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:
AA00010090:02333

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


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Full Text
miami 's cash response to crisis... see helm,,
"efewish Floridian
Volume 46 Number 42
I
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY end THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami, Florida Friday, October 19, 1973
Twr S.-cuon:-- Prir-j 25 cents
SECOND WEEK OF WA p. Pressure Mounting
_ By Special Report ~ TT_____'_____. O
By Special Report
The second week of the Israel-Arab war opened
Sunday with Jordan and Saudi-Arabia joining the
struggle in an obvious effort to shore up the dessi-
mated Syrians and to stop the Israeli march on Da-
mascus.
King Hussein sent what is reputed to be, "about
10 per cent" of his best troops to Syria in a clear move
to avoid a direct confrontation with Israel to his west
on a third front.
AND THE Saudi intervention came after a letter
from King Faisal to President Nixon in Washington in
..Inch Faisal was reported to have warned the Presi-
dent that U.S. moves to resupply Israeli losses in war
materiel would mean a Saudi decision to place an em-

bargo on oil shipments to the west as well as interven-
tion into the Israel-Arab struggle.
With the addition of Saudi-Arabia and Jordan to
the juggernaut facing Israel, and with the earlier Iraqi
declaration of war, the Israeli march into Syria was
slowed-down but never stopped, and Egypt promptly
Continued on Page 9-A

COUNTERS RUSSIANS
Massive
Air Lift
To Israel
Morale High 2-A
Victory Assured ... 3 A
B.!.G. Day 7-A
World Solidarity 8A
Youth Respond ... 9-A
UN Impassive 10-A
Jordan Enters 13-A
By Special Report
The war in the Middle East
ed its furious pace Wednes-
day, although Israel reported it
had baggeshftOS Syrian tanks on
the road to Damascus. The an-
nouiH hat first Jordan and
then Saudi-Arabia had joined
their fi rces with the Syrians to
the Israeli inarch on Damas-
cus spurred Israel's campaign to
the north to more intense levels
of battle over the weekend, but
both Egypt and Syria paused for
diplomatic maneuverings by mid-
week.
Egypt's President Anwar Sadat.
addressing his government, said
that Egypt Is ready to talk about
a cease-fire, provided Israel with-
draws from all territories an-
nexed in the 1967 war and makes
a settlement with the Arab na-
tion about the rights of the Pales-
tinian refugees.
ISRAEL PRIME Minister Golda
Meir countered in a speech to the
Knesset which she delivered al-
most immediately after Sadat's
address in Cairo that talk of a
cease-fire was out of the ques-
tion unless such talks were linked
to provisions for a complete ex-
change of war prisoners.
At the same time, Mrs. Meir
declared that Israel's enemies
had not been "hit hard enough''
to accept a truce. To support her
position, she announced that Is-
raeli forces crossed the Suez
Continued on Page 9-A

Sinai Struggle Looms
As Syrians Give Way
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
JTA Tel Aviv Correspondent
GEN. CHAM HtRZOG
military comment; for
FORTIFIED POSITIONS
Mai
How Israel
neuvers
Small Force
By SAIL MANN
Jewish Chronicle Feature Syndicate
Israel has been securing the
defense of territories four times
her original size with a standing
army of scarcely more than 40,-
000 men. This is about the meas-
ure of her full-time, battle-ready
Army.
There are probably something
between 60.000 and 90,000 troops
undergoing conscript training at
any given moment, but their de-
gree of p eparedness for battle
is variable.
Her front-line technique has
been to man a series of fortified
positions with regular infantry-
units, stiffened by conscripts in
training and specialized reserv-
ists.
SHE HAS chosen to hold her
heaviest materiel tanks and
SYRIA REPORT
As the new Mideast war went Into
day Israel forces advanced toward the Syrian
capital of Damascus. Israel at the latest report
had gone some 20 kilometer-, inside Syria
yond the 1967 cease-fire !in". During the weekend
fsr I widened and stabilized its break
into Syria.
It was brittle. First
there was the Syrian defense line,
a line built in d.'pth. marked
with anti-tank positions and
weapons, with mine- and barb I
wire and scor,.; of tanks and
armored vehicles. When the Is-
raelis had overrun this line and
wee engaged in mopping up op-
erations, a new armored division
came into contact with the Is-
raeli units. It was soon identified
as the Iraqi armored division
sent to the aid of the Syrians.
A FIERCE armor battle ensued
between the Israelis and the
Iraqis but after two hours, the
Iraqis retreated leaving behind
SINAI REPORT
Continued on Page 12-A
i
GEN. AVRAHAM MtNDLZR
killed at Suez
Sinai I nt ihi re as a new develop-
had political a.-, well as military impli-
hcn for the first time French-made
lanes were seen on the Egyptian side
. 4diers. Libya
...- only country to have Mirages.
An armj spokesman confirmed that two of
even Egyptian planes down-
ed in the Sinai m'cuo were Mir-
es Earlier in the morning the
sman had stated that
Mirage planes were seen partic-
ipating in the battle in Sinai.
AFTER a relatively quiet
n ght. the Egyptians opened an
offenive along the Suez front.
Israel is containing all attacks in
all sections of the front. Heavy
losses were inflicted on the
I gyptians and scores of tanks
were hi; by I smells. The battles
in the Sinai are continuing.
The Egyptians lost about 220
tanks in a battle Monday that
was waged after the Egyptians
Continued on Page 12-A
First Casualties Listed: 656 Dead,
2,000 Wounded on Two Fronts
By Special Report
Israel made its first announce-
ment of casualties Sunday. It
said that 656 soldiers had been
killed in action during the first
Continued on Page 6-A
UNPRECEDENTED OUTPOURING FUND
week of fighting that erupted
on Yom Kippur when Syria and
Egypt attacked Israel.
This was a lower figure than
the 803 Israeli dead in the Six-
Day War in 1967, but at that
Federation Workers Man Barricades
An unprecedented community
response has filled the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation build-
ing at 4200 Biscayne Blvd. with
Israel Emergency Fund volun-
teers.
Over 250 volunteers have been
on Federation phones each day
since the latest fighting broke
out in the Mideast calling the
200,000 Jews who live in the
Greater Miami area on behalf of
the IEF.
CONTRIBUTIONS to the IEF
are free dollars which are needed
to maintain humanitarian serv-
ices and social welfare programs
in Israel. No IEF monies are
ever used for military hardware
or personnel.
IEF contributions may be mail-
ed to the Federation or dropped
off at a drive-in window which
has been set up in the Federa-
tion parking lot at 4200 Biscayne
Blvd.
"The war is draining Israel's
financial reserves." said Federa-
tion President Robert Russell,
"and the country is now facing
a cash crisis.''
Russell added that volunteers
are needed to accept IEF dona-
tions at special cash collection
points which have betn sit up
Continued on Page 11-A
time. Israel had dessimated its
Arab enemies in a lightening
strike, while officials in Jerusa-
lem and Tel Aviv have been frank
almost .rom the beginning of this
war that victory would take much
longer and come at a far higher
price in war dead.
IN ADDITION to the 656 ad-
'ied dead. Israel listed some
C.i"00 wounded soldiers on the
Egyptian and Syrian fronts.
Among those killed was Maj.
Gen. Abraham Mendler, 44-year-
old corps commander on the
Egyptian front. Mendler was due
to be assigned Oct. 7, the day
after the war broke out.
In the 1967 war, Gen Mendler
commanded the brigade that cap-
tured the Golan Heights.
ISRAEL ALSO announced that
its planes and anti-aircraft had
shot down 280 Arab planes and
Continued on Page 12-A


Fcge 2 A
+Jmisti Dork/ian
Friday. October 19, I973
Morale Among Troops High
, By GREEK FAY CASHMAN
JERUSALEM AJPA) Mo-
rale among Israeli troops is r
I had the privilege of being one
cf the first civilians to talk to
some of the valiant young sol-
diers who are writing anothei
cnapter in the history of Israel
Together with Dutch journalist
Eva KeHennu and British jour-
r-''- A!in Sp'th. I drove to the
battle zones. We turned back to
Jerusalem some 12 kilometers
from the Suez Canal.
''.' visited army camps, army
refueiing stations and a major
area of operations. All along the
vast stretches of desert land, still
screened with the relics of 1967.
we nw men on their way to war.
OMF HAD already seen ac-
tion. They were bleary-eyed and
un heir uniforms stained
and askew When we asked how
the fight ng was proare-ssing. the
vary I tched into sm.
There was no need for words.
"Ho do 3 Ml : ve askd
or.e so!dier aftr another The an-
swer was always Ike me. Fine.
I fee! fine."
'Sov eTd to have any
thought for his personal safety.
but each was concerned about
his family Eva and I were be-
(feced with request* to call a
wi'e. a mother, a girl friend, with
messages of love and reassur-
, /,.^ Avj shlomo. Zion.
Uri, David.
Between us. we collected more
than 60 nrs-ages and letters.
WE RETURNED to Jenisa'e-
close to midnight and headed
straight for the office of the
army spokesman in the Govern-
ment Press Offices. Within min-
utes, the taff dropped every
thing to each take ome of the
names to call the families con-
cerned. In just over haif an hour,
all messages had been conveyed.
Some of them were touching.
A boy due to have been married
the day before, but sent to the
front instead, told his sweetheart
that the wedding would take
place as soon as he returned
home.
Another man. whose wife was
giving birth, sent wishes for an
easy labor Another sent his re-
gards to his girl friend and add-
ed shyly. "Tell her I love her.
and that I knocked out two
tanki
The alacrity with which phones
were answered all over the coun-
try at so late an hour spoke vol-
umes for the feelings of those
th their menfolk in the force*.
It was the fourth day of the war.
hut from the charged emotions
which emanated from telephones,
one would have thought that the
war had been going on for a year
at least "Where did you see him?
When did you see him? was a
nationwide echo.
We saw him in Sinai, grimy
with three sleepless nights b?-
hind him. but doing his duty for
his country.
WE SAW him sitting astride a
tank. Mending equipment, driv-
ing a busload of soldiers, buying
a steak sandwich in an army can-
teen, manning a radio, refueling
2 truck or just waiting 'or orders.
He always waved at us as we
passed Sometimes he asked for
cigarettes. Once he gave us gas
when our car ran out
He joked with us and called.
"ir vou out on a Dicnic?"
We saw him. amid swells of
tank dust. We saw him guarding
a base We saw hi.n safe and
well on his return from the line
of fire, and confident and fear-
less on his way back.
As we drove past them and
countless convoys of trucks and
tanks, we saw helicopters and
Mirages in the air. flying low on
the horizon. The war was less j
frightening at close range than
in its distorted magnification over J
radio and television.
OURS WAS the only civilian!
vehicle on the road for scores I
of miles, all the way back to;
Beersheba We kept on pas-
more and more men.
No one can predict how lone,
this war will go on. Military,
spokesmen have been unanini
in differentiating between
war and the preceding three
wars in which Israel fought for
her survival. Though all are opM
rru-tic of an ultimate victory,
none will venture to pin down
an actual time.
Army spokesmen have refrain
ed from talking about Israeli
ualties. and only last Sunday, a
week after the war began. -
knowledged the death of 650
men on all fronts and in the air
We heard from their comrades
in Sinai that there had been some
serious casualties.
How do you get there''" I
asked one of the soldiers to whom
we spoke. "Why do you want to
go?'" he countered.
"To see the boys who've come
bck from the front." I replied.
"Don't go There are othr thi~--
for you to see in Sinai." was his
gentle rejoinder.
Dean M. Gettis To Become Bar Mitzvah On Saturday
American Israeli
rV AH ReliaiooJ rtK!es tf
Far Synogoaoes Schools Home*
1357 WASHINGTON JVC.
if t-7722 $. Schwarti
National Hebrew
istAaj oht cento inc.
BAR MITZVAH ttTS
HEUGIOUS ARTICLES OIFT
*4 WASHINGTON AVL 532-2210
Dean Michael Gettis will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah during the
845 a.m. services at Temple Ner
Tamid Saturday. Oct. 20.
Dean, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Gettis. is an honor student
at North Miami Junior High
School and attends Ner Tamid Re-
ligious School.
The celebrant will be honored
. at the Kiddush following the serv-
ices and at a reception in the Eden
Roc Hotel. Among the guests will
be his aunts and uncle from New
York City. Mrs. Jeanne Brandt.
Miss Rose Perlman. Mrs. Sarah
Kornblau and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Rubin, and a cousin. Herbert
Rubin, from Pittsburgh. Pa.
HELP DOUGLAS GARDENS
WITHOUT SPENDING A DIME!
Funds earned by the Jewish Home for the Aged
Thrift Shop at 7300 N.W. 27th Avenue, in Miami,
are an important part of the Home's operating
income.
Won't you help the Home today by contributing
items for resale at the Thrift Shop?
Do you have furniture, appliances, bedding,
cameras, clothing, sporting goods or any other
saleable merchandise which you no longer need
or can use?
Do you know someone, a friend or a neighbor,
who is redecorating? Perhaps a hotel, an apart-
ment house. Tell them about our Thrift Shop.
Douglas Gardens has serious financial needs,
since 70c of its 222 residents are public welfare
recipients. With increased operating costs, and
public assistance payments in Florida the lowest
of all states, the Home urgently needs your help
to maintain its high quality care. May we count
on your support?
Just phone 696-2101 and arrange for our truck
to pick up your merchandise.
And remember contributions to the Thrift
Shop are t?x deductible.
The Douglas Gardens familv resident?
Board and staff thank you.
AARON KRAVITZ
JHA Vice President
Chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED
L'SMOKA TOVA
Oar New Year wish to Israel on its
25th anniversary is to make her
economically strong. Bay Israel
Boads. Give to the CJA E me roe at y
Foa.!
MAYSMIE FRIEOBERG
RELIGIOUS GOODS
FOR HOME, SCHOOL
& HOUSE OF WORSHIP
IMPORTED CRVSTAlWAfcc
HIGH QUALITY LOW PR CED
RELGO I CRYSTAL. INC.
1507 Washington Ave.
PHONE 532-5912
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-


Friday, October 19. 1973
+Jen>ist> ftcrJdte/n
Page 3-A
BUT GOLDA'S CAREFUL-EVEN RESERVED
No Doubt of Victory Meir
>
By DAVID I.ANDAr
JTA Jerusalem Correspondent
TEL AVIV(JTA)Premier
. Golda Meir assured hundreds of
foreign and local newsmen that
Israel had no doubt of final vic-
tory in the war. Asked whether
Israei would consider a cease-
fire with Egyptian troops on the
Israeli side of the canal, the Pre-
mie;- twice refused to dismiss
that possibility saying only that
the Israeli government would im-
mediately discuss any cease-fire
proposal when and if any such
was made. But there was no sign
of any such proposal from the
Arabs at this time.
Mrs. Meir was scathing in her
criticism of the Soviets who, she
said, were aiding the Arabs not
because they liked them, but out
of their own "callous interests,"
Asked about the United States
arms supplies to Israel she quot-
ed Secretary of State Henry Kis-
singer who had spoken of an "on-
going relationship" in that con-
nection. "So it's ongoing," she
said.
LOOKING DETERMINED and
fielding questions with ease
though with telltale rings under
her eyesMrs. Meir sent her
best wishes to the troops, saying
every one of them was the son
not only of his family but of
every one of us. "All our love
and all our heart goes out to
you and we hope to see you back
home soon."
The Premier said she would
not prophesy how long the war
i in the south will lastbut it
would not be only a few days.
She said in the north the Golan
Heights was clear of Syrians, and
in the south fighting was con-
tinuing and would probably do
so for a few days to come. Mrs.
Meir said that she could not find
sufficient yords to praise Is-
rael's fighters, and she was
happy that the civilian popula-
tion was matching the front in
indomitable spirit and sacrifice.
ane said Egypt and Syria had
been helped by Algeria, Tunisia,
Iraq and now Jordan which had
sent tanks and men"not too
many"to the Syrian front. She
called the Soviet ongoing airlift
to the Arabs massive.
The Russians had taught them
ir: six years not how to defend
themselves they knew Israel
dii not intend to attackbut
how to attack Israel, Mrs. Meir
charged.
But Israel's position now was
much better than a week ago.
after some 'very, very bitter
hours." Saturday morning it had
fought and beaten an Iiaqi tank
division destroying the greater
part of the Iraqi force. And Israel
was "progressing though this
does not mean that the way is
open before us."
MRS. MEIR refused to discuss
"operational plans" when asked
Technion Chapter Meeting
The South Broward Chapter,
Women's Division, American Tech-
nion Society, will hold its first
general meeting Thursday, Oct. 25,
at 12-30 p.m. in the North Gala-
had Bldg., 3001 South Ocean Dr.
Current events in Technion and
international star, Lila Savitt, will
be presented, according to Mrs.
Louis J. Lavin, president.
WIOI/O/HM
u$tiitjjurke
WHOLESALERS OUTLET
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BACKGROUND

i
if Israel intended to capture
Damascus. She said Russia had
sent more than 120 supply planes
to Iraq. Syria and Egypt in the
past few days.
If Jordanian tanks got in Is-
rael's way in Syria, they would
be knocked out, she declared, and
of course Israel was guarding it-
self in case of direct Jordanian
intervention across the river.
Meanwhile, the bridges would re-
main open as far as Israel was
concerned.
The Premier declared that the
war ought to drive home to those
friends of Israel abroad who had
counselled otherwise the impor-
tance of defensible borders. How
much more terribly would Israel
have suffered if she had agreed
to go back to the pre-1967 lines?
Mrs, Meir asked.
QUESTIONED WHETHER she
regretted not making a preemp-
tive strike. Mrs. Meir replied,
"yes and no. Yes because had Is-
rael struck first it would now be
;n a better position and quite a
few lives would have been sav
ed." And no because "at least we
don't have the argument with the
world about who started ... we
took the decision with our eyes
open."
Independent observers were
quick to pick out of Premier
Meir's hour-long press confer-
ence her pointed refusal to rule
out the possibility of Israel agree-
ing to a cease-fire at present posi-
tions. Asked repeatedly if Israel
cculd contemplate a cease-fire
with Egyptians on this side of
the canal, she repeatedly replied
that Israel would lose no time in
seriously considering any cease-
fire proposal if and when one
came.
She noted though that none
seemed forthcoming from the
Arabs at the moment. Nowhere
in the Premier's words was there
EVERY
JEW
SHOULD
READ
THIS.
We are mortal.
We cannot live forever.
Try as we might to post-
pone the thought of our
mortality, we cannot postpone
its happening.
We put out of our minds
what we do not like to contem-
plate. This is only human.
But our humanness can
turn to selfishness if we fail to
consider those we leave behind
Because if we leave them
the responsibilities and
decisions we should have made
in life, we add another burden
to those already burdened
with grief.
It is our responsibility
while we are living to take care
of the details that will make
our passing easier for those
who love us.
The choosing of a burial
site is such a dWail. A detail
that is neither complicated nor
From left are Dr. Irving Lehrman, of Miami Beach's Temple
Emanu-El; Morton Silberman, 1974 CJA-IEF campaign chair-
man; Myron J. Brodie, executive vice president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, and Robert Russell, Federation
president, who were among community leaders participat-
ing in the Solidarity and Support for Israel rally here last
week.
an echo of Israel's insistence
earlier in the week on with-
drawal to Oct. 6 lines.
Meanwhile, the Cabinet met
and decided to call a special
meeting of the Knesset Tuesday
to hear a statement by Mrs. Meir.
At Monday's Cabinet session she
reported on political aspects of
the war and Army Chief of Staff
David Elazar reported on prog-
ress in fighting on both fronts.
expensive. A burial plot can be
purchased for as little as $200.
While an hour or so spent at
Lakeside Memorial Pai k is oil
it takes lo resolve the matter.
Once resolved it can be
forgotten.
1 his simple acl < an save
those you love the agony of
trying to guess youi wishes.
Lakeside Mcmoi i.il Par k
is a place of strikingly serene
beauty. It offers you the
assurant v thai those nearest
you will wish to retui n often to
this tranquil garden.
The beautiful arbors, wide
boulevards, interlaced < on< >ete
paths fi onting on every burial
site, and eight acre reflecting
lake contribute to Lakeside's
unique beauty among memorial
p.ii ks lot the Jewish.
lakiugcaic ol the
decision for your resting site
can be an act of great considei -
ation to those dear to you.
And opportune to yourself in
a time of rising costs and prices.
Call us at (305) 592-0690
or pay a quiet visit to Lakeside
Memorial Park. N.W. 25th Street
at 103rd Avenue.
This decision could bring
a certain peace to your life.


Page 4-A
+Jeist>norMtor
Friday. October 19. 1973
"Jewish Floridlian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 373-4605
P.O Box 2973, Miami. Florida 33101
Fred K. Shochet Leo Mindlin Selma M. Thompson
Editor and Publisher Associate Editor Assistant to Publisher
Th Jewish Floridian Ooee Not Guarantee The Kaehruth
I Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
' Published every Fr.dav since 1927 by The Jewish Floridian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami, Fla.
Israel Must End ItNot U.S.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly
Member of the Jewish Telearaphic Agency. Seven Ar/*";. flff
cate, Worldwide News Service. National Ed.tonal Association, *""*
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
THE ISRAELIS have not been
able to stage another six-day
Blitz.
out they must end the war
quickly, or the danger is that
Henry Kissinger will end it for
them and on his own terms.
For obvious reasons, that would
spell a greater tragedy than the
war itself.
U.S. foreign policy prior to the
Yom Kippur attack was motivated
. -<'-' '--'':'"''
Mindlin
MM ..:
i
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Locsl Area) One Year $8.00 Two Years *"5.00
Out of Town Upon Request
Number 42
23 TISHRI 5734
Volume 46
Friday, October 19. 1973
French Must Bear Burden
It is against their national mystique to feel guilty about
anything, but now the French must share their portion of
the responsibility for the Middle East war no less than the
Soviets themselves.
Since the Six-Day War in 1967, the French have sal
around the tragedy of the unresolved Israel-Arab confron-
tation like birds of prey waiting for their carrion to ripen.
Their purpose? To reclaim the French prestige in the
Middle East they lost there in colonial war after colonial
war until Charles de Gaulle put an end to the French ag-
ony by finally pulling his countrymen out of Algeria.
When the Six-Day War struck, the French acted by
pouncing on Israel, their "diplomacy" designed to guaran-
tee them the uninterrupted flow of Arab oil and renewed
Arab friendship.
To set a seal upon that friendship, they put an em-
bargo on arms to Israel, whose air force until then was
almost entirely French supplied and, in fact, began selling
arms to the Arabs.
Some of these arms were shot out of the skies by
Israel early this week the very Mirages the French once
sold to Israel and which, the French are now insisting, they
sent to Libya on the guarantee that the planes would
never be used for purposes of combat.
What nonsense! The Mirage is a combat plane. So
much for French diplomacy.
Now for French expediency that makes them the birds
of prey to which we refer here. The French newspaper,
"L'Aurore," has announced that French tanks left Mar-
seilles Monday on their way to Saudi-Arabia. Also for
non-combat purposes?
As we say, increasingly, it is clear the French cae as
guilty as the Soviets in precipitating the latest Middle East
catastrophe.
Outpouring Of Funds
To those observers of the American scene who have
for years been predicting the decline if not the demise of
American Jewry, the manner in which Greater Miami and
other communities across the nation have responded to
Israel's critical hour of need should say something.
Not all the statistics on intermarriage divorce, the
growing use of alcohol among adults and drugs among
the young, the languishing in synagogue affiliation and
religious identification have had any significant effect on
the outpouring of cash and genuine sentiment from the so-
called alienated American Jew to Israel.
This is not to say that the observers do not have a
genuine point, and that their fears about our future as
Jews are groundless. But it does offer a ray of sunshine in
an otherwise dim picture the observers paint of us.
For all their alleged alienation, American Jews re-
gard the attack on Israel as an attack on them. And they
are giving of their best wishes and their mean3 in un-
precedented amounts.
Speaking of which, have you given? Cash is what is
needed, and now.
More Moderate Approach
Prime Minister Golda Meir said Tuesday there would
be no talk of a cease-fire arrangement until an effective
prisoner of war exchange had been set up that would as-
sure the return of all Israeli fighting men.
This has led to speculation that the Prime Minister
would be willing to agree to a "symmetrical cease-fire,"
meaning that Israel would trade her apparent losses to
Egypt in Sinai for her gains in Syria.
If this is what Mrs. Meir has in mind, then there is a
terrible but silent struggle going on between her and
Israel Defense Minister Moshe Dayan, who this week said
"absolutely not" to any talk of cease-fire "until the Arabs
are crushed."
Now that Israel has had to accept U.S. war materiel
to make up for her maior losses, the possibility is heavily
weighted in favor of Mrs. Meir's more moderate approach,
art chushed."
by two concerns: detente with
Russia and Middle East "oil.
Despite the obvious strain be-
ing placed on detente, the So
viets are way ahead of the game
in their new "friendly" feelings
for us. Just ask the housewife
how much detente is costing her
in terms of the weekly budget.
THE SOVIETS may make a lot
of noise as they resupply their
Arab clients and we begin re
supplying Israel, but they arc
not likely to throw away such arc
advantage so easily.
The issue, then, reduces itself
to oil. The danger is not a IS-
Soviet confrontation. Nor is it
that the Arabs may win a mili-
tary victory.
The danger is that we will lo*e
patience with Israel's fight for
survival as the threat to our oil
needs mounts. And that is when
Kissinger may act behind 3
screen of the same kind of sane
timoniousness he brought to his
"peace" arrangement in South-
east Asia.
ON ITS face, the Arab demand
for a massive increase in the price
of crude oil has great merit. We
may not like to think about it,
but the truth is that we have
been living on borrowed time for
years.
For years, we have been ex
plotting the Arabs brutally, even
senselessly, on the ground that
their potentates are so rich they
wouldn't know what to do with
added profits anyway.
Besides, it was argued, the prof
its would only go for more regal
Cadillacs, more frivolous activity
on the French Riviera, more
elaborate harems and very
little of it where it is needed.
Continued on Page 12-A

HHWHHWHBHHBBH|
COMMENT
-*%
bv HWAKMOHEN
tjmiOEVER wrote the latest
" Florida Supreme Court de-
cision on the legal right of a
political candidate to reply to
press criticism must have taken
particular delight in this para-
graph:
"It must be remembered that
First Amendment freedom of the
press is for the benefit of all the
people and not just those who
have invested money in the pub-
lishing business."
THE ONLY liberal on the
Court was again the only one to
vote against this quite radical no-
tion, similar to the one I quoted
last week from a radical but
loving critic of the American
press. A. J. Liebling. "Freedom
of the press is guaranteed only
to those who own one." he wrote
several decades ago in another
context and one we doubt the
conservative judges would have
approved.
It is one of the ironies of our
time perhaps another of those
perversions of thought like "law
and order" from those who have
done violence to it in their own
careers that those who boast
of being "strict constructionists"
of the Constitution are the ones
who most loosely interpret those
areas of that great document
which guarantee individual and
collective rights. The U.S. Su-
preme Court liberals led by
the late Justice Black and now
by Justices Brennan. Douglas and
Marshall have taken a very
strict view of First Amendment
privileges and it is the Nixon-
aDpointed conservatives who have
chipped away at them.
JUST LAST weekend, the con-
servative Republican U.S. senator
from Florida. Ed Gurney, is
quoted by UPI as having told a
meeting of Republican women
that, "Sometimes one wonders if
the republic can survive freedom
of the press." Ho accused it of
being "Drunk with power" over
Watergate, with the "goal of
nothing Ipss than driving the
President and his people out of
office." .
This has been the Republican
theme since 1969 and one of
its foremost advocates was our
former vice president, Agnew
and many people believe that
Nixon, in particular, has been
the unfair target of an irrespon-
sible, biased press. This myth
has grown in the face of one
enormous fact: that in 1960,
Nixon was endorsed over John
Kennedy by 78 per cent of the
newspapers that took a position;
in 1968. he got 80 per cent en-
dorsement over Hubert Humph
rey; in 1972. it was 93 per cent
against George McGovern. It can
only be conjecture on my part
that anything less than 100 per
cent, as in some unmentionable
countries, makes the question of
survival of the republic an issue
for Nixon supporters.
BUT AN atmosphere which ap-
parently intimidated much of the
communications media the
press, television and radio was
created by these attacks as re-
vealed by scholarly studies of
the jailing, subpoenaing and
threatening of newsmen which
were a program of the Nixon ad-
ministration. When Watergate
first broke only 14 of the 2,200
members of the Washington
press corps made an effort to
investigate or report it and
James Reston wrote, "The main
charge against the press in gen-
eral is not that the press was
too aggressive (on Vietnam and
Watergate) but that it was too
timid or lenient or lazy."
Nonetheless, there are many
who feel strongly that the Con-
gress and state legislatures should
keep their hands off the. First
Amendment who also believe that
the press should do somel
about the issues raised in I
Florida case, namely some
ilege of response when attacked
or misrepresented.
THE NEW law in Alabama
which requires that reporters who
cover the State House, as weil as
officials, have to reveal their
sources of income under a strict
ethics bill is not a wild shot for,
unless things have changed
greatly since my days as a news-
man, there is much to question In
the ethical conduct of some re-
porters and editors.
The press in this country has
historically rejected any efforts
in the direction of oversight. Last
December, the prestigious 20th
Century Fund proposed the crea-
tion of a National News Council
that would take up complaints
against the major news suppliers
and it met with as much hostil
ity as a similar though
stronger concept projected by
the Hutchins Commission a
quarter-century ago.
YET THE experience of the
British Press Council and a few
local ones operating in the U.S.
today has not only been, accord-
ing to reports, acceptable but
actually strengthens the press
And this has been true as well
in Sweden, where the press has
set up. on a voluntary basis, an
ombundsman to handle problems
that arise.
Taking into account the low
esteem in which the American
public holds the press today
partly due to the calculated at-
tacks by the present administra-
tion a free press might best
be served by recognizing that
freedom requires-a partnership,
if not an economic one at least
one that shares its spirit as do
most of its, responsible critics.


^idoy, October 19, 1973
* Jewish k>ridliair,
Page 5-A

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Page 6-A
Jfcvteft /*#-**/>
Friday, October 19, 1973
How Israel Maneuvers Compact Forces
Continued from Page 1-A
artillerysome way behind the
main lines and to bring it into
piay as needed and depending on
the degree of mobilization neces-
sary-.
The Suez Canal frontthe so-
ca'kd Barlev Line now occupied
by Egypt named after the Chief
of Staff during the 1970 war of
ftiritionis a series of bunkers,
vith above-ground spotting posi-
tions and underground bunkers
providing accommodation and
housing supplies.
These positions are stretched
out along the whole length of
the waterway, but sometimes with
considerable distances between
them. Behind them run patrol
roads which enable the quick
movement of tanks and artillery
tc the front from assembly points
out of rea:h of Egyptian guns.
The front-line positions are
lightly armed, and no Israel com-
mander has ever claimed that
under massive frontal attack
they could be held indefinitely.
Their purpose is to warn of at-
tack and undertake such holding
action as they can until heavy
reinforcements are brought up
from the rear.
THE REAR, in the case of
Sinai, is a vast dump of tanks,
mobile guns and other artillery
pieces and support airfields. The
weapons held there are always
in battle readiness. The problem.
other than in a situation of total
mobilization, is to match men
drawn from the cities and set-
tlements in Israel proper with
the weapons awaiting them be-
hind :he front.
Here, the role of the Air Force
is vital. It- task is not only to hit
er.'rr.v concentrations on the oth-
- K
MILITARY
ANALYSIS

er side of the line, but also to
stem any advance until the main
battle force can be brought into
action.
In fighting such as has been
taking place along the Suez
Canal this week, close air sup-
port will have been difficult be-
cause of the virtually hand-to-
hand nature of the battles.
The Golan Heights front has
been similarly organized, with
the added difficulty that, al-
though Israel's positions for the
most part look out over a vast
Syrian plain where reinforce-
ments would easily be spotted,
there are areas of terrain, es-
pecially in the northern section
of the front, where there is con-
siderable natural cover enabling
an enemy to gather his assault
forces with some chance of escap-
ing detection.
The front-line Israeli positions
on the Golan Heights are also
well strung out and. other than
in times of crisis, lightly held.
But here artillery and tank sup-
port is kept closer at hand and
there is not the logistic problem
of moving manpower across hun-
dreda of miles of desert.
THE DANGER has always
been that, given the fixed nature
of the Israeli positions and the
gaps between them, they could
r
Dr. Maurice Yeimish deft), recent immigrant dentist from
Philadslphia at the Hebrew University-Hadassah Dental
S zo'i in Jeruralem, discovered that Dr. Simon Barsnctein,
r.ev.- "o'.eh" from Moscow, is a cousin. The younger man,
'. th oti er Rui iens v/iil work under Dr. Yerr.ush at
the Helens dental clinic, recognized "Yermish" as
his rr.cternal grandmother's name.

^C>*''.ia^S?
tc>^
v
&**
aid
^^^^
**3f*
v&
V
cc?
***
be turned by Syrian units able to
The new settlements establish-
make a breakthiough.
ed on the Goian Heights are. for
the most part, engaged in farm-
ing and other non-military pur-
suits and are far from being
heavily armed encampments.
Their defense is dependent on
units brought up from the rear.
Again, the Air Force is the
primary weapon both for stem-
ming any early advance and
keeping Syrian supply lines and
depots under fire.
The River Joroan front is prob
sible. Not only are her forward
sible.Not oniy are her forward
positions in constant sight of
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IA WCRlDWlDE SERVICE Cf IIT \
each other, they also have total
vision of the plain which stretch-
es from just south of the Sea of
Galilee to the Dead Sea.
Israel's armor also occupies
strategic positions on the heights
commanding the river and valley.
THE SITUATION is more fluid
along Israel's southern frontier
with Jordan, which stretches
through the Arava and Negev to
Elath. This, apart from a few Is-
raeli settlements close to the
national front-line, is desert
wasteland. Israel's main defenses
here are mobile.
One problem on the Jordan
front whicn is not repeated else-
where is the safeguarding of the
Israeli rear, populated by some
600,000 Arabs who have been
under Israeli occupation since
1967.
In normal circumstances cf
this week, concentrations of is-
raeli reserves for possible action
on the Jordan front and an in-
crease in the holding force will
have been allowed for.
THE LEBANESE front has
been mainly constructed to with-
stand terrorist attacks. It is fenc-
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parts of which run through ter-
rain similar to that of the Scot-
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Trie tence runs together with
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Friday. October 19. 1973
+Jelstifkrknan
Page 7-A
B.I.G. Day Brings Thousands to Synagogues
Sunday will be Israel Action Day for State of Israel Bonds
throughout the United States.
The most intensive one-day mobilization in the history of the
American Jewish community was announced jointly by Samuel Roth-
berg, general chairman, and Dr. Leon Kronish, national campaign
cochairman of the Israel Bonds Organization.
THROUGHOUT THE dav.
i
in
meetings will be held in area
synagogues and temples, in high
rise condominiums and apart-
ments and at neighborhood
organizational sessions.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, chairman
of the board of governors of Is-
rael Bonds for Greater Miami, is
serving as general chairman of
Israel Action Day in both Dade
and Broward counties.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz,
chaitman of last Sunday's highly
successful B.I.G. (Bonds of the
Israel Government) Day here,
will be Dr. Lehrman's cochair-
man. according to Milton M. Par-
director of the Israel Bonds
Organizs'ion in South Florida.
Sales of Israel Bonds in thr
two counties soared rast the S"
million maik, with figures still
incomplete as workers attempted
to sort out payments on commit-
ments from new bond purchases
B.I.G. DAT itself brought in
Brandeis Places
Moratorium On
Fund Raising
Because of the severe crisis con-
fronting the State of Israel. Bran
d, 1- University has Diaced a mor-
atorium on manv of its fu-ul-rai-
i'i activities within the American
Jewish community.
In a joint statement. Jacob
Hk>tt. chairman of the Brandeis
board of trustees, and Marver II.
Bernstein, president, state that in
response to the Middle East war
the university-will forego new cap
ital expansion and will seek fund'
only for its most essential operat-
ing needs.
the complete state-
ment:
lay, ns in June, l!)G7. the
nd the officers of the
board ol trustees of Brandeis
versity. ii1 advance <>f mere formal
on by the full board, bave re
ed to place a moratoriun
i d-raising for capital expansion
during the present emergency pe-
riod in Israel.
"The critical needs of Israel
must now take clear precedence in
American Jewish philanthropy.
Brandeis University will, therefore,
seek onlv funds for essential op-
erating needs to ensure the univer-
sity's continuing vitality._______
lEGAl NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-25280
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IV RE: THE MARRIAGES OF
q, a:,vs C. PRANQUIZ
Petitioner
ADOLFO FRANQUIZ
Respondent
t> Adolfo FTanqu
39 Olenvllle 81
so. urti s*" ;:.;. ,7... nm
SSMel-rrSe^mpW or peu-
ARDP BRINKBR
As Clerk, Circuit Court
WaVCwinjy. Florida
By is. J- i"(n ,
\ Deputy ciorK
(Circuit Couri BeeJ)
atone fi Sostchln. i a.
Avenue
Miami. Flernla
Auvn.o ^"'l"l'"""l10/1!).26 11/2-9
more than $1 million in cash as
more than 15,000 persons attend-
ed gatherings at more than 60
South Florida congregations.
Senior U. S. Sen. Edward J.
Gurney and Israel Consul Gener-
al Shlomo Levy, newly named to
his post in Atlanta, made a
whistle stop tour to several con-
gregational meetings.
Tiiey spoke at Temple Menor-
ah. Temple Beth Sholom. Temple
Emanu-El and Beth Israel in
Miami Beach before moving on
ON LOCAL
FRONT
i-i i
to a report session at Temple
Beth Shalom in Hollywood.
There Rabbi Morton Malav-
sky, in behalf of his colleagues
from South Broward, turned over
more than $300,000 in cash secur-
ed during B.I.G. Day.
SEN. GURNEY announced to
cheering crowds that he had just
been informed by President Nix-
on of the American decision to
resupply Israel with tanks and
planes lost in the first oayi of
the Yom K Consul General Levy said "Is-
rael has oniy two allies in this
heroic struggle against treachery
the great people and govern-
ment of the United States of
America and the Jewish people
everywhere."
Ambassador David Rivlin spoke
at a Temple Emanu-El Bonds
dinner Saturday night that sent
the congregation of Dr. Lehrman
well past the million dollar mark.
Rabbis Abiamowitz and Kronish
also reported cvnagogue totals
into the seven figure ranks.
At the community-wide rally
for North Broward at the Parker
Playhouse Sunday night. Israel
Bonds Diiblic relations chairman
Gerald Schwartz said "we expect
every Jew to give every available
free dollar to the Israel Emer-
gency Fund and to lend Israel
every possible dollar in the form
of Israel Bonds. Both are needed,
and cash is the key element
now."
LEADERS OF the Rabbinical
\vs.pi->t-on "f Greater Miami,
headed by Rabbis Maxwell Berger,
; > i. ..iiiii. i. and Sol iinu.i ftCulO,
executive vice president, joined
B'nai B'rith Israel chairman in a
special meeting addressed by Is-
rael Finance Minister Pinchas
Sapir and other key leaders of
the Government of Israel.
The briefing session, chaired
by Rabbi Kronish. heard Sapir
laud the South Florida Jewish
community for setting thp "ace
in Israel Bonds in the initial
hours of the war, "but I call upon
you 'o double and redouble your
purchases now and your gifts to
t 'e lEF as well."

THISS
OCTOBER 2ht
LACE
YOUR
SYNA
ISRAEL ACTION IIAV
Please Go To The
Nearest Congregation
At 10 AM. Sunday
To Show Our
Solidarity With Israel
GREATER MIAMI ISRAEL ACTION DAV COMMITTEE
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN, CHAIRMAN DR. MAYER ABRAMOWITZ, CO CHAIRMAN
RABBI MAXWELL BERGER, PRESIDENT, RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
DR. LEON KRONISH, NATIONAL CHAIRMAN FOR SYNAGOGUES


Page 8-A
rjenisl' rtcrldi&n
Friday. October 19. .1973
AUTHORITIES TAKE PRECAUTIONS AGAINST TERRORISM IN MANY CITIES


Groundswell of World Support Against Arab Attack
By Jewish Telegraphic Agency
A groundswell of support for
Israel's defense against the at-
tack by Egyptians and Syrian
armed forces on Yom Kippur was
expressed by Jewish and non-
Jewish leaders throughout the
world. The theme running
through all the messages and
statements was that the two Arab
countries had crossed the cease-
fire lines in an unprovoked and
premeditated assault on the Jew-
ish state.
At the same time, huge rallies
continued in various major cities
where waves upon waves of dem-
onstrators expressed their solidar-
ity with Israel.
IN MANY cities, too, police
authorities took extra precautions
to guard Israeli and Jewish and
Arab installations against attacks.
Throughout the United States
there were reports of unprece-
dented responses as donations
poured in to meet the call for
$100 million in cash in the next
few days. Switchboards were jam-
med in the offices of the United
Jewish Appeal and Israel Bond
Organization almost around the
clock.
A UJA spokesman said dona-
tions were pouring into the na-
tional office at a greater rate
than expected. He termed the re-
sponse unprecedented. A bonds
spokesman termed the response
"fantastic."
Meanwhile, a warning against
giving to unauthorized fund-rais-
ing efforts for Israel being con-
ducted on the streets of New
York was issued by the National
Committee on Control and Au-
thorization of Campaigns of the
Jewish Agency for Israel by its
cochairmen, Mrs. Charlotte Jacob-
son and Jack WeUer.
"Our committee," they said, "is
receiving information at its head-
quarters at 515 Park Avenue of
such unauthorized campaigns. We
want to warn the Jewish public
that street collections by individ-
uals and by the organizations
have not been authorized or sanc-
tioned by our committee or any
authorized body. We urge those
who seek to aid Israel by immedi-
ate cash gifts to channel them
through the United Jewish Ap
peal."
THROUGHOUT THIS country
and abroad Jews and non-Jews
continued to express solidarity
with the Jewish state. The Jew-
ish communities of Denmark and
Sweden have rallied massively in
support of Israel. Thousands of
Danish and Swedish Kroners have
been flowing into special funds
established throughout the two
countries.
Many Danish citizens and sol
diers have been coming to the
Israeli Embassy offering to
serve as volunteers. Israeli citi-
zens have been trying to get back
home to join the fighting. In
Brussels, a delegation of 45 rep-
resentatives of the Belgian Jew-
ish community and the rabbini-
cal corps went to the Israeli Em-
bassy to "express its identifica-
tion with Israel" and its "uncon-
ditional support"
More than 500 Belgian Jews
have volunteered for the Israeli
army, joined by some non-Jews.
Blood transfusion centers have
been opened in Brussels and Ant-
werp. In Amsterdam the three
Dutch trace union organizations
expressed their solidarity with Is-
rael as they welcomed the Euro-
pean representative of the His-
tadrut.
More than 2,000 persons at-
tended a solidarity meeting with
Israel at the Jewish Cultural Cen-
ter which was addressed by Par-
liamentary, Labor Party and Ro-
man Catholic spokesmen. In
Paris, strong French police con-
centrations have been massed in
the Belleville area of the city to
prevent possible Arab-Jewish
fighting. Police have also in-
creased their guards at Jewish
and Israeli installations in the
French capital.
THE ISRAELI consulate in
Paris reported that hundreds of
volunteers have been streaming
in asking to enlist in the Israeli
army and hundreds of others
have phoned offering financial
contributions to Israel's armed
forces. In Bonn, security meas-
ures have been tightened up still
further at the Israeli Embassy
and other Israeli installations in
West Germany.
In New York the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith called
upon the U.S. and the interna-
tional community "to support Is-
rael's efforts at repulsing the
treacherous aggression and re-
storing peace in the area."
The American Zionist Federa-
tion termed the attack against
Israel "a new low in Arab treach-
ery." The Labor Zionist Alliance
declared that "the free world
must insist on upholding the
basic principle or negotiation be-
tween the parties."
In Boston, more than 7,000 per-
sons, including many college
youth from surrounding areas
held a demonstration sponsored
by the Crisis Committee of the
Jewish Community Council of
Metropolitan Boston which was
addressed by representatives of
the Jewish. Catholic and Protes-
tant communities.
IN THIS country and Canada
an estimated one million Jews
participated in emergency meet-
ings in 1,000 synagogues to ex-
press their solidarity with Israel
and to pledge maximum support
of the Israel Bond campaign. In
London, Dr. Nahum Goldmann.
president of the World Jewish
Congress, sent a message to Pre-
mier Golda Meir stating: "On be-
half of the entire World Jewish
Congress, I convey to you and to
the people of Israel assurances
of fullest solidarity in your just
and valiant fight against an at-
tack by enemy forces."
The chief rabbi of the British
Commonwealth, Dr. Immanue!
Jacobovits, has instructed rabbis
and ministers of synagogues to
arrange for the recital of spe-
cial psalms after every' service
during the present time of crisis.
In Chicago, some 5,000 persons
attended a noon rally at the
Civic Center Plaza sponsored by
the public affairs committee of
the Jewish United Fund of Met-
ropolitan Chicago.
In response to an urgent call
for aid to Israel, more than 600
New York business,, civic and
Jewish religious and communal
leaders purchased a record-break-
ing sum of more than $20 million
in State of Israel Bonds at a din-
ner in the Plaza Hotel.
FORMER CONGRESSMAN Her-
bert Tenzer, general chairman of
the United Jewish Appeal of
Greater New York, declared that
"never in the history of this hu-
manitarian organization have so
many New York Jews volunteered
to work for UJA nor has the
organization ever received so
many individual gifts in such a
short period of time."
Referring to the response to
the UJA's Israel Emergency
Fund campaign which began
when the war broke out, Tenzer
said more than 7,500 people have
come to the UJA headquarters
to make personal contributions
ranging from a child's 25-cent
piece to an industrialist's check
for $25,000. So far 200 fund-rais-
ing rallies and meetings have
been held and more than 250 are
scheduled to be held within the
next few days.
In Paris, over 20,000 persons
rallied on behalf of Israel at a
meeting organized by the Paris
Committee for the Support of Is-
rael. Daniel Mayer, president of
the Human Rights League, at-
tacked French Foreign Minister
Michel Jobert who had earlier
said one could not call aggressors
those states which try to recover
territory which belongs to them.
"Such a statement is not diplo
macy but dishonor," Mayer said.
IN BRUSSELS, 15 Belgian Jew-
ish students were injured at the
University of Brussels when
fights broke out between them
and Arab students. The fighting
took place when the Jewish stu-
dents organized, for the third
consecutive day, a meeting at
the "Cite Universitaire" to ex-
press their solidarity with Israel.
Some 150 Jewish students were
attacked by the Arabs, who were
joined by non-students and who
were armed with chairs, sticks,
bottles and clubs. The injured
students were taken to the hos
pital.
In Johannesburg. 2.000 jam-
packed the Zionist Center in sol-
idarity with Israel and to protest
the Austrian surrender to Arab
terrorist aggression.
In New York Christian leaders
meeting at the American Jewish
Committee's national headquar-
ters deplored the attack by Egypt
and Syria and termed the attack
"not only a threat to Israel but to
world peace."
In Detroit, every organization
and synagogue has held fund-
raising campaigns. There' were
rallies at Wayne State University
and the University of Michigan
At the latter there were over
1,000 students who raised $l.im
A partial fast day was called by
the Council of Orthodox Rabbis.
IN PHILADELPHIA where
some 20,000 persons attended a
rally at Kennedy Plaza. Mayor
Frank Rizzo said he would ask
the City Council to buy $1 mil-
lion in Israel Bonds. He was fol-
lowed by City Council President
George Schwartz, who said he
would try to speed the resolution
through the council.
In Maryland, some 6.000 per-
sons spilled out into the street
as part of an overflowing crowd
attending a rally at Ohr Kodesh
Congregation in Chery Chase or
ganized by the Jewish Commu-
nity Council of Greater Washing-
ton. -
- ; l j .' ;.?-
In Dayton, Ohiovitie response
of the Jewish community in the
first nine hours of. the appeal to
raise cash brought' in $750,000
with Jews and non-Jews donating.
There were also.-. donations of-
blood and plasma-.
At Kent State University in'
Ohio some 300 students held i
solidarity rally. At Case Western
Reserve University in Ohio 350
students rallied.
..
^BHBBMHHHB^B


- Friday'. October 19. 1973
+Jewistrk>ridian
Page 9-A
Huge U. S. Lift as Israel Sets for Sinai
Continue* from Page 1-A
Canal and were attacking mis-
sile sites and other military in-
stallations on the Egyptian side
of the canal.
"I can not,'' she told the Knes-
set, "give you exact details of
the attacks. The time for a cease-
fire will come indeed when the
enemy's strength has been brok-
en."
That, she said, "will be when
we manage to defeat the enemy,"
a statement intended to show
that she and Defense Minister
Moshe Dayan were not at odds.
Indications early in the week
were that Mrs. Meir appeared
read/ to talk about a cease-fire,
while Gen. Dayan said all such
talks were out of the question
until the Arabs were entirely de-
feated.
PRESIDENT SADAT gave his
speech in Cairo in the form of an
open letter to President Nixon.
On its face, it seemed concilia-
tory, but it was clear that he was
preparing himself for what seem-
ed to be Israel's ultimate assault
on Egyptian forces in the Sinai.
These forces, routed from the
Bar-Lev line when Egypt and
Syria attacked from the south
and orth on Yom Kippur, were
largely occupied in clearing out
the Golan Heights and opening
a march on Damascus, which by
early this week seemed to have
slowed down.
Sadat declared that while he
was ready to talk cease-fire, he
was at the same time also ready
to bomb. Israeli cities with So-
viet-supplied Egyptian missiles
now in the Sinai just north of

MILITARY
vs.
DIPLOMACY
the canal if Israel should bomb
Cairo.
THE MISSILE, which he called
the /.ater, mear.:ag \:ciory, is not
Soviet, he insisted, but of Egyp-
tian manufacture, "and when the
fighting first started, we were of
a mind to give the go-ahead
signal and issue the order" to use
them, "particularly because of
the arrogance Israel has shown."
But in his "letter" to Nixon,
he declared, "we realize the re-
sponsibility of using such a weap-
on. '
Meanwhile, the Israeli advance,
slowed south of Damascus be-
cause of the rushing of Iraqi and
Jordan troops to the Syrian front,
has also been less slow to com-
mit forces to the Sinai struggle
against Egypt.
And so, by Wednesday, both
sides, with staggering losses to
their war machines, began re-
couping as a result of Russian
air and sea-lifts to the Arabs and
U.S. air lifts to Israel.
IT IS estimated that Israel has
lost some 100 jet fighters, or 25
percent of her air force, since
the start of the war. And Wash-
ington began air-lifting some 500
tons of replacement arms to Is-
rael.
The decision was taken when
State Department estimates re-
vealed that more than 300 Rus-
sians flights had resupplied the
Arabs wiin almost 5,000 tons of
tanks, missiles and ammunition
beginning early last week.
The U.S. sii:pments did not, ac-
cording to administration sources,
include jets, except for four
fighters lashed to the decks of an
Israeli cargo ship that sneaked in
and out of a harbor in Norfolk,
Va., Tuesday loaded with the jets
and hundreds of missiles.
THE JETS to Israel are being
withdrawn from U.S. Air Force
squadrons and flown to Israel
directly from U.S. air bases in
Europe.
But other war materiel shipped
from here includes some 150 M60
tanks. It is estimated that the
number of F4 jets total from 20
to 40 planes.
AraD sources Tuesday asked
for and received permission to
meet with President Nixon Wed-
nesday to discuss their decision
to place an embargo on oil ship-
ments to the U.S. if the adminis-
t:ation continues to resupply Is-
rael. And the AFL-CIO was urged
to institute an embargo on the
loading and unloading of Russian
merchant vessels in the United
States if the Arabs go ahead and
halt the flow of oil.
Meanwhile, Presidential advis-
er .weivin Laird gave the tone of
the administration's attitude when
he charged the Soviets with be-
ing "disruptive" in their decision
to resupply the Arabs, which
forced the President to decide to
resupply the Israelis.
WHETHER OR not the build-
up of Israeli power in the Sinai
was slowed by the renewing
ferocity of fighting in Syria or
because the Israelis were waiting
for the resupply from the U.S.
*n make its effect felt on the
vie was not vet. clear.
But what was sure was that
the longer they wait to strike at
Egypt, the harder the job will
be if, indeed, the Egyptians can
be forced back across the canal
without intolerable losses in Is-
raeli lives and military viability.
Miami Youth Pitch in to Help Meet Crisis
The Jewish Youth Council of
Greater Miami, which had been
working to stage a Simchas
Torah rally here for weeks prior
to the outbreak of the Middle
East war, abruptly changed their
plans and appeared in a song-
and-dance festival Sunday at
Bayfront Park.
Originally intended to empha-
size the theme of Soviet Jewry,
the rally instead highlighted Is-
rael's defense against the Syria-
Egypt attack.
ACROSS BISCAYNE Bay, in
Miami Beach, youngsters mobiliz-
ed in behalf of Israel at Temple
Menorah. where they staged a car
wash at the same time that new
Israel Consul General Shlomo
Levy, who assumed his post in
Atlanta, Ga., only hours before
the outbreak of the Middle East
war, addressed the youngsters'
ON LOCAL
FRONT
Second Week: Pressure Mounting
-
Continued from Page 1-A
launched a day-long attack from
the eastern bank of the Suez
Canal to ease the pressure on
Syria,
, Egypt announced that it sent
columns of its troops and armor
into deep penetrations of Israel-
held Sinai territory, but Israel
said that the Egyptian attack was
beaten back with the loss of some
200 Egyptian tanks and 1,000
Egyptians.
At the same time, Israel said
that its forces continued their
relentless drive into Syria, up to
the town of Sasa about 21 miles
southwest of Damascus. Israel al
so announced that its forces were
shelling the outskirts of Damas
cus.
REPORTS FROM the Syrian
capital city said that Israeli jets
wre attacking air fields, but that
the attack cost the Israelis heav-
ily in jet fighters.
Syria also reported naval bat-
tles" with Israeli ships in the
Mediterranean Sea and claimed
sinking two Israeli gunboats.
Syrian Information Minister
George Saddikni said the Svrians
were holding firm on all fronts,
including the drive on Damascus.
Syria also said that Israel's claim
that the Iraqi force sent to help
Syria had been wiped out was
untrue.
Saddinki charged that Israel
Defense Minister Moshe Dayan's
claim that Israel was on the way
to Damascus ";-- immodest."
HE SAID, "1 went to assure the
general that the world's oldest
city will never welcome him with
open arms. It is a city that knows
how to become a graveyard for
invaders."
Gen. Haim Herzog, Israel's top
war commentator, declared this
week that "In the south (mean-
ing in Sinai) we have entered in-
to a critical phase of the war.
But it is not yet clear whether
this is Egypt's major offensive."
He was referring to Egypt's
claim of deep penetration into
the peninsula.
parents inside the Temple on the
occasion of his first visit here.
Meanwhile, youngsters from
Temple religious schools in the
area have been acting as mes-
sengers, helping to gather up
donations pouring into Israel
Emergency Fund appeals and
bringing them to the headquar-
ters of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
A similar "messenger service"
of youth has been set up for Is-
rael Bonds. Both services are
also having youth delivering nev.
pledge blanks.
AS WAR news continued to
color the tone of Jewish com-
munity life in Greater Miami,
youngsters have been making
Emergency Fund gifts and pur-
chasing bonds on their own,
many of them from recent Bar
Mitzvah gifts.
Against the backdrop of crisis.
the United Lubavitcher Move-
ment this week sent a Prayer-
mobile around Miami Beach, ask-
ing residents to pause for a mo-
ment of prayer.
The sense of urgency expressed
by young and old alike was em-
phasized by word from U.S. Rep.
Emanuel Celler, national chair-
man of the American Red Magen
David for Israel, the sole support
arm in the United States of Ma-
gen David Adorn, Israel's Red
Cross service, that the American
Red Magen David for Israel is
evaluating the emergency medi-
cal needs of Magen David Adorn
on the basis of daily telephone
contacts with them in Israel and
continues to ship their blood de-
rivative and medical supply re-
quirements.
HE STATED further that all
expenses involved are being paid
for only by contributions made
directly to the American Red
Magen David for Israel. In an-
swer to many erroneous report*
circulating throughout the coun-
try, he stated that the response
to the appeal for blood was se
great that there is a sufficient
supply on hand for immediate
use. The emergency blood dri
has been temporarily suspended
to avoid over-collection and
spoilage.
SAN JUAN HOTEL
1680 COLLINS AVE.
Now renting for the year
round, and taking reservations
for the winter season. All
rooms central air and heat.
Cooking facilities and Card
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CALL 538-7531
Our
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savings
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? .
There are more than
a dozen different
savings certificate
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volve different earning
rates, different maturity
dates, different invest-
ment requirements. Unless
you're an expert, it's difficult
to know if your savings is really
earning the highest possible
return.
But now WASHINGTON FEDERAL
has a brand new service to help you
get the most for your money. It's our
SAVINGS EVALUATION SERVICE
and it's free. Just bring us your savings
passbook and certificates, regardless
of what bank or savings association
issued them. We'll check them out for
you and tell you if they're earning all they
should. If they're not, we'll show you how
to change them to take maximum advantage
of new higher earning rates here or elsewhere.
We'll even transfer funds for you from anywhere
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Phone: 538-8452
North Miami Beach office:
633 N.E. 167th Street
Phone: 538-8452
Hollywood office:
450 North Park Road
Phone 981-9192


Page 10-A
fJenist fkridfinr
Friday, October 19, 1973
Waldheim Urges Warring Sides
, Help Restore Peace to Mideast
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) -
Secretary General Kurt Wald-
heim. breaking his silence on the
Middle East war, urged all par-
ties concerned to end the blood-
shed and move toward a perma-
nent peace settlement.
He said the UN stood ready to
help them in that endeavor. In a
written statement released here,
the Secretary General said he
had "no illusions about how dif-
ficult it is for countries in con-
KURT WALDHEIM
flict to turn from war to pei
and sti h ;' he had "no wis!
to (I -f'l'c: any government from
wh;it ii believed lo be its legiti-
mate en aims."
HE SAID that he had "no d-
tailed solution to suggestion."
However. Waldheim .vent on
"after more than five days of
heavj fighting which has already
caused appalling human losses. I
feel obliged to soeak out as Sec
iry General."
He said he had not spoken out
thus far because he did not want
to interfere in any way with ef
forts of the Security Council. Hr
id he hopi d & rarity found'
members and other momh<"
stat tuble their effort
to seek .-sn end to the fi^hiin-;."
Waldthi m ol hat "no i
of the par; to con
c de its obj lives either mili
tary (r political They would ap
pear, therefore, to be en-barked
o" ? war of atl with the
gravest consequences wA onh
for "he region itself but for the
world community as a whole."
Series Begins At
Beth David South
Bight consecutive weekly two-
hour sessions will be held at Beth
David South. 7500 SW 120th St..
under the auspices of its Depart
ment of Continuing Education, be-
ginning Wednesday.
The 8 p.m. hour-long classes will
include a number of Hebrew Lan-
guage courses, a course entitled
"The Hassidic Movement" taught
by Abraham Gittelson, and "Can-
tillation for the Jewish New Year"
with Cantor William W. Lipson as
instructor.
The main focus of the classes
conducted during the second hour,
from 9 to 10 p.m.. will be "Juda
ism and Mental Health." Rabbi
Sol Landau. D*. Charles Mutter
and other mental health experts
will cover such topics as "On Life
and Death," "On Life Purpose,"
"On Loneliness of Young and Old"
and "On Marriage and Divorce."
lie.
Registration ;s open to the pub-
Complete
REPLACING REGLAZING
fast Service free tslimatu
Window Service
MM
PHONE 666.3339
ALL WINDOW REPAIR
7*13 BIRD ROAD
In his meeting with Secretary
General Kurt Waldheim. Israeli
Foreign Minister Abba Eban fur
nished the Secretary General
with "further proofs of the pre-
meditated Arab attack on Israel"
on Yom Kippur, according to an
Israeli spokesman.
ALSO DISCUSSED in the meet-
ing was the "hysterical atmos-
phere" that prevailed in the Se
curity Council meeting when the
Security Council members were
sendinc condolences to non-exist-
ing Soviet victims in Damascus.
and Egypt was inciting the Se
curity Council members with I
non-existing Israeli air raids on .
Cairo.
It was recalled that Israeli Am \
bassador Yosef Tekoah, who ad )
dressed the Security Counci I
meeting said: "My delegation will
join in the expression of sympa
thy by members of the Security
Council for all victims of the re
newed warfaie, men, women and
children, irrespective whethei
they are Egyptian, Syrian, Israeli
or citizens of other states."

Secretary of State Henry Kis-
singer was Tuesday awarded
the Nobel Peace Prize for his
efforts in ending the war in
Vietnam. Dr. Kissinger shares
the award with Le Due Tho,
the Vietnamese negotiator dur-
ing the long Paris negotiations.
President Nixon was among the
candidates proposed for the
award. -ftJ-
If you'd like to help Murray
Meyerson continue doctor/
ambulance service, call
campaign headquarters and volunteer.
5310346 For District 3
MIAMI BEACH **
CITY COUNCIL
Pd. Pol. Ad.
VOTE TUESDAY, Nov. 6th
ELECT DANIEL
RETTER
MIAMI BEACH
COUNCILMAN
DISTRICT 2LEVER 8-A
. !
WHEN YOU VOTE FOR
RETTER
YOU VOTE FOR
* Integrity in government
* Enforcement of the
"Government in the
Sunshine" Law
* A Citizens Watchdog
Committee
* Appointment of a City
Ombudsman
* Lower Population Density
* Elimination of "Clubhouse
Politics"
* Maintaining police and
rescue squads
* An all-out effort to reduce
crime
* More Recreational Complexes
-Pd. Pol. Adv.
W
*^.
I mimftt"
, Ml MM
t
i :i
SS3f
"SOME PEOPLE CARE MORE
THAN OTHERS..."
The Daniel Retter Family, Dan, his wife Margie,
and their two children, Lea and Avi.


Friday, October 19. 1973
frmtafi fhridtlnr
Page 11-A
{Federation Workers Man Barricades
Continued from Page 1 A
all over the Greater Miami area.
"Emergency conditions in Is-
rael, resulting from the war, have
enormously increased the need
for support of philanthropic, non-
governmental services there,"
Paul Zuckerman, general chair-
man of the United Jewish Ap-
peal, announced Wednesday.
ZUCKERMAN SAID that con-
tinuation of these vital programs
must be maintained and expand-
ed by voluntary contributions
from the Jewish communities in
the free world.
"The 1974 campaign begins im-
lediately," Zuckerman stated.
["Many o: the ongoing institutions
and services in Israel will suffer
erious cutbacks or possible
limination unless funds are
juickly provided to maintain
them."
"The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation is now launching its
1974 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Isiael Emergency Fund Cam-
paign," said Morton Silberman,
1974 CJA-IEF chairman.
"VVe are attempting to reach
all of the 200.000 Jews of Greater
Miami for .- eir support in this
vital effort. Israel must survive,
and we as a Jewish community
must survive because, in fact, we
are one."
Zuckerman said that "a deci-
sion was reached at a series of
regional meetings held through-
out the countiy during the last
few days to increase the 1974 Na-
tional UJA Campaign gjai to $750
million.
PARTICIPANTS in the meet-
ings included the- CJA executive
committee anc other loaders of
the American Jewish community
An additional goal of $150 mil-
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rOC con be SUM of the BEST of -
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lion is being projected for the
local Jewish community needs.
Zuckerman also announced
that a study group comprised of
a small number of UJA's lead-
ership will depart for Israel soon
to witness first-hand the current
situation and observe the dimen-
sions of need.
The response of the American
Jewish community to the UJA's
one-week emergency cash cam-
paign has surpassed the $100 mil- :
lion goal, according to Zucker-
man. Funds received during this
initial effort came primarily
from cash payments on existing
1678 pledges.
"The consequence of our fail-
ure would mean human suff?r-
ing." the UJA leader stated. "Im-
migrants will be without the
means to build new lives in Is-
rael. The ill and the aged and the
handicapped and the deprived
will be literally without the
means :o survive. Students will
be without the means to continue :
their education. We have no
choice but to succeed."
"Volunteers must come to the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
building and register." said My-
ron J. Brodie. Federation's exec-
utive vice president. "When they
register they will be issued a
If Vou Built A Condominium With
2 Golf Courses,
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$1,000,000 Club House
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What Would Vou Call It?

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Information center and models
open every day trom 9:30 till 5:30.
Phones: Hollywood 961-6210;
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Mailing Address: 900 Hollybrook Drive,
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Model Decoration & Furnishing
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Appliances by Hvtpoint-
badge and a letter authorizing
tn<..>. to ca,::>k.; :F funds," he
continued.
Anyone without a Federation-
issued badge and letter authori-
zation may not collect funds for County.
the IEF," Brodie stressed. ^
IEF contnouuons may also be
brought to any synagogue in the
Greater Miami area and the
dearly Tnarked IEF collection
points which have beefo set up
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food stores and commercial es-
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Come and see and move in by winter.
Tower Forty One, 4101 Pine Tree Drive,
Miami Beach, Florida 153140. Phone:
(305) 531-0866 or 531-1234. (Free
parking across Arthur Godfrey Road at
the Moulin Rouge Motel.)
Waterfront Condominium




Pace 12-A
-Jwisti fkrldktr
Friday. October 19. 1973
LEO MINMIN
Israel Must End
War-Not U.S.
i
Continued from Page 4-A
for good works among the Arab
oppressed and poor.
It's ea^y to moralize when it
costs you nothing.
But now, the Arabs are clev-
erly linking their demands for
greater profits to the war with
Israel.
It is Israeli "expansionism."
the Arabs are laying, that is to
blame for figures like the 66 per
cent increase per barrel of oil
they threw at negotiating repre-
sentatives of western oil compa-
nies meeting with them in Vienna
last week.
INSTEAD OF frankly admit-
ting that they want a more equit-
able arrangement, the Arabs are
in effect linking the increase to
our failure to force Israel out of
the territories occupied in the
1967 war.
The implication is that if the
U.S. had refused to knuckle un-
der to "Zionist pressures.'' we
would not be faced with the cur-
rent energy crisis.
Never mind the deception in
that sort of argument, or even
the violence it does to an other-
wise unassailable Arab position
on refusing to be exploited by-
western enterprise, unassailable
when it isn't confusing economics
with war diplomacy.
The real issue is that Ameri-
cans are beginning to buy the
deception.
FIRST THERE was the Stand-
ard Oil of California letter to its
stockholders asking them to "con-
sider" a more pro-Arab U.S. pos-
ture in the Middle East.
This was followed by similar
letters to its stockholders from
Texaco, a monolithic partner in
the great Arabian-American Oil
combine.
And the other day, crammed
in among the columns of war
war news was a UPI dispatch re-
porting Transportation Secretary
Claude S. Brinegan's warning to
the nation that "if the Arab-Is-
rael war is prolonged, fuel ra-
tioning in the United States will
result."
The key here, he said, is Saudi-
Arabia, whose King Fai ;al has
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threatened not to increase Saudi
oil production next year at the
same time that we are looking to
him for marked increases.
AS OF this writing, Brinegan's
statement was more prophecy
than warning. The administration
has already announced fuel oil
rationing beginning in November:
while the meaning of King Fais-
al's message to President Nixon
last week seems clear enough,
even if it has not been reported.
He has since joined the Arab
war.
And so, it is all Israel's fault,
and ours for refusing to punish
Israeli "aggression." It has noth-
ing to Jo with tiv good old cap-
italist principle of supply and
id at which the Arabs were
bound, finally, to grow more
adept: Pay our price, and we'll
sell: don't pay, and you can't buy.
What we're meant to do is to
read the message thi- way: You'll
be suffering.gas nd_ oil short-
ages next fpTiH'ir'-iVttiuse you re-
fused to punish the Israelis.
Or even because, as Sen. Ful-
bright had the incredible audac-
ity to put it on national television
the day after Syria and Egypt
launched their Yom Kippur war.
"Israel corjteqis ghp Congress of
the United ^nMS.'Nc-' :.
Even in Europe, this deception
apoears to h? gaining ground.
THE SWISS daily. "Bund." \>
a reliable newspaper with a sense
of solid editorial acumen.
Still, it published a report sev-
eral weeks before the war broke
out, citing the usual 'informed
sources" that President Nixon
and the Shah of Iran were hold-
ing secret talks to decide what to
do in the event Faisal and the
other Arab oil-oroducers reduced
or even cut off oil supplies to the
west.
According to the "Bund." Nix-
on and the Shah had decided on
military intervention already map
ped out by high-ranking Amer-
ican and British officials.
Parachutists, including U.S., Is-
raeli and Iranian troops, would
take over the oil fields. Further-
more, Nixon was already com-
mitted to phoning Communist
Party Chief Leonid Brezhnev on
the "hot line" between Washing-
ton and Moscow, advising him to
keen hands off.
THE "BUND" cited the French
weekly, "Nouvelle Observateur,"
which corroborated its report.
In fact. "Nouvelle Observateur"
went a step further: Nixon had
discussed the parachute take-ov.-r
with Brezhnev during Brezhnev's
summer visit to the U.S.
And. as "Nouvelle Observateur"
understood it. Brezhnev acknowl
edged the legitimacy of Amn i
can interests in the Persian Gulf.
The prestigious French week
ly's corroboration of the "Bund" "
story is remarkable only for its
Gallic flavor, so reminiscent as
it is of the 1356 war when the
French were humiliated by
American intervention at Suez.
Clearly, "Nouvelle Observateur"
was licking its imaginative chops
at the prospect in 1973 of Amer-
ican humiliation by French inter
vention (of course, entire moral-
istic) over the oil fields of Arabia.
BUT |F we can understand
the French report, what about the
Swiss report? The Swiss are not
subject to hysterical outbursts
Of dramatic intensity. They do
not, like the French, suffer the
false pains of national gigantism.
The answer lies in the fact that
the Europeans look forward to
SECOND WEEK: Syria Cooling..
.
Continued from Page 1-A
scores of tanks. Some estimated
that they have lost over 70 tanks.
The remnants of the Iraqi force
have joined the Syrians in pre-
paring a defense line to protect
Damascus. This, however, did not
prevent them from performing
several local counterattacks
which were repulsed with heavy
losses to the attackers.
The Israelis continued to im-
prove their position in the wide
breakthrough and continued to
advance. They were reported
to be only a few kilometers
from the Syrian township of Sasa
which is said to have been de-
serted by its population.
On Friday night an Israeli I
ing unit penetrated deep into
Syria and demolished a bridge
some 100 kilometers northeast of
Damascus. It is on the main route
from Damascus to Baghdad and
was designed to interfere with
the Iraqi reinforcement to Syria.
The unit also attacked an Iraqi
convoy on its way to the Syrian
front. It was a clean job none
of the raiders were hit.
MEANWHILE THE Israeli air-
force continued its action, de-
stroying Syrian airforce and mili-
tary installations as well as com-
ing in with close ground support
for Israeli armor. The Israelis
have not yet encountered any
Jordanian forces reportedly sent
to Syria by King Hussein. How-
ever, among prisoners taken by
Israelis were some Moroccan sol-
diers.
It appeared that the Moroc-
can task force sent to Syria
in a brigade strength was
posted in the northern section of
the Syrian front, the place chosen
by Israelis for their breakthrough.
The Moroccans, who were equip-
ped with American arms and
equipment, soon had to fall back
and retreat as the Israelis made
the'r advance. Israelis were us-
ing the captur >d \merican jeeps
and American automatic rifles
which were used by the Moroc-
cans. The Iraqis bad Centurion
tanks with I33-.MM guns.
ISRAELI SOLDIERS using sub-
machineguns and machineguns
downed a Syrian Sukhoi plane
which attacked them. A Syrian
MIG escorting the Sukhoi turned
tail and left the scene as soon
as it saw the fusillade of small
arms downing the Sukhoi. The
villages through which Israeli,
army passed were apparently in-
habited by poor peasants. Shabby,
poor-looking mudhouses or even
stone houses stood adjacent to
bunkers and positions of the
Syrian line.
An Israeli commentator said
that the Syrian airforce has lost
about half of its first line planes,
but its operational ability is even
less as airfield, radar stations and
installations were hit. thus crip-
pling it even more. The S\Tians
lost at least 800 tanks on the Is-
raeli side of the cease-fire line.
Syria put into battle some 1,400,
tanks of the total number ol 2.000
combat tanks. Meanwhile Israel
h:is announced that its fojj
have, captured 4)4 j-iijqners I
war both in 1he-Sfnai' ftrvT-the
ian borders, 58 of them of-
ficers.
...As Sinai Struggle is Heating Up
Continued from Page 1-A
opened an offensive along the
wide front of the Sinai line. A
communique issued by the army
spokesman said that the Egyp-
tian offensive diminished towards
evening. The Egyptians did not
succeed in penetrating any of the
Israeli sections.
Egypt staged continuous at-
tacks from their narrow stretch
along the canal and were re-
pulsed by the Israeli force which
inflicted heavy casualties on the
Egyptians. The Egyptians were
estimated to have lost 60 tanks
in the battle Sunday.
Israel shot down 26 enemy-
planes Sunday, six of them
Egyptian. During the night Is-
raeli forces carried out raids be-
hind the Egyptian lines along
the western bank of the canal.
Monday's engagement between Is-
raeli and Egyptian armor on the
Suez front was the biggest bat-
tle of the war and its outcome
is fateful for determining the
future of the war. according to
Religious Affairs Minister Zerah
Warhaftig who attended Monday1
morning's three and one-half Cab-,
inet session.
ONE OF the stories of the Yom
Kippur War that will be told for!
days to come is that of Israelis
on the jetty that forms the south-
ern entrance to the Suez Canal.:
Forty Israeli soldiers were post-1
ed there and with the aid of three |
tanks they fought back the Fgyp-1
tians who tried time and time |
again to assault and storm this
important position. Some of the
soldiers were injured. But the
position continued to maintain
contact with the new Israeli line
and conttnued to fight hack.
But Sunday tne commander of
the position radioed his superior
that: if the injured were to be
saved they must surrender. The
position relayed to the rear the
names of soldiersboth injured
and not. The Red Cross was told
to intervene and arrange for the
surrender of the 40 Israelis.
They took nothing from the
position when the Egyptians came
up, but a scroll wrapped in a red
and yellow cover.
A WIDE range of Soviet arma-
ment and equipment, including
the personnel anti-tank weapon,
the "Frog" half ton warheaded
missile and the sophisticated Suk-
hoi 20 which is hardly known in
the West, have been captured by
the Israelis.
The latest capture was that of
a new Russian tank the T-62, a
much more sophisticated brother
of the known T-54 or T-55. Two
of these tanks unimpaired, were
exhibit I to the press on Israeli
soil the first Lime such a weap-
on was displayed in a non-Com-
munist or non-Arab country. An
Israeli armor officer described iU
as a good tank and after experi-
ments it would be possible to use
such tanks in the Israeli armor
corps.
High Casualties
List 656 Dead
Continued from Page 1-A
captured 414 Arab soldiers, in-
cluding 58 officers since the war
began.
In contrast, Egypt said Sunday
that it shot down 24 Israeli jets
on that one day alone, bringing
with its other claims and those
of Syria a total of 508 Israeli
planes destroyed since the war
started.
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oil shortages with even greater
anxiety than the Americans, and
it is bad enough here.
If so solid a paper as the'
"Bund" could be sucked in -! >*????************ .ma^m. m^mmmv^^
after all. it was Iran's latest
friendly gesture toward the Arabs
that permitted Iraq to enter the
war, an act hardly calculated to
permit joint U.S.-Iranian-Israeli
drops over Arab oil fields it is
a significant measure of the oil
pressures we are beginning to
feel. All of us Americans and
Europeans, the hysterical and the
dispassionate.
And that is why Israel must
end it quickly. A victory that
takes too long will be no victory
but a loss. -
These Spei-imltle$ only ml the
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Friday, October 19. 1973
*kMHtn,rMkir
Page 13-A
'AERIAL VIRTUOSITY' SHOOTS MISSILE OUT OF SKY
Tordan Entry Will Prolong the War
By JTA
Israeli irrr/cd' ftrtes continued
batter retreating Syrian forces
\nd moved closer to Damascus
Fhile shelling military and oil
istallations around the Syrian
ipital. Two Iraqi columns were
ent in to aid Syrian forces and
(rere decimated. Jordan's entry
nto the war was expected to pro-
jng the hostilities but not to
liange the final outcome.
Significantly King Hussein or-
dered his troops to join the Syr-
an forces rather than opening
third front. In the Sinai. Egypt
jntinuod to pour men and ar-
por across the Suez and for the
Irst time French-made Mirage
lanes were seen aiding Egyp-
lan forces in attacks against Is-
leli fighters.
ON THE front as a whole, how-
!.'.; ii i

FILLING IN


ever, there appeared to be a
stalemate. Meanwhile Israeli
army sources said Friday that
losses to date were lower than
the 780 Israeli killed during the
Six War Day and most of the
casualties occurred during the
first two days of fighting. No
or arms losses have been re-
leased.
leth David Series Beginning Monday
Seth David's Department of Con-
ji.'i,: Education will present the
>t of eight consecutive weekly
sions Monday evening from 8 to
| p.m. at Us Coral Way facility
25 SW 3rd Ave.).
Vmong the courses offered are
fious Hebrew Language classes,
series led by Rabbi Solomon
kldenberg entitled "Jewish Com-
(nities of the Caribbean" and a
rse called "Introduction to Ju-
Ism."
rabbi in Puerto Rico. His class
will be a rather informal means
of becoming familiar with the his-
toric Jewish communities of the
Western Hemisphere islands.
During the second hourfrom
9 to 10 p.m.some of the great
leaders and Zionists such as Abba
Hiilel Silver. Theodor Herzl, Mo-
she Dayan and Leo Baeck will be
discussed in depth by Rabbi Sol
Landau and guest speakers.
*bbi Waldenberg, Beth David's Registration for the classes will
assistant rabbi in charge of |tak* Place Monday evening. The
ication, spent five years as a sessions are open to the public.
SYSTEMS FOR SECURITY. Inc.
ALARM SYSTEMS
JACK SCHENKMAN
Pl-milll* (BURCLfl FIRE HOLDUP)
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JERRY
ZELTZER
IS THE MAN!
ro r*.
At a United Nations Security
Council session. Israeli Foreign
Minister Abba Eban disclosed
that a Kelt missile aimed at Tel
Aviv on Oct. 6 was diverted "only
by an act of aerial virtuosity" on
the part of an Israeli pilot. This
was the first disclosure that
Arabs had aimed such a missile
at Israel's most populated area
but Eban did not say from which
direction it had been launched.
Israeli Ambassador Josef Te-
koah. in his right of reply to the
Soviet representative, repudiated
charges that Israel was the ag-
specific official casualty figures
gressor and asked pointedly if
the USSR was the aggressor when
it repelled the Nazi hordes from
its territory. Eban's and Tekoah's
presentations to the Council and
to the news media have been
characterized by many veteran
observers of the UN scene as the
finest in Israel's diplomatic his-
tory.
In Washington, Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger told a
press conference Friday that the
war had the potentialities for
getting out of hand and involv-
ing the big powers and appealed
for moderation by all parties in-
volved. He said that Israel and
the U.S. were caught by surprise
by the Arab attacks on Yom Kip-
pur and emphasized that the
Russians were "not helpful" by
their "substantial" airlift of arms
supplies to Syria.
PRESS REPORTS that Israel
twice rejected U.S. warnings that
Syria and Egypt would attack
and that Israel also spurned a
U.S. offer before hostilities
erupted to try to dissuade Cairo
and Damascus from going to war
were denied Friday by a high
Congressional souice. It was also
disclosed Friday in Washington
that the Pentagon and the Atomic
Energy Commission had for the
first time issued written "shoot
to kill" orders to their personnel
handling nuclear weapons re-
portedly in response to the war.
to the success and recklessness
of Arab terrorists and the fear
that some terrorist group might
attempt to steal an atomic
weapon.
On Friday, Sen. James L. Buck.
ley (C-R.-N.Y.), urged the Nixon
Administration to supply Israel
with more military equipment
and to upgrade the quality of
this equipment to cope tfyth So-
viet shipments of the latest
sophisticated types of materiel
to Egypt and Syria. Throughout
the country trade union leaders
i.-. u.'u statements of support for
Jara.pl, condemned the Arab ag-
gression and urged the Adminis-
i. u.ion to neip replenish Israel's
military losses.
What do doctors
recommend
for patients in pain?
There are many medications a
physician or dentist can prescribe
for pain. But there's one pain re-
liever physicians and dentists dis-
Ense again and again: Anacin.
ach year, doctors give out over
50,000,000 Anacin tablets foi
everything from toothache and
headache pain to the minor pains
of arthritis. And millions take
Anacin without stomach upset.
When you're in pain, Lake th
tablet a doctor might give you ir
his own office. Take Anacin.
WE WANT YOUR
BUSINESS FOR A LIFETIME
SO WE TAKE BETTER CARE
OF YOU DAY BY DAY.
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JanK
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Member FD1C.
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^09


Page 14-A
+Jeisfi itcricfisr
Friday, October 19. 1973

w. :
Quiz Box
r
Story Has Seiv Dimension
By RABBI ROBERT P. FRAZIN
Temple Solel
A new spirit has been born in
South Flarida. the "spirit of God
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
(c), Lt?J Jewish Telegraphic A
Why does Orthodox Jewish
practice forbid the use of an
organ in the synagogue?
MIAMI KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
A H A V A T SHACOM CONORECA ; ^tor" Ahr^m 7'" Lthr1iti*i
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox., Can,0r Abraham Se.f. Zf
Cantor Aron_Ben Aron. 1!mENORAH (Temple,. 620 75th St.
A variety of reasons are given anshe emes. 2533 sw 19th Ave.: Jii,,er,A,1, uabbi HH1T. Abran2:
fnr thi= nrnhihitinn Snmp rnntenrl American Traditional Judaism. Rab- ow'. cantor nico Feldman. 2i
las hovered over the face and f"r tBM prohibition, borne contend bj j Marshal| Ta 0antor Sol ,AMin TT.'T: ... .
My dear friends, the Torah por faith of nis people." that playing a musical instrument Pakowitz. ^ Tatum wal7rway K c2n,.rvat?ve >
Rabbi Euq-ne Labovitz. Cantor Ed-
ward Klein. 29
tion for this Shabbat. Beresheet. u/e have witnessed a new crea-i was prohibited in a synagogue, es- (1ETH AM (Tem|j M50 N Kenda
the story of creation, takes on Bl .jon the creation, the renewal of! pecially during services, because: Dr. t. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
this day. i identitv and commitment, a re
ever since the destruction of the
temple a spirit of mourning pre-
bert M. n.iumqard. Asiociate Rabbi
Barry Altman. 3
vails in accordance with the state- 8E.TH david. 2625 sw 3rd Ave.
. r. i ,o 4. ..n Corserva- v Rabb' Sol Landau.
ment in the Psalms (137:4) "How
We have wit- sponse to what we can do.
nessed a brutal gut iet us not waste the present.
itlick of the i -, Kino .._ui.hiti.il ment in the Psalms (ld7:4) How cantor wiiiiam w. Linson.
attack oi tne Let us stop being a crisis faith K ;> u. .
Arab nations, a Rather lct us continually stir the snal1 we sinB tne song oi me Loru, ,v |i;| kttivah: M :iry N,iMini,
despicable act of consciCnce of the world, showing in a slrane iana-
aggression
our people
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr. Or.
thodox. Rabbi Phineas A. Weberman
30
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 64S
Collini Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmiaf. 3t
Saturda) J:J0 a.m. Sermon: "Heaven
>n your Head."
rael on Yom
Kippur. Little
did we ever
think that a con-
Rahbi Fraiin Bk& in the Mid-
dle East would
become .known as the Day of
Atonement War.
On Kol Nidre, I spoke to my
congregation about the sin against
"Pon it that Am Yisrael Chai! that the others claim that the organ it m"-*^ iutftortam dmSSSSd hv S?4j5u^inl^A^nuw AvrJhom
> H people of Israel lives. self is considered an imitation of gg* *$& "SSSSTlmSt Gron"
Let there be a positive, creative
and committed Judaism that in the
the practice of another faith and
that Judaism should project its
"very good."
By Special Report
NEW YORKFormer Supreme
the Jew. And the most grevious sin Court Justice Earl Warren, Dr.
of all was perpetrated just a few] Michael Novak, of the Rockefeller
Foundation: Dr. Martin E. Marty,
of the University of Chicago
words of the creation story is i own ima*e- There are otners who
claim that the service to God must
be one that is directly issued from
man without being channeled
through some impersonal mechan-
ical device such as an organ.
AJComm. Meet
Divinity School; Dr. Elizabeth
2j!rJfe: "A Douvan. of University of Michigan:
hours later.
I asked the members of Temple
olel not to forget, not to forget
It^^T* 5 7 afe Whe?! Elmer L. Winter, and Bertram H.
%* _? -5.- 'If0":-^^! GoW head the list of speakers who
will address the National Execu-
tive Council of the American Jew-
ish Committee at its annual meet-
ing Thursday through Sunday. Oct.
23 to 28, at Stouffer's Riverfront
fnn, St. Louis, Mo.
to forget, we must not, and we
have not!
We have responded superbly.
Our entire community has come
forth to give as much as it possi-
bly can to answer the emergency.

mmmmm-mimti:
Why does Jewish tradition in-
sist on the mezuzah parchment
being letter perfect in its hand-
written content?
The actual commandment in the
Bible, from which the law requir-
ing a mezuzah on the doorpost is
derived, expressly states that the
obligation is to "write" the holy
words on the doorpost. This indi-
cates that every Jew is required
to be involved in writing the text.
This is accomplished by buying one
which means paying for the writ-
ing of the parchment to be af-
fixed to the doorpost.
"Loneliness." Saturday a.m. Coral '
iVav
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave. Ortho- *or!n ?.** vi"0* Conservative,
dox. Rabbi H. Rothman. 5, cntor Murray Yavneh. 32-A
Saturday :' a m -------
._,... ...-ITT"VTT.....___^ AGUDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFARO
8?7H KDEH- ,101SW- 1?th Ave' CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.. Mi.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-, ,mj Beach. Orthodox. Rabbi Mop.
p.ro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Alex decai rh!moil|
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman. 6 | iffMTIf Miami atkra
3ETH TIKVA, (Reform) 9025 Sun- j nvmin miami otflirt
et Dr. 6-A ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 102S
Friday 8:15 p.m. preceded by discus- I NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conservative
ion period nt 7:30 p.m Rabbi Milton Schlmaky. Cantor Ian
Alpern. 33
BETH TOV (Temple). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles
Rubel. Cantor Seymour Hinkee. 8
Friday *>:3'> p.m.
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religioui Community Center. 192S5
N.E. 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER Ml. BETH TORAH. 1081 N. Miami Beach
AMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi, Blvd. Conservative Rabbi Max Lip-
Joeeph R. Narot. 10 chit*. Cantor Jacob B. Mendtlson 34
Friday 8 p.m. Sermon by Cabin Barry ------o------
Tabarhnikoff: "How Can Israel Win B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 MW 183rd St.
:he War and the Pence*" Services will Conservative. Rabbi Victor D
Include the celebration of Simchat dwelling. Cantor Jack Lerner. 38
Torah and consecration of new Re- | ------*____
liRiouH School students. i SINAI (Temple), of NORTH DADS
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley Cantor Irvina
Shulkes 37
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Bereshis
Since the obligation involves I
OR OLOM (Temple) 8755 8W 16th
St. Conservative Rabbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari. 13
Friday 8 p.m. Sim.hu Torah. Sermon:
writing, the Wilting IS Of Utmost "The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Work
concern. Anv mistake would make. "J l"*- s/.',ri,,TL' Saturday 8:S0 a.m.
El .. ... .irrmoii: III the lleKinninir.
i the writing incomplete and. ------.------
thus, the obligation of having the: T,AFvEREcToHn.erSv,tiv.L- r^,NMSJSSl
mezuzah on the doorpost WOUld Klein. Cantor Sheldon Kodner. 14
not be fulfilled Friday 8:iS p.m Sermon: "There.-.
| Always a Chance for a New Regin-
tl 1K _.vi. '""K ""lv A -NVw Prospective is
tne mezuzah, thus, resembles n,..,|..,| Saturday I am Salihath of
the covenant between the Almighty
"In the beginning God created the heaven and the earth ."
(Genesis, Chapters I-TV, 8)
THE CREATION: God created the world in six successive
stages, fashioning it out of nothing, and transforming chaos into
order and perfection. Light dispersed the darkness: the sky be-
came visible: sea and land were separated and the earth pro-
duced grass and trees; the sun. moon and stars illuminated the ,here be no error or mkunder- '"l ;.'" svj"""1, ^V1^'1'" "' !l'
u.____ .l ... j- i_ week, lur .Mit/.v..h. Michael, Bon
neavens. tne waters teemed with fish and sea animals and the standing between man and God. i Mr. and Mm Allen Moss.
HIALEAH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
and the Jew which must be clearly Z,,0,?va',Tveemp,Reabb80NoMr'rnearn ^hapTo
understood and manifested so that, Kl^f 'T^SSSKBtobbtt. Bat--

Adath Yesliiirim
Invites Members
To Joint Partv
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative Rabbi Paul J.
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnaaa. 11, Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Crisia
Friday p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and that the Jewish Community Has Been
! KinlurlnK These Past Days." Satur-
day lrt:S0 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Charles,
son of Mr. and Mrs. reeorxe Berlin.
] IKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NB
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Oav
Bidnick. 33
| VOUNG ISRAEL OF~GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171t St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zalman Kossowsky 39
CMMMM0
JUDEA (Temple). 5650 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eiien-
tat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
ZAMORA (Temple). 44 Zamora Avo.
Conaervative. Rabbi Maxwell A.
Berger. Cantor Stanley Rich. 41
SUKFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Pabhl
laaac D. Vine. Cantor Leibele
Levine. 50
FORT lAUDEROAtE
ISRAEL (Temp'e). 7100 W.
than Znlondek.
Frldaj p m Sermon: "The Bridi -
Torah." Saturday
a.m. Bar Mltsvah; Julio Maffrl
NOa... ml AMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION 2225
NE 121st ^t. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor Ben Zior
Kirschenbaum. 35
MIAMI BEACH
1S BETH
air was filled with winged creatures of every kind. On the sixth
day beasts and reptiles swarmed the earth, but the culminating
act was the creation of man and woman, made in the image of
God. endowed with such divine gifts as intelligent-?, freedom of
will and moral power to distinguish between right and wrong.
Both were charged with the duty of rearing a family and were
n authority over all creatures. God rested from his work on
the seventh day. blessing and sanctifying it.
ADAM AND EVE: Adam was assigned the task of cultivating
the garden in Eden, in the region of Mesopotamia. Permission
was granted him to eat of anv fruit except that of the "Tree of
Knowledge of Good and Evil" as a test of his ability to obey
God's commandments. But the woman later called Eve by her
husband who had been created as his helpmate, succumbed to
the wiles of the crafty serpent, and she ate of th? forbidden fruit. I Adath Yeshurun and Cantor Jacob efTH RAPH*Et"T.mP. 1545 Jef. "Vb'bT" Harr'y "e/ Schwartz"' Canto"
giving some to her husband. The Divine punishment for this act -..>-.--_ -. SKKS -*?.? .Conteryat.ve. Rabbi Jacob Danziger. 44
The board of directors of Tem-
ple Adath Yeshurun and the board
of directors oi the SWerhood will ^oVox1 rlftffciWOTttftt
-ponsor a get acquainted party for
new members of the temple Sat-
urday at 9 p.m.
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. ?01 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir.
sky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Akiva
Brilliant. Cantor Maurice Neu. 43
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 43
POMPANO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 6101
NW 9th St.
.....m Saiunlav n 4' a m.
Sermon Mau It 'ne "
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative Rshbi Morris A. Skop.
HALIANDALE
19 HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Ave.
of disobedience was pronounced: henceforth they would suffer
the trials and tribulations of ordinary mortals and both were
driven from the Garden of Eden.
CAIN AND ABEL: Adam and Eve had three sonsCain,
Abel and Seth. Cain became a tiller of the soil and Abel a shep^
herd. Abel was the more sincere and his offerings to God were
acceptable, whereas those of Cain were rejected. In a fit of jeal-
ous anger, Cain slew his brother and when challenged by God as
to the whereabouts of Abel answered defiantly. 'Am I my brother's
keeper?' Cain was doomed to wander as a fugitive, settling in the
land of Nod. Nearly all succeeding generations lapsed into sin
and committed acts of violence, incurring the wrath of God. Had
(it not been for the righteous Noah, the tenth in regular descent
from Adam, the entire human race would have been destroyed.
H0UYWOOD
Cantor Ian Alpert of Temple
lath Yeshurun and Cantor Jacob
B. Mendelson of Temple Beth
Torah. Will offer a program of folk Ave'. uSS^tUSSTZmnaSSSS: C%^tTCnN0, HEBRfw c?~:
.,.,. .. .u Cantor David Convlser Si pREGATION. Conservative. 3501
>OngS. With guitar accompaniment ^viaj^n-iser. 21 University Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
and a sing along. Refreshments ?hodoJ.FR.Abbi "0,.^'e *&& B^T,H EL 'Tempi.YTjsi s. 14th Ave.
Will be served kv- Rackov- Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. 49
uc servea. r ____ ____ a Kr..lay SI", ,, m l)r Emanuel S.-h.-i k.
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM rniuroc EPbl emeritus. Heth Sholom IV plea
GATION. 843 Meridi?, Ave 22 A' T,"J""if' ,BHyn NV' w"' !"""i'k "n
ojnorifJtM Ave. 22.A | -u,. Basin Airaln." l>r. Jaffe will con-
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREflATinw i u'i v"u"' **rvloe for hisrhschool
1242 Washington Ave Orfhldov 'I "3Pmt.'. :" S "m '" th* chapel S:"-
Rabbi Dow Rozenwaig Orthodo*i hrday 11 am liar M.t.vah: Howard
._,"' 23 I SOOtt, M.n of I)r and Mrs Fred Khani.
Max Waltzman is president of
the temple, Morris Katz is chair-
man of the board, and David Adler
is membership chairman.
I rRAf?.'r!iAR,0,c HEBREW con.
Mrs. Herbert Chernov is presi-1 ^r^l.l^^ZT J&
dent of the Sisterhood and Mrs. emanu-el (^plTTww whino.
Howard Marks is membership J0" Ave- Conservative. Rabbi Irving
.. .1
chairman.
,
"" ......I...... [" M
rCatbiMi'caf Jeleviiio* r'rograntt
Oct. 21 Ch. 4, 8:30 a.m. The First Estate
(Repeated on Ch. 2 at 6:30 p.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "Godspell"
Guests: Carol Ann McCarthy, Scotch Birely, cast
members of play "Godspell"
Oci. 21 Ch 10. 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi Maxwell Berger, Temple Zamora
- Ch. 7. 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Max Lipschitz, Beth Torah Congregation
Topic: "PracticinB Rpliainn t~*.
Democratic Women's Rally
The Adlai Stevenson Democratic
\ Women's Club of Miami Beach
| plans an 'all candidates rally,"
|j Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the Wash-
ington Federal Auditorium, 1133
Normandy Dr. Public welcome.
Topic: "Practicing Religion Today"
J,
- ,.,........ ,
Thu p Cooperation unth the GreMt*
Miami Rabbinical Association.
Ccordinator of the feature/
ippeannf here is
RABBI MAXELLL BERGER
Spiritual Leader of
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
radar I n m Kabbalat Shabbat Sat-
f Mr. nmi ,!-'rr,Mi,;val,: l.-.rry son
Mrs Barbara Perlhera;: i;;lrv Dlek.
1 r"iio^", VI MPS Phillp Si"<"- "
lr Robert Dicknteln.
Dr Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
GrOM- ____ ____ 2S
C.?QJ kGAT,ON *N-NELL (Branch
M.rf^,W A"dm/)- "h St. and
Meridian Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abra
ham Ben-Hillel. jj.a
JAQvAr,S>...OHe^~ COMMUNITY
% !Lt?OQUf 1532 Washington Ave.
Can?M *b-' Tib0r H- St,r"
Cantor Meyer Cngel. 2
*r>r>rV>Mr>rr>rWrrVvVVyVV
CANDIEUGHTING TVU
23 TISHRI 6:30
AMrrWr^MrrVs%VVVAAA4A
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 4S01 Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Mor-
ton Malavsky. Cantor Irving Cold *
Friday 7 p.m Services at newlv con-
structed main sanctuary". 1400 N. 46th
Ave.
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. 47
TEMPLE BETH JTrtM. Conservative.
310 SW (2nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
Rabbi Salomon Benarroch. Cantor
Harry Schmerling. 47-B
FVIday 8:15 p.m. Bat Mltzvah: Robin
Davis.
TEMPLE 8OLEL (Liberal). 5106
Sheridan St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Fraain. Cantor Michael Kyrr.
MIKAMAK
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW SSth St
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom DraziK
Cantor Abraham Roster. 41 1
Friday ?:4R p.m. Simchat Torah Ser-
vices at Sheridan Hills Elementary
School, nat Mltavah: Laura, daught-
er of Mr. and Mra. Leonard Roue Sat-
urday 10:30 a.m. Service* at Holiday
Inn. Hallandale.
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
1*3 NE 8th St Conaervative. St
Friday I p.m. Saturday 9 a-m and 5
o.m Mr and Mrs. Rachlin will tend-
er the Shalaah Sudah in honot; of. ns 1
Jonathnn's birthday. '


iday, October 19. 1973
+J(y*lsfi ffrrkfter
Page 15-A
oes the Government Have an Irish Policy?
By EPHRAIM KISHON
jWe woke up one night to the
|und of an inner voice demand
|g sternly:
Pardon me, but does the Is
lei government have a formu
ted Irish policy?"
|\Ve were torn by doubt. It's ;
ct. we mused, that the U.S. gov
iment has a dynamic South
1st Asian policy. China has a
ariitional African policy. He
Bjesty's Cabinet has a declared
Iddle East policy, so whj
loulrin't we have a formulated
th policy, for Pete's sake?
iv doesn't the Knesset convene
discuss the Northern Ireland
sis in the light of Israel's
kbal strategy, huh?
WHAT THE lull's the mattei
b us?
The Knesset ought to go into
}three-days-and-nights session
the Irish impasse and ham
out maps, borders, terror,
nographic and relevant issues
Upwards, cur Foreign Minister
kuld summon the British am-
Bsador and hold frank and use-
talks with him, addressing
like Abba to son in official
btocolese as follows:
['Your Honor, 1 have been ur-
ntly instructed by the Israel
vernmpr.t_.to bring its position
the Irish question to your
lice. You may be aware that
Knesset had devoted six con-
jtive sessions to the painful
ration of this regional conflict,
has authorized the Cabinet
voice its ardent desire for an
fly and just -settlement that
take into consideration the
fcitimate rights of the Irish peo-

Kishon
Despite her most dangerous hour,
Israel still manages to laugh, and
these days no one makes her laugh
more than her supreme humorist,
Ephraim Kishon. Here, Kishon
wonders about bureaucracy even
in time of crisis.
from the 1921 partition boun-
daries, that is to say. the an-

nihilation of the consequences of
British aggression, in other words,
the withdrawal of Her Majesty's
troops fi om Irish soil, can bring
calm to this strife-torn region."
Here Abba will lift the famous
Ehan eyebrow and set his ex-
pression on "smouldering."
"The consistent and impartial
peace poncy of my government
obliges us to notify your excel-
lency that as long as the British
government persists in its ob-
durate refusal to withdraw from
the occupied territories, it must
be considered responsible for this
unhappy situation and grievous
bloodshed."
FINGER, eyebrow, small halo
round head.
"T!ie lesson of history teaches
us, your Excellency, that it is not
borders or territories that pro-
vide a nation with security and
economic welfare, but only stable
relations based on the principles
of International justice and an
honest desire for genuine stable,
permanent etcetera peace. More-
over, ahem ..."
At this stage Abba will rise
and float some ten inches in the
air.
"We trust that your Excellency
will convey- our earnest peace
message to your government
without delay, and for the time
being we remain, with expres-
sions of profound regret and
shaken esteem, always at your
service, Abba. Ephraim and Yos-
ke."
Interview ended. Dream like-
wise.
HOUSEKEEPER
5 days per week (or elderly cou
pie. Very lieht housekeeping but
som cooking. Good salary.
221-8864.
LEGAL NOTICE
HUE ISRAEL
|ur Excellency.
government.
censures tor
1st acts from no matter whal
e, and disapproves of the ex-
;sive and unwarranted use of
losives, however Libyan in
rg-'n.
Nevertheless, we feel it would
a disservice to the cherished
of peace if we were to
lore the essential, or rather.
Bll we say. the fundamental
&t of the problem, namely, the
aexation of Northern Ireland
Britain in 1921."
It this point Abba will inter-
himself for a pregnant
ase, sit up straight in his chair.
raise his finger nosehigh:
The government of Israel in
i: i n with the majority o<
sibie international organ-
on-, expresses its grave con-
_ it the \icious circle of Bets
violence on the one hand, and
hasty reactions combined
|h systematic repressive meas-
o'n the other We cannot
wever. blind ourselves to the
^capable, conclusion that only
hill and unconditional retreat
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
INSTRUCTIVE SERV CE
(NO P'OPF'^I
rwc r.'CUIT C">URT OF THE
Seventh judicial circuit
3f florida in and for
dadf county
|cvil action no. 73-25246
general jurisdiction
O'VISI^^
kCTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IE THK MARRIAGE OK
IV" | RODRJGl'EZ, Husband.
. and
J].\ RODRIGUEZ. Wife.
|s-1 VIA RODHWEZ
'-' Armstrong Street
Jam-'ioa Plains
Massachusetts. "- pv ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
[i, mHen for Dissolution of Mar-
tial bean filed against v" '",
*re required to serve a OOP* ''
written defense*, if nnv. to l
ILI'.BRT L OAlMtlCAHTE. at-
for Petitioner, whoso addres-
KM S W Klst Aventi Vlspv
Ida 33143; and file the original
the clerk of the above styled
on or before Nov. SO. 19.3;
rwise a defnuU. will be entered
hat you for the relief demanded
a-cotnnlalnt "" oetitlnn
lit ii. itt* shall be published once
week for four consecutive week:
Ji-: Jewish BXORIDIAN.
ITNESS my hand and the seal ot
(court at Miami. Florida on this
-y of Oct.. 1H73 ___
RICHARD P PRINkER
As Clark. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByjB.J. FOV
A.- Deputy Clerk
It Court Sean __
|RT L. CARRICARTE. ESQ.
|W. 61st Avenue
FlWlua D43
yy tor Petitioner .,
10/10-26 11/2-9
ELcwfmth midtiai CIr'llT
OF FLORIDA IN AMI FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE NO. 78-si*7
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Est.it.- of
SADffE ASH,
deceased.
*o Creditors and All Persi ns Hav
-. f'Vms Demands Asalnsi Bald
Estate:
Vii are hereby notified and required
.......... '"- *j' '! martd'
which vou mav have nfrainst the es-
tate of SADYE ASH. deceased late
..f Dade County Florida, to the Clr-
cull Judges of Dade County, and file
the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 733. m. Florida Stat.
utcs. in their offices in the County
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida,
within four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will b<- barrel
Piled at Miami. Florida, this 17
day of October, ad ii'Tri
ARLENE NEWMAN
THE MIAMI BEACH
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
FELIX .1 MARTINEZ
Aa Executors
Kir.-t publication of this notice "
he 19 day of I let.. 1973.
SIMON HAYS A GRVNDWERG
Bj MOSES i ORVNDWBRQ
Attorney for Executors
;* Alnsleyy Ruildlna-
llami. Florida 3313-'
in |-2fl
IN i HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOP'DA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CASE NO. 73-24756
NOTICE OF SUIT
CHARLENE ADAMS
Plaintiff
MARTIN" I HERMAN anil
!;>" > II I'K.MAN. Ins wife,
Defendants.
TO: Martin D !! rman and
r -,, .i. Herman, his wife
YOC ARE HEREBV NOTIFIED
thai n ii action to foreclose b mort-
thi How ins -
scribed property In Dadi County,
i it ; OAK GROVE SUBDIVI-
SION FIRST ADDITION, accord-
i
, ., ,i ,,: pi, : Book 7". at Page
i tin- Pub'lc Records ol l lade
County. Florida
is been f'U d m ilnal you, an I yo
............> :.. serv* n cony of yo'ir
written defense*. If anj '- M '
HM' KNI-: ADAMS. BOX 147:'.
., RRton Florida KMS2 on or be
...-.. v,.v mhi r t". IMS. otherw'ss
uda-menl maj he entered a8'alnl
you for the relief demanded in tne
i lomnlalnt.
Dated: Oct. 11. 1973
RICHARD P. BRINKER
i ". rk, circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: A. .1 R1VAS
Deputv C'-''
10/19-26 11/2-9
IN TMp C'PCU'T COURT OF THE
ELFVENTH JUDIC'AL Cior-UIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 7? SI"*
NOT'CE TO CREDITORS
., pe Estate of
x a PRUS1.N.
"oAiLCreditors and am Persons Ha*-
t: CTalmi or Demands Acatnat Bam
Vou are hereby notified and ren-iirc''
o present any Ola'ms and demand-
,-hioh veil may hav- a-nst the es-
e of max a nurav *;;'
its of Dade t'oon'v. Florida, to th-
ircuit Judges of Dade Coun'v .an.
He ih- .nm In dunlb'a'e and ;
rovided in Section 733 16 F'or ,,
mt.i.es. in their offices In the Coun-
v Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ta within Tour calendar
-om the time of the first
,,n hereof, or the same
""wiled at Warn'. Florida.
ay of October. AD. 1973.
S Lillian Urusin
S Howard M. Drusin
/S/ Muriel A. Benlamin
S Richard K Fink
As Executors
First publication of 'b's notice on
the 1!> day of October. 1973.
RICHARD k FINK
Mtorney for Executors
U4 Brickell Avenue
Miami. Florida 33131 10/19.2
months
publics
will be
this 17
LEGAL NOTfCf
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF tme
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLOR'OA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
pongATE OIVI^ION
PROBATE NO. 73-5503
FRANK B. DOWLING
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: Estate of
ANN N MATTISON
deceased.
-,, All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
mi Claims or Demands Against Said
:
Vou arc hereby notified and rniuired
.....cs.-nt any claims and demands
which vou may have again-1 till I
tate of ANN N. MATTISON decease!
late of Dade County, Florida, to tin
Circuit Judges of Dade County am
file the same In duplicate and a
irovided in Section 733 16. Florin1'
itattites, in their offices In the Coun-
v Courthouse In Dade County, Flor-
'-. w-'l'in four calendar months from
the time of the first publication her<
". same will be barred.
Filed at .Miami. Florida, this 11 da]
., October, A D. 1973.
,."-;'--r>H \l. ATI T
As Administrator
t on of this notice on
the 19 day of October. 1973.
...uHEtiT /.. MARVIN
Attorney for Administrator
I.ARS<-N. MAR\ IN ni-.PPAKP
... 72nd Avenue
liami Florida 3312H
in 1 ::".
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to i -lurat-
in business under the fictitious nanv
of CREMATA A1TO til ASS.
.ii.ci.-. tlnsses. regulator, runners,
tlto locks, keys A seat covers at
v iv ?2nd Ave. Miami. Fla.
3312S Intends to register sain Ratu
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
. .. Couiuy. Fnrlda.
CREMATA ACTO GLASS INC
in/H-26 11/2-9
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to er.gaife
in business under the fictitious name
of Gordons Seven Seas Seafood He--
.aiii.ni at o388 South Dixie Highway.
South Miami. Florida Intends to reg-
'ster said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida. ____
P. D. & D. INC.
By: Danny Gordon. President
GERALD SILVERMAN-
Attorney for applicant
30 Roberts Building. Miami. Florida
10/19-26 11/2-9
NOTICE of ACTION
CONSTRUCT'VE SF^VICE
(NO PROPERTY
IN tmc CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELF''FNTH JUDIC'AL C'PC IT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
O,. ~!T r-oiiMTV
C'VI'- ACTION NO. 73-'74
ACTIOM nic^ni UTION
OF MARRIAGE
N RE 'I'M i: M v RRIAGE i IF
V VET K SMITH.
Wife
,..,i
'( IBERT SMITH.
HusbS' A
I'd: I'i IBERT SMITH
331B Edsll Ford East
Detroit, Michigan
vor VRE HEREBY NOTIFIED
hal an action fo- Dissolution of Mar-
lage has been filed aejalnsl you ami
hi :ir.- reaulred to serve R copy <-f
.-our written defenses, if any. to II
m Frederick it Solearel. ttorne>
'or Petitioner, whose address i- ini
i.W. l-lh Avenue. Miami. Florida,
ind fib- Hi.- oricinal with the clerk
.f th.- above styled court on or *
NoveimSer 13. 1973: otherwise
- default will be entered agnbisl you
'or ill.- relief .lemanded in the com-
lain! "i petftlon
This notice shall i"' nuHlabed ones
ach week for f"ttr consecutive week?
n THE JEWISH Fl.oltlpl A N
WITNESS m\ han.l and the seal of
aid court at Mmml Florida on this
1 day of October. 1I-73
RICHARD P BRINKER
As clerk. Circuit Court
Pad.- County. F'orlda
By: A .1. RiVAS
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
FREDERK K > SPWQBii
'nl N W Uth Avenue
liami. Florida UUt
Vrtorney for Petitioner^ 9 26 n ^ 9
NOT.Ce UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREHY GIVEN that
lie undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
.f HUE ItlHD BAKERY at 9H7-944!'
g.W, Stith Street. Miami. FI. intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Gilbert Corella Inc.
Eugene l.emllch. Esq.
Attorney for Gilbert Corella Inc.
.720 W. Flagler St.. MtanV. Fl.____
10/19-26 11/2-9
lr.i tup riRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
'N ANO FOR
w * GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
i: '"! M.......
ii.-N- i i't-i\i.v. Husband
., -,i pcrvi"! .1 >-.-. \-1.-/, wife
TO: ESTHER MARTINEZ
309 l lib Stn '
Apartmenl B-3
L'nlon City, New Jersey, ,-7,i-7
yi ii" an- hereby notified thai .. Pe-
tition for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are
herebs required to serve a copy of
your answer or other pleading; to
the Petition on the Husband's at-
torney, I ESTER ROGERS, whose ad-
dress Is 1454 n \V 17 Avenue, Miami,
Florida 38125, and file the original
wiih the Clerk of the above styled
Court "ii ..i- before the 30 day of No-
vember. 1973 or a Default "ill be
entered against you.
DATED this n day of October,
1978,
ItH'H.Min P BRINKER
Clerk ..I Hi. i'ircull <'ourt
By C l' Ct 'PEl < v" ii c
10 19-21 ll 2-9
in th.: r.irtcuiT court of the
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY.
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-24740
NOTICE TO DEFEND
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF MARIE
JOCEI v\ mackey. wife.
PETITIONER. AND. JAMES
t im'ih N m m'ki:\ HUSBAND,
RESPONDENT.
TO: James Lincoln Mackey
New Providence
Nassau. Dahamas
You are hereby notified that your
uife fllt-d a petition for marriage
' dissolution, and that you are re-
I (luired to file your answer or other
pleading thereto, with the clerk of
I this Court, and t< serve a copy
thereof, utx-ii Joseph C. l^aussel. 448
| NW !( Street. Miami. Florida 33150.
your wife's lawyer, on or before No-
I v. mber ie 1S73. otherwise a Default
Will be entered against you
Dated-. 11 October. 1973. at Miami,
r-lortda.
Richard P. Brinker
Clerk of the Court
By. C. P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
10/19-26 11/J-l


Page 16-A
vJmist ntridOar
Friday, October 19, 1973
NORTON
SINCE 1924-
REGcodricIi
SAFETY
SERVICE
CENTER
1974 NEW CAR TIRE
BBS
notco^vrii!
m
any
C=
90
tel
h'des ec
,ded
s*\
B78-14
C78-14 E78-14
F78-14 G7S-I4
F78-15 G78-15
Plus F.E. Tax $2.00 to
$2.73 per tire and trade.
$1 each less for blackwalls
FOR LARGE SIZE GARS
EACH
H78-14 H78-15 J78-15 L78-15
Plus F.E. Tax of $2.94 to $3.31 per tire and trade.


BFGoodrkh
a
r LONG MILER
4 PLY NYLON CORD (most sizes)
650/700 X 13 (2 piy)
IMPORTED RADIALS
FOR COMPACT & SPORTS CARS
SIZE
145 Sri d 18.95
155SR12 23.95
155SR13 24.95
BLACKWALL
165SR13 25.95
175SR13 28.95
165SR14 27.95
155SR15 26.95
165SR15 28.95 200
F.E.Tax
1.12
Plus 1.88
F.E. Tax
t Trade-in
1.49
1.61
1.84
1.81
1.92
1.92
SIZE
560X15 14.00 1.64
BLACK F.E. Tax
775X14 15.50 2.11
825X14 17.00 2.24
825X15 17.00 2 30
Whitewalls slightly higher
ROAD HUG3ERS
TOP QUALITY BF GOODRICH
RUBBER COMPUTERIZED
TREAD APPLICATION ON
EXCELLENT CASINGS
SIZE
BLACK F.E.Tax
650X13 10.95 .31
560X15 10.95 .33
- 645X14 10.95 .31
iiilffflHy LIFESAVER
RADIAL WHITEWALL
THE 40,000 MILE TIRE
DR 70-13
Plus 8.48 F.E. Tax
& r-ade
I SIZE WHITE Ft tax
FR70-14 48.00 2.68

HR70-14 59.00 3.33 '
"^
GR76-15 56.00 3.08
_______
IJR70-15 66.00 3.55
LR70-15 71.00 3.70
695X14 10.95 .32
735X14 11.95 .35
i 775X14 11.95 .37
825X14 12.95 .39
855X14 12.95 .40
r"irVYAU i i figfl 1'P.E MORE
WM
STEEL
BELTED
POLYESTER CORD
2 STEEL BELTS
A78-13F78-14
G78-14-G78-15
H78-15J-78-15*
95
Plul F E Til
from 2 31 10
119* T..O.
Temporary out ol stock
mm
BELTED
RADIAL
JBR78-15
Fits most late models of
BUICKS, CHEVROLETS
DODGES, FORDS
PLYMOUTHS. PONTIACS
[95
*,*
MICHELIN
IMPORTED CAR
SPECIALS
SIZE
price If.e.tax 145X15 X Black 31.55
45X13 ZX Black 29.65 124 165X15 X Black
45X13 ZX White 35.57 131 520X12 X Black
155X13 ZX Black 32.68 1.44 560X15 X Black 39.85 169
155X13 ZX White '39.32 1.48 590X14 X Black
60X13 ZX Black I 34.36 1.48 725X13 X Black
Piui 2M
t E III
tr.O.
155X14 ZX White

155X15 ZX Black 38.75
165X14 ZX Black .45.37
150X14 ZX Black oV39 1.43 165X14 XAS Black 48.25 1.77
1.59
1.67
size
165X15 ZX Black 44.39
PRICE F.E. TAX
1 81
165X15 ZX White 57.58, 193
135X13 X Black
21.80
.89
39
42.44 182
27.84 1 18
42.38 76
52.95 2 20
5 1.56 165X13 XAS Black 44 20 167
175X14 XAS Black
165X15 XAS Black
53.26
51.08
190
SAFETY
BRAKE
SERVICE
FORD. CHEW
AMERICAN
COMPACTS
Tyrn drums if reoiii'pd
Reolace L>mngs ail 4 wheels,
erJiusI ne* Ita
Bleed hydraulic system add
necessary fluid.
Repack front whte' bttrinfl
Road lest car
MCS.
THRU
FBI.
Most other American
Cars $39.95
Disc Brakes Higher
NORTON
-BINCK 1884-
iV
arm
\utmM
BFGoodrkh
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
T3360 N.W. 7th Av. 661-8541
MIAMI SHORES
8801 Biscavne Bl d. 759-4446
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163rd St. 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353


iJewisli Floridian
Friday, October 19. 1973
Section B
Federation AnnualMeet Sunday
Will Honor Russell and Levy
"We are all deeply concerned
about the welfare of Israel at this
gaid Mrs. Harry B. Smith,
and one of the most important
things we can do to help at this
is to help strengthen our Jew-
ish community."
Mrs. Smith is serving as chair-
of the arrangements commit
for the 35th annual meeting of
ircater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion to be held Sunday evening at
7 p.m. at Miami Beach's Carillon
Hotel.
"The vital business accomplished
at our annual meeting and dinner,"
-he continued, "will bring Greater
Miami even closer to its objective
which is to organize our Jewish
community, to combine all of our
individual commitments, and to
(how Jews all over the world that
we are one."
ROBERT RUSSELL, who has
served as president of the Greater
imi Jewish Federation for the
past two years, and Harry A Levy,
CJA-IEF chairman for 1972 and
1973. will be honored at the an-
nual meeting.
Russell, president of Russell-
Anaconda Aluminum, Inc.. serves
member of the executive com-
tnittee of the United Jewish Ap-
il and is one of 12 Americans
ser ing on the board of governors
Robert kussell Harry A. levy
of the Jewish Agency for Israel.
He is chairman of the Jewish
Agency's Housing Committee and
a director of the American Joint
Distribution Committee, as well as
a member of the board of gover-
nors of Tel Aviv University.
Among Russell's previous hon-
or-; are the 1972 Human Relations
Award, presented by the American
Jewish Committee, and the 1973
Harold B. Bosworth Memorial
Award, presented by the Mercan-
tile Division of the Greater Miami
Fewi h Federation.
LEVY, A Miami Beach hotel
owner, land del eloper and builder,
has headed the two most success-
ful CJA-IEF efforts in Federa-
tion history. He was a recipient of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion Presidents' Leadership Award
in 1070 for outstanding community
service.
He serves as a Federation vice
pre:ident and a member of the
Federation board of directors. He
is president of the South Florida
Chapter of the American Friends
of Hebrew University, a vice presi-
dent and member of the board of
Temple Emanu-El, and a former
member of U.IA's Young Leader-
ship Cabinet.
Mrs. Smith, who serves on the
Women's Division area board as
well as serving as women's bene-
factor chairman for Miami Beach.
] is the wife of Federation vice pres-
iderrt Harry B. Smith. Both Mr.
and Mrs. Smith are former recipi-
ents of the Greater Miami Jewish
! Federation Presidents' Leadership
Award.
Also serving on the arrangements
committee are Stanley Arkin, Mrs.
Burton R. Levey, Mrs. Harry A.
Levy, Melvin C. Morgcnstern, Mrs.
Robot Russell, Howard R. Schar-
i lin. Howard F. Scott and Mrs. Irv-
ing L. W i >' 'lent of Fed-
eration's Women's Division.
Presidents Ball
Is Cancelled
Max Orovitz. chairman of the board of trustees, and Edward
Shapiro, president of the Mount Sinai Medical Center, have an-
nounced the cancellation of the Medical Center's annual Presi-
dent's Ball which was scheduled for Dec. 15.
In a letter to all who have attended this gala social function
during the past 11 years, the Mount Sinai leaders said. "Our
dec. ion was based on the fact that all of us involved in the
nning for this annual gala affair have lost our desire to be
f stive because of the tragedy in Israel."
They suggested that the addressees join with them in con-
tributing the price of tickets to a special fund to b sent to
Israel in the name of Mount Sinai for the purchase of life-saving
drucs and medications. The announcement stipulated that this
should be done over.and above other commitments made during
this Israel emergency and said that checks should be made out
to the Israel Emergency Fund and sent to Mount Sinai for that
purpose.
Paul Faske, chairman of this year's now cancelled Presi-
dent's Ball and the members of his committee urged participa-
on in the drive to aid Israel, and declared. "All of us agree
with Max Orovitz and Edward Shapiro in this emergency deci-
sion and hope that we will be able to plan next year's President's
Ball with a less heavy heart."
Pepper Organizes Campaign To Increase S.S. Benefits
legislation of Sen. Frank Church
sD-Idaho) to give the nation's
older citizens an immediate bene-
fit increase, has joined with Bing-
WASHINGTON Congressman
Claude Pepper (D-Fla.) in coop-
eration with Congressman John
Bingham (D-N.Y.) and two Repub-
lican colleagues has organized a
campaign for House acceptance of
the 7 percent Social Security in-
appioved by the Si i
Finance- Committee.
Pepper, who consponsored the
ham and Republican Congressmen
Silvio O. Conte of Connecticut and
H. John Heinz. III. of Pennsylvania,
in soliciting House Members to
urge the Ways and Moans Commit-
tee to accept the Senate proposal.
iDL Counteraction
Material to Fisht
U R D I N
E3 'S
Arab Propaganda
Counteraction material related
Arab piopaganda and infoi ma-
'ii sheets related to the Middle
Cl isis for speakers and opin-
n molders are now available
'Om the Florida Regional Office
the Anti-Defamation League of
I naj B'rith.
\- part of its coordinated work
th other Jewish agencies, ADL's
onal office specialists have
pared up-to-date fact sheets on
h topics as:
"The Record of Arab Aggres
' Against Israel;"
"Arab ExtremismA Delib-
' ate Piogram of Hate Nourishes
res ion Against Israel."
Arthur Toitclbaum, regional di-
rector, said the League also ha:,
available a newly-prepared report
documenting the history of the
Arab states' attempts to use the
United Nations as an effective
weapon in their efforts to destroy
Israel.
Teitelbaum said the League's
research and fact-finding staffs
will continue to produce issue
oriented factual materials on other
i aspects of the Middle East situa-
' tion. He said these materials will
be dist-ibuted through Jewish Fed-
erations and the ADL's resources
n Fl irida and throughout the na-
tion.
Brokers Donate Funds
To Emergency Drive
In response to the critical cash crisis facing Israel as a re-
sult of the latest Mideast fighting, numerous account executives
from the leading stock brockerage firms with offices in Miami
and Hollywood have volunteered to donate their entire earnings
for one dav to the Israel Emergency Fund.
Those'participating will have signs on their desks proclaim-
ing: "I am working for the IEF." and some brokers have indi-
cated that they will be donating their earnings each Monday
until the current fighting stops.
In addition, the brokers will be available to immediately
convert their clients' stocks into cash for the IEF
The owner of one of America's leading brokerage houses
further indicated that he would personally match dollar-for-
dollar any monies thus raised for the IEF.
All contributions to the IEF, which is sponsored by _the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation., will be *ed ".amta
humanitarian services and social welfare programs for thepeople
of Israel. No IEF monies are ever used for military hardware
or personnel.
the
.softshirt...
b / day
or night
EY NANCY VALENTINE
N
rt steps cut. V
- (Diana1 ny-
lon brings to the occasion.
Taking the long or short
approach in a sumptuous
slink of color. So elegant,
yet washable too. Left.
the long polo shirt; Light
blue. red. 8-16. $38 Right,
short buttonfront. Mint
green, beige. 10-18. $32
CASUAL DRESSES.
THIRD.FLCCR1MIAV.I.
AND ALL eUflDlNE'S STORES


Fes* i-2
* j*Wf ftrrMtor.
Fniaj. October 19.
= 'j
Morm New mark Installed
Bv Israel Hi-tadrut Council
A. B. Wiener
Appointed To
AAJE (Council
A B U":3k a acabcr of the
>e-^r Mas. Jew_sz Fcdera-
aoe i heard of irnun who ate
i*u at raraa of the board
if ae Cf II. Aqjbbbj far Jeai&k
gaut Mini a GXJF twaefiesarji
Ms beta aaaaed te the
ceeeca of jx .>
Red Magen David Receives
3 New Ambulances Here
k r -.*- f abc
the hashes policy
^ AAJE. be mO
I
be
*.- .: aba
Mr Fen em awlkndt
' !-- a 3t
h band bang] bbbbbbbI
A *9raaer corner anf ao-rater of
the Tide* Head here
Hiftadrst Coeaeil for
a decade. He it a national leaoer
of the Israe: Hiatadrat roaada-
hasbeeaa cbamsaa aa<
of -J>e Labor Zionist LV
nnar for farad Daeda.
ler aac Mrs. Nwirk haw
i*a rcuyxat* t>? ta Ba
bob Israel Histadrut Fonnca-
taea Mtaa* M ifeaor. la* iara*.
H. *at"jt roaipaiga Meda
Booar the lsrae.' Beads 29th Ab- .
ojaMBBr] Award aad irnai
ath*r crutaoaa
Mae Lena centimes as chair-
man of the beard of the Israe]
H t*cr-t CaaBaf, with Imij
Garden director of the Histadrut
aad Ben Zion Steinberg
c ".tor of the Histadrut Founda-
tion.
At Sanday's eoaclare. Sen.
E.ward J Gumey and Israel's
- o: Oeneral Sblomo Levy each
IK*- briefly, urging the Histad-
I 4W> oeiegate* present to 'con-
thew Cearrfsg rfforta for
I- it. peal Btfdkal network, the
Kapaj Botia aad the educationai,
raJtvral and welfare programs
Mr *
tae past pres-
Caaats Cbaacer
ataate of I em
Voaaaneer worker* far the
Aaaericae Bed Magea Dovid for
Israe: tin e** reacaed the OS.
MO mark hi thaw caaaaig.-
a mimimm of SlOUay
Florida for BBwaTi efficia-
Bed Cress as-. Detenu
Mteatj.
Headfcaarte- 'he organiza-
itom a: the Oraater Miami Hebrew
teadea*j ------- i -... as aan
aaaatun. for new ambalaaees
for Israe, aad for faeds far Israel >
aaj awed baal
Sanratl Beiahard. Florida rtafa
. -d: DBJd coleaa,
aaesaacai f tke Miami Bead
d|Cf of the ABaricaa 2
Magea Divid for Israe. cow*
rated effort; as the Yc,r. KippJ
War 3*a.et the end of .-. *-
-:
n Mary Lieb of Sorfsid* rfaj
- a rnoei* c-ardia:
balance, aad then a.: $v.-<,
he Kood bank inert*
tt
':
net president of the Dax I>ra*ll N)n-. Dawe-
aapter of the Xaboca.
I Accxaataats, He is
-i the ac-
acwauar
aomwred by the Histadr.-
The ke>rx*e speaker. Bernard
i :h-j'j--:s of New Yaift
xecude nee rrendect of tbt
aeL announced a $5 suilion dnit
ar 1*73 b> the Israe. Histadrut
Iaa:pais aac >aid QmbM
fiam: "faste-t grow.ng Jt-
'"'--." t;. .- ._ra*r..a HBBl *."-
- Bat) ke* role in this dr.re
r.g these historic times."
Jacobaoa briefed workers on
i-.e-x drv eiopaaents in the Yota
iCippur War. and then the capacity
rowd responded to dramatic ap-
aiaaa fc>> Jacobaon. Levin and Dr
Aror. krosish with record-settirp
mounts for the Israel Hista-:
Zsajj i^gn.
Dr. Kronih is honorar> chair
nan of the drive and is nationa.
hainr.an of the board of the la-
a#l Histadrut Foundation.
Interim Officers
Named At New
Reform Temple
Added to Curririlium
A class is Israeli songs and
er Stem k iances has been added to the rer
ate DBR :' Tt.xp> T:fereth
b accord.n? *o an announce-
ment l-y Rabbi XathaB Zoloatiek.
iirector of the school and spirit-
ual leader of the temple.
Stwss says cheese.
Swiss says fondue.
Tempie Beth larva
Hope the new Reform coagrega-
-ir.:zed eight weeks
ago aad meets at 9025 Sunset Dr.
has ejected its interim officers
The slate includes Karl Dnesen.
president: Burt Rutkin. nee pres-
ident; Madeleine Driesen. secre-
tary, and Herbert Berman. treas-
urer
Regular services are held each
Friday beginning at 8:15 pjn A
7:30 p.m. discussion period pre-
cedes the s^^Tces.
The congregation is using fa-
cilities extended through the
courtesy of the Rev. Charles R
Mory. who has also extended an
imitation to join with his congre-
gation in an interfaith Thanksgiv-
ing service Wednesday. Nov. 22.
at 8 p.m.
In another show of brotherhood,
he Cross of Glory Chuch has
rrade a cont-ibution to the Israel
Emergency Fund
Instructor for the course will be
Rose GJfarb. Sunday School teach
House of er wao has studied in Israel for
six years, much of the time in
kibbutzim.
ontr.butioB to $2 307 The
ret
--
Mr a=d Mrs. Morr.- W'eiastej
>f Miami Beach turned over S8000
te purchase a IBM
, imbu r J>e Magea David
\dom orakb atj beet
e as an aux .
Israel, army mm) ; | _: for:e
Mr* Ceiia Weir-.:.- yila)j
Beach dedicated an ambulance _
t: ^te r..--.-:. B>r-
tard Wemtraub Mr.- Weintrtal
ar. i.-.-..e -ember a| -.. riifi
;ew;=h crmrr.ur.t;.
Scad
f ai i-d aat m ]j.
-ae. operated by Hm ?. Mig^n
David also are sen.r:
the Israeli war effort

3-BEDR00M, 2 BATH
GARAGE
Immaculate, near
Orthodox Temple and
close to all schools.
651-2898
WcaJkit
Cheese Pizza
PLA.YSESG
Ox\ MOVENG TO
ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
CaN ma, Esther, 635-6554 end
let me quote you rates. Also
car moving 4 long distance
Ttovitig anywhere in the US.
* overseas.
A. B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
^ 0 *!S**fc*^
Wbolnols aaaaaaaa) if
H
MOtlAH KOSHE1 POUH1Y
'racMsors oad Export-rt
f *a fiaert UJ. Cert. Uvte<
0S.t MEATS end PO01T1T
1717 N.W. 7th Avo.
Miami, Fla
hone 371-1855
but the family
calls it an
Italian Nychel
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee* Cheese
Pizza a real family
pleaserl Just follow the
easy directions on the box
and in just about 20 min-
utes you get a sizzling hot
treatcrisp, cheesy, au-
thentic Italian pizza. All the
makings come in this one
packagepizza flour mix,
pizza sauce and cheese.
How about some for sup-
per, tonight? How about a
whole one for yourself, just
as soon as you get baclr
from the storel
Swiss Knight says delicious things imported from
Switzerland: 6 foil-wrapped wedges of plain or as-
sorted Gruyere Cheese, perfect for snacks, parties
lunch boxes And for en-
tertaining, Swiss Knight
Fondue in a classic recipe
of Gruye'e and Emmental
cheeses, white wine and
Kirsch. Swiss Knight'
Cheese-Swiss Knight'
Cheese Fopdue. More than
that you cannot say
Gerber ttieeaeCo., lac. Stamford, Cemaectioit06*05
Think of them
as multiple
vitamins
with
wrinkles
We're not suggestiftf
you give up vitamin pHh
for prunes. All we're sayinf
is, Sunsweet Prunes have
many important vitamin*.
like A and B-l, B-2 and
macin. Like minerals, to
calcium, plenty of iron,
rich in potassium.
Yet low in ^wtjim,
Delicious with natural
sugar. So you can nibble
omething sweet for
only a measly 18-odd
calories per prune.
Abi gezunt
with
SUNSWEET Pitted PRUNES


Friday, October 19. 1973
b**l*li n^riril^r
Page 3-B

Persoff Appearance Opens
Greenfield Lecture Series
^Wto, Stop and television star "Red Sky at Morning," "The Bad-
Neheraiah Persoff w.ll bring his landers," "The Comancheros"
adaptation of the stories of "Sho-1 The Al Capone Story" and many
others. -
In television, Persoffs credits
are too numerous to list, but of
the ones he likes to remember
most there are: "The Last Days
of Mussolini." "The Untouch-
ables." "For Whom The Bell
Tolls," "Gunsmoke" and "The
Wild, Wild West."
His performance of "Sholem
Aleichem," for which he received
the Los Angeles Drama Critics
Award for 1971. is a one-man
presentation of a hand-picked as-
sortment of stories and characters
from the prolific mind of the Jew-
ish story teller and, as several
critics wrote, "you don't have to
be Jewish to enjoy it."
Persoffs appearance at Temple
Israel, 137 NE 19th St., opens this
season's Greenfield Lecture Series,
which will include 15 Sunday
morning programs of intellectual
and educational content.
Scheduled later in the series
are world-renowned psychother-
apist Dr. Rollo May. Leslie Fiedler
and Oscar Handlin. Both subscrip-
tion tickets and single tickets for
Persoffs appearance are available.
All Greenfield Lecture Series
programs begin at 10 a.m. For ad-
ditional information, call Temple
Israel.
NtHtMIAH PERSOFf
lem Aleichem" to Temple Israel
of Greater Miami Sunday.
Persoff, who was born in Jeru-
salem, has been a well-known
figure to movie-goers and televi-
sion watchers since the mid-1950's
when he appeared in "The Harder
They Fall," Humphrey Bogart's
last film. His film credits include
Ginzburg Exhibit On Display
At Lowe-Levinson Art Gallery
An exhibition of paintings by
Yankel Ginzburg will open after
services at Temple Beth Sholom's
Lowe-Levinson Art Gallery, 4144
Chase Ave., Friday evening at 9:30
p.m. It will run through Nov. 11.
Yankel Ginzburg, born Yuri
Zhukor in 1945 in Alma-Ata. is the
grandson of Russian Marshal Zhu-
kov. His birthplace is the capital
of the Kazakhstan Republic located
near the Soviet Union's border
" with China.
In March 195", the Ginzburg
family came to Israel and Yankel
won a scholarship to the Tel A,vi\
Academy of Art, where he grad-
uated in 1964.
The hdders which find their
wi\ Into svery one of Yankel Ginz
burg's paintings have a special
meaning for him. When he h id
finished nil arl studies in Israe1
I had stage I
show, a critic wrot? "it is a si
that w a talenl 'd youn man :
a "So Ginrburs I
to laddei "''
L. ; mbni "i ; written
the Bible."
s-.P
yoi Ginzl
ted in m tlons
including thos of Da< Id 0 trakh,
Abivi Bban an l Aven 11 Harriman
He shuttles between his adopted
h >mt land Irael and the United
States to keep mo with a busy
schedule of commissions and gal
lery showings.
The opening will include a re-
ception for the, artist and his wife
hosted by the temple's Sisterhood.
Judy Drucker is director of the
Lowe-Levinson Art Gallery, which
is open Monday through Friday
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday
mornings until noon. Millie Ser is
associate director
Communal WorkersTo Participate In Oct. 24 Forum
All National Council of Jewish
Communal Service members and
the staffs of all communal agen-
cies are invited to participate in
an open forum Wednesday at the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Building, 4200 Biscayne Blvd.
The forum, which is scheduled
to begin at 10 a.m., is one of sev
pral arranged by the NOGS'
throughout the country. It will be
led by Charles Miller, president oi
the organization and dean of Jew
ish Federation social planners, ac
cording to an announcement made
by Myron A. Berezin, executive di
ACFF Schedules
\nii iiiil Luncheon
The Asthmatic Children's Foun-
lation of Florida will hold its an-
lual membership luncheon Wed
day at 12 noon in the Residen-
ial Treatment Center 1800 NE
168th St.
Guest speaker will be Robert
Pines, a new member of the board
>f directors of the Foundation, who
will discuss his experiences dur-
ing the two and a half years he
pent in a similar facility as a
child.
Highlighting the event will be a
talent show, presented by the 24
boys and girls in residence.
The Residential Treatment Cen
ter is one of only four such non-
profit facilities in the United
States, dedicated exclusively to
the care of severely asthmatic
youngsters.
Faye Koch is in charge of reser-
vations.
Mental Health Exhibit
Temple :.ienoraii Sisternood has
slated its meeting for Wednesday I
noon in the social hall. Program
will include the film, "Only Hu-1
man," and a talk on mental health
by Rev. Mrs. Robert M. Cordray.
rector of the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida (YM-
YWHA) and vice president of Jew-
ish Central Workers.
These documented discussion;
with local communal workers re :
garding their input and ideas sur !
rounding decision making, priority i
setting, functioning and effective-
ness of the communal institutions
will become part of a landmark re-
port to be submitted at the 1974
national conference in San Fran-
cisco.
Luncheon will be served to those
attending the fnrum.
VISIT OUR PHESTICl
STUDIO. FAMOUS ALL
OVER THE WORLD"
1ST. 1935
PpCfr*
one of me
(araeil and
mosl beautiful
Setei lions al
moderate prices.
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AND 18 KARAT FLOWING
GOLD JEWELRY TO PLEASE
YOUR PERSONALITY
11630N.E. 2 AVE.
NORTH MIAMI
757-3145
MJHHA Women
Hold Luncheon
The Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary, Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital' for the Aged. (Douglas
Gardens), will hoM its luncheon
meeting at noon. Tuesday. Oct. 30
at the Barcelona Hotel.
President of the Auxiliary. Mrs.
Lawrence Silver man will preside
and Mrs. Sol Silverman, honorary
past president and building fund
chairman will give a report on the
project.
The birthday candlelight cere-
mony will be conducted by Mrs
Esther Meyer, and Mrs. Jack
Weiss New Year's project chair-
man will give the invocation.
sweet treat
for you...
and the
kids too!
The famous ManischewilZ
bakers have created many
delicious new varieties of
matzos over the years-but never
a tantalizingly sweet matzo cracker
like this new "Honey and Spice." That's
exactly what's been added to our crisp overt*
fresh matzo and it will be your new all-family
favorite. It's a sweet treat for breakfast or noshing
even with nothing on it. Ideal as a snack with
coffee, tea or milk. Try it-you won't like it-
you'll love itl
Now at your local grocer
and supermarkets.
Manischewitz
Produced under *triet Rabbinical supervision. Certificate on request


Page 4-B
+Jenit Hcridiar
Friday, October 19, 1973
PART OF GREAT ARTISTS SERIES
Roberta Peters Concert At
Temple Beth Sholoni Nov. 7
Roberta Peters, world-famous
Metropolitan Opera coloratura ~$Gr
prano. will appear in concert under
the aegis of the Great Artists Se-
ries of Temple Beth Sholom.
Wednesday, Nov. 7. at 8 p.m., in
the temple, 4144 Chase Ave. Mi
ami Beach.
First known to New York audi-
ences who have applauded her ev
ery season since her history-mak
ing Metropolitan Opera debut in
1950. she has dazzled audiences
abroad at the Royal Opera House
Covent Garden, the Vienna State
Opera and other great operc
houses. She was presented with
the coveted Bolshoi Medal in 1972
becoming the first American-born
artist to receive the honor.
A favorite of United States audi-
ences through her regular con.
certs in every major American
city, her recordings and her fre- ,
quent television programs, this ^^Jl^ISSL^^.
season, she again makes a com-
plete tour of North America and
Europe, in addition to her ap
Book Reviews At
Temple Israel
Start Nov. 13
Temple. Israel of Greater Miami
will hold the first in a series of
FOOT book reviews on Tuesday.
Not. 13. at 10 a.m'.Tn Wolfson
Auditorium.
Rabbi Barry labachnikoff will
nview the latest edition of "The
Making of a President," together
with Sen. Jack Gordon. Luncheon
will be served.
Sponsored by the Temple Israe:
Sisterhood, the current series is
open to non temple members.
Remaining three reviews are
slated for Dec. 11 at 10 a.m., Jan.
22. 8 p.m. and Feb. 12. 8 p.m.
Hadassah Groups
Plan Functions
A fine art and antique exhibit
and sale will be presented by
Ima Group of the Miami Chapter
of Hadassah on Saturday. Oct. 20
The committee in charge of the from 7 to 11 p.m. at the Washing-
Beth Sholom concert includes ton Federal. 167th St. and 6th Ave
Rabbi Leon Kronish, D.D., Mrs. Frank Smik. art critic, will be
pTaranc'es with the Metropolitan David Drucker, general chairman, available to answer questions, and
Opera. James S. Knopke and Mrs. Julius all proceeds will go to the Hadas
Miss Pete grew up in the Ser> cocnairmen; Mr. and Mrs. sah Hospital in Israel.
Bronx, where she began intensive' Wi.iam Aiper Mr and Mrs. Jules
Arkin. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Bodin.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Courshon, Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Courshon. Mr. and
Mrs. Milton Gaynor, Mr. and Mrs.
Jerrold Goodman, Mr. and Mrs.
Jack D. Gordon, Mr. and Mrs.
Meyer Kotler, Mrs. Anna Miller.
studies at the age of 13 with no-
ted voice, teacher, William Her-
mann. Impressario S. Hurok heard
her sing at her teacher's studio
and signed her to a contract, de-
spite the fact that she had yet to
appear professionally anywhere.
Her Metropolitan Opera audition
The Migdol Hadassah Group of
Buckley Towers will hold a Sim-
chat Torah luncheon on Monday.
Oct. 22, in the auditorium of Buck
ley Towers. The program will fea-
ture Mrs. Milton Rubin, violinist,
and Mrs. Florence Sholl who wiil
Mr. and Mrs. David Miller, Mr. offer a 8r"P f stories.
resulted in a coveted contract; her *nd Mrs" lrv\n?.?; Mil,er- Mr- and
debut was scheduled to be the
Queen of the Night in Mozart's
'The Magic Flute." But only two
months after her audition, she
was called on to sing Zerlina in
"Don Giovanni" with only a few
hours notice.
Her debut caused a sensation
Mrs. Leonard Miller, Dr. and Mrs.
A. Lawrence Rose, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry B. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Mar-
vin Stonberg and Mr. and Mrs.
Lewis E. Zorn.
The Great Artists Series also
includes performances by Byron
Janis. pianist. Sunday, Dec. 9,
and made her name a household Er>ck Friedman, violinist, Sunday,
word overnight. She subsequently Jan 13. Richard Tucker and Rob
starred in 37 different roles in the ert Merrill in joint recital. Thurs
Metropolitan Opera. day, Feb. 21. at the Miami Beach
After her concert at Beth Sho- Auditorium; Lilit Gampel, violinist,
lorn. Miss Peters will leave for 'the 13-year old child prodigy who
New York to sing in an original completely captivated audiences
cantata prepared especially for the throughout the world) Saturday,
centennial of the Union of Amer March 23.
ican Hebrew Congregations by Tickets are available at the tem-
Rlie Wiesel and Darius Milh*u3 pie office, Allegro Music House,
and conducted by Lukas Foss. The Coral Gables: Miami Beach Radio
cantata, commissioned by the Co., Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach,
UAHC Centennial Committee, is and at the Photo Center Stores,
entitled "Ani Maamin a Song Dadeland and 163rd Street.
Giller 1974 President Of
South Florida Chapter, AIA
Norman M. Giller. architect,
banker and former chairman of
the Miami Beach Housing Author-
ity, will serve as 1974 president
of the South Florida Chapter of
the American Institute of Archi-
tects.
Giller. who succeeds Henry R.
Riccio of North Miami, will be
installed with other new chapter
officers at a dinner-dance to be
held at the Americana Hotel on
Jan. 19.
In an election held Tuesday eve-
ning, Oct. 9. Glenn A. Buff of Cut-
ler Ridge was elected vice presi-
dent, succeeding Giiier, which
makes him the AIA president-
elect. He will head the organiza-
tion during 1975.
Other officers elected to serve
with Giller and Buff during the
coming year include Lester Pan-
coast of Coconut Grove, secretary,
and Jose Feito of Miami, treas-
urer.
NORMAN GIILIK
Serving as incoming directors
of the chapter will be Don Forfar,
Cutler Ridge; Richard Schuster,
Miami, and Ralph Warburton, Cor-
al Gables, dean of the University
of Miami Department of Architec-
ture.
As immediate past chapter presi-
dent, Riccio will serve next year
as a state director of the Florida
Association of the American In-
stitute of Architects. Charles Paw-
ley of Miami was elected to serve
as Riccio'a alternate on the state
AIA board.
Giller, who operate* a Miam-
Beach architectural firm under
his own name, is also president of
the Jefferson National Bank at
Sunny Isles and has served as
president and a director of the
South Florida Chapter of the Boy-
Scouts of America.
Giller, who is listed in "Who's
Who in America," has practiced
architecture in Dade County for
more than 25 years and has served
aa a consultant to the ILS. govern-
ment an-t many foreign iivern
menU-
Howard M. Katzen's appoint-
ment as chairman of the Tem-
ple Menorah Israel Dinner of
State which will be held Sun-
day, Nov. 4, at the Deauville
Hotel, has been announced by
Milton M. Parson, executive di-
rector of the Gi eater Miami Is-
rael Bond Organization.
JWV Leaders Meet
Department of Florida Com-
mander M. Jay Berliner announ-
ced that there will be a meeting
of the executive committee of the
Jewish War Veterans Monday. Oct.
29, at 8 p.m. at the First Federal
Bldg., 18301 Biscayne Blvd. The
committee is expected to take up '
the implementation of national
JWV policy concerning the Israeli
war.
First Post Set For 1 p.m.
The $15,000 added Criterium
Stakes and the second leg of the
match series between jockey Gene
St. Leon and jockette Linda Rich-
mond are Saturday's attractions
at Calder Race Course. In all there
will be ten races on Saturday with
first post on this occasion set at
1 p.m. rather than the usual 1:30
p.m.. Gates will open at 10:30 a.m.
Sunday School Classes
There is no tuition fee. at Tem-
ple Tifereth Israel for Sunday
School classes with instructor Hy- j
man Sootin, or individual week
day classes for Hebrew and Bar;
Mitzvah instruction under the
supervision of Rabbi Maurice!
Klein, spiritual leader of the tern-1
pie. |
.....
As...
Max Lerner
Sees IT
"TV
* .11.'
.... -..'
The republic will survive Spiro Agnew's sudden resignation
as it survived 'he corruptions which he has now in effect owned
up to. but it has been a sleazy chapter in the history of Amer-
ican public morals. You don't hit a man when he is down and
now out.
But if America is ever to master its tawdry venalities, it
Will not be by bowing our heads in public unction, as most of
the politicians are doing, and saying how saddening it is. and
what a fine fellow ami friend Ted Agnew was.
IN H1'>MN terms it is sad, as every fall from high place
is sad. What makes it especially sad is that Agnew seemed part
of the American dream a boy of immigrant stock, making his
way up the greasy pole of success without being part of the
Insiders Club, until the Nixon lightning struck him in 1968
But in civic terms, which affect the body politic, it is not
just saddening but exasperating and desolating.
It lea\es so many unanswered whys: Why he did it in the
firsC place, why he continued to receive payments (according to
the Justice Department summary) even while he was Vice Presi
dent, why he put on the public display of outraged virtue
(damned lies) when the charges broke, why he went through the
charade of attacking the men in the Justice Department for do-
ing their public duty, why he braved it out and promised he
wouldn't resign even if indicted.
The answer to most of these questions, one gathers, is the
moldy chestnut of the so-called tough political professional
that what counts is not what you do but what you get away with.
BY THIS reasoning it isn't venality which is wrong, but
getting caught and clipped for it. You deny, you maneuver, you
shift from defensive to offensive, you appeal to the public, you
try to get Congress to bail you out and when everything fails,
you make the best possible deal and resign.
It is anything but inspiring. The young people whom Agnew
lectured about morality and patriotism must be pretty dazed
today and contemptuously bitter. So must the newspapermen
at the press conferences at which he displayed his dazzling pyro-
technics of defense and attack.
So must the audiences of the party faithful who cheered the
bravado of his last public speeches before the pathos of his final
appearance in the Baltimore courtroom.
One may well say that Agnew did no differently from the
ordinary run of politician, busines-man, petty union official, or
the cheating huband or wife. "Be your age." I hear some of my
readers say: "This is how life is." Again I make the distinction
between private moral shortcuts and essential civic honesty and
openness.
WITHOUT TRUST and decency neither the public nor pri-
vate sector can keep from falling apart, but the public sector
is on display and more vulnerable. Morality must begin in the
individual life, but it won't stand much chance there unless it
is uoheld in its public tests. The Agnew case was such a test,
as Watergate has been.
Some things have worked out in the Agnew business. The
press didn't get scared off and continued its scrutiny. The Jus-
tice Department siuck to its guns, and in this case as com-
pared with Watergate came through well.
The House of Representatives' leaders refused to panic. The
erand jury and court process have worked. Finally, here we are
with the 251 h Amendment at hand for its first test in the vice
presidential succession.
BUT THE test had better be made not with petty political
perspectives but in the large spirit, generouslv. with the full
knowledge that it will serve as orecedent. By which I mean the
V ice Presidency is nothing to play politics with.
At every political convention we do the Vice Presidencv an
indignity by leaving the choice of candidate until the last min-
ute, and picking him by deal and guess. The Eagleton episode
was a dramatic example.
But the choice of Agnew in 1968 and again in 1972 was. if
anything, worse The focus was on getting someone with whom
the South and the conservatives could feel safe. In 1968. the
Nixon managers may have been too hurried to probe Agnew's
Maryland record. But that was scarcely a good reason in 1972.
after four years.
Right now, the Democratic leaders in Congress are worried
because the name Mr. Nixon sends up to them as Agnew's suc-
cessor may become a formidable man to beat in 1976. This is
good politics, but narrow.
THE THING to remember is that a Vice President is not
only a potential presidential candidate, but more immediately he
is the man who may succeed to the hot seat.
Don't play party politics, but pick the man -who could best
succeed you: That is my plea to President Nixon. And my plea
to Congress? Don't reject a good man simply because he might
be hard to beat in 1976.
It is better to have as a potential President someone hard
to beat than someone whose hand.will falter at the helm in a
future as stormy as the present is.


Friday, October 19. 1973
. .Jew ist fltrSdHain
Page 5-B
j'-
/
Rosemary's Thyme
By ROSEMARY FURMAN
A group of us "liberated" wom-
en (our husbands pay our bills,
but we won't count that) went to
hear Jill Ruckelshaus speak at
Florida International Univer-
sit] newly formed Institute for
Women. First, abjut Jill.
She's one o! these dry, under-
stated speakers who kidded
her husband's impermanent jobs.
He's been acting head of just
about everything in Washington,
and last heard from he was As-
sistant Attorney General of the
U.S....
Jill is an ardent libc-ationist
who goes across tho country,
under the auspices of Ann Arm-
strong, to try to get men to do
the right thing by women. One
of the statistics I found most
shocking is that although women
represent 40 percent of the total
work force, they got 56 percent
of the salary of men ...
The group that listened tn Mrs.
Ruckleshaus was an interesting
mixture of old. young (more mid-
dle aged than youthful) and all
coiors...
1 think this is one issue that
cuts across all lines. Women be-
come sisters at last...
Five women received citations
from the Institute. They were
Elaine Bloom (who is on the
board of trustees of the FIU),
Elaine Gordon. Gwen Cherry,
Nicki Beare and Roxcy Bolton.
it $ a
Federation office is the place
to be for any woman who wants
to do what she can to help Is-
rael ...
At a recent board meeting for
' South Dade at'Helyne Treister's
house, quite spontaneously some :
one suggested that she ask fot
money, and with no trouble at
all $35,000 was collected. And
then I think of how many women
1 know who used to disappeai
during parlor meeting season
Wonder how they feel now.
& a &
Some art news: Mercedes Fer
re is opening a gallery on Brickeli
Avenue that will cater to Latin
artists...
Lowe Art Museum is having
. another opening. Seems like 1
jut went to one. This has to do
with images of authority: from
Eenin to Babon. I think they're
African masks...
Arlene Ri?.h of South Miami
will be displaying her works a!
.Kings Bay. She won first priz*
in an American Artists Pro'cs
sional League show, so the exhi-
bition should be worth catching.
a a a
For the artfui dicer: The Jock-
ey Club is having a Backgammon
"tournament from Oct. 26 to 28.
And the entry fee is S100. Now
that's a seiious tournament.
Somehow, though, 1 have trou-
ble taking it seriously.
%v
CMckee Chatter: 1rae Royal
Biscayne Hotel on Key Biscayne
was the scene of the latest tennis
tournament in these parts. What
a lovely place! They have a beau-
tiful beach club and loads oi ten
nis courts. Sue Cobb and Jai"'
Vine won the Women's Doubles,
'and Cejia Goute* won the singles.
Other- competing included Mari-
ilyn Gladstone. Sylvia Blau, and
Pjula Barr...__________
Double Feature Friday
"And Now the Screaming Starts"
plus a second feature, "A Name
f' Evil" are among films opening
Fridav at Wometco Theatres. The
double bill will be at the Parkway.
Coral Way and Town. Also open-
ing Fridav will be "Black Jack at
the Miami. Holdovers include
The Stone Killer" at the Sunset
and North Dade. and "Night
Watch" at the Miracle and iwra
Street ------"
March Smiling and Sue Cohen
won the Royal Palm "A" team
competition, and Etta Harvey and
Pat Porter were the runner-ups.
I'm still running.
it 6
I hear that Barbara Abelson is
going to open a tennis shop on
the Dadeland Inn property. If
she can find me Head shorts, she
has a customer.
it
Among the new members of
Kings Bay are Leta and Richard
Behren, Jerome and Zena Wein-
kle. and C. P. and Carrol You-
mans. They haven't noticed the
prices for lunch at Kings Bay.
Out of sight!
it it
Had dinner with Jacques D.
Amboisi, the dancer, recently.
He's a lover of Miami and plans
to have some concerts here this
year. His partner. Melissa Hay-
den, is retiring, and he says there
is no one quite up to replacing
her. He too will be retiring soon
which is a shame. He probably
has done more to raise the con-
sciousness of young men who
want to dance than any other liv-
ing ballet dancer.
And Loueila has done more to
raise mv consciousness than any
other living columnist. Is she liv-
ing?
Sen. Baker
Will Speak
To Teclmion
By Special Report
Sen. Howard H. Baker, of Ten
lessee, whose prominent role in
the Watergate hearings has won
him consideration as a possible
presidential candidate in 1976, will
make his first major appearance
.i. tore an American .Jewish organ-
ization when he addresses the 50th
Jubilee dinner of the American
Society for Ti ehnion-Israel In-
stitute of Technology in honor of
Samuel Neaman on Monday, Nov.
19, at the Americana Hotel, New
York City.
The senator, who once aspired
to be an engineer, will comment
on Tcchnion's part in maintain
ing Israel's defense system and
supporting the country's industrial
intput. Teclmion provides about
70 percent of the technical per-
sonnel in Israel's military and in-
dustrial establishment.
The dinner, marking the 50lh
anniversary of Israel's oldest uni-
versity, will honor Neaman, chair-
man of the board of the McCrory
Corporation, founder of the new
Samuel Neaman Institute of Ad-
vanced Studies in Science and
Technology of Technion.
Louis Nizer, noted attorney and
best selling author, will be dinner
chairman. Israeli Ambassador Sim-
cha Dinitz will represent his coun-
try as honorary chairman of the
dinner.
At a general meetinq to place the final touches on the
fcrthcoming "Barberry Coast Niqht," which will be pre-
sented Saturday, at the Palace Playhouse of the Segcojst
Towers East, Mrs. Gertrude Muss, center, chairman of the
event, was doubly moved when PROPS founder-president,
Mrs. Jerri Pollak and reservations chairman, Mrs. Eth2l
Harr presented her with a check fo SI,000 as a contribution
to the Israel Emergency Fund with which Mrs. Muss is
deeply involved. Proceeds from "Barbary Coast" which
will transport the audience into San Francisco's colorful
era, are earmarked for the PROPS Cancer Fund with reser-
vations available through Mrs. Harr.
Comic Opera Opens Season
Rossini's "Barber of Seville"
will be the first performance of
eight scheduled by the Miami
Beach Music and Arts League this
-'ason in the Miami Reach Audito-
rium. The cast of the comic opera,
which will be presented Nov. 25,
includes Ruth Raffo, Patrick Mat-
thews. Kriward Doc. Gary Pool and
Dwight Jack. Dr. Paul Csonka will
conduct the orchestra.
HelhrewXI
enfant *100
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Page 4-B
Page 6-3
* lewisttfrridlar)
Friday, October 19, 1973
S
Louis Bidermans Celebrating Their
Golden Wedding Anniversary Sunday
The golden wedding anniversary
of Dorothy and Loui* Kid.rman
will be celebrated on Sunday, Oct.
21 at the home of their daughter
Hekn (MM. Maxwen L.) Vveis-
be:g.
Friends and family from Cali-
fornia. New York. Paim Beach and
Miami wi.l gather at 2 p.m. to
drink a toast to the life and health
cf the ceiebrants.
Dorothy and Louis lived most
cf their lives in Laurelton. N.Y..
where Dorothy was active in the
Long Island Region of Hadasah.
Laurelton Jewish Center. United
Nations Assn. and other Jewish
and sectarian causes. Louis was in
the taper business in New Yoik
for many years.
Since retiring to Palm Beach.
Dorothy remains active in Hadas-
sah and has developed into a bud-
ding artist. Louis spends much of
his time in the woodworking shop
making fiames and other hand-
made articles.
Bacardi Showing
Greenwald Works
New creations in alabaster by
Gertrude Greenwald are included
in her exhibit which opened this
week in the- Bacardi Gallery, 2100
Biscayne Blvd.
The showing emDraces a compre-
hensive scope of work by the
North Miami artist. Among the 29
pieces are traditional concepts in
ceramic, classic compositions in
bronze, outdoor sculptures in ce-
ment and stylized abstracts in ala-
baster.
Several of Mrs. Greenwald'.-
most widely acclaimed creations,
with mother and child concept, arc
being shown.
Designs in fabric collage by Nat-
alie Lindner are being shown at
the Bacardi Gallery simultaneously.
The exhibit will continue through
Oct. 26.
m. and MRS. IOUIS BIDtRMAN
Y Programs Run Gamut:
f Photography to Art
Sundav. Nov. 18, at 9:30 a.m..
the Y-Women of the YM-YWHA
of Greater Miami at 8500 SW 8th
St., will ho5t a community break-
fast, Roxcy and David Bolton, the
Mr. and Mrs. of Equal Rights in
Miami, will talk about "Men and
Women for ERA."
Thursday evenings from 8 to 10
p.m., theCouncI of Continuing
Education of Women offers a
course in financial affairs, law
and social alternatives. Instructor
is Monna Li?hte of the New School
for Social Research.
Singles programs at the Y are
held Tuesdays. 8 to 10 p.m.. for
ages 18 to 25: 8 to 10 p.m. for 40
plus, and Thursdays, 8 to 10 p.m.
for ages 25 to 40.
Other CCEW courses include
"The Wor.d cf Books." oil paint-
ing theory and technique by Gene
Zolbert. art teacher: art history
taught by Marlene Kann. art his-
torian, and "CoatnntnteatHwi 8tyl ss
of Transactional Analysis" with
instructor Dorothy Gullen. Regis-
ter for these courses with Vivian
Becker at the Y.
1 Classes in Hebrew conversation
at the Y are slated for beginners
Mondays and Wednesdays. 9 to
noon, or 7 to 10 cm.; intermediate.
Tuesdays and Thursdays, 1 to 4
p.m. Call adult services for fur-
ther information.
Due to interest in photography
courses by residents of Kendall,
foral GaM-s, a"d Perrine, the Y
Photo Club will offer beginner
and intermediate training to resi-
dents of th^s" coi munities. A
darkroom facility will open in Ken-
dall shortly for use in training
ciub members.
Classes tor beginners includes
bade understanding of the camera,
lighting, and posing subjects. In-
termediate courses include ad-
vanced posing, action photogra-
phy, and actual shooting assign-
ments at points of interest. Guest
instructors come from local news
mdia. Courses will be offered in
cooperation with local photogra-
phy store.-.
For information contact The
Community Photo Guild. Box 56.
Miami 33158
Elks Plan All-Candidate
Luncheon Wednesday Noon
All candidates in the Miami
Beach mayorality and council-
manic campaigns have been in-
vited to a luncheon Wednesday
noon at the Miami Beach Eiks
clubhouse, 720 West Ave.
Edward J. Melniker. president
of the Pan American Ciub of Mi-
ami Beach, was named chairman
of the annual political luncheon
by Irving Firtel, exalted ruler ot
the Miami Beach Elks.
Major Productions On
OlHTa Gllilcl Program Homecoming Dinner Dance
\_r |j-_ x t* ^" f The Chicago Club of Great
The Opera Guild of Greater
\_- mi u wij acnointed g< n
, ..... rt Hern 1, wLl
1 t -'".1 tour in c | r d rions for
it- :;. 73-74.
A r" will be pre-
sented Monday and & Ian.
21 and 3 e County Audito-
rium, and Wednesday, Jan. 23 at
Miami Beach Auditorium: 1
di I.arr.mermoor" will open at Dade
County Auditorium Saturday, Feb.
9. The second performance will be
given Wednesday, Feb. 13 al Mi-
ami Beach Auditorium, the third
Saturday. Feb. 16 at Dade Audi-
torium; "The Crucible" will be
presented Monday and Saturday.
March 13 at Miami Beach Audito-
Audiiorium, and Wednesday,
arch 13 at Miami Beach Auditor-
rium. and "The Pearl Fishers" will
b i pr i Monday and Satur-
r.i 1 and r at Dade County
urn, and W dnesday, April
mi Beach Auditorium, All
.1- b gin promptly ; da Family Opera jerk 1 will
: it 1973 74 with the
-mi-re performMces of
Daisy." a tfl 0 act opera in Eng-
lish Performances ire scheduled
'or Saturday ovenini, Nov. 3 and
lay afternoon Nov. 4 at Dade
County Auditorium. The second
Family Opera will b a perform
ince in English of Bizet's "The
Pear! Fish":," presented April 7
also at Dade Auditorium.
Fo- tickets and information to
both the International and Family
Cx-ra series, write Opera Guild
of Greater Miami. 1200 Coral Way.
Miami. Fla. 33145.
MIAMI'S LARGEST SELECTION
of HAND MADE
CIGARS
HUMIDOR FRESH fr$m:
CANARY ISLANDS-SWITZERLAND-HOLLAND
JAMAICA-RRAZIL-MEXICO-HONDURAS-MIAMI
Vfrah 5 iJtpc sphap Soo,h Miami
* ~ a.m. 9 p.m. 7 days
Robyn Tubin, City of Hope,
Tag Days October 26, 27, 28
The Chicago Club of Gre
Miami will hold its "Homecomi
dinner and dance Sunday. Oct,
i 6.30 p.m. in the Holiday Inn.
i llins Vve. Entertainment
and music will be provided by
Fied Zukor'a Trio.
'Consumer Protection1
The Tropical Canco)- League of
the American Medical Center at
Denver i-> holding it~ luncheon
Friday noon in the Mont-
m art re Hoi i. John Mays will talk
on "Consumer Protection."
Jewish Civii Service
The Robert Kanzer Chapter,
National Jewish Civil Service
Employees, will meet at 1 p.m.
Sunday in the Washington Fed-
eral. 1133 Normandy Dr.
-------------------------------------
Reiner's 'Enter Laughing'
Miriam Circle of Temple Sinai
Sisterhood is presenting the play,
| "Enter Laughing." adapted by
Carl Reiner. Saturday, Nov. 3. at
the Ruth Foreman Theatre. 1603
NE 123rd St. Cm tain time will be
8 p.m. Mrs. Melvyn Rachleff and
Mrs. Joe Peiken are in charge of
tickets.
Chinese Auction Set.
The Miami Business and Pro-
Ics-ional Chapter of Women's
American ORT will hold an open-
house meeting on Thursday, Oct.
25 starting at 7:45 p.m. at the
Chase Federal. 425 Arthur God-
frey Rd. A Chinese auction will
; be held for fund raising.
Mayo. Jmes E. Reardon of the i
City of North Miami Beach has pro-
claimed Oct 26. 27 and 28 as the
R'-byn Tubin Chanter City of Hope
tag days which will be manned by
women and men with shaker cans.
Mrs. Matty Goldstein is chair-,
man and Mrs. Becky Abrams is co-
chairman. Mrs. Allan Wagner Is I
president of the chapter. Funds
received in this drive contribute
to research for cures of cancer, leu
kemia, diabetes, heart disease and
glaucoma.
Dade and Rroward City of Hope
Chapters meet the following days:
Star Chapter, Franz Katz. presi-
dent, meets the second Thursday
of each month at neon, at the
Washington Federal. 1133 Nor-
mandy Dr.
Robyn Tubin Chapter. Genevieve
Wagner, president, meets the
fourth Thursday of each month
at noon, in the Washington Fed-
eral. 633 NE 167th St.
South Broward Chapter, Ruth
Portnoy, president, meets the sec-
ond Thursday of each month at
noon, in the Galahad South Bldg..
3801 S. Ocean Dr., Hollywood.
Century 11. EvoUm Seiden. pres-
ident. me*ta every third Tueday
each month at noon, at First Fed-
eral, NE i83rd St.. Biscayne Blvd.
Ha landale Chapter. Pearl Monte-
Leon, president, meets the second
Wednesday of each month at noon
at the Home Federal. Hallandale
Beach Blvd., Hallandale.
Phyllis DroDkin Chapter. Rhida
Ehrlich, president, holds meetings
''very second Tuesday each month,
in the Hemisphere Bldg., 1985 s!
Ocean Dr., Hallandale.
Irving M. Rosenbaum Chanter
(Young Couples Chapter^ Terry
Cohen, president, lnlds n- n
ings every second Friday of each
month at 8 p.m. in the Fir>t Fed-
eral. NE 183rd St. and Biscavne
Blvd.
Teddy Grant Men's Chapter,
j Ralph Marder, president, has meeV
! ings every second Wednesday at
8 p.m at Washington Federal, 633
, NE 167th St.
Miami Beach Chapter, Bess
Plasky, president, holds its meet-
ings every third Wednesday each
: month ?? noon, in the Washington
Federal," 1133 Normandy Dr.
South Florida Auto Show Scheduled In
M B. Convention Hall Oct. 27 Nov. 4
The third annual South Florida
Auto Show will headline Miami's
busy October calendar when the
"Wonderful World of Wheels"
rolls into the Miami Beach Con-
vention Center for a nine-day run
Oct. 27 to Nov. 4.
In addition to the sleek new
American models on display, a
bevy of foreign beauties will greet
visitors to the show, which is tak
ing shape as the largest premiere
of 1974-modcl cars and recrea-
ional vehicles in the United
States.
According to George William
son. 1973 Auto Show chairman, the
third annual event has been ex-
panded to include recreational
vehicles, motor homes, and com
mercial vehicles for the first tim' ,
due to demand created by lai.
year's highly successful show
which drc-w over 176,000 South
! Floridians.
Sponsored by the South Florida
Automobile Dealers Association,
i Inc., the show is under the direc-
tion of S.F.A.D.A. president Robert
Houston, show chaiiman William-
Oil and honorary show chairman
Leon Ray.
Special features arc planned lor
the entire family every day ol
.he show. Doors will open Satur-
day and Sunday at noon and re-
main open until 11 p.m. Week-
'ays the show will run from 6 lu-
ll p.m.
r
%J&tb 4ace i/te Real Ollue*.'
Elect
BOB BURNS
to Miami Beach City Council
2ND DISTRICT PULL LEVER 4A
BOB BURNS lives in the district with his wife
Marilyn and two children, Jennifer and Jay David.
He works in the district. He has been a resident of
Miami Beach for 30 years. A successful attorney
he worked for 15% years in the Miami Beach Fire
Department as a fireman and was one of the
original members of THE BEACH'S RESCUE
SQUAD. While working on the fire department he
attended The University of Miami Law School and
earned his degree. A former fireman, he knows
what it's like to be "where the heat is! '


~
. Friday. October 19 1973
Arthur B. Krim. chairman of
the board of United Artist3, will
preside ai the annual Weiz-
mann dinner Nov. 5 a; the Wal-
do: f-Astoria in New York. The
dinner, under the auspices of
the American Commi'tee for the
Weizmann Institute cf Sciance,
will honor its newly elected
president, Mcrm L. Lavinson.
Krim har. served as c member
cf the be rrd of governors of
the Weizir.ann Ins'itute in Re-
hove*.. Israel, from its early be-
ginnings.
Public affairs commentator Hal
Bergida now has his own show
twice daily on WINZ radio ac-
cording to an announcement
made by WINZ general man-
ager Dick Fixaii?. The show
called "Comment," will be
aired at 9:30 a.m. and 9:05 p.m.
and will consist of a timely, top-
cal comment on a current situa-
ion.
Mrs. Alfred Stone
Forum Guest Speaker
* Guest speaker at the Spinoza
Forum on Thursday, Oct. 25. will
lie Mrs. Alfred Stone, Florida co-
ordinator of Mizrachi Women, who
will discuss the latest develop-
ments in the Middle East crisis.
The meeting will start at 10 a.m.
and is being held at the Washing-
ton Federal, 1234 Washington Ave.
Dr. Abraham Wolfson is foun-
der-director of the Forum and
Arnold Kleiner ana Harry Kaminer
serve as chairmen.

* Imisli ftoriffsaun
Pane 7-B
A GIFT FOR OUR SUBSCRIBERS
ENJOY THIS SPECIAL GIFT OFFER
FROM THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN

I
Miami Council BBW
Planning Book Sale
"he Miami Council of B'nai B'rith
Kn ..ien is planning its annual book
sale from Nov. 1 to 4 at Midway
Mall. Paperback and hard cover
books, in Spanish and English are
needed.
Chairman of the project is Mrs.
Harry Kermisch with Mrs. Gary
Simonson and Mrs. Jerome Sims
serving as members of the commit
tee. Mrs. Max Hodes is council
president.
Regency Club Plans Gala
The gala evening olanned by the
Regency Club of Miami Beach Fri-
day at 9 P.m. in the Montmarter
Hotel. 4775 Collins Ave.. will fea-
ture dancing, show and one drink,
gratuities included. Public parking
is available.
H4
HA .
The revolutionary find of the century .
and now you can own an authentic replica
absolutely free! If you are a current
paid-in-full subscriber, just secure one
new subscriber* and this valuable
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Historically significant, the Dead Sea
Scrolls are the proud possession of the
paople of Israel. Your special gift is
a true replica of the "Ma.iual of Discipline",
one of the original "Seven Dead Sea Scrolls"
exhibited in the "Shrine of the Book" Museum,
Jerusalem. It has been sealed and certified
in an earthen jar. You'll also receive an
illustrated booklet revealing the story of
these famous scrolls with a condensed
translation.
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wjewisti fieri

Page 8-B
+JeUt flcridtor)
Friday, October 19, 1973
NATIONAL HAIRDRESSERS CREATE FOUR
CHARACTER-FILLED STYLES
The cut is a natural transition
each with a character-filled name,
have been created for this fall and
winter's hair fashion patrons from
coast to coast by the National
Hairdressers and Cosmetologists
Association (NI1CA).
The Association's exclusive Of-
licial Hair Fashion Committee, in-
cludes more than 20 of the na-
tion's li-ading hairdressers and
styling instructors.
The nation's 60.000 hairdresser
members of NHCA increased their
knowledge on how to cut and style
the four new fall-winter hair fash-
ions at classes held throughout the
National Convention last summer
in Washington.
The names of the four new hair
fashionsThe Amp. The Scamp.
The Vamp and The Campreveal
the character of the tour new
styles that are designed to com-
plement four different areas of
this fail and winter's clothing fash-
ions.
NIICA's Official Hair Fashion
Committee styles director, Bernard
Desjardins of Lewiston. Maine, de-
scribes the hair fashions as "four
individual styles for four different
female personalities that have dif-
ferent life styles."
"Hair should be styled to fit
the individual and her personality.
Your hair should be you," Des-
jardins said.
Following are descriptions of
the four new hairstyles designed
for this fall and winter:
THE AMP
The Amp cut will keep the fash-
ionable woman vibrating when she
switches on to this fall and win-
ter's big skirts, long sweaters and
knits.
This power-filled style is de-
veloped by a special short cut on
the front and top. For easy up-
keep of the short top section, and
the longer sides and back, a pro-
fessional permanent wave is a
must.
for the long-naired Miss, Mrs. or
Ms.. WHO is not yet iu..eu on to
shorter hair.
THE SCAMP
The Scampa short cut that
can be worn wavy, close to the
hi>ad or straightis designed to
bring out feminine, mischievous-
ih'-s in the woman who scampers
around in fall and winter's new
shirt dresses and straight legged
pants. The fall and winter em-
phasis on plaids, accented in reds
and greens, will add further to
the Scamp look.
THE VAMP
Flirty evening dresses, both
short and long, will give this hair
style a total vampy appearance
this fall and winter. Pur-trimmed
jackets will also make great
vamping" material.
The lady with natural curls can
take full advantage of this cut
when her hair receives proper con-
ditioning. The lady with straight
hair may achieve this temptress
look with a professional wave and
a special professional technique
of hair curling, providing her hair
has sufficient density. The short
length of the back, and the mod-
erately long sides, give the
"Vamp" a variety of hair styling
possibilities.
THE CAMP
New fall winter sweaters and
the "high water" pants look will
be enhanced by the Camp cut. The
new hair fashion will create a total
"camp' style, especially when
worn with the lunky, new twin-
sweater sets and sis-boom-bah
"fanny sweaters."-
The secret to this sporty, care-
free cut is a good professional per-
manent wave: Individualized per-
manent waving, and precise cut-
ting will give the head an attrac-
tive form and shape, creating an
appealing silhouette, which is a
must for a shorty hair style.
The AMP cut. (top, left) the high-voltage fash-
ion cut for the stylish woman who is not
quite ready to give up her long tresses, is
developed by a special short cut on the
front and top. For easy upkeep, a profes-
sional permanent wave is a must. The
SCAMP, (top, right) a playful and young cut.
can be worn wavy, close to the head, or
straight. The lady with natural curls can
take full advantage of the VAMP cut, (be-
low, left) when her hair receives proper con-
ditioning. The lady with straight hair may
achieve this temptress look with a profes-
sional wave and a special professional tech-
nique of hair curling, providing her hair has
sufficient density. The CAMP cut is the pro-
gressive school-girl look for today's active
female. The secret to this sporty, carefree
style is a good professional permaneiV-
wave. Individualized permanent waving,
and precise cutting, will give the head an
attractive form and shape.
ALBERT'S COIFFEURS
"Internationally Acclaimed
Hair Cutting Designer"
1753 S.W. 3rd Ave., Miami 854-9875
ARLEN HOUSE BEAUTY SALON
"Specializing in Personalized Service"
300 Bay view Dr., N. Miami Beach 949-9591
BEAUTY HUNTERS
Closed Monday Friday 9 A.M. to 9 P.M.
6619 W. Flagler St., Miami 261-3021
BEAUTYRAMA
6821 N.W. 15th Ave., Miami 691-9721
BISCAYNE 21 BEAUTY SALON
Open 5 days -- Tuesday thru Saturday
2121 N. Bayshore Dr., Miami 573-0685
BOULEVARD BEAUTY SALON INC.
"By Appointment'
2504 Biscayne Blvd. Phone 573-9109
BRICKELL TOWN HOUSE COIFFURES
2451 Brickell Ave., Miami 854-4506
THE BROTHER'S ZIT0 BEAUTY SALON
"Open 7 Days a Week'
1200 NE 163rd St., N. Miami Beach 947-8385
CAMEL0T HALL BEAUTY SALON
10185 Collins Ave., Bal Harbor 864-3376
CARMEN BEAUTY SHOP
1148 West 68th St., Hialeah
Phone: 821-4341 or 821-9292
CHARLES BEAUTY SALON
350 Ocean Dr., Key Biiscayne 361-1474
LILLY DACHE BEAUTY SALON
9700 Collins Ave., Bal Harbour 865-3711
FASHION SWIRL BEAUTY SALON
BURLEIGH HOUSE
7141 Collins Ave., Miami Beach 866-6786
FL0RI0-ROSATI HAIR STYLISTS
3905 Alton Rd., Miami Beach 532-6351
GOLD COAST BEAUTY SALON
"Open Sunday"
1815 NE 164th St., N. Miami Beach 940-3811
GOLDEN CROWN BEAUTY SHOP
"Open Evenings by Appointment"
12735 NE 6th Ave., N. Miami 893-0591
JADE GARDENS BEAUTY SALON
"Hiah Stylina Latest Fashions Make-up"
6550 South Dixie Highway, Miami
Phone 665-0351 or 666-7707
KATHY HOUSE OF BEAUTY
Mon. thru Fri. 9 to 9 Sat. 9 to 5:30
6789 SW 8th St., Miami 261-6121
KARILLON BEAUTY SALON
150 NW 62nd St., Miami 751-7396
LES COIFFURES BEAUTY SALON
763 Arthur Godfrey Rd., Miami Beach
Phone: 531-0592
LONDON UNDERGROUND
11060 Biscavne Blvd.. North Miami
Phone: 893-0307 or 891-9010
MARCEL & GASTON FRENCH BEAUTY SALON
508 Washington Ave., Miami Beach 672-4878
MARLYN'S BEAUTY SALON
827 Washington-Ave., Miami Beach 531-9573
MARTHA'S BEAUTY SALON
1327 SW 8th St., Miami 373-1940
H. P. MATHIEU BEAUTY SALON
2310 Collins Ave., Miami Beach 538-7331
MAXINE'S BEAUTY SALON
"Comolete Beautv Service"
16344 W. Dixie Hwy., North Miami Beach
Phone: 940-1039
MAZELLE BEAUTY SALON
14251 NW 7th Ave., N. Miami 685-6960
MICHELLE'S BEAUTY SALON
1630 Pennsylvania Avenue, Miami Beach
Phone: 531-9472
MR. RALPH'S BEAUTY SALON
"Evenings by Appointments"
9805 NE 2nd Ave., Miami Shores
Phone: 754-4820 or 757-4526
MISTER RICHARD SANZ SALON
CARRIAGE HOUSE
5401 Collins Ave., Miami Beach 866-4646
MISTER RICHARD SANZ SALON
HARBOR HOUSE SOUTH
10275 Collins Ave., Bal Harbor 865-4909
NAVARRO BEAUTY SALON
815 SW 17th Ave. 643-2477 or 643-2060
NELSON BEAUTY SHOP
"Open 6 Days -- 8 a.m. io 6 p.m.
5353 NW 27th Ave., Miami 633-9383
PONCE De LEON BEAUTY SALON
1402 Ponce De Leon Blvd., Coral Gables
Phone: 445-2631 or 445-2632
RIVIERA HAIR FASHIONS
"We Feature Redken Products"
1566 S. Dixie Hwy., Coral Gables 666-9502
ROW'S BEAUTY SALON
Located At LONE PINE MOBILE COURT
20162 W. Dixie Hwy., North Miami Beach
Phone: 931-5927
SHEAR CONTINUITY HAIR CUTTING STUDIO
2734 Ponce De Leon Blvd., Coral Gables
Phone: 446-2389
SONIA'S BEAUTY SALON
1755 SW Coral Way, Miami 856-1285


Friday, October 19. 1973
+Jenisti fhrlcffar
Belle and Joe Berman To Be Feted
At 40th Anniversary Party Oct. 20
Page 9-8
Belle and Joe Bermann, who t
were married Oct. 22, 1933. came I
to Miami on their honeymoon and ;
have lived here ever since. ?
Mr. Bermann, longtime owner
Of Supreme Meats, is now with
Knickerbocker Meats.
Mrs. Bermann, former executive
director of the Florida Fashion
Council, also served as executive
director of BBYO District Five,
and is a past president of Beth
David Sisterhood.
The Bennanns are presently
members of Beth Kodsh and
B'nai Israel, Greater Miami Youth
Synagogue. Always active iS a
youth advisor ai:d :n temple ac-
tivities. Mrs. beiinaiui :s present-
ly on the boaul of directors of the
South Dade Hebrew Academy,
where two of her grandchildren
attend school
Both oi the Bermann;,' daugh-
ters, Bobbe and Toby, were mar-
ried at the Dupont Pi'jza Hotel.
Now they and their children are
turning the tables on their "Nanna
Belle" and "Poppa Joe" by giving
an anniversary party in their hon-
or there Saturday evening.
HtlLl and J0 BERMANN
Hosting the party are Bobbe
and Dr. Sidney Indgin and their
children, Michael and Saily, of
Miami, and Toby and Arnold Ros-
enthal and their sons. Stephen.
David and Edward, who will be
coming to Miami from their home-
in Brooksviiie. Md., for the happy
occasion.
Donor Luncheon Scheduled
By Hebrew Academy Women
Mrs. Samuel Reinhard, Mrs.
Louis Sussman and Mrs. Aaron
Lauer have been named Women
of Valor by the Hebrew Academy
Women.
The trio will be honored at the
annual Woman of Valor journal
luncheon of the auxiliary of the
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy.
The luncheon will be held at the
Eden Roc Hotel, according to an
announcement made by Mrs. Ber-
nard "Edelstein, cochairman.
The three honorees have been
leaders in every phase of the He-
brew Academy Women's activities
for many years, according to I. H. i
Abrams, chaiiman of the execu-1
tive committee of the Greater Mi-1
ami Hebrew Academy, which is a
beneficiary agency of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
During the past two weeks,'
scores of members of the Hebrew
Academy Women have volun-
teered to work in the massive
fund raising efforts of the Israel
Emergency Fund, State of Israel
Bonds and the American Red Ma-
gen David for Israel.
'Nature Food' Demonstration
Geri Silman, well known "Na-
ture Foods" chef, will demonstrate
the "nature cooking" method and
cater the luncheon at Wednesday's
Sisterhood meeting at Beth David
South, 7500 SW 120th St. A free
kitchen gift is offered to all who
attend the 11 a.m. event, which is
under the chairmanship of Mrs.
David Alterman. Babysitting serv-
ices are available; both members
and guests are invited.__________
STAR LITE BEAUTY SHOP
9722 NW 7th Ave. Phone: 691-1150
STUDIO 111 HAIR STYLING & BOUTIQUE
264 Giralda Ave., Coral Gables 443-5174
SUNSETS BEAUTY SALON
"Complete Beauty Care''
8750 Sunset Dr., Miami Phone: 271-0311
TALK OF NORTH MIAMI BEACH
Robert and Staff Across the Street from
City Hall .
16940 NE 19th Ave., North Miami Beach
Phone:945-8121
TERESA COIFFURE
Open Sunday 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
2443 SW. 67th Ave., West Miami-666-1267
TERRY'S SILVER CLIP BEAUTY SALON
Open 5 Days 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
19934-B NW 2nd Ave., Miami 651-3504
TINT-N-CURL BEAUTY SALON
18346 NW 7th Ave., Miami Phone 652-6152
TRES CHER COIFFURES
5831 Sunset Dr., South Miami-666-6737
VOGUE 11 COIFFURES
230 Northside Plaza
27th Ave & 79th St., Miami 691-7372
Suppliers
GENO'S BEAUTY I BARBER SUPPLY
"All Name Brand Products"^
8626 NW 22nd Ave., Miami 691-8JW
LOLA-MAR WIGS LTD.
1657 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach 531-2053
MONACO BEAUTY SUPPLY
452 SW 8th St., Miami 856-2394
PAN AMERICAN BEAUTY SCHOOL
"rue? Dav and Night" ______
1720 SW 8th St., Miami 643-1830
JWV Auxiliaries
Plan Activities
In Dade, Broward
The meetings and socials of the
Department of Florida Jewish
War Veterans Ladies Auxiliaries
m Dade and Broward Counties
for this week are as fo.lows:
Robert K. Franzblau 177: A reg-
ular meeting will be held Tues-
day at 8:30 |j,ni. at female Israel
of Miraniar. Marion Moskovitz it
president.
Nomnn Bruce Brown 174: Vet-
erans Memonai services will be
observed Friday evening, at Beth
Kodesh Congregation. Rabbi Max
Shapi.o. spiritual leader of the
| congregation, will speak on behair
>f veterans. The auxiliary and
post will sponsor the Oneg Shab-
i>at. Tuesday at 8:30 p.m.. a hm\
meeting will be held at the First
Federal, Coral Way and 28th Ave.
North Shore 677 will have a
meeting at 8 p.m. Wednesday at
the Jefferson Bank B.dg., 41s't St.
and Arthur Godfrey Rd.
M. B. Hadassah
Plans Activities
Miami Beach Chapter of Ha-
dassah has slated a board meeting
at the Algiers Hotel Monday at
10 a.m. Mrs. Emanuel Mentz will
preside.
Renanah Group will hold its
annual bumcheon at Junior"s Rec-
taurant, 30th Street and Collins
Avenue, Monday at 10:15 a.m.
Ms. Edith Perlmutter. a news-
paper feature writer, will review
the book "Kissinger" by Charles
Ashman. Mrs. Aaron Katz will
preside.
130th Birthday Celebration
To Feature Four Opera Stars
Four outstanding artists of the
Opera Guild of Greater Miami will
perform at B'nai B'rith's 130th
birthday celebration in the Miami
Beach Auditorium, Saturday, Nov.
24, at 7:30 p.m.
The featured artists will be
Ruth Raffo, lyric coloratura so-
prano, who appeared in 1961 as
Adele in Johann Strauss' operetta
'Die Fledermaus" and since then
has appeased at numerous tinie:-
in major operas: Eleanor La !
mezzo soprano who starred with
the New York City Opera Com
pan) and has been on
coast-to-coast TV programs with
Firestone and Bell Telephone
Hour; Stephen Dubov, 22, baritone
the youngest cantor in Florida.
.\ho ha; been heard in Opeia
Guild productions such as "The
Merry Widow,' "The Gondoliers.'
Carmen," and "H.M.S. Pinafore."
and Axturo De Castro, tenor, who
ang with the Grand Theater in
Geneva. Switzeriand, and has also
been ca=t in important roles in
Tojca, Madame Butterfly, La Tra
viata, Der Rosenkavalier and othei
iperas in France, Italy, Germany
In addit'on to the musical part
of the celeb.ation, several scene-
A'ill depict the founding of B'nai
B'iith in 1843. and short skits
will be ba;ed on famous programs
of B'nai B'rith including the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundations on cam-
puses of 300 colleges and univer
ities. the B'nai B'rith Youth
Foundation serving some 50.000
high school youngsters, the Anti
Defamation League battling prej-
udice and discrimination through-
out the world and the national
Veterans Service Programs at gov-
i ernment hospitals in all parts of
1 the country.
Among important figures in
\t *********_*********** *****************i
APPOINTMENTS
jgQJfa
TEL. 667 9206
UNISEX
IAIRCUTTERS
SHAGS
LAYEH CUTS
* 1586
MADRUGA AVt.
'* 'CORAL GABLES
OPEN 9 A.M.
TO 9 P.M.
;, -""-----------__________- TO 9 P.M. *
I NEED HELP!
ROSITA 1 BEAUTY SALON
5714 West Flagler Street
SHAMPOO AND SET _.............................-..... $1.50
CHOLESTERAL TREATMENT.............................. 3.00
TINT......................._......................................... 4.95
Monday thru Saturday 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
PHONE 266-2838
WELCOME YIDDISH OWNER CU3AN YIDDISH
B'nai B'rith taking part in the
celebration are Bert Brown. Mal-
colm Fromberg, Bruce Daniels,
Richard Essen, Leo Steinman, Joe
Murray, and Howard Neu.
Henry Howard, a veteran of the
legitimate theater, is author, pro-
ducer, narrator and director of
the 130th birthday extravaganza.
A graduate of the American
Academy of Dramatic Arts in New
York City, lie was with the Theater
Guild for eight seasons. He also
toured with George Arils in The
Merchant of Venice," "Green God-
dess" and "Disraeli." and with the
nlginal "Abie's Irish Rose" cast
n England, Australia, United
states, south Africa,
Sir Guy Rennie. who has ap-
eared in leading hotels in this
area, and rank; among the best of
'omedians, wlii supply the comedy
for the occasion.
Tickets for the celebration may
')e obtained from lodges and diap-
ers and at the Miami Beach
Auditorium staiting Nov. 14. Pro-
leeds will be allocated to tne B nai
3'rith Youth, program.
AJ(long. Units
Set Agendas
A meetiiv.: of the Jade Winds
lhapter, Women's Division, Air.er-
can Jewish Congress, will be held
i sday noon at the Jade Winds
rower.
The program will include a
'noetic reading by Missie Gold-
stein, a talk entitled "Mayor John
Lindsay's Travelogue Through the
Soviet Union" by Dr. Abe Gedul-
dig, and songs by Ethel Bevan. c-
\ companied by Anne Dworkin, at
the piano.
The Miami-Coral Gables Chap-
ter will meet Thursday, Oct. 25,
it 12:30 p.m. in the First Federal
it 27th Avenue and Coral Way.
The program will feature the>lat
.St news and a discussion of "Cur-
rent Events in the Jewish -World."
Hostess will be Mrs. Muriel Rub.
nstein.
Hebrew Academy
PTA Slates Art t]
Auction Nov. 3
A fine art auction in behalf, of
the Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy will be held in the audito-
rium of the Miami Beach school
Nov. 3.
A cocktail preview reception is
scheduled for 8 p.m., with the auc-
tion getting under way an hour
later.
Works of Chagall, Dali. Ra-
phaeli, Miro, Calder, Vasarely and
Jansem will be exhibited and of-
fered for sale, the Hebrew Acad-
emy PTA reported.
Mrs. Leonard Gritz, president of
che PTA, said the public is in-
vited to the benefit auction, which
will aid the library and other
>rojects of the organization.
Pioneer Women
PAUL AND HENRY
BEAUTY SALON
233-23rd Street-Tel. 534-7034
Our Specials
Shampoo & Set $2.50
Wigs & Wiglets Washed & Styled $2, $3 & up
Permanent Waves__$10 & up
Install Leaders,.'
Hold Card Party
Eilat Chapter of Pioneer Worn*
_>n will hold an installation meet-
ing at the Washington Federal,
1234 Washington Ave., Tuesday at
7:30 p.m. with Dr. David Raab,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Raphael, as installation officer.
The meeting will be conducted
by Veda Gruber, president. A iu-
-ical program will be presented
under the direction of Frieda Iev
tan. program chairman.
A viva Chapter will hold a lunch-
[ eon and card party Tuesday noon,
Oct. 30, in the Washington Fed.
' eral, 633 NE 167th St _j


Page 10-B
*Jkniti fkridtirnr
Friday. October 19, 1973
u
With
n
ISABFX GKOVK
The Miami Ballet Co, is present
ini? the first peiformanee of its
23rd season Nov. 24 at Dade Coun-
ty Auditorium at 8:30 p.m. .lean
Paul Comelin, formerly of the
Paris Opera Ballet and Pennsyl-
vania Ballet, and now artistic di-
rector of the Sucramento Ballet,
has revived his ballet "Daughters
of Mourning" and hai staged the
one act version of Paquita."
"Daughters of Mourning," to
music by Frank Mai tin-, will fea-
ture guet artists Alba Calzada
and Lawrence Rhodes, principal
dancers of the Pennsylvania Bal
let. Others in the cast are Renee
Zintgraff as the mother, and Lynn
Huck. Nanett- Loren, Josephine
Ramos and Joan Winter* as the
sisters. This dramatic ballet l-
1,.,-ed on the House of Bernards
Alba by Lorca.
Thomas Armour, artistic direc-
tor of the Miami Ballet, is chore-
ographing a romantic ballet suite
from the ballet "Les Peris" as a
tun tain raiser, and it will be fol-
lowed by the two Grand Pas dt
Deux's "Idyle," choreographed by
Comclill and danced by Alba Cal
zada .m,I Lawrence Rhodes, and
"Don Quixote" danced by Karena
Biook and Ted Kivut, piincipal
dancers of th Am *ican Bali I
Theatre.
Mil '";:!
dance the lea's in Paquita'
soloists from tl < Miam Ball* I are
Lynn Huck. Lisa Kott, Nanette
Loren and -loan Winters. Lighting
expert Richard Mix from Louis-
ville, Ky., has been engaged to
light all the ballets and the Miami
Ballet Orchestra will be conducted
by Peter Fuchs.
Tickets are available at the
Auditorium box offici and the Mi-
ami Conservatory.
it it it
Here for a three week visit with
her mother Irira and spouse David
Levin of Miami Beach is Vicki
(nee Herman) Friedman. Left
behind in Woodland Hills. Los
Angeles, were hubby Joe who is
busy furbishing his new place of
business due to open Nov. 1; son
Joshua, 17, (he was 5 when the
Friedmans left Miami Beach), and
daughter Sally, 14. Long time
friends of the family who enter-
tained Vicki and Irma were Ann
Dreyer, Dorothy and Irving Roth-
man, Ellie and Ronnie Ager and
Charlotte Woiff. Marilyn (Mrs.
Harry) Smith took Vicki out for
luncb and then rushed her to the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Building on Biscayne Blvd., where
she was pressed into helping with
the intensive fund raising drive
goirre on there for Israel and the
Yorrt Kippur War.
r it it
There's a new baby at the home
of Roslyn and Alnslee Ferdie.
Third child, Deborah, who bowed
in on Oct. 10, weighed eight
pounds at birth. She joins brother
Marshall, 6, and sister Meredith,
almost 1. Grandparents ane Mr. and
Mr*. Jack Frost of No. Miami
Beach, and Evelyn Ferdie who
serves as senior veep of the Flor-
ida Department. Jewish War Vet-
erans Auxiliary. Mr. Ferdie is
JWV national commander.
it it it
Another little princess, baby
daughter Lara Melissa ai rived
Sunday, Oct. 14, for Sandra and
Irvin Klondar. Preceding her in
the JClonder family are sister Elis-
abeth, 8, and brother Seth, just 1.
The Bernard Sheinbeins of No.
Miami Beach and Mrs. DeUa Klon-
dar of Philadelphia are the lucky-
grandparents
it it
Artist Reyna Youngerman and ,
husband, Alex, senior vice presi-
dent of Gulf stream Development, |
are enroute to the Orient where
they will be visiting artist friends
in Taiwan, Bangkok and Honolulu.
They have an exciting tour plan-
ned and are looking forward to a
completely different and fascinat-
ing experience throughout. Reyna
expects to be very busy with
..: :-.-*^:_-,
lit) KIVITT
its and sketch book and will
i:i the Eastern
aery. Alex is inter- I
d i ;ceing some of the hous- |
developments there.
Three area restaurants will
p -I nt an Israel Emergency Fund
dinner Monday. Oct. 22. The din-
ing spots are Nick and Arthur's,
the Round Table of Hallandale
and the Sheraton Beach Hotel's
Grist Mill. The respective owners
Ernie Goodman, George Bacher
and Jimmy De Nicolawill con-
tribute 10 per cent of their gross
receipts that night to the Fund.
Regular prices are to prevail and
there will be no extra fund-raising.
it it
For a beautifully catered party
make your arrangements with Bill
Goldiing at the Fontainebleau. A
highly knowledgable man, and the
prices are very fair. Recom-
mended: The Falstaff Room at the
Sheraton Four-Ambassadors, not
to mention the hotel's Cafe of the
lour Ambassadors and the swing-
in' Zanzibar Lounge.
it it it
In town brieflv and at Place for
Steak for dinner was former Place
co-owner, Art Login. Art now owns
and operates The Court Jester, a
restaurant and lounge in Tucson.
Dining with Art were Mr. and
Mrs. Irv Saywitz. He's owner of
Miami Beach Joe's.
REYNA YOUNGtRMAN
Forum on Social Change
Mental Health Forum, "Litiga- j
tion as a Means of Social Change,"
will be held at the Columbus Ho- I
tel on Friday, Oct. 19, starting at '
noon. Speakers will be Myron |
Marks, attorney with the ACLU,'
and Joseph Z. Fleming, attorney !
and forums chairman. Dr. Eliza-
j beth Metcalf is association presi-
ient.
Meyerson Seeks
MB Couneil Seat
In District .'
Mmjaifc.-Meycr.son. Miami Beach
civic leader and former constable,
has qualified for a seat on the Mi-
ami Beach City Council to rep-
esent residents in the South
Beach area, south of Lincoln Road
(District 3) where he has lived
for more than 30 years.
"I am happy that for the first
time, the residents of South Beach
will have their own representa-
tive on the Council," Meyerson
said.
Meyerson. an attorney, was Spe-
cial Assistant Attorney General,
State of Florida; Director of Ju
enile Buieau. Dade County
Sheriffs Office: member, Crimin-
al Law Committee, Dade County
3ar Assn.: past president. Miami
Police Athletic League; past presi-
Jent, Fraternal Order of Police
VsSOCiates; Past Chairman State
Police Conference. 1956; co-ordi-
lator. 1956 Golden Gloves; Florida
"tate Coordinator, Fraternal Or-
iei of Police Associates; Past
,'hairman of Americanism Com-
nittee, Miami Junior Chamber of
lommerce.
In addition, he was Professor
>f Criminal Law and Procedure
ade County Junior College
aught World History. American
[istory and American Govern-
ment at Miami Edison High
K>1.
He is a member of American
3ar Assn., Florida Bar Assn..
American Trial Lawyai 'a Assn..
Federal Bar Assn.. Miami Junior
. hamber of Commerce, and was
idmitted to practice before the
I'nited States Supreme Court.
In the military, Meyerson serv-
ed with the United Nations Com-
riand Military Armistice Com-
mission at Freedom Village,
Palm Tree Blight
Featured in Art
At Luria Gallery
The Gloria Luria Gallery has
opened its Fall season with a one-
man exhibition of paintings by
Leon Rosenblatt running through
Oct. 27. The evhibition entitled
Eulogy to the Florida Coconut
Palm." presents a visual aware-
ness of the plight of the palm tree,
which is being attacked by a se-
-ious disease known as "Lethal
Yellowing."
Included in the exhibition of
oaintings, is a sculptural edition
commissioned by the gallery. En-
titled "Florida Memorial," the mul-
tiple is signed and numbered by
the artist, and its edition is lim-
ited to 75. A portion of the pro-
ceeds from the sale of all paintings
md multiples will be donated to
the Fairchild Tropical Garden.
Educated at the Los Angeles Art
Center College of Design and a stu-
dent of Lorser Feidelson, Mr. Ros-
enblatt participated in such group
mows as the 33rd annual exhibi-
tion of Contemporary American
Painters, Society of the Four Arts,
Palm Beach; Young Los Angeles
Artists, Art Association Gallery,
Los Angeles; Miami Art Center an-
nual fall exhibition, and the Hort
Memorial Exhibition, Fort Lauder-
dale Museum.
Consumer Fraud Experts To
Serve on Brotherhood Panel
A panel of experts will be fea-
tured at the Temple Beth Am
Brotherhood breakfast forum Sun
day in a discussion of "Consumer
Frauds How to Fight Them and
How to Avoid Them."
Panelists will include Joe Na-
zarro, chief prosecutor in the
Frauds Division, State Attorney's
office; John Mays, chief of the
Consumer Protection Division,
Dade County, and attorney Thomas
Spencer, head of the Better Busi-
ness Bureau's Speaker's Bureau.
Formally opening the permanent offices of Jefferson Na-
tional Bank at Kendall. 9600 N. Kendall Dr.. are (from left)
Frank J. Phillips, president; Lou Frank, deputy regional
administrator of National Bank's Sixth Region; Arthur H.
Courshon, chairman cf the board and Barton S. Goldberg,
vice chairman. _________
Attorney Bob Burns, and members of the Miami Beach
Rescue Sguad, lock over some of the new eguipment which
has been added to the squad's inventory since his retire-
ment from that squad. Burns, now a candidate for City Coun-
cil, District 2, Miami Beach, a member of the original Res-
cue Team, was a fireman for fifteen and one-half years.

..:::: .,r
meichels
by NORM A BARACH
iiiiiiiii iiimiiiiir.....;
in hir ."in ...... :"' -'""
For a nice treat at this holiday season, try this dessert, which
can be served either by itself or with an ice cream topping. It
should be made the morning of the day it is served.
APPLE SLICES
3 cups flour 14 tblsps. vegetable shortening
*3 cup milk or non-dairy creamer 2 egg whites
1 egg yolk l can apple pie filling
2 tblsps. sugar
Mix together everything except the egg whites and pie fill-
ing. Grease a 9x 13" pan. With fingers, pat half of the dough to
cover the bottom of the pan. Put pie filling on the dough. Cover
with remaining dough. (Use a wet knife to help spread the
dough). Beat egg w.hites until stiff. Top th? dough with it. Bake
at 350 for about 35 minutes. Slice into squares when cool. Makes
12-16 squares.
it it it it it it
A really special dessert that is delicious and parve can be
just the thing to top off a fine meal for your guests.
CHOCOVANILLA PIE
l'i cups graham cracker crumbs 3 egg whites
2 tblsp. granulated sugar
Va stick melted margarine
3 egg yolks
H cup confectioners sugar
2 pkgs. unsweetened melted
chocolate (or 2 squares of
baking chocolate)
1 qt. parve vanilla ice cream
(see below)
Topping:
2 tblsp. graham cracker crumbs
colored sugar sprinkles
Mix one and one-third cups graham cracker crumbs and two
tablespoons granulated sugar with melted margarine. Line a 10"
pie pan with this mixture; bake at 350^ for about 10 minutes.
Allow to cool.
Beat egg yolks with confectioners sugar and melted choco-
lite. Separately beat the egg whites until stiff and fold them
into the chocolate mixture. Spread about one-half of this into
the pie shell. Then put ice cream mixture into shells and cover
with remaining chocolate mixture. Sprinkle the two tablesooons
of graham cracker crumbs on top and sprinkle with the colored
sugar sprinkles. Wrap in heavy duty foil and freeze.
PARVE ICE CREAM
1 8 oz. container parve H cup light corn syrup
whipping cream 1% tsps. vanilla
2 eg yolks 4 egg whites
Whip the cream; add yolks, corn syrup and vanilla. Beat
eggs whites until stiff; fold egg whites into cream mixture.
^mtaam


Friday, October 19. 1973
*Jf h isti Moric/tan
Page 11-B
Bar Mitzvah
Abe Rudman
Mary (.overman frederkk Sail
ABE RUDMAN
Ah", the son of Mr. and Mrs
rank Rudman. will hccme a Bai
litzvah at Temple Menorah Sat-
rrday morning. 0"t. 20.
Abe is an eighth grade student
the Hebrew Academy. He ha--
trophies for the bast swimmer.
\\cr and soccer player of hi<
roup.
The celrbrant will be honored at
Kiddush following service-
id a reception and dinner will be
eld at the Doral Beach Hotel Sat
rday evening.
tr "to -it
MARY COVERMAN
Mary Nadine. daughter of Mr
Mrs. Hyman D. Coverman, 9231
66th St, will celebrate her Ba
litzvah Friday. Oct. 19, during
prviees at Beth David Congrega
Ion.
An eighth grade student at
Glades Junior High School, the
celebrant has attended Beth David
Religious Schoal five years and is
presently in Hebrew grade Hay.
* A *
JULIO MAGRISSO
Saturday. Oct. 20. at 9:30 a.m.
Julio, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Is-
rael Magrisso. 1680 W. 62nd St..
HiaKih. wi'l become Bar Mitzvah
at Temple Tifereth Jacob.
Julio is an eighth grade student
at Palm Springs Junior High,
School, where he plays the trumpet
in the school band. j
f His grandparents are Mr. and (
Mrs. Julio Crespin of Brooklyn.
N.Y., and Mr. and Mrs. Jose Ma
sjgrisso of Hialeah.
^- ^ ^
FREDRICK SAI.L
Fredrick William, son of Dr. and
^Mrs. Walter G. Sail, will be call-.1
ho the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
[Saturday, Oct. 20. at Temple Beth
I Sholom.
Fredrick is a student of the Con-
firmation Cla-s of 37?5.
CHARLES BERLIN
Charles, son of Mr. and Mrs.
George Berlin, will observe his
Bar Mitzvah during 10:30 a.m.
services at Temple Sinai of North
Da^e Satu-day, Oct. 20.
The celebrant is in the eighth
grade at John F. Kennedy Junior
...gn scnoj: and in the pre-con- ,
'irmation class of the Temple Sinai
Religious School.
Mr. Berlin, a member of the
(emple board of trustees, is direc-
tor of construction at Aventura
ind supervises the construction
02 the new synagogue school and
administration building. Mrs. Ber-
lin serves as chairman of the con-
gregation membership group called
the B'nai Noam.
tt 'j- fir
HOWARD KHANI
Howard Scott, son of Dr. and j
Mrs. Fred Khani, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah Saturday morn-
ing. Oct. 20. at Temple Beth El
A Hollywood.
Howard is an honor student in
she eighth grade at Pines Middle
School. He is a member of the
-tudent council, pony ciub and |
junior hunt club of Florida.
Pulpit honors will be accorded
Dr. and Mrs. Khani on Friday eve-
ning and Mrs. Khani and daughter
Susan will bless the Sabbath tap-
rs. The celebrant will be honored
at the Oneg Shabbat.
Among guests will be paternal
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Elya-
hou Khani. Dr. Danny Khani. Bev-
erly Hill-. Calif.: maternal grand-
mother. Mrs. Frances Bernstein.
Hollywood. Fla.: Mr. and Mrs. Cy-
rus Khani. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Khaia-
zedeh. Great Neck. L.I.. N.Y.; Mr.
and Mrs. Sanford Smolen. Brook-
lyn. NY: Mrs. Mahin Ashley,
Eientwood. Calif.
Hollybrook Clubhouse Debuts:
Grand Opening In November
try club is under the direction of
mown restaurateur, Vincent
Auletta, with Harold Johnson gerv-
,ng as on-site manager. Dinner
service at the club will begin in
mid-Novemb r. Special facilities
,..: he available alter that time
for pri'.ite parties.
Ground Broken For
Heller's Building
Ground was broken recently for
s cuur. ......-......, new building to be constructed
' ... ,., for the Heller Company at 450C
Designed by the arcuitectu.. -. nfi B|vd according to an
firmof Edward Se.:.r of Fort I.amr ncement ma(le by Herbert
erdale. and landscaped by the well G^hr president of the Heller
known landscape architect Geoi f Florida.
Tome, of Paramount Landscaping, umpwi
the clubhouse building dominates Th(, $3 million building, which
the main entrance boulevard oi \s scheduled for occupancy in:
Hollybrook's 285acre site. ;,,:> 1974. will include o4.000
With its facade ol redwood sid- square feel of office space on -
ing and low, horizontal li ature an underground
structure Mends easily into the pmking facility.
gcntlv rolling terrain of the aevei
opment's 13 hole PGA golf course.; Owner-builder is
id Co.. headed bj
Hollybrook Golf & Tennis Liu;
SI million clubhouse has offi-
cially opem 'I its d ors to the pub-
lic. Break! ist, lunch and loui
operations are now underway: a
grand i rS the club's full
facilities is scheduled for mid-No |
vemb r.
The sprawling, modernistic club
house is a multistory structure
containing dining room, cock ail
lounge, men's and women s lockei
rooms for both golf an.l tennis
meeting rooms and golf pro shop
A separate tennis pro shop faciiitj
is already open and operating im
mediatelv adjacent to the commu
nitys main tennis court complex.
Marion Wileii Featured Speaker At
AJCongress Leadership Institute
MRS. RUTH FRA.VXfNSTEfN
'Second Marriage'
Topic of Discussion
On WKAT Nov. 1
Mrs. Ruth Frankenstein, mar-
riage and family counselor, will
discuss "Second Marriages" Thurs-
lay, Nov. 1. at noon on Joan Mc-
Hale's program over WKAT.
A marriage and family counsel-
or for over 25 years. Mrs. Fran-
kenstein established the marriage
and family counseling services at
Temple Beth Sholom and Temple
Israel. She is a graduate of Cornell !
University and received her pro-
fessional training at Smith Col-
lege.
Now in private practice, Mrs.
Frankenstein is a member of the
American Association of Marriage
and Family Counselors, a board
; member of the Florida Society for
Clinical Social Work and a mem-
ber of the American Aibitration
Association.
Officers Installed
Officers will be installed at the
next regular meeting of the Sister-
nood o. Temple Beth Raphael
Thursday. Oct. 25 at 7:30 p.m.
BB Sholem Meeting
B'nai B'rith Sholem Lodge No.
1024 has scheduled its first meet-
ing of the year Tuesday at 8 p.m.
in the Israelite Center.
Fresh Flower Fashions
Temple Adath Yeshurun Sister-
hood is holding a genera] meeting
Wednesday al 8 p.m. Mr, Louie of
Lou:. '' i Fashions in Miami
, .i! tea mo I -Irate fri
[ Herb
. herno\ I- Si I i: isident.
Vnnual Auction Slated
Gift of Life Chapl r, Children's
tathma Research Institute and
Ho pital, will hold its annual auc-
tion Saturday, Oct. 27. at the
South Miami Elks I odge. Some
(10,000 worth of merchandise will
auctioned off, beginning at
7 p.m.
JWV 'Nite Club Nite'
Col. David Marcus Post and
Auxiliary 746, Jewish War Vet-
eran.-, is holding ils gala "Nite
Club Nite" Saturday. Oct. 27. at
the Montmartre Hotel, starting at
.) p.m. Tickets may be purchased
.it the door and funds raised will
40 to the veterans at the VA Hos- !
pital and for JWV child welfare
programs.
V. irion A. Wilen. national vice
president of the Women's Divi-
;i>n. American Jewish Congress,
wi 1 b? the featured speaker at a
/eldership study in-titute spon
SOTed by the Florida Women's Di-
vision Thur day. Oct. 25. from 9:30
a.m. to 2:30 p m. in the Sweden
House, 17985 Bisca-ne Blvd.
Mrs. Wilen OCCUDiei varied civic
and community offices. She is
chairman of th" Main Line Dela-
ware County Division of the Jew
ish Community Relations Council
of Greater Philadelphia: executive
board member of the Lower Merlon
Human Relations Council and a
member of its Crisis Committc:
member of the Lower Merion Citi-
zens for Peace: membT of th"
board of Israel Bond-, Women's
Council; member of th^ board of
directors of the Women's Council
of Federation of Jewish Agencies,
and a charter mnmbr. parl amen-
tarian and constitution chairman
of Lower Merion Democratic
Women.
Program chairman for the day
will be Sylvia Silvers.
Th-re wi 1 he special workshops
on membership chaired by Fav
Dnnzig and Muriel Meyerson: ur
ban affairs, Fannie Steinberg;
fund raising. Anna Miller; inter-
n->ti""al nffairs and neace. Evelyn
MARION WILEN
Green*>erg; Jewish affairs and Is-
rael. D">ra Meisel; law and social
action. Tillie Geduldig. and Soviet
Jewry, Mvriam Wolf, president of
Florida Women's Division. Amer-
ican Jewish Congress.
For reservations and further in-
formation, call the American Jew-
ish Conaress office.
Sisterhood in the Year 2073'
Presented at Beth Torah
Mi'lic Kahaner Sisterhood of
Beth Torah Congregation an-
nounces its paid up membership
meeting to be held Wednesday in .
the synagogue's social hall. Dr.
Max A. Lipschitl will present a
Torah study session at 7:30 p.m
followed by the meeting at 8:15
p.m.
Decorations for the theme of
the evening. "Outer Space." were
coordinated by Mrs. Harry Mandel ,'
A musical skit entitled "Sister
hoon in the Year 2073" wi'l be pre
sented by the Sisfrhood executive
board consisting of Mrs. Nat Sies
ser, president; Mrs. Stanley Caidin.
Mrs. Morton Rei.=s, Mrs. Marshall
Baltuch and Mrs. Sylvia Glazier,
vice presidents". Mrs. Eric Gutman,
treasurer: Mrs. Doris Levine. Mrs.
Howard Sprechman. Mrs. Ted Mar-
tin, and Mrs. Harold Monuse. sec-
retaries: and Mrs. Ewald Ziffer,
immediate past president.
The skit i under the direction
of Mrs. Harvey Baxter and Mrs.
Barry Segal, program chairmen.
The musical accompaniment will
be provided by Mrs. Alan MintZ.
New members of Sisterhood will
be presented with gifts by Mrs.
Baltuch and Mrs. Siesser.
,\
I'se of natural woods, bronze
solar lass and bronze tone metal
is repeated with n the clubhouse
in indi i al '">m furnishings
Nationwide
Richard P.
Vacca mti actor is Flna-
;,,./. Permanent financing
ed by i: B. Cohen
in in,:; idual room rurnisnings na oe. ,.-,.,, ......
Serving as a natural backdrop foi 4 Co., morl inkers oi Chi
_. ___.___.;n ,i,lnrlnui u;ill behind m, ,i,., .iwhtirtien luar
the panoramic window wall behind
the cocktail bar is a curving view
of Hollybrook's 18lh hole fairway.
Operation of Hollybrook's coun-
cago 111.: the tnstroetloB loan
rovided by Heller Mortgage
Co.
VA Offers Its Assistance
Dependent parents receiving De
pendency and Indemnitj Compen
sation from the Veterans Adn
traticn who have received In
ionnaire cards with their
Oct. 1 checks are advised to visil
thi V \ "Mice in Room 100 ol
Federal Office Bide.., Miami, as
soon as possible for assistanc In
out the cards. If they act
promptly they can avoid the
which is expected in Noven-eei
when the pens.on questionnaires
are mailed.
"Around the Wcild" is the theme ol the annual Cedars
of Lebanon costume party and dinner-dance Oct. 27 at
K:nas Bay Country Club. Auxiliary members Mrs. Eugene
Kcmrad, deft) Mrs. Cherie Fox and Mrs. Fred Davant are
planning arrangements for the fun evening which includes
?s fcr the most authentic costumes. Mr?. Kcmrad, a pro-
fwsional aiti^. and illustrator ci children's books, is direc-
tor of OX\ and decoralions; Mrs. Fox is new membership
chairman, and Mrs. Davant head? the reservations and pro-
gram committees. ______
i
TWIN CITY GLASS CO.
GUARANTEED MIRRORS STORE fRONTS fURNITURE TOPS
ANTIQUE AND FRAMED MIRRORS
Plate & Window Glass Replacements
1220 UinSt., M.B.
Visit our Showroom
(Comer 16th & Alton)
6732967


Pcge 12-B
*Jfen i$t ffcrid/inn
Friday, October 19. 1973
I
t
i
t
i
i
c
i:
e
South Beach Activities Center
Celebrating 1st Anniversary
The Jewish Mil>ve=t, festival ager^s. die center .is- operated
of Sukkoth was the theme when i with the assistance of several of
the South iie..:-- Activities Center I Federation s local social welfare
agencies.
State Sen. Kenneth Myers was!
the keynote speaker at the an-
i.iv rsai-j celebration, to which the
public was invited.
Sen. Myers. %\iio is chairman of
the Florida Senate Committee on i
Health and Rehabilitative Serv-
ices, spoke on the latest legis-i
lat.on before liis committee.
Stanley Gilbert, president of the
Jewish Community Centers of i
South Florida, \\Us also in at-
ten lance. I... >*- *-.->.'. a beneficiary i
of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration, administers the Center.
Al;o participating in the cele-
bration were Rabbi Solomon
Sun.i. executive vice president of
the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami and director of
Federations Community Chaplain-
cy Service; Miami Beach Mayor
Chuck Hall; Jacob Weiss, a South
Be.'.ch resident who described how
, the Center has changed his life:
and an Honor Guard from Miami
i Beach hoy Scout Troop No. 365.
' which holds meetings in the Cen-
The Center, which is used by
over 300 senior citizens each day,
provides in-depth social services
and a broad array of recreational
programs to the elderly.
STANLEY R. GILBERT
anniversary
celebrated its first
Sunday at i:ou p.m.
The Cent?r, which is located in
the Workmen's Circle Building at
25 Washington Ave., is the first
protected environment day care
center for the elderly in this area.
Funded jointly by the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and
state and national government
Midwest Mortgage Elects
L. J. Harris As President
L. J. Harris has been elected as
preside:.! of Miami-based Midwest
Mortgage Co.. one of Florida's larg-
est mortgage banking institutions.
He succeeds his father, A. J. Har-
ris, founder of the firm, who re-
mains as chairman of the board.
David K. Harris, another son of
A. J. Harris, will serve as execu-
tive vice president of Midwest,
which has branch offices in Or-
lando, Louisville, Ky., and Mem-
phis, Tenn.
Other officers of Midwest arc
senior vice president J. W. Bowl-
ing, Jr., Jerry Flick, Terry Masters
and Robert T. Tenen, vice presi-
dents; Tamara Weigle, secretary,
and R. E. Ricklick, treasurer.
L. J. Han is has been affiliated
with Midwest in Miami since 1949.
He served as vice president and
chief operating officer of its Louis-
ville office from 1960 to 1970, di-
recting the solicitation, placement
and servicing of all loans originat-
ing in Kentucky, and was named
executive vice president of Mid I
west in 1967.
Harris has had extensive ex-;
peiience as a developer and build-
er in South Flo' ida. A former !
partner ...in Fairlawn Builders,
he built and sold more than 300
houses"- in Miami, Hialeah and
Coral Gables.
L. 1. HARRIS
Formerly a director of both the
Bank of Dade County and Metro- '
nolitan Bank (now Peoples Na-
tional Bank of Miami), L. J. Har-
ris is a member of the Mahi Shrine
and the University of Miami Cit-,
izen-; Board.
Daniel Rctter
Qualities For
MB City Council
Daniel Better, for two years a
member of the Miami Beach Plan-
ning Commission and an activej
leader in civic and religious or- ]
ganizations, has qualified as a can-
didate for the Miami Beach City
Council in District 2.
Retter and his wife, the former
Margie Rapaport, reside at 3172
North Bay Road with their two
children.
Retter. an attorney and educa-
tor, said he decided to enter the l
District 2 race (which includes
residents from Lincoln Road north
to the 50's) because "as a con-
cerned parent. I want my children
(o grow up in a city in which they
ran be proud. To be blunt. Miami
Beach's image is somewhat tar-
nished and we need a return to
integrity in government."'
Retter said he would work for
a "Citizens Watchdog Committee"
and "appointment of a city om-
budsman to represent residents.
He believes the city should have
"stronger density control laws,"
and is for "upgrading the police
and rescue programs and provid-
ing more recreational facilities for
residents."
The 27 year old attorney is a
director of the Hebrew Academy;
vice president of Oholei Torah
School; a director of Mesivta High
School; and a volunteer youth
group supervisor at Beth Israel
Synagogue. He is active in B'nai
B'rith and in Beth Israel activities.
He is a graduate of City College
of New York and Brooklyn Law
School, and is a member of the '
Dade, Florida, and New York Bar
Associations. He is president of
the Concerned Citizens of Miami
Beach, a civic organization founded
by Retter and Rabbi P. A. Weber-
man, and is a member of the Na-
tional Jewish Committee on Legal
and Public Affairs. He is a mem
ber of the Miami Beach Taxpay-
ers Association, and served on the
Miami Beach Planning Commis-
sion for two years.
Moses Grundwerg, president of
Beth Israel Synagogue, has been
named campaign treasurer for the
Retter for Council Committee.
Jerry Zeltzer,
Former Judge,
Files for Mayor
Jerry Zeltzer, former Municipal
Judge for the City of Miami
Beach, is a candidate in the
Mayor's race.
Zeltzer, whose three children
attend the Hrbrew Academy of j
Greater Miami, is a member of
the school's board of directors.
Active in civic affairs, Zeltzer.
who has been a resident of Miami
Beach for more than 21 years, is
a past governor of the Miami
Beach Moose Lodge, and holds
membership in the Elks Lodge of
Miami Beach. A former member
of the charter-review board for
the City of Miami Beach, Zeltzer
is a graduate of the University of
Miami Law School.
Zeltzer pledges to fight for "an
equitable rent roll back for ten- i
ants, low cost housing for senior
citizens, more activities for young
people and cleaner beaches."
immediate
temporary help
from staff builders
Morris Levinson has been elected president' of the Amer-
ican Committee for the Weizmann Institute of Science. Elec-
tion came at the annual meeting of the organization's board
of directors in New York City. Levinson, president of Asso-
ciated Products, Inc.. will be guest of honor at the annual
Weizmann dinner at the Waldorf in Nww York on Nov. 5.
OFFICE
SencUncs Tyoisls
Cieiks Receptionists
Bus. Machine Ops I
DATA PROCESSING
Kcypuncn Operators
Tab Ops Computer Ops
Pr<>9' jmmers. Etc.
INDUSTRIAL
Laborers Truck Drivers
Warehouse Workers
Factory Workers
Screened. Tested,
/HNAfc Insured & Bonded
emngs

-J
The Florida Bar, with coop-
eration of thV 1*Torflto Prtss
Association and Florida Associa-
tion of Broadcasters, is distribut-
ing the first edition of a News-
man's Handbook designed to
provide news media with infor-
mation about Florida's law and
the courts.
iir & -it
A series of -mini-concerts"
by (he Miami Philharmonic brass
quintet will highlight the cele-
bration of Symphony Week in
Miami and Hade County this
week. Both Miami Mayor David
Kennedy and Dade County May-
or Jack Orr have proclaimed
Symphony Week to celebrate the
first anniversary of the Miami
Philharmonic in its new down-
town home, Gusman Hall.
fc -'. ft
Leonard L. Abess, chairman
of the board of the City Nation-
al Bank Corporation, has re-
ported net earnings per share of
SI 62 for the first nine months
of 1973, up 27 percent from the
SI.28 per share earned during
the same period last year.
ft tr
Greater Miami Chapter No. 71
of the Society of Real Estate
Appraisers and South Florida
Chapter No. 24 of the American
Institute of Real Estate Apprais-
ers will jointly sponsor a sem-
inar on "The Instant Mortgage-
Equity Technique," Nov. 30-Dec.
1 at the Dupont Plaza Hotel.
Irving E. Johnson, a national
authority on income capitaliza-
tion, will come from California
to conduct the seminar objective
of which is to help appraisers,
assessors, mortgage loan offi-
cers, developers, ouilders, in-
vestors, speculators, brokers,
sales representatives and other
individuals who deal with the
evaluation of income properties.
ft ft ft
Dade County optometrists Dr.
Richard Anton and Dr. Philip
Sidran leave for underdeveloped
Haiti on a mission of mercy Sat-
urday. They will give of their
combined optometric skills to
the poor people of Jacmel, a
coastal village in southern Haiti.
The examinations will be per-
formed at the home of a physi-
cian, Dr. Abel Goose, who is also
a minister.
ft ft ft
New York State Attorney Gen-
eral Louis J. Iefkov.it/ has been
.selected as the first recipient of J
the Jennie Grossinger 'Human '
Relations Award recently estab-
lished by the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, Seymour
Giaubard, national chairman of
the League, announced. The
award will be presented to Mr.
LefkowitZ at an ADL Appeal
dinner in his honor Nov. 29, at
the Waldorf Astoria Hotel, New
York City.
ft ft
Long time ci\ic leader and
activist Mrs. Marge Pouius has
joined the staff of his district
office as a special assistant,
Congressman William Lehman
(D.-Fla.) announced recently.
Mrs. Pouius has lived in the
Carol City-Opa-locka area for
17 years and has been on the
c ommunity Relation Board's
Housing Task Force, a member
of the Urban League Board of
Directors, helped develop the
Carol City Community School
and served as Propect Coor-
dinator for the Caiol City Youth
Center Pilot project.
ft ft .ft
Miami City Commissioner JX.
Plun-.mcr, Jr. has been appointed
to committees of the Florida
League of Cities and the Nation-
al League of Cities. He also was
appointed to the transportation
committee of the National
League of Cities by its presi-
dent, Roman S. Gribbs of Detroit.
*> ft ft
Employer of the Year Award
presentations highlighted the
noon luncheon meeting of the
Governor's Committee on Em-
ployment of the Handicapped
Wednesday at the Pub Restau-
rant. Marshall Rubin, director
of the Psycho-Social Rehabilita-
tion Center of Dade County,
spoke on "A New Approach to
Social Rehabilitation."
^r ft ft
Board members of the Florida
Orthodonic Society met at the
Coral Gables offices of Dr. Rich-
ard Starr to discuss insurance
programs in orthodontics, and to
establish a review committee to
work with insurance companies
and state dental societies. Others
at the meeting were Dr. Mal-
colm Meister of Miami, presi-
dent of the 300 member society,
Dr. Robert Edgerton of Orlando,
secretary, and past presidents
Drs. Donald Eifert, Clearwater,
and William Thompson, Braden-
ton.
MARLO RENTAL APARTMENTS
Hollywood Hi!ls
Furnished and Unfurnished
3500 Polk Street
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30 Different Buildings
staff
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THRIFT STORE
NEEDS YOUR GOOD, USED


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DISHES, POTS AND PANS,
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*


Stephen oL^.
evene
Bolivia's Jews
Are Well-Bui
Losing Numbers
Friday, October 19.1973

vJenisfi ft, rndliiar
Page 13-B \ \. w *
La Paz, Bolivia
THE HALLWAYS of the Cir-
culo Israelita in La Paz, Bo-
livia are mostly dark and silent
now. The small elubrooms in the
spacious four-story building are
usually empty, except for a few
hours during the week when a
handful of youngsters or adults
gather for a game of ping pong
or bridge.
The Jewish Center in Bolivia's
capital city, located just two
blocks from the bustling Prado,
today serves as more of a re-
minder of what used to be, rather
than what is, the state of affairs
jof Jews in this rugged Latin
(American nation.
Perhaps, at most, there are
[200 or 300 families in the whole
Jcountry now," estimated Chaskiel
jSilber, the part-time director of
Ithe Circulo Israelita. "Since the
11950s, thousands of Jews have
left for the U.S., Israel, Brazil or
Argentina."
THE RISE and fall of Bolivia's
lewish population is an intrigu-
ing story with the most exciting
chapters during the 1930s, when
Ithe Hitler era cast a dark shadow
across Eastern Europe. Jews
llooking -for escape routes and
i new homes found that for some
[money and a pioneer's spirit
Bolivia would welcome them.
The landlocked Andean republic.
[best known for its tin mines and
thigh altitude, at least could pro-
Ivide an access to other countries
| in the Western Hemisphere once
[the war was over.
By the early '50s, there were
close to 10,000 Jews in La Paz,
Iwith a few thousand more in Co-
Ichabamba, Oruro, Sucre, and Po-
jtosi. Jewish traditions and orga-
Inized activities flourished the
ICI was erected in 1955 and
Ithe new immigrants had become
heading businessmen in the larger
[cities. But that is only a memory
now.
"There is certainly no future
Ihere for our children," lamented
the small, dark-haired Silber. As
spoke, a few middle-aged
ladults filed in the Circulo Is-
raelita's tidy dining room for a
late supper, followed by cards or
television.
"This building is only open
Wednesday and Sunday nights,"
fie added. "There just aren't peo-
>le around to use it any more."
SILBER HIMSELF came to La
IPaz in 1952 after paying the Bo-
llivian consul in Germany $800
'and being issued falsified papers.
|The textile dealer smiles contin-
uously and talks about moving to
I Israel "in a year or two."
There is a rabbi in the country,
|65-year-old Chaskiel Levin, also
living in La Paz. He leads the
Saturday morning services in the
:i's small shul, chanting Sabbath
>rayers for the 20 or so regular
worshippers. Cochabamba. Boliv-
ia's second largest city, also has
synagogue serving the families
irho remain in that pleasant tour-
ist area.
In La Paz, some young students
-till attend a school established
\y the Jewish community several
fears ago. "But now," Silber re-
lealed, "it has mostly a non-Jew-
jish enrollment."
PART OF that friendliness
f could be due to a cordial rela-
tionship that has developed be-
tween the Bolivian government
land Israel. Agricultural missions
from the Jewish state have work-
ed closely with Indian farmers
on the wind-swept altiplano and
in the lush tropics, contributing
the kind of assistance an under-
developed country can appreci-
ate, without strings attached.
"Bolivian newspapers are al-
ways carrying stories about Is-
rael," Goldman said. "And the
few Jews left here have a spe-
cial sentimental attachment to
their homeland."
Ocymoitr J). d^icb
ntan
Lustig Novel a Many-Faceted Gem
(EADERS OF this column know that novels are
rarely reviewed with great enthusiasm. I
believe, however, that decades from now people
will be reading and discussing "A Prayer for
Katerina Horovitaova," by Arnost Lustig (Harper
& Row, $5.95. 165 pp.).
The book was translated from the Czech by
Jeanne Nemcova. It first appeared in 1964 and
won the Clement Gottwald Prize in 1967. It has
been translated into Croatian, Bulgarian, German,
Hebrew and Japanese. The author was born in
Prague in 1926.
In 1942. he and his parents were sent to
Theresienstadt and then to Auschwitz where his
father died in the gas chambers. He and his
mother were then sent to Buchenwald. After the
war. they returned to Prague.
THE AUTHOR left Prague in 1968 after the
Soviet occupation of Czechoslovakia, and he now
resides with his wife and two children in Wash-
ington, D.C. He teaches at the American Univer-
sity. Many non-Jews still doubt that six-million
Jews died under the hands of Hitler's missions.
Others raise queries about how good German
Christians could have resorted to the now docu-
.
CrciA Haifa's Coming into Mainstream
Haifa
A UNIQUE personality is scheduled to become
the next mayor of Haifa. The candidacy of
Yosef Almogi is hailed with remarkable enthusi-
asm in every part of the city. A labor leader of
the old school, he is nevertheless popular among
the city's industrialists whom he once fought.
Though with little formal schooling, he has won
the respect of the city's academicians and schol-
ars. Recognized as the leader of the port work-
ers, he is still the darling of Carmel cafe society.
Everywhere in this city is the feeling that the
I old which has existed since the death of Abba
Khoushy is about to be filled by a strong and like-
able personality. There is no opposition to speak
of, and he will probably break all records for
public support.
THERE ARE few in Israel politics who, like
Almogi. have no foes, no antagonists only-
friends and admirers. Once the butt of jokes for
his lack of culture, he is now universally re-
spected for his lack of pretensions. I have known
him for years and can affirm that he is no stuffed
shirt. His friendly spirit, his cordial smile, are
warm and spontaneous. He is fluent in speech,
and his command of English is excellent.
Yosef Almogi has had a remarkable career,
which in no small measure has helped to shape
the character of the man. Born in Poland, he
came to Israel in 1930 at the age of 20. He lived
in a kibbutz for a while, became a labor orga-
nizer, and with the outbreak of the war volun-
teered to serve with the British army fighting
the Nazis in North Africa and Greece.
UPON HIS return to Israel he again became
a labor organizer. It was he who smashed the
seamen's strike in the early '50s. because he saw
in it a threat to the Histadrut. And it was he
who led the textile workers of Ata out on one of
the country's longest and btterest strikes. He be-
came secretary of the Haifa Labor Council, and
secretary of Mapai. But when David Ben-Gurion
and Moshc Dayan formed the breakaway Rafi
Party, Almogi followed them in an unexpected
display of independence.
Under Abba Khoushy, Haifa was a separate
city-state, isolated and detached from the main-
stream of national politics. It is expected that
under Almogi it will exert a new influence in
national affairs, and itself blossom and grow as
a thriving metropolis. And Almogi himself,
though no longer in the Cabinet, will undoubtedly-
become one of the most influential personalities
in the country.

UlerLert jLuft
Jack Lemmon Walter Matthau Tie
mented barbarities in the concentration, better
extermination, camps. For those who seek com-
prehension of the psyche, mental processes and
attitudes of the Nazis, "A Prayer for Katerina"
will supply valuable insights.
EVEN THE role and activities of Rabbi
Dajem are narrated with a paucity of words.
How he was spared because of his beautiful
voice, and why he and the tailor were permitted
to survive are told unemotionally rather than
with the invoking of the despairing grief so
often considered a necessary part of tales about
the camps.
The beautiful young Jewish girl, who is
joined to the 20 men by a freakish but plausible
accident despite having been designated for the
ovens, shares the center of attention with Her-
man Cohen, the spokesman for the other 19,
and with the German officers in charge of the
operation of exchauge.
Lustig rejects Balzac's epigram that if evil
is massive enough it cannot be punished be-
cause a great evil exceeds the framework of the
criminal law. Lustig hopes that his book repre-
sents his attempt to punish We believe that he
has succeeded. The book is a many-faceted gem.
Hollywood
BILLY WILDER once more will pair Jack Lem-
mon and Walter Matthau, the team responsi-
ble for the all-time hit, "The Fortune Cookie,"
in his forthcoming feature, "The Front Page," a
remake of the famed Ben Hecht-Charles Mac-
Arthur play of the 1920s which was filmed twice
before in 1931 with Adolph Menjou and Lee
Tracy, and 10 years later with Rosalind Russell
and Cary Grant. Walter Monash is the producer
of the latest version which Wilder is writing in
collaboration with his long-time colleague Iz
Diamond.
*
"SHLOCK," is a comedy-thriller dealing with
pre-historic monsters coming back into today's
world, written-produced-directed and enacted by
John Landis for Hollywood producer-distributor
Jack H. Harris.
Made for approximately $160,000, it won the
first prize "Golden Asteroid," at the Trieste In-
ternational Science Fiction Film Festival. The
picture was praised for its high technical achieve-
ments.
*
FRITZ LANG won the special Gold Medal at
Trieste for the poet'c concept and social aware-
ness he brought to the screen in the still silent
epic pictures "Metropolis" (1925) and "Woman
in the Moon" (1928). Both were written, pro-
duced and directed by Lang for UFA in Berlin.
Lang's "Metropolis," recently shown in Los An-
geles at the County Museum, was screened in
Trieste's retrospective series this year.
<^CCfOI
$*
Kotcri
U.S. Won't !
Out Israel For
Barrel of Oil
inwMr.m*'
*,iiIO.' imiliiilWiMi>'iui.!<' i*mnw'! *
i m m......MiaMMB
Son.e wno follow the vagaries
attending the Middle East shifts
of fortunes are upset by the glee
with which the Federation of
Arab Petroleum Workers hailed
Standard Oil of California's re-
cent propaganda letter calling
for a shift towards the sheik-
doms in U.S. Middle East policy.
Others are exasperated by the
Standard letter itself and not
too convinced by the west coast
company's belated effort to give
assurance that it really didn't
mean to heave a brick at Israel.
Lifting eyes to wider hori-
zons, the sympathetic television
reaction King Faisal of Saudi
Arabia draws from otherwise
pretty well-informed Americans
in his new assaults against Zion-
ism provides more cause for
worry. Faisal's move towards a
new alignment with President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt carries
a thousand times the clout of
Libya's Colonel Muammar el-
Qaddafi's flirtations with Cairo.
QADDAFI OFFERS primar-
ily bombast and boastfulness
and a hungry desire to take
Nasser's place in the affections
of the Egyptians; but Faisal, as
oil rich as a modern despot can
be. brings to the bargaining
table not only barrels and bar-
rels of lubricant but also the
potential for delivery of Phan-
toms and other military hard-
ware to Sadat.
In all of these considerations,
Americans who desire to trans-
late their anxiety into some-
thing constructive can take com-
fort from the following:
1. ThP United States is not
apt to change its traditional and
firmly established policy of
working to maintain a balance
of deterrent force in the Middle
East and to stand back of an
ongoing assurance not to let
Israel be ground to pices by oil
bargains, Arab mergers, oil
company propaganda, the dedi-
cated opposition of Moscow, or
any combination of these and
other factors.
John A. Scali. representing
the U.S. at the UN, has point-
edly in recent days refreshed
the memory of the forgetful by
stating without equivocation
that U.S. policy towards Israel
remains today what it has been
through the vears of Israel's
emergence and progress.
2. THE MOST authoriative
figure serious students of the
oil problem can find today is
that of 10 per cent of U.S. oil
and gas imports actually coming
from the Middle East. The oil
wealth of Canada and Venezuela
is by no means exhausted. And
there is every reason to believe
that thp United States will find
oil available in shale deposits,
in oceanic beds, in Alaska, or
in other regions now under con-
stant probe
3. Those foes of Israel who
have tried to picture the "En-
ergy Crisis" as a spreading
plague, with its roots in the
oil politics of the Middle East,
are gradually going through an
unravelling process. That there
is an energy shortage is as ob-
vious as the hottest day of sum-
mer. But that Israel's head-
aches over Arab intransigence
have churned up an "energy
crisis." worldwide and ominous,
is ridiculous.
The American Israel Public
Affairs Committee has con-
rinced many that it is not a
crisis the oil-hungry world faces,
but one more solvable problem.
Says that body;----


Page 14-B
Jew/sit rtcriiicir
Friday, October 19. 1973
Obituaries
LEVENSTEIN
7, f Miami. Passed */}
u'l/v Oct Miami area resi-
KStyihS5 I9, Mr Leven.Wl*. waj
formerly of Newark, N.J. *" "'
SHwnar of retail Hnr^
Kr^v"anK.M51 y cKU.
Ear slatora. Mrs. Mary Wolf. Mrs.
GITTLEMAN
,..... :;, as,,.i away Buntoy.
,., u A M-year resident. Mr. Ojt-
i.eman rum.' IrOCO Detroit, MlCh. He
wiTV. ntn.....r 01 *"* *"nUi
Under of Ml Sinai JfodlcaJ Center.
. mi-mbrr of the Greater Miami
MESSES, and Of the Friends o
Brandele UnlversUy. ha had w
i-itiliHhfil a scholarship at the yni
v'rdlv of Mia"" "' ESFrt
byhlawlfV BMth: a son Joseph of
r liable*: WO .lau.--h.ers. Mrs.
i Raskin of Miami, and Mrs.
l.miher. Max, and a J.tanMra
Baaale Kaatner, hoth of Detroit.
etgtTt grandchildren and six BTjat-
KrTndchildren. Services were he!d
Tursdav at Kiverside Chapel w.th
interment in Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
ROBINSON
Robert 70. of Miami Beach, passed
awavWednesday. Oct. 1*. Jr'?'1'>">r
fV Philadelphia. Pa Mr *****
had lived here for the past seven
vears He is survived by his lie.
Rehs a son Dr. Morton Rob.nson
of Miami Beach: two brothers. Mor-
"on and Henry, both of Baltimore.
Md three sisters. Anne Freymann.
Marie Feman. both of Baltimore
and Susie Frank of New Tork. and
two grandchildren^ Services were
held at Riverside Chapel.
ABRAMSON. Sherry Ann. 2.1. Orlando
ASH. Mrs Sadye. 75. of Miami Beach
Riverside. Interment Mt. Nebo
GRAYSON. Ervln Z.. 69. of Hollywood.
LAPIDUS. Jules. 75. of Bal Harbour.
Riverside. _,, K
ROGERS. Hannah. 77. Of aw >
Meridian Ave Newman.
BITTNER. Sander. 8;.. of Miami
Beach. Newman. im-i
BLUE3TEIN. Max. 85. of Miami
Beach. Riverside ,m,
BUTTERMAN. James. 84. of Miami
Baach Riverside.
EPSTEIN. Miriam. 88, Of Miami
Heach Riverside
riman, Hyman, 78. of Miami Beacn
SCHREIER. Bheila, 57, of No. Miami
Beach. Newman. _
simonson. Arthur C '. '
s\\ llSth Rd N< wman
WEINBERG. Millie. BO, Of 12 I
Ave Bis
COPENHAGEN. Stella
Bea< h N. *-roan. Interim nl Mar .
I 'a\ i.l ,, .
ETTMAN, Margaret.....of I5S net -
dian Ave Blasbi rg .
GIMBEL, Joseph of Mil I
LEIBOWITZ. Mnllle. 74 ol No.
Bl a. I Rlvi Id. Mt
SUs'sman. Anna.
Kiverside Inti
BREITBART. Jack
dordon.
DESBERG. I'.niil. i!
ROSENBLOOM, Etta. 74, of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
WEISS. Max, *. of Miami Beach.
Kiverside ,. ,.
3ICHSTONE. Sam. 92. i4l Euclid
ve Blasberft.
ACKERMAN, Isaac I ..-vitt.
BARR. Mlna P., 75. of Miami Beach.
Newman. -..
BKi.biT, liac Murray. 69. of Mi-
ami Beach. Riveralae. rnterment
BLANK. Dora, of North Miami Beach,
KrTeGER, Alice. 6.1. Of Miami. Rlv-
,i-.,u- interment Star of Davia.
ohlovitch. Abraham. ::*. ol Norm
Miami Beacn. KiverslUe.
SAMUELS. Jacob, >>. Of Miain
beacn. .Newman.
ARTZT, SuiUUaW, 89. of South Ml-
SCHACHTER. Maria. 87, Of Miami
Beach, Uoroon. ,. ,.
;OLEA, lima F. Of 1900 Marseille-
|>l Hia.-I.e.'K __ ... .
collie*. Wilfred, 10, ol Mian
Beaoh. Riverside. .
DIAMOND. Jao.ii. 19, of Miami Beach.
.A****^. tildonla, 71. of Miami Heach
Ne man .. .,,
ROSENTHAL. Harriet S.. b3. of Mi-
ami ueacu. Newman.
i, cm dm < i .,.... 71, of Miam.
Beach, Hordon. .
Cunt.-.. ,..,.., U.. of Surfside. River-
COHN, Fannie. 89. of Bal Harbour.
GOODMAN. Alexander. 7- of North
Miami Beuch. Levitt.
HOHOWIli, .Nauian. Bl. of North
..iiami Beach. Riverside.
SCHECHTER. Samuel. ol Miami
Beach. Levitt. .,fc
AMSlEMDAM. Augusta. 7l>. of Norm
.Uiaiui Beach. Riverside.
SELLER, Hyman. b8. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
PECKERMAN, Hyman. .3. of North
.Miami Beach. Gordon
WOLF, Martha, 76. of Miami Beach.
Riverside. _,
JOSEPHSON, Susan. 30. Riverside.
Interment ML Nebo.
APPL.EBAUM, A. I-. of Miami.
ASH, Sadye. of Miami Beach. Rlv-
c..-.,de. imerment Mt. Nebo.
DISCOUNT, Aiexanuer. 7o. of Boyn-
,uii lieacn. ijoiuon.
eHHENHE.CH. Hortense. 6i. of No.
Miami Beach. Riverside. Interment
Mi Sinai. ^
Gc-4-DiM, Ellis (AD 60. 12101 ROCK
Garden Lane. Gordon.
uvuUB/tlm, Aax A.. 78. a >!'-
ami Beach winter resiuent from
.sew tor*. Riverside.
NAJMAN, Bernard, Bt. of North Mi-
ami Beach. Riverside. Interment
Mt. Sinai.
,lAb>iON, Reuben. 80. 46o Ocean
Ut. Uoruoli.
.iu*EiSi~Ein. Melville l 64. of
Miami. Riverside.
SHWillEH, David. 68, 250 S\N 34th
8t, Riverside, lnieinien, Alt Sinai.
jnEEN, Minnie, 0l Euclid Ave
faeberx.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACT'ON
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 73-74767
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR D'SSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
rv RK: THE MARRIAGE OF
,. ,, nr i EON, Wife.
Petitioner.
and
WToNlii UK I.EON, Husband.
Respondent
T<. Mr Antonio de eon
RESIDENCE UNKNl 'WM
Ylir ARK HKRKHY v.-, ,-:-] i" 11:1
ha. an action for Dissolution of Mar-
;ic,. has i.....'i filad against yt u am
mi gre required to serve a copy "'
vi.ur written defenses, if any. to ['
n Owll'ermn Sostchln, Esauire, ai-
lorney for Petitioner, whose adlre
i ln'l N.W. I2th Avenue. Mianr
BTorlda, and file the original wit'
he clerk of the above styled conri
m or before Nov. 80 I97S; otherwl*
I default will be entered against v<
r .he relief demanded in the com
lainl or petition
This notice shall be published onc
,ach w.-eW '.>r four conaecutlve week'
m THE IKWISH Fl ORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal O
.ill court at V'-iml. Florida on thl
l day of *>ct. 1*78
RICHARD P RR1VKFR
As Clerk. Olrcu't Court
Paile Coun'v f'o-ida
By B. J. Foy
As pMty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) ________
':,-,, i.j-n, BO^CHIN, ESQl'IRE
iftl N \V 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida W9 (324-4555)
Attorney for Petitione^^^^ ^^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELFVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-5918
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
ROSE POTASH
deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
-> Calms or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which vou may have against the es-
qte of ROSE POTASH deceased late
>f Dade County. Florida, to the Cir-
uit Judges of Dade County, and file
he same in duplicate and as urovided
n Section 73J.16. Florida Statutes In
hele offices in the County Courthouse
'n Dade County. Florida, within four
alendar months from the time of
the first publication hereof, or the
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 15
Jay of October. A.D. 1973
HYMAN R. POTASH
As Executor
Fi'st publication of this notice on
the 19 day of October. 1973.
I Henry Norton
, attorney for Executor and Estate
I '2i Biscayne Building. Miami. Pla
19-28
LEGAL NOTICE
LE6AL NOTKf
,N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY.
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 73-5199
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
l RE Batata of
vliTlirn 1 PECK
SSd.....s'^Mftgw^Bi
-E Claims or Demands Against Said
BTott*:a hereby notified and re-
Ulred t" nresent any claims and de-
.,..:,is which you rnv have aaainst
K ..state of ARTHUR J. PECK de-
,.:,s,,l late Of Ua.le County. Florida.
> the Circuit Judires < Hade County.
.,! file 'h same In duplicate as DTO-
trlded m SecUon 788 16. Ftorida Stat-
:tes. in thalr offices In th.....ant)
ourthouse in Hide County. Florida
vithin six calendar months from th-
me of the riral publication hereof
ir the same will be barred
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 2t
lay of Seplember, A.D 1973.
PEARLS PECK
As Executrix
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 21 day
Beol a D 1973.
ITAN'I.EY D CAIDIN
attorney for Executrix
'I \\ si cinu'er Street
Miami. Florida n_
10/S-18-18-M
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HF.l'.iOr.Y GIVEN that
he undersigned, desiring to engage ll
lUslness under .he fictitious name ...
"ATACOMBS ENTERPRISES at PO
log 152 Miami Shores. Fla. 33153 in-
end to register said name with th.
'lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
'ounty, Florida
WALTER L. COMBS
JANE B. COMBS
10/5-12-19-26
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 73-23883
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE TO DEFEND
TN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
MARILYN MORKAl PUTNAM.
WIFE. PETITIONER. AND.
GUY CORNELIUS PUTNAM.
HUSBAND. RESPONDENT.
TO: Guy Cornelius Putnam, Resi-
dent'
lifted
tltion for marriage dissolution
this Court, and that you are required
to file your Answer or other pleading
thereto, with the clerk of this Court,
ind to serve a copy thereof, upon Jo-
enh C t aussel. 448 N W. 94 Street.
Miami. Florida 33150. your wife> at-
torney, on or before November 9.
1973. otherwise a Default tor the re-
lief sought for in the said petition.
will be entered against you by the
. 'ir.-ui! Judge.
DATED: 2 October. 1878
Richard P Ranker
C'erk. Circuit Court
By: A. J. RIVAS
Deputy Clerk
-12-19-26
GE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THP
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-23521
NERAL JURISDICTION D'VISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
KATHLEEN M MH.I-ER
Wife
R. iNAl'n P. Mll-l-KK
Husband .___
TO; RONAl D P. Mil T DR
li.,rchester Anartments
Annrtment 1811 B
IZt W. Rittenhouse Square
Philadelphia. Pennsylvania ___
YOU ARE HKRKI'.V NOTIFIED
hat an action for Dissolution of Mar-
rlage has been filed against you and
vou are required to serve a copy of
your written defenaes ny, to it
, MARSHALL B FISHER, attor-
ney for wife, whose address is '.'655
; nisi,. Highway, suite sop. Miami.
Florida, and file ihe original with
l,rk of the above Styled court
,, or before November 9. 197:1: other-
vise a default will be entered against
vou for Ihe relief demanded in the
omnlalnl or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH Fl.ORlIMAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
7 day of September. 1878.__
RICHARD P. BRISKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Flcridi
By C. P. COPEI.AND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
MARSHALL B FISHER
9655 S. Dixie Highway
Suite 300
Miami. Florida 331 jb
666-5927
Attorney for Petitioner ^j^
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of TOM MURPHY CONSTRUCTION
CO INC. d/b/a MITRPHY CON-
STRUCTION CO at Suite 309. Dade-
i land Towers. 9300 S. Dadeland Blvd^
e Unknown, you are hereby no- I Miami 33156 Intends to register aata
d that your wife, has filed a pe- name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Thomas P. Murohy. Jr.
Wolf and Schonlntrer. PA.
Attorneys for applicant
Suite 702. Dadeland Towers
9300 S. Dadeland Blvd.
Miami 33156 .....
10/12-19-26 11/8
'JEFFER
^'vrvniil ikim: S. INC..
KLEIN. V
River I
KERVER. San
Bl -.
ROSENFELD.
..f M
N I'
,
-
FUNERAL HOMJ 5, INC.
DIRECTORS:
Irwin Jefler
Medwin Jeftet Alvin Jeller
188-11 HILLSIDE AVE. HOLLIS. L.I.
1283 CONEY ISLAND AVE. BKLYN.
212/776-8100
13385 WDIXIE HWY, Ml AMI
305/947-1185
Represented by Sonny Levitt. F. D.
625 S OLIVE AVE ,W PALM BEACH
305/833-4413
Repiesenletl by Philip Weinslein. F D
Chapel available in all
communities in New York and
throughout the Miam
W Palm Beach
Repre
,GELB
*-JAO'NUMNT5;1NC..
tOpen ttf&f taf Xltitd Sobbafa
Jt49-SW:'S7th Ave> MO" 1-8583
Miarri'i Oejty Strirtiy Jewhh
Menument (tolcr
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE D'VISION
PROBATE NO. 73-5901
i Judo- Dowl.-n
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
l:-" is .. '
rri IAN H PEARS' IN,

11 .1" -
or Demands
Instate: '
Vou k
.
h you may ha> e-
[I.1AN H PKAHSON. I
11
.. the Circuit l'i l "nt>
l] same in duplicate and
,- i d In
utes, in ihi
, nusi i Dade I toui 11, Flr-r-
fou. ei lai n
time of tl
...-: mi
IN THE CIRCLIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JL'QICIAi. CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-2309/
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN R K TH i-: \r RR1 \. ;i: 11[.
I"! EEN .\ 1" IDDS,
Petltti i r,
I'.i 8SELI. A D< IDDS,
!..
v- >V RCSSE1 !. A DODDS, V Ha
l" Hot< R i
Hollyv.....I, \i:i: HERE-
BY Xi iTlFIED TO FILE your writ-
ten
:: With
of the ul i \ :i
upon Pel \ .., VON
7. v l T .v BM!TH, Suite IK
Highway. Co.
be for, Ihi lay o N -
v. ml
Dlssci ,; 111 be taki
.i- onfe.....I
DATED
RH ER
By; P '' i :: VXD
Palmer's
Miami Monument Contpan/
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444JJ921 444-0922
Closed On The Sabot th
Personalized Memorials Custcm
Crafted In Our Own Worksnop.
&/K/r%flf
1IIVIMC ALL SO STATtS
AMPU rABKiNfi IN THI A*
mriOtuir'.i'A o --?!.ON.
KOIIA* flMN B WW 'UM.
UMJ.
865-2353
720 Stvnly firtt Sir ft
of Indhn Crmk Dmm
4 6IHIIATI0NS 0/ 1UVICI
ml. Florida, thle 10 day (Clr uit C ui
M, i::"rn PEARSON ______________________
i his itice "ii
.l.i- .. i >etol
S ORI VDWERO
,.: i QRCNDM ERU
ah. n for Exe utrli
Ii Bu d
Uiami, Florida
S

NOTICS UNP5R F'CTITIOUS
NAVE LAW
X' ITICE IS HEREIl> OIVE:
i- ii'i
in Iiu-.ii e under the Mi
of MOUNT ROYAL HOTEL
ml Hi I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4862
(Judge Dowlro
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: Estate of
GENEV \ D1XON.
il.....aaed
To AH Creditor* and All Persons Hiv-
liuc claims or Demand! Airalnst Bald
Estate::
Vou :ir" hereby notified anil .uu:--"ii
,.,ii nj ms and damando
vou may have acalnat th-
tat, ol GENEVA DIXON l- i I
lati of Di il.....untJ Fi the
Circuit .luilnes of Dade I' u d
file the same In duol iti and as
provided in Section 738 F
Statutes, In their of! i !oun-
t\ Courthouse Ii I ladi Counts I
Ida within ^ix calendar m ntl from
the lime of Ihe first r>uM I.....
p the i ann ill be bai
Filed at Miami. I" rlda Is l^th
day of 6 iemi
I.Ill IP MEDVIN
a- Ei ntoi
Flrsl publication "f tl I ie on
dnv of S
nil IP MEDVIN

duP nt Bu
Florida
9m.28 10/5.11
Jieilin
Memorial Chapel
"jewiSH rustPAi Dir.eciORi"
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATt
ARHANCtMENTS
| 947-2790 ^1 .
1330S W. Dixie HWY. W.M. |l
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEPEBY GI\'EN thai
h> un : >l" ,l rji tiring '^ enftace
- under Ihe fi 'tltli
,f RASPADURA EL PALMAR at
mi) \- \\- g ,t. ^: ,nv pi
ntends to reirlster said name with
' i-' of the circuit Court of'
Dade i .....ty F]
!, to j v \. nrvi
Id i:.-;., |i u_9
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE r8 HEREBY GIVEN that,
'he undersigned, des'T n to eniroire
in htistness under the fictitious name
f SEAW LY APARTMENTS ai I VI -
1 is at 9Um Coiiiii- Avenue, Surf-
Florida Ml54 Intends to reals-
a id name wl h 'h.- Cli rk ol
C'n-ull Court of Dade County. Flor-
ida.
S.....iv Villa Assn ttes. a
Co-Partnershlp. by M.yer
Kotler, '.! or
Kelson .v Feldman. P.A.
Attorneys for applicant
MSB Kani I' mi
Bay Harbor Maiidi
io/i-:-ii t.
tend
lerk ol Cln uit Coui I of I ad,
Coui U F
i
<: irtenbera, 8 5
I i in Welssbard ai 'I
Miriam Wetssh i"l his
Lee i -'''
10/5-12-11
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
ICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage
h bual Ii r the flci Itloue name
of MARTIN S USED FL'RNTTItRE at
10342 N W 7th Ave., .Miam:. K!.<
33147 Intends to register said nme
with the cit-rk of the Circuit Court
f Dade County. Florida.
J. H MARTIN
I0/5-U-19-M
FICTITIOUS NAME
The undersigned Intends to regis-
ter tl..- fictitious name of KARL'S
RADIO and TV sales and SERV-
ICE
WILLIAM NIKA
i | 12-10-U il/:
\, ,tk E l*N-D !R FIC i il'fl
N- \ M R I \ 1\'
XOTICR IS H '
'Ii, ii
In |,ii ni '
of \l \TN >l OFT7 M D ......5
\ rth Miami i "II-
aml Beach, Florida ';'
regtsl......ild nami
i 'iv. ui. Courl of 1 >ade 'ounty.
at \-.v m OKTZ, M D P v
Kl'RT w ki.i ISCH .
Kiton ej ir Alvin M Gets M D P. a.
IR1 A'ni. rl t Avei m -10
c,,.;.,...s. i R_12_t9
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the underab......I, dealrtng to om
n bualnoas umi-r the fictitious name
of ii \- i: DRAPERIES ai P.O 44:'.
south Miam! intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of DhIp County, I
ROBERT TINTNER
ROBKRT ALLNATT
-'2-19-26
IN THE CCUIT COURT OF THE
ELCVFNTH JUDICIAL C'PPUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 7*S''8
JOHN R B'-ANTON
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
to RE: Estate of
VICTi 'K v.Mli'M
r0 All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
'k Claims or Demands Acalnal ^aio
Yon sre hereby notified and reaulred
.. ,,.-,.., in any clalaM and demands
which you ma) have against the es-
,,,.. ../ \*i.-',.i Nsbum deceaasd lata
if Had,- County. Florida to tiie Clr-
uit Judge* of Dad< County, and file
the same In duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 7JJ 15, Florida Stst-
I nt.-s. ill their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida.
i within foil' calendar mon'hs from the
time of the first Publication hereof.
NOTICE JNDER FICTITIOU6
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that .
the undersigned, desiring to engage In or the same will he I.....s
. under the fictitious name of I Filed at
lU'llH.I, Al'TS at 501-615 Michigan' lay of Oct.
Ave., Miami Heach 33139 Intend to
register said name wtih th*- Clerk I
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
RiMtiN BMUCKUDR
ANNE SMUCKLKU
I.,on A, Rpsteln
Attorney for applicant
420 Lincoln Kd.
10/12-19-26 11/2
Miami. Florida, this 18
. A D 1972
LllSA NAHUM
As Executrix
Flrsl publication of this notice on
ill, il day of i ictobar. 1973.
Vfyora, Kaplan, Porter. Lejetnson A
Kenln ,
Carl E Wcsiiuan, Eso.
attorney for Lutaa N'ahum. Executrix
1428 Brlckell Ave, Miami. Fla.
10/19-26


^SBi
Friday, October 19. 1973
*i*Utfkridlfar
Page 15-B
IEGAI NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOT'CE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
'NO PROPERTY*
NOTICE OF ACTiON
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE '
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CRCU1T COURT OF TH= I IN Tuc '<.; .YJT'Ji."! *'
"yBfelB^WCIAL CRCUT- | ELTEHVEES;RHC%T0,CC^rcPR,CUT,HTE
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
r = k,S'^/JL ArT'N NO 73-23*90
GENERAL JURISDICTION DVISION
ACTION FOR DISSO" UTION
OF MARRIAGE
N Rh- THK MARRI.V.E OK
IO"R .1 liEVII.l A
Petitioner
mid
-i' VINA B REVILLA
I s-.ondent
TO: silvlnn 9. Revllla
4nl North Ramnart Blvd
' oa Angeles California
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
I
LEGAL NOTICE
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CILIC ACTION NO. 73-23949
5ENERAL JURISDICTION n V cinu
ACTION FOR D'SSOl UTION
OFMARR-fAnE
N RE: THE MARRIACE OK
V'l IAM DAVID ARNOLD
Husband
and
IBBRA S. POWELL ARNOID
W re
depra B pov, ell arnoi p
Residence [*nVn< wn
YOr ARE HEBEBT NOTIFIED
-at an action fo- Dissolution of Mar-
leh week for four come-.Hive weeks-
I THE JEWISH F! ORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
lil court at Miami. Florida on
Bay of O.-tohe- lf-78
R'CHARD P BRtVKER
A* Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By A. .1 RtVAS
A* Deputy Clerk
cult Court Seal)
tVTP E. STOVE. ESO
fOVE A- SOSTCHIN. PA.
N W 12th Avenue
9mi. Florida 88118
torney for Petitioner
10.T>-12-19-26
tlil
NOT'CE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-23389
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRAGE
RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
RI.OS If. CALZADIL1-A
'etitioner.
and
J3A DAISY CALZADILLA
MPondent.
Rosa Daily Calzadllla
85X4 .". Avenue
Cienfuegos Las Villas. Cuba
Or ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
: an action for Dissolution of Mar-
e has been filed against you and
are required to serve a copy of
r written defenses. If any. to It
Adolfo Koss. attorney for Poti-
ler. whose address is 101 N'.W.
i Avenue. Miami. Florida Stilt.
file the original with the clerk
he above styled court on or be-
N'ovember 7th, 107.T: otherwise a
___ult will be entered against you
[for i!o relief demanded in the com-
;t or petition.
'his notice shall be published once
h week for four consecutive weeks
THE JEWISH FU>RIDIAN.
""VFiS ni<- l-i>"d onA M,e seal of
I Court at Miami. Florida on this
ay of September. 1973.
Richard P. Brinker
Aa Clerk. Circuit Court
Dad* County. Florida
By C. P COFF.i AND
As Deputy Clerk
cuit Court Seal)
IfO FC.0SS, Esquire
N W 12th Avenue
m\ Fla 8818*
rney for Petitioner
lu/5-12-19-26
ell.-f demanded in the complaint or
etltlon.
This notice shall be published once
lih week for four consecutive weeks
I THE JEWISH Kl ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the sea! of
ml court at .Miami Florida on ibis
!6 day of Sent, 1973,
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By It .1 TOY
As Deputy Clerk
i ircuit Court Si;, 11
\dolfo Koss. Esquire
'tone & Sostchln, PA.
"1 N.w. 12th Avenue
llaml. Florida 33128
U torney for Petitioner
lO/f-12-19-26
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4591
(Frank B Dowlinq)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
'n RE: Estate of
MORRIS H.MKET2
deceased,
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
YOU are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the --
Jate of MORRIS HAIFETZ deceased
late of Dade Cnuntv. Florida, to th,
Circuit Judges of Dade County and
file the same In duplicate and as
provided In Section 788.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade County, Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 19th
day f September AD. 1973.
MEl.\IN HEIFETZ
As Administrator
Firsi publication Of this notice on
ini 2. day of Sept.. 1973
WEINER AND \v kisenfei.d P.A
Attorney fr Melvin iieifeiz a k a
Mi Ivln ii,iif- v.
8871 coihns Ax,.
Miami Beach, Florida
_____________ '' 88 10 ".-12-19
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3823
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
n RE: Estate of
VILL1AM A. TI'TTLE
deceased.
ro All Credllors and All Persons Hav-
ng Claims or Demands Against Said
Setate:
You are herehy notified and re-
luind to present any claims and de-
nands which you may have against
he estate of WILLIAM A. TUTTI.E
leceased late of Dade County. Flor-
da to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in dunll-
ate and as provided in Section 733-
'. Florida Statutes. In their offices
n the County Courthouse In Dade
'nunty. Florida, within six calendar
months from the time of the first pub-
'Icatlon hereof, or the same will be
barred.
Filed at Mian I. Florida, this 24th
lav of September. AD. 1973.
MARIE TITTLE
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
1 the 2 dav of September. 1973.
A. JAY CRLSTOL
Attorney for Marie Tuttle
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
[ttnevTU indicia1 CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
NO i .vc, i ^ ~.-r-bAR
(BY PUBLICATION)
JE: The Marriage of JOSEPH
ORVAL, husband and CENDA
UAL wife
CENDA DORVAL
RESIDENCE l'v K VOW.V
PI' ARE HEREBY required to
copy of your Answer to Ihe
lion for Dissolution herein on the
loner's Attorney, Murray 7.
I .",i Seybold Building;, Miami
|da and file the original in the
of ihe Clerk of the Clrcii"
i on i r before November 16.
said cause n ill be takl n BJ
rs-,,1 l,\ you.
ITE11 this day of Octobi r, 1973
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
A. .' RTVAH
Deputy C-,<
_________________10/12-19-26 11/2
|THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
-EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
.DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
lERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
73-16227
NOT'CE OF ACTION
JE GONSHOR.
fjnUff,
vs.
El. MII.EWICZ n/k/a
MILEWICZ. et al.
f. i dants.
SAVE! MII.EWICZ
el Aviv. Israel
ARE NOTIFIED thai an ac-
Jor Declaratory Relief and lein-
Injunction has been file"
1st you. This action directly your interest in
fcount No. MMI of Miami Beach
ral Savings and Loan AMOCla-
Jl a/k/a Financial Federal Bnv
Is and Loan Association in Ho-
of JOSEPH GONSHOR in
St for Zavel MlleWiCS as of
|1 72. .
are requested to serve a copy ''
written defenses If any on
?r and Schwartz. Plaintiff's At-
. whose address Is 301 Arthti-
rey Road. Miami Beach. Florida
1 on or before Xoveniber 1.
Ble the original with the
s Court either oefore service on
iff's attorney or Immediate!)
ifter. otherwise a Default wii
>tered against >ou for the J"
tided In the Complaint or Petl-
Administratrix
21 Northeast First Avenue
Miami. Florida 33131
9/28 10/5-12-19
NOTICE OF ACT iON
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-2??71
GENERAL JUR'SDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF WARR'AGE
., o,. Ti.,, Wari-iare of
RITA LINSS SMITH.
Petitioner
and
"EHRY Jl'NIOR SMITH.
Il -......!-
TO: PERRY Jl'NIOR SMITH
Ri sidenee I'uknown
rOV APE HEREHY NOTIFIED
hat an actll i. fi r Dissolution of fcfar-
ate has been fl'ed aeainst you and
VOU are required to serve a copy of
our written defenses. If any. to it
n A1.V1N S. CAYVN. attorney for
Petitioner whose tldreas Is '"il Bis-
ayne Tower Budding. Miami. Flor-
da 38182, and file the original with
he clerk of the abov sty'ed court
n or before Oci 6, 1978: otherwise a
efault will be i ntered against you for
relief demanded i" the complaint
>r netitlon
This notice shall be published once
ach week for four consecutive weekt
n THE JEWISH PI ORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
aid our: at Vlaml, Florida on this
i das of September, IMS
'>I,.RD I' BRINKER
\ i '!,.:-. r,r uit Court
Dade County F'orida
By B. J FOY
As Deputy Clerk
C Ult Court Seal)
V! VIN S CAWN, ESQ.
' Bil :.\ ne Tower Building
liaml. Florida 331.12 377-8381
"torney ""' Iv,',,"n^ Js 10 ",-12-19 '
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-5636
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: Estate of
Albert Alfasaa
deceasi d
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Againsl Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of Albert Alfassa deceased late
Of Dade County, Florida, to the Cir-
cuit Judges of Dade County, and file
the .same In duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.IB Florida Si.il-
ul.-s. in their offices In the Counp
Courthouse in Dade County in Dade
County. Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
DC barred.
Filed in Miami. Florida, this :> dav
Of October. AD. 1973.
Stella Z. Alfassa
As Administratrix
Firsi publication of this notice on
the 12 dav Of October. 1973.
lb-ward R Hirsi h
Attorney for Administratrix
407 Lincoln Road
.___________ 10/18-1)1
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-24360
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ANA MARYLIN CARRIDO
Wife,
and
LUIS tiARRIDO
Husband,
Ti i I IIS QARRIDO
Belt ri Zequeiras
No. 756 Country Club
Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai a petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and com-
menced in this court and you are re-
quired to .serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any. to it on IIA R
in D CEA8E attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 8786 West Flagler
Street. Miami. FI.. and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before November
.'.1. I978i otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
rayed for in the complaint or peti-
tion.
This notice shall be published onci
ach week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the sea1
of said court at Miami Florida on
this day of October, 1973.
RICHARD P BRINKER
\.- Clerk, Clrcull Court
l>.ir!. County, Florida
By c p COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
,fircuii Court Seal)
IAROI D i EASE, ESQ.
2720 v. .. ler Street
Miami. Florida 88188
attorney for Petitioner
in v.in-L'r
IN THE CIRCUIT CO-JRT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT
IN ANCi FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
WO f> ""
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION OF
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
IN RE: ,
PETITION OF HENRY COI T.lNS
AND MYRT1 E tRKNE COL1 INS
FOR THE ADOPTION- OK
i HRiTopnER LAWRENCE
COI,I INS
TO: MRS VALERIE McFARLAND
< o a C V McFa.-land
FR 202-44-1944
I'SA.F Di<"enary F*W>
Charleston Air Force Rase
Smith CaroPna 294"2
YOi: ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition has been f:'<"i i" the
abovi styled court hv HENRV I.
COI I.INS and MYRT1 e IRENE COI.
UN'S for th. adon'on of CHRISTO-
PHER LAW HENCE COI 1 INS. :
minor, by Ihe Petitioners, and von a--'
required to serve n pony "f your an-
swer or .,I, i. said petition should not be icranted,
on the attorney for the ntltlone
roSEPH i OERSTEN lor.n Bnrlns
Cardi n Road, Miami, Florida 33l3fi
and file th......it'inal in the office n<
the Clerk of Ihe Circuit Court on or
before November 2. 1978
HEREIN fail nol or a default iudg-
nvnt will be entered against vou.
WITNESS mv hand and ihe seal of
said Court in Miami. Dade County.
Florida, this 24 dav of September
1973.
RICHARD P DRINKER
Clerk of the c u I '"Urt
By A .1 RTVAS
Deputy Clerk
9 '28 10 5-12-19
NOT'CE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY.
C'VIL ACTION NO. 73-22952
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DiSSOi UTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN" RE: THE MARRIACE OF
VIVIAN PENA, Wi'e. Petitioner
and
DEOGRACIAS PENA, HuabarJ,
Resnondent.
TO: Mr Deoeraclna Pena
234-Mat Street, West
New York New Jersey
YOI' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. lo it
on Ouilli rmo Sostrhin. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 101 N W
'2th Avenue. Miami. F'orida 3312R.
and file Ihe original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or be-
fore November 2. 1973: otherwise a
default will be entered against you
fo- the relief demanded In the com-
nlaini or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for fou' consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand nd "'e seal "'
said court at Miami Florida on this
20 dav of Sent.. 1973.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Oe-k C'ciin Cot
Dade Coun'v. Florida
Bv R J FOY
As Denuty C'erk
(Circuit Court ei|)
Cnille-mo Sostchin. Esquire
'! N W 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
i, -c i '"._!?. 19
ItGAL NOTKi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT
'N AMD FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURR'DICT'ON DIVISION
No. 73-23714
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
Lipi* ALTAORACIA RI ILLB,
Wife,
and
i-i'i ItiU.LE.
Husband,
Yor CECIL ROLI.E. residence un-
.nown. are it-quireil to file your an-
swer to the petition for dissolution
f marr'age with the Clerk of the
ibove Courl ami serve copy there-
r iron netltloner's attorney, Herman
"Inn, Esq.. 1310-11 Congress Bids;.,
llaml, Florida, on or before Novem-
ber R. 1973. or else petition will be
nnfessed
Haled: (1,1 1. 1973
Richard P. Brinker
Clerk, Clrcull Coui I
B] C P COPELAND
i leputy clerk
_________________.a '.-rj-i:'--"-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE"
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No. 73-23715
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
N RE; The marriage of
NELl \ TAYLOR,
Wife,
and
iames HOLLY TAYLOR,
Husband.
YOC. JAMES HOLLY TAYLOR.
residence unknown, are required to
file your answer to the petition for
dissolution of marriage with the
Clerk of the above Court and serve a
opy thereof upon petitioner's attor-
ney, Herman Cohen. Esq., 1310-11
Congress BIdg., Miami, Florida, or or
oefore November 6, 1978, or else peti-
tion will be confessed.
Dated: (lei I, I978.
Richard P Brinker
Clerk, Circuit Coui
By c P COPELAND
Deputy cierk
__________________________JC/lj -12-18- 26.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No. 73-23743
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marri'ige of
El IPS THEI.CSMOND. Husband
and ROSE THEl.l'SMOND. Wife
in ROSE THELUSMOND
Rue Caleuard
No 1" Port au Prime
Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you
re hereby required to serve a copy
,f your answer or other pleading to
he Petition on ihe ltusbanil's atlor-
iey. LESTER BOOER8. whose , Iresa in 14r>4 N.W. I* Avenue. Miami.
Florida 83186, and file th.- orlgina'
with tip- Clerk of the above styled
-ourt. on or before this 9 day of -Nov..
1973. or a Default Will be entered
against you
DATED this 1 dav of Oct.. 1973.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
BY II. J. FOY DC
IO/R-12-19-2S
IESS MY HAND and the sea.
Court on September 19. 1973.
Richard Brinker
As Clerk of tbe Court
BY C. P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
S/2S 10/5-12-19
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
1ENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 73-1R858
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
i Re the Marriage of
OSEPH BASSETTE, Husband and
MARY ETTA BASSETTE. Wife
TO MARY ETTA BASSETTE
(Address Cnknown)
YOU are hereby notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you. and you
ire hereby required to serve a OOP]
.f vour answer or other pleading to
Clerk rhe Petition on the Husband's attor-
nev I ESTER ROGERS, whose ad-
dress is 1484 N.W. '7 Avenue Flor-
:, and file the original with
,.. Clerk of the above styled (curl.
on or before this i -lay of November,
1973. or a Default will be entered
against you
DATED this 24 day of Septemoer.
11,73 RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: C. P. COPELA,"D. DC.
9/: 10/5-12-19
1 '2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Probate No. 71-5519
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
IN RE: Esta'e of
SAMl'EI. WEINER
D< --i ased.
NOTICE la hereby given that we
have fi',il our Final Report and Pe-
tition for Distribution and Final Dis-
charge as Executrlees of the estate of
Samuel Weiner. deceased: and that on
the 1st day of November. 1973. will
apply to the Honorable Circuit Court
judges of Dade County. Florida for
approval of said Final Report and for
distribution and final discharge as
such Executrices of the estate of the
above-named dtcedent. This 14 day
of July. 1973.
ADEI.E RABIN'OWITZ
DOROTHY IAZAR
Sparber. Zemel. Roskln and
Heilbronuer P.A.
Attorneys
100 N. Hiscayne Blvd.
Miami. Florida 33132
ft/|| 10/6-18-19
NOT iCE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
HADE COUNTY FLORIDA
GENERAL JUR'SO'fT'ON DIVISION
QUIETING TIT! E COMPLAINT
73-22929
IN RE:
WALTER FERNANDEZ AND
ASUNCION FERNANDEZ, his wife
vs.
TED ORA INOER AND
BETTY ORA1NOER. his wife
TO: TED ORAINOER and
BETTY OR A INOER. h's wife
TOP ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an adion for Ql'IETINC, TITLE
on the property known as:
Lot 9 Block 90 F'PST ADDITION"
T" THi: TOWN OF HIAi EAH.
FLORIDA, aci -dine; to the Plai
Ihi eof. as recorded In Plat Hook
:, nage 122 of the Public R< ord
of Pio'- County. Florida
lias been filed agS ". you and vi-r
.re required in serve a cony oi you
written defenses, if any to it oi
ADOLFO KOSS, attorney for l 'la i
tiff win ad i-esi le 1W N w. I2tv
Avenue. Mi.inv. F'o-ida 88128, an'1
file the orla nal with the clerk o'
the above styled Court on or befnn
November I, If73: otherwise de
'ault will be entered against you fo-
the relief demanded in the complain!
or netltion.
This notice shall b. published once
each week for four consecutive week.*
in THE JEWISH FI ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
said Conrt at .Miami. -""-,rida on thfl
20 daj of September. 1973.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
a- Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C P COPE'-AND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Adolfo Koss. Esquire
Stone Sostchln. P A.
101 N.W. 12th Ave.
Miami. Florida 8812(
Attorney for Petitioner
,. "s in r
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN A NO FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No. 73-23598
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
PAUL F MI'RPHY. Husband
and MARY V MI'RPHY. Wife
To: MARY V. MI'RPHY
t"S West r,",tli Street
New York City. New York 10019
YOI' ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriaice
in- 1,, en filed attains! you and you
in herebj required to serve a copy
of your answer or other pleading to
hi Petition on the Husband's attor-
l. v. LESTER P.OOERS. whose ad-
Iress is I4R1 N \V. 17 Avenue. Miami.
Florida 33125, and file the original
with Ihe Clerk of the above styled
Court on or before Ihe 7 day of N'i-
i vember, 1878, or a Default will be
entered against you.
dated this 28 dav of September,
1973.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By c P COPELAND, D C
10 ",-12-19-20
-19
NOTICE u:,wil FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring: to ingage
In business urde:- the fictitious name
of LATIN INSURANCE SERVICE
of FLORIDA at bis E 9th Street
H.aleah 83010 intend* to registi r -. t
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dad* County. F'orida.
Malta Ramos
10/5-12-19-26
NOTICE UNDE* FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
.lUsiness under the fictitious name of
CAPITAL RENTAL AGENCY, a sub-
sidiary of American Investments
Services, inc. at 1497 Northweal 7tjh
Street, Miami. Plorlda, UW intend-
To register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
AMERICAN INVESTMENTS
SERVICES. INC.
Bv 0 M S< HV.'BITTER. President
SHELDON B. PA1.I.EY
Attorney for American Investments
Service*. Inc.
in/is-i9-:e n *
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-5363
JOHN R. BLANTON
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
': RE: Estate of
SY! VIA TAMEN
de- < is, ,|
To All Creditors and All Person* H.iv
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You an hereby notified and reiiuired
, oresenl any claims and demands
vhioh vou may have against the es-
ate of syi VIA TAMEN decejased
it., of Dad,. County, Florida, > the
'ircuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In duplicate and as
->rovided In Section 788.16, Florida
statutes in their offices In Ihe Cnun-
tv Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
da. within four calendar months from
he time of th, first publication here-
f. or the same will be barred
F'led at Miami. Florida, this .', day
,f October, A l> 1973
DAVID M. TAMEN
As Executor
Firsi publication of this notice on
e 18 dav of October. 1973
SH \PIRo. FRIED. WEIL &
JCHEER
attorneys for Executor
1(17 I incnln Road. Suite 1"-B
Miami Beach. Florida Tel: 538-8861
10/12-19
NOT'CE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY C.1VEN that
In undersigned, desiring to engage
n business under the fictitious name
of foLORPAK PA1NT1NO at HI
West 88 Drive. Hialeah. Fla. 33012 In-
lands to register said name with the
.. rk i f the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
Daniel Gonzalez
10/12-19-26 11/2


Page 16-B
'Jen ist Florid/an
Friday. October 19. 1973
FOOD FAIR'S VACATION SWEEPSTAKES!
11
ENTER MOW. CO*........g^ffffi
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 20
P.P. BRAND FROZEN
ORANGE
JUICE
100%
FLORIDA
6-OZ.
CAN
LIMIT 4 CANS. PIEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF
SIRLOIN
c on 4 A BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 28'^
DECORATED OR WHITE
VIVA
TOWELS
500,000 GREEN STAMPS
FOOD
126
SHEET
2-PLY
JUMBO
ROLL
LIMIT 2 ROLLS. PIEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF S/ OK MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.'
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUNDAY, OCTOBER ?I
AT All FOOD FAIR STORES.
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS.
CALIFORNIA
STEAK
USDA
CHOICE
491 BROCCOLI
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
Boneless Crossrib Roast
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
.11
U.S. CHUICt-WtSttKiM 4
$149 California Roast..............*
$129
GARDEN
FRESH
U S. CHOICEWESTERN BEEF
CHUCK
ROAST.........
FLA OR SHIPPED GRADE A FRESH ICED
FRYER _0e
QUARTERS 58
39
U.S. NO 1
Delicious Yams
ERNBEEF *Rq IJ.S. CHOICE-WbbitKN $..
Steak............lb 1 Porter'hseorT-Bone Steak 1\
SHIPPED GRADE A' FRESH ICE
FRYER PARTS
U.S. CHOICE-WESTE
Top Round
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE_A'_FRESH ICED wmqle brea5T$ W)TH R|BS Jfe A C
$159
WHOLE LEGS
THIGHS .DRUMSTICKS LB.
DELICIOUS
Upton's Noodle Soup
MUELLER
Elbow Macaroni
10-OZ.
.BOTTLE
8-OZ
PKG.
LEA I PERRIN
33c Worcestershire Sauce
^_ CREAMY fTc
23c Jif Peanut Butter.............nJtlT
HEAD
... 19c
TENDER QQC
California Rhubarb............ 00
JONATHAN
APPLES
3 69c
CRISP
AND
JUICY
-OZ. }},;
PKG.
SEVEN SEAS ,trt, OOC DEL MONTI J2.oz QJC
Green Goddess Dressing...Itff-M Tomato Juice botue oi
jumbo
VIVA NAPKINS
SAVE 20' HEBREW NATIONAL 2 QZ -^ ^g
Franks or Knocks............pkg.' 1
ALPS IMPORTED AUSTRIAN ft oz QQC
Sliced Swiss Cheese.........pkg OO
BOEL IMPORTED 8.0Z. ^Cc
Port Salute Cheese........... 10
BORDEN S COLORED 2 LB. $009
American Singles............<* l
MERICO TEXAS STYLE a 6-OZ. *\AC
Buttermilk Biscuits....... cans^o
pkg.
of uo
FLEISCHMANN S LIGHTLY SALTED QTRS.
Sewice /tyfieXz&i Tkftt!
AVAILABLE AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS
All LUNCH MEATS AND CHEESE SLICED TO YOUR ORDER
TURKEY ROLL
m k fl M C QUARTER
FRESHLY SMOKED C4 0Q
Large Whitefish...............u MM
ALL
WHITE
MEAT
FRESHLY SMOKED
FLEISCHMANN 5 ll^MILT Licu wiks.
Corn Oil Margarine..........pkg 00
SAVE 10' DEANS 16 OZ OQc
French Onion Dips...........cup 00
MASTERS SOUR ,. _. *,
Half & Half.....................cupz 39c
fLO-SUN ~ OOC
Orange Juice............. o contsM
All FLAVORS Mtlr
Master's Yogurt...........2c8upzs49c
FESHLY SMOKED
Sliced Lox
OTR
IB
$139
i
JENO'S FROZEN PIZZA
SNACK TRAY
BORDEN S DELICIOUS CREAMED
Cottage Cheese
24-OZ.CUP
12-OZ.
CUP
I2V4-OZ.
PKG.
STOUFFERS FROZEN
Potato Au Gratin
JENO'S FROZEN
55<
11 OZ. E
PKG.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVING
SEAFOOD SERVICE COUNTERS
BLUEFISH
45c
FLORIDA
CAUGHT
FRESHLY SLICED | 35
Halibut Steaks...................*r
FRESH' Y OPENED tJ IO
Standard Oysters............,cM"
All AKEO GOODS MADf WITH PUt VtGETABlt SMOtTENING
Dutch Apple Pie
59
PLAIN OR 5UOAK pKG _-
Velvet Creme Donuts......of 00
99c
JENOS FROZEN AQc
Pizza Roll Snacks Tray..../ 90
STOUFFERS FROZEN ,j.oz BMM c
Macaroni & Cheese.........
P.P. BRAND FROZEN j 10-OZ.$1
Broccoli Spears...........
25c
P.P. BRAND FROZEN
Whole Kernel Corn
10-OZ. i
.PKG.
GOLDEN
TOP
PLAIN OR SUGAR
C 22-OZ.
PKG.
P.P. BRAND THIN SLICED m lB
Sandwich Bread.........* loaves
SAVE 20 HIGH LIFE
Miller Beer
12-oz. r
POP TOP
CANS
/'
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS.


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