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:
AA00010090:02323

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


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..
^Jewish Floridian
Combining THi JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
folume 46 Number 32
Miami, Florida Friday, August 10, 1973
T-.vr Section* Prici 25 rant*
nvoy Stays-But Oslo Presses Murder Case
COPENHAGEN (JTA) The Norwegian Cabi-
net, meeting in special session in Oslo to examine the
"Boushicki Affair," decided against the expulsion of
Israeli Embassy official Yigal Eyal from Norway.
At the close of the meeting, Norwegian Foreign
Minister Dagfin Vaarvik declared that Norway had no
"formal proof of the complicity of Israeli officials,
Le Monde has quoted the Palestinian news agency
pose a certain link between them and this affair."
IT HAD been reported that Eyal would be ex-
pelled after two Israeli suspects were arrested at his
home following the murder of 30-year-old Mohammed
Boushicki. Eyal had reportedly been declared persona
non grata by Norwegian authorities and his expulsion
was considered imminent. According to the French
paper, Le Monde, the Norwegian government decided
not to expel Eyal "in order to attenuate the political
implications of the affair."
although he said "some indications permit us to sup-
"Wafa." which congratulated Norway for its "noble
attitude" and denounced the "shameful attitude of
French police and authorities when faced with Zionist
terrorism."'
The Palestinian agency was referring to the mur-
ders of pro-Palestinian militants in Paris. Mahmoud el
Hamshari and Mohammed Boudia, and whose murder-
Continued on Page 5A
.

yBlood and Whiskey Were
very'where... Then Quiet9
TEL AVIV(JTA)Communications Minister Shimon Peres
said Wednesday that the leniency shown by some countries to Arab
terrorists led to Sunday's attack in the Athens airport in which three
persons were killed and 55 injured. He said every country must make
an energetic effort to "behead this dangerous snake of terrorism."
Meanwhile in Athens, the two
Arabs who threw hand grenades i the lounge's marble bar for two
and opened fire with pistols in the \ hours while they tried to get a
SHIIMN PERES
leniency ot fault
crowded airport transit lounge
have refused to answer questions,
according to authorities. Earlier it
was reported that they claimed to
be members of the Black Septem-
ber terrorist organization and said
that "we have done what we came
forour mission is accomplished."
POLICE ARE also questioning
two Arabic-speaking young women
who were taken from the airport
kicking and screaming.
The two men surrendered after
crouching with 35 hostages behind
plane
East.
to take them to the Middle
l Mo. Pen Prisoners
Seek Kahane Pardon
.
BY SPECIAL AUTHORITY
800 Soviet
Jews Will
Come Here
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Bight-hundred Soviet Jews in Rome
who have been there several
months after leaving the USSR
mrith exit permits may have a
chance to come to the United
fjtates without the customary de-
I Attorney Genera! Elliot L. Rich
ardson said here that he would
use a special authority under U.S. |
immigration laws to permit the;
Jews to come to the U.S.
THE EXERCISE of the Attorney
General's parole authority is ex-
*pec!ed to shorten the wailing pe- j
id from several months to sev- j
il days. Richardson said most of;
800 Jews have no immigration i
jas to the U.S. and that they
ive run into a waiting time of j
,-eral months because of paper-'
jrk in processing their requests
to come to the United 'States.
Carl Glick, president, and Gay-1
Continued on Page 8-A I
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Jewish Defense League (JDL) said
here Aug. 1 that seven Jewish and
33 non-Jewish inmates of the Mis-
souri State Penitentiary had signed
petitions appealing to Jews "to
exert whatever influence possible
to win the freedom of Rabbi Meir
Kahane," now awaiting trial in
Israel on conspiracy charges.
David Fisch, JDL executive di-
rector, said that the prisoners, re-
acting "to the harassment of a
man whose words have brought
many of them a new outlook on
life since their incarceration, ex-
pressed grief over Rabbi Kahane's
unjust treatment in Israel."
FISCH TOLD the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that one of the
Jewish inmates received reading
material which included some of
the writings of the JDL leader and
Continued on Vage 11-A
Witnesses said passengers were
prepared to board two flights to
Tel Aviv and New York when one
of the Arabs, about to have his
baggage checked for the New
York flicht, threw his hand gre-
nade to the ground. Both men be
gan firing pistols. Originally re-
ports said buth TWA planes were
bound for Tel Aviv.
First reports of the incident
here resulted in placing I.od Air-
port under a state of emergency.
It was feared that the Athens at-
tack might have been a diversion
for another attack elsewhere or
that the Arabs were planning to
hijack a plane bound for Tel Aviv.
POLICE IN Athens speculated
that the two Arabs may have plan-
ned to attack an El Al plane which
left 10 minutes before the shoot-
ing began. The Israeli flight still
was listed on the information board,
and this may have confused the
Arabs, according to police.
The emergency at Lod was re
laxed after passengers arrived from
Athens. One of them, Dr. Gerald
Stern, a 41-year old Brooklyn den-
tist, said there were four persons
waiting to go on the Tel Aviv-
bound plane and many for the
U.S. flight when he suddenly
heard shots and explosions.
"I suddenly fell to the floor and
wished it would open," he said. "I
saw people falling, blood covering
them. Blood and whiskey were ev-
erywhere, and tnen tnere was
quiet."
STERN SAID when he boarded
the plane he found that the
passengers did not know "that a
Continued on Pan S-A
Territories
No Subject
For Debate
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pre-
mier Golda Meir declared July 31
in an apparent response to De-
fense Minister Moshe Dayan's com-
plaint that Israeli activity in the
administered areas has been inade-
quate, that "everyone in the I^bor
Party agrees that more should be
done" and that there were no dif-
ferences of opinion on the issue
in her party.
She made the statement in an
interview broadcast on the army
broadcasting station. The statement
also was published in morning
newspapers. Dayan had threatened,
in a speech recently that he might
leave the Labor Party in the Oc-
tober elections if a clear program
for action in the territories was
not adopted for the coming four
years. Asserting that the govern
ment had already clone "a great
deal" in the territories, Mrs. Meir
Continued on Page 8-A
ANWAR SADAT
doesn t fear veto
ENHANCED REVERENCE FOR CONSTITUTION
Avoid Orgy of Reform,
Senate Quizzer Warns
By SEN. HOWARD H. BAKER
I.os Angeles Times Syndicate
In recent months and weeks I
have come to have an enhanced
reverence for the Constitution of
the United States and for those
inspired men who crafted it near-
ly two centuries ago. The vitality
of our institutions, the strength
of our ideals and the understand-
ing of flawed human nature that
emerged from the Philadelphia
convention are truly remarkable
testaments to the origins of our
republic.
It is true that, from time to
time in our history, we have found
ourselves confronted with a rela-
tively radical shift ia our way of
doing a particular public busi-
ness. Several of the more import-
ant amendments to the Constitu-
tion have marked such change.
IT IS my belief that we ago
at that point again, this time with
respect to reform of the federal
Continued on Page 6-A
Standard Oil Urges Support of Arabs
By Special Report
LOS ANGELES Standard Oil
of California has asked its stock-
holders and employees to support
'the aspirations of the Arab peo-
ple" and "their efforts toward
peace in the Middle East." Stand-
ard Oil Chairman Otto N. Miller
said in a special letter that the
U.S. should support the Arab po-
sition because Middle East oil re-
serves are vital to "the future wel-
fare of the Western world."
Miller's message, dated July 26,
Is being mailed to Standard's 40,-
000 employees and 262.000 stock-
holders. The Standard Oil letter
marks the first time a major oil
company has taken such a strong
and public stand on the Arab side
of the Middle East issue.
EXECUTIVES OF the interna-
tional oil companies which have
large petroleum reserves in Arab
states traditionally have preferred
to work behind the scenes in urg-
ing U.S. government support for
the Arab governments. The letter
suggested that-all citizens urge the
t'.S. government to work for peace
in the Middle East.
The letter, which recommended
that the U.S. "work more closely
wiih the Arab governments to
build up and enhance our rela-
tions with the Arab people," did
not mention Israel by name.
MILLER'S LETTER did not dis-
continued on Page 2-A


pao n.a
Page 2-A
m, !.-*.".# FL..
J**^*WSf' f i J" **<^''
.QTW",
,JJ
Cheiran standard Oil Company of California
r^>> 225 S.. Street. Sin Francises. Ca ; rnia 34104
0 '. '.'
I- mil ;': Z::-i
July 26, 1973
To our Stockholders:
All of us are well aware that the United States is not p. I icingenough ci! and gas meetthj
overall demands which exist today tor these energy resources. We are becoming increasingly
dependent on foreign oil imports.
Here in the United States we must increase our exploration efforts to MjMnj
do a!!, ha. we can to develop all sources of energy. Ho ftortt HI ttaM
directions, n is clear we must ii ok to increased imports o: foreign oil in s:zal ties.
Since 1J60. the Nation's volume of petroleum imports has increased more th; n three-l Id. and
no, amounts .o more than 35 I of our domestic requirements. The foreign oil we will need .ould
rise to 45-50 by the end of the 1970's.
A key question certainly is. "From where is all this oil to come'" Obi^usly, we must look to
Nf theworldjul primarilj to thej flJific oil fields of theAph%s>ari Gulf area v,iticn
*tt^l>Ts of the Free^prf^ V--r.es. ^S-** ^ -*^**M*
LETTER ADDRESSED TO OIK STOCKHOLDERS'
,,ork toward conditions of peace
ud sUbiiity^ We must acknow -
cage the tegitinate interests of ai
,,'-..,. 0f the Middle East and
helo them to achieve security am.
a dependable economic future.
Looking forward to the energy
needs in the years ahead, it is in
our mutual interest to encourage a
United State* Government course
which recognizes the importance
of these objectives to the future
of ail of US a course which above
all seeks a peaceful and just settle-
ment of conflicting viewpoints.
O. N. Miller
Irving Gordon To Address]
Spinoza Forum On Aug. i0[
Irving Gordon, director of
i .rae! HUadrirt oanip
>d tress the S|.hn,za Forum
ing at 10 a.m. Thursday. Aug."
n the Washington Federal Jj
Washington Avc., .Miami Bea
according to an aim
made, by Dr. .Abraham Woifc,
founder of the forum.
Mr. Go:don's topic will ho "n
Israel Histad rut's A fro-Asian
titute in Tel Aviv." Harrj ,
miner, chairman, will preside
1 the meeting.
O'uiiuofi
MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT
tQ4 N.E. 1st STREET -THONE 373-8432
ABSTRACTS ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
Standard Urges Arab Support sAnsWERITE
.... w.-^. < ...:.i. it. r-.. Continued from Page I-A
close his company's strong d"pend
ence on the .Middle K'a.st as 8 source
of supply. Saudi Arabia and Iran
together provided 'i' per cent of
Standard's worldwide production
of crude oil in 1!72
The letter is addressed "To our
Stockholders."
AH of us are well aware that the
United States is net producing
enough oil and gas to meet the
overall demands which exist today
for these energy resources. We are
becoming incrasingly dependent
on torign oil imports.
Here in the United States we
must increase our exploration ef-
forts to find new oil fields, and do
all that we can to develop all
srurces of energy. However, even
with our strongest efforts in these
directions, it is clear we must look
to increased imports of foreign oil
in sizable quantities.
SIXCE 1S60. the Nation's volume
of petroleum imports has increased
more than three-fold, and now
amounts to more than 35 percent
of our domestic requirements. The
foreign oil we will need could rise
to 45-50 percent bv the end of the
1970's.
A key question certainly i-.
"Fmm where is all this oil to
come?" Obviously, we must look
to ail parts of the world but pri
marily to the prolific oil fields ol
the Arab Persian Gulf area which
contain almost two-thirds of the
E.i e v. orld'a oil n
Stam: ir I i .many of Call
fotnia has had a l< iciation
American Israeli
r All Religious Articles &
For Synaqogues Schools Homes
1357 WASHINGTON AVI.
it 1-7722 S. Schwartz
with the Gulf area, which has be
| :ome important as a basic supply
source for Western Europe an'
Japan, and will be an important
! on ice for the United States in the
rears ahead. California Standai I
, -nade the first oil discovery on
| Bahrain Island in the Gulf in 1932
\. year later it concluded an his-
toric agreement with King 'Abd al-
'Aziz to explore and develop the
Eastern segment of Saudi Arabia,
.vhich contains nearly one-fourth
jf the world's known oil reserves.
DURING THESE 40 and more
vears. we have maintained a con-
inuous and cordial relationship
vith the Arab people. The develop-
ment of their oil fields has been
i story of mutual cooperation and
benefit, reinforcing bonds of
riendship between our two peo
iles that were forged dcades be-
fore.
There now is a growing feeline
n much of the Arab world that
he United States has turned it'
>ack on the Arab people. Many arc
aid to feel that Americans do not
lold in proper regard the nationa'
nterests of the Arab states, their
ong history of important contribu
ions to civilization, their effort-
o achieve political stability and t'
levelop sound and modern eco-
lomie structures.
All of this is occurring at ?
ime when the An b
ui-e of their va t vs'-rves o
rude oil are becoming inerea-
ngly important to the future w< !
are of the Western world. Thr
irab statesand [ranhold tb'
: i i the energy resources vhich
uel the industrialized nations of
Vestern Europe and Japan. They
i hi the only major source ti
Inch the United States can loot
>r an' substantial inm-eise in It1
crude oil imports to meet our
noeds.
It is highly important at t'u--
ime that the United States should
\ork more closely with the Arab
[overnments to build up and en-
bance our relations w.'th the Arab
oeoplc. We as Americans have a
ong history of friendship and co
iperation with Arab;, it goes back
nore than 100 years, long before
he first oil operations, and in-
volves cultural relationships which
ncompass education and religion,
is well as commercial trading.
DURING THIS time, much gooct
.vill has been established whi h
nut be enhanced. There must b?
indertanding on our part of th?
ispirations of the Arab people, and
nore positive support of their ef-
orts toward peace in the Middle
Hast
It is in the best interest of all
if us who are citizens of the United
'tates to urge our Government to
A DIVISION or
rrnekictm
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Friday, August 10, 1973
If-v-UMrrMtor
instein Never Quit, Son Hans Recalled
Page 3-A
Bv DAVID SCHWARTZ
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
W-hat is the secret of genius?
Albert Einstein's son, Prof.
Hans Einstein, whose death was
reported this week, had a
theory about his father's great-
ness that might be worth con-
sidering. The son was quite a
distinguished scientist, though
ntit the match of the father.
Usually we think of genius as
having something to do with
the genes, something in our
cells which comes with heredity.
Albert Einstein's parents were
average people. His father was
something of a bon vivant.
AS A child, little Albert was
rather slow. At the age of three,
when most children speak, Al-
bert found speaking difficult.
When he entered school, his
mother worried about him. "I
[don't know what to do about
ilbert," she wrote. "He doesn't
tern able to learn."
Yet he was to be acclaimed
the world's top scientist. New-
ton previously held the pinnacle.
Newton sat under an apple tree
and an apple falling on his head
revealed to him the motion of
the stars, the gravitation, theory
and a whole new picture of the
cosmos. "Let there b<> light,"
wrote the poet Alexander Pope,
find there was Newton.
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ISRAEL
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r$*With a reaf effort probably
much more.
When some years back, Ben-
Gurion visited Einstein at
Princeton, he returned marvel-
ling. He had expected Einstein
to be working in a laboratory,
but he learned that Einstein
worked only with the aid of a
pencil. Yet Einstein topped
Newton, corrected the gravita-
tion theory and explored the
mysteries of the stars and the
atom.
MANY PEOPLE, of course,
have sat under apple trees and
used pencils without any world-
shaking discoveries.
So genius is not attributable
either to apples or pencils and
perhaps not as much as we
think, to genes.
Let us listen to Prof. Hans
Einstein who said: "What made
my father extraordinary I think
HAHS tINSTtlH
he quit on me
was the tenacity with which he
would pursue problems even
after they worked out wrong-
He would always try and try
again.
'Probably the only project he
gave up on was me. He tried to
give me advice but he soon dis-
covered that I was too stubborn
and he was wasting time."
If Einstein's son was right,
then the old schoolbook maxim
of try. try again, is true, but
maybe it should be revised to
read:
"If at first you don't succeed,
try, try againand you will be
a genius."
ALBERT EINSTEIN usually
pooh-poohed the idea that he
had an extraordinary intellect.
He did say. however, that if he
had some special quality in that
respect, it was probably due to
the fact that he was slow as a
stein's and his son's explanation
child in learning to speak. For
him to speak, it was necessary
to concentrate as he formulated
the words. This, he said, in-
clined him to think mors before
speaking or doing anything else.
It will be seen that both Ein-
have points of coincidence.
Both emphasize the influence
of time. Hans Einstein sa;:, his
father was extraordinary be-
cause if he couldn't find a solu-
tion one time, he would tiy a
second, a third, a fourth and a
50th time. Albert Einstein said
he learned to think because he
had to spend more time think-
ing in order to speak.
Brilliance or genius increases
with the increase of time ap-
plied to work. So time is really a
kind of slave promoting genius.
ALL OF which falls in line
with Einstein's theory of rela-
tivity which made the world re-
gard the element of time in a
new light.
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Page 4-A
m. I #JhMUI I !'
+Je*lstfk>rldtor
Friday, August 10, 1975!
"{Jewish Florxdian
IDFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 573-4605
P.O Box 297J. Miami, Florida 33101
Frfd K. Shochet Leo Mindlin Selma M. Thompson
E,Jitor and P^bit^tf,x AaWftM BdiBBi.
Th Jewish Florldtan Ooea Not Guarantee The Kaahruth
Rabbi Wandered Far AfmU
Aywumt to Publisher
Of Tha Merchandise Advertiaed In Ita Columns
PuMbhed tvery Prfda* tinc 1927 by The Jewish Flondmn
SfCond'ClaM Portage Paid at Miami, Fla.
The Jewish Floridian ha. absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jew sh Weekly.
Member of the Jewsh Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arta Feature synci
cate. Worldwide Nt>.j Service. National Editorial Association. Aeri"" **-
aociation of English.Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Preas Association.
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Volume 46
Friday, August 10, 1973
Number 32
12 AB 5733
In a column here last week. I
argued that our feelings for r
President Nixon's pro-Israel poli-
cies shouldn't blind us to the less
than sympathetic portrait of IM
President emerging out of testi- I
mony being given to the Ervin I
committee in the Watergate hear j
For one thing, we're not really
sure about the motives behind
these presidential policies, how
long they'll last, what new direc-
tion they may suddenly take, or
even whether they aren't P cov-
er up for something entirely op-
posite to their public intnt
a.:, jntiif I mil"""'.....
Mindlin
.
what we are
But primarily.
Learning from the Watergate in-
vestigation is so revolting that
,,,,, administration*! immorality
- THeWASWeulUXR
Counter-Terror Is No Answer
The terrorist attack in Athens airport is tragic on its
own terms. The innocent slaughter of men and women can
not be condoned whether it happens in Greece at the
hands of Arabs or in Norway, where an apparent innocent
Moroccan was mistaken for a member of the Black Sep-
tember movement and shot down by three Jews.
That a secret war is now going on between Israel and
the terrorists is clear from the address of Premier Gclda
Meir before the Religious Zionist of America convention in
Tel Aviv last week.
In effect, Mrs. Meir confessed that the war had leng
since spilled over the borders of Israel, which in her own
words is now fighting "practically all over the world.'
Years ago, before the state, Jews mourned the lack
of a Jewish nalion to stand up and fight for their right.
New, that Jewish nation is in existence, and what
Jews prayed for is a reality. But the reality raises several
guestions.
The first is that in today's world there is sufficient
ground to argue !he legality of Israel's fighting her cause in
the name of Jews everywhere, who are no longer stateless
and living in the pale as they once were.
The second is that there may be those Jews who do not
want Israel to speak, let alone to light, ior them.
But the most important consideration here is that
counter-terror is no answer to terror. Each feeds on the
ether with the prospect for peace in the Middle East grow-
ing ever dimmer.

Changing the Balance Of Power
None o! this suggests any lessening of pride in or fierce
identification with the State of Israel. To the contrary, it is
merely a reflection of our concern for the future.
As Abba Eban has repeatedly pointed out, the prin-
ciples, the spirit, the personality of the Jewish republic
must lie in the peaceful pursuit of human justice and hu-
man progress, not in the unhappy realization that Israel's
war has spilled over her borders and that she is now
fighting globally.
The blame, of course, is not entirely Israel's. The ter-
rorist attack in the Athens airport demonstrates that.
What seems clear is that Arab strategists are now
determined to change the Middle East balance of power
by impressing primarily on the United States that the
American alliance with Israel has a high price tag on it
not only in terms of oil but also in terms cf the compro-
mised safety of Americans traveling abroad.
Still, it would be easier to bear this escalation in terror
if Israel's vigilance were somehow less militant, if Israel's
preparedness did not carry the chin of Mussolini on its
face. Premier Meir's address did not help matters.
Welcome To JWV's Delegates
We welcome the more than 3.000 deleaates of the
Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A. to their 78th annual
national convention in Hollywood this weekend.
JWV's efforts on behalf of Jews everywhere takes the
organization from the corridors of Congress to the White
House.
Among JWV's principal concerns as it convenes here
are the abolition of the visa tax on Jews wishing to emi
grate to Israel from the Soviet Union, the upgrading of
hospital facilities for servicemen, the preservation of Israel
as a bastion of democracy, the strengthening of NATO, and
the improvement of housing for the elderly.
We also take note of the news that Miami's own
Ainslee R. Ferdie is a candidate for the post of national
commander of JWV which will be voted on during the
convention here.
Long active in the affairs of the veterans' organization,
Ferdie would bring distinction both to JWV and Miami
in that post.

SsSri
ought not to be something
are willing to swallow as
price for a continuation of th
policies, even if wb could be
that rheV are prvtaraet oufi
President's absolute convicg
not out of some secret Machi*
lian design.
f? '9 &'
NOW COMES Rabbi' Barjjl
Korff as head of a Rehobail
Mass., citizens' corrrmitlee
takes an ad in;the New Yjj|
Times of Sunday, July 23, eh
ing that the Watergate hearin
are being conducted in a vis"
ante atmosphere."
Furthermore; declare* Raj
Korff. member's of the Fr'vin pj
mittee are "han.tin^ judge!
to get President Nikon.
After all. the rabbi
onser

V

"one and only on? witness*!
John Dean has' Implicated
President In Wal.....
(through) a supposttio"
an interpretation of a s
mark made to Km last Seplefli
by the President.
Rabbi Kprff's credentials Fl
political analyst are somewhl
restricted. They arc based onl
work in Ihe rescue of Jews frgg
Nari Germanyjh the 1940s.
I have long, maintained thatj
would be a good idea if rabti
and other men of the cloth gan
up their presumptuous prettd
as book pnd drama critics at]
keen observers, of- the politai
scene "*hat it would be i m
idea it they stuck to their
ligious last instead,
RABBI KORFF'S .1 in !hi
New York fl'hrtVs ; j
ample of whaV-hap?<.V> i
and his colleagues refuse the U
vice, when they insist on proto
Continued on Page
T
I
Donors to [Nixon Campaign ,
Find Themselves Favorless
By JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON At this mo
ment, a largo number of rich
Americans are biting their nails
in disappointed fury. They prob-
ably number close to two dozen.
Because of the Watergate horror,
they will not get the ambassador-
ships they bought and paid for in
the 1972 campaign.
The Republican ambassadoria
auction this year, mainly con-
ducted by former Secretary of
Commerce Maurice Stans, un-
doubtedly topped all former rec-
ords in this sordid but customary
department of American politics.
The new ambassador to Luxem-
bourg. Mrs. Ruth Lewis Farkas,
gave more than S200.000 which
is a devil of a lot of money for a
small post
PREELECTION bids often had
to be raised after the President's
reelection. Part of Mrs. Farkas'
$200,000 plus represented raises
on her original bid. This was a
new feature; and so was the way
several of the bidders were per-
mitted to specify the ambassa-
dorships they hoped to buy. One
of them wanted Kenya, for.in-
stance, because he is a big game"
enthusiast.
Mrs. Farkas was lucky because
her name went early to the Sen-
ate. She got what she paid for
after a good deal of senatorial
grumbling and rumbling. Her fel-
low bidders in the auction have
been overtaken by events, how-
ever. After the drastic shake-up
of the President's *taff. meetings
were held at the White House in-
cluding Secretary of State Wil-
liam Rogers and the chairman
of the Republican National Com-
mittee, George Bush.
THE MEETINGS produced the
unanimous decision that deliver-
ies could no longer be made to
the successful bidders in the am-
bassadorial auction. All the more
shockingly generous contribu-
tors are out. Presumably, the am-
bassadorships thus left open will
mainly go, instead, to the senior
... it may be hoped that one
good result of the Watergate hor- ?|
ror will be a serious effort to dea'
with the whole ugly problem or
campaign contributions and cam-
paign financing. "...
U
es
e
le
Mo


e;
ic
tt.
PI
id
0!
:t
an
in
AIsop

of the Foreign
professionals
Service.
"Phis is a result that has its
comic side. To the disappointment
of the successful bidders, for ex-
ample, one must add the disap-
pointment of the chairman of the
Foreign Relations Committee,
Sen. J. William Fulbright. He had
been looking forward to many
ucfii iuukuij; lurwuru 10 many ----- ~: V i,- fnrfl
a delightful public hearing, with lf he wpuid. change .hi* o
Republican money-giver ~"~ vi in ,h" mjddle
many a
writhing on the witness stand.
Yet Sen. Fulbright's well-known
plans to use the griddle and the
Cattle prod have served a highly
useful purpose, nonetheless. The
threat of Fulbright, plus the post-
Watergate climate, positively
forced abandonment of the old
system of dealing with American
embassies abroad as though they
were expensive merchandise.
THIS IS a change long overdue;
and it should be made permanent.
It is nonsense, on the one hand,
to deprive the President of the
right to make political appoint-
ments to embassies. Under the
rules, David K. E. Bruce in Pe-
king is a political appointee, al-
though not for reasons of finance.
But on the other hand, there
would be much advantage in a
statutory prohibition of any nom-
ination to an embassy going to a
large political contributor.
By the same token, it may be
hoped that one good result of
the Watergate horror will be a
serious effort to deal with the
whole ugly problem of campaign
1 mmm
contributions. and campaign H
nancing. This-is usually suppwl
to be a problem arising ml
from the. wealth and corrupt*!
of the right.w^ng of AmenM
politics. But that, is nonsense..!
NOTHING ON the record !|
the right -was quite., so m*
Stewart Mott's offer of $2-ml
lion to Sen. .Hubert. Humphjjriil
it he would, change his fuiflWmu
policy view .in the middle of.*tl
1968 presidential campaign. .,
Nothing on the right has
been more *utiless. either t
the proposition vainly. madj
Sen. Gala.McGce.. (D-Wyo.iT
1970 bji the'Council-for a Lin
World! The .proposition wasj
effect, "Come over to .our \
on Vietnam and we will help!]
or stick to your opinions
find about $40,000. some*"
else." .
This Council for a UJ-
World, it should be addefl,
one of the Capitol's moreJtj
ous ancTpowprfar-lobbies: amr
power largely depends o"
knack of delivering money]
fa.ror IN FACT, trie problem of
paign financing only beam'
presidential elections. It eh j
the Senate and House of WJ
sentatfVes: A substantial mff I
of members of both Senate J
House are pofitioaHy" mortal
because nfcUeir_<*ePeP'k>"ll
campaign moKeyfrom busin^J
from labor 6* ftnor-such 9 J
as the CouncU,.,fr- a V(
World.
kua
7;


pagu ij-a
Friday, Augiist It} 1973
+Jewisti fkridlicir
Page 5-A
nvoy
Stays But Oslo Presses Case
mistook him for someone else.
Several commentators have ex-
pressed the view that if the two
Continued from Page 1-A
|rs have not yet been found. Le
ponde also quoted the weekly
lagazine, "Africasia,"-which de-
ared that the lives of nine Arab
?rsonalities arc currently threat-
[ned by "Zionist terrorists."
ACCORDING TO "Africasia"
'rench police have warned the
fine of possible assassination at-
MnpU and offered to protect them.
The nine include Dr. Adel Anicr,
irector of the Paris Bureau of
ie Arab League; the new Paris
[epresentative of the Palestine
liberation Organization, Mahmoud
aleh; the PLO representative in
eneva, Daoud Barakat; Arab jour-
nalists in Paris, and leaders of the
raris Union of Palestinian Stu-
(ents.
When Oslo earlier declared Am-
[assador Eyal persona non grata,
charged six suspects apprehend-
in connection with the Bous-
kicki murder.
THE SIX, described by authori
is as Israeli agents, were earlier
*?g(d with murder. Svein
foevde, Lillehammer's police chief
aid that the new charge carries a
iximum sentence of two years
prison. The earlier charge of
liurder, or participation or com-
|licity in carrying out a murder.
.....
Weizman, |
Beigin In j
fjjfihto Bloc
ta I TEL AVIV (JTA) The
*d towards the creation of a par
amentarian bloc of non-Labor par
es was cleared of another obsta-
f when Herut July 31 approved
w proposed formation of the non-
glbw alignment. The decision was
dopted by a vote of 119-18 and 8
*tntioris.
It was a stormy session which
sted five hours but it had it>
eat moments as well when Mena-
icm Beigin and Ezcr Weizman
itered together in the hall and
hen Weizman took his seat next
tfeigin as if nothing had
ippened between them. Beigin
Dd Weizman said they favored the
oposed alignment. Weizman's re-
rn to activity was welcomed by
any Herut members and he was
armlv applauded.
TWO YEARS ago Weizman pro
used a broad anti-Labor front.
Ut at that time it was in term'
unifying all the non-Labor par
n r s. The current counter-alignment
the Labor Alignment proposed
Arve Sharon calls for an active
ilitical front in the Knesset and
carries a possible life sentence.
Two of the six suspects are Is-
raelis who were apprehended last
week in the home of Eyal .The Is
raeli diplomat is the embassy's se
curity officer. He is claiming that
since he is covered by diplomatic
immunity, his home is too.
Hoevde said that the new charge
was based on the fact that the sus-
pects had "secretly and illegally
gathered or tried to gather infor-
mation in favor of a foreign power
while being aware that these ac-
tivities were detrimental to the
interests of Norway and jeopar-
dized the lives, health, freedom and
property of individual residents."
OBSERVERS IN Oslo quoted by
Norwegian newspapers are 'report-
ing that the new charge seems to
ppo*
so?
upti*
idici ppan-ntlv in local councils while
. __.1.1 .,...,.-.<. iic
nst,
ord
r
iiphj
for"
of.
n.
is
r,
vo.
a
ur
;IPJ
in;
,o\v
LiJ
Ided,
re du
on
>rtey|
of'
sin/]
ertH
f BPJ
ma'
13tt'1
ortf*1
ien*
sin^J
i
ch party would preserve it'
liaue ideoloev and framework.
Ut Libeisi Part" also had a ses
in Jjly 31 cou-'.e.f with the of
rial ceremonv to welcome Sharon
pining th.; party. He was welcomed
the chairar-n of the party exec
He Simcha Ehrlich. Sharon said
re are two things that can
,nee the image of the state- the
ablishment of the broad bloc.
electoral reform and the dem-
rttization of political life.
THE LIBERALS' then started dc
lte on the proposed alignment
,d unanimously approved the pro^
*ed plan for the formation of
e non-Labor alignment. Gahal
II soon appoint a committee to
;,-,.,,otiations concerning the
,ualization of the proposed bloc.
Cantor Available
the High Holiday*. 20 years
Conservative. Phone
ijtrience
161-9397
Excellent
BAL SHACHRIS
WANTED
Lr Milk HoMY*. W-
;973 ..'< 3IW1.
ox
indicate the government believes
that the Israeli government was
aware of the Boushicki murder.
(Israeli Foreign Ministry officials
in Jerusalem said July 27 they
knew nothing about the identity
of the suspects or the shooting.)
The Norwegian press, without
quoting any sources, noted Aug. 2
that the six suspects were arrested
as a result of the cooperation be-
tween police and one of the sus-
pects, a Swedish woman. The un-
named woman reportedly told po-
lice that 11 other persons were
involved in one way or another in
the killing.
According to the Olso newspaper,
Aftenposten, police have issued
warrants for the arrest of the 11.
The warrants were issued through
Interpol. In Paris, an Interpol
spokesman refused to confirm or
deny this report when questioned
by the Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
The newspaper also reported
that several days before Boushicki
was shot he had been contacted by
an Arab the suspects believed was
the contact man la Norway of the
Black September movement.
ACCORDING to Norway's Public
Prosecutor Haakon Wiker, the sus-
pects assumed that the contact had
gotten in touch with Boushicki to
plan an attack against the Israeli
Embassy in Olso and decided to
kill the Moroccan. One Norwe-
gian newspaper reported that the
Black September agent contacted
Boushicki by mistake and that,
consequently, his murderers, too.
Israelis were actually involved in
participating in the mured. Nor-
wegian authorities should be aware
of the fact that it was not the
Israelis who brought terror and
counter-terror warfare to Europe.
ELECTRIC MOTOR
& WATER PUMP
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Phone: 962-3912
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8
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cruise
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2. You'll stroll a brand new multi-million
dollar Promenade Deck, with new pool,
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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 h3ve the nicest crew in cruising
at your beck and call, and no gratuities
required.
7. Yet for all their qualities, the ships are
priced at less than you'd expect.
8. The Mediterranean: at least twenty ports
on every cruise, many exclusive to Holland
America. Such great meccas as Morocco,
Monte Carlo; ancient islands like Delos;
discovery ports like Costa Blanca. La
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:3^


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New York. 35 days. 20 ports including Madeira.
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CELEBRATING A CENTURY OF LUXURY SERVICE


Page 6-A
+Jvwlstn*rkna*
Avoid Reform Orgy, Ervin Quizzer Warns
ful deliberation and
I
|
Sen. Howard H. Baker, Jr. (R-Tenn.) is vice chair
man of the Senate committee inquiring into the
Watergate affair. In this column, Sen. Baker ar-
gues that "We must avoid ... an 'orgy otre-
form' and the temptation to get by with as little
reform as necessary to assuage public demand.
j Continued from Page 1-A
electoral process. It is a challenge
that in\oives the most elemental
principles of our polity. It is the
kind of joul-searching challenge
to which Americans respond best.
One of the most vulnerable of
our constitutional practiceh is
that whereby the national legisla-
ture monitors its own conduct and
sets its own rules and regula-
tions. ,
We are fond of the axiom that
no executive agency should be
both promoter and regulator of a
given public activity. And yet,
within the bounds of the Con-
stitution, that is essentially what
we in the Congress do.
We set our own rates of com-
pensation, contrive our own pre-
requisites, determine the qualifi-
cations of our members, write
our own rules of procedure and.
clearly most important of all, we
establish the methods whereby
all elected federal official- are
chosen by the people.
THIS IS the very root of dem-
ocracy. For however often we
mav 'lose sight of it. the one
inescapable fact of any true de-
mocracy is that the people are the
ultimate sovereign.
The apparent fact of the mat-
ti r i- thai the people of mis
country hold current electoral
practices in low esteem. Fifteen
years ago a public opinion survey
show the American people fell that the
government could and should be
trusted.
Now only one out of every t.vo
citizen.; places much stock in the
integrity of public officials and
their ability to govern with
petence and decency.
MANY MEMBERS of the Sen-
ate, if net a majority, belii v
thai el eforms of the most
fundamental nature are in order.
The need for such reform was not
created by the so-called Water-
gate affair; the seeming events
of the 1972 presidential election
have only dramatized and height-
ened -piion of some of
the refi rms tiiat must be made.
But we must seek to avoid two
extremes in our search for mean-
ingful change: We must avoid
both what some have called an
"orgy of reform" and the tempta-
tion to get by with a< little re-
'Christian Faith' TV Commercials
Scrutinized By Rights Agencies
National civil libertarian Bgen- principles to practical me ;-i d
cies this looking into a the model and thus put Ch
,- :. Di \" l< 'son, of ins with conflict."
Unit pub- Anderson reports thai
bac been made *
the efforts of for this "Christian-baaed TV
the Epi United Auction." and that Logan believes
that "models to be fou
1 and Christian faith can be moved to
th( L'nil i irch to television to make children'- TV
pot announcements on na- viewing a richer, more pot
tioi evis ed al demon- learning experience."
strating "an alternative >o violenci
i'..a\\n from the
form necessary to assuage public
demand.
Either course would be the soul
of irresponsibility.
THE FAITH of the public and
faith in ourselves cannot be
restored overnight. Nor can it be
enhanced by piecemeal attempts
at cosmetic alteration. It is rather
the tvpe of faith that will be
restored only if we can convince
the American people that we
have undertaken the sort of
political soul-searching required
under the circumstances and that
we have made a concerted and
careful effort to enact meaning-
ful electoral reform.
The sorts of reform that seem
to me deserving of the most care-
ful and serious consideration and
enactment during the next few
months are a strict and enforce-
able limitation on individual
campaign contributions dtn.\ over-
all expenditures for any one can-
didate and a ban on aU'catl) con-
tributions without exception.
Other changes should include
simple, full and forthright rep irt-
ing of all campaign contributions
in time for the voters to assess
the meaning of such reports: a
single designated repository for
all campaign contributions: reg-
ulations to limit or prohibit the ,
last-minute "blitz" just prior to
Election Day. and an independent I
elections commission with the re
source- and the high-mindedness
necessary to fairly and fully ad I
minister the law.
WE Ml'ST also, in rav judg
ment, follow through with
guishing proposals for the elimi
nation or serious reform of the
toral college, that vestigial
remnant of 18th-century com-
promise that has no place in a
modern America: we must short
en the length ot federal cam
paigns.
We should lend some sem-
blance of uniformity to our presi-
dential primary system by adopt-
ing a svstem of regional primaries
and establishing a system of elect-
ing delegates to the national con-
vention.
Another step that I would lib;
very much to sec taken, although
it is not technically electoral re-
form, is a structural improvement
in communications between
the legislative and executive
branches, not in a way to dimin-
ish the constitutional separation
of powers but to diminish mis-
trust and suspicion.
One symbolic gesture thai
might prove to be of considerable
help in this regard would be the
provision of office space in the
Capitol for the President and his
senior administrative official-.
IT IS said in books of etiquette
that an invitation to the White
House is tantamount to a com-
mand: perhaps an invitation to
the Capitol for consultation
should be equally irresistible.
Some of these elements or i lee-
toral reform are necessary, in my
judgment, if we are to arrest I e
erosion of public trust in our got
eminent. These proposed reforms.
however, require the ino.-t car
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Wtaapy Hour 4:30 to y a.m./
i
THE spot announci
| for chil-
as a work nd

conflict i to Ben T. Lo-
gan, coordinati
Tin thrusl of the And, i n rj
is that children are inundated by
pies of violence on television,
and he quotes Logan as declaring
that -The hope is that as children
LOGAN IS m< i "' :>' I
linator of the "c immercials"
.eared for commercial television,
'but in unpaid, publii service time
slots."
The Lilly Endowment. Inc.
report, d as having made a S9.500
giant for the research. Other tha .
the speculation that this i- the Eii
Lilly drug firm, there is bo further
, fication.
Greater Miami civil libertarian
agencies have as yet issued no re-
ful deliberation and scrunity be-
fore enactment.
The Federal Election Campaign
Reform Act amendments despite
every good intention on the par
of their sponsors, do not, I be
/eve reflect the kind of thorough
consideration necessary for the
magnitude of reform we seek to
undertake.
Moreover, these amendments
make little effort to anticipate or
accommodate the recommenda-
nons authorized and mandated by
the Senate in Senate Resolution
60.
THIS IS not to say that the
Friday, August lu.
Select Committee on Presij
Campaign Activities is a
tory of political wisdom,
suspect that the report
committee will be as c|
responsible and thorough .
members of the committe
make it. When the comi
report is filed next Febru]
is likely that many of its i
meridatiohs will either over
conflict with the amendmet
proved late last month.
For these reasons. 1
neither for nor against fina
sage of tne measure,-but
signified my presence in tli
ate chamber at the time
vote in the interest of proml
consideration of more cos
hensive electoral reform.
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- they will imitate port on the UPI story.
'Blood and Whiskey
Everywhere' in Athens
Continued from Page 1-A
bloody attack was just carried out
in the nearby terminal.'
The third person killed was an
Austrian.
The two gunmen, who report-
edly had no passports, identified
Two Americans killed in the at- themselves to police as Zechod
tack were positively identified as Mohammed, 21. of Palestine, and
Mrs. Jeannie Salandi. 23. of High- Palatt Hussam. 21. of Cairo,
land Park. X J.. and Elbert Ker- Palestinian guerrilla organiza
sen. 53. a Union, X.J.. plumbing | tions in Beirut denied any connec-
cor.tractor. Kersen's wife. Kate, tion with the attack and blamed
and Mrs. Salandi's husband, it on 'enemies of the Palestinian
William, were among the wounded.; revolution."
a catered affair
grand mannei
Entertain in the famed Starlight Roof hiyh
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elegance of the Grand Ballroom.
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your pleasui c.. .complemented by
the area's finest gourmet
cuisine and flawless service...
in the Dora! grand manner.
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DORM. COUNTRY CLUB
-
W^


Friday. August 10, 1973
* kysiKHhrHlur
Page 7-A
France on Verge of Selling Jets to Saudis
PARIS (JTA) The French "dern int.ra.nflM .- _..... ,.......C7 ...
PARIS (JTA) The French
paper Le Monde reports that
France is on the verge of signing
a contract with Saudi Arabia pro-
viding for the sale of 38 Mirage-
Ill E planes.
The Mirage model is described
by the manufacturers, the Das-
sault-Breguet group, as a modern
"deep intervention" anH penetra-
tion plane. Lc Monde said that de-
livery will start early next year.
The paper said that France won
the contract in the face of stiff
American competition. Two Amer-
ican firms. McDonnell -Dougtas
which manufactures the Phantom,
and Northrop, which produces the
F-5. have tried to squeeze France
out of the market.
ACCORDING TO Le Monde, Is-
rael has urged the American gov-'
ernment to prevent the sale of
Phantoms to Saudi Arabia but
Washington has decided to over-
rule this objection. Sixty F-5s have
alreadv bnen delivered to Saudi
Arabia and Phantoms are also due
to be supplied, according to Le
Monde.
.--. j' ,.... nil
A Saudi military mission is cur-
rently in Paris and French official
sources confirmed to the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency the Le Monde
report.
1 Flagle 1 newt r Federal pays you the 1 ligher interest rates 1
Savings Certificates ; SI00.000 minimum 6 months! COMPOUNDED DAILY

Passbook Rate annual yield 5.39% interest is compounded daily from day of deposit to day of withdrawal.
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Save-For-A-Dream Plans offering from 5V*7o up to Wi. By Federal regulation, early
withdrawals from these new certificates earn interest at passbook rate and are subject to
90 day interest penalty. Conversion of existing certificates arc also subject to
90 day interest penalty. Your savings insured to 520,000. Interest compounded daily
on all accounts. Free transfer of funds from anywhere in the U.S.A.

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NOATN MIAMI w H0LLYW000. ,01 Hollyw0pd Fashl0n Center, 961 -5385 .


-. a (MR
Page 8 A
+Jmi*l> ttcridiar
Friday, August 10. 1973 .

Cohen Is (Icmvalescing
|ewish FloridUn columnist Edward Cohen is recuperating
In a Port Myen hospital following a heart attack he sustained
While on a brief vacation there.
Cohen this week expressed appreciation for the many mes-
HgM of good wiahei he has received from readers and friends.
For thOM Who are planning to send flower,. Cohen requested
that contributions be made to the Temple Israel Camp Retreat
Fund instead.
Cohen whoae regular column, Comment." appears on The
.,,,,), Kloridians editorial page, will be returning to M.am.
ihortly, Where he will continue his convalescence.
, iMMMMKI
. i.r.....i' '
Territories Not
Subject to Debate
Continued from Page 4-A
said she saw "no room for an argu
ment over policy in the territories
liace we really do not have two
sides to this debate entrenched be-
hind barricades."
been "consistent" in its policy in
casting one of its rare vetoes
gain* a resolution offered at the
end of a special debate in the Se-
curitv Council on the Middle East
which criticized Israel for its con-
tinued occupation of the Arab ter-
Israel is 25 years YOUNG
this year. GO!
M
k i ...*. ritories. She said those countries
She added that "nobody suggests ^.^ ^^ for ,he r^^tion had
there could be a revolution over- ^^^ f(M>jr ..isolation from com-
night on this issue."
MRS. MEIR described the posi-
tion of Egyptian president Anwar jnvo,vjng a c|ash between
,g. and asserted
shown their
mon sense.
REFERRING to the recent inci-
Georgian Jews and Ashdod port
officials. Mrs. Meir said the inci-
dent was resolved when an ami-
cable settlement was reached. Some
40 Georgian Jews hired, according
to port officials, on a temporary
basis, were discharged, leading to
a physical clash between Georgian
Jews and police. The government
finally agreed to find other jobs
She praised the U.S. for havingI for the unemployed Georgian Jews.
Sadat as weakenin_
that if he thought he could bene-
fit from a military" adventure,
he would have attacked Israel some
time ago.
She said Sadat did not fear a
United States veto in the UN Se-
curity Council but he realized that
if Egypt started hostilities, it would
suffer a major defeat.
800 Soviet Jews Due
To Arrive from Rome
David H. Davis, who has been
promoted to district sales man-
ager oi the northeast office of
The Keyes Company, realtors,
joined the Keyes organization s
commercial sales staff one year i
ago. He was named assistant
sales manager of the northeast
office early this year. In his new,
position. Davis will be respon-
sible for recruiting, training and
guidance, plus overall perform-
ance of the 30 sales associates
at the northeast facility. 5132
Biscayne Blvd. ^^^^__

of all years to go! See "KJSneh time it's a thrilling. Inspfr-
yoti've gone before, go agame ^ ^^ ,
,ng, hilaratingaxpanenee.^na ^ ^ Gf96k
unous, more ^'"'fn,^nv thousands, the GoWen Route to
LirM,thefavor.teof somanytnou cabjn$ g^,,^.
> *jPlttWggB, Konhar meals, under, the
tal/Amencan cuwniRJ SvnaR0Kue grace our ships),
strictest *uPjV( openih"!nd indolr swimming poots.
spacious lounges^na.fUB Hebrew |esSons, seminars.
&^% WStt BrSKC ra.igk.ua and culture
^^^UNGDATGS:-
Foliowins
1973
nm Bout
Mar. II. 197*
QUEEN ^RXfiARIA.OLYMPIA
''Fully lr condition*! *bj!'l**tiw fcklki
i ^ e~*
eifWrr Grwe i
rnntinaed from Page 1-A
nor 1 Jacobson. executive vice
president of United Hias Service,
hailed Richardson s action as in
the "finest humanitarian tradition
of our government" In a state-
ment issued in New York. Glick
said:
"We have been concerned about
the welfare of these refugees who
have been under the aegis of our
agency in Rome. Many have been
waiting here for months unable to
work and uncertain about their
future. Most do not have U.S.
visas. They gathered in Rome after
leaving the Soviet Union.
THEY WILL come here under
the U.S. Attorney General's parole
authority and will later be able
to apply for permanent status as
American citizens. The pathway
to a new life has been opened to
them and hundreds of thousands
of United Jewish Appeal dollars.
?xpended by the American Joint
Distribution Committee in care and
maintenance costs, have been
saved."
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See for yourself. Visit our information center & models any day from 9:30 till 6:30.
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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
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Information center and model*
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Phones Hollywood 961-6210.
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Mailing Address: 900Holnrbrooh Drive,
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Model Decoration & Furnishing
by Mangunans.
Appliances by -Hvtpaint
-
')
-r.


Friday. August 10, 1973
mctmsf ttwtdian
*Jm/9t> fleridftor
faqe li-HJ
Page 9-A
Soviets Blast Israel, JDL for Terror
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) pally rejected any suggestion of
The Soviet ambassador on the Ad
Hoc Committee on International
Terrorism blasted Israel and "anti-
Soviet ajtd Zionist organizations"
such as the Jewish Defense League
for terrorist acts.
Vastly S. Safronchuk. addressing
the committee, insisted that the
ihooting down of the Libyan com-
mercial airliner by Israeli jets Feb.
21-was not only an act of terrorism
but also -of air piracy.
BUT SAFRONCHUK saved his
most, caustic remarks for the
United States when he charged I
that the JDL repeatedly committed
terrorist acts "with the connivance I
of the country in which it wasi
based."-
He stated that the U.S. bore \
ujiconditional responsibility for the !
adoption,.at the national level, of
Effective measures to ensm-e the
security of foreign nationals in
their territory.
Robert Rosenstock, U.S. ambas-
sador, said hi delegation categori-
connivance on the part of the U.S.
government. Safronchuk countered
that he had mentioned only "ob-
jective facts" and noted that some
of the terrorist acts against the So-
viet mission to the UN had thus
far not been punished by U.S. au-
thorities.
THE SOVIET envoy stated that
his delegation could not accept a
broad interpretation of the term
"international terrorism" that
ould extend it to cover national
liberation movements. He noted
'hat tho resistance of the Palestin
an people, for example, could not
be classified as. terrorist acts bu*
that the oppression by Nrael wa-
i manifestation of terrorism.
Fereydoun Hnwyda. aTibi-^ad^r
of Iran, warned that If the rise in
"he acts of international violence
vere allowed to continu" thev
vould open the door to anarchv.
But, he added, the actions of th<
national liberation struggle's cou'd
65 American and Canadian Teenagers
Going to Israel For Year of Study
.NEW YORK Sixty-five Amer-
ttm and Camadian youngsters be-
tween the ages of 15 and 17 will
leave for Israel this month to take
a year of high school study in Is-
rael as participants in the America-
srael Secondary School Program
of the Department of Education
and Culture of the World Zionist
Organization, according to Dr
Abraham P. Gannes, director of
the Department of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist Or-
gahliacipnAmerican Section. Inc.
The students come from Canada,
the Virgin Islands and 16 states,
including Florida, which is repre-
sented by Joseph Perlmutter of
5865 SW 100th St., Miami; Marta
Stern, 4340 Pine Tree Dr., Miami
Beach, and Wendy Pickett of North
Palm Beach.
The America Israel Secondary
School Program, which is directed
by Moshe Avital, is now in its
seventh year. It offers a full
academic high school curriculum
augmented by special courses in
Jewish studies with emphasis on
the Hebrew laynuage and Israel.
Full credit for the year of study
in Israel is given by American high
schools. General courses are taught
in English with Judaica courses
taught in Hebrew as much as pos-
sible. .
Twenty-five students will study-
it the Huleh Valley Regional High
School in Kibbutz Kfar Blum in
the Upper Galilee, the fifth year
for this 10th grade class.
Twenty students will be at Beit
Sefer Kadourie, a youth village in
:he Lower Galilee at the foot of
Mt. Tabor, where an 11th grade
class will be conducted for the
second year.
Twenty boys and girls will at-
tend Nachlat Yehuda, an agricul-
tural youth village, fifteen miles
south of Tel Aviv. This village
sponsored by the WIZO of Switzer-
land has a high school population
jf 250 boys and girls. It has mod-
ern quarjers and school facilities.
in no way fall within the category
of acts which could be considered
as terrorist in nature.
He said his government sup
ported the struggle of the African
people against colonialism and the
legitimate rights of the Palestinian
people.
AMBASSADOR AQUIL1NO E
Boyd of Panama, chairman of the
committee, said that during infor-
mal consultations held among rep-
resentatives from each regional
group, three possible courses of
action had emerged: the commit
tee would set up two sub-commit
tees, one to consider the underlying
causes of international terrorism
and the other to explore measure
that could be taken against terror-
ism; an additional subcommittee
would be established with the man
date of defining the term "inter
national terrorism." and in the
third course of action all aspects
of international terrorism would
be considered as a whole in the
plenary meetings of the committee.
rl OIIGINti
ustiiiJDurke
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Piesiltnl Cruirmm ot Hit Band
Our statement of condition shows
assets exceeding 400 million dollars.
A lot of money. Even more important, a
lot of people. People we know and
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personal attention and a minimum or
red tape. That's what we try to supply
at all our convenient offices. Why
not drop in and open your account.
It's like making a new friend.


** My Favorite Grl^

| > amiti'iniBi
Dorothy Handler, former direc-
tor of the Lo? Angeles ffl
Federation-Council Women s
Conference, has beer. ttpooint-
ed director of Women's Ccrr.
munal Service for the Council
of Jewish Federations and We*
fare Funds (OF). Her appoint-
men! takes effect Dec. 31, but!
Philip 3ernstein. CJF executive
vice president, said that Mass;
Handler will join the CJF staff |
this month.
Howgpod it is
^^ Winston tastes good,
when a cigarette should^^
Winston
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Oangerous to Your Hearth.
|ff SUPER KING
OR KING
e I MtTHOlMTOaUCO*k\
SUPER HNG; 20 aVW.U miacatiM.IC.NG: 20 mo/or". 14 a*Jfa*MM> cigarim. FTC Rapon FEB.73.


Pcge tJ-A +J(iS*nr*-idfor Friday. Augast 1G, 1973 ^ olir R. jZiclm**
One Who Came Back': Another Personal Account of the Holocaust
Dckcl. $6.95 352 pp.
"B'riha" the title of the book,
means fiight or escape. The hook
is sub titled "Flight to the Home-
land The author was born in
the Ukraine in 1903 and emi-
grated to Palestine in 1921. He
immediately joined the Haganah.
He was, at divers times, a mem-

fy the two recent books from
^ Herz-l Press, one will be of
interest to those who are con-
cerned with another personal ac-
count of the holocaust. "One
Who Came Back," by Josef Katz.
$6.95. 273 pp. and th second
should command a Slightly wider
audience. "B'liha," by Kphraim
China Watchers Believe
Peking Policy is (hanged
Washington
f HINA watchers at the State Department think the Peking
government has made significant, if slight, movement towards
recognizing Israel exists. The observation is based on remarks by
the People's Republic of China's permanent representative at the
t'niled Nations, Huang Hua. in the first session of the Security
Council's debate on the Middle East
Whether his remarks were u fluke or a statement of intent
will be a prime question for U.S. specialists who will scrutinize
Huang's speeches in the renewed debate. Israel has long had its
hand outstretched to Peking for diplomatic relations but China
has not officially noticed it.
IN THE debate, Huang denounced the concept of "secure
boundaries" outlined by "Israeli Zionists" and asserted no room
existed for compromise on the Palestinian people's "fight for
national liberation." However, a State Department analysis says
his remarks "suggest that PRC opposition to the "secure bound-
aries' concept referred to all lands seized by Israel in the 1967
war and did not mean that Israel has no rights to any boundaries
at all."
The analysis added that "Mr. Huang in. fact also stated that
China was 'not opposed to the Jewish nation and th" people of
Israel' but only to the aggressive policies of 'Israeli Zionism "
Chinese spokesmen in the United Nations have previously
declared that the PRO was not opposed to the Jewish people
or the people of Israel' but Huang's statement, while still am-
bigUOUS, is the clearest suggestion to date by Peking that the
State of Israel has the right to national existence." the analysis
added.
ber of the Tel Aviv police force
prior and subsequent to the crea-
tion of the State of Israel. He
was the commander of the Hag-
anah's intelligence service "Shai"
from 1925 to 1946. His book deals
with the year 1947 when he was
chief of B'riha's operations
throughout Europe.
IT WAS during this period
that he directed the 1.000 men
and women who risked their lives
a!mo t daily to bring survivors
of the concentration camps to
Palestine. These men and women
were part of Aliyah Bet. the ille-
gal immigration.
The author relates, almost cas-
ually the ruses employed to de-
ceive the British who had im-
posed limits on Jewish immigra-
tion to the only place in the
world which was the Jewish
homeland. There are chapters on
the activities in every European
JOctvid Schwartz
country and the attempts of Eng-
land to prevent the departure of
the Jews on boats purchased by
the Jewish Agency. The political
pressures brought by Britain on
most nations to bar the Jewish
departure is almost incredible.
WE REGRETFULLY state that
the writing is pedestrian and the
culpability is not with the trans
htor. Dina Ettinger, who made
the translation from Hebrew.
There are important statistics as
well as esoteric bits of informa-
tion which are of interest to
scholars and researchers who
delve into the history of Aliyah
Bet and the activities to save
Jewish lives in post-World War
II. .Mimeographed copies or
ether written forms of such re-
ports and statistics could serve
an equally useful purpose as the
printing of a book. The reports
could be preserved in official ar-
chives and be available for those
who desire to study them. The
time has come when books need
net be printed because they were
originally in Hebrew, printed in
Israel, and written by a person
of official rank. There are other
criteria that should be observed
before books are offered to the
American Jewish readers.
"One Who Came Back" is the
diary of Josef Katz, which he
wrote soon after his release from
a concentration camp in 1945. He
was born in Germany in 1917. He
was interned for three years in
ghettos and was a slave laborer
in the camps. The Russian troops
liberated him in March, 1945. He
has resided in this country since
then. The book's jacket describes
the book as one "with unpreten-
tious candor and simplicity."
Katz's personal account is for
historians and sociologists.
Being Woman Didn't Stop Golda
Latest of Jewish Comics
Coming into the Spotlight
V /
ff'O THE distinction of being Prime Minister. Golda
Meir now adds anoth r. She has been offered
half a million dollars for her autobi igraphy, which
mean-, of course that her publishers think it will
be a best-seller.
As Prime Minister, her salary is only $8,300 a
year, so half-a-million should be of some assistance.
On her salary, she has probably not yet paid up for
her television set.
TODAY BEING a celebrity is more of a help
than it used to be. Thomas Jefferson in his old age
was in bad financial straits. He had signed a note
for a friend and lo-t all his belongings No one
i ted that he might recoup his fortune by writ-
ing an autobiography.
But a half-century or so later President Grant
found himself in financial difficulties and it was
suggested that he write his memoirs. He did and
collected a fortune comparable to that being offered
Mrs. Meir.
To Im> sure, even today, being Prime Minister
do?s not inevitably mean that your autobiograph)
will be a best-seller. In fact, the autobiographies of
most prime ministers today wouldn't. There are a
number of reasons why Mrs. Meir is an exception.
First, she is Prime Minister of Israel, a country in
which there is a good deal of world interest Second,
Golda is a woman Prime Minister and they are rare.
THIRDLY. Mrs. Meir has shown herself to be a
rare kind of personality. The combination of these
Hollywood
htfles Grodin is the latest one
in a small group of unique
screen comedians to appear dur-
ing the last 20 years on the sur-
face following in the footsteps
of Danny Kaye and Alan Arkin,
but relying not only on witty dia-
logue but more on visual expres-
sion in the best Chaplinesque
tradition.
A year ago, Chuck Grodin lit-
erally was an unknown remem-
bered only by Broadwayites for a
couple of stage shows, "Tchin,
Tchin" and "Absence of a Cello"
in which he had leading roles;
as author of an off-Broadway play
"Hurray! Hurray! It's a Glorious
Day and All That;" and as the
director of the stage version of
"Lovers and Other Strangers" for
the couple of Rene Taylor and
Joe Bologna. Grodin had featured
roles in two films, "Rosemary's
Baby" and "Catch 22," but the
audience wouldn't identify him.
IT WAS Elaine May, one half
of the famed Mike Nichols-
Elaine May comedy team, who
selected Chuck Grodin for the
title role of the screen comedy,
"The Heartbreak Kid," (after she
had made her successful direc-
torial debut with "A New Leaf,"
which she also authored and
wherein she co-starred with Walt-
er Matt haul
In "Heartbreak Kid" Miss May
(whose married name today is
Mrs. David L. Rubenfine) con-
fa rs have made her probably the most famous
an of her day.
It is interesting that Golda achieved her place
in full and free competition with men. She never
complained of being discriminated against by reason
of her sex. Her case recalls that of Mrs. Frances
Perkins, Secretary of Labor in Franklin Roosevelt's
cabinet, who once remarked that sex had never in-
terfered with her in any way except when as a
young girl, she climbed trees.
Sneaking of trees reminds us that this week
the Jewish .National Fund reported that it has plant-
ed in Israel since the inception 130 million trees.
That means more than 40 trees for each Jewish
settler.
If you add the trees which have been planted in
the land to the Jews who have been planted in
' the total Jewish population aggregates about
133 million, or more than all the Arabs in the whole
chain of Arab countries encircling Israel.
There is no reason why Jews and trees shouldn't
be added together in the Jewish population. A Jew
is ;. tree. Take Applcbaum or Kirschbaum. They are
trees, and they are Jews.
Thomas Jefferson said that the only time he
felt like a despot was when someone cut down a
tree. That has been the Jewish attitude. The first
thing Theodore Herzl did when he made his visit
to Palestine was to plant a tree.
fines herself to directing, but in
addition contributes to the film
the leading comedienne, Jeannie
Berlin, who in reality is her
daughter from a prior marriage.
Jeannie as the hapless newly-
wed jilted by the personality-
kid, who has broken her heart
and spirit renders a rare tragi-
comic performance impressing
academy members to the tune of
an Oscar nomination.
GRODIN, who recalls lots of
rejections and waiting before
hitting it big with "The Heart
break Kid," reveals screen quali-
ties of specific new nuances, as a
"today" character: vibrant, brash,
brazen and often obnoxious, but
always true to himself and never
selling out his beliefs.
"The Heartbreak Kid" is the
joint effort of half-a-dozen Jewish
personalities, starting with pro-
ducer Edgar J. Scherick, to Bruce
Jay Friedman, whose short story
became the basis of Neil Simon's
screen play, director Elaine May
and the film's stars, Jeannie Ber-
lin and Charles Grodin.
ARTHUR FrtEED, who passed
on at the West Coast at the age
of 78 had been connected with
show business for almost 60
years, starting as a song plugger
in Manhattan, appearing with the
Marx Bros, and on the Gus Ed-
ward show during World War I,
becoming one of Broadway's most
successful lyricist of hit tunas
during the "Roaring Twenties."
CZarf ^/flpcrl
Israel's Sept. 11 Election Analyzed
Haifa
M.itional elections to choose 120 members of the
Knesset will be held in October, but a signifi-
cant preview of what may be expected will be the
elections for the Histadrut, Israel's Federation
of Labor, to take place Sept. 11.
About a million citizens, who constitute some
one-half of the total voting electorate, will be
qualified to cast their votes for delegates to the
Histadrut convention. And since the choice will
be made along practically the same party lines as
in the Knesset poll, the earlier vote will give
some indication of possible trends.
THE COMMENTATORS are already analyz-
ing certain known factors. For one thing, the
Labor Party, which has been dominant both in
government and in the Histadrut since the be-
ginning, has been losing ground steadily. In
1959 the combination of parties now in the Labor
bloc polled 88 per cent of the Histadrut vote. In
1965 their figure was 77 per cent. In the last
election four years ago, they received only 62
per cent.
Presumably the issues in the Histadrut elec-
tion should be those associated with the union
it>elf, such as social and economic matters, as
well as how to organize and operate the Hista-
drut. As a matter of fact such issues as foreign
policy, defense, peace problems, spill over into
the Histadrut as each party urges its followers
to make a show of strength.
LABOR LEADERS are very much concerned
about the internal dissension which has sapped
the party strength. There is widespread dissatis-
faction with Yitzhak Ben Aharon, secretary gen-
eral of the Histadrut. Many in the leadership
don't want him, but they are afraid to dump him.
Criticism, once voiced only by external critics, is
now heard in Labor forums
On Sept. 11 the union members will flock
to the polls in their places of employment, in the
kibbutam and in the villages. If the Labor Party
can not garner 70 per cent or more of the votes
they will be in a very difficult position a month
later when an additional million voters, the over-
whelming majority of them not labor sympa-
thizers, will decide on the composition of the next
Knesset.
IcntJ
epoa
But]
A
arefu]
as th
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littwl
ary,
re
rlapi
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tnaoy, August iu, is/j
-Jtnisr ncrtwar
yaqe n-A
Will Waldheim Mission Do Better? Demand
Kahane's
Freedom
By YITZHAK RABI
f UN Correspondent
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Now that the Security Councils '
general and fruitless review of the situation in the Middle East i
has ended as another zero in the ledger of history, as far as resolving i
the crisis is concerned, new hopes for some positive action are emerg
ing.
The focus now is on the upcoming trip of Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim to the Middle East. Why is he going to the Middle East"
What i he going to bring with I "----------------------------------------
ments of Egypt, Israel and Jordan? ( Droblems of thc arca
ACCORDING to a UN spokes- The sT>ok"sman also contended
man. the main objective of Wald- that Waldheim "does not intend \r
heim's Middle East visit is "to i oresent sDecific proposals regard
make drect contact with the gov- ing the Middle East problem" dur
ernments concerned to discuss th" ine his visit
Forget Past--And All
Tradition Will Go
JERUSALEM (JTA) "The
Jewish tradition can evaporaU
even in Israel in an atmosphere
01 rejection of the Jewish past."
This was declared by Rabbi Arthur
Hertzberg. president of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress, who opened
the 11th annual American-Israel
dialogue here. The theme of the
dialogue this year is "Jcwishn.es>
and the creative process.''
Rabbi Hertzberg attacked what
he termed "the pernicious notion
that the Jew must be a marginal
man ta achieve great art or great
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realize themselves have no Jew-
ell children." he said, adding that
saiah attacked the Jewish commu
lity of his day but affirmed it
continuity.
"THE MARGINAL man cannoi
reate Jewish art whether h-
vrites in Hebrew or in English
Those who seek to become uni
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ibandonine the Jewish past will
speed the day when Jewishness dis-
ippeara whether they live ;> id
vork in Israel or America," Rabbi
Elertzberg said.
A different view was voiced by
Prof. Shmaryahou Talmon. who
aw a role for "a certain marginal
Ity" in the creation of a specific
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"It remains to be seen whethei
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Observers here believe, however,
that Waldheim's visit will lay the
groundwork for a new plan to un
freeze the Middle East situation.
Ilie Secretary General, they say,
will submit recommendations to i
the General Assembly when it
meets Sept. 18 That is one of the
reasons why the trip is scheduled
:o take piace before the opening
of the assembly.
"Waldheim is going to the Mid-
He East to study the situation, not
o solve it on the spot." one Mid-
He East expert said here.
THE TRIP, at Egypt's invitation
md with the acquiesence of Israel
and Jordan, is welcomed by the
hree governments. But Egypt
leeds the visit by the Secretary
General most of all. The result of
he Middle East debate, which was
nitiated by Egypt, only increased
Egypt's need for such a visit bc-
ause the Egyptian government
has to show activity toward ending
ihe stalemated situation of Israeli
tccupation.
Egypt knows that time works
igainst it and is searching for any
top that might bring a change in
he situation it considers "intoler
lble." As far as Israel is concerned.
Waldheim's visit will be fruitful if
it contributes even a little toward
negotiations with the Arabs.
AFTER THE American veto in :
the Security Council, Israel's For- j
-n Ministry issued a statement
that reads in part: "The gates to
negotiations between Israel and
Egypt are wide open and it is to
be hoped that Egypt, which initi-
ated this sterile debate, will now
study the need for negotiations." '
ISRAEL IS adamant on negotia- '
tiations and this was stated over ,
and over by Israel's ambassador to
the UN, Yosef Tckoah. during the
2'= month debate.
In a way Waldheim who will \
come to Israel from an Arab coun-
try will be involved in what ,
some observers term a sort of I
negotiation. The Jewish Tele-
graphic Agencv learned that Dr.
Gunnar V. Jarring will not accom-
pany Waldheim on !iis trip. Observ-
ers here say that this is an indica
tion that the Secretary (ieneral j
wants to learn the situation
"through his own eyes."
The question looming large now
is whether or not Waldheim's trip
will end up in the same way as
did the mission of Dr. Jarring
in a dead heap.
Continued from Page 1-A
became "very enthusiastic" aboi
Rabbi Kahane.
When he was indicted in Israe
the inmate became very disturbed
Fisch said, and asked thc JDL o
fie what he could do. Fisch sai
it was suggested to the inmate thi
he prepare and circulate a petitioi
which the prisoner did to bot
Jewish and non-Jewish inmate
and then sent it to thc JDL of fie
here.
THE PETITION, signed by eigl
Jews, including a rehabilitatio
counselor, which the petition note
was "provided us by Hillel Foui
dation," declared lhat readin
Rabbi Kahane's words "has give
us hope, as we sit here in priso
and hope for a new life."
The petition also said that ft
Rabbi Kahane "to be harassed" i
Israel and "treated as a crimiru
is not only a shame to Israel bi
to the Jewish people."
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; i

+Je*isfifk>i*fc>i
Page 12-A______________________________
Book Speculates on Bormann's Life
* ..... .._ hrine over his whole
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
JTA Staff Writer
William Steven**, a British
born Canadian journalist, has
written a new book. "The Bor
mann Brotherhood" (Harcourt
Brace Jovanovic), about what
he considers to be the continu-
ing threat posed by escaped
Nazis.
The Bormann Brotherhood, as
seen by Stevenson, is a network
of Nazis who escaped after
World War II and are keeping
the spirit of their poisonous
ideology alive in the hopes of
reviving a Nazi regime again
if not in Germany, then else-
where, most likely Latin Amer-
ica. The Brotherhood keeps no
records and seldom refer to
members by their real names.
BUT FINANCED by a group
of international industrial firms
it operates throughout he
world, especially in Germany,
South America and the Arab
states. Its leader is or was Mar-
tin Bormann, who created the
Brotherhood and planned its
postwar operations even before
the fall of Nazi Germany.
Stevenson, author of previous
books on the Israel Air Force
(Zanek) and the Six-Day War
("Strike Zion") has traveled
throughout most the world fg^***A*SZ i^X^SSjpl^
as a journalist. Fascinated by ike the other ^j**2 them Nazis, to the West. Inci-
the Bormanft legendihe has interested >n the real ty stevfW* denies Geh-
used his global journfrs in**>>* n<* >****"* JJ cotention that Bormann
vestigat, the Brotherhood. (He P^^Bormann allowed jjJJJ ^ & ^ _, since stcven
and a woman journalist had to
leave Egypt quickly after docu-
menting the former Nazis in high
positions there). He has also
examined numerous archives in-
cluding many documents only
recently declassified.
THIS BOOK does not tell you
where Bormann is or whether
he is still alive. Stevenson does
believe that Bormaitn escaped
to South America and at one
point suggests he may be the
old man arrested in 1972 in
Bolivia on suspicion that he was
the Nazi leader and then re-
leased to go back to the Amazon
jungle.
But on the other hand, Stev-
enson notes that a man with
Bormann's wealth (by the end
of the war he was estimated to
have had personal control of
$1,890 million by current Amer-
ican values) could have bought
security and anonymity any-
where.
It is Stevenson's contention
that Bormann manipulated Hit-
ler and not the other way
around. He said that Bormann
was deceptive because he ap-
tive files on everyone else in-
cluding Hitler.
By manipulation, blackmail,
and'threats Bormann emerged
at the end of the war as the
most powerful man in Germany.
When Bormann left Hitler's
bunker in Berlin, according to
Stevenson, he took with him the
complete files of the Nazi re-
gime to legitimize himself as
the successor to Hitler.
BORMANN HAD planned his
escape, as well as that of other
Nazis, for many years before
the war. The escape route,
which according to the author
used numerous Catholic monas-
teries, crossed the path of Jew-
ish refugees heading for Pales-
tine.
Stevenson asserts, probably
correctly, that Bormann and
and other Nazis were able to
escape because the start of the
Cold War found the West fac-
ing more urgent problems than
capturing runaway Nazis. Gen.
Reinhard Gehlen, whom Steven-
son considers a member of the
Brotherhood, used this situation
son claims the spy was Gestapo
chief Heinrich Muller.
One fascinating story among
many in this book is a conver-
sation Stevenson had with two
Polish Communists who claimed
the reason Stalin didn't have
Hitler murdered, despite having
an agent close to him. was that
he needed a symbol for the Rus-
sian people to hate, fearing they
would not fight against an ideo -
ogv Stevenson claims that Stal-
in allowed Bormann and other
Nazis to escape because he felt
he could keep track of them
and that they would cause
trouble in Latin America.
TWO HEROES emerge from
this book. One is Otto John,
whom Stevenson considers a lib-
eral German who tried to purge
the Nazis from post-war Ger-
many and instead was destroyed
by Gehlen. The second is Beata
Klarsfeld. the vigorous German-
born young anti-Nazi who
smoked out SS Col. Klaus
Barbie in Bolivia last year.
Stevenson said her action threw
a monkeywrench into the entire
Friday. August lO.J^
Brotherhood operation in South
^Senson is especially strong
in journalistic story-teMtrg.
There are some very good in-,
terviews in this book including
one with Gehlen which is re^
vealine an how some Germans .
Kft changed their ideas toor
much since World War II -t
But Stevenson is less success-,
ful in putting his facts together
into a conspiracy theory H
sees a greater danger in Nazis
revival in West Germany than
I believe the facts bear out es-
pecially with Willy Brandt as
chancellor. Of course with
Pcron coming back to power in
Argentina that country might
be a good place to watch for
proof of Stevenson's theory.
HOWEVER, Stevenson is right
that Nazism didn't die at the
Nuremburg trials. Therefore
this book is worth reading for
the very reasons that the author
said he wrote it:
"The despicable forces loosed
by the Third Reich are not ex-
punged, although, like some
virulent virus, they may have
changed to other forms and be
difficult to identify. They re-
main malignant and as poteiv
tially dangerous as before. 11
there is any value to the per-
sistence of the Bormann puzzle,
let it be to remind us of the
darkest side of human nature
that he and his brothers so mon-
strously exemplify."

.
i


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Friday. August 10. 1973
'JmHIifibt iHin
Page 13-A
.

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= ?agt
===Page 14-A
+Jewl$fi Ucr/dKair
Friday, August 10, 1973
MMTHMMM.....Hi
CJL 9?//,' SpeaL. tjrom *Jk* Vulpli
m [;. i.f M inii!iii ii 11 iir" 'iiuli'.. i '
MM Ml 14
Blessings of Consolation
By RABBI MORRIS A. SHOP
Temple Sholom, Pompano Beach
Only those who have had to walk
through the valley of shadows .
who also had the vision of Israel
restored. He proclaimed, with no
hie words which touched the Jew
ish h;-art. that Zion would be re-
built and the Jewish people would
suffering the heartache of death once again iive in tne iancj 0f
and despair learn to appreciate ,s|.ae,
the blessings of
.onsolation. Only
those who have
.earned deep em-
pathy for the
pain of others,
ffokbi Strop
These words of consolation were
re-read, through the 2.000 year?
of diaspora living and renewed the
faith of Israel to return and once
again rebuild the land of Zion.
We. who have been blessed with
| are able to give the realization of this vision of
consolation to zion restor(>li anc| just celebrated
others in their [hp 25,n anniversary of its exist
hours of misery, j pnce can un This Sabbath able influence of Isaiah's consola
marks the first tion and encouragement. Isaiah's
of seven Sab | words were the balm upon a wound.
baths at which or as the great historian Graeta
time Jewish peo wrote, "a soft breath upon a fev-
fie will read Messages of Consola- ered brow."
on delivered to the suffering Am I "Nachamu, nachamu emi ... be
isroel by the prophets of Israel, you comforted My people, saith
[ This Sabbath is known as Shab- the Lord "
ftat Nachamu. the Sabbath of Con- The blessings of consolation in-
solation, and occurs after the com- "hide hope and courage to face
Imcmoration to the sad Tisha B'Ab, the future. Isaiah seems to have
< These sublime messages of en- announcing the hour of Israel's do
couragement came from the hearts1 liverance from exile and captivity
-of sensitive leaders who realized and the return to Zion to make
the suffering of the Jewish people, a road through the desert,
the destruction of their state and Israel's redemption would be
temple and their exile to the four! "the talk of the world," and lead
corners of the world. These Ales-1 to a new recognition of the Divine
sages of Consolation have fortified ; among mankind. We are living dur
and sustained Israel during or- ing the days of the return, and the
deals of cruelty and persecution
throughout the ages.
Outstanding among the consolers
roads are being leveled and the
doors arc open.
Zion is being rebuilt. The bless-
of Israel was the deeply sensitive | ings of consolation are an inspira
prophet Isaiah who felt the pain i tion to the lews of Russia, Amer
and sorrow of destruction, but ;r-:\ and all the world.
Agudath Israel To Mark Anniversary
Termed for Jewry world-over as I into closer mutual contact.
Shabbat-Nahamu the -Sabbath Agudath Israel faces the future
Df Comroi'1 \e. Saturday, will wiln great confidence With II
mark the 22nd anniversary since ,iriUi:i, ,eader Rabbi Sh(.!don
Agudath Israel Hebrew nstitute, Ever, who graduated from the
,801 Carve Ave,. M.ami Beach, Hebron Rabbinical College of Jeru
vas founded. .;l|(,m Nra(, ,,,, WM |h(1 y()un
The synagogue took upon itself st ordained rabbi hi America 81
the responsibility of enlightening ih-' age of 18. and with the prom I-
both young and old. on Aug. 17. nenl position the Congregatioi
1951, when it opened its extensive holds in community leadership, il
program of religious services ami hbelieved thai Agudath Israel will
social activities, under the found- prove to be an institution in whirl.
ing leadership of the well-known modern Orthodox Jewry may al
author and scholar. Rabbi Dr. Isaac ways take justifiable pride,
Hirsh Ever, /. In commemoration, Rabbi Ever
For over two decades Aeudaih will deliver his sermon on The
Israe] has undertaken the task of Voice of Comfort and Prospe
strengthening religious sentiment for Brighl r Times," al 10:30 a.m.-
and thought among the Ji reception, buffet style kid
' >"d hopes to continue in dush. will I ; at the conclu-
bnnging the Jew and his n of the services.
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vaeschanan
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
(c). 1978 Jewish Telegraphic Agency
Why does Jewish tradition re-
quire that a person set aside a
place in the synagogue or at
none where he will regularly
pray?
The Talmud (Berakoth 6b)
races to Abraham who set aside
j special place where he offered
lis prayers.
A number of reasons are offered
o explain this requirement. First,
t is maintained that a regular
ocation will promote better and
ieeper concentration. Second, some
-laim that praying at a regularly
issigned location indicates that
>ne's prayer is a desirable activity
nstead of being a boring duty
hat one wishes to dispense with
my place one can.
There are also some who claim
hat this is done because prayer
epresents the ritual sacrifice of
he lambs which were sacrificed
ally in the temple of old. Just as
hese sacrifices could only be made
>n a permanently assigned altar
o do the prayers which represenl
'hem require an established place
for prayer.
A third opinion is that setting
iside a place for prayer establishes
that place as a holy place. It there
'ore becomes the place where fin
'te man meets his infinite creator,
'he Holy One, God Almighty.
Why do some Jews insist on
chanting their prayers (i.e.. the
main body of prayerthe Sh'-
moneh Esreh) directly facing a
blank wall?
The main body of prayer and
irayer in general require the ut
nost concentration. Facing a blank
wall leaves little for one to gaze
ipon that might distract attention
rom prayer. If other objects are
'i sight one might lose a full sense
;f concentration.
II is for this reason that those
vho know the prayers by heart
hut their eyes during prayer so
that their vi.-ion is not distracted
[| i- also for this reason that main
nsist that the walls of the syna
togue not be ornate so as m
distract the worshippers.
Why is it fo hidden to pray in
front of a mirror?
N turally, the most distracting
ision to a person's concent]
is the vision of hi- own self. Even
holds his eyes closed during
Drayer, the rabbis were afrai I that
lie might open them accidentally
md ga?e upon himself or al any-
mi i Ise amund him in the mirror.
Therefore, they forbade praying in
of mini' -
hue j- yet another aspect to this
prohibition. As a rule. Jewish tra-
igioas
*^ervices
mm
i H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox^
Cantor Aron Ben Aron.
ANSHE EMES~~2533 SW i9th Ave
American Traditions! **" "g|
bi J. Marshall Taxay. Cantor Sol
Pakowitz.
9ETM AM (Tempiei. woo N. Kendall
Dr. S. Miami. Reform. RabN M.r^
oert Baumgard
NER VAMID (Temntev 80th 31 mil
Tatom Waterway. Conservative.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Ed-
ward Klein. *
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineaa A. vVeber-
man. 30
SEPHARD.li Jt./!: H ewtTBin. MS
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmlie. 31
Friday S:M m Orurlna! creative congregation etz CHAIM.TW8
ervk-epr.....nted by Knl.l.i Harry All- ^ W3,jngton Av.. ^abbi Avrohim
man Sermon: "ThM Future of the Qron3r.
Homosexual in
Reform Judaism.
3ETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William W. Lipson. 4
9ETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H. Rothman. 6
3ETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave
Modern Traditional. Rabtl Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Lecn Segal.
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th Street Cause-
way. North Bay Village. Conserva-
tive. Cantor Murray Yavneh. 32-A
AGUDAS ACHIM NOJJ.OH '**
CONGREGATION, 707 Sth St., Mi-
ami Beach. Orthodox. Rabbi Mar-
decai Chaimovits.
WORTH mm BtACH
3ETH TOV (lemple). 6438 SW *"!.._.._.. vPSHURUN (Temple). 1025
St. Conservative. Rani, Charles A DAT H YESH ur u pi. l^ /
Rubel. Cantor Seymour Hinkea. 8| v*; pa'babi Milton Schlinsky. Cantor
"" ____. __.. ... Im Alnrn
SRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER Mi
ami. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot 10
Friday, s p.m. Snl>hnth Eva services,
followed liy Rubhi Stanley RlnKler'*
lisiussion of "The End of the Jeaw
Freak Movement" (part of the tem-
ple'a summer program, "The Sacred
and the Secular.")
SRAEL ITE CENTER. SITS SW 25th
St. Conservative, rtabbi Paul J
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnasa. 11
----------
OR OLOM (Temple) 8755 SW 16th St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Baron.
Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari.
13 i
Ian Alpern.
BETH TORAH. 1051 N- Miami Beach
Blvd. Censervative. Rabbi Max Lip-
achitz. Cantor Jacob B Mendelson 34
B'NAI RAPHAEL*i7.NVV'183rd St.
Conaervative. f.abbi Victor O.
Zwelling. Cantor '". Lerner. Sfl
SINAI (TempUoTot NunrH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P.
Shulkea.
Kingsiey. Cantor
Irving
87
riFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Avenue. Orthodox 38
ZION (Tempter 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro
Cantor Errol Helfman. 18
Friday, p.tn Sermon Plrke] Avol
Saturday. 9 a.m. Sermon: Sedrah of
the Week.
MMUM
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than Zolondek. 15
NORTH mi AMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION. 2225
NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Corfinkel. Cantor Ben Zion
Kirsehenbaum. 35
YllflMI BIJ1CH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7301 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon M. Ever.
Saturday, 10:8(1 a.m Sermon: "The
of fomforl and ProgDi 1 ta for
liriirhter Tin
BETH ISRAEL, 7/0 40th St. Orthodox.
Rahhi Morde-.ai Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Ra'-bi Shmaryahu T. Swir.
sky. Cantor Maurice Mamcnes 19
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef-
ferson Ave. Ccnae'vative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cartor Saul Breeh. 20
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
Ave Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
Cantor Dav.'d Cor.viser. 21
BETH TFILAH. 933 Euclid Ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackov-
aky. jj
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA.
TION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
CUBAN HEBREW CONGPEGATION.
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Ro-encwaig. 23
CUBAN SEPH-VRrJic HEBREW CON-
14 YOUNG ISRAEL. OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zalman Kossewsy. W
COKAt GABUi
JUDEA (Temple). 5500 Granada Blvd.
Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstadt. Can-
tor Rita Shore.
Frldav. t p m. Sermon: "Tisha a Ay.
[Fast Of Avi A Time to Mourn? Or
!...,- of Av. a Time to RejOlOCT
7AMORA (Temple). 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell A.
Berger. Cantor P. Hillel Brummer.
MM
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION,
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabb)
Isaac D. Vine. f>
FOKT lAUDtRDALt
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oakland Park 3lvd Rarbi Akiva.
Brilliant. Cantor Maorice NeU 4J
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi PhllllB
A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice NeU.
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Parh
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbi Arthur ./.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome*Klement. 41
POMPANO BtACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 1101
NW 9th St.
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer.
HAUANDAlt
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 4:5 NE 8th Ave.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor
Jacob Danziaer.
HOUYYWOD
BETH EL (lempiei. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rjbbi Samuel Jaffe. 48
'' day, D.111 I" '" i Ki iai e,
ir itiher of the ten rd of
GREGATION. 715 Washington A\-., Irusteea, will conduct Sabli
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed 23A "ervliw nml deliver .1 serin on
"Israel's Dcbl \- Harry Truman."
EMANU-EL (Temple), 1701 Washing.
time ." (Chapters III.
"And I besought the i. rd al tha
28-VII, in
APPEAL POD CBFDIENCE: Contin.iins hi, firsl d -......,
Moses related how he had entreated God I i I' | to pa
over the Jordan, but hi | | b.....i denipd He had vie* -d
(he Promised Land from the peak of Mi. Pisgah and hua ha-i
been appointed to carry out the tak ot ponaiiet. V es .v-
lo the people to adhere meticulously to God m I lu '
merits, for thereby they would l

a great and wise nation They should never forget thir extTi-
ence at the foot of Mt. Horeb, where thev heard thn voice of Cod
proclaiming the Ten Commandments which lie inscribed on the
two tablets of stone. God did not appear In any form or likeness
and this should servo as a warning against fashioning graven
images of anv kind.
EXPOSITION 0*- THE COMMANDMENTS: Howe b^gan
his second discourse bv relating the Ten Commandments, which
were the foundation of Gods covenant with Nrael The Deool?
assembled at Sinai, h" recalled, had been terrified at all thev had
witnessed, and pleaded that Moses should address them instead
of OedMoses then affirmed unity of God, whom all should love
nd v)f*e commandments.should be transmitted to the vouner
menaen?T .^T Iaws Were t0 ^ eonsteptly remembered by
means of a sign' uoon the hand and 'fpontw h-.. ,u '
Hillel.
JACOB
23-A
WMSrSr,i0HEN COMMUNITY
S2SM2OU-t.. ^-'Washington Av.
Tibor H. Ster
Orthodox. Rabl
: litiOtl forbids praying in front Of; t.n*v,. Conservative. R.bbi Irv.ng BETH SHALOM (Temp,.). 4601 Ar-
ny images. <11\CC it might appear I "nrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24 t-ur St. Conservat!ve. Rabbi Morton
that the prayers were directed to hebrew ac^Tem~2400 Pin. Tr..
:he finite image nstead of to the Or orthodox. Rabbi Alexander t
infinite (iod. Since the mirror pre- Gr0- 25
tents an image ii is logically pro-lCoNo. AN-NETT'tBrlnrh
hihited to pray in front of a fflir- Academy). h S, "and M.r,;,a"
ror. Aye^orthodox. Raobi Abraham Ben. rf MPLE BETH AHM, Conservative.
Point East AJCongress
Chapter Elects Officers
Newlv elected officers "f Point
K.n-i Chapter. Florida Women's
Division. American Jewish Con-
n is are Charlotte Wheeler, presi-
dent: Rebbeeca Willman, Lillian
Rothschild and Betty Cinamon.
vice presidents: Lillian Guralnick.
treasurer: Sonya Shuman. financial ,
secretary; Eltie Neuman. cone
spending secretary, and Anita Sha-
fer. recording secretary.
The chaoter.-which meets the
fourth Wednesday of each month, I
tarting in September, is for resi-1
dents of Point East only.
Cantor Meyer Engel.
KNESETH ISRAEL 141* Biu>i. cantor Abraham keif, 27
MC0Nn,RAH,. Hemp,.,. e20 ,h S{
ow?,V rTr Rab'ji "W Abram.
ovv'tz. Cantor N..0 Feidman. 28
N.alavsky. Cantor Irving Gold.
SINAI (Temple), izo; Johnson 8*-
Conservative. Rabbi David ahapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. 47
3'0 S.W. S?nd Avenue. Hollywood.
Rfibbi Salomon Benerroch.
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON.
GREGATION. University Dr.. Coral
Spnngj. Rabbi Max W.itz .
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) S1O0
Sheridan Street, Hollywood. Rabbi
Robert Frazlr..
MIRAMAM
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 3Sth 8L
Conservative. Rabbi Av'Dm Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Ki'ster. 40
'
ger
hand and 'frontlets' between the
eves
and inscribed on the doorsteps of the house. Future generations
should be trained to observe aU of God's commandments becau
only in so doing will mankind be able to live in peace.
*":' ... -,
.:.....Ill
.
*vvvvvvvvv>yvvvvvvvvyvv'
UNDLELIGHTING TIME
12 AB 7:41
^>r>*>Sr>r^^^WyV^VVVv
FCaUinical jJeviaion ^rograntg
Aug. 12 Ch. 4. 8:30 a.m. The First Estate
(Repeated on Ch. 2 at 6:30 p.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Aug. 12 Ch. 10. 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
Aug. 12 Ch. 7, 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Milton Schlinsky, Temple Adath
Yeshurun
Topic: "Religion in Zionism"

......'!! "31! n..ir '. :..!

-X

:"""M""asai
.../


LEO M1NDL1N
*abbi Wandered
Yom His Field
Continued from Page I A
ll moonlighting in alien
is.
ft can not of course be sure
his motive is to protect the
kident as a friend of Israel.
jthe effect is the same.
|e attacks the committee when
i the administration that needs
attacked. It isn't the "hang-
[judges'' who perpetrated the
lous Watergate crimes.
pid if you want to sec a vigil-
in living lurid color, there is
^better example of one than
Ehrlichman, whose tfsti-
mony brfore the committee raised
the 'sound of jackboots in my
ear ;:go"-o .ipim in the arena
of the Beilin Sports Palace to
the'metronomic beat of "Sieg
tirularly when h? wound un
timony, when he took off
^thi-f t i al his mosl
^^Bri'. wIipii he turned hi eys
to the TV cameras and the youth
He nation, when he gave us
ttl" Bov Scout speech on
^^Hji'iv in tiic high halls of gov
^^Bent that moment
^^Hchm;i:i's act, this really I ill
Hfaowed u< what a vigilante
on Oapitol Hill could be.
AND SO, Rabbi Korff moves to
defend the Incident from the
nation, wlvn :' the nation that
needs to be defended from the
President.
It is th nation that cringes
front a ii'-w Nero who fiddles as
Wasoiniiion b'irris who struts
across the stage of international-
ism and stranee foreign policy,
including his pro-Israel policy,
whan what needs attending to
are the sky-rocketing food prices,
dangerou- inflation, a declining
dollar, scandal after scandal
reaehin-: into the President's own
house, the feeling among citizens
that they are in a runaway coach
wHft no one at tho wheel.
Needed is not a free-loader
with a multitude of offices around
the country, an emperor dealing
with world luminaries and cor-
poration moguls, who finds do-
mestic affairs too boring and
glamorous for his distinguished
attention, and who tel's an in-
creasing, restless nation to eat
fih as his Washington butcher
angrily decline-, to supply him
with "filet iv.ignon by the 15 lb.
order
Needed is a leader who reverse
Oprn '->r
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this pattern, who gives up wallow
ing in his monarchic splendor ant
turns his attention homeward and
to the people who elected him.
That is what Rabbi Korff should
be t'lling us in his own terms,
not that we are the sinners but
the sinned-against.
a a a
INSTEAD, he goes from bad
the committee as "hanging
judges," its spirit imbued with a
"vigilante atmosphere") to worse.
For Rabbi Korff, only Sen.
Gurney and Sen. Baker are wor
thy members of the Ervin com-
mittee. Only Sen. Gurney "ha-
been a friend of the White House
throughout the hearings."'
And only Sen. Baker "ap-
proaches the position of objectiv-
ity claimed by his colleagues."
But Sen. Gurney is the Shirley
Temple of the investigating com
mittee, an unctuous man whose
simplicity is his greatest affec-
tion, whose sole contribution was
his comment last week that tho
investigation is hurting the na-
tion.
No wonder Rabbi Korff ha
singled him out for praise both
are political dyslexics. Both fail
to distinguish between the victim
and his tormentor.
As for Sen. Baker, he writhes
increasingly on the cross of his
Republican loyalty, ceaselessly-
seeking out motivation for the
Watergate horror as an alterna-
tive to confronting the fact of
the horror.
> & a
THE HORROR itself exists and
is hard enough to contemplate:
motive of the Nazi mentality be-
hind it is at least at this time al
most betide the point.
Reckoned in Sinclair Lewis
terms, we must be willing to face
up to the truth that it nearly
DID happen here that a bunch
of upstart chutzpah'niks nearly
DID run away with the country'
before we sit down to analyze
how they planned to pull it off.
One would have thought that
Rabbi Korff. of all people, with
his own porsonal struggle against
the Hitlerians 30 years ago.
fhould understand this.
Instead, he falls into the Hitler
trap. He joins the 1933 throng
that cnlled for the blood of Mar
inus van der I.ubbe as the man
who burned the Reichstag down
when it was the Nazis themselves
who burned the Reichstag down
and raced to power on the Char-
lottenburger Chaussee, blaming
the Communists all the way.
In 1972, that is what Waterg ite
and th" Nixon mentalities behind
Watergate were all about a rac-
ing to power, blaming the Com
ipunists all the way (the national
security bunko).
And Rabbi Korff doesn't see it
That's worse than dyslexic. That's
blind.
Beth Am Membership Brunch
Temple Beth Am, 5960 N. Ken-
dall Dr.. plans ;. get tog ther and
brunch for prospective members
Sunday, Aug. 19, at 10 a.m. in the
temples social h.ill Rabbi Herbert
If, Baumgard, Wi.liam Sanes pi
ident, and representatives of vari-
ous groups in the temple will be
present to answer Questions.
It's a sign of the times attesting to the growing number of
Soviet Jews now immigrating to Israel, signs such as this
one on an appliance store in Tel Aviv are becoming com-
monplace as part of the street scene. Translated from Rus-
sian, the sign reads, "Special prices for new immigrants.
We speak Russian."
Poet Wins Suit But
He Prefers to Forget
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North Miami Beach poet Alex
Wiener is SI.000 richer these days.
Actually, it's only $500, He gave
$500 to his lawyer for attorney's
fees.
Wiener, of 16150 NE 19th (t
wrote a poem back in 1971, which
he entitled "A Proscription for
an Anti-Semite." He sent the poem
to the now-defunct North jMiami
Beach News-Post.
RETIRED PUBLISHER George
Slick published the poem with a
precede declaring that "Our poet,
Alex Wiener, is contemplating a
trip to Israel sometime in Septem-
ber. You may wish him a happy
trip by writing to the News-Post."
Then. Sept. 9, the News-Post pub
lished the poem a second time,
now called "A Prescription for a
Jew."
The precede disappeared, and
Wiener figures it was the News-
Post's own way of wishing him
that "happy trip" to Israel.
Wiener's original poem reads in
part: "What is an anti-Semite9
An anti-Semite is one who is sick-
in his mind. There were and Still
are many of his kind."
THE NEWS-POST'S Sept. 9 ver
sion reads in part: "What is a
few? A Jew is one who is sic'<
in his mind,' There were and still
are many of his kind.' He pu'
Christ on the cross.' Expects hi'
God's land and to be boss.' Christ
they deny because they are pure.
So think thc> but we know for
sure."
The 77-year-old Wiener, incensed
by the very anti-Semitic twist he
wrote about in his poem, took the
publication to court, charging, in
addition to anti-Semitism, that the
entire episode led to cincellat'o'
of his trio to Israel and hospitali-
zation.
He told the court thai "Even my
sister got cool to me."
Everything these days seem
-li ;htly warmed up on the stir-
followlng .! Dads Circuit
Court's sward to him of the S1.000
V
A Renaissance
of
Graciousness
A lu x ur y rest iu ran t in t he
great Kuropean tradition.
Elegant, quiet, unruffled.
AUX WIfHIK
in damages against Slick. But
Wiener wished it never happened.
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Tcr-e 16-A
* Jen isti ttcridliar
Friday, August 10, 1973
Pag
k
Ik


REGoodrich
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[1 SHOCKS D STEERING ? BALANCE
D ALIGNMENT G MUFFLER n BATTERY^
SPECIAL PURCHASE
RADIAL WHITEWALL
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
Vv^ ie*aus slightly higher
SAFETY SERVICE
RRAKES RELINED
FORD, CHEVROLET
AMERICAN COMPACTS
Turn drums if required
Replace Linings all 4 wheels,
adust new linings.
e Bleed hydraulic system add
necessary fluid.
Repack front wht*J bearing!
Road lest car
GR 78-15
Fits mosl late models'ot
BUICKS, CHEVROLETS,
DODGES, FORDS,
PLYMOUTHS, PONTIACS
Plus S2 95
F.E.Tax &
Trade-in
95
MON. THRU
FRI.
Mosl other American Cars J38.95. Disc brakes higher
BATTERIES
Free replacement within 90
days of purchase it battery
proves defective. After 90 days,
we will replace the battery if
defective and charge you only
for the period of ownership
based on the regular sellin|
price at the time of return, pro-
rated over specified umber at
months.
ts tow m
195
Excr
Hit moil Chnyi.
Fords. r*l,rootrl,
tquivalent pnett
til eui uim.
STEEL BELTED
WHITEWALLS
I POLYESTER CORD 2 STEEL BELTS
ANY 3IZE LISTED
A78-13 F78-14 G78-14
G78-15 H78-15 J78-15
' These sizes fit
almost every 4
Amer car from
compact sue
k luxury siit.
Plus F.E. Tax|
from 2 31 to
I 3.19 & Trade I
BOBBY
UNSERS
BIG BIROS
B FGoodrich
LIFESAVER RADIAL
WHITEWALL
THE 40.000
MILE TIRE
try
I
DR 70-13
fi
SIZE WHITE r.t. \a
FR70-14 48.00 2.88
GR70-14 53.00 3.00
HR70-14 59.00 3.33
FR70-1S 51.00 2.94
GR70-15 56.00 3.08
HR70-16 62.00 3.33
JR70-15 66.00 3.55
LR70-15 71.00 3.70
Temporarily out of stock
4 PLY NYLON CORD
TRUE 60 SER ES
SIZE
A60-13
F60-14
G60-14
J60-14
L60-14
G60-15
J60-15
L60-15
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
MICHELIN
IMPORTED CAR
SPECIALS
SIZE PRICE F.E. TAX
145X13 ZX Black 29.65 1.24
145X13 ZX White 35.57- 1.31
155X13 ZX Black 32.68 1.44
155X13 ZX White 39.32 1.48
160X13 ZX Black. 34.36 1.48
155X14 ZX White 45.15 1.56
150X14 ZX Black 33.39 1.43
155X15 ZX Black 38.75 1.59
165X14 ZX Black 45.37 1.67
165X15 ZX Black 44.39 1.81
165X15 ZX White 57.58 1.93
135X13 X Black 21.80 .89
145X15 X Black 31.55 1.39
165X15 X Black 42.44 1.82
520X12 X Black 27.84 1.18
560X15 X Black 39.85 1.69
590X14 X Black 42.38 1.76
725X13 X Black 52.95 2.20
165X13 XAS Black 44.20 1.67
165X14 XAS Black 48.25 L77
175X14 XAS Black 53.26 1.90
165X15 XAS Black 51.08 1.95 |

CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
'.3360 N.W. 7th Av. 681-8541
MIAMI SHORES
8801 Biscayne Bl> d. 759-4446
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163rd St. 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
-


.- ._-. # _# Miami Leads Nation In Per Capita
9e WlSJll FIOFldliairi Sales of Israel Bonds, Parson Says
Vliomi, Florida Friday, August 10, 1973
Section B
Ambassador Dinitz To Address
Mizrachi's National Convention
I Israel's Ambassador to the
United States, Simeha Dinitz, will
dress the 48th national conven-
n of American Mizrachi Women
In Miami Beach at a public session
of the week-long meeting which
begins Aug. 19.
Ambassador Dinitz will speak
delegates representing 350 chap-
rs of the women's religious-Zion-
organization at the "America-
rael Session" of the convention
the Deauville Hotel on Tues-
evening, Aug. 21. The public
is invited to attend the session
which begins at 8 p.m. in the
" Napoleon Room.
Mrs, Joshua L. Lewis of New
York City, convention chairman
rid honorary national president of
American Mizrachi Women, will
lair the session which will see a
ilm report of the conferring of
lie 1973 "America-Israel Friend-
iip Award" upon Sen. Henry M.
fa.'kson, (D-Wash.).
Sen. Jackson's schedule pre-
ludes his being in Florida for the
r^sentation of the award which
is been conferred generally at
itional conventions of Mizrachi
romen since 1948, the year of the
^-establishment of the State of
rael.
The public session will feature
Iso the premiere of a fashion
how, "The Jerusalem Look, 73,"
created by students of the Beth
Zeiroth Mizrachi, Jerusalem, one
of the network of vocational high
schools, settlement houses, chil-
dren's villages and other child-
care institutions sponsored in Is-
rael by American Mizrachi Worn-1
en.
The Aug. 21 session will high-1
light a week of deliberations and |
conferences in which a broad
range of resolutions will be con-
sidered by delegates who will also
elect national officers and adopt
a budget for the operation of Miz-
rachi Women's programs of child'
care, social services and education
in Israel.
Authorities scheduled to provide
background for these decisions in-
clude Mrs. Milton S. Jacobson, of
New York City, national president,
and Mrs. Dvorah Rabinowitz, of
Ramat Aviv, Israel, honorary chair-
man of the Israel Board of Trus-
tees of American Mizrachi Women,
both of whom will address the key-
note session of the convention in
the Deauville on Monday evening,
Aug. 20.
'Mrs. Alfred Stone, of Miami
Beach, a national vice president,
will chair the keynote session.
Mrs. Jacob Sakols and Mrs. Syl-
van Shane, both of Baltimore, Md.,
are serving as convention program
cochairmen.
Other guest speakers at the con-
vention, which runs through Aug.
26, include I. L. Kenen, chairman
of the America Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee; and Malcolm
Hoenlein. executive director of the
Greater New York Conference on
Soviet Jewry, who will address a
political session for delegates and
Miami area membership on Wed-
nesday evening, Aug. 22, in the
Hotel Sterling, which is serving
as convention headquarters.
Also Rabbi David Lehrfield, of
Miami Beach; Rabbi Solomon
Schiff, of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation; Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man, of Temple Emanu-EI; Milton
Ackerman, executive director of
Noar Mizrachi, the' religious-Zion-
ist youth group; and Colonel Yero-
cham Amitai, of Israel's Aliyah
Center.
Miami Beach women are taking
an active role in the cenvention,
which is the first Mizrachi Wom-
en's national meeting to be held
in Florida in the 48-year-history of
the organization.
Mrs. Alfred Finkelstein and Mrs.
Stone are serving as chairmen of
the hostess city convention com-
mittee. Mrs. Chavy Baron and
Mrs. Alexander Paul are local
convention chairmen. Members of
the local steering committee for
the convention are Mesdames Lil-
lian Chabner, Judy Kaminsky,
Pearl Kolko and Regina Wang.
A 50-woman hostess committee
has been appointed from the six
chapters of the organization in the
Miami Beach area.
Greater Miami continues to lead
the nation in sales of Israel Bonds
to the Jewish community or, a per-
capita basis. Milton M. Parson, di-
rector of the Bond Organization in
South Florida, has announced
The latest figures from the Na-
tional Office of Israel Bonds in
New York City also reveal that
Miami is one of the leading cities
in total dollar sales to the Jewish
community, "approaching or even
surpassing cities such as Chicago
with three times Miami's Jewish
population." Parson declared. The
figures cover the January-July pe-
riod.
Congratulating the many com-
munities of Dade and Broward
counties on their record support
ot the Bond program. Parson cited
the personal appearances of Prime
Minister Golda Meir and Foreign
Minister Abba Eban at Bond func-
tions this spring as having helped
to generate the excitement that
spurred the unprecedented sal<
both Bonds and Capital for Israel
stock.
"Although the 25th anniversa i
year is a time for rejoicing and
celebration," Parson said.
Jews of Greater Miami have n if
forgotten that the struggle to ke i >
Israel free and secure is a con-
tinuing one, and that the need >f
Israel for development funds ii
constantly increasing in relation to
the rising flow of immigrants t >
her shores."
Parson cited in particular the
response of Broward Jews to Is
rael's needs and the phenomenal
growth of Bond sales there. "While
we know we can count on Dade'.*
Jewish community, we have been
extremely gratified by results in
orou-ard Countv as its growing
Jewish population joins neighbor-
ing Daue to make the two-county
area a vanguard in providing fur.ii
for Israel." he said.
JDL Pickets At Federation Bid".
JWV Meeting in Hollywood Conclave;
Ambassador Dinitz On Speakers List
More than 3,000 delegates of the
> Jewish War Veterans are meeting
in Hollywood, Fla., through Sun-
day for their 78th annual national
convention.
The influential group, led by Na-
tional Commander Norman D. Til-
les. of Providence. P. I. is based
in Washington, DC. Its lobbying
efforts on behalf of Jews every-
where take JWV members from
Congressional corridors and the
White House in Washington to Vet-
erans Hospitals throughout the na-
tion and to veterans' groups around
the world.
Some ot the principal speakers
for the convention are:
Simeha Dinitz, State of Israel
r% Ambassador to the United States;
U.S. Sen. Vance Hartke, of
Indiana, chairman of the U.S. Sen-
s'.-.' Committee on Veteran Affairs;
U.S. Sen. Edward J. Gurney,
Florida:
Peter Miller, director of Vol-
untary Service for the Department
of Medicine and Surgery of the
Veterans Administration.
The convention will elect a new
national commander and a nation-
al judge advocate, issue statements
on national policy and adopt reso-
lutions which will guide their ac
tivities over the next year.
JWV is the oldest active vet
crans organization in the nation.
Rivkind Men's Club Guest
The YMHA Men's Club will
present Leonard Rivkind, special
assistant on pornography working
out of the offices of Richard Ger-
stein and Robert Shevin, in a dis-
cussion of the new pornography
laws Monday at 8:30 p.m. in the
Men's Club Lounge of the Central
YMHA. 8500 SW 8th St. The pub-
lic is invited to attend.
liami Women To Attend Nashville
Leadership Development Seminar
"In our rapidly changing world,
there is an increasing need to hear
the voice of the collective individ-
ual.' said Mrs. Eleanor Marvin,
na'ional president >; ie National
jflouncil of Jewish Women, an-
Buncing (he organization's iorth-
Kming NCJW Nashville Presidents
Etitute.
EMis. Mikki Futernick, president
gfr Greater Miami Section, will at-
id the leadership development
_.inar to be held in conjunction
[th the Graduate School of Man-
_ (ment, Vanderbilt University,
^shville, Tenn.. Aug. 14 to 16.
She will be accompanied by the
Bowing NCJW division presi-
Sits: Mrs. Florence Tamarkin,
s. Bea Kazan, Mrs. Mitzi Gar-
[eld, Mrs. Mildred Welcher, Mrs.
ranees Fahrer and Mrs. Nanci
.ldstein.
The three-day institute will in-
clude workshops covering chang-
ing trends in society, particularly
those related to motivation and
roles of the volunteer, and de-
velopment of leadership capacities.
Stressing the importance of the
meeting of over 300 NCJW leaders
from across the country. Mrs.
Marvin -aid, "As we continue tech-
nological advances, there is a vital
need for those possessing a natural
talent for human leadership to
hone their skills and share re-
sources in order to maintain open
and effective communication."
The National Council of Jewish
Women, founded in 1893, with a
membership of over 100,000, is one
of the oldest major American Jew-
ish women's organizations and is
committed to a three-pronged pro-
gram of community service, social
action and education.
Seven young people, represent-
ing themselves as members of 'he
Jewish Defense League, picketed
the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion Building, at 4200 Biscayne
Blvd early last week.
The youthful pickets char^M
that Federation funds were being
expended on philanthropic endeav-
or not devoted entirely to Jewish
needs.
Mike Brodie. executive vice prsi-
dent of the Federation, met with
the young people and expressed
terest in their opinions.
When the pickets responded with
statements of disbelief. Brodie
brought Nathan Skolnick, dire i
of budgeting, into the confron'a
tion.
Still uninterested in a discu
jf Federation's humanitarian op-
erations, the pickets staged a "sit-
in" in front of the building.
Federation officials declared that
as long as the young people didn't
interfere with persons entering and
leaving, or with the work going on
inside, they had no objections to a
peaceful protest.
XJ H, D I

sale
GIL3 PA! NO TOPS
-
save Vz and more
Brig irates for girls
ery age. in ali the
get-together I the school
crov. d Ic /es! A great mix of
solids, patterns and plaids in
all-washable wovens and knits.
4-6x. reg. 3 99-5.99:
tops 2.59 pants 2.99
7-14. reg. S6-312:
s 4.99 pants 6.99
Pre-teen 6-14. reg. S5-S13
tops 2.99 cants 6.99


e 2-B
9-j^lsHhrlcSlctr
Friday, August 10. i~9?S
Jack Levin To Be Honored
With Testimonial Buffet
Jack II. Levin, an outstanding
,..:! leader ol b'nai B'rith, will
Honored on hi) 75th birthday,
- m lay, Aug. l. with a special
t. stimonia] buffet and dance at
Eden Roc Hotel.
This [unction, organised by the
Friends oi Jack Levin," will have
;< pi.vx ntatives ot many organise
. pa; ing tribute to t.ii< veteran
. sh community activity, in-
cluding the AnU Defamation
ui-. B'nai B'rith Foundation
,i i; U.S., International Variety
, ui., Levin Family Tree, Motion
ire Industry, Seacoast Towers
- I' ul). Slate Of Israel I'.oiul .
and Gold Coasl Lodge -B'nai
B'rith.
The testimonial will climax 8
daj m ries of get-togethers,
,! include 50 ol Jack's
. i- who are flying In from the
Xorth I i the weekend.
Included m the list <>f personal
are Lou Jacobi, star of stage
scrten and television; Sy Seadler
,,,, jor 40 years was the voice ol
l, ,,. Lion ol MGM. represenl
Motion Picture Industrj
Forster, director ol thi
unation League of Una
Richard Malkin, author o
Box i ars In The Sky," and cditoi
i.lu r of air magazines,
jack i- s member of the execu
,. board of the Ann Defamatioi
1 pague of Florida and New York
\,.' ai al Commissioner of Una
B'rith \ icational Services, a Trus
;,,. ol the B'nai li'ntn Foundatioi
United states: chairman of
:. ', iard "t Cold Coasl Lodge and
president of all past presidents of
B'nai B'rith, New York,
in other Jewish organizations. .
..,. b member of the board oi
the Jewish Fed. ration in Ncvs ',
York; New York City Cabinet io>
the United Jewish Appeal, mem
h, r of the First World Jewish ton
<;. neva, Switzerland: chair
of the B'nai B'rith Founda-
tion Development Committee oi
Snith Florida. Chief Barker
resid nt) of International Va
.ui. lent 35: president o
- ... Towers Men's Club, am.
coc! airman. Victory Bond Drive
\V\V II Motion Picture Division.
A charter member of the Chain
Weizman Institute: Metropolitan
Council, chairman BB Institute, hi
i~ i in author of two books: "Mar
riage Morals ud Moth Balls." aw1
nt !'! request ol the army) ".Mar
riage Morals and War,' in which
In predicted the radical change:
course tak n b> the mlddh
cla urban society in America.
He was Metropolitan Counci
vice chairman (l948i of the Food
Poi Israel Program, and was dec-
irated an honorarj life member,
Welfare League at Sing Sum Pris
.: h- also founded Christina
Daddy Clubs for the poor and hos
litalized children of the Philip
pines. _________ '
Crew Members Needed
For Israeli V easels
Development plans for Israel's I
merchant fleet provide for a bi| .
ncrease both in tonnage and ir i
number of shi. creating a hi"
demand for officers and seamen.
according to the Israel Maritime
League, which offers special j
courses for persons 18 to 28 to
train deck, radio and engine room
officers.
Crew members are presently
needed to man several recently
inquired cargo ships. Inquiries may
be made at the main office ot the
Israel Maritime League, P. O. Box
706. Haifa. Israel (Telephone
640771).
"Chef calls it
Cheese Pizza
HOUSEKEEPER
live-in, Hi-riie opt. 6 doys, permo
nont, good pay. Preferably with
cor cr license. Travel 4 mos. of
yi. to K.Y. Phone 534-8558, 4:30
p.m.
Wholesale Distributors of
MORIAH KOSHER POULTRY
and
Processors and txporfrt
of the finest U.S. Covt. Inspected
KOSHER KEATS and POJITRY
1717 N.W. 7h Avo.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 371-1855
but the family
calls it an
Italian Mychel
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee* Cheese
Pizza a real family
pleaser! Just follow the'
easy directions on the box
and in just about 20 min-
utes you get a sizzling hot
treat-crisp, cheesy, au-
thentic Italian pizza. All the
makings come in this one
package-pizza flour mix,
pizza sauce and cheese.
How about some for sup-
per, tonight? How about a
whole one for yourself, just
as soon as you get back-
from the storel
A director of Trafaluar Hospital
in New York, founder of the.
League for Crippled Children-
Hospital for Joint Diseases, he was
governor of the Home for the
Vged, Yonkers. N.Y., and has been
a foster parent fo* the past eight
years of a Vietnamese "son." I.e
van Phu'ng. He received a scroll
.f honor from Bonds of Israel in
1873,
Jack Levin is the immediate past
resident of the Motion Picture
Pioneers of Florida, and founded
ind headed two national security
irganizations which protected over
;i)0 million dollars each year for
the motion picture industry. H<
is now focusing his indomitable
..ill on two major channels of
B'nai B'rith activity. One is the
Anti-Defamation League, whose
activities have made it the recog-
lized guardian of Jewish integrity.
he other is the B'nai B'rith
oundation which through it--
.outh Services, seeks to guarantee
'ie perpetuity of the Jewish befit
. c through the children of Israel
Chairman of the testimonial com
nitlee is Ben Levin, with Edward
uinaroff serving as coehairniaii.
B'asberg Attends Meeting Of JFDA
Board During Five-Week Vacation
. f \meiieai have re-- Following the board meeting F
Dim-tors of ^nerica) to ^.^ fmmi ^
','" S e wSk vacation, tterica. the family drove to Pil -
rBcaeh jIWV";.""t|u>i|. ,,iree Peak and Colorado Springs and
'h'ulren the e tig o/ the visited the Garden of the Gods a.
dV Vesfet? .art of the United Vail. Colo. This ,s a resort. -.,,
States.
During their vacation and sight-
seeing trip. Mr. Blasberg also at-
tended a three-day board meeting
Of the Jewish Funeral Directors of
America in Denver.
The Blasbergs and their e\M-
dren. Michael. 16. Ira. 12. and
Robyn. (>. visited seven states on
their vacation, and saw some of the
wonders of this part of the U.S.A.
lliev covered 7.773 miles, all in
all.
ranch In
Larrie, that looks like a setting
the Alps.
They also want to Cody. Wyot,
where they attended several rodeo
shows and visited the faniou-
| Museum, where the era of Wild,
Bill Cody is preserved and authen-
tic.
At Cutter State Park outside
Rapid City. S.D.. the Blasbergs saw
their first buffalo herds. On theft
trip they also saw coyotes, moose,
antelope, elk. and bears with cubi
They spent a week at a ranch in One of the most exciting adven*
Winter Park Colo., where the chil- tures of their trip, the entire
. ,., ,., ilv renorts, was in Grand 'I
dre. all born in Honda. sa snow |'^^ Wyo uhi,i(, ,,
went "ratting" down a rapid.
When they returned to Miami
Beach alter seeing all the impre*
iive sights of the Midwest, how-
ever the first thing the B!..
did was to get on their boat
lishing in Biscaync Bay.
lor the first time. It was here also
that Larrie, who was on horseback,
mis thrown by accidenl into j
[ream, with the temperatures
hovering around 35 degrees. It was
quite an experience, he says. The
famjh also attended old fashioned
35, NICE APPEARANCE,
5 ft. 11 in.
independent means, of fine
& respectable family, seeks
refined girl 21 or over. Write
T.f\. Box 2973, Miami, Fla.
33101.
FOR QUICK SALE
HALLANDALE
OCEAN FRONT LUXURY
1 Bedroom 14 Bath 17th
Floor $43,700
1-925-1066
MARLO RENTAL APARTMENTS
Hollywood Hills
Furnished and Unfurnished
3500 Polk Street
Dude 625-4545 Broward 989-3030
30 Different Buildings
Insured by the
Federal Deposit
Insurance Corporation
/c
UMITED OFFER!
Golden Certificate of deposit $1,000 $10,000 for 4 years.
Interest paid quarterly into your checking account.'
MIAMI NATIONAL BANK
8101 BISCAYNE BLVD., MIAMI, FLORIDA 33138 PHONE 757-2481
COMMERCE NATIONAL BANK
1200 N. DIXIE HWY., LAKE WORTH, FLORIDA PHONE 582-3322
FIRST AMERICAN BANK ?afl&5etS!ch
401 NORTHLAKE BLVD., N. PALM BEACH, FLORIDA PHONE 848-0611
Thlt oiler limned to customer* who open or have checking account (FREE with minimum balance)
___________^_____________it any of the above banks


r
Page 3-B

putiti
IT ALL T
THB!
I
JM'S BACK-TO-SCHOOL
FASHION FINDS...
Mom, get them ready in the
smartest gear you can find!
JM puts together great looks for
guys and gals in kid-proof fabrics
that never need ironing! For the
guys: Levi's" classic blue cotton
denim jeans outfit. Jacket. 3-16,
8.68. Flare Jeans. 8-14, 7.00
For the gals: Suntogs'*
coordinates of Trevira polyester.
Blue side-zip cycle jacket,
;7-14, 14.00. Blue pullover
shrink, 4-6X, 6.00; 7-14, 7.00.
White shirt, 4-6X, 7.00; 7-14, 8.00.
Blue cuffed pant, 4-6X, 10.00;
7-14, 12.00
Boys' Wear, Young World,
at all jm stores
THE STORE WITH Tr.E FLORIDA !-**
miami dadeland 163rd street Hollywood fort lauderdale pompano west palm beach orlaodo merritt ii~i


Page 4-B
? k #/ irH Friday- August 10, 1973.
T~Twn i ^r ^f^ocf^ Citv of Hope Men's Chapter Card Party
I. 1. Abrams INamecl loastmaster ^Zt,s*a*~. w^.:!,.,;,,,,^:
For Sunday Tribute To Gross
I, ]( Abrams, chairman of the
. xecu I '.iltce of the Great-
! Miami Hi krew Academy, "ill
tmaster for Sunday
; itimonial dinner to Rabbi
Alexander s. G o -
dinner and dance will hon ir
inci] al 6f the Hen
wife prior to their
iri i th for a y<
Israel,
11 d si nior vice
lei I ol the South a I
. is be :. i
| hosts the d
to Irvin | I, presi-
i joins Mr, and Mrs
Ir and Mi Charl Mer-
and Mra lack S P
Mrs 1 PASBI A. S. CROSS
, v ir ttdio visual systems
,, (he use of the entire .school
;n-c r; through eighth grade,
, ie i mi ig school year:
The Kill. Listen and Think
H'ries with the newest tape re-
rs and head sets, will i I
ie extensive language arts pro-
.. ..
A Tachomatic 500 projector with
film strips and work guides in
leading comprehension and words
and phrases to help any child with
reading problem.
Thi System 80. which develops,
onii and reading skills, and is ,
eing used in the finest schools i
i Florida
In the Hebrew department, the
B'yad rlalashon Series tor the de-
velopment and teaching o! spoken
Congregation Wants
BAL SHACHRIS
for High Holidays. Must be
ihomer Shabbos, experienced
Bal Tefilah. Call Mr. Kaplan
944-2697 between 9 & 12
and 3 & 6 or 945-8712 be-
tween 9 & 4.
WARNING!
IF YOU CALL THIS NUMBER 9493317
you will be sure to find Beautiful Homes-
Near Schools and Temples smack in
the heart of Nort'n Miami Beach.
i
Easy on your eyes as well as your pocketbook.
Complete serviceselling or buying
353 N.E. 163rd Street, N.M.B., Florida 33162
MARBIN & WOLIS REALTY CO. INC.
rm
KtfMMWi^M
601 WASHINGTON AYE
Mr, and Mrs. B. I. Binder as hosts
for the tribute to Rabbi and Mrs.
Gross.
Rabbi Qross will remain in Mi-
ami Beach until registration is
completed for the 1873-74 -
year of the Hebrew Academy and
ion,- the Olfca and
Mai i irel Woishaua High Si
Girls, the Louis Merwitw r tfe-
,i,i ool for Hoys and the
;,. Vcademy.
Firti l said Samui I
also a enior vice president, is
helping cochairmen Abrams and
M< iv. rtzer coordini for
Sunda; ti imonial.
Rabbi Gross has been principal
of the Hi brew A< ademy since i!
was founded nearlj 26 year
The Ted Men's Chapter
0f the I nsectarian City
ape, will hold a card parly at
5 p m Wednesday in the Wash-
ton Federal Hank Bldg., 699 NE
l7th St. X Miami Beach, under
the chairman-hip of Max Tobias,
founder and organizer, according to
Lublin, acting president.
Tickets may he obtained b]
(acting Sam Abrams or Seymour
Ml i r. All proceeds support pa
tient care, research, and educa-
tion al the pilot medical center al
the National City of Hope.
This i* the only men's cHapb
of the City of llipe in Florida
Ifillel Community Daj School
(Offers New 4udio-\ isual Systems
Hiilel Community Das School Hebrew will be in use also for the
irth Dad and South Broward, coming year.
1288 B ayne Blvd.. N Miami in the kindergarten and nursery,
recently purchased the the reading program, as well as
learning modules, will add to the
entiie accelerated readiag and de-
velopment program at Hiilel.
The public is invited to come
and see these new learning sys-
tems at HUlel. Call Rabbi Dov Bid-
nick, principal, for an appoint
ment.
Gables Executive
Renamed lo Board
Arnold J. Grossman of Coral
'.allies has been reappointed to
the Advisor) Council on Emnloyee,
Welfare and Pension Benefit Plans.
The reappointment, for two
years, was revealed here by Sec-
retary of Labor Peter J. Brennan.
Grossman is president of Florida
Administrators. Inc.
The Advisory Council of 13 mem-
bers, as required by the Well art
ind Pension Plans Disclosure Acts,
neets periodically to advise Secre-
tary Brennan with respect to car
ying out his functions under the
\cl.
I

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Beach was meant to be Waterfront
condominiums Recreation in private
pool, garni *ial rooms. Dockage
for plea- a fine restuarant.
Come and si e and move in by winter.
Tower Fo 'ne, 1101 Pine Tree Drive,
Miami Be da 33140. Phone:
(306) 11 '-'- ; I (f "'*
parking iur Godfrey Ron
the Mo.. -. Motel I
'. indon
1
We've got
the nicest 10-day
Caribbean cruises
for you,
and 9 reasons why.
N.W. 215 Street (County Line Road) just west of U.S. 411
Miami, Florida 33169
Phone: Miami (305) 652 2950, Broward (305) 525-4377
IYour ship is the s.s. Nieuw
Amsterdam, largest liner sailing
regularly from Florida. At 37,000 tons, ?
twice as big as some Florida cruiseships
but carries no more passengers.
2 So you'll have all the room you'c
ever need to experience the gra
of this great luxury liner: staircases t
spiral; ceilings that soar; mahogany .
leather lounges; a dining room that's
actually two decks high.
3 You'll have feasts four times a -
ali included in the fare.
A The Nieuw Amsterdam is <
very few cruiseships where yo
slip rifjht out of the Lido pool into a
selection of luncheon deiectables right
deck. And no plastic plates on this Gra
Lady of the Sea.
5 Staterooms are bigger, more
comfortable. No convertible sofa
beds. No curtains where doors should I
No corners cut or expenses spared to give
you a real home away from home.
6 You'll have the nicest crew in
cruisina and more of them. Almost
twice as many as some smaller cruiseships.
"7 None a pocketful of Cj
' ai "i fgrjgstabc !
' ing.
8 You .: worry about
ii .-atuities rec;
Q TI acao, Grenada,
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St. Maarten and San Juan. The be?.
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to sightseeii
sports, nightclubs and casinos. ':
10-Day Cruises from Port Everglades to 5
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all-year long.
The s.s. Nieuw Amsterdam is regisf.
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us the coupon.
; Holland America Cruses, Suite 805, I W Bids.
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: Telephone 305 565-5586 Miami Phone 945-4454
Please rush mo your free full-color -Canbb- i
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We're Dutch and we want eveiything to be perfect.
Holland America Cruises


Friday, August 10. 1973
* JinHH Iff'/
Page
I
I
Chaplains Interviewed By
Cosell For 2-Part Program
VB W i li V o] Id ol Entertain-
seen .. 0 p.m. Mondaj
and Tuesday on WPLG-TV, will
eseni "On I. i ati m: Howard
i Training With the World
Champion Miami Dolphins."
Surprisingly enough, among
those personalities interviewed by
I in the curse of the pro
f lift and that the
i thi
con i .'
im- R ;v. Graham's moving messaj e

' feelii n all over the coun-
rhat 'mi v ol integrity is shared "'> As a pan of its efforts to bring
imong good sportsmen and spirit bout official condemn
ii.il leaders. Several years ago,
Robbie instituted a format of in-
vocations al the opening ol all
Dolphins home games. The spirit-
gram Is one in the most prominent ual messages, deliv. red to crowds
figures in the Miami Jewish com- of fiu.ooo at the Orange Bowl by
munity, Rabbi Solomon Schiff, di- clergymen of different faiths, have
rector of the Greater Miami Jewish I met with generally favorable re-
Federation's Community chaplain- actions. Bui to the team, nothing
Cy Service and executive vice pros- could be more
terrorist activities, the Great*
Miami Jewish Federation had con-
tacted many government figures
isking them to encourage le
ion.
On Sept. 11, Federation Com-
munity Relations Committee chair-
man David B. Fleeman notified
relevant aV'the I",I"'"I;| wnators and congressmen
thai his committee Mad unanimous-
ly adopted a resolution In seek
United States and United Nations
condemnations of senseless tenor
ism.
ide.it of the Rabbinical Associa- opening of an important game
Slff.1 ,Gl'l':'!f. Miami- fRr"bi U COSell and Robbie were
, / n n ," a" nff,c,al '-esen. a. the 1OT2 Munich Olym
chaplain to the Dolphins. which wm. markt(1 l)V lh(,
Joe Robbie, who is the Dol-1 brutal Arab terror resulting in the
phini are as close as a family. And deaths of 11 1-raeli athletes. The
tha family1 aspect is a focus ol ragedy moved both men very senseless criminal acts by censur-
ells programand it's certain-; leeply, and its implications were ing nations who harbor terrorists
ly where we as chaplains are In-1 the subject of par) of Oosell's in- guerrillas and hijackers. Along
icrview with t!ie chaplains.
The CRC BOUghl an vn<\ to such
volved."
Interviewed along with Rabbi
Bchiff is Father John II McDon-
nell. O.S.A.. president of Biscayne
College (the Dolphins' training
ground and scene of the taping)
who is also a chaplain to the team.
Both Father McDonnell and Rabbi
Schiff often Havel to Dolphins'
awaj games, maintaining the play-
ers' spiritual closeness wherever
thej may be.
"Manj of the Dolphins them
selves, and Coach Shula in partic-
ular, are known to have strong
fictions," said Rabbi
Schiff. "Playing i ro isional foot-
ball puts each of them under
tremendous pressure and natural-
ly some sort of release is only
leall y.
"As a kind of family, the team
U els a genuine sense of identity
with a higher being. There is a
real understanding that the game
f football i^ just a part of the over-
"After his return from Munich.
Mr. Robbie express* d his extreme
ho: k and sadne.-s to me." said
Rabbi Schiff. "as well as his
'lustration as a sport-man. He had
the i lea of incorporating those
'eelinga into l Invocation to be
delivered at the Dolphins-Viking!
;ame the following Sunday at tin
)range Bowl. I agreed that it
.vould be most appropriate at a
poiis event during that time ol
mourning."
So on Sunday. Sept. 10. 1972.
lust five >' the frightful
... i ifu the Rev, Dr
Edward Graham (of Miami's Ml
Zion Baptist Church) addre sc
80.000 local football fansalong
with millions of Americans view- Thousands ol Miami fans are
the Dolphins' last exhibition treeted .:t every bom- game with
with the widespread doling en
:ouraged through the invocation
iroadcast Sept. 10. the CRC- ai
ions may well have been influen
ial in inspiring the law nuinbei
>f condemnations of terror, sub
aquentlj voiced throughout Amer-
ca.
'I'ie events at Munich and the
vide reaction to them spurred a
asting relationship between mem
>ers of the sports and spiritual
vorld. Millions witnessed the pray
r of thanks led by Coach Georgi
Mien in the locker room just after
is Washington Redskins had
linched the National Football Con
crence championship.
ing
game on nationwide television
,,-ki: thai thi! all join him in a ]
moment of silcn: prayer for the j
lain athletes.
FLURETTE OF MIAMI, INC.
Manufacturers and Importers
of fine ladies handbags
Open to the public at discount prices
720 S.W. 8th Street, Miami Phone 856-3021
Hours Mon. thru. Friday 9:00-4:00
Sat. -9:00-12:00

The presence of chaplains
iround the training camp, on the
ield and in the locker room lias
given the Dolphins some valuable
ndividual contact with basically
non-partisan spiritual counselors.
Its influence has been a ivit
steadying factor in the almost un-
real beat of press and public at-
tention. And its result may very
l well be a measure of the security,
confidence and success that goes
into the making of a world cham-
pionship team.
MM -,
vidence of the Dolphin organiza-
ion's spiritual awareness. The
eam even invites its chaplains t<
ravel to away games to maintain
he closeness wherever they may
)e.
Rabbi Solomon Scruff (right) and Father John H. McDonnell
(center) are interviewed by ABC-TV's Howard Cosell in a
segment of "On Location: Howard Cosell Training Wit'.-.
the World Champion Miami Dolphins." The two 90-minut?
programs will be sesn at 11:30 p.m. Monday and Tue-scl' ;
on WPLG-TV Ch. 10. Ratbi Schiff and Father McDonnell
bo'h r.e-rve as official cbanlrrns to the Dolphins
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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PHONE 448-4742 I


Fcqe 6-B
+Mist ftarkBUrt
Friday, August 10, 1ST 3

*
"Second Tuesday: 1973," the annual Community Educa-
tion Day sponsored by the Women's Division of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, is scheduled for Nov. 13 at the
Playboy Plaza and will incorporate a seminar and work-
shop format with discussion led by national experts in
various fields of women's interests. Putting their heads to-
gether for the extensive planning involved are (left to right)
Mrs. Jerome Shevin of South Dade, Mrs. Michael Lipsky of
Miami Beach, chairman of the event, and Mrs. Sol Landau,
Women's Division vice piesidenl for education.
Among the ctheT key leaders involved in creating the Com-
munity Education Day program are (left to right) Mrs. Meyer
Sherman of North Dade. Mrs. Morton Weinberger, Women's
Division vice president, and Mrs. Burton R. Levey, immedi-
ate past president.
The Residents' Council of the Miami Beach Hebrew Home
ior the Aged recently presented an award for outstanding
devotion to the residents and the community to Sidney
Siegel, (center) executive vice president of the home who
is currently celebrating his 3Cth year of employment in
health related fields. The presentation was made by Mrs.
Isaac Krieger, vice president.
City of Sunrise Mayor John Lomelo welcomes new strength
to the area. With him are Rabbi Philip Labowitz, new spir-
itual leader oi Temple Beth Israel; Max Cohn, sales mana-
ger, and Steve Cooperman, project manager of Water
Bridge, the new Levitt and Sons of Florida condominium
community located at 5909 W. Sunrise Blvd., Sunrise.
Miami Joins Nation's Protest
Against Standard's Politics
SEE RELATED STORY PAGE 1-A
the government.
misleading in this letter is the | of State Edmund G. Brown Jr.
unstated suggestion that American! The activists, carrying ?jgr,s
policy in the Middle East must be with quotes

In Washington, I. L. Kenen.
chairman of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee, joined
Aaron David Rosenbaum, director
of research for the Public Affairs
Committee, charging that, 'There
Mould be a vigorous reaction to
the brazen and outrageous attempt
by the Standard Oil Company of
California (SOCAL) to mobilize a
lobby for pro-Arab policy."
KEREN AND Rosenbaum noted
that, "Since the Arabs refused any
peace negotiations with Israel and
insist on Israel's total withdrawal,
the SOCAL letter is tantamount to
a demand for a reversal of U.S.
policy which now strives for a ne-
gotiated settlement and which has
consistently rejected Soviet-Arab
demands that we impose a settle-
ment, as we did in 1957.
"Thus, SOCAL like its fellow
partner in the Arabian American
Oil Company (ARAMCO), Mobil,
has become an open champion of
Saudi Arabia, advocating that we
surrender to the threats that Saudi
.Arabia and other Arab states will
curtail our crude oil supply if we
do not change our policy to suit
Arab aspirations."
The spokesmen for the Amer-
ican Israel Public Affairs Commit-
tee noted that the committee has
never urged boycotts. "We have
fought against the Arab boycott
against Israel and its friends, and
we do not urge a campaign of boy-
cott against Standard of California.
"But," they noted, "it is import-
ant that letters of protest should
go to SOCAL not only from stock-
holders and employees but also
from taxpayers and consumers
against an unprecedented lobby-
ing effort by an American corpora-
tion, to say nothing of the diver-
sion of company assets and reve-
nues."
IN NEW York, the Conference
of Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations charged the
Standard Oil letter was "a crude
corporate intervention in American
foreign policy."
Jacob Stein, chairman of the
conference, said that the letter
was "a bald surrender to the oil
pressures being applied against
the United States by Arab coun-
tries.
"Peace in the Middle East is so
sensitive and subject to such con-
tinued and delicate negotiations
that this gross interference by a
multi-national corporation will set
back the cause of peace" in the
area.
In California, Sen. John V. Tun-
ney (Dem.) declared that the let-
ter is counter-productive to peace.
"I AM distressed and dismayed
at this letter," he said. "American
policy in the Middle East has long
recognized the legitimate aspira-
tions of the Arab people and in
narticular the needs of the Pales-
tinians to gain a permanent sta-
. tus. Our policies have been de-
voted to persuading both sides to
make small but concrete steps to
promote peace.
"But our policies have also rec-
ognized that the military security
Of Israel is a fundamental require-
ment for the continued existence
of the Israeli state, and for the
maintenance of a stable balance
of power in the Middle East."
Tunney argued that "Even more
changed in order to help solve our
energy crisis. Our energy prob-
lems are based on complex and
numerous different factors; Mid-
dle Eastern oil is only one part of
the total picture. We can not solve
our fuel crisis by selling out Israel.
IN LOS Angeles, activists
Wednesday splas'ned paint on
of these leaders, also moved their
"campaign" against Standard
buildings in San Francisco when
they sprayed Standard headqiui
ters there with plastic bags cf
paint.
A Star of David was painted
onto the Los Angeles facility.
The Jewish War Veterans of the
Standard Oil of California's head- U.S.A., meeting in Hollywood, Fla.,
quarters and ordered a boycott
against the firm.
They also started a campaign
to make a bonfire out of Standard
Oil credit cards.
Joining Senators Tunney and
for its 78th annual national ctn-j
vention, took note of the lettei
this week.
National Commander Norrntn
D. Tilles declared that. "We csn't
let large corporations become lob-
Alan Cranston in their angry re-, byists and influence the Country s
sponsc was California Secretary: foreign policy."
rani......hmki nSiiiin t/-ac
meichels
by NORMA BARACH
Ml..... "!T .11, I"-1 >l Tl 1 t.....11!!
-
OVEN BAKED MEATBALLS
This recipe gives a new tang to meatballs. It is a favorite cf
my dad's who sent it to me. Serve with baked potatoes, cucum-
ber salad and a fresh fruit dessert.
1 '2 lbs. ground beef pepper and garlic to taste
% cup bread crumbs 1 15 oz. can tomato paste
one egg % cup water
% tsp. salt
Combine ground beef, bread crumbs, egg, salt and garlic
powder with one-third of the tomato sauce: form into balls and
arrange them in a shallow baking pan. Bake at 450 for 15 min-
utes. Drain excess fat. Pour remaining tomato sauce, mixed with
the water over meatballs and bake for another 15 minutes. Turn
and baste often. Makes five to six servings.
With summer upon us, a light dairy meal is a welcome treat.
Serve this manicotti dish with a quarter of a canteloupe as an
appetizer, and a tossed green salad, followed by a refreshing
fruit sherbet for desssert.
TUNACOTTI
1 lb. package manicotti noodles 4 slices shredded American
1 12 oz. can tuna, drained
1 large egg
1 can condensed mushroom
soup
At Wometco Theaters
"The Harrard Experiment"
starts Friday at the Patio, Twin II-
Dadeland, Byron and Mayfair;
holdovers include "A Touch of
Class" at the Twin I Dadeland and
"Mary Poppins" at the Carib and
I Palm Springs.
cheese
1 small onion, grated
salt
pepper
cornflake crumbs (optional^
Boil manicotti according to package directions. Drain. Mix
together tuna, egg, one-half can mushroom soup, cheese, onion,
salt and pepper (to taste). Fill manicotti noodles with this mix-
ture. Top with remaining one-half can of soup and a little water
Sprinkle cornflake crumbs or a little shredded cheese on top.
Bake at 350 for 40 minutes.

For a meatless summer meal, try this casserole together
with a citrus fruit salad, deviled eggs and a vanilla pudding
dessert.
EGGPLANT CASSEROLE
3 medium tomatoes, diced
Italian seasoning
6-8 slices American cheese
margarine
1 large eggplant
(peeled and sliced)
2 medium onions, diced
'/i lb. fresh mushrooms, diced
(optional)
Place peeled eggplant slices in enough salted cold water '
cover. Let stand for 15 minutes. Drain. Then dice the eggplaf
Grease a two-quart casserole dish well. Add all diced vegetable-
Add Italian seasoning to taste (about three shakes). Toss. T( |
with slices of cheese and dot with margarine. Bake at 350
about 25 minutes. Serves three to four.
:.
With hot weather upon us, here is an effortless, no-bake p
that you'll find delicious
NO BAKE FRUIT PIE
15 grham crackers 1 small container
1 stick of margarine (melted) whipping cream
1 tsp. flour
i cup sugar
' tsp. cinnamon
(or pane substitute)
1 can blueberry pie filling
1 can peach filling
Crush graham crackers into a fine meal. Mix with melted
margarine, flour, sugar and cinnamon. Press into a nine-inch pie
pan (to thickness of one-quarter inch). Chill for about H4 hour
Whip cream until stiff. Spread on top of pie crust. Top with pie
fillings, one flavor on each side. Chill several hours.
''


Friday, August 10, 1973
+Jm/$ii Fk iriidiaip
Fcge 7-B
Sharry Ogron Engaged To Wayne Rodriguez
SHARK* OGRON
Mr and Mrs. Yale Ogron, 12135 |
N. Miami Ave., announce the en-
men! of their daughter. Shan;.
Hope to Wayne Dennis Rodriguez, I
so-, of Mr. anrl Mrs. Bernardo Hod
riguez, HSO NE 205th Ter.
The bride elect, a graduate of
North Miami Senior High School.
is a senior at Florida State Uni-
versity, where she is majoring m
criminology. A Phi Gamma Delta
Little Si ter. she is a member of
Gamma Phi Beta sorority and is
:lso in Garnei Key scholastic lion
orary.
A graduate of Norland Senior
High School. Mr. Rodriguez is also
a senior at Florida State, where he
is a member of Phi Gamma Delta
.'raternity. He plans to attend the
University of Florida Medical
School.
The wedding date has been set
'- Auc 20. 1974.
Metro Mayor John B. Orr. Jr., (left) accepts souvenirs of
the ninth Maccabian Olympic Games horn retired Marine
Corps Col. Phil Cohen of B'nai B'rith following his return
irom Israel.
-...... : *'""' ------7.-.-::: ". ". V" |

'.-
Shareholders of Walter E. Hel-
ler International Corporation and
of American National Corpora-
tion have approved the agree-
ment for combining the two
firms. American National is a
principal, full-service Chicago
bank, with an operating branch
in "London, and total assets in
excess of $1.3 billion. Heiler is a
worldwide commercial finance
and factoring firm with Florida
offices in Miami, Tampa. Orlando
and Jacksonville.
ft & Aian Courtney, host of the na-
tion's first open-phone radio pro-
gram, has renewed his contract
l WIOD in Miami for three
years. The announcement of the
agreement, which becomes effec-
t \( Sept. 1, was made by Phil
(tin. general manager r.f
"WIOD. which presents the pro-
fror.i 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. v
days and from 11 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Saturdays.
William P. I-ovett of Holly-
wood has been promoted to
( live vici pr sident of Arlen
i e; Management, Inc.. ac-
, to Douglas Crocker II,
vie-, president ot Arlen Realty ^
Devi lopment Corp. For the past
year Mr. Lovett has been finan-
cial vice president of Arlen Real-
ty Management, Inc., a wholly
owned subsidiary of Alien Realty
& Development Corp.
H ir -Cr
David J. Smith, who has been
appointed executive vice presi-
dent of Stanley J. Bodner & As-
sociates, the Coral Gables based
advertising agency, is a veteran
bavings and loan executive.
Formerly associated with Amer-
ican Savings and Loan Associa-
tion of Florida and Flagler Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Associa-
tion of Miami as public relations
and advertising director, Mr.
Smith is a past president of the
Advertising Federation of Great-
er Miami and of the Savings and
Loan Public Relations Society of
South Florida.
Monthly Conference Sloted
For Small Businessmen
What You Need to Know to
Operate a Small Business'- will be
ihe topic under discussion during
Tuesday's one-day conference spon-
sored by SCORE (Service Corps
of Retired Executives) and the
Small Business Administration.
The conferences, which are ab-
free to small business-
are held in Room 208 of the
Federal Building, 51 SW 1st Ave..
from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. the sec-
ond Tuesdav of each month.
ELECTRIC MOTOR
& WATER PUMP
A-B ELECTRIC MOTOR
Sales & Complete
Rewinding Service
2133 S. State Road
W. Hollywood
Phone: 962-3912
Still Small Voice Marks
Mizrac/ii Women's Month
UNA MLBAUM
Lidia Epelbaum To Wed
Michael Lechtman
Mr. and Mrs. Sholcm Epelbaum
'f Miami Beach announce the en-
casement of their daughter, Lidia.
to Michael, the son of Mr and Mrs.
ly Lechtman, St. Paul. Minn.
Lidia received her degree from
the University of Miami, where she
majored in education, last June.
Her fiance, a graduate of the Uni-
versity of Minnesota, is in his sen-
ior year at the University of Miami
School of Law.
A December wedding is planned
by the couple.
Marsha Shapiro And
Gary Gleicher To Wed
The engagement of Marsha Gwen
Shapiro and Gary Steven Gleicher
has been announced by her par
ents, Ben and Bemicc Shapiro.
18912 NW 7th Ct.
The bride-elect and her fiance,
the son of Milt and Irene Gleicher,
1825 NW 190th St., arc planning
to marry next summer.
JWV Auxiliaries'
Weekly Calendar
Activities for the Jewish War
Veterans Ladies Auxiliaries for
Dade and Broward Counties this
week will include:
Norman Bruce Brown 174: Kssic
Kolinsky and Mac Schrciber will
service telccart Saturday at the
VA Hospital.
West Miami 223: Hospital chair-
-nan Jerri Bartlett will shop for
'he patients at the Veterans Ad-
ministration Hospital vriday and
Tuesday. A board meeting will be
held at the home of past president
Ruth Burman for the purpose of
nitiating programs for the regular
Fall sesson beginning in Septem-
ber.
Murray Solomon 243: Stella and
Sol Lipton will service telccart at
he Veterans Administration Hos-
)ital Tuesday.
Miami Beach 330: Volunteers,
vith hospital chairman Minnie Hop-
oen, will service telccart at the
Veterans Administration Hospital
Friday and Tuesday.
North Shore 677: Volunteers will
service telccart at the Veterans
Administration Hospital Tuesday.
Abe Horrowitz 682: Lee D. Has
pil. Veterans Administration Vol-
mtary Service representative, and
mxiliary volunteers will host a
vard party at the Veterans Ad-
ministration Hospital Saturday eve-
ning.
Point Fast 6f)8: Irene Siegel. hos- |
pital chairman, and volunteers will
lervice telccart at the Veterans Ad-
ministration Hospital Wednesday.
Harry H. Cohen 723: Ruth Spie-
gel, hospital chairman, and volun-
teers will service telecart at the
Veterans Administration Hospital
on Thursday, Aug. 16 Ruth Frank,
senior citizen chairman, and volun-
teen will spend Sunday afternoon
at the Miami Beach Home for the j
Aged.
AVAILABLE-EXCELLENT
BAL TEFILO-BAL TOKEA
reasonable. Call mornings &
evenings. Phone 531-9709
Dade County and Miami Beach
ire celebrating August as "Mizra
hi Women of America" month*".l*
>roclaimed by Mayor Jack Orr and
Mayor Chuck Hall.
Mizrachi Women delegates from
ill over the country at the Sterl-
ing and Deauville Hotels will cele-
brate this auspicious occasion dur-
ng the organization's Aug. 19-26
onvention.
At 10 a.m. Sunday "The Still
5mall Voice" program on Ch. 7;
vill preview some of the fashions
lesigned and created by students
>f Mizrachi Women's Beth Zeiroth
lirls' high school in Jerusalem.
The actual "Jerusalem '73'' lash
on show will take place on Aug.
!1 as one of the highlights of Miz-
achi Women's convention and will
>e open to the public at the Deau-
illc Hotel.
Modeling on the TV program
Sunday arc three very young
adics: Dayna Rothenberg, 5: Lisa
,eibowitz, 3, and Alisa Zcms'l, 2
/oung mothers modeling arc Nina
'.chechter, Naomi Steinberg and
'udy Zemcl. Saundra Rothenberg
vill assist in the coordination and
larratc as she directs the tashion
ireview presented on the program
The moderator, uanbi Milton
jchlinsky of Temple Adath Yeshu-
un, will point out the mutual bene-
it of Tzadaka (charity) afforded
hesc women. Tzadaka contributes
o the spiritual growth of the Miz-
achi woman and to the children
whose religious and academic
growth thej foster
Florida Council president lean-
ne Finkel.-tein will present the
calendar of events of the Mizrachi
Women's convention, emphasizing
hose highlights open to the com-
munity at no cost.
Mizrachi Women's two new youth
groups and its new aid to Miami
Beach elderly are two local projects
to be discussed. National vice
president Lily Stone will speak
about the many schools, settlement
houses and child care installations
sponsored by the organization.
Judy Zemel, president of the new
Vered chapter in North Miami
Beach, will point out the challenge
of Mizrachi Women to the young
mothers active in this vibrant or-
ganization, and Rabbi Schlinsky
will display the proclamations of
Dade County and Miami Beach
Mayors proclaiming August as
Mizrachi Women's month, during
this interesting and informative
program.
Mizrachi Women, with a member-
ship of 60.000, assumes a leading
role in the educational and recrea-
tional need of Israeli children and
adults through its operation of
schools, all-day nurseries and rec-
reational facilities throughout Is-
rael. For over 200,000 children be
low poverty level, Golda Meir re-
cently announced, social services
such as those of Mizrachi Women
ire needed more vitally.
George Feldenkreis (left), president and founder of Cartel,
Inc. and Supreme International Corporation, and Rabbi Dow
Rozencwaig celebrate the opening of the new international
headquarters for the total service import-export firms with
the traditional hanging of a mezuzah in the doorway of the
recently completed 16,000 sq. ft. building located at 7495
NW 48th St.
invitations etc.
Pompano Beach, Florida
Call Ken Tarnove 972-4417-920-9731
EXECUTIVE Will head department, serve as
administrative assistant or top spot.
FEMALE Experienced in all phases of business
administration. Would consider affiliation with
community service organization, hospital, temple
or any type enterprise where contact with public
is needed. Salary a secondary consideration if po-
sition is interesting and gratifying. Write W. H. D.,
Box 2973, Miami 33101.
HERITAGE FURNITURE REPAIR SERVICE
Specializing In: Complete Touch-Up and Repaid
Service on any piece of Furniture in Your Home.]
Bums Stains -Scratches Damages -Expertly Restored
Also Old Finishes Rejuvenated
For Free Estimates Call John at 223-9558


Paqe 8-3
* $omi4:t>Ft^rHfl^W)
Friday, August 10,
Mizrnchi Chapter
Planning Family
Barbecue Sunday
of
ilizraehi
inn
red','
The new chai I r
Womi n- organization ic tfortn Hi-
Beach has been named "Vc-
n-hi h means "Rose." in hon-
f Rose Schwartz, one ol the
founders of Galil Chapter who was
.,.., iously an active member oi
Kinnerel Chapter, Coral Gables,
The chanter is holding a family
barbecue Sunday from noon to 4
i.m. in Hollywood's TV Park, 33rd
Avenue and Sheridan Street, lick-
Is which entitle the bearer to
"ood as well as admission to the
iark. may be secured by contact
ng Brenda Levinson of 415 NE
76th St.. North Miami Beach.
During the coming year Vered,
vhieh is comprised of some BO
residents of Nor"' Dade.
a numb t of social
md fund raising events to benefit
he schools, nurseries and
ional centers supported
Mizrachi Women's Organization in
Israel.
Jade Winds Chapter,
AJCongresa Officers
i Jade
i Women's
Division, Amerii i i Cot
gress are Henrk M
!. nt Tilli< ''" du mni W
i -!,\ \ i H spn .Terry I
and Mildred Benin, vice
jtnts; Sidelle R enl im,
urer; Evalyn Jablons. [mam
el irj. Evelyn Luoi n
tary; and Sadye Am.
i-i cording secretary-
I chanter, for rc-ick-
fade Winds only, will me
third Thursday of each month
tailing in September.
/cuing
vi,l sponsor
recrea-
bv the
Students who took part in the "Going
Away" parly for South Florida residents
who will attend t'.ie Hebrew University of
Jerusalem lock over latest news magazine
of Israel's first and largest university. Seat-
ed, (left to right) are Lois Shapiro, Bonnie
Rubel and Florence Schlinsky. Standing are
Mark Greenspan, (left) Jeffrey Trinz, David
Abiamowitz and Aivin Jaffee.
Among the participants in the annual "Going Away" party
fcr South Florida area students who will attend the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem are, (left to right) Esther Cohen,
Mrs. Jack S. Popick, Mrs. Ralph Carmi, Mrs. Oida C. Rubin
and Mrs. William Liitman. The meeting at the Temple Me-
norah Social Hall was sponsored by the Greater Miami
Chapter of the American Friends of the Hebrew University.
SOUTH
HEBREW
DADE
ACADEMY
8500 S.W. 8TH STREET, MIAMI
ANNOUNCES REGISTRATION FOR FAIL TERM
GRADES 1 THRU 6
Beneficiary Agency of Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Finest Secular Judaic Education
Transportation and Hot Meat lunettes Provided
Swimming Program in Olympic Size Poof
CAM, 223-5291
\
ri
;
HARDER HALL
GoUTeuis Cup
forTeeisfCo-Ed)
In itt 6TH SEASON
Private lBtiole golf course. 7 all
weather tennis courts, individual
coaching, instant replay TV. top
"pro" staffs, pool and lake
swimming, sailing, water skiing,
discotheque, band entertainment,
talent shows, drama workshop,
movies, bowling. DRIVER
EDUCATION. Trips to DISNEY
ISpecfa. 2 Week Session: June 13-27 WORLD (l'A hours away).
17 and 4 Week Sessions begin June 30 Cypress Gardens. Lion Country
i3 Week Sessions begin July 28 ?*'an N"sau Deep Sea Fishing,
|c.mp Coses August D?^,o^ M','^
Victor E. Jacobson. Tony Anthony
soaring, ru. 33a7() Call c^^ (813) 335-0151
Harder Hall
FlQf'do\ Fiftl
Boll Retail
SQ*'V...... UNLIMITED
^QwHt .,,...,. hie coir
Regional Herkof
Offie*- Launches
Studv Program
In response to trie Su ninei To
rah Educational Program, (STFP)
launched by tlie Lubavitcher Ret
be. Rabbi Menachem M. Schneer-
ion, the regional Merkos office
headed by Rabbi Abraham Kcl
has initiated a massive Ton,;
indies program for the lummer
months.
Classes are being conduct ?d foi
ill age groups, ranging from eight
0 eighty, with a variety if sub
lects being oifercd including Ein
Vaacov, Prayer, Chassidic Phil s-
iphy and Gemmorrah.
Climaxing this effort will be u
h ree -week summer educational
our for youth, which is being of
ered at a nominal fee to cna'.-'i-
Jewish youngsters to spend tw >
reeks at a kosher camp in the
Jatskills.
Camp Gan Israel for boys, and
'"amp Emunah for girls are esoe-
ially geared to acquaint Jewish
oungsters with their ancient
leritage through song and dance
md by participating in numerous
ther camping experiences. In-
luded in the tour's itinerary are
.Valt Disney World and Washing-
on. D.<\
Stafting the summer studies pro-
gram are Rabbi Yitzchack Mar-
?us, adult ciasses; Rabbi Joseph
Samuels, campus program: Rabbi
and Mrs. Casriel Brusawankin.
mmmer studies. North Miami
3each. and Mrs. Rivka Korf, teen-
'ge girl;.
3-Year-0lds Race Saturday
In 'Grassland Handicap'
Three-year-olds are in the sports-
light Saturday at Calder Ra
Course. The sophomorcs will race
a mile on the turf in Ihe $15,000
added Grassland Handicap.
Racing is conducted five times
weekly at Calder Race Course with
Tuesdays and Sundays dark Nine
mi are the daily fare with ten
n Wednesdays, Saturdays, and
lolidays. Kir.-t post is set at 1:30
>.m.
Beth Tov BBW Chapter To
Present Dr. Charles Tate
Beth Tov Chapter. B'nai B'rilh
Women, will present Dr Charles
rate. Chief of Thoracic Medicine
J Jack>on Memorial Hospital, at
Monday's meeting in the Firsl Ped-
ral Savings and Loan Association
Building. 18495 Biscayne Blvd.
D.\ Tate will speak on the his-
torj of smoking and show a 24-
minute film entitled "Is it Worth
i'our Life?"
Hadassah Groups Plan
Card Party, Weekend
Plaza 800 Group 01 Hadassah is
sponsoring a card party in the 800
Plata Recreation Room Tuesday
ioon for the benefit of Hospiti I
Supplies for ML Scopus H spits
n Jerusalem. Refreshments will
be served. For reservations call
luiia Grier.
Southgatc Group of Hadassah is
ponsoring Weekend at St Car-
los spa." Warm Springs, Fls Aug.
17 to 20. Bus transportation will
be provided. For lurther letaila
call Frances Rosen) -.
Young Singles of Emanu-El
Sponsoring Dance Sunday
The Young Sing of Temple
Emanu-El are sponsoring a dance
for Young Adult' :-*";>
Sunday at 8:20 p.m. in the t iple's
SirkinHall, 1701 Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach.
1 Music chairmen Jefi LOT .- and
Steve Hindin art settii an
unusuall) vibrant set of s] akers
and playing
music.
both fast and slow
Experienced Cantor
Tenoi voice and fine Nusach Bnlt-
filoh, good Toroh render. 5;e1s
poiition in Orthodox or Conserva-
tive Temple. Good reference*. No
Saturday calls, 538-8716.
Gentleman
HEBREW TEACHER
i ft. 4 inces tall seeks to mee*
nice appearing lady 50-55 years of
age. Write M. H. T. Co Jewish
Floridian, Box 2973, Miami, Flo.
33101.
Conservative Rabbi, Cantor
and Teacher
with a well placed congregation
in a suburb ol Philadelphia wishes
to relocate with a congregation in
Florida. Strictly confidential. Write
S. I. V. c 0 Jewish Floridian, Box
2973, Miami, Flo. 33101.
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
Academie Interamerica of Miami Inc.
ENROLL OFFERS SMALL CLASSES ON
NOW THE QUINMESTER PROGRAM
Classes Will Beging September 4th
Co-ed for day pupils boarding for
boys*all athletic and social activities
1514 Monza Ave; Coral Cables
R.A. BRADLEY AM) K.L. HENRY
Call 665-7422 or 665-8035
I


E Friday, August 10, 1973
* ft w g*lh ffr/r/irt/rft/n
Page 9-B
Vbernalhy Blames Successfu Blacks tor His Decision lo Ouil SCL(:
By NICK .HIMMESCH
Los Angeles rimes Syndicate
WASHINGTON There was
a bifl lo recently, accon
nicd > modes) lament and b
Few snide remark u hen the
Rev. Ralph Abernathy announc-
i rl that he was resigning from
the Southern Christian Leader-
Richard F'eischman. 27, has!
joined Greater Miami Realty, |
Inc. as c:: associate in the com-
mercicd zv.d investment divi-
sion, according to Kenneth D.:
Rosen, evident of the firm. A
graduate of the University of
Miami with a bachelor's degree
in business administration, he
has worked for seven years
with Worr.etco Enterprises In
the field of theater manage-
ment.
Blackman
Of Florida
Edward o
Vagabond
unanimoj-'t'-
the Florida
second term
meeting.
Council re
manufacc.
veluping thi
fashion cent
Elected President
Fashion Council
L-ickman, president of
Sportswear, Inc., was
elected president of
Fashion Council for a
at their recent annual
he Florida Fashion
;.esents the apparel
n in Florida, in de-
s area as the leading
or in the nation.
Other officers elected were
Bunny-Jacobson of Bunny's Cas-
uals, .first *ice president: Gerald
Breslaw Of Timely Fashions, sec-
ond vice president, and Harry Nis-
sel of "Harmony Fashions, secre-
tary-treasurer.
ship Conference, the civil n
inization made famous i>:
the late Dr. Martin Luther King.
For < b i oathj to quit and
blam SCLI on suc-
cessful blacks is considered, by
. to be die of an
atrophj In thi m /iment tn
advance blai k p ople. After all.
the reasoning went, if Aber-
nathj can'l tak I any more,
and c led the gn al I a I
ei !' King, in i the whole
th con
. IT isn't nece
.-. and | n mini nt I lai ks mak
the pi id !> Iti I do
peo] haven't
i i. ', |i ad r sin e Bo
T ''.'. hington, and he died in
!: i, Roj W\ km~. the
NA VCP's old pro, Id me, Vs
grou slop and become
cl : and barriei are par-
Uj eliminated all i I '
happened to n- people ten :
to 'ind a natural level. We
become engineers, chen
teachers, heads of college de-
partments we've become in-
ited.
"Working-class blacks have
their own daily problems and
couldn't be less Interested in
finding one particular man. If
a black man has any intelli-
gence at all, and is regarded as
a leader, he knows he is not the
leader of all black people. We're
too diverse to have one leader."
James Farmer, founder and
chairman of the Concrcss of
Racial Equality (CORE), is a
man who braved physical harm
in the roim'i days of the move-
ment. He later served as an of-
ficial of HEW in the Nixon
administration. Farmer says,
"Dr. King did not stand alone
as a leader. It was whites who
considered him the one black
leader. Many segments of the
black population, particularly
young militants, disagreed with
him. The black population is too
complex to have one leader.
We're growing up and we're
more sophisticated."
HERBERT NIPSON, editor of
Ebony magazine, says, it's al-
most impossible to have one
and only one black leader in
America today. There are lead
era with charisma who might
emerge as strong leaders, but
there are others, without char-
isma, who are just as important
because of their influence on
established institutions."
It's good to hear prominent.
-------
Post Office Accepting Applications
For Motor and Garage Personnel
Applic.i are being accepted
now ut.i I'.'iher notice by the
Miami Po d'fice for automotive
mechanic- dor vehicle opera-
firs, MB!--men and custodial
cleaners ling to E. II. Daws,
Bistrict ager Postmaster of
Miami.
Tons. m will be given to
'qualifier applicants regardless if
TJCC, n. color, national
origin. ditical affiliation or
ether n itrit factors. A require-
ment I leral employment is
U.S. ci'i. l-'hip. he stressed.
Appi forms for garage-
mah an "' vehicle operator
are avail at all stations and
branche- : Miami Post Office.
F0r,, ..itomotive mechanic
and in- cleaner may be ob-
tained the personnel sec-
tion I;. < "'' Hi"' downtown
_st" of! "1 NE 1st Ave.
MJual requirements for
ehanic include, in
Bditior did Florida dr i
.cense: a .,d knowledge of auto-
motive "nt, including as-
fcmblv. ......mbly and reassem-
|y of mechanical equipment; ex-
Erience ioth mechanical and
jfectrical troubleshooting; exper-
ience in Of hand and power j
tools an .-uring Instruments;
-bind the maturity and dependability
to work without immediate and
con.-tant supervision. Starting sal-
j ary is $4*5 per hour.
Salary for a motor vehicle op-
, a! or is S4.14 per hour and qual-
ifications include at least one year
full-time, or equivalent of. driving
trucks or buses with 11-passcnger
capacity or over.
Applicants must also prove the
following capabilities: to drive
trucks safely under local driving
conditions, to operate vehicle de-
m ndably and reliably, to follow
instructions and to prepare trip
and other reports properly.
Garagemen start at $3.88 per
hour and must be able to service
trucks and help mechanics; under-
stand written instructions and fill
out forms: work reliably and de-
pendably without constant super-
vision.
Custodial cleaners, with a start-
ing salary of $3.09 an hour, must
be able to use hand or power clean-
ing equipment such as mowers,
waxers, polishers, etc. and to han-
dle weights and loads.
The position of custodial clean
er is restricted by law to persons
entitled to veteran's preference,
Mr. Daws evplaincd. However, al1
applications will b accepted and
consideration given to those not
entitled to such preference in In-
stances where qualified veterans
do not apply.
For furthr information refer to
announcements posted in stations
and branches of the Miami Post
Office. Applicants may return the
completed forms to the Personnel
Section. Room 112. Main Post Of-
fice. 300 SE 1st Ave.
. jhtfu! blacks describe the
(population I be-
e if Abernathy 1 ex im
pie ol o the
republic's 22 million blacks are
m ntedi
fi bi i nath; \\ enl out with a
whimper, not a bai After
d i-c on
b ai ks i pi si
in ma le p II !h our
. ra p d l'
i
I off elfit; "Thi
' thei have

n i
o bi l; mai k I bruises

THEN HE ittered the old
aboi his i b
t a
to ':'
K ,'-! i
tears sti
i i it' r "1 want to talk
to Martin
Abernal pi rl rn an
would hai been moving
of accomi
to show for the five years he
ran SCLi nee King was a
i, Bi l Ibernatbj h i
no such r 5CLC is brok
and aim i
lie failed lo mak- n -i
skills of Andrew Young, now
a U.S. Coneres! man from Oe r
gia, and Rev. Jesse Jackson
o i an e limable black lead< r
i ;: his own in Chicago wher
he runs PUSH fPeople United
to Save Humanity). And \h i
nathj | 'i into money rauabblec
with Coretta Scott King, the
widow, who hasn'l tinned out
to be much of a leader either.
During the Poor People's en-
campment her.' in 1968, most
demonstrators lived in tents on
rain-soaked grounds. Where was
Abernathy? A black reporter
came rapping and tapping on
mi tel door near here and
peered out? Why ii was Aber
ni eli ted for
md
mi ; i till
l.
.'. ; be-
causi he's one. He's a
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN ( .O
FOR DADE COUNTV. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. rc-3Cb6
I '
leai ause tl peoole he's notice of intention to make
, ,. .. APPL.C,
II omtcd one
itterwhat
hi nttfical Ion, tur i i
ader
i
i. i
i
klor ough. is
i

ii
iv int i
idin ': ii
Who i-
or
ELEVENTH JIOI
i i AND I
'
PI" ON
.. N 3

ivil Servi Em-
'' eekeud
Bj NJCSE Ch
N CE CREDITORS
I
i !
iiulri'il elaii
l".
.
'
\ md continue; '
i
U' -
. u-
I
I
.... I
I
r juij, a.n
ALU
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IUVIH M UOXSH VK
ll
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in
Inf. in art
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ri Monda; Sepl '
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.n l axsii r.
LEGAL NOTICE
~ ce
'. -:;-- E SERVICE
vp r>p,-,r>crjTV)
C T COURT OF T"E
lUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN NO FOR
' '- C O U N T \
C'V'L CTION NO 73-18937
4C~ ON POP rvsw ,ONJ
V .,RRI*GE
IX I!
, s \
i-
MAOOSIA
1:, i
I n n
:
IKIKD
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL
CIKCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 71-4875
In UK: KM:.I.- ..f
AXXIE I'.IXI. URAY
| ),',','iist'il.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Th ah Creditor* iiii'l All PerHoiiK Hm
Inn t'iulmn or Dt-mandii AkhIiihI ShIiI
BMlatr
you r* hi n l>> notified riiiI n nil
in prvHenl any r-lalmii and rl,
w hl< li on m '^ l'.. iraliiHl thi i
late of AXXIE HEL.I. HRAY Uei i
L,...... I will u -i Ida, i" ill--
I'in uii Judxi "i I '-"I" Counlj. and
ill, ih. inn. hi iliii.ii. .ii.- anil im
v ni. .1 in Ri .-ii..n 7.i:i 16, I'll.i ill. sini-
mi. ;u their office* In the County
I ,...; i| im In I Indi I '.'Hum PI
within -i* i-nlenilar month* froi
. ,1, [ ih rind nublli atlon in ri .i
..! ih, -.im. vi HI be Lu" d.
Piled al Miami. Florida thi* -1'
dnj of July, A.I) '
ri; a ;\ VXX SA.Ml'1
A- Exi rutrlx
Kii-i nublli ii......i il
Hi,, null ,1 f Auui l!'"3
KWITXEY & Ktl.....'
\ii ,, i. i. i hi -
IN THE CIRCU:T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH J'.'DiCIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTS', FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 72-18417
NOTICE
In il... Malti nl
vs..].,.ii ,,i m n by
iln-r.
IKX Ii Pi HITMAN.
I*. illii.it. r
': r' '' i.. i; \l:i Kl '.-s
d s "! ,, Kt-yi* 11 'Air .. I tiu -
ii in n .-, v ,,,, i
' HiL-liu;iv 'I". : lid 3fi
I drew Ii Voi", IIAIIV Rl >8S. are he I -
',' urii il thai ii Petition for \ i
..nil tl-.
i
l ii I'll, il il l!'. .il" v I
'Urt ., |IV KTEPHEN II Pi iRTM W.
i thi ,|,. ,i ,.,,.,, ,,i ii mil or i hll-
" '"', dren namely. Itrtl tiordon Ho** .-1nfl
in th
I ,'l!
"
: .... i \
^, mi
i-il
' '
I: '
'. I
I

NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY.
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
CIV i- ACTION NO. 73-19314
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE THE M UIKIACR OP
I II.A MAEHII l.i VI.I'. V Ifi
V ATI I \'.\!KI. MAinill.l IAIII'.
Huahnnd
Tii- XATHANIKI. MAEHIU.IAHI)
Uouti I B. "112
Ban tee Si ul V ollnn .........
vi. r ARK hi:i:i:i'v Xotikied
ihnl im ai-tlon foi i lull......i Mai -
i. heen nil i Hientn l you
v..u are n uuireii i" aervo u en
.in (i rltien defi n*e, If anj. i" II ">
II > \ll i: STI INK nttornes for P;
tltioner, whom I >"l -v :
ISth Avenue, Miami. Florida, iiml
file H.....rlirinal with the cli rl
..... Ktyled url on or I
.. mber 21 I! 73: iitherwlei
. ,n I," enti n d nitalni I you for tin
,, i a, in;,i.......ii ill......mplalnl "
'"|'lii-"ii..ii." shall '" DUNIah I i nj
,;,, I, week for four "-.....';
,,. THE JEWISH PI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS mi h md and the
,,,, ,,,|., al Miami. Florida on thi*
|jl na: VUI i I, ''; ........
HICHAKII P. IlKIMsil.
Al ,-|, ,i. Ciri-ult i ourl
Dade Countv, Kloi
By JEltHY '. Ml E.S
As I lepul' 'Ii rk
(Cirruil Courl Beuli
HA VI11 K BTONh, h.Htl
S'l'i'VK s-uST. HIN PA.
101 V \V 12th AVI nil"
\iiann Florida I12*
Attornes for PetlUoner ,,..,,..,
|0
'.
'.

Michael !' in-1 Koh* and s -ii ar
In .. i,. renuiri d lo *ervi n i oi>y ol
nur .insvv .i r |ili adli kIiow
. nu*e Iv -a a Petitli ii h u it
ml. .1 II...... Ihl all. i III v .1 !'.-
JERRY A. ItCRNS, "i> City
il Hank Ittilldl la, Miami
1130, .i-i'i file ihe oi
...,;,, I II M
i i, 11, of ii.. i lireull ui or i"--
||ll ", dll I Si |i '
you fall i" do ii. a D
; naain*) vou '
'KSS I
il m...... Had. "unty, Fl
ru
::i.-;i v .,. lilt \
- a
Im i i F
1,1 \ .1 KIVAS
I......
(I'ilVU
I I '.Ul
. I
' I

- I
,F ACTION
CONSTRtCiVI iFRVICE
(NO eROPEHi'VI
'
I
'
i; I I'
Corp.
INTHECiKCHTCiuBTO^T-l-
ELEVSNTH '
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DACE COUNTY.
CIVII- ACTION NC. 73-
GENERAL IURSCICTION )V.'5iON
ACTION FO'1 D'SSOi.--.ON
OF kO E
IN RE: The Marriaa* of
OMAR RIVBRO.
rn :! i
null.I i-s Nn lUl
Cum.
Ki mil l" Ai I '
I i'l \ L I.I '
V.M ARE HEREMV
..... ii
you .......u ;
on LAW RKNCi:
fur IVII
A I-'.. I
u
a defaull -.nil '
for the relief del
; :i
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDCIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DAD: COUNTY. rtOR'OA
GENERAL .'UTilSDICTION DIVISION
C\SE NO 78.17706
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IV i:i: rii.. MARRIAtlE !'
M|i ::i I i: I'lEUCE.
.
JACK*AM F.N l'
KrHtin
llA'I'KI" July -" 'I'' .
RICH ..:!. r BRINKKR. Cleric
n .i. poy
(Clrcull ''"in i s' ,;'
I AWKKNi'K F KAINE
'..'.". S ^N F
lie'puiv Clerk Miami. Florida
Ucireull Court deal! g ., ^ ^. \ Atto. ,.



m Page 10-B
"Jewish fhrMlar
Friday. August 10, 1973
IfGAl NOTfCC
ItGAl HOTICt
~' NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREItY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
bus.ness under the ncUMoiu "'
Kl. METEOHO DBLIVBBY a I 1MI
N W. 45th Avc. Carol City. Fla JMOM
Intend to register said name wltn the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Da.le
County, Florida. __
EUGENIO P. PEREZ
JOSE N. AHREC
7/20-27 8/3-10
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. .1-1211
JOHN R. BLANTON
IN' RE: Estate "f
w.ltERT LIP80N,
I >e,- ased.____ _-_
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE Is hereby Riven that 1
have filed my Final Report and Peti-
tion for Distribution and Final I
charge as Executor of the est
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of MOREMAR WHOLESALE MER-
CHANDISE at 177C NW. 22nd Street.
Miami Fla. 8S141 Intend to register
nald name vUh the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court tf Pnde Countv. Florida.
Jl LIO MORENO
CARLOS MARTINEZ
*/27 8/..-10-<7
Of
ALBERT I.irSON. deceased: and that
On the :. day of September. IOT8. WlM
only (n the Honorable County Judges
f riade County. Florida for emrrpval
Final Report and for
on

of
Of said .
lion and final discharge as
of the estate of the above-name
Cedenl This 3rd day of Aueusl.
i.uivn L Rl'SKIN
1.IA>YD L. RCSKIN
Allot ney
4n7 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 3..1.1.'
listrihu-
E^ecu'or
,1 ,!.--
1979
g/10-17-24-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN tNO FOR
DADE COUNTV
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4580
FRANK B. DOWLING
In RE: Estate of
MAROARET M. HYNES
' ""NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To aii Creditor! and All rVrepne Hay-
In Claims or Demanda Against Bald
'V :,','.,,. hereby notified and required
,0 present any olalBM and demands
which you may have Mtlfjlto *'
MARCAJtET M. H>NL.v
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3S53
In RE: Estate of
SA.M1EL ZEMSKY
'NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate: .
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demand*
which vou may have again*! the es-
t.,i. of SAMl'El, ZF.MSKY deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judge* of Dade County, and
file the same In duplicate and as pro-
vide.I in Bection 733. IK. Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices In the County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida,
within six calendar months from me
time Of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 3 day
Of August. A. P. IMS.
FAV ZEMSK1
As Executrix
First publication "f this notice on
the l day of August. IMS.
Paiiot. Poppell, Goodman & snapo
Attorneys f..r Executrix
ISM Alfred l DuPonl Ruilding
"" "0rlam 8/10-17-^4-31
UGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4370
In RE: Estate of
LENA FEINSTEIN
lli'iLi''lSt'tI
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
'you are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of LENA FEINSTEIN deceased
late of Dade County Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 733.18. Florida Stt-
utes. in their offices In the County
Courthouse In Dade County. FMorlda.
within six calendar months from tin-
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 24 day
of July AD. 1973.
1*1 Rose Slann
/s/ Esther Friedman
As Executrixes
First publication of this notice on
the 27 day of July. 1973.
LOPEZ ft HARRIS
attorney for Estate of IxJia Feinstein
202 Roberts Bldg Miami. Florida
Obituaries
EBSTEIN
this 1 day
&ti^flHrSiblta.....nhere-
of or the same will be ban
piled at Miami. Florida.
As Executor
First publication of this notice o
lb.- I" day of August. IMS
\.l ...YD L. RCSKIN
Attorney for Executor
4tt" Lincoln Road
Miami Reach. Florida ,,.,-.;,,..,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISON
PROBATE NO. 73-4511
In RE: Estate of
SAMl'El. GOLDSTEIN
''"'"notice TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Peraopj Rav-
ins; Claims or Demand* Again*t Said
' You are hereby notified and reouirc'l
to present any claims and demands
which vou may have against the es-
ta.. of" SAMl'El. GOLDSTEIN de-
, ,.,| late Of Dade County. Florida.
to the Circuit Judges of Dade t ount.v.
find file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.18 Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade oumv. Flor-
ida within six calendar months from
th. lime of th.- first publication here-
of or the same will he barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this .th
da\ of August. AD. 1K73
EVA GOLDSTEIN
STANLEY GOLDSTEIN
As Executors
I rsi publication of this notice in
the 10 day of August. v>~"
1 EON A. EPSTEIN
Tel r.38-787"
Attorney for executors
42" Lincoln Road
Ml,mi Reach. Florida ::313f. ,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 73-16140
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
FOR CHATTEL MORTGAGE
FORECLOSURE
PHYLLIS COHEN
Plaintiff.
FULTON THOMAS and
BERNARD SOSNICK.
Defendants, ,
Yor Bernard Sosnlck residence un-
known are hereby notified that suit
ha* been filed against you for chattel
mortgage f.o,, Insure made by Ftil-
ton Thomas and Bernard Sosnlck.to
Jamei C Williams and Ada Mae Wil-
liams recorded in official records 7967,
page 142 covering all of the personal
property and equipment and ail li-
cense! located at Jimmy's Market,
IMS* N W at Street. Miami. Florida.
and vou are required to file your
answer with the Clerk of this Court
and MTVS a copy on Herman Cohen.
1310-11 Congress Hldg. Miami. Flor-
ida 33132 attorney for plaintiff, on 1
or before August 20. 1973. or else a
default will be entered against you
for a relief demanded in the complaint.
RICHARD P, BRINKER
Clerk, Circuit Curt
By B. J. POT
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seall
7/20-27 8/3-10
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-17850
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
BENJAMIN PORTNOY. Petitioner
and
BERNICE PORTNOY, Respondent
TO BERNICE I'< IRTNI >Y
\vi'\ Brighton Reach Avenue
Apartment P.R
Brooklyn. New York 11335
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai hi action for Dissolution < Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
I are required to serve R copy of
your written defenses, if any lo ii
01 GEORGE SAMPAS, ESQUIRE, at-
torn 1 for Petitioner, whose address
i- Law Office of Shirley Woolf, ISO
Lincoln Road, suite ill, .Miami Beach,
FI01 la 13139, and file the original
the clerk of the above styled
court on or before August 38 1973:
othi rwise default ill be entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition
This notice shall i- published once
Mill week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIPIAN,
WITNE88 my hand and the seal of
Raid court at Miami, F'lorida on this
23 .lay of July. 197$,
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Pnde County. Florida
By I, BNBEDEN
As I..-|iul\ Clerk
fCircuIt Court Seal)
GEORGE SAMPAS. ESQ
420 Lincoln Road. Suit.- 211
Miami Reach. F'lorida 33139
Attorney for iviitloner
Phone: 531-6417
7/27 8 3-10-17
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-16958
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
NATHANIEL 7.ICKER.
Husband,
and
ROSE ZUCKER,
Wife.
I TO: Mrs. Rose Stacker
136-24 72nd Avenue
Flushing. New York 11367
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
I that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
1 riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it
on PAUL KW1TNEY, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is Suite
512. 420 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach.
F'lorida 33139. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
curt on or before August 22, 1973:
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN,
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
12 day of July. 1971.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. F'lorida
By I. SNEEDEN
As Deputy clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
KWITNEY & KROoP
By: Paul Kwltney
Suite 512. 420 Lincoln Road
Miami H.ach. Florida 33139
5S8-7675
Attorney for Petitioner
7 SO T, ::-li>
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. 73-16385
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLU I ION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Marriage of
RAUUEI, d, GARCIA.
Petitioner
and
MIGUEL M, GARCIA.
Respondent
Ti 1 MIGUEL M. GARCIA
Residence Unknown
Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
you are reoulred to serve a copy Of
your written defenses, if any. to it
0.1 8HERWIN STAUBER ESQ.. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address
is 350 Lincoln Road. Miami Hea.h.
F'lorida. and file the original with
th.- clerk of the above styled court on
or before August 31, 1973: otherwise
a default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petitlri
This notice shnll be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of snid court at Miami. F'lorida on
this 24 day of July. 1973.
RICHARD 1' I'.RINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv Florida
By C. P. COPEI.AND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GROVER CIMENT WEINSTFMN &
STAUBER. PA.
By: Bherwln stauber
350 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. F'lorida
Attorney for Petitioner
7/27 8/3-10-17
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
EL COLO80 BAKERY COMPANY at
2732 NW. 2nd Avenue Miami. Flor-
ida intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad.'
Countv. Florida.
FEDORA IBANEZ 5011
JOSE HRrJIJo :.:
8/10-17-24-31
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 72-3289 (Parker)
IN RE: Estate of
NAT KALLER.
a/k/a NATALIO KALLER
Deceased,
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I
have filed my Final Report and Peti-
tion for Distribution anil Final Dis-
charge as Administratrix of the es-
tate of NAT KALLER, a/k/a Natalio
Kaller. deceased, and that on the 4
day of Sept.. 1973. will apply to the
Honorable Circuit Judges of Dade
County. Florida, for annroval of said
Final Report and for distribution and
final discharge as Administratrix of
the estate of the above-named dece-
dent. This 2nd day of August. 1973.
RAQUELKALLER
As Administratrix
MYRON IS HERMAN'
Attorney
I'll Box 1113
N'.M.B Fla, 33160
661-1(02
I 10-17-24-31
Lao E! 77 of Miami, passed away
Thursday. Aug. 1. Came here o
years ago from the Bronx. N.V Me
is survived by his wife Betty of
Miami, one daughter Mrs. Jubus fc.
Bearman. of Coral Gables and three
grandchildren. He was past Chan-
, ,l.,r of Lodge 170. Knights of P> th-
las. a member of Temple Judea and
its Brotherhood, Services were held
Fridav at Riverside Memorial "nap-
el. Interment followed at Star or
David Cemetery.
BURSTEIN, Harry. St. Bay Harbour.
Newman Interment Mt. Nebo
KASKOWIT2. Hattlc. 8.'.. North
Miami Beach. Levitt.
KUSNICK. Iuls. 63. Miami. River-
side. Interment Star of David
LEVINE. Rose. 71. Miami Beach.
Riverside.
POMERLAN. William. V<. Miami
Riverside Interment Star of David.
SICKLES. Carlton. Hollywood.
TAUBMAN. Morris. M. 400 Kings
Point Dr., Miami Beach Itlasberg.
WEISS, Minnie. 66. Miami Reach.
Riverside Interment Mt. Neho.
GREENSTEIN. Samuel. 87. 2940
Collins Ave.. Miami Beach Gordon.
GUMEINER. Mrs. Sophie 91. River-
KORNREICH. Herman. 83. Miami
R,.1'>h piverwide
LERNER. Milton. Miami Ii.-a.-h
plvoealrfe
RAPPAPORT Mrs. Lena. 7'. Miami
Beach. Levitt
vv'oicu \i. 77, North Miami
Beach. Levitt.
ARRAMR At. 73. Miami Beach.
Riverside. .
hart, .t.....oh, "'. Miami Beacn
Riverside .
KANDEi Snlo. it. Miami B.-ach.
Riverside.
K"SSTRIN. Mrs Sara. ,S. Miami
n-irh. Riverside. Interment Mt
Nebo
rcnin. I.a'-' "O. "" Wa*m>
ton Ave., Miami Beach. Gordon.
jtcdii m- s-i H. Bay Harbor
Islands Riverside.
WALLACH. S. Joseph. 86. Detroit
Mich Blasberg. Interment Mt. Nebo.
WILENSKY. Steven. 21. North Mi-
LEDERMAN. Ethel. 77. 2SM B.W.
i.;.h S' Gordon.
PISTINER. Fannie. 79. Hollywood.
Tevttt _,
SCHWARTZ. Alex. 72. Miami. River-
,l,1n
ZUCKERMAN. Milton It.. II. "'"
Bayamo Ave Coral Gables. Gor-
don Interment Mt Nebo
FR'EDMAN. Sallv M 66. West Palm
Bench Riverside.
I7KOVIT7. Bertha. 82. Miami Beach.
Riverside
NISONSON. Rebecca. 60. Centurv
Village. Gordon
SEIDEN. Jack, 63. 1*186 Collins Ave.
Blnberg.
GORDON. Sadie. 83. Miami Beach
Riverside.
RERZICK. F:ilznl.eth. Blasberg.
BURNS. Howard. M. South Miami.
FREEDMAN. Lillian. Miami. Levitt.
GIDNEV. Ben. 90. 1B3.1 SW 6th St.
NAdELMAN Moe J., "3. 1611 NW
86th Ave Gordon.
ZINDERMAN. M's Taoba B 77.
Miami Beach, Riverside.
KAAN. lsidor A.. Hollywood. River-
side.
KATZ-Bessie 8.-,. 12 Collins Ave.
Gordon. Interment Mt. Nebo.
LOMASKIN. Mrs. Carolyn David-
son. Miami Beach. Riverside.
LUNINE. Robert. Coral Gables.
Riverside.
SCHILDKRAUT. Margaret. Mira-
mar. Levitt.
SCHRAM. Hattie. 83. N. Bay Village
Riverside.
TOROSSIAN. James. 77. Coral Gables
Riverside.
WISOTSKY. Morrris. r.6. Sunrise Gol<
Village. Riverside Interment Mt
Nebo.
JAFFE. Sarah. 8". North Miami
Beach. Levitt
POLLACK
Charlotte, 83. of Bay Harbor, earned
away Monday. Aug. 6. Formerly of
Ohio. Was a member of Temnle Me-
norah. and Its Sisterhood. Ha.la.s-
sah ORT and Brandeis Women.
Survived hv husband, Pearson, of
Bay Harbor, daughters. Mrs. Ruth
Pearlman of Stubenvllle. Ohio. Mrs.
Betty Paul of Las Curces. N.M.
sn Arthur Pollack of Columbur.
Ohio. Nine grandchildren, five great-
grandchildren. Sisters. Mrs. Mitzi
Katl of Miami. Mrs. Eleanor Bmdy
of Miami Beach. Mrs. Betty Schles
inger of Miami Beach and Mrs.
Hermoine Katz of Miami Beach
Services were held Wednesday .it
Riverside Memorial Chanel with in-
terment in Mt. Neho Cemetery.
N
I
Beach. Newman.
SHUCKMAN. Samuel. 61. Miami
Beach Riverside
PATAKY. Ethel. 73. Miami Beach.
Riverside Interment Mt. Nebo.
TASTMAN. Rose. 84. Miami Beach
CLOSE. Betty. 70. 243 Meridian Ave.
WEISSMAN. Nathan. 69. 231 Collins
Ave Riverside ,
OISKIN. Fanny. 8. 823 Washington
FELDMAN.'Morris. 84. 16030 NE
19th Ct Riverside.
RACHLIN. Albert. 81. 1506 EUCUd
Ave.. Miami Beach. Blasberg.
oRapkin. Joseph. 86. 1526 Pennsyl-
vania Ave.. Miami Beach. Bla-l.erg.
Interment Star of David.
DALBERG. Morris. North Miami
Beach Levitt. ,, ,
DVORSAV, Max. 82. Coral Gables.
Riverside. Interment 8tar of David.
WIDEN, Rose. *:.. 243 NE 191st St.
Gordon. .... .., .
BROWN. Gertrude 74. 1604 Mich-
igan Ave Gordon. _,
COHEN. Abraham. 15. Miami. River-
DRESNER. Max. (6. 1640 NE 9th
FEINSTEIN. Dora. 8.. 84. 17515 NE
Mil Place. Gordon.
GINGISS. William B.. 68. N. Bay
Village Blasbera,
LEVIN. Sarah. Miami Beach. Rlver-
SALNIK. Carl. 68 Miami Beach.
Riverside Interment Star of David.
ADDESS. Ida 62. 7410 SW 82nd St
Blasberg .....
BERKOWITZ. Benjamin B.. 79. 101
NW 204th St. Blasberg.
MINKIN, Samuel. 69. Miami Beach.
Newman.
GREENWALD. Jeanne. 51. Miami
Beach. Riverside.
ROSENTHAL. Sarah. 7. Miami
Reach. Newman
FROST. Nathan. 83. Fort I,auderda!e.
Riv.-rslde.
KATZ. Meyer A.. 67. Cornl Gables.
Riverside. Interment Mt. Neho.
SACKNOFF. Loretta. 86 Miami
Riverside. Interment Mt. Neho.
VALKOWITZ. Harry. 71. Miami
Riverside
GENDEN, Samuel. 74. Bay Harbour
Islands Riverside
MARKS. David. North Miami.
Levitt.
SHAPIRO. Ralph. Miami Be.,, h
Levitt
COTLER. Mildred. 67. Miami. River-
side. Interment Mt. Neho.
ROSS. Louis E '.'.' Miami Beach
Newman.
BLOCK. Hyman. Miami Beach
Levitt.
HC>T Nathan. Pompano Beach.
Levitt.
LNGEL. Norman. 31. 6741 Petunia
Dr.. Mirnmar Isles. Riverside
REIF. Sol. 50. 110 SW r.lst Ct.
Gordon.
way. Gordon.
GOTTLIEB, Abraham. 74. 961'. Coral
BADER. Mrs. Jennie. .'!. Hialeah.
Riverside.
BOREN. Max. 67. Miami Beach.
Newman.
KOLODENKO. Rose. 94. Miami
ROSENTHAL. Alfred. 79. M.'.O At-
lantic Shores Blvd.. Hallandale
Riverside.
th
ill
of
St
W
Fl
i :.i
na
Co
f
th
M
si
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersign.-d. desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of TOP PREMIUM FINANCE, INC.
at 858 West Hauler Si .Miami. F'lor-
ida 88130 Intend t" register said name
with the Clerk .-i the circuit Court of
l lade < 'ounty, F'lorida
Dated at Miami. Florida. July 12th.
1878
TOP PREMJL'M FINANCE, INC.
ANDRES A RODRIGUEZ
EMM.In A PRIAS
El'MELIA PRIAS
7/20-27 8'3-10
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERFiBY GIVEN that
ih.- undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of APOLLO SAFETY Flyl'IPME.NT
V" ,'" Wl iL&; lssth Terrace. Opa
Ixx-ka. Fla. 3SOr,4 intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
culi Court of Dade County Florida
ROBERT R. HARRIS
I Iis Q. HARRIS 4M ,,,ni.olll Rd.; Miami Beach. Fla.
7/.0-.7 8.3-10 I .,- 8/3-10-17
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNT''
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4006
In RE: Estate of
LENA T. PASCUL
deceasd,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Clalmi or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified ami reoulred
to pr,--,-in any claims and d, ni.nds
which you may have against the es-
tate Of LENA T. I'ASiTI. dec. as.-d
late of Dad,. County. F'lorida. to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.16. F'lorida Stat-
utes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse In Had.- County, Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the- first publication hereof,
or the sum,- will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 18 day
of July. AD. 1978,
NORMAN E. PASCI'L
SAl'L PASCUL
As Executors
First publication of this notice on
the L'7 day of July. 1973.
Kommel. Rogers. I j.rl.er &
Shenkman
Attorneys for Executors
Palmer9s
Miami Monument Compos/
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
4444921 4444922
Closed On The Sabbrtli
Personalized Memorials Custom
Crafted In Our Own Workshop.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Doy Cioied Sabbath
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
Miami's Only Strictly Jewish
Monument Oeolrr
tumm AU M STAT
AA4PU PAIKUtC IH TT MAI
mOMM rtNKtl HI >nM.
ftOti** ftfuut neqOal ANN,
HM
865-2353
720 fiVMff First Shft
Of iW i Crmk Dr. e.
4 cci AH0-.S Of SIIVlCl
,:
JJlemoria] Chapel
-jtwisH rusted D.ofcroRS"
LOCAL AND. OUT OF STATt
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
1338S W. DIXIE HWY.. N.M.


\ .-. August-10. 1973
*. lew/*** HrridH'-pr
Page 11-B
lEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
t'PAl NOllCt
NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
S'l ITIPK rs HEREBY OIVEN '
Hie in.:. Igni -.1. rti airing .., pi
,'TICE INPFR FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
.'!: IS HEREBY OIVEX Hint
lendgned, dealrlng to eiurage
li ui i r ih. flctltiouH nam< in hualnea* under 111.- riotltlout. until"
[i LEAH LATIN I'l.l'i: nl ::,: ,,, FLORIDA ESTATES PEVEI.OP-
h Si Hii,I.-uli Kin iSAin in- I iiii.vt iMill'ANV LTD. iii MX" R:i-|
(1 id regieter said name with the gill Avenue Hluleah. Plorldn Minn In-
r li- Clrcull Court of Dad* [end i,, realater said name with thi
Florida,
A! ir-" Miil-rns
Prescient.
8/8-10-17-24
*ICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
<-K is HEREBY UIYEX that
leralgnMl. iloinni: t>. engn
eas wirier ihi- fi. Hllou* nam-
PEKIIBfl W i HWHi 'V.-I- p- -,
i.TMi SI V. Miami Beach, Pin.
Iiii.ii.i~ to ivKiMi'i- Maid name Miami, Florida 33131
' '! k of Hi.' Clrcull Courl of Dade
Count} Plorlda.
,Clor4da Balaton.......
Devi lunment ('.in.i.ml i.tii
.1..-. Dial Velarde Mum
Joac Dial Velarde Daral
Rafael An.....<
Pedro E\ er Sanchcj
li ai:i:is & BIRK IX. P A,
a i torne> for Aupllcnnt*
Dade Federal Building
I 'I.Tlf lf I|H' Circuit I ..UI I
.i n
nunty. Florida,
lllclraril Paventky
s .: 111 -17 -_ 4 |
JTICE UNDER "FACTITIOUS
NAME LAW
E IS HEREBY OIVKX Hint I
|i dernlgm.i dealrlng to engage I
icaa under iin- NctitiotiK names
II 2 WAV DJSTRlBITOfl i IP
Pll PI IIUlpA ti.-, || t\\; i
DUrTRIHPTun OP SOCTH
DA :ii 141 Anuron, C'ornl
33134 Intends n> reglater Ha Id
nli the Clerk "f the Clrcull
i Dade County, Plorlda,
Bernard Behchuck
3-10-17-24
IE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR
IDE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73-2959
JEORCE E. SCHULZ
Beti.....i
PIXTi'
7 27 R 3 10-17
'I.
JTICE TO CREDITORS
pi dlii r. .mil All persons Hnv-
ir li-mainls Annin-i Bald
hereh) notified and required
mi any claims and tDmnnda
i>u mio have nfcalnal the ea-
Elena PlNTfi ii..,..,.,,i Utte
County, Florida, to the Clr-
(Te of bade County, and file
I In duplicate and a* provided
ii "33.1 ts. Plorlda Statutes in
fa. In Hi. County Court-
Pane County, Plorlila, with-
leodiir month* frnm Hie lime
Irst imi.iii ntlon hector, or the
[11 be lain i !
nl Miami. Plorlda, this 19
'i iy of Juh a i > in;::
V'lXCE PINTO
: As AdmlnlHtrnlor
Plrat pul.li. ui..... ..i' iin-. nntloe on
II 27 day ..I In Ir.7::
i \ i 'it 11 n s havis
Fj.uoniey f,.i I Stale
M-im BJeciu- ni.iu |.. w. i-iaBler
t, Miami, l-'lu. ::::l:;
______________ 7 ^'7 H 3-10-17
IN TM^ CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
ADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
RAl JURISDICTION OIVISION
CASE NO. 73-17508
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN BE: Tin-: m m:i;i wje i >f
\r- vv i'i sui.irni smith.
Petition, i.
Y8.
UCfc ill '.':i \ kraih.ey smith.
K. -im.i ,!.
v< ill a i H '!: i ;i.i n:iA iirapI BY
- IITH. 4'.|: Pheasant l.nii... i'lu-.'k- ]
i-nca. N i are n erep.v noti- '
Kl) TO Kll.i-: your written i.-Mmnae :
iiiii* a4'ii."i r.-f iM>s..!iiiion >.f mar- '
iki with Iln fli-vk of Hi. ui".v.- I
urt, mlI i-.i-v.......i.v up..n I'fll-
A'-.o-n. \..\ 7\Ml--r \. i
L\I1TH. Suit.- 4I\. 420 South Dixie
ivThwajr. Coral Unlil.-. Ploriila :,':il l.
* or Mtfoi" Hi- ::i day of Aii-u-i.
i7:i. elae rI. I iii i.-u for Involution
f .Mnrrlajt. will l... tah.-n as eon-
' ss, .1.
DATED: .liil. 's ln7
RICHARK I' l:i:\K'i:i:. ri,.,l<
llv: c I-. i i il-El A\|i
Deituty Clerk
iKIrt'Uit Court Sinli
. H 3-10-1?
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73-3360
Judgr Blanton
In RE: Entail' of
I., uis tSl'KALXICK
Deceaaed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Peraona Hav-
ing Claims i.r In-inanils Au.iiiist Saiil
Kslal.-:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to nreaenl any laims and ilr-
manda wlii.li you niay have affnlnal
the .si;......I I.OCIS liCRAl.NICE
.I., .as.-.l liii,. ..f Dade County. Plor-
lda, to the County Judge* of Dade
County, and file Ui.- Hamv In dunlleato
.mil as provided In Becll m ":::: Itf,
Plorlda Stulutee, in their offleea in
the Count} Courthouee In Datle Cnun-
iv. Plorldn within alx caleudur
months from the time of the flr.U
iiuiilloaiion hereof, or th same will
be haired
Dated nl Miami. Plorlda, tola M
day of July, A.D, 1073
MASH A PI'ERBTERX
a- AdmlnlHtratrlx
l-'nsl publication of iliis noli... on
iin- :'n da> of July, I97S.
Ronald I. Mavis
Attorney for Rxtate of
l ,,iiis i luralnlck, deci aaed
H7 I'.is.avin Bulldlna
19 \\. PlaKler Street
7 2H-27 > ::-!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4320
In RE: ferial'
.MANTEL < M /.!:. a I. .i MAXI'EI.
M nDZB. a I. a M W.Vi' I.HIZE,
ileceaaad
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All Cre-liior- .md Ml l',rs,.ns llnv-
|n: Claims or inon.ui.I AiraiuM Snlil
jate: 3-
f ou are lo r..4 \ n,i ifi.'.l :,n to |ir. >, i I., mi i an.I ill in iin'-
which you 11k: > l:..\. auainsi the ea-
ii \ i ei, i n i'/.;: ih ., ii
a 11 ,.|. i v. ]>'|..i'id:i. i" H
'IrCUll Ju.lvv : llaile i 'oin i\. ami
ill- the sain a iluirih ii i ml a-
rovldpd .'
II Mil' Coun-
y Courili'.n '.oi- i .
la.
he
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-15848
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE: THE MARRIAflE OK
/Klli.V EHTELA KAMI'S
Petitioner,
and
PEDRO RAMOS
lo-slioml.-nl.
ro: Mr. Pedro Rnmoa
Hotel V'lrreyea
San Juan In l.t-lran E Ixnsaffn
No
Mexico I, D.P.
YoC ARE HEREBY XOTIFFHD
thai an notion for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has I.....n riled auainsi you anil
you or,- required i" nerve a ropy of
your written defenaea, if any. to It
on DAVID K. HTONB. nttorne} fur
Petitioner, whoae addrea* la 1*1 X \V.
I2,h Avenue, Miami. Plorldn 3312R.
ami file the original with the clerk of
ih,. above kii liil court on or before
Attgual -'::. 1973; othertvlae a .1.'fault
will be entered agalnat you for the
relief demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be nol.lisli.il.......
.a.li week for four conaoeutlvc weeka
n THE JEWISH PLORIDIAX
WITXESS m> hand and ii" Real
..; -ai.l courl ai Miami. Plorlda on
iliis 11. .In% ..f July, 1973,
RICHARD P. BRIXKBR
A- i 'lerk, iniiii i 'ourt
i hide County, Plorldn
B} r I'' DPEI AND
A- Deuul) Clerk
(Clrcull Courl Seal)
Duvid K s....... Eaqulri
mi x.\v 12th Avenue
Miami. Plorldn 8312K
aiioi ii.v for Petltloni r
7 20-27 s ::-in
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No 73-1805
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
-IVTn PEREZ.
Plaintiff.
v
I ii IRIS C, PERKS! and
SIXT4I PEREZ. Ji
I i.-f. inlanli-
til poms ': pi'JRKZ nn.l si.\-
li i pi :i:i:/.. Ji resldei i umI now ii
ii. not Ifletl Ihlll a i'..in"1........i-
. en fil, 'i iiaa a-i the
in \> li
LEGAL NOTIf
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
N PROBATE
No 73-41?
J. GWYNN PARKER
In RE i: i .
DBIIi 'UAH M i vl'S
I -.-. -..
NOTCE TO CREDITORS
Tn All i. ,nl..rs ail All Pi i- BnV
luil cinlmii "' i .in.,i..is Axalnal Bale
I-.-in I.-
You are hereby notified nnd re-
quired i" oi li an} clalmii and de-
niamls wlii.li you may have ajcalnal
ho i-i.ii. ,,f DEBORAH .>l \\ i ii ips
l.i'.-asi .1 late "i Dade County, Plor-
lda, io ih- Count) Judgea of Dadi
Count} iind file thi name In iluollcuti
and as provided in Section 7;>::.lii.
Plorlda Slaiulea. in their offlrea ii
the Count) C'lii'iliousf in Dade Coun-
ty, Pin ia \i Ithln si\ alendai
months from the lime of the firs'
.ui.li. an..n lor.of. or the wime will
be i.an.'.l
Dated h Miami. Plorldn, thle -'7
da) .a July, a |. 11173.
FA^ I: MARIE W IE" II I'.i.T
A Kxei utrlx
l-'ii -l publlcilll......I lllln noli......
iln- :: da) ol Xir-'ioi. !:'7::
\i\\ ITXEY \ Kit" >P
B) : RICH VRH I, KIM P
A: lorn. i"' \'.\>.....rt
120 I.in.oin LI.....I. Sum.' 312
Mia.i III a.ii Kl.'.'i.la 33I3JI
:,3*-7..7.1
s -o. '7 24
NOTCE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COLRT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. '3-18416
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN" RE: The Marrlner of
RICH Vltl> JOHN VIKMRITZ.
Pi iin..11, r,
an.I
DEUBA I i:i: NIEMRITZ.
Keel......lent
Tn DEBH \ I RE VIEMRITZ
341 Cord Blreel
Johnatown, P.-nn-i U anln
Yi'C ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai oi action foi 11 nlutlon of Mar
rlugi ha* bei n flletl ngalnai you am'
you ai > i' -ai i. J i" i en < ii copy of
your w rll ten defi -, 11 nny, to it
t mi All..ii \\ Hi laky, all >rne
VOl' ARE HEREBY XOTIPIEDI '".....' whoae addreaa i- 1104 Co
iliat an action for Dlaanlutlon of Mar- ""' l:1,1*- '' u PJaaler St.. Miami.
rlage has :,.,, filed uguinal you and Plorlda, und file h.....Iglnnl with
mil nre required to aerve a copy of ''" '"lerl.....he nbove atyle your written th finaea, If nny, to It on or befon September!, I9i3: other
on II......ri li fJunia, Enquire, attor- "lae i defaull will la enleretl ngaltial
ney foi Petitlomr, whoae nddreaa is you for tin r In i demanded In the
120 l.in.,.in Kd., Miami Reach Flor- loniplninl or petition. .....
iila. ami file tl.....rlginnl with Ho- I*'" ""'..... "J""1 '" nubllrtied one*
elerk or ill.- nbovi at vied courl on week foi......i i.....-..uii\, wei-kt
or before Augual 22. 1973: otherwlae Hi THE JEWISH PI OltlDIAX.
a il.iauli will he .....reil ugnliiHl you WITNESS < hnnd and the aenl
for the relief demanded In the cum-1 '' said ...uri n Mann. Florida on
plainl or petition 'h<- '" h?>;.?r. :T?>'t.1!
Tin.-, notice shall be publiahed op
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
1 v II1: THE MARIHA'IE >P
\'A\. "i Ki'si i.ii- KQI'IRES,
Pi IItinner H Ife. .
ami
ii Vitl i:s T. S..H'ii. !:.-
Keaponduni I luaband.
Tl i i II Alt I i:s T BUt'HIES
l(U>3 \\ holh v Avenu.
\.m Haven, i 'onnei'ileul
VOl" ARE NOTIFIED thnl nn
action for Dinaolutlon ol Murrlaae lias
I..-, n filed ngalnai i ou ^'.ll an 11 -
quired lo aerve a cop) <>f your written
ilof. ns.-s. if am. on TRAdER and
SCHWARTZ. Pelltiuiiei (VIfell ai
lorn.'is. whoae addreai. is: ::.| Arthur
i. irtfr. v Road. .Miami Reach ITorldi'
. i I on ..r before Auvual 29. 1973 am'
fill the original with the Cli of
this Courl, either before service on
Pet I Hi inrs alloi lie) or Immeiliiiteli
thereafter, otherwim h default will bi
entered agalnal you for the relief de
man.I.-.I in lit.- Pel il .' n
WITNESS nn hnnd and aenl or
i li is. Courl on ih.- -lili .lav if Juli
1973,
RICHARD P BRIXKBR
As i'i, i I, of CoUl I
By a .1 RIV \s
DeotlK leek
TRAflER and Sfliw \i:', /.
\ toi n. i al l.a w
:..| Arthur llodfi ey Road
\liami la a. li. Plui ill.i 331 i"
7 .7 s ::-!"-17
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 73-17200
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The mnrrlagi of
LORRAINE l> RIBKOPP.
Pi lltloner
anil
IRVlXtl R1RKOFF,
Reapondi ni
To: IRVINfi RIBKOPP
, ,< i lenernl I >el 11 ry
Main Poal i Ifl
I'nii'.-isit> \. si Catherine
M......'.al. Qui I" i 'an.I.la
-. I
a
a.-li week for four i-onaocullve \\..Ks
ill Til R JEWISH PI.I iltllH VX,
WITNESS my bond ami the aenl
of s.ii.l courl nl Mi inn. Plorldn op
this li: .lai ..I .lull. 1973
RICHARD P DRINKER
Aa Clerk. Clrcull Court
Daile i -..inii i Kim >di(
By I.. SXEEDE.N
A." |i< nun Clerk
(Circuit "in i Seal I
ROHBRT II KIHtXS ESOCIRI-:
1211 I in. .In Rd, Hull' !'"
(llnml Reach, Pin '>-1421
Aii.-i iii i f. r Petitloin r
7 2" 27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
RICH \ let P. DRINKER
As Clerk, Clrcull Courl
Dade Count) Plorlda
By B I PoY
\~ Deputy Clerk
till rourt s. .ii
\. RERT w H KNSK V
.: (( Pliltfli Street
Miami. Plorldn 3SISA
Mtorne) for Petitioner _
S 3-10-17-24
IN THE CIRCUII LUURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
General Jurisdiction Division
NO 73-18349
NOTICE FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE M (RRIAtJE IIP
ALEX KI.MBI1KI.I.I Huabnml.
in.I
C \l.l II-: MAE Kl il I'.l.'Kl I., u .i.
TO: CAI.I.IK MAE Kl MIIRELI.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,NO PROPERTY.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF HE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 73-18103
ACTION FIT DI8SO' UTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
NORMAN S''lll LilA.V. ,
Huaband
and
MARY RITA Si lll'I.MA.V.
Wife
11, mi:s M \i:y RITA si'ini..! vn
133 i Iverleivh Roud
RemardKV ill. New .Irrw-v
VOl" Alii: HEREBY STI
thnl an or I Ha olullon
'|ag him bei n fil< I iguii you nre reriulreil lo aerve a ci I
\..ur W in '.-a defi llaea. If all) lo '
RICHARD I KROOP. attol'in
Petitioner, wluae ndilri'ai l* K\\n-
\i:\ X- KIM 'I >P 120 li.....hi Road
Mall Suite 312, Miami Hi in '
i,la 33139......1 file thi urlgiiuil i. ,ih
he clork of the above "tyl....."iirt
.n or In fon Septet hi i I!
.'......li fault ill be nten il ii I
VOU for III.
'ottmlnini ..r Pi I lllon
Thii notlci -Imll ni- publiahed once
inch no I. nn i.a....... in i l
a THE JEW 1811 FI.ORIDI i\
\\ ITNESS in. I mil tl
f -Hill "Ill I III Miami. I '
his 23 day of July, 1973
RICH (HI) I' RRINKEI!
Ai- Clerk L'li n I ui
I hide '"ti"1 Floi
II) I. SNKEDKN
As I.....i
i "in mi Courl S
ill! KU'll A Rll ] Kll......
vWITNEY .'. K Rim il'
in Lincoln Road (I S '
Uenel I
\lt..rm i foi Pel ...
v :: '
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL Clf-CU.T
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURIS-ICTION DIVISION
CASE NO 73-18190
NOTICE OF ACTIOil
IN RE THE A ARRI !
INtiHIli BIRKI. (Nil
I -1 i I i. .ii.-i \\ lie
-all.l-
\l PRED I BIRKI ANH
Hi npnndi l-Hu
It 1 vi PRED I- RIRKI (NB
I klvil Ni '" York II22S
VOl' ARK v-1 'I H KB "'al
, Pel ii mi DIpkoIu
hure lia been flii '
...11 mu-i -......"" your
,11 ilcfiiisi 1 on 1."i" 11 .1.
PU'iaop IWO Nirthweal 123th S
I'i.. Ida. fon 1
|, ,.i Si on inl":. 197.....
,1 by ..,.1 date witi [hi
r ,n,. coitrl 11 D- I 'Ull
,,, ,, ,1 auntuei i"ii i"' thi
,,..1 ibil ni Hi- Petltiol
\\ ITNESS no I"" ani '"
i,,- tour I ihl> -: iho Jjl
LtUHAKti IUUNKEK. b rb
11, \ 111 V AS
li.-iain i'.oil.
,':,, ml COW S. all f 1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
irg fi wn FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 73-1OlS7
GENERAL JURISDICTION "",^'SI0N
NOTICE B^ P'JBLICA 1 ION
IN RE: The man Inae ul
MARTHA II Alt VET,
(\ Ifi
anil
ri 1 DE H \RVEY.
YoT- CI.S PE HARVEV. r. ldi I
North Laa \ gna,
You nre hen by nol fb il nnd n nulri .1
i;i,.|, ji, RIVERPAI E ES
to m.....nt mi) rlnl lenminla Street. Mluini. Plori.Ui 33l3n and fib 'i^V.^ ADDITION SECTION
whl.h you may have ngninat the ea- iln- orlglnii lb the lerk ol h. a .' > .. .,, p
|te 01 PAli.INK H SEARS lie- .hove my' irt r befor. ONK. V. 1 ,
.'.,...I lai" of I..... Coun' Plorldn. Sept.mbei .' 1 ['! '.do L1".'";'.. fuhlb-R.
10 the Circuit Juda..... Dude County. .. Judgm.n I.) default will In nken ut rage ... ^ Klorbla
and Hie tin -a',, .....rail nml Inel yH the rellel demnnded nnil' 1 H ,.,, :. 1
.,- nrovideil 111 Se-tio T Id PI.....Ill In th IVH' '" >"'" '" ,. ,... w>ui
S'a'ui.-. in th.li "ii" nns Notk -' II b. publl h.il you a
.. li i.i or :..... con* .11 ewei 10 iln ::'' '.,
Ilah Plorldl....... nial'i: '" I I.....
DATED .in .
RICHARD P. HRI KK11 CLERK | rtjg >.. ,
"""' ""'" ""' ii, sirll.eil nrooerli i" 1
Bn rfx cntotnlu* moi.ih I l" ,-, v. Y s i >\\." .1
1 ";;"|j' "."'" PARK a 'r.lii.g"tith Inl h.
, V }'\V'k-]''......." "n> :'" ""'
:-:, :-:.;,.,:';:';,'",".....,,.......,,
r J. :: ;.':.: -.......- w,H, v,-',,:,-"::-';,';::
, v n\V ,'riAiuri'il aerve n cop) thenf uimjii H.
i.MHN, H.ii.s .v '.1.1 .\ iiw I'.M. ...........,. 1,... I'tni.tt r,,m.'r.
1} Courtliouae In Dude 1 "i mil). I or
Ida. Ithln si\ nli ndui nioni li from H"
tin Ui" ..1 Hi 1 r-1 1 ni' nl Ion hi
of, ... 1 he im III I"- bui 1
1 ...1 ui Miami, Pirn Ida, Ihia 11
In) "i Juin A.D 1: 7".
I-AI I. A SEARS
A- Em 11:01
I'i I puhlil all" '"
' In
II m:i: I. 1 'i'i'' KStj
ci pen .', m:\
iviioil o.id
:
I 1
'
Flret pul.h." "i il"
the 3rd ih.'. oi Mn.'ii-'. 1
SIMON. HANS ,v- 'Ilil'MiH ERI1
Alloi i' iiiell airix
'"" AlBe* ':i s 3-10.17 ".
"|N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
. Fl rvlNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No. 73-18490
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: Th.- in iniai;. "I
ETIENNi: -
Huaband.
nml
ThEI.MA Al.i:\AM'ER CASSI-.I s.
VOU! Tin:! ma ALEXANDER
' VSSKt'S i. '..'in.' Ulll.....10 .in-
1 nulred to in- '"in- mi-'"
-..'niion ..f ni.irriiiac
Clerk "f the ahove Court
oin tlnr.of mam Her-
man Cohen, I'.-o.. ISIO-II ''."--
I:1,1b mi "ni. Plorldi.......r In rore
\uuu.-i -' 1973, or .'.so.......ibiliit I"
iim.r. s- lien Will 1.......nf.ss.'l
Duleil: Juii ... I97?
Kb HARD P. D.tl^kEII
Clerk, Circuit '' "I'I
II) A. J.RIVAS
1 a mm Clerk
H 'ireuil Court Bcai)
7 -7 3-10-17
NOT'cF 0' ACTION
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PRCBATS
No
JOHN R. BLANTON
l.-i.il. ol
NOTCE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO ^ROPFRTYI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH 'I n C A'. CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DACE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73.17344
General luritdiet n D''"*ien
ACTION FOR DISS"1.UTION
IAR RIA G E
IN RE: Till : 1 '. OP
PITNER.
1.
and
1 \r* (nn pn
ri. Puts) P
Rei li I'liknown
S'll
t'
It, \ .1 Rl\ AS
I
It'll II

im -rMF circuit court ni rne
El EVE'ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLfinjrH l\' AND cOR
pAOt roiNTY
PROBATE D VIVf v
pROBr': N" 73 '"''
J. GW YNN PARK !R
|i i'i : .
M'i'V il". Ci iTTI.IhB
I.....
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY BIVBN lhat
the undersigned, dealrlns I' enirage
n 1,11-in. s- lino, r Hie flctltloUi name
f Homi -i- ad Pi elnnmenta at ::"i
V k in' Street : llomealend. Horldn
tend i" n alat< r aaid
1 Ui th.
h he 'I..'. I the ll"l" Courl llerk o, 111- .r.'U,. ...U" ...
I serve :...... -'-" <.......",.!';"' """,y, ,'; PERI STEIN
t M .....'"'- I-'1" SVtiiicp PPRIISTEIX
anil. Flor il, or I.:-'. S. '',\, s i rYl \S. V
ROS V I EVINStlN
Dade
'ii^^^^^L

-Hi-*' ifi P Brlnker
re. .....
^Bf \ 1:1 \ AS
D-ji l'li rk
r P-.-li
10-17-24
,, ,1'cull
PAVID I BERR18
Utori ( i"
II.,111. si-...1 I ii velopmenta
.17"" Northwi si. in Highway
sui'.- \\t
Souihfi.lii. Salchtatan I87.i
hi nn :-' a. ihi
tlnj ... .lu'v A D 1973
(JEORCE Kll \MER
\ ;:,
Plral mi' llenl Ion Ibla 1 ollci 1
the 211 da) July. H'73
AKTHI '- I 'AVIS. HSQ
Attnrne) an Bai
M -I !" r.io.ivni' Blllg.
ifi \v pi .....' si
Miami. Florida M130 p. ( ,
I 'in- 17 a
II p RRINKER
A. |lt 1 '.in I
li:,,1. 1 ou '' Ida
P.] \ I RIVAS
\ 111 mo \ 1 '1. rk
(Clnull Courl s.. .ii
Abe Koaa, I. '1U 1
s:.in- A P -v ,.,
, mi .\.w ." v.- .ui'. Miami, nn
Attorney I P< ".'_ _
,1 .Inii > D I"'
SYLVIA B I
A- P.N.......';-.
PIihI puldb atl "" ""
ih. : ;.|. iln) of JuLv,
sii M'lla I *
SCHEKR.
. \n,.11,-1- 1 I
i (.,: 1 incniu lUi .......
i^1'"" ''' "'' -'; .|,.-.7


Page 12-B
Ah**/ Thtfirfinr
Friday, August 10, 1973
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 20M\P. BRAND FROZEN
ORANGE
JUICE
6-OZ.
CAN
100%
FLORIDA
LIMIT 4 CANS, PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF '7 OR MORE
EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 20'
REGULAR or ELECTRIC PERK
COFFEE
LIMIT ONE BAG. PIEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASE*
OF '7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 14'
MIRACLE WHIP SALAD
DRESSING
LIMIT ONE JAR, PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF '7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
39
CALVES LIVER J
GROUND CHUCK H"
HIGH LINER ,,T *-i14 LARGE NO > 2 LI SI 29
Cod or Perch Fillet 'fcc1 $119 Canadian Smelts .ag I
FRESH SEAFOOD DEPT.!
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVING
SEAFOOD SERVICE COUNTERS
FLORIDA CAUGHT __ __________ m I ^
MACKEREL 55e
HIGH LINER HADDOCK
Flounder or Sole Fillet
FRESHLY SLICED
Halibut Steaks
12-oz $129
PKG
i
*i
i
FLORIDA CAUGHT
Yellowtail......................................i.
lb$139 Kingffish Steaks..........................* 99e
P.P. BRAND REGULAR ALL FLAVORS
OR RITZ
LOW CAL
12-OZ.
CANS
I
PLAIN OR SELF RISING
SYRUP PACKED
Pillsbury Flour......................lie 72c Dole Sliced Pineapple Sff 39c
SEVEN SEAS GREEN GODDESS OR __ GREEN GIANT
Viva Italian Dressing '.tl2 45c Niblets Corn 'canz 27c
P.P. BRAND CREAMED
Cottage Cheese
1 -LB. CUP
|r*Mrnai
V
FLEISCHMANNS
Soft Margarine package 53c
P.P BRAND OR PHILADELPHIA _
Cream Cheese Vkg 37c
59c
6-OZ
PKG
59'
NATURAL SLICED
P.P. Brand Swiss Cheese
6-OZ
PKG
WISCONSIN HOLLAND STYLE BABY
Gouda or Edam Cheese
BORDEN S WHITE OR COLOREO
American Singles l&S1 89c
BORDEN S
Chunk Longhorn Cheese 9,?Z 75c
SAVE 16'- FLO-SUN DELICIOUS
Orange Juice 4
QUART
CO NTS.
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPT!
ONLY AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS.
ALL LUNCH MEATS SLICED TO YOUR ORDER!
ALL WHITE MEAT
Kraft Miracle
Whip Margarine
MB.
BOWL
OSCAR MAYER MIDGET
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUNDAY. AUGUST 12rt>,
AT ALL FOOD FAIR AND FREDERICKS STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS.
SAVE MERCHANTS GRIIN STAMPS. YOURS
WITH EVERY PURCHASE FOR BEAUTIFUL
^Sk^.wi-^l NAME BRAND GIFTS FOR EVMY PURPOSE!
FRUITS A VEGETABLES
MOST OF OUR PRODUCE IS NOT PREPACKAGED
SO THAT YOU CAN BUY EXACTLY WHAT YOU NEED
VINE RIPE LARGE
LOPES
I Merchant* I
I u I
,i*m criMP>l
GARDEN FRESH FIRM
SALAD
TOMATOES
BOX
OF 6
39
TOTQUALITS
Florida Grown Mangoes eachW
tEADY TO EAT NATURAL |FRESH SLICED)
Hawaiian Pineapple "' 89
DELICIOUS FROZEN FOODS
SAVE TIME C WORK I PIEASE THE FAMILY!
SAVE 10'PEPPERIDGE FARM
Layer Cakes
variftifs BLH % 17-OZ.
PKG.
ALL
VARIETIES
FROZEN
SAVE 4'GREEN GIANT FROZEN
Snackwiche;
ALL
VARIETIES
2-29c
SAVE 6'LIGHT N' LIVELY
ICE MILK
LESS THAN
HALF THE FAT
OF ICE CREAM
HALF
GALLON
CONT.
SAVE 10 -GOLDEN TOP
GREAT WITH
UGHT H UVEIY
ICE MILK
22-OZ.
PKG'.
Alt tAKIO GOODS MAD! WITH Hilt ViGITAIlt SMOITSNINO
AAC HUNTS ASSORTED FLAVORS rPe
3 Snack Pack Puddings spoczZL 65
SAVE 1 1 -REFRESHING
Turkey Roll Braunschweiger REGAL BEER
FAMILY
FAVORITE!
CHALF
I n
OR
SANDWICH
SPREAD
8-OZ.
CHUB
WI RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES NONI SOLD TO DEAICBS NOT MSPONSIBlf FOB TYPnr.B APHir A,
12-OZ.
POP-TOP
CANS


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