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:
AA00010090:02371

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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
Paul: Jerusalem guarantees not enough
Vatican Propagandist... 9-A
ROME (JTA) Pope Pau! VI has apparently
dropped the Vatican's long-held demand that Jerusalem
be internationalized and instead is asking for interna-
tional guarantees of the rights of Christians and Moslems
in the ancient city.
The Pope reportedly made his request during a 70-
minute meeting he had here with Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger at the Vatican in which the Pope
was briefed on the American-Soviet summit talks in
MOSCOW and the Middle East situation.
ACCORDING TO Vatican sources, the Pope stressed
to Kissinger that Jerusalem represented supreme values
for Judaism, Christianity and Islam and that this must
be taken into account in the future status of the city.
The Pope reportedly indicated that the Vatican is no
longer insisting that the city be a separate entity from
Israel. Jordan or any Palestinian state that may be cre-
ated on the West Bank but that it was not enough for
Israel alone to guarantee that all faiths have access to
the holy places.
"^Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UN/Tf and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 47 Number 23
Miami, Florida Friday, July 12, 1974
tec by Mail
Two Sections Price 25 cents
NOTHING ISRAEL DOESN'T HAVE
We May Reject
Atoms to Egypt,
Symington Says
WASHINGTON(JTA)Sen. Stuart Symington (D., Mo.)
declared in a nationwide telecast that President Nixon's "offer
of a large nuclear reactor to Egypt could be a serious diplomatic
error." He warned that "this idea of U.S. proliferating weapons
of all kinds all over the world is a great mistake."
There is a "possibility." he said, that Congress might reject
the President's plan to give Egypt the nuclear reactor, "but we
would like to hear all the evidence."
CONGRESS IS expected to consider the agreements made
by President Nixon with Israel and Egypt this week.
Provisional contracts were signed last week for U.S. de
Continued on Page B-A
WHEN RABBI GOREN RETURNS
Religious Party May Take
Seat in Rabin Coalition
Raids End Speculation
On Nahariya;
Lebanon Hit
Family Repudiates Terrorist Son ... 8-A
StN. SYMINGTON
television interview
By Special Report
TEL AVIVSpeculation as to
why Israel failed to respond to
the terrorist attack on Naharyia
ttj. -. need Monday as Israeli
commandos blew up and sank 30
Black MD in Warning
Against Anti S emitism
RABIN IN LONDON;
\Reciprocity
Major Key
To Peace
LONDON (JTA) Premier
fitzhak Rabin of Israel indicated
^ere that his country is prepared
make territorial compromises
for the sake of peace in the Mid-
dle East, but warned that com
promise must be reciprocal and
>served that negotiations be-
*een Israel and its Arab neigh-
>rs will not have any meaning
Continued on Page 8-A
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TFL AVIV(JTA)If the Na-
tional Religious Party decides to
join Premier Yitzhak Rabin' s
coalition government, adding its
ten Knesset votes to Rabin's pres-
ent paper-thin majority of -on?,
the decision in all probability will
be made in New York, not Israel.
New York is where Ashkenazic
Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren has
been visiting on behalf of the Is-
rael Bond Organization.
LAST WEEK, the Labor Party's
own spiritual mentor. Rabbi Me-
nachem Hacohen. left quietly for
the U.S. to meet with Rabbi
Goren apparently in the hope of
selling him on a formula that
would permit the NRP to join
the Rabin government.
It is no secret that Labor wants
the NRP in. Its experience in the
Knesset since the Rabin govern-
Continued on Page 14-A
NEW YORK(JTA)Dr. Al-
vin F. Pou-saint, a Black psychia-
trist who teaches at the Harvard
Medical School, said in an article
in Ebony magazine published
July 1 that Blacks who promote
anti-Semitism may be falling into
a trap laid by their enemies.
"The historic alliances between
Jews and Blacks have been im-
portant to the individual advance
ment of both groups and the
Biack community should not re-
linquish this alliance on either
the Israeli dispute or quota argu-
ment-." said Dr. PoussainV
HE SAID he saw grave dangers
if the current schism between
Blacfcl and Jews in America con-
tinues to develop.
The article examined the
causes and effects of the rising
tide of anti-Semitism in the Black
communitv.
Dr. Poussaint called for af
firmative action among both
groups to bring their social con
flict into perspective.
"The Jewish community has
long been one of the strongest
allies of Blacks." the psychiatrist
wrote. "More than any other
white group. Jews helped to
spearhead and support the civil
rights movement."
This alliance is necessary now
more than ever, said Dr. Pous-
saint. for both minorities must
struggle tcgether for an equal
share of power and opportunity.
gunboats at Tyre. Ras-e-Shak
and Sidon in Lebanon.
Israeli military command
sources here announced that the
attack was a "warning" to Arab
guerrillas against what they de-
clared was a terrorist attack
from the sea being planned
against Israel
COMMANDOS stormed ashore
at the three Lebanese harbors
and sank about 10 boats at each
one. Sidon, the largest, is only
30 miles from Israel's northern
border.
Beirut reported that Israeli
helicopters patrolled while the
raid was in progress. Military of-
ficials in Tel Aviv said they
knew nothing of the existence of
helicopters.
According to the Palestinian
news agency WAFA. four fishing
Continued on Page 13-A
KNITS TIES TO BITTER CRITIC
Will Suez Hero Sharon
Don Uniform Again?
TEL AVIV (JTA) Gen
Ariel Sharon, who retired from
the army to serve in the Knesset,
may soon reverse the process and
return to uniform.
Defense Minister Shimon Pe-
res, who has met privately with
Sharon twice in recent days, told
the Cabinet earlier this week
that the way is open for the Yom
Kippur War hero to resume ac-
tive duty now that mutual re-
criminations between him and
Gen. Shmuel Goren over conduct
during the war have been re-
solved amicably.
SHARON REFUSED to com-
ment when questioned by report-
ers Monday. But it is widely
believed here that he will be
named to a senior post in Gen-
eral Headquarters, a stepping
stone to eventually becoming
chief of staff.
Should Gen. Sharon abandon
politics for the army, his Likud
Continued from Pine 9-A
FORUM FOR NOTORIOUS JEW-BAITER
Carto Liberty Lobby on 126 Stations
MNMf MINISJiK RABIN
'piece for peoce
NEW YORK (JTA)
"This is Liberty Lobby," a five-
minute broadcast of "news" and
commentary controlled by one
of the most notorious profes-
sional anti-Semites currently
active in America is being
cairied regularly by 126 sta-
tions in 39 states and the Dis-
trict of Columbia, a survey by
the B'nai B'rith Anti-Defama-
tion League disclosed.
Lawrence Peirez. chairman of
the ADL's national civil rights
committee who made the sur
vey public, identified Willis A.
Carto. an "outspoken anti-
Semite" who founded Liberty
Lobby 16 years ago. as a front
for Jew baiting and other racist
propaganda as "the unpublicized
force" behind the broadca~'-
THE PROGRAM originated in
March. 1973. with only four sta-
tions, gathered 62 more outlets
by September and broke the
100-station mark a month later,
according to John L. Goldwater,
chairman of the ADL's national
fact-finding committee which
conducted the survey.
As a result of a recent con-
tract signed with the Mutual
Broadcasting System, it will
soon be available to Mutual's
network of more than 600 radio
stations, the ADL reported. It
is carried by most stations on
Continued on Page 3-A


Page 2-A
+Jeist- thrkltor
Friday. July ^
Kissinger Denies U.S. and Soviets
Agreed on Palestinians at Summit
Businessmen Want MFN ... 6A
Activists Wife Arrested ... 7-A
WASHINGTON (WNS)
Secretary of Stat<> Henry A. Kis
sinyer has denied that the I'nited
States and Soviet Union have
agreed to invite the Palestinians
to the Middle Fast peace con
fi-rence in Geneva
The joint communique issued
by President Nixon and Soviet
Commonifll Party leader Leonid
Brezhnev at the end of the third
summit conference referred to
the "legitimate interots of al!
peoples in the Middle Fast, in-
cluding the Palestinians"
THE COMMl'MQl'E also said
that the U.S. and the Soviet
Union as cochairnien of the Ge-
neva conference "consider it im
portant that the conference re
s'.ime its work as soon as possible,
with the question of other par
ticipants from the Middle Past
area to be discussed at the con-
ference."
Kissinger *aid at a news con
ference that there was absolute-
ly" no agreement to bring in th<
Palestinians as participants.
Arriving in Tel Aviv. Sen.
Jacob K. Javits (R. N.Y.) as,
sured Israelis that the reference
to the rights of Palestinians in '
the Nixon-Brezhnev communique
was not a euphemism for the es-
tablishment of a Palestinian statt
on the West Hank of the Jordan {
nor did ii symbolize inlernation-'
al status for' the Palestinian ter-
|
Javits suid the renewed U S
friendship with Arab states will
be beneficial to Israel.
ror organisations
US* May Ban Atoms to Eypi
Continued from Pate 1 A
liveries of nuclear fuel to Egypt in February. 1980 an 11 months later. '**>
Speaking on AB' s Issues and Answers" program Sym
ton also said, "To be frank. I don't think he (Nixon) has
the Israelis anything that they did not have at least in
I don't know what his plans are in the way of giving
nched uranium."
Syni.nir.m Is a m-inb-r of the Senate Armed Services ami
Foreign Relations Cor.- -v.ittees and the Joint Commute- ,> \- -.
Energy.
Urge Halt to Syrian Oppression 'j^
National Geographic Syrup .. 13-A
By Special R.-port
PARIS The Chairman ol
Int rnatioiiai League for the
Rijiiits o: Uan has urged the na-
tions cf the world to intervene
with the government of Syria on
behalf of that country's Jewish
i munity.
The 4.500 Jews who live in
Svna today, the remainder of a
community that numbered almost
30.000 in 1M6. he said, are b
subjected to a campaign of "ac-
tive nd systematic repression"
at the same time that they are be-
ing refused permission to leave
the country.
JEBOHE J. SHFSTACK. in an
address to the International Con-
ference for the Dtliverance of
Jews in the Middle E3st. at the
Grand Hotel here, emphasized
that "the concern here is not one
with the internal affairs of an
oth "What is involved Is a violation
of international covenants and
agreements. covenants which
Syria ratified and which it now
blatantly violates."
Svria was a sienator to the
UN's Universal Declaration of
Human Rights, and has ratified
two UN treaties guaranteeing
governmental actions based on i
human and civil rights norms.
The treaties were the Interna-
tional Covenant on Civil and
Political Rights, and the Interna
tional Convention on the Elimina !
tion of All Forms of Racial Dis
crimination.
"WHAT IS ratification when [
Svna disregards covenants so
blatantly and cynically"" he
queried, and added:
"And what indeed will accord
at Geneva be worth when s>
hows so little regard for the hu
DO ri ; '- covenants it sign*
Sheatack went on to charge
that Syria was guilty of misrep
reaental n it reported in i
1973 t i the I'N Committee on:
R'i( m that there
* i no ra imination in
Syi
mber
ad
: chall
: irts." an I
the perl
N
I
SHESTACK also called <>-
bring up '
Of human ri

s
ith.
it is also Ih met : dutj
t! ther i
ernmental .
.n and
i N on beh
and perse i people,"
stated, and
ftte di of facts
cerning the is 3- j
restrictions now suffered by
Syrian Jewry because, he de
dared, "the world should knov
Some of the charges against
the Syrian government as de-
l'"!eated bj k included:
Emigiati n of Jews from the
country is utterly forbidden This
restriction ine'udes Jews with
foreign citizenship.
Jews require special per-
mits to move farther than four
miles from the center of their
own quarters of the town. These
permits are rarely grante i
Jews cannot work in banks.
government service, wholesale
trades, or in import export. A
handful of veteran Jewish doc-
tors are allowed to practice, but
the new generation is rigorously
excluded. No Jewish lawyer can
practice independently. If a Jew
needs legal services he must go
to an Arab lawyer.
Aj> Jews must carrv a special
identification card with the word
"JEW" marked in red.
Syrian soldiers, civil serv-
ants and military personnel are
forbidden to buy in Jewish shops,
which are prominently labeled.
Strangers are forbidden to
enter the Jewish quarter, and
Moslem inhabitants are advised
to avoid contacts, especially com-
mercial, with the Jews.
Alter his death, s Jew's
property is confiscated an
ferred to th<
for Jews, Mis widow and fan
mus'. then paj rent, -f thej
to keep their apartm ml
# Only s few 13 nago sues
Jewish schools remain, and I
are under direct contr il ol
authorities. In many cases, Jew
have been accused ot freq 11
the synagogues not for pra J
but to plot and conspire agi
the state The synagogues ire
often the targe! of Moslem
dalism. Consequently, though I
community is religious, the num
ber of services has been re III
and the synagogues are often jr.
attended.
Military intelligence an I po '
lice representatives frequently
Search Jewish homes. Jews art
often held for interrogations, tor '
tured. and jailud without trial ii
inhumane conditions.
# In recent years dozens of I
Jewsmen. women and children
have been held for interrog
tion at the military intelligent
headquarters under suspicion o:
aiding and abetting escap < at
tempts by relatives. During thes<
interrogations, the Syrians used
various forms of torture: whip-
ping, electrical shocks, the wheel,
burns and rape
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today, July 12, 1974
+Je*isf Meridian
Pcge 3-A
Did Pentagon Drag Heels When Israel Was
lto
Being Clobbered in October?
By JOSEPH POIAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
In theii New York Times Sun-
day magazine article "Twenty
Days In October.' CBS corre-
spondents Marvin and Bernard
KaJb portrayed Secretary ol
Defense James Schlesinger as
the chief obstructionist of U.S.
military support to Israel in
that fateful first week of the
Yom Kippur War. But if he
were, was Schlesinger alone?
Were others at the top of the
Administration also influenced
by the oil lobby, as the Kalbs
indicate Schlesinger was. or at
least equally resistant for other
reasons, including detente, as
the Kalbs also hinted?
"I'VE SEEN more poppycock
on this than any other subject
in that war." Schlesinger told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
cy in an interview in which he
contradicted some major ele-
. ments in the Kalb adaptation of
this episode in their forthcom-
ing booh on Secretary of State
I Henry A. Kissinger.
"There was a cover story dur-
ling that period that the source
of resistance (to the massive
(support for Israel) was to be
[the Pentagon," Schlesinger re-
Iveaird. "This story was basic-
ally only to protect the reali-
|titf of national policy." he said.
In their ri:ary-like article, the
iKalbs reported with the con-
Ifidcrut of information on high
prathority that on Friday night,
)ct 12. 1973, Kissinger asked
Sen. Aixamier Haig of the
House to arrange a meet-
. Ill President Nixon.
"K&sihgel H'vicwed the 'Jay's
developments with the Presi-
dent," they wrote.
IT HOMO have been ex-
traordinary if he did not lay
paiticular stress on the Penta-
gon's tactics. Nixon took im-
mediate action. He instructed
Haig to order Schlesinger to
send ten C 130 transport
plane., loaded with military
supplies, to the Azores at once,
then to fly 20 C-130s directly to
Israel and finally to facilitate a
quick Israeli pickup of the
cargo left in the Azores."
Kissinger, the Kalbs added,
informed Israeli Ambassador
Simcha Dinitz of the "Presi-
dent's latest order, aimed at
breaking through all bureau-
cratic roadblocks."
On Saturday (Oct. 13) at 1:45
a.m., Kissinger called Dinitz
again, according to the Kalbs,
and told him the President has
issued still another order to
Schlesinger to make absolutely
certain that ten Phantoms
reach Israel by midnight Sun-
day.
At ill:3U a.m. that Saturday
morning at the White Hou?e,
Nixon questioned Schlesinger
about "implementing his pre
vious orders about supplies for
Israel" the Kalbs reported.
SCHLESINGER TRIED to
explain bis difficulty in char-
tering civilian transport planes,
the Kalb., said.
"To hell with the charters."
Nixon exploded, according to
one eyewitness, the Kalbs re-
ported.
Liberty Lobby Big
On 126 Stations
Continued from Page 1-A
patdnasis but by some as a
f'puhlic service," the ADL re-
art noted.
The nature of "This is Liberty
ibby" was indicated by its
['daily attacks" on Israel and
American Jews during and im-
icdialely following the Yom
Lipptir War last October. Gold-
fater reported.
THESE ATTACKS included
Ascriptions of Israel by the
program's commentator. Bob
Jartell, as "a bastard state" and
^hargt's that American Jews are
kubvenive and disloyal.
! Arrording to Goldwater. at
th. .oiulusion of each "This is
liberty I-obby" broadcast, lis-
teners are offered "a blatantly
pmti-Semitic Liberty Lobby
umphlet" titled "America
i*irst."
Goldwater questioned whether
le managements and licensees
the stations carrying the pro-
ram were unaware of its con-
ents or "uncaring about their
>le in helping to peddle big-
THE PROC.RW is ncard in
the New \ ork a: j on radio
station WT11E i neola. L.I.,
and WVOX and \ VOX-FM in
New Rochelle. I 19 outlets
in California, f ost in any
state
Goldwater sa t Carto. 47,
began to work profession
at bigot and or in 1954.
He has served lirector of
Congress of I do t, a right-
wing racist orr u on. and as
an organizer far-right
John Birch S
In 1966 hi' ,\. the once
venerable "A' Mercury"
magazine and respected
name for "a -ly devoted
largely to ant hate."
CARTO F >l MOED Liberty
Lobby in Wa i, D.C., in
1958 as a mo raise) jnd front
for his "sc : "rations,"
Goldwater s.
He identi' md Mrs
Benjamin D 'he prin-
cipal owner a Mutual
Broadcastin- is heavy
financial cor i Liberty
Lobbv since :
JOE THE TAILOR
PROM PARIS
ON PARLE FKAISGAIS
SE HABLA EMWTOL

Moderttte Prices
LADIES' SLACKS
OUR SPECIALTY
m
CUSTOM TAILOR
Al SO FINf LADIES' ft GINTLtMCN S ALTERATIONS
"Get the suppl|; with
Ameiican military planes .
Forget the Azores! Get moving!
1 want no further delays."
By 3:30 p.m., Dinitz was in-
formed that a fleet of larger
C-5s had just left the United
States for Israel, the Kalbs said.
But Schlesinger told the
JTA: "Kissinger called me Fri-
day night (Oct. 12) at about 11
p.m. 1 was at home. He indi-
cated Israel was running short.
To say the least he was a little
bit concerned.
"1 checked it and got approv-
al for the airlift. It was about
time for us to fish or cut bait.
The constraints on Israel were
there because it was thought
Israel would do okay by itself.
By the end of the week that
thought was beginning to fade."
SCHLkSINGER said that his
"check" was with Haig at the
White House. He did not ask
the President directly for au-
thorizing the airlift, Schlesin- J
ger said, because he had assum- i
ed the President had concurred. |
What was "national policy"?
What about the "charter"
planes?
Said Schlesinger to JTA be- j
tween his appearances before !
Senate committees on defense
appropriations. "Basically, na-1
tional policy during the first
week of the war was to provide ,
tance to Israel in the form
of 'consumables.'
"In the firsl week, the Is-
:. is woula have to take their
equipment eitber in their own
aircraft or aircraft they couid
hire. Somewhat surprising to us
at that time was that none of
the air'.ines was prepared to
provide charters.
:n addiiion. Israel could
have consumables on a cash-
and-carry basis. The policy of
replacement included major
equipmentaircraft and tanks.
This was the national policy
throughout the first six days
of the war."
THE KALBS quoted Maj.
Gen Brent Scowcroft, Kissin-
: > deputy on the National
Security Council, as having told
Kissinger that the charter prob-
hm had been and remained
"real enough."
Kissinger, they said, phoned
Schlesinger that the President
wou!d "blow his top" when he
learned about the delays and
that the charters were a "mat-
ter of urgent national security."
The Kalbs wrot esin-
ger tried to refute the Secre-
tary's bafges, bjit Kissing
t' nip'"., him with an order to
get busy implementing the
President's policy." '
SCHLESINGER. HOWEVER,
told JTA: "On the night of 12
Oct. (Friday), there were in-
dications Israel was beginning
to lun out of munitions and
that this might endanger Israel.
"Early in the morning of Oct.
13 (Saturday) 1 or 2 a.m.
I ordered the start of the air-
lift. Gen. (Mordechai) Gur
(then Israeli Embassy Defense
Attache and now chief of Is-
rael's General Staff) was at the
Pentagon at 1:30 a.m. that Sat-
urday morning.
He 'as told about the han-
iO of the airlift at the Israeli
end. The materials were al-
. i .y on th.; move at 2 or 3
a.rn
"If you backtracked the
movement of aircraft you will
have plenty of evidence of what
....: ccuujred.
"If you will call Dr. Kissin-
ce: you ill get a lesponse. I
will be curious to know what
his response :s."
PLAINLY, the facts of that
eventful week, particularly the
last two days, are not all in the
public domain.
Perhaps Kissinger and
Schlesinger. both former New
York youngsters and classmates
at Harvard, will collaborate on
an official version beyond con-
tradiction. That would be a real
best-seller.
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X?


Page 4-A
* kist Fkrkfar
Friday, Ju]y ^
Jewish FioridJan Cure Worse Than the Sickness *
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aociation of Erglish-Jewish Newspapere, and the Florida Press Association.
SlBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year $800 Two Years 1S.0C
Out of Tiwn Upon Request
Volume 47
Friday, July 12, 1974
Number 28
22 TAMUZ 5734
Not Just Soviet Jews
Hardly has President Nixon returned from his summit
meeting with Leonid Brezhnev in Moscow, than plans have
been announced as trial balloons that the President intends
making a trip to Tokyo very shortly.
And then a swing through Europe right after that to
assure our NATO allies that the United States did nothing.
in Moscow to which they could possibly object.
All of this keeps President Nixon moving so swiftly
that no one has a chance to talk to him about the pro--^
foundly important ideological issues dividing the U.S. and
the Soviet Union and whether he brought these issues up
with Mr. Brezhnev.
We have in mind, for example, the guestion of exit I
from the Soviet Union, and we join exiled Soviet writer
Alexandr Solzhenitsyn in declaring that this does not
necessarily mean just Jews.
The President is a Fast-Mover
There are many Soviets, Jew and non-Jew, who suffer
the oppression of Soviet dictatorship and who would like to
opt out for freedom.
We have in mind the Soviet's cancelling of he inter-
national meeting of scientists in Moscow during the Nixon
visit.
We have in mind the hunger strike of physicist Andre
Sakharov to bring to the President's attention the Soviet
Union's treatment of dissident intellectuals the billeting
of dissidents and activists to Siberia or to insane asylums
on the pretext that anyone critical of the Soviet Union
must, necessarily, be crazy.
Did the President mention ANY of this to Mr. Brezhnev
during all those chummy, chatty, one way talks that ap-
parently gave the Soviets all the commercial agreements
they wanted and us none of the military agreements we
say we wanted?
More than a week after his return, the President hasn't
said. From Russia to Maine to Key Biscayne to Washing-
ton to Tokyo to Europe and who knows where else
after that? He's simply moving too busy to concern him-
self with such things.
MEAN no personal offense
1 to Rabbi Tibor Stern, of the
Jacob C. Cohen Community
Synagogue, but that ordination
he passed out last week in the
name of the Orthodox Beth Din
is an absolute abomination.
It is forged in the crucible
of Watergate and fired by the
flames of a racist mentality.
Too strong? Well, consider:
RABBI STERN would have
local Hebrew schools "keep
complete and confidential rec-
ords on all students concerning
their Jewish identity."
This would necessitate a par-
allel set of confidential records
Miiiillin

"in case of mixed marriages or
dubious conversions."
"Mixed" and dubious" are the
foRnteewsitR
sfip

fit
non-Orthodo^an^r'Zr/-
of confidential record *
therefore determine J h^
children from sue* mI""*
statistically analyze,, 2 f^
lated in the firs, aetoflSfc
Sterns secret records.,***
Jewish at all ln ft
TO EQUIP him with PerhaB.
the ultimate means ol (lete mM
ing whether or no, ,j+
Pletely kosher by his s,and2'
the Rabbi has cslled **
third set of secret irdi
This set would keep a ubula
tion on circumcisions tna- ,.
say, documented proof thai thfv
were^performed by ^^
As a check on this fa,].M(
factor. Rabbi Stern has asked hk
Orthodox colleagues to requ-w
a certificate of Millaii
didates for Bar Btttzvab.
Only a Mohel okayed by rm
Stern and his Beth Uin u
pettnr would get the can
pat this test.
IT SEEMS ,o me that e i.-
victimized enough these da;., by
persons who kept secret Wards
in order to manipulate the na-
tion into an image acceptable to
themselves on the basi- that any
other image would not only be
unacceptable but downright'can-
gerous to the national security.
That is what Rabbi Stern is do
ing He is ordaining tha: -Jit
Oithodox rabbinate rifie the
hearls and minds of yountj boyi
and girls, and their parents, for tj
information that ought to be no-
body's business but their own.
AND HE is ordaining that tail
rifled intormation th.-n be se-
cret,y catalogued to be u.-<>. for
or against them in order to de-
termine who. Rabbi Stern-style,
li Jewish.
His reason? The iritj si
Continued on Page 12 A
Crippled Khantsis Makes it Back
Christian-Jewish Dialogue
A resolution urging the need for continued Christian-
Jewish dialogue despite differences on public issues which
was adopted by the National Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council at its recent plenary in Detroit deserves
careful attention by the American Jewish community.
The NJCRAC noted that although the Catholic Church,
for example holds different opinions from most of the Jew-
ish community on such issues as abortion and govern-
mental aid to parochial schools, the public debate on these
questions must be continusd "with mutual respect and
without acrimony."
It might also be said in respect to these two specific
issues that the debate within the Jewish community had
best be conducted on a civilized level, since many Ortho
dox Jews agree with Catholics on abortion and aid to
parochial schools.
Then, there is also the question of Christian indiffer-
ence to issues that concern Jews. Since the Six-Day War of
1967. and particularly since the Yom Kippur War the
American Jewish community has rightfully expressed its
indignation over the lack of concern by many Christian
leaders toward the survival of Israel.
Some Christian leaders have expressed outright hos-
tility toward the Jewish State. Christians who want a con-
tinuance of the dialogue with Jews must be made to un-
derstand that the survival of Israel is the overwhelming
concern of Jews.
At the same time, as the NJCRAC resolution pointed
out, Jewish complaints oi Christian "insensitivity" to Jewish
concerns are matched by strong Christian feelings of Jew-
ish indifference to issues which Christians place a hioh
priority. y
\
By ARNOLD BRl NKR
A break in the monotony <>'
his ordeal came on January IT
197?. when Yeakov Khantsis was
told hi family would be visiting
him. They had travelled six days
from their home for the first real
visit in nearly a year. Thi J
to be allowed 15 minutes
Khant-is. who had weighed 112
kilos when he was arrested, was
now reduced to 54 kilos To make
him look more presentable, hl-
keepers steamed hi- fate rea on
ing that exposure to the fi
outdoors would give him tome
color.
mi: visit was cancelled. The
family was told the prisoner was
in quarantine.
But on th" same day, a medi-l
team visited Xhantsis in his cell,
where they examined his
under anaesthetic. They pn.
nounced him an invalid 'of th^
first category." From that day,
his diet was improved, he was
fed once a day.
On March 19. 19Ts\ Khant-h
was removed to prison 231 16,
which was a crude hospital for
the insane Since the time of his
first confinement, he had spent a
total of 18 months alone in a cell.
For the previous nine months,
with the exception of one prison
transfer and one medical exami-
nation, he had not risen from the
cell floor. His unfeeling leg-
were now permanently bent bae'<
from the months of lying in a
huddled position.
The "hospital" prison ward
held about 35 men. The bed
were wooden planks without mat-
tresses Khantsis' first "treat
ment" was an injection of "truth
serum" and a KGB type interro-
gation by a doctor.
THIS IS the last of a :
pa, -- on the "tri..
mi-:.: 61 dissident Jews
seeking < t fr >m the Sovi I
I nion Yaak Khant is \>. -
imprisoned by the Bus .
on May 18. 1970, aft
Pb i permit for him-
self an : tilv to l,v*
Israel On Mar 7. 1974 al-
mosl : hi Wu
- ante I permission but
ii"' before the Workers Par-
se had permanently c ip-
n and nearly bruti
murdered him in several
prisons.
I DON'T remember" what I
told him," Khantsis said, "but
some time after he left, thev took
me to what looked like a" bath
room. It was freezing winter and
:n had ho!-s in the walls
or-on to the outside They forced
me into a staitjacket and put me
on my stomacn."
Unknown to him. thev were
Uout to straighten his It
The attendants grasped each
leg. and with electric >udd wrenched them straight The pa
tient fainted. They threw cold
water on hirr.
HF. WAS returned to his board
He lay on his stomach for two
weeks, when an attendant in
jeeted alohol into the abused
parts.
"My legs swelled up to twice
their normal size." he said "Thi
pain was terrible. At night, when
the doctors left, an orderly forced
m* on th* floor in this condition
and ordered me to crawl on my
knees He had an iron rod Hi
hit me with it and ordered me to
crawl faster."
On May 2, 1973. Khantsis was
allowed a visit from his wife and
daughter, who had franticallv
7n tr>'in* to keep track t his
whereabouts and had been work
"ifi to secure his release.
He told them his story Letter*
LPr.J0St W"e "nt to Mw.
ana the prisoner was moved to
pr-on 381/1, where he shared a
barrack with 120 oth
first time in 14
I on a bed with
TOWARD THE end
Khant-is and his f^
to f. el concern that s
Mould be made to
n in an effort I
tot; from circulatii
He was told tint h
n leased at the ond oi
bul would have to ten
hospital. He express;
in a letter to the Jew
Ida Nudel. who w:i,
w.,rmni; that if Khant-:- -.v. :.:>
released the issue vroold i*
raised with the Snpreme I
On Jan. 29 this >...
family was permitted to .]
Israel. But within days
scheduled release, the '
wen- tipped off that I
ing a drawing of SI
which he had madi
oi aoma prisoners
When a search fa
duel anything, a prisoner tried.
by making anti Semi I
to provoke a fight
HAD KHANTSIS been found|
with the drawing or taki
bait, his ordeal he be!
have been prolonged and miP1
have eventu*ilv destroyed
On March 7, 1974 pn
fcur years after he applied W
l-.ive to emigrate to li
Khantsis was given his frei
Less than a month later, he *
reunited with his family in W
they regard as thajir homeland
Because of a tftople wish
live in Israel. Vaakc Khans-
lost the use of his legs He no
has one further wish, must-
simple to walk one day in
land of his choice.
rOLUMNIST Edward Cohen
is on vacation. His column
will resume on his return


r' -
Friday. July 12, 1974
* Jew 1st fhrirfkun
Page 5-A
:-*
-
'
.




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-



Page 6-A
+Je*istncrkfrjr
Friday, July 12,
197*
Ga. Prison Finally Gets Sabbath Services
By Special Report
ATLANTA On Saturdays
Connie Giniger goes to prison.
To attend shul.
The petite and chipper Mrs.
Giniger is the guiding spirit and
improviser of a Sabbath service
for some 40 Jewish inmates at
the Atlanta Federal Penitentiary.
"I'm sort of the shamus." she
grins.
MRS. GINIGER makes sure
that everything is "right" for
Temple Yaacov, the prison's con-
gregation that had worshipped
only intermittently until the 48-
year-old housewife and Hebrew
school teacher came along.
She brings the candles and
grape juice no wine is allow-
ed for the Sabbath blessings
and arranges holiday celebra
tions like the Passover seder,
where the inmates celebrated
religious freedom within their
prison's walls.
For Connie Giniger. mother of
two grown daughters and an ac-
tivist in B'nai B'nth's commun-
ity program*, her 18-month in-
volvement with convicts has
been a deeply satisfying experi-
ence.
"It has made me the prison-
ers too reach out. Everybody
gets a good feeling." she says.
A LETTER from an inmate ti
B'nai B'rith headquarters In
Washington. DC. asking for
prayer books got her started.
B'nai B'rith's director of com-
munity and veterans services ask-
ed her to look into it.
Her first visit to the prison
had been an emotional experi-
ence. "I kept thinking of all the
prison movies I'd seen." she says.
"And the clanging of cell-gates
that was upsetting."
Normally 15 or so inmates oc-
casionally attended the makeshift
service. But word had spread of
her visit. On that day 40 came.
"Afterward, we talked. Or
U.S. Businessmen
Anxious for MFN;
Ignore Ideas War
NEW YORK (JTA1 An
overwhelming majority of Amer-
ican business executives with in-
ternational responsibilities favor
the United States extending to
the Communist countries most
favored nation treatment (MFN)
without regard their govern-
ment's emigration policies, a pell
by Business International Cor-
poation revealed.
Of a total of 195 executives. 83
percent opposed attaching any
strings to the granting of MFN.
and 15 percent favored restric-
tions, while 2 percent had no
opinion
THE GENERAL attitude of
tho.se polled, according to Busi-
ness International. was that grant
ing MFN is not a favor but rather
an undoing of inequities in Am.--
lean trade relations with foreign
countries.
This status would civ
goods from Communist nations
the ian tariff treatment -
erally accord d lo "free world"
countries.
i inl d bs *-n
Henry M. Jacks D Wash
would deny MFN treatment to
any nation ih:-
tion of its citizens.
Whei probable ef-
fects of granting MFN oj a i
pony's exports to Communist na
tions. 48 percent of the execu-
tive! felt their exports would
rise. 33 percent believed the;.
would not. and 20 percent had
no opinion.
"THIS IS noteworthy."' accord
ing to Business International,
"because it indicates that a large
proportion of respondents were
opposing the Jackson Amend
ment on grounds of benefit to
their companies."
More than 50 percent of the
executives felt that before MFN
is granted the Communist nations
should agree to mutual tariff
reductions, equal treatment in
the granting of visas, access to
Films At Wometco Theatres
'Three The Hard Way" opens
Fridav at the Miami, North Dade
and 27th Avenue Theatres: hold-
overs include "The Terminal
Man" at the Byron. "Thunderbolt
and I.iehtfoot" at the Carlyle.
"The Sting" at Palm Springs 2.
Sunset and Coral Way, and
"Kazablan" and "Sleeper" now in
their final week at the Hallan
dale.
markets and business data, and
direct contact with potential buy-
ers.
'The important point is that.
except for the distinct minority
supporting the Jackson Amend-
ment, very few suggested that
any string* attached to the grant-
ing of MFN be other than purely
commercial issues," said Business
International.
mostly, they talked." she recalls.
"They wanted siddurs and books
on Jewish history and cuiture.
And contact with Jews on the
outside."
MRS. GINIGER asked Mar-
shall Solomon, vice president of
B'nai B'rith's Atlanta Lodge, to
help her find volunteers to visit
the prison. Mr Solomon has
since become the cantor for the
service and the vounteer list
has grown so long that a rotation
schedule became necessary-
Mrs. Giniger. assisted by At-
lanta Lodge and the Atlanta Bu-
reau of Jewish Education, has
also developed a regular Wednes-
day evening "rap session" at
which inmates, the lodge mem-
bers and others "talk about any-
thing and everything."
But most often, the inmates
steer the discussion toward Jew-
ish themes.
Just before Passover, a rabbi
came to explain the rituals of the
seder; at another session, a ha2-
zan discussed cantorial vrorfcs.
Once it was a Lubavitcher. who
had the inmates joining him in
Hasidic dances.
TOPICAL JEWISH events are
popular. News about the Yom
Kippur war dominated the Sab-
bath and Wednesday niiht talks
during October. The inmates
pooled funds to make their own
UJA contribution.
Mrs. Giniger encourages teen-
agers from the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization and local
temple youth groups to par-
ticipate during festivals. As a
Chanukah gift, the youngsters
made the prisoners a Torah
cover.
In turn, the boys were rewari-
ed with watchbands. the gi:ls
with knitted ponchos, made in
the prison workshops.
THE INMATES get a steady
flow of books, records, greeting
cards and letters from B'nai
B'rith members and others in
the Atlanta Jewish community.
Mrs. Giniger also arranges for
yahneit candles, Jewish calen-
dars and anything else "that a
Jewish community in prison
wants and needs."
Prison rules are ri^id and Mrs.
Giniger carefully clears her ac-
tivities with its officials. But she
was dismayed by the grime and
dirt, and emptiness, of the room
used a3 a chapel and said so.
When she arrived the follow-
ing week, the room was furnish-
ed and freshly painted.
SHE MM ago sh?d any ster-
eotype she might have had about
convicts. "They're ordinary hu-
mans, desperate for someon, h,
care about them, to ive th
a sense of belonging."rsh JJJ
As a go-between, sne ^
contact with the families of nu
inmates. Her goal is to hup!
one-to-one relationship v '
the fellow on the inside and!
concerned Jew who will be h,,
liaison with the outside."
own giniger CMCM.
trates on being a friend a.
got her reward at the pri^,
Passover seder. There was
filte fish, matron ball sou? jh
the other traditional dishes.
"Food is the most important
thing in prison." she says But
when the men talked '.ess about
the food and more about h
good it was to be together I
knew that Temple Yaacjv had
succeeded.
"These men aren't I neiy 3Jt.
casts anymore."
Army Shuns Bhune
For UN Victims
TEL AVIV(JTA)An army spokesman denied esapfcaBcal
ly that Israel was in any wav responsible for the death
Austrian army officers serving with United Nation, ton ,
were killed when 'heir jeep struck a mine on the >:- y
Hermon last .
The spoke-man rejected as totally untrue the all-':,-
another Austrian officer that th? deaths were the result
information passed on by Israeli authorities.
THE FOl'R Austrian* were member of the Hatted N
Disengagement Observers Force (UNDOF)
At an invettigatton bald immediately after the ;
the presence of the I'N commander, Gen. Ensio BNlasvuo. 17J
officers confirmed that an Israeli representative had ..-
warned l\ personnel that the road to the Syrian lidi
summit of Ml Hermon was not cleared of mines and -
be traversed until an ali clear notice was given, the arm) -
man said
Stephen Muss Cares
about Miami Beach. He cares enough to devote a great
deal of time to civic and charitable endeavors in addi-
tion to the time his real estate and construction businesses
require. Like being a Director of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and Vice Chairman of its Campaign,
a Founder of Mount Sinai, a Governor of the Miami
Beach Chamber of Commerce and an Officer of Temple
Emanu-EI among others.
Stephen Muss and his family live in Miami Beach like
all the other Directors of Jefferson National Bank. This
is their Home Town and Stephen Muss is another of your
Home Town Bankers who prove
We Care.
JEFFERSON
NATIONAL BANK
OF MIAMI BEACH
with Truat Dapartaaoot
301 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33140
Phone 532-6451
**
ARTHUR H COURSHON
Chairman of the Board
HOURS: 9:30 AM 2 PM Daily. Drive-in and Walk-up Tellers, 8 AM 4 PM
_____________* SuOs.durv ol j*llt.-son BDLOrp Inc Mem be. K)IC
BARTON S. GOLDBERG
President


r, July 12. 1974
> Jm 1st rk*ttMfi
Page 7-A
Reds Arrest Wife of Activist
NEW YORK (JTA) UK.
lena Pol=ky. the wife of Soviet
rish activist Dr. Victor Polsky.
i? arrested in front of the
bscow Synapopw. according to
Student Struggle for Soviet
wry
FVr Poriky. a 40-year-old com-
lunicat ons engineer, was re-
fcicdly warned to return home
not leaw her house asain.
icn she ignored the warning
lr in the day. she was m?t by
jF events, beaten, and taken
av. accordin? to the SSSJ.
[MRS. POLSKY has not been
lard from since. Her daughter.
lo wa with her at the time,
ps unharmed, the SSSJ said.
f. Polrty is now under arrest
facing trial in Moscow for
|p."dly running down a woman
automotvle.
ir National Conference on So-
viet Jewry reported meanwhile
that Western correspondents try-
in; to virit the homes of arrested
Jewifh activists in Moscow were
barred frum entering by KGB
agents.
Uaay of those currently under
arrest were sponsors of an inter
national scientific seminar that
wai rappOMd to have started in
the Moscow apartment of Prof
Alexander Voronel.
But Pref. Voronel and most of
the I :h"r Soviet-Jewish sponsors
are in custody and the seminar
is not taking rlice. the NCSJ
reported.
IT ALSO renorted that Jewish
activl ts in Minsk, where Prcsi-
deirl Nlzon visited, have been
th-ratened with aiTest on the
fifth day of their hunger strike
intended to call Nixon's attention
...And Round Up
Ten Others In

irand Slam Sweep
\ fJTAl -- S .1
heve arrested ten '.'.
: according to re-
l from M it
le ten who have been di
to el -I are
|j Alexander Slej k
P estin. Viktor Polsky,
p. S! 'pak, Dmitry If mm,
fi Ab.omovich, Arkady
i in, Ii .. 1 Khoi ihevoi,
I Lunti acd Mi
t-ki.
:( OROING TO thi
! pit k< I up five of
Saturday and de-
e i ler fv. after
ail d m
if! t (if [ntourist, I te
jency, deman ling
i. i {rate.
three of the other
| -I poi: dlj
parasitism." The
: ree were not im-
.: ,r ailable.
; 44-year-old phys
itside his Moscow
I i plain-clothi
ifl to an unknown
..- was to ons i I
awyer on ch
stemming from an
t ch a L9-ye
struck by
and injured.
CORDING TO sources the
is a 1 The all
ana Zhuvkova, tried
h rsi i: Mar. 26 after an
Ith her parents, the
Mi awhile, Jewish sources in
the Soviet t"n;on reported that
v was I rmally strip
tie, 'Honored Artist.''
b) t( th Pri 'sul.um of
th Soviet fol ow ing the
ssion to permit him
Galina, to emigrate
to Ii
move was due mainly tc
Si i .(t anger > I the
noi loi Ballet to La idon,
a the sou "ces.
THERE HAD been a ground-
Hi .. Lou
"- the piny
bee... f the S >vfe1 treat;..
of in genera] and
Jev ts or exit raw
... a< :: particuL
ment was the
re to the Jewish t
\ by .i spokesman
It 10 Downing Street that the
Mini-t -: W( t!KI not attend
the Bi Ishoi Bal
in ondi :.
I \r>FR HIE circumstances,

associate bim-
h >i Visit,
i.
.-nv.hile. ton of
, ikaya not to accom-
ihoi 'i Eta
hei ... eta against the
I lii .i- "a dreary peo-
,. ire whatever is
i empty, phony, sloppy.
I d< is
ih d '-
'stupia,
do the Bol-
sho: I "- re.
GOING TO RUSSIA?
MEET SOVIET JEWS!
MAINTAIN 1HI UftUNl.
CALL 5764330
3UTH FLORIDA CONFERENCE ON SOVIET JEWRY
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to their plight while he visited
Moscow last week.
One of them. Res. Col. Naum
AMiansky. was quoted as saying.
"We are threatened with arrest
and treated this way because of
Nixon's visit."
The mass arrests of Jewish
activists in the US9R ju*t prior
to and during the Nixon suir.tiit
visit arousrd shock and outrage
among supporters of Soviet Jew-
ry.
Only lat week, a delegation
of American scientist* represent-
ing the international board of
sponsors and advisors of the
aborted seminar at the Voronel
apartment and the executive
board of the Committee of Con-
cerned Scientists expressed their
crave co-icern over recent events
in the Soviet t'nion at a meeting
with Acting Secretary of State
Joseph .1 Siseo at the State De-
partment in Washington.
THE DELEGATION stressed
that "Soviet actions against lead-
ing scientists wishing to emigrate
and other outspoken scientists,
violates basic human and
scientific principles, jeopardizes
detente and endangers the im-
plementation of bi-national coop-
erative scientific agreements.'
according to Dr. Farl Callen of
American University.
In response to a question from
Sisco, Dr. Jack Cohen, of the Na-
tional Institute of Health, said
thnt while the level of persecu-
tion hint increased because of
President Nixon's visit to M is-
. it was ;i matter of "!. gr -e"
the "Soi lei policy of harass
nt is an on going one lor thi
scientists; they have been sub-
jected to varying forms and de-
grees trf harassment tor up to
thro, year* m i the; applie 1
tor emigration \ isas."
Miami Beach Elks Lodge No. 160! honored outgoing Dep-
uty Grand Exalted Ruler Lawrence E. Hoffman, with a din-
ner at the clubhouse recently. Photo shows (left to right)
Exalted Ruler Richard P. Bernard; District Deputy Grand
Exalted Ruler Lawrence E. Hoffman; Marvin Kimmel, past
president of the Florida Elks Association, and Norman
O'Brien, current president of the state association.
Gen, Hod Sure Israel Will
Gel All Weapons it Needs
TEI, AVIV (JTA) "We
think thnt from the point of view
of our arms needs, we shall get
from the United States more or
less all that we have asked for,
and we have asked for quite a |
lot."
This view was expressed bj
Res. Gen. Mordechai Hod, as
sistanl Defense Minister, as he
returned here from a three-week
Visit to the U.S.. where he dis
cussed Isra< I's amis supplies
need-.
WITH SENATE Invest! [atoi -
he al .i discussed the quality oi
f S. milita j hardware sent to
Israel and their functional ca
pabilitj dui ing the Yom Kippur
War in dealing with Soviet-ma Ii
i. mrj.
Hod said lie had the imi
sion C mgressmen w<
convinced that Israel must be
kept strung and that with no oth-
er sources for arms, the U.S.
must continue to supply Israel
with the needed weapons.
PLANNING
ON .MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
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let me quote you rates. Also
oci moving long distance
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A FULL SERVICE BANK EACH DEPOSITOR i\SUR0 TO S.'C.COO B* P.D.I.C


Page 8-A
+Jew!St MtaMfaff
Friday. July i 1974
i .-*
Rabin Says 'Piece of Peace' for Piece
Of Territory is Israel Policy
Continued from Pag* 1-A
unless and until they are con-
ducted on a bilateral basis.
'A piece of peace for a piece
of territory would be a handy
formula," he told a bi-partisan
grouo of British Members of
Parliament at a meeting in his
hotel suite.
Parents Rap
Nahariya
Raider Son
TEL AVIV
young Acre-bom
(JTA) The
terrorist who
led the attack on Nahariya
in which a mother, two children
and an Israeli soldier were killed
was bitterly denounced by hi;
own family in Acre.
"I would have killed him with
my own hands." declared the 80
year-old father of Ahmed Abdel
Rani who was identified by the
General Command of the Pa.les
tinian Revolution" in Beirut as
the leader of the murderous as-
sault in Nahariya.
"HE WAS always the black
sheep of the family." said his 53-
year-old mother. A younger broth-
er told reporters that Ahmed had
once undergone psychiatric treat-
ment.
Rani, who was 24 when he
and two companions were finally
gunned down in Nahariya. was
born in Acre where he grew up
with six brothers and sisters and
amassed a long record of crimin-
ality and terrorist activities from
the time he was 16.
In 1969. he served one year of
a two-year sentence for stealing
a fishing boat and illegally sail-
ing it to Lebanon. Before that,
he was involved :n planting ex
plosives in Afulefl and conceal-
ing explosives in watermelons in |
the Haifa market.
HE WAS detained with two
companion* after an explosion
on a Haifa bus but was released
on the basis of an alibi that out
him away from the scene of the
crime.
It was learned later that he
had delivered the explosives to
hi* co'.leacues who were given
prison terms.
Israeli authorities said that
Rani escaped to Lebanon a sec-
ond time and joined a terrorist
cell which he had contacted on
his first trip.
His two companions in the Na-
hariya assault wore from Tul-
karem on the West Bank and
from Egypt.
UOJCA Plans Nov. 27 Dec. 1
Convention In Boca Raton
The Un'on of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America an-
nounced plans for its biennial na
tional convention, to be held Nov.
27-Dee 1 at the Boca Raton Hote
and Country Hub in a statement
released by the organization's
president. Harold If. Jacobs.
According to Al H. Thomas of
Memphis, Tcnn.. the general con-
vents n chairman, and convention
cochairman Marvin Herskowitz
of Now Yorl the eala event
brings together lay leaders of the
orthodox Jewish community from
throughout North America to ex-
change experiences and tech-
niques, and help determine the
policies and objectives for the
next two years.
CANTOR AVAILABLE
FOR HIGH HOLIDAYS
Well qualified, experienced,
best of references, can read
Torah and blow Shofar.
Call 5-7 psn. 864-3356
PEACE WILL not come, he
said, until the Arabs are recon-
ciled to Israel's existence.
Premier Rabin was here to at-
tend a meeting of international
Socialist party leaders last week
at Chequers, the Prime Minister's
country residence.
The meeting was attended by
president. The Israeli Premier,
ten prime ministers and one
who landed at Heathrow Airport
where heavy security measures
were in force, met with Prime
Minister Harold Wilson at No. 10
Downing St.
THE MEETING was viewed as
a "considerable gesture'- toward
Rabin by observers here. An an-
nouncement issued later said
only that the two leaders had dis-
cussed a wide variety of subjects.
Rabin told the MPs that while
a final peace settlement is still
far off, Israel is ready to nego-
tiate Hie next step "so tnat wt
may come a little closer to
peace."
Rabin said Israel will be watch-
ing to see whether Egypt opens
the Suez Canal to Israeli ships
and whether Syria and Egypt be-
gin working on reconstruction"
rather than preparing for another
war.
Rabin said the next step wuld
be between Israel and Egypt
since Egypt is the key to peace
in the Middle East, but any. Is-
raeli concessions must be recip-
rocated.
THE PREMIER said the reason
for the increase in terrorist ac-
tivities since the disengagement
agreements have been signed is
that "someone is interested to
put pressure on us. I would not
exclude the Soviet Union."
Rabin declared here that Israel
does not want to occupy Lebanese
territory or to change its borders
with Lebanon.
"But we must protect our cit-
izens and our property along our
northern borders." he told a press
conference before leaving Lon
don.
THE PALESTINIAN terrorist
leadership in Beirut meanwhile
said they would halt any attacks
against Israel which might pro-
voke Israeli retaliation against
Lebanon but vowed to step up
operations planned and carried
out from inside Israel, according
to reports from the Lebanese
capital.
Diplomatic sources in Beirut
said Lebanon would ask other
Arab states to boycott the Geneva
Mideast peace conference if Is
rael continues its attacks. Accord-
ing to the sources, the request
would be made at a meeting cf
Arab League foreign and, defeats
ministers in Cairo.
They said Lebanese Premie*
Takieddin al-Solh would also Jk
the Arab states to put pressur.
on the U.S. to curb Israel
DURING THE Socialist leaders
meeting, the Middle East debate
took 90 minute* of a seven how
session. According to the sources
Rabin outlined the Israeli poSj!
tion, and Austrian Chancellor
Bruno Kreisky reported on the
committee that he led on a tour
of the Middle East in May.
Kreisky urged cooperation be-
tween the Socialist International
and Socialist Parties in Arab
countries. Dom Mintoff. Pr:me
Minister of Malta, said the Pales-
tinians should not be ignored
Rabin replied that no one
wants to ignore the Palestinians
but the key factor in achieving
peace in the Middle East wag
Egypt.
Rabin stressed that Jerusalem
will continue to be Israel's capi-
tal even although an arrangement
for holy places will not r* tx-
eluded He said Europe is mov.
ing toward a more even handed
policy in the Mideast
;
We can dish it out!
..and you can take it.
We've cooked1 up something special for you at
Flagler Federal. From Jury 1st through July 10th,
well be dishing out the gifts.
Open or add $5,000 to a saving* account ind take
home a 16-piece CoreOe Dinnerwsre Set by Com-
ing. It looks and feels like china, yet so tough it
can take everyday use and still come through with
shining colors.
Open or add $1,000 and take home an 8-piece
Pyrexware Bake and Serve Set by Corning. Goes
from freezer to oven to table.
Along with the gifts, we give you the highest in-
terest rates allowed. See the Savings Chart to fit
your needs. Then see us, we'll be dishing them
out to you.

*
\
*


Friday. Jaly 1974
+ b*ist MrMkictri
Page 9-A

Vatican Propagandist
Certain Israel Wants
Territory in Lebanon
Trudeau Affirms Canada Ties
ROME (JTA) Vatican
spokesman Prof. Frederico Ales-
sandrini, has vigorously con-
demned Israeli air raids against
I terrorists in Lebanon.
He called them "true acts of
I terror" in an article published
lover the weekend and implied
I that the raids were tied to Israeli
1 expansionist interests in south-
ern Lebanon.
In the article In the Vatican
I periodical "L'Ossevatore Delia
Ipomenica," Alessandrini flatly
I rejected as "morally inadmissi-
ble" Israel claims that the raids
Iwere carried out to prevent
Palestinian terrorists attacks.
HE IMPLIED the raids were
rooted in Israeli interests in ac-
quiring the waters of the Litani
and Hasbani Rivers in southern
Lebanon.
The Israelis "have never made
a secret of their interest in the
hvdraulic resources present in
southern Lebanon," wrote Ales-
sandrini.
The Vatican spokesman im-
plied that in order to acquire this
"economically interesting" terri-
tory, Israel is deliberately work-
ing toward an all-out war with
Lebanon.
He described the raids as pre-
paratory operations leading up to
more "decisive" Israeli actions
against Lebanon.
Cologne Tribunal
Hears Freneh In
Klarsfeld Trial
PARIS(JTA)A Cologne tribunal trying Mrs. Beate Klars-
|]d has agreed to hear six French witnesses on behalf of the Nazi-
Bnter who is charged with coercion and the attempted abduction
former Paris Gestapo chief Kurt Lischka.
The tribunal reversed its previous refusal to hear the French
fitnesses following the intervention of President Valery Giscard
fEstaing.
At the President's instructions,
jench diplomatic sources made
ject representations in Bonn.
[THE FRENCH witnesses had
in barred from the proceed-
es. Although no official reason
Es given. West German judicial
ficials apparently felt their
timony would add to the po-
lical nature of the trial, an
pert they are trying to play
iwn.-
JThe prosecution so far has
lught to confine Mrs. Klarsfeld's
pal. which opened June 25. to
purely criminal proceedings
I }1 her and not let it become
[forum calling attention to un-
Inished Nazi war criminals still
._rge"
The French witnesses who wlH
Jear in Cologne include ev
I] former deportees and resist-
ed fighters.
_ MAJOR witness will bo Jean
trre Bloch. a former French
Jlister of Interior who is cur-
Btly president of the lnterna-
nal League Against Racism
Anti-Semitism (LICA).
The French witnesses are ex-
led to draw the court's at
tion to the lack of legal means
bring Nazi war criminals to
ice and thereby speed up
ition of the Franco-German
radition treaty designed for
? purpose.
Jrs. Kl.rsfeld. a German born
Bnrh national, was arrested on
. site of the Dachau concen-
Jtion camp on Apr. 17. Holo
test Day.
SHE HAD. in fact, invited ar
; by appearing on German soil
. || accused of attempting to
liapUschkain 1971 and brins
to Franc where he is under
Itence of death for murderinp
ys.
Mrs. Klarsfeld is not Jewish
iile the West German press in
nera! ha? been hostile to Mrs
jr-ffld. labeling her zeal in
Eking down Nazis ai "patho-
|ical." .-he has recei"d mas-
sui'port from anti-Nazi
lharon Back?
Continued from Page 1-A
in the Knesset would go to
far-old Yigal Cohen, of the
List, one of the constitu-
of Likud,
pn. Sharon himself is cred-
with founding Likud and
Ring it into a strong non-la
[opposition coalition.
groups and individuals in Ger-
many and abroad.
Judge Viktor de Somoskoeoy
threatened at one point last week
to eject the public from the court
after they applauded when Mrs.
Klarsfeld described herself as "a
decent German trying to reha-
bilitate my people."
TORONTO (JTA) Prime
Minister Pierre Elliott Trudeau
in r"*auiv>cal terms has spelled
out Canada's support of Israel to
exist in peace "within secure and
recognized boundaries, free from
threats and acts of force," accord-
ing to the terms of the United
Nations S*"iirtty Council Resolu-
tion No. 242.
Trudeau's careful definition of
Canada-Israel relations, believed
to be the first time since he be-
came Prime Minister that he has
done so, came during a major
foreign policy address to a din-
ner honoring Saul Hayes, who is
retiring after 35 years of service
tn fi Canadian Jewish Congress.
gress.
i R CJC 17th nlenarv as-
sembly was held here at the
Royal York Hotel.
In recent years Hayes has held
both the titles of executive direc-
tor and executive vice president.
Trudeau also made pointed re-
ference, although he did not
single out Russian Jews, to the
Soviet Union's emigration poli-
cies.
The Prime Minister voiced
"concern" over "the situation of
minority groups in the USSR,
and the Inability of those wishing
to do so, to leave the Soviet
Union."
THE ASSEMBLY, which takes
place every three years, also
dealt with a wide variety of sub-
jects affecting Jewish life in
Canada and elsewhere and com-
mitment and responsibility to the
State of Israel on the part of
individuals and the organized
Canadian Jewish community.
In his final official report.
Hayes predicted that "we may
yet witness an inf'.ux of immi
grants" from the United King-
dom because of changing condi-
tions there, and because "the oos-
sibility also exists for Soviet Jew-
i-h emigrationwith Israel the
ultimate destination."
Other highlights of the plenary
assembly progrdin were:
HOLOCAUSTDr. Emil L.
Fackenheim, of the University of
Toronto, himself a survivor of
Nazi Germany, told a workshop
on the Holocaust, which was part
of CJC's national programming,
that all Jews have the "duty of
memory. Why must we remem-
ber? Because if we don't, if we
keep the knowledge from our
children, they say it's a guilty
secret. Forgive and forget, the
Christians say, but they haven't
forgotten the death of one Jew
2,000 years ago."
RELIGIOUS AFFAIRS
Rabbi W. Gunther Plaut told the
Religious Affairs session that dur-
ing the past year a growing and
positive relationship has taken
place with the United Church. He
added that relationships with the
Roman Catholic Church are satis-
factory, "although we still have
a long way to go because of the
Vatican's persistant refusal to
recognize the State of Israel. But
negotiations are under way to
take a group of Canadian Catholic
Bishop3 to Israel for a break-
through visit."
JFWIS.H EDUCATIONUn-
like three years ago, when the
last Congress plenary assembly
dealt with Jewish education *in
periferal terms, the current gath-
ering placed it among the high-
est priorities for Canadian Jew-
ish communities.
The main division on the sub-
ject was who shall decide to what
degree public funds should sub-
sidize the Jewish educational
structure.
Voters Must Be Registered
By July 27 For Primaries
The League of Women Voters
reminds unregistered Dade Coun-
ty residents that a law passed by
the State Legislature stipulates
that the Elections Office must
close its books 45 days before
the date of the State elections.
This means that in order to
vote in the primary elections
Sept. 10. voters must be registered
before July 27. The books close
Sept. 21 for the Nov. 5 general
election.
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Warning: The Surgeon General Has Oetermmed
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.


Page 10-A
-------
k*.Utrhiidtinr
Friday. July 12, ig74

JNF POINT EAST PILGRIMAGE TO ISRAEL
i
Fpint JEast Pilgrimage Headed by Mr. and Mrs, Ernest Samuels., Jfef. Irving (Annie) Acker.
man and Mr. Abraham Grossman Dedieate the Point East Ernest and Rose Forest in the
Governor Askew Park Forest in Kibbutz Ha 'horshim in Israel.
Phctc shows: Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Sam-
ue.s. Hcnorees c! Point Eat, and In whose
name the forest :._s been estcblishec
Israel
?..o'.o shows: Mr. Abraham Grossman,
son to Pont East, end Mrs. Abra-
:.-.an.
A most impressive pilgrimage,
cempri.-ed of 47 delegates, trav-
el! I t.i Kfar Hachorshim to ded-
icate the Point East Ernest and
Rose Forest in the Govern-.).
A k.w Pars Fores; This memo-
rable event II linger for a iong
time as a testimonial of love and
n-pe.'t to t.ii great leader of
Point East, Mr. Ernest Samuels,
who ha.- become a legend in hia
(n time in this great i.mdomi-
nium.
Attending the ceremony from
Miami Beach was Judge Zev \v.
Kogan, President, JNF Southern
Re^.i n. who came especially to
pay tribute i n this great occasion
to Mi & M an.i to
with them and with the
. jrim ige th |oj I this -real
day. Rer>re;en!in? the Keren
Kayemeth was Mr. Tidhar of the
American desk.
Photo shows: Mr. Arthur Miller, chairman
o: JNF Point E.rst 1973 Cocktail Party and
Mrs. Arthur Miller.
M
Judge Zev W. Kogan, Pres., JNF, Southern
Region, addrsssinq pilgrimage. Standing
near him is Mr. I. Tidhar, of the Keren Kaye-
meth Office in Jerusalem. Seated from left
to right: Mr. Ernest Samuels, Honoree
A:m,e Ac-wiman, JNF Co Chairman
: Mr. fcrthui .'.: lor, JNF, Chcdnncrh :
, Mr. Abraham Grossman, JNF Lie-
M MT**"*8
Ww*rrrff
GOVfNNO* uutiN cm < $ tAfanu!nni^ienn nirw
3-rrm ,n mfto V3 *x^>
DEDICATION of the
; ROSE and ERNEST SAMUELS
. MIAMI BfAC* FLA.U.S A
Siandina from left to riqht: Judge Zav W.
Kogan, Pres., JNF Southern Region and Mr.
Ernest Samuels, Mrs. Rose Samuels,
Honorees.
we
Group picture of pi.g: image that went to
dedicate the Point East Rose and Ernest
Samuels Forest in the Governor Reuben
O'D. Askew Park Forest in Israal in Kibbutz
Kechoshim.
I h0 shows: Mrs. living Ackerman, co-
encirman of JNF Point East, 1973 Cocktail
Party and Mr. Irving MUlor.
Pd. Adv.
01


Friday, July i2. 1974
+Jf**ist) fkrilrir
Page II-A
ZOA Moves to Rejoin Zionist Federation
NEW YORK The reentry of
the Zionist Organization of Amer
ici in the Zionist Federation of
America was announced at the
77th annual convention of the
ZOA.
The ZOA is expected to par-
ticipate in a meeting of the AZF
executive committee scheduled
for July 16.
The announcement statsd that
the comjpon goal of the American
Zionist Federation and its mem-
ber*, including the ZOA, was ts
unite all forces in the American
communities which are prolsra*!
and accept the Jerusalem pro-
gram.
it -* -tr
Prime Minister's Award
TEL AVIVThe Prime Minis-
ter's Award for Yiddish writers
has been awarded to the poet
Mo-ih Yunemann, of Kiryat Ti
von. near Haifa.
The award was ore-wnted by
former Premier Goida Meir at a
ceremony in Sholem Alei^h-m
House attended by many Yiddish
wt ten and poets.
Meanwhile, Foreign Minister
Yigal Allon has decided to avnr I
an annual prize in memory of
th- bte Moshe Sharett, Israel*!
first foreign minister ar.d second
| premier.
The annual Itzik Manger
is for Yiddish arrttan w*n
presented here previously in the
nea of President Bphralm
K r. Mrs. Meir and a lar*J v
dience of "not-- writers and 'ov-
en of Yiddish. The recipients in-
cluded Prof. Dov Sedan, de-
I scribed by the awards ijry as
["the prince of Yiddish knowl-
ledge."
sv A ^r
I'N Conclave on Law of SeJ
CARACASAn Isra-l*. dleg3
tion made uo of six ?>-;
| international law h->d-d bv Am
baiaedor Amiel Najiar. olitical
counselor to the Israeli Foreign
Ministry, nartirioated in the third
[United Nations Conferen:e on
[the Law of the Sea.
All 135 member states of th
Jwirll Teanization att-rHH tha
|ten-week parley. The major lssu
m< the 200-mile "exclu uve-eeo-
Inomic zone" which many of the
|deve'opin! countries are a 1 x
ir.^ in addition to the traditional
[12-mile limit on territorial wa
Iters
Israel constitutes a "snsda'
lease'1 as it is one of the f"" oar
[ itinjj countries not affiUate4
with any bloc, a fact the local
press has oointed out.
it it
lriti*h Bar Pavmnts for P'an**
I | NDONThe House
baa ruled th-'t no 'nsur^ve
honey is payable for the three
planes de=troved bv Israe'i com
at Beirut Airport D
er. 196fS.
The raid by bell iti i
Esraelfa Mew no the ...... air
craft, which totaled
era of the f!-'ct of Lebanon In-
ternational Airways, n r
Bttach bv Arab t..... Ists
n an Fl Al plan? in Ath
-A.
ecurity Measures to Protect Coast
TEL AVIVIn the wake <>f the
feeaborne terrorist attack on Ma
ariya. Israel has installed new
urity measures alon* the saa
oast including special ctjId
\JBment to discover terrorist pene
tration.
In addition, a special army of
icer has been put in charge of
area from Acre to the Leb-
ese coast.
Loan to Ailing Newsnaper
AMSTERDAM (JTA) The
entral Committee of th* V"thr-
iner Seeks Reelection
Doyle Conner, 45, conservat:ve
lean of the Florida Cabinet, will
eek reelection as Commissioner
the Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer Serv-!
es for a fifth term. Conner was
Pected to head the department
1960 after serving five two-
Mr terms in the House of Rep-
jntatives.
lands Ashkenazik Congregation
has agreed to provide a 40.000
guilder ($16,000) interest-free
ban to the Dutch Jewish weekly,
"Nieuw Iraelieti-ch Weekblad."
t) helo it out of its financial dif-
ficulties.
The paper i; running an 80.000
guilder ($32 000) deficit this
year and has recen'ly applied to
the Netherlands governmen* for
a subsidy Usually granted Dubl'ea-
tions in severe financial straits.
The NIW is the last surviving
Dutch Jewish weekly. It has 4.000
subscribers of whom 1,700 live
in the Amsterdam area.
it .":
6.375 Nazis Convicted
BONNThe West German Jus-
tice Ministry has reported that.
since the end of the war, 6.375
defendant ha*e been convicted
fir Nazi crimes by West German
court?, with !2 sentenced to death
and 141 to life imprisonment.
More than 6,000" Nazi) ri&eivefl
shorter sentences, 114 were fined
and one was warned under West
German youth laws.
The Ministry data indicated
that 77,820 cases had been open-
ed and of these 67.422 were
clo=ed with no punshments im-
posed because of acquittals,
deaths of defendants and similar
reasons.
Last Jan. 1, 4.023 cases were
pending. Meanwhile, the Ludwigs-
burg Center for the Investigation
of Nazi Crimes, near Stuttgart,
announced it would stop tracing
former Nazis in I960, when, ft
said, the statute or iflhiaUiMti
for crimes committed during the
Nazi period comes into force.
Yad Vashm .rrds
BRUSSELSYad Vashem. the
holocaust memorial organization
in Jerusalem, has awarded the
"Medal of the Just" to several
Belgians in recognition for their
help to Jews during the Nazi oc
cupation.
Israeli Ambassador Mo?he Alan
presented the medal- at a special
ceremony at the Israeli Embassy
here.
The recinients were Madelein"
Deruisseau-Berwart. Louis and
Jeane Van Cutsem, Paul Van
dergheyn't, Herman Bouton and
Francis LsJMfta.
Vander^heynst, Bouton and
Lassoie saved more than 50 Jew
ish children by hiding them under
false names in a mental institu
tion taken they worked.
6 -t it
Sex Education I'Ian Rouses Anger
TFL AVIVEducation Mini,
ter Aharon Yadlin'3 announce
ment at an international sym-
posium on sex education here
that he plans to introduce sex
education in a 1 State schools ha;
aroused an angry orotest in the
Orthodox community.
Rabbis and veshiva heads have
organized "action committees" to
"mfcvnsrd the nation's sacred
values."
They have flooded Yadlin and
some Knesset members with
telegrams urging sex education
be banned "to keeo clean the
s"ul of youth and the boys who
have not sinned."
The Orthodox a-e aroused be-
cause State-run schools include
subsidized religious schools, as
well as secular institutions.
a
Imprisoned Activists Released
WASHINGTON As President
Nixon left Moscow. Soviet author-
ities began releasing Jewish ac-
tivists taken into custody during
the -urnm-t eonf"**c*
An estimated 100 activists had
b r. rounded up in advance and
during Nixon's visit.
-.erretary of State Henry A.
Kissing, r to'd a press conferenco
before leaving Moscow that Nixon
and Soviet Ccmnvinist Party lead-
er Leonid Brezhnev discussed So-
viet- emigration policy and* the
harassment of Jews seeking exit
vi=a for Israel but refused to
give any details.
Kissinger said he would take
uo the sub:ect with members of
Congress, presumably Sens. Hen-
ry M. Jackson CD.. Wash.). Abra-
ham D. R.bicoff (D. Conn.) and
Jacob K Javits (R., NY.) with
whom he has been meeting on the
issue.
it a it
Wi:iin to 'Brutalize' Israel
NEW YORK Prof. Gil Carl
Alroy. of the Middle Eastern
Studies Department at Hunter
College, has charged the Nixon
Administration and Secretary' of
Slate Henry A Kissinger with
wi lingness to "brutalize" Israel
so that i demoraMzed Jewish
State would he willing to ma'co
conetaf>'on< leading to a piece-
n-al wi'hdrawal to its pre-Juno
1067 borders.
He said that thtae borders
u-der 1974 conditions would
irak* for an wen more dangerous
sit ;ation in the Mideast.
Hi' charges were made in an
article in the inausura! issue of
t > Bulletin of the National Com-
m fee on American Foreign
Policy, a _:rouo headed bv polit'-
il --.'!?. Hans Moreeethau.
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Page 12-A
*Je*istfk)rkl&F
FridqY- July 12. 1974*
LEO MINDLIN
i
Continued from Pa*e 4-A
Judaism as a religion the sur-
vival of Jewish tradition.
I suppose that in Israel, where
Rabbi Stern and his colleagues
are trying to lay down the law
on this matter, the "Who is a
Jew?" issue is of prin.ary impor-
tance.
After all. Israel's danger is not
only military; it is also demo-
graphic and geopolitical.
ASSUMING THE Arabs, say
starting tomorrow, simultaneous
1> and spontaneously beat their
swords into ploughshares at the
present borderlines, no question
asked, and no more threats or in-
:imidations voiced
With Israels notoriously low
birthrate (including the incred-
iblv prolific Sephardim). the
Arabs could easily grow in a dec-
ade to outnumber the Israelis IN
ISRAEL by something like 3-
to-1.
IN A quarter-century with. say.
a 5 to 1 majority, the Arabs could
then wrest control of the nation
at the ballot box without having
fired a shot.
What Orthodox spokesmen in
Israel are saying is that:
\ secular Israel will In short
, ;i | be do Israel at all;
Even a religious!) center
Israel must h tt i control
over Jewish identity because no-
minal or mai ginal or aa i li
or purelj legal Jews thai to
saj Jews who have no conviction
aboui being Jewish, are liki I) to
i n Ittle more than secu
ist democrats within one oi two
generations, thus setting up the
conditions under which Arab- or
anybody elM car. subvert Israel
and destroy the Jewish state.
THESE ARE very good argu-
ments indeed. Are not the mod-
Disease

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?17 Woshingt Aw. flMilf
erate" Palestinians increasingly
demanding a "secular democra-
tic Palestine" in which Jews
and Arabs can live side by
side1 It is so persuasive an ar-
gument that it even attracts the
Vatican, which readily appreci-
ates how huge, disadvantaged
majorities overwhelm a political
minority and destroy it.
One of the main reasons that
the "Who is a Jew?" issue is so
hot in Israel today is that Is-
raeli* understand its sense in a
mo t urgent sort of way. in the
Vatican way, if you will. After
all. it concerns their continuation
as a nation.
ON THE other hand, the "Who
is a Jew'" is Orthodox spokesmen in defense
against these dangers demand
precisely the kind of system of
control to avoid the dangers that
Rabbi Stern is advocating here in
Miami.
And they are meeting with re-
sistance in Israel, not because Is
raelis aie not aware of the dan-
gers also, but because the con-
trols being advocated to deal
with them are in many ways
more hideous, more reprehensi
ble than the dangers themselves.
I CAN not imagine that Sen.
IfcGovern would have been a
greater security risk than Presi-
dent Nixon is himself as he
swashbuckles around in the Mid-
dle East and the Soviet Union,
making all sorts of deals with
the Communists that we won't
really know about for years to
come.
But even if the Senator were,
the Watergate that was meant to
stop him. the breaking and enter-
ing, the violation of individual
privacy, the rifling of privileged
information, the secret taping of
conversations, the deliberate
maligning of personal reputa-
tions these and other incal-
culable damages to constitutional
liberties committed in the name
of security are tar more loath-
some than a ftfcGovera victory
could ever have been.
The issue is not that anyone
with any feeling for these consid-
erations knew that McGovern
never had a chance in the tirst
place.
THE ISSUE is that in a really
free society such as Israels not
even the Israel.s appear able to
ON NUCitAR RFACTOR TO EGYPT
Coalition Wins Confidence Vote
JERUSALEM -JTAi Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin'> new
ernment successful!} faced its
vote <>f confidence in the
Knesset on the issue of President
's pledge of nuclear mate-
i ial and know-ho to Egypt.
No ,-. -' en were
filed by Likud and the N it
R ius Partj w h ten d
thai the govi rnmeni is p
down the langer 'if the proi
Btomii reactor to Cairo.
-Tins HAS brought com
able damage to Israel and dam-
the prospect! for ;< r
and public drive to ban nuclear
isi stance to the enemies of Is
tion motion said.
Rabin said that he has appoint-
ed two experts to evaluate
whether the reactor Egypt re-
ceives from the U.S. could be
used for military purposes.
II. said lie would wait until he
gets their opinions before com-
menting further on the subject.
1 lid not identify the experts
Rabin, however, invited lead-
. rs Of the I.ikud. NRP and A.u-
da block to separate meetings
with him to explain the govern-
n ent's position on the matter.
I!i- announcement that he was
seeking expert opinion ?ontra;t-
ed sharph with earlier assur-
ances by Foreign Mini>ter Yi.jal
\llon and Information Minister
Aharon Yanv that the Amer-
ican promise of nuclear know
now to Egypt for peaceful pur
poses did not constitute a threat
to Israel.
EVALUATING PRESIDENT j
Nixon's 25-hour visit to Israel. |
Pabin said at a pros conferem
that its significance was two
fold: Nixon was the first Amer ;
ican Piesident to visit Israel, and
Nixon chose to hold his t
with Israeli leader> in Jerusalem.!
Israel's capital, despite Arab |
iha!!. nii'-s to Israels sovereignty
in the city
Asked to comment on the
painful decisions" Secrcta :
State Henry A. Ki>sin
Israel would have to make. Rabin
conceded that "there is a risk in
approaching peace, not a small
risk, but if we don't approach ;
peace there is a danger of re- \
sumption of war."
The Premier added. We must

FILLING IX
BACKGROUND
i xhaust all road- to peuce. so
if we do find ourselves in
war a^ain we know at least that
we had tned ail venues for
peace. It is essential for the Is-
raeli fi-htei to know that QrS
to war because we have no
choice.' he said.
RABIN STRESSED that Israel
/as always raadj for acceptable
compromise on territorial ques
tions. although it would never re-
turn :o the June 4, 1967 bounda-
ries.
Referring to the new relations
between the U.S. an.l the Arab
countries, Rabin said he was
aware ol the fact that Israel was
used to a degree ol i sclusiveness
in its relations with the U.S. and
to some extent it was only natu-
ral to feel concern with the loss
of that exclusiveness.
However, the Premier said.
"We live in a changing world,
and there is no way to ignore the
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change. Therefore we should
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change."
This. Rabin said, should be
one by u-ing the American-
Arab rapprochement to initiate
, al steps s '.(" will lead t<
an agreed peace
K \BI\ DESCRIBED friend
sh.p with the r S ..- one of thi
important assets of Israel
He listed five areas in whicl
Israel ta dependent on the U.S.
Military assistance, cconomk
ante, deterrence a
Soviet military intei Dtion, in
te: national political 81 Istance
and American role in makinc
the State of Israel the home foi
\ \ Jew in the world, and aid
ln| all Jews who nee! that ai I
Rabin said he was c tnvincet
the U.S. would support Israel
strongly in both the military
and economic spheres He sal
his confidence had been strength
ined by his talks with Nixon, al-
though he declined to say that
long-teim military or economic
:i si-tance prograiv- had in fact
been approved during the visit
ISRAELI OFFICIALS had told
Dewsmen before the visit that
thai hoped the President would
give his final appioval to such
deals that would extend till the
end of the decade.
The joint statement Issued
here spoke of need tor further
negotiations on both issues.
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accept the Watereate faUsa.
factor that Rabbi Stern haV2
dained. "** <*
In fact the Rabbi's ordlnan3D
goes beyond Watergate i|
smack* of an odious racism J
SS search for "blood pZ
flyirigln the face of Jewish hi,
tory.
The whole history of Jews |3
Judaism is one of ferocious idea
tification with an evolving nn
"Yehovah" suggests "to be" or
' will be" or even "bccnming He
never "is" because "is" rep-e
sent* completion. la bars ^
struggle toward perfectioa
through growth.
"Is" is dogma.
JEWS HAVE survived throui
the ages because their belief has
always been "beco'.:.:..< in j
changing world.
"Is." which is what the Qrtho
dox Beth Din would make ol
Judaism, because it presume] tt
tell us how Judaism Is" 3
ever was and ever uill be, n
changes permitted, is worst
an affiliation with the su
lion of other religion^ based o:
unchanging gods.
IT WOl'LD break up marri
ages of husbands and wives, fa;
doubt on the religious Kjeatitf j
children both natural horn an;
adopted, make a mockery of Jew
ish enlightenment.
1 would find it lucre
Orthodox rabbinate 1
Rabbi Stern's ordinati n F.
the traditional hall* of Juddn
are aware that traditioi
braces change. Or e -
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Friday. July 12. 1974
kPm*f tier Mian
Page 13-A
National Geographic Pours Syrup on Syria
By Sfjdal Report
WASHINGTON The Amer-
ian Jewish Congress has picket
the offices of the National
;ographie magazine here be-
IUM of what a spokesman call
the Geographic's "whitewash"
Syria's treatment of its Jewish
jtizens and the refusal of its
jitors to correct "shocking .
i.stortions."
Phil Baum. associate director
the" Congress, said an article
Damascus in the April 1974
[(.graphic had "left the clear
.pression that Jews in Syria
re treated decently and that the
.nan Government maintains a
jlerant and even benign atti-
ie toward them."
IN FACT, Baum asserted at a
inference outside the Geo-
raphic at 17th and 'IT Streets,
for Syria's 4.500 Jews is "so
aught with harassment, restric-
-,-. terror, torture and even
pc and murder that the Na-
tinai Geogaphic article is shock-
ing in the magnitude of its dis- "This request was refused,
tortions." "THE MANAGEMENT of the
Because the article, written by r National Geographic has taken
Robert Azzi, juWUr\uje* \o the position that it wU] do nofn
"undermine* wwkl#id-J^fcrT&.-i.ir
to call attention to Syrian Jew-
ry's "desperate condition," Baum
said, he had met earlier this
month with Geographic editoi
Gilbert Grosvenor, Jr., and other
top staff of the magazine. Baum
declared:
"WE DID not ask the editors
to publish our own view as to the
plight of Syrian Jews. We asked
only that the National Geograph-
ic print in its own language
and in any format within its
pages it found suitable the
same admission of the inade-
quacy of the Azzi article that its
staff had repeatedly acknowledg-
ed in letters to those readers
who troubled to complain.
"We asked only that all the
readers of the Geographic be al
lowed to know what some read-
ers have been told about the
Azzi article by the National Geo-
graphic itself.
Jng. to. correct. hatU has .ion-
ceded to be 'inadequate treat-
ment,' of a complicated and im-
portant topic that could have a
bearing on the human rights of
an entire community."
Baum said the 'misleading"
portrait of Syrian Jewry in the
Azzi article, if unconnected, "may
have a serious and possibly dam
aging effect upon Syrian Jewry."
He noted that the Geographic
claims a worldwide circulation of
more than nine million.
The American Jewish Congress
protest cited several passages in
the Azzi article. In one such pas-
sage, Azzi wrote:
"Islamic religion was spread
by the sword, yet tolerance has
always been a Moslem tradi-
tion Even as Syria launched
its attack on Israeli troops, Se-
phardic Jews of Damascus ob-
served Yom Kippur unmolested."
ough Policy tp Beat Inflation
Bv GIL SEDAN and
DAVID LANDAU
[JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Ivernment has adopted a tough
economic program intended
extract up to IL 4 billion from
consumer market as a means
halting galloping inflation.
iThe plan, adopted after a five-
jr Cabinet meeting that ended
t before dawn, calls for new
Kes. new compulsory loars, cuts
the cost-of-living allowances
temporary moratorium on
lernmcnt spending on new
Jildinc projects.
also provides incentives for
>,>rt industries and puts a
. I r (ty} imports by increasing
its.
FINANCE Minister Yehoshua
>;now:t7 exp'ained the new
isures in a radio address last
ie laid th.it while Israel's
>romy had returned to normal
rapidly'1 after the Yom
tour War, proving its intrinsic
Pngtfl, we have returned too
to a regular life stvle but
ditions do not allow it."
(e referred to the immense
pnse needs which, h? said
barfed*" the prewar needs
IWe have to make sure that
State has the money which
Deeded for buildine the armed
a'onc with essential eco-
activitieV Rabinowitz sai
HE GOVERNMENT'S ne.v
received a generally favor-
t
able reception from economists
and industrialists although res-
ervations were expressed over
whether it will work as intended.
The Hiltadrut Central Commit-
tee met to consider the govern-
ment's proposal for waiving half
of the 20 percent cost-of-living
allowance payable to wage earn-
ers beginning with this month's
salaries. The atmosphere in His-
tadrut is not favorable to the
idea.
Property owners will be hit bv
a five percent levy on all prop
erty valued over IL 3.000. Resi
dential apartments are exempted.
The property tax, subject to
Knesset approval, is a one-time
levy and is payable in six month-
ly installments. Economic experts
e-tiniated that higher tariffs will
push up tne prices of importd
cars, electrical appliances, cloth-
ins, jewelry, cameras and similar
consumer items three to five per-
cent.
THEY vill also affect Israel
made goods using imported parts
The 'A >\ eminent promised, how
ever that the prices of 14 basii
commodities including oii wil
not go up until the beginning o*
next year and that any prir'
abroad will be absorbed bj
the government in the fcrm o!
increased subsidies.
Exporters will be encourage'
bv a higher exchange rate. They
will receive IL 5.88 instead of IL
5 46 for every dollar earned, ar
-ebanon Hit Again;
iRaid Puts End To
Naliariva Doubts
l>
[Continued from Page 1-A
Dor- we:e attacked by "six or
kn" Israeli cunboats.
feanwhile. a former lieuten-
iti the paratroops is openly
jitlag other combat veterans
I form a private commando
to attack Palestinian ter-
sts in their bases across the
Jers.
has placed ads in the press
nen who will fight the ter-
>ts "not in uniforms and not
tie name of the State of Is-
RECRl ITER. identified
as Eitan, is reportedly em-
E(: in an industrial enterprise
Negev His ads are ad-
led to men on active duty in
pmed forces as well as to
er soldiers. He has named
volunteer organization the
Unjt."
Its address is a post office box
Men presently on active duty art
- i | to write to the military au-
thorities requesting paid leave
for the duration of their service
with the volunteer outfit.
Eitan served during the Yom
Kippur War under the command
of Gen. Ariel Sharon whose di-
vision brcke through Egyptian
lines to establish the first Israeli
bridgehead on the west bank of
the Suez Canal.
HE SAYS he wants Sharon,
who has retired from the army
and presently serves in the Knes
set, to head his unit. Sharon's at
titude is not known. Eitan ad
vocates unorthodox methods to
fight terrorists.
He believes the only way to
destroy them is to penetrate
their bases and wipe them out
increase of 42 agorot.
The war loan imposed on wage
earners since last October will
be raised from a minimum of
seven percent to 10 percent of
monthly income which will mean
less net income for Israeli work-
ers.
Most ministries will be expect-
ed to shave their budgets and
the halt in public building is ex-
pected to save up to IL 500 mil
lion.
PROF. MICHAEL Bruno, a He
brew University economist, call-
ed the plan a "right step in the
light direction." Some business-
man expressed fear of a business
slowdown.
But Avraham Shavit. acting
chairman of the Israel Manufac-
turers Association, summed up
the industrialists' view. "It is
good that there is a plan. Even
a bad plan is better than no
nlan." he said.
IN REBUTTAL, the Congress
cited a news account in The New
York Times which asserted that
."diiriag acd after the yom Kip--
pus War *. Je#s had remained
in their houses rarely ven-
turing to the edge of the ghetto
to buy food."
The Times story, printed on
April 14, reported that after the
fighting ended, Palestinians and
Syrians joined in assaulting Jews
on the streets, claiming "revenge
against the Jews for Syrian cas-
ualties caused by Israel."
In another passage, the Geo-
graphic piece asserted that "the
city of Damascus still tolerantly
embraces significant numbers of
Jews."
The American Jewish Congress
said Geographic editor.; admitted
in private that this statement
was "perhaps" excessive but
were unwillins to say so publicly.
IN SUPPORT of its claim of
tolerance by Syria, the Geograph-
ic article quoted Rabbi Ibra-
him Hamra of Damascus to the
effect that "we have many syn-
agogues in Damascus we have
800 students in two schools, and
many of our people go to the
University of Damascus ... to-
day we have rights like any-
other citizens."
In reply, the American Jewish
Congress declared:
"Surely even the National
Geographic editors must be
aware that a rabbi in Damascus
under the menacing surveillance
of the Syrian government can
do nothing other than to laud
his captors.
"To fail to take this fact into
account and to quote a Damascus
rabbi as if he is free to offer an
accurate account is dangerous
and deceptive."
The Congress said the follow-
ing restrictions apply and have
applied for yeais to Syrian Jews:
"They must carry a special
identity card with the word Jew'
marked in red ink. reminiscent
of Nazi Germany.
'They are required to have
special permission to travel more
than four kilometers from their
homes.
"In Damascus. Jews have a
10 p.m. curfew.
"No new telephones are in-
stalled in Jewish homes.
"Jews are prohibited from
employment in government of-
fices, banks or public services.
"After deathl a Jew's prop-
is confi9C.atyei by the state
ana can be received b^his lawful
heirs only on payment of a 'rent-
al' fee to the government.
"Surveillance against all
Jews is constantly carried out by
the Second Bureau (military in-
telligence).
"Religious studies and the
leaching of Hebrew have been
forbidden. Jewish secondary
schools must have Moslem head-
masters.
"In November 1971 many
Jewish students were expelled
from Syrian universities and no
new Jewish students have been
admitted for a number of years.
"In September 1971, Albert
Elia. the elderly secretary-gen-
eral of Lebanon's Jewish commu-
nity, was kidnapped in Beirut
while walking to the synagogue
and is still being held in a Syrian
prison."
THE AMERICAN Jewish Con-
gress also noted that in March
of this year the bodies of four
young Jewish women who had
been robbed, raped, murdered
and mutilated were found in a
cave near the Lebanese border;
some weeks later, the bodies of
two Jewish men were found un-
der similar circumstances.
Syria is now trying four men
accused of the women's murder.
Two of them are Jews and one
is the brother-in-law of one of
the victims. The Congress said
today that the trials represented
an attempt by the Syrian govern-
ment to frame" the four and
"disguise governmental compli-
city."
IN THE Geographic article,
the author quotes the Syrian
Minister of Information as as-
serting that "our sense of reli-
gious co-existence is a strong
part of our character." The au-
thor then comments. The Jew-
ish community in Damascus now
does nol quite co-exist."
Baum said he had been told
bj the Geographic thai this was
jus) an example of conventional
understatement."
NORTH MIAMI BEACH'S
newest CONDOMINIUM
^
Come in & See our
BEAUTIFUL MODELS
2 Short Blocks from Synagogues
BETH T0RAH and YOUNG ISRAEL of GREATER MIAMI
Within Walking Distances
SchoolsTheatres & 163rd St. Shopping Center
ALL Hhhjtpoint KITCHEN
NO REC LEASE NO LAND LEASE
fro,n 26,900
LYMPIC
WEI !
920 NE 169 St N.M.B 651-4341


II
Page 14-A
>Jn* isti Fk-r kfi3r
Friday, July 12, 19-4
THf RABBI'S QUESTION BOX
'Giayyim* Popular Proper Noun
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
What k. fhe rigin of the
name Chayy.'m?"
T1e evident meaning of
word a> an Improper noun ;
U'.'" Al < proper name we do
not seem to find this' popular
Jewish name mentioned as ^ch
in the Bible or even in the
mud
Tatar* are some who feel I
thil name oripnated in the Mid-
tijc Ages in Snain a* a parall?' I
a Spanish name "Jaime" which
was trnn-'iterated into the He-
brew as "Hayyeemee'" This in
turn is sa:d to have been derived
from Latin names like Jacobus
or sometimes Jacomus. These
Latin names in turn are derived
from the Hebrew Biblical name
Jacob.
In the thirteenth and fcur-
teenth centuries of the com:ron
era. the name Jaime seemed to
have been quite popular among
non-Jews in Spam because it was.
a mne of a popular kins. The
Jew- m popular thil
nam.' v*..> aaaoai WMtJawa an^
at the n I in| bow
limtlaT .:- Dronundatlon was to
the word Chayyini which mo
life, seemed to have adopted
name.
There ^re >;>.e who venture to
that lie neme became pop-
ular because of another reason
It became a custom to either add
or exchange this name for a per
son who was gravely ill. It was
supposed to be en omn for life.
After a white, a number of peo-
ple acquired this name undei
such circumstances.
Since Jews nsrrr their chil-
dren after dead or living pre
decessors in the famih. the name
Chayyim was thus popularized.
What is the U.-.bbalah?"
The term "Kabbalah,' as it is
currently used, refers to the
mystical literature of Judaism
and to the esoteric doctrines of
Jewish lore. In earlier times, i.e .
Talmudie times, the term aen-ral
! to the Jewish tradition
10 the esoteric doctrine^ of Jew-
ish lore. In earlier times, i.e
left was handed down through
the Bdjaa it was a specific refer
ence tfl the words of the prop'
who followed Moses.
Now. as a reference to mystical
literature, it refers to a litera-
ture whose knowledge is parsed
on through symbol and metaphor
In its sense of being esoteric it
is a knowledge which is guarded
and not openly accessible to
everyone, li thus covers a broad
field including the nature of the
Divine, the relationship between
th Dhine and man.
Some scholars divided the field
into "speculative*" and "practical
Kabbalah Eventually, the Kab
balah developed a dimension of
mysticism for every facet of life
and every' field of knowledge. In
some ways it was a means of
transcending the limitation of
time and space.
NRP on Verge of Joining GovH.
Continued from Paire 1-A
ruent took office has been pre-
carious in the extreme.
The casual absence of onl> a
fen Labor MKs could
cause the eovernmetn t< be
pled by Likud and the NP.P wi
in'- in COttCl
ii Thai cou w
last vei te on
the nati mal "
SE< RUT TALKS h
held in recent we< : a Labor
Party committee headed by
tice Minister Haim 7a>iok and
NRP chiefs Dr. Joseph Burg and
Yitzhak Rafael
The three cabinet Dortfc*ios
traditionally h-ld by the NRP
Welfare. Interior and Relig.
Affairsare beinc kent oren in
the event agreement i reached.
The issue is the "Who is a
Jew" question. The NRP Inaistt
on a goveinment commitment to
amend the Law of Return so that
only conversions performed by
Orthodox rabbis are recognized
as valid in Lsrael.
The NRP's agreement to enter
the last Golda Meir cabin't
earlier in the year without such
a commitment brought it the
wrath of the Chief R.->bbinat<>.
Now the religious p.'.ty keeps
the Chif Rabb-nate meaning
Rabbi Goreninformed of evei 1
move and will not enter the
Rabin government without its ap-
proval
THE PROBLEM Is to find a
formula acceptable to both the
Orthodox establishment and Ra-
bin's vigorously secular coalition
partnersthe Independent Lib-
eral Party and the Civil Rights
Party.
Shulamit Aloni. the CRP lead-
er and a Minister-Without-Port-
folio in the Rabin Cabinet. ha
already made it clear that her
faction would l'-ave the govern-
: nt if th< NRP joins.
Labor is pinning its hope* on
the acccptal of a ratl
vague "temporary" formula
h Rjbb' i is re-
i 01 tedlj to with RabLi
Goren.
it at] erson is a Jew
who has -inverted in ac
cordance with the practices of
Judaism accented in Israel over
the generations.
This skirts the Orthodox de-
mand th.i' the Law of Return be
amended t;1 six cify conv r ;ons
by halachareligious law which
In the Orthodox view rules out
conversions by non-Orthodox rab
bii.
THT LABOR Partj proposed
further that while this formula
a aoecial commitl
woi Id -. arch for a Dcrrnanen'.
solution to the prob"
Labor wants to give the eom
ear it the I isk
NRP ha- insiated on a six month
The qu"-ti->n is whether Rabbi
Goren will go aloniz with the
formula. He in turn is expected
to seek the advice of two prom:-
m it Orthodox rabbis in the U *
the I ubavitcher Rebbe and
Rabbi Joseph Soloveitchik. of
Boston
French Vandals Burn
Paris Suburb Synagogue
PARIS--'ITAI--' sue at Savigny Sur Orge. a suburb
of Paris, was wrecked k b; a group of unidentified van-
dals who overturned tl *rk. trampled on the Torah scrolls
and stole several col boxes. The incident is the second
anti-Semitic attack t^ "-"ranee within the last few weeks
IN JUNE unider' dais destroyed 198 graves out of
264 in a Jewish cem 1 stern France Both attacks have
touched off commum f a new wave of anti-Semitism in
France.
The president 0' h community of Savigny. which
numbers 350 famil:< d what he called "an unhealthy
climate of anti-Semi'.- suburb where the attack on the
synagogue was preo 1 incident in which the windows
of the youth club v red and paint splattered on the
walls.
Police are invest incidents.
Greeks Give Assurance on Policy
By Special Report
il
WASHINGTON The Govern-
ment cf Greece has assured the
American Jewish Congress that
the freeing of two convicted
Palestinian tearoriata earlier this
month would not set a precedent
for future Greek dealings with
Arab exjreaji
The aillSW 1 I were given by
Ambassador ( P. Panayol
the Greek Embassy here with
KJhhi Arthur Hertzberg, pn
dit. and Phil Baum. 1
ewcuti\e director, of the l
gre
THF MEETING came at th-
request "f the ia after
had are d two t irroriati
sent> nc-d te death for k:i
peraoiu and WOesading 5 other,
at :' Mb SS airport i?.t sum
mer.
The Palestinians wi I
to Libya on May 5. a
the death sentences
a Greek court had
muted to life impris
"It is clear that t
eminent acted in th
lief that its freeing (
would purch..
from further terror
on Greek -oii," Rab
said 'i a tjtement
"ing He added:
" ALL EXPER1KN
rori ts proves the r
>t the first tint
aenl
take. After earlier
Ath terron
'.it tria
machine gunnr
.
'Ambassador l'*
sured us today that the May 5
action did not constitute an in-
tention to continue to yield to
Arab terrorist blackmail."
Rabbi Hertaberg said he and
If] Baum had made clear to Am-
baasador Panayotacos that any
deoision to resist terrorism must
be accompanied by cooperation in
a concrete international program
(or the prosecution and punish-
men) of those apprehended.
"Appeasement never work*."
Rabbi Hertzberg said.
"IF GREECE moms what it
- and if other nations which
pi Bjad their abhorr.nce
u ( rrafftw mean wh.it they say
will .loin without delay in .,
Concerted effort to ston terrorism
by :n>knc dear that ca-' .
- wi'l be tried and th it
nent will be ce;
and severe."
A'lAMI
A H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA-
TiON. ?95 SVV t7:h Ave. OrthcdOK.
Cantor Ar#r;ef-- A/o. 1
tss-t eves rasa sw 19th av.
Ccnervat.ve. Cantor Sol Pakowitz.
BETH AM iTemp'O. 550 N. Kerda'l
D- S Mum Reform. Rabb. Htr-
bert M. Batmgard. Asoc te Rabti
Brry Altrr.an.
:--..-. : :-. .- !!. A I
.- 1 > I.abbl
Altrrmn.
----------------
BE'" DAVID. 26"5 SW rd Ave.
CrnMTvatlv*. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William Lipaon. *
EETH EL 500 SW 17th A\e. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H. Rothms-.. 5
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Aw*.
Modern Tradmoral. Rabbi Mx S"a.
pirc Cantor Leon Seqal Rev. Alex
Stahl Rev. Mendel Gutterman. 6
------------
BETH TOV iTemplel. M38 SW 8th
St. Conaervative Rabbi Charlea
Rubel. Cantor Seymour Hmkea. 8
ACUOAS ACHIM t.USACH SEFARr,
CONGREGA"ION. 707 5th l\
ami Brt.h. Orthodox. Rabt", Vor"
H0*TH MIAMI BfACH
ATATH YESHURUN (Temolel i,
NE M.am, G-rdens Dr. Com-,,,"'
Pabbi Milton Schhniky. Carte- ,,
Alpern. '"
------------
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Peligicu* Community Center 'o^sa
NE 3rd Ave Orthodox. jj^J
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. M.am. Beich
Blvd Conaarvative. Rabbi K'z* i_in
achiti Cantor Jacob B. Menoelaon
---------------_______ *
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW ISJrd SL
Conaervative. Rabbi Elliot j. WmoT
grad. Cantor Jack Lerner. t
------------
SINAI (Tampla) OF NORTH CADE
18801 NE 2Pnd Av*. Reform. Rabbi
Ra'ph P. Kingaley. Cantor Irvma
Shutkea 37
f-"ndii\ s 1". p n-. S.it.tiath Cv< ....
iturdajr, tM a m. h
MumiriK Servire
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9600
Millar Road. Orthodox. Rabbi Rjlph
Glixman. 8-A
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER MI-
AMI 187 NE 19th St. Reform. Ratbi
Joaeph R. Narot. 10
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW T5th
Bt Conaervative. Rabbi Solomon
Waldanbarg. Gantor Nathan Parnaaa
OR OLOM (Temple) 8755 SW 16th
St Conaervative. Rabbi Davd M.
Ba-on. Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari. 13
'EMPLE ISRAEL-SOLTH (Formrrly
Bet^ Tikv) 9C5 Su"tet Dr. Reform.
Rabbi Joaeph R Narot. 1S-A
-:cERE"TH ISRAEL. 6500 N V ami
Ave Conaervative. Rabbi Maur.ce
K em. 14
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. i9";i NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick 3)
------------
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER Ml.
AMI. 990 NE 171at St. Orthodox
Rabbi Zalman Koaaowafcy, g
---------e
COMl GAUIS
JUDEA (Temple). $550 Granada Blvd.
Reform Rabbi Michael B. Entn.
tat Cantor Rita Shore.
------------
ZAMORA i Temple). 44 Zamcra Ave.
Conaervat.v Rabbi Maxwell A Brr.
ge Canti- Stan e. Rich. 41
ZION "emple) 8000 M Mer R1 Con.
tervativ Rabbi Njrmar Shapiro.
Canter Errol Helfman. 16
m ------
UTAlfM
TIFEPETH JACOB 'Tempi'1 B*1 E
4lh Ave Conaervative. RaOsi Na-
than Zolondek '5
-
NCK1H MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION 2S2t
NE 181*1 Cona-rvative. Rabbi
Joeeon Gorfmkel. Cantor Nenurl.t
Binyamin. 35
SUKMDE
N'GGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
0J48 Hrdmg Ave. Orthodox Rabbi
ih.i D. Vine. Cantor L ebela
Levmr SO
fOT LAUDUDAU
BETH ISRAEL (Temple) MM W.
Oakland Paik Blvd Rabt P- r A.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neil -2

EVANU EL 3T43 W. Oakla-d Park
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbi Arthui j.
Abrama. Cantor Jerome Kle-t-r 43

C rAL SPRINGS HEBREA CCN.
GREGATION Libertal. 3S^" Uni.
.eri.ty Dr Rabbi Max We :: 44
------------
POMPANO BIACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 61C1
NW 9th St.
MIAMI Bf ACM
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Cariyle Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N Ever. 17
---------a-------
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
------------
BETH JACOB. 301 Waahington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Svir.
aky. Cantor Maurice Mamchea. 19
----------a----------
BETH RAPHAEL (T'.mplt). 1545 Jef.
leraon Ave. Conaervative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
2D
SHOLOM (Temple). 112 SE 11th Air*.
Contervative. Rabbi Morrif A Skoo.
Cantor Yaacov Renxer. 4f
------------
HAUANDAll
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
. Conservative!. 41C NE F-" Ave.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor
Jacob Danziger. '2
BETH SHOLOM. (Temple). 4144 Chaae
Ave. Libeial. Rabbi Leon Kronikh.
Cantor David Conviaer. 21
------------
TEMPLE BETH SOLOMON. 927 Lin.
coin Rd. Modern Conaervative. Rab-
bi David Raab. 21.A
NCXirWOOD
BETH EL (Temple). 1551 S. 14th Ava.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffr -5
Kn. x IB m SaJibaih -
.in. tad by Alfr-.! I loMi n,
.1 omanln lonei
Antl-DefanaXiUon l j-ju-
R i nil. l. will .-i>.-.ik on
8) mlUatn Realty D< ,1 !
rtiajrere ill be cited .it il I >
of the servi. -
bfcTM SHALUM (Temple). 4601 Ar.
thur St. Conaervjtive. Rabb> Mor.
ton Malavaky. Cantor Irving G. c 4S
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or- SINAI (Temple) 1201 J^"""
thodoa Contervative. Rabbi David 5' aoi".
______#______ Cantor Yehuda Hiilbraum. *l
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE-
GATION. 643 Meridian Ave. 23-A
------e
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
li Si Waartmgton Ave. Orthodox.
Rarbi D.w Rozencwaig. 23
- m-
CUBANSEPHARDIC HEBREW CON.
G*-~EGAT'ON 715 Waahington Ave
Raobi Mer Maaiian Melamed. 23-A
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Corj'fvjtiva
S10 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood RabW
David Roaenfield. Cantor Harry
Schmerling. 4' B
EMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Waahing-
ton Ave Conaervative. Rabbi Icvmi
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. ;4
TEMPLE SOLEl (Liberal)
idan St. Hollywood. Rabf- c "''
Frann. Cantor Michael Kyrr 47>C
e
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLW.00D
(Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Ro w
S.llUI 'I
HEBREW ACADEMY. C400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Groaa. 25
MISAMAK
ISRAEL (Temple) 6920 SW Wh St
Conaervative. Rabbi Avrom Draiin
Cantor Abraham Keater. *
CONGREGATION ANNEIL (e.-sr.^.
of Hebrew Acadtmyl 7th St .lnd
Meridian Ave. Orthodox 25-A
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE 1532 Waahington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tbor H. Stem.
Cantar Meyer Engel. 23
HOMtSTlAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER
183 NE 8th St. Conaervative
61
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield :
Cantor Abraham Seif. 27
VENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St. '
Conaervative. Rabbi Mayer Abram- '
ewitx. Cantor Nico Feldman. 28 I
------------
NFR TAMID (Temple). 20th St and
Tatu'n Waterway. Conae'vative
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Ed-
ward Klein. 25
------------
OHEV SHALOM. 7C55 Bomta Dr. Or-
thodu*. Rabbi Phmeaa A. Websrman
30
i
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
22 TAMUZ 7:55
aataf>aiaAA
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER 645
Coilina Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmiat. 31
Tht {.!?? II rrtr.;- Nl
..>( cjriim n uf) c OftJW
Miami Kj'ibinu'ji AttocidtUm
Ctordhtsur Ad feu:"'*
'^^.^^r AVe2 CHA,M ^ J^ltlSwiUL BERGER
'/
Tcmalt Zeaaare
, Ceral woltiri
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St C.U.Vw.y.
N-rth Bay Vlilaaa. Con,er
Cantor Murray Yavneh 32 A
*


Friday, July 12, 1974
*Jtwtsti fhrHktn
Page 1S-A
Columnist Wants Nixon to Know He has Pals
By EPHRAIM KISHON
Let's confess that when we
saw you on the small screen am i
the cheering crowds in Cair >. we
couldnt stop the grin just
spreading and spreading over our
face.
I mean, we got to thinking of
our Russian-friends, past masters
the art of dialectic reasoning
felt that maybe Presiden" la
II thinking of them, too, be-
cause we noticed he smiled a lot
himself.
THINK GROMYKO has already
f | out that our Arab neigh
I n'y admire tho-e who give
armsto the Jews?
^

AS THE
in
W
SEE IT

Vou live and 'earn, comrades.
Anyway, if I cculd have been
t:: re to film you an 1 President
Europe's Economic Cloud
Portends Great Tempest
By JOSEPH AI.SOP
I >< Angeles Ti.nes Syndira'.e-
\. VSHIM8T >\ In Europe
>m c equivalent of tii i
B ,: Hid n i I .-' .<. ,u.in l
. hai d" Is a'ready I
m thi horii i for
. ,>., B]] the evidence
lal ;loud fo*-ete'li a
Ln the fairly near I
rh ;.; m of the cloud
p] i en ugh. Owing 11 a I
iym in! systt m, the
| cou itr -s onfc ant ,
in to take in th< i: huge prof-
. n the new high oil pi
THEY HAVE bad most of ; !
!- :......lined in the fir.-t q
-"4 f ir r.<.t much more tfc in
two months. They will not gt
I.- profits of the second q
u" midsummer.
Yet even th? first quarter prof
it; a.-' proving to be umunage
j [, The Arab oil producers Dar
"t :'ur'.y have mostly bankei
th : money in Eurooe in the
form of short term Eurod >'.lar
deposits.
As a resu't, even the big?est
banks are now so gorged with
this oil money that they ham
just begun refusing such deoo-its
at mor? than 4 percent int--';'.
or even refusing the deposits ab-
s itely.
IN OTHER words, the flnt
0 mat of the world financial
1 to ft "1 the strain is al<
. iving to be unequal to
| th i rtrain, But this initial -
1 the new oil monrv is a mere
I t to what the whole world
[financial system will aaanehow
i n n-tand before long
- country's two outstanding
f re isters in thi; field. th-' staff
or i h ise Manhattan Bank and
' n leoedendent petroleum ex-
Ipert Walter Levey, have
ted to exi essive ooauerva
I
b th estimated '
I.' lying for all ooaalble im-
"' b ; I in i "
i i i
. re WO b
IN OTHER v r
i money i
iUei v.
I lo invest in fael
I
r
lof pi i ju.t on
|e t tO aO lUt tl
all tiv o
II Its Of '! I '
." in th last three
" ay.
: Befow
the oil-p:
I ., i !
. tffU
-to wh ch th> SC-) ). I
i in 1974.
! OOKIXG further down
'. .
pnhal in B u k, Davi I R
*r- has recent') not d I
producers' reserves will reach ,
boat $140 billion In I
Jill pass S20O bi.lion in 1978
I These are enormous transf Vt
J0>iPH ALSOP
' w*atth from, 'he rest of the
'! to the IPtl" grout) of oil
rrnd icers \ David R idceMler
o made olain, the w irld finan-
gyvtem ha- neir before had
1i hand! > such tranfer and Is il
most wholly u (equipped to do so.
Tn 2l"it;on. n majority of the
r ch -! all ornduwi ar* also un-
eui'v"ed to handle the mountains
nf ^old they are now accumulat-
ing.
THE LAMS9I single accumu-
lation w-i!i unqrje tionably be
01 ide by Saudi Arabia, for in
-tar.ee Yet the Saudi Arabian
monetary agency i< ial Institution, which keeps its
hooks in Arabicand entirely by
hand!
Naturally, in .Jidda in Saudi
Arabia and from Kuwait down
through the Persian Gulf, hotel
rooms are literally unobtainable
be ause of the hots of foreian
financiers and promoters who
hive flocked in to tell the oil
producers how to spend their
money or invest it.
Much of this activity is shady.
but net al' of it. The Chas Man-
hattan, for instance. i onening
a merch'int bank i; a ioint enter-
nri-v with the Saudi Arabian gov-
ernment.
Sadat on the dais, I think I'd have
zoo-red in back bjtween you till
the whole screen were filled with
that pair of clever Jewish eyes
behind the thick lenses.
We haven't felt such whole-
some "schadenfreude" since Sen.
Fulbrlght was axed.
STRANGE AS it may sound,
Mr. President, the People of Is-
rael like you still. Maybe it's he-
cause we're cynics, maybe be-
cause we're naturally for the per
seeuted. or maybe it's because so
much of oui own O.d Testament
reads like a series of Watergate
affairs
Somehow, we realise that pol-
itic-, like chimney sweeping, i-n't
a job you do in a white coat, and
anyway, we've heard of other
things people Jot up to now and
then in the glor isti o of
. v; el tions.
The I*ra i people is all rgk
to hypocrisy \ I u i e in
c ned. a witch-hunt i.- witch-
hurt, however real the w |
AS A HATTEM of fact, n
V-.'-' you her ec i i kl ia
'.'.' I that you'r a prof is
lion a 7 no! 11 excui
i a an i
sting nun. that you play
the piano an I 'hat y:.i use ; I
- your conversations for ?
hobby.
A' that you have two nice
1*8 : '' .i ;:'" ising Sec-
retary of State.
But what really impresses us
n3 of a b -' : id c >untry,
the way y u stand ue to th besl
organized public e^mpaign in th
history of the pr<>ss.
SO MAYBE you've got a wea"
character as youT enemies cl^im
Mr. President, but vou certain!'
ar one heii of a strong jay. W
envy you your nerve
You're fiht;nc ^or your hmo
ard your office v:*h -uch teem "
dous obstinacy, I 11 we're stave'
bv the awful suspi 'I n that may
be vou're even a little bit in th
right.
On top of that, we're unpre
gress4ve enough to attach nxon
importance to your credit for
r.ew Chinese oolicy than to you
old debts to Internal Revenue.
And n*e don't think it's fa:
either to make a bestseller out c
a man's private conversations b
ho an angel or be he the othe
thin^. a U.S. President.
WE DON'T know if you are
really a friend of ours, Mr. Mix in
All we know is that you act lik'
one. and on the whole that i
what counts with us.
We don't forget that you're th
first president who put an end t
our status of back-street ni-tros
After President-, It's only during vou
rule that we received a deel ira
tion of friendshio fro-'i Americs
Spring Fresh Water
DIRT, RUST, TASTE, ODOR REMOVAL WITH
AQUA FH.TER AP 300
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WITH INSTALLATION
$49.00
CALL 866-8513
DEPENDABLE PLUMBING SERVICE INC
At your service all the time.
r RETIRED? 6N A LIMITED BUDGtT?
BEAT INFLATION & HIGH FOOD COST.
LIVE YEAR-ROUND IN A WATERFRONT
RESIDENCE PAY AS LITTLE AS "75
PER MONTH WITH 3 MEALS daily.
imt cwdfort m4 Si|fn. bingo.
wcuf i4 fecieatwMl Ktmlns. mtoml ssnlince >n< countttlint xoicw.
KOSHER CORONET
wjatSHcJ.2fllliilitt:5Ji'li;
PRESIDENT MADIJ
MtlwKMiit Mt-Sft53\0'41
m
$ooc
dbiocc I'om
Monthly
db. cc t'sm
J215
BISCAYA on the Bi,
MO *t*kfLtf: 5*33
Mofllnly
oi K( ''d"
s175
and believe uswe don't in th?
least mind if you Jid it for the
votes of our uncles In the Bronx
We also heard rumors abut
how you scol ltd the Pentagon
oil-experts to get that air lift go-
ing at .ast. and we're n^t pre-
pared to search for a possible
link between our r?scue and the
investigations against vol.
We're sati-fied with t:.e wrap-
pings, the bi'.lions and the Phan
toms. Besides, we feel vou can
appreciate stubborn fighters !ike
us.
AS FOR your v -i' in our a-ea
we're sorry but we cul lot give
you a reception on the Egyptian
scale.
We had difficulty mobT-zine.'
three million peoole to ch er vou
brcau=e somebody's got to
and mind the shop
We :lo dem .*.-ated i *
you her- ind then n is 1 soar
Henry's I st : ui
po ition with r neighb !
No doubt -...
Jews h.". c ;' :
comnlex, i Id im
I | .,? sense l n
VF.T WE have a 11
awry too Mr Pr I rtt, n
he the longest a th world
Wc didn"t forget Ainalek fi
.- .._,e.
Cyrus eiti 'ru
man.
We'd just I 'hat
tphraim Kilboa
the few frien is you have in the
big wide world are here in this
small country
Pf.....:'"m
^ Oatering ^g
f %Sk
T o .mure jou of a
. superb tonal event -
a [tar Mitzvah, Wedding,
Anni\ersar\ Party,
l.i t Organizational
Dinners Si Luncheons.
Hans H. Marcuse
Louis Witkin
I
ALGIERS CATERERS
at the all tien

a

a
a
\ t^drcelona j
BJ.V^' .:<( i>l,'ir Avenue jiS
Kk 532-3311 A
M**
-fl>'^X'
*&* +
*&?:>%*?*

SHOE
SALE!
= MV ARRIVALS INCLUOED
7 YOU'LL FIND ORtSS AND casual fashions .
SHOfS W'TH SUPPORT FOR YOUR COMFORT .
TAKEN FROM OUR REGULAR STOCK FOR THIS EVENT
DREW
ENNA JETTICKS
WILBUR COON
C0B8lERS/f0RM[RLY 19.99 to 29.99"
s
99 SALE PRICE
& up
SEIECTEO
STYLES ON
SALE
SPECIAL
GROUPS
AT
199
&
1N0I1
JTTU
CHARLES BERGER WIDE
1343 Washington Ave MB. 331-1902
(tM. 3:30 P.M. Men. thru t*


Page 16-A
* fon/t#- ftor/tfnf
iVtiaay, July 12
1974
MORTON
-SINCE '92J-
TIRE CO
safety
CENTER
FrE Goodrich
a\AVi\U
.^NORTON C
/ TIRE CO. %
H
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t.
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urmtmtet
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CL031D ALL OAY SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS


'Oewisli Floridiiaii
Miami, Florida Friday, July 12, 1974
Section B
English Novelist, Miamian Now,
Eyes Book With 'Light Touch9
'Odds on Murder" is a com-
piling mystery novel guaranteed
to hold the reader's interest to
jtj gripping conclusion.
But more than that. Marion
Levien likes to feel that she has
produced a book her first
offering "constant credibility"
am: more than a touch of philo-
sophical rendering.
THArS NOT hard to believe,
coming from Mrs. Levien, one of
the most "constantly credible"
people encountered by publishers
: Dorrance and Co., which just rc-
I leased her book.
London-born, she still speaks
Iwith a trace of the British ac-
Ictnt. but other than listing Eng-
lland as birthplace, it is hard to
|j,.v where Marion Levien is
l-f!om."
With nusband Ed. a mathema-
It.-ian. Mrs. Levien has for the
moment, at least settled semi-
|j-rmanently in Miami Beach
while sons Stephen 16. and Har-
|I..r. '.4. attend prep schools in
I?--v. England.
EMPLOYED NOW as leasing
coordinator in the offices of the
i ge Bowl Corporation, a fast-
mack shop chain. Mrs. Le-
- .it work on a second fic-
tion book, "with a lighter touch
tr..- *i:;.' -h" says, and still has
L isical scores and a Broad-
b?ay play o rtwo awaiting action.
Previously, she has live
a. Australia, the French
tico, Italy, Canada
l-,d New Zealand. Some of the
t j iotic spots were
- as Marion explains, and
i aveling life wai made a bit
hore ii resting when it involv-
ad transporting two youngsters
)>..<: ly out of diapers,
U.ONG THE way of her move-
^ble lifestyle, Mrs. Levien open-
doors to an array of work ex-
MAfffON Li VIM
periences through her secretarial
skills.
At one point she was for five
years an assistant in the special
sections department of Life mag-
azine.
When the former Marion
James arrived in New York City
in 1!>49. she got her first job, ap-
propriate j ; tish
bookstore. B. T. Batsford's
the $40 weekly she received be-
came compensation for her
choice of I" s. democri
London's then Labor govern-
ment
When she me; E I 1
ion's wo Id travel hori: on
ened Immediately. They were
married in I th"! '
to Arizona, where son Stephen
v. s burn in 1957 T:
ilv took off for Europe and
south of France, when -
pei att i from i uto id n1
she had in Arizona,
THEN IT was back to Arizona,
where son Harlan was born in
1959. Shortly thereafter, the
Dr. Carl Gussin Appointed
Youth Activities Director
Di Carl II. Gussin has been
d Youth Activities Direc
Temple Beth Sholom of
r Miami, according to an
inouncement made by James S,
[nopke, president of the temple.
\e wiH begin his duties July 15.
liti has a wide and var-
background. After working
his Ph.D. in Anthropol
jy at Syracuse University, he
his wife, Marlene, spent near-
a year in India studying the
\env Israel, a small group of
ndian Jews now In the process
iation to Israel.
Dr. Gussin did research in Is-
lel In 1963 and 1971. The first
tperifnee was on a kibbutz
Judying culture contact and eon-
Ik t between Ashkenazic and
pphardic members of the kib-
utz The second time the Gus-
|ns went to Israel, they directed
\e University of Wisconsin Sum-
mer Field School.
During the summer of 1970,
r Gussin was a supervisor at
imp Surprise Lake. In addition
normal administrative duties,
directed the rclicious and
iletic program for the entire
Vision.
[While teachine at the Univer-
jy of Wisconsin, Dr. Gussin de-
foped and coordinated a year-
>g program in comparative re-
ton for the Humanities Society
[Oshkosh High School.
[Dr Gussin worked as an ap-
anthropologist for the In-
ate for Behavioral Research in
Off. CARL GUSSIN
Silver Spring, ltd., studying
youth cultures: specifically, of
"problem" youth in four junior
high schools. Durinc that same
period, he worked with the con-
firmation classes at the Washing-
ton Hebrew Congregation.
Most recently. Dr. Gussin has
been the Florida Region Director
of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organ-
ization, as well as a member of
the Beth Sholom Confirmation
Faculty.
Joseph Novel, well-known com
munity leader, is chairman of
Beth Sholom's Youth Activities
Committee; Dr. Leon Kronish is
the temple's spiritual leader.
young family moved again, to
Mexico, and again, to Miami
Beach
Although the yhad a house,
the Leviens soon got restless
again. This time they traveled by
boat to New Zeaian.i where they
went from Auckland by auto
nearly the entire length and
breadth of the country.
When it got cold, according to
lira. Levien, "and because the
neighbors were sure I was writ-
ing about them." the Leviens
flew to Australia, where they
once again "did the continent"
by every available means of
transportation.
THEN IT was back to England
for a while, and back to Miami
Beach.
Marion Levien has a wealth of
intriguing background. It might
be heipful. in fact, if she had her
father's capacity to speak 15
languages she has at least that
manv sti ri< to tell.
Plans for cooperative programming for the Central Agency
for Jewish Education and the Jewish National Fund of
Greater Miami are discussed by Herbert Zvi Berger, right,
executive director of the agency, Niiy Falich, educational
consultant for the JNF, and Abraham J. Cittelson, associate
director of the CAJE.
CAJE's Executive Director To
Attend Conference In Jerusalem
Herbrrt Z. Berger. executive
director of the Central Agency
for Jewish Educat-on. \rill be one
of 12 delegates from the United
States attending a World Con-
ference en Jewish Education in
Jerusalem July 15-22
The conference, which is being
sponsored by the World Zionist
I rganization and the Council of
Jewish Organizations, will deal
with the broad issues of Jewish
education a? it affects the world
Jewish community, and will in-
clude 35 selected educators from
throughout the world.
Tne U.S. delegates will include
Dr. Abraham Cannes, director of
the Department of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist Or-
ganization. American Section: Dr.
Alvin Schiff, executive director
of the Board of Jewish E1uca-
l of New York; and Dr Isaac
Tobin, executive vice pre ident of
the American Association for
r Education.
Tr"- conference will include
addresses by Yigai Allon. Dep-
uty Prime Minister of Israel
and M< rdechai Bar-On. director
rf the Department of Youth, and
Hechalutz o! the World Zionist
Orcan.i'r.t:^''. and formerly Edu-
catbnal Officer of the Israel
Defense Force Mr. Berger also
serves as a vice president of the
National Council for Jewish Edu-
cation, a? a vice president of the
Educators Council of America,
and ha? conducted surveys on
Jewish communities in Canada as
well as in the U.S.
In 1P72 he was honored by the
Bernard Revel Graduate School
of Veshiva University as Jewish
Educator of the Year.
florido
urdines
e
ES. KNITS. HALTERS
(eve styles, s<
in polyester knits or
515.........5.99-7.99
$17.........5.99-3.99
.TERS. Jl : "ENS
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-; cotton
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FTS. 8nd prints,
$5.......2.99 to 3.D3
d solids.
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rec. $5...........2.59
o PEOPLFS WORLD


Pco* 2-8
Porcc.rv-.-? .r. '..-.e 7:. e^..-.-. G: :wj-. Proa z ro--
L"~.:ei Syr. ac^ue c: America ir. tTTnq-
hrrr. A!- BKodl er. :c ::::.: 5cnil
Laoa Weuilnn c: ? :rr. c.-..-rr. :r.c Rcc'r.
Se\ c_ ~:. Gittelsoa, Friedman Participate
In Professional Growth Program
A-
Vi.
f "
S r. .
^> .
E -
*.
A: .
--
Gpm*> Pr.
5
-
.
:
Ml ..' .
v .->a*3 Teach:-: re
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fed) -
-.etar
.-4 Mao:
FUND RA'Slhu TIVE

KETMGS
-


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pelican
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Nce To Be Kepwter
At MrvesHrs Conclave
Tbe r Hri c^Bifti of
- .",'.::.'. r l-:'~..:.:>r:. '.-
IS-YS i-. mla laatl
eah n
M roaad tae wwrtc afl k
Ceadiac.
i Back]
Pwr era
of Vuk B*-*c*
I prrfjaaK of *t.- intern.:
i-.
Pw,tj- G LevaAaa, ci U:*bi:
- r; i- :-. :. :
M. B. Kosher Food
Inspector ^ iews
Israeli System

FUb.V Frank 2 Brickman ,
baafcai bod iaapad
I '
:
K.. tad lupervt
used
, rope '.ha:
fn. b""
-rael and
;: Hub
Mi
-

within 1 m
-:
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ola
- X. :
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I
-

Friday, July 12
wcctm)'
.WMpjcg inn
? ItwhrlVHi^n-
A fct W Came, A Ctm *f
.Apfle
31S1 CORAL WAY
AHL FLORIDA
446-S310
H & M STEIN DELI
smew react
Fie JiBi Wwr-t Camm Food Prep*re<: by M^n St? 1
IMMMft
WT US YOUU I ICE US'
^^ ** -m. Ckaserf tot M S. Jtt
1 J: IIkii^w vwm T*koKM* S3* :SS7

^^S IWu lNOSED
amou*
ISTAUIMT
At.. w c,. B^ct
Jac-Lyn's Coffee Cup
Restaurant
S30 ah St.. off Washmgtnn Ave MB
Javund Lyn arr bark?
TOSKKVE VOU
BRKAKFAST l.l'KCII DINNKK
; \ M Till 7 P.M.
The Studio Restaurant
LUXURIOUS DINING
ElfcGANT FRENCH CUfSINE
for Somethir.a Nev/ nd DiHercnt o Our Mu^i a>j
2340 S.W 32nd Ave. 443-2536
Call For h *ota*on be*o Going To The lheae
ROYAL HUHGARlANaB RESTAURANT
OPEN fM THi: SlTMMER
IOW -I MMKK PRa I -
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Pfrane 538-5401
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To. FIHIST c' lt kmUKAM ft CMTMIhTAl CUIS'Mi
SHALOM
UT SUh om<

EMBASSY RESTAURANT
1417 WASHINGTON AVI.
m-nm
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$395
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7 count
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IN ^>\
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NEW YORK STYLE
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HOME MADE
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PHONE: 861-3066
OPEN YEAR ROONO AT 4 PJL
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*r,ma, aANQlCT f ACiUTJCS
* l+mj tiM.c-
8USV
I


Friday. July 12, 1974
fJenitf! fkridHarr
Page 3-B
Mrs. Rackoff, New President Of
Lorber Chapter, Leads Delegates
Mrs. Anshel Rackoff became
the new president of Lorber Chap-
ter, Children's Asthma Research
Institute and Hospital, during its-
recent installation meeting in
King's Bay Country Club. Cantor
Jacob Bornstein of Temple Is-
rael was the installing officer.
Also installed were vice presi-
dents Mrs. Nat Cynamon, w.\ys
and means; Mrs. Robert Carvett,
membership; Mrs. Samuel Of-
pang. coordinating, and Mrs.
Leonard Rappaport. program.
Mrs. Ernest Harris and Mrs.
[Gerald Klugerman served as
chairmen of the day.
Mrs. Rackoff has lived in South
[Florida for more than 25 years
kand has been active in Junio.'
\ Hadassah. Hadassah and Temple
(Israel Sisterhood. A substitute
[teacher in Dade County schools,
[she will begin her 20th year as a
[teacher in Temple Israel's Reli-
[gious School this fall.
Mrs. Rackoff has long been ac-
jve in Lorber Chapter of CARIH.
|She served as recording secretary
and coordinating vice president.
ind has served under six presi
ents as program vice president, i
The new Lorber Chapter presi-1
lent will lead a delegation to the
3ARIH home, which is also call-
the National Asthma Center. ]
Denver. Colo., this month. The
roup. which includes Mrs j
obcrt Bircnbaum. Mrs. Gerald i
Jugerman, Mrs. Leon Lopselter
Mrs. Mort Meyer, will pre
?nt a purse in excess of $62,000
the home.
Wometco Theatres
MltS. ANSHtl KACKOff
Last year Lorber Chapter won
first place in the comtrv bv its
fund-raising efforts 'For the Sake
of a Child." The monies collected
go to help sunport the center,
which treats children with intrac-
table asthma who have been re-
ferred by their physicians. A
federally funded treatment and
research center, it is the only one
of its kind in the world.
Convent ion Date
Set By Hadassah
Hadassah, the largest women's
organization in the country, will
hold its annual national conven-
tion in Atlanta, Ga. Sept. 8-11.
About 2,500 delegates, repre
senting over 325,000 members
from about 1,500 chapters and
groups throughout the United
States and Puerto Rico, will at-
tend the COth annual national
convention of Hadassah. the
Women's Zionist Organization of
America, at the Marriott Motor
Hotel.
Founded by Henrietta Szold in
1912. Hadassah is the largest
Zionist organization in the world
today and spends millions an-
nually for its health, educational,
vocation, social welfare and land-
redemption program in Israel.
Mrs. George Jacobson (left) and Mrs. Fred K. Shochet flank
Capt. Carlo Chiarella at the "farewell dinner" held aboard
the S S Mardi Gras just prior to her .return from a recent
cruise.
Complete
REPLACING REGIAZINO
tart Service ft Estimafet
Window Service
ttPAIRS
PHONE 666-3339
ALL WINDOW REPAIR
7113 BUD ROAD
We'RF. OPEN
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5 ANTIQUES AND
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WE BUY AMD TRADt
/ 19075 W. DIXIE HWY. 931-8296
V Open 10-5 Tue. thrv Satvrday
r<-LL!3JL
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MIRACLE 1163 St.
I t^O^^^^'J
Wholesale Distributors
lORIAH KOSHER POULTRY
Wki
iteUtujcti
'ro Jh fi"f ".$. Govf. Inspected
111 MEATS and POUITBT
1717 N.W. 7th Av.
Miami, Fit.
Phone 371-1855
The Good Life
.. .....ii
. m'.....ii>i
,*.. ~,mmrJ*mr,m- m. -.imlHli >
m,~~**** i dMJMJffli n **.-
Sunday bagels and Maxwell House Coif ee
Some things taste so good together it's a joy
just to think about it. Like the bakery fresh
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them...mellow Maxwell House...the favorite
coffee in Jewish homes for over half a century,
"Why not have a cheering cup right now?
INSTANT. OR REGULAR.
flood to the last drop*
Certified
Kosner


'

Page 4-B
tJcnlstifhricftor
Friday, July 12,
1874
Elaine Bloom Candidate For
District 100 House Seat
Elaine Bloom, founding chair-
person of :he Dade County Com-
mission on the Status of Women
and past pre-ident of the Greater
Miami section of the National
Council of Jewish Women, has
announced that she will be a
candidate for the District 100 seat
in the Florida House of Repre-
sentatives.
Mrs. Bloom, acting director of
the Institute for Women at
Florida International University
and moderator of the weekly
radio program. Women's Power-
' line'" on WIOD. said she would
campaign on several key isst> .
Her platform calls for full fi
nancial disclosure by public of-
ficials of all sources of income:
implementation and enforcement
of a sound, balanced growth
policy: reorganization of the
many state agencies involved in
protecting the environment for a
more comprehensive and eco-
nomical approach: health care
delivery systems for all. especial-
ly Senior Citizens: establishment
of an independent authority
(Ombudsman; to represent the
citizens of Florida in dealings
with state agencies: a unified
consumer protection agency with
strong enforcement powers: and
passage of the Equal Rights
Amendment to protect all citizens
under the law.
Mrs. Bloom, a Democrat, has
enjoyed a long history of m >k II
to the community, and has beer,
recognized as one of the most
influential women m Dade Coun-
ty She is known as a person who
gets things done.
During her term as president
of the Greater Miami Section of
the National Council of Jewish
Women from 1971-73. the organ-
ization opened the first Chiid
Care Center to be sponsored by
a non-profit community organiza-
tion for a low income housing
project in Larchmont Gardens.
She also helped open a non-fed-
eraiiy subsidized chid care facil
ity for the children of working
mothers.
Following her term as presi-
dent, she was elected to the Na-
tional Board of Directors of the
Council. In 1973, she was ap
pointed to the Florida Regional
Manpower Area Planning Coun-
cil by Governor Askew: she has
served on the Da.ie County Man-
power Area Planning Council
since 1971. She also serves on
UAISt BLOOM
the board of trustees of Third
Century.
An advocate of quality educa-
tion in Florida, Mrs. Bloom
serves on the board of Trustees
of the Florida International Uni-
versity Foundation and on the
President's Advisory Board. She
is also a former member of the
board of the Highland Oaks Ele
mentary School PTA. In 1972. she
was listed in "Outstanding Young
Women in America "
Mrs. Bloom served as chairper-
son of the St.-.te Legislation Com-
mittee for Florida of the Nationa
Council of Jewish Women for six
years, and was a delegate to the
White House Conference on Chil-
dren in 1970. She was also a
member of the Metro-Dad? Coun
ty Local Government Study Com-
mission (Prates Commission) and
the f*ade County Library Ad-
visory Board, and was vice presi
dent of the Sky Lake-Highland
Lakes Homeowners' Association
She is also a former board mem-
b-r of the Temple Beth Torah
Sisterhood.
A graduate of Barnard College,
Columbia University, with a de-
gree in Political Science, the civic
leader also participated in the)
Practicing Management Program
of the Graduate School of Man-
agement at Vanderbilt University
in 1972.
Mrs. Bloom and her husband.
Phillip, an attorney, and their
two children. .Anne. 15, and
David. 11. reside in North Miami
Beach.
OPENING SPECIALS-UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT!
PERMANENT WAVE
INClUOINfi CUT 1
smiw
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ALL PHASES OF BEAUTY SERVICES
I, WALK IN SERVICE UNISEX I
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ADL Leaders
Visit Israel
Anti Defamation League of
B'nai B nth leaders from 13
states and the District of Colum-
bia left for Israel this week to
confer with Prime Minister Yitz-
hak Rabin and other top officials
in order to pain first-hand infor-
mation on current Israeli con-
cerns.
The League's "National Leader-
ship Conference'" is being led by
Maxwell E. Greonberg of Los
Angeles, vice chairman of the
agency's national executive com-
ftiittee. and Benjamin R. Epstein
of New York, ADL's national di
rector.
Upon their return, the partic
Ipants will report to their com-
munities and the media in their
respective areas. Local delegates
are Mr. and Mrs George N. Kotin
and David E. Rubinson of Miami
Beach.
Aviva Chapter Plans Sale
Aviva Chapter of Pioneer
Women will hold a "White Ele-
phant and Cake Sale" Wednesday
at the Washington Federal
Auditorium, 633 NE 167th St.
Hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Lunch
will be available.
Whatshoulda Jewish mother
do whose kids love to nosh
Kalian? Simple. Juat whip
up a glorious pizza pie. So
asy. with the help of Chef
Boy-Ar-Dee*. Chef has put
It all together In one box:
pizza (lour mix, special
sauce, zesty cheese, easy
directions. So in 20 minutes
out of the oven will pop a
sizzling bubbly hot pizza to
the chef's taste-and your
family's. (Better make two if
you want a taste.) .
The Orthodox Rabbinical Council of Greater Miami
welcomes
RABBI DOV B1DNICK
newly appointed Rabbi of Sky Lake Synagogue
and
RABBI ZEV LEFF
newly appointed Rabbi of Young Israel of Greater Miami
as members of the Orthodox Rabbinical Council of Greater Miami.
May you be blessed with success in your holy work and may your dBsfrssssl
with our oraanization strengthen our activities on behalf of the Jewish
Community.
RABBI DAVID LEHRFIELD RABBI P. A. WEBERMAN
President Secretary
Local Leukemia Society Chapter
Expands Area and Changes \ame
At the annual meeting of the
Southeast Florida Chapter. Leu-
kemia Society of America, attor
Southwest Dade, serves *. ex"
tive director. Mrs. Grant wZ
active in the health field in ~Z
community, was appointed a
executive director of the Leak
mia Society1* Dade Counts fw
ter in 1966. In 1967 the fhaS
expanded to service Mcniw
County and was renamed Dad*
Monroe Chapter.
Under Mrs. dram's direction
the chapter's area was landed
consolidate with the Rrouar,]
County Chapter, and :he locjj
chapter became Southra-t Flor-
ida Chapter in July, 1072
Area offices are located It i:oi
Congress Building. Miami, Fit
33132
mas. dokothy h. ckant
ney Robert H. Newman. r-rpsi
dent announced that effective
July 1 its name will be changed
to Southern Florida Chapter.
The local chapter which now
serves petients in Dade. Broward
and Monroe Counties will also
service Collier County.
Mrs Dorothy H Grant, of
The Best in Baked Goods I
BUTTERFWKE BAKERIES
13*1 Hsit|ii '*
532-4445
Delivery Sevice
"fsir out rwfsrrci
STUMO. FAMQ&5 ALL
0i THi W0*lD
1ST. 1935
5*P*s
one of me
furtfeil and
moil 04unlifnf
iefeilioni ul
moderate price*.
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AND 18 KARAT FLOWING
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YOUR PERSONALITY
11630N.E. 2AVE.
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757-3145
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OPINING SPECIAL
with purchase of permanent
NAILS or LASHES
1 FREE MANICURE
for Appointment, Call 925-0220
1025 E. HAllANDAlE BEACH ILVD.
HAUANDALf.FlA.
ATRIUM SHOPPING CENTER


rftday, July 12, 1974
Jmisti HorHkiW)
Pago 5-8
Sunshine Lodge To Install
[agid Chancellor Commander
D. Howard Magid will be in-
stalled as Chancellor Commander
[of Sunshine Lodge "No. 199,
[Knights of Pythias, Thursday.
[July 18. at 7:45 p.m in the audi
torium at 755 Washington Ave..
|Miami Beach.
Charles T. Raopaport, Grand
?hancellor of the Domain of
Honda, will swear in Magid for
uis third term as head of the
i ie.vice and fraternal organ
zation. Assisting Rappaport will
fce the Grand Lodge officers, in-
cluding Sam Levine, Irwin Wein-
bor^ and Bill Louis.
Other newly elected officers
idio w;l! take their oaths include
Abraham Willner. vice chancel
Dr: Max Tirschwell. prelate: Carl
kbr?ms. master of works; II. V'o
lei. secretary: Herbrt Rachlin.
kancUd secretary: Harry Miller.
|ea urd; Abraham Hytner, outer
kard; Wilbert Dubin, master at
0. HOWARD MAGID
frustees selected include Isa- and past commander of the
Gordon, one-year term: fetor-
Schof.land, two years: Henry
I Fisch. three years.
Villiam J. Schusel. vice presi-
of the Bank of Miami Beach
Knights of Pythias, has arranged
a gala show for the installation
program, with special prizes on
tap for the audience. A special
collation is being prepared.
bha B'Av Home Header Offered
By Israel information Council
[A saeefal publication entitled
fh* Tisha B'Av Home Reader'
* offered free by the !-
l-'.crnational In format urn
^uacil, according to Rabbi
pbin R Dobin. of 1-awrence,
LY.. Council chairman.
[The foider-leaflet is being is
|ed in time for th.' Ninth of
observance which occurs this
|ar on Sunday. July 28th. The
>tication was edited and corn-
led by Rabbi Dobin in a man
^r [that will make it a welcome
Ittion to th? family literature
every Jewish household.
|Free copies are available on
litest All requests mjji be ac-
Impanied by a stamped. self-
Id ressed envelope and sent to
nb. Rubin R Dobin. P.O. Box
I, Lawrence. NY. 11559.
Tisha B'Av is a fast day in the
Hebrew calendar marking the
destruction of the first Temple in
Jerusalem by the Babvlonians in
the year 0B6 BCE. and also of
the second Temple by the Ro-
Diana in the year 70 CE. Since
the advent of the State of Israel
there has been increased interest
i:i the observance of this Holy
Day because its history is so
intertwined witn the develop-
ment of Israel.
Special attention is paid on
this day to the Western Wall in
Jerusalem, which is the only re-
maining stiucture of Solomon's
Temple. The publication will in-
clude a sketch of the Western
Wall as well as a short history
of its existence.
Jewish War Vetrans Elect ^
Uhr As Stale Commander ^
Harold C. Uhr of North Miami
Beach was elected commander of
the Department of Florida, Jew-
ish War Veterans of the U.S.A.
during the closing session of th
28th annual convention at the
Carillon Hotel. Miami Beach. Sun
day. June 30.
Other state officers elected
were Howard Melinson of Roca
Raton, senior vice commander:
Arthur Sherry of North Dade.
first junior vice commander:
Samuel I). Kety of St. Petersburg.
econd junior vice commander:
and Herbert Dubbin of Coral
Gables, Judge advocate. Harold
Bierman of North Miami Beach
and Leonard Davis of Miami were
elected trustees.
Robert K. Franzblau Post No
177. Miramar and South Dade
Post No. 778 tied for the honors
of the best post in the Depart-
ment of Florida for 1973-74.
Herman Sokolow. Miami Beach
Poat No. 330. was awarded the
"Harry Mazey Award'- for out-
standing hospital work.
Abe Horrowitz Post No. 682,
North Miami Beach, won the
award for outstanding community
work.
Alvin Rose. South Dade Post
No. 778. received the "Julius
Deutsch Memorial Award" as the
veteran of the year of the De-
partment of Florida.
Mr Uhr is a life member of
the Jewish War Veterans of the
U.S.A., and served his post. Abe
Horrowitz No. 682. in every ca-
pacity including commander. A
life member of the AMVets, he
served as commander of Post No.
13. and is a member of the Skelly
McCleod Post No. 257, American
Legion.
In 1964 Mr Uhr organized th"
HAROLD C. UHR
first Veterans Dav parade he'd in
the city of North Miami Beach
which nas since become an an-
nual event. In conjunction with
this, he presented and lobbied
before the Dade County School
Board a resclution to close the
schools on Veterans Day so that
the youngsters could properly
partske in events honoring our
country's veterans.
In lQ72. through state-wid!
competition. Mr. I'hr was .-elect-
ee! a- the "Veteran of the Year"
of the Department of Florida,
Jewish War Veterans of the
U.S.A. and was awarded the
"Juiius Deutsch Memorial
Award" which is presented an-
nual y by the Norman R-.uce
Brown Post No. 174. Miami.
Mr I'hr is no novice to leader
h:i For thre- vv > as the pre-ident of Local No. 79,
National Association of Special
Delivery Messengers of the United
States Postal Service, affiliated
with the AFL-CIO. president of
the State of Florida Association
and pre-ide-'t of the South East-
ern United Mates Regional Asso-
ciation for the Special Delivery
Messengers Organization.
A disabled \eteran of World
War II, he served with the 8th
Air Force.
Mr. Uhr and his wife. Elayne
(who has just been installed
as the Chai lain Of the Depart-
ment of Florida, Jewish War Vet-
eran- adies Auxil ary) are the
parent- of Jane; (Mrs. Ronald)
l!< line: Scott, a Viet Nam era
veteran, and Marc, who is now
serving the Navy on the U.S.S.
Saratoga, Grandson Michael, is
a student at the John F. Kennedy
Junior High School in North Mi-
ami Beach.
Mr Uhr. a native of Chicago,
I'll., was founder and first presi-
dent of the Garfield Ridge Con-
servative Temole.
RESERVE NOW
HIGH HOLY DAYS
KOSHE
THE DEAL HELEN If SNICK IS HIM
Oztf .>: I< St., M a-ii Beach fl.
$i *) ^ oe'os'son nowto
I / doubit secufltney
i0; llaRC
KITCMfNfTTE AVAIUIlf
IMCL. IIQSHM MEILS DAILY
CALL NOW
538-5711
$ir. i
Summertime Is Goombay Time
Nassaua vacation playground
conveniently located just a cou-
ple hundred miles off the Florida
Gold Coastis a land of perpet-
ual sunshine and blue-green wa-
ter... but it's much more than
that.
This beautiful Bahamian city.
known and loved by so many.
chan almo-t constantly.
All the quaint graces and charm-
ing custi :ns continue, but new
attractions bewitch.
Plush resort accommodations
like those y ui"l find at the famed
Halcyon Balmoral Hotelmake
most holiday budgets happy and
fulfilling beyond imagination.
Brilliant sunshine, pristine wa-
ters, powdery white sand beaches,
aii endless variety of water sports
and remarkable historic sites all
combine to place an exclamation
point after Nassau's claim to
fame.
Nassau is star-dusted with en-
tertainment, international chefs.
Lady Luck at the Paradise Island
Casinoa cosmopolitan character
PLUS smiling faces and friendly
dickering at the native straw
market.
In a rented car or taxi, you can
tour all of New Providence Island
in a day. New Providence is only
21 miles from east to west. A
circle trip of the island is only
60 miles. Going west along Bay
Street, only four miles from the
center of Nassau lies Cable Beach
where the Halcyon Balmoral Ho-
tel is located.
Temperatures in the Bahamas
are ideal year round. The Gulf
Stream keeps the islands warm
and balmy in the winter months,
and southerly trade winds keep
them cool and comfortable be-
tween May and September. When
it rains, showers come and clear
Quickly. The clothes you bring
Halvcon Balmoral Hotel on Cable Beach
depend entirely upon the kind of
holiday you are planning and the
time of year.
Many of the gracious Georgian
structures you'il find in Nassau
are built of coral limestone and
date from 1812. You'll want to
pack plenty of film to capture
these and other scenes out of a
bygone era. Everywhere in Nas-
sau the past and the present
merge.
Summertime is Goombay time
in the Bahamas, rhythmic music
...colorful native costume*.
exuberance revelry are
known to overwhelm and trans-
port bystanders into eager par
ticipants, Other highlights of the
Goombay Summer include special
Bahamian delicacies such as
conch fritters and soursop ice
:ream: Goombay shopping bar-
gains: folklore shows dramatizing
island history: and nighttime
parades.
Nearly ha'.f-a-million visitors
experience the thrill of Goombay
Summer annually, a goodly por-
tion of tne yearly total of some
1.5-millien toaritts.
Once you get Nassau in your
Mood, you'll long to returnbut
there's no time like the present
to start charting your first island
adventure ... for sure, it won't
be your last
M H L


Page B-B
+Je*i&fk>r***"
Friday, July j2
Sharon Levy And Jack Weitzman
Exchange Votes In July 4 Rites
Sharon Belle Levy and Jack
Lawrence Weitzman exchanged
vows in a noon ceremony con-
ducted by Rabbi Morris A. Skop
in the Barcelona Hotel July 4.
A reception followed at the hotel.
The bride selected a bridal
dress of satin embroidered with
lace and pearl; and a cascade
bouquet of yellow and white
roses and carnations and baby's
breath She was attended by her
litter, Mrs Garvin Kleber, matron
of honor. David Rosenblatt served
as best man.
The new Mrs Weitzman. daugh-
ter of Mr and Mrs. Henry L<'\>
516 Cata'onia Ave. Coral Gables,
is a graduate of Coral Gables
High School and the University
of Florida She has taught ele-
mentary school :n Atlanta. Ga..
and ii currently teaching art in
Miami.
The r ridegroom was valedictor-
ian of his graduat-n class at
Palmetto Senior High School and
earned his Master's degree in
psychology at the University of
Miami The son of Mr and Mrs
William Weitzman. 10860 SW
67th Ct he is working as a coun-
canw samaoa 4
Candi Schneider To Wed
Clifford Rosen Aug. 18
The engagement of Candi Schnei-
der and Clifford Rosen has been
announced by her parents, Mr
and Mr* Leo Schneider of Mem-
phis. Tenn.
The bride-elect is majoring in
art at the University of Miami.
Her fis.-.ce. the son of Mr and
Mrs Norman Rosen. 3580 Batter-
sea Rd attended the University
of Oklahoma and is presently as-
sociated with the Rosen real es-
tate firm in the property manage-
ment division.
The wedding is scheduled to
take place Aug 18 in Memphis.
Social Meeting, Gomes For
Ladies Auxiliary Monday
The Ladies Auxiliary of George
Gershwin Lodge. Knights of
Pythias, will hold a social meet-
ing and games night Monday be-
ginning at 8 p.m. in the Surfside
Community Center. 9301 Collins
Ave.
Wm- of lodge members are
urged to join the grouo. accord-
ing to Mrs. Frances Gans and
Mrs Abraham Fingerman. the
presidium. Mrs. Philip Sahl and
Mrs Simon Enderwelt. members
of the publicity committee, may
be contacted for additional in-
formation.
Judge Seeks 6-Year Term
Judge Alan R Schwartz, who
was appointed to Dade County's
Circuit Court by Gov. Reubin
Askew in April. 1973. will be a
candidate for election to that
seat in September's elections. He
seeks a six-year term on that
bench.
selor in the Dade County public
schools while he is earning his
PhD in counseling psychology
at U-M.
The couple will live at 8309
SW 142nd A.e Kendall Lakes,
after a honeymoon trip to
Jamaica.
First Israeli Maccabiad
Held Wed. At YM-YWHA
The first annual Israeli Mac-
cabiad was held Wednesday at
the VM-YWHA of Greater Miami.
8500 W 8th St The opening cere-
mony included a color guard and
a special memorial to the chil-
dren killed at Maalot.
Children, ages 3 thru 14. from
the south-vest YMHA Day Camp.
North bounty Branch YMHA Day
Camp. Beth Torah Day Camp. He-
brew Academy and Temple Me-
norah Day Camp were al! on
hand to part.cipate in Olympic
events Rbbons were awarded to
tho :=r. j a variety of sw.mming events.
Grant Applications Ready
Investigators whose interests
are centered on the problems of
leukemia may now apply to the
Leukemia Society of America,
Inc. for financial grants to sup-
port their individual iw^
Deadline for submiTti^S:
pleted applications is Oct l JJJ
according to Robert H x^
president of the Southern F-.orS
Chapter.
MKS. JACK I. WtnZMAN
CUBAN HEBREW CONG.
1241 WoshiagtM Ait., Mi
SEEKING CANTO* FOR THE
HIGH HOL'DAYS
Come t office or coll
534-7213, 534-7214 to 5
Q
2
D
o
X
<
J
o
K
C
u
0
Q
z
u
0
WOMEN COME FROM MILES AROUND
THE FITTING ROOM HAS IT ALL!
If you hve i Fit Problem
we speciaiuc in readt made
clothes to fit lit figure
rtpes' Our jutf ot design-
ers, cutters, litteri and live
dressmakers will pamper
you. give sou honest opin.
10m and all the prolusion-
al (clviCC possible to make
you look and ltd fc'ood in
sour clothe>'
In our boutique there are
e.q. i :e fabrics e have
our reads-made dresses.
Otm skirrs and tops, our
MM I eten the mosi dil-
licult figures
Ve carrs jewelry and hand-
bitl lo jo nilhout
ciomes.
Ii necessary. we will mike a
paiiem ol sour haf
ure Many women |,.,
sision' So. we hate Hornet
to TRY ON and in consul'
tauon with tne >!-
sou prevent the PIITAILs
in making tour clothes!
Then, tour idea 11
skcrched. details lined,
meavureineni* laien. v,^4:
It one fiitini; it netdi .
sour creation it compler < i
rendavt Ir ft t MAKI
AND YOI DO\ I UKI
11. tou are not obtiitated
ID pat lor It
It too re lited of llnill
and want so desperareK
have i lothfl In properi;.
get it altogether at TUl.
FITTIN-G ROOM. There
are NO ALTERATION
< HARCtS on clothes w,m
... i label.
Suniland S. Skoppiw* <*"
12121 So. Ditit Ho.Miaim Florida331M
233-3333
ONnoHY sraw wohj awoo n3wom
Best ever.
The Rossmoor recreation rarter
no other like it in Florida
Not one. but two super clubhouses,
worth a couple of million dollars.
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 rooms,
saunas, whirlpool, 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 more: golf,
tennis, swimming,
property and personal
security, 24 hour registered
nurse for emergencies,
no-fare air conditioned
transportation, and more.
It's the adult way of life
that's proven itself nationwide.
Take Turnpike to Pompano
Beach Exit 24. west on
Rte 814 Open every
day 9 6 Phone (305) 971-3510.
From Miami TOLL FR6E
(305)947-9906 Developed
by Rossmoor Florida
Limited Partnership.
NO LAND LEASE!
NO RECREATION LEASE!
For further information write:
Rossmoor Coconut Creek
3880 Coconut Creek Pkwy.
Coconut Creek, Florida 33063"
from sir.JMrO
I toss moor
Vf COCONUT CREEK
AT EXIT 24 ON THE TURNPIKE
COCONUT
CREEK
- H. A.
T PTE ft
POMPANO
BEACH
EXIT >
w X
\> Q ua
ATLANTIC A
eOtACVAHQ
*" <
VI -
3 <
eonoom,n,u oooUoi .aiooio i0 purchaser,.
J


July 12. 1974
* knit* Fhrkfirtr
Page 7-B
Rosemary's Thyme
By ROSEMARY FURMAN
May Chisling Becomes Bride Of Stephen Lane
[ASPEN, Colo. We now have
to sets of friends who are per-
ment residents of Colorado:
n and Myriu Ruskin have
ired to Denver, as readers of
is column should know. Ron is
new president of May-D & F
npany of Colorado, and I
;nt a few days with the Pres
Id his wife at the Hilton in
Jnver where they are staying
(til they can move into a house.
)ne of the biggest differences
veen Denver and Miami is
It Denver has a viable, safe
vntown area. Myrna and I
Ike 1 the streets, sat in Lari-
kr Square for lunch (Denver's
fcwer to Giodelli Square in San
(ncisco) and discovered, quite
L-hance. that the Denver Art
seum. deep in the heart of
irntown. was having a Quilt
Coverlet Show .
)ff we went, and this new,
dem museum puts New
He's Museum of Modern Art to
e not to mention Miami's
Museum .
Rnda Brickman (Dick's wife),
, )Ilects and sometimes sells
-. .should have seen this
over 80 works of art dat-
back to the early 1800's. This
ine Americana craft that is
i jotting the recognition it
Lt back to tne museum itself:
to heck with
housework!
f -r l flit* < rmll
Minute Matrix
1666-7961
jmplete house cleaning
importation e Supplies
furnished
Bonded & Insured
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public company offers the above for your in-
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A margin" investment in Mexican 50 peso gold
coins would have returned 156% in the 12
months of 1973.
In December of 1973 did you consider gold at
Si 00 an ounce or sifver at $3 too high?
Do your investments compare with the pasf per-
formances or possible trends of gold and silver?
CALL US AT 444-7192
WORLDWIDE RARE METALS
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\K C J j \J 2M Miracle Mile, Ceral Katies, FU. Ml34
May Tina Chisllng became the
bride of Stephen Gregory Lane at
1 p.m. Sunday, July 7, in the
Eden Roc Hotel. The ceremony
Ml followed by a wedding break-
fast- ,. .
The bride, daughter of Mr. and
It's two years old and has out-
door gardens, indoor lounges,
floors of modern, oriental, post
impressionist, impressionist art,
the woiks. And when you see
this building, because" you know
that art is one of its priorities,
you gain more respect lor
Denver .
I'm told that before they had
this building, determined Denver-
ites housed their art in storej
throughout the city. This is all
by way of pointing out the prior-
ities in Miami no art museum
in a town that could afford it as
easily as Denver .
Are we a town that can only
afford the Dolphins?
The Ruskins are impressed
with the friendliness of Denver,
especially its Jewish community,
and by this reading might have
bought the new Tudor house they
had their eye and money on.
tr tr &
The other friends we have in
Colorado are Orm and Sharon
Sherwood, who live in Fort Col-
lins. They are very outdoorsy
they never get tired .
We discovered this and the
fact that Orm makes a heck of a
fire when we went 'backpack-
ing" with the Sherwoods last
weekend. I went from art to
aches so quickly that I am still
in futureshock. Eleven thousand
feet up. straight up. we trudged
With these packs \ou put on vour
back .
The hiking boots alone weigh
ten pounds, and the sleeping
bags, tents, flannel shirts for the
below-freezing nights, all add to
your buiden. But if you make it,
as we finally did with the aid of
high protein Tiger's Milk health
food bars (for weight-watchers)
it's worth every blister .
We arrived at Lake Constan-
tine, outside Vail, Colo., dropped
our packs and our bodies and
just lay by the lake's shore for
hours, not a stir from us or any-
thing else for miles around .
I'm sure the ghosts of Humph-
rey Bogart and John Huston
straight from Sierra Madre"
were watching over us. Certain-
ly, someone was the fire did
light, the mosquitoes didn't bite,
and we slept soundly in our tents
all night .
With the experiences I've had
of late, maybe it's George Plimp-
ton, not Louella, who should
watch out.
MKS. STEPHEN G. IANE
Mrs. Albert M Chiling. 324 W.
San Marino Dr., Miami Beach,
attended Sophie Newcomb Col-
1 !ge, New Orleans, La., and ob-
tained her Master's degree in spe-
cial education at the University
of Miami.
The bridegroom, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles F. Lane of Lake
land. F!a attended the Univer-
sity of Florida and graduated
from Florida Southern College in
Lakeland.
The bride, whose sister, Mrs.
David Weinor. was matron of
honor, selected a dress of white
cotton lace for her wedding, and
carried a bridal arrangement of
rose-. Steven Dias served the
bridegroom as best man.
After a motor trip through the
state of Florida, Mr. and Mrs.
Lane will make their home at
9335 SW 77th Ave.
Shop At Home
FREE ESTIMATES
NOOBLIGATION
261-7930
DRAPERIES-BEDSPREADS
SHADES-CARPETING
REUPHOLSTERY
BATH ACCESSORIES
7731 WEST FLAG LER
(Midway Mall)
MMMWMMMMMMWMIM
GRAND OPENING
BEN ZION BAKERY
STRICTLY KOSHER
ALL OUR BAKING IS PAREYE
Complete Line of
BREAD. ROILS. CAKE & PASTRIES
Also Dietetic CAKES COOKIES PIES
Specializing in
BIRTHDAY, WEDDING & BAR MITZVAH CAKES
7360 N.E. 163rd STRUT NORTH MIAMI BEACH
PHONE 947-4092 CLOSED SATURDAYS
DON'T GO AWAY-MTGET AWAY!
Intriajjo A (lanriiriate
Attorney Charles A. Intriago,
who announced his candidacy for
the U.S. House of Representatives.
13th Congressional District, this
week. i a native of Ecuador who
came to the United States at the
age of six and was educated in
Florida schools. He became a
U.S. citizen in 1956.
Why spend a lot of time and money traveling long
*\yf^ distances when you're so close to the world's
greatest vacation land' Each of our
motel resorts is convenient to all ot South Florida.
We may be close to your home. but we can make
you feel as if you were on your own private island.
Enjoy: private ocean beach, adult and kiddie
pools, tennis, golf, color TV, fun social programs
for adults, teens and supervised activities for tots
and pre-teens. Plus parties, entertainment, cocktail
lounges, dinmg rooms and individual kitchenettes.
Off -HUM run now tfirMfii Dtctmktr 15th. Sprcui Family
Plans jn< "Nile Club Fun Araung" ireffim tvnlibl?
Dial TOLL FREE within Florida. 1 800 432 2171
_/.l/ U tvr honor these credit cvds
E*ON
5Jt -'
('.+/>.-, *
..!.. .|l.
P*^



I
Fago 8-3
*Jk*/ci*/fcr*>*e'
FridqY' ^Y 12. 1974.
Amewana Hotel* Appoints Bank Of Miami Beach Elects
Dooley Group V-PAtlantic
Arthur D. Dooley has been ap
pointed croup vice president-
Atlantic for Americana Hotels.
Inc.. according to an announce
mcnt made by Carter L. Burgess.
Americana Hotels chairman.
Mr. Dooley will continue to
maintain his office in Miami. U
managing director of the 700
room Americana of Bal Harbour,
while directing the operations of
that hotel as well as the 900 room
Shoreham Americana in Wash-
ington, D.C.
In making the announcement.
Mr. Burgess noted. "One of Mr
Dooley"? most important new
responsibilities is coordination of
the major physical improvement
program now underway at the
Shoreham Americana, to ensure
work is completed on svhedule.
and at maximum benefit for the
r-tef'il appealjnce and service
clpab:liie> at the Shoreham.'1
Mr. Dooley will also be respon-
sible as group executive for
Americana Hotel* in planning
Hotels that fall within the D.C-
tt-MiamJ geographical region.
Prior to joining Americana Ho-
tl- in 1973. Mr. Dooley served
.1- >ice president operations for
R&R DISCOUNT
DIAL
VERY DRY DEOOORANT
12 oz. Regular or Unscented
Re. Price S2.49
SPECIAL $1.19
WET ONES
70-S MOIST TOWELETTES
Reg. Price $1.49 SPECIAL 89c
PHERAGREN M
SQUIBB 100
Regular $5.26 OUR PRICE $3.9V
Jar of 30 Priced at SI.29
DOWNY
FABRIC SOFTENER
Giant 33 Oz. Size
SPECIAL PRICE 79c
NOXEMA MEDICATED SHAVE
11 Oz. -FREE DOUBLE 2 RAZOR WITH PURCHASE
OF 1 NOXEMA
Regular $1.29
SPECIAL 69c
BUFFERIN
IOCS
VERY SPECIAL AT 89c
KOTEX NAPKINS
40 REGULAR OR SUPER
Regular Price $2.19
SPECIAL $1.73
Open Mon. Sat. 9 AM to 7 P.M. Sunday 10 to 4
11315 W. Dixie Highway, North Miami 891-2527
Benjamin Shulman, Jaime Pino
AJrrHUff D. Doour
Palm Aire in Pompano. He has
held various management posi-
tions during long experience in
the hotel industry, including vice
president and general manager of
the Plaza and Roosevelt Hotels
in New York City, and 22 years
service with Sonata internation-
al H..'
Benjamin I. Shulman has been
elected chairman of the board of
directors and Jaime E. Pino has
been elected president of the
Bank of Miami Beach
Pino is a veteran executive of
Cuban and Puerto Rican banks
and has been ngaged in the con
struction business in Greater Mi
ami and Puerto Rico for the past
10 years. Before joining Cuba's
leading commercial bank. The
Trust Company of Cuba in 1950
Pino was an executive of United
Fruit Company. He left Cuba in
1960 an.l was an officer of Banco
de Ponce in San Juan. Puerto
Rico, for four years before enter
ing the construction business.
Shulman. a Miami Beach attor
ney, specializes in real estate and
corporation law. He DU served
on the board of directors of the
Bank of Miami Beach for the past
seven years, is chairman of the
investment committee and a mem-
ber of the loan committee
Shulman has lived in Miami
Beach and Bay Harbor Islands
for the past 21 year-; He was ad-
mitted to the Bar of the State of
Rhode Island in 1940 and to the
Florida Bar in 1953 A magna
cum laude graduate of Brown
University and a member of Phi
Beta Kappa, he received his Doc
tor of Law degree from Han a; I
1 :iv. School and was admi'h'! to
practice before the United States
Su :eme Court
ElKJAMIN I. SHULMAN
Pino graduated from th Sch^l
of Business .V.'nini.-tration of
Havana I'nivcr-ity and fr mi
Mount Assumotion Institute High
School in Pittsburgh. NY. He
is a member of the first gradu
ting class of Ohio State Univer
sity's National Mortgage School.
sponsored b> the American Bank
ers Vs ciation.
Shulman is an active member
of Temple Bmanu-EI in Miami
Beach. an JAimt f. PINO
Stat < Xivy duripi \\ irld W>
II as a lieutenant. feMAf grafe
He saw active duty in the Can).
bean and Pacific theaW- of op-
eration.
The two men said the Bar.'; a|
Miami Beach will continue to I
paid Its operation; -_ tjf(
Miami Beach and St t
areas The bank h
... o' ir>ore than K I
with extensive activi!;. in r<
(ate md contraction loans
Bar Mitzvah
MITCHELL BLOOM
H -hell Howard, son of Mr.
.-nd Mrs. Irwin Bloom, will be-
come Bar Mitzvah Saturday. July
13. at Temple Beth Tov.
Mitchell attends Glades Junior
High School.
The celebrant will be honored
with a reception. Sharing in the
festivities will be his grandpar-
ents, great-grandmother and all
his relatives from New York.
New Rabbis Join Orthodox
Rabbi Dov Bidnick. who as
SUmed the pulpit of Sky Lake
Sv r>,-, in North Miami Beach,
and Rabbi Zev Leff. who was ap-
pointed spiritual leader at Young
Israel of Greater Miami in North
Miami Beach, have been accepted
as members of the Orthodox
Rabbinical Council of Greater
Miami.
The Council, headed by its
Rabbinical Council Here
president Rabbi Daw: LehrfieM
of Ffnoaath I-rae! Congregetieasi
Miami Beach, has been
enct for more than ti
members are the spiritual lead-
ers of the overwhelming majority
of the Orthodox Jew :
Miami and have lei :
needs in ill areas of conunuiuj
Rabbinic ne*ds
M
Acaderm of
learning
I'ht l< ademy oj Learning
a i linical si hool for learning dimbillti*
inces the opening oj <; tecond fa
5555 Biti ayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida
661-5544
i
Robert J. Pflieqer, who has
been named vice president
and senior trust officer at the
Barnett Bank of Miami
Beach, was previously vice
president and trust officer at
The Florida National Bank
and Trust Company and trust
officer at The First National
Bank of Miami.
CANTOR M0ISHE DROZIN
Wtll known in Ntw York City, for-
mer president of the Cantors Min-
isters GiM of 11$ & Conoda noted
for his Nuiach hTTfifow, MbbTJ
rasrriON ro* men moudays.
1569 EUCLID AVL. MIAMI BEACH
Summit Academy
a private school offering an alternative
where each child achieves his oun potential
announces the opening'of a second Jacihl?
5555 Biscay-tie Boulevard
Miami, Florida
667-2374


"ridcry. July 12. 1974
* **tvc#> rhri titr
Page 9-B
/v e u n d J t
With t ISABF I. GKOVK
LEGAL NOTICE
w
n
appointments of Albert J. Beer, CPA, (left) and Sy Reese
to the board of directors of Flagler Federal Savings and
Loan Association of Miami have been announced by Paul
H. Mark*, chairman of the board. Mr. Beer, a partner in the
accounting firm of Goldstein, Covin, Beer and Parnes, is a
I past president of the Dade County Chapter of CPA's and
Beth David Congregation and has served as chairman of
the Accountants Division of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
[eration. Mr. Reese, a member of Beth Torah Congregation,
(has been an active investor in Florida real estate since
11953. For 16 years, he was president of Gas Service Cor-
[poration, a South Florida distributor of bottled gas.
Hi ami 11 a< I assnh Collins Beach ORT To Hold
Sponsoring Tour
liami Chapter of Hadassah is
OOSOriQg a deluxe two-week
bur to Israel departing from
liami Oct. 16 and returning Oct.
[' according to an announce-
rnt made by Mrs. Bernard
Jamller, president.
Extensive sightseeing is plan-
j and a number of unusual
jMinations will be included,
ich as the Alice Seligsberg Vo-
fctional School in Jerusalem,
here the visitors will stay for
incheon.
[Additional information on the
jr may be secured by contact-
\ Mrs. Harry Goldkin. chair-
an. or Mrs. Jack Cohen.
MAMMY
(ft. Laudtrdale Area)
oture Woman wanted to live-in
assist other kola with general
seworfc and care of two ehil-
en Phone Peggy at 791-0312
er 3 PM.
L IZAAK I SON
12S Scybold Bldg 371-4797
FIRST ANNIVERSARY SALE
js. of 14Kt. Chains A Importers
|l8Kt. Jewelry. Fashion Watches.
I' WHOLE SALE IEWELKY STORE
Of F10RIDA."
Parking Available
Mrs. Cooper A Candidate
Stephanie (Mrs. Lloyd) Cooper
has announced her candidacy for
Dade County's Democratic Execu-
tive Committee, District 16. Ac-
tive in Democratic political cir-
cles here since 1964. Mrs. Cooper
is a member of the National.
Florida and Dade County Asso-
ciations of Legal Secretaries. Tem-
ple Beth Sholom Sisterhood and
Student-Parent Council. She is a
founding member and past presi-
dent of the Beth Tov Chapter,
B'nai B'rith Women.
FOR SALE
300 High Holiday prayer-hooks,
rris Silberman Edition for Con-
lative Synagogues, In good
Jition, Reasonably priced, All
irested parties please call
or 'notion Ohev Shalom, Orlando,
ido, 298 4650.
Carricarte For Congress
Michael Carricarte. a local in-
surance executive, has announced
that he will seek the Concession-
al seat now held by Democrat
Claude Pepper. Carricarte. a
Republican, says he intends to
meet the people of the 14th Con-
gressional District on a walking
canipaisn tour.
LEGAL NOTICE
The Horizons Condominium
North Miami
IRES SHOFAR BLOWER TORAH
>ER for the High Holidays. Call
6 P.M. 891-7632.
ANTED M100LE AGED WOMAN
health, to act as cook-
ceeper and companion to
rly widow. Own room, good
plus salary, in private rosi-
in Miami. Vicinity S.W. 22nd
e, Carol Way and S.W. 16th
Transportation.
E: 661-3743 after 10 A.M.
Middleaged Lady
l/OULD LIKE TO MEET
Benial Intelligent Gentle-
l 50-60, interested in con-
r opera, etc. Financially
pendent. Write W. I., Box
973, Miami 33101.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CASE NO. 74-18998
CENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR ADOPTION
l.\ RE Al" iPTlON >>F
BTEI K \ K< >\ \'> M
UY MIKl.OS ADAM
'SATO ADAM, M- "''-
Petition) i
Tc i| JANOS KOVAC8
RESIDENCE 1'NKNOWN
yoil AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED that
in action for Adoption "I KTKI.KA
KOVAC8 has been filed afrainst yarn
.mil you are required to serve a copy
of vour written defenses, if nv, to it
on PAUL KW1TNBY. attorney for
Petitioners, whose address is KWIT-
NEY KROOP scHElNHERC. 1' A.
4lm Lincoln Road (Suit.- til), Miami
Bench, Florida .13139. and file trie
original wtlh th.- clerk of the al-ove
tyled court on or before August 14.
ItM otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief dc-
miinded In the i-omplaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive week*
In THE JEWISH FI-oRlPlAN.
WITNESS niv hand and seal of
-aid court at Miami. Florida on this
trd dav of July. 1974.
HICHARP T HR1NKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
I i.ide County. Florida
By I. BNEEDEN
A." D. PUty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
KW1TNEY KROOP A
SPHF.INPEKO.. P A.
By PAfl. KWITNKY
4:'" Lincoln Road (Suite 512)
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
T..:W8-"S
First 'Summer Happening'
The Collins Beach Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold the first of its gala 'Sum-
mer Happenings" Wednesday
noon at the Jockey Club, with an
afternoon of fun and games fol-
lowing the festive buffet lunch-
con.
.Mrs. Samuel Resnick is serv-
ing as chairman of the event;
Mrs Ted Natelson is cochairman.
The committee includes Mrs. Ed
W. Werner, president. Edyth
Gerlain. Anne Rosenhaus. Flor-
ence White, Essie Lemkin and
Sylvia Drosnes.
Some SO fellow 'racquetcer-"
at Kings Bay lobbed a surprise
birthday party for Thelma Jasper.
Thelma is head of the club's
women's tennis committee. Hus-
band Milt heads the men's group.
The .Uspers recently visited Is
rael and late this month will
vacation in Florida.
The Society for Young Per-
form",- Musi? Merit Awards were
presented to three youngsters at
the spring musical soiree in the
Roney Piaza Auditorium June 27.
( arl. Gerstel. 14. was recognized
for her outstanding perirm3nce
of excerpts from the musical com-
edy Cabaret,'' and Patricia Tae,
14. received an award for her
piano selections. Flautist Wayne
Basket-, who was a recent soloist
with the Carmen Nappo Youth
Orchestra, also received an award.
Founded by Ruth Brotman in
1967. the society is a non-profit
organization. Under the leader-
ship of Ms. Brotman. president,
it has aided many young music
student- by providing scholar-
ships. Several scholarship winners
have gone on to earn other
scholarships and play in famous
orchestras Rose der) Kogan and Florence Pick
serve the organization as vice
presidents Miny well-known per
sons .n Miami's music circles are
donors and benefactors.
Top honors went to West Mi
ami Jewish War Veterans Post
and Auxiliary No. 223 at the De-
partment of Florida's 23rd an-
nual convention held at the Caril-
lon Hot'l June 29. Trophies were
awarded for Child Welfare. Serv-
icemen's Service. Veterans Serv-
ice, Hospital Service. Senior Cit-
izens" Service. Programing. Pub
Hetty and Historian. Citations
were given for legislation and
Community Relations. Eva Koch
was second place winner for the
Bertha La-h Memorial Award,
and J.M-ri Barlett, Auxiliary presi
dent, was third nlace winner for
LEGAl N01KE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-4028
III lilv I'.-tat. of
ROSE! '.\ M Al'.NHOI.D
ll NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Persona Hav-
ing. Claims or Demands Against said
F.stat. ,
You are hen by notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mand* which % u "> have again;!
the estate of ROSELI.A H. ARN-
iii ii 11 eased lat< of 1 >ad< i tounty,
Florid.' to th< Circuit Judges I Dade
fVuntj at 'i file the same In dunli-
. ,., ,.- i di .1 n Rectl 783 16,
Florida Statutes, In their offices in
i ,. Cow P Cout Ihoui '" I Wdi Coun-
ty, Florida, within four calendar
months from thi time of the first
i>ul tion hereof, or the same will
be barred.
p||i i at Miami Florida, tm .>th
da* .-f Jul) A l> 1974
MALO '1 M H FRIEDMAN
Dnus Road
i ral lables, Florida S I
As Executor
Firs; publlratii i ol this notice on
the i:th day of July, 1974
MAI CX>1 M 'i PR' !1 'MAN
Attorne> for Executor
p r> uglas Rood, Coral Ostbu -_ Fla,
IN THF C'RCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLINO
PROBATE NO. 74-4008
In RE: Batate of
SAMIFI Klt\NK". d.M-eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person* Hav-
ing Claims or Pemands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired present anv claims and de-
mands whi.h you mav have atalnst
the est.it. of SAMUEL FRANK,
deceased late of Pade County.
Florida, to the Circuit Judges of Pade
County, and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided in Section 7.13.16,
Florida Statutes, in their offices In
Hi. County Courthouse in Pade Coun-
tv Florida, within four calendar
months from th. time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
1 I 'rr*d ., ...
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 3rd day
of July. A P 1974
RI'TH H FRANK
As Administratrix
F"irst publication of this notice on
the 12th dav of July. 1974.
\<:\' i] D PEIN
Attorney for Administratrix
4("7 Lincoln Koad, Miami Beach.
7/12-1.
the Edith H. Feibelmn..Memor-
ial Award. David Burrows was
awarded the Harry H. Cohen
Trophy for outstanding service
to the Department; his award was
accepted by Post Commander Sid
Potlpck. Also representing the
Post at the convention were Joe
Alchman. Sunshine chairman:
Lester Rosenberg, second junior
vice commander", past comman-
ders Aaron Slaehler and Abe Is-
gar and I-en Slachter. national
chief of staff. The guests at the
"Outgoing State Commander's
Banquet" included Metro Com-
missioner Joyce Goldberg and her
husband; Miami Beach Mayor
Chuck Hail and his wife; U-M
Prof Seymour B. I.iebman and
National Commander Alnslee R.
Ferdie.
fr 4r -A
New members of Kings Bay
Yacht and Country Club include
Arnold and Marilyn Alpert and
children Mark. Scott and Nirol;
Howard and Reba Amdur and
children Glenn and Dana; Dr.
Martin Cohen, wife Linda and
children Wendy and Karen: Mike
and Betty Cooper and children
Ellen and Barry: Jack and Ma
rina Fernandes and children
Jackie and Marisol: Harold and
Edith Gaines and children Joan-
na and Pamela: Robert and
Evelyn Gottlieb and children
Richard and Katherine: Brian
and I ittd.i Hersh and children
Allison. Adam and Alexis: Sam
and Micke> Hochberg and chil-
dren Jeffrey, Barry' and Marc;
Emilio and Mariana Martinez and
children Cristina, Carolina, Emi-
lio, Fernando, Raul. Carlos, Car-
men; Marc and Susan Massar and
children Brooke and Danya; Gene
S. Moss: Bert and Marilyn Sager
and children Richard and Wendy
and Martin L Sandier and chil-
dren Steven and Julie.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-19290/:
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN UK TDK MARKIA0E OP
(iTII.IA SANTIAGO,
;i i t
v\ 11,1.1AM SANTIAGO
TH i William Bantlago
Residence Dnknown
V"C AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED
ilmi an action for Dissolution "f
MarrlaoTe has been filed as*ainol v.'U
and you ,ir, required to iiervt < copy
of your written defenses, if any,
on ADOLFO KOB8, BSQl'IRE, attor-
ney lor Petitioner, whoa, addrevt Is
LSI N W lL'ih Avenue. Miami, Florida
and file the original with the
i.i k of the above styled court on or
before August 16, r.74. otherwiai
i,'(':iult will he entered against you for
the relief demanded In the complaint
>r petition
This notice shall be published once
.ach week for four consoeutiv. Weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida, un this
Mh day of July. 1974
Kicil \i:i' P BR1NKBR
As it irk, < ircuit Court
Dadt County, Florida
By C r itii'KUXD
As Deputy Clerk
(Clrcuil Court S" 11
Adolfo Ks. Esquire
1"1 N W 12th Avenue
.Miami. Florida tSIM
Attorney (or Petitioner
7,12-l!>-;6 8/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of SOCIEDAD ESPELEOLOGICA I'l"
I'l'IIA at >!." s W. i'th Street, .Miami.
Florida ISM0, intends to register said
name nh the clerk of th. Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
I tsvAl.ixi AOUIRRE
7 ll-ll-M !/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring: to engage
in bualneas under the fictitious name
ol COMTBMPORART at :i X 1-1 1st
A\. Miami Florida SS1SE Intends to
register said nam< ^tti the cu-rk of
the Clrcuil Court of Dade County,
Florida.
CHAKI/'TTK IKITH
7 12-lt-M 8 -'
LEGAL NOTKE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-113
In UK Estaate ol
BENJAMIN I-ASTER
dr. eaaed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All redllors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or pemands Against Saul
Estate:
You ar.- hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands whtoh you may havi against
the .state of BENJAMIN I.ASTEIt.
,i, ,-.,.-, ,| |,i, of I inde County,
Florida, to the circuit Judges ol Dade
County, and file the same In dupli-
cate and as provided In Section 733.lt:.
Florida Statutes, in their offices In
the Count) Courthouse la Pad.- Coun-
ty. Florida. within four calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred
Filed al Miami. Florida, 'his 5th day
of July. A p l'74
NORMAN CIMENT
As Exi rutor
First publication ol tins notice on
the isrn das of July, IWI
GKOVER CIMENT w EINSTEIN
\- STAI'BER, P A
K. SHEBM IN STAUBER
Attorn. fot Estate
of Benjamin lj.ter
\r tiui: .....Itr. Ill ol
Miami Beach, Florida
7 12-19
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-4029 PARK ER
In Hi: Batate of
ROSE ANNA STAPK1.MAN.
oeeoeoed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All p. rsons II.iv -
Ing Claims or Demands Attains! Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of ROSE ANNA STAPE1.-
MAN d. ceased late of Pade County.
Florida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the -am. in dupli-
cate and as provided In Section 733 16.
Florida Statutes, in their offices in
the County Courthouse in Pade Coun-
ty, Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
he barred
Filed al Miami. Florida this 8th day
of July. A P. 1974.
MARY HOSE (TiRTtiX
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the lith day of July. 1974.
SIMON, HAYS a, ORUNDWEBG
Attorney for Executrix
Ainslay Huiltlmg,
7/l*-lt
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.19288
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN HE: THE MARRIAGE SANTIAGO LINARES,
and
DELIA LIN A RE!*
TO: DELIA UN A RES
131 Pomlngo Street
Port Cheater, New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage hae been filed against you
and vou arc required to serve a copy
of vour written defenses. If any. to it
on APol.Fn Kt'SS. Esquire, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is 1"1
N W l-'th Street, Miami, Florida
13128, and file the original with le
clerk of th, BOOT! Styled court on or
before August 16, l74; othersrlat I
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the luiuasntnt
or petition.
This none, shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS mi hand and the seal ot
said OOUrl al Miami. Florida on this
Mh day "f July ItM
ItlillAPP P HRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Pade Count) Floi Ids
Uy C P <"' .PEI.ANP
At Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Adolfo Koss, Esquire
jut N W llth Avenue
M iml Fit
Attoi m r d !' tltlonef
II
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
KLEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.19181
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF:
MARIA DEL > ARMEN CAMACHO,
WIFE
and
JOSE OSVALDO CAMACHO.
HUSBAND
T< I Jl IRE -sv \l.l-> CAMACHO
Santander, Columbia
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Pissolutton of Mar-
riage has been filed against yu and
you are required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses. If any. to It on
A I.PERT 1. CARRICARTE. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is 3491
\ W 7th Street. Miami. Florida 33125.
and file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
Auirust 12. 1974: otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FloltlPIAN*.
WITNESS my hand and th,. seal or
said court al Miami. Florida oo this
Mh dav of July. 1974
RICHARP F RRIVKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dsde County, Florida
Bj W TYMIVSKl
As Peputv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seali
ALHKHT 1. CARRICARTE, ESQ.
2481 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida 11125
Attorney for Petitioner
Phone No 649-7917
- 12-19-26 l/l


Page 10-B
*Jm iit fkriJfor
Frid
July 1^
r
Man Who Helped
Israel Capture Nazi
Eichinaim Passes
LEGAL NOTICE
LEO SI NOTia
By Special Report
BUENOS AIRESLotbar Her-
mann, the Immigrant Jewish Ar-
gentinian who he'.p^l capture
Adolf Eichmann. died here last
weekend at the age of 73.
Hermann claimed a $10,000 re-
ward from the State of Is:ael for
helping in the capture of Eich-
mann by tipping off Tuvia Fried-
man in Haifa of the presence of
Eichmann in a Buenos Aires sub-
urb
BIT THE State of Israel de-
nied ever making the $10,000
award offer, and for years re-
fused to pay Hermann.
Friedman, head of the Haifa
documentation center on Nazi
crime* in 1959. posted an offer
of $10,000 for information lead-
ing to the capture of Eichmann.
Hermann, a former concentra-
tion camp inmate who survived
and went to Argentina, wrot**
Friedman that his daughter was
datinj K.chmann's 17-year-old
.-on.
IT WAS then that Israeli se-
cret agents, disguised as crew
members of an El Al Israel Air-
liner, came to Buenos Aires and
teized Eichmann. the man re-
sponsible for lunning Adolf Hit-
ler's concentration camp opera-
tions for the "solution to the
Jewish problem."
Israel then brought Eichmann
back to Jerusalem, tried ami
hanged him.
Israel continued to refuse to
pay Hermann, but in May. 1971.
Hermann renewed his plea, this
time in a letter to then-Premier
Golda Meir. In 1973. Hermann
got his money.
HERMANN, born in Quinbach.
Germany, spent eight months at
Dachau, where he began to go
blind. He was released and ex-
pafiated to Argentina.
He is survived by a daughter,
who lives in New York.
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DVISiON
PROBATE NO. 71-4785
IN RE Bfttate of
JAO B MILLER,
P., .
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
N< iTICE i- n that I
havi Fln R< port and Peti-
tion for Diatrlbutl Final Dia-
e of
JA< i iB Ml i IKK. d< ran d, d thai
.I, -p. i-i day of Aucu*( 1*74, will
the Honorable Cli nil fudge*
of Dade Count), Fli I pn al
; i >: ; : distribu-
tion "'fix
of of th. >m.d
;> > lit dtl ':' IW4
CLAIRE 9 U: vNOA, Executrix
.lc >8EPH SCHMIER
\ rnej
E
Miami I'- a. h. Florid*
: (-U-1S-M
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY*
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNT/
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.17105
IX RE Th.- MatrMuri I
M'KAl.HA HKCKI'.KA IDA.
Wife
and
JOSE DEIDA
Huabapd
TO: JOSE DEIDA
R**idenc* I'nJcnown
CIRC
S*PAcoT.ntv ANDr
ORIDA
act.on forCd0issoiY. "
riuil of mar7acewT,<:n
JOSEPH
and
FINBU8E SIMON ,
Keapond. i
T" ki
Martlaant. -
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the underaujned, desirinc tu .-iiBaae
in huinrs under th. fli I I u- name
of GOURMET GALLERYYELLOW
SUBMARINE al 54 Arthur Godfrey
Road. V lendi
. the Clerk
f tin uri of Dade County.
Florida.
LEONARD A TELVINOTON
- Owner
MARX Pa HEP
Attorney I tnt
oS Ainaley Bu Idlna
Miami Fl I
* :i-:- |.u
clerk of the above Mjrled court on or
before July ;, 1 f74: otharwlaa a de-
fault will be entered aeainst vou for
the relief demanded in th......mplaint
or petition
This, notiea -hall be published once
each week for four ronaecutlvi weeks
In th.- JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS tuv hand and the seal of
Bald court at Miami Florida on thin
II .!.i\ of June. 17t
HICH.\HI< P BRINKER
A. Clerk. Circuit Court
Dad* Coui ti Florida
11 Ircull Court Seal)
By H J Fl V
A* Deputy Clerk
SrDNEY EFRONSON
61: Aliulev Puildina
Miami Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
S :i-:' 7 5-11
11
ntie. M,ami. Florida
the original with
above Hty|e :. Ml: utiiem-ia,
entered againM you
mande.l m the n, |
Thi, notice thai
ea.-h mttk for foui
*MB2 i
jald court *i Mlam i "*
1. dav ..f Jun.- |5)7|
RICHARD |,|
A Clerk. Clr
Bi B J
As Penut\
u Ir.-uit Court Beall
DANIEL RETTER ESQllRr
III HE s. ... | v
Miami. Florida I
AUornev for PeUtl mer
' 21-1
feiler. Man M and
h New m
FRIEDMAN I \. rth
Le>
SLSSMAN. J
1 '
WE'SS. mi Beach
LEVINE. Harry B ri rth Miaaal
Nel meter)
ZEle. Ra< :
ADES. Murrel .' ml
AGRANC^F. :. V 71 ..f
BALV
COTTDANK. '
KAU CV\

LIEBERMAN
lit
MlLLE .- -
V\ E SSMAN

V. MVER
CC-ES
-- I.
C ."- :>_E N H .ml.
SC-AARTZ Albert.
-
S~ BE".
'
LIP* OS

RAPOPCP" e
Sherman
C-ALEK r N
Miami
F NE
I
HARR S imi
.
LIPM A N. g
NATHAN. Ijirr> H 51, of Miami.
G.
Stavman. Howard K of N'orth
M ..:
vernor. Ul Ian I Miami
M< ual Hi ho
-. -\
ZIMMERMAN. Mas I .Miami
.
BRCDACH. pti .' N'orth
Interment
M'Unt N Ce
BRlTTCN Nort
'TX
KENT. North Miami
KRANTZOV. S MlBII
LEV.
lighton > .> M Miaaal
MAIZUS M
SOHN Miami
\
topol. sn. of Miai
M
BERNFELD^
COOPER. lrnrS.TI.of: rth
GROSSMAN, i:.' b Lea T "

KERSHNER.
\. I Cemetery
PALMER'S _
POAMl MONUMLNT COMPANY \ i
A
4AUZEO MOIOKIALS
ctwTOM ciurrso
m OUK WORRSMOP
- 444-9922
ill* S.W. m ST.. MIAMI
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Oara frery Day ObSafJ Sofcfcrffi
1430 SW 57th Avenue
a Phone 266-2888
IN THE CIRCL'IT COLRT OF THE
11TH JUO'CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO 74.17313
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IN RE T1-. Mi .
KATHLEEN ANNE II
Petll ner,
and
ANTHONY DOMINICK PCMA
Ri -:" leal
Ti! Mr AbUkm i : n

TOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a I
Marriatre \..u
in th.> al
\-

144 S '.v lth A.. .: VI i ml Fl >r-
- t
....
ui i Court
ialy. lSt. i ,;i
' tered aara
DAT1

Dad< C nnti i'. rida
' I '
: :
I CoUI
li-il : i-n
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
EUEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
CIVIU ACTION NO. 74-14151
I
Hu-
MARTHA a H
To JAMES W HAEJ
8.W. 4
Mill
ARI HI REBT N ~T!FD
foi Diasolutiot
* nai u l yoq

...
Drlv. H
III
I, othei
1
NE88 my hand
R'' 1 VKER
* u.- '" urt
I" -.da
sll
Ai Deout)
' art 8< ^i)
t n-si
NOTICE OF ACT ON
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOB
DADE COUNT*
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
CIVIL ACTION NO 74.1784
IN KK The Man .
\KI. NEWMAN P< til ner
and
: V NITUM W" Ri
mi.ia NEWMAN
Dwelllnc Pnlt =!.-i:
in th<
\ ii.
n. a York \. u York
TOr ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
action for
Manias* hai rou
rou are i rrve a o t.v
ur wrlttei
a ICKI i: KATZ .v MAN".
P A attornej petu
, | | ,
Su te 119, M I
file thi -k of
\ nun n
July !( r..;i ill
be eati red net you for thi relief
led in thi
k for foui
rw ish \ \
WITNESS mv hand
... .; .
Clei ;
Bj L S.VEI
'.:

M iai
i
IN THE
ELEV
OF

E CIRCUIT COLRT cf7m7
ENTH JUDICIAL ClBC T
FLORIOA. IN ANOFCB
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 7<.1M,
PETITION FOR ADOP'CN
IX RE THE ADOPTI CN
1 AUK'S ELIDES l
A M
b) PHILIP JOSEPH :
Hli Stepfathi r
T<> CARLOS PEREZ
Reaidea ui I
Vi'i ARE HE
thnt a Petition I v
fibd -:iint you ..-
. If an)
ulei Jr tttorne;
hoa.....I ir. -v ;. .
ui Miami, Florid i
original with thi
l i "un on oi
: -Ti othel
n>- \ vi
mande i in in* i n

eai h week for f< ui
In TIIK JEW ISH Fl '
W IT\ I..-.- i
ii it M
lui
HARD I'
Dade< u
B) \ "
ii
.' uil C ur i >
ROY GONZALEZ
I
I
|
"
on this
1-11
NOTICE OF ACTION
CCNSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COvRT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OADE COL'JTV
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
v ,.?.'V'L *C7-ON NO. 74-17061
N RE Th* Marriaxa of
JACK BCTTER
. "u *r.
PEARL W STE .-. p
Ul''
TO PE.VRI, u *tv
NOT.CE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT CCl.1T OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA iN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
74-6757
IN RE Th* Mai
RRODI '
u r
MARC Ulti'M l
Hu-i
Ti i MA C
Re
YOC \kk HEKEB1 S'OTIPTED

< u
i
ill ------. .-.
'" the
''
urt on i.r befoi |
,ult will I .
.ii
if Jui 'I
RICHARD I '
H !- 8NEEDE.N
Deputj

IN THE CIRCUIT CO ="Cr'
ELEVENTH JUD C AL C <=:.'
OF FLORIDA S ND
FOR DADE CO N*V.
CASE NO 74
NOTICE TO DEFEND
Ri Th* Mam ur.
w
Ann
Ilu>l.and -Ri
> 'I | pilot.
tall Terra
ai. h*n

i
U
N \\ T-li Av<
rida tSISt row
Autroat
tion
Dated .: Jui
RICH
Clark Cli
iu v.
A
a


v
De|>u


I


a. CT2,C,RCLIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JLDIC'AL ClRCLIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IV i.S'VllLACT,ON NO 74-170*7
in RE The Mania*
- D Mi '' iTTER,
Hu-i
KATHLEEN 11 m COTTBH.
_ "lf'-
TO K VTHI.r.KN it McCOT
'.
R rerkaad New V, rk
IKI H
ef
.OUJ
.":,' of
VKER
Circuit
iClrcu
Bi B J Fl .y
....... As I ...i,
Miami. rTorida JJ132
i :i-a
IN THE CIRCUIT COUaTOJ
ELEVENTH JUO'C'*- *'"
IN AND FOR DATE COtJ
FLORIDA. FORMEI
IN THE COUNTS JUC
IN AND FOR r.A !...-
FLORIDA
IN PR06-'E
NO 7!
IX RK Eal it.
MINNIE CASK
. -- VI1'
NOTICE OF INTEN" \ .,
APPLICATION FOR C J c !;
AND FINAL DSC--0-'
NOTICE
foe Dlatribui -
as Aim
M INNIK
'
I to the H

*
tratrix of th-
named
June. 17
PAl I S
V
SEYMOI R
A
4. I .
Miaaal Baa a. i

ICTITiOLS NAVI LA-
CE [8 H
T/J-ll
RICHARD P RRIXKER
A I lei
Dad. .' u... ^ )- rllllk
"^ a U ALSH
u Deaat] cv
- I 0*11 Seal)
sun
7-1-11
Fl
\' 'TH .
I. I!
LA CASA
Btrael
recielrr
I
FtorMa

ENTERPRISE!


bndoy. July 12. 1974
view*sf fhrkUar)
Page H-B
UCA1 NOTICE
IEGAI NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKE
LEGAL NOTKE
the circuit court of the
Eleventh judicial circuit in
amd for dade county.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
C'tVISION
CASE NO. 74-19445
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
BE TI1K MARfciAGE OF
Iestor H THAI ])!:. ,
Pi tii i her,
\\. 111A ZAPIA THAI.HE.
11 ad enI
., El ll'A ZAPIA l-HAl I'E. I!e-
[ ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
FILE your written response to
.!-solution of marrl-
with th. Clark of the above
I .ml mi ve a ion) upon Peti-
] a- .i neye, VON SAMFT &
I th an IK' *-" Boutli Dixie
Cora] Qables, florid* 3314fi.
, in foi Itu ''th dat A"col.
. the Petition (or Dissolution
V rrfage trill I" i.-Ken us con teased.
I fulj I!'T4
RICHARD IV BRINKBR
lly A D WADE
Deut.i Ctaafc
I u: S. ..1)
7 'M-19-M x I
-HE CIRCU.T COURT OF THE
EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
rtlVISION
NO. 74.19150
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
I ; El MA BETH MORRELL,
Tier.
,; ..- E( INARD Mi'RRKLL.
.lAill S LE" NARD Ml IRRBLL
,, \l Ti-.K MORRELL
in Hottten A VI nue
iVn 1- off, N. M .'I W |
iRE MERER) NOTIFIED
.. : >:, :<. I iisolul or Ol Mar-
.... i filed against jn ii and
.1.1 '.. -el VC .1 I OPJ "f
If Any, to It on
\/!:i: ESQUIRE, atton j
oner, hoM addn ia Is 117) 1
I, 'i North Miami,
and file the original with the
,.i>.,\ -i \ ii ii coon "ii
i August 14. 11*74; othct
i.. .hi. i. d against
. len led thi
petition
ss m: hand and thi ..i of
uri al Miami, Florida, on thia
.f July. 1974
RICHARD P BRINKBR
\- :. i Circuit Court
Bj 1. SNEBDEN
a- I ieputy Clark
f. uit I i>un Seal I
7 l*-l*-2< -
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
[THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-1899*"
| ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IE
PKICIA MORGAN WHIPPI.E.
gpETlTlONBR
R;E RAYMOND WHIPPI.E.
RESPONDENT
I > I :<; K KAYMuND WHIPPI.E
RESIDENCE U N KNO W N
)l ARE HEREBY NOTIFIKD
a< i..... for Dissolution of Mar-
Las bean filed against you and
. required to serve a oopy of
written defenses, if any, to it on
EI'.T H BCRN8, attoriu> for Pe-
.i M'hoai iddrtn If suite MO,
Incoln Road Miami Beach. Flor-
inl ill. the original with
i f th. above My led court
August 14, 1874; other-
. i.' iviil !' enter* d ai
the r< let demand- ii in th.
I i t .mi
pi -hall be publiahi d i
i\ e four oonaecuth weeks
UK JEWISH FLI IR1D1AN
- iv\ hand ind >' seal of
ii Florida i n thia
lull lH
UAI I P BRISKER
i -ii Court
f. rti c. un" '
SNEBDEN
\ I |>L y Cli
-
RT H Rl'RNS. BSQCIRE

i petltl it i
- i ; ,: B
NOTICE UNDER
F CTiT'OUS NAME LAW
ii IVB V
. to I
.; flctitinu
- RAfl ] [ t 618 N W
i\Ui Mil ml nrld i
:. r|
I ih. Circuit Court ol Datle
It
K M PETER* 'N
..! is
NOT'CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
' K 18 HEREBY ..l\ EN
Indersigned di airing to ens,
aim > under 11, fii'tlttou*
gONTl i ,'1: INTERNATIONAL.
I Pontalnhleau BSvd Miami,
tend to register Bald name
I ik ..I t! | I "! i. ui' I null f
Florida
! El iPON DO I BERN A I.
RICARDO HKI1NAI.
7 ll-l-ll I -
NOTICE UNDER
[FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
"l-'K IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
>deraisned dwairlni to enitaare
-- under th.- f: tltloua nam<
-ni- ii- al number MM Bird
ii the City of Mian
li refftetei the -.ml name a nh
the 1'in-uii Court of I '."!
j. Plortda
ll hi Miami. Florida, this .'7th
. June. 1^74
ial B BNTBRPRJ8E8, INC,
Irii \\ Reteheuhach, Preaidenl
lony Qerardo, Jr., Sec -Treaa.
? > for Applicant
TK1N A, MI ANS
LYV 14th Avenue
I Florida 3Jitt
WKS A MOLANS
"-6-.-r.i :
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOKIOA. IN -NO FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-19391
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
PETITION FOR D'SSrtLOTldN
OF MARRIAGE
IN RB Tin Marriage of
OE" V.V Ii HE1S.MAN
Wife,
and
Wll I IA..I BBRMAN
Huaba nd.
Tl 1 1M.M- M >J
41-98 Forley Street
. .,7.1
Y ' i notltuai t,.r LHwolution of your
Marriage hat been filed and oont-
" "I uH ami you are
required to serve a copy of your writ-
an) Ii on MARX
M FABER, ESQ. attorney for Peti-
tions v.ai.-e addreai la Mfi Alnaley
B!dg, u N.B ll Avenue, Miami.
Florida M1J! and file tin original
with th. clerk of th.- abovi -
.un ..ii or before Augual 19, i:>74:
'..... a defRUll U'lfl be entered
againat you for the rellel prayed fi
in* omtdaiDi pi i lion
This notice (hall he published once
:..i foui i u' \ weeki
in THE JEWISH Kl iRIDtAN
\\ it.ness in-, hand ind xeal of
- 'I nurl Bl \li i" I":..r;.:., n this
9th day of July. i'.-74.
RICHARD P BRINKBR,
A h I. rk. Ctn n t Court
I lade '' iint). '' i r I
By r?i ORIA Kl I.IS
a- Denuty Clerk
(l In uit t'ourt .-' i
MAPX M FABER
I | Bldft
V LI FI
Wli n. > for Petll
7 _"',.:.: t J
NOTKE ONCER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY QI\
the u'idei k i huaini It -liii't \ ]'. I64tl .-
North M i.'in. K' ridi ui di r thi '
n r ti .v. v a- roi
PBMININE FASHloN'8 Intend!
the I "erk
I i. un Court i adi Couni
da
Tl -w v A- COCNTRY nl'TI ET
sMAric..' FRIED WBI1 St'HEE
107 Mi "In Road Suite l< B
Miami B< h Florida 331
7 5-12-19-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 74-1S?S*
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIV'SION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATON
In RE Thi Marriagi I
Al SRS NOEL.
H unbend,
and
CHEN" v run.I.IP N" 'EI..
\V;fe,
ror, i-iiENA pHii.iir nobl,
r.-ulem e unknown. *r. required to
(,!. \"Ur anawaf to the petition for
dlaeolutlon of marriage nith the clerk
of the al'ov. i"ourt and i-erve h ropy
thereof up. n the petlttoner'i attorney,
Herman Cohen, Emi tli SW 1st
Street. Miami. F'nrtdaj, ^.1130. on or
before July 3". 1974 "i lae petition
u ill I-.- oonfeaaed
Dte June :'"' 1974
RlfHARP P PR1NKBR Clerk
Bv > '....... 'ND
Deputy Clerk
- rF '-i|r
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR PADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
D'VISION
CASE NO. 74.1756:?
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE S"VICE
,?". ppopf9TY)
In R. Th. Marriagi of
IRENE FBKETE
Petltii er wife,
rYCI A FBKETE
Reapond nl husband,
ri flYI'I A FEKE
v Xei'j
:., i;.. a. C \
HEPEB^ N' T'FIFD
n .. for 1
Marrl i .. I I
thin com
... uny of ui i '
, n MARX M FA-
.-'
14 N E
venue. 'I
fill thi ol ll "
above I i
jii.l day ol 'i iial thi rv. .- ,t

the relief l
.
Tl,,. i........ nhall i pul hi dm
w eek tw four i en-, uth wi i ka
m the JEWISH FI/)RIDIAN.
WITNESS my band and the aeal
hit i ..t Ml iml, Florida thia l< th
i r June,
RICHARD P. BRINKBR
., I un
FOY
i ut Cli
MARX M FABEB
All. '
\ Rldg
Miami Fiort- I .
I i .-]_-..'
CIRCUIT COURT. UTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT CADE COUNTV. FLOR'DA
NO. 74-1K0C9
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
\ RE THE MARR1A IE ,lF:
I.I IS DUE,
Huahand,
J(8BFINA IZQUIBRDA DIAZ,
You/lrj08EFINA IZQDU RDA DIAZ
Calle Churruca No -.:. Apt Ni
,:, s in Crlati l-al v Pequi la,
,, ,. Cuba ar< hen bj notifli n
.;, MTyi ., ropj of your \--.r t..
th. Dlaeolutlon of M '". d
agalnet you u tnd atn' \.
iSEOROE NH'HOl AS N W
in Av.nu.. Miami. Florin, 31196,
end file original with Clerk of I i url
, i r. re August :. is-.4; othei
th. Petition in ;-; hy you
Dated this JRth day p? June.19.4.
RICHARD P BRINKBR. CLERK
IU A D WADE
Deputy Clerk
6/2* 7/5-12-19
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JL'R'SD'CTION DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION No 74.18596
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
NATHAN H. KQWl^SSAR.
r. t'.'.i. n. i.
and
CLEMENTINE K< IWLE88AR,
Rerpoi nt
TO i K'iKNTlNK KOWLB88AB
1' I Howard A-. nui
Brook Ij n. N -.\ >'ork 1! J12
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFTED
that .in action tor Diasolutlon of Mar-
riagi hae been filed agafnat you and
v. ii an required to ve ;i ropy of
your rltten naei II any, to it
[AVID FEI.DMAN attorney for
Petitioner, wrhoae address is M7 Lin-
coln Road. Suite 4h. Miami Pi .. h,
Florida 381S9, and til.- the original
with th. clerk of the abovi itvled
court on or before Juls 24, 1974; other,
nrie. a default win be entered againat
i "u for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each u..i for four consecutive wei
in JEWISH F1/1R1DIAN
WITNESS un land and ih. -. al of
court at M ..rn Florida, I :i thie
i f June 1!'74
RICHARD P BRINKBR.
' rk i '.i"u;' Court,
l lade Count y, Floi
Bj I. SNEBDEN
Deputy Clerk
u "i in Bi
DAVID ELDMAN
(7 Lin Roi Suiti la
Mi.,n lift
Ni
Ati"i ni -. lot Petll "tier
r 21.28 7 J-ll
IN T-^E CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DACE COUNTY.
C \ IL ACTION NO 74-12996
ACT ON FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RB:
....'
iHN i AYTON LEE. husband,
.
I ENDA FAYE HlLI. LEE.
Tt JOHN Cl AYTON i EE
. ', ; \ INOTI 'N AVENIT5
MEN > N'DBIA, \'ll;i\ i\
vot' \vp. HEREBY N't IT1F1ED
thai an actii n fi r Dlaaohttion i I M
rlage has been filed againal you and
you at a opy of
\ ui u ;tt- n ii any, to it
n ARTHl'R H LIP* >N attorney foi
Petitioner, whosi addrese la 1980 So.
i .. at. Dlivi Ha 11aI dale Florida 33009
.,: d HI. thi original with the clerk
of th. abovi my led i-ourt on ot befon
the 9th i August 1974; otherwise a
default will entered against you
: tl : manded In th.....n-
i lain' oi oetlt'ot
WITNESS m. hand and the aeal Of
mid .. Miami. Florida, on tins
.1 .'a- 1974
RICHARD 1 BRINKBR
\ -. rk "In ii i Court
Dade County Florida
By a U ALSB
As Deputy Clerk
(Cir. u:t Court Seal i
7 S-12-18-88
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY CIVIL ACTION
NO. 74-17490
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE Th. Marriagi of
SERVANDO I.i '/.AM '
Huahand
and
.! SEFINA PA< HKfo I'E l.nZAX"
T.. Joseflna Pacheco de i>./...no
arrera -~~. 10-a--'>.
o i 'olaeguroa. Call,
mhla
YiM ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
tl.it an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riagi h.i- been filed againal you and
you are required to ,-.i\. a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to it
..ii LAWRENCE F KAINE, attorney
for Petitioner whoaa address is lO",
S.W Flrel Street Miami, Florida,
ai d flic th. original with the clerk
of the above styled cotirl on or he-
:"' August !>. 1974; otherwise a de-
fault will he entered againal \"u for
the ri Hi di manded in th.- complaint
petll
hit notice shall he published once
I foi foui consi utlve weeki
In THE JEWISH I-'.' IRIDTAN
W ITNE8S nv. hand ,t!u\ l|
. ... H court :.i Mian Plo da "ii
lay of June, 1971
RICHARD P BRI> KER
Af rk i 'In uii url
i,. ., nunt' I A
By f P <' 'PE1 wi.
As Deoul
:
i AWRENCE F KAI> E
SSI s W Pit Hire, t
M
Attorne: Pi
M
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
TADt COUNTY
PHC6ATE DiV'SION
PROBATE I4c. 72-2445
IN RE Eil ii f
sam' k:. MAI l< *N i k a
SAMI tfiE MAI.KAN
l ,-. .
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR OISTR'B'JTION
/.ND FNAL DISCHARGE
N< iTU '' .- e, reb; given tiiat I
avi filed the Final Report and !' tl-
lion for Distribution and Final I'.s-
rgi at administratrix of iha -"ate
i i SAMI'BI. MAI KAN a a s \M-
: i:i. OBORiJE MAI-KAN, decopaed,
ai ,i thai i thi I9th day i f July,
1974, will apply to the Hoi.....able Cir-
cuit .Hi'Ik. of I ;..'. County, Florida,
for approval of said Finl Report and
f... dlstrihutl m and flna discharge aa
. t th. estati if the
.hi \ ami d .!. .1. nl This 18th day
!'. .lu: 1974
Rl'TH BRONSON.
Administratrix ol the Estate of
Samuel Malkat di eas< d
Ji >SEPH PCHMIER
\- toii. y
: obi Road Suit. Sod
Miami Beach. Florida 33IM
. 11 -: 7 ".
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
NO. -4-18C11
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
tv i- THE MARRIAGE OF:
GILREKTo CABRERA QONZALB8
Huahand.
\ s.
QUCEMIA HERNANDEZ
i.< i.N SALEi.
W ::.
You GLICEMIA HERNANDEZ
OON2ALBZ, Edlficlo 6, Apl 101, Ha-
vana I I'uha. are hereby notl-
lled I -- a copy ol yout Answer
:, thi D.aaolution of Marriage fii-i
^"U. up.ni husband's attornej,
h KOB NICHOl AS ESQ.. 612 N.W .
n.. Miami Florida 331II ai I
lili orlgina i '1< rk ol I 'i url on i r
August i othei w is.- r
l ut ion will be ci nfessi d by j .u
Pali h daj i i Jui e, 1974
1R] P RR1.NKER "! ERK
B 'l WADE
: u i
.- 7/8-1
NO" CE ^'NDER
FICTIT CL5 NAME LAW
Ni (1IVEN
ft t. i-------
,i utdei ihi : titioua nam<
\, | .... t 944 Ci
Ai. ai i irlda I
url u I
.' MOIDEL
Attj
ilil mil
nl Beach, FI.
it T'.-j
IN Irt CIRCUIT COURT OF TE
ELEVENTH -LD C.AL CIRCUIT
i,F FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-3926
JOHN R. BLANTCN
Estal
il.K- F.
>.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
i ana All Pel aona Hav-
! i. -nands Againal s., d
I I .
\ou ..r. hereby notil nd requir-
.,n> .'.amis aid d. mauds
\ ,n ma] i a> againal ihi -
IRENE DeWCLF, deoeaaed
,.,,. | I |g4< >unt) Flo' ida. 10 tin
Circuit Judges of Da4 County, and
fl.l th, sain. In duplicate and as pro-
- -. iii rss in Fli i Ida Btat
uH i ih. ir nfflcea ni th. oun'y
Courthi u-' I ad< County, Fk
u ithn i n nthi from the
i.nn f thi fli -' publication hi root,
it ti aaim w 111 bi bat 11 d.
.,-. Miami. Florida, thi-
AD 974
s HENRI K DeWOLF
.- BE1 Ml Ml: -I SIMI'N
\- l\. .at.rs
Plrel publication ( this notice on
the 5th daj i i luly. 1974
SIMON HAYS A GRT'NDWERG
B) .- Mi >8E8 J GRl'NDWBHG
Attornej for Co-Bxecutora
60S Alnaley Building
Miami. Florida 33133
7/5-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the underalgned, desiring t" engage
in business under tin fictitious name
of A-TISKET A BASKET at 1481
S.W 10th Street. Miami Florida, in-
tend t,. regiatet wtlo nun.- wltl the
Clerk "f the Or. uit Courl "i Hade
County, Florida.
FREDA SREENBACM
MICHABLA SEOAI.i.
I lavM R, Wi lasman
Attorney for Applicant
Wolf and Schonlngei I' A
suit. 7"j. Dadeland Towera
South Dadeland Boulevard
M .,mi. Floi ida '
i. ^- 7 r. -1:;-:9
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 714234
IN RE Estate of
HENRY T WHITE
Deceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
N1 >TICB is hereby given thai 1 have
fi'ed my Final Report and Petition for
Diatrlbutlon nd Final Dischargi M
Ancillary AdniMii-uaior of the estate
of HENRY T WHITE, deceased, and
that on the 3! day of July. 1*74. will
applj to tin Honorabli Clrcull Judges
of Dadi County Florida, foi approval
...,.:! Ki -t md for distrihu-
and final dischargi u *m limn
Admlnistrati ol thi estati ol thi
ahovi named dti-edcnl Thi? 20th da]
. t June, I97t
I CTHER I- W HITE
a j \ d n
ANDR1 W J Tl 'TH
\--. ri
.- .' !' I I

" 5-11-19
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Ni Ig HKI EN thai
.
till under the f|
ai wr. 2<:h Stn et,
I .. let -aid
hi Clerk ol th. fin uit
1 .. Dadi
:;s.\:-. FASHIONS I '!"
7 S
IN THE CiRColT COURT OF THE
ELE..ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE D VISION
PROBATE NO. 74-3266
"' '-M-
: ., us a Bl'NIMOW ITZ

NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
pi \ i i PEhS< NS INI ERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF 8A1D DECE-
DENT
v,,u ai. hereby notifli d thai
nrlttei Instrument purporting t" be
tin last \>ii: and teatament of said
dei denl has hi i n admit ti d to pro-
i ... i i url Yog ar, here!)}
mandi in. nthi from thi dali of the first
ar in
nd show i au-. If ait)
>. u cat whj thi tlon of said Courl
laid will t" probati
. re vok
JOHN li BI NTON
'In uit Ci in i Judgi
HAR1 P BRINKBR '
Bj CORNEI.I ROBINSON
I put] Clerk
BPARBBR ZI'MKI ROSK1N,
HEU BRl NN JR AND KARP P V
100 M 1 d.
Miami Florida 33132
First pul of this notice on
the 5th day of July. 1'.'74
7/6-11-ll-M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY filVEN Hint
the undersigned, desiring to eni
in bualneae under the fictitious name
"i s"! Bl M ..i 15800 s w i.....'"UM.
in the Ctt) of Miami. Florida, Intend
i" regiater the s.id name with the
i lark "' ti" In uil Coui I "i 11
County, Florida
Dated at .Miami. Florida, this 19 day
of June IOT4
JOHN I. HENDERSON JR
BERN IE NAPIER, JR
(JERAI D 811 VERMAN
Vttorne] foi Applli .-nl
ii... Roberta I u
Miami "
'." 7 5-12-19
in the circuit court of the
eleventh judicial circuit
of florida in and for
dade county
george e schul2
probate division
probate no. 74-378s
In RE Estati of
ROSE OLABERMAN,
di i
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Ti All Cred HI Pel Hav-
ing .a: iiis or Demand] a !
it.
You are hereby i r.-.iuir-
ed i" pi set lalms and demat da
w l,i< l ^ ,. ma avi aga Insl thi es-
lat. "i Ri >SE 'll ABERM \N deceas-
ed lati nl l Nidi C unty, 1' la, to
the i'ii ull Judgi i t Bade I "ounty,
and fill the same In duph. ate ind
... pi Si Hi n 713 Ifi, Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the
Count) Courthousi In Dadi l on
Florida, within four calendar month!
ii, ni iii, ,, of ih. ursi publlcalIon
.r the same will I"- barred
Filed ..i Mia nn Fonda this :'7th
da] "' Juni A I' 1971
CHARLES 'II AHEItMAN
\- Executor
Fust publication of this notice '-ti
ih. .'I day of July. l"7t
ARNOl |i FEIN
A ton ". \ fi Executor
407 I Im "in Road, Miami Beai Ii
- :. IS
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-17718
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN KE: The Marriage "f
Zl 1 FliJAK AU.
Huahand,
and
CHRISTINE LEE ALL
Wife.
TO: CHRISTINE I EE AU
RESIDENCE IN KNOWN
Viif ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that aii action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage hue been Hied against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it on
Bruce J Schcinberg. attornej for Pe-
titioner, whose address is KWITNEY,
KROOP A SCHEINBERU, PA., t-0
Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Florida
JJU9, .. d file the original with the
clerk "i the above styled court on or
in!-. .. |s74: other* lae i dr-
fault id I" entered againal *"U for
relief demanded In the complaint
ll tlon
:; |i riot ii aha l hi publial i n "n.-e
each week for foui conaecutlve weeks
in Till-: JEW 1SII PI ORIDIAN
WITNESS in- hand and Lhi eal of
mi .i nui I ..' Miami. Florida on
di \ cf .luiu. ''*
RICHARD P BRINKBR
.\ Cli ".i un '"Ut t
, .. Florida
n. H BER.M vn
11. nuty : 'li rk
fClrcuit Cou
tv\'. ITNEY, KRi >P *
SCHE1NBERC 1'A
Bj Hi u..' -i s, hi ml
' Suite ."12
Mian' Bei
A tornej 'etitioner
i hi in ; ;
7 ".-
thl
:-is
IN THE CIKCUiT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND
FCR DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 74-4142
In RE Eatati ol
Al I AN R I ANOENDORF
! i. eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Peraona Hav-
ing Claims ; Demands Againal Said
Estal.
You an i bj i.......ed and requir-
ed i" present any claim* and demands
which \ -i maj havi againal the es-
tai. .f ALLAN R LANGBNDORF
deceased I......I I ladi Countj. Florida.
to the Circuit Judgea of Dad. County.
and fli. the sam. In dupilcatl ind an
provided in Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade County, Flo-
rida within four calendar months
fr.m 'he time of th. flrel puldicalion
hereol nr 1 hi m mi ill be l.arrdi
Piled ,.i Miami, Florida ,thla 18th
dU) "1 June. V I' 1V74
FAY B IANUENDORF
Aa Bsi .i bl
Fust publication ol tins notice on
ih. Mh nav nl July, 1 74
BARTON S I'DELL. BSQ
ltl ATT I'DELL ALTBRMAN
a LASKY
Attorney tor
f \ ^ l: LANI F.NIiORF
414 Dupont P'aaa Center
Miami Florida
7/5-13


rcae 12-15
'JmistfkrHtor
Friday, July
11
Good Taste is always First at Food Fair
REASONABLE PRICES ON A GREAT VARIETY OF FINE FOODS!
SAVE 3 WAYSI BONUS SPECIALSI HONEST VALUESI PLUS MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPSl
FOOD
YOUNG-QUICK FROZEN NON-BASTED
GRADE 'A
TURKEYS
18-20 LBS. AVG.
FLA. SHIPPED GRADE A
FRYER QTRS
IIC 01 iii*i-
O.H'III
55
LB.
FRESH
ICED
FLORIDA-SHIPPED GRADE A' FRESH ICED
FLA. SHIPPED GRADE A'
FRYER PARTS
89
."D.I IIIM'l WITH III!
MMOll lICS
ThiGhS DtuMITiCll
C FRESH
IB. ,CED
FRYER ROASTER 49c
,*,. US CHOICE-WESTER BEEF CHUCK -A-
$1" Blade Steak ,89
U S CHOICE WESTERN REEF
Rib Steak LACIINO u.
US CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
Shoulder Pot Roast "SIS" ...u. Cubed Beef Steak t..
U S CHOICE WESTERN FRESH
Ground Beef Chuck l.
U S CHOICE WESTERN
TENDER
T9 Sliced Beef Liver 89c
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
BEEF CHUCK
BLADE ROAST
USDA,
CHOICE)
LB
79
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUNDAY. JULY 14ft
AT ALL FOOD FAIR STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
I r SAVE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMK
|V; I YOURS WITH EVERY PURCHASE
......... fOR FINEST NAME BRAND GlFT$|
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 20
Arm & Hammer
LAUNDRY DETERGENT
&z
79
C 70-OZ.
PKG.
LIMIT ONE PKG. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES CF
S7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 35
STOKELY
PRINGLES
Potato Chips
HUNGRY JACK COMPLETE
Pancake Mix
A'.-OZ
CAN
43c
ll-OZ
G1e
24-OZ.
PKG
ALL FLAVORS-DUNCAN HINES
Layer Cake Mixes '"
__ INSTANT ______
75" Sank a Coffee MS *2"
Tomcto Sauce
5 49c
Geisha White Tuna f Jell-0 Gelatin
LIMIT 5 CANS PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF
$7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES

WATER
7-OZ.
CAN
All
FLAVORS
3-OZ.
PKGS
P.P. BRAND
ALRA *^ Instant Dry Milk 'ISr $209 Cooking Spray can' 99e
1000 ISLAND REALEMON
Pfeiffer Dressing Mf 45e Lemon Juice 3tfz 71c
WHOLE KERNEL OR CREAM STYLE CUT
ICE CREAM
WHOLE KERNEL OR CREAM STYLE CUT
Green Giant Corn !S8f 31c Red Dart Asparagus *$&-&
**STEA (4,. GREAT FOR YOUR FAVORITE RECIPES ,-
Instant Pure Tea 'iS $139 Hellmann's Mayonnaise 'iff f 1M
ASSORTED
FLAVORS
59
Salami or Bologna
AMERICAN
KOSHER
MIDGET
12-OZ.
CHUB
C HALF GAL.
CONTAINER
LIMIT ONE CONT PLEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHASES CF
S7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
FRUITS & VEGETABLES
displayed in great variety to make you
choice easy i 10 your complete satisfaction
FREESTONE
RATH
Sliced Dried Beef JS 99c
'202 $109
PKG.
1
RORDEN S {COLORED OR WHITE)
American Singles
QUARTERS j-, PP RRAND IMPORTED SWITZERLAND "
Allsweet Margarine !& 49c Sliced Swiss Cheese SSf 79e
SPARE TIME FROZEN
Turkey Pot Pie
DELICIOUS
DISH
PEACHES
3 $ 1
FIRM -e
Green Cabbage l. 1Z
Niblets Corn 'ft? 45e E^ST 59c
SARA LEE FROZEN WALNUT OR !60e$ .........................EACH U3
GREAT WITH HOT DOGS
Willy's Sauerkraut !&? 39(
Golden Layer Cakes 3 $1H Red Radishes 2 fcS 25'
GOOD FOR SALADS-FIRM RIPE
T STORES WITH SERVICE COUNTERS ALL RAKED GOODS MAOE WITH PURE VEGETAIIE SmOUENING ~" "^rw- ^OP* ^"^
TSt CHEESE SLICED TO ORDER 100% WHOLE M jJNl^Bk^
TURKEY ROLL WHEAT BREAD 6 "39*
SWEET -^
....* Jilofolc Santa Rosa Plums 3 s I
UNSWEETENED _M,
^_AF Grapefruit Juice oSX 79c
RICH'S ALL
WHITE MEAT
98
HALF
LB.
P.P. BRAND
OVEN FRESH
FRESH CAUGHT
40
FWJHCALKiHT NO 1 MARRIOTT
Florida Mackerel -.66* Large Smelts 2.^ $115 Russian Dressing \& 79'
W. RIS..VE THE GHT TO UM.T QUANT.TIES. NONE SOLD TO 0U. NOT rTsp'oNS MF0R TYPOGMPHICAL ER.O ^


Full Text
'UewisH Floridiian
Miami, Florida Friday, July 12, 1974
Section B
[English Novelist, Miamian Noiv.
Eyes Book With 4Lig/it Touch9
'Odds on Murder" is a com-
pelling mystery novel guaranteed
to hold the reader's interest to
jtj gripping conclusion.
But more than that, Marion
Levien likes to feel that she has
produced a book her first
offering "constant credibility"
and rr.ore than a touch of philo-
sophical rendering.
THArS NOT hard to believe.
coming from Mrs. Levien, one of
I the most "constantly credible"
11 ople encountered by publishers
Dorrance and Co., which just re-
|< ,,-td her book.
-ondon-bom. she still speaks
hnith a trace of the British ac-
Icmt. but other than listing Eng-
land as birthplace, it is hard to
|f..\ where Marion Levien is
fi om."
With nusband Ed, a mathema-
ian. Mrs. Levien has for the
r.oment. at least settled semi-
Bermanently in Miami Beach
ons Stephen 16. and Har-
in 14. attend prep schools in
few England.
EMPLOYED NOW" a-; leasing
coordinator in the offices of the
, Bowl Corporation, a f:i-t-
I snack shop chain. Mrs. Le-
fkn is at work on a second fic-
tion book, "with a lighter touch
-..- time," she says, and still has
jme musical scores and a Broad-
ia> play o rtwo awaiting action.
Previously, she has lived in
Lrizona. Australia, the French
irirra. Mexico, Italy, Canada
i New '/.< aland, Some of 'he
in BUCh exotic spots were
k as Marion explains, and
fei eling life was made a bit
a e inl resting when it involv-
transporting two youngsters
| i ul of diapers.
MONO THE way of her move-
>.e lifestyle, Mrs. Levien open-
to an array of work ex-
MARION LEV UN
periences through her secretarial
skills.
At one point she was for five
years an assistant in the special
sections department of Life mag-
azine,
When the former Marion
James arrived in New York City
in 1949. she got her first job, ap-
propriate j enough, al i British
bookstore. B. T. B I's. w ten
the s-40 weekl) she received be-
came compensation I >i
choice r.f I'.S. democracy i
London's then Labor govern-
ment.
W'h ll sin me: E I 1 n, Mar-
ion's wo trat hoi i
ened lmn ediate > Thi j
marrie I in Florida, then mi i
to Arizona, where son Stephen
v. born in 1937, Then the fa
i!v took off for Karope and the
s rtlth of France, where sh<
peiati I from an auto i
sin had in Arizona.
TUEN IT was baik to Aria na
where son Harlan was born in
1959. Short. > thereafter, the
Dr. Carl Gussin Appointed
Youth Activities Director
Dr I'arl M. Gussin has been
pointed Youth Activities Direc-
Temple Beth Sholom of
| r Miami, according to an
cement made by James S.
iiopke, president of the temple.
I ,n his duties July 15.
Dr Gussin h..~ a wide and var-
ickground. After working
his PhD. in Anthropol
p- at Syracuse University, he
[ his wife, Marlene, spent n a year in India studying the
pne Israel, a small group of
Idian Jews now in the process
itition to Israel.
[Dr. Gussin did research in Is-
el in 1963 and 1971. The first
peri'nee was on a kibbutz
Myiiiii culture contact and con-
let between Ashkenazic and
fphardic members of the kib-
itz The second time the Gus-
i> went to Israel, they directed
University of Wisconsin Sum-
Field School.
[During the summer of 1970,
t. Gussin was a supervisor at
pnp Surprise Lake. In addition
normal administrative duties,
directed the rclieious and
>letic program for the entire
ision.
Vhile teaching at the Univer-
of Wisconsin, Dr. Gussin de-
ped and coordinated a year
program in comparative re-
gion for the Humanities Society
shkosh High School.
)r. Gussin worked as an ap-
anthropologist for the In-
lite for Behavioral Research in
Off. CAKL GUSSIN
Silver Spring. Md studying
youth cultures: specifically, of
"m-oblcm" youth in four junior
high schools. Durinc that same
period, he worked with the con-
firmation classes at the Washing
ton Hebrew Congregation.
Most recently. Dr. Gussin has
been the Florida Region Director
of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organ-
ization, as well as a member of
the Beth Sholom Confirmation
Faculty.
Joseph Nevel. well-known com
munity leader, is chairman of
Beth Sholom's Youth Activities:
Committee; Dr. Leon Kronish is
the temple's spiritual leader.
young fami'y moved again, to
Mexico, and again, to Miami
Beach
Although the yhad a house,
the Leviens soon got restless
again. This time they traveled by
boat to New Zealand where they
went from Auckland by auto
nearly the entire length and
breadth of the country.
When it got co:d. according to
M.s Levien, "and because the
neighbors were sure I was writ-
ing about them." the Leviens
flew to Austral!;;, v.:.ere they
once again "did the continent"
by every available means of
transportation.
THEN IT was back to England
for a while, and back to Miami
Beach.
Marion Levien has a wealth of
intriguing background. It might
be heipful. in fact, if she had her
father's capacity to speak 15
languages she has at least that
many stories to t; 1
Plans for cooperative programming for the Central Agency
for Jewish Education and the Jewish National Fund of
Greater Miami are discussed by Herbert Zvi Berger, right,
executive director of the agency, Nily Falich, educational
consultant for the JNF, and Abraham J. Cittelson, associate
director of the CAJE.
CAJE's Executive Director T
Attend Conference In Jerusalem
Herbert Z. Berger. executive
director of the Centrai Agency
for Je-Aish Educat.cn. will be one
of 12 delegates from the United
States attending a World Con-
ference en Jewish Education in
Jerusalem July 15-22.
The conference, which is being
sponsored by the Wor'.d Zionist
Organization ar.d the Council of
Jewish Organizations, will deal
with the broad issues of Jewish
education as it affects the world
Jewish community, and will in-
clude 35 selected educators from
throughout the world.
Tr.e VS. delegates will include
Dr. Abraham Cannes, director of
the Department of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist Or-
ganization. American Section: Dr.
Alvin Schiff. executive director
of the Board of Jew'sh Educa-
tion of New York; ;.nd Dr. Isaac
Tobin. executive vice pre ident of
the American Association for
Ji wish Education.
conference will include
addresses by Yigal Allon. Dep-
Uty !h-:mc Minister of Israel
and Mordechai Bar-On. director
cf the Department of Youth, and
Herhalutz of the World Zionist
Organization and formerly Edu-
nal Officer of the Israel
Defense Force Mr. Berger also
:. vice presid"nt of the
-.?: Council for Jewish Edu-
l as a vice president of the
Educators Council of America,
and has conducted surveys on
Jewish communities in Canada as
well as in the U.S.
In 1972 he was honored by the
Bernard Revel Graduate School
of Yeshiva University as Jewish
of the Year.
urdines
^
'T'orida
sale
> *
,-ES. KNITS. HALTERS
e
in polyester knits or
pclyesl i tton.
4 to 6X. reg. S7-$15.........5.99-7.99
7 tc 14. reg. S9-$17.........5.99-3.99
| .- "ERS,. : -TEENS
I
..........1.99 to 3.99
e cotton
- .....2.99 to 4.99
MORE ^ ES
PRE-TEEN SHORTS, and prii
6-14. Reg. $5.......2.99 to 3.D9
: RTSETS.twi >lids.
, reg. 1.99.................1-59
s 7-14. reg. $5...........2.S9
YOUNG FIOI'LL'S WOULD


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