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:
AA00010090:02368

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
TXewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 47 Number 25
Miami, Florida Friday, June 21, 1974
,i .j >'...'
. wo
Sect'or.s Price 23 cents
U.S. Pledges
$5.5 Billion
Aid to Israel
Flags and Bands for Nixon
2-A
President Nixon responds to a waving
crowd lining the routa of a train ride from
Cairo to Alexandria during the President's
visit in Egypt last week. President Anwar
Sadat is at left. Thousands lined the tracks
as the two leaders rode through the Nile
Delta. Egypt was Mr. Nixon's first stop in
his Middle East tour. Religion. New s-rvice
Palestinians Okay ArafaVs
Platform for Geneva Seat
JERUSALEM (JTA) President Nixon today affirmed
America's intention to grant Israel long-term military and economic
aid. In a joint statement issued at the end of the second working
session between the President and Premier Yitzhak Rabin and their
top aides, the President also "reiterated the commitment of the U.S.
to the long-term security of Israel and to the principle that each
state has the right to exist within secure borders and to pursue its
own legitimate interests in peace."
THE THREE page statement -

TWO PERFORMANCES
Bolshoi
Dances To
Big Noise
Annapofli Rurkus 6-A
Panovs Exhausted 7-A
Hunger Strike 7-A
- rfets Sofj>ning 7 A
DeU-nte Lie 9-A
LONDON (JTA) There
were two performances at the
eum Theater here by the
i Ishi. Ballet ins le and by nun-
- of demonstrators OUtSi !e.
.> but peacefully
the repression of Jews
and others in the Soviet I
Threat! to disrupt the pro-
si,-.-:; were averted "hen 15
members of the "Stop the Bol-
ardttee" were ejected.
LONDON CRITICS found the
famed Corps dc Ballet from Mos-
cow not up to its previous stand-
ards. The doings outside the the-
ater apparently generated great-
er inttre--
They showed for one thing
I | Jews are not alone in pro-
testing against the denial of hu-
man rights In the USSR and that
Jews are not the only victims of
Continued on Page 12 A
June Crucial for Settlement
By EHUD YAARI
11-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) An
.-erwhelming majority of 140 of
I .< 168 National Council (PNC)
approved last week Yas-ir Ara-
ten-poinl political program.
This vote equipped Arafat with
backing to start
,m ivering for a seat in Gene-
va, r.hi document seemingly
..lie Liberation
niation position unchanged
with regard to ultimate goals
and the old set of slogans.
THE WRITTEN clauses hardly
fy any departure from pre-
. i- decisions taken by PNC.
But its importance lies primarily
in the "unwritten clauses." in
the meaning of what remained
unstated.
For example: the first of the
ton points rejects the refugee
clauses of the Security Council
Resolution 242 as a basis for
negotiations in Geneva or else-
where.
However, there is no outright
rejection of a political settie-
ment, as was customary in the
past, and no explicit rejection
of the resolution as a whole. This
implies that participation in Ge-
neva by the PLO will be consid-
ered if the Palestinians are
granted recognition of their "na-
tional tights."
THE OTHER key point pre-
sented by Arafat was a call lor
the establishment of a "national
independent and fighting Pales-
tinian authority" in the "liberat-
ed territories."
This call was coupled with a
dear refusal to pay the price,
which is peace, recognition and
secure borders for Israel. It in-
sists on maintaining in full the
Palestinians' "right to return to
Lheii homeland and exorcise self-
determination there."
Since Arafat himself openly
declared thai the Palestinians
art uot able tj liberate alone
Continued on Page 13-A
contained expressions of warm
Israel appreciation for U.S. aid
in the past and the present. Its ,
preamble hailed the Nixon visit
to Israel as symbolizing "the
unique relationship" between the
two states.
Specifically. the statement
spelled out Sb.5 billion in econo-
mic aid to Israel over the next
five yea's. Previous U.S.-i-
agreements were onto (nr -*
grow period.
Also, the statement announc-d
a nuclear aid agreement with Is>
rael similar to the one reached
with President Sadat in Cairo.
thus substantially pulling out the
teeth from arguments against the
U'.S. -Egyptian accord by such
Continued on Page 13-A

WARN ISRAEL OF TREACHERY'
Druze Fear Syria Terror
Pilot Tortured to Death 6-A
Israel to Give it AH Back? ... 9-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) Sheikh Suliman Kan. leader of
the Golan Heights Druze. has warned Israel of "Syrian treach-
ery" and appealed to Israeli authorities not to hand over the
buffer zone to the UN until Druze villagers in the region are
compensated for their land, and their security is assured.
The Sheikh expressed L-ar that the Syrians who take over
civilian administration of Kuneitra would populate the town with
terrorists.
HE CLAIMED that the Syrians had no intention of reaching
an agreement with Israel and only wanted to regain ten
to make it easier to launch a new war on Israel.
According to the agreements signed in Geneva, the UN-po-
liced buffer zone will include more than 20.000 dunams (5.000
acres) of land that belong to Druze villagers from Majoal
shams Massada and Bukaata in the northern Golan He.gbts.
MURDERERS WOULD BE GIVEN SEAT AT PEACE CONFERENCE
There's Peril in Legitimizing the PLO
By DAVID HOROWITZ
UNITED NATIONS (WUP)
President Nixon and Henry
Kissinger, having now been feted
and feasted by the Arab leaders
all of whom let them know in
no uncertain terms what they
want in return for their "friend-
ship" are faced with a real
dilemma: what policy to adopt
with respect to the knotty
problem of the Palestinians.
One thing is certain. No mat-
ter what demands President Sa-
dat and the other Arab lea.iers
may have made in regard to le-
gitimizing the murderous-bent
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion (PLO) and grant it a seat
at the Geneva conference, it goas
without saying that Israel cannot
consent to sit at one table with
the perpetrators of Maalot and
Kiryat Shemona.
The dastardly deeds found no
condemnation neither among the
so-called moderate leaders of the
PLO nor among the heads of the
Arab states, nor even here at the
I
NEWS CONFERENCE
Assurance, j
Anxieties
Are Sttrred :
JERUSALEM (JTA)
America i inced thai the
Arab states have come to accept
the existence of the State of Is-
rael. Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger declared at a press
conference in Jerusalem Monday.
At the same time, the time-
hardened Middle East pattern of
U.S. and Israel vs. USSR-and the-
Arabs was breaking down, he
said, giving way to "a more com-
plex relationship." with the U.S.
now debriefing both sides.
THE NEW Arab attitude,
which encompassed "even the
more radical states like Syria."
was "an entirely new experience
for Israel, and it is also difficult
Continued on Page 13-A
PRESIDENT ASSAD
United Nations.
DURING THE unprecedented
Nixon visit to Egypt. Sadat lost
no time in letting the President
know that unless the national
aspirations of the Palestinians
meaning the terrorists are
fulfilled, there can be no perma-
nent peace in the Middle East.
Continued on Page 5 A
YASSIR AfAFAT



RBBBBRBBi
Pare 2 A
+Jfnis* fhrAMar
Fri Flags and Band Greet Nixon
i
By >pe JERUSALEM F.->-:". rr.'.es of American and Israeli flags
were 'Jtt r^k rfMw fcaaaflem N:\or. 'a trip km irom Ben-onrwr.
Airport where hi tn S :..-. PoaMtal
I
kwn H AaaeraEM ::.-.
and half-
tracks that ire row perrr.aner.:
i
t.:- IMI alM -. '
cr-.. I
en *: I
P.--. rnotorcade.
AT ONF
r
At the airport
ffixon -
l
v. I
it
vii is S
and an
M
ban .! vaj :- Israel
at It m "
1 a ssinJ
red.
What want to d< 11
..: paaauiaa .-.ream cobm b
with ;..u- tiwratioB, u:'-'! >"**
hr ; II -. "
LATER. '.res:r!g a state din-
r Knesset. President
Nixon .iecl^red that Israel ihoaM
rei :s
at a solution for Israel'! sur-
vtaal
it tal iraje. p
age. to fifht 1- .v.r an.: we pay
ir.bute to that courage.
Bat .' also take> 1 age, a
different k:r.d of courage, to
wage W.e. 11 ir>* ruk; imtt
a- rreat as those ;nvol\ri in
vai '
i:iE PRkIDENT assured the
1-i:.. leadfrs that "under no
c.-vu. stances does the fact that
tlH ', (tt Staaai seeking bet-
ter relations with Israel*s neigh-
haM r.ean that the friendship,
the support for Israel is a.-.v
ltd
President Kafcir responded
wrth words af praise "hat Ntsaa
was the. leader of a I" S admir.;>-
tra-;.n that ra< tppartt I i.-r.
ctacnif.cer.t.y "
Bam you 1
*nha: we are eajt- :
r.i acgol
-. .: .r- tl
t:.
itr yoar leadership.
Ua
Sky Lake Sfctfe
To Bi- hmt illi il
Sunday E\ m
-
-
1


1
tx. second
Tbcodare
ifer. *ad AKia Maae.
FILUNG IN
BACKC.ROIND
y u
: t Ml
I
l
A M LHM tcoaae of Pi

Y
anno 1 I S -
ar pao similar to the one
0
Kent's dellberati
Preaidtat Sadat.
Ttoe l-r.portance of the pact
u::r. [anal ;s not yet er
clear, particularly s.nce Israel al-
ready has two atomic reactors of
own, but worldwide -
astonishn lowed the
annour.vcv.tnt of the US 1
t:ar. pact.
IN JERfS VLEM. Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger, who was
-ra:ntaming a low profile
throughout the President's Mid-
del Eastern tour, nevert:
assured Foreign Minister Yigal
Alion that the U.S. nuclear pow-
er agreement with Egypt is ex-
clusively for peaceful purposes.
So i'.id Ronald Ziegier. me
presidential press secretary, who
said in an interview at the King
David Hotel that nuclear mate-
rial provide-:: Egypt will have
international safeguards to
guarantee that no diversion to
military uses is possible"
THE ASSURANCES came on
the heels of international debate.
:ncluiing debate in Washington
on Capitol Hill, that {Minted to
India's explosion of a nuclear de-
vice last raoiuh that had beer
made possible by a Canada-IartWi
nuclear pact similar to the ones
now arranged between the U.S.
ar. I Egypt and the US an.l Is-
rael.
It is internationally agreed
that Israel has the full capabil-
ity to build and deliver atomic
bombs in the event that she
chooses, but this u not true of
E^vpt.
EARLIER, in Damascus. Pres-
ident Nixon and President Assad
jointly announced the resump-
tion of US-Syria diplomatic re-
lations broken in the wake of th?
1967 Six-Day War.
The welcome accoried
dent Nixon was cordial but re-
strained, and President Assad
aaafaad that The only last-
and durable Middle East
peace would be a peace that
would terminate the Israeli occu-
pat.on. restore the land to its
people, remove the grievances
inflicted on the people of Palaa-

national
In contrast. I nt Nixon's
:n Egypt .-
.i of mii-
Um b in
^ and ir.
PRFSIDENT SADAT .--
pecia
mem ti the pi
nomic and ttckaktJ assistance.
as well as the nuclear assii
pact, bu: he also ea
there can be no pea^e wrhout a
on to the P
mandv
That was primar -res-
sage President Nixor. rece:-
Saudi Arabia, where King Paiaal
was almost undiplomatically ;r.-
tracubl* in this warning
Following President Nixor';
stay in Israel, he was to visit
King Hussein in A- -ran J 1
and then return to the U S late
Tuesday night or early We-ines-
day
HELP DOUGLAS GARDENS
, WITHOUT SPENDING A DIME! I
i Funds earned by the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital
I for the Aged Thrift Shop at 7300 NW 27th Avenue,
in Miami, me on important part of the Home's operat-
ing income.
Won't you help the Home today by contributing items
for resale at the Thrift Shop?
I
Do you have furniture, appliances, bedding, cameras, I
clothing, sporting goods or any other saleable mer- '
chandise which you no longer need or can use?
Do you know someone, a friend or a neighbor, who is !
redecorating? Perhaps a hotel, an apartment house. !
j Tell them about our Thrift Shop.
Douglas Gardens has serious financial needs since 65 I
of its 222 residents a-e public welfare recipients. W:th '
increased operating costs, and public assistance pay- j
ments in Florida the lowest of oil states, the Hcme j
urgently reeds your help to maintain its high qua'ity j
j care. May we count on your support? I
j
1 Jvst phone 6'6-2J01 and arrange for our truck to pick j
cp your merchandise. j
And remember contributions to the Thrift Shop !
ore tax deJuc*ible.
The Douglas Gardens family residents, Board and
staff thank you.
AARON KRAVITZ
MJHHA Vice President
Chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
MIAMI JEWISH HOME AND
HOSPITAL FOR THE AGED
Formerfy known as JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED
MOtE THAN EVtl ,SAEl NODS
root HUf! T en bely tirMl $
"'T fcr *n- "i *-
G-e to the C*mit4 iewisfe Ap
pmt e.d the titrycy Fa4
VOW! ^Bflmtt FnfAff^
L

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Friday, June 21, 1974
*Jenisti their idian
Page 3-A
Palestine to be Central Issue
even the threat of terror is suf-
ficient to extort concessions
from Gcmocratica!!y elected gov-
ernments." the statement said.
TEL AVIV "The central
problem at the Geneva confer-
ence," writes the co-editor of
Ha'a-retr Poles, "will be the
qtresfiori "of an autonomous Pai-
eatiaian State. And Israel -miss
now determine what its p
v,in be on that issue."
According to the Ha'aretz edi-
torial, the Israeli governrr"
cjtifronted with two aHeroatives:
Acceptance of a Palest!
state on the West Bank of the
Jordan, trusting that it will nat
fall into the hands of the ter-
rorists;
Reaching an agreement with
King Hussein who would recover
the areas following receipt by
Israel of a number of assurances
and guarantees.
Poles favors the second option,
but in any case, he warns, Israel
must make up its mind in. ad-
vance and take the necessary-
initiatives. Throughout all of the
last six years, Poles writes, the
Israeli regime avoided this prob-
lem.
If the new government follows
the path of its predecessor, Poles
warns, there is serious danger
that it will lose out on both
chances.
ft H NJCRAC Session Sunday
DETROIT Israel's Ambas-
sador Simcha Dinitz will address
the opening session Sunday
morning of the 30th annual ple-
nary session of the National Jew-
ish Community Relations Advis-
ory Council here.
Ambassador Dinitz' speech will
deal, in part, with Israel's reac-
tion to President Nixon's Middle
East trip. The Ambassador's ap-
pearance will be the backdrop
for analytic reports and discus-
sions on matters affecting pros-
pects for a peace settlement.
Domestic issues from "Wa-
tergate" and election reform to
abortion and amnesty are ex-
pected 'to"create most of the
controversial discussions during
the four-day meeting.
Some 200 community relations
specialists, representing the nine
national Jewish organizations
and 97 local community relations
councils affiliated with NJCRAC.
will assess major current issues.
ft ft ft
Lustig Wins Award
WASHINGTON Arnost Lus-
tig, the Czech-born writer of
short stories, novels and screen
plays, has been named winner of
the 1974 B'nai B'rith Book
Award for his novel. "A Prayer
tor Kateiina Horovitzova."
The award, which includes a
prize of $500, is given for "the
outstanding Jewish literary
achievement" of the preceding
year.
Lustig's prize-winning book,
published by Harper and Row, is
based on his experiences in a
concentration camp during
World War II. It has been ac-
claimed as "a stark and tragic
mvel of terrifying power."
In 1963, Lustig's screen play
"Transport From Paradise" won
first prize at the Locarno, Swit-
zerland, film festival. His "Dia-
monds in the Night" was named
best screen play at a 1964 film
festival in Mannheim, Germany.
ft ft ft
'Insensitivity' Cited in Gotham
NEW YORK Rabbi Sholom
Rephun, a past president of the
National Conference of Yeshiva
Principals, has scathingly de-
nounced the New York Federa-
tion of Jewish Philanthropies for
that agency's "insensitivity to
the religious and spiritual needs
of Jewish children under its
care."
Speaking at the recent annual
convention of Yeshiva Principals,
Rabbi Rephun declared that the
Federation's Pleasantville Cot-
tage School for the emotionally-
disturbed "totally undermines
the Jewish needs and religious
commitments of the young peo-
ple under its care."
At a convention panel discus-
sion on "Mental Health and Guid-
ance Policies in the Hebrew
Day Schools.' R3bbi Rephun told
the story of a Hebrew Day
School studentan eighth grad-
erin need of treatment whose
religious needs were not being
met by the school's environment
and by the psychological support
services offered there.
ft ft ft
Gen. Dayan Skeptical
NEW YORK Gen. Moshe
Dayan, former Israel Defense
Minister, declared here that if
the nuclear technology promised
Eijypt during President Nixon's
visit is ever applied for military
purposes, the U.S. decision will
turn out to have been "a very
very grave blunder, to put it
mildly."
Gen. Dayan made the comment
in response to a question on the
NBC "Today" program.
Dayan said he was "very hap-
py" about the economic aid as-
pects of the program announced
by President Nixon but added
he was not sure about the poli-
tical implications of the wide-
ranging U.S. Egyptian agree
ment.
Asked if he trusted Egypt, he
said he hoped -"we can trust
America at this point," then ex-
plained that he was not question-
ing United States intentions but
its ability to control Egypt's ap-
plication of the nuclear technol-
ogy to be provided by the U.S.
ft ft ft
Jews Live in Terror
BRUSSELS -Two young Jews
recently escaped from Syria con-
firmed here reports of the syste-
matic maltreatment of Jews in
Syria.
The two. a girl and a boy of
about 20 years of age. still show-
ed evidences of the fear they
had lived under in Syria as they
spoke to Belgian newsmen here.
Their names and ages were not
revealed for fear of jeopardizing
the safety of their families who
are still in Syria.
The two young people re-
counted in detail incidents of tor-
ture, arrests and imprisonments
of Syrian Jews which they said
had been stepped up since the
outbreak of the Yom Kippur
War.
ft ft ft
WJC Postpones Plenary
LAUSANNE The governing
council of the World Jewish
Congress has decided to post-
pone its next plenary assembly
until 1975 and to decide later
this year where it will be held.
The gathering, which had been
set for the Netherlands last
winter, was cancelled for secur-
ity reasons and a controversy
developed over its new site with
Zionists and their supporters in-
sisting on Israel.
Dr. Nahum Goldmann, presi-
dent of the WJC. said he would
accept any decision by the gov-
erning council regarding the
venue and time of the assembly"
and observed that "too much has
been made by some of the me-
dia about this issue."
The decision to hold the ple-
nary assembly some time in 1975
was made at a three-day meeting
of the WJC's governing council
that ended here June 13.
ft ft ft
Rabbi Goren Honored
NEW YORK Israel's Chief
Rabbi Shlomo Goren was to be
awarded an honorary doctoral de-
gree by Yeshiva University at a
special convocation Thursday, it
announced by Dr. Samuel
ent, Yeshiva Uni-
ven
Dr. Belkin was to confer she
I Divinity degree upon
Rabbi Goren at the event in
Furst Hall here.
1'iis is Rabbi Goren's fourth
visit to Yeshiva University. He
addressed students and lectured
at the School in 1957, 1962 and
1972. prior to his appointment as
Chief Rabbi. He was elected to
his present post in October, 1972.
ft ft ft
Bonn Releases Terrorists
BONN There was little pub-
lic or official reaction in West
Germany to release of two Pal-
estinian terrorists from a West
Berlin jail prior to the World
Cup Soccer Championship which
was scheduled to begin June 13.
The two men, Ali Salem, 33,
and Mohammed Zaher, 18, were
given long sentences in April for
plotting bomb attacks on Israeli
offices in the city.
In London, the Zionist Federa-
tion issued a statement strongly
criticizing the Federal German
Republic's decision to release
two terrorists.
"The rule of law is rendered
meaningless and impotent when
^^H
fx.
c
M 1 <, 1 v^B ^w Lm :
1 LST-J f 1
gj j

Dr. and Mrs. Nathan K. Spector (center) display the State
of Israel Bonds Scroll of Honor they received at a Beth
Kodesh "Night in Israel" held on behalf of the Israel Bonds
Shomrei Yisrael campaign. Making the presentation was
Rabbi Max Shapiro. At left are Mr. and Mrs. Charles (Sho-
lom) Temple who served as chairmen of the event. The
Spectors were honored for their outstanding efforts in forti-
fying the economic foundations of Israel.
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Page 4-A
fJenisHhricHar
Friday, June 21. [374
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Out of Tiwn Upon Request
Volume 47
Friday. June 21, 1974
Number 25
1 TAMUZ 5734
r\S HIS television program.
"Firing Line." columnist
William F. Buckley consistently
manages to make his Jewish
guests look absurd.
By Jewish." 1 mean of course
those guests who are not just
nominal Jews and appear with
him to discuss, say. possibilities
of populating Alpha Centauri or
anti-matter or the real likelihood
of Willy Brandt's culpability in
the West German spy scandal.
I MEAN Jews who are active-
ly concerned with things Jewish,
bucn guests as these always man-
age to core iff second be*
Mindlin
*arr t| r :~ -
A case in point is the recent
Buckley tape of an interview
MiaesBW
I
'Buy Israel* Programs
Greater Miami accepts the challenge, we are certain,
posed by the Buy Israel" program, the idea of a veteran
Israeli journalist on Davar, who has now set his sights on
helping Israel cope with its mounting foreign trade deficit.
Yehoshua Meshulach dreamed up his program back
in 1S68 to enroll American support in the simplest possible
way, and with the encouragement of the Israel Ministry of
Commerce and Industry, he chose Miami as the pilot city.
Meshulach's arithmetic is simple. There axe some
200.000 Jews in the South Florida area. If each one spent
only SI a week, or S50 a year, on Made-in-Israel food
products, our community could generate some S10 million
annually in foreign exports from IsraeL
At the present, Meshulach figures we buy only
5300.000 annually a pathetically small sum.
We think Meshulach has a novel idea and that the
community ought to go for it in a big way. After all. who
doesn't have cookies, candy, wine, toilet articles and other
such products in his shopping basket at the supermarket
every week?
And if Miami makes Meshulach's idea succeed, can
the rest of the nation be far behind? It is conceivable that
Israel's currently S3.5 bilhon whopping trade deficit could
be shaved down considerably.
The Baron Passes Awav
*
A men long familiar in South Florida has passed
from the scene.
Baron de Hirsch Meyer died here last weekend.
The man has passed, but no: his name.
For decades, the Baron made a most important im-
pact or. the civic, philanthropic, cultural and educational
scenes or the Jewish and general communities of Greater
Miami.
What is more, it came whin South Florida needed it
most when it was in the throes of incredibly fast growth
from a tourist town to one of the nation's large and impor-
tant population centers.
The Baron was a founder and pivotal in the com-
munal affairs of so many major organizations that it would
be fruitless to list them here.
More important, we have a notion he would prefer us
not to.
But his contribution to the development of the Uni-
versity of Miami, Mount Sinai Hospital, the Jewish Home
for the Aged, the Greater Miami Jewish Federationthese
and so many otherswill always speak tor itself.
Baron de Hirsch Meyer has passed away, but not his
name.
Sinai Wasn't Egypt's
The "Palestinian question' is only one thorn in Israel's
side as the prospect of renewing the Geneva deliberations
looms on the horizon. A second consideration is Jerusalem,
which no Israeli political leader can compromise without
bringing down his government.
And then, there is the Sinai desert, which President
Sadat insists so blithely must be returned as part of Egypt's
"sacred soil"
Forget the Bar Lev Line (most of us would like to). It
is in fact the vast waste of the Sinai sands that protected
Israel from Egypt's sneak Yom Kippur attack last October
And while the official line at the end of the Six-Day
War in 1967 was that Israel did not intend to keep the
Sinai if only the Arabs would sit down and talk peace, we
must bear in mind these important facts:
Sadat Talk-Only Talk-
Prior to 1906, the Sinai was part of the Ottoman Em-
pire. In that year, according to Azariah Allon. an expert
in the held, the Turks agreed to give Egypt control over
the desert after no longer being able to resist Britain's pres-
sures on them to do so the British at thai time were the
actual masters of Egypt
But the fact is that the Sinai was never an integral
part of Egyptian territory.
And so, Sadat's talk oc Sinai as Egypt's "sacred soil"
is just that talk.
with Dr. Fayez A. Sayefh. coun-
selor to the Kuwaiti ael
at the United Nations.
Dr. Sayegh was there to
cuss the Arab refugee.-
has in the last few jrean
to be called the Palestir,
tion."
WITH BUCKLEV fti
gator, Sayegh did a brilliai
of answering Buckie> -
in a seemingly most
wayand in dissemir.jt
as neat a package of mi
tion as anyone could ;
together without the I
effective rebuttal.
Thus. Sayegh passed
the old saws about Urae
Zionism thai have be n
around since Part
The 'i!i
refiiCi < '- ban
ing ju Ike ,-.:i
1M8 the nrmber who Ief1
ii can e Israel ves ud 2
The "brutal' f/aj
the Arab! were
their land when :n :.,
we advised to U ..'
Mandate vacating Brit
assured them that the)
tuin as conquerors
Zionist wen crushed :r. the War
o! Liberation, and thai
would not only be able
cia.m their own hold
also to steal back the
that Jews had been paini
purchasing f:om them ai I
\..;:n-4 since the turn of I
century:
The peace treaty -
the Is.and of Rhode- :..
the War of Liberation is
Israel "prom.sed" the r :
M i the Arab- a
see the victorious Israelis
vanqmsed supplicator'<
:sin^ concess. I
Continued on Page U V
COMMENT
by EhBWARD GtHE
Vi
I am not quite certain of the
Congress' rating m one of those
many popularity polls we are
proa* to. but my best recollec-
tion is that the latest fell some-
where between President Nixon
and used car salesmen and that's
about as low a rating as anyone
could get.
NO WONDER. When 52 of 100
United States Senators are will-
ing to sign their name overnight
to a document attesting to Henry
Kissinger's credibility on the
wire tapping controversy with
out even getting a look at all the
evidence one must tremble for
the state of the nation.
The overblown issue (and
Kool Kissinger" helped blow it
up with his weird statement and
over-righteous indignation i is
not whether phones should be
tapped in the name of national
security but whether the Secre-
tary of State has told the unvar-
nished truth to a Senate commit-
tee and to the public
WE HAVE come to expect
something less than the truth
from the folks in Washington
dating back as far as I can go
and no one is shocked by the lies
any more, even the indefensible
ones. In his book. The Politics
of Lyine." David Wise writes
that "An American President to
day operates within a new polit-
ical framework. He can no long-
er assume that a majority of the
people will believe him."
My own hunch is that Kissin-
ger blew his stack because he be-
gan to believe the press dip-
pings that separated him from
the present American President
when, in actuality, he is just as
much an exponent of the politics
of lying as the rest of them.
IT IS my conviction that the
n of the "imperial presi-
encj eoul : not have
:thout : t rimuluaeoui weak-
ening of the character of Con-
- whii h i.ached its full
flower at the beginning of the
Vietnam War.
Despite a recent show of de-
fiance here and there it display-
ed its decadence in the haste
with which it rusheti to excul-
pate K.--ii ger. Something like
the vote for the Gulf of Tonkin
resolution without the evidence.
To his credit, at least Senator
Fulbnght learned a lesson from
that and look- with jaundiced
eye on the mo;t recent Senato-
rial stupidity
THE STRONG chin of Barry
Goldwater and the large head of
Roman Hruska. unfortunately,
represent too much of what pass-
es for a Senator these days In
the Kissinger business. Goldwa-
ter showed the effects of long
association with the Army by
calling the newspaper accounts
of differt-nces in Kissinger's
statements, "treason".
It would be laughable if it
weren't so serious an indictment
of the Senate in that one of the
signers is one of the so-called
brainier leaders. Mike Mansfield,
who appears to have been affect-
ed by the constant beatings his
troop bills have taken.
LITTLE WONDER then that
last week the Presidents newest
chief economic adviser told a
Congressional committee that he
won't appear before it on the
grounds of "executive privilege"
and that despite threats by Sen.
William Proxmire to cut off his
pay. nothing will come of it
Nor that the Federal Powei
Commission defied a bill, passed
overwhelmingly by the Senate
and headed for House pa
and issued a license for a
electric project in North
lina which the bill w .
vent. For as long as our
gressmen are willing to p
game of government b>
tion and secrecy they w:ll "i
impotent.
WHAT THEN? The kind <
action taken by Daw.: Fl
president of the Grea
Jew ish Federation, is one I
answers. He has not remain
lent in the face of Pre
Nixon's deceptive and
statement that his office fa
right to involve itself in the
domestic affairs of ano'.h
tion referring to the e
tion of Jews from the Soviet
Union.
The fact is that this nation was
concerned with the fate of Jews
in Czarist Russia, played
in the civil war which ta
Bolsheviks successful, an;
had a hand in Latin America
decades up to and including
ent-day Cuba. Chile, etc fan V
nam. Korea you name it we've
interfered.
IF THE consent of the g<
ed is basic to American democ-
racy, no intelligent decision -
be made if the public is not told
the truth or is deceived W<
be paying a high price in t!ie
loss of that democracy unless
those who represent us in Wash-
ington are prepared to end the
politics of lying with a disp
Constitutional courage that has
been sadly lacking for far tJJ
many years.
Despite his present eminence.
Henry Kissinger is no mm
above the law than the Presi-
dent, and the Congress a*
make that clear.


Friday, June 21, 1974
*JewMfr nvridffon
Page 5-A
Big Peril
Continued from Page 1 A
in Legitimizing PLO
lie g.>t the same message in
Siu.i Arabia, in Syria aria" on a
-o:;-.e\vhat different scale in Jor-
dan, more than two-thirds of
which population are Palestini-
ans independent of the PLO.
Of eouise, one ha^ to concede
that there is a Palestinian ques-
tion as related to the West Bank
and the Gaza Strip. But that
question, from Israel's point of
view, can never be solved by le-
gitimizing the PLO.
Sadat, Assad and most of the
other Arab leaders would like to
see Yassir Arafat's terrorist en-
tity given governmental status in
a new Arab state in the very body,
whole of Israelthe West Bank.
The reason for this demand of
theirs is a selfish one and is
fraught with many political un-
dertones.
FIRST OF ALL. the establish-
ment of a PLO state in the West
Bank will relieve them of th(
burden of supporting terrorist
bates in their countries. These
bases will move from Lebanon.
Syria and Egypt into the Wesl
Bank, and the regime will b.
headed by murderers. Moreovei
as a state it will be able to se
cure sophisticated arms.
Next, such a belligerent Arab
state Jutting into Israel prope
like a double-cdg?d sword wil
give Egypt and Syria a might:
political weapon in dealing fur
theT with a hemme,1-in Jewis:
State which will find itself a:
mercy, as will King Hus
gein's Jordan whose "alliance'
io more be needed by tn"!!
Here, then lies the peril to I-
n .' !n the event the Arabs an.
the Soviets get their wish ii
legitimizing the PLO.
SHOl'LD IT ever happen tha
the Rabin regime in some waj
.weakens and succumbs to what
ever pledges of guarantees of
curity put bctore it by well
meaning sources and agrees I
PLO participation al Ge
that regime will quickly crumbh
in the light of the current mow
in Israel.
Rabin knows this, and it is
theiefore doubtful that he will
in to any pressures, even it
they emanate from Nixon and
iger.
In this regard, it may be wel
t > note that the Soviet Union,
which has lately embraced thi
rabidly-anti-C'ommunist recalci-
trant Libya as a "true friend,
recently released a Pravda arti-
cle here entitled "Problem ol
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Peace in the Middle East."
Among other things, this article
had this to say:
Ah early today the Israeli
leade s and, in particular, its
Prime Minister Y. Rabin, stipu-
late in advance that Israel
'would not allow' d return to the
borders that existed before the
1967 war. He also rejected the
possibility' 0I Palestinian repre-
sentation participating in the
work of the Geneva conference.
Such statements put one on the
alert, and it will take many ef-
forts of all the sides who de-
si e peace in the Middle East to
make Israel unconditionally ful-
fill the decisions of the Security
Council."
LEY IT ALSO be noted that
even Egypt's "peace-professing"
Sadat, in a statement made be-
fore the recent PLO conclave in
Cairo, pledged the terrorist lead-
i is that he will try to persuade
Jordan to accept'-trr?' general
Arab desire to have them repre-
sented as the legitimate Pales-
tinian body at the Geneva con-
ference.
As proof of his intentions and
support for them, he disclosed
that prior to the October war
there were only three individ-
uals to whom he had revealed his
secret of launching the Yom
Kippur infamy. One of these
three, he told them, was PLO
leader Yassir Arafat. The other
two were President Assad of
Syria and his own General
Ahmed Ismail.
There live in Israel, the oc-
cupied areas and elsewhere many
honest and decent Palestinians
with whom Israel can deal. The
PLO never.
Mr. and Mrs. George Shaeffer (right) of Miami Beach, mem-
bers of the Israel Prime Minister's Club of State of Israel
Bonds,, have just returned from a visit to Israel. The Shaef-
fers are pictured here with Israeli Minister Pinchas Sapir.
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Pace S-A
* Jen i st fkrkBar,
Friday, June 21, 1874
Nixon's Annapolis Address Rouses Hornet's Nest of Ire
BOSTON vJTA) Distressed at the position taken by Presi
Nixon is his June 9 address at .Annapolis regaading free enu-
lon from the Sonet Union, the Soviet Jewry Committee of the
Coairrauuty Council of Metropolitan Boston issued the fol-
lowing sumiI in response to what it feels is the President s
"abandonment of moral responsibility to Soviet Jewry.''
We reject the President's po-
smoa Detente and ultimately
pence do not rest solely on the
trade b*iL They depend on re-
spect, honesty, and integrity, are
condrtio1 on genuine interna-
tional relationship and a mutual
rejection of f?ar and antago-
nism, and. not least of all. are
based on human rights.
"WB MM tear that the Rus-
? in M|l ,. tase of this >-T3t?merrr ani wffl
rr.ake wholesale arrests of Jews
ng the President's up-...-.,
rw rtsfl t- the; have done
cunnp his previous visits.
Theref r- [1 al] the more
essenl eoaeenx I citizens
. Dtinue >nporl
f r the JacJaon t -.: a>
tbt OBJ) jMr:
for awilf, raJeaae fa
enti lews."
Tte! both '
Kennedy
and Edward Brooke were sent
through the C tele-
bank urging their t
- port >:' the Ja
..in-.: M
LEWIS S. GROSSMAN
'
ui Detroit,
a.- i proclamation of
idaritjr and VTg ia rec-
CMHl of the dU|
toneet
Boaiot Union
The a. introduced by
C.ty ;.; jnci. Prei em Car!
". and sponsore-i by el
zr.ex.be rs
a week-long effort on the part of
citizens throughout the city of |
Detroit to protest official actions
taken by Sonet authorities
against Jews in the USSR.
TWB COUNCIL'S resolutior.
noted that there are countles;
prisoners of conscience whose
only crime was the wish to em:
grate to Israel"., and who arc
no* languishing in Soviet labor
camps
Indifference in the past." ,
Common Council noted, "has led
to discrur-inatisn. oppression ar.d
genocide of Jews ar.d other sects
an i groups of people
In kco situation
in the Soviet Urue:
for unrestricted move-
ment for these desiring to lean
'- Soviet Union for Israel or
an? other eooatrj eaoiee
and for their rigbl to live in
freedom, expressing the religious
views and precepts o: their
THR SOUTHCRN Ca'.:f:r?na
Jews has
aaauraanV :r.-.;_r..-ed ptau la
retaLaie against the disco.-.nec-
rtualy e\er> telephone
of eeaMet Sower Jews in Mos-
aaa
S: Fru rkm and Z.. Yanadaw
leaders of th- SCCSJ, said
thai the) have organized 'pro"
ect interference"' on a national
scale
The project's objective
tie up piephone lines between
the United States and the Soviet
Union so that official calls will
result in long delays.
The two Jewish community
leaders are convinced that this
tactic will stop all telecommuni-
cations between the two coun-
tries. The jroject began Monday
and is running through Friday.
We have tested this tactic in
the past." Frurr.khn and Yaxos-
lavsky said, "and we know that
it will work"
THE TWO Soviet Jewry activ-
ists explained that "we ask peo-
ple to place person-ti>-person
phone has been disconnt^cted I
numbers we know have been dis-
connected.
We keep trying tao* -.,,.
bers even though the S
eJaxaa there is no one horr.t the
traditional euphemism for the
phone has been disconnected
"By doing this, we tie
limited number of cables runnlaj
between the U.S. and the USSR."

Temple Emanu-El -- Jewish National Fund
INAUGURAL TRIBUTE LUNCHEON
LEONARD ZILBERT
Philanthropist, Humanitarian, Community leader
Dedicated to Israel artd the People ef Israel
Fontaineoleau Hotel, Sunday, June 23, 1974, 12 Noon
For Tickets call Temple Emanu-El, 538-2503 or J.N.F. 534-6511
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Cf TO BETTER BANKING
KXiR|gWWA>


Friday. June 21, 1974
+Jewlstrnar*M9f>
Page 7-A
Downed Pilot
Tortured To
Death by Syrians
JERUSALEM (JTA) Avi Lanir, a downed Israeli pilot
who, according to all available evidence, was tortured to death
by his Syrian captors, was buried here last week.
His body was returned from Syria following the signing of
the final disengagement accords in Geneva.
Lanir,-a graduate of the Haifa Technion and the father of
two children, bailed out over Syrian territory Oct. 13 when
his plane was shot down by a ground-to-air missile during a dog-
fight with Syrian MIGs.
ISRAELI FORCES nearby witnessed his landing and cap-
ture by the Syrians before they could rescue him. He was seen
walking with his captors indicating that he was in good physical
condition.
But when Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger arrived
from Damascus two months ago with the first list of Israeli
prisoners in Syrian hands, Lanir's name was missing.
Israeli POWs who returned from Syria last week reported
that he was alive at least a month after his capture.
One returning pilot said he talked to Lanir in prison. It is
therefore clear to Israeli authorities that Lanir died in Syrian
hands, probably as a result of torture.
Jacob Tsur Honored At UN
NEW YORK (JTA) Am-
bassador Leopoldo Benitez Vi-
nucza of Ecuador, president of
the United Nations General As-
sembly, was one of the speakers
at a luncheon honoring his old
friend and diplomatic colleague,
Ambasjador Jacob Tsur of Israel.
Speaking at a gathering of
some 40 diplomats and statesmen,
among them 18 heads of delega-
tions to the UN, Benitez Vinueza
recalled the time he had served
as ambassador to the Argentine
and got to know Tsur, then rep-
resenting Israel.
THE ECUADORIAN diplomat
spoke warmly of the "Israeli
cause," and praised the work of
the Israelo-Ibero Institute, spon-
sors of the luncheon, for its hu-
manitarian work, which, he said,
not only brings together Israel
and Latin America, but also
serves to bring the Latin Amer-
ican countries closer to each
other.
The luncheon, chaired by Jose
Maria Chavez, of Colombia, drew
scholars and heads of the Latin
American departments of a num-
ber of universities, and included
Talpley Bennett, U.S. representa-
tive to the UN, and the former
president of Columbia Univer-
sity, Dr. Grayson Kirk.
Tsur, who is also world chair-
man of the Jewish National
Fund, commented on the efforts
Panovs are Exhausted, Happy
TEL AVIV (JTA) Valery
and Galina Panov arrived at Ben
Gurion airport from Vienna near
Jit and left their piano \
ling, "We have come home.
This is our home."
The famous dance couple look-
ed tired after their long nip
from Leningrad to Vienna,
they arrived for a brief
rest before boarding an Austrian
Airways plane for Israel.
GALINA, who had been b -
pitaiized in Vilnius the prior
week, was disclosed to have suf-
fere i a miscarriage during the
weekend before she an,l Valery
left the Soviet Union.
A huge crowd of dancers, art
istl and fans, as well as a large
corps of journalists and camera-
men the latter having a; rived
for the visit by President Nixon
greeted the happy couple at Ben
GOTtotl airport.
Uai Narkis, head of the Jew-
ish Agency's Aliyah Department,
welcomed the Panovs and escort-
ed them to the VIP lounge at the
airport.
\\e are dead tired but we art
happy.'" Valery said. Asked if he
intended to make Israel his
home, he replied "of course." He
added, "we hope we both find
work in Israel."
He said. "We will dance for
Israel, but we believe art has no
boundaries."
HE SAID "art is for the entire
world, but it is known that from
Zion there shail come the knowl-
edge unto the world."
The dancers then expressed
their thanks to all who had help-
ed them in their two-year strug-
gle to leave the Soviet Union,
which began when they were dis-
missed from the Kirov bailet for
applying for exit permits.
THE WEARY newcomers were i
taken to an apartment rented j
for them by the Bat Dor Dance i
troupe. They will move in about
two weeks to a new apartment
prepared for them in Tel Aviv.
Panov said he expected to re-
turn to normal dance form after
a few months of rehearsals. The
Bat Dor troupe has offered to
incorporate the Panovs in its
programs but this is not definite.
Valery put the word Jew" op-
posite the appropriate entry in
the immigration document. His
wife, who is not Jewish, left that
item blank.
Soviets Seen Softer on Exits
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The Soviet government has indi-
cated "some movement" towai is
ameliorating its emigration
practices, but "we still have a
long way to go because we still
have the overriding issue of
harassment," against those who
apply for visas and the matter of
the number of persons the So-
viet Union will allow to leave.
Sen. Henry" M. Jackson (D.
Wash.) said here.
More than 100.000 persons
have applied for visas, Jackson
said. The report that ballet danc-
ers Valery and Galina Panov
have been permitted to emigrate
to Israel, he said, is a possible
"signal" from the Soviets that
they may be willing now" to let
out "some" scientists and appli-
cants from the arts and culture
fields that "they have not done
heretofore."
APPEARING on the CBS tele-
vision program "Face the Na-
tion." Jackson said he was not
engaged in a compromise" with
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer on the Jackson Amend-
ment.
Hi- requested -certain infor-
mation" from Kissinger, he said,
and the Secretary is in "a very
delicate stage of negotiations.
with the Soviets.
Jackson said he U expecting
"movement from the Russians
towards solutions on the harass-
ment and numbers problems. He
did not see the solutions being
worked out prior to President
Nixon s visit to Moscow June 27.
ASKED BY Washington Post
reporter David S. Brodei wheth-
er he would take responsibility
for "blocking" the U.S. trade bill
so that the President "has to
go to Moscow without this as
part of his bargaining." Jackson
replied that the Administration
is up against "an overwhelming
attitude in the House and Senate
that after 26 years since the
adoption of the Universal Decla-
ration of Human Rights that it is
high time that the Russians
sought to live up to at least Arti
cle 13 of that agreement."
Regarding President Nixon's
charge in his Annapolis speech
that the Jackson Amendment
was interfering with other coun-
tries' internal policies, Jackson
said that "I'm not suggesting
that we make over the Soviet
Union in our image but ask the
President to explain his inter-
vention in Rhodesia."
JACKSON noted that Kissin-
ger on this issue could not an-
swer when questioned in the sen-
ate Finance Committee about it
and observed regarding Rhodesia
that the U.S. position is that "we
intervened there and support a
bovcott on chrome in accordance
with the UN declaration."
Strike Opposite Soviet Embassy
_...u k.,nDOr and in Latin America are be
WASHINGTON (JTA)
A round-the-clock ten-day hun-
ger strike was started opposite
the Soviet Embassy here Mon-
day and will continue until Pres-
ident Nixon's departure for
Moscow for his third Soviet-
American summit conference at
which the Soviet Jewry issue is
expected to be discussed.
The Committee for Soviet Jew-
ry which is sponsoring the dem-
onstration, said it will be held
connection with a hunger
strike during the same period by
the brothers Isai and Gregory
Goldstein of Tiblisi in Soviet
Georgia on behalf of Soviet Jew-
ry.
MOSHE BRODETSKY, the
committee's head, said groups in
Stockholm. Aachen. Paris, Am-
sterdam, Liverpool. Manchester
and London will conduct similar
demonstrations and that organi-
zations in other European cities
and in Latin America are being
contacted to join.
The Washington committee is
working with the Student Strug-
gle for Soviet Jewry and the
Union of Councils for Soviet
Jewry arranging the demonstra
tions.
In Washington. Jews will be
asked to contribute one 24-hour
period of fasting and participate
in the demonstration at the site
while in their personal fasting
period.
of the Latin American countries
on oena.t ol Israeli independence
and self determination, and ex-
pressed his appreciation for tha
friendship shown Israel by the
Latin American states and the
public opinion of those countries.
Intellectuals, statesmen, high
ranking Catholic clergy and writ-
ers from ail over Latin America
are attending.
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Page 8-A
+Jmist fkrkfar
Friday. Ju^e 21
1374
Shamir Qiierv Studies Tragedy
Bv DAVID LAN DAI'
*mi GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTAJ Of-
- assembling the details of
the Ittad June 13 or Krb-
butt Shamir km ttd -~r :t had
bter four ter-
:-een involved and
hit had beer, killed in
it had been reported
- -
^r of
-
THE OTHEK :; :-en with-
and k ee nan, :o of
-
and
m New Za
Tr.-i M --.> were F
L and
Shoshau Gattii SO. a zrand-
*ho were :n the man
uhere :he terrorists shot them.
Another tnexber of the fcb-
Ratr.: Ben-Zeev. was hit bat
not badly wounded. The terror-
ists entered the kibbutz, at the
foot about
8.30 a they
arc spotted by two unarmed
iq mmmol *;-.
withdraw unobrrasss-
THEY WERE spotted, fired
oc. i | K:b-
---
ease ii'er |
. ,
The fourth (Led when ex-
tc was carrying a|
em ; blew up An
raaMri to tfea scene.
i iMrderJ -f of
>::: -i : the ten i en-
tend Israei (ran Lcci-
-g hMMj -

- to ir "
.es.
FROM DOCIMENTS on their
bodies, aecor .-..-. G -1 they
-. i f:.e targets in-
yH^ig Sham R -as unclear
wr.etr.er .-.ned to attack
ail B*t liinti Tht terron-ts
had large quantities of explo-
haad gre-
nades M jn.
In Damuscus. IM Popj'.ar
Kr r- 4 Pal-
estine-General Comman!. led by
Ahmed JibrU, the
sib'.e for the Kiryat Shemona
massacre, took cre\i:t for the at-
tack
Information M.r.:-:er Aharon
Var.v <3.d m a n
that the Shamir tragedy was an
expression of the reaatal
adopted eariier MM at the
Pales:;."..a.-. Nation] CmkU in
CHro.
He said
and he as.nime-i '..".it
the teiwtim wanted to
Ml the raid as close as posc.ee
to President Sixofl '.
Terrorists Trapped on Road
JEBl SALEM rJTA) Two
".ave been
M a roadblock or.
Maalot-Sasa road in Central Gali-
fcC
j -*ere r.. to Israel-
Mi taxi and said they were
on thrir m to a Drat ri
near Safai
THEY ADMITTED 11 poire
later -..-.-- i m-
specified mission to cause casual-
Security Services

Arrest Suspected
Arab Communists
By EHUD Y.IAJU
JERUSALEM JTA During the past few weeks bneft
ecu:.:;, services have earned out a ser.es of arrests among members
f : -ir. CmmM Plafl on the West Bank. The numb--
rre^i Mi not been disclosed, but Communist sources here claiai
that more than 3C party activists were rounded up.
While Israeli officials have de-
cLned anv MMl on the ar-
rest- ; the completion of
the >ns. there is enough
evidence to support the argument
that the aim no* is to break *he
Com- rtwork in the West
Bank, or at least to thoroughly
deter its members from further
hostile activ.;-.
FO MORE than six years the
Israeli authorities chose to ignore
West Bank Communist activity.
which Mi in the main limited to
the distribution of the unlicensed
organ El-Watan" I Homeland"" >
and various other pamphlets and
petitions.
In recent months, however, the
West Bank Communists had
switched for the first time to
sabotage operations, partieularly
arson. and to fierce propaganda
in favor of armed resistance."
This was done under the ban-
ner of the Palestine National
Front" a typical underground
Cc Front organization.
which embraces several other
Mafl political circles, such as
George Habashs Arab Nationalist
Movement
THE SWITCH of the Commu
bm mere talk" to
action." saw the end of Israels
tolerance towards the party
Among those arrested were sev-
en! we'l-known intellectual*, par
ticalariy from East Jerusalem
and other leads* party Members
The Communist press m Israel
steadily denies the charges, lev-
eled against the detafriees Ra
kah" mouthpiece. -EJ-Ittihad."
claims that the IsraeL govern-
ment "'is running a campaign
MMM supporters of pc
settlement."
But the new militant tone of
VMl Bank Communists on the
pages of their own newspaper.
"Filastin." seems to refute these
denials.
APPARENTLY the Communist;
took a decision to risk Israeli
counter-measures by moving to
n. in order to strengthen
their position among the Pal
ian armed organizations.
The fact that the Communist
Party has the only organized dis-
sident network on the West Bank
makes its potential contribution
to the PLO valuable indeed.
And so they gambled, sacrific-
ing much of their power in the
West Bank to Israeli retaliation,
so as to prove they are fit to be
if the other Palestinian
terrorist organizations.
But the price of this gamble
might prove higher than expect-
ed, while rts fruits may ney.er
fall into their hands.
CONSERVATIVE RABBI
CANTOR & TEACHER
Cat 53t-im
ties in Israel and had iafiltrated
Lebanon w.th three MB-
The latter are bail
to have returned to Lebanon.
The suspects Mt identified
as Mahmud Rashii Hadi and Ja-
mil Mustaiah Dihab. both 18.
from the Israeli Arab village of
Majdal Krom :r. *cstern Gali-
lee.
According to ponce, the two
went to Lebanon several years
ago to jo.r. El Fatah The taxi
drive- .-. -j: picked them up
near the Lebanese border told
police he had no idea his passen-
gers were infiltrators.
Extra security rveasures have
been instituted meanwhile to
forestall further terrorist acts.
SECURITY OFFICIALS dis-
dosed that one of the steps taken
several days ago was the demoli-
tion of a two-story house in the
Arab neighborhood of Shufat.
north of Jerusalem, which had
been occupied by seven members
of the Malaby family recently ar-
rested for a series of "terror:.-:
outrages. The destruction of the
Malaby house drew sharp pro-
tests from East Jerusalem Arab
circles. Authorities said the ex-
treme measures were taken to
demonstrate that Israel "means
business in its war on terrorists
The Malaby s are accused of
murdering an Israeli taxi driver
and stuffing his booby t>pped
body into "the trunk of his cab
which was parked in a busy
downtown section of Jerusalem.
THEY ARE also held respon-
sible for setting up Katyusha
rocket-launchers with tuning de-
vices on a hill overlooking Jeru-
salem on May 15. the day of the
Maalot massacre.
The rockets were aimed at
heavily populated areas of the
capital and were discovered and
defused only minutes before they
were set to fire.
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MHM


lay, June 21. 1974
+J*>wi Page 9-A
Assad Certain Israelto Give All Lands Up
WASHINGTON (JTA) President Hafez Assad of Syria has
Jj Americans that what he believes Syria has gained in its dis-
s-agement agreement with Israel is a three-stage movement by
Inch Israel will surrender all the Arab territory it occupied in
1967 Six-Day War.
Interviewed from Damascus on
ABC television program, "Is-
; and Answers," Assad said
disengagement "constitutes
Is'ep which should lead to the
Ixt -tage, and this stage in turn
|oa!d lead to the full with-
iwal of Israel from our occu-
| territories and to the res-
Ir-ition of the national rights of
Arab people of Palestine."
| HE DECLINED to define what
meant by "the rights" of the
inb people of Palestine," but
ferred to United Nations Se-
|rity Council Resolution 242 as
clear and good guide toward
right and exact definition."
He said he would discuss with
Other Arab leaders whether the
Geneva conference is "an effec-
tive way to achieve peace," ac-
cording to a transcript of the in-
terview made available to the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
ASKED IF he had any assur-
ances from Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger on any agree-
ment with the Israelis, the Syr-
ian President replied that he
could not say "in the full sense
of the word that there are any
such guarantees" from the U.S.
"or any other foreign power."
Asked if he would encourage
the Palestinians to accept a state
Evans, Novak Say
Capitol Tells Lies
About Red Detente
on the West Bank of the Jordan
and the Gaza Strip, as "either a
fait accompli or as a first step,"
Assad said he would support the
decision of the Palestinian Na-
tional Assembly meeting in
Cairo and the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization's Executive
Committee.
Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D.
Wash,) appearing on the CBS
television progiam, "Face the Na-
tion," warned that the "heavy
Soviet presence in Syria "makes
the Syrian-Israeli disengagement
accord "very fragile."
The Russians added to their
presence continuously even while
the disengagement agreement
was taking place, he said.
THE SOVIETS have put "sev-
eral billion dollars in weapons"
into Syria and more than 2,000
soldiers and civilians there of
whom 500 are manning missile
sites, in addition to the pilots for
the MIG23s "that are operating,"
Jackson said.
He said he would limit U.S.
economic aid to Egypt and Syria
to technical assistance.
He said long-term aid to Israel
was "embodied in the legisla-
tion" he had authored but ob-
seived that "the trouble is that
the Administration has not im-
| WASHINGTON (JTA)
fn ucated columnists Rowland
vans and Robert Novak have
kported in the Washington Post
jiat a May 22 "confidential
llegraqi" sent by the U.S.
Irrbassador in Moscow, Walter
koessel, to the State Department
pntradicts the Nixon Adminis-
rat;on*s claims that detente is
fclaxmg repression in the So-
le" L'njon.
] The telegram, according to
11 writers, revealed a new "pat-
jrn of intensifying monitoring
r' -.afrassment of Soviet citi-
Fns" attempting to enter the
S Embassy seeking U.S. con-
u!ar ajlvice or assistance, par-
Jeularly with regard to family
-unification.
AMBASSADOR STOESSELS
conclusion was that "in all cases,
there seem to be complication
in recent months which were not
in evidence as recently as three
months ago," Evans and Novak
reported.
"This tightening first applies
to American visitors, particular
ly Jews, contacting Soviet citi-
zens." the columnists said.
They reported however that !
the State Department "is avoid-
ing for now high level pre-sum
mit protests that may endanger
detente.
"This attitude angers critics of
the Nixon Kissinger foreign
policy who hold that while de-
tente is desirable it should not
be purchased at the price of mor-
al principles." the columnists
wrote.
reparedness Lapse
Rapped Ag
ain
TEL AVIV (JTA) The 24th annual report of the Stat-
omptroller, Dr. Yitzhak Nebenzahl, contains severe new indictments
' Israels lack of preparedness on the eve of the Yom Kippur War.
Th4 section of the report dealing with the military noted serious
lehoiencies in the repair and maintenance of tanks, half-tracks, troop
nTiers; and other armored vehicles.
THE REPORT bears out the
riticisnl by many individual sol-
uers thjat the equipment handed
hem wnen war broke out was in
oor condition and often unserv-
eable.j
Dr. ^ebenzahl is a member of
AgJ-anat Committee inveti-
|at:ng the Yom Kippur War. The
o.T.mittee's preliminary report
overinf the period immediately
etore the outbreak of war b'.am-
Israll's lack of preparedness
aainly |>n the military high corn-
Hand and forced the resignation
\l Chielf of Staff Gen. David
fclazar. '
The committee is expected to
amplete its report covering the
londuct of the war some time
f v fall.
Dr. Nebenzahl acknowledged
s conflicting roles when he of-
f red April 30 to resign from the
Lgranat Committee.
HE NOTED that its State Comp-
iler his duty is to expose short-
comings, including those in the
lefense network, and as an Agra-
lat Committee member he is one
\i a panel of five who must de-
ermine who is responsible for
he self-same shortcomings.
The section of the Comptrol-
er's report dealing with the arm-
d forces stated that scores of
alf-tracks and armored vehicles
ad not been inspected for three-
6-five years when the Yom Kip-
pur War started, periods much
longer than specified in military
regulations.
The report found serious delays
in the periodic testing and main-
tenance of tanks and a dispropor-
tionately high incidence of mal-
function of tank and half-track
engines that had been over-
hauled.
A CHAPTER of the report
dealing with the emergency stor-
age of tanks and other vehicles
found that while regional work-
shops kept up the maintenance of
equipment belonging to units
within that region, they neglected
to maintain or inspect the equip-
ment of other regional commands
stored in the same region.
The bulk of the Comptroller's
report dealt with the financial
problems of the various govern-
ment ministries, irregularities,
overrunnings of budgets and in-
correct handling of tenders to
contractors.
THE COMPTROLLER found
that agreements between the gov-
ernment and financial bodies
mainly mortgage banks pro-
vided excessive income to the
banks and higher interest rates
for the public.
Dr. Nebenzahl urged the gov-
ernment to close the large gap
between wages paid to civil serv-
ants and those paid on the free
market.
plemented it... We've had to
force them to implement t hat
aid, even during the Yom Kippur
War," he added.
SEN. HUGH SCOTT of Penn-
sylvania, the Senate Republican
minority leader, describee) the
Israeli disengagement agree-
ments with Syria and Egypt as
among "the great diplomatic t:i-
umpns in more than 25 years."
Speaking at an Israel Bonds
dinner in Omaha, Scott praised
Secretary of State Kissinger's
initiative as "a verv important
first step" toward a lasting
peace in the Middle East.
He warned, however, that "mon
umental problems lie ahead due
to intense hostility, generations
old" and that "further agree-
ments will not be reached
easily."
HE OBSERVED that the prob-
lems of Palestinian refugees and
the question of Jerusalem re-
mained to be solved.
He said it was evident that
"militant Arab nationalists with
reliance upon terrorism have
been effectively denied partici-
pation in the government-to-gov-
ernment agreements and thus
have been denied an official prop-
aganda olatform."
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Prophets. Rabbinies. Wandering Jews
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Friday. Jurae 21. 1974
encyclopedic index.
tie gargaataaa
Should the Palestinian
Terrorists be Executed?
*^ae m-t
Ibc
- ^ -

ed-tiea a graced by
Raphael Loewe Tbe
r: t --:r:- ::::
4 I
-The Good Sooety Jewish Ethics a Acboo."
BBlaahaJ tai editee by Noraua Utiw Rm
York. TV Via* Pre**. S895. 23 pp j tie
latest .x u Baas B*res Jewish He-taje Oasac*.
Rape* lam sses has selec-^a* to prove tkat
ke debcate tension
y with a_s family 5 a
betweea kiatself and his
Voyage of the Damned*, by Gordon
do Max M>rga= New York. Stein aad
Day. SSJ6. HT ft ^ Hal tile .x' --. steamer Sc
Louis r.:z .-j core* of 937 Jews who thought
---=- :-. --: Bnaaraa' fia. -.-i? ::: BBkrj iMi
-
BXALI~M STALKS --.* aafH despite the a?
.:;.;- :' a c account stadded
ord vufc eoeversar.o-
ev> erable nstnaate det;
at pa. T>e peetogiapfcv Ei>
Black Leader is Loud and Clear
pn mo*
"-::-- :' new
UMta Eia ai.
coaoikote to
;:' ---1: ----
.gc-..r
ar-oo:
Tke?e Astoeataaw rip aaj tear
--ties of -J;e aatkm.
r^wkere is fri more erideat
Bioet
DR. U.VW p PokH v asso-
". a Black
H V.O-r
:p*al oot
Akjrac :r*win diri-
-eo the Jewi-k aod
led by
.--.*-: <, -a.-ooa
*:-. -^
.-
theOj Sopr
i -rtorn to the pr-
r^Tk.: ;: 3.i*ki and Je$
Tk*
ikon i met
V
''^k* coBKBu-;-. t-.:- -aoeh
HE EEC VI.LED
-- ; -
ftad Owfl nK^-: nre uo-
.-'- i I
have km ksfDed :f r.ot i
poshed aside by Blacks :c tko
eoMrge-xe of the Black Pom*:
ftoi'nt. Dr Poofsa:nt appea -
ed to Elacz leaders to kold Erm
fBkUl tUftt JD.
Dr Poussauit s n.. I: :.Se re-
- j'. i sifairicar
^ b
a.eb; hag forever :s lioibo.
The call tc ecoeiowrf: --aoerati
'. cofcrru* I
t.oos frfli ba*t bea -sis^in^ lor
to de^idrri mot, the mora! *&-
i dear 1
for aa attack nue-
aod all forms of ra* ;
tc maki % war
-st oorerty
saa-rioos 3 lack leader.
- h pap!icaBy
-
.: :^r kap-irtir.- i-i at paateat
IN THE pre-lMS period tke
- -
cost to ike farcer society beyond
E-ers. But Black dewands stace
- : r-i
loafer TatatL>ci x. the .-lands
aad -
-
sadoied Jews
Haifa
yHE debate over capital poauh-
sent for terrorists ranks
kafk oa the list of tkings Israelis
talk about these days. Although
capctai punishment u provided
for :c Israel legislation, it has
aeTer been invoked, except in tke
case of Adolf Eichntana.
The arguments for and against
aader present circumstances can
be easily summed up. and de-
spite first iwprf !! that exec-
>o u the best answer for ter-
rorism, the soLiUon not all
Baal simple-
la favor of execution There is
iv ao deterrent for murteous
acts against women, children or
cv..ians The Arab terrons: .'rom
across the border knows that he
taktafl i chance, but if he j
he also knos that
be vti: be fed and housed and
taken care of as an Israel prison
yri must get arotxnd that

ed M down
cons:derably the number of
I ?w^oe*
T.rt presence
-
n hostages as a
aseins of offer.-; n i~r
:-
I -. *:
aaack of a: jfaalot c
meac : : trj ^
Ne\t tint* be a ;r>up of
soaaewhere abrjal or evez a
Id as hostages
to compel other |,,-.;^Bti
preasure Israel far reieatt ',
hundred terrorists Hoi ,-- 1
Israel adtkatrt ^
The only answer ^ speedv ea,
cwton of aa who -:.-ihtil
fBlty of hetaoas cr.xt* igiJiSt
humanity There tkonid be u
inccntiTe for aaaU
Tke argameau fefakM execu-
tion First o'
Jewish, ax the Israe'.: -ny Our
enemies may be murderers, bo;
we mast eoatinue to be a
ed people We ca- laotfktj
our moral ar.: ;i:;s
evea andcr grea- prt
One compromise pc. > ml hich
has beer ,:
givea caraaal stac
Icnwiaki *''
g-j.Xy of w.l: afai fce
legally senter.c*:
exec-jt.oe skoak!

- -
lean of pnsonr:- tt re?!
should be direct
We do aal yield !
For each kostage wi ma< y
killed in Arab a.- -
remove I
:-sd exe<
release had baea
-- -rdi
aad BHtrder of
"
bo had i -
...
mercy-
^L)a\ua K^cmwartz
About Speaking With an Accent
ajaeatly aea'.x
heard -
-
( J**f a- rean mil

niFEnFNCE-i f color. The i Semite al-
T;w a* apeakhi
tt i ;.t-.ie man U
So* accent as
One wi i ahnajaj keea i farce
I resaerJ> n j^mth-
a Seal the bene-
-orfu-born. and it
?**" haraed out. was also a
* Bhrays >: >_r -
D!FFTRFV,r> OF o,..
;-.----.
"ST. Ma.
'
as aaai
ie begianiBg be ii |
>if t because of the N
ake aad speech
Some think .: ami
-. and South, but
i*H Some pevt
n the war Tbe S
Hh N -berner -
But frakakl] .: was not what tbe>
meatk but what came oat of the a:-,
ent ak.r.g that made each seetJOE
- farcica and caused the war
IS THE theologaca: expr.
Inflation Keeps Eating I p Benefits of Government Aid to the Elderly

THE JEWISH Aseacjsioe for sen ce for Ike Afed *f
N-w York ha reported tkat funcial be~'
Eta elderly provided by a somber of reoeat atfisiatrve
->e ;-nefats"
The aged are not aearrr as iansibie or aaoay-
tneus today as th*y iw two ar three years ago yet
3o--i*nds resaaia ia desperate straits becaase of rwtag
aCataai aad poor boa nag,- said Theodore H Silbert,
I pinafcat. ia a statement acrocapazyiag amaair
I Ike : -T-waae agency s latest progress report, dated
.'aa-^iry 1T4
Thar. BET-OKI emed a meat sarvey b ythe Federa-
ior c* Jewish Pkflaikrapas. of wtuck JASA is aa
aft: ate. mdacauac that of Use estimated MfOa* Jew-
-* agd m New York Of, name UJCJPSO were feaad
JASA served name MJa* efaterlj New Yorkers aad
then- faaaawa aa If7a-T3 aa akerease of about lOfff
*e prenaau year, the report ladirated
ated seek "proereasive lemafaboaT as the
eneat ir.croase in aaeial Se-rur.ry kea
aksf cf Old .\ge Assistance to Supplements-
Secar.iy. tbe fjadiag of a aatiftiM program aader
:: jf the Older Americans Act and "ttc proooaed
^[}cn ^fallct
rrtihl i haw at of lfO aew scmor citiataa caaters ia New
Tart Cfty." many far services to elderly Jews.
at, ke saad. These ateasares are aot enough be-
doa. ke said -becaase of their law fixed income, the
aced are aeaaeg the hardest art by the aaflatian'
ON THE poattne side, he reported, there a greater
aabik ananatm of the ;aabliau of the afed. aj
ia faseraaaBBt aad private saaasliaf oa the
kfrd ir; -- -rfeacc al d^rirr.:, ?r~ >n~- hf
* t i new professioaalisa: ir -
O thai :.- lttroctiBf somt-
N aad social work I
additaoa. be saad. "the elderly theaulves fan
orfaeiaed
"The growtk af JASA -
to tbe growiaj partacipataoa of the elderly ia the
rmeat of their own *.'
Sn.BErr recalled that "three y^ars ago tV and
*ete referred to as the foreottea aged They
* the most deprived and helpless sepr*-
AricaB society The crisis of the poor aged bs
w tt"P and social semce afeacies
He said MSA BMW workers bad to scour
-borhoods as Tremoat. Itomsania and tbe
Coikcoarse in the Bronx. Browasnllr aad East New
> ark in Brooklyn aad the Lower East Sad* ia ManhaP
toa to fiad the abandoned Jewish aged.
:


IFriday. June 21. 1974
* ! Page 11-A
{Solidarity Day Chairman Tells Gratitude
LPITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I rtft tMflfrctf no better place
to offer my sincere thanks to the
Lie wish community than in this
newspaper.
On June 3, under the direction
of the Community Relations
ICommittee of the Greater Miami
Ijewish Federation, with the co-
I operation of the South Florida
IConference on Soviet Jewry and
Ithe Interreligious Task Force on
ISoviet Jewry, religious and lay
| leaders of both the Christian and
Jewish communities joined to-
Let her on rhe Court House steps
I for a Silent Vigil for Soviet Jews.
VAE PURPOSE of this vigil
I was to demonstrate to our com-
munity, to leaders in both the
Soviet Union and the United
State?, and to the activists them-
U Ivtl that we are deeply con-
cerned with the plight of Soviet
Jews and that we will not repeat
our errors of the past when we
permitted injustices that led to
an epidemic of slaughter as the
I world has never known.
At this time, when the USSR
anxious for detente, trade and
nsitive to world opinion, we
feel it is not only morally cor-
net but also extremely effective
to make our feelings known.
at first threatened to demolish
the Israel Air Force. Do you
suppose that if it were not for
Nixon, Israel would be in exis-
.iJSrHB T,:rt
READERS
WRITE
"Lrt Thy Word Be Brier
KchcUth (Ecclcsitutes)
r, "vi. .. -.:: ....... r :r". .:: .-
The cooperation and under-
standing we received was over-
whelming. Rabbis, priests, com-
missioners, heads of labor, reli-
gious and community organiza-
tions tock time from busy sched-
ules to stand together.
SO LITTLE is known of the
plight of Soviet Jews that it was
important to reach as many peo-
ple as possible. We have already
received many requests for fur-
ther information and feel hope-
ful that our efforts helped sensi-
tize the community to the prob-
lem.
We could not have done this
without the vast community sup-
port so generously given. For
this we are most grateful.
MRS. MIKE A SUMBERG
Chairman, Solidarity Day
& it ij
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
1 must take exception to your
May 31 issue of The Jewish Flor-
idian and specifically to the ar-
ticle which pretends by quoting
the New York Times to prove
that President Nixon used anti-
Semitic epithets.
The original article of the New
York Times which I have in
front of me proves nothing of
the kind.
IF YOU will read the article
you will see that in not one sin-
gle case do they quote anything
but 'high level aides" 'White
House sources.' "White House
officials" "reliable sources."
I challenge you to cite one
source in this article that is any-
thing but an unidentified source.
There are some 25 quotes from
'"unidentified sources."
Then you go on to say that
Fred I'.raham. CBS correspond-
ent, quoted an "authoritative
source" a: saying that President
Nixon referred to Dr. Daniel
June Crucial for Settlement
By EDWIN EYTAN
GENEVA (JTA) June
v 1. have been a crucial month
.n the possible settlement of the
Middle East conflict, according
to Geneva diplomatic sources.
It marked the first negotiated
agreement between Israel and
since 19f9, the first extcn-
iive trip by an American Pres-
ent to that area, and will cli-
max :n the Moscow meeting be-
tween the American President
and the First Secretary of the
Communist Party.
THIS MAJOR offensive
launched by the United Stales
the approval of all the ba-
ited paities, including the
Soviet Union, marked the last
stage leading up to the re-
convention of the Geneva peace
ence sometime next win-
|ter.
American sources in Geneva
Mat the next phase will be
ier possible trip by Secre-
tary of State Henry' A. Kissinger
I to the Middle East to prepare
the conference background and
II trj ami straighten out the Pal-
estinian question and above all
I its representation at the peace
ALL THIS has been made pos-
by the modest ceremony
which took place last week here.
Syria and Israel had to find a
modus vivendi to stop the fight-
ing on the Golan and thus, for
the first time since the October
var. stop all military activities
between Israel and its Arab
neighbors.
Both sides seemed aware of
the crucial nature of their talks
and both seemed eager to try
ind conclude the disengagement
talks successfully.
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iul Hoownti Oooortun
It was the first Arab-Israeli
negotiations ever completed
without the slightest incident or
difficulty. As the .lead of the
United Nations troop force, Lt.
General En-io Siilasvuo said at
the ceremony. "Both sides were
piepared to make concessions to
ensure the success of the talks."
IN SPITE of the agreement
reached between Jerusalem and
Damascus during Kissinger's
shuttles between the two capi-
tals, a major issue remained to
be settled. Namely, what subjects
were to be raised first at the in-
ception of the talks.
For Israel, the basic issue re-
mained the repatriation of the
remaining POWs for Syria, Is-
rael's withdrawal from the ter-
ritories agreed upon in the Kis-
singer accord.
At the first session, while the
two delegations met in camera,
the subject of the timetable was
raise.!.
United Nations officials later
l nfeaaed that for them it was
"the moment of truth the is-
sue on which the talks could
either flounder or sail on.
At Slilasvuo's suggestion, both
sides readily agreed to deal with
the two subjects simultaneously.
devoting part of the time at each
session to the subjects raised by
both sides.
WITHIN THREE days, instead
of the tive actually foreseen by
the Kissinger agreement, full
agreement was reached on all is-,
sues: the exchange of POWs. the
search for dead bodies and Is-
rael's withdrawal.
The comparative ease with
whicli the agreement was reach-
ed, clearly indicated that both
sides, including extremist Syria.
were prepared to make conces-
sions in order to prepare the
pround for the major peace con-
frontation.
The disengagement talks were
also marked by the presence in
the council chamber of the
American and Soviet delegations.
For the first time in the work-
ings of a military working group
the representatives of the two
cochairmen. Ambassador Ells-
worth Bunker and Vladimir Vi-
nogradov. were present.
No side raised objections as it
was clear that this was in appli-
cation of the secret agreement
reached on Apr. 29 when Kissin-
ger and Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko met in Geneva
on the eve of the Secretary s
tour of the Middle East.
THE MAJOR disengagement
pants thus seems to be that for
the first time the two superpow-
ers, the U.S. ami the Soviet
I'nion. intend to supervise the
peace process and that their de-
tente process is reaching the
Middle East.
Nix.m's forthcoming trip to
Moscow will probably aim at
reaching some basic agreement
on the Middle East the last re-
maininc crisis zone in the wor:d.
For Nixon, it would mean a
diplomatic victory which could
slow down the impeachment
process: for Brezhnev, a recogni-
tion ot Soviet interests in the
area, the lessening of the dan-
gers of a possible confrontation
with the U.S. and a new lease to
the detente between Washington
and Moscow.
In Geneva, conference circles
for the first time optimistically
predict that the peace confer-
ence will reconvene some time
next winter. No one can even
guess, however, what its chances
of success are. Only time, or his-
tory will tell.
Ellsberg as a "Jew Boy."
THIS STATEMENT was with- .
drawn in subsequent broadcasts
when White House chief of staff
Alexander Haig told the network
that special prosecutor Leon Ja-
worski (certainly no friend of
Nixon's) had said that the tape
did not contain what Graham
had said it had.
This is typical of printing or
broadcasting anti-Nixon news in
haste without verifying the news
item very much like Sen. Sam
Ervin in the Watergate hear-
ings.
SINCE THE New York Times
article bases its story on "un-
identified sources," how can you
use the New YorK Times article
as though it were based on legit-
imate sources?
For a newspaper that is sup-
posed to rep.esent Jewish opin-
ion, how you can constantly
print anti-Nixon articles is be-
yond understanding.
You overlook or forget how
much Israel is indebted to Pres-
ident Nixon. Fortunately, Mrs.
Golda Meir and the Israel Cabi-
net are quite aware how much
Israel is indebted to President
Nixon.
JOHN B. ROCHE in the Fort
Lauderdalc News fib jf the
enormous amount of equipment
that the Russians had supplied
the Arab powers that they
had more tanks than the Nazis
employed in their invasion of
the USSR.
He tells of the formidable air
defense system which constituted
the most formidable air defense
system the world has yet seen. H
the U.S. had not made available
to Israel the electronic equip-
ment of the type used in Viet-
nam, most assuredly Israel would
today be only a memory.
It was this equipment which
enabled Israel to counter the
Arab air defense system, which
tence today?
INCIDENTALLY, it is abdht
time that the credit for saving
Israel be shared equally by
Nixon and Dr. Henry Kissinger,
and that the credit being given
to Kissinger alone be laid to rest.
Roger Morris, who worked for
Dr. Kissinger on the National
Security Council, states th;.t
President Nixon came to office
with probably the most through
preparation in foreign affairs we
have ever enjoyed in the presi-
dency. His knowledge and in-
sights made early meeting of the
National Security Council a con-
trast in talent embarrassing to
the other men at the table.
HENRY JACOLOW
Fort Lauderdale
ft it -6
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Leo Mindlin's column on the
Ralph Renick interview of Mayo*
John B. Orr. Jr., raises fond
memories of, as he puts it, a
simpler time in Miami's history.
It's good to read a well-writ-
ten piece of nostalgia.
THE REAL tragedy, of course,
is Mayor Orr. himself, although
Mr. Mindlin seems to have count-
ed him out already despite the
fact that surely he is with the
rest of us who hope to see the
Mayor keep on pitching success-
fully both against his affliction
and in his job.
Kudos also to Ralph Renick
himself. "Broadcast opportun-
ism?'' No doubt, but a fine
broadcaster and reporter who
gave South Florida a portrait of
human courage, as well as the
opportunity for columnists like
Mindlin to reminisce on the
"good old days" when other
knights in shining armor were
there along with Mayor Orr and
Renick doing in the bad guys
SIDNEY SHERMAN
North Miami
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DUPONT PLAZA CENTER
' MIAMI, FLORIDA 33131
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1974
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Page 12- A
*Jenist Fkfifitr
Friday, June 2]
LEO MI.NDLI.N
Buckley Ennui Rattles Guests
Continued from Page 4-A
h is that the orig-
Dl wording sug-
t compensation or
r repatriation for
not repatriation solely
lusively.
IN FACT. I>r. Sayegh's presen-
tation had ail the earmarks of a
Fa;ah pronunciamento. inc.
the standard Fatah prere<.
I peace in the Middle East a
return to the status quo ante,
meaning there can be no peace
until Israel ceases to exist.
These days, the polite euphe-
mism for this is the view that
there must be a "new Socialist
Palestine." in which Arabs and
Jews will live "democratically"
sicie-by-side.
BIT THAT'S what it means
a dissolution of Israel. And Dr.
Sayegh is not the only proponent
of this position, which he made
quite clear on Buckley's "Firing
Line." arguing that Jews and
Arabs have lived side by side in
Christian-Moslem Palestine" for
centuries, with Jews suffering
no untoward persecution, and so
why not return to that?
Essentially, this is the same
thing that our new-found nuclear
i Anwar Sadat said to Pres-
ident Nixon in Cairo.
It is what Yassir Arafat blunt-
ly declared on a Palestinian ter-
rorist tape over CBS last Satur-
day night no matter how the
CBS interviewer interpreted
Arafat's words to the contrary
about the possibility of a co-
ing West Bank Palestine
and Israel.
BIT TO return to the issue:
How. then, did Dr. Sayegh get
along with Buckley? Famously.
Questioners of Dr. Sayegh on the
Buckley panel of experts, one an
obviously Jewish professor from
Washington University at St.
Louis, the second a well-mean-
ing but half-hysterical Zionist co-
ed from the same campus. ar< e
neatly chewed up to bits and spat
ou* before the camera.
On any Buckley program, the
reason for this Jewish slaughter
is consistently the same. Buckley
doesn't do anything deliberate It
simply has to do with the tone he
projectswitty, urbane, builder of
the bon mot. the cosmopolitan
intellectual with the urgent need
to be fair by hearing all sides of
the question in contention, even
when he knows that its advo-
cates lie in their teeth.
BIT THAT fairness, that ur-
banity are an excruciating facade
for the intellectual's blight Jiis
boredom, a disease so dangerous-
ly compelling that Buckley's
Jewish guests always manage on
camera to come down with it
themselves.
For what are Jewish intellec-
tuals if not witty also? If not
urbane builders of the bon mot?
If not cosmopolitan and "even-
handed?" it is an irresistible
thing.
For Buckley, the facade, the
disinterested objectivity are a
trademark. For Jews devoted to
a cause, it is death.
AND SO, when Buckley as
moderator mobilized his breath
f-om the torpor of his depres-
sion barely to wonder if Dr.
h wasn't being excessive in
I for a return to the status
quo ante, the Jewish professor,
> afflicted by the pose,
cou.d do no more than inteilcc-
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Continued from Page 1-A
the repressive regime.
Joining such g:oups as WIZO
the League of Jewish Women,
the Women's Campaign for So
viet Jewry, and the Jewish E:
icemen's Association were
the Gi eater London Conserva-
tves i "Dance in other countries.
not on them," their placards
read): a group called Aid to the
Russian Church, campaigning for
the release of two Russian cler-
ics. Georgi Vins. a Baptist, and
Boris Zalikvado, an Orthodox
priest, with posters reading
Free Russian Christians**; and
Ukrainian nationalists who car-
ried signs saying. "Break Up the
Russian Prison State."
A GROl/P of Palestinians stag-
d a counter demonstration,
chanting "No Jews out of Ru>
sia until Palestinians are allow-
ed to return home." London B->b-
bies had their task cut out for
them as hundreds of people sur-
rounded the theater and thou-
sands lined the narrow pa\ement
in its vicinity.
But no disorders occurred.
Demonstrators representing the
University Committee for Soviet
Jewry, led by Alex Skan. chanted
"Freedom Now" and "KGB Don't
Persecute Jews."
The Women's Campaign for
Soviet Jewry passed out hun-
dreds of pamphlets asking the
t Ambassador in London to
"Please inform your government
that peaceful relations with the
Soviet people are not possible
whilst Soviet Jews are perse-
cuted and denied their human
rights"
Gabe Marks, speaking for the
Jewish Ex-Servicemen's Associa-
tion, told the Jewish Telegraphic
icy that they were not
against the Bolshoi but against
the treatment of Jews in Russia "

tualize over a set of historical
fact- that failed to deal effec-
tively with a single one of the
Kuwaiti counselor's propagandis-
tic ploys.
What was missing was pas-
sionate conviction, which Buck-
oes not need, which in fact
i be destructive to his in
tellectual's pose that emotions
do not enter into his scheme of
things.
BIT PASSIONATE conviction
was and is and ever will be the
only thing that can save the day
for any Jew espousing the Jew-
ish cause indeed for anyone
espousing any worthy cause.
The professor, caught in the
admittedly fetching net of Buck-
ley's ennui, could offer none of
it Neither could the hysterical
coed.
As trademark. Buckley's de-
tachment frequently takes him
down the road to nowhere, al-
though to the uninitiated, it
seems that he is conducting his
readers and viewers on a tour
through the most exalted regions
of intellectual integrity.
THIS A recent column he
wrote about the Nobel Prize-win-
ner Dr. William B. Shockley.
who presented his views on al-
allegedly innate Black racial in-
feriority at a Yale University
torum. was so typically Buckley-
sophisticated, that the reader not
up on Shockley hardly knew
what the column was all about.
I intend commenting on that
in a subsequent column of my
own here.
.My more immediate purpose in

Rabbi Nathan Zolondek (left), spiritual leader of Ter.-'e
Tilereth Jacob, receives the State of Israel Bonds Scroll of
Honor at a recent "Night in Israel" held at the Hic'ech
congregation. Making the presentation was Larrv Wolaon
chairmen of the Israel Bonds event; looking on is Tenrlj
Tifereth Jacob president Jules Briklod. Rabbi Zolondek vies
honored for exceptional devotion and service in advanciaa
Israel's progress and welfare through State of Israel Bends,
analyzing the Buckley character
is to respond to a letter from
New York in which a reader
charges:
"YOU WRITE nastily pub-
licly and privately. That's unbe-
coming in a man who s... col-
umnist of a responsible newspa-
per, and more particularly, of a
Jewish newspaper."
Nonsense. The intellectual
New Yorker's aril and sensibility-
are wh.-it : < k to es-
cape. For toj many years. I was
enticed into becoming a fa
maker of 'he bon mot. too. 1
were pleasant and peaceful J i
But they m
because they in, devoid
of strife.
Now. i have returned to what
1 was :n the I "Nasty"
:< how the
seems so bored that he h.;
has the be partisan
except in matte.. u( affertation.
de^crib-'s my "bad ir.ann r?
these days.
CORROSIVE" n
word for it perhaps even "an-
fcTj In my view, they befit a
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lay, June 21. 1974
*Jf*i Page 13-A
raf at Geneva Plan Okayed by Palestinians
Continued from Page 1-A
n one meter," the contradic-
on is .uite outstanding.
IHOW CAN 'national author-
be established fllfen the Pal-
biman groups themselves rec-
l that its establishment is
; a feasible military objective
them?
|V'- they are adamant in refus-
to envisage its establishment
part of a broader political set-
L-rent with Israel.
|T inner contradiction,
others, it is warned,
d not mislead Israel into
r ing that the decisions
[,: are ambiguous. These con-
ations stem from a calcu-
mpt to gain ambiguity,
the smallest possible
towards political settle-
. ierve well Arafat's incli-
; to commit his move-
I. a tit finite course of ac-
gested from the onset
ten points be registered
PRESIDENT SADAT
provisional government
as an interim platform only,
subject to modifications in the
future, as circumstances dictate.
IN FACT, Arafat and his col-
leagues were mainly interested
in avoiding any conflict with
Egypt. President Anwar Sadat
was pressing them to declare
readiness to go to Geneva and
form a Viet Cong style "provi-
sional government."
Arafat would not go that far.
Instead, he threw the ball back
to Sadat by demanding improve-
ment of the Resolution 242's
"Palestinian clause." Although
the Egyptians were not pleased
with the advance achieved in the
PNC, they ate nov. oound to re
Mime efforts for a Jordanian-Pal
estinian arrangement.
BEFORE PRESSING Arafat
lor more explicit positions, the
Egyptians have to get Arafat ano
Jordan's King Hus;ein to agree
on the status, composition and
role of a Palestinian delegation
in Geneva. Only aft. r '.his is se-
cured can Sadat move to win the
I'l.o a wider International recog-
nition.
In the meantime, the PLO
leaders can congratulate them-
Si lV( s on sticking to their tradi-
tional line of extremism. They
have announce I plans to esca-
late terror operations again-t Is-
rael, and they maintain the hope
that the peace moves will col-
lapse altogether sooner or later.
ARAFArS DEPUTY, Abu
Ayad. explained to the PNC del-
egates in a very outspoken man-
ner that so long as the negotia-
tions continue, the PLO simply
has no choice other than to seek
participation.
Otherwise, the terrorist move-
ment may face serious attempts
by the Arab regimes to ciush it
completely.
But Abu Ayad added no settle-
ment will be reached in the next
two or three years and there are
still good chances that nothing
will come out of it. I >
So, the PLO is slowly opting
for a share in the negotiations,
while praying for their break-
down.
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;5.5 Billion Aid Set for Israel
Continued from Page 1-A
ihed Israeli scientists as
f Joseph Rom, of the Haifa
' IthE PRESIDENT and Pre-
Lr joined to condemn Arab
| and Rabin thanked
'for his efforts to support
- of free emigration for
peoples without harassment.
I members of Jewish mi-
|n \oi promised "continued
|::vi> support to these princi-
all feasible way
| itary aid. Rabin express-
owlirtloW'for U.S. mili-
plies to Israel 'during
[ the October War."
I ideal affirmed the
and long-term nature
tary supply relation-
[ i the two countries.
: hi> view that the
;i lening I f Israel's ability
Assurance,
Anxieties
Stirred Up
Continued from Page 1-A
t: a painful adjustment for la-
id i see the polarization .
i to a more complex re-
ionsiup .
I believe that as a result of
k< rip and of the events that
U follow this trip, that Israel
lerstand that its long-
tm security is more surely
aranieed by what is now going
an i in fact it is the only way
e it.
"This doesn't mean, however,
at a- one goes through partic-
M phases there may not be
-aunts of uncertainty and even
ements of pain, but we will
ce them with a sense of part-
lBh.p and understanding."
THE KISSINGER statement,
e at a hastily-arranged 8 a.m.
s> conference, was seen in
usalem as part of the delib
te American effort during the
identtel visit to persuade Is-
gently but unmistakably.
ards a greater willingness to
template political hazards and
cessions while at the same
i assuring Israel of continued
?rican support for its mili-
& and economic needs.
to defend itself is essential in or-
der to prevent further hostilities
and to maintain conditions con-
ducive to progress towards peace.
AN ISRAEL Defense Ministry
delegation will soon come to
Washington in order to work out
the concrete details relating to
long-term military supplies.
The President left Israel Mon-
day for Amman 25 hours after
he had arrived here.
There were no speeches at the
airport, since the joint statement
in Jerusalem had apparently in-
cluded everything that had to be
said, but the ceremony was the
reverse of his arrival.
The airport was still decorat-
ed, the guard of honor v as at at-
tention, and the army band
sounded the bugles and played
both national anthems as the
Nixons entered the presidential
plane. "The Spirit of '76."
Nixon's departure ended 'Op-
eration Eagle." the code name
for the unprecedented tight se-
curity that Israel put into ef-
fect for the Nixon visit.
OHOLEITORAH DAY SCHOOL
THRIFT STORE
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DA-VINCHI
ifcu tornea
ERIE ESTIMATES
hterter mi bftrtar Palat
I Prttawe - teaaartud tar 3 Y
I^AU 8S4-17U N UM5S1
i i i i T '
Lou Harris Cares
When it comes to Philanthropic and Civic organizations, Lou
Harris really cares. He s a Trustee of the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation; a
member of the Executive Committee and a founding member
of the Board of Fellows of Mt. Sinai Hospital; a member
of the Board of Directors of the Federation of Jewish Charities
and an active fund raiser for a whole host of other charities.
Lou Harris and his family live in Miami Beach just like all
the other Directors of Jefferson National Bank of Miami
Beach. He cares about what happens in the town he lives
in. Another Home Town Banker in your Home Town.
cue Care.
JEFFERSON
NATIONAL BANK
OF MIAMI BEACH
with Trust Department
301 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Phone:532-6451
**
ARTHUR H.COURSHON
Chairman of the Board
HOURS- 9 30 AM-2 PM Daily Drive-in and Walk-up Wkjrs, 8 AM-4 PM
A Su6n**V o' Je'*on Bincorp. Inc Member. FDIC
'
BARTON S. GOLDBERG
President


Page 14-A
* Je ist flcrkti^r
Friday, June 21. I|i





Jhe fKabei ^peaki
'Women In Politics9
BY RABBI AMEN BEZNER
Our sage* have long pondered

K
and
;n al loses, t a- he!d
" 8
*t pfoasfSed h.m to
cor.:
The answer to this aaei
Dm ia the fact that Korach s -.fe
was a very greedy woman. Sh?
was envious of the positions held
by Moses and Aaron, and wanted
her husband to be eiven as much
respect a* they. She constantly
needled her husband by telling
Bta that hi* vounger cousin
Elitzaphan had been appointed
president over the tribe of Levi.
that Moses was the leader of a'.l
Israel, and th3t Aaron was ap-
pointed to be the high priest.
0ly heKorachhad been left
out.
Finally. Korach could stand it
no longer He decided however,
that before confronting Moses he
must have sotne public support
He thus consulted Dathan. a long
time adversary of Moses, and his
neighbors of the tribe of Reuben,
along with Ohn Ben Peles These
plus two hundred and fifty other
men agreed to support Korach
in his bid to overthrow Moses.
The w;fe of Ohn Ben Peles.
however, had been eavesdrop?::-.-
on these conversations and so
knew of all that had been happen-
f. S

- became he
'*'"
told be a serv-
.: Korac:
I '
->r.a:.d n at he
I not join Keracfl
Upon avakeniai the
morning Ohn Ben Peles asked
h:s Wife what the great man
of the ground was that he had
heard. His wife told him that
G-d has struck down Korach and
his followers and the earth had
swallowed them Ohn Ben Peles
then thanked his wife for her
greet wisdom and for saving his
hie.
Mature Singles Invited
To Scotch Tasting Party
All singles are invited to at
tend the Mature Singles Group of
the Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida meeting Monday
at 8 a.m. in the First Federal at
18301 Biscayne Blvd.
The program will include a
Scotch Tasting Party" presented
by Bib O'Hay, representative of
the Southern Wine & Liquor
Caonaajr The ladiea a-e asked to
s snack for two peoo'.e
New will pa-, a mull admiai n
r farther lai iraul >n con-
tact Bob BUtar tt the North
-' Branch
rdabbinical Vr
revision r~^rojjTXMi
June 23 Ch 10. 9 30 a m H ai*h Hour
Host Rabib Tibor H Stars,
Beth David Congregation.
June 23 Ch 4. 8:30 a.m. The Firr. Estate
(Repeated on Ch 2 6:30 BJB.)
Host: Rev. L;;ther C. P erce
Topic: "The Chr:--:ar. Pilot A
Guest: Charles Kohler, President
June 23 Ch 7. 10 am St.".: Small Voice
Host- Rabbi Tibor H -
Jacob v. Cohen C ': Synagogue
Topic: "WelcoowYaf The Rabbinical Council
America"
Guest Rabbi Swirsky
.- a*> --jaaemi
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Korach
"Now Korah. the son of Izhar took men. and they rose
up before Moses ." I Chapters XVI-XYIII |
KORAH S REBELLION: A group of Levites le.1 by Korah.
a cousin of Moses and Aaron, and a group of Reubenites led by
Dathan. Abiram and On. were joined by 250 prominent but d:>
contented laymen in revolt against Moses and Aaron. Korah
considered he had as much right as Aaaron to be elevated to the
high priesthood Dathan and his associates sought to depose
Moses and based their claim to the leadership on their descent
from Reuben, the firstborn of Jacob. Moses challenged Korah
and his followers to appear next day at the sanctuary before
God with censers with lighted incense, and God Himself
would show whom He had chosen. Were Korah and his com-
panions, he added, so discontented with the privilege of serving as
Levites that they sought the priesthood from Aaron whom God
had appointed" Dathan and Abiram. however, refused Moses
summons to attend, and accused him of making fine pro:nisei
which he had not fulfilled \ Moses asserted his integrity
for he had never abused his power by accepting the slightest
gift from the people.
Korah and his associates, followed by many sympathizers,
appeared the next day to undergo the test God. in anger at the
people's lack of faith, threatened to deataay the whole c immun-
ity, but Moses and Aaron sseeBI nterceded arguing that
it would be wrong for the BSBSSH to be punished for one man's
sin.
Moses, having warned the people to stand aloof from the
tents of Korah. Dathan and Abiram. announced the test by
which the true leadership would be decided. If the rebels died a
natural death. Bars Moses would be proved in the wrong: should
however, the earth swallow them alive, then it would be proved
that they had despised God.
No sooner had Moses spoken than Korah and the other
rebels with all their possessions were destroyed in an earthquake,
and the people fled in terror. In addition fire came froaa the
Lord and consumed the 250 nvn who offered incense.
Question
Box
' fcetfaijyMS -*25<
iglo
ervices
BY RABBI > AMI EL J. FOX
i
Why do traditional Jews
sssttsu to star atisssNsi
r SjastSflnl with other
faiths."
... .ues and
FaaatB I past ex-
penences where such engage-
ments produced regrettable re-
BBitJ
On the one hand, traditional
Jews are rem:n.;ed of the many
unpleasant occasions wherein
sach polemics were forced upon
the Jewish communities only to
re>u-t in tragic consequences. If
Jews iost the debate the result
would have been embarrassing to
the Jewish faith If they won. as
they usual'o did. it aroused the
ire ot the representatives of the
other fa;th and thus a breach was
created which was not easily
healed.
In more recent history such
discussions sometimes resulted
in Jewish participants being
more apologetic than frank sad
actually inhibited from .iiscuss-
ing subjects which might arouse
tension.
What contemporary Jewish tra-
ditional leaders are stressing are
the social and economic prob-
lems which are comparatively
universal ;n sature and therefore
a matter of the common lot of all
faiths rather than the private
and particularistic commitment
of the individual Caitfal
Does Judaism have a pol-
icy regarding the protection
and preservation of the en-
vironment?
Theoretically, as well as prac-
tically. Judaism in ieed maintains
a most respon>ible position as
far as conservation and preser-
vation of the environment is
concerned.
Theoretically. Ju insid-
ers natural resour.t- to he the
exclusive posse.->!on o: the Al-
Btifhry The earth is the Lord's"
says the Psalmist Psalms 24:1
The Book of Genesis telli is
that man wa- I the task
of developing the earth and
-watching" over il Gen dl -
15 The Bible tells us that it is
forbidden to destroy fruit bear-
ing trees I Deuteronomy 20:19.
20. The Bible even legislated,
the pioper disposal ol waste ma-
terials which were to be buried
ia the ground rathe- |
eJ into waterways or littered
over the landscape Deuterono-
23:13-15i.
The rabbis have used these
passages as a base for prohibit-
ing all waste of natural re-
sources and the pollution of the
natural environment.
400 Attend 16th
Con fir ma tion A t
Temple Mer Tamid
More than 400 persons atend-
e I the 16th annual Confirmation
exercises held by Temple Ner
Tunid recently. The musical por- i
tion of the program was pre-
sented by the 22 confirmands
Theme of the Confirmation
program, w-.iten by Rabbi Eu-
gene Labovitz. was "People
With Souls." It included instru-
mental parts as well as singing.
Following the program a
luncheon was held at the Caril-
lon Hotel for the Confirm
their families and goeatl
The students included Lori
Kleinberg. Janet Bloom. Cheryl
Cohen. Miriam Levy. Ajnf Gorin.
Debbie Levrant. JuJie Bader.
Debbie Berens. Patti Avick. Bur I
ton Borkan, Jeffrey Shun iner.
Wayne Savage. Oscar Schneider.'
Nathan Leight. Lee Mandel, Bill
Kirsh, Alex Milov, David Ber-'
man, Jeffrey Gordon. Jonathan
Politano, Gordon Shu miner and
Michael Entenberg.
MIAMI
A H A V A T SHA..OM CONGREG
TION. ?*f SH* 17** Av. Orthsdon.
Carter Aron Ben Aron. 1
ANSHE EMES 25J3 SA > Ave.
C:ni*^*atiVe Cantor Sol PaVowit*.
2
SE-H AM iTimpd 5950 N Kendall
Dr. S. Miami Reform Rabbi Her*
bt-t M. Baumgard Aasoc ate Rabb
. AGLDAS ACm.m NLSACH cTTl
. CONGREGATION
am. B- tell C"- .,
dec Cha.mo,
.
H0KTH SIMM.' BMOf
ADATH VESHLR..N
NE M.am. G.roer, D- '
Rabb. M.lton S;- .... ''-
Ahjern |
Barry Altman
BETH DAViD C<25 SW 3rd Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Licton 4 BETH TORAH
1 AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd A. -
Relioioo. Comi-u- ..;-
NE Jrd Ave Orthodoi.
1051 N V ,m,
. .
do. Rabbi H. Rothman.
Brvd Conaervat.ve Raon "m,,"!"
BETH EL. 500 Svy '7.h Ave Ortho- echitx. Cantor Jacob B MenojuJ
--------------"
RAPHAEL. '401 NW ,M
lervative Rabbi Elliot j ,
Cantor Mck Lernr "t
BETH KOOESH 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional Rabbi M* Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Seoal Rev. Aie
MM. Rev. Mendel Gvtterman.
B'NAI
Conaervat
grad
BETH TIKVA. (Refomtl
et Or. Rabbi Hiroshi Okamoto. *-A
SINAI (Templei OF NORTH n
18S01 ME 22nd Ave Reform M
Ralph P. K.ng.iey Cantae
Shulkei
"'"' I
BETH TOV (Templei. S4J8 SW 8th ,. __ 37
St. Conaervative Rabbi Charle. r>.Jay. II., pm >.-,-u-...,
Rwbel. Cantor Seymour Hinkea. S
SKY LAKE SVNAGOGLE 9151 .
1th Ave. Orthodox. R10B, n*>.
Bidmck B,l
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9*00
Milter Road. Orthodox. Rdbbi Ralph |
Gliaman. 8-A YOUNG ISRAEL OF GRE'EB X
. > fti i BOA r- -. -^ ..
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 137 NE irth St. Reform. Rabbi
Joaaph R. Narat. 10
PrKaajr. p m full..wed bv a iliwaf-
AMI. 990 NE 171 St Orth^i
Rabbi Zalman Koaaootky
-------------- '
CM*! CABlfS
"n o< the eajv-old OjtMdiloa: WhoJUOEA iTemple, 5550 Grjnjjj Blvl I
by I Reform Rabbi Michai 3 Iiwk
attorn** B*mrd Mn1l. ohaiinan ] Cantor Rita Shore "j
th.- Oraater Miami Public RataUotM Friday % p m v. -. _s
u- ; Uta MorrtS V '' -----------------
Auditorium 'ZAMORA ( r*mple'. 44 Zar-orj *vl I
------------------ Cone*rvat.v Rate Maawt a a..
SRAELITE CENTER 3175 .W 2th ,e. canti- Sla-iey Rich a
S- Conervative. Cantor Nathan pnday. i> m .- -
Rarnaaa. 11 liar ilitr%.,!- Em
------------ i i ina lwe and H- -i -
OR OLOM Temple, S755 SW 16*h _____._____
St Conservative Rabbi Dav'd M
Baron Cant-i

n Ben Ar. 13
Tie-ERETH 1SRAE-
Ave Ccnaervat ve.
Klein.
65O0 N M.ami
Raobi Maun:-
14
svtrsiDt
VCGAN DAVID COS^OECi- ;s
9348 Harding Ave Ort-
Itaac D Vme Cart:- L eotlt*
Levine. jj
ZION ,Temp;e 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
ervat ve Rabbi Norman Shipiro.
Cantor Errol Heifman.

r
Rosaiai
ton umatAu
IS BETH ISRAEL (Ttmpli "100 .
Oakland Pa- B t
IidowiU. Cantor Vat- : Sen 5
HI All AH
-'FERETH JACOB Temple' 95" E
*th Ave Conaervat ve Rab"oi Na-
thaia Zolondek 1S
EMANU-EL S243 W Oakland Pin
B'vd (Reformi Rac; i--.-a- f
Ar ram i Cantor Jtrc '---. :\
N09TM MIAMI
3ETH MOSHE CONGREGA-'ON tSU
SE I21at St. Conservative. Rabbi
Joaeph Gorf.nkel Cantor Yehuda
B nyam n 35
MIAMI BIACH
AGL'DATH ISRAEL T80i Ca-'vle Ave
Ortr;dox Raobi Sheldon N Ever 17
CORAL SPRINGS HEB'E.% COS \
GREGATION Conaervat .-
University Dr Ric: Vi. .',-u a|
----------------------------------------------------------------
POMFAN0 BIACH
MARGATE JEWISn CtHTE*
NW 9th St.
BETH ISRAEL 770 40tn St Orthodox
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
--------------
SETH JACOB 30' vvaar rgton Ave.
Orthodox. Ratbi Shmaryjhu T Swi--
tky. Cantor Mau-ice Mamchea 19
------
QETH RAPHAEL iTemplei. 1S45 Jef-
ferson Ave. Conaervat ve Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh
20
SHOLOM temple' "i-- SE 111
Conservative Race Morni i ;::
Cantor Yaacov Re-z--
------------
HAUAHDAlt
HALLANDALE JEA i- EINTIIJ
^Conservative!. 41 NE 8:-
Rabbi Harry E Scnwarti. Cil'
Jacob Oanziger
3ETH SHOLOV (Temple) 4-44 Chase
Ave. Liberal RaCbi Leon Kron.sh
Cantor David Conviser 21
-EVOLE BETH SOLOMON. 927 Lin.
HOU1WOOD
BETH EL iTempie' -55- S :-
Reform. Rabbi Sa u- Jaffs II
-
with A ]'
..nnn and apeakil (
Will Repaj Taai M
:11 1-. r. Had ..-. '

coin Rd Modern Conservative. Rab- BETH SHALOM (Temple
c Divo Raab. 2". A thur St. Conae-. .
ton Malavaky. Cantor rviagOeliSI
BETH TFILAH 935 Euci d Ave. Or.
thodox. jj S!NA
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE-
GATION. 843 Mend,an Ave. 22-A
iTemplei. 1201 Johneea 51
Conservative. Rabb, Diiv c S-aB "* I
Cantor Yehuda Heiibrauiv
TEMPLE BETH AHM Corservlt*
3U SW Cnd Ave ho, :3 i
David Roaenfield. Ca-no- hiny|
Schmerling.
--|
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1242 Washington Ave Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Roiencwaig. 23
---------a--------- a
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON- TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal !')'!*
GREGAT'ON 715 Washington Ave '"*" st Ho.lyv.ood *>:? "-
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed 23-A Fri"n- Cantor Michael Kyrr. v
--------a-------- I
YOUNG ISRAEL Of HOLLVWOOOI
(Orthodox). JS91 St rg So
I a m
EMANU-EL iTemplei. I'OI Washing-
ton Ave Conservative Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
--------------
HEBREW ACADEMY 2400 Pine Tree
Dr Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S
Gross.
25
CONGREGATION AN-NELL cBranch
of Hebrev, Academy 7th St. and
Meridian Ave Orthodox 25-A
--------------
'*&?*.*&.. COHEN COMMUNITY
SVNAGOGLE '532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi T D>r H. Stern
Cantor Meyer Engel 2
KNESETH ISRAEL 1415 Euci d Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Dav d Lehrf.e'd
Cantor Abraham SeiV 27
MENORAH iTemplei. 2o 7yt Sl
Con,rvat.e R-bbJ Mayer Abram.
cvitt Cantor Nico Feloman. 28
SFR TAMID (Templei. ?otn st. lod
nin^a W,en*>' Con^rvat.ve.
Rabb Eugene LabOvti Cantor Ed-
ward Klein. 29
mUAMAA
ISRAEL (Temple'. 6920 S.s Utf S'.l
Conservative. Ratb; a>-j- '"ll
Cantor Abraham Kest--
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Spiritual Lfiif i>f
CeraS


Friday, Ju 21. 1974
*Jmlsl>fkr/dSari
Page 15-A
Nixon Political Fortunes on Roller-Coaster
By JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTONTh fortunes
of Richard If. -Nixon have had a
strong roller-coaster tendency
ever since he entered political
:, And now. after a long and
fcaiful downward swoop, it sud-
denly seems possible that the
roller coaster may start on an
ide.
This may hardly seem credible
in view of the latest revelation
the Watergate grand jury
the President as an "un-
Indicted co-conspirator."
YET THE signs are plain to be
seen, for anyone who knows how
11 read the signs in the Senate
House of Representatives
I is where the signs matter.
F r--t. there is no longer any
of an authoiitative
of Republican leaders go-
the White House to tell
-, pn idenl be must resign.
\ forti ago, this teemed
?.; but certain to happen at an
ina nee
JOHN ALSOP
early date and with Sen. Bar-
ry Goldwater of Arizona leading
the deputation, at that. But now
all that has abruptly changed.
SECOND, i, seems much, much
less like > hat the House Ju-
diciary Committee will recom-
mend tiie Pie [dent's impeach-
ment on grounds of criminality
by a large bipartisan majority.
Even the Judiciary Committee,
although weighted against the
President, has become an uncer-
tain factor in the equation.
Third, it therefore seems possi-
ble that the Hou e as a whole
may fail to pro.iuce the needed
majority for a bill of impeach-
ment.
There arc several reasons for
this abrum change in the former
outlook. For one thing, the acute
revulsion produced by the puoli-
cation of the White House tape
transcripts has had time to die
down.
FOR ANOTHER thing, great
numbers of Republican membeis
of the House and Senate have
begun to hear a sharply changed
song from their constituents.
The sharp change was call ted
by the open talk of the need for
the President s resignation by
leading Republicans on Capitol
Hill House Minority Leader
John Etho les of Arizona, for in-
stance, was one of those who
mentioned the dire word.
Abruptly, his mail shifted from
3-1 anti-Nixon to 8-1 pro-Nixon,
with a lot of it vituperatively
anti-Rhodes. And when he got
home for the Memorial Day re-
cess. Rep. Rhodes found a hor-
nets' nest in his own district.
THE PLAIN fact is that all
over the country the remaining
Nixon loyalists have suddenly
become vocal, angry, even venge-
ful. Nixon loyalists also consti-
tute from 30 percent to 60 per-
cent of the voters who elected
every single Republican member
of the House and Senate.
You can see how simple math-
ematics would therefore cause a
strong, if reluctant Republican
consolidation behind the Presi-
dent
This would count for nothin-r.
to be sure, if it were not for the
way the situation has developed
within the House Judiciary Com-
mittee.
With regard to the money from
New European Govfs. Won't Affect Israel

MONTREUX (JTA) The
ihanges of government in
Y, (iermany, France and Por-
I will not affect the condi-
tion of Jews in those countries
ihich is generally good and may
.ihout improved relations
r Israel, especially by France,
Recording to delegates attending
ting of the European Exec-
utive of the World Jewish Con-
gress here.
The meeting brought repre-
sentatives from 12 European
Jewish communities to this Swiss
resort.
THEY WERE joined by repre-
sentatives of WIZO, the Euro-
pean branch of the World Se-
phardi Federation and the World
H'mon of Jewish Students.
Dr. Nahum Goldmann, presi-
I f the WJC, told the gath-
ering, "We have not abandoned
hope that Soviet Jews will be
Represented at future WJC gath-
rings.''
He said this may come about
"when the Middle East situation
a little more stabilized, and it
ill be easier to make progress
cr. the Soviet-Jewish issue."
HEINZ C.ALINSKL chairman
the Jewish community in
CLUB PARTY TIME
is .VOH at the
I H orld of
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
Facilities
'- ts Gardens
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'lentic V.;.. Show
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It Alif'NOtm 0 GUKSTtf AM fAM
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An Intunat*
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DEARTH
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35 YE. 40ia Street, Miami
In 'h* Ry 11MVATXXVWA.II I i
mwHiMnKMomo.
m m must iianumu
West Berlin said. "The change
of government did not bring in
its wake any material change re-
garding Israel. There will be a
continuation of the friendly rela-
tions between West Germany
and Israel on the practical level
without an emotional back-
ground."
Galinski reported, however,
that German Jews were being
subjected to a barrage of anti-
Semitic propaganda emanating
from the extreme right-wing and
the far left.
He said the rightists were
spreading such falsehoods as that
Auschwitz had no gas chambers
and that the number of Jews
slain there was greatly exagger-
ated.
HE SAID the Central Council
of Jews in Germany has com-
plained to the Bonn authorities
about this propaganda and asked
for official intervention to halt
it
On the radical left, the propa-
ganda is mainly anti-Israel, and
the Jewish students who are a
tiny minority are powerless to
counteract it, he said.
Reporting on France, Jacques
Orfus noted that in the recent
presidential elections the Social-
ist candidate, Francoise Mit-
terand, had Jewish support
"which was only natural."
HE ALSO noted that the pres-
ent French government includes
eight members of the Alliance
France Israelite.
"But one should not expect
radical changes in the Middle
East po'icy of France as long as
oil problems exist," he said.
On the other hand, according
to Orfus, "one can expect a more
even-handed policy in the Mid-
dle East.
"It is certain that the era of
the Pompidou policy of open
anii-'s-aelrm and hidden anti-
Davan at Bond Dinner
Semitlsm has come to an end. A
new <>ra has been ushered in,
and it is all to the good," he said.
MARCUS ZAGURY. of Portu-
gal, reminded the gathering that
the Jewish community in that
country numbers less than 500.
There are no specifically Jewish
problems in Portugal, he said
and Portuguese Jews consider
themselves part of world Jewry.
They have steered clear of lo-
cal politics in the past, he said.
"The change of government,"
he predicted, "will no doubt
bring about an improvement in
the attitude toward Israel.
"There arc contacts between
Socialists of the two countries
and also between Portuguese
Socialists and the Socialist Inter-
national, which should help im-
prove the atmosphere and full
diplomatic relations between
Portugal and Israel are expected
soon." he said.
He added that in Portugal "the
man in the street has always
b?en pro-Israel."
the milk cooperatives, one House
member has aptly remarked,
"Everyone seems to have a lot of
milk on his bib." On balance, the
unpleasant ITT matter has also
gone well for the President.
IN CONSEQUENCE, Water-
gate and its ramifications are a,ll
that really matter in the opinion
of everyone best qualified to
judge both the Judiciary Com-
mittee and the House itself. As
to the Watergate evidence thus
far put before the Judiciary
Committee. "It's all so damned
ambiguous."
This characterization was of-
fered by one of the Judiciary
Committee's most doubtful Re-
publicans, Rep. Thomas Rails-
back of Illinois.
If Rep. Railsback is deeply un-
certain after the whole Water-
gate story has been told the
committee, it can be seen why a
strong bipartisan majority
against the President must be
counted as less likely. Nor is this
all.
The "ambiguity," plus the oth-
er fact is above-noted, have led
the Judicial} Committee's Re-
publicans to close tanks on a
n ii i ital matter.
THEY HAVE voted unani-
mously to insist that witnesses
he called on Watergate and its
ramifications ^o that they can be
c oselj en ss questione i by the
President's lawyer, James D. St.
Clair.
The President's chief accuser.
John W. Dean 111. heads the de-
sired witness list.
Both the Judiciary Commit-
tee's chairman. Rep. Peter Ro-
dino of New Jersey, and his spe-
cial counsel. John Doar. have
been strangely but quite openly
reluctant to expose the Presi-
dents chief accuser to the Presi-
dent's lawyer, vet they can hard-
ly resist the unanimous demands
of the Republicans on the Com-
mittee.
SO Tllfc Committee is likely to
hear a lot about several interest-
ing subjects, such as the circum-
stances of John Dean's plea bar-
gaining.
In sum, there may still be
some surprises. The odds are
still against the President, too;
but it is all very different from
two weeks ago, when Sen. Gold-
water and Rep. Rhodes were ac-
tively planning to ask for the
President's resignation.
NEW YORK (JTA) For-
mer Israeli Defense Minister
Moshe Dayan has declared here
that his country has disengaged
itself from war and can now pur-
sue "the constructive projects of
peace" such as developing its
economy, receiving more immi-
grants from Russia and other
countries and building more set-
tlements and cities.
But, he toid more than 750
Jewish leaders attending an Is
rael Bond dinner in his honor at
the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel. Israel
will probably have to spend over
$1 billion a year "just to renew
our armaments" should it have
to go to war again.
"ONE OF the things that w<
all know, but that is broughl
home to us in a very direct way
in every war, is that we can nev-
er afford to lose B single battle
war," he said.
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Page 16-A
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eJewish Floridiax*
Kassewitz, Reeves Reappointed
By Governor For 4-Year Terms
[Miami, Florida Friday, June 21, 1974
Section B
Claire Weintraub Honored
As Museum Elects Officers
In recognition of her part in
the formation and life of Miami's
Museum of Science. Claire (Mrs.
Sydney L.) Weintraub was
awarded the title 'Chairman
Emeritus" at the annual mem-
bership meeting Monday, June
10.
Named to succeed Mrs. Wein-
traub as chairman of the board
of governors was Walter Etling.
president of Walter Etling Co.,
Real Estate.
Also announced was the elec-
tion of David Faulkner. Com-
munity Affairs Director for Sears,
Roebuck and Co.. South Florida,
as museum president. Faulkner
will assume the position which
Arthur P. Smith Jr. has held for
the past two years.
A leader in persuading the
Dade County Commission to build
tlie present museum on county
property in the Vizcaya area.
Mr*. Weintraub has been actively
engaged with the museum since
1953. She has served four terms
as president and was elected to
the first chairmanship of the
newly-formed board of governors
in 1972.
Mrs. Weintraub also serveJ as
chairman of the volunteers and
has been co-chairman of the "Or-
ange Bowl Luncheon and E
iin Show" since its inception
years ago. A charter mem-
>f the Museum '
Weintraub last year was named
a Special Merit Member, the only
Guild woman so honored with a
life membership. During her
idency, she founded the Pa-
trou group in 1959
A member of a pioneer Miami
family which settled here in 1396.
Claire Weintraub started the na-
inal Mother's March of I
he ided it for nine year- and cur-
rently serves as chairman of its
Advisorv Committee.
Holder of an honorary degree
in the humanities from the Uni-
versity of Miami and an honorary
degree for public service from the
Riscavne Catholic College for
Men, Mrs. Weintraub now serves
on the national board of National
MRS. CLAIM WEINTRAUB
Easter Seals and has been named
Outstanding Citizen of Dade
County."
A past museum president
(from 19b'3 to 1965) Walter Et-
ling alio served as chairman of
the Museum's Future Planning
Committee. He is a member of
the task force which was instru-
mental in winning approval of
the S4 million bond issue monies
for the expansion of the Museum
of Science.
In addition to his museum ac-
tivities, Etling has served as
chairman of the Athletic Federa-
tion of the University of Miami
since 1971. He is also a U-M
trustee, a member of the board
or directors of the Key Biscayne
Savings and Loan and of the
executive committee of the South
Florida Council of the Boy Scouts
of America.
During his two years of serv-
ice to the museum. David Faulk-
ner served on the Finance Com-
mittee as well as a vice president.
Actively involved in community
affairs,'he is first vice president
ot the Dade County Employ the
Handicapped Committee: mem-
ber of the Dade County Com-
munity Relations Board: the
General Advisory Board of the
Vocations, Technical and Adult
Education for Dade County
Public Schools and the Industrial
Advisory Board of the Opportuni-
ties Industrialization Council of
Dade County.
Other officers elected were
John Halliburton, Dr. Oscar T.
Owre, W. Keith Phillips, Jr., Alan
L. Radcliff. Mrs. Alma Topmiller
and James G. Withers, vice presi-
dents; Mrs. Louis M. Dessaint,
secretary, and E. B. McKinney,
treasurer.
Also honored at the meeting
was past president, Arthur P.
Smith, Jr., who was presented
with an engraved gavel signify-
ing his two consecutive terms in
that office. Smith remains part of
the museum family as president
of the Southern Cross Astronomi-
cal Society. ____
Two members of Miami-Dade
Community College's district
board of trustees. Jack Kassewitz
and Garth Reeves, have been re-
appointed by Oov, Reubin Askew
for new four-year terms.
Both Kassewitz. who is chief
editorial writer of The Miami
News, and Reeves, editor and
publisher of The Miami Times,
were first named to the board in
1971 when they were appointed
to fill unexpired terms of Victor
I. Eber and John G. McKay,
respectively.
Announcement of the gover-
nor's appointments was made in
Tallahassee following approval of
the Cabinet at its meeting Jvie
4.
Kassewitz. who joined The
News in 1954. had previously
worked on The Wall Street Jour-
nal. Washington (D.C.) Times-
Herald. The Atlanta Journal and
The Macon (Ga.) Telegraph. A
native of Fitzgerald. Ga., he at-
tended Mercer University In Ma-
con. He is now serving r.is third
term as chairman of the Florida
Regional Board of the Anti-Defa-
mation League.
Reeves began his professional
career in 1940 as a reporter on
The Miami Times, a newspaper
founded by his father H. E. S.
Reeves. He subsequently was a
columnist and managing editor
Gorfh Reeves Jock Koiiewifz
before succeeding to the position
of editor and publisher. He is a
graduate of Florida A and M Uni-
versity and the Mergenthaler
School of Linotype in New York.
Hamlin Promoted By WZO
NEW YORK After 29 yean
of service with the World Zion-
ist Organization and the Jewish
Agency for Israel, Isadore (Itzik)
Hamlin has been named execu-
tive vice chairman of the WZO-
American Section, an office cre-
ated specifically to take cogni-
zance of his many years of de-
vote! ani effective service. An-
nouncement of the promotion
was made by Mrs. Charlotte Ja-
cobson. chairman of the WZO-
American Section.
Rufdines
Uflorido
Calig Appointed South Dade
Director For Israel Bonds
Joseph J. Calig has been ap-
inted South Dade direct >t for
i-ate of Israel Bon is. according
to Milton M. Parson, executive
director of the Greater Miami Is-
rael Bond Organization.
Calig, a resident of Miami
Beach, joined the Miami Israel
Bond campaign earlier this year,
and will be responsible for co-
ordinating the campaign in the
fast-growing South Dale ar?a. A
district office for Israel Bonds
under his direction will be open-
ed in the very near future.
Calig, 54, came to South Flor-
ida last year after r.eariy 25
years as vice president and part-
ner of a metal salvage firm in
Zanesville, Ohio.
President-elect and board
chairman of the Hatikvah Lodge
of B'nai B'rith, Miami Beach,
Calig has enjoyed a long asso-
ciation with B'nai B'rith. having
served as president of the Gihon
Lodge in Zanesville, and as ji
active member of the AZA dur-
ing his youth.
A former community chairman
in Zanesville for both the Israel
Bonds and United Jewish Appeal
campaigns, he is a 32nd degree
Mason, charter member of the
JOStPH J. CAUC
Honor Lodge. F 4 AM, and a
Cambridge, Ohio.
The 1974 Israel Bonds cam-
paign represents the greatest ef-
fort in history to raise hadf!tor
Israel's economic development.
An unprecedented $1 billion Re-
construction and Developmen
issue was floated earlier this
"ar to channel funds Into to
rael's Development Budget. The
South Florida community is re-
sponsible for a $35 million quota
part of the $1 billion effort
worldwide.
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Page 2-B
+Jeist Fkrilisr

Hebrew Aeademv Graduate?
Seleeted For Annual Award
A'A-ard winners of the '.974
haatai o* f*e Off MMani
Hi-bie* Bate hM
| Firtei.
Uc :. and t 1 H Ab:an:s. chair
ol tne exeevtiw -
The winners amon^ I r<
fraduatinf. * of 84 students
were selected by a mitti n-
perviita b> Raho; David Lehr-

A!e\ W< u the
j. presented I: Mr um
Ha ry G Vcad-
PT.v awai I
by Oscar B Schapiro '
b.-r all I S
award.
^ira Seidel won the Churr.a-h
award presented b> Mr and Mrs.
Genet an 1 the principals SO
.rd.
V.vhael Rosen won the A. I.
L'slaiuier award for p:
Hebrew ttu lice and the Q
:: Midot Tovot aw^ra ?:.-
IB won the social
prcteatad b;
Mrs Ricna:d Fankh.
roraa im Dtxecti Ereti
award presented
ory of Aaron : au<
Moshe Lehrfield van the over-
all Hebrei : Talmu i
. presented by Mr. and Mrs
ard Sandy
ir.an won the i
of the Hebrew Academy Women
and the sportsmanship awa
Button Young To Address
President's Club Breakfast
Burton Young, a candidate for
tne Democratic nomination for
the US Senate, will address The
Presidents Club of Greater Mi
ami Beach Sun-
day. Jitne 30
follow.ni 3 9
a.m breakfast
in the Deau
1 Hotel, ac-
cording to an
announcement
made by George
N Satin pr?-i
dnt of the
club
_ Mr Young.
*. r^ who^ topic
will b? "\jj\
ernment." is a past pre?:d?r.: if
the T\ rida Ear a former assist-
ant state attorney of the lit
Judicial Circuit, a-ni has aenad
u-- chairman of the executive
the Anti-Defamation
I -a::
: eoK rj Mas S rvi a -
t. pii h
Mrs. B. 1
Bin Faj Kop| ''.:-
Cted for the Jew
award lb}
Pre I K Sh
i
V er'.CJr
award pi
Ml -' M aad
Jane: Gree
Vi] Fine \ U
-ward
bti
r man t!
tolar an
Ami n an I laa Ro~
ne:
.-: .ub
abneca Gordon, vale
wa- M ; for the Rose L
te: ship men rand
aw. : by the Baraett
Bank.ot Miami Be
Dian- Kipais an a
ship a', ai
Wiei Cohan i
D- mui.
awi: -
Mr*. Diiianuin
New Director On
Beth David Stall
Mrs Audrey DiUamaa ha
-' -he staff of Beth Da.:
Con d as Jhrattar of the
Pre-School ant Solaaaon S
lex I ioL She will of)*c:al-
1> take ap her duties in An
Mrs. Dillaman worked in tl
Dad* Count> Public Son aj
um for t.even years and ha* ale
aught dasses an Early Childhood
Education at the Dniverstt) o
Miami She holds a B.Ed tram
the tai' rs.ty of Miami sad a:.
M Ec :r. N'ursery-Kir. ter'arter
Educati' r. from the University a.
Marylac'..
Mr> DUaSBIB bl list-: ir.
"Who's Who in American W m
en." V, bo* Wba in the 5
and Soottie9*," and ia a mem
ber of Miami Mortar Boar.:
Ahjmnaa
Beth 3^-Ji Pro-School la
eludes daa.as lor three and torn
year olda an', a Kindergarten
The Soloaaon S-nechUr Day
School provide- an o*n leas
r.'om for children in londergai
ten through Bth grade
union ir and re-
.: B n
are located at 7500 Sw
305-920-9600
305-920-9600
305-920-9600
>oof pap*' tfoaai 'e
roth ma lass every
day This may be tne ~>e
for you to consider Silver
and Goto as a possible
( agjinst irtfla' .
Th Commonwealth Silver Cichane loc
Find out today atwut Mts
rt.gn pote-uia investment
in Goto and S.i.er coins
and Silver Bullion fro"** J
company you can IM
H Mi I .1
I M '*C.' >* 3w
i .f -
1
I
I
I
I
I
I
! *. as.
Terr.pie Judec Sisterhood held i'= annuo;
taUotion May 15 at Temple Judea. Of-
f cers kistallad inc uded row or.; Mm.
Gorqe Baum prccr.^r:. trie* president; Mrs.
Jerry baa ways and meana v.ce pres:a
Baza. Richard Jcccr:-..::-. treasninr; Mrs. L--
::-:st Aadicfa ezocutivfl vice president: Mrs
Alexctr.de: foseph recording secretary; Mrs.
Shekton Munach. religious affairs vi a cres-
tde.i. ::.. tWQ Mrs. Star..-
peaidant Mrs. Sidney Richrr.c:-. oiatoriaa;
Mrs. ic.-ry Hesser I.nanciai sacrotcrrv row
three- Mrs. .'rtck Norton correspc:_...z uc
Mrs. Wiiliam Pinatey, cl-.--. 1 -..;. -r:
luii'jsj 3ecrrr.or. parliamentarian,
FIVE MAJOR PROBLEMS OF TODAY'S
HEBREW DAY SCHOOLS:
1. Overcrowded classes that deprive your child of individual attention.
2. Poor English curriculums which can hinder your child's chances of
higher education.
3. Weak spiritual guidance in the areas of Jewish identity and love for Israel.
4. Inexperienced teachers who cannot cope with your child's innate curiosity.
5. Soaring educational costs that drain hard earned savings you need for
your child's future.
ONE SOLUTION:
1. YESHIVA DAY SCHOOL OF MIAMI.
990 N.E. 171 St.
Tel. 651-0711
NORTH MIAMI BEACH'S
newest CONDOMINIUM
^
Come in Cf See our
BEAUTIFUL MODELS
WITHIN WALKING DISTANCE
FROM SCHOOLS. SYNAGOGUES. THEATRES,
AND 163 ST. SHOPPING CENTER.
ALL -HotpoLrdr KITCHEN
NO REC. LEASE N0 LAND LEASE
from 26,900
LYMP1C
WEt caaaemaiiaai


Friday. June 21, 1974
*Jenit fhrldUan
Page 3-B
Mrs. Else Bonem, (right) receiving the City of Hope s highest
honor, The Torch of Hope Award, for her "service to hu-
the Fontainebleau Hotel recently are (left to right) Prof.
Aaron Levenstein, author of "Testimony to Man," Mrs. Cy
Plasky national board member of City of Hope, chairman,
and Samuel Sleshinger, East Coast director.
Reynolds Foundation Contributes
To Duke's Judaic Studies Program
Duke University has received a
tj:U of $37,000 for its coopera-
tive program in Judaic Studies
at Duke and at the University of
North Carolina at Chapel Hill.
The grant from the Z. Smith
Reynolds Foundation will be
used for office space for the
program's administration at
Duke and for a faculty member
in Judaic Studies whose primary
teaching responsibility will be
a* the North Carolina University.
The Judaic Studies group will
conduct academic credit pro-
grams this summer in Jerusalem
and field work in conjunction
with the American Schools of
Oriental Research at sites of ar-
chaeological importance in Mei-
ron, university officials said.
Z. Smith Reynolds, one of the
sons of R. J. Reynolds, the found-
er of the R. J. Reynolds Tobacco
Company, died in 1936. The
foundation was set up in his
memory by his brothers and sis-
ters and by Will Reynolds, broth-
er of the original R. J. Reynolds.
Historical Spectacular To Be
Presented By Temple Emanu-El
Temple Emanu-El. under the
leadership of Dr. Irving Lehr-
man, will present a musical ox-
igaiua, honoring the United
Stat s Bicentennial in the 111-
a li Beach Auditorium Jan. 31,
1976.
The production, announced
Wednesday by chairman of the
bjard Samuel N. Friedland. will
be entitled, "The Liberty Bell."
Performers will be comprised
the entire Temple Emanu El
Ly, adults, teenagers ani
children.
This historical spectacular will
encompass the entire spectrum
of Jewish, involvement in the
B iping and the building of the
Unite 1 Spates of America.
Music for this presentation
will be composed by the interna-
nail) famous Dr. Mana-Zucca.
an I will be written and directed
by Trixie Levin with Mrs. Alex-
ander Kogan as assistant direc-
tor.
Friedland noted that the mu-
sical tribute to the 200th anni-
versary of our nation "is the first
announced by any synagogue,
and hopefully will set the stage
for other productions in other
communities."
Miami has been officially des-
ignated as one of the five cities
in the United States to serve as
a headquarters for the Bicenten-
nial observance.
City, County,
United Way
Collaborate
The United Way of Dade
County, the City of Miami Com-
mission, and the Metropolitan
Dade County Commission have
joined together to coordinate
plans for the use of revenue
sharing money for human serv-
ices.
This is the first time that a
voluntary organization, such as
the United Way of Dade County,
has collaborated with local gov-
ernment to avoid duplication of \
effort and coordinate action con-
cerning any request for revenue
sharing monies to finance human
welfare programs here.
"This coordinated effort," said }
Vito 0. Rigillo, executive vice!
president of the United Way,
"will increase our efficiency ;
while avoiding possible duplica-'
tion."
The City of Miami, Metropoli-'
tan Dade County, and the United
Way of Dade County will be
working together to insure that
the best possible services are
distributed to the community.
During 1974, the City of Miami
is expected to receive approxi-
mately $7,900,000 in Federal
Revenue sharing funds, and Met-
ropolitan Dade County $13,000,-
000. The United Way of Dade
County expects to raise its 1974
goal of $8,644,000. This money
will allow each of the institu-
tions to provide the needed
human services for the Miami-
Dade community.
The coordination which will be
achieved through the collabora-
tion on revenue sharing is a ma-
jor step toward joint planning
and reduction of duplicatory ef-
forts in the community.
CANDIDATE Dr. Michael
Sossin. president of the Florida
Senior Citizens League of Voters,
has announced his candidacy for
the District 100 seat in the State
Legislature.
Kosher Products Directory Now Available On Request
NEW YORK Publication of
a 52-page Kosher Products Direc-
tory, the largest in the history
of the Directory, has been an-
nounced by the Kosher Certifi-
cation Service of the Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations
of America. Copies are available,
without cnarge, on request to
Dept. B, Orthodox Union, 116
East 27 St. New York, N.Y.
10016.
More than 3.000 products and
service! in 113 categories are
listed in the new 1973 74 Kosher
Products Directory, according to
Nathan K. Gross, a national vice-
president of the Orthodox Union,
as the congregational agency is
popularly known, and chairman
of its Joint Commission for
Kosher Certification.
VISIT OUR PHESTICE
STUDIO. FAMOUS ALL
OVER THE WORLD"
iSL 1935
rpfj^
one of
furies! and
moil beau/if ill
Selections a I
moderate prices.
UNIQUE FREE FORM 14
AND 18 KARAT FLOWING
GOLD JEWELRY TO PLEASE
YOUR PERSONALITY
11630N.E 2 AVE
NOBTH MIAMI
757-3145
Geratcl Schwartz
Guest ..Speaker At
6j\igbt In Israel'
Gerald Schwartz, former na-
tional Bmai B'rith Israel Bonds
.in. will be the special
- speaker at a "Night in Is-
rael" to be held on behalf of the
Israel Bonds program at El Con-
quistador, 14185 SW 87th St.
Schwartz, Kendall civic leader
ant past president of the South
Florida Zionist Federation, is a
frequent visitor to Israel. He will
speak on "Prospects for Peace
in the Middle East."
Joseph" Fleekop is serving as
chairman of the El Conquistador
"Night in Israel." Mickey Whit-
ing is refreshments commitee
chairman.
The Israel Bonds event is part
of the special Shomrei Yisrael
campaign to enroll 10.000 South
Florida families as purchasers of
a minimum of $1,000 in State of
: Bonds.
Bank Elects Glickstein
Samuel Friedland. chairman of
the boart of City National Bank
of H has announced the
>:-. of Hugh S. Glickstein. a
partner 3a the law firm of Sam-
uels ancTGlickstein. as a director.
Glickstein has been associate
counsel of the bank since its in-
ception.
This Italian chef could havdl
had a Jewish mother. Ravioli
by Chef Boy-Ar-Dee* are as-
luscious as kreplach. But it'a
cheese they're bursting with.
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee* simmers-
Ms ravioli in a savory tomato
6auce, rich with more cheese
... mmmm, Ideal for a meat-
less meall All you have to do
Is heatand watch them eat.
Keep plenty handy to make
your family happy when
they're hungry-ln-a-hurry. ,
THE DECAFFEINATED
?anka Brand Decaffeinated Coffee Is full of sur-
p-sesfEverwi,h97%o.heca,fein.akenoutSANKA.
Brand Decaffeinated Coffee comes through with 100..
coffee flavor. Because when we remove the caffem, a
S'of the bitterness goes, too. So SANKA''Brand
Decaffeinated Coffee tastes delicious. Full of to am.
No wonder we're the third largest-selling brand of
coffee in America. But thajwo^'j surprise you if you ve
THAT'S FULL OF TA'AM.
ever tasted it. So If you're serving a milchlge or a flel-
Shige meal, be sure you serve SANKA* Brand Decaf-
feinated Coffee. 'Cause it's the fine coffee that doesn't,
need cream to taste good. ,.
For a surprising treat anytime at alt... sip some
smooth-tasting SANKA' Brand Decaffeinated Coffee.
Freeze-dried or Instant, or Regular^ brewed in the pot.
You'll enjoy I
i
i

sanxa
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BRAND
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MM
MMMI
'
Page 4-B
+Jmistfkridl33r
Mah'olm Tarlov To Address
J\^A Convention Session
Malcolm A. Tarlov. national
insurance chairman for the Jew-
ish War Veterans of the U.S.A..
will address delegates at the 28th
annual Department of Florida
convention in the Carillon Hotel
in Miami Beach during the week-
end of June 28-30.
Tarlov, a past national com-
mander, will discuss various JWV
insurance programs at a business
session Sunday. June 30.
More than 500 delegates of the
Jewish War Veterans and its
state Ladies Auxiliary are ex-
pected to attend the three-day
state convention.
M. Jay Berliner of Coral Gables
will be honored as outgoing De-
partment Commander at a ban-
quet on Saturday, June 29.
One of the highlights of the con-
vention will be the testimonial
luncheon honoring Department
President Shirley A. Tragash, Sat-
urday noon, in the Silver Chimes
Room of the hotel, according to
past department president Kay
Lingaton. luncheon chairman.
Distinguished guests at the
luncheon will be Mayor Chuck
Hall of the City of Miami Beach.
Department Commander and Mr?
M. Jay Berliner, past nationa)
presidents Malvina V. Freeman
Biilie Kern, Marcia Kozlow and
Rose Schorr and past county
president Gertrude L. Cohen
who i; al Lila Savitt. a talented and uel
known performer, will entertain
during the luncheon.
Mrs. Tragash has been an ac-
22 Hillel Tots
Receive Diplomas
At Graduation
The Hillel Community Day-
School held graduation exercises
for 22 Kindergarten children
Tuesday. June 11. at the Hallan
dale Jewish ('enter.
Abraham J. Gittelson of the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa
tion was the guest speaker. The
chi'dren presented both English
and Hebrew poem;, songs, and r
playlet entitled "Rachel at th<
Well "
Mrs. Dorothy Gruon. the
secular teacher, and Mrs. ?hulr.
1 eshetl, the Hebrew teacher,
were assisted by Mrs Adriennr
Berger and Mrs Rona Grabina ir
preparing the nrogram.
The following children received
mas from Rabbi Dov Bid
nick, principal Ashira Bunder.
Jerome Camel. Tammv Dennis
Jodi Feldman. Adina Gelnowski
Andrea Klein. Michael Langel
Craig Moore. David Platt. Dar
Rogovin and David Rothenberg
Also Dayna Rothenberg. Am>
Seinfeld. David Sheir. Sharor
Sher. Jodi Siiverman. Jonathar
Simon. Robert Singer. Ezra Sut
ton Sarina Warren. Debbie Wo
and Fred Zemel
Wholeso!* DistrmvUrt of
MORIAH KOSHER POUtTftY
US'
PrMtuers and lxpr*-rt
etf Mm flMst US. G.t. Insect**
KOSMR MIAT5 mmi POUtTtT
?7I7 N.W. 7th Am
Miami, Ha.
Phone 37t-1855
::\e member of the Benevolen"
Society for Retarded Children
tinea 1^53. and was also a mem
ber of the National Council of
Jewish Women and Hadassah.
She is employed by Weil Bros.,
importers and exporters of food
products, as general manager.
Mr and Mrs Sidney Tragash
have been residents of Miami
Beach since 1961. and are active
in the Harry H Cohen Post and
Auxiliary No. 723 of Surfside Bay
Harbor. She has served all levels
of offices and chairmanships in
her auxiliary' and in the Depart
ment of Florida.
Gertrude L. Cohen, convention
cochairman, has announced fur-
ther appointments in preparation
for the convention.
Evelyn LeVine, past depart-
ment president, is hospitality
chairman with Evelyn Decky.
Pauline Duke. Lee D. Haspi'..
Rose Lisansky. Beverly Melinson
and Sarjh Tillman as hostesses.
Resolutions 3nd By-Laws chair-
man is Lillian Schoen. PDP. and
caucus chairman is Lee D Haspil.
"Women of Distinction" honored at the Bar-
bara Haven Biscayne Cancer League donor
luncheon May 24 for raising more than
52,000 over a two-year period tor the Amer-
ican Medical Center at Denver included
(from left to right) Mrs. Leonard Lechter
Mr3. Jerry Leader. Mrs. Jack Schwartz, Mrs.'
Phillip Kreizemar. Mrs. Lauren:e Webs
and Mrs Michael Schreck.
Kendall Chapter of 0RT Installs New Officers
The Kendall Chapter of '"
en's American ORT held its third
annual installation dinner Jure
12 at the Hampshire Inn
Installed during the candle-
I |ht ceremony were Mrs. Herbert
Zerlin. president; Mrs. Robert
Goldberg. Mrs. Barry S:nger. Mrs
Michael Friedberg and Mrs Alan
Imber. vice presidents; Jfc
Frederic Berney. treasurer: Jfci
Marvin Kuritz. Mrs Emari
Koonin and Mrs Ed war-
man, secretaries and Mrs. Ed-
ward Lerner. parliamaataria
The Good Life
Sunday bagels and Maxwell House' Coffee
Some things taste so good together it's a joy
just to think about it Like the bakery fresh
.bagels you're going to have for Sunday
breakfast And the coffee that goes best witK
|them...mellow Maxwell House...the favorite
coffee in Jewish homes for over half a centuryj
("Why not have a cheering cup right now?
INSTANT OR REGULAR.P ^ ?
$**
to the last
AMiwtiHftn],


riday, June 21. 1974
*Jmisti nwkttan
Page 5-B
Ulpan Program Begins First
Summer Semester Monday
The first summer semester of
itht Community Hebrew 11 pan
! proj^aq^^iU. Jjfigjn .& locations
[throughout Dade County Momr'ay
ur.der the auspices of the Central
Agency ,or Jewish Education,
Herbert Zvi Berger, executive di-
rector of the agency, indicated.
The success of the Ulpan pro-
gram during the winter and
spring terms, in which more than
300 high school students and
adults participated, l?d to the
formulation of summer classes
n Miami Beach, the Southwest
and North Dade areas of the
counry.
The response, according to Ul-
' pan coordinator Rita Gold, has
bem surprisingly heavy, and
banner registration is expected
a! the first sessions of the class.
The schedule includes berin-
ners. intermediate and advanced
classes at the Young Israel
( .it P90 NE 171 St.,
: i Miami Beach, Tuesday and
Thur.day- evening* from 7:30 to
10:00 p m.. an.l on the same days
and hcurs at Temple Zion. 8000
Miiler Rd. (SVY 56 St.K
Moiling classes will be held at
Temple Bet!) Sholom. 4144 Cha A.r, Miami Beach. Mondays,
v.. dr.-...i.e. anj Fridays from
p "?0 to 12.C0. The evening classes
will continue for nine w.vks and
the morning sessions for 5 weeks.
The Ulpan coimes are accred-
ited by Miami Dade Junior Col-
]ege North for three college
< its. through Dr. Harold Car-
le r. chairman of the Department
if Foreign Languages, and Dr.
Ircm Cohen. Profes.-or of He-
ian at the Col
With "'-. Su< SkidmOM an: l'a
I a n: Ki r serving as Iitu^aj
itinuTng Education'
..:n of tiie college.
The Ulpan cour.-es are spon-
sored by the Institute of Jewish
Education of the CAJE, the
American Zionist Federation. tin-
Israeli Aliyah Center and the
Department ot Hebrew Language
and Literature of the Depau
merit of Education and Culture
of the World Zionist Organiza-
tion. American Section, directed
by Dr. Abraham Gannes.
There is no fee for the Ulpan
program for high school students
and for full-time teachers and
other employees of the Dade
County School Board.
This past week, an intensive,
30 hour seminar was conducted
for ?e ertcd Hebrew teachers of
tiie Create- Miami area in the
methodology of teaching in the
Hebrew I'lpan program.
The eeminar was led by
Aharon Kaniel, diiector of the
Department of Hebrew Language
and Literature and by Rafael Ba-
nai, assistant director. Included
:r was the teaching
of th Habet Ushma method of
oral Hebrew.
Serving on the I'lpan Hebrew
Program committee are Harriet
Green", president of the Amer-
ican Zionist Federation; Israel
Shapiro. Israel Aliyah Center;
Levi Soshuk, veteran educator
and Uipar. consuitaw: Rita Gold.
Lipan coordinator, and Mr. Per
ger and Abraham .1. Gittelsrn
direc'.o- and assistant iir< i"f r >r
the CAJE respectively.
Women9* American OUT Holding
Planning Conference Thursday
c* *
W.mens American CRT for Rehab lit I
" ling). Soul
H i was t ild its
ling
! irnin | at Tei
Beth
in of........ '.......
Mrs. Doi ".-: n
1 :,
ion co ii n o
M
nan of I I '
! : b i.
4fl chap-
ti cs of S iutheatern Florida Re-
: ,vere to ttend plei
n rs ind irkshops.
iningCon-
Wish the goals
of Women's Km ri an CRT.
ii astern Florida Region for
the t oming year.
Dm- I ii i -on. an award was
CANDIDATE Sen. Ralph
P :i. chairman of r '
Monroe Senate delegation, will
seek reelection to the State Sen-
ate from the 38th District, which
- Coral Gables, M
South Dade. Hem.
and Monroe County, A Democrat,
he ha- rved in the legislature
e 1S64.
/: tn Nil Smith of
V- KAT, I
nd desire to furthi
da om
gident of
Mrs S
wa<
i
.v.

tan Fund, insl tu
W merican ORT.
...
; '
ii cept n .'i 188 '
from last I
of over 110.000 in m
In Dade ml "'
R
- I
\ i'it|\ mi:
HI SIIHATIM.
IIOMKKIH TIIK MJKI1
Would You Like Your L>\ mg
Elderly To Live In
Beautiful Private Home
Atmosphere Or In
nsliintwial Environment'
AFTER YOt"VEMADE
YOLK CHOICE.
CALL 893 0642
IF YOl' COMMAND
THE BEST
CALL 893 0642
IF,YOU CAN AFFORD
WHAT YOU COMMAND.
CALL 893 0642
Remember those who,
LIVKIN
HAftPY & PLEASANT
Si'RROl NDINGS
1.IVK LONGER
Hillel Students
Graduate June 12
Grj tercises
rade t the H lei
it> Day !
,.. x June 12. at th<
school.
T> -
daughter of Rev ai Mrs Morde-
. \va, daughter
Bonnie Berman: Loren
son of Mrs Karl Cohen
Milton Goldman: Car'.p
,f Mr. and Mrs. M-ch-H
Saxi n; and Michael, son ot Mr
M Lewi* Turael.
Rabbi Dov Bidnirk. prim
r-r... ) ;! the students with
graduation certificates. The guest
speaker was Rabbi Raloh C.hv
man of B'nai Israel and Greater
Miami Youth Synagogue. Michael
Seheck. president of the SCHOOL
breach! greetings on behalf o
th- e'ficers and board of gover
" 1V frtoexA, wWdi offer* a well
r,,1i-erd proaTfMI Of secular ar
, ntt '-om mirse'v
throuch eitthth wade, aerw th"
North Dad" and Broward ara<
w.jfK bu.ee to |H areas mcMfe"
Tama-ac For ?'- '<*** -
hs con-ee will be extended to
Miami Lakes.
Organizers of the recent Book and Media
Exhibit of the Central Agency for Jewish
Education included (from left to right) Abra-
ham J. Gittelson, associate director; Leo
Katz, owner of the Shaiom Judaica Book
mon Azulay, high school coordinator; Rita
Gold, librarian; Lillian Ross, director of the
Educational Resource Center; and Dr. Abra-
ham Shumsky, Profsssor of Education,
Brooklyn College, who conducted seminars
ior teachers during the exhibit.
;
The Dade County Osteopathic Medical As-
sociation recently installed its new officers.
From left to right are Drs. Donald Berg-
mann, Robert Waskin and Jules Minkes,
trustees; Dt. Philip Abel, outgoing president;
Dr. Howard Weinstock, incoming president;
Dr. Perry Dworkin, secretary; Dr. Morton
Morris, trustee; Dr. Ian Hassin, treasurer;
Dr. C. Reynolds Knorr trustee, and Dr. Rob-
ert Oiler, vice president.
Shedd's
PRUNE JUICE
Made like you'd make
it yourself -
You may have done it before added
just enough lemon to give it an old fash-
ioned flavor. Delicious. That's why a
fresh wedge of lemon is added to Shedd's
Old Fashioned Prune Juice as it is bot-
tled. To make some extra magic in a
prune juice that is extracted not
squeezed. No pulp, no skins, no bitter
crushed pits. Good and good for you.
The best prune juice you ever tasted
now with lemon added. Look for
Shedd's Old Fashioned Prune Juice
with a lemon wedge in your favorite
store's dairy case. It's there to keep
its fresher flavor.,
NOW IN YOUR
GROCER'S
REFRIGERATOR CASE
Shedd-Bartush Foods, Inc., Division of Beatrice Foods Co., Detroit. Michigan 48238



Page 6-B
x =
*-Jen/U fUrkfiar
Friday. Ju^ % ^
#v ^ m M a o u n
o ww
With ISABEL OBOVE
J
Miami Beach Rotary Club presi-
dent Henrr E. Wolff -and hts wife:
Zelma, attended the 65th annual
convention of Rotary Internation-
al in Minneapolis-St. Paul, Minn.,
June 9-13. They were among some
12.000 Rotari3ns and their guests
from an estimated "5 countries
attending the second such con-
clave of the worldwide service
organization in that area. A num-
ber of distinguished speakers ad-
dressed the gathering on the
theme "Improving the Quality of
Life"
it it it
Second I.i',,'",ant W'-ev m.
Enoch, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mil-
ton Enoch. 445 NE 195th St..
North Miami Beach, has been
awarded silver wings upon gradu-
ation from U.S. Air Force navigp
tor training at Mather AFB. Calif.
Lieutenant Enoch, who is remain-
ing at Mather for advanced
navigator bombardier training,
graduated in 1966 from Lynn-
brook (NY.) Senior High School
nd received his B.A. degree in
mathematics in 1971 from Hofs-
tra University in Hempstead. N.Y.
He was commissioned in 1972
upon graduation from Officer
Training School at Lackland AFB.
Tex.
A v-
Gideon and Esther Lichtman
entertained S-mday at their SW
home for their daughter. Beth
Lynn Lichtnwn, who graduated
last month Summa Cum Laude
and first in her graduating class
at SteDhens College. Columbia.
Miss. Beth Lynn has been award-
ed a Davison-Foreman Founda-
tion FellowshiD to continue her
studies toward? her Master's de-
gree in English Literature, major- ,
DYNAMIC
CONSERVATIVE RABBI
SEEKS IMMEDIATE PULPIT
WELL RECOMMENDED
688-2S21
ing in the Jacobean period. Beth
-tTartB'the 1970 Graduating Class
at Coral Park High School and
was a Hall of Fame winner at
that school for Foreign Lan-
guages. She will be attending the
University of Florida this fall.
ft Kings Bay members held their
annual Blind Draw Men's Doubles
Tennis Tournament with two
groups of 50 players, the Kings
and the Bays, participating.
Former winners were George
Nachwalter and Monroe Zipp, and
latter were Steve Kulvin and Hal
Gassin.
it it if
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Baker of
1450 NE 170th St, North Miami
Beach, celebrated their Golden
Wedding Anniversary May 10
with their children, Philadelphia
residents Dr. David and Dr. Les-
ter Bak< r. They also marked L'ag
B'omer, which occurred on that
date.
ft ft ft
Eight Miami residents received
undergraduate degrees at the an-
nual Commencement Exercises of
Yeshiva University in New York
on June 6: Sarah Glixman, daugh-
ter of Rabbi and Mrs. Ralph Glix-
man. 1425 SW 85th Ave., Bachelor
of Arts. Stern College for Wom-
en: Mosbe Sukenik. son of Rabbi
and Mrs. Julius Sukenik. 2820
Sheridan Ave., Bachelor of Arts.
Yeshiva College; Leah Carmi.
daughter of Rabbi and Mrs. Ralph
Carmi. 1240 Lenox Ave.. Corinne
Feinstein. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Zvi Feinstein. 9056 Bay Dr.,
Bachelor of Arts. Jewish Studies
Certificate. Stern College for
Women: Susan Moss, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Moss,
Bachelor of Arts. Stern College
for Women: William Greenberg,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Green-
berg. 820 NE 175th St., Sander
Lipschitz, son of Rabbi and Mrs.
Max Lipschitz. 1120 NE 165th
Terr.: and Harry Peters, son of
Mr. and Mrs. David Peters, 715
NE 178th Terr Bachelor of Arts.
Yeshiva College.
Spring Fresh Water
WOT. RUST, TASTE, OOOR REMOVAL WITH
AQUA FH.TER AP 200
COMPLETE PACKAGE
WITH INSTALLATION
$49.00
CALL 866-8513
DEPHWABLE PLUMBING SERVICE INC
At your service all ttw rim*.
Nina Simka And
Judah L. Segal
Exchange Vows
Nina Joyce Simka and Judah
Leon Segal exchanged vows Sun-
day. June 26, in Temple Or Olom,
with Rabbi David Baron officiat-
ing. A reception at the temple
followed the 2 p.m. ceremony.
The bride, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Abram Simka, 2730 SW 31st
PL. graduated from the Univer-
sity of Florida in 1973 and is
presently working towards her
MSW degree at Ohio State Uni-
versity.
The bridegroom, whose parents
are Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Segal.
2338 SW 19th Terr., graduated
from Yeshiva University, the
Wurzweiler School of Social
Work this year, receiving his
MSW degree He has accepted a
position as planning and budget-
ing assistant at the Jewish Fed-
eration of Cincinnati, Ohio, where
they will be making their home.
For her wedding, the new Mrs.
Segal seiected a hand-knit white
gown with lacy crochet-work neck
line, sleeves and hem. She carried
a bouquet of white daisies ac-
cented with pastels.
The bridal party included Mrs.
Rena Segal, matron of honor;
Babette KaU. Barbara Green-
spoon-Fagen and Mrs. Shirley
Sork, bridesmaids; Hillel Segal,
best man. and Marc Greenspoon-
Fagen and Bernard Sork, ushers.
Shalvah Chapter
Installs Slate
Of New Officers
Shalvah Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women held its instal
lation at the home of Judge and
Mrs. Norman Ciment recently.
The gala event included a buf
fet supper and entertainment by
a well-known nypnotist.
Officers serving for the coming ,
year w ill include Mrs. Alex G.
Paul, president: Mrs. Nathaniel
Zemel, executive vice president:
vice presidents Mrs. Gerald Ness,
fund-raising; Mrs. Jack Burstein
and Mrs. Felix Rosenberg, mem
bership; Mrs. Sidney Shapiro.
Mrs. Zvi Cohen and Mrs. Morton
Perlin. program: Mrs. Norman
Ditchek, cultural, Mrs. Lee Gold-
berg, special projects, and Mrs
N'orman Ciment, publicity.
Also installed were Mrs. Sam
Weiss, treasurer and financial
secretary; Mrs. David Dobin. rec-
ording secretary; Mrs. Larry Ci-
ment. corresponding secretary:
and Mrs. Clifford Restler. social
secret a rv.
Mrs. Jerry Schechter is the
chapter's representative to the
Florida Council meetings: Mi-
Chevy Baron will serve as donor
chairman
WEDDING, BARMITZVAH
AND COMMERCIAL
PHOTOGRAPHY
done at reasonable prices
Contact: Saul Rosen at
966-5785
Linda Gertner Receives Dem^e
From Emory University, Atlanta
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Gertner,
(he's executive vice president of
Mount Sinai Medical Center) have
tit*, returned to Miami Beach
from Atlanta, Ga. where they at-
tended the graduation exercises
of their daughter, Linda, who
was the recipient of a Ph.D. in
English Literature at Emory Uni-
versity.
Her thesis title was. "Some of
their Best Friends Were Victor
ians: The Nineteenth Century
Anglo-Jewish Novel."
Linda's academic honors in-
clude the Diuguid Fellowship.
Southern Fellowship Fund:
Teaching Assistant. Emory Uni
versity Southern Fellowships
Fund Fellowship and Morehouse
College Grant in-aid.
Linda will become Assistant
Professor of English and teach
at Morehouse College. Atlanta
She is a member of the Board
of Education. Temple Sinai. At-
UMDA CfRTNf*
Ian!a; director, remedial corr.pcji
tion. Morehouse Collet
English department cm
committee. Morehouse CcJt
She also holds a BA degree!:
the University of Maryland and
an MA from Emon I'niversit]
MEYER. BARON DE H1RSCH
The officers and directors of the Greater Miami
Chapter, American Friends of the Hebrew University,
are deeply grieved by the passing of a dear friend end
esteemed member of our board of directors, a member
of the National Board of Trustees, a Torch of Learning
Award Laureate, a Founder of the Hebrew University,
a Founder of the Truman Research Institute of Hebrew
University and a generous underwriter of the Boron it
Hirsch Meyer building of law at the Hebrew University.
Mr. Meyer made inestimable contributions to our
community, nation and the people of the State of Israel.
His concern and enthusiasm in behalf of higher educa-
tion in Israel will be sorely missed.
We extend our heartfelt condolences to his beloved
wife, Polly.
Harry A. (Hap) Levy
President
Miami Beach Chapter
Jock S. Popick
Honorary President
Miami Beach Chapter
Albert A. Hot nor
Director Southeast Region


I
n
i


I
BOWLING CENTER
For Sale Or Lease
Prmc.pal desires t, sell ., |M moder 3Um ^.^ ^ ,
(^ M..m, market. Facilities include restaurant and cackt.il lauage and pre-sh*
Excellent eppartanity far small capital Mvestment.
Call 865-3782
l.!t
,.


21. 1974
* b>ist ikrktiar
Pag 7-B
Uiil Garfield, Michael Frnnkel
tarried In Westview C-C Rites
Garfield and Michael
were married Saturday,
f. in ceremonies conducted
hi Leon Kronish and Can-
kid Conviker at Westview
Club. A reception at the
[lowed the 7:30 p.m. rites.
bride, daughter of Mr. and
_con Garfield, 9701 W.
jow Dr., Bay Harbor Is-
'}$ a graduate of Beaver
Her husband, the son of
Mrs. Leo.Frankel. 1865
[". Miami Beach, graduated
cum laude from the
School of Finance, Uni-
I of Pennsylvania, and at-
[the University of Virginia
fehool. He is a member of
ptional accounting honor
uodding party included
Marcus, maid of honor:
iFrankel, Diane Marcus,
Hi Kahn. Tina Ravitz and
loberts, bridesmaids: James
pst man. and Barry Gar-
(alph Carey, Richard Hor-
ticharti Gray and John
ushers.
JWV Auxiliaries' Weekly Calendar
ident, will preside at a regular
meeting Tuesday at 8:30 p.m. at
Temple Israel of Miramar.
Four Freedoms 402: A iiooar
luncheon meeting will be con-
ducted in the Penthouse of Four
Freedoms Apartments, 3800 Col-
lins Ave.. Miami Beach, Thurs-
day. June 27, by Ann Brodoff,
president.
Harry H Cohen 723: A social
evening will be spent by mem-
bers Sunday at the Washington
Federal. 1133 Normandy Dr., Mi-
ami Beach.

MM. mlCHAtl fRANKfl
After a honeymoon in Europe,
Mr. and Mrs. Frankel will make
their home in Charlottesville, Va.
Volunteers To Participate In
[ezuzah Campaign Next Week
jrcmerjency meeting held
||ad House, members of
lavitcher Movement de-
launch a massive Mezu-
paign next week.
campaign is in response
issued by the Lubavit-
bbe. Rabbi M. M. Schneer-
uorld Jewry in view of
tragic events which
fallen our people recent-
lowing Locally
les"' and "Hercules Un-
p open Friday at the Mi-
Spnngs No. 1, Park-
fth' 'AveWSe and North
loldovers include "The
Sd Express" at the Mira-
p>. Carlyle, Palm Springs
Coral Way, Plaza-Holly-
avie Boulevard-Ft. Laud-
and Boca Raton; "The
the~163rri Street. Twin
deland and Gateway-Ft.
ale. "Papillon'" at the
nd North Andrews-Ft.
and "Kazablan" at
l:mdale. ,
fOU TROUBLED BY
1TED FACIAL HAIR?
imovo/ of hair forever
U is the gentlest, safest
e*t method known, fully
by the medical profession.
RtlTtR, ELECTRfXYSIS
I tincoln Road, Suite 220
178 By Appointment Only
1>. to avail ourselves of the pro-
tection given us by G-d, and to
affix a kosher Mezuzah to the
door of ever;- Jewish home.
During "Mezuzah Week."
vhich will begin Sunday, pairs
of volunteers will go from door
to door throughout Dade County,
to explain the importance of this
precept and to offer assistance
in checking the Mezuzahs or in
acquiring new ones.
Financial assistance to those
who can not afford to purchase
the religious article, which costs
about $7. will be arranged.
"Over 300 volunteers are ex-
pected to participate in this i
campaign," said Rabbi Abraham
Korf. regional director. "They
will meet at Chabad House
where they will be given their
credentials and Mezuzah kits.
Sunday. We expect to reach out
to over 5,000 families, and affix
new Mezuzahs wherever neces-
sary."
Dr. Ann Ruben Speaking On
Stresses In Sighted World
The Dade-Broward Chapter of
the Rrtinitis Pigmentosa Founda-
tion will hold a general meeting
Friday at 8 p.m. in the Neptune
Room of the First Federal at
18301 Biscayne Blvd., North Mi-
ami Beach.
Guest speaker will be Dr. Ann
Ruben, psychologist. Her topic
will be "The Emotional Stresses;
of Living in a Sighted World."
Anyone interested in this dread
eye disease is invited to attend.
The activities of the Depart-
ment of Florida, Ladies Auxil-
iary, Jewish War Veterans, for
this week are:
Norman Brace Brown 174: A
board meeting for the purpose
of electing members ot the budg-
Solomon Greenfield JWB's
New Personnel Director
NEW YORKSolomon Green-
field, former JWB consultant to
southern communities based in
Atlanta. Gu will become director
of Personnel Services of the Na-
tional Jewish Welfare Board
i JWB) Sept. 1. according to
Herbert Millman. executive vice
president of JWB.
In his new position. Mr. Green-
field will be responsible for the
administration, supervision and
guidance of personnel recruit-
ment, placement and training
services for JWB's affiliated Jew
ish Community centers and Jew-
ish communal camps.
Sisterhood Dinner Party
Proceeds To Benefit HUC
Mrs. Jack Schillinger, president
of the Sisterhood of Temple Is-
rael of Greater Miami, has an-
nounced plans for a summer din-
ner party Sunday, Aug. 4, at 61
p m in the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Kenneth Rosen.
Donation is $12.50 per person,
and proceeds will go to the HUC
(Hebrew Union Congregations).
Both Sisterhood members and
non-members are cordially invit-
ed, but reservations are limited,
so a check to serve as a reserva
tion should be sr-nt promptly to
the Temple Israel Sisterhood, c o
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
137 NE 19th St.
et committee will take place
Tuesday at 8:15 p.m. at the First
Federal, Coral Way and 28th
Avenue, Miami. Claire Green-
Wald, president, will preside.
Robert K. Franzblati 177 of
Miramar: Tessie Franzblau, pres-
Berliner Will
Install Officers
Department of Florida Com-
mander M. Jay Berliner will be
the installing officer at the in-
stallation of officers for the
Homestead-Naranja Post No. 384
Jewish War Veterans of the
U.S.A., Sunday at 9:30 a.m. at
the Ramada Inn, 51 N. Home-
stead Blvd.
Following a special breakfast
meeting. David Fried will be
sworn into office as po.t com-
mander. Other officers are Phil
Sperling, senior vice commander;
Bernard Merkin, junior vice com-
mander; Charles Klein, quarter-
master, and David Seiler, adju-
tant.
Maurice Weinman, Comman-
der of JWV's 4th Region, will
formally present the new post
charter to Commander Fried.
Col. David Marcus 746: A
games party will be held at the
Veterans Administration Hospi-
tal Saturday evening. Esther
Winston, hospital chairman,
will be assisted by Marge Mc-
Sherry, president. Claire Pearl-
man and Diana Duke.
Murray Solomon 243: A board
meeting, conducted by Tanya
Levine. president, will be held
Tuesday evening at Merrick Ele-
mentary School, Zamora Avenue,
Coral Gables.
Wometco Theatres
mr piwimi nun
ML UUUrtlllAlflll
rvnoroo
L/iniLua
TAk* ik best of
"wtsi Skk SoRv"*Nd
"FiddUn"...AddA
ModtRN Love stony antJ
you riAvt "KazaNan"
"KA/AbUV FllOM IsiJAt I
Is a MusicaI DrliqHi!
o>"t. Hr Mr*! *- **
*nM be -l.omr < ha. HfMM, *""<
|tfMk.iNt IMMI l io*m.-t A *etorf* *""
d,..| *d -*> | .-ft .*** P">" "'
-> ..... **!* ii#eea.*l*tf
olfrt ikwiMi M nCIl 1>"K,MIM I
The Mum t*r> i nl I *>*. l*f*l' **
-h..h wewntt ffrfhho*fwod i>iwMr *
PMlvretqitf n.oon leeiot >! Tel A*n to
. fijii. pUv t he" *** ho* m**"h*
afcead. 0M**,NY.TmpH
at calder,
we love you...
and you'll love
calder too!
Racing daily
except Sunday and Tuesday.
The only track ot its kind in the
world, always last ram or shine.
Open-air or air conditioned High
speed elevators and escalators
to all levels Admission SI 00 to
the Grandstand and S2 00 to the
Clubhouse Gates open 11.00
a m week days and 10 30 a m.
Saturdays and Holidays. Lunch
served from II 00 a m For infor-
mation and reservations phone:
Dade 625-1311: Broward 523-
4323: West Palm Beach 833-4016.
210th St. and 27th Ave. N.W.,
Miami. Sorry, no one under 18
admitted.
U
colder 74
ot coide* we love vou post time r.W
llMll'Hf.Hl NOW SHOWING
K^i\'.B
GOING TO RUSSIA?
MEET SOVIET JEWS!
MAINTAIN THE LIFELINE.
CALL 5764330
JTH FLORIDA CONFERENCE ON SOVIET JEWRY
P.O. BOX 1056, NORTH MIAMI, 33161
1
Yew are cordially invited
JOSE RAMON
Retrospective Show From: 1954-1974
Oil Paintings-Jowels-Stulptures
Jure 24 July 12, 1974 ,
W i,doyi 9.00 o.m. to 1.30 p.m.
^4dminion ~*rtt
BACARDI ART GALLERY
2100 B.teyn Blvd.. Mioml. florid*.
$100,000 INTERNATIONAL CLASSIC
THf IWB-rS RICHEST GREYHOUND RACE WILL BE RUN SATURDAY JUKI 22
$37,000 TO THE WINNER
Special Post: 7:30 PM
Free grandstand admission to the first
1000 cars parked behind Central
Shopping Center.
Merry Mummer's String Band on
Parade 7 P.M Gate open: 6 PM
I If!
I The* N*ton % Greyhound thowplac*
NO ONE UNDfl1
J^A
' -7- -
N.W. 37TH AVE. & 7TH ST., MIAMI/FOR RESERVATIONS 649-3000


]
Page 8-B
"J^H/l)/fcrA*>#;
Friday. iune 21
4




ROCHELLERIFKIN
Roche.k Ilene. daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Jerome Rifkin. 6047 SW
14th St, wih celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah during the Friday eve-
ning services at Temple Or O'.om
June 21.
The celebrant is a student at
West Miami Junior High School,
where she has completed the
seventh grade; she graduated
from Temple Or Olom's Religious
S(hool May 30. and plans to con-
tinue her religious education
through Confirmation. A member
of Junior United Synagogue
Youth, sh- is at--o a 1974 recipi-
ent of the Presidential Physical
Fitness Award.
Rochelle's parent? will sponsor
the Onef Shabb.it following the
services in her honor. Among the
guests will be her grandmother.
Mrs Esther Lewis of Miami
Beach.
MARK GOLDBERG
Beth Torah Congregation Sh3b-
bat services a*. 8:30 am Satur-
day, .'une 22. will include the
Bar Mitzvah of Mark, the son of
Ma. Millicont Goldberg.
Mark, a student at Beth Torah's
H.-ir !J Wolk Re'igious School,
attend* John F. Kennedy Junior
High School. A member of the
USY at Beth Torah. he is active
in the drama class and recently
appeared in a production of
"Finian's Rainbow." He is also a
member of the Boy Scouts.
The celebrant's mother will
sponsor the Kiddush following
the services and host a reception
in honor of the occasion at
Corky s Restaurant.
ft & &
HAL KAUFMAN
Hal. the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Kaufman, will observe
his Bar Mitzvah at Beth Torah
I I on Saturday. June 22,
at 7:30 p.m.
II.1. a recen.1 Hebrew School
ate at Beth Torah. attends
John F Kennedy Junior High
Scl '.. where he ha i i
Amons in u<>t- sharin in
1 on '. be Ml A. Gold-
man.
MARI.A MUSSMAN
M... la Betl r of Rabbi
and Mrs, Nonyan Mussman. will
li r Bat Mitzvah at Beth
Torah Ci nereeation Friday eve-
ning. June 21. As part of her
ceremony, Maria will lead the
Kabbafen Shabfaet and Ma'ar'v
service^ as well as chant the Shir
H :hirim.
Maria is a June graduate oi
Beth Torah Hebrew S.
where she was awarded the Har-
old Wolk Memorial Award fi r
excellence in scholarship. She
was recently inducted into the
Junior National Honor Society at
John F. Kennedy High School,
and wa> selected to participate in
the gifted pro rram for secondary
student- In Hade County. Her
activities include being an officer
in Junior United Synagogue
Youth, ami a member of the
Beth Torah Youth Choir.
Rabbi and Mrs. Mussman will
host the One? Shabbat following
the service for the entire con-
gregation. The guests will include
her grandparents. Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice Z. Mussman. Buffalo
Grove. 111., and Mrs. Reva Schoi-
cbet, Highland Park. 111.: Mr. and
Mrs. Meyer Shwachman. Marry,
Edye. and Perry-. Highland Park,
III: Mr and Mrs Morton Berman,
Skokie. Ill. and Mrs. Lillian Gor-
off, Chicago. 111.
*- -tr
MICHAEL LAPON
Michael Jay. son of Mrs. Sylvia
Lapon. will be called to the Torah
as a Bar Mitzvah Saturday. June
22, during the 8:30 am services
at Bt-th Torah Congregation.
The celebrant attends Beth
Torah's Harold Wolk Religious Beth Tov.
Schocl. where he is a member of
the fourth grade class.
Michael's mother will sponsor
the Kiddush following the serv-
ices in his honor. Sharing in the
festivities will be family and
friends from Boston, Mass., and
Florida.
&
WILLIAM WEAVER
William Alan, son of Mr. and
Mrs H. B. R Weaver. 8481 SW
142nd St.. will become a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday. June 22. dur-
ing worship services at Beth
David Congregation.
The celebrant attends Palmetto
Junior Hieh School, where he is
in the eiehth grade, and has been
a student at Beth David Religious
School four years.
Mr. and Mrs. Weaver will
honor their son at receptions in
the temple and at home Among
t^p jfuests will be grandoarents
Mrs Mary G. Smith and Mr. and
Mrs. 1 R. Weaver of Miami.
-' .A.
MAI RICE IIEIBLl'M
Saturday morning. June 22. in
he main >anctuary of Tempi"
Ner Tarn id, Maurice C. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Heiblum will
be Rar Mitzvah.
Maurice is a student at Nautilus
Junior H'gh School and attends
Ner Timid Religious School.
A Ki'dush will follow the serv-
ices and a reception in Mau-
rice's honor wi'l b" held Saturday
at the Algiers Hold.
Out-of-town sppstN will include
Viss Dora Heilblum. aunt, and
Mr and Mrs. James Kotchnur.
cousins. Mr and Mrs. Eddie De
Acu'llera. aunt and uncle. Mrs.
Judith Zimmerman, sister. Stan-
ley Heilblum. brother. Miss Fran-
cis Budash and Lori Buaash.
cousins, all of New York.
^ --
MICHAEL ROTHENBERG
Michael Scott, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Lloyd Rothenberg. will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah Saturday
mornins. June 22. at Temple
rah.
M chael is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High
" he is a member of
he school band. II" plavs b
"-ail and <;oft ball for th" North
Shore Optimists
A lun h"on will follow services
in the Crimson Rnnrn of Tom-iio
V' ncah, in celebration of th"
occasion, ind a reception and
dinner will be held at the Daral
h Hotel for relatives and
triords.

DEBORAH LEVIN
IVborah Ilene. daughter of
Mr and Mrs. Victor Levin of
Colunbic. Ohio, will become Bat
M-tzvah Saturdav. June 22. at
Terr.nle Eman>i Fl. Miami Beach.
>rah is a seventh arado sto-
dent at Columbus Torah Academy
and studies piano.
Deborah's arand parents. Mr-
Louis Levin of Miami Beach and
Mr and Mrs. Louis Peyser will
attend the event. The celebrant
will be honored with a reception
One the services.
EVAN JACOBS
Evan A'lan. son of Mrs. Carol
Jacobs, will be Bar Mitzvah Sat-
urday, June 22, at Temple Adath
Yefhurun.
Evan is a seventh grade stu-
dent at John F. Kennedy Junior
High School and is a member of
the Magician's Club and Chess
Club
Kiddush will follow the serv-
ices and the celebrant will be
honored at a brunch Sunday at
the Grist Mill.
jf ^r &
MICHAEL WEISS
Michael Howard, son of Mrs.
Mildred Weiss. 1101 SW 64th
A\e and the late William Weiss,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah Saturday. June 22.
during the services at Temple
V
Maria Mussman Deborah levin tachtlle KUkin Mark Goldbera Michael Kothenberg fvan jKg,
A seventh grade student at
West Miami Junior High
School. Michael is on the Super-
ior Honor Roll and has won a
trophy in Spanish and honor cer-
tificates in math and science.
The celebrant will be honored
at the Kiddush following the serv-
ices and at a Sunday afternoon
reception in the Barcelona Ho-
tel. Among the honored guests
will be his aunts and uncles from
Detroit. Mich, and Brooklyn,
N.Y.
Siden Elected To
National Office
Nathan Siden has been elected
as a regional vice president of the
National Association of Hebrew
Day School Administrator-, an af-
filiate of Torah Ume^orah. the
national society for Hebrew Day
Schools.
The Hebrew Day School Ad
ministrators group is a profes-
sional organization comorisir.
mini-trators of nearly 530 He-
brew Day Schools offering bo'h
Hebrew and general education in
34 states and 5 Canadian prov-
inces
Mr. Siden. administrator of the
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy,
was elected to the post at the re-
cent seventh annual convention
in Atlantic City. N.J.
Biscayne Dog Track To Begin lt$
47th Season Wednesday. J/v 3
In less than two weeks. Amer-
ica's leading greyhounds will be
officially chasing "B. B. The Bis-
cayne Bunny" for more than a
ha'.f-mi'.Lon do.lars in purse mon
ey
Biscayne officially opens its
47th S:-a*on Wednesday. July 3
V.iere win be 22 trifectas 11
at the matinees and 11 at night.
Bi-cayne's annual "Family
.-" of free schooling races
... tchedull : for this Saturday
evening, Wednesday and Satur-
day. June 2!>. As is customarv,
there will be entertainment fir
the uhcle fasniiy at the a Imis-
sior.-frre schooling races
to everyone's fun at
the Fam ': Night schooling races
7 Toby the Robot,''
direct from his Sunday morning
... ;i show. "Toby" n...
autograph pictures and hand out
animal balloons and surprise
packages to h:- young fans.
Free lefieshmenis hot dogs
and soft drinks will also be
available '. one. Post
for the "Open House" and first
schooling race Wed.'.esdaj i-
p.m.
This season, greyhounl fans
will hc abl.- to watch slow
tion replay? of the actual :.
on closed-circuit monitor*
wt r.d to install the s,o*.~,
in-tart replay. Last ves.- ,
cayne was the first track tc'
the big screen. This ye_
actual race as well is tie J
m; t:c n replays wi", be
the giant screen ovu- ti(y
board.
Biscavne will htgl
r-ee-.n.: v. th
] American Intel
li n An J
. t
g.eyh unc n
ivner v
net cfa ck oOO.
time ciur;:-..^ .he &:..
B;:-:i. season **n:
:;
the calendar
p.m.
PROMOTED Manuel !i
s. who has b :
National Bank of Mil
3P68. was promi"
to the j.osition ol assistant__
ii r, Richard Pi
p. esidt nt of th" iia"k
',.t:i '.!.'.
the bank .
: -. nt.
Blend Of Luxury And Convenience
In ever) resort city or popular
offshore >it is alwaj one
hotel just a cut above the :
service, facilities, attention to de-
and know-how the experi-
oncci traveler's first choice.
Such ,i b I lev on Balmoral
on Nassau's Cable Beach .an
blend of luxury and
con'. .. n in .ill : spei :-
This elegant resort pioptTt>
:i< originall) founded as a pri-
vate club in l.<47 by Sir I
Simmons. A state!) pillared
clubhoj-e was ended on 14
acres of what was then exclusive-
ly residential beachfront. In
1967. a 146-room Manor House
wa> built.
Today. Halcyon Balmoral tea
tares 220 rooms which include
the Manor House and villas. Hal-
cyon Balmoral is more
an i less commercial, and henc
better able to provide more pei
sonal attention to guest need>
than the average hotel. It-
quality pt^ it apart, as does an
atmosphere of relaxed, conu.
quiet comfort.
In 1973, Halcyon Balmoral -
formerly the Balmoral Bea> h
Hotel was acquired from the
titled Englishman who built it
by Court Line Ltd.. Britain's fast
rowing travel organization
with interests in airlines and ho-
tels throughout the Caribbean.
In the wake of new ownership,
all rooms and villas have been
centrally air conditioned, redec-
orated and refurbished. Roger N.
W. Westoby. general manager ot
the hotel, explained: The Hal-
cyon Balmoral is a very individ
ual hotel and we intend to keep
it that way. The original owner
created a hotel of great charac-
ter and sophistication appealing
to people who want to be treated
as individuals. The fir-t thing
we do is offer more space: al-
though we may be smaller than
most of the mass market hott.s
in room capacity, all our Manor
House rooms, for instance, have
their own private dressing
rooms."
- ***fl
Ralycen Balmoral Hotel on Cable Bcaili
Halcyon Balmoral offers its
guests many exclusive feature-
not to be found elsewhere in
Nas.au. As an example, it is the
only hotel with its own struth
private island a 30-acre pri-
vate island half a mile offshore
across Cable Beach lagoon, with
three secluded beaches.
"A total experience in luxu
nous living" best describes this
unique island getaway a blend
of old world elegance with con-
temporary excitement. Air con-
ditioned rooms, most with ocean
private island beaches;
hoteiside po.l: sourmet dining in
the finest tradition; all water
sports: tennis and golf; and near-
by casino gambling and night
.lfe.
Ycu'il find the Halcyon Bal-
moral is run with unusual effi-
ciency not a small
which reflects th. i
pany's global op
preparation and service at <
cyon Hotels
pa>.-ing notice. Food Is
interest of Court Line -
national corporation thai
more than two dozen c
in almost every facet ol
transportation and leisure iw
tries. .
Sumptuous menus. *-
with first-class accommodaJO-
and a full spectrum of r
tional activities topp*LJ
by in intriguing island *
phere assure that .vour ..
cial individual vac-: |
ion wi.i be r-''^31"'*,,
lerent and a lingering nie
i long to recapture.
M "


..
lay, Jims 21, 1974
*Jmiri(ffor
:- Hapj
Page 9-B
veilings ::
PPOINTMENT Joseph R. DIRECTOR Burton
:.iion, A^anror elected pres- head of the Mia
ledjitjctor oj pron
liami Art Center, has an-
.he appointment of Dr.
bjld Lrh.nan as director. Dr.
| ran tomes to Miami from
York City, where he was
^ -jtive director for the Parka
il.
titute has been accredited by
j'oint Commission on Accre-
| n of Hospital- ., trding
Robert S. Summers, adminis-
k>r. The accreditation, which
i from March 74 to March
indicates that Miami Heart
^itute hag met the standards
by the Joint Comrr.ission.
Championship Final At
F.'og!er Track Saturday
The colorful
na. for the S10O.0OO interna-
tional Classic will b
marke**nj*by WonwHW-AttrtK- ** f'^B IsM J< Sal
J, inc. Warren
qua: mm curator. I. .,-,-_.
the neu!;.-.;. ,
manager-curator.
* t
ELECTED rud ...
Milton A. Friedman waj e!
to the internati.:;:ai bjard of
governors of B-nai B'rith at a
..ay
night vith a H
peting in the woi .' r
ound race.
The first post time for Satur-
day night only will be 7:30. Gates
to the track will open at 6 p.m.
Free parking is available in the
Central Shopping Center directly
across from the track and free
eramistand admission passes will
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
tCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
;UIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 74-2991
THK MARRIAGE OF
IARD THOMAS WINTERS,
iii-band.
vs.
[A C WINTERS.
It'lfe.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
GLORIA C. WINTERS. Resl-
1 nknown. are hereby notlflo'i
. copy of your Answer to the
Dlu'lon of Marriage filed against
upon husband's attorney
IB IE NICHOLAS. B6Q 412 N W
I Avenue. Miami Florida 33138
f original with Clerk of Court
I re July s. 1974. otherwise
I n will be confessed by you.
l-i this 27th day of May 1974
ID P HKINKER CLERK!
By GLORIA ELLIS
Deputy Clerk
7-14-21
|T-E CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
IvENTH JUDICIAL C CUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
meeting of the District Grand be given to the occupan's of uV
LO'lge No. 5. Bnai B'rith, in At- first 1.000 cars to patk in the
lanta. Ga. Jud-e Frie Iman previ- free lot behind the shopping
ously served as District Grand center.
Lodge president, national B'nai_________________,_______
B'rith Youth Commissioner and
national Anti-Defamation League
Commissioner.
$ V SEEKS ELECTION Dade
Film On Singles Program
The film "Mama Lives in Mi-
ami Beach," recently televised
by Ch. 10, will be shown at a
Miriam Taksier To
Marry Steven Ro-en
Mr. and Mrs. Henry B. Klein,
7870 SW 95th St.. announce the
engagement of their dau |
. Miriam Ruth raksier, to Steven
.Michael Ko-en. son of Mr;.
Rachel Rosen. 1355 NW 139th
Terr., and the late Louis Rosen.
The bride-elect is a teacher at
Palmetto Senior High School. Her
fiance is a post-araduato student
at Florida Atlanta Universitj
and teaches at Northwestern Sen-
ior High School.
The couple rlans to be married
this fall in the home of the
hv|ji ;,__. ,, '' ''-"!' persons unknown
D.iaes sister and brother ;n-law to the Plaintiffs, having or
Mr. and Mrs. Robert A Soiesel i claiming to haw any right
________ v cscl- title or Interest In the
--------------------lands, through, by, or under
Swim-Dance Party Set
The Young Professionals, serv-
ing Dade and Broward singl*
adults in their 20's and 30's. will
sponsor a "Swim Dance Party
and Games MisM" at Lennv'"=
Hideawav. 5055 XW 3Sth St., Mi-
ami Springs. Friday at 8 p.m.
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAOF. COUNT1,
GE.MERAL JUR'SOICION I
DIVISION
CASF. NO. 73-;
NOT4CE- BV PUB' iri'i^N
MARY KRUEGER and
S CALLAX,
:'
V8.
VIOLET K KOLAR,
KOI a l' her
d in IBERT .H '-
R and I" IROTHY K I n.
ind If any of
the aforesaid named
ts be dead, their un-
known devisees, heirs,
nal CM-, sentatlvea,
lega.....s, Krante< s, or
- lalmants, otheru Ise under
ii against t h m and any
meeting of the Roney Plaza Sin-
County Circuit Judge Shelby les Club in the Mezzanine Card
Highsmith has announced his J1001" Monday at 8 p.m. The film,!
candidacy for the seat on Flor- narrated by Ch. 10 staff member!.
ida's highest court left vacant E Clarence Jones, deals with the legal NOTICE
when Justice Vassar Carleton re- problems of senior citizens living----------------------------------
tired early this year. Judge High- '" Miami Reach, and is based on i IN THE circuit court of the
smith, appointed to the Circuit ac<"*l experiences of Miami 1 toVdadecoSntv" Florida0
Court in 1970. was reelectei for Reach residents,
a full term in 1972. .______________
IE6AL NOTICE
LECAl NOTICE
FLORIDA
No. 74-9330 'Lakel
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
LEONARD ALLEN PEETS.
Husband,
and
aaid Defendants,
Defendants.
TO: VIOLET E.
KOI.Alt.
KOI.AU.
and
her
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, di air .: i engag-
iu ii ui ler the I us i ime
I PRADO PUB .,; -.,- 8W j,n
- Miami, Fl da to regis-
ter said name with I ,f :,..
Iri'Uit >'"urt ..f i>adi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
:ELEVfElN0Tr1dJa1:D,,S,AaLnd'fCor,T F "ViP*""
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-16355
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re Tli,- Marriage I if
>l Wl VS RODRIGUEZ Hu
YOU. ANA DEL CARMEN PEETS
| rexidemv unknown, are required b
file your answer to Ih oetitlor tor
dissolution "f marriage with the cierk
n a sony
' upon the ittornev.
Herman Cohen Ban: 828 a '
f. hereby notified and required
any atalne and dem indi
'u may have ait.iin-i Hie
:h.' Petition on the Husband Attor-
ney LESTER ROOERS ad-
LN J"HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE drees Is 1454 N.w I? Avenue Miami,
husband, residence unknown: and if
any of the aforesaid named Defend-
ants be dead, their unknown devihees.
heirs, personal representatives, lega-
tees, grantees, or claimants, other-
Wlaa under or against th-m and any
person or persons unknown to the
Plaintiffs having or claiming to have
any right title or interest in the lands,
through, by. or under said Defendants.
YOU ARE HEREHY NOTIFIED
that an action to QUIET TITLE to
the following property in Da!e Coun-
ty. Florida:
Lot 9. Block 3 of TROPICAL ES-
TATES, according to the Plat
thereof, recorded in Pl.it Hook 50.
Page 98. of the l"ubllc Records of
Dade County Florida.
has b.-.-n filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of your
written defense if any, to it on Sam-
uel E SMITH, Attorney for Plain-
tiffs, whose address is 4-0 South Dixie
Highway. Suite 4K. Coral Gables.
Florida 18144, and file the original
with the Clerk of the above styled
Court on or before 'he 12th day of
July. l'.'Tl: otherwise default win he
entered ;o';iiiist you for the relief de-
manded In the Complaint.
This Notice shall be publish id once
each week for four consecutive weeks
I his
NOTICE OF ACT'ON
June. AD. 1974
MXRY KATHI BEN RUSE
MLBBN HARRINGTON RUSE,
As Executrix
I of June. 1174,
BE R. PBRDIE
for Batate of
I larrlngton
'st st. suite :;r,
Morida .13130
^ 'ii are hereby notll
an]
on ntaj hai e agu the
tale of A I..MA DAYS, d<
nf 11 ol,- 1 taunt] Fl '-1 1
Lp?bl!*P*n o'.this notice on ,,.. judfel ., ,,, |
me In dupl n oro-
ln Si itat-
ln their ofl
'ourtl usi D '
within four calendar
:,-.. flrsl PUbl
the same III i>- I
. ..' Miami. Florida Is
: jui A D. 1974
HAMPTON DAYS
At Bxei utor
First pul
he Mih day of Jut..
- M< >N, HAYS QRUNI BRQ
1 iSES .1 GRUNDWE
. -. 1 : \
; 14 A.nsle) Bull
Mi.imi. Florida.....
t 14-21
_____________6 tt-tt
NOTICE UNDER
. FICTITlOfJS NAME LAW
IS HEREBY <. IN that
1 d, desiring to eiurw in
f;.'-',.u.l."1"r tn* fictitious ime if
I. HOTEL at \-U
Miami Beach Florida Intends to
A lUUBe with the Cierk of
irvult Court ot Dale County,
JACOB .Mi.lI'K!.
teln, Atty.
for Applicant
I Road, Miami Beach. Fl
U 7 ." -12
111-,E CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ILcvENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
0' FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PRANK B. DOWLING
,.. PROBATE NO. 74-3733
I Estate of
[ i a CENTRE] LA
UI Creditors and All P<
NOTICE UNDER
F'CTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
. und< I l< gage In
-- under the
ACO-MODO PAVING COMPANY at
IV Flagler Strei t, Su 800
Miami, Florida, ii r said
name w 1th the 1' erk if the "ircull
1 n r: ol 1 lade Com f 1 la,
JUI IAN PISA 1
MERCEDES PIN x 13d >
6 14-21-25
and
THELMA PCHUMAN.
M r.
TO: AMM CHAR1 ES .' SCHUMAN
PSC1 Bo: '
Sheppai i Air F
Texas 78
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
in action for Dissolution Df M
riage has bi en flic d agali
you are renulred 10 serve i 'op
voui written defei nes If my. to i on
TALIANOFF ,v BADER, BSQS. at-
., Petitioner w h ise
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
PROBATE DVISION
PROBATE NO 74-3433
[I RE Estate Of
SAMUEL 8CHI.O8KY
dec* ased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Hav-
T All Creditors and AI! P 1
. ng Claims or Di man Ii Against Bald
,'. "1M or Demands A i Estate: ,ir
^ mi are hereby notlf.....
hereby notified and re- -I '" I" -sen: a ny .I.i'in.* a :vl \-
' ine.-.,m any riaimi ai-i ivhlch you maj have
[ hlch you mu\ ,,"..,,,- ".....' SAMUEL SC de-
I f FRANK A CENTRELLA .....' '"''' ,"' "; rJ %?*?*
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
NO. 74.16407
GENERAL JUR'SDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
1 v RE The marrlagi
MARGUERITE PINTRi 1,
and
LOUIS PINTRO,
Husband,
Yi it U IUIS PINTRO reel l< e
m n. are r> qu red to fill v..ur
answer to the petition for dissolution
marriage with the Clerk of the
irl and sen .. cony thereof
upon the petitioner's attornej Herman
Esquire, 622 S W 1st SI reel
Miami, Florida, 3S1S0, on or before
July 19, 1974 or a ill be
seed
Dated: June 11. 1974
RICHARD P U1MNKER
Clerk Ciri ui- C
By a I). WADE
lVl'UIV Cierk
i 14-S
1 ii Lincoln Road, Suite
; Beach, Florida S31S9, and file tl
I original With the clerk of the above
1 court on or before July 17, 1974:
itherwlse :i default will he ei
igainst > ,u for the relief demanded
In the complaint or petit
This notice shall be published once
each week for four weeks
In THK JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS mi hand ai I
aid court at Mi iml, !" irl 11 jn thi-
"'ii day "f Jun >, 1974
KICIIAUD P HKINKER
As cierk. Clrcull C inrt
1 de County. Florid 1
Bj I. SNEEDEN
a- Deput] Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal.
TA1 IANOFF AND BADER BSQS.
1 1 Lini oln Road Suiti !7
Miami Beai h FI01 da I
Attorney for Petitioner
> 14-2I-SJ 7'.'
ROSE WASH A
As Executrix
ubllcation of this notice on the
'.'. of June. 1974.
A BURNS
Bxecutrtx
I City National Rank
Building
Miami. Florida 33130
Tel: :i7j-c*5>
___________ s 11.11
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
orr-r. NAME LAW
1 I. IS HEREBY GIVEN that
i-rsijji,,.,| desiring to engage In
. I4M-1M4 N.g 164th Street
r Miami. Florida under the
"_ ime of TOWN AND COUNTRY
fMiNINE FASHIONS
-""-or the said name with theClerk
troult Court of Dade County.
' x VNI) COUNTRY OUTLET.
ilDn, Jersey corporation
K'Lo, FKIE.D, YCEIL S'.HEER
I, < at T-iw
fc",."'" Ro gcBeach Fi..n.i. 33139
Ai Bx u
First pul notice on
4th day of Jun- I74.
MARK SII.VERSTEIN
Attorney for Executor
"':' '' -,.n
Mi mi Bea< h Florids o3i3
6 M-:i
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OI\BN that
mi undersigned, d. llril R W ***
., business under tne lotiUous name
COURT at bSO "."I Stre.
ami Beach. Florida Intend 0 register
DIMAS DOMINQUEZ. 50%
CBLSO AND MAi"- ^',EZ-
HIS WIPE "% .,
in, Feldman & Davidson. Bi
H\ Theodore R. Nelson
Attorneys for Owners
U14 Kane Concourse
]li.ni.. Florida ?jl^4
SAMUEL LEMUCH
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To AH Creditors and Ad Persons Hav-
laima or Demands Against Bald
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of SAMUEL LEMUCH d.....ased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN hND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 71-16076
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The M rr ige of
JOAN HONDLRICH MATA.
Wife,
and
ASCENSION MATA.
Husband.
TO: ASCENSION MATA
Residence and Address u-.known
Tor auk HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
Attorneys for Plaintiffs
4:n South D xl< Highway, suite 4K
. Florida (8144
6 14-81-28 7/5
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-3255
in RE: Estate of
Rl SA HORWITZ
used,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
\ crod tors and All Pers mi Hav-
ng Claims or Demands Against Bald)
,u are hereby notified and reoulred
to pn -
whii li you mav h.-iv, against tl
R( 'SA lit >KV\ IT2 I
Dade County, F orida to t:"-
en-, uit Judges of Dad< 1 111 ind
sami In duplicate and is oro-
,-lded n Se< lion : 1.16, Florida Stat-
utes, In their offices In the county
Courthouse in Dade County Florida.
within four calendar months from the
;M. ih. fir-t publication hereof.
tame ill be barred.
Fii.d at Miami, Florida, this nth
I A.D 1974
HENRY M iRTON, Esquire
1*01 Blscayne BIdg
Miami. Florida
a- Bxei utor
Flrsl publication ot this notice on
the Mih da: of June 1974
HENRY M 'RTI IN Bsa.
Attorney for Estate ..,,
1201 Blscayne BIdg., Miami. FU. 88180
(i/i i-'Zi
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-14761
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
[N RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
EVELYN M WAGNER,
Wife,
and
ROMAN LEROY WAGNER,
Husband .___
TO: ROMAN LEROY WAGNER
:;ii::i Cambridge Drive
Lexington, Kentucky 40504
TOU 4.RE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a cony of
your written d, f. uses, if any. to It on
KWITNEY, KROOP A SCHEINBBRQ.
m.u are required to serve < opy of P.A., attorney for ivtitioner. h.Se
your written defenses, if any. to it on address is 420 Lincoln Road tbuite
LOUIS it BELLER. attorney for Pe- .".121 Miami Beach, florlda 8S18B. an
tit on.r. whose ddi-.s.-. i- i:o Uncoln file the original with the clerk 01 trie
Road. Suite LMv Miami Beach, Flor- above styled court on or le-fore July
ida 88188 ui"' file the original with (, 1974: otherwise a default will ne
the clerk of th.- above ityled court rn entered against you for the relief e-
,,r before July 17. 1P74: otherwise a manded In the complaint or petition
. 01 i.aue Liu>.........-. default will be entered against you for This notice shall be pumisneu oiue
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and tno r,.n,, demanded in the complaint each week for four consecutive weea
same In duplli ate and as pro-
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 6th
i8y "'HELEN IVCOBBTKN
EUGENE LEMUCH
As Executors
First publication of this notice on
he Mth day of June 1974.
BUGENE i.EMIJCH
Attorney for Executors
.'7.0 W. Flagler St.. Miam
Fl. 33131
RICHARD P RRINKEIt
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By 1. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ions K IIEl.IJ^lt. ESQ.
20 Uncoln Road. Suite 238
Miami Reach. Fla. 33139
Bj I. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
KWITNEY. KROOP &
BCHEINBERG. P.A.
By Paul Kwitney
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 511
Miami Beach, Floiida 33139
Attorn.v for Petitioner


Page 10-B
+Jcnist ffrrrtiir
Friday Iuae2l.M




Baron deHirsch Meyer, 75,
Suffers Fatal Heart Attack
un NOTICI
MM. noixt
Baron 'eHirsch Meyer '5.
or. barker, real esti
r and one of Miami'j lead-
ing philanthiopi.-ts. died of a
attack Saturday Junt- 15.
at about had a
hear. n for several years.
Mr deHirsch Me>er was donor
the University of
La School
:so campaign chl
i -hlen An-
- .. n.-.:. I I : program
.-. raised i IS rr.il-
rmeots, a
;er of Mount Sinai Hospital
and a vigorous fund-raiser for
various other Jewish and civic
t iar
Mr deHindi Meyers influence
- in 1925 when he came to
fresh out of Harvard Law
ner was John Mey-
r, i rural Wisconsin fur trader
general store owner.
He and his business partner,
accountant Leonard Abess. spe-
aiized in reviving tailing busi-
nesses during the Depression.
*.nd also enable-i many home
owners to retain their holdings
by buying up municipal bonls
and selling them back to the city
in payment for back tax- -
The partners also acquired an
interest in the Allapattah Bank,
w h.ch was going under, and in
>33 foundt-i America's second
> and loan association
tie Miami Beach Federal Sa
and Loan, now known as Finan-
a. Federal The federally hack-
ed firms which made home loans
wore an important factor in re-
vitalizing South Florida's econ-
omy.
Together, deH and
ben controlled City National
1 ink Corp and held real estate
interests al! over the state. He
r
JEFFER
^^H rVEKAL HOMES. INC.
DIRECTORS
lr.o Jaffer
Medw.n JeMer Alv.n Jefter
188-U rltlSOE AVt.HOlLlS. U
1283 CONEY iSLANO AVE BKLYN.
2127764100
13385 AOXlEHW.MAMi
305 947-1185
WHM ky Som. Lena. F 0
625 S OUVE AVE .W PALM BEACH
305 833-4413
aMhy Pa** KnmK f D
Char-
~ '
thro j
.. Pj BeaCij-eas
$
had resigned from three b
III 1958.
A- Beach City Coun
cilman. a post he held for 13
years, until h? volunteered for
the Army Air Corps in IM3
th Meyer inniWwewl the
elimination of wide-open gam-
bling in as one of his
greatest accomp:. He
loved this community." said Rab-
bi Ir\ing Lehrman. one of his
and as wounded
when anything was done that
hurt its prestige.'"
After 27 months of combat in
P--.ific. during which he
earned the Air Medal and Bronze
Star, he returned to Miami.
where he concentrated on law.
finance and philanthropy. leav-
ing politics to others
In 1946 he founded a law part-
nership with two other influen-
tial Miami Beach attorneys. Mil-
ton Weiss, a School Board mem-
ber active in fraternal organiza-
tions, and Jack Rosen. Miami
Beach's youngest municipal
judge. I
Mr. deHirsch Meyer, active in
the Florida and Dade Bar. Cham-
ber of Commerce. Community
l"het and ethnic charities prior
to the war. in 1945 was among
the initiators of Mount Sinai
Hospital or. Miami Beach. He
d as president, then board
chairman, and was the chief fund
for a long time.
He was also active with the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion. Jewish Home for the Aged.
National Conference of Chris-
tiana ar.d Jews. Tuberculosis As-
sociation of Dade County. Be-
thune Cookman College and
Dade County Zoological Society
In 1951 he married a client.
Polly Lux. j real estate rr.illion-
i ress who had re-ired from show
business In Las Vegas
Among Mr. deHirsch s numer-
ous awards an d honors were the
University of Miami Order of
Merit, recognition in 1965 as,
Outstanding Citizen of Miami
Beach by the Civic League and
honors from the Americas Jew-
ish Committee, the Exchange
Club. Bethune-Cookman College,
the National Conference of
Christians and Jews and the Mi-
ami Beach Bar Association.
"Baron dehirsch Meyer was an
unusual human being who was
a philanthropist and a humanita-
rian who never wanted this to be
acknowledged." said Samuel
Gertner. executive vice president
of Mount Sinai Hospital, which
Hit to dedicate a S2-million
and Baron deHirsch Meyer
iac Institute. He told us
then be no dedication
ceremony." Gertner said.
The funeral was held Tuesday
at Temple E.-.anuEl. Burial fol-
lowed in Wood lawn Cemetery.
Riverside Chapels were in charge
of arrangements
NOVACK
MM I LDIE
Ni
iv. June
s: the
held Tharada) : R
ith Intern A -
ran red t Mr* M rtem Spi<
Han Bream r N V
- i b- r husband. Hy-

aatjr. N v
thr> llM 1-.U--
rt H- I u-'- nd Dre-
.u-ed hr in
UGAl NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 74.17313
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IX RE Tr.~ Marr ...-
KATHLEEN AXXE i'l'MA.
Petti
ANTHONY DOMrXICK PUMA.
Repi-jndenl
- Al In k 1'UTjk
-
Vea York
roC ARE HEREBY XOTI1
n of
Marriajte hai
.
|.
I etll the I
er' attorney. MARTIN BUT8TE1X.
^m,. Flor-
ida 331"j. and fill

'
alt will
.
DATE]
K CH \...- P BRIXKER
' rk th. urt
. Dade Cownt i K. nda
A WADE
D "'...
( .1.5
NOT'CE OF ACT,ON
CONSTB>C*". SERVICE
.NO PROPERTY
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICAL
CIRCUIT CF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTS
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
CIVIL ACTION MO.'r*-*7IH
IX RE Th. Mama** (
NORALBA BECERRA DE DETDA.
and
. DA
Hull
T>> J( SE DEIDA
T'nknown
ARE HEREBT NOTIFIED
that an action .Marnace ha aalnat roe
terre a rnv
: \ ur written f any.
81DXET EFROXBON ittornay for
addn
iildine Miami. Florida
: th.- original ith 'h-
above *: '>n r,r
! ) a de -
-,u: win be entarad Mnmuul roa fir
n;ilaint
-r pel *
ali be I'U' .

in th#- JEWISH FLORIDIAV
WITNESS mv hand -ral nf
M H \KP F BRF>
AJ ''Urk '"ir. u:-. I
r>
(Cln ail i"'-urt siali
Bj B J FOT
Ai r- pair* >" rat
SIDNEY EFRi ?N8< >N
Muildina
ll -. Petitioner
t :i-:' T/s-il
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JUR.SDICTION DIV'SION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
CIVIL ACTION NO 74.1t7M
IX KB
ISRAEL NEW M C !' "
and
JI'lJ.v NEWMAN Reapoodenl
T" JV1.1A NEWMAN
Dwelllna I'mt L-E
in '
rk Naai N
TOl" ARE ;: SOTIFIED
that an a. I on for Dia* :ution of
.
i .j aaivi
' II to It
ICKLE KATZ .\ BRl >TMAN.
P a tttorne; Petit
addreta !

, '1 lii. -ti-
the a*"
Larad ;- roa tot
li-mande*l In
Thi> ." 1- pnbllvhed once
>; f.
NOTICE OF L'~ -.
CONS'^.rr
(NO PPC
IN TmE C .
THE ELEVEN-
CIRCUIT OF FLO= DA l?'C'*fl
DADE r- H1" *H
action for di&soi.t,. 1
of marrTaqb ;n .
CIVIL ACTION so -i -.
IN RE The Marr |

.....
and
FINE
' '
I
.Mar-.,
P M Pf
TOl ARE HI
that an
Marr
ar..i y-.u xr~ reqa -
I
DANIEL RE
Petlli'

nue il -. m V -
th orutinal
This
In -h- I
:: da* I7|
RICH A
Clera
- I
I
- i
':
:i
i
i
in
Aa < -
By 1
Al !- DVJI
i. u-- -
DANIEL RETTE
111 N E B
I i
Attnrr ejr for Petll
I
IN THE CIRCUIT COLRT OF Tlli
ELEVENTH JUDlCi*. CiRCLIT?
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAOE COLS'-
PROBATE DiV SION
PROBATE NO -i-1430
GEORGE E SCHLLZ
In RE K- U
CASSII S 'A ILK >s, N
NOTICE TO CRED~0S
T,. A
I Call li MM
To* i ir4
I
)
' CASS KIW
-
. i
and fill i
' u -

Flk
'
:
First pal
'u
A

GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open frtry Day Cfatea1 Sak.ath
140 SW 57rh Avenue
Phone 266-2888
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
: SM

cosft4Tnft
StFOlM SE.
tw* 5*a- '** iu Cvai
Kjr-,CIM iMl laaeil BeraM
rnumi rn au
jieuill
a
emorid
Vf WISH f
l Chanel
V*7
apei
10CAL ANO OUT Of STATI
AffMAMGIMI -,-S
947-2790
13MS W C'-'E Hi',1. H M.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-14151
IN RE The il^-r..,<.
. AMES v. HAESER.
Hw
and
MARTHA '! HAESER,
TO JAMBS W HAESER
.~
M tii
TOC ARE HEREBY NO!
that an ;,.
-
.. COPY
rnttei
rHUR H :.
- Soutl
indale. F1 i
-..

Mlai
i
KER
B} A a
A- .
NOTICE OF ACT'ON
CONSTRUCTIVE SER.ICE
iNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.1764)1
|N' RE The Marriaxe of
.JACK IU TTERFIEI.P.
ilu.-h..n,l Petitioner,
and
W 8TERUP BrTTERFIELD,
^S ifi !.-nt
TO PEARL \\
13 VTTER FIELD
: HEREBY NOTIFIED
that at f,.r Dim
tr for
rtda Nit!

.1 Miam.
urt Seal.
UV :
EL RETT- :RJ3
-'onarcai ButMiruc
:lda 3313:
&*i-2a | ;u
r A ir.
. '. R DIAN

! 13 di
HARD P. BRIXKER
Da>d<
:eeden
Daoei i '
. hi 11 _
SWICKLE. KATZ A BRrrTMAN P A
-
la 3313S
'74
IU ner
I Jl _

I ,
NOTICE OF ACT'OV
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL
CIRCUIT OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
74.1*757
IN RE The Ma- tf
li.-
TO BIB
:...\. n
IRE H
1 il
I Marriage ha
i
ST1
-
r Wife, and
yli hi i
: .alt ill 1
a
"1
RICHARD P BRI.N
..
-CEEDEX
IN THE CIRCUIT CC.^'OFTHl
ELEVENTH JL'OICiAL C'RClilT,|
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA. FORVERLV:
IN THE COUNTY J LOG E'S C0L'*T(
1IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
IN PROB*"E
NO ?S-2Mi
, IN RE Eatati
, .:.-
NOTICE OF :NTEN- : N "0 MKj
APPL'CATON FOR Z i-R.B'. ^
ANO FINAL D SC-4RGE
SOTICE
tiled m> Final
XIE I3ASKIN,
I
f Dade Count] k' i
train*
"i
PAl'l -
Al
t. Roa
1
[



IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENT," JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DACE COUNTY
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.17057
IN RE Tl
OERAI T' M f ITTER
Hu-'
and
KATH' BEX H M COTT
TO KATHI EEN 'I M TTER
S reet
rk
Fl ED
J 'U


-

a at)
ii-zs : |-u
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOl -
I
I

racial
..f th<
la
ENTERPRISE!
I
-
IN THE
ELI
OF
QFTM
rnE C'RCL Ci .-.-_ r
EVENTH JUDIC i-,-r,-0
OF FLORID* IN >= C0*
DADE COLNTV
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO M-3
IN R] of
M X ~
NOTICE TO CRET =;
Ton I
|
demandf i
]
..



day
-
-
Ftortda
|
1

i
Vtl-


IEGAI NOTICE
IEGAI NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
F CTITIOU* NAME LAW
. 18 HEREBY SIVBN that
L .-iunoiI in-- i-': R tO
l 111.- 1". ItlOUS : 11
i> \\ Ad ,\ | |4j,7
Away, Miami
. reicifier id i '
:.-run C
Flori I.aE IN' iNc
B MARK.- Pn
\ D. KHE
lopllcant
I'
I i Ida :.o':37
' I 7 :
NOTICE UNDER
F CTITIOUS NAME LAW
: is HEREBY i: \ ex
l*rned. dqalrii
under the fi.
'.ess BRi iKEl S t Sul'e
i N E i.'uh Ave N h
":'<..
u ', the i lerk nl
i '.< la Count). '; ii
i i j a:.-- ...
6 14-21 28 7 -
UGAl NOTK!
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SEPVICE
,., -,.._ ' THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
OF-|Vo^H JUD'C,Ai- CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR OADE
COUNTV CIVIL ACTION
NO. 71.11678
'\E^VA,L JUp'SO'CVON DIVISION
ACTION .FOR DISSOLUTION
IN HI, n. ^M*^'^GS
DANIEL IOLESIAS I'-ti
IEGAI NOTKf
;, .1

NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
I TUB CIRCUIT COURT CF THE
l-E.ENTH J'JD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DACE COUNTY.
CVIL ACTION NO 74.15790
|a:TION FOR DISSOLUTION
CF MARRIAGE
The Mnrriace of
ANN MIQCEL1

i
MIQUELI.
i
"-' MIQUET.T
Avenue
1 urk, New York '
ARE HEREBY -
..-, for I-- -."u:
1 HI) il .if:: 1181 ) III ||
,1 red to :"..' ,
....... if am
...
...hires*. i> ftd I In join
I ."'- Miami !::. I
the original
tx v.. sivi^ci court
'.7 1074: otherwl 1 ,
. ntton 'i in- ilnst 1
manded In the
n
hall be published !
r four consecutive a
".wish FLORIDIAN
I SS my hand and the seal of
lart al Miami, Kl..n la in ihls
I I June. 1974
HARD P. BRINKER
\ erk, Circuit Court
I mi!.. County, Florida
1. SNEEDE.N
.\- Denutv Clerk
I url Seal)
BELLEH, ESQ.
Road Suiw- 2.".<
Florida .1313?
for I', -tltluner
/14-21-J8
? 6
&A IOLESIAS,
Rear 1 ;. -
1 KARITZA IG1 B8IAS
ntral Avenue
I'nlon City S em J
OC IRE HEREBY ED -hat
utlnn of M .
has bei n filed
ire required to serve 1 ropy
JTlttl i. .. |f ,. v ,,,
RT 1VILENSB
" 11 ad Ires* M West
Si Miami. Floi I '... and
lal with ih.- ,-!erk nf
I 1 ti Ii 1 courl
I, 1974: otherv, i-. lull ::
1 .......1 aarainst y u for t
I manded In the : muuUnt or
shall be published nnre
- r I lur vi .. .
in THE JEWISH FIORiniAN
NEBS my hand and ),.. -
rt ? Ml...... Fl 1
1 lav ..I May, 1
IM'-H.VIl
As I
11-. ;, 1 -
i:-. oi or] \ a
Ai Denuty
-1 1 uri <..-)'
IERT WIT.ENSKY
p .. .
. Fl rid ------1
kti : ,v for Petltl mar
f MI-SI
NOTICE OF act-on
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPEPTV'
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT .15 THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCU'T
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTV.
CIVIL ACTION NO T4-144S4
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
N RE
"' Marriage of;
ISTHOvv JAMES ARNOVITZ,
and
\ BIS tCCA ARNilVTTZ
TO L'NDA BIS \CC A MtN'VTTZ
r FRANK RTSACCA
-i s....... Valley :: i I
WTest Mifflln
Pennas Ivanla
rot' APE HK'-FTlY NOTIFIED
hat 11 a. tloa tor i>ioiu
Fl Bw = Si-RCU,T COURT OF THE
EL^ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
OADE COUN.TY.
PROBATE DIVIS'ON
PROBATE NO. 74.2063
CLARE 1: liii.BY
.1.. eased.
Tu_ NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
T.i AM. PERSONS IXTEI FSTETI
Vou in hereby notified 1 1
fae.n, tBrtSSTi ",,r"r"
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICS
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION
NO. 74.11998
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IT Dl'FPT
ami
I ESI IE ANN DCFFY
n> I ESI IE ANN Dl'FFT
80 Annapolis Road
LEGAL NOTICE
' "Ui' You are
manded wltl n tli
........stam< nl rf -;ij.| .|.
dent ha- been admitted 1 1 probate In "u"1 Toms River, New Jersey 157-.?
* ...m" ,,V:"' AKK ,HEEB^ N""
1U1 months '} '[' -"V"" '"',] '->'"' "i "
rroni the date of iho flrsi publication wr s '" f;1''1 aPa""-' you u
01 this notice to appi | r url v"" ''' !"iu"'-'i to serve 1 copy of
and -h.-.v ause, if anv you cai hv V""r wrl"n defenses, if any to It or,
I n admitunj ??ERT H BCRXS
aid w ..: probati I uld stand
unrevoked
.1 OWYNN PARK]
rirrcuit Coui 1
RICHARD H BRINKER Herk
Bj NADINE t 'EXNIX :.-
Deouty < i k
Kaplan. Porter. Le^
i: K-IIIII
!' Carl E W.man
Attorney
I4: 1: kell Avenue
! 1.. tSlSl
1 of this
the Jlsi i iy f May, 1?4,
on
.
6 7-14-2!
Hssohl'.lon f Mar- -v" '"r "'
aoalnst you and "^..^.1111 .
NOTICE OF (CTl"N
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
'N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
D1 of COl'NTY
GENERAL JL'RISD'CTION DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION No. 74-'6596
IN I'K THE M VPR1 >OE I IP
NATHAN 11 KOW1 ESSAR
oner,
.'
Cl EMENTINE KOW1 ESSAR,
Respondent
TO P P^tEN'TINE KOWI.ESSAB
H ani Avenue
lyn, New York 1 J12
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTTFTETJ
"ii f,.r Dissolution of Mar-
filed against you and
>"u ar. required to perve g copv of
your vrltien defenses, If anv, tn it
n DAVID PELDMAN attorney for
Petll ner, whose address la ("7 1 in-
'n Road su'-. Is Miami Beach.
Florida 11139. and Til- the original
with -h* ,'U'rk -. U"*i on 1' h^for.. i.,i\. .;i V171; other.
wise d default will be entered against
fur the relief Jemamled in the
attorney f.r
ner. whose address 4_
Road, Suite 450 Ml 1
Hie 1
with the clerk of thi styled
court ......r before Juh
otherwise a default will be enten I
against you for the
1 ii: ;li>- (. mplalnt or u."titir>n.
I This iioti"
leach week for f'-ur consecutive
in THE JEWISH PLORTDIAN
WITNESS my hand 1 I
.' raid i-ourt at Miami, Florida on
tins 88rd da) of May 1974
RICHARD P BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Clr uii Court
Ii.nl.. 1 lountj F lot 11
By 1. SNEEDEN
As leputy C'.erk
tClrcull Courl 9. il 1
rfOBERT 11 BCRNS
4?i> I in...,In Road
Miami Beach, Fii.rMa 3X139
1 [....
' I 7-14-31
NOTICE OF ACT'ON
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 74-14582
ACTION FO?. DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
: BREAKSTONE.
Pel 11
ISRAE1 -i BREAKST' NE
lent, '
TO: ISRAEL H BREAKSTONE
193 1 1 irlna P ace
Bronx, New York I04S1
ISRAEL H BREAKSTONE
~ Harrj Stone
i>;i Broadway
New Y irk City, ".'-
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIP ED
n action foi Dlssolu! Mar-
rl -. 1 riled agai: 1 iu in.l
you 11 e iuln d to n I
your written defc nses, f ai I 1 it
on DAVID tf. KIWII'.I 1:
P .- address Is
n Rd Miami Bern h, Ploi i 1 139,
"?.. "?.. pu..'.!f.h .. 0,re aild fl)'- Ih. ..iii.-iiial with tl 1
the ;ih.'\,. styli ,| court on
July 'iih. 1974: otheru e a II
will be ent< 1 ed agalnal 1 r>u a
relief demanded in ihe 1 ompl lint or
11 -til on,
notice shall he published once
each week for fuur on* rutlve
In THE JEWISH FI.ORJDIAN
witness m> hand 11 I 1
of s:,,i courl ac Miami. F u i, on
U .. 23th day nf May, 1974
RICHARD P :
a- 1 : rk. Circuit -'
Dade Coui f
Bj a WA -"'
,\s Denuti Clei
fClrcu i 11 -1 s. .
DAVID S Kl'MBLE
Rd .
MU. nn Beacb, Fla.
531-1241
A irney for Petitioner
I 7-14-21
NOTICE or ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPBRTY)
I THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ILEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-14883
IACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
THE MARRIAGE OF:
IERT0 AOUSTI, Husband.
!
BAN AQlTSTt Wife
VIVIAN AOUSTI
liberty Street
ihfth. New Jersey
ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
1 tion fi>r DlMolutlon of Mar-
. been filed against you ind
1 -quired to serve a copy ot
:i defenses, if any, to It
:'. SuMrhin. attorney for Pe-
wnoae address is 101 N W.
-. Miami. Florida, an 1 file
with the clerk of the
tyled court on or befor.- July
1 otherwise a default Will b-
-I agalnal you for the relief la-
i-1 In the complaint or petition.
notice shall he published V for four consecutive weeks
IE WISH FLORID! AN
TNESS my hand and the aaal of
>urt at Miami. Florida on this
"f May. ii>74.
CHARD 1' IlKINKER
1 Clerk nr.-uit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By lil.OKIA F.I.T.IS
As Deuuty Clerk
Courl Seal)
Sostchin, Esquir-
' U'th Avenue
da 13123 (334-4551)
for Petitioner
5 31 6 7-14-21
-age baa be.-n filed
'"ill are r.-.-uired ro serve i cony nf
vour h'-'Op-i Hefepwes if ,.,% (,, it
-n ROBERT- H BURNS. ESQ at-
ir"..y for Petitioner trboe ndftress
- i.'i I Incnln Rd Miami Bench. Fin
>'d file the orielnal with the clerk
>f tb-- above ^tvled court on or he-
> July 3. 1974; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
-*,: -* h,.manded In the oomnl.iint or
petition.
This notice j-h.ill be published once
1<'b -eek for four coriseci.*.-^ weeks
.. TWR irwiSH Ft ORIP! VN".
WITNESS mv hind in-1 the seal
' 9-,m curt -> Miami Plorida on
his JJrd dnv of May. v>7<
RtPHAI'D P BRINKER
>s rierk Clrcu C mrl
p-i.le ("out'fv Worlda
By I. BNEEDEN
As n.utv Clerk
n't Courl s.- ill
<-"i-r.ni.-v M-VOVITZ
% m- ovj.-n-i.-s OF
'if'TIT H BURNS
.In Road. Mian B
V n:vv for Petltl >ner
:. SI ir petlt'on
This notice shall be published once
each week f-.r four consecutive weeks
in JEWISH FIORID1AN
WITNESS mv hand nd th.- seal of
said court at Miami. Florida, on this
.: da<
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
' .--k. circuit t'ourt.
Dade Countv. F'nrida
Uy I.. BNEEDEN
Denuty Clerk
m -in-uit Curt Seal)
DAVID FEI.DMAN
I'7 I .Incoln Road. Suite 4i
" ...... h, Florida
No. 534-47^1
Attorne\- for Petitioner
C '21-2*
IN THE C'RCL-IT COURT Off --1 c-
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
PROBATE DIVISON
PROBATE No. 72-2--i5
IN BE Estate of
SAMUEL MAI KAN
SAMUELCEORGE MALKAN
I......-
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FNAL CISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given 1
' .-. filer" ,-;., .
tion for Distribution and Final Dis-
urge .1- Anni nisiratrix of th tate
,1 s.\ \.rr' >i.\> R > v' >'k"> f \,_
1"EI. QEOROE MALKAN, deceased
and that on the R'th day t July
IS74, wU| aoplv the Hoi irahu .'--
cuit Judges of Dade founrv, Florida
for approval of said Final Report and
Administratrix of the estate of the
above-named decedent. This 12th dav
of June. 1974.
>"H HI'. 'Nsi iN.
\ Administratrix of th- Batate of
Samuel Malkan, deceased
Joseph SCHMTER
Attornes
Llnooln Road Suite 206
.Miami Beach, Florida IJMr
I 21-28 7/5-12
'.-12'
N
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN thai
the und.-rsicned. desir'ng t.. -ng.iiff^
I in business under the fictitious nara
------------------------------ of C.OIRMET OAI I.ERY YELLOW
. ISUB.MAKINE at 954 Arthur Godfrey
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE R,,;,,i. .\ii.,m| Reach Florida intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the circuit Court of Dade County.
Plorida
I-EoNARD A. YELVINOTON
s- le Owl er
MARX PARBEB
Attorney for Appll. ..r::
"> a iisi.\ Bufldina
Miami. Flori 1
S :i-2S 7 (-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Or THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FCR DA 3 =
COUNTY. FLORIDA
Ca- No 74-1259*
NOTICE TO DEFEND.
!-: The Marriage of
RAIL ICASIO.
Husband-Petitioner 1 I
MILAOROS OCASII I
\v '. h... nnndent
YOU: Mllagroa Ocaslo, R-sidnnce
1
your husband has filed a Petition For
Ms Court.
and that you are required to file your
Answer, Response or other pleading
thereto, with th.- clerk of this Court,
,1 theeeof upon
Joseph C, Lausael, Eso 8959 N W.
.^. Florida :isi50.
your husband's attorney of record, on
. ,, i. .'he--', ise a
Default for the Relief ougfcl in the
petition, will be entered aijalnsl you
' '.. circuit Judge
DATED May 10, 1974.
RICHARD P. BRJNKBR,
C'erk. Circuit I
By: oLoitn '' i.is
Deputy Clerk
. 7-t4-'.".8
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY,
'Tt-E CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
f-tVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOPIDA. IN AND FOR
... DADE COUNTY.
C IL ACTION NO. 74-14889
[ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
UARRIACE OF:
iMY.
* oner
.I
I HOMY,
lent
ILA J HOMY
' '.. e l'nknown
ARE BY Nl IT
n for DtMOlutli
bi en uied axaln
. u.1 ed to serve a
if any.
Baoulre, attorn f ir
1- 1i>l N W
Avenue, Miami, Plorida
the or.cinal with the '-rk of
Itbove s(yj,.t) ,,,urt on or before
"'74. Othei wise I
-.1 acalnsl you foi
Wed in the .ompl.,,:-- or. neti-
shall be publ
.-ek f,,r f.,ur consecutive
.;' JEWISH FLOR1IH \N
NES8 my hand and I
. -oun at Miami. Florida >n Ihla
' May, 1374,
RICHARD P BRINKER
A Clerk t'ir.uit Court
Dole County. Plorida
By ilh HilA ELMS
As Deputy Clerk
-MM ourt Seal)
jRKMa, Esuuire
la 12th Avenue
Florida M12S
By for Petitioner
S/Jl 4/7.14-11
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT Off THE
ELEVENTH JUOiClAt. CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DA->E
COUNTY. FLORIDA
N-5 74.t44ar
3ENERAL JURISD'CTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
v rf- Th- ma-Hne of
AT' 1AM DCARTE.
Husband.
and
SANDRA ELAINE DT-ARTE.
Wfe
YOU SANDRA ELAINE DUARTE.
s j-.....- unknown. :>.-. renulred In
ur answer I ) the netit-
f m:ir-i:ie.. I Ith the "lerk
' above Coui
unon the at-
Herman Cohei
s-.... v mi p| ndo
:,. fore July I I 74 r
.. || lie confessed
IV !! 1974
RICHARD P BRT..... :
I
rv r. j '
Denu> C
f 11 477-14 '
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 72-5808
IN RE: Estate of
SAMUEL I'.REWSTER.
: k- leased
VoTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
Ml'! 1CATION FOR FINAL
D1SCHAROE t .
NOTICE is her.-hy w'iven that I have
filed my Final Renort and Pi
1: Distribution and Final Discharge
.- Executor of the estate 'f SAMUEI
BREWSTER, deceased and that on
the 2th day of June. 1974, will aoplj
I ., the Honorable Circuit Judges of
! Dade county. Florida for anoroyal ol
1 i Final Report and .or distribution
1 1 al dlschanr. as Executor nf
hi estate of the above-named dece-
dent This 21st day nf May. 1974
PAUL KWtTNEV. Exe-utor
KWITNEY KROOP
X- SCHBINBERG. P A
12-1 Lincoln Road S
Miami : 1 Kl.c-li 1 '
IIARDL KROOP
5 316 7-14-21
* .j-r..O(*L!'rf"^''0'*'r,c'^wE
I'.EVBNTH Ji D'C'AL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN ANO FOR
DADB C0 NTV
poogiTE d'vis e
JOHN R B".. A*. TON
PF.OB ATE NO ':;i4
... s- -I
' NCT'CE TO CRED TORS
\
r Claims 01
.. ..
I
.,'

u
NOT'CE OF AC-ION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,NO PROPERTVi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY.
CIV'I ACTION NO 74.1^190
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICF '" *> ^^ UTION
OF MARfTIAGE
'
iLTZ "
.'.tz Ri indent
NOTIFIED
. 11 for Die
... .. and
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVIS ON
PROBATE NO. 72-3271
(Parker)
IN RE Estate of
ROSALIND W SAMUELS
Deceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO VAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that we
have filed our Final Report and Peti-
tion for Distribution and Final Dls-
chante as Executor of the estate of
.... 1. .. ..m ..;..- -co
I'd thai --ii th- -,i J74
n III apply I Ihe H
:i.,.i. >ui u :"
if .- ..;! Fii ..1 Rep
utloi I die. -;.,.
.-,-.

174.
th ;
first nat: ina1 ba
SMITH.
Si r u si
SPARHER. ZEM
SNER AN 'A
Attoi
\
Miami. Fla. 33132
6 7-14-21-28
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DAOE
COUNTY. Fl ORIDA
CASE NO 74.155'S
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN re: MARRIAGE OF
SUSAN WEINBERO.
Petitioner.
REGGIE WEINBERO.
Bespondenl
TO: BEOGIE WEINBERO.
C o Dr. Mortimer Weinhern
1 98-9S ''.3rd Road
ResTO Park New York
YOU ARE NOTIFIED thai an so-
tion for Dissolution of Marriage has
be.-n filed aaalnsi you and you are
required to serve a copv .f your
written defenses, if any. to it upon
DAVID DRUCKER. Esq.. '" irnej for
Petitioner, whose address is. son Lin-
coln Road Suite Mat,, Miami Beacb,
Florida. 33139. on or before the 10th
dav of Juiv 1974. and file th- original
With the Clerk of this Court eithef
before service upon Petitio-s at-
torney or immediately thereafter!
otherwise a default wil' be entered
aialnsl you for the relief demanded
In the netltion he--..in
WITNESS my hand and tit s-m or
Courl on thla Srd day of June.
:''' RICHARD P BF
.,- 1'!..-!. f Pa'd c ,Urt
By !. SNEEDEN
"Bern.*' 2u2,

-
. ue in '
'
THE MIAMI
FIRST NAT'ONAI HANK
As Bxi 1
First pul : ty." not"'e on
ihe 14th day "f June '
Spa
itron'ner and kakp pa.
nej foi Exe utors
100 N Blscayne Blvd.
Miami. Florida -1 ,j
...

i
whose
the
addresa la Sue-'
B'vd Miami Flor-
,1 ,.. e Bt) .i II
ll
the
'
In
IN THE CIRCU T COUPT OF THE
ELEVENTH.JUDICAL CIRCUIT
IN AND roB DADE
COUNTY FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-'
NOTICE BY FL 3L CATION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
MARIE SHARP.
for
complaint
d once
Weeks
... mive weeas
al of
thla
WILLIE SHARP
. .....
NOTICE B/ PUBLICATION
Y< !' WILLIE 9HA I'.'. to ROSE
SHARP, 162* Hem! b Court
Lnulsvll 40811 ABE
1FIED '"' Fl I ': your
this action f ir four
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTVI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLCniDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVU ACTION NO '4 1/?n
ACTION FOR DISSOLU-ION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
JEAN I. SARI.AND.: h- '"'1
iNi BIEBEI. SA1 wife
JE N I SA '. ^s-
347 Paku '
Honohi'u. Hawaii ":-" I ____
ARE H RO
in action f.
ia, hai been '
\-iu are reau red 1
your written defenses, .'. I n n
ARTHUR Ii IJPSO:
.
',
and fil '
the al I court
Ju'.v ". 14 W'B
asalnst j u for th
demanded In th. 1 mpla.....letltloni
This notice shall be puhllshe I
coi -'eks

eour. .,
\- Clerk '.....V"
I
Bj R J FOI
As Deputy Clerk
art Beail
BRIAN S. PEARL
30511 Hi-- !;K '
M ,.......- r THE JEM ISH 1
VriTNESS ,,'I
V IN s i courl M
'T A SMITH IK, I 2th
South 14x1* H 1
I :th
,:e will b-
Attorney fur Petit.,ner
6 7-14-21-28
Julj '. 74
for Dissolution of
taken a- onl'ess-.il
DATED May 31. 1974
RICHARD R BRTNKER
By: B J FOY
D*-outy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
6/7-14-21-28
dav of Mas
RICHARD P i
s c .: 'ourt
Dade ii- tj F rlda
By L> SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal
AETHER H I rPSON
IfS'i So. Ocean Drive
Hallandale Florida "
Attorney for Petition-r/Wif.-
8/7-14-21-28


Pcere 12-B
+JeiftJksHtor
Friday, Ju^ 2l J
SMART FOLKS KNOW THEY CAN...
Depend on Food Fair Everyday of the Week
A MEAT VARIETY Of FINE FOOPS AT TME M0ST If SOMAilE PIKES!
SAVE 3 WAYS I...BONUS SPECIALS! ...HONEST VALUES I...PLUS MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS I
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK USDA ^^
Blade Roast 69!
FOOD
U S CMOtCl WESTttN MEf CHUCK
U S CHOKE WESTERN KIT CHUCK mgl- Ul OWW-WBinnwruww 434
Blade or 7 Bone Steak i. 79c Shoulder Pot Roast 5SH l. H"
u s choc* western kr chuck .... u s choice weston m chock $4 11
Shoulder Steak Boneless l. M" Under Blade Pot Roast laH
U S CHOKE MOON FtfSH TWO"
Ground Beef Chuck 1" Sliced Beef Uvtr i*
CORNED BEEF BRISKET,'!"
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A'
FRYER PARTS
89c
WHOtE itEASTS WITH ($
THIGHS OtVfcfSTlCKS
WHOLE LEGS
iCEO
FLA. OR SHIPPED ORAOP'A'
FRYER QTRS.
LEG 01 lt AST
QUARTERS
LB
49
pes
ICED
QUICK FROZEN
GRADE A CORNISH HENS 59e
SAVE 16'
TIDE'S
IN
DIRT'S OUT
SAVE 32"
ON 2 JARS
DELICIOUS
DEL
MONTE
TIDE
Laundry Detergent
40Z.
PKG.
69
PRUNE
JUICE
40-OZ.
JAR
49
LIMIT ONE PKC PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
Of S* Ol MOH IXCLUDlNG CIGARETTES
Tomato Sauce

LIMIT : MIS PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
Of $7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
P.P.
BRAND
THEY GO CRUNCH
15-OZ.
CANS
Realemon Juice 1
GREAT FOR ML 1 C 32-OZ
MIXES %Ji ^ BOTTLE
PURE VEGETARLE
Chipos Potato Chips pVcgz 85c Wesson Oil %&" $423
SEVENSEAS __ GULDENS jj-
Creamy French Dressing Jo 42 Brown Mustard ** Zo
Falstafff Beer Franks or Knocks
12-OZ.
NO RETURN
BOTTLES
AMERICAN
KOSHER
12-OZ.
PKG.
AXEUtOO
WIENDSHR
Sour Half and Half cz 43e Creamed Cottage Cheese a* 67c
LUf RONNET LMPOTK> AUSTtlAN SUCK)
Soft Margarine ^'i!.Mwi 67e Alps Swiss Cheese JS 69c
LES CAL YOGURT
OR BORDEN S
ALL FLAVORS
8-OZ.
CUPS
ORAI GE IUICE
FLO-SUN i N OuR DA R' CASES 3 QUART CONTS. 89'
AU VAItmKS
Neuman's Fruit Breads
ROMANO ANO PARMESAN
14-Oi
PKG.
MAGOO
Borden's Grated Cheese 3SS 55 Borden's Cream Cheese
Mozzarella Cheese Jjgt 75e
45e
DEUOOUS
-or
PKG.
AU kAKEO COOOS *LA3 W"T" *. .iSE'Al.E S-;ts n;
100% WHOLE
WHEAT BREAD
40<
P.P.
BRAND
111.
LOAF
,Y AT STOttS HAVING SEAFOOD SERVICE COUN
YELLOW TAIL
$119
FLORIDA
CAUGHT
1
LB.
jeuoous ,, _T eAe
GoMen Top Apple Pie "# 59c
wt Tirm n emmt to lmrtt ouAHTr-n. NOttrsotoro
AJUO W TOOTH SKENLESS k RONCUSS
Fancy Flounder Fillet..............u.
NOT mSfOHUtU FOt TYPOGAAPHKAL
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUN.. JUNE
AT ALL FOOD FAIR STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MAI
? | SAVI MftCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
"TT I vUltS WITH IVERV PURCHASE 0
-.....m IEAUTIFUL GIFTS FOR HOME Oil
FRUITS & VEGETABLES!
UY JUST WHAT YOU NEEO FOR 0_ COMftfl!
SATTSFACTION FROM OUR tIG .AR|ETY|
WESTERN
CANTALOUPES!
JUICY /[ilC
B SWEET EBjf^f ACH
OS NO 1
Yellow Onions _ul!
JUIC" FLAVORFUL
Yellow Mangoes tAJ
FULL FLAVOR
Florida Limes 10 km
CAJFORN1A
Sunkist Lemons II t
FIRM RIPE
TOMATOES
6>na 4n(
PKC. ^jf
rmm
Roadside Farm Jellies !. I
TASTY SNACKS
Crunchy Cheese Qs jff
FLOtlOA
Juice Oranges 10 w D!
UNSWEETENED
Grapefruit Juice 55%3*
FROZEN
Sara Lee Brownies
Service rf&ttfy* &A
AVAILABLE AT STOtES MAV1NC SIRVICl COUNTEHj
ALL LUNCN MEATS I CHEESE Sl'CEO TO ORDH
Salami or Bologi
AMERICAN BW41bJI>C H ALF |
kosher m *m
Y GRADES R4.ACK FOREST (}|j|
Cooked Salami......................S *>\
FRESHLY SMOKED $ \
Large Whitefish....................*
DELICIOUS LEAN QUARTER
Cooked Corned Beef *
IMPORTED ICELANO H4lf
Baby Swiss Cheese J
AU WHITE MEAT M. j
Rich's Turkey Roll
FROZEN
Sara Lee Cakes
ORANGE OR
BANANA


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