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:
AA00010090:02369

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


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Full Text
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mmmgJheheHofjovieUn^rrp,ati
By ARNOLD BRUNER bare ^ / ...... ------------------>_-----------
ion
The "interrogation' by the
secret police had left a perma-
nent mark on the prisoner. He
had lost the use of his legs and
hi kept lapsing into unconscious-
ness.
They carried him back to his
ssafes-sass msusu^-..
in Russia and the unheatod du
geon was bitterly cold. Thev dc-
Pos.ted him in a heap on the
cement floor
DURING THE night, a guard
doused the prisoner with water
to revive him. The water turned
Each
daily routine,
nigh' the prisoner would be
guard would pry his semi-cons-
cious body loose with a spade
This could be the scene from a
rtad melodrama set in the Middle
Ages. It is. in fact, part of the
life story of Yaakcv Kh&ntsis.
aue the Soviet Union on May 18, 1970.
a robustly healthy man. and
Bed nearly four years later
an invalid.
In March, 1970 Khantsis. a
truck driver in Kishinev, had two
to move to Israel and
when this request was denied, to
find out why.
HE STILL wonders how these
simple desires could have in-
furiated the authorities to the
point of snatching away his free-
dom, cutting him off from his
family, beating him. torturing
Continued on Page 12A
------ iMianMPB ui rage mm
"*wi* Flaridian
[Volume 47 Number 26
Sapir Will
Be Head
Of Agency
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin, former Pre-
m.cr Golda Meir and most of the
Cabinet were present at the Jew-
ish Agency- General Assembly to
witness the election of former
Finance Minister Pinhas Sapir a<
man of the Jewish AgencJ
Executive.
On June 1, the Zionist General
Council elected Sapir chairman
of !hn World Zionist Organiza-
tion Executive. He succeeds the
I oufa Pincus in the dual
chairmanships.
SAPIR was nominated by the
New York builder and philan-
lack Weiler, who de-
d the veteran Israeli leader
S one of the great Jews of this
.tion.
Sapir said later that for some
time he had wanted to devote
: mainly to immigration
and absorption work and would
^"mJHUEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami, Florida Friday, Juns 28, IS74
I y Ma:
Two Sections Price 25 cents

Atoms to Egypt Close
Wide Technology Gap
PINCH AS SAP'.R
new executive
Continued on Page 8-A
DISENGAGEMENT COMPLETE
Syria Back in Enclave
Deny Pullback on Res. 242 ... 6-A
TEL AVIV (JTA) A Syrian civilian administrati n
took o\er 'he narrow western part of the Yom Kippur War en-
clave evacuated by Israeli forces Sunday. Israel completed its
withdrawal under the disengagement agreement Tuesday ,
it pulled out of Kuneitra .. id the western slope oi Mt Hei
Syrian forces, meanwhile, have withdrawn from the "Fatah-
Continued on Page 15 A
NTreaty Rouses Ire ... 2-A
Kissinger 'Thought' Israel Knew ... 2-A
Fo;iSrfJreV"herTeA)~A *"? TCChnin "~" ^ *"
pcitieal figure* here in expressing their fears that the American
decision to supply Egypt with nuclear potentialities would danger
the area and put K into a nuclear race. enaanger
Former Defense Minister Mo-
she Dayan. just returned from a
to the U.S.. repeated his
warning that if Egypt is able to
exploit the nuciear cooperation
agreement for non-peaceful pur-
- in the future, then Nixon's
will go down as "a fatal and
hi : ric mistake."
**A1 ', I can say is that I was
surprised by the announcement."
Dayan told reporters at Ben
Gurion Airport, when he return-
ed from a ten-day visit to North
Amei
In Haifa, Prof. Joseph Rom.
Continued on Page 7-A
AS HE WINGS HIS WAY TO MOSCOW
A bortion
Hot Potato
On the Hill
By ROSE KUSHNER
Abortion is again a political
not potato on Capitol Hill. And
It is of vital importance to Amer-
ican Jews. Since the perfection
" a test that can predict the
irth of a victim of Tay-Sachs
within the past five
yean, many Jewish parents have
chosen abortion when the exam
Uon has given the dread re-
sult.
Now York's Conservative Sen.
James M. Buckley, however, has
introduced a Constitutional
amendment which, if passed and
Continued on Page 13-A
Pressure Nixon to Intervene
With Reds in Behalf of Jews
Harassment Continues Unabated ... 9-A
NEW YORK (JTA) Pub-
lic pressure increased on Presi-
dent Nixon to intercede on be-
half of Soviet Jews when he ar-
rived in Moscow Thursday.
Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D
Wash.) and AFL-CIO president
George Meany sent telegrams to
a "We Are One" concert-rally in
Queens denouncing Nixon's state-
ment at Annapolis that the ques-
tion of emigration for Soviet
Jews and others is an internal
matter of the USSR.
THE RALLY, sponsored by the
Student Struggle for Soviet Jew-
ry at the Forest Hills Tennis
Stadium, was postponed Sunday
because of rain and was held
Monday night.
Jackson, in his telegram, de-
clared that the "fate of tens of
thousands of innocent human be-
ing! in compelling situations in
the Soviet Union depend on our
making i: clear to the highest
levels of government in Wash-
ington and Moscow our intention
to condition the eligibility for
further U.S. trade concessions on
respect for the fundamental
right to emigrate."
Meany called Nixon's Annap-
olis remarks "a thinly-veiled and
completely unwarranted attack
against the position taken by
American labor and Sen. Jack-
son. In plain English, the Presi-
nt'i charge is a deliberate mis-
representation of the facts."
MEANY SAID that the Soviet
Union, which wants Most Favor-
ed Nation treatment in trade, is
being asked to abide by the In-
ternational Convention on the
Elimination of all Forms of Ra-
cial Discrimination which the
USSR signed.
The treaty provides "the right
of everyone to leave any country,
including his own. and to return
to his own country,' Meany said.
Rep. Hugh L. Cany (D., N.Y.i
in an address at the rally, pledg
Continued on Page 15-A
THEY KEEP GOING
Belfast Jews
Shrug Off
Daily Terro
By D. F. KESSLER
London Chronicle SyndicaUI
Among all the trials and tribu-
lations, horrors and uncertainties
that is Liner today, the Jewish
community of Belfast, numbering
lust over 1,000 souls, keeps go-
ing.
It is not much fun living in
Bellas; with the constant threat
of exploding bombs, of being
caught up in deadly crossfire at
a road junction or simply suffer-
ing the disruption of a total gen-
eral strike which brings both
business and domestic life to a
standstill.
THE JEWISH com:"unity de-
serves a word of praise and en-
couragement for the fortitude it
has shown, its patience and its
courage in maintaining its religi-
ous and lay activities in the face
of great difficulties.
It has lost perhaps ten per cent
Continued on Page 5-A
CEORGt MlANY
'thinly-veiled' attack
WANTS TO EXPLAIN SPIRITUAL ROLE AMONG NATIONS
Rabbi Goren Wants to Meet President
KABBI CORIN
lew Return amendment
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) Rabbi
Shlomo Goren. the Ashkenazic
Chief Rabbi of Israel, said here
that he hoped to meet with Presi-
dent Nixon immediately after his
summit conference in Moscow.
He said he wanted to explain
Rabbinic Conbention on Beach ... 14 A
Would Bar Orthodox Halachic Opinion... 14 A
to the President, who had just re-
turned from a visit to four Arab
countries and Israel, the spiritual
role of Israel among the nations
and the religious and spiritual
mission of Israel.
ACCORDING to Rabbi Goren.
who is visiting the U.S. on behalf
of the Israel Bond Organization,
the idea for a meeting with Nixon
came from American Jewish
sources.
Chief Rabbi Goren told the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency in an in-
terview at his Waldorf-Astoria
Hotel suite that he expected the
Law of Return to be amended so
that only halachic conversions
would be recocnized in Israel.
He said that when that nap-
Continued on Page l'-A



Pcge 2-A
Jewist Fkridton



L.S.-Egypt Nuclear Deal Hits Flack on Hill
Friday. June 28,
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON.JTWThe United States-Egyptian agreement
to provide Egypt Ith nuclear technology- and fuel for peaceful pur-
poses, and a similar agreement with Israel, announced by President
Nixon durin| In Israel, evokfd reactions at the Capitol rang-
ing from hesitancy to outright opposition.
.tied -ources indicated the ^ mm
agreement with Egypt announc-
ed in Cairo by President Nixon
before his departure for Saudi
A abia an I Damascus on his Mid-
-ndergo sharp
i: ... oval.
Bi r 1HE > ate De.rart-r.ent
th key
I round
to I
R | ...:':. 111 i
chai.mr. of the .; -gres-
i
The
-
FILLING IN
BACKGROl'ND
the H ..-. F(
iUtai j.:>- :-
approve such .:
men
Tim
I .
Henry's Sorrv-He Thought
| Israel Knew All About It
By DAVID LAN DAI
JERUSALEM- JTA 9ecre-
tar- deary A, K>
tolJ Is it week that
he had b taken >
it brad was aware
of the r S -Egyptian n
for E -e of a nuclear
read ig sinei :
he J .-'cncy
from hi placed
source- here on June '
Kiss i h" hari assumed
hij top assistant. Undersecretary
of State Joseph 9rseo, or Sbwo'a
Rev V bad men-
tioned it In dinlomatic conversa-
nvoyi in Wash-
ington.
The CS -Egyptian oegotial
were held quit? openly by an
Egyptian delegation in Washing-
B April and senior off.
bo'i?ve that Israeli intelligence
wai at fault in not having learn-
ed of 'hem.
THIS IS esoecia'lv co since
stories about the U S -Egypt nu-
clear accord appeared in two
Cairo newspapers in April.
K:-sinaer who aaogM (farnc
th Nixon visit here to allay i<
A the deal and
placate its anger a: ^o* having
d Foreign M::v
;.-: Yigi' Ulon that i bureau
-take" had led t
I S 'allure to :nfor~: Ira'! list
we-v- of th? kaaaaaaVns
ol the nuclear
.1at oi-.t cimxunique.
Apcarer.-lv. than had been no
itvemion ormna'y of rr?e
" a: n :he ronunariou*
BUT NIXON. ho sought to
l"d his Midf. m much
nc as a
of crt:ci--m a; baaai -'-at h wa<
unrecscrv. iec-.d-d to ha
it. the JTA learned.
Prize Goes To
MD Researcher
Haifa The first Heaven
z fical Reseaich Prize
f r an original contribution cf
a yauaj medical researcher" was
awr-ed here at a ceremony held
1} boa! of the
- brad lastitate of
Til.
The Prize bears a cash award
c: ::
T-e aiaaar i- Dr Shlono Raz, >
ci '"' ~:ent of
Hadassc ;; w_>..0 .,,s< c .
f .- Ua ex-.er mental work
lagy concerning neural con-
tro] of the le ... y tract.
He is continuing this work
: an eye toward applying it
clinically ia the rehabilitation of
f-.-ons with injuries of the
BPiac who have difficulty con-
liag unnary functions.
K;--:risjer thereupon cabled Sis-
Inf -erned
-
-e.
But by ada tive over-
.: a:id A i-
n "concerned pa;
were informed, and the n.
the agreement took Israel b> sur-
prise.
AfJ TO Israel's fears and doubts.
the Secretary stressed in private
public ar his news confer-
ence here that effective controls
would apply to the supply of
uranium to Ej> p'
To .'unify the deal he told Is-
rael: leaders that Germany. Brit-
ain. France and Canadaas well
a5 Bwsiiahad been vaitil
line for the chance to sell E
a reactor.
In effect, he said, reartor-
couid be boueht irom any of
these countries on the open
market, with far fewer control
strings attached.
tions Committee George Mc
Govern iD.. S.D ). Charles Percy
fJL, Hi.) and Clifford Case, N.J ) expre>sed negative reac-
tions.
McCovern .-aid he opposed the
agreerrent in principle an i said
President Nixon had no right to
commit the United States to
such a project without prior Con-
gressional approval.
Sen. Percy said that "while I
understand that Israel will be
:de.1 the ame technology
and equipment. 1 am 'eeply con-
cerned about the introduction of
nuclear capabilities in the re-
'-:."
Percy said that I
seven yea d the
of Israel
the a_ea aavi d four n
the pa5t 2
Sen the
. lich he wi
. >-at- I
I the asi
I it cou.d ..; ., very
S. |
\N UDE sai : the r.u-
cle-r i the
meat pi .; has
not been con
-ii Relatii ns
-ojp"
ie Case Act requ::
eau
S Jacob K Javj \ v

addinj
which could la-
the sun:'... .. Israel and
icuritr of the ahole Ml
East."
Sen Henry If. Jarkson fl>..
her of the J .:
1 Bitt( e o:: A o i ic Energ;
said it was "a terrible shock
the government would brin.
nuclear power plant! where ter-
rorists operat- with impunity "
SEN. EDWARD Kenned) D ,
Mass.' said the announcement
raised a number ol oaestlOB!
MOK THAN FVER ISRAEL NCfDS
YOOT HUH Tw can M, Israel's
Kcnoaiy by Wyias Israel Bont_
Give I* the Ccmkm.i Jewish A
pe*1. an< the ftnergency fund
SOW! Moyshle Frledber*
that needed to be thoroughly ex-
plored by Congiess "belore any
final agreement is concluded."
Sen. John Pastore. ^D.. R.I i
vice chairman of the Joint Com-
mittee said Egypt should ratify
the 1967 global treaty against the
spread of nucleaf weapons be-
fore the proposed technical aid
is approved.
Critics of the proposel ques-
tioned Egypt's tiustworth
noting that the rapprochement
between the U.S. and Egypt is
.ally brand neu.
When the State Department
wai 3-keJ what th ould
*.li> Moslem Riotherhood
overthrew the government of
ient Sadat I
rmenl
repared to make a
bit m: In-
. iaal At
O and the L'.S Atomic F
..s-i. n had
mated in
the Egyptian agreement.
A 'op Scata Devartaatni
cial aekaawledgad that Sa at had
a ked for a nuclear plant :n
January when Secretary
Kissinger was ne .
t here too. presumabl/i
lire rea-or.. Official, j
of each on
the Israeli-E.yPt;an
meat accord. ^g*
However, when the official U
asked directly if th- ,
I'chnology P.an a< a 2*
tne disengagemen. prWe,s'
hedge a his rep.y He said Bral
t.an specialists were in \Va J*
ton M late Apr,! on the p-L
AT THAT time. ,he JJl
jcported. IsraeM ^
were
tne -an-e rea-o,-.
:r.e iwo teams kr.
- presence hat
Department of:
k.-.ew Preaideat .\.x0n arrc l
raeli P.emier Yiuhak Raki
would announce an ssttmM
ar to that v
However, till
S3u .i Ar
Under the I
ani the'
aill aul
n


Th
up tj eight years
oat with i
r dest U'.
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Friday, June 28. 1974
*Jeni$t> norndtfur
Page 3-A
[ero Says New Preemptive Strike Possible
TEI. AVIV (JTA) A Yo.-i
ippur War hero said here that
jrael would have to launch war
gainst Egypt if that country be-
an to develop nuclear weapons.
Gen. (Ret.) Ariel Sha:on,
division in Sinai smash. J
hrjugh Egyptian lines to estab-
i .in Israeli bridgehead on the
est bank of the Suez Canal last
c'.ober. told the graduating
laa at the Haifa Technion that
;rjel would have no choice but
j wage preventive war if Egypt,
ithin a few years, is on the
erge of producing atomic weap-
ns.
This would not be necessary
ad the Americans not agreed to
rovide Egypt with a nuclear
eactor, said Sharon, a Likud MK.
ZOA National Convention
NEW YORK Nearly 1000
Relegates from throughout the
nited States are attending the
Kb national convention of the
Hz. mist Organization of Ameri.a
lere through Sunday. June 30, at
he New York Hilton Hotel.
eading legislators, who will ad-
ir -- the convention, include
Sen Jacob K. Javits, Sen. Gale
V, McGee, Sen Robert A rait,
Jr. and Cong. Ogden R. Reid.
Sen. Javits was to address the
opening session on Thursday eve-
liag He was expected to discuss
he Middle East situation. Her-
Bao L. Weisman, president of
the ZOA. was to give the keynote
ij!:ess to the delegates.
Jacques Torczyner. a pas', pres-
!Ol of the ZOA. will address
convention Saturday night
D: Max Nussbaum. another past
resident, will preside.
The Big Gifts Luncheon will
ak place on Friday. Cong. Reid
:!: be the guest speaker. On Fri-
day afternoon the delegates will
llsit the ZOA House, the new
ttme of ZOA's national head-
"v An. Oneg Shabbat will
..- place jhl Friday evening.
Rabbi David Polish of Evanston,
II. and Samuel H. Wang will be
speakers.
Another Oneg Shabbat will
ke place on Saturday afternoon
nth the participation of Gideon
a'.t. Member of the Knesset.
The convention banquet in
fcir.or of the outgoing presi lent
f :he ZOA, Herman L. Weisman
;!! be held on Sunday. Dr.
Irr.anuel Neumann will make the
resenUtion to Weisman. Ser.
toft. Jr. will be the guest speak-
at the banquet.
ft -fr
Open the Doors
PHILADELPHIA President
l in was urged by I'.S. Sen.
Iwafd M. Kennedy to press for
V m doora for Soviet J
n he meets Soviet leaden III
Moscow.
Appearing last week in Phila-
ia befon nearly 2.000 per-
ons at a Soviet Jewry Solidarity
'-- niiiy sponsored by the Jew-
immunity Relations Council
JCRC) of Greater Philadelphia.
cly described his dramatic
Bklnight meeting with Soviet ae-
on his visit to Moscow
Ml} weeks ago.
ter listening to them, I
Inj you a message." he told
crowd. They remain com-
ttted to their ideal. They re-
Uin firm in their faith. And
remain determined to live
i Israel in freedom."
ft ft ft
Withhold U.S. Recognition
NEW YORK The Anti Defa-
aitton League of B'nai B'lith
ailed upon the United
to withhold "diplomatic
Complete
REPtACING REGLAZINO
foil Unit* fret Ittimatn
Window Service
tfPAm
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7tU AMD ROAD
Zeitung reports that the U.S. is
still squarely backing UN Reiolu-
tion 242 ami favors the participa-
tion at the Geneva Peace Confer-
ence of Arab terrorist leader
Yassir Arafat.
Furthermore, according to the
newspaper, certain high-ranking
American representatives have
already established a secret con-
tact with Aratat.
The U.S. State Department is
increasingly persuaded that in
any final solution of the Arab-
Israel conmct. the legitimate
rights of the Palestinians will
have to be taken into account,
according to the DaDer
ft ft ft
Tel phone Service Terminated
HARTFORD. Conn. A tele-
phone service for a BridgeDort
Nazi group offering recorded
anti-Semitic and anti-Black mes-
sage- was terminated June 17,
according to an announcement
' the New England Telephone
Co.
The utility previously had
taken the position tl.at it could
not terminate the service with-
out being ordered to do so by the
State Public Utilities Commis-
sion, which had received many
complaints.
The commission said that with-
out prosecution of "an appropri-
ate report" to the telephone
company that such use of its
service was unlawful, it could not
order termination of the service.
recognition and formal relations"
from the German Republic (East:
Germany) unless "a firm and de-
tailed advance commitment" is |
made to pay reparations to vic-
tims of the Nazi era.
In a letter to Secretary of'
State Henry Kissinger. Seymour
Graubard, national chairman of
the League, pointed out that the
German Democratic Republic has
never accepted its responsibility |
as a successor state to the Third
Reich for Hitler's criminal acts :
nor made any redress to his vie-1
tiros.
He contrasted this attitude'
with that of the West German
Government which, over a period i
of many years, has made substan- j
tial reparation payments to Is-
rael and to individual victims of
Nazi cruelty who survived the
Holocaust
ft ft ft
Collection on Holocaust
BINGHAMTON. NYA spe-
cial collection of books, docu-
ments, and other scholarly mate-
rials pertaining to the Holocaust,
in which millions of European |
Jews died during World War II,
has been founded at the State
University of New York at Bing-
hamton.
Named in memory of Mrs.
Moses (Belle) Margolis. a Bing-
hamton-area resident for more
than 50 years, the Belle Margolis
Library Collection has received
generous financial assistance
from the Margolis family and
friends.
Mrs. Margolis came to Bing-
hamton in 1923 from Poland with
her husband, the Rev. Moses
Margolis. Rev. Margolis has long
been associated with Temple Is-
rael, which was located in Bing-
hamton for many years before
moving to its current site in Ves-
tal in 1968.
The Margolises lost 32 close
relatives in the Holocaust.
ft ft
Secret Contact with Arafat
ZURICH Citing "unimpeach-
able sources." the Neue Zuricher
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Page 4-A
Friday, Juq
8 23-1974
-Jewish Fioridian Belly Dancer Vs. Yad Vashem
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Strut Telephone J7J-4603
P.O Box 2973, Miami, Florida JJ101
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Volume 47
Friday, June 28, 1974
Number 26
8 TAMUZ 5734
r. -- .-- ,vr

I
SALT for Our Wounds
Hardly has he returned from the Middle East, then
President Nixon is off again this time to Moscow.
Some pretty shocking things emerged out of the Pres-
ident's talks with Arab leaders, like the atomic arrange-
ments with Egypt, for example.
And these were announced statements and positions
one can only wonder about what was more shocking
and unannounced.
All of which is by way of saying even before the
President gets down to business in Moscow that Amer-
icans must once and for all come to be assured that the
administration will not be "unannouncing" them into the
poor house at best and to death at worst.
These extremes pretty much run the gamut of our na-
tional concerns commercial agreements with the Com-
munists and arms limitations agreements, too.
The Nixon wheat deal of more than a year ago is
breaking our backs at the supermarket today. It proves
that Communists can outdo the capitalists when they've a
mind to.
We can only pray that, this time, the President does
not rub SALT into that and other yet-to-be unannounced
wounds.
For the Jewish community, there are special concerns:
the exit of Jews from the Soviet Union and the new Middle
East "detente." We have more potential wounds than
other Americans, and we hope Mr. Nixon is tender with
them in Moscow.
What Israel Wants
The Arabs, for the moment, have an outstanding press
in many ways, better than Israel ever had in her hey-
day. Whether we want to reckon with it or not, they have
taken over the international spotlight as underdog.
The printed word apart, several weeks ago on a Sat-
urday night, there was an hour-long television presenta-
tion on the "Palestinians," which is to say, an apologia for
Arab terrorism.
And last weekend, there was CBS Television's Walter
Cronkite in an exclusive interview with Egypt's President
Sadat.
In that interview. President Sadat said all there was
to say, and he didn't sound much like an underdog.
What more does Israel want? he wondered. If the
Undted States and the Soviet Union guarantee Israel's in-
dependence and national integrity, she should have no
cause to worry about security.
In essence, this means that, given these guarantees,
there would be no reason for Israel to refuse to return
to her pre-1967 borders.
How to Avoid the Question
The answer to Sadat's "innocent" question is that
Israel wants the ARABS to recognize and guarantee her
independence and national security. American and Rus-
sian guarantees are in the end pointless otherwise.
Cronkite did not answer President Sadat in quite that
way, but we're sure that the President's response would
be a resounding no.
Equality for Women
Beth David Congregation's move to give full and
equal rights to its women congregants, including being
counted in the Minyan, is both novel and revolutionary.
Spiritual leader Rabbi Sol Landau initiated implemen-
tation of the move following the majority opinion rendered
by the Law Committee of the Rabbinical Assembly last
fall.
Not everyone at Beth David is satisfied. Some con-
gregants have divided feelings about it.
Still, a Miami synagogue is taking a unique stand on
a modem issue. While the Bible speaks of the "Woman of
Valor," Jewish tradition in practice has lagged far behind
in the matter of women's equality.
Whether or not the Beth David move will hurry up
the women's rights drive in Jewish religious matters is
now open to the community's observation.
AT LEAST I shall never forget
the look on President Nixon's
face when that belly-dancer hov-
ered over him during Anwar Sa-
dat's festivities staged for the
Nixon visit in Egypt.
Or Henry Kissinger's eyes
when the belly-dancer, in an out-
burst of erotic affectation, ran
her fingers through his hair.
BOTH MEN trod the line be-
tween proper embarrassment
and ill-disguised salaciousness. It
was good to see that America's
leaders are frankly human.
But the belly-dancer speaks
volumes beyond either of their
looks in response to the bland-
ishments of Eros. She was part of
a carefully-planned celebration,
and to be sure, her role was
merely to provide some diver-
tissement from the presumed ri-
gors of the Nixon-Sadat talks.
After all. men do have a right
to relax.
WHAT I AM getting at is that
the way in which men relax says
much about their culture and ci-
vilization
We pass judgment on the Ro-
mans by staging a brutal gladia-
torial match in the Colosseum
between, say. Charlton Heston
and Stephen Boyd. and then cap
it by filming a concluding
thumbs-down scene in which the
shrieking crowd demands the
blood of the vanquished "cow-
ard."
We pass judgment on our
selves by showing a beer-glazed
American popping peanuts as he
watches a football game on tele-
vision on a Sunday afternoon and
then flakes out in a euphoria of
alcohol as the crowds leave the
arena for home.
THIS DOES not mean that the
Romans did not have a Cicero, a
Virgil, an Epictetus.
Or that we don't have a Jeffer-
son, a Wallace Stevens, an Emer-
son or Pierce.
What it does mean is that the
.-'. -
left
Mindlin
t.'...-' ~f
day afternoon in the Colm^
or at a football game. ^
To return to
the
SEaWLT
Romans were cruel and without
compassion, and that we are ex-
hausted by our search for hap-
piness in triviality.
If we were to pursue the point.
we might say that, certainly, we
have progiessed beyond the Ro-
mans.
TODAYS FOOTBALL player
is yesterday's gladiator, except
that we bar human sacrifice, the
spilling of blood as proof of
man's mastery over himself.
The football game abstracts
our atavistic cruelties into a so-
cially acceptable symbol: the
bone crushing scrimmage, the
decapitating tackle and. the ul-
timate triumph, the touchdown.
BUT THE truth is that our
beer-glazed American, in his pur-
suit of pleasure, is not far re-
moved from the Roman who
went to the Colosseum to see a
killing. He is just as intent on
murdering" the "enemy."
And he is just as intent on
murdering himself as a conscious
being, whether through beer in
front of the television set. or by
merging with and becoming a
part o: the mass hysteria at the
arena.
And so. we can draw some
pretty pessimistic conclusions
about our;e!ves as a people
and in parallel with the Roman
decline an 1 fall, if we wish.
AND ALL of this Horn a iun-
volumes.not only about ,
Nixon and Dr. Kissinger C5
about the EgyptianAhij
particularly Present Satai
obviously gave hls approval?
the Nixon-Kissinger %*&
be entertained in that war
And also, of curse. aW
Israelis. ^
WHAT THE belly-dancer*
can best be understood Z
trast to the Israe.i- and the ce*
mony they staged for PreaZ
Nixon at Yad Vashem.
In Caiio. regaled l flesh it-
President was torn hetwWrZ
frank delight of hi- human (T
ing and his "Thou Shalt Un-
christian Imperative "iu
Shalt -Not" take delight in*
passionate moment espedaN
not when hundred- of miMioaitf
people are watching you
At Yad Vashem in Jerusalu
it was not flesh with which*
was regaled, but the wort, k
Yad Vashem. the President *
invited to "enjoy' himself j|,
singularly Jewish nay wiUj
intellectual and judgmental fit
on history.
SINCE FROM Jerusalem to,
forth the "Thou Shalt Nor" a
the first place "Thou 3tat I
Not" is as Jewish as apple pjj
American the President n
being challenged to dexonssit
that, as a Christian, he hadltn
ed the Jewish "Thou Shah Xf
as well as the Jews know it tin-
selves.
At Yad Vashem. n here ;' fb
lerian holocaust is document
in the dark and simtei tew
it deserves, the I-raelis send
up the Presiderv an impW
warning against his permitting i
second such holocaust as a re-
sequence of hi- new found
Continued on Page l.'.V
:-/ -.'-^ --*
COMMENT
Wnen I first wrote about the
Jewish poor several years ago the
fact of Jewish poverty in Amer-
ica came as a shock to many. The
many included non-Jews as well
as Jews and. according to a let-
ter I received last week, to anti-
Semites as well.
ALL KINDS of mail are de-
livered to Temple Israel by the
postal people. Some simply state
"Rabbi. Miami," or Synagogue,
Miami." This one. signed but
without a return address, was
addressed to Temple Israel, "Dear
Sirs:"
"We non-Jews are puzzled.
Your old live the awful life we
all saw on TV.. Momma Lives
on Miami Beach.' I know you are
all rich when young. Other reli-
gions, thru their churches, etc.
take care of the needy old; what
is it about Jews that makes them
cold and cruel in their feelings
toward the old.
"Where can one find out what
you teach in your synagogues,
what your religious beliefs are.
All the Jews I've known are Mi-
?mi Jews who are rich and very
pushyare they this way because
of their religion or in spite of it
Where do tne n:ce Jew live."
THE FAILURE to provide
question marks belongs to the
writer, who signed herself "Marta
Martinez." It is most likely she
didn't want nor need an answer
if she were really not asking
questions, for I know no way of
reaching herIf that is possiblo
in any wayor others like her
who believe In the myth that all
Jews are rich and further that
we are "cold and cruel in (our)
feelings toward the old."
If one were to look at the Mi-
ami Beach housing hassle over
where to locate a modest low
income project the idea might
occur that Jews, indeedfor they
are the ones mostly involved in
stalling this program for years-
are unconcerned about the plight
of their own poor, who would be
the major beneficiaries of such
housing Or if one reads correct
ly the sentiments and the acts
taken that ultimately will rid the
Beach of its old poor in not too
many years.
It will not satisfy the conscious
anti Semites or even naive ones
as Marta Martinez may be to say
that the Jewish attitude toward
the poor has always been one of
compassion. Its teachings, from
the Bible through its sages of old
like Maimonides to those of mod
em times, have been master-
pieces of literature in dealing
with the issue. In answer to the
question raised, to be "cold and
cruel" is In spite of our religious
heritage.
BUT THE anti-Semites are not
the only ones raising the ques-
tion of where the affluent Jews
stand today. Robert Segal, in last
week's Floridian and in the other
Anglo-Jewish newspapers where
his column aooears. writes of
Jewish Black relationships which
have deteriorated in recent vean
and the need that manv black
leaders see for re-establishing the
alliance which brought so many
benefits to both, even if we Jews
may not recognize that today.
However. Segal sees th* al-
"ance going beyond the civil
rights issues of the past. 'The
call today is rooted in economic
imperative.," he wrote, "and the
bv EWAffll H
moral mandate- dear m Jews HI
call first for an attack upon.*!
Semitism and ail forms of nM
but must lead Inexorably <*
still greater challenge to nuj
unceasing war against povfrj*!
and he goes on to conclude. T|
crty saddled Jews will tW]
it."
In o;ir own town, the bJ*|
oriented weekly The latfl
Times, editorially comments*!
a speech recently made b) |
head of the I'rban l.eajue t*l
Atlanta chapter of the Amer*j
Jewish Committee quesuoniw
their support of efforts to WJ
a more equal socie:> 'There s
growing feeling among M
that Jewish escase from
and oppression will be fou
by their dUengagemeat wfl
minority causes." The ediWM
concludes some what ^1;
"without Jewish supDort as; ***
as 100 years could he ad(Wj
our passage into equality
THE FACT of Jewiat P*"*!
has beer ignored and we ctf*l
cry anti-Semitism when tMil
brought to our attention wjl
if it is with some bitterness l
those who see 'h<,m5ell.W,j|
deprived in our society aw Hi
as some of our seniors, that |
have been deserted by thosei
whom so much depends.
They have known-*""'
out knowing, as many of our
pie have forgotten toda>
"I am a Jew because
place where suffering wja>J
J-w weeps." Edmond r"*,
French writer of those
might himself have *>"< ,
lions to ask about many *
our time.


iday, -June 28. 1974
*Jfwwf rhridf.tr
Page 5-A
Belfast Jews Stand Fast in Face of War
Continued from Page 1-A
[of its population itom emigration
Linoe the troubles began nearly
If, \ years ago, and its marriage
land birth rates have dropped
{dramatically.
Nevertheless, I counted over
|70 congregants in synagogue on
Ithe Sabbath morning when the
[general strike had just begun. It
|is housed in an impressive and
beautiful building in a modern
lstyle, opened in 1964, and sur-
Irounded by a small complex of
communual buildings.
The scheme bears witness to
the optimism which once prevail-
led regarding the future of Bel-
fast's community. Today, there
lare inevitably some doubts about
Ithe wisdom of the original proj
|ect.
IN THE absence of a qualified
Fninister, the service was ably
conducted by the chazan who had
practically dragged himself from
Jiis sick-bed, and a delightful
louch was added by the en-
husiastic participation of several
small boys.
The dispute which recently led
o the resignation of the rabbi
r.as left a deep impression and
Exemplifies the problems which
lace a small community which
fcannot afford the luxury of more
|han one synagogue.
If the incumbent is to do hi?
jluty and maintain the unity of
e community, he must clearly
have such qualities of diplomacy
End leadership as will make him
acceptable to the various strand-
Lhich compose the warp and
Loft of the average body of Jew
ph opinion.
IN EFFECT, this is a plea for
Jic introduction of a more en
Ephtened approach ihan has been
Evident up to the present. Bel
list has shown that it deserves
his kind of consideration.
No member of the Jewish com-
munity has, fortunately, become
j physical casualty of the violence
?hic'h stalks the streets of Ulstei
ut the dangers are ever present
jid moetinas and social gather
Lgs have had to be seriously
urtailed. especially at night.
Jews have played an active
r.d honorable part in the civic
l|fe of Belfast, but in the present
ad situation they believe that the
>t contribution they can make
to mind their own business
Ind pray that the fratricidal
prifc will end.
They are fond of relating the
lommon experience of many who
In being stopped in the street
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estant Jew?"
I WAS told the same story by
a Quakerwith the substitution
of agnostic for Jew.
Perhaps this serves to illustrate
the remarkable resemblance of
tHo T"|;t/>r nroh'jwn to fha* o'
Palestine. Catholics and Protes-
tants are not fighting about
theologyas they did at the time
of the Reformationany more
than Israelis and Arabs are in
conflict about the Bible versus
the Koran.
In each case, the quarrel is
about who should rule a small
country which each claims is
theirs by right. Both conflicts il-
lustrate the problems, as Harold
TrnVcon ioVir'fiod them in one of
the Minority Rights Group re-
ports, of the "double minority."
The Protestants are a majority
in Ulster and a minority in Ire-
land as a whole. The Jews are a
majority in Israel, and a minority
in the Arab lands. All are backed
and supported by co-religionist
sympathizers abroad.
OF COURSE, there are also
wide differences in the two cases,
esDeciaMv in the historical back-
ground. But it is worth noting
that if the Irish consider the
English were responsible for
planting the Protestants on their
soil, the Arabs hold the same na-
tion responsible for granting the
Balfour Declaration which first
enabled Jewish settlement to take
place on a massive scale.
Is the analogy true or false?
If it is true then we have perhaps
some lessons to learn from the
tragedy of Ulster. Fear of
domination, whether real or
imaginary, not reason, is the
cause of most suffering.
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Pcge S-A
*-J*mistrhridiar
Friday, June 28
137T
THERE IS NOTHING TO THE REPORT'
Deny
Big Four Revising Stand on Res. 242
Yttmf Professionals Done,
The Youn? M^w
Professional; II
j
UNITED NATIONS JTA>A spokesman for the United
State- IBsrioa to the United Nations has denied there is any
basis to a report tren Cairo that the United States, the Soviet
Brtl -. ar.d Frari.t had agreed to revise the 1967 Security
COVBHI Rawhltioa No 242 tt facilitate Palestinian participation
in the Geneva Middle East peace conference
THE RFPORT by :ht ofRdal Egyptian news agency said the
four ouj ." Security Council jower? had acreed to call an emer-
B ?esi&n of the Security Council to revise the resehitjon to
eliminate a provision calling for achieving a just settlement of
the refugee problem" and replace it with a clause callir.c for a
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The :ri?ion spokesman told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
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Hay. June 28, 1974
***?/<*/** **tr
Page 7-A
fideast Technology Gap Closes
Continued from Page 1-A
if the Technion Aeronautic De-
partment, said that the U.S.-
Egyptian agreement on nuclear
.operation will substantially ad-
Law Egypt's ability to reach an
Itotnic option.
Any attempt to present the
kgreement in its peaceful indus-
trial aspect and to evade the
Ltrategic aspects of this a?ree-
nent would be a grave mistake,
De said.
HE RECALLED that the Rus-
rarued "SkuJ" missiles, which are
Hans with the 300 kilometer-
fuged Skud" missiles, which are
Adaptable to carry a nuclear war
head, and now the Americans are
erar.tin? the Egyptians that know-
how that would enhance their
fechnological ability and scientific
fcapabililties to reach a nuclear
option.
The agreement announced bv
President Nixon would greatly
blow the scientific and techno-
logic gap between Israel and the
tiani in the field of nuclear
Science.
Pi >f. Rim said that in hU
ppinion Israel has to voice her
Inj eMe over the far-reachim
implications of the Egyptian-
American agreement and to ex-
press unreserved support in those
groups of the American Congress
who do see the dangers of the
agreement.
THE AGREEMENT, he said
introduces elements of a nucleai
race to the Middle East.
He recalled that under Amer-
ican pressure Israel has stated
it would not advance the nuclear
option in the Middle East.
But now the Americans are
initiating a contribution to the
Egyptians that would close the
scientific and technologic gap be-
tween Israel and Egypt, and this
must be carefully examined as
far as strategic implications are
concerned.
It is not the que~tion of some
quantities of uranium that ma>
be stolen.
IT IS THE scientific and tech-
nologic know-how that will be ac-
cumulated by the Egyptians and
would enable her to reach a nu-
clear option in a shorter time
than without thai knowledge.
Moreover, he stressed, the
knowledge needed for the opera-
tion of a nuclear reactor for
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that needed for war purposes.
Another senior scientist said
that a similar agreement with Is-
rael may be of demonstrative
value only as Israel already has
the knowledge in this field.
He warned that "small scale"
nuclear weapons may even reach
the hands of terrorist groups.
PROF. NAFTAL1 Shafrir, head
of the nuclear Engineering De-
partment at the Technion, said
that at an international sympo-
sium on means of controlling
nuclear reactors for peaceful pur-
poses, it was clearly concluded
that tiiere is no problem in evad-
ing control of international
bodies, and in the long run. with
some patience, it is possible to
accumulate the necessity mate-
rials for other purposes than
peaceful.
Dayan noted that the agree-
ment with Egypt was not wholly
negative in that it would increase
American influence in the Arab
world.
AT THE same time, he stressed
that the mere fact that the agree-
ment provides for the U.S. super-
vision indicates that the nuclear
energy produced by the proposed
plant could be used to produce
nuclear weapons.
He also expressed concern that
the U.S. would not always be in
a position to exercise its control
over the use Egypt makes of the
nuclear plant.
He cited the example of India
as a country that has received
foreign aid to produce nuclear
energy for peaceful purposes and
has now managed to produce its
own atomic device.
Apart from that. Dayan point-
ed out thai Egypt has no short-
age of energy sources in view of
the recent oil strikes, and the
vast hydro-electric potential of
the Aswan Dam which has not
yet been fully exploited.
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Page 8-A
*Jeistfkr*0*r
Friday, fca 28. 1974.
\Hiat One Rabbi Does on His Sabbatical:
"Are you.
indeed
He Needlepoints-And He Thinks
B? ROSEMARY FVBHAS
hath Joseph B- Narot does
aeedle point and hooks rues. He
a^- has been religious leader of
tic : is Tempte Israel of
Greater Miami for the past 23
years
Today. he's back trom a year's
leave <.'. absence, a sabbatical to
ie: ; bead together."
-1 HAD never thought of a
sabbat... he explain*. "al-
though they are traditional in
tie rarr.r.ate. but not for some
reason hi Miami."
And so predictably. Temple
Israeli congregants ere shock-
ed, particularly by the sodden-
aess cf his request for leave
~I suioenly thought this wa=
something I very much wanted
to t.\ -i.S
"The fact was that Lame ;Mrs.
Joseph R. Narot and I could not
give t;<. much advance nobce be-
cause we could no: res: a house
or *ke arrangemeati for a
school for our daughter ha he
ahead.
-These are mundane cons.
at.ons. I know ana net very rab-
binic hat .'. I had Id I ---" to
Sopir yarned
To Chair
Jewish Agency
Coatiawed from Page 1 A
ai served Banter P:ncus
Sapir descr Jewish
Afleacjr as a "trac and pract.
expression of the identification
of the Jewish people with our en
JtuwaV in Israel.
"Let as bui'id here a society
based on a foundation of social
jastice. a aal -g :n peace
.:. ihbors." he declared
-.
HE >TRES>ED
work* Jewry for Israel, obser*
that ~e were all hrethen 1
..-:.- -.::
ners in a nature of creation
All tail we ham hum = aecord-
anee w.th the ancient Jewish tra
:n that "all Jews are respoa-
sihie for one another.'" be said.
He had warn praise for Vri
Heat referriaf :: hat *s Fail
great woman to whoa we all owe
at. toon 1. *Ator
OTMWWf tlClptlWil
take a sabbatical ia. say 1*77
knows what would be by
1977* I: s a erary world. There
was nothia? really sinister ia the
decision as some feared."
".: hi axiomatic (hat many rah-
Vaad as much time hi Israel
as they can. but Rabbi Ni.-:-t
ited there only briefly during
ear oft and then, ma.:
see hs children who were bvnaj
there oa a kibbutz. Exception
N; 1 he ar exceptions! ral
-I WOTLDVT know what to
do with eejaalf hi Israe; for i
prolonged period of tme. 1 am
r.:t :~iz: :, flatly
declares.
he chose :'
hi town of Great bar
too. Haas, de^r raafh
ae r.eedlepoiot
We loved the i and
Aa eaBbBwi Ve had :j;-;; te
V r* :y once a week.
but
c wiatef we were
aatwwoaaa' hot .: -..:-.- matter
!
for the fireplace, aad we iiiat
worry about getting food because
e had stored aa ample supply.
When e left it was like leav-
ing home It was ideaL I read
ani took cotes for the future.
Nothing defiiu-e
A SECOND exception ia
ha Nirot-sty'.e sabbatical He re-
turaed to Miami from time to
use
has, surprised eaaajeagpaaa
read Beaajh hraai 1 bulletin to
pjbb: Karat would con-
n_;: -jut seeks Frahj sight
semees-
Dces this suggest that hh >ear
of rest was also a >ear 0: rest-
-I learned." he explaias can-
didly. -That I am not made for a
long sabbatical Whether or not
the war is Israel aad the energy
crisis were reasons or excuses. I
felt the need to return In M.irm
a speak eat
-REALLY. I'm no: strange
that way I met 1
Greece who was h academic
xeiiciae ari had been st_
at the Sorbocae for ten am
But during that t-me. he rctara-
New York 511 times Thai
see-j to me :o be not a bad pat-
ter- hf s:t mt *:c ar
get fwaj to io work. :
tcooa N 1 la
i '::. .: .
that aaal -
:.-.j 27 : >out to
ear
It would be a Lfe
ing about "I have been in pej
-j and cave rec M
^ne."

That might be worth setting
down on paper perhaps m re-
trospect after a etildhood of Or-
thodox Judaism, at LS years 0/
age he chose Reform Judaism as
a "more rational, but more dif-
ficult religion a religion for
mature peopie."
AND ON ONE High Holy Day.
he included in his sermon a cha-
cusston about his and Lame's trip
to the Esalen Institute, a place
famed tor encouraging man to
strip himself of his clothes as
well as his facade a practice
Rabbi Narot confesses he was
not quite ready for.
But :t might be interesting to
examine that in a book, too '
And his days spent as an ac-
tivist both :n his cor.anuaity and
his worid ieserve recouatiag He
aaa aa origiaal member of Mi-
ami 5 CommuaKy Relations
B-.'ard and its chairman in 1966.
In 1*70. he went to Paris as the
Jewish leader at a confer-
ence on the Vietnamese War.
MEN WHO are as involved ia
!.fe as he is. who teach and speak
out as he does. generaLy take to
the pen.
The ultimate query, then:
P'-inning y
******&. he ar.iwerj ^
astonishment pleased but su
prised at the ejaastioa, >., '
third enception to the ribbaj,
image of himself as scholar J
writer.
-re never wnttea a book?
don't know if there a book
me. Tve always written arjck
and pamphlets, perhaps becaui*
Tie been in a rush to *, .j^
in print'
StiU it would be
not to note that Rabbi Narot n.
miu to a more than average'e*,
-All rabots have inflated e'j.-
be flatly declares
Back in Miam: r.r* b i, bu-
with temple life ;--; ,^
tasks, among the :atff.
*iews and pattkipatiaj :n tit
fund-raising he a letemiaj a
turn over to res;. ^m.
ONE OF hh f..-
down in the wr.r. -^ y
do with the neceurt) fir tit
rabbi, any rabbi, to :evote bo.
self to his religion and his sa
dies and to lea-.r the .-noon
manipulations :o He rt
grets that there seer, too little
time for scholarship
Perhaps there .: c la tit
rabbi Aad now tfc quts-
tioe whether he anoth-
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The Herut aad General Zionist
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hrls-
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CAMTOt ft TEAGO
m^~


Friday, June 28. 1974
* kni-it Flor Hi? r
Page 9-A

Jews Suffer as Prelude to Nixon Visit
LONDON (JTA) With
president Nixon now in Moscow
to take part in his third summit
conference with Soviet leaders,
[the new wave of harassment and"
[repression of Jews seeking to
leave the USSR continued un-
abated while the rate of emi^ra
tio-. remained at an extremely
low level, Jewish sources in the
| soviet Union report.
la Chernovita, Albert Koltu-
I nov. sn official of the Jewish na-
i tio.ial lottery, was sentenced to
five and a half years in a strict
.regime prison for alleged brib-
fery.
HE AND HIS wife, Genia. had
appliei for exit visas to go to
Israel shortly before the charges
were brought.
Two other Jewish activists,
Yuri and Anna Berkovsky, of
Novosibirsk, were arraigned on
charge! of speculation and iliegal
possession of firearms which
carry minimum penalties of five
years imprisonment, the sources
repoited.
According to the sources, there
is not a shred of evidence that
the Be: kovsky couple committed
tog offenses they are accused of.
In Moscow, the trial of Viktoi
I polsky on charges of reckless
I continued after the court
rejected a defense motion for
dismissal on grounds of insuffi-
cient evidence
THE PRIVATE telephones of
Jewish activists in Moscow re-
mained disconnected ani the
phones of Prof. Alexander Ler-
ner and Ilya Korenfeld hav? al-
ready been re-allocated to non-
Jewish subscribers
Another activist, Vitaly Rubin,
has been given 15 days to find a
job or fate a year 4 ..,.,>....
ment on charges of parasiti.m,"
the sources reported.
Meanwhile, Jewish scientists
preparing to participate in ar.
inte:national seminar scheduled
to be held in the apartment o.
Alexander Voronel on June 27. |
the day of Nixon's arrival, have j
been cahed up tor miiitaiy serv- j
ice a.though hitherto they ha<: i
been exempt.
JEWISH EMIGRATION from
the Soviet Union, which has been 1
running far behind last year's
rate, continued to decline.
Only 1.225 Jews left Rassia IB
May compared to the 1973 aer-
age of 3,000 departures a month,
the sources reported.
Supporters of Soviet Jewry
continued to react strongly to
the worsening situation in the
USSR.
The Washington Committee
for Soviet Jewry announced that
its members sought to disrupt
Soviet-U.S. telepnonic communi-
cations through June 21 to pro-
test the disconnection of the
phones of Jewish dissidents in
Moscow.
The committee aid it acted in
conjunction with groups through-
out the U.S.
A hunger strike began in front
of the Soviet Embassy in Wash-
ington in sympathy with the fast
of the Goldstein brothers in Tbi-
lis, Soviet Georgia, both physi-
cists who have been refused exit
HiMJ and subjected to harass-
r; ent,
IN NEW YORK, Jewish organ-
izational leaders demonstrated
outside the Soviet airline office
Friday in an expression of sol-
idarity with Jews in Russia who
fa ted on the fourth anniversary
of the Leningrad hijack trials.
Addressing a Jewish audience
in New York, Sen. Henry M.
Jack-.on (D., Wash.) accused the
U.S. government of having "de-
liberately attempted to misrepre-
sent to the American people"
what the issue is in the Jackson
Amendment linking U.S.-Soviet
trade to an easing of Soviet emi-
gration restrictions.
"I am not impressed when tha
White House tries to dismiss the
wholesale violations of human
rights in the Soviet Union as
none of America's business,"
Jackson told the Jerusalem Grwt
Synagogue dinner at the Plfca
Hotel.
Jackson said that his amend-
ment, "far from intruding into
the internal affairs of the So-
viet Union, simply conditions
eligibility for certain U.S. eco-
nomic concessions on respect for
the right to emigrate, which 13
specifically affirmed in the Uni-
versal Declaration of Human
Rights and in other international
agreements which the Soviet
Union itself has ratified."
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Vd
ert
Page 10-A
JewistflcrMlar
Friday. Tune 28. 1374
It's Back
...-. ... .....' '
..... < -
To (he Ozarks
For Sen. FulbrighC
Seymour Jj- J~i'bman
BaMon ta MiamLYia Jamaica
O
F SEN. J. William Fulbright,
toppled from the Senate by
Dale Bumpers after 29 years of
service in that select club, Wal-
ter Lippmann once asserted:
'There is no one else who is so
powerful and also so wise, and
if there were any question of re-
moving him from public life, it
would be a national calamity."
Yet the world-renowned chair-
man of the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee has not only
been removed from his seat of
power but washed out by a po-
litical tidal wave.
AND THE nation waits lo see
how his 73-year-old successor.
Sen. John Sparkman. the Alaba-
man who. didn't make it to the
top as Adlai Stevenson's runnirm
mate in 1952. will work out.
Contradictions have been
deeply woven into Sen. Ful
bright'* career. For the Jewish
community, his icy attitude to-
wards Israel remains a sorrow-
ful puzzle.
How could one who had the
ingenuity and the vision to con-
vert government funds realized
from the sale of left over World
War II materials into the Ful-
bright Fellowships be so myopic
about a Holocaust-harrowed peo-
ple struggling to be free and se-
cure?
HOW COl'LD a scholarly Sen-
ator with a first class mind rele-
gate Israel to such a low place
among the nations of the world?
Where did he get the brass to
Insist that the Senate was sub-
servient to Israel?
Why did tax deductions for
Americans giving to the State of
Israel fill him with such rancor?
Perhaps now that he has been
removed from the senatorial
scene, we should summon a bit
of the fund of our charity and
give him credit for that which
deserves commendation. When
the passions of demagogues rip-
ped away at fundamental Amer-
ican civil liberties. Mr. Fulbright
was both courageous and elo-
quent.
EARLY IN his career in the
House, he was one of only 94
members of that body to vote to
dissolve the offensive Dies Com-
mittee, then known as the House
un-American Activities Commit-
tee.
He stood up like a soldier
against the diabolical behavior
of Joe McCarthy, fluffing off
that mountebank's idiotic refer-
ences to him as Senator Half-
bright.
And nobody sounded a more
stirring challenge to sweep Mc-
Carthyism from the American
scene than Sen. Fulbright did
when he warned in 1954: "The
swinish blight of anti-intellec-
tualism is now a force in this
country as once it was endemic
in Fascist Italy and Germany and
as it is endemic today in Soviet
Russia."
He could sail into a McCarthy
yet keep comfortable company
with those who took their stand
at schoolhouse doors to block in-
tegration.
He signed the infamous South-
ern Manifesto when Senators
Gore and Kefauver did not; and
he joined willingly to filibuster
FEPC legislation to a temporary
death.
WHEN DOROTHY Thompson
beheld Mr. Fulbright early in his
career as lawmaker, she exclaim-
ed: "This man is destined for
greatness."
Is Lt possible that she left with
him then a pet gremlin an
anti Israel fetish, guaranteed to
last a long season in the Senate?
iiOABYLON, by James Wellard (New York.
Sehocken Books, $2.95, 224 pp.) is a story
that makes archaeology, cryptology, history, and
some Biblical accounts come alive.
The author's credentials as a scholar are
sound. Although some of his interpretations
might not be to the liking of Orthodox, his rea-
soning is presumotively correct.
MANY POSITIVE and negative injunctions
were incorporated in the Bible and prophetical
writings by Moses and other divinely inspired
writers in order to prevent the Jews from adopt-
ing the practices of th" idolatrous peoples sur-
rounding them in the Promised Land.
To understand many parts of the Bible, one
must study not only rabbinical exegesis but also
the mores and cultures of the neighboring civi-
llizations. Wellard casts new and interesting lights
on the Book of Daniel and on some of Jeremiah's
cautions,
SAMUEL J. HURWITZ was a professor of his-
tory and the recipient of many grants to pursue
his work on the history of "Jamaica" (New York.
Praeger Publi>hers, $9.50, 273 pp.).
His widow, Edith, is credited as co-author of
the book. The history is a pedestrian account
characterized by deficiencies and inadequacies.
Th role of the Jew in Jamaica's first two cen-
turies of development is much greater than the

authors indicate.
THE AUTHORS fail to identify the early
Portuguese as Jews, which they were, or to note
their place at different times in the societal
stratum.
It is disappointing to note the lack of an in-
terdisciplinary approach to historiography and
the failure to discuss the ethnic integration of
the population groups and the sociological forces
which hindered integration of Blacks and Jews.
One of the few interesting points made is that
when the free Jamaican Negroes became the
equal of the whites, they adopted the anti-Semi-
tism of the white Chritians.
"THE DEEP South States of America" by
Neal R. Peirce (New York. W. W. Norton 4 Co..
SI2 95, 528 pp.) is required reading of the people
in Dade County. The sub-title of the book reveals
the purposes and goals: People. Politics and
Power in the seven States of the Deep South.
The section on Miami Metro is an excellent
synthesis.
The author makes no mention of the Jewish
population in any area. For Miami Beach, he
inferential^' raises the questionshould the city
be a playground for tourists, or should it have a
permanent residential base with a cultural and
civic life divorced from glamor, or can it be all
all people?
What God Seems to a Youngster
A YOUNGSTER named Leslie Stewart has given
us a "picture of God" which vividly strikes
home.
I share Leslie's statement which I found in
the bulletin of the Fairmont Temple of Cleveland.
Ohio:
"GOD, OR some unknown force we call by
that name, is the creator and unifying center of
the entire universe. God has no shape or form
that I as a human being can understand. In fact.
He is everything I and the rest of mankind do
not understand and about life itself and the uni-
verse.
"I can only understand God. therefore, in hu-
man terms. God is not Superman, a Santa Claus
or a Lone Ranger to me He is not someone whom
I call on to save me to answer my selfish needs
or desires. But rather He is my partner; He is
a natural part of me.
GDI) IS purely spiritual to me and very per-
sonal. I experience' Him; I feel' His presence.
"I reach Him through love and thoughts.
Sometimes this takes the form of prayers and
sometimes in my actions.
"I also see God through this wonderful world
He has created, the world of nature. I also see
God through people people who imitate His
goodness and moral standards by trying to work
with Him to perfect His noble experiment, the
world we live in."
arl ^^rlpctt
Portrait of an Israeli Policeman
Haifa
|SRAEL HAS one police force, covering the en-
tire country, and it is represented in the
Cabinet with a Minister of Police.
Like the constabulary in other em-ntries, Is-
rael's police force has also been subjected to
much criticism, particularly for the way in which
they handle demonstrations. It is the kind of sit-
uation in which the police will inevitably be
blamed.
IF THE demonstration gets out of hand, and
begins smashing things up, as an uncontrolled,
hysterical mob always will, the police are blamed
for ineffectiveness.
And if they stand firm and control the mob
before it erupts, they are accused of being ruth-
less. It is always the inciters who complain.
AT A time when the news in the press is not
always cheerful or heartwarming, it was good to
read recently the story of the image at least one
policeman has created for himself in his own
community.
It was the tale of Eli Shahar. a 39-year old
custodian of the law, who constitutes the entire
police department of the town of Mizpe Ramon
in the hills of the central Negev. population 2.300.
THE STORY was told by Menahem Mic-hel-
son in the afternoon tabloid, Yediot Aharonot. I
should like to think there are many other Israeli
policemen like Eli Shahar.
Eli is on 24-hour duty. When he locks up the
police station, he takes his duties home with him.
L
It is there that citizens frequently seek him out.
especially the children.
Where else in the world would a youngster
make his way to the officer on duty and complain:
1 The teacher pulled my ear. and it hurts. Please
help me. Eli."
WHEN A doll disappeared from the local
kindergarten, Eli was sent for. When housewives
quarrel among themselves. Eli is asked to arbi-
trate and make peace.
When food supplies fail to arrive from the
north, the citizenry make a bee-line to Eli. To
them he personifies officialdom at its best, be-
cause he takes their problems to heart and seeks
solutions.
ELI WAS bom in Tunis and came to Israel as
a child with his parents and eight brothers and
sisters. Now he has a wife and four children.
For all his extrovert and friendly nature, he
refrains from becoming too fhendlv with his
neighbors or with local merchants. After all if
they have a brush with the law he must be ob-
jective in his handling of the situation, and this
would be difficult if he were dealing with friends.
MOTHERS IN Mizneh Ramon know how to use
the full weight of police influence ,i;n-
ing their children. But it is not: If vou mil
nave, I'll call the policeman."
Next time >ou're touring Israel perhaps vou
may wish to stop off at Mizpeh Ramon and pay
>"' reports to the police department. But be-
ware that you don't speed. Eli enforces the law
To Make Dayan
A Wealthy Man
TyjOSHE DAYAN ls ^
fered an advance of $400,04}
for his memoirs. Besides roval-
ties.
This is quite a sum. The book
will no doubt have a worldwide
sale But it wont approach th,
sales of a book by an earLer
Moshe. Perhaps Israel should ij.
stitute suit to get royalties on the
book by the first Moshe. as the
next of kin to the author.
If they could. Israel would
have enough money to run the
country, without taxes
WHAT A book the Bible his
been. If there is anything at ail
linking the nations of the worid
today, it is due to the Bible Jew-
i.-h mystics foretold the da> wba
Jerusalem would spread itself
and fill the world.
In a sense, the R hie accon-
plished this. In most countries
up t'll more recent tidies, the
people knew as much about Is-
rael as they did of their o*3
country.
Lloyd Crui.
Minister, said hi name all
the Kings of Israel, but no: aJ.
the Kin^s of r
DAYAN probahly never ex-
pected to make an\ fortune writ.
ing a hook Neil
generalGrant. Towards the end
of Grant's life, he had financial
d'fficultics, but his menu
him.
In r.n earlier period, celebrities
did not do so well. Thomas Jef-
ferson wrote a number of books.
including an autobiography, but
never made any money from
them.
But he loved booksto read as
well as write. He had the largest
library in America
In the latter part of his life.
he endorsed the note of a friend
and thereby mi fcined a money
loss which brought the wolf W
his door, and then his books did
save himCongress bought his
librarv
IN THE War of 1812, the Br.:-
ih had burned the Library of
Congress, and the Jefferson
library was purchased as
nusleus for. a new Library of
Congress.
Even with thi- lid when J"
ferson died. Monticello would
have been lost to the country bet
for a Jewish admirer. I'nah P
Lew. who bought the estate, pre-
venting it from being broker, u?.
Later Monticello was made a U-
tional memorial.
Uriah P. Levy might have*r.f
ten an interest ins book himsett
He led a very adventurous
starting at twelve as a cib:J
and winding up as a Commodore
Fought duels Fought anti-Sea.-
tism. ,.,,
GOETHE WROTF his spates
work in his eighties A teen?r
in Amsterdam wrote a book w
so manv vears ago which has net
translated into fifty iangua|
and Otto Frank, the lather oH"
author of Anne Frank s says the work is now being ^
slated into Chinese. ,
Frank is constantIv being i*
about his daughter M
Jefferson liked books. ut n-
friend. Patrick Henry, once
rowed a copy of Hub* "
from him and returned "
read. ,, ji
HENRY WASN'T a reader J"
was a liver Maybe it all dep
on the liver Some peopl'
along without readm" or wr
bookv ^
Jefferson coo Id not eW" ^
audience as Henry coUirirteS
Henrv could not have
the Declaration of lnd'*"**
nor made the contribution "
torv that Jefferson made ^
Benjamin Disrael: *^
he felt Uka reading >
wrote one instead.



Friday, June 28, 1974
* 1"*Utnrrm1ilr>m
Page 11-A
We give you
the same thing
you give us.

Money.
Smart people know that money is still the best gift of all.
For just about any occasion. Particularly when you're making
a savings deposit.
If you make a deposit at any of American Savings' five
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Deposit your money and well give you some very spe-
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interest rates. Come to American Savings. All you can do
is make money.
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OUR GIFT TO YOU*
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Eisenhower Dollar
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Eisenhower Dollar
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MERICAN
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In Dade Phone 673-5566. In Broward Ph00*5^547-
SHEPARD BROAD, Chairman
MORRIS N. BROAD. President
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I'll I .iiillitll.llr, I lut ilia
v,V
~ I 'Regulations permit only one free gift per family. Offer expires July 15,1974.


if
- -. -utivw: -*w jmf
Page 12-A
+Jewist> fkrktian
i
Friday, June 28, ijj*
LEO MINDLIN
Vs. Yad Vashem
Continued from Page 4-A
friendships with Sadat. Assad &
Co.
YOl' COULD hear the voice of
Jehovah in it all. It was a solemn
occasion perhaps too solemn
lor the President, who was being
required momentarily to subro-
gate the joys of his triumphant
Middle East tour to the dour
command of the Higher Hand of
od.
It was a difficult struggle he
had to wage between his Chris-
tian imperative to prove himself
morally by responding to the re-
ligious intensity of the moment
on Jewish terms and his deeper
understanding that it was really
a political moment.
How can all of that best a bel-
ly-dancer? It couldn't and
didn't and the President's face
showed it. In Cairo, it showed
titillation and playful embarrass-
ment In Jerusalem, there was a
grim and tortured look, boredom
and forebearance.
THE DISTINCTION between
belly-dancer and Yad Vashem is
best defined by Matthew Arnold
in his "Hebraism and Hellen-
ism." although Arnold's is a
study of the Jewish and Greek
traditions, not Egyptian, and
there is a huge difference be-
tween the Greek and Egyptian,
the Greek serving as a founda-
tionstone of western civilization.
Still. Greece and Egypt were
both pag... both antnropomor-
phio and polytheistic, and the
Greeks especially were poets of
the fteh.
For Arnold in his essay, the
primary Jewish discovery was
s:n, the,.''Thau Shait, Not" fabri-
cated on aft Sinai.
SIOMIND FREUD, in his
"Moses and Monotheism," says of
it that the Jewish "Thou Shalt
Not," the Jewish revelation in
the desert, is the source of mod-
ern anti-Semiti"-
Judaism, mo-.ified by the eary
Christians, se' the burden of the
Sinaitic discovery on the shoul-
ders of Europe's pagans, who
were essentially Greek (and
Egyptian) in their perceptions of
life and the flesh.
i Surviving the Hell of Soviet Interrogation
Continued from Page 1A
him. keeping him alone in a dark
and frigid cage for 18 months,
starving him, maiming and crip-
pling him. treating him like a
lunatic, and in the end trying to
trick him into misdeeds that
would prolong their hold on him.
In his flat on the edge of Hai-
fa's unlovely industrial plane, he
told his story' to a stranger for
the first timea four-year cata-
logue of horrors that eclipses
the first 43 years of his life, and
dominates his consciousness
whenever he reaches for his
crutches to rise.
The ordeal of Yankel Khantsis,
as he was then known, began in
May. 1970. when he journeyed to
the state offices in Moscow to
demand a reason for the rejection
of his request for a visa.
He was told to get out. He then
went to a foreign consulate to
seek iVercession. and when he
left the building he was seized,
thrown to the pavement, beaten
and kicked in the ribs.
HE CRAWLED for refuge under
what turned out to be a police
MOGAN DAVID
CONGREGATION
9348 HARDING AVE.
PABBI f. D. VINE
Surf side 865-9714
car. Two policemen hauled him
out. struggling, forced him into
the car and choked him into sub-
mission. He was taken first to
the Botkin Clinic and then to a
jail, where he was locked up for
the night before being taken to
another jail a three-day drive
from Moscow.
Two days later, he was in the
hands of the KGB secret police
at Petrovka. where he was con-
ducted to the basement. His jail-
lers told him he was to be pun-
ished for going to the foreign
consulate, and then beat him
about the face and head with
brass knuckledusters.
They told him that orders had
come from above" that he was to
be charged with hooliganism and
given two years in prison. They
permitted him to write a letter
to his wife. Niza. telling her to
visit him and wait for his trial
in Moscow.
SHE WAS to bring their daugh-
ter. Golda. and their son. Leonid,
then aged 19 and 14 respectively.
However, the family was not
permitted to witness his trial on
Aug. 17. He was convicted on the
evidence that he had struggled
with police near the foreign con-
sulate, and had kicked their car.
The sentence was two-and-a
half years, handed down without
benefit of counsel for the prison-
er, who refused a lawyer. The
court made no effort to press one
on him.
KHANTSIS was taken to
Vietlak camp No. 231 25 in the
L'ral Mountajns. under ":jict
regime." He shared a barrack
with 119 murders, theives and
other felons. He was the only
Jew.
He claims that he was singled
out by the authorities for special
treatmentthe prisoners subject-
ed him to anti-Semitic abuse and
grabbed most of his food, which
consisted mainly of bread: he was
allotted the hardest work in the
camp. His complaints fell on the
deaf ears.
In May, 1971, he was sent to a
less strict area, where he worked
on building construction, could
buy the food he needed, and
maintain more contact with the
outside world. He continued to
protest his innocence and wrote
letters to the Soviet chiefs of
state.
American Israel
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Continued from Page 1-A
pened. the way would be open
for the National Religious Party
to join the Labor-led coalition
government of Premier Yitzhak
Rabin "and this will unify the
ed Congraejs "wil not relent on
people of Israel once again."
Rabbi Goren was adamant
against accepting conversions per
formed by non-Orthodox rabbis.
HE SAID the Reform move
ment in the U.S. was making a
"grave mistake" by demanding |
that Israel recognize non-halachic
conversions and claimed that they
thus "demonstrated their aliena
tion from the Law of Moses."
He said he would not seek meet
ings with Reform and Conserva
live rabbis in the U.S. "I will not I
initiate it. but I will accept such j
its in their part." Rabb: I
Gmren told the JTA,
Asked about his longstanding
public feud with Israel's Seohar '
die Chief Rabbi Ovadia Yosef.'
Rabbi Goren said The controv-
point between us in the j
fact that he warts to have a veto
:-ut o~ 3|; dfr;cj the Council of the Chief Rab
rrnate, I never had a fight with
him."
Rabbi Goren was enthusiastic
about the reception he has re
coived in the U.S. Earlier he wa-
awarded an honorary Doctor o?
Divinity degree by Yeshiva Uni
versity.
Upon his release on March 7,
19T2. the prison authorities con-
fronted him with these letters,
accused him of anti-Soviet ac-
tivity and rearrested him.
Without having tasted a mo-
ment's freedom, Khantsis once
again found himself in a prison
dungeon. He went on a hunger
strike.
FOR ABOUT 40 days, he con-
sumed only water and rubbed his
body with sugar, which accord-
ing to prison lore, would provide
him with life-sustaining glucose
absorbed through the pores.
In the end he was hauled off
to a mental institution in Mos-i
cow. A doctor there ordered him
to take pills He refused.
"I TOLD them I would kill my-
self if they did not stop." he i
said. "They tied my hands be-|
hind mv back and forced the pills
down my throat.
'I became sick and listless. 11
was like that for 23 days while |
they cross-examined me. I could j
not think. I kept repeating only
one word: "Israel."'
NEXT WEEK: How Yaakov,
Khantsis kept his sanity despite
the most incredible Soviet'
cruelties and tortureand how
he finally made it to Israel.
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In "ccepting thereYe:ationrf
Chnst.thepagan^h^s,i^n5;;
ished the practitioners 0f tu
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burden
THEY
COULD
against Christianity bu lyj
could lash out at the Jews u2
progenitors of Christianity
The belly-dancer in Cairo tu
pure pagan, and Nixon's fact
Cairo wai pagan tempered bv Z
revelation of Christ one titflkj
tion vs. the playful embarrj-,
ment). ^
Yad Vashem in Jerusalem vm
pure Sinaitic not only hd
bol of Nazi genocide but, o! M
Jewish "Thou Shalt Not."
Nixon's face at Yad VajfeJ
was the terrain on which the en
in him raged between:
Paganism on the out hand
and the Sinaitie-Christ;an renm
tions on the other ;he Mat-
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Christianity on the ore hud
repe.led by the Sinait:c a> in
eign to Christianity, arc Chru.
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to paganism (Nixon's tortua]
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of Yad Vashem as a colitxal
movement was lost In the siri.
fie.
And, at least for that brief irJ
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Cairo President Nixon had t
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Friday. June 28, 1974
*J^liincrHiar
Page 13-A
Abortion Struggle Boiling Over on the Hill
Continued from Page 1-A for the Rabbinical Council
Uie, Wou.d tafce this option ^Offi^SSSTiSl
'-, from such .people. The so- certaj ,. well as d
If the Buckley amendment be-
comes the law of the [and, abor-
tion for psychiatric reasons
would be outlawed.
Rochester's Rabbi Moses Tend-
er, a PhD biologist, a former
chairman of the same Medical
Ethics Committee and an equal
ly-distinguifhed academic expert
in Orthodox opinion and rr.edi
cine as is Rabbi Bleich. said the
danger to the mother need not
be imminent." He said the
threat may even bo a remote
possibility.''
THERE WERE only tw areas
of complete Orthodox agree
ment: "permissive abo:tion." as
provided under the Supreme
Court during the first three
months is a violation of Halacha:
foetal health, or abnormality in
itself, has nothing to do with
justification for abortion. The
mother's life and to most, her
health as well takes prece-
dence under Jewish law. and
only she is taken into account in
making a Rabbinic decision.
For Jews, abortion has special
signiticance because of Tay-
Sachs. A hereditary affliction of
infants, medically classified as
"lethal." Tay-Sachs is carried on
a gene by one of every 30 Jews
of reproductive age having a Eu-
ropean ancestry.
The child is normal for often
as long as a year. Then it be-
comes blind, has neurological
symptoms such as convulsions
and difficulty in swallowing.
Deafness and incapacitation. fi-
nally ending in a fatal coma, fol-
low. These children seldom live
there is "a reasonable medical
[certainty that continuation of the
fprer.mcy would result in the
[death of the mother."
THE MOVE to amend the
tar.sritution resulted from a Jan.
E, 1973, Supreme Court decision
[that ruled that no state can in-
|ier: *e in an abortion in any
during the first three
[months of pregnancy; during the
lfou:th through sixth months, a
[state can impose curbs to protect
[the health and life of the mother
Lad can regulate or entirely
[prohibit the procedure when
n Msan is in the last three
thi of pregnancy.
On Mar. 7, the Constitutional
lAir.^ndment Subcommittee of
Ithe Senate Judiciary Committee
|hf!i hearings on the abortion
[proposal. The Orthodox Rabbin-
lica. Council of America, repre-
[sentei by a single rabbi J.
|DacJ Bleich of New York's Ye-
|sh:vj University testified in
[suppjrt of the Buckley amend-
ment
Rabbi Bleich said that, accord-
i ihe ancient religious code
f ilacha, unless the mother's
(life is in imminent danger of be-
V::.: lost, an abortion would be
^tantamount to homicide."
ORTHODOX JEWRY was
(therefore listed by both oppon-
ents an I proponents as support-
len o: the Buckley amendment to
I outlaw abortion in cases where
[the physical life of the mother is
loot at stake.
However, an informal poll of
II lox rabbis in the Washing-
t i'i .. auia.lB.it March indi-
[c. : that rherfc'is no one voice
Sale-Art Auction
At YMfiA July 4
V Women of the YM
V. IIA of Greater Miami are
: a July 4th Sale and
Ion to benefit the YMHA
- I arsbip Fund.
New merchandise such as toys,
records, silver, collectors items.
khotel weekends, restaurant din
i more will be on sale
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Y.
8*10 SW 8th St.. Thursday. July
4 InehMtad in the Art Auction
will be lithographs, oil paintings
ar.d water colors.
All proceeds from the sale will
-holarshir>s for the nine
different summer Drograms from
nursery school to senior citizens
leam-K Everyone is welcome.
longer than five years, usually Rosner, of the Maimonides Med-
three or less. ical Center, concludes that:
ACCORDING TO William Ga- "Abortion is permitted by
vin, an aide toBen. Bt)ckley, Tayj most Rabbinic authorities where
Sachs was never taken into ac- a medical or psychiatric threat
count until May 7, when Subcom-
mittee witnesses were question-
ed about the disease by Ken-
tucky's Republican Sen. Marlow
Cook. Scientists giving expert
testimony described it to the
Senators.
They said there is no treat-
ment nor cure now, and there is
none expected within the fore-
seeable future. Nonetheless, Ga-
vin said, the wording of the
Buckley amendment would pro-
hibit an abortion in such cases
unless the mothers are proven to
be in danger of committing sui-
cide.
Jan Liebman. a Jewish woman
and a member of the staff of
Planned Parenthood, said no
opinion of Orthodox law has
been officially cited except Rab-
bi Bleich'3, and for this reason.
Orthodox Jewry is listed as an
opponent of abortion unless the
mother will die from the preg-
nancy. Reform and Conservative
Jewry have taken united stan.ls
against restrictive legislation.
Ms. Liebman said she hoped
the subcommittee would hold a
second hearing for religious tes-1
timony so other spokespeople for ;
Orthodox Jewry can be heard.
"IF MANY rabbis think like j
Rabbi Tendler." she explained, "I'
certainly wish they would speak I
out, because that opinion is not
on the record of the Subcommit-1
tec."
However, other opinion is on
record in Jewish periodicals. In
the Winter. 1968. issue of the
Orthodox quarterly. "Tradition."
an article, "The Jewish Attitude
Toward Abortion." by Dr. Fred
to the mother's lite exists. Many
authorities permit abortion not
only if her life is in danger but
even if her health may deterio-
rate by continuation of the preg-
nancy. A small minority of Rab-
binic opinion allow therapeutic
abortion for reasons such as in-
cest, rape tad fear that a mal-
formed child may be born."
DR. ROSNER pointed out that
the last reason cited, the mal-
formed child, is permissible be-
cause of the effect of such a
pregnancy on the mother's
health. He also included "an-
guish, shame or embarrassment"
but stressed that this is a minor-
ity view.
A "pulpit rabbi" a spiritual
leader of a neighborhood congre-
gation with no special qualifica-
tions said he feels passage of
the Buckley amendment wculd
take away his religious options.
Declining to be named, he ex-
plained. "Suppose I see a woman
who was tested and knows her
baby will have Tay-Sachs," he
said. "She isn't suicidal; she has
no previous psychiatric history.
But she is so depressed she can't
take care of her other children,
doesn't cook meals nothing.
She just sits and broods and
cries.
"IN A CASE like that," he
continued, "th* wa^r tftae law is
now, I can ten her-4nat, accord-
ing to Halacha, it would not be
a sin to have an abortion. As a
matter of fact, for her own
health and for the sake of her
other children, Orthodox law
may require her to have an abor-
tion.
"But if the Supreme Court is
reversed, it wouldn't matter what
I tell her the Halacha says. An
abortion would be illegal. My
rights as her religious counselor
would be taken away by the gov-
ernment."
Ms. Liebman feels that if more
Orthodox Jews aie made aware
of the impajt of the Buckley
amendment on their private
lives, they would write letters to
the Senate's Constitutional
Amendment Subcommittee and
permit such opinions to be
known.
"As of now," she said, "the
Rabbinical Council of America
and Orthodox Jewry are definite-
ly considered to be opposed to
abortion unless the mother will
die. If that's not true, then the
record has got to be changed."
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license fasrK
FIR ESTIMATES
Interior and Exterior Paint
*Mf PretMir* Cleaned
'w Jok is Guarantee*1 for 3 Yrs
CALL 856-1783 01 633-0551
NEW 1, 2 & 3
BEDROOM APTS.
STARTING AT $135
l"* occepti< lic.ti.r.f for
H* rental vpH. Occ.ancy a.
I ""'"ttly J% 1, W4. UcatiM
I*" MW 21 $|. (.h State M. 7)
I* '"'"'fa- (1 ** from
l'35, J h.,iMM fVwa $15, 3
l^'OMI frM) $V*) UcU.o, a||
tiliti,,. WMfcfar. 10-4 .*
ini-W* $25 4#9MH .t tim. of
laatlkotiM rtopir**'. (MA 23*
|*"IMntiN)
I "?Ml Housing Opportunity
L**^ i _____
David Fenton Cares
about his family, his real estate business and his home town of
Miami Beach. That's why he was a member of the Professional
Board wh.ch together with the Miami Beach Planning Commis-
sion prepared the present Zoning Ordinance. Dav.d also served
on the Minimum Housing Appeals Board and the Social Service
Advisory Board. He's a member of the Board of Governors or
the Chamber of Commerce, a Director of the Tax Payers Associa-
tion and is a Director of the President's Council of Miami Beach
among other civic and charitable groups.
He like all the Directors of Jefferson National Bank of Miami
Beach, lives here. Dav.d is another of your Home Town Bankers
in your Home Town that helps prove how much
U)e Care.

* *
ARTHUR H.COUSSHON
Cho*man of trie Board
JEFFERSON
NATIONAL BANK
OF MIAMI BEACH
with Trust Department
301 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Phone:532-6451
HOURS 9-30 AM 2 PM Oo.ly, Drive-in and Walk-op "fellers, 8 AM 4 PM
A Su05i0iJ>v ol Jeff-rson Banco'O l"C MemWi fOIC
BARTON S. GOLDBERG
Pres-aent


sra.v
BBBBBBBaBBBJBBB
Page 14-A
Jfco./*/ ntrittr
Friday. June 2=
aclusawss nr across hovimimts
Rabbis Hold Confab on Beach
9&U
iCfCOtt!
Rarer: Loaus Rerastrm. p
oea of the Babbiaara: Oaaaafl
of AaaencA the Uri* rahbtaic body :r obi United
States, accused leaders of 'A*
Oaaaaauatfcari aad Relor-a taewe-
Israen pfplt by :atptrC
1 apea brae! > acceptance of
tlMB- readseus in-i.oem
The choree m mwUt de-
aaed by tkr ieaders of the two

AiLV\a V
. ABcrma Hebrew- Coa*e*Ta.
saai the
as issued vie charge

They said Rabbi R-rBstesu' !
apparently reftrr.Ei to a tele-
;-: 5*e: May 6 to the leaders
of the three peL-irfai part-
Preauer Yitzhak Babias caaii-
tcoa sama-neat arvaaj that a
Ltm of Betara aot be hiagH
scare it woeld --reas that Bctdrs
Censeratcv Jews >a Israel
abroad would be cianatlaed
as - They acted cha- the tefi=
"^ ** '"* ia: treat -as
ca=e -*coad r-ass **~" Giaaer said rjur a few peofse had
aa** a ~uiJnmomi effect oa
A M A V a T SHALOM CCNCEGA-
" CN. 5 5* ":- **. OrlfjOca
."i-'.W ArfX a*"" A-**".
:: ._
< Bal was
4P-
stressec thai vTocseTVaC..- Jews oe-~ aw -***** jooc k-:
r asked :: -thboW s tS1^2a^5-22 P&o.
s
AG.DS AC- v N_i-;_ .it,,.
S:i OtH4:i
eca> Ota --.t


a-.S-E EWES :'.:: iA BMO Av
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support bj~, a-_-j-
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f^ir-^i wai iccreaii^i aad the z-fmm-
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Befers aad Cons*- i oaaa be-- e- mc t* -7** a. ort*m-
Tastj >-i-i BakW BBttaasaa *i -------------- --------------
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to Caa-
>aien.-
reacarts
aa has aodress at
of the MCA I 3&J:
c-.r-?-:...- y. ize
miim Betel ia Ibasa BeariL
Hi ciar?c that "the =*ssac
-treats by the Caaier-
aad Be:or syaacofae-
bodies to the
;-i-f. .-?.-: -cut i=>
- :is Law ot Setzrz .xs
-;.---:: -_."--
woaid ress.:: .: i ,_r.:._:; ;c
: aanc-a: aos to fevad aad other
m
HE AIDED
were pebiadted aa the Jtff>
-.her aewrsao-
.....
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.*: SLcuster
Ribhi Joseph B Gtaaac, evs:
TCf pcesi>AE: of d:e Cen-
: t rt Hi tf Aae.-xu
Babha. the rahhaauc hraach ci
Refora Jmda_< ?>abbi
BerasteiE's actsaakaaa "attexlj
lakK." ~aeeair reseated" aad
to toraas of wiat
t>e aa a-
wsa: we are dotat-
~.ir: :- i--:- n= : :-. ?.;::
aaoreaaeat has bee: extre.*>
:.-.; i.r;e.-:
RABBI WOCIT I
::::
--
aad Rabbi Beraar- -
angwe of laai .".afer-
. rabo^-ci. aeve syaafOfae
-;-i. pa I .:. !-: BflHtM *>
port of brad"
B.\BaU KEXJLV.N saad this
MoSbctc: -^ -.: -- : :.
advocated ukiag the eearse chat be-- tov t,h **ja s*
Bahht Bccaneic nas accused the s- :.--?-.: .? *=: c-a-*
Baawai man: of ta- ----------------
-- i. -- i* -- re- 5 5BE" 1S= C=a-eo
MIAMI VOWTM SSACOC..E SOOC
>e-r:e-c .C :r BBia v ,- =:l- ;-: ^:r "r-
O i- *-A
S SA, fTiim, o* SC = "- 35r
aot* m -mi o.i'
ru** e kim, coxtw
Conservative Rabbi Says
He'd Bar Orthodox 1 ieivs
On Halachic Questions
SE. -*- C" G"EA-E" *
i si ; se ;: Sr =: :r
S=AE- "E CES-E= :-: :A r--
S-. C-: --.:-. C*"t' MaHtoa
-Aaj ". t : Ha.

m
= _AKE S-SACCC. : SE
td A (Mri ;; j^
*__________ a
YOUNG 5E. Of GE- = o w
ak. ?: ne ,-
CfttAl 64JUS
ton o-:w towmmmi mm ** -aja ..-EA Tloi. wmim
B*-:- Cj":- B*-.a- B*- A -J ^^^ r^^^. B-t, ;?-,
ESIE Pa -TA Declar- -at a
-. .-.! "r r.i.i.: :-- :. -- .: ? i*-.*>o ;i-
be i-*****' Ai ta__ eA^resaaaaks the halacha
of -: a Coaseraatne cerprv-ed a
rebbt here hat aaatoaatced he anal place .- asc
ao iaewr aceeat Oraaoios cea- leadership i
:-- i- ._- Feiastetr. Waxzaa jrer Uater
Ttiii Marihttai fee-Sec of caaa the BaM oeef (JH
CsaresranoB Bnth Saofoc ahw Gerer Behbe
liamiornl that Jews linanaaB
ac*-rr. '"Tcho-
aai aa-
derrb) UTcaaersaoa I Vikreh
-we_E SR>E--SO<--- Frf "'"* s ______ "' *
aaaraac aaer- \.. ->rcuon :-
I ifcscre that
Ci--- 5-l-t. =.- 41
rope.ry ie- rEE-- $. asoc s v t-
i w r-St a Cmir ;- e vaw-rc*
the K*' *
h*em ower r cs -* sooc Gor*.
-at .* a:-> Ss-a- S->: -:
- -
-
na a.- c- -!-
%oa- O V Ca"*:-
KMTT UMHaii
IE"- 5=*_ -s ? X
C -: atj a-i zi-: ;*
Tae refereace* a abbt' araiiA*
---"' ?' fanaor chaa rEBE-_ *ccb ---t e
ceJor of the Jew-ash Tbeoiocua' *- a.? ;=-<-.. "u- m
Seaaiaary Babe laaaaH Foia-
jWca. a leadi&j Orthodox schc.:- oraa'a juaau^
HE .VLaO --s: a stale- ^ Rabb: Mordeca. Waaxcac be-- :s-e ::\:e:- :n
eat ta his ijaiaaiMi traaQet: --...a.-, -a .*_ -fcj___ ""E U*mr.tt n^;:
EWak.-E- 3?3 C^- .-: i-
= .; ***vm Hare --.- .
a ; -1 a C a r- -j --.
J
: = a_ sahi-scs -3=e ::s
; = :" :n ::---.;
.-.--it. O- =a-: v,, a. u
that diworee daroaaeatu safaad by
ab OrtaodOA Beth D-^ rabata-
baa of the
aac -Ci?* are aee-
.--..- i ...-.- .i
aas beea li.: ..o-aed. aa
tare -
CiC'C Ci": -..-.-.
I aa
M of bocr
B.VBBI KIEETEB .,^-.e: tcca:
cre^.c-r: :: -
cai Aa
senbtyc aad ta Baaai l*a-
seranaa fom-er laraabi .\shhe-
C.iCC.
raav H acw
A0 tUC
w*a-iA-E .E* S- CE--: i"
s -.- s-
a;..;a-- 5=ae -v :.-.. a.- i-c_0* -^^ E;e a .
. :--:::. -.:: ---rr-S E.-- C-.-.at.s =i;: W: -
eiataor Btk ==ie_ : am ; iMitii -* -*^ -
Majorca S-a:
OL cKo-0.
.(s
-
of efforts of the C-rthedos estaa- ; ." fi-UHrrr'lf
Mahaaeat ia Israe. ta cdix* k- be-- .>::= :: .-n--r- a.- -*._*>;*.e .e 5- :;\-e
POO* Pi' ------------------ .;:;; Ci-if-- T*.
fbttOafacae^w '?T. ^r^'r. ?^ tot
uafeat oa a eki _____._____ "
Law of Betara : =--5-c.-> --: --
aace as Jews of
rersed by HaH>r*JC'>i:i cibbts. 1 --------
- = _E =-- s:.:v:\ .- .- M
HE A>SEBiTD
E "- E-
. ;: ; .;
>a i" 5





W i
Walking In The Footsteps
Bt RABBI nmi rwEIXINO. he chaal paaisaiui'-> Jd is
Co4 aVaai Baahael ; :.
the -acs
ed to be
Aac.c i aaa reaLaed ada> he
-
at ate phsbobe* par: cc a aurtxahar
I Bahbss cr.be becorcr
< i
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Ckwh mi of aw hoaea
HAiBi MAXWELL BEF3EH




Friday, June 28. 1974
*kwistFkridic*n
Page 15-A
Israel Intensifies Attacks on Lebanese
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON(JTA) Press I
reports from Lebanon that Israel I
has been intensifying its attacks
on Palestinian terrorists because ^
President Nixon gave the Israelis
a -green light" were angrily
denounced by the State Depart-
ment here.
The question was raised by a
newsman following Israeli raids
on terrorist camps in southern
Lebanon. The State Department. continue a persistent and re-
Terrorists
Strike At
Nahariyya
By Special Report
JERUSALEM "We will
civilian casualties and property
damage from the Israeli air
raids. Israeli sources noted that
the terrorists deliberately locate
their bases in refugee camps or
near villages as a shelter from
air attacks.
THE COMMUNIQUE stressed
that all targets hit were clearly
identified and that even,- pos-
sible precaution was taken to
avoid damage to civilian pro-
According to the communique,
the targets of the air strikes in-
cluded: El Burj-el-Shimali, a com-
mand post of the Popular Front
for tho Liberation of Palestine-
General Command near Tyre on
the Lebanese coast.
The PFLPGC. headed by Ah-
med Jilbril, is the terrorist or-
einizn'ion responsible for the
Apr. 11 Kiryat Shemona mas-
sacre; Ein el Hilba, near Sidon,
a command post of the Popular
Liberation Army; an El Fatah
garage and an encampment of the
"Armed Struggle" organization, a
group that infiltrates terrorists
into Israel.
Also, Ras el Din, near Rash-
diyeh in the Tyre area, a tent en-
campment of an El Fatah opera-
tional unit; and at Rashidyeh, a
camp of the Popular Liberation
Army and three terrorist bunk-
ers north of the town.
however, deplored the continuing
nee in the Middle East in the
, of the Israeli raids.
DEPARTMENT spokesman
Andi'i-son declared that
United State* has not given
en llghl to anybody. As you
know the Secretary's (Kis-
six month effort and the
Prefident'3 trip show they are
ic every effort to bring
a negotiated peace in the
: East"
Anderson added the American
s to encourage the moderate
::i the area a indicated by th
disengagement accord; by Egypt
a-d Syria with Israel.
i OMMENT1NG directly on the
Anderson said. "We de
wry strongly the continuing
and reaction of cycltl "f
, < in-- the Lebanese
v.-. n a reporter suggested that
Israel is seeking to stir up trou
rid undo the work of Presi
N i sn and Secretary erf
Henry A. Kissinger, Ander
rted: "I have absolute!
no comment on that speculation "
\ked to comment on the Is
Is, White House spokes-
Gerald Warren referrH
men to a statement by the
Department which said
Violence seed1; the climate o;
Inch works against the
of any peace settlement."
THE DEPARTMENT had also
deplored "the great loss of inno-
cent live;." Warren added that
"we deplore the continuing evele
of violence"' and the loss of "in-
nocent lives."
Israel intensified its air at-
tack* on trrorist strongholds in
southern and western Lebanon on
June 20 and identified in detail
the targ"ts hit to refute Lebanese
; ainw tint the air rails were
intended to terrorize civilians.
The Israeli Jets struck for a third
fourth consecutive day and
ed safely to their base;.
ground-to-air mi-.sile fire
uttered over some of the
Svria Back in Enclave
Continued from Page 1-A
region of southeast Lebanon where they
d .-ince the war ot attrition on Israel's northern front.
THEY LEFT behind sophisticated weapons the
s "''. 7 aii'i-iiircraft miaalks, according to reports published
Israeli sources said that the long-term aim of its bombing
(f terrorist bases in Lebanon was to convince the terrorists that
price of war is high and that they should try to solve the
Palestinian issue through political means.
A short-term aim was to get the terrorists to abandon the
refugee camps.
IT WAS reported that the terrorists have cut back
operations in countries outside the Mideast and are concentrat-
or! acts within Israel by specially trained unit-.
One reason given for this is that they have been blocked
abroad by the Israeli intelligence service together with ether
hgence services.
Pressure Mo\mts on Nixan
lentless war"' against the
terrorism of Arab guerrillas.
That was the reaction ol
Israel Premier Yitzhak Ra-
bin to the latest terrorist
attack on l-rael early Tues- f
day
THREE ISRAELI soldiers
kii ed three Arab terrorists,
who upparenth infill ate I
f oui Lebanon, into the town
of Nahariyya,
Before the soldiers killed
them, the terrorists succeed-
ed in killing three Israeli ii-
vilians and a soldier Eight
other Israelis were wounded \
in the gun battle.
N'ahanyya is a resort on
the Mediterranean Sea seven
miles from the Lebanese
border.
The Israeli civilian dead
included two children, who
had been hi Id hostage, and
a woman.
THE TERRORISTS at-
tacked about midnight on
U nday, racing through the
rtreets of Nahariyya and
throwing handgrenade .
> officers shoute I to
the terrorists in an effort tc
persuade th?m to give up.
They launched an assault
when the terrorists r< fused,
The Arab raid was on an
apartment building, and the
soldiers shot their way into
the building from the roof.
targets, a military communique
said.
A COMMUNIQUE issued June
20 said Israeli jets attacked ter-
rorist base; in southern Lebanon
for 20 minutes, beginning at
10:30 a.m. local time. A later
communique reported a 75-min
ute strike at terrorist bases and
installations in western Lebanon
The targets included terroris'
training camp;, bunkers, garages
and command posts, according to
the communique.
Lebanon has claimed heavy
Continued from Page 1-A
ff, Congress "will not relent on
sue."
He urged President Nixon not
to mislead the Soviet leaders on
- POint "Tell them in no un-
in terms that the Congress
-| the United States is in support
' the Jackson Amendment,"
Carey declared.
*N PHILADELPHIA, Benja-
min S. Lowenstein, president of
J"e Jewish Community Relations
Council, telegraphed Nixon to in
tervene on behalf of Soviet Jews
before he goes to Moscow.
He said the Soviet government
was hunting Jewish activists In
preparation for the Nixon vistl
and this makes you an accom
plice to Soviet crimes. I can onlj
believe to your distress." Loew-
, n-tein declared that Nixon must
make "it clear before you depart
for Moscow that this action could
e n r?nncpr your sumnuttaik^
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MARGATI. 5*07 W ATLANTIC BLVO


Page 16-A
-Jmist Fkr/cnar
Friday, June 28. 1974
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CLOSED ALL DAY SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS


eJewislh Floridian
Miami Florida Friday, June 28, 1974
Section B
Holocaust Must be Studied
In Schools, Educator Says
By Special Rrport
NEW YORK The American
Association for Jewish Education
as called for instruction in the
Holocaust era to be made "an
integral part" of English and so-
cial studies curricula in the pub-
he schools.
Testifying at a public hearing
here last week, AAJE educator
Max N'adel said that "if we can-
nut face the truth and reality of
the Holocaustno matter how
:ul, shocking or depressing
its evil will become blurred
and will be ready to reappear in
a new generation, in another
p ice, when society goes awry"
CONSULTANT to the AAJEs
Commission on Jewish Studies in
Schools, Nadel was invited
tify at a hearing convened
bv New York State Assemblyman
n J. Solarz at American
Jewish Congress headquarters.
H-\ reported on a 1970 study
of how public school social
is textbooks treated Nazi
it ion of minority groups.
sing that 21 of 45 texts
were examined either
ted, minimized or glossed
over the subject, while another
13 omitted it entirely.
Many textbook publishers
"have encouraged their writers
to ignore the Holocaust or to
make a vague reference to it ...
a minor event in a devastating
Second World War," Nadel said.
THIS ATTITUDE supports the
view of teachers who are in-
clined to "pass over the event
quickly and vaguely probably
because it seems impossible to
view such a catastrophe in his-
torical perspective, or with any
rationality," he said.
"The record is even sadder"
in public school English litera-
"The Diary of Anne Frank" is
"The Diary of Anne Frankk" is
the only Holocaust work studied.
Nadelhimself a former English
department chairman at the
Bronx (NY) High School of
Sciencedeclared.
Even though novel; and stories
of American Jewish writersto-
gether with the work, of Black.
Hispanic. Asian and other ethnic
groupsare now taught in such
classes, "we hesitate to teach |
Holocaust literature." he said.
Florida Abroad In Israel
Program Beginning July 8
TALLAHASSEE Application
are now available for the
la Abroad in Israel Pro-
it the University of Haifa.
Israel. The program is to begin
Julj 8 and continue through the
academic year.
The forms may be obtained
Fiorida State University
is coordinator Dr. William
r in the Department of
or from the campus
ittee in charge of recruit-
and evaluation. Commitee
in addition to Dr.
er, are Dr. F. E. Asher,
ics; Dr. Bruno Under,
istry; Dr. Monte Palmer,
rnment and Dr. Richard Ru-
in, religion.
v>' student with sophomore
Jbove standing, attending a
a supported university or
college with a "B" aver-
-- is eligible to apply.
cost of the program in-
les a $3,000 basic fee and an
additional $500 charged by the
State University System, for
academic course work and field
study taken under the Florida
faculty leading the program. The
entire cost includes round-trip
air fare, room and board for an
entire year, some medical insur-
ance and tuition.
The program is being admin-
istered by the University of Flor-
ida and includes a on,e-week
orientation period in Gainesville
before departure for Israel by
chattered jet. The summer
months will be spent on a kib-
butz affiliated with the Univer-
sity of Haifa and students will
live in dormitories or private
homes when September classes
begin.
Dr. Irving Goffman of the Uni-
versity of Florida will accom-
pany the group this summer and
Dr. Spencer of Florida State will
become the program director in
the fall.
Mildred Sahl (second from left) president of the Histadrut
Women's Council and Irving Gordon (extreme right) direc-
tor of the Histadrut Campaign received a check for $1,250
from the members of the South Shore Citizens Club June 4.
The presentation was made on behalf of the Kupat Holim
hospitals, built and maintained by Histadrut in Israel. Oth-
er* in the photo include Miami Beach Councilman Phil
Sahl (left) Louis Shaflrin, president of the South Shore Club
and Yetta Shafkin, honorary vice president.
"The reason, I believe, is that
we are fearful to do so. We can
accept the cruel, the horrible,
the gruesome, the absurd in a
world of fantasy, but we cannot
do so in a world of reality."
TO FACILITATE the introduc-
tion of study on the Holocaust in
public school coursesand in
those of Jewish schools and Chris-
tian parochial schools as well
Nadel urged that curricula be re-
examined; textbooks corrected
and, in part, rewritten; and addi-
tional works and materials pre-
pared, particularly in combina-
tion with audio-visual instruction.
"The specter of what the Nazis
did to their enemies must haunt
the world for generations," he
said, "so that any, time man turns
brutally against a neighbor he
will be halted by a horrifying
vision that will stay his hand."
H-U Professor Visiting Miami
Leaders Of American Friends
Avraham Kreiser, Associate
Dean of the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem School of Pharmacy,
will visit Greater Miami this
weekend to meet with South
Florida leaders of the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity.
Milton Russinof. president of
Barry Martin Pharmaceuticals,
Inc. of Miami, will host a recep-
tion for Prof, Kreiser at his
home, 6551 SW 65th Ave., South
Miami Sunday at 8 p.m.
The Sunday meeting will bring
together pharmacists, pharmaceu
tical manufacturers and distribu
tors and drug store owners, Rus
sinof said. He has been active in
support of Israel for many years
and is a former officer of Tem-
ple Beth Am.
The Hebrew University has the
only School of Pharmacy in Is-
rael and is playing a decisive role
in training pharmacists, in help-
ing to establish a pharmaceutical
industry and in extensive re-
search of all phases of drug use
and abuse.
Prof. Kreiser is director of the
School of Pharmacy and also is
Associate Dean of the Faculty
of Medicine in Jerusalem. He was
professor of oharmacy and busi-
ness management for 13 years at
the Brooklyn College of Pharma-
cy and for four years was divi-
sional manager of pharmacy for
R. H. Macy Inc. at its 13 depart-
ment stores.
AVRAHAM KMIStK
He became a registered phar-
macist after graduating from the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America, Brooklyn College of
Pharmacy and Long Island Uni-
versity with degrees in Hebrew
literature, pharmacy and a mas-
ter's degree in business manage-
ment.
Prof. Kreiser is past national
president of the Jewish Pharma-
ceutical Society of America and
a member of the Licensure Board
for Pharmacy of the Ministry of
Health in Israel. He also is a
member of Israel's national Board
of Health.
Bytoes
NOW IN
PROGRESS
storewi
AT
ALL BURDINES STORES
SAVE 25% TO 50
%
It's our spectacular store-cleaning sale! Come save 25% to 50?j
and more on all kinds of goodies for you. yourself, your family.
I 3ns. men's wear, children's clothingplus many, many
items. We're sure to have a packed houseso be sure to
be early. Sorry, no mail, phone or C.O.D.'s.



BBM
Page 2-3
+Je/sf ncrtftir
Friday, j^;
PALTRY S300.000 BE'SG SOW HERf NOW
$10 Million Annually in Miami-
Buy Made-in-Israel Products
A caaapain has been under
way for N now to show
Ann the) in neip Is-
k a.a:n;t the strain
bcw challenging her M
the wake of :r.e Von-. K.ppur
War
Aad Miami is the pilot city
I V- V.-tlOshUa M
ho be-
i thai can be

v, -in la; b, n
a
.
; if the
i
to be appi i
I -
Tr.t- Jewi
"But t is p >- s:o
everj
: buy
at .>--: si >t: areek of pr.
e ;n Israel ''
HESH1 1..UH HAS
l ber, i."
survey the city ;.n.l to determine
if Mian:: mMll". as Rothberg
promi.ed. be the city to try out
his plan
I have had meetings with of-
f:c:al- of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation." he ?ai.1. "and
last August, almost three months
b fire the Yum Kippur War, we
decided to go ahead and enroll
Miami a> the pioneer city."
.Meshulach's "vie" is the Israel
Ministry of Commerce and In-
dustry that approved an initial
$25,000 program to help the Buy
Israel program get going.
NOW MESH I LACK heads the
program in offices at 605 Lincoln
Road, and he will be off to Is-
rael this weekn I for further
talks with Minister of Trade and
Induitry Chaim Bar Lev talks
principally aimed at continued
budseta.y allocations to expand
the program here.
Meshulach does not see himself
FUND RAISING TIME
u VOli at :he
Rood rid x
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
FabaloaM Dir:r. Facilities
P:: to At .-'. ,-s
i Cantot
' :
IESUNIAIT III 6AIIEIS
us i mmi mo*im w amimu *i
An IntiTTiAia
R.-iax-roui Ear
flourrr..t$ A Bon-i;vuk
WCCAWLVr*
Ml-- \ -
Holicav Awrd Winner
35 U. Oik Street. *(
In narrATioMs -itit
wa mm num.
urucauBii
oosha*
MESHI i ASH BL"Y ISRAEL
as a
behalf of Israel a^ til
agement he has :erri\ei from
the Federation hen empl ash -
S me of these philanth
.mo huge fiiuits.
Israel needs them critics y, and
'hem. But ou:
Jewish Market Associati in
be looked upon as a peon
people thing.
THERE ARE over 50
stores in Greater Miami selling
made-i.n-Israel food products
day And I'm not talking about
complicated things either, 'ike
tires for trucks an 1 tractors. !;a-
monds. high fashions, sophisti-
cated stamp or coin collections
'What I'm talking about are
food products that can be bought
at the supei market What should
be uppermost in every shopper s
mind is that he should make cer-
tain he has bought only a single
dollar's woith of Israeli food
product"
IT IS almost impossible to
make a shopping, according to
Meshulach. without buying
cookies, candies, wine. beer,
soups, matzos. pudJings. pre-
b .
olives, | : Bsh. tea,
: oars
[si .. tkt an I -ill of
i products
throuf
-ISRAEL," Mesh
I
4 I '"4
I .,:. ...
-
: i
V -.
ence :
-

"I wondi there." he
. i
nain
I-: ael i d in I ire
ask ''"
> do th(
MFSHUACHS project has

d the late P
and Mrs
nt of
ih, among othi
"What I *' talking .'.bout is
only 550 a year ip..... i
dol.ar week!) at a time for tl
people buy anyway," Meshulach
declared.
At his Lincoln Rjad office,
there is a list of -tores in Dade.
Broward and Palm Beach C un-
ties currently selling Bfade-ln-Is-
rael products. The list is avail-
able to anyone wishing a copy.
SINCE JANUARY, 1973 and
with only a b.lef interruption
during the Yom Kippur War.
Meshulach has staged 10? exhibi-
tions here for various organiza-
tions empha.-izing the aims of
his progiam.
He expects to report to Miami
on the results of his meeting
with Minister Bar Lev on his re-
turn here.
Orr Appoints 54 Gtizene
As Good Will Ambassadors
A commitee of 54 prominent
citizens, to serve as unofficial
Good Will Ambassadors fo: Dade
County, has been appointed by
Mayor Jack Orr.
Orr said the commitee mem-
bers, who will seive without
compensat'on. will be called on
licaJy to
Mayoi
to greet visiting
to "'do ei
;.ble as a
"The group will work specif-
ically on improving ou: hospi-
- al all o- the prin-
A.rport, the Sepo:: and the
train and bus its
tors knew that we re gla
..: I
Nan
the I
Abrell. a
t-rnor- Com.T,:=s:on on the Status
of Women- Miami Del-
Vuar-rback Bob Griese: Andres
- ;e president o!
Mural Corp.; Garth Reeves
publisher of the Miami 1
ani Ms Sandy Rubinstein, out-
worn i president of the Dade
County League of Women Vot
ers.

i aUbre of the people
e agreed to
F


-
Beth Tikva To Be Knovnj
As Temple Israel-South
Temple Be'h Tikva. organized
a year ago a< a Reform Jewish
congregation in the Boutharest,
hM become a part of Tempi*- I-
rael of Greater Miami ani wtU be
>wn as Te:rp!e brad-South
was Joint ) announced by
Arnold Rosen pre.-: lent of Tem-
ple I-r..e, an.' Herb Eorman,
pr of Temple Beth Tikva
100 fa"-:
snbl r- o: Temple Is
in the area
Men
tl first
year to 100 Pri lay night
:
morring n will
' u
I
A
by South
-
53r
tim (part

..
\ -,
irch ..: the
coua
..-. of subur-
ban sa
by la g-.-r metropolis
tions
on the
mi::.ber of families which will be
mitted to jom Ten ael-
other limitations wera
agreed to by the two congrega-
The Religious School class
es tn the South will only range
from kindergarten -o 6th grade.
with both junior and senioi
classes at the main school High
Holy Day services will be C .n
ducted for all members of Tem-
ple Israel of Greater Miami, as
usual, at the Mum: Beaca Con
vention Hall.
Dr. Joseph R Narot. who will
mark his 25th year as senioi
rabbi of Temple Israei aext year,
called the action one "which
brings Reform Judaism to a sig-
niticant number of families who
otherwise mi^ht not have the op-

1
1
RABBI JCiEPH KAMI
port'ir.t;. f
hni
orig
the 1} li ..
raei in i J
lenges i
w:th nev.
Ui n anci coo|
Rabh; N
appre
R. Morj an ll ; ;
Congregation I
given to ::
is now Ten
d^_ THE I
f W" PLACE 1
WW FOR t|^ STEAK
AGED 8EEF- OPENItfAflJ
HARBOR 10UNCE Alweys .the BTy wiM 1 f tw* s-eat jm ctak* 71k Street Causeway, Mioaikdl ANKIKAN EXPRESS DINOS Oil ED ZELLER, Your Host
758-5511
The Studio Restaurant
LUXURIOUS DINING
ELEGANT FRENCH CUISINE
For Something New and Different in Gur Wismi Am
2340 S.W. 32nd Av. 44M"
Call For Information fJefo.^e Going To The Tnrre
REOPENING FOR THE SUMMER SEASON
Serving our Delicious Meals at Low Summer Prices
Daily from 4:30 to 8:30 Closed Saturdays OnN.
ROYAL HUNGARIANBSBRbf.AUIttl
731 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
________________Phone 538-5401
Continental m Kosher Caterers
toEOOMOS BA MIIZVAMS gANfloE.5 J*fl
At t mm Snh, Han ,r Syaajofii*
coavuri tam-owi foow *** bjiiveri
DISTRIBUTORS OF
MORRISON & SCHIrf PRODUCTS
*+++*+++++++++*
^^^^^>VlW^WV^^^^'<
^B|aV WORLD RENOWNED
OPEN YEAR ROUND AT 4 P.M.
JEWISH-ROUMANIAN-
ro a.*. AMERICAN CUISINE
Tfce L.t.THAT MAKES THE FAMOUS FAMOUS
Tbe 7uck*iiu BANQUET FACILITIES
^*tr 671 WjsJ.;.-iqronAv.. Miami Beach L*rty r"kle'
S3L3987
J-arnou*
m^y %/W RESTAURANT


Friday, June 28, 1974
*Je*ist /hridfiar
Page 3-B
South Dade Hebrew Academy Israel Reports
R*>**Wt Dr **-----1_ Renewed Summer
iteeletts Dr. Grecnstem Travel Interest
Meivyn. Greenstein has
' presiik-nt of the
Dade Hebrew Academy for
[ jrta consecutive ;
I'- (ii'iiisW^r.-y"tfrn;>t in
Miami for the pa I i ,. 'Tiber of the An'cr-
,can and Florida Dental Ass *ia
lions. East Coast Dental Society
-ani Alpha Omega Dental Fnt"r-
|jiity. He is also a member of the
Centrai Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
Also eiected were Dr. Bernard
JJel'erman, chairman of the
board; Nelson Keshen. Dr. Invin
loth and Dr. Abraham Benyunes,
[vice president*; Rubin Offenbach.
_easurer; Michael Salamon, fi-
nancial secretary; Sandee Burger.
?ording secretary; and Belle
Bermann, corresponding secre-
|ary.
The South Dade Hebrew Acad-
emy, a beneficiary agency of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, has just moved into its new
three-acre home at 11801 SW 74th
\\c., just across the street from
Palmetto Senior High School.
The four air-conditioned build-
ings containing 14 classrooms will
house a nursery school, kinder-
garten, elementary and junior
Sigh school.
ilenian, Kaufman
|b Head Campaign
David Coleman of Miami Beach,
da state president, and How-
I Kaufman, president of the1
. Baacfa chapter, have been
h : by state chairman Samuel
ihard to head a membership
r for the American Red ;
l.iLfn D;ivid for Israel.
\ (9 million drive for a new
blood bank has begun together
i .intent request for addi-
|ional bloodmohiles and cardiac
K ambulances.
-. te hradquartcis for the Red
lagen David are maintained at'
[he Greater Miami Hebrew Acad- i
Mepiher^hio* by th* year are
lailable. Coleman said. A mem-
r of the national board of the
\ iin Red Magen David for
bracl ('"'eman, together with
p wife, Davida. contributed the
jrnk for the first aid station at
i-^kelon. Israel
far Photos On Display
The Ye-m Kirvpur War photo
r.aihs of David Rubinger of Is-
f d: "From Yom Kippur
pmil Todiy" will he on view all
"" in the Lowe-Levinson
I 'II-ry of Temple Beth Sho-
}m of (. cater Miami, 4144 Chase
I -ii Beach, The hours
lie we lavs from 9 a.m. to 5
i. m.

Whole*.ile Distributors tf
*ORIAH KOSHER POULTRY
ni>t!
Procrtsori ond txport-rt
* finest. AS. Govt. Inspected
| "0$.P Mf ATS and POULTRY
'717 N.W. 7th Av.
Miami, Fla.
Won* 371-1855
ot. auvrir tmamtM
Registration for the fall term
is now being taken at the acad-
emy office.
YORK An incn
- .
entativeof the
if 1 n for
Amer :a.
urned
: 'ted that
>. with their em-
phasis on peace, may be having
an impact on these potential
tourists who were holding back.
"Many of the new bookings be-
ing reported in Israel seem to
be coming from the European
continent, whose citizens are ap-
parently less affected by the
world economic dislocation than
the American public," said Zur.
Zur says that some of the
United States travel agents are
it porting queries regarding Fall
navel. One effect of the newly
reduce,! tensions is that people
a:e now willing to plan further
ahead, he said.
At the Memorial Day Patriotic Rally, held recently in Mi-
ami Beach Auditorium, over 3,000 persons applauded pres-
entation of Appreciation Certificate by Miami Beach B'nai
B'rith Lodge and Chase Federal Savings and Loan Associa-
tion, to Dr. Irving Lehrman, ior 30 years of service as Rabbi
of Temple Emanu-FJ. Others in photo are Mrs. Irving Lehr-
man, Samuel Pascoe, rally chairman and master of cere-
monies, and George W. Valer-tine, director of spaclal
events. Chase Federal.
Best ever.
The Rossmoor recreation center:
no other like it in Florida
Not one. but two super clubhouses,
worth a couple of million Collars.
Fully equipped for adult interests
and activities. Hobby shops;
classrooms: art and music studios;
ceramic, lapidary, leather, wood,
and sewing workshops banquet
hall ballroom, stage, lounges,
party rooms, theatre, card and
billiard rooms, exercise looms,
saunas, wh rlpool. and more.
A place to do it. and always
something to do: activities classes.
lectures, tours. As many as
160 clubs at other Rossmoor
communities. And Tore: golf,
NO LAND LEASE!
NO RECREATION LEASE!
For further information write:
Rossmoor Coconut Creek
3880 Coconut Creek Pkwy.
Coconut Cr6ek, Florida 33063
- -.. nming,
property arJ personal
security, 24 nou- registered
-_-se for emergencies,
no-fare a i :;-c r.oned
transportation, and more.
: s the adu I .vay of life
's proven tself nationwide.
Take Turnpme to Pompanc
Beaor, Exit 24. west on
R:e 814 Open every
day 9-6. Prtor.e 305) ?"1-3510.
From v arr TOLL free
947-9906 Developed
: ; :" Florida
L rr :-:c Partnership.
Iron. sir.900
:? 6 28
NAME
STREET
CITY
STATE
PHONE
Rossmoor
V COCONUT CREEK
AT E> T 24 ON THE TURNPiKl
fen.
I

EkmiB'T
CENTEB AUAr.
AUAN1 C *
I A&O
' rt lo be lull >tat< moor
Coconut Crae* Full dataite aro com 'al
i t cc el available Ui purtna'.
--
H
EXI1 s
? 1
>


mmmamm
Page 4-B
fjlmlstfhrrcfiar
Friday, June 28_ ^
Shown at the Imma Luncheon of the Hebrew Accirjerv,
Worn 2n in the new Merwitzer building are these racing
cf Imma awards by the auxiliary of the Greater Mic:
brew Academy (left to right) Mrs. Kay K,::.-
Shear, Mrs. Albert Furst, Mrs. Sue H=rmon, Mrs lead
Eerger and Mrs. Morris Bienenfeld.
Rabbi Abraham Korf.. regional director of
the Merkos L'lnyonei Chinuch, educational
arm of the Lubavitchsr Movement, has an-
nounced the purchase of the first Chabad
House in the Southeastern United States.
The Chabad House, which is located at 14th
Street and Alton Road, Miami Beach, will
spark a campaign launched by the local
Merkos to bring back 3,000 uncommitted
Jewish youths to Judaism, one for every fall-
en soldier in the Yom Kippur War. It will
offer Shabbatons, study groups, a library
of Chassidic and Jewish literature and will
be open twenty-four hours a day. The cen-
ter will bear the name of Mr. and Mrs. J.
Margulius who have endowed the facility.
Co-builders are Abe Diamond, Dr. Mayer
Liszovics, and Mr. and Mrs. David Deitch.
"visit oue ntsnct
STUDIO. FAMOUS ALL
OVEB THE WOnt"
1ST. 1935
Spinoza Forum's July Schedule
The Spinoza Forum for Adult
Education, founded in 1935 by
Dr. Abraham Wolfson. meets
each Thursday mornins the year
around in the Washington Fed
eral Auditorium. 1234 Washing-
ton Ave.. Miami Beach, for music
lectures and discussion. All are
me: u.ere is no charge
whatsoever.
Dr. Wolfson has announced
the July schedule of speakers, in
eluding "Soviet Immigrants in
Israel." by Dr Reuben Efron of
Washington. DC. and Israel
July 4: a review of Alexander
Sol/henit'yn's book "The Gulag
Archipelago." by Dr. Efron. July
11: an address by Judge Zev Ko
gan July 18: and a lecture by
Dr Michael Sossin July 25.
The programs begin at 10 a.in
and continue until noon.
Dcde County Optometric Association Auxiliary's newly in-
stalled officers for 1974-75 include (from left to right) Mrs.
S:dr.=y J. Stem, recording secretary; Mrs. Philip Mcrgo-
lesky, President; Mrs. Frederick Bergman, vice president,
edueaden and membership; Mrs. Donald Albert, vice pres-
.-er.t, public irJormation; end Mrs. R.rr.ard Ar.tor., cor-
resrc-r.ding secretary.
&&&>
one of Ike
I It riff it ana
most beautiful
Set u lions ul
odrrule prices.
m
UNIQUE FREE FORM 14
AND 18 KARAT FLOWING
GOLD JEWELRY TO PLEASE
YOUR PERSONALITY
116 30 NE 2 AVE.
NORTH MIAMI
757-3145
^
Jf AN OFFER \
A7Y0U CAN'T REFUSE!^
ft THE MOST M
e
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newestCONDOMINIUAA
^
Come In & see our
BEAUTIFUL MODELS
c WITHIN WALKING DISTANCE
FROM SCHOOLS, SYNAGOGUES, THEATRES,
AND 163 ST. SHOPPING CENTER.
*LL -ffotpoinir KITCHEN
NO REC. LEASE NO LAND LEASE
from 26,900
LYMPIC
"wiwstMMi 651-4341


Friday. June 28, 1974
tvHlstrhrMfor
JWV Convention
Friday
Page 5-B
Begins
1 -Ice R. Ferdie of Coral Ga-
)b -. National Commander of the
-.< War Veterans of the
! S A.. will be a guest speaker
,, j banquet honoring If. Jay
ner of Coral Gabies, state
commander, dating the De-
ient of Florida JWV-JWV A
, lit ion r.t the Carillon Hotel
mi Beach Saturday.
ir Chuck Hall of Miami
will be the guest speaker
lay at a luncheon honoring
, A. Tragash of Miami
state Ladies Auxiliary
lent.
A charter member of JWV's
1 Murray Solomon Post 243 of
C rj! Gables, Berliner served as
I is post commander for two
Dropsie Awards
Certificate To
Gahriela Landau
<; ibriela Landau was awarded
la certificate of appreciation in
r >^nition of outstanding serv-
I ice from the Dropsie University, i
I Philadelphia, at the annual tin-
[nor folowing the commencement
|t\ >rctsea May 30.
Dr. Abraham I. Katsh. presi-
f the university, who ma la
Ith' presentation, saluted tin
I; au for her co-leadership
[v Mrs. Rose L. Lerner. in es-
I" i The Friends of the
: Unive sity. Florida Divi-
l> liich presently has a mem-
|l -hip of si wral hundred South
i nta.
indau, the wife of Rabbi
.ui of Bet'i David Con
'ami. is the vice
of community educa-
:\ the Women's Division of
Miami Jewish Fe.i-
n and a member of the
I of trustees of the City of
Employees' Retirement
and Plan. She recentlj
i an ethnographic study
photographic illustrations
Jewish senior citizens on
aeh.
fVomen Plan 'Town Hall'
Women's Center Coali-
an informal group from
is organizations and ethnic
.-. in\ hi- i very worn-
Dado County to attend a
" Hall" meeting Saturday at
i in the new YWCA Build-
ioo se 4th St.. to express
'< ws on what a Women's
er shon!d contain, whose
'- it should serve and where
mid be located.
ax Kaminsky To Preside
a Kam'j iky newly elected
1 >! Commander of George
in Lodge. Knights of,
lias, win preside at the first;
of the month Monday a!
in the Surfside Com-
C snier, 9801 Collins \m
wrs are urged to attend:
dimenls will be served.
\I'H|\ vii
ItKSTOKNTIAI.
I'MIKOUTIIK \(.K.I>
old VoaLike Your l.o\ ing
rl> To Live In A
l-auliffl. Private Home
\'."iospiee Or In
'-''uhojial Rnvironmrnt"
AFTKjor VKMADK
VQtit CHOICE.
('ALL 891 0642
IFYOt'CdMMAND
THKKKST
CALL 893 0642
IF VfWLfcCAN AFFORD
WHAT5f)f COMMAND.
k GAtl. 893-0642
"EMEIWR THOSE WHO
1 1VKIN
VPPY%PLEASANT I
SCRROtJM)|N(;s 1
LIVE LONGER ^tf3
years. He hold, a Doctor of Juris.
prudence degree from the Uni-
versity of Miami, along with Mas-
ter of Aits and Bachelor of Arts
degrees.
A past chairman of the Family
Law Committee of the Florida
Bar Berliner has practiced law
in Miami for nearly 20 years He
writes a weekly column "Miami
Report" for New York's theatre
newspaper -Show Business," and
is also a staff contributor for
"World Tennis" magazine.
The state convention opens of-
ficially Friday with Sabbath eve-
ning services conducted by Rab-
bi Sol Landau of Beth David
Congregation, Miami, and Cantor
Mannie Mandel of North Miami
Beach.
Prof. Seymour B. Liebman.
Latin American Jewish historian,
will also be a guest speaker at ,
the banquet honoring Berliner. Be" *!osne High Holiday Services At loew's Theatre
His subject will be "What is a
Jew?"
Officers of the Jewish War Veterans and
Ladies Auxiliary met with Mayor Chuck
Hall of Miami Beach (center) to discuss the
joint annual Department of Honda Conven-
tion at the Carillon Hotel, June 28-30. With
Michael Schechter (left), department con-
vention chairman, is M. Jay Berliner, state
commander; Mayor Hall, Shirley A. Tra-
gash, state auxiliary president, and Ger-
trude Cohen, convention cochairman.
The joint convention concludes
on Sunday with business sessions
and elections of state officers of
JWV and JWVA.
Temple Beth Moshe Congrega-
tion, now located in Sans Souci
Estates. North Miami, will hold
its High Holy Day Services for
Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur
at the Loew's Bay Harbor The-
atre, according to announcement
maae by Rabbi Joseph A. Garfin-
kel and Herbert S. Lelchuk, Beth
Moshe president.
"We cordially invite the unaf-
filiated in the areas of Bay Har-
bor, North Miami Beach, North
Miami and Keystone Point and
Surfside to join us in an inspira-
tional service conducted by our
Rabbi. Dr. Joseph A. Garfinkel
and the liturgy to be chanted by
our Cantor Yehudah Binyamin,"
Mr. Lelchuk said.
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Page b-3
*.***# nuMMM'i
Friday, June 28, 1974
y:
Ladies Auxiliary
Agenda Announced
The Department of Fbrida.
Jewish War Veterans Ladies Aux
i.iary will officially open its 23rd
annual convention Friday at 2:30
p.m in the Carillon Hotel, Miami
Beach, with a welcome address
by Past County President Ger-
trude L. Cohen, convention chair-
man, followed by presentations
of colors and Department Presi-
dent Shirley A. Tragash.
The first reading of Rules will
be made by Past Department
President Frieda Levine. and the
Trcn>urer's Report by Belle
SwarU. A workshop symposium
under the leadership of PD? Kay
Lingaton will complete the after-
noon session.
At 8 30 p.m Rabbi Sol Lan-
dau. spiritual leader of Beth
David Congregation, and Cantor
Manny Mandel. will conduct Sab-
bath services.
Saturday ;it 9 am m-^^ri-il
services will be conducted h- '
partment Chaolain Ann Marcus
with a memorial addr?s by Pasl
National President Bill:! Kern
At 10 a.m. the distingu
guests will be Dresented by PDP
Irene Cooperman. and at r.oon.
the testimonial luncheon h
ing Departm ml Pres '..... Shirley
A. Trasa^h will begin in the Sil-
ver Chimes Rjom.
Awards presentations by Gladys
Isgar. chairman, will take place
at 3:30 p.m. followed by a
Credentials Repot t by Evelyn
Ferdie. senior vice oresident.
First nominations of officers for
1974-75 is scheduled at 430 p.m.
The banquet honoring Comman-
der M. Jay Berliner at 7:30 p.m.
will be preceded by a cocktail
party at 6.30 p.m.
The business session of the
convention will begin Sunday at
9 a.m. with presentations of
colors and Department President
Shirley A. Tragash. Roll call of
officers will be taken by
Charlotte Mif.ler. secretary, fol-
lowed by the second reading of
Rules by PDP Frieda Levine.
Credential* Report by Evelyn
Ferdie. senior vice president, and
the Registration Report by Ceil
Zucker. junior vice president.
At 1130 am.. Department
President Shirley A. Tragash will
eive her yearly reoort. After a
break for lunch (noon to I p.m.).
the afternoon session will com-
mence with Resolution and By-
Laws by PDP Lillian Schoen. sec-
ond nominations, elections and in-
stallation of officers for 197475.
Tne closing ceremony of the
Convention is scheduled at 2:30
p.m.
Dr. Edward Budd Installed
As 1974-75 DCOA President
The Dade County Optometric
Association honuied incoming
president Edward L. Budd. O.D.,
C. iOVJARD L SUDD
and other officers fcr the 1974-
75 term at an installation dinner,
Saturday night. June 8. at the
Dora! ountry Club
Dr. Bud.i has been a Dade resi-
dent since 1948; his practice is
located in Homestead at 47 V
Kr.i.ve Avenue with a branch ol
fice on Plantation K
Dr. Bu
Community College. University
of Miami, and Memphis State
University. He received his Doc-
tor of Optometry degree from
the Southern College of Optom-
etry and also holds a Bachelor
of Science degree.
Dr. Budd has served as secre-
tary and president-elect of the
Dade County Optometric Associa-
tion, and is this year's United
Way Division Chairman for Pro
fessional Associations.
The other DCOA officers are
Philip Ross Skiran, O.D.. presi-
dent-elect: Sidney J. Stern. O.D..
vice president: Donald S. Albert.
O.D., secretary; Evan J. Fried-
man, O.D., treasurer, and Philip
Margolesky. O.D.. past president.
The new trustees are Richard
J. Anton, O.D.. Macy Sezzin. O.D..
Stephen A. Silirtker. O.D., and
Herbert M. Simkin. O.D.
Mrs. Philip (Margo) Margoles-
ky accepted the presidential
gavel for the Dade County Opto-
n ion (in
immediate past-president of
DCOA. has served in various oth-
er offices and commitees of the
Auxiliary. She attended he Uni-
versity of Miami and the Univer-
sity of Houston and is active in
the community as a member of
Naomi Chapter of Hadassah. the
hood of Tempie Beth Am.
the Children's Federated Chari-
ties, and in the Women's Corps
of the American Cancer Society.
The other 1974-75 officers of
the Auxiliary are Mrs. Donald
Albeit, vice president for public
information; Mrs. Frederick
Bergman, vice president in
charge of e lucation and mem-
bership: Mrs. Sidney J. Stern,
recording secretary; Mrs. Rich-
ard Anton, corresponding secre-
tary, and Mrs. Edward Boshnick,
treasurer.
One of the Auxiliary's main
projects is the -Joy of Seeing"
poster contest for grade school
children. The contest encourages
appreciation of good vision and
its care.
Practice Ending;
Season Begins At
Biscayne July 3
Practice ends Saturday night,
and then it will be for real at the
Biscayne Kennel Club with the
opening of the 27th dog racing
season Wednesday night, accord-
ing to James C. Knight, presi-
dent.
America's leading greyhounds
will start official racing July 3
with more than SfiOO.OOO in
purses for the 51-night 27-mati-
nee season with the high point
Aug. 19 the fifth running of
the $71,500 Irish-American In-
ternational Classic. First money
in the race is $37,500, the largest
in the world in greyhound rac-
ing.
There will again be 11 trifec-
tas on the 12-race prop am*. Mat-
inees are scheduled Tuesday.
Thursday and Saturday with a 1
p.m. post. Nightly post is 8 p.m.
at the track at 119th and 1-95.
Lehrnian Students
Being Registered
Growing interest in the Lehr-
man Day School for its 19T4 75
academic year was reported this
week by Judge Frederick N. Ba-
rad. chairman of the board of
education for Temole Emanu-El.
The Miami Beach Conservative
Hebrew day sehor>l is now 'io?-\
for registration. Judge Barad
said
With classes from the first
through ninth grades and an out-
standing nursery and kindergar-
ten program, the l.ehrman Day
School operate* under the person
a! supervision of Dr. Irving Lehr i
man. rabbi of Temple Fmanu-El
The school is a member of the
Solomon Schechter program o'
the L'n:tel Synagogue of Anter
ica. and is accredited by botb
Dade County and the State oi
Florida
Mizrachi Chapter Meeting
In the absence of Shirley Lip
sitz. president. Leatr 11 Hi
ni3n. vice president, will reside
at the meeting of the B;i-
and Professional Chapter of Mil
rachi Sunday in the home of Rose
Shapiro. 1905 Calais Dr. Lunch
eon will be served at 12 30 pm
prior to the meeting The pro
gram will include a book review
by Shulamlth Cohen and a plan
ning session to decide on the
summer agenda.
Temple Beth Moshe Install*
New Officers and Directors
The newly elected officers and
board members of Temple Beth
Moshe were installed June 7 by
Rabbi Joseph A. Gorfinkel. spirit-
ual leader of the congregation, in
ceremonies held at the temple's
Sans Souci Estates facilities, 2225
NE 121st St
The officers for the coming
year include Herbert S Lelchuk,
who was unanimously reelected
for a second term as president;
Danny Gordon. Paul Samuels,
Barnet Selby and Maxwell Weis-
b'.att. vice presidents; Etta Thay-
er. financial secretary; Selma
Herzog, corresponding secretary;
Eileen Rand, recording secretary:
Recordings For
Blind Students
Recording for the Blind. Inc.
a non-profit, tax-deductible or-
ganization serving 10,000 blind
students, is moving to its all new
professionally equipped studios
at 5801 Red Road. Coral Oabl >s
All contributors and vobtnt
have been invited to an open
h>>use there Sunday from 1 to 5
p.m. with a special awards cere-
mony in their honor at 4 p.m.
Functioning units will demon-
strate how free textbooks are
provided for all blind students
who apply. Any who would like
to volunteer their services or fi-
nancial support may call 666-0552
or write Box 3014. Coral Gables.
Florida 33124
SHE1DOK LHCHUK
and Abraham Baum^aren tntj
urer.
The board of director] indues
Cy Blumenthal. Bern.iri
Michael Colodny. Stanlej G
Barney Grossman. Sanford
Saul Harris. Max H
Leaf. Florence Linden, 3: David
Lubin. Jack Missr) :: i ird N,
Jack Perlm-in. Sanford Poll
Saul Better. Dr gepi
David Stark. H *-;. S'evec,,
David Stone. Jay T -.
Charles Weissman and A
Wolf.
Mrs. Kit Levan wi
Sisterhood president H >ward J.
Riehman took th? oath if )ffa
as Men's Club or.';;der: Ifctsy
Golland and Elaine Riehman ar"
the new ;cho"l board
Roosevelt Lodge Meeting
Roosevelt Lodge No. 1"
ts of Pythias, nice*- .-
Pythian Hall, 4G01 w r:
St.. at 8 p.m. on the first, third
and fif"h Monday of each m
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For Further Information Call 751-2501
The Home is a leneficiary Agency of
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United Way of Dade County
This program is made possible through grant received
by: Dado County Mental Health loord


Friday.' June 28. 1974
*Jmist fhrktlar
Page 7-B
Rosemarys Thyme
By ROSEMARY FURMAN
1WENT to the theatre with
Moshe Dayan. Weli, not ex-
actly with him, but he was at
liie Broadway Theatre in New
York the same evening I was
there for a performance of Leon-
ard Bernstein's "Candide."
Ttie performance of Dayan and
cret service men was as fas-
cinating a* the musicial on stage.
I RECOGNIZED Gen. Dayan
immediately. Who wouldn't with
that eye patch? I nudged my hus-
band who, because of the crowd-
tri seating, inadvertently nudged
lie whole row.
Quickly, news of Dayan's ap-
pearance spread, and spontane-
rusjy. and very thrillingly, the
i not rose, cheering the De-
',: DM Minister and his entourage.
Next we Uecame aware of the
bodyguards. They were every-
wheretheir job made more dif-
ficult by the unique staging of
Candide."
INSTEAD OF a normal pros-
cenium stage, the audience en-
t.re'.y encircles the actors, and
the normal seating had been re
placed by benches, much like
those found in a stadium.
X-
i The college scholarship pre-
sented annually by Wash-
ington Federal Savings and
Loan Association to a Miami
I Beech graduating senior, has
[beer, won this year by Ora
GittlMOD of 970 NE 172nd St..
I North Miami Beach, a grad-
lucte of the Hebrew Acad-
emy who will enter Bernard
Ccflece in New York City in
I September. The award was
presented at the commence-
Iment ceremonies by Abra-
UKBD Grunhut, vice president
[cr.d mancger of the Associa-
[ticr.'s Washington Avenue
Ibar.ch office.
to heck with
housework!
>f limit* llciirfs
666-7961
complete house cleaning
transportation cii Supplies
furnished
Bonded it Insured
The benches extended to what
would have been normally tho
back of the stage, behind the
curtainan idea I imagine the
producers came up with as a way
of selling more seats.
But because the audience was
literally hanging from the raft-
ers, it was especially difficult for
the bodyguarcis to detect anyone
who looked suspicious.
THREE AGENTS faced us,
crouched under the stairwell try-
ing hard to be inconspicuous in
their trench coats with bulging
pockets.
I noticed, then, that two more
were on our side, some in the
aisles. The place was creeping
with agents for Dayan's (and my)
relaxing evening at the theatre.
I fixed my gaze on the three
agentsbut not before I checked
out the audience opposite me. 1
was betting the dark man. three
seats from the end, second row,
was an Arab. Whatever action
was going on on stage. 1 missed
it. This was real life drama,
down here, in the audience.
"Candide" is one of the plays
where the actors enter from all
directions, and in this case, "all
directions" means they entered
through the audience.
EACH TIME an actor entered,
one secrrt service man complete
with mustache and goatee would
put his hand to his breast pocket,
check the actor, and then drop
his hand. Dayan was seated to
my left, obviously enjoying the
performance. (I was watching
him. too.)
Suddenly, from the corner of
my eye. 1 sensed someone crawl
ing through the aisle, inching
toward Dayan. Was this it? My
lord, catch him'
I turned back toward the agent
who had risen quickly to his feet,
gun in hand.
Simultaneously, the spotlight
went on. revealing an actor,
whose role was to surprise Can-
dide. not Dayan.
SECONDS AWAY from a real
shoot out. the misfortunes of Vol-
taire's hero, a Job-like innocent
who despite his love for "this
best of all possible worlds" en-
counters brutality at every turn,
e frichteningly pertinent.
Voltaire suggests we 'tend our
own garden" and try to ignore
the evil around us. I doubt if
the secret service agents could
agree
Rabbi David Rosenfeld has
accepted the post of spirit-
ual leader of Temple Beth
Ahm, Hollywood, for the
year 1974-75. Rabbi Rosen-
feld, whose appointment is
effective Aug. 1, was previ-
ously affiliated with Temple
Beth Shalom in Satellite
Beech.
Henry Howard
Recipient Of
High Award
Henry Howard. prominent
B'nai B'rith worker in the South-
ern Florida area, received the
Ben B'rith Award for dedicated
service to the Order, at the rec-
ent District Five convention in
Atlanta. Ga.
District Tive includes seven
Southeastern states and has
20.000 members.
A veteran of the legitimate
theater whose presentations cov-
er such subjects as Ben Gurion,
a Salute to Israel, the Wander-
ing Jew. the story of B'nai B'rith
and scenes from Eugene O'Neil's
plays. Howard has been in B'nai
B'rith more than 35 years and is
a member of the District Five
board of governors.
An officer in the Judea Lodge
of Roney Plaza Apartments, he
is program chairman of Florida
Lodges and of South Florida
Council of B'nai B'rith Lodges.
Howard directed the "!30tr
Birthday- Celebration" of B'nai
B'rith before a capacity crowd
of more than 3.000 at the Miami
Beach Auditorium earlier thi-
year.
Beth David Appoints New
Educational Director
Beth David Congregation has
announced the appointment of
Rabbi Marvin Rose as head of its
Religious Schools at "both loca-
tions (7500 SW 120th St. and
2625 SW Third Avo.) He will
also share rabbinical duties with
the senior rabbi. Sol Landau. The
congregation has over 600 stu-
dents and is presently contem-
plating further expansion of its
religious schools.
At age 30, Rabbi Rose has al-
ready distinguished himself as a
prominent educator and a fine
scholar. He holds a B.A. in So-
ciology from Queens College and
an M.S. in Jewish Education
from the Ferkauf Graduate
School of Humanities and Social
Sciences of Yeshiva University.
Ordained by Yeshiva's Rabbi
Isaac Elchanan Theological Sem-
inary in 1970, Rabbi Rose went
on to study for his doctorate in
Administration and Supervision
of Jewish Education. He has
served full-time pulpits in the
Bronx, N.Y., and Newburgh.
N.Y., as well as student pulpits
in Massapequa, L.I., N.Y., and
New Castle, Pa.
The rabbi has many creative
ideas in Jewish education. He
feels that a Jewish religious
school must not only impart
knowledge to its students, but
inspire them to find their own
Jewish identities in contempo-
rary society.
"This is no easy task," Rabbi
Rose admitted, "but we have to
do the be.-t we can. We are for-
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Boca Raton Leader Named
To UAHC's National Board
NEW YORK. NY. A. D.
Stein of Boca Raton has been
named to the national board of
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, oldest congrega-
tional body in North America,
representing 715 Reform syna-
gogues and serving 1.1 million
congregants.
A lay leader who has been pro
minently identified with various
phases of the religious movement
both through his own Boca Ra-
ton Hebrew Congregation, the
UAHC region and the national
institution. Mr. Stein was named
at the UAHC's recent spring
board meeting in New York.
RABBI MARVIN ROSE
tunate to live in an age when
people are seeking gieater reli-
gious fulfillment than in almost
any lime in recent history. Peo-
ple today, Jews and non-Jews,
young and not-so-young, are
searching for deep religious feel-
ing. It is up to the people who
have already discovered their
own commitment, both clergy
and laity, to reach out to their
brethren and help them to find
it. For students and teachers
alike, a religious school can be a
beautiful place for discovering
God and discovering ourselves,"
he declared.
Rabbi Rose, who will assume
his official duties Aug. 1. and his
wife have an eighteen month old
daughter.
Wometco Theatres
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Wednesday
post time
8pm
bbVback-
make tracks to
Biscayne
dog track
I-95 AT 119 STREET
Reservations Miami 754-3484 Broward 524-0747



f-oge 8-B
Jeist fhridk*n
Friday, June 28. 1374
AV0 h n d J ,
o ww
With ISABEL CnoVE
J
Mrs. Tanya Leviac. president
cf the Ladies Auxiliary of Murray
Solomon Post No. 243. Coral
Gables, is heading a delegation
cf sisters attending the JWV con-
vention in Miami Beach this
weekend The Auxiliary has an-
nounced its endorsement of
E\elyn Ferdie. past president, for
the office of Department of Flor-
ida Ladies Auxiliary president.
She is currently senior vice presi-
dent of the state organization and
is also serving as the conventions
credentials chairman.
The friendlv relationships be-
tween members of West Miami
Jewish War Veterans Ladies Aux-
il.ary No. 223 will be witnessed
bj the !ar?e group accompanying
Jerri Bartlett, president, to the
Department of Florida. Jewish
War Veterans Ladies Auxiliary
convention which is being h'.d at
the Carillon Hotel. Miami Beach,
through Sunday.
The 223?rs who are active in
the Department of Florida are
Shirley AchUnan. Sunshine chair-
man: Carol Geld, Flash Bulletin
editor: Gladys Isgar, awards
chairman: Charlotte MittJer. re-
cording secretary': Estelle St?in,
publicity chairman: and Past De-
partment President Lee Rubin.
Lenore Bienenfeld. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Biene-
feld of 2845 Prairie Ave Miami
Eeach. received a Bachelor of
Science degree at the May gradu-
ation of Boston Univer-v. -
School of Nursing. Ms. Bienen-
feld is a 1970 graduate of the
Hebrew Academy. Miami Beach,
where she was class valedictorian
and a member of the National
Honor Society During the sum-
mer of 1972. she worked as a
volunteer at the Shaare Zedek
Hospital in Jerusalem.
A
I vnn-Esta Goldman, daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. Milton Sanes
Goldman. 2335 Meridian Ave.
Miami Beach, eraduated fnm
Stanford University June 16. She
earned her B.A. in Art. with dis-
tinction, and was awarded the
Raina Giese award for furthering
excellence in creative painting.
Mi* Goldman, a 1970 graduate
cf Miami Beach Senior High
School, and valedictorian of her
class, received honorable men-
tion for the Silver Knight award
in English and Literature, won
the National Council of Teachers
of English Achievement Award,
and was a National Merit Final
ist. Her poetry and art work
have been consistently published
ever the past four years in "Se-
cuoia.'" Stanford's literary maga-
zine.
The U.S. Air Force has pro-
moted Kiehard A. Jaffe. son of
Mrs. Ruth Jaffe. 2150 KB 169th
St.. North Miami Beach, to the
rank of airman first class. Air-
man Jaffe. an air traffic control
ler at Spangdahlem AB. Germany,
graduated in 1971 from Thomas
Jefferson High School in New-
York City and attended Kings-
boro Community College. New-
York City, and Maami-Dade Jun-
ior College.
ir 6 -Cr
New members of Kings Bay-
Yacht and Country Club include
Mrs. Eva Allison and daughter
Ingrid: Max and Pamela Berger
and daughter MicL.He: Dr. Dale
Davis, wife Carol Jo and chil-
dren Julie and Mark: Martin and
Belle Dernis and children Sondra
and Craig: Henry and Judith Eck-
stein and children Elixabeth.
Amy and David: Charles and
Henrietta Freeman and daughter
Barbara: Mrs. Betty Garvev and
children David. Wesley. Jan and
Michael: Col. Maxwell Grahevc,
wife Frances and children Doug-
las. Daniel. David, Deborah and
Donald; Sam and Mickey Hoeh-
berg and children Jeffrey, Barry
and Marc: Dr. Richard Litt, wife
Barbara and children Amy and
Suzanne: Dr. George Sahberg.
wife Iris and children Mark and
Karen: Martin L. Sandier: Henry
and Margaret Schrriber and chil-
dren Leslie and Adrian: Dr.
Harvey Simovitz. wife Rona and
Children Audra and Loren: John
and Kathleen Strong and children
Kathy. John. Beverly and Kelly:
Mrs. Barbara Taylor and son
Gi.*gory: and Bruce Weiner.
JWV A Activities
For Coming Week
The activities of the Depart-
ment of Florida Ladies-Auxilia-
ries of the Jewish War Veterans
for this week are:
Norman Bruce Brown 174: A
regular monthly meeting wi:h
Claire Greenwald. president, pre-
siding will take place Tuesday-
evening at the Pythian Hall, 4601
W Flagler St.
North Shore 677 and Point
East 698 will co-host a games
nite in the Recreation Hall at
the Veterans Administration
Hospital Wednesday evening.
CoL David Marcus 746: Marge
McSherry. president, will preside
at a board meeting Wednesday-
evening at the Financial Federal.
650 NW 183rd St.
Spring Fresh Water-
D4RT, tUST, TASTE, ODOt RfMOVAl WITH
AQUA FftTER AP 200
COMPLETE PACKAGE
WITH INSTALLATION
$49.00
CALL S66-8513
KKNDABti PLUMBING SERVICE INC
At yowr service all hW rim*.
MRS. MIKE L GAINES
Happenings
SPEAKING Burton Young,
candidate for the Democratic
nomination for the U.S. Senate
from Florida, will be the guest
speaker at a breakfast meeting
of the President's Council in the
Deauvi.le Hotel at 9 a.m. Sunday.
Young, a North Miami Beach at-
torney and former president of
the Florida Bar. will speak on
"The Purchase and Sale of the
U.S. Senate."
& a
HONORED Former North
Miami Beach Mayor David M.
Lapham. director of public af-
fairs for the Peoples Gas Systems
here, has been honored as the
"Outstanding Natural Gas Man of
the Year." He received the "Pres-
ident's Award' at the Florida
Natural Gas Association's recent
state convention in recognition
of his overall contribution to the
natural gas industry.
*> -v- Q
ELECTED TTaz Powell, cur-
rent chairman of the board of di-
rectors of b.g Brothers and Big
Sisters of Greater Miami, has
been elected to the board of di-
rectors of Big Brothers of Amer-
ica, the national organization.
Mr Powell Li chairman of the
Community Relations program at
Miami Dace Community College.
No:th Campus.
v- v SEEKS REELECTION State
Representative Barry Kutun. 32,
a first term member of the
House, has announced his inten-
tion to seek reelection. Mr. Ku-
tun, who represents North Dade
District 99. has been serving on
the Education. Health and Reha-
bilitative Service Committee, the
Commerce Committee, the Joint
Select Committee on Aging and
the Migrant Commission.
SEEKING REELECTION _
Dade s Rep. Ted Cohen has an-
nounced his intention to seek
reelection to the District No. 102
seat in Florida's House of Repre-
sentatives covering Miami Beach.
Miami Shores. North Miami and
North Miami Beach, where he
has served two terms.
Rabbi Lehrman At
ZOA's Convention
Dr Irviag Lehrman. national
vice president of the Zionist Or-
ganization cf America, is taking
part in :h 77*.h national conven-
tion of the ZOA this weekend in
New York Chy.
The rabbi of Temple Emanu-
El of Miami Beach, national hon-
orary president of the Synagogue
Council of America, was to eulo-
gize Israel's nearly 3.000 dead in
the Yom Kippur War at a ban
quet in the New York Hilton
Hotel Thursday.
He shares the platform at the
Zionist conclave with Sen. Robert
A. Taft (R.-Ohio): Sen Gale W
McGee (D.-Wyoming) and Rep.
Ogden Reid (D.-N.Y.). all of
whom will discuss the impact of
President Nixon's trips to the
Middle East and the Soviet Union
on both the State of Israel and
Sonet Jewry.
Bonnie Platt, Bruce Gaines
Married At Eden Roc Hotel
The bride's sisters, ciaadii .
Grunzweig and Jody Plan w
her honor attendants. Her brife.*!
maids were Lillian Sullivan, Jan,
Forrest and Susan Topper. $.
Gaines served his brother at best
man; ushers were Fr^d Pckftn
Nick Ede. Al Martinez. and'Do*
aid Grunzweig.
The Eden Roc Hotel was the
setting for the marriage of Bon-
nie Ellen Platt and Bruce Lyie
Gaines Saturday, June 22. at 8
p.m Rabbi Robert Orkand and
Cantor Jack Bornstein of Temple
Israel officiated. A reception and
dinner followed in the hotel's
Cotillion Room.
The bride's parents are Dr. and
Mrs. Melvin A. Platt. 19931 MB
22nd Ct., North Miami Beach.
The bridegroom is the son, of Mr.
and Mrs Herman Gaines of Pom-
pano Beach
A graduate of Miami Norland
Senior High School, the new Mrs.
Gaines graduated from Fairleigh
Dickinson University with an
A.A. degree in Dental Hygiene
and graduated cum laude from
the University of Miami with a
B.A. degree in Psychology. She
is presently serving as vice presi-
dent of the East Coast Dental
Hygiene Society.
Mr Gaines, vice president of
Graphic Advertising, graduated
from Cocoa Beach High School
and the University of South Flor
ida. where he received a B.A
degree in Advertising. He was
founder and pre.-ident of the Ad-
vertising Federation at his alma
mater.
The wedding gown, headpiece
and veil weie designed ar.d creat-
ed by the bride's sister. Caudii
Grunzweig. who wore it fot her
own wedding. The (Own, ir.j^
of French ribbon embroidered
lace with raised swirls of chiflia
was styled with three bou.':i3t
tiers separated by rows of lace
encrusted with pink md whSi
pearls. Her head-piece and -.cl
which extended into a six-foot
train, were fashioned of matcfc
ine lace and pearl v and --
ried a Juliet design v
pink a.-.d white ro
breath with three Masterpica)
award Renaissance orcv.id cet
tered on her Bible
Mr. and Mrs Ga:'r>
moon in the Caribbean befon
sert.ir.g in their Fort Lauderdla
home.
Temple Menorah Ceremony Unites
Karen Goldtcyn And Nicky Berman
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz con
ducted the Temple Menorah cere
monies which united Karen Mae
Goldwyn and Nick Berman in
marriage Sunday. June Z3, at 3
p.m.
The brwe. naughter of David
Goldwyn 485 S. Shore Dr.. Miami
Beach, and the late Charlotte S.
Goldvryn. graduated from Miami
Beach Senior High School and
Miami Dade Junior College She
was a member of the French
Club. Stu :er.t Council. Thespians
and the bow;.ng team. Her hus
band, son of Evelvne Berman.
2223 Park Ln. Hollywood, and
the late H. man Berman. gradu-
attd from South Broward High
School and Broward Junior Col-
lege. He presently manages a re-
tail store.
The new Mrs. Berman selected
a Frances Navias dress in off-
white stvled with a V-neck bodice.
Film* Showing Here
"For Pete's Sake." a comedy
starring Barbra Streisand, opens
Friday at the Twin 1-Dadeland.
Carib. Parkway. Plaza II-Holly-
wood and Gateway-Ft. Lauder-
dale. Two Walt Disney films.
"Old Yeller" and "The Incred-
ible Journey." are playing at the
Miracle. 163rd Street. Twin II-
Dadeland. Pa.m Springs I and
Plaza-Holly wood.
MKE JtWtSM can
SCHOOL TEACHd
wants interesting cantoct jab, part
ar fU-tiaw now. Part tint* in fall.
Artkalatc. Eicailcat saleswoman
wHaWsale I. license 465-813*
MRS. NICKY KRMAN
beaded lace trim and scsi^pd
edges. Her lavender, pin i ad
white bouquet was b> ChafM
Florists.
Charlotte Berger served
matron of honor Marianne Danid
and Judy Napoli were ih* bridt*
maid-- Be=t man was Jerry L**!
Dr. H B Berman. Frank to-
man. Michael Michael. Gat? Ep-
stein and Sal Napoli ushered
After the ceremony ,
d'ig "ar*v and ROtats Wfnt*j
the David Goldwyn homf ft"
champagne: dinner fo". o*ed *|
the Doral Starlight !'.
Mr and Mrs Berman will WJ
at 7430 SW 59th Ct. Apt A-1
WEDDING, BAR-MITZVAH
AND COMMERCIAL
PHOTOGRAPHY
done at reasonable prices
Contact: Saul Rosen at
966-5785
"THE CHOSEN
CHILDREN"
A taatiaaaiiaM free* al Taana
Jewish Singers aad ktstraawntalisH
Berfarwina Israali mi America*
aaask era availaali for variaas
raaaiiatians. Caatact tad raitkert
MJ-7212 ee 44A-2M4 ar Ha.ard
Neo CfS-MM *r IW-S343.
fOR "GOODNESS" SAKES
SEE BOCA LAKES
Or-e story condos nea' W"
pike with ell amenities
ing security guard FM
524 000. H,gh ass. >&
rr.crtgeaes.
Eve? 392-505S
F'orida Sites, Inc.
392-5998 395-1890-
0SHER0FF UNVEILING
The aeakalion ef o rnanu
H the itawry el Hit tatt
ALEXANDER OSHEROFF
will tain a4a
Ba* ay, Jew* M,
et Mt. Nea*, at
ritk laaai Irviee learana
eUkMtwfl
frhmit mi rtllhtt


Friday. Jone 28. 1974
JmistHerkfiar
Susan Sperling, Gideon Kellerman
Exchange Vows In June 23 Rites
Page S-l
Susan Sandra Sperling and Gid-
eon Jacob Kellerman exchanged
their marriage vows during a
ti30 candlelight oererrwny in the
David William Hotel Sunday,
Jure 23. Rabbi Norman Shapiro
officiated; a reception in the ho-
ur's Rendezvous Room followed.
The bride, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Alexander Sperling, 5724
Michaelangelo St., Coral Gables,
graduated from Coral Gables
Sc nio-- High School and received
a Bachelor of Education degree
iron the University of Miami.
She is presently employed by the
Lade County Board of Public In-
struction.
ITbe bridegroom, son of Mrs.
(hanna Strasser, Tel Aviv, Is-
iae), and Victor Kellerman.
Vienna, Austria, graduated from
the University of Vienna and the
University of Miami, with de-
ques in architecture and busi-
ngs administration.
For her wedding, the new Mrs.
Kellerman selected a gown of
ti^dielight silk-faced bridal sat-
in. The sheer English net yoke
featured a sunburst of crystal
and pearls; it complemented the
Duchess neckline and angel
sleeves. The Camelot headpiece
was embroidered with the same
crystal and pearls, and she car-
ried a bridal arrangement of yel-
M. GIDEON KELLERMAN
low sweetheart roses, stephanotis
and baby's breath.
Mrs. llene Primack served the
bride as matron of honor; the
bridegroom was attended by
Moshe Biderman, best man.
After a honeymoon in Marti-
nique and Barbados, Mr. and
Mrs. Kellerman will make their
home in North Miami.
Elissa Myrna Hecker Becomes
Bride Of Herman Samuel Gerzog
Elissa Myrna Lynn Hecker be-
came the bride ot Herman Sam-
uel Gerzog Sunday, June 23. Kab- ^^"
bi Norman Shapiro conducted mf
the double-ring ceremony, which
took place at r.oon in tie Barce- K<;
icna Hotel.
The bride, daughter of Mrs.
Clarice JAtcker of Coral Gables
rn the late Joseph Hecker. was
PA en in marriage by her broth-
tr. .ly M Heckci. A graduate of
C oral Gables Senior High School,
she will receive her Master's de-
j:u from the University of Mi
; ;n August.
The bridegroom, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Gerzog of Coral
I s, graduated from Coral
Gables Seme- High School and
the University of Miami, and
terved with the U.S. Air Force in
Wiesbaden, Germany; he was
awarded the Commendation Med-
al
The bride's gown of sweeping
wrte chiffon featured an Em-
pire waistline and ribbonet over
Alencon lace bodice with a high
ruffled neckline. The full sheer
peeves ended in a rulfie at the
Wist; a shoulder-length illusion
veil completed the ensemble.
The bridal party included the
tride's sister-in-law, Carol Ann
Hecker, matron of honor; Linda
MRS. HERMAN S. GttZOG
(Mrs, Paul) Kueber. Cindy (Mrs.
Joel) Schuster, Cecilia Rodriguez
and Nora Klein, bridesmaids:
Bob Don, best man, and David
Halberg. Nelson Klein and Ar-
thur Steiner, groomsmen.
Mr. and Mrs Gerzog will live
in South Miami after their re-
turn from a Caribbean honey-
moon.
Academy Open
Daily During
Registration
Registration is under way for
1974-75 academic year at the
Greater Miami Hebrew Academv
and its Olga and Margaret
Weishaus High School for Girls.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross will
return f om a sabbatical in Israel
next month to resume his duties
as principal of the South's larg-
est Hebrew day school.
Irving Firtel. president, and
I. H. Abrams, chairman of the
executive committee, said tne He-
brew Academy will serve south
Broward and north Dade coun-
ties as well as the Miami B?ach,
Miami. Coral Gables and South
Miami areas.
With classes ranging from
nursery school and kindergarten
through junior and senior high
school the Hebrew Academy wil
offer complete studies in Jewish
and general courses. It is ac
credited and approved by Dadc
County. State of Florida and
Southeastern United States ac
crediting bodies.
Affiliated with the Torah Unie
scrah. which helps to guide He-
brew day schools throughout the
nation, the Hebrew Academy is
a beneficiary agency of both the
Greater Miami and Hollywood
Jewish Federations.
The Academy, at 2400 Pine
Tree Drive, is open from 9 a.m.
until 5 p.m. daily to process reg-
istration. Firtel said.
AMLI-Centrai
Music Library
Opens In Israel
The grand opening of the
AMLI-Central Music Library in
Tel Aviv took place last week
after three years of concentrated
effort. Many government officials
as well as Mr. and Mrs. MaxTarg.
founders of the Americans for a
Music Library in Israel (AMLI)
were in attendance.
The program also included the
dedication of the Ruth Gordon
Friedman Concert Hall on the
third floor of the completely
renovated building.
The permanent memorial to
Mrs. Friedman, a concert pianist
and ardent music lover, was made
possible by her husband. Harold
D., of Glencoe, and her three
brothers. Maurice S. and Louis
Gordon of Chicago, and Milton
Gordon of Miami Beach, who is
serving as the Miami representa-
tive of AMLI.
The Americans for a Music
Library in Israel supplies eight
principal music libraries in Haifa.
Beer-Sheba, Bar Ilan University:
Beit Shaan Valley; and two each
in Tel Aviv and Jerusalem, with
music scores, manuscripts, books
on musical subjects in six lan-
guages, conmlete works of the
classic composers, records and
music periodicals in many lan-
guages. These materials are in-
dispensable to conductors, teach
ers. comoosers. musicians, ama
teurs and students.
The AMLI-Central Music Lib-
rary has about 3.500 subscribers
for books and musicnot Individ'
u.'ls. but music schools, kibbut-
rm, settl'ments and all types of
community centers.
American Hurdle Champion
To Be Decided At Fiagler
Saturday night the American
Hurdle Championship will be de-
cided at Fiagler Hog Track.
Fiagler will continue to have
racing nightly except Sunday at
7:45 through Tuesday.
Going over plans for the Home Furnishings Industry cam-
! Paign for Israel Bonds this fall at a recent brunch meeting
are (from, left) Bob Rubinstein, Gloria Muroff. and Robert
Sopcm. Edith Irma Siegel was instrumental in the orgcauKJ-
JttjBt.HwJkBM Furnishings Israel Bonds committee.
Bake Sale Benefits Schools
Proceeds of the bake sale be-
ing held by Dadeland Chapter,
Woman's American ORT. Satur-
day- fi?m 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at
Publix Mark-t. SW 107th Avenue
and Kendall Drive are earmarked
for the maintenance of vocational
schools throughout the world.
Already planning extensive activities for the coming year
members of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's'
Division Campaign Steering Committee met last week. Mrs
Sol Goldstein (far right) will head the women's effcA as
Campaign vice president for 1975. Recently appointed Cam-
paign Coordinators working with Mrs. Goldstein are (left
to right) Mrs. Kenneth Schwartz for North Dade; Mrs. Don-
ald Lefton for Miami Beach and Mrs. Morton Marcus and
Mrs. Robert Traurig for South Dade. Women interested in
pcrtiapatina in this year's activities should contacj the
Women's Division of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
Chai Chcpter of the American Mizrachi Women honored
outgoing president Mrs. Beverly Hauser (left) for two years
of dedicated service at its recent donor and installation
luncheon at the Shore Club Hotel. Mrs. Yvette Tolila, i-
coming president, was installed by Mrs. Diana Bailey.
(right) past president of the Sisterhood of Beth David. The
afternoon was chaired by Mrs. Charlotte Roth (second from
right1. The Chapter plans a weekly series of swim, fun,
fund raising and educational parties this summer, to help
raise iunds for children who are in need in Israel.
Reception last week at the Miami Beach home of Mr. and
Mrs. Leonard Sapoznik for the American Fri=nds of the
Hebrew University brought together, (left to right) Mr and
Mrs. Sapoznik and Dr. Yehuda Bauer, director of the Insti-
tute of Contemporary Jewry at the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem. Dr. Bauer, one of the world's foremost authorities
on the Hitler Holocaust, also spoke at a Palm Beach recep
tion.
Metropolitan Dade County Vice Mayor Ed Fogg, (left) and
Commissioner Rev. Edward Graham, (right) present a proc
lamaiion making June "Bike-a-thon Against Muscular Dys-
trophy Month." Accepting are Loretta Taylor and Bob Mc-
Kee, the latter representing the South Miami Kendall Jay-
cees. Proceeds from the 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. bike-a-thon June
29 at the former Tamiami Airport next to Florida Interna-
tional University will go to the Muscular Dystrophy Asso-
ciation.


Page 10-B
tJmistifhrknan
Friday, Juae 28, j
^4
24 Students
At Menorah
Graduate
When 24 students graduated
from Temple Ttfenorah rtellRfotjs
School recently, the graduation
ceremony was unique, the first of
its fc.nd in Temple Menorah. It
took place on Friday evening
with the graduates conducting
Sabbath sei vices in the main
temple.
At the Sabbath dinner which
featured the traditional meal
and ritual. Rabbi Mayer Abramo-
witz presented the diplomas and
certificates of merit. Assisting
him in the presentations were
Mrs. K ena Grub, representing
the PI A. and Mrs. Brenda Korn,
up:ts.-n:ing the school board.
The valedictory addresses were
given by Rosa Syger, who spoke
on the suoject The Inspirations
From The Land Of Israei," and
Isaac Warshaw, who spoke on the
theme "Toraii, The Survival Of
Judaism."
Certificates of honor were
pret-er.ted to Danny Ertel. Isaac
Warshaw, Leon Old at, Hal
Ecnoenle.d, Saul Arber, and Sau!
Cimbier. Responding in behalf
oi the giauuates following the
pretentancn of the diplomas
were Danny Ertel and Leon Oi-
dak.
Tne graduates were Danny Er-
tti, Snaron tierger, Miriam Grub.
S^oena Weazman, Ciaire Korn.
Aooy Stnofel, Adriene Breiter,
Isaac V. arshaw, Leon Oidak,
Leonard bakakiiuk, Saul Aiber.
James Fcnnan. Manm Kormcki,
Ss ::.' Gro.-leld, Fred Jove,
Ate Rudman, Abraham Tt-pp.
Sergio Soriano, Thane Roscn-
:.....Maj Schuenfeid, Saui Cim-
bier, Eric Paul, Marilyn G:an
ana Roa Sygei.
Washington Federal Staging
Fireworks Display July 4
For tne 13th consecutive year.
Wasiangtrn Federal Savings and
Loan Association will stage the
oceanfiont fireworks display that
has become the traditional Mi-
ami Beach celebration of Inde
pendencc Day. The public is in-
vited to view the fireworks
wnsch will take place on the
octanfront at 9 p.m. Thursday,
Ju.y 4.
The aerial display of exp'.oding
l;.: technics wiil be l'iied from
a barge anchored off the Miami
Beach ..:... ont at 10th Street
Crowds a:e expected to gatbei
a.en... the beacnfroQt below 14th
Street tor the beat view of the
hundreds of skyrockets, pin-
. : Other displays that
Wid light up the Miami Beach
sky.
EDUCATKWAl & YOUTH
C RECTOR fULL TIMC
Conservative Temple
Moderately sired school
Must b certified by the Bureau.
Call All 0976
CONCER.* NG
OR. JOHN LISTER
M you knew his attorney and or
accountant, please write Jeanette
Ochs, Berkeley Shore Hotel, Miami
Beoth, Florida 33139.
EXCELLENT BAL SHACHRIS
WANTED FOR HIGH
HOLIDAYS
E. B Box 01-2973,
i Miami 33101
CANTOR AVAILABLE
FOR HIGH HOLIDAYS
Well qualified, experienced,
best of references, can read
Torfh and blow Shofar.
Call 5-7 p.m. 864-3356
A GIFT FOR OUR SUBSCRIBERS
ENJOY THIS SPECIAL GIFT OFFER
FROM THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
0 a> % r
The revolutionary find of the century...
ond now you can own an authentic replica
absolutely free! If you are a current
poid-in-full subscriber, just secure one
new subscriber* and this valuable
collector's item is yours.
Historically significant, the Dead Sea
Scrolls ore the proud possession of the
people of Israel. Your special gift is
a true replica of the "Manual of Discipline",
one of the original "Seven Dead Sea Scrolls"
exhibited in the "Shrine of the Book" Museum,
Jerusalem. It has been sealed and certified
in an earthen jar. You'll also receive on
illustrated booklet revealing the story of
these famous scrolls with a condensed
translation.
Give someone you know a gift subscription
to the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.. .get them
involved in our community!
* not presently a subscriber in 1973
Current Subscriber:
NAME_______......._............
(Please Print)
ADDRESS
CITY____
STATE..
ZIP
wJewisti Meridian
P.O. BOX 2973
Miami, Fla. 33101
Enclosed please find one new subscriber to the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN (Dade County Area) and on
$8.00 payment. I am a current paid-in-full
subscriber.
NAME .
ADDRESS.
(Please Print)
CITY..........STATE......ZIP.........
Authentic replica of The Dead Sea Scrolls must
be picked up ot the Jewish Floridian office.
L,
J


i;
Friday, June 28, 1974
'Jmlsti ftcrHtOr
Page II-B
leach Philanthropist Eyes Past
And Future at Ripe Age of 89
At 89, after a lifetime of ere-
[ative philanthropy, Paul R. Gor-
don, of Miami Beach, is taking
time out for reflection on the
remarkable maturing of Amer-
ican Jewry during his more than
six decades of active participa-
tion in community planning and
activities.
But not too much time, for
Paul Gordon still believes in
looking ahead, towards a time of
stable peace for the State of li-
ra ind the continued growth of
| Jewish institutions particular-
ly m the field of education and
medicine in America.
GORDON RECENTLY was no-
tif;-'l that he is the sole survivor
of 15 men and women who sign-
ed the charter of the New Yoik
Federation of Jewish Philan-
fthropies, now the largest Federa-
tion in the world and the one on
most city planning an 1
fund raising bodiesJewish an 1
njr.-Jewishare based.
The seiect group which founi-
> the New York Federation on
nber 10. 1917, included
A .-red Golden of North Bay
W'.-iqe was elected as Na-
il Anti Defamation
League Commissioner rep-
resenting District No. 5,
B'nai B'rith, at the recent
convention at Atlanta. Ga.
Present chairman of the Hit
lei Community Board, Goid-
en is a member of the Dade
County Personnel Advisory
Board and the board of di-
rectors of Temple Beth-El in
Hollywood. He is associat-
es in an executive capacity
with Riverside Memorial
Chapels.
'hilharmonic To Present
Mute To American Legion
e Gusman. distinguished
I and philanthropist, and
i: t E. L. Baton, National
' nander of The American
I n, announced that a "S:ilute
Ito The American Legion-" will be
he.i at Gusman Hall. Monday,
|Aug. 19. during the Legion's an-
[Dual convention in Miami Beach.
I The Miami Philharmonic Or-
chestra, under its director. Alain
[Lombard, will present a program
of patriotic and martial music,
honoring the visit of the many
juiousands of ex-servicemen who
Take up the largest veterans or-
ganization in the world.
PAUL GORDON
such personages as Jacob H.
Schifi. Felix Warburg and Paul
Felix Warburg among the
most prominent Jewish philan-
thropists of the 20th century.
Goidon was a rising, young
New York attorney when he was
a->ked to join the chattering
group. He was born in Elmira,
NY., and moved to New York
City in 1905 to attend the New
York University School of Law.
He graduated in 1907. and was
admitted to the Bar in 1908 at
the age of 23.
From his earliest days until
today, when he is a Fellow of
Brandeis University and a life
trustee of the Mount Sinai Hos-
pital and Medical Center of Mi-
ami Beach. Gordon gave commu-
nity affairs the same leadership
he exeited in the practice of
law.
World War I and the Balfour
Declaration had resulted ir. the
growth of organizations such as
the American Join! Distribution
mittee and Zionist agencies.
but the philanthropic effort tn
New York remained uncoordi-
nated.
GORDON WAS place I on the
executive committee, and he
in planning the firsl irganized
. for and among '
York's Jewish community the
-t in the world. His own law
pracice was flourishing he
became counsel an lire I t for
a bank which into the
Irving Trusl Company- but Gor-
don continued his activity.
Married to Hattye Sternb
of Savannah, Ga. in 1924. he
watched the Second World Wai
and the birth of the State of Is-
rael add countless new dimen-
sions to American Jewish philan-
thropy.
He i vents the
kej to the rapid development of
\ i rican Jewry during his 89
years '.ho founding of the Sew
York Federation, the establish-
0f Israel an i the founding
of Brandeis University, first non-
sectarian university in the United
States established by the Jewish
community.
Gordon made an historic gift
to Brandeis in 1951. when the
university was only three years
old. He contributed funds to its
founding president. Dr. Abram
L. Sachar. with the provision
that the money be used to pur-
chase additional land surround-;
ing the original campus.
HE WAS invested as a Fellow
Dr. Meyer Kaplan
FOOT SPECIALIST PODIATRIST
is now practicing at
220 Miracle Mile
Coral Gables, Suite 220
h Appointment
446-7036
of Brandeis in 1967. and today
has a great-niece in the student
body.
Here in Creator Miami, his ac-
tivities have been extensive since
he became a peimanent resident
of Miami Beach more than 20
years ago. He was assistant sec-
retary and assistant treasurer of
Mt. Sinai Hospital, and helped it
grow into one of the Souths
great medical centers.
He and Hattye also have been
in the forefront of such institu-
tions as the Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged of Greater
Miami at Douglas Gardens, the
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy
an i of Temple Emanu-El of Mi-
ami Beach.
GORDON'S philanthropies are
not limited to Jewish causes. He
is a contributor to the University
of Miami and to the Baseom
Palmer Eye Institute. And he
points out the non-sectarian na-
ture of his two particular chari-
ties Brandei- and Mt. Sinai.
Some years ago, Gordon gave
up his automobile, but he still
manages to be on hand for many
of the major activities of the lo-
cal community.
First elected a Trustee of Mt.
Sinai in 1953. he now is a life
trustee but still has time to
watch the medical center's steady
growth.
And. perhaps most of all, he
enjoys his frequent visits with
Dr. Marver H Bernstein, presi-
dent of Brandeis University, as
the two men plan ahead for
Brandeis' 30th anniversary
Demonstrating their philanthropic concern for the people
of Israel, members of the Miami Friendly Social Club re-
cently held a luncheon at the Israelite Jewish Center on
behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1974 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Among tho3e
responsible for the successful fund-raising drive were (left
to right) Cantor Nathan Parness, Max Garshag, president;
Kalman Friedberg, financial secretary; Joel Shokolsky, ser-
geant-at-arms,'and Jacob Siegel. second vice president of
the club.
Alexander S. Sa!z (right) holds the State of Israel1 3onds
Scroll of Honor presented to Mr. and Mrs. Jce Ger3on (left)
at a recent Gateway House "Night in Israel." A'.sc- pictured
is Mrs. Gerson's son, Arthur Altschuler of Boston. Salz a
member of the Israel Prime Minister's Club of State of Is-
rael Bonds, was chairman of the Gateway House event
which honored the Gersons for their leadership in helping
to fortify the economic foundations of Israel through the
'sraei bonds program.
Recreational Facilities Abound
The Halcyon Balmoral Hotel,
overlooking the crystal-clear wa-
ters of the Cable Beach lagoon,
Nas au. Bahamas, is a great place
to relax and stay in shape at the
same time. A smorgasbord of
healthful, invigorating recrea-
tional pursuits awaits your visit
Virtually al! sports are avail-
able at or near the Halcyon Bal-
moral. In addition to it* olym-
pic-sia fn wat r pool, the ma-
jestic hotel has two all-weather
flood lit tennis courts and a red-
.. n; pro Goll is ;n ailable at
several courses within minutes of
the hotel.
A visit to al Islam
with its t!i. irii us beach-
,. xperience for
guesl i of i hotel. They find it
a Shangr Laa wonderful place
to r away from it all.
Sno quipment, sailing
boats, glass bottom boats, water
skin;, at I scuba diving equip-
ment are al aj ai ailable on the
island, plus a spurt fisherman
boat which will pick up hote
guests bj request, for deep sea
fishing. The hotel's launch runs
regular scheduled trips even
half hour to the island through-
out the day at no charge.
Balmoral Island, a private, en-
chanting retreat, features 100
chaise lounges on the beach,
thatched umbrellas and 50 seats
at the island barbecue and bar.
Halyron Balmoral Hotel on C'abie Beach
FISH $12 an hour for two Bay Shore Marina in town.
people and $7 for a half hour; GOLF one mile from the
DEEP SEA FISHING daily Balmoral: the Sonesta Golf Club.
You have the option of bask- rate of $250 for six persons in- Championship 18 hole golf
ing in the sun. dawdling in the eludes captain, equipment, bait, course. To make the course a
shade or playing hard. Which- ]Unch and wine. The boat is fully challenging one. six lakes have
ever you choose you can look for- outfitted for deep sea sport fish- been added to the existing ter-
ward to being pampered upon re- jng and is equipped with bar, rain. The longest hole is 590
turn to your luxury hotel. For coior TV. stereo and air condi- yards; the shortest. 185. Green
example, after you've worked up tioning. TENNIS free (pro of- fees are $6 for the summer sea-
a good sweat landing a prize fish fers half-hour instruction at son, $8 for the winter season.
relax fish cleaning, wrap- $io>; MOVIES every Tuesday;
ping and freezing service is avail- RECREATION ROOM ping-
able for guests' catch. pong and billiards free (refund-
Elsewhere at this sportsman's aDie deposit on equipment);
SHUFFLEBOARD free.
SIGHTSEEING $6 per person
for two-hour organized tour, or
$10 an hour by private taxi for
two: BICYCLES available for
rent in town: MOTORBIKES
rental can be arranged at hotel;
paradise you can look forward
to:
WATERSKIING -- $7 for 15
minutes; SNORKELING $3
for all morning: GLASS BOT-
TOM BOAT RIDES $10 an
hour for a boat for two persons
Clubs can be rented for $4 aed
power carts for $10.
Another superb club just a
shoit ride from the Balmoral is
the South Ocean Golf Ciub. Well
kept fairways, faultless greens on
this 18-hole par 72 course. Four
challenging water holes. Club-
house with pro shop, locker
rooms, restaurant and bar. Green
fees $8. electric carts $8.



rCld* U-tf
f.Jtofcf HrrHr**'
Friday, fens tt
my
Bar Mitzvah
..... N
Dr Leon Kronash vleft\ spcirual leader of Temple Beth
5 -> :..".t-.c^.a! cvrrr.jx-.>^n cocbaiirnan foe Israel
rV ..-.< ;.\es*>:\:s the S:-:te c* Isrcel Bonds Scroll of Honor
o George N Kotr. at the Forte Towers Night in Israel"
.: Kofes -tad the Mctv-vibee Lodce af B'nai Frith.
In .-...-. d .-.> pNMttted ---u-.t.o-.-. c: exceptional
...v.--..-.:-.- Israels ecor.crr: : i?Tei-
p Is:.-.*: ?cr ?c-.-.c :~=e:
S'.cri Ne~". .-. '.-*-.-;. .
STl \KT KAPLAN
'.-> Sheila
Kaj u will
- .irday.
M, r. Feaqtle Bmeae-El
Siva .- i
dent at the U Dsj School
I r.anu El.
The celebrant will be honored
with a reception at the Eden Roc
Bstll H:> grandparents. Mr. and
Mrs. David Rapchik. will attend
the event.
KATHY GONSHAK
Fr.ia> e\er.:r. services it
pli Or OIob Jure 28 will ;n-
chide the Bat BBtosst f Bath)
See. daughter of Mr and Mrs.
David M Coashak
The celebrant > toslty will
assswr the One* Shabbat fol-
lowing the services in honor of
the occasion an: host a reeep-
::-- satyrdaj evening a: the Al-
ters Hotel
S-i-.-; .r :.-. f*t.-..::** w..'.
he r-. from New ."-.
'-.
-
TOMfcwrs ssr m =c H.-xsc kri
: D. A M*as( sesac r------w:
-.wer. ia: St at Mrs. He ? ?:a.-srrr_-:
--f
-
F;;;:_ So : :;
Lcxrr -_-- or ''.
3eo; r :.r--

;:".:-
-5 :: :
.- ;:-.-..
: >. ?r-^_ Li
.
.:=_
:
kos tosa m rrcr
sssj BSSfMBtoa "rr 21 T-fcrrs.
aed crsc^.-
- :rrr_ rt. ?-?rcr-
M. 5
:_:-,-- ."
Ueh!~i Appointed By Ro.snioor!
As Y-P. Marketing And Salea
The appointment of Larry
Ichin U I jrkt
mg and >a".e- to Rossiuot Coco-
nut Creek ha- heen announced
bv Rois J Cortese, chairman of
the board of Bosneoor Corp..
ba I'chin ha* been dir.-cor of
and rentals and con-true
; tu coordinat t for The World of
Palm-Aire. one of th largest
ievelopments in
South Florida, since 1963.
Previou- WM executive
t of Amer.can Mo
^i!e Indostriet. Ir.c. a
owned n of F.
Palm-Aire.
RK mast-r-pUnned residential com-
munity for adu'.t? only Located
at exit 24 Florida Turnpike tear
P ore pa no the development wi'l
have mor." than 5.500 re.-ider.t:al
units when completed.
Rossmoor Corp. the pare-:
rompaay. has 15 conrr.uniues m
seven states, with more than
40.000 resiJents.
L'ciun. hy wife and three chfl-
UJttr IKKfM
dren live :n PlantaUon A 3h|j
degree Mssos u ShriscrJ
has also beer for *vgj|
yean in hi* city's recreataall
program for levsgsten
14 Sixth Grader* Win Elks (Contest
Daniel Mi.e a.-; JtS Hirt!jJ
North Beach J.--;. Moniesudl
Caasa Sp>er. B.- Alan Ge-|
diss aad Debra t ma% Trti
Island: John Hsftaas and Jala
Rodxignez. St Patrick aad An
LehrfieU an-: ovic.l
hre Atiiesty
The M i Qki !Bt|
- v;:?|
trophies w*r? U m
Rachard Prajer chairman ot
the Ajeencansntaen C*,_:rr..rtee.
seseenced Itoi M aderi
frost Miami Beach e'.emer.tary
- -. -. -
>-. Wrat 3?-
Btocrsry V Me.- sseassr-
the M.ami Bea:.- Ess
Lov^ge Na 1601
The winners ere 5-e^er
So. Beach Rebert 5
-.
Students Raising
Fund* To Built!
Ma'alot Memorial
-
-
a: Ma .
-"-:'": : : -1 '. r.ar: A.tv
- :
SchUhacer
tSdami ? r
isdtr '. .
sal
I
I
[ i\
'
tosM
Hebrew Acadt -.'hba-
< ortar.r
i^i.~ V
;.-.:.:- T .--.;-
i" t r : -.....;
N Y -
sari ssa | sksssc ; I rsrj
Si
.
a.r-1 BsM Dend ;<-: < a ,.--
e*K-. t: -i Heerew
.--.- -.
' .-. -:-::.- ; .- i-. -_- -
Masse, Beac* schesi. > Pae
r~e<
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
Mb 1x>* "ntnr *
Vi. exec-esses ot
tasBsBst
"rrr-.r Jfcs. last ZL^
Bssssa Sr-nnfi Kaas at #jbj 1
'-=k*3X sssettssi Isodsc
CK =W
DORWIN'S
sn


kidoy, June 28. 1974
+Jewist, Thrri, >r
Paqe 13-B
Rossmoor Center To Be 'Finest In Florida
\ T CREEKRossmoor blue-tile,! roof, and connprinH h -.-
the S1.2-mi!!ion social walk, and pasJlJ!uaT d V iKiMea: Each
nd lecreational complex for '",? muiti-purpo.-
knd
r Coconut Creek, will be
of :he finest facilities of its
I .] al! Florida.
Hossmoor Coconut Creek, the
La>ter-p!anned adult community
, .:, bano Beach (exit 24. Florida
irnpike). "ill have 5500 resi-
r'ial units in five basic floor
r.:- Th< Bahama Village sec-
i the first completed.
\ fill nrlude 304 residences.
Coconut Creek will
i lubhoaaes; the larger
noor Center and it
be the community's primary
rial-social center.
j t chin, a veteran sales
I e familiar with the
|. th Florida building and de-
c m.lufitries. said "Ross-
\ inter will be absolutely
whelming both the con-
ept and the actual facility.''
Ri -smoor Center, which will
|f completed in November, ac- ;
Uihe to Uchin. will include
fe\en buildings, all under one
The Center's campanile tower
with a four-faced clock will be-
the community's landmaik fea-
ture. A huge reflecting pool in
f:ont will be lined with stately
palm trees.
A large Lshaped swimn
a hydrotherapy pool
:-' ate ;ii ulating waters
featured. The first an i
1 >' olf course- will
I the i enti r. The starter'!
:i and p -I] De .|t
the fi -. Twi Ive all-weathei
board courts will be with-
in the complex, as w I] as a ten-
nis center.
can be converted
. jM room, and the
ballroom inciuiles a theatrical
stage with a professional sound
system and rheostat-controHed
ting.
Men's
and women's exercisi
- equipped with the latest
conditioning devices and with
as, are part of the recrea-
tional equipnn nt provided.
i hobby and crafi rooms in-
ities for wood-work
dary (with damp room)
'will kiln), jewelry-
n, and a large
billiard
Thi billiards room will have
; t
LEGAL NOTICE
Three dining rooms, one for-
mal, each with its own kitchen
and a huge ballroom with com-
pletely equipped banquet kitch
en. make up the enters dining GLORIA C WINTERS.
----------------
LtGAl NOTICE
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
,,. NO. 74-2991
IN RE: THE MARHIAOE OF-
RICHARD THOMAS WINTERS
HuKb
LEGAl NOTKI
>e circuit court
IeventW judicial circu
florida in and
dade county
probate division
poobate no 74.4112
george e. schulz
fv FVti ie f
I ARENOE How em.
OF THE
T OF
FOR

,1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
litora
and All
Demands
1% ranns
Ai-.uti.--I
' l.v notified and re-
nl any rlaJma and de-
U ni-iy have against
' I.OWIE CLARENCE
- Ml !;,'. I lad,
lh< Cln utr Juda-i -
and tile the
1 jn Pi
1 s-.-mit... in Ihi
' "nt-i Courtboui
FI' rid* a thin four
'- in the lime thi
1 nami
.
I
r
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLINO
PROBATE NO. 74-3879
in RE: Estate of
OKI iRQE LAZARUS
t
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Crnl.|..i> and All Person*
Havlng Claim* or Demand* Afalnsl
Saul Estati :
you ai I rebj notified and re-
quired to prest-ni anj claim* and de-
mandi which you mav have against
' atal i I OEORQE LAZARUS,
'" '-- lati of Dade Countv,
lo ll Circuit Judos of Dade
County, and fll< th< nn in dupll-
and at provide in Section
Sti tuten in ih. ii- ..ffi, en In
th* Count) Court housi In Dadi Coun-
v Ithln four calendar
I month* fr.-m thi mi ..f th.- first
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Vi u GLORIA C. WINTERS Ri I-
denci Unknown, are hereby notified
' serve copy of your Answer tr. the
Dissolution of Man-Inge filed against
you, ui'i-n husband's attorney '
GEORGE NICHOLAS, ESQ. (12 N \v
12th Avenue. Miami Florida 53136.
and file original with Clerk of Court
on or before July :.. tn74. otherwise
the P< tit ion will be confessed by you
Dated this 27th day <>f Mav. i:-7l
RICHARD P. BRINKER. CLERK
B] GLORIA El.I.is
Deputy Clerk
5 31 6 7-14-21
tables, and will be equipped with
cues, racks and balls every-
thing but the players.
Othc recreational facilities in
Rossmrtftr Tenter will include a
theatre for private showings ol
home movies ana slides: a spa-
Mi studio, leather work-
LEGAL MOTKE
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 01-
FLORiDA. IN AND FOR
OA DE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO 74-16355
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
III 111 T: i if
v Hu
astop.a if rutl' ll i:z wife
' '" l!A RtiDItlGI EZ
I'.X-K Ni Tui
I I ll
fied that r
1 lutlon ..f Marriage
avail si you ;ii"l ynu
: ebj required to .-. pve ;, copy
' !....."V ,i ',.- nlcadlnR ti-
ll.- Petition on the Husband'* Attor
j ney, LESTER KlKIERS, whose ad-
drew i- I4S4 X.W. 17 Avenue, Miami,
and til- the orlirlnal
w'lth the Clerk "f the above styled
i""un on or before this 15th day of
'< I l7, or ;, Default ill h.- entered
-i'. Inst you.
DATED '.iii>- 'ih dav of June 1974
RICHARD P. BRINKER
, Clerk i-f ill. Circuit Court
>-> a D WADE
Deputy Clerk
a 14-11-28 7/5
shop,
SIC
a sewing room, and a mu-
c studio.
1 tehens lor the multi-pnrposA
rooms are equipped with toJ
quatttv MfK|uet styled tan^re
erators and dishwashers.
Furnishings for the formal din-
ing room include settings of
boneware, stemware, formal :il-
verware and linens
'"
t (I'VO
tratrix
i notlo.
;'-74
K I-:
Buiti
13134
' It 7 S
PUblli ation hereof : th, same will be
barn d
I at Mian .,. this 26th
luni l -"i
EV I. LAZARCS, a i. a
PAR Rl'8
1 i utrin

' r .Turn
KIN,
V RP P A
....

.


r

"E PCUIT COURT OF THE
Ji-R/O'CIAL C'RCUIT IN AND
F. DADS COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 74.16-"iB
QtNERAL JURISDICTION
n'vtsiON
NOTICE BY PUBLICATON
lag* of
| -
I
[ P V. I'!..
v PHILI ip v. ii:t.
are required to
to the petition for
With the Clerk
, d at ire opy
tltioner'f a ttorney
B W IH
' rlda, 33i3n. on ,-r
74 or -!-. ]..
>. 1974
:-.MN-,-,.
CGPE1 wn
I ".my Clprk
__________ T 5-12-19
.. ." 1 CB OF ACTION
' -^Rlctive service
no property)
, rCL"T COURT OF THE
l:- -\,o -"-D'CIAI CIRCUIT
F-ORIDA IN AND FOR
,, OADE COUNTY
i-- -,ACT|ON NO. 74-17718
CN FOR DISSOLUTION
MARRIAGE
.-. ,.f
: a l.l.
IN THE C'RCUn CO ^T OF THE
ELEVENTH jL'DiCIAL CIRCUIT
OF FlOnlnA T rOS
TADF COUNTY
PRORATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 72-6353

1
CE TO
CREDITORS
I p, I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-3875 (SCHULZ)
In HE EstaU of
SI SAX HARRINGTON
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credit ..- and All Persons Hav-
Inn Claime ni Demands Aa*ainst Said
Bsta
Ynu are hereby notified and required
to prehent any claims and demands
which you may have aRalnst the
. SCSAN HARRINGTON de-
i'. Dadi ''ounty, Plorlda.
. I' -.iir Judge* of Dade 'ounty.
mi i lunlii '
- 133.16, Plorlda
their of flees ll
:j Courttii Dadi County, Flor-
four :ab i dai m i th
PU :
...,-.. ... i,( I...i pi .1
I
. A D
. x i ;
K '!' llNCITftN Rl'SE
utrix
11, .- --ii
thi 1974
' :
Sui
SW I -: .- Suil
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
i th.- undersigned, desiring to i nmure In
business under th.. (Ictllioua name "f
ACO-MODO PAVING COMPANY ,t
123&1 W. Plagler strut. Suit* -"".
Miami, Plorl'Ia, Intend t>. register said
name with tin Clerk ,-i the Clrcull
Couri ol Dadi County. Florida
Jfl IAN P1NA (SOI '
MERCEDES PINA (!
G 14-21-2* 7 ".
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
i ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
uADE COUNTY
NO. 74.16407
GENERAL JURSOICTION
' DIVISION
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
. IN RE Th, marriage "f
. MARGCERITE PINTRO,
Wife
and
[J H"S PINTRO.
Husl and,
VI "\ i ''.'IS PINTRt I
i. iii red
r d
I
iy I
i
I

...
71
. P BRINKER
Court
Itv A. D WADE
I leputy Clerk
.. 14-21-28 7 .
I I, in. .1- Agalnsl Said
Estate:

and demands
the ei
HI I ...
;
. i Ul
Ui -,.\ ,i, ,i
n Si i tut' It
i th. Connt>
i i, | fnut
- months m ih<
Ul ,-;. HI-
....
' H
laj .: in ''
\- :'<- Ul
'- 1......
.-. lav of Jun,
i '.! ; ii DM \N BSQ
Ex i
..;:.. l-'i.i.

thai
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
GIVEN
i gage i n
ui ... .ii- name --:
I. ,ii 944 I
n- n uli the l'
1, Clnull '' u:t
da.
JAt 'i 'II M< UDEL
AttJ
Miami Bea<-h PI.
. J 3-12
... ,
".
LEE AM.
: IKK A I.I
CE INKNOWN
HEREBY NOTIFIED
' hrtlon of .Mnr-
n [lied acatlnat y,.u and
' to mpt* cop] :
if any. to It on
ttorney for Pe-
laddresa I, KWITNET,
' -" HEIMtKRG. PA 4i'i,
)'. Miami H.a.-h. Florida
'' ortciiw] with the
1 v* styled court on or
< otherwise a de-
iit.r.l ngninst y,,u for
'manded In the complaint

I.
J
' shall he published once
ir cnnsri-utlvr e.-l ^1 KI.ORlD,AN
/" hand and the
V'if i M,"ml- Plorlda
tit,- r-V"*"- '"4.
'V' "A"D P BRINKER
; circuit Court
'./">nty, Florida
^NUEKi;. p a
M^JBS Kihi?-8"11""
seal of
on this
/ 7/6-12-19
NOTTE OF ACTION
CCJ5TurT"'F FPVICE
NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIPCL'IT COL'RT OF THE
E'.EVFNTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAr-.e COI NTY.
Cl\ IL ACT ON NO 74-^5765
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
..... f
CHA1 IAN.
Husl
E -Hl'MAN.
Wlfi
TO: AMM CHAR1 E8 J, SCHCMAN
I -
pard Air F:t,. I
TOT HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an m..... "' :"',r".
riage ).<''
you an requln I to servi
vi.ur wr tt, n ,!. fensi If in) t'
TALIANOFP BADER, K.-c.-s. at-
torneys for I tltlont r, whost
Road. Suite 270, Mlam
and file th.
original with th, etark ol th.. -;-.
tried court i n or before July i- *
otherwls. a default will be *nered
against you for the r.h.f d*m*nd*fl
. complaint r petition.
This notice si......- pul
ea.h weak for four ronsecutlve weeas
in Till: JEWISH PLOWDIAN.
WITNESS niv hand and thi seal
-aid i. url at Miami, Fiend.-, on
5th day ol Jun. '~\...c.0
RICHARD P HRINKER
.... ,:,,;:. Clrcull Court
pad* County. Florida
i SNEEI t'\"
As Daput) Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) _.,,
TALIANOFP AM' HAPER. ESQ8.
420 Lincoln Read. Suite:."
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
IN THE CIRCLT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
OEATE DIVIS'ON
f-l\K B DOWLING
P" CB~ TE NO. 74-3738
IN B
. HELLA
si
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
\ I All t'ersons
Demands At.on-1 Said
...-
)
present am ms nd
.. against
. ,s A ENTREI i\
eased late of 1
! Ii County, '
file the i
- 1
!
. .:. County, Horlda.
,, idar months fn n
pu tjon hereof,
K.I I
tllan F orlda. this Mtii
day of Ju ie, A D 1974
u ASHA
A- Exi utrix
, c this notice on th*
, : In 1:74.
1 A EIl'RNS
. Executrix
i ty Ni tional Bank
I iu 11
m Florida
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
I1TH Jl.DiCIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND
FOR DACE COUNTV. FLORIDA
Ni- i.'ke)
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOT CE BY PUBLICATION
. nl
LEONARD ALLEN PEETS.
Hll I
Dad' I i iitj... \\a DEL CARMEN PEETS,
.
Vnr. ANA DEL CARMEN PEETS
required n
j ;, i nut a i w< r to thi petition for
utl< of mat rlage Ith the Clerk
url .i -'! bi r\ i s cony
ui ii thi Itoi in y,
i: -.-. \\ 1st
Mil in Plot Idu, ; W>, '"I "r
rulj -. IS74, or else i" tltion
fi --, .1
.. i: 71
RICHARD P
i I. rk, Cln
i:. \ D
I', put}
KRINKER,
nil i 'ur i
V IDE
. .
ti
this
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring io engagi In
. l4th Street.
\-orth Miami, Florida ^'*JJM;
tiou. nam< < TOWN AND Ol NTR1
Attorney lot PelUi0^54.jl.M
7/6
ppmivine FASHIONS Intend* to
...:... with th. Ctorl
- an ot Dad* County,
D -' J'Sf'JlSEf"! OPHRRR LOIJISR 11KLI.KK. rsc.
SHA.
4.7 Unc. >5f
Muurti Etoaeb Florida z-^.u.iuu
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRC IT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN hND FOR
DACE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.16C76
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE TI "i
,K ,.\\ in INDERICH MATA.
\. If. .
and
ASCENSK >N MATA.
Husband
TI I ASCEN8II N MATA
Kesldtnc. and Address unknown
VOU AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action lot Dissolution "i Mar
riagi hat been filed againal you and
you are roqulred i,- serve a cops ol
\,,ut written defenses, it any. to it '"
i.,'i is R BBLi i-.i.. attorney for Pe-
tition, i. wh. si addreai 0 I Incoln
Miami I-. a. Plor-
IJ9, -.ad file th. original with
th, clerk --I Hi, above styled court in
, Jub i7. iH7t: otherwise a
default di I- entered arainst you f. r
th r, li.-: demanded in the romidaint
oi i" -ill. n.
Tin- notl. shall be published once
, ai ii week for rour consecutlvi weeks
In THE JEWISH FLOHIDIAN.
WITNESS mj hand and the seal Ol
paid COUrt SI .Miami Florida, on thi"
7th da] Ot Jun.. 1974.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Ai Clerk. Circuit Court
Dadi Count; Plot ida
By I. SNEEDEN
-,. Deput) Cl< i k
(Clrcull t'ourl Seal)
[Mlam
Attorney U" I
1 6/14-ii-a*
LEGAL N0I1CE
IN THF CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOR'DA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL u R SDICTION
Dl>. IS'ON
CASE NO '3-2>>893
NOTICE BY FUR' IOATION
I 1 ItY KRCBOER and
I .DA f I'ALLAN,
VIOLET !' KOLAR, and
KOI Alt. her
lit IBERT JOSEPH
K'ul.AK and DOROTHY K'oi.AK.
hi> wife and if any of
..:-! named
i i. ndant* be dead, their un-
known devise,.--, heirs,
personal i epresentativea,
Ii gatees, grantees, or
claimants, otherwise under
or against them and any
person or person* unknown
to the Plaintiffs, having or
claiming to hav.- any rl:ht
title or nn, real In in-
lands. throtlKll. by, or under
said 11.1'. ndants,
i defendants.
TO: VIOLET K KOLAR. and
----------------------------KOI-AR. her
husband, residence unknown: and if
any of the aforesaid named Defend-
ant.- be dead, theli unknown d< vlsees,
li.-irs. personal representatives, lega-
teei granteea, or claimant*, other-
iii'- under .-i against th.ni and any
l>ersoi or i" rsons unknown to the
Plaintiffs having or claiming to have,
.my right I.lie or interest in the lands.
ie ugh, b} ur under said Defendants.
Vnr ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
:: action QUIET titi i: to
roperty in Pad.- Coun-
1 I-'
I ot S I. .....t Tie IPICAL BS-
Eb, according to the Plat
then of re, nrdi in Plat Hook :.'.
I*, of ii., Public u.cords ol
Dad, Cou Florida,
- n fj pd against you and yi u
. n .mied to serv, a copy of your
ttei del II an; t" it on SAM -
PEL E SMITH, Ulorni y lor Pli
120 Soutl
Suit, IK, ''
i I14i itnd file tl
with ll the ahovi
... ,|.,v of
v .- default ill l s
a for the relief l -
ilalm
pul
ir ecu
WITN ESS in' )
t'oui Ihl t Jun' 1974.
RICHARD '' BRINKER,
aid i- -iir-
I .< Pi-PIETRO
\- I ii i uty Clerk
ii 'In uii ''.u i Si h l
V IN y. IMFT & SMITH
liffi
i sou Dixl, Hlghwa}. Suite 4K
. Fli rlda
. .I-21-S8 7 B
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-3256
In RE I
Rl ISA II' IRW ITZ
dei eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Aaalnsl Said
Estat<
You are hcreb} notified and required
t present anj claims and demands
which you ma} have against the es-
tate of Ri ISA II' IRWITZ. deceased
late of Dadi County. Florida, to the
Clrcull Judgei oi Dade County, and
fill ih. same In duplicate and as nro-
^ Ided In Si t-tion 7:;:: IS, Plorlda Stat-
utes, in th-ii offices In the County
'..in tin um lit Dade County Florida,
within four calendar month* from the
lime of the first publication hereof,
or thi sami will be barred
Filed at Miami. Plorlda, this nth
das of luni A 11 1974
H ENRY \' IRT< IN, K.-nuire
11!. t Blscayne Bldg
.Miami. FlOridl
As Exi cutor
First publication of this notice on
th. nth day of June 1974,
HENRI N" >RTi IN, l>n
\ itorn. v for K- late
1201 Blwayn. Hldg.. Miami. Ha. 83180
.. 14-11
7/6
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thst
the undersigned desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
,,i PRADO Pt'D at 66S6 B.W. xth
Street, Miami. Florida Intends to regls-
Lld name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Couri "' bade County, Florida.
HARRY A LAN Itl'DI)
MOORE. KKSSI i:k. SHERADSKY.
ROTH A- BECKERMAN
Attorney* foi Aonllcant
is::, 8.W. 8rd Ave.
.Miami. Florida 881
4/14-21-2 7/5
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undenlgned, desiring to engag*
in business under Ine fictitious name
ol 650 COl/RT at (.SO 72nd Street. Mi-
ami Beach, Florida intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Pad. fount}. Florida.
IU.MAS DOMINQUBZ. 50%
CELSO AND MARIA DOMINQDEZ.
HIS WIFE 50%
Nelson, Feldman tc Davidson. Ksan.
By: Theodore R. Nelson
Attorneys for Owners
113" Kane Com -nurse
Miami. Florida 18154
6/14-21-2* 7/5


Tage 14 B
*Jenist Tkrkt&r
Friday, June 28
1S74
Obituaries
tCMWAMTJ HIM*
S-P f,- ...
S = $V AS '
V ELENSK>

LEGAL NOTKI
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Friday, June 28, 1974
LECAl NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-3842
In RE: Estate of
LESTERo TEVEPAUOH
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
\ Creditors him Al Pel
;. Claim* or Demands Against
V >u are hereby notified and re-
GAl NOTKI
IN THE
ELEVE
*Jenisti rhrMian
UGAl MOTKt
Page 15-B
.^CIRCUIT CO'.RT oc THE
1CNT.o,JUDIC,AL- C'RCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN ANO FOR
N ^itSP^IVB SERVICE
LEVENTMRf,V'J.T C0URT F ^E
[ TO CREDITORS ;""A-tSH ?^ii,0N
' '' "" Hav. tVSS ;'HK MARRIAGE OF
,: '"; Ss .1 NAn,! KOWLESSAR.
p DADE COUNTY0"
PRr,nax=CS^TE D,V'SION
DANIEL 0 kik.m.w
OS i-,..|
NOTIC
T.) All Cred i
Estate:
,KN?Ji" p ACTION
LECAL NOTICE
f
LEGAL NOTICE
-,. Florida Statutes, In their
he Count; Courthouse in
nnty, Florida, within four
hi from the time of the
I .tlon h, reof, i>r tha s.(ma
b irred.
Miami Florida, ibis _>-.
. ir
[BERT V. MARVIN
As Executor
,;,o on
; ij of June. 1974.
- SHEPPARD
v B ii -1
A i i ||i M. iiu Pla
i.'3< : '

' M thia Itb
\- E! utl v
puhlleal
-1
UTAN1 El
ror EXeeui
I

and
l I EMENTIXE KOWLESSAR
Respondent
| TO: CLEMENTIXE ROWLWA1
Howard Av. i ui
Brooklyn, Ne Vork n->i
,.\'" ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
Ion of Mar-
: you and
" rve a conv of
r>M VX attorney W

.'

Mlbliehed
I Fi oriniaX
DAVID
P,
FI


IN C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
E.-l.HMH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
CF FLORiDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE O'VIS'ON
PROBATE NO. 74-3578
. GWYNN PARKER
I of


-
:

I
I
F,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS

In or i

herel>3 noil flad and re-
. ...
:' you til,l\ ll;i \ e
- ite of HARRY I EEDER
: I lad* I
the Circuit hulk'- of I iadi
fill the same in iupli-
proi Ided lr Sactl
3ta' Utea, in their ofl
Courthoua* In Dade Coun-
u itlnii four
m the nine of th- flral
hereof, or the lame will be
,t Miami Florida, this :-ilh
A T> 1974
MORRIS X Hlliun
As Executor
r lion of thla notli on
lay of June. 1971.
BR".'-!' A.VH CASSEl*
M Sepal
' Eatate
i. Road
M h, Florida 35139

Notice UNDER
F'CT'T'Oi S N AMI
II

'' Plo-M
!" ml. F
' '71
IOHV 1 h -.-
IIK'-VM- N- ,,
. D SILVERMAN
:
1/28 1


"
I day
- hand
RK H kRD P Bl
'' '" 11
Bt i. >\
DeDUl
I UI Si
... .
1-4781
' 'ier
!S 7 S.I 2
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THB
ELEVENTH JLD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOR
DACE COUNTY
PROBATE O'V'SION
PROBATE NO 74-3fi"D
i owYXX I \ K
In RK Estn'e of
MINNIE PRIMACK

NOTICE TO CRED'TQRS
To
ir
>'2
7/5
i Yedll
Hat Cl time
Said Eatate
You u- herebj
iu:r-.| to preaenl
ida which
'he eatate of
ii I All Pei
I n is Against
i and re-
anj clalnu I
"ii mat hat ir
MINNIE PRIMACK
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVBN that
mad, desiring- to ennn In
I | -- unler th,- fictitious name of
NESS BROKERS it Suite
''ill Av. North Miami
Miiends to reatlater
- with the Clerk of the Cir-
cult Court of Dade County, Florida.
H E nOFLDHN Sol* nner
6 14-2l-2< 7 3
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
NO. 74-18011
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IX R>: THE MAHRIACiE OF:
RTO CABRERA 'i"N/.AI.KZ
Huiband,
MlA HERNANDEZ
GONZALEZ
'
T>u. QL1CEMIA HERNAXDEZ
U :::'. Bdlflclo i>. Apt 1'. H i-
i Eate. Cuba, are hereby notl-
ined erve copy of your Answer
' Dl solution -r Marriage filed
you, upon husband's attorney.
K NICHOLAS, ESQ.. 612 X W
[UUl Avenue, Miami. Florida 33136. and
with Clerk of Court mi ir
vucuat -l. 1974; otherwise the
' in will be ronfessed by you.
.'.'ilh day of June. 1974.
x :n P BRINKER, CLERK
Bj A D WADE
Deputy Clerk
i 88 7 5-18-19
l i ised late Dade County, Florid i.
Circuit Judfea D tde County
i I a lame It duollcate and aa
rot Ided In Si ctlon "33 18 F'nrld .
statutes, in th.-ir off.-,., in -he County
C urtl ouse n Dad. C lunty, '
four calendar months from th-
time of the first oublicatl >n hereof, t
the same wlH be barred
Fill I at Miami, Florida, this 81st
I la] -I June \ D 1974
HARRY PRIMACK
\ administrator
First publication of this
he 88th 'lav of June, : 174
KWITNEY KROUP A
SCHEIXBERn P \
j Attorney for Administrator
i :" I in in Road suit
Miami Beach, Florida 33131
!N THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DA DE CCL'NTV
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74 275'
..... E. SCHULZ
Eatal
I ;; i I X K '. 7
\\. JANKi IWITZ
de
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
A" '" ind All Persona
ir Demanda As i
Said Eetati
You are hereby notified and required
i
"* hich you may hat i nst the estati
of ABRAHAM JAXKOWTTZ. aka
/L JAXKOWITZ 'i- .-,s,.,i !:,,,. of
Dad- County, and file the tame in
luol ii- and aa provided in Si I
183 '' K......i.i St itutea In -heir offices
i" the County Courthouse In Dade
I oumy. Florida, within four C
uionths from the time
nubllratlon hereof, or the same will
be haired
r"lled :ii Miami. <" rlda, this 19th
lay of Juno, AD 1974
MILDRED JANKOWITZ
As Executrix
P rsl publication f this notice on
tl _>:!i !.i\ of June 1974.
SP tPBER ZBMRL ROSKIN.
HEII BRONNER AND KAIIP P.A.
Attorney for Executrix
I mn X lliai-ayne !:..ul.-t.ird
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 74.15732
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
, ~ 0F MARRIAGE
Tl.. Ma.....aate ,f
LINN ANN Ml'.
Wife
." !
XILO N MIQCEL1
Husband
TO: XILO N MIQUEU
' Park Avi
X. York. New Y >rk I
YOl ARE HE 1EBY I
that an action for Diasolu
'.....n riled utafnsl
aei ,.
LOI IS R BEL1 El
.
ihi
. y 17 -. ...
he entei ;
lei .
This tire al

t\ ITX ESS i
.. -,
RICH
u

A-
.-
' 1
-
r Petit
t .'-:- 7 .-
IN ~^E C'RCUIT COURT OF T"E
ELEVENTH JLD'CIAL ClC.:T OF
FLCR'DA IN ANO FOR '
DA CE COUNTv
P".CBATE OIV S ON
PROBATE N). 72-2445

M XI KAN ,
El 0EORO1 I AN
:
NOTICE CF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTR BUTION
AND FNAL C'SCHARGE
NOTICE is herebj Klve
and J'etl.
, lion for Dlxti
harff a A.im nlftratrlx
f SAMT'EI MAI KAN i S \ M -
IEL GEORGE M VI KAN Ii......1
i and that on th. 19th d I July
, i"7t. will appl: Honoi
' ,-uit Judcea ol Dade C >untj F
(or approval "t aald Final Report
: for dlstribu) n u d
Administratrix of the -,. -.r the
-named dei edenl
I Jum I! :i
r.l'TH BRl INS" >N,
Administratrix of the !".-,'- >|
S imu.-i Malkn
JOSEPH 8CHMIER
; Attorney
8*5 I.lncoli Ro I Suiti 206
Mi ml Be icl PI n... 139
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THB
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-4035
In RE: Estate of
PETER DANNA,
,!. .
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
UI I All P
in- .a I lemanda As .- ild
E |al
Y u are 1.....':> r ,1 re-

mandf whli h you n ay h itralnst
th estate H Kl
'ed late of 1 mde I' >un'y, Florida,
' I; .:..,... if | |.
1 ii du and as
n
Statutes, In I
'oun'j Florida,
fnui i
the r
barred
V ml. Fi th
.i \ i -1
CAj HER1 NNA,
Ai
.ii
'
.'. ||

utr \
i
7/5
TIC "5 i =
F'CT'T'OLS NAME LAW
. NOTICE IS HER that
i
..... f
IVAOfiN : ::
Dixie HVI ,

tl Cireu Coui Dade
PI rlda
; a P r> R A E NT 1
FR VXKI 'V D KREI
for Am
Blvn
i ::: -
notice on Miami. Fl I
6'2S 7 |
8 81
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
., 1 18 HEREBY OIVEN that
I m d, desiring t-. ensace
*! unil.-r the fictitious name
-KKT A-BA8KET at 10481
It .;'-*!.v,m,;,r,,:.,;!-r .',":.
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 74.17562
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
in lie The Marriage of
IKEXE FEKETE
Petitioner wife,
and
'1YI1.A FEKETE
Reaiondent hushand.
TO: OTULA FEKETE
Wile. Neily
i o.-i., kn i. i' a
VOl' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
n for D >1 your
Marriage has been filed and eon
I ;, 'in> court i -I s i are required
. aerve i i ipy of your written de-
enses. If any. I n \KX M FA-
bEr atton
;- 05 All ilej Bldg 14 N.E
ivei m- Miami. F
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 71-4234
IN RE: Estate of
HENRY T WHITE
Deceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
XOTII'E is hereby given that I have
filed my Final Resort anil Petition for !
Distribution and Final Discharge as
inrt v.inriii-t-ator of the estate |
if HENRY T WHITE, deceased, and
that on the 88 day of July. 1974. will
ipniy to the H inorable Circuit Judges
>f r>ade County, Florida, for approval
laid Final Renorl and for dlstrtbu-
ii nid final discharge -is Ancillary
Administrator of the eatate of the
named decedent This 20th day
,f June. "71
I L'THER I. WHITE
Ancillary Administrator
ANDREW J TuTH
v >ri
Suite 'ark Drit
Miami l Floi 11 .....
; 88 7 -.-12-19
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business unaer the fictll ous name
of OOCRMET OA1 LERYYELLOW
SUBMARINE it 954 Arthur Q
Road, Miami Beach Florida nt .!-
t<) reei-ter raid name with the
of the Circuit ''mrt of p 11- County,
Florida
LEONARD A YELVINQTON
Sole Owner
MARX FA HEP
Attorney for Annlicant
905 Alnalej Building
Miami. Florida :!3132
( 81-88 7 5-1!
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT 0- THF.
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT'
l\ AND FOR DATE
COUNTv. FLOR'OA
Ca- No 71.12594
NOTICE TO DEFEND.
Inrrlage of
RAl'L I iCASl" '.
Hual
\i:::. is ...-
Wlfe-Ri anondenl
Y" >V MHagi Ocaa Resl Inca
ii. are I i | mat
your husband haa filed Pel tloi For
ii Diasolu" tl Court,
.'' id thai i u are reou your
..... ...--.., i,..,,
thi with th. clerk of 'his
1 ipy thereof, unon
'' Lauaael, Eso i'":i N W.
7th Avenue, Miami. Florida ?,tlr,0.
your nusband'a at >ord on
or before July v 1974, itherV a
I lefault for the Rellel ua In the
n will ered agalnat you
:.\ the I 'ir.-uit Judge
; ATED Mai >< I 174
RICHARD P BRINKER
i 'oii-t
By: GLORIA '"' I IS
Deputy Clerk
I 7-14-I4-8S
lid i mi,
With the
4 Dadt
I'. 'n. n i Courl
\ OREENB U'M
, NUCHAELA SEQALL
I'. '.--man
I y for Applicant
L 8 honfnger, P. A.
I. idelai 'i Tou ri
I land Houlevard
la 13151
*:< 7
i4iJiNi'iI)ATES A6REE..
ZIP CODE SPEC PS
M0LIPAY MAIL
hove atj led court on or bef re tl
UK 'i therw ;s.- i
mil you
r the rellel
Thi.....tli
.. JEWISH FLORID1 IN
,'. "P"
hi
i rut '7i
VKER
urt
FOY
'. ul
'
i irm j
I
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH Jl-'DICIAL
-IRCUIT. DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO 74.-8009
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
vRRIAOE
Hu- b
OSEI '' yA
I DIAZ.
-


n or
RK
liK
NOTICE 0=^ ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 74-15196
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE FOQ DIS6 OF MARRIAGE
he 3 .. '
lent
.
I
I
;,N.
iny, to it on
, ,. > attorney Mr
il

...
ii
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'StON
PROBATE NO. 72-3271
(Parker)
IN RE Esl
ROSALIND W SAMUELS
ised
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLCATiON FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby lve
have filed our Final Reoort and Petj-
; Ustrlbul on ind Final Dis-
i- Executor f the
ROSA I IND W S IML'EI 9 di
thi Ird j
will apply to the H I 'ir.-uit
rudgei Counts
i | ...
estate
r .m- i
174

FIRST NAT Ol
PAl'L K I.
-:.
VNEK AND K I I
UI
I
I 7-14-81
- THB CIRCU'T COURT Oc THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FCR DADE
COUNTv FLOR'OA
GENERAL JURISDICTION D V 5 :\
CASE NO 74.19333
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN Rl I OP
i
WILLIE SH
NOTICE B/ PUBL'CATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
IN ANO FOR Dine
COUNTY. FLOP'DA
CASE NO 74.155'S
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN MARRIAOE
SUSAN WEtNBERG,
Petitioner.
IE WEINBERO.
Respondent
Tl REGGIE u EINB1
,- n Or Mortln er Welnberg
I 9R-06 .;::ril Road
!:" Park. New York
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
for 1 i.ss..uri m if m iTiace
heen filed against vou and you
reQUfred to serve a copy of
ar-
has
are
your
, written defenses. If any. to it upon
Hi-."ii DRI'CKER Eso., attorney (or
Petitioner, whose address Is: ^^~i Lin-
1 iln Road Suite 106 Mlaro Itea^h,
I Florida. S8189, on or hefore the 10th
i day of Julv. 1974, and file 'h- original
With the Clerk of thla Court either
before service unon Petitioner's at.
torney r Immediately thereafter:
., default 11 II be entered
against you for the relief d"m inded
in the netltl h herein
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
tl Court on this 3rd day of June.
RICHARD P BRINKER
.,> C!< rk f Said urt
B] 1- 8NEEDEN
as PUt) ''
I 14-21-2"

Circu
. pin,
1
: 9 PEA
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
[NO PROPERTYI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL C'PCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
r I "! ACTION "SO 74.19030
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:

-1- v v < v > -. husband
IEBEL SA I >B wife
IX 1 v
.
Honolulu, h it
YOC ARE 1! iTrFTED
ti for 1 Ussolul
you ind
. ri quired I
your written "' ""
1: M LI PS' iX, itttri for
So
Drive Hallandali Floi la 33009.
mrk of
ir ii il >re
. Juh 5 1974 win
. ,.,, ||, Kei ARE den- ".'I?'110"-
This nul.lis.ied oii,-
.-.: 1 ve Jl-eeks
... .1 of
goul
mplainl mji
. .- PHI..... S '
v-ITNESS I the s
S- said court at !
RICI

lu
for D II of
1. HAR1
Bj B .1 FOY
Ilerk
i:it Court Seal)
VI' p BRINKER
A 1 : Court
1 rlda
SNEEl
As Dei Ilerk
nil Court seal)
R 11 LIP
Attorney for Petitioner/Wife


Page 16-B
+Jmlsl>JhrHHr
Friday, June 28. 1974
SMARTFOLKS
Depend on Food Fair for Fine Quality Foods M rQ Q Q
SAVE 3 WAYS!...BONUS SPECIALS!...HONEST VALUES!...PLUS MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS!
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
Blade Roast 1,69c
U S CMOICI-WISTHN REEF CHUCK ^A- U S CHOICE-WfSTESN REEF CHUCK $149
Blade Steak or 7 Bone ia 79 Shoulder Steak Boneless is *l
U S CHCHCEWESTERN REEF CHUCK
Blade Steak or 7 Bor
U S CHCHCEWESTERN REEF CHUCK
U S CHOICE-WESTERN
Shoulder Pot Roast Boneless l u Ground Beef Chuck u.
$109
i
U $ CHOKE-WESTERN Mi CHUCK
U $ CHOICE-WESTERN
Under Blade Pot Roast V Cubed Beef Steaks I
U.$. CHOICE-WESTERN
USDA?
BEEF RIB STEAK. ."
.LB-
*1
69
FLA. OR SHIPPED-GRADE A
FRYER PARTS
C FRESH
ICED
WHOU rreasts with mas
THIGHS 'DRUMSTICKS
WHOLE IECS Li.
89
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A'
FRYER QTRS.
/If 1 C FRESH
LEG OR BREAST
QUARTERS
TENDER
Sliced Beef Liver
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A FRESH ICED
Turkey Drumsticks n 39
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A FRESH ICEO ^ 4^
FRYER ROASTERS 49c
FAIR
/
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUN.. JUNE 30th
. AT ALL FOOD FAIR STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
FRUITS & VEGETABLES
UY JUST WHAT YOU NEED FOR YOUR COMPUTE
SATISFACTION FROM OUR DC VARIETY !
SWEET
JUICY PEACHES
39'
Florida Oranges 10 for 59'
RED ~ <|A*
Firm Ripe Tomatoes 0 15c. 39*
JUICY
.,/
SAVE 16'
LEMON ;
FRESH
JOY
r J LIQUID
p DISH DETERGENT:
JPI 22 OZ OAC
on 3 cans GOLDEN
SWEET
22-OZ.
BTL.
39
DEL MONTE
CORN
WHOLE KERNEL OR CREAM STYLE
_ YOUR CHOICE

i
GREAT FOR MIXES ...
Florida Fresh Limes 0 for 39'
FLORIDA PINK A1*
Seedless Grapefruit 3 for 33'
EXTRA FANCY RED
17-OZ.
CAN
19
LIMIT ONE ITl PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF
S7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
TOB JOB
' LIMIT SCANS EITHER (TIM PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $' OR MORE EXCLJCHNG C GAE~ES
GLAD WRAP
Delicious Apples
39c
SWEET EATING
WASHINGTON
STATE
READY TO EAT FRESH SLICED _-
Hawaiian Pineapples "ft 89
ORANGE PINEAPPLE OR ORANGE GRAPEFRUIT -
Kraft Juice Drink "IZV 49
FRESH ROASTEO
Peanuts in the Shell
12-OZ
AG
49
HOUSEHOLD
CLEANER
PLAIN OR SELF |!SiNG
Pillsbury Flour
TOASTEMS
Toaster Pastries
2B-OZ.
BOTTLE
KEEPS FOOO
FRESH
200 FT.
ROLL
Slr
AC
10 .-01
PC
99
46s
M.:ORMICK __
Butter Salt &, 49c
NEW SINGLE SERVE
Jell-o Instant Puddings & 29c
r SARA LEE FROZEN 1
IMI.'l'] ND RINC
t.OL S 1 FKG. ~ I09 ,
FOZEN WITH CHEESE OR CH.vfS
Penobscot Potatoes
IR-Ol
PKG
55:
l-LS
PKG
FAMR.Y SIZE SWEET
Chiffon Soft Margarine
UTTH.ME-NOS _
Merico Biscuits 2 'dS 49c
ROROCN S CCKORtO SWISS PUHENTO
69 American Cheese Singles'pkgz 79*
FRIENDSHIP CA..OR1E METER
Cottage Cheese 'SP 57c
CT7TZ
Sctoict Afiftftcjvi 'Dcfit.
AVAILAUt AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS
AU LUNCH MEATS I CHEESE Sl.CED TO ORDER
Braunschweiger
79c
KAHNS
LB
FRESHLY SMDMO LOX OR
Nova Scotia Salmon......""T*"
0p^4A Smtn4TJ9f>
TViyKctcUut "Sdud (fad*
^ONIY AT STORES -A. NO SEA'OOO SER.1CS :3.'>"BS # AU IAHE0 GOODS V.a;= a -- p-je '.EGE*AI^E S-DfEN SG
F.Q9IDA CAlG-T P.P. BRAND THIN
: MACKEREL SLICED BREAD
EEC oven 4ic ..
~3 P J P # FtESH ^Br^P L0AF
twOOCEANS FOR "*3 ** R AND EUROPEAN A 3
Seafood Variety Dinner i,i: $14S J Pumpernickel or Rye 5& 49c
WISCONSIN "NEST
Sweet Munchee Cheese T 79
ALL WHITE MEAT HALF LR *. ,
Mrs. Ressler's Chicken Roll 98
ALL DARK MEAT n -
Rich's Turkey Roll T 89c
GALLO
DECANTER WINES
CHIANTI 1
V1N ROSE
RH1NECARTEN
wt issceve rm mom to umr acANrmas. mom solo to ocAiats. not rcsponsmle for typogcafmcal
09 HALF GAL
BOTTLE
';;r I i ITVRI


Full Text
Friday, June 28, 1974
* *<*? rf Ftnrirtifrin
Page 11-A
We give you
the same thing
you give us.
Money.
Smart people know that money is still the best gift of all.
For just about any occasion. Particularly when you're making
a savings deposit.
If you make a deposit at any of American Savings five
offices, you can receive an 18 karat gold-plated Eisenhower
dollar. Kennedy half dollar, or another commemorative me-
dallion piece handsomely packaged in a jeweler's presenta-
tion case. These coins are authentic limited edition collectors
items whose value should grow through the years.
Deposit your money and well give you some very spe-
cial money in return. Not to mention the highest allowable
interest rates. Come to American Savings. All you can do
is make money.
Here's how the offer works:
AMOUNT OF DEPOSIT
$1000.
OMR GIFT TO YOU*
Kennedy Half Dollar
$2000.
$3500.
$5000.
Eisenhower Dollar
Kennedy Half Dollar
Money Clip. Pendant,
Keychain or Bracelet
Eisenhower Dollar
Money Clip. Pendant,
Keychain or Bracelet
.AMERICAN SAVINGS
a Loan Association of Florida
In Dade Phone 673-5566. In Broward Phonej>64-8547.
SHEPARD BROAD, Chairman
MORRIS N. BROAD. President
OCEANSIDE (MAIN) OFFICE:
American Saving* Plaa
(CdfWI of Lincoln and Washington*
Miami Beat h. Florida
BAYSIDE:
12(H) inn cln Road Man
(( .nn. t "I Mi"ii Koad)
Miami Beach. Florida
NORTH SHORE:
20071k Sirevl
(Conur nf Collins -Venue)
Miami Beath. Florida
t
BAY HARBOR ISLANDS:
1079 Kane Concourse
(On Broad Caiisenav)
Bay Harboi Islands. I lorida
GALT OCEAN MILE:
3316 N.E. 34th Street
(Gall Shopping Plata)
Fort Lauderdale. I'loiida
V.1',
'Regulations permit only one free gift per family. Offer empires July 15.1974.


/V obert
; kJemm
Its Bad
To the Ozarks
For Sen. Fulbright
/ |F SEN. J. William Fulbright.
toppled from the Senate by
Dale Bumpers after 29 years of
service in that select club. Wal-
ter Lippmann once asserted:
There is no one else who is so
powerful and also so wise: and
if there were any question of re- j
moving him from public life, it
would be a national calamity."
Yet the world-renowned chair-
man of the Senate Foreign Rela- I
tions Committee has not on.y
been removed from his scat of
power but washed out by a po-
litical tidal wave.
AND THE nation waits to see
how his 73-year old successor, i
Sen. John Sparkman. the Alaba-
man who. didn't make it to the
top as Adlai Stevenson's running
mate in 1952. will work out.
Contradictions have been
deeply woven into Sen. Fu!
bright's career. For the Jewish
community, his icy attitude to-
wards Israel remains a sorrow-
ful puzzle.
How could one who had the
ingenuity and the vision to e
vert government funds realized
from the sale of left over World
War II materials into the Ful-
bright Fellowships be so myopic
about a Holocaust-harrowed peo-
ple struggling to be free and se-
cure?
HOW COl'LD a scholarly Sen-
ator with a first class mind rele-
gate Israel to such a low place
among the nations of the world?
Where did he get the brass to
Insist that the Senate was sub-
servient to Israel?
Why did tax deductions for
Americans giving to the State of
Israel fill him with such rancor?
Perhaps now that he has been
removed from the senatorial
scene, we should summon a bit
of the fund of our charity and
give him credit for that which
deserves commendation. When
the passions of demagogues rip-
ped away at fundamental Amer-
ican civil liberties. Mr Fulbright
was both courageous and elo-
quent.
EARLY IN his career in the
House, he was one of only 94
members of that body to vote to
dissolve the offensive Dies Com-
mittee, then known as the House
un-American Activities Commit- I
tee.
He stood up like a soldier
against the diabolical behavior
of Joe McCarthy, fluffing off
that mountebank's idiotic refer-
ences to him as Senator Half-
bright.
And nobody sounded a more
stirrinc challenge to sweep Mc-
Carthyism from the American
scene than Sen. Fulbright did :
when he warned in 1954: "The
swinish blight of anti-intellec- I
tualism is now a force in this
country as once it was endemic
in Fascist Italy and Germany and
as it is endemic today in Soviet
Russia."
He could sail into a McCarthy
yet keep comfortable company ;
with those who took their stand I
at schoolhouse doors to block in-
tegration.
He signed the infamous South-
ern Manifesto when Senators
Gore and Kefauver ritd not: and :
he joined willingly to filibuster
FEPC legislation to a temporary
death.
WHEN DOROTHY Thompson
beheld Mr. Fulbright early in his
career as lawmaker, she exclaim
ed: "This man is destined for
gmtaaai
Is it possible that she left with -
him then a pet gremlin an
anti-Israel fetish, guaranteed to
last a long season in tee Senate? f^,,
Page 10-A
+Jmistrkfl9r
Friday, Tune 28, 1974
-- .......
s
euntour
y
/}. JLriebtYian
llabvlua lo Miami Via Jamaica
DABYLON, by James Wellard (New York.
Schocken Books, S2.95. 224 pp.) is a story
that makes archaeology, cryptology, history, and
some Biblical accounts come alive.
The author's credentials as a scholar are
sound. Although some of his interpretations
might not be to the liking of Orthodox, his rea-
soning is presumDtively correct.
MANY POSITIVE and negative injunctions
were incorporated in the Bible and prophetical
writings by Moses and other divinely inspired
writers in order to prevent the Jews from adopt-
ing the practices of th idolatrous peoples sur-
rounding them in the Promised Land.
To understand many parts of the Bible, one
must study not only rabbinical exegesis but also
the mores and cultures of the neighboring civi-
lizations. Wellard casts new and interesting lights
on the Book of Daniel and on some of Jeremiah's
camions.
SAMUEL J. HVRWITZ was a professor of his-
tory and the recipient of many grants to pursue
his work on the historv of "Jamaica"' (New York.
Praeger Publishers. $9.50. 273 pp.).
His widow, Edith, is credited as co-author of
the book. The history is a pedestrian account
characterised by deficiencies and inadequacies.
Th role of the Jew in Jamaica's first two cen-
turies of development is much greater than the
authors indicate.
THE AUTHORS fail to identify the early
Portuguese as Jews, which they were, or to note
their place at different times in the societal
stratum.
It is disappointing to note the lack of an in-
terdisciplinary approach to historiography and
the failure to discuss the ethnic integration of
the population groups and the sociological forces
which hindered integration of Blacks and Jews.
One of the few interesting points made is that
when the free Jamaican Negroes became the
equal of the whites, they adopted the anti-Semi-
tism of the white Chritians.
'THE DEEP South States of America" by
Neal R Peirce (New York. W. W. Norton & Co.,
$12.95, 528 pp.) is required reading of the people
in Dade County. The subtitle of the book reveals
the purposes and goals: People, Politics and
Power in the seven States of the Deep South
The section on Miami Metro is an excellent
synthesis.
The author makes no mention of the Jewish
population in any area. For Miami Beach, he
infcrentially raises the questionshou'.d the city
be a playground for tourists, or should it have a
permanent residential base with a cultural and
civic life divorced from glamor, or can it be all
ail people?

*
/Var/'i J^offfiict J^/A'cr
What God Seems to a Youngster
^ YOUNGSTER named Leslie Stewart has given
us a "picture of God" which vividly strikes
home.
I share Leslie's statement which I found in
the bulletin of the Fairmont Temple of Cleveland.
Ohio:
"GOD, OR some unknown force we call by
that name, is the creator and unifying center of
the entire universe. God has no shape or form
that I as a human being can understand In fact.
He is everything I and the rest of mankind do
not understand and about life itself and the uni-
verse.
"I can only understand God. therefore, in hu-
man terms. God is not Superman, a Santa Claus
or a Lone Ranger to me He is not someone whom
1 call on to save me to answer my selfish needs
or desires. But rather He ll my partner; He is
a natural part of me.
"GOD IS purely spiritual to me and very per-
sonal. I experience' Him; I feel' His presence.
"I reach Him through love and thoughts.
Sometimes this takes the form of prayers and
sometimes in my actions.
"I also see God through this wonderful world
He ha. created, the world of nature. I also see
God through people people who imitate His
goodness and moral standards by trying to work
th Him to perfect His noble experiment, the
world we live in."
^'Ctrl ^Mlpcrt
Portrait of an Israeli Policeman
Haifa
fSRAEL HAS one police force, covering the en-
tire country, and it is represented in the
Cabinet with a Minister of Police.
Like the constabulary in other countries. Is-
rael's police force has also been subjected to
much criticism, particularly for the way in which
they handle demonstrations. It is the kind of sit-
uation in which the police will inevitablv be
blamed.
IF THE demonstration gets out of hand, and
begins smashing things up. as an uncontrolled,
hysterical mob always will, the police are blamed
for ineffectiveness.
And if they stand firm and control the mob
before it erupts, they are accused of being ruth-
less. It is always the inciters who complain.
AT A time when the news in the press is not
always cheerful or heartwarming, it was good to
read recently the story of the image at least one
policeman has created for himself in his own
community
It was the tale of Eli Shahar. a 39-year-old
custodian of the law. who constitutes the entire
police department of the town of Mizpe Ramon
in the hills of the central Negev. population 2.300
THE STORY was told by Menahem Michel-
son in the afternoon tabloid. Yediot Aharonot. I
should like to think there are many other Israeli
policemen like Eli Shahar.
EH is on 24-hour duty When he locks up the
police station, he takes his duties home with him.
It is there that citizens frequently seek him out
especially the children.
Where else in the w.rld would a younaster
make his way to the officer on duty and complain
Ihe teacher pulled my ear. and it hurts. Please
help me. Eli."
WHEN a doll disappeared from the local
kindergarten. Eh was sent for. When housewives
quarrei among themselves. Eli is asked to arbi-
'rate and make peace.
Jihe.? f0Od SUPPli" fail t0 arrive 'rom the
north, the citizenry make a bee-line to Eli To
them he personifies officialdom at its best be-
sohTion' take* theiF Prblcms t0 heart and *
, ehiLH WiS K,n in Tunis and came t0 Israe>
s,s e N h" Parents and eight brothers and
sister, Now he has a wife and four children.
For all his extrovert and friendly nature he
refrains from becoming too fnendly with his
neighbors or with local merchant,. After .!.
he have a brush with the law he must be ob-
ject ve m hi. handling of the situation and th
would be difficult If ho were dealing with friends
MOTHERS IN Mj7Deh Ramon fc
the full weight of police influence when diacJpU*
mg their children Mt it U nt Tf JT3
have. I'll call the policeman"
"Next time you're tourinq Israel perhaps vou
maj Wish to stop off at Mizpeh Ramon and pa
" tha! >ou d0' speed. Eli enforces the law.
To Make Dayan
, A Wealthy Man
M2 DAY/VN ,s w-i *
fered an advance of S4OO.0O0
for his memoirs. Besides rova'
ties.
This is quite a sum The book
will no doubt have a world-wide
sale But it wont approach the
sales of a book by an earlier
Moshe. Perhaps Israel should u-
stitute suit to get royalties on the
book by the first Moshe. as the
next of kin to the author.
If they could. Israel woskj
have enough money to run the
country, without taxi
WHAT A book the Bible has
been. If there is anything at ij|
linking the nation- of the world
today, it is due to the Bible Jew-
i.-h mystics foretold the day when
Jerusalem would spread itself
and fill the world.
In a sense, the B ble aceon-
plished this. In most coin
up t'll more recent time]
people knew a< much about Is-
rael as they did of their o3
country.
Lloyd Georae. 1'
MinisU r, said hi imc all
the Kings of Israel, but no: lO
the Kin^s of En
I>AV\N probably never ex-
pected to mal
I a book V
generalGrant. T
of Grant's life, he had financial
difficulties, but h
him.
In an earlier period, celebrities
did not do so well Thomas Jef-
ferson wrote a number of books,
including an autobiography, but
never made any money from
them.
But he loved booksto read as
well as write. He had the largest
library in America
In the latter part of
he endorsed the note of a friend
and thereby mi .ained a money
loss which brought the wolf ta
his door, and then -his books did
save himCongress bought his
library
IN THE War of 1812. the Brit-
ish had burned the Library i
Congress, and the JeffersoJ
library was purchased as I
nusleus for. a new Library of
Congress.
Even with this aid when Jrf
fersor died. Monticello I
have been lost to the country bo!
for a Jewish admirer. Uriah P
Levy, who bought the estate, pre-
venting it from being broker. 4
Later Monticello was made a na-
tional memorial.
Uriah P. Levy mighl have writ-
ten an interesting hook hints?-.
He led a very adventure-
starting at twelve a< i cab.n boy
and windine up as a Commodore
Fought dueLs Fought anti-Semi-
tism.
GOETHE WROTE his great**
work in his eighties A teenatf
in Amsterdam wrote a book no.
so many years ago which has beeJ
translated into fifty Ungutfft
and Otto Frank, the rather oft*
author of Anne Frank
says the work is now being tran-
slated into Chinese. .
Frank is constantly being asl
about his daughter
Jefferson liked books, but--
friend. Patrick Henry once d*
rowed a copy of Hue I f5*
from him and returned v
read .
HENRY WASN'T a reader
was a liver Maybe it al! del**
on the liver Some peW;.,
along without madia! -' "T"
books.
Jeffeison mild wA oy>
audience as Henry rould.
have
Henry could not
the Declaration of
At*
to*,
nor made the contribution
ton- that Jefferson made
Benjamin D d. y
he felt like reading *
wrote one instead.


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