The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02324

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
llTewisjh Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY mi THE JEWISH WEEKLY
:ame 46 Number 33
Miami, Florida Friday, August 17, 1973
Twc Section." Pric-3 25 cento
nterception Was At My Order-Dayan
r*
JOHN SC41I
Council president
JOSEPH SISCO
Wathington's displeasure
Security Council Meeting
At Request of Lebanon;
U.S. Angered by Incident
White Gloves No Part
Of War on Terrorism
RED CARPET TREATMENT Page 6-A
HISTADRUT CRITICAL Page 10 A
BRITAIN, FRANCE RAP ISRAEL .. Page 15-A
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
JTA Tel Aviv Correspondent
TEL AVIV(JTA) Defense Minister Moshe Dayan assumed
full responsibility for the Israeli Air Force intercepting an Arab-
owned jetliner and forcing it to land in Israel. Speaking at a midnight
press conference at his home, Dayan said Friday night's action was
part of Israel's struggle against terrorism, a struggle which he said
other nations were reluctant to wage.
GEN. MOSHt DAYAN
no wild west
*
b tr -z
DISMALLY'
UN Quiz
Has Failed
OUNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The problem of international ter-
rorism has been tossed back to the
General Assembly after the Ad
Hoc Committee on International
k Terrorism failed to reach any
lagreement on the definition, cause
mnd ways to deal with this prob-
Km.
I Three subcommittees of the ad
joe committee which had been
Continued on Page ll-A
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)An
urgent session of the Security
Council was held here to take up
a complaint by Lebanon against
Israel for diverting an Arab air-
liner. A formal request for the ses-
sion was issued by Lebanon's Am-
bassador Edouard Ghorra.
Lebanon's request was approv-
ed after informal consultations
among the 15 members of the
Security Council showed that there
was great indignation among the
members over the incident. United
States Ambassador John Scali. this
month's Council President, and the
U.S. UN Mission began informal
consultations even before Ghorra's
request was received.
MEANWHILE, in Washington
the U.S. government deplored Is-
rael's action. The State Depart-
ment issued a stronglyAVorded
statement that was conveyed by
Continued on Page 15-A
The Cabinet, meeting in the wake
of world criticism and a scheduled ] HOWEVER, the Israeli Pilots |
Security Council meeting, reiter-, Association issued a statement dc-
ated its stand "to fight terrorists. ploring the interception. Itzhak ] Israeli group could not condone
whenever possible before they are Shaked, association chairman, said i such an action even if it was t>
able to act." Cabinet Ministers j here the Lebanese plane was a i capture the world's number one
stressed that Israel had no choice civilian aircraft and on a civilian j criminal against civil aviation,
but to act on its own because of. flight and Israeli military planes i Shaked said,
the lack of action by other nations \ interfered with it. As an associa-'
against terrorism. tion fighting terror in the air the Continued on Page 12-A
INDIVIDUALIZED APPROACH DEE/MED NECESSARY
Jewish Center Uses Ex-Addicts
To Help Teens Hooked on Drugs
Kahane Says He'll Join
New Non Aligned Bloc
TEL AVIV (JTA) The!
Gahal Executive has shifted into
high gear to maintain the move-
taent for the creation of a non-
Ibor alignment. Letters were sent j
the Gahal Executive to the can-
didates for participation in the
Uignmcnt the Free Center, Rafi,
fce State List section, and the I
reater Israel Movement.
Meanwhile, the Jewish Defense
eague and its leader Rabbi Meir
Kahane, stated at a press confer-
ence that they welcome the new
non-Labor alignment and are ready
to join it. Although the JDL was
not invited to join the new align-
ment Rabbi Kahane outlined con-
ditions under which he would be
willing to join.
THEY INCLUDED a specific as-
surance that traditional Jewish re-
ligious studies be introduced in
all schools in Israel. The Independ-
ent Liberal Party headed by
Moshe Kol, Minister of Tourism,
several days ago decided not to
join the proposed non-Labor align
ment. The decision was reached
Continued On Page 9-A
By BEN GALLOB
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
A Jewish Community Center
in New Jersey tested the idea of
having former drug addicts serve
as counselors to Jewish teen-age
members with drug problems has
since added a former addict to
its staff as a permanent member
to continue that program.
The experiment and its impact
on the teen-agers, the center
board and on the local Jewish
community were described by
David Dubin, executive director
of the Jewish Community Center
of Atlantic County in Margate.
He outlined the development in
a report in the current issue
of Jewish Community Center Pro-
gram Aids, a quarterly publica-
tion of the National Jewish Wel-
fare Board.
RUBIN REPORTED that the
center staff had decided that
teen-agers were "fed up" with
police education programs, school
films and even parent-teen-age
meetings about drugs. While
"quick to articulate the gravity
of the drug abuse problem among
their peers," the teen-agers were
"not motivated towards construct-
ing their own self-help programs." \
On the other nand. the center j
staff member assigned to try to I
help them "expressed frustration
as a white, middle-class 'straight';
social worker" who was unable j
"to reach drug-troubled young- j
sters or to shake them into a
more serious commitment to deal
with their problems."
The experiment with use of i
former addicts developed from,
Dubin's becoming acquainted I
with the work of th" Narcotics
Addiction Rehabilitation Center
Organization (N.VRCO). a non
profit agency which had been
started in Atlantic City by four
ex-addicts who felt that former
addicts were best equipped to
help active ones.
NARCO, which Dubin reported
receives allocations from the
Federation of Jewish Agencies
and the United Fund, was de-
scribed to Dubin by the state Di-
vision of Narcotics and Drug
Abuse Control as one of tho
most effective agencies of its
kind in existence.
The executive director said
Continued on Page 6-A
'SURROUNDED BY STONE'
Soviet Can't
Help His Son
NEW YORK (JTA) "I
am surrounded by stone walU
which thus far have proved to be
impenetrable to my personal ef-
forts." prominent Soviet scientist.
Prof. Benjamin G. Levich summed
up the efforts of months of ap-
peals on behalf of his son, Evgeny
Lecich, a 25-year-old astrophysi-
cist.
Evgeny was drafted into the
army May 16. in apparent retalia-
tion for his father's activities in
his own straggle to obtain permis-
sion to emigrate to Israel. In a
telephone conversation, the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet Jewry
reported, Prof. Levich pleded:
"Evneny has been made to serve
in the army in spite of his being
Continiirtl on Pwre 9-A
Gray's Reference to Jews Stumps Press
RABBI MEM KAHANE
welcomes move
NEW YORK (JTA) A re-'
mark by L. Patrick Gray III dur-
ing his testimony before the Sen-
ate Watergate Committee has per-,
plexed many Jews and non-Jews.
The former acting director of the
FBI, asked whether he was aware
of any agents involved in "dirty
tricks," replied Aug. 6:
"I don't know what you mean
by 'dirty tricks.' I have told you
that I authorized a surreptitious en-
try on one occasion solely to pro-
tect the lives of innocent Jewish
men, women and children and I
would do it again. But this was in
the course of national security and
domestic peace and tranquility but
I know of no agents of mine en-
gaging in dirty tricks."
IN AN effort to discover the
details and meaning of Grays re-
! mark, the Jewish Telegraphic
Agencv contacted several members
of the Watergate Committee and
was told by an assistant to Sen.
Herman Talmadge (Dem.-Ga.) that \
Gray had elaborated on the inci-1
dent in executive session and that
the transcript is privileged infor-1
mation. The assistant said that he
could not reveal the details of the
matter.
The JTA called Gray three
times in two days at his law office
in Stonington. Conn but was told
each time by a secretary that he
was either on the phone or not
available, after the JTA told the
secretary the reason for the call.


age
2 A
* Jen 1st n-oridiar
Fiday, August 17,
AT HOLLYWOOD CONVENTION
JWV Elects Ferdle
National Cmdr.
AJnslee it Ferdie, of Coral Ga-
.. has been elected national torn-
i, i of the Jewish War Vct-
erana of the l.S.A.
Ferdle won the I ip p t al the
78th national convpntion al the
Diploma) Hotel in Hollywood last
wc kend.
Ferdie, a Miami attorney and a
comnuuidef of the State <>f
Florida and (oral Gables Post 243.
is the fiist Korean War veteran tu
lead the organization.
\l. jay Berliner, state JWV com-
mander, was ciciicd to the Nation-
al Board of Inquiry'
OTHER JV members in Flor
i elected or appointed to nation-
al positions were Maurice Wein-
ii ni Miami Beach, regional com-
,: Irvin Steinberg, North
diami Beach, and Michael Schech-
Miami. National Executive
nmittee: Edwin Feibehnan,
i regional vice commander;
Arthur Selevan, North Miami
Beach, national adjutant; and Leon
S >rmm. Hialeah, Budget Com
mittee,
Ferdie is a native of Chicago, at-
tended Lawrence University in
M isconsin, and later graduated
fram the University of .Miami with
Ii frees in law and government ad-
ministration.
After returning to Miami from
m i Ice in the Army in 1957. Ferdie
t| (oral Cable- Post 243.
Lai i he served as post comman-
der and also as JWV state com-
mander, lie has been a member
,.i JWV's National Executive Com-
mittee for the past nine years.
The Jewish War Veterans' na-
tional commander was recognized
as the "outstanding Jewish War
V, leran" in Florida in 1962 Fer
die has also served as JWV's Na-
tional Judge Advocate and as vice
man of the National Execu-
tivt Committee.
NATIONAL Commander Ferdie
is presently the president ol Tern
pic Zamora in Coral Gables and Is
past president of the Coral Ca-
ble's Bar Association and the Opti-
mist Club.
Fertile lives at 132^ Castile Avc
Coral Cables, with his wife. Roz,
and their children, Marshall and
Meredith.
Vets See Watergate
As 'Moral Celinquency
National Hebrew
IS* AM GlfT CtNJlK INC.
BAR MITZVAr' SETS
RELIGIOUS ARTICLE? OIFTS
49 WASHINGTON AVI. 532-2210
HOLLYWOOD The national
national commander ol the Jew-
ish War Veterans termed the Wa
tergatc i pisode the culmination ol
, decade ol moral delinquency in
ihe United state- :n a statemenl
to the 78th annual national con
n ol JWV here.
Outgoing Commander Norman
nil's, of Providence, R. L, pre-
dicted that Watergate could mark
i he elo.-e of one of the sorriet-
chapters in American history.
"STRETCHING BACK for at
(east a decade the American pe.i
pie have been lied to. betrayed
promoted and generally conned by
a parade ol public officials to
whom pioui words meant more
than pious deeds." he said.
"We sent 50.000 boys to thei.
death and hundreds of thousands
to hospitals for a dubious war with-
ml cud thai continue.- this very
day. We have rained bombs in
quantities unheard of in modern |
warfare on countries still emerg-
ing into the ago o! technology
without political or military effect
Wi have eroded the quality of the
American dollar.
We have blundered into infla-
tion by ignorance and greed an!
literally destroyed cur ability I.)
provide inexpensive food for the
American table. Wo have disgraced
our children by our moral laxity
ami throttled them when they
dared to speak out against the ex
cesses of our ignorance."
TILLE6 STATED that it is ap
parent now that, '"our young peo-
rle were certainly right about our
moral .lee- hot oil the mark
about the abilitj "f the system to
correct itsell
It i- time new. he said, "to vindi-
cate both generations and close
I | ,p i, tween the young and
. 0id bj veeping the -lit- clean
and begin the job ol restoring the
moral po-ition of our country and
. adcrship."
[ferald Writer
Author of Book
Retl Ing Miami Herald nature
polumnisl Nixon Smiley is the an
thor of a book entitled "Yester-
day's Miami" published here.
Smiley s volume is put out hv
i' \ Se'-mann Publishing, Miami
and includes 243 photographs by
Richard Roil and others.
"Yesterday Miami" is a trip
through the history of the city and
other Dade County communities
g)ng back to the end of the 19th
cintury.
Complete
REPLACING REGLAZING
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Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone 672 7306
45 MICHIGAN AVS., MIAMI BEACH
American Israeli
All Religious Articles t*/
for Synagogues Schools Homes
1357 WASHINGTON AVt.
If. 1-7722 S. Schwartr
MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT
104 N'.EI/Jt STREET "PHONE 373-8432
ABSTRACTS' ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
a division or
TITLE
mtutumci coPAmr
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
HAS IVERYTHING fOK
Synagogues, Hebrew Schools
and Jewish Homes. Free Gift
with E /ery Bar Mitzvah Outfit
417 Washington Avc. 672-70)7
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FASHION CtNTER OF THE SOUTH
<-ar0et Selection In Latest Style,
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OculiaU' Pretcriptions FilleJ
CONTACT LENSES
,
AftSWERPHONE
OF KIIAItll BEACH INC.
Answering telephones for
THE ENTIRE AREA
timmjSivi.
M OFFER OIHtCT DIALING "BEEPER" PAGERS
BEEPERS SIGNAL AND VOICE
2 WAV MOBILE RADIOS
Executive Offices
Bilingual Service
924 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach 531-3311
COMMANDS AINSIK fiMII j
i
i
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t
i
HELP DOUGLAS GARDENS
WITHOUT SPENDING A DIME!
Funds earned by the Jewish Home for the Aged
Thrift Shop at 7300 N.W. 27th Avenue, in Miami,
are an important part of the Home's operating
income.
Won't you help the Home today by contributing
items for resale at the Thrift Shop?
Do you have furniture, appliances, bedding,
cameras, clothing, sporting goods or any other
saleable merchandise which you no longer need
or can use?
Do you know someone, a friend or a neighbor,
who is redecorating? Perhaps a hotel, an apart-
ment house. Tell them about our Thrift Shop.
Douglas Gardens has serious financial needs,
since 70co of its 222 residents are public welfare
rec;?ients. With increased operating costs, and
public assistance payments in Florida the lowast
of all states, the Home urgently needs your help
to maintain its high quality care. May we count
on your support?
Just phone 696-2101 and arrange for our truck
to pick up your merchandise.
And remember contributions to the Thrift
Shop are t?x deductible.
The Douglas Gardens family resident!,
Board and staff thank you.
AARON KRAVITZ
JHA Vice President
Chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED
I
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Over thirty five years
of service to the communities
of South Florida
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL. INC. FUNERAL DIRECTORS
19th and Alton Road: 1250 Normandy Drive:
in the heart of Miami Beach
JE 1-1151
North Miami Beach: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue
Miami: Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street
Manhattan Brooklyn Westchester Bronx Far Rockaway
To arrange a funeral anywhere in the United States.
call the nearest Riverside Chapel
Carl Grossberg
Murray N. Rubin. F.D.


riday, August 17, 1973
* Jewish fhrkfbfl
Page 3-A
lack September Rep Aids Greek Quiz
m<
tic
hi
of
[ATHENS (JTA) Greek polite announced hero 'hat a repre-
itive of the Black September movement had arrived in Athena to
with the investigations of the attack on passengers in the air-
l*s transit lounge.
lis is thf frrst4,time that- a i. mm
Iber of the terrorist organiza-. cstinian spokesmen, according to
has come into the open and th(. French .,,,<_,. callad for a
laccep'ed to undertake a Mini- thorough Investigation and an ap
biul mission. The Black Septem-; propriate punishment whatever the
investigation seems to indicate, | lwo mens motives, or goocl f.litn
li-ding to Greek sources, that i .,. ......
[Palestinian organizations con-L 'f \*9 .als0 "uot,cl1 "l;'',"t';
e to believe that the two assail-' ,e,(' ^ 'l''^ f ^""'"Vh"
; were manipulated by .-mvs '''-'h the Athens shoo,-out and ,he
Lis" forces. hijacking of the Japan Air Lines
IE CORHKSPONDENT for the
jumbo jet last month were carried
Cil da.lv Le Figaro, quotcd out hv the Israeli s,. teamen for the Palestinian or.|em.ba,Tass the Palestinian organi-
zations as denying that they j za,loni'-
been involved in the Athens | The two terrorists, Talant Hus-
acrc which resulted in three I sein, 23. and Mohamed Jahad, 20,
ttis and 55 wounded. The Pal- were brought before an investigat-
ing magistrate and formally
charged with voluntary homicide.
assault and a breach of public
order According to the Greek
criminal code, they risk capital
punishment if found guilty. While
the terrorists were in the court
house an angry crowd massed out-
side to demand death punishment
for the two terrorists.
A GREEK police spokesman said
that the two men had thoroughly
prepared their attack, The two had
previously visited Athens Airport
to study the layout. On the day
of the attack. the> arrived by plane
one from Lebanon and the Other
from Libya. They were given the
weapons by an unknown man"
.n the men's room of the transit
lounge.
The two men said that their aim
was to attack the passengers of an
El \l plane due to take off for
I'll Aviv. They apparently made
a mistake, however, attacking in
stead the passengers of a TWA
plane bound for New York. A
Greek police spokesman -aid that
there was no El Al plane at Athcn
Airport at the time of the attack
A RADIO Europe Number Oni
correspondent said in Paris thai
, the Greek police were looking fot
| the third man'' believed to be thi
pei mi who had handed over tin
weapons to the two assailants
The radio al>o said that Greek
pifticT denied Hie two men- b( Inn.
in the Black September organiza-
tion.
Tormenting Rectal Itch
Of Hemorrhoidal Tissues
Promptly Relieved
In many cases Preparation H
gives prompt, temporary relief
from such pain and itching
and actually helps shrink
welling of hemorrhoidal tis-
sues caused by inflammation.
Teats by doctors on bun-
1 dreds of patients showed this
to be true in many cases. In
fact, many doctors, them-
selves, use Pre/xiration II"9 or
recommend it for their fam-
ilies Preparation H ointment
or suppositories.
'Suicide9 Unit a Fiction?
JERUSALEM (JTA)Political observers here believe that the
enth Suicide Command,'' reportedly claiming responsibility for
th9;Athens Airport attack Aug. 5, is a fictitious cover for the regular
Anlb terrorist organizations.
The observers noted that the i
official Arab organizations claimed | are responsible for the last three
they were not involved in the last
three major incidents involving
Ant) terrorism the murder ot
Yosjgf Allon in Washington, the
lapan Air Line hijack and the at-
ta|in Athens.
IE OBSERVERS interpret this
I information as a clear indica-
tDSthat after the experience of
he Israeli April 10 raid on Beirut,
terrorists are more careful
claiming any involvement
incidents of international ter-
. The terrorists are also
of the decline in sympathy
rd the Palestinian cause with
Isuch incident.
raeli observers insisted that the
liar terrorist organizations, or
Ips inside those organizations,
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
all mo, Esther, 635-6554 and
et me quote vou fates. Also
ai moving long distance
loving anywhere in the U.S.
r overseas.
A. P. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
terrorist incidents.
The observers said the organiza
tions came up with the recent
"Seventh Suicide Command" an-
nouncement, published in the Bei-
rut paper Al Nahar, saying the
Athens attack was purposely di-
rected toward the American peo-;
pie, as a clear attempt to frighten
the Greek government out of plans
to try the terrorists captured after ,
the airport incident.
Cedars Needs Volunteers
For This Fall's Program
Mrs. Theodore Struhl and Mrs.
Cheri Fox, vice presidents of Ce-
dars of Lebanon Hospital Aux-
iliary, will direct the annual mem-
bership drive staiting Sept. 1.
They have been appointed by
Mrs. Doran Zinner, president, to
inivite new volunteers for this
fall's expanded hospital programs.
Departments especially in need
of "vvomanpower'' are: Informa-
tion Desk. Patient-Feeding, Gift
Shop, Dietary, Library-Cart, Typ-
ing, Art Show. Flowers, Mail and
Medical Records, Mrs. Geri Pa-
nerali, director of Volunteer
Services, will be taking phone in-
quiries Mondays through Fridays
im 9 a.m to 5 p.m.
HOWEVER, the observers said,'
the Greek government made it
clear that they intend to try the
terrorists. Israel has received no;
word that the Greek government
had any second thoughts about
completing legal procedures against
the terrorists for fear of another:
terror blackmail attack.
Greek officials denied to the |
Israeli Chaw d'Affaires in Athens '
reports that a Fatah representa- j
tive came to Greece to negotiate j
the freeing of the terrorists who :
killed three persons and wounded
55. Israeli observers believe the |
Greeks now realize the importance
of bringing the terrorists to trial.
The Israeli interpretation of the
attack contradicts a statement
made by the Fatah organization
that it had nothing to do with the '
"Seventh Command," and attack
ing it for saying it carried out the
massacre in revenge for the killing
of terrorist leader Yussuf Alnajar
in the April Beirut raid.______I
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Sol Landau, Rabbi
Founded 1912
Wm. W. Lipson, Cantor
Registration Is Now Open
Full Religious School Program
Kindergarten through High School
Nursery School Daily: Ages: 3-5
Solomon Schechter Day School, open classroom
Primary Grades 1st to 3rd Full Youth Activities
Inquiries into our Family Membership welcomed
2625 S.W. 3rd Avenue 7500 S.W. 120th Street
854-3911 238-2601
TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
High Holy Day Services
will be conducted by
Dr. Joseph A. Gorfinkei, Rabbi
at the BALMORAL HOTEL
9801 Collins Ave., Miami Beach
Applications for Membership and seats now being
accepted.
For Information Call Temple Office -891-5508
0f 150 jroup oVpo., .-.. monthly ot low al'foroi 2-J-4. -..!.> up 10 one year jo
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1074-1076 Interama Blvd.. N.M.I.. Fla. /
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4144 Chase Ave., Miami Beach, Fla*
Rabbi Leon Kronish. D.D.
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Registration for Fall now being accepted
Kindergarten through Grade 9
* A Liber ol Approoch to Jewish trodition
* Jewish sett expr eision through Art Music Drama
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* The most advanced Hebrew Program available
* Full Time (5 Day Week) Foundation School:
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THE FACES ARE FAMILIAR
BUT THE NAME'S BEEN CHANGED
If you are a customer of the Carrier Bank of Miami Beach, you'll recognize ihese smiling people
as the teller who cashes your checks, the guard who opens the door for you, the loan officer
who helped you finance your new car... or any ol over lilty other officers and stall members
who give you friendly, expert service But it you don't recognize the name, don't be surprised
... it's been changed All of these smilmp people will continue to help you with a savings or
checking account, any type of loan, traveler's checks, letters of credit, whatever you need.
Old or new customer, stop in today. Just to say hello. But remember, we've changed our
name to... Bank of Miami Beach.


Poge 4-A
*Jewistf1r>rldHar
Fiday, August 17, IftftfOf
Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANY 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 373-4605
P.O Box 2973, Miami, Florida 33101
Fred K. Shochet Leo M.ndun Selma U. Thompson
EdAei and PubUihcr. AsscaMi Ed,icr Assist to, Publ.sher
Oil Part of the Chess Gameik
The Jewith Florldi.n Oo Not Guarantee Trh *"hru,h
Of The Merch.ndi.e Advertised In It. Columne
Published eterv Fndas >u< 1927 by T'lf Jewish Flondicn
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!
i.D.CRIPT.CN RATES: Lec.l Area, One Ye.f M.00 Two rears 115.00
Out cf Tcwn Upcn Rfqu> I
ume 46
ay, August 17,. 1973
Number 33
19 AB 5733
Plane Interception Causes Concern
When we talked in these columns last week of the
Mussolini chin that Israel's glcbal war against Arab terror-
ism seems to be acquiring, we were still two days away
from the latest phase of that war.
The interception of an Arab liner over Lebanese skies
is another example of the Mussolini chin.
It is true that the world lepeatedly ignores Arab provo-
cation and predictably comes down hard on Israel when
Israel retaliates.
The U.S. veto late in July of an Arab-inspired Security
Council resolution to censure Israel is an isolated example
of American efforts to deal with this kind of gross inter
national prejudice.
When v/e talked about Israel's Mussolini chin, we
were fully aware of the prejudice. We have never done less
then argue the Middle Eastern inequities stacked against
Israel's security. By conviction, by history, by profound re-
ligious ties, v/e are a staunch advocate of Israel's cause.
Men of good will can not fail to understand and be
sympathetic with those responsible for Israel's Fecuriiy
who believe that the capture ol Arab terrorist leader George
Habash is a necessity. But we question the means Israel
undertook last week to achieve that end.
The reason does not fit the deed. We would be in-
censed were it the Arabs who were responsible for the in-
terception of an Israeli plane. Not even, if in the wildest
recesses of the imagination we could conjure up the
image cf Arab terrorists who let an Israeli plane continue
on its voyage after forcing it to land, as the Israelis did
when they found Habash had eluded them, would we
shrug the incident ofi.
Let The Ad Speak for Itself
Leo Mindlin's column here last week took to task
Rabbi Baruch Korff, of Rehoboth, Mass.. for his sponsorship
of an ad in the New York Times called, "An Appeal to
Fairness," in which the rabbi and an ad hoc citizens com-
mittee for Fairness to the President attack the "vigilante
atmosphere" of the Ervin investigation of Watergate as
well as the "hanging judges" mentality of the investigators.
We are not so sure that we agreed entirely with Min-
dlin's approach that a rabbi can not have political opinions
worthy of public discussion that, to use Mindlin's words,
a rabbi ought to "stick to his last."
These considerations aTe especially significant now
that the ad has also been published in the daily Miami
press.
If the ad is to be criticized, it should not be on the
basis that the chairman pro tern sponsoring the ad is Jew-
ish and a rabbi to boot. At issue is not the religion or call-
ing of its sponsor.
That is what the ad intends to blind us with its
"rabbinic supervision."
At issue is what the ad says, and THAT we can not
aiiord to be blind to.
21st Anniversary of Soviet Murder
Sunday was the 21st anniversary of the murder of 24
Soviet Jewish poets, writers and intellectuals in the base-
ment of Moscow's Lubianka Prison. The date was Aug. 12,
1952.
On the occasion of the 20th anniversary last year the
National Conference on Soviet Jewry called on the Soviet
Union to permit Esther and David Markish, the widow and
son of Peretz Markish, one of the poets murdered at
Lubianka, to emigrate to Israel.
The struggle to achieve their freedom was long and
hard-fought and finally won the following November.
Today, the 21st anniversary occasion gives us pause
to reflect on fee hundreds of thousands ol somewhat less
celebrated Jew* than Mrs. Markish and her son who are
also waiting far permission to emigrate.
They must be given the opportunity to be free.
re Standard Oil of California |
Ipmot to its stockholders is I
! I i!
11 I.I .11 I'll' '
letter to .
proof that few people have taken
very seriously the American oil
monopolists' warning that we are
the midst of an "energy cn-
ln
sis.
The move
against the
by the
restraint
Congress
of trade
iCtices of the monopolists strip- |
ped away any last bit of pretense I
Mindlin
ped ..
jl tht existence of a crisis.
What is really at stake is the
-:,, oil industry reexamina-
., : oline
as a : roducl Sud len
industry wants to put

>
Iv
sale of gas on a par wi h the
gnl? of oil It* U and the more
eXp ns ve oil rivativi;.
at THE same time, the indus-
try is pressing for off-shore d|
ing rights even as the eeol0l
are warning us not to riv*
An example of this Ts \U
port of Florida1 Rep. Guy Sa
(Dem.-Tampa), who is predie1
that off-shore oil drilling jn
Gulf of Mexico along the Flo-'
coast may get started some-j
next year.
The Standard Oil tettec *
means of by-passing the trutf
the industry's re; 1 inti
is a bridge from its own debs
ed fiction to the fact of grM
Arab demantls a

:i|0i
AT
or Ba
iberS
-o 9
riticfc
N "t
.ric
Espe
m par
dint
fe-
int
1901
That
Itte
hat, "
ruht i
iiso.r
;
:
DITC
ploiters of their oil
pay more foi what .:
receive.
THE LETTED ,
ard's stockhold r
men are i, ht
afl
sional inv stj
monopolistic | ra
standing.
Not mentioned in the !
the slow pie-.. i
I iriencing in the jj
the ecologisU t<> n
and West coasts of the nation-
gigantic oil fields running w
and south. Rep. Spicola's rep-
is a case in point.
Nor does the letter ment
the Arab demand for
share of profit from the Am
ican oil corporations operav
in their countries
they do not care to betray th-,
selves.
INSTEAD, it emphasize:
ica's "traditional" tics with
Arab peoples, cultural!,
Ik'iously, an out. i :h< lie if
I heard one. and n aiu-ui- yjfc
the "crisis" :^> as a eonsi .jj
of our sudden decision to igr. L ,ne^
these ties in favor, presuir.i '^
of newer ties with Isra L3
Continued on fa ">.\ prtn4
' 'i let
The
o M
>
1
c
;- -use
eri
.ab
' i
lls
NE'
.Uoe
Columnist Uses His Vacation f|
To Give Up Tobacco Habit
By JOSEPH AI.S0P
WASHINGTON It is a mis
take that the nonsmoker's mis-
eries are soon over. They last for
weeks and maybe months. It is
a mistake that there are rapid
compensations for nonsmoking
There are none. And it is a mis-
take that nonsmokers dislike
other people smoking in their
neighborhoods. They just dislike
other people.
The foregoing are the main
news items I have accumulated
during a month's vacation. Maybe
they deserve elaboration since so
many people keep saying they
want to or even mean to give up
cigarettes. I have no doubt they
ought to do so. too. Otherwise, I
should never have given way in
the end to the doctors' mingled
menaces and warnings.
THIS, THEN, is a report on
giving up smoking after four dec-
ades. I did not stop in a Japa-
nese internment camp; I just cut
down for want of money to buy
on the black market, and I also
chose an accurately named tobac-
co called "eight agricultural
smells."
I never stopped smoking when
I saw combat as a reporter,
either. I have smoked under fire
at night in a foxhole beneath an
improvised blanket shelter to
conceal the cigarette's wink of
iight.
I have always smoked in bed
while reading myself to sleep. I
had the still worse habit of smok-
ing a cigarette or two before
getting up in the morning.
For 30 years and more, finally,
I had habitually smoked rather
better than four packsor about
90 cigarettesevery day of my
life. So it is possible that becom-
ing a non-smoker was rather more
difficult than it would be for
most people.
The doctorsseveral of them
all said that it would be as easy
as pie. It was only a habit, they
i
... it was only a hab'rt, they Sfiid
The sole problem was to brsak ;he
habit; and the diffirjlti.33 were all
Dsychological Ono supposes,
they sav exactly th* same
to heroin addicts.
thinq
PTM-l l.''i.....<
mrx~r
AliOp
said. The sole problems wa& to
break the habit; and the difficul-
ties were all psychological. That
was their story. One supposes
they say exactly the same things
to heroin addicts about their
heroin habit.
AT ANY rate, heroin-style with-
drawal symptoms were the first
response oh the first day with
no cigarettes. It was not bad un-
til about half an hour after break-
fast. The hope dawned the dot-
tors might even be right.
But then it struck, and struck
hard. Chattering teeth; uncon-
trollable shakes; a chill so violent
the whole morning was spent
huddled in a blanket on a hot
sunny July daythat was about
the pattern.
As one of the doctors later said
cheerily, "only three hours" was
the duration of these acute with-
drawal symptoms. After that, I
have to admit that there was an
end to acute physical discomfort.
What then set in was a condition
of general uneasiness, unsociabil-
ity and incompetence.
THIS HAD its serious side,
however. For about three weeks,
I was quite unable to work ef-
ficiently, even though there was
only the lightest sort of work to
get through. As to the unsociabil-
ity, it is caused by the fact that
being with people rather oddly
makes you hanker for a cigarette
with redoubled force. This is still
a bother.
woiv
Maybe it was all a lot
than it would normally have U
for another reason besides
high cigarette con-mmption.
still being moderately bad; m>\
would rate the total expert
as about five'time* as unplw* J
as losing one-third of ones W*m
Weightwhich I did in a hospi*
on doctor's orders some 3d .V<
a8The same, unfair metaboli
that made me so fat is stiu
detestable metabolism, too. Met
it is still horribly easy for '
gain weight.
I have never seen anyone f*
gamins -v
up smoking without
I figured that as a r--
1 could easily gai *
did not watch p-;
figured that if ,.e
to be miserable Jm
way, a little extra aril** *J
not hurt much. So I went on
stem diet when I gave up sj
ing to lose weight instead ol.
did not consciously m
have got to 1"
pounds,
smoker,
pounds if I
I further
were going
I
ing. I
the diet much. .. ^a*'.'
post-internment camp Pu
that I set as my target B t ,1
brother Stewart tells me hat tj
jecting other forms of sei .
gence makes nonsmoking
measurably more painful.
MY BROTHER also holds ,
UJ sorts of beautifulI hopes
M yet realized. Wrthout^^
rettes, be promises. t0 m
taste far, far better. '

U-A
11)
In


Ifl5^l*af. August 17, 1973
"Jewisti Fk rid/liar
Page 5-A
itorial Made an Odious Comparison
i
R, The Jewish Floridian:
subscriber to your paper
last 15 years, I take the
I'of protesting against your
Itorials of' FrUhry, Autr. 10,
ing Mrs. Meir's speech be-
the Religious Zionists of
:a convention.
:ially ridiculous is your
mparison between Israel's de-
eding its very life and the life
iU' citizens against the vicious
|bf terrorism with the "chin of
Mini."
is an odious comparison.
ems you hold to the doctrine
'Whoever smites you on the
cheek turn to him the left
BERNARD FRIEDMAN
Miami Beach
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The criticism of Rabbi Korff in
i Mindlin* column of Aug. 10
t ry apt. The Watergate commit
tin- American people in ac
cy are investigating alle^-
inrnal activity in the White
which belongs to the
an people.
Korff doesn't have to de-
cadent Nixon. He seems

OUR
READERS
WRITE
Lei Thy Words Be Brief
Koheleih (Ecclcsiasies)
administration that has forgotten
them.
MRS. IRENE WEINBERG
Miami
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
How absurd is Leo Mindlin's
contention that a rabbi may not
speak out from the pulpit on any-
thing but "his last."
The very basis of Judaism is
founded on social justice. When
a rabbi talks about political mat-
ters, he is right in the heart of
"his last."
GEORGE GOLDSTEIN
North Miami Beach
quite capable of defending himself pnlima ...
- all he has to do is to be silent. ED,TOR Th* "*'*" Hondian:
No one can question him. David Schwartz's column on the
But it's the American people j death of Hans Einstein strikes a
who need to be defended from an sad note. Mostly, it's about the
i
illustrious Albert Einstein, his
father, not about Hans.
Whatever Hans is quoted as say-
ing bore directly on his father. It
seems to me Schwartz might have
tried a little harder to say some-
thing about how difficult it \i to
be the son of a genius.
Vv'hen Hans declared that his
father never quit and that, "tr.2
only project he gave up on was
me," I as an admirer of Albert
Einstein was touched in two di-
rections I was given insight in-
to what a pursuing genius must
be (tenacious) and that part of
(his tenacity is often at the ex-
pense of his family.
Is Schwartz saying that part of
genius is selfishness?
BERNARD MANDELBU M
Miami Reach
Fascell Sponsors
Tay-Sachs Drive
Rep. Dante Fascell (Dem.-Fla )
has joined in sponsoring legisla-
tion in the U.S. House of Represent-
atives to establish a national pro-
gram for the diagnosis, control and
prevention of Tay-Sachs disease,
Tay-Sachs disease, a fatal afflic-
tion which attacks children who
are born seemingly normal and
healthy, affects youngsters who are
almost exclusively of Eastern
European Jewish ancestry. It is
estimated that approximately 700.-
000 Americans are afflicted with
the ailment.
While there is no known cure for
the disease, it can be detected in
the embrayo and prospective par-
irts can be tested to determine
vhether or not they carry the Ta\
Sachs trait. The disease affects 2.5
er cent of all children horn to
arents who both carry the defec-
tive gene.
Rabbis Quit
N.Y. Board
YORK t.ITA) About
cent of the Reform rabbi-
"'-To arc members of the New i
\ irk Board of Rabbis have re-
ined since the N'YBR approved ;>
solution June 29 barring mem
"ship to rabbis who either per-'
|f cm .mixed marriages or refer to |
colleagues couples seeking a rabbi'
f>r .that purpose. Rabbi William
Ki'r|wit2, NYBR president said
Ht estimated the 'lumber of Re
ormj rabbis who had resigned in
protest against the adoption of the
| ilution as between 25 and 30.
The NYBR has about 250 Reform
blnical members he said. Ra',-bi
kowitz noted that there was
way of knowing whether the
Ia<4 that the resolution had been
iriapted at the start of the summer
r.i-it be a factor in the small
vimber of resignations.
RABBI BERKOWITZ' estimate
vas in line with that of Rabbi
Joseph Glaser, executive vice pres-
dent of the Central Conference of
fvmerican Rabbis, the association
)f Reform rabbis. Rabbi Glaser
ilso told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that a number of NYBR
nembers who opposed the June 2a
esolution were planning to pre-
set an appeal to the 50-member
loard of governors, asking that
ffc resolution be overruled or, if
hat was not possible, to have the
natter brought up for another
:ote.:
Rabbi Glaser, who had said at
he June 29 meeting that he would
hallenge the resolution in court,
old the JTA today that plans for
uch an approach had been sus-
wnded in favor of the appeal to
he NYBR board.
hiles Will Support
genocide Treaty
Sen. Lawton Chiles has announc-
!iat he wi'l sur>nort United
ratification of the Genocioe
ntlc-n.
ievjously, Son. .Chiles opposed
K upport of the convention
"After careful study of the
[enate R(,>oi'f." he noted. "1 finl
iat 'protocols"were adopted which
rcfiiliy defined'the language of
e Trea"'. '''.."
?These*rrotocol< do largely takf
lare of tno eoncernsT had- and un-
,ess somo.unoxpfpttci.'uncertdinties
Irise .L.widl vote.,fo.r ratification,"
[be So.n-.toi ..toW..ajn.. inquiring |
Vroup -aIa representatives of the
Rreajer -Miami., Spctipn.-Nationai
/oun'cil of Jewish Women, in Wash-
Ingtonf- H 'i-: ~ '' '
IT FAYS YOU
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Your DFS total packagi
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You also receive a monthly
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US I.


Page C-A
pjerfsfi fhrtdRV*
Fiday, August 17, 1973.
Ex-Addicts Used to Help Hooked Teens
Continued from Page 1-A
there were two reasons for con-
sideration of a NARCO ex-addict
staff member as an out-reach In-
building worker at the center
with druy troubled teenagers He
Btid one was that the teen-agers
needed "a more dramatic form of
stimulation to penetrate the
shield of apathy and flippancy
thai helped them deny their own
problem! and seeking help for
those problems."
The other was that "a more
individualized approach was nee
essarj to break through the cen-
ter's tradition of serving teen
ageri through group organization
and structure." Dubin described
the teenager's drug problems as
excluding heroin but involving
repeated use of marijuana, am-
phetamines and LSD.
UK DESCRIBED the reaction
to the idea as mixed "Those who
fell positively about the project
were primarily parents of teen-
a prs who recognised the impact
nl ih" drug abuse program and
the potential vulnerability of their
teenagers." Dubin said such par-
ent' were not frightened by the
idea of "exposure" of their chil-
dren to a former addict because
they fell thai their children "were
already acutely aw ire of and ex-
po d to the drug culture."
\ "significant" number of
11 mbers of the center's teen-age
committe< where the proposal
. ini'ially introduced and
board members reacted negative-
ly. Dubin ascribed the opposition
to a "stereotype image" of a dru-j
user as a "non-productive, poten-
tially harmful person," fear Oi
teen-agers being "contaminated,"
concern that the center might
become a haven for drug addicts
and that its 'Image" might be
hurt, and "a general disbelief in
the therapeutic community con-
cept."
After discussion, a set of con-
trols was agreed on. The project
would be limited to a four-month
experiment, exclusively under
center auspices. The ex-addict
WOUld be recommended by
NARCO but screened by the cen-
ter staff which would have ex-
clusive control of selection and
supervise th" worker with the
understanding he would comply
with all relevant center policies.
IT WAS also agreed that pub-
licity would be limited to a dis-
creet announcement in the cen-
ter bulletin and transmittal to
teen-agers through (he staff teen-
age worker. On the basis of dis-
cus-ions with the Federation anJ
the local Jewish Family Service,
it vas al-o agreed that as the
NARCO worker identified family
problems among center teen-agers
which required intensive family
therapy and casework services,
appropriate referrals would be
made.
Dubin stressed there was "one
overriding argument in support
of the project which ultimately
Red Carpet Was
\ Rolled Out For
Detained Flight
Bj YITZHAK SHARIL
JTA Tel Aviv Correspondent
li! WJV (JTA) Something unusual was to take place.
is the feeling at the Israeli airbase as the red lights were
' 11 int rci ptor pilots were called for action and the
I xplained The target, a Lebanese .Middle East Air-
Caravelle, was to be intercepted and brought to an Israeli
is
ptors took off. the Caravelle made its
to leave for the rather short hip to Baghdad.
II le and the Israeli interceptors closed
! .el-.'.
nn \-i-m WON'was clear: Follov. us The pilot of the
I the 1st .li interceptors. It was
the plane was brought to what the pilot
tear I
I 0 hi d do : ; numb r of army cars
lo] ied the s"1 li rs burst Into the
and Fr mch Ih il all ren al 1 seat id
first taken down and then the women and
red carpet treatment for the women and
and women officers, all speaking
Vrabic, 1 I eshments awl sweets.
! the male passengers,
can [1.1 out. Even the Iraq Mini -
li nl issadoi I 1 Qatar were passed
11 in.
VIP m what disappointed thai their
1 Israelis, The Israeli* were look
li 11 u. but th 1 not I
,\ FEELING of disappointment engulfed the Israelis. The
ended, and the pa engers were taken back to the
1 iked if it needed any help, fuel or naviga-
. said he would proceed to Haifa and
' B along 1 l-o roast.
Two h .ir- after touch down the Caravelle took off again, and
lime it was not followed by Israeli interceptors. The opera-
ion it the aim was no! achieved.
Fillies And Mares Compete In Midsummer 'Cap Saturday
The popular fillx and mare as-
sembly will have another go at it
jn Saturdays 110,000 added Mid
-mirier Handicap. The race
latches members of the fair sex
I six furlongs and a bumper
omination roster of 2(> candidates
as been compiled.
Calder offers reserved seating
accommodations and luncheon
facilities with reservations in or-
der. Gates open weekdays at 11
and on Saturdays and holidays at
10:30 a.m. with first post every
racing afternoon at 1:30.
[ed to its adoption." which was
the "uniform recognition of the
drug problem and of the degree
to which it had become manifest
in the community, including wiili
in the older elementary school
grades."
Initially, a young man was
hired and later a girl, both for-
mer addicts w ho had been "clean
for an extended period of time
and Who were then working as
NARCO staff members Dubin de-
scribed them as white. non-Jewish
and conveying "an appearance in
dresl and hair stylos which was
conspicuously unconventional.
The man left after one month
to enter college. The girl stayed .
on for three months. ,
EVALUATION OF the work of
the two former addicts led to a
number of conclusions. Dubin
said. One was thai teen-agers in
trouble with drugs "were far
more prone lo discuss drugs on
a personal level at an earlier
stage in a relationship with a
former addict than they were
with a non-addict.'
Rap sessions with groups of
teenagers became a common
practice in the teen age program,
particularly in th- center's drop-
in lounge. Though not handled
"with traditional group work
leadership," Dubin reported, the
discussions were "cathartic and
enlightening" to the teen-agers.
Dubin listed two developments
to indicate that the experiment
had been effective. After a year
of operation of the drop-in |
lounge, the teenager users asked
center officials to convert a large
storage area, near the lounge
room, into an annex to the lounge
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P wo:5*iO[ SEHViCI in I
where they could continue their
rap sessions
The Ran Room Annex was
painted and furnished by the
teenagers. There was no opposi-
tion from the board to the re-
quest. Then a former drug ad-
dict majoring in psychology and
a graduate of a therapeutic com-
munity, was hired to staff the
lounge and to conduct regular rap
so -ions in the annex during the
entire program year.
Dubin said he had become "an
accepted member of the staff with
proven skill in counseling teen-
. ret _______
DUBIN SAID that the fear,
the center becoming a haven I
drug users, of impairment of .-
"image" or teen-agers becon
ing "polluted with drugs
the experiment were proxed t:
be without foundation.
He said the project has bee
fully endorsed by the cents
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Dubin also reported that whf
the NARCO agency request*}
use of a center facility on an on
going basis for its residents al a
time when the facility was ...a
able, "'he request was
unanimously. Two years earlier
the same agency was denied
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Israel Has Watergates of Her Own
It\ DAVID LANDAU
J1A Middle East Bureau Chief
.iKfti sai.im (JTA) In this weekend's Haaretz magazine, the paper's cartoonist, "Zeev" de-
Dtea n entire page to ;i reproduction to the famous sculpture of ancient Greece, the I locoon group. In-
ead of Laoooon flanked by his two sons, the central figure in Zeev'a drawing i> i harassed looking Pres-
ent Nixon, and'(tie two figure- flanking hire-arc ol course -11. H. Haldnnati and John Ehrlichman.
?hey are not struggling with the coiling, snaking, my thical serpent but with spools and spools ,>f re
lording tape.
THKY ARE thoroughly enmf.lv I"
(,! in th<- tape, struggling to tear it | there was no law to control official
apart and break out. Sam Ervin. tapping he raised hardly a
is at bottom right, headphones ripple.
on waiting to plug in and hear
the recordings. At bottom left is
an obviously worried Dr. Henry
'Kissinger, holding a spool labeled
international relations" and ao-
' .patently wondering whether this
van get a good hearing.
ine work is merely entitled
"i.aoeonixon." There is no ran
lion, for a cantion is unnecessary.
Al! Israeli llW*napers readers
and most Israelis are avid no"*-
DS1W readers are thoroughly
familiar with the twits and turns
if the Watergate affair. It is rarelv
. off the front naces. and the new
I reveltt'ons daily lead off the radio
news bulletins.
i
reason
fcarina in
epe of tin
Joi-dan tel
Israel television hm for enmo
- nerhaps cost been
its scr''en>n2 of vido-
the actual hearings, but
htviion has shown i*
B<-ntiful]v and mo't lrae'i (*
cK up Jordan as well as Israel
This deep and widesoread con
ioimnes* of Watersate has mini
fc |pd ilself in main wavs That
Kdefatigabla Knesseter Uri Avnerl
sjo-.'.-idavs annlies the terms "Is-
rael's Watergate" to anv aspect of
Jth' mivernments record he happens
""to foe criticizing.
THIS THE allegation that a
eivil servant, Abraham Aharonson
ran a private detective agency and
acted as Finance Minister Pinhas
Inpir's political sleuth when he
should have been working for the
{Education Ministrv was dubbed
"Israel's Watergate."'
And. nearer the mark this time.
the allegation that a newspaper
reporter's telephone had been tap-
ped by the Shin Bet was another
Israeli Watergate" for Avncri.
The gradual but relentless ex-
ington Post has had a marked in
fluence on Israel's leading daily.
Haaretz. Already last year Ha-
IretZ ventured into the field of
investigative reporting with a fine
series on organized crime in Israel
After Watergate broke, the pa-
per's top political correspondent
Dan Margalit. teamed up with one
Of its Knesset reporters. Matti Go-
Ian, to embark on an Evans-Novak
or Jack Anderson-type column
named. "The Government In Ac-
lion."

APART FROM the Aharonson
episode which Golan apparently
picked up in the Knesset lobbies,
and some vain efforts to discredit
the "Sapir Fund," the two have
not yet had much to show for their
investigations. Nevertheless, this
stylo of snoopy journalism will
doubtless spread to other papers,
and will in time have its effect on
governmental behavior, which i
all to the good. These are interest-
ing phenomena, but they do not in-
dicate a hard look on the part of
Israeli public opinion, in the light
of Watergate, at the governmental
system in this country. And the
reasons are clear enough.
i First, most Israelis believe that
since the country is in a virtual
state of war the government ought
1o have large powers to act in the
interests of national security. Thus,
when the irate newsman whose
phone had been tapped wrote a
series of articles decrying the fart {
Chicago Club Meets Aug. 26 j
The Chicago Club of Greater |
Miami will meet at the Holiday
;nn, 8701 Collins Ave., Sunday.
*ug. 26, at 8 p.m.; Nathan Fried-
man, president, will preside. The
program will include games and
refreshments.
Opposition Knesseters wno took
up the issue elictited the laconic
agreement of the .justice minister
that there ought to be a law. but
there was by no means the kind
jf groundsweil of public protest
which could force the government
to legislate. To the extent that
Watergate reflects the dangers of
loo excessive executive power. Is
raeli public opinion is not drawing
i parallel. ,
SECONDLY, while the Knesset
is modeled on the British I'aiiia
men) rather than the U.S. Con-
grass, it is because of the facts
of Israeli political life only a
pale shadow of Westminister as
the publics watchdog of the ad-
ministration.
With one party having held
power for 23 years and the other
13 squabbling and jousting but
never uniting to topple the govern
ment, the Knesset is necessarily
limited in its ability to control the
Cabinet.
To the extent, then, that Water
gate represents a clash between the
President and Congress and per-
haps a realignment of their rela-
tive strengths, again there is no
real parallel in Israel.
All this does not mean, however,
that Israelis government and
people are not profoundly vvor
ried by Watergate. Thev are.
First, on a very simplistic level
I hey know that they have a prov-
en friend in Nixon and they would
hate to see him go. True enough.
Nixon has indicated that he would
accede to Israel's latest arms re-
quests and those requests wouli
cow r supplies i':,i> 1977 and could
hardlj be turned back b;
pn sidenl but i here is pol
upporl to think of as el! a
i :iv. Vj ould unoth r pi i si lent
Ihc veto al Ihe Ux- Securit) I -i
cil as readily as Nixori ul Israel -
behest?
AND PERM IPS as dangerous as
an unfamiliar successor to an
ousted Nixon is drasticallj weak
ened Nixon remaining in offii
Haltered hv Watergate, he might
be unable to stan.I up to the Jtu-
sians, or io the Arabs and Iheh
oil threats, or to his own lob i;
at home.
Or conversely, he might see': li
pull off some spectacular Mideasl
peace settlement al Israel's ex
pense to boost his position
These scenarios naturally BUggesI
themselves to Israeli thinking as ;
result of Watergate But to sei
how they develop, Israel can onb
wait and hop.'.
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CELEBRATING A TFIVITURY OF LUXURV SERVICE


Pace 8 A
*Jmi*'iwrtdfan
Fiday, August 17, 1973
Shylock 'Productions Raise Questions
By DAVID NATHAN
Jewlrti ChronlcU Feature Syndicate
Shylock comes striding clown
through time, knife in hand, avid
for his pound of Christian flesh.
It is an image that has troubled
end haunted Jews since Shake-
speare created it out of medieval
myth nearly 400 years ago.
And yet. "Hath not a Jew eyes
... if you prick us do we not
bleed1" Even as we attack Shake-
speare for his Shylock, we use
Shylock*! words in our defense.
And in the present liberal atmos
phere it is usually the Christians
and the renegade daughter Jes-
sica who leave audiences with a
sour memory' of bigotry and
cruelty.
ALL THE same. Shylock is a
villain, and his villainy is cur
rently being directed in Britain
by two Jews Jonathan Miller
who is preparing his National
Theatre production for television
with Lord Olivier as a 19th cen
tury Rothschild of a Shylock. and
Frank Hauser at the Oxford Play-
house who has Leo McKcrn in
the role.
In announcing his production,
Jiauser said: "Shylock has been
played as noble, misunderstood, a
symbol of the terrible sufferings
of his race almost everything
except the warped, ferocious ma-
lignant figure that Shakespeare
drew." Shylock, he went on,
would be played by McKern as
he would have been seen through
Tudor, not modern eyes.
But McKern'.- Sir. lock is pos-
itively genial and time and again
the text enforces his humanity
in a way that was not apparent
in the recent Roval Shakespeare
Company production with Emrys
James' slavering, slimy monster.
"I knew when I came to do
the play," Hauser said, "that as
a Jew I would have to get rid
of my inhibitions. People make
Shylock a noble, suffering He-
brew. Being a suffering Hebrew
myself don't admire the breed.
The moment you sentimentalize
him and ark for sympathy and
say that he had a rough time and
was spat on, the play goes to
pieces.
"ALL RIGHT, things drove him
to do what he does but I had to
persuade the cast that there is
nothing to be said for Shylock
in the trial scene. He is about
to do a murder, something ex-
pressly forbidden by Jewish law."
Neither Hauser nor Miller be-
lieves it necessary to attempt to
reconcile the humanity of Shy-
lock with his malignancy. "He is
too morally complex for that."
Kahane Says He'll Join
Non-Aligned Bloc
Continued from Page 1A
even before the proposal was
made to the Independent Liberals
by the main partners of the would-
be alignment. Kol declared that 85
per cent of its spirit is strange to
a*.
Hillel Seidel, the Independent
Liberals' workers' leader and its
jepresentative on the Histadrut
Executive, asked that the door
r.ot be closed altogether, and that
when the proposal comes officially, i
the party should consider it again.
However, he was overruled. I
jtzhak Barkai, Secretary of the 1
independent Liberals, said that I
"our decision was not a result of
loyalty to the present coalition with
Ihe Labor alignment. We would ;
have welcomed a Liberal front but!
lne proposed alignment is not what .
we think of. We would prefer to f
remain the fighting opposition
from within the present coalition."
THE SMALLER factions have
evidenced reluctance to join the
Gahal-based alignment because
they fear they will be swallowed
by Gahal and lose their support as
independent parties or movements
in the upcoming elections. A frac-
tion of the members of the State
List stated at a press conference
that not all members of the State
List agree to join the alignment.
A spokesman said that they will
fight the decision when it comes
up for a vote at the general meet
ing of the party council. However,
if they are outvoted, they will re-
convene to decide on future steps.
The possibility of a separate list
has not been excluded.
The Gahal Executive has_ de-
cided to place Menachem Beigin
and Dr. Elimelech Rimat at the
head of the committee which will
discuss the question of the non
Labor alignment with the prospec-
tive partners. The Independent
Liberals and the National Religious
Party were not invited to take part
in the discussions.
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Jew,
surer, would-be murderer and yet Shake-
speare in his depiction of the Venetian Shylock
rose above the stereotyped images of his time.
'Hath not a Jew eyes? Hath not a Jew hands,
organs, dimensions, senses, affections, pas-
sions?" Two new productions of "The Merchant
of Venice" in London are directed by Jews.
said Miller. "For one thing, the
plav isn't about Judaism or
Christianity. It is about the need
not to judge by appearances. The
three casket scene is not an inci-
dental entertainment but the cen-
tral matter. -All that glisters is
not gold," We are deceived by
ornament, it prevents us from
getting at the truth.
"Shakespeare inherited the
medieval tradition which is as-
sociated with the idea of the Jew
as castrating father. The Chris-
tian relationship to the Jew is
the classical Oedipal relationship
a new religion which founds it-
self on the basis of apostasy from
the old a guilt about the fall
from monotheism a deep loath-
ing of the Jewish paternal God.
"Shakespeare exposes the un-
reconcilable conflicts in the hu-
man soul, shows that people are
capable of behaving monstrously
despite redeeming features. Im-
mediately after his daughter's
flight Shylock has this vision
that everyone's the same
'. and if you wrong us shall
we not revenge?/ if we are like
you in the rest we will resemble
you in that.1
"HE ACCEPTED the tradition
of the Jew as devil in order to
get something popular on the
stage. But he also makes him
say things that no one else at the
time could have done, things
which show an amazing insight
into Judaism. Like the idea of
Jewish sobriety. He almost
equates Judaism with Puritan-
ism 'nor thrust your head into
the public street to gaze on Chris.
tian fools with varnUh'd faces
... let not the sound of shallow
fopp'ry enter my sober house.
This knowledge extends to
speech rhythms. "I will buy with
you, sell with you, talk with you
walk with you ... but I will not
eat with you. drink with y>u, nor
pray with you."
"It was like my father speak-
ing," said Hauser, "I used rr.y
father a lot in this production.
God rest his soul."
SHAKESPEARE ALSO seemed
to be aware of the Jjewish rev.
erence and respect frjr law. 6y
setting the play in'Venice he
brought together the only two
cultures in the world at the time
which held the law to be above
every other consideration. The
Doge is helpless to circumvent it;
Queen Elizabeth wou( dered Shylock's head jo be chop-
ped off for invoking; it against
one of her favorites, i
He also understood that sex.
uality is one of the .springs cf
racism. Consider the!Christian's
contempt for the Jewish man in
contrast with their desire for the
Jewish girl.
"There is more difference be*
tween thy flesh, antfi hers than
between jet and. lvorj[."
IT COULD be. a white supre-
macist in the American South
talking or at lej^hinking -
about a black man and hi?
daughter. -.
-------iui

.,.'
i

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V


Friday. August 17, 197c
+Jm>l$t fhrkBar)
Page 9-A
"

Ral)bis Oppose New Reform Edict
Mrs. Yosei Romano, widow of one of the "Martyred Elev-
en." and her daughters plant trees in memory of her hus-
band and the children's father, a member of the Israel
Olympic team who was murdered by Arab terrorists at
the Olympic Games in Munich, Germany, last summer.
The grove, a Jewish National Fund project, is on Jeru-
salem^ hills overlooking the Old City.
Israel Remains Silent
On Murder in Norway
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
government is still maintaining a
tight silence on all its actions in
connection with the murder of a
Moroccan in Norwav. Official
ATLANTA (JTA) An op- ,
position group has been organized
within the Central Conference of
American Rabbis, the Reform rab- !
oinate. by members protesting a |
CCAR 1973 convention resolution,
jppo=ing participation by CCAR '
members in mixed marriages, ac-,
'ording to Rabbi David M. Eieh- ,
lorn, chairman of the new group.
Concerned Members of the Con- ;
erence. |
Rabbi Fichhorn said the Con- ,
erned Members were determined
'to re-ist every attempt to restrict '
he spiritual freedom of American
ibcral Jews." He said a letter had
>een sent to all CCAR member?
isking for support.
DELEGATES to the 94th CCAR
onvention in Atlanta voted. 321-
96. on June 19 for opposition to
ifficiating in mixed marriage but
Iso approved an amendment up-
lolding the CCAR's long-standing
losition that each CCAR member
lad the right to act in such mat-
ers in accordance with his nuer-
tretation of Jewish tradition.
The opposition group's letter
ent to all members noted that a
urvey had shown that at least 40
iei.cnt of CCAR members of
.'iciatcd at mixed marriages and
that "a considerable number'" who
Jo not officiate at such marriages
recently signed a statement calling
in the CCAR "to refrain from cur-
tailing the right of every member
of the CCAR to decide this matter
for himself."
Accordingly, the letter asserter",
"it is very likely that the vote at
the Atlanta convention was not an
accurate reflection of the real sen-
timent of the entire Conference
membership."
The letter added that on the t'ay
ifter the vote, "a large number ol
conferees, perturbed about the
(.o-sible adverse effect that this
blow to the traditional religious
m lonomy of the Reform rabbi may
nave on the future of the Confer-
ence,' met in Atlanta and decided
to organize themselves into a group
to be known as Concerned .Mem
bers of the Conference. Member-
ship in the group will be open only
to members of the CCAR.
A FIVE-MEMBER administrative
committee prepared a statement
REPORTS FROM Oslo that it
vas the police who objected to
he Israeli request to visit two
'srae'i suspects, while the Norwe-
gian Foreign Ministry at first was
tpokesmen turned away all ques- I inclined to grant it, seemed to bear I wnjch declared that the CCAR had
tioners with a flat "nothing to say" j out this evaluation. j departed from its function "only
except to note that they had orders I R is undcrstood that Premier as a deliberative body" and had
from the very highest echelons to GoMa Meir ^ supervising the con- now started "to legislate in the
say absolutely nothing about the tacts wjth fhe Norwegian govern-. realm of rabbinic religious prac
-affair. ment. But officials in her office tice."
Some very tentative feelings of were utterly reticent. They would The statement called the June
fcatisfaction were detectable in of- not say when Meir Rosenne, the | 19 vote "not responsible to the
ficial circles, however, at the ef- Foreign Ministry's legal advisor,
forts the Norwegian Foreign Min- would return from Oslo nor what
jstrjf was apparently making to he was doing there since Monday
i-.ay down the affair as much as when his request to visit the two
l<*sible. Israelis was refused.
realities of contemporary Jewish
life and the problems of our young
people."
The statement al*o said, "Our rab
binic task is to strengthen Jewish
~7
(S
T\
saving
a.
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A recent survey tells us most people
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identity to make modern Judaism
sufficient!] flexible and meaning-
ful to earn the allegiance and to
enrich the life of every .lew." and
that, in maintaining that position,
members of the opposition group
tell they would have "the support
of the majority of liberal Amer-
ican Jewish laymen who, like our-
lelves, are deeply concerned about
rhc future of their children and
the survival o! our people and our
faith."
THE STATEMENT said that "to
accomplish our determination to
maintain the spiritual freedom of
both the American Reform rabbi
.nd American Reform Judaism,"
the new group would prepare and
Jistribute literature on the issut.
irganize a speakers bureau and
onvi ne seminars to study in depth
'he problems of mixed marriage
:nd other matters, including "the
issue of authoritarianism in Juda-
ism."
Soviet Can'/ Help His Son
Continued from Page 1A
totally unfit. The conditions of his
service are such that his life is in
danger."
IN RESPONSE to Prof. Levich's
contention that his son is unfit
for military duty, officials an-
s'vercd that "since he has been i
drafted that means he is !
healthy."
The case of Evgeny Levich has ;
attracted the attention of promi-
nent political and academic figures
who have issued appeals to Soviet
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According to Prof. Levich, the
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Evgeny Levich is by no means an
ordinary procedure ... All this
is meant as a severe punishment
for his openly expressed national
and moral convictions."
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Page 10-A k 11 Isl #* #&*} Fidoy. August 17, 1973
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Case of Temper in a Teapot: Judge Got Hot Under the Collar
I ...... ____i cnontaiiv hp added, sin:-?
A Judge who lost his temper with a switchboard
girl found himself the subject of newspaper
reports and i ai liamentary question, Ai Zeltner,
paesident ol the Tel Aviv District Court, asked
for :i line from the switchboard girl, and when
she said she hadn't one available, ordered the
policeman on dutj to feich her before him. S!ic
fled and th entire administrative of the court-
house staged a walk-out in sympathy. One of
their number reported the incident to the ITIM
news agency, and next morning the newspapers
played it up. Gahal Knesseter Binyamin Halevi,
who served as a Judge lor some 30 years, tabled
a question to the Justice Minister asking.inter
alia, if he intended to bring criminal charges
against Judge Zt liner.
Apropos of judges, the Tel Avi\ committee of
Ihe Israel Bai Association recentlj "voiced its
ipinlon" thai the salaries of Israel's judges were
insufficient. The remuneration offered was not
commensurate with the judges' social position
and did nol enable them to maintain their fami-
lies in accordance with this position, the commit-
tee declared, The situation was the result of "ex-
ploitation" thi tact that indues, unlike other
profession :vou?<. were unwilling to strike
or resorl to other measures,
In Vvneri has been bus) as usual keeping
ii g publ e ey and vying with right-
r Shm.nl Tamil ;: the most active and
flamboyanl Knesseter. II- tabled a question to
the Minister of Religious Affair, asking whether
The Jewish Fate
AFGHANISTAN'S monarchy is gone. Gen. Sardar
Mohanimed Daud, a former premier, ended the
40 >. iii- reign of his cousin and brother-in-law. King
Mohammed Zohar Shah, and the land locked coun-
try that has been the bridge "f conquerors in ages
pa-l i~ non R republic. The politics involved in the
military coup are important to Israel, to the Jewish
community in Ufchanistan, and to world Jewry.
Virtually ail ol the 13 million Afghans, mostly
miserably poor, illiterate peasants plagued by
drought and famine, are devout Moslems. Their
king, therefore, like the heads of other Moslem
countries, has refused to recognise Israel. When
Israel was created 25 >ears ago, Afghanistan's Jew-
ish population numbered more than 4.000 in a
country larger in area than France and almost the
size of Texas. In 1950. when the Kabul government
abandoned its bar to emigration, about 3,500 Jews
departed, most of them going to Israel. Today fewer
1ban 500 remain. About 300 are in Kabul, 100 in
the town of Herat, and another 50 in Balch.
During the kings reign, Jews were subjected
to what is described by a knowledgeable diplomat
in Washington as a "benevolent discrimination"
something like that in Iran be; unlike that in Syria.
Iraq and Egypt. For centuries, Afghanistan's Jews
underwent setose discrimination, but under the
king just deposed they were treated with more
tolerance.
A Jewish committee in Kabul dealt principally
with religious affairs and represented the commu-
nity before the authorities. Religious schools existed
at the synagogues in the communities where the
Jews lived. With the shift in power, the future of
the Afghan Jews is uncertain but they hope they
will not be molested any more than previously,
"There was no problem for the Jews with the king."
a Western diplomat in Washington told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency. Now we don't know.
' The king was a neutralist between the Soviet
Union and America." he added. "But it was the
Soviet-equipped army that staged the coup against
the king and Moscow immediately recognized the
new regime. However, we have not yet seen any
change in foreign policy."
Rather than looking towards the Arab-Israeli
conflict and, for the moment, at U.S.-supported Iran
on its western border, the Daud government is pre-
Mimed to be eying the independence" and then
perhaps at a mor comment time, the acquisition
. *"***"? ***"* "orthwert provinc,
astride the famous Khyber Pass.
Moshe Dayan had given the statutory two weeks
. 0Uce ,,,,,,. bj, wcrel wedding to Rabel
Core... Avnerl explained that he was solidly op-
posed to religious coercion and favOred'cIvll **
riage But so long as religious marriage was the
. r the land, he saw no reason why senior
ministers should be treated differently from the
Z5cumc>iir ,/}
LV/
JLviiDWicin
A Pol pourri of 'hJBFm
Books for Summer Reading
"At the Table of Israel." by Sandy Lesberg
'Bobbs-Merrill, Sl5). is an unusual cook-
book. It is oversize, the dust jacket is a beautiful
color photo of Jerusalem, and it contains 16
pages of large, dramatic and colorful pictures of
interesting Israeli types.
However, there is not a tingle picture of
anv of the dishes for which recipes are given.
Nor : there such helpful information as the size
of pans to be used for cakes. Since many of the
recipes are unusual, these omissions are more
serious than they otherwise would be.
The format of the hoik leaves nothing to be
desired. It is testefully printed in large, clear
type with not more than two i"eipes on a page
and is decorated with drawings. Both the decora-
tions and ingredients are printed in blue while
tin directions are in the usual black type.
Among the more interesting recipes are
those tor carrot pudding, fish stuffed with walnuts
and pumpkin stuffed with lamb and raisins. An
unu-.ual number of recipes involve grinding
chicken, vecetables and fruit. About one fourth
of the dishes consist of meat, vegetables, fish or
fruit stuffed with other ingredients.
The majority of the recipes may not be
typically Israeli, but they are sophisticated ver-
sions thereof.

JUarren Preedman is a capable lawyer and a
member of the American Jewish Congress
Travel Commission. His book, "The Selective
Guide for the Jewish Traveler" (The Macmillan
Co., S6.95) may serve as a satisfactory guide for
hotels and restaurants in some countries, but
much of his historical background for some of
the countries is atrocious.
There arc over 12 errors for Mexico alone.
There arc errors for Curacao. Surinam, Panama
and Venezuela. Why Ecuador should be included
and Peru omitted is enigmatic.

"Hear, O Israel," by Molly Cone (Union of
Hebrew Congregations, $3) is appropriate for
one day a-week Reform schools. The slim book
represents an attempt to give the very young a
concept of God through parables and stories. It
is a teaching tool and not a book to be given as
a gift to a child.
rest of the people. Especially, he added, sir,
Davan as member of the coalition, was instru-
mental in maintaining religious coercion in the
country.
a *
\vneri has won permission from the Kncs- :
presidium to change the name of his one-man fa :-
tion H wi" lnSpr bo known M "Haola '
Ha/eh" (the name, too. of his popular sex-and-
scandal magazine) but as "The Israel Badal
CamP The Hebrew for this is "Mahane Radicau
Israeli." and the acronym is "MER1" which IS
the Hebrew word meaning 'revolt."

While Maltese Premie."- Dom Mintoff W
making trouble for Israel at Helsinki by visiting
that Arab nations be represented at the European
Securitv Conference, Malta-Israel ties were flour-
ishing back home in Valetta. At a formal Cffl
m0ny the Israel Ambassador Yitzhak Ben-Ys-
'aco\ presented the University of Malta with a Bet
of 20 visual-aid lectures on Modern Hebrew, pr
pared by the Education Department of the World
Zionist Organization.
Doctors on Strike
--More Patients Survive
IJAIFA A strike by physicians sounds immi -al
"or paradoxical, yet Israel recently wen' through
such a -Hike for almost a month, and the lessons to
be learned from it are now being analyzed without
the emotional stress which was engendered dm -
the conflict itself.
Such a strike is possible in Israel, it should >e
explained, where some 6,000 doctors, constituting a
majority of all the country's medical proctitigKers,
are employed either by the government or by Kuput
llolim. medical insurance program of the HiStadrut,
the Labor Federation. Despite the hardships which
were obviously caused, there was also a certain
amount of sympathy with the physicians.
hospitals treat 65.000 eases. During the strike, wnen
the doctors received patients only privately and
against payment, the number of daily cases dropped
to 7.000. Despite grisly predictions and ominous por-
tents of the results, nothing happened. The sensa-
tion hungry press could find only one alleged case
of a victim who had languished and died as a result
of medical neglect. On the other hand, one report
had it that there was a sharp decline in tin nun .-.'
of deaths during the month of the strike.
First public reaction was that this was a morbid
joke at the expense of the doctors. The less patients
they treated, the more survived. But three doct vrs
from Tel Hashomer Hospital published a different
explanation. If it were true that the number >f
deaths decreased during the strike, they said, it
was because the physicians were able to give their
full and undivided attention to those who truly
needed help. On a normal day the clinics and first
aid stations are so jammed with patients that the
medical staff is unable to give proper alten-
^fjoi'is <^nt o far
U.S. Arabs Readying for Struggle
A-MEBICAN-born Arabs have by and-largc ab-
stained from involving themselves in politi-
cal action against Israel in this country. Natives
of the United States, they prefer to be consid-
ered Americans rather than citizens of Arab
extraction.
The major Arab groups in this country
spreading poisonous anti-Israel propaganda are:
(1) Agents of the Arab League registered in
Washington as paid lobbyists receiving their
funds from Arab sources abroad; (2) Thousands
of Arab students in American universities, most
of whom entered the United States as "exchange
students,' financed by their governments; and
(3) The organization of Arab graduates from
American colleges and universities. There
also American radical left militants who support
the Arabs in their violent anti-Israel activities on
the campuses.
These groups which sprang up only last year
were not united until a month ago, when some
25 Americans of Arab descent gathered in De-
troit at a convention of the National Association
of Arab-Americans. The participants in this con-
ventionthe first of its kind in this country
came from 14 states and the District of Columbia.
Dr. Peter Tanous, of Washington, who was
elected president at the convention, lost no time
to report that Assistant Secretary of State Jo-
seph Sisco, who formulates the State Departments
policy on the Arab-Israel issue, indicated that the
State Department would "cooperate" with him.
.:.

m
10
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1
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i
-m


iday. August 17, 1973
+Jml$t) nuriMui
Page II-A
JOINS PILOTS ASSOCIATION CRITICISM
Ills tad rut Raps Interception


iTFJ. AVIV I.ITA)Hisludrut i
leral Secretary ltzhak Ben
was working among Labor
Federations and Trade Unions to
laron endorsed Tuesday night condemn
on governments to
other govern-' attempt on the part ot the Inter-
hijackers or national Federation of Pilot-
Aorld to fight again ;t the Aral
terror.
.. air piracy and for exert- Meanwhile Shaked said that hi
criticism voiced by the Israeli' ing pressure
lot. Association against the in-; take action against
option .,f the Lebanese Middle Intents that gheltei
fcsttrn A :!:ne Caravclle Friday terrorists.
New Yorker Returns
To Germany for Trial
Federation would not support an;
pgh!
ten Aharon, who was speaking
H^ the lsra< li Inland Airline
^fcmpnny. Arkia." said that the
Baction .;:" !t/hak Shaked, chair-
^Bm of the Israeli Pilots Associa-
B>n. wa- v. oil timed, wise and
Hllanc: d
I T1IK HI>rADMIT leader said
Hal foi ti.-: last two years Histad-
The action of the Hlstadnri was
successful in several cases where
trade unions influenced their re-
spective governments to take a
strong haul line against terrorists
jnd hijackers. Ben Aharon said
that now. after the hijacking of
the Caravelle. it will be very dil
ficult for Hlstadrut to gain public
suppoit among worker., in 1h
[UN Terrorism Inquiry
Is Labeled i)ismal Failure'
I Continued from Page 1-A
mei \ug. 1 behind closed
door en .\nrk List night an I
eed onlv i'.at there were width
ering iew< on the issue.
'THE iR VIII delegation, whlrh
was nut -tiber of the 35-men.
ber ad .<>. committee but sat in
on the ii -nitons in the capac-
ity of a server, issued a sharp
criticism of the group after it con-
cluded it- oik. The delegation
termed ti. work of the commit-
tee a "dismal failure" and said
that all efforts to examine the
problem in :-. -erious manner were
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'swamped by the demagoguery of
Vrab representatives and their
friends."
The statement by the Israeli del
.gation also noted that, "it is evi
dent, as confirmed by this latest
exercise in futility, that unless
And) states cease to support inter-
national terrorism, the United Na-
tions will remain virtually inca
pable of taking effective action
against the scourge of terrorism,
and the struggle against it will
have to be pursued by responsible
governments, acting by themselves
and in cooperation with each
other."
During the meetings the United
States, Greal Britain and Otbei
western nations urged measures
against international terrorism, in
eluding an international eommis
sion calling for punishment or ex-
tradition of offenders. Arab, Afri-
can and Communist bloc members-
rejected proposals which would
have implied action or condemns
[ion against what they termed
Liberation movements. They focus
ed on what they called "state ter
rotism" practiced by racist and
colonial regimes.
THE THREE subcommittee-
were formed after several week-
of fruitless attempts by the ad hoi
committee to reach agreement on
the issue of terrorism. Our subcom-
mittee worked on defining inter-
national terrorism, the seconc
studied its underlying causes, aw'
the thud deali with measures to
l eliminate the problem,
The issue of international ter
rorism was added to last year's
General Assembly agenda by Sec
rj General Kurt Waldhcim
after the mas-acre of 11 Israel
athletes In Munich by Arab ter
rorists,
Pumpernik Recipe Included
In Cookbook For 2, 6 or 24
A cookbook published by the
New York Times Book I ompany,
wilh recipe, from Ihe country's
ii rani Includes Pumper-
Cabbage, which was
io m by compiler Barbara
Krause for [111 Cookbook foi
2. '). or 24."
The Linksma, l'i milj were es
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\- ociation to impose sanctions
against Israel as this Federation
has not imposed any sanctions till
now, not even against those coun-
u es thai gav shelter to hi lackers.
"It is impossible and illogical
that Israci would h the firsl to
be punished for the interception
of the MEA plane." he said, add-
ing that while understanding the
"rounds on which the action was
decided upon. "We do not think
that the war against the terrorists
hould he diverted to international
air traffic.
Israeli pilots returning from
Europe said that aviation people
they met there revealed under
landing and sometimes even sup
Tori of the Israeli action.
ONE PILOT said that a er< W
member of the MEA signalled to
Ihe Israelis with their thumbs up
and a smile. This was done from a
distance of course.
BONN (JTA) A Ducssel-
clorf magistrate is to begin the
cross-examination next week of
Hermine Braunstelner Ryan, extra-
dited In total secrecy from New
York on Aug. (>. in connection
with the mass-murder of Jews .it
the Lublln-Maldanck concentration
jam;) [luring World War II.
Mrs. Ryan was secretly spirited
out ol the U.S. after Secretary of
State William P. Rogers signed an
xl dition wan.ml A court in
Dui sseldorf issued a warrant fur
her arre-t on April (i 1973. and
(he Wesl German Foreign Offica
ipolied to the U authorities foi
ner extradition the same month
ON NOV. 21 1949, a court in
Vienna acquitted Mrs. Kjan of the
same charges, as full evidence was
nut available, hut sent her to pris-
on for three years after finding
hei guilt} of crui It; t< inmates of
the Ravensbruck concentration
camp.
After her release she left Eu-
rope for Canada with her husband
Russel Ryan and lived in the U.S.
Much ol the material incriminat-
ing Mrs. Ryan came from Simon
Wiescnthal, In ad ef the Nazi Docu-
mentation Center in Vienna.
The 54-year-old Queens house-
wile is believed to be the first
person accused of war crimes to
be extradited from the United
States to face criminal charges in
West German;
MRS. RYAN was 20 years old
in 193 w hen she became guard
al the K.'i. i. concentration
.ii. She was trans*
fern d to id camp at Maidanek
near I ublin, i nland in 1942. and
returned to Ravensbruck two years
later.
she is alleged to have sent about
2000 .lewish women and children to
he gas chaml ers, lo have killed a
woman prisom .-. and to have help-
ed the hanging of a Jewish girl,
girl.
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Page 12-A
* Jewish fhuMtor
Fiday. August 17. 1973
;
Interception Was My Order-Dayan
Continued from Page It
Two Israeli jets intercepted a
Middle East Airlines Oaravclle jet
Friday night with 81 persons
aboard minutes after it left Beirut
and forced it to land at an air
base in Israel. It was allowed to
return to Beirut after two hours
during which the Israelis checked
the identities ot the 74 passengers
and seven crew members
THE DEFENSE Minister said
Israel would not be satisfied with
a purely defensive struggle against
terrorism. "We cannot act as they
do in the films about the wild
west where the hero waits and
keeps ready to draw his gun and
hits first only when the other tries
to shoot or hurl a grenade," Dayan
said.
"We have to light the terrorists
who are fighting us," he said. He
explained that this meant hitting
"smelled something fishy" and de-
cided not to board the 006 flight
the last minute.
In Beirut, a Palestinian spokes-
man admitted that several guerrilla
leaders were scheduled to take the
Lebanese Middle East Airlines
Caravelle airliner chartered by
Iraqi Airways but because of a last
minute delay in departure they
changed their minds.
The spokesman refused to con-
It had been learned hv Israeli | firm or deny th3t among those ..
intelligence sources that four ter- who had been scheduled to take the terrorists whenever Israel ha
rorist leaders, including Dr. George I the Baghdad flight were Dr. Ha- t:.e opportunity and information
Habash chief of the Popular Front bash and one of his chief aides. I enabling it to strike at their e n
lor the Liberation of Palestine Salah Salah. However, Beirut Air- ters and where it would do tne
(PFLP), were aboard. Israel feared port sources said both men were most harm to their operations,
that the terrorists might be prepar- originally booked for the flight. Dayan said that Iarael will con
ing for another terrorist act such The Israeli public seemed dis- j tjnl," i0 battle terrorism and noted
as the (>ne Israel said the PFLP appointed at the failure Of the mis- ( that "Israel wi'l miss no oppor
had committed last Sunday in sion although a small number of > tunity to hit the terorist organfri
Athens and the earlier hijacking of Israelis were dismayed at the tac- uon8." He added that anything
.i Japan Air Line jumbo jet tics used However, observers in ti,al prevents these groups from
IT is believed thai Israel was Israel saw the action as justified carrying out their acts of murdei
planning to intercept Iraqi Air- following the failure of the L'.N.
flighl 006 which stops in Ad Hoc Committee on Interna
Beirut on its London Baghdad run, tional Terrorism to reach any
Bai the flighl del lyed in Vi- agrei menl on the problem,
enna for three hour Friday and Dayan said In a television jnter
Irani Airways chartered the Cara view thai the aim of the inter-
vene making ii Flighl OOOA. The ception was to capture a num
Israelis seized the wrong plane, her of terrorist leaders includins
According to a PFLP spokesman, Dr. Habash. He said terrorist lead
,he four Palestinian leaders ers would now be more frightened.
must be done lie noted that n
one was injured in the action.
In considering the expected dc
nuneiations for the action Dayan
said. "The diivd iv to end the
1 terror is to fight it everywh >
and the whole world should lv<
B hand in this war." Dayan noted
that up to now 110 terrorists have
been captured and 70 of them
were released. "This is what we
know." Ii" said.
"WHAT WE do not know is the
ransom, the money and the agree
mi nt on and under the table that
Officers, Board Members Honored
The Asthmatic Children's Foun- installed, including Mrs Mario M.
' datum of Florida held an installs- Stone, .Mired store. Thomas .'
lion and reception to honor its of Flood, Mrs. Emil M. Isberg, Rob- ,t.si(<.,.t.ihl- states are concludinf
and board nf directors Sun- ert Pines and Michael H. Shapiro K[th th(, terrorists It is not w<
day i" Asthmatic Children's Residcntlai Treatment Cen- *> are conducting this war..Bu<
Foundation Residential heat unit non-Drofil facilitv is one ol this war is directed against us."
Center. 1800 -\E 1 (Will Si .North d""n ("";' ''"' "* ne," .,,. ,. .. .. .
... onlv four m the nation dedicated I he (abir.ei reiterated its stand
.iianii l.eacn ... ,. .. ., ,
ex<* u*ively to the care of .severely to tmht the terrorists wnerevei
The new hoard members were asthmatic youngsters. possible before they arc able ti
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HolljnJ America Cruises. Suite 805. International Bidet.
2455 E Sunrise Blvd.. Ft. lauderdalc, Flo. 33304
TcleDhone 305 565-5586 Miomi Phone 945-4454
Please rush me your free full-color Caribbean
Cruise brochures with rates, dates, all the details,
Name__
AddreM.
City------
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We're Dutch and we want eveiything to be perfect.
Holland America Cruises
act," said Health Minister Victor
Shcmtov following the Cabinet
meeting. Both Shemtov and Trans- j
portation Minister Shimon Peres)
stressed that with the lack of ac-
tion on the part of other nations
and the UN. Israel had no choice j
but to act on her own to fight j
terrorism.
Peres said in that respect there
was no change in the Israeli
policy. He rejected criticism that
the Israeli interception act might
jeopardize Israeli efforts against
terrorism in the world. "Before
criticizing the interception," Peres
said, "one must do something to
prevent terrorism." Shemtov added
i hat Israel was not going to make
interception "a method "
This is the line Israel is ex-
pected to adopt in the diplomatic
contacts in the Security Council
meeting. Israeli delegates to the
Council were instructed to warn
friendly members of the Council
against Arab attempts to take ad-
vantage of the Israeli action and
to divert public opinion from the
recent Arab terrorist acU.
\f_ moving
out of
Miami Turf
so you can
move in.
N W 215 Street (Countv Line Road) just west of U.S. 441
Miami, Florida 33169
Phone: Miami (305) 652-2950. Broward (305) 525-1377
Tower Forty One. All the things Miami
Beach was meant to be. Waterfront
condominiums. Recreation in private
pool, game and social rooms. Dockage
for pleasure craft, a fine restuarant.
Come and see and move in by winter.
Tower Forty One, 4101 Pine Tree Drive,
Miami Beach, Florida 33140. Phone:
(305) 531-0866 or 531-4234. (Free
parking across Arthur Godfrey Road at
the Moulin Rouge Motel.)
i
Waterfront Condominium
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.
VUN9KDGE
u
I
:
I
I
if
At
sv
lor
pit
.
Mil
lend
te"
n-
nokji
gair.:J
nin* j
, tttl
ft
It *
ndul-
im-


Fr;dcy. August 17, 1973
+JmisttFhrldktf)
Page 13-A
tin ii]. in

. ... -., u

WOULD THE KING OF DENMARK'S
GOLDEN STEINWAY PIANO
LOOK GOOD IN YOUR CASTLE?
ONE OF THE MANY "ONE OF KIND
COLLECTOR'S ITEMS" THAT VICTOR'S
RECEIVES FROM THE WORLD OVER.
VICTOR'S HAS OVER 1,000 PIANOS
AND ORGANS, 100 YEAR-OLD STEIN-
WAY AND BECHSTEIN ANTIQUE
SQUARE GRANDS, PUMP ORGANS,
PIANOLA PLAYER PIANOS. AMPICO
AND DUO ART PLAYER GRAND PIA-
NOS, OLD STEINWAYS, KNABES,
MASON AND HAMLINS, VERTICAL PI-
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MAY FIND YOUR GRANDMOTHER'S
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VICTOR'S WAREHOUSES. MANY UN-
USUAL INSTRUMENTS SUCH AS SYN-
THESIZERS, HAND-MADE ACCORDI-
ONS, ELECTRIC PIANOS, AND AUTO-
MATIC ORGANS. 1
PICK OUT ONE OF OUR DIAMONDS 1
IN THE ROUGH. CALL ANY OF VIC-
TOR'S 8 BRANCHES, TELL US WHAT
YOU WANT, WE WILL FIND IT FOR
YOU, AND RESTORE AND REFINISH IT
TO MATCH YOUR FURNITURE.
Class Lessons for Life for your entire family.
Every Saturday at 2 P.M. at
PIANOS
&. ORGANS
VICTOR
300 N.W. 54 ST. 751-7502
COR. N.W. 54 ST. & N.W. 3 AVE. AT 54 ST. 1-95 EXIT
FROM BROWARD 522-5131 SE HABLA ESPANOL
DAILY 9 TO 6 P.M. FRIDAY TO 9 P.M.
SUNDAY 12:30 TO 5:30
1UU1
FOR DAY OF FREE ORGAN LESSONS CALL
BRANCHES OPEN 7 DAYS TILL PHONES
2010 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD 9:00 FR 7-0401
224 N. FEDERAL HWY.. FT. LAUDERDALE 9:00 525-3716
POMPANO FASHION SQUARE 9:30 782-2733
PALM BEACH MALL 9:30 686-5344
PALM SPRINGS MALL NEXT TO RICHARDS 9:30 823-3640
2033 HOLLYWOOD BLVD., HOLLYWOOD 9:00 920-5928
g TWO -POP THEATRE' ORGAN RECITALS V*V 5UMDA Y AT 4 P.M. |
....


I
Page 14-A
*Jeni/' fk)rid&"M7
Fiday. August 17. 1973
# '.....
ittrii|*.lii I .....Ml. i I i^i......li' lll.M.i.. >HUJMIIM0
Cjlte IXaLbi ^>pci*h* J~rom Jit* r' nlpti
... nj I" j' .. I''', : .'
Judaism Of Priorities
Hv RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
Jacob C. Cohen Community
Synagogue
As long as we are accepting
the classification of Jews to be a
bet, I am going to add another
type to the list:
"the priority
Judaism.''
Somehow we
find ourselves
al...ij s in a tur-
moil, we always
have emergen-
acute spir-
itual indiges-
tions, religious
headaches, and
all types of na-
tional problems.
This is very
true in matters concerning the
State of Israel. For a period of
time it was related to political,
military and economical events,
and the course of events had to
be steered off its regular and
normal path because of an "emer-
gency."
Historians will evaluate some day
their validity and isolate the fic-
tion from the real. Presently we |
are faced in Israel with demands
for religious dispensations con-
cerning the Sabbath, concminj
Rabbi Stern
because of the immigration of Rus-
sian Jewry.
We are being told that we must
have 'priorities." We must have
peace with the Arabs, we must not
alienate the Reform Jews, we must
not Jeopardize the economy, we
must not endanger the flow of Rus-
sian Jews,
All this is sheer nonsense, it is
i ilcver method to brainwash our
people to become inwardly assim
ilatcd. If the Jew of the Getho
survived because of the Sabbath
and because of his Jewish identity.
the Jew of a free Israel surely will
iurvive "with it" but not without
it.
If Reform Rabbis continue to of-
ficiate at mixed marriages, they
Will accomplish their mission joint-
ly with the missionaries in Israel
to destroy the Jewish people.
If the Georgian Jew who kept
the Sabbath under Stalin must
j violate it in Lod and in Ashdod,
! than we shall make a stop to Rus-
I sian Jewish emigration.
Israel is facing the greatest chal-
! lenge in her young history of in-
dependence. We built upon ruins,
let us not ruin upon our building.
Goldie Meir knows it: her heart
cries out, but she is helpless.
Perhaps if she would not run for
office, and together with Zalman
Shazar and others join the religi
H@eli -s
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
(. i l:>;:: J. m.-h TelrBTUllhlr Aki-IH'J'
Why are Jewish prayers usu-
ally recited in the plural?
In the first place, the virtue of
the community is usually more C in-
I vincing and contains more graci
than the virtue of the individual.
I'h.is, the individual falls back or.
the virtue of the community ana
asks the Almighty to help him be-
,'ause he is B member of the com
munity. Furthermore, ideally, an
individual should never be so self-1Our Totai SuouTarlfatlon." Bat Mitt-
' ^:,i, of Tamara Kuiii. daughter ol
miAim
A H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox^
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. '
ANSHE EMES 2SSS SW .9th Ave
American Traditional Judaism. Rab-
bi J. Marshall Taxay. Cantor
Pakowitz.
3ETH AM Oempiei. ww N. Kendall
Dr S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi r
hert Baumoarl
Friday. B:30 I'.m v.....iu. i
rieomc and Harnltl Matin.
"Tl i Quality of Life." by
Ham Baiiea
3FTH OAVID. 2S28 SW 3rd Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau^
Cantor William W. Lipson. 4
Friday, 0 n.m Herbert 1." Belter
rhapel Saturday. 8 "> Bermon:
The Demise the Holy I >. *
Sol
2
3
I b>
rmon:
.\n Wll-
.........!.!!... --'----------------------------------~
MENORAH (Temptei. t>20 73th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer ADrjm-
owitz. Cantor Nico Fe'dman. 2
NER '.AMID (Temniej. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative.
Rabbi Eugene Labov.tz. Cantor Ed-
ward Klein.
OHEV SHALOM. 7C5! Eoni',1 Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phir.tss A. Weber,
man. 30
SEPHARDIO Jf.v:: 4 CENTEf1. 645
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmlia 31
----
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM^IWJ
44 Washington Av., "abbi Avroh-m
Gronsr.
33
ish as to have only his own needs
in mind. He should always consid-
r the fact that there must be
omeone else who has the same
iroblem. He must, therefore, ask
the Almighty to send help to all
,vho have such a problem. Thus.
for example, if he Is ill he must
isk the Almighty to heal all the
lick, The rabbis in the Talmud say-
that one who prays for the needs
of another, when he himself has
that same need, he will be an-
swered first.
in-, and Mrs. Robert Klraner
SETH
dox.
EL. 500 SW 17th Ave
Rabbi H. Rothman.
Ortho-
the Ieniencv with missionaries, ous elite of our people, they could
concerning the identity of the Jew ..ave jsrael before it is too late.
Kidney Donor Program Started
Dr. David* Sugerman, president that the donor card is a result of a
of the Southeastern Region of the coordinated effort by many indi-
Florida Kidney Foundation, has viduals in medicine and govern-
announced the inauguration of a ment who are making use ot" the
statewide program to acquire and great technical advaices in the
provide needed organs for trans- field of transplantation and organ
plantation. I preservation.
iThe key to this drive is a wallet-
sized donor card which is a legal
document for disposition of organs
after death.
OR. BIN A. VanderWerf, chief
transplant surgeon at the Univer-
sity of Miami Transplant and
Nephrology Center, said this pro-
gram is part of a statewide i
donor program which wi'l make it
possible to .-ave thousands of lives
of patients who nut) well die. or
must remain on a dialysis ma
inm finitely due to a lack of ki I-
donors.
Dr. Sugerman further explain I F und
Essentially, the donor card i.-
valid when signed by any person
Of sound mind, 18 years of age or
older in the presence of two wit-
nesses. The individual may donate
ill or part of his body for medical
purposes. If the donor changes his
mind about the gift at any time,
le may simply tear up the donor
card There is nothing to send in.
Florida Kidnev Foundation i-> ;.'
11 -;:0 NW 14th St. Suite 805, Mian:.
Any Interested group may also
arrange for a speaker from the
Why is it customary to accom-
pany a guest who is leaving i..r
some short distance?
The Talmud (Sotah: 15A) dis-
cusses the distance which one must
walk with his friend, his stude.it
or his teacher when the two take
eave of each other. The Talmud
claims that Pharaoh was well re-
warded for having escorted Abra-
iam for a distance as Abraham left
his presence. The Talmud goes as
;ar as saying that his descendants,
herefore, are entitled to the ser-
vitage of Abraham's descendants
for this virtue. Some claim this is
i measure of respect and courtesy
that one owes to one's guest.
Others claim that the host, in this
way, makes sure that he has taken
tare of all the needs of his guest.
This was the case in the story ol
Abraham himself who attended to
the needs of his angelic guests,
vtn going as far as escorting them
for a distance when they were
ready to leave. It is interesting
to note that this same courtesy and
concern is afforded to the dead
when friends escort the casket dur-
ing the funeral. This is the basic
eason for at lending a funeral. The
lead are taking leave of us an !.
.ike for any other guests, we as-
ume the role of ;i host and escort
thrm on their jouri ey to the next
or .1
NORTH DAY VILLAGE JEWIoH
CENTER. 1720 79th Street Cause-
way Nrth Bay Villace. Conserva-
tive. Cantor Murray Vavneh. S2-A
ACUOAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION, 7v7 5th St.. Mi-
ami Beach. Orthodox. Rabbi Mor.
decai Chaimovitt.
NOW MUM B**CH
ADATH YESHURUN "Temple). 1025
N E. Miami Gardens D. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Milton Sc.-rsxy. Cantor
Ian Alpern. 33
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative. Reobi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Jacot B Mendelaon 34
B'NAI RAPHA^l'T^ NW 183rd St.
Conservative. rtabbi Victor D.
Zwelling. Cantor "'* Lerner. 3S
SINAI (Temple), et NOitrH DAD!
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph ft Kingsiey. Cantor Irving
Shulkea.
37
SYNOPSIS Of THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Ekev
"v"' '' ] i ,e hearken i
ordi
RNCE: Continul
, "'"" I that ] h and fr lom
I
Nor n. y fear I i?ht ol
wou'd in their mid : i .-
t of the cr my mi..... foil >wed b
d" I | form i of idolat
OF Tl...... -> f ..i.
> r '. Para wand -
'" Iflrnew '< i i.........., ,., ,,, Uy ,
'"' to G !'. r-nn ,.. .... .. ,.ji)lp;
"" '" hard hip nnd htn r so V T n' t the '> '. -t
"'i '' ; m n "- not i1"- s..| bv even
fhi-" ".-it proceeds from the m -" r- ',.. (i-(.v ,.,.
;.....' ""'.'rih in tlv Promied and th dancer thev
mfehf forget flod Su"h ingraiiti"'.....otilrl '..........|v nunl
.....' "",v would shar- the fate r* <'.-.- -.n nations and
pprf-h
Th TsraeUt should not "- into thinkine
furt .i, ir vj(.tnn nvpr fhc r>anan-;'-- ,,,... .., H thpjr own
rlrM'o'ieness or th- -:.t fii,
f ""--- ( Qod'a orornlep to th- | -minded the
"-"-' >f their previous acts of "-'--r^-. and r vocation. After
he *--.-i =nent 40 dav on Mt. .reb r TabMi of
St."- r,od had declared his j<..... t -....^ (ho ,,!..
use of their treaeherj in makl "it? 0 I Calf and on de-
I from the mount. Mo-. ..-., .,.,,,,,.
broke ithe Tj*te of iStone and tl | I the Golden C*1f.'
::;;:
1 '" ": < toman.
*AL
op
Continued From Page 4-A
e far, far harp* r. Gener il
gj levels will be far h
o il :> othei St
I no too, !
n up smoking no less than
!. ur times.
' I ir me, te of the pi im
is yet ''."'
ich afed. I just feel less godaw-
ful than i did, But the
nee has been so dire that 1
do not think I shall ever risk an
eni reed r | eat, as my brothi r
that one consolation.
Young Elected President
South Florida Chapter of i
the Society of Chartered Property
d Casualty Underwriters has [
elected Beverly Young, vice pres-
nl of the American Bankers I
'n urance of Flori 'a, as its new
sjdent. Serving with Mr. Young
ri;ne 30, 1974 will be Eliot j
>anlela, vice president, and
Shenkman, -ecrctary-troas-
urer.
3ETH KODESH, lini SW 12th Ave
Modern Trad.tlonal. Rabti Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Lecn Segal. 6
3ETH TOV (.empre). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rahhi Charles
Rubtl. Cintor Seymour Hinkes. 8
'SRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER Mi
ami. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot 10
Friday, s p.m. 3aubatn Bve erv-
Ices followed by mm open-end quea-
tlon and aiuiwer aeaalon led by Kabbl
Robert J. Urkand (imri of thi tern-
ple'n Hummer i>r..;rani "Th- Saicred
inn! the Becutar."'
.SRAELITE CENT EH. 31/a SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Paul J
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnass. 11
--------
OR OLOM (Temple) 8755 SW 16th St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Baron.
Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari,
13
TIFERETH ISRAEL. eSTO N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rsbbi Maurice
Klein. 14
Friday, v.". p.m. Sermon: "And You
Should nee the i.an.i." Babbath. s
a.m. Bermon: "Froe H.-li^ious School
Tuition."
ZION (Tempiej. 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman Shapir.i
Cantor Errol Helfman. 16
l'*ri.lav. X p.m. S.rnv.n: I'irki- Avo
(Saturday, 9 a.m. Bermon: S.JihIi or
Hi. Week,
EMIil
TIFERETH JACUb .remple). 951 E.
4th Av* Conservativ Rabbi N
than Zolondek. IS
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION. 2225
NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor Ben Zion
Kirschenbaum 35
yilAMt BIACH
AGUDATH ISRAFL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon M. Ever.
17 j
BETH ISRAEL, 7/(1 40th St. Orthodox.
RaM>i Morderai Shapiro. 18
3ETH JACOB 301 Wnshlnnton Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Snmaryahu T. Swir. ,
nky. Car.tor Maurice Mamcnes 19
BETH RAPHAEL .Temple). 1545 Jef-
terfon Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab Cantor Saul Breeh. 20'

EETH SHOLOM (Trmple). 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal Rabbi Leon Kroniah.
Cantor Dav'-I Conviser. 21
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or- HOLLYWOOD
thodox. Rabbi J0.eph E. RacKov. 8ETH E._ ,,en.p,e). .35- S. 14th Ave.
____m____ Reform. P ibhi Sameel Jaffe. 45
BETH VOSEPH OhA.M CONGREOA Friday. 8 |. 1.1 SabLsith Vi
T.ON. 843 Meridian Z?""^ ,.
CUBAN HEBREW CONGPEGAT.ON. *" "....._.!_ '"
Rabbi ^ow'no^rw^fl' 0rth0d0.X3 BETH SHALOM (Temp,,,. ,o01 Ar-
.___'" f-u.- St. Consorvative. Rabbi Morton
-'-'BAN SEr.HARr>,C HEBREW CON. "'V,K>'- C,nt0' lrvl" "* *
pperta-rioN iton Av
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed 23A sliyA' (Tempiei. 1801 Jo;in.on St.
------, Conservative Rabbi David Shapiro.
"' r t,7^,^i^; *S fflSTv Fref!
Lehrman. canter zv, Adlerr ""'^ RS
W ACADEMY. 2400 P,n. Tree '" '
^Orthodox R.bb. Alexander S TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative.
____.___ 310 S.W 8-no A.,--. Hollywood.
-n' r ow mci Hobbi Salomon Benerroch.
' O an-NELL (Branch o Hebrew
rtoti?^ th- IV. !?d Merldtan CORA', springs hfipew con
HillelrtH0 'ox Rabbl Abraham Ben. OREQATION. (Conwvlflv rt.Moi
________ ?5-A Umvers ty Dr., Com I Sorings.
,.r_, ------ Rabbi Max Weitz.
.- ^AOOQUBJ KSS Waahlnoton Ave TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberar Rino
0,n^MeyrE,,g^' ^ USSUS* ^
Cntor Abraham S.it. "% tZZ^^Z'** "" *>*
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Avenue. Orthodox 38
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171t St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zalman Kossewsxy. 38
CORAk GAim
JUDEA (Temple). 5500 Granada Blvd.
Rabbi Michael B. Eistnstat. Cantor
Rita Shore. 40
7AMORA (Tempiej. 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell A.
Berger. Cantor P. Millet Brummer.
IWHIM
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION,
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbl
laaac D. Vine. M
rOKT lAUDlPDAlt
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Phillip
A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Ntu.
42
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Parlt
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbl Arthur ,/.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 41
POJMPANO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 8101
NW 9th St.
SHOLOM (Temple). 13.? SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop,
Cantor Yaacov Renzer.
HALIANOAU
HALLANDALC JEWISH
(Conservative). 418 iVE
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor
Jacob Danziaer.
CENTER
5ih Ave.
I

Rabbinical Jeleviaio* 'ft,

ro*frann
' Ar>rSAr^r>rW yVWWWWW~
C'NDLEllGHViNiJ hm
>

9
19 AB 7:35
'"" 'T! liL :'" *i!......
'iMwuvnui'Miiinnin
'vA^rVr>r>rNr>rVSrVVrVsVVVSryv>/'
Aug. 19 CJ, ,0. ^0 a m The Jewish Wor Mp ffi ,r
Host: Rabbi Morton Malavskv
19 P St II '-. (
"* RabW Joseph Gorfinkel, Temple Both Hoshe
i l- Ch. 4. ;,:-.,. J Thp Fn:st ,:sly|e
(Repeated on Ch. 2 at 6:30 pro
Host R. Uith : Pi,
3'fl
, i
*'



=
Bay, August 17, 1973
fJmlsti Ffaridfiftr
Page 15 A
LEO M1NDLIN
France, Britain Rap Israel Action
:
i7 Part of New
rab Chess Game

ji,
^Continued from Page 4-A
fa exerctolng its political op-
p. Standard is playing footsie
:h the international Arab cam-
pi these days to translate it>
Rntially sensible demands on
: monopolists into a politi-
H i apaign against the West for
failure to force Israel out of
cupied territories.
ITh "West" needs explanation.
jdoi -. not include Russia, whose
^nti.iu-nts about Israel in gen-
eral i,l lew in particular are
noto:
IN 1 ACT. alien Anwar Sadat's
for?' < poiic\ advisor, Hafez Is-
mail. a,w in Mu cow recently,
Tass :/ : in an editorial that,
"The piM.-efiil co-existence pol-
icy underlininy the improvement
of in uial rel.ilions Ik'Iucoii the
USST. and the United States does
nofn.'nn at all an end to the .
struts e waged by the Arab peo-
ple ac.insl imperialism and Zion-
ism.
Neither does the "West" in-
clude France or Britain
Fr< uh policy in the Middle
East hammered out by I.e Grand
CharU > and now augmented by
Georges Pompidou has been so
violent iv anti-Israel since the
June. 1967 war. that it needs no
documentation here.
But the growingly blatant pro-
Arab policies emanating from
Whitehall arc a clear reminder
that the Arabs can hardly be dis-
satisfy I these days with Brit-
ain's "inspired warmth toward
them either.
Wi. ARK witnessing no re-
Sjis-ar.cc of the spirit of Ernest
Bevin. who was a frank anti
Seni:'<.
HBu*. the British did join the
French in voting for the Arab
spon.- red resolution at the
Unitrii Nations in July calling
for sanctions against Israel
And when the news reached
Britons that Golda Mcir had
dress el down A. J. Craig, head
of t.v Foreign Office Middle
East !> partni'nt, for arguing that
Israel had launched the Six-Day
War not the Egyptians, the Brit-
ish press promptly blasted back
by headlining Princess Marga-
ret's ...-it to Cairo scheduled for
Nov 5
No the "West" is not Russia,
nor France, nor England. It is
the t S.A.
IT IS America the Arabs have
in mind when they say Israel
must be forced out of the occu-
pied territories before they will
sit down to talk peace,
One way to impress this on us
is b> threatening oil shortages
Cflrou i an embargo they never
intend really to launch. (Another
way i- to stage the kind of vio-
lent that erupl :d at the Athens
Aii; it 10 davs ago an act
Resigned to show American-, that
they are no 1 Mlger sale when
thej travel abroad.)
"energj end.-." doesn't
i:.< ordinary citizen m-n-
An Intimate
Rendez-vous for
Gourmets & Bon-vivanti
mCCADILLf
li'.-- a
Holiday Award Winner
33 VE. 40ih 5tn*l.Miani
RESERVATIONS: 576-1S1
'JMlwn 11.30-3 30
D.nn.r 5 30-10:30
t____ CLOSED SUNDAY
then terrorism directed against
his person surely will, and to the
extent that he will demand a
change in our "pro-Israel" poli-
cies. That is how the Arab argu-
ment goes,
The Standard Oil of California
letter appeals to that argument
THE TROUBLE with the argu-
ment is that it represents one
halt of a fact. Has the U.S. under
President Nixon been friendlier
toward Israel than at any time
since Harry Truman?
Yes. But that does not mean
we have not also been frieiidlv
toward the Arabs the other
half of the fact that the Standard
letter fails to recognize,
The Standard letter, like other
instruments of Arab sympathy,
makes the Middle East an either'
01" choice. Friendship toward Is-
rael is prima facie evidence of
enmity toward the Arabs, and
vice versa.
Saudi Arabia's Foreign Minis-
ter Omar Saqqaf said in the Wash
ington Post recently, "Why is the
help always for Israel? There are
more than 2.5 million Palestinian
people either in refuge tabroad)
or under occupation We are,
friends with the United Slates.
We want to be friends. But there
is always a limit."
RECKONED IN dollars and
cent-, from 1950 to 1971. the
United States has contributed
S525.224.392. or 63.7 per cent of
the total income of the United
Nations Relief Works Agency for
Arab refugee needs.
The Arab contribution to
UNRWA for the same period was
a mere S23.135.087. or three per
cent
The largest Arab contribution
was from Egypt, S5.475.976: the
smallest. Irom South Yemen. S750.
Surely this savs something
about Saqqaf's complaint as a
propagandists stereotype. It also
says something about the Arabs'
use of the refugees for political
purposes.
(H is interesting to note that
France, the mii'l acid-mouthed
moralizer about Israel and the
Middle Fit. the growing Arab
al'y from Algeria to Saudi-
Arabia, gave the smallest amount
to UNRWA during the 1950 71
period in question, even less than
tiny Sweden, or S18.821.517.)
AND SO the Arab argument i
hokum. The either/or Middle
East choice is a fiction staged by-
its proponents not to achieve par
ity of western interest for the,
Arabs but the de facto under-!
mining of Israel as a nation.
But none 01 this will stor
Standard Oil of California letters
to shareholders or growing mini
I) ns of Americans from confront
iii'j the either or choice as if it
were a real one.
The Arabs may not be good
fighters, but they are beginning
to prove themselves as skillful
i he--, players. After all, the)
invented the game.
PARIS I.ITA) The French
Government has released a com-
munique branding the interception
of a Middle East Airline jetliner
by Israeli fighters "as an act to
be condemned." The official state
ment also stressed that such action--
wi'l worsen .Middle East tension"
and moreover present a danger to
international civil aviation.
French diplomats in Western
capitals have been instructed to
consult with the local governments
in order to present a united stand
during the Securit) Council debate.
French diplomats in Washing
ton met Monday morning with De-
partment of State officials to in
form them of "the gravity with
which France views Israel's overt
air piracy." French sources sal I
that similar coniacts will take
incidents of this nature.
~'ace in London, Bonn. Rome and organizations m 'it countries "are
Brussels. being consulted a to whether any
IN LONDON, tiie Foreign Office further action by the federation
also condemned th Israel action would assist in preventing further
saving that Britain ha- been work
Ing with other governments at the
United Nations for an international
agreement to combat terrorism in
international aviation, and 'it does
not help those efforts if any of
these governments undertake acts
of this kind "
Arab nations called the act "air
piracy" and lodged complaints with
the International Civil Aviation
Organization, the International Air
iian-port Association and the
Arab \viation Council.
The International Federation of
Airline Pilots Associations con-
demned the action and its executive
secretary, (apt. Charles Jackson.
said in London that member
Security Council Meeting
At Request of Lebanon
CLUB PARTY TIME
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Continued from Page 1 A
Depuh Assistant Secretary of State
Alfred Atherton to the acting chief
of the Israeli Embassy, Moshe
Raviv.
Israeli Ambassador Slmcna Dinit/
was oul of Washington. A spokes
man for the Stat" Department said
Israel's action was viewed as viola-
tion of Lebanese sovereignty an''
a violation of international eivl
aviation law.
He saici mat the- U.S. was mak .
ing its views known to Israel and
thai the Israeli government had
been in contact with the State De-
partment shortly after the incident
took place.
OBSERVERS BOTH in the Unit-
ed Nations and in Washington ex-
pressed the feeling that the U.S.
was extremely angered over the
incident especially since it occurcd
so soon after the U.S. vetoed a
one-sided resolution in the Security
Roosevelt Lodge Meetings
Roosevelt Lodge No. 177, Knights
of Pythias, meets the first, third
and fifth Monday of each month
at Pythian Mall. 4601 W. Flaglei
St., according to Emanuel Gussow
leeretary, and committee chairman
Bernard Reed. Meetings begin at
8 p m.
Council that would have condemn
ecl Israel
Dinitz. who returned to Wash
ington Monday afternoon, call I
on Joseph J. Sisco, Assistant
Secretary of State lor Near Eastern
and South Asian Affairs.
The two diplomats discussed the
undent especially since it occurred
security Council meeting. There
.ere also meetings in New York
between Israeli Ambassador Yosef
Tekoah and U.S. representative- to
he United Nations.

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' -S*-S
Max Lerner
Sees It
^Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, August 17, 1973
Section 3
NEW YORK I sat through a replay of a dreadful Von
Sternberg film version of "Crime and Punishment," and it
sent me back happily to the book itself, \yhere I found again a
brooding dream of Raskolnikov, which I had all but forgotten.
It is one of those legends that Dostoevski wove into the
fabric of his novel. Lying ill in Siberia, Raskolnikov dreams
of a world convulsed by a terrible plague, which infects whole
villages and towns. People abandon their jobs, their land,
accuse each other, claw and kill each other, wander aimlessly,
bapd together to do something, forget what they set out to do.
THE PLAGUE theme keeps cropping up in literature and
myth in the Old Testament, in the bubonic plague and Black
Death, in Daniel Defoe's "Journal of the Plague Year," in Al-
bert Camus' moral novel, "The Plague," in Eugene Ionesco's
"Rhinoceros." It has invaded science fiction and political sus-
pense, since a secret germ can be made to. afflict a country' with
paralysis and lead to an easy takeover.
Watergate is a plague, in more senses than one. As con-
versation theme, it spreads irrestibly, crowding out everything
else, even living costs, even the falling dollar, even the usual
cocktail-time summer gossip. But the reason it spreads is that
the reality behind the talk is spreading like a plague, with
the press U daily evidence of the trail it leaves.
First it was James McCord's day, then Jeb Magruder's
then John Dean's, then John Mitchell's, then John Ehrlichman's
and H. R. Haldeman's. Their answers to the Senate questions
cast flickering lights and shadows on the plague-spread story
as it moves from the Watergate break-in to the Ellsberg files,
the trashing of FBI records, the plumbers' antics, the "secur-
ity" taps, the coverup, the CIA meddling, the secret corporate
contributions to the'reelection committee.

YET TO call what happened a plague is unfair to all those
who were not involved in it Congress, the courts, most of the
departments, the Democrats, yes, and most of the Republicans.
If it was a plague, carried by poisonous vapors in the air, then
it was a selective one. It hit the White House, the close group
around the President, the reelection committee, the intelligence
agencies, some people in other agencies whom the White House
group could reach and some greedy corporate managers who
saw their chance to get on the gravy train or who may have
felt they had no choice.
The metaphors we use have consequences for our actions.
Here was. unquestionably, a sickness unto death. But whose
sickness"'
I SAY it was the sickness of an isolated power group
operating out ,f the While House, finding vulnerable recruits
outside, caught up in a curious "intelligence" mania, conscript-
ing the concept of "national security" (a form of reasons-of-
state) to scheme, break in, burgle, tap, tape, promise, threaten,
cover up and take a whole bag of dirty tricks usually reserved
for a wartime enemy and direct them against internal political
opponents, including a bizarre list of presidential 'enemies."
The other possible version of the plague metaphor is that
it was a widespread sickness of American political institutions
and value systems, which had corrupted the entire culture.

WE NEEDED some time before we could tell which it was.
It is clearer now that it was not a general plague, but a spe-
cific one a plague area, to be located, mapped, contained
within a "eor-ion sanitaire."
Raskolnikov's dream about the widespread plague ends on
a note of salvation, about the "few who were the pure and
elect, destined to found a new race and a new life," who saved
themselves and the world.
The curious fact about Watergate is that it was the White
House group which felt it was the elect. They felt marked off
from the rest of the people, immune from the republic's laws,
not subject to the ethic of the society. This is what made them
carriers of the plague.
It was an intelligence mania that seized them. They seemed
to have o:.t <: of some root which made them obsessed with spy-
ing and surveillance of those whom they called enemies. Their
creed was to use any means to learn anything they could about
the enemy. If they got away with it. then it would be another
proof that resultism pays and the bottom line is all.
If caught, they were to button up, cover up, destroy evi-
dence, confuse the trail. But the mania blinded them to possible
failure, lapped "hem in the assurance that they could bluff it out.
THE COSMIC joke against them is that they got caught,
and their plot is being tracked down. The cosmic joke at the
expense of the rest of us is that they reelected their President
and Vice President before the deluge came, and that we are
stuck with one or the other.
U.S. Urges UN to Uook into Terrorism;
Envoy Calls Rising Problem 'Urgent'
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The United States representative
to the 35-nation United Nations ad
hoc committee on international ter-
rorism told the committee that
prompt UN action to deal with the
problem was urgent.
Ambassador W. Tapley Bennett,
deputy permanent representative
on the Security Council, said that
"if the United Nations is to be
considered an organization relevant
to the needs of today's world, it is
going to have to grapple with and
seek reasonable compromises on is-
sues of urgency, even though ap-
proaches to such issues may be
greatly divergent, as in the present
case."
BENNETT ADDED that the U S.
believes that the ad hos committee
"can and ought to make signifi-
cant progress" in dealing with the
immediate problem, "the export of
violence to innocent persons." He
said actions must be taken in such
a way as "to strengthen basic hu-
man rights" and that there was
no reason "why measures to pro-
tect human life should conflict with
other human rights, such as self-
determination and individual lib-
erty."
Sources here said that Bennett
intended that comment for the
African countries which have been i
persuaded to follow the Arab line
that if they acted against terror-
ism, they might be acting against
their goals of self-determination
and freedom.
BENNETT DESCRIBED the
problem as a global one and said
the UN could best deal with such
a problem. He proposed adoption
of a convention dealing with the
spread of international terrorism
to third countries as one that could
be taken now.
John R. Freeland, the British
representative, said there must be
effective action bv the world com-
munity to combat terrorism, par-
ticularly to protect the innocent.
He said he hoped the committee
would draft proposals to be in-
cluded in a convention for the next
General Assembly. Freeland said
Britain did not favor any action
which would impede the legitimate
exercise of the right of self-deter-
mination.
"On the other hand, we could
not accept any proposition which
might give the impression of sanc-
tioning any and every resort to
violence against whomsoever com-
mitted which was claimed by those
who carried it out to be an exer-
cise of the right of self-determina-
tion," he stressed.
THE FRENCH representative
said the committee has to work
out a definition of terrorism. He
said there are two types, criming
and political terrorism, but tha":
France was against both.
B IT R D I N 331 S
our denim shop opens,
AND CORDUROY GETS THE BLUES
There are so many denim-looks,
we're devoting an entire shop to
the blues. Here, from our
European-inspired collection, is a
creative corduroy version. Soft,
city-tailored by the Market of
C i ida. Washed-out blue
mini-wale cotton. Blazers. $29
Piped-yoke pant.;. $23 Nylon
check long sleeve shirt by
Huk-A-Poo. S-M-L. $13
IP, \LL BUHDIML'S SI


p Page 2-B
-jmlstfkrldiar
Friday, August 17, 1973
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Dr. Greenstein To Serve
3rd Term As President
Dr. Melvyn Greenstein has been
selected president of the South
Dade Hebrew Academy for the
third consecutive year.
A local dentist, Dr, Greenatein
> a member ol Hi.- American Den
:;i! Associ itkm, Florida Denial
. rtion, Basil Coasl Denial So

* ;*% H ]
k jfl
tn Sti tin Kr^^aH
mi IftJ^H
an be Raj
no
I
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V
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P
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A
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DR. MlVrH CRIIKSIVN
eicty and Alphe Omega dental fra-
ternity. He is "ii the -tuff of Vari-
ety Children's Hospital and is a
member of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
Dr. Bernard Lieberman, chief ol
the department of radiology for the
VA Hospital, was elected chairman
df the board, Also elected to the
executive board were .lack Lubin,
Dr. Irwin Roth and Albert Zisman.
vice presidents; Rubin Offenbach.
treasurer; Michael Salomon, finan
i ;;,i secretary; Mr-. Alvln Burger,
n cording secretary, and Mrs. Jo-
seph Bermann, corresponding sec-
retary.
The South Dade Hebrew Acad
em> i- accredited and conforms t"
the educational standard: of Dade
I'ountj 's School Board and of th-1
ii irida Departmenl <>f Education
i he school, whicn holds i lasses at
the VMIIA. 8500 S\V 8th St., and
Is a beneficiary agency of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
, v taking registration for the
fall ti 'in
Th<' loo student elementary da>
school i grades "i*1 to six), is start
ing its fifth year !n the South Dad."
mmunity. All parents who are
Interested in enrolling their chil
dren are invited to call the school's
office.
I Swim, l><- Thrifty,
V Women Urge
"Swim for good health and be
i thrifts "'
So savi the Y-Wnmn of the
Greater Miami YUYWIIA. 8500
*W 8ih. St.. in aiujounrlMg a now
incentive to browse in their Thrift
Shoo. Any purehasi of SI or more
will entitle- th" lun-r to use the
magnificent triple Olympic pool at
the Y fo>- th'- day.
The Thrift Sal'-. Flea Markets
md Rummage Sales al the YMHA
pvcrj Sundaj from 10 a.m. to 5
p in. have become standard V
routine for hundreds of families
I id individuals. All ales benefll
! the Y Scholarship Fund which con
tributed more than $20,000 to
wards camp enrollment of those
t ho needed help this year
Purchase in the Thrift Shop will
I OV include the bonus ol da- ol
fun .n the multiple facilities oi
the Y.
The Thrill Shop ol the Y Worn >tt
also seek items i r sale, All con
nibutions are tax deductible.
Fellows Of Brandeis University Name
Dr. Frehling As Regional Vice Chairman
EXECUTIVE Will head department, serve as
administrative assistant or top spot.
FcMALE 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.
Balmoral Services
Set By Beth Moshe
Temple Beth Moshe, 2225 NE
'I i St., Sans Souci Estates, will
, hold its High Hol> Day services i i
the Balmoial Hotel, Miami Beach
:i this year.
Dr. Jo-vrh A. Gorfinkel, spirit
.i:,l leader, v ill conduct the se
ces and Dr. Ben Zion Kirschen-
baum will (ham the liturgy.
Temple Beth Moshe. the only
Conservative Synagogue in North
Miami, is dedicated to filling the
needs of the total Jewish com-
munity, Its religious philosophy
is based on the belief that mod
em Judaism is a dynamic, pro
gressive way of life.
Applies, inn.i for membership
and seats are now being accepted
at the temple office.
Dr Stanley Frehling a Miami
.,,,,,, has heen name.! a region-
.eSairmanol.he^;o,s.
Bnmdeis "University, ttaltttam
Unrandeis Fellows are leading
men and women throughout th
countrj whose skills and experi-
,,, have been placed at the A*
p08l of the univcrsi.v in areas of
I,,,,,.. Bpecial competence. Dr.
Frehling is a former muter *
,!,< group's executive committee.
\ supporter cf the university
.,: neany a decade, and among its
.;,,. members. Dr. Frehling was
[resident of the Greater Mia'"'
Brandeis Club and chairman ..: its
dinner on behali of the uni-
versity.
Dr Frehling and his wife, Ma-
rion 'rue been active in the Bran-
annual giving program anc
New Officers Listed By
Stephen S. Wise Chapter
\. officers ol Stephen S. Wise
I hai ti r, Florida Women's Diyi-
ion, America Jewish Congress in-
clude Hutli Liftman, president:
Duskin, Marilyn Littman
. .; rj anche Weiss, vice presidents:
Vdelo F iedman, treasurer: Vctta
financial aecretary:
.Minnie Mednick, correspondin
retary. and Zclda Salomon, record-
ing secretary.
The chapter will meet the fourth
Thursday of each month starting
in September at the First Federal,
18301 Bbcayne Blvd.. North Miami
Beach. It is for residents ol North
Pad,
DR. STANM MHUNG
have underwritten gifts which hon-
or etliers at the university, In
1965, the "Dr, Stanley and M
Frehling Laboratory" was
catcd in the couple's honor b
Samuel Blank and Family Founda-
tion, also of Miami.
Dr. Frehling is an associate | r
lessor of surgerj at the University
if .Miami and a staff membl r
ihc urgery departments of Jai k-
-on Memorial and Mount Sinai Hos-
pitals in Miami.
Dr. Frehling and Ralph Levitt,
,i Miami business leader and to
lional vice-chairman of the Bran-
ded Fellows, will coordinati
activities ol the Brandeis Fellow-
in the Southeastern United States
OVT INSPKTIO
mt
KEF
*
NATIONAL
48th
CONVENTION
nenewng
the
MIZRACHI WOMEN'S ORGANIZATION
OF AMERICA
August 19th thrtugh August 26th
AT
STERLING & DEAUVILLE HOTELS
'IT TAKES FAITH TO BUILD A LAND"
SESSIONS OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
August 20th
MONDAY EVEN.NG 8:00 P.M.
Dcfluville Hotel
(N.-.polcan Room)
AUGUST 21st
TUESDAY EVENING 8:00 P.M.
DEAUVILLE HOTEL
(NAPOLEAN ROOM)
August 22nd
WEDNESDAY EVENING
Sterlirg Hotel
M.W.O.A. National Headquarters
817 Broadway, New York, N.Y. 10003
FILM.. .
KEYNOTE SPEAKERS .
PROCLAMATION
PRESENTATION ..
ON FILM
GUEST SPEAKER.
FASHION SHOW
MRS. SIMCHA RABINOWITZ (From Israel)
MRS. MILTON S. JACOBSON, National President
BY MAYOR JACK ORR
.AMERICAN ISRAEL FRIENDSHIP AWARD TO THE
HONORABLE SENATOR HENRY M. JACKSON
HONORABLE SIMCHA DINITZ
ISRAEL AMBASSADOR TO THE U.S.
.'THE JERUSALEM LOOK 73"
ISRAELI AND AMER'CAN ART AUCTION'
Preview at 8:00 P.M.
Auction at 9:00 P.M.
FLORIDA COUNCIL OFFICE M.W.O.A.
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 402
Miami Beach, Fla. 531-7996


Friday, August 17, 1973
+Jmisl> ncrldinr
Page 3-B
Workmen's Circle Conclave
Scheduled Aug. 31-Sept. 2
I Local Delegates Going To Denver For Convention
Hadassah delegates from the' Nathan Perlman, national treas-, Delegates representing the 28
I entire country will conveige upon f urer. and an Israeli fashion show I groups of the Miami Beach Chap-
the "mile high" city of Denver, from the Alice Seligsberg School ter of Hadassah will accompany
!
The annual convention of the
pelegate body of the Southern Re-
gion of the Workmen's Circle will
be held at the Algiers Hotel. Mi-
ami Beach over the Labor Day
weekend, Harold Bauman, chair-
man, and Max Gleiberman, sec-
retary, announce.
The Workmen's Circle is the
largest Jewish fraternal organiza-
tton. It has 60,000 members na-
tionally; some 2,500 reside in the
Greater Miami area.
! About 150 delegates are expected
to participate. They will represent
branches of the Circle from
throughout the Southeast.
The convention will hear reports
Of the year's activities from
.throughout the area and make
plans for the 1973-74 year.
The spurt in new members, con-
ECD Program At
Highland Oaks
Announced By 4Y'
' Stanley R. Gilbert, president of
the YM-YWHA of Greater Miami
has announced an Early Childhood
Development program oi: the
grounds of Highland Oaks Elemen-
tary School.
The program which begins Sep-
tember 5th will serve children ages
2Vi-5, in three choices of time: 9
a.m. to noon. 12:30 to 3 p.m. and
8 a.m. to 2:30 p.m
Under the supervision of certi-
fied early childhood educators the
j curriculum includes communica-
* tion skills, music, dance, song, sci-
ence, arts and crafts, reading readi-
ness, indoor and outdoor games
and play, and Jewish culture.
Physical education, Holiday cele-
brations and trips of special inter-
est are also included.
* Small classes will insure special
tention to each child. Enrollment
for this program is limited. For
details and registration informa-
tion contact the director of Early
Childhood Education at the Cen-
tral "Y". 8500 SW 8th St.
i
V
1
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tinued support and expansion of
the only "Yiddish" school in the
South, activity with the Israel 25th
Anniversary Committee, participa-
tion in various community activ-
ities and resolutions dealing with
a variety of public issues will be
discussed.
Guest speaker for the Sunday
evening banquet, Sept. 2, will be
Congressman Dante Fascell.
From the time the convention
opens Friday, Aug. 31, until ad-
journment, there will be a pro-
gram of speeches, discussions and
workshops on topics of interest in
both the Jewish and total commu-
nity.
Included among the speakers
who have already accepted invita-
tions to address the delegates are
Congressman Claude Pepper, State
AFL-CIO executive vice president
Art Halgren, Florida Histadrut di-
-ector Irving Gordon, Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation associate
executive vice president Nathan
Skolnick, Workmen's Circle direc-
'or of the English Speaking Divi-
sion AI Landsman, and Jewish
Labor Committee executive direc-
tor Emanuel Muravchik.
Colo., Aug. 26 29, for another his j in Jerusalem.
toric national convention at | Addressing the Sunday plenary
which the 25th Anniversary of session will be Israel's new Am- > Alpert, Barnett Baron. Nat Barth,
Mrs Emanuel Mentz, president,
including the Mesdames Morrn
Israel will be celebrated.
Hadassah, the largest Zionist
Organization with a membership
of over 325,000 will feature at its
opening session the national pres
bassador to the United States, His
Excellency. Simcha Dinitz.
Simultaneous workshops for
Aloises Behar. Herman Feinberg,
Henrietta Fine. Bess Fink, Sam-
uel Goldberg, Louis Gorfinkel,
ident, Mrs. Max N, Matzkin; Mrs. i geared to each chapter's individ-
ual needs will meet to cover the
promotion, visual aids. Israel j Doris Herzog, Fanny Houtz, Syl-
Bonds and study commissions I via Kurland, Frieda Lippman. Leo
Podden. Ted Rosengartcn, Lazaro
Beth David Offering
Partial Scholarship
Beth David School Board co-
chairmen Jeff Rosenik and Mrs.
Jerome Shevin have announced a
partial scholarship for a tour to
Israel during the summer of 1974
which is being made available to
students who were confirmed and
iire now in the 11th or 12tli grade
of their general high school studies.
The scholarship is expected to
provide additional motivation for
students participating in the high
school program conducted at Beth
David South, 7500 SW 120th St-
and at the 2625 SW 3rd Ave. lo-
cation. It will climax the courses
on Israel offered each trimester.
problems, directions, and techni-
ques of the various Hadassah de
partments.
Sapoznick, Ann Schwartz, Ger-
trude Sosna, Stanley Wax and Lil-
lian Wexler.
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
AT
DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM
ROSH HASHONAH
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Sal Oct.
CONDUCTED BY: RABBI RALPH Z. GLIXMAN
GUEST CANTOR: DAVID NEUMAN
and the NEUMAN FAMILY CHOIR
Tickets: $25.00 Donation Reserved Seats
Phone 642-9061 Between 9:30-4:30
Sponsored by: B'nai Israel & Greater Miami Youth Synagogue
The Good Life
__________. .. ___________________________,
Friday Night Dinners and Maxwell House Golf ee
Golden challeh, freshly cutdoesn't the very
thought of it make you yearn for some? And
also for a cup of the coffee you like best!
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Maxwell House It reflitterod trades*;* ot Qni! Food* Corporation.
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Fcce 6-B
+JcniHkriJOar
Friday, August 17, 1973
II
f
tr
SI
ti
m
ai
Ih
ni
g<
Rosemary's Thvme
By ROSEMARY FURMAN
Constance Dispoto
Married Sunday i
and Sander Cohen
t Diplomat C-C

ASPEN, Colo. For the past
two weeks here in Aspen. 1 have
been attending an institute deal-
ing with the problem, "What is
the Nature of Man?"
Perhaps the most memorable
event ol these two weeks was
Ambassador Soedjatmoko of In-
donesia's remarks on the problem
cf holding on when all things are
Jailing apart. Soedjatmoko was
Ambassador to the United Na-
tions from Indonesia.
Soedjatmoko told the institute
that "we must realize that both
Eastern and Western civilizations
are warlike and predatory, and
that the most noble religions have
led to the greatest of injustices."
Man must face the contradic-
tory requirements of a search for
personal redemption and a bet-
ter society. They do not go hand-
in-hand, for each demands dif-
ferent approaches to life that
everyone must reconcile for him-
self.
Jt is a characteristic of modern
man, according to the diplomat,
that he must find his bearing
within a very rapidly changing
social scene. What does man have
to value after he has achieved his
two cars and his mortgaged
house?
ir it it
SOME SAY the answer is in the
celebration of feeling and aes-
thetics. There is, in the "hippie"'
mentality, a yearning for human
community in small social units
that we all can identify with. But
there is also a reaction to this
reaction against rationalism and
love of sensual experience.
After all, Soedjatmoko said,
authenticity has its limits, and
even kids have difficulty in com-
municating completely and with
complete honesty. And there are
inherent limits to the social value
cf authenticity and subjectivity.
It's not always a good thing to
tell your neighbor precisely how
you feel about him, no matter
how much better you may feel
gfter the disclosure. Out of this
particular kind of complete free
dom and anarchism new total-
itarian and religious movements
have emerged, and they have led
to particular kinds of intolerance,
"which in this age of easy avail-
ability of methods of violence,
can be extremely dangerous."
These then, are the problems
against which man must redefine
himself and his concept of free-
dom, in Soedjatmoko's view.
a i* ft
WE NEED, Soedjatmoko con-
tinued, to broaden our concept of
man beyond the limitation of the
rational and scientific approaches
to problems which have led to a
kind of shriveling of the soul.
The house ot rationalization is too
cold for man to feed his yearning
for human community.
There is a need for some value
system which encompasses the
aesthetic, effective. intuitive
parts of man. Because of the
scientific breakthroughs of recent
times, there is a new plasticity to
man's concept of himself. The
mind-expanding drugs, for in-
stance, have led the mind into
new realms and led man to ques-
tion how he wants to live.
Compounded in man's difficul-
ties are the crisis of food and
energy shortage. In the face of
these, the question is not only-
how man wants to survive but
whether he can survive. And what
kindof man will he be.
ft ft ft
CERTAINLY, we can not de-
fine ourselves in terms of our-
selves alone. It is not enough to
strive to be a good man. but we
must consider other men, other
societies, and we must consider ,
change itself. And man must also
consider the entire world in his
description of himself. There ap-
pears to be one future for all |
countries, not one for rich coun-
tries and one for poor. Man must
include in his concept the prob-
lem of the poverty of other na-
tions.
Finally, man must face the fact ;
that maybe the values that have :
led to the modern welfare state
as we know itdrive, competi
tiveness, ambiitousness, self-
interest may not be the values
that will suit this changing cul-
ture.
Maybe the values that must re-
place them are compassion, shar-
ing, self-restraint and coopera-
tion. Man must face the chasm
of moral emptiness, and leap over
it. But man can do this.
He is man because he strives
to be more than he is and has the
capacity for self-growth. And this
is what he must reach toward in
the face of the challenge to de-
fine himself.
1 think Soedjatmoko expresses
the dilemmas of the human con-
dition today and the positive
dilemmas.
ft ft ft
IT IS an awesome thing to be
alive today, but I think it also is
a very exciting thing. In the worst
of times, the best of men can
triumph.
What do you think, Louella
wherever you are?
Constance A. Dispoto an.I San-
der L. Cohen were married Sun-
'dav. Aug. 12. at the Diplomal
Country Club. Rabbi Victor Swel-
ling conducted the 6:30 p.m.
Itreny. X reception followed
at the club.
The bride, a graduate of Miami-
i Dadc Junior College. is the daugh-
! ter of Mr. and Mrs. James B. Dis- j
j coto. 17630 NW 13th Ct. Her hus-
band, a graduate of Miami-Dade
and the University of South Flor-
ida is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
| Nathan Cohen. 630 NE 165th St. I
For her wedding, the new Mrs. I
Cohen selected a gown of white
open fishnet over a candlelight
slip. It was trimmed with white
gatin collar and belt and seed
pearls and crystals embroidered
on the bodice and cuffs. A white
Hlusion picture frame hat with
daisies on the train completed the
ensemble; sh<> carried a bridal ar-
rangement of daisies and white
roses.
The couple was attended by
Adrienne Dispoto and Cnery
Heller, bridesmaids, and Michael
Cohen, best man.
Mr and Mrs. Cohen postponed
their honeymoon trip until a later
date. After a short stay in Miami
Beach, they will be at home in
North Miami Beach. ^____

?&J
MRS. SANDtK I. COHEN
-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
KarenR^Fisher Becomes Bride Of James C. Spar
Karen Rochelle Fisher became
the bride of James Charles Spark
Saturday. Aug. 11. Judge Jason
Bcrkraan officiated at the 7 p.m.
ceremonies, which were conducted
in the Diplomat Country Club, Hal-
landale. and a reception for the
couple followed at the club.
The bride, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Melvin Fisher, 4515 Jefferson
Ave., was attended by Gail Gold-
man, maid of honor. Her husband.
the son of Mr. ami Mrs. Charles
Watt Spark of Park Ridge. III., was
attended by Gary Fisner.'bttstman
Bruce Fisher ushered,
Both Mr. and Mrs-.'"Spark' re-
ceived their education at the Uni-
versity of Arizona.
After a honeymoon in Puerto
Rico, the ncwlyweds will live in
Los Angeles, Calif... where Mx.
Spark is employed s-.W account-
ant.
JWVA Leader Deplores Neglect
Of American-Vietnamese Children

Newly Elected Officers Of
Brondeis Chapter Announced
Newly elected officers of Bran-
deis Chapter, Florida Women's
Division, American Jewish Con-
gress are Sonya Roth, president;
Ann Rivkin, vice president; Syl-
via Greene, treasurer, and Rose
Goldin, recording secretary.
The chapter, for residents of
North Miami Beach, will meet the
fourth Thursday of every month
starting in September.
As several thousand delegates
gathered in convention at the
Diplomat Hotel. Hollywood, this
week, Jewish War Veterans Na-
tional Ladies Auxiliary president
Mrs. Joseph M. Vucker, decried the
plight of the thousands of children
born of Gl's who served in Viet-
nam and are being left to starve or
roam the streets in packs, eking
jut an existence through begging
or stealing.
"It would seem," stated Mrs.
Vucker, "that one of our first
priorities in postwar financing in
that country, would be to make
provision for these children. They
are the real victims in this after-
math of war; they are the off-
ering of American men who
served in this area, and it is in-
cumbent upon us as citizens and
women to make clear to our gov-
ernment our strong feelings about
the future of these children."
Mrs. Vucker is a graduate of
Smith College, where she majored
in psychology and is by profession
a teacher in the Greenburgh (N.Y.)
school system. During her tenure
of office, she has been on sab-
batical leave and as part of her
tour around the country, visiting
the Ladies Auxiliaries of the Jew-
ish War Veterans, she has made
a study of the problems of minority
children and their adjustment in
the public school system. Mr. and
Mrs. Vucker reside in White Plains,
N.Y., where Mr. Vucker is a prac-
ticing attorney and active in vet-
eran and communal affairs.

AVAILABLE-EXCELLENT
BAL TEFILO-BAL TOKEA
BAL KORE
reasonable. Call mornings &
evenings. Phone 531-9709
Academic Features Advanced Concept
plete courses before required time.
They then advance in the pre-
scribed subjects.
An advanced concept in sec-
ondary education will be introduced
at South Florida's newest coed
prep school, the Academie Inter-
tmerica, when classes begin Sept.
4. The new private non-discrimina-
tory educational institution is lo-
cated at 1514 Monza Ave., Coral
Gables.
The school for boys and girls,
grades six tlnough twelve offers
lity education in small classes
on quinmester schedules. Included
jn the innovative curriculum are a
super dynamic reading program.
ecology studies, oceanography and
ether enrichment programs.
Utilizing the most modern edu-
cation equipment, the goal of the
Academie Interamerica is to mo-
tivate each student to achieve at
his own individual growth rate,
thus relieving the pressures and
tensions associated with the public
school system.
Students are individually eval-
uated and may accelerate and com-
The program is based on ultra
modern concepts now in use in
Eastern and Swiss prep schools.
Boarding facilities are offered to
young men in semi-private rooms.
Excellent meals are provided; bus
service is available within Dade
County.
R. Alton Bradley, a distinguished
I Florida educator, is president.
Major K. L. Henry, former depart-
ment head, is vice president of the
new facility.
Lodge Auxiliary Meeting
A general meeting will be held
by the Ladies Auxiliary of George
Gershwin Lodge 196. Knights of
Pythias, Monday at 8 p.m. in the
Surfside Community Center, 9301
Collins Ave. The program will in-
clude cards and other games.
| Wives of lodge members are urged
| to join the auxiliary, the presidium
of which includes Mrs. Sam Horo-
I witz and Mrs. Frances Gans.
661-9132
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SO
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Friday. August 17, 1973
* Jek ;#> Hi rndlSar)
Page 7-B
.
Stanford; Dr. William F. Lee,
dean of the School of Music: R.
Funn Gautier, chairman of the
heard of trustees, and other civic
and academic dignitaries.
Sharry Ogron Engaged To Wayne Rodriguez
SHAnr OGRON
Mi and Mrs. Vale Ogron, 12183
N. Miami Ave., announce the en-
gagement of the;: daughter. Shurn
Hope to Wayne Dennis Rodriguez,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernardo Rod-
riguez. 1180 NE 205th T( r
The bride-elect, a graduate of
North Miami Senior High School,
is a senior at Florida State Uni-
versity, where she is majoring in
criminology. A Phi Gamma Delta
Little Siiter, she is a member of
Gamma Phi Beta sorority and is
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
fraternity. He plans to attend the
University of Florida Medical
School.
The wedding date has been set
for Aug. 20. 1974.
Groundbreaking Scheduled Friday
For Maurice Gusnian Concert Hall
Groundbreaking for the Mail-1 A musical program will be
rice Gusmin Concert Hall adja- j cresented by the All-Miami Boy
cent to the music school complex Choir, directed by Paul Eisenhaii
and Mike Braz.
Site of the concert hall is off
San Amaro Drive, between the
Ring Theatre and Charles H. Gau-
tier Hall (the Rathskeller), bor-
dering Lake Osceola. When com-
pleted in September 1974, it will
be the first conceit hall in this
area designed specifically for the
presentation of musical programs.
The hall will seat 600 and will
be equipped with quadraphonic
sound throughout. The stage area
will have a 40 microphone ca-
pacity. Sophisticated recording
equipment, movie and slide pro-
jectors and five video screens are
other features.
In addition to the 600-seat
sound chamber, the building will
contain nine administrative of-
fices, library and instrument
storage rooms, warm-up areas, a
green room and dressing rooms,
a conference room, score desks
and a music reproduction center.
When Mr. Gusman announced
his gift to build the concert hall
nearly two years ago, President
Stanford said "Academic prio-
rities in areas of facilities for
science and medicine have taken
MAUKKt GUSMAN
al the University of Miami will
lake place Friday.
Oh hand for the 11:30 a.m. cere-
monies will be Maurice Gusman,
Miami financier and donor of the precedence in claims on our bud-
hill: U-M president Henry King; get. particularly since federal
grants have been available to
match private gifts. We are there-
fore especially grateful to Mr.
Gusman for his personal interest
in music."'
Dade-Broward JWY Calendar For Week
The activities this week of the
Jewish War Veterans Ladies Aux-
iliaries, Department of Florida, in
Dade and Broward Counties, will
include:
Norman Bruce Brown 174: Ethel
Sperling and Rose Kramer will
service telecart at the Veterans
Administration Hospital Saturday.
Pompano Beach 196: Annual pic-
oic Sunday at Spanish River Park.
Boca Raton. Free watermelon to
ul members and guests. Dorothea
Goldstein is president.
West Miami 223: Pearl Silver-
man and Eva Koch will service
telecart at the Veterans Adminis-
tration Hospital on Friday, Jerri
i rtlett will shop for the hospital
non-ambulatory patients Friday
i d Tuesday. The last summer so-
I al will be held at the DiLido
Hotel Saturday evening. Shirley
Achtman is chairman.
Murray Solomon 243: Stella and
S'oi Lipton will service telecart at
the Veterans Administration Hos-
pital Tuesday.
North Shore 677: Volunteers will
ce telecart at the Veterans
Administration Hospital Tuesday.
Victor B. Freedman 613: Volun-
teers will service telecart at the
Veterans Administration Hospital
Wednesday.
Hialeah Miami Springs 681:
Diana Davis, chairman, with Ann
McCuller and Rae Ehrlich, will
visit Sunland Training Center Sat
urday at 1 p.m. The auxiliary spon-
sors two cottages. Sunday, hospital
chairman .Rae Yochelon, and vol-
unteers including auxiliary presi-
dent Eva DeYoung, will service,
the telecart at Veterans Adminis-
tration Hospital.
Abe Horrowitz 682: Sylvia Bart,
auxiliary president, and volunteers
will service the telecart at Vet-
erans Administration Hospital Fri-
day.
Harry H. Cohen 723: Ruth Spie-
gel hospital chairman, and volun-
teers will have a ward party at the
Veterans Administration Hospital
Saturday evening Sunday at 1 p.m.
Ruth Frank and volunteers will
visit at the Miami Beach Home for
the Aged.
Col. David Marcus 746: A birth-
day party will be held at Sunland
Training Center Sunday with Betty
Ott. chairman, and Ann Trager, co-
chairman, participating. Thursday,
Aug 23. Esther Winston, hospital
chairman, assisted by Claire Pearl-
man, Marvin Duke and auxiliary
president Florence Wrona, will
service the telecart at Veterans
Administration Hospital.
BBYO Acquiring
Leadership Village
WASHINGTON B'nai B nth
Vouth Organization, the world's
largest Jewish youth organise-
Will acquire the Bernard
Ehrenreich Youth Leadership VII-
agi according to Al Lasarow,
prr.-ident of the Boys' and Young
Men's Apparel Lodge of the B'nai
B'rith. Long Island. N.Y.
The complex, to cost a half a
million dollars when fully com
pletcd, is designed to train lead-
ers for the American Jewish com-
munity.
Funds donated by the Boys' and
Young Men's Apparel Lodge,
A'hich is largely composed of
clothing manufacturers, buyers,
and wholesalers, are earmarked
not only for construction and
furnishing of the Youth Leader-
ship complex but also for various
scholarships to be awarded to
teenagers displaying leadership
potential.
Congregation Etz Chaim
Elects New Administration
A new administration has been
elected and installed by Congrega-
tion Etz Chaim, 1544 Washington
Ave., Miami Beach. The new offi-
cers are Alex Kleiman, president:
Abraham Engel, vice president;
Hyman Herstein. treasurer; Shi-
mon Shukin. financial secretary:
Irving Shonfeld. secretary, and
Samuel Weiz, gabbai.
Morris Brafman was named
chairman of the board of directors.
Serving with him on the board are
David Plautner, Julius Dubins,
David Lapayower and William
Gordon.
Rabbi Laudau Plans Series
After noting an increase in the
: iquiries received at the Beth David
i svnagopue office regarding conver-
' sion. Rabbi Sol Landau announced
.plans for a special series of dis-
cussions covering the basic tenets
< of Judaism and its sancta, and a
survey of the 4.000 years of Jew-
ish civilization. Interested persons
ma\ obtavi additional information
I by calling the rabbi's secretary.
Ifaxene Grossman.
Miami Beach Mayor Chuck Hall presents a proclamation
designating August a* Mizrachi Month to Mrs. Alfred Stone,
(right) national vice president of the Mizrachi Women's
Organizalicn of America, and Mra Alfred Finkelstein,
Florida Council president. "Renewing the Vision" will be
the theme of the Aug. 19-26 48th national convention which
will bring some 300 delegates from all over the nation to
the Deauville and Sterling Hotels.
Happenings...
rq
UDIA iPHBAUM
Lidia Epelbaum To Wed
Michael Lechtman
Mr. and Mrs. Sholem Epelbaum
of Miami Beach announce the en-
sagement of their daughter. Lidia,
to Michael, the son of Mr and Mrs.
Hy 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.
Jean Adelman To Become
Mrs. Neal Fink Sept. 1
Jean Sue Adelman and Neal
Joseph Fink have announced their
'lans to marry in Atlanta, Ga..
Sept. 1, and make that city their
home.
The bride-elpct, daughter of Mrs
Jerome R. Adelman. 1930 SW 23rd
i Ter.. and the late Mr. Adelman.
graduated from Miami Senior High
School and the University of Mi
imi. and received her Master's de-
gree in elementary education from
Georgia State University.
The prospective bridegroom, son
of Mrs. Malvern B. Fink of Jack-
sonville and the late Mr. Fink.
', graduated from Jacksonville's Lon-
don High School, Wharton School.
University of Pennsylvania and the
University of Virginia Law School.
Bird Bowl, 9275 Bird Rd..
will be the scene of the Aug. 24
National Kidney Foundation's
Bowling Marathon. Judge George
Nachwaltcr, chairman, says
that 300 men and women
keglcrs will be churning up the
60 lanes starting at midnight.
They'll pay S6 for the privilege
with spectator tickets at SI. All
proceeds go to the Foundation
Ch. 6 will cover the event,
which will also include an auc-
tion as part of the proceedings,
Judge Nachwaltcr said.
ft ft ft
Inter National Bank of Mi-
ami announces the appointment
of Arsenio Llerandi as assistant
vice president in the Interna-
tional Department Llerandi
served as Assistant Internation-
al Officer at the Pan American
Bank of Hialeah immediately
prior to his appointment at
Inter National.
ft ft ft
Barton D. Powell has been
promoted to the position of
comptroller of Miami-Dadc Com-
munity College. The appoint-
ment, effective immediately,
was announced by John P. Daly.
vice president for financial af-
fairs at the college. Powell
joined the administrative staff
of Miami Dade five years ago
and has held the position of
accounting manager since that
time.
ft ft ft
Spectrum Programs. Inc., plans
an open house at its administra-
tive offices, 1 NW 67th St.. Sun-
day, Sept. 9, beginning at 11:30
I a.m. Founded almost five years
! ago by Rev. Fredrick C. Ilarri-
der his direction. Its main
Flea Market-Antique Sale
The YM-YWHA South Beach
Activity Center at 25 Washing
ton Ave.. Miami Beach will hold
u "Flea Market and Antique Sale"
Sunday between 1 and 5 p.m.
Shoppers will find great bargains
and interesting items to purchase.
objective la the complete rehabil-
itation of the nareodic addict,
and a new facility will be an-
nounced by the leadership
during the open house event.
Miami City Commissioner Rose
Gordon and Circuit Judge Rhea
Pincus (irossman have been
named coehairmen of the fourth
annual "Unity Picnic'' of Trans-
port Workers Union Local 291,
AFL-CIO, according to Claude
Rolfe. president. Eugene Morri-
son, executive vice president of
the Local, is general chairman
for the event, to be held at
Crandon Park Saturday, Sept. 22.
ft ft ft
For the convenience of Dade
County motorists, the county
offices which sell auto tags will
be open Saturday, from 9 to 5
p.m. A full staff will be on hand
to serve the people at the first
floor auto tag agency in the
Dade County Courthouse, 73 W.
Flagler St., at the South Dade
Governmental Center in Cutler
Ridge, and at the county auto
tag agency located at 862 NW
23rd St. Deadline for new tags
is midnight Monday.
ATTENTION CANTORS
Good High Holidays and Yearly
Positions NOW Available
Call 633-3284 or 665-1432 or write
to LITURGICAL & SECULAR
MUSICAL TALENT ASSOC.
I. S., Box 2973, Miami, Flo. 33101
ELECTRIC MOTOR
& WATER PUMP
A-B ELECTRIC MOTOR
Sales & Complete
Rewinding Service
2133 S. State Road
\V. Hollywood
Phone: 962-3912
HERITAGE Fl RMTURE REPAIR SERVICE
Specializing In: Complete Touch-Up and Repairj
Service on any piece of Furniture in Your Home.|
Burns Stains -Scratches Damages -Expertly Restored
Also Old Finishes Rejuvenated
For Free Estimates Call John at 223-9558


Page 8-B
f.hn i&t Ik rkUan
Friday. August 1", 1979
3UT THE SPIRIT LINGERS ON
Rosedale Closing
Spells End of Era
By I8ABBL GROVE
For almost half .i century they
came to eat I ie roast beef and
pastrami, the corned beef and
knockwurst. the lox and bagel,
the soups and pastries, the gefilte
iish and smoked fish, the kishke
and desserts,
Judges and attorneys from the
eourthouM nearby, newsmen and
TV personalities, business execu-
tives and jus) "plain" staff came
in waves for breakfast and din-
ner, .nut especially tor lunch, for
a break from the rigors of office
duties and responsibilities.
NOW THE Ro edale Delicates-
sen, one o! Miami's landmarks, at
170 N\v nth St., i- giving way to
the construction of Dade County's
civic confer.
All progres brings nostalgia,
but tin' passing of the Rosedale
brings genuine regret. It is the
end <>f an era The Rosedale was
more than a place to eat Jewish
meals, n was a way of life.
Partners Irvin Cordon and
Harold I'oni would certainly
agree, These days, they reminisce
about their in gfni ings, their part-
nership, how the Rosedale dawn
and twilight came and went, and
what there is foi them in the fu-
ture
THE ROSEDALE was founded
bj \cw Yorker David Boris back
;:i the early 1020's, lie was later
joined by Da' Id Alper, and they
kiii'. n "Big Dave" and
"Little Dave." Alper in the early
1830's left the Rosedale for Mi-
ami Beach. The Jewish com-
munity was still small, but it was
Y)ig enough to bring in the cus-
tomers almost instantly, and
Boris took on two young assis-
tant-,. 15-year-olds attending .Mi-
ami Senior High.
Pont, a native of Birmingham,
Ala., went to work to help his
widowed mother. Gordon had
been born in Ma con, Ga., where
!n- father, Emanuel, ran a retail
credit bureau
In his youth, Ir\in's family
came to Miami, where Emanuel,
a pious man who was learned in
Jewish law, was concerned that
Miami still had no Jewish fun-
eral home with the traditional
requirements for a religious bur-
ial ceremony.
Emanuel Gordon, now out of
the credit bureau business, went
to work at Ahem Funeral Home
to attend to Jewish ritual needs
there. Son Irvin worked harder
with Harold Pom at the Rosedale
as the days went by, and as Boris'
delicatessen prospered.
THEN. IN 1937. David Boris
died, leaving neither a will nor
heirs. Judge W F. Blanton, pre-
siding over the estate, urged Pont
and Gordon to bid on the Rose-
dale.
The partners recall how they
borrowed from everyone they
kneweven on their insurance
and came up with $10,000, a hefty
sum back then.
That's how the Rosedale be-
came theirs.
Miami boomed with the begin-
ning of World War II. and so did
the Rosedale. Three times, the
partners expanded their dining-
room, with the day starting at 7
a.m., for breakfast, and closing at
2 a.m., the next morning, when
late diners were finally begged
to go home.
THE PARTNERS took turns-
one night Gordon was <"'. tlie
next night Pont.
The Rosedale became a 'hang-
out,'' a place to eat. to meet
friends, to hold civic luncheons,
to talk until it was lockup time
sometime before dawn the next
day.
The Rosedale pail mis became
prominent caterers here, too, but
thej took on no more 'ban two
parties or banquets in one after-
noon or evening, each of the part-
ners Insisting that one of them
hail to be there to supervise.
Then, things began to change.
Downtown Miami'- population
centers moved, businesses moved,
people began to be afraid t visit
the area at night.
TOWARD THE end. the Rose-
dale kept closed en Sundays and
locked up for the evening at 4
in the afternoon, when in the
good old days, things were just
b ginning to warm up for the din-
ner and late trade
The Gordon I'ont Jewish cuisine,
the Rosedale atmosphere was just
as compelling as ever only the
neighborhood, the clientele was
gone.
Reminiscing, the partners these
days realize that they should
have gotten out earlierstarted
up somewhere else. But somehow,
they were determined to stick it
out.
You just don't give up the his-
tory of a city, or the experience
Of one's own lifetime thai easily.
rosedale clientele used to
include the kind of successful
professionals and businessmen
who could remember their child-
hood, sitting with their parents!
at Rosedale tables smelling the
goodiesthe borscht with cold
sour cream and potato, the kasha
varnishkes, the lckach (honey
cake), the countless odors of gen-
erations of Jewish cookery all
rolled into one.
There were the dry goods part-
ners. Leonard Barr and Sam Up-
ton, who later became Leonard's
Department Store and then
founded Jackson's. (When Jack-
son's acquired Byrons to become
Jackson's-Byrons, the company
maintained its offices and ware-
house near the Rosedalethat's
loyalty.)
Sam Blank, founder of Nation-
al Brands, ate at the Rosedale. So
did the financier. A. J. Cantor.
THERE WERE the executives,
matinee idols, newsmen and tech-
nicians from nearby WTVJ Ch. 4.
The list of regular diners is a
long and distinguished one.
Miami will never know how
long Gordon and Pont were deter-
mined to stick it out after the big
change, after they became vic-
tims of what the sociologists
would call "the demographic
shift."
Gordon and Pont could never
buy the building at 170 NW 5th
Enrollment Now Accepted
| For Sept 4, 1973
s Killian Private School
"KILLIAN LKAKNING LAUOKATOKY"
{Regular Grades (1-10)
[Learning Disabilities
| Tutoring-AII Levels
! 8253 S.W. 124 St. 238-2775 |
NON PROFIT TAX EXEMPT CHAMPUS APPROVED
I.
all inquiries
INVITED
At their Rcsedale delicatessen counter in its heyduy are Irvin Gordon (left) and Harold Pont.
St., although years before they
bought adjacent land for a park
ing lot. The building, like the
Rosedale it-elf when the partners
bought it from the intestate
David Boris hack in 1937 was in-
volved in an estate.
And when Dade County finally
acquired the building, that spelled
the end.
"WE SHOULD have moved
years ago."
"Building a new Rosedale
might mean half a million to-
day."
"We've always earned a fine
living, but nothing like that."
"Anyway, it's hard to tiink of
a new place."
That's how the thinking goes
now for the two partners who are
61 and confess to not having
enough money to retire.
And so they think of these
"second guesses."
Or they think of the brief
period they left Boris after high
school and tried their own Sun-
shine Market on Collins Ave..
Miami Beach
Or when a roast beef, corned
beef or pastrami sandwich cost
25 cents.
OR WHEN Gordon testified as '
a witness in Judge Blanton's
courtroom one day, with the
judge leaning over and asking
him, "Haven't 1 seen you before? '
"Yes, your honor. 21 yean ago
when \iu sold Die a delicates-
sen."
The la-t party the Rosedale cat-
ered was for I'ont's daughter, I-yn.
at the end of June, when she
married young Dr. Steven Oxler.
.None of the Pont children is in-
terested in a new Rosedale, not
Lyn or her brother, who is him-
self studying to become a doctor.
Neither are Gordon's
AND SO. the Rosedale. Miami's
first Jewish delicatesse has
came to an end.
But there are some, downtown,
who are sure thai whal the Rose-
dale brought t igether, people
and the Gordon-Pont cuisine, no
man can put asunder.
It's not that they're predicting
a ii v. Rosedale. Only tha' those
exquisite Jewish cookery smells
will never leave NW 5th St., or
the memories of an old -ay of
life that has not passed They
are merely waiting lo more into
the new Dade civic center where
the old Rosedale refuses t leave
the scene of Miami's colorful
imagination.
r
I;
1
>.
S
OPENING SEPT. 1973
Palmetto Pines
Jr. & Sr. High School For Girls
Small classes Superior Faculty
Indiv. Attention So. Miami
At 163 St. and 112 Ave.
For Information Call 665-3441
v*.rS
Sunset Preparatory School
11925 Sunset Dr.
CO-ED EDUCATIONAL
Kindtrgorten thru 9th grode
NOW ENROLLING
SCHOOL OPENS
SEPTEMBER 4th
,r\ V**J*\ "- -'
n
.*!
o
ti
d
si
e
v
a
u
1
Limited enrollment available small classes
Complete academic non- academic curriculum
Teachers All Florida certified
Swimming instruction Pool on premises
Cafeteria Athletics Horsemanship.
foj^Meoningful Education Call 274-5111
K
l)
ii
%\ i
roooo-.
OOOOOPI
*soo
AcadjrrjiejfUeramer^^ Inc.
ENROLL OFFERS SMALL CLASSES ON
NOW THE QUINMESTER PROGRAM
Classes Will Beginj September 4th
\ Co-ed for day pupils boarding for
|*jjboys*all athletic and social activities
v* Jms----------------------------------------------------------______________
1514 Monza Ave; Coral Cables
R.A. BRADLEY AM) K.L. HEISRY
Call 665-7422 or 665-8035
mmewsssatwt"wmMmuu vw*. x, -:.-., ww-i
B
u
T
a
.1
T
/
Ii
I
t
t!


day. August 17, 1973
* ftwstih Jfhirktieiir
Paae 9-B
De&gafes Converge On Miami Beach
For Mlzrachft Nations! Convention
' V -
..Hcllybrcok Golf and Tennis Club Phase I touches in preparation for the community's
* build in-Ji are now undergoing finishing fir?t occupants early next month.
Hollybrook Preparing For
Early September Occupancy
Accupai is set to begin early
. ml the firs! completed
pirfim [ollybrook Golf and
new condominium
the ku Pines area of
ill" Br< County.
Lccordin^ to Jim I.aBonte.
e, ii tor of Hollybrook,
hi s are all thai re-
iir o ne on those Phase
lildin
fpani
I
fcians aro
ilated for September
plumbers and elec-
idying the new con-
partroenta, where in-
Illation ol itchen cabinets, all-
fctric appliances, bathroom
Inities and fixtures, phis tiles
i,l dil -' doors is now well
iderwa;
Phase [, which consists of
\, n 3-story garden-style con-
inlum Hidings with 1-bed-
i. 1. bath; 2-bedroom, 2
bath: and 2-bedroom convertible
apaitii. r.i set within the con-
ies of Holi> brook's open and
ug .''.\ golf course. Kaeli
jartmenl offers new residents
morair 5 of the 1st, 2nd
id 9th lea of the course and
ike He
Phase will also contain a
;;, ite eation area" with
twimmins pool, shuffleboard
"courts a outdoor barbeque
areas.
Kew ri 'Us who will soon
be m<
^kg from
side in the new condominium
community, Every area o! the
United States as well as many
foreign countries will be repre-
sented at Hollybrook when new
owner.-, take up their residence in
the South Florida community.
Hollybrook residents will have
unlimited use ol the community's
completed recreation areas. An
jpen and o tenting 18-hole PGA
golf C3U1S6 is already in use by
future residents, and a new Pai
i, 18-hole PGA cour=e will soon
be available for play. Four ol
fourteen tennis courts which will
be interspersed throughout the
Hollybrook are com-
md the globe to re-
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Or
THE ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 71-4875
in RE: i: lute '!
assi\-: isEI.L. tilt \ v
|i,i ,;,-,il
NOTICE TO CREOITORS
To All Cn (Minis anil All Persona Hnv-
Inii Claima or Ii.mi.'mI.- AenliiKl Bald
Ei lati
Vull .!' ll.-n-li.V notified llllil iviIIII'm!
to prexeni any i laim* and demand*
whk-h "U mnv have niralnal
ta.....f ANNIE HBI.L OKAY di-eeaaed
late of Dade County. Florida, lo It
i 'in ull JudRea ol I fade I 'ountj. and
tile Hi. inn In dun Ii ate nnd .,- uro-
vlded in s. r...... : hi. Florida Stat-
utes in Ihi ii I i the l '"! I
Courthouse In Bade Countv, Florida
..hi |n nix calendar mom I from Ih*
time i i it'on hereof
in- the Knim n ill < Imrred
Piled ,n Miami. Florida. ilii~ imi,
.I., of July. ai>. 16 IS
PEU11Y ANN S \MI'EI.S
A Rx eutrls
ite are compl ite, and Holly-
b i i. i mnis pro shop is now
jpen and well stocked with ten
nis equipment,
Also scheduled to open at time
-t occupancy is Hollybrook's
i.i idernistic SI million dub
House, which houses a restaurant,
lutdoor cafe, billiard room, sunk
en bar, large auditorium ball-
room, card and party rooms,
men's en I women's locker rooms
Aii i saunas and showers, a m"11
iro shop plus golf cart and golt
lag storage areas.
Hollybrook residents receive
Immediate membership in the
ommunity's Golt & Tennis Club
which incudes use of all these
I recreational facilities at no addi-
tional fees other than rental oi
golf carts.
Construction of the communi
jr's 62 garden-Style condominium
lings and one six-story mid-
rise is now underway.
at
of
Bar Viilzvah
TA v, \v, \ KHtSNER
a.m. services
, ,,,. (regation Aug
,,ili i, i Bat Vlitzvah
Kmarfl ljl l!r
|d V. K -'" '
Kllill. SEGAL
],, .;. i n of Mr. and Mrs
jav Si l b( cailed to the
Ubiiili Mitzvah Saturday,
Xug.'lS Congregation B'nai
Raphael.
*
i SELTMAN
Sa&rdij wing service- at
tt-emfie Aug. l!1 wlU ,n"
Hudettbe -' tzvahof Dori Lynn,
lau bter and Mrs. Herbert
SW 85th Ct.
Flral puhlli
the i'Uli dav ot \" U
huiT: t:\ & KROOP
\-..... i i: iin a
IJii 1.1 in ..In 11 ; > 1
H,.ii,.- on ,
.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYl
IN THE" CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CILIV ACTION NO. 73-19319
GENERA,- JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAOE
IN RE THE MAUHI KOK >F
l.n.A MAEHIMJAKP. w Hi
illl,I
i v\ i:i. M \i:mi i \l!i>.
Huxhand
in NATHANIEI M A EH I I.I.I AIM >
Route I B 78
Ranti South Cnrollna
yin ARK HKRHItY NOTIFIED
thai an action for bhwolutlnn of Mai -
rinjee has '..... '' '' '' :i"''
u ari i null 'i i" '......'" '
your \' If any. lo ii on
DAVID K KT< INK Un > '" P"
in Inner, whom., adrti i- 101 N.W.
12th Avi i. Miami Fioi Ida. and
file id.- original with erk of the
:ii,i ,. ..i vied .in i on or hefore Ben-
The c, int an eighth grade temher si.^ ",
Btiidcnt :' '-' Miami Junioi mgn r.;ii. flemanded In the complalnl or
Schiu,;. rteerleader, a mem '.,.;-,..,. hhn ,. ,,,..........
!*,.,- of the Future Teacheis 01 ,..,,,,,, i, ,, ,,,,. ,-. -.. u,,i
'L......temple choir and '"J^.^JSH^R.d.an.
Secn the USY, She plan.
.to cdhtinue her religious educa-
tion Borough Confirmation.
Dr. and Irs. Seltman will host
the recei" n following services In
their"daug honor. Among hon
ored guests will be Uori's grand-
parents. Mr and Mrs. Alex Sell
man and Mrs Mollie Krutel.
nrldn
Midi ,,.iim :ii Miami, t'l
Mil ilm of Vll-H I. l!'3,
RICH VltD I'- BRINKER,
A fieri 'Irc-ull C url
I (' Fl"' 'd i
lit JEKRV I ai i EN
Vii I leouts Cli il-
i in hi i'. url Benll
PAVID K HTONK. KHQ
STONK .>.- MWTCHIN I A.
;.,i \ w ith Avenue
Miami, Floi Ida lsf<
A'wrn" f'" ,v,i,i.....", ia.44.
ihu
Tifereth Israel Enrolling
remple Tifereth Israel. 6500 N.
Miami Ave., is currently enroll-
ing religious school students of
. When the fall term opens
Sunday, Sept. 8, at 10 am.. Kabbi
Maurice Klein, flyman Sootin and
i well qualified staff will be in
charge. Time is no tuition fee
ed i ,r n ligious school at-
ndi nee.
LE6A1 NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JL'OICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLOR'DA.
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-16-117
NOTICE
.....children hy
HKN II Pf)RTM \N.
| |; (J.\|
, l.il|U '
B A, li" P
lli^i.
K. \ iHirt, N*' -1' '' >'
VI ii. i; \RY K< ''--: .i" hen I'S no-
tified Hi i Peiltlon for Vdoollon
i .,. | .. In Hi., al ovi t.' p;
UPHKN II POR1 M \
tor ih. adoption "f the minor chll-
dr......amely, llretl flordon Roi
Mli-h'ael Foitc-hI Rohm, and you an
her. I>j ii uulred i" n e a ropy ol
, .,,, Riiau-er or nleadIna to ahow
p, hi..,, nhould not
he ki anted i....... the attorney for Pe-
......... ,. JERRY A. IH'RNS. MS Cits
..,: Hank nulUlina Miami, Flor-
ida. 33130, and file the "fl***** '!'-
. p|en(|||,a In I he office < n<
of tl Cli ull Court on or he:
the 5 da> of Septi mber, IS7I "
,.,.,,.i M.....-i yv trantlna mW
'wiTXEBS my hand and
.,, ,11.,,,; n ,i. i iui ly, Florioi
,. I ,' imiNKER
Clerk of the < "in-uli "" '
I ..,). County. Florida
i,v A I RIV vs
ii.., hit i'I. rk
(Circuit Court -' all
-l .-i-v A llun
!, c-IU Building
i Weal ... i
Miami, Florida I II W
'' :' '' 8/3-10-17-24
I). I 'gates from 37 states and Hi"
District ol Columbia began con
\. : ii ;i ry this wet k im- the
i i rial tonal convention or the
Mizrachi Women's Organization of
:i. the major women's re
ligious-Zionfct organization in the
i nitcd Sta
Mrs, Milton S Jacob on, na-
tion?! pr ddent, exti ml an invi-
lion to the Miami public to at-
tend two public evening sessions
in the D iie.'. ill.' Hotel, which will
feature top governmental figures
of l-iii"l and the Unite l states.
Mi -. Jac b?on will share the
speaker's platform with Mrs
Dvorah Rabinowitz of Ramal Aviv,
Israel, honorary chairman of Hi"
board of tru tees of Mizrachi Wild
I en in Israel, In a report on current
-in i] welfare needs Monday eve-
ning.
Mayor Ja 's Orr will extend an
official welcome at the session
chaired by Mrs. Alfred Stime of
Miami Bi ach. a national vie-' pres-
I lent of American Mizrai hi
Women,
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz, Is
i ael's lor to the I 'nited
Ftat"s. will address the public ses-
sion Tuesda> evening. A film re-
port ot tie- acce] tance bj Sen
UGAl NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN FROBATE
NO. 72-3'ob
IN i:i: i:-i......
USA k'l 'UN
Deem i
NOTICL OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR D'STRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHAR^,'
XnTli'K i- In i h thai I have
Ml it ilu i- h| Id ,. Ull II
i' Klrlhullon and Final I >lehai ae
Hxi ul.....i the i I i -' \
K'OHN, a......I am m Ilu
lath da> .-I s, i.i,mi i ,;:: l
;ii,i,'\- i,, Hi,, Hunornhl,. i'..iii.i\ .lu.li.,.-
,.i 11. .i. i ...ne v. Florida, for ami! it
ul id i-'ii il Itenorl and fur dlali Ilm
(Inn and finnl dlaehnnte an Kxei utoi
of Hi, ':.i. of ill.- ni.i.ve-nami it
il.ii di nl. Thli Ml. da.i "i Aiuru i
l T::.
VIITI R IIRAI'NSTEIN
:i- i:\.,||ln|-
rERRY \ KCRNS
\l|.,lli. v
in i in N'liilnnal Rank llhlar.
y, \\ okI i-"ii,i.-r sin el
Miami. Florida
v in 17-2-1 :'
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDCIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-17705
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
in RE: tiii: m \hima;f. of
M Mil KI K I'IKHCE
Pelll loner,
vs.
JARK VI PIERCR,
VOl'"1.1! \*CK Al I F.N PIERCE '
,1. ,,,, ui imwii ARK HERErn M >
T1FIKD T( FILE i our tt'rllli n
K|H>I to thli Bi-1 '
,,r marrlaa ivllh Ilu Clerl ol In
above i .in l, and aei
Pelltii bit" Atlorneya, \ >\ V. \ m FT
K SMITH Sultf IK I f>lxl'
hi Coral Clal
i,n ,,i In "I di
DI


DAI '.
KICK |(l> I" IIRINKI !R, Clerk
il .1 ROY
lit 1' ..-' ill
Ii
NOTiCE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PHOPCRTYi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-18937
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Tin Marriai
BAURARA M Mil KA
Pellllonei*, \\ Ife
WTOJCIECH MAOOBA
i lent 'in hand
TO: v, ... v iici
!:., i : .1 day inn
gnrli "' Id, I'l.....I" r--"";
VOl" VUK HEREIIY \OTlFII-.n
I i mnlutlnn of M ir-
been filed
i-ou art i. .inn. a to rv( a i opy ni
vour written defenaea. If any. Jo 11
mi l.nuii- R Belter, attornej for Petl-
Henrj M Jackson in Wash
'
America-IsraeJ Frl |d hip^Award
will al M be pr lented
es on America-Israel re-
,i:il n mditions o
ni Jewiy. ill ad lre?s the
cssion Ihi con\ i
11 i'' the Sterling ':
.- iui; I Iqua 1ers
\ i admi ision fi i- asked fur
the public eveni ins of the
M.' iti in, ii i announced by
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Oc the"
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
OADF COl NTY
PROBATE DiVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4162
In RK I
FRANK T WOOD
. ercay.il
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(nil to Hit I I.Hill- ,.| I I I
Ksial.
', -,,i .ii. herebi mil in- .1 and r-
iiii,. .! in, v .i |n
in.,i,.|. a hleli "ii "ii havi '.
. late if ri:.\ \K T w.......le-
late ..' I........ii- y, V
In he I 'ii. nil .In Iki .r I i
and I'll hi i dun I
aa providi'd In Si i
Sin tut, a. In tl
i.\ i '.,ui I hou ,nl lade Counlv, -
i,l.I. I i'l II Fix I
; iu I | i
or id. ? ian u ill I i
Filed 111 1
,i \ i
Al.l .... i
\ i'
l'ii i i,ul.. a
Hi. ; dav "' lni> I'l"
IIAVIH .M (ii
mi..ri,. v for
'
NuTiCE UNDER FICTITIOUS
N VME I AW
, i: is in. ; riiVE
hi undi i lined, low lo i
i undi-i thi flellllour nam
>l -i'l! i--i ii: i.\ I X8TIT1 i
v,ii i luPonl rii.-.
IUI .'
mimi v. nil th .......i Uu ,i int
i *.,iu i ,,i I ladi ''"ii e v '.-''."i Ul ,
1. ,1111 I,
s 10.1%:' .
NOTICE UNLES FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
M ,-, K E is Hi IF. IV filVEN
ihi n ,!.. i _.ii
i ii Hi-.sn ui...... il'' fletltli ie
,,r i:i. ...iiji'i'i: apahtmen"
l .v. mv lal S'i '. Mi...... i
! Inti-ndH to n l ilil nan
ih, i ;, 11. .:' il e('l ull i'.uii "i l 'ana
i .. j.. i v Florid i
\\; |i Ini 11. eli mm nl Col p
Hi i rloi
fJI'M I.ER.M' C VRTON, Pre ldnt
Jl'll.l KH.M" < S' '- I'1 'HIN
Aiioriu > i".- W'ea'i i land I i lonmenC
ii
. '
NOTICE JF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH Jl DlC.IAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORID/. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTI'.N NO. 73-176201
IAL JURIF DICTION DIVISION
ON ."OP DISSOLUTION
OF MARF IAOK
N FF- The M.in-:aae of
ERO. Ill and
I-, i "hi
i|U

|. iii .\rri v '
yoi' m.

i
.. ,i
1
KAINF.
1
I
i
1
I -I in Hi.
, ,
:......... .....
iRiniAN, .
i.i-VAi;',:7!' IIHIXKKB
Aa Clerl i ''
I,,,.!. i'l. Ii Fl.....I -
It, II I
rieliut.v I
Hit Court Seal)
I vWHENCE F kAI
.,., s x\ Piral si.
.\|iiiini. Floi da '
Attorne, for PolltIon r ^
Mill
111 i --
I, i ..i hed -
,,'.'. ,,.-.,. imv,. weeki
,, THE II'-. I8H FLOItlPTAN
WITNESS my hand and il Real of
, .,,1 ,url nl Mi,.mi K.....''' "" ""'
RICHARD P, BRINK Ml
Clerk. Clreull "
11,|, CounU Florida
By lviNM.n TAI'TENHAN
\ i ii nun i ii rk
ii ireull 'ui Seal)
l ,.in- II Bi Her
12 '. i.....In Rmtd
Miami I'-." h, Florida
Attorm i for Petitioner
\
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
tOR MESJfNCCR SERVICE
* Jewish fh irUdlucTiiP
solicits you'' le^al notices.
We opprccia'it- your pa-
tronage one gi arantee ac-
curate ser/ico at ideal
rates.
Dial 3734605


Page 10-B
-JewM flvridlktr
P !
Friday, August 17, 1973
Arthritis Hospital
Committee Meets
HOT SPRINGS. Ark. Various
alternative! for future considera-
tion by the board of trustees re
garding plans for Leo N. Levi Na-
tional Arthritis Hospital were
presented to members of the ad-
ministrative committee last month
at their semi-annual meeting at
the hospital.
External facto: which affect the
operation of the facility, such as
governmental controls, were also
discussed in the sessions conducted
by Kmilc L. Grossbart of Memphis.
Tenn.. president of the board of
trustees.
Leo N. Levi National Arthritis
Hospital, like other health care
facilities in the country, is con
corned about rising operational
costs. The continuance of efficient,
individualized patient care, while
keeping costs to the patient at a
minimum, is one of tlie considera-
tions to be discussed at the meet-
ing 'if the entire board ol trustees
No' 10-11 in Hot Springs.
Tie hospital was founded in
1914 by B'nai B'rith. which con-
tinues to sponsor the facility for
the care of patients with arthritis
and rheumatoid diseases.
Mr. and Mrs. Grossbart hosted a
cocktail party and dinner at the
Arlington Hotel Saturday evening,
attended by members ol the ad-
committee, their
hospital department
UGAL NOTKt

LEGAL NOTKE
IN THE CIRCIUT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 71-1211
John R. Blanton
IN RE: Estate of
ALBERT I.IPS'in.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE i hereby given that 1
have filed my Final Report and IVti-
llnn for Distribution ami Sinai DM;
chaw Executor of the estate ol
AUIF.KT LIPSON, .....eased and that
on the I ilav of September. IWf will
BPP|, ,., the Honorable Circuit Judaea
of liaile County, Florida,, for approval
of said final Report and for distribu-
tion and final dlai haw as
of the
cei
(IOY1I I. RUSKIN
Attorney
,trj Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida ::y .,'.,.17.i-si
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
V.1TI1K 18 HEREBY GIVEN thai
Hi,- undersigned, desiring to
in business under the fl< tltioui
,,f COLOPARK at l'11 B.W
Avenue Bweetwaler Intend I
,.i, r s.uci name Ith the clerk
Circuit Court ol Dade County
1.la
1 'ii li
liano I 1
Reynald
I sal'l l-inni rvciMi ..., ............-
Ion and final dlw harae as Executor
f the estate of the above-named dent, Thi.- 3rd day of aukusi. I7I.
LLOYD 1. Rt'SKIN
eiie.ie,.
name
120th
reit-
f the
Flor-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4370
in RE: Estate of
I.KNA FEIN8TBIN
deceased. ._..
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hay-
ing; Claims or Demands Against haid
V H114 I t* *
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which vou may have against the es-
tate of I.KNA KKINSTEIN deceased
l,,i, of Had,- County Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 733.16. Florida Stat-
utes in their offices in the County
CoUrthOUM In Dnde County. Honda,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will he barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this J4 day
of Julv AD. 1973.
's/ Hose Slnnn
s Bather Friedman
As Executrixes
First publication of tins nolle* on
the J7 day of July. i;7S.
LOPEZ & HARRIS ,..i
attorney for Estate ol Lena Feinstein
101 Roberts Bid*., talaml. Florida
Obituaries
EBSTEIN
Del Rio
tnaales
Ledesma
>. 17-24-31
" ;
ministrative
guests, and
heads,
Mrs lean I.aufman of Holly
wood, vice president and a mem-
ber of the personnel practices,
fund-raising and public relations |
committees, represented Districl 5
it ; ie two day meeting,
UGAL NOTICt
Hav-
I Said
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned desiring to t-naasi
in business under the fictitious name
of Mouse of I8-RA at SIS N E 89th
sir, .1 Miami, Fla, Intends to reals-
1. 1 said name with the Clerk
Circuil curt of i>ade County,
Ma
HeUUte UahKvin
Motion M Tteigel
Attorney for applicant
Sin -,
\ W 11-1 st 1. et
Miami, Fia :::\\r.c.
i 17 M-31 9 7
1 the
1-lor-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4580
FRANK B. DOWLING
In RE: Estate of
MARGARET M 1TYNKS
''"'NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person
Ing claim- or Demandi Agalni
'"Vounte hereby notified and reaulred
t,, present any claims and demands
which you may have aaalnsl tin es-
tate of MAROARET M HYNES de-
,.,.,s,.,i lati of Dade County, Fiorina.
to the circuit Judge* of Had.- County.
and file the sain. In duplicate ami
aa provided In Secton 133 IS. Florida
Statutes, In their offices In the Conn-
tv Courthouse In Dade County Flor-
ida within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here
,,f or the same will be barf
Filed at Miami. Florldi
of Aug. A 11 1973.
LLOYD U BUSKIN
As Executor
First publication of this notice 0
the i" day of August, 1978.
LLOYD I. RUSKIN
Attorney for Executor
47 Lini oin Road
Miami Reach. Florida ,
>d
tiiis 1 das
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
tin- undersigned, deslrlne to engage
in business under the fictitious name
01 Mi IREM \i: Will i| ESA1 F M i:i:-
1IHANDISE nl 177n N W 22nd Street
Miami l-'la 3*142 Intend to n
lame irifi the Clerk of the Clr-
,u Court ,' Dade Countv, Florida.
.ir 1.11. MORKNi 1
CARIOS MART1NE7
-:- s ..-in 17
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3653
Bslate of
8 IMPEL. ZEMSKY
di reased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To \n creditors ami All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against Said
Estate;
You ;,i.- hereby notified and reaulred
t< presenl any claims and demands
which i"ii ma) have against the eB-
tati "i SAMUEL ZEMSKY deceased
i| Dadi County, Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dado County, and
fil" the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 7S3.1S, Florida Stat-
utes in th.-ir offices in the County
Courthoust in Dade County, Florida.
within six calendai t.....ithi from the
mi of the first publication hereof,
01 the aame will be barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, tins day
Ol VugUI t, A II l!>73.
FAY ZEMSKY
As Executrix
! irst publication of this notice nn
thi It da) of August 1973
Pailot, Popoell. Q.....Iman & Shape
for Executi i\
nt \lfred 1 Dui'ont Building
Mis 1 Florida
s 10-17-24-31
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
SAMt'EI. GOLDSTEIN
de< eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ina claims or Demands Against Said
Estate ,
you are hereby notified and reuuireii
to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of SAM PEL GOLDSTEIN de-
ceased late "f Dade County, Florida ,
to the circuit Judges of Had.- County, I
and file the satii. in dunllcate and as I
Provided In Section 733 It, Florida I
statutes, iii their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse iii Hade Countv. Flor-
ida, within si.x calendai months from
the time Of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred
Filed at Miami Florida, this 7th
day of August, a l. 1973
BV \ '' ILDF'I BIN
BTA.NLEY c,< H.D8TE1N
As Executors
First publication of this notice t>\
the l" day of August. 1973
I Bl IN A EPSTEIN
Tel .'.'-7117"
Attorney for executors
130 Lincoln Itoad
Miami Beach, Florida : It
B 1 < IT -24 -:*. 1
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 DISSOLUMON
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Marriage of
RAQUEL d,- GARCIA.
Petitioner
and
MIGUEL M. GARCIA,
Respondent
TO: MIGUEL M. ts.VRCIA
Ri idence Unknown
Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against VoU and
you are r. quired to serve a cop) of
your written defenses, if any. to It
on SHERWIN STAl'BER ESQ., at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address
is 350 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach,
Florida, and file the original with
th. clerk of the above St vied court oil
or before August 11. 1973; otherwise
a default will he entered against you
for the reiie! demanded In the com-
plaint Or petltlri
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH PLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this U day of Julv. 1973.
Richard P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Hade Countv Florida
By C. P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seall
OROVER CIMKNT YV KIN ST KIN &
STAUBER. P A
B) Bherwln Stauber
S.'.o Lincoln Itoad
Miami Reach. Flo Ida
Attorney for Petitioner
,' 27 8 -10-17
I ,. ( 70 ol Miami, passed auav
Thursday, Aug. 1. Came here ..:.
years ago from the Bronx. N.. He
is survived by his wife. Betty, of
.Miami, one daughter. Mrs Julius Iv
Meatman, of Coral Gables and three
grandchildren. Scott, Dale and
Cathy. He was past chancellor ol
Lodge 17i>. Knights of Pythias a
member of Temple Judea and its
Brotherhood, Services ware nalu
at Riverside Memorial Chapel. In-
terment followed at Star of David
i nieterv.
GORDON
Stuart. 68. of Miami Beach passed
awa) Tuesday. Aug. 7. Formerly of
Louisville, Ky he was a member
of the Masons. Shrin.rs number
of Warehouse Organisations. VVest-
vn-w Country Club. Temnle Israel
president of Seaboard Warehouse
Terminal Inc. Survived hy his wlf.
Peggy, or Miami Beach, aona Jon
(leggy) and Monle (Beth) both
of Miami Daughter, Judy Gordon
o| Philadelphia, granddaughter Usa
Ann Gordon, brother J, L. Cordon
of Philadelphia. Services were held
Thursday. Aug. 9, at Rivers..... Me-
morial Chapel
FALK
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
tile Kiel, igned, llesiritie
11. undei the 1 itlous nume
of Horn, i lead 111 elopmi nts at 301
N K 11th Street Home dead, Florida
.1 ,. regfsti said name \*
lie 11 Circuit C tin ol Dadi
11 Florfdu
II.\ IK 'I ti P !RI STEIN
BEATRICE PERI STEIN
I nl'S I.K\ INS l.\
ROSA I.EVINSON
' \- ID 1 BERRIS
Utorm v foi
Honiei 1 nd Develi on enti
V01 rn Highway
412
field. Mich igai
NOTICE
annual repot ts of the G
Miami iiei.iew Free Loan A
1 i" ed-l ir the to. .,1
ended Beptember 80, 1 : 71 and I97J
available at its office at 1000
s w 12th court. Miami, Fla for
lion during regular working
hours b) an] oltlxen who requests it
1 180 das Th. prlncti at m u
of the found 1 Fred i>
Ochs Publication of this notice on
"Jic 17ih of Augu-i 1973
I 17 7::
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
UEKNICE PORTNOY, Respondent
TO BERNICK PORTNOY
11311 Brighton Beach Avenue
Apartment CH
Bronkl) n, Nev, York 1123,1
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an notion feu 1 Hi solution ol
lias been flleil againal vou and
you an r< quired to >. r\, ;i ropy of
'. "tir 1 ,s. If any to it
nn GEOROR s VMPAS, BSQUIRE, at-
torney for petltiiiner. whose address
1 iff!.....I Shirley u 1
'In Road, Sni, 211. Miami Be u It
Florid: md file the orl
. i:li tic- clerk of ii,,. above styled
ouri re \ugusl < 1973:
olhertvlse a default will In entered
i-it foi the relief demanded
1 om it nut or petition,
notice shall be publishi d once
pai h 'i ek for four const. u..... n 1 ek
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that :
the undersigned, desiring t-> engage in |
business under tile fictitious llatlle of
1:1, ci .lust' BAKERY COMPANY at I
J7:;j N.w 2nd Avenue Miami. Flor-
ida Intend to register said name with |
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dadi
Countv. Florida.
FEDORA IBANEZ 50'.
.11 >SE BREIJO :"'-
9 10-17-34-31
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 723289 (Parker)
IN RE: Estate of
NAT KALLER.
a k ,, KATALIO KALLER
1 leceaaed
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that ll
have filed my Final Report and Peti-
tion for 1 listrii.ution and Final Dis-
charge as Administratrix of the 1
lati of \at KALLER, a k a Natalie ,
Waller, decease,!. ;MH| th&l On the 4 |
day of s.-nt 1978, uiil apply to the
Honorable Circuit Judges of I Lid.-
County, Florida, tor approval of said]
Final Report and for distribution and
final discharge as Administratrix of
tin estate of the above named de.....
dent This 2nd day of August. 1:17:1
RAQUEL KALLER
As Administratrix
MYRON B BERMAN
Attorney
I'ii Box 1113
N M B Fla 33160
BS2-1602
t '10.17-24-31
Kstelle. fil. of MISS s\i; 74th Av .
passed away Thursday, Aug. 9. in
Houston Tex. She had been a
Miami resident for the pat -.
years, coming from Brooklyn N.T.
Mrs Falk was a member of Tem-
pi* Zlon, Coral Gables B'nai R'nth
and Hadassah. she is survived by
h.r husband. Sidney A.. a ton
Jack, three daughters Mrs Beverl)
Rosman, Myrna Falk and Susan
Falk: a brother. Sain levin.-. B
Sister, .Mrs Frames l.tinders and
five grandchildren. Services were
held Sunday at Gordon Funeral
Home witi. Interment In Mi. Nebo
Cemeter).
Shaw, .lii.-t. : ortli Miami fevltl
SHAY. Fay T. TO. North Miami
Beach. Riverside,
KRASSNER, Joseph. >^ Miami Bel 1 h
Rlverr Ide
LICHTMAN. Maurice S3, ::-^.'.th
St.. Miami Beat it Blasberg
SCHRADER. Sam 7... S307 Collins
A\ e Miami Beach I'.lasl
COHEN. Samu.l. 92. Miami Beach,
Levitt.
KAPLAN, .lack North Miami Beach,
I evltt,
LASKIN. Mrs Ida IV 76, Miami.
Riverside, Interment Mi. Nebo
MILLER, Alice Gordon, 71. North
Miami. Levitt.
MOSKOWITZ. Daniel. Port l-auder-
dale, Levitt.
SCHWARTZ. Anna. 84 Miami Ib.ach
Riverside.
SINGER. Max, 77. 1714 SW mth St.
I lonioli
FLEIT. Samuel. 77. 1498 NE 167th
st Blasberg
KENDRICK. Ethel M.. 1*00 SW
North Riv.r Dr. Gordon
MEYER. Annette. 79, -North Miami
Beach. Riverside.
SAZER. Bertha. 7-. North Miami
Beach. I.evitt.
SCHNEIDER. Nettie, 73, 950 Pennsyl-
vania Ave Miami Beach Gordon
Interment Mt. Nebo,
SILLMAN. Irving I "-,. Miami
Riverside.
strauss. flair,. Detroit, Mli h
R.-. erside,
UNTERBERGER. Louis, 7::. f.t
South Hlllcrest Cl Hollywood
Riverside
WALLACH. Mrs Ruth V.' Miami
Bead). Riverside. Interment M'
Nebo.
GREENFIELD. Julius 30, 16901 NE
13th Av.. .\- ,rl|, Miami Beach,
RiV.rsille
SACK. Sarah 71. Miami Beach.
Riverside.
stone, Beatrice, 70. North Miami.
Levitt.
ames. B.-njamin. 7".. Gordon, Inter-
ment ML Nebo,
BAROUCH, Nathan. 17, 77! I NW
nth st Hollywood gUw"1*' .
DONOWITZ. Max. 75. N'>rth M-aml
B.ach. Riverside. Interment Sta.
EXTEfL Sidney. 75, 3800 Collim.
Ave., Miami Beach. Cordon.
HELLER. Joseph J.. i*. Miami
Beach. Riverside. Interment Mt.
LEWIS. Harry J.. 71. North Miami
Mfctfhffl3E*. 63. Miami. River-
ROSEN BLUM. ROSS. 88. Newman.
Interment Mt. Nebo. ,__.
SCHWARTZ. Hannah Iv. Miami
Hea.h Riverside,
SCHWARZ, Jacob. tiS. Hallandale.
SHER".'V.eontlna. 72. 3M1| SW 27th
\ve Gordon. Interment Mt .Who.
WEISSFELD. Joseph. 71. Miami
Reach Riverside. Interment Mt.
ELLMAN. Harry. 30. North Miami
Beach. Riverside. __
HABERMAN. May. 30. Miami Beach.
MILLKR, Abraham. Miami Beach.
New man.
OLIPHANT, Harry, 7x Tampa.
Cor'tnn. .
SLOAN E. Lillian. B6. Miami BeaCtt,
N.v. man _._
ARNDT. Paul. 39. Miami Beach Klv-
erslde Intermenl Mt. Nebo.
COHEN. Frances. 84, 11650
Dixie Huv Riverside
lieb. Bulvla, 7:. 1403 \v\ Ith B
Riverside
LIPSON. Arthur. 94. 1100 \\ A
Riverside interment Mt Nebo.
Salat. Charles 77. 4ni Ocean Or
Blasberg, .
ALPER. Esther Miami Beach.
miller. Jack s 31 5055 Colllnt
Ave. Oordon.
ROTHSTEIN. Edith, : Miami
i:..., ii Oordon interment Star j.
David .. ,
SUSMAN. Anna B. 18. Miami
i: v r-n.e intut in. i't Star of
teller. Jess s 71. North Mil
Beach. Riverside.
ZLOTT. Mis Helen, '' Miami
Be ,. h Riverside, Intermenl Mi
Nebo
ZWICKER. Rhoda. 63. 5101 W.
Flagler St. Oordon Intern
GOLDBERG. Ham-, 35, 1200 West
Av- Miami Beat h Blasberg.
GRATMAN. Ma\ 76 Miami !:
Newman
HADESMAN. Helen A.. 71 Miami
Beach Newman
LeNOBLE, Benjamin 1.. 12. North
Ii IV Village. RlV elside
OWITZ. Bos.-. ->.' Miami Beach
Rival sol,
SMITH. Mrs l.ibbie. 7:. North Miami
Beach, Riverside.
VAHL, Helen Stentin. 63, Of S<1 F.
IStlt Place Hialeah. Oordon
meiit mi Nebo.
HARTSTEIN. Mrs Elsie I: 33
Miami Beach. Riverside,
BERGER. Dr. Solomon. 81, Miami.
Bn, li. Riverside
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
DIRECTORS
Irwin jeffer
Mcdwin Jolter Alvin Jeffer
HOLLIS L I 188-11 HILLSIDE AVE.
BROOKLYN 1283CONEY ISLANDAVE
212/776-8100
MIAMI FLA 13385 W DIXIE HWY.
Rcpre ented by Sonny Levitt
.#
305/947-1185
Chapels available in all
communities in New York and
throughout the Miami area
Palmer's
Miami Monument Compaa/
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 4440922
Closed On The Sabbrtli
Personalized Memorials Custom
Crafted In Our Own Workshop.
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
I.KN \ T PASCl'L
...,l
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To III Creditors and All r o is Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Ai
i: lati
Vou at, hereby notified and ri iu i
:;' v I laiim 1 !.
which vou may havi aital st
late of LENA T PASCl'L dei
late of Had,- County, Florida, o. the
Circuit .inde, of Iladi < oui i
file the sain.- in duplicate and a
vi.led in Section 733.16, l-'l .
tie- |n their offices in tl
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Dor C/o.rd Soabofh
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
, Miami's Only Striciiy Jewish
Monument Deoler
&umm$topet
intVIHC All SO STATtl
AMPLI rAUINa IN THI UlAt
luno-ut wmu
ftaUfctfUsMHtHl.TJIiAj
l/M
865-2353
720 Stnnty Flnl Slml
ei Ma c:j o-
an Womi Ut*ti
4Cla-*TION10r mvxl
WISH FLORIplAN Courthouse in Hade County, Fn
WITNESS mi '.....i and the Ithln six calendar months from the
said conn ui Miami, Florida on this time of the first publlcatio
23 day "f .luiv. 1973
RICHARD P, BRINKER
As i 'lerk, Circuil < "oui t
l' ide I 'ounl i. Florida
By I. 8NEEDEX
As Deuuty Clerk
ll lie,|lt Coarl Seal,
GEORGESAMPAS I
4'.'" Lincoln Road, Buitl
Ulaml Beai li Florida
Attomej for PetltU.....r
Phone: Ml-6417
7/27 8 'J-10-17
or 'lo same a ill be barred
i at .Miami, Florida, this I i
of Julv. A Ir I97,
NORUAN E PASCL'L
SAUL PASCl'L
As Execu
First oublli atlon of this not!
th. :: day of Jury. l7J
Kommel, I tos;en i 4)rber &
Bhenkman
Attorn, vs for Bxei Ut ir
111) l.in, oin Rd.. Miami Be
7 87 1-10 17
Jtevifl
Jilemorial Chapel
"JEWISH tUNSKAl DIACCrORS"
LOCAL AND OUT OF STAT*
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
13385 W 01XIE HWV N M.


August 17, 1973
* kwj*fi,ffrridH*/n
Page 11-B
lEGAl NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
tSC-AL NOTICt
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREHY IIIVKX Ihol
the underHlirhed, .1. t tug
CE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
E IS HEKEHY OtVE.V ihnl
rrniKi ed. desiring to nnn
Rt."S'.'H'.'P ''' "! '"'- w under ih. fuTlll'ous "name
.EAH lll.V aiH nl '>< ol l .'-ii. v INSTATES DKYHl.oP-
Si.. Hutlenh Fin :!3'i10 In MEXT COMPANY LTD nl UWi K
..nl :< in. with Rih \. .- [i, Hlnleah. Florida 33010, in-
IrcuH i .mi i,f n.ni, i,n,i i,, rotfater -.-.i.i name uiih ih-
.1
1 'i 11. ill,- i In uii Court
ftottiltv, Florida,
l-l.-T !.. !' .i.
I let elnomenl i ',.i.....i,t inn
i..... Dial Velarde Mum
Ji'.-i- Dial Velarde Dacal
Rafael Anouli
Pedro Kv Hnnchcx
Florid
AI*. ho MedcroH
I nlfii i
8 3-10-I7-2*
CE UNDER FICTITIOUS '
NAVE LAW
l hkkkiiy OIVKN Ihnl
Mjri i desiring; tfi engage
n ,r ih. fictitious i.mi, HARRIS SIRKIX, I' A
RRED \\ AKKHi >C8E al 4'. Ai ii.n -\ fur AludlcantH
Ji Si V. Miami Il*aoh. Put, I Dnde i" t- i i HulMliin
nd* to i-.-iii-1. i a|d nntnt- I .Mlnml. Florida 331.11
i "lerk f the i irvull i 'ourl "
founty, Florida,
ki.hm-.l Piiveleky NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREHY DIVKN Hint
the unilcrslsTni 'i. t.-.-ii inn to .
in Lu.-iin .-> under the flrlllloUH in......
' Ul'l-'" |f" I'liN-Ti'ii'TiON ('i i
CHEROKEE COXSTfU'CTlON CO Rl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
!N AND FOR
n*D COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'SION
R0BATE NO. 73-2657
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Etnti nl
i:i ike KI8KX I iextki Dec. need
S/J-IB-U .'I
:e under fxtitious
NAME LAW
HEREHY fll\ BX l-i
^fiui llcxll In enrage
,^BK II' Hi' f'l lltiou- i mi.
TEi'H : \ i.is ,-r r; ci T,,,; ,,..-
H'TH )-'i \ ':'i 'I'll
iV.\ V IHSi'l:l::l l'i i|> c .I-- Si i| Til
DA ii A ran..... i i.mi
lid* I.. retrlalcr -..i.i
ill. Clerk ol the Cln-ull
I I'ii County, l-l.....Iii
p!i i i-il I :! -huck
f s-in-17-21
COUNTY JUDGES COURT
I IN AND FOR
OADE i O ,-.TY Fi ORIDA
IN PROBATE
No 73-2959
fEORGE E. SCHUL2
i :
I XT" '
Jp.l
ITICE TO CREOITORS
adltm iiinl All Persons Hnv-
nr l' tunnds AKahiHi Sni.l
hereh) notilled and required
III Ull) ...III.- .1 Ml (ji III,III,i~
bu inn) have against Ihi en-
CI.KX \ PIXTO d-i em
i Floi Ida, to ihi t'
.i Dnde County, mid fit
ii duplicate iiml uh urin Idcd
Florida Stntuti In
tin. Ci i url
To'
Ing
l-M
f
to
wh
Ihi
ol
cul
ii.,.
In
Hit
h
Ml i i. rtltom :ui>l All IN -..ii- lln\ -
int Claims .,i i). in in.ir- Aaati i Said
i:"'i.
You .ii.' I i.-l.i notified and required
... ni'.-.iii .I,.-. claims and demands
uhi.h >>u iniii have against the --
tate hi Rose RISEN dextkl. rte.
ceased i..i. .,f |..i,l, County, Florida.
'.. ih. i'ii, uii .luilu. "f Dade Coun-
ty, and llle Ihe wnni In duplicate
l'i ,1- |H'..\ ill, .1 III Sr.-I in-. 733 I H
Plurldu Statutes, In their offices In
Mi. i'.-iiiii\ Courthouse In Dudi c.iini-
;\ Florida, ui.iiin six cnlendiir
in..'uii- fnini ih. liin. nl ihe fir-i
nuhlicatlon li.-i...!'. or Ihe name will
h harred.
: .ii Miami, Florida, lhln u day
nl VUKUHt. AH
iiak ktbiniikiu1
\- i:\ii
.. X.W I.", .si. Minim. |.'i..ri.i;, ",- | ,, K ;-'.'""':" '.........' ,nl" '""
I. ml- to I'.tisl.-i Mild n. in \>"li III,
i". 11. ol iii. circuit i '..iiri of
L"uuiity. FlorUla.
1 :iu. Rldlte I'.iih.Ii 110 "in;.:n. \.
s :-iii-i;
LEGAL NOTICE
' IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73-41='
J. GWYNN PAHKER
In RE I Mm. nl
DKIM IRAII M X\ ( IOD8
|i... .
NOTCE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All r. i-n- Hav.
Ins i'i. nwir 'i
l.-l:il.-.
You are li. r.-i..\ notified and re-
quli. i -.. i an) claim* and de-
ninnils w In. h \..n ma> have iikuIiihI
the wtti....... |ii:i:i h:\ii .ii wimps
/l.-.i'ii-.-.i i......i Dade County, Flor-
ida, in the County Judtti ol Hade
Count.i and tile the miiii.' in duiilicati
ninl
LEGAl NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPERTYI
I IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH .IODICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 7318103
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN i:i:
XftltM \X Si III I.MAN,
Hualmnd
ninl
MARY HIT V Si IIII.MAX.
W'if.
T( MRS. MARY ISITA BCHCI.MAN
i::.', i iverh -1 Road
l| villa Sett l'i '
Vur ARE uil:i:rv NOTIFIED
oul
s, i.. i i\vn. i
Hi. D KENT. Seen tarjr
x 17-14-::; n t
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEHEUA GIVEN thai
ii..- unilet>iKiied, deHiiinv etiaruire
in i.umii.-- under the lictitioUH mmc
-r i:. .-.in Priming m 10.11 i \\ pal
l>i\i. li.u'i.i .'i VoriIi .\ilaml I ich
Florida, InlcndH to rca*' '
ivllh the 'lerl ol the I :ii uii I '..in i ol
I. ule 'ounty, Florida
:'..). :, nn
.1 h i Lie. 1 -1 \ i
|ii::|.i \, m Dixie llliri way
Noi II tl "ii,' Beach, FI
Itreirei & .- In llier
i.-. i.. i: i ; i s- iir. Ihei
Altoi n.-i. for Annllcant
I '7 14-81 9 7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AilU KOK CADE Court I .
FLORiDA
i\ , Sheldon X, l.clchuk, i:-m
'"'' \...... lor Kxwutri*
w Flnitler Si Minm Flu
k I.
in
of
-ii r
rtai
r>a;li County, Florida, v ih. general jurisdiction division
i-mliii- iiiiiuli- rrnm the ilmi no 73-17921
si inil.ii. i.iiiin h.i.,.f. ... the I NOT'CE OF ACTION
lie barred. |.\ |;|.; THIC MARRIACE <>F
"' Florida, ilns l NANCY KI'SCI.IC SUCIRKS,
GE|
IX
.mi:
Pi
r. A I'. I97X.
VINCK PINTO
A- Ailminislrali.r
lul.ii.-.ii..ii i.f iln.- notice o
;' .in1. l73,
11 I VIS
[lor EKtiile
K-ayue Kldii 19 IV. Finder
[inrui. FI 331110
s ::-in-l7
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
)E COUNTY. FLOR'DA
It JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO 73-17V8
riCE BY PUBLICATION
rill-: M MtHIAOE "C
i:i.8\\oi:ti| smith.
|ii*r.
i-ii.....ii
\\ lie
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-17194
ACTION FOR ADOPTION
OF MINOR
IN RE
ii
. ii \i:l.i:s AI.I.EN Ml iss.
. minor
hj
v\ II HEIIT MOSS and
'o i :i i \ mi iss i
Tl i: KI'TII \\ i m ITEX
rli n. unknott n
YOC AHE HEREBY XOTIFIED
ili-.i mi acl..... i"i adootl......
CHARLES AI.I.KX MOSS, n MlnTir,
lieci I Hi .i mid v ..n arc renuli ed
to nerve ii ..... "i >..in ,- in'......
I. II-.-. if Bliv til il nil RSSEX &
KSSEX. -H '"i in I -- for Petitioner.
xvhOHc iiilili-i -.- Ii 1208 Ainsi.v niilar.,
Mininl. Fla.. 33132. and llle Hi
mni ii.- i'i"i hi.'.i in Section iW.it., .,, ,1,,,, .... h'veolution ol
Florid., S.a.uteH in their office. In 1 ". ",,.,", '" ,Vl .., .",,i vU
the Count) i ..in a.m.-. in Dmlc Coun- "'"" """ 'TJJ" "..,, ,,,,,, ,r
ty. Fh.ri.1... within lx .-nl. n.li.r ".', V,,',"1,". L,-' ', -. -.
n......h- in Ihe time of Ihe nisi ,, '..,.,! iltiiiiP iiltorilel
!';".,:';.....' '" -"" m I',,,"..,!;': ui..':.'-.,'i,.-': i: k\v.t
lie harrcil
Dated Miami, Florida, thin -7
ilin -.1 lull .All i"7::.
FA YE MAIHK \\ IEI IIKI.T
\ r -ii rlj
Flral i.iii-!:. ..ii.-n of tin- notice on
the '' .In' : An "ii-1. I!i"3
k\\it\i:\ ,v Kit.....
It) RICHARD I KHl ,\i i... ii, \ t,.- i .... I..
I^.i Lincoln Road, Sulti 312
II ... h Flm lilu 53139
: 7.1 i.'i
I 10-17-24
NOTiCE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYI
i IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. .N AND FCR
0 DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-1R416
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACT'ON FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE Tl lire ol
RICH VRH .Iti||.\ VIEMRITZ.
in. r
HEHRA I.Ki: > IEMIUTZ.
Ri -i.....l-ni.
TO DKIW \ I i:i: MI'MRITZ
::4l i '
lohnsiou n, l n \
YOI" ARK HEI.KIH S'oTIFIEIi
ii'ni nn nctlon for IXiwolutlon ..f Mar-
i..-- n filed ajtalnHl you nn.'
)< > ..in i"i i. il i.....
XEY A KKi P 120 I hi. "I" l- I
Mall Sin.. "" I'eai h. Floi -
Ida 33131*. mid i 111' oi'iulnal u in
lh<- I'll I I. of tl ""' l
on or I..-L.I s.-,
vmm- ,i defaull v ill I.....li
vou for the i. Hi ..... ,:' 'I
. ..nn,I...nl ,.r ni'UI ,
Thii. --'-. i. ; "u!- in
each Wei ecutlvi
iii THE JEW ISH FI ORIDI Vv
WITNESS n. Iiiiinl an I
of -.ml nui I .' im Floiii i
Uii.- -
RICHARH P ItRIXKKR
.\. i |, | i i ..in :
i. ile oui "
It) I. SXEEOEX
A- I li mil Clel
ii 'ii. nil i '..in i Si
i MR RICHARD I KIU ''
KWITXE> ,>. I- '
R. .... Suite '
' Minm Reach FI.
;v"...........' i : .
IN THE CIRCUII COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL Cir-iCUiT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JUHIS-ICTION DIVISION
CVSE NO 73-IHII0
NOTICE OF ACTIGH
IX RE THE MAKi.i Mil
IMiKII) IIIICKI VXH
Pel i \'
1"", r ai pred'T hirki axd
III
il
Ri mii-mli nl Iln
I'll \RI IS T SlJI'lltES.
l:.--i.. It.I, : llll>l.m|.|.
Ti I: I'll \i:i ES T. SQI'iliES
Hiii;. w I ..li.-i Avenue
Xi ,\ Havi ii. i'"i...... ii. in
Y"i' ARE XOTIFIED thai on
.action for Dixsoluil.....if Vlarriatre hai
I iiecii ii'..i nicaliiMl you. ^..n are re- j
i .i.i- If anv, ..n TRAOER m.l "'i'ii" '"ii," s.-'l,
SCHWARTZ. Pclltionei Wlfe'a nl ESS EX ft ESSEX
I lorn. i-. W horn nl.ll.-- I- l'1 Vill.ii' i -Aiii-l.v Klflll
, tindfiv) Ri nil. Miami Reach Plorlda Miami 1
oriKinal with the clerk of thi nlmvi "" Alberl U llcnaky. attorney -,, u.FRED I. IHRKI VXD
..vied .'.in .....r i..;.". s.....ml>i i '..... >>'hl"'M '" .""' ""
.'Hi. 1973; nthcrwla.......faull mil '.;-'*' .:..-' '" H Hairier M Mimni.
l. entered -.n for Ihe rellcl Horidn, mnl llle the orlKiinil
,i,i,,l, ,1 In the ennui'ilnt or m-tition. Ihe clerk ol Iln ......i-e Htyleil coun
WITNESS im hand and the hchI on or belor. Sentcmher .. 19i3: other-
..i mi .i ...... .i Miami. I'.ni.l.i mi '' mull will I
lliiH IMh ii:.\ ..f Aiwui i. 197
RICHARD P IIHI> KER
Ah Clerk n uii I 'ourl
Hi.I, County. Florida
ID w TYMINSKI
\- Dcnut.i Clerk
a.
1 In ii..... helori Aiuruel 29. I'.i73 am'
ri, ih.- ..liifliml with the Clerk of
il,- Court, either hi Ion n I.....
Petitioner'" ntlorno or Immedinteli
ih. lenfi.-r. othei-wlHe a defaull will he
entered iiKalnal rou for Ihi relief rte
,n in.I..I in Iln Petition
AI h^Bl.< |..55Sf,i, ,.i | IIiIh Courl Ihe -,4ili dav ol July.
or .\: r 'ii "iM v hi: \'>' i:v "; : .,,,,., ,, ,.,,,,-. ,.,.
6- TH. l'i: I'l-.-m;........ i-l.eek- i:n IIAlin I'. nillNKKR
n\ \i::: hi-:rei:\ xoti- V','',",',',';'''
l'-8:ilTO I'll i: vur uritten i.,-i...i,-.- I'v A. -i in V-
i'*ihui.'i..... i- ill.....ull......f mar. ........ \"^'.'i,\.' ,",' ,
_*<. wild il" I'l.rl. ..f iln- i.....vi TRAOER andSCHWAB 17.
?.!, n.l .-.-'% :i "> ii""n ivil- Attnrney I Law
I'.S-r-a An......>-. von 7.AMFT & '' Vrl.....'" '.','V ,":,'.'. .
.^YlVrH, Sni'. IK" 12" S.-lilh I...... Mm nil I...I. 1'. II"inIn -:
niwy. .... -1 .; ,l.|. .-. I-'I.....I i ::::il''.
or be" ii "' .In' ", viimi-i
1
Attorney for Petitioner
M-31 9
7 ^7 v :-l"-!7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PR03ATE DIV.SION
PROBATE NO. 73-4232
ISCHULZ)
i UK i: Int. .-i
Ui:il \ I'HED
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All rre.liior.- ..mi All r-r-"H- II."
Iiir Clalmi. or u.mmiiii Adalnal Snlrt
EYuire hereby notlHed and required ALEX KIMBJIEI.!.. Huabuml.
to pi.....nl niiv .Iniin- Mill .l.iiimi.l-
ealered mralnal
you \'"i' Ihe rellcl demanded in Ihe*
......nlalnl ". ii -..ii
This notice nhall be nul.li-lii-.l once
. li \\. foi -, n "ii n" \ ftcckfe
THE JEM ISH l-'l ORIDIAX
WITNESS m> hand and the oeai
, .1 ...nn ..I .Mi-.no. Florida on
in day r July. 197?
ItlCHARD P I'.IH vki-'.I:
Ah Clerk, Clreull Courl
I lade County, Florida
I'.v II .1 FOY
Ah Deput) Clerk
. nil Courl S.-nl i
I ItERT \\ II.EXSKY
Kil Wi -i Flaler sn-.-.-i
' Miami, Florida 33130
' mh.in.-\ i..i Petitioner
s 3-10-17 U
IN THE CIRCUII I.UURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
General Jurisdiction Division
NO. 73-18349
NOTICE FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
IN RE; Tin: MARRIAIIE OF
II .t
Mill, 7 ..l S i
Hiooklvn
YOI' ARK S'oTIFIKD
, r, i,ii,.i fin i --.li........'
,, lKi liai been fl nl nita '"ii aiiO
you imi-i mi'......I" "I > I, ii .1.....-.--. il iiv, "" R.....
I ,.-. n. ...-" North wi -' i '
Miami. Florida m ";"
v ,,i S. |,|. nil., i. 1973. '.'' HI'
iKlnnl i.v -I".I il....."" '" !
ii,i- court. i i" mull
I,.,-..i hkiiIiihi -ii ''" "'"l
llldi -I III till Petitl' II. .
WITNESS ni' hand "" /' "
,. .-..nn u.i- -.-. .in' "i mi> '
UllHAItl" P WHNkAh. Cleric
Uii
II V |>|1 I'.li
R, A I It IV AH
i.. nu<' ''' n
H ii nil l'"lH l Si
:7 24
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
, 'eleventh JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
NO 73-'31:j7
'GENERAL JURISDICTION -"VISION
NOTICE Bv P'JBLICAHON
i IN RE: '!'l- iiturrlatti "i
I MARTHA IIAK\ II
',\ Hi
and
CLYDE HAKVKT.
lln-l.iiii'l.
OKiii
HOBATE DIVISION
(BATE NO. 73-4320
In RE: Omiu
>iA.vuBr,oi'/":. i. m ^" '"
M OllZK.1.1, .i MANNY UHZi:.
i!.-.-.-tiHi|.
NOTICE TO CRED'TORS
Ai. All OfslHi. > '""' Ml I'."'""- "I"
Jpf. I'l.-iimH "i- i' in.iii'is Ajminrn Bald
You arelwi. '' -* "-! mnl i him
,-, ...,t mi mill .1. in in.ls
nloh siWnii" suntlnnl lh*" ,:--
^l.W'l'CL ol'/.K .l.-.i-.il
nf Did. I'-n.ii'. Florida, Ihe
..; Dade Couniy, and
jn .lu'ili. ni" and .i-
Icciloii 733 I.:. Florida
ii- nflicei ii i lie i '..ini-
In iin.ie Couniy, Flor-
'.....ih- from
!]" lir-l nul lil .il."
.-inn.- '-.ill be barred
-,nv I.'i-.-"I.i. 'Iii- Hi
.1.
' it-cult
e 111
.Vllll.l ill
im-
Courthou
i i. within s
iii
i I-. of or ii
i-'ii.-.i nt
ili.y ..r July.
Fin
A 11 1973.
Toll! DDJ5K
LBi A'liiiiiii.-U'iiii in
i.uhli. ii "I Ihln notice "ii
Mi.. 3rd dajri"' '" l'~|. '''""
SIMON. HAI -.. i :.
Attorn. > ftir -'im iii-liiillix
BON AliiHlef I'.u -; -1 V 1
TTHE CIRCI IT COURT OF THE
LEVENJH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
LIN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No 73-18490
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IX BE: The in .n lose "I
ETIEXNJBJCASS.:i s.
llu.-i
THKLMA AI >'\ \M'KI: '' \>si:i'S.
YOV", r)li:i.MA AI.KXANDKR
red
Eelnl. .
You are herobj notified nnd remnreii
In iirenenl mi> Inlms nn.l demulld*
uiii.li vou may have nmlnal the tr-
t.-u. of LEON Li'Xlx d. "IIO-...1 late
,,i I Hole Couniy. Flori.ln. i" il" '~ir-
uli Judnee of Dade County, and Tile
ih.- Mime in dui'Hctite and i- nro-
.. ,l,,l in S. li.'.i 733 I*. Florida Sn.i-
.,., .. itl ih, ir office* in the Count*'
Coiirlhnune i" Dadi County, Florida,
n in,in >lx rail ndar ni.'n'h- from the
time of ilo. flrfl oiil.1ic.-itii.il in reof,
,,, in, Knme m lie ini'i..|
Filed m Mlnml. Florftm. this S nay
.f auk., ad :
CHARI I7S Rt'XIX
A- Kxi lltor
Flral oui-'ii-ai'.oii ..f 'In- n'-ii. on
he '7 .1." ol AutfUMt, 1973
[OSEPII SCHMIER
Mtornei lor Ra'nte "i" I ..... Rusln
-, I liirolu Road
Mlnml lii..--li. FlorMta "?,, .^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
:N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
N. 73.18i5
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
SIXTO PEREZ.
Ah Km cutor
I I niihll. iiil'-o "f thin notice on
Hi. 17 day "f Aumiat, 1973
ST \NI I'.V M PRED
.Mlome) for i:ki:a PRED,
I >BCK VSED
hiii Dade Federal Bulldina
Miami. Fhirlda .....
< I7-^I-:I i
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
CF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 73-196S4
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARR'AGE
in 111-: The Mnrrlaic- ol
I H i.n n \ COLBY". Petitioner
RICHARD JEPKI'lEY COLEY.
I :.-.-i...inl. ill
-in RICH VUD .IEFFREY I OLBT
I' I llnx vow Drive
fireen Inland '
Tom River, New Ji raey Mi.13
Vur ARE HEREIJY NOTIFIED
Ihnl mi action lor Dlwwlution "i Mar.
above Htybil court in or 1..1..1- -, ''" ", ... ,,Y,.,| 1,1 I'l.ii Hook
Rent.mher 7. 1973 II vou fi.il 10 Jo the.....f. aa I';'"',,,,. ,;.,.
... .lu.liroi.-i.l b) defaull will be Inken 72. ;" JJilte -. ,.,,,.' ",', l,
aualtiHt you for the relief demanded or.be ,1 Dad. ^'r^^H^rvey. nnd
"A'lrt'JSi-K -."'II he .........1.....vV'f r-.,;;;;.;; f"; vo^nn-
K: -Z V%SUXJ3SSi """,1.0,1^ ;,;.,_:i;: v';::-;';-
DATED: July 27. 1973, nbovr lotjrl_un ,.. ,:;,,,.11
RICHARD P HRINKER. CLERK "lu...... .,I'11I',M ,,.,,,., Florida, "'i
i:v li .1 FOY Corner** In**- "'}''.-- ,. ,.|-0
DATED: lulv :7. It
RICHARD P HRINKER, CLERK
I I.v II. .1 FOY
Del Utv i'l.rl.
- 3-|0 I7'.'l
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPERTYI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADF. COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-1"770
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
i.n in-:- Tin M..H..L-. ..1
v.XDKES \ \i lll'ERDI,
I lu-l,i....l.
nnd
\'"' \ Al.lll KIM'I.
u ...
Ti Ami : '..il in 1.1
j:i-.... Thin I Ktehih Avenue
Look Inland City. X.Y
MM' ARE HKKKHY NOTIFIED
f Mai
IM-I.ll." III I.....' '....."
^"'IjiC^rH-.KHK.XKER
Clerk. 1 -i.ii'i 1 i"'
,iv A J RIV ^S
Del u > Clerk
It'll ull 1 'Iln Si lll

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Or THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND rOR
DADF. COUNTY
PROBATE O'VIS'OV
PROBATE NO 73 *l
J. CWVNN PARKER
Il RE I 1.H. '
111:1: n MID HI iTTI.IEH
NOTICE TO CREOITORS


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Page 12-B
' lenitt tnricilar
Friday, August 17, 1971.

Shop Food Fair for Big Summer Values!
THE CRIATEST VARIETY off FINE FOODS at REASONABLE PRICES!
SAVE 20'
ON
- 4 CANS...
100%
FLORIDA
P.P. BRAND FROZEN
ORANGE
JUICE
LIMIT 4 CANS PIEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
Of $7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
SAVE
10
TIDES
IN
DIRT'S
OUT!
TIDE
LAUNDRY
DETERGENT
LIMIT ONE PKG., PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A' FRESH ICED
LEG OR BREAST
QUARTERS
FRYER
QUARTERS
LB.
SKINNED
SLICED BEEF LIVER
f ANCY SKINLESS 4. BONELESS ARROW
Flounder Fillet .TOOTH
$109
Li
1
LARGE NO 1
Canadian Smelts
2ir $129
BAG
i
H
DEPT.
AVAIL ABIE ONLY AT STORES HAVING
SEAFOOD SERVICE COUNTERS
FLORIDA CAUGHT
MACKEREL 55c
.... SLICED m
lb$139 Kingfish Steaks lb 99e
FRESHLY SLICEO
Halibut Steaks
P.P. BRAND REGULAR ALL FLAVORS
OR RITZ
LOW CAL
12-OZ.
CANS
FLAVORFUL
Tetley Tea Bags ........... 5. 67c
STROCANOFF OR LASAGNE
Hunt's Skillet Dinner "kl1 89c
SUPEROSE
8-OZ
BOTTLE
69
STOKELY
Bavarian Sauerkraut '.87 27'
Liquid Sweetener
SAVE 6c BETTY CROCKER (ALL FLAVORS) _
Snack Size Puddings 3! cans 59c
PURE VEGETABLE ..,.
Wesson Oil 4,.T?Z $106
SAVE 16"-FLO-SUN DELICIOUS
Orange Juice
QUART
CONTS.
FRESHLY MADE
Master's Sour Cream
PINT
CONTAINER
PHILADELPHIA OR P P BRAND
Cream Cheese
l-OZ
............. PKG
43'
37'
WISCONSIN HOLLAND STYLE BABY
Gouda or Edam Cheese mi. 59c
BORDEN S ;SMALL CURD,
Creamed Cottage Cheese 'IS1 42c
BIRDS EYE FROZEN
BIRDS EYE FROZEN FRENCH
Broccoli Spears Green Beans
WITH
HOLLANDAISE
SAUCE
ClO-OZ.
I PKG.
BIRDS EYE
Frozen Peas
10-OZ
PKG
27c
WITH
ALMONDS
DOWNYFLAKE
C 9-OZ.
PKG.
Frozen French Toast
12-OZ
PKG
49'
SAVE 10<-GOLDEN TOP
LEMON PIE
FAMILY AAC 22-OZ.
FAVORITE Ht^r PKG.
All IAMO GOODS MADf WITH fUtl VfGITAtU SHOtMNING
| Wl RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES NONE SOLD TO DEALERS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS.

FOOD
FAIR

SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUNDAY. AUGUST IB
AT ALL FOOD FAIR FREDERICKS STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS.
1 ? 1 SAVE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS ANL
|"\"J"1 GET YOUR CHOICE OF BEAUTIFUL NAME
tCMMMMM, brano G|FTS SUITABLE FOR EVERY PURPOSE!
FRUITS & VEGETABLES
MOST OF OUR PRODUCE IS NOT PREPACKAGED
SO THAT YOU CAN BUY EXACTLY WHAT YOU NEED!
BARTLETT
PEARS
top ^9^^fec
QUALITY Ji^ F
^^ im lb.
GARDEN FRESH __
Sweet Corn 10IA'J89C
GARDEN FRESH ^ ,<*.
Crisp Red Radishes 3 & 39
READY TO EAT NATURAL (FRESH SLICED)
Hawaiian Pineapple 20.% 89
LARGE VINE RIPE
CANTALOUPES
DELICIOUS FROZEN FOODS'.
SAVE TIME S WORK C PIEASE THE FAMILY!
SAVE 25'BANQUET FROZEN
POT PIES
ALL
VARIETIES
8-OZ.
PKGS.
BIRDS EYE FROZEN
ICE FLO
ALL
FLAVORS
C 18-OZ.
PKG.
BIRDS EYE INTERNATIONAL
DANISH STYLE
JAPANESE a
HAWAIIAN
PARISIAN
FROZEN
10-OZ.
PKG.
SERVICE APPETIZER DSPT!
ONLY AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS
ALL LUNCH MEATS SLICED TO YOUR OR0ES
IMPORTED AUSTRIAN
IMPORTED AUSTRIAN _-,
Swiss Cheese .....................T 69k
FRESHLY SLICED _
Smoked Lox ...................<^."99e
KAHNS DELICIOUS
Brounschweiger
FAMILY
FAVORITE


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