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:
AA00010090:02322

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


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Full Text
T (Jewish Flor idian
Combining THE JEV/1SH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 46 Number 31
Miami, Florida Friday. August 3, 1973
Twc Section.-- ft:r-; 25 rent3
PRIVATE TALK IS NIXON WANTS HIM
,., Kissinger as Sec 9y. of State?
I By MAX L-ERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
WASHINGTON Before it
goes wholly into limbo, as most
speculative stories do, I venture
a comment on the Dan Rather
story (on CBS) that President
Nixon has been talking privately
of making Henry Kissinger his
secretary of state in name as well
as fact.
The State Department spokes-
man calls it a "dead issue," which
could mean it had been stillborn
or else it had been decently in-
terred until it is dug up again.
ORDINAKILY these rumors
don't deserve much notice, but
this one got front page in the
European capitals and in Tokyo
and deserves it. For whether
true or not, it tells us something
about President Nixon's current
frame of mind and his possible
view of his remaining years as
President, if he survives politi-
cally.
He has gone through fearful
stress, and is still under it. His
own view seems to be that the
fires of such an ordeal test a man
to the limit, and burn the dross
in him. Some men crack under
such pressures, others emerge
srengthened, but no one emerges
the man he was before the ordeal.
If Mr. Nixon isn't impeached
or forced to resign (either is
possible), I agree with the Lon-
don Economist's guess that his
remaining tenure would not be
Continued on Page 6-A
Reform Rabbi Says Homosexuals
Should Not be Barred from Shuls
Dayan Says
He May Quit
Party Ranks
TEL AVIV (JTA) Moshe Dayan has warned that he would be
unable to stand for the Labor Party in the October elections unless a
clear program for action in the administered territories is adopted for
the coming four years.
Dayan. who spoke to his colleagues in the ex-Rafi section of the
parly assembled in a hall here to discuss their position in the party,
was to meet with Premier Golda Meir and other leaders later to discuss
the same subject with them.
Dayan pointed out that bv the t---------- ---------
NOT HIS BUSINESS
NEW YORK (JTA) A
Reform rabbi described as the
foremost authority of Reform
Judaism on Jewish religious law
has held that Judaism forbids ex-
cluding homosexuals into a con-
gregation separate from other
Jews and that for a rabbi to of-
ficiate at a "so-called" marriage
of two homosexuals "would con-
tradict all that is sacred in Jew-
ish life."
The issue was put to Dr. Solo-
mon B. Freehof of Pittsburgh, by
Rabbi Marc H, Tanenbaum, na-
tional interreligious affairs di-
fefltor of the American Jewish
Committee.
Rabbi Tanenbaum said such is-
sues as authorizing Jewish homo-
sexuals to form their own con-
gregations and whether rabbis
should be allowed to officiate at
a wedding of two consenting ho-
mosexual adults "were surfacing
in the Jewish community, per-
haps for the first time in Jewish
Continued on Page 2-A
RABBI MARC TANENBAUM
cites California temple
RABBI SOLOMON fKUHOf
law forbids exclusion
SAFE BORDERS
*>
Anti Terror
Struggle Held
Worldwide
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pre-
mier Golda Meir said here that
a large number of Israelis and di-
aspora Jews were alive today
"because of our ability to pre-
vent the horrors of the terror-
ist gangs."
But details of the fight
against terrorism could not yet
be revealed she told the closing
session of the Religious Zionists
of America convention here.
The war had transcended the
borders of Israel, she said. The
Stateof Israel was fighting "prac-
tically all over the world;" the
Premier declared.
THIS WAS the reality of the
world. It was pointless to preach
at countries who let terrorists go
free to try again. It was pointless
to look "with horror" at the go-
ings-on at the UN Security Coun-
cil last week.
"It all depends on us here
and you there. We must have the
courage and the strength to dis-
continued on Page 15 A
Most Dictionaries Viewed
Uncomplimentary to Jews
By SIDNEY LIGHTMAN
Jowldi Chronicle Feature Syndicate [ q( u^
definitions of "Jew" offend many
LONDON British Jew Marcus '
Shloimovitz failed in a high court
two weeks ago to stop the publish-
ers of the Oxford dictionaries from
continuing to use offensive defini-
tions of the word "Jew."
Even if Shloimovitz had succeed-
ed in his action against the publish-
ers of the various Oxford English
dictionaries, he would merely have
made the slightest of dents of the
surface of pejorative lexicography.
The eight other publishers who. \
Shloimovitz said, have agreed to
modify the entries in their dic-
tionaries under "Jew" are a tiny
band compared with those whose
THE READER'S Digest Great
Encyclopaedic Dictionary, for in-
stance, gave "cheat, overreach" as
the meaning of the transitive verb
"jew." Another ivork o. this type.
Hamlyn Publishing's Encyclopedic
World Dictionary, went into great-
er detail. The third meaning of
"Jew" here, "colloquial (used of-
fensively)" was given aa "miser:
one who drives a hard bargain."
Used offensively as a verb, with a
small "j." the word meant, the
EWD stated, "to bargain sharply
with, beat (down) in price .
Continued on Page 8-A
would have been in the territories
for 10 years. A do-nothing approach
on the grounds that Israel's pres-
ence there was "only temporary"
was to him "utterly unacceptable."
Da van stressed.
HE UNDERLINED at the same
time, however, that he was not
! enthusiastic about leaving the
party and setting up his own list
But. he said, "I would be unable
I to appear on the Knesset list if
I the d-nr-thinc views of Mapam |
and Finance Minister Pinhas Sapir'
I prevail."
The partv. he said, was divided
, into do-nothingers and those liVr
himself who wanted the Jewish
1 dynamic to be given full reicn in
, the territories so as to create a
new reality and n new kind of re-
lationship with the Arabs.
"What we have done there has
contributed much more to co-exist-
ence than all this talk of a Pales-
tinian entity." he said.
Dayan said he thought the major
ity of the Labor Alignment did not
bark his views, hut Deputy Trans
port Minister Gad Yaacobi said he
: thought the rank and file leaned
I to Dayan while the leadership para-
doxically was move dovish.
DAYAN WARNED "against miss
Ing a one-time historic opportunity
for fulfilling Zionism. We may hr
asked in 100 years time. 'What did
you do during these years to fur
ther the Zionist vision of the Jew
ish people resettling its ancient .
homeland?" If we admit that the
green line is sacred and any settle- j
ment beyond it i= taboo we re-
move the unique element in this
Zionist effort,"
He a creed with Transport Minis-
ter Shimon Peres, the Rafi number
Continued on Page 5-A
Arafat Vows
PLO Didn 't
'Jack'' Plane
BONN (JTA) At a press
conference in East Berlin this
week. Palestine Liberation Organi-
I zation leader Yassir Arafat dis-
, claimed any responsibility by the
PLO in the recent Japanese air-
liner hi-jack.
He said the perpetrators should
be punished.
ARAFAT ALSO attacked Bonn's
policy on Israel, He said thousands
of millions of dollars had been
sucked out of the German workers
to support Israel.
Arafat has been in East Berlin
for talks on cooperation and on
establishing a PLO office in the
East German capital and to attend
the East German World Youth
Festival.
On the non-participation of the
Israeli delegation in the opening
ceremony Sunday of the World
Youth Festival, Arafat said this
was a matter for the organizers.
It was not his business.
The Israelis were ousted from
their alphabetical place between
Iceland and Italy in the opening
procession although they repre-
sented Israel's pro Soviet Commu-
nist Youth League.

.!" I.I :.."
GREATEST QUESTION MARK IS ARGENTINA
Some Latins are Making It
NEW YORK (JTA) The Conservative
Movement is alive and well in Argentina, Brazil,
Chile and Venezuela. This view was presented by
Rabbi Seymour Siegal who has just returned
from a "pastoral tour" to the Jewish communities
of these four South American countries which he
conducted last month.
RABBI SIEGEL, professor of ethics and rab-
binic thought at the Jewish Theological Seminary,
represented the JTS and the Rabbinical Assembly
at the dedication of the new synagogue of Com-
munidad Bet El in Buenos -Aires. While in South
F,.mill I Mi Ml | I l-i'l.l III- '-- -.- 1 1-1- '-''-- "'''''' "'< : M.iMi'M"
America he also visited former students who are
now serving as rabbis in the four countries. Ac-
cording to Rabbi Siegel, the Conservative Move-
ment is one of the vita! forces for the survival
of Judaism in Latin America.
In Buenos Aires, where, despite the res-
tive situation occasioned by the iminent ar-
rival of Juan Peron, the new sanctuary of
Communidad Bet El was opened with cere-
monies in which ecclesiastical authorities,
Continued on Pa*e 8-A
: I lUUI Mi-..... -: Hi MMMMI......IIIII. i mi- 3......
1
YASSIR AftAfA?
.leeched Ifct
\


P=ce 2-A
+J*istFkridtiar
Friday, August 3, 15
Open Synagogues to Homosexuals?
Continued from Page 1-A
histoi u tin -
mo-, ement has begun to pene-
trate ho Jewish coownui
Rabb: Tanenbaum reported on
the situation in h:s weekly re-
- commentary on tUtioa
WINS
HE DECLARED that '.he
r ) I meal
pri :p;tated these concerns is
n of a Email s
r i| Jewish
r -s:on from the
F form L'nion of American He-
lm w O i
own temple in O
. to a report in Febm-
m of 60 fa
in L
Temple A if
then that
',:" :
S thlai
t not as ral
-
been in
yei
...



i
It of 1
from both
Electron Print Exhibit At
Woshington Federal S & L
Washington Federal Savings and
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Electron 1 ne W
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I .
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P i-tsor EamritM of Fine Ar
rt L "r -- -
collaborate
I -heeler to
develop Electron I a pr'-
c -- arhich produces pr:n*- from
With Dr.
Vance, she invented a color
. mm pr shnique.
National Hebrew
istuu ein cwTfff inc.
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Ocwlnt.' Preacnptiona Fllle*
CONTACT LENSES
lad ethics] position
Juda men and women
who practice homosexuality or
are to be deemed
-
:-i ivj deep-rooted this aversion
,n be seen from the fact that
ugh Judaism developed in
the Near East, which is notorious
for the prevalence of homosex-
uality. Jew- kept away from such
acts." Pabb; Tanenbaum declared
This can be *een from the Tal
Kidduahin 82a which
in are not
the suspicion of boOMSeXa.
that is to say that hjmosex
uaiity runs counter to I e cane-.-.
of Ji tor n
that Jewish attitude is that homo-
i dial -
3r. I
therefore be rejected
potential destroyer of the J-
eon.
EVEN THOUGH
>d to be sinn-..
illy for *d sir ex-

Sin -
-- rating at least from the
14th centur) "to pray si sinners in the
gogue, homos-
are a ne I th
ordinary congregation of li
and are forbidder.
themselves tream
commur.;-;
T isolate them into a separa'e
congreaati-t.. Rabbi Freehof adds.

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Rabbi Tanenbaum reported. Con-
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,1s, Rabb: Freehof stressed
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tifies*.: on and a homosexual
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RABBI TANENBAIM said
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He said "a more lenient
.d in a recent
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Won't you help the Home today by contributing
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Do you have furniture, appliances, bedding,
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Douglas Gardens has serious financial needs,
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And remember contributions to the Thrift
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Chairman
Thrift Shoo Committee
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\



Friday, August 3, 1973
oWcf> ftnrHfar
Page 3-A
h
.

.
\


1
Police Nab
Three Jews
In Slaying
COPENHAGEN (JTA)
Norwegian police arrested July 26
six suspects, including an uniden-
tified Israeli and two Jews, in
connection with the murder July
21 of a 30-year-old Moroccan,
Ahmed Boushicki, who was al-
legedly linked to the Scandinavian
branch of the Black September
movement.
Boushicki, a restaurant worker,
was shot down on a street in the
Norwegian town of Lillehammer.
Police initially thought the slay-
ing was connected with drugs but
were reported July 26 to believe
it was "part of the Israeli-Arab
conflict," transported to Scandi-
navia.
Foreign Ministry officials in Je-
rusalem said they knew nothing
about the identity of the suspects
or the shooting.
NORWEGIAN Prime Minister
Lars Korwald has denounced the
slaying. One of the Jewish sus-
pects is Danish and one Swedish.
The Norwegian police announced
later that the Israeli, whose iden-
tity they refused to disclose, would
be formally booked on murder
charges. Police have imposed a
strict check on airports and har-
bors, and are checking all motor
vehicles leaving the country.
Oslo sources told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that Norwe-
gian security forces apparently
want to prevent other suspects
from leaving the country.
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j


Pcge 4-A
+JmisHk>rHl9r
Friday. August 3. 19" 3
Jewish Fioridian It9s Hard to Criticize Nixon
OFFICE an- PLANT 1:0 M E 6th SrnErr Tturaoan I7J fOf
F J rkx :;. Miami Fi m !
. Fjd K Sh>:hit Lio Mr* 5 M T KSSOM
i EOT f .::..-.. f
The JiM Pl^d- 3:*i S:- Gui-i'tt* ?< Ktfrvtl
O* Th Merc-i-s A avert tea Ir its C: u~--
M .::-"-.-.. ." ~ .i-~'.
St. M -: Fi
"- .-* >- =" :- : 1- -ii i:it-:f: L :. i-a t- Je*-i- V.eekly.
MMMf :' Mm .- T ?;-i;-: Agtne> S?*?- A'ti Feitu-e Sr-3-
cat* A:*:^zS**5S*. : Na: : a E: ::- a *n:: it : *-*- :i* A|.
:: It :- :' E-; --? %- WwatWIH *< *"* r :- 3a =-ft *:: a: c-.
S-ESC= =_ ;s =': -: i--a 0- ^ea- I'M Two Yea- iiX
EOR 3 Jew:- -.-- wWl
r special feelings 1
is particular^ hard to be cri
of President N
No chief executive >f tli
M -
B
-
close to
>
Ot'R MOST
IN Of I

Miiiillin
] territories is
inno --i
Friday Auqtttl 3
-.--
Number 31
: AI 5723
Eban Talks About Himself
T:.r:e s 2 ::r.r :: despair entering intc the. v-ire of
xj Ebon. As time passes,
,e grows more querulous.
iMM dory*, be'i taking out against the Israeli press -the
bowks EBB:r.: :r.err who see Nablui rathes -.::. Tel Aviv
as the beoal of the nation.
Cr.e rcr. well understand Ebcn's di'.err.rna. He has
wtr.tec =r pc::er.v.- rr.a so Icr.p Now foreign rr.i.-isrer he
red kswoid to be retiremeat ::' Prime Mrntsttrf Goida
Men and a: !ec=: a she: cri the top tpot although odds
ass Imew is his heart thai Sen. Moshe Dayaa would
re ahead in tho1 ever: cmd these days Pinchaa Srpi: the
frontrunner :-er::r: them alL
' e understand Ebon's feelings. He has served hit
~z :.':y we r::rr-rrrrerrrir"-:rd [n its c :..r~
his was the voice o: eloquence and poetry Emd his:::
the image of Israel reborn : _: of ::.: word of [srael not Ihe
wars of Isr-ei
Be:r:e brae] achieved its rerr.rr^rle mil tony Krpabil-
was his eloquei e spoke sc prrphetir-ily
Of .-s aspirations.
.-...vays at the source of powex Eban was never ir.
iac: THE power. Now mod his words bis sloquenos are
reeded less mgentiy he sees -he power slipping fro- him
- ''- -"- press, fa Mine observed ard reported
this with almost painful clarity.
And so, these days corr.es Ebcn's carping at them.
The mantle of the prophets discontent end doom does not
tit well or. their shoulders," he scid the other day of
Israe.'s TV broadcasters cr.d editorialists, sounding some-
mmg Urn our own Spiro T Agnew. In fact, it seems, he
was :alking about himself.
Beautiful BalletiirAlt Wein'
We have long admired Austria's, particularly Vi-
enna's, distinguished musical heritage. Mozart. Beetho-
ven, Bruckner, among many other immortals, came from
there.
Now, we have a new view of the Viennese. To music,
they have added the dance, an area of the arts long
thought to be the exclusive property of the Russians.
For example, last week Hans Klement, a right-wing
member of the Liberal Party, danced center staae with his
public statement that he is unable to work with Socialist
Chancellor Bruno Kreisky. Reason? Kreisky is Jewish, and
Klement frankly confesses to being an anti-Semite.
The Liberal Party, which less musical and terpsichory-
minded Americans would imagine could not possibly be
a bastion of such prejudice, in a lovely pas de deux prompt-
ly announced it doesn't intend to expel Klement because
other politicians, not only Liberate have made similar
statements of their cmtiSernitic feelings without being ex-
pelled from their parties.
Chairman of the Liberal Party is Friedrich Peter, a
former officer of the Nazi SS But these days Peter, in his
glittering turncoat costume, is defending the Liberals with
his entre chat assertion that there are no racial, religious
or ethnic prejudices in the ranks of his party.
This is the most intricately scored ballet imaginable,
particularly because you'd think Klement had danced his
Swan Song, conflicting as it does with the party's admis
sion that, like elsewhere in Austrian politics, there prob-
ably is anti-Semitism in the ranks of the Liberals after all.
Never fear in a brilliant leap across stage, Klement
takes the final bow to a chorus of "Wein Ueber Alles"
Peter he charges, is an "opportunist," because an SS Ober-
strumbannfuehrer like Peter couldn't possibly change his
(anti-Semitic) spots anyway. .
^^m?>
What has motivated the adrr.i--
istration to take such a hard-
nosed position at a time
its announced intention is one of
n-haodedness" in the M;ddie
a*t-is another questior
:h the American sal?
fighters to Kuwait, which is
something like unilaterally -
ing atom bombs, say. to C
Island, certainly does lUffest
we aren't really playing favorites
in that part of the world.
ft "~ "ir
Proof of Nixon Stance
But even without an ans>
the question it is clear, a.
other things, that we are or.
horns of an oil dilemma That
the dilemma has been ma-
tured by the nation's oil aonopo-
-;de the p
THE FACT is that
: e\p!oite!
ho have :
tisfi) '1 -.v.:h the mi
cut if wealth that tin
r.opohsts are feeding them
Given the opportunity to .-
w the cut. they are tfans'.a'
ir.g that dilemma, that
lis," into political terms
effect, the Arabs are warning
continue to take your orders
the Zionists ''instead of fr !
monopolists), and we' cat
your oil supply.
If further proof is need<
Pr tent's pro-Israe'. p >Ii
I I'N veto esjail] supplies .
iously, we do not say
the Secui ity Council
- feelingt
ing "no."
Tl..- Indisputable Fact
that the P.
< Hnied on P.15P l.VA
*_\ew" L .S. Hanoi Agreement
Mostly Reaffirms Old Stance
B^ JOSEPH ALSOP
Los Aagelei lime* .indicate
WASHlNGTi X The langu-
age bristli 1 with matic lega!-
The points covered are re-
mote and obscure. The effects arc
Edward Ctken is ill. His column will
resume u**n his return.
not easy to predict Yet several
important meanings lurk in the
Paris communique jointly agreed
upon by Dr Henry A. Kissinger
and Le Due Tho.
TO BEGIN with, this new
agreement is a reaffinnation of
the accord on a cease-fire, at a
time when that accord seemed to
be on the point of collapsing.
Concerning promises made by
representatives of the Hanoi gov-
ernment, you can never say they
will be faithfully kept. But you
can at least say the promises are
rather more likely to be kept if
Hanoi has ben willing to reaffirm
then.
Hence there is still a reason-
able chance of a decent outcome
in Vietnam. A reasonable chance
was what the cease-fire accord
originally offered. Detailed reaf-
finnation of the cease-fire accord
means, in turn, that this reason-
able chance continues to exist.
Only time will tell the practic-
al effects of all the complex pro-
visions concerning the Saigon-
mission;"'conceming 'each party's
Viet Cong "Joint Military
Commission;" concerning "each
party's area of control" concern-
ing "strict implementation" of
this point or that in the original
accord.
OVER TIME, of course, the
Rube Goldberg machinery- for
divided authority in South Viet-
nam cannot be expected to endure
in anything like the shape de-
scribed in either the cease-fire
accord or the new communique.
One side or the otherthe Saigon
government or the Viet Cong-
will more or less gain the upper
hand.
... the Rube Goldberg machinery
for divided authority in Southeast
Vietnam can not be expected to
endure in anything like the shape
described in either the cease fire
accord or the new communique.
Alsop
But in this process that will
determine South Vietnam's fu-
ture, a huge, perhaps decisive
role will surely be played by the
degree of armed intervention by
North Vietnamese troops. It is
vain to hope that there will be
absolutely no North Vietnamese
intervention.
On this point. Hanoi has brok-
en too many promises already.
But in view of the new communi
que it is possible to hope that
Hanoi's intervention will be lim-
ited and manageable. Hence the
reasonable chance above-mention
ed.
THIS INTERPRETATION of
the Kissinger-Tho communique
is strongly reinforced by the com-
munique's laconic paragraph 13:
"Article 20 of (the cease-fire ac-
cord), regarding Cambodia and
Laos, shall be scrupulously im-
plemented."
This was the article calling for
the departure from Cambodia and
Laos of all troops of foreign
origin, including North Viet-
namese.
Without an important North
Vietnamese presence in Laos,
particularly. Hanoi is physically
unable to support large-scale in-
tervention in South Vietnam. It
is known, furthermore, that Dr.
Kissinger succeeded in getting
Le Due Tho to specify an earlv
dateJuly 1when Hanoi would
begin withdrawing North Niet-
namese troops from Laos.
CAMBODIA IS a more thorny
problem, involving Prince Siha-
nouk's strong supporters, the
Chinese leaders In Peking- But
the aris meetings further pro
duced a good chanceJsf 4" even-
tual arrangement in Cssnbodia
involving no North Vietnamese
presence.
In sum. although all is -provi-
sional, and every North Viet-
namese commitment may later
be disregarded. Dr. Kissingers
achievement In Paris has been
both adroit and considerable. You
may deplore the need for an
American negotiator to"be adro::
But the need arises directly
from the determination of the
VS. Senate to strike from the
hands of the Nixon Administra-
tion all possible means of en-
forcing Hanoi's compliance w.'.h
Hanoi's own promises.
DR. KISSINGER'S negotiating
assets have in fact been brutally
devalued on Capitol Hill. But he
has had other assets. One set of
them, oddly enough, is dearly
in Hanoi itself. Quite recently.
the North Vietnamese official
press has published important
discussions of "big unit war"
which is another way of saying
armed intervention in South Viet-
nam on a major scale.
In these discussions, "big unit
war'" has been firmly condemned
as wrong and unwise. All this can
only mean there is an increasing-
ly self-assertive younger genera-
tion in the North Vietnamese
Communist Party, whose mem-
bers believe that their seniors m
the politburo have already poured
ContiMMi M page S-A


Friday, August 3, 1973
+Jmist! fkridiar
Page 5-A
K
V
I

1

Rabbi Hits 'Hanging Judges'
SEN. CDWARD GUB.VEY
RfADfff'S VIEWPOINT
Embalming
No Longer
Requirement
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
A recent ruling by the Govern-
ment of Israel concerning the ship-
ment of deceased bodies to Israel
for burial has had a favorable
response from the Orthodox Jew-
ish community.
From now on, the Government
of Israel does not require the em-
balming of bodies to be shipped
for burial.
It is important to know that the
same rule applies if bodies are
shipped out of State within the
U.S.
It is very significant that Jew-
ish law prohibits both embalming
and autopsies without special rab-
binic ruling by a competent Ortho-
dox Rabbi.
I also urge the Jewish com-
munity to take cognizance that we
have a Community Chevrah Kad-
dish under my chairmanship, and
families in mourning should re-
quest the funeral director to call
upon the Chevra Kaddisha for Ta-
hara's.
RABBI TIBOR II. STERN
Chairman, Chevra Kaddisha
Community Service
Dava-n Threatens
Heil Bolt Party
Continued from Page 1-A
two man, as to the widesm-ead de-
sire for change in Israeli society
Peres reported to the meeting on
his "unsatisfactory" meetings with
party Secretary General Aharon
Yadiin on -the fulfillment of the
unity program mapped out when
Rafi returned to the fold in 1967
PERES ADVOCATED national
prtmaries instead of smoky room*
for choosing party candidates to
Knesset, Histfidrut and party of-
fice. Knesseter Mordechai Surkiss.
another Rafi leader, recalled that
there was still no electoral reform
and no-direct mayoral elections de-
spite Labor promises.
Reaction to Dayan's warning was
prompt. Moshe Carmel, former
leader of Achdut Avoda. a member
of the.Labor Alignment, said he
did not believe Dayan would "risk"'
running a separate list. Abraham
Offer, a Knesset member who is
director ;of Labor's election cam-
paign, said that the platform was
"satisfactory" for all parties in the
Labor Alignment.
Mr6. Chaika Grossman, a Mapam
MK, charged that when a "leading
member" of-tha Alignment makes
such a. threat, it must be regarded
as an attempt to exert pressure for
acceptance, of his views "and this
is undemocratic."
YadUn said the 1963 election
platform sutjpotffid settlement in
the territories but it was for the
Cabinet to decide on each specific
suggestion of a new settlement.
By Special Report
NEW YORK Florida Sen. Ed-
ward Gurney (Rep.) was praised in
a New York Times ad Sunday bv
a committee headed by Rabbi
Baruch Korff, of Rehoboth, Mass.
Sen, Gurney came in for the
praise as a consequence of the posi-,
tion taken by Rabbi Korff and his '
citizens' committee that the Sen-
ate Watergate investigation fea-
tures a "vigilante atmosphere," |
and that members of the committee
are "hanging judges" out to get
President Nixon.
THE AD, entitled "An Appeal
for Fairness," cost the Massachu-
setts group $5,772.
The 59-year-old rabbi first gain-:
ed prominence in the 1940's for his
work in the rescue of Jews from
Nazi Germany.
He was joined by 17 other per-
sons in signing the advertisement.
Sen. Gurney is featured in the
ad as "a friend of the White House
throughout the hearings."
SEN. HOWARD Baker (R-Tenn.)
is characterized as approaching
"the position of objectivity claimed
by his colleagues."
The ad declares that. "In con-
cert with the anti-Nixon media.
these hanging judges ... are fos-
tering a vigilante atmosphere in
the nation so pervasive that the
people may be led to forget the
central fact of this hearing."
According to the ad, the cen-
tral fact is that "one and only one
witness John Dean has im-
plicated the President in Water-
gate (through) a supposition
based on an interpretation of a
single remark made to him last
September by the President."
RABBI KORFF and his commit
tee tell the American public in
their ad not to give way "to the
partisian passions of the moment
... to join with us (and)
make our voices heard in defense
of reason, balance, tiuth and fair
ness."
Rabbi Korff declared that $3,300
was raised among members of the
committee toward the New York
Times ad, and $3,000 was borrowed
from a bank.
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Pcge B-A
+JeistFkridrfon
MAX LERNER REPORTS NIXON IS RUMORED TO WANT HIM
Is Kissinger Next Secretary of State?
Continued from Pagf 1 A
the second but the third Nixon
administration. He would be more
".iant in domestic rolicy and
in hi? relations with Congress.
HE WOULD extend his foreign
poacy. but sharpen its lines of
ion. as with a man who
finally knows, after many batter-
who he is and where he is
g and who is going with
him
Quite conceivably such a n
Ci uld mean that he wants Henry
K -:nger to go with him as sec-
retary of state, closing the gap
bet and reality,
r ringing the honors and pre-. -
v office to him. bringing also
Kiiinger's somewhat Urni
but still almc-- Tiage
ion t:-.e oii
ALL THIS cUsp
->f lone standing between Mr.
\:\< d ar.d William P. Rogers.
Where other men. placed in so
impossible a situation, might have
resicned with a bang heard
'round the world. Rogers has held
on. with at least an outward cool.
Perhaps he feels half a loaf is
better than none, or perhaps he
figures on surviving Kissinger po-
litically, even if he can't prevail
over him in the power struggle.
There has. of course, been talk
in Washington that Rogers would
get the next Supreme Court va-
cancy He omes from New York,
and would probably join the War
ren Eurser-Lcwi, Powell Repub-
lican moderates on the court. He
I relish the appointment,
more than his present post.
THE TROUBLE about judges
Is, as Thomas Jefferson once
pointed out when the Federalists
packed the bench against him.
that "few die and none resign."
Neither Justice William O. Doug-
las nor Justice Thurgood Mar-
shall is likely to commit either of
those acts for the convenience
of Nixon. Rogers. Kissinger and
Co.
What would it mean for Kis-
singer0 I've been reading the best
book on him that has thus far
appeared. Stephen R. Graubard's
Kissinger: Portrait of a Mind"
iNorton', which is an intellectual
biography, giving the gist and
the settings of Kissinger's writ-
ings in a chronological sequence
It is not a book to read through
at a sitting, since both the sub-
ject and the a.: too wordy.
But it is a :'.:-'. r-V- b ::'*. *.:
quarry in.
WHAT EMERGES is that Hen-
ry Kissinger would surely make
the most brilliant and learned
secretary of state in American
history, and perhaps one of the
most adroit. Kissinger would give
pungency of mind to an office
which no intellectual has held
since John Hay.
It would be a climax to a
swiftly cascading career, prob-
ably as far as he could get in
terms of power and decision. For
while others, in future adminis-
trations, would have to follow
Friday. August 3, 1S?3
the main directions of the poli-
cies set by the Nixon-Kissinger
odd couple, it is unlikely that
either a Republican or Demo-
cratic President would pick hin
for his post again.
This then is his last picture
show, his last power fling, just as
it will be Mr. Nixon's 4ast as well.
It might well prove that Kissir.cer
in state would have less, rather
than more, power than Kissinger
as head of the National Security
Council, where he holds not only
the diplomatic reins but also eco-
nomic and intelligence.
BIT WHO can doubt that K:s-
singer yearns for the chance to
show what strength lies under
the recent tarnishing, and what
he can do when he doesn t have
to watch every phase, and
he is master in his own house0
T
u
Report of Kissinger Meet Misleads
NEW YORK JTA The
Jc
- H -:. Kiss iger on
July 19 on I
Jewr) have criticiK ;n
ty that meet-
ir.; ..- "mis! a ling" and raising
The two :
n of the N
Con
sti ii irman of the Con-
ference of I
Max Fisher, of Del
- ipated in | lul) 19 me-
in
. contained In a mei lum
JOSEPH ftLSOF
Continued from Page 1 A
(
ure ire in South
Vieti
IONCURRENCE IN
lief

. Le Duan, during
the sti k
Ing feal
Duan got i i
-
of w ital ii
serving t Vii I
'
all but
:' tl r
the
Soviets esumpl
: So thes
Dr. Kissing'
-: u ha I le valued.
Republic Reaches
$100 Million Mark
".
ami opened in N".
h a c.
$625,000. has reached th< $1
lion mark in total assets.
a lot
cf hard work on everyone's par..''
said Republic's president. Ari
R. Sastre. "and we are very grate-
ful to all of our customers."
Sastre termed the growth "extra-
ordinary,'- but bank examiners,
who recently visited the financial .
institution, called it "phenomenal."
"An average growth rate is 10 |
to 20 percent pear year." explained
one examiner. "Republic is averag-
ing about a 50 per cent increase
each year."'
The bank is currently the 11th
largest of 77 banks in Dade Coun-
ty.
> the N'CSJ membership.
23 and made available
26 1 the Jewish Tele-
Agency.
THE JULY 19 meeting was a fol-
ip to earlier conversation.-
ield with Dr. Kissinger on the is-
a meeting on May
i the Jewish leader..
: Dr KiwinKsr i list of 1.000
. of "hardship" cases of So-
i have applied I r
isas an t their jobs for
n doing, among other harass-
meats.
Dr K rromi-eri to pre-'
Leonid I Brexh-
- it ,et Communist Party Sec-
retary, during his cow
n May to make arrangement
Brezhn visit in June to the
I States.
. : v own view of the
Maess sai I ii the mem-
Stein has advised
as in the Pre*
that in his view
. mi si t ..- false h
.- -he meeting wi h Kis-
ger was di-cou'axing in the lack
: esi : ted."
THE TIMES July 21
rted that Dr. Kissinger told
ish leaders tl
uured President
;a(j large r of Jews
. lenied
i leave tl Soviet
: soon be allowed to
: rael.
ictu dity," said in the
orandam, "Dr. Kissinger re-
velopments .-.nee
5un-'
v. He
ted the

f Soviet IHjl if names
ire cne< n pre* ided h
I and which were submitt-
3rezhnev in Moscow in May."
HAASS REPORTED that Dr.
Kissinger "indicated a lack of prog-
i ress in regard to prisoners of con-
science. He also reported that, at
:h< Kissinger meeting, "there was
n of any change in basic
procedures which would end the
harassment of Jews
Mas- added that the three Jew-
ish leaders "expressed disappoint-
ment in the lack of visible result!
to date, especially in regard to our
demands on emigration and emi-
gration proced;:
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Friday, August 3, 1973
+Jk*isl:fhrldnar)
Page 7-A
SEVEN NATIONAL BANKS KEEPING PACE
WITH THE GROWTH OF GREATER MIAMI
AND CONCENTRATING ON THE DEVELOPMENT AND NEEDS OF DADE
AND THE MUNICIPALITIES THEREIN WHICH WE SERVE
PEOPLES BANKS OF DADE COUNTY ARE FINANCIALLY STRUCTURED TO MEET ALL
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THE FIGURES BELOW INDICATE OUR FINANCIAL STABILITY AND HIGH DEGREE OF
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JUNE 30
1950
1955
1958
1961
1964
1967
DEPOSITS
$4,777,000.00
$32,343,000.00
S39.900.000.00
$43,065,000.00
$51,704,000.00
$67,300,000.00
CASH AND BONDS
$4,246,000.00
$28,605,000.00
$26,305,000.00
$26,280,000.00
$26,019,000.00
$38,218,000.00
1970 $100,405,000.00 $64,043,000.00
1973 $166,612,000.00 $102,188,000.00
LOANS
$745,000.00
$8,246,000.00
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$73,680,000.00
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS JUNE 30
$250,000.00 1950
$1,279,000.00 1955
$2,711,000.00 1958
$3,841,000.00 1961
$4,877,500.00 1964
$5,076,000.00 1967
$6,186,930.00 1970
$13,305,873.08 1973
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SENIOR CITIZENS

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
LEONARD USINA, Chairman AGNES BARBER-BLAKE FRANK WILLER ROLAND STAFFORD EDNA BELL WATT WALSH BILL BYRD JACK FRINK
WILMA BERENTCHRISTINE O'CONNOR JULIAN B. FRIX ANTHONY GOCKING DR. M. A. SCHOFMAN J. N. LUMMUS, JR.
MEMBERS: FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM, FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION


Page 8-A
Jen1st mridian
Friday. August 3, 1978
Dictionaries Unkind
In Definition of 'Jew'
,.: .,.. !.,!:: ,::.i.w.......': -iioiui:

, : .
Continued from Page 1-A
to cheat, swindle or defraud."
Cassell's English Dictionary was
almost equally uncomplimentary-
"Usurer, an extortionate trades-
man, moneylender, etc." leapt out
of the page, followed by the col
loquial transitive verb, "to get the
better of in a bargain, to over-
reach."
American English is often said
to bo different from English Eng-
lish, but however much of a truism
this may be in most cases, when
the word "Jew" is defined, off we
go again. The American Heritage
Dictionary of the English language
gives "jew down" "to best i-'
'Breakfast Bike Tour' Is
Scheduled Sunday Morning
The South Florida W he< Imen.
the n< wesl and fast becoming the
largest bicycle tourim and rac
ing club in 'he area, is holding a
kfasl Bikl .our. Sunday be-
ginnin. al 8 a.m. al Milander Park
in Hialeah. Cyclists will ride
through Miami Springs and
off al the Miami Springs Country'
club & Golf Course for a Dutch-
treal buffet breakfast.
.Miami Springs Mayor 1>. '!
*Fordyce will tour with the group.
All bikin : enthusiasts are welcome
to join the tour. For further infor-
mation, call David Shaffer.
IM( C0N0ITI0HE0
Waldman
Mill
STRICTLY KOSHER CUISINE.
Stittd in th WJtlOMAN Mtnnir
urdtr (y) Suptr.ivon
Enjoy the
HIGH HOLY DAYS
With the Waldman Family
Traditional Holiday
Services on Premises
Conducted by
Prominent Cantor

RESERVE NOW
FREE PARKING
Approp.iati Entartainmant
TV in Every Room
bargaining by haggling or shrewd
practices," although it does add
that this is "an offensive expres-
sion used derogatorily."
THE RANDOM House Diction-
ary of the English Language, an-
other American tome, offers as
the fifth meaning of "jew": "to
bargain sharplv with: brat down in
price (often followed by down)."
Many foreign dictionaries are
little better. While Samoan and
Bantu have no word for .lew in
either language, although "Jew's
harp" i< in the Samoan dictionary,
two Swahili word; Biven as fieura
live meaning for "Jew" in the die
tionary of thai African language
mean, among other things, "ml
.-lv >"- innnioiH. grasping,
close-fisted."
Mam other dictionaiiei rnnvinS
Fiizamb i's romnrehensive
FnglUh-Jattanese FMctionarv to an
English-Slovene Modern Di
arv, and including the Greal
l-h Polish Dictlonarv. the Kos-|. I
Foundntii n l'1" ,:-'' I
Dictionary and a C mi Ise H
ian Fnglish Dictionrv, give h
ing*. for "Jew" as windle,
cheal duoe, dei in" or
of them attribul n
"U.S."
,\n !' .': Serb-'Croat n
Honarv hed no n' v> rl
tions for "Jw Wh il it lid have
eurioucly enough, was "'
for th" Je vih A" -n Then we
have the Quillet Flammarion Dic-
tionnaire en Couleun "fig and
oeior., fnm. uurr." as well as a
Portuguese dictionarv published
n Brazil which contains four dif-
fprent word* meaning "to Jew
down (American)."
THERE ARE a couple of Ger-
man-English dictionaries with simi-
lar entries, but a German-German
dictionary I consulted had no pejo
rative meanings for the word
"Jew."
Headquarters
For Kennelv

Theodore M. Trushin announced
this week the opening of headouar-
Ws for the Kennedy for President
Committee in Suite 600 of the
Barnett Bank building, 420 Lincoln
' Road Mall.
The office will provide informa-
tion and assistance toward security
Sen. Kennedy as Democratic Presi-
dential nomintee in 1976.
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I
THE AIR CONDITIONED
KOSHER
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MOTL POOL
SUN CLUB --
I RESERVE NOW FOR THE HIGH HOLY DAYS]
Sarvlcaa Conducted By Wall-Known Cantor
JACOB JEROSOLIMSKI
ALL ROOMS OCEANFRONT OR OCEANVIEW
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Complelaly Ralurblthad Str.lm SLTT KOSHt Cuiiini
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MUMHAV INOIL. Qanata4 Manaaar
ON IMF OCfAN AT ?1m STBf.ET MIAMI BEACH
Some Latins Making It;
Most Worry About Future
Continued from Page 1-A
diplomatic representatives and many leaders
of the local Jewish community participated.
The synagogue was dedicated to the late Abra-
ham Joshua Heschel.
Rabbi Siegel rpoke of his impressions of the
effects of the unsettled political situation in both
Argentina and Chile on the Jewish populations
there. In Argentina, he said, there are fears that
anti-Semitic elements in. the Peronist movement
may gain control, even though at present there
are mans Jews in the party, and a Jew holds the
position of Minister of Finance in the govern-
ment.
BIT. RABBI SIEGEL reported, the main
concern of Jews in Argentina is really whether
Pero.n can hold th government together. There
is fear thai if extremist elements, cither within
his party, or from the righl or left wins, "...in
control in this period of turmoil. Jews, who are
mostl> the middle and upper middle classes,
will sui
In the meantime, however the Conserva-
tive Movement has made great strides. The
Seminario Rabblnico1 established IS years
ago, now offers rabbinic ordination, and in
fact several of its graduates are serving large
congregations; they are among the first na-
tive-born and native-trained rabbis in South
America today, Rabbi Siegel said.
"In Chile," he noted, "you have a different
situation altogether. While it is "a lovely, lovely
country', and the people are extremely simpatko."
the political and economic turmoil", there- has
caused some 5.000 Jews, including most' of the
rabbis, to leave. Rabbi Siegal said. There is now
one rabbi Ramon Krciman, a graduate, of the
Seminario who officiates at four synagogues,
observing as far as possible the traditions of
each.
ACCORDING to the young Rabbi Kreiman.
the Allende government has been very friendly
to the Jews. When the regime was stressing con-
sumption of pork because of a cattle shortage,
he went to Allende and told him about the re-
quirement of kashrut.
Allende "immediately set aside a quota of
animal.- for kosher consumption which Kreiman
said is more than adequate." As in Argentina,
Rabbi Siege! said, "the future of the Jews in
thai country depends on the future of the coun-
try.''
If You Built A Condominium With
2 Golf Courses,
7 Swimming Pools,
14 Tennis Courts, And A
$1,000,000 Club House
(But No Membership Dues-Ever)
What Would You Call It?
HOLLYBROOK
GOLF &TENNIS CLUB
.
If you like socializing. If you want recreation. If you need relaxation.
Then come to Hollybrook.
Hollybrook is a garden-style community of men and women who, like you, demand1
a lot of a place to live.
See for yourself. Visit our information center & models any day from 9:30 till 5:30.
Hollywood Blvd. at Douglas Rd.
1 & 2 bedroom condominium residences from $23,900, and only an $80 per month
estimated charge includes all this: Maintenance of building, golf course, club house,
pool, ground and common areas; sewage and water; manager; insurance; and land
lease. (Excludes individual apartment taxes and utilities.)
Information center and models
open every day from 9:30 till 5:30.
Phones: Hollywood 961-6210;
Ft. Laud. 525-6546; Miami 624-1436.
Address: Hollywood Blvd. at Douglas Rd.
Mailing Address: 900 HoHybrook Drive,
Pembroke Pines, FL 33025.
Model Decoration & Furnishing
by Mangurians.
Appliances by tWpoini


E
Friday. August 3, 1973
+Jenistnr>ridrfrr
Page 9-A


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Page iO-A ^'Jk^i^fkrSJUaiin Friday. August 3, 1973
mil
Rabbi Sees Possibility For
A Millenial Future Today
pmi! L. Fackenheim is a Reform
rabbi and lias an earned doc-
torate in philosophy. He is a pro-
fefSOr of philosophy at the Uni-
versity of Toronto and has been
guest lecturer at least twice in
Dade County as part of adult
Jewish education.
His book. "God's Presence in
History" (Harper Torchbooks.
S2.25, 1C4 pp.). is comoosed of
lecture! given at New York Uni-
versity. The book constitute? the
account of his Jewish affirma-
tions and philosophical reac-
tions. He acknowledges, in the
preface, his indebtedness to the
Orthodox Rabbi Dr. Irving Green-
berg beeaaM "'his stubbornly his-
torical thinking has liberated me
from some false philosophical ab-
stractions."
THE BOOK is divided into
throe parts: The Structure of Jew-
ish Experience: The Challenge of
Modern. Secularly, and the Com-
manding Voice of Auschwitz.
For those of little faith, for
those who would abandon much
of our ritual and reinterpret our
tradition (Fackenheim almost in-
timates that misinterpretation of
ii .nil! cm would be more accurate),
for those who spout about the
"death" of God, and those who
empathize with the Jewish New
Left and their anti-Israel pose,
we urge a study, not a cursory
reading of the book. For all those
who would perceive Judaism as
a traditional historic faith with
something more than an ethnical
code as its base, this book will
provide food for thought.
Anent secularists, he writes,
"The first secularism rejects the
history of faith as a simple false-
/fosam f^ola/toff
hood, and hence bids Jews become
'normal;' the second regards past
faith as a past truth now become
anachronistic, and demands of
Jews a creative self -transfigura-
tion." He distinguishes between
spurious and genuine contempor-
ary criticism. He notes that "Jew-
ish particularity remains a scan-
dal to modern secularism .
subjectivist reductionism resem-
bles ancient paganism, denying
the Divine, it calls in one form
or another for Jewish 'nor-
malization' ."
RABBI DR. Fackenheim con-
tinues to throw his barbs at Rich-
ard L. Rubinstein, a Conservative
rabbi, who is considered a "radi-
cal theologian." The latter has
asserted that "the facts are in"
and traditional theological "op-
tions" are obvious and that the
conclusion is certain that "the
Midrashic framework is shattered
forever by Auschwitz; the God
of history is dead."
Several times, Fackenheim re-
fers to the Passover Seder and
to the fact that the Israelite
maidens at the Red Sea and Mt.
Sinai saw what neither Isaiah nor
Ezekiel nor other prophets were
to see. The lowliest maid found
herself with her colleagues "wit-
nesses unto the nations."
The 1967 victory at Jerusalem
"when the threat of total annihi-
lation gave way to sudden salva-
tion, it was because of Auschwitz,
not in spite of it The very
clash between Auschwitz and Je-
rusalem produced a moment of
truth a wonder at a singled
out, millenial existence which,
after Auschwitz, is still possible
and actual."
Jack E. Leonard:
Insult Artist
tAfhat's the use' of 'denying it?
" Sometimes Jews are a smart
people. Take the case of Leon-
ard Levitzky, a Jewish boy in
Chicago. His father was a tailor
on the west side of Chicago. His
father used to say to him, "I
think you ought to learn tailor-
ing too. Remember, Andrew
Johnson was a tailor and be-
came President of the United
States." 'But papa," Leonard
said, "Johnson was impeached,
you know."
"Well, at least be a doctor,"
said his father. But Leonard
Levitzky instead became a life
guard and then a dancer. His
father was very worried. Then
one day. Leonard Levitzky came
home. "Papa, he said gleefully,
"I am going into the insulting
business."
"What kind of business is
that?" asked his father. "Have
vou got a union?"
Suffice it to say that Leonard
Levitzky. better known as Jack
E. Leonard, made a national
reputation as the New York
Times puts it "bad-mouthing"
people for 40 years. Recently,
his passing brought sorrow to
many.
People have been insulting
one another for a long time.
But how many good insulters
are there? For 10 good compli-
menters, you can't find one
good insulter. For one thing,
most insulters are entirely too
verbose. Before they come to
the point, the chances are you
have lost all interest. And above
all, 99 per cent resort to old
cliches. There is an utter lack
of creativeness, of any original-
ity. A person rarely gets any
pleasure from them.
People were delighted wlien
Leonard insulted t'lem.
He said to Perry Como: "You
have a very fine voice too
bad it's in the throat of Bing
Crosby."
He said to his friend Ed Sul-
livan: 'There's nothing about
you that reincarnation couldn't
cure."
Art has been defined as that
which makes you feel good. A
cake or insult that gives you
the happy feeling can be as
much art as a good painting.
Leonard had his rules about
the art of insult. In the first
place, it was brief. His insults
were reduced to one sentence.
Then it had the impact of a
bullet. Secondly. Leonard said
an insult is only ridiculous if
it is aimed at a big shot.
Steady Dip Noted in Proportion of Jews
Airman Made Up Prayers
In Vietnam Prison Camp
That Strengthened His Will to Live
Qne of the four officially known American Jewish Phisoners of
War who returned from North Vietnam, Air Force Lt. Arthur
Black, of Bethelehem, Pa., holds a series of special distinctions. He
was the youngest among them, the first to be captured, and the
longest to remain in captivity 90 months.
In fact, his record of 7Mi years in prison camp establishes him
as being among the very few Americans able to survive the rigors
of imprisonment so long and come home in what his father said
was "fairly good" physical condition.
Lt. Black, the son of Benjamin and Leah Black, was barely 19
and fresh out of Bethlehem's Liberty High School, when he joined
the Air Force in 1963 as an "airman basic." Two years later he was
in Southeast Asia, based at Nakhow Phanom Airport in Thailand
On September 20, 1965, while flying a rescue and recovery mission
over Narth Vietnam, his helicopter was shot down by hostile fire
and he was captured.
What helped the airman during all those years in captivity to
maintain "fairly good" health? His father, a lawyer who is engaged
in the Black family's business of building materials in the Pennsyl-
vania steel city, thought Jewishness helped his son a great deal.
Black said that his son had no Jewish books or a Bible in prison
camp. "So Arthur made up his own prayers and prayed to God."
Black said, "In the few letters we (his parents) received from him
he fold us he felt God was very close to him and he asked us to pray
for him. We did."
The Blacks, of Russian origin and deep religious feeling, have
long been closely identified with Jewish life in Bethelehem. The
officer's grandfather, Morris Black, now 87, is giving a Torah to
the junior congregation of the Beth Sholem Community Center in
Bethlehem to mark his grandson's safe return. Grandfather Black,
while Orthodox, helped found the community congregation to enable
the Jewirh families to be closer together. About 90 per cent of Beth-
lehem's Jewish families belong to it now. attorney Black said.
Lt. Black is planning to- stay in the Air Force. He wants to be a
pilot, his father observed, having lived with pilots for almost 10
years. A technical sergeant when he was captured, the airman was
commissioned to second lieutenant by the commander in his prison
camp. Recently. Air Force Secretary Robert C. Seemans confirmed
his commission at an unusual celebration at Andrews Air Force Base
near Washington.
TThe general population of Minneapolis has grown
' three times as fast as its Jewish population in
the period between 1957 and 1971 and the Jewish
ratio has dropped from five per cent of the total
population in 1881 to about two per cent in 1971,
according to findings of a comprehensive demo-
graphic study sponsored by the Minneapolis Federa-
tion for Jewish Service.
The specific figures cited in a Federation re-
port were that in 1957. when the last comprehen-
sive study prior to the 1971 study was made,
the Minneapolis Jewish population was 19,122.
compared with 21,628 found in the 1971-72 study.
That was an increase of 2.526, about 13 per cent,
or about one per cent a year. The total population
increased in that same period by 39.9 per cent.
The 1971-72 study also showed that the pres-
ent Jewish population is older than in the past.
Compared with 1957, the number of near-aged
Minneapolis Jews 50 to 64 and the aged 65
and older has increased from 2,275 to 2,793, an
increase of 22.7 per cent. The aged60 years
and older constitute 17.5 per cent of Jews, com-
pared with 13.5 per cent in the total population.
Minneapolis Jews were found to be living
longer. The median age for Jews was found to be
32 8 years, compared with 26.4 years for the total
population. On the other end of the age scale, a
smaller proportion of children up to 14 years of
age, 21.1 per cent for the Jewish community, was
found, compared with 28.3 per cent for the general
community. In line with national trends, the de-
clining birthrate began among Jewish families in
Minneapolis earlier than among their non-Jewish
neighbors, the report said.
Federation officials said "extreme care" was
taken to assure a representative sample for the
population survey but that it was assumed that
the survey probably under-represented Jewish.

households by about 10 per cent, particularly house-
holds consisting of single young adults, newly mar-
ried Jewish couples and the aged, as well as those
Jews having no tangible ties with the organized
Jewish community or with Jews associated with
Jewish organizations.
The exodus of Minneapolis Jews from what
is now the inner city was described as one of the
most dramatic changes documented in the study.
The north side was the original Jewish section. By
1957 the North Minneapolis Jewish population had
already started to decline, from a high point of
80 per cent in 1910. The 1957 data showed a drop
to 38.2 per cent of the total Jewish population. But
eight of the city's 11 synagogues were then still
in North Minneapolis. By 1971, only two per cent
of the Jewish population was still living in North
Minneapolis and "no Jewish institutions were left."
Nearly half 47.8 per cent of the total Jewish
population now lives in St. Louis Park, a suburb.
Slightly fewer than 25 per cent still live in the
central city, according to the report.

... IIH
lost in Stars' Before the Camera
Hollywood
1/URT WEILL*S musical dra-
"* ma. "Lost in the Stars." pre
sented on Broadway in 1949 un-
der Reuben Mamoulian's direc-
tion, was destined to become
the European composer's swan
song. A work of enthralling
beauty written with the convic-
tion that benevolence binds
mankind together, "Lost in the
Stars" strongly contrasts Weill's
'Three Penny Opera," the cyni
cal, scornful appraisal of Ger-
many in 1929 when Hitler was
at the doorsteps of Berlin.
"Lost in the Stars" is now
being brought to the screen by
Ely Landau in his unique at
tempt to create a "movie-of
the month" subscription con-
cept with initial eight "theatre-
on-film" presentation to go in
to 500 theatres throughout the
United States and Canada start-
ing this coming October.
Oddly cnougn, five of the mo-
tion pictures within the series
!' 'i"tii.i i Hi,: i.:. i.i......... '...... >,i:....;.;.;.......:... .;..::':....... ....
of the American Film Theatre
were made in England, includ-
ing the American Edward Al-
bee's "A Delicate Balance,"
completed at Shepperton Stu-
dios with Katharine Hepburn,
Paul Scofield, Lee Remick and
Joseph Cotton under Tony Rich-
ardson's guidance.
As final work within the
group of eight classical features,
"Lost in the Stars," from the
novel "Cry the Beloved Coun-
try," by Alan Paton, went be-
fore the cameras at Fox in
Hollywood on July 9. The tragic
tale is of man's innocence, of
evil, death and redemption, with
book and lyrics by the late Max-
well Anderson who collaborated
with Kurt Weill in America on
several of his operatic works,
and a screenplay by Al Hayes
centers around a black South
African parson who leaves his
village of Ndotsheni in search
of his son Absalom who had got-
ten into trouble in the white
man's city of Johannesburg.
Caught in a robbery, the young
man kills out of fear.
Though "Lost in the Stars"
is laid in the past, the story
deals with a tragic racial con-
flict still very much alive in
South Africa today. The dash
between the white planters and
primitive blacks, the ideology
of supremacy versus equality,
has not been settled in the con-
tinent down under. Stephen
Kumalo, the native preacher
who towers over his flock with
a nobility all his own, at the end
resigns from his pastorate be-
cause of his son's guilt, believing
that he has become a hinderance
to his people with his off-spring
being a confessed murderer. At
the hour of execution, he finds
a friend in the heretofore un-
yielding white landowner whom
he had regarded a despot all his
life. Common suffering has
forged a bond between the two
unlike men.
..


Lugust 3, 1973
+Jcnist Fkrictton
Page 11-A
MS. Vetoes Anti- Israel lie solid ion
NATIONS (WNS)
curity Council ended its
view of the Middle Ea-t
Hth a veto by the United
Whr\ eight-nation draft res-
Htfl > deplored Israel's oc-
cufl lot the territories it has
hefl iee 1967 and expressed "se-
riofl Bcern a! Israel's lack of
cpdfl Jta" with Dr. Gunnar V.
Jail Secretary General Kurt
lire '.< special Mideast rep-
i: MMIIWIIP1
FILLING IN
BACKGROUND

Thirteen of the 15 Council mem-
bers voted in favor of the resolu-
ion. The Republic of China did
not vote saying it wanted a strong
condemnation of Israel.
U.S. Ambassador John Scali, ex-
plaining his veto, said the resolu-
tion was "unbalanced" and unreal-
istic" and would have undermined
Resolution 242. which he again
called the basic framework for
solving the Mideast conflict. Scali
had unsuccessfully tried to get the
resolution modified so that the U.S.
could abstain.
oulcl Sckt Back Chance for Peace
TOTON (JTA)
)epartment spokesman
Pray said July 26 that the
olution defeated in the
(Council would have "set
bads*1 Sk advanced the chances
for
(113
*

was willing to offer amendment
which would have "restored a de
gree of balance to the resolution.'
he said, "the absence of a seriou
response makes it difficult not to
conclude that the principal pur-
ftil settlement in the Mid- pose was to draw an American veto.
While the United States Bray emphasized that the U.S.
continues to support a negotiate!
settlement involving Israel an
Egypt. But he dc;*-.ed to state
whether the negotiation process
must necessarily be direct.
THE U.S. veto came, he said, be
cause the resolution would have
"distorted and changed the Secur-
ity Council Resolution 242 which
is ihe only agreed basis for a set-
tlement"
He explained that the defeated
resolution referred to withdrawal
I from "the'' occupied territories
rather than the more general "with
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'rawal from territories occu-
icd ." in Resolution 242. In-
roduction of the word "the"
vould have called on Isiael to
nake a total withdrawal from all
Mrcupied territories before nego-
iations would uegin.
Tekoah told the Council that the
vote "averted grave developments
and its preserves Resolution 242,
as the basis on which agreement
can be sought." He criticized Egypt
for continuing its policy of seeking
'to annihilate the Israeli people."
Soviet Ambassador Yakov Malik
said the vote for the resolution
was proof of Israel's international
isolation and that Israel attacked
the USSR in order to turn Amer-
ican Jews -gainst the Soviet Union,
.vn-uaniiiua ei-^ayyat. Egypt's For-
eign Minister scored Israel's treat-
ment of Palestinians.
Observers at the UN said the
session was a major diplomatic de-
feat for Egypt which had requested
the Middle East review in an at-
tempt (o have Israel condemned.
Meanwhile Waldhcim is expected
to go to the Mideast at the end of
August. Scali said if the resolution
had been adooted it would have
jeopardized Waldheim's mission
22 Sprinters Nominated
Sprinters are featured Saturday
at Calder Race Course in the pre-
mier event, the second running of
the $10,000 added Express Handi-
cap. Twenty-two have been nomin-
ated to this six furlong contest,
In all there will be ten races on
the program with the turf course,
j following a long layolf due to in-
clement weather, expected to be
the scene of one or more races.
, Bank Issues Dividend
The board of directors of City
: National Bank Corporation, a Mi-
ami based bank holding company,
has declared its regular quarterly
-ijviripn-) of 121'- cents per share
on its Common Stock payable Aug.
15, 1973, to shareholders of record
, n Aim 10. 1973.
i since he would not have been ac-
1 ceptcd in Jerusalem. Tekoah had
warned the Council that if they
adopted the resolution it would
have made Waldheim's trip futile.
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Page 12-A
9-JenistFkl(flftr
Friday. August 3," 1973
HAP JUST BEEN ElECTED PRESIDENT OF COJO
World Zionist Leader Dead
JERUSALEM (JTA)
BoHts tidSf wMclMke reijrtlled%rthe ,** fiffln'rJ*brougKP about "In 1971
A. Pincus. chairman of the Jewish
Agency Executive and of the World
Zionist Congress at Basle. I after years of effort. Under the
Mr. Pincus settled in Israel in reconstitution major Jewish organ-
Zionist Organization, and newly- IiM8 and for one year served as 'zat,on* *nlchha1d1 "ot been mem-
elected chairman of the Conference ; |(.ga] advisor to the Transport Min- *" of 'nc WorUI z,nlsl rSan-
of Jewish Organizations (COJO) j .ry of the fledgling State. In izat'n became members of the
died in his sleep on July 25. He 1949, he was appointed managing j Jewish Agency,
was 61. ; lirector of El Al and in the next
even vears laid the foundations of
Mr. Pincus was reeleeted chair-
man of the WZO Executive in 1972.
The post of president, however,
eluded him. It has been vacant
since Dr. Nahum Goldmann's re-
1
LOUIS A. PINCUS
Though he had suffered some fven years ,aia me "-"" "
heart trouble last year, he was 'he country s proficient and prof.t
thought to be in reasonably good ^le national air carrier,
health His wife, Chasya, found him In 1957. he joined a leading Tel
dead beside her when she woke. Aviv law firm. He was a member tircment in 1968. Mr. Pincus was
Mr. Pincus was buried at the sec- of the Central Committee and an accomplished and sometimes
tion of Mount Herzl graveyard re- chairman of the academic section rousing public speaker. He left his
served for prominent Zionist lead- of Mapai. the Israeli Labor Party, widow and two sons, David and
ers The bier was brought to the and a member of the Executive of Alon.
Jewish Agency head offices early the World Union of Poalei Zion. ----------------------------------------------------
on July 27 and lav in state at the ; His association with the Jewish #__._ c|ft<..j d,,:J-m M -----J-m
Jerusalem Convention Hall where Agency began in 1956 when he was Judge Kapner Elected As President Of Foundation
the public paid its respects. Pre- elected chairman of its finance and Palm Beach County's Circuit i Richard Jorandby will serve as
micr Golda Meir delivered the [ budget committee. | Judge Lewis Kapner has been j vice president of the Foundation:
eulogy at the funeral service there, i HE WAS elected treasurer of | elected president of the Interna- established in 1968 to assist in the
. 4. the Agency in 1961 and chairman 'nal Foundation for Gifted Chil-' ....... cducatjon 0f
MR. PINCUS was born in the fl Executive in 1965 sjrice dren. He succeeds Nathaniel Weyl lt,ePtlfieatlon and education 01
Orange Free State in South Africa ?g6g ne als0 held ,he aiiva and who w.s elected ch^nr.an of the !* children throughout the
in 1912 and was graduated from
the Witwatcrsrand University Law
School in 1934 and opened a law
practice in South Africa. One of From 1962 to 1971, Mr. Pincu- Mar/ PopplHS C'pMS Friday
the founders of the Habonim Move-1 was chairman of the board of Gov-} Wg]t Di ment in South Africa, he served as ernors of Tel Aviv University and is Frida/at ,nc Carib Palm
chairman of the South African from 1971. president of Yad Chaim ; _. .. .
Labor Zionist Movement from 1939 Weizmann. His major achievement *pn"gs' '" r%*.? ?\,'
to 1948 and as vice-chairman of as Agency head was the reconstitu-! Suniland II and Honda (Holly-
the South African Zionist Federa- '"" "f ?h" .T"W'h Apppv *hl<*h vmftrtl ".T*n f'hriet Sunrtar"
absorption portfolio on the Agency
Executive.
board of trustees.
! v >rld.
is in i's third week at the Miracle,
163rd S'reet, Carlyle and Gateway
(Fort Laudcrdale). "A Touch of
Class" starts its second week at
the Patio, Twin I-Dadeland, Byron
and Hallandale.
Allan Nirenberg j
Youth Director {
At Beth David '
The appointment eS Allan Niren-
berg as symigogiiMrouth director
!ias been announced by Irene (Mrs.
Leonard) Adler, Beth David Con-
gregation Youth Commission chair-
man.
Beth David's youth program,
capably directed by "Uncle Al,"
has gone into full swing for the^
-,ummer season. The Youth Lounge
at the South Dade facility, (7500
SW 120th St.) will be open eve-
nings Monday through Wednesday
from 7 p.m. until 10 p.m.. offering
U.S.Y'ers the opportunity to meet
one another, enjoy the game and
music facilities and "rap" in an at-
mosphere of congeniality and
friendship giving them a "place
to go."
On Thursday evenings USY'ers
have been really "doing things"
swimming, boating, night fishing
trips, discussions.
Young persons between the ages,
of 13 and 17 interested in joining
the USY groups can get informa-
tion by calling between 9 a.m. and
4 p.m. daily. Activities are being
planned throughout the entire sum-
merfor evenings and during the
day. Beth David USY'ers and of-
ficers are looking forward to an
even fuller fall calendar.
The first
Riverside Chapel
in Broward County
is now open
in Hollywood.
5801 Hollywood Boulevard
Telephone 920-1010
: '


RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL, INC. FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Other Riverside Chapels in the
Miami-Miami Beach-Ft. Lauderdale-Hollywood areas
16480 N.E. 19th Avenue, North Miami Beach 947-8692
19th Street & Alton Road, Miami Beach JE 1-1151
1250 Normandy Drive, Miami Beach JE 1-1151
Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street, Miami JE 1-1151
Riverside also serves the New York Metropolitan area with Chapels in
Manhattan, The Bronx, Brooklyn, Far Rockaway and Mt. Vernon.
Murray N. Rubin F.D.

1
. rv
1


Lugust
*Jml*E>Fk-MH*
Page 13-A

m
:
':
Wi
VICTOR PIANO & ORGAN
'vi


FREE ADULT ORGAN CLASS
FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY 7:30 P.M. EVERY ...
MONDAY 279 W. CAMINO REAL BOCA RATON 395-2948
TUESDAY PALM BEACH MALL AUDITORIUM WEST PALM BEACH 686-5344
THURSDAY 2033 HOLLYWOOD BLVD. HOLLYWOOD 920-5928
FRIDAY POMPANO FASHION SQUARE MALL AUDITORIUM 782-2733
SATURDAY AT 2 P.M. 300 N.W. 54th ST., MIAMI 751-7502
SATURDAY AT 10 A.M. -12855 S,W. 87th AYE. SO. Miami 233 5571
IF YOU MISS THE ClASS ONE NIGHT YOU CAN
TTEND ANY OTHER CLASS COME TO AS MANY AS YOU WISH!
BKr

HHH wf
H^P^^P^^^^Jr; /L ;'M
Wff9^ .. ..^^fW / w '-^ z
Dp '-fc^ ..... i M
MR. LLOYD HOFF
A dedicated teacher spe-
cializing in ADULT CLASS
TEACHING. He has
developed a different and
interesting music which is
distributed free weekly.
Mr. Hoff is your 'friend
at VICTOR'S." If you
have any questions that
pertain to organ playing
or registration, Mr. Hoff
will be happy to help you
at any time.
JUST CALL:
IN MIAMI 751-7502
INBROWARD 522-5131
IN PALM BEACH 686-5344

LOST INTEREST IN YOUR ORGAN OR PIANO?
HAVEN'T TOUCHED IT FOR YEARS? CAN'T PLAY ... WONDERING IF YOU CAN
VICTOR PIANOS AND ORGANS IS PROUD TO AN-
NOUNCE THE REVOLUTIONARY EVELYN TERRELL
ORGAN CLASS METHOD. This method, of class teach-
ing is being talked about across the country. A new
revolutionary service to the community, Victor's strong-
ly believes that if everyone learned to play a piano or
organ, there would be less unrest today.
Victor's therefore offers this instruction for the experi-
enced and the non-player alike. Covering such areas
as organ techniques, fancy professional tricks. Chord
construction, organ stop registration, theory and
harmony will be taught so as to appeal to everyone.
You probably won't play in Carnegie Hall but if we
can get you to enjoy life more with music this will be
reward enough for us. Our lessons are not intended to
replace your private lessons but will be a valuable
supplement. In fact Victor's will recommend good pri-
vate teachers if you wish.
Music and materials will be provided, nothing to buy,
no obligation, no registration Just come!! It
matters not where you bought your organ or what

brand you have. In fact you don't have to own an
organ. We'll let you practice free in our studios, and
give free private help. Come in anytime. Don't miss this
opportunity to start from scratch or brush up.
The classes are also available to pianists and instru-
mentalists alike because theory and harmony instruc-
tion can be applied to all instruments. Bring your chil-
dren, you will be surprised at what the entire family
will learn.
Be sure to take advantage of this unique opportunity
to further develop your musical talent. You will find
great delight in the association with new friends in this
musical pursuit of happiness! So be sure to start this
week.
The course is open end, with no beginning and no end.
You can start any week.
You don't have to know how to play a note but after
the first class you will play a tune.

m

":*:-
.....
"


Page 12- A
All
mi
.Page 14-A
fJenist fhoridi^r
Nirenherff : ^
Friday. August 3, 1973
. Ml'l.' Li. '.. ......
': : ,............. .iCWlllltti
CJL ie*Ui SpeaJ,, 'Jr.* <7/,e 'PJpit
iriiMi. rtf'.r n i ii
nmvmmmmmmmBmmmmmmnmmammmmLm
Isaiah Never Lost Hope
By RABBI NORMAN N. SHAPIRO with words of comfort and encour-
Temple /ion
The Shabbat before Tisha B'Av-
is known as Chazon, a reference to
the sepcial Haftorah which is read
the vision of
Isaiah, the son
of Amoz.
The Sedrah
Devorim and
this prophetic-
portion from
Isaiah always
precede the Fast j
of Av. the anni-'
versary of the
fal of Jerusalem
to the Babyloni-
ans in the sixth
century B.C.E.
and six centuries later to the Ro-
mans in the first century C.E.
The opening chapter of Isaiah
the great arraignment of Judah
was chosen in order to warn all
generations, from antiquity to the
present day, of the moral and so-
cial evils which resulted in the
downfall of the Judean state.
With the completion of his
denunciatory prophecies, Isaiah
concludes in this week's Haftorah
Rabbi Shapiro
agement. "Zion shall be redeemed
with justice and they that return
:o her with righteousness."
Those in Zion who truly repent
will return to God and will come
back from Exile. Both Zion and
her children will be redeemed I
through the justice and righteous-
ness which a revitalized people
will evidence.
Isaiah never lost hope that a
part of the nation, a righteous
remnant, would repent and be
saved. That sacred group, numer-
ically small, was destined to sur-
vive the catastrophe which befell
Israel and thereby became the
posterity of an eternal people.
Judaism rooted in optimism has
always understood, since the days
of the prophet Isaiah 2,500 years
ago and through the centuries, that
we must never get too tired, too
impatient or restless with the slow-
process of messianic fulfillment;
with a democracy which shows
stresses, strains and indecisiveness.
Our credo is and remains "Am
Yisrael chai v'kayom leolam va'-
ed." that Jews and Judaism will
live on forever and ever.
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
(c), iv7;t Jewish Telegraphic Agency
Why is it required to light
candles before the Sabbath be-
gins?

.

SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Devorim
"These are the words which Moses spoke unto all Israel be-
yond the Jordan in the wilderness ." (Chapters 1-11, 22)
HISTORICAL RETROSPECT: In the eleventh month of the
40th year after the exodus. Moses delivered his final message to
the new generation. In three farewell addresses, he viewed the
events of the past, repeated many important laws, and gave gui-
dance for the future.
In his first discourse, Moses recalled how at Mt. Horeb God
had commanded the Israelis to break camp and b?gin the m:irch
towards their objective, the conquest of Canaan. To assist Moses,
judges as well as civil and military administrators had been ap-
pointed. On arrival at Kadesh-Barnea, the people had been in-
structed to attack Canaan from the south, but disheartened by
the report of the spies, had refused to carry out God's command.
Because of their lack of faith. He had decreed that apart from
Caleb and Joshua, only tb.ir children would enter the Promised
Land. Although told to turn back into the wilderness, they ignored
Moses' warning against any further defiance of God's will, at-
tacked Canaan and were heavily defeated,
For many years the Israelis had wandered in the desert until
told lo continue their advance by passing through the Land of
Edom, hut not to engage in any hostilities, for the territory of
Edom had been promised to Esau's descendants; nor were they
to attack the Moabites and Ammonites, the descendants of Lol
Sihon, the Amorite king who refused to allow thoni to pass
through his domain was defeated in battle and his territory cap-
tured. A similar fate overtook Og. king of Bashan Th i co iq tered
lands were divided among Reuben, Gad and half the tribe of
Manasseh, provided they assisted their brethren in the conquest
of Canaan.
A number of reasons are offered
for this practice. First of all, the
practical reason is that one must
ight candles before the Sabbath
ince one cannot ignite fire or
lights on the Sabbath which be-
gins at or near sundown. Thus, in
order not to be left in the dark on
the Sabbath, candles are lit before
ihe Sabbath begins.
The rabbis especially stressed
this practice because a sect mis-
interpreted the Bible to mean that
one should not have light in his
home at all on the Sabbath. This
sect actually dwelled in the dark
on Friday night.
In order to stress that light in
the home on the Sabbath is a re-
quirement, the rabbis ordained a
benediction for the candle-lighting
before the Sabbath begins and thus
it became some sort of a ritual.
Why is there such an insist-
ence on the part of the rabbis
that there be lights burning in
the house on the Sabbath?
First, the rabbis contended that
light in the home was an aid to
the peace of the household. Dark-
ness would make the house sus-
ceptible to accidents while light
orevents accidents. The Sabbath
was supposed to bring peace to
the home, and light is the symbol
for peace. In this respect the rab-
bis claim that on the first Sabbath
in the world the sun did not set
and there was no darkness. All was
peace.
Secondly, the light does not only
serve a practical purpose; there is
a spiritual meaning to the light as
well. The home becomes a verit-
able temple on the Sabbath. In
the temple a light was always
burning to stress the fact that the
Almighty was always present. Thus
the lights that burn in the Jewish
home on the Sabbath express the
feeling that the Almighty is espe-
cially felt in the home on the Sab-
bath.
Third, the lights symbolize the
redemption to come in the eschat-
ological era. The Sabbath symbol-
izes the era ot universal salvation
to come in the days of the Messiah.
Just a- the original light of the
first Sabbath, the light to be
kindled in the Messianic era will
; M ;..... ......i
n&h
\gif>MS
MIAIM
H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 57th Ave.
Cantor Aron Ben Aron.
Orthodox.
1
NSHE EMES 2533 SW i.4th Ave
American Traditional Judaism. Rab-
bi J. Marshall Taxay. Cantor Sol
Pakowitz. '
3ETn AM (lempiei. saw N. Kendall
Or. S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert Baomgard '
KYidav. 7::iii p.m. Service condui I i
by Rabbi Barry Altman. Bermon:
"Wl Men "f Chelm." traditional
.1-wi-h folk tales for .-hildrun of all
MM,
3ETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Lipson. 4
BETH
dox.
EL. 500 SW 17th Ave.
Rabbi H. Rothman.
Ortho-
6
3ETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave
Modern Traditional. Rabrl Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Lecn Segal.
3ETH TOV (i empfe). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rarbi Charles
Rubtl. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. 8
-------.m--------
SRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER Mi
mi. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot 10
Friday, 8 p.m.. followed by discussion
of "A New Concept of Community"
by Myron Brodie. executiw vice
president of Greater Miami Jewish
Federation (part of Temple Israel's
summer program. "The Sacred and the
Secular.")
SRAELITE CENTER. 31r9 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
Friday, 8 p.m. Welcoming Sabbath
service for Rabbi David Baron and
Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari. followed
by One* Shabbat coaponsored by the
Brotherhood and Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Cease. Saturday. Bar Mltzvah of Jef- j
frey Cease.
riFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein. 14
ZION (Tempt*), aooo Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol Helfman. 16
HIM
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than Zolondek. 16
nTojrrif mi Ami
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION. 2225
NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Oorfinkel. Cantor Ben Zion
Kirschenbaum. 85
Miami BtACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon M. Ever.
17;
BETH ISRAEL, 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rahhi Morderai Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir.
sky. Cantor Maurice Mamches 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 Davd Conviser. 21
MJ- TFILAhTms" Euclid Ave. Or-
oaox. Rabbi osipn t. Rarkov-
NER VAMID (Temntev 80th 9t. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Ed-
ward Klein.
OHEV SHALOM. f?5b Bonita Dr. Or
vhodox. Pahbi f-neat Weberman.
Cantor Leo Radir 30
SEPHARDiU MW!M CENTEf. 645
Coirins Av. Rabbi Sadi Nahmlis. 31

CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 15^j
44 Washington Av. Sabbi Avroho*"
Gronsr. S3
NORTH BAY-V-TlLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 7th Street Cause,
way. North Bay Village. Conserva-
tive. Cantor Murray Yavneh. 32-A
AGUDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFARO
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St., Mi.
ami Beach. Orthodox. Rabbi Mor.
decai Chaimovits.
NORTH ,'AIAml BIACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 1026
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Milton Schlinsky. Can.
tor Feuvan Eckhaus. 33
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip.
schitz. Cantor Jacob B Mendelson 34
B'NAt RAPHAEL. 14o' NW 183rd St
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D.
Zwelling. Cantor '''' Lerner. M
SINAI (Temple), et NOMTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P.
Shulkes.
Kingsley. Cantor
Irving
37
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18181 NE
19th Avenue. Orthodox 33
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER Ml.
AMI. 990 NE 171st 8t Orthodox
Rsbbi Zalman Kossewexy. 3*
Sabbath 9 a.m.. Rabbi Shlomo EUt-
kln of Manhattan's Llncolnwood Jew-
ish Center, guest.
COM* CAIUS
JUDEA (Temple). 5600 Granada Blvd
Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstadt. Can-
tor Rita Shore.
Fridav. 8 p.m. Rabbi Eisenstadt will
.lis.uss the Haftorah of the week
and the events described therein.
7AMORA (Temple). 44 Zamors Ave
Conservative. Rsbbi Maxwell A.
Berger. Cantor P. Hlllel Brummee.
4)T
suKfsm
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
laasc D. Vine. H
FORT lAUDlKDAU
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oakland Park 3lvd Rabbi Akiva.
Brilliant. Cantor Maurice Neu 42
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Phillip.
A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Part
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbi Arthur I
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 41
POMPANO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH
NW 9th St.
CENTER 10l
sky.
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer.
HAUANDAU
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 413 NE 8th Ave.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor
Jacob Danzioer.
be one of dazzling brilliance sig- VioNleZ?n^'Z?0NG"E?.Al
nifying universal salvation. ___ '
AAAAA/vWWVVAAAAAA^VW
I

.
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
3 AB 7:46
VWVVWvWWWWWWW\
Rabbi Baron New Temple Or Olom 8
Rabbi David Baron the new i
spiritual leader at Temple Or i
Olom, was ordained in Jerusalem. ;
He is a graduate of the Rabbinical I
Seminary founded by his late
grandfather, Rabbi Aaron Brand-
wein.
After serving as assistant rabbi
at the Suburban Park Jewish Cen-
ter in East Meadow, N.Y., Rabbi
Baron became the spiritual leader
of the Hopatcong Jewish Center,
Hopatcong. N.J.
In addition to his spiritual
duties, Rabbi Baron will head and
supervise the Religious School's
activities.
Cantor Ben Ari, who returns to
Temple Or Olom where he previ-
ously spent seven years, received
most of his musical training in
Havana, Cuba. He spent eleven
years in Cali, Columbia, where he
served as director-principal of the
Hebrew Day School along with
Louise Wise Chapter Of AJCongress Elects
Newly elected officers of Louise
Wise Chapter, Florida Women's
Division, American Jewish Con-
gress are Binah Barnett, president;
Gertrude Sosna and Mary KaU,
vice presidents; Rose Roth, treas-
urer; Evelyn Richter. financial sec-
retary; Lillian Sherman, corre-
sponding secretary, and Isabelle
Slavit, recording secretary.
The chapter will meet the fourth nesday at 8:30 p.m. in the social
Thursday or eac-n month starting j hall (990 NE 171st St.). Refresh-
in September at the Washington | ments will be served.
Federal Savings and Loan Associa-
tion, 1133 Normandy Dr., and is
for residents of Miami Beach.
Tupperware Party Set
The Young Israel Sisterhood will
have a Tupperware Party follow-
ing its open board meeting Wed-
)i ritual Leader
>orforming his cantorial duties.
His bilingual capabilities will be
most helpful to many Latin-Jewish
families who will be joining Or
Olom this year.
Cantor and Mrs. Ben Ari have
resided in the Miami area since
1962, and for the past five years
he has been associated with the
Hebrew Academy, Miami Beach,
and the Judaica and Ulpan pro-
grams associated with the Bureau
of Jewish Education.
In addition to full cantorial
duties. Cantor Ben Ari will head-
up the Bar and Bat Mitzvah study
program.
C0B4*N,E!REW CONCPEGATION.
1242 Washington Ave.
Rabbi Dow Roncwa;g.
Orthodox.
23
0Vrf ^TT"-,010 HEBREW CON-
GKEGATION 715 Washington A
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed
HOUYVWOD
BETH EL (icmpiej. 1351 S. 14th Ave
Reform. Rabbi Samrel Jaffe. 43
8:1." p m sabl v.
dui .! by Judare Mori
Vh im i \-. utlvi vie pn -
on "Thn rtrrfe of )
lii Jevvlah I.if-- By Mre, El
xei uiii. vlci pr lidi
r! oi 'i.

v.,
'3 A
ETtNUES.(Temp'e)- 1701 Washing.
KLin cs:a;;vltibbi """
Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
Lehrman.
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 4601
t>-ur St. Conservative. Rabbi Mor..
rv.alavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. 4?
HEBREW ACAUty. 24o0 Pine Tree
Dr Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander s!
Grosj.
CONG. AN.NELL (Branch of Hebrew
Ave rTrVhnH 7t\, St-- and M'&-r
Aye orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Ben.
25-A
SINAI (Temple). 1Z01 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
25 Cantor Yehuda Heilbraon. 47
TEMPLE BETH AHM, Conservative,
310 S.W. 62nd Avenue, Hollywood.
Rabbi Salomon Benerroch.
JACOB
SVN/
Orthodox.
NtiiiiiiniiieiiisMsMBnwinuiiii < .
This page is prepared in 1
Cooperation with the Greater
Miami Rabbinical Association.
Coordinator of the feature/
appearing here is
RABBI MAXELLL BERGER >
Spiritual Leader of
Temple Zomoro
Coral Gables
''"- .i.U-..i:'.ili,:il......,l....i...........
^0CGUi0r53lNWa.h0i=NAveV
Cantor M.v.^flI,:b" "
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1
Orthodox. Rabbi
Cantor Abraham UM.
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. University Dr., Coral
Springs. Rabbi Max Weitz .
.'Ribbr-D$dE"e"-d *v* iTE^E
Lehrfield
27
Kabbinical \JeL
SOLEL (Liberal) 5100
Sheridan Street, Hollywood. Rabb,
Robert Frazln.
MIKAMAK
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 33th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Kceter 4*
ro^rtfwi
evtaioH jr^t
Aug. 5 Ch. 4, 8:30 a.m. The First Estate
(Repeated on Ch. 2 at 6:30 p.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Aug. 5 Ch. 10, 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour
Host. Rabbi Milton Schlinsky, Temple Adath
Yeshurun
Aug. 5 Ch. 7, 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Barry Altman
Topic: A Time to Mourn"
Guests:.Rabbi Robert Orkand and Rabbi Sheldon
Harr
i

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Mhhh


Jay, August 3, 1973
+Jcnist mhr/df/ar
Page 15 A
MINDLIN
ticism of Nixon
mes Very Hard
Anti-Terror Struggle Global
1AUH Ui\>
.
Hd from Pajre 4-A
fs the "energy crisis"
that the Arabs will
sell us oil anyway, is
fplanation of the Nixon
Jion to maintain his pro-
,ce.
ptl'TH is that we would
;ft with a long record
pro-Israel policies pre-
years the Arab cam-
It if we want oil, we'd
low who our real friends
id'lb Fast are.
I not kid ourselves. If
Book the position that Is-
abide by the 1967 reso-
j,-hat alternative, other
(Qrjit strong language, would
J-tnmf-ik f'"' Israelis iml In
'^abMe^tty it? Th<>re is powerful
,.-JHfcedjtf for this in our previ-
hisfon. pn'ticularlv power-
, ,Lfor^ixon.
When after \'.w I95fi Suez-Sinai
WBRjtfgn. -'"-' f-.-ni Kisenhower
tod the IiKin 1:- hi withdraw un-
gonditij[na:;y. they withdrew un-
'" president at (he lime
.:.
A Mirror Image
And so, as 1 suggested at th-
**art*t.is difficult for a Jewish
'coluniftlyt to he harsh with Mr.
NuDBD-on other counts.
"BIT ISRAKt. or no Israel, the
'portrait of him emerging out of
the John Ehrlichman testimony
i^^^HTatergate hearings is hor-
rifying to say the least.
Whether intentionally or not,
Ehrlichman projected a view
of'trneWt1 Nixon at the old Nix-
on's worst when all along Nixon
.Ji(U#ver\oric else in the elite
CDBPS-#roii!:d him have been as-
..uringr'us h-> is the new Nixon.
My. own sad hunch is that there
is nothing new about him at all.
Ills jtaaetion speaks louder than
his 'sflferuiv and what it says is
that the Fhrlichman view is a
substantially accurate one.
WHEN AND if the President
' finally does speak tin, he may
very weM dispute Ehrlichman.
But !f ultimately we are to be
presented with a difference in
positions between them, it will
be merely one of degree.
Ehrlichman's justification for
the Eilsberg operation, and even
Watergate it-elf. is that what-
ever was done, was done in the
name of national security.
From the start, the President
has denied knowledge of or com-
plicity in whatever was done. But
for a man who professes not to
be guilty, he has been strangely
aggressive and even sullen in his
v offering a mirror image of the
fcf Ehrlichman argument.
'''
Th Great Puzzles
In short the whole sordid af-
fair was justifiable in the name
of the need for top secrecy, in-
cluding the abrogation of Fourth
Amendrlent guarantees against
Uiwvafranted search and seizure.
WHY THE President should
claim Elirlichman's justification
as his own wiien he also insists
he knew nothing abjut either the
Eilsberg lire.!:-in or Watergate
isa .puzzle he vj'.l have to unravel
for us semtime before the courts
make their decision about his
": now-disputed tapes.
jAjl even greater puzzle is that
inhbrHchman's testimony is to
be believed, it is the Soviets
who were being given secret doc-
uments adverse to the national
security
AND SO, the argument goes,
the tanrglarizing of the psychia-
trist's office and Watergate it
self was ne.-e-sary as a presiden-
tial anti-e.-pionage measure in the
-ame sense that it was necessary
a long tint" ago for *-r ifornian-
o vtjte for Richard Nixon, not
Ielen (Jah.aean Douglas, if we
,. idB>t want the Communists tak-
ing over the nation.
& it *
The Grain Deal
Well and good, one can learn to
accept the dissapointment that
the man in the White House ia
after all the old Nixon as we
suspeetod from the very begin-
ning, and not some new Nixon
manufactured in the cliff-dwell-
ings of Madison Avenue's adver-
tising factories.
BUT AT the same time that
these maneuvers were being car-
ried out in the name of national
security, at the same time that
the old Nixon was secretly forag-
ing in the leftovers of the old
Nixon's bag of tricks, there was
the presumably new Nixon, for
all the world to see, making much
ado about going in the opposite
direction.
With that disappointment, one
can not deal so easily.
There was the President send
ing Henry Kissinger off to Mos-
cow and Peking on surreptitious
missions.
There was the President ar-
ranging grain deals with the So
vids that are now taxing the
American worker's budget so dis-
astrously at the supermarket.
TIIFRE ONCE again were the
Russians hing labeled the vil
Hans Ehrlichman has repeat
edly justified President NixonV
abrogation of the Fourth Amend
ment in the Eilsberg case with
the comment that any presiden
tial action is permissible in the
face of. say, an atomic attack,
and who but the Russians would
attack us atomieally?
There stood the Russians pre-
cisely as they have stood through
out the Nixon career, the enemy
surrounding us, stealing our se-
crets, challenging our national
security.
T> Veto Beside the Point
It is not sufficient to demand
of the President that he explain
his obsurdity that he knew noth-
ing and did nothing, but that he
had the power to do it; and what
was not done, was not done in
the name of security.
Somewhere along the line, the
President is going to have to ex-
plain this dichotomy between Rus
sia as Super Spy and Russia ac
our Pal.
THAT IS a terribly difficult
thing for a Jewish columnist to
say, particularly for one who is
so deeply involved in Israel.
But it must be said.
On one and the same day. July
26. the President refused to give
up the tapes of his conversations
that might shed light on his role
in the Watergate and Eilsberg
operations, and the U.S. delega-
tion to the United Nations vetoed
the Arab resolution.
At this most awesome point in
our constitutional history, the
warm feelings President Nixon
evoked with the veto are beside
the point.
Continued from Page 1-A
tinguish between real peace and
an illusion of peace."
Mrs. Meir said that given the
choice of safe borders which arc
unrecognized and borders which
would not be safe, she would
choose the safe borders. This
brought thunderous applause
trom the packed audience.
The Premier said the 70-year
partnership between Labor Zion-
ism and Religious Zionists had
never been idyllic, but it had
been the foundation of the Jew-
ish state. She pleaded that even
if her party won an absolute ma-
jority at the polls, it would still
seek "constructive coalition part-
ners, and foremost among our
partners arc you, the Religious
Zionists."
MRS. MEIR said that assimila-
tion figures in the United States
were "a nightmare" to her and
urged the creation and support of
J< wish day schools in the U.S.
Many American Jews who used
to oppose day schools had now,
in the face of a 40 per cent inter-
marriage rate, come around to
supporting them.
Welfare Minister Michael Ha-
zani who spoke before the Pre-
mier said the National Religious
Party could rest assured that as
long as Mrs. Meir and her gen-
eration of "founders" headed the
Labor Party they would protect
"the unity of the people" and
would stand staunch "against the
Hausners, the Shulamit Alonis,
Mapam and the anti-religious in
their own party.
Knesseter Gideon Hausner
heads the independent Liberal
Party. Shulamit Aloni is an at-
torney, author and journalist who
specializes in civil rights and civil
liberties cases and was u Mapai
Knesset member. Mapanrii- part
of the Labor Alignment.
Philharmonic Men's Club Makes Plans
CLUB PARTY TIME
is YOU .,t the
Wondcriul World ol
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
Fabulous Dining Facilities
Private Areas & Gardens
American ifc Cmlonet-e
.Menu at All Times
It should be a big year of a
tivity for the Men's Club of the
Philharmonic. The new officers
and directors met the other night
with the Philharmonic's new ex
ecutive director, Hubert Scott, over
tinner and mscusscd cultural and
social plans for the upcoming sea-
son as well as plans to help "pro-
mod'" the concerts to the general
public.
Among the Men's Club's projects
will be an "educational lecture
series," monthly luncheons featur-
ing experts in the music field as
well as social events honoring
guests performers.
Heading the Men's Club as pres-
ident this year is Joseph Z. Flem-
ng. Other recently installed of-
ficers for the 1973-74 season are
Samuel c. Uilman. presidentelect;
Bruce Clinton, vice president; Wil-
liam E. Tschumy, Jr., secretary,
and Stanley II. .laffee. treasurer.
Men's Club's directors include
past president David Richardson.
Michael Weiss. Edward E. North-
cutt. Mack Brown. Dennis I. Gould.
Robert A. Freeman, and David
Mishkin.
Authentic Native Show
RESTAURANT and GARDENS
U.S. I )USI NOITM Ol GULIHIIAM K
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An Intimatt
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PICCADILLY'
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:iSN.E. lOihSirwi.Miami
RESERVATIONS: 576-18IS
Lunch,,:, 11 30-3 30
Umr.mr 6:30-10.30
CLOSED SUNDAY

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of
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A luxury restauran I in the
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Elegant, quiet, unruffled.
John Bailey,
Master Chef d'Cuisine
11495 BiscayncBoulevard]
893-5254
Fine Wines, Liquors
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LUXURIOUS DINING
ELEGANT FRENCH CUISINE
For Sorr,efhir,g New and Different in Our Miami Area
2340 S.W. 32nd Ave. 443-2536
Call For Information Before Going To The Theatre
WORLD RENOWNED
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677 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
OPEN YEAR ROUND AT 4 P.M.
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Terr 16-A
>Jcnist tkradlKar
Friday. August 3, la
L.
,1

<>.
REGoodrlch
AT ALL STORES
NORTON
-SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO.
SERVICE
CENTER
POLYESTER
FIBERGLASS BELTED
DUAL SAFETY WHITEWALLS
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LONG MILER
4 PLY NYLON CORD
(most siies)
GOOD MILEAGE .LOW COST
VACATION
SAFETY
CHECK-UP
NO OBLIGATION 'NOTHING TO BUY'
WE'LL CHECK fj TIRES Q BRAKES
r SHOCKS : STEERING ? BALANCE
ALIGNMENT r MUFFLER r BATTERY^
650/
700
X13
(2 ply)
SIZE PRICE F.E. Tax
560X15 (2 piy) 14.00 1.64
775X14 15.25 2.09
775X15 15.50 2.11
825X14 17.00 2.24
825X15 17.00 2.30
Whilewalls slightly higher
SAFETY SERVICE
RRAKES RELINED
FORD, CHEVROLET
AMERICAN COMPACTS
Turn drums if required
Replace Linings all 4 wheels,
adjust new linings.
Bleed hydraulic system add
necessary fluid.
Repack front wheej bearings
Road lest car
95
MON. THRU
FRI.
Most Other American Cars $38 95. Disc brake* higher
BATTERIES
Free replacement within 90
days of purchase it battery
proves detective. After 90 days,
vie will replace the battery if
defective and charge you only
for the period of ownership
based on the regular sellm|
price at the time of return, pro-
rated over specified number ot
month*.
IS low ft
195
fits roost Otvyij,
fords Pljrtmoutrtf,
laui,ni encea
ea ail attar wea.
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THE 40.000
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FT. TAx
2.88
3.00
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2.94
3.08
3.33
3.55
3.70
Temporarily rt of stxk
Plus F.E.
Tax 2.00
& Trade-in
SUE WHITE F.E. Tai
C78-14/695X14 18.95 2.15
E78-14/735X14 22.95 2.37
E78-15/735X15 24.95 2.46
F78-14/775X14 24.95 2.54
F78-15/775X15 25.95 2.62
G78-14/825X14 26.95 2.69
G78-15/825X15 26.95 2.80
H78-14/855X14 27.95 2.95
H78-15/855X15 28.95 3.01
J78-14/885X14 29.95 3.05
J78-15/885X15 30.95 3.12
L78-15/915X15 31.95 3.19
SPECIAL PURCHASE
RADIAL WHITEWALL
GR 78-15
Pits most late models*oi
BUICKS, CHEVROLETS,
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WHITEWALLS
POLYESTER CORD 2 STEEL BELTS
ANY SIZE LISTED
A78-13 F78-14 G78-14
G78-15 H78-15 J78-15
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Plus F.E. Tax |
from 2.31 to
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BIG BIRDS
4 PLY NYLON CORD
TRUE 60 SERIES
SIZE
A60-13
F60-14
G60-14
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L60-14
G60-15
J60-15
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PRICE
31.95
35.95
37.95
41.95
43.95
39.95
42.95
44.95
F.E. Tax
2.02
2.78
2.90
3.23
3.49
2.90
3.28
3.47
MICHELIM
IMPORTED CAR
SPECIALS
SIZE
PRICE
145X13 ZX Black 29.65
145X13 ZX White i 35.57
155X13 ZX Black .32.68
155X13 ZX White 39.32
160X13 ZX Black- 34.36
155X14 ZX White i 45.15
150X14 ZX Black 33.39
155X15 ZX Black 38.75
165X14 ZX Black '45.37
165X15 ZX Black 44.39
165X15 ZX White 57.58
135X13 X Black
21.80
145X15 X Black
31.55
165X15 X Black
42.44
520X12 X Black
27.84
560X15 X Black
590X14 X Black
39.85
42.38
725X13 X Black
52.95
165X13 XAS Black 44.20
165X14 XAS Black
175X14 XAS Black
165X15 XAS Black
48.25
53.26
51.08
F.E. TAXI
1.24
1.31
1.44
1.48
1.48
1.56
1.43
1.59
1.67
1.81
1.93
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1.39
1.82
1.18
1.69
1.76
2.20
1.67
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MIAMI BEACH
1484 Alton Road 672-5353



Jewish Floridian ^Z*
Miami, Florida Friday, August 3, 1973
Section B
American Kids Turning onto Religion
But it's Eastern Faiths That Get Nod
By JUNE ELLIOT
Jewish Chronicle Feature Syndicate
'There are more American Jew-
ish kids in Buddhist monasteries
than there are in yeshivot," says
Rabbi Paul Laderman, director of
Hillel Foundation at the Univer-
sity of California.
Although the community may
get more uptight about Jesus Jews,
according to Laderman, there are
many more Jews in Zen, Shinto,
Hindu, Sufi, Hare Krishna and
other "Eastern trips."
Students tell him they like
Eastern religions because they
find hope of mystical, supernat-
ural solutions to problems. In
the "cold and Impersonal en-
vironment of this world." they
feel a lure to become part of
"the great ocean" of humanity,
as they put it.
"We're all spiritual souls to-
gether,'' claims a former Jew who
is now a Krishna Consciousness dev-
otee. "Religions are false designa-
tions concocted by man." Says an-
other: "If you really want to pro-
gress spiritually there is no way
to go in the Jewish world. There
! is too little about meditation.
Judaism has a lot to learn."
A young Chilean psychiatrist,
Dr. Carlos Warter, who now lives
! in Berkeley, says: "East and West
I are two sides of the same coin."
! While outer forms are different
I (Christianity. Judaism, Buddhism,
Hinduism), the inner forms are the
same. They present a formula for
self-realization.
Warter. who has taught Sufi at
Hille! Foundation, claims: "My
personal feelings are that Judaism
j is good.'" but if you're connected
| with your own essence, "then you
I don't see the difference" between
! Jews and other people.
But not every Jew who dab-
bles in the East intends to aban-
don Judaism. An unusual exam-
ple is New Yorker Janet Holtz.
While she has an impressive
Jewish background, she also ad-
Israel Bond Group Plans Intensive
Campaign Through High Holiday Appeals
As the Israel Bond Organization
makes plans for an intensified fall
campaign, resolutions by all three
branches of Judaism have been
sent to member congregations in
Greater Miami and the nation urg-
ing participation in the Bond ef-
fort through High Holiday appeals.
The resolutions, adopted recent-
ly at the annual conventions of
the Rabbinical Council of America
(Orthodox), Rabbinical Assembly
(Conservative), and Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis (Re-
form), all stress the fact that
"while Israel has made magnificent
achievements in the first 25 years
of independence, the nation is still
burdened by the heavy costs of de-
fense."'
CITING THE "prevailing atmos-
phere of tension and threats of
terror and war." the resolutions
declare that "the people of Israel
have no alternative but to continue
to devote a disproportionately high
portion of their resources for na
tional survival."
As a result, the three groups
note, "Israel is unable to finance
important development projects
which are particularly vital for the
expansion of the economy and the
building of new industries to pro
vide employment for immigrants."
All of the resolutions note that
"the Israel Bond program has been
the prime factor in providing for
the infrastructure for Israel's
economic growth and is the major
channel for development funds for
every branch of Israel's economy."
This year, the Bond organization
has undertaken an unprecedented
campaign for the sale of $360 mil-
j lion in Israel Bonds, or some 60
i percent of ,Israel's development
I budget of $618 million.
MEANWHILE, in Greater Mi-
ami, the Israel Bond Organization
, has contacted rabbis at all con-
I gregations in Dadc and Broward
j counties to elicit their cooperation
| in scheduling High Holiday syna-
! gogtie appeals, as well as dinners
I and other social functions for the
purpose of selling bonds.
The Bond organization, which
is well on its way to achieving
sales of $25 million in Dade and
Broward this year, expects an in-
crease in High Holiday appeals
that will help reach this goal.
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 i
the Moulin Rouge Motel.)
Waterfront Condominium
mires the "eclectic approach" of
taking ideas and techniques from
many different traditions.
Active in Bay Area Jewish cir
cles, she leads a "chavura,"
teaches, does daily Tai Chi and
yoga exercises, and meditates.
'They all help me, and they don't
make me any less Jewish," she
insists.
Of the nearly 5,000 Jewish stu-
dents on the Berkeley campus, only
a fraction are affiliated to Jewish
organizations. When students regis-
ter, it is optional to fill out a
"religious preference" card. Most
don't.
"You'd be surprised."' Rabbi
Laderman says. "Even children of
some of the established Jewish
families in the community want
nothing to do with Hillel or any-
thing Jewish."
The attraction away from Juda-
ism is vital and probably growing.
Laderman says, yet he's optimistic
Continued on Page 9-B
Members of Jewish civic and de-
fense agencies picketed Dade
County Auditorium last week when
the Bolshoi Ballet appeared in per-
formance here.
Picketers carried signs and
shouted their protest with bull-
horns, urging freedom for Jews in
the Soviet Union.
PICKETERS distributed litera-
ture changing that the Bolshoi Bal-
let represents a society that op-
presses three and a half million
Jews.
One of the Soviet Union's most
Floridion Columnist
Is Recuperating
Edward Cohen, Jewish
Floridian columnist, is re-
cuperating following a heart
attack on the West Coast of
Florida, where he had
gone for a brief vacation.
Cohen's column, "Matter '
of Fact," was to resume in
The Jewish Floridian this
week.
Cohen is expected to re-
turn to Miami shortly, where
he will continue his conva-
lescence.
He will resume writing his
column as soon as he is able.
distinguished performers. Valer/
Panov, was dismissed from the
Kirov Ballet in Leningrad in 1
branded as a traitor for asking per-
mission to leave for Israel.
On Wednesday, July 25, the
afternoon proceding the Bolshoi'!
performance here. Edward Parkin-
son, company meager for the Bol-
shoi Dance Academy, received a
petition from a delegation com-
posed of Mrs. Myriam P. Wolf,
president of the Florida Women's
Division of American Jewish Con-
gress, Mrs. Irving B. Kaplan, na-
tional vice president of the Florida
Women's Division, AJC, Dr. Rob-
ert M. Wolf, chairman of the South
Florida Conference on Soviet Jew-
ry, and Miss Leslie Picker, secre-
tary of the conference.
THE PETITION, with over 1.5*0
signatures, including those of Sen.
Lawton Chiles, Rep. William Leh-
man, Mayor Chuck Hall, leadin j
rabbis and several major organiza-
tions, expresses community concern
over continuing harassment and
persecution of Jews seeking it
Panov, who is now being denied,
a studio in which to practice.
His wife, Galina Bogozina, a non-
Jew, and prima ballerina also with
the Kirov, is suffering the same
fate.
B XT R 3D I
nv taiia
When autumn-leaf colors begin to
fall on dark grounds, they really
bloom. Here, a print shirt that
doubles as a jacket, or is it
vu.e-versa? it's a tie ... at
the waist. Washable 100'i
cotton for all-day freshness.
By S.A.M. by Allison Roberts.
8-16. $15
TOP SHOP. SECOND FLOO^.
DO. MIAMI,
AND ALL BURDINES STORES.
it's
a draw...


Aim
If.KM
i .-. ;
2-B
v.Kfistlfhrldten
Friday. August 3, 1973
Burnett's Application To Acquire
Fii-Hi National Approved by Board
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. The Islands, Surbide and Bal Harbour,
Fedi ral Reserve Board has ap- .vith a combined popuiaiion of
I an ipi'licaiion by Harriett >wr 15.000 pen ancnl
Bantu ol Florida, Inc. i<> acquire
Firsl National Bank ol Bay Har
bor island-, in Dade Count}
through an exchange of stuck, ac
cord ng to an-announcemenl mariY
,.v Guy W. r.otts. Barnett board
chairman and chief executive of
lb, l,.ink>L-4s|! Il-ftrl"1 Bav ""*=-
Kir i' arpai bank for blue chip people.'*
Serving with Broad on the bank's
toard of directors are Norman
Broad, Guy H. Burt. Harry Hot-
jwiix. .lack Justice, Mrs. Jerrie
and Morris N Broad cb.nr | Xr(lllj) George I. Sogs and Melvin
. the board and president of ] yyorh
!' '' National .. ,.,,.
i | -. National Bank ol Bay Har ; Barnett. with Sib billion in as-
b r Wands, organized in 18(M, bai ets, has eight other banks in the
. exceeding $30 million. Its, Hami area Miami. Miami Beach.
m irade area is Bay Harbor Homestead, Westchester. Midway.
Fort Lauderdale, Hollywood and
West Hollywood,
Construction began recently or
i new First National Bank of Ba\
Harbor Islands building on Kan.
oncourse adjacent to the bank':
present site. The three >tory build
ng will contain over 80,000 sqtian
feel ol floor space Broad said tin
Dank will establish a trust depart
ment.
ruisetofcurope
on the Queen
Queen Elizabeth 2 iwtishhg.i
Youth fare $150.
ONI
WAT
w<
BRITISH STUDPiT TRWa G91TK
5940 S. W. 73BO STREET
MIAMI. FLORIDA 33143
TICI^monI c305i 867I9SO
MORRIS BROAD
RARE JUDAICA
ANTIQUE JEWISH ART
ColUttOr (02I2345T1
MARLO RENTAL APARTMENTS
Hollywood HiEls
Furnished and Unfurnished
3500 Polk Street
Dade 625-4545-Broward 989-30SO
30 Different Buildings
Alt-x Grodman has joined
lo-Bishcpric, Inc. as direc-
i .! the Public Relations Di- _
v sion cf Ihe advertising mar-1
keling and public relations |
agency. He will direct public
relations activities in both the
Miami and Pittsburgh offices, j
He has also b<=>9n named to
the agency's operatic is com-
m'ttee.
The Jewish Calendar
5733 1973
Foil ol v TuCS. u '
.Rosh Hortcih Elul Wed. Aug. W
5734 1973
Fconoh Thi.ri Spt. 71
Fait o* < tdolia Sot ScpT 19
Vom Kr*rur Sot Thwrs. Thurs. Oct. i
First Dov o* Succoih Oct. 11
F Slmchotft Torch Frl. Ocl If
ffosh Hcit^h MtMhvon sol. Moll. OC1 3/
RJJMi Hcdfh iflsTev Nov. ?6
f ".t Oo/ Honukan Th*rv Ok H>
Pc-n Ho-irih Te% Vtd. Dec. J
All Surrfl Occasio.it ctnimt nrr
on ilu pi-'fhmj i m iiiiio nt Suiiaef
HOUSEKEEPER
liv:-in, Hi-rise opt. 6 days, perma
Ml, good pay. Preferably with
cor or license. Travel 4 mot. of
yr to K.Y. Phone 534-8558, 4:30
p.m.
Wholesale Distributors of
MORIAH KOSHER POULTRY
and
Processors and cxpon-rj
of the finest U.S. Govl. Inspected
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Av.
Miami, FU.
Phone 371-1855
Holland America's s.s.Volendam and s.s.Veendam present:
8
temptations to
a Mediterranean
cruise
1. You'll sail either the Volenciam or
Veendam. They were the Brasil and
Argentina, two of the most luxurious ships
that ever graced any sea, now made even
more so.
2. You'll stroll a brand new multi-millioi
dollar Promenade Deck, with new pool,
shops, bistros and lounges
3. You'll dine in the unique poolside Lido
Restaurant
4. Staterooms are not only supremely
coacious. 90% face the sea.
o. Each ship is a full 22.000 tons, yet the
capacity is 550. hundreds fewer than ships
of comparable size
6. You'll have the nicest crew in cruising
at your beck and call, and no gratuities
required.
7. Yet for all their qualities, the ships are
pi iced at less than you'd expect.
8. Thp Mediterranean: at least twenty ports
on every cruise, many exclusive to Holland
America. Such great rneccas as Morocco,
Monte Carlo; ancient islands like Delos;
discovery ports like Costa Blanca, La
Coruna.
.IL .*- *
J t lAMHOtWU.U
- ^' i>Gpuuin\-'cull-;
^^5t.
Western European August 10. s.s. Veendam from
New York 35 days. 20 ports including Madeira.
Casablanca. Gibraltar. Syracuse. Naples. Lisbon.
Le Havie. Torquay. From $1680 to $5680
IE
OOitl M TOdito
/ tumcFLO***.
"OI*TOO. KH.U*fT
"'jSIiaMe.'.W.v1
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.' .VJIH.C---------V^O>- XlilDlHlT|
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Fall Mediterranean October 6. s.s. Volendam from
New York. From Port Everglades 10/8. 41 days.
20 ports including Casablanca. Minorca. Cannes.
Monte Carlo. Delos. Mykonos. Istanbul. Rhodes,
Tunisia. Lisbon From $1980 to $6850
Western Mediterranean August 31. s.s. Volendam
from Nev\ York. 35 days. 23 ports including Cadiz.
Malta. Ge 10a. Cannes. Monte Carlo. Barcelona
Casaobnci From $1610 to $5450.
HolljnJ An.oi.tj Cruises. Suite 6D5, International Bids.........
2455 E Sunrisa Blvd. Ft. louderdole, Flj. 33304
Telcohon? 305 565-5586 Miami Phone 945 4454
isn m? your fiee-fu
' :
City------
.Stat.
'
Jip.
'______________________________mMmm^-m_______________________ /
Rates per person, based on double occupancy and'
subject to availability. The s.s. Veendam and
s.s Volendam ara registered in the Netherlands
Antilles. See your travel agent, or clip fie coupon.
We're Dutch and we want everything to be perfect.
Holland America Cruises
CELEBRATING A TFNTURY OF LUXURY SERVICE


Rabbi Gross Given Sabbatical;
Bon Voyage Dinner Set Aug. 12
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin-
cipal of the Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy for more than 25 years,
has been granted a Sabbatical to
Study in Israel for a year begin-
ning in September.
He will be honored by officers,
directors, trustees and parents of
the South's largest Hebrew day
school at a dinner Aug. 12 at the
Eden Roc Hotel in advance of his
\ leparture for Israel.
I. H. Abrams, chairman of the
ecutive committee, and Charles
Merwitzer were named cochair-
en for the dinner by Irving
Firtel, president, and B. I. Binder,
chairman of the board of the He-
brew Academy.
Hosts for the bon voyage din-
ner and dance, at which Rabbi and
I Mrs. Gross will be honored, in
! elude Mr. and Mrs. Abrams. Mi
: and Mrs. Merwitzer, Mr. and Mrs.
Binder, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Bodin
, and Mr. and Mrs. Jack S. Popick.
Rabbi Gross, who earned his
i master's degree in education at
! the University of Miami, will study
new techniques in both education
and Jewish studies while he and
his family live in Israel for the
coming year.
Registration Now In Progress
At Beth David's South Campus
Dr. Gerald Weinstein. chairman
the Day School Committee, an-
unces the reappointment of Sha-
ma (Mrs. Howard E.) Lessner as
recting teacher of the Solomon
hechter Day School of Beth
vid Congregation.
The school is using the "Open
^Jassroom" method, which will
ich Ihe child to engage in a task
is interested in. and not merely
"piss a test" or "make a high
ado." Coverinc; the material is
Sbs important than the child's
gensc of personal satisfaction in
Up work. It will encourage the
Hjld to view Judaism as an integ-
ral aspect of his daily living, and
not as an 'after school" activity.
Jnder the guidance of Mrs. Less-
ner. the ungraded-open classroom
has already received recognition
locally and nationally. Rabbi Jona-
than Porath, director of the Solo-
mon Schechter Foundation of the
United Synagogue of America has
evaluated the school and found it
to be consistently creative in both
philosophy and in practice.
As the school proceeds into its
Mcond year the enrollment will
remain small in order to provide
maximum quality. The community
diversities have recognized the
school as a leading example of
what an ungraded-open class
school can be.
Mrs. Lessner and Mrs. Foosaner,
the reading consultant, have con-
ducted workshops for the Univer-
sity of Miami undergraduate stu-
dents and also graduate seminars
on the Solomon Schechter Day
School premises.
Student teachers from the U-M
and FIU will continue to be part
of the program. Participation by
parents and community artiseans
remain an integral part of the
teaching program.
As in the past the school will be
open to two visitors daily after the
initial six weeks of the semester.
Registration is now in progress
for children between the ages five
through nine. Inquiries may be
made by calling the Beth David
Congregation South Campus, 7500
SW 120nd St.
The school is under the guidance
of Rabbi Sol Landau, spiritual
leader of Beth David Congrega-
tion.
Regional vice president of the
national association of Hebrew day
school principals, Rabbi Gross is
former national field director of
Torah Umesorah, the association
for day schools.
Rabbi Gross serves as principal
not only for the Hebrew Academy,
but also for the Olga and Mar-
garet Weishaus High School for
Girls, the Louis Merwitzer High
School for Boys and the South
Dade Hebrew Academy.
"He has been the moving factor
in the rapid expansion of Hebrew
day schools in the entire South
Florida area, and we feel his year's
Sabbatical in Israel will further
contribute to the quality of Jewish
education in the entire com-
munity,"' Abrams asserted.
Reservations for the dinner may-
be made at the Hebrew Academy
office.
Registration at the Miami Beach
school and its affiliated institu
lions continues daily, Firtel said.
^ ty ISRAEL ISTANBUL ATHENS
PttSONAUY liCORItn TOliS (1 H IT Hoowirt
Tnrlu'l*1*.- thniiu'hitiit mHl>- rinllv.
SlirhtweinR t. from Miami
(TMSJIIPS) to .Miami f"i turtht-i Info i
rirtDCTDAUCI IHJM. IMSI..II.Bii.leli
-- GLOBE TRAVEL nuimiasiMS-zszi

OCI 2S 220ATS
M277 ruutJ1
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 & WOL1S REALTY CO. INC.
John Diaz, 43, is a candidate
for Miami City Commissioner
in the Nov. 6 elections. An
Army veteran, he is presently
employed as a licensed mort-
gage broker.
*"*'' '"-' 'T----->- ''>:. W'-W"*
The Good Life
Friday Night Dinners and Maxwell House Coffee
Golden challeh, freshly cutdoesn't the very
thought of it make you yearn for some? And
also for a cup of the coffee you like best!
Matchless Maxwell House, the favorite
coffee for over half a century.
Why not have a cheering cup right now?
INSTANT or REGULAR,
Sood to the last drop
Max.vell House ii a cegnteiod trad(V>ark ol Gnr' Foods Co-poration.


Wraini JWV Execs
hie al (!oiiv<*iition
I
Departmenl of Florida Corn-
ier M. Jay Berliner, of Coral
5, Jewish War Vat*|iins *
\. will ne.id ;i delegation
- to the national convention of
Jewish War Veter ins at the
D i] imat Hotel in Hollywood set
for \ug. ;> to 12.
JWV's National Judge Advocate
Ainslcc l! Ferdie, of Coral Gables*
candid I for national con
mantler. Irvin Steinberg, of North
,iiin Beach, s< crel irj of JWV'i
i ee, ii
m\ cntion cochaii man.
Other national JMl V off ci rs at
the conventi in include
Berman, ot Hollywood
Weinman, Wia B i h; I
iti;-. u -t Miami and Nor
ton i ff, N irth Miami B
Departmenl ol F rlda ol ccr
cted to attend the national
>nti n lm lude Harold C. I'hr
r v ice eommandei Howard
ildinson, first junior vice com
Vrthur SI ei ry, second
lica commander; Allan
i judge advocate; Leon
. man. quart i tna '. ir; Mar in
... jul Solo 'i hi
. lain S I D. Ket; chief of
li and Herbert Dubbin, ti tee
S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam Rosh Hashona Cruise

Mrs Marty Grafton hers been
j J:m Brown,
;s 1973 ganerai
chairman, tc serve
man c. naivi.iual giv-
ing Unit P. Thomas D. Lump-
kin, president ot Gult Oil-Latin
'ca, has besn named
U F'-: transportation
1 'ry Unit M.
"CfcjFalb it Ravioli
So what's the difference so
long as it's delicious? The
1 3te of Chef Boy-Ar-Dee'
Cheese Ravioli is enough
to make your mouth water.
Just like Kreolach with
zippy cheese in the middle,
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee* Ravioli
is simmered in thick to-
mato sauce and more
cheese for real Italian
ta'am. And at about 20? per
serving it's the best buy in
mechayehs this side of
Foma.

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ft- *~\
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.............. .. .......
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Tke 37,000-ton Luxury Liner S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam of Holland America Cruises glides smoothly through a calm
Caribbean Sea
Attractive low seasonal rates
star tins at a minimum of only
$285 arc no in effect through
December 7 for the 10-day cruise
progi-am of Holland America's
S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam sailing
from Port Everglades, Florida,
according to the company.
The rates, which start at $285.
range upward to $895 for outside
deluxe cabins. These prices in-
clude air-conditioned shipboard
accommodations, all meals, en-
tertainment and other extras. Hol-
land America's unique policy of
"no gratuities required" also ap-
plii a to all of these cruises.
Each of the Nieuw Amster-
dam's 11 remaining cruises for
this season are identical in that
they all visit the same ports of
call. These include Wlllemstad,
Curacao La Guaira (for Caracas),
Venezuela; SI George's, Grenada;
Basse Terre and Pointe-a Pitre on
Guadeloupe; and Charlotte Ama-
iie, St. Thomas. Departure dates
for the cruises are Juno 29: July
27; August 6 and 17: October 5.
15 and 26; November 5, 16 and
26; and December 7.
The exceptions to this scries of
10-day cruises are three eight-
day ones which depart on July f
and 18 and September 26. These
will all call at the ports of Char-
lotu Amalie. St. Thomas: Philips-
burg, St. Maarten; and San Juan,
Puerto Rico. Rates on these
cruises start at S225 and range to
a maximum of $715.
Our September 20th cruise has
an afternoon sailing prior to ush-
ering in the Jewish New Year
(Rosh Hashona) that evening. A
rabbi "ill be on board to con-
ducl the High Holy Day services.
A cruise to the Caribbean today
(or anywhere else for that mat-
ter) means one of the last stands
of th' old-time art of pampering
that has long oeen forgotten on
land.
A typical da-, at sea begins with
breakfast in your cabin (if you
wish) followed by a leisurely
reading of the ship's daily pro-
giam showing the events sched-
responsibility of actually
having to decide what to do. And
the selection is enormous: toning
up with morning exercises, prac-
ticing golf shots under the. watch-
ful eyes ol 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 jou
can practice them at night in the
Rib Carlton Cafe or the Stay-
vesant cafe.
On the Nieuw Amsterdam there
also h 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
deck Next more decisions -
wlicther to laze quietly and look
at the sea, or jump up for some
spoils oi another swimor may-
b a movie. Then a delicious tea,
followed by a lively chat on deck,
waiting for the swift sunset to
occur. Next, a long-drawn out
bath follow id by dressing up in
one'.- brightest clothes for din-
ner. While there will be formal
evenings, such as the special Cap-
tain's Welcome Aboard Party and
the farewell gala, the Stress is on
informality.
Of course, one of the main at-
tractions of cruising on the Nieuw
Amsterdam is the cuisine When
the gong sounds for dinner, a
great event is in the making.
Vou'll be presented with course
after course of dclectablcs from
one of the finest restaurants
afloat. All prepared by Holland
America's fine chefs who are
members of the Conlrerie de la
Chaine des Rotisseurs, world-
famous gastronomies] association.
Following dinner tnere is a
show; in the Grand Hall b\ Euro-
pean '.nd American artists of
stage and televi.-ion with lots of
laughts, spoofing and sophisticat-
ed doings and dancing till the late
hours. Finally, a midnight buffet
officially closes the evening. But
for the "night owls" who hate to
go to bed, the Jungle Bar opens
up. There is music and the party
goes on. often until the wee hours
of the morning. But before bed-
time don't forget that stroll
around the deck to breathe in
the pure air of the sea and watch
those blinking stars.
Another reason that passengers
find these 10-day cruises of the
Nieuw Amsterdam fascinating are
the ports of call. They enable you
to sample a little bit of Holland,
Spain. England. France and Den-
mark without traveling all the
way to Europe to do so
For example, the first stop
after leaving Fort Everglades is
Curacao where the Nieuw Am-
sterdam docks at Wlllemstad, the
capital, which is divided into two
parts by Santa Anna Bay. In the
city's Funda section, you'll find
government buildings and banks
as well as throngs of shoppers
strolling the wide mails, pausing
at international shops, or sipping
drinks in palm-lined sidewalk
tales, [n the other section of
town, called Otrabanda, are more
shops. All of Wlllemstad 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 ty, 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
sec 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, VVillemstad is
in the city on a shopping spree
ii' .Hiethe quaint, tidy atmos-
phere ol the Netherlands set in
the lush, blue-green magic of the
an.
From Curacao the ship n
-1 for La Guaira, the port city
of Caracas, the capital of Vene-
zuela. This young and growing
city i. separated intr tun di
sectorsthe i ";'h its
charming Spanish architecture.
and the new Caracas with enor-
mous superblocks, regular squad-
rons of cement buildings painted
in vivid color-, spread over the
hillsides,
The heart of the new Caracas
is the Centro Bolivarthe Rocke-
feller (enter of Venezuela
imposing group of buildings cul-
minating in two 32-story towers.
And the city's shops are com-
parable to New York's Fifth Ave-
nue But Caracas is not all ultra-
modern, in the old section you
can visit Simon Bolivar's home
where this freedom fighter was
born and the National Pantheon.
his tomb. Also not to be missed is
the fantastic cable-car ride up to
the mountain range surrounding
the city. You may find yourself
engulfed in the low clouds at the
top and the ride down is thrilling,
with a marvelous view of the city.
The cruise next calls at Gre-
nada, southernmost of the \\ ind-
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 miii'i f ius smaller islands and
that adjoin it.
Our port ol call Is St. Geor '-.
Gr< nada's capital, which rises in
terraces around its harbor,
ing i; one ol the most picturesque
of the West Indian ports. A walk
along Wharf Street gives tl
itor a revealing glimpse of W -t
indies trade as reflected by the
busy waterfront and you'll also
want to see Market Square. Build-
in..- of interest include the
An ican Church, York House and
the old Gregorian buildings
the Carenagi. Exploring the bat-
tlements of Fort George, Fort
Frederick and Old Fort gives
an interesting look into the is-
land s history.
P an to visit Grand Anse Beach,
perhaps the island most notable
tourist attraction, which is among
the most spectacular beaches in
the Caribbean, it stretches for
tw i palm-fringed miles and offers
Ufa swimming in a Betting that
is almost dreamlike.
Guadeloupe is next on the
Nieuw Amsterdam's itinerary
where the ship arrives at B
Terre for a short call to enable
overland tour participants to gel
off. This town is an interesting
study of the past, with beautiful
parks, historic buildings, a 17th
century church and a fort called
Hichi pance. Although known as
the "Emerald Isle of the Carib-
bean.'' Guadeloupe is actually
two separate islands divided by
a narrow foil) trait called
the Riviere Salee. The Guadeloupe
section is a lush, mountainous
region dominated by a volcano
called Soufriere. 'Hie eastern por
tion, called Grande-Terre, i-
what less ruggi d and is tl"- sit
of our second port ol call, !
a Pitre.
As in most Caribbean cities,
Poin'i a-Pitl churches and gnv
ernment buildings yield valuable
insight into the island's past.
Among the more notable of thest
are The Court of Law. Museum
and the St. Pierre and St. Paul
Church. Outside of the city,
Guadeloupe is girded by a shore-
line roadway which offers spec-
tacular seascapes. The region su-
rounding Soufriere offers man.'
fine views complete with racing
mountain torrents, hot springs
and dense rain forests. Nearbj
Trois Rivieres and its "Valley of
the Ancient Caribes" is a treasury
of Carib Indian art. On Grande-
Terre, Le Moule Beach has cai \ i A
its way into an old cemetery
where one can see petrified
skulls outlined in the seaward
rocks. Gosier and I.a Pergola arc
beaches close to Pointe-a-Pife.
Next you arrive in St. Th'
the island known as the "shop-
ping paradise of the W. rn
Hemisphere." Leaving the pier in
Charlotte Amalie, you can
to Bluebeards Castle. o;:.
fortress, now a hotel. Her*
can see the tower, care
restored ace irdin \ to tti
plans. Leaving Bluebeard's
can continue up Mafotfe Kill to
Drake's Seat, a lookout point
which gives you a lovely vi.
Magens Bay and out across Sir
Francis Drake Channel to the
manj American and Bt
Virgin Islands nearby.
Then it's on to Mountain Top
Hotel where you can sample I
"speciality of the house'"- tin ii
world famous banana daiquiri
Charlotte Amalie's shopping area
is next. It is difficult to mention
the many types of bargains avail-
able hereand most of them at
duty-tree prices. And, don't tot
getcustoms still allow an extra
S100 of duty-free purchases in
this port and you can bring one
full gallon of "spirits" back duty-
free as well.
Although St. Thomas is the last
port of call, the ad' enture is not
over yet. There are several more
days and nights at seatime to
reminisce and absorb what has
been seen and to exchange ex-
periences with fellow passengers
nd new friends before returning
io Port Everglades.
For complete information and brochures on the 16 Caribbean
cruises sailing from Port Everglades write: Holland America
Cru.ses. Department F Pier 40. North River New York, New York,
10014, or phone Fort Lauderdale 565-5586.



*y, August 3, 1973
fJcwHf' Hlhririidfifrfim
Page 5-B

IK
IVi
1
JWVA Holding 46th Annual
National Convention Here
Shirley Tragash president of the
Department of Florida, Jewish
War Veterans of the United states
Ladies Auxiliary, will lead a dele-
gation of her staff officers to the
4Gth annual C'on\ention of the Na-
tional Ladies Auxiliary of the JWV
at the Diplomat Hotel, Hollywood,
from Aug. 5-12.
The official opening will be
Tuesday at 9:30 a.m., with welcome
sddresscs by past national pres-
ident Bertha \V. Krause. national
convention chairman, and Mrs. Tra- j
fiash and a response by national ;
president Florence K. Vucker. I
P.N.P. Sarah Nemon, Judge Ad-
vocate, will then convene the Con-
ttitution and By-Laws Convention.
The highlights of the convention
will be the -National President's !
Banquet" Thursday. August 9. at
T p.m. preceded by a COCKtail party
it 0 pin The Women of the Year
heon is scheduled for Friday,
Cantor Available
for the High Holidays. 2C years
experience. Conservative. Phone
864-9397
Vugusl 10. at 11:30 a.m.
Monday at 9:30 a.m. Mrs. Vucker
.viii b at the Veterans Administra-
tion Hospital, to attend the pres-
entations of gifts from locai ladies
auxiliaries to the VA Hospital: at
II a.m.. she will be at Sears Retail
j Distribution Center. 7500 NW 25th
i St.. to present cana fencing (Which
, :s underwritten by Sears Raebuck
4 Co. and administered h\ David
Faulkner) to several day ere cen-
ters, schools, houses of worship,
the Cerebral Palsy Assn. and to the
Ificcosukee and Seminole Indian
' Tribes.
Seema Lefkowitz. past auxiliary
(resident, is project coordinator
for the Department of Florida.
Fewisb War Veterans Ladies Aux-
iliary.
Natalie Rosenberg, president of
the West Miami No. 223 Ladies
Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans.
will be accompanied by a number
of delegates to the convention, in-
eluding past auxiliary presidents
Shirley Ac-lit man. Ruth Burman.
Carol (iold. Gladys Isgar and Char-
lotte Mittler. Jerri Bartlett. Sarah
London and Eslelle R. Stein.
The Starletts, the junior division
of the West Miami Ladies Aux-
iliary No. 223. JWV will be pages
at the national convention.
MOVING???
LOCAL LONG DISTANCE
ISRAEL
PACKING STORAGE
B & D GREYHOUND
Ask for Julius Silverman
836-5600
INTERIORS BY ADAL
-mi GUIDAHCt 10 YOUR DICORAUNG MffOS"
WALL TO WALL CARPET TILE
CUSTOM MADE DRAPERIES WINDOW SHADES
LINOLEUM FURNITURE
REUPHOLSTERING
WC MEET OK BEAT AIL LOCAL ADS
FOR SHOP AT HOME SIR VICE
AND FRIf ESTIMATE CALL
BR0WARD: 624-3730 or MIAMI: 854-0587 WWM *
l>
Happenings
Robert w. Gardner, a marine
insurance account executive with
the Mian,: office ol Alexander &
Alexander. Inc.. an international
insurance brokerage firm, has
been el. cted president of the
1074 Miami International Boat
Show, to he held in the Miami
Beach Convention Hall Feb. 21-
27.
4
City National Bank of Miami,
the 248th largest bank in the
U.S. according to the listing in
the July 31s1 issue of American
Hanker, ranked 274th in 1372.
Deposits showed an increase of
S81.808.440 134.9 per cent) over
the S234.3C3.049 recorded June
30. 1972.

Jack I). Wolf has joined Jor-
dan Marsh-Florida as Divisional
Sales Manaccr for the Miami
store. Mr. Wolf, former Branch
Merchandise Manager for
Mecht's, Silver Spring. Md., re-
placed William W'iiikeliiian. who
resigned.
Edward II. Russell has been
named General Manager of Jor-
dan Marsh Florida's Miami store.
Mr. Russell, who was formerly a
Divisional Sales Manager for the
Miami store, and a Buyer for
J. I.. Hudson in Detroit. Mich.,
replaced Fred I.alhain in the
post.
ft *
Tenants are now moving into
(lie new 19 story office and apart
m 'it building at Cedars of Le-
h lion Hospital, according to Ed-
ward J. Gerrits, general contrac-
tor of the S12-million addition to
the Miarrl medical center. The
Office and apartment building.
a part of the 770.000 sq. ft. of
floor space added to Cedars of
Lebanon under the expansion
program, houses doctor's offices
and hospital personnel. Wink
began on the building in Jan-
uary. 1972. and major construc-
tion work was completed in May
of thi1-- VMr. Herri's =aid.
:i|_SlMOMS
Cowed", Hi*
TWE ODD
COUPLE j
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2440 STATE ROAD 84
(/, Milt WEST Of INKSSUTl 95; *
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 791-3300 $

WANTED
Slerp-in-Coiiipaiiion
Private room, private bath, Bay
Harbor Phone 865-0248.
When you see
the models at
Water Bridge,
you'll see a lot of
reasons why
Levitt & Sons
is one of America's
most trusted
builders. _
5909 West Sunrise Boulevard,
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33313
Phone: (305) 791-8690
Models open daily 10 to 6.
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VUPKRWDOS
63/4% INTEREST
ON 4-YEAR CERTIFICATES
$ 1000 Minimum Investment
Gifts for Passbook Deposits of $500 or More
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124 EAST FLAGLER STREET 3753 BIRD ROAD \%
PHONE 377-8953
PHONE 448-4742


Rosemary's Ilivnic
By ROSEMARY FURMAN
Week's Activities
For JWVA Ladies
In Dade, Broward
Mrs. Mendelson Soloist
For Luncheon-Musicale
ASPEN. Colo.
] am a cop out. I have turned
in my "Royal Order of the Sun"
award, and left for Aspen. Today
we hiked in the mountains for
OM mile and a half and, are you
raiting, got caught in a snow
.s;orm. A snow storm in July!
Bunny and Arthur Horowitz (of
Juniors' fame) told me that the
weather here is unreasonable, but
isn't that what they always say in
resorts when the weather isn't
perfect?
Morris Burk is out here build-
ing a condominium and Tema is
to join him at the end of the
week. Auditing the Aspen Instit-
ute of Humanistic Studies Course
are Leonard and Gloria Luria and
Dr. David Lehr and his wife.
Aspen is almost an annex of
Miami. Joyce and Mike Sumberg
have been spending summers
.here for years. And I'm told that
Dr. Alan Robinson and his wife,
Marilyn, just bought a condomin-
ium in Snowmass, Colo. Among
ethers expected to pass through
are Bill and Marilyn Gladstone
and Paula and Sonny Barr.
With the direct flight from Mi-
ami to Denver, it's quite as easy
to get here as to North Carolina.
But Europe still has its devotees.
Arthur and Joan Jacowitz, who
just recently celebrated their
20lh wedding anniversary, are off
to France with Marlene and Ted
Hausraan. And Jack Herman of
the Jockey Club just got back
from the Riviera. Jack is ready-
in a new hotel in Inverarry.
There are new projects at the
Jockey Club, too. At a recent din-
ner party there Henry End, the
designer of the JC, told Martin
Feinman of Modernage and his
two daughters, Olga Melin and
Natasha (in from San Francisco)
that the club was planning to add
a new restaurant to its already
successful dining room establish-
trent.
Chickee Chatter: Time was that
when a woman had nothing to do,
she'd have a business card printed
and become an interior decorator.
Now that same woman becomes
a tennis pro. It's got to the point
where all my tennis partners
have to fit me in between les-
sons.
Pat Porter is a pro at Calusa
Country Club with Etta Harvey
as her back-up. Annette Baldwin
has been teaching over at Con-
tinental Park for years and Ann
Kuykendall teaches the South Mi-
ami ladies in between coaching
Activities of the Jewish War
Veterans of the United States. De-
partment of Florida, Ladies Aux
iliaries, for Dade and
Counties this week will include:
Norman Bruce Brown 174: Es-
ther Jacobs, president, will preside
at a regular meeting. Tuesday, at
8 p.m. at the Pythias Hall. 4601
West Flagler St.. Miami. Rose
Kramer, hospital chairman, and
Ethel Sperling will service tele-
cart on Saturday at the Veterans
Administration Hospital.
West Miami 223: Eva Koch and
Pearl Silverman will service tele-
cart Friday at the VA Hospital,
and Jerri Bartlett. hospital chair-,
man, will shop for the patients at
the hospital Friday and Tuesday.!
Saturday evening, a ward party
will take place. Prizes will be given
and refreshments served.
Murray Solomon 243: Stella and '
A luncheon-musicale will be held with Maestro Nieolai
at the-home of Dr. and Mrs. Abra- *! coach to the
Broward ham Bcnyunes Wednesday to bene-
her daughter, Kathy. I'm told that
Phyllis Rosen also gives an oc jgol LiptOB will service telecart at
the VA Hospital Monday.
FOR QUICK SALE
HALLANDALE
OCEAN FRONT LUXURY
1 Bedroom l"/2 Bath 17th
Floor $43,700
1-925-1066
casional lesson.
Speaking of tennis teachers,
the daddy of them all, Slim Her-
bert is retiring from the City of
Miami Recreational program and
plans to give lessons at his home
in Kendall. But he picks and
chooses his students very care-
fully. I've been waiting for six
months for that day when both
my forehand and my backhand
are going well, to audition for
him. I'm beginning to think my
prime is past; but I can always
get myself a little business card.
Aaron and Dotty Podhurst are
touring Maine, as are Dr. Stan
Smith and wife Meridith. Dr.
Smith is doing research on an ele-
ment in the blood that, if iso-
lated by means of a simple blood
test, can indicate an individual's
propensity for a heart attack.
Could be a remarkable break-
through.
fr -tr -d
If you haven't been to the Play-
ers' Theatre yet, get there. On |
tap now is "Jacques Brel is Alive
and Well," etc. and I believe it
is an ideal little theatre with a
very professional company. And
because they did not receive the
foundation funding they had
hoped for, the playhouse needs
all the audience it can get. Miami
really should support this kind of
activity.
And I need all the support I
can get for the kind of activity
I've been engaging in lately.
After my hike today, I played
tennis for an hour, and attended
an exercise class. I want to tell
my husband that I'm an intel-
lectual, not an athlete, but he's
out somewhere organizing a vol-
ley ball game for me.
Help, Louella, wherever you
are!
Miami Beach 330: Minnie Hop-
pen, hospital chairman, and volun-
teers will service the telecart Fri-
day and Sunday.
Four Freedoms 402: Rac Fein-
stein, hospital chairman, will shop
for the paraplegics on the 12th
floor of the VA Hospital.
Victor B I reedman 613: Volun-
teers will service telecart at the
VA Hospital Wednesday.
North Shore 677: Volunteers will
service telecart at the VA Hospi-
tal Tuesday.
Ilia lea h-Miami Springs 681: Eva
DeYoung, president, will preside
at the breakfast meeting to be
held Sunday at Temple Tifereth
Jacob, Hialeah.
Harry H. Cohen 723: Volunteers
will accompany Ruth Frank, senior
citizen chairman, to the Miami
Beach Hebrew Home for the Aged
Sunday from 1 to 3 p.m. for games
party and refreshments.
Col. David Marcus 746: Esther
Winston, hospital chairman, will
be assisted by auxiliary president
Florence Wrona, Claire Perlman.
and Marvin Duke to service tele-
cart Thursday, August 9, at the VA
Hospital.
ATTENTION
Conservotivi, Orthodox & Reform-
ed Synagogues. Condominiums &
Hotels. Qualified, fine cantors
available for High Holiday & year-
ly positions. Call 633-3284 or 665-
1432 or Write to
LITURCICAl & SECUUR
MUSICAL TALENT ASS0C.
L S., Box 2973, Miami, Fla. 33101
7\
Washington
Federal
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI BEACH
1701 Meridian Ave. 1234 Washington Ave.
1133 Normandy Dr. 633 N.E. 167th Street
538-8452
450 North Park Road, Hollywood
Hollywood: 981-9192
SAVING
IS ONE
OF THEM
Everyone enjoys saving. But did you
ever think that saving is one of life's
more important duties? The act of
saving symbolizes putting aside a part
of one's own substance for the future.
And the future is what we all live for.
The future is our children and our
grandchildren. We save for them and
for us so that we can enjoy them.
Thrift is one of the sturdy virtues that
have made America great. At
WASHINGTON FEDERAL we see our
friends saving every day. One of life's
pleasantest duties. Open or add to
your account today. Put a down
payment on the future.
2
JACK D. GORDON
fntHmt
ARTHUR H. C0URSH0N
Chiunun c< 11)1 Board
MRS. MUM MNDHSOH
fit South Dade Hebrew Academy,
which is beginning an ambitious
expansion program.
Mrs. Arlene Mendelson. the fea-
tured soloist, is a Young Patroness
of the Opera Guild, and has made
numerous benefit appearances in
the Greater Miami area. A colora-
tura soprano, she studied voice
Palumbo,
vocal coach for the Metropolitan
)pera Company, and the late Mrs.
Irma McDaniel. and has appeared
,n concert Tit Carnegie Hall, New
York City.
Mrs. Mendelson will be offering
! program of operatic areas, light
lassical music and show tunes;
iier accompanist for this first fund-
aising event of the South Dade
iebrew Academy school year will
je Mrs. Benyunes.
An accomplished pianist, Mrs.
3enyunes is presently in charge
>f the music program at the He-
brew Academy of Greater Miami,
jhe previously served as organist
and choir leader at the Conserva-
I ive synagogue in Riveodale,. tyy.:
Mrs. Kenneth Glide ia in Charge
jf reservations for Wednesday's
ala event.
____________________________________';::
Justine Chapter Elects
New Slate of Officers
Newly elected officers of Miami
Beach's Justine Chapter, Florida
Women's Division. American Jew-
sh Congress area Sadie Cahn,
>resident; Rose Segelin. and Eve
Leiken, vice presidents; Jessie
31auman, treasurer; and-Annette
Horowitz, corresponding secretary.
The chapter will meet the sec-
>nd Thursday of each month start-
ng in September at the American
Savings and Loan Association, Lin-
*oln and Alton Roads.
. invitations etc.
Pompano Beach, Florida
Call Ken Tarnove 972-4417-920-9731
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
TEMPLE NER TAMID RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
7902 Carlyle Avenue, Miami Beach
Registration Now In Progress
Sunday 10 a.m. to 12 noon Daily 9 a.m. to 5 (un.
Kindergarten through Post Confirmation. United Synagogue
Youth, Bar Mitzvah and Bas Mitzvah Preparation. Modern Cur-
riculum under the direction of Rabbi Eugene labovitz and Mr.
Emanuel Feder, Educational and Youth Director.
TUITION FREE FOR MEMBERS
FOR NON-MEMBERS TUITION
BASED ON ABILITY TO PAY
FOR SCHOOL RESERVAIONTS CALL
866-9833
\



LEGAL NOTIt.
Mizrachi Women's Florida Council convention chairmen
Roslyn Paul (left) and Chavy Baron.
Mizrachi Women To Convene
In Miami Beach Aug. 19-26
Mrs. Alfred Stone of Miami
Beach, national vice president of
Mizrachi Women, and Mrs. Alfred
L- FJnkelstein of South Miami, Flor-
ida Council coordinator, announce
that delegates representing more
than 350 chapters in 37 states and
the District,of Columbia will con-
vene at the Sterling and Deauville
ldels Aug. 19 through 26.
The 48th national convention,
being held in Florida for the first
time, will have the theme 'Re-
newing the Vision," as the organ-
izatiqa-plans tor its fiftieth jubiiee
y tar: in 1975-76.
Miss Chavy Baron and Mrs. Alex
Paul, both of Shalvah chapter, are
^Ihe local convention chairmen.
The local committee chairmen
are Mrs. Hyman Kolko, Hatikvah
" president; Mrs. Hyman Chabner,
Hadar president; Mrs. Jack Fuchs.
Evorah president: Mrs. Rose Sha-
piro. Shoshana president; Mrs.
Fred Wang, Council membership
chairman: anci Mrs. Judy Kamin-
Bxy, director of entertainment.
Mizrachi Women's national pres-
ident, Mrs. Milton Jacobson. and
dignitaries from Florida, Israel,
Washington. D.C., and from many
other states will address this con
l i.\e.
Hometowners will model the ex
tquis-jte fashions created by the
children in Mizrachi Women'*
schools in Israel. Included will be
several 3, 4, and 5 year olds. Mrs.
Max Rothenbwg of Vered chaptci
f.nd Mrs. Sidney Shapiro of Shal
vah chapter are putting the fash
ion show together.
Monday and Tuesday evenings.
Aug. 20 and 21. the entire com
munity is invited to the Deauville.
\
Ellen Kaminsky And
Robert Cooper Engaged
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Kaminsky of
Savannah, Ga., announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Ellen
to Robert Cooper, the son of Mr
and Mrs. Irwin Cooper, 9000 SW
59th St.
Robert attended Emory Univer-
ity and both he and his fiancee
graduated from the University of
Florida this Spring. He is current-
v enrolled in the University of
Miami School of Medicine.
The wedding, which will take
olace in Savannah, is scheduled foi
December.
Pinhas Sapir, Minister of Finance is flanked
by Charlotte Jacobson, Hadassah national
building program chairman, and Dr. K. J.
Mann, director-general of the Hadassah
Medical Organization, at the site of the
Siegfried and Irma Ullman Building for
Cancer and Allied Diseases which houses
the Sharett Institute in Jerusalem and will
cost over S20 million.
fUEN KAMINSKY
WANTED
YOUTH DIRECTOR AND/OR TEACHER
FOR TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Conservative
Please call or write to:
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale 33313
Phone 735-4040
N W. 215 S.ree, (County Line Road],jt wes, of U.S. 441
Miami, Flor.da 33169
Phone: Miami (305) 652-2950, Broward (30o) 52,
l^^ff ^B ^B X. i l>h<,!iKjittnluj bit
^Br^^^Ti. ^S^Em^S ^^b^^bf i^^1^" "^^B -3) torn
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CANCELLATIONS
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f ALL SALES FINAL NO CHARGES *
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Fage 8-B
* /pit if /f7'F/rMirrtin

t'riday ATTgusTTT, x-j/j
Carner Bank (Changes Name
To'Bank of Miami Beach'
The board of director! of the
( arner Hunk ol Miami Beach has
< lectori Abel Hoitz. chairman of
the board and president
In one o1 hii flral official moves
Bj chairman. Holtz. who had previ-
ously served ai executive vice pres-
ident announced thai the board of
directors and Uie stockholders
have voted to change the name of
Carner Bank to the "Bank of
Miami Beach.
On June 18, Statl Comptroller
Fred 0. Dlckenson authorized the
Bale of the maj >rity of stock in
the Carner Bank to a group of in-
Vestors headed by Jaime Castell.
The earner Bank, which as of
June 30 had deposits totalling
$38,416,960 has been a longtime
leader in the construction loan
field and has made hundreds of
millions of dollars available to
Florida builders. One of the pri
mar) objectives ol the new Bank
tinue this tradition of lending
hinds and offering service to de-
velopers.
Under .Mr. Holtz, direction the
bank has an impressive histon of
civic involvement and service in-
cluding making contributions to
and raising funds for a number ol
charities, hospitals and other
worthy projects.
Holtz. who arrived from Cuba
in 1961. has been active in the
banking and mortgage business for
the past 13 years. He was director
>f the Latin division of the Miami
National Bank and lah r served as
a vice president of the .1. L. Kislak
Mortgage Corporation.
In 1969. Holtz joined the Carner
Bank as first vice president and
a member of the board of direc-
tors; he later became executive
vice president.
His personal involvement in ]
community work is also notable
When the B'nai B'rith presented,
him with the National Industry
Leader Award, he was the first
Floridian to receive this tribute.
He also has received the Latin
Chamber of Commerce "Banker of
he Year" award and the U.S. De-
partment of Health. Education, and [
Welfare presented him with the {
Lincoln Marti award for his ef
forts in improving relations be
tween Americans and Cubans.
Bruce Schwartzman Receives 1,090 How
Pin for Mount Sinai Volunteer Service
Continental Caterers Features Elegant
Catering, Retail Take-Out Department
"We'n going Into Phase 2 here
at Continental Caterers," explains
Al Stolzenberg, who is the new sole
i wner of the well-known kosher
cuisine at 8383 Bird rtd., Miami.
For the past five years. Stolzen-
berg was owner oi Continental Cat-
< rers with Emery Green, until
Green's retirement last October.
BtoUeaberg explains that future
emphasis at Continental Caterers
"will be on elegant catering" for
wedding. Bar Mitzvahs. anniver
sarj events, organizational ban-
quets and all functions requiring
Continental's particular specialty."
( ontimm .\i. > particular
specialty is the combining of tradi-
tional Jewish cuisine with strict
rabbinic supervision.
According to Stolzenburg. "we
also maintain a retail department
at our establishment on Bird Rd..
where our customers can purchase
and take out the same top-quality
foods that are served at our af-
fairs."
Continental is now catering af-
fairs in Broward County also, in
addition to its brisk activities in
Hade.
Stolzi-noerg nas been in the res-
taurant and catering business for
more than ten years, both here and
in New York.
1'Of con ke CIWF n< ft,. Hf CT n< _
I'Ol' con be SUH[ of the BEST at -
Todd'H BONDED FRUIT SHIPPER
NOW SHIPPING fLORIDA'S FINEST fRUIT
BASKITS I GlfTS
3164 f>uNCE DE IE0N Corol Gobies Tel. 448-5215
TWIN CITY GLASS CO.
GUARANTEED M/RffflffS STORE ERONTJ fUMITURl TOPS
ANTIQUE AND FRAMED MIRRORS
1220 lotn St., M.B.
Plate & Window Glass Replacements
Visit our Showroom
(Corner 16th t Alton)
673-2967
OPENING SEPT. 1973
Palmetto Pines
Jr. & Sr. High School For Girls
Small classes Superior Faculty
* Indiv.Attention So. Miami
At 163 Ave. and 112 Street
For Information Call 665-3441
-r*
A
HARDER HALL
Golf Tennis Camp
forTeeisffo-U)
rs
a
discotheque, band entertainment
talent shows, drama workshop
movies, bowling. DRIVER
EDUCATION Trips to DISNEY
l?2! iWeek Session: June 13-27 WORLD (1'. hours away)
17 and 4 Week Sessions begin June 30 Cypress Gardens. Lion Country
3 Week Sessions begin July 28 Satan. Nassau. Deep Sea Fishing
ICamp closes August 18 i.00"" Air Conditioned.
Directors Abe Rifkin.
... _, Vlc,or E Jacobson. Tony Anthony
^brmg. Fl. 33870 Call Collect (813) 385 0151
Harder Hall
F'ar.do s F.i
*oH Itioil
10 <0,
'#.,.-. UHIIMITI0
'"''<..i.,Y. mi coif
Free Eye Examinations
Parents of children entering
irst grade can make an appoint-
ment to have their youngster's
eyes screened free by a local
optometrist Wednesday, Aug. 22
according to Philip Margolesky,
O.D.. president of the Hade Conn
ty Optometric Association. Dade
optometrist Wednesday, Aug. 22,
screenings in their own offices that
day. Parents can call the office of
their own or any local optometrist
to schedule an appointment for
their child. Or first graders may
he brought in for a screening with-
out an appointment.
Fifteen year-old Bruce Schwartz-
man, his friends say, usually
watches the sun rising in the morn-
ing from the lobby of Mount Sinai
Medical Center.
That's because Bruce, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Barry Schwartzman. 501
)4th St., Miami Beach, has donated
nore than 1.000 hours of his sum-
ner vacation time the last two
ears to do volunteer work for
.Intmt Sinai.
The total was exactly 1,038
hours and 15 minutes when the
hospital honored Bruce with a
1.000 hour pin recently. Making
the presentation were Jodi Mill-
tack. chairman of the Teen-Age
Volunteer program at Mount Sinai,
and Mrs. James Ruby, president ol
the Mount Sinai Auxiliary.
At the rate he is going. Bruce,
he first male to reach the 1.00C
nark, should break the all-time
Teen-Age Volunteer program tec
ord of 1.400 hours, according tt
fanice Gelb, assistant director ol
volunteer services and a foimei
inn \ge Volunteer herself.
Bruce, who iv>il he a junior a
Miami Beach High School next
[all, says he usually works Iron
S to 11 hours a day in various de
partments of the hospital. He ha
worked in the pediatrics, icspira
ton therapy and admitting offices
in addition to being a service aide
The Teen-Age Voluntc f pro
gram is open to any boy of git
who is at least 15 or who will h.
entering the 10th grade in the fall
Bruce i= one of .'ix hoys aniotif
the 50 Teen-Age Volunteers this
.ummer.
|
at colder,
weloveyou..c
as if you
were our only
customer.
Relax In Air Conditioned Comfort At
^^^^ M DOG TRACK
Where The Dogs
Run True To Form
Post time 8 pm
Matinees 1pm
fcxuting greyhound racing Matinees
Tuesdays Thursdays Saturdays and
Holidays.
The only track of its kind in the
world, always fast, rain or shine.
Open-airorairconditioned. High
speed elevators and escalators.
Racing daily except Sunday anH
Tuesday. Admission SI.00 to
Grandstand and S2.00 to Club-
house. Gates open ll:00 a.m.
week days and 10:30 a.m. Satur-
daysand Holidays. Lunch served
from 11:00 a.m. For information
and reservations phone: Broward
523-4324; Dade 625-1311; West
Palm Beach 833-4016.210th St.
and 27th Ave. N.W., Miami.
Sorry, no one under is admitted*
U
colder 73
post time 1.30
RESERVATIONS 754-3484 1-95 AT 119 St.
BROWARD 524-0747 NOW RUNNING
jpo^oo^^^claocoooooocKx^r>ooor>ono:iuBuijt
Acadernjejnjeramerica of Miami Inc.
ENROLL OFFERS SMALL CLASSES ON
NOW THE QUINMESTER PROGRAM
Classes Will Beging September 4th
^{j Co-ed for day pupils boarding for
jfgboys^all athletic and social activities
1514 Monza Ave; Coral Cables
RA BRAOLEY AM) K.L.HENRY
Call 665-7422 or 665-8035
I


pited First Florida Banks Show
bpBes&fce Increases During *7.'>
iilcd First Florida Banks. Inc. 000 compared to S4.R06noo earned
iiiip:o-.,ivo increases for the in the first half of 1972 or an in-
1EGAL NOTICE
IECAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTIC.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT
i


half W 19"3 according to
Ik Smathers, Jr.. president and
executive officer of the 1.4
kn dollar a:J>ct registered bank
prig comfiany, who released op-
ng results for the first six
I IQTB.
lited Firal Florida Banks. Inc.,
H key Florida cities,
resultant company of the re-
in ;. v.making merger of
'" Banoorporation of
p.* nited Bancsharea of
pi Miami Beach.
I ire securities trans-
I iod is 86,481,-
Ir.nu- Appointed
A Hen Realty
magement* Inc.
Ina.-.i Vbrams has been ao-
Ici >i 'nt of Arlene Realty
i inc.. Miami, accord-
is Crocker II. vice
\rlen Realty & De-
ri).
had previously been
ice president of Arlon
. ment, Inc.. a wholly
uy of Arlcn Realty
'nt Corp. thai is the
managing agent for
te which owns over
producing properties
United states with
. oximately si billion.
ij ling the firm, Mr,
ives with his wife.
their three children
ami, was president of
. estate br ikerage and
firm in New York
crease of 34JJ per cent. On the per
share basis, this amounted to S1.03
Der share for the first half of 1973
is opposed to 77c per share earned
in the similar period in 1972.
Total deposits for the 31 mem-
ber banks at June 30, 1878 in
creased 29.7 per cent over the
uuni period in 1972. Deposits now
total Si.223.724.C00. It was further
noted thai loans had risen signifi-
cantly over last year, reflecting
an Increase ol 34.6 per cent.
"During the five years prior to
the merger, our combined gross in
deposits and earning per share
1 re thi highest of any of the five
billion (I liar, state wide bank hold-
ing comi inii -. With the consum-
mation of the merger of out
multi-bank holding companies,
United Firsl Florida Banks has
.-prung over night into the position
of one of the largest companies ol
it-, kind in the stale. We welcome
the challenge we face In not only
holding thai position but growing
vithin It," Smathers declared.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAUt COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 72-6566
;>i RE K
KACHI V
il, ,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
' red I li n 1) A11 IV1 H
1 1.. in nil Vtrnlni I
:.-i.il. :
you 11 n hi-ri i'v noilfli .1 ami
LEGAL NOTICE
IN
ssets o
Prior
.brams,
larjorie
1 South
' is own 1
lanagem
city.?
M.-Abr presently holds real
^^afce br- Ik-iisi'* in both
w York a: I Florida. His profes-
sional organizations include the
Real Esta1' Hoard of New York
Inc., Amen..'ii Management \s.-o
ciation. International Council of
Shopping Centers and Building
Owners ti Managers Association.
THE COUiJTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73-41*''
J. GWYNN PACKER
In 1:1: i:-i:n, of
I'M 1 Hi Ml M WOODS
IICI I
NOTCE TO CREDITORS
To All Credlloni and All !' 1 > Hav-
'iih 1 '1.1 in, 01 1 'em mil Aaalnai Said
Knini
v,,ii 1, her* by nul Ifli u 11 to i'i Cll I Ull) i!;iiiii> Mini 1I0-
iiiitnils ivhlch >-11 niH.v have iiim:n*l
in- -1. .. 1 iKHOItAH f, Win 'PS
leienw 'i Inti "i 1 lade County, Flor
do 10 Hi. '.-nil I \ Judge* ,.l I Lull'
<'iunt> and file tli, '.11,', hi duplfcali
11.1 an |>rn\ i,| ,1 :n .-' .'iii.ii ,.:.: 16,
Florida Slnluti in ili.-ir office* III
he County Courlhouve hi Dade Coun-
v. 1 ','.., Id ,. u nliin al* c-nli
month* fn m llll' lini.....' 11"
..iil.li.nii.'ii hereof, or the mime will
,< barred.
11 in .1 in Miami, Florida, Hils 27 1
dm ..i .lul. V.D. I!7:i.
I A YK MAI! IK \\ li:i lli:i I'
A- Km uli'lx
Kii-M nubllcatli.....1 111 i>- nolle.....1
he :: day ol AiiKUnt, 19" I
KWITNEY .v KROOP
i. 1:1, li u;l> I. KKOOP
\i 1.,i"i.a for Executrix
1.'i Lincoln Koad, Bull* SIS
Vllaml Roach Florida 3S13S
v :;. in-i: 'i
NOTICE UNDER F'CTITIOUS
NAME LAW
XI i'I'Ii '!: IS IIKHERY filVKN II
the undi i laneil i- -;. -it; 1.....ni
; ,i
..I TKI II W VV 1.1STI.-11:1 "I'l III 1 IF
H I'l Htm \. TECH TWi
1 I'm: OK HDl'TM
: 141 A'.ui 11 ( oral
I
I'ln-u
i'o 1111 of Had- i'i mil) !' .,1 li
v : 10-17-24
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73?'i
GEORGE E. SCHULZ
1": !:. o|
El KNA PINTi I
U
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ml I'n diii and til Pi
1 ,1 111^ III I III.I lldH Au,iMI>I Si. i.l

Vnu .11 hei fli .I and reciuired
lo |iri l-lll llll> In in- :i nil v. lli.'ll \ OU lll'l 1 have :,-:;tili^l III,
late of El i:\ \ PIXTl' di am 'I lali
of riadi 1 ',.111111. Flo Ida, i" Ihe 1 "lr.
. mi Jui'ue ol I lade County, and file
I he Mini, in duolli nil- and ,1 ~ 1......'
11 Si Florida St 11 lutes In
Ihelr offli in Hie I unl I Coui 1 -
in In I noli' 1 '..iiiih Fl.....la, 11 llli-
< iiilar 1.....,;' 1', n 11',
U01 In or ihe
ami II :..... 'i
Dated ill Mln 111 l?|i Id 1. tti
ilaj 1 .Inn. \ n ''
VIXi :: PINTO
1 ..In Ira tor
Pil -1 mid 11 Inn ol I lire on
. ilni ,.1 .:n
AIITHCH s DAVIS
1
vii ,i HI eayne llldii III \\ Fluffier
Strut 1. Mian I, Flu
7 :? S : in-17
.he 1.1 hen -
f or it rred
Miami. Fl la thli 1"
la)
KAN
\
!'.' "'
1
in so..
KXeel
I'll I
X.JI II., l-'l.i 33160
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIT.CUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
l.**L*C ... 1 ill .- I T. |-|_v^|-" GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION PKA V
lr, in In III. I
.mi. v ii he
of jui<, a n
III III .' SAKOWITZ
, rnlor
1
7 r; 1 .
IN THE CIRCUIT -OURT OF THE
VENTH D CIRCUIT
OF FLOR DA IN AMD FOPi
DADE COUNTY
PRCPATE C'VISION
PROBATE r. O. 73 4162
In UK I
Il.
CASE NO. 73-IH110
NOT'CF OF ACTION
IX UK THI i UK OK
INOKIIi IIIIIKLAND
I'i lilloui Wlfi
ALKRKM I. RIRKI. VXD
i i
Ti I: i i KIIKI' I. HIRK ANI >
.
H ...... "- i Vorl II 18
VOI' ARK ,\i i'i'H'!i:i'
9 petition il I'i- lUllon of Mm- I";" l-lolliia
.... filed mtaiiiHl y, a I ""
, ,,.> ... -oui rlt- "U J
. ., :,,,, ,.,, lloberl .1 Ida,
leulM-i iW XorlliweKl l-3lh SI
i 11 ir bel..... Ihe '. Il-reol
dm of in, ml IH73, .inn flic Ihe '
.-,,., Ilh Ihi
Del mil "'! '-
;e TO l P.EDITORS
To All I I All I1 II '-
lr ; i : I
li :
Y-.'i -
I |i :
.' II ll.l i.
I |: >.,.,
.... |>i i muiy, I
lo lb, I in .
|hl and fll 'In dm I
American Kids Turning
To Eastern Religions
QUWTimieil from Pane l-B
iii s^ite :' defections, which
nalk- -i to "the hazards and
lolls of in a free and open
ciety."
i.. der, laims he sees some-
* nt ippening in the Jew-
| hjdi mmunit;. "There is
n:i. alter renaissance among
;, ing a sense of com-
munity.'
He d--n't know how their
heigfctf: d Interpersonal con-
certt-will fit into the adult struc-
tured li i community, but he
thinks i Mill not tak" the form
of JBrth'iHov, Conservative, or
i dalsm, which many
Jtter.'.y find "equally irrcle-
L*!f hopes the commun-
ities tg people will even-
luai;.- ill ha revolutionized
^by t! i ;m
Jjciiu part, and watching,"
ibi says, "We -ill be
'nie things w
f)yt i- I'm.' American
Jevi'i
LEGAL NOTICE
-.,r ^IT COURT OF THE
rti.r LDICIAL CIRCUIT
N AND FOR
OS COUNTY. FLORIDA
Inei- .'ur.sdiction Division
NO. 73-18349
. ITICE FOR
riinsoL'_TioN of marriage
, rtRIAOK HI'
I.L. Hunband.
; KIMnREI.I., Wife.
i vi; K1MI1RKI.I.
'i nown ......
, i3ii u\ xm II \t D
I, ... 11 olu......i your
,',.- .. fll I nil com-
url ind you are re-
,.o,.y of .- in- ivrlt-
nny. '........ gA*'
i,,., n. Atlnrnes "
,, Wed Klnnler
"i' II!"
the 'iKii ivi ".;;
. -j .,, ... to do
ho .Fndm A. lull wlllb. i iken
the rellel demanded
ln4&r* .hall b, publMtd
,, for foui ""-.' "'
,;;, ..,', vh. Jewlah Klorldlan.
J iJHINKICK .-..-.RK
!. .1. K"V
uli '""; :.,.,-IT--.'.
. ,
s 3-10-17-24
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. 73-18416
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Xlarrlawe ol
Kli'll UtD JOHN MKMIU'I/,.
Petition! i.
ii"'1
|,|-:i:l. I BE NIKMIMTZ.
ReMDondent. ___
-,,, [>KURA I KK VIKMHITZ
341 t'ord Street
joi p y'\aiH...........
VOI' ARK HKRRin NOTlKIEn
n Dlxiolutlnn '! Mr-
,.:.,u, i ,,. |,,eii filed anilnHl pou niuj
-,u ,-, rwiulreil lo aery* a pom o
v,,Ur written .i.-ivn-->. nny, '; "
.,, All rl Will nsk! iitlorney for I <
llll.....i. vvhoae nddreai I 1104 Coil
ortl lllila Bii H i li r St., Mlum
,,, | ,,| fne the original wlin
Z Pb-rk of lb. above -tyled
.....i- 1, ;..., S 111 nil,, '. nther-
.....I, ...uli will I" Mill red Mralnal
., i,,i ii,. relli f demanded In the
,";i;,;i; i. ,.,h.imh.> -r
,,. onse.utlve wi Hi
: ikw ISH l''l-ORll>IA.V
"-:;":!-i.;V,i':,;i'i'i'^NKi-.:
> I i ull Col
' i, ,i.. County, Florida
11} 11. -I K"v
\. |)c| ut} Cli 11.
fln-uli Courl Sei l
M UKRT w ir.KN8K>
111 \Vi Street
Minn I '' "_.
" "" ''""""'r .... ,n.17-M
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
N NAME LAW
il \v i-i Street. Miami. Florida
M'conrr^
' 'U,w;:ate7landa'D''VPlopm*nl Corp.
|l\ :. Carton
President
aril i ERMoi^R*' p
S!^%cVSS5ffl'......op
Corp. v s.io-1
pinr-nt
Il 17-24
NUANMri-AFivCTIT,0US
KOTICE IS HEREBY H1VEN thai
^"., i,VmJ...I 111
H' IIM'U I !' f... ....II. ILIUM'
MrATl%?NnERa.M.D..P.A.
vii..i nev for AppMcnnl
,.'..... v ,: inth Avenue. Suite 111
I N. Miami BMcn '- ,.,...- s :;
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE '
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
r>4HE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 71-17'iOR
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: 'ill I: M VRRI ^*1K "'
MEUVIN RI.SWORTH SMI'l'll.
Pi i'ii..in r,
ALICE 01.0RIA RRAD1 I'-V SMITH.
ReHpnndent,
\-( ,i- ,i .,-i.- ni iiri t i'-iiaii f i
smith. 49R Pheaaanl l-m.-. Cheek-
lowaKH N V ARE HEREBY NlVTI
FIEP- 'i'n FILE your written reaponae
to tliii- ni-llon for dlaaolutlon "f mar-
-laRe, iHi il>i- Clerk of the above
Court, and serve a pony upon Petl-
'loner'h Altorncya, VON SSA.MFT *-'
SMITH. Suite IK. t-'i South Dixie
HlBhwn.v, Coral Qablea, Florida 814,
on or before the "I da} "i Aujrual.
".;:: plae Ihe Pellllon for Dlaaolutlon
of MarrlaKi "ill be taken ;i> con-
I, v, ,1
DATED! July iv IMS ,
RICHARD P, BRINKER, I lerk
j;% p rOPEI.AND
li,,,iiiv Clerk
(Circuit Courl SeaD .. ]n n
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4320
In RE Ealate of ..,.,,,
M \M I'i lDZE, ii 1- \-NI ''-1-
.M i iDZK i h M VNXY I H'Xi:
''"'NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Cri i sl1 Perw'ii
....... i manibi AKalm I Sal"
fled and i nu
,,, ,..... dm I
nhii-li vi ii ma} hnvi .' Inal '
late of MANTEL ODZE ilei
:,,, of Dade Coun v, Fl irtda, lo me
Cireull Judgei of Dadi County, and
file it p In duidii-nl .inn a
provided In Seel I 1 Florida
.,,, theli office* m Ihi Coun
, Urili ,us, in Dade Countv, Flor-
ida, within *lx calendar month
. lh, i l
,.,.,. w ,n i. barn it
|.-ii..,i al .Mi inn. Florida, thla
: i> ol JulS V.D l*a.....
'I'i U'.V i IDZE
Ai Admlnlalralrlx
l-'n-i DUbllcutlon i thl notice on
VUKUHt. IW'.
.. HANS ft ORI M'V\ I'-I.'i
. |,,rni \ for Vdmlniatratrlx
Alnaley llulldina ( .,_lll|T..,,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA___
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No. 73-18490
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: 'I'ln mnrrlaee of
ETIENNK CASSEI S,
r|uaband,
THELMA ALEXANDER CASSECS.
K>r! THELMA ALEXANDER
i'ASSEI'S realdence unknown, are
reiiulred lo file J mi nH'ormn,',rin
nelllioii for dlaaolutlon ol '"',;'
Miami, Florida, on or before Benti
l..... i |7J. or elae petition will "
confessed,
........:J%?hardnp. Brlnker
Clerk, Circuit < oui i
By: A .1 RIVAB
ii. .- Cli rk
(Circuit Court S,,al) |y|.M.H.i4
.III. red
miindi I In the Pel
WITNESS nn hnnil and nenl "I
I,,. ,-,.,, lav .lul} IP'S,
KICK MID I' UltlNKKR, Cli rk
ID A. I. IMVAS
I' \ I'll rk
ii 'ircuil Cou
i-ll i
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTYI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-18103
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RK
VORM \ si II r I..M AN.
Hu hand
M \i:,''"'.,-r\ BCHCLMAX.
TO:',MRB. MARY RITA SCHCLMAN
13,-, iverleiRh Rond
YorV^K^n/^T.F.KD
thai nn .., ilnn for Dlwolutloi
:
First mi imlli-i ii
Ihe J7 di : .
DAVID .....
v Kstal
IN THE CIRCUIT C'-URT OF TH
ELEVtM rH JUO C -

DADE C 01 "x FLOR I '
GENE" I
CASE NO I84'7
11 -,,. ,
Vili tile .M I'ell
si. iifnthi i
STI I HEN II I nn M VN,
I
Ti IIAIM I.
, ,, Ki-vuoi I WI ,s l.lul
:, A, ,- i
lliull VII)
Kevport. Nev e>
i ur. i; ai:i 1:1 n-
ill..' Pi mi li ; '
has bei ii lili'l In '
Courl b} STEI Hi:: '! i.....
tor Ihe adoption t
i
the ctera oi ... "'"'. ,,,- ,,n
,,,, or hi-fori September .. ii. "".
;:, .:,:::;:,:;! -r:v'
^is'::! e"shan"be publi......I once
each week ""' '""! """.....
h?THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
'"WITNESS inv hand and the aeal
r .!,!,! ,.,.," nt Miami. Florida on
!l'JrH'AR.iyr.1HR.VKER
,\s i'lerk, Clrcul '
' i ,.,,i, i '..ir Fli da
11} i 8NEKDEN
v. i ipuu a rk
MRr,S'.,Cl'.'ARDSrnKI.......
Uaml B
Attorni Pel """ '.
Ida Hi .,,. ,
Dade-
||(\ r.,. K .i.l.l.i.
LAW OKKIl Si 'I'
\ 1 \ Y CRIST' 'I.
Alton
I N'orthi asl First ^v
Miami. Florida 33131 .
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDCIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR oirxiv
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-17/05
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IV RE: THE MARRIACJh OF
Al Ull l-l K PIERCE,
I'.'iiii'i"
JACKVAI I.BN PIERCE.
rnma, I"...... Cierk^ofJIir
Cli ii- of ii.....uii Coui I
l.i Hi, ...
, ,-., i |o so. a Di
- i
iidonil ,
TNKSS
..i viinmi '
30 .l.i. of Jul ..,.,,
men MID P. I
< |. rl
I'i.I. '
I Ut.l
'
i \ v
!.-, V\'.-sl
8/3-1
Nl_, I fc 3F A-TION
CONS''1- MCE
(N'J TYl
IN THE Cl
El EVENTH "- CIAL CIRCUIT
,, '.NO FOR
D,--' "'
CIVII Ai"", ION NO
GENE''-, IURI! I
ACTION FOR P SSOLUTION
OF MAR'll'.GE
in RE: rhe M rrl.-ae of
RIV !
a"11 .. ,,
MERCEDI .
.,., V| ;!..': IKS H HUH I /
I .' 'i
lilislnvo
io|o,
vc '
'.,'
, een filed
\.-ii :' reuuli '.
Ida. and file II
:,;:,:.' : .
'."'XiM bi
,, t for fou
Trm iev sh K.,i

of '"""'^ "'!" Vr. a copv upon "'^rTNKSS my ha '
above Court, and ..w ; ZAJI,T ^ M ,-,.....
K^-for^ -;...; T-.yr
%flf'Ctert
i ienui > Clerk
(Circuit Courl Beat) s j.iu-17
|i:,,i. i Florida
II, II ,1 l-'"V
\ i erk
II 'ir. n llj ..,.
I VWRKSCK I-' UAIM-.
!..-,., s \\ First SI
Miami. Florida "'':'"
Attorney tot Petitioner g ;. J#


. 1.
, n in
Pac
IFGAl NOTICE
In the circuit court of the
el eventh judicial circuit
of florida in and for
dade county
probate division
probate no. 73-3890
In RE Battle ol
EMU 10 BRUSCANTIN1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor! and All Peraoni Hay/-
in,- Claim* or Demands Agalnal Bald
You I"' i i.-iiv notified and re-
Quired in present any claim* and de-
nial i wii ch jrou may have again"!
the nut! "f BMILIO I'.imsi AN-
TIN1 deceased late of Dade County.
Florida, t" the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and tile the same In dupll-
r.,,, and as provided In Section 788.-
ir,. Florida Statute., in their offices
In the County Courthouse In Dade
County Florida, within el* calendai
months from the time of the flrat
publication hereof, or the same will
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 9 da]
of July. -\ i' '"~';
MKiAI.IA BRTOCAKTIN1
a.- Administratrix
Flrsl publication of this nol
the IS das of July. 1878
l-r, pared bj ALFRED D. BIEI.E1
Al tOI ni'V
II w Flagh i si
Warn Fla 810
- ,....,
> It
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-16040
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN
MARIETTA S BARRETT.
Wife !' i Itloner
iiihI
JAMES I BARRETT.
Husband Respondent.
j',. James F Barrett
-,.-,! ('ovode Street
Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania
TOf ARE HEKEBV NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution "< Mai
rlage has i.....n filed ai il : n and
, ire n quired to sei t e a copy ol
your written defenses. If any, t" Il
on STEVEN GARY, attornej tor Pe-
titioner, whose address Is nm Con-
cord iiiiililniK 88 Weal Flagler Street, |
Mlai i.. Fi.....la SS1S0, and file th<
original with the clerk of ihe above
atvlxl court on or before August 10,
1978: otherwise s default will i en
ten I against you for the rellel d<
man led In the complaint petition
This notice shall be published once
each week fur four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
aid court at Miami, Florida on this
l I of July, 1973
RICHARD P BRINKER
a- l 1, ik. Circuit Court
i lade i lounty, Florida
By B. .1 FOY
As Deputj I lark
(Circuit Court Seal)
BTBVBN GARY, ESQ.
i\m Concord v.uiitimK
Miami Florida 11130
Attorney for Petitioner
IEGAI NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring i" engagi
n business under thO fictitious num.
,f MOREMAR WHOLESA1 F MER-
CHANDISE at 177" N w. 22nd Street.
Miami Fla WI41 Intend to register
-iiiil name n'H'i the Clark of the Clr-
. ,,ii court Dade Countv, Florida
.11 l.|i i \H il'.KN"
CARI OS MARTINEZ
- 1 .-in IN THE CIRCUIT CC-U7T OF l HE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3516 (BLANTON)
in RE Bstate of
JACOB V BECKER
deci .i- r,l
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
i'ii All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims in Demands Against Bald
you are hereby notified and required
,, present any claim* and demands
which you may have against the se-
ats "i JACOB V. BECKER. ........ased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
Cln mi Judges ol l lade l bounty, and
thi same I" duplicate and as
nrovlded in Section 733 16, Florida
Statutes, In Ihelr offices In Ihe Coun-
ts Courthouse In Dade County, Flor-
ida v Ithin sis calendar months from
the time of the flrsl publics!..... here-
of hi the same will i"- hat red
Piled al .Miami. Florida, this Mil
day of July, A I' l73 ,
BRI'CE O. BECK ER
At Executor
Flrsl publication "f this notli e "
ih.- 13 day of Juls l73
STANLEY M PRED
PRED Wl> M.'W.M.W
Attorney for Executor
. n i iud, F< deral liuildiiig
'...... (3"-72,^.-n.o7 .*
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE OIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4370
in UK Batata of
LENA K KIN ST K IN
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credltora and All Persona Hay-
ing Claims or Demands Against Bald
Batata: ,
You are hereby notified and required
in present any claims and demands
which mil may have agalnal the es-
tate of LENA FEIN8TEIN deceased
lati of Dade County Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Had,- County, and.
Hi. the sain,- in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 788.18. Florida stat-
utes, in ihelr offices in the County
Courthouse In Dade County, Florida.
within i-iv calendar month* from ih.
time of the firm publication hereof,
or the same will lie barred.
Piled al Miami. Florida, this 24 day
,.f July A D l78
f%l Rose Blann
/a/ Bather Friedman
As Executrixes
Flrsl publication "f ihis notice on
I In L'7 day of July, 1973,
LOPEZ A HARRIS
Attorney for Estate of Lena Felnateln
202 Roberts Hldir., .Miami. Florida
27 a. :i-l"-17
i.v
13-20-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIOA IN A N rj FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4006
i Estate of
LEX \ T PASCUL
riei eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To AH Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Suld
i i
You are hereby notified and required
i" present any claims and demands
you may have against the es-
ol LENA T PASCl'L, dei asi 'I
late of Dadi County, Plorlda, to the
i Judges of Dade County and
i same in duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 733.1S, Florida
Utel In their offices In the Countv
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 73-16140
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
FOR CHATTEL MORTGAGE
FORECLOSURE
i I'llYI I IS COHEN
Plaintiff.
ri'l.Ti >N THi i.mas and
BERNARD SOSNICK,
l.. fi ndants
YOI' Bernard Sosnlck residence un-
known ari hereby notified thai suit
has been filed against you for chattel
mortgage foreclosure made by Ful-
ton Thomas and Bernard SosnlcK I"
James C Williams and Ada Mae Wil-
liams recorded in official records 7951,
page II- covering all of the personal
proper!) and equipment and all h-
censes located at Jimmy's Market,
_'t>> N \\ S4 Street, .Miami. Florida,
and you are required to file your
answer with the Clerk of this Court
and serve s copy on Herman Cohen.
1310-11 Congress Bldg.. .Miami. Flor-
ida 83132 attorney for plaintiff, on
or before August 20, 1878, or else a
default will l'<- entered against you
t.,r a relief demanded In the complaint.
RICHARD P, BRINKER
Clerk. I'inuit c, in t
By 11 .1 FOY
Deputy Clerk
ii llrcull Courl Seal)
7 80-27 :: 1"
NOTICE CF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PHOPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-163R5
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUIION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Marrlas.....
RAQUEI. ih GARCIA,
Pel Itloner
and
MIGUEL M GARCIA.
Reap.....h-iii
Tl i: MIGUEL M GARCIA
Ri |d< nee Unknown
Iddress Cnknown
VOIl ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
i,,u are required to serve a i 'opj of
your written defenses. If any. to it
mi SHERM'IN STAUBER ESQ.. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose addreas
Is 350 Lincoln Road, .Miami Beach,
Florida, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled courl on ,
or lnii.re August 11. 1973: otherwise
a default Mill i" entered agalnal you
for 'in rellei demanded In the com-
plaint or petltlri
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at .Miami. Florida 0
this 24 day of July. I97S
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Courl
Pad.- i '..tinlv Florida
By C P COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
I (Cln uii i nit Seal)
iGROVER CIMENT WEINSTEIN &
| STAritF.lt. P A
, By: Sherwln Stauber
1 350 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
Attoi in \ for Petitioner
1 r, i 3-10-17
Joseph B. Pomerance.. M.D.. (left) founder of the Abbey Hos-
pital and Medical Center in Coral Gables, was recently
awarded life membership in the Dade County Medical As-
sociation in recognition of his 35 years of outstanding serv-
ice as a physician in the community. Presenting the award
is O. Wm. Davenport, M.D., immediate past president of
the association. A medical nuclear physicist, Dr. Pomer-
ance is a 1932 graduate of the University of Georgia School
of Medicine. He has been a life member of the Southern
Medical Association since 1963, and holds membership in
the Florida. Aerospace and Civil Aviation Medical Associa-
tions, the American Geriatrics Society and the Florida So-
ciety for Preventive Medicine. He is a fellow in the College
of International Anqioloqy and a member of the board of
directors of the Mu.ecular Dystrophy Association.
Palmer's
Miami Monument Contpar./
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 4440922
Closed On The Sabbrth
Personalized Memorials Custcm
Crofted In Our Own Werksnop.
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 Zl'CKER,
Husband,
and
RI ISE ZU! 'KER,
Wife
SiaV- r<); "*rs. Rose Zui-ker
126-24 72nd Avenui
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida. I
within six calendar month- from the
Of the first Publication hereof.
<> thi same will be barred,
Filed Bl .Miami. Florida, this 18 day
ol Julj A 11 l!'7:.
NMK.MAX K PASi'l'L
SAIL I'.-SCil.
As Executors
Fiist publication of this notice on
the 21 day of July. ]::::
Kommei. Rogers, Lorber &
Bhei knuui
Attoi ii. ys for Executors
129 Lincoln ltd Miami Beach, Fla
,_____________7 -J7 :; la 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. 73-17850
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marruure of
BENJAMIN PORTNOY, Petitioner
anil
KKKXICK PORTNOY, Respondent
T" BERNICE PORTNOY
1120 Brighton Beach Avenue
Apartment 8B
Brooklyn, New York 11235
VOL' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution oi Mar-
riage has been filed asralnal you and
you ari required to serve a cops of
your written defenses, if any to it
on GEORGE SAMPAS, ESQUIRE at
i.'ii'. '.* fm Petitioner, whose address
Law Office of Shirley H'oolf, 420
Lincoln Road, Suite 211, Miami
Florida 8J13S, and file the original
Mith the clerk of th. above styled
url on or befon Atunisl 2t 1978:
otherwise s default will be entered
you for the relief di mandi d
in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
Ii THE JEW ISH l'l i iRIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
aald court at Miami. Florida on this
23 day of July. 1H7.1.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Cirrull Court
Pads County. Flmiila
By I. BNEEDEN
_ Ah Deouly Clerk
<' ,1 ult Court Seal I
OKORUE SAMPAS. F.SQ
420 Lincoln Road. 8ulte 211
Miami Reach. Florida 33189
Attorney for Petitioner
Phone: 531-R417
1 S :t-Hi-17
Flushing. New York 11867
Yu|- ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed ajrutnal you and
you are required to serve b copy of
your written defenses. If any. to II
on PAl"l. KWITNEY, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is Suit,-
812, 420 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach.
Florida 83189, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before August 22, ii*73:
otherwise a default win be entered
agalnat you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition,
This notice shall he mtlilished mire
each \eeck for four consecutive weeks
in THK JEWISH FI.OltlDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Flmiila on this
1^ day of Julv. 1K78,
RICHARD P BRINKER
Ai Clerk, Circuit Court
Hade Count}. Plorlda
Bj I SNEEDEN
Ai Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Courl Seal)
KWITNEY A KROOP
By: Paul Kwltnev
suit, 512. 120 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida SS1S9
' : 73"
Attorney for Petltlom r
7 10-27 8-16
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Doy tloied Sobbofh
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
I Mian.i'j Only Strictly Jew'uh
Monument Dealer

lltVING ALL 90 STATW
AMfll rAJRINQ IN THI lUt
mam
|UTtO"'l rValUI I'HTOI itK
ij.i".;.t.j IMA
865-2353
720 Svnty finl Street
of tafoft C/Mb Or.Va
ci A'.url BmiI,
4 GINII.AIIOH1 OP StRVICI
O 1
R
-I.
Y.
in
o\
al
I
PI
.Il
Pi!
.. i
iar
EL
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 marriage of
HERIBERTI I SANTA CRUZ.
Husband,
and
NORA PEREZ DE ALDERETE, I
Wife.
TOf. NORA PEREZ DE AL-
DERETE. 37 Ininan Street. Cam-
bridge .Mass. ar.. required to file,
your answer to the petition for dis-
solution of marriage with the clerk
of the above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon Herman Cohen. RJsq,
1810-11 Congress Bldg., .Miami. Flor-
ida, mi or before August 13. 1973, or
else petition will in- confessed.
l iated: July 6, 1978.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By n .1 Fny
Denuty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
.____ 7/13-2n.7 /j
JleviH
Jllemoria] Chapel
"JEWISH FUNESAt D/r.fCrORS"
LOCAL ANO OUT OF STATf
ARRANGE.ME NTS
947-2790
13385 W OIXIE MWV., N M.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in tin; in* ss under the fi 'tltloui
of TOP PREMIUM FINANCE, INC
at 858 West Flagler St .Miami FI
Ida .':.':!:;11 Intend to reglater said name
with the Clerk i the i 'm mi i'
I lade Count] Flmiila.
Dated al .Miami. Florida, Julv 12th,
1973
TOP l i: l: v v I M FINANCE, INC.
ANDRES A RODRIOl'EZ
K.M.'I n A FRIAS
Bl'MELIA FRIAS
7/20-27 -
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to encase
in Intsiness under the fi.iitious name
of APOLLO SAFKTY EQUIPMENT
CO. at L'L'71 XXV. 188th Terra,.- Opa
I.ocl.a. Fla S84M intend to reiri-t.-i
said name with the clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County Florida.
ROBF.ItT K. HARRIS
LOI^ Q. HARRIS
7.20-;7 8.3-10
E.MANUEl GORDON
1877-1946
HARRY GORDON
19031964
y^Jitr Jrust
THAT THE GOODNESS AND KINDNESS IN EMANUEL GOR~
AND HARRY GORDON WHICH HAS COMFORTED THOSE IN
NEED IN THEIR BEREAVEMENT WILL ALWA LAIN WITH US.
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
i:i-:
>wj
All
. d
lalt
I'ouj
l>n
ilch
e fl
med
the
d f]
on
I
til
r 1
i'iH
w fl
i
r
% 1
I
1
'. 1 r
*\ -
I


igust 3, 1973
ft jfcwfaf fhrkKan
Page 11-3
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
XOTICE 18 HERF.IO fllVEN thnl
priori Igned, desiring In .
in business under the Hctitloui nanv
PI M.'IDA KSTATES l'K\ BUip.
MKXT I'MJIIMW I T| i : .,, |.;.|M
I
Ynu
I red i
tnds I
""I
efl
lEGAl NOTICE
IE CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR
COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73.4009
Is COURTNEY.
Yi-.\ i: Courtney
|ce to creditors
[tors and All l'*i>"n> Huv- CouuD Floeidi
or Demondi Aintini i Bald Florida Estates
.,,, Development I '111111.11111.,n
I... by notified ami re-i Jose Dla Velarde Muro
-"> '">' claims- mill .1. .,,,.,. pi,,, Velarde Ducal
ihi may have aaiiinsl Itiifiiel Yimiii,
>< *ISFJ& M\)i'M Peo-rn Bier San.l.,
\ S I r. \ r.
. ..r n
iCuiHy .Iu.Il-.s ,.i l>:i.l. Hade Federal Building
I nie the name In dupll- Miami.Florida 33131
htrm Ided in Section 733 [
Statutes, lii their office*
tiGAL NOXICt
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 73-179"? 1
NOTICE OF ACTION
Ivenue. Hinl.nl'. Plarldn 33010 In- IN RE: THE MARHI.VtlB P
ii-ndI if ii 'l-iuuii.- with Hi. i^Aijt'T Kl'xri l< >':r i i: i:s.
i'ir.1jTT"Tr11n or 1. flrtiMer, Wife
Mini
i MAIM i-:s T BOUIRB8.
II i i ili in I lushand.
To mi VHI.ES T S n.ir, Wholle) Vveiiu.
VeW II R) ,i I ', i......I i.-iu
VOl' AIIE NOTIFIED that an
a. lion for Dissolution ,if Marriage haw
been Filed against you. V..u an re-
quired to serve a copy of your wrlttei
PByk C.JURTNB1 HARRIS ^IRKIX' ,!"
>adt> County, Flor. VI torneys tar Applicants
27 s .'.-lii-iT
IN THF CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROflAI DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-1879
III RE l-.-'ai.- of
shiri by mii.i r.r.
ii I, ., SHIRLEY LEW
fiecci ..fT "*'
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All i'.. rlliorf and All Persons II. v
,iiM I'lanii- or IM-mandi Against Bald I RASIfJH and H Bslnti Minors.
You a,, hereby notified and re- BV: EHJIAN F. MOXAM.
nullVll to present nil> claims anil il. rlle'l fj.l!'','n, ,n'"r: .. .
mauds which you mnj have ngulnsi T" tl.PEKDo hajios
the estate ..f SMIRI.EV Mil.I.Kit I Rarrlo Los Mm K
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPERTY)
I IN THE C:RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 73-'645?
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR ADOPTION
IX RE: ,\I i|>T|i i.\ i .1'
'It.WKI.IX RAM' >S v \l IIRA
a I. a SHIRI.EY LEVY deceased
late "f I'mI. founts'. Florida, to the
d.-f. us.-.11 any. on TRADER and i circuit -Iu.Il.. ..f Dnde County, and
i\ Courthouse in Dnde
ri.'a. within six calendar
ili.- time "f the flrsl
reof. or the Bante will
SCHWARTZ. I'.iiiiini.i Uil.'s at-
torneys, whose address i-' 301 Arthui
Ifrej Road. Miami Reach Florldi
"iTJL_sitf"!T.8"TsETHi ,'::;{:::;;,:^..;r^:^:.jra
E-EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73-3360
Judo* Blanton
In RE: Estate of
i/u'18 ouralnick
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All redltors and All Persona Ha"
lug claims or Demand* Agnlnsl Bald
Estate:
Vi.u are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any els ms anil lie-
mnnds which you may have against
the estate ol lulls OURALNICK
deceased late, of Had.- County, Flor-
ida, i" the County Judges of p.ide
County, and Hie the same In duplicate
and as provided in Bectl m 733.16.
Florida Blntutes, in their orftoes in
the County Courthouse in Dnde Coun-
ty, Florida, uiiliin six calei.dar
months fr. in the time of the fii.i
publication hereof, or thi same iii
he bat red.
I >: i aJ ai Miami, Florida, ibis 20
das i.i .lul>, A.I) 1973.
aiasiia Fl ER8TERN
\..u may havi aitainsl A Adralnlstnitrlx
l.wn >1:1 Mll.i.ER d.-- Flrsl nuhllcatloli of this null......
bade County, Florida, the SO dio of July, 1973,
of I lade i '..un Ronald I. I tuvls
mme In duplicate as Itlnrnej ft Estati of
tlon 7::: Hi, Klorida [/>uls. ,r offices in Ihe Coun- 117 Blwnyne HuIUHiir
n Dmle County, Fkir- 18 W. FlaKlei Street
.i .......ibs from 7 -'"-'7 8 J-10
ili,- first publication
same \\ ill be barred. !
il, Florida, ibis ;, day
Miami. Klorida. ibis i;ib
A l> '''7::
RET M. COI'RTXEY
v ~ Executrix
|U:i'ain of thi- notll'6 "11
I..'. 1973
lARTl ll.OMEl'
Executrix
B.I
ju 33155
7 13-20-27 .'3
|CUIT COURT OF THE
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IDA IN AND FOR
AD-' COUNTY
PBOBATE DIVISION
MATE NO. 731804
^11 I
TO CREDITORS
! and All Persons Hnv-
Demand^ Aftalnsl Said
.i\ notified and re-
hi any laims a ml de-
have aarainst
Iri: t kessi.EK
^dmiiilsirali.r
11- of tills untie
''list
W-^'8-A Hoi.i a\|i|:i:
;.,, .\. ..: \
- il Uunk HuiUiiiiK
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-15848
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION I" Lincoln ltd Mil
i i EVI
Of
1IX
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
7 13-20-27 S 3 IN RE: THE MAHRIAUE OK
ZBID v BHTRI.A RAMOS
OF ACTION
TIVE SERVICE
PROPERTY)
OIT COURT OF THE
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OA. IN AND FOR
E COUNTY.
riON NO. 73-16342
OR DISSOLUTION
MARRIAGE
ill., the nrlKinnl with Ihe Clert ..i
thl* Court, either before aervici on
Petitioner's nttornes or Immedlatelr
thereafter, otherwise a default will le
entered aitainsl you for ilu rellel tic
Ilia.iil. il in (II. i'.'lil......
WITXE8S my hand and seal ol
ilii- Court on lb. L'tib day < July.
I97H
RICHARD !' IIRINKER
A i''. 11, .a Cnurl
Uy a .i m\ \s
Deput! I
TRADER and si'iiw A RTZ
Al l.irn. v ai
inl Arthur Uodfrei Road
Miami Uuai Ii. Floi Ida a II |o
7 L'7 s :: in-17
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-17200
ACTION FOR D'SSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The mairlaae of
LORRAINE D RIUK< 'FF.
Pel un.n< i
a II,I
IRVIXU RIBKOFF,
Hun.......lent
Tl i IRVING RII1KOFF
. .. i leiiernl I lelivei y
.Mam Post i un. .
I'nivcrslty St. Calhrrlni
.\|ini real, Qu< bei i 'a i adn
Yur AUK HEHBriY NOTIFIED
n a. in.a r..i Dissolution of Mnr-
riaR< lias been tiled BKalust you and
you a., i. .inn. ,| to serve a copy of
your i ii i. a .I.i', n... I., H
..ii 11 Burns, Bsquire tttoi
ni-j f..i Petitioner, whose aildn
i Hinih Plor-
rile the mme In duollcnte and as pro-
viil. ii in Si ii.iii 7 : l, Florida Hint- 1
id,.- In Ibeli offk-es III Hi, Countv -" defenses. If nil} loll
'..in ili.,u-. In i'aii.- County. Florlilii, BAH'
niiiii six cab miar n.....ih- from thi
time >,i lb,- flrsl publication hereof,
or 111- un me will be bill rid.
Filed ai Miami. Klorida, ibis (.i day
of July. A 11 1973.
MAl'RH I-: T KEBSI.Eh
\- Administrator
Pirsl nublli ntlon .a this notice on
Hi. I : .lav ol Jul} 1973
I.APIDI S .v in 'I I VXI 'Ell
An,,i in v : i Administrator CT.\
tin Cil} N.ii lunal I ..i.i. Hulldlui
7 I3-2H-37 H :;
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-16675
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVIS'ON
PETITION FOR DISSOLUTION I
OF MARRIAGE
MARVIN l'.' small' HusbVlld I..... IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
VOXE8 \ SM W I Wire ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
TO: AOXB8 V SMALL', MS A Syl- 0F rl-0R|DA 'N AND FOR
\ unln Ave Ventune, X .1.
Puerto Cortex. Honduras, >' \
Vi U' ARE HKREIIV XOTI I
thai an action for Adoption ha* Is i
filed HKalnsI you and you an
mkii. ,1 to serve a i op} of \nui
l,l.ii-. -. If nil) i" ii mi HA III 'III
Vlllii
u bos. addri I In 2720 West I
Hii. i. .Miami. Klorida, ISA I
rib- lb.' orhrlnnl lib the rh > I
the aln.\ si \ I. .1 i ..mi......i
Ain-ii.-1 I's 1973: otheru is. .. ili m t
ii ill l. .i.i. ..I aaralnsl (nil Ti
relief demandi .1 in the conudii i
in i iiion.
I'lii- notice shall In pu< llsln I
each v !. for iour consi cutlvi i
in THE .IBM 1811 Fl URIDIA.V
\\ IT.XB88 nu Ii.....I and Ihe .1
.a -..Ml court ..' Miami Klorld i
this '. tiny i.i' -lnl\. H'T::
RICHARD I' I IRI XK Kit
As I.i k, II .11 I '..(II I
I lade in i > i" i
II) C P. '! IPKI.AXD
As Depul i l'i< 11.
(Circuit ''..ui i Si nil
HARtII I' CEASE
L'7-'" \\. -I I'l.n-I.
Miami. Klorida I'S.A
Atlornc) fm Pel
7 i:i ii-27
t:
ilAIIM.W. Wife,
Petitioner,
ami
I PEORl RA.M08
Respondent.
Tl I: Mr. Pedro Ramoi
Hotel Virreyes
San .Iliaii Uc I..Iihii K llniHKn
No. 8
Mexico I. D.F,
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
'. riaKe has been filed avalnsl you ami
I you are reiiulsafl to serve o iiipy of
I your written defenses, if nny (. ii (Olrcull Court Seali
|vn DAVfD K. stunk, attorne) for RHBRT H. IIURX8. KKlillRE
Petitioner, whose address is i"l N.W. '-'' ''......1" Rd., Snii, I
Ida, and file the oriKlniil lth the
'lerfc ol the abovi styled court on
or before AurusI 12, l73: ntherwlse
a dcfaull will lie entered iikiiIiisI you
for Ihe i i i' .I. mnmled in tin i urn-
plaii..... Petition.
This notice shall he publlshwl onw
each week lor four ennsei^itlve weeki
in THE JEWISH KUHtlDIA.X,
WITNB88 my hmnl and Ihe seal
I COUrl al Miami, l'|. I I.la on
ibis ii; .1 iy of July. 197.1
RICHARD P. DRINKER
A- Clerk, Circuit Court
Had. Coun 11 "Mi bin
Uy L. 8NEEDBN
As Depul) Clerk
ii'hi
I 1 "lltl'-mi. o K1..-I- *- ><-r- (.- !-> ..!. I ------ ... -- -----.
I 12 h Avenue, Miami. Florida 33I3R. Miami Reach, Ma. .>3t-142l
and rile Ihe miirinal iib thi clerk "i Attorne) for Petltl.....ir
. ..*...' ~ .....
lI'.MAX. Husband.
(URAR11AN
l.ainlliiL' Road
jnrtmenUii .Insi
. X J.MS.V IISII.'U
HKi:i:nv XHTIKIED the ulaive styled court ...... befori
fi>r lXs)utinn of Mar- Auxust 23. 1973: nlherwlsi a default
filed iiL'ainsi you and "ill he entered against you fot the i
1 In servo a copy of relief demanded in the complaint or
reuses, if ma. In il lietltioil.
i:i.\. attorney for Pe- This notice shall be published once
I a.ldr.ss Is 420 l.ln- a.li week f..i four oust rniiv weeks |
Lsnil Beach, hlorida In THB JEWISH FI-ORIDIAX
ilu ordinal With the V\ ITNB88 my band and the seal
nve mini oourl m or ol said court al Miami. Florida on
ibis II! day of July. 1973.
itli'HAKIi P. lliUXK'ER
As 'b rk. fii'iuii i '..in (
Had, t'ounrj', Florida
By C. P. ( i IPEDAND
As Deputy Clerk
tClrcull Courl Seal)
David i:. SI...... Ks.iuire
i"i X. W. I-iIi Avenue
Miami. Kkirlda 3S12K
Attorne) for 1'.-till.....r
7 jfl-27 S "-If
20 '.'7 ::-1"
IS. I97S: otherwise a
.in.-rid against you
i-mauded in the <'om-
ikuit
rlh
II be published on...
ir couseoiltivv Weeks
Ptll Kl.ultlDlAX.
ihe oriuiiiiil with the
.1 H'lini, Florida ""
K. lJi
P HRINRER
i il-.-uiI Courl
KUfity" Klorida
il SNBBDBN
; Ikmity clerk
Si all
IN
d. Suite "10
lorlda 33139
i Itloner
7 fJ-20-27 t "
JUIT COURT OF THE
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IDA IN AND FOR
)E COUNTY
KTE DIVISION
TE NO. 73-39M
r
I. Ml'
TO CREDITORS
rs ami All Persons Hav-
[ji.-inaniis Aitainsl Said
bv notified and required
claims and demands
have nvainst the es-
[i:ii Kuril. MD. '!-
I'li.i.- County Florida,
luilai of Dad. i uunty,
p.m. in duplicate and
S.-i'il"ii 733.10. Klorida
..Hi. in Un Coun-
rln Hade County. Flor-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
PROBATE D'VISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3479
FRANK B. DOWLING
In RE: Bslnl.....'
PAULINE ii. BEARS
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Pel......- Hav
iiiu Claims or Demands Awiiusl Said f. .."',
Esti
yOU ARE HEREBV NOTIFIED
thai a petition for Dlssolutl......f your
Marriage has been fil.d and commene
.-.I in this i-ourl and \.>u are required
i" sei \ .....o\ .if j nur u rii ten de.
i. ns. -, if nil). i" i..... Si il. A l EXAN
BER. an..in.> for Petitioner, whom'
address Is 8uite 317. Illscnyiie HulldliiM
I" W, Flagh i Sir. el, Miami. Hoi Ida
J31SO, and ni- the original with the
Irrii of ih. ah. .. styled court mi
or before Vugusl 1.7, 1973; nlherwlsi
.. d.'anli *\ill be entered .m -I you
for the relief prayed for in the com-
plaint "i i"
Tins....... Khali h. published ........
'a.h week tor four consecutive weeks
in THE JEW ISH FI.I IRIDIAN,
WITNESS III) band and the -. ,1
of said ...(in ;,i Miami, Florida on
this I" da) ..i July. 1973
RICH Mill P nitlNKBIt
a i I. rk. Circuit Courl
Dade Counl) Kboidu
By \ .1 ins' vs
As I i.-ikkv Clerk
ICIn nil Courl Seal I
BUI- Al BXANDRR. F.8U
Suite 'II7. i:i-,-a\io- Bullilime
19 \\ Fluvler SI Miami. Flu. MIM
Attorney tar Petli loner
Phone: 377-n43*
7 IS-tO-27 1 :;
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 i: KORVICK
deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors mid All Peraous Hav-
inu Claims or D.an.mils Agalnsl Bold
Estate:
V'ou iir, hereby notified and renulred
I,, i.r.-s.'iii iinv .'liiims mid il.-munds
which >"u niiiv have agraJnsI the es-
lai.- .,1 JOSEPH E, K'UtVli K. de-
cciMMtd late "i Had.- Count) Klorida,
to lb,- Circuit Judges of Dad.- County,
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3879
J. GWYNN PARKER
I i RE Estate .a
I El KANE
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All i. dlloi mid All l'i
iiit: ('laims or Demand* tani ki s I
EsIhIi
Si.u ar. hereb) notifieil and 1..111 I
In pri senl ail) liuiii .iii.l di i .
which you in. i h..\. iikiiIiisI lln
i.il. .a LEO RANK il.....I I.......f
Dade 'ounl). Klorldu, to Hi. I i uit
Judges .a 11 idi i "ii \. an.I rib
snini in duplicuti .....i into :. i
Section 7;::: 111, Fioridn Stnluti i
III' il "Il H .'. ill I hi '".Hi! \ i 'oui' -
house In I lade County, Kloi lilu.
in -in calendar mouth* from ili.
ol ih,- riii imhli'iiii'.n hereol ..i (Id
-an,, will ... ban .i
Piled al Miami. Klorida, till I
la) "i July, a d. i "
DORA s i:\NK.
As Executrix
Flrsl publican......r this notice on
Ihe 13 da) ol Jul). 1973.
SIMON, HAYS i OUUNDWERU
Attorneys tar Executrix
ii".- Alnslv) IIUildiiiM
Miami. Klorida 33132
7 13-20-27 :
v'.ni iun herelq notifieil and required within sis
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 73-18057
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE Bv PUBLICATION
IX RE: The marrlaare ..I
MARTHA HARVEY.
\\ lie.
and
CLYDE IIARVEV.
Husband.
YOU CLYDE HARVEY, resident of
IXII9 I'urcr Ave., Xorlll Las Vcjftis,
Nevada, (MO, are notified thai a
petition for dissolution "f marriage
ha- h. .-ii filed agulnsl \'u nnd there
.Hi.i l- th-> some .....uiiiiiiii.- mid | ., ^Mnand in the petition Hint th
as provided In Section ri3.16, l-l..rida ,., RWnn| (h| ,,,i.,iM ,,,.....Tty
heir offlcei' in Ihi i'"iini> owned by \,.u and your wife, Martha
,ii Had. I'l.uinv. Klorida. /Jiirvey as tvnnnts Ii) the entirety
I '.' Ill-Ill. .(Is.
I'lilendar ni.mllis fr
i ix ciil'iiilni- months from
hure-
IN- THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 73-18059
NOTICE 8Y PUBLICATION
sixth PEREZ.
Plaintiff.
VS.
I III IRIS (!. PEREZ and
' sixth PEREZ, Jr.
Defendants.
VOl" DORIS O. PEREZ nn.l BIJ<
TO PEREZ, Jr.. residences unknown.
in, notified thai n complalr.i to Im-
press lien bus been fib d agh nsl the
tallow ins described property, i" i(
I ,,i :.:. Itlock -. WVXDWi'i'D
PARK, nwiirdina i" it.-- Plal there-
of recorded In Plal :"'!. I'aae
33, of the Public Records "i Dade
Count)' Klmidii
un(] vou are renulred to !" your '"
s.,1'1- iii the eomplalnl (" Impress Hen
with the Clark "f il"- anove lourt
and serve ii i-"|iv thereof upon Her-
man Cohen. Esq., 1310-11 Congress
Uldg.. Miami, Klorida on or before
August 27. 1973, or else complaint i"
impress lien will be ......'essed
ln.i.'.l: .lul> -".. 1973
i:n HARD P. B.I>'KER
Clerk, cinuii i 11
Uj : A J.RIVA8
DePUtv Clerk
tn present an) rltilins and demuinls
which v. >n may hnve agalnsl the es-
iui..... PAULINE i: BEARS de-
ceased lute of Daile t'ounty, Klorldu,
to ilie Circuit Judge* of Dodo County,
and file the same i" duplicate and
as provided in Section 733.Ill, Klorida
Statutes, in (loir offices In the Coun
iy Courthouse 'n Daile County, Flor-
lilii, within six calendar mouths from
the time of the flrsl publication here-
f. or the same will be barred.
lime of the flrsl luii.li.-aii.
..' di.- same ill I- liar I
Kib d ai Miami. Florida,
day "i Jul), A !> 1973.
MICHAEL l KORVICK
As Admlnisiriii ,r
I'ii ,-i iur at ion "l ibis ii..ii.
ili.- l:: din oi July, 1973.
SI INI.KY M PRBD
PRBII tt NEWMAN
Attorne) tar ^dmiidstnttor
S"l Dad'- Federal Bulldlntt
liiirii.-ularlv described as
Ihi.- I"
Kib "I at Miami, Florida,' ibis 11 Miami. Klorida 33131 (377-026S1 _
day ,,| .Iun.-. A.D. 1973. ';--"- N -!
first publlcntli
rill be barred
ini. Klorldu, ibis nub j .circuit Court Benl)
1973, 7 ^7 N 3-10-H
BET '' Hi'Til
iilriv
,ti. i. of Ibis police on NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
to. la?:'.. NAME LAW
io.MiiKiti: a RtiTH,
I'AII. A. BEARS
As Executor
Flrsl publication "i ibis notice on
ih.- j" da) of July. I!':::.
il VHRY I CYPBN. BSO
CVI'KX XKV1X8
Attorney for Executor
H2.*i Arthur i iodfre) Road
Miami Reach. Florlilii 33140
7 J"-r7 B 3-10
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73-3953
JOHN R. BLANTON
in RE; Estate of
I i.WID .1 DAVIDS" IN
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-17344
General Jurisdiction Division
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE: Til K MARRIAOE 'I-'
.H.M.MV PITXBR,
I'.-iiih.ii. i.
:.....
PATSY ANN PITNKR.
r:. sni.ii.h'iii.
TO: Pats) Ann Pltner
Residence I'nknxu n
Vi'f ARE HBREin NOTIFIED
thnl an action i"i Dissolution of .Mar-
io il" i,,| m..r.
lere.d. follows:
l.ol ::. Itlock 21. RIVERDAI.E ES-
TATES ADDITION SECTION
ONE, A. ncconltas to the Plot
tbi-r.-.ii', as recorded in I'bii Hook
7^. ai Page ::::. "f the Public Rec-
i.rd- "i iiad.. County, Plnridu.
to your if.-. Martha Harvi-y, and
you are reiiulred i" file your an-
Bwei m Ho- i"-iiii..ii f"i dissolution
of marriage with ihe Clerk ol n
ubove Cn'-.'i and serve i.....ny tiler*-
of uisoi ll.-rniiin C.iti.ti. Es<|., 1310*11
Congress Kldg, Miami. Florida. OB
or before Augusl 27, 1973, or else
petition will in- oonfi ssi il
Dated: .lul> 25. 1973.
RICH VRD P. nitlNKER
Clel k, cir.-nil "iiri
UJ A .1 lilVAS
11. uiy Clerk
(in. un c.un Seal)
7 27 :: 10-17
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE D'VISION
PROBATE NO 73 '50
J. GWYNN PARK.R
In RE: Kslni.
BERNARD CM ITTLIBH
deceasi d.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
NOTICE IS IIKIIKI'.Y OIVEN thl and III. .... .-...
the undersigned, desirina i" engage ns pmvldeil n vtloi ;''' TsJun
in l.usin.ss under Hie fictitious iMMBe Blalutos. In tlie.lr officesJn the i oiin-
r Homestead Developments al nitty Courthouse
ol
\K"1i'i,,,i,"si7.VtV'lV..mesieVi'.i. Florida Ida. within six calendar months from "
;,..,,.I to register said name wlth,the|th. time of_th, nrsMmWIcatb.n hire- ( ^ ^
his 13 ""- II da)
krutrlx
Bldg.
130
7 ':--:<-:: % 3
DER fictitious I t"*nVr* of the Circuit Oomrl
^R^rCUVEN Iba. ''"..... HAROLD PER. .STEIN
^es^nViyUiiageln1 MfTKJCB pfe'
,1. fi,.iiius name "f ',/,< i i c\i v^Ti'x
DBtlVBRY al l'"-l "ggALHMNSON
Carol City. Fin. S30M DAVID 1 UERRI8
.-. -aid name with Ibe Attorney tar
,,uii -..un "i Dad.- Homeste*dBevelonn*roUi
pclltloi
This nolle
n"r S? THE Jt-*W ISH FI.ORIDIAN
hand mnl Hi
shall ii.
taur ..ns'-.-uiiv
. ih, CouiiD curilii.us. in Dnde C"im-
l lv. Florlila. within six calendju
1 months from the time of Ihe fli '
.,1 publication hereof, "i the same will
u >
i Dade
Ii"' P. PEREZ
\ AIIRBD
12479(1 XorthKesi. i-a Highway
Suite 412
Souihfleld. Michlami 41"'"-
10-lt-M
i.r or Ihe sum \> ill '" liana'
Dated al Miami. Florida.
day of .lul.. A.D. 1973
CBOROK KRAMER
As Executor
Flrsl publication "i this no).....I
the -'" day of JuU 1973
ARTHUR B. DAVIS, ES*4
Attorne) for Estate
m-i in Rlscnyne Wdg
19 W. Flagler Si
Miami, norida 34UP ^^ ;:.,
WITNESS my mimi ., i j |.....,i
5 I",' ?p?m' ""'"' .....i "l-'i'-'l Mtaml. FT"'..... *ls 18 'lay
Of July. A.D 197'
l: P, RRINKHR
a- ci. rk, Clrcuil 'ourl
Dad.- i 'ounl.v. Florida
B) A. I.. R1VA8
A.- I leputy i 'lerk
ii ir. uii Court s. Lib
Ah. K. Esquire
Stone & S"-i.l'in. I'.A.
ini N.W. 12lh \venue, Miami. Fla
Atwrw tor PttlUMtr --s| w|
SYI.\ I V I'.' >TT1 IKH
As Executrix
Flrsl publluallon of il>is notl........
the 27th da] of July. 1073.
SHAPIRO. PRIED, WEIL *.
BCHEER. I'.S'.'S
Attorneys for Rotate
407 l.ln. ..in li" id
Miami Beucta. Florida MMI^ ,: ^.



Page 12-B
+Jewisti tli>rMton
Friday. August 3,
Food Fair Makes Summertime Living Easy!
REASONABLE PRICES on the WIDEST VARIETY OF FINE FOODS!
FARM FRESH FRUITS & VEGETABLES!
NOT All PREPACKAGED SO THAT YOU MAY PICK YOUR PURCHASE TO YOUR COMPUTE SATISFACTION.
JUICY PEARS
LUSCIOUS
CALIFORNIA
TOP QUALITY
GARDEN FRESH MBk ^^
ROUND BEANS.29'
FRESHIE UNSWEETENED __ STRAWBERRY RASPBERRY BINC CHERRY _-
Orange Juice......................."it? 45c FreshieJams SST OS
NAIURAl READY TO EAT'FRESH n7 A #% I
SLICED HAWAIIAN PINEAPPLE 2bag 89
SHANK
PORTION
TURKEY PARTS
DRUMSTICKS OR 1 [ J fc C GRADE A'
HINDQUARTERS LB ^|^f QUICK FROZEN
HICKORY SMOKED HAMS
VAc butt QAc
MW PORTION lb.O^
uuhji tj.. SKINNED
Oscar Mayer Ham Slices ..Ht $ I 3 Sliced Beef Liver
FLAVORFUL
HEINZ
Keg 0' Ketchup
FAVORITE ON
EVERY TABLE
C 32-OZ.
BOTTLE
CHICKEN OF THE SEA PACKED MA.
Solid White Tuna..588....?& 63'
CHEF BOY-ARDEE _
Beeffaroni................................!S2f 39'
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE
Spaghetti with Meat Balls 39*
P.P. BRAND REGULAR ALL FLAVORS
OR RITZ
LOW CAL
CHUNKS SLICED CRUSHED
Dole Pineapple pacd........"can ZZc
IMPORTED GERMAN STYLE __
Dak Smoked Salami l% 791
UNSALTED .QUARTERS
Fleischmann's Margarine 53
SAVE 30<-MASTER'S
DECAFFEINATED INSTANT COFFEE
Nestle's Decaf
MASTER S
Sour Half & Half..........
IMPORTED AUSTRIAN SUCEO
Alps Swiss Cheese tfl 59c
4-OZ
. JAR
16-01
. CUP
97'
33=
ALL
FLAVORS
8-OZ.
CUPS
. SERVICE APPETIZER DEPT!
All IUNCH MEATS SLICED TO YOUR ORDER
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVINO SERVICE COUNTERS!
ALL DARK MEAT
Turkey Roll
DELICIOUS FROZEN FOODS.'
YOU 11 FIND A BIG VARIETY OF OUR FAVORITE
BRANDS 'O SAVE OU BOTH TIME C WORK
SAVE 4-GREEN GIANT FROZEN
SAVE
11 LB.
SAVE24<18 RARE OR MEDIUM
Roast Beef
HALF
QUARTER
LB
79'
ALL *m 4-OZ.
VARIETIES ,^LPKGS.
SAVE 6t SHRIMP MEAT U LOBSTER FROZEN
Eggo Egg Rolls 6pkcz 59'
SAVE lO'-GOLDEN TOP
APPLE PIE
TRULY
DELICIOUS
C 22-OZ.
PKG.
AH >AID COOOS MADI WITH UII VIGITAtll IHOITINING
FROZEN
HEAT AND SERVE
Fried Fish Sticks tfc 75e Food Fair Lemonade 4 canzs 49c
I WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO UMIT QUANTITIES NONE SOLD ,u DEALERS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS.
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUNDAY. AUG. S
AT ALL FOOD FAIR t FREDERICK'S STOKES
EXCLUDING KOSHER MARKETS.
SAVE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUUJ
WITH EVERY PURCHASE, YOUR ADDED
EXTRA BONUS FOR BEAUTIFUL GIFTS'
V t
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 30<
P.P. BRAND ALL FLAVORS
Ice Cream
HALF
GALLON
CARTON
LIMIT ONE ON PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 16*
P.P. BRAND
BLEACH
HALF
GALLON
JUG
FOR A
WHITER
WASH
LIMIT ONE JUG PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF S7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 15'
HIGH PERFORMANCE
PUNCH
LAUNDRY DETERGENT
49-OZ. =-
PKG.
LIMIT ONE PKG PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASE
OF $7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
MASTER'S DELICIOUS
ICED TEA
HALF GAL. ,
CONTAINER
FROZEN
Springtime Peas.................*fc 39
SAVE 11'REGULAR or DRAFT
Ballantine Beer
12-OZ.
POP-TOP
CANS
I


Full Text
Friday, August 3, 1973
*JeIcA thrldflair)
Page 7-A
^
I

>

SEVEN NATIONAL BANKS KEEPING PACE
WITH THE GROWTH OF GREATER MIAMI
AND CONCENTRATING ON THE DEVELOPMENT AND NEEDS OF DADE
AND THE MUNICIPALITIES THEREIN WHICH WE SERVE
PEOPLES BANKS OF DADE COUNTY ARE FINANCIALLY STRUCTURED TO MEET ALL
NORMAL REQUIREMENTS; THIS IS IMPORTANT ALONG WITH THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT
INSURANCE CORPORATION INSURANCE OF $20,000.00 ON EACH ACCOUNT.
We are pleased to grant loans from $1,000.00 to $1,300,000.00 to any one borrower who merits consideration.
THE FIGURES BELOW INDICATE OUR FINANCIAL STABILITY AND HIGH DEGREE OF
LIQUIDITY, AND REPRESENT THE COMBINED FIGURES OF THE SEVEN BANKS
JUNE 30
1950
1955
1958
1961
1964
1967
DEPOSITS
$4,777,000.00
$32,343,000.00
$39,900,000.00
$43,065,000.00
$51,704,000.00
$67,300,000.00
CASH AND BONDS
$4,246,000.00
$28,605,000.00
$26,305,000.00
$26,280,000.00
$26,019,000.00
$38,218,000.00
1970 $100,405,000.00 $64,043,000.00
1973 $166,612,000.00 $102,188,000.00
LOANS
$745,000.00
$8,246,000.00
$15,522,000.00
$19,472,000.00
$28,384,000.00
$33,411,000.00
$42,263,000.00
$73,680,000.00
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS JUNE 30
$250,000.00 1950
$1,279,000.00 1955
$2,711,000.00 1958
$3,841,000.00
$4,877,500.00
$5,076,000.00
$6,186,930.00
$13,305,873.08
1961
1964
1967
1970
1973
PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI SHORES
WITH COMPLETE TRUST FACILITIES
Northeast 2nd Avenue at 95th Street
Established February 27, 1950
PEOPLES LIBERTY NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI
Northwest 7th Avenue at 135th Street
Established October 21, 1963
PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI BEACH PEOPLES AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI
16051 West Dixie Highway
established May 16, 1956
Northeast 12Sth Street at 10th Avenue
Established March 27, 1951
PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE
Northwest 79th Street at 33rd Avenue
Established February 4. 1960
PEOPLES HIALEAH NATIONAL BANK
1550 West 84th Street
Established September 3. 1969
PEOPLES DOWNTOWN NATIONAL Wit
117 N.E. 1st Avenue
Complete International Department
Combined Resources in Excess of $180,000,000.00
%

PER ANNUM
Paid On GOLD EAGLE
Investment Pass Book
Savings Accounts
FREE
CHECKING ACCOUNTS
FOR
SENIOR CITIZENS

r
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
LEONARD USINA, Chairman AGNES BARBER-BLAKE FRANK WILLER ROLAND STAFFORD EDNA BELL MATT WALSH BILL BYRD JACK FRINK
WILMA BERENT CHRISTINE O'CONNOR JULIAN B. FRIX ANTHONY GOCKING DR. M. A. SCHOFMAN J. N. LUMMUS, JR.
MEMBERS: FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM, FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION


Page 6-A
+Je*lstnridtiafi
Friday. August 3, 1973
MAX LERNER REPORTS NIX IS RUMORED TO WANT HIM
Is Kissinger Next Secretary of State?
^~^ .. 1 mipi.i's is that H
the main directions of the poii-
cies set by the Nixon-Kissinger
odd couple, it is unlikely that
either a Republican or Demo-
cratic President would pick him
for his post again.
Continued from Page 1-A
the second but the third Nixon
administration. He would be more
compliant in domestic nolicy and
in his relations with Congress.
HE WOULD extend his foreign
po.u-y. but sharpen its lines of
direction, as with a man who
finally knows, after many batter-
ings, who he is and where he is
going and who is going with
him.
Quite conceivably such a mood
could mean that he wants Henry
Kissinger to go with him as sec-
retary of state, closing the gap
between fiction and reality,
bringing the honors and prestige
of the office to him, bringing also
Kissinger's somewhat tarnished
but still almost mythical image
to strengthen the office.
ALL THIS despite the friend-
ship of long standing between Mr.
.Nixon and William P. Rogers.
Where other men. placed in so
impossible a situation, might have
resigned with a bang heard
'round the world, Rogers has held
on, with at least an outward cool.
Perhaps he feels half a loaf is
better than none, or perhaps he
figures on surviving Kissinger po-
litically, even if he can't prevail
over him in the power struggle.
There has, of course, been talk
in Washington that Rogers would
get the next Supreme Court va-
cancy. He comes from New York,
and would probably join the War-
ren Burger-Lewis Powell Repub-
lican moderates on the court. He
might relish the appointment,
evi 11 more than his present post.
THE TROUBLE about judges
is, as Thomas Jefferson once
pointed out when the Federalists
packed the bench against him,
that "few die and none resign.
Neither Justice William 0. Doug-
las nor Justice Thurgood Map
shall is likely to commit either of
those acts for the convenience
of Nixon, Rogers, Kissinger and
Co.
What would it mean for Kis-
singer? I've been reading the best
book on him that has thus far
appeared. Stephen R. Graubard's
Kissinger: Portrait of a Mind'
(Norton), which is an intellectual
biography, giving the gist and
the settings of Kissinger's writ-
ings in a chronological sequence.
It is not a book to read through
at a sitting, since both the sub-
ject and the author are too wordy.
But it is a first-rate book to
quarry in.
Report of Kissinger Meet Misleads
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Jewish leaders who met with Pres-
idential advisor Henry Kissinger on
July 19 on th>> problems ol soviet
Jewry have criticized a report in
the New York Times on that meet-
ing as "misleading" and raising
[ ilse hopes."
The two leaders were Richard
Maass, chairman (if the National
t onfi n nee on Soviet Jewry, and
,;.i 1/ Stein. 1 haii-man of the Con- j
ce of Presidents of .Major
American Jewish Organizations.
Max Fisher, of Detroit, also par-
ticipated in the July 19 meeting
in the White House. The criticism
contained in a memorandum
"JOSEPH ALSI3P
Continued from Page 4 A
out far too much blood and '
lire on the adventure in South
Vietnam.
CONCURRENCE IN this be-
lief was not sugg -I'd by the
speeches of Hanoi's first parly
secretary. Le Duan, during his
Peking visit. But here the -Ink
ing feature was the responses Le
Duan got from the Chinese lead-
ers, The Chinese always talked
of the vital importance of pre-
serving the new peace iii Viel
nam. Their silence about the
'continuing struggle" was all bin
deafening.
Partly because of their own
quarrel with the Chinese, the
Soviets also wanl no resumption
of largo-scale fighting in Viet-
nam. So these were the asset!
Dr. Kissinger had to replace thoi
our own Congress had devalued. I
Republic Reaches
$100 Million Mark
i: public National Bank of Mi-
ami, which opened in November'
1965, with a capitalization ol
$625,000. has reached the Sl'JO i;i.
lion mark in total assets.
"This certainly represents a lot
of hard work on everyone's part."
said Republic's president, Aristidi -
R. Sastre, "and we arc very grate
ful to all of our customers."
Sastre termed the growth "extra-
ordinary," but bank examiners.
who recently visited the financial
institution, called it "phenomenal."
"An average growth rate is 10
to 20 percent pear year," explained
one examiner. "Republic is averag-
ing about a 50 per cent increase
each year."
The bank is currently the 11th
largest of 77 banks in Dade Coun-
ty.
! >y Maa-s to the N'CS.I membership,
lated July 23 and made available
,n July 2fi to the Jewish Tele
I graphic Agency.
THE JULY 19 meeting was a fol-
ow-up to earlier conversations
lelcl with Dr. Kissinger on the is-
ue. including a meeting on May
2 tit which the Jewish leaders
handed Dr. Kissinger a list of 1.000
names of "hardship" cases of So-
.iet Jews who have applied for
wit visas and lost their jobs for
o doing, among other harass-
nients.
Dr. Kissinger promised to pre-
sent the list to Leonid I. Brezh-
nev, Soviet Communist Party Sec-
retary, during his visit to Moscow
n May to make arrangements for
Brezhnev's visit in June to the
United States.
"Ri fleeting my own view of the
meeting," Maass said in the mem-
irandum, "Jacob Stein has advised
major organizations in the Presi-
Icnts Conference that in his view
the Times story raises false hopes
whereas the meeting with Kis-
iinger was discouraging in the lack
if real progress reported."
THE TIMES story on July 21
reported that Dr. Kissinger told
the three Jewish leaders that
Brezhnev had assured President
Nixon that a large number of Jews
who had repeatedly been denied
permission to leave the Soviet
Union would soon he allowed to
migratt to Israel,
"In actuality," Maass said in the
memorandum, "Dr. Kissinger re-
d mi developments since the
summit meeting between President
indicated that he expected the
0 0! large numbers
>f Soviet Jews from a list of names
of hard core cases we provided him
and which were submitted to
lirezhnev in Moscow in May."
MAASS REPORTED that Dr.
Kissinger "indicated a lack of prog-
ress in regard to prisoners of con-
science. He also reported that, at
the Kissinger meeting, "there was
no sign of any change in basic
procedures which would end the
harassment of Jews."
Maass added that the three Jew-
ish leaders "expressed disappoint-
ment in the lack of visible results
to date, especially in regard to our !
demands on emigration and emi-
gration procedures."
We take care of everything
lor you. Our complete con-
sulting service, professional
catering, and well-known
facilities can make your
wedding dream a .
Dream Wedding.
So you'll be free to shed a
few last-minute tears, warm
up your cold feet and calm
down your mother. And
what a beautiful place for
a wedding .
Wedding plans include
a complimentary suite
for bride & groom!
Call Our Catering Director
PETER MESSENGER
Phone: 37 7-196f
Sheraton- K^.
Hxii'Amiia.HsnritM'H
801 South Bayshore Drive
A WOPLC.MDC SERV'Cr OF ITT
WHAT EMERGES is that Hen-
rv Kissinger would surely make
the most brilliant and learned
secretary' of state in American
history, and perhaps one of the
most adroit. Kissinger would give
pungency of mind to an office
which no intellectual has held
since John Hay.
It would be a climax to a
swiftly cascading career, prob-
ably as far as he could get in
terms of power and decision. For
while others, in future adminis-
trations, would have to follow
This then is his last picture
show, his last power fling, just as
it will be Mr. Nixon's last as well*
It might well prove that Kissinger
in state would have less, rather
than i.iore, power than Kissinger
as head of the National Security
Council, where he holds not only
the diplomatic reins but also eco-
nomic and intelligence.
BUT WHO can doubt that K:s-
singer yearns for the chance to
show what strength lies under
the recent tarnishing, and what
he can do when he doesn't ha^e,,
to watch every phase, and when
he is master in his own house1"
jju'.'.-'UJ-uJWH'
The Pleasure of
your affair is
MOTB.
ontainebleau

MIAMI BEACH. FLORID*
MAGNIFICENT FACILITIES /
EUPEKB SERVICE / GOURMET
CUISINE ALL AVAILABLB AT
SENSIBLE PRICES.
mr.r. Goi.nRrvo
CATKKISG DUUECIOI
538-S811
umAm1----.......---------- """'" -"' J
If you're rich
and beautiful,
why aren't we
having an affair?
It could be the perfect affair. And it should be. After all, we're
talking about the most important moments in your life. Your
daughter's wedding. Your son s confirmation. The one big party
of the season.
At times like these, you deserve the Eden Roc. The figures
may come to a little mnre, but wouid you really settle for any-
thing less?
Our catering director, Charlotte Horn, is without peer on
The Beach. Please don't hesitate to call her for advice, for spe-
cialized attention, and for a chance to look over the magnificent
new Cotiilion Room.
Eden Roc -
Hotel, Yacht and Cabana Club.
Ocean from 45th tt, 47th Street On the new Miami Beach
Charlotte Horn, JE 2-2561.
HANS H.
MARCUSE /;;.>.'..... / {%
eculive '. ''.';'..'
Director
CATERING "..........
food & Bverog .**"%
LOUIS VYITXIN
Mori,, d'Hol.l
531-6061
r
for a catered atrair
in the grand manner.
^\
KIMRMT T li I. U JU., MIAMI KACH
Entertain in the famed Starlight Root high
above the city, or in the country club
elegance of the Grand Ballroom. .
These and other superb rooms await
your pleasure...complemented by
the area's finest gourmet
cuisine and flawless service...
in the Doral grand manner.
D0RALON-THE0CI.W
DORAL COUNTRY CLUB
..... -:------M 592-2000
-
I



i


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