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:
AA00010090:02367

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


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"(Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 47 Number 24
Miami, Florida Friday, June 14, 1974
50c bv Hall
Two Sections
Price 25 csnta
Nixon Will Arrive in Israel on Sunday
WASHINGTON(JTA)President and Mrs. Nixon,
accompanied by Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger,
left Monday on their long-heralded Middle ast journey,
including a two-day stopover in Salzburg, Austria, and a
visit to four Arab countries and Israel over the ensuing
nine days.
THE PRESIDENT'S visit to Israel will take place Sun-
day and Monday, June 16 and 17 and will be his next to
last stop.
He began his Middle East visit Wednesday when he
arrived in Cairo where he was expected to remain longer
than in any other capital.
On Friday, he will fly to Saudi Arabia and on the
following day to Syria from where he will continue on
to Israel.
He will go to Jordan on Monday and return to Wash-
ington on Tuesday.
In announcing Nixon's trip and itinerary, the White
House said with respect to his stop in Israel:
'The President is gratified that he will be able to
Continued on Page 7-A
President Labels Soviet Exit Policy
Strictly 'Internal Affairs' Question

i :.)..:'
in IB .
TARGET DATE JUNE 26
First Stage of Withdrawal
To be Completed Friday
Syrian 'Assurance' on Terrorism ... 2-.\
Focus on Persian Gulf... 3-A
UM Doubts Soviet Detente ... 6-A
Ehan's Last Flourish ... 7-A
U.S. Mum on Palestine' Role ... 8-A
Dinitz Nixes New State ... 8-A
Golda is Mystified ... 13-A
'No Comment' on Commitment... 15-A
Federation Expresses 'Deep Concern'... 2-A
By TUV1A MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
rael will complete Its withdrawal
from the southeastern corner of
the Syrian territory captured in
the Yom Kippur war Friday,
marking the end of the first
stage of the four-stage disen-
gagement process agreed to at
Geneva.
The entire process is expected
to be completed no later than
June 26 when Israel hands over
to the United Nations Disengage-
ment Supervision Force (UN-
DOF) three positions on Mt. Her-
mon, the town of Kuneitra, and
the Rafid salient which Israel
has occupied since the 1967 war.
MAJ. GEN. Rafael Eitan, com-
mander of the northern front,
Continued on Page 7-A
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Nixon on June 5 de-
nounced the Jackson Amendment
in the strongest terms he has yet
publicly used on the Soviet emi-
gration issue and also pledged
continued U.S. efforts toward "a
permanent peace" in the Middle
East in a full dress foreign policy
review.
Outlining what he described as
"America's strategy for peace,"
Nixon emphasized U.S. relations
with the Soviet Union and
achievements in the Middle East
in addressing the graduating
class at the U.S. Naval Academy
at Annapolis.
HIS REMARKS were immedi-
ately interpreted here as diplo-
matic blandishments for his cur-
rent visits to four Arab states
and Israel and his trip to Moscow
beginning June 25 for his third
Soviet-American summit confer-
ence.
Rep. Charles A. Vanik (D.,
Ohio), who with Sen. Henry M.
Jack-on D.. Wash.) and Rep.
Wilbur Mills (D., Ark.) has been
a prime sponsor of the legisla-
tion tying U.S. trade benefits
and credits to the Soviet Union
to amelioration of Soviet emigra-
Continued on Page 2-A
First Coalition Meet
Hearts and Flowers
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
When the new Cabinet of Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin held its first
working session* the changing of
the guard went smothly.
Ministers of the new govern-
ment devoted their first morn-
ing in office to farewells to de-
parting ministers, getting ac-
quainted with ministerial staff
members and receiving the con-
gratulations of well-wishers.
GOOD CHEEK and good will
were abundant. Reconciliation
was in the air between Labor
Party leaders who were bitterly
divided a few days before and
there was even speculation that
Premier Rabin would soon be
able to broaden his narrow coali-
tion by inclusion of the National
Religious Party, despite its vote
of no confidence in the new
rrgime in the Knesset.
The Rabin government won
parliamentary approval by a
margin of 61-51. One Labor MK,
Mordechai Ben Porat of the Rafi
faction, abstained and was joined
by the four Rakah Communists.
Meir Payil, of the far left
Moked faction, voted for the new
government, and it was his ballot
that gave Rabin his majority of
one.
EXCEPT FOR Ben Porat, La-
bor ranks stood fast. Outgoing
Continued on Page 13 A
KISSINGER ADMITS TO CONGRESS
Word Out Suez Canal
To Bar Israeli Shipping
WASHINGTON (JTA) Secretary of State Henry Kissinger
came under pressure from the House Foreign Affairs Committee in
public session on the issues of Soviet and Israeli shipping through
the Suez Canal and suggested detailed discussion of U.S. relations
with Egypt take place behind closed doors.
Kissinger appeared before the
committee to support the Admin-
istration's request for $4.2 billion
in foreign assistance for the fis-
cal year beginning July 1. Later,
he said that including other mil-
itary aid and funding for inter-
national lending institutions, the
assistance program will run to
$8 billion.
OF THE $4.2 billion sum, Is-
rael is to receive a grant in eco-
nomic aid of $50 million and a
loan of $300 million for military
purchases.
Seven Arab countries are to
get $430 million, more than three-
fourths of it in grants, including
$250 million in economic aid for
Egypt and $100 million earmark-
ed for Syria.
"We have a vital stake in a
lasting Middle East settlement,"
Kissinger told the committee.
"We are asking Congress for the
resources which will enhance our
ability to play a constructive role
in this process."
UNDER questioning from com-
mittee chairman Thomas E. Mor-
gan, (D., Pa.) whether U.S. aid
to Egypt in reopening the Suez
is conditioned on its being open
to all shipping, Kissinger indi-
cated that Egypt is not commit-
ted to permit Israeli ships I >
transit the canal which will soon
be reopened with U.S. aid of $28
million.
The matter of Israeli shipping.
Kissinger said, "is part of the dis-
engagement understanding" be-
tween Egypt and Israel, but he
asked to leave details to the ex-
ecutive session which has been
Continued on Page 9-A
PRESIDENT NIXON
the grand tour
ADL Studies
College Bias
In Florida
A serious potential for discrimi-
nation in college admissions exists
in Florida, according to the Anti-
Defamation League of B"nai
B'rith.
In a study released by the
ADL's Florida regional office, it
is revealed that the overwhelming
majority of colleges in the state
require applicants to reveal their
race, religion and national origin
on admission forms.
THE ADL said it was able to
review the admission application
forms of 62 public and private
colleges and universities and
found that 54 schools asked for
either the applicant's race, reli-
gion, or national origin, often all
three.
Many of the schools also re-
quested a photo of the applicant,
which the ADL noted can and has
Continued on Page 8^
If
DR. HINKY KISSINGER
under pressure
UN SECRETARY GENERAL WALOHEIM BELIEVES
Early Geneva Resumption in Doubt
KUKT WALDHUM
in interview
JERUSALEM (JTA) Sec-
retary' General Kurt Waldheim
left Israel for Jordan and Egypt
on June 6 after a 24-hour visit
during which he met at length
with Israeli leaders and inspect-
ed United Nations installations.
He told reporters at Ben Gu-
rion Airport that he did not ex-
pect the Geneva peace confer-
ence on the Middle East to re-
sume in the near future even
though a disengagement agree-
ment has been concluded be-
tween Israel and Syria.
WALDHEIM SAW that de-
spite the serious differences be-
tween Israel and Syria, he was
impressed by the readiness of
both sides to cooperate with the
UN.
He noted that the function of
the newly formed United Nations
Disengagement Observers Force
(UNDOF) on the Syrian front
will differ from that of the UN
Emergency Fotce (UNBF) in the
Sinai inasmuch as there will be
civilians living in the areas un-
der UNDOF supervision.
Asked about UN intervention
Continued on Page 9-A


r
Page 2-A
*Jem1st ncrkikw
Friday, Jrms U, lg7J
Soviet Policy 'Internal Affair'
Continued from Page 1-A
tion policy, scored Nixon's latest
remarks as "not responsive" to
the views of Congress.
THE PRESIDENT'S denuncia-
tion of "eloquent appeals'* for
Soviet policy changes in emigra-
tioti also tMM at a time when
Soviet Jewish emigration has
fallen this year by more than
one third be.ow the monthly
age of the two previous years
and harassment of Soviet Jews
has risen sharply in the Soviet
Union together with the growth
ol anti-Semitism in the Soviet
The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry, in emergent) ses-
sion here, announced it would
appeal to President Nixon to
seek to intercede for Soviet pol-
icj change when he goes to Mos-
cow
In his speech, the President
tied the Soviet Union and the
Middle Bast situations, declaring
"the tension" thai led to four
made :hat area "a world
tindertoos tha: could easily raa
the United States and the Soviet
Union into military confronta-
tion."
LAST OCTOBERS war "while
tragic," he said, also presented
a unique opportunity" because
for the first time it was clear to
us and clear to the moderate
leaders of the Arab world that a
positive American role was in-
dispensable to achieving a per-
manent settlement in the Middle
East "
The military disengagements
OH the Egyptian an 1 Syrian
fronts, he said in praising Seere-
tarj of State Henry a. Kissinger,
ived "an insurmountable
roadblock" on the road to a "just
?nd lasting peace" that "is sttU
long and difficult."
"My trip to the Middle East
next week." Nixon said, "will
le an opportunity ro ex-
plore with the leaders of the na-
I ,-h:.:i visit ways in which
we cm continue our pros,
toward permanent peace In the
area."
REASSERTING ins often ex-
press) I position of "quiet diplo-
macy" ov, tha asa [rat n i
Syria 'Assures? US.
Terrorist Activity
Will Be Restrained
By JOSEPH I'OI AkoH
WASHINGTON UTA>
Secretary of State Henr\ A Kis-
singer has reported to Congres-
I rial leaders that Syria has as-
sured"' the United States that it
ri not give encouragement to
Palestinian terrorists "
The Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
CJ was apprised of Kissinger s re-
port by Rep Robert Wilson (R..
Cal 1. a member of the House
Armed Services Committee, who
attended a 90-minute briefing by
Kissinger with President Nixon
at the White House on the -
reui\ > miasien to tie at
East
I
REP. wn SON said the Con
gres-men we'.-e told, by Kiss
that Israel and Syria had
K a" to the U S I 1 oro
vide "protection against terror
ists "
\ ance to Israel on that LsMi Wril
said the letter
involved one of the last snag:
that had to be ur.
Bjagemew a:
-
I S .
d be
- 1 -
(rensnent esntld b<
:ed.
\r\o\ \M> K
1
Bteajes :, hat,
at sfenl he had brought the Sec

latest sue* of
Kissinger meanwhile told re-
posters at Andrews Air Force
Base that "We should remember.
as the President said in his s'ate-
ment" announcing the disengage-
ment accord, "that this is first.
and perhaps, the smallest step
toward achievement of a just and
permanent peace in the Middle
East.
ve all take some pride in tti
fact that it was the United Stare
that could play the role of medi
ator and that it was the United
States that was trusted by both
Bides to interpret the views of
each side to the other with fair-
neaa "
Nixon said, "We continue to ad
here firmly to certain humane
principles not only in appiopn-
ate international fo:urns but alio
in our private exchanges with
other governments where thai
can be effective.
"We are more faithful to our
ideals by being concerned wrtB
results ami we achieve more re-
sults through diplomatic acttoi
than through hundreds of eio-
quent speeches." he declaied.
"We would not welcome the
intervention ol other countries In
our domestic affairs and we can
not expect them to be coopera-
tive when we seek to intervene
directly in theirs." he ad le !.
"WE CANNOT gear out t "
<:-n poiicj to transformation 0.'
other societies, in the n
I'litj mus*
be the prevention of a war l
could ilestroj all societies'
Congressman Van le in
Jewish Tel' {i.
\ icy, said thai H -
Nixon should speak 1
fully about the rights I Soviet
ns wishing to emigrate an .
e in peace wit
- m : :n It:- upec
; the Russian lead
ers
"Our need for trade is n<
it that we can overlook th<
heartieaaneas of a nation toward!
its own citizens."
Vanik noted that "Congress for
several years has sought to ir.t
press upon the Soviet Union
what we consider to be the 1m
morality and illegality of its
treatment of its Jewish citizen:
Neither the Soviets nor the Pre
ident has been responsive :
those efforts."
The House by an overwhelrr
ing majority has adopted thi
Jack-on Mills-Vanik legislation
The proposal is in the Senate Fi
nance Committee awaitin. ac
tion. Seventy-eight Senators hav,
sponsored it.
MO THAN CVa SSRAEl NEEDS
YOUt HELP! Y.u cm help Israel's
ecanomy by kayina Israel Bands-
Give to the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal and the Emergency Fund
VOW! Moyshic Friedbero
uiiuynpr
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Federation Criticizes
President's Statement
Expressing -dee? concern." the Greater Miami Jc
eratlon criticized Presi lent Nixon's recent statement ,
olis in which he indicated that attempts by Americans
fluence domestic pOaiCSH of the Soviet Union SOUid en
detente.
The Federation's statement came in a letter to Pr
Nixon signed by its presi :t David B. F.eeman. Ifondi
10. reflecting the community's concern and Involvement v.
itasw of Jewish emigration from the Soviet Union.
Mr Flaaman -a.d thnt America has and continue!
out with ^reat ; :.>or again-t ty.anny and discrimination in
foreign lands, Russia among "hem.
"Detente." the letter continued, "is an end we a
passionately, bsrt ro* at tha expense of Jews who appeal
to live in constant and Increasing fear am degra -
-For thosa ol us i 10 its c.o know the La* t.i day travail of these beleague:ei and
- (Soviet Jews mem 1 nsees us to fear
Jew- again expeo table.
"How can we be lilei
kr.ow that err. by more than 35
We ais.. knwa ... nts ;. that Jet
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Friday, June 14, 1974
fJcnisl fhrSdlian
Page 3-A
Pressure Mounts for Investigation of INS
NEW YORK On the heels
of the Immigration and Naturali-
zation Service's statement th
is invesUgaAiOi 37 persons charg-
ed i having been Na?i war
c;}m>n;;is, the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith has called
fox a Coavaaaiona] invi
of the INS' "more than 23-year
record of procrastination and in-
decisivenesa."
it is
Correspondents on Tour
AMMAN, Jordan "Jordan is
willing to relinquish its responsi-
bilities over the West Bank, but
the ultimate decision must be
left to the Palestinians scattered
throughout the Arab states," said
the Prime Minister of Jordan
here as he addressed the first
editorial conference on the Mid-
dle East of the American Jewish
Press Association.
The Association arrived in Jor-
dan after a grueling day which
started in Damascus, Syria,
where members visited a Pales-
tinian refugee camp in Douma,
with more than 100,000 occu-
pants.
Shown was a school book to
'prove" that propaganda was not
being taught to the many chil-
dren in the camp.
A press briefing with Syria's
prime minister followed. Crowds
outside shouted the familiar lit-
any of hate '"Jewish terrorism
breeds Arab guerrilla attacks.''
X A A
Black-Jewish Relations
NASHVILLE. Tenn. The first
national consultation to focus
scholarly attention on the reli-
gious, historical, political and so-
cial dimensions of Black-Jewish
relation? from the Biblical period
to the piesent is being held at
Fisk Univi I ere.
More than 50 Bluck and Jew-
ish theologian., sociologists and
academicians are participating :n
the meeting, co-sponsoied by
Fisk University and the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee, and co-
chaired by Dr. Eric C. Lincoln
and Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum.
Inter-Congregational Schools
SAN FRANCISCO Three
panelists ;>r ictitioners in the
field of Jewish education, told a
session of the National Confer-
ence of Jewish Communal Serv-
ice at its annual meeting here of
the practical and educational ad-
vantages of organizing both day
schools and after-school Jewish
studies on an inter-congregation-
al basis.
"What unites us as Jews la far
greater than anything sepaiating
us, and this unity ir. Jewish edu-
cation wili be the heritage that
we pass along K the next genera
tion ot Jews," Luisa Lathan
said.
Ms. Latham is supervisor o: He
b:ew and Liberal Track stucie
at Brandeis-Hillel Daj Scfaol.
Fasten Sigaa Letter
WASHINGTONCon
Dante Fascel!. along with some
40 other member? of Congress,
ha5 sigr letti i t( Prw
n urging him t<
on behalf of the Jewish coi
nity in Syria curing his trip to
Middle East.
In part, the letter notfs that:
I i tnt accorded
iaii i ii stas
at to the v. oral community
cur condemns
We i cfore. Thai in vour
> .. nvej to S
President Assad ..:;d other Syrian
c:fic:als the deep concern and
interest of the United States Gov-
ernment an plight o: the Syrian Jewish com-
munity.
"We furthf.- reques' That you
prevail upor. the Syrian authori-
ties to ailow those who wish to
leave to be permited to do so
without fear for their lives and
property and to cease the cam-
paign to destroy the Jewish com-
munity."
Jews to Enroll for Benefits
NEW YORK An estimated
800 isolated elderly Jews living
in pockets of poverty in New
York City have received informa-
tion about the new federal Sup-
plemeniary Security Income
(SSI) program and other public
and private services for which
they may be eligible through an
SSI Outreach Alert conducted by
the Metropolitan New York Co-
ordinating Council on Jewish
Poverty.
Jeron I acker, coordinating
co..n, I ten-
week crash pr< which was
. June
30, : I con-
Is made available to
the ( lordinatinf
unt from the Hu-
man I A ..:.. .ration.
The city's sup for wel-
fare a:i i poverty programs.
SSI if the nation's first pro-
gram for a federally-guaranteed
annual income for those over 65,
and for the blind and disabled,
with limited income and re-
sources, which went into effect
last Jan. 1. The program is ad-
ministered by the federal Social
Security Administration with
funds from general tax revenues,
supplemented, in New York, by
state funds.
All persons who, on December
31, 1973. were receiving Aid to
the Disabled, Aged and Blind,
inder tin existing program of
federal-state aid, administered
by the Department of Social
ces, were automatically
d into the SSI program.
UAHC Picks Chairman
v.u YORK Matthew Ross',
a 81-year old Manhattan corpo-
rate Btti mey, was elected as the
<:rman of the board of
trustees of the Union ot Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations, na-
tional synagogue body of Reform
Judaism, at the group's meeting
hi re.
In assuming the highest volun-
tary' lay position of The religious
movement, Ross will head a 180-
member board which shapes the
programs and policies to serve
the 700 Refcrm temples in the
United Statej and Canada, com-
prising 1.1 million people.
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Mideast Focus Now
On Persian Gulf
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Secretary 01" State Henry Kissin-
ger's recent success at securing
a Syrian-Israeli tioop disengage-
ment agreement will change the
focus of attention in the Mideast
from the Syria-Israel-E&ypt con-
flict to the oil-rich Persian Gulf
area, according to two columns
in the Washington Post
In analyzing the Soviet Union's
recent involvement in the Mid-
east, columnists Rowland Evans
and Robert Novak see funda-
mental shift in Soviet ategy"
directly brought on sain-
ger's success, but al -tated
by long-range interest
EVANS AND Novak e that
Soviet influence in t' 'i; 'cast
is at its lowest point I the
1967 Arab-Israeli war. yi the im-
portant oil sources in the Pi sian
Gulf present a poten a of
future conflict-
Joseph Alsop, in I iticle
praising Kissinger fo, liplo-
matic success, said t se-
curity of the Persian i 6-
posits now must be the
vital interests of he ad
States in the Midc.i
Alsop also listed y
of the State of Israel and the
maintenance of peace as the oth-
er American responsibilities in
the Mideast.
ALSOP, NOVAK and Evans
agreed that Kissinger's success-
lul mission will bring about an
important transformation in So
viet strategy in the Mideast and
the future of the Mideast in
general, as well as having an ef-
fect on the world's oil tap secur-
ity.
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Page 4-A
*Jmiit> fkrklian
Friday, June 14, 1974
Jewish Floridian Orr Interview B rings Back Past
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. th Street Telephone J71-4605
P.O Box 297J, Miami, Florida 35101
Fsed K. Shgcmbt
Editor and Publisher
Leo Mindltn
AuociMt Editor
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Of Ths MsrchTndiss Advsrtiasd In Iti Columns
PuKu.'.cJ wary Fndav nnce 1927 by The Jcurish Floridian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami, Fla.
T Jewish Floridisn has sbsorbed tho Jowlsh Unity and tho Jewish Wk'y-
Msmbsr of tho Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndl-
cats. Worldwide News Servics. Nstional Editorial Association, Amsnean As-
sociation of Erglish-Jewish Newspapers, snd tho Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: {Local Areal One Year MOO Tws Ysars S1S.0C
Out of Tiwn Upon Rsqwost
Number 24
24 SIVAN 5734
Volume 47
Friday, June 14, 1974
'Internal Affairs" Debate
Those were very righteous words President Nixon de- j
iivered himself of at the Annapolis graduation just before ]
he left for the Middle East.
The trouble is that we heard them somewhere before, j
We heard them when leaders in America and elsewhere ]
complained so bitterly about Hitler's policy toward the ;
Jews of Germany.
What those who had the courage, the wisdom and the j
foresight to protest were told was that Hitler s policy was !
"an internal affair."
The President's words, a mirror image of this argument
and declaimed as his latest philosophy on the Soviet "
Union's persecution of Russians who want to leave. Jew
and Gentile alike, sounded across the length and breadth j
of the land on the eve of the 30th anniversary of D-Day.
What, we would like to know was D-Day and, indeed, j
World War II ell about if not worldwide interference into ]
the internal affairs of another nation?
They Did Nat Hare to Be j
D-Day and World War II were the Allied answer to j
the dark forces of Hitlerian Nazism and Mussolini's j
Fascism.
D-Day end World War II were a declaration that no '
notion car. do violence to the principles of human decency
and get away ith it.
D-Day and World War II were fought because the |
Naxis end Fascists did do violence to the basic principles
cm decency, and too many of us let them get away
l it for far too long.
D-Day and World War II did not have to be if we had
ken up sooner if we had said "yes" to those who
d the courage, the wisdom and the foresight to cry out
-: Nazism and Fascism at the very beginning.
Detente is a TwoWay Street
It is ciear that Pre. Nixon has much at stake in
the detente he has engineered with the Soviet Union.
But we are willing to see the vast benefits of detente
despite the President s personal dilemma that he is
his presidency on the '..ne in the arena of his for-
eign policy successes to counterbalance his impeachment- j
bound administration at home.
What we ate not willing to do is to join the throng who
argue for detente at any price. Detente, as we see it, is a
two-way street.
We know what we are being asked to give the Soviet
Union ::-. the way of Most Favored Nation Status, trade
credits !.>ar.s technical assistance.
New. what is die Soviet Union willing to give?
I the United States, and the President of the United
States ere truly among the leaders of moral principle in
weetenn dTi::rar.er. is it too much to ask of them that they
te~;r.c the Soviet Jr..en that we can only deal with ci-
v-lixed nations-
Capitalistic Cash Register
We welcome the reiecse of Vclery and Galinc Panov.
We ere reminded cf Sir Laurence Olivier s strong public
role :n demand-cg that the Soviet Union let them go and
ere delighted with it.
But we must say a critical word about Sir Laurence's
concern that the threatened boycott of the Bolshoi Ballet
in England if Moscow continued to keep the Pcmovs cap-
tive was "unartistic"
What the distinguished actor meant was that the
BoUhoi is so high in the realm of art and music that boy-
cotting it far political purposes would be beyond consempt
The point is that it worked and far reasons neither
artistic nor political Good old Communist Moscow had its
eye on the capitalistic cash register. %
For whatever reason they are free, we an in any case
delighted that the Patters are finally on their way.
UALPH RENTChVS brief inter-
view series with Mayor John
B. Orr, Jr., on WTVJ was sad if
nothing else.
It was intended^) be sad. Ren*
ick is an expert in etching the
dramatic moment.
I HAVE no doubt that it will
be used again when the proper
occasion arises, an ex-post facto
You Were There," showing the
Mayor preparing for what he
himself called the Eternal" in a
Thy will be done" public con-
fessional.
Still, despite the broadcasting
opportunism, which is not unique
~~\.'~M-i

Mindlin
to Renick but to journalism gen-
erally, where the "non-story"
TwiMHcep.awi'
flourishes like overgrown weed,
in an otherwise slender fi< ,j
top-level professionalism, the jn
terview was. as I *ay, sac
NO ONE can doubt the (rr.o-
tional jolt that comes from c-b-
serving a public officials strug.
gle with cancer.
It is particularly unnerving
when the official is frank
his affliction, honest abou
prognosis and therefore aj
to talk about the past rath>
the future.
For Orr. the past is a cran
quilt of undeniable acl
as well as a conglomera:
occasions of which he taic cur-
ing the interview that .
proud' (the "Thy will be
confftskmel l,
OF THE FITVRE. what -Xii
there for him to say. p.,
when the realities of m>
offer so little of it?
And so. of the past, I
taik with Renick abou- his tri-
umphant days in the State I
latBfl the era 01 Un
over desegregation, whei
shortness of breath was n ;.a
upon him. and he orated in 7al-
lahasse so loudly and so well that
his words made Time Magazine.
He was the knight in shining
armor then, slaying the dr.
of backwardness and bigotrj to
a mixed chorus of thumbs up cr.d
thumbs down.
AXD OF the past, he cou'.d re-
call a sidekick in good deeds Bill
Baggs. another knight of
his arT.or rumpled
friends and enemies
never supposed to b<
ha.: enemiesi turkeys u
squirrels and rabbits
k nd of endless Ai
nation that betray
worst of men's foibles an n
Continued on Page 1: \
COMMENT
A" 1 '
Septembi r'a
da Democratic P:
Election for Uniti I Stati -
tor of national significance.
There is more than aca iemic
est in what promises to be
a vibrant campaign if not for
1974 the Nixon issue lb
ens to overshadow ail others
then at least for the Democratic
iential nomination in 1976.
For in the selection process
through the primary' route, the
Jewish vote is weighted far be-
yond its actual size, mainly be-
cause of large Jewish turnouts
in what are usually low percent-
age votes and the past strong
Jewish bus for a liberal candi-
date
IN THE contest for Republi-
can U.S. Senator Edward Gur-
neys seat, there will be the kind
of classical confrontation that
political scholars enjoy. Secre-
tary of State Richard Stone and
Dade State Senator Richard Pet-
tigrew are not the only strong
candidates in a large field
- Rep. William Gunter and
Senate President Mallory Home
are other contenders to be reck-
oned with but they are the
ones for whom the Jewish vote
(meaning primarily Dade Coun-
ty 1 can make the difference be-
tween getting into the inevitable
runoff and elimination from a
crack at Senator Gurney's vul-
nerable seat
The "classical confrontation.'*
as I have labelled it. may not
nave reached that stage yet in
American Jewish history, bat we
are certainly at a time when the
traditionally liberal voting record
of the Jew is under serioos chal-
lenge Stone, a Jew with a con-
servative bent that nude hia an
net post he 11
1
ran i. n
t
I this
.n. name'. vote.

Pettigrew received from t..
era'. Concerned Democrats of
Florida at its conventi< n
Sunday is at least the first test
ad by that measure Stone's an-
tecedents apparently carry less
-. with liberal Jews than his
position on basic issues.
on one. at least, i: runs coun-
ter to the historic Jewish oppo-
sition to prayers in the public
schools- Stone is willing to per-
mit what he calls "non-sectarian"
prayers or other safeguards built
into a new Constitutional amend-
ment while overwhelming Jewish
thinking excepting a few lone
Orthodox voices* is akin to that
of Pettigrew'sno messing with
the First Amendment's position
on separation of Church and
State.
ON A MOftE topical issue.
Stone made a statement which
will send shivers through most
of our Community Relations
agencies but which I believe he
might reconsider with some extra
thought. Nevertheless, on the
question of affirmative action
taken by his office the Secretary
of State is proud of the fact that
he has filled positions with mi-
norities in proportion to their
population in the state.
And. as any one who has been
exposed to the fear psychology
over affirmative action, that is
exactly what we're ail g-"ft
bv EDWARD COHEN
It] un mini r
seeing practically evei
that is done on behalf of 1
tive action as falling wit
purview of a quota -.
ng bey on I
of Jewish right- .
.-. although an 01
quota program whieh
-____ w' -
be countenanced.
I AM forecasting now I
division that took place
Jews in the Democ:
manes in 1972 and in tht
McGovern contest.
What can be labelie I
"establishment" and the
giously Orthodox in whi
family has strong roots am
Zionist ties will support Stem
regardless of his posit: n
number of vital domes-:
(certainly no fault can be
with his stand on Israel BB
viet JewTy).
ON THE other hand pro-
Jews who carry the banner
liberalism and see those iSSU
"Jewish" ones men Iik<
Gordon. Marshall Harris ar
Janis. for instance, who fa^
the same upper middle da
come category as the ~P5T~
n.ent" are high in the
circle of Pettigrew advise:
supporters.
The result, then, could teii us
much about the chances 0.' Sen
Henry Jackson, for instance "
getting the Democratic m
tion for president in "76 And tell
us more than we are certs n
about now as to where the Jew-
ish heart and head are at a time
of shifting alliances and forigo
and doznontic crises which affect
us dxrectiy -. _


Friday.' Tune 14, 1974
+Jewist> ncridRan
Page 5-A


ria Press Body
Condemns Vienna
Anti-Semitism
VIENNA (JTA) The
Austrian Press Council has
sharply condemned the series,
"Jews in Austria,'' by the Vien-
nese mass daily, "Kronenzei-
tung."
The Council asserted that the
series would stir up more anti-
Semitic feelings in Austria and
"is apt to activate potential anti-
Semitism."
THE SERIES could also create
the impression that anti-Semi-
tism is characteristic for Aus-
tria's population, it said.
The Press Council also con-
demned the publication of "in-
citing" letters to the editor.
The Council acted on a protest
by the Jewish community in
Vienna. A Jewish spokesman had
said that the Jewish population
in Austria was defenseless
against the newspaper's biased
reporting.
The series, which started on
Palm Sunday, was written by
Victor Reimann, a former Nazi
and co-founder of a right wing
party.
Reimann noted, among other
things, "One of the main causes
for anti-Semitism is to be found
in the Jews themselves." adding,
"It is because of his (the Jews) j
wi'.l to be different and to be
separated from non-Jewish peo-
ple."
THE "KRONENZEITUNC,,"
anticipating the adverse judg-1
ment, denounced the Press Coun-
Cil as an instrument of the
"united enemies of this newspa-
per."
" Members of the Press Council j
are the Viennese mass daily,
"Kurier," the "Arbeitereeltung"
(Socialist), the "Volkstimme"
(Communist) and the "Wochen-
presse" (Conservative).
A Socialist youth organization
asked the Austrian television j
network for a fair reporting on
this subject, and termed the se-
ries a "dangerous and poor work
encouraging the revival of anti
Semitism in Austria."
Cedars In Need
Of Volunteers
Teenagers 15 to -9. are urgently
needed to fill vacancies of adult
summer volunteers at Cedars of
Lebanon Health Care Center,
132 NVV '4th St.. according to
Ms. Gerri Panerali. director of
Volunteer Services.
High school students can work
singly or in pairs in a buddy-
system to assist in our Lobby
hop. operate the book mobile and
gift cart, or help bedridden pa-
tients. Young aides will also write
letters, read to patients, deliver
and arrange flowers, mail and
run errands, relieving the profes-
sional staff of these chores.
Volunteers receive complimen-
tary lunches and dinners while
at the hospital. Upon completion
of summer work at Cedars, awards
will be presented with a record
of hours worked, and a letter of
appreciation will be entered into
the student's personnel records
at school.

PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-o554 and
let me qeee you rates. Also
lecaf moving long distance
moving anywhere in the U.S
? overseas.
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(of Miami)
THE MINISTER of Justice,
Christian Broda, said the series
contained countless mistakes. "I
am horrified." he said, adding
that he did not speak as minister
but was expressing his private
opinion.
Editors of Austria's state-run
radio and TV called the series
"irresponsible."
A Socialist women's organiza-
tion urged that the publication
of the series le stopped. How-
ever, Broda said there are no le-
gal grounds to stop the series.
Pictured at a recent meeting of Certified
Public Accountants and Chartered Life Un-
derwriters on behalf of Israel Bonds are
(from left) Marvin E. Stonberg, C.P.A.; Mor-
ton L. Weinberger, C.P.A.; Gary R. Gerson,
C.P.A., Miami Beach Israel Bonds chairman;
Mel Kartzmer, C.L.U.; Sam Rabin, C.L.U.;
and Michael Goldstein, C.P.A. A. B. Wiener,
C.P.A.. was a cohoist of the gathering at the
Standard Club of Miami to discuss the mo-
bilization of pension funds and profit-shar-
ing capital for Israel's economic develop-
ment
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Page S-A
+Jeit Fhrkfiar
Friday. June 14, 1374
POW Atrocity Details Will be Made Public
I By DAVID LAND At
JERUSALEM iJTA> The
Cabinet has decided to make pub-
lic a full dossier containing de-
tails of Syrian brutality and tor-
ture of Israeli prisoners of Mar.
Information Minister Aharon
Yariv announced the decision to
pubi^h the dossier as soon as the
debriefing of returned Israeli
POWs is completed which, he
said, would be done as speedily
as possible
YARIV SAJD the Government
planned to contact "internation-
al bodies" with a view to taking
"further steps." He said the Cab-
inet expressed its deep apprecia-
tion for the brave way in which
the POWs stood up to their "tor-
mentors'" and "condemned utter-
ly, in anger and disgust, this in-
human conduct by the Syrians '*
The accounts of torture wort
related by the last of the Israeli
POWs from returned from Syria
last Thursday Yaariv said the
debriefing* have made it clear
that the torture was systematic
and premeditated rather than
haphazard, occasional acts by
Syrian jailers and interrogators
although sadism did apparent-
ly play a part in it.
It appeared from the accounts
that the Syrians reserved their
worst torture methods for down-
ed Air Force men.
AN ISKAKI.I Army spokesman
denied categoricall) allegation!
by returned Syrian POWs that
they had been mistreated in Is-
raeli prisons.
The Geneva Conventions for-
erning the t.eatment of PJUs
were scrupulously adhered *a r
Israeli prison authorities, a:.J r
some instances the treatn;.o ot
the Syrian POWS was better and
more tminane than prescribed by
the conventions, he said.
Two Israeli pilots, captured in
Lebanon when their Phantom jet
was shot down near the Syrian-
Lebanese border two months ago.
were returned Saturday morning.
The flyers. Amir Rafaeli and
Yifrah Shad mi. were met at the
Rosh Hanikra border post b>
Chief of Staff Gen Moniechai
Cur and Air Force Commander
Gen. Banyamin Peled.
TJEY DESCRIBED their
treatment by the Lebanese as
"fifty-fifty" and said it improved
markedly in the last eight days
when they could "sense" that
they were about to be released.
two other Israeli POWs in
Lebanon were freed last week
but no announcement was made
at the time.
The Israeli prisoners were ex-
changed for 11 Lebanese civilians
and one gendarme captured by
Israeli forces during a commando
raid into southern Lebanon aft-
er the Apr. 11 Kiryat Shemona
massacre
The returned Israelis seemed
reluctant to describe in detail
the kind of torture they under-
went in Syrian hands.
Capt Ami Rokah. a downed I
Mirage pilot, said he didn't want
to "upset my parents." He told
reporters however that the first |
months were very difficult "'
He said that for a month and a
half he had been blindfolded and
interrogated endlessly by the
Syrians in Hebrew and English
"They u extract information but also for
the pleasure of it."' Capt Rokah
said.
HE SAID that he and other

131 Study Shows
Big Doubt About
So Wet Detente
The Soviet Union'i role in the
M>,:die East crisis as revealed in
Soviet statements and publica-
tions, and in particular Moscow's
responsibility for the Arab -Is-
raeli 1973 October War m vo'.a
tion of IS-Soviet detente agree-
ments, as ue'.l as Soviet activi-
ties aimed at damaging I" S in-
terests la that v.tal region are
amor..;; ICM BUjoT topics BBlyBMl
in a 1 Hm Uni-
ty af Miami's Center for A -
vaacad larrraatinnal Studies
ICAJS
THK SOVIET OWaa and the
Oeteacr. U73 Midcie East War
The Impl:rj::,-s f-.v Detfrt-,
prepared aade
kalpa
fore LH PaaaMaat Baarj
K -. Sti-ro-.: *a> Ve- ;?
,'AIS seam staff oarr>
". K- bas**t*r to the S
B Dr Lece Goun
of Sev.e: SfeaanaK aad Dr Mctse
L Han e> US : a the
taace of
staff of C \1>
pas. as weB as the Ituverartv i
-Tke ISI^ate book h
of var.oss Amn* a the Ibadle
East undertaken under the Lev
lU Family Fund grant to CAJS
in what it hopes will grow into a
broad program of Middle East
studies, said Dr. hag
IN HIS Foreword. Dr Stanford
points out that "it is only as
a avoid iUaahnM in our rela-
tions with the tSSR and face up
to realities a? they are that we
can hope to make genuine ?rr>c
ress toward lasting improve-
BHHttl la I S -Sov:et relations "
"The Middle East crisis, as at
exaatple af Serial mitilaii af
deterte-ra-stip. observe tfca
authors, "raises some serious
aaaattaaa (at laa D 9 Mam
ture relations wtth the Ba-
viet tn:on and the rules b)
lj be
cotuhieted."
The authors also fiad little
ground for lite VS. hopes oi ob-
taining rani Soviet support for a
lasting solution af the Middle
East problem *od for cooperation
le o*-ta.r..ri stability in that
refwa noting that Soviet spoke?
men caadadly warn that the aaly
" peace" the Soviet I'nioa is in-
terested ta is aav that will con-
tribute to the urprwetcent of
aat Saalat] relations with the
Arah eowatries.'
sr
Tormenting Rectal Itch
Of Hemorrhoidal Tissues
Promptly Relieved
any caaaa Preparation H
proflapCteaaporarvreikef
pain and itcmaag
F anipn
of baa
cauaedby
pilots were beaten on their ears
to make them physically unable
to fly again. Other returned
POWs spoke of long periods of
solitary' confinement, the appli-
cation of electric shock, the use
of high intensity lamps to blind
the prisoners or to burn sensitive
parts of their bodies and beat-
ings with sticks.
One returned pilot, an ampu-
tee, said he had bailed out of his
plane safely and was in good
condition when the Syrians cap-
tured him. But the torture he
suffered under interrogation
caused severe wounds in his low-
er leg which had to b? ampu-
tated, he said.
THE ACCOUNTS of bjrtui* fcy
returned soldiers and airmen
were borne out by three israe'i
Bedouin civilians the Syrians cap-
tured when they attacked Israel
last Ott 6.
They said they were tortured
brutally, starved ar.i onjtantly
questioned. They said a fourth
Bedouin captive, an elderly rr.ani
had died frm the mistreatment
and lack of medical attention.
Temple Emanu-El Jewish National Fund
INAUGURAL TRIBUTE LUNCHEON
Honoring
LEO YARD ZILBERT
Philanthropist, Humanitarian Community Leader
Dedicated to Israel and the People of Israel
Fontainebleau Hotel, Sunday, June 23, 1974, 12 Noon
For Tickets call Temple Emanu-El, 538-2503 or J.N.F. 534-6511
your
symbol
for savings.
A secure future is a Key Sa. ngs Account at County
National Bank. There's no investment guesswork We
pay on your maney and intuit N ~c to $20,000. WatCti
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W*Y TO BETTER RANKING
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mm* iim ran *ot* mum. kACh 651-7110
- : :


^Friday.'June 14, 174
+Jewish FhriM&r
Page 7-A
Nixon on Tour of Middle East;
Will Visit Israel for Two Days
Continued from Pae 1-A
visit with President (Ephraim)
Katzir and renew his old friend-
ship with Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin."
A TEAR AGO last March, at
a State Dinner in the White
House for the then Israeli Pie-
mier Golda Meir, Nixon lauded
Rabin's six-year ambassadorial
service for Israel in Washington.
Nixon's stopover in Salzburg as
the guest of Chancellor Bruno
K.-Jusky fits the pattern of .his
stop there two years ago when
enroute to Moscow for his first
summit conference with Soviet
leaders.
The length o.' his stay in Cairo
indicates the degree of ripening
cooperation between the U.S. and
Egypt. Spokesmen in both Cairo
and Washington spoke in glow-
ing terms of the Cairo visit.
IN DAMASCUS, Syrian For-
eign Minister Abdul Halcm
Khaddam predicted that diplo-
matic relations between the U.S.
and Syria wiil be resumed "very
shortly," an indication that an
announcement to that effect
probably will be made during
Nixon's stay there.
Lame Duck Eban Signs Treaty
JERUSALEM (JTA) Iden-
tical documents specifying the
"limited forces zones" to be es-
tablished within the framework
of the Israeli-Syrian disengage-
ment arTeenunt have been sign-
ed separately by both sides.
Outgoing Israeli Foreign Min-
ister Abba Eban signed the docu-
ment on behalf of his govern-
ment, and S>ria's Chief of Staff,
Gen. Yuanif Shakur signed in
Damascus. The documents are
being exchanged through U.S.
diplomatic channels.
THE MAIN disengagement ac-
cord which Israel and Syria sign-
ed in Geneva contained only
passing reference to the limited
force* zones to be established en
either side of the Lnited Nations
buffer zene that separates the
t a i armies.
As in the Israeli-Egyptian dis-
engagement accord signed last
Jan. 21. the sub.-idiary document
contains the specifics of the arms
limitations.
The zones specified are 25 kilo-
meters deep on both sides of the
buffer zone. Within the first ten
kilometers, each side is permit-
ted no more than 6000 men. 75
tanks and 36 short-range artil-
lery pieces.
The fir =t 20 kilometers must
b? clear of heavy artillery and
the entire 25 kilometers clear of
ground-to-ground missiles.
A JOINT US-Soviet resolution
c-eatinc the United Nations Dis-
eneage-vent Observer Force
(UNDOF) to supervise the Is-
raeH-Syrian disengagement agree-
ment waj approved with a 13-0
vote in the Security Council.
Iraq and China did not partic-
ipate in the voting. The force
will consist of ;,250 men to po-
Do you know
what special.
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non-residents?
We know.
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For example.
Did you know that non-residents
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lice the UN buffer zone separat-
ing Israeli and Syrian forces.
UNDOF was established for an
initial period of six months, sub-
ject to renewal by the Security
Council.
THE RESOLUTION provided
that UNDOF was set up under
the Council's authority, which
was interpreted to mean it could
not be pulled out without Coun-
cil approval.
Jacob Doron. the acting repre-
sentative for Israel, voiced Is-
rael's "warmest appreciation and
thanks" to Kissinger "for his un-
tiring efforts in biinging about
the conclusion of the agreement
which was signed this morning
in Geneva by representatives of
Israel and Syria.''
Rabbi Goren
Gets Letter
Bomb
TEL AVIV (JTA) A let-
terb.imb sent to Ashkenazic
Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren and
attempted arson at the syna-
gogue he attends when in Tel
Aviv are under investigation by
police here.
Although nothing official has
been made public, police wore
said to be considering the pos-
sibility that both attempts were
the work of religious zealots and
were connected with Rabbi Gor-
en's long-standing dispute with
Sephardic Chief Rabbi Ovadia
Yosef.
THE LETTERBOMB was de
liven d to police by Mrs. Goren
who said she had been about to
open it in her home when she
became suspicious of the enve-
lope.
It was safely opened by the
bomb squad who found a brief
note inside referring to the Gor-
cn-Yosef quarrel, police sources
said.
The attempted arson at the
Komemiut Yisrael Synagogue
was discovered by early morning
worshippers.
They reported that oil had
been poured over a number of
synagogue benches and set afire
during the night.
Puttback's
First Phase
Done Friday
said that no difficulties have
arisen so far in implementing the
disengagement accord.
Israel has started to pull back
its forces from the southern
Golan Heights as per the agree-
ment.
At the same time, he empha-
sized, the army is building new
defense lines.
A UN post has been estab-
lished at Tel Shams on the Ku-
ncitra-Damascus road where Is-
raeli and Syrian liaison officers
meet under UN auspices.
THE ATMOSPHERE of these
meetings, described yesterday as
"warm," was redefined today as
"congenial."
The Israeli and Syrian officers,
though correct in their behavior,
hardly talk to each other, a
source reported.
Syria broke diplomatic ties
with Washington during the 1967
Six-Day War. Nixon's visit to the
Syrian capital will be the first
time an incumbent President of
the U.S. has visited a country
with which the U.S. has no for-
mal diplomatic relations.
IN ANNOUNCING the details
of the Nixon Middle East trip,
White House Deputy Press Sec-
retary Gerald Warren said, "Over
the past seven months we have
witnessed a definite strengthen-
ing of mutual trust and confi-
dence between the U.S. and Mid-
dle Eastern countries.
"It is the President's intention
to confirm Dersonally his dedica-
tion to carrying forward this po-
sition. The President's trip to the
Middle East will serve to ratify
the new environment that now
exists in the area and will afford
an opportunity at the highest lev-
el for each of the parties in-
volved to consolidate what hat
been achieved."
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Page 8-A
+JmisMhr*tiaw
Friday. June U, 1974

ADL Examines Florida Colleges for Bias
Ceatined front Pae 1-A
been used as a device for deter-
mining race.
George Bernstein, chairman of
the ADL's Executive Committee,
said that "requiring an applicant
to state religion or race on ad-
mission forms creates a very real
potential for discriminatory abuse
of the information during the de-
cision making process for admis-
sion."'
HE NOTED the League is con-
cerned not only with discrimina-
tory admissions policies, but also
with individual decision makers
in the admissions process, who
may subvert a schoi's policy of
equal opportunity by the injec-
tion of personal prejudices
against an individual applicant
on the basis of information pro-
vided on the application forms.
Bernstein said the League will
contact each of the colleges urg-.
ing them to remove the questions
from their application forms and
will provide guidance on how sta-
tistical information can be col-
lected while at the same time
protecting the rights and privacy
of the applicants.
The ADL spokesman said they
are interested in "the two edged
sword of discrimination."
HE SAID. "Our concern relates
to both the traditional form of
discrimination where the objec-
tive is to screen out minority ap-
plicants, and, with what has been
called Teverse discrimination,'
where applicants are given pref-
erential treatment because they
are from a minority group.'*
-He- asSeretf"*9oth forms of dis-
crimination are equally obnoxious
and unlawful under Federal civil
rights legislation.
Bernstein said the ADL sup-
ports affirmative action programs
including skill development
and compensatory education de-
signed to increase the number of
minority group persons in col-
leges on the basis of individual
meritbut is opDosed to quotas
or preferential treatment on the
basis of race, religion, nationality
or sex.
THE LEAGUE'S Florida re-
gion director, Arthur. Teitelbaum,
said ADL is not unmindful that
some colleges claim they need, to
know the race and national origin
of applicants in order to comply
with Federal government require-
ments for statistical inform.-"! ion
on the number of minority group
persons who apply.
He asserted, however. "Con-
trary- to statements on several of
the school's application forms.
Federal regulations do not re-
quire individual applicants for ad-
mission to reveal their race, reli-
gion, or national origin on a "by
name" basis.
-WE HAVE no quarrel with
US, Mum on 'Palestinian9 Role in Geneva
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) The United States has "no posi-
tion" on whether the Palestinians should or should not be repre-
sented at the Geneva peace conference on the Middle East, the
State Department said.
"There has been no political contact whatsoever with the Pales-
tinians" on the part of the U.S.. Department spokesman. Robert
Anderson, told newsmen at a press briefing.
HE SAID he was unaware of
any contacts through a third par-
ty. He denied point blank reports
that U.S. Undersecretary of State
Joseph J. Sisco. who was a mem-
ber of Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger's party in the Mid-
dle East negotiations, had met
with Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization Chief Yassir Arafat.
Discussing the possibility of
Palestinian representation when
the Geneva Conference resumes,
possibly within six weeks. .Ander-
son indicated that that was a
matter for the Palestinians and
other Arabs to decide.
HE QUOTED President An-
war Sadat of Egypt as saying
that the question must be de-
cided "among ourselves." mean-
ing between the Arab countries,
and 'after that we will approach
the superpowers."
Earlier, the State Department
had refused to confirm a report
from Cairo that Sadat and Kis-
singer had agreed at their meet-
ing in Cairo that PLO repre-
sentatives would participate in
Geneva.
Anderson told newsmen that
he had not heard of such an
agreement.
THE QUESTION of Palestin-
ian participation in the Geneva
talks when they resume looms
s one of the major problems to
be settled, now that Israel and
Syria have signed a disengage-
ment accord, informed sources
here have indicated.
One aspect of the problem is
getting Israel to agree to partici-
pation by the PLO. an umbrella
body encompassing terrorist
groups which Israel has vowed
never to negotiate with.
Dinitz Save 'No' to New State
WASHINGTON .JTA)
Any "national identity" fcr the
Palestinians "must be worked out
within the framework of nego-
tiations with Jordan." Israeli Am-
bassador Simcha Dinitz declared
in a nationwide radio and tele-
D program in which he out-
lined Israel's position an,: views
en several major situations.
"To create an addition state*'
between "one Jewish state and
I m Arab state" that could exist
between the Mediterranean and
the Iraq: borde*\ he said, "will
be oar decision."
A THIRD STATE, he said.
with reference to discussion of
such a Palestinian entity to be
established, would not be eco-
nomically "viable.*'
It would be politically frus-
, tor Israel, and "nilitar-
I will have only one purpose.
and this is IS ina the UV
I ndence of Israel."
Ac.: atliraarl Is-
rael's position to a C Pal-
in state possibility as Pales-
B leaders were meeting in
ie what their atti-
tude should be toward the Ge-
nera conference on the Middle
and their possible role in :t
when :t resumes.
DIMTZ. ar*ao >j~~ar.red Is-
raapoaaa to ques-
AB( Bad An-
swers' program. -t re-
turned from Jerusalem where he
pated in the nt
-tate Henry A.
Kissinger on the Syrian-Israeli
HOMEMAKERS
NURSES AIDES
&
Car* H C>lcH.
576-0268
disengagement accord.
Israel. Dinitz said, wanted the
agreement to stop the killing,
keep the momentum of the diplo-
matic negotiations, and to help
Kissinger be successful becau.e
only then" would the United
States be able to continue to play
"a major role" in advancing a
Middle East peace.
"THE UNITED States did give
us an assurance or rather a posi-
tion statement with regard to the
terrorist activities." Dinitz said,
according to a transcript of the
telecast made available to the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
America has publiciy allowed
us to interpret in her name." he
said, adding. "Article One of the
Syrian-Israeli agreement on re-
fraining from all military action
means also forbidding of cross-
ing of armed ban.ts and individ-
uals across the lines tor purposes
of terrorism, and if Israel as a
result of this takes action in self-
defense to avert this, then the
United States will not consider
Israel in violation 0: the cease-
fire out rather give it political
support
DINTT.7 SAID he could not
comment on whether he believed
Syrian President Hafes Assad 1
satd or tmpl.e.i in any way to
Secretaty F1ll*"f I that he
VOOsd try :o restrain terrori>t-
launched from Syria.
Regarding proposed U.S. Gov-
ernment aid to Arab countries
: includes $430 million in the
projected foreign assistance pro-
gram for the year beginning July
1. Dicitx said that Israel is not
opposed to economic develop
M of the Arab countries.
"However." he added, "as long
as we are unfortunately tn a state
of war with our neighbors, and as
long as there is no peace and no
basK change of the policies to-
ward Israel, we are very con-
cerned that such aid will not be
augmented in terns of strength-
ening our enemies to la in
what is happening after the first
step." meaning the disengage-
ments.
He said "some very encourag-
ing signs" were seen in Egypt,
but "unfortunately there are aiso
many signs that the Syrians have
not abandoned their basic policy
of hostility toward Israel."
Asked about President Nixon's
visit to the Middle East. Din.tz
said he would be received in Is-
rael as "a great friend who stood
by Israel in times of stress and
in time 0: emergency."
The new Israeli government
headsd by Prime Minister Yitz-
hak Rabin. Dinitz said. will
basically oursue the same policy'
as the Golda Meir government
THIS IS "to give full chance
and full I to the nego-
tiations and to advance the diplo-
matic momentum while. of
course, guarding the basic secur-
ity and vital interests of Israel "
Regarding the Soviet role in
the Syrian-israeli accord. Dinitz
said that he thought it was sign-
ed "in spite of Soviet Foreign
V Bister Andrei) Gromyko's
presence in Damascus and not
because of it."

s
a
a


s
8



1\
To sssaic jou of a-
Superb tutu I eent -
Bar Mtfzvah. Wedding.
An.- Party.
Gala Organizational
Dinners* Luncheons.
Ham H. Marcusc
Loub Witkin
Formerlr the
ALGIERS CATERERS
mi the all
THE XEXT immediate" step
in the Middle East process, be
said, u to "examine and watch
Mi lar au nrm
Lfeloaai
The other aspect lies with the
Palestinians themselves, who ap-
pear to be divided over what
course to follow if they are in-
vited to Geneva, and who are lay-
ing down clearly unacceptable
conditions for their participation.
THE PALESTINIAN National
Council, a 154*member body that
some Palestinians regard as their
"Parharnewt-in-CxneV* is meet-
ing in Cairo
According to reports from
there, the PLO has flatly refused
to participate in the Geneva talks
unless the agenda is broadened
to include not only the problem
of Palestinian refugees bnt the
entire "Palestinian cause."'
The group submitted a 10-
point program that rejected Se-
curity Council Resolution 242 as
the basis for Middle East peace
talks.
THE RESOLUTION, adapted
Nov. 22. 1967. calls on Israel to
withdraw from occupied Arab
territories but makes only brief
reference to the Palestinian
problem.
The nub of the question is
whether to hold out for a solu-
tion that would, in effect require
the dismantling of the Israeli
State, which the Palestinian hard
liners demand, or to go along
with the more moderate elements
who want to come to terms with
changes in the Middle East since
the 1967 war
the collection of such statistics."
said Teitelbaum, "bus *-* fc^,
that simple procedural saf^gaaraj
can and should be implemented
to free the admissions procesi
from.the potential of disoTrimiB*.
tory abuse." 1 *
He said a college cordd easily
provide a separate card or a tear-
off portion of the application
form, querying the applicant on
race and the other factors, but
not identifying the applicani by
name.
This anonymous form would be
returned to the college apart from
the admission forms, thus provid-
ing the school with the needed
statistical information on applj.
cants, while insuring that each
application will be considered
within a framework of equal op.
portunity on the basis of individ-
ual merit.
On the private and community
colleges surveyed, only eigM
utibzed forms which did not re-
quire applicants to state their
religion, race, or national or.pn,
nor did they require a photo-
graph.
THE UNIVERSITY of Miami
is one of the eight school
The colleges in the State Uni-
versity System, which all utilize
the same form, require a state-
ment of the applicant's race and
whether the applieanl is a Span-
ish Surnamed American."'
The ADL maintains the answer-
ing of the state fork's optional
question on relitjiam also'pravities
information which can be dia-
criminatorily abused
Among South Florida's com-
munity colleges. Broward Com-
munity College asks no question
concerning race, religion or na-
tional origin, nor does it request
a photo
MIAMI-DADE Community Col-
lege does ask about the student'1
race, according to the ADL Palm
Beach Junior College asks about
race and national origin and re-
quires a photo with the applica-
tion.
South Florida Junior College,
like Breward. asks no question!
or for a photo
Among state Uhrrersrtie? F'otv
ida International asks about race,
1 b and national ong.r.. u
do Florid* State and the lr..-er-
sity of Flor-da. amon; others
AMONG PRIVATE colleges,
Barry College asks about r'..:.on
and for a ohoto. Florida Via-
->sk- ibout race and r< B
and r. a photo.
Nova fan Broward Count
DO qtH ttioni ->nd does r.*x :- ri
to
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irtkfcy, l\me 14. 1974
+Jcwiehfk>rkUari
Page 9-A
flow a Whole Community Turned a Deaf

Ear
j By Sped*! Report
In 1868, a shocked and disbe-
lieving,. Jewish community read
stories announcing a U.S. grant
of. $182,000 ior the construction
ot part of a road leading directly
to. a tourist project featuring an
anti-Semitic Passion Play spon-
sored by Gerald L. K. Smih in
Eureka Springs, Ark., through
the Elna M. Smith Foundation.
. """he Foundation is a tax-ex-
empt body Smith set up named
lor his wife.
The Ozarks Regional Commis-
HtB pleaded ignorance of
THIS IS tl*>; conclusion of an ex-
'cerpt begun last week in The
Jewish Floridian from a chap-
ter of "The New Anti-Semi-
tism" (McGraw-Hill), a new
book by Arnold Forster, asso-
ciate director and i. wral
- counsel of the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith,
aad- Benjamin R. Epstein, na-
tional director.
Smith's connection with the proj-
ect and with the Smith Founda-
tion.
The Bureau of Public Roads
avoided the issue of the use of
government funds to aid an anti-
Jewish bigot and dealt only with
its impeccable adherence to pro-
cedure. Few members of Con-
gress expressed outrage:
AS THE winter of 1970 turned
to spring, sustained pubSic pro-
test by syndicated column writer
Jack Anderson and the Arkansas
Gazette began to have an effect.
Later in May, 1970, repoits be-
gan to circulate in Washington
that Secretary Volpe was about
to cancel the g-ant. Secretary
Volpe's deckion was made public
in June.
A spokesman said that on the
basis of a review, it had deter-
mined that the federal funding
should be withdrawn because the
rebuilding of Route 1226 in Ar-
kansas was "b marginal project
at best."
HOWEVER, THE acceptance
accorded Smith t>y Eureka
Springs and government figures
helped clothe the Jew-baiter in
an aura of semi-respectability he
had not enjoyed during his en-
tire career.
After a year he announced a
grandiose new "sacred project,"
a "Holy Land" replica to cost
"more than $100,000" and con-
struction to take from five to ten
years.
The announcement generated a
number of feature articles in the
respectable media which tended
to gloss over Smith's four dec-
ades as a vitrioli* hate propa-
gandist.
During the summer of 1972,
Humble Oil included Smith's
play in its list of outdoor dramas
available to customers and read-
ers of its "Happy Motoring
News" ADL complained. Hum-
b'e's apology and discontinuation
of the drama list closed the mat-
ter.
In 1973, an interview with
Smith was picked up by the
Israeli Ships in Suez Canal?
Continued from Page 1-A
been used as a device for deter-
scheduled to follow the public
Rearing. .
Seeking to avoid language in
the aid bill which would put such
a commitment on Egypt. Kissin-
ger pleaded that "the whole evo-
lution of Arab countries in a
moderate direction could be jeop-
ardized if too many restrictive
amendments" are added to the
aid legislation.
THE COMMITTEE members
praised Kissinger for his diplo-
matic achievements in the Middle
East.
"These countries have a strong
sense of independence." he
warned. Kissinger also indicated
that the present outlay asked for
Egypt is preliminary.
The United States figure for
this year, he said, is "an essen-
tial contribution to get the proc-
ess started" for the change in
the Arab countries' position from
"sharp confrontation" to the
United States.
"Next year we will be able to
ask for a more comprehensive
program," he said.
REP. WAYNE Hays (D., Ohio)
declared that the U.S. payment
of 30 percent of the costs to re-
open the Suez Canal "to let the
Russian 'fleet" into the Indian
Ocean "does not appeal to the
American people."
Kissinger responded that the
economic benefits to be derived
Irom the Suez opening "far out
weigh the admitted strategic
problem" which he said doe-
"not seem very, decisive."
American ships, he said, can
follow Russian ships through the
canal and into the Indian Ocean.
Kissinger categorically denied
making any financial commit-
ments "formal or informal" to
Syria or Egypt in negotiating the
disengagement accords. The $250
million for Egypt, he said, was
an expression in general terms
of the U.S. interest since Con-
gress had to give its approval.
The $100 million in the bill for
"special requirements," he said,
was for Syria's "economic re-
construction." particularly in the
area to be evacuated by Israel.
But, he said, this money was not
committed.
"THE UNITED STATES might
consider the request" from Syria
for reconstruction after "a sta-
ble situation" has been achieved,
he said.
Responding to questions from
Rep. Benjamin Rosenthal, (D.,
N.Y.) about the U.S. dealing with
non-democratic elements, Kissin-
ger said it was a matter of U.S.
interest and security in the Mid-
dle East.
"Regretfully, at times, we must
work through non democratic
regimes," Kissinger said. Rosen-
thai apparently was referring to
dictatorial regimes and the Pal-
estine groups.
Government's Armed Forces Ra-
dio and Television Service and
broadcast over 92 stations serv-
ing two million military and ci-
vilian personnel.
THE PROMOTION of Smith's
activities under government aus-
pices came to the attention of
ADL and was brought to public
attention by the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency and by syndi-
cated columnist Jack Anderson.
ADL communicated its con-
cern to Defense Secretary Melvin
K. Laird. The protests and in-
quiries descended on them, the
Defense Department's Office of
Information for the Armed Forc-
es and the Armed Forces Radio
and Television Service pulled the
broadcast and said it would not
be aired again.
ANTI SEMITES cannot succeed
without the acquiescence, overt
and tacit, of a larger public.
Jews, who came to fear above all
in the Diaspora anti-Semitism
sanctioned by government policy,
have feit particularly safe in
America because of the safe-
guaids of human life and liberty
written into the earliest laws.
The Jewish community must
therefore ask why the best-
known Jew-hater in the country
should have come so close to gov-
ernment largesse, stopped only
by the vigilance of Jews them-
selves and a handful of other
concerned citizens.
SMITH IS not the issue.
The relevant factor is the ap-
parent willingness of so many to
disregard his anti-Semitism and
racism the people of Eureka
Springs in behalf of the tourist
dollar; county, state and federal
officials in their zeal to promote
economic growth and, undoubt-
edly, win votes; some newspapers
in the interests of good copy; and
others for any permutation of
reasons known only, perhaps, to
themselves.
Geneva
Resumption
Far Off
*
Continued from Page 1-A
on behalf of Syrian Jews. Wald-
heim said the UN was aware of
their situation.
The Syrians claim it is an in-
ternal affair, but one should also
take into account the humani-
tarian aspects, the UN chief said.
DURING HIS short visit Wald-
heim conferred with Foreign
Minister Yigal Allon for two
hours. Government sources said
that Allon raised the question of
continuing terrorist infiltration
of Israel from Lebanon and ask-
ed Dr. Waldheim to use his good
offices to secure free emigration
rights for Jews in Syria and the
Soviet Union.
Waldheim was the first inter-
national diplomat to meet with
Allon since the latter became
Foreign Minister when the new
government of Premier Yitzhak
Rabin took office June 3.
Allon, who is also Deputy Pre-
mier, greeted the Secretary Gen-
eral at Ben Gurion Airport and
accompanied him back to Jeru-
salem.
WALDHEIM called on Presi-
dent Ephraim Katzir and met
with Premier Rabin and Defense
Minister Shimon Peres. Talking
to reporters at the airport, Wald-
heim described the Israeli-Syrian
disengagement accord signed in
Geneva as "a very important step
forward" that "opens the door
for resumption of the Geneva
peace conference."
He said "The UN is ready to
render every assistance for the
implementation of the disengage-
ment agreements" that Israel has
now concluded with both Syria
and Egypt.
Katz National Conference
Of Communal Service Head
Samuel Katz, national director
of the Community Service Depart
ment. American Jewish Commit-
tee, was elected president of the
National Conference of Jewish
Communal Service at its annual
meeting June 5.
Mr. Katz, who has been active
in the conference for almost three
decades, -serving as secretary-
treasurer and vice president and
as chairman of a number of com
mittees. succeeds Charles Miller.
associate director, Federation of
Jewish*- Agencies, Philadelphia
who had* served two years.
Warning: The Surgeon General Mas Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
R < fttrhOiOf 'Q
,g. nicotine av. pe< cigarette.. \ C Rp


Page IDA
+ k**4*ttkrkf**r
Friday. June 14, 1974 CV) I ---^-^z== rCobert **J<<
,j J
President Musi Submit Himself to the Judgment of the People
IT IS helpful for many Jewish laymen to have
their attitude toward Watergate confirmed by
Rabbi Norman Lamm, professor of Jewish
philosophy at Yeshiva University.
The President of the United States. Dr.
Lamm says, must submit himself to judgment
and testimony and must accept responsibilit*
for the acts of his advisors. A cautious scholar.
Dr. Lamm offers that op.nion after a patient
search through the Talmud for guidance in the
Watergate matter.
IN DR. LAMM'S own words: "The sense of
the Hebrew It gal tradition is clear enough: no
one. not e\en a king, is above the law. and if his
advisors commit a crime, he is responsible for
them. If a Davidic king, who was not democratic-
ally elected, must submit to the courts, how more
so an American president,-
Rev. Billy Graham, whose PR projection es-
tablishes him in the minds of many Americans
as pretty much the President's personal chaplain,
offers us another insight: 'Watergate indicates
to us that we ne^d a revival of integrity in our
national life Unless moral and spiritual in-
tegrity are restored, the country could fall prey
to a dictator "
AND NOT long ago in Washington 18 na-
tional religious leaders formed a new Religious
Committee For integrity In Government with
:.\e pretinuBi l*:
To seek clarification o: critical
S in thl Watergatl er'.Ms:
I Justice lor the I
and the Ame: -n the impel
s.
a) To v reform
iding pub of the ca:
Go to Israel. Young
Man-New Order
IIOR.VCE GREELK1 of .; Nee Tort
per a leaf I ma ago a let of pi
d jokes heal turn He was funny in some
He eon wWekara a '.ed to go in ail d
t:. Bl
".'-...'; DM le.. wm under his boot
People talk aboLt his way-
US: I J>hr, haul I r.ad
11
\ PERSON ought M know whether he had gone
but Greeley somehow ec U
The reason was that he had a lot of :
He was editor of the New York Tr
ip was virtually a na.
- eed in California, in Denver as
...-. brememteea mflmmec on Ami
mem-
bered an hw earae, "Qi mat, young man."
N some people i ttap*ec eelej
Gfeehg mgr, Go earn, young
mas H I fee say. tie young man.'
RECINTLY. SOME r.f.jre people wanted to pro-
Vaeea do you think they went to
New na. New Mexico* They went to Israel
-ad a western-looking area and so .: :s
-t r.ew western. "Billy s Boy. :n which Gregory
Peck stars, is fi wed not so far from I
west and going to Israel seems to iwnuut
to aooch the sesae trung Belads oae of a ft lev,
aftae. Oee day. he knocks a: the door of Queen
a
Mrs. IsaheCa. he says. I wouicl lUe a aiaiit cf
year taae. "Sorry." she says, "hot I jest helped
man go to cottage. I already have a
to the Ladies linen Imueal"
Tot time' said Ce^snaes. Tea kaow the
for a room to the east. I have
-WBAT IS that*" asked ln>>
Cm as people this*, h a roued hke a hoaakell
ea if >oa go warn, yea wall wd ap m the east'
That as too Beach far her. She hanged the
ia the face of Cekaaabas. "The amhagew." she said.
The werid a hasehill Mayhe he warn* to pat the
work* x the Yaakee rtidmm *
friend. De fmrmmiJ came aloag ami em Isohe3a to
ami a* a result America ami daa-
To seek the restoration of Constitutional
checks and balances in the federal government;
To try to clarify moral issues facing the
electorate in 1874 and 1976. stressing each citi-
zen's moral responsibility to be "meaningfully
involved in those elections."
.

OcywoMr man
Three Jewish (?)
Writers and Their
Jewish (?) Books
'J'HERE ARE intermittent discussions about
who is a Jewish writer or what constitutes
a Jewish author. Some believe that if the author
was horn a Jew. he is to be considered a Jewish
author regardless of the contents of his works
Others contend that the determination de-
pends on the contents of the writer's books or
articles.
ASHER BARASH bl a Jewish writer b> vi
tue of his birth and the contents of his book.
"Pictures from a Barrel" iThe Bobbs-.Merrill
Co. Indianapolis. SO pp. S6.95). In additi
I nti his style, his vocabu-
a that he evokes earn him
.'lade of being i i nsummate it
wriu
One can cry. smile, encounter the warmth
of love of a mother, a husband and a wife. B.
icta life oi the Jews of East Gahcia pril
World War I and reveals their faults, short-
remingj and virtues in an epic style.
FRANZ KAFKA mm born a Jew. he a--
ated with a Yiddish theater company, gave lic-
Ihu Yi.t aage and studied He-
brew. Despite one is hard put to disco*er
the euthor*a Judaism :n his stones. The I
plete Stones." edited by Nahum data S
en Book*. New York. 436 pp. S12 50 U I treas-
ure of literature.
There are the longer and shorter afc
some parables, and a mass of literary data on
Ka'ka and his works. The translations by Wil'.a
and Edwin Muir are masterpieces of writing and
understanding of the role of the translator.
ONE DOES not know whether Michael Jacot
is a Jew but his book. The La.-: Buttefff) Tr.t
Boobs-Merri!! Co.. 221 pp. S6 95 :s about J
The protagonist. Antonin Karas. is a C
whose mother was a Jew He is a \audeuilian
a clown and he i mmt to a concentra
camp to entertain the Jewish children there be-
cause he defamed the Nazi salute and Hitler -.
his act by using them as the butt of some humor.
THE STORY is told in rapid fashioe and
in a style reminiscent o: TV scripts-
There is a lore affair beautifully narrv.
Poignancy and tragedy are understated so
maudlinism is ahmael absent. One escapes tut
soui-seanng exper | concentration carp
accounts to which many are becoming case -hard-
ened.
SURELY, PUTTING aside the 20 or 25 per-
cent of the electorate who continue to stand on
the shaky ramparts with Mr. Nixon, come what
may. the hearts of most of.us.know well now
that while the legal problems growing out cf
the actual break into Watergate and the cover-up
that followed continue to fascinate us, it is the
morality of the episodes that grieves us sick.
Turning the 1.300 pages of White House
conversations sent on to the House Judiciary
Committee. Eric Sevareid put the matter in
sharp perspective: These pages constitute a
moral indictment without known precedent ia
the story of American government "
That wasn't what John Dean meant when he
inserted into the history" of our times the far
line about a cancer eating at the White House.
He was still out to save the President's hide
then. But he had boldly taken hold of a sharp
thorn.
HE AND the President and Messrs Mitchell,
Haldeman. Erlichman. Colstn and others cer
to the drama might still have served their coun-
try nobly had they stuck to their high pro-
to employ honorable methods in the pursuit cf
a political objective paramount to their imtr.- -
diate interests.

---
Basketball Plavers
III Turbulent Center
Of Draft lor Future
'Ym< Is U time ear when the Nat
rieaa Bask
Association era:: Ihd -- M
Players are selected .
".- efaick ha | during :.
EACH CLl'B ..-. lite employ-
--. full-time scout. : :: is to Mi
- -:.:.-; and watch aj i aspects in action
dob aeeuts
I all of th nbe tc I
.type ope.--. i eaded b]
I Atlanu. Qeorg
Blak< anager ::"
1 ail Hawks, a.-.i =;. team I

-:ng to :: -burgh Ccr '.
IBA.

teams oxr.?.
I :*- major .' -
WITH Al i dee
patented --' .: remaini I r i Cat skill
r| owner Mih Kuti coaatn
lied as the top
--
Milt devil of rwruiur-
rs over 1 aaea mwkethall 0
- to the large coliege SCJ
. ".H60-51 sea-
". ? h) thm tiam afl : the hotels fielded
plapad at ea a home-and-home
kli
Jomeph j- wmoff
Court Was Right in De Funk Case
W~ ASUNCION Along ones forecast by seme
legal specialists, a fresh search for ways for
uomiiitH.1 to enroll students of certain minorities
IF pears to l-jve lagjii
This is indicated by the rcqjotat from Black.
Jewish ead Puerto Bacea civil rights groups :n New
herger thm the federal Government specify pro-
the na-
their prospective
la the U-S. SUganiui Coort's M decision Agefl
21 the aaaienty foumd that the case of Marco De-
fc, of SeaCtie. aganast the Uciiersrry of
tended) because by rr .al proceed.r.s?
pesdiog Supreme Court reve. DeFunis was ad-
mitted to the school and was to be radtu:<-i
THEREFORE HE pers near had no cc-
plaint LeFums had complained that he was harrec
from the Law School's entry class o'. ISO student*
although his grades were hyrber than those of 36
others who were admitted under the Mean
lower admission standards for Aasenean Ir
-- Spanish sunuaed and Filipinos.
The fact that DeFunis a Jewish was aot a:
issue at any time.
OWEVEX. a round of irterviews by the Jew-
ish Telegraph!. ndscated other diflereeces.
Sosne law dfed pi
o?ire*s decision would be to cause schools I
ia rejecting aapoae who SJaaeu


Friday. June 14, 1974
+Jewisti fhrir/tur
Page II-A
t/S. Jeivs Should Exercise Moral Force
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Re: the tragic eVents"!n Maalot.
First, the Army had no right to
3torm the school, as this resulted
in the deaths of 20 or more stu-
dents.
Second, the terrorists are will-
ing to die, but I am sure they
prefer to succeed in their mission
and return alive as heroes.
THE QUESTION is if their
leaders knew that there was no
code word and sent them premed-
itatedly to their death.
Perhaps some foreign power,
not wanting peace in the area,
stopped the code word from be-
ing delivered. Perhaps we shall
never know.
In general, the Reserves are
made to feel as a second-rate
force: since they comprise part
of the guard units, it's not sur-
prising that there are mishaps.
Finally, there is no excuse for
antiquated weapons. In one im-
portant base where I was, there
was no oil to oil the weapons.
THIS IS a great paradox: On
the one hand, we have the Phan-
tom and all that is associated
with its modernity; on the other,
there are stpid blunders.
American Jewry should not be
content only with giving money:
it should also use its moral
strength to see the money put to
proper use, and to see that Israel
is not careless with its awn Jew-
ish blood.
MARTIN HOWARD
Petach Tikvah, Israel
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
In commenting on the com-
mentary by RabVi S. T. Swirsky
entitled "Imperatives of the Mo-
ment,*' 1 cannot over-emphasize
the fact that I have the utmost
respect and a little bit of envy
for the academic and worldly
knowledge of the Rabbi.
But I also cannot overemphas
ize the fact that Rabbi Swirsky
lo-ies me and possibly other read-
ers and worshippers when he dis-
plays his superior vocabulary.
SPCBSWTilffiflTH
mumiBnin.,.
JWVA Activities
For Coming Week
Are Announced
The activities of the Depart-
ment of Florida-Ladies Auxil-
iaries, Jewish War Veterans for!
the week are:
Norman Bruce Brown No. 174:
A games nite will be held on
Tuesday at 8 p.m. at the Pythias i
Hall. 4601 W. Flagler St.
West Miami No. 223: A board'
meeting will be held at the home I
of Tillie Pius, at 8:15 p.m. Thurs-
day. June 20, to formulate plan?
for summer socals in lieu of reg-
ular meetings.
Huleah Miami Springs No. 681:
Birthday parties at the Frn and
Caladium cottages at Sunland j
Training Center will be held Sat
urday. Diana Davis, child welfare
Chairmen, will be assisted by Eva,
DeYoung, president. Lillian Kins- >
ler, Pauline Goldenberg, Rae i
Ehrlich and Jean Weisner.
CM. David Marcus No. 74: A
birthday party will be held Sun-
day at Youth Hall. Betty Ott
child welfare chairman, will be
assisted by Marge McSherry.
president, and AAnn Trager. Ai
regular monthly meeting Wednes-,
day at 8:30 p.m. in the Financial
Federal Bank Buildin. 850 NW
183rd St.. will be conducted by i
Mare McSherry, president Serv
ice pins will be awarded to all
eliible members.
Harry H. Cohen No. 723: A|
breakfast will be held Sunday at
9:30 a.m. at the Sea Isle Hotel.
'0th Street and Collins venue.
Miami Beach, to honor outoing
Commander Rollo Jacobson.
South Dade No. 778: A ward
party will be held at the Vet
OUR
READERS
WRITE
"Let Thy Words Be Brief
Koheleth (Ecclesinstes)
ill i .' .'.; :i." "" !:.'
I WOULD like to read his
commentaries without having to
keep a dictionary on my lap: it
destroys the value of his message
and the continuity of thought.
I should think that if he is try-
ing to reach the average mind,
then he should taik to them in
the language they understand.
Unless, of course, his writings
re oriented to the minds of in-
tellectuals onljf, in whicjt.cass he..
is wasting his time. He is not
reaching the masses wheie it
will do the most good.
BEN GOLDFARB
Miami Beach
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
In January, 1970, a meeting was
called by representatives of bank-
ers, builders, architects, mortgage
companies and councilmen who
formed a "Committee for Com-
munity Housing," supposedly to
solve the housing problem on
South Beach.
At that meeting I told them
that "this meeting is nothing
more than a smokescreen and a
fraud to forestall City Council
voting to convey the two-acre
site on Alton Road tj the Miami
Beach Housing Authority at the
next meeting on January 21,
1970."
I ALSO ak*d them whre hH
they been for the past 20 years
.,while South Beach was deteriorat-
ing? Nothing was ever heard
from that Committee after that
or have they gone underground?
On December 5, 1972, a spokes-
man for the banking fratern''"
stated that they would personally
donate an alternate site across
the street on Alton Road for the
200-unit project for the elderly
"as a civic responsibility and for
the pure joy of doing something
for the community."
It sounded very beautiful and
magnanimous, but what he failed
to mention was that the site they
offered was less than nine-tenth3
of an acre and that they were
fully aware that according to
HUD guidelines. 200 housing
units require a minimum of two
acres.
WITH FRIENDS like that, the
most needy among us don't need
any more enemies.
On May 21, 1974. I read a front
page story reporting on the plans
of *oU- ookestnan of the bank-
ing fraternity to condemn all of
South Beach, south of 5th Street,
and to make those 200 acres into
a picturesque and prosperous area
prosperous for whom the
bankers, builders and money
lenders?" '
The land speculators are al-
ready moving in. The price on
South Beach is now about $500,-
00C per acre.
AT THIS price of land and in-
flated construction costs, a one-
bedroom aoartment would rent
for a minimum of $300 per
month, and they would have to
be packed in like sardines in a
can They would create another
concrete canyon which aptly
would then be called South Bronx
instead of South Beach.
Le' us not overlook or ever for-
get that from time immemorial,
we atwayi had among us the poor,
the tick and the helpless.
As ling *s we preach that "we
are our brother's .t?eper," let us
aiso practice it. Or. should we
accept Adolph Hitler's idea for
a "final solution" so that a few
rich pejple can become richer?
ABE SOLOSKO
Miami Beach
Peace of mind:
a part of Americas
most famous
iiriult lifestyle!
UMMM> happy
people In Rossmoor
communities
cant be wrong!
We've created a special community for your peace of mind.
Enclosed it with a handsome privacy wall. Put a twenty four
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wide. The one that gives you more, for less. In a beautiful
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have an 18 hole golf course, 10 tennis courts, swimming pools,
clubhouses, hobby shops, 45 acres of lakes, property and per-
sonal security, registered nurse on duty for emergencies 24 hours
a day, no-fare air-conditioned transportation, and so much more.
For as little as $17,900. NO LAND OR RECREATION LEASE.
Take Florida Tnpk. to Pompano Beach Exit 24. West on Rte. 814
to Display Center on left. Open every day 9-6. Phone (305)
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C11M0O4 COCONUT K
c *^^* i
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r """ 1
/ ,1

1 .-OtOM (1 ;| if ill
1 1
This is not intended to be a full statement
as to Rossmoor Coconut Creek Full details
are contained in the official condominium
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| For further information rile;
| Rossmoor Coconut Creek
3880 Coconut Creek Pkwy
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I CITY ............STATE.......ZIP...
I G Phone...........Q Send information
I
l_________________________
"I
ip.i


Page 12-A
+J(nisf Fkrirffor
Friday, June 14. I97/J


LEO MINDLIN
Interview of Mayor Orr Brings Back Past
Continued from Page 4-A
occasion, crowned the best of
their fine intentions.
Watching Orr that way in his
hospital room. 1 could touch my
own Eternality." my own aw.ire-
i an of our brief stay here on
earth, and encourage my own
memories of Baggs at dinner,
Baggs at bar. Baggs driving a car
when perhaps the better part of
discretion would suggest that he
should not be driving, but never
advising him to get out from be-
hind the wheel because as it were
from those wire spectacles of his
flowed endless tales of turkeys
and coons, and to stop the flow-
would be to stop some shrewd
commentary on the body politic.
HATCHING ORR there. 1 too
could feel the tug of the past.
And so obviously cou'.d Reni,k.
because when Orr fondly recalled
his days as a prosecutor with
State Attorney Richard Gerstein.
another of the once-upon-a-time
dragon slayers. Renick didn't
flinch.
In the face of the Eternal mo-
ment, apparently even Renick
forgets his enemiesor perhaps
he recognizes that his enemies
are windmills.
Tlie point is that we were all
knights of one kind or another in
those days. We were all dragon-
slayers.
WE WERE, all of us. con-
vinced that wc could change the
world from worse to better in
the legislature, in the newsroom,
in front of a TV camera.
By our determination, we
could assure the triumph of Good
over Evil.
Miami was smaller in those
days. So, somehow, was the na-
tion, even the world. The task at
hand seemed so much simpler,
clearer for the multitude of us
Jack Armstrongs.
THE SADNESS for me in the
Orr-Renick interview was not
that a great knight has been
struck, that soon he will be fell-
ed, that he will not be able to
bring those same convictions to
the future that he brought to the
past.
The sadness I felt was that
even if a medical miracle stayed
him. Orr's future would still only
be his past.
That would be true for Bill
Baggs. too. were he still with us.
It would be true for us all.
Religion Spurs Anti-Semitism
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK tJTA. Anti-
Semitism springs not from po
litkal, social, or economic pres-
sures or trends, but from the
basic canons of Christian theol-
Ogy, according to Howard Uni-
versity Professor of Theo'ogy
I ,>m :nary Ruether.
Dr Ruether be second
day of the Aw tinning
of a Neu E I IJ n l m by
thoughts on "The
History of the Christian T
gj at 'f the
Jews" :<> some 2tx> pcopli the
Cathedral Church of St John
Divine.
"CHRISTIAN THEOLOGI
effect set out to prove that
oag said Dr. Rueti'
sIm v development 0:
.inti-S from the begin-
MOGAN DAVID
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W< W*i>*tM Arc 532 2210
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FOR HOME, SCHOOL
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PIMM 532 512
pnpo *S* t,v an*
at* hs^k L RtKkvsky
Aw 73-73**
M5 mmum n_ mumi haci
KPHtW'S HEBREW
00* STORE
Synagogues. Metre-* Schoch
and Jrwiah Homes F-ee G*t
wr#t Every Bar AAJtzvan Outfit
n nrnlliaii Mm. *73-7t17
ning of the Common Era.
"The climax came with the
killing of the Christian messiali.
To give this crime a legacy, the
Christians read into it and sav
the event as the killing of God
rather than the killing of a pro-
phet."
The relations between the
birth of the State of Israel and
the holocaust was Stressed at the
posium.
PROF. F.Mll i. Paekenheim.
professor of philosophy at the
I Diversity of Toronto, conti
I Ausehwii
interlinked
ibed Israel as the "b
ning of lawn of rvdemptiv
ilie Jewish people."
. aanrted that the
ras a n mil of t\>
tors, the hatred for the Jews and
Detroitero Plan
Picnic June 26
Irving Lyons president of the
Detroit Ciub of North Miami
Beach .">;:i> all Detroiters to
its annual picnic at Haulover
Park No : Bayside at noon Wed-
ajr, June 26. or in case of
rain. Thursday. June 27. at the
same time Hot dogs, cake and
coffee nil] b available.
A board meeting at the picnic
site will precede the festivities,
are scheduled to meet
at !0
The arrangements committee
includes Mrs Rose Behnsky. Joe
and F!a:rie Milgrom. Mitch and
Bea Goldstone. Joe and Jean
Siegel. Lon and Lena Connan.
Dr. E. A Stern. Gordon Kozda.
Molhe ami Phil Cameron and
Dr. Lee Franklin Weinstock.
Jewish Civil Service
The Robert Tianzer Chapter.
-il Jftii Civil Service Em-
ecu, has slated a meeting for
Sunday at 1 p m in the Washing-
ton Federal 1133 Normandy Dr
the Jews' powerlessness.
No meaning or purpose will
be :ound by attempting to find
God's will in the holocaust." ne
said, observing that in theologi-
cal terms of meaning and re-
sponse "every explanatory link
between Israel and the holocaust
has been broken down."
IN FACKENHEIM'S view, the
battle for the State of Israel be-
gan in the streets of Warsaw, a
struggle which was "acting
through despair
Rei. rring to the proa
tion of Israel among the nations
Fackenheim warned against the
danger of a double star, lard
against the Jewish State wh
ask I to be "more noble
ne else
Eva Fleischner. pro;\-
ion at Montclair State
lege. N.J also criticize
ble standaids of the
munity toward the Jewish S
She cited a examples the UN
Security Council and those who
spoke or. the Hamlet carnage and
the Israeli reprisals "with Iht
same breath."
PROF. FLElSrHNER af
with Fackenheim that the
canst was possible beca.:-
hatred against the Jews and Jew-
ish powerlessness nut this com j
bmation. she said, "has been
breached by the creation of tlM
State of Israel. '
Prof. Fleischner said that as a
-t.an she feels thai C
tians must not be silent on Is-
rael "We should speak out." she
said.
She asserted that if the case
was that six million Christians
were killed then "the warid
would not have been silent."
SEYMOIR SIEGEL. professor'
of theology at the Jewish The-
ological Seminary, contended
that the events of the holocaust
and the Yom Kippur War have
"confirmed the tnith of the in-
sight of Zionism" and that the
Jews learned that "God will not
protect us unless we start pro-
tecting oursehes. '
THE TIME for the joust it
over. The good knight's day is
done. Seated there breathlessly
in his room at Cedars of Leba-
non. Orr seemed a Don Quixote
all passion but without wars to
wage.
Miami, like the cancer killing
him. has run amu-.x. So has the
nation. Ditto the world.
There, during that brief inter-
view. I felt that everything had
grown beyond the proportions of
human understanding, beyond
the capacity for man to exercise
his control over things outside
himself.
BEFORE HIS medical tragedy,
Orr met this glandular explosion
in Miami with a moratorium on
buildinga moratorium as sense-
less as the explosion itself.
You can not declare death
where there is life. Orr knew it.
but he had no solution to the
absurdity of his choice except
to keep repeating it.
It was not a choice he would
have made in his heyday. It was
not a choice he would have had
to make The options were differ-
ent then, when we were on the
cusp of Miami's million, and
welcoming it as the millenium.
not as we reckon it today, a di-
saster
THE FALLEN gladiator stut-
ters.
So do we all. Oi: DU is !
ours We have no new trick
the new joust Unlike him, some
of us nag survive into the future '
B it thr.i it will be our time to
our old triumphs.
We will talk of the r
I _
Jewish-Black
Rights Ties
Seen Saved
WASHINGTON JTAJ
Black columnist William Ram
beny said in The
Post that the VS. Su|
Court's failure to make a defi-'l
tive ruling on the Marco deFugJ
case last month may hav< ; I
the Black-Jewish civi! I
coalition.
The De Funis case, said fa5J
berry, was the culmination ofl
two years of disagreement i*.l
tween the traditional civil ri^titil
allies which began in 1972 *hM|
the American Jewish CmmuteJ
started a major attack on qU)al
systems .,
THE DeFl'NIS case contejteij
the University of Washington'J
attempts to increase minc.ity eal
rollment by giving special canj
sideration to minority applicants
It was, according to RaspberJ
ry. a confrontation with "qoal
tas" allowed by affirmative jj
tion programs.
De Funis. who bad been
mitted to the University of WashJ
ington Law School unier a spe-l
cial order of Justice William oJ
Douglas, was about to camples!
his law training by the ::n\ thJ
case came to the Supreme Court!
Because of this, the Court de-"1
clared his case was moot becausef
there was no injury for the Co;rt|
to remedy
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Broward: 7911870 Dade: 944-0416
Q
the


Jriday, June 14. 1974
It's All Hearts and Flowers

As New Rabin Cabinet Meets
Continued from Page 1-A
^Foreign" Minister "Abba '"'Eban,
who only a few days ago was
publicly challenging Rabin's
c.ualitications for political lead-
ership, supported the new gov-
ernment and gave rise to talk of
a possible reconciliation between
himself and the new leadership.
Some sources predicted that
Eban might join the cabinet as
a minister-withoi'.t-portfolio and
others that he *ould be named
fJcwisti Fkrktiar
Page 13-A
Labor Party secretary general re-
placing Aharon Vadlin, the new
Minister of Education and Cul-
ture.
Outgoing Premier Golda Meir
who has never concealed her per-
sonal antipathy for Shulami'
Aloni of ihe Civil Rights Party,
and hail vowed not to support a
government of which Ms. Aloni
was a member, cast her vote
nevertheless tor the Rabin Cabi-
net in which the outspoken CRP
leader is a Minister Without -
Portfolio.
When Ms. Aloni took the oath
of office and seated herself, with
shy smiles and girlish awkward-
ness, at the Cabinet table, Mrs.
Meir was engaged in animated
conversation with her neighbor,
Yitzhak Navon.
THREE OTHER departing
ministers Eban, Moshe Dayan
and Pinhas Sapir also chatted
together at the rear of the House
while the swearing-in ceiemo-
Henry Mystifies Outgoing Golda
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) "1
& n't know how you do it but
I you've done it ." outgoing
Premier Golda Meir told Secre-
tary of State Henry Kissinger as
the world looked on through the
I television cameras.
How the U.S. Secretary had
brought about the Israeli-Syrian
disengagement after 32 days of
I unprecedented intense personal
s-huttle diplomacy, and what the
disengagement accord signifies
for the future of the Mideast
[these are the two issues which
i*;he pundits in the region and
hroughout the world are now
l.'uriously analyzing.
AT LEAST part of the ex-
planation of how Kissinger pull-
. d off the well-nigh impossible
[is to be found in repeated refer-
ences made during the month of
alks by Israel's Information
I Minister Shimon Peres to "the
troad context of U.S.-Israel rela-
tions."
Peres stressed that the Israeli
| cabinet, in its many long and
?u:bulent sessions when the
,-': the a. cord were hani-
r.ered out, always sought to see
negotiations in this broader
1 : Apparently thi? bvoad
|( utlook upon the talk!
tked by tin Secretary him-
: :, very real and verj yil
j p.-. of tii- t iture of i.
lrat-1 relations upon the imi
ues i'-'agement with
|\ .... applies on two lei -
I'IRST ON the immediate
ie negotiations thi :..-
Ithe final obstacle that
fears of terrorist incur
striping an accord with !
an collusion was overC(.:
r,; by American assurances
|and undertakings.
The texts of some of I
>' not been made public b.:t
Israel insisted on the right
whicl Mrs. Meir exercise! in the
Knesset to declare publicly
.:.; undertaking it had re
the U.S. to view terrorist
tiltjations as a violation of the
I accord and to back Israel's retail-
;.: ry or precautionary mea
[againjt them.
' n ttie more general, long-
[Urm-level. Kissinger had invest-
ari enormous amount of pres
into his shuttling effort
Ian investment which grew as the
Uhuttle extended in time. Prei
dent Nixon looked to these talks
| to provide a much needed suc-
R M for his administration.
THE ISRAELI negotiators
I were acutely aware of this vested
[American interest in an accord
Iover and above the ongoinc
American interest in improving
Ithe U.S. position in the Mideast.
I at the Soviet's expense, if pos-
sible.
There was no pressure, not
Ifven a hint of pressure, from the
ISecretary. But the situation was
DA-VI1SCHI
Lkcast faMMMC*
HUE KTIMATIS
kttrier 4 Exterfar Point
lf Pnumn dai
ft u tmm*mt 3 y
CAU 5*-17l3 0* 43M551
i
Wmmn hi ihi w:
FILLING IN
BACKGROUND
clear to all sides.
Furthermore, still on the long
term level, the Israeli side was
aware that a successful conclu-
sion of the 32-day marathon of
talks would mean a strengthen-
ing of its ties with its only real
ally the U.S.
In concrete terms, this would
mean a steady and ensured flow
of arms supplies and economic
aid.
"MRS. MEIR in her Knesset
address admitted frankly that
the consideration of U.S. views
and interest had influenced the
Israeli negotiators.
"In our decision there is
also a response to the aims and
needs of nations friendly to Is-
rael and which are particularly
interested in stability and pacifi-
cation in our region," she said.
"I will not deny that our de-
cisions took account of the
advice and the policy of the US."
Against this backdrop Israel's
concessions must be seen and
understood. By the end of the
32 days, Israel had moved far
from its original positions.
A LESSER factor, though also
important, in Kissinger's ulti-
mate success was his insistence,
from the outset maintained
against Israel's objections on
removing the issue of the line oi
separation from all the other is-
sues of the accord.
He calculated, rightly as it
turned out. that if he could get
the parties to agree on the line
they would not be able later to
thwart the accord on any of the
subsidiary questions, and would
ultimately have to make the nec-
essaiy concessions to reach a set
tlement.
nies were underway. Afterwards,
Dayan bounded to the platform
to pump Rabin's hand and wish
him well.
Rabin met with Mrs. Meir for
a briefing on current issues and
introductions to senior officials
of the Prime Minister's Office.
Later, he took leave from of-
ficials of the Labor Ministry
which he had headed during the
last three months of the Meir
regime.
He said he had grown to like
that office which showed him
Israeli problems 'from a differ-
ent angle" but admitted he was
not particularly sorry to leave it.
ISRAEL'S NEW Defense Min-
ister, Shimon Peres, took over
his office without ceremony. He
had served as Deputy Defense
Minister years ago and is fami-
liar with the set-up. He was
briefed by Dayan.
Yigal Allon. who is Deputy
Premier and Israel's new Foreign
Minister, received a rather terse
note from his predecessor and a
warm cable from U.S. Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger.
The Kissinger message read:
"Dear Vigal. welcome to the
ranks of foreign ministers, a se-
lect but over-worked group
which will benefit by your
presence.
"I extend my congratulations
and best wishes for your success,
and 1 look forward ftp working
with you on the marty difficult
issues wnicn still remain before
us in our search for the peace
you and your neighbors and the
world desire for the Middle
East."
EBAN'S NOTE said: "I asked
the Director General and mem-
bers of the Executive (of the
Foreign Ministry) to inform you
of current problems, those which
require action or decision in the
coming days. I am at your serv-
ice at any time and place. I wish
you success."
Premier Kaoin. at 52, is Is-
rael's youngest Prime Minister
and the first native born. Golda
Meir, who is 76, told Knesset
Speaker Yisrael Yeshayahu that
she planned to resign from the
Knesset soon but did not know
when. She said she wanted to
"tour the country."
OHOLEITORAH DAY SCHOOL
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DiSHiS, POTS AHD PANS,
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Norman Giller Cares.
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of Norman. He's served our community as Chairman of the
Housing Authority, a board member of the Taxpayers Association,
the Civic League, the Exchange Club, the Masons and the Elks
among others.
The youth of Miami Beach are important to Norman. That's why
he takes the time to help the Boy Scouts of America where he
is now a member of the National Council. He's a member of
the Board of Education of Temple Emanu-EI and served as Chair-
man of the inner city committee for underprivileged boys. Like
all of our directors, Norman Giller and his family live in Miami
Beach. He's the kind of Home Town Banker in your Home Town
who proves how much
We Care.
/RTHUR H.COURSHON
Chairman of the Board
JEFFERSON
NATIONAL BANK
OF MIAMI BEACH
with Trust Department
301 Arthur Godfrey Road
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Phone: 532-6451
BARTON S. GOLDBERG
President
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A Substdijiy ot Jctteison Bancorp Inc Member FDIC


Pace 14-A
* Jet* is? flrridliaiii
Friday, June 14, IS74


C7L *>?# .S,w.
Minority Ma*I Be Heard
By Rabbi BalMMM Waldeii':
\--vil- Rabbi
Brth Datifl Cantreeation


M
I mj .d
kg all ihe peo-
I
-
I
uo.ik. law 1" "tany?
VtaSJ
liter 40 days, the, spiei return
and bring back a rruxed report
Th land ItseM
flowi with milk
and heney. bat
the cities are
so heavily for-
tified and the
pe o p '. e so
strong and war-
like that it
would be im-
possible for the
Israelites to
take the coun-
try.
Ca'eb and
Joshua, of the tribes of Jiidah
and Ephraim. spe.ik against the
majority report, saying that con-
quecl possible. But the con
regatioo would n I -" In
their ft ir and lack of faitli the)
demand to return to Egypt
The voi t of I m at
: I. How oftei
1
involved and -
tars
I s day*
The \ MUST
FaMi rVoWenetrg
I SI
:ii. it C8T B
can at* Mr; BBtarn I
truth An .

The storj ie of
tatkw
was time U It is a story of
tear nd N do G-d's
W arc in our eyes as grasshop-
pers when we do not stand for
what we know is right or when
we do not w.>.-. to >ee what
right bBCaMW >:" fearfear of the
future, of UM matill or simply
01 something: new
Instead of arililH oooortuni'.les
to advance the cau righteousness, too often we falter
and fail. And. too often, an op-
portunity lost does not return.
We have seen what happens
whn truth i= distorted Truth :s
indivisible snd I -tructible.
and regardless of whether the
majority shout it or one quiet sti'.l
voice is heard, the truth will ulti-
mately prevail.
Thus, tamtam we have true faith
there can be nc survival. Lack of
faith can only lead to destruction
But there is hope and reas-
surance in this Parasha. C-d's
has been indicated to us th-
the precepts that He has given
IM We have been told in the lav
of T>ITs'T whal the Lord
of us "T
and do -? tents,
I
'ife of
i np:"i>n T! S to
"-
f\.nt binicnl *Jeli
CVI^ICH
V.
rosjra**$
June 16Oh 10, 0 "Jewish Worship Hour"
Host Rabbi Ra ph P Ifingaky, Tarn] :i*; af North
June 16Cn 1 SI U Small Voice"
Host: Rabbi Victor Swelling,
Topic: The Total Education of thi
Qoests: Mrs Manuel Berg, llordecai Opher ami bDl
Bunder
June 16Ch. 4. 330 am."The First Batata"
Hep..C. Ch. 2 6:30 pjn.)
Host Rev. Luther C i rea
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEK. Y TOR AH PORTION
Slwfach
'And
laying: send thou men
, I v MM : Chi
I
X11I-W
THE C\\r~ IBS:
1. nx heir ream
I Canaan and
pie, lofl, am]
Jo- and Caleb, of the tribe of
thaw The .re: > crossed
tr.e >_-:-- path ... the N< .
.: the land : \
- -
:
ms\ amateur, thai :t mmri
aras inhal erfiil men. and the o.tie*
-.em Canaan and pene-
After an absence of 40
aaaaa-
: They
mmamnr Canaan
b followed by J
adent report and eocr?
pie ahfM w;th the majmttj 1 .a'
open rebellion and proposed :
bach to Egypc. Tbey refes
l b and Joshua and threat
God's aacer was arocx .
He expressed His iBteauor
ug a new natxia fro- w
V.^f^s interceded saccesctiil '.;
bach into the wilderr.t
aad mx aneaapt asmther at
.ajthcmgh total deatructaaa
people should wander
far each day the sp*e-
:
ex: cenerarioa uuHsld enter nW
mlfilhnca* or G+d >
. i bamaal tiu*
attack. 7 peo-
ic stricken, broke out hnta
n of a leader to lead them
. to the renewed pe** of
ne them to death.
of their lack and
ag the people and of form-
amunmiantB. One*, ag. n
told that the people should
iirection of the Red Sea
-habitants of ..**_
1
mr 40 yea a
ed the Laad
L*=i t, v --,
Harry T. Dozor, Philadel-
phia business and com-
munal leader, has been
named president of the
American Associates, Ben-
Gurion University of the
Negev according to Law-
rence Phillips, acting chair-
man of the Executive Com-
mittee. The university, with
a student body oi 3.500, is
located in Beersheva, with
a second campus planned
for Sde-Boker.
MIAMI
A H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA-
T'ON. 9*5 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
Canter Aron Be- ArWJ, 1
ANSHE EMf?-i?Si3 SW "9rh Ave
Conjfrvitve. C*rx~r Sol PJi;- '^
BETH AV rTmc*l. 5950 N. Krndalt
D'. Mini. Httc'iti Raobi Hr
c-rt M. Baumgard. Attociatc R^bc.
Bar'/ Altman. 3
BETH DAVIB, t*2t. SW 3rd Are.
C:nrat ve. Rjbbi Stl ^andau
Cantor Will am W. Lino. '
BETH EL 500 SW 1?M AM. Ortho-
dox. Rabbt H Rcf.n-.r. I
Rate Eugene Lebuvltr Carte- t
*ard Klur. .'
BETH KOCE3H. 1101 SW 1?th Ave
Mooerr Tradition*! Raoni Mx Sha-
piro. CantaV Leon Segal. Rev Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman.
BETH TIKV4 r-mt*r~. l A5 Son.
at Dr. Rabbi MiraaM Okamoto. t-A
l;'r m Beraaon: Oematrlah"
by Ed Lai- ':
iETH rov (Temoie.. 43a SW Stk
St. Contervative. Rabbi Charlea
Rubel. Cantor Sevn-inur Hinkea. I
BNAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE, 9eOC
M.ller Road. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. !-A
ISRAEL (Temple! OF GREATER MI-
AMI W NE '9tt> 8t. Reform, riabbi
.-oaepr. R. Narot 10
* t rr. "SBDiner ." the -
Treiater du itaaina T* .ir:
- ^ t
OHEV SHALOM. ,M3 8omtt Dl Cr
-.i-.ocox. .bbi H"inta A w..,,,
SEPHArDIC .ElA'ISH CENrrc X
Coll'na Ave. Ratbi SaJi Na-~ ,,. jj
CONGREGA1 /ON tTZ CHA!V -u,
44 Waahington Av- "T
NORTH BAY VILLAGE EV an.
CENTER. 17i0 7th i,t. Cavi"Ji
North B.- VilliB- COr.Terv,T!r
Cantor Murray Yxneh. u.)T
AGUOA8 ACHiw NOSACH SEctaa
CONGREGATION 797 5th ( sjf
ami Beach. Orthodox. Rate VoiJ
decai Chaimo/.ta.
MOUTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temrie' in
NE Miami Gardens Or Lonie-^vva.
Rabbi Milten S.hl,nn,r. cnlcr toI
Alpern. ^J
AGUDAi'H ACHIM. 3rd Ave Ktt-ew
Rengiowa Comr-ur :y Center -ejex
N E. 3rl Ortr.ooox. jj.a ,
BETH TORAH. -,041 N. Miami Btacl
Blvd C aO.'tx. Cantor Ja:ob B Me-io-Ucn. M
BNAI RAPHAEL '*0 N'V 1(t>< }t
Cenervatiir. Rabbi Elliot J, w no-
grad. Cantor Jack Lemer 34
r*r:dav. 15 p ir. .-'-*
-
SINAI (Tmpl). of NCrtTH T ADI
188C1 NE 22nd Av*. Reform BatN
Ralph P. Kings ty "anter Irv ng
Shwlket. n
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW Mth SK,Vt.LAl<-E, ST,N*G^L Ea,,6 : E
S;. Contervat.ve. Cantor Nathan 5g...*** Or.nodv,. H.-^e r>,
Parnaaa. 11 rfl ____.____ M
or olom rYmmmt *n* sv MM ^iB^tyi||f-2*JS
St. Canaervative. Rarb. Da. t M **" *Tt.^ J?!**-?*: 0r'-
Barsn Ci-:or Be-.am n Ben At M R,fctl Z ""*.."*'"*J* a
By Rabbi I>r SAMUEL J FOX
." aiall ] :..y
What i- the ri0w oi Jewisl;
tradition recording dnk|S?
Thi ;> to
Um >;. ahlam
". -re eve:
pre si .on to
jte ot
: anj

'. by Jew
a teadei f : h..-.
ci.rr; have
mide1 a d
.Hied d:\inr and
hat ogkaJ
inc eestaaji ii a mal
ter of body reacLors and thus :<
not at si; Dmnpared to the spir-
itual.
Thus the psychedelic eifed
- have no bearing whatso-
emtr on the spiritual dimension
The other pan of the probh
the ij. r mm -
the 1 irk of hi
bawl b> :h< .
i^ii-- mnphatkallv pro-
j by Jewiafa trad:.
La f B -each
ma no
uiminit
that vhal he :. his o The Bi-
ble stati t thai U not
jpn >-our
m Dmri i;:
Basically, Jewish tradition con-
1 k
Creator Jam a> the soul is
of the Al-
. > .:. n-.j?-, rhe body, that,
Cieatm and man
d :th ::>
- ty Therefore.
druxs ou!d be prohibited b>
Jewis Dn
cot at ensits
TTERETH 'SHAE'- OSO0 N. Miami Ji.DEA .TempJe,. 55K G'-a0; E .d '
Ave. Ccaae-vat Patti Maur : Re'orm Rabbi V chad B E 1.
Kie :* itait. Cantor R ta Srcre 44
Mrs. (*wen Honored
o-iev amnmm SLstertood win
honor Mrs Ann Green, one of
the < 1; j
-esda> at noon Mrs
Wehermmi
Weheraaaa
Oner Shalom.
C.onrrntioii Delesntc*
Nocth SaVaTtt Cl
Bntj W-^tec ted tflra
Betsy Sv*:': rrc<:d*r:r. and
Jibuti" to t- rnw
cmtTftr. -'.anta'
Sanardir t. Tae^laT
JON .'"Tirie 8s.CC w-ile- .^d. Con.
aaitrtiva Rar^ \--,ran S-i; -:
Ca-to- E"Ol He"~a- i
-
-
-
Niai.AM
- FKRETH JACOI .Temple' of E
*- *ve C -e-vatrve. Raio. Na
tna- z -- 1!
NOtTH MIAMI
3E-"- VOSHE CONGREGA-'ON 222a
SE "''st c* r--s*-v .- -^^
Jeaeph G-r* rket. Ca-ter Yef"oda
B ryamln. M
MMMI BIACH
AGL'DATH :SRE_ "SO' Cany*. Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N c\r- II
BETH ISRAEL. 770 4Cth St. CrthcJ
Rabbi Mordeeai Shapiro. IS
3ETh JACOB. SOI Vaah'ngton Ave.
C-:hodox Rabbi Shmaryeihu T. Swir-
s\> Canter Maurice Mamchea. 1
BETH RAPHAEL iTemp'e'. 15*5 Jef-
ferson Ave C: -*-> a; ve Rabd
E -t A nograd. Cantor Saul B-ee"
20
9E*H SHOLOM Jtmcie: '*4 C*ae
Ave. L bern RaLbi Leon K-c-s-
Cantor Oav.g Con t-- f
---
.TEMPLE BETH SOLOMON. 9C* L -
:.- Ra Modem Contervat ve Re--
b Oav.J Raab. M-A
BETH TF;^AH. i5 Euclid A.e C-
t-raox. ^
BETH VCSEPM CAa CONGRE-
GATICN S-". M*r j an A.e 2T-A
CUSAN hzBREa CCGREG4TICN
A is ngton .t O-.icojx
Racbi ugw Rc:--i y
CL8*N SE-HAROiC I'EBIEW CON
C^EjT ;s --.......... o
Ratbi Ve r Vis 1- v( i-,3 a
CMANL'-EL Te-r \s iy -j
baa A-e Cwaanathx Rat^ i-> ng
Lehrman Ca-t.-- 7. ;,
HEBREW ACACFMY. -40C P Tr,,
Or. Orthc3.- Rare *-.j-V- S
Grcu. j
-----------
CONGREGATION AN NELL ,B.i-c
.-* -^^r-e araOaii Itfe st -
Me)ian Ave O-t-.-dex. -*.*
JACOB C CfMCN COW -. T>
SYNA30QUI 1SST wa- ---. Ave
Orttxtcx R^^. -.(.,, M t,f.
Cantor Mevt- E-3' >
*2a*ET" SREL 'ft F-..4 Ave
OrW^dut. Rabb- Clr. LfN^ ^
Ca-ter Abraham s,. r
menor#h rrta-Mi ma t.^ ^
C. e-v>t ve Pbe v..-- a- ,_
w^a. Catr N .-- niifian
'MORA '-'etie Zi:-' ,
C:ntervat Pi-h Vu>> A.
Be-ge- Cantor I iimy 1
MOGAN DAV!. N BUI
-i: -i-lrg Ave. C---
iaaac D V -e Co-t;- La -a
Lev -e J0
fOfT lAU0f0Ate
BE'- 5iE_ (TfAWB e
Cn 1-- cj- 81: Rabr P ca
Labc* tz. Ca--?- Vir ee Neil t
EVAN. EL. 3-'Jj W. Oakland PanJ
B'.d Raforsa). Ract' i-;-u- J.
'cr! Canter Jstf ma K ---. *i
CORAL SPRINGS r-c>oi;,'. :cn
GDEGA-ION Cc" 'y>! ve :<<1
L-ve-;. '} Raba rVt'ta. M
OMPAN0 UACH
MARGATE JEA.SH CESTEn ( C1
NW ?th SL
SHOLOM (Tempiei 'S2 SE 11th v*
Conoervaf^w* n>-b. Mc-ii A S>co
Ca-tor Yaa-ov R-nre-. I
rf*H4)D4i
HALLANOALE JEW S" CES'ER.
i Conservative 1 4'* NE St- ftve.
Rabbi Harry E Sc-arta. Ca-tot
Jacob Da~r o" H
HOU*VfOOt
BETH EL iToenplel 15S1 S '*:- '>(.
Heform Racr -.- a" 41
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Friday, June 14. 1974
+Jmili Fhrkficzrj
Page 15-A
Dazzling Achieveme nt-If There's No Hitch
'
By JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON Barring an
untoreseen hitch, the master* of
the Kremlin will shortly see vir-
tually all their staggering in-
vestments in the Middle East go
sliding, sliding, sliding down the
drain. That is the real meaning
of the tireless negotiations can-
ducted by Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger.
Since Talleyrand's great diplo-
matic feat at the Congress of
Vienna more than a century and
a half ago, there hr.s been noth-
ing quite like it.
TO BEGIN with, it must be
understood that the real center
of the drama is not in Syria,
where Dr. Kissinger labored for
Syrian Israeli disengagement.
The dramas true center is in
Egypt
In fagypt at the time of the
Suuz war. Nil.la S. Khrushchev
made the fiist Soviet major move
in the Middle East. The arms and
credits Khrushchev gave to
5 Gamal Abdel Nasser
no more than a beginning,
however.
SINCE THEN, the Soviets
have started one Middle Eastern
war in 1967, and they have spon-
sored and almost joined another
la-t year. Several times, they
have seemed to lose their huge
JOSEPH ALSOP
stakes in the Middle Eastern
game.
They have even accepted the
humiliation of the abrupt expul-
sion of thousands of Russian mil-
itary advisers by Nasser's suc-
cessor, Egypt's President Anwar
el-Sadat.
To each successive setback,
however, the Soviets simply re-
sponded by doubling their bet.
Despite President Sadat's ex-
pulsion of the Russian advisers,
(or instance, the Kremlin con-
tinued to pour into Egypt and
Syria the immensely costly, very
advanced weapons which in turn
permitted Sadat to launch the
Yom Kippur war.
there IS ore main weakness
in the Soviets' position, however
President Sadat heartily distrusts
'No Comment' On
Whether We'll Give
Support to Israelis
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The State Department has de-
cline! to make "any comment"
on Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger's commitment to Israel
of U.S. political support should it
be forced to act in self-defense
against terrorist incursions from
Syria.
But State Department spokes-
man Robert Anderson intimate 1
that he was not disputing (Out-
going Premier Golda Meir's re-
cent disclosure that such com-
mitment was made.
"MRS. MEIR made a statement
in the Knesset last week. We
have no further comment on that
statement, and we will leave it
there," Anderson said.
Asked by the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency if his position
was that the U.S. was not going
to make public a commitment to
another country, Anderson said:
"You can interpret that as say-
ing we confirm Mrs. Meir's state-
ment."
Asked if the commitment had
been made known to the Syrian
government. Anderson replied
that the U.S. leaves the matter to
what Mrs. Meir said in the Knes-
set.
HE DISCLOSED that Secre
tary Kissinger reported on his
recent discussions in the Middle
East to the Senate Foreign Re-
lations Committee in closed ses-
sion last week shortly after his
return irom the Mideast.
A'ked why there was a "black
out" on new, of Kissinger's nego-
tiations there. Anderson noted
that an Israeli-Syrian agreement,.
a United Nations protocol and i
maps have been publishe t, "and '
that is where it is going to
;tand."
Newsman Ted Lurie Dead
Following Stroke in Tokyo
Local Obituaries ... Page 14-B
JERUSALEM (JTA) Fu-
neral services were held here
week for Ted Lurie. e
of the Jerusalem Post, who
in Tokyo of a brain hemorrhage
at the age of 64.
H had suffered a stroke
24 while in Tokyo attending the
national Press Auoci
Conference and remained in a
coma until his death at the St.
International HO!
there.
LURIE. A PIONEER of the
: press, was born In New
York and graduated from Cor-
nell University In 1930. He set-
tled in Palestine that same year
and joined the staff of the Eng-
lish language daily Palestine Post
when it was founded in 1932.
During World War II he serv-
ed as the paper's military cor-
espondent with Allied forces in
the western Desert and served in
various editorial capacities after
1948 when it was renamed Je-
In 1935. he was no:".?'. I
editor, replacing the paper's
ler ana editor, Ge
;.. who was el or of
n's deatl
LURIE ALSO serve.! as A
i -rusal
sponden: and a; Israel news cor-
respondent fo; the News
ncy, the News l hronicie al
London and the Columbia Broad-
casting System.
In recent years he broadcast
Israeli news four times a week on
radio station WEVD in New
Yoik.
He was also a former editor of
the Hebrew daily, "Zrtiama," a
co-founder of the Israel Journal-
ists Association and ITIM (Israel
News Agency i. a member of the
Israel Committee of the Interna-
tional Press Institute, a forme;
president of the YMHA Assoeia
tion and chairman of the Jerusa-
lem branch of the Israel-Japan
Soviet purposes ? methods.
He cares nothing for the vain,
empty posturing on the world
stage that meant everything to
President Nasser.
He wants the elbowroom of an
honorable peace to tackle
Egypt's formidable and deep-
rooted internal problems.
These were all new factors in
the situation.
Secretary Kissinger swiftly and
adroitly moved to exploit the
new factors in the Yom Kippur
war's aftermath. H was aided
by the fact that President Sadat
had already moved much closer
to oil-rich Saudi Arabia and Ku-
wait.
KING FAISAL and the sheik
of Kuwait were therefore ready
to finance the complete reequip-
ment of the Egyptian armed
forces with Westein instead of
Soviet weapons.
It would be interesting to know
the stages of the intimate new
relationship that Dr. Kissinger
developed with President S3dat.
It would be interesting, above
all. to know just when the Sec-
retary of State learned the as-
tute and bold Egyptian President
was planning a complete reversal
of his alliances that Sadat in
fact desired to cut the last links
of Egypt's dependence on the
Soviet Union and to form close
new nmij ./itn tr.e vmtec mates.
FOR OBVIOUS Pan-Arab rea-
sons, however, President Sadat
could not act alone. He had to
wait until the EgyptianrIsraeli
disengagement on the Sinai
front, organized by Dr. Kissinger
many months ago. had been par-
alleled by the Syrian-Israeli dis-
engagement that Dr. Kissinger
has been conducting his shuttle
diplomacy to obtain.
If all goes well, President Sa-
dat can now be expected to car-
ry through his reversal of alli-
ances. Even the Syrians, so long
and so heavily dependent on the
Soviets, can now be expected to
>

move toward substantive inde-
pendence.
IN THE Middle East, in fact,
the last real Soviet foothold will
be the political vipers' nest. Iraq.
The magnitude of these devel-
opments can haidly be exagger-
ated.
TO NAME a single conse-
quence, the world's oil tap in the
Persian Gulf, the most strategic-
ally vital position on earth to-
day, will be rendered ten times
more secure and this will hap-
pen not so very long after the
Soviets seemed to have control
of the world's oil tap coming
within their reach.
Overall. Dr. Kissing
achta is dazzlingalways
assuming there is no hitch.
Panovs Off to Israel
NEW YORK (JTA) Vairy Panov, the Jewish ballet
dancer, and his non-Jewish dancer wife, Gaiina, have finally
been given permission to leave the Soviet Union to: Israel, the
National Conference on Soviet Jewry reported on June 7
The NCSJ president, Stanley L. n Ization
had no further details.
Panov and his wife were dismissed from the Kirov ballet
when they applied tor permission to leave.
Later, after worldwide protest, Soviet ant Panov
could leave but he would have to leave his wift 3oth
rejected the offer.
The Panovs are expected to arrive in Israel this weekend.

Here's a bargain in
a bang up July 4th
weekend. A deluxe
Tower or Villa
room, breakfast,
dinner, compli-
mentary golf and
tennis and a mile
of ocean beach for
an incredible $25 per day.
per person (two in a room) at
the incredible Boca Raton
Hotel & Club. Where million-
aires of the heyday twenties
paid $10,000 just to join. And
where, today, you can enjoy all
of the above (plus all the Old
World charm you can handle)
for just $25 per da^
per person itwo
in a room), during
Independence Day
weekend (July 4,
5.6.7). But hurry.
Call today while
accommodations
are available. Call
our Reservations Manager. And
pack for a dynamite weekend.
eLTJoca Raton
* Hotel&eiub
irnrt *i
Boca Raton. Florida 33432 M
Boca Raton Florida 305: 395-3001)
Washington. D.C.Aiea 301, 622-2i0:
Boca's July 4th
Weekend Special:
Golf, Tennis,
Breakfast and
Dinner
just $25 a day!
(Incredible!)
L Bert Stephen*. President; Edmund Sansovrnl. Executive Director of Sale* & Market mg;
Owned Operated by Arvida Corporation


Page 16-A
* Jenist norfan&r
Friday, lune 14, [m
NORTON
SINCE -1924-
TIRE CO.
BE Goodrich
SAFETY
CENTER
*,THE
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30*
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386
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^nnpss&i
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LONG MILER
m
AT
ALL
STORES
SIZE
SALE
650/700x13
p,s P.E. Tax 1 33
and trade-.n tire
Whitewalis
560x15 15.25
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a 5300 HO "P> tut i
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CLOSED ALL DAY SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS


' 0e wish Flor idian
Miami, Florida Friday. June 14, 1974
Section B
tf Leon Fisher Chairman Of
National Hias Committee
Leon Fisher, executive director
of the Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service of Miami, has been
elected chairman of the National
Advisor? Committee of United
Hias Service.
A national body, the Commit-
tee was established to guide the
resettlement of Russian Jewish
refugees in communities across
the United States.
"A record number of Soviet
Jews are seeking United Hias
Service assistance to emigrate to
the US. and other Western coun-
tries," said Gaynor I. Jacobson,
HIAS executive vice president.
"Statistics for the first five
months of 1974 indicate th-it we
assisted 1.510 Russian Jews to
cume to this country', as com-
pared with 223 for the same pe-
riod in 1973. They have found
new homes in 57 communities.
"The Committee will contribute
greatly to the success of the re
settlement program by keeping
channels of communication open
and by sharing with us their ex-
periences with the newcomers on
the community level."
Head of the Miami family
agency since 1961. Mr. Fisher was
elected to the chairmanship at
the annual conference of Jewish
Communal Service in San Fran
cisco June 2. A graduate of the
City College of New York and the
University of Pittsburgh, Mr.
Fisher served the American JDC
in Austria and HIAS as Italian
Director after World War II.
United Hias Service, the world
mirle migration agency, antic-
ipates resettling more than 5.100
refugees in 1974, and offering re-
A oyful occasion for a trio of new trustees at Mount Sinai
Medical Center. Harry "Hap" Levy, (left) Nicholcs H. Morley
and Moni* Broad, who are shown being welcomed by
resident Edward Shapiro, were elected to serve one year
term*.
Orthodox Rabbinate United;
Dr. Swirsky Named President
Orthodox spiritual leaders met
i fon
\ Rabbinate of Greatei
tii.
ahu T. Swir ky, oi
b ... has
led president of the or-
ion.
ir purpose* will be to re-
.'.,e authentic voice of Hala-
. adition," Dr. Swirsky de-
la d.
said that the Rabbinical
I y America, umbrella
>n for some 600 Ortho-
rabbis in the United States,
I p! tee its official stamp of
oval en the newly-formed
r Miami body at its forth-
coming convention here."
Dr. Swirsky added that it is a
: keiihood that the Orthod x Rab
binate of Greater Miami ":na>
be I as ''.ie Souther-.
on of the Rabbinical
I :' Al
Dr. Swhvky. who is also a pro
: 5 at Miami-Dade
O mmunity College, announced
other officers of the organization
as:
Dr. Tibor Stern. Jacob C. Co
hen Community Synagogue, chair
'. the Executive Committee;
Rabbi Ralph Glixman, Greater
Miami Youth Synagogue, rice
lent; Rabbi Dov Rozencwaig,
Cuban Hebrew Congregation;
Rabbi Dov Bidniek, Sky Lake
Synagogue, vice president; Rabbi
Abraham J. Safra. secretary
Rabbi Paul J. Bender, treasurer.
Appreciation Awards Go To 125
Volunteers At Cedars Luncheon
An "Appreciation Awards
Luncheon" was held by the ad-
ministration and the Auxiliary at
Cedars of Lebanon Health Care
Center last week to say "thank
>ou" to 125 volunteers who gave
over 25,000 hours of service to
patient* during the past year.
Jay Ziskind, vice president of
operations, welcomed the volun-
teers, and Mrs. Doran Zinner,
president of the auxiliary, pre-
sented the invocation. Entertain-
ment was provided at the lunch-
eon by Mrs. Luis Dediot, Luis
Dediot, Jr. and Leopoldo Ramos.
Harry Hochstadt, executive vice
president, announced the "Volun-
teer of the Year." Joe Barchan
was presented with an inscribed
plaque with his photo etched into
steel, handsomely framed. Mrs
Nathan Rubin received a merit
award pin for her outstanding
work and service to Cedars.
Ms. Gerri Panerali, director of
volunteers, and Mrs. Theodore
Struhl. \ice president of auxiliary
services, presented new pins and
patches to all the volunteers.
Among the top workers in total
hours donated are Walter Sutton.
8,500 hours. Eve Barchan, 7.500
hours, and Frank Perlman, 7,000
hours.
Hospital volunteers man the
lobby gift shop and information
desk, operate the mobile library
and gift cart, deiiver patient mail
and flowers, and work in patient
care areas.
If ON FISHER
late-o services to 50,000 more. The
agency is a beneficiary' of the
United Jewish Appeal and of Jew
ish Federations and Welfare
Funds throughout the United
States.
Rabin Invites Bond
Leaders for Confab
Israel's Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin has called upon the
leaders of the Israel Bond Organization to meet with him in
Israel for a conference in the near future on the country's
financial and economic situation.
In one of his first acts after assuming the leadership of the
government, Rabin emphasized in a cable message to Israel
Bonds leadership that he regarded it as essential that "definite
action he taken immediately to enhance the program of the
Israel Bond Organization whose yeoman work has played such a
big role in the country's development for almost a quarter of a
century."
THE PRIME Minister added that the meeting in Israel will
serve to reaffirm solidarity with us, as well as expand urgently
needed economic aid from world Jewry in the coming months."
Earlier, Robert L. Siegel, general campaign chairman of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization, and Leonard Luria, ad-
visory committee chairman, received letters from Prime Minister
Rabin thanking them for their "generous words of greetings"
after he assumed the post of Prime Minister.
Dufdines
Vfbrido
ELECTRIC CHAR-B-CUE MAKES DAD
KING OF THE BAR-B-Q BUNCH
Burgers, ribs, steaks, chicken ... whatever Dad cooks, gets
great charcoal flavor without charcoal mess. Permanent,
no-ash/briquettes. Just dial your heat. 11 x17"... ... 59.99
Redwood/aluminum roll-about stand................;$17
Housewares, Lawn and Garden Shop. Not at Miami Beach.


Pcge 2-B
*Jen/at fkridfiar
Friday, June 14, \
South Dade Hebrew Academy's
6th Grade Students Graduate
South Dade Hebara Acadi
6*.h grade graduation tarn
wan :o be b '.>'. : thi Acad
ni".i .' 1181 I S'V
74th I lay at 7:30 p.m.
Th -. n Its new
faci! iddltion to
.em.ntary Dr. :'.l be
addir.! a N Kindergarten
and .'.:.:. I H gh School
r'rv.n B Marshall, school ad-
Li
achieved outstaad

zr\A Hebrew stud
student*, have scored
In ti si on the
Stan'
tha]] stated
. .'.. 11 .
from 7th to 1
I anal teehn: I
o^vi e'asn 1% indnid-
d ar.l small class fr
H otms n in
' ig the reeogn
the Department of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist
pan: m to the fourth.
filth and sixth grade Hebrew it*
nedals and
v. 11 se
awarded aunr.g the gra'iuation
exorcise.
The te of larael from the
oin : of the S irjf to
the prese-
students part.ciaateri.


dal< a- eomi nre I I I
feel is not on'f
an ou'
;r t?ach>
he added.
acbierefr t
-o said Mi
"is th : r
on in b'-
[lowed to take these tarts
to 8th through
11th
Art Soholarsh'p
Awards Presented
ud* BHrins and Ana Pulido
have been named winners of the
coveted Frances Wolf-on Art
lai -hip Fund Awards M
Wolf=on mad? the presentation:
last -.\
The faU-scholar Up award"? are
made annual v Is Miami-Dade
CommunhX art majors to
be used for tattoo, fees, text
ippliaa for the
ar.
Judging i* ha^c-d on portfolios
of v nk subsnittad i> i intostnnta
colle ja*s art
id a reel
loawr mak: panel of
jud-i'
The eo-tinuin? schol r hin fund

: EVolft i
Fnm'y FI ir I The "!
scholarship funds are domed
fkaMi the sale of MH Woll
-e contaaaporary art |
i
I -v'vH
JHHA Luneheon Honor!
A olunteers For Self ice
The H m of the
Great- r Mian H me and
Hospital for the Aged Douglas
Gardens was the setting for it<
annual recognition coffee and
lurcheon recently honorinf
home's volunteers for their serv-
ice* daring the past year
Mrs. Frances Genoa, president
of the North Miami Beach Aux
iliary. was chairman of the day.
Sh- introduced Mrs. Arlene Prit-
cher of National Council of Jew-
i-h Wpn and Mrs Naomi Clyde
of RVP. who addressed the
vo''' r-.-^r the guidance of Mr*.
Pearl rie Dram, director of Yolun-
X'f ,v>n i<-. the r*idents tan
tartained the volunteers w^th
paa*no| r*otrv. rJPiirim and a
FOR SALE
Living mm dinette, dresser,
desk and file imkitnl t* tcH
fer -ooabl price.
CALL 651 8054 OAT 0* WCNT
-kit Ra fa : ml ?er was or
ed with a h3nd-painted ceramic
necklace made in the occupation
al Therapy Center headed b> Mrs
Thelma Trump
Royal blue and eold service
pins were given to those volun
teers with over 50 hour-; of serv
ice. A total of 11.000 hour
senice was given this year by
the volunteers from the Great"!
Miami Women's Auxiliary. Junior
Auxiliary. North Miarni R"a~h
Auxiliary. NCJW and RSVP
Frd Hirt. executive director of
JHHA. spoke about the exciting
plans for future expansion of the
home and emohasized the even
greater imoortance of volunteer
services to maintain the "tnder
lovine carr>" associated with the
name Douglas Gardens.
Pirtured at the recant installation brunch held by BayiSg
Chapter, Women's American CRT, are (from left'
Esther Beifer. Southeastern Florida Region vice nreaco
and membership coordinator; region president Mrs. fiS
Taktman, who served as installation officer; Mrs.
Perelis, who was installed as president of th= chapter ~-'i
brunch hostess Mrs. Frida Dti
Bay view Chapter, ORT Officers
Are Installed At Mav 38 BruHoh
Bavview Chapter. Women's
American ORT. Ori^mzation for
Rehabilitation throueh Training)
h<*'d an -. brunch May
30 in Mrs Frida Del-
ler. with Mrs -'c ice Traktman.
president of the Southc
H rida Reckon, conducts
ceremonies.
ianj the oath of office were
Mrs Don Perelis. president: Mrs
Annette Kras*. Mr* Lillian Bre-
ziner. Mrs. Blanche Weiss and
Lynn Fromoerg. C.P.A.. c
partner in the lew firm of
Fromberg and Roth, has
been elected chairman of the
board of trustees for Friends
ot the Deaf, which aids un-
derprivileged persons in
South Florida who have
hecr.ng losses end are un-
able to afford aids and treat-
ment.
Double Bill ot Wometco's
Wometeo's Town and North
Dade Theatres will open with a
dmib> bill starting Fndav. Films
Hn. Elaine Fehr J
Mrs Anita Israel, recoi
correspondins 1
Clara Raiiman '
tan: and Mrs Ber'
urer.
The chapter for youi
Beach resident *
der the leadership of Mr!
Battsr, Southeast I
vice president and menbt
coordinator
starr:ng Vincent !
'.'. Idwren include "Ran N ::|
Run'' and "Top of the
the Miami, and The |
ti3rd St
are The Bat People" and Mad
Department Of Florida JWV-JWWA
Convention Appointees Announced
An IntunMB
R nd i ran to
Sourmt-.s A Bw-t;ti
fICCAUU)
Hofidrj Award Winner
35 NX Win Street. Mauni
In *fce Oerrnlr' Strit
auarvAnora jit-nu
etawaiuaauiamn.
aumakwn
____ oosaasuMDAT
FUND RAISING TIME
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
7:-:.-, Pacjnflaaa
Pr .'.iraeo*
Gertrude L. Cohen, past county
president and cochainnan of tha
28th ar.r.ui conv^nnon of the De-
parunent of Florida. Jewish War
Veterans arid LaCej Asjaaliarr,
wharh will be he'.d at the Carillon
Hou: Miam. Be3ch. June 23-30.
feftS appointed past department
president Kay Lingaton to be in
charge of the testimonial lunch-
Bf Shi ley A. T:a.
department nresMoM
Brer/a Ferde. senior rice
wi'l h chartjf .f
tral oa !
and sue ti wfll
Zueker ;
rice president, assisted by
Ul
r and E.ayne Uhr
Past national president B
th? address it the
r s memorial samces.
PDP Kay Linrston will be in
charge of the worcsrop. aided by
PNPs Ualvina Freeman, Rose
Scho.-r an. B:.i:- Kern Tt.e by-
law chairman will be PNP P.oie
Schorr, and PD? Frieda Levins
will be rules chairman
PAP Evelyn Deck] is journal
man: Kita Saslau. pres-
ident of Pampano Beach
Auxiliarj No. 196. is the conven-
tion sec.-ita:;. are
cochiired by p:>p >..;;. ;.evy and
PAP Barb ra Sherry. PDP Elea
B!anh .- r.-jaii chaim
P I rhalnaasi
-; th-. a ha:r-
nn for The -.- Yeas
" --1 -',- Abramo
and POP Sophia Lee -.* chair
f PXP Rose Cha .:- Kurse/s
Bstelle R Stein, departrr
pur'ucity cbaimun. has been ap-
-:..-. publ-city
-ian
Continental 120 Kosher Caterers
watMW mr atrrzvAHs banoucis uwiiMino
At Tr Mtit, Hou tr Svat*gt
COMPUTf TAU-OOT FOOOS MOM OCUVEtr
Coll tor FrM TtntH)t IrMhwrt
3l SRD OAD, M.AMI ptjanas U* 1744, 226-4031
OISTRIBLTCRS CF
MORRISON & SCHIPF PRODUCTS

I !
The Studio Restaurant
LUXURIOUS DINING
EieGAMT FRENCH CUISINE
For Sor-erhing New ond Different in Gwr MaasJ Are
2340 S.W. 32nd Ave. 443-2536
CiH For IrrforTTrarion Befce Going To The Thar'e
A Royal Treat to Dod on Father's Day
with a Delicious Dinner at the
R0YAI HUNGARIAN KOSHER RESTAURANT
in His Honor
MHK 4 PM. FATHER'S DAY iUKt 76
TO All FATHERS
A HAPPY FATHER'S DAY
Air. and Mrs. Philip Weiss
ROYAL HUNGARIANfffl RES. AURAI
731 Washington Avenue, Miami leach
H*oae 538-5401

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TW TnriisB BANQUET FACILITIES
La tinkle j
SJ7-J987


pday, June 14, 1974
*Jewish Meridian
Page 3-B
...
FIRST FOR BETH DAVID
tabbi Kingsley New President Straus Named
Of Rabbinical Association By Brandeis FuU Ritual Rights Voted
Overwhelmingly for Women
[Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley, spirit-
\\ leader of Temple Sinai of
Drth Dade, was elected presi-
RABBI RALPH P. K1NGSLIV
ent of the Rabbinical Associa-
lon of Greater Miami at the As
ciation's recent election meet-
ng. He succeeds Rabbi Maxwell
|erger of Temple Zamora. who
erved with distinction during the
|ast year.
The Rabbinical Association con-
Ists of Reform, Conservative and
Irthodox Rabbis who serve South
llorida congregations. It concerns
^eak with a single unified voice,
ommunal needs and seeks to
peak with a sigle unified voice,
espite the diverse views of its
^embers.
Rabbi Kingsley, who has pre-
lously served as treasurer and
vice president of the Rabbinical
Association, came to Miami from
his pulpit in Garden City, Long
-1-land. N.Y., seven years ago
with his wife Brenda and his
BOM Kvan Moses ar.d Jonathan
sons, Evan Moses and Jonathan
His main goal is to strengthen
the feeling of rabbinic and Jew-
ish unity within the South Flor-
ida area, so that "'our voice can
truly be as one. The needs of
world Jewry demand that we
transcend considerations of in-
dividual ideology and that we
strive for a singularity of vision
and purpose," the Rabbi said.
"I especially look to an in-
creasing partnership with the lay
leadership of our lowil commu-
nity, particularly as represented
by the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration, so that Federation and
the Synagogue can become true
partners in the strengthening of
Jewish life within the Greater
Miami area," Rabbi Kingsley
added.
Serving with Rabbi Kingsley
are Rabbi Milton Schlinsky. Tem-
ple Adath Yeshurun. vice presi-
dentu-Rabbi Stanley Ringler, ex-
ecutive director of Hillel-Jewish
Student Center, University of Mi
ami. secretary; Rabbi Avrom
Drazin, Temple Israel of Mira-
mar, treasurer.
The year will mark the first
time that both the Dresidents of
the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami and the Cantors
Association of Greater Miami are
from the same congregation. Can
tor Irving Shulkes. who also |
serves Temple Sinai of North
Dade, is president of the Cantors
Association.
Rabhi Aaron Kriegel Appointed
southeast Region Kallah Chairman
Rabbi Aaron Kriegel. spiritual
cader of Peace Synagogue Con-
regation Beth Shalom in Colum-
:.i. South Carolina, has b.>en ap-
COMPLETE
SPAGHETTI
DINNER
When the meeting keeps
you late, that's the time to
be happy- for a complete
Spaghetti Dinnerthanks to
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee*. In 15
minutes flat you can have a
platter of piping hot home-
style spaghetti on the table
for your family. It's all in
one pack: the spaghetti, to
cook up Just right. The lush
mushroom sauce, wafting a
fragrant promise as you
heat It up. Th grated
cheese, to finish off such a
naimlsche dishl Keep
plenty handy. -
pointed Kallah Chairman of the
Rabbinical Assembly Southeast
Region, its president. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz, announced.
This annual Kallah. to be held
in Orlando next Monday and Tues-
day, will be attended by rabbis
affiliated with the Conservative
Movement from throughout the
Southeastern part of the United
SttS. The featured -peaker and
Scholar in Residence will be
Rabbi ItordecaJ Wuvriian. presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Assembly,
who will speak of "Futuristic
Judaism."
Rabbi Da\id Gaffnoy of th?
Jacksonville Jewish Center in
Jacksonville will make a presen-
tation on "The Rabbinical A-><-ir.
bly and Who Is A Jew." Rabbi
Max Lipschitz of North Miami
Beach will present his view on
the role of Jewish women in the
synagogue. Rabbi Alan Cohen of
Gainesville will report on what is
occurring on the campus as re-
gards the Jewish students.
Services and Torah lessions
will be led by Rabbi Rudolph
Adler of Congregation B'nai
Raphael. Miami, and Rabbi
Jordan Taxon of Synagogue E
Jordan Taxon of Synagogue
Emanu-El, Charleston, S.C.
Also participating at the Kallah
will be Rabbis Sol Landau of Beth
David Congregation. Miami; Louis
Lederman and Morris Chapman
of Congregation B'nai Israel, St.
Petersburg: Sanford Hahn. Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom. Tampa:
Bernard Shotcr. Temple Israel.
Daytona Beach: Martin Sandberg.
Shaare Zedeck Synagogue. San
tune, Puerto Rico: Solomon Wal
denberg, Beth David Congrega
tion. Miami; Arthur Rulnick.
Shearith Israel Synagogue. Col-
umbus, Georgia; Samuel Zakuto,
Temple Israel, Valdosta, Georgia;
Norman Shapiro, Temole Zion,
Miami; and Seymour Friedman,
director of United Synagogue
Southeast Region.
Clifford Straus
Clifford A. Straus, a resident
of Key Biscayne, has been named
associate regional director of
Brandeis Uni-
versity's South-
east Regional
Office.
In his new-
position. Mr.
Straus will be
involved with
Brandeis' fund
raising activ
ities in the
south eastern
United States
and for help-
ing to maintain
and augment the University's liai-
son with its area constituency.
A resident of the Miami area
for 23 years. Mr. Straus has serv-
ed several agencies in the South
including the Israel B\id Organ-
ization, the Mt. Sinai Hospital in
Miami Beach, the Better Business
Bureau in Miami, which he or-
ganized, the Jewish Theological
Seminary's Miami office and was
the Miami-area representative for
Yeshiva University of New York
and its Albert Einstein Medical
School.
During the 62nd annual meeting of Beth Dav.tt congrega-
tion in Miami, full eoual rights wen- voted to women, inclusive
of "being counted in the Minyan."
Since the majority of ooir.on of the Law Committee of the
Rabbinical Assembl] in the fa!' of 1*74. Rabbi Sol Landau, spirit
ual leader of Beth David, initiated its implementation to the
Ritual Committee.
RABBI LANDAU insisted that a vote on this crucial issue
be taken, not only by the Executive Beard and the Ritual Com-
mittee of the Congregation, but by the entire congregation,
which voted its acceptance overwhelmingly
Beth David, the oldest Jewish congregation in Greater Mi-
ami, was the first one in the Conservative movement to introduce
the Shabbat Morning Bat Mitzvah.
The first woman officer. Mrs Maxwell Waas. was elected as
financial secretary at the annual meeting, and Rabbi Landau
announced that during the current year, a group Bat Mitzvah
Ceremony will take place for the women of Beth David who
want to qualify for it.
A special course of instruction will begin in the fall.
..-,..;..,
Ilk
Special Father's Day Services At Lakeside
FURNISHED ROOM
Wanted Business woman to
share comfortable home near
JtiracV Mile.
Kitchen Privileges
Phone 443-5705
Special Father's Day services
will be held at Lakeside Memo-
rial Park, NW 103rd Avenue and
25th Street, Sunday at 1 p.m. un-
der the direction of Rabbi Milton
Schlinsky of Temple Adath Ye-
shurun, according to an an-
nouncement made by Michael H.
Orvitt, president
Attendance is not limited to
those who have relatives buried
at Lakeside: free bus service
from the 163rd Street Shopping
Center and from the corner of
Lincoln and Alton Roads is be-
ing provided. The special buse3
will depart at 11:30 a.m. and re-
turn at 3 p.m.
Show
them
you
care.
When your family's
thirsty, be sure
you have plenty of
their favorite fruit juices
on hand-delicious Mott'9
and Sunsweetready to
drink, ready chilled
in the refrigerator.
Mott's Apple Juice and
Mott's A.M. Fruit Juice Drink.
Sunsweet Apricot Nectar,
Sunsweet Prune Juice and
triple-punch Sunsweet
Apricot/Apple/Prune
Juice. Signs of a
housewife with sechel.
BNSWIET
OUCOT fiPPlf
iniTNE JUICE
MOTT'S and SUNSWEET
K ALL CERTIFIED KOSHER


Pcge 4-B
* Jen /$/ fkrkf&r
Friday, June 14. 1974


South -lebrew Aoodwny officers are pictured after
:he mcrtcage signing which .-de the rurchnse :: .:s new
s.-hrc! fac.hty rorr.ple:e From ".ert are Mrs S-_r.de: 3urger
sec:e:_:y Moraoe Dixon. president of Fidelity N-t._r._;
Bonk ;. elder of the mortgage; Nelson Kcshen. vice pres:-
der.: zr.z Dr. Melv. r. Greenstein. president of the accdemy.
South Dade Hebrew Aeademv
Purchases New Facilities
Lubarr Named As
Executive VP
r^arr. outsta"
Americao Je.-.ish communal ex
eoitive and 0 been
ramtd e < -
Hm 'i-- ate. Ben
_s an-
nounced T Dozr. na-
tional president of the American
^trw* -
Ben-G_r.o-. l"-.. I the
-t_dent body of
g Beershe-.a
Mr Laberr wrved fraa 1951
t 1 S* '

A me:
tion.
vita :- American

PI H aj.
..'.; Din
-. I
GOING TO RUSSIA?
MEET SOVIET JEWS!
MAINTAIN 1HI UftUMt.
call :>76-mo
SOUTH FLORIDA CONFERENCE ON SOVIET JEWRY
P.O. BOX 1056, NORTH MIAMI, 33161
1%( ~>_de Hebre- Acad-
took possession of
the Sou:- VM Pre para tory
Bcheal wita the signing of a
S'.SfOOO first mortgage b> its
fart Dr SEehrja Green
and Monroe Dixon. |
deaf of F:_ National Bank.
The n*- three-acre facility lo-
cated at 11801 S\v M -. Ave.
across from Palmetto Ser...r High
School contains four air condi
-rooms.
science laboratories '.-.bran, ad-
fftces and a I'
:nd
The 53-5.000 purchase of the
sckw .: kf two
SSt St H loansfrom

Jev
Dr. Green
ml
-
-
-
F
-fter-sch.v: -;_r- We ire
^ment be-
cause we want the entire South
nice espec:all> the
from our gx>d
:' .*..
T:.: vfO be exri-
rades this fall to includt
N_rser>. K- Eleroen-
ury and Junior Hiah Sd-Wl The
only a!'. da> srhx>. r-e ;r.
South Dade. it offers a ha':"
Of Hefcrea Jwtak st_-i.es _r.i _
fa of English stti :
-
ested par;
:r-
General.
yrsjr ont ntsmt
SrtltHQ FAM09S ALL
ovti rm wo*t
1ST. If25
C&&^
:.?r.cz s Attorney 3-?r.:-:_.
Robert L Shevin was elseted
to serve as v.ce rnr.rrr.-r. c:
the Southern. Raqfaxd Cod-
ference oi Attorneys Ge:
dariog '-he orgcr_rc-_cr. s re-
cent meeenc ir. WilhcrriS-
burg Va. Ke also becomes -
ember e Executive
Ccmmirtee e: the NaucnaL
Asscr.-.r: c: Attc;r_evs
one oj ik*
(artff>l uua
most oiunlifnf
itlftlioni at
moarrult pritti.
UNIQUE FREE FORM 14
AND 18 KARAT FLOWING
GOLD JEWELRY TO PLEASE
YOUR PERSONALITY
11630 NIL 2 AVL
HOtTH MIAMI
757-3145
Rationing your coffee?
You can enjoy all the great-tasting Brim'you want.
CONVERSATIONAL HEBREW
"SPEAK EASY"
School of A!oy languages
BROWARD 920-7966
DADE 944-5S41
Discount f Groups
CALL ANYTIME
'3i*i*i
l-O-MAH KOSHER KM*TtY
tyki
kdiingeH
1717 NW. 7* kw.
S7Kit5J
YyonVete?- -3* rilnoyourssVlo
- ;-;-.;_-.s;"_r-. :~
?er=: s ?~3_ :_-; ^?.
Fttch in CoJombian beans


Friday. June 14, 1974
***/#; fhrirti^r
Page 5-B
Marilynn Sherwood, 'Almost
Exhibits Ceramic-Sculpture
The Grea'er Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division
maintains a structure based on three geographic population
areas: Miami Beach, North Dade and South Dade. Serving
as chairmen for these areas during the coming year will be
Mrs. Richard Levy for Miami Beach, Mrs. Hooert Gruder
for North Dade and Mrs. Clifford Marks for South Dade. The
three women, all of whom are experienced in Jewish com-
munity leadership, wers installed in a ceremony May 30,
and began planning activities in their respective areas
immediately.
Feast Of First-Fruits Theme Of
Beth Torah Installation Seript
When the Mollie Kahaner Sis-
terhood of Beth Torah Congrega-
tion, North Miami Beach, held its
annual installation of officers
and board, the theme centered
around the Festival of Shavuot,
the Feast of. the First-Fruits, just
completed.
The script had each officer
place a piece .of fruit in a basket
which was presented to Mrs. Nat
Siesser. iiicmuiig piesirient as a
pledge of continued cooperation.
Installed with .Mrs. Siesser, who
is serving a third term, were
Mrs. Stanley Caidin. ways and
r. carts vice president: Mrs. Mar-
shall) Baltuch, CEAC vice presi
dent; Mrs. Ted Martin, member I
vice president. Mrs, Barr..
- -.;. youth vice president: Mrs. I
\ vice pn si :> nt at
; .Mr Morton Reisc -
*t- \.& ?rc ill -nt; Mrs, Wii
iijn FovrtWWIHiM .
', inc. HnarH\ai <-i\ ..<. : Mrs
Howard Sprechman. reci
< erettryt Ml v .''. in !d Mi
corresponding secretary; and Mrs
:: Sherman, s* cial secret iry
The installatioti script was reaj
by Mrs. Rhoda ^".ein. pa>! pre-;
di at, and Rabbi Max A. Lip-
schitz.
24 Greyhounds In Third
Semi-Final At Flogler
Twenty-four of the finest racing
t ejhounds in the world go ir.tr
a third semi-final round Saturda>
night at Flagler Dog Track to
determine the eight finali-ts in
the S1C0.000 International Classic
The eight who survive will be
aiming for the most prestigious
iitle in greyhound racing, in ad
. tion to a top prize of S37.000
The colorful championship final
ft-Jl be run Saturday night. Jun-
CONSERVATIVE RABBI
CANTOR & TEACHER
Well versed in congregational
activities, lyric baritone, p musician seeks year-round position,
Call 538 9728
MMt|\ \n:
tlMt>r\TI\l
IIOMK KlKTIli: \ Would You Like Your living
derl\ T<> Live In A
Heautiful Privale Home
Mmosphere Or In
Institutional Environment?
AFTER YOt VEMADE
YOUR CHOICE..
CALI.891-0ML>
IP YOU COMMAND
HIE BEST
CALL 893-0642
IF Voi (AN AFFORD
WHAT YOl COMMAND,
CALL 193-0643
REMEMBER: THOSE WHO,
LIVE IN
HAPPY A PLEASANT
SURROUNDINGS
LIVEl.ONtiER
The Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood
of Beth Torah Congregation is af-
filiated with the Women's League
for Conservative Judaism, an or-
ganization of Sisterhoods compris-
ing over 800 synagogues through-
out the United States, Canada,
Mexico and Israel.
Marilyn Uram Sherwood is now
exhibiting her award winning
ceramic-sculpture at the new
Eastern Airline* Art Center at
the JFK International Airport in
New York in a one-woman show.
Interesting but not startling,
right? But the extraordinary cir-
cumstances in Mrs. Sherwood's
case is that she was once almost
a "handicapped" person, and that
the loss of her hearing led the
petite mother of four to her inter-
est in ceramics.
"When doctors told me my
hearing loss was progressive and
permanent I felt frustrated and
be wild. red. An aunt suggested I
take up ceramics as a Uxyapeutic
hobby," says Marilyn.
The success she began to
achieve as an individual was re-
flected in her ceramics and
awards began to accumulate.
"I made up my mind I was go-
ing to work very hard and ac-
complish something important. I
really knocked myself out." she
says.
Friends and family had talked
Marilyn into exhibiting and sell-
ing her work. As soon as the
works were put before the public,
the or-ginal designs and jewel-
like glazes of the ceramic-sculp-
ture began winning awards, some
2*7 of them. Included are pur-
chase awards from museums and
industry.
In addition to the feeling of
sell fulfillment, Marilyn's one-
time hobby also helped mold the
Sherwoods into a close knit and
purposeful family. "My husband
John helps whn necessary.
Stephen studied and does kiln re-
pair for ,ue. Eugene runs er-
rands. Scott helps mix clays and
Francine assists in loading th.'
kiln. (Francine, 17, is studying to
be a rabbi.)
"It's a life-style centered
around the family and art," says
Marilyn. "And we are all very
happy because of it."
Since Marilyn has mastered lip
reading so completely no one is
aware of her inability to hear,
whether she is selling her work
at sidewalk shows or demonstrat-
ing ceramic-sculpture at art festi-
vals.
For three years she copped the
Elise K. Wiggins Memorial Ce-
ramic Award at the Coconut
Grove Art Festival, an unheard
of feat in the art world. The Mi-
ami Art Center. Temple Beth
Handicapped9
in New York
Sholom on Miami Beach, Eastern
Airlines executive offices in Mi-
ami, Temple Judca in Coral
Gables, Robert King High Tow-
ers and many private collectors
boast of owning her work.
The ceramic-sculpture of th;s
talented Miamian will be on exhi-
bition at the Eastern Airlines
Art Center through July 15, so
if you're parsing through JFK
International Airport in the next
month, it would be worth the
time to stop by and take a look
at what an "almost handicapped''
woman lias accomplished.
Isabel Grove
Please write to
ROOM 201
BERKELEY SHORE HOTEL
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33139
if you know where
DR. JOHN LISTER
can be reached
EXCEUENT BAL MUSAF
AND BAL SHACHRIS
WANTED FOR HIGH HOLY DAYS.
rVfffTE: BOX 01-2973
MIAMI, flORIDA 33101
r
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22.50
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styling from JM's fine collection
of Qiana* nylon shirts each with
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Qiana neckwear in assorted
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Men's Furnishings, at all
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ESMMMNi
i

Tzqe S-B
Jfc***c* MMtfHP
Friday. June 14, igJ
Hocerees rr the r~.^ i-rr.e: :r. New \ err celebrating the
IXth onniverscry r: Sice Zedek Hospital in Jerusalem
-.vjde-d sen ler. to r.er.-. Albert Schaohte: c: Mien:, a
hrniftr e hospitals d.re-r.a: general ?rci Dcvid M-
Mack founder Mrs. Rose V. Rosenbouni ot Mkrmi. cbcrir-
mon ot the Were: s Division Scuthecst Region: and Soul
M Zcbe: executive d-rector. Scuthecst Region American
Ccn-.-liriee for Sdnore Ze-deic Hospital in Jerusalem.
Miami Residents Honored at First
>haare Zedek 'Founder? Dinner"
Baaaiaai Mr? Ban v r.oaea-
1---. i-i Aloe- 9 a*re
among the 40 F : mmt<
(i at ret-eat black tie

SUIT"
I II I 1 III u
-.yeaU Im ^
ywrsaauDtrtt
SCHECHTER'S
ftWBEM
STRfCTLY KOSHER HOTEL
Aiacaaamaau
LTWKkasBMaMswx
pvti> 1 *- :
raeij: ararrajai
**"-?*: :.-:
TvaiUaMN*.. -::w
o*.:Mcayuib
2ku:i;u:
Jt*.S C* SATk*.:Y
TO THE muc
SUMMER SPECIAL!
17
::.s = :..;:-i = -js ;;i=~s
O O W5>f 5 S
I
: : r -
tojm in:' :rai3x*\
Cdl 166-0121
. r. t
ALSO AWOL/NCING
CPE\ \3 -: = ~-E
HK5H HOLY DAYS
- :
12 MTS & 11
-r- 200 =*
Day Ccc-c-yr.
he Raw P*rr- Near York.
ratae th* 100th :
wnaiy 0: liiaift >-.iare Zedek
-
la the Fcur^Jers.
::arJ S18000 or
:--i*r* ;ft* -.iaaer was x'tiwej
6* *** Ml- m! Jjrt-r! *-?-

- aaaar
the
I
h:-r::i: :< carnal
>-
tenter winch when com-
pleted *-.L =ake :: --.e \m
-
raa and a 569
krec aseeai
- .- .intj arenas-
Regional ORT Conference
-
- i?*er 0? Wom
".7 -.:; attend a
piaar react of the Saoth-
Florida Renan. at 1
4: Ckeae
"nisrsday
' Berman
* lather, rice
Nautilus History
Teaeher Honored
Bv Educators

Biacaaan of tmerfca program
h* anncjiic^i the selection of
VjcHael iTif ik iian aistan :eaca-
r *-'
ume "On Sccei
Tea aaiaatcd by I
iaaai art wlaettal for
booor on the bi;:s of their
aud and .
ire now eligible
OatOatstar.- -.
the Year award trophy
Fte S500 ar.ref.r.rted paati
wfl be awarded to the ad
represented by Aaaarksa'i
Oatftaadin; Secondary aalNMan,
each of whom ha\-e been selected
for :heir eoartr batkau to the eon-
baainc excellence of Aaaaneaa
edacatjo- by a pane! of judges
and ad>-.>or>
Mr Kes^elman. the on of Mr
-_.: \.; w.; ; Ke? graiaate-i -;=i ran timit ir:~
j^-* KOSHER
Cfioum
^- Beac-
rViurr.be.-ONE
KOSHE* HOTEL
5
En^jy The
HfGH HOLY DAYS
SEaKCwr?r*aaa.T
Saw.'ca* Co*BJfcre>tf
o-^ Prea/j#$
Bf tftt Rencwned
CanaorLE.B RASKIN
^ESRVE NOW
'sSmw?"
atiM*'.wr. aawBD
REELECTC TV Hon 4
ard Broari. Mayor Er
Bay Ha.bor btaaaj ,<
Jac.y reUcted as -.-.
Ifea Barry Paha> board fj
ree- i- :u receai
inf.
Once Aoain
The
Uaaaanij Caotor
JACOB
JECSCLOMSKI
af
HIGH HOLY DAYS
n ;>

V.an-_ laTO
and i; praaaaHf atanlpag I s
B
:'. Teacb-e: I -
Year I07S-T >te=
seiectcd as Teacher of the II
I -- n
Mrs Moror. S. Levin, new-
ly el-ecied president Fior.cc Branch. Women s
Leccu? for Conservctr^e
hadci.gr.. pcrt:c:pcted u:
spec::, br.ehng se&s:or.s
for brenrh presidents tr_s
weejc D3 Ran York and
N*>w "ersey Tr.e Florida
Pmrrh .--.id--i ;4 S^'er-
hrrcs in commur_-;r;
*-.-n a meoership ot
aOBM : : X
LocMM on tfM OcMn
at ?" S> V i- g,,-.
'LASHEDEUTEP'i SW=M
FREE PARKING
FREE CHAISE LOUNGES
Reserve for Synagogue
Services & Holiday Meals
Fiaan K03MER usuv unH
m a*t OcawafiM'. i>*af reM
Laaar T Saaarvma*
Erar, Has m ba^jtf
HtfiH HOLY OAYS
ACKAGES AVAiLiE.E
538-6631
or 531-1744
MURRAY ENGEL
5e" Vi-j:*
send
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tr theseashriip
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FREE
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FOUR FREEDOMS
MANOR
*: :. i.
-t*-"- ;;: ;-s-::
* a#aaa Baoc^ E)a S3


Friday, June 14, 1974
Jn*i'sti rkrkfiar
Page 7-B
ii
I

^
^
The newly elected Executive Committee of the Florida Re-
qion of Hadassah includes (from left to right) Mis. Claire
Parker, Mrs. Joseph Miiton, Mrs. David Pear.' man.. Mrs.
Robert Geller, Mrs. Maxwell L. Weisberg, President; Mrs.
Morris Herman, Mrs. Reuben Bienstock, National Advisor
to the Conference; Mrs. Sherman Fast, Mrs. Morris LeVine,
Mrs. Martin Moss, Mrs. Hy Kravetz, Mrs. Ted Sobo, Mrs.
Jack Miller, Mrs. Hyman Roberts and Mrs. Philip Thau.
Florida Families Leaving To Settle Israel's Yamit
Some families from Florida
h-ive succumbed to the lure of
Yamit, the Israeli "City of the
Future," and have enrolled in a
program of urban development
there. Sand dunes, date palms
and cooling Mediterranean
breezes mark the seashoe site
110 kilumeters southwest of Tel
Aviv.
Pioneers to the new settlement
of Yamit will include Paul Law-
rencc, a building contractor and
itef, his wife Carole and
four children ranging in
age from 2 to 13, of 9330 SW 81st
Si Miami; Alan Bialos. guidt
elnr and teacher, his wife
il'.-t.i and ttVcir children, 2 rJ 6
of age, if B9io M
St. ( oral Gables, and B >rnard
Segal, a petu
who is a ajehanic. his wife
and their chil
,.:. -i ol 8270 .\u 871 Ave.,
i .
initial group of American
ettU Ap-
! area late this summer and
joined by the Russian
I who are now living at Mo
I.- Sadot, a lew kilonu
I the Yamit site.
i recent convention of Ga-
rin Yamit Maaravi. th.> American
ian group* pled
- ipport in absorption and
I business ventures.
Ibr< king for the fi
group of 200 housing units was
ken by the Israel: govern-
ir. in late March. 1
I. of dwellinf la expi ct< I
I impleti ii in about one year.
|> waiting, Garin Y.
I ivi will study and acclimate
|: selves to Israeli society.
Among the businesses planned
Iby the Russian Garin are a com-
Iputer electronics factory and a
factory, as well as a print-
ing plant.
The American group plan in-
IVolvement in the tourist indus-,
as well as a communications
FURNISHED ROOM
iKitchen Priviloges, Private House,
Single Woman only. All Tear
lAround Phone: 949-0694.
We,
need
you.
If you can spend some rime.
I even a few hours, with someone
[*ho needs n hand, not a handout,
I call your local Voluntary Action
[Center. Or write to "\olur.r-.er.
| Washington. DC. 20013.
the National Center tor ^Mf
Voluntary Action. ?
ftft-----
media facility. Additional occu-
pations are motion pictures, ra-
dio, medicine, engineering, psy-
chology, rehabilitation, educa-
tion, social work, therapy, urban
technolo'ry. optics, banking and
const! uction contracting.
The early settlers of Yamit will
have a share in the decision mak-
ing of the town's growth. As the
town develops. Americans and
Ku.-sians will be represented on
the Planning and Town commit-
tees to heip shape policies.
The Israeli Government will
provide above the normal bene-
fits available to the oleh. These
will be five year oleh benefits in-
stead of three years, as well as
long term, low interest business
loans.
This new development in Ali-
yah is the chance, for selected
individuals, to participate in the
growth of a new urban develop-
ment scheme that may hold as
yet unpredictable potential.
Film Starring
Jackie Mason In
2 Theatres Here
Th<- Jackie Mason nad-in-
Miaml movie "The Sto 1 open? Wometco
theati i ide County,
The Walter Reade Or inizatioa
  • tion pictureaid th*.t W metco
    has slated "The Stonlie" to open
    at the Carib in Miami Beach and
    the Dadrhnd Twin 11 in South
    Dade Friday.
    The picture also was scheduled
    to open this week at 12 theaters
    in the New York-New Jersey area.
    "The Stoolie"about 80 per-
    cent of which was fi'med in Dade
    County (the I)orrl Beach Hotel,
    Vizcaya. Parrot Jungle, down-
    town Miami and the 36th St.
    Causeway)stars Mason. Marcia
    Jean Kurtz and Dan Frazer.
    "The Stoolie" also features
    Miamians Peppy Fields. Sonny
    Sands and singer Anne Marie.
    *

    *
    *
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    *
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    CONVENIENT MAIL SERVICE ALSO AVAILABLE
    rfkMxM,!*!


    Page 8-B
    -Jkmlst tk>rMk>r
    Friday, June 14, 1974
    #v ~ u d J
    o u n
    o w n
    With
    ISABFI. OIIOW
    Palmetto High School graduate
    Betsy Cutler, daughter of Mr. and
    Mrs. A. Budd Cutler of the Suni-
    land area of Kendall, and grand-
    daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David
    Schuham. Coral Gables and Mrs.
    I.isl Cutler. Miami Beach, who is
    now a Junior at Emory' College.
    Emory University in Atlanta, has
    been tapped" for membership in
    Mortar Board."' women's highest
    national honorary sorority for
    scholarship and leadership. She
    will enter the graduate school of
    Allied Health this fall although
    she is not scheduled to receive
    her Bachelor's degree until June
    1975 She Is working toward a
    Master*! degree in Communica-
    tive Disorders which will enable
    her to work in the fields of
    Speech Pathology and Audiology.
    Betsy's brother. Jeff Cutler.
    now completing his junior year
    at Palmetto. fState High School
    Wrestling Champion at 155 lbs.)
    has recently been selected to
    represent his school at Boys
    State Week in Tallahassee. June
    23-29 He and Mike Pederson. a
    senior at Palmetto, recently won
    the S100 prize in the Jaycee's
    county-wide "Low-Milage. Safe-
    Driving Toyota Contest" The
    money goes into the Palmetto
    High treasury The boys now ad-
    vance to the next olateau: win-
    ners will receive scholarships to
    the college of their choice for
    their own use.
    -;- ^- -^
    Linda Shnpiro. daughter of Mr.
    and Mr*. Lee Shapiro, has been
    elected to the Northwestern Uni-
    versity chapter of Mortar Board,
    national senior women's honorary
    which recognizes students who
    are outstanding in scholarship,
    leadership, and service.
    Linda, a graduate of Miami
    Coral Park Senior High, was
    salutatorian of the class of '71
    and I National Merit Scholarship
    winner. She has been a reporter
    on the Daily Northwestern for
    two years and is currently serv-
    ing as contributing editor. As a
    major in English Comoosition.
    she has written clays which have
    been performed by the drama
    vorkshoD and has also am>eared
    in an experimental production
    titled 'Ins-way Onswav Last
    year. Linda was elected to Shi-ai.
    the junior women's honorary.
    Hvnry Berger. 16. a Miami
    Beach High School student, early
    this year walked into the Ida
    Fisher Community School office
    with an idea: "Let's call all of
    the neighborhood boys, and form
    a continuing youth group, which
    will participate in sports; build a
    Community School Game Room,
    assist with the Community Coun-
    cil, and join the adults in their
    discussions; and generally en-
    courage their peers to channel
    youthful energies constructively,"
    he said.
    Well, today, five months later.
    Henry' and his "Neighborhood"
    have realized all of his dreams
    the basketball team, which he
    manages, and fellow Beach High
    student Mario Del Rev coach
    captains, this week completed a
    10-game undefeated season with
    a win over the Coral Gables teen
    champions; the Fisher Commu-
    nity School Boys' Club will this
    month be awarded team shirts for
    the upcoming softba.l season; the
    boys are involved as counselors
    of 50 children in the After-
    School and Summer Creative
    Program at the Ida Fisher Com-
    munity School.
    The Teen Club Game Room is
    elaborately set up and utilized
    fully each day under Henry
    Bergei's supervision: and the
    Fisher Community Council's
    monthly meetings are attended
    by "The Neighborhood" where,
    during the early segment of each
    meeting, notes Henry, a "rap ses-
    sion with the boys is provided to
    bridge the gap."
    When Arlene Hvchter marries
    Dr. Clifford Lakin. they will be
    living in Del Rio. Tex., where Dr.
    Lakin will be stationed at Laugh
    !in Air Force Base So. it was
    only natural that the shower in-
    vitation should read "Come to a
    Surprise Shower Honoring the
    Future Yellow Rose of Texas." at
    the elegant Voisin Restaurant
    (Seacoast Towers) May 26.
    Since the wedding Sunday.
    June 30. in the Diplomat Country
    Club will carry a yellow and
    areen color scheme, the shower
    was done in the same motif And
    that included everything from the
    miniature yellow roses in baskets
    that marked the places for the 25
    guests to the yellow icing on the
    cake to the heartshaoed lemon
    iced cookies that read Arlene and
    Cliff in green icing. All who
    gatheri under the umbrella
    agreed that it was a sun-fun"
    luncheon.
    Have Dad try on our
    ftf o\ ^^ y Food
    ft Raks
    for size!
    tver\ food pit pak is a perfect mm lor Dad.
    Man) include BtbF STICK Summer Sausage
    and delicious ihjcMt* PHoes range fro* S5.50
    to (36.98. Take youi Bfection or we will nuil.
    Slop b> won. Father's Da> '* a *rt time
    awjv June loth.
    "^ ruio
    D\DELAND MALL
    HESTL*ND MALL
    SUNSET A. BED Rds.
    At a recent luncheon, Leon-
    ard Zilbert, president of the
    Miami Beach Hebrew Home
    for the Aged installed the
    1974 1975 slate of Ladies
    Auxiliary officers, including
    Mrs. Sara Levin, one of the
    Home's founders, who will
    be serving as president. Mrs.
    Levin was the 1973 recipient
    of the "Heart of Valor"
    award for her devoted serv-
    ice to the Home.
    JWY Auxiliary
    Sponsors 1974-75
    State Candidates
    Mrs. Claire Greenwali. presi-
    den; of the Ladies Auxiliary of
    the Norman Bruce Brown No 174.
    will head a large contingent of
    members to the annual conven-
    tion of the Department of Florida
    Jewish War Veterans of the
    I S A. June 2830 at the Carillon
    Hotel. .Miami Beach.
    Mrs. Belle Swartz and Mrs Mae
    Schreiber are being spon>or
    the auxiliary respectively, for the
    offices of junior vice president
    and patriotic instructor of the
    Department of Florida for 1974-
    1975.
    Mrs. Swartz is presently serv-
    ing a; Department trea>urer and
    Mrs. Schreiber as Department
    conductress 3nd Veterans Service
    chairman.
    Both candidates have served
    their auxiliary' as president for
    two terms in addition to Holding
    major chairmanships, including
    service at Veterans Hospital.
    Americani.m. Child Welfare, and
    community relati
    Ceil Zucker of North Miami
    Beach, a member for 19 years of
    the Abe Horrowitz Ladies Auxil-
    iary No 682 of North Miami
    Beach, is a candidate for senior
    vice president of the Department
    of Florida. Jewish War Veterans
    Ladies Auxiliary.
    Mrs. Zucker is now junior vice
    president and has held many of
    the important chairmanships of
    the department a* well as every
    committee and office on an aux
    iliary level.
    The nominations and election
    of officers for the year 1974-75
    will take place at the Sunday,
    June 30. session of the D-?art-
    ment of Florida Ladies Auxiliary
    convention.
    Lodge Meeting Monday
    Roosevelt Lodge Number 177. -
    Knights of Pythias. iil meet
    Monday a: 8 p.m. in Pythian Hall.
    4601 W. F'.agler St. according
    to Bernard Reed, committee
    chairman.
    Dahlia Abramowitz A'otc
    Mrs. Steven Oppenheimer
    Where does
    a Wedding
    always get a
    great reception?
    Call i :
    " a 3er
    377-1*
    SlM/nuno
    R mr Yml)a.**adui>
    Dahlia, daughter of Rabbi and
    Mrs. Mayer Abromowitz, was mar-
    ried to Dr. Stereo Oppenheimer
    Sunday, June fl. at Temple Men
    orah. Rabbi Abramowitz officiat
    ed at the ceremony which was
    held in the temple sanctuary. A
    champagne reception followed in
    the social hall.
    The bridegroom is the son of
    Mr. and Mrs. Martin Fisher of
    New York Gity.
    For her wedding, the bride se-
    lected an off-white gown fashion
    ed with a high neck and a reem
    broidered petal design on ">.ie
    long train. The ensemble was
    completed with a finger tip veil.
    Reena Abramowitz served a<
    her sister's maid of honor, and
    Dr. Michael Fisher, the bride
    groom's brother, was best man.
    Out-of-town guests included the
    groom's grandparents. Mr. and
    Mrs. Tobias Giuck of Israel.
    The new Mrs Oppenheimer was
    graduated from the Hebrew Acad-
    emy of Miami Beach and w.th
    honor, from Miami Beach High
    School where she was elected
    Queen She earned her under
    graduate degree, magna cum
    laude. from Western Reserve Vni
    versity in Cleveland. Ohio, and
    will work towards her ma-tor's
    degree at the Wurrweiler School
    A BIKE A TBOX sponsored
    by the South Miami-Kendall Jay-
    cees for the benefit of muscular
    dystrophy, will take place on the
    Florida International University
    campus June 29 from 10 ajn. to
    4 p.m. Participants will solicit
    sponsors for each mile they ride.
    Sponsor sheets are now available
    at local high schools, all Dade
    Fpdral Savings and Loan Asso-
    ciations and bicycle shops in the
    Greater Miami area.
    **$. miM offSMfma
    of Social Work. She i- member >:
    the United Syria.-
    wa active with the p up on i
    regional level.
    Dr. Oppenheimer i< a .
    of Queens College a:
    Western Reserve Dental -
    He and his new bride
    to :r home in New York when
    he will serve as a dei
    at Queens General H-
    Michelle Miller.
    James Goldstein
    Exchange } ous
    The former Michelle Sue Miller
    exchanged man.age vows w.th
    James Ew*ard Goldstein Saturda>
    evening. June 8. at Westvie*
    Country Ci-b where a reception
    followed the ceremony. Dr. Leon
    Kronisfa and Dr Irving Lehrman
    were officiating rabbis.
    Parents of the newly-weds are
    Mr an.i Mrs. Irving E. Miller.
    2305 Lake Ave.. and Mr. and Mrs
    Harvev Goldstein. 4545 Nautilus
    Ct
    For her wedding, the bride
    wore her mother's gown of ivory
    slipper satin with lace inserts,
    lace tram and matching mant.ila.
    and carried white orchids and yel-
    low roses.
    Mn David Gersten served as her
    sister's matron of honor, and
    bridesmaids included Leslie. Erica
    and Valerie Miller, cousins, ar.d
    Donna Goldstein, the bridegroom's
    sister.
    Be was Les Beilinson. and among
    ushers were Chris Gallen. Robert
    Margu'.ies. David Gersten. anc
    Walry Freidhofer.
    The new Mrs. Goldstein is a
    graduate of Miami Beach High
    School and attended the Universi-
    ty of Miami as an art major
    Her husband is also a MBHS
    graduate and earned a BS degree
    at DM. He plans to attend medical
    school.
    The couple will honeymoon i
    Europe.
    m*s. iahis i. wicjnrv
    NEW APT. FOR RENT
    IN TALPIOT, JERUSALEM
    3 MrMm, U2 *. kJltfcaa, li-
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    Miomi 33101.
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    Contact: Saul Rosen at
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    BAR MITZVAH LESSONS
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    "S.4-11. 11.23-osrariratk*
    * Covert Him


    Friday, Jan* 14, 1974
    vJenlsttkrldtfon
    Page 9-3
    Rosemary's Thyme
    By ROSEMARY FUBMAN
    TVRADLEY BUSKIN graduated
    from Palmetto Senior High
    School this week. Susan Burk
    graduated from Everglades School
    for Girls this week. Douglas
    Weiser graduated from Ransom
    School for Boys this week. For
    them and their families it has
    been a week full of parties and
    nostalgia...
    But Esther Kessler graduated
    from Florida International Uni-
    versity this week after a college
    break of 25 years, and for her
    and her family there was a gradu-
    ation party to end all graduation
    parties. Esther's husband. Alan
    and their thrc children Susie,
    Pam and Robbie, planned a sur-
    prise prom for her and about 150
    guests at the Coconut Grove Ho-
    tel...
    The dress was formal. Each
    lady received a corsace. and aftr
    a sitdown dinner the family enter-
    tained with skits and sinsing ...
    There were mostly South Dad?
    peonle at thi = one: Henry and
    Fran Glick, Sol and Helene I.ans-
    ter, Gloria and Arthur Boiler,
    Marvin and Judy Rosenberg. Hen-
    ry and Hermione Weiner. Joan
    and Art Jacowitz. Elaine and
    Bernir Silverstein ...
    Others were Leila and Alan
    Marcns. who are off to Maine
    soon. Judy and Woody Weier
    (their son was chosen outstand-
    ing graduate f\ Ransom). Wenrtv
    and Iva RntV>e'd, Oloria ail
    Howard Scharlin. He'yne and
    Kenny Trei-ter, whose son, E'iot,
    received th^ AmericVn Legion
    Award from Coconut Grove
    mentary, following in th first
    place steps of brothers Charle-,
    and-Aha...
    Diane Eisenberg anc| Rhoda
    Levitt were also there with their
    spouses. Good friends of theirs
    anJ almost everybody, Myrna and
    Ron Ruskin, are moving to Den-
    ver. The better to ski with, my
    dear! They should be deluged
    with house-guests.
    it it it
    Caught Norma Kionis on TV
    show. Still Small Voice, and I be-
    lieve she stole the show. Jeannie
    Wolf had better watch out. As a
    matter of fact, caught Jeaanie at
    another soiree. This one for Hely-
    ne Treistera birthday luncheon
    given by her friends. Lois Siegel
    and Gloria Scharlin ...
    Fifty ladies joined to wish
    Helyne happiness, and to share
    a gift with her, a pendant with
    her initials that came from
    Davida Levy's Them There Eyes
    boutique on Lincoln Road. Be-
    sides eyelashes and makeup.
    Davida sells beautiful jewelry ..,
    On that subject, Carolee Hart-
    ley was wearing her favorite bau-
    ble: a gold automobile complete
    with moving parts and stationary
    sapphires and diamonds and such.
    Not for sale ...
    impossible to name al! the
    names at the luncheon at the
    Peacock Room of Coconut Grove,
    but 1 remember Judy Smith,
    Martin's wife, talking of riding
    the rapids of North Carolina, ar.d
    Jill Arkin saying that Stanley
    plans to ride the rapids of Col-
    orado this summer...
    Al.-o present were Barbara
    Schiff, Diane Sepler, Sara Lee
    Weintraub, Iris France. Babs
    Parker, Jackie Traurig, Dale
    Sprintz, Ellie Ager and Ellie
    Sint.T, among others.
    it it it
    Chickee Chatter: Helen Mortor
    and Richard Sepler won the Mi
    ami Ski Cub Mlxi'd Double?
    Tournament held at Richard's Th<
    Country Place. Maybe he lowered
    the nets. They're his nets, after
    a.l...
    And Woodv Weiser's tennis el
    bow continues to mend ...
    All Miami, no, all the world (
    is watching this one. Gerry Kat
    cher and Neil Schiff, both in- '
    capacitated by aching arms and |
    anxious for a cure, are watchina i
    from the sidelines as Woody j
    defies doubting doubles players
    by hi free from-pain swing ...
    Stanley Arkin might have to
    charter a Diane to Cleveland
    where Woody had his elbow op-
    eration. 11 could easily fill it.
    Louella. better you don't know
    from tennis elbows!
    TENNIS TOURNEY
    POSTPONED
    The Greater Miami Hebrew
    Academy celebrity tenni3
    tournament, scheduled for
    Aventura Country Club this
    week, has been postponed.
    Abel Holtz, chairman, and
    Judge Norman Ciment. co-
    chairman, said the event will
    be held with the cooperation
    of officials of Aventura and
    of the Florida Flamingos,
    local entry in the World
    Team Tennis league, at a
    date to b? determined in the
    fall.
    Hurricane Season Here
    The hurricane season in South
    Florida bega.i official'y on June
    1, but Red Cross disaster pre-
    paredness got underway about
    the time the 1973 storm season
    ended in November.
    Last year, the National Hurri-
    cane Center, Civil Defense and
    Red Cross closely watched several
    tropical storms which posed
    potential threats to this area.
    When the U.S. Weather Bureau
    in vfiafni locates a tropical storm
    Wometco Theatres
    ml ouunniniiu
    tvnotqq
    inrniisth
    and goes on "hurricane watch," ,
    Red Cross volunteers and staff I
    arc immediately alerted.
    I
    Everything has been planned j
    ahead; communications, transpor- j
    tation, food, shelter, medical- j
    nursing and rehabilitation survey.;
    If and when the weather bureau j
    advisory warns that the storm has
    become a definite threat here.
    Red Cross disaster headquarters',
    "o<> onerational.
    NITELV
    7:a5PM
    MATINEES
    1PM
    tues.thurs.sat.
    {afeufotu
    ffli

    9!cfat!Befadw/M
    -
    BRIDAL and PARTY CONSULTANT
    ENGAGEMENT RINGS WEDDING RINGS INVITATIONS STATIONERY PHOTOS
    CATERING FLOWERS MUSIC
    SILVER CHINA

    GIFTS
    JEWELERY
    DESIGN
    "J\\y Service, 3cUe Complete Sp*rvUio
    ^?r*f 3brfi*g IQoom to C**r*mo$
    OFFICE
    305 -379' 0304
    SEYBOLD BUILDING
    LOWER LEVEL
    MIAMI
    EVENINGS
    305- 758-7050
    mmm
    Educational Expert Director Of }
    Temple Menorah Religious School
    Mrs. Miriam Fraenkel, an
    expert in religious and secular
    education, has been appointed di-
    rector of religious education at
    Temple Menorah, Carl Rosenberg,
    president, announced.
    Born in Israel, Mrs. Fraenkel
    received her teacher's degree at
    the Teachers' Seminar in Jeru-
    salem following which she work-
    ed in the newly formulated pre-
    school education programs dealing
    with multiple cultural and "thnic
    groups. She received her B.A.
    with a major in Folklore at
    Indiana University and her M.A.
    degree from Peabody College for
    Teachers.
    During her graduate work, Mrs.
    Fraenkel taught in various institu-
    tions, including the Yeshiva Uni-
    versity summer program for sec-
    ondary teachers in Hebrew, and
    College of Jewish Studies ia Pitts-
    burgh.
    In the last four years she served
    as educational director of the
    West End Synagosu-? in NashvilK
    Tenn., where she succe'sfu'lv
    supervised the experimental pro-
    gram of ungraded Hebrew Qjasjes
    in the elementary department and
    in the high school program?
    At Temple Menorah the* new
    director will supervise the NVa-
    orah Day School which offers all
    day classes from kindergarten
    through fourth grade. In addition
    to the day school program, the
    new principal will direct the ac-
    tivities of the Hebrew school and
    the high school, totalling approx-
    imately 500 students.
    When Mrs. Fraenkel met witfc
    the PTA of Temple Menorah re-
    cently, she outlined several orig-
    inal activities designed to in-
    volve parents and family in tha
    total educational program.
    Late Services Continue
    Late Friday evening services
    will be continued by Congrega-
    tion B'nai Raphael throughout
    the summer months, with lay
    leaders serving as rabbi and can-
    tor during vacation periods, it has
    TAkfikbtsiof
    "Wesi Skk Siony "*d
    TiddR"...AddA
    Modems Lovt siov ano1
    you tavt "KazadIan"
    "'KA/AbUV From IsraeI
    Is a MusicAl DtliqHi!
    m.M b. rl<~r '" *' ..H-<
    Mac! mm> mmm < ioi-.- -"> >* -<
    O,".,", ,d l* *-"' -d"l..H ptni O*
    hMMrtno* "I m -k" >'"<
    ,lk Ikr i-nil HHiM*, .ith.l"l...l,"d
    iko.<,.n im mmi"oiiicmiui.
    Th* loK ,,<< ol IK.- Iil.,h l*ur imfo*
    nlw.H mouMi ne.Oibortwd <",wbl
    p.. ru-n.u' n,"*> ">' W **"* **
    mill.fc nMmnwl "*' '*" p<<'" >>
    h U "" <** "*"
    toad -. > r.M1
    HIMT1OT
    fraroiCTM
    NOW SHOWING
    Why you should see
    The Stogie
    prisingW strong P"''. nas crafted an-
    director of 'Save > uncompr0m.s.nfl.
    other film of excellence. An ^ ^^
    honest film. Miami H,id
    ,and "y hea^'"*" Vne- acted
    Th'^REP0RrER
    "In his big screen premiere, comic JACKIE MASON
    shows depth, character, charm and a distinct, inter-
    esting presence. For a first film, he has come up
    with a winner.......It has the character and charm of
    a mini-classic that will endure long after the guns
    have been silenced." ALEX BEN BLOCK
    Miami Nws
    JACKIE MASON
    Filmed in
    Miami Beach
    CARIB
    UNCOIN tOAP
    The
    5to#e
    Directed by JOHN "Save The Tiaer" AVILDSEN
    HMM DAN FRAZER *
    PEPPY FIELDS
    NOW SHOWING


    Free ::-3
    JmitfFkrHkr
    Friday. June 14 ;?-4
    Bar Mitzvah
    B\XE* MtE*THE MA 1
    L m v
    ^ W ~ ftf fa
    ^ ...
    Fa I
    - her Foot
    - : -at* *~9~ 1 Mark f i 6*rr te
    : Z.x Hebrew Scfaaei.. i;
    r -
    CCWBBX-TT CeB- ahi: Dt .-; V- ?-- :- ------"
    sre it>ttaes. '_z "T fear >. i: "" *. "---" "
    a.f% ftbaaL where Ac P*Y*
    ffi*n* m l*fa Mf" II ipJ ;-|~ITT^ Jl- a t>e toM la *>
    -..-- -. -. if: 3*: t""- feMMBg
    * .. Op-. patera*: graad- ^est? Wr- Her-acaa C MetRer : KeHyaae*: Mr
    ameber Mrs. Beatrice Drebtr. v *<* *" *'
    MiB. i nl aad hi Iwitet T-- :? -:-i- :-*-- aad Mrs. AJber -
    Mr aac Mrs. Joorak timiff(. .... -...--. r
    Ik dc Mrs- Mam? WtiMRL se-TK*s- ard bars the f^-fr-*:
    kV- a: Mrs. Mom* Eihhsa. _
    i !\ York. fraeads arti i aa: BOAatX> Eis*EXG
    a
    *Wti
    r* lnabri
    h. A Wmi
    ft:;;
    Herbert Katr will observe Hi
    Bar Mitrch *'. Tempie Ziou. Sat-
    ardar. Jna* 15
    Mirk a a srrenth grade staderrt
    ade* Jaraor Htgb School.
    Dr Mad V.-; KM
    the K:ddu-h fbbcwioj lerv.
    A luncheon at KM

    ill folio*
    Mvrm > baton)
    r -- *-..:
    ;- Mar-
    - i >-i
    - :- :.-t :T
    scot 5*h grade
    -
    -
    -'argot*, aod
    -
    Mr i-: v-
    * be reseat for the
    nnivEL Mian
    7
    -
    - ..* at -
    : .-* r i: 3ev
    -
    sard Mil
    soa y Mr Bill Marvel.
    :-: ;-: 2 -
    : : -
    FOB ?-Jii ier-. -. r?-*. Howard

    Mac i-z Mr aad
    MARINE SCIENCE
    CO-ED 13-18
    SCUtA SNORKELiNG LAB SESSIONS
    SAILING ARTS & CRAFTS CANOEING
    UNDERWATER PHOTOGRAPHY
    -:-:t:-'- J::3
    wtn maca*> CAa

    jo Ann wri>>
    ewazag. Jase
    WECATBt
    toffie
    BAR MITZVAH
    YOUNG MAN
    F i-.-Z. r. : > ;- -
    N- _
    -
    MKBK 1TE1*
    I
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    -
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    brr- H.efe SA1
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    'barn .-
    -3nag fcat'
    ^g service- a: Eeth Torafc
    ':-..-.- -- ;_- ;*
    "--- :- :
    scadeat at the afehrev
    -
    a chair. She ai ah* aesiae at the
    Carted Sraagoeae YoatiS.
    Mr aad B Eielsaa aiD
    hoaar their daackter > haatiac
    i :~^i !-*.: i-l.g*r-_-- --
    cere ana.- Aaaaag goes* i3 be
    m paadaaaaafts Mr i-- ^!:^
    rtrajaaaa Starr of North Maav
    Beach. Mr aad Mrs. Ilnahiiai
    Edetaoc Mr .
    aad Mr aaa "
    Yark.
    MVZK KATZ
    Vark. saa of Pr aad Mr
    Sess-ons
    s:an j^ie 29.
    Juty13 J--ly20.
    Bnd July 29.
    7 ween
    4 *ee% J *eek
    and 2 week sessions
    HARDER HALL
    GOLF-

    .
    : ^. ; ;- -
    --;-.
    Vka
    HARDER HALL GOLF-TENNIS CAMP
    See og Fia 33870 CaUCc-i'ec:
    Vi.-i i r i

    HOW VJtD un
    Baaa > saa af Mr ar:
    Mrs M:r..>- Hx.xs wi3 xcaa\j a
    Jaae 15 r resaate Meaorxh
    Hexard is i :-:
    m : u-a^oa ef the iman a
    twrhpai a-iP be beai g
    BABXY KOSEMHAL
    "-
    -

    aad i wexaaa a
    hoaar *-X be habf at
    >tjr Aaftanaam.

    Commiuiitv Hebrew
    llpan Glasses
    KGim*K WEEK OF }WK 24. 1974
    Ndcth IWe Sovtb Dode Mmoh Bctxh
    BEGINNERS INTERMEDIATES ADVANCED LEYEl CLASSES
    l/LPAN CfNTEfS lOCArED AT:
    :<; ;= 5-.-^" ~ 33- : -.
    3ecr ca 33's: "r ""
    ...- .. ::
    ExpcriMcW. CdrfffW 01pm Me*V*w T*cdM- Mm Lca^a^e mi Cvhwrt
    3 COiliGE CREWTS GRANTED tY M4AMMUDE
    COMMUMn C0LLE6E NORTH IF DESIRED
    Foe- S37 5C -AS hoars at s*Wy
    Ph^aV ) 3 W ^" Bo'^'HHRS HunhJluBa f^t^Lam^aaat at
    foo aococsary H abaody staid lor *my coara* hht-i rtade CC
    Km fMitiM cawnjesj kifB sdbMl gtWorts u Dm* Cbwrfy PwJk
    ScM TesxWn d fappl^m
    fcy TVe Aiikm Tmrnia r^etMthMk; brwl AUrmh Cwltr: t~*
    bMMhM Md GiriMf* l TW W20: hrstinnc for Jewisa Locators of TW Cwtrol
    AfCMcy Far Jewish Eafecatiea Grevte* Mmm Jewtst riJinliiBi
    Nm irfHBrtiM mi tmktrmln* ctwl C.AJ.L 574~*3t


    Friday, June 14. 1974
    +Jmist> fkrirfiair
    Page 11-B
    Maalot Library Crowns RabbVs Sabbatical
    Rabbi Alexander S. Gross is
    ,coTkting a year's Sabbatical in
    lsrae!. One of the last projects
    h< undertook there was the estab-
    lishment of a library at the Is-
    rae.i city o: Sfad, memorializing
    the children siain in the mas*
    tit Maalot.
    Working with him on the proj-
    ect arc Rabbi Meyer Fendel.
    principal of th<' Hcb;ew Institute
    of Nassau County, NY.: Rabbi
    Benjamin Morgenstern, of Bro.ik-
    lyn, NY.: and Rabbi David Ye-
    huda, an American now in Sfad
    as educational consultant for the
    Israel Ministry of Education in
    the Northern Area.
    DAVID BUCHNY, Vice Mayor
    of Sfad. and formerly principal
    of the religious high school in
    Sfad from which the slain young-
    sters went on their fateful trip
    to Maalot. is helping coordinate
    the campaign to raise $18,000 for
    the library.
    Rabbi Gross notes that the
    school at Sfad is poor, has inarie-
    Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
    quate facilities and no library at
    a.l Partners with the Hebrew
    Academy in raiding funds for the
    library are the Hebrew Institute
    of Nassau County, and Torah
    Umesr-rah. the national organiza-
    tion for Hebrew day schools.
    Prof. Liebman To Address
    JWV Delegates At Banquet
    Prof. Seymour B. Liebman. an
    authority on the history of Jews
    in Latin America, will be the
    truest speaker at the 28lh annual
    Convention of the Department of
    Florida and Ladies Auxiliary,
    .'(wish War Veterans of the
    U.S.A.. at the Carillon Hot"! dur-
    ing the June 23-30 week end.
    A long-time resident of Miami.
    Prof. Liebman will address more
    than 500 delegates and their fam
    ihes durinc the Department Com-
    mander's banqu-t honoring M.
    Jay Berliner of Coral Gables Sat-
    urday. June 29 A cocktail party
    Win precede the banquet.
    The JWV-JWVA stlte conven-
    tion opens June 2 with Sabbath
    evening service*" conducted by
    Rabbi Sol Land- u of Beth David
    Congregation in Miami, assi-ted
    by Cantor Mar.nie Handel. Busi-
    ness sessions on June 30 will con-
    clude the joint convention.
    A research scholar for the
    American Philosophical Society.
    the National Foundation for Jew
    ish Culture, and the Institute of
    Inter American Affair- at the
    University of Miami. Prof. Lieb-
    man's latest books arc on the
    Middle Ea-t and the Inquisition
    in Latin America.
    Presently serving as president
    of the Jewish Historical Society
    of South Fiorida. Mr Liobfian is
    also the author of "The Enlight-
    ened" and "The Jews in New
    Spain." He is a weekly book re
    viewer for The Jewish Floridian.
    Yeshiva Plans Low Ralio
    Of Teachers to Students
    P.r.hbi Meshulam Weiss this
    told the Education Commit-
    tee of the Yeshiva Day School of
    U r Miami that the Yeshiva
    to maintain a rtio of one
    her to every io jtudents.
    'All teachers will be certified
    ?r.i il. and they will
    mented by an ongoing
    am of educational assistance
    from the Univer Itv ol Miami
    ation." Rabbi
    v. < iss said.
    Rabbi Weiss warned that "stu-
    dent.- at the Yeshiva must n it
    become an automated produ
    Rabbi Weiss, who is pic si-
    dent of t.'ie Yeshiva. also an-
    nounce I that free transport
    will be provided, as well a< fre
    lunches and substantial scho.ar-
    ship funding.
    Enrollment for th Y -'- i
    Daj S >h ol, 990 HE L7ls1 SI
    gan June 10.
    Artist Carol vVien. who teaches quilting at the University
    \i Miami, p.essn's her original work of art, "Chai,.' to Dr.
    flobert Wolf of the Smth Florida Conference on Soviet Jew-
    ry The work will b~ the symbol for the struggle to save
    Soviet Jewrv, and will be reproduced on posters and greet-
    ing cards to benefit Russian Jewry. Carol Wien studied art
    at'Syracuse T'niversity, Georgia State, and the Art Students
    Uaaut m Vw York. Sha graduated with a degree in Fine
    STUDENTS AND others in the
    South Florida community wish-
    ing to help memorialize the stu-
    dents of Maa'.ot may bring or
    send funds ;o the Hebrew Acad-
    e v. 241 0 Pine rree Dr., Miami
    Beach 33140.
    "Zfat, th) enter of Kabbaiah
    and mystii isi iaa su :denly be-
    come .. citj veiled in mourning,"
    Rabbi Gross explains.
    "A- th city, the obit-
    uary p'.aca: is with their black.
    cr>ug letters covering the walls
    of every building and telephone
    pole reveal the tragic and weep-
    ing story.
    "Vis:tng the school deepens
    the feeling of mourning and de-
    pression. The classrooms are bare
    save for three or four students in
    each class who braved the horror
    and attended school.
    "Most students are at home,
    afraid to venture foith to this
    landmark of tragedy; and there
    are those injured students who
    are in the Zfat. Nahahya and
    Haifa hospitals lecovering from
    the terror and shock of that fate-
    ful Maalot Day."
    RABBI GROSS notes that the
    tension of the students is relieved
    with the sudden appearance of Is-
    rael's Sephardic Chief Rabbi,
    Ovadiah Yossef. who tells the stu-
    dents:
    "God was seeking the most
    beautiful flowers to adorn His
    crown before Shavuot. and he
    plucked the choicest, the chil-
    dren of Zfat."
    He quotes the Song of Songs:
    "My Be.oved went into His gar-
    den to seek His finest roses."
    Suddenly. Yishai Maiman. a
    tall, handsome, young man of
    about 15 hobbles in on new
    crutches. An excited murmur
    fills the assembly hall.
    JUST RELEASED from the
    hospital. Yishai's first stop is to
    visit his school and to see his
    school -rates. He relates to his
    Stunned friends how he jumped
    from the second story window.
    not knowing where he would
    land or what would happen. Hi
    on.y knew that he must escape
    the ha. rage of bul.ets, smoke and
    blood.
    "Yishai has a message f-r e
    student' of Maalot," according to
    Rabbi Gross.
    ' While in the hospital, he
    heard of the fear, depression and
    -choolmat^s and all
    the children of the city
    This is not the way wc Jews
    B1U*1 react." he tells his young
    audience. "My wounds are heal-
    ing, see. I can walk again. You
    have to will it. you have to fight
    it. and you will overcome the
    hurt and the wounds. But above
    all. we must pi ay. we must p. ay
    hard for each other God wiil
    heal us all."
    AT THE Zfat hospit-.l. you are
    prepared ior the worst. But to
    our surprise. Rabbi Gross de-
    cla-es "we find bandaged and
    t.-actioned youngsters smiling at
    us and expressing their delight
    that wo Americans bothered to
    come tD visit them. What courage
    th y gave us. Nlssim Saad, a 12th
    grader, speakine with great dif-
    ficu.ty of the frien 's he lost in
    the Maalot slaughter, wonders
    "What can we do for you?"
    The biggest oi deal was visiting
    the 20 families who w.ie sitting
    -h.\ : tr t'.i ii ihiiuren. It was
    a heartre.iding experience.
    "There arc no words to com-
    fort or g.net these bereaved
    ers anJ fatlu rs," says Rabbi
    THE ONLY words thej seem-
    ed to hear 'were that we All
    lean J"vs. to. share in tb ir
    grief. That every bullet that shot
    their chil-.ren hit us too.
    "That they are not alone in
    their mournini; in their so-row.'"
    And again our question: "What
    can we do for you?" And again
    the same answer: "Do something
    for the memory of our dear chil-
    dren who are no longer."
    What can we do?
    Rabbi Gross' answer is a libra-
    ry in the Maalot School. "Each
    book will be inscribed with the
    eternal memory of those who
    were so mercilessly massacred.
    They shall never be forgotten."
    The Sisterhood of Beth David Congregation installed its of-
    ficers at a special luncheon recently at B?th David Sfcuth.
    From left to right are Rose Gordon, installing officer; Mrs.
    Bert Saul, incoming president; Mrs. Richard Bailey, past
    president, and Mrs. David Alterman, vice president and
    chairman of the day.
    Cuisine Is A Gourmets Delight
    Dine often enough at La Chan-
    del..'. Nassau m i I elegant culi-
    nary rendezvous, and you'll swear
    you've just u-avellcd around the
    world.
    The impeccable dining room at
    Dsh Halycon Balmoral Hotel
    on Cable Beach with seating
    f r about 300 consistently
    pleast gu ists with its tempting
    of fine wines and inter-
    nal ioi al prepared to a
    let's delight. La Chandell
    boasts the finest ambience oi any
    restaur mi In Nassau, being com
    plctely European In concept.
    Thi s at La Chandelle
    change daily, A typical week's
    tions might inclu le
    palate-pli a* rs as: avocado, si
    eii salmon, a quiche or the chef;
    terrin offer an ima
    me selecl m West Indian
    ii .. ney, Iced Bread
    ; howder or Mines
    trone.l
    Under entrees you may di*
    cover B hamian crawfish in a
    number of versions, veal 'cord,in
    bleu' ehi ken kiev, shiafl kebal
    and whatevi r fresh Bahamian fish
    happens to be available at the
    moment as well as excellent
    imported 'teaks, chops and lamb.
    Couple all this with a suprcm"
    wine list which features labels of
    some 50 wines currently available
    in the cellar.
    An imposing crystal chandelier
    imported from Madrid glitters a
    warm welcome to evening meal;
    at La Chandelle. The newly-refur-
    bished dinin? ro.>m is spaclout
    and handsomely appointed. Else-
    where, Halcyon Balmoral ha*,
    three bars and offers room serv-
    ice for everything from simple
    snacks 'o five course meals.
    f"m the other side of the lush
    Palm Patio, the r.ore informal
    Hibiscus Room has its own special
    Halvcon Balmoral Hotel on Cable Beach
    nights usually once or twice
    a week. One evening might be
    Beefeater Night, featuring roast
    beef with a distinct Scottish menu
    to support i' and a gin or two.
    one would imagine, to usher it
    in Other national nights feature
    food and wines from such charm-
    ing, far-away locales at Italy and
    Mexico
    Be sure to stick around for the
    luscious Sunday buffet Not only
    Balmoral guests but visitors from
    otiur hotels, and the Nassau
    social circle gather for lunch to
    the hypnotizing rhythm of a
    steel band. Picture yourself sav-
    voring roast suckling pig. roast
    b. et. outstanding hot and cold
    specialities all in a truly mem-
    orable dining atmosphere.
    Dining al fresco on thei Palm
    Patio is a major attraction .
    and once the moon replaces the
    sun in the sky. there's dining
    and dancing under the stars
    Whatever your pleasure fine
    food, superb service, and an un
    table atmosphere are des-
    to combine to cive you an
    eiening of unmatched delight.
    M H L


    Frrr 12-3
    * *f Friday, June \{
    m
    Question
    Bex
    :-- .= :- :: rente: :: :-.! SW llsd: Si received
    the A C Kil Me-::-. Awerd daziag Im IM ___ Sec
    Cdrr_s Mry _: rt -de 1: :: [zzz: M_r_:e 5c_:L___ Austin
    C :gae right eoc_afc___a c: tie Sec Cirrus presented
    Cm pi-rue -. tr: _:= lOOM !r_rt veer c: fcuJM
    I riBUBiag reel A_s: pi cured _= Nerd NLrrrri Beech direr
    . .-.r.-_s Senders : -kzs honored :z: scv-._g -de
    .re :: a r^r-.r;: r.r gtrl .erred in en rutcr: chile wrrch
    Bad P ---:-= ': tarn at a ?'..__-.. eohL The Sec C--
    :_= prrrr.:t=s -v;:;: safer.- thrrurh ser.es :: excrurg w_-
    By Rabki Dr. SAMUEL J. FOX
    .'t*jl T_cr.ptr; Axeacy
    Wh.il is the raboiik vie* >
    the *<* f hn_i__ ti-sue trans-
    p4_nLs frwta the de.d to the
    liviaf?
    -y.gh :n rect-
    I
    t
    e There are three j>.
    :

    rat not be dead:
    I .- .- fort Mea :. ttlWi a
    corpse: forbidden to
    have any benefit fr>m a corpse.
    T_e first objection can e
    he dealt with. Naturally, it most
    be determined th
    taken place before the or-
    gan is rcaored.
    As for the other two objec-
    tioas. since p: ran be
    set aside in order to sa^-f
    .:
    :. rrafaae the S--
    ao reasoc
    rse two
    bioons should not bf
    r. Bake,
    Even 3 case
    - --
    :e. r _>
    be: not
    V_r.ery .rddrers Hcsprtrl recerved z rdec_ ::r 525 XC
    tree: the United Crier True Sisters NLcrrr. 4; dr. cs _
    ~- P-; -rt -- 54: _:er Coaster a: a donor
    luncheon heir recerdy z: Mx_r_ Beech s Eder ?.:: Here!
    Shewn rrreprrr; :r. reecd e: de rosr.trl _s Jules M.
    K__xes Ler elective ::er:: Also p.rrurec rre Mrs Max
    -- tr^rrirwrnrr: Icrcli _oes:e: _3_i_:_r: direr-
    v~e-; r-i Y_~ Meyer Z-rrr. tsrs -rrre = ___:=__ed e Special ___uc e r__.ir:-s
    -:=; .: yecr;
    _:r. *
    be arfjeo :.-._: .r. trier '.o pre-
    -
    prooibftMos can be set a
    a_--_r-:ei the

    "-?"i:"- r 5 sot a
    _M_ :e noted
    -
    qaesfcon never __-, a< an
    bidder
    crea_oa
    M a?p^ -jcassior
    Ike pxobkiB by theoioeiat-
    i j^ose. an ::_frference
    -a is dhq _n ---
    -.terfereoce" -
    -axils or. if one can pal
    tkis *ay one -Jut God w:
    -
    New AflvertUiiis
    Agencv Named Bv
    American S and L
    ral
    ' M s: f Record he
    :$ aad Loan A*
    r. r ::

    '- : Z -v : x-xH
    -i -: -: -;:
    ft perceat-ce f
    - -
    "- ;-. A-
    rifisii ia Dade Coaaty
    - -- < :_*:-
    ''- x--- --- :.-.: V- :
    .
    OfT
    Caafereace
    free 51 WB tckats at tfa* c;:_ 7re _rres sxr.
    OBlcde e ~-- er.rr_::e r 4: _:? ::__:
    ry cocc i _nwiad IOC people were w_rr__g sor die
    to open. Tie war pejd at far those wio rece-.Tec e
    c No. 2 dog z tae fdrst race. Lower Bey S.
    S21.4C x
    ::c:s
    _cket
    T_e execu-e aeard el
    Coral l__se C_apter of Voi
    OBT wiH have a
    at the
    fodah 5*_ri rer.ter son of Mr. and Mrs. Berr.z-r
    2338 S'.'.' |M Terr., is c member of the fir_t c
    rirs* kl Jewish community social work at Yeehivc ".'.-;-
    varsity's Wurzweiler School of Social Work in Nev.
    He will Join the staff of the Jewish Federation c: Cine
    Mr Segal is shown with Dr Solomon H Grser. left ;s-
    s_rtant dean, Wurzweiler. and Robert M. Arias, chairman
    of the Wiener Educational Center Committee.
    Shown at z planning meeting far the Father's Day charity
    rrj ;_.--:-:- to be held Sunday at Bayshore Golf Cc--;e,
    Mkanj Baacfa ia behalf of the American Red Mager. David
    ::: Israe! are 'hese leaders of the event from lei
    r-r:rh Councilman Leonard Weinstein, Frank Oliver, super*
    ~.sor of :."- gotf courses, Mei Green, pest p:e=. .:
    Bayafaare Goii Club; Sam Shcrrow, member c: th
    the U.S. Committee for Sports ia Isrc;! cad
    . .ere Nekxn Chick Sweet, president of the Bcvshore C-:.i
    Club.
    Lany, 13 Kim, 1?. and Gary Marks. 16. instrument:.
    aad smgers who oofl diemselves the Mark III Oichec
    hrve xjined Rebbetrm Esther Jungreis m takmg the Hfc
    -cvemer.t to the Israeli troops m the Gclctr. Height;
    Maria brothers, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Mark Mr
    3ey view Lr. will end their Isrceii tour with a grar.
    z Jerusc.;rr. -ui.tc-riurn. They have numerous app<
    c^-^^5 scheduled r. this rcuntr.- this summer and *__
    ^rrn :- Square Garden next November.
    ! 5
    6-i
    l.-.e
    293
    :erl
    per-
    Bfl be
    rkrs Aronson of P_at Federal of Mknci vlert, tatalvll ha
    17 f ^ fg^ sports Lodge post praaident caroEcota h^ F :st
    Bt f>oeie p-eaadaal Robert V. WoTtar and Col
    Cacen. VJcm"* "-*
    '-SdVLC. Ret.
    reg-.cr._l d_rector oc lodge M
    res


    Friday, June 14, 1974
    fJewistt fhridtiari
    Page 13-B
    Rossmoor Coconut Creek Has
    'Topped Out'First Manor
    Rossmoor Coconut Creek, the
    5,500-unit adult community now
    under development near Pom-
    pan.) Beach, has "topped out" its
    first two story manor, according
    to Dick Carter, vice president and
    project administrator.
    The Caribbean-styled manor is
    the fir*', of 20 that will be In-
    d in the Bahamas Village
    section of Rossmoor Coconut
    .. Bahamas Village is part
    of the master planned commu-
    nity's 'Phase One" construction
    and development, and will con-
    tain 300 residential units in five
    floor plans.
    Rossmoor Coconut Crock, a
    fitted Unit Development
    (PUD), will have over 5,500 resi
    delicti when completed. All are
    for adults only, and the purchas-
    er of a Rossmoor residence must
    b 4) or older. All family mem-
    bers mu=t be at least 21.
    Rossmoor Coconut Creek will
    be a "total environment" commu-
    nity, with a highly-soDhisticated
    security system (including a 5-
    rrile security and privacy wall 6'
    hjgn around the entire eommu-
    nity), an 18-hole golf course, a
    tennis complex, two largs club
    houses, 24 hour health service,
    and a long list of recreational
    amenities.
    Ro moor Coconut Creek is a
    subsidiary of the Rossmoor Corp..
    based in Lagnna Hills, Calif. The
    parent company is one of the na-
    ti n's mor.t successful commu-
    nity developers, with more than
    40.000 persons living in its com-
    munities coa^t to coast.
    Actual construction at Ross-
    moor Coconut Creek began Jan.
    26. Progress in the past month
    has been "extremely good," ac-
    cording to constitution vice
    president Presley Carter.
    Eleven manors are now under
    simultaneous construction: the
    manor which was just topped out
    will be ready for occupancy in
    l.itn July and will be used as a
    temporary administration, infor-
    mation and sales office. It will be
    converted to residential use (with
    15 apartments) when the perma-
    nent administration office is com-
    IEGAI NOTICE
    LEGAL NOTICE
    Cedars In Need
    Of Volunteers
    Teenagers 15 to 19 are urgently
    needed to fill vacancies of adult
    summer volunteers at Cedars of
    Lebanon Health Care Center,
    1321 NW 14th St., according to
    Ms. Gerri Panerili. director of
    Volunteer Services.
    High school students can work
    singly or in pairs in a buddy-
    system to assist in our Lobby-
    Shop, operate the book mobile
    and gift cart, or help bedridden
    patients. Young aides will also
    write letters, read to patients, de-
    liver and arrange flowers, mail
    and run errands, relieving the
    professional staff of these chores.
    Volunteers receive complimen-
    tary lunches and dinners while
    j" the hospital. Upon completion
    of summer work at Cedars, awards
    will bo prcsen*ed with a record
    :irs worked, and a letter of
    iation will be entered into
    student's personnel records
    at school.
    Singles Club Events
    B geney Singles Club of Miami
    . for adults up to 55. will
    present Sylvia Ross in a program
    operatic and popular songs
    'ay it 8 p.m. at the Washing
    ton Federal. 1133 71st St. The
    a dance for
    starting at
    v at the Srxony Hotel.
    LEGAL NOTICE
    LEGAL NOTICE
    NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
    NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
    he undersigned, deslrinc to pnae
    n business under the fictitious name
    if PR A DO PUB al 5SSS 8.W. 8th
    ttreet, Miami, Florida Intends to reiris-
    t.-r saiii name with the Clerk of the
    Circuit i 'ourt of bade County, Florida.
    HARRY ALAN Rl'DD
    MOORE, KF.SSI Kit. SHERADSKY.
    ItiiTH & BECKERMAN
    Ittoineys fur Applicant
    s::, g.w. 3rd Ave.
    Miami. Florida 33129
    6'14-21-18 7/5
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    PROBATE DIVISION
    PROBATE NO. 74-3340
    In RE: Batate of
    ALMA DAYS.
    ii.....aaed,
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    Po aii Creditor* and All Peraom Hav-
    nft Claims or Demands Ajralnsl Bald
    Vou are hereby notified and reaulred
    r.i present any claims and demands
    which you maj have ajralnst the es-
    tate of ALMA DAY8, deceased
    late of Dade County, Florida to the
    I'inuit Judges ol Dade County, and
    Hie the same In duplicate and as nrn-
    . i,i. ,i in section 731 18. Florida Btat-
    ites, in their offices In the i >unty
    Courthouse In Dade Counts Florida,
    Aithln four calendar months from the
    Ime of in.- first publication hereof,
    name will be barred.
    Filed at .Miami. Florida, this l'"h
    ( June, A I' 1974
    II \ MI'Tt IN 1' 4YS, JH.
    \i Executor
    i pUii m on of this notice on
    hi i ith '!.i\ of June, 1974.
    -I\ni.\. HAYS A- OKI NDWERG
    I; MOSES .1 ORUNDWERG
    \ t i. i-11 v >r Executor
    i, Mnsli Building
    Miami. Florida 38132
    I, I 4--1
    c'ub has scheduled
    lay. June 29,
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY)
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.16076
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    IN RE Th* Marriage of
    JUAN HONDERICH MATA,
    MSION MATA.
    Husband.
    TO: ASCENSION MATA
    Residence and Address unknown
    TOD AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED
    ' it hi action for Dissolution of Mur-
    r iK has been filed against you and
    s m are required to serve a copy of [
    your written defenses, if anv, to it on |
    i "IMS it BBLLER, attorney for Pe-1
    i Uoner, whose address Is 420 Lincoln
    Road Suite ?3S. Miami Beach. Flor- I
    Ida M139. and file the original with
    the clerk of the above styled court en
    or before July 17. 1374: otherwise a
    fault will he entered against you for
    the relief demanded In the complaint
    or netition
    This notice shall be published once
    < ich week for four consecutive weeks
    In THE JEWISH FIX>RII>L\N
    N BBS my hand nnd the seal of
    s dd court at Miami Florida, on this
    7ih day of June. 1974.
    Hit'HARD P. BRINKER
    As Clerk. Circuit Court
    Dade County. Florida
    Itv I, SNEEDEN
    As Demitv Clerk
    (Circuit Court Seal)
    I OULB It KELLER. ESQ.
    * Incoln Road. Suite 238
    Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
    Attorney for Petitioner
    o 14-21-2* 7/5
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY.
    PROBATE DIVISION
    PROBATE NO. 74-3433
    In RE: Estate of
    SAMl'EL SCHL08KY
    dei nsed.
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All Creditor! and All IVi-smis Hav-
    ing i lalmi or Demands Against Said
    Tou are hereby notified and requir-
    ed -,, present anv culms and demands
    which you may have ajtalnst th<
    late of SAMUEL SCHL08KY do-
    ,.,. ,.,.,1 late of Dade County, Florida,
    to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
    and HI'- the same In duplicate and as
    provided ill Section 7*8.18. Florida
    Statutes, in their offices In the Opun-
    iy Courthouse In Dads County Hw-
    Ida within four calendar months from
    the time "f the first publication here-
    of, or the same will he barred
    piled it Miami, Florida, this 11th
    f June. AD. 1974.
    I BO SCHLOSS
    .\s Bxecutor
    First publication of this notice on
    the lHh day of June. 1974.
    HARK SII.VF.ItSTF.IN
    Attorney for awectitor
    i-ii Lincoln Bond
    Miami Beach Florida 3,
    day
    pleted, Carter said.
    The dazzling-whitc privacy wall
    facing Coconut Creek Parkway
    (one of the southern boundaries
    of the community) is nearly enm-
    ; 1 ted, and has already become
    a landmark in the Coconut Creek
    area.
    The first of the two gatehouses
    is nearing completion, and the
    decorative tile identification
    plaques at the entrance are in
    (Ro smoor Coconut Creek
    will be a heavy user of custom-
    made ornamental ti!e, as are all
    Rossmoor communities.)
    The community's 18-hole golf
    course is well along its comnle
    tion schedule, according to Roy
    Rogers, golf-course architect for
    Rossmoor.
    Most of the earth-moving and
    fi'ling has been completed for the the gjJJ0*'^*
    water-laced course. The water
    v.ays (45 acres of lakes, lagoons,
    canals and water hazards) are in
    their proper channels, and many
    of the 15.000 plants and shrubs
    are in the ground.
    IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLOR'DA. IN AND FOR
    OAOF COUNTY
    GENERAL JUR'SDICTION
    DIVISION
    CASE NO 73-29993
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    IS v BEL MARY Kill'!'
    MATH DA 8 C vLLAN,
    Plaintiffs.
    vs.
    VII >LET I' KOLAR, and
    ----------------------------------KOI AR her
    I and Ri IBERT .' ISEPH
    KOI Alt and DOROTHY KOLAR.
    . and if anv of
    the Bfon said naHied
    I lefendants be di un-
    KnilW tl lleVISee. Il.l--
    pei soi al rei isntal ves,
    -. grantee)
    its, otherwise under
    i iinst them and in*
    unknown
    ',, tin Plaintiffs, h;<\
    claiming, t,, have anv
    111, > -i in I I
    -. through, by,
    -an! Defi riant'
    P. :
    TO: VIOLET K. K<
    -----------------------------------
    husband, n i iwn; an
    anj of tl ed D i
    LEGAL riOTICE
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLO" ,r, IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    GENt...._ .,, > 6UICTION
    DIVISION
    CASE NO. 74.16355
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    In He The Marrlajte <>f
    MATIAS RODRIGUEZ, Husband
    and PA8TOHA RODRIGUEZ. Wife
    TO: PA8TORA RODRIGUEZ
    3118-E North Turner Street
    Lansing-. Michigan 48904
    YOU AUK HEREBY notified that a
    Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
    has been Hied against you and yon
    are hereby required to serve a Copy
    ,,f your anawer or other ploadina to
    the Petition on the Husband's Attor-
    nev. LESTER ROGERS, whose ad-
    dress is 1464 N.W. 17 Avenue. Miami.
    Florida 38125, and file the original
    with the Clerk of the above atyled
    Court on or before this 17,th dav of
    fuly 1974, or a Default will be entered
    i st you.
    l'A'n-'|, rhis mib dav of June. 1874.
    RICHARD P. BRINKER
    Clerk ol the Circuit Court
    By A, D.WADE
    i teputy Clerk
    ,: 14-21-28 7/5
    and
    her
    I II
    Id, thell unknii" n d.
    persoi al repre aentai .
    te, s, u-rbntees, manii, othi r
    wise under or airaln I them and at ,
    person or persons unknown to thi
    Plaintiffs having or rlainitre to hav
    any right title or Intel
    tin, ugh, by, or undei rnld D I
    YOU ARE HERERY NOTIFIED
    that an action to QUIET TITLE to
    property In Dade C un-
    i. Block 3 of TROPICAL ES-
    TATES, ai cording .,, the Plal
    thereof, recorded In Flat Book 50,
    Page 98, of the Public Racordt of
    Dade County Florida.
    has been filed against you and you
    inr, ,l t,, serve a cops of your
    written defense it any. to it on SAM-
    UEL E smith. Attorney for :
    tiffs, whose address is 42fl South Dixie
    Highway, Suite 4K, Coral Gables,
    Florida 83146, and file the original
    with the Clerk of the above styled
    Court on or before the 12th daj of
    July. 1.74: otherwise a default will be
    entered aralnsl you for the relief de-
    manded in the Complaint
    This Notice shad be published once
    each week for four consecutive week
    in the Jewish Floridian.
    WITNESS m> hand and seal
    Court 'I"- n'h d ij of hi >e, 1874.
    RICHARD P BRINKER,
    Al I 'l.rk of said Curt
    By: L. S. DePIKTRO
    As Deputy Clerk
    (Circuit Court Seal)
    VON ZAMFT & SMITH
    Attorneys for Plaintiffs
    IJi) South Dixie Highway. Suite 4K
    Coral Cables. Florida 33146
    .. 14-21-28 7 o
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT O* THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
    OF FLORIDA. !N AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    PROBATE D'VISION
    NOTICE TO CRED ~ORS
    PROBATE NO. 74-3080 I

    HAM SCHORR
    lie.-.,-, d
    NOTICE TO CRED'TGPS
    T I All I ;
    ms or Dei '
    You are hei notified ;> 1 re-
    quii 'I
    manda .hlch you m ty h
    the estate of ABRAHAM
    i.....a ed :. of Dade !ou
    to tl Circull Judg f Dad
    ,i it tin
    provided in Seel
    i
    v ourth ius In D i li
    i ivlthh ( >ur calei i fr ,m
    uul -. here-
    i hi name
    .th
    HARA Et C SCHl IRR
    As I: > :'
    f tl notice on
    the 7th daj ol 14
    JOSEPH SCHMIEK
    Al RAHAM 8CH
    605 I Incoln Road. M I

    -14
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN A'.3
    FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
    No. 74-9330 (L3ke>
    GENERAL JURISDICTION
    DIVISION
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    IN" RE: The marriage if
    LEONARD ALLEN PEETS,
    Husband,
    and
    ANA DEL CARMEN PEETS,
    Wife
    YOU, ANA DEL CARMEN PEETS,
    residence unknown, are reaulred to
    file your answer to the petll
    dissolution of marriage with the i
    of the above Court ami serve i iny
    thereof upon the pel a*orney.
    Herman Cohen, E -i 622 9 ''' 1st
    Street IMaml P
    before July 1974, or else pel I
    will he confe.....i
    Date .'in'. 5, 1974
    RICHARD P. HR'XKKR.
    Clerk. Circuit t'nurt
    Hi A WADE
    Deputy Clerk
    6 7-14-21-18
    T.-I. 588-0671
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
    lu- undersigned, desiring to engage In
    lUslness under the fictitious name of
    ai'i i-.Mi 'I ii PAVING COMPANY ,,;
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    PROBATE DIVISION
    PROBATE NO. 74-3256
    In RE: (Estate of
    ROSA HORWITZ
    deceased
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All Creditors and All Persons llav-
    , lalma or Demands Against Said
    Estate:
    You are hereby n< tlfied and reaulred
    I ,; in II ;
    which you mas havi against th
    tate of in >SA in 'RWITZ, ii-
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTPUCTiVF SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY)
    IN THF n>CU'T mtiHT r>F Tuc
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OP Ft C'ri* i*J ft *J o FOR
    DADE COUNTY.
    CIVIL ACTION NO 7415755
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    In RE: The Marrlagi
    CHARLES l BCHUMAN.
    Husband
    nnd
    THFI.MA SCHUMAN.
    TO:AMM CHARLES J SCHUMAN
    PSCl Box
    Sheppard Air r
    you'Tre'heri
    that an actl
    you are required to ser-
    C-our written defens. I an-
    TALIANOFF ,v BADER.
    to.....ys foi Petitioner, v
    FLOtlDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    NO. 74-16407
    GENERAL JURISDICTION
    DIVISION
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    IN RE The man lage of
    MARUUER1TE PIXTRO,
    w Ifl .
    and
    l.lUIS PINTRO,
    Husband,
    I"1 LOUIS PINTRO residence
    inkiiown. are required :o file your
    inhwer :, the petition for dissolution
    f marriage uaii the Clerk of the
    bove Court and serve a copy thereoi
    ipon the petitioner's attorney, Herman
    ilnii. Esquire, 622 8.W 1st Sue, t.
    Miami. Florida, 38130, on or I
    iul> 19, 1974 ,i i l-e petition w ill In
    onfessed,
    Hated. June II, 1974
    RICHARD P, BRINKER
    Clerk Circuit Court
    I ly A I H \ 111;
    Deputy Clerk
    i, 14-21-28 7 .'
    6/14-21-28 7/5
    NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
    NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
    ihe undersigned, desiring to enrage
    'harness under MMMW
    of 6S0 I'dl'IlT at ''" "-'"d. Street. Mi-
    ,mi Beach. Florida intend to reg.ster
    Clerk of the Cir
    eult' Court of Dade ONnty. Florida.
    niMAS IiOMINOUEZ. 50%
    ,.KI, VI, MARlS 1H..M1NQUEZ.
    ' '''- HIS W1FI
    Nolson. Feldman & Davidson, Esqs.
    By Th.....Ion- It. Nelson
    Attorne\- f,,r Owners
    Wine Concourse
    MUUnl. Florida 33154 g ,,.,,,, ,/5
    n the circuit court of the
    eleventh judicial circuit of
    florida. in and for
    dade county
    probate division
    frank b. dowling
    probate no. 74-3528
    in RE: Estate of
    SAMUEL LEMLICH
    de< < aaed,
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
    ing Claims or Demand! Against Said
    Estate
    you are hereby notified and reouired
    :., presi ni any claims and demands
    which you maj have againal the e-
    late of SAMUEL LEMLICH deceased
    late of l>ade County, Florida, to the
    Circull Judges of Dade County, and
    file the sam, m duplicate and as pro-
    vided iii Section 728 !. Florida Stat-
    in,.- iii their offices In the County
    Courthouse In Dade County. Florida.
    within four calendar months from the
    time of the first publication hereof.
    or th.- same will be barred.
    Filed at Miami. Florida, this 6th
    dav ol June. AD. 1!'74.
    HELEN 1. JACOIISTEIN
    EUC.ENE LEMLICH
    As Executors
    Firsl publication of this notice on
    the 14th day of June. 1974.
    EUGENE I.EMl-lt H
    Attorney for Executors
    H20 W. FlaBler St.. Miami. PL 33135
    li .4 -i
    ' '
    CRY '' iRTl >N
    i 1 iyi
    ) .. |
    \ Ex ,n
    i.- .. f this notice o
    h.. 14th day of Jum
    IENKY \' IRT1 'N E
    1201 Blscayne Bldg Miami. Fla
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    OF BULK TRANSFER
    June 7. 1974
    no All CPEl '" iRS
    , 'II i:i:i >K BE "' H v N!i 'AL I
    '. ated at is in Dlxli
    si ANT Tl "-HE PROVISIONS
    Si ctlon i : 6-' : of <\ Fl.....dt
    Statutes, you in hereby notified that
    on tiie :'".; das ,,; June. 1974, ,i trans-
    fer in i ulk I .i minority ol
    CHEROKEE MECHANICAL
    ', dt!' i ii business addi
    IR058 W Dlxli Hwy. Miami Florida.
    . made to WILLIAM DON AL-
    BURY Irei
    N B. I4S Street Miami l'i d
    County. The debts of the
    feror are nol t,, paid In fuli bs the
    i:i,,.i Buyer and the following
    Information is furnished to you here-
    with:
    1. Th. property to be transfer!ed on-
    M-ts of inventor'- of various plumbing
    supplies ami fixtures located :i
    18 Street. Miami i'
    2. There are no debta or cri
    'or the property being transferred
    :: a schedule of the proper!) t" be
    transferred may > Inspected at the
    following address: 1880 N.E. 14 Street,
    Florida.
    I The transfer is not being made
    to pay or satisfy existing debts
    :,. Tin- amount of the new conaldera-
    t on to be paid for the above hulk
    transfer la $.",........". and li ta be tend
    n June 25, 1874, at 10:00 A.M., at the
    i Minks. Keith, Mack \- Lewis,
    HI N.E First Street Miami. Flor,1.1
    . CHEROKEE M ECHANICAL
    CORP. shall continu.......perate al
    Its principal place of business located
    .it 18068 Vf. Dixie Hwy., Miami. Flori-
    da, and shall continue, to be responsi-
    ble to its creditors
    MARKS, KEITH, MACK LEWIS
    Attorneys for William Don Albu.-v.
    Transfei
    111 NE Miami. Fla
    JOHN R. ALLISON, til
    0 14 74
    pip i
    1 .
    .

    B
    As Di
    ..,,.
    120 Llncoli Road -
    :

    t -
    -

    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    ,NO PROPERTY,
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    C=- FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY.
    CIVIL ACTION NO. .4-14781
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    IN RE: THE MA
    i\\ ELYN M. WAGNE '..
    Wife,
    ROMAN I EROT WAGNE
    Husband. ._
    ROM \N l-ERi 1 WA IN
    2021 C .mbrldgi
    Lexingi K .,
    YOU ARE HI
    , Dissolution il
    i .. igalnsi vou ana
    you an reaulred
    your written del......- '",;'\IV.
    K\\ ITNKV KROOF SCHEIN1
    P a attorney for Petitioner, whoa*
    la (go Lincoln Road (Suits
    Miami Beach, Florida 8*128. and
    if the
    Tin- notice shall he pul llshed once
    each w,,K ror four consei utlv'
    in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
    \\ [TNESS my band and
    said court nt Miami. Florida on tills
    Ith dav '. May, 1874 _
    TtlCHARD P HR1NKER
    A- i 1. 'urt
    i,, |) lout tn FlorltU
    By L SNEEDEN
    v ; ispul -rk __ .
    --
    KWITNEY KROOP *
    SCHCINBERG L' \
    By Paul Kw Itni y
    4_,i i id. Suite 512
    Miami Beach, Florida 33139
    Attorney for Petitioner
    Phone: M8-7578 t/,,M.n



    Pcce 14-3
    +Jeistfhrkfor
    Friday. June 14. J74


    Obituaries
    tWAl HOTKt
    LE6AI NOTKl
    U6AI MOTKI

    ClRCl" COUR~ HTM JUDICIAL
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    LOS AN
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    .d away

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    BTttB '
    tbc -: -ns bodv of
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    van.
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    BOGAEV. David of Miami.
    FELD :_-' Ak
    GREEN. P*rt W V- -f Mil SW
    3rd Si roon. Interment
    m Met*
    Sandler. Herat! B| Ba
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    Oaca ferjr Day Cltt*4 Sabbat
    140 SW 57th Avenue
    Phone 266-2888

    Gables

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    ERMAN. Bar

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    KAMARE'.
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    kent. pnarA I k*iajal B^acn.
    Tn'"1 .. _
    MARKS Miami
    8ERMAN. HmI n Miami
    . h Rasher*
    L'NOER. Reb* I Miami
    B* '
    WOLF. rVr.Janvr. || 4 S tB
    mi Raoh. N
    FRANK. Harry. O. of >'
    frankel. n lay. 7 Miami
    mandell. Harola ;:
    Riverside lal
    SE'-ECOFF. AkraJuai f Miami
    R-
    STEUBEN. R ^ II I North
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    HORWTZ. y. M ..-
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    C = = S N
    '-END-E-'
    KAFCAN
    _E\ *.
    CBC-IT. DADE COL.NTV c_0R.DA
    NO. 74-2M1
    :.'." P.E THE X

    Husband.
    n dcti
    NOT'CE BV PUBLICATION

    - -
    -
    -
    E P. K
    -
    " 11
    IN THE CCJ* COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH .LD.ClAw CIRCUIT
    IN AND FOR OADE CO-NTV.
    FLOP DA
    GENEPAL JliftltO CT'OS OWISION
    CASE NO -i-MJA
    NOTICE
    :n ri
    DORI -lEP.KE.
    petit- nek
    a-:>
    .
    afcav*.
    -
    '-

    "4
    IN THE CIRCUIT CO'."- 0- *--"
    ELEVENTH JUDC AL C P t
    IN AND FOR DACE
    COONTV F_OP DA
    CASE NO '*
    NOTICE BV PLBL CA-
    IN r^ M /
    Pvlitx r.-r
    c Dr y.
    R Ha--
    -
    ....
    F'-
    , coin Road Sm-.t .->
    ; art at Mai art
    Florida Dhb

    I^w OfT.O*!" of
    p< E3tT H BTRNS
    , '.-'-"'
    - la

    1 Attom-y ?>r P
    oar
    - ..- --:
    NOTICE OF ACT'ON
    CONSTRUCTIVE 5ERV,:E
    (NO PROPERTY
    IN THE C'RCLIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA. IN AND =0R
    OADE COUNTY
    CIVIL ACTION NO ?*-'3
    GENERA.. ._RiSD:CT ON D V SION
    NOTICE FOR DISSOLU- ON
    OF MARRIAGE
    TV RE T}' K'-.E F
    EVE1.YN FAR.'NH.*-
    W
    htgh john far.'nha.
    . "h -:n- f\Rinha. in the circuit court of te
    eleventh judicial c'pcuit
    V-i ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED "hat IN AND FOR D3E
    a 3-tition for Dlranta ur Mar- COUNTY FLOR DA ______
    'ruue* haa ka fiWd and comm#r.e*d GENERAL JLRiSDiCTiON DIVISION
    I -'. CASE NO 7*. 'I :
    r\t a copv of ymr writtea i-f-n* NOTICE BY PUBL CA' ON
    WIIJJAM J GOLD- rN RE THE MARRIAGE
    WORN a ASSOCIATES attoraay for
    n#r. ho addra U 1J* Coral
    BffaUBL Florida S'.4' ir.d f:.r
    I ,' It '.h* c\r-k '. th abov.
    mr; on or b*f->r- June :* IBM:
    I'iwwiK a default iJ t- rt-.-.rt--J
    aain> orayd for
    aatinl or vt: l
    notioe taail b* publish t-1 on<-*
    at micaUra a-caki
    in .'BV.ISH PLORJIMAN
    VtrrTNBSS bq aaad ,- I ta s-al of
    <\;d -XHir* V .. Fl'-r :v -
    - i^- f Mav ;i-
    RI 'HARD P BB'N'KEB.
    Xf Cl*rk. Clf u- : art
    Da--!- C jr.-. PI *
    By P COPEI AND
    > D*nu--^ Clark
    iCJrcait Coart ?al>
    WIU UM J G! DWORN
    A ASSOCTATEa
    oral Wa
    IM-'.B
    -v for PaUM -1-" 4 .. .,
    ai Bay -f 'jary '.*">
    as conf***d ____' wWB :h 0r '..'
    Thi n;l- aha'! b* Mir hti mt-^r,
    or iromrd.--
    WITNESS my ^^.n^t
    WITNESS in)
    -mrt oc Ui ird -i-.. '.
    1*74.
    RICHARD P BRIN
    --
    By L. SNEE:
    aa D-pv.
    :
    M.> :'.P
    Pttll
    WILLIE .-HARP
    R-t- .-- _
    NOTICE B-' PLBL CA- ON
    v,.- a/]
    MAE SHARP
    '- A.-.K
    HEREBT KOTiriED -^
    t- -. U :h CtarU
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT o- TH|
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C PC- "
    OF FLORIDA IN AND FC"
    DADE COUNTV
    PROBATE DV SiON
    PROBATE NO --24J
    :'.E Eatate of
    harry i mi hi n n n
    " "notice TO CE3 TORB
    7 All Cr line CTaiaaa or WBLtads Ax*
    Taa ara h*r*by -
    1 ad to pr^-iwat any -
    whkcB you may hav ..<
    UW of. HARKV GREEN >
    i :.:-
    ir. &* -Mt.

    Siatat
    1*71
    RICHARD P
    I ..
    Flra pal
    Ik* --..- taj -- *
    My*--* KAama P-r-.-- -'"
    * Kmia
    friendship...
    means someone cares
    GORDON FUNERAL HOME
    ":

    -
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SEP\ CE
    NO PROPE"*^
    IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF T"E
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU'T
    OF FLORIDA IN ND FOR
    DADE COLS"'
    CIVIL ACTION NO "*- *?
    ACTION FOR D'SSOLL- ON
    OF MARRIAGE
    IN RE TH1
    u I
    iER
    TH
    - > .
    : he
    -

    FSON A :
    M rr
    -- -
    . !
    - -

    -
    -

    - "
    -
    Da I
    -
    A: '
    --- \
    - _
    " .4- '
    IN TM1 C PC- COURT OF "-E
    ELE.EN-- --D.C AL C'RC. "
    OF FLOP DA IN AND ^O"
    DADE CO.N-
    = TBA-E DIV'SION
    PROBATE nc Til-JEfl
    Pjr.e*
    -

    not :e c- ntent on to vake
    i= = cat :\ fo= r 5~a s-tion
    ano F NA. 0 SC-ARGE
    NOT!

    -

    -
    -
    -
    i t
    -
    ' May
    -
    -
    -
    -


    II
    865-2353 [I
    7X Swt. Ft r>w
    PaXMER-S ,
    MIAMI MOM MENT COMPAQ ^ .
    2i^
    C-sTOV CRAFTED
    IN OCR aOBKSHOP
    444-ob;i -444JJ*::
    3:^S 5th ST MIAMI
    NO-ICE O*- ACT:QN
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERV.CP
    NO PRO"E->
    N ->-E CRCL'-r COURT OF th
    ELEVENTH JMB C a. C'RCLIT
    Cc FLO" CA s aso FOR
    DADE COlNT>
    C v Acton S: 74V.UBH
    a;_ ON FOR D SSOLwTION
    OF MARR AGE
    MAR
    AUBAX.
    AN.
    -. \
    TTJ
    ' -
    The rci ::--- C---E
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CiRC. *
    Cc F_c-R DA N ANO FDR
    Da
    . :...-.;. r .= a
    =^E'E C
    : a E n ; .
    -:.y-

    I
    NOTICE OF AC-'ON
    CONSTR.C'.E SEP. CE
    NO PROER*v
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF -~E
    Eleventh judicial CiRCL
    OF FLOR DA 'N AND FOR
    OADE COL NT
    C VIL AC ON NO "-
    GENERAL .URISOC-'ON O v i ON
    act on for D-ssD.-" :
    OF MARRIAGE
    ;
    -
    A P.E HI
    -
    - a-
    -
    -
    -

    - '

    -
    D

    IM THE CIRCUIT COURT :---
    ELEVENTH JUDIC A^ C RC.
    OF FLOR DA N AND "'0*
    DADE CO-N->
    PROBA-E D V S ON
    PROBATE NO W ""
    FRANK B D-0. C
    NOTICE TO CRE.C _:
    - .
    dcaaaaaal
    \ajBi >r I '
    Mi

    - ar* r.*T

    -
    - lat* of Pad, -
    sanx m du
    May A I
    .-
    A Ej
    haa I of l7l
    -

    ' M am. Baa
    >
    - -
    a or >if> Jen.
    a j.
    naa. an in i
    i
    A-
    Dad Coaa:y Plor-.ia
    B> !. BXEEI
    Aa *>-.) C.ark
    urt S*al<
    xlD A ALTER. ES4-
    a P. d. Ratta ] .
    >. -' For-ia lllia
    -
    SE UNOER PIC O^S
    NAVE ^*.s
    S thai
    - I .!-- I -.< ex*

    v:drd in !-l
    I v\ :im* of tb* f -
    PUad at
    day LI "'
    - \
    First mt! -
    '
    GEE
    V
    RaVcrta BaUMtarj:
    r-ii
    uoaa naa-.- -. s
    frr1 la to
    ajT Uncotn Road. Eaja,
    CWrk ^ :h# CtrcaM
    County Florida.
    OLBBR. mm ,.
    14-Jl I


    Friday, June 14. 1974
    * Jen ist fkridfictr
    Page 15-8
    LEGAL NOTICE
    LEGAL NOTICE
    LEGAL NOTICE
    LEGAL NOTICE
    LEGAL NOTICE
    OTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE 18 hereby GIVEN thai
    thi u' dealrtnM l......ragi in
    1 the thiItlous nami *<
    THE COVERED WAGON il
    s. nth Dixie Hid wa. Miami Florida
    imi v ith the
    i of *' IfVUll ""..uri (.| | i ,.;.
    ty, Florida.
    BERNARD RAE INTERIORS INT
    I } HARi II I' I. MARKS, I1.. den I
    i;: IN l> KREf'TZER. BSQ
    --i.-y for AppIIi uni
    : i lirca? in l llvu
    M ami, Plot Ida s: :
    I 14- : :,
    NOTICE UNDER
    F'CTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
    di rssxiied, ', string l.....- me In
    '''- undei thi 'i our i ami ol
    AB1 E in SINK.-.- il OKEI S hi Suite
    ! lh \ \ Vorth Miami
    Ben I to rc
    le Ith thi i "'), c.r ill., i
    Ult C url of I >ad< i 'ountv, Florida
    E 0OC1 DEN s ill i iy ,,.
    ,; I*- : -,
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    INO PROPERTY)
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH Jl.'D'CIAI. CIRdlT
    OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY.
    CIVIL ACTION NO 74-1S7<)
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    ' The Man-face of
    LYNN \NN M1QCELI
    IV '
    and
    KILO N MIQDELI.
    Husl
    i N. MIQCELI
    1' i j..
    \'i u > ork, New York 100 II
    AJ E HEREBY NOTIFIED
    olutlon of Mm
    R< haa been filed againsl vou and
    1 u are n quired to .-. ? \ com of
    rritten di fe ises I anj. lo II on
    l.i'lis R BBLLER attorney for Peti-
    tioner whose address Is 420 Lincoln
    Hull Miami Beai h, Florida
    and Mia the original with the
    . .erk if the above styled i ourt m or
    before July IT. 1974: otherwise
    default will I. entered against vou for
    the relief demanded in the complain)
    n
    notice shall in published once
    each week for four consecutive weeks
    in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
    WITNESS m> hand and the seal of
    said court a< Miami. Florida on ihls
    5th day of June. 1974.
    RICHARD P BRINKBR
    \- i !lerk. Circuit Court
    li County, Florida
    Bv I. SNEBDEN
    As Deputy Clerk
    M 'Ircuit <"oui t Seal i
    i IS li SELLER. BSQ.
    t.(' Unooln Road Sulti .':;<
    ml Beev h. Florida SI 119
    Attorney for Petitioner
    ii 14-21-28 T r>
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    ,NO PROPERTY)
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLOR DA. IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
    NO. 74-14678
    GENERAL JU RlSOICY ION DIVISION
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    IN RE Tl n Mi.....I
    DANIEI rOLESIAS Petitioner
    MAP'TZA IQ1 E8IAS,
    Respondent
    'RITZA IQLE8I \S
    i "i ntrnl Avenue
    i ii'i.'i Clt v. New Jersi v
    \'.i: HEREBY NOTIFIED that
    in tlon for Dissolution ol Marriage
    bi n fl i you and vou
    b py of your
    nse, if any, to
    VLBERT WII.ENSKY, attorne) for
    Petit lorn r, e m rose Is fill \v,-1
    SI Mlam 33130, ami
    file the Original with the clerk of
    the above styli 'I court on or
    fuly I. 1974: otherwise a default will I
    xirainst you for Ihe n -
    l< ilt manded In ihc complaint or
    lion
    This notice shall he published once
    reek for four cnnsei utive weeks
    n THE JEWISH PI ORmiAN
    W ITNE88 my hand and the seal of
    aid i ourl Bt Miami, Florida on this
    23rd day of Mav, 1074
    RICHARD P RRTNKBR
    \ Clerk, circuit Court
    Dade County. Florida
    Bt OH IR1A El I IS
    As Denuty Clerk
    (Circuit Courl Real
    ' l RERT WILENSKY
    ;< W si Piaa-ler Street
    Miami. Florida 3818"
    attorney for Petitioner
    - 31 I 7-14-21
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUN.TY.
    PRCBATE DIVIS'ON
    PROBATE NO. 74.2060
    111 RE: Estate of
    1 ;. M:i: i: kii.ey
    NOTICE OF PRORATE
    THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
    To AI I. PERSONS INTERESTED
    IN" Till-: ESTATE OF SAID
    DECEDENT:
    y"ou are hereby notified thai a writ-
    ten Instrument purporting to he ilie
    las) vv III at i ment of said dece-
    dent hat i admit ti d to probate In
    said Court. You are are hereby com-
    manded within six calendar months
    ft i ni the dati of the first nui lii n
    of this notlci ear In said 'ourt
    and shovi causi If any you can, why
    the action of said Courl In admitting
    said u ill i......ibati should i i stand
    urn i \ ol,, ,1
    .! OWY> PARKER
    Cin .nil Courl Judg.-
    Hlt'H.UM' P. BR'NKER. Clerk
    By NADINE .- JENNINGS
    Dennf Cierit
    Myers, Kaplan. Porter, Levinson
    A Konln
    Bj Carl E Westman
    ah. rney
    ml- Brli ki II K\
    13131
    First publication of this
    Ihe ::ist day of May. 1074,
    31
    notice ''*
    >'. 7-14-21
    NOTICE or ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY)
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
    OADE COUNTY.
    CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-14888
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
    !.' iBBRTO AGI'BTI. Husband.
    and
    VIVIAN AGCSTI. Wife
    TO: MRS. VIVIAN AGl'STl
    113 Liberty Street
    Elisabeth. New Jer* v
    TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
    U a: an ...lion for Dissolution of Mar-
    ilaca has been filed agaiosl vou and
    v.iu are required to serve a copy of
    your written defense*, if any. to it on
    Oulllenm Sostchln, attorney for _P-
    titioner, tshoae addreej Is 101 H.W.
    12th Avenue, Miami. Florida, and file
    the original with the .-lerk of the
    i bove si vied court on or before July
    I 1074; otherwise default will be
    entered against you for the relief de-
    manded in the .ompiiiint or petition.
    This notice shall he published once
    each week for four consecutive weeks
    in THE JEWISH Fl.ORIOJAN.
    WITNESS my hand and the seal or
    ourl at Miami. Florida on this
    U7th day of May. 1974 ........,
    RlfHARP P URINKER
    \. i 'lerk CirOUlt Court
    Pade 'ountv. Florida
    By GLORIA E1JJS
    As Deputy Clerk
    'Ircull Court Seal)
    oi 'limn Sostchln, Esquire
    \ \\ l.'Ih Avenue
    riorida 11128 (824-46661
    Attorne, for PoUUonw ^ uv
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY)
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY.
    CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-14654
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    IN RE::
    rhi iTinge of:
    write-Ny James ARNOvrrz,
    ' rNDA BISACCA ARNOVITZ
    in I INDA BI8ACCA ARNtlVITZ
    - FRANK BISACCA
    4M Snrimr Valley Road
    Wesl Mifflin
    Pennu Ivania
    Yor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
    thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
    rlage has been filed acninst you and
    you are reoulred to servo a copy of j
    eour wHtten defenses, if any to it
    on ROBERT H Bt'RNR. ESQ., at-
    orrev 'or Petitioner, whose address
    is 4?o I.ineoln Rd Miami Beach, Fla.
    and file the original with the clerk
    of the above stvled court on or he-
    fore Julv 3. 1974: otherwise a default
    will be entered against you for the
    ,,t:..r demanded In the complaint or
    netitlon.
    This notice shall be published once
    '.lib week for four consecutive weeks
    in THE .TFWISH FIOIUPIAN
    WITNESS my hand and the seal
    .' iiid court at Miami Florida on
    'his 23rd rtsv of Mav. 1074.
    RICHARD B BRINKER
    As Clerk. Circuit Court
    pot. Countv Florida
    Hv I, BNBEDEN
    \- Denuty Clerk
    '("Ircull Court Seal)
    W <=TFT>"FV ARN'OVITZ
    a \v OPF'CES OF
    -ultERT H BIIINS
    ""i" 1 incnln Road. Miami Beach
    'lorlda
    Mtornev for Petitioner
    5 31 6.7-14-21
    NOTICE UNDErt FICTITIOUS
    NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GD7EN thai
    the undersigned, desiring to engage
    i nusli esi ii der *.h. fictitious name
    if ILYMPIC RESTAURANT al 7300
    Red Road. South Miami, Florida In- j
    '-.lid name with ihe j
    the Circuit Court of Dado ,
    County Florida. i
    M C RESTAl'RANT. INC, I
    EVA8IO CAP iNAS. PRESIDENT I
    \l"".FO KOSS, ESQT'IRE
    Attorney I
    M ft c RESTACRANT. INC,
    5/31 6 7-14-:i
    IN' thf CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    PROBATE D'VISION
    PROBATE NO. 74-2358 PARKER
    !n RE: P!tate of
    CHARLES 8 KQCH
    deceased
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
    ilms or Demands Against Said
    Bstati .
    You an hereby notified and required
    .. present any claims and demands
    which you may have against ihe -
    lite of CHAR! ES S KOCH deceas-
    ed late of Dade County, Florida, to
    hi Clrculi Judges of Dade County.
    mi! file the same in duplicate and a I
    rovlded In Section 713.lt, Florida
    -statutes, in their offices in Ihe Conn-
    v Courthouse In Dade County. Flo-
    ida within four calendar months
    from the lime of the first publication
    hereof or Ihe same will be barred
    piled at Miami. Florida. Ihls 31 day
    "' "dOKOTHT KOCH CYRIER
    1.1 FCILLfl KOCH SCHl'I-TZ
    As Administratrices CTA
    Fir-I publication of this notice on
    the 7th day of June. 1074.
    ItCSKIN ft GI.ICK
    Mtornev for Administratrices ( TA
    ': i incoln Road. Miami Beach
    Florida ,. M
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTKUCf'VE SEHVICE
    CNO PROPERTY)
    N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    CF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY.
    CIVIL ACTION
    NO. 7J- l'M8
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    IN !-
    CRT Dl'FFT
    L-BSI IE INN Dl'FFT
    I ESI.1E ANN Dl'FFT
    SO Anna: Oils R
    South Toms River, New Ji rsej ">7. :
    YOI' \l:E HEREBY NOTIFIED
    in action I : Mar-
    has I.e.-n filed againal you and
    you at",- reuulred to serve a copy of
    your enses, if any to ii on
    ROBERT II BURNS, attorney for
    addl ess is 42" Lin-
    coln Road. Suite !"" Miami
    Florida 33130, and file the original
    I u Ith Ihe clerk of tl styled
    1 courl on oi bi I ii e Julv ::. 1974;
    ., default will b- I
    against you for the relief demanded
    , mpl ir petition.
    XI I all be publlsln d
    leioh week for four consecutive weeks
    in THE JEWISH Fl ORID1 \N
    WITNESS in' I 'i'1 and lh<
    ,.f said com i at .Miami. Florida or
    this 23i d daj ol Maj ,1074
    RICHARD P BRINKER
    As i ml Court
    I de < ountj Florida
    Bj I. SNBEDEN
    As Deputy Clerk
    (Cln ull C iuri -
    nil iBERT II BVRN8
    4:n lane, 01 I'.rad
    Beach Fli rlda 33139
    Attorney for Petitioner
    1 1
    7-14-21
    IN THE CIRCUIT COUrtT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
    FLORIDA
    GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
    NO. 74-14189
    NOTICE OF PUBL'CATION
    IN RE Th.- Adoption of:
    SHAV \ I.NGEI i-ASTt.-oi |NE
    TO: THOMA8 CASTERUNE
    Residi ni e 1 'nknov n
    YOI' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
    ,1 ,. tni p, titli : CHAR1 ES ED-
    w ABD SPAR V 'El 1 O, haa filed a
    Petition In the above-styled Courl
    for the- adoption of the minor child
    named in that Petition and you are
    ti mmanded to serve a rop> of your
    i, 1 uti n di tenses II ans on \ on
    ZAMFT ft SMITH. Attorneys for
    Petitioner, whose address 1- 120 South
    Dixie Highway. Suite 4K Coral Gabi-
    r. Florida M1*, on or before June
    *t 1974 and file the original with
    the Clerk of this Court either before
    . rvti on Petitioner's attorneys or
    immediately thereafter: "',"'v,;~'v,i:'1
    d. fault mav be entered against you
    ! for the relief demanded in Ih. Peti-
    ""V1TNESS my hand and the seal of
    the Court at Miami. Florida this 20ih
    , day of Mav. I9T4
    RICHARD P BRINKER
    Clerk of 'he Circuit Court
    By' c p copRf^N'O
    Deputy Clerk
    S/24-31 8/7-14
    NOTICE OF ACT'ON
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY)
    IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY. .
    CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-t458?
    ACTION FCi" DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    IN RE:
    R( I8E BREAKS .1 iNB.
    1
    and
    J8RAEI 1 BREAKSTONE,
    Respond)
    Tl 1 ISRAEL 'l BREAKSTONE
    I :
    Bronx, New Y> rk 10461
    EL 11 BREAKSTONE
    Harry Stone
    :".,:i Broadway
    New York "Ity, Ni 1 1
    Yi ic ARE H EREBY V< Tll'l i:i>
    that an ai lop 101 111-- u Mar-
    riage has been filed afl u and
    you at ri null py of
    your W 1 in, to It
    on David s Kl'MBI K attornes tor
    Petitioner whosi Bddress is 350 1 111-
    1 o|n Rd Mlam I ai h. Fieri. 1.,
    and file tin original with the clerk of
    th.. above styled courl on or before
    Julv 5th, 1974. othei......
    mil be entered against you I
    r.-iief demanded In th. complalnl or
    ji> tltlon.
    Tins 11 nc. shall be puMI I
    each week for top......nsecutlve week*
    in THE JEWISH FIX)RIDIAN
    WITNESS my hand and Hv
    of said court .1 Miami, Florida on
    th day 1 < Mac 1974........
    RICHARD P BRINKER
    ,.\s 1 mi 'tour!
    Dade countv Florida
    By A WALSH
    As Di puty Clerk
    fCircuit Court Seal!
    DAVID s Kl'MBLE
    350 I.ineoln Rd
    Miami Beach, Fla.
    531-l-C.
    Attorney for Petitioner
    y .. C ,-14-_l
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    PROBATE DIVISION
    PROBATE NO. 72-5808
    IN" RE Eslati
    SAMUEL BREWSTER,
    NcTICE iV INTENTION TO MAKB
    UPPTTCAT'ON FOR FINAL
    DISCHARGE ... .
    Nl >T1CE Is hereb) gl have
    tiled my Final Renori and petition
    fr Distribution and Final Discharge
    as Executor of the estate of SAM! EL.
    BRBWSTBR. deceased and thai on
    the '"!' day of June. 1974. will aoply
    to Ihe Honorable Circuit Judges of
    Dade countv. Florida, for approval ot
    said Final Report and :r di-.ini.unon
    and final discharge as Km ulor or
    the taie of ih.- above-named dece-
    dent This iist day of May, 1974
    PAUL kwitvey. Bxecutot
    KWITNFV. KI" IP
    BCHEINBBRG. PA.
    42 Lincoln Road Suite BI!
    Miami Reach. Florida819
    n, itrilARD I. KROOP
    Attorney ,, s,7.14.2i
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY)
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY.
    CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-14889
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF:
    Jl ISEPH HOMY.
    Pi titioner
    and
    MARIA J HOMY.
    Respondent
    TO: MARIA J. HOMY
    Residence Unknown .,..,,.,,
    yOU ARE HEHElfi NOTIFIED
    thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
    :,as been filed against >"U and
    wu are reuulred to wrve a copy in
    \eur Wrttten defenses, if any. to It on
    Adolfo Koss Esnuire. attorney for
    1'etitti.ner. who* address 18 101 >
    UUl Avenue. Miami. HoniliiJ.il->.
    and file Ihe original wilh the clerk 01
    the above styled court on or ben re
    July I, 1074; otherwise a default Will
    be entered against you for the reiier
    demanded In the lomi'lalnt or. peti-
    "This notice shall be published once
    SMt for four cons*, utive weens
    li, THE JEWISH Fl ORIMAN.
    WITNESS my hand and the seal ol
    said court at Miami. Florida on mis
    27th day of May. liT*.1MI_-
    R1CHARD P URINKER
    As Clerk Circll'' C "rt
    Dade Countv. Florida
    11 v ill.' ihlA El.I JS
    As Deputy clerk
    (Circuit Court Seal)
    Adoifo Koss. Esquire
    101 N.W. 12th Avenue
    Miami. Florida 3S129
    PeUU""/31 / 1-21
    IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY. FLORIDA
    No. 74.14417
    5ENERAL JURISD'CTION DIVISION
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    TN RE* Thf marrinee of
    WIM IAM DI'ARTB.
    Husband.
    and
    SANDRA EI-AINE DI'ARTB.
    Wife.
    YOT-. SANDRA ELAINE DT'ARTE.
    residence unknown, are renuired 10
    'il. your answer to the netitlon for
    solution of marriage with the Clerk
    f tl*,- above Court and serve a COP!
    thereof noon the petitlone-'* t-
    v Herman Cohen. Esa. 622 S.W.
    st Street, Miami. Florida. Ml30. on
    or I fore July 2. !"74. or else peti-
    tion will bo confessed.
    Dated: May 22. 1s74
    RICHARD P. BRINKER
    C'erk C'rcult Court
    By It J FOT
    Deputy Clerk
    fli 6 7-14-21
    N THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH .'UOICIAL CIRCUIT
    IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTV. Fl OR'OA
    Case No. 74.12594
    NOTICE TO DEFEND.
    .1 HE The Marriage of
    RAUL OCASIO.
    IMshand-Pelilioner. and
    MILAOROS OCASIO.
    Wife-Respondent. ._
    YOU: MUagros Ocasio. R-MidMIca
    I'nknown are hereby notified that
    Mur"husband has filed a Petition For
    Marriage Weaohjtlon. in his t ourt.
    md thai you are required 10 file your
    ).,, ,,. with the cl,rk of Ihls Court.
    ';,, .,; .,,,. a copv .hereof, n-on
    ,<,.,,), c Lauesel. EaO-. N.W.
    -,h Avenue. Miami. Florida JSlSn.
    -,,- husbands attorney of record, on
    .r before July 1974. ft***"
    ,,,.,:,,: fo. the Relief sough m
    -Vtltlon will he entered agalnsl in
    "AT;-/,'i^':tn::p,.v.!iNKE.:.
    , .... ,-o,.-t
    By: GLORIA ELLIS
    lV""" Cler5/7.14--l
    IN THF C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTV
    PROBATE O'VISION
    JOHN R B'-ANTON
    PROBATE NO. 74-3444
    ', HE Bstati of:
    j/i^>\< IT4RAMSON Dc-eased.
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    t>, mi Creditors and All Persons
    Having Claim! or Demands Against
    Is d Estate ,
    You are her, I v notified and reouircl
    to pr.-.nl ;ir" claims and demands
    which v.ii may hav< a-ainst the
    .^tate of JAMES ABRAMSON deceaj
    ed late 1 lad. countv Florida. 10
    he Circuit Judges of Dad< 'ountv.
    ,| fi>, th. same ill dunll. ale and as
    "ovided In s... tior 7M.1B, Florida
    statutes in th. ir 1 fllcei In 'he Counts
    Courthouse In Dad.. County. fj"rlda.
    within 4 calendar months from the
    time of the first publication hereof
    ,r the same v.11 he barred.
    \.:]..,\ at Miami. F'orida. this 4th
    ..,.. \ 11 IH ^A___
    i.|IVl I 's s1 E > A\ ITT
    HARRIET JOYCE REICH
    THE MIAMI BEA" H .
    FIRST V*'mONAI. RANK
    As Bxecuiors
    pubUcaUon 11 this n. lice on
    the 14th day of June 1974.
    JPARBBR BEMEL RO8KIN.
    HEP BRONNER AND KARP PA.
    , ecutors
    ,. 1, \ i:,-, ayne Bred,
    Miami. Florida I J/J4-21
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY*
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    OADE COUNTY.
    CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-15196
    GENERAL JURISDICTION
    DIVISION
    NOTICF FOP msso' UTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    ' V RE: Th. Maniac of
    TERRY VOLTZ, Petitioner
    .1
    11SEPH VOLTZ. Resrondent
    n 1 IOSFPH V TZ
    'yi,.- ARE HEREMY MOTIFTED
    that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
    riage ha" been filed against you and
    ran an required to serve a oops n
    vow written defenses, if any. to It on
    THOMAS iv PEARL attorney (or
    PeMtlcner, whose address is suite
    ,.,vi. Blvd.. Miami. Flor-
    ida and file the original wilh the
    ,, .iMed court on or
    j.ilv -,. 1974; otherwise I de-
    uit will b, entered against you for
    iyad for in the complain.
    "^".''iec shall be published once
    .., ,,. nnae Utlv. weeks
    S THE JEWISH KIORIDIAN.
    WITNESS my hand and the seal e
    ,1 Miami. Florida on this
    Sa^p'BRINKBR
    \- Clerk. Clrculi Court
    'ounty. Florida
    I.-. B J F"Y
    As I', put] Ch rk
    rt Sea!)
    BRIAN S PEARL
    m ayne Hivd.
    Miami Fla JSW7
    attorney for Petitioner
    6/7-14-21-^8
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    INO PROPERTY)
    I IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ' ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-14 22
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUT JN
    OF MARRIAGE
    IN HE- THE MARRIAGE OF
    CAROLYN ARTEMIS!" PAL. SIS.
    \Y f.
    and
    APO8TOLOS PA1-AS1S. Husl/and
    TO: .M'OSTOI/lS PAI.ASIS
    Residence I'nknown
    YOI' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
    that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
    riage has been filed against you and
    vou ar. reuulred to serve a copy of
    your writ'i-n defenses, 'f anv > II
    on SIDNEY i:'*K'"NS"N. attorney
    for Petitioner, whose aiWress is 612
    Alnslev Building Miami. Florida
    33131 and file the original with the
    clerk of the above st%!! court on or
    hefori Julv .1. 11-74: otherwise a de-
    fault will he int. red agalnsl Nil o"
    ..the relief demanded In the complaint
    the or Petition.
    vou This notice shall he published '""ice
    1 each week for fou- consecutive weeks
    I In THE JEWISH F1/1RID1AN.
    WITNESS mv hand and Ihe seal Of
    ,! uri ai Miami. Florida on this
    .ih das "f May. 1974
    RICHARD P BRINK ER
    As ci.rk. Circuit Court
    Dade County. Florida
    Bv B .1 FOY
    \- Denuty Clerk
    (Clrculi Curi gt
    SIDNEY BFRON8ON
    81! Alnsley Building
    Miami. F'o.ida 33*32
    Attorn, v for Petitioner
    1-
    IN THE C'RCU'T COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    PROBATE DIVISION
    PROBATE NO. 74.1991
    TV,^^'>S''"\VI....'AMS
    dee40T,CE TO CREDITORS
    To Ul (''editors and All Persons Hav-
    Inc claims or Demands Agamsi Said
    EYoue:are hereby notified and re-
    nuired to present any claims or rte-
    m nds which vou WlWWM
    the estate of THEI.MA U \\ II 1.IAMS
    V........' U.....I Pad. Coun.v. Florida,
    ,0 the Circuit Judges of Dad. Countv.
    and file the same in dunHeate andI as
    provided in Section TO.1*. *%***
    Statutes, in their offices in the ( oun-
    v Coorthous.. in Dade Countv. Flor-
    !;,. within rour calendar jmntha from
    the time of the first publication here-
    of or th. sun.' will he barred
    Filed at Miami. Florida, this
    dav ,.f Mav. AD. '974
    EDDIE McKAT
    As Executor
    Ki" publication of this notli
    the 7ih day of June. 1974),
    PAV1D M GONSHAK
    Attornev for Bsl '
    14f.7 N%V 7th Street
    Miami Florida R ]4
    29th
    on
    5 L4-S1 fi 7-14
    Its; THF C'RCU'T COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
    PADE COUNTY
    poi-iRATE DIV'SION
    PROBATE NO 74-3362
    GEORGE E. SCHULZ
    In RE Ratals of
    KHANCIS SHAPIRO.
    d. ased
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To AM Creditors and All Persons Hav-
    ing Claims or Demands Against Balu
    You are hereby notified and reuulr-
    iresenl any claims and demands
    Which vou mav hav, aealnst the es-
    !.,! .1 FRANCES SHAPIRO, deceas-
    ed late of Dade County. Florida, to
    the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
    and fl. tl s.im. in duplicate and as
    nrcvided In Stloti 733.16, Florida
    Statute*, in their offices in th< Coun-
    ty Courthousi In Dade County, Florida.
    Wi'hin four calendar months trom the
    time of the fi-s' publication hereof,
    ..r ihe sami IH be barn d
    al Miami. Florida, Ihis 31 dav
    : May, a D is74.
    Ai Admlnlatrai
    MOREiS SUM
    I :-t publication .: this notice on
    the 7-h da] of Jung 1*74.
    I VID 8 KCMBl E
    Attorney for Administrator
    350 IJncoln Road
    Miami Beach. Florida 33139
    t/7-14
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SFRVICE
    (NO PROPERTVI
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIOA IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY. ____
    CIVH ACTION NO. 74-1S-30
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    in RB:
    The marriage of
    JEAN SARI ANHE husband
    RTRFANI BIEBEI. SARIANDE. wife
    TO- .TW4N L SARI ANDE
    117 Pal-ni Avenue
    Honolulu Pows'l "ISIU
    MM ARE HBRBBY NfiTiKlED
    that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
    riage has been filed against vou and
    v. u are re.I.lir.d to serve a copy of
    vour written defenses, if any. to it on
    ABTHl'R H. 1.IPSON. attorney for
    PeMt'o-ce. wh.s. sdsVeas is IfW'.
    Ocean Drive, H.il'andai. Florid, 33r..
    and file the original With th.- d rk of
    ,, ;,,,.v, tityled .ourt on or befora
    lulv ", 's"4 otherwise a default will
    pi entered against v,i for h,""''
    ad in ,h.. .- mnealn JwMjtlttM.
    Thi- notice shall h. published once
    each wek fOl 'o"r consecutive weeks
    ; V,|K JEWISH KIORIDIAN.
    '"WITNESS mv hand and the s,a of
    "1th d->< Of Mav. l"74
    RICHARD P BRINKBR
    i. ,', rk. Cin aM court
    Dadi Countv. Florida
    Hv I SNBFDBN
    A Deputy Clerk
    Court s
    ARTHl'R H 1 IPSON
    Bo Ooean Drive
    Hallandale Florida 33119
    Attorney for Petitioner V Ife
    6 /7 1 4 a. I *>



    '
    wmmatwum*
    Pcge 16-B
    +JmistifhrHfrr
    Fndoy, June U
    SMART FOLKS KNOW THEY CAN...
    Depend on Food Fair Everyday of the Week
    A tIEAf VARIETY OF FINE FOODS AT THE MOST IESONAILE PRICES!
    SAVE 3 WAYS!...BONUS SPECIALS! ...HONEST VALUES!...MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS!
    FOOD
    U.S.CHOICE WESTERN
    POINT HALF OR
    WHOLE BONELESS
    BRISKETS
    .USDAf
    ^CHOlCfJ
    CORNED BEEF BRISKET 1
    $109
    U S CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
    U S CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
    Blade or 7 Bone Steak t* 79c Shoulder Pot Roast BONELt" u 1"
    US CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
    Shoulder Steak Boneless.......lb I
    U S CHOICE WESTERN FRESH
    Ground Beef Chuck...........
    U.S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK ....
    Under Blade Pot Roast .* Vs
    TENOER
    BT9 Sliced Beef Liver L. 89
    U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
    BLADE ROAST .69
    FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A' FRYER PARTS WHOLE BREASTS WITH RIBS ^^ ^jk THIGHS (DRUMSTICKS ||Q FRESH WHOLE LEGS lB UJrV M >CEO FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A' FRYER QTRS. LEG CR BREAST P P( FBfSM QUARTERS ^% ^%
    FAIR
    SUPERMARKETS
    PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUN.. JUNE 16th
    AT ALL FOOD FAIR STORES
    EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
    | ? | SAVE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
    I "TT I YOURS WITH EVERY PURCHASE FOR
    |<........=3 BEAUTIFUL GIFTS FOR HOME OR HOBBY!
    FRUITS & VEGETABLES
    BUY JUST WHAT YOU NEED FOR YOUR COMPLETE
    SATISFACTION FROM OUR BIG VARIETY I
    DE-E-ELUSCIOUS GEORGIA
    PEACHES
    39e
    CRISP
    LB.
    ff SAVE 35'
    . ON 5 CANS.-
    STOCK-UP
    ON
    STOKELY
    SAVE 42-' : DELICIOUS
    ON 3 CANS, DEL
    ....... '' MONTE
    Pascal Celery STM,29:
    FLORIDA PINK _
    Seedless Grapefruit 3 for 39c
    juice
    DRINKS
    TOMATO
    SAUCE
    % ^ 49c
    LIMIT 5 CANS. PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
    OF $7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
    Spaghetti Sauce | Rea lemon Juice
    GARDEN FRESH
    Western Scallions 2 bunches 35c
    PINEAPPLE PINK
    GRAPEFRUIT
    PINEAPPLE
    GRAPEFRUIT
    PINEAPPLE
    ORANGE
    19
    46-OZ.
    CAN
    FIRM SLICING
    TOMATOES
    | P PKG. 1&I&
    FOR SALADS
    LIMIT 3 CANS. PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
    OF $7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
    Spanish Onions 15c
    FRESHIE
    Ready-to-eat Popcorn *l 49c
    RAGU
    ASSORTED
    FLAVORS
    WHOlE KERNEL OR CREAM STYLE
    C 15/,-OZ.
    CAN
    GREAT FOR
    MIXES
    TASTE THE DIFFEPENCE
    32-OZ.
    BOTTLE
    FRESHIE UNSWEETENfO .._
    Grapefruit Juice ?%!? 89c
    ...------~--------- ...... A'Vr iic int ui[NCl
    Green Giant Corn ll? 2V Folger's Instant Coffee 'k0.1 $177
    ?SD DART
    n A A 14 m OAC AlEGRE RED FRUIT OR
    Cut Asparagus Peach Fruit Punch
    I2-OI 00
    CAN LO
    Fruit Cocktail
    DEL
    MONTE
    FRIENDSHIP PINEAPPLE
    30-OZ.
    CAN
    SOUTHLAND FROZEN
    Turnip Greens
    C 10-02
    PRO.
    WITH
    ROOTS
    VITA CREAMED
    Creamed Cottage Cheese'IS1 59c Herring or Party Snack S3 79c
    ?9*. FAT FREE HEBREW NATIONAL KOSHER
    Power 99 Low Fat K3UfL 81c Franks or Knocks 'fci1 $1"
    LES CAL YOGURT TSalomi or Bologna
    AD o/Mirvrnr ^H ^b^beeeeV ^O^am 4k*. ._______ ^U> ^^ ^Ok ^Rtv
    OR BORDEN'S Jfl 8-OZ.
    ALL FLAVORS # CUPS
    AMERICAN
    KOSHER
    MIDGET
    12-OZ. PKG.
    i AT STORES HAVING SEAFOOD SERVICE COUN
    YELLOW TAIL
    $119
    I LB.
    All BAKED GOODS MADE WITH PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING
    CLOVERHILL INDIVIDUAL
    FLORIDA
    CAUGHT
    Pound Cake Slices
    89c
    FAMILY
    TREAT
    1-LB.
    PKG.
    PP BRAND OVEN FRESH
    ARROW TOOTH SKINLESS AND BONELESS
    Fancy Flounder Fillet
    WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICA
    100% Whole Wheat BreadLVA 40c
    ERRORS.
    SARA LEE FROZEN ,4,t
    Pecan Coffee Cake ......!? "
    S&wice AfifieUjen Veft.
    AVAILABLE AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS
    All IUNCH MEATS t CHEESE SLICED TO OROER
    TURKEY ROLL
    a^k QOc T
    MEAT f|7
    IMPORTED DANISH j^e
    Baby Swiss Cheese T 89e
    DELICIOUS LEAN _-
    Cooked Corned Beef ?utf 79
    DELICIOUS _Ac
    Chopped Chicken Liver X 79
    CARP j
    Freshly Smoked Sable '
    PAUL MASSON
    Cracking Rose
    TABLE $%00 FIFTH
    WINE ^ ^J BOTTLE
    WINM NOT AVAILAMi r OO0 'All ITOI"
    sate w iid, avi hiaiiah -


  • Full Text
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