The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02325

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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
Urewislh Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 46 Number 34
Miami, Florida Friday, August 24, 1973
Twc Section.-: Prie? 25 cent?
9 72 Lod Terrorist Hi-Jacked Japan Jetliner
iMBi IIIHiM '[:
NBW YORK (JTA) A 22-year-old Osaka
man, who is on the international wanted list in
connection with the Lod Airport massacre in May
last year, has been identified as the Japanese
member of the four-man hijack team of the Japan
Air Lines jumbo jet.
This was reported by The Japan Times, an
English-language newspaper in Tokyo.
THE NEWSPAPER said that the man, Osamu
Maruoka, was identified through his confession
to the Libyan police authorities who are holding
the four hijackers. The International Criminal
Police Organization (Interpol) sent a telegram
to the Japanese National Police Agency identify-
ing Maruoka.
The telegram also named the other hijack-
ers as Mohammed Hassan, Karlos and Yahya
Hassen Laghg. Karlos' last name was undecipher-
able, the police agency said.
Japanese police Aug. 8 searched the home of
Maruoka's parents in Osaka with search warrants
charging him with violations of the anti-hijacking
law, explosive control law and gun and sword
laws.
The Japanese National Police Agency said
Maruoka, who originally went to Athens, ostensi-
bly to study fashion designing, underwent mili-
tary training at a training center for Palestinian
terrorists in a Beirut suburb together with Kan
Okamoto, 25, who is now serving a life sentence
in Israel for his part in tlje Lod massacre.
Maruoka did not take part in the Lod episode.
Maruoka's parents last heard from him in early
June when he wrote them a letter from Bern,
Switzerland.

.
ffAMP EXPLOSION
MEA Plane's
Israel Landing
Was Risky
LIB ANON BlUtO ... 5-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
rael took a calculated risk when
it allowed a hijacked Lebanese
airliner to land at Lod Airport Aug.
16, Minister Without Portfolio Is-
rael Galili disclosed here.
"We preferred to take the risk
because we feared the hijacker
might blow up the plane in the
air and we would bear responsi-
bility because we did not prevent
it," Galili said on a television in-
terview Friday night.
THE HIJACKER, 37-year-old Mu-
hammed Atouni who is a citizen of
Libya, was remanded in custody
for 15 days by a Jerusalem magis-
trate Friday. Judge Moshe Gold-
berg denied his request for release
pending trial. The judge described
Atouni's act as "serious." If con-
victed he faces a possible life sen-
tence.
THE HIJACKER was subjected
to prolonged interrogation Friday
night and was examined by a psy-
Continued on Pag* 2-A
REP. OGOEN Rf conventions evaded
Reid Raps
Censure
TEL AVIV (JTA)
Rep. Ogden Reid (Dem.-N.Y.)
declared here on Aug. 14
that those "hurrying to con-
demn" Israel for its inter-
ception of a Lebanese air-
liner were mostly those who
had "evaded support for in-
ternational conventions"
urged by Israel to prevent
"air piracv."
The former U.S. ambassa-
dor to Israel also told a press
Continued on Page 12-A
We'll Say No to Forced
Mideast Peace-Rogers
WASHINGTON(JTA)Secretary of State William P. Rogers
said here that the U.S. still rejects an imposed solution in the Middle
East, continues to regard the status quo there as unstable and undesir-
able for all parties concerned and does not alter its policies in re-
sponse to advertisements in newspapers.
Rogers' remarks, in reply to
in
questions at a State Department
press conference, were in part an
allusion to recent advertisements
by the Standard Oil Company of
California calling for a more pro-
Arab stance by the U.S. in the
Middle East to ensure the con-
tinued flow of oil.
THE SECRETARY of State said
that the only way a decision will
be reached in the region and prog-
ress advanced is "if there is sensi-
fr Vr ble discussion among the parties." j
He said that somewhere along the I
line, "the urgency of reason will j
prevail," though no nation will get
everything it wants.
He said the U.S. would give "ev-
ery diplomatic support" to efforts
to get discussions moving in the
Middle East and expressed hope
that UN Secretary General Kurt
Continued on Page 6-A
t ft ft
SPECTATORS BARRED
Moscow Jeers
Israel Games
Contingent
DEMAND BOARD RESIGNATION
Holy Day Clash With Poll
Date Angers New Yorkers
NEW YORK(JTA)The New York City Board of Elections
was called upon to resign due to its "insensitivity to the needs of the
Orthodox Jewish citizens of this city and for violating its mandate to in-
crease voter registration."-----------------------------------------------
This demand was made by the
Commission on Legislation and
Civic Action of Agudath Israel of
America, a major national ortho-
dox Jewish movement, which cen-
sured the board of elections for
"disenfranchising Orthodox Jews"
by designating two of the three
registration days in October on
days when religious law prohibits
Jewish people from writing and
transacting legal business.
THESE TWO days are Oct. 3, a
Saturday, and Oct. 10. the eve of
the Suecoth holy day, which be-
gins at sundown.
In separate telegrams to Mayor
Lindsay, Sanford Garelik. presi-
dent of the city council, Thomas
J. Cuite, a majority leader, and
Congressman Hugh L. Carey, who
represents Boro Park in Congress,
Agudath Israel requested that the
necessary- steps be initiated to
bring about the resignation of the
Continued on Page 11-A
Pilots Demand Vow--
Or Flight Ban to Lod
UN CONDEMNS INTERCEPTIOH PACE 5-A
GOLD A DEFENDS ACTION .. PAGE 11-4
WASHINGTON (JTA) Sec- occurred Friday, Aug. 10. The let-
retary of State William P. Rogers ter to Rogers followed action by
was asked by the U.S. Air Line. the Canadian Airline Pilots Asso-
Pilots Association (ALPA) to con- j ciation which Aug. 15 urged the
sider taking steps to suspend Is-1 Canadian government to bar
raeli commercial air service to and j flights to Canada by Israeli com-
from the U.S. unless Israel prom-1 mercial airliners if Israel did not
ises not to repeat interception of
an Arab airliner.
In its message to Rogers, ALPA
stated that Israel should give as-
surance "to the international avia-
tion community that illegal acts
such as those engaged in last Sat-
urday against an Iraqi commercial
airliner over Lebanese airspace
will not occur again."
THE INTERCEPTION actually
immediately guarantee that it
would "never again" conduct or
condone interference with civilian
flights.
The ALPA letter to Rogers also
stated that if Israeli assurances are
not "forthcoming, the U.S. gov-
ernment should consider the pos-
sibility of suspending commercial
Continued on Page 5-A

NEW YORK (JTA) Israeli
athletes participating in the World
University Games in Moscow which
began last week have been sub-
jected to endless boos, jeering and
catcalls from Soviet spectators, ac-
cording to reports reaching here.
When the 25-member Israeli con-
tingent marched into the stadium
under their flag at the opening,
the television cameras were turned
away from them, and the hostility
of the crowd Of some 100,000 was
made evident by the shouts of deri-
sion, the reports said.
ACCORDING TO another report.
Moscow Jews holding tickets to a
basketball game between Israel
and Cuba were forcibly barred
from entering the sports arena
where the game was being played.
I The Jews were confronted by bar-
riers and Soviet militia who admit-
i ted only a handful and told the
! rest that there were no more seats.
The arena, which has a capacity
i of 500 seats, was packed with Rus-
I sian cadets and with soldiers in
j uniform and in civilian dress who
led the jeering of the Israeli play-
ers, one eye-witness reported.
Whenever one of the handful of
Jews admitted to the games left
the arena for any reason he was
Continued on fft 3-A
Anti-Semitism Up in Latin Lands?
By Special Report
NEW YORK The volatile
political situation in parts of
Latin America has aroused fears
of anti-Semitism among Jews
living in Chile, Uruguay and Ar-
gentina, and the general mood
is one of watchful vigilance.
A report by the American
Jewish Committee's South Amer-
ican office received at national
headquarters here reveals that
"the current serious political
tension and the economic de-
terioration in Chile have dam-
aged the Jewish community."
SOME JEWS have left the
country for Brazil, Ecuador and
Costa Rica. However, the ap-
proximately 28.000 Jews who
remain in Chile are still "very
active and hard-working, seek-
ing to maintain community pro-
grams in spite of reduced mem-
bership and income.
Economics rather than poli-
tics are the cause of the Jewish'
decline in Chile, the report in-
dicates, adding that "the so-
cialized economy introduced by
the leftist government during
the past three years affected the
Jewish population unfavorably
since they were for the most
part engaged in industry and
commerce"
Although neither the Allende
government nor many Chileans
Continued on Page 6-A
1!T' Ill T! Hi
'


Page 2 A
vjenist flcrirfiair
Friday, August 24, 1972
ii
V
II
1

Q
-J
Jet's Landing Was Risky
( nntiiiiH'd from Page 1 A
risl He claimed throughout
thai his action was motivated by
to prove ili.: Aral) and
Jewish nation-, could live in peace
limed that in- did not intend
in ;im the two piftoU lu' brand
!.- il when lie seized a Lebanese
-' Urways Boeing 7ff!
over Cyprus and nuifivd it to fly
lu Israel
Thi- plane. ith 120 passengers
and crew members, was n a flight
in.ni Benghazi to Beirut It was
pcrmiltod to take off from Lod
Thursday after Atouni was remov-
ed bv Israeli security forces.
Golda RejVHs Parallel Seen
Behveen Israel. Paleslinians
IERUSALEM JTA Premier (iolda Meir rejected recent
n tlie situation of the Jewish people and those >.f
lestinian Arabs Addressing the Knesset on its last day before
summer recess and the October election Mrs. Meir
h a < .'- .. 'complete distortion."
'. rid
a 111." she
Mrs Men i jet ted th
ol l '.! ncgotiatii
\iai. rroriil organizations, saj
- ml v
t Israel
Mir RE1TER \l! !>

m ml te and
m Arab

addil Vra state
i
While the Palestinia I
ause the
\ stati ;. wnted ail) solution
ill,- East. Wrs M ir said
Israel had started after the Six-
Da) War to rehabilitate Aral) refu-
under its control "We did
i e shall do our utmost, and
We shall try to obtain resources
from international sources to
Complete
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OcUliitj- Prtcr pt.oni Fill.a
CONTACT LENSES
It a ptable tl ii m
shall ne th mui: i wis or
ganiza to destro)
i-i.i,! and create in it- place a
She expi
at d mention in the
1 Nati ms and ith r
of the gitimate. inl
I'ai. tinian people.
"These statements do nol con-
tribute to the advancement of
peace." she said. "They onl<
i mrage the terror organi
idei logicalh and cause false
-." she added
:
\i mm'.; Interrogators said then
was no doubt thai the hiiacker u
of Aral' origin because his
irabk ipeecii let! no room for
doubt They mud- the statement
in reel to alle i ons by the
Libyan ambassador to Iraq (hat
AJouni's manner ol speech rai* I
serious doubts 'hat lie was an Arab
The widespread Arab claim thai
Atouni was an Israeli agenl was
also refuted when radio Tripoli re
i thai he was native of
Zintan Village and had R Libyan
I ,,- ..it issued on June 24 Mis
.,!,.,- < mil"! hv 'he radio a-
saying that he had been mentally
in since childhood,
WHEN ATOUNI was removed
from the plane, he had a half bol
tie ol whiskej in his co>ses*ion, it
v as learned He had also purchased
l .ur shots of whiskej from the
steward during th flight. Atouni
was brought to the court hand
cuffed and undi r heavj p. lie
. He i >11 reportei that he
I a l ne\ r bei n I i Israel and hat
- here.
lie 1
t on his lasl
visit in June he bob t I two
in Ui xandria He deni d
the I- n thai
i c wa< an Israeli a sent AI
w ;1 m b irn in Trip-
oli and was unmarried.
'l u learn -ti th I he had fired
two shots, one from each of his
.... | the fit -t when he burjt
irl the c -clrnil to hijack th-
plane and th< second wh
ecuritj four- appro iched the
liner after it landed at Lod. No
c ne was injured
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*


Friday, Augunt 24. 1973
. Mmi'<#> fk*k0&tf
Page 3-A
r

*
Rabbis Up in Air About Who's a Jew
NEW YORK (JTA) The
committee for Jewish survival, an
organization determined to effect
(he proper amendment to ihe '"Who
is ;i Jew" I.;i\v, has made public a
letter recently sent to Israeli gov-
ernment officials.
The letter was signed by Rabbi
David Hollander, president of the
Rabbinical Alliance of America;
RabU Abraham Gross, honorary
president of the Rabbinical Alli-
ance of America; Rabbi Joseph
Wineberg, noted orator anil civic j
leader, and Rabbi David Singer,
past president of the Rabbinical!
Hoard of Biro Park and vice presi-
dent of the Union of Orthodox Rab j
bis of America and Canada.
THESE FOUR prominent rabbis ,
i" rsonally brought a historic peti-
lion to Prime Minister Goldd Men-
more than a year ago, singerl by
1,500 rabbis from 18 countries
throughout the world.
In the letter recently sent, the i
rabbis write that the present "Who
is a Jew" Law, which deletes the
words "in accordance with Hala-
eha," permits the resignation of
non-Jews as Jews and, further-
more, that thousands of non-Jews
as a result of this law have actu-
ally been registered as "Jews."
The letter states that "beside!
the deletion of th" word, the out
rageout 'Who is a Jew' Law gives
official 'approval' to false con-
versions, and gives the green light
for assimilation and Intermarriage,
Because of this law. non-Jews re-
ceive registration papers with the
classification Jew."
The letter further states, "Ev ry
year Israeli delegates visit Jewish
communities throughout the world
to raise funds for Israel.
"WHY THEN is a petition con-
cerning the law of Who is a Jew,'
involving all Jews in the disaspora,,
signed by 1.500 rabbis representing
hundreds of thousands of Jews th,
world over and personally present
ed to Prime Minister Golda Melr
totalh ignored?
"How amazed we are.'' the rab-
bis continue in the letter, "that the
Israeli government should go ne-
glect an issue which threatens the
very existence of Jewish people
throughout the world. Why does
the Israeli government come to
us only for our money, and yel
when the donors 'cry out' for our
future existence as a 'Jewish peo-
ple.' their cries go without re
sponsc?"
The letter concludes with a call
Israel "Low Key' On
Norway's Booting Aide
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Foreign Ministry reacted in low
key to the Norwegian declaration
that Yigal Eyal is persona non
grata. In an official communique
the Foreign Ministry said it ac-
cepted the Norwegian announce-'
ment with regret.
The Israeli statement was inter-
preted here as a clear attempt on
Israel's part to keep things down,
and not to worsen the relations
between the two countries. This
line was also expressed by Israel's
ambassador to Norway, Yitzhak
Keenan.
HE TOLD an Israeli radio re-
porter that despite the Norwegian
announcement his relations with
Norwegian officials continued to
be very good. Foreign Ministry of-
ficials said they could not recall
any previous case involving the
expulsion of an Israeli diplomat
from a Western country.
There were, however, expulsions
of Israeli diplomats from East Eu-
ropean countries, but usually in
connection with a general break
in relations, and not as a personal
act against the diplomats.
Eyal is the Israeli Embassy of-
ficial in whose home police ar-
rested two Israelis suspected of
having shot to death the 30-year-
old Moroccan cili/.en. Ahmed
Boushicki, in the resort town of
Lillehammer.
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
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Tickets: $25.00 Donation Reserved Seats
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Sponsored by: B'nai Israel & Greater Miami Youth Synagogue
Moscow Jeers
Israel Games
Contingent
Continued from Page 1-A
not permitted to re-enter, the wit-
ness said. Militia men outside re-
peatedly demanded papers from
Jews and several scuffles ensued.
Yassir Arafat, leader of El Fatah,
was a special guest of the Soviet
Organizing Committee at the
games and was reportedly feted in
Moscow.
ACCORDING TO one report. Is-
raeli athletes "with the memory of
the Munich massacre still fresh in
(heir minds, again have found
themselives in hostile surround-
ings but they vow they arc not
afraid.-' One Israeli athlete was
quoted as saying, "We are getting
used to this. We always live on
the edge of danger."
Dr. William Perl, acting national
chairman of the Jewish Defense-
League, warned in Washington that
"when Soviet athletes visit Amer-
ica we cannot guarantee their
safety." Perl said that Soviet ath-
letes cannot be viewed as sports-
men but as "political emissaries of
a system spreading and practicing
hate."
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let me quote ycu utes. Also
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T\
SAVING
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Federal
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PttuttH Chin win ol lit Bout
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saving symbolizes putting aside a part
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And the future is what we all live for.
The future is our children and our
grandchildren. We save for them and
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Thrift is one of the sturdy virtues that
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WASHINGTON FE0ERAL we see our
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pleasantest duties. Open or add to
your account today. Put a down
payment on the future.
to all members of the Israeli gOV
eminent to fight for the amend
menl of the \\ ho is a Jew" Law,
thai n specif] "giyur kehalacha"
and thereby assure :\ united Jew
i.-h nation."
Ruthfield Runs For Council
Paul Ruthfield has announced
his candidacj for the District 2
eat on the Miami Beach City Coun-
cil, and has called for Improved
iraffic controls on Arthur Godlre.\
Road, lie ha suggested station
traffic officer; at strategic loca
lions to expedite the flow <>i traf-
fic.
Local Zionist Leaders To Attend
[National Dr. Irving Lehman and Sidney
Raymond, national vice presidents
of the Zionist Organization of
America, will lead the South Flor-
ida delegation to its forthcoming
76th national convention in Hous-
ton, Tex.
The Zionist Organization of
America, which is the oldest Zion-
ist group in the United States, has
planned an educational and infor-
mative program for this historic
76th annual convention Aug. 30-
Sept. 2.
Addressing the delegates will be
some of the outstanding personal-
ities of the United States, Israel,
and the United Nations.
Among the Zionist leaders of
South Florida who will accompany
Dr. Lehrman and Mr. Raymond to
the convention are .Mortimer May,
past national president of ZOA:
Judge Nelan Sweet, chairman of
'he South Florida President's Coun-
cil; Louis Hoberman, president tft
the Brandeis Zionist Di-t icl >(
Miami licach; Sam J. Perry, i
dent of the Broward Zionist Dis-
trict; Rabbi David Shapiro, past
president of the Southeast Region
ZOA; Morris Simon, member of
the -National Executive Council;
Albert Shulman, member i f the
National Executive Council; Dr.
issae Unterman, Rabbi David Raab,
Norman Chussit, Isaac Donen, Ezra
Pinegold, Ben Ciller. Bill Silver-
Stein, M. William Smith and Rose
Shapiro.
Convention tour participants may
make arrangements to visit Mex-
ico, Hawaii. San Francisco. I.;is
Vegas and New York.
For additional information re-
garding the convention contact the
ZOA office, 2200 Park Ave., Miami
Beach, Fla. 33139.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
Founded 1912
Sol Landau, Rabbi 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
(Conservative)
POPIEl RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
2225 N.E. 121st St. (Sans Souci)
1973-74 School Term
KINDERGARTEN-NURSERY
Half and Full Day Program
AFTERNOON RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
SUNDAY SCHOOL Kindergarten thru Confirmation
Certified Teachers Transportation Available
School Open House and Registration
SUN., AUGUST 26 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Phone 391-5508 Benj. Udoff, Ed. Director
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
Conducted by Dr. Joseph A Gorfinkel, R
at BALMORAL HOTEL
9301 Collins Ave., Miami Beach
Membership 3nd Seats now Available
TEMPLE ZION
CONSERVATIVE
8000 MILLER ROAD 271-2311
There is still time to enroll your children in our
full Religious School Program. Classes available
from Pre-School through Jr. High. A well founded
program for every member of the family. We
welcome your inquiries into Family Membership.
Open Sunday mornings from 9:00 12:00 for your
convenience Weekdays from 9:00 5:00. Have
some "coffee and" with us.
Norman N. Shapiro Rabbi
Errol Helf man Cantor
Irving Jacobson Administrator
Herri Honor Educational Director


Fcge 4-A
Je*ist fhridfar
Friday, August 24, 1973
"dfewisli Floridian .
OFFICE and PLANY 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 373-4605
P.O Bex JWAlMiami, Florida 33101
>nnrr Lro Mindlin SELMA M. THOMPSON
j.:,ir Jiri Publisher A--ecic:t Editor A ban! to Publiiker
The Jewish Florldian Ooea Not Guarantee The Kaehruth
Of The Merchandise Advertiaed In Ita Columna
Pub! Frid by The Jewish Floridian
Sci ; I Mi imi, Fl.i.
Eichmann-Habash Parallel
- Jewieh Florid an hat abaorbed the J* Unity and the Jew ih Weekly,
r at |h< Jaw s" Telegraphic Am ney, 8even Art* Feati/rc Syndi-
cate war i( N Service rial Aeeociation, American At-
I n of -';- i.j-wish Ntwsp.iprrs. ,- SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One $16.00
Out cf Tc wn Upon I U
I 34
. A3 5733
46
On vEven-Kanded' Terrcrfcm
We have o rved thai Israe! will have a
(icult time supporting her inteicaption of a Middle East
ne over the skies of Lebanon and forcing
lend ai Lod.
But we agree with Rep. Ogden Reid 'Dem.-N.Y.!, who
observed this week that the ease with which the world
condemned Israel's move does not square with the world's
reluctance to condemn Arab provocation.
As Rep. Reid pointed out, part of the frustration that
dicve Israel to her daring and now troublesome move
can be traced to the way in which the nations and their
air fleets evade support for international conventions to
deal sternly with terror.
One example of Reid's argument is the one-sided way
in which the U.S. Air Line Pilots Association is petitioning
Secretary of State William P. Rogers to suspend Israeli
commercial air service to and from the U.S.
Another is Italy's shocking release on bail last week
cf four Arab terrorists caught armed near Israeli installa-
tions at DaVinci Airport in Rome. The four were ordered
to remain in Italy for trial, but odds are they won't be
around to meet their day in court.
So long as provocation is at best regretted and Israeli
retaliation is predictably condemned, air paracy will con-
tinue to be with us.
Racial Discrimination in Israel
The Supreme Court decision in Jerusalem the other
day to turn down an appeal by 28 Black Hebrews living in
Dimona to be permitted to remain as Israeli immigrants is
a shocker.
We keep talking about the Law of Return the right
of any self-professed Jew to live in Israel. But the fact is
that things have changed since the emergency days fol-
lowing the establishment of the State, and part of the
change includes an amendment to the law back in 1970.
Obviously, the amendment is designed to make the
Law of Return far more selective, and the selectivity is in
this case being directed against the Blacks.
We note no such legalisms operating in the mass
campaign to bring Soviet Jews to Israel.
Oriental Jews, Black Hebrews and other such groups
that have for years been complaining about social, politi-
cal, economic and even racial discrimination in Israel
seem to be on strong ground judging by this latest Supreme
Court edict.
Rabbi Gross on Sabbatical
Since its inception 26 years aqo, Rabbi Alexander
Gross has been at the educational and spiritual helm of the
Hebrew Academy.
Throughout these years, he has seen the Academy
grow to include separate high school divisions for boys
and girls and an Academy facility in South Dade.
New, supporters of the institution are honorinq Rabbi
Gross with a Sabbatical a one year's vacation in Israel
beginning in September.
It is typical of the Rabbi's deep involvement with the
Academy that he will not be leaving until registration is
completed for the comma school vear.
It is this kind of dedication that has brought the He-
brew Academy to its present standing, and that warrants
a rest for the Rabbi he so well deserves.
Detaching the Pound and Dollar
A link between us and the Israelis has been our fall-
ing dollar and the inflationary spiral of the Pound.
Now that the U.S. dollar seems to be strengthening
significantly abroad, the Pound is inevitably declining.
Israeli economists are now contemplating the ultimate
possibility detaching the Pound from the dollar in favor
oi a much more stable currency like the German Mark.
That would spell more them a further devaluation of
the Pound, which is bad enough. It would .pell the end of
a symbobc he between the two countries with greater
than just economic Krmihcahons.
rERE are some compelling
parallels between the George
Habash incident and the furor
the Israeli- raised when they kid-
iwpped Adolf- KichilKili'i iMMl
brought him from Buenos Aires
to Jerusalem for trial.
In each case, there was an en-
emv of what the Israelis reg ird
as "the Jewish people."
In
hiS ations
>Sl cii I 1" .
to top ; m.
I
..,:,.:! : -.....,; ""
IXV ./!
I ns that it is

unal
t his pr ivoc 'ion.
i
.
man
e' crimes he
In a for-
I ii
FOR BlTBtVi$K>M
A i
PRIDE
IN HAVIN3 |
A JEWISH ,
H ERITAGE
irn
law operating during Eichmann's
orgy under Hitler's command.
If the Israeli? got away with
violating German sovereignty,
they hard the Germans to 'thank
for it. who acknowledged their
prior cli im to the prosecution
of Eichmann. but seemed anxious
i i relinqi ish the claim and over-
look the violation.
For Efetent reas
true of tji \i
tinians, whose laws and
.- ael .i -
IN THE Habash i
at fact tot an i
i
nent o
s it was" 1
imi
G rm
An :. ither the I
Argentinians
;a clai
tl Vrabs are
in? | n i'n Haba
leave tha Itn
with the r< lati Ij "safe" i
: kidnap attempt on
Habash as the} did on Eichmann?
I think not. For one thing, the
Arab "repudiation" of Habash is
tactical, not moral; while I
the start of the Eichmann r
it was obvious that Bonn had na
interest in pursuing its le 1
rights in behalf of a bankrupt
Third Reich.
At least, the Gorman disclaimer
recognized the tragedy of Jewish
history at the hand of Nazism
and was embarrassed by the trag-
edy, as well as by the defeat of
Germany. The disclaimer was
Bonn's way of telling the word
that the letter of the law is not
always the law at its most just.
a
BY CONTRAST. Habash rep-
resents the newly-fired "mani-
fest destiny" of a generalized
Arab nationalism on the rise.
To emphasize this nationalism,
Continued on Page 10-A
UNITED NATION'S EMISSARY IS WORRIED THESE DAYS
Is Dr. Waldheim Another Jarring?
By RICHARD YAFFE
Jewish Chronicle Feature Byndicate
Kurt Waldheim is a worried man
and his domain is a troubled one.
It is slowly and inexorably being
ground down by a conflict which
baffled his three predecessors as
UN Secretary-General and now
dominates and poisons practically
the whole of its work, including
that of its specialized agencies.
It is of course, the 25-year-old
Israel-Arab war, hot and cold,
which obsesses the man and is
sending him on his way to the Mid-
dle East to see if he can do what
other men and nations have been
been unable to achieve set the
region on the rails towards peace.
The conflict dominates both the
General Assembly and the Security-
Council and, because it has defied
solution, it tars the whole organi-
zation with its failure.
SCARCELY A day seems to pass
in the assembly and its seven com
mittees without some angry word
on the Middle East question. The
Security Council has been "seized"
of the matter since Israel was pro-
claimed, and before, and is at pres-
ent engaged in another futile, bit-
ter and inconclusive round.
The work of the Human Rights
Commission has ground almost to
a halt due to Arab insistence on
discussing and condemning Israel's
occupation of territory captured in
the 1967 Six-Day War, The spe-
cialized agencies, particularly
UNESCO, find themselves fre-
quently debating anti-Israeli items
tabled by the Arabs.
All these, the energetic Dr. Wald-
heim inherited when he took on
U Thant's office. He also inherited
Gunnar Jarring. The Jarring mis-
sion, if not dead, is giving a good
imitation. This is not entirely Jar-
-.i'*-1
The UN Secretary General, Dr. Kurt Waldheim,
is shortly to pay a visit to Amman, Cairo and
Jerusalem. He is the fourth UN chief to have
inherited what appears to be an insoluble con-
flict in the Middle East. Will the Middle East
prove to be the graveyard of his reputation? ...-
.

<
ring's fault. U.S. Secretary of
State William Rogers advised him
to stop being a "postman" between
the Israelis and the Arabs and to
make some proposals of his own.
With U Thant's approval, he did
just that only they were not his
own. They were Rogers' sugges-
tions that Israel withdraw to the
old international frontiers except
for some minor border alterations.
ISRAEL SAID "No" and with-
drew her cooperation from Jarring.
That was in February, 1971. The
U.S. then put the Rogers proposals
on ice, leaving Jarring holding an
empty bag.
The paragraph of the Brezhnev-
Nixon communique dealing with
the Middle East, following their
recent summit in the U.S. was sad
reading for Waldheim.
It completely ignored both the
Jarring mission and Resolution 242
of the Security Council which
brought it into being. This is a
precious, if not sacred, document,
since it is the only international
instrument which provides the
basis for an Israel-Arab agreement
and was accepted by both sides.
To Dr. Waldheim, the communi-
que must have suggested that the
two Super Powers had ditched the
UN and were preparing to settle
the Middle East problem between
themselves. With nothing construc-
tive likely to come out of the Se-
curity Council debate. Dr. Wald-
heim must now try to save the
face of the organization, which
faces another blow to its prestige.
HENCE THE journey to the
Middle East. Nobody will, take
bets on the likely outcome, but
his chances of achieving some-
thing should not be readily dis-
missed. He is. after all, a new
Secretary-General, owing nothing
to his predecessors and unencum-
bered by their mistakes and Jar-
ring's abortive proposals, which he
can repudiate simply by ignoring
them and starting airesh.
He can go back to what the
resolution contemplated (to its
sponsors at least) in the first
place: to try to bring both sides
together on the basis of its pro-
visions, vague as they are, with
or without Jarring's help pref-
erably without, since he is far
too compromised in Israeli eyes to
carry their confidence.
Dr. Waldheim has proved him-
self a far more resourceful, inde-
pendent and strong-willed Secre-
tary-General than anyone believed
beforehand. His trip to. the Middle
East could bring some good. There
is certainly no reason it should
do any harm.
_L


Friday, August 24, 1973
*Jen1st fkrMian
UN Condemns Israel's Jet Interception
Page 5-A
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The Security Council adopted
unanimously on Aug. 15 a resolu-
tion condemning Israel for its in-
terception oi a Lebanese jetliner
and warning that if this type of
act is repeated the Council "will
consider taking adequate steps to
enforce this resolution."
The resolution, sponsored jointly |
by Britain and France, also called
on the International Civil Avia-
tion Organization (ICAO) to con
sider the Council action when dis-
cussing adequate measures to safe
guard international civil aviation
against such incidents. The ICAO
general assembly is scheduled to
convene Aug. 28 in Rome.
THE RESOLUTION also told Is
rael to "desist from any and all
acts that violate Lebanon's sov-
ereignty and territorial integrity."
Pilots Urge
Vow Not To
Repeat Act
Continued from Page 1A
air services by Israeli aircraft, to
and from the U.S., until they are
obtained."
The letter added that the admin
istration Bhould consider develop-
ing a similar policy to deal with
any future violations of interna-
tional civil aviation law by any
country.
THEKE IS some indication that
iCtion by AI.PA and CALPA
will provide additional fuel to the
movement generated by the Secur-
ity Council resolution which called
on the International Civil Aviation
Organization (IOAO) to consider
the Council's condemnation of Is-
rael and warning that such acts
should not be repeated. The ICAO
general assembly is due to meet
Aug. 28 in Rome.


Lebanon
Billed For
Air Service
TEL AYIV (JTA) Israel
has billed the Lebanese Middle
East Airlines the dollar equivalent
of IL 7.000 for fuel and other serv-
ices supplied to an MEA Boeing
707 that was hijacked to Lod
Airport last Thursday.
The plane with 125 passengers
and crew members aboard was
forced to land at Lod by a Libyan
national, Muhammed Atouni, who
was taken into custody by Israeli
authorities.
THE BILL, the first of its kind
since mandate days, was sent to
the MEA Paris office and was
signed by Ezra Blass. deputy direc-
tor of the airport. It itemizes
among other things 2.830 litres of
fuel pumped into the plane, routine
servicing and landing fees.
The airport authorities have a
receipt signed by the plane's pilot.
Capt. Adel Kawas, for the goods
and services he received.
But food and drink provided the
passengers and orew of the Leba-
nese airliner during its brief stay
in Israel are "on the house." They
Will be paid fir by the Israel
Transport Mini-'rv
mi oiioiwm
ustinfjurke
WHOLESALERS OUTLET
.... ,0 >'ol
j PMorganAtK BMloft
BETTER MEN'S CLOTHING
All Siie* 28 to 60
fou a Be fittta To ?gfiection
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, A Ml I to 5:30 IteWS-gM
FILLING IN
BACKGROUND
The resolution stated that the
Council was "gravely concerned
that such an act carried out by
Israel, a member of the UN, con
stitutes a serious interference with
international civil aviation ."
and ". could jeopardize the
lives and safety of passenger and
crew."
The resolution also charged Is-
rael with violating Lebanese sov-
ereignty and territorial integrity,
and with the violation of the 1949
Lebanese-Israeli armistice, the
Council's cease-fire resolution of
1967, the provisions of the UN
Charter, the international conven-
tions on civil aviation and "the
principles of international law
and morality."
YOSEF TEKOAH. Israels am-
bassador to the UN, said after
the vote that the resolution was
"the customary one-sided text this
organ is producing on the Middle
East." He said the Council has
never considered "the murders of
Israeli children, men and women."
The government of Israel, he de-
clared, "will continue its struggle
against Arab terrorism with de-
termination and
ness."
unswerving firm-
Tekoah asserted that the Israeli
government "will continue to pro-
tect the lives of its citizens. It
will give no quarter to the ruth-
less killer of the innocent. It will
pursue them and strike at them un-
til mankind is rid of this blood-
thirsty savagery." The Israeli dip-
lomat said the UN "is unable to
cope with international terror in
general and with Arab terrorism
in particular."
He observed that Council mem
bcrs arc among countries that have
refused to try terrorists or have
released convicted terrorists.
Tekoah warned that terrorist
groups harbored in Lebanon and
other Arab states must be elimi- j
nated. He reminded the Council
that when Israel appealed for ac-
tion against terrorist attacks the
result was helplessness on the part
of the Council.
JOHN SCALIi the U.S. ambassa-
dor to the UN, commented after
the vote that he didn't know if
the resolution will prevent further
such actions. "I pray it will," he
said, adding that the U.S. will con-
tinue to oppose illegal interference
with international civil aviation.
"The fact that this resolution
confines itself to expressing the
Council's condemnation of a spe-
cific incident should serve as no
comfort to anyone contemplating
illegal acts of violence or terror-
ism," Scali stated. He added that
the U.S. vote to condemn Israel in
no way represented a change in
"my government's views on the
problems and possibilities for a
peaceful solution in the Middle
East."
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Prge B-A
+Jwistn Friday, August 24, 1973
Program Guide'Largest Ever'
! in Karem, Jerusalem -Prof. Isaac C.
Michaelson, professor emeritus and retiring
head of the Department of Ophthalmology
at the Hadassah-Hebrew University Medi-
cal Center, is given party before leaving
for Africa to continue expansion of Hadas-
sah's eye program. Seated at left is Faye
L. Schenk, national Hadassah Medical Or-
ganization chairman. Right is Rose E. Matz-
kin. Photo at right is Prof. Juan L. Zauber-
man. new department head, who just re-
turned from setting up an eye clinic in Ivory
Coast.
Are Latins Anti-Semitic?
( ontlnued From Pajte 1-A
on anti-Semitii according to
the report, the trab League
thai .sci up its Latin American
adquartera in Santiago in 1972
,. ;i constant source "f anti
Semitic propaganda. New Left
roups hostil to Israel and
conlition "t rightist groups op-
posed to President Allende are
l>usj fomenting anti Semi
l ism.
I\ URUGUAY, the report
btates, the approximately 3(),()0C
Jews, long lie".' Iron tension or
discrimination, have begun lo
Jecl threatened. Pressures simi-
lar td those in Chile are respon-
sible, with both i ic New Left
and radical right groups prop-
agandizing against Israel and
attacking -Ii ws ;>s "allies of for-
eign imperialism anil reaction-
aries." One rightist weekly re-
cently printed an interview
with the Argentine anti-Semitic
priest, Father Julio \leinviellc.
in which the latter described
the Jews as th< natural enemy
of the Catholic church."'
Argentina's half million Jews
arc awaitina with mixed emo-
tions the return of Juan Peron
to power, They have observed
that rightist anti-Semites have
become boldi r recently, and
this has caused misgivings. How-
ever, tthej do not believe Peron
to be anti-Si mitic, and the Ar-
gentine government still main-
tains cordial relations with
Israel
The rpport continues: "Al-
though the Argentine people is
not racist-minded nor discrimi-j
natory. the Jewish community is
aware of some latent anti-Sem-
itism that can be expected to
make itself evident in cevtai'.l
circumstances.
THEKE ARE several Conser-
vative Catholics with known
anti Jewish bias among top gov
emmental leaders as well as iii
high military positions. More
over, since the advent of the
new Peronist government, right-
ist elements with their tradi-
tional anti Jewish and anti-Is-
rael leanings have become more
conspicuous in Parliament and
among Provincial government
officials."
Tins, tog* ther with the unset
We Will Say No To
Forced Mideast Peace
( ontlnued from Page I I
Waldhi im's <
this month v ill furth ;r that
obji ctivi \-Uccl il the U S, can
wail for the situal Ion to
111 i<-W III thC
1 the i -iing to
;iii b;it reiti rated thai is could nol
hnpo o ul on in a I Ion
ROGERS l>tl lirectly
lion b) 1,1- -I W -Il Tele
p.n ts that
ilu t S has been Israel
to i >mi ish plans for ne-
ions and whi thei the U.S has
i policj or its
tion in any waj.
He sai I that the is. and all
es i inccrned -Acre convinced
il a i m i d ivi fare would not
th< .Middle East problem but
would create new ones. He also
. icii acl W (ties, blow-
ill: 'in airplanes and mac linegun
idiotic
and maki io a nse at all."
lie made no reference to Israel's
Aug. 10 interception of a Lebanese
aiil ner for which it was iinani
moualy condemned by the UN Se
curlt) Council.
While Rogers rejected pressure
from oil companies to alter U.S
.Mid lie Eat policies, other gov
eminent officials have admitted
in public statements recently that
>il iffeeti U.S. policy In that re-
gion Joseph I. Siico, Assistant Sec-
retai a SI il lot ear Cast n n
Vffait aid on a tele^i-ion inter-
view aai la'' tin-, month that there
i iin i a- ii m nor conn-
, the eneri qu istiori
I t link i' foolhardy to believe this
is not ;: [actor in Mideast policy.
JOHN LOVE, director of Presi
dent Nixon's Office of Energy Pol
icy. said on the NBC-TV Meet the
.ii Aug. 12 that the
U.S will have to give Arab conn-
p-eater incentive to in
oil production.
R igi said that the U.S, n
ognized the importance of the en
erg; pi >!>' m and that ultimatelj
progre v. ill be made toward
"sensible and reasonable discus-
sion" in the Middle Bast. He indi-
cated, however, that he was not
optimistic over he short range
prospects fot such progress.
Simon Is Clubs Speaker
Attoiney Tobias Simon will
speak on "Current Challenges to
the Rights of the Individual" at
Sunday's meeting of the Graduate
Club, a social-civic organization for
single guys and gals in their twen-
ties and thirties. The meeting,
which begins at 7 p.m. with regis-
ration. mix'n chat and cash bar,
vill be held in the Green Dolphin
* Restaurant. Miamarina.
tied political and economic sit-
uation, has aroused apprehen-
sion of anti-Semitic outbreaks
in the future.
As in Chile, the report states.
the Jewish community continues
lo carry on its educational, cul-
tural and religious life, but
these too have been adver- 1;
affected by mounting inflation
and a marked shortage of rab
bis and religious teachers.
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The guide
Holly Dale Chapter Meets
Newly electee officers "i Roll)
Dale Chapter. Florida Women
Division, Ame ican Jewish l in
c,resi aie Jeanne Spevack, presi-
Sa Seckier and Frieda
Berezin, v-" president: [Catherine
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Jaffe, treasurer, and Ellen Nasaw,
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a; oj* zv^j
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rridav, Auoust
* fcw/f fhrkHam
Page 7-A
-.'
r
0i7 &ec Should Study Past History
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I was most pleased to note your
coverage ol the Standard Oil let-
ter to its stockholders.
In a letter to the chairman of
the board 01 Cxxon Corp.. I
pointed out that I have returned
my credit cards not only because
the O.M. Milier ietter to stand
aid stockholders in California
"has anti-Semitic overtones," but
because of "the grossly un-Amer-
ican ideals an principles Mr.
Miller proposes we pursue, all
for the sake of Arab oil."
WHAT I have told the Exxon
board chairman is that "Mr. Mil-
der thonld learn from history
that we have wasted millions of
American dollars and lives in sup-
port of anarchists and dictators
because of economic and political
expediency. Because of this also,
in the eyes of America and the
,\ oild. 0111 American ideal and
esteem is vanishing.
"Though i regret thai Mr. Mil-
ler does not agree, I have com-
plete faith that our superior s< i
entitle and technical knowledge
will find new and resourceful
means to solve the energy crisis.
As for now, 1 have no other choice
than to discontinue my use of
any products of Chevron. Stand-
aril Oil, Exxon and affiliated
companies until such time as the
.mi.ill policy is one of which I
can be proud as an American."
Hopefully, you will urge every-
one to write to the board chair-
man at Bala Cynwyd, Pa.
DR. ABRAHAM BENYUNES
Miami
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
l agree with Leo Mindlin that
President Nixon's support of Is-
rael offers no warrant for soften-
ing or withholding criticism of
the White House in the Water-
gate affair. The President's re-
sponsibility for what happened
,'rtorc. during and after the
Hvak-inand his role in what
turned out to be a burglarizing
jf the office of Dr. Ellsbergs
psychiatristall in the name of
. -national security"are without
parallel in the history of the
American presidency.
Agree as we do. there are oth-
ers who don'tand one of these
a Rabbi Baruch Korff. of Re-
hoboth, Mass.. chairman pro-tern
of a recently organized Ad Hoc
Citizens' Committee for Fairness
to the Presidency. Rabbi Korit
came under sharp and severe
criticism by Mindlin in his col-
umn of Aug. 10, in whkh he held
that it would be better if rabbis
in general, indeed, if all 'men
of the cloth gave up their pre-
sumptuous pretense as book and
drama critics and as keen observ-
ers of the political scene' and
confined themselves to tending
their flocks and denominational
vineyards.
NOW. 1 am not a rabbi, and
this is not a brief upholding
Rabbi Korffs defense of PiWi-
dent Nixon. It is. however, a de-
fense of the rabbias a rabbi
1o speak out on political matters,
and on all matters, be it a book.
a drama, or a film, or an issue
of social justice or a war Those
who would curb the rabbi S right
as a rabbi to speak freely, or
limit him to his synagogue and
pastoral duties, have narrow
understanding of the rabbi s sig-
nificance and function.
The rabbi is a man who has
spent some 10 to 12 years in
I training He
1 vi rsed in biblic il, rabbinic a id
rn historj an i thought, n-
is th( spiritual leader ol a con-
ition, the central educator
of ji, children (and. their, par-
ent*), and thai singular person
in the congregation (and commu-
nity) whose role and duty it is
to explain how the command
ments and precepts of scripture
and Talmud, of the written and
oral law apply to the moral and
ethical issues and problems that
arise on every side, from day to
day. Watergate among tlvm.
To take several other exam-
ples: shall the rabbi not speak
out on the matter of heart trans-
plants, or is that u medical mat-
ter only? That is. shall he com-
ment or not on whether it is
light or not right- -morallj to
Iran-plant the heart of a freshly
deceased person into a living
human being.'
In a time when it is possible,
as one noted Jewish scholar
stated recently, "to shape the
brain of a frog fetally."with
Wanted
TELEPHONE
SALES PERSON
Experienced, own phone
649-6965
Wanted
SHAMUS-BAL KRIAH
for Orthodox Congregation.
Call 538-1521 from 9-3 daily.
OUR
READERS
WRITE
"Ltt Thy Wordt R BrieJ '
Kollelctll (/,..'. v-.;,.)
all its implications for human
lifeshall the rabbi remain si-
lent?
SHOULD THE late Abraham
Heschcl have kept silent on Viet-
nam? He was among the first to
condemn the war as criminal and
immoral Should Martin Luther
Kinga man of the clothhave
confined himself to his pastoral
duties instead or organizing a bus
boycott that led him from Mont
i i'. Via., ti> the leadershin
I h i eat civil right -
ment of the 1960's? Israel and
world Jewry will be forever in
the debt of the unforgettable
Rabbis Stephen 9. Wise and
Abba Ilillel Silver, the two con-
temporaneous titans of Amer-
n an Zionism of the 1030s and
HMO's who gave such powerful
and resultful voice, leadership,
inspiration and force to the
struggle for Jewish statehood.
There are times when the rabbi
and other men of the cloth are
on the side of the angels, and
times when they are on the si(i<-
of angels who appear to us as
devils. That is their rightnot
only as a civil right but as a re-
ligious rite.
NATHAN L. ROBERTS
New York City
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I was amazed when 1 read th:'
article by Ben Gallon in the Aug.
17 issue The article seemed to
say that I his was a new and novel
approach and whal courage the
initj Cent r hs
to te&l th con pt
There has be -n an oi ;a
lion in Soul > Florida for the
sevi ral >"'- thai has as
I pi hi i th it "peer pressui e
h is real d Ihi drug problem and
onlj "peer pre me" can solvi
thai probli m, l am n (erring ti
the Seed program which now hu*
locations in Kill l.amlcrdalc. .\li
ami, Fort Pierce and St. Peters-
burg
THIS ORGANIZATION ha-
fought lo achieve its rightful
place in the rehabilitation pro
gram and has the statistics t"
back up its claim thai its "suc-
cesses" far exceed those of th<
other programs.
i he drug problem is nol lim-
ited to any one race, age group
color, creed or income standard,
and neither i- the Seed Those
attending the program represent
the entire spectrum of our com-
munity
The r-hamc Is that this mosl
worthy of all rehabilitation pro-
grams does not gel either thi
publicity nor the community sup-
port that it deserves.
BERNARD LANGBERG
North Miami Iteacli
Holland America's s.s.Volendam and s.s.Veendam present:
8
temptations to
a Mediterranean
cruise
1. You'll sail either the Volendam or
Veendam. They were the Brasil and
Argentina, two of the most luxurious ships
that ever graced any sea, now made even
more so.
2. You'll stroll a biand new multi-million
dollar Promenade Deck, with new pool.
shops, bistros and lounges
3. You'll dine in the unique poolside Lido
Restaurant.
4. Staterooms are not only supremely
coacious. 90% face the sea.
u. Each ship is a full 22.000 tons, yet the
capacity is 550. hundreds fewer than ships
of comparable size.
6. You'll have the nicest crew in cruising
at your beck and call, and no gratuities
required.
7. Yet for all their qualities, the ships are
priced at less than you'd expect.
8. The Mediterranean: at least twenty ports
on every cruise, many exclusive to Holland
America Such great rneccas as Morocco,
Monte Carlo; ancient islands like Delos;
discovery ports iike Costa Blanca. La
Corur.a. ______.
Western European August 10. s.s. Veendam from
New York. 35 days. 20 ports including Madeira.
Casablanca. Gibraltar. Syracuse, Naples. Lisbon.
Le Havie. Torquay. From S1680 to $5680.
1
rsirm;n

's^'.hS.O'
jU.
Western Mediterranean August 31. s.s. Volendam
from New York. 35 days. 23 ports including Cadiz.
Malta. Genoa. Cannes. Monte Carlo. Barcelona.
Casablanca From $1610 to $5450.
HoH*nd Amric Cruiies. Suite 805. International Bldq.........
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Telephone 305 565 5586 Miami Phone 945 4454
Please tusn me your free-full color to'dors
on the cruises I've I'sttci below.
Fall Mediterranean October 6, s.s. Volendam from
New York. From Port Everglades 10/8. 41 days.
20 ports including Casablanca. Minorca. Cannes.
Monte Carlo. Delos. Mykonos. Istanbul. Rhodes.
Tunisia. Lisbon. From $1980 to $6850.
Nome---------------------
Address _
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Rates per person, based on double occupancy and
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CELEBRATING A CENTURY OF LUXURY SERVICE


F'.:.-e 8 A
J^m #*?! rvrrddfUan
SOVIETS NOT ONLY JEWS SUFFERING
Friday, A-gust 24, 1973
Sisco Says
Knock on Door in Iraq Brings Fear oil Makes
i
f
Jacob
HIGH HOIY DAYS
12 Days 11 NIGHTS KOSHER
By RICHARD YAFFE
Jewish Chrmkh Feature Syndicate
Mrs. Odile Dalai, and a young man whom we shall call David
because '.hat's not his name, have come to the U.S. to tell what
has happened to their families in Iraq and to see if they couldn't
help generate some concern about the plight of those they left
behind in that small fear-ridden Jewish community.
THEY CERTAINLY did not want to denigrate the work
that is being done for Soviet Jewry, they said, but merely point
to the difference between them and the tiny Iraqi Jewish com-
munity. There, in Russia, Jews are deprived of their cultural and
religious rights; in Iraq, they are deprived of their lives.
Mrs. Dalai, who is 38 and who knows how many genera-
tions Iraqi "Jews were in Iraq before the Arabs" has no
one left in that country. David has 18 relatives or hopes
he still has 18 relatives. The last he heard was that they
were in prison held incommunicado or dead.
Mrs. Dalai told how Jews suddenly disappeared in the night
and were never heard from again. "It happened to my husband.
I never saw him again, dead or alive."
"MY HUSBAND was arrested, really kidnapped, on a night
in January. 1969," she said choking back tears. "A stranger
knocked at the door, asked to speak for five minutes with my
husband. He went out, and that was the last of him.
"Then four soldiers came to our home, pulled every-
thing apart, and found nothing incriminating. Then they
saw a glass Czech ashtray, and they said the design was a
Star of David, although it wasn't This was done to link us
with the Zionists.
"I had burned everything that contained Hebrew, including
my prayer books everything except a small scroll with the
Ten Commandments. I couldn't burn that
"I WENT from one prison to another looking for him. Some
wardens were polite until they learned from my internal iden-
tity card that I was a Jew. Then they would throw me out. I
didn't know on whose door I could knock."
She showed the card. It was a reminiscent yellow, like those
in Hitler's Europe It stated that Jews could not buy or sell prop-
erty, and could not withdraw their money from the banks, and
were generally unemployable.
" "One day. three months later." she went on, "an Arab came
to me and said he had shared my husband's cell which measured
two square metres (about six square feet).
"They got onions and bread for food, and were taken to
torture chambers every' night, hung from the ceiling and
tortured to Ret them to sign confessions that they worked
for an 'enemy country.'
"The Arab told me my husband would not si?n, no matter
how they tortured him. He assured me that my husband was
strong and would be freed."
A month later "they got my brother, and one day, on the
24th of August. 1969. I heard over the radio that they had hanged
my husband with another Jew. I wasn't allowed to see him before
or after death, and no rabbi was allowed to tend him. He had no
proper burial and we could get no minyan to say prayers for him.
"TWO WEEKS later I went to the cemetery, and 1 found
that his tomb had already been smashed."
She learned that if she made her way north, she could be
put across the border by professional smugglers. She packed a
small suitcase, told her neighbors she was going to a resort with
her two sons for a couple of weeks, left everything behind, got
to the border and was smuggled out. She would not say to which
country, but one can guess.
DAVID'S STORY was as poignant. A young man in his mid-
dle 20's, he said that he had appealed frequently to the Iraqi
authorities about the fate of his 18 relatives, but never got an
answer. He fears the worst, because "I know what happened to
other Jews who were kidnapped like this."
But "Iraq has to say whether they are dead or alive, and
if they've done something, it has to charge them under Iraqi
law. And if they're dead let them give my people a decent burial."
He, too. was smuggled out by professional smugglers and
it cost him 200 dinars, or about 20 pounds sterling. There
^-- 50 224 Rms.
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There are no more than 350 Jews left in Iraq
from a pre-1948 total of 100,000: they are all
victims of terror. The Iraqi government has tak-
en away most of the Jews' civil rights: must
carry special yellow identity cards. They are ex-
cluded from many professions. They cannot with-
draw money from the banks, and they are for-
bidden to leave the country.
are about 350 Jews left in Iraq from an estimated 100.000
before the establishment of the Slate of Israel in 1948, Mrs.
Dalai said.
Why did the Iraqis treat the Jews so abominably? she was
asked. She said she thought it was to take attention from the
Internal Iraqi conflicts, pointing to the instability of the minority
Ba'ath regime, and the murder of the Iraqi Minister of Defense
July 1.
The two foimer Iraqis are here under the auspices of the
Committee of Concern for Jews jn Arab Countries, headed by
Gen. Lucius Clay, the High Commissioner of the American Zone
of Germany after the end of World War II.
. ., .'...".,...- ........-
Difference
JERUSALEM (WNS) U.S.
Under Secretary of State Joseph
J. Sisco told Israeli television
viewers that the United States need
for Arab oil sources is a factor in
Washington's policy in the Middle
East and it would be "foolhardy"
for anyone to deny this.
He emphasized that while Amer-
ican and Israeli interests are paral-
lel they are by no means Identical.
He said that the United States has
important economic, political and
strategic interests in the. Middle
East, the Persian Gulf and the
Arabian Peninsula.
THERE IS "increasing concern
in our country over the energy
j question," Sisco noted. However*
j I Foreign Minister Abba Eban told
; I reporters in Tel Aviv that Amcr-
I i ican foreign policy is not influ-
I! enced by oil interests.
He cited as proof the U.S. veto
l' in the Security Council of the airft-'
II Israeli draft resolution. The veto
. has been widely viewed by Arabs
as an abandonment by the U.S. of
$ \ all neutrality in the Mideast.
-
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7 Swimming Pools,
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Mailing Address: 900 Holtybrocii Drwe,
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Model Decoration & Furnishing
by Mangunons
Appliances by *Mp/rini-


Friday, Aucust 24, 1973
f kwisti fkrkflar)
Page 9-A
Jerusalem Mayor
Eyes Annexations
Former President Zalman Shazar, honorary
president of the Moshe Sharett Institute of
Oncology at the Hadassah-Hebrew Univer-
, sity Medical Center, toasts the Friends Com-
mittee which raised S1.5 million to date.
Committee chairman, Israeli Chief Justice
Yitzhak Olshan, is third from right.
!alif. Letter Makes Israel the Patsy
MONTREAL (JTA) The
Canada-Israel Committee has ac-
cused the Standard Oil Company
California of trying to make
srael "the scapegoat for a ficti-
ious 'energy crisis'" in order to
in concessions from oil-produc-,
ri Arab states and to condition
meriean consumers to accept
igher prices for oil.
A statement issued here by the
i.mmittee denounced a recent let
r from Standard Oil's chairman.
to Miller, to the comDany's 40.- j
X) employees and 200.000 share-
holders urging them to understand
*lhe aspirations of the Arab peo-
pie" and give more positive sup-
Irt of their efforts toward peace
in the Middle East.
"IT SHOULD be recognized that
this letter is a self-serving docu-
ment which is using the pretext
of an oil crisis to promote, at the
Vexpense of the oil-consuming pub
lie. the interests of the Arab oil-
lproducing nations and the inter-
national oil companies themselves."
the statement charged. The Can
tda-Israel Committee is comprised
cf the Canadian Zionist Federation.
E'nai B'rith, and the Canadian
Jewish Congress.
According to the group, the oil
companies are seeking to ensure
a high level of oil supplies from
the producing states and to main
tain their profits by passing the
higher prices demanded by the
Arab states on to the consumers.
"If the consumer is to be con-
: vinced that he should accept price
; increases, he must be persuaded
that there is a real energy crisis
; and that oil is, in fact, in short
supply," the statement said. "Is-
| rael provides a ready scapegoat to
create such an atmosphere of cri-
| sis. If United States policy toward?
j Israel can be convincingly present
ed to the public as a reason for an
oil crisis, there will be readier ac
ceptance by the consumers of the
, price increases which the oil com
! panie are attempting to foist on
them."
THE COMMITTEE claimed that
"the tactics of such oil companies
as Standard Oil of California are
designed to make Israel the scape
goat for a fictitious 'energy crisis.'
These same tactics may serve to
ingratiate the oil comoanies with
the Arab states and win,for them
price and delivery concessions
which they may turn into addi-
t'onal profits ... at the same
time, by blaming an artificially
induced oil shortage on an imagi-
nary misdirection of United State'
policy in the Middle East, they
may hone to justify the increased
rrices they are charging the con
sumer."
According to the committee
"Peace in the Middle East Is the
m3:t effective guarantee of a con-
tinued supply of Middle Fast oil."
and U.S. support of Israel "is the
most effective means of preserving
this peace "
High Court Denies Black
Appeal to be Emigrants
JERUSALEM (JTA Thr
Supreme Court Aug. 15 turned
down the appeal of 28 black He-
brews from Diinona who wi h to
remain in Israel as immigrants.
They had asked the court to or-
der the Interior Minister to
prant them immigrant status,
saving they arrived in Israel bo-
fore the Law of Return was
amended at the beginning of
1970.
The original law stated 'hat
anyone who sincerely held him-
*>'f to being a Jew and professed
f other religion, was a Jew,
; el hence, was entitled to ent-r
I as an immigrant. The bla:k
Hebrews said in their appeal that
they adhere to the law of Moses
and Israel and considered them-
selves to be of Jewish origin.
IN TURNING down their ap-
peal the courts said they had
only applied for immigrant sta-
tus in 1972 and were therefore
subject to the amended Law of
Return. It did, however, issue an
interim injunction forbidding
their expulsion for one month
.while their application for perma-
%
nent residence, as opposed to im-
migrant status, is being consid-
ered
A deportation order was issued
last week by the Interior Minis-
try against 17 of the black He-
brews, among them leaders of the
Dimona community. The group
was held by police until the court
decision was made. The Ministry's
order was made on the grounds
that all members of the group
arc staying in Israel illegally.
Some 230 black Hebrews ar-
rived in Israel two years ago.
most of them with tourist visas.
Seme Of these visas expired an not renewed. The group
was asked by the government to
U ave.
SOME MEMBERS left; others
rejected the government appeals.
During tie last year 20 left the
country either on their own or
following Government orders.
At present there are still some
200 black Hebrews in Dimona.
Some of them have acquired tem-
porary citizen status, which has
to be reapproved after three
years in Israel.
a SALEM (JTA) '
1 Teddy Kollek called this week for
i xpansion of Jerusalem's bound
aries to the north and east
Kollek said si i ansion was
the only apparent way to preserve
the upbuilt hills surrounding the
-.:;. and to nt Jerusalem's
built up area from merging with
the Arab city of Ramallah north of
Jerusali m
THE STATEMENT, at a meet
in; of the city council, was trig-1
lered by the dispute over a new !
suburb proposed for the north;
-lope of Bebi Samwil by Defense
Minister Moshe Dayan.
Deputy Mayor Yehoshua Matza
if >.dhal attacked Kollek's opposi '
':on to the suburb, which Matzi I
point of view since 't extended the I
JVwish presence north of Jeru j
salem.
Kollek, in what may be the final
council meeting before elections.
took the wind out of that argument .
by urging that the municipal bound-
aries be extended to embrace Nebo j
Samwil presently about one kilo-
meter north of the city line.
IF THIS were done, he said,
even Matza would probably agree
to preserve the Nego Samwil area
as a park rather than to develop
a suburb on it since the matter
could then be dealt with as a mat-
ter of urban planning.
Revised boundaries, he said,
hould include green belt areas
iround the city and industrial siles
j the east, an apparent reference
10 the Anta area.
The mayor did not specifically
mention expansion to the south in
the direction of Bethlehem, but
the new boundaries should give
Jerusalem a total area of 200
square kilometers, in comparison
to the present 110 square kilome-
ters. This was a clear hint for a
wider expansion of the city limits
to include neighboring areas.
BAL SHACHRIS
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KING; 20 na/ftf'M m9-wn.M.p cipjrerte.nc Report fEB.'71


'

""' ~ -\
Ml
.JjaviJ t*5cnwartz
Taping May Not be a Bad Thing
PoaeiO-A *Je>lsl> fhridiicW Friday. AuguM 24 1973
IQatti Samuel Silver
ACCORDING TO the papers, the talk In the
while House is all tape-recorded. Maybe it's
not ;i bad idea but as usual Israel i< Hrst
It was said <>f Ben-Gurlon when he was
Prime Minister at leasl in the beginning -
that whenever anyone came to talk with him
he would take notes, writing down what the
person said. There was one difference from the
white House taping: the person saw Ben-Gurlon
writing down his words. Ben-Gurlon's explana-
tion for iiis practice was that the writing served
to better imprint on his mind the thought of
the person lie was talking with. Writing can be
;i form of clarification.
We should like to have had tapes or notes
taken of Ben-Gurion's late wife. Paula. What she
-aid was always Interesting. She had a way of
coming io the point No beating about the bush.
For in-tanee. the UN has always leaned to the
Arab side in view of the large votinu power <>f
the Anb bloc When some years back Dai; Ham-
mar>kio!d. the UN Secretary General, visited
Israel and presented his position, Paula said to
him, "Mr Hammarskjold, you are such a nice
man. Why don't you get married?''
So much has been missed by unrecorded
conversations. Take the ease of Martha Washing-
ton. Here was a lady married to the most im-
portant man in American history. George Wash-
ington was the father of his country, so Martha
Washington must have been the mother. You
would think that the country would know some
things she said. Maybe if the President's house
had been taped, we might have heard her say at
least "George, you better put on your rubbers,
or you will catch a cold."
\\ hat a loss that the conversation between
President Truman and President Weizmann on
the recognition of the State of Israel was not ro-
corded Weizmann said, "Mr. President, you really
haven't it so bad. You are President of a big
Country, but I am President of a nation of presi-
dent- "
We know that Weizmann said that to Tru-
man because Mrs. Weizmann has so reported. But
did Truman say anything?
The Legendary Rabbi And
Preacher from Brooklyn
f\ ebcrl
W
,/
P**
When (lie Law Requires Bus Rides
!
CINARSiE, Prince George'sa
County (Maryland), Detroit,^
ton, Philadelphia, MemphisJ
Atlanta these arc some of the
names intertwined with the latest'
troubled news about effort- to in'
tegrate public school- in America."
Ami the issue, now whipped to*
white heat by sharp division-^
over busing, will nol die, 5
Soon, this nation will be 2
years down the road from th
unanimous Supreme Court df
cision. Brown v. Hoard of Bduca
lion the Kansas ease triggerin .
taps the most furious Amerf
lean chain reaction of our 1imc.|
Sc on, it will be a full decadeL
sine passage of the Civil Rights"
Act oi 1964, placing the federa
government near the eye of th
school integration storm.
And sooner than that, the II.S
Congress will resume the battl"
stemming from President Nixon's!
anti-school busing proposal. Mean
while, the sections of our coun-i
try listed above, along with other,
large communities, find old
friends pitted against each oth"r
a- battle lines sharpen over the*
issue. I
When the historic decision was
handed down in 1954. it was in-
deed a unanimous court that de-
clared: "In the field of public
education, the doctrine of sep-
arate but equal' has no place.
Separate educational facilities
are inherently unequal." Some
will recall thai when the news
flash announcing the Supreme
Court decision was brought into
a meeting of the Savannah. Ga.,
Rotary Club, the ruling was
greeted with applause. Yes, truly.
And, indeed, a recently pub
li-hed stud) by the U.S. Civil
Rights Commission reveals that
many people have been clearly
misled about several aspects of
the desegregation issue. That sur-
vey indicated that 67 per cent ot
the American people favor ra-
ciallv integrated schools as a na-
tional objective.
Probing further, those who
conducted the study found that
only 21 per cent favor busing
when ordered by the courts. But
a still deeper level of questioning
revealed that when the respon
dents were asked about a limited
scale of busing in cases where
there is no alternative to segre-
gated education, the percentage
of those favorably inclined rises
to above 50 per cent.
Meanwhile, human friction over
official efforts to comply with
the Supreme Court decision and
to abide by the Civil Rights Act
of 1964 is bitter to record. In
Detroit, where Uie public schools
an* >
close because of
e. Judge Stephen
may have to
money shorta;
J. Roth whose Integrity obliged
him to make a ruling that re-
quired cross-busing of Detroit in-
ner city and suburban children,
has been viciously criticized.
IF YOU WERE to take a gallop
log poll among the rabbis of
America, asking them to name
our greatest preacher, chances
arc that the result would be al-
most unanimous.
They would all chime in with
the name, l.evinthal.
Rabbi Israel l.evinthal is in-
deed a master homiletician.
Not only is he a pulpiteer of
;he first water, hut his ingenuity
in extricating from .tewish sourc-
s lessons that illuminate oui
daily life is almost startling.
Who is Levinthal? Ask your
nearest rabbi, and he will tell you
hat he is the rabbi-founder of
that bulwark of Brooklyn Juda-
i-m. the Brooklyn Jewish Center
on Eastern Parkway.
One of the originals of that
type of edifice known as the
-hul with a pool,'" Brooklyn
Jewish Center, since 1919. has
been an example of the kind of
all-embracing institution conceiv-
ed by P.abbi Mordccai Kaplan.
who said the Jewish community
-hould be "reconstructed" so that
every phase of Jewish civiliza-
tion should be centrally engen-
dered from one democratically
elected body.
Rabbi Levinthal, him-elf the
son of an pquall) legendary Rabbi
l.evinthal. of Philadelphia, re-
cently turned 85.
Still vigorous, he is getting
compliments on his latest book
called. "The M*Sage of Israel,''
a collection of his perspicacious
messages and some nostalgic
reminiscences.
In one sermon Rabbi Levinthal
opines that the most beautiful
word ever muttered is Hinaynee.
Hebrew for "Here am I. and
he reminds us of the time* it
was spoken by biblical person-
agei and how important it is for
us to respond in this way when
nobility calls.
In another sermon he teils us
why a passage in the prayer read
on "the Sabbath before Roih Ha-
shanah ends. "Chaverim kol Is-
rael."' comrades are what all
Jews should be to one another.
Why. he asks in the manner of
our sages, doesn't it say t< it all
should be "achim." brothers?
Because, brothers are born, but
friends we must become. Man-
kind must surge beyond Mood
kinship and understand it ii link-
ed together by spiritual ties.
Among hi* Other books are "'Ju-
daism: An Analysis and an Inter-
pretation 11935). Point of iew:
An Am 1 si- of American luda-
ism" 1968), and Judaism Speaks
to the Modern World" (19531.
His brother. Judse Louis Lev-
inthal. shared the Levinthal fam-
ily fame, but in a legal direction.
He was appointed judje on the
Philadelphia Court of Common
Pleas, a position h" held until his
retirement in 1959.
I
Genocide Convention Languishes
CKNATE Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield
had pledged at the close of the 92nd Con-
gress that 'early" in th? new Congress he would
bring up the genocide convention for a Senate
vote. But the "new" Congress has not yet seen
it and backers of the convention, virtually the
entire Jewish community and a majority of the
senators, seemingly are getting nowhere with
pleas for action.
In the spring. Democratic Sens. Proxmire
and Church and Republicans Hugh Scott and
Javits asked Mansfield by letter to put the issue
on the Senate calendar. Mansfield reportedly did
not reply. Then Pro.xmire and Javits together
and Church separately went to him personally
about it and he promised action "right after" the
July 4 recess.




When Javits approached him at,ain after
the holiday. Mansfield advised that it was rot
a good idea to bring up the issue before the Sen-
ate recesses for a month beginning Aug. 4 be-
cause of other major pending legislation. Mans-
field observed that the Senate majority favoring
the convention would be unable to prevent a
filibuster that would slymie important measures.
He suggested that the genocide issue be put off
until the Senate returns Sept. 6 following Labor
Da"- i
Thus the convention, despite support by trie
Nixon administration and a Senate majority, con-
tinues to lack U S. official approval almost 23
years after it had been unanimously voted on
Dec. 9. 1948, by the UN General Assembly.
MM?
Big Failing: New Edition of Meyer Levin Autobiography Not Updated
ulEYER LEVIN is the author of "The Settlers," a
book which we regard as the epic story about the
pione*rs and early settlers in Palestine from 1890 to
1920. It ranks higher than David Maletz' "The Young
in Heart."
Levin wrote his autobiography in 1948 and named
his book "In Search." Now it is out in paperback
(Pocket Bonk-, S1.95. 547 pp.). The book marked the
achievement of independent statehood for the Jewish
homeland and is a watershed in the author's search
for hi.s own identitv as a Jew, as an American and his
relationship with the new Jewish state. The work if
not purely autobiographical. No year of birth (it must
have been about 1905) is uiven, (here is little data
about his parents and less about his siblings or hi'
first wife (she was a gentile), and even less about his
friends.
He admit- that his development as a Jew is inex-
tricably interwoven with his development as a writer.
There is a ma.-.-- of material on this latter facet of his
life with almost tiresome detail in some instances. Hi'
writing career includes producing not only books but
also film reviews, mauazine articles, and film scripts.
He also served as a reader for magazines like Esquire
I newspaper reporter, and war correspon-
dent. Last, but not least, he was also a movie director
and producer. One of his outstanding film ventures
was about the "illegal immigration" of European
Jews to Palestine from 1946 to 1948.
Sc
;v
iitour

presented a bird's-eye view of American life, especially
that of Chicago, incidents of anti-Semitism, overt an^
covert, the Depression, a nudist camp in Chicago the
Snamsh Civil War. the life of the kibbutzniks in the
920s. and Jewish-Arab relationships in the period
lrom 1920 to 1948.
^Lriev
man
un-
l urn..
The principal weakness of the author is the
sparing proliferation of verbiage. The transliterations
of names from Hebrew to English is poor. He e,s
"eh" instead of "k." e.g., Chfar Blum (a kibbutz)
should be Kfar. B'riha, the organization that operated
Aliyah Bet, is spelled as "Brayah." Despite these minor
faults, the book is as much historical as autobiographi-
cal. Apart from the events in his life, the book pre-
sents a panomara of front-page news from 1920 to
1948. Levin was a participant in all of these either
personally or as a newspaper correspondent. There is
Interspersed with all the foregoing are names
such as Ben Hccht. Ernest Hemingwav, Goldn Mev,
son. Arnold Gingrich. James Farrell and numcro^
references to Levin's earlier worlcs such as "The OH
Bunch." "Yehuda." and "My Father's House."
If there are disbelievers concerning the influence
of the Catholic church until 1940 on material published
in magazines, they should read the hook and lean
how free press" was more a verbalization than the
description of an existing state
Levin did not up-date the book for the present
printing. No changes have been made since 1948 He
might have added an epilogue stating what happened
' Tereska (I won't tell), that he now lives in Israel
and New York, and whether Israel has answered any
of the questions that he raised 25 years ago. The last
lew pages ot the book make an excellent outline for
a course of study on Jews and Judaism. We hope that
Levin will continue his autobiography to 1973

|W*.\


friday. August 24, 1973
*Jn i st fhrkKhn
Page !T-A
LEO MINPL1N
ichmann And
eorge Ha bash
Gclda Defends Plane Interception
m c
Conlinurd from Page IA
Arab* deny that Ilahash is
lii appointed agent, oi that he
[of a particular Arab national
|gin. Hah'.?li is therefore sub-
. :> v.i Arab law and to no
^b boundary lines, in practical
he stands above nil Arab
;ind all Vrab boundary lines.
leckoncd in these terms, the
fb disclaimer is different from
in disclaimer.
the Eichmann case, there
no overt benefit that could
^Huc to li'-rinans in a head-on
^Hbion b'l' >'ii such interna
tionai law as guaranteed their
sovereigns and the public rela-
tions inia:1 of Eichmann as a
Hitlerian butcher.
In effect, the Germans simply
removed t!i .11-elves Horn a sen-
sitive i-or.i'rontation that could
do them i"i ^m-J.
IN Tilt: Habaih ease, the Arabs
,___i ariimiu tli.it liabash is a de--
ert Kobn II > ovei whom tiny
have no i I and who is really
not then ipe.sibilii i -.ince in:
is all Arabs in general and no
Arab in r n l.ir).
. And >. :! i '''<' llaba-h east-, the
Arab mi on is precisely the
opposite '. he German motiva-
tion in the i'uhmann case,
Jn relmciiis'iine their claim to
Btbash. t:v> are n::t leiiiovim;
themselv from involvement. On
the contrai-.. 'h'.-y are streng
ing their involvement.
With H.dia-li expendable, the
Arabs ai- fr-e to focus not on
Haba-:h a:. I his terrorism, but on
"kraeli ]:''. jr. "
Htiis leaxes the \ral>s in the
seeniiiv.:'.\ ..; preynabie position
the Israeli kidnap attempt
a greater threat to interna-
al "law and order'' than Ha-
l's terrorism was at its worst.
.: e
WITH THE energy crisis" up-
setting most of the western world,
and particularly Americans, and
irith Israel's strong pronounce-
ents (net to say actions) on
occupied territories, Israel
finds herself in the vulner
i shadow of a tactic thai failed
in fact In precisely the same
ladow stil! lying heavilj o<
he "successl il" prosecution and
kecution ot Eichmann In Jeru-
lleai.
ii inn i ios Aires maj
ave relinquished their i laims on
| ion -,\ their even ignty
Sore than a dei ide ag i, but le-
B] X| ;tl l arguin th
ju Lolation itself, and
ii \ nn 'in : resurri en d in
\ ii Ma: ash kdlnap attempt.
;; v;,,,- Israel in her
Ivulnerai '- to cast H
|i tn Eichmann played
in ..' 'i usab n
, i! ibash .- an enemy nol only
0| [he .1 Wish people." but of
civil zed societj generally;
icts murders no'
fust in Israel or in Arab I
i,ui a) '' ll,'! Washing-
ton, Munich and London:
Israel musl act because no
one else will.
THE AIR CONDITIONED
KOSHER

OF THE first of these, it must
be said that the "Jewish people"
can no longer be defined the way
thej wen in the Eichmann case.
Eichmann could have been
called, and with considerabl i jus-
tification, an enemj of civilized
- ii letj The moral tone of the
Eichmann case, despite Israel's
clear infraction of the law.
i m Tged out of the wrong done
a people for thousands ol years,
and for thousands of years n ivct
rectified.
But Ilanalh is an enemy of an
individual nation against which
he is carrying on a guerrilla war
There is no clear moral tone
in the II iba-h case despite the
Arab terrorist war against Israel
because Israel is no longer a
supplicant. Israel is 'he leadin)
military power in the Middle
East, acting for Israeli interests,
not an exi'ic "Jewish people."
In responding to Habash's ter
rorisra, Israel is herself engaging
in war. And unless Israel is will
ing tn become as base and even
revolting in her diplomacy as the
United suites or the Soviel
Union, she must recognize the
responsibility that goes with hei
role as a mi itary power whit h a!
least theoretical^ cloaks itself in
\a-t Jewish moral pretentious
ness.
It cm not include air piracy
for whatever reason. That is is
i ael's own position on the at
lack- against her own civilian ah
fleet.
*
THIS LEAVES 'he two argu
ments that Habash's terrorism
reaches beyond the Israel-Arab
conflict and threatens other na
tionals. as well, which no one
seems willing to do anything
about.
Those on the outside looking
in refused to act in t'.ie Eichmann
case either because of the same
moral embarrassment that im
pelled the Germans to be dis
crete, or else because their own
interests were not involved, and
they could afford to take a hu
mani-'ic position toward the
many Israeli violatii i that the
kidnapping of Eichmann repre-
sented
Hut Israel's Interception ol
the UFA plane is not in thai
at all. Humanism will
com harder, much harder among
the im reasingly pinched outsid
ers, who may vcrj well be im
pelled to do soiw ooul il
,',u simpli flip flop, for
exam lie, ii U.S. foreign policj
in the Middle East, wei; bed to
ward the Arabs, which Is whal
the "energj Crisis" alarmists,
like the Standard Oil people in
their letter In California
been -- ng for all alon
Mot at all what the I
in mind, bul thai could go a long
.. ,\ toward stopping the atl
in Athens and elsewhere.
in the skies over Lebanon, Is
rail's imprudence may have
given the alarmists and the
Arabs themselves the ammuni
tion they've been waiting for.
MOTEL POOL
SUN CLUB -"
TEL AVIV (JTA) Premier
Aug. 14 that Israel would defend '
abroad b\ whatevci means il can.
"We have nothing to be ashamc
ashamed I am sure they know in
ADDRESSING A celebration at
Kibbutz Na.an marking the 25th
anniversary of the founding of the
new immigrants moshavlm, Mrs.
Meir said that "Jews have the
sympathy of the world only #hen
they are victims Of persecution
when they are led to holocausts,
3ut when thej defend themselves
they spoil the image of the pitiful
Jew. and peo le are anrg) at them
because of that."
There was no immediate official
government reaction to the U.N.
Council's resolution eon
demning Israel for intcro | Ing a
Lebanese airliner Aug 10.
Bul governmenl officipls pri-
vately expressed anger at the rcso i
Gothamites
Angered By
Polling Date
Continued from Page I a
board of el ictions for "blatantly
demonslratin i its lack of concern
md insensit i\ it.v to the needs ol a
major se men! of oui
voters."
Rabbi
chairman I Ihe Commission on
1 livil \etiiei id
Vgudath expi d 'shock
and di L the i npl< le dis-
regard n requests made to
the board ol elections by Agudatb
Israel an icr gi oups to changi
the dati it days when thej would
not <' 'h i i" r iligioua ob
jen ancc of the (Irthodox -i> ws,
"Thi the board of dec
tions ghoul cpand the op-
portui II citizen participa-
tion in ather than add
measun lotion and auto-
.,...,;,. i. ,i -i- -,.H
(loida Meir made i: clear again on
he live- of her i itizen here and
d of. Let those who censure us be
their heart- that w i re rl {lit."
lution adoi I d Aug. IS unanim >us
ly bj Ih 15-member Council which
thej said distorted the rulei ol
justice bj failing to < ii >. the atroci-
ties of Arab terrorist organizations
and the Arab states which : ve aid
and shelter to the terrorists.
i' i- typical of whal happens at
the United Nations an i within I i i
Security council." officia's de-
<'.mil Communic i ions Minis! i
Shimon Peres sent i cble to the
In rr.ational Ci' il A' ial in Oi
ization < ICAO) i I thai Is
rael had acted in s< li lefense in an
attempt to stamp out int rnational
terroi i ^ n > a [ainst ci\ il aircraft,
IN A speech before the Council
vote was taken, Gen. David Elazar,
chief of staff, said Israel had no
waj t gel at terrorists according
to the principles of international
law, "I5ut we 'ave thn ri"hi In
md d n I ouraelvet," he
sai I. "In the names oi the*
Elazar continued, "and of
the moral force that grows oat ol
them we have raided the tel or-
ifets' bases, penetrated their i im-
mand posl and -'.rue!; at I leir
leaders. Those who continu to
murder am /oto Uiem
I a the cle traction of Israel will
yet feel our hands uonn tb>m "
imi in cONoiriONiD
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/
'Jewist fkifHInr
Page 12-A _____________ +jmMlw**-'
IVewArmy Chief Went to Yeshiva
nArthorn sinni.
Undoubtedly one of
brilliant armored Corp
By YORAM KESSEL
Jewish Chronicle Fmuiw wrndlcaU
the most
ps conim
ders the IDF has ever produced.
Gen. Shmuel Gonen (nicknamed
"Gorodish") has top qualifications
for taking over Southern Com-
mand, which includes the vital
Suez and Sinai front lines. His ap-
pointment came as he was prepar-
ing to take a short leave in order
to complete his examinations for
BA degrees in history and political
science,
His reputation is that of one of
Israel's toughest commanders and
one of the bravest. He is a leadin?
advocate of the "Follow me" school
l generalship, but combines this
with an insistence on unrelenting
discipline. However, he insists thai
he is no disciplinarian in his every
day, non-military life,
MY SON grows his hoir long,
and my daughter dresses like a
hippie. Bui within the ranks, there
,,' be no deviation, An officer
must love his men, but on no ac-
count give in to them "
Gonen't tank forces could al
ways i"' picked out from those of
oth r commanders, if the orders
northern Sinai.
THE STORY goes on that, soon
One controversial figure succeeded another last j^ ^^ ^
;:; week at the head-of the Israel Defense For<- ^combal, ne foundi two oM
i a. *a,; nQn Arvp men swimming in the waterway
es Southern Command. As Maj.-Gen. Arye
Sharon stormed out, Maj.-Gen. Shmuel Gonen,
who received all his formal education at yeshi-
vot, moved in.
consequences of an appearance be-
fore 'Gorodish "and the accident
rate in his units dropped sharply.
HE HAS his own strongly-held Snmuei lo yvaiuva """
minions about the road to military i was 0|d enough. At the age of 14,
uccess and these have brought ne joined the Haganah. taking part
...:.i. v.ii, the jn |ne names f0r Jerusalem dur
He was born into an Orthodox
family in Vilna in 1930, and just
three years later the Gonens set-
tled iii Jerusalem, sending young
Shmuel to yeshiva as soon as he
stop v. -
men swimming in the waterway-
contrary to orders and that they
were punished for this breach of
i discipline. No one can say if the
story is really true. But no one will
deny it. People say that it sounds
like 'Gorodish." ^^^__
dm into conflict with both the
nilitary and civilian leadership,
'he former Chief of Staff. Haim
larlev, is believed to have had
reservations about Gen. Gonens
lotions. Bui he has worked close-
for a 1 ing time with the present
hiel of Staff, Lieut. Gen David
Friday, August 24, 1971
Ciment Rejoins Law Firm
Grovei. Vveinstein and Stauber,
>A attorneys at law. have an
nounced that Norman Ctmeiu,
former indust.ial claims judge Wr
ihe Florida Bureau of Workmen' <
Compensation has rejoined the
firm Ss B*prtirer.'antrThat How
ard Freidin has become associate)
with the firm, which has offices at
350 Lincoln Rd.. Suite 214-218. The
firm will henceforth be knewn a.<
Grover. Ciment, Weinstein and
Stauber, P.A.
J
ing the War of Independence, in
which he was wounded several |
times.
From 1943 on, he specialized in
tank warfare, winning the Medal
,..,. ., for Valour in the Sinai Campaign
. ^d his dem.iv, Maj. Gen. of 1956 and commanding the 11-
i i t. r.i,.r them he was lustrious armoured brigade in the
ST ea^pr,"mot. SZ S*3 Day War_which spearherfin,
,eel with the post of director Gen, Tals ''mailed fist swepl
5 mifitaS training ^juugh the EgypUan batteries in
were to drive in a column just one j J?f)ffl tfflllS L /? (^GilSlifS
yard apart, the distance between XIf?fl* 1"*//0
........ ,,L-.- tu/uilfl h, nreriselv I .
Uonen'a tanks would be precisely
mi more, no less.
He has been accused of taking
hi: demands for obedience I
treme lengths, bul even his critics
have Man to admit thai he has
often achieved results. Under his
command, the Army's notoriously
ix drivers dramatically improved
their road manners -fearing (he
Continued from Page 1 A
conference that while the Is-
raeli inter tl in had vio-
lated Lebenes air space, it
had been the resull "of this
failure to achieve a univi r-
ial action ag tinst air piracy."
REID said acts of piracy
bv Arab terrorists :m murder of innocent people
Bl the .Munich Olympics. Lod
Airport and other places
could not be treated in terms
of policy but were simply
"acts of barbarism and viola
tions of all standards of in-1
ternational law and the
United Nation- Charter."
We've got
the nicest 10-day
Caribbean cruises
for you,
and 9 reasons why.
IYour ship is the s.s. Nieuw
Amsterdam, largest liner sailing
regularly from Florida. At 37,000 tons, she's
twice as big as some Florida cruiseships
but carries no more passengers.
2 So you'll have all the room you'd
ever need to experience the grandeur
of this great luxury liner: staircases that
spiral; ceilings that soar; mahogany and
leather lounges; a dining room that's
actually two decks high.
O You'll have feasts four times a day.
all included in the fare.
A The Nieuw Amsterdam is one of tne
" very few cruiseships where you can
slip right out of the Lido pool into a full
selection of luncheon deiectables right on
deck. And no plastic plates on this Grand
Lady of the Sea.
5 Staterooms are bigger, more
comfortable. No convertible sofa
beds. No curtains where doors should be.
No corners cut or expenses spared to give
you a real home pway from home.
6 You'll have the nicest crew in
cruisinp p.ncl more of them. Almost
twice as many ns come smaller cruiseships.
7 No need to carry a pocketful of cash
around. You can sign for just about
3verything.
8 You don't have to worry about
tipping either. No gratuities required
9 The islands: Curacao. Grenada, La
Guaira. Guadeloupe. St. Thomas.
St. Maarten and San Juan. The best of the
Caribbean and every side of it too. from
beaches and bargains to sightseeing,
sports, nightclubs and casinos.
10-Day Cruises from Port Everglades to 5
Caribbean and South American ports.
Alternate Monday and Friday departures
all-year long.
Ths s.s. Nieuw Amsterdam is registered in
the Netherlands Antilles. For more
information, see your travel agent or sena
us the coupon.
Holl.ind America Cruises, Suilc 805, International Bldg.
2455 E. Sunrise 3lvd., Ft. laudtrdile, Fla. 33304
Teleohone 305 565-5586 Miami Phone 945-4454
Please rush my youi free full-color Caribbean
Cruise brochures with rates, dates, all ihe details.
Name.
AJd.-esi.
C.ly------
.Slate.
-Z,p_
We're Dutch and we want everything to be perfect.
Holland America Cruises
I'm
moving
out of
Miami Turf
so you can
move in.
N."W 215 StreW (County Line Road) just west of U.S. 141
Miami, Florida 3:* 169
Phone: Miami (305) 652-2950, Broward (305) 525-43/7
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.)
V
>
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.

v^Rsarxx


Jay. August 24, 1973
t*+m;*ii Fliri!.-if-},r
Pnrro ISA
Page 13-A
HAS RECEIVED TWO CARLOADS
OF PIANOS AND ORGANS AND
OFFERS THEM TO YOU AT A
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Available in Italian Provincial Walnut, Maple and
699
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\ These prices available while carload lasts
TctorTiTnoT&oJgTns
AT THE CROSSROADS OF THE N.S. & E.W. EXPRESSWAYS
300 N.W. 54 ST. MIAMI
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All Branches Open Sunday 1 2:30 to 5:30
Nine Discount Warehouses with 500 Organs,
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We Tune, Repair, Refinish, Buy or Will Sell Your Instrument on^onsignmenjjorjfcu AtltoCtttTo You.




Page 12-A
*>Jewish f^rktl^r
Friday, August 24, 1973
Page 14-A
+Jml$ti fkrktaun
Friday, August 24, 1973,
--
^^IJUUUCI*
Registration At
CJL Walli SpeA. tjron OL 7ty IVlll|>l<> Brill El
Sunday Morning
m M.rw r hi '
.
. i, t:imu*m4
All Jews Are Not Affluent
Ri istration ;ii Ihe religious
school of Temple Beth El will take
oiace Sunday between 9 a.m. and
L
ggi0Pts
miAirn
. s.mvu-iI.i. mornlni i The i '
l,l .,,i,i inrael K*ll Mny By KABBI UdKIRI ORKAMt
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
This week's Bldrah contains a
series of detailed laws and pre-
cepts that were to govern the lives
of the children of Israel in the
Promised Land.
One section of that legislation
deals with tithing and the warn-
ing that the prescribed "Year of
Release" should not hinder the
Israelite from helping his needy
brother.
Deuteronomy 157 tells us:
'When one of your fellow country
men in any of your settlements in
the land1 which the Lord your God
Is giving you becomes poor, do not
the feclinq of helplessness of those noon. Dr. Samuel Z Jaffe. rabbi of
peopl who are locked into neigh- Temple Beth El has announced.
. H A V A T SHALOM CONGREOA- Nil, ,,,..., ,,, |;,,,
school committee anticipates
argest enrollment in temple
peopl
borhoods that no longer offer them The
the support and security they need, the
To borrow a phrase from worn- history this rail.
;>n's liberation, what our Torah The temple will offer a creative
portion urges is that we begin by educational program for kindergar-
"raising our consciousness about |,.n through confirmation, includ-
that of which we have been un jnf. choir, dramatics, arts and
CO UKiOUS." crafts. The 7th and 8th grades will
Future historians may well |udge meet Saturday morning; kindergar-
that the pattern of Jewish comniu ten through 6th grades,
1
Ave
TION. 995 SW 67th Avi. Orthod
Cantor Aron Ben Aron.
ANSHE EMES 2533 SW lth
American Traditional JUiaism. Rab-
bi J. Marshall Taxay. Cantor Sol
Pi'kowitz. *
3ETM AM (Tempi*'. u N. Kendall
Dr. S. M'ami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert Baumgaro
Friday. s:Sn n.m. Sermon; "Whl i""-
ih Por M in II- "' by Dr H. rtori
M. iinums ird.
NER 'iAMID (Ttmnd. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative.
Rabbi Eugene Laboviti. Cantor Ed.
ward Klein.
---- ----
OHEV SHALOM. Tf55 Bonit.a Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phneas A. Weber.
man. 30
SEPHARDifc Jf/.:: -I CENTEF'. 845
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmlii, 31
nitv organizations was the unique
characteristic of 20th centurj
lewry. It is already clear that it
'ias been a model for the structure
of voluntary organizations of other
religious and ethnic groups.
We have the structure and the
process for rational planning. V. hat
be hardhearted or close fisted with nas become necessary, however. i>
your countrymen in his need-. Be
open-handed towards bun and lend
him on pledge as much as he
needs "
During our long history, our rab
bis interpreted the above verse in
such a way that a system of aid to
the poor was created that was un- |
known in any other culture, a sys-
tem which was to insure the sur
rival of countless numbers of
Jews. In our day. however, some-
the use of our existing structure-
to carefully explore a problem too
long ignored: the plight of the
Jewish poor.
It is time for us to wake up to
the fact that we have an obliga
tion: "When one of your fellow
countrymen becomes poor, do jJJJJ meet Mondays and Wednesdays
morning from 9 to 11:30 a.m.. and
the confirmation department, (9th
and 10th grades) will meet Mon-
laj evening from 7 to 9 p.m.
The religious school is accredited
bv the Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion. The musical program ii undei
the direction of Mrs. Irwin Fried-
man. Mrs. Louis Lister is its prin-
cipal: the youth directors are Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Zeitlin.
Mordecai Neeman is the princi-
pal teacher in the Hebrew Depart-
ment. The midweek Hebrew classes
are scheduled in accordance with
the chronological age of the child
j----- CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 152
BETH DAVID. 26."-> SW 3rd Ave. 44 Washington Ave. r.abbi Avrohnm
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau. Gronsr.
Cantor William W. Lipson. 4 ____
Friday 8 p.m Herbert Hcher Mfinoft- NORTH DAY village JEWIH
ul Chi.....I. Saturday. '- a.m.. mln CENTER. 1720 7cith Street Cause-
par way_ t^rth Bay Village. Conserva-
Mltxvah of BUM, noli ol Mr. and .Mrs. j tjye Cantor Murray Yavneh. S2-A
Brlward Pen ton.
8ETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H. Rothman. 5
SETH KODESH, urn SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional- Rabti Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Lecn Segal.
AGUDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.. Mi-
ami Beach. Orthodox. Rabbi Mor-
decai Chaimovita.
NOW Mi/..".;; BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 1025
N.E. Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Milton S:hlinaky. Cantor
Ian Alpern. 31
3ETH TOV (temple). 6438 SW 8th I
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles
Rubtl. Cantor Seymour Hir.kes. 8 BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Friday. 8:13 inn. Blvd. Conservative. Rnbbi Mflx Lip.
------"------ schltz. Cantor Jacot B. Mendelaon 34
'SRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER Ml ------------
ami. 117 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi b'NAI RAPHAEL. 140' NW 183rd St.
Joseph R. Narot 10 j conservative. Fiabhi Victor D.
Friday, s p.m., Sabbath Eve norvloea. dwelling. Cantor J*s Lerner. 36
followed by film: "Oelrbration "f
not be hard-hearted or close-fisted
with your countryman in hi-
needs."
Each of us mu*t begin asking-
thing has happened to the Amor some searching questions concern-
ing the needs of a forgotten group
of fellow Jews. Somehow, with our
vast dispersion of funds, well ovei
half a million people have been
missed.
Judaism has great truths to teach
about man's obligations to hi
neighbor, but we will never fulfill
those obligations if we are content
to enjoy our affluence behind the
camouflaged wall of indifference.
We have to put our energies where
our beliefs are.
The prophet Isaiah called upon
us centuries ago: "You blind men,
took and see '. Here arc peo-
o!e plundered and taken as prey,
all of them ensnared, trapped in
holes, lost to sight in dungeons
. who amon Y,.',' has bark-
ened to this?"'
lean Jewish community which
forces us to ask whether we have
forgotten the injunction found in
Deuteronomy.
The 20-year period from the end
of World War II until 1967 W8!
called the 'Golden Age" for Jew:
in America. We found that nearly
half of the Jewish families in thi:
country enjoyed solidly middle
class status.
It was ironic that Jews were
thinking of themselves in middle-
class terms while sociologists were
discovering that there were some
30 million people living in
this country be] .v. a level thai wa
considered the poverty line,
Yet. for me n i ion, she J
i-h a mmunit) di I n< I rec igniz
the n let anc ol I omenoi
to its own people. Perhapi we be
gan tn bel the country a
a wli- believed
, ise we were afflu nl as a ;roup,
.!. Jews v. nt.
The fad "r I i ir is that
all Jewi ar
I t<> a S
nearl;
800,000 I oi bi 1 iw
the po'
Most of the
i ,.i pei
'
60 years oJ
living n often inade
te. Th y find i >
l hold oul i in ar ., that hav<
c (! b sing Jewish.
Added to the natural lonelines
and iaolal i tell b. the aged i
and Tuesday and Thursdays.
With the growth of membership
and the increasing enrollment in
the religious school, an additional
period for Bar/Bat Mitzvah instruc-
tion has been scheduled so that all
children may be adequately pre-
pared for this important milestone
in Jewish life.
Pompano B.B. Lodge Meeting
Pompano Lodge No. 2941. B'nai
li"rith, which was granted a pro-
visional charter at the District
Grand Lodge No. 5 convention,
will hold its opening meeting
Thursday. Sept. 20. at 8 p.m. in the
Cypress Community Hospital so-
cial room 600 SW 3rd St., with
Arthur Teitelhaum. Florida direc-
tor of the Anti-Defamation League
' I "' "i'1 n guest speaker.
The lodge is still accepting char
i membi i. according to Jay
house, president.
Lift-: A Jewivh Vl.-w" ami diM-UMlon
led by Pn.f. Tln-inm Altahuler of
Mlaml-Dade Community College (aart
of the temi'li-'s summer nrom-am "The
Sacred ami iho Seoular.")
ISRAELITE CENTER. S1/5 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Habhi Paul J
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnass. 11
S?
SINAI (Temple), of MJKfH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph 9, Kingsiey. Cantor Irvin
Sholkes.
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 13161 NE
19th Avenue. Orthodon 38
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171tt St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zalman Kossewey. 39
OR OLOM (Temple) 8755 SW 18th St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Baron. I -----"-----
Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari. CORAk G4Bll
13lJUDEA (Temple). 5500 Granada Blvd.
_,___ Rabbi Michael B. E sensi.it Cantor
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 65"0 N. Miami Rita Shore. 40
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein. 14 7AMORA (Temple). 44 Zamora Ave.
------------ Conservative Rabbi Maxwell A,
synopsis of ti^f "'ffkly torah portion
/lI
R9/1
Opes
Regi
m House And
(Istration At
Beth Moshe School
Ti m Beth Moahe's Popiel Re
ligious c- "ool will hold open house
and r"" ""tion for the school vear
1973-74 Sunday from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m.
Rabbi I eph A. Gorfinkel, Ben-
jamin f and the school com-
mittee nil] be on hand to answer
questions
The ,ulc will include a dou-
ble sr -i on Sunday and single
session H-iring the week for all
the after oon religious school stu-
dents.
The afternoon school will be
open Tuesday and Thursday, Sept.
4 and B. Sunday School wi'.l start
Se| t i y-kindcrgart.i Tues-
day, S
"Behold. F -ei before von this day a bles a curse
11, 26, X\ I. 17
' I 1. eontii ced wit!
m b ." God s im i I at
i th i itered tl Pron i'sed I an I
;'! h Id d thu n..... : and Eb
; id the "cu v oul ; b pr inon.....I
. NTS sANCTI \!;V: Mi rted to
' umbei of religious, civil and social law
II f Israel in the Promised
1 the principle of centn lized v
directed against the idolatrous practice of erecting
i rines on "mountain, hill ;ind under every ".....i tree."
1 RIME I F IDOLATRY: The Israelis, declari Vfoses, should
beware of initatin the hideous rite< of th Cai n I is, which
lnci acrifice to their Gods. The fa] who at-
tempted to entice them to worship idols, or indc I any tempi ir
-even a member of one's own family was to b......I to death,
All the inhabitants of a city who. after inve tipnti.....i*re con-
victed of idol worship were also lo be put to d-.ith and the city
and Iti rrmtentri utterly destroyed by fire No to follow
the heathen raetice of gashing himself or havina hi head as a
iim of mourning for the dead.
DIETARY LAWS AND TITHES: A^ holy peopl*, Israel
waatoref; from eating any abominable 11 herefore
r-nente-' expounded the dietary laws r l-m-dy at
Sinai. The Mimand was also given that a iccond titfi --nsisting
of the I .rt of the annual produce of th sol Including corn,
'"" to be brought by even' Israelite tl eentral
sanctui consumed there. The Israelite who lived too far
' It imoossible to carry Oh- tithe '*' Mm could
realise value in money, purchase food at fie no sry and
enjoy a festive meal with the members of bis ho:- bold and th"
Levitcs. At the end of each year, this tithe, instead of being
breu [hi to tuary. wa.- to be devoted to the re lef of the
THE Ml tEE PIT GRIM FESTIVALS: I- Stttplif In -he laws
poor and the Levite at home.
relating to the Feast of Passover, the Feast of Weeks ind the
Feast of Tabernacles, Moses emphasized that three times a year
every male was to make a pilgrimage to the central sanctuary,
where prescribe I r< Ugioua ceremon be perfoi
ZION (Tempie). BOOO Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Normar Shapiro.
Cantor Errol Helfman. 16
MIMal
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Ni.
than Zolondek. 15
NORfH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION. 2225
NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor Ben Zlon
Klrschenbaum j
.VM/I/Hi BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon M. Ever.
17
BETH ISRAEL. 7rt) 4Cth St. Orthodox
Rahh. Morde-ai Shapiro. 18
-
BETH JACOB ?01 Wishlnqton Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryaho T. Swir.
sky. Cantor Maurice Mamcnes 19

BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 J-f.
erson Avp Conservative. Rabhi
navid Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 20
Berger. Cantor P. Hillel Brummer.
41
IIMJIM
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION,
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac O. Vine. eS
tOKT LAVDttlDAU
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Phillip
A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
42
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Par*
Blvd. (Reform). Rabb' Arthur .;.
Ahr.ima. Cantor Jerome Klement. 4S
POMPANO KACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 8101
nG SHOI-OM (Temple). 414* Cha?e BETH Bi. ( < <. -,.,-,. '30" S. 141h
ve. Liberal Rabh 'eon Krcnish. Rform hi ..-! j-,u-
Cantor David Conviser -., p
' "i": Si rm..n: "Mnuthau-
M 0 ill (Otto) Ml Hi |
1 Sntunlai
BETH TFILAH. 933; Euclid Ave. Or-
NW 9th St.
SHOLOM (Temple). 1C2 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A Skop,
Cantor Yaarov Rcnzer.
HAilaivoau
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTEH
(Conservative). 41C IVE 8th Ave,
rtabbl i.i'-v E Scnwaru Cantor
Jacob Oaniiner.
HOttrWOOD
Ave.
48
I
. .
'" mni r tl 1
thodoK. Rabbi josiph E. Rarkov. BETH SHALOM (Tmpf*l 4611 Ar-
Ky- 22 ""V. Si. Conservative. Rabbi f/orton
fiFTM vr.c^r.J7~^"TT halaviky, Cam- Irvinq Gold. 44
t.AV,VOSt,'H 5HA.V CONGREGA.
TiON. 343 Meridian Ave. 32.A SINA' (Tempie izoi Jo:mon St
- "----- Coneervative Rabhl Da\ d ihapiro.
cRN HEBF.EW CONGPEGATION Santoi Vehuda Heilbraun. 47
:""1lon Ave. Orthodox
Dl Dow Roj-encwelg. ?3 TEMPLE BETH AHM Conservative
310 SW S2"d -vrr-ue Hollvwcod.
PHARC.IC HEBREW CON.
r, x' ''" h,naton Av '
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed 23A'
IW Washing. I
!' P-.hbl Irvien I
Lehrman. Cantor Zvl Adler. 24
Hn?"r;^AFADEMv '-** p^* Tree
<"JESETH ISRAEL^ 41 turllfl M
c^A1 ?habbl ^ K2&&
i-ant-r Ab- -h im Se,'
Robbi Salomon Benerroch.
C0Jl'"- Springs HEBREW CON-
GREGATION (Conservative). 3501
University Dr.. Conal Springs.
Rabbi Max Wsitz.
----
TH?P--E ^0LEL (Liberal) 5100
Sheridan Street Hollywood. Rabbi
"'t Fraz r
MNMMM
ISRAEL iTemplei 6920 SW ISMl St.
Conservative F?ahbl Av>-- fraxin.
Canto Anr^ha-n Kett" ti
^rSrS-SOr^^OrWvN^tWWW^W
27
CAKDIELiGHTINC VMS
2G A3 7-?9
M?sat: 7Mh ,t

^AA>MArVw^r>VAvvVw\pVX I
rllMkl'llllll-bll w
VMuica/ <7jevieio 'Proar>n,
V"-G ^30,m.-j,ttMUu,ll:pHour
tabMDtvU K.al, Tempi, Be:h Raphael
AU -" h. ,, 10 a.m. Still Small Voice
' Abraj, rempte Menorah
Topic: Beh.i. About G!o
lug.6 11 l B:30a.m. Fir-
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
I !i-........IM'.-n.'ilu, I HCH1H
......:' ''''"'-<">".......1.. ..nil ii!i;:,:in.i.i.iiiii,i .. .. :MKi......^


idoy, August 24, 1973
* Jew**#> n>cirScliair
Page 15-A
Talks With Palestinians -- Eban
.'.SALKM (JTA) Foreign Minister Abba Eban made it
ently that kraal has no intention of negotiating with the
ans and that it considers the Kingdom of Jordan and a
an state to be synonymous. Addressing the Knesset in refly
ion by the New Ccinmunist Party on liie rights of Palestinian
ban said that the prob- -------
the Palestinians will be though not a total identity, between
n the process of negot.a- tho Palestinian complex and the
fetween Israel and the Jordanian complex, Eban said.
Cing Arab states aimed at
^orders and establishing HK ADDED that no intcrnation
e s:iid it was the absence a' 'a*'"1' or serious Arab viewpoint
o? peace that prevented the Pal suggested that a Palestinian state
from defining their aims
r problems.
ding to Ebar. Jordan has
had a Palestinian majority
st of the Palestinians live
on. Geography, history and
tiltural and national acts
ways cr"ated a congruency.
fin i
11 .i
"The
I'Inmate"
) Intimate
Continental
Dming';
t$kh HQU5E
RESTAURANT
5055 Collins AVrnue -'
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c
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893-5254
Fine Wines, Liquors
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be created in addition to Jordan
and Israel. The idea of a third
state was always used to eliminate
one of the existing states in the re
glon, Eban said.
lie noted that President Efabib
Bourguiba of Tunisia recently
termed Jordan an "artificial en-
tity" and suggested that King Hus-
sein step down in favor of a Pales-
tinian Jordan. (Bourguiba's re-
marks were cited as the principal
reason why Jordan broke diplo-
matic relations with Tunisia. Ac-
cording to Amman radio, the de-
cision wa- made 24 hours after the
Jordanian ambassador in Tunisia
was recalled following a story nice'
ing with Bourguiba. Tunis radio
reported that Bourguiba had re-
jected a Jordanian request for an '
explanation of his statements).
MEIK WIENER of I he New Com
munist Party observed that the
United Nations decision of Nov. 29,
1947 which set.up the State of Is-
rael provided for the creation of
two democratic states, one for
Jews and one for Arabs, who each
merited self-determination and in-
dependence. He claimed that it
was ridiculous racist and barbarit
to deny that the Palestinians con-
stituted a nation.
m Baturr^
SPANISH AMERICAN RESTAURANT LOUNGE
2322 N.W. 7 ST.
OPEN EVERY DAY
JHYOU WISH TO CAtt I
fOR BHfKVATIONi
642-9043
NO price INCREASES
SAME QUALITY GOOD SERVICE
IN BEAUTIFUL SURROUNDINGS!
/ RESTAURANT & LOUNGE
U.S. CHOICI CHICAGO STRIP > 7^
STEAK *2
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.. c>ai t..-It.-i I.n'' "I li't H"
------SPECIAL COMPLETE DINNERS-------
CHOICE OF:
FLAMING VESUVIUS
An truption of Savory flavor*.
OR: Strrtd with a flamt and a flort1.
1H Sirta* ailR ektict il Itmila Jmti
BROILED CHICKEN smimh, eh fn.i m st I,,,,
VE4L PARMIGIAHI b..i .....
BROILED RED SNIPPER <--^ >
BAKEOLASAGNA ,S39a
CHILDREN S2.25_________________*J
50 ITALIAN AMERICAN DINNERS!
NORTH MIAMI
13515 IISC ILN.SM-4IM
LUNCHfON
StRVED
MIAMI
2411SW i2lt.*4.;i??
OPEN 11 TO 11 COCKTAILS AT SUMMER PRICES
OPEN IATE FRI & SAT TO 1 A M_____________
The Studio Restaurant
LUXURIOUS DINING
ELEGANT FRENCH CUISINE
For Something New and Different in Our Miami Area
2340 S.W. 32nd Ave. 443-2536
Call For Information Before Going To The Theatre
f*0**
601 WASHINGTON AVE.
531-9984
OVR SPECIALTIES...
SH1SH KABOBCGiwk Soyvlakil
With Salad and Feta
MOt!SSAKK-K<;<;i'l.AM
Served with vegetable
STUFFED (.RAPE I.KAVKS
*^M*W
1904 OCEAN DRIVE, HALLANDALE
Open To The Public Daily Dinner Specials
WEDNESDAY FISH FRY
All f*j Cain Eat
French Fries, Cote blow
2.19
THURSDAY
Lamb Chops Baked Potato,
Tossed Salad, Rolls, Butter
& Vegetable
\
i
3.99
FRIDAY
Traditional Sabbath Dinner
5 DIFFERENT CHOICES WITH COMPLIMENTARY WINE
4.95
SATURDAY BAR-B.Q. Beef Ribs & Chicken
All You Can f t
3.29
SUNDAY "DOWN ON THE FARM"
Southern Fried Chicken Dinner
Snowy whipped potatoes. Iresh garden salad, rolls $. butter
$
3.29
Open Tues thru Sunday Rvery Sunday trom 5 p m
Reservotions: 920-6677 ooen 11-.3C-9:G0 P.M.

An IntimaU
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Gourmet. & Fon-vivant.

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Holiday Award Winner
35 N.E. Ulih Street. Miami
HESERVATIONS: 576-1818
Lunch.on 11.30-3 30
D,nr..r 6 30-10.30
CLOSED SUNDAY
A^~

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BROWARD
county
!26-4031 -226-1744
KOSHER
Quality Par Excellence
(Caterers for Small or Large Parties
Q Weddings Bar Mitzvahs Facilities from 40 to 1,000
Al Stolrcnbcrg Owner-Free Consultation Complete Platter Service Available
HOME PARTIES HAU-HOTEl 8393 BIRD ROAD
WORLD RENOWNED
^7 \AWW RlSTAURAMT
671 Wosriinqfon Ave., Miom' Beach
OPEN YEAR ROUND AT 4 P.M.
JCnlSII-ROUMAMW-
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TYrL.JHAT KWvKES THE FAMOUS FAMOUS
Thr /'ucket I i'.s
fc l.jris CinkUt
BANQUET FACILITIES
531-3987


o
Tee 16-A
rjenisti tkridiar
Friday, August 24
,v
.N..

0,
REGoodrich
AT ALL STORES
NORTON
-SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO.
SAFETY
SERVICE
CENTER
POLYESTER CORD
FIBERGLASS BELTED
DUAL SAFETY WHITEWALLS
C7813/695X13
;->'..7
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
Co return it. *y""EL 3nd your money i I *
hides excluded.
Plus F.E.
Tax 2.00
& Trade-in
sue WHITE F.tlu
C78-14/695X14 18.95 2.15
E78-14/735X14 22.95 2.37
E78-15/735X15 24.95 2.46
F78-14/775X14 24.95 2.54
F78-15/775X15 25.95 2.62
G78-14/825X14 26.95 2.69
G78-15/825X15 26.95 2.80
H78-14/855X14 27.95 2.95
H78-15/855X15 28.95 3.01
J78-14/885X14 29.95 3.05
J78-15/885X15 30.95 3.12
L78-15/915X15 31.95 3.19
FREE
BFGoodrich
650/
700
X13
(2 ply)
LONG MILER
4 PLY NYLON CORD
(most size*)
GOOD MILEAGE LOW COST
1275
um Pius 1.88
P^_ F.E.Tax&
Trade-in
VACATION
SAFETY
CHECK-UP
NO OBLIGATION-NOTHING TO BUY'
WE'LL CHECK ? TIRES Q BRAKES
C SHOCKS C STEERING rj BALANCE
? ALIGNMENT Q MUFFLER D BATTERY^
SPECIAL PURCHASE
RADIAL WHITEHALL
SIZE PRICE F.E. Tax
560X15 (2 ixy> 14.00 1.64
775X14 15.25 2.09
775X15 15.50 2.11
825X14 17.00 2.24
825X15 17.00 2.30
Whi'ewaiis slightly higher
SAFETY SERVICE
BRAKES RELINED
FORD, CHEVROLET
AMERICAN COMPACTS
Tum drums if required
Replace Lining* all 4 vhMlt,
adjust new linings.
Bleed hydraulic system ad*
necessary fluid.
Repack front wheel beahnp
Road test car
GR 78-15
Fits most late models"6\
BUICKS, CHEVROLET'S,
DODGES, FORDS,
PLYMOUTHS, PONTIACS
Plus $2 95
F.E Tax &
IfjJe n
95
MOM. THRO
FRI.
Most other American Cart $30.95. OIK brake* higher
BATTERIES
Free replacement within M
days of purchase il battery
proves defective. After 90 days,
we will replace (be battery if
defective and charge you only
for Hit period or ownership
eased on the regular selimj
price at the time of retu'o. pro-
rated over specified mrntei at
withe.
tStOWft
195
'tar
MiratCMMe,
Mtii.lif M (X CM
BFGoodrich
LIFESAVER RADIAL
WHITEWALL
THE 40.000
MILE TIRE
DR 70-13
sitt"- WHITE nrm
FR70-14 48.00 2.88
GR70-14 53.00 3.00
HR70-14 59.00 3.33
FR70-1S 51.00 2.94
GR70-15 56.00 3.08
HR70-1S 62.00 3.33
JR70-15 66.00 3.55
LR70-15 71.00 3.70
' "temporarily out of stock
STEEL BELTED
WHITEWALLS
I POLYESTER CORD 2 STEEL BELTS
ANY SIZE LISTED
A78-13 F78-14 G78-14
G78-15 H78-15 J78-15
r These sires fit
almost every 4
Aaer. car from
compact sire
to luiury sue.
Plus F.E. Tax I
from 2.31 to
13.19 & Trade I
UNSERS
BIG BIRDS
4 PLY NYLON CORO
TRUE 60 SERIES
SIZE
A60-13
F60-14
G60-14
J60-14
L60-14
G60-15
J60-15
L60-15
wee
31.95
35.95
37.95
41.95
43.95
39.95
42.95
44.95
F.E. Tax
2.02
2.78
2.90
3.23
3.49
2.90
3.28
3.47
MICHELIN
IMPORTED CAR
SPECIALS
size
145X13 ZX Black
145X13 ZX White
155X13 ZX Black
PRICE
29.65
35.57
32.68
155X13 ZX White I 39.32
160X13 ZX Black. I 34.36
155X14 ZX White i 45.15
150X14 ZX Black i 33.39
155X15 ZX Black T38.75
165X14 ZX Black 45.37
166X15 ZX Black 44.39
165X15 ZX White 57.58
135X13 X Black
145X15 X Black
165X15 X Black
21.80
31.55
42.44
F.E. TAX I
.1.24
1.31
1.44
1.48
1.48
1.56
1.43
1.59
1.67
1.81
1.93
1:39
1W
520X12 X Black
560X15 X Black
590X14 X Black
725X13 X Black
27.841 1.13
39.85, 1.69
42.381 1.76
52.95
165X13 XAS Black \ 44.20
165X14 XAS Black 48.25
175X14 XAS Black 53.26
165X15 XAS Black I 51.08
2.20
1.67
U7
1.90
1.15
NORTON
-8INC1 1084-
TIRE CO
IftftTfl
BFGoodrich,
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
73360 N.W. 7th Avej. 68T-8541
MIAMI SHORES
8801 Biscayne Blvd. 759-4446
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163rd St. 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Rood 672-5353
'Uaa/


ijrewisJi Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, August 24, 1973
Section B
Major Leaders Head Speaker
Roster at Hadassah Confab
By Special Report
NEW YORKSimcha Dinitz, Is-
rael's ambassador to the United
States and former political advisor
and director general of Premier
Golda Meir's office, will address
the evening plenary of the opening
day of Hadassah's annual national
convention Sunday at 8:30 p.m..
in the Grand Ballroom of the Den-
ver Hilton Hotel, Mrs. Max N. Matz-
kin, national president of Hadas-
sah, announced.
He will share the platform with
Sen. Peter Dominick (Rep.-Col.)
and Mrs. Matzkin.
"We are especially pleased that
Sen. Dominick will be greeting us
in his home state," Mrs. Matzkin
says, "and that as a member of the
Senate Committee on Nutrition and
Human Needs, he is familiar with
Hadassah's medical research. In
April, one Of our diabetes experts
from the Hadassah-Hebrew Univer-
sity Medical Center was invited to
,come from Jerusalem to testify
before this committee."
ABOUT 2,500 delegates, repre-
sser, tin u 325,000 members through-
Rout the United States and Puerto
V
Rico will attend the 59th national
convention of Hadassah. the Worn
en's Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica, meeting Aug. 26 to 29.
Founded in 1912, Hadassah is one
of the largest women's organiza
tions in the country. It is also the
largest Zionist organization in the
world today and spends more than
$20 million annually for its health,
educational, vocational, social wel-
fare and land redemption pro-
grams.
In addition to hearing reports,
projecting plans and participating
in seminars and workshops, Mrs.
Matzkin said that the delegates will
honor distinguished guests and
hear addresses by government lead-
ers and international authorities in
the fields of Hadassah's activities.
OTHER SPEAKERS at the con-
vention include Fred W. Friendly,
: advisor on television and public
broadcasting to the Ford Founda
tion and former CBS producer of
the Ed Murrow "See it Now" pro-
, gram; Dr. Carl A. Hoffman, im-
j mediate past president of the
American Medical Association, who
I has visited the Hadassah-Hebrew
I University Medical Center and is
an authority on the delivery of
health services in different coun-
tries; Joseph Klarman, world di
rector of Youth Aliyah, the child
rescue and rehabilitation depart-
ment of the Jewish Agency in Is-
rael of which Hadassah is a sub
stantial supporter; Harvard profes-
sor of economics, J. Kenneth
Galbraith. former Ambassador to
India: and Dr. Kalman J. Mann,
director-general, Hadassah Medical
Organization.
In addition: Prof. Irwin Cotler,
faculty of law, McGill University,
Montreal; Dr. Leo Goldman, pro-
fessor of education. New York Uni-
versity; Dr. Helen Kittncr, direc-
tor, Hadassah Israel Education
Services, Jerusalem; Jerry Good
man, executive director. National
Conference on Soviet Jewry, New
York; Abraham Kaplan, professor
of philosophy. University of South-
ern California; I. L. Kenen, chair-
man. American Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee; and Rabbi
Emanuel Rackman, Fifth Avenue
Synagogue, professor of Jewish
studies and advisor to the Chancel-
lor of the City University of New
York.
AMBASSADOR DW(Z
StN. PfTfR DOMINICK
FRED WltNDlY
JOSfPH KLARMAN
10HH WtmUn GAlBRAfTH
OR. CARL HOffMAH
Cabinet Debates Morality of Gambling
r JERUSALEM (JTA) A
^?debate developed Sunday in
Cabinet on the morality of
.ambling, following a suggestion
k- Religious Minister Zerah War-
faftig that the ceiling on winnings
rom the football pools be set at
1,000.
The issue came up during discus-
Ion or a new bill seeking to reorga-
nize the pool following a commit
fee's report in 1971 that it was
\le with corruption and cheating.
IN THE upshot, the Cabinet
Lgreed to Housing Minister Zeev
fcharef's suggestion to postpone the
,-cision sine diem since the Knes-
et had anyway recessed, and no
one was going to recall it to legis-
late on football pools.
The debate was Yigal Allon's
debut after six weeks of sickness
with heart trouble, and Premier
Golda Meir welcomed him back in
everyone's name. Allon as educa-
tion minister is in charge of sport.
He said the majority of the
ministerial legislation committee
had favored a winnings ceiling of
IL. 250,000, but Warhaftig
demurred, believing IL. 1,000
more appropriate.
THE NEW law will set a limit
on an individual's weekly stake of
IL. 216.
Allon said there had been pres-
sure from various sports federa-
tions to have a ceiling even higher
than IL. 250,000 because these
sports organizations benefit from
the takings which go for stadiums
and facilities.
But Allon had stood firm on IL.
250,000. Allon noted in passing that j
fouls and crowd misbehavior had |
been substantially reduced this
last soccer season following the
implementation of other recom-
mendations of the football Inquiry
Commission which sat in 1971 un-
der Supreme Court-Justice Moshe
Etzioni.
There were no more bought or
fixed games and no more threats
to players which the commission
had found rife in previous years.
Nixon Nominates Kissinger
Dr. Henry Kissinger was nominated by President Nixon as
Secretary of State Wednesday. The nomination goes to
the Senate for confirmation. Dr. Kissinger is to succeed
William P. Rogers, whose resignation President Nixon
announced at the same time.
B U R D I N E '
we're reducing
every bike
in stock
Reg. 47.87-99.93. now $44- $86.
Don't be left behind! 3-speeds. 10-
speeds, charger and coaster brake
models, all are reduced for back-to-
school biking. And you save even
more on samples15% to 25% off
a limited selection.
BONUS! With every purchase, you'll
receive your choice of a contempo-
rary canvas travel bag or a combina-
tion key lock 'n chain from our
great stock of biking accessories.
BICYCLES FOURTH FLOOR. DOWNTOWN MIAMI
AT ALL BUROINE'S STORES EXCEPT MIAMI 3EACH.


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"Page 2-B
*jenl*Hfhrldtton
Friday, August 24, 'S-~\

< As
.
Max Lerner
Sees ft
*-.
NEW YORK Two theme?, will dominate trie 1974 arid 1976
political campaigns: ihc bicentennial of independent and the
orruptiona f power at Watergate. Together they form an image
"i an Eden betrayed. The 1974 congressional and gubernatorial
aces "ill feel the hot breath of Watergate. As for 1976. it is
mund i be year of pious and profuse rhetoric, of high moral-
ii" and ni favoring wind.-, for the heirs and beneficiaries of Water-
gate.
Obviously anything aan happen in tame years to transform
he political climate, whether by foreign or internal crisis. Bui
taiTing Mime major act of God or intervention of history, the
Watergate climate will prevail.
Which nvans that the emphasis will be on character rather
than churisma. on Integrity and not activism, on trust, not Popu-
list fervors or wheeler-dealer skills.
? *
ORIOISI.Y Till: REPUBLICANS RIGHT NOW stand at
la-l as ;;no;l a chance as the Democrats for 1976 Their party
i is beffl hurt far les; than President Nixon himself. They have
i ready-made ^ncrcssor in Vice lVesidont Agnew, while the
D< mocrtrti don'l And the Republicans have several available TV
i"i-on,i"i!i''s on the Semite committee, while the Democrats are
less lucky.
Note ihc Republican experience in the scandals of the early
I920<. President Warren (i Raiding died before (he full scandal
Kploded, Calvin Coefidge came in as Mr. Cb-an. and won the
ii-xi eleclion for a full term, as did Herbert Hoover after him.
Thus I scandal which broke at the start of the decade didn't
keep the Republicans from dominating the entire decade.
The history of the 1970s could paral el that of the 1920s. If
President Nixon gives up power before 1976, Vice President
lenew ill come in as Mr. Clean, and he could like Coolidge
have a good head start on the 17 election. If President
Nixon manages to serve out his term. Agnew would be one of
several TJ.jHiblican candidates in 1976. but not the inevitable one.
Of Hie Others of pre -Watergate vintage, .lohn Connally. Nel-
"" BocWeJhr, Ronald Regan and Charts Percy are still viable.
Of the Watrceate heirs those created as candidates by the
Senate hearing S<-ns. Howard Baker and Lowell WVicUcr
have caught the popular imagination. If I were Spiro Agnew. I
hould take everyone on the total list seriou.ly. but I should
(retry mosl about S;'n. Baker
4. 4-
THE VIABILITY OF A PRESIDENTIAL CAN01RATE do-
irtnds on his hard work and his organi7ing tilent as witness
Mr Nixon in 1963 and McGovern in 1972 but it also depends
"" "-nether there is a tide er em a tidelet earning him toward
harbor.
Sen-. Baker and Weioker have, each of them, a tidelet to
ride righl now. With she exception f the late Sen. Estes Kefauver
20 years ago. no candidate in a nonconvention year has had the
dally TV exposure that these two young senators are getting,
with mil'lons watchkM thorn every day in a hot hearing room
drama. Of the two, Weieker plays the role of th
man. b'urting out his vision, while Baker plays
weightier role, displaying a crlsn style, i nimbli
" command. Both are young, and the chances are that 0
the other will ivt vice presidential spot. But they
h i r. especial1? Baker.
There -s little to say about the Democrats at this point, ex-
ce-t thai these years >h a lv. yet they have a lean list. Of the survivors of the 1972
' isa ier, Sen. Henry Jaokaon is the only one with prospects.
Sens. Edmund Muskic and Hubert Humphrey may still have
a chance, but they were both prominent in the 1972 race, and
the post-Watergate mood will be to focus
marginal before, nut central.
s,n. Edward Kennedys star, as widely noted, is in suspen-
sion as long as the Watergate climate dominates. Nor did he
imnrove hh chances by his Ramble on the visit to Decatur and
<:-v George WMhtee. since the poiitk-a! cynicism wis too naked.
and thin is scarcely a time for cynici-m.
Unlike the Republicans, the Democrats on the Senate com
mitt* Sens. Sam Krvin. Joseph Montoya, Daniel Inouve,
Herman Talmadgcare scare. 1> presidential contenders. Sen
Krvin projects an image of trust, but a country grandfather
rathi r han a vigorous father image.
Righl now the Democratic race would be between Kennedy
and Jackson. Which means that there is a broa I and deep vacuum
to be filled in the next three years by a young Democrat whom
the people will iret to know and trust, who will bo an heir and
not a victim of the Watergate climate.
e impassioned
a cannier and
mind, a sense
or
may go
on someone who was
Or Olora Soda] Or* 1*1
The ncw.y foimed Temple Or
Social Club is sponsoring a
"(Jaba ct Dante"" Saturday. Sept. 8.
frm t!:.-{0 lo 11 p.m. at the Arthur
Murray Dance Studio. The event
is under the chairmanship of Mr.
and Mrs. Marvin Solomon. Mr. and
.Mrs. AI Solo and Mr. and Mr.,. Jer-
mg *t1abarpt Dance'
fy Warahofsky. Attendance will be
limited to 40 couples.
Office, s elected by the chib
members include Mr. and Mrs. Jer-
ry Warahofsky. Attendance will be
aid Silver. Mr. and Mrs. Mfce
Mishael, Mr. and Mrs, Melvin SMif-
ko, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Uerzbrun and
Air. and .Mrs. Joe Shandei
73
-74 Season's Line-up Include:
Jessel, Yarkoni, Peerce, Kazan
The line-tin of performers for
the 1973 74 season at Miami Beach
Auditorium will include Gcorgie
Jessel, Yaffa Yarkoni. Jan Peerce
and Lainie Kazan, the areas new-
est impre-sano. Arie Kaduri. has
i announced
Prominently known for his con-
tribution last season of the popular
revue. "Live Another Summer
Kaduri is entering the major en-
tertainment leagues by announcing
the dual bill of Jesse I and singer.
Yaffa Yarkoni. Saturday, Nov. 17;
Metropolitan Opera star Jan
Peerce. topping a bill which in-
cludes comedian Lee Tully, Satur-
day and Sunday, Dec. 22 and 23:
anil on Saturday. Feb. 9. Lainie
Kazan, the singer-actress who
knocked out New York when, at a
moments notice, she stopped into
Uarbra .Streisand's star-studded
hoes to win rave notices from
critics and bravos for her perform
ance in "Funny Girl."
All performances are scheduled
lor 8:30 p.m.
Known throughout the world for
Having pul a lifetime lock on the
tie "Toastmaster General," Jeseel
has been a show business head
liner for more than 50 years
Launching his career as a young
hitv "Hon he s.in-T in a trio that
included the late columnist Walter
i\ inclicil. he foliOwed several years
in vaudeville with his first appear-
ance in 1918 as a Broadway head-
liner in the Schubert revue, "The
Gaitics,"
I, Tm
Hour, the Ed Suliivan
Danny Kayo. Johnn> Carsoi
Jones and Carol Burnett 1.
played ho-t to Miss Kazan wboej
exciting brand of electricity pre-
a ots as dynamieu'ly th.ou
lube as it does from the stag
Advance reservations are r.cm
ivai'a'-L'. Group discounts at
available via subscription- i
[dual shows.
Wholesale Distributors of
ARIl KADURI
world's great 'era iiouses. Peerc '=
repertoire include, all things from
the work- of Bach and Handel, tj
operatic riles beloved by all and.
most recently, his Broadway con
tribution. as Tevva in 'Fiddler on
th" Root."
R uir.ding out the bill will be
I ee Tu'lv. a comedian fami iar t >
1 V audiences for his guest spots
on network talk shows as well as
to nightclub afficionados as a
regular in Las Vegas
For Lai lie Kazan, whose star
soared to lofty heights when she
stepped into 'Funny Girl.'' the
world has been a continuous round
of special moments. Sultry, volup-
tuous, extravagantly beautiful, tin-
dark haired singer has worked sup-
Three years in The Jazz Singer" per clubs, ^tage productions. TV.
proved a prelude to his continuing films and concerts
co-starring roles with Fannie Brke Dean Martin. The Boll Telephone
F'ddie Cantor, Sophie Tucker and -
the greats of Broadway. Holly
wood and nightclubs. Still incred
ibly in demand, Jcsscl's Beach ap-
pearance will mark one of his
major engagements in his farewell'
tour as a stage performer.
By contrast. Yaffa Yarkoni's ca-
reer stretches ahead of her de-
spite the fact her past includes
four Israeli wars, not only a fighter,
but as the new country's favorite
entertainer. With more than 60
albumns to her credit in a variety
of languages including Spanish and
Swahili. Miss Yarkoni has appeared
throughout the world in such pres-
tigious theatres as Carnegie Hall
and the Olympia in Paris.
As his Dec. 22-and 23 contribu-
tion. Kaduri will present the thrill-
ing voice of Jan Peerce. Interna-
tionally known for his extraordi-
nary rise to success from New
York's lower East Side to the
MORIAH KOSHER POULTRY
and
^r y sstjei *
Processors and Export-rf
of the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 371-1855
MARLO RENTAL APARTMENTS
Hollywood Hills
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?iiday, August 24, 1973
-JmlstifhrkM**
Page 3-B
ADUs Society Of Fellows
Appoints Honorary Chairmen
Mayor Hall To Receive
1973 Humanitarian Award
Leonard L. Abew, William M.
Upcr, Abraham i.. u....
anoff have been ip
d heaara J chairmen a
Ida Chapter of The Socii
m of the Ami
af B'naj B'rith. Th
91 re inn i Ben
hard Eaai a, itate chairmen
o:' riic Society of Fellows.
a former chairman of
I 1< rida Etegional Board, Mr. Abew
been associated with the
--wip^n a >'.iwti\ ul leadejabte>
I : on i, and i tl loi
1 covete annual Human Re-
! tl nis Award whii i bean hi i
lie is ch the board
j of th" City National Bank Corp.
; and has hem n quent-
v l ir achievomi nl i as a business
leader and philanthr
Mr. Alper. who hi b sen active
I in the leadership of the So
GEORGE TAUANOff
WILLIAM ALU*
Temple Israel School
To Focus On Values
:*
An original curriculum, designed i
to focus on clarifying values {
through Jewish history, will be in-'
stituted when Temple Israel ot j
Greater Miami opens its 1973-74 I
leligious School year on Sept. 8. I
According to Cantor Jacob G. j
Bornstein, head of the Religious
School, the old method of teaching j
Jewish education revolved around ,
an historical approach of teaching
acts. "What we have done with
ur curriculum is to teach all
ides, nursery thiough twelve, on ]
tree levelsbeginning with facts.
u( expanding to include concepts
and values," Cantor Bornstein said,
"What we are attempting to do
is to teach our students to value.
i has bet n written about the
need for change in educational
> t ms. Y t ystem i are hard to
ing values thi
-' : off rs one approach j
: i o as mo rele-'
\ i (I of change, confu- (
snd conflict,
. ie i u< level, students
and concepts of
j to th ir own lives.
, alncs I tises
: i thi i I'v. to
, me?"
i In Temple
ftel iu School Depart-
; :i lob does n.it begin and !
, iii an i Ring. There is
training for
\ in '! ng sev-
, i- [th with both
th( k and administrative:
st:
Pi- the program
[j, creation of an
. j n Youth Group
pi i icessflll Sen-
' iuth Group,
10 through
i .h Group will
the Sunday
1
qn
.
10
morning program and will feature
biweekly brunches with guest
speakers, films and discussions and
will provide the students with an
opportunity for social exchange.
Temple Israel of Greater Miami,
located at 137 NE 19th St., at-
tracts members from throughout
Dade County. 'Rather than being
a neighborhood synagogue," Can-
tor Bo nstcin cxolained, "where
most of the students know each
Other from their own local schools,
our students come from all over
and from every economic strata
and can better share their ideas."
The ninth grade Confirmation
Class, which will be continued with
Its same successful format of
,-nonthly weekend Kallahs, will be
receiving .some new programming
Beginning in September, the Con-
firmation Class will meet with the
- m small neighborhood meet-
ng at homi once a month.
One of the highlights of the
m c year for >'ifth thi
I2th grades is the weekend eamp-
ence at Temple '.
Sidney and Zenia Iftcyer Ri i
.: in South i
: te Isolated from the Bounds and
distraction; if normal daily living,
provides an opportunity for the
tin'' n o develop a greatei sense
wrl h Identity, along with to-
gi tin i i
ii programs are struc-
n i only to allow time for
,i proi Ide time for
n the newly completed
:!id crafts and athletic
u re is a library for
h to read luither.
to lantor Bornstein.
ber till a few vacancies-and
t> d in registering
or the Religious
ill the Temple of-
ABRAHAM MAILMAN
and of ADI, for many years, is cur-
rently serving on the executive
committee of the ADI. Regional
Board, and is a past chairman of
that board. The 1972 chairman of
The Society of Fellows, he is a
National Commissioner of the
League and a member of its Latin-
American Affairs Committee. A
prominent attorney, he is a prin-
cipal in the iaw firm of Sams, An-
derson, Alper, Spencer & l'ost.
.Mr. Mailman, a well-known phil-
anthropist who possesses a unique
sensitivity to human needs and has
established a remarkable record
.if tireless leadership on behalf of
the disadvantaged and oppressed.
,s a director of the Barnett Banks
and the Gulfstream Land and De- ;
velopment Corporation, and is a
member of the Advisory Council !
of the Mailman Child Develop- !
ment Center at the University of
Miami. He was the 1971 recipient
of The Society of Fellows Human
Relations Award.
Mr. Talianoff, a Miami Beach
attorney and civic leader, served
as chairman of the Florida Chap-
ter of The Society of Fellows in
1 1969, 1970 and 1971. He has been
'closely identified with the Anti-
Defamation League and its parent
organization, B'nai B'rith, and is
national chairman of the League's
Community Service Committee. A
member of ADL's National Com-
mission and its Executive Commit-
tee, he served for many years as
chairman of the Florida Regional
Board of the League and was a
member of ADL's National Ad-
visory Council. He is also past
president of the Florida State As
sociation of B'nai B'rith Lodges.
The Society of Fellows is a lead-
ership group whose member, work
to promote ADL's local and na-
tional programs. Members ol the
Society sponsor special events in
the Interesl of the Anti-Defama Ion
e and attend ADL o
i al programs in the
SI ates and abroad.
Miami Be ri h Mayor Chuck Hall
! has bi en selected by B'nai B'rith
to receive its I'.n.i Humanil
Award.
Mayojr Ha'.l will be feted for
distinguished community si rvice at
a gala $125-a-plate dinner and ball
Dec. 2 at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Announcement of the tribute
was made by International B'nai
B'rith president. David M Blum-
berg of Knoxville, Tenn. Mr. Blum-
berg lias appointed prominent Mi-
ami area builder and developer
red Hollo to chair the cent, which
will celebrate the 50th Anniver-
a:\ of B'nai B'rith Hillel Founda-
tions, and "ill mark the opening
ii the Gulden Anniversary year
ration oi the B'nai B'rith
\onih Organization (BBYO). The
dinner and ball climax the area's
1978 fund raising campaign for
! these multi-faceted national youth
programs.
Mayor Hall, a former cout ty
commissioner and mayor of Dade
County, has for many years been
a leader in many civic activities
and philanthropies Including the
Asthmatic Children's Foundation
of Florida, the Boy Scouts of Amer-
ica, the Exceptional Children's
School and Nursing Home, the
Dade County Citizens Council, Com-
munity church. City of Hope, the
j Civic League of Miami Beach. He-
1 brew Academy, the Heart Associa-
tion of Greater Miami, the Miami
Beach Music and Arts League, the
diami Beach and Florida State
Chambers of Commerce, the Na-
tional Conference of Christians and
Jews, the Mental Health Associa-
ion of Dade County, the National
Parkinson Foundation, the Dade
Jounty Juvenile Council, and the
National Hemophilia Foundation.
At a cost of more than $8.6 mil
MAYO* CHUCK HALL j
lion annually, ii'nai B'l Ith up
ports culturai, religious, i
.ii1:. civic and brotherhood activ-
.ties for young people through
' Hillel, BBYO. and B'nai B'rith
Career and Counseling Services,
There are 280 Hillel FOunda-
I lions on campuses in every Part
jf the country. B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization chapters in 1100 com-
munities, and 20 B'nai B'rith Ca-
reer and Counseling Services of-
fices serving tens of thousands of
j ou ng st ei.s each year.
In Florida. Hillel serves students
it the University of Florida, the
Universityof Miami. Florida State
University of Miami. Florida Stale
Jacksonville University. And in
cities throughout the State, 39
BBYO groups conduct meaningful
programs for teenagers.
Quality Religious Education Is:
Exciting, Innovative teachers
An understanding of today's Jewish Children
Facilities that permit a flexible program
and smaii eiasses
A curriculum that prepares a youngster tor
modern Jewish life basea on a 4,000 year
tradition.
Bus Transportation Sunday Mornings From
South Miami Coral Cables North Miami
ard North Miami Beach
Ii all adds up at:
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
137 N.E. 19th St.
Beginning our 51st year
For membership inquiries call 573-5900
Cantor Jacob Bornstein, Religious School Director
O'
r.:
WARNING!
IF YOU CALL THIS NUMBER 949*3317
you will be sure to fi"d Boautiful Homes-
Near Schools and Temples smack in
the heart of No. to Miami Beach.
i
Easy on your eyes as well as your pocketbook.
Complete serviceselling or buying
"853 N.E. 163rd Street, N.M.B., Florida 33162
MARBIN & WOLIS REALTY CO. INC.
L10NARD I. ABCSS
Cantor Available
for the High Holidays. 2C years
experience.
864-9397
Conservative. Phone
The Beard sf Directors and OTficets of
AMERICAN COMMITTEE FOR SHAARE ZEDcK HOSPITAL
OF JERUSALEM
Southeast Region
Mourn the passing of their benefactor
JULIUS ROSENSTEIN
who passed away on August 15th, 1973
(the 17th Day of Ab)
Max Stern, Chairman,
Intl. Board of Governors,
New York
Ben W. Abraham
Executive Vice President
New York
Prof. David M. Maeir
Director General,
Shaare Zedek Hospital,
Jerusalem
Saul M. Zabel.
Executive Director
Dr. Matthew Zuckerman
Chairman,
Southeast Region
J


Pcce 4-B
-JenisWar'drfor
Friday, August 24, 197
Local Bond Leaders to Attend
National Dinner Of Tribute
Minis) j A Finance
s 18th ai
lr. addition to the Mini ter of
rship Con-
i tor p<.
ai w, mu ; mount
campaign foi
the
the
N
hi ;- i.
Thi
.
ershii
nvened
..
for the sale i
with the
eans to expand the dc-
I of the country and to
rate immigrants arriving from
Soviet Russia and other parts of
tb< world.
More than 500 business and com-
munitv leaders are expected to
and
H idaj pro- in
an 800 at a 1
. will he involved.
important
73 Israel Bond can
may be jeopard
_____
1RIBUU TO SLAIN ISRAELI OLYMPIANS
Hebrew U. Dinner To Honor
Joseph Robbie Here Nov. 5
"joseoh Robbie managing gen- chairman of the Combined Jewish
..'^m'the-'con^n^and JP?LZrS world champion Appeal-L-rae. >>- J
m the tubule to Minister Sapir. Miami Dolphins and a South Flor- campa.gn for the Greater M.am.
Rabbi Sol Landau
Spinoza Forum's
Guest Speaker
bi Sol Landau, spiritual lead-
er of Beth David Congregation.
..... to be the guest speaker at
. -.lay's Spinoza Forum for
I Education, which is held
weekly in the Washington Federal.
1234 Washington Ave.. Miami
Beach.
The rabbi, who has only recent-
ly returnod from a sabbatical leave.
has entitled his discussion. "A
Rabbi Takes a Sabbatical.'" His ex-
periences during the past year have
extensive coverage in the Miami
drawn the attention of the public
media, and were the subject of
Hi raid last month.
Dr. Abraham Wolfson founded
the Spinoza Forum in 1935 and
still serves as its chairman. The
group meets each Thursday from
9:45 to noon year around The first
hour is devoted to taped lectures
and prominent speakers: during
the latter portion questions and
comments from the audience are
encouraged.
Beth Torah Names
Mrs. Michele Reeh
Mrs Michele Rech has been ap-
pointed to the position of head
teacher for the Beth Torah Harold
Wolk Early Childhood Education-
al Program and has set up an in-
-ovative program of study and
play for the pre-school children.
Mrs Rech has many years of ex
perience in secular and Judaic
education. She received a B.S. in
education from Temple University
and a Masters degree from Mis
also attended Gratz Hebrew Col-
in Philadelphia, and has
[ht in both public and day
schools for the past 12 years.
For details of any phase of Beth
T, .-.ih's educational department,
h encompasses Sunday School
through Hebrew High School,
please contact Rabbi Norman Muss-
mail at the Beth Torah school of-
fice.
Boat Show Feb. 21-27
The 1974 Miami International
lOStm KOUIl
.da business and community lead-
er, will be honored Nov. 5 at a com-
munitywide "Dinner of Tribute"
at the Deauville Hotel in Miami
Beach.
The $500-acouple banquet will
laise funds for the Center for
Physical Education and Physical
Fitness at the Hebrew University
of Jerusalemto serve as a living
memorial to the 11 Israeli Olym-
pians slain last year at Munich.
Germany.
Announcement of Robbie's selec-
tion and acceptance was mad"
Wednesday by Henry Sonneborn
III of New York, national presi-
dent of the American Friends of
;he Hebrew University.
Sonneborn said Harry A. (Hap)
Levy, who has served as general
Jewish Federation in both 1972 and
1973. will be chairman of the ban-
quet.
In accepting this nomination to
receive an Honorary Fellowship
from the Hebrew University as
nell as the coveted Torch of Learn
ing Award of the American
Friends. Robbie said. "I can think
of no better way in which to recog-
nize the Israeli martyrs who
raerificed their lives in the on-
going effort to make organized
athletics the principal pathway to
peace in our time. The concept of
a center which will not only pro-
vide physical education training
for young peopleJew. Christian
and Moslem alike but also make
a major contribution to the physi-
cal fitness ot an entire nation is
truly exciting."
Robbie, who moved to Miami
eight years ago when he obtained
the Dolphin franchise in the Amer-
ican Football League, is a member
of the Greater Miami Chamber of
Commerce and United Fund board
of directors. He also is chairman
of the Executive Committee of the
Metro Dade Community Relations
Board and general campaign chair-
man for the Heart Association of
Greater Miami.
Through pre season charity
games and other activities he has
been responsible for the contribu-
tions of more than a half million
dollars for such benefactors as the
Crippled Children's Society. Va-
riety Children's Hospital. Goodwill
Industries, the Greg Stead Fund.
Boystown of South Florida. Big
Brothers. Archbishop's Charities.
Operation Self-Help and the Miami
Dolphins Larry Little Summer
Camp for underprivileged children.
Sept. 19 Fashion Show To Open
Beth Am Sisterhood's Season
As the Negev Blooms. So Does
Fashion." is the theme of Beth Am
Sisterhood's opening luncheon and
fashion show. Wednesday. Sept. 19.
it 11 a.m. in the temple's social
hail. 5950 N. Kendall Dr. Selma
Baumgard will give the invoca-
tion.
The name of the show was chos-
n as a tribute to the 25th Anni-
versary of Israel. Invitations and
Jecorations co-ordinate to echo the
desert to blossom" theme.
made in advance before Sept. 8
at the temple office, by calling
Gerri Legow. Rita Mandell yr Flor-
ence Birchansky. Toddler sitting
service is available on request.
Marlene Berg is tne fashion show
chairman. Assisting her are Jane
Rosenberg. Rita Mandell. Helen
Cohen. Fran Sanes. Beverly Marks.
Nancy Hirsh. Louise Stubins. Rose
Potluck. Irene Ziff. Sandy Ru-
dolph. Miriam Schaffer. Alice
Mannheimer. Bobby Emmanuel.
Bloomenfeld and Barbara
Boat Show-the nation's largest I In. public marine extravaganza-will i J.ord.an Marlsh ,s Presenting an ex- Mint*.
be held in the Miami Rearh rnn -"'usive fashion show featuring a c. .
vention H.U Feb 21^7 Robert W orilliant "'' f "> latest S^erhood president ,s Barbara
Gardner, prudent of ih7 33rd I tyles Eleanor M. '"hion co-: W e,ner: Caro Clein is executive
edition of the MtBS. said The Mi- i ordin*or of Jordan Marsh, will \ v,cf President; Geraldine Legow
ami International Boat Show is I a*rrt'- i *Pd F,rence Birchansky. program
C0raI Gab'*S members, but reservations must be vice presidents.
membership
Gibson Candidate For
City Commissioner
annou
he
The Ray. Theodore R, Gibson
Miami City Commissioner
13 for a full term on the
Group 5.
a re, ,i of public n
. me 23 years in his
,!,_,,, Miami, this is Canon
time as a ran.!
He ted 18 mo
la on th
nam id vice
.
' i
it I
the city
li mal "'' to
put into iocla!
d tor any type
... j,, .;. c > of
time."
si 25 years Father
, has receive l numerous
ih for his civic achievements,
these are the National
Council of Chrisl ans and Jews Hu-
ll m Relations Award in 1965 and
th? Leonard J. Abes* Human Re
lations Award in 1970.
Five cochairmen for his e'ec
tion were named lat week They
nre former Judge Carlos Fernan-
dez, former Commissioner Mrs
Atbolie Range. buJn"Wiin Mar-
tin Fine, attorney Bill Cilson. and
businessman Bob Morgan.
Following is the text of The
Rev. Canon Gibson's announce
me""' of his candidacy:
' For th" nast year and a half
I have had the- opportunity to sit
as a member of the Miami City
Commission.
"During the r-^st few week? '
have had ti ponder th" problem of
whether to seek a full term on the
Commission or wh".h*r to turn
away from the political life.
"In th^se days with the stigma
of Watergate, secret bombings,
higher prices, as well as local nrob
lems, such as crime, the lack of
relief and the pressures one face
in political 1'fe the easier choic*
would be to 'let someone else do it.
"However. I believe I have gain-
ed a certain insight into our city':
rroblem? and feel that I can serve
the people of all segments of our
city. I am anxious to tackle the
problems which face us today and
in doing so. I believe, at the same
time. I can help erase the stigma
which the word politics seems to
epitomize today.
i have learned since my ap-
pointment April 20. 1972 and a-
vice mayor of the city since April
of this year that everything the
Commission does may not have the
total approval of everyone. But ev-
en- vote I make has been and will
continue to be with the best in-
^s**
RtV. THtODGSl R. C/3S0N
terest of the people, and 1
.
come criticism from the pre
the public.
"I rhill NOT need equal tixe
from the press if they deem to
criticize. I believe that is their
constitutional and public preroga-
tive and responsibility.
"Under federal revenue sharing
we hope to have additional funds
with which to work. We do net
know yet how much. It is my hope
that the city admimstrati m trill
take a new look at the budgi
consider more in the a;- I
enice programs, whicn desper-
ately need improving. *
It i* alco noteworthy that Miami
is no longer first in the nation in
crime, but we pre still in the ti p
10 and that is not particularly any
great honor.
"I b lieve that the buds-'
provide even more in the areas of
b'tter police protection It is my
belief, however, that when money
is spent to fight the cause '
crime rather than just f
crime itself, there should be a
greater benefit to the community.
When you provide the right social
services. I believe you are fighting
crime in the best possible way.
There is also NO need that has
been .shown to me for any type of
tax increase in the City of Miami
at this time. In fact, cooperation
with Metropolitan government
could provide less of a need for
tax increase than ever before
"It is for these plus the per-
sonal feeling that I can be a good
commissioner and represent the
entire population of Miami that
I hereby announce that I shall
seek a full term in the Group 5
Commission seat and shall today of-
ficially qualify for the position."
The Eleanor Roosevelt Group of Hadassah is starting the
new 1973-74 year for the "Big Gifts Project" with a new
sales promotion poster. Contributors of $100 or more to
this project have purchased equipment to enable Hadassah
to further heal the wounds of our people at the Hadassah
Medical Center in Israel. From left are Mrs. Jack Jafte,
fund-raising vice president; Mrs. Jack Sills Big Gifts chair-
man; Mrs. Adolph Schrmstkn. Big Gifts cochainnan, and
Mrs, Emanuel Reiss. president I


Friday, August 24, 1973
+Jmlst) MktriidlscMn
Pcge 5-B
Smashing Fashion Show to Premiere
At Hadassah's Convention Sunday Evening
V
By Special Report
DENVER. Colo. Fashions,
foreign affairs, ecology, economics,
medicine, education, politics, civil
liberties. Jewish survival, scholar-
ly .seminars for 30 women, fund
ralslng v.o-k-hon, for 300. plna-
i ries for 2r00. exhibition halls, film
theatre.
The hcadth of interest and va-
riety of means u-ed to rrach Ha-
dassah'-- monumental membership
a.e brought dramatically into piny
at the 59th nal sah con-
v iWon ning hi Sunday, This
year. 2.500 delegates representing
over 325.000 members in 1,400
ters and gio-jpj irom every
state i! !'u Tto !'. i iere there
I both Spani >fa i i
speaki'- g i : mei I
the Den' er :<- l
POUN1 ED !\ 1912 '. Baltimore
?scholai id so Henriet-
ta Szold is a Zionist -
Hada i in
to its ori nal irpo -a yi ar later
v hen i turni d from a
visit blesti ir ; asked Hie
en to make the
dream < a J< ish e and more
viable i pro' Ic health
si i ic .;< j surviving
ir, disease
n i pov< s.
From thai 8a: e, Hadassah
Das lajor foundation stone
pf practical Zionism, systematically
meeting need with deed, in the
course ol which is has evolved into
bne ol larg an l mo t effec-
tive Zionist blocs in the world.
With hardly time to check into
their rooms, much less unpack and
hang up the long dresses they
1 would be wearing Sunday night,
the delegates will congregate in
the Grand Ballroom for the first
viewing of the 1973-74 Fashion
Show which, after its convention
premiere, tours major American
cities the re.-,t of the year.
The clothes are designed and
made by students of Hadas.sah's
Seligsberg- Brandels C imprchcn-
sive High School in .Jerusalem, and
; they range f om "knock out" to
"magnificent." Because the quality
1 and style have been consistently
high, the Iladassah Seiigsborg
Fashions Shows are sure-fire fund
'aising attractions for Hadassah
chapters, which allocate the pro-
ceeds to the Hadassah Israel Edu-
cation Services, which include a
wo year community college, and
the Hadassah Vocational Ouii
'nstitute as well as the Si li [sberg-
Brandeis Comprehensive High
School.
THE siiiifiS clothes emphasize
de ign with e: I tailor-
n i con itruction, fri quentlj
made from woolens thai are hand-
ivoven bj the students, They have
such a classic elegance about them
thai fash ns made by students In
1971 sti 1 iok up to-dati. even
though they are no longer cir-
' .ulated.
The evening war is equally
time ess. Hen the inf uence of the
Orient is manifest either directly
in- adapting Bi douin and Yemenite
costumes or by more subtle trans-
lation into designs breathtaking in
the use of color and in the pro-
duction of embroidery, beadwork
and applique.
It takes about 35 studentsin
the advanced levela full year to
make the designs, prepare the
fabric, and construct the clothes.
When these students graduate from
the Seligsberg School, they are im
mediately pressed into service in
Israel's burgeoning fashion indus-
try.
Dr. Helen Kittner, director of
the Hadassah Community College
anil the Seligsberg Brandels
Schools, is a classicist turned vo-
cational education specialist. At a
lime when education in Palestine
was still basically European and
elitist, she and Miss Szold both
understood the need for promoting
vocational training for poor girls
who were shunted into the lowliest
of jobs in Middle Eastern society,
roday the Seligsberg Brandeis
chool reflects the full spectrum ol
! rael society.
SINCE THE founding of the
Alice L Sell berg Trad.' School
in 1942, Hadassah's education serv-
ices have expanded to a compre-
hensive, coeducational high school
providing careei training in the
medical and computer sciences a:
well as the fashion, food and print
ing trades; and the first two-yea:
junior college was introduced to
Israel. The college has played an
important role in providing educa
lion and Careers to veterans, new
immigrants and students who
ither cannot afford or do not
qualify for Israel's four-year col
leges and universities.
Green Wool
Art Deco Orange Cape
j^ ......]
Mauve Chiffon
Gold Beads
Hello Dolly!
Fo-hioca designed and executed by students at (he Hadassah Seligsberg-
rattUM aes g Jerusalem will be premiered at the
tSiSSSlliSSi Hadassah opening Sunday in Denver's Hilton Hotel.
Special honors go to Cedars of Lebanon Auxiliary member
Mrs. Faye Weintraub (left), for completing 10 years as a
sales aide in the Lobby Gift Shop. Here auxiliary president
Mrs. Dorcn Zinner presents the veteran volunteer with a
daisy bouquet and jeweled service pin. Auxiliary Gift Shop
sales in the past four years topped S129.000. Proceed -
to the building program now under way in the Civic Center
lo provide more in-patient facilities and creas for ed
tion and cut-palient care.
Mrs. Offenbach President Of
South Dade Academy's PTA
Genia (Mrs. Rubml Offenbach
a bi en elected president o! the
M'\ ol the Soulh Dade Hebrew
\ ad< my.
Mrs Offenbach, who served as
president of the Ladies Auxiliary
)f Hie New American Social Club
Mch financially supports tin
State of Israel for three years, hat
teen on the South Dade HebreM
Academy's PTA executive board
."or th- pa t four years.
"Our primary concern this year
.vi;i be raising funds so that we
nay inc ease our allocation ol
cholarships," said Mrs. Offenbach.
'We plan to accomplish this by
ponsorlng a "Monte Carlo Night."'
>icnic, an evening coffee, and by
i [ling New Year cards and Pass-
ner candy and wine," she con-
inucd.
Also elected were Mrs. Bernard
Herskowitz, Mrs. Alan Goodman,
VIrs. Benj Mussary, and Mrs.
loseph Murray, vice presidents;
VIrs. Michael Salamon, treasurer;
VIrs. Kenneth Click, recording sec-
retary; Mrs. Irwin Roth, corre-
sponding secretary, and Mrs. Alvin
The school is accredited and
Burger, immediate past president,
conforms to the educational stand-
irds of Dade County's School Board
and of the Florida Department of
Education. It holds classes at the
YMHA, 8500 SW 8th St.- A bene-
MRS. HUBIN OFFENBACH ,
ficiary agency of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation, it is now
taking registration for the fall
teim.
The 100 student elementary day
school (grades 1 to 6) is starting
its fifth year in the South Dade
community. All parents who are
interested in enrolling their chil-
dren are invited to call the school's
office.
Weinstein Heads Histadrut
Young Adults Division
Miami Beach Councilman Leon-
ard O Weinstein has been named
chairman of the Yount; Adults Di-
vision of the Israel Histadrut
Council of South Florida, Moe
Levin announced Wednesday.
opposed in his reelection bid in
1971.
\ graduate of the Unh
Miami School of Law. Weinste
a partner in the law firm of Wein-
stein and Sweet and is p i
I dent oi the Miami Beach Bar As-
Levin, chairman of the board o ihe Civic League
'.he Council, said Weinstein will ||f M,.,,.,, licach.
He i- T'1"' pre-ident of the V
Club o ,he
Miami Beach. A U.S. Navy
officer in World War 11 who par-
ed in the D-Day landing at
Normandy, he is a graduate of
Harvard University and is active
[in the Elks, Masons and numerous
i other civic, fraternal and philan-
1 thropic organizations.
helD develop new leadership for
,he" organization which supports
the educational, health and welfare
programs ol the Histadiut in Is-
rael.
Weinstein, former vice mayor of
Miami Beach, was elected con-
stable of District 5 in Miami Beach
before his service On City Council
began six years ago. He was un-



Faoe 6-L
knistrkriW
Friday, August 24, 1973|
ttalvrc Radio Paging Device
Offered By I'l-Miar Cerparatkui
/>//< Darui Vontft
Off to Confab

ng off.-rcd by Tel-Car nuninatioM capability
: service. Hag to Mr. Krawley. the
j- m Mi k,i ca reliability ..f these miniature beep-
,ord,n8 to Mr Michael Fra- Jhl. .maller
it* of the unit. In
technoioey in personal com-
fact i! is even mon reliable Thai;
.n^for people who are
:,:,- beir tfteattaa. ^r.oc we Wian-, prov;i
tinj paat-r. commonly 3ji.- ho
, a b?ePer. f,ts neat^ into need
,ne for commun.c.Uon, in todaj -
doti not stretch the
to a I
tat 3!
I usy, be at
:n<: LTI con-
Beth
Daud USY ers 1 ',h otner
n part of 1 "'
> oun& Professionals
Of Special Interest
to the
Sponsoring 2 Dances
> : 18 to 45 years of
imaginanon to foresee a time when >Pn-
n he's away from his phone m0it .ami'ies will utilize a radio the Youi ssionals
' e. the Hll mere'y paging device to coordinate their ,,- Sirkin Hall
il beeper ON. No matter ,;. The development Sunday at 8:30 p.m.
he goes in the dtjr, he can of the compact tophitticated radio __ .__.
x il take? pager is a big step in f The ." Vr-n
tion. sponsor a dance at the Green
to dial hi- beeper directlj .. _-_._. Dolphin. 305 NE Miamanna Pkwj
r.-STLB :O^:Monda,SeP;3.a,::30,m.Thi,
V v in don the government offic.als. executives supeMvenf H1 feature Dr.
STJ* !d managers. -"-JJJ-* L Fcfcman. a Psychologist.
ITS'At* -y Hypnosis and Psychotherapy
^^_^___ ____
.-ding to Mr Art SaiavL
sales manager for Tel-Car. this
. presently
ii I by many companies and
iuuis in the Miami aria and
if nibseribi
this to
sin fad
rid. Firs) e in a very
P iple are on the
r but stiil
. ; m touch.
nd, competition is getting
ever; la; People In busi-
, continually looking for
\a\s to uain a competitive edge
operating costs. One way
radio paging service accomplishes
nabling employ-"
i- aster, b* more efficient
. nd more productive.
The third reason Mr. Seig'l cites
ing customer demand
(or improved service in nearly
ever) segment of business where
provided When a CUB-
equipment breaks down.
i-ua)!v an emergency to him
The company that responds best to
a calls Is the company that
satisfied customers. Radio
paging can accomplish this.
Tel ar has been providing this
. in Miami for the p.'
Radio pager! utilize FM re-
signals which are U
the appropriat-
s from regular teli
me* A -
- it. ho
in the bu-
Col Pi tliP Cchen (right) received Israel's 2oth Annive:
Founder's Awcid irom Miiton M. Poison, executive din
cf the Z:^:e: Miami Israel Bond Organization, ct a spe-
cial presentation early this month. The award cited Col.
Cohen's role as regional director oi District 5 in the brae!
bringing increased participation by B'nai B'rith in the Israel
Bend program.
oi Greater Miami
AVAIIABIE-EXCEUENT
BAi. TEFILO-BAL TOKEA
BAL KORE
reasonable. Call meniin4sa &
e/enires. Phcne 531-9709
Temple Beth Sholom
414-' Chase Avenu
Miami Baaca No 33140
RAEBI LEON KlOtrlSfl, D.D.
TEM?IE BETH SH01CM !S HAPPY
TT ANNOUNCE REGISTRATION IS
V OPEN fOR EARLY CHILDHOOD
DEVELOPMENT SCHOOL NUP.SE3Y,
MftGAffTEN AND 1SI GRADE
AGES 3-6.
CLASSES Will 3E HF10 CEPT. 1973
&.AY, 1974.
an acrrnrf, progressive,
H4PPY ENVIRONMENT WHBtl CHIl-
CKN "LOVE TO LEARN" EMGL-H
STUD'ES, HEBREW, MUSIC, ART,
DANCE
iNF02M..0N AT TEMPLE Of PICE
- S38-7231 -
ANOA B. KOPPIIE, DIRECTOR
LICENSED, CERTIFIED STAFF
uo-'o date on the rapidly moving history-making even** throughout
rhs orld, wh ch can vHelly o:'ect the future of Je.vs e.cywnere
Ycu ov^e it to yourself ai.d to your femily to keep informed ana
In South Fior.da, 'K: :EV. Er FLORtDIAN now in its 45th year of
z -uius puo. :a..!-, is the one, authentic, fearless so ^ :e ot
Kcu's'e, ital news of M interest not on'y to the .'ewish
psc^'e. but to e "?/ rhir ing -^'.n arid woman in 'his arez.
In this alert, feat ?d, E g vish weeVIv newspaper,
r-ou' '.-'dec >faccurate,on-the-spotreportinQ...
cc. ec sbch as Jewish Teiearaphic
Ag>- ce end Seven Arts Features.
Yo., ... swifi-paced. deer a-.d human. You'"
d i ent that will stimulate
- he p.obler.swe face today.
You read re ;s... by columnists based in major
cap round
Ire i ep sur '; mil .
'.r I dcje cf local, rational and
i. .. Aoci 3 j je activitlef
it V'SH I '.-.... your
whe So, don t wait Start l en
now. Just din tsdav
teAWiislbJEIbipidliiaiiP
riorlda'i Most Comrlete English-Jewish Weekly
Printed Id English
/fe/AtoPs'/F/rJoy MeMsxT/sst/e/
THE JEWISH FLOR10IAN
P.O. Box 2973
Miami, Fla 33101
Be start my subscription to THE JEWISH
RID1AN with the i-.ext interesting issue
I enclose my check ^~ money order ? fcr
or 1-Year Subscription 'Local Area)
for 2-Year S r.ion (Local Area)
lanie__________________________________.
(Plsait Print)
Address_____________________________.
City____________
Ion*____State.


f fay Auou?t 24, 1973
l*v>gilt> ftor/dH9F>
Peon 7 3
Masada Award Selected As
Israel Bond* Top Honor
A pi ique in.i ins a re I
i of Ihe an i nl foi
'a. an historic -,\n'
' l tat rtyWwn sm! n*-i
anny, has been selected bj
ol Israel for use bj the
srael Bond Organization
>r presentation fo
aeding service and contributions
welfare of the Jewish

inouncement of the spi .-ial
arJ was made by Milton M 1'v
tor of the Greater Miami
Israel Hcnd Organization.
The Masada Award commemo-
rates the 1.900th anniver srj of
roic defense ol the Jewi i
i of Masada. towering 1.40C
I 11 abi .< Hie nearbj shon of the
Dead Sea. which was the h I !
- '' ;' I to fall in the R
conouest of Palesl
"''. archeologic il >
nde taken ten years a
,. ?n I the sti ;. a rii te I by
* ntury Jewish hi o*ian
. >si hus of the coui i
, : I BO Jew ; aga
re than 6.000 Rom
siege thai lasted i i
de troyed all hoi i i d
;. nan .
i h to die b; th >ir i
i fri i m n rail i I
i aves
Throughout
;. i at Ma ?da I
. vered as on ii e n
-ami I i nan
m and ~;'<-i ific(
. g i. Significantly th
. >o ors th Ht bn i
. i Ha .: la all i l '
. an!" n fleeting the d
I the people of Israel and
: iple everywhere to
and s stale
->! [M'ael.
i'.*> plaque c i
; na. rep
the summit of Masadi and an in
c iption piate b .n It rh< In
criptlon road;: -For notable
ichlevement in rtifj ing the
conomic foundatii Israel and
trengthening its h)es for peace
md freedom so tha its people may
never again '.; faced with the
.naityrdom of Masada."

Barry Chorus Seeks Members
The Ban y Co! I
'horus. ui In tin lion >' Bar
; mu Ic i. cu -. r *
"; enh irl ': in nbor f ir
lie 1973-7 I set ws wi
>e held at tin B..... .> Music
)epartment Wi \ 29
Thursday. Au. 30 Tut
. -1. fi m 7:30-9:30 pin.

}
Congratulating the "blue box" committee of the Cuban
Sephardic Hebrew Ccngregalion on their collection of SI.900
is Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz spiritual leader of Temple
Menorah who is chairman cf the JNF executive board. From
left to riqht are Rabbi Meir Maslias Melamed, Mrs. Fortuna
Policar, Mrs. Dona Filoscf, Mrs. Victoria Adouih and Rabbi
Abrcmowitz. _____
Hebrew Aeadeim
Survev<
d
For
i


"""fcT. I Hairis. sponsor of Ih. luncheon, and
TEL wi ioLder and Vfden, of SU,hood.
Charles A. Whitcomb, who has
been named president and
vhief executive officer of Bar-
nett Bank of Miami was previ-
ously vice president of Chase
Mcnhnttan Bank of New York,
where he headed the bank's
Canadian Division.
'Hamifgash' Open
Fridav Evenings
.
"Hamifgash'' The Meel n
I'lace an Israel folklore coffee
'muse for students and '.nun;
;dults located at Aithur Go Ifrej
load d Chase Avenue, Miam
each (entrance from the alley
i a> on i h ise Avenue, south ol
" mple Beth Sholom i i
Fri I;. '.fiini; from il p.m
i l a.m.
I i,.c!i and international folk
inging, Israeli folk dancing
erei" i food), "shmoos" (talk,
md entertainmenl from visiting
nd local pi rsonalities will be fi i
ured in the coffee house; there i.
io charge,
The Meeting Place" Is spon
ined by American Jewish Con-
;.(-s Groups cooperating in the
offce house programs include
mple Beth Sholom, the Israel
Itudents' Organization, Universitj
if Miami Hillel Foundation, and
tudent representativea from I'ni-
er.-ity of Miami, Florida Inter-
tational University, Florida Atlan-
ic University, .Miami Hade Com
nunity College and young adult
proups within the community.
Temple Menorah
'Summer Reunion
Social* Sunday
Temple Menorah will inaugurate
'jits cultural and social program,
! with a "summer reunion social"
which will feature art exhibits by
artists of the congregation Sunday
i jt 8 p.m.
Exquisite wood carvings of Is-
raeli leaders, as well as intricately
lecorated menorahs by Sam Nosh-
kin, who has won several artistic
awards, will be on display.
Paintings by Mrs. Isaac Fryd,
' wood ceramics by Mrs. Ubcrto
I Orvleto and Mrs. Howard Golub.
1 and needlework by Mrs. Herbert
i Talisman will be exhibited for the
1 members of Temple Menorah who
will be given opportunity to sign
up for the temple's arts and
: crafts program to be launched
later this year.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spirit
ual leader of the Conservative
temple, will greet members and
their guests who will have an op-
l portunity to meet the officers and
religious staff of the congregation. '
The summer reunion social will ,
also include an Israeli musical pro-
\ gram where Israeli folk singing'
will be featured.
A .. ipn hi naive survej of the
irgan
i ,, i the Great* I i ml He
Academy i- being prepared
i> Dr. Harold Nierenberg, i rofes-
jor of management at Long Island
Unii ersity.
Dr, Nierenberg, who has extra-
iive experience in counseling He
brev nay schools in the '. nlted
States, this week com) I led a visit
to the Miami Beach school. IK' Is
considered one of the nations
foremost authorities in organiza
lion development.
In bringing Dr. Nierenberg to
the Hebrew Acadi my, Irving Fir
Lei, president, noted, "This is in
ie| ing with the intention of the
drool's directors to be certain
that the managen i nt functions at
ihe Hebrew Academy are ol the
ame high calibre as the education-
Dr. Nierenberg is preparing a
anagement Processes
n poi l v hit i he said v
emj to ma
esource, tasks al
of its devi
menl
Though the final report i- cur
. enti) in i reparati in, he indi
'i Rabbi Alexander S. Gioss, prin-
.!' i preliminary evalu
thai 'in ll bn a \ ademj is i i".i -
ibiy the mosl outstanding school
il it- kind in the country "In all
re >pe( i-. it can serve as a model
lor day school education, it ;. an
invaluable mm al and economic as
5Cl to the people of South Florida,
i [ ri dil to th local Jewish com-
munity, and dese ving of the i p
poi i ii rec 'ives." he said,
Dr Nierenberg earned his Ph.D
in iij ines admini itration at Co-
lumbia Unive and his M S
. i it New yoi k University. Il<'
is a i ni' r Dea:: at I IU, and has
n it facultj lor 15 yeai
Cap!. Giuseppe Quartini (center) accept? the 1973 Travel
and Tourism Award from the Southeastern U.S., Caribbean
Chapter of thr Society of American Travel Writers chair
man Ethel Blum, as Al Borcover of the Chicago Tribune,
national president of SATW, looks on. Capt. Quartini, mas-
ter of the TSS Fairwind, accepted on behalf of Sitmar
Cruises. The ceremonies took place during the SATW Chap
ter meeting on board the Fairwind which sails hem Po;t
Everglades every Saturday.
Among those who took part in a farewell reception at the
Eden Roc Hotel for Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, who will
be leaving next month for a Sabbatical in Israel, were,
(from left to right) Mrs. David Lehrfield, Mrs. Charles Mer-
witzer, Mrs. Irving Firtel and Mrs. I. H. Abrarns. Mr. Ab
rams and Mr. Merwitzer served as chairmen honoring
Rabbi and Mrs. Gross. ______
^>HISS?3^^)^^
CANTOR, 43
Seeki Petition lor coming iar.
Beautiful, operaticolly trained ten-
or voice. Qualified teacher. Bach-
elor-Sacred Music degree. Phone
444-4808.
You arc cordially invited
to view the exhibit ol
PAINTINGS
TWO EBAS Of ISTEVEZ
Augus. 20-25, 1973
Weekdays 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
ii -n
*. .'<,!> lion /., I
BACARDI ART GALLERY
C' 00 B.scnyie 3 vd.. Muml. f lot id*.
L">i



Pace 8-B
+Jewish fterkUan
Friday, August 24, 19-3
Shelley Faith Zucluar
Becomes Bride Of
Barry Samuel Marks
9
Temple Beth Am was the setting for the
10:30 am. cerami niei making Shelley Faith
Zucker the bride 0; Barry Samuel Marks Sun-
day Aug. ID. Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard
officiated at the rite- which were followed by
a luncheon in King! B Country Club.
Present!] 1 student at Oglethorpe Univer-
sity, the bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed-
ward A. Zucker, 10370 S\V 97th Tor., gradu-
ated from Miami Killian Senior High School,
where she was a member of the Civincttos
Service Club and secretary of the Science
Cub: she was also a member of the Dade
Ccunty Youth Council and B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization, and served as president of the
South Florida Council and District 5 B'nai
B'rith Girls.
The bridegroom, son of Dr. and Mrs. Asher
Marks, 480 Campana Ave.. Coral Gables, grad-
uated from Palmetto Senior High School,
where he was co-editor of the "Palmetto Pan-
ther" and a member of the Key Club; he
served as state secretary of the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organiation, secretary of Florida Re-
gion and president of Akiba AZA. Mr. Marks,
runner-up for the Silver Knight Award in
journalism, was also named "Young Man of
the Year" by the Exchange Club of Miami. He
is presently a student at Emory University.
The new Mrs. Marks selected a candlelight gown designed with a raised waist of peau d'ange lace
and tiny pearls. The lace extended as a panel down the front of the silk organza skirt Lace inserts
were scattered over the chapel train and formed a design where the full sleeves joined the cuff. Her
veil was a full-length lace-edged mantilla.
Amee Lynn Zucker. sister of the bride, wns her maid of honor. She was attired in a pastel
flowered organza gown over a yellow and white cheeked slip. Her bodice was fashioned with a
scoop neck and capelet forming the brief sleeves. A picture hat completed the ensemble. The bride-
groom's sister. Sharyn Marks. Kim Goldsmith, Sandy Biber and Sharon Goldman were bridesmaids;
junior bridesmaid was Jodi Kurstin. Their gowns and hats were styled like the honor attendant's,
but were in shades of blue.
Dr. Manley Boss, the bridegroom's uncle, served as best man. The ushers included Jack Feuer,
Joel Schenkman, Stuart Serkin and Brian Boss.
Among the out-of-town guests were Mr. and Mrs. Joe Goldberg and Mrs. Minnie Meltzer of At-
lanta. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gilman of Boston and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Brown of Cincinnati.
Atlanta, Ga., will be home for Mr. and Mrs. Mai Its after a honeymoon trip to North Carolina
and Virginia.
MM, BARKY MARKS
II .



Miami Beach Elderly Go Hungry But
I Burdine's Offers
Soaring Prices Won't Make Them Steal! For Local women
Miller-Smolar
Baltimore, Bid., will be the fu-
ture home of Mr. and Mrs. Mark
Miller, who married Sunday, Aug.
19, in 5:30 p.m. ceremonies con-
ducted by Rabbi Berel Wein at
the Forte Towers.
The former Griselda Smolar. '
Mrs. Miller is the daughter of Mr. i
and Mrs. Herman Smolar. 19431 j
NE 18th Ct, North Miami Beach. ,
Her husband, a graduate of Ner
Israel Rabbinical College, is the ,
,on of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Miller,
1175 Miami Gardens Dr., North .
Miami Beach.
Bridal attendants included Chana
Waldman. maid of honor: Adela
Greszes and Brenda Pundik. brides-
maids; Gabriel Miller, best man,:
and Saul Smolar, Max Smolar, Abe I
Chames. Richard Miller and Al-
fred Union, ushers.
The couple was feted at a recep-
tion following the ceremony in the
Forte Towers.
cant number of Miami Beach eld-
erly steal food.
"KNOWING THEM as I do. I
contend they would go hungry
rather than stealand that is why
so much malnutrition is found
among them." the 71-year-old sen-
Dade County Council of Senior Cit-1 ior citizens' spokesman asserted,
izens Clubs, challenged a widely-1 A Miami Beach City Council-
circulated news report that rising | man agreed with Serchuk.
prices have forced an increasing
number of the low income elderly-
Large numbers of impoverished
elderly go hungry here, but they
are too proud to steal just as they
are usually too proud to go on
welfare, a spokesman for the Mi-
ami area elderly declares.
Max Serchuk. president of the
of the Miami
food stores.
area to steal from
"IT IS unrealistic to think that
elderly men and women who have
always lived upright lives are be-
coming thieves because of rising
prices," Serchuk said, adding:
"That is not to say rising prices
have not caused desperate hard-
ship for our old people, but I in-
sistand police records show
only a tiny handful are shoplifters.
"The U.S. Census Bureau lists
around 42,500 age 65 or over in
Miami Beachabout half the city's
populationyet there were only 89
arrests in Miami Beach for shop-
ping in the year ending June 30.
and many of the 89 were not sen-
H rs," Serchuk noted.
He called it "unreasonable and
ir" to suggest that any signifi-
Cemeteries Be>!
Union Denuinds
In \LRB Vote
Management of Mi Nebo and
Star of David Cemeteries won a
unanimous vote against the estab-
lishment of a union when members ,
of the U.S. National Labor Rela- :
tions Board and representatives of
a Miami union seeking to unionize
workers at both cemeteries arbi
trated the dispute last Friday.
Herbert Freedman. Dark direc-
tor, said that the NLRB voted 13-0
against the Miami affiliate.
Union representative? had de-
manded the NLRB intervention.
"We have less crime than any
larae oooulation center because
half of all our residents are eld-
eny and law-abiding," said Dr.
Simon Wikler, member of the
seven-member Miami Beach City
Council.
Dr. Wikler added, "Crime is no
problem in Miami Beach as it is
manv places. There were 720 cases
of larceny reported in 1971 and
11113 totai dropped to 513 for 1972,
according to police records. The
same goes for burglaries and
crimes of violence."
"YOU ARE safer in Miami Beach
than just about anywhere you can
live," Dr. Wikler observed.
"However," Dr. Wikler said,
much more should be done to
protect the elderly in this era of
' skyrocketing prices. It is greatly
!o their credit that the elderly do
not steal but that surely is no rea-
ison for letting them go hungry or
homeless."
"What Every Woman Always
I Wanted to Know About Football,
; But was Afraid to Ask" is the pro-
vocative title of a series of classes
that will be presented by Bur-
dine's in the coming weeks to help
women become part of the foot-
ball action, instead of game-time
drop-outs.
Former Dolphin and Oakland
Raider Dave Kocourek will instruct
the three session courses that will
be held in Burdine's Dadeland
store 3rd floor auditorium Tues-
days, Aug. 21. 28 and Sept. 4
from 7:30 until 8:45 p.m.; Wednes-
days, Aug. 22, 29 and Sept. 5 from
noon until 1:15 p.m. in the 5th
floor auditorium of the Miami
store and Thursdays, Aug. 23, 29
and Sept. 6 from 10 until 11:15
a.m. in the 163rd Street store
dining room.
Those interested in getting "on
the ball" when it comes to Miami's
favorite sport can register in the
sporting goods department of any
of the above Burdine's stores.
There is a small fee for the course.
Music and Arts League's
Tst Presentation Nov. 25
Miami Beach Music & Arts
League has prepared a series of
eight programs to sustain its policy
of offering substantial cash awards ,
annually as scholarships to talented .
young people.
The first presentation of this
1973-74 season, scheduled for Nov. l
25. at 8:15 p.m. will feature Rossi-
ni's "Barber of Seville," fully
staged and costumed, with an or-
I chestra under the capable baton
i of Dr. Paul Csonka.
Youth Symphony Auditioning
The Carmen Nappo Youth Sym-
phony announces that auditions for
the 1973-74 season will be held
Sunday at 1 p.m. in try Summit
Room (4th floor) of the North Mi-
ami Beach City Hall, 17011 NE
19th Ave. All talented young mus-
icians between the ages of 13 and
21 are invited to contact Mrs. Mar
jorie Hahn, associate conductor,
for more infoimation.
Opening Friday at Wometco
"Tie Chinese Connection" is
scheduled to open Friday at the
Patio, Twin II-Dadeland. Parkway.
27th Avenue, Plaza-Hollywood and
Davie Blvd.-Fort Lauderdale. Two
Walt Disney films, "One Little In-
dian" and "Lady and the Tramp"
will be featured at the Palm
Springs and North Dade.
Kesselman-Maseri
Janette Jacqueline Maseri and
Vlichael Nathan Kesselman were
married Sunday. Aug. 19, at the
Seville Hotel. Rabbi Irving Lehr-
.r.an officiated at the ceremony.
The brido. daughter of Mrs. Adela
Maseri, 1616 Bay Rd., and the late
Jacques Maseri, graduated from
, Miami Bea-h First National Bank
j ind is presently employed at the
, Miami Beach First National aBnk.
The b idegroom, son of Mr. and
Mis. William Kesselman, 4225
Prairie Ave., graduated from
BHS and magna cum laude from
the Univi rsity of Miami, where he
was affi.iated with six honor so-
cieties, including Phi Kappa Phi
Phi Alpha Theta, Phi Theta Kap-
pa. Kappa Delta Pi, American
Academy of Political and Social
Science, Gamma Theta Upsilon
and the Honors Students Assoeia-
, tion.
Mr. Kesselman. the 1972-73 "Male
Teacher 01 tne Year." i4 presently
teaching Social Studies at Nautilus
Junior High School.
After a honeymoon on Paradise
Island in the Bahamas, jfj. and
Mrs. Kesse'man will make their
home in Miami Beach.
MRS. NVl tlHHORN
4
Einhorn-Beldengreen
Vicki Beldengreen became the
bride of Neil Einhom Saturday,
Aug. 18, at the Algiers Hotel. Rab-
bi Herbert M. Baumgard con-
ducted the 8:3C p.m. ceremonies;
a reception touched for the couple
at the hotel.
The briae, daughter of Mrs. Rose
Margolis, 7935 SW i9th St.. gradu-
ated from Coral Pa k Senior Hi^h
School and the University of Flor-
ida. Her husband, the son of Dr.
and Mrs. Gordon Einhora. 1825 SW
85th Ct., also graduated from Coral
Park and attended the University
of Florida. He plans to attend the
School of Optometry at Chicago,
111., and they wul live there while
he finishes his education.
The new Mrs. Einhorn selected a
gown of white nylon organza with
a long built-in tain and illusion
neckline. It was trimmed with
French lace embroidered with se-
quins and seed pearls. Her mantil-
la headpiece heid another long
train of white organza with match-
ing lace.
The bridal party included Rhon-
da Beldengreen, main of honoi;
Ellen Kaplan, Rhona Lax and Dale
Hollander, bridesmaids; Marc Ein-,
horn, best man, and Scott Einhorn,
Harry Tudor and Marty Fleishman,
ushers.
Gail Rosen Engaged
To Randall Coverman
Mr. and Mrs. Norman S. Rosen,
3680 Battersea Rd., announce the
engagement of their daughter, Gail
Beth, to Randall B. Coverman, son
of Dr. and Mrs. Louis Coverman,
6845 Veronese Ave, Corai Gables.
The bride-elect, a graduate of
Coral Gables High School, received
her B.A. degree trom the Univer-
sity of Miami and is presently
studying there for her Master's de-_
eree. Ht fiance graduated from"
Coral Gables Senior High School
and the University of Florida and
is presently enrolled at the Uni-
versity of Miami Medical School.
The wedding will take place Dec.
23 at Temple Judea.
Happenings
Gayle Carson, president of
Gayle Carson's Chf.rm and Mod-
eling School, has been elected tc
the board of directors of the
South Florida Better Business
Bureau's Dae'e County division.
Miss Carson, president of the.
Modeling Association of Amer-
ica, is the first F.'oridian ever tc
head the IGO-member national
organization of charm ar.c1 model-
ing school'.
ft
Three United States Postal
Service promotions in the Miami
Beach area have been announced
by E. H. Daws, District Manager/
Postmaster of Miami. Oakley L.
Rassel has been named manager
of the Miami Beach Branch Post
Office; David Johnston* was pro-
moted to manager of the Surf-
side Branch Post Office, and
Charles W. ("Bill") Brock is the
new manager of the Normandy
Branch Po=,t Office.


Friday, August 24, 1973
* Unit If- flurfcffc^r
Page 9-B
MRS. RALPH A. 1/CH
Lich-Hirschberg
Rabbi Max Lipschitz conducted
the 11 a.m. ceremonies uniting
Jane Ellen Hirschberg and Ralph
Alan Lich in marriage Sunday.
Aug. 19. at Beth Torah Con^rc^H
tion. The rites were followed by a
reception for the couple at Sky
Lake Country Club.
A teacher of special education.
the bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Hirschberg, 801 NE 173rd
Ter.. graduated from Miami Nor
land High School, the University
of Florida and Florida Internation
al University, and is a member of
the Council for Exceptional Chil-
dren and Alpha Epsilon Phi soro
lity.
The bridegroom, son of Mrs. Es-
thtr Lich of Brooklyn. N.Y.. was
educated at Erasmus High School,
and is currently affiliated with
Gertner's Restaurant.
Penny Hirschberg served as
m&id of honor; matron of honor
was Harreen Bertisch. The brides- j
maids included Susan Abiams,
Vicki Goodman, Mona Reis. Amy
Hirschberg and Nancy Hirschberg.
Robert Bertisch served as best
man; Mark Bunim. Jeffrey Levin,
and Jeffrey Siskin ushered.
Jamaica was the couple's honey-
moon destination. They will make
their home in southwest Miami
upon their return.
MRS. PEARL LEV AH
Mrs. Pearl Levan
Heads Sisterhood
Pearl (Mrs. Zit) Levan has been
elected president of Temnle Beth
Moshe Sisterhood for the year
1973-74. according to announce-
ment made by Rabbi Joseph A.
Gorfirkel, spiritual leader of the
temple.
Serving with Mrs. Levan will be
Mrs. Charles Weissman and Mrs
Milton Pepper, memberahio vice
presidents: Mrs. Herbert Kanter.
cultural vice president; Mrs. Jay
Rand, ways and means vice presi-
dent: Mrs. Arnold Stern, record-
ing secretarv: Mrs. Mina Richman.
financial secretary: Mrs. Howard
Rkhman. corresponding secretary,
and Mrs. Etta Thaycr. treasurer.
Boaid members of the Sister-
hood are the Mesdames Vivian Lel-
chuk, Sylvia Kirschenbaum, Frieda
Blank, Florence Linden, Bernice
Stark, Mitzie Oiffer. Margaret
Weisblatt. Florence Mints, Shirley
Heiken, Betty Katz and Zelda Co-
hen.

Students From
Barry to Work
At Central T
Stanley R. Gilbert, president ol
the VM YWHA has announced the
lation of a Graduate student
i nit of students from Barry Col-
lege Graduate School of Social
Work which will operate from the
Central Y facility.
"This is a major activity which
will provide much needed training
for those taking part." he said, "it
will make it possible to get prnf-s
sional experience in social work.'
The Student Unit is one of the
expanded services offered to the
community by the YM YWHA of
Gieater Miami, part of the Jewish :
Community Centers of South Flor-
ida.
JM JsM /
Among the appointments announced recently by Southern Bell vice presi-
dent Jim Bicwn, who is serving as 1973 United Fund general campaign
chairman are (from left to right) W. M. Davis, vice president of the Fed-
eral Reserve Ear.k, cochairman of financial Unit F; Wallace Scotten, senior
vice president of Lando-Bishopric Inc., to the Public Information Commit-
tee; George F. Arata, president of the Southeast Bank cf Dadeland, co-
chairman cf Unii N; Stephen J. Waters. Jr. vice president of Chasa Fed-
eral Savings and Loan, cochaiimcn of Unit N, and Michael Krop, D.D.S..
chairman of medical Unit L.
SUMMER
CLEARANCE
-'sr
I I
THE ONE THAT YOU HAVE BEEN
WAITING FOR.
REMEMBER YOU ARE BUYING DIRECT FROM THE
MANUFACTURERS.
SEE YOUR CLOTHES MADE RIGHT
AT THE FACTORY. ___^_
il
CO
SUMMER SHELLS
suoovutut
SLACKS
US 00 VALUE
$4
75
PANT SUITS
14S.00 VAlUf
$1175
SHORT SLEEVE
*T7S PRINTED
*#/> PANT SUITS
M S3S.00VAIUI
21
$14
SASSIES
(PLAY SUITS)
S24VAIUC
.75
75 VESTS
flMMMM
VEST PANT SUITS
$31.00 VAIUE
$167s
SHORT SLEEVE BLOUSES $575
$14** VAIUE *f*W
SLEEVELESS PANT SUITS t 1 fl75
S25 00 VAIUE J/ | \J
;v

WE ARE FIGHTING PRICES
WE ARE NOT RAISING OUR PRICES
WE ARE LOWERING OUR PRICES
DALE CAROL CO. INC.
225 NO. WEST 2ND AVE.
3 BLOCKS NORTH OF WEST HALLANDALE
BEACH BLVD.
5245 NO. WEST 36TH ST.
SUITE 201
MIAMI SPRINGS, FLA.
M0N. TH.U SATURDAY ,.MM.. M. SSS
OPEN THIS SUNDAY 10 A.M. TO 4 P.M.
HALLANDALE ONLY
PHONE: 920-3072 BtOWARD/PHONE: 941 222$ DAD!
PH0lE^45-4t91-DADI



Pane 10-B
*Jiw Ht fkridknei
Friday, August 24, 1973
USY Holding Annual
Leadership Institute
The Vus 2&28 2I t annual Lead- >n Mounl Pinnacle to Pupate
, ; South Uld WJUW8B I'""^"J^.?^
Region lagogue look n beauij 01 the natural
... takui place al Camp '
i sta H ndtrsonviUe, N.C.
Thri e hundn I lelegates are rep-
Sundaj evening a competitive
earning Nile participating ax-
' "ting 35 Co, "''"t'^Vv^Z
. in Florida, Geor- program I.....king Hi.ou.juh
and
i., |gh Wilco of
( i regation, Miami, chairman, re
, .: rial the I SI 'i rs are deeplj
i Jved in prayer, udy, Jewish
Thought and Trad lion Session?,
Ses in ai d ing and Dance
-ions daily.
The theme of this year's
( IIH'lli is I
, pjayi r v> ig e luea
Uonal staff has en en as d
Miles Bi......ctor of '
Acti i al '" -1' '
, North '' i Bi ach. i*
i ucatii ii.i Direct i the other
i, : Victor
i Congre
, |j,:, | | >rnar! Sho
, r ... i :. i v ma Beach
Janet Va Ji >"
I : Lionel
i aimer,
antoi i Mcndelson
1 Torah Ci
:. r iedn an,
I ins \ .i ey, V "
I Beth David Congregation,
Altai i and M irk Hrei nspan. Beth
i th Miami
IV..
Lionel Hoses "i!1 lead the spc-,
i mit, com
, o 22 t S\ ifically
j led in a I stud} on
. is, ii group will also
l Vinnunity
rk with
Ivfffes
For Coming Week
Activities tor this we 'ne
Jewish War Veti runs l i lies Aux-
I ., I,,,- Dada and Broward
c -unties will include:
Norman Brut.- BueWB 171: B lard
meeting Tuesday at the Plrsl Fed-
era] 2750 s\\ 22nd st. Volunteers
will service telecarl Saturday .it
VA Hospital.
Hoinpam. Beach l%: Dorothea
Goldstein, president, and volun-
.. e H-ui sponsor a ward party at
he VA HosFital Saturda} evening.
the pr igi
B'nai Raphael Jtein of Beth Ton
prayer is being eliminated
jnly one prayer will remain m Weg| M|am| 228: Hospital chair-
ixistence. man v\ill -hop for patients at the
The fi\' groups, pre-assigned to VA ij0S| j!;l| Friday and Tuesday.
live prayers, have -0 minutes each \,lin.aN Solomon 243: Stella and
to relate In drama, music, speech,
visual aids, costuming, etc., why
'the stud's "'"' Pra>'er snou,d '"' the one l0
(main.
Soi Lipton will service telecart at
the V \ Hospital Monday.
Miami Beach 3S: Telecarl at the
i, s< rviced by
\ a Hospital \
K ijonal L'SY business meetings h, ...;,. | chairman Minnie Hoppen
...ui be held and chaired Jjy Myra uh ,, .. Herman and Evelyn
D cky assisting Friday and Sun-
hav< been working with Ellen
ichoir and Martin Hershbein, head
nunselors, David Winton again
i ved ai camp Administrator.
Paul Kernel of Temple Beth
Sha'om, Hoil; wood, is the religious
man and re iponsible for co-
rdir daily and Sabbatb
. r. i.-- VIichaeJ Blaher of Orlan-
' Youth Acti louthEast R will chanl the Haltorah.
Ri n sentativi of the Regional
n iui.:i ( onunisbion participate i at
i das c ire I n 'he Hen-
i .. ic children of
th" centers will come to Camp
Blue Slav tor a carnival, picnic.
swimming, and b
lay.
-hall Baltuch, execu Ive di
i ir of the Hiliel Community
l ; School an:l former director
<
I i I. nited Syi a i ie of ^m i
I .. j gei ving as cooi dinator.
ibi Seymoui Frii dman, execu
i director ol I South East
i hi. United Synagogue of
America, will d l i er the Torah
t ion Fridas e ni i| ii'' is also
lirecting ;iie third annual Adult
Institute on Youth Activities.
Twent.v profes,ii rial and lay load
, are particij this eight-
i ram.
During the encampment the
USYers "ill welcome Alan Mintz
c New Voi k who is assuming the
position of Regional Yai;.'i Direc-
tor Sept. I.
Highlights of the institute in-
clude a "rock .service" performed
by members of Beth Torah USY.
an evening of creative prayer, a ;
debate on women having equal '
lights in the synagogue, and a song
festival.
Friday morning, the entire en-
campment will awakes at 4:30 a.m.
aid proceed to various locations
Florida JWV
Lists Officers
Department of Florida Com-
mander M. Jay Berliner, of the
Jewish War Vetc sum of the U.S.A..
I announced the second series of
officers' appointments for the
1973-74 ad nJnistrative year.
Officers appoii ted include Her
man Sokolow. hospital officer; Hy
Danzig, inspector Sol ) Adyr, his-
torian; S"m Fiankel, si i vice offi-
cer; Dar.iel Freund, patriotic in- ;
tructor; and Melvin Komfield,
deputy chief of staff.
I Israel. Orlando,
president of tl USY In S uth East
on.
Other ses ns will I u lude Be-
[innin H< br w R mver-
il nal Hebrew, Ritual Training,
h Cooking, I ife Cycle, Com-
parative R Choir, Talmud,
Leadership Training, and learning
.( plaj the Chalil.
Th d Israeli dan ;e pro-
:iam and dail: i nice -1 i ion will
rd by the Regl rnal
Dance Sue iali I, Mn Alida Bun-
ler of Beth rorah Congregation,
JoAnn R ickear of Beth David
Cingn Miami, internation-
sidcnl of USY, will re-
u ii to the institute with 40 other
ites v ho spent the pasl
ireeks in I rael on the USY Israel
ji : Mishkin oi Tem-
ple Z is coordinating a
:i; tion by this group.
Thirty-five counselors and CIT's
n
day.
North Shore 6'.': Volunteers will
ervici teli art al the VA Hospi
tal Tuesdas
Harr} ti. Cohen 723: Senior cit-
izen chairman Ruth Frank and vol-
unteers will spend Sunday after-
,,, at th Miami Beach Jewish
for the Aged.
': ;> in ; i :.t include .Indue
Arthur Winton, Youth Conunis-
iot chaiinia.i: Mrs. George Feine-
nai ol St. Petersburg, Youth Com-
TMjsion cochairman, Mrs. Arthur
Winton. Youth Commission chair-
nan foi I.Tl. and Mrs. Marshall
Baltuch, Youth Chairman of the
Florida T- ranch of the National
vv,imen's League.
Teenagers on the Camp Commit-
tee Includ; Louis Rosenthal, Rosa
I.owing.r. Sheila Tralins. Melodye
Felriman. Bruce Freedman. Cindy
Vova. Jo si Fleschman. Debbie
Wenger. Sinmiie Bresnick, Robin
Royal, Debbie Goldsmith, Margie
Moskowitz, Joann Werfel, Steven
Isicoff. 1 andy Konigsburg. and
i Cindy Aa'onson. representing con-
greaatiori'. throughout the South.
The Regional Offices of the
Southeast Region. United Synago-
gue of America, are located at
1820 NE 163rd St., North Miami
Beach.
Cantor Hinkes Hebrew
Teacher At Beth Tov
Cantor Seymour Hinkes will re-
place Mrs. Sarah Cohen as He-
Or Olom Faculty
Attends Seminar
The entire faculty of Temple
)i Oloin s Pre-School accompanied
Mrs. Saul Pi lick, director, to a
seminar sponsored by the Jewish
Council for Early Childhood Edu-
cators recently. Mrs Penick, a past
president of the Council, is it;
present representative to the
Board Oi License.
All. nding the seminar, where
C.inn & Co.. a subsidiary of Xerox
Education Co presented the South
vest Regional Laboratories (SW-
RD program for reading readiness
called Ea Is bildtiood Instruc-
d mal i o ici pts were Mrs. Elwood
.: irtln Hirsch, Mrs.
Kaplan and Mrs. Penick.
The Temple Or Olom Pre-School
ill be among the first private
a this area to utili/.e this
new methi I leai ning, which has
b atory tested by SWRL.
The nursery kindergarten at
ile Or Olom plans to extend
its program for the 1973-74 year,
offering classes from 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. Monday through Friday. A
new Learning Through Play" pro-
Mam for 2' -year-olds will also be
offered on a three-days-a-week
basis
Additional information may be
i secured by telephoning the temple
office.
Officers a.id loaders of Miami Bsach Chapter of Had-
were quests ci the Jewish Ncrtiona] Fund Coum!' of Greater
Miami, at on "appreciation" luncheon held al ihe Fon
laincbleau Hotel Ann. 16. ling the group
Email haF*
and officials were hon iheir wcrk in bu] t of Jew-
ish Nalionc I fund ^:o]cr
president of the Jewish No Fund Council rl G
Miami; Judge Zev W. Cog ient oi the JNF South-
em Region.
Congratulations are extended to Rabbi Gross, (right) who
will leave next month for a Sabbatical in Israel by Irving
Fir lei, (left) Academy president; Oscar Schapiro and Sam-
uel Reinhard, senior vice presidents.
Weekend Proceeds
To Benefit Hostel
Florida Women's Division. Amer-
ican Jewish Congress, will inaugu-
rate its program for the new year
1 with a "fantabulous" weekend at
the Americana Hotel, 9701 Collins
Ave., Miami Beach, during the
Labor Day holiday.
Proceeds from the gala event,
which begins Saturday. Sept. 1. and
continues through Monday. Sept.
3. will benefit the Louise Water-
man Wise Hostel in Jerusalem,
brew teacher at Temple Beth Tov, "bich was built and is maintained
it has been announced. He will
prepare students for Bar anil Bat
Uitzvah as well as Confirmation.
Registration for Hebrew, Sunday
School classes and seating for the
High Holy Days began Aug. 19
and will continue each Sunday
from 9 a.in to noon. Sunday School
teachers are Cynthia Blitt, Helen
Yaslom and Jeannie Becker.
by the AJCongress Women's Divi-
sion.
All AJCongress members and
their friends are eligible to par-
ticipate in the weekend. Informa-
tion and reservations may be se-
cured through Jerry Cantor, Roma
Fineberg, Belle Kamcn or Murray
Tepper.
Among leaders ol the Greater Miami Hebrew Academy
who took part in a bon voyage party for Rabbi and Mrs.
Alexander S. Gross are, from left, Jerome Bienenfeld, Jo-
seph Weishaus, Irving Firtel, Rabbi Gross, Oscar Mamber,
George Kimmel and Joseph Cohen.
Gtatlemar?
HEBREW TEACHER
5 ft. 4 Ikcm loll seeks to meet
I Bite appearing lady 50-55 yean ot
age. Write M. H. T. c'o Jewish
Floridian, Bex 2*73, Miami, Fla.
33101.
ATTENTION CANTORS
Good High Holidays and Yearly
Fashions NOW Available
Call 633-3284 or 665-1432 or write
to LITURGICAL SECULAR
MUSICAL TAUNT ASSOC.
L. S., Box 2973, Miami, Fla. 33101
ATTENTION
Conservative, Orthodox A Reform-
ed Synagogues. Condominiums &
Motels. Qualified, fine cantors
available for High Holiday & year-
ly positions. Call 633-3284 or 665-
1432 or Write to
LITURGICAL & SECULAR
MUSICAL TALENT ASSOC.
L S., Box 2973, Miami, Flo. 33101
HERITAGE FURNITURE REPAIR SERVICE
Specializing In: Complete Touch-Up ami Repair
Service on any piece of Furniture in Your Home.
Burns Stains -Scratches Damages -Expertly Restored
Also Old Finishes Rejuvenated
For Free Estimates Call John at 223-9558
L


Friday. August 24, 1973
I *ti*,$'lll Page 11-B
ISgSi Mifewdt
0 \
i
Lurce Po/lack
David Stein
Solomon Grostelrf
SOLOMON GROSFELI)
Solomon, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Julio c-i .i.i cm i .. a Bar
Mitzvah al remple Menorah, S.it
urdaj mornir.2, August 25.
Solomon ; eighth grade stu-
dent .^ the Hi brew Acadt my.
A k u ill follow services
in Temple Mer.oah's Social Han
and Saturday evening there will
he y reception and dinner al tne
Dora) Beach Hotel in Solomon's
honor.
'-
LANCE POLLACK
Lance David, son "I Mr.. nd Mrs.
Richard Poii.ick. will obs hi
Bar MltZVah Saturday, Aim. 25. at
Beth Torah ongregation.
The celebrant, a member of 'he
5th grade lass in B< th Torah s
HaroM Wolfc F ligious S hool, is
an honor stu( ont at John Ken
necly Junior High Scl o wh he i^i enterin i he i1 ;hth le. He
Ls a nember .( the Boy Scouts.
.Mr. and Mrs. Pollai k I spon
sor the Ki Iriujh following the serv-
ices. Sharing in the festivities "ill
be Lance's grandmothers, Mrs.
Mollie Stein and Mrs. Faj Pollack,
and hi great-grandmother, Mrs.
Rebecca Feldman.
LAWRE.VC L ZIMMEK MAN
Tlie 8:30 a m. Shabbal services
at iMh Torah Congregation Satur-
day, Aug. 23, will include the Bar
Mitzvah Lawrenci. tl e .-on of
rtr, and Mre. i iera i >... im irm in.
Lawn p.ce I a studi i i al Beth
>I v.i k Reii 'i iu
'' n enl rii rade
at John F. K' ior High
School.
Mr. and Mrs. Zimmerman will
sponsor the Kiddush following the
services in honor oi the occasion.
MICHAEL SHENDELL
Michaei, the .son of Mr, and Mrs.
: avid Shendell, will be called to
the Torah as a Bai Mitzvah Satur-
Aug. 23. at Congregation B'nai
lacl.

ROBER1 GHEEM
During the worship services at
on B' ai Raphael Satur-
i Vu -"'. Robert, the .-on of
ii-. Marilyn Green and Geraid
will be called to the Torah
,.- a I!ir Mit/.ah.
ELIOT FENTON
The 9 a.m. worship ervices at
Betli David Congregation Satur-
lay, Any. 25, v.i.l include the Bai
di o1' Eliot, the son of Mr,
and Mrs RJward Fenton.
ii
DAVID STEIN
Saturday, Aug. 2j, at Temple Or
Clom. David Brian, the son of
Co kye and Max Steii 8340 S\V
OPENING SEPT. 1973
Palmetto Pines
Jr. & Sr. High School For Girls
Small classes Superior Faculty
Indiv.Attention So. Miami
At 163 St. and 112 Avc.
For Information Call 665-3441
Action Acres
DAY AND
BOARDING
SCHOOL
Ages: Birth to 9th Grode Smell Classes
Certified Instructors Individual Instruction
Hot Balanced Meals Transportation
Country Atmosphere 10 fenced Acres
Horses, Ponies, Donkeys, Goats, Ducks, Chickens
13700 N.W. 97th AVE. ~ Hioleah Gardens
TEL. 821-0947______
Enrollment Now Accepted
For Sept. 4, 1973
Killian Private School
Ml LIAN LKAKNING LABORATORY" -
Regular Grades (1-10)
Learning Disabilities $
! TutorIng-AII Levels
! 8253 S.W. 124 St. 238-2775
NON PROFIT TAX EXEMPT CHAMPUS APPROVED
AlL INQUIRIES
INVITED
'I to i
r rah .. .! Bai .
An i studi al Rock
Juni ir High School. th<
'. '..I ,,
He 'i
in ki tball, i i i
Boj Cub. He < Ian
to < religious education
hr u i Confirmation.
1 i b
| tush I & al
i in in the Rubi; al Ro n
he Al jii 11 Hotel Saturday eve-
I gu< -i will be hi
and uncle, Mr. and Mi Mor-
I 'ii Kravitz ol Tuscaloosa, Ala.,
ml Mrs. Barbara Kendall of Red
ink \ .i.
Faculty Convening For; -' Series
I mci ii-'n
le 1
i I ,
nars o
rraini on 1 ibor ;end.
i iie minai i ndu'-l< d bj Mrs,
ii j of l Iren's
sychiati i er, will Focus on
he ait o LI nn I cum
unic iting with childp n.
Mrs. Esti I ex ptI in
of hi n elation i and
ail (I i, m m the m
ai I '
ii- School
' hi entire
.( kend al in lol
act v participants,
<\\ ii r 'i.......ntiallj thi ough
< Dili pi n..r in".
Martha llalir
SCHOOL OF BALLET
REGISTRATION NOW OPEN FOR
BALLET
FALL COURSE
STARTS AUG. 20th
Btginncn thru Prolrssionoft
SUPPORTED ADAGIO
POINT AND VARIATION CLASSES
SLIMNASTICS
CALL FROM 3:00-500 P.M.
3 310 Ponce de Leon
Tel. 446-5238
Coral Goblet
Michael Weintraub, president
oi P~n f mencari
Inc.. has been appoin :d us co
chairman of the United Fund'a
financial Unit F. This is Mr.
Wein'iaub's firs', year at the
unit chairman level.
SOUTH
HEBREW
4
DAD EA ftjjifft JA C A D EM V
*4S

Consei votive Rabbi, Cantor
and Teucrter
with a Wtll placed cor-irenation
in a Mbvrfc >f Philadelphia wishs
to relocate with a congregation in
Florida. Strictly rcntid-ntin1. Write
S. I. Y. c o Jewish Floridian, Box
2973, Mii-mi, Fin. 33101.
8500 S.W. 8TH STREET, MIAMI
ANNOUNCES REGISTRATION FOR FALL TERM
GRADES 1 THRU 6
Beneficiary Agency of Greater Miami Jewish Faderat.on
Finest Secular Judaic Education
Trn*portation and Hot Meat lunches Provided
Swimming Program in Olympic Sixe Pool
CALL 2235291

Limited enrollment available small classes
Complete accdemic non- academic curriculum
Teachers All Florida certified
e Swimming instruction e Pool on premises
Cafeteria Athletics Horsemanship.
For Meaningful Education Call 274-5111

Academie Interamerica of Miami Inc.
EN ROLL OFFERS SMALL CLASSES ON
NOW THE QUINMESTER PROGRAM
Classes Will Beginj September 4th
^ "Co-ed for day pupils boarding for
|;boys*all athletic and social activities
_*
1514 Mon/a Ave; Coral Cables
R.A. BRADLEY AM) K.L. HENRY
Call 665-7422 or 665-8035 _.


Page 12-B
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Friday. August 24, 1973
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He is a good Temple member, lives an exemplary life, is a devoted husband and father.
But he is neglecting an important moral obligation.
He has not yet made his cemetery arrangements. Like other
moral and spiritual obligations, these arrangements must
not be forgotten. By planning ahead,decisions can be made
calmly. They can be made without emotional pressure.
Wi INVirt YOU TO Sit OUK BKONZt MtMOMAlS BY GOBHAM,
MASTER CRAFTSMEN IS SILV'cK AND BKONZC
They can be made wisely, and they can be made together
as a family. If you have not yet fulfilled this obligation to
your family, we urge you to do so now. In this way, you
can be certain that your family will not suffer needlessly.
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MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY
5505 Northwest 3rd Street
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[Tr.day. August 24, 1973
vJewls&tk ridiaip
Page 13-B
iewish Resettlement in Great Britain /Entertainment Spectacular'To Be
Presented During Mardi Gras Cruise
ipells Great Change Over 300 Years
By Alderman
MICHAEL M. FIDI.ER
It is now over 300 year? since
resettlement of Jews in
Britain, and ovtr 200 years since |
Board of Deputies of British
jews was established (actually a
e over 212 years ago. on
:nbcr 19, 1760). Through its
isolation from the continent of
Europe, by the English Channel.
h Jewry ne\or really ab-
I the Kehilla concept ex-
need by Jewry in the ol
i countries both Bast
.. (st. The cordon sanitaire
served to make British Jewry an
ber of European Jewish
re, rather than the revere
Throughout the 19th century.
:>to the early years of the
British Jewry, limited in
ber and more and more
assimilated to its environment.
oped an Anglicized form of
Jewish life, separate and distinct
j'em its European counterpart.
Fundamental Change
The early years of the present
century saw the beginning of
lundamental change. Fleeing
Irom pogrom and persecution in
Eastern Europe, poor and penni-
less Jews sought refuge in the
island of freedom" which Britain
represented. Tens of thousands
growing into hundreds of thou-
sands settled in the voluntarily
self imposed ghettos, in the
poorest and most squalid dis-
tricts, with a two-fold ambition.
First, to find means of survival
in industry and commerce, start-
ing on the lowest ladder-rung as
peddlers and market traders, and
graduating to shopkeepers, with
jittle higher ambition; and sec-
ond, determined to rebuild here
'.he Jewish life destroyed in their
countries of origin through the
establishment of new communal
and synagogual groups.
Gradually, and as their circum-
stances improved, came their
desire for representation in the
organized councils of British
Jewry. By 1917, their represent-
atives on the Board of Deputies, \
especially from provincial Jewry, [
saw the overthrow of the old
"aristocracy" of Jewish leader-
ship opposed to Jewish national
aspirations and hostile to the
British government's proposals to
facilitate the establishment of a i
Jewish National Home in Pales-1
tine.
The letter published in Th !
Times over the signature of the j
Board's president opposing such
intention led to an Extraordinary
General Meeting of the Board and
a vote of no confidence in its j
leadership. Their resignation fol- i
lowed, and a new Executive
elected, favorably disposed to j
what had now become the desire
of articulate British Jewry.
Rank and File Support
Insofar as the Baifour Declara-
tion laid the foundations for the
eventual establishment of a Jew- |
ish State, and Israel itself, credit I
is due to that growing feeling
from the rank and file of British
Jewry which supported Weiz-
mann and worked unceasingly to
achieve the support of the gov-
ernment.
The new wave of Jewish immi-
(ration from Germany in the
mid-thirties brought those who
had put their faith in assimila-
tion and found it unbelievably
and tragically destroyed, deter-
mined to avoid such delusion in
their new country of adoption.
The idealism of British Jewish
youth had been fired in Zionism.
Youth movements in general, in
addition to the universities, got
their blooding in Jewish youth j
leadership in their young Zionist
activities.
Owing allegiance to all political
parties and none, they joined in
condemnation ol Bevin and his
anti-Zionist policies, urging the
government support for what tri-
umphantly emerged in 1948 as
the new proud Independent State
of Israel, only five short years
to uprisins
when all seemed lost beyond
reca
Ever since 1P48. Riiti.h Jewrj
ha- rallied to the support of
Israi Many of iis sen.- served
'ship and new :>
ratic form of
ii i nt, pat
;i sj stem
J me. 1967,
ie tun i .int. When th
of the Jewish State
th( h lie <>f Rriti-k
one to her defensi
and in her support even the most
d< hed, spurred by the appall-
in?, impossible. unbelievable
. f a Jewish future, in
Britain or anywhere else in the
world, without the existence of a
State of Israel.
Religion Makes Impact
Those days, weeks, and suc-
ceeding months above all proved
the concentr-.iity of Israel in
British Jewish aspirations ana
activities. Today, every syna-
gogue, from the ultra-Orthodox
right through to the Reform and
Liberal, recognizes the impor-
tance of Israel in all its activities.
Their teacher training, their
school syllab;, their synagogue
classes are all based on Israeli-
orientation in training, and more
recently, methodology.
All fund-raising gives pride oi
place t' the JPA JNF campa'.giio.
All cultural functions are linked
with Israali themes and topics.
Not alone by material support, in
the financial sense, but by spirit
through the encouragement of
aliya. British Jewry shows its
dedication to the ever expanding
success of Israel And just as
British Jewry makes its material
and human contributions to
Israel, so in return Israel serves
as the leaven for the re-
awakening of the Jewish life in
Great Britain.
The days of aimlessness are
passed. British Jewry is aware of
its Jewish responsibilities
through the day-by-day conscious
and subconscious impact that
Israel is its link, not only with
the Jewish State but with Jewish
activities the world over.
Spirit of Belonging
Champions of religion in its
formalized sense may feel that
Israel's inspiration falls short of
their hopes. But "Yiddishkeit,"
the spirit of Jewish belonging,
one "Am Yisroel Chai," which
surely must form the basis of am;
genuine religious revival, flowers
today because Israel exists.
It must be our task in our
generation, not simply to accept
the God-given gift of Israel, but
seize the opportunity it repre-
sents to establish for all time the
twin pillars \ipon which the
future of Jewry itself depends, a
peaceful secure and viable State
of Israel, and organized .National
Jewish Communities in Galulli,
developing their owh on-going
destinies not in isolation from,
but in association with, our
brothers and sisters in Israel
And In that last category British
Jev rj i- <-ii to luinn iu
historic role.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. ;?. 20470
GENERAL JUK'S'JlCTlON D VISION
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IX K1 hi i i..ai i
FRAXCK PIEH
u
. n I.AI'ARA roi ik I 11-:i:I;!-:.
vor, lacara cook piunuk
iiwn are reuulrcd to
file Vi er to the i
man age i Ith Ihe I 'lerli
: '!. above I ourl and -srv
I uimn petitioner'* atl irnev
I [EH M W '' IHEX, Esfl ,?,\ 1-1 i
I Congress nidir.. Miami, Florida, un
1 ir i" ton Senti mb< r !6, 1978, "r else
i n w ill l".....nfesst ii
Dated Auk 22. IS7.1
Richard P, Blinker
Clerk Circuit Court
By IV. Tvmlnnkl
lii-nuiv Clerk
(Circuit Courl Seal)
B/J4-81 : 7-H
The first cruise ship "Entertain-
ment Spectacular" will be pre-
nted aboard the TSS Mardi Graj
when the 27.2.">o ton luxury liner
ails Sept. 8 from Miami for a 41
day cruise to the Mediterranean
and the Holy Land that will visit
many of the most interesting ports
.n the fair winds passage, includ
ing the Azores, Nap] Vthens,
Livorno, Majorca, and Ma-
deira.
The Mardi Gras ent frtainmenl
troupe totals over 30 Additi mal
al 'o scheduli d to bonk
I i special guest appearances
luce the nmcnl
ol the 'i ixl poi i. I exai
ule, a top notch Greek act will
; the ship at Naples to intro-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. F' ORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73-4846
GEORGE E. SCHULZ
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: Estate of
DAVID AWBRBUCH
i teceaaed
To All I'nditors -ml All rerson TI.iv.
Ins Claims or Demands Agalnat Said.
Estate:
Vnu are herebs notified ami required
to present any claims and demands
which von may have against the ps-
tate of DAVID AWBRBUCH deceas.
led lati "f Dade County Florida, to
the Circuit Judge of Dade County.
:inil file the same ill duplicate and
as provided In Section 73a 16. Flop.
Ida Statutes, in their offices in the
County Courthouse In Dade bounty.
Florida, within Blx calendar months
from the time of the flral publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this II
day of August, ah 1978
SAM MAIMAN
As Bxeoiitor
FAUNCB KINK & FOHMAN"
Attorneys for Executor
1502 Congress Blda .Miami. Fla.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PRORATF DIVISION
POORATC NO 73- *7*3
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RK' Estate '
, ARRAM RABINOVICH
di r< nsi .i
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav.
I inir Claims or Demands Aaralnsl Said
E late:
You are hereby notified and reoufred
] ti presenl any claims and demandi
: which you may have aaalnsl the
tate of ABRAM RABINOVICH de-
ceased late nf Guavnabo, Puerto Rico,
1 to the Clrcull Judges of Dade Coun-
tv.and file the aame In duplicate
snd as nrovlded In Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes, In Ihelr the County courthouse in Dade Coun-
tv. Florida, within six calendar
months from the lime of the first nub
Mention hen of. or the sami will he |
barred
Filed .it Mlnmi Florida, this 80 day
of August. A l> 1!'73.
Bl IPIA ZABBI IN8KY
1500 !'.:iv Road
Miami Beach, Florida
As Administratrix
Fir-t publication of this notice on
the 84 day of Aut-ust. 1978.
SHAPIRO, FRIED. WEIL. ft
KCHRBR. ESQS
Attorneys for Estate
4"T Lincoln Road, Miami Beach Fla
8 24-11 8 "l-U
(luce the entertainment of Greece
hi the way to Athens.
The fun festival will include 'lie
Zannises, Alexandra ano Andreas,
vocalists: comedy magician "Mr,
Z"; singing sensation Mario Di-
and comedienne Naomi
Sti vens,
i itone Dick Worth will
star with ,i pecial program, and
singei Hi-'' Sylt an will offer both
a continental and U.S repertoire.
Mm the "x itic il ince styles of So-
roya, accompanied by her "Sheik
f Comi Vficl I ah, will of-
fci son e of of the Middle
Rasl loi fore the hip n i
Israel l rai Ii sinner, liilik 7. idok,
ileti the
Thn bands ., ill offer a variety
of music for dancing, the shows,
and pure listening pleasure,
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
XI ITK'E IK HEREBY Ul\ EN that
Ihi undei signed, i h*i Ini a" Icr tni fictll lou* n me
of Harden Wedding Chanel at 3614
Coral Way. Miami. Florida 38145 In-
tends i" ivn i.i .oil name with the
Clerk of the 'Iroull 'oui I of 11 tda
County, Florida
Marian Fr<. field
i 'ii.,, les Freefleld
___________________ n 2 i -1l 7 > 4
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of snrTH FLORIDA INSTITUTE at
101 liul'ont Plnsa Center Building
Miami 18131 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Cireult
oui t of Dade i 'oontv. Florida.
I. C, CAHll T,
K/in-i7-4-ai
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 73-4S92
JOHN R. BLANTON
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In HE- Estate nf
JENNIE RADER
deceased.
To All Creditors and A'l Person* Hav-
l"i' Claims or Demands At-ain.-t Said
Estate:
Vou are hereby notified and reoutrod
tci prestnt any elaims and demnndK
which vou mav have ai.''iiast the es-
tate of JENNIE CAPER deceased
late of Hade County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judires of Hade Countv. and
file the same In diiolirate and as nro-
vlded in Section 733.16. Florida Stat-
utes. In their offices In the County
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida,
within six calendar monlhs from the
time of the first Publication hereof or
the same will be barred.
Fllnl at Miami. Florida, this 52
day of viii-ii-i An 1972
SAMUEL RADKR
As Executor
First nuhllcaMon of ihls notice on
the 14 rtnv ef August. 1"71
T.M.IANCIFI-' AND RADER
Atlornevs for |bo Kstale
>'(' 1 Incnln Road
Miami Bl ai h. Florida 89'88
8'24-31 7-'t
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE.18 HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, deslrlna to enaaae In
hualnesa umler the fii-titious name of
BL COIOSO BAKERY COMPANY at
L'7:i' N W Ind Avenue Miami. Flor-
id., intend to register said name with
tin- Clerk of thi Clrcull Courl of Had.
County, Florida.
KEIXHiA IMANEZ .'%
ji >SE BREIJO :.":
8/10-17-24-31
AaCAKhDATTS AGREE-.
ZIP CODE SPEEPS
MOUPAY MAIL
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN ANO
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-3066
IN RE: Estate of
I ISA K" ill.V
Dec,:,. .,|
NOTICE OF INTENT'ON TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE Is hereby given that I have
filed the Final R-nort and Petition
( for Distribution and Final Dlscharei
a Executor Of the estate of LISA
KOHN, deceased and that on the
1 intii day of September. 1973 will
( apply to the Honor;,1,1. County .ludces
of Dade Countv. Florida, for annroval
of said Final Report and for distribu-
tion and final discharge as Executor
! of the estate of the above-named
decedent. This Kth day of August
1973.
VICTOR BRA1WKTEIN
11- t-'^ecutor
JERRY A BURNS
Atlornev
tag City National Hank Hide.
2". West Flngler Street
Miami. Florida
8/11-17-24-31
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
1 the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name
of EL QUIJOTE APARTMENTS at
IH8S S\N. 1st Sireet. Miami. Florida
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv Florida.
We.-terland Development Corp.
By: G. Carton
GUILLERMO CARTON. President
QUILLERMO sosTCHlN
Attorney for Weaterland Development
CorP- 8/3-10-17-24
IN THE CIRCUM COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4861
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In I(E: Estate of
HANNAH K. SCHWARTZ
deceased.
Estate:
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Sain
deceased.
Vou ar< hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which vou may have against the es-
tate Ol HANNAH K. SCHWARTZ
deceased late of Dade Countv. Flor-
ida to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided In Section 733.-
1K. Florida Statutes, in their offices
in the County Courthouse In Dade
Countv Florida, within six calendar
month's from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same Will
Piled at Miami. Florida, 'his 80th
day of August. AD 1973.
PR \NC1NK CAROl B KA I Z
JEFFERSON NATIONAL HANK
OF MIAMI BEACH
By: Stuart .1. Milhr
As Executors
Flral publication of this notice on
th. -4th dav Of August, 1073.
Kommei. Rogers, Lorber Bhenkman
Attorneys for Executors
20 Lincoln Road. Miami Reach^Pta.
I f" -rue r'or.U'T rnuRT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE CCUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PRORATF NO. 73-4590
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE Estati of
Ns*han U'. is: map
deceased
To All Creditors ami All Pi isons Hay-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You .ire hereby notified and required
to pi.-s.nt any claims and demanda
which vou mav have against the es-
tate of Nathan VVelssman deces ed
late of Had.- County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Oade County, nnd
file the same iii duplicate and as
nrovlded in Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade Countv. Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time of the flral publication here-
of, or the same will he barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 1 fi day
of August. AD. 1978.
PEARL WEI8SMAN
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 24 dav of August. 1973.
Ucin.r and Welsenfeld P.A.
Attorney for
Pearl Welssman. Executrix
2373 Collins Ave
Miami Reach Fla.
8/24-31 fj/7-14
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIV'SION
PROBATE NO 73-477B
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
; in RE: Batata of___
ABRAHAM OO-l.DSTONE
deceased. __
To All Creditors and All Persons Hay-
ing Claims or Demands Against Snio
'" von are hereby notified and reoulred
to present any claims and demand'
have a-alr.-i >. S-
Florlda Statutes In their offteea In
the Count* t ourthmisc in Dade 1 oun-
Florida, within six calendar
months from the time of the first
publication h.r.of. or the game win
Pile? a'l Miami. Florida, this 2"
dav of August. AD 1971
SHIRLEY SM'-CKI Kit
:,;l Clover |jne
Last Hs-tfnrd. Conn.
As Executrix
First nubllcatlon nf "'is notice on
it,.. >i rlav of August. 1973.
SHAPIRO. FRIED. WEIL SCHEER
Attorneys for estate
407 Lincoln Reno
Miami Reach. jflcKda W] ^^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATC- DIVISION
No. 73-4350
NOTICE TO CMEDITORS
In ItE: Estate of
JACOB SATNICK
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to present anv claims and demands
which vou mav have against the es-
tate of JACOB BATNICK deceased
lat. of Dade Countv Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.16. Florida Stat-
utes. In their offflcea in the County
Courthouae i" Hade County. Florida,
within six calendar months from the
lime of the first publication hereof.
or the same will be barred
Dated at Miami: Florida, this 21
dav of AUK AD 1978.
ANNA SATNICK
As Executrix
l-AINCK KINK .- FOHMAN
Attorneys for Executrix and Estate
I.-."2 Congress Building
Miami. Fla. 33132
8/34-31 9/7-14
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVEN that
tin- iiinli isii-ned desiring to engage in
hustneas under the fictitious name of
ADVANCE LIGHTING at P.O. Box
10008. Tamlaml Branch 88144 Intend
to register said name with the Clerk
of ill. circuit Court of Dade County.
'''"""," MICHAEL FUBW1CK
AL Al K.MAN
MARK It'USE
8/24-31 8/7-141
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
(OK MESSENGER SERVICE
?sjfrn ist fhrkMoMi
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your P"
tronage and guarantee ac-
curate service at ideal
rates.
Dial 373-4605


Page 14 B
* lewlslh fb^rSdlirJf
Friday. August 24, 1973
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^^'s Bisgyer
Had Simple Start
By Special Retort
WASHINGTON Maurice Bis-
\c cutii c \ ice president of
B nal r.'riiii for 27 yeai, until his
retirement in 188 '<. died h< 11
lov ng ;i brief illness He was 7S.
Mr, Bl igyer, ;i pioneer in Jew-
Ish sod il
B'rith's < m nistrative
officer in Ml',7 '.mi. n i1 e
tion had a me ibi si ip of 4!>.00O
in annual national budget of
000 Durii mem
00 and
nnual national bud| to W B
million.
MORK THAN 300 persons,
among liicm B'n il B'lith It ndei i
from all parts ol the count!
tended the funeral service at Adas
Israel Coogngation lure.
Eulogies wi re delivered by Rab-
bi Stanley Rabinowitz, spiritual
leader of the congregation, and
David M. Blumberg, president of
B'nai B'rith.
Blumberg. in his tribute, said
that Mr. Bkgyer's long career
MAURICt BISGVtR
channeN, Mr. Bisgyer and the late
Prank Goldman, of Lowell, Mass.,
then president of B'nai B'rith, ar-
ranged for Eddie Jacobson, close
Top Biologist
Waksinan, 85,
Passes Away
MEW VORK (JTA) Dr.
.an A. U a Nobel
Pi winner and prim h al discover
ol' streptomycin, died Vug, 16 at
i- 11 italin H mis, Ma is .
at the age of 85.
Horn in the Ukraine in 1888. he
emigrated i the United States in
1910. As a Jew, he was
from attending the Fifth Gymnas-
ium In Od< a, but he could and
1 did take cour es and examinations
tin re by corn io l< i ce.
HE EARNKD .1 B tchelor's and
Master's degrees at Rutgers
entity After earning a doc-
toi at the University "f Call-
i, he returned to Rutgers to
oecome a professor of microbiol-
ogy.
He spent most of his 50 year ca-
reer as a scientist at Rutgers. He
received honorary degrees from
Brandeis University, the Hebrew
University and Ycshiva University.
He won the Nobel Prize in physiol-
LSGAl NOTICt
UGAL NOTICt
IN THE CT.CIUT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
DADF. COUNTY
PROBATE OIV'SION
PROBATE NO. 71-1211
John R. Blanton
NOTICE'of intention tomaki
APPL'CAT'ON FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
S-OTICK eh; gl' en |
n F mil Report rt P I-
i i '-
rhargi nor of il- tni
.,. i: i -.1 that
,,,, ,i.. J d S nli mix r. I", ;- will
nuiilv i" U Un ,1:' ""-: ',
ila, for bi
., ]. .,, it, nnd fi v ill -"
..
Of Ihe Mil : '_ "
ecdcnt U i '',-
I | iV|, Rl'Sh N
L] OYP I. Rl SKIN
. )
; Mil i i
Miami Be u h, Florida f
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAVE LAW
NOTICE IS HUHBH (IIVEN
the uiu
|n i,,, ,|i. uii -r the ,; UHous name
,,f colorpak
Av nun ......'
i nne n lih tin fieri of inc
rirt-ull Court ol Dadi I 'i unl y, I 01
Ida.
Carlos I ii
I iiintcl Gonx ilen
Res naldo I.- di una
8 24-31 :-'!
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
In The Name And Bv The Authority
Of The State Ol FJorldj
TO Ml -in WHO.....K
I XTH SHAI.I COS "MJ8:
RY. Miami.
I did on thi '' May.
\ n usi I '
:-------'' i u'l'n
1 i I .....il'.MBH I ID
itypoSITIoNB, 1KO corporation,
with ni '- ''''.';:.?
... Dade r .ui the State
.,..,1 whereat ueh cornora-
....., did n )"*
\ i, : bus, to 1" l>
th< Dei Tti of Si
,,. 8I ,, of Florid umen-
tars hu IS .' .^""' !"
u I.....' h ': ''
Secretary ol
B, | ,iv to the
for...... I nd thai ;
i ,,,. i tni law
i;i\i"N i n'v nana
. the al
the SIB Fl "
.....'.-.iniiil.
(h| H ,v ..f AU-
'-"' "' ...,
);|i-M VRD (D TONE
s.. retur.v m .-1 ile
I i :l
thi
havi
spanned toe era of both Jewish .' ; rineM and medicine in 1M1.
cataclysm and triumph the holo- '
caust and the rebirth of Jewish
statehoodand the maturing of a
native-born American Jewry.
'Maurice Bisgyer had a e.ose-up
seat to Jewish history in the mak-
ing, history which he helped
make." said Blumberg.
Among honorary pallbearers
were foimer Supreme Court Jus
tices Tom Clark and Arthur Gold
ner of President Truman in a
Kansas City haberdashery, to meet
with Dr. Weizmann in February.
148. a time when partition of
Palestine was under debate in the
United Nations.
Jacobson subsequently made sev-
eral personal appeals to President
Truman to meet with Dr Weiz-
mann. When the President agreed.
QUARTIN
the B'nai B'rith HiUel Founda
t'lOTW.
MR. BISGYER began his B'nai
B'rith assignment with a national
staff of three executives and a
secretary. By the time of his re-
tirement, the staff had grown 10
500. almost half of them housed in
the eight-story B nai B'rith Build-
ing here which was completed in
1957 under Mr. Bisgyer's supervi-
sion.
His duties .i>'k him to all parts
of the world. He participated in charges B'nai B'rith r maged to
meetings with many leaders of gov-
ernme
XXni and Paul vi on i- ties affect I he war.
ing the Jewish community.
Mi Bi had maintained a
warm, per onal friendship with Dr. ;
Chaim Weizmann, the Zionist l< a
ei who becami the first P
of Krael. Through B'nai B'rith
berg. Chief District Court Judge j Mr. Bisgyer drove the ailing and I
John J. Sirica, former B'nai B'rith j near-blind Zionist leader to the
presidents Philip M. Klutznick. I White House for the unannounced
Label Katz and William A. Wexler. | meeting on March 18. 1948.
Chancellor Abram L. Sachar of Mr. Bisgyer recounted these de- j
Brandeis University, and Dean Wil-1 tails and other experiences of his :
liam Haber of the University of j career in "Challenge and Encoun-
Michigan, a foimer chairman of \ ter," a book he wrote following his
retirement.
During the 1930's, as Nazi Ger-
many's threat to European Jewry
became apparent. Mr. Bisgyer
initiated a search for Americans
who would sponsor the entry into
the United States of Jewish refu-
gees.
"A sponsor hat! to back up his
affidavit with his income tax re-!
turn,-' Ir. Bis ye\ -aid, to meet i
he gove nmenl requirement that
the refugees not become public
Uulh. 7". i*f Miami, passed away
Monday, Auk. 10, formerly of Brook-
lyn, NY. Phe was Presidrni nf Hip
Coral Oablea Chapter of the Amer-
lean Jewlnh Comrreas, life numlur
of the Jewish Home for the Axed
iiml Temple Israel,
hiuKhti-r Mrs. Janrt
Coral (Jnhtes. son Herbert uunrtln
of Coeonut Orr.ve. 4 (rrandrhildren.
Brothers, Morris Bass < MB. Irv-
fnir Mass of Miami. Services were
in-ill Wednesday Aim fi al RTVBR-
SIT1K Chapel, with Interment In Mt.
Xebo Cemetery.
KESSLER
Lillian, Tu'. of MR. passed away
Wednesday. Auk. 15. Formerly of
\.Y. Burvlved by sons. Bdwaro B
of Ml! Albert E. of N'.i.. sister
Mrs Bertha Webb of MB, brother
I'.rnisi iiin'hwiiiii of Hollywood, Flo.
4 fcrondchUdren Bervloes were lw-lil
Thursday. Auk. 16 nt Riverside
<"Iihi)i-i Hh interment In Mt, Nebo
Cemetery.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIOA IN AND FOR
DADF COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-45K0
FRANK B. DOWLING
fn RK: Bstate (
MARGARET M. HYNES
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All i'iiiIIi irs and All Persons ITav-
InK ciiiiniH or Demands Afralnsl Sold
Estate:
You are hereby notifinl ami rfnulri''!
to present any clalmi and demands
whlrh you may have against the es-
tate of MARGARET M HYXIM de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
Survived by | to thp Cin-ult Judtres of Dade County.
Pestinffer of. and fn,. the same in duplicate and
as provided In Beoton t:;:i lii. Florida
Rtalutes. In their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Piled at Miami. Florida. Hiis 1 'lay
of Auk.. a.I> 1973.
LLOYD I.. RtJSKTN
As Executor
First publication of 'his notice n
the Ifl day of Auenst. 1f7:!.
I.I/OYD L. RUSKIN
Attorney for Executor
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Deooh. Fli .-Ida
S in.17-24-^1
NOTICE UNDER F CTITIOUS
NAIWE LAW
N-nTH-l. IS HEREICV GIVEN
the UI K.....I ,: '" enBW
und, r th '- name
of Housi if IS-RA N E 2Mh
Strei t, Miami, Pla. Ii.'ei ds to regis-
ter said name U Ittl L,1
Circuit Cou-I ol Dadi County, Flor-
rTelane Bi a
Morton XI H
Attorm y for applicant
Bultc 5
vI'.im N.W. 41st Strict
Mian,,. Fl. 3S1S6 ( i? g4 81 .
RAND
in-, with many loaders of gov- j hrins l"'.ooo refugees out of Europe
nt and with Popes John before the Uni States entered
he war.
ir :;i tfyer I gan his 45-year
1:1 Jewi Unal work
in 1010, one ol handful of
specialists of what I
1 Jew-
unit: II set rice,"
Sadie Sfi, of 1630 BW l7th Terr..
Passed au.,\ Sunday, Auk. IB, She
had mad, her home In Miami for
the east :;i' yean coming from
Cleveland, Ohio. Mrs. Kami was a
member of Beth BI Synagogue and
a member of Senior Cltlsens Cen-
ter. Beloved wife of the late Isa-
dpre Rand, sin Ii un-lved by 1
sons, In- ll.uoid Rand of MB: Irv-
in Jerome Hand of Sarnsota, Fla: 2
Mrs. MHdn 1 Rli nenbers
of Silver Spring Md.. Mrs. Hnrrlel
l' nil,row of Miami: 8 grandchil-
dren. Services were held al CJOR.
IKiN Fi" .1:1: M. Hi >MK Monda)
with Interment In Mi. Sinai Ceme-
tery,
,111 ii. I........MIIIMMI
Palmer's
Atiami f.'onumcnl Compor./
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
4440921 444-0922
Clos.-d On Thi Snub, It.
Pcrsonalind Memorials Custt m
C'rft"d In Our Own Workshop.
G E L B
MONUMENTS INC.
Open [try Day Cloied Sobbatn
140. SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
Miami's Only Strictly Jewish
Monument Deolrr
I

Kaufman. Henry, f 50 71st BI .
Miami Hen, fi
MA?r,0SHES, N'athan. 82, Coral
Gnl'li a River Idi
MOGUL, Paul, 7... M ami Beach. New-
SATINRKY. Sam. Rfl Miami. Gordon.
, ten i ..,, *
VI El 'acol tml Beach.
Itlvei
: nnle D St. Miami
I \.
-. .- i in Beach.
i Id
North Miami
eli i :,\ ersidi
Bi i h.
ile. Inti Mt, N'elio.
FF, nml l ..-Ii.
i lit,
WL. fOCK. Harry. Mian,, Bi
I evltt.
NB 191st
n. Bis berg.
SCHEAR Veil* SF. IMsl
" i. i, B, u ii Blasberg.
c^r i iT7f R. Pi I '"',, \"\\"
\, nt, Miami Beach,
B'aabenr,
6W""T Martha M North Mlnmi.
Riverside.
USHINsky ,1'iwii r? -,~-, \K
-' North Miami Beaoo,
Blasberg,
CCHM m Urvo. a. South Miami.
Riverside.
F,KlJFo lehoel, IT: SOTf Collins
I ifordon.
H"T" -- ** rc-n,e,-lyof
North Miami Beai-h. Levitt.
KIP'.. V'clel r 2270 \\v K,u\
Ave, Hi v. rside.
LEFKOE. Irene Miami Beach. Riv-
erside interment Mt Nebo
PRIMACK. Robert Gerald. 43. North
Miami Bea.h Riverside,
SHAPIRO, .lack Miami H.ach
r evltt.
BOWEN. Mrs Hose, 77. ttH rnillan
Creak Dr.. Miami Beach. Kiver-
^i,l...
groce. Albert 7v isti Ooean Dr.
Mami I! ach. Blasberg.
LACHTERMAN, Samuel, It. Miami
'n Newman,
LONDON. Mrs Rom v. North
nv Ben.cn
RORERTS Mr* | ,,; A.. 7S. I]58
\ \'. ijn \.. Newman.
VCCELFANGER. Urn, Anna 77
i si Miami Beach, River-
side,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISON
PROBATE NO. 73-4511
In RB: Bstate of
s''!'' GOLDSTEIN
deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To AH Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Bstate:
You are hereby notified and reaulred
to present any claims anil demands
which \,n m \ have against Ihi es-
' s IMPEL GOl l STEIN de-
i I 11 ids i 'ounly, Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and ii.- ihe same In dunllcate and as
provided In Section 7SS.1I Florida
Statutes, In their offices in the Coun-
tj Courthouse In Dade County, Flor
Ida, within six calendar months from
the time of the firs! publication here-
of, or Ihe same will be bnrrt ,l
Filed ai Miami. Florida, this 7th
day ol v ugust, a 11. 1973.
BV \ GOL] iS" BIN
st Nl BY : DSTBIN
Vs El '
Plrsl publication ol notice
da) of August, 1973
. rpst
r .

ml 11 I Floi
in 17-24 :
-ol
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
Ni iTICE is HE : i'.v GIVEN thai
the u .
r the flctltl ui ni m
nf I ei i : o
I I !
i I uit Court .a Dadi
Countj Florida
HAIti H I' PBRLSTEIN
l:i. \'i rick PBRI s-'i:i.v
I Ol IS I KVINS IN
la ISA I EVINS" N
DAVID 1 BBRR18
llonie.-i. ...I i,. velopn
. .' tern High yay
Southfleid, Michigan I
______________________ 8/3-1(1-17 24
IN THE CIRCUIT COi'RT of tuj
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AMU FOrt
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3653
In UK: Bstate of
SAMl'BL ZE.M8KT
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and \ Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demand- Against Paid
Bstate:
You are hereby notff i and required
to present any claim and demands
which von may hav, ,,t'.,-i -i the es-
tate "f BAMl'EL ZEM8KY deceased
late Of Dade COUnLv, Florida, t" Ihe
Circuit Judges of Dadi County, and
file the same in duplicate ami as pro-
vided In Section T"o. li;. Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in I>nile County, Florida.
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or thi' same will be barred.
Piled al Miami. Florida, this 3 day
if August. A.I). 107^.
PA v ZEM8KY
As Kxecutrix
First publication of this notice on
the in day of August, I9T3
Pallot, Poppell, Goodman & Shapo
Attorneys for Executrix
1604 Alfri 'l i DuPonl Building
Miami. Florida
S/IH-I7-24-S1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE D'VIS'ON
PROBATE NO. 7? .1736
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: Estate of
DBURA rilARBN,
,1
To All i rs and Pet Hav-
ing i 'lalms or l>, m nd> \ .. ni I
Bi lati
You are ehj notified i nd n ciuln il
i" presei ml di mands
which you i | ngainsl ii- .
late of i CHASF N, tli ., d
i da. to the
i Dadi i and
' He Ihe I me in dupMc it, ti nd ; 'i
.....Vied ;' s linn 73.111 Florida
-"'' i -oun-
umi iii I inde (' untv, Flor-
ida, ivll i nthp fn m
Ihe III hen -
"' oi ... |t in ,
1 17 flav-
or Augu
H A S E N
'
I lie* O'l
' I
i nrl i' w

Myers, ICui Porter. Lei Ins, n &.
1428 Uriel | Avi
.Miami. F rldu
' 1-31 0/7-14
J THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF F ORIDA IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 72-3289 (Parker)
c .11
' KA'.I Kit.
' I" MIO KALLER
" INTENTION TO MAKE
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOi.UT.ON
; In The Name And By The Authority
Of Th? S'ate Of FI-
i TO All TO WHOM THESE PRES-
ENTS SHAi COME, !: "'Viis-
Where.,.-. HYMAN P, ft ll Bl'T, Mi-
| ami Beach, Florida: BF S 'IE 11 Q A !.-
BUT Miami la-a ', v \ DIE
I 8 I.AYTo.V. Miami Beach. Florida.
.....he 13th day De mber,
A.D., 1982 cause to be In ..... Tntrd
md 'he !,"- of the Btata of Plor-
| nla PUBI.ISHER8 AQENT8. INC. a
rnn-atlon, with iis ., | niaee
er,
eased, and that on the 4
, 1H7.1. will apply to ihe
int Judges of Dade
;i'la._for approval ol
. ... nmirovai or said
; and for distribution and
as Administratrix of
,,. r the ahove-nami d dece-
dent. Tli- ::nd day of Aueust. 1973
BEL KALI Ki:
Admlnl Iratrlx
EP.MAN
I
IS1C
reaulred under Section n.S7 Kiorlda
' 'Wine the II: utlon of
Iherefore, thi rv of
state do,. hereby cert'fv to n for,-
l that
have
m
fMVEN rc\- hand
and th- Great goal of
i!'' '.' Florida at
Tallahassee, the Cnnitnl.
this the 14th f Au-
' 11
RIC L'.hD 1D1CK
k/10-17-24-31 S "'
3/24/73



jiid'iy, August 24, 1973
* tenislf- fhrkRaw
Page 15 B
lEGAL NOTICI
I IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
[THE ELEVENTH JUDCIAL
BlPCUir OF FLORIDA IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 71-4875
)'l Km i. ,,f
HE BHUL. BRAY
. II' '
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
-<> iii.I All Pei-wit l!..\ -
mi or I nundK Ak.i .~i
hi I .' \ '..I ifi-d ;iii.| IN
W..... \ inlntK hi il : m .mis
Hi u mm hnve aaaltiBl the ,--
' ..x.xn: RRI.r. OR AY i .--.,-.-1
Dadi I >unlv. KI.'-m... io -i
Judge* of Dude County, and
i am<< In Hi-.licai.- and .i- i.r...
Ill S-eti il 73S.1B, l-'li.' :il: gtnt-
n their .-''ii-.'.-. in in.- County
DUf il I ide I'nuiM' K'"' "I I
Ix calendar month* from tiio
of ill,, firm uulillciilii.n I,. .....
II ";!1 hi' barred,
,.i Miami. Florida, thin ith
inlv. a 11 IMS.
I EOOY WX SAM IK' s
A- Executrix
i DUblli-ii1 inn "f tn'B niitli on
n day n' must. IMS
KT.VKV & Kl:i m
AUoi .i i :. ii i .\
.im
s in.17.24.31
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCL'I r COURT OF THE
IIEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY.
.ClLiV ACTION NO. 73-19319
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
S ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Btr "in: M \i:i:i m;k
j. A A MOHII I.I Mill. Wife
mid
TH \XIEI M \KIIII.I I.m:h
BJu-><
N'Ai II VNIKI MAEHIM.1 \l:l>
Route i -n ::;.
s; Snuiii Carolina
ARE HKUEHY NOTIFIED
action fur DlHmlutlon of Mar-
it been filed auainsi rou iiml
r-tlUir-.l 10 Hel'Ve :i COP} ..I
,n.ii d-..i -,.. if any, ii .mi
l\i|i [ IITIIVI' litloenev for I'
loner, whoar address In 101 X.W.
tli \M nu.. Miuml, l'"l. i ni.i. and
fllr ih. i.riuiiin1 iili the rk i.f rl P
^Bo\i s".!-d i rl i.r liefm- S-.-
. temini- 21. I!"."!: otherubf a defiiu'l
will I"- -in.!.'! :iir:ilnl Mm for the
^Hfiei ii. in.null d iii the complaint or
pei I- !
riiis notice Khnll he published once
''OUcli .'. i..i ;'" .'in i i-utlve we..k.-
. in tii .i i:\\ isii FI.OEIDIAN.
|-it.\i:ss m> hand nnd Hh< en' '
^d i-i.uri Miuml. Florida -
jJH ,1,. ,\ui:tiM
R'-MAHn P, RRTXKKR.
.'.- Clerk I'lr.uli Coqei
- i.i.i,. r -hiiv. Kii.i'.'
I y JERRY I.. M i r\
a- Demity Clerk
(Gin I' 'ii''' S. .11
pu ii i sv"\k i:si i
BToni: .v si is'i'i ll IX P.A.
101 X W IL'ih Ui'iillii
Ml.iiin ,..i ni : ':>
Attorn. l'"l- P"' ilioner
s ia.i7.4.*i
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNntq --"TITIOUS
NAME LAW
'' I'1'! l- HERK -I niVKN lhal
Ihe i.....erslftneil, dealrlMt i.....mnae
in l.ll-i: .1 idl 1 111, I.. I Itlous n..MM -
I I UBPI Ii' 11" 111 -TIT. "l-|i i\ Cl I
I'HKHOKKK mNSTRCCTlON CO, Bl
i7"" N W IS Si Miami, Florida In-
tend i:m i ii the |
C'l 'I. nj ii'. r. i.il Cgurl of Dado
County, Florida
Ului llldiri llu : i m Company,
So!.. Owner
Dj I) KENT. Uecr.tarj
v 17-24-31 9 7
UCAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
'
i N
d.
s.....
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
PAnF rnuMTv
P1"BTE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4?l
FRANK B. DOWLING
In >" of
I .eon itrxi.x
dere*'**i
NOTICE TO CPEDiTORS
i To AH CredllorB and vr pi-i-Min* Knv-
! ins Clniii- or Iii ni.niil- Annlnel Raid
l-:iiil. :
\*..ii flr.i lirrchv notified Bnd reoulred
to nreaenl auv eUtlma nml demanda'
wlilili >.u may hnve nicahiM the *m-
int. ol fEON lirXIX rl.. ,.:1s..il tni"!
of IJiiil.i County. Florida, to tim Clr.
.nil Judareii ol Dad* Cuntv. ami file |
I'. Mime in duplicate nnd ns pro-
\ i.l,.,l tn s.-.iinii 7SS.18. Florida Btat-.
i-i,. In ili.ii i.i'li. in the County 1
Conrthoutie In Rade County, Florida. I
wiiiiiii si\ riilendnr n.i.ntlis from iii- i
'in.- ol the fli'M mi'ilirnii'iii hereof.)
or Ihe Ham.- will l." hnrred
I'il..I .a Miami. Florida, tliis ^ any
..i Vie- .All l7S
ciiAiti i-:s itixix
Ah Executor
l"ii-.t nubllcatlon i.f iMb notice mi
il.. "7 dny of Mnraat, IMS.
JOSEPH silIMIKP.
Mi..mil for EBiate of l.e*n r.'nxln
'' "i i iin i.in Rond
Miami lica-li Florldu
R I7-I4-S1 f "
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
HADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV Sir>M
PROBATE NO. 73-2657
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Betute .if
i'i >HK i:ist:\ in INTEL, I '
T.i All Oedltnt. ami All P......Ii
in* Claim), or v........i- AriiIiikI
i. luti
You an- hereby notified and reoulrwl
in nre-.iii :i ii\ ilaim- .ml iliiim niK
iiliii-li vim hum ii:i\'e airntnBi the --
late of llnsi: K1REN REXTKI., de.
...i-.il tat,. ..f liii.li- County. Florida,
in Hi.- I'ii'.iiii Judirce .1 l>i.i- Conn
ly. nml file thi en me in duplicate
iml ii- |.in\iil. ,l in Bectlon 7S3.lft.
I'I. .I'i. 1.1 SUtUtl-B. ill lltelr nffiees ill
Ihe County Courthouee In Rode Coun- I
iv Florida, wliliin >l\ culendar I
nronthe from tin tlmi of lite fit -' | ,
puhlicatloll hereof, in* the .-am- vvili! ,u|,|j,..
ii.- barred. | .,. ,,,,.
i.ii .1 .Miami. Florida, iliii- il day I
THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73-41='
J. GWYNN PARKER
In REl IMal- of
IIKHORAII M VVi miiS
|i,,-.,-,il
NOTCE TO CREDITORS
Tn All Creditors an.I All Perw>na Frav-
;nu Claime or DemandB AKalnei s.iiil
IMal.
You are hereby nutlfled ami re-
mniiil in preeenl any elalme and de-
niami' which you iiiai' have aaalnM
Ihe e-i.ii- of DKRoRAH .>l \\ i k ins
i..-a--l late of IiikI. County, Flor-
ida, i" the Count.! .lu.lr.- of Rnde
County ami fil- ih- eame In dunllente
'nnil as provided Iii S-.'lii.n 7.i: Iii.
i l-'lnri'ia Btatul4w, iii their nffleea in
l ih. County Courthouse In Pade Coun-
Floiidn, vvliliin >i\ caleinlai'
from th..
hereof.
I.
lime of
the
lb.
alll-
fil.-l
Mill
.if AWruat, A I' :''7::
RAE sTi:i\iii:i;i;
Ak Exi i-iiti i\
l-'ir-i iiulili. ai ion ni lllie iiiiiiri
the 17 das of Auuu-i. I7S
Sheldon x l.elehuk. Ban
ah..i in v i'"i Kitecutri^i
It iv. t'laui.r si Miami l'l i
n I7::l SI '
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
.ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLOR'DA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-18417
NOTICE
In Ihe M. Her i "
Adniiti.ii i.f tl>- Minor children by
Btenfiiilo r.
STKPIIi:X 11. I't UITIIAX.
p.-ti' Ii
TO: C.MtV ROSS
e.'o KVynon Wine iJatmri
:. Acme ItOBii
Hlshway 5'. nnd X*
Kl yport. Xe'v .1,-rsey
Yt't I'iARY ROSS, lire hefehy no.
tlfle,1 that a I'.illion for Ad.......
'biif Ii-. i, filed i'i ihe above f*tvie*l
Coun l.y STKCMKN II PORTMAN
for iii. ndoptioii of the minor rhll-
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
Xi.'liri'- IS HEI1KIIV C.IVEX '-''
'lie umlersiuneil. dealrlaa to eiiixaK."
in i.ii- i under ill- nctlt'oui. iimm<
i HIM RAH I ATIX CI.CR nl *1
\\ .-ih Si.. Ulnleii'i Fin. 3S..... In-
i.-iiiK i" r. ci-i.r Huld mini.- willi the
i ".i i. hi. Clrcuii Coun of Dad*
County, Florida.
Air..i,so \i-ii. r...
I'l i.l.lil.
v 'I'i-17-L'l
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME I AW
Notice is HERERY IIIVEN thai
the llnil-rsiiri'-.l. il- I'm.- :,, enita-:.'
In lui-ii" >- nnil-r the flrtltloiiB name
.I \\ vterrer w .m:i:iioisi: ;,i ir.
X. K l7lh St. V. Miami Reach. Put
::n-.' IntendB to reelBter Bald n-me
w-lil, ii,,, fieH' of the Clrcull Court
of Iviil- i '.Mini w Florld-i
Rlchurd I'av-lskv
:-|fi-17-'.'4
NOTICE UNOFR F CTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERERV OIVEN Mnl
the wi'l. rsitneii deotrina; i" enmuxe
in buxInsKB nml.-. iii- ii, ti! ..t.....im-
r Ti-.'|( B/AV |iisTi"i!''Ti ii: OF
SOITH Kl OI'IPA. TKCII TWtl
WAV niSTRmiTOR OF SnfTII
I'.ifHii in 141 Aracon. < ..nil
Clablen SRim intends to reffhder BAld
.lain- v 'I Ii Ihe I'I. rl. of Ihe I'ir.'llil
Court i'il' lei'l- I'niiiii*'. r'nri.la.
Bernard RelM-hucV
t ::-i"-17-'.'4
I'... ti
anc
tin
flordoti It'
ss. ami >
.ii serve a en'O II*
nleiullna to uliov
Petition BllOHld no<
Ihe iitlnrn. \ for Pi
a. i:ri:xs. ciij
Hank [iulldlno*. Miami. Flor-
ami file the orlainnl an-
ileadlna In the office ol llu
the Circuit Court on hi
'. dn> Bopti mlier. IMS Ii
I., do s... n I.....ree will hi
irrantliiM Bald
hand ani -. a'
uniy. Florida, ilii-
f
dren nninely,
UkliB.'l Forresl
iler.li> i.nllil I
your aiisw-r 01
rim l y m-;
be irrant< n uo..n
Btioner, JERRY
Kiitii.tial
Ida. ::::::
Btver or
ICIerk of
for- lln
you fail
eni-r-il ajntinxi you
Ililulilii"
WITXKSS my
Lai Miami. I'a.l. '
[ to dav of July. I:>7S.
R1CHARU P RRINKBR
.,f the ir.-iili Court
: : ii- i 'ountv Florida
In A .! ItlVAS
I i. u: t 'l-rk
(Clrcuii Cnui I S-.il i
Jen v A. l:,irii-. l)-'i
i Aliomo lor petitioner
nsi'iix Xiitlonnl Rnnk Hulldlna
2r. Wesi Flairlcr Sue. I
; Miami. Florida "::i::n
Tel.: S73-tiB."i6
I1/X.1I '7 "i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PRORATE NO 73-1859
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
. Ill Rl-:. KbIiiIi
BAM<'EL UPSTART
>, deeeas-il.
Wf To All l'l' Ml'Ts ami All Persons liav-
inK 1'ain: or I niainls Aualn.i S.tl'1
Tou in. hi r.i v n IHed and ri nu I
to iir.-s.ni an] cUllme ami del.....id-
uhicli Mm m-.v |.a\ aifalnM the ---
lal- i.f SA.MIKI. I ll-STMi'l .1. -; '
l-,i- ,,i i iml- County. Florida, to the
Clrcull JuditeB i f l-a.i- County imt
file the same In du Hcate and ob
provided In Section 718.1*. I""' i
Sllillll-S. ill lll.il ..(flees ill Hie I "III'-
tv i nurthnuBi iii Koie County. Ki
Ida. n Uhln six calendar monlhi
the
Fintida. thli
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
C'VIL ACTION NO. 73-18937
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
X REl The Mnrri'iL-e ol
I' v PR VRA M m:osa
Petitioner-Wife
and
VTOJCH5CH \f70SA
Respondent -Huahand
TO! \S"lei> Il M.IKOS.-I
r.i-i lloildnv inn
Soriiicfi.l.l. Illinois 7nj
Y'if ARE HERERV NOTIFIETI
thai an action for DIbboIuIIou of Mar-
riaire has heen flletl again*! ..n and
mil are reiiuir.-il to s-ive a popy of
voiir written ilefenso-. If any. to u
"ii 1 .mi- R lteller, hi in n-\ for Peti-
tioner, whO"e aildiess is 4:'" Lincoln
id, Miami Reach, Florida, nnd
ih
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 7317114
ACTION FOR ADOPTION
OF MINOR
IN RE
Adoption of
CHAR I EH ALLEN Ml 'SS.
a minor
In
vi il RERT muss and
Rl n'i:i IA MOSS, Iii- wife
TO: i:i "I'll ivoOTBN
Re.-ideii-i unknown
TOP ARE HERERY NOTIFIETI
Hint an action for adoption of
i'H.M!l.i:s ALLEN Moss, a Mlllbr,
lia.- been filed and you are reoulred
in sen.- n copy i.( your written de-
renaev, If any to it on ksskx f.
i:ssi:v. attornej f..r i'-iiii......r.
Mhos, oddreBB i- 13*8 Ainaley FJIdn
Miami. Pin.. r.^,\?::. an.I file ihe
original with the el-rk of the above
Btyled e.uri on or beifbre Bopteiuher
llth, 1!'7::: nlhcruiBe n defnull will
In- entered nuninBl vou for the relief
ii-iiiiiii.ie IN'ITVBSS nu hand ami Ihe Belli
of wiiil eouri at Miami. Corida on
tliis isth day nf AujniHt, IH7I
RICH M:i' P. RRINKBR
A Clerk Circuit < 'ourl
Itade i'iiuiiii F'nrlda
Hv \V. TVMIXSKI
As llemid I'l-rU
(Circuit Court Seal i
KSSKX A F.SBRN
1208 Aiii-1-'. Blda
Miami. I'la. S3ISS
Attorney for Petitioner ,
I M-M-SI !> 7
bated at Miami. Florida, 'his -7
lav III .lull. All IH73.
FAYE MARIE WIEI HE1.T
\- Executrix
Find publication ,.i inle notlea on
rbe .'. day .( \iicum. 1173
liii rr\K- & WRoop
By: Itli'll Ull' l KH< Al I'il ii. for FX< -inr;\
i j" Lincoln Road, Pulte ".12
Miami Ik in Ii Florida 3313V
. > 7"i7j
^ ::-l"-17-Ji
NOTCE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY,
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-18416
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION I !,",,' '''i''. 1,''ki.
irrimi r-no n.eeni iitiau I Miami l.-a-h. I-I,
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COLNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 73 13103
ACTION FOR D'SSOi UTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
NORMAN Si'lll'I.MAV
Huaband
MARY RITA si'iin.MAX.
Wife
TO: MRS MARY RITA Siliri.MAX
1SS i iverlehrti Ronil
l.-rn: i.l-\ ill. \- v. Jen* I
Tot" ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
Him ,,n action for Hi.-si.luiion ..f Mur-
riau- ha- been filed aainsi you '
you are r-'iuir-.l to serve a cops ol
vour written ii.'f-n---. If any. to ii oa
RICHARD I KRtMip, nttornei
I'.llll..... I. uln.se ail.il, -ss is KWIT-
Xi:\ A KROOP l_" l.ln.r.in Road
Mall. Suite S12, Miami Beach,
Ida SS18S, and Hie the orbjrtnul n lb
the clerk -f the ahore Btyled
on or before s-ni, ml., r r,. lti7": othi r-
is. n default will b< nt#red n-ainst
you for the relief * omtdnlnt or ietltlo
Tliis noti.. Bhall be published once
earn 1> rot fi ai i wseaulh e wei
in THE .ii:u ISII PI." h:it>iax
WITNESS my hamI ami tin Bl I
of Bald court at Miami. Florida oo
ihis :: day of Ju'v 197 I
RICH lit!) P RRINKBR
A- < lerk, Clrcull nurt
ii,.I, ilium Florida
in l. SNEER-EN
Ai Depul.i Clerk
(Clrcull i '"on Seali
MR RICH VRI> I Kll< P
i KU ITNEY KRI li "'
i2 Lincoln Road Mall. Suite Rl!
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Tl Marrlnae of
Rtl If MM. M >ll.\ MEMRITJ!
Petitioner,
lrliln SSI3V
.....
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOHIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'SION
PROBATE NO. 73-4232
(SCHULZ)
Kstale of
PEER
In RE
REBA
de.. -11
-il
R
file H.....rlulnal with the clerk of
ii nh.i\ -'v Ii .I court m ": befor,
s..'. n.....r 17. 1073; othenvlBi a de-
fnull "ill be entered iiiciilnM you for i
ih.- relief demanded in the complaint |
or netltlon
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor.- ami All Person* Ffav-
IliK Chilms or ll.man.ls AB.linsl Saul
You are hereby notified ami required
in in-sent iut.v olnlms .-iii.I demiuid-
.vlil.li you may have aanlnst the es-
tate of RERA PREP d.'.eased but*
of Dado County. Florida, tn Ih.- Or
,iin Judaea "( Oiol. County, nnd lile
II.- same in dunllente mid as nro-
vi.....I In Section M3.1*. Fbirida Sim.
UIcm. In their office* In Hi- ountj
CnurthoUBe In Bade County, Florida.
ivlthir t-ix calendar month* from the
im "f the first i.ul.lie iil.ni li-i"i
or Hi- sain- "ill be barred.
Filed tit Miami. Florida. IhlB th
dav of Anruet, A I' IMS
STA.XLKV M PRBTi
Ab Executor
Flral publication of tliis oath.....n
Ihe 17 dm of AukubL IMS
Ait., im for RKBA PRED.
DECEASED
till Rnde Federal Luildinc
Mlaml. Florida % |; ^ ;;| .
BERRA I l.'i: NIEMRfTZ.
l.'.'.-noml. nt.
TO: OKI'.l.-A i EE NTEMRIT3
X4I Cord sir.-, i
.lohiisi.i" ii. I'. .in-\ Ivnnhi
Vnr AI.'K RKitERY Nt ITIFIER
, ii'.it an action foi rUBsohttloii ,.r Mnr-
( rino'i linx ln'-ii filed autilnBl you an.'
I you nr- recoil red t, aerre a ropy ..f
your "rllteit d..f-nse.. if ,inv. to il
..ii Albert Wii. n-i v. aii.iiii.'v '... Pe-
titioner, who-,- adilrc.-s Is |in Con-
.-.iril riiIk, ''. \\ F'nKler si.. Miami,
l-'lmiila. ami file the orlRtlial "illl
lli- clerk of Hi- above s'yle.l enurl
...a or liefore September 7. if7'!: other-
nine n default will he enteretl a-aln-i
I vou for the relli I .1- in.mil.-I in the
1 comnl.'Unl or petition,
This .tiee shall bi
leach ".....k for (..I ---. -in ii week*
I in THE JEWISH nrmiTViAN
UlTMiSS my hnn.l and thi
' '. s;li,i ,..,n.i it Mi-ipii, Florida on
i ii,i- :',ii ,ia> ,.f July, l7s
I RICHARD P. BIHNKER
As Clerk, Circuit 'i.uii
lia.ie County, Florida
r.v f. .1 h-oy
\s fBoputy Cleric
i ii.itil 1'i.urt s.li
, ALBERT WII.EXSKY
ia; \v-si Flauler Street
' Miami. Florida 88I8A
' Attorney for Petitioner
y --in-!7-?l
IN THE CIRCUII tUUitT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FO
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
General Jurisdiction Division
NO. 73-1S349
NOTICE FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
IN UK: TITW MARRI IOE '!'
AI K.\ KIMBItEl.l., Ilusl.an.l.
Altorne> foi I'-uiii.....r
( 3-71-17-24
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. '3.18110
NOTICE OF ACTION
IX RE THE MARRI MiE OF
INHRIB RIIIKI AND
Petitioner-Wife
-aii,i -
AI FKKD I. B'RKI \ '-' 11
ReHPOTIilelll Hllsl-i rl
TO: i.i'i:i:i l. BIRKIJINP
si.ii. 7ud Street
Rrookhnt New York H228
7(1)' AI8I-: SiTTWIEP thai
, I', iiii, ii f..r His ohtllon of Mar
rinae ha- been flbd airain-i m-u and
. yuu inii-t s.r\ a -, oy ,.l your U'rll-
.... u'ii .l-i.-nse- if urn, "ii Kiitiert J.
'"''Il-'' ........ l.lu,-,.,, .;.. x..,ti,".'s, issik Wreet.
Miami, l-'loii.la. '.....r '"""''.'' '
dav of September, IMS, nnd Hie Hi-
original i.v -ai.i date >,;ii, the Clerk
,.f this ('..UN. -is- B l'.'faull 1U he
enter, il naainsi vou for the n-llet it. -
mntidcd in :he Petition.
WITXKSS inv hand ami -eat "
.'ourt tide SR B> "I July 11''-'
ltl<-HAleV> P imiNKV.lt. h-rk
Uj A I IHVAB
|ii.iiiiii Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal! ...,.,;..,
ihls
This n..ii.. -I.ill! he puhllBhed one.
i. ii'h week for '"' """.....Hllve u'-
in THE JEWISH Kl ORID1AN.
WITNICSS my hand nnd the seal of
Klorlda
Illl
day
urn ..f Ihe fit -i iiuliliiatiim hen
,,r Hi- same "ill be barred
FRed ni Miami.
,.f AuaruBt. a iv
MAY WII RENBBIM1
SA.xni: \ SACHS
As Co Km UIoik
Ph i nubllcai.....' ihl not!,
the L'l daj of Amnit, IMS.
MYRON AI BERT
Attorney foi I utore
:,.i:n Mar."- Ilrive. Anl Sill
North Mb ml B l':'",1'. -. :.,,
s.ii.i e.iini at Miami
3rd .1 AURtft, IMS.
RICHARD P, RRINKBR
i 'lerk, Circuit Court
ii...i- County. i-''"i''i i
Rj DON VI P T.M'TIIXII \N
Ab ii.-i.iiii Clerk
(Circuit Courl S.ali
I ,.ui; R, I'.-ll.r
4 I Im ..In Road
Miami Reach, Florida
a,,.,,,,.., for Petitioner ^^^^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDC'AL CIRCUIT
IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-17705
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IX RE: THE M VRRIAUE UK
MICHEI.E PIERCE.
Petltlonei
JACK m.i i:x rii:i:'i:.
[;. ui.in'-lll.
YNI J MK" Al.l.i:.X PIERCE, re-i
,1. a. unknown ARE HEREHY NO-
TIFIED Tn FILE vour written re-
Bponee i" this action for dlOBolutlon
,.f niarriaKi with Ihe Clerl ol the
IllH.Vl "I"'I. and -el VI .1 COW ii'i'.n
P.......aer'B Mii.ri.ns. JON ZAMFT
\- SMITH Suite IK. -I-'" South H'Vl-
Hlchwav. rural Qalitoa, Fk>rida SS146.
on or before lb- 31 do> of Auaint.
..,7;.. ,.u, ihe Pi lltlon for BlBBolUtlon
of Maniac- "ill be taken ob eon-
f-s-eil
llATI'l i. .Tul> -". IMS
RICH \i:n i' BRINKER, Clerk
l;v i: .1. FOY
l ii nutx t'lei k
(Clrcull Court Seal)
7 -'7 S S-10-1
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-11654
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Man-lam id
in i.\N A i'OI.KY. Petll......r
RICHARD JEFFREY Cnurv.
ReaiMindenl
TO: RICHARD JEFFREY ( OLE!
111 I'nyviev. Hnve
Cr-en Island
Tunis River, \." Jersej M..-.S
VOC ARE HERERY NOTIEIEP
thai an action for BIbboIuIIoii of Mar-
rlaai haB been filed aaalnal you and
v.,a are i i-ouiri d In w rve n cops "f
...in v. ii.....i-f-n... if any. to Ii
;.n CEO RUE s IMP V:- ,:s M'IRE
nttorno for Petltiooer, whoae ad-
,1,..- I in .ni'......i SHIRI Kl
Win HI'. I_" l.lni-oln Road, Suite 211
Miami Beach. Florida J3ISH. and n.-
the orlainnl with the rierit ''""
Btyled court on or before s.ot.
:t- oiiierwis. a d-faiilt "ill i"
nsi mu for the relief
iii- ..iiinlaiiit or petition
hall be niil.h-l'-l '""
ai n,i'
I*, IM
-nl. r-.l at:
demanded i
ThlB in'ii-
rutlve week
,, h ii'li for four
in THE JEM ISH FI OR1DIAN
WITXKSS nu hand aid the
said -"UN at Miami. Klorlda ....
IS dav of Angus'. I *i >. ..
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk, fir. nil Court
I >:..|. County. Finrtdn
B> RON AI B T M TK.XHAX
Ai Deputy Clerk
HE' MICE s vmpas. ::s. i
:* I Ineoln R.....I Bulti
Miami I'- a. Il I", -id i
Attorne) for PelHion, r
phone: SSI 5117
> I7-24-3I 9
t'Al.l.n-: MAE KLMBREI.l. Wife.
TO: Vl.l.li: MAE KIMi:i!i:i.i.
Reeid.-ti.-e I'nkiioun
Y..K ARK KTQRHRY Nl 'Tin KU
thai a petition for Dfaanlutlon of your
MnreUure baa been Nled ami eoin-
ni need In the court and you are re-
'inire.l t" serve a coi>> of your urii-
iiii il.-fens. s. |f any. I,, it on SAM
w Ki.Kixi-'Kl.n. Attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 5|S Itls-
cayne liuililinir. In \V--i Flatrler
Street, Miami. Florldu WHO, and lii-
tl.....rkrlaal with the clerk of Hie
ii.ov, Btyled .....in on or hefori
s. in. ml- r 7. IMS. Ii you fHll i" do
s... Judgment liy default "ill be taken
.i-ainsi you for the r.-lief demanded
in Hi. Petition
THIS NOTICE shall be liuldlril-ri
once each we-1, for font......ib, eu-
riv.- l.s in The Jewlah Floridlan
BATED: .lull 7, IMS
RICH VRB P. RKIXKEK. CI.KRK
By i'. J. F< IV
li,. ty Clerk
:-In-:7:1
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 731n770
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
r RE: The Murrlaare "f
ANDRES \ AI.III'KKIH.
FI unhand,
nnd
Awyt VAl.HI'ERDI.
Wife
Til: Ani.!'. \ alliil-nli
j:.-..i. Tim i \ KiL-lnii Avenue
I OIIK i-'aml Cltv, X Y,
M'l ARE HERERY NOTIFIED
Unit nu action for DlBBOhnlnn of Mm
i-tnite lia- been filed nanlliBl >ou and
v ou ari r-.uiired i" Berve .....i" "i
vour ivrltteo d. r-nse II any. to ii
,,,, Raymond J. Wolf, nttorne) for
I', llli..in r. nlo.s- nddrens i- M"7 X U
7'h Siri. Miami. PTorldn SSI IS. and
' file tl.....rMrlrutl "iili He C'erk of
. Hie nliov. Bt> le.l COUrl ....... b
Hi hi. nil., r :i. II>7S: otlterwree n
f.,iili will be entered auntnot vou tor
Hi. relief demanded in the comptaHM
or petition. .....
'Ilii- notice Bhall be publlahed once
each week for four com.....Utlve weeke
in THI'I JEWIr-H FI ORIRI V X.
v..-,! of WITNESS mi hand nnd Ihe seal of
, IhlB .id courl ai Mia"" Florida on
1 14 d.iv of AinruM. '' .
UICII VRD I' K' INKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Pade Counts. Florida
Hi A I. Ili\ \S
a. penut) i "..' k
(Clrcull Court Si
It.iMll. II.1 .! Wolf I
1 IM X.W 7tl s:
Miami. Florida RSI!:.
i '
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH E
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4330
in RE: KM.'He of .....
MANTEL iinZli. a k a MANI I.I.
M iiHZI- a k'n MANNY ,,|,/.|:.
""NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and Ml P.-r-on- Htt-
i"C Claim- or liemands A-iim.-l Saul
'vi.ii I-.- her. by iK.iifi.d ami reOUlred
to prenent any elaims ami demands
which vou may liav. uualnsi th. .--
lute or MANTEL ODStE deceaned
lute of Bad.- Conntv, Plp-hla. i" the
Clrcull Judu-s ,.f Hade Counlv aiiil
til- tli. sain, in lIupHeote and OB
provided In Section 7^: HI. Florida
Statute*, In their office In Ihe toun-
iv Courthouee In Ibid. County. Flor-
ida within bIx calendar month* rrom
Hie time of th- first puhlicatloll
1........f or the sum- will he ba.....1
piled nt Miami Florida, tin
rlai ni Jul> A i' IM I
TOR! I'l'/.K
.\s AdmlnlBinitrl*
Find publication ol Hils neAlc
tin- "r.i dn> of Ain.ii-1 ''
SIMON. HAYS ft nRI*NTWERG
Attorn, v foi VdinlnlBtrntTlx
Kan Ainsl-v llulldlnii
:'.i>
'i
s .-. 10-17 '
IN THF CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No. 73-1S490
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IX RE: The mnrrlaon id
IVI'II'.N Nl-: i ASSKI'S.
Illlsli.ll.il.
,,,.
\ AI.EXANDEH C \SSITS.
THEI.M
M'lfe.
TOP. THKI.MA
i'ASSi:rs r.-sidein.
required file rant
petition f"i dissoiutiii
nith Hi. Clerk "f Hi
mills n. a I'l'in thereof upon Herman
I'ohen Esii IS 10-11 .....ei-s- RldU-.
Miami Florida, on or before 8e.....m-
,i- 4. IMS. or lei I" tit lot
mfe---d
,.a'-d .lull SI. IM I
rilchm-d P. Rrlnker
, k, l 'ii. nil i 'net
H> A J KIVAS
Penyt) Clerk
for- I rCireUll Cunt S. ah
de
ai i:x i\m:i:
unknown, are
RUBWer i" the
i ol' marri.ice
. above in
will be
0 17--J4
nu-
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY tilVEN that
th- undendirned. deatrina '" enanBTi
in i.ii-in.-- under the llctltloUB name
.; u .i ij Printlna at lk::a.> w eat
I ii\i, II nhwai. North Miami Beai h.
Florida, iniemi-
wRh thi Clerk nf Hie ClrcuR ourt er
i, ,,, count). Florida.
I'-i iianl .lie ol.....
d li a Her .lav PrlnMnn
lastn west Dixie Hic'i" y
N -iii Miami Reach. FI.
In r
ii. Ham I1 Siin-ii'vi
':. IT.Z4-M /l


pc Page 16-B
* h i Friday, August 24, 1973
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OF U.S.
OUR U.S.D.A. GOVT. GRADED CHOICE
^ BEEF CUTS ARE NATURALLY TENDER!
rCe
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF ^ mm gb
SIRLOIN STEAK III9
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF ^ Afl
PORTERH'SE il!9
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF BONELESS O O
TOP ROUND --JLI !9
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF BONELESS ^ ft ft
SIRLOIN TIP !. s I !9
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF ^ /%/*
STEAK ROLL $J?9
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A' FRESH ICED
CDED LEG or BREAST flHHHf^
ill I EN QUARTERS 4f il |
QUARTERS 74
GRADE A' QUICK FROZEN
TURKEY HINDQUARTERS 59
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 36
DEL MONTE CHUNK
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 12' SItY
RICH'S NON-DAIRY
Light Tuna- CREAMER
$1
6%-OZ.
CANS
LIMIT 3 CANS. PIEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES Of
$7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
19
FROZEN
16-OZ.
CONTAINER
LIMIT 2 CONT.S PIEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF
$7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
P.P. BRAND REGULAR ALL FLAVORS
OR RITZ
LOW CAL
12-OZ.
CANS

FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUNDAY. AUGUST 26
AT ALL FOOD FAIR I FREDERICKS STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS.
FRUITS & VEGETABLES
MOST OF OUR PRODUCE IS NOT PREPACKAGED
SO THAT YOU CAN BUY EXACTLY WHAT YOU NEED
HONEYDEWS
T9e
mW mW EACH
Cucumbers............................Zfo. 29c
TOP QUALITY
VINE RIPE
GARDEN FRESH
GARDEN FRESH .
Crisp Red Radishes............6. 10

.YOURS WITH EVERY PURCHASE!
SAVE 25'BANQUET FROZEN
POT PIES
CHICKEN
TURKEY
BEEF
8-OZ.
PKGS.
FLORIDA CAUGHT
MACKEREL
AVAILABLE AT
STORES HAVING
SEAFOOD SERVICE
COUNTERS
HEAT AND SERVE
FLAVORFUL ...,, LINGUINE PROTEIN OR THIN Cr JqJ C;. L rt I, I 2-02 CO C
Tetley Tea BagsJS.M" Buitoni Spaghetti 25c *"" F'$h Cakes "* W
WHITE OR ASSORTED
2 -LB. CUP
DOWNY
Thousand Island Dressing's? 41c Nabisco Ritz Crackers '^ 43c Bounty Towels 'plLLYOsfH"Ts *5'
P.P. BRAND CREAMED
Cottage Cheese
Fabric Softener
MASTER S
Sour Half & Half
WISCONSIN HOLLAND STYLE BABY
Gouda or Edam Cheese
IMPORTED AUSTRIAN
Alps Swiss Cheese 6~c 59c
16-OZ
CUP
6-OZ
PKG
33
59
GOLDEN QUARTERS
Mrs. Filbert's Margarine p& 35c
BORDENS WHITE OR COLORED
American Singles .J*ff 89c
IMPORTED GERMAN STYLE
Oak Smoked Salami VZ\ 79
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPT.'
SAVE 16'FLO-SUN
Orange Juice
ONLY AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS
Alt LUNCH Ml ATS t CHEESE HICCD TO ORDER
LONGACRE
Chicken Roll QUtTB59c
FRESHLY SMOKED _
Large White!ish $169
IMPORTED AUSTRIAN
Alps Swiss Cheese T 69c
RESERVE THE RIGHT TO UMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL El
QUART
CONTAINERS
SAVE 10-COLDEN TOP
Dutch Apple Pie
FAMILY Mi I 4 fc C 22-OZ.
FAVORITE (^P PKG
Ml IAKED GOODS MAOI WITH PUlf VfGITAIlf SHOtTlNINGI


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