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:
AA00010090:02372

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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
"dewish Floridlian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 47 Number 29
Miami. Florida Friday, July 19, 1974
:,(- l v Mall
Two Sections
Price 25 cent*
Nation Will Miss the Warren Court
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
NEW YORKThere is in fact
only one issue that will decide
Earl Warren's place in history
the question of what the Warren
Court did for social progress and
tc the judicial tradition.
My own answer is that the
game was worth the candle, that
Chile Denies
I Naming
Former Nazi
PARIS (JTA) Chile has
categorically denied what it
terms "reports coming from
Europe" that it has named for-
mer SS officer Walter Rauff head
of the Chilean Intelligence Serv-
ices, the French daily, "Le
Monde." reported last week.
Col. Pedro Erwing, secretary-
general of the Chilean Military
a. called the reports of
iff I nomination "totally false"
and said they were inspired ay
international Marxism"' which is
trying to portray the Chilean
Internment as '"fascist," the pa-
|; i: reported.
" Le Monde" reported that
Chile had appointed Rauff head
(: :he "Direccion de Inteligencia
JNacional (DINA), the Chilean
I intelligence Services.
Subsequently, the paper cited
[the Austrian newspaper. "Arbei-
Her Zeitung," as the source of
report and also referred to
ler sources" as the basis of
jthe report.
the social results justified the
wrenching of the tradition. It is
a personal response: others will
differ.
WARREN DIED at a ravoring
moment. The people who once
wished him dead or at least
impeached are today caught
up in another cause, on the other
side of a different impeachment
drive.
There are more who admired
him, who mourn him deeply, and
who feel that if his high integ-
rity had prevailed in Washing-
ton there would have been no
Watergate and no Nixon im-
peachment drive today.
I talked with him a few times
at the 1M8 Republican con-
vention, in the early '60s at Bran-
deis University, when he dedi-
cated a statue to Justice Louis
Brandeis, and several times after
Supreme Court hearings. Always
he struck me as in the best sense
an American primitive.
I MEAN it in the sense that he
went back to the roots of the na-
tional being.
In the modern American Baby-
Continued on Page 6-A
MTICf WAMCN
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Jackson Seeks Accord
On Russian Exit Visas
SIN. JACKSON
'jetbock' to emigration
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Sen. Henry M. Jackson said that
the People's Republic of China
was less interested in the Arab-
BUT WILL REQUIRE STRINGENT CONTROLS
^^^^MMHHMnHnHnnnHnnnnnninnnnnnHnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnanBBBBnnHnBBBnri
U.S. Says Atoms to Egypt
Needed for Mideast Peace
Israelis See No Danger ... 2-A
Rabin Reports to Knesset... 13-A
Cranston Promises Study ... 15-A
WASHINGTON (JTA) A
batten of Administration offi-
cials argued before two subcom-
mittees of the House Foreign Af-
fairs Committee that the U. S.
1,000 Demonstrate Anger
At Klarsfeld Sentencing
Bonn to Try French Convicts ... 15-A
PAiRIS (JTA) More than
1,000 survivors of Nazi concentra
ion camps together with other
Nazi victims demonstrated July
\0 in front of the West German
Embassy to protest the two month
r. son sentence imposed on Nazl-
^ntcr Bcate Klarsfeld.
Mrs Klarsfeld herself was
imong the demonstrators, as well
the International League
igainst Racism and Anti-Semit-
sm (LICA), President Jean
r.errc-Bloch and many Jews and
ion-Jews who came to manifest
their support.
A HEAVY police guard sur-
rounded the Embassy, but no
clashes between police and dem-
onstrators occurred.
Mrs. Klarsfeld declared that
she intends to continue her fight
against unpunished Nazi war
criminals. She arrived here from
West Germany where a Cologne
court had sentenced her to a two-
month prison term for attempt-
ing to abduct former Paris Ges
tapo chief, Kurt Lischka.
West Geman officials granted
her permission to return to her
Paris home pending the appeal
Continued on Page 3 A
transfer of nuclear reactors and
fuel to Egypt and Israel is es-
sential to maintaining the mo-
mentum of peace moves in the
area.
They indicated that if the U.S.
did not supply this material, oth-
er countries would. But. under
sharp questioning by some sub-
committee members, they con-
ceded that there were no "ab-
solute safeguards" to assure that
the nuclear material would be
used exclusively for peaceful
purposes.
IN THAT connection, a S"ate
Department official gave assur-
ances to members of Congress
who have expressed skepticism
over President Nixon's offer of
reactors to Egypt and Israel that
the U.S. will require stringent
controls on the storage of nu-
clear materials by both countries
to prevent theft by terrorists,
sabotage or diversion of such ma-
terials to produce nuclear weap-
ons.
Assistant Secretary of State
Linwood Holton asserted in let-
ters to members of the Foreign
Affairs Committee that "strin-
Continued on Page 3-A
Israeli dispute than it was con-
cerned about Soviet power in the
Indian Ocean, that he was pre-
pared to reach a "sensible ar-
rangement"' with the Soviet
Union on the emigration issue,
but that the Russians would have
to show more '"give" if a com-
promise is to be reached on the
Jackson Amendment.
The Washington Democrat
made those points addressing a
press conference here following
his return from an official visit
to mainland China.
HE SAID that Soviet interfer-
ence with American news media
during the Nixon summit visit
when the media tried to report
on the situation of Jews seeking
emigration was a "setback" to
any arrangement with regard to
the Jackson Amendment.
"They are not going to get
1IFN (most favored nation treat-
ment) until they show a willing-
ness" to abide by the Universal
Declaration of Human Rights,
Jackson said.
He said that on his trip he
found the Chinese not willing to
talk in detail about the Middle
Continued on Page 8-A
GUR ALSO
Dayan
Never Saw
Report
Clarification ... 13-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) Tes-
timony by Chief of Staff Gen.
Mn*deehai Gur and former De-
fense Minister Moshe Dayan may
help clear up what the committee
investigating the Maalot tragedy
has described in its report as a
lack of communications between
military authorities at the scene
of the Maalot massacre and the
Cabinet room in Jerusalem dur-
ing the fateful hours of last May
15.
Three Arab terrorists murder-
ed 25 Israeli high school students
late that afternoon as Israeli
Continued on Page 12-A
REPEATS RUSSIA'S RIGHT TO DISCRIMINATE
We Need Trade Pact
Without Strings-Nixon
WASHINGTON President Nixon was reported July 10
to have "again indicated the importance of a trade agreement (with
the Soviet Union) and the fact that the Soviet government has re-
ceived less (visa) applications recently than before, and his view
that without an agreement the Soviet Union has the right to refuse
applications."
That position by the President
was relayed to reporters by Sen
Hugh Scott (R., Pa.) the Senate
TAKES ON POLITICAL RAMIFICATIONS
Bank Scandal Pits Giants
PKSIDEMT D'ISJAIMG
d.ing kit mUmtT
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) An
emerging bank scandal took on
political ramifications July 10 and
reactivated a long-standing feud
between former Finance Minister
Pinhas Sapir and Moshe Zanbar,
Governor of the Bank of Israel.
Sapir, who has retired from the
government and was elected
chairman of the World Zionist
Organization and Jewish Agency
Executives last month, insisted
on appearing before the Knesset
Finance Committee which is look-
ing into the failure of the Israel
British Bank.
THE BANK of Israel announced
July 8 that it was taking over
Israel British and planned to
close it down in 10 days to pro-
tect its depositors.
The government is also probing
Continued on Page 6-A
Minority Leader, after he emerged
from a White House briefing for
Congressional leaders of both
parties on the recent Moscow
summit conference.
THE PRESIDENT'S reported
assertion that visa applications
have declined was promptly re-
futed by the National Conference
on Soviet Jewry in New York.
According to the NCSJ, visa
applications have been running
at an average of 4.000 per month
during the first six months of
1974. despite a 40 percent cut-
back on emigration and despite
increasing harassments. arrests
and threats of trial to visa ap-
plicants.
C'ontinwHl on Page 8-A


Page 2-A
fJewist Fkrkt&r,
Fri<*y.hiyi9iI.
Lebanon Raids Are Explained
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israeli forces went into action against
Lebanese seaports in order to prevent further attacks by seaborne
Paie>t;n:ar. terrorists originating from those ports against Israeli a-
vi.ian coaUi settlements. Information Minister Aharon Yam said
last week.
The action was decided upon
after Israeli intelligence received
reports ot terrorist preparations
for such further attacks, another
highly placed official here added.
YARJV SAID that the three
Naha:;ya killers of June 24 hai
set out from one of the three
port* attacked last week.
"The aim of the action wa
is'urb preparation for similar
raids. There was also an element
of e aimed
at the local populace to urge
not to collaborate
terr.i : ."
The s and air
force helicopter* left leaflet! at
each target exp ail j the lo-
id. people *1; puipose
of ;' ci r.
lion that the I
won...: i n > emu* en li m .-
ard blood.-hed on both : .?>. pi
the b rdcr if they were al-
lowed to bast among
tB l ports.
Yar.v said th.- [ataali force
mat'e a major effort to avoid hit-
ting civilians in a!! their preven-
tive and retributive actions
against the terrorist!
ISRAELI ACTIONS which hit
Lebanese property have -he ef-
fect of bringing pressure to bear
OB the Lebanese government to
curb the terron-t- :t i- believed
here While there could be m
certainty that every boat sunk
was a terrorist boat, at least they
had assisted tne terrorist
Military observers here believe
the Cabinet gave strict in?:
tions to the military to avoid io$>
f life and hit only at property
so as to minimize :iappr.
*crld reaction.
A higniy piacea offic.a! .-u;
at the end of June of tern
Loncenti in Lebanon
had "ta eaeelteat politicdi ef-
fect"' de-( adverse I
I tion of worl
The local inhabitanti
quently bra
to bear ieaa rath i
' -. and there was rea>on to
hope that Lebanon, which, aja
mindful and tearful of Syrian de
signs or. her sovereignty an!
( reluctant to hav :
eign Aiab troops on her | il to
'defend her a~a:r.t Israel, won
decide to avoid an escalation of
the raids and retaliation cj
and crack do-vn on the territoi
incursions frcm its lerrttory, the
official said.
Scientists Declare
Atoms to Egypt
Not Dangerous
HE ADDED that Israel hardly
expected Lebanon to e osc down
the headquarters of the vari
terror g-oup in Beiru* that
would be too provocative a step
for Lebanon
But the authorities couli cer
tainly act to prevent terrorist
raids across the border or fr&m
ports en the coast against Israeli
coastal targets.
Reaction to the ra: i of Leb-
anese ports was mixed. Some Is-
raeli circles felt it ua> justil
as a warning to the terrorists
that they cannot wage
a a: fare against Israel.
But the raid wai
other quart
ret. .. Maar .
was thai ti hie ci
\. ... tad .
between I I .<. ind I '
errr.en
"EVEN IF
that e of the 1
hi Ip terrorists one -
sun e that il Li
Men eobab I ate w th
orgaoJzati
Th^ pap
. at i
rroriata in th.- pa an
. .i n alisti< P' --.:..;> thai (is!
inc boats n ay be us<
future fo terrorist act l
Ahar mot, on th |
han
rael's action was not only a re-
action to the Nahariya m i
I
JERUSALEM JTAi Two
senior Israeli scientists have indi-
cated in a report to Premier Yitz-
hak Rabin that the nuclear re-
actor the United States has of-
f' red Egypt does not constitute a
menace to Israel.
The scientists. Prof. Yisrael
Dottrovsky, -p< .*: .. Ivisor to the
P 'rr...-r on nuclear energy, and
ShaF evet Freier. director gen-
e*a3 of Israel's At mk Err
C m ::;tee. ware asked by R
to the matter after Pn li
. of run
*' onth
H ilarm in Israel.
THEE! MPORT not b<
learned, bow-

on
Ai
for
ot-
' con-..
I
THI n
. i

Dam an : < r-i
rces.
said. Egypt would probably need
a second reactor to meet its povv
er needs in the 1980s.
The scientists" report support-
ed statements last month by For-
eign Minister Yigal Allen and
Info-mation Minister Aharon
Yariv minimizing the danger of
the teactor in Egyptian hand-
Th e statements had
rply criticized at the time by
jpposition spokesmen
but even more so the be?:r
of an action destined to prevent
future mu-ders in Is:
It's a sign to the mux
that there will be
war against Is. r.a.
states.
I The U S. r
to Israel's raid on Uv
f ee's Quec.....
ton lepoiters at a Dews br.e:
State Department spok<
John K .ed that the E
"de.ires to calm the
between Israel and the Palest
lans \\e are watebinfl
uation closely," be said. Kin
added, "As we have I
:n the pad week
plore the action and n
cle of \ ,
--" the peopl.
and may undent
tiations for a
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for resale at the Thrift Shop?
Do you have furniture, appliances, bedding, camertj
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Do you know someone, a friend or a neighbor, wh j,
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Tell them about our Thrift Shop.
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Chairman
Thrift Shoo Committee
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lay, July 19, 1974
* Jewish Fhrkflan
Page 3-A
Air Force Tells Proposed Fighter Buys
TEL AVIV (JTA)Air Force Commander Con. Benjamin Peled
v lused here that Israel is in the process of deciding which of two
vanced U.S. combat aircraft to purchase as part of a new program
modernize and strengthen its air power.
He also disclosed that Israel's
defbWfcs have KM MUMtM
the introduction of a new
leriean ground-to-air missile
ltd a 20 mm. anti-aircraft sun of
VS. rmn-.M'acture.
PELED MADE his announce-
ments on the eve of Air Force
Day which was marked July 9.
Egypt A-Pact
Needed for Peace
Continued from Page 1-A
it controls will be applied re-
riin* disposition and storage
the plutonium operated reac-
LDMJN1STRATION witnesses
leared here before the Sub-
lmittee on International Or-
uzations and Movements and
Subcommittee on the Near
it and South Asia.
? lead-off witness, Fred C.
director of the U.S. Arms
ltrol and Disarmament Agen-
a.;reed that there is "no ab-
|u'o safeguard'' to prevent ter-
sts or others from acquir-
both the knowledge and the
|ans to produce destructive
?i:es.
tut Ikle declared that Egypt
lj definitely obtain the nu-
technology and materials
n >upplier nations other than
U.S. and that Israel "proba-
i.io" could acquire them.
NDER QUESTIONING by
tp Benjamin Rosenthal (D.,
Ikle admitted that there
f'no absolute safeguard not
ID for reactors in this caun-
repeated that statement
fn he was taken over the
ground by Rep. Lester
Iff (D.. N.Y.).
?p. Peter Frelinghuysen (R.,
I, chided Rosenthal and or-
lization subcommittee chair-
Rep. Donald Fraser (D.,
in ) for their caution with re-
to safeguards.
bf we decided to do nothing,
cauld not prevent the builrl-
of nuclear power." he said.
I observed that he hasn't heard
el or Egypt complaining ot
other's obtaining nuclear re
): and said the U.S. was "act-
a restraining influence "
FR iSEl NOTED that the U.S.
I ts to supply nuclear fuel
Sgypt, Israel and Iran and an
1,000 Protest
loiin Verdict
Minimi! d from Page 1-A
entered following her I i
Cing.
pon.menting on the senten.e,
said it showed "the tradit I
face of German justice which
ges those who combat Nazis
is accommodating towani.
|se Nazi themselves."
IE FURTHER accused the
5t German judge of "evading
real problem, that of Nazi
criminals living as free r
Vest Germany."
rs. Klarsfeld's two month y n
ce was reduced by the 82 d
[served in pre-trial detent in
the judge has report ;
nated that if she give
knees of good behavior
might change its mind
end the sentence.
bould this be the case.
[German-born Mrs. Klars I
[ her French husband wi
to leave as planned fo
where they will spend t'
"Jon living in a kibbutz.
rusalem Mayor Teddy K
the couple.
announcement by France that it
will sell five power plants to
Iran "dramatized projections"
that by 1982. nuclear power ca-
pacity outside the U.S. will be
spread over about 200 plants in
some 35 countries.
"Only when we have carefully
assessed the risks and benefits of
a world nuclear power industry
can we make a sound judgement
on how to proceed," he said.
Holton. in his letter to the
committee members, said the
U.S. expects to have the right to
approve the facilities at which
any American supplied nuclear
material, including plutonium,
may be reprocessed.
HE SAID the U.S. will exert
maximum steps to provide ade-
quate security to prevent thefts,
sabotage or diversion. Rep. Bella
Abzu^ (D., NY.) told reporters
afterwards that she wanted spe-
cifics rather than vague prom-
ises of safeguards.
Egypt and Israel are to be sup-
plied with nuclear fuels and tech-
nology to build atomic power
plant; scheduled to go into oper-
ation in the early 1980s.
At the moment, sentiment for
and against the Nixon Adminis
tration's offer is evenly divided
in Capitol Hill. Congress is not
like y to receive the U.S. con-
tracts with Egypt and Israel for
study before the end of July.
He -aid the Air Force was con-
centrating on implementing the
lesju.':-. o: the \om Kippur War:
and was seeking the most modern
equipment and the best available
manpower.
He said in that connection that
the Air Force's medical stand-
ards have been raised.
He said the air defenses now
have the "Chaparral" ground to-
ai- missile manufactured by the
Philco Corp.
He described :t gs a self-con-
tained unit consisting of four
missile* mounted on an amphibi-
an carrier with additional miss'les I
in a storage space. The missiles
are heat-guided. Each unit costsl
$228,000.
THE AIR defenses also have |
the Vulcan anti-aircraft gun de-
signed for defense against low
flying planes.
The six barrels fire 3.000 20
mm. shells per minute at a maxi- ]
mum altitude of 2.000 meters.
Peled disclosed that both weap-
ons were used during the recent |
war of attrition on the Syrian
front
Peled also said the Russians
have supplied Syria with their
newest and most sophisticated
war plane, the MIG-23, and that
Syrian pilots have already been
trained to fly them.
ISRAEL HAS no aircraft to
match the MIG-23. reputedly the
world < fastest and highest fly-
ing combat aircraft.
But. according to Peled, Israeli >
p:l>ts in their planes are still!
23s.
He admitted, nevertheless, that
superior to Syrian pilots in MIG-
the gap in Israel's air superiority
has been dangerously narrowed.
THE AMERICAN answer to
the MIC. 23 is the F-14 and F-15
a multi-purpose fighter that Is
rael is interested in purchasing
Peled said.
He said, however, that Israel
is also considering the new Amer
ican UF-16 and UF-17 which h?
docribed as interceptors of great
maneuverability that are less ex-
pensive than the F-14 and F-15.
He said Israel's ultimate deci-
sion would be base on :is military
and economic needs.
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2
iussies to Fight Arab Quarters
MELBOURNE (JTA>The president of the Jewish com-
munity here. Isi Leibler, stated that the plan to open an Arab
information office in Canberra, the Australian capital, was "an
opm invitation to terror in our country."'
Leibler was reacting to a report, circulated by Bill Hartley,
a member of the Labor Party Federal Executive, that a delega-
tion from the Palestine Liberation Organization had been invited
to Australia to establish an office.
Leibler said he believed all Australian; would join the Jew-
ish community in resisting what he described as "an attempt to
import Arab terrorism her-' "
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Page 4-A
+Je*ls*rhrkfiar
Friday. July 19, l9?4

Jewish Fioridian Arabs Catch Up With Cunning
>i
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INSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year $8.00 Two Year* I15.0C
Out of T>wn Upon Re
Volume 47
Friday. July 19, 1974
Number 29
29 TAMUZ 5734
German 'Justice9 Unmasked Oil Windfall SeeillS Incredible
The President Is Right
We agree with President Nixon that the Soviet Union
has the right to refuse visa applications to Jews and other
Soviet nationals seeking emigration to freedom.
Adolf Hitler also had the right to promulgate the Nu-
remberg Laws.
But the President links his argument with the need for
the U.S. to establish trade agreements with the Soviets,
and here he makes the assertion that it is wrong of us to
make one thing dependent on the other.
Because legislators like Sen. Jackson and Rep. Mills
don't care for the way in which the Soviets carry on their
internal affairs, it is the President's belief that they are
wrong to try to block U.S.-Soviet trade agreements.
It is here that we part company with the President.
On Being Corrupted by Contact
The internal affairs of other nations are the best baro-
meter of their condition as a society. They may have the
right to establish those conditions, but if they are odious
to us, we also become odious if we do not, in some tan-
gible way. let that society know just how we feel.
Perhaps it is tiresome to keep repeating the parallel.
But because, as a nation, we did not let Hitler know how
we felt about his Nuremberg Laws, because in fact we
kept trying to do business with him despite the Nuremberg
Laws, we corrupted ourselves and ultimately wound up at
war with him.
President Nixon's repeated stand on the Soviet Union's
internal affairs is particularly significant these days be-
cause it reflects so thunderously on his silence about the
matter of free emigration during his summit meeting with
Leonid Brezhnev in Moscow several weeks ago.
No matter how often the President repeats his position,
it will never erase the immorality of his business-as-usual
agenda with the Reds.
ttrpHE MIDDLE East in World
Politics," by Tareq Y. Is-
mael, is a sign of the new times
in i.mji'i-Araii affairs. This dis-
tinguished Syracuse University
publication lists itself as "A
Study in Contemporary Interna-
tional Relations."
Its tone is soft-spoken, scholar-
ly, disinterested. It shuns anti-
Israel invective. In fact, it men-
tions Israel and Zionism almost
not at all.
THERE ARE some gratuitous
references, such as Ismael's as-
sertion that in the Nazi holocaust
"some six-million (Jews) were
said to have died."
But even here, there is no ar-
gument, no rejection of the fig-
ure, only the researcher's need
to leave a margin for error in the
face of what Ismael merely im-
Mindlin
.JEXTT- -3f
plies is an unbelievable figure.
Unbelievable, not in the sense
of how terrible the Nazis were,
but how incredible the "exag-
gerating" Zionist propagandists
continue to be.
THIS TENDER issue apart. Is-
mael avoids the emotional Eban-
esque appeal to Biblical history
for the Jewish claim to a ho-rZ
land in Palestine. His historical
roots are not uncovered lyiiw He
tween man and God, but thread
ing throughout the decline of the
Ottoman Empire in:
The Francis I Treaty art*.
Suleiman the Magnificent 1535
The Treaty of Karlovwtz,
The Treaty of Kuchok Kaj
narji (1774).
And later, treaties with Great
Britain (1579), Austria 1615)
the Netherlands (1680). Sweden
(1737), Sicily (1740). Denmark
(1746), Prussia (1761). Spam
(1782). Russia (1783). Sardinia
(1823). United States 11830
Belgium (1383). the Hanseatic
Cities (1839). Portugal (1843'
Greece (1855). Bavaria (187)
ONE CAN go on and on I*.
mael's object is to isolate the
mythology of the past fcom the
political economic realities of
the mouern history and to trace
how:
The new Arab nations
emerged through World War I;
Increasingly they moved in
the direction of a Pan-Arab
movement aimed at independ-
ence from all foreign influence;
Only by implication, the
British decision in the Balfour
Declaration to express Itself fa-
vorably for a Jewish homelan I, a
move he documents as having
been vigorously opposed by
Woodrow Wilson, interposed a
thorny problem to the fulfill-
ment of an otherwise manifest
Arab destiny.
THE THRUST of Ismael's
work is that this destiny is writ-
ten in the stars anyway or, at
least, on a stellar sea of Middle
East oil, and Uiat an Arab ac-
cord with a modern, technolo.::
cal woild is merely a matter of
time.
Israel's roler" In Ismael's view.
it hardly matters. In the face
juch a manifest ending, we are
left to believe that the Zioi
Continued on Page 12 A
THf FIGURES ARE REMARK ABU
The conviction of Beate Klarsfeld is an abomination,
particularly because as the years go by, even in West
Germany, the tendency is to forget.
Beate Klarsfeld does not want the world, and espe-
cially West Germany, to forget.
The Cologne court's sentencing of her to two months
in prison because, as Justice Viktor de Somoskoey indi-
cated, no one should be permitted to take justice into his
own hands, was both specious and arrogant.
Mrs. Klarsfeld was convicted for the attempted kid-
napping of Kurt Lischka, the Gestapo chief in Paris during
World War JJ.
The French tried and convicted Lischka in absentia.
Lischka was discovered by Mrs. Klarsfeld living freely
and unhindered as a businessman in West Germany.
What is the law?
If West Germany abdicates its responsibility, then the
people must accept the responsibility.
But the Cologne court's alternative to punish Mrs.
Davan Not Far Behind?
Ariel Sharon was one of the victims of the Yom Kippur
War. The hero of the Suez Canal crossing, he was never-
theless severely criticized for his conduct during the war.
principally by Gen. Shmuel Goren.
Now, it seems, as a members of the Likud opposition
in Parliament, he may soon give up his government seat
and take a new military poet in General Headquarters.
This is generally regarded as a stepping stone to be-
coming chief of staff.
All of which reminds us of the repeated references to
Gen. Moshe Dayan these days. Dayan appeared in the
Knesset the other day to discuss the Horev Committee's
report on the Maalot massacre.
His removal from politics with the formation of the
Rabin cabinet has apparently not diminished his profile
very much more than Sharon's.
Can it be that Dayan's return either to the military or
to the government is not far behind?
VM
By JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON The oil-pro-
ducing count; ies are just gather-
ing in anotl.f. quarter's pay-
ments from the re.st of the world.
So the world's financial system
is about to experience another
money flood even bigger than
the last one.
Yet the last one proved almost
unmanageable in a period of only
three months from early spring
THE FIGURES are remark-
able. The fir.st quarter's high-
level payments for oil left the
oil producers with about $13 bil-
lion that they had to store some-
where.
The figure for the second quar-
ter will be between $15 billion
and $20 billion. By the end of
the year, it is now clear that the
cumulative total will be above
$60 billion.
In the U.S. financial commu-
nity, a good many people are
licking their chops because they
hope that much of the second
wave of the money flood will
find its way to these shores.
For several reasons, there is
hardly anywhere else for the
money to go, except to West Ger-
many in lesser measure.
IF THE United States then be-
comes the semipermanent place
of storage for the money flood,
it will naturally have many dra-
matic results. Interest rates will
be depressed. Stock market
trends will be favorably altered
if much of the flood goes into
U.S. securities.
The U.S. trade deficit will also
be concealed by the balance of
payments produced by huge in-
flows of oil money. Thus, the dol-
lar will grow much stronger
at least for a while
Yet the sums involved in the
money flood are so enormous
that there is no past experience
with the iii'ht way to handle
them.
THERE IS still a grave ques-
tion whether the financial system
of the world can stand all the re-
sulting strains.
It did not take much time, for
instance, for the more obvious
ways of storing the money flows
from the higher oil prices to be
completely used up; and this is
the main reason the second wave
of the money flood is expected
to end in this country.
Making a short-term deposit ia
the bank is the most obvious waj
of storing money, after all. That
is precisely what the oil-produo
ing countries did with most of
their first wave of $13 billion.
THE BANKS chosen wen
chiefly the great international
banks working within the Euro
dollar market.
Before too long, all these
banks consequently found them-
selves in the clasically dangeroui
situation of borrowing short and
lending long, and on a vast scale,
too.
In other words, they were ac-
cepting Arab and other oil pro-
ducers' deposits that were in
stantly removable; and, in manj
cases, they were being forced to
lend their money to governments,
like that of Italy, which had be-
gun to be miserably bad credit
risks.
BECAUSE OF the high oU
price and governmental weak-
ness. Italy came near to open
bankruptcy a few weeks age.
JOHM ALSO*
The British situation is not
much prettier than the Italian
situation, and it has caused a lo-
cal abnormality.
Very quietly, some of the Brit-
ish banks are accepting Arab de
posits with value guaranteed in
dollars instead of British pounds
Apparently, the Bank of Eng-
land has approved this becau-1'
the Arab deposits in British
banks have helped to paper over
Britain's huge trade deficit.
MORE GENERALLY, the first
wave of money flood literally
used up the storage capacities of
the great international banks
chosen to receive it.
Thus the banks have begun
either to refuse the oil produ-
cers' deposits outright or. more
often, they have begun to accept
the deposits only at rates of in-
terest that are pitifully low com-
Contlnued Page 12 A
aeaaaaaessMeesaawe. 111......a.....m mi an*
COLUMNIST Edward Cohen
is on vacation. His column
will resume on his return.
n


.--.
Friday. July 19. 1974 l-f rtnrSrt&tn Page 5-A
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Page 6-A
rjenlsli tlcrxJkMi
Friday, July 19, lg7<

^ Nation Will Miss the Earl Warren Court
process which stressed ana
reason, the sharp distinruS
between precedents, socS J?
Uality.
neu-
Continued from Page 1 A
Ion he was a prophet of the "civ-
ic religion," which Cushing
Strout has located at the point
where liberty, law, religion and
morality converge.
His story was a triumph of
sheer character over the doubts
and divisions of American life.
To get the nomination for gov-
ernor of California from both
political parties took some doing.
TO BE appointed chief justice
by a conservative-moderate like
President Eisenhower and then
to turn the Supreme Court
around, making it into a raging
engine lor social change, also
took some doing.
Ike felt ruefully that there had
been an element of false pre-
tenses and betrayal in it, but he
was wrong. It was a case not of
betrayal but of growth. Judicial
independence enabled Warren to
spread his wings.
As a politician he had waited
a lifetime for a chance, on a na-
tional level, to turn progress
into law. As a chief justice he
now turned law into progress. He
hadn't changed, but his medium
had. and it gave him his chance
to transcend himself.
CERTAINLY HE was one of
the great chief justices on a
level with John Marshal and
Charles Evans Hughes in his
command of his colleagues' re-
spect and hii capacity to give
the court direction.
As the school cases and the
apportionment cases showed, he
Israel Bank Scandal Pits Giants
Continued on Page 7-A
possible criminal acts by the
bank's owners and has taken legal
action to prevent them from leav-
ing the country until the investi-
gation is completed.
But the 'government was criti-
cized in opposition quarters July
10 for seizing the bank and pre-
venting its purchase by two larg-
er Israel banks, the Bank Hapoa-
lim and Bank Hambrrachi.
THE DEAL fell through, how-
ever, when the two purchase
discovered obligations invohln-
million? of dollar; that the Israel
British owners had failed to re
port.
Sapir appeared before the Fl
nance Committee to refute aliega-
I as that he was partly respon
Bible for the d"terioration of tru
Israel Brt*| Bank He conceded
that the bank's owneis. the Wil
- group, were large contrib-
utors to the so-called Sapir
Foundation, a charitable fund
run by ex-Finance Minister Sap::
when he was in office
BIT HE rejected claims that
he mi.ch! have been privy to the
bank? difficulties because of that
relat:onship.
At the same time. Sapir criti-
cized Zar.bar and the Bank ol
Israel for investing 30 million
Deutsch mark~ of Israel's foreigr
currency in the Israel British
Bank's London branch Instead of
in larger institirions such as the
B-jndesbank. the t'.S. Federa'
Reserve Bank or Chase Manhat
tan.
Sapir said he had written to
Z3nbar early in the year aaMnP
h:m to coordinate investments of
Israel's foreign currency with the
Finance Ministry. "I did not re
reive an anwer to that letter un
til my la=t day as Finance Minis
ter." Sarir said.
FINANCE Minister Yehoahua
Rabinowibt and Justice M n rtei
Haim Zadok t >!d the Financr
Committee that the sov-rnment
had no choice but to allow the
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Bank of Israel. Israel's national
bank, to take over Israel British.
Zadok indicated that the bank
still may be sold to Bank Ffapoa-
lim, Israel's second largest bank
and Bank Hamizrachi which
ranks fifth.
The Bank of Israel has assured
Israel British depositors that they
can withdraw their money up to
IL50.000. But larger customer.-
were told they would have to
prove non-involvement in the
bank's tangled affairs.
Rabinowitz and Zadok. met
with Zanbar July 10 to determine
whether the Bank of Israel will
honor the failed bank's overseas
obligations. Banking sources be
lieve they would be honored if
only to preserve Israel's crcdibil
ity on the international banking
market.
knew how to get a consensus
which was the politician in him.
He didn't pretend to be s
learned as Felix Frankfurter, or
to have the historical sense of
John Marshall Harlan. or the le-
gal acumen of his friends, Wil-
liam O. Douglas and William
Brennan, or the sheer judicial
genius of Hugo Black.
HE WAS not a lawyer's law-
yer or a judge's judge. Compared
with these complex minds, his
own was simplistic and a bit
square. But he knew where he
wanted the court to go and
he got it there.
Look in the history books for
what the Warren Court accom-
plished in the 16 years of his
leadership in civil rights, the
rights of accused, reapportion-
ment. voting rights, education.
There are a number of good
constitutional lawyers among
them Alexander Bickel. Herbert
Wechsler, Philip Kurland who
felt that the social gains were
real and overdue, but that the
judicial cost was high.
FOR the Warren Court moved
awav from the historical judicial
It moved over toward a .i,
jective view of judicially ledX"
ing what the court cons,cS
good for the nation. *
To some extent the Wane.
Court responded to the time.
Courts always move more or ]
slowly with the changes iC the
social climate.
But to a greater extent it
moved ahead on its own
setting
an example to the rest of the
society as notably and naked-
ly with both apportionment and
criminal justice.
AFTER WARREN'S red**.
tion. President Nixon politicized
the court even more subjectively
and nakedly in his appointments
but in a different way and dj.
rcction.
Thus there have been two de-
partures from judicial neutrality
Warren's and Nixon's Despite
them, or perhaps because they
counterbalance each other, the
striking fact is that the authority
of the court has never been so
high during this century
That may prove Warren's most
effective answer to his critics,
and his best epitaph.
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k^Htn^knrtr
Page 7-A
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Page 8 A
-Jmist ikx-iU'tr
Friday, July 18, 19?4


Terrorists Suspend Activity in Lebanon
By EHUD YAARI
JERL SALEM (JTA) Sev-
er*! top leaders of the Palestin-
ian armed organizations have an-
nounced In separate statements
during the past two weeks that
terror raids and shelling across
the Lebanese border will be sus-
pended.
They were quoted as saying
that this suspension will last un-
til September, when the all-Arab
summit conference convenes in
Rabat. Morocco.
THE ISRAELIS refuse to take
cither the declarations or the
short lull in military operations
as conclusive evidence that the
recent process of terrorist escala-
tion has been checked.
However, the declaration of
suspension in itself reflects to
some extent a success for Israel's
counter-measures.
The main feature of Israel's
defense policy in this respect is
to bring pressure on the Palestin-
ian organizations by the Lebanese
government.
This method, coupled with the
closing of the border by means
of a sophisticated military net-
work, now seems to be bearing
its first fruit: the declaration of
suspension was the direct out-
come of Lebanese pressure on
Yasser Arafat and his colleagues.
EVEN MOKE important: this
pressure was tacitly backed by
Egypt, and probably by Syria.
On the eve of the suspension,
the deterioration along the Leb-
anese-Israeli border threatened
to develop into a major military
confrontation involving the oth-
er Arab armies.
Both Egypt and Syria bluntly
warned that the troops "would
not sit idle" faced with additional
Israeli air raids on Lebanon,
their incursions continued, but
also stressed that it would not at-
Jackson Seeking Soviet Accord
Continued from Page 1A
East except in terms of the In-
dian ciean and what they see as
a Soviet threat to Iran and Pak-
istan.
He said this did not indicate a
hands-off policy by China in the
Middle Ea>t Jackson said he had
discussed the Middle East with
Chinese leaders, however.
"CHINA FORMALLY supports
the PLO (Palestine Liberation
Organization): China formally
supports the Arab countries
against !-rael." Jack>on said, add-
ing. "I said formally How much
it goes beyond that I was unable
to ascertain."
Referring to his amendment to
the Trade Reform Bill that would
condition IS. trade benefits to
Russia on an easing of its emi-
gration policies. Jackson said
there are areas in which com-
promise and negotiations from
which compromise can be effec-
tuated."
But the movement has to come
from Russia, he stressed. He em-
phasized that any agreement in
substance with the Russians must
be in a form that the U.S. by its
own means can determine if it is
carried out.
HE SAID he had ma ie it clear
from the beginning that not ev-
eryone has to leave the Soviet
Union at or.ce The real issue is
whether it is possible for a per
son to apply for a visa and not
lose his job or have his child
treated in a dfc>criminatory way."
Jackson said.
The harassment issue is the
key issue and it continues." he
said
But he stressed that the num-
ber of people who leave Russia
"can be worked out. I am rea i>
to work out a sensible arrange-
ment."
Jackson rejected a statement
by his colleague. Sen. J William
Fuibright iD. Ark.) on the NBC
'.Meet the Press" program that
the Jackson Amendment could be
"revoked" in light of develop-
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tack Lebanon if the border was
kept quiet, although attacks on
Lebanese harbors have since fol-
lowed.
ANOTHER RAID by the ter-
rorists, following the examples of
Maalot and Kiryat Shemona,
might have led to serious con-
sequences.
The danger, still very real, wan
averted by the suspension, at
least temporarily, of terrorist
acts. The suspension also enabled
Lebanon to reject Egypt's and
Syria's public offers to send
planes and missiles to her aid.
In fact, the all-Arab Defense
Council which convened in Cairo
Julv 5. reached no decision on
military steps.
Such steps simply became un
necessary in view of the promised
suspension.
^ THE ARAB states. Jed by
Egypt, apparently agreed that the
time is not ripe for a lare scale
confrontation They refused to
let Arafat set the timing for
them The tough Israeli warnings
seemed to defer and deter them
from encouraging Arafat to ^Z
tinue. .WD-
Nobody can predict now how
long the suspension will last Pjit
experience teaches that the Pal
estinian terrorists have rejected
previous promises to suspend oo.
erations for relatively iong p^r
ods.
On other occasions they wer
quick to ignore such commit-
ments.
Does Arafat intend to honor
his word this time* Or was it just
a lip-service to the Lebanese'
If Arafat does take the suspen-
sion in earnest, does he have the
power to restrain other terrorist
leaders?
THESE ARE questions uih
out safe answers. While striving
to keep in line with Egypt and
Syria, the Palestinian terrorist
loader.; may be tempted to force
their patrons' hands as they have
done time and again in the past
by the vicious circle of attacks
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The Israeli authorities ap-
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_V


r, July 19. 197*
^JewistiHcrknain
Page 9-A
ixon Says We NeedMoscow Trade Ties
< ontinued from Pag 1-A
fne NCSJ conceded that vis*
plications were slightly higher
ring the same period last year
ibout 4,500 a monthbut said
under the circtrmstances the
3D was negligible.
, \RDING Nixon's reported
assertion that without a trade
agreement that includes most
favored nation status for the So-
viet Union the Soviet authorities
could rightly deny visa applica-
tions. NCSJ chairman Stanley
Lowell said, in a statement given
to the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
July 10: '
"The Administration is again
fueling a dangerous situation for
the cause of Soviet Jewry by put-
ting the cart before the horse.
"It is true that freedom of emi-
gration for Soviet Jews and the
ending of harassment remains in
the control of the Soviet govern-
ment The NCSJ supports trade
and detente, but the burden of
ending the ordeal for Soviet Jews
ends in Moscow. Then, I am sure,
they will find a greater sympathy
and understanding amongst the
American peoDle and esneciallv
in Congress."
SCOTT REPORTED the Presi.
dent's views when he was asked
if a discussion had ensued at the
briefing on possible compromise
at the summit talks on the emi*
gration issue. The Republican
leader replied that the President
"realizes that the matter is en-
tirely for Congress, but he hopes
they can work out a trade bill
that would be generally accept-
able."
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Page 10-A
Jmitti fhrHUr
Friday. July 19. 1974
Seymour J}. m#n
Publisher Answers Questions You Never Even Thought to Ask
THE GAMIT of the fields of
' knowledge covered in the
Books published by Shocke.n
Books makes the reading,
thinking public indebted to this
firm.
"Judaism and Tragic Theol-
ogy." by Frederick S. Plotkin,
foreword by Aithur A. Cohen
($7.95, 174 pp.) is a tour de
force and deserves an essay-re-
view. Although the author is a
professor of English and a poet,
his book is a major new work
of theology.
PI.OTKIN COVER*? such is-
sues in Judaism as suffering
and nstemption. philosophical
knowle 'ge and secular" Juda-
ism, and many others that con-
. '
Ethiopia's Black Jews
Losl in Ancient History
COME 50 years ago. a middle -aged man entered the editorial
offices of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency in New York, and
introduced himself. "I am Dr. Jacques FaitlowitZ," h< said.
Dr. Faitlowits a Polish-born Jewish scientist who n
in France was known throughout the Jewish world as the
"discoverer" ol the Black Palaaha Jews in Abyssinia, now
Ethiopia.
FOR MORE CO years, these Jews have been com-
pletely isolated from the rest of the Jewish world, so much so
that anything that happened to Jews after the destruction of th<
First temple remained unknown to them.
They still mourn today the destruction of the First Temple,
but they do not know that a Second Temple was built later and
was al The estrangement of the Falasha Jews from the reel of
world Jewry luring the 2.000 years of their isolation led to their
fo. in- completely ignorant of Chanukah. Purim anil other Jewish
holidays marked by events which took place after the fall of
Jerusalem in the Fir.-t Jewish War.
THEIR JEWISHNESS is limited to obeying the laws of the
Torah. including circumcision, observance of the Sabbath, and
the fasting on Yom Kippur.
But they know nothing of the Talmud, which took several
hundred years to write, and of any developments in Jewish life
in the Middle Ages and in modern times. Thev remained a com-
munity forgotten to Jews throughout the world until they were
iliseoverad by Dr. Faitlowitz who studied the Ethiopian and
Amharic languages in Paris and lived for about 18 months among
the Falashas.
lianich Jamili: Is He
Public Nuisance or Legend?
Haifa
/k.N THE winding road that
leads up to Jerusalem, not
far from the rusted skeletons of
the armored cars that remain as
memorial to the brave boys who
sought to breach the siege of
Jerusalem in 1948. is the ruin of
an old concrete water-pumping
station.
On its side, crudely inscribed
in black, is the name of an anon-
ymous graffiti artist. Baruch Ja-
mili. He added his military unit,
Palmach." and his home town,
P.T.. for Petach Tikvah.
HUNDREDS OF thousands
who have travelled that road in
the past 25 years have seen the
name. Some may have wondered
about the identity of the exuber-
ant self-publicist. Song writer
Shloreo Artzi did more than won-
der.
He composed a song, words
and music, and called it "The
Ballad of Barucn Jamili." Who
was Baruch Jamili?
What was his role in those
fateful days of battle? Where is
Baruch Jamili today? It is thanks
to boys like him, the unknown
heroes, that Israel exists today,
ran the mood of the song.
Shlomo AjLzi presented his
ballad at Israel's annual Song
Festival not long ago.
THE MELODY was catchy, and
the words struck a sentimental
chord. The audience went wild
with enthusiasm, and the ballad
was overwhelmingly awarded
first prize. When the applause
died down the mistress of cere-
monies made an announcement.
The impresario of the evening
had tracked down Baruch Jamili
and hail brought him to the great
hall. Jamili rose to take a bow.
as the crowd once again burst
into cheers.
In the weeks that have follow-
ed, Baruch Jamili has become the
center of a great national discus-
sion. The initiative was taken by
those who objected that a man
who scrawls his name on public
walls had been transformed into
the hero of a war ballad.
"Vulgar barbarism," "the ugly
Israeli." "defacer of walls." "van-
dalism" were among the milder
of the epithets cited. The nega-
tive example set by Jamili for
our youth was deplored. Is this
the kind of man who becomes a
national hero"?
BAKLCH JAMILI felt ca'led
upon to reply, and his defenders
were many. In those days of 1948.
the little state was battling for
its life. No soldier knew if he
would be alive on the morrow.
Indeed. Jamili had told his bud-
dies at the time that if he should
be killed, they should erase the
FT next to his name and change
it to P.N.. abbreviation in He-
brew for "here lies buried."
oern the future of Judaism in
America.
No Orthodox rabbi could
have done wgeeatw service far
traditional Judaism than does
the professor in the epilogue.
He presents a scholarly offense
against those who define Juda-
ism as that sociological reality
in which Torah ethics is to be
presented" and "Judaism as a
society of Jews acting as an
ethical leaven within the larger
society."
HE DECIMATES those who
make of Judaism "a social con-
tract." and he denies that "so-
cial Torah" is a substitute for
"mitzvot."
He deplores the divisions c-f
Judaism into a series of denom-
inations. The branch theory"
as a conception of tolerance
stems from "modern humani-
tarianism" which causes the
question of Judaism to be iso-
lated from the question of
truth. Jews who think that
they think should read tl.s
book.
"Marital Relations, Birth
Control and Abortion in Jewish
Law." by David II. Feidman
(paperback S3.95. 325 pp.) pro-
vides a learned rabbi's answers
to all that vou didn't know to
ask.
HE HAS presented an en-
ligntening examination of the
labbinic legal tradition that un-
derlies Jewish values with re-
spect to marriage, sex and pro-
creation with comparative ref-
erence u Christian tradition. It
is an extrao dinars book which
is topical, relevant and a pleas-
ure to read.
The Zaddik," by Samuel H
Dressner, preface by the lat*
A. J. Heschol (3.45, 312 ,?
is predicated upon the wriun
of Rabbi Yaacov Yosef ,h
1782). who is the on:> ieilJer
Of the oid Hasidic world to '
compile his teachings.
THE ROLE of the zaddik-
"saint mystic" according to G
Scholemij explained m the
book. For a "mithnagid." the
greater value of the book lies
in the chapters on the times
the account of the spiritual de-
cline of Jewry, the descent of
the zaddik. "musar" and the
conclusion.
The book is a treat for thoe
uninitiated into Hasidism and,
naturally. Hasidit Jews will re*
el in it.
jfivavi / olakoff
Yiddish Literature in Soviet Union
4 SOVIET pres po I on Jewish writers, at-
tributed to the Novosti pres- agency, has as-
thai .i "J erary renaissance'' is tak-
ing place in the Sovm i Union.
The report, bj Leo Fruhtinan. declares at the
out.-et th.u "a large number of books by Soviet
lewiah po< -, prosaist* and publicists were put out
by Moscow publishing houses in 1973. both in the
original Yiddish and in Russian translations.
The Union Republics also published works by
Jewish authors.
"THERE IS much more Jewish literature
translated into Russian than into Yiddish in .lit
USSR since the works of Jewish writers are usual-
ly printed in the Sovietish Heimland." before com-
lhf.' out as separate books," the Novosti article said.
"But. however large the number of people
reading the journal in the original, every writer
has a stake in bringing his or her work within the
reach of the entire country, an1' this is possible
oiiiy when translated into Russian, the common
language between nations in our country."
"Sovietish Heimland" has a circulation of
about 25.000 copies of which more than a fourth
are distributed outside the USSR, a Soviet source
Informed JTA at the time of President Nixon's
first summit conference in Moscow in May, 1972.
IT IS THE only Yiddish publication in the
Soviet Union apart from a publication of limited
circulation in Bioibidjan in Siberia's far east. The
1970 Soviet census reported that 880,000
Ihi USSR declared Yiddish as their first
An impression derived fiom the N
tide is that it seeks to show Jewial
popufau and therefore reeeiviog Inci
attention and thai they emphasi ,,-. Sovjei
and ; ractices in their woiks.
IN EXEMPLIFYING Yiddish vorki trai
.nto Btmian, the Novosti article stressed the K:
shine\ novelist. Ikhil Shiaibman's "Years and in-
stances." selected verse "Yearn, My Yean bj
Maim Maltinsky of Minsk, and three documentarj
stories b) Mikhail Lev under the title. "Well V.-.
a Legend.'"
"Russian language translations worthy of spe-
cial mention," Novosti said, included ver- Dj
Riva Balyasnay. of Kiev; and the Moscow poets,
David Bromberg and Avrom Gonter; a children's
verse book, "My Song," by "the renowned poet.
Ovsei Driz; Samual Gordon's story. "Homeward .
the epic novel. "The Neiman." by one of the oil-
eel Jewish writers in the Soviet Union. Josif
Rabin; and Alexander Gubnitsky's book of short
stories. "My Treasure."
The article specifically referred to Brombi
versa often printed in Sovietish Heimland. which
is read only by a certain section of the popull
tion." and "yet his book. Grey Stones.' translated
into Russian. i available to all."
AVorer/ *_)*/
S<
Can President Hit Free Speech?
9
I ATE IN 1973. young Clay T. Whitehead,
speaking for the government of the United
States, threw a sharp light on an alarming shad-
ow hanging over this nation's hard-won right to
freedom of the media of information and opinion.
Director of the White House Office of Tele-
communications Policy l an ominous-sounding
hunk of bureaucracy), Whitehead hinted, in ef-
fect, that if radio and television stations would
behave the way the Administration wanted them
to behave, they might be able to get their li-
censes renewed for a five-year span instead of
the present three.
IF YOU have forgotten that threat, perhaps
President Nixon's on tape comments about The
Washington Post's television stations may startle
you out of your complacency.
Jarred by The Post's deep burrowing into
what John Mitchell pointedly alluded to as "the
White House Horrors," Nixon has been quoted
as saying on Sept 15. 1972: "The main thing is
the Post is going to have damnable, damnable
problems out of this one. They have a television
station and they're going to have to get it
renewed."
The newshounds had picked up the scent of
strange goings on in the Oval Room; and Nixon
THE WHITE House places ads in The Post.
seemed intent on pinning somebody's hide on
the wall in retaliation.
It can't apply economic sanctions against the
newspaper by withdrawing that sort of revenue
But the government is the overlord of our lim-
ited number of airwaves; and the Federal Com-
nunications Commission members, serving by
Presidential appointment, are a force for any
freedom loving radio and television owners to
reckon with.
Especially with fearless FCC Commissiorer
Nicholas Johnson no longer on that powerful
board, the agency's potential for mischief is
frightening And with Richard E. Wiley,
NOR CAN the current revelation of Mr.
Nixon's huffing and puffing about The Post's
television franchise be regarded as an isolated
instance of such posturing. A few weeks ago,
both the CBS and ABC networks accused the
Administration of bringing an anti-trust action
against them allegedly for the networks' refusal
to "play ball" with the government.
At that time. Dan Rather, who bends neither
of his kn^es before Presidential puissance, de-
clared in a sworn affidavit that Ronald L Zieg
ler. chief press factotum for the President, had
told him (Rather) that the networks were goin*
to have to pay "sooner or later." "one way or
another." for irritating the Oval Room folk/-


Friday. July 19. 1974
-Jetvisti fhridiar
Page 11-A
3 Soviet Jews Given Permission to Leave
NEW YORK Three Soviet
hews were given permission to
Emigrate from Russia this week,
Lccording to the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry. They are
rkady Rabinoff and his wife
Valery Khkhamerets.
Tottering Rank Rescued
JERUSALEMTwo of Israel's
largest banks have rescued a
mall. Jewish-owned bank in
Jritain from failure. Purchase of
the Israel Britain bank, owned
by the Anglo-Jewish Williams
group, by the Bank Hapoalim and
Bank Hamizrachi was announced
pre.
Until the deal was completed.
It appeared that the government
jiigbt have to intervene to pro-
tect the British bank's many Is-
raeli clients.
The purchase price was not
kisclosed. sources here were
Quoted as saying the price "was
tasonable" and that the govern-
ment would not have to under-
trite it.
& a
Equal Treatment Demanded
LONDON At the conclusion
\f the 18th International Con-
.ence of the World Union for
I waive Juriai=m. the confer
:: passed a resolution reaf
arming its demand "that the
|tate of Israel recognize the right
all affirmative expressions oi
f :n to equal tieatment un-
: ie law."
In its resolution, the confer
\:\cv pointed out that while Jews
i allowe I to practice progres
Sw Judaism in the Jewish state.
I rabbis were denied author
l> to perform marriages, to
srve as chaplain in the Israel
|efcnse forces, and to participate
rabbinical courts and religious
ouncils.
The conference also called on
u government of Israel not to
hange the piesent Law of Re
i in a way that would "ilen>
Jewishne?s of converts ad-
litted to Judaism by non-Or
|hodox Rabbis."
Name Aleirhem Grandson
COPENHAGEN Meir Fein-
|enberg, the grandson of Jewish
jthor. Shalom Aleichem. has
keen named the new director of
ie Danish Theater (den Danske
feater).
The 51-year-old Feigenberg.
ghose mother was the daughter
Aleichem, will assume the po-
rtion as of next year.
Feigenbere told the JTA that
lational or religious feelings
Hit not be a factor" when he
fleets the theater's repertory.
Air France Seeks Route
TEL AVIV El Al will seek
for \\< planned route to
fiuitli America, and Air France
fill seek rights for new lines to
Lvaei. ag wen as rights for a
Kute to Tokyo via Israel, when
ppresentativta of the two na-
|onal carriers meet next month
liscuss a new air agreement
ftween Israel and Prance.
This was reported by Pierre L.
\ Hove:, regional director oi Air
frame at a press conference
fere.
Air France, which is leading
turopean carrier in transport of
assengers to and from Israel
|120.000 passengers in 1973). is
Peking also permission to make
pilat a landing port for its va-
ationer's route.
Air France is considering
pening an office in Jerusalem
Her this year.
Lubavitcher Students Travel
NEW YORK Lubavitcher
fcbbinic students, some 75 in
imber. began a tour of Jewish
immunities around the United
ates this week to emphasize
* role of traditional Judaism in
rengthening the foundations of
fwish identity.
The students are members of
Ie Lubavitcher Seminary in
rown Heights, Brooklyn.
During the course of their
>urs to some 750 Jewish com-
munities, they will consult with
the local rabbis about the prob-
lems of Jewish identification in
their respective congregations.

DeFunis Case Echoes
WASHINGTON The federal
government has moved to con-
sult with leaders of Black, Span-
ish and Jewish organizations to
consider guidelines on issues in
higher education raised by the
DeFunis case.
The government's action was
prompted by a letter on May 17
to Caspar W. Weinberger, Sec-
retary of Health, Education and
Welfare, .ioint'y signed by the
executive directors of the three
largest Jewish human rights
groups and three major civil
rights organizations after con-
ferring with Eleanor Holmes
Norton, head of New York City's
Commission on Human Rights.
Their letter called on the de-
partment to issue guidelines for
use by colleges and universities
in the development of programs
to expand educational opportuni-
ties far those hijtorically ex-
c.uded from full use of the op-
portunities.
ft a a
Salonica Jewish Community
ATHENS The Salonica Jew-
ish community recently publish-
ed a Greek edition of "In Me-
morium." the book dedicated to
the memory of fallen Jews. The
book was originally written in
French by Joseph Nehama and a
former Chief Rabbi of Salonica.
Michael Molho, both now dead.
A limited number of copies
were published in 1949-50, but
since then copies have been un-
available. The Salonica commu-
nity has offered complimentary
copies of the book to all Greek
personalities.
To^av. the Salonica Jewish
community has dwindled to 800
to 1.000 persons. At the turn of
the century, it was a flourishing
community of 90,000 and in 1940
numbered 60.000.
About 50,000 Salonica Jews
were exterminated by the Nazis.
Since then, a great hiimber have
emigrated to Israel, the United
States, France and other coun-
tries.
? ft ft
Arabs Walk Out
CARACAS A partial walk-
out of Arab delegates took place
July 11 at the third United Na-
tions Conference on the Law of
the Sea when Israeli Ambassador
Amiel Najar approached the ros-
trum to read Israel's general
statement.
The heads of the Arab delega-
tions left the hall while their
deputies remained. Najar called
for "liberty and cooperation" as
the two central approaches to fu-
ture decisions on uses of the sea.
City Bank Group
Comparative Statement of Condition
June 30,1974 and 1973
ASSETS 1974
Cash and due from banks...........$ 69,617,178
Securities:
U.S. Treasury Securities ......... 71,850,848
Obligations of States and Political
Subdivisions................ 92,440,803
Obligations of Federal Agencies .... 12,125,184
Other Securities ............... 1,453,450
Total Securities........ 177,900.285
Federal Funds Sold............... 33.300.000
Loans and Discounts.............. 284.176,351
Banking House and Equipment......___11.620,811
Accrued Interest and Other Assets------___11,679.003
TOTAL ..............$588 293,628
LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL
Deposits.......................$525,604,083
Federal Funds Purchased.......... 1,200,000
Other Liabilities ................. 11,210.741
Unearned Discounts and Reserves ..____6,560,211
Total Liabilities........ 544,575,040
Capital Debentures............... 1,500.000
Capital Stock ................... 14,333,590
Surplus........................ 15,740,000
Undivided Profits ................ 12.U4.998
Total Stockholders' Equity 42.218,588
TOTAL ..............$588,293,628
1973
$ 66,019,891
75,272.110
67,910,064
6,557.713
3,345.788
153.085.675
25,000.000
"^260^099.847
10.831.248
9,113 195
$524,149,856
$477,652,332
6.759,861
6.075.3C3
490.487,496
1.625.000
11.569.220
11.520.CC0
8,948,140
32037,360
$524,149,856
^s
m
CITY
BANK
/fGROUP
V
City National Bank oi Miami
25 West Ficgler Street, Miami, Florida 33130
City National Bank of Coral Gables
2701 Lejeune Road, Coral Gables, Flcrida 33134
City National Bank of Miami Beach
30C Seventy-First Street, Miami Beach, Florida 33141
City Bank of North Miami
12550 Biscayne Boulevard, North Miami, Florida 33161
City National Bank of Hallandale
1995 East Hallandale Beach Boulevard, Hallandale, Florida 33009
City Bank of Lauderhill
4200 N.W. 16th Street, Lauderhill, Flcrida 33313
Where business is a fact of life.
Subeidlories and AHiliaiM oi City National Bank Corporation Mrobr F.D.I.C.


Page 12-A
+ Jewish Fkrkliar
-v
Friday, July lg, 1S7<

i
LEO MINDLIN
I
*
Arabs are Catching Up With Cunning
Continued from Pace 4-A
dream is at best a Jewish-inspir-
ed nightmare from which every-
one wui soon wake up anyway.
This Syracuse University pub-
lication is fascinating if not
on iK own terms, then as a bel-
wether.
EVER SINCE the founding of
jc <-> th> fo'-ing of its ;ur-
vival in the crucible of the War
ot Lioeration, we have been
treated to much debate center-
tnf on the principle that Israels
capability to outmaneuver her
enemies is based on an irreversi-
ble inteliectual-seientific-techno-
al superiority over Arab
backwardness.
The Yom Kippur War was a
blow to this principle from which
tlie Israelis have yet to recover.
And President Nixon*s nuclear
reactor agreement with Anwar
Sadat has lurther closed the
technological gap of superiority
behind which the Israelis felt so
protected for so long.
BIT WHAT is happening on
wt^tern college and university
campuses, particularly American
campuses, is even more impor-
tant to the shift in the Middle
East balance.
There, the Jewish viewpoint,
drawn in the grim colors of the
Hitlenan palette, has been able
to count on a traditional student--
professor sympathy in the need
for history to purge itself of hu-
man insanity Hitlerian bestial-
ity on the one hand, and Chris-
tian irviiffetence (frequently
anti-Semitic) on the other.
A; least until recently it has
been able to count on it.
The Arab scholarship typical
of "The Middle East in World
Politics" is changing all that. Not
only, goes the argument, is Is-
rael's technological superiority
gap narrowing because, where
there is oil. there also is science;
so is the emotional-biblical cred-
ibility of her Palestinian claims
because treaties are always more
tangible than divine covenants.
TAKEQ Y. ISMAEL, associate
professor of political science at
the University of Calgary in Al-
berta. Canada, is typical ol the
change. So is Nasser H. Aruri,
professor of political science at
Southeastern Massachusetts Uni-
versity.
They not only draw on their
identification with the Middle
Easte:n experience. For example,
Oil Windfall Seems Incredible
(oiiiiiiii.il from Pane 4-A
pared, for instance, to the high
I S prime rate.
All these mysterious move-
ments o: the great underground
river of lave a new and
vivid interest for every one of
u-. moreover.
IF THE world financial system
really canni't stan tin- -train of
the money f ood. to begin with,
there will be a loud crackup
sumewhdt. and that will be the
signa. for a world depression.
To go on with, it Will be
pleasant for Americans to have
their country become a main
storage place for the money flood
if it happens and. aoove all,
while it lasts.
But one must also note that it
will be immensely unpleasant for
just about everybody else except
the West Germans. Here the
point is simple.
IF THE money flood mainly
pours into this country an I W( -
Germany, everybody else will be
left with vast payments deficits
and no funds to pay for the tx
I live oil they need.
So the United States will then
bo pressed to lend the British,
Italian-. French. Japanese and
many others a lot of the money
the United States will be. in ef-
fect, borrowing from the Arabs
and other oil producers.
The alternative, once agai>.
will bp a fatal crack of the worli
financial situa'
Thus it is begining to be clear
what was on the mind of the
head of the Chase Manhattan
Bank. David Rockefeller, when
In' predicted "strains on the fi-
nancial system" tiiat could be
"unmanageabli."
THE ONLY glimmer of silver
lining is the weakening oil pr
Production is now outrunning
consumption at the rate of about
2 million barrels per day.
The world's oil-storage facili-
ties are beginning to be full-up,
like the money-storage lacilities.
But even if the price of U.S.-
landed crude oil drops to S7 or
S8 a barrelthe best now hoped
forthe problems will be vast
and formidably dangerous.
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Continued from Page 1-A
troops stormed the Maalot
-chooihouse where the young-
sters had been taken hostage
>ome 12 hours earlier.
THE ORDERS to storm the
building were sharply criticized
in some quarters because the
Cabinet had reportedly agreed to
the terrorists' conditions in order
to save the lives of the hostages.
But Dayan and Gur told Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin over the
weiker.d that neither of them
had ever seen a letter from the
terrorists spelling out their de-
mands.
The Maalot inquiry committee,
headed by Gen. (Ret.) Amos
Borer, president of the Haifa
Technion, reportedly accused
Dayan of supplying incorrect in
formation to the Cabinet during
the ordeal.
Gur reportedly told Rabin that
the ten orists' letter was dealt
with by senior officers on the
spot but was not considered ur-
gent enough to be given to
Dayan.
The letter was believed to have
been prepared by the terrorists
before they infiltrated across the
Israeli border and therefore was
not considered relevant to the
situation at Maalot.
ANOTHER REASON the lettei
was not ch>\\ n to Da^an was ap
parently the Defense Minister's
determination not to negotiate a
(ieal with the terrorists but to
try to kill them without delay.
Dayan reportedly wanted to
have the terrorists shot by
snipers through the schoolhouse
windows early in the day and
felt that the longer such action
was delayed the more difficult it
would be.
Gur reportedly opposed the
idea for fear that the hostages
might be hit.
Once Again
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Gen. Manager
Aruri is editor of "The Palestin-
ian Resistance to Israeli Occupa-
tion" (Wilmette, 111., Medina
University Press International,
1970).
They also evoke Third World
sympathies -- notably among
Blacks and Latin Americans.
TYPICAL OF these is Tariq
Ali's "The New Revolutionaries
A Handbook of the Interna-
tional Radical Left." which he
dedicates "to the people of Viet-
nam, whose heroic struggle
against imperialism has inspired
revolutionaries throughout the
world."
Jut about anyone exhausted
by Korea and Vietnam, and ca-
pable of seeing them as white
impei iaiist exploitative wars
against the colored oppressed,
would respond to the kind of
Arab scholarship advanced by Is-
mae! and Aruri. who increasing-
ly make the nuclear gap between
Israel and the Arabs look like an
inviting, gurgling stream.
Or to Tariq Ali or to Imamu
Baraka (pseudonym for the
American Black poet. LeRoy
Jones i. who ape this new Arab
scholarship by presenting Zion-
ism today as part of the impe-
rialist intrigue against the color-
ed oppressed in the form of Is-
rael in the Middle East as
bii.lgehead to it.
AND ALSO by serving as the
kind of forward phalanx for
Black American anti-Scmiti-n
that the Black Harvard Univer-
sity psychiatrist. Dr. Alvin F
Poussaint. so roundly condemn-
in a current issue of "Ebony."
In "Ebony." Dr. Poussaint ar-
gues, and not too successfully
I*m afraid, that the ideological
struggle in the Third World ;i!e
na. where Israel is getting it.-
brains knocked out the.-e day-,
should not be confused with the
growing American Black aliena-
tion from U.S. Jews, who have for
so long served as traditional al-
lies in the American-Black strug-
gle for civil rights equality.
On its face, the latest Syracuse
University publication of lamael's
study seems just the kind of
thing that ought to emerge fioir
the calm, studious environment
of the impartial American cam
pus.
IT IS not, as I have already in-
cated. vituperative. It is meant to
seem temperate, dispassionate.
In fact, it is a blockbuster. It
is the kind of scholarship to
which US. Zionists ought to pa.'
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increasing heed.
It not only suggests thal kj
raeu superiority in science is Jt L
appearing, but also Israeli ,
ncrity in raw intellect. *l
The Uuth is that if there isil
^eaattjf.^cj, ^.ceadjustmentji
the scientific balance, it is notJ]
the sense of an Arab fulflow^
ing in science but in the fact Ul
Arab lands are suddenly wM
I
given the most sophisticated"**
weapons and the know-how .Hi
operate them. *9i
IF THERE is such a readj*L
ment in the balance of raw .
intellect, it is not in the sense/*
original scholarship and schok"
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propaganda that seems Ike r ;
intellect.
Books like hmael's a
ically important because
give the Illusion of such :ap-ck!
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and therefore also the oat:?*/!
and historical respect;
the Arab nations do no;
have except by virtue i ( taj.
pe.iient political gifts f .,
to them.
More and more. I-
other Arab writers ha\,
of reasonableness and
of respectability: at |J
time that, more and ;n>- ;-.
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lay, July 19. *974
-Jetvteti fhrHktn
Page 13-A
Implement Maalot Study Recommendations
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pre-
fer Yitzhak Rabin has told the
le.-set that his government has
ready Brgirtr to" implement s6me
the recommendations in the
jrev Commitee's report on the
aalot massacre.
|Ht.' said the government saw
main task "not to discuss the
it but to draw all the lessons
foiled by the committee's work
its recommendations for the
lure."
.IE INDICATED that since hi
rernment had not appointed
committee and that none of
actlonj or decisions had been
amined by the panel, it was un-
pessary to discuss or dispute
the committee's findings or its
criticism of ministers or others
involved in the Maaiot episode.
Rabin, making, bis statement at
the ojjii|jf o* a ttree-hoiir'Knes-
set deTJate on the Horev Commit
tee's report, noted that the rec-
ommendations are largely of a
technical nature pertaining to
procedures inside the Cabinet,
standing orders to school author-
ities with regard to student out-
ings, division of responsibility be-
tween the army and police and
coordination between police dis-
tricts.
The committee recommended
that a small ministerial body be
set up to deal with such emer-
gencies in the future rather than
the entire Cabinet. Rabin an
\sraeli Findings Airs
n Atomic Reactors
JERUSALEM(JTA)Premier Yitzhak Rabin reported to the
);net the findings of a special two-man scientific committee he
Minted last month to study the implications for Israel of Presi-
kt Nixon's offer of a nuclear reactor and American atomic know-
; to Egypt. Nixon made a similar offer to Israel. The findings will
be made public.
jtobm has also made a state-
in t to the Knesset outlining the
jrt of the committee inves-
ting the May 15 Maalot trage-
THE FINDINGS will be pub-
tied except for portions involv
, national security or those
t might cause further grief to
families of the 25 high school
l.lents murdered by Arab ter
fists in the Maalot schoolhouse
tabin received statements last
Iday from former Defense
[lister Moshe Dayan and Chief
Staff Gen. Mordechai Gur
Irifying their roles in the
Jalot episode.
The statements were not made
Ibhc Dayan, however, is be
i-ed to have refuted charge*
Lt h" had passed inaccurate in
pnation to the Cabinet from
scene of the tragedy at
blot
FOREIGN Minister Yigal Alton
the Cabinet today that th--
lornment did not intend to
ps< Washington for any clari
p! on of the Nixon-Brezhnev
communique following the
w summit meeting last
which referred to th?
fritimate interests" of the Pal-
linian people.
[lion said that Israel saw
un2 in the communique that
new or surprising.
le said the term 'legitimate
frests" has often been used
1 the past by the Americans.
certainly by the Russians, in
Inection with the Palestinian*
that "interests" was different
Lone than "rights."
pis does not mean that Israel
pleased with every word in
communique, but there were
(surprises in it. Alton said.
>l KISM Minister Moshe Kol
Jrted on hit recent meeting
Pope Paul VI at the Vatican
described it as "warm and
^pathetic" and said that they
talked only about matters
^ting to pilgrimages and tour-
between Jerusalem and
lie.
was not known whether the
kinet discussed U.S. Secretary
I State Henry A. Kissinger's
eting with the Pope.
sfense Minister Shimon Peres
the Cabinet that four Aus-
officers killed by a mine
Ithe Syrian front while serv-
| with the United Nations Dis
"gement Observers Force
f-DOF) had been clearly warn
Israel not to enter a danger
in the ML Hermon region
luse of possible mines.
WAS responding to re-
from ViejMia that Austrian
authorities were not satisfied
with the Israeli explanations and
had demanded further investiga-
tion by UNDOF.
It was announced that the
Cabinet would try to hold two
regular meetings each week, re-
serving the Sunday meeting for
current affairs that need imme-
diate decisions and the second
meeting, probably on Fridays, for
long term subjects to be dealt
with in depth.
nounced that in compliance with
the suggestion, a three-man
ministerial team has been estab-
lished consisting of the Premier,
Jhe Jlfristef 4>f %fcnse and ifte^
Minister of Police.
THEY WILL function as a
standing committee when an
emergency arises but it will be
up to the Premier to decide when
to convene the group and whether
to co-opt any other ministers or
officials, Rabin said.
Rabin also stated that the com
mittee's recommendation that
police manpower be increased to
cope with terrorist acts and that
civil defense, volunteer groups
and other auxiliary bodies that
help the police have their roles
more clearly defined, would be
incorporated in the Police Minis
ter's plan to increase police man
power.
He said the Police Minister and
Defense Minister would jointly
submit proposals to the Cabinet
for a re-division of authority be ,
tween the police and army on
matters of internal security.
Rabbin said the Education Min-
latry was preparing new guide-
lines for school outings which de-
fine in detail the obligations of j
adults accompanying students.!
He said that new standing rules
for security on school outings
WOtlM soon be issued in coordi-1
nation with the army and police.
ALSO REACTING to the Ho-
rev Committee report was former
Defense Minister Moshe Dayan
who told the Knesset July 10 that
there must never be any surren
der to terrorists holding hostages,
regardless of age or condition of
the ho-tages. and this must be a
cardinal precept which the Knes-
set should determine once and
for all.
The alternative would mean
"abandoning the lives of our chil-
dren" to the terrorists, he said.
Dayan replied to criticism, im-
plicit m the Horev Committee re-
port, that he had nQt provided
|bj jClbin*t^ ip Jerusalem, v^tb.
adequate information on which
to base their decisions during
that fateful day.
Dayan insisted that the de-
mands of the terrorists, and all
of the variations thereof, were
presented to the Cabinet. The dif-
ference between what Israel was
prepared to agree to and what
the terrorists were demanding
was the key to the whole episode,
he said.
ACCORDING to Dayan. the
Cabinet never agreed to accede
to the terrorists' demands. Their
decision, which he said he op
posed, was to agree to a simul-
taneous exchange of prisoners for
hostages, but that is not what the
Maalot terrorists were offering,
Dayan said.
The terrorists wanted safe
passage for 20 prisoners to Da-
mascus while, the hostages re-
mained iji their hands, and that,
' basically, was 'tlfeir position
throughout the negotiations,
Dayan said.
He criticized the Horev Com-
mittee for omitting what he con-
sidered a vital assertion by him
in its report. "I hope unintention-
ally." he said. According to
Dayan, he had told the Cabinet
that the Maalot school building
could be stormed, but stressed
that he could not guarantee there
would be no casualties among the
hostages.
That cautionary assertion doe3
not appear in the report.
TEMPLE ISRAEL SOUTH
(formerly Beth Tlkva)
Affiliated with South Florida's Pioneer
REFORM CONGREGATION
Invites a limited number of families to join
in a modern and meaningful Jewish experience
For membership information: Call 573-5904
Worship services every Friday night at 8:15 p.m.
at the Cross of Glory Church, 9025 Sunset Drive
Religious School registration for September
(Grades K thru 6th) Saturday mornings at
9025 Sunset Drive
Hebrew Classes at West Lab Elementary,
Thursday afternoons
ARTHUR H COURSHON
Chairman of the Board
Sam Luby Jr. Cares
Operating a Public Company and a large Chevrolet Dealership keeps
a man busy. But, Sam still finds time for his family and his community
He's a Director of Temple Emanu-EI and the Miami Hebrew Academy
and extremely active in the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. In
addition he's a Mt. Sinai Founder, on the Citizens Board at the
University of Miami and a member of the United Fund among other
Civic and Charitable endeavors.
Like all the Directors of Jefferson National Bank of Miami Beach,
Sam Luby, Jr. and his family live in Miami Beach. That's why they
care. Think of Sam as another of your Home Town Bankers in your
Home Town.
0>e Care.
JEFFERSON
NATIONAL BANK
OF MIAMI BEACH
with Trust Department
301 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Phone 532-6451
* *
BARTON S GOLDBERG
President
HOURS 930 AM 2 PM Daily Dr.ve-.n and Wblk-up lellen. 8 AM 4 PM
A SuDsidij'y of Je'terson Banco o Ipc Memo*-' fOlC
--
.- .-X .


Page 14-A
+ Jetti*t- ncridtor
Friday. July 19 19?4
Mobile Tor ah Unit Travels Fla.
To Bring Message of Judaism
A mobile unit of rabbinical
students *** n to-tsavelaAhe
roads of Florida last weekend.
Filled with Hebrew books and
a Kosher kitchen, the mobile
unit, literally a Torah tank and
dubbed "Mitzva Mobile No. 73,"
is part or a program sponsored
by the United Lubavitcher Hasid-
ic Movement based in New York,
but with growing strength in the
South Florida area.
THE UNIT is one of dozens
put on the road by the Luba-
vitcher across the country.
The purpose of the rabbinic
students is to bring Jews back to
Orthodox Judaism.
Operating the local unit is the
Yeshiva Gedolah. the Lubavitch
Rabbinical College on Alton Rd.
It is responsible for the mobile
pcdgram here and in, Latin Amer-
ica.
FOUR STUDENTS from the
college are already traveling in
Venezuela, with four others on
an eight week tour of 15 cities in
Florida.
Rabbi Sholom Lipskar, dean of
the local Lubavitch schools, ex-
plaine 1 that through the person-
al Lubavitch approach, the stu-
dents hope that "people will lis-
ten to what they have to say.
"They'll identity with young
people doing their own thing.''
THE ITINERANT rabbinic stu-
dents are garbed in white shirts,
yarmulkes and talesim.
According to Rabbi Lipskar,
"we hope to find 'Baalas Te-
shuva' those who return to
Torah Judaism"
The Lubavitch movement
hopes to bring back to Judaism
the Jew who has "strayed."
Its principle is that "the great-
est enemy of Judaism is assimi-
lation."
Contributing to the effort last
weekend were Sarah Miriam Le-
vine. 22, who spent all day Sun-
day painting signs to cover the
van except for windows and
the van's Miami Dolphins sticker.
And Yankel Lieberman. 20,
driver, who'll be spending his
eight-week vacation from college
aboard the van. taking it all over
Florida to disseminate the mes-
sage of Torah Judaism.
Second Yom Kippur War Report
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Agranat Committee submitted its
second interim report on the
Yom Kippur War July 10. It
went to the Premier and other
Cabinet members and to the
Knesset Foreign Affairs and Se-
curity Committee for study but
was not made public, except for
the introduction, because of clas-
sified material in its contents.
The committee urged that the
report be circulated among sen-
ior military officers who could
benefit from its findings. The
introduction said it would be
wrong to put too much emphasis
on criticism of the army and
armv intelligence.
THE DANGER was of distort-
Yeshivot Students
Clash With Christian
American Institute
JERUSALEM (JTA) Po-
lice arrested 14 American yeshiva
students, and released all with
tut charges, after a clash be-
tween them and students at the
Christian American Institute of
Holy Land Studies.
The yeshiva students were at-
tending the "Diaspora Yeshiva.'"
Neturei Karta
Chief Buried
In Jerusalem
JERUSALEM(JTA) Rab
bi Amram Blau. leader of the
Neturei Karta. was buried at the
Har Hamenuhot cemetery last
Friday afternoon.
Police estimated that 5.000
mourners followed the bier on
foot through the streets of Jeru-
salem, as is the custom when a
famous Rabbi dies.
RABBI BLAU, who succumbed
to a kidney ailment at the age of
80. headed the tightly knit group
of religious zealots who refused
to recognize the State of Israel
because they considered it a
blasphemous creation against
God's word.
So strong was their antipathy
toward the 'Zionist State" that
Rabbi Blau and his followers
once asked the "protection" of
King Hussein of Jordan.
One of the Rabbi's last act- WU
to petition President Nixon, on
his visit to Israel. June 16 and IT.
to make Israel the 51st state.
SO-CALLED -Zionists" per-
sons who participated in Israeli
electionswere barred from the
funeral, though several religious
IKs were seen in the throng.
The funeral procession stopped
at every yeshiva along its route
for recitation of the kaddish
except the Gerrer Yeshiva.
The Gerrer Hasidim are con-
sidered "Zionists"' and therefore
sinners by the Neturei Karta.
which neighbors the American
Institute on Mount Zion.
The squabbling, in the tradi-
tion of Jerusalem's inter-denom:
national squabbling, was over a
building on Mount Zion claimed
by both sides.
THE AMERICAN Institute ap-
parently took possession of the
bunding Sunday night. The yeshi-
va student- moved in to regain
possession. At that point, the
police were called.
The building apparently be-
longs to the Anglican Church
which has leased it for years to
the government controlled Mount
Zion Commission headed by Dr.
S. Z Kahane. former Religious
Affairs Ministry director-general.
When the lease apparentl>
P'red. the church handed
building over to the American
A DIASPORA Yeshiva student
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that the American In-
stitute, directed by the Rev. G.
Douglas Young, was "most defi-
nitely a missionary organization "
But the Rev Young is consid-
ered here to be a solid friend of
Israel and his frequent letters I i
local newspapers bear out that
assessment.
ing the picture which, on the
whole, was one of most service-
men performing their duties ef-
ficiently and ably before the war
broke out. The committee
acknowledged that public inter-
est would normally demand pub
lication of the full report.
But because it contains so much
sensitive material, it was decided
rot to publish any portions rather
t.nan unrepresentative selections
out of context, the introduction
said.
The second interim report
deals with intelligence informa
tion received by Israel in the
days immediately prior to the
outbreak of the Yom Kipp-jx War
its evaluation ar.d the degree of
preparedness of the armed forces
at that sta'.v
THE agranat Committee
has yet to start the next phase of
its investigation which will cover
the actual waging of war up to
the point when the enemy offen
sive was halted.
That investigation is expected
to take at least another si\
months during which top military
officers, active and retired, will
be called on to testify
The committee, appointed by
former Premier Go'.da Meir to
determine mainly why Israel wa:
caught by surprise when Egypt
and Syria attacked last Oct. 6 and
to evaluate Israel's response to
the attack in the early lays of
the war. submitted its first in
te:im report earlier thLs year.
THAT REPORT found that Is-
rael hid ample warning of the
imoendin^ attack but that senior
officers misread the intelligence
and acted too late.
The first interim report led to
resignation of Chief of Staff Gen
David Elazar who it held respon-
sible for many of the shoncom
[3, oen Elazar will te>tif> at
the next stage of the heat
The report submitted July 10
explains the line of reasoning fol-
lowed by the committee, headed
by Supreme Court Chief Justice
Shimon Agranat in reaching the
conclusions contained in the
earlier report A source who saw
ih<> I i bed it as "a
very' difficult report"
French Say Egypt
To Vacate Cemetery
PARIS (JTA) The French newspaper "Le Mond i," Mid
here that Egypt intends to "evacuate" the Jewish cemetery in old
Caii ) within the near future.
'Quoting "private sources." the newspaper said Egyptian Su-
tho es have informed the Cairo Jewish community of the de-
ci-i -i without giving any explanation for the move.
'"he paper noted that the cemetery- has long been left in a
sta* of abandon. It added that Egyptian authorities have taken
no action against the thieves and vandals who continually r.,j
thi cemetery.
MIAMI
A H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Avt. Orthodox.
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. 1
------------
ANSHfc EVES 2533 SW 19th Avt.
Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz.
2
BETH AM (Temple). 5950 N. Kendall
Or. S Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert M. Baumgard. Associate Rabbi
Barry Altman. S
BETH DAViO. 2625 SW Srd Avt.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William Lipson. 4
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Av. Ortho-
do*. Raboi H. Rothman. 8
--------------
BETH KOOESH 1101 SW 12th Avt.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Mem Sha-
piro. Cantor- Leon Seaal. Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gutter-man
--------------
BETH TOV (Temple). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles
Rubel. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. 8
AGUDAS ACHIM NUSACH t,
CONGREGATION. 707 Sth^f 5
ami Beach. Orthodox. Rab.. u "
decai Chaimovits. bb' "r
------,__a_____ K-a
MMfH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURU'N (Temp|.\ ,,
NE Miami Garden. Or CoX v 'M1 3
Rabbi Milton Schlin.ky. CaV,,^ |
-------------- "
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Av* u.k
R.Mo.ou. Community Cen,,,- %7
NE Srd Ave. Orthodox. *
--------------------- W"A
B1T h 1"*" ,06> N. Miami B.acli
Blvd. Conservative. Rabb, Man i .
sch.tz. Cantor Jacob B. Mend..,,,
-------.------. "
B"NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D Zwti
lino. Cantor Jack Lerner. jl
Friday. Sermon: "Th,. He* a ...
itlKin How New l It"
(Temple) OF NORTH OABe
1 NE 22nd Ave. Reform JuS
BNA' ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9600
Millar Road, Orthodax. Rabb. Ralph
Ghxman. 8-A
----------a----------
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER Ml.
AMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot. 10
Fr lay, S P m. Sermon: Reform Ju-
daiara Looks at the Ninth of Ab "
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waldenberg. Cantor Nathan Parnass
11
OR OLOM (Temple) 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari. 13
TEMPLE ISRAEL-SOOTH (Formerly
Beth Tikvd) 9025 Sunset Dr. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
------a---------
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein. 14
Ribbi
3'
SINA
1880
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantar \rZ
Shulkea.
Friday. HIS pm Sabbath Eve Ban ''
Saturday. 19:30 a.m Turafe p n
Numbers 30:2-36:13 *:-; II.,(,,..
Isaiah 6 at
---------a--------- ^*
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE --51 NE*
1tth Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
B.dnick 3,
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St Orth-tfox
Rabbi Zalman Kossowsky. 39
CMA1 AUiS
JUDEA (Temple). 5550 Granada Slvl
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Enen.
etat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
ZION (Temple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman Sh.tpiro.
Cantor Errol Helfman. 16
mium
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave Conservative. Rabbi Na-
tnan Zolondek. 15
MOffTN MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION 225
NE 121st St. Conservative Raboi
Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor Yehuda
Binjim.n.
ZAMORA ( Temple). 44 Zamsra Avt.
Conservative Rabbi Maxweil A. B*".
ge Canti- Sta-i ey Rich. 41
MaWMM
MGGAN DAVIO CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. RajSi
Isaac D. Vine. Cantor L'tbtie
Levine. H
N
MIAMI BIACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Cariyie Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever. '7
a
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mardaeal Shapiro. 18
--------------
BETH JACOB 301 Washington Ave.
Ortnoaox Rabbi Shoiaryahu T. Swr-
sky Cantor Maurice Mamches. 19
--------------
BETH RAPHAEL (T<;mple). 1545 Jef-
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Ell.ot Wmograd. Cantor Saul Breeh
20
Saturday Cantor Yakutia MandaL im-
Bted.la.te paat praaldant of the '
\ marl sties! tpeakei
ij tribute to the conjjragatlon
and Its Cantor s..ui Braan h.nrman
f thr Southeast KoKion. Cantor* a.--
My. who was recently el.-, ted to
\ executive board.
fOKT LAUDftDAU
BETH ISRAEL (Temple) 7-00 W.
Oakland Park Blvd Rabbi Phil.p A.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu. 42
--------------
EMANUEL. 3243 W. Oakland PirV
Blvd, (Re'orm). Rabbi Arthur
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 13
--------a
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Libertal 350" 'Jr. .
varsity Dr. Rabbi Max Weiti. 44
----------
fOMfAHO BEACH
MARGATE JEWiSH CENTER 5"011
NW 9th St.
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 1'th AvaL
Conservative. Rabbi Morns A. Soo. j
Cantor Yaacov Renter. *)
-------a
HALIANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTE
(Conservative). 416 NE Sir Avt.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Carlo'
Jacob Danziger. U .
BETH SHOLOM. (Temple). 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronxih.
Cantor David Conviser. 21
TEMPLE BETH SOLOMON. 927 Lin.
coin Rd Modern Conservative. Rab-
b. Oav d Raab. 21.A
a --------
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or.
thodox. 22
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE-
GATION 843 Mend.an Ave. 22-A
-------
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1242 Wasi.ngton Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi D.w Kozencwa.g. 23
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL (Temple). 1551 S 1*ttl Ae
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. 4)
Frula> 1:15 pm S.ibbalh Veeptf
darvietta, .mi.lusted by l>r Sidney
Rachlln, who will deMrar a -
te on '"The Secret Jews "
: rayara will !* r-.i-.-i at the cob*
, lusi.in of ihe aarrl
BETH SHALOM (Temple) 4601 Ar.
thur St. Conservative Rabbi Mor-
ton Malavsky. Cantor Irving Goll 41
----------a---------
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johntoe It
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiry.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun- 47
CUBAN S^PHARDIC HEBREW CON.
GREGATION 715 Washington Ave
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed. 23-A
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Cor-*f rvative
310 SW 62nd Ave.. HollywooJ Riftoi
David Rosenfield. Canter Harry
Schmerling. ,'!-'
--------------
TEMPLE SOLEl (Liberal). 510" Sntr.
idan St.. Ho.lyveood. Rabbi Rob**}
Frjzm. Cantor Michael Kyrr. 47-C
EVANU-EL 'Temp..). 1701 Washing- V^N ISRA^T, St-H^Rd*0**.
ton Ave Conservative. Rabb, Irvinq (Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Rd >
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. H *. ni
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Or Ortrooax. Rabbi Alexander S
Gross. 25
CONGREGATION AN-NELL (Branch
of Hebrew Acadimyi. 7th St. and
Meridian Ave Orthodox 25-A
JACOB C COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
Cantor Meyer Engel. 2J
MI-AM AA
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 35t It
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drl2
Cantor Abraham Kester.
MOMKTfAO
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTS*
183 NE 8th St. Conservative
e^r^rNPieVstvVSVVV^^VVSArVNArV
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox Rabb. David Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham Se.f 27
--------a---------
MENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St
Cons-rvative. Rabbi Mayer Abram.
ow.tz Cantor Nico Feldman. 28
f
I '
NF.R TAVIO (Temple). 20th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Ed-
waro K!en 29
<
CANDLEUGHTING TIME
1
29 TAMUZ 7:53
.^rVVVvVVVV v<^*^A vV MVNAA
...am -
OHEV SHALOM 7055 Bonita Dr. Or.
thodox. Rabbi Phmeas A. Weberman
30
--------------
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER 645
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias. 31
CONGREGATION ET/TcHAIM. 1642-
44 Washington Ave. u
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St Cauwway.
North Bay Village. Conservative.
Cantor Murray Yavneh u.A
This page u pupi'^-l "
cooprration with the GftiW
Miami RdJbmicdi At>o CtOTiitnotar of the jtturm
f pearmg hert i*
RALBI MAXWELL BERGEB
Spiritual Letdt* of
Ta-a. la Z-rnara
CaraA#a*laa


Kday. July 19. 1974
*Jw/$f Mcrkfiaun
Page 15-A
Senate to Study Gift of Atoms
Egypt could have just such an ad-
verse affect, Cranston warned.
He said Administration offi-
cial< have indicated that the nu
I.OS ANGELES(JTA)Sen.
Man Cranston (D.. Calif.) said
lhat a Senate subcommittee on
which he serves intends to give
pcloe, critical scrutiny" to the
administrations proposal to turn
fiver atomic know-how to Egypt
and Israel.
Cranston, in Los Angeles dur-
|nc the July 4 Congressional rc-
\e jg, released a statement from
. s, nate office here.
HF SAID that the Senate Bank-
Ire Subcommittee on Internation-
finance, which is headed by
n. Adlal E. Stevenson III (D.,
I ; w T 'rfi'- deeply" into tho
latter .it hearings in Washing-
clear agreement with Egypt and
Israel, which is still in the talk-
ing stage, would probably not be
ready for signing before Aug. 15.
ton.
Cranston also announced his
support of a proposal by Senate
members of the Joint Committee
on Atomic Energy to give Con-
gress veto power over the nuclear
aid offer, which President Nixon,
announced during his trip to
Cairo June 14.
Cranston said provisions for a
Congressional veto already exist
in law for nuclear agreements in
the military area but not for so-
called "spacefill" nuclear agree-
ments propusfci for the Middle East.
"WE SHOULD proceed with
the Administration's Middle East
proposals only with the utmost
caution and the most rigorous
safe-guards," Cranston said.
"If the safeguards are not air-
tight we should not proceed at:
all-
Cranston said that the lnterna
tional Finance Subcommittee will
review the Presidents proposals
under provisions of the Export
Administration Act. That Act,
which comes under Senate Bank
Ing Committee jurisdiction, gives
Congress power to prevent ex-
ports of materials which could
adversely affect national security,'
Cranston said.
THE TRANSFER of nuclear'
technology and materials to
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COMPLETE PACKAGE
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At your service all Hm> time.
Bonn to OK Trial of Criminals
ri VN (JTA)West German
i] parti indicated Julv ir
would approve ratifiv.i-
[>:i of .i 1971 Franco German
inder which Nazi war
, v ;cted by French
irts coul 1 be retried in Ger-
nn coorti
S ipport for the m".isur:\ which
hed in Parliament for
u,r- at three years, followed th^
>-ni">n'h ia'l sent^nc imr-osrd
a Cologne court July 9 on
|.,/i hunter Beate Kiarsfeld.
MRS. KI.ARSFFI.D was convict
>'. ,i 1171 attmpt to kidnaD
Curt Lischka. the Gestapo chif
ParU during W.irld War II.
iho ua< sentenced to life impris
jiment in absentia by a French
ijrt 24 vears ago and now lives
West Germanv.
He i' typical" of the Nazi war
unaN still at large who be-
imc th- focus of attention dur-
the K'arsfeld trial.
Sociai Democrat Justice Minister
Dthen Fogel is putting strong
unsure on his party, the For-
Ign Office, and the competent
bundestag committee to get the
i- it;, through as early as pos-
ihl after the summer recess,
phi h er.<\< in mid-September.
EARLIER this week. Chancel-
)r Helmut Schmidt promised
French President Valery Giscard
-I Esta ng that he "would do his
Utmost" to get the treaty ratified
before the end of the year. He is
apparently concerned about th.'
effects non-ratification would
hnve on relations with France
and Israel.
The Free Democrat*, in coa i-
tion with the SPD. agreed at a
ing that the treaty should b3
dealt with after the summer re-
ce^- Up to now. they have had
little interest in the treatv. as
one of their nvmbrs. Ernst
Achenhach. allegedly involved
with Lischka in the deportation
of Jews from France, ha* been
the key man in blocking dclibera
tions on the treaty.
He is in charge of the handling
of the treaty draft in the Bun-
destag Foreign Affairs Commit
tee
A(HENBACH said July 10 in
a radin interview that he was in
favor of an amnesty for all Nazis
who would be punished under
the new treaty. Thirty vears after
the war, he said, no just verdict
could possibly be passed by West
German courts. The idea of
mercy should prevail over punish
ment. Achenbaeh also rejected as
"infamous" allegations in the
press that, as a German diplomat
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in Pan> during the war, he had
rccommen lc! the deportation of
.1 v i lor the murder if two Gcr
man offici ra.
Meanwhile. Mrs. Kiarsfeld
plans t appeal her sentence an!
will not follow the Cologne
court's recommendation that she
seek a clemency decree cancell
ing the sentence. Thjs was reveal
cd by her Israeli lawyer, Arie
Marinsky.
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^Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, July 19. 1974
Section B
Human Tragedies Do Not Limit
Man's Cruelty to Other Men
By ROSEMARY FURMAN
Somewhere in the Miami area
U the boy in this picture.
He is 40 ye.ir old today, but he
was about five when he was a
passenger on the SS St. Louis,
departing Hamburg. Germany, on
May 13, 1939, destination Havana
THE NAME of this boy has
been lost. His identity is un-
known, his history unrecorded.
But the experiences of his fel-
low Jewish passengers, victims
of pre-war Nazi and world
brutality have been carefully
chronicled in Gordon Thomas and
Morgan Witts' "Voyage of the
Damned."'
There were passengers aboard
Hie SS St. Louis who have sur-
vived. Uld they have lived to tell
Thomas and Witts the anguished
t.ile of a trip that promised to
lead them out of terror to a free
land.
INSTEAD it led them to the
t terror of being without a
: at all.
Gordon Thomas co-author of
I of the Damned."
I. to the Flamingo Hote
I: one interview, late for the
I mini
Would you mind ter:
ling up to my digs'.' It would be
AGONY OF ANONYMITY
I
JUDCt GEIBER
JUDGt NATHAN
JUDGE SJftfNMMf
Nathan, Siegendorf, Gelber
Appointed By Go v. Askew
Gov. Reubin Akew named
Hade Circuit Judge Raymor 1
Nathan to the Third District
* ourt of Appeals last week A
an of 21 years on th" b
Sisterhood Party
To Honor Rabbi
The Sisterhood of Temple Is-
rael of Greater Miami plans a
! summer dinner party in the Coral
! Gables home of Mr. and Mrs Ken-
neth Rosen Sunday, Aug. 4, at 6
p.m., according to an announ?--
[ ment made by Mrs. Jack Schil-
linger, president.
The dinner is in honor of Dr.
Joseph R. Narot, spiritual leader
of the temple. Proceeds of the
, event will go to the Dr. Joseph R.
Narot Scholarship Fund for rab-
Ibinical students at Hebrew Union
|College.
Both members and non-mem-
bers are invited to attend.
[Reservations should be made
promptly by calling the temple
affice.
Regency Singles Donee Set
Regency Singles Club of Miami
each plans an evening of dan-
Ing and entertainment in the
Fory Towers of the Saxony Ho-
|1 Saturday at 9 p.m. Tickets in-
ie one drink and gratuities.
Judge .Nathan succeed? Judge
Charles Carroll, wb I retired.
The governor also appointed
County Judge Arden Siegendorf
and attorney Seymour Gelber.
former chief assistant to State
Attorney Richard Gerstein, to the
Circuit Court bench. They suc-
ceed Judges Thomas E. Lee. Jr..
and Irwin Christie, who resigned
to return to private law practice.
All three appointees will run
for election in the Sept. 10 non-
partisan judicial primary-
Nathan. 54, was the first judge
appointed by Gov. Dan McCarty
when the Small Claims Court was
activated in Dade County in 1988.
Hp was apoointed to the Circuit
Court in 1965 by Gov. Haydon
Burns and has been reelected
twice.
The 35-year-old Siegendorf, a
native Miamian, graduated from
the University of Miami and its
School of Law and has served
three years on the Small Claims
and County Court benches. He is
a past president of both the Flor-
ida and Dade Young Democrats.
Gelber. 54, was an assistant
state attorney for 16 years. The
director of the criminal justice
program at the University of Mi-
ami, he holds a Ph.D. degree in
education from Florida State Uni-
versity and is a full-time faculty
member at the U-M.
much easier to talk there."
"I FOLLOWED him. lugging
my tape recorder and wondering
just how much of an interview I
was going to get. Up in the hotel
suite, he kicked off his shoes,
complained that he would soon
have to go to the taping of a
Montage program, and could I
drive with him there?
But we had 15 minutes, and he
would talk about the book. Had I
read it? Was I Jewish? Did I
know he was not.
That he was Welsh and a cou-
sin of Dylan Thomas? And
Pisces? And that he could tell
right away that I was a Pisces
too?
Back to the book.
I'VE TRIED to write a
straight account of what hap
pened. I am interested in the re-
actions of people under stress."
And then Thomas launched in-
to what appeared to be his "talk
show" act, and the interview was
on its way.
It had taken him ar.d Morgan
Witts three years to write "Voy-
age of the Damned."
THEY HAD traveled thousanis
of mile -' irting in Britain, go-
Cuntinued on Page 13-B
1,200 Youngsters
Attend Miami's
First Maceabiad
More than 1.200 youngsters at-;
tended the first annual Greater
Miami Maceabiad for day camp
children at the YM-YWHA of
Greater Miami. 8500 SW 8th St.,
last week.
Youngsters from Temple Me-
norah Day Camp. Beth Torah Day
(;\::ip. Hebrew Academy and the
Day Camp* of the Jewish Com-!
munity Centers of South Florida, |
participated in a variety of olym
pic events.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff. director.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Community Chaplaincy Service,
opened the program commemorat \
ing the memory of the 20 ehil-
dren who gave their lives at the |
hand* of Arab terro: ists in Maalot
and to the six million who died
during the Nazi holocaust.
Mel Morgenstern. chairman of
the Jewish Community Centers
Camping Services Committee.
Vivian Becker, overall camp di-
rector and Allan Just, camp di-
rector, announced that this Mac-
eabiad will become an annual
event to be part of the day camp
program each year.
The Jewish Community Cen
ters offer nine different, day camp
programs from nurery school to
camps for senior adults: registra
tion is now taking place for the
second session beginning Mon-
day. For further information re-
garding camp programs at the
YM-YWHA. call the camp office
'Sunday Funday' Planned
By Singles At Central Y
A Singles "Sunday Funday"
sponsored bv the combined sin-
gles groups. Y Singles of the YM-
YWHA, Dade County Young
Democrats and the F.I.U. Young
Democrats will be held poolside
Sundav from 1 to 5 p.m. at the
YM-YWHA, 8500 SW 8th St.
In addition to swimming, sun
bathing, socializing and refresh-
ments there will be dancing to
the music of "Manatoba" rock
band All area singles are wel
come.
Burdines
Uflorida
THE WHITE SALE
NOW IN PROGRESS
BE"? MENS f >m m tta. Fie I :rest
.. >.g :- jner
collect '' 3i'
buka mood. Remake a room ..and save!
TABLE LINENS. TOWELS. DRAPERIES
PILLOWS. RUGS. And much, mu
more1 In patterns or florals, stripes or sol-
ids, plaids or checks Ail
ready to complement Florida
l Festyle. and all at savings now
O'jr semi-annual White Sale. Check your
linen c'oset. and hurry in to stock up!


Page 2-B
+Jenirt fhrAJSbr
FridqY. July 19,
Faculty of the Community Hebrew Ulpan
program is shown at Jerusalem Day cele-
bration of the classes. Left to right, (seated'
ere Doi.t Shapirto, Shul B=-n-David. Ziva
Bar-Navcn, and Ruth S*gal, teachers.
S.anciinc are: Susanna Skidniore. Continu
ing Educat.on Departaeni, Miami Dade
Community College North: Rita Gold, Ul-
pan coordinator; Aryeh Rockack and Aha-
ron Ben-Aun, tea.hers; Lev: Soshuk, edu-
cational consultant; Niiy Palic, educational
consultant Jewish Naiional Fund; and
Abraham I. Gittelson, associate dixectox
Central Agency for Jewish Education.
Sounds of Hebrew Echo in Halls
As Ulpan Program in High Gear
Sounds of "mall rush-
(what is new "ah-nach-ou lorn-
dim lvrit ba-iilpan [we In
studying Hebrew in the l'lpan).
and "L-hit-root ba-sheur ha-ba '
(so long until our next clStt),
echo in the halls ami classroom
of the ommunhy l'lpan Hebrew
Program being conducted this
summer for more than 150 teen-
age! > and adults by the Centra!
Agency for Jewish Education.
Herbert Zvi Bergev. executive di-
rector of the agency, announced.
In thrte oca t ion- throughout
Da'le County, at Temple Beth
Sholom on Miami Beach, at the
Young Israel synagogue in North
Dade. and af Temple Zion in the
southwest, beginners, inte:medi-
ate and advanced classes are
taught by specially-trained teach
ers in the modern conversational
oral-aural approach of the Ulpan
mtthod.
THE I'LFAN classes are spon-
sored by the CAJE. the Amer-
ican Zionist Federation, the Is-
rael Aliyah Center and the De
paitment of Education and Cul-
ture ot the World Zionist Orcani
An Intimaia
Randax-roua tor
Sourmtf & Bon-tirajtW
mmir
DEARTH
M W4.u' 4 \ was
Holiday Award winner
3S Yfc. **h Siet. Miami
la 'hr IWoiiioi'i ghan< in
HIUVATKXS S>*.llll
KMWaKJBCUEimS.
Mum Oiitt t umtmacm.
______ ClOStO SUMOAT
CLUB PARTY TIME
i

BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
I
Pr:
A" -
a : : ~

t^Citfc
RfSTaUIIIT III SIIIEIS
u s. 1 jwst Moam o> cwnmui .
M A If
zation. American Se
the direction of Di \
Gannes. and are fully accredited
by Miami Dade Community
legs North for three coLege
credits.
The curriculum an i Itaff of
the l'lpan prograrv. are apptoved
by Dr. Haiold Csrtei chairman
of the Department of For1
Languages at Miami-Daie. aid
by Dr. Irene Cohen, p:ofes>or of
Hebrew at the college
Mrs. Carrie Meek, director of
the Department of Continuing
Education, and Ms Rosalind Las-
siter and Eugene Damsker. of the
Staff ot MDCC. serve as coo: ii-
nators of the program with the
college.
SINCE Cl'LTiRAL fitments
are an integral part of the L'lpan
program, the classes this past
week devoted part of their stu-
dies to the observance of the an-
niversaries of Theodore Herzl.
founder of political Zionism,
whose death occurred on the
20th of Tamuz. 1904. which fell
this year on July 10. and Chain
Nachman Bia'ik. national poet of
the Jewish people, whose birth-
day on the 19th of Tamuz. came
out on July 9
Songs. i'iscussion>. reading of
articles and poetry, and a spe<
Oneg Shabbat program a ere part
of the cultural activities based
on the lives an 1 writings ot the-e
two great figures of the renais
SUM of the Jewish people in i.ie
late 19th and 20tta centuries.
For the fall semester, which
will begin direct y after the Suk
k t b ill las -
planned for botli I
, hours . j.
level? of :::-;
advanced classi .-.: er.
ti e course >>: studs is
plete y In Hebi eu
THE li PAN appr ach to Ian
fuage study parallels the wor.c
wide implementation of the au
dio-Iingual metho.ioiogy of the
study of foreign languages, in
which the student is immer
from the very beginning of hit
studies in a highly concentrated
programming of speaking and
listening to the language as spok
en by native instructor.
In Israel, the Ulpan programs
have succeeded in teaching He
brew in very short perio!. of
time to immigrants from more
than 70 countries, thus providing
a common mode of express! >;
and strengthening the unity ot
the people
Serving on the comn-ittee for
the L'lpan program are Harriet
Greene, of the American Zi>:
Fcdeiation: Israel Shapiro. Israel
Aliyah Center; Levi So?huk. edu
cation consultant: Herbert Zvi
Berger an 1 Abraham J. Gittelson
of the CAJE. anl Rita Gold, co-
ordinator.
Lotz Runs For S. Dade Seat
Aileen R. Lotz mailed her
qualifying paper? to rallshssM
.- week. A consultant on urban
government research and orob
lms since 1972. she :> s*e!er.i
the south Dale legislative -
'- -: vacated r Rep. Jeff Gau-
tier
Jac-Lyn's Coffee Cup
Restaurant
S3* tth St.. off Washington A.ve.. MB
##!?* and Lyn are bark!
TO SERVE YOU
'BKKAKFAST 1.1NCH DINNER
7 A.M. Till IP M
The Studio Restaurant
LUXURIOUS DINING
ELcGAMT FRENCH CUISINE
for Sorr>erri.r,g Now and Different in Our Miami Ae
2340 S.W. 32nd Avo. 443-2536
Call For Information Befo.-e Going To The Tha'e
ROYAL HUNGARIANBffl RESTAURANT
OITN FOR THE SUMMER
LOW SUMMER PRICK!?
DAILY SPECIALS
731 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
Phone 538-5401
TNf FINEST OF JE..ISH AMERICAN CONTINENTAL CUISNE
SHALOM EMBASSY RESTAURANT
NOW SEBV\G IUMMM ?J:: A.3
tf.H A-IA CARTE > -j 7-COURSE DINNERS S2 up
OKU 7 DAYS 330 TO 9 PM. iSRAE.i SPEC ALT B A i _A9.e
1417 WASHINOTON AVENUE MIAMI BEACH PHONE S3R-7SS3
GREEK AND AMERICAN FOOD
HOME STYLE COOKING
Spetiali Every Day Bes.de* The Best Greek Solod
Moufoka Posticho. Roast Leg of Lamb. Braised!
oof. Hot Roost Beef, Beef Ste*. Spaghetti and
Meat Balls etc.
REASONABLE PRICES
1 .V ?ear.v# L"n 11 A.M. to 8 P.M.
NICK AND MARIA'S RESTAURANT
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
ii > Witi I
1701 N.E 2nd AVE 891-9232

NOW OPEN!

7343 COLLINS AVI. M.B.
ABSOLUTELY
THE BEST PIZZA
AT THE LOWEST PRICE
IN
SOUTH FLORIDA A^V
NEW YORK STYLEfef
ALSO
HOME MADE
ITALIAN DISHES
FREE MIAMI BEACH DELIVERY
PHONE; B61-3066

WORLD RENOWNED
^ J V* IISTAUIAMT
OPEN YEAR ROUND AT 4 P.M.
JER7SH-R0UM.A.MA.V-
vwao.,,. AMERICAN CUISINE
Th lc.THAT MAKES THE FAMOUS
Thr /uckfimaaa BANyUET FACILITIEJ
671 W3,h;ng*on Av., Mio-^' 3aach L*"> ,"'ki"
FAMOUS
53L3987


h-iday, July 19, 1974
+Jm4sti JhridFiar
Page 3-B
[Evelyn Ferdie Announces 1st
Council Of Administration
Evelyn L- Ferdie, newly
I d president of the Depart-
lini'M- of Flt>:ida-Ladies Auxiliary
. \ War Veterans of
lh\ United State?. ^fcnoifhcV-
.; ouncll of Administration
Sunday at 9 a.m. in the
ttc Center Temple, 3175 SW
the Murray Solo-
on Ladies Auxiliary No. 243 of
.oral Gabie as hostesses.
Mrs. Ferd:e. a resident of Coral
.- since moving from Chica-
jjr in 1950, and her husband, the
te Jack Ferdie. were the par-
pn-..- of two sons. Ainslee R. Fer
>. a iocal attorney who is now
Serv.ng as National Commander
jf the Jewish War Veterans of
the United States, and Ronald D
Ferdie of Huntsville Ala., a
fcpace engineer.
Mrs. Ferdie was employed by
khe Treasury Department in Chi-
cago and was active in Civilian
Defense and the American KtA
Pros* during World War II. Dur-
her sons' grammar school
ins, Mrs Ferdie was involved
Extensively in the PTA.
A member of B'nai B'rith and
lemole Zamora Sisterhood. Mrs.
ferdie joined the Ladies Aux-
liary of the Murray Solomon
rV-t No. 243 of Coral Gables in
>5P under the sponsorship of
last Department President Tes-
pe Solomon, the mother of the
Ite Murray Solomon, and im-
ediately involved herself in all
liases of the Auxiliary's wort.
Ilie was t-easurer for seven
:.,:- patriotic instructor for tw(
pars. A.u in Israel chairman for
ucc years and a Trustee for
pree yean.
OnTfie Bepaftmenl level, Mrs.
rdie_held every office and
^airmanship, riving her eaten-

IVHYN ftKDIt
sive experience and knowledge
for a successful year as president
of the De-rtment of Florida
Ladies Auxiliary, Jewish War
Veterans of the United States.
Mrs. Ferdie's theme for her
term of office is "Communication
and Action "
Box Supper Social Planntd
West Miami Jewish War Vet-
erans Post and Ladies Auxiliary
No. 223 will hold a 'Box Supper
Social" at the home of Stan and
Carol Gold. 8410 SW 36th St.,
Saturday a! 8 p.m Ac. lion per
couple will 1 a it) U box
lunch for twi !'. be made
for thi I lies bj in. The
.. will inc ....i fun, -ames
and door pr.. of-
ft" wiH he provn
200,000 Not ^ v;p Grt*hound
Registered
To Vote Here
Some 200.COC Dade County
are eligiHe to vote in
.'ortant eiecuon*. but
yet reglsti red to
vote.
't the
>- -..r.' rvisor, Jovce
Picffcnderfer. who explains that
a new state law makes it neces-
sary to close registration books
in two weeks 'at 5 p.m July 27)
for th" Scot. 10 and Oct. i pri-
mary elections.
To be decided on these import-
ant election days are the Dem-
ocratic and Republican party
choices for the offices of U. S.
Senator. U.S. House members, a
governor and lieutenant gover-
nor, state Cabinet members, two
Public Service Commission mem
bers, five state senators, 29 state
representative- a public defender
and four Daue School Board
members.
Non-partisan races will be de-
cided for 12 circuit court seats,
five county court seats, and Third
District court of apDcals.
"If you are net registered, you
enn't vote in these elections,"
Mrs. Dieffcnderfer reminds al!
Dade Countians.
As a com. nience to residents,
the county elections headquar
ters at 1400 Biscayne Blvd. i?
open Monday through Friday
from 8 am. to 9 p m and ail day
Saturday from 830 a m. to 5 p m
Many neighborhood location
also open for voter registration.
New residents, all person'
who've moved since 'he last elee
tion, am! those who Have ch.
names or wish :o change
their party affiliations must do
so before closing time July 27
fleet in Atlanta. New Orleans,
Phoenix and some 20 Florida
Norman 1 Sega! has been ap- cities. Segal. 35. formerly served
pointed vice president legal and the Miami-based auto rental sys-
insurance by Greyhound Rent a tern as eeneral counsel and ad-
Car, a subsidiary of the Grey- ministrative assistant to the
honT,d CoiO hich now has of- president
BEEF BOLOGNA
Corned Beef,
Pastrami. Salami,
Bologna. Tongue,
Knockwurst and
Frankfurters.
KOSHER ZiON
SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO
PM1 North Kctbie Ivtnut Cmcajo. Hhno.s 60625 Phone i312) 7M-2208
A Popular Spot For Sightseers
'. i itteaera and fun leeki i -
looking for a fascinating time-
be it i weekend getaway or a
.'ireek long adventurewould d,>
v.i U to consider r-harming Nassau
in the Bahamas, leas than an
houjr's 'lijht from Florida or a
irel: day-long cruise.
Wt || stocked shops vie for your
attention along Bay Street. Thi
terAced Versailles Gardens daz
U under blue Bahamas skies and
1 to strol
Something to see Is the oldest
I ;) in h still standing in Nassau
>(. iMatlhews, located about a
Inflli eati ol the eentei of town
rWetetRji iW'2. the building
'Oi-'-. the eldest of clocks Long
pei was 'it- d
aith ... oek to kei p
the :. e ifoi 'i To thi
' en! provides a
. pendulum move
r working order.
1 ( njoyment of sight
Iseeinj in ,i hoi H drawn surrey.
I and ueli sites u the
-' ep Queen's staircase.
|th* lihrarj formerly a jail), and
I forts Charlotte, Montagu and
I Ftncastle Fun can al.-o include
watching the marching flamingos
it Adastra Gardens or the per-
i farming porpoises and clowning
sea lion at the Seafloor Aquar-
lium
World-famous beaches, the in
dear Bahamas waters,
\is;t- to the straw market and
COJorfu] wharf all demand a share
"t vacation time. And there's the
nightlife ihows at the hotel- and
It ls< where, pins enticing gambling
|;" Paradise Island's no
Tlif day's activities begin carlv
|i" Rawsoii Square's native straw
;iin haven for tour
sts looking for examples of One
landktaft, Vou can buy straw
its, ban*, baskets and table
whidi rrre woven right |a>
"" youf eyes and decorate!
Mth gai'y colored shells.
't behind the straw market
f- Nassau Harbor-the hub of the
SEEING IS BELIEVING
COME AND SEE
THE NEW BLACKSTONE
NOW UNDER C.OMPLETEL Y
NEW MANAGEMENT
IT IS BEING COMPLETELY
RENOVATED AND REFURBISHED.
^ IT WIL! HAVE A CLEAN AND
JT BRIGHT APPEARANCE. ALL
f ROOMS mm 3 DELICIOIS
STRICTLY KOSHER WELL-
BALANCED MEALS. MAID SER-
BICE. AND 24 RR. PHONE SER-
1 VICE. ^
THE NEW BLACKSTONE
S00 WASHINGTON AVE.. MIAMI BEACH
OR CALL 538-1811
llalytou i.almoial Hotel on Cable Beach
Bahamas and a popular spot for
Mgut-iers. .s.iin.'.- IS .ii ti'-e blood
of nearly every Bahamian, and
tied up at the docks are ail kinds
of no pad with fruit, v-.-ge-
. and do:..
A -t in either direetion g the Bay
street Shopping Area, which few
iu touri ?- .'ire able to re-
sisl Cameraa, ehiaa and crystal
r l'OikIs, liquor, perfume
nd many other items are avail-
able at prices as much as 50 per
cent off stateside prices.
The most spectacular view at
Nassau is from the famous Fin-
ci-iV Water Tower, the highest
point on New Providence Island.
!t rises 216 feet above iea level.
From i* you can see eights you
will want to examine more close-
ly later on by foot, bicycle cr
taxi.
No one who has ever vi
the Bahamas cai Tget Eft
emerald waters surrounriinc thi
island- Sunbathing baa long i>t" n
a popular pastime, and new a new
family-type sport has em-
thai combines the pleasures of
sea and sun with tha thrill oi
underwater explorationsnorkel
ing and scuba divL.g.
For this excitingly d:ff
window on the world, di
Halcyon Balmoral country or
iu*s fatted Cable Beache
charming hotel which coddl
in the lap of luxury while at the
same time offering both privacy
convenience and a memorable
Vl-ll
M li L
\. '.:.,' 1 a
a private -t :..(>! off( ring in ..'; rnul
re each la i i ial
a .-. mccs the o\ i fa i
55
mi, / lorida
667-2374
Academy of
Learning
The i- a .".> i a nine
a Lni an < -. the opt ning oj a i ond
5555 Biscayni Boulevard
Mian i, Honda
601-5544


Pcce 4-B
+Je*1stntrklian
Friday, j^y ls
In a brief ceremony, officers of the United Order of True
Sisters made their annual gift of $1,000 to Mount Sinai Med-
ical Center to be used in the Rcdiation Therapy Depart-
ment. Those participating were: .'left to right; Ed Shapiro,
president. Mt. Sinai Medical Center; Mrs. Louis Remson,
president. Miami Beach Circle. United Order of True Sis-
ters; Mrs Mina F. Raffel. president. Greater Miami Circle.
United Order of True Sisters, and Samuel Gertner, execu-
t.ve vice president. Mount Sinai Medical Center.
B xud B'rith District 5 has begun coordinating efforts to aid
t.-.e State of Israel Bonds campaign this fall. Pictured at a
recent luncheon meeting are 'from left William Shulman,
representative of Hollywood's Herzl Lodge; Willicm Litt-
- chairman of the South Broward Israel Bonds board of
governors; Harry A. Cohen, president of the B'nai B'rith
Council of Dcde and Broward counties; Col. Philip Ccher.,
regional director of B'nai B'rith District 3; end Samuel Sher-
wood, representing tl.e Hillcrest Lodge. Hollywood.
Nikki Beare Has Qualified
" politii ;. '
i to run
office of State Senator
-
" Dade and Monrot- Coon-
tic n jT.:r.a-. m in the Si
10 j. on.

Albert Zemlock A Candidate
'>'' >;- Zen-.luck has

l ._
'-d by Judge Shel
b> : .r at
the ComptrcKer of the
lock ha-
iav in Dade
.re than seven
yeai
Wholnel* Diitrrbjtori if
MORIAH KOSHER POUtTRY
Precesien and hcs*rt-rt
H tfce f.t O.S. 6t. lasaecteJ
COMER MCATS md FOUTTY
1717 N.W. 7th Ava.
Miami, Ha.
Hione 371-1855
COMPLETE
SPAGHETTI
DINNER
V."- = the -,=-3
*e for a c:- -. >
Star ett Z onerthanl: o
Chel Boy-Ar-Dee* In 15
mir cu can have a
r. atter of pip'no, net home-
e e scac-e-i en the tabie
for your tamiry. its all in
c -:- pack: the spaghetti, to
cook up ,!.st right The lush
r-srrocro sauce, waft -g a
fragrant promise as you
rieat it up. The grated
cheese, to finish off such a
rtaimlsche dishi Keep
pieniy handy. -
Campers Being Registered
Far Second Session At Y
Registration is now taking
place for the second session of
summer day camps at the YM
YWHA of Greater Miami. 8500
SW 8th St. Second session will
be2in Monday and run through
Auk 16 .*->.
The VMHA offers n:r,e
ent ramp program from nur>ery
school to senior adult camp> In
eluded is a creative arts center.
3 special sports center, for boys
and girls a leadership aporen
tic* n and a teen Tavel
camp The senior adult camp is
a tf -.ed camp
th ;nrf:\;dual needs of senior
ad-
Mayor Pierson Qualifies
Former Opa-locka Mayor Ron-
R unit Pierson. 35. has qjal
i a? a candidate for the Dem
oeral nation for the I
trfet 103 of Ft tatives being vacated
'-. Soowden H-
red a- Commissioner and
Mai i for the past 64 years, but
suf' ration efi
tne Seot. 10
Sipkin Seeking Election
b -: Si| k ban n -- d hie
tsmaii v. : am
' exi ;; 1 taabtaiH in
r "o -' to 1
' :' I 1 B use
of Represent v.. }. v
:n fed-1
state and county jtoxernment.
Chapman Named By Barnett Bank
R.cnard H Chapman has been
named vice president and trust
officer at Barnett Bank of Miami
Beach, according to an announce
mer.t made by ba.de president
Al-r. Mas)
Chapman was formerly vice
present of The First Nationa!
Bank of Miami. He is a financ"
graduate of the l".-.r.ersit> of M.
am: and has attended postgrad 1
ate seminars and courses.
Barne't Bank of Miami Beach
located at 42u Lincoln Rd re
cnt'v an?'unced clans to 00* '
vrs/r our rwnrici
STUM0. FAMOUS ALL
ova rm *o*t-
a faciht> on Alton R,,ad da
for the senior
Cltuen
Master said H
would have ramp
em
the o^
counters, extra waik Jp wij*
and other ue,, uhfch^J
benefit senior ejtui ns ^
LMfOtNISMEoTFTICIEN'Y COTTAOf
'" *" Wss crf3
; w.
S1350C H
J4f n E I17rt. ST
57.1925
&&&**
one
ojlkt
(artful and
moil btuiilijuf
iefn /ioni ul
modemfe priiei.
The Best in Baked Goods
BUTTERFLaKE bakeries
5324445
. -
UNIQUE FREE FORM 14
AND 18 KARAT FLOWING
GOLD JEWELRY TO PLEASE
YOUR PERSONALITY
116 30 NE 2 AVE
NOftTH MIAMI
757-3145
&
Sit back
and enjoy
Odl IKSbpanO
DECAFFEINATED COFFEE

-
THE DECAFFEINATED
SANKA* Brand Decaffeinated Coffee Is full of sur-
prises! Even with 97% of the caffein taken out, SANKA*
Brand Decaffeinated Coffee comes through with 100%
coffee flavor. Because when we remove the caffein, a
lot of the bitterness goes, too. So SANKA* Brand
Decaffeinated Coffee tastes delicioua. Full of ta'am.
No wonder we're the third largest-celling brand of
coffee in Ama/ica, But that w^n t surprise you if you've
THAT S FULL OF TAAM.
over tasted It. So if you're serving a milchige or a f'o.-
shige meal, be sure you serve SANKA* Brand Decaf-
feinated Coffee. 'Cause it's the fine coffee that doesn't.
need cream to taste good.
For a surprising treat anytime at all... sip simt
smooth-tasting SANKA* Brand Decaffeinated OofW.
Free*e-dried or Instant, Regular, brewed to the pet.
You'll anjoyl '
K
CERTIFIED
KOSHER
<
ar.
! DECAFFEINATED COFFEE


ridcy, July 19. 1974
* ***!$!> florkBjr
Page 5-B
Rabbi IVissim Gambash Assumes
Sephardic Jewish Center Pulpit
Rabbi Nissim Gambash recent-
ly Assumed the -tHttpit of the
Sephardic Jewish Tenter, formed
three years a^o in North Miami
Beach.
The members themselves, a
majority of whom are from Tur-
key, Greece, Morocco, or other
Middle East and North African
countries, have been leading the
services, which are currently be- ,
ing held in the Washington Fed
cral at 633 NE 167th St.
Rabbi Gamba=h was ordained
and received advanced degrees at
the Istanbul Seminray. He has
held pulpits in Snain. Cuba, Mex-
ica and New York City, and has
taught at the Yeshiva University i
in New York.
The temple has an active Sis-
terhood with a full calendar of
activities-planned for. the comin;
months A youth group and men's
club has also been organized and
a Hebrew School will open this
fall.
Isaac Ben Ezra serves as presi-
dent of the Sephardic Jewish Cen-
ter; Mrs. Beth Alfassa is Sister-
hood president.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
Condominium on lake Corner 4
exposures 1 bedroom, 1 : baths
paneled porch ground floor
Swim pool lake Free Bus -
Orthodox temple 6'J'~- mtj.
BLUMENTHAL 652-2228
North Miami Beach's Vered Chapter, Amer-
ican Miziachi Women, honored outgoing
president Mrs. Judy Zemel at its recent
donor luncheon. Donor committee members
pictured with Mrs. Zemel (seated, right) in-
clude, from left, (seated) Mrs. Marlene
Kalchman, Mrs. Brenda Levinson and Mrs.
Judi Bidniclc; (standing) Mrs. Bobbi Lieber-
man, Mrs. Adeline Gallor, Mrs. Miriam
Weissman, Mrs. Sue Singer, Mrs. Sylvia
Travi3, Mrs. Rae Bellman and Mrs. Donna
Gottlieb, chairman.
FOR RENT
2 BEDROOM COTTAGE MIAMI BEACH
Furnished or Unfurnished. Season or Yearlv.
Reasonable.
For Information Call 759-4936 or 532-6256
Ironson Setks Judge's Seat
Mitchell Aronson, 29, a native
f Miami Beach who received his
> degree from the University
Florida College of Law. hj-
-., ed his candidacy for
Court .Judge. Dade Coun-
in September's elects
RESERVE NOW
HIGH HOLY DAYS
KOSHE
THE RIAL Hf UN NSNICX IS Ml
):en n T1 St.. Miami Beicit fia.
5"J f\ ii voerprson MOwn
I / double occupancy jipt. 1
6OF lb ROOMS
KITCMINfTTI A VAil AK f
1CL. 2 KOSHER NEILS MILT
CALL NOW
538-5711
Miami Beach Waterfront
Condominiums from
$2,790 Down
NO CLOSING COSTS!
Where is a
Business Banquet
v(or Meeting)
always an Asset?
Call the
Catering Manager
377-1966 "
SIkm-cUdu-
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Page 6-3
Me* i */ far Hi i/"
l2gfY_!^yl9,137,
M EI c H E L S
by NORMA BM.ACH
\ tsp. salt
4 tsp. cooking fat (approx.)
% cup elbow macaroni
U cup Italian salad dressing
(low-calorie optional)
1 tsp. celery seed
4 tsp. dry mustard
tip. salt
Dash peoper
cup celery (diced)
2 scallions (diced)
1 9'4 oz. can tuna
I Miked, drained)
3 tablespoons mayonnaise
l team M) uufa or
1 hard yellow squash
2 eggs
1 stick margarine
1 pkg onion soup mix
Cook macaroni in boiling water until tender. Drain In a
frying pan mix Italian dressing ana manntnn Heat until it boils.
Now add macaroni, tuna, colon ;;nd sca'.lions. Toss lightly and
neat ,h"!l I r a couple of minutes. Stir in mayonnaise and
serve at oi < n i 4.
Her- ;- an itber recipe from my friend the Manhattan bala-
' M" : Shi lays it ia a favorite of her West
Side neighbors.
VEGETABLE CASSEROLE
5 white potatoes
2 yams
2 white turnip- or
'; large yellow turnip
3 zucchini (yellow or green
summer squash) or
Peel all vegetables: cut Into .hunks and boil as you would
white potatoes in salted water ant!: all the vegetables are tender.
Drain and mash with margarine and onion soup mix. When slight-
ly cooled, add eggs. Taste and add more salt and seasoning if
necessary. Pour into greased casserole and bake in 350 degree
oven for about 45 minutes (uncovered).
Pumpkin or eggplant may be substituted for the turnip and '
or squashor added thereto, depending on what's on sale or
what's left over in your refrigerator.
A nice, pizza tasting dairy dish which makes a big hit in my
household and may in yours too is this simple version of lasagne.
It may not be really Italian, but it is good.
KOSHER LASAGNE
1 lb lasagne noodles (4 or 5 cups)
10 oz. muenster cheese Oregano (to taste)
2 to 2'- pts. spaghetti sauce
Boil noodles according to directions on package Drain. Grease
a 9 x 3 inch pan well. Put in a layer of noodles, cheese, oregano.
sauce. Repeat with another layer, using all ingredients. The last
layer should be noodles topped with sauce. You may sprinkle ad-
ditional cheese on top if you wish Bake at 350 degrees for 30
minutes. Serves 6.
For a complete and refreshing warm weather meal, serve the
lasagne with a fresh cantaloupe appetizer, large green salad and
breads sticks.
What to do with leftover matzo and othr Passover products?
That's a problem that fact many Jewish housewives. Here are
two recioes using your Pas-over "left N-" The recipes are
Pe.-jchdig" (in case you want to save them for next year) but
are also good all-year-round.
POTATO KMSHES
4'a cups mashed ootatces 1 tso. salt to ta-*
(instant or fresh) 3 large onions, dk-ed
3 eggs
'- cup matzo meal
* tsp. pepper
Mix potatoes, eggs, matzo meal. 1 tsp. salt and pepper Brown
onions in hot fat and season with 3 tsp. salt. Form the potato
mixture into pancakes Cawar half the pancakes with the browned
onions. Press another plain pancake on top. Roll in matzo meal.
Bake at 400 degrees unt'l lieht brown. Serve warm.
TZEIBELE Kl'GEL
4 matzos. crumbled 1 large onbn
"i stick margarine, melted Dash of salt
4 eggs
Soak matzos in water until soggy Drain Add margarine: beat
in eggs. Grate onion coarsely Heat a little oil in an 8-inch round
pan. Pour matzo mixture into pan Bake at 300 degrees for li
hour or until brown
The Shavuot holiday (May 27-28 this year) is a time when
one traditionally serves dairy meals One reason is that we Jew-
were promised a land of milk and honey Cheese blintzei are
particularly popular m Shavuot Everyone has her favorite recipe
for making them, and mine.
CHEESE BLINTZES
1 cup flour Fi'ling:
1 tsp. salt i lb. creamed cottage cheese
4 eggs ibeaten) Sugar and cinamm m to lute
1 cup plus 2 tsp water Raisins (optiona
Mix eggs and water. Stir in flour and salt Pour into a hat,
greased skillet jut enough batter to coat bottom of the pan
(should be very thin). Tilt your pan from side to side so that the
batter spreads evenly Cook over a medium heat until the top of
the batter is dry. Shake out (cooked side up) onto a clean cloth
(It should cime out of the pan easilv.) Allow this blintz "leaf
to cool Follow above procedure until all batter is used up Put
some filling into each "leaf and roll like a Jelly roll Fry on both
sides in butter until golden brown
We are moving into the summer season, and that mears that
one's thought! turn to lighter meals. You might like to try this
one. served with vegetable soup as an appetizer and blintzes with
sour cream for dessert.
HOT TINA MACARONI SALAD
TO THE JEWS Of AMRKA
Message From An Israeli Hero
EDITOR'S MOTE: Kuhhi Al--
S Ir..- r-lui lr-m
ir"a I ibb itlca I I Th?
Prliu-lpa1 of tlM I He-
brew I idem: pi 1 thl "-
view it I Mli>m of Israel
MrfiMlvtu for Th- Jawtab Wor-
Idl ii
By RABBI ALEXANDER GROSS
Israel
was
This past year in
difficult but historic.
All the horrors of war that we
had always read about suddenly
became terrifying realities
The bl>odshed, the casualties.
the mothers, wives and sweet-
hearts, left without sons and hus-
bands ... all these were the grim
consequences of the Yom Kippur
War.
Living this year in Israel, and
experiencing all these events
made us aware and part of Israeli
lifeits many problems, its rise
to greatness and at times its
depths of despair.
Is there such a thing as nor
ma ley for Israel? Tl is question
always plagtied us, and we still
do not have an answer.
Or.? of the dreams of political
Zionism was to make the Jei
normal People among PeO|
Thi- ii >am has certainly not
been fulfilled.
Having to fight four wars with
in 26 years, being surrounded b\
hostile enemies who far outnum .
her Israel, and above all. not be
ing truly accepted into the fam
ily of so-called civilized nation*
...all these are hardly reas in-
to develop a sense of normalcy.
The genius and mystique of
tne Jew. however, has alwa/r
been to make possible the impos-
sible, and to make normalcy ou'
of abnormal situations. Other
wise, how can we explain the la
raeli maintaining his balance, till
sense of values and stability, thi
joy of living, sense of humor, and
in general, his continued every
day "normal" living0
Spending so many hours and
days with the soldiers on th^
front linesduring and after the
warI realized what this genius
and mystique was all about.
As our car would pull up t'
the Army bases either on the
Colan Heights or on the Sina
front, the rush would be on Mi '
10 much for the winter Parkas
the thermal underwear to warn
their freezing bodies, but rathei
t i turn to the Seddurim, Tef
and other religions obje I v.
brought
A new terminology arose amon?
the men. "Gold" meant a B
of Psalms, something scarce
cause the demand was greater
than the supply. But even m
important was th'ii quest of an
wen to the mystery What Is
this all about0 What is ('. d trying,
to toll us'' Why an attack on Yom
Kippur. our holiest day? How
does one turn to G-d?
The phenomena of this was the
courage, leadership and Mesira-
Nefcsh of the "Yeshiva" soldiers
who stood out even among the
heroc ranks of the entire Zahal
They proved the source of
spiritual strength f>r the entire
army. Their "shiuria in Torah.'
their questions of Halacha during
the war. and th ur answers to the
q.ienes of th non-religious
soldiers made them the hern*--
of today's Israeli generation.
They are cons, iered the elite"
"Th? generation of the Kipot
S'rugot" Che knitted skullcaps).
And in spe.kin: ot BOnaate)
what heroism, what courage the
Until soldier displayed! Not
only did they show their physical
strength, pusirng buck the vi
cious enemy and coming out the
victor, but their spiritual strength
shone above all It was the sol
diers who gave courage to the
civilian population, contrary' to
the popular practice of the civil
ians boosting the morale of the
armed forces.
If only we could maintain those
heights to wh'oh our people rose
during those eru ial war i
it would surely ,,. a ZJH
nearing footsteps >: the Mel?
During i iav'",'-'
war their messaze to the
front w, a:,,. :, ,..
and even now. |unM tt
of relafve pea
in> message is "Do not fa
Jut prior to m\ leavhut-j I
I visited the Zefat Sfad"
tal where I wanted to !
Ila'alot children Shalom"
In the crow i-'i Qotoita] >
ridor*. I met a lunde* nyy
who unfortunaM;. *aj hit by i
Syrian shell shortly before fr
disengagement There he *uk
ing with no legs and onlv ^
arm I asked him "What mesas i
shall I bring to the Jews of Aae
ica from a hero?"
"Tell them." he said, "to we j
be concerned about Israel h
never fear for our future Hi? I
faith in G-d Have confidence J
us."
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------OUR SPECIALTY
Sicilian Pizza
as it should be
9616 Fontainebleau Blwd
WE DELIVER! 223-5335
SALE
110 Unit Apartment Complex
Located in excellent top active area in Broward County. A
good one and two bedroom mix. Has pools patios sau-
nas exercise and recreation rooms laundries elevators
UE appliances large refrigerators disposals central
I'rl^ ieparaie *trage well insulated and good sound-
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Price $1,910,000 Terms, Cash to Mortgages.
H. S. Collins, COLLINS, DONNELLAN ASSOCIATES
Ft. LauderfJale Phone 566-0714


kidny. Jniy W." 1974
"Jfewi <#< #*-#*#)#?
Page 7-B
Me is a good Temple member, lives an exemplary life, is a devoted husband and father.
11
But he is neglecting an important moral obligation.
j
*
He has not yet made his cemetery arrangements. Like other
moral and spiritual obligations, these arrangements must
not be forgotten. By planning ahead,decisions can be made
calmly. They can be made without emotional pressure.
They can be made wisely, and they can be made together
as a family. If you have not yet fulfilled this obligation to
your family, we urge you to do so now. In this way, you
can be certain that your family will not suffer needlessly.
m mm ro* to ut om noi mmwms *r mmam
aunar atmsmea m mm m *
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY
5505 Northwest 3rd Street


Page 8-B
+tfml*tnr*knr*r
Friday, July 19 ^
rd0 14 n d J
w n
. ISABFX OlOVE
OBfT FSfHllVG
Mrs. Aldo Serafini, wife of a Jackson Memorial Hospital
physician, and Alvin Goldberg, executive director of Mount
Sinai Medical Center, discuss Young Presidents Club pro-
gram illustrating use of bio-medical photography.
"AVOOM" is the name of one of the most stimulating programs
under way at Mount Sinai Medical Center, underwritten by the Young
Presidents Club a fledgling group of youthful executives and pro-
fessionals who are organized to provide a new and vital source of
participation in matters associated with the growth of Mount Sinai.
(Ed Shapiro, president of Mount Sinai Medical Center, feels assured
that the future leadership of the medical complex will come from
the Young Presidents Club.)
"AV0OM" is an audio-visual communications process in which
the specialized skills of bio-photographers, administrators, and physi-
cians are blended to produce comprehensive and realistic medical
information in support of educational research health care, publica-
tion and informational intelligence, directed towards the important
goal of "Better Patient Care."
Robert Frehling, chairman of the Young Presidents Club, wel-
comed more than 100 guests recently to an illustrated lecture con-
ducted by Paul Showstark, RBF-FBPA. director of the project, who
showed films relating to acupuncture, arthritis, sen- |
sory perception and electric impulse reactions. In
another segment of the program. Dr. Manuel Via- |
monte, Jr., Director of Radiology, demonstrated the
effective use of closed circuit relay of medical
Information to Dr. Aldo Serafini at Jackson Mem- j
Orlal Hospital. Dr. Viamonte also showed examples
a.idio-visual developments from medical centers
throughout the world in nuclear medicine, color
X ray diagnostic methods and ultrasound.
Guests of the Young Presidents Club were in-
vited to join this very select group. Those attend-
ing were Dr. Richard A. Berger. Dr. and Mrs. Carl
M. Chestler. Dr. and Mrs. John P. Christie. Dr. and
Mrs. Robert F. Cullen, Jr.. Dr. and Mrs. Stanley F.
Dick. Dr. and Mrs. Jordan K. Davis, Dr. Allan R. Dunn. Dr. Carmelita
Espiritu. Dr. and Mrs. Franklin Fiedelholtz, Dr. A. Clifford Foster.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin J. Gelb, Mr. and Mrs. Merton M. Gettis, Dr.
Stuart Gottlieb. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Granoff, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Green. Mr. and Mrs. Robert I. Given. Dr. Joel Grossman. Barry' T.
Gurland. Mr. and Mrs. Howard J. Hirschfield. Mr. and Mrs. I ..mir
S. Holtz. Dr. Rogelio Javier. Dr. and Mrs. Guinter Kahn, Dr. Joel S.
Kreps. Dr. Allan S. Land, Dr. and Mrs. David Lehrman. Dr. Sheldon
Marne. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Rands. Dr. and Mrs. Harold Reed. Dr.
and Mrs. Frederick Rosenbloom. Dr. David J. Russin. Dr. and Mrs.
Ernesto Santoni. Dr. and Mrs. Lamence C. Schine, Dr. and Mrs. Gun-
ther Schwanrbart. Dr. and Mrs. Aldo N. Serafini, Mike Shapiro. Dr.
and Mrs. William Shaw. Dr. Jerome Sheldon, Dr. and Mrs. Warren
H. Siegel. Dr. and Mrs. Luis ttigoda. Dr. and Mrs. Irvin H. Willis.
The Committee included Mr. and Mrs. Jerrold Goodman. Mr. and Mrs.
Earle Rifas, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sheppard and Mr. and Mrs. Robert
F renting.
A crowd of more than 250 friends and civic leaders were on hand
Tuesday, July 9. to honor Elaine Bloom, long-time North Dade civic
leader, with a testimonial reception at the Diplomat Presidential
Country Club.
Mrs. Bloom, founding chairperson of the Dade County Conrmis- \
sion on the Status of Women and a past president of the Greater \
Miami section of the National Council of Jewish Women, told the ,
crowd of well-wishers that she would be a candidate for the District
100 seat in the Florida House of Representatives and said she would
campaign on several key issues: full financial disclosure; implements ,
tion of a sound, balanced growth policy; quality health care delivery
systems for all; and passage of the Equal Rights Amendment.
Heralded by the local press as one of the five "most influential
women in Dade County," she was appointed to the Florida Regional
Manpower Council, in 1971, by Gov. Ren bin Askew, and serves on the ,
Board of Trustees of Third Century. An advocate of quality educa '
tion in Florida. Mrs. Bloom is on the Board of Trustees of the Florida >
International University Foundation and on the President's Advisory
Board She is also a former member of the Board of the Highland '
Oaks Elementary School PTA. In 1972, she was listed in "Outstand- Singles Pl'llln'
ino Vnuno U'nnwn in America" & "UQl
ing Young Women in America.
Mrs Bloom served as chairperson of the State Legislation Com-
mittee for Florida of the National Council of Jewish Women for six
years, and was a delegate to the White House Conference on Chil-
dren in 1970. She was a member of the Metro-Dade County Local Gov-
ernment Study Commission (Frates Commission) and the Dade County
Library Advisory Board, and is a former board member of the Tem-
ple Beth Torah Sisterhood.
Among those on hand for the testimonial were Carl Zwerner, who
served as chairman; Meyer Sherman, who was the testimonial's gen-
eral chairman; Biscayne Park Councilman Charles Allen; North Dade
civic leader Marvell Colby; Garth Reeves, publisher of The Miami
Times: Dade State Attorney Richard Gerstein. Dean Marie Anderson
of Florida International University. Re\a Wafer, Harry Smith. Dr.
Michael Krop, Fran Levey, Rabbi Ralph Kingsley. Myriam Wolf and
John Remington.
District 100 includes the areas of Miami Bepch. from 10th Street
to the Broward line. Miami Shores. El Portal. North Miami Beach.
North Miami and portions of Opalocka.
it it it -5
"Our Gal Pearl" Goldberg at the Florida Lions Eye Bank is no '
nine-to-fiver, according to Robert R. Stewart of the local Lions Club.
Long before the Lions began arriving for the June
19 meeting she was hard at work, compiling min-
utes, rcchecking reports for the various chairmen
and doing the other tedious but necessary tasks
when an emergency arose Eyei were needed for
a patient who would lose his sight if they were
not found. Pearl went to work, checking her list
of donors in a race against time. Distance was no
factor, iijj with the cooperation of "Ma Bell" Pearl
placed a call to the next of kin in a distant city
to secure the eyes so vitallv needed (Not many-
would have the tact and diplomacy necessary for
such a call!) That patient is one of many who owe
their sight to Pearl Goldberg.
ing
Swim And Dan^
The Professionals II g^,
club serving Dade and BroS
adults in their 30s and STS
sponsor a party, featuring r!j
ing. swimming and speda!
files games, at Lenny's HidMwn
5G55NW36thSt..M,amiS gj
Friday at 8 p.m. n>
The Young Professionals, ten,
ing Dade and Broward Com
singles in their 20- and 30's i,
sponsoring a party featuring
horoscope games and a liv b^
at the Gold Dust Lounge, 7700
Biscayne Blvd.. Sundaj at 8 pji
Members and non-memberi art
invited.
Wometco Theatre*
PATIO
UffUiTDISDB
UAH GOLDBtRG
RPESAGAttl
Wometco Theatre Openings
Two new films open in Womet-
co Theatres this week: "Herbie
Rides Again," which starts its
run in the Miracle, Patio. Twin
No. 2-Dadeland and Palm Springs
No 1. and "The Gravy Train."
which opens at the 163rd Street.
Carlyl?. Sunset. Hallandale. Plaza-
Hollywood No. 1 and North
Andrews-Fort Lauderdale.
WE CATER
to the
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>n-
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ET AWAY!
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We may be close to your home. but v*e can 'r"kt
you feel as it you were on your own private siar>
Enjoy: private ocean beach, adult and k pools, tennis, golf, color TV. fun socujf proa'**"
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4&


airy. July 19. 197*
* Am-##.fhrkfi&r
Pag 9-B
South Beach Activities Center
Reopens; All Seniors Invited
The Jewish Community Centers of South Florida announce
reopening of the South Beach Activities Center. 25 Washing-
r>n Ave. (Workmen's Circle Building), Miami Beach.
The Center, which was destroyed by fire, was rebuilt by the
dealer Miami Jewish Federation and opened its doors July 4
a capacity crowd, according to Abraham Grunhut, Advisory
"onimittce chairman.
Mr Grunhut urged all senior citizens60 and olderto visit
( center, register for classes and services and meet the staff
for the homebound there are many services available, such as
Jcmemakers, Shoppers and Telccare. All it takes is a telephone
,-]
The center is open daily from 9 to 5; Saturday and Sunday
rom 1 to 4 p.m.
For information call the new number, 673-6060.
Music League To Present Series Of 8 Programs
------------------ f..__
Hal !#*< >Il it it
l nil JJ% stl t *e [O ?
- JK- M. :.;* '.____'a
i.MISAJT Sal Spano, presi-
of the Sputh Florida Hotel
rountants Association, an-
jnces that the first Southeast-
Regional Computer Confer-
[( will taka place July 25-26 at
Miami Beach Hyatt House.
nbers wilLattend the two-day
inar for the purpose of ex-
nging ideas of computer ap-
ration in the hospitality indus-
ft ft
tEELECTBDDr. Peter Masi
Jr. president of Miami-Dade
r.munity College was elected
|hi> second consecutive term as
iirman of .the board of direc
of the American Association
Community and Junior Col
let He is the first person to
elected to a second term in
M year history of the organ
ItioB
a -:- ft
|ADM1TTED-Jack I Green o?
amj has been admitted to mem
ship :n the International Real
e Federation, through its
irican Chapter, an affiliate of
National Association of Real
i, it was announced' by John
Swisher, Jr.. Ann Arbor. Mich..
PMdent Green had previously
ahfied as an associate member
I the Miami Board of Realtors.
a ft
ICHAIRMANState Comotrol
Bud Dickinson has named real
t. developer Bill Cartee to
-ate finance chairman of hi<
(lection campaign. Cartee is
sklent and chairman of th-
ird of the. Winewood Com-
fiies. n Tallahassee based real
tati company he founded in
10
ft :
|lMQCE CAMPUnited Cere
;ne Howard To Entertain
The Dade-Broward Chapter of
Ketinitis Pf?mentosa Founds
will hold a general meeting
in the Neptunr
Federal. 1830:
Bcajme Wvd. (South entrance!
i?iilg stir Irene Howard of Mi-
Beach will entertain. Any
interested in this dread eye
teease Is welcome to attend
bral Palsy of Miami has opened
its summer day camp for multi-
ply handicapped children. Forty-
two children between the ages of
2 and 13 years are enrolled in
the fun-filled sessions held on the
grounds of the UCP Center. A
staff of 20, consisting of both
professionals and community
volunteers, are participating in
the five-week camping activity.
The Miami Beach Music and
Arts League, now in its 24th
year, will present a series of
eight programs during the com-
ing season. The entire series has
been scheduled in the Miami
Beach Auditorium, and tickets
are available to the public on a
membership or single-ticket basis.
The season will open Nov. 24
with a performance by the Paul
Taylor Dance Company; two clas
sic operas will be presented un
der the baton of Dr. Paul Csonka
Dpc. 29; pianist Lorin Holiader
will perform Jan. 20; a cast of 40
under the direction of Dwight
Jiick will present "South Pacific"
Feb. 2; the fifth program Feb.
20 will feature Dr. Frederick
Fennell, conductor, coloratura
soprano Sheila Marchant and
mezzo soprano Mikki Schiff;
violinist Erick Friedman will be
Michelman Named Director
NEW YORK. N.Y.Rabbi Hen
ry D. Michelman. assistant to the
Chancellor of The Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary' of America, has
assumed an additional position as
director of the department of
synagogue relations. His appoint-
ment was announced by Rabbi
Stanley J. Schachter, vice chan
cellor of the seminary.
the soloist March 8; the Hark
ness Ballet will perform March
24, and the final presentation will
be the annual "Scholarship Tal-
ent Showcase" April 13.
A non-profit organization with
a current membership of almost
3,000 the Miami Beach Music and
Arts League provides scholarship
assistance to talented young peo-
ple and high-level cultural pro-
grams for the benefit of South
Florida residents. Its offices al-
located at 8701 Collins Ave., Mi-
ami Beach. Inquiries are wel-
comed.
MS. NAILSYff
rSUZANNE CAUCCI*1/
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MS. NAILS Exclusive Formula
For Appointment, Call 925-0220
1025 E. HALL AN DALE BEACH BLVD.
ATRIUM SHOPPING CENTER
J
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY
"SbVeReimjs
Country Club Condominiums
Apartments at Kendale Lakes
V.
n win now a se
hciak at 8 p.m. it
rc mrof the First
M^ZEL TOY TO
RABBI AND MRS.
ALPH GLIXMAN
upon the marriage
oi their daughter
IARAH CHANNAH
to Shiiiicon Alter,
I sonol
|MtfS. BERNARD
I FREDSON
fi Saratoga. N.Y.
st-wihe to them from
' entire n^wnbersbip ol the
WTHODOX RABBINATE
of.GREATER MIAMI.
OVERLOOKING THE BEAUTIFUL
KENDALE LAKES GOLF & COUNTRY CLUB
2 & 3 bedroom apartments. Minimum 1,340
square feet of luxury and comfort, from $38,490.
(Approx. $28.72 per square foot)
Sales Office on premises: 274-9727 274-5877
6851 S.W. 147th. Ave., just off Sunset Drive
Directions: Take N. KENDALL DRIVE to 142nd. Ave., turn
right to golf course and then left to The SOVEREIGNS.
Golf Course


Tamiami Tra
Bird Road
re
S
x
o
o
Sunset Drive
N. Kendall Drive
GO GO


Perge> 10-B
*Jewi*tifk+*#&n
Friday, July ig
By MAX LEKNER
LA JOLLA. Calif. If the United States meets the fate of
the Roman Empire in its decline and fall, some v.i.1 assign
il to the fle;hpots of New York, some to the corruptions of
Washington. But there is a sizable group which will pick the
expanse of ocean, mountains an,' cities of the plain that we call
tiifontia.
Which -.via be right? All of them. And ail will be wn.ng
. Vo:k stands as a rymbol of economic power, the intellec-
tua; el.ie and the communications empire.
WASHINGTON STANDS for political power and the poiit-
ica] e./.e. California is the end of the road where extremes meet,
. fuse and anything is possible.
b is a source of decay and the death drive. But each
..- .in envelope through which the life force bursts, st.eam-
- ac. n-.- the nation.
The po.nt about Amcrka. which both its haters and lovers
..ii drives and the life forces operate in it
r, inter.ccked in a mortal soe.
1 have half-adoptf I California this spring quarter. con::: .\.v. Vo k City to teach bare. No one who exposes
.: to this state it even a brief stretch ev ream ns lie
t that ] shell aver give up New York, whose ro Is are
in ;. are in N- V ,k tt.t.t E. B. V> le
which hs\ kno I d b IBcc
BIT CALIFORNIA is truth, In this tatterday-era, the
\, with
i-eni part of its iiaekdrop,
and w! feels l?ss i
erever I
] pvidenci i fall seems to be wiil
tap '% of
Pat] it, th si \ shootout with
the Los A i rtch she ex|:
I | ,.: < ; .-(d".
i' eou.U have I
.:; rAKl t Its the occultism Mi si I link
e
A. 18 Of CUltS U
. ia y an
e is a persi tent
more tl
nee.
country a
torian o.' rthrough will testify. But I
,",C.
SI VERAL YEARS ago I interviewed its founders John
and Sue Williamson to learn something about their philoso-
phy They felt that the taboos we place around candid and open
sex are the souice of many of our neuroses.
They ran into legal troubles and had to abandon their ex-
periment of direct sexual encounters in the setting of a ranch-
nou>e club.
But it has just reopened with a grand fanfare, graced by
ta.ks from Gay Tal^se and Dr. Alex Comfort a stranger eom-
.ement than any being held anywhere this June.
COMFORT IS an English poet, novelist, gerontologist and a
ting sa\ant a the Center for the Study of Democratic Insti-
tution.- at Santa Barbara, as well as the author of the joyously
wr.ntr, Joy of Sex." which may be found as a pillow book in
a couple of million American households, pads and hideouts.
He feels I gather from a published interview that the
privacy with which we continue to invest the sexual act is the
exp.t-ssion of our hostile fear of strangers.
I should myself have thought that it is our way of keeping
our sense of uniqueness, even as we strain to break our loneli-
ness by re*cJuog out sexually for another person.
THERE IS MVCU of the gullible and credulous in Califor-
nia along with the energy and violence, the revolutionary mys-
tique, the cult of sexuality.
But there is also a genuine effort to reach out for the life
tforce beyond the familiar and accepted, even beyond the world
%>1 the senses into whatever lies there.
Nor is it true only in California. With all our miseries,
lihere is still something in America that draws the world's ener-
gies to it. and some of the world's best minds and spirits.
We see America now for what it is a society corruptible,
incalculable, impossible which makes it still the fabulous
country.
Targs Honored
At Ceremonies
In Jerusalem
Mr. and Mrs Max iarg of Key
Biscayne were installed as Hon-
orary" Fellows of the Hebrew Uni-
versity of Jerusalem at wrmo-
nie< he'd at Israel's oldest and
largest institution of higher learn-
me. according to an announce-
ment made Wednesday by Harry
A. 'Hapi Levy of Miami Beach,
president of the Greater Miami
Chapter of the American Friends
of the Hebrew University.
1 evy said that the TargS, who
are roomier residents of Chicago,
were honored in recognition of
their profound influence on the
development of musical life and
education in Israel."
Tar?, a business executive* and
his wife Fannie, a former piano
teacher, have contributed for
decade- to the advancement of
music in the United States and
Israel In 1950 they helped estab-
lish the organization of Amer-
cians for a Music Library in Is-
; iAMLIJ of which Targ is
p i sident.
ci then, they have dedicated
themselves towards fulfilling
\ hat they have described as Is
rael's "tremendous yearning toe
!".. e of the
H inorary F lou sh ra was made
I > v ba -.i lor Avraham Har-
ol the Hebi
: i : salem and
:. : to the Unll
States.
Mr e helped
blish nine nri-i libraries in
\viv. two In
in Haifa,
Beer-he! t SI an They
' the Fannie
rch and Pub
':. i Fund of the Jewish Music
Research ''enter at the Hebrew
Ity.
Offices of the American Friends
9 Lincoln
R rl B'riHini Albert A. Dorner
ual director.
jvnmr scHiff
Jeffrey Sehiff
Gets Presidential
Fitness Award
For the fourth consecutive
year. Jeffrey Mitchell, son of
Rabbi and Mrs. Solomon Sehiff.
has received the Presidential
Physical Fitness Award, given by
President Richard Nixon for
"outstanding physical achieve-
ments."
Jeffrey was presented the
award at the Lingie School which
he attends.
The award, which bears the
Presidential seal and signature
read-
"In recognition of outstanding
physical achievement and excep-
tional dedication to the ideal of
a sound mind in a strong body.
My congratulations to you, Jef-
frey Sehiff, on this accomplish-
ment."
With the certificate goes a
patch bearing the Presidential
seal and a Number 4 written on
it.
The award is presented to par-
ticipants who have scored 85 per-
cent or above in all the youth fit
ness tests This is a national
award which is highly coveted
since a very small percentage of
students achieve the high stand-
ards required for eligibility.
Jeffrey also received a trophy
and seven certificates for scho-
lastic and sports achievements.
Rabbi Maxwell Berger Accepts
Call To New S. Dade Congregatj0n
Rabbi Maxwell Berger, who is
ju;-t completing a term as presi-
dent of The Greater Miami Rab-
binical Association, will be the
t rabb, of the Conservative
Congregation of Kendale Lakes.
Inc.
We are very proud and hap-
py ami indeed very fortunate
that a spiritual leader of the cali-
ber of Rabbi Berger has accepted
our ca.l and will be our RabU
starting Sept. I," said Sidnev
Go.o:u r. | resident of newly or
ganized synagogue in the South
Lade ..! .i
"Rabbi Berger, a prominent
i.in. leader In our commu-
nity, has been Rabbi at Temple
Zamora for nearlj ten years and
reeei I fused a new long tern
c, nti ordei to come
to us i nder his very capable lead-
I rsl ip and direction the I'onscrv-
atr..... tion f Ken iale
Laki wi.l devt "p a He-
a complete institute
: Jewi h Studies f< r adults
con: i the rj successful
> I
i es and a<
i i planned. In
future we i
.- i:
Hi] h. H( Ij Daj Sir- ices a
Bergei an I
the will b ehante i by
i ann, wh
Joutl
-. i\ania.
.. n<
ervat the
RABBi MAXWUL 3CM
Si uth Dade an i v>
enl M
...... :: .
Paul l>:
! Jack Ml 1
i
if thi
' I -.
n. I
: -. Stuart S
.....ed Way appointments have been annot
irman James V.'. McLamoi
' cf Burger King Corp. At left is Lyi
^taleah Park, who was appomteu
irman c; the Special Gift Unit; Thomas D. i
: Gulf Oil Company-Latin Ame
c as support chairman of the Sponsored Executive ?:>'
;. and Edmond N. Ansin, president and general man-
ege; of Sunbeam Television Corp., has been appointed sup-
port chairman of the Sponsorship Committee.
Isaac George, Inspection division supervisor of Minimum
Housing Division of the City of Micmi Beach, observes the
change in leadership, as out-going chairman, Larry Taylor
turns over his gavel to newly appointed chairman, Abel
Holtz. Completing the committee, left to right, are Murray S.
Klein and Harold J. Segal.
TNE FAMILY JACOBS NEWEST MIAMI BEACH f
Ocearrfront KOSHER Hotel
RESERVE MOW
Em At HIGH HOU DAK
nationally knwn cantor
11 night-12 day package
from $185.00 pp dole. *
every rcoTiwatervnw Co* TV .clg*ii
RHiifl A.t Ccnd ? ir eats daily 3me* ~\j
SyfMvaau. ImMmi II lalirt. i"V ""
,- ban. sujai m-hte f* Chaises
"KWcoll+ct 53S-5721 CpltieSocu,iP'OB.a-.s Srritf OMw SP'V**
CClAKFaOUT
stiicouiMS
MIAMI 8EACK HA. 33139
ISOaOES MEAL2
PefHtn Oav.OM.Occ.
7ftal12SrMa
Now to api. t
OK MCOtS, OnuMH*
14
__


. u
idoyi Jtffr 19. 1974
***** HbrMtor-
Page 11-B
Rossmoor's First Building
[eady For Use Tliis Monti
Tli? first completed building
it ?. >ssmoor Coconut Creek, the
planned adult cov.mun'ty
[ear Pomoano Beach, will be oc-
cupied this month, according to
-. Uchin. sales vice president
j be planned unit develop-
u' *
The building, a gracifully
I it two-story Caribbean
j >.| villa, wi'l be used a< Etoas-
toor'S sales, idmini.->tratlon and
nation offices during the
.{ ; range construction of the
b-nmuflit/l 5.500 residential
I |it. [( will house the five rr\odel
I; irtments available at Ross-
tior Coconut Creek, and will
I..) contain a topographic scaie
i )i 1 of the completed adult
Ipmmunity.
Additional displays will in
I'uie mock-ups of Rossmoor's
I'.jborate safety and security sys
5ms, including the communica-
iins network, and an audio
\ ia1 theatrical presentation of
f Im depicting the facilities and
|fe-5tyles of Rossmoor Coconut
>k and the other Ro3smoo:
......mities. The film "Life I-
j Living*" will be shown
il times daily in the moderr
ajection room and theater.
Actual residential move-lni at
J ssmoor will begin in Septem-
|.v. accordng to Uchin.
- on of Rossmoor'* two-story
trio lean vi las have been topped
,-.d foundations poured for
n more. Ther> will be 20
the Caribbean vi las in Ross
[oor's Bahama Villas. rh fir :ction phase. They'll con-
:n a total of 304 aoartments, in
ve basic floor plans.
Choices range from studios to
bedroom, two bath garden
partments with a price range
r,::-. 517.900 to $35 500 Therj is
|o recreational lea-e and no
round lease at Rossmoor Coco
\ reek, Uchin emphasized.
I The 18 ho'.c Rossmoor golf
a..--e ile.Mgncil by galf course
,! Roy Rogers will be
>bert Goodman has been
irmsd vice president and
native director of Advertis-
ka & Marketing Associates,
fc, Hilliard Avrutis, presi-
Bnt, announced. Goodman,
native of Jamaica, West
kdies. Joined Advertising 4
tarketing in 1969 as a junior
aunt executive. He was
arnoted to staff artist in
f"?0 and became art director
year later. He has been
fting creative director sinew
rly 1973.
*hman Replaces His Aide
[Congressman William Lehman
rs announced that since George
Jk:n, who has headed up his
Istrict Office for the past year
Is resigned to run for the State
^gislature,. George Faulder, ot
Washington staff will replace
>kin as Lehman's executive as-
lant and will assume immedi-
charge of the District Office.
ready for piav in September.
Rossmoor Center, the communi-
ty's first social and recreational
complex, wi'l be completed in
early November. Uchin said.
The Cente-. huilt at a cost ex
ceeding $1.2-mii!ion. will become
headquarters for the more than
100 hobby ?iub$ and recreational
grouos that are planned for resi-
dents.
A "total environment" com-
munity, Rossmoor Coconut Creek
will provide its residents with
a great variety of servi.es and
amenities. The adult section will
be completely surrounded by a
6-ft high white masonry privacy
wall. Rossmoor's security and
.safety systems will be highly
sophisticated, and admission to
the community will be by invita-
tion-identification only. Street*
will be private, and will be
patrolled by security personnel.
A 24-hour health service will be
maintained, with an emtfgency
health mobil? unit on the grounds
A Rossmoor resident is shown painting a
stylized flower holder of her own desiqn
and craftsmanship, made in the ceramics
hobby facility of a Rossmoor master-plan-
ned adult community. Rossmoor Coconut
Creek will have craft and hobby facilities in
the S1.2-million Rossmoor Center, which
will be completed in November. At right is a
Rossmoor minibus, comparable to the buses
that will be provided for residents of Ross-
moor Coconut Creek. The air-conditioned
buses will be regularly scheduled through-
out the 5,500-unit residential commurujy,
and will be available to residents for spe-
cial sightseeing trips and excursions.
Joseph A. Alter, executive
vice president of WCA Inter-
national, has been elected
president of the board of di-
rectors for Friends of the
Deaf. He previously served
as a member of the board
and as chairman o: the
Board of Trustees.
Guiiter Running
For U.S. Senate
Congressman Bill Gunter. who
qualified last week for the Dem-
ocratic nomination for the U.S.
Senate, concentrated his cam-
paign in Dade and Broward
Counties during a whirlwind
tour of South Florida.
To emphasize 'iis concem over
the energy crisis. Gunter travels
large y by bus. He boarded sev-
eral regularly scheduled MTA
bu^es Monday to various loca-
tions in Dade County where he
was to appear. He also went on a
walking tour ot Coral Gabies be
fore boarding another bus for
Hialeah.
Gunter. considered a leading
Democratic candidate for the
U.S. Senate this year, returned
to Washington Wednesday to
take care of Congressional busi
ness. After retuining from the
nation's capital Thursday night,
he was to campaign for the re-
mainder of the week :n Tampa
and Oca!a
-
Shown preparing for the annual games and card party of
the Hebrew Academy Women are these leaders of the
auxiliary (from left) Mrs. Dora Zulver, Mrs. Fred Klein and
Mrs. Jack Pedis. The event is slated July 31 at 8 p.m. in the
Miami Beach school's dining hall. Mrs. Pedis was named
chairman of the event by Mrs. Leonard Adler, president of
the Hebrew Academy Women-____________________________
Commendation For Magen David Adorn
terrorist attacks at Kiryat She
mona. Maulot, Shamir and Naha
riya.
In the Nahariya attack MDA
activated all of its resources and
facilities, putting its first aid and
health stations on full alert to
assist the local Nahariya station.
A bloodmobile and additional
blood supplies were dispaehed
from the Jaffa Magen David
Adorn Central Biood Bank.
MiDA stations throughout the [
country' operate on a 24-hour a-
day basis serving the population
in need of emergency medical
service and providing first aid
training in order to help save
endangered lives.
TEL AVIV Security forces
and authorities officially com
mended Magen David Adorn, Is
rael's emergency medical health
and disaster service, for having
provided quick and efficient
medical aid during the recenl
Supports Aid For Seniors
Maliory Home, a candidate for
the U.S. Senate, has pledged to
work for additional funding at
the federal level for programs
that affect senior citizens. "Social
Security benefits should be in-
creased to compensate for infla-
tionary cost -of living increases,"
Home declared.
Going over plans for forthcoming year for Temple Emanu-El
are these leaders of the Miami Beach congregation. From
left are Mrs. Jerome Uffner, outgoing president of PTA; Mrs.
Albert Levy, new PTA president; Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi;
Mrs. Richard Schwarz. new Sisterhood president, and Mrs.
Benjamin Beloff, outgoing Sisterhood president.___________
Cruise Planned
Bv Singles Club
Final social event of the R-ney
Plaza Singles Club for the sum
mer season will b" a cruise to
Hollywood. Fort Lauderdale and
Port Everglades on the "Show
boat" Saturday. July 27. open to
club members and their guests.
Passengers will leave at 9:13
a.m. from the 24th Street en
trance of the Roney Plan Apart
ments by air conditioned bus anr"
will return by bus at 5 p.m. Foo i
and bev. rages will be available
on the boat
For further information and
reservations interested persons
should telephone Stella Sacks.
Edda D y Pincus, or Ben!
Kutcln r.
Gordon Seeks Reelection
Rep. Elaine Gordon trict 98> hat announced her in
tention to run for reelection to
Florida's House of Represents
tives. Rep. Gordon is a member
of the Ad-Hoc Committee on Sun
lands.
Retirees Meeting Tuesday
A regular monthly membership
meeting wi.l be held by Retiree-
of New York District No 65Tu?s
day at 1 p.m. in the American
Savings and Loan Association
1200 Lincoln Rd.. Miami Beach
Sen. Winn Seeks Reelection
Democratic ?en. Sherman Winn
has qualified for reelection to the
District 34 seat in the Florida
Senate. A former mayor of North
Miami, Sen. Winn was elected to
the House of Representatives in
1970 and in 1972 was elected to
the Florida Senate
BRILLIANT CONVERSATIONALIST
Six Years Old. Flyino to Baltimore
alone beginning Augjs'. Would liV.0
adul" companionship.
PLEASE CALL: 223-4799
CONS. CONG. OF
KENDALE LAKES,
INC.
"SERVING ALL Of SOUTH OADt"
8900 S.W. 107th AVE.
BABBI MAXWELL BERGER
rVlemdersti.p inquiries Jnviei*
Religious School Re^isfrnf^on
Now "ring Token
RESERVE NOW KM
HIGH HOLY DAYS
For Information279-0535
to heck with
housework!
CUBAN HEBREW CONG.
1241 Woshington Avt., Ml
SEEKING CANTOR FOR THE
NIGH HOLIDAYS
Come to office or call
534-7213, 534-7214 -thJ
iff in til v } I aids
666-7961
complete house cleaning
transportation ( Supplies
furnished
Bonded & Insured


Page 12-B
* l+xtK+nrri-tli.-}*-
Friday, July I9( 1J74
NORTON
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SAFETY
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B.EGoodrich
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kday, July 19. 1974
+Jewisti fkridtan
Page 13-B
u ma 11 Tragedies Do Not Limit
Man's Cruelty to Other Men
LEGAl NOTKE
LEGAL NOTKE
Continued from Page_l-> ^
as far as the U.S. and South
linca.
The result, an anguished tale
a trip that promised to lead
lv German Jewish passengers to
, promised land and instead
:ht:n to the greater terror
being without a land at all.
Watts turned over the picture
the pathetic little boy, now
a symbol of the tragic
it of his book.
Voyage of the Damned," in
|ase you don't know by now, re-
jnts the voyage of 937 men,
lumen, and children who escaped
pom Nazi Germany for Cuba,
there they had been promised
i harbor.
Somewhere along the line, the
tubans changed their minds and
lecided not to permit these Gcr-
r...:. Jews to enter their country.
| oat arrived in Havana har-
and remained there for days,
- passengers unable to touch
ind.
AT ONE point, the boat left
be harbor and sailed for Miami,
nchoring only four miles away.
The victims of the SS St. Louis
Iciuld see the Miami shore, but
r.a:n could not disembark. As
e knowledge of their predica-
nt drifted down from captain,
rew, to passengers, panic en-
led and the reader shudders
the telling of their tale.
And at the frightful indiffer-
jce of nations, of politicians, of
an
|T0 KNOW that this indiffer-
still exists becomes the
Mlic message of "Voyage of the
lamned."
I had a recent opportunitv.
ite by chance, to meet with two
lu-- an Jews, now living in Israel,
Iho are traveling this country to
what i- happening to their
eligionists in Russia, 1974.
same thing* are happening
happened in Germany in
39.
issian Jews are in concentra-
l camps. Russian Jews who
ly for visas are stripped of
eir livelihoods. Russian Jews
ro protest are thrown in jail.
Vr.d some Russian Jews, who
to assimilate and forget their
nshness, believe they will suc-
M in convincing their country-
pi that they are. after all, Rus-
- first
lat is the messa?e of "Voy-
of the Damned." It is of peo-
who thought of themselves as
mam first.
ige of the Damned" re-
"d< us that the world was in-
to them just as the
largely indifferent to-
I of the Damned"
-- med Not all the travelers
in (1. met of thi
! illy received a' least tern-
i i Ige later to die in
tr:ition camps.
V me 224 entered France. 1S2
lered Belgium. 181 arrived in
Hand, and 288 stayed in Brit-
Harho_r>ipr the Joint Distribution
Committee of the United States
to negotiate a settlement with
President Batista.
As for President Franklin
Roosevelt, he refused to liberalize
the immigration laws, fearing
reprisals from an electorate al-
ready beleaguered by unemploy-
ment.
How does the author know
what vo-and-so said to so-and-so
in private1 What dialogue there
is comes from logs and first-hand
accounts by survivors.
THOMAS TOLD me that one
of his best sources was a woman
who believed she was after all a
German, and had returned to her
hometown after the war.
He interviewed her over a
three-week period in the run-
down hotel she calls home. She
told him that she is not welcome
in her town that her presence
is an embarrassment to her fel-
low townspeople.
One night, he rushed to her
rooms after she had telephoned
him that she was planning sui-
cide.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 744028
In UK: Estate of
ROSELLA M. AKNHOLD
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
If "Voyage of -the. Damned" ***" *"j~^f-^ ---------"-
does seem to be the Jewish Ship Kj?raPW ""nands Aal"Bl Said
of Fools, its setting and format You aw hereby notified and re-
Hpmanrl thp pnmnaritnn aemana me comparison. mands which you ma) have against
Robert Fryor, producer of "The the estate of ROSELLA H aiin-
Primp of Miee lean RrnHio HOM). Jecsad late of Dado. County,
Je' lle> Florida, to the Clroull Judaea of Dado
County, and file tin -:im. In dupli-
cate and as provided In Section 781.16,
Florida Statute!-, in their offices In
tin- County Courthouse iii Daae .uni-
ty. Florida. within four calendar
months from the time Of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Piled ai Miami. Florida, this 5th
No- 'lay "f July, A P 1I-74.
MALCOLM M FRIEDMAN
xno Douglas Road
Coral Qabli s, Florida 3S1S4
a^ Executor
Firs! publication of this notice on
the 12th day of July, ihti.
MALCOLM H FRIEDMAN
a ton i v for Executor
drang," but dramatic, neverthe- BOO Douglas Road, Coral Gables. Flo.
less. J i-H
agrees. He has bought the fiim
rights for $200,000.
In this book's especial favor is
the fact that the authors are
Christian.
Thev have Deen particularly
careful with their facts,
where to be found are those fic-
tional conversations which insult
the reader's intelligence.
The result: a holacaust history,
blissfullv lacking in "sturm und
Temple Zamora Installs
Temple Zamora. Coral Gables,
will hold its installation of offi-
cers and board members at 8 p.m.
Sunday Newly elected president
is Leo Slachter. Installing officer
will be Ainslee R. Ferdie. Na-
tional Commander of the Jewish
War Veterans. A cocktail recep- WILLIAM m NADLER,
tion will follow in the Harry Har- roD*PWUJJAM
ris Hall.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NO. 74-20193
NOTICE OF SUIT
IN RE: The Marriage "I
EVE L. XADI.ER.
Petitioner,
and
r
Question Box
i
By RABBI SAMl'EL J. FOX
Whv is the Jewish divorce
procedure possible only through
the medium of a written docu-
ment?
Actually this requirement i.
mentioned in the Bible 'Deut-
eronomy 24). The rabbis deduce
from this that no other means
are possible for the execution of
a Jewish divorce (Kiddushin
14b).
In the medieval text of the
Scfer ha-Chinuch as well as in
some other sources we find the
reasons which art' advocated for
thi? -' ngenl requirement. With-
out recourse to a written docu-
ment there would be no sure way
of avoiding fraudulent claims on
the pan of individuals who would
state tint they wr* divorced
without having to show any proof
Si ndly, without requiring the
formal tie? that accompany the
written document the procedure
ol divorce would be so eas: that
: _ht divorce each other
at th- slight) ,f is .
thai during th
i and tion of
tii- '
:r... i and
the r*ou "f
technically perfect written docu-
ment insures the sanctity of the
and the purity of
Jewish home life as well as pro-
moting reasonable assurance that
the divorce was not done in haste
without due consideration.
Why is it customary to tear
the divoi'-" paper after it has
been used?
M. XADLBR.
whose residence address is 621 I'mnk-
ld< Place, i'!.mil;, i.i. New Jersey
i7060, an hereby notified to file youi
Answer to the Petition for Dlssolu-
in ii Mai i lagi h k of the
i in'. .mhI mall i nq f to
Petitioner*! 'ttorne: JOSEPH 11
RARTOIOMEO. s-l>"' Bird Road Ml
inti Florida .".:::.*.,, on or before the
day of August, 1974; or said
Petition filed against you .:i l.c talc-
.i> c< infessed
DATED tin- 16th rtaj of July
RICHARD P BRINKER
< "It rk I' in- itirl
l A D WADE
I leputy Clerh
7 l#-26
l!'74
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 HE: THE MARRIAGE OF f
.OTILI* SAJJtXJAi-". '
and
WILLIAM BANTIAOO
TO: William Santiago
Residence I'likimwn
yOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
ihat an action for Dissolution <>f
Marriage >''* '*" fl1''' agalnsl yon
and you are required to serve copy
if your written defenses, if any. to It
ii ADOLPO KOS8, ENQUIRE attor-
ney f..i Petitioner, whom address In
i"i x.\v il'iIi Avenue, Miami, Florida
',:i!l', and file th>- original with the
clerk of the above styled < nun on or
before Augusl 16, 1974; otherwlsi a
Ii .uii will be entered against yu for
the relief demanded In the complaint
nr petition
Thn notlci shall lie puhllsheil once
each week i i four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
witness m\ hand and the seal "f
said COUrl .'I .Miami. Florida, on tliis
Mh day of July, 1974.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As i 'i' rk, nrcull !ourl
1 lade i 'ounty, Florida
By C. P COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court geal)
Adolfo Koss, Enquire
i > t N W Uth Avi nue
Miami. Florida JS128
Attornei tor Petitioner
7,12-11-20 "2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVEX Ihat
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
ol S" 'l EDA 11 ESPELEOLOOICA Dfl
CXTBA Bl 893 SW '.oh Street, Miami.
Florida SSI SO. intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
i .- \ !.l i AGt'IRRE
7 12-19-26 -
NOTICC UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN ihat
the under> .p-.i. desiring to engage
del the fictitious m
of '' MTEMPORART al 14 N E. 1st
Avi Miami, Fl rids SI15B intends to
iid na mi Ith thi (Herk of
hi Clroull 'ourl ol I ladi County,
FlOl i'i.t
CHARE' "TTE Kt'TH
7 12-19-21'.
f 2
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
MO PROPERTY)
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
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
VRRIACE 'F:
Some trace this practice back ei_eventm j- diciai_ ciRcuix of ,n e the marRIAC.e O
t. ,t- \f FLORIDA. IN AND FOR SANTIAGO LINARES
to a Tannatic source (Insefta Ke- OADE county ,,. Xl""-
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74?O201
ACTION FOR CVSSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE: Tlit Mai rlagi
l. liEXE OLIVER ROTHMAX, .IE..
Husband,
and

l0Al MOTiCE
IT CI'BA and the United
closed their doors. And
In on the SS St. Louis, despair-
tA ever being free, committed >' |ON | EIRBNBJ R
ride while waiting in Havana
. ~ F CIBCUIT Cl R~ OF T>-E
ELEVENTH JUD'CI*L CIRCUIT
OF Fi ORIDA IN 'NO FOR
DADE COUNTV
pc.batf DIV SON
PROBATE NO. 74-ij'O
-.-. id
tubot 9:6) where it is mentioned
that during the period following
the Bar Kochba revolt, when
severe restrictions were placed
on Jews in Israel, the divorce
document was torn and destroyed CHA$fTTE M ROTHMA>r
so that Jews would not be caught TO CHARLOTTE M. ROTHMAN
and oiinished for en"agine in RESIDENCE I'NKNOWN
jiiu punistiea tor tiiasm in Y(1|. A|,,,. Hi.;|.,.;|!V VOTIFIED
Jewish divorce procedures which n,..t an action tor Dissolution of Mai
were evidently forbidden then. "'*" hM '"" f"fd Mralnsi you and
vim are required i. nerve ;i cop) ol
t-. .u _u u i_ your written defenses, if any. to ii on
Even though we have no such kuitxey kroop & SCHEIN-
secular decrees now. the divorce
is at least torn as a reminder of
those days to show the tenacitj
of our forefathers in upholding
Jewish tradition.
Soni" claim thai the tear is
de in the divorce decree to
nonstrate that the divorcee
t-" a; ,1 the amount
promised her in the marriage con
tract tketubah) so that she will
not able to collect it twice,
irn i thai
p ,,,-.. | ;> i i
ris on its vali lity by criticizing
:- i \l-o, i1 is clain
' document is torn to pre-
venl ths husband from claiming
I to his
vita ar i thus she is not yel di
M it is required to
; to her in the pres-
appointed witness
Bfl >r it has been properly writ
t-n.
HERO, P attorney* for Petitioner,
whose address is i-1 Lincoln Road,
Suite 512. Miami Beach, Florida
and file the original with the clerk of
the above styled courl on or before
Aliens) 21 1:71. otherwise ;i default
will be entered agalnsi you for the
di manded In the i-nmplalni or
i 'Hii n
ThU notice shall be published once
a eek ror four i utive w ei ks
l K lEVt 1SH Fl ORIOIAN
\\ ITNESS my hand and (he seal of
1 ii*i \flam1 Florida on this
It.Ill day of July. 1!'TI
i II Ahl> P HR1XKER
As 'lerk, I "In ull Court
I '., | !'.
I i SNEFHEN
As l leputj '. rk
rcu i u
m V KROOF a
I RO. P A
"CHI S ;
For: PA i< W ITNEV
- ii
Iti .,. F
'
and
DELIA LINARES
TO DEI !A i IN KRES
Street
Porl Ik -' i W Fork
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of
Marriage bus been filed against you
,,n,l you an required t" sei ve 11 py
of your written defenses, if any. to it
on ADOLFO KOSS, Esquire, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is in'
\,- \\ i-Ui Street, Miami. Florida
and file the original with ie
clerk of )>.- above styled courl .....r
before Augusl 16. 1974: otherwise
default "ill be entered againal you for
the relief demanded In the complaint
or petltlMi. ,
This notlci shall be published once
each week for four consecutive w<
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal or
said court at Miami. Florida oi. this
gttl .lav of Julj 1974.
RICHARP P BRINKER
\ i 'krU. CircUil Court
Hade CountV, Florida
Us- i- P COPELAND
As Deput) Clerk
(Clrcull Court Si
Adolto Koss K quire
101 N \\ 12th Avi nue
'
UOAl N01ICE
lemon in the 60s, 5'4" WISHES
MEET C0NGENIAI WOMAN up
15 for companionship & possi-
[ matrimony. Religiously inclined.
531 -5518, Room 324.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
t,. Ml Creditor! All Pen
g claims ir Demand* Agl
Said Esiate:
Vou are hereby r.-iiiif'. i re-
. ny .Isims and di -
- n hich you may havi i t
the estati i i BOl OMON S BISEN-
BERO, dee. aai i at' ol Dadi Coui tj
Florida, to thi Clrcull Judgei of 1
i 'ouni y, and flk Ihi Bfcm. In dui>ll< "
it. Miled in &
l' .. tatuti s, In thel- offices In
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that
il.. u 'ersigned, doslrino to engage In
undir the fictitious name of
VK!W S TACK1 E IdSTKII'.l'T'iK at
ii 4 N B Ave No Miami Beach,
to n gistl said name
HMti the 'l- rk f the Clrcull Court of
i County, Florida
r* ildie \ e:rnick
MICHAEl P CHASE
FOR SALE
300 High Holiday prayerbooks,
is Silberman Edition for Con-
motive Synagogues, In good
ition. Reasonably priced, All
tsted parties please call
Stegation Ohev Shalom, Orlando,
lido, 2tt-4aS0.

il,. County~Courthoaoi Ii Dado Conn- Attorney for'VERNS TACKLE
\y, Florida, within f. ur calendar DISTRIBUTOR
I ( m On lime of tht i'
roof, sami *rl
Fill d iii M "'"
. I July, A V 1974
\ V1AN SCHNEIDER
A. JAY I'KISTOL
An Km utors
S 2-9
.CT'CE UNDER
FIC. .TIOUS NAME LAW
N. rTICh IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
the u "
<-s uri
  • Al L-RITE ROOF ''I BAN1NO ft
    ., Suon'oT'thla notice on NJJ ISJUi stre..,
    h dv of lulv 1974 No i'. Fl. 330f4 Intends
    ^ Y^ K1STOL ton mi with the Clerk
    Attorooy tor Sicutor. g thi I rcuil Court of Lade County,
    "liSlnS K,miA%'',,Ue- "'10r""1 VICWffl A MEGNA
    .Miami, fia. 33131 7-l9-2 7/U-26 1/2-9
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    iNO PROPERTY)
    IN THE CIBCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.19181
    GENERAL JURISDICTION
    DIVISION
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    IX RE THE MAURI IOE OF:
    MARIA Id.i. CARMEN CAMACHO,
    \\ IFF.

    rOSE <8\ Al I" CAMACHO,
    HI'SBANTI
    T< i J' iSE I'S'. i-1 I" CA MA' WO
    .- i .. : i i 'olumbis
    yOP ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
    thai an...... tot Dissolution of Mar-
    rlage has been filed against you and
    u .. Ml v e a copy of
    our written defenses, if any, to it on
    \i DERT E. OARRICARTE, attorney
    f,.i- petitioner, whose address la Mtl
    N W 7th Si-.-i Miami. Florida 33125.
    ,nd fill tli.....ginal with the clerk of
    ih. above styled court on or before
    Minust II, 1874: otherwise a default
    ivl'l be n'er, d agalnsi you for ihe
    relitf demanded In the complaint or
    ii tion
    County, and file the same In duptl- This notice shall be published once
    and as provided In Section 7S3 l, .,,| wee* tor four consecutive weeks
    Florida Statutes, in their offices In IM THE JEWISH Fl-ORIDIAN
    ih. Count) Courthousi In Dade Conn- witxess my hand and th,. seal of
    ty. Fiond.. within font calendar ,;1,,i court al Miami, Florida on this
    months from th lime of th. firs' :,,), ,|,. f July, 1*74
    IN -HE CIRCU'T COt'RT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    PROBATE DIVISION
    PRC8ATE NO. 74-4029 PARKER
    1 RE Estate of
    Hose ANNA STADELMAN,
    dei
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To mi Creditors and All Persons Ha> -
    na Claims or Demands Againal Bald
    K ale;
    you art herdhy notified and ro-
    Uirod to present anj alms and de-
    mands which you may have againal
    thi estate of ROSE ANNA STADEL-
    MAN deceased late of Dadi County,
    i da, to the "".nun Judges of Dade
    ubllcatlon hereof, ths sami will
    I e harred.
    Filed al Miami. Flo;Ida this Sth day
    f July. A 11 IOT4
    MARY ROSE i'i iRTON
    As Exei u;ri\
    ul itlotl : tl I !.,;;. e l.
    the 12th day of July. 1974
    .- MON, HAYS ft GRI'NL'WERG
    Itorno) ..:rix
    Building,
    7/1
    RICHARD P BRINKER
    \. i i, rK, Clrcull Court
    Pad. County, Florida
    B> U. TYMIXSKI
    As 1>, pnty Cll rk
    i : CUll Court Seal i
    \l URRT i CARRICARTB, F.SQ.
    \w 7th Street
    Miami. Florida SS115
    v tlomt y for Petitioner
    Phont Nr M9-7PI1
    7/U-lt-M
    S/2


    Page 14-B
    +Jmi*t fkridtori
    Friday, July 19
    bituaries
    USftl NOTrCf
    IICAI NOTKt
    EHGEIBIRG
    1

    fi.Y.
    1 .. 1
    S.,nl ol

    I -
    :.!!.
    i. : Staci
    :
    11 1 ini 1
    I I..-1
    ;
    ROSENFIE..D. E h v. of
    .v i..i., i'
    :E.aA._, MiuTj ..mi
    SLESiNGErt I North
    .
    sohn, i'.. ol Miami
    h. m b New in.1 1
    KOTT, David ". of Mil ml Bea tv
    Rivendde uiita men Mount Nebo
    - in; i.-ry.
    \v '8HBDLUCMFWT
    ZEIOE, ROM, St. nf Miami lira, h
    Bleabera;.
    BARB ASH, Ida. 82. of Hollywood.
    : Mile
    CRUMMINS. Augusta. 74. of North
    Miami liea.li Riverside.
    North .Miami Reach. Riverside.
    FELDBERG, Samuel M 69. Of
    FELOMAN, Harry, 80. of Miami.
    JAILER, Rose, 80. of Miami Beach.
    Blaster*.
    MIZUS. :sadore, 93. of Miami.
    Qerdoak
    NONKIN, Raymond. 70. of North
    Mi.i nn Beach. Levitt.
    RUBENSTEIN. Jake U. 78. Of
    North Miami. Levitt.
    SCHULMAN, Te.-sje, 78. of CorRl
    tlables. Riverside.
    DIAMOND, Louis. 65. of North
    M ami Beach Levitt.
    FEDERGREEN. Philip. 78, cf Miami
    Beach tiordon.
    GELTZER. Both. ST, of Miami
    Beach Riverside
    GRUMET. Joaepl 81 of North
    Miami Beach 1 ilastM i a
    KOCIOL. Yalta, 90, "f North Miami
    Bei h i i' 11'
    MANSON. Robert, 1 f Miami
    Beach I. (
    watkins. Timothy L. so. of North
    Miami R acl Rh
    BURDICK. Will "" Miami
    '
    FELDER, Elliott L..
    *' \> man
    LEIDER, Hi in, "
    Be; I Levin lerment Star of
    i
    REiCH. Mauri e. 72. of N
    i
    bHEP VRP. I
    B< a. h Neu m
    BRODv I Ip, 71
    Rlvi reMe
    KIR8CI rnard, t I H 'd
    SAUNTE s. m
    JEFFER
    ^^Fl'NERAl HOMES INC.
    DIRECTORS
    Irwir Jet'er
    Medwin Je(e- Aivm JeHer
    188-11 HILLS'OE Alt HOLUS I
    1283 CONEY 'Si AND '-.
    212 776-8100
    1338b W DIXIE HWV V
    305/947-1185
    Repfttmtrdby Sonny loir! FD
    625 S OLIVE AVE IN PALM BEACH
    305/833-4413
    RefMrvnied by PtwSm Wnnsten f D
    Chap
    mmunitief,
    Ihic .
    ami Beach. Riverside
    Uou '- I t
    SU( -man. Sai in -
    11 u
    Mel .
    lea\ tt, samu llaml
    Nebo

    KATZVAN. Rtehmad 81 of
    \ .;...
    RO*ENWASSER. Irving 6 71. of
    '< mi tery.
    \. "K.\s irtl ur N 4 ol Si rth
    u iidi Inter-
    ) N erj
    FORMAN It] R 21 f North
    nterm at, Mount
    ry.
    EPTER. Lilllai t of Miami
    i
    HALL. : ai 67. Of Margate.
    i
    LERNER. Ida. 7:. of Miami Levitt
    FUTTENBERG. Kluabeth. of
    mi Beach Blaabi if
    SVFRETT. David JerraM, It. for-
    merly of Mlam Rlasberar.
    a BRA VS. Anna, 76, "f Miami Beach.
    Newman.
    BASKOW, Anna O.. 80. of North
    Miami Beach Newman.
    DROSD, Bella, 7". of Miami Beach.
    Newman.
    EISENBERG. Solomon S.. 74. of
    Miami Reach. Riverside
    ENGLER. LudwiK 81. of Coral
    (lables Van Orsdel
    LIEBOWITZ, Ressie. 71. of Miami
    Beach Rlveride
    LOCB. Sylvia W.. 75. of North
    Miami. Riverside.
    RECHTMAN, Mary. 71. of North
    Miami Beach. Riverside
    STEINER. Harry. 63. of Bay Harbor
    islands. Newman
    STIBER. Rose. 85. of Miami Beach.
    Riverside. Interment Mount Nebo
    Cemetery.
    WEBER. Julian R 70. of Miami
    Beat h RIveraMe
    ACKERMAN. Ben. of Miami Beach.
    < >rdon
    DeFRANCIS. Daniel. 56. of Miami.
    Riverside. Interment Mount Nebo
    " nit tery,
    .'ACOBS. Batty "!. of Miami Beach.
    ' :: Mount Nel
    * ii *
    jacobs. Ed 58, ol Miami
    David
    Wei 1 '.irk.
    ARONSOM ,,ml
    Bea v.
    befc-er. Ri 7i .; Miami Beat b
    Hi vei
    BAiN, Milton. 7
    :, [ Mount
    me' rj
    CRANKEL
    r... ment Mount
    : i emetery
    FOPVAN. p] .,rni
    1 -. R
    Moun' N ,
    GEPSH. |
    i -
    NOCARSE, Cam
    I ....-.
    PATCMEN, M ..mi
    Bei !. fjord
    PHILLIP? i i,
    i,,
    Da>
    EEHESH
    . '
    FLOCK,
    Rein] : ,
    PALMIRA
    ilAMI MONUMENT COMPANY./I A
    Hepir
    mtONAUZEO MEMORIAL!
    CUSTOM CRAFTED
    IN OUT WORKSHOP
    444-OS2I 444-0922
    3279 S.W. M, ST.. MIAMI
    GELB
    MONUMENTS INC.
    Often fvcry Day Closed Sabbath
    140 SW 57th Avenue
    Phone 266-2888
    friendship...
    means someone cares
    GORDON FUNERAL HOME
    St'ving The >e*,sh Community iHlce 1938 J
    ORTHODOX
    CONSERVATIVE
    REFORM SERVICES
    f nanytl Co-dan ,1946, uttGeiMi,
    Hairy Gordon Il9S4t Janes 6 Go-oo
    loleBnone3;JSS33
    Jlevill
    Jilemorial Chapel
    "JEWISH fUNlPAl Dir.EClORS"
    LOCAL AND OUT OF STATE
    ARRANGtMFNTS
    f 947-2790 1
    133BS W. OIXIE HWV., N M.
    ABE S. GOLDWA.N
    Services Held
    For Pioneer
    Abe Goldiu:u*, 81
    Abe S. Goldman, 81. a pioneer
    Miamian who helped found Sun-
    land Training Center and was
    called "the outstanding friend of
    retarded children in Dade Coun-
    ty," died Tuerday at Cedars of
    Lebanon Hospital.
    A native of Jacksonville, Mr.
    Goidman came to Miami in 1922,
    and lived at 8335 SW 72nd Ave.
    Employed by the City of Miami
    fo: over 35 years, he resigned
    from his po Citizen's Service Buieau in 1964
    to become state director of com-
    munity relations and service- fop
    ..uid mining (enters in the
    :ieaft K' n When the cen-
    tei here ms dedicated, Gov.
    Haydon Burns placed a plaque
    bea: cafeto-
    i
    h "' ran I '.'. orM War I, Mr.
    of staff
    \ i lerans of
    '. and ',u- i enr-
    ol th< Jam< i arnell FetAll
    ihi Temple and Scot-
    tish Riti .i I was a
    .. member of
    - ; E k- '.,, 948 and the S i
    . '
    Mr. nber of
    g IC I : I
    pa I pn Men's c lub,
    is si Jam
    -on. Mil daughter,
    rieti ',. .-' n i. ster,
    and four grand-
    . rVedn<
    ' Temple un-
    ardon Fu-
    neral Ho ent was in
    lery.
    DAVIDOV/ITi pi p -4
    COHEN, rth V ,rnl
    mi I Mi ui.t
    FINKEL8TEIN I, of
    OMAN, h, 66. of North
    '''' I
    KLEIN Tni
    , I
    LLiaCH, 78, f n i.
    WODINSK n. Of II
    EISENBERG, Slorrli nti.
    Mounl N
    ' 'emi
    GILLMA-. Miari||
    Bead I.:.....
    GROSSE. Mad : -f Miami Beach.
    .\ ev, i*,'., ii
    JAEGER. Samuel 74, of Miami
    1 h BlH*bi rg
    LANSTER. i ..ui-. 80 of Miami
    U, 1 R
    LIBMAN. m im|
    i:, ll Li Vttl
    RICH ,i Surfaida,
    I Mount Nebo
    i muti ri
    SCHOENBERGER, Ted, M, of Coral
    u.ii.l. Gordon
    BROWNER, l-'i... ... M Ts. ,,f
    M mil Reach
    FREEMAN. R. i \ 7(. ,,, Miami.

    sakuElS, Irvlnj if North
    Mi,in i ich. R
    SELiG. r era Uil i lanriman. 74.
    ..f Miami ii..., ea in Aahe-
    vlle. N '
    Sichel, : Miami Beach
    Kiv. i.
    SPIEGl ER, I p Id, It, Of Miami
    lllvei, Ide
    STEIN, Sarah, ,
    TANENBAUM. ]{;,!,,) .,7. ,,f \,,,m
    i laml Beach l .
    zuckerman Mon | Miami
    l u Ii l llaahi rg.
    lobell. i m, of Hallan-
    lale N,'uman.
    BIANCAman. Dora, 71, of North
    Miami Qordon.
    Ounner. Pert rode v. 71. of
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTP_CTIVE SERVICE
    ,NO PROPERTY)
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH .cClCIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIC*. IN AND FOR
    DACE CCL'NTV
    Cl. L t.T'ON NO. 74.61U
    ACTION FOP DISSOLUTION
    or VAPR AGE
    IN I i 'r':
    . Tn ha
    -
    TO
    thai an i Mar-
    you and
    I
    \ u ,v :
    r Pe-
    .
    : jih : lortd i
    i. i trk of ir.e
    before Au-
    ,.L a default v...l
    i (i l you for the relief
    tided 'ainl or peti-
    : i n
    This ni tici It publiKhi c'.
    ,., for u or i' r.->, utlvi
    In THE JaTWISH FLORIDIAN.
    WITNESS in> hand and the --eal of
    Mid 11 urt at Miami. Florida on this
    nth ol July. '.'':?
    RJCHABI P BRINKJER
    Ac Clerk. Cln uit Court
    I '..iu County, Florida
    Bl A !> WADE
    As Deputy c.erk
    (Cln uit Court Soul)
    Adolto KoM, EiKiuire
    is \s i^th Aveaaa
    Miami, Florida ttlZt
    Attorney for Ketitloner
    7 lV-i'C S 2-9
    IN THE CIRCLIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    PROBATE DIVISION
    FRANK B DOWLINO
    PROBATE NO. 744006
    In Rfc": fc>tut<- Of
    SAMUEL FKANK, deceased.
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To ah CYedltcri ..id ,\i; Peraone Rav-
    ing Clalma or Demand! Asalnal s..,d
    Batate:
    ^ "U are '..!_. lotifled and re-
    i|Uii- ivhlcn you ma) have ;,i-.
    ' tatati BAMUEL PRANK,
    leceased ati ol I
    Florida, to the Ch i I I >.,:,
    County, and flic the -..m^ :i dupli-
    ate i iS8.ll
    ! -.,,.' ,
    ! Midi I ',u- -
    1 i' da tour ill ndar
    :,.- i rom the ilmi of I

    ANK
    71
    \
    Be h.
    7 12 "
    rHE C'P^L' T COURT OF THE
    ElEVENTI kt. CIRCUIT OF
    FL< DA .and
    ' DAUE COUNTY
    PB< BATE DIVISION
    PROBATE NO. 71-4785
    IN B :
    II :.
    ; ,
    not'ce of inten-'on to wake
    applicat'on for Distribution
    and f'nal discharge
    i hat I
    i .. ,
    I .- -
    . > e estate of
    leceased. and thai
    I, \>ill
    u l Judi -
    f IJ approval
    i trlhu-
    paa 1 nirix
    of tbe estate i he aboi
    '! .1 ll\ I
    CLAI1 jtriJ
    .' >ski H sen
    .
    Ueach. 1
    NOTICE C't action
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY)
    IN THE CIHC. IT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COLNTY
    CASE NO. 74-18998
    GENERA^ JURISDICTION
    DIVISION
    ACTION FOR ADOPTION
    I. II' .I 1 "ION (P
    K \ Ki >V -. M
    BY MIKLOS All : i'.\
    CSATO ma\i hla arlfe,
    l llonei
    T< I JAM IS I, .
    KE8IDENCH I'NKNOWN
    YOU ABE HKi'Kin S'tiTIPiED that
    i for Adoptii n I B7TEI KA
    i .' > filed .,1-., ill ; \..u
    ll .....paired in verve u
    del to 11
    r\ri. KW itm:,
    I'elltionei ivhoai In la KVVIT-
    -i:> KB< >P A .-- HELNBEBO P \
    JJ Uncoln Road IBuiti S18), Miami
    Bi ii 'i Florida ,| file the
    'I wtlh ,.f ,(,,. above
    i i ourl .,1! oi i fore Annual 14,
    "74; ,i, i.,it W1|| |......
    foi the relit I
    Ii 'i In Ihe omplainl or n. til
    "nil be pabllahad om
    wei k for four i mae< utl\ h
    in rm: ,n;u isil PI OR1D1AN
    u ITN BSS m hand and ,il of
    1 "" I I lorida on thia
    .'i day "i Jul 1974
    RICH LRD P BRINKER
    Aa ': i Circuit t'ourl
    Dadi C untv, Florlilii
    B) '. SNEEDEN
    As i>. pat] i
    llll i ',un St ,11
    F'NFJY, KHOOP A
    "HEINBERO v
    I I KWITNEl
    id (Salti
    Bead Florida :U139
    nej Pel
    7 Ll-K-M 8/2
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT r>r,"~
    ELEVENTH JUOICIA1 CHfrTti!1
    CF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR 'T
    r DACE COUNTY R
    CIVIL ACTION NO 74 iu
    IN f.i tlK >PTHik\ ,...,uri
    tAtRi Z.
    A ,\
    '>'' I .....I DIM \.>


    .,!., bet!
    .. ..,,. ..
    I >, to II i
    rnel f ,
    led ci un on oi be)
    m,
    yon r,
    ,...'
    Thia notlc. shall i
    ea wtaak for fou
    in THE I ii PLoitiDu
    WIT hand ., .
    Id OUrl .'.: Ml.un, | ,, ,, .;'
    26th day ,,t June, 1*74
    RJi HARD P BRINKER
    As CUrk. Circuit Court
    Pade C<>ullt^ Florida
    By A. VVAI.-H
    As Deput) i
    (i trcult ourt s.-an
    ROT (iONZAI^EZ. JR.. E8QCIR1
    iwi ,N w 12th Avenue
    Miami. FioncU 88121
    Attorney for Petitioner
    i 5-11-18-M
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THF
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA. IN AND
    FOR DADE COUNTY
    CASE NO. 74-18398
    NOTICE TO DEFEND
    In Re The Marnaae of
    Patricia Ocean Wife-I'etiti-
    And.
    Jean Baptiate Ocean
    Huebarul-ResiHindent.
    YOU Jean Baptiste Oaean, 1661 W^t
    Jonqu l Terrace, Chi ago
    60686, are hereby advlaed tl
    .kI a petition for man
    i iul i ': aaainal you and th n >ou an I
    in|Uir' clerM ol tma i ajarl a '"i
    II : i f, ui" n Joaeph C Laiw
    v \\ Tth A\ enue M
    rida 33150, your wife's ,i"
    ,,i bei. il(Ual I, 1974, i
    I fnul: will be nti red a
    Ihe relief demand,-d In
    ' :
    1 ..'.J 21 'ur "'71 0.
    HARD 9 BRINK EK,
    i :, ri. Clrruli Com I
    B) w TTMINSR1
    1 puty Clerk
    : :<
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Of -.c
    E-E'.'ENTH JUDICIAL ClR<" T S
    AND FOR DADE COL .
    FLORIDA
    NO. 7J .
    ACTION FOR DJSSOLl I ,
    OF MARRIAOE
    ri
    H BIN RICH
    i
    rlEINR

    !: .i ni
    ITHA '
    . i'ir.1.
    ...
    .1 HEREBY '-
    '
    tiled ii i .1
    i;u.: ed to '
    ' I !
    MR, at to
    i I
    and Bit the orlarli UK I
    he abov< i irl
    befon 1S74 , i j I
    relief di I
    i : lion
    hand 'I
    hi \: im i r
    ISth dj v i ,lui\ 1974
    RII HARD P in: '
    ,i
    : BNKK
    1 T.llll I
    " ||)
    7
    NOTICE OF ACT
    CONSTRUCTIVE SKI
    iNO PROPERTVi
    IN The CIRCUIT COURT THj
    t.L.ENTM JUDICIAL C >-'FJ
    FLORIDA, IN AND KOrt
    DADE COUNTS
    C VIL ACTION NO r*4
    GENERAL JURISD.C
    ACTION FOR DR'JSOLL'T
    OF MARRI4..I.
    IN Rhi The Mai i
    WAYNK V MKR8BI
    Petitioner- Huaband
    DEBRA ANN MBR8BRBA1
    Ri undi ni H lie
    TO: DEBRA ANN MERSI
    o Mi St. \ ,n I:
    II Berlin Avenue
    Southlnajton Coi ...
    YOTJ ark HEHEI x
    thai an action Cor U
    . he been filed
    i. .in required b
    i .. v\ ii ten defi n-< s. it
    .i DAVID M OONSH U
    for Petitioner, arh
    N \\ nil Bin et, Mlam I
    and file the orlslnal vviti .,
    I.ii, -i vliil 0UI I
    Auarual -" i:7l: otherv. j
    "...
    ,1. man,led In Ihi
    ^n.
    Tl Ii i.. Ui shali be publ
    eai ii n/ei k for four
    in- JEW ish PI null" ^s .j
    WITNESS ni> In
    ,:, ii Mlam PI i :
    18th da) of July. 1874
    RICHARD P BRINK**"
    As Clerk. Cll
    Dade < 'ountj i-'i"' '
    B) a D WADE
    11, pajty Clerli
    lit i urt 1
    . |. U H'l.VSllAK
    W 7ih Street
    i'i i da
    Attorney for Petll jl
    I
    rM
    :
    . I
    I


    Fhdo*- tel* iS, 1974
    Paga 15-B
    in
    Ii
    LSGAl NOTKi
    THI CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
    gVSNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
    AND FOR DAOE COUNTY.
    FLORIDA
    GENERAL JURISDICTION
    ENVISION
    CASE NO. 74-19444
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    :i K ..lAlll. A< .r. ic
    UGA1 NOTKI
    IEGAL NOTKI
    LEGAL NOTKI
    LEGAL NOTKI
    .->}{ R. THAI.HE.
    i n.-r.
    /APIA IHAI.DE.
    ..indent.
    v<>: EL1DA ZAPIA ITHAtDB. Re-
    ..... id WE HEREBY v ITIFIED
    : !: j "ur written response u
    u-tlon for dissolution of nv,
    / h the I '! rk -if 'he above
    nd erve "
    Attorney*. VON ZaMF" *
    H Suit* IK, 420
    i "l';c" < labli v Floi '
    .... > "'), ,!..-
    i" i the Petition f" ul i :i
    i in- takei
    i .. 1974
    i: a M i i i. : \ '
    By A n. v. ADE
    I '. .,> { 'I. | h
    O Ul t --' I)
    , M .'
    , THg CIRCL.T COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
    AND FOH DADE COUNTY.
    FLORIDA
    GENERAL JURISDICTION
    rwvisiON
    NU. 74-19150
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE

    '> IZARETH m< ::::Ki.r^.
    c,
    WARD MORRBLL,
    v::s I EO.NARD v "
    ;: \< TKK MORRBI '.
    in Houten A
    coff, \'. a Jane)
    , ,.i-; HEREBY N'oTTFIEn
    ii for Dlaaolutl
    ' riled
    - Ullri il to rervi
    ; dl I' Ii-' If I
    v:' i:: BSQ1 RE rnej
    f toner, vhoft
    .. Itoub-vard, N
    I file the orlgit the
    ... Ik,\ a
    Aui-.i-1 I "I
    maj be entei i igalnat
    i r demai ded
    | lion.
    v 'TN: i'. hai d an I the il f
    m ami. Florida on this
    ,1 ( July. 1974
    'HARD 1' HKINKER
    A- i '!. rk <'ir. uii C ur;
    Bj 1. SNEEDBN
    A* I.....utv Clerk
    r-ult < 'ourl Seal)
    : t--i3-^ 4 :
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY)
    THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    |LEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    CIVIL ACTION NO. 74.199">
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    i x \ \n IROAN WHIPIM.E.
    petitioner
    ii .i
    |EOROE RAYMOND WHIPPI.E.
    i" >\ni:.\T
    GEORGE RAYMOND WHIPPI.E
    RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
    Yor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
    in action for Dlaaolution of Mar-
    i me ha.- been filed against you .ml
    |ivj ir-* required to nerve a OOP? Jf
    - written di feneea. If any. to it on
    OUBRT II BURNS, attornej for P
    I ".at whoaa address is sui*.- *.v
    !n Road Miami Hea.h Flor-
    ami fil.' the origin il with
    dark of the above styled court
    W betara Aimat 14, ltT4: other-
    lafaall will be entered Rjgelnal
    for the relief demand.! In the
    ,1 ,.i petition.
    imtiee shnll be publi-li-d on.'-
    -ik for fnur tunwculiVH week.*
    THE JEWISH FU'RIDIAN.
    W'TNESS my hand and the Ma] of
    t c-..un al Miami, Florida on this
    i da: July. i:74.
    RICHARD V BRINKER
    ^ rl i 'trcui' '<'j"t
    Dade Countjr. Piorl i
    Rv l BNEEPBN
    a- Deputy Clerk
    ' ll s- il I
    i I IT H r.rr.NS. ESQUIRE
    Road
    I lach Fi. rid* Ml "'
    i v for PeUt'oner
    T/I8-19-M
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY)
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH ."JOXIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA IN *ND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    CIVIL ACTION NO 74.10391
    GENERAL -iU RISO'CTION
    DIVISION
    PETITION COR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    IN KB: The Marriax- ,1
    '...l.Ai t.\ 11 BEKilAN
    Wile.
    and
    wil i '.< m HERMAN
    Husband.
    TO: \vn AM BERMAN
    4* ', a^i
    Bbnhnrat, NY l UTJ
    Al E HEREBY NOTIPTBD
    thai a petit "ii i lui i ^f your
    ' la: Ituca ha and com-
    1,1.....d in thli i: i you '
    i: .-.i to -if your '' -
    my. to (t on M \ ",.\
    M PARER, E8Q
    ii. ho... adai \
    ivei i< ami.
    la 3IIS! and file
    a ih ... ( above
    n or bel i-- 19 !!74:
    i i. Fault !l he enti
    nat you for the n iyed for In
    i
    ||bl 'I
    ... .,,, .. ,.,.k^
    I : .... ..,, v
    WITNESS a -: of
    >!J ,.||! |l Vi.ll
    8th 1 Tulv T*
    ,,., ..-.^^
    ... I ,. .,,~-
    : |a I \ rt d a
    ) qiDRlA :-' F 'S
    At I ut i "rk
    . l)|| ,' :..nl>
    m \ m i BEH
    > -'.-. RMa

    Atti rn > for r -
    NOTICE t'VCER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE Ifi HEREBY GX\ r tl it
    thi lerafjrt : Irti i I >nac -- ,.. I \ ". 114th sti
    North Miami, PI......la a f'c-
    ui r .!!'. ti .o. N A ; ii'NTRY
    PEMINIXE F IS!' :
    ran I nai "erk of
    the i 'r. nit Cout :' i i C tunty,
    ra
    T( >Vi N A '" v.....'' 'I Tl '' '
    SHAPIRO, PRIED WElt, A 8CHBER
    17 1 Road Suite
    m B.-ii h El...,'.
    7/1-1!
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    I'TH JUDTIAL C RCUIT IN 4NO
    FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
    NO. 74-18258
    GENERAL JURISDICTION
    DIVISION
    NOTICE BY PUSLtCATON
    I RE: The Marrlaj
    \I_\ES NOBL,
    Husband,
    and
    CHBNA PHILLIP NOEL
    Wife.
    YOU, CHBNA PHILLIP NOEL
    resident-* unknown are required to
    f:V your answer to the pe'ition for
    tUaaohiUon of marriage a 'r th- i.'lerk
    of the above Court and serve i copy
    thereof upon the petitioner*! attorney,
    Herman Cohen. K-i SM SW 1st
    S'reet. Miami. F rid i. S3130 on Or
    before July 10, : >r alati petition
    will be ronfeaaed
    p.- June .';. 1974
    HK'HAI'l' P PP.INKER Herk
    By r P TiP" AND
    Deputy clerk
    .:
    T's-ia-19
    OF
    IN
    TMg
    ANO
    NOT'CE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    HEREHY .' i '
    i .|. || ina i erataie
    " r hi
    ai BONDS a'
    1 ..I'.nnl. PI la
    I- it,, i, r s I n
    Circuit '

    i ; >i pRTERS ,v'
    7 1/2
    NDT'CI I'NDFR
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    . IIERER'i lllVEN '
    i .i v. -i-a-aif
    undi !'.
    AIR I
    .....ontalnbleau Blvd M '"
    .1 to ter -1 I
    rli .f tin i ': n .-i of
    I
    i.Hi iPOLDO 1 BERN
    i a | I; i:
    __ :-: :
    NOT'CE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    18 HEREBY IIV'BI
    d
    III io I III.
    .a nvmb< r i
    I IJ f \l :
    i rejtluter thi n d mi with
    ml iu >( ;
    I it Miami 27th
    rune, ':.7t
    ;: ENTERPRISES
    Relchi aba h .
    1 let. "'.. .tr Sm.-Trr
    ApDHaant
    ivs
    '' ".1 nue
    'N THE CIR"J!T COURT
    11TH JI.O'CIAL CIRCUIT
    FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
    GENERAL JURISDICTION
    DIVISION
    CASE NO. 74.1*562
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY)
    In He T-h,. M irr' ie if
    IRENE PEKETE
    Petitioner wife.
    i
    TUI a PBKBTE
    ."..si omi. in husband.
    T QYUI A PEKBTH
    Vllle Nelly.
    Coata Rica A
    Vof ARE HEREBY NOTIF
    thai i p< '-. n I in of i m
    rlaFe hat been filed o I ommene-
    11 In 'his .-ourt and you tre reauired
    to s.T\ a opj if iu' a in-1' oe
    1, to it on MARX M PA-
    ltr:('. BttO '
    , | ivenue Miami aj
    the nrlglna
    . ..\ \ :.; ou......' '' '
    i
    I kga
    '1.....
    . ||oi
    Th -.....i:
    il weeks
    In th- r!AN
    WITN1 '
    id e mi' ii M iml. F I tl
    day JU
    RICH/
    Ai Depu
    ' I X "

    v. .an Florid
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY.
    CIVIL ACTION NO 74-12996
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    IN HE:
    ".'' nuuTlace of
    John ci^vvton t.f.e. husband,
    ..ENDA KAYE HILL LEE. wife.
    TO: JOHN CLAYTON I BE
    2000 HUNTINQTON AVENUE
    ALEXANDRIA. VIRGINIA
    Yor akk. HEREBY NOTIFIED
    that an a for Dlaaolution if Mar-
    riage has been filed axainst you and
    you aie required to aarve a copy of
    your written defenaea, if any. to it
    on APTHI'H H I.1PS"\. atl.....ley for
    PelItloner, none addrei 8 >.
    .....an Drive, '' 30 '*
    i: .I file the oriitinaJ a th clerk
    of the above styled i urt '.fore
    tin- >th of Aucuat< 1974; otl
    iult will b, entered asalnKt you
    for tho re lemi ad in the com-
    plaint or pel n
    WITNESS ii.' hand and the aeal of
    aid court at Mtai
    2nd da) Ju 1974
    141' M.\ I DP BRINK
    Aa i I
    Da le <' ii tj Florida
    !.-. v V< Al SH
    tl l>i
    . !out I -
    . !
    CIRCUIT CCLFT "TH JUDICIAL
    CIRCUIT. DADE CC' ,NTv. FLORIDA
    GENEFAL JURISDICTION
    NO --I.13C11
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    I
    Oil : lERA ; iNZALEZ
    Huab ind
    \ -
    GLU EM IA HERNANDEZ
    S7.A LEZ
    Wife
    Y iu, 1CEMIA HERNANDEZ
    'ii INZALEZ, Ed lo 6, Am !'>:. Ha-
    Cuba are hereby notl-
    en (
    |. file]
    iu ii' it husband's att
    :OE VS ES>J N 'A
    \ \ anue, M i n !" >i I. anl
    i- urt on 4r
    AtiKuat -. i 7>. a tile
    i i.. i .. ,! i.. by i u
    : ited thi* :.'! I U I .lu::.'. -74.
    R CHARTi P BRINKER, '-! EKK
    B) A 11 WADE
    i ie iuI |
    ; 21 7 --12-.9
    CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
    CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA
    NO. 74-19393
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    IN RE: THE MARRIAGE I F
    PI \ M VRI \ T
    SANTU3STEBAN ALVAREZ.
    Wife,
    va.
    WILFREDO Ct TO ALVAREZ,
    Husband
    You. WII FREDO i-oto ALVAREZ.
    tit Estrada Palroa Street. Ouanaba-
    . Huv.na, Cuba, ire hereby noti-
    fied to s.-rve i copy of y..u- Anawer
    .. the Dlaaolution of Marriage filed
    uraliiat '-ou. upon wife's attorne;
    GE 'ROE NICHOLAS. ESy SIS N W
    ISUl Avenue. Miami. Florida
    and file orurlnal with Clerk ol Court
    ir before Au4*uat Jt. ii74. other-
    a m 'be petition iii be con/eaaed b\-
    you
    Dated tola IStn day of .July. ir<74.
    RICHARD P RRINKEK. CLERK
    By A D. WADE
    Deputy Clerk'
    7. 19-.''i I 1-9
    in the circuit court of the
    eleventh judicial circuit of
    florida in and for
    dade county
    probate division
    probate no. 70-3198
    IN RE: Estate of
    ANNIE PER' >\\ :>.'! led
    NOTICE TO BENEFICIARIES
    You ire hereb) notified thai there
    are no assets n thi INV'B
    DEROW, Deceased and that Petition
    and Order Pur Closing Th- Estate ni
    be filed with the Honorable court
    upon explratl.....>f duly notice given.
    In accordance with the required
    ?or "d
    ted at Miami. Florida, this lOtb
    da* .f July, a r> 1971
    ZEN' W K< "'.AN
    \- Exe utor
    publ at i notice on
    lib .t-,\ ..: July, 1974
    aid :: |
    . Ki blum
    W K
    ut t
    .i i '
    7-:
    NOTICE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
    (NO PROPERTY)
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF*THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DAOE
    COUNTY CIVIL ACTION
    NO. 74.17490
    ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
    OF MARRIAGE
    IN RE: The Marriage of
    SEI'.VANpo l.i '/.ANO
    Huab
    and
    JOBEPINa PACHBCO DE IjOZANO

    Ti'. .! eflna Pa< heco de :>.2ano
    Carrera ~-7. IO-a-2S,
    Barrio i 'olaeguros, 'all,
    Colomb i
    Yor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
    for 1 'isHolul
    bus i...... filed aga Inat ou at i
    you an required to servi ipy of
    your written d< fenai a, I anj
    on LAWRENCE F. KAINE, attorney
    : 'etitloner vhosi Idresa Is IR3
    :"'i M '. Miami, Plot d
    file the original with the clerk
    of the abovi tylcd court on or he-
    ist S 1974 nthei wlsi i de-
    entei
    rellel lemanded in thi e< mplainl
    I
    published
    for f .ut naecuti' weeks
    in THE JEW ISH El. RID! IN
    WITNESS mj hat I and I
    said on.! ,i \;i;i pini
    'o .-i
    BRINK
    A 'Ircult i 'ourt
    ! v '.
    C P. cop
    11 'iri uii 'on- .|
    i RENCE F K VINE
    - u rsl >
    '
    7 '-'.
    NOT'CE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOT a 1REBY 'ilVEN th t
    the iu, le'-^igni .-'.IK*
    bu -- ii" Ii : the fictiti u- nat
    ENERGY '' iNSERVATIt IN ^- IN-
    VTH 'N CENTERS ERGY
    'ION .v INS' 'A.....
    CONSULTANTS: ENERGY A POW-
    CON8ER\ cr \ C 'NSt'LT-
    ANT8 al 1231 N E 175th St N Miami
    i egisti said
    .. h the ierk ..;' :l 'Ircult
    i' urt ..f I' C i I" tin
    MARK-STEVEN INTERNATH 'NAL
    INC a Florida Corn
    : '..- H 8-9
    NOT'CE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOI ICE -- HEREBY GIVEN tl al
    the undersigned, desiring to engfteTe in
    bualnesn under the flctitioun i tma of
    ."oi'NTKV lakes at Miramax,
    Broward County, Florida Intends to
    witb the 'lerk of
    the Circuit c.iun of Dade county.
    Florida and Broward County, Florida.
    DADE DEVEIJDPMENT
    SERVICE CORPORATION,
    i Florida corporatloi
    Bj Rot : A Upton. President
    Harris Sirkin, P A.
    , ti rneye for I die Development
    Service Corporation.
    7/19-2* 8'2-J
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
    DACE COUNTY
    PROBATE DIVISION
    PROBATE NO. 71-4234
    IN l'K. Esta'e ..
    HENRY T WHITE
    Per tased
    NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
    APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
    AND FINAL DISCHARGE
    N >TIt*E is hereby given that I have
    i my Final Report aid Petition for
    Distribution and Final Discharge as
    Am lilary Administrator of the -state
    of HENRY T WHITE, de, eased, and
    that on the :;.' day of July. 1974, will
    anpl) to the Honorable Circuit Judges
    lade County, Florida, for approval
    .f said K.i'.il Report and for distribu-
    tion and final dis.-harge as AnclUarj
    Administrator of the astal ol t!:.-
    -nulled decedent This 2ith day
    .[ June, n74
    LITBBR I. WHITE
    Ancllla] Administrator
    ANDREW J TOTH
    Attorney
    suite e. ':;.'". Park Drive
    Miami Shores. ~*lwrida
    S 28 7/9-19-19
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    No'iMK is HEREBY GIVEN that
    th- uiidersinn.il. desiring to eintage
    in business under the HctlW ius name
    \T1SEET A-BA8KET at 10481
    B.W i"th Street. .Mian. lorida. In-
    tend tn reg i 'I name witii tbe
    Clerk of the Circuit Court of P ids
    i' itmt. Florida,
    FREDA GREENBAI'M
    MICHAELA S EG ALL
    David i: W Raman
    for Applli a .'
    Wolf nd .-. hoDlnawr. PA.
    Suite "02. 1 I To
    South i>ade i: .ulei ird
    Miami. Florida
    18 7 -'2-19
    NOTICE UNDER
    FiCTiTIOLs NAME LAW
    N<'.'; 'E IS 1 EN that
    fl:e
    i o
    ol svsci 'M at : it i S 9 urt.
    In thi Miami. F i
    the
    the Circuit Court
    t 'ount> Fl i da
    ' day
    . ui : 'Ti
    Ji iHN -' N JR.
    BEI VIE v.M'
    UERA1 D SILVERMAN
    ' i Applicant
    Miami
    ' 7 I
    NC-'CE OF ACTION
    CONSTRUCTIVE SERV CE
    .NO PRCOER-"
    IN "HE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'3: T
    OF FLORIDA IN ANO -3R
    DATE COUNTS
    C: v iL ACTION NO 74 --M
    ACTION FOR C?:SS3L.T'ON
    Oc MARRtAjS
    (N RE ^ I .-
    /. I UAR ALL
    Hue
    w if
    IIR1S ;" ::?- '
    . KN 'WN
    vor AJ : ID
    thai utiot .'' .'-
    : i.i .; been l iga nai you I nd
    you ipj of
    on
    l Iru. -I S i ..' tornej fo Pe-
    addr. CWITNEY,
    KROOP .v SCHEINBERG, PA, 420
    Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Florida
    d file 'be original with the
    clerk "f the t>bi vi ': i ou" on or
    before Jui\ -: :(. otherwise a de-
    fault will be entered igainal \ >u for
    the r.-iief demanded In the tmplalnt
    or -
    This notice ahall be published once
    ea b week for fout n rui weeks
    ii, THE JEWISH FIjORIDIAN
    witness m> hand I the aeal of
    n i court at Miami Florida on this
    21st day of June, II 74
    RICHARD P BRINKER
    A. <"lerk. Circuit CJourl
    Pad.. 'oun. P! irid i
    i:.. il BERMAN
    As Deputy dork
    fCircUll I "Urt Seal.
    KWITNEY. KR<>OP &
    SCHEINBERG pa
    By: itru .1 Scheinberg
    420 Lincoln Road, Suite "12
    Miami Beaih. Florida SJ199
    Aitomes for Petitioner
    Phone: C3S-757S
    6 U 7 S-12-I9
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTifE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
    the ut I :- '
    .a-1: -- undet til
    I ADITA ii II 5 W 29th 81
    ui. Fla i".i.....la : reg ter laid
    thi "leek if the (' n uit
    ' urt of Dad<
    i '. FASH It \s of
    .\l AMI, '-
    7 5-12-19 -.
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Oe THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA IN ANO FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    PROBATE DIVISION
    PROBATE NO. 74-4464
    In RE Estate of
    HARRY PATCHEN.
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All Creditors and All Persona
    Having ci.nnis or Demands Against
    Said Estate:
    You are I erebj notified and r.-,|uir-
    ed to preaent an) claims and lemanda
    uhieh you m. i have against the es-
    tate of HARRY PATCKEN, deceased
    late of Dade Count) Florida, to th
    Circuit Judges of pule County, and
    file the aame In duplicate and as nro-
    i ded In Se 'tioi : l( Floi Id i Stat-
    in their of.....- in the County
    Courthouse In Dads County.Flot
    within four calendar months from the
    ::.....f the firs; publication hereof,
    or the smile will be barred
    i al Miami, Florida, this nth
    d .-- ol Juh a i' 1874
    FRIEDA PATCHBN
    a- Exi cutrlx
    Piral publication if this notice on
    the "'" daj .lull 1971
    KTRT WELl isi'H
    Attorney for Estal
    h \ki:"i I \t 'HE? ie i

    tables. 1 I
    -I1-2G
    B-12-l'J
    CIRCU:T COURT. 11TH J'-lPlC'*l-,
    CIRCUIT. DADE C01NTV. FlOROA
    NO "4 1800
    NOTICE BY PL'B'-'CATION
    : Ma ''F:
    \Z.
    I .: i.
    I 4.2
    '.' ;osri-
    -
    I hi "
    P) ol
    I
    ' 'HO.....
    ue "
    on oe I
    IN THE C'RCU'T CC'JRT CF THE
    ELEVENTH JUD'dAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
    CADE COUNTY
    PROBATE DIVIS'ON
    PROBATE NO. 73-113
    .JAMIN
    .. .-.I
    NUTICE TO CREDITORS
    3
    Yog potlf -i re-

    .... e ags
    SJAM1N L \-TEK.
    I
    i. Ige
    Cout
    '
    int>
    front

    ue
    erk
    'th- V ui.r. Wl .
    I!


    JAMES a MOLANS
    B| A I' "
    i day
    Of .'u '
    a :. uto
    |. .. ... : OH
    '
    .V V
    Bj ;; .':'u \
    [ fl '
    Ifre
    Deput>
    I

    /
    9/29 J 5

    IN THE C;RCUT COURT OF THE
    ELEVl'.TH JJDIC'AL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
    CADE COUNTY
    PROBATE D VIS -,.
    PRCBATE NO 74-:266
    i u i rz
    NOTICE OF PROBATE
    THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
    'ALL PBRS -S IN n
    \I E OF > 1> DECE-
    DENT
    I that a
    rum mi put i rl i .

    n .. tan

    i
    '
    I
    I
    it
    IR1NKEH
    NELL Rt > v-
    I :'UH
    I' SKIN.
    - N ''. 4.ND KARP PA.
    | .. S
    Ptrat aublit ktlon of tl
    :' July. '
    7 -12-19-:
    IN THE CRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA IN AND FOR
    DADE COUNTY
    PROBATE DIVISION
    PROBATE NO 74-4847
    GEORGE E. SCHULZ
    .
    S
    NOTICE TO CPEDITORS
    > tit Pei
    Di %
    '
    . tulr-
    asent a ii claim
    x h .a tn..'. I \ : .-' the ea-
    \ Eitf x 9Z4 w I
    i, to the
    i i
    d as two-
    Section 7" I in Seat-
    ''
    I lade eji i.
    : 1 h )
    III
    ' I
    - imn
    '.. \ A.D
    3 w. 7th A
    1 .
    \- i
    i ubiii al notice on
    \ AN'
    >TE
    7-n' :r,


    Page 16-B
    + ki*t fhrHt+r
    Friday, fu]v ig
    197|
    EVERY DAY IN EVERY WAY YOU CAN...
    Depend on the Highest Quality Foods at
    . FOOD FAIR AND AT THE MOST REASONABLE PRICES.
    SAVE 3 WAYS I...BONUS SPECIALS I...HONEST VALUES I...MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS!
    QUICK FROZEN NON-BASTED YOUNG -16 TO 20 LBS. AVG.
    GRADE'A'
    TURKEYS
    FOOD
    GRADE A QUICK FROZEN
    TURKEY PARTS
    FLORIDA SHIPPED FRESH ICED
    GRADE 'A'
    FRYER QTRS.
    WINGS
    DRUMSTICKS
    LEGS
    BREASTS
    LB.
    U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
    BEEF RIB STEAK .r.,$ 1
    TENDER SLICED LEAN FRESH BEEF
    BEEF LIVER 99c GROUND CHUCK
    BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 19
    TIDE
    LAUNDRY DETERGENT
    % $1
    19

    SUNSWEET
    A PRUNE JUICE
    mo*
    84-OZ.
    PKG.
    yj&
    49
    32-OZ.
    BTL.
    LIMIT ONE PKG.. PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF
    '7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
    LIMIT 2 BOTTLES. PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
    OF '7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
    Betty Crocker Cake Mix W Fratelli Lambrusco
    FAIR
    SUPERMARKETS1
    liir nil "ICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUN.. JULY 21 '
    [. L^^~" EXCLUDING FOOO FAIR KOSHER MARKETS.
    FRUITS & VEGETABLES
    BUY JUST WHAT YOU NEED FOR YOUR
    COMPLETE SATISFACTION FROM OUR BIG VARIETY
    PLUMP AND JUICY
    NECTARINES
    . 49
    CRISP
    Boston Lettuce......................head 29*
    FOR SLICING AND SALAOS
    Spanish Onions...........................Ll 19*
    TANCY
    Florida Limes 10 for 65"'
    CALIFORNIA
    Sunlcist Lemons
    11 69c
    TANGY SWEET HAWAIIAN
    PINEAPPLES
    OQc --*
    EACH ^# J
    LAYER OR
    POUND
    ll-OZ.
    PKG.
    24-OZ.
    BOTTLE
    NOt AVAIlAtlf AT FOOO fAlt JTOM tMO W 'J* WINE
    GOLD'S BORSHT
    GEISHA _
    Mandarin Oranges 'eft1 39c
    GREENWOOD
    Whole Pickled Beets !. 47c
    pBHfj W t
    SEASHORES BARREL CURED"
    Kosher Pickles ?F 69e
    KRAFT MIRACLE
    Bowl Margarine ltt 63e
    Service Afifiefcf&i *Defit.
    AVAILABLE AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS
    All LUNCH MEATS 4 CHEESE SLICED TO OROER.
    All WHITE MEAT
    Rich's Turkey Roll !tf 98e
    DANISH _
    Baby Swiss Cheese "" 89e
    KAHNS __
    Braunschweiger.....................u 79c
    LI AN COOKED
    Corned Beef 79*
    WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO UMIT
    ORAN IGE JUICE
    P.P.BRAND 100% FLORIDA 14 | C FROZEN 6-OZ. CAN
    Instant Potatoes
    BROCCOLI SPEARS
    P.P. BRAND
    FROZEN
    10-OZ.
    PKGS.
    REGULAR DRIP ELECTRIC PIRK m- -_
    Folger's Coffee tit M"
    PRINGLES
    Pota,oChi>iM 83' Br.nC;eamPie..............fft.W
    FROZEN
    ^^^ ^^^^^ Hawaiian Punch K 29c
    RATH
    Sliced Dried Beef H& 99c
    VITA PARTY
    Snack Herring '" 79' TMe&e&utedfroA/
    w All tAKIO GOODS AM MAOI WITH PUtl VIOITAtll IMOI'fN *
    P.P. BRAND
    Enqlish Muffins
    DAIRY FRESH M M 6
    Half & Half SSff 69c O P0Kfct *
    KRAFT PHILADELPHIA ^BB^
    ssl&ssss** /W sea^w zv
    Hot Pepper Cheese stick 99c 0NLy AT STORES hav MERICO TEXAS STYLE ARROW TOOTH FANCY
    Buttermilk Biscuits 2SS 49e FloUtlder Fillet
    FRIENDSHIP CREAMED BWWBBBBWB B W
    Cottage Cheese aS 65c skinless J^f^m
    AUSTRIAN IMPORTED AND W WW W
    Sliced Swiss Cheese M& 69c boneless MM lb.
    QUANTITIES. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS.


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