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:
AA00010090:02314

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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
T ]rew]is]hi Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEIKLY
Volume 46 Number 23
Miami, Florida Friday lurte 3, 1973
Two Sectors t-rice 2
Ellsberg Recalls How He Got Anti-Semitic Mail
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
"I r.rn advised that since I am
a Jew, I am a traitor," Dr. Daniel
Ellsbc-ig said on July 15 1973, in
Boston when federal government
wheels, began their slow Kakaesque
grind against him in Criminal Case
9373: The United States Vs. Daniel
Ellsberg and Anthony J. Russo Jr.
On that long ago day, Defendant
Ellsbnt; drew this insight from
I the fact that most of the adverse
] mail he was then receiving con-
sisted of "anti-Semitic hate mail."
He said he found the letter
writer's tendency to equate being
, a Jew with being a traitor fright-
ening.
Later on, government prose-
| cutors, with U. S. District Court
Judge Matthew Byrne Jr. bird-
dogging them peivistently, felt
i obliged to narrow their accusations
against Ellsberg pretty much to
simple theft.
Theft, was it? Theft of the
Pentagon Papers? We Amer-
icans have learned since then
a great deal about theft by the
government itself. Wigs and
false credentials arc stolen from
our tax money by the domes-
tically meddlesome CIA to help
equip E. Howard Hunt, Jr., and
G. Gordon I.iddy when they lead
.i team of five into the offices of
j Ellsb^rg's psychiatrist to try to
filch confidenii..! files there.
Our conception of American
honor is stolen from us when John
I D. Ehriichman. as the President's
chief advisor for domestic affairs,
acting on Mr. .Nixon's orders,
dangles the plum of FBI director-
sliip before Judge Byrne in one
of the most brazen interfi i
in the executive branch '. ivern-
men! with the judiciary ever n
Vt arc robbed of confi-
dence in the government v. hen fed-
' eral authorities. ;it the prompting
of the highest law enforcement
officer in the land, taps te
phones,
Later, the tapes and trans
Continued on Page 11 A
'DIRECT OR INDIRECT' WORDING FAVORED BY ADMINISTRATION
Scali Warns US. Wants
No Change in UN Resolve
A BMir MAW
Katzir Airs
Memories
Of Old Davs
By PHILIP GILLON
The Jerusalem Post, Apr. 13,1973
Visiting Prof. Ephraim Kat-
chal ki a week ago was a com-
paratively simple affair; all one
needed to do was to knock on the
door Visiting President Ephraim
Katzir involves a considerable
wait while suspicious security
men compare the reality of today
with the rather flattering photo-
graphs from a bygone age on my
press card and identity book.
e inside the house, which is
so laden with flowers that 1 guess
thc : Jerusalem must be
happier than the Katzirs
about his new honor, I found
Proi Katzir as cheerful as ever.
bounding good humor in no
way abated by the glory that has
been thrust upon him.
The President is a burly man.
with a great depth of chest and
breadth of shoulder and a large
leonine head that wrinkles with
lines of merriment when he
laughs, which he does often, at
the jokes of others as well as his
own. And he wrinkles his brow-,
too. when he ponders over seri-
ous issues.
1 began our talk by recalling
Coiiti-iicl nn Pace 8-A
WASHINGTON (JTA) The,
United States has warned the Se-
curity Council to avoid taking any
action which would disturb Res-
olution 242. The warning came
from John Scali, U.S. Ambassador
to the United Nations, in a rare
appearance before newsmen at'
the White House a week before
the Council was to begin what he ;
called "a sweeping review of the
Middle Eastern problem" and the
day before Senate hearings began
on the Mideast oil situation and
the political situation in the area.
Scali declared the U.S. position
is for Israel and the Arab nations
to enter into "direct or indirect"
negotiations to reach a settlement.
He stressed in response to news-
men's questions that the contin-
uance" of Resolution 242 "as it is
now written" is the "takeoff point"
essential to the opening of "direct
or indirect negotiations."
Scad's remarks were seen as a
strong reaffirmation of the U.S. :
position, held for more than two '
years, that a solution to thc
Mideast conflict must come from
negotiations between the parties.
In addition, his comments were
regarded as a rebuff to Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
Chairman J. William Fulbright's
Continued on Page fi-A
Egypt Ready
For Peace:
Bourguiba
Prize- Winning Book Tells
How Jews Assisted Nazis
By RICHARD YAFFE
The only pleasant thing that
has happened to Isaiah Trunk in
connection with his monumental
work on the "Judenrat" of the
Nazi period in Europe is the Na-
tional Book Award he has re-
ceived for it. It was a book that
he thought had to be written, but
whether it was more painful to
write or to read will have to re-
main unanswered.
Dr. Trunk, who wrote "Juden-
rat: The Jewish Councils in
Eastern Europe Under the Ger-
man Occupation" (Macmillam,
has asked himself many times,
and voiced the question at the
ceremonies where he received his
award, "Do I have the moral right
to receive an honor for a book
about thc suffering and destruc-
tion of my people in Europe.
I who had been miraculously
saved? I doubt it."
But he accepted it with the
understanding that it was not
for him "but for the subject,
which has finally gained entry
i.ito American historiography
not as a purely Jewish subject
but one that reflects the gen-
eral human condition."
Forced on the Jews by the
Nazis, the Councils were local
bodies, ostensibly self-governing
but create In fact, to serve only
one purpose to e -.' Nazi
orders regarding the Jewish pop-
ulation.
Dr. Trunk, wno is a research
associate at the Vivo Institute
for Jewish Research and
man of the Commission for VIVO
ROME (WNS) Italian diplo-
matic sources said Tunisian Pres-
ident Habib Bourguiba will seek
this country's support for a Middle
East pence offensive when he ar-
rives here for an official visit
June 12.
Italy, they said, plays an im-
portant part in Europe's Middle
East policy because it is friendly
With both sides. One Italian official
] said Bourguiba is the first Arab
to pronose negotiations
without preconditions.
Bourguiba had said that he
was convinced that Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat is also
"ready to recognize Israel, co-
operate with Israel and allow
Israel ships to pass through
Suez." He said he thought Egypt
was ready to start negotiations
with Israel, and that whether
talks were carried out directly
or tluough an intermediary
amounted to the same thing.
He added thai Palestine Libera-
tion 0 mi tion leader Yassir
i would be a "very i
interlocutor in an] possible talks.
In Te! Aviv. Mapam Knesseter
I Dov Zachin called on Israel to
agree to meet with Bourguiba "to
increase Israel's credil ility and to
test the Arab's n sss for nego-
tiations without preconditions."
Foreign Minister Abba Eban
said in Jerusalem that the Israi li
Government would readily agree
to meet with Presiden' Beer :u:ba
ir talks on the Middle Bast con-
Israel would like to hear
from Bourguiba his ideas on where
and when such a meeting could
HABIB BOURGUIBA
predicts concessions
Continued on Page 12-A take place. Eban said.
Scheel Says
Arabs Will
Talk Peace
BONN (JTA) Foreign Min-
ister Walter Scheel, who returned
hi re from six days of talks with
Arab 1< aders in Egypt, Jordan and
Lebanon, declared in an interview
shed in the Cologne Express
that the g ivernmi nts of those
count1 l< -ire an early
peace and "are ready to make
conc< s ons
- el reported ''
with the Arab leaders he
Continued on Pa?" 3-A
Arab Initiative Won Gurion Approval
DAVID BENGURION
encourages aid
By GEOFFREY PAUL
Despite the often bitter and bloody nature of their pre State con-
frontation, there are some on both sides of the Arab-Ji
who have been able to maintain respect, if not affect
opponei with thc coming of age, even to assume a |
Da id Bi n Gurion is one of the
wb ) i an still
reach across the cemeteries of time
and salute a doughty opponent.
Moussa Alami, on the Arab side,
is another.
It v as Ben-Gurion
persuadi d Alami to coi
his self-imposed exi'.e in
and return to v;c management
his 2,000 acre farm-s< -'---
r Jericho
.. .
Now in his late seventies, Jer-
n mi edu
. | was a lawyer i.i pr
Hate Pales ine He was also a
ler of the \r.ib Ofl
pro] he A
if onl% by coi
with he more murderous Arab
tj m of the lime.
friends and supporters among
distinguished Westerners.
Bi ]
i a
|es1 lians i
.i I en-
c ir a
|
H -
ains a
tiibute to his c
- of
(Continued on Page 13-A)



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Rabbi Sehiff Reeein
Waster's Degree at I M


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Friday, June 3, 1973
fJcnist fkricflfur
Page 3-A
Scheel Certain Arabs Ready
To Make Peace Concession
Continued from Page 1 A
stressed West Germi neu
trality in the Middle East com
and the "ba : our Middle
Hi ;<: far in demanding a settlement out-
tii us
"One must sec whether other
the ho arc the i
li s aol nt to enter
gotiations tfith the victors a]
in] rotected," he said.
One moat see whether other
j^ are open." Scheel sal I,
adding that In thought it would
bo metal if the whole problem
roeU be kept within the L'nlted'
Nations.
1 ilar remarks in
. '! iDM appearance and an-
r Interview si ice
return from the Middle I
i. j urew sharp attack in
le tag from Erik Biumen
ol Hamburg, a member of the
in i .. tian Democratic
Union and a member of the Ger-
man-Israel Society.
Blumenfeld said it was incredi-
ble that Bonn could adopt a neu-
tral stance when the survival of
Israel was at stake. He censured
Scheel for stressing West Ger-
many's balance and neutrality
which he claimed was the kind of
diplomacy thai could raise mis-
Tstandings in the minds of
Aral) leaders about West Germa-
nj 's attitude.
1 nenfeld's criticism was re
d on behali of th< .
menl by Transport Minister Laur-
I mritzen, .
v rong for Gern an) to b<
e sid< oi th ottu r in the
I i ilet.
Scheel said in an Interview
published in the u -ekly, "Well
Am Sonntag." thai he though!
renewed warfare between the
Irabg and Israel v -,
likelj. Me said Irs re<
with Presld nl s i i, Sovii I
Con ninnisl i artj v i \ eo-
nid !. Rrezhnei and t For-
Mlnikter Andrei Gro
indicated thai b >th superpowers
agreed on sonic | oint* In (heir
as ;e situation.
II said the U.S. a I saw a | ici ful ol ition as
tlie only wa; oul o the eonf iit
and each acknc led ; that
her could dcri' .; from
ostilities.
i el --aid lie had the in
sion from Brezhnei and Gromyko
that the Soviet I'nion wanted a
peace in the Middle Easl
through political means. He also
stressed that Germany did not
want a mediator's role bin was
ready to throw its political and
economic weight into the balance
in order to help find a jti lasting solution tog ther with its
partners in the European com-
munity.
Scheel said that in his talks with
Arab lea li rs h ained, and
tin Vrabs were well aware, that
W( -i Germany mail ;. tod re-
lations with Israel which have a
S
racl...... ing "from
t past under which
I v and i havi iff< red
n this century."
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Ben ha Si
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the YM-YW \ Si nior
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Friday, June 8. 1973
-Jewish FloridiAn Key 973 Fear Beside Point
._ ... ~__ n.w: n.i i ovnrv rclieious oersuasior
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 373-4605
P.O Box 2973, Miami, Florida 33101
Freo K. Shochf.t 'Sflma M. Thompson
Editor an4 Publishei Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish Floridian Doe* Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published" every Friday since 1927 by Tl-.e Jewish Flondian
Second-Clas- Postage Paid at Miami, Fla.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate, Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
sociation of English.Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
frvMSCRIPTION RATES: (l-ocal Area) One Year $8.00 Two Years 115.00
Out of Town Upon Request ^^^
Number 23
8 SIVAN -5733
Volume 46
Friday, June 8, 1973
Sale Tied To U.S. Oil Needs
There can be little question that the massive sale of
American military equipment to the Persian Gulf states oi
Saudi Arabia, Kuwait and Iran is tied to the American
need for oil from these nations whose regimes have re-
mained friendly to this country.
We agree with Abba Eban's view that Israel under-
stands the need to establish relative security in that area,
but there is still a feeling of uneasiness at the size and
quality of equipment to be delivered, particularly to Kuwait
and Saudi Arabia who, despite some ideological differences
wtih other Arab states, would appear to be united with
them in their hatred of Israel.
The deal with Saudi Arabia includes the purchase of
the highly sophisticated F-4 Phantom fighter bombers
which can hardly be classified as defensive aircraft and
is cause for wonder as to what purpose such sales can
serve in the heated Middle East situation.
Our State Department has provided the usual as-
surance that this country will not make any military sales
that would put Israeli security in jeopardy but such state-
ments, today as in the past, must be taken with the usual
drop cf oil. Until the energy crisis is resolvedand hope-
fully Sen. Henry Jackson's inquiry into that will make some
headwayv/e must be on the alert to any action which
does, in fact, jeopardize that security.
U.N. Report Sad Chronicle
The latest report by United Nations Secretary General
Kurt Waldheim on the Middle East is, as it has been char-
acterized, a sad chronicle of the known U.N. failure in
peace-making. It certainly implied that the Jarring mission
was a failure and made it clear that the methods used thus
far require serious reexamination.
What it all adds up to, the usual diplomatic and U.N.
language aside, is that the failure to bring the Arab na-
tions to the table with Israel in meaningful dialogue among
the parties to the conflict means that there can be no prog-
ress toward a peaceful agreement in the Middle East.
The upcoming meeting between President Nixon and
Russia's Brezhnev undoubtedly will cover the issues of
the Middle East. Both powerful leaders know by now that
neither alone nor in concert can a settlement be imposed
on the contending forces. Only their own efforts can do
that, as the United Nations' sad report makes clear-
We Must Demand Their Freedom
The appeal of 42 Moscow Jews on the eve of Leonid
Brezhnev's historic visit to Washington should not go un-
heeded: "We want peace and prosperity for all, toobut
not at our expense."
For that reason, American Jewry must highlight its
commitment to press for the rights oi Soviet Jews by seeing
to it that the Freedom Assembly for Soviet Jews, scheduled
in Washington on June 17, is a success in terms of the
number of demonstrators.
The desire of all Americans for an end to the cold war
which has caused so many national and international
problems during the past two decades is not in conflict with
the campaign on behalf of Soviet Jewry. Nor. it must be
added, with the needs of Israel's security. Neither should
be the victims of an accommodation between the two
great powers and we should let our President know this in
strong but respectful voice. We will not be satisfied with
mere tokens of good-will and the release of a few, but only
with freedom now for all who wish it-
Back in December. Rabbi Bal-
four Brickner observed that the
Campus Crusade for Christ has
a national budget of S18 million
and a staff of 3,000.
u Rabbi Brickner is director of
the Interfaith Department of the
Union of American Hebrew Cong-
regations, and his assessment
indicated just how seriously con-
cerned Jews are about the cru-
sade and its prototypes, including
the Inter-Varsity Fellowship,
Jesus Freaks, and Jews for Jesus.
Nothing has changed since
then If anything, there is even
more anxiety being expressed,
and it takes the form of a grow-
ing hostility toward the conver-
sion campaign known as Key '73,
which involves some 130 Evan-
gelical. Catholic and Protestant
bodies banned together to "call
the continent to Christ."
Stopping A Hemorrhage
But it is the campus opera-
tion of Key '73 that inspires the
greatest amount of angry feeling
hence Rabbi Brickner's care-
fully-researched statistics. Jews,
who have been the targets of
proselytizers throughout their his-
tory, believe they are experienc-
ed enough to take care of them-
selves. What worries them most
is their children.
And so they seize upon their
ancient defensive techniques,
principally the recitation of bibli-
cal chapter and verse to demon-
strate that evangelical-minded
Christians have from the Day
One distorted Jewish notions
about the Messiah to pave the
way for Jewish resurrection
through Christ, whom proselytiz-
ers portray not only as a Jew him-
self who first saw the light, but
who first manufactured the bulb
and then turned it on.
Debating with proselytizers is
like trying to stop a hemorrhage
with aspirin. The only way to
Mindlin
*,
>
deal with them is io cut them off.
It never has done any good to
remind Christian zealots, as Rab-
bi Marc Tanenbaum once observ-
ed, "that Christianity must see
itself not in terms of substitu-
tion but ... of being a comple-
mentary covenant to the coven-
ant of Israel."
Or that "a Christian theology
. that sees Christianity as a
substitution for the Jewish faith
will have the human effect of de-
stroying the existence of the
Jewish people."
Extraordinary Influences
That is precisely what Chris-
tianity has tried to do for 2,000
yearsto destroy the Jewish
people. Today to call on Key '73
to give the effort up in the name
of the threat to Jewish survival
is absurd by definition.
But there are other good
reasons than their successful de-
fense against conversion to wond-
er whether American Jews aren't
reacting too violently.
Rabbi Brickner's statistics are
certainly awe-inspiring. But one
can't help wondering just how
effective all that money and man-
power really is. Are Jewish stu-
dents on college and university
cammises today really as threat-
ened by campaigns for Jesus as
their parents fear? My own hunch
is that they are not.
Students a'.ross the nation of
every religious persuasion, not
just Jewish students, have been
through exceptionally difficult
times since the early 1960's ar I
have come under extraordinary
intluences.
First, they were inspired by the
unrest at the University of Cali-
fornia that Marxist philosopher
Herbert Marcuse precipitated
there in conjunction with the stu-
dent revolutionary movements of
Europe. Joining the efforts of
Rudi Dutschke in Germany and
Henri-Conn Bendit in France, the
American rebellion spread like
wildfire from campus to campus,
only to spend its rage at the na-
tional Democratic convention in
1968.
At the Kent State shoot-out in
1971. it sputtered and died.
With War Came Drugs
Read the Jean-Louis Fern t
interview with Marcuse written
on the eve of the disastrous bust
in Chicago, and even today, five
years later, you can still feel the
depth of the revolutionary emo-
tion with which the movement
was invested and how profoundly
American students must have
suffered when it failed.
But a revolution that failed
was only one fact of student life
on a philosophically turbulent
and at times riot-ridden campus
during the last decadea campus
that before then was as remark-
ably bourgeois and as academi-
cally predictable as the Establish-
ment that supported it.
With the threatening noises of
rebellion came the fumes of pot
and the torpor or terror of acid
I myself observed not only on
campus but even in the college
classroom.
The rebellion had been a war
against the illegal and illogical
wars first in Korea, then in Viet-
nam. The drugs that accompani-
( ontimied on Page 11 -A
COMMENT
bv EDWARD ti

The Jewish Establishment
should take a closer look at what
County Manager Ray Goode is
doing with the proposed new
Metro budget in at least one
area.
He's asked for a comparativelj
small amount to contract for 75
Florida Highway Patrolmen to
handle traffic work and acci-
dents in the unincorporated
area south of the Tamiami Trail.
The concept is monumental in
its imaginative use of present
resources rather than adding
more personnel or maybe
another agency to meet new.
or even old, problems.
ALTHOUGH it has received
little publicity, there Is little
doubt that the local Federation
is going through a revolution of
sorts, a shifting of emphasis de-
signed to face up to the Amer-
ican Jewish crisis. One of the
first steps was in the area of
education where the old Bureau
of Jewish Edlucation was dis-
mantled as an independent
agency and has become the
Federation controlled Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
The proposed expansion of the
Jewish Community Center is
another and, while it hasn't been
announced yet, the creation of a
Community Relations Council
with the muscle of a professional
staff, is in the offing.
IT HAS been some 22 years
since the famed Maclver Report
shook up the Jewish Establish-
ment with its recommendation
that many believed would ulti-
mately spell the end of the De-
fense Agencies American
Jewish Committee, Anti-Defa-
mation League, American Jew-
ish Congress and while such
umbrella Councils became a fact
in manv communities, until this
year the Greater Miami Fed-
eration never developed the
strength to accomplish that
purpose.
As sociologist Oscar Janowsky
has pointed out, the opponents
of a unified community relations
council have argued that histor-
ically such bodies have been
imposed from above, that it is
contrary to "voluntarism", thus
more suitable for Eastern
Europe and un-American in that
it would "breed an uncontroll-
able bureaucracy and stifle free
expression.'' Through the years
these opponents have blocked
local efforts although they have
been meeting with regularity
and a great deal of harmony
during those years.
SINCE I am as much peri-
pheral to the decision-making
process in the general com-
munity as most of the readers
of this column. I must confess
that I have not seen any evi-
dence in support of this latest
budgetary move to add to Fed-
eration dominance of the Jewish
field. It may be a wise one but
my own thinking for a number
of years has been closer to Ray
Goode's program of utilizing
present resources where pos-
sible rather than creating an-
other and costly agency.
In other words, would it have
been possible to use the struc-
ture of ADL, AJC, or Congress
to accomplish the same goal
with little added cost?
I have a good enough track
record in this direction to relate
with my usual modesty. When
Headstart was first announced,
tile Dade Seiiool Board re-
vealed it had no space for the
program in regular schools.
Until I suggested, both in a
Herald interview and directly to
the Board, that synagogue and
church buildings might be
available at little cost, it a;
peared as if much of the pro-
gram would be curtailed.
TEMPLE ISRAEL became
one of the sites as it was later
under quite similar circum-
stances for the Day Care
Center program of Economic
Opportunity. In both instances
the burearcracy showed little
imagination.
Before Federation bui'lt its
much-needed new building on
Biscayne Boulevard, I asked
that thought be given to erecting
a smtich smaller one on an acre
of land across the street from
Temple Israel, utilizing its
variety of meeting rooms as it
and scores of other Jewish and
general community organizations
had for many years. The savings,
I believe, would have been con-
siderable.
THE POINT I am making
somewhat laboriously is that,
while I have a sense of satis-
faction that Federation is begin-
ning to act on local and national
needs after long neglect, I have
an uneasy feeling that it is do-
ing so without adequate consul-
tation with those who have a
day-to-day concern with the Jew-
ish community.
By failing to do so, it has
caused a feeling of unease, a
sense that a power-grab is taking
place. The pity of it all is that
people who feel that way seem
to be telling it only to me.


Friday, June 3, 1973
Mel Schoenfeld Joins
Staff Of Federation
eople, encouraging them to join
the community team.
*Jeni$t) fkrSdn^ir
Page 5-3
"I feel that if you save a Jewish
life or help a Jewish family it
doesn't matter if they are in Miami
or Tel Aviv or in Russia," he add-
ed.
Mr. Schoenfeld, a graduate of
Indiana University, and his wife,
Terry, are the parents of three
children and have five grand-
children.
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Mil SCHOtNFtlD
according to an announcement
made by Myron J. Brodie, execu-
tive vice president.
Mr. Schoenfeld, a native New
Yorker, will have overall respon-
sibility for Federation's annual
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign.
Prior to coming to Miami, Mr.
'Schoenfeld was for five years
director of campaign for the
Montreal Allied Jewish Community
Service, He previously had direct-
ed the annual community cam-
paign of the Jewish Federation of
St. Louis for eight years.
"I have been coming to Miami to
vacation for many years,' said Mr.
Schoenfeld, "but never have I
seen this Jewish community so
vibrant, disciplined and mature."
"We are particularly pleased to
have ill with us," said Mr.
Brodie in making the announce-
ment 'While our CJA-IEF Cam-
paign has led North America's
Federations in percentage of cam-
paign increase for three years in
a row. we still have an enormous
task ahead of us."
"A campaign is not an end to
itself." commented Harry A. (Hap)
Levy. 1973 CJA-IEF Campaign
general chairman. "First you set
priorities and establish needs and
then you seek to meet those needs,"
Levy continued. "With Mel's prov-
en expertise, the years ahead pro-
mise to be particularly rewarding
ones"
Robtrt Russell, Federation presi-
dent, commented, "I'm very pleas-
ed that Mel will be part of Federa-
tion staff. I have every confidence
in his ability to direct Federation's
campaign effort in the years
ahead.
"Every community in North
America can raise more charitable
dollar'- than it does," declared Mr
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P^qe 6-A
Jewish thrkjton
Friday, June 8. 1373
Rabbinical Association Rebates Its
Headquarters In Federation BuMding
Dr, l.iiui Kronish, president of
Ihc H.ibbinical Association of
.viiami and spiritual load-
i ol Teople Beth Sholom. and
Robert RiKsell, president of the
in Mi..:ni Jewi.-h Fed?ration.
have announced the relocation of
Association head-
to the Federation build-
42M Bi-i.ivnc Blvd.
"The eiitensivc facilities of the
01 building will provide
..](: i to all parts ol
annul for the Rabbinical
iilion's cti> ti >-' snid Rab-
Kronisfi. The fact thai the
tioi i- the ct Idress
Greater Miami Jewish com
... -; a[:;i-o^-
Issociation,
Con-
and R form Jewish
Rabbinu al As-
.ition demon-
\ isroi:.' the ideal of
i '
ith deep pride and con
le joy that we welcome the
iciation to Federa-
: 5." declared Mr. Rus-
rheir distinguished or^ani-
jounded the religious
ol our community with ciari-
i ,r nearly 40 years
th m facil -ies can help
en thai voice to serve the
i ore effectively."
S< ''iff. executive
president of the Rabbinical
V-iOciation and also director of
. ition's C immunity Chap-
Si ,ice, announced that the
ition's officers for 1973-74
be installed Monday at a
. i., ti ig at Temple
Gabl -.
Iv.ici Kr Hiish a= presi-
: :; h Maxwi 11 Berger,
il leader f li npl Zam m
I it "i R bl Berg -r served
president
11)72 73, He w as i ici t id
at the Hebrew Theological Colli
and the University of Chicago, and
ordained at Vavneh Theoloyieal
Seminar}
Rabbi B rger author of "Beneath
thv' Surface" and "God Be With
You." i> a past president of his
B'nai B'rith chapter in Pittsburgh,
a 32nd degree Mason, and ch
man .>f the Southeasl ;rn Region of
Shaare Zsdek Hospital in Jeru-
salem. He is also active in the
progi Federations Conununi-
Cl ip! lincj v' i.'
a: ., installed will be Rabbi
Ralph P Kingsley, soirtual leader
ol 1 Sinai of North Dad
lie at; Rabbi Milton Sch-
linsky. spiritual leader of Temple
th Yeshurun. returning as
secretar.. and Rabbi Joseph A
GoriinkeL spiritual leader of BetL
Moshe Congregation, returning as
tn as->r. The installing officer
will be Dr. Eugene Labovitz spiri-
tual leader of Temple N'er Tamid.
Scali Warns U.S. Wants
iSo Change in UN Resolve
HANS H.
MARCUSE /;.*.;
Executive
Director
CATERING '
Food & leverage
LOUIS WITKIN (
M.iln I'M.I.I
531-6061 .-;.
layers
OCEANriONT AT 25 I. 24 SIS MIAMI EEACH
Herbert L. Werner, CLU, 8620
SW 48th St., was inducted in'o
the Hall of Fame at the Hawaii
meeting of the President's Coun-
cil, highesl honor group of the
Home Life Insurance Company,
New York. Mr. Weiner is asso-
ciated with tne company's 993
S Boyshoie Dr., Miami agancy
managed by Richard M. Greg-
ory, CLU.
Teen 'Awareness' Retreat
Set At Birch State Park
Senior Ugh school students will
take part in a three-day retreat at
the Birch State Park camp site
this weekend featuring workshops
| in various "awareness" techniques
' such as encounter, yoga, massage
and sensory awareness.
Fee for the second annual
Human Awareness Retreat spon-
sored by the YM-YWHA of Greater
Miami June 8 10 covers fend, trans-
portation and expenses. Interested
teens should call Harreen Bertisch
at th- Central "Y".
Continued from Paijc 1-A
tention In a & ni te speech that
the great powers should impose a
settlement through the United
v, ioi 5. Pulbrighl ha I scheduled
healings for two days on the Mid-
east and the oil situation as it
. | ets the U.S.
-.,,.! the U.S. "attitude" in
the Security Council will be "in-
fluenced by two main considers-
ti ns." These, he said, are that
the principal parties to the clis
pute have each accepted" Reso'u-
tion 242 "as a basis for a settle-
ment and that -while we recog-
nize that each side has long held
different interpretations of this
resolution, we continue to feel it
is a fundamental framework whose
continued existence is essential."
Continuing. Scali said: "We be-
lieve that the Council must avoid
any action which would have the
effect of altering its substance and
delicate balance. Equally import-
ant, we have noted in this regard
that whenever United Nations
bodie-. seek to reinterpret Security
Council Resolution 242 or have
Uggested procedures not accept-
able to both sides, they have im-
peded rather than promoted nego-
tiation;, between the parties. We
believe, therefore, that the Coun-
cil must avoid any action which
would make more diflieuit the
achievement of a meaningful dia-
logu tw tween the par)
Scali"s refer rce to reirter-
pretatlon of the resoiutlon ap-
pears to bn a strike ag inst the
4 SPOTS IN THE
SFGTLIGHT
For Dining and
F.ntertainnu /;.'
renewal of Ambassador Gunnai
Jarring's proposal of February.
1971. in Which he set forth sug
gestions for Israeli withdrawal
from the occupied territories.
Scali also said that the U.S.
would be "guided by our friend
ship and esteem for both sides" in
the Council's discussion and would
'work for "a constructive outcome
that will enhance and not impede
the prospects for a just and equi-
table negotiated agreement be-
tween the parties." He cautioned
that "No one's interest is served
by resort to recriminations or un-
workable procedures."
\bur little girl
is getting married.
At last.
Will it be a small wedding and a big reception, or vice
After all, there are a lot of relieved girl fiiends and rejected boy
friends that have to be accommodated, one way ur anc
Either way, there are no two ways about who should handle
the affair. Wlro else but the DeauviHe? f?r the affair ol the
season...be it wedding, reception, confirmation, banquet, meet-
ing or gala...no nne can touch the DeauviHe for elegance of
service and cuisine, and the downright luxury of the surroundings.
And we never let down our standards. Wither you li
25 or 3500 guests. Can your little girl have been that popular?
DeauviHe
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Ocean at 67th Street On the new Miami Beach
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Classic cuisine fine wines
soi vng dinner only
lalstoffJRoom-
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!'i ma Beef Daily, Noon to
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LOUNOC ,
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i D.iily, 11 a.m. to 1 a m.
iHappy Hour-4:30 to Up.m,J
Ctfrtiplimtiitdry Pjiki'iq Ioi Dmncr &
Sui .ij, Uultti 50 for lunch
ilK'lllJon- SQfa
HHirAmlxiVH.siuIiM's
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Phone 377-1966
;.d* OC S[*VICI 0llt
Responding to questions, Scali
said he did not anticipate a veto
by the U.S. in the debate would
be necessary.
However, he said, although the
l.S. has no plans to introduce iti
own resolution he would be "pre-
pared to take whatever action is
necessar) in the debate which be
pins this week. Regarding tha
prospects for talk, between the
parties, Scali said that much would
lepend on the 'temperature of
the debate," whether it would be
"construct or whether it
would be an 'exchange of deunci-
ation and insult."
The Pleasure of
your, affair is
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If yoare rich
ao3 beaat iiulf
why aren't we
having an affair?
It could be the perfect affair. And it should be. After all, we're
talking abcut the most important moments in your life. Your
daughter'-; wedding. Your son's confirmation. The one big party
of the season.
At limes like t;ie, you deserve the Eden Roc. The figures
may come to a little more, but would you really settle for any-
thing less?
Our catering director, Charlotte Horn, is without peer on
The Beach. Please don't hesitate to call her for advire, for spe-
cialized attention, and for a chance to look over the magnificent
new Cotillion Poom.
Fclen Roc
Hotel, Yacht and Cabana Club.
Ocean from 45th tc .7th Street On the ru-. Miai : Beach
Charlotte Horn, JE 2-2561.
For a catered afeir
in the guind :nner.
I rttertd'n in H
01
eleganc eol thi (.
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isure ..co .
inesl gou
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DORALCWTHEOGFAN
DORAL GOUNTRY CLUB


Friday, June 8, 1973
*. twite- fin rfdKbt
Page 'M
Essay Contestants To Receive Prizes
Downtown Wilkes-Barre, Pa., after the flood
caused by tropical storm Agnes last sum-
mer. The damage
nalional disas.er in
was called the "greatest
the history of the nation."
Miami Federation Helps Wilkes-Barre
Rebuild After Disaster of Last Summer
F-.r the first lime in Am.....can
history, a central Jewish organi-
zation has assumed th- rospDiisi.
hility for restoration of a ravaged
American Jewish community.
Jewish Federations throughout
the country have contributed an
tee of Federation
leaders.
and community
Case workers were brought in
from various Federations through-
out th country and personal grants
of over si 12 ooo were made for i
unprecedented $2.3 million to helo lK,(l rehabilitate the Jewish community
of Wilkes-Barre, Pa., which was
virtually destroyed when tropical
Storm Vgnes Wreaked what has
been called "the greatest national
disaster in the history of the na
'lull."
A special grant of SII.OOO came
from the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. "Without thlp kind
of support, the Wilk?s Bane
Jewish community would have
been destroyed," said Greater
Miami Jewish Federation presi-
dent Robert Russell. "People
.Miiihl have pulled up roots and
moved away."
But because of the support of
240 Jewish Federations and Wei-
Funds serving Jewish com-
munities in the United States and
Canada, the Jewish community of
Wilki Barre, Pa. will survive.
Many thought it could not.
Over 00 per cent of the Jewish
n denccs and most businesses
iven il istroycd, 1.300 of the 1,600
ih families in the affected
, i to evacui te their homes
;.:),i .i wish institutions, -'.'hods
end synagogues were sew
, [imaged.
When the pli I ol the Jewish
unitj ii 'can clear i.> the
,.| Jewish F( eral ons and
Fun is, (he CJFWF helped
I Jewish community of Wilkes-
i m executive commit-
money for appliances and three
elothing allowances, one immedi-
ately, one for the High Holy Days
and out for winter.
The W>lke-BarTC Federation es. I
lab'ished a S2 million line of credit
with various banks on behalf of i
Jewish businessmen until Small
Business Administration loans
cleared.
Al' sHiagnue> are beinc re-
built bv WilkesBarre Federa-
tion, which wi'l repay both the
principal and interest for five
vears; Federation wi'l also fund
the operating deficits of all Jew-
ish institutions, including day-
schools, for a two-year period.
A soecial fund of over S35.000
for tuition loans was established
SO that students would not be shut
out of the ooeninq college semes-
ter and special Federation coun-
seling programs have been set up
to provide advice and aid to insti-
tutions, families, individuals and
businessmen.
ATTENTION!
CONSERVATIVE, REFORMED or OR-
THODOX SYNAGOGUES: What are
your needs for Cantors, Bed T'filos,
Choir Directors & Singers?
Write to Liturgical Secular
Musical Talent Associates
S.I., c Box 2973
Miami, Fla. 33101
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ART AUCTION
sponsored by
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI
990 NE 171st Street, North Miami Beach
Sunday, June 10, 1973
Viewinq: hOO PM **"": 2:00 P.M.
OILS GRAPHICS, WATER COLORS, ENAMELS,
SCULPTURE
..,cciam FREE DOOR PRIZE
FREE ADMISS.ONbaby s)TTER serv|CE
FIRST MIAMI SHOWING
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S Roch u
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Vvar \ of in-
nit-, d i; .

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pot labl rai..... id prize will
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cordi r and fir t prize will
laving Bond.
Making the presentations will be
Mrs. Pauline Smith, auxiliary
chaplain, assisted by Mrs. Ethel
Sncrling. senior vice president.
! I icntecl
1.1
I

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2, RE, -|;S;
NAT lObPUS FURN. SPECIALIST
Antioucs Rtstereu "iou'r>-llp h
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Damages Repaired. Furn. Refinislicd
893-0679 861-6152.
~Z\
Washington
Federal
jAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI BEACH
1701 Meridian Ave 1231 Washington Ave
1133 Notmandy Dt. t33 N E. 16'th Street
538-8452
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a.
JACK D. GORDON
President
ARTHUR H C0URSH0N
Chiinnii. it the Board
FREE WITH
EVERY ACCOUNT
The world we live in is an impersonal
one. Everyday living has become so
complicated that the old time friendly
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have almost been eliminated Note we
said almost. There are always exceptions to
every rule. We like to think WASHINGTON
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S>

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hole' jue*l ca"s or eel's charged to a third numDer. ^^^
Slureasmile.lWalloi*dfrtaitcttot^ @ Southern Befl


Page 8-A
vJewisli rtcr/kUam
Friday, June 8, L973
Pres. Katzir Recalls Old Days
Continued from Page 1 A
an old Russian story: the peasant
woman who didn't have any
troubles^,so she. bought herself a
little pig. What had made him
decide to move out from his lab-
oratory into the palace of the
President?
NEUMANN'S WARNING
That reminds me of some-
thing that Israel's first Presi-
dent. Chaim Weizniann, also a
scientist, once said to me. When
1 came to Rehovot in 1948. I
became very friendly with him,
and one of my duties was to
visit him every' couple of weeks
to summarize developments in
all the sciences for him. One
day he looked at me very
thoughtfully for some time, and
then said: 'You know, I think
you*re going to make a good
scientist, but God forbid you
should ever get involved in pol-
itics. Think what would happen
to you if you did you would
become just like me.' "
Heedless of Weizmann's warn-
ing, he now becomes, at the age
of 57. Israel's second scientist-
president, after attaining almost
everv scientific honor possible in
his field.
"You wonder why I need a
headache? To answer you. I think
1 have to analyze my life, to
draw up a kind of spiritual sum-
mation of the years behind me.
When I look back, I see two di-
rections that I have taken, not
contradictory to each other.
When I was 16 or 17, 1 was deep-
ly involved in Hagana (pre-State
army), in fact I attended the first
illegal course for platoon com-
manders the highest military
'raining then available. Yigael
Yadin (Israeli army's first Chief
of Staff, and well-known archae-
ologist) was one of my tutors;
Alex Keynan (a vice president of
the Hebrew University) and Yitz-
hak Navon (now Deputy Speaker
of the Knesset) served under me.
Z also worked very hard in Noar
Oved (Working Youth Organiza-
tion) and the Socialist Club.
THRILLED BY SHA1AR
"When I visited President Sha-
ar on the night I was elected, he
recalled coining to speak to our
club twice: I remember how
thrilled we were by the way he
got so excited about his subject
matter that he walked round the
stage. I still meet people all over
the country, many of them Se-
- phardim (Orientals) from the
poor areas of Jerusalem, who
have done very well for Israel,
and who say that the starting
point for them was in Noar Oved
or the night school we ran in
the Socialist Club.
"I like people and I try to un-
derstand them. But sometimes I
feel that I have to get away from
them and deal with nature, so I
j-o to the laboratory, and try to
understand nature. But my lab
is not an ivory tower. 1 have al-
ways tried to serve my people in
whatever I did."
No other man, except per-
haps his brother, Aharon, who
was killed In the l.od Massacre
last year, has played so im-
portant a role in the statesman-
ship of science in Israel, in
getting research and develop-
ment a fair place in the Israel
sun and in government budgets.
He has served as adviser to
every Prime Minister, Minister
of Defense, and Chief of Staff;
he has shaped scientific policy
through membership of govern-
ing boards and council.
"In the War of Independence.
Ernst Bergmann, the .'ate Prof.
Yohanan Ratner and I treated
the research unit for the army
tHrst called Hemed, later Rafael.
Afany of the people we got to-
gether at the time helped re-
cently to develop the Gavriel and
Shafrir missiles. Some marvelous
things have been done by such
scientists and engineers for de-
fense. As an Israeli and a scien-
tist, I naturally pray for peace.
PRESIDENT KATZIR
people interest him
An extra reason ror wanting
peace is that if we divert such
men to peaceful scientific work,
they could improve our industry
immensely by two magnitudes:
they are so good at taking an
idea from the laboratory bench
to the production line.
ADVICE FROM B.-G.
"I started as an adviser to
Ben Gurion or rather as
the recipient of advice from
him. He asked my brother,
Aharon and me what we wanted
from him, and then gave it to us.
He helped us immeasurably: his
respect for science and learning
goes very' deep. He used to say-
to me at the end of an official
conversation. 'Now let's talk
about important things what's
happening in science?'
"He often said that he would
have done research in biology
his daughter is a biologist if
he hadn't got involved in politics.
"Once when I was telling him
about my work on the structure
of proteins, he said, 'Why don't
you do something interesting
why don't you study the brain?'
A couple of weeks ago, the work
my group is doing on cell mem-
branes resulted in my going to
a Conference on the Brain in
Boston, and I thought to myself.
'Yes. B. G. was right again!'"
The late Prime Minister,
Levi Eshkol, persuaded Ka-
tehcalski to head a committee
that investigated all the re-
search and development done
in government ministries, and
to formulate a policy for the
future. He worked on it for
three years. One of his main
recommendations was that a
chief scientist should be ap-
pointed for every ministry's
decision making.
This proposal, affecting the
Ministries of Commerce, Com-
munications. Agriculture, Health,
and Development, was accepted
and the Ministry of Defense
already had a Chief Scientist, one
Professor Ephraim Katchalski.
One of his proposals that was
turned down was the creation of
a completely independent Sci-
ence Authority maybe the ex-
perience with television and
radio had made the government
rather chary about scattering in-
dependence wholesale.
"I'll tell you a really typical
Eshkol story. The first time
Danny Shimshoni (then Director
of the National Research Council)
went to see Eshkol. he prepared
a long lecture, and he took with
him all kinds of charts and data:
he even took a blackboard, so as
to prove to Eshkol that science
is a good thing. He also asked me
to come along to give him moral
support. Eshkol interrupted the
lecture after five minutes, and
said, -I know all that. In every
public speech I make, I say that
we couldn't survive for a moment
without science. But now we're
talking in private, tell me
straight, 'What use is it?'"
He has been in close contact
with Golda Meir about science
policy. "She is always very lucid
and comes straight to the point."
One way and another, he has
been closely associated with all
the leaders who shaped the des-
tiny of Israel in the last thirty
years. Thus he sees nothing in-
congruous in his accepting an
office that has political implica-
tions, despite his scientific in-
terest.
Israelis, he says, have always
had great respect for science
and scientist*, and he believes
that this is the reason the lead-
ers asked him to take office.
When he demurred at first, they
agreed with him that it was
very important for the Image
of the country, both in Israel
and in the rest of the world,
to have as president a scientist
who had been removed from
the political struggle, somebody
not involved in the day-today
process of decision-making and
the exercise of power.
SYMBOLIC VALUES
"Why do democracies like Eng-
land, Sweden and Holland have
kings? What is the function of a
Presidc.il in a country like
Israel? I believe that he has to
symbolize and cherish the values
of importance to everyone in the
community. Every executive de-
cision must of necessity displease
please some people as as please
others. The fact that the Pres-
ident does not make executive
decisions is an advantage, it lifts
him above the executive process.''
NEXT WEEK: Katzir wet net impretsed
when President Shaiar varied him.
Jewish Vocational Service
Annual Meeting June 21
J. William Baros. Jr., president
of the Jewish Vocational Service,
Jias announced plans for its annual
meeting, to be held June 21 in the
Terrace Room of the Dupont Plaza
Hotel.
The following officers for the
year 1973-74 are being presented
by the nominating committee:
Herbert P. Blumberg, president;
Sam J. Heiman, honorary presi-
dent; Ronald L. Albert, C.L.U.,
Andrew A. Geller, C.L.U., C.P.C.U,
Sam Stark and Marvin I. Wiener,
vice presidents; Irvin W. Katz,
treasurer; Stephen Carner, assist-
ant treasurer; Marvin G. Isaacson.
M.D., secretary, and Florence (Mrs.
Meyer A.) Baskin, assistant secre-
tary.
Board members to be re-nomi-
nated include Ronald L. Albert.
Herbert P. Blumberg, Andrew A.
Geller, Mrs. Judy Gilbert, Jack
Kamen, Marvin Markowitz, Mrs.
Phyllis Miller, Mrs. Beverly Pe-
chenik, Mrs. Anita Robbins. Ger-
son Sacks, Irving Spiegel, Donald
Swartz and Marvin I. Weiner.
Individuals nominated to serve
on the Jewish Vocational Service
Board for the 1973-74 term will in-
clude Leonard Haber, Ph.D., Har-
riet (Mrs. Arthur D.) Korwitz,
Harlene (Mrs. Clifford) Marks,
fcunaid J'ikofsky, Ph.D., ar.i Mor-
ton L. Weinberger.
Also presented for election by
the nominating committee will be
Stuart Rothchild, chairman; Bar-
ney Bernstein, CPA. Thorns Bran-
deis, Charles Hertzoff, CPA. Mar-
vin G. Isaacson. M.D., and Marvin
I. Weiner.
The Jewish Vocational Service
is a beneficiary- agency of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
and the United Fund of Dade
County. It is located at 313 NW
25th St. Miami.
Wanted
CANTOR FOR
HIGH HOLIDAY
OVERFLOW
SERVICES
Write Box 4276
Miami Beach 33141
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Winston tastes good,
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super KtNG: zo *ar",U PMJatfM.
KING: 20 mp,"w", 1.4 mg.nicotine, tv. ptr rigwene. FTC Report f Efl.' 11


Friday, June 8, 1973
+Jmlsiifhr*mr)
Page 9-A
>
How to squeeze 6%
out of a 5 Vpassbook
We think we offer one of the best deals of
all the financial institutions in South Florida.
Here are five reasons why:
1. New high interest rates.
We pay 5-3 4"o on our 2-year pa-
book accounts; 5-1/2% on cur 1-year pass-
book accounts. Not only that we compound
the interest daily so the 2-year account
actually earns a 6% annual yield when the
interest is left to accumulate, and the 1-year
account. 5.73%.
2. One grand is one grand reason.
All it takes to open an account with us
that'll earn you that 5-3/4% is one thousand
dollars. We're not the only place that pays
a healthy interest rate. But we are one of
the few places that'll pay that much on as
ittle as one grand.
3. Add as little as $100 anytime.
Most places won't let you add to your
1 or 2 year accounts. You have to save up
(at a lower rate of interest) until you have
enough to buy another multi-thousand dol-
lar certificate of deposit.
But once you open an account with
us. you can add to your account any time
you like and in as small an amount as
>1()0. Deposit the money and we'll pay
interest on it from that day forward. Naturally
each deposit just like the original one
is committed for either one or two years,
whichever you specified.
4. As safe as money in the bank.
It's got to be safe as money in the bank.
Because it is money in the bank. The FDIC
insures your account for up to $20,000. By
the way. if you're able to deposit as much as
$100,000. we'd like to talk with you about
even higher interest rates.
5. One less hassle.
You've got to maintain a checking
account anyway, right? Well, since you al-
ready do business with a bank, why not keep
the rest of your money here? If we're paying
as much as your money earns elsewhere,
why go elsewhere?
We'll do the paperwork.
We want to make it easier for you to
make your money work harder. Just drop
in to any one of our banks, sign the form,
and we'll automatically handle the transfer
of funds for you. Come on in. You've got
nothing to lose. And 6"o to gain.
This 5-3/4% passbook will yield 6%
when you let your interest accumulate.
The Miami Beach First National Bank
Coral Gables First National Bank
United National Bank of Dadeland
United National Bank of Miami
United National Bank of Westland
Security Exchange Bank, W. Palm Beach
United Banking Group
M.,nbmH)tC


Page 10-A
t'Jenist ftorkUoin
Friday, Ji 8 1973
Shavuoth: Fete
Of Exaltation
1 Dfl i > IAN

I
.<
I
on u .
lio'.ida>
.1 ou1
1 i" and -uii tional
in;
and n farms a ...
; hain, I hu ere armor
f) pi >te I .Hid preserve the
inal uniqu m >ss and inde-
pendence
Al! holidavs hit I'uhily linked
>vith each other and one is a fol-
low-up ol the other Passover is
the holiday of physical liberation.
Shavuoth is the spiritual exalta
lion and Independence. We count
the days from Passover to Sha
vueth, and we constantly ficure
oul i :ii' days of all other holidays.
Thus we spin .ind weave the na-
tional continuity and existence
of our nation.
Dr. Isaac Intel man, of Mi-
ami Beach, is a noted scholar
and author "f numerous works
in Eujj'ish, Hebrew and Yid-
dish. His most recent work,
published by the Bloch Pub-
li-hine Company. New York.
is entitled "The Hebrew Proph
ets." Other volumes by Dr. In
tcimaii include "The Talmud."
"Medieval Jewish Philosophy,"
and "Pirke AbothThe Sayings
of our Fathers.' In this artiel?.
Dr. I'nterman examines the
specific significance of Shavu-
oth on the occasion of the
festive! celebrated this week.
THE STATUS of the Jews in
Egyptian slavery was extremely
cult. \'onethcles< even in the
r:nt critical period, physically
and spiritually, the Jewish genius
came int'j th" fore, creating as
it did one of I he finest values of
a religio-social character.
Furthermore, in slavery the
Jews succeeded to i'iia:"d them
serves against assimilation, by
means of presen Ing their lan-
guage and their unique way of
life. When freed from slavery,
they elevated themselves still
1 r, creatin \ permanent values!
that .stood them in good stead to
1 ii .i

I
n
.! .i
j-ciel
i
,-., riME 01 m is
i e of the mo i mon
evenlin the 1 rig J >h liistory.
The establishment < ent
law -ovi-i'iii.; the nation Is the
focal point of freedom. lh. Jew's
craving to be heir to freedom
after living under the oppressing
yoke of slavery. And the Sab-
bath was the harbinger of fur-
ther social and humanitarian de-
velopment oi jurisprudence.
The divinely inspired, everlast-
ingly renowned law-giver. Moses,
with his surernatnr.il spiritual
prowess, was the dynamic driv-
ing force, which careened the
trend of events.
According to the traditional an-
notatei'8 of the Torah, the latter
preceded the creation of the
word. Sages of the Talmud tell
us that Ihe First Cause looked into
the Torah and shaped the world
according to its pattern. To un-
earth the Torah. the primary
source ol ethics and morality.
the pe >ple and their leaders had
to he refined and preconditioned.
In order to fathom higher con-
cepts and values, one must be
qualified for it.
Thus Ihe unfathomable depth
of Jewish faith reveals itself.
Torah is the designed plan for
the entire world creation, for ev-'
erybody and eventhing and
above everybody and everything.
AS FAR AS we are concerned,
the Torah we received turned out
to be not only the foundation of
our faith, but of our existence as !
well communally and individu-
ally. Thanks to the Torah. there
developed Jewish identity. Jew-!
ish ethics and morale, Jewish
mode in all its aspects.
In the earliest times of our ex-
istence, there had been estab-
lished humanitarian laws for the
individual, for the family, for
society, for the stranger, for the
native and for the life as a na-
tion. We never remained station-
ary In one place. The kinetic-in-
telleclual power emerging as it '
is from the very genesis, from the
Ten Commandments, has led us '
from one evolutionary period to
ther.
V) OTHER
ui ha ridel ramified I
oi the
j. Tl i !- the

1
: r
our mi's-
al m

is out lut;
(. ii i! itional val les tlso n the
We musl not be ; Itracted by or
deluded by alien iaeas. Shavuoth
i- the birthday of the J ws: "Be
-l"!ii and listen. 0 Israel, Today
yoil have become the people of
the eternal, your God."
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Naso


Temple Emami-El
Holds Traditional
Confirmation
Temple Fmanu-Fl held its tradi-
tional Confirmation service this .
week. The graduates matched in
solemn procession to the altar
where they were greeted by Dr.
Irving Lehrman. and participated
in a moving presentation entitled
\ "The -Meaning of Shevuoth" by
Mamie G. Ganioran. directed by
Trixie Levin.
Michael Robert Rothman is 1073
Class Valedictorian. The Con-
ffrmands are Sheryl Lynn Adler,
Mona Jill Ager, Joseph Allen
Cohen, Helen Sophie Heller. Ron-
dee Bilh Goldfein, Lisa Jayne
Blum. Paulette Carrie Gopman.
Fein Gale Isaacson. Gail Ellen, Osh-
eroff. Peri Laura Rubin. David Ru-
binstein. Julie Sanders. Robin Mar-
da Schaffer, Peter Jay Scbine. Na-
tline Kathryn Schwartz. Amy Wyn
Sklaroff. Andrew David Susman.
Dore Isadorc Teiehman, Jack
Maurice Winter, and Sara Zabelin- j
ski.
A family luncheon was held at
the Fontainebleau Hotel immedi-
ately following the Confirmation
Service. Mrs. Mortimer Schaffer
and Mrs. Ronald Ager were chair-
men of the Confirmation Parents'
Committee.
d spoke u '
*
confess
lanemei sir
.' v lo be
rie '
, EALC7 JEALOUSY \ hu band who msoecl
could take here before th priest, bringing an <
. )..],, meal. The prist took hoi) water from the laver
mixed H w th dusl from the floor of the sanctuary. She had o
confirm an ..ath. administered by the priest, that if she I gu
.,. ttould suffer harmful effects aftor drinking the waters d
bitterness. 'The wording of the oath was written on a scroll .
washed oil in the water. The woman then drank it and if she S
guilty consequent physical deformities bore witness to her n-
raithifulness and she was accursed among her people. If she is
innocent no injuries resulted and she was promised the blessing >f
motherhood.
THE NAZAWTK: Those who voluntarily took a vow to
com'.' c.nnplete'v consecrated to the service of God for anj length
of lime, were obliged to abstain from wine and strong drink, A
to cut [heir hair, and not to defile themselves through contacl
with a dead body, even that oi a near relative. If they did ac i-
dcntally defile themselves, they had to shave their heads, bi
atoning sacrifices which were offered up by the priest, and
commence the period of the vow. When this had expired tl i
were required to bring certain .sacrifices, their heads wee sha\- :i
and the hair burnt underneath the sacrifices. After the pricsl Id
performed additional ceremonies, the Nazaritc was freed from any
restrictions, and returned to normal life.
PRIESTLY BLESSING: The priests were directed to u- a
fiefinite formula, when blessing the people: The Lord bless th
and keep thee; the Lord make His face to shine upon thee, and
gracious unto thee: the Lord lift u& His countenance upon tl .
and give Hue peace."

. .
rdabbinical tune
umcal
10Ch.
evisioH
v.
roaram*
4. 8:30 a m"The First Estate"
(Repeated on Ch. 2 at 6:30 p.m.)
Host: Rev Luther C. Pierce
Topic: The Cursillo Movement
Guests: Thomas C. Johnson. Norman Wittsch
June 10Ch. 10, 9:30 a.m."The Jewish Worship Hour"
Host: Rabbi Joseph Gorfmkel. Temple Beth Mo
June 10Ch. 7. 10 a.m."The Still Small Voice"
^NV**N CANDLELIGHTING TIME
8 SIVAN 7:50
Voters Inc. Meets Tuesday
Harry Levy president, will pre
side at the open meeting of Voters
Incorporated at 8 p.m. Tuesday
in the Washington Federal. 1234 Florida State Representatives Paul
Washington Ave.. Miami Beach. Steinberg and Barry Kiilui:
Guest speakers will include 'Vim
Mayor Jack Orr. Frederick 1 Pox,
assistant special aeenl in t irpe
of the F.B.I, for this aic. and
i
i ...........j-
' r\eligij>H$ *J5*
ervices

..

mi am
A H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. 1
----------
ANSHE EMES 2533 SW 11th Av
American Traditional Judaism. Rab-
I J. Marshall T-axay. Cantor Sol
F3kowitz. 2
----------
BETH AM ("lempiei. oou N. Kendall
Dr. S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert Baumgard 3
BFTH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Hanoi Irving A. We*n-
gart. Cantor William W. Lioson. 4
1- Iilaj ii p.m. (11 .tl i' !:. Scher Chan-
el i i ,,i Way i Saturda) : i m i main
Unrj i ftar Mitx> ah: David, ->"
of Mr. and Mrs. Martin K Hell
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H. Rothman. 5
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave
Modern Traditional. Rabti Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Lecn Segal. 6
BETH TOV (temple). 6438 SW Rth
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charier
Rubcl. Crntor Seymour Hinkes. f
ISRAEL (Temple) OP GREATER Mi
ami. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot. 1C
I' day |. m i follow jna
i li newamnn Martin Ajrrnnak:i w-ill
It h Ihe l< mule* sum mi
hi 8 red a nd he Secular."
ISRAELITE CENTER. 31/a SW 25th
St. Conservative riabbi Paul J
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnass 11
-----
OR OLOM (iemple> 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Elliot
Winograd. Cantor Yehoula Binya-
min. 13
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Maurire
Klein. 14
2MON (TempT:,. sooo Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Normar Shapiro.
Canter Errol Helfmao 16
l-'rithi' 8 I'm Hat Mltxvah: lenlfer,
lauKhter "i \ii and Mrs li- rman
'I'.iil.i-; Kermon: "l-'rom Denpalr To
Hope." Saturday 8 a.m., nermon:
St-drah of the Week
JMIIM
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than Zolondek. 15
r\-ila\ y:i". p.m. confirmation aen
A cantata will be preaented by the
-onflrmallon elaan entitled: "What IS
Tornti?", followed by Onen Bhabbat
honted l'\ parenta .,f ihe conflrmanda,
,-JOHfH MIAMI
3ETH MOSHE CONGREGATION 22?5
NE 121t St. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor Ben Zion
Kirschenbaum. 35
Mimi Btacn
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon M. Ever.
BETH ISRAEL. 770 vjin 3t. Orthodox.
Rahhi Morrie-ai Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthjdox. Rahbi Shmaryahu T. Svor
sky. Cantor r,:wiur:ce Mamcnes 19
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jet-
ferson Ave, Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Carter Saul Breeh. 20
- a------
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal Rabbi Leon Kronish.
Cantor Dav.-d Conviser. 21
-- -
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackov-
ky. 22
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA.
TION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
a------
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. 23
; GREGATION. 715 Washington Av-.,
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed 23A
EMANUEL (Temple). 170' Washing.
. ton Ave. Conservative. R..bbi Irving
1 Lehrman. Cantor 2vi Adler. 24
| Friday i; p.m. Kabbalal Bhahbal Sat-
unla> : a m. Cloalng VIP Hervlce.
Hi n in Rabbi lehrman will apeak
on: -|..i r.-- Renew Our Palth in
America."; Bat Mltxvah: Itrenda
Dnreen ilauubi<-r of Mr. and Mra,
! Frank Hotmail.
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross. 25
CONG. AN-NELL (Branch of Hebrew
Academy). 7th St. and Meridian
Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Ben.
Hillel. 25-A
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Tibor H. Stern.
Cantor Meyer Engel. 26
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Sei.'. 27
-----------
MENORAH (Temple). 020 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Mlaa Fridman 2b
I Friday 7:4.". p.m. Haturdaj 9 a.m. Bar
Mltxvah: Senrln. aon of Mr and .Mis
Albert Soriano.
NER TAMID (Temple). 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Ed-
ward Klein. af
Saturday 8:45 m I m..... .- n.tu.-'' i
Bar Mltxvah: Michael, son of Mr. and
Mr* l.lli.- Knurl., i-
0>-EV SHALOM. 7?5b Bonita Dr. Or
hodox. Rabbi f---nea: Weberman
Cantor Leo Radir 3f
SEPHARDio JtWi: -I CENTER. 846
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmiat. 31
------------
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1542-
44 Washington Ave. Rabbi Avroh-im
Gronjr. 33
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th Street Cause,
way, North Bay Village. Conserva-
tive. Cantor Murray Yavneh. 32-A
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.. Mi-
ami Beach. Orthodox. Rabbi Mor-
decai Chaimovits.
NUB7H MIAn,; BfACH
FORT lAUDCRD/UC
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 w.
Oakland P.irk 3lvd Rah'-i Akiva.
Brilliant. Cantor Maurice Neu. 42
EMANUEL. 3245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbi Arthur .).
Abrams. Cantor Jeron-e Klement. *J
----------
POMPANO BtACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 610t
NW 9th St.
SHOLOM (Temple). 182 SE 11th Ava.
Co"srvative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer.
HMLANBAtt
HALLANDALE JEWISH 'lENrgH
,Cn..servative) 416 NE 8m Ave.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor
Jacob Danziaer
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL (Temple). 1351 S 14th Ave.
Reform R-ibhi Samuel Jaffe. 45
1 II 8:1.1 p m Install. 11 11, w
rifflcera and hoard |)i
Jal till.....1..... -Tl :: -,.. lt>|||.
ins ,.r 1 ,,,,1..,-I,,,,- rollout d bj nn. u'
shaliluii hoated hj .Mi ., .1 Ur 'red
I'prlmnii. in hon .? .,( ih< lr dnui ter'a
Hat Mltxvah. ami Milton Oroaan in in
honor of Itis \ntii ; 11 >>i\ mnry Sa'ur-
'Ini 11 ., m Ba( Mlixvah: S dra,
dauKhter of Mr and Mr- |-'r,, e.r|.
____^ man.
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE ------
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah E. BFTH SHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar.
Caplan. 38 I*"" St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
rV.alavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. 41
ADATH YESHURUN (Templel. 1026
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive Rabhi Milton Schlinsky. Can-
tor Feuvan Eckhaus. 13
Satunln\ ni-.i ninu I: <' v;
Daniel, .s"it "I Sir. Leonard anil Mrs.
Janet Schlffrln.
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative. R.-bbi Mux Lin-
schitz. Cantor JaccL B Mendelson 34
---------m---------
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 14C NW 183.-d St
Conservative. P.abbi Victor D
Zwelling. Canter J**k Lerner. 36
SINAI (Temple), of NOnTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingstey. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. 37
Friday 8:13 p.m. Rabbi KinipOry ill
sn.-ak Haliy namlnp;: Stephanie l.ynn,
dauiriit'-r "t lt<-n and Marl.-in- Bloom.
Saturday 10:30 n.m llur Mltxvah:
Robert, KOn of Mr. and Mrs Harold A.
Oreene: Mitchell, aon "f Mr. and Mrs.
Harvej Sacks.
YOUNG ISRAEI OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zalmon Kossws fORAi 6ABUS
JUDEA (Temple;. 5500 Granada Elvd
Reform. Rabbi Morris Kipner. 46
Kridav 8:1.1 p m sen.....1 topic: "A
\> u l-'l.i-i- Saturday l" :; a in.. Bar
Mltxvah: Hoy. ii > in faxkou 12:1.1 p.m., Hal Mlt-
xvah: Randi, dnUKhler of Mr. and
Mr- Rernaril Michelson.
SINAI (Temple,. 1201 Johnson S-
Cinservative Rabhi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. 4?
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative,
310 SW. 62nd Avenue. Hollywood.
Rabbi Salomon Benerroch.
JUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON- AGUDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFARD
ZAMORA (Temple). 44 Zamora Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell A
Berger, Cantor P. Hillel Brummer.
SURTSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. RaCb>
Isaac D. Vine.
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. University Dr.. Coral
Springs. Rabbi Max Weitz .
\n KtliiKhouae Home t'i nt- r p.na
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) 5100
Sheridan Street. Hollywood. Rabbi
Robert Frazlr..
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 3!th St
Conservative. Rabbi A\">m Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Kostei. 4a


Friday. June 8, 1973
+Jcwisi> rhrkOan
Page 11-A
Ellsbcrg Recalls How He Received
Anti-Semitic Hate Mail
Continued from Page 1 A cenl Asian women and children.
Simcha Dinitz (center), recently appointed ambassador
to the U.S., and Elmer L. Winter (left) of Milwaukee, presi-
dent of Manpower, Inc., newly elected president of the
American Jewish Committee, exchange views about their
new costs with Philip E. Hoffman, US. representative to
the U.N. Human Rights Commission, whom Mr. Winter
succeeded as AJC president, at the organization's 67th
annual meeting in New York. Mr. Dinitz was principal
speaker at the closing luncheon of the four-day meeting.
tions disappear ror ;i wiille into
thf mud along the Potomac,
There should be a lesson for all
i'd; r hawks in the Ellsbcrg trial
if only they will give it a chance
o settle into their minds and
psyches. Daniel Ellsbcrg and
Fudge Byrne are both in their
early 40s. They were both teen-
agers when World War II was
winding down. Both now know
what a monumental blunder it has
bet n for the tinted States still
affected by the McCarthy-Birch
tendency to elevate tear of Com-
munism above all considerations-
lo remain so long involved in
Vietnam, so free with the spilling
of its blood and the b'.ood of in no-
LEO MINDIJN
V
Fear of Key '73
Is Beside Point
Continued from Pag* I-\
I it -a sleep' : an
tting ". t the u i ha I
lived and lost in i .
i itnet Are Gone
T the fum are !
. si from '
l i ebi llion
Je II- ii, I l
both to tli sti
n elf upoi i
ntinuing a
: meaning in hi !
iod in these term
menl is onl> a new
that agony, thai s
Th | --lion is whether the
Jewish student, who has played
a prominent role in all of these
influences on campus, will also
play a prominent role in the
Ji sus phis* to which Key 3
recta i'-s energies so conscien
ticusly.
Dr. Eric Meyers, professor of
religion at Duke, argues that
Key 73 often produces a kind of
spiritual devastation in Jewish
students, "guilt feelings that mis-
sionizing activities arouse" in
them. 1 find that hard to believe.
Jewish Student is Alone
in m\ own experience, the
challenge to the Jewish student
r .(iuv is not that Christianity is
i pting to speak to him on
that Judaism has
o n to him
neitl on campus nor any-
i

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Yiddish Culture Wincle
Concludes 72-73 Season
The Yiddish Culture Wincle will
conclude its season's activities
Tuesday at 10 a.m. in the Recrea-
tion Department Building at 80th
St. and Collins Ave.
Marcus Meisel. program chair-
' man. will analyze the cutural sig-
nificance of the past season. Rabbi
Elieser Goldberger will speak on
the necessity of a Yiddish Culture
; Wincle and P, Nashkln will read
a story in Sholom Aleichem, A
selection of Israel songs will
also be presented by Cantor Mor-
dechai Yardeini.
Ellsberg was anything but a dove
when he first went to Vietnam.
iii- detractors have conveniently
forgotten that he was a Marine
,kutenant, a war planner in Vicl
nam. It was only after he gave
long dedicated service to the De
i en-i and State Departments, as
well as to the Marine Corps, that
he concluded, in his own words,
lh.it our involvement in Asia was
based ill "lies, deception, and
secrecy." that the system he had
laboring for was one that
from top to bottom had come to
net reflexively, automatically, to
conceal murder for political con-
venience by lying."
With mistrial declared, with
the Pentagon Papers charges
dismissed, with assurances given
(bat I ll-hei _; and RUSSO are not
tit be tried again, with this trial
that lasted 89 days at a cost of
scmewhl re between a million
and two million dollars finally
closed out, all good citizens will
insist that the government b>-gin
to COrce clean on the complex
issue of protection of its docu-
ments.
Ironically enough, we can n
inning by recollecting
tain words of the high goven i I
official mosl severely affected bv
the Ellsbcrg case dismissal Pr .
ident Nixon. For it was this same
I'n -idem who mice said:
"Fundamental to our way ol life
i- the belief that when information
which properly belongs to the pub-
lic i- systematically withheld by
those in powi r. the people I
become I [nor nt of their own af-
fairs, distrustful of those h >
manage them, and eventual!)
incapable of determining their
own destinies."
Far from committing espion-
age, Ellsberg has helped commit
many of us to a new resolve to
halt Washington's march to a zoi a
where the Republic ends and the
police slat" take- over.
It never mattered before in
te the way. Rebellions
that fail < riments with
these were
: .nt pl.il.i
i vvhal we did when
I was a sti'dei ;': how
niaiiv of i ourselves
booth -
tani o i ;oldfi h with-
it il after the
md the fury, they passed
phone 1 ooth3
i of in earlier era.
i di I not peak to
UieJ student was one
mort failure in the burden of
failures he already borethe re-
in and the drugs he muster-
ed unsuccessfully to change a
hateful world.
But now it does matter. For as
Ihe Christian student escapes to
his religion from the devastat-
ing effects of the struggle waged
and lost on campus during the
I960's, the Jewish student has no
place to go. If he rejects Chris-
tianity, and almost unanimously
he does, he is alien to Judaism at
the same time.
In this sense, the American Jew
ccrtainl} d >es have reason to be
fearful about his children But it
isn't a question that they may
succumb to proselytizing, but
thai somewhere al< ng the line
the \m 'i an Jc has failed to
hi. chldrcn a spi
inh ad fi h '" drink
to M i id his ''' -1
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D~~-. 10 8
Page 12-A
+Jewish fhridiair
Friday, Tune 8, 1973
Prize-Winning Book Tells How Jews Assisted Nazis
Continued from Page 1-A
Archives and Library, knows the
subject at first haruU.^ie, was in
his native Poland during the
Holocaust and after the war
served on the editorial staff of
the Jewish Historical Institute in
Warsaw until 1950.
"The Judenrat," he said, 'is a
subject that lias been discussed
with much p;>s- ion but with com-
paratively little historical com-
petence. I approached this diffi-
cult subject in full consciousness
of the great academic and social
responsibility, with the unbiased
striving for a historical study
based on objective documenta-
tion
'I have not attempted to
render a social verdict, for or
against the Judenrat. but to
understand the complicated
constellation of external social
factors and conditions under
which the Judenrat had to op-
erate, the motives of the people
Dr. Isaiah Trunk is a Polish-born Jew now
living in New York. He has recently been
awarded the 1973 National Book Award for
his book, "Judenrat." a study of Jewish coun-
cils which operated under the Nazis in East-
ern Europe.
involved, and the result of their
actions."
Although he found certain gen-
eral traits in the activities of the
councils, in their social policies,
in the motives of their strategy
and tactics towards the Nazis, he
came to the conclusion that the
entire problem of the Judenrat
had to be individualized.
"In the final analysis," he said.
"we are dealing with people of
various socio-psychological con-
struction who react variously to
similar situations and challeng-
es." Therefore, "simplification
and ueneralization" must be
avoided.
Although the ghcttoes were
similar so far as their formal
framework or repressive limita-
tions and the role they were ex-
i;c cted to play in the final solu-
tion" o' ihe Jewish problem were
concerned, they were not homo-
;',.ncou3 in tbx'ir internal demog-
raphies and socio-economic struc-
ture. Dr. Trunk said.
There were also historical and
geographical differences as well
as "the location and extent of
the extravagances of the local
fuehrer Principle" of the Ger-
man ghetto lords. The^e differ-
ences were reflected in the re-
spective Judenrats."
The book shows that while
there were a number of Council
members who chose suicide rath-
er than cooperate with the Nazis.
many served the Germans, both
in police and "deportation" work.
Dr. Trunk hastens to explain:
the members of the Council
"were upnder the pressure of
cynical, merciless terror by th
Nazis ofA all times, that .the
prospect of being killed 'soone-
or later was a concrete eventu
ality, and that every step taken
was liable to postpone or
hasten it.
"Only in the context of thij
extraordinary situation is it pos-
sible to grasp at ail or expla..-.
the activities of the Councils o:
their members."
Dr. Trunk was born in Poland
in 1903 and holds a master's de-
gree from the University of War-
saw and a doctorate in Jewish
literature from the Teachers'
Seminary of the Jewish Theolo^.-
cal Seminary of America.
For Whom Does
The Bell Toll?
In a business office there are
apt to be any number of telephones,
each of which rings dozens of
times daily. And somehow, every-
one in that office usually knows
what his or her phone sounds like.
If three people are standing at a
water cooler when a phone rings,
invariably one will say. "That's my
phone.' and leave to answer it.
The reasons for this phenome-
non, while technical, are nonethe-
less simple.'' says Gene Mills, a
Bell Labs supervisor.
"Here at the Indianapolis Works
we make the phones for the Bell
What do doctors
recommend
for patients in pain?
There are manv medications a
physician or dentist can prescribe
for pain. But there's one pain re-
liever physicians and dentists dis-
pense again and again: Anacm.
Each vear, doctors give out over
50 000.000 Anacin tablets tor
everything from toothache and
headache pain to the minor pains
of arthritis. And millions take
Anacin without stomach upset
When you're in pain, take tin
tablet a doctor might give you it
his own office. Take Anacin.
CANTOR EDWARD
SIMONS
WANTS POSITION FOR HIGH H01Y
DAYS. 15 yeors Cantor in Boston
proper, now residing at Eden Isles,
No. Miam Beach 671-1-284-2461.
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
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System, and we use brass for the
bell portion, or gony. in a phone s
mechanism. While brass emits the
pleasant tone that Western Elec-
tric and Bell Laboratories want, it
also is a metal of varying toler-
ances or strengths: the stronger
the brass, the higher the tone.
'And there's the size of the gong
itself. In the manufacturing proc-
ess, we use stamping machines to I
punch out the gongs, and each I
xong varies minutely in size and
thickness, depending on which ma-
chine made it. Again because of
the properties of brass, the larger
the gong, the deeper the tone.
"Finally," Gene concludes, "a
telephone ring is activated by an
electrical impulse, which changes
the polarity in a phone's electro-
magnet, which in turn controls the
clapper.
"In theory, the clapper then
moves swiftly back and forth,
striking the two gongs inside each
phone and producing the ring. But
sometimes, inexplicably, the clap-
per will strike only one gong for a
second or two before it reverses
direction. This produces another
distinctive type of ring."
The variable strength of brass,
the variable size of the gong, and a
sometimes-stubborn bell clapper:
together they can make a ringing
sound so distinctive that no one
need ask for whom the bell tolls
... it tolls for you!
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Friday. Jur.e 8, 197?
+Je*HtrUkRar)
Page 13- A
rab Initiative Won Gurion Approval
Continued from Page 1-A
1
many Arab leade.s were turned
elsewhere.
It was in 1948, after lh" division
(1 what had been forn.eily Pales-
tine, that Alami started farming
; tract of desert land in the Jor-
dan-administered section of Pales-
tine between Jericho and Allenby
bridge Some say that he was in-
spired by the kibbutz example.
Tnree year.-, later, having found
iweet water, he expanded the farm
an;t cre;.tcd there Boys Town,
specifically to cater for young -on.
<'f refugee families and give them
a productive capacity which would
help lift them out of the mire of
camp life.
His efforts were not appreci-
ated by Arab extremists. 0 several occasions, armed attacks
were made on the farm and
Alami was denounced lor "try-
ing to liquidate the case of the
refugees."
But he persevered until the Six-
Day War and the Israeli oecupa-
tion. While the Israelis destroyed
wells to prevent their being used
;is terror'st hideouts and took other
security precautions, the Jordan
Army compounded Boys Town's
misfortunes with a heavy shelling
which, while causing no casualties,
did thousands of pounds worth of
damage.
Manson Family's Gifts To
Mt. Sinai Total $2.5 Million
From afar, Almi supervised the
work of rehabilitation until, three I
years ago, he returned to resi-
dence in Jerusalem and direct
supervis'on of his farm-school.
The Jordanian Army saluted him i
at one side of Allenby Bridge, the
Israel Arn> greeted him warmly
at the other.
His pledge not to engage in,
political activity was apparently
matched by an Israel undertaking
not to hamper the development of
Boys Town.
But, subsisting on charity, and
will, little international Arab sup-
port, financial problems abound.
Alami grows no younger and is
concerned to ensure that the work
*ic started will not fall apart for
ack of funds and friends.
This explains how such strong
clitics of Israel as Sir Harold
Beeley, former British ambas-
sador in Cairo and John Red-
taway, former t'nrwa deputy
commissioner, could steel them-
selves to join other associates
and Alami in Israel-occupied
territory earlier this month to
discuss Boys Town's future.
Si,. Harold, joined by Mrs
Dianne Gibson Watt, oven called
on Defense Minister Moshe Dayan
to seek his CO operation in easing
conditions at Boys Town. A per
sonal approach was also made to
King Hussein.
With Governments abroad being
asked to help and much good will
all round, the signs are that
Motissa Alami will have the as-
surances he seek, that his work
will go on.
It] Beach businessman Alex
rCanson and members of his fam-
. have announced gifts to Mount
S.nai Medical Center totaling $2.5
million, highlighted by his SI mil-
r..n donation to equip an entire
ROOT in the new Maribel G. Blum
E.iilding nearing completion.
Medical Center officials said
thai, in appreciation for the gift,
the eighth floor of the new build-
r.g will be dedicated as the Alex
Manson Patient Suite.
Mrs. Carolyn Manson, his wife,
has made a separate gift of SI
million to dedicate Mount Sinais
modern Betatron facility and his
sister, Mrs. Yana Sarnoff, pledged
$500,000 for the new cobalt treat-
ment suite.
In announcing the gift. Mr. Man
inted out that he had com
to South Florida 17 years ag
when Mount Sinai was relative!
in the field of communit
health care and had watched i
grow through the years.
Many of my close friends ar
involved with Mount Sinai," h
said. "I have been particularly Im
pressed with its leadership am
it= aggressive approach in provid
ing service to the community i
serves. I feel this is an opportun
time for me and my family t
make a major contribution to tin
Medical Center's futur?."
Mr. Manson, who moved to Soutl
Florida following many successful
vears in business in New York
I

Receiving a check for S1.500 from Gui Govaerl. director of
the Miami Beach Tounsl Development Authority, (left) .s
Janet Haas, who "made" the U.S. Maccabiah Teams Team.
She will compete against players from 35 nu.icns at the
World Jewish Olympics in brae'. July 9-19. Looking on is
George Valentine, vice preside:.: cf Chase Federal Savings
and Loan, who is fund-raising chairman of the Florida com-
mittee, Sports for Israel.
Temple Beth Moshe Elects Officers
\t General Congregational Meeting
Herbert S. Lelchuk was elected Council will be Frieda Blank, Bud
-resident of Temple Beth Moshe Breitbart. Ernest Gerstein, Be
at last month's general congrega- %.:,],, Leonard Miller, MHton
! onal meeting at the temple, lie Rosenfeld and Charle
ucceeds Charles Weissman who "W*
-.as served as president for the Weissman.
past two years.
Also elected were Barnet Selby.
Herbert Kanter. Danny Gordon
2nd Max Weisblatt, vice pres-
idents; Selma Herzog. financial
secretary; Gail Segal, correspond-
ing secretary: Eileen Hand, record
ing secretary, and Abraham Baum-
garten, treasurer.
The new board of trustees in-
cludes Cv Blumenthal. Bernard
Chaney. Mike Colodny, Mark
Emmer. Stanley Golland, Barney
Grossman. Sandy Hack. Max He:-
ken. Herbert Lewinsohn. Florence
-nden Mark Marks. Jack M.ssry
Jack Perlman. Larry Phillips, Paul
Samuels, Dr. George Segal. Sey-
mour Smoller. Bernice and David
Stark. Henry Stevens and LeRoy
Wiener.
Serving en the President's
HMIHT S. UlCWW
currently is the owner of Hurri-
cane Harbor Restaurant and an
investor in real estate.
"We at Mount Sinai are proud
hat Alex and Carolyn Manson and
'ana Sarnoff have chosen to honor
his institution with their gifts.
"hose facilities will make up ma-
or installations in the new Blum
kiilding," declared Medical Cen
er president Edward Shapiro.
The Alex Manson Patient Suite
vill contain 17 private and eight
emi-private beds. Group nursing
vill be provided for patients as
>art of the most modern care
ivailable.
Both the Betatron and the co-
>alt treatment suite will be part
>f the Medical Center's expanded
">nnr,ment of Radiation Theranv.
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7 Swimming Pools,
14 Tennis Courts, And A
$1,090,000 Club House
(But No Membership Dues-Ever)
What Would You Call It?

K
HOLLYBR
GOLF &TENNIS CLUB
If you like socializing If you want recreation. If you need relaxation
Then come to Hollybrook. ^^--a
Hollybrook is a garden-style community of men and women who. like you. aemand
o lot of a place to live ,....,,,/,
See for yourself. Visit our information center & models any day from 9 30 fill 5.30.
Hollywood Blvd. at Douglas Rd.
1 & 2 bedroom condominium residences from $23,900. and only an $80 per month
estimated charge includes all this: Maintenance of building, golf course, club house
pooT ground and common areas; sewage and wafer, manager: .nsurance. and land
lease. (Excludes individual apartment faxes and utilities)
Information center and models
open every day Irom 9:30 till 530.
Phones: Hollywood 961-6210;
Ft. Laud. 525-6546; Miami 624-1436.
Address: Hollywood Blvd al Douglas Rd.
Mailing Address: 900 Hollybrook Dnve,
Pembroke Pines. FL 33025.
Model Decoration V Furnishing
by Mangunans.
Appliances by 4fotpoinl
3J/-jyfl/
mm


*- ifi n
Paqe 14-A
* fan fell fhxrSftii-iiin
Friday, June 8. 1973
sJvashcll
Ssonen
Basketball Unit
Makes (lame
Tour (if Israel
pEL AVIV This is mj 31
trip to Isra Imo I every
visit ha be a in con in lion with
i
cabiah Games, Inl i.
Youth Festival, or a Youth Ba3
ketball Jamboree, Currently, I
have been shepherding an All-
Star coll basketbi II contin-
gent ci '. iri i i of players from
the National Assoi i ition of In-
tercollegiate Athletics.
As to their playing ability
they have proved themselves by
defeating tli- Israel National
Team four straight times. This
was to be expected, 1 imagine,
The big surprise is the excellent
deportment of the NAIA group.
Over the years, I have discov-
ered, on thesi sports junket',
that the most ive young-
sti rs are tho e who stem fro i
the Veshivas or (lay school;.
how a trip to Israel means
e to them than to the average
American Jewish youngster who
i es not I ional or re-
ligiou! background.
v parently l me hold'
for religious non-Jewish
i tes.
e a few of the N MA b -
are matriculat n at Prote tan!
and Catl t
tin toi r i as
I
b :
d

'
I





!
r i i
<
r exiei
it
. .
.
i
r
We trie'1 I
eryl i
.
i
I (1 .
< fa
dailj ;
here,
war
ural and n I.,-
Christian Views Church Imperialism'

A. Roj Eckhardt. chairman of the Depart-
ment of R h University, has writ
ten a bo h deserves study by Christians
and those Ji who view ecumenical meetings
as the daw n of a new ra for
;- .an relationships.
Elder and V'ounger Brother
k $3.45) is an
analysis learned
' h isons thai
Christian beliefs constitt
block to a proper rapproche-
ment li i the two faiths.
Eckhat It'i para-
graph should serve as an eye-opener for (he
arry-eyed rabbis o'ui directors of our national
"defense' agencies. He 'rites. "Traditionally we
are told that the Jev .- heyond the inheritance
of the true faith,' that the Christian is the only
rightful heir. Who tells us this? Who is qualified
t.) tell us? Only upstarts talk in this way. Let us,
therefore, step listening to them namely, to
the sound of cur own voices Christianity is
the religion of the upstart who is "ranted an odd
chance to find out what faith is. The chance
omes to him whenever he fills a lowly scat in
his hidden Father's hous the only seat proper
to a younger brother."
The author develop, the point that "original
Israel's persistence is a mysl try as-
sented to in the strange providence ol God
inner mysterj of the people of C '1 reman ..
mystery of faith." He advocate* that Christian
learn this (Jewish i faith. He II the Cath
olie thesis that the church and its di ciples are
the successor to the people ol l i I and to the
< i> ant of God with Abraham, Isaac and Ja< ib
Tho e who naivi:. ; i thai 'Key 73" is
in intended for the conversi in of lews will I
the truth from the chaptci Israel and the
Church: The Rhetoric of Disi it linuity." The
Evan-ton Report to the World Council of Church-
's put :t quite bluntly, ""Gad will manifest His
glorj by bringing hack His 'eldest on' unto the
fol i of His -race (and this) is an i
pcnsable element of our one united I ope for Jew
and Gentile in fesus Christ."
Eckhardt lays il on the line when he writes,
"Catholic and Protestant thinkers alike have had
the gall to assert that Israel as a whole has been
guilty of sin in not accepting Jesus as Messiah."
The theologian adds thai there is no Jewish
culpability or absence of moral responsibility
bj Jews in not accepting Jesus because "the
Israel that lives upon Torah ... is to l>?
praised for undeviating fealty to its recognition
of the divine promise; "
iK overt +^}ec}Lii
House Committee Soon Over the Hill
yo THE REDIT OF I sid< i I Ni> In, the In-
ternal S urit; 1 >i\ in of the Justice De
partment of red, white, and blue
flotsam from Joe M larthy's
days s fit phased
this

r !
.


ttical
little
i i
'CTV'/W ^._"
: Scientist a Bii lie


at the W.'i
Ya i
1
I
'
r the
ded ... i ft wa n't I
: the lack of the
hood and lie as n as the

II
.
hich con
:
nullifies the | ,,_.
oil slu
tn
measuring rod was "persons susp
-I furthering the Communist cause" when the
ports wen denied; and when shrivel nature!
State Department bureaucrats seize such an ani-
lity, they can have a field daj
En< uraged by this kind of legislation, some
ontinue t i visil disquii I on all
of ii- ivho i h r sh the Bill of Rl [hi
ed in the press
According to the
i
>ns and
; i
... nd

Inui

Xuft
Film (Joes
Before (he Camera
In Eilal Location
pjOli.VWOOD fwo
Hats," .. uniq rn Car-
' y Pec! ; ih
outlaw and Desi Ai .u-.. :- a
young h i breed ?an, ele-
s the 1st aeli poi of 1
to a cent v of int< ins cin-
ema, leading the .(iren oi
Holly wo id toward < i .
ised Land of toda; ocati d
the northern tip < Gulf of
Aqaba, the area ot I I ha: the
same geographical tues that
mad- Los Ang( les : a! point
of the film indu- 50 years
a o.
Besides year-round s.;n which
deems artificial lighting o: the
location site oh i r.e vicin-
ity oi Eilal boasts desert, moun-
tains and the sea: \. I* the bills
shifting from red I irrple and
black; and the -. ush lend-
ing a perfect bad.- and to the
dramatic si iry ol ;capc ol
two bank robber- relenl issly
ued bj a ii'or. rigid sher-
iff wh i ha: pens to lack War-
den, the only Jewis! lor it the
-
The mduction rut of Nor-
r>n' tilt is
photi 11 | h d n
it nl mines
re one finds
stone chimneys th l to
' ft 1 from Heath i
"We C I > to I r li | we
hen : lo
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We t
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il



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P
th
of th

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1
il
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ill tut el the d
ment and the wit! 6



June 8, 1973
+Jml*hfkrktian
Pen 3 !S A
ATTER OF FACT
Knopke To Succeed Katzin
As Belli Sholom President
, WASH!XCTOX. DC If \ii
want to ki-.ou why Hie U.S. clol
..n easily go t(i hell in a
flack, look al the energy eri.is.
Mt you di i to know why we
tnay ha'.'' -:aP1 \- uru-introili-d
.inflation. I. ok at what ha~ al-
ready hapi:iic(l to the dollar.
If we ha.I not been VValei-
lated int i 'l.-mwifk-clni'ss, we
hould now he looking anxio is
jfc> in both these direelions. The
illjis in question, after all, are
le ones ue have ail saved", or
now earning, or hope t,i
and save in the future.
Rt touches the dollar touches
Anieiiein po.kethook.
Em:i:<;y crisis mis-
.1, I)' ..u -e r, ;- .i inn. .1
r cri-i. i> what i- touvh-
ing the dollar today, and with
a brutal hard! I a-l week, the
[world price >i an ounce of gold
riefly went as high as S
'et this si.i 'ling leap in the
>ld price gives a measure of
le U.S. dollar's current ail-
^ lents that i> only a little exag-
gerated. And remember, the dol-
lar's loss o! value abroad means
sure inflation at home.
1 Consider the figures, to be-
lli with In the la-! quarter,
were was .ui enormous improve-
Bent in the balance of trade. In
Other word-, instead of buying
much more abroad than we sold
Sbrcad .'- we had previously
been doin^ our sales abroad
all but car.ie into balance' with
our purch im's
IN TH">!' eircumstances_ the
dollar should have turned in an
impressive!, buoyant perform-
Dollar devaluation has
so far already, at least in
that the U.S. economy
now be fully competitive
I the ether large manufae-
economies in the world,
international money trad-
believed ,ve were really corn-
re, th" value of the dollar
Would now be rising briskly on
the world market.
Instead. hat happened was
fairly frightening. Kir.-t of all.
the balance of payments for the
year's fi 1--1 ouarler showed a
near.-record dclieit of above Slo
billion. De.-pite the good trade
balance, in other wards, all sorts
of people were hastily ca hing
in their dollars in huge sums.
And after that came the storm
on the gold market.
BY NORMAL standards these
things should not have hap,jell-
ed. They were deformations, like
the magnetic deformations that
eau;e minin. e.eol igisls to look
for hidden ore bodies. In the
resent case, however, no long
jearch is needed lor the cause
If the deformations. The cause
is there lor ail to see in the
of the energy crisis.
The superficial signs are ob-
is. Ga-el.:n' .stations are clos
dions r tioniag their cus-
irrs' gas purchases are beeoni-
eeedingi\ numerous. Many
the indi ulent oil compa-
CLUB PARTY TIME
;.s VOII at the
Windertul II orld ol
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
Fabulous Dining Facilities
Private Areas &. Gardens
American & Cantonese
Menu at All Times
Authentic .Xativc Show
RESTAURAIT and BIRDERS
1 S I JUST HOtTM 0* GUlfSTtlAM tK
it ; = : *' 1-2421
nies an in danger of going 10
the wall. But these developments
Uneaten our comfort rather than
our dollars.
The threat to our dollars can
be located, rather, by such signs
a- the new. far more pessimis-
tic projection, recently made
by the Chase Manhattan Bank,
The bank's energy expert. John
Winger, is one 01 the more con-
servative and disinterested men
in his difficult field. But just
the ether day. Winger got out
a revised forecast showing the
co t of U.S. imports of crude oil
and other petroleum products
rising (0 .S17.5 billion a year
wilhm three years' time.
Projected imports will there-
lore approach 50 per cent of
U i -el's projection for U.S. de-
mand for crude oil and petrol-
eum product's. This means crip
I line, dependence on overseas
energj sources, which we are
quite unable to control or to pro-
Financial Finn
Promotes Three
Top Executives
Walter F. Heller & Company of
Florida, a Miami based financial
firm operating throughout t he-
Southeast and the Caribbean, has
announced three major executive
promotions.
John J. Valletta, who has been
with the firm for 14 years, has
been appointed vice president-
administration. Mr. Valletta, for-
merly assistant vice president, will
maintain all administrative duties
connected with the Miami office
as well as overseeing the subsid-
iary offices located in Tampa.
Orlando, Atlanta, New Orleans and
Birmingham.
James E. Spector, formerly as-
sistant vice president, has been
named to the position of vice pres-
ident of the Notes Receivable De-
partment, Mr. Specter, who has
been with the firm for 17 years,
will a'so be responsible lor ad-
ministrative duties connected with
Heller Equipment Credit Corn-
earn, a newly formed subsidiary.
Saul Cohen, who joined the firm
in 1939. has been promoted to vice
incident of the Accounts Receiv-
able Department. In his new ad
irinistrative capacity. Mr. Cohen
will be responsible for all ac-
counting procedures as well as
client and bank relationships.
by JOSEPH ALSOP
1 "(t. But from the standpoint of
the future of our dollars, the
cost figure is .still the key figure.
THE COST figure for in,ports
means that the United State.
"^1 have to find this much
money to send abroad in pay-
ments for energy in 1978. Since
demand for energy is both un-
COntl'Oll 'd and rising rapidly.
the cost figure further means
that we shail have to find a lot
more year by year, in each year
alter 1970. But the worst trou-
ble is that all these projections
are strictly theoretical.
1 hiy are the figures the peo-
ple arc looking at who are cast
ing 111 their dollars any buying
Tin se people know then'
is nothing in the is balance
of trade to suggest that we will
such huge sums to pay for
our projected imports of crude
oil and other petrol-um products
Th c people also know that if
a country cannot pay up, one of
two things must happen. Usually
both happen.
First, the country's currency
rapidly loses its normal value.
And, second, because the cur-
rency begins to resemble Con-
; federate greenbacks, sellers over-
j seas refuse to accept it. That is
1 where the energy crisis will take
1 us and our dollars if we do not
I take corrective action soon.
.lame. S. Knopke, ol iii 5 s
Shore Dr. will be l"ormalI< 1
a- president ol Temple Beth
JAMES s. KNOPKE
Sholom. during th< C n rrej
annual meeting Saturday, He suc-
ceeds Eli Katzin.
At Beth Sholi m, Mr Knopki Is
i fi n d to a 1 I o's 1
Beth Sholom." hi cause Si]
tfhen ii c ii ie to li imi, In
mad Be Sho om his si I
home.
Mr Kno; ke was born in ( uba
and atu nd< d tiie L'niversitj 1
Havana School .11 Business \
minis;,- ttion. He ked for many
j 1 ar .1- an exi cutivc in th
i rod icti n busii ie left
Cuba, he 1 I as pri ii len of
Tl mpli Bl Ii I-:.....if I uba. he
was als B rial B'rith
uork there ai d on ol tin rounders
ol Ilia-
Ai Beth sholom. Mr, Knopke
has served as a board membi r,
: secretary treasun r, and
\ ice pr idi 111 Hi al 0 soi ved
nt ol the Brotherhood
is chaii man of the temple's Sun-
day morning "Coffee 1 ultun
. -..': roi ram.
Mr. Kr.opke's wife of 30 year'.
ormer Helen Mayrsohn, si rved
as pre >idci ol the Sisterhood in
Havana and has been a member of
the board oi Bi ill Sholom Sister-
hood, 1- well as \ ice president
daughter, Dorothy, 1
artist, has 1 xhibited In Beth
Sholom'. Art Gallery: then
"1 iiaei i. an IBM executive.
Red Cross Chapter Elects New Slate
Case Western Fellowship
Awarded Dahlia Abramowitz
Dahlia Abramowitz. daughter of
Rabbi and Mrs. Mayer Abramo
witz of Temple
Menorah. gradu-
ated niagna cum
laude from Case
Western Reserve
University re-
cently receiving
a B.A. degree
in Sociology.
Dahlia has
been awarded <
graduate fellow-
ship to work in
community plan-
ning at the uni-
versity's School of Applied Social
Sciences.
At the 50th annual meeting of
the Dade County Chapter, Amer-
ican Red Cross, held at the Dupont
Piaza Hotel. 17 new members
were elected and sj\ reelected to
fill out the 60-man board of direc-
tors, following the luncheon, offi-
cers for the coming year were
elected.
Taking office July 1st as Red
Cross Chapter chaiiman is Frank
I. Pepper. Jr., president of Frank
; Pepper. Inc. First vice chairman
is Walter S. Mcndenhall: .second
vice chairman is William /. How-
ard. Larry inks is treasurer and
Mrs, l.orin Nelson, secretary.
Mr. Pepper has been an active
Red Cross volunteer leader for 19
years, serving most recently as
lii..t vice Chairman and member of
the executive committee. Through
the years he also served as trea-
sun r and as chaiiman of many
administrative committees.
A native Dade Countian. Mr.
Pepper has been prominent i:i
civic, welfare, professional and
governmental committees and as-
sociations on the local, state and
national levels, lie resides with his
I family in Coral Cables.
New board members include
Peter D. Coe. Mrs. Tobias E. Levy.
. Mrs. James 1.. Davis, A. Louis
Brown, Jr., Preston Bird. C. Robert
Abele, Fred C. Flipse, Robert L.
Searle. Sr.. J. Walter Alfred, Mrs.
R. Erne t Mit/.che. Robert A.
White. (. Emerson Travis, Miss
l'ave Frankel. Richard Boehning,
Kent D. Miller, M.D., Milton N.
Fisher, Mrs. Theodore Gibson,
Emory 0. Smith. Dr. Joaquin
[glesias, George A. Pena, 0. D.,
and John Cale.
(iptn for
Hrnkfut
9 A.M.
.
Liinchrrin'
servtd Nottn
lit 3 P.M.
-. Dinner
rvrd 6 P.M.
i.I hi P.M.
"The '
iltimate'
Intimate,
Continent,
Dining
'CRYSTAL HCfcSE
V .RESTAURANT
3055 Collins Ueniie
* Hi-'rrvjl'iiuls.Mioirslr.l: Illi5-S7?0
1 ln-i rl \U>rli|j\ -
KOSHER CATERERS
Under KaUuimcol Supervision
3AR MltZVAHS
WEDDING PA"ES
mC'WZINQ IN HOMt CATERING
AND HI Til WORK
883-3469 and
888-3460
If No Answer Dial 8ft6-8tM
4un RW4.T.LOW WtlVE.
MM.MI springs
^VVVWVWVVVV*W^^***rW Continental m Kosher Caterers
WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS UNliMITED
At Your Home, Hull or Synagogue
COMPLETE TAKE-OUT FOODS HOME DELIVERY
Call lor free Toke-Our Brochure
8393 BIRD ROAD, nvomi Phoces 916-1744, 221-9094, 226-4031 %
^y^Wy^VWyvVMMWMWWWV>lMrWrMMrM^r^Mr^AW
U
SPANISH AMERICAN RESTAURANT LOUNGE
2322N.W.7ST.
-0
OPEN EVERY DAY
PJYOUWISHTOCAtt. I
fO HrSfVATIONi
642-9043
ROYAL HUNGARIAN ffiB RESTAURAN1
OPEN YEAR 'ROUND
731 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach Telephone 538-5401
Specializing in Elegant Catering
for all Occasions
M
The Studio Restaurant
LUXURIOUS DINING
ELEGANT FRENCH CUISINE
For Sorr.efhir.g New and Different in Our Mijmi Area
2340 S.W. 32nd Ave. 443-2536
Call For Information Before Going To The Tneatre
WORLD RENOWNED
^/V^r RESTAURANT
67J Wosfi/nofon Ave., Miom' Beach
OPEN YEAR ROUND AT 4 P.M.
JErViSH-ROUMA.V/A.V-
AMERK AN CUISINE
Your h^.r THAJ ^^ TH FAM0US FAMOUS
ThJ Zuckei-n. BANQUET FACJLITIES
A. Lurr) linlilrr
531-3987


-- -1
Page 16-A
* Jen it tkradliiaip
Friday, June 6 MM
NORTON
since 1324-
TIRE CO.
MAKE SURE YOU CAR IS IN TIP-TOP SHAPE.
BEFORE YOU START THIS YEAR'S^ TRIP WITH OUR
-
.
SAFETY
SERVICE
CENTER
BE Goodrich
S7IFF7V CMCU-UP
/
. u
^
rs
|<^ NORTON TIRE CO SAYS *>
^ SATISFACTION GUARANTEED ||
|| OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED *
-,_..- _,.,:.
- S;-':fl f <
,. .. ...-...--
m

N0 &A STSSc
HERE'S WHAMJj" SHOCKS
ID TIRES D "*SdSc,Vi WHEEL
1 fME ssss*
BFGoodrich
MICHELIN
IMPORTED CAR
SPECIALS
LONGMSLER
4 PLY NYLON CORD :;;',
GOOD MILEAGE LOW COST
650/700X13
W//V

\ \i
lVO
AND HERE'S OUR
VACATION OONUS
STEEL
BELTED
WHITEWflLLS
POLYESTER CORD 2 STEEL BELTS
ANY SIZE LISTED
A78-13 F78-14 G78-14
G78-15 H78-15 J78-15
These sizes fit almost every American Car
from compact size to luxu'y size.
:>
V
SIZE
PRICE 'F.E, TAXI
145X13 ZX Black 29.65
24
145X13 ZX White 35.57 131
155X13 ZX Black 32.68
.4
155X13 ZX White 39.32 148
160X13 ZX Black 34.36 148
155X14 ZX White 45.15
56
PlusF E.
Tax 1 88
& Trade-in
150X14 ZX Black 33.39
43
SIZE
PRICE
F.E.T11
155X15 ZX Black 38.75 159
775X14
15.25
2 09
165X14 ZX Black 45.37 167
165X15 ZX Black 44.39 181
775X15
165X15 ZX White 57.58 193
825X14
135X13 X Black
21.80
.89
825X15
145X15 X Black
31.55 139
855X14
17.00
21.25
2 30
243
165X15 X Black
42.44 182
'855X15
21.50

1520X12 X Black
27.84
White only Whitewalls sightly higher
560X15 X Black
39.85 169
590X14 X BlacK
42.38
76
725X13 X Black
52.95
!20

BFGoodrich
|165X13 XAS Black 44.20' l 67
165X14 XAS Black 48.251 1.77
175X14 XAS Black 53.26 190
\ > <
[TeSX^S XAS Black i 51.081 195
DVNLOP
RADIAL
95
SILVERTOWN
PELTED
POLYESTER CORD
FIBERGLASS BELTS
U- i'i'i'**^ Some Sizes Rayon Ccd & Belts

Plus 1 46
F I Ta &
Trade in
SIZE
PRICE IF E TAX
155R-13 Black
165R-13 BlacK
23.95
SO
24.95
1753-13 Black
175R-l3White
165R--- ? jci-
165R-14 White
165R-15 Black
25.35
27.? 5
25.95
27.95
27.95
165R-15White I 29.35
159
1 98
98
2 05
2 05
187
SIZE PRICE F.E.Ti
B78-14/645X14 20.95 2.%
C78-14'695X14 21.95 2.10
E78-14/735X14 23.95 2.34
F78-14/775X14 24.95 | 252
F78-15/775X15 25.95 2.58
G78-14/825X14 25.95 2 69
G73-15 825X15 26.95 2.78
H78-14 855X14 28.95 2 93
H78-15/855X15 3 01
J78-15 885X15 33.55 3!2
'L78-15/915X15 37.95
187

Plus F.E.
Tax from
2.01
to 3.19
& trade-in
C\
CAMPER'S
SPECIAL
REGoodrich
HEAVY DUTY EXPRESS
CAMPERS. PICKUPS. VANS
PANELS AND HEAVY DUTY TRUCKS
600X16
6 ply tube-type
P us 2 33 F E T.i.
SIZE & TYPE PLY PPiCE F.E.Tm
670X15 Tube-type 6 21.95 2 40
670X15 Tubeless 6 '24.95 2 65
700X13 Tubeless 6 20.95 229
70CX14 Tubeless 6 22.G5 244
7C0X15 Tube-type 6 27.95 280
710X15 Tube-tyse 6 23.95 2 49
650X16 Tube- 6 23.95 2 58
700X16 Tube-t>pe 6 28.95 2 95
750X16 Tube-type 8 37 95 369
750X20 Tube-type 10 53.35 58.98 510
525X20 Tube-'.re 614
9C0X20 Tube-type 3 12 69.95 94 95 7.33
1000X20 Tub'. 910
. -5 }ii
n
ree -?d i'.t
90 days of
I
prcves detect it
AVer 90 da-j
1 II 'fQ'Y.t t"? bs*-
'- defect >e a-d
charge you only for
the oe'iod of jw^e'ship based on the 'tgu'r
u ing 3' c it the lime of return p-o rated :.e-
specified numbi' o' months
BATTERIES
S. s 1*2.95
as H^ht exchange
Fits most Che.-s Ford! c rmouthS
Eju Mlem D'ices 0- a 1 otne
SAFETY BRAKE SERVICE
FORD, CHEVROLET
AMERICAN COMPACTS
Tlh -un% || rewired
Replace Linings an 4 wheels,
ne* 'rvngs
9'eed hyd'auhc system add
necessary injid
Repack front wheel bearings
Read test car
MON. THAU
FBI.
Most other Ami s $39.95
Disc Brakes H'Oher
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bi'd & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7th Ave. 681-8541
MIAMI SHORES
8301 Biscayne B!> d. 759-4446
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163rd St. 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353


"Jewish Floridian af Aati
. -. s ; w- ifoay Exonerates
mal, Flonda Fnday, June 8, 1973 Section B *^
Dinitz Queries Kissinger On Israel in Disaster
\ Sale of Phantoms to Arabs
I
WASHINGTON (JTA) Israeli
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz called
this week on Dr. Henry Kissinger,
President Nixon's national security
advisor, to express his country's
concern about the sale of F-4
Phantom jets to Saudi Arabia.
According to sources here, the
action by Dinitz did not constitute
a protest against Washington's
negotiations with Saudi Arabia for
Phantoms but an effort to seek
clarification on the sale. Sources
also reported that Dr. Kissinger
would pass the Ambassador's ob-
servations on to Nixon and prom-
ised a reply.
The meeting between Dinitz
and Dr. Kissinger was part of
the on-going high-level contacts
between Israel and the United
States since reports disclosed
that the U. S. is planning large-
scale arms sales to Kuwait and
Saudi Arabia. Dinitz had been
instructed by the Israeli gov-
ernment to seek full details
from the State Department on
the quality and quantity of
American arms going to the
Arab states.
. A1
DR. HENRY KISSINGER
policy of support of Israel's
security."
Paul J. Hare, a Department
spokesman, said that the U. S.
"will not make any military sales
that would put Israel's security
into jcapardy."
He declined to provide details
on [he sales but noted that this
was not a sudden reaction to new
problems but a continuation of
the U. S. policy to encourage
Iran, Saudi Arabia and Kuwait
and smaller states in the area to
cooperate with one another to in-
sure the security of the area."
He said this policy was initiated
when Britain withdrew from the
Persian Gulf in 1968. A senior
U. S. Administration official re-
portedly said the sale of Phantom
jets would take a year to complete
and another year or two before the
planes were delivered.
Assistant Secretary of State Joseph
J. Sisco. On Thursday the State
Department said that U. S. sales
of military hardware to the Per-
sian Gulf oil-rich Arab states takes
Last week Dinitz also met with I "fully into account our long-
AFTER THREE YEARS OF CAPTIVITY
Syria Sends Home
Prisoners of War
JERUSALEM (JTA) Three
Israeli prisoners of war who re-
turned home this week after three
-ears of captivity in Syria related
grim tales of torture at the hands
oi their captors who told them at
one point that there is a Geneva
Convention "but not for you."
The three, all fighter pilots who
bailed out over Syrian territory in
1970 after their planes were shot
down by ground fire, were ex-
changed for 46 Syrian and 10
Lebanese PWs held by Israel. The
exchange, which took place at
Amadieh Junction on the Golan
Heights, culminated top secret
negotiations which involved the
international Red Cross, Israel and
Syria.
The freed Israelis are Captains
Gideon Magen and Pinhas Nah-
mani, both married and each the
father of two children, and Lt.
Boaz Eitan, who is unmarried.
The three were briefly re-
united with their families at
Kuneitra after their release and
then taken to an Air Force base
for debriefing. Later they were
luncheon guests of Defense
Minister Moshe Dayan, Chief of
Staff Gen. David Elazar and Air
Force Commander Benjamin
Peled. Premier Golda Meir in-
terrupted a Cabinet meeting to
greet them by telephone.
Speaking to reporters at the Air
Force base, the fliers said the
Svrians had subjected them to the
same methods of torture used by
the Turks before World War I
with some modern refinements, in-
cluding electric shock. They said
Two New Films Here
Two films, new to the area, are
opening at Wometco Theatres on
Friday, "Plata of Fury" will be on
view ..! the Twin II (Dadeland)
and Parkway, and "The Mack" at
the Miami. Holdovers include
"The Day of the Jackal" at the
Miracle, and "Walking Tall" at the
Patio.
. their captors used wet branches to
beat the soles of their feet and
i. fingertips. Lt. Eitan said the
Syrians admitted there was a
Geneva Convention barring the
mistreatment of PWs but said.
"That is not for you. You are
Israelis." He said the statement
(was accompanied by repeated
blows to his head and body.
According to the returned pris-
oners, broken limbs and fractured
ribs were a daily occurrence dur-
ing the first few months of their
captivity. They said they were ex-
amined bv a doctor but only to i
if their hearts were strong enough
to bear further torture.
Capt. Nahamani. who broke a
leg when he bailed out. said he
1 received no medical treatment for
' five dr.ys but was repeatedly-
beaten by his captors during that
interval on his fractured leg and
on his head. He said that as a
result of his head injuries he per-
manently lost the hearing of one
1 ear.
Capt. Nahmani. who broke a
account of his treatment. He
said they were not visited by
Fed Cross representatives for
4' i months after their capture,
anil that period was the worst.
But even later, when their
treatment had improved, it was
still far from what the Geneva
Convention required.
Capt. Magen said that while a
prisoner he was able to take a
correspondence course in mechan-
ical engineering from the Haifa
Technion. He said textbooks in
Hebrew and English were sup-
plied to him through the facilities
of the Red Cross.
Dayan, who was on the Golan
Heights to witness the PW ex-
change, told reporters that it
might pave the way for a similar
exchange with Egypt but that he
didn't want to raise too much nope
for that prospect. There are ten
Israeli PWs in Egypt, most of
them downed fliers, and 56
Egyptian PWs in Israel.
LONDON (JTA) The Inter-
national Civil Aviation Organiza-
tion (ICAf>i has reportedly exon-
erated Israel for the Libyan air-
liner disaster that occurred Feb. 21
over the Sinai. According to a
report in Friday's "Daily Express,"
in advance of the ICAO report's
official release date June 5, the
civil aviation group stated that the
Israeli pilots "complied with the
accepted procedures" to warn the
Libyan airliner pilot that he should
land his craft, "pointed to the air-
field where the airliner could have
landed safely," and fired harm-
lessly at the airliner.
According to the Express
story, the ICAO report "also
exonerated the Israelis from the
false charge that they had
tampered with the black box of
the Libyan aircraft." Libyan
and Egyptian officials charged
after the tragedy that Israel had
tampered with the plane's re-
cording mechanism to bring it
in line with Israel's report that
the pilot had been given all
acceptable warnings before iring
on the plane.
The Express science editor.
Chapman Pincher. commenting in
the ICAO report, stated: "This
report exonerates the Israelis to
such an extent that many countries
and organizations which criticized
the Israelis for an unprovoked act
oi barbarism' will have to do some
swift apologizing." The Express
story on the report provided the
following information:
The weather forecast provided
in Libya before takeoff was below
standard. Unusually high winds in
the Cairo area which put the plane
off course were not even men-
tioned in the weather forecast.
The beacon at Cairo was not
working properly and the Cairo
approach control surveillance
radar was unserviceable. About 18
minutes after the pilot had devi-
ated from his route and began to
net lost he requested a radar fix
from Cairo but never got it. He
asked again, and though hii mes-
(Mitinu.it on Pace 3-B
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Israel Bonds Begins 2nd
Month Of Cash Campaign
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35 Local Leaders Eligible for Inclusion
In 'Who's Who of Trustees Of Israel'
reel i i
-
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i d
- have been ix -ar.k of
p and wi race in
-.-.. of I .

n.- ided in the book
baa made a current, paid purchase
r. of $$25,000 in State
cJ I -aei Bond*
"This on time i be Mid.
-. of a pi *ec-
an r f those individ uls
I :
-
utaii i p
i.
r
' e 1MI bj
Finance Mil Pii ~a- Sopi
.-.a; made mox
>_ billion avaiJab for la
<5:
B l ::..: :' la (oEow-OT
rev been mailed to all
tnniversarj Trustee* in the Miami
area Mi Parson =aid. but nnlesi
the r<. ."naming outstanding form-
>ed '. the local Bond
See immediatel; tho e people who
ponded -*-.i! miai the
pu licatii .' deadline
Temple Beth El
Installation Set
-
-it'
... i" : !'
.-.z*~ 3 Hei-
1-
\araac eiecswie nee :r~=.d*r.-
"
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-
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Dr. S Z Jaff
lei
ISRAEL -hi. .' .t^jied
nj, *. urir\ r-. lOtSMM u'urinr
th*- pent iitn. in order to
for^ta!1 ] .itf-rnp- to *ab-
tai-- l*r:i'l ve*oeh and port.
The MCSBtt] m*ai!r h.n
heen \tenu>d to forvisn port*
a HI. with th*- full roopera-
tten of tr>- lo<:il :irrhorii<-<.
FnccT hma 3

Dinitz: Does Not
Want Another Victory
;
loaf i -i.- Bevcf -
anadbex laea -*
to the
leans*.
it .-.ere
pearanee
- ". I i.V i "
ecao* ahaas ana
.-.--
Think of them
as multiple
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vitamins
with
wrinkles
i -' -~ apHnl
for proses. All e're a; -t;
ii Sou BetPrunea have
r BJ ----- at .::-. 3S.
I- : i-:. B-l -?d
c an. L!x:z Krai too i
cakiuB, pleoty c: iraoa
nch mpoUsshflB,
Yet '.TK'msodijm.
De;.c.: -5 -;:h aLrural
BBfai So you car cfsbto
aoa i it a | r*eet for
c .. arttisly 18-odd
ti. o rks per prune.
46/ gezunt
with
mwm Pitted PRUNES
Ccnnally Says "No Question' That Nixon
Wiil Honor U.S. Alliance With Israel
;t.-. f
n, told a
- ;-. id jr
Dei
:
:
; .. in tne
C'jnnallv. a former secretary
of the Treasury in the Nixon
cm ni-lration who r*-renii>
witched rrcm the Iiemocr-lic to
th- K-pul>.ican pau>. extollnl
*-the President s skillful and ef-
fecti%e quiet diplomacy."
worl amply
in I
'. Union."
in y
larai of the
entures of our t:m<\' and
fh-<..-' that 'In the last four
jear- have reached nen level
of eooneration wj-.h laraeJ in the J
economic '."here a= *ll as th'
7ri'itm- trh'rr gut he iMfA
"if f nn" fHr ttrsnoe anp' of our relationship that it e.\
eneath i ]icati ~ .. =r^:

i
.c- this n '

With my hectic days
who needs caffein?
R ;-:' *-; rats *t-^e Sant-a* B-arvd Deca"e la'ec Cc"ee < :-
scct-whenaco^scup c' cofee ;sa" ,z. -.- ,-t YH Sa-a s
oooa tas: ce**ee. But ta^en cut of it is 9"S of r*e ca'*ej- w cl
has no co"ee tas'e a'-.^ray Aisc :aken out a-ea otof ban* : -et
ee-e-s. So tne result incred:Wy amoctft, liCfl tBMtag Sa-iM
Cc"ee. it soe : :.v
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BEGULAft


Friday, Tune 9, 1973
k*lshfk)rknari
Page 3-3
Rabbi Gross Elected By
Day School Organization
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin-
cipal ol the 0water Miami Hebrew
Academy, 2403 Pine Tree Dr.,
Miami Beach, has been elected re-'
gional chainr.an-S'Xith Atlantic |
States-of the National Conference
of Yeshi.a Principalsthe pro-
fessional organization comprising
the heads of 450 Hebrew day
schoolsnow functioning through-
out the United States and Canada.
Some 400 educators and admin-
istrators ;epresentin? Hebrew day
schools offering a combined pro-
gram of Hebrew and general stu-
dies in seme 150 communities at
tended 'he Hebrew day school
educator-,' four-day convention.
Delegates to the convention j
pledged themselves to enroll an ;
additional 25.000 new pupils in,
tht next five years, for the upgrad-
ing of the security and tenure of
the teaching and administrative
personnel, for the obtaining of
needed funds for scholarships
from Jew.'sh philanthropic groups '
such as Welfare Funds and Fede-
rations and for the maintenance
of the Hebrew day schools' ideolo-
gical Integrity and independence.
The National Conference of
Yeshiva Principals is an affiliate
of Torah Lmesorah, the National
Society for Hebrew Day Schools.
Currently there are 90.000 students
in Hebrew day schools in North
America.
Voters Inc. Meets Tuesday
Harry Levy, president, will pre-
side at the open meeting of Voters
Incorporated at 8 p.m. Tuesday
in the Washington Federal, 1234
Washington Ave.. Miami Beach.
Guest speakers will include Metro
Mayor Jack Orr, Frederick F. Fox,
assistant special agent in charge
of the F.B.I, for this area, and
Florida State Representatives Paul
Steinberg and Barry Kutun
B'nai Raphael
Confirinands In
Israel Cantata
Sunday evening. Congregation
j B'nai RaDhael held confirmation
services for 19 student*. The con-
firmands presented an original
cantata entitled Israel 25" writ-
ten by Carol Jo MacKenzie. the
congregation's music director.
This yean confiimands were
Cheryl Ahrams. Sharon Berman.
Stephen Blake. Strphen Feibus.
Alex Freimark. Ken Freimark.
Amy Ginsberg, Jody Glasser. Alisa
C.reenberg. Carey Carman, Mark
Goodman. Steven Leifman. David
May. Beth Miller, Deborah Miller.
Beth Pugach. Joyce Resnick. Betty
Rich and David Wilensky.
Services were conducted by Rab-
bi Victor D. Zwelling and Cantor
Jack Lerner. Nathan Greene is
educational director and Mrs. The-
odore Goldsmith and Mrs. Estelle
Slomovitz taught the confirmation
class this year.
>l*,****'v**'>''<*'^*'VN<^^AlV^*^vwvvvlv,*vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvVJ
Aviation Unit Exonerates
Israel in Disaster
"Chef "calls it
Cheese Pizza
Continued from Page 1-B
sage was acknowledged, he was,
never aiven th* B*.
About this time a shift change
of the air traffic controllers at
Cairo Airport was taking place.
When !he Cairo controllers
eventually cleared the airliner
i > descend for landing, believ-
ing it was 15 miles away the
plane s actually crossing the
Gulf of Suez in good visibility
and filtering Israeli-occupied
Sinai some 100 miles away.
When Cairo instructed it to |
descend to 4,000 feet, it was 105
miles away and only 15 miles
from an important Israeli defense
ie and military airfield. Even j
when the pilot saw the airfield he
was still in touch with Cairo and '
i as so convinced that he was near
< airo tht he mistook Israeli
Phantom1, for Egyptian MIGs.
The Israelis picked up the plane
by radai before it crossed the i
Gulf of Suez. Phantoms with the
Israeli Air Fon Magen David
Cl irly marked on them went up.
T ius. t'. with the ac-
| The lea i
Israeli pilot rocked his Phantom's
wings which is an order for a
suspected aircraft to land. The j
Libyan Boeing pilot did not com-1
ply and he was still talking to
Cairo Airport about landing there.
The Israelis repeatedly pointed
to the airfield where the air-
liner could have landed safely.
But the Boeing co-pilot, a Libyan,
indicated that he wanted to fly
straight ahead. The Israelis then i
fired tracer bullets harmlessly in |
front of the Boeing. j
These w ere seen by both pilots i
of the Boeing. The Israelis then !
fired at the Libyan airliner's star-
board wing tip without doing |
serious damage. When the Boeing J
still failed to comply they fired at ,
its starboard wing root and this
forced the plane to descend, but
still under control. The pilot then (
tried to land !n the desert and
crashed. The map attached to the
report not inflrms the Israeli
versioi that the plane
. .i- i ther into Sinai. The
i-eport als 'rates the Israalis
from I harge that thej
had I the black box
of the raft
but the family
calls it an
Italian Mychel
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee# Cheese
Pizza a real family
pleaser! Just follow the
easy directions on the box
and in just about 20 min-
utes you get a sizzling hot
treat-crisp, cheesy, au-
thentic Italian pizza. All the
makings come in this one
packagepizza flour mix,
pizza sauce and cheese.
How about some for sup-
per, tonight? How about a
whole one for yourself, just
as soon as you get bacfr
from the storel
ovt iwt^acTio
Nttf
Iff
N!MFl/*THS
.Mu
With corned beef on rye,
what belongs in the glass? 8L,
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make it with Tetley Tea Bags, Iced Tea Mix
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tiny little tea leaf flavor tastes pot brewed. Enjoy
it iced or hot, with meat or dairy food-meal time,
nosh time, anytime is Tetley time!
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A hat gift lor I
I inesl qualitv .
\ red, readv- ''-^ <
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ich it to the '.'. I i
Invitation or A'e v
but a :: :
on I in une !l"3. Wh
i vi ;he :
and pn lei ur poultry. No ol '
a ill not i i '

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/-O Ml .
)b Bridi Ma S -------

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Please .dale':.
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*r*
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Meivta Graduation Slated
Sundav At Miami Beach
g-HOUHUlO
I." '
Local Women
****k Office
In Fla. J1T\
3fcr* E-ttar it ."-arrvw. je m&yg
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Pe :f inn *** *
'. **>- M.aau. Hef*? Vart^srj
*-. *3* 'rSL. 3 -
a**:- :. t^j ."Mat
116 Students In
Temple Betti Am's
Confirmation Class
upm : ws
- -.;. Mn
. i.- .-: ------
l IcfeMper iier nn .:>? i vxar_.
k>: Zsrytz'-jfy. joiner Pap
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Flamingo ORT
Plunx Luncheon
And Installation
Tn* rkaninzo chap<*r of Wom-
en'* Ajntr.'jr. ORT h*W ttl I
)*tk>n luiKh*>n at th Algieri
Hc**l May 21
Offioen inatallJ for the com-
ing club y*ar include Mrs .NV
Ki--- pn Hn Fran
natter Mn Miriam Schwab.
Sidell Sire Mn I Befipau
and Mrs Max Trau'ot vice prfe-.:-
d^.its '
Also Mrs Nettie Conn, treas-
urer: Mrs. Ann Fleiachman and
Mrs Florence Munter. financial
secretaries Mrs Eirdie Lowenthal. |
corresponding secretary: Mrs Nat
Hirschhorn, recording secretary
and Mrs LiJLan Knegei, parlia-
mentarian.
The Good Life
?
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Friday Might Dinners and Maxwell House Coffee
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of our relationship that it exit-


Fridcy, June 8. 1973
+Jm4stt FkrHi^r
Pag* S-B
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A PENJNJT
More than
A PSNNfY
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FRanKLin savinGS&ipan
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on ail withdrawals oefore matu'.ry


Pcge 6-B
* Jw#c#>#iV*-&0M7
Fridcv, lune 8. 1973
Hebrew Academy Graduates 90
In Tuesday Night Ceremonies
Mount Sinai Medical Center Has
Met 411 Federal Requirements
* The State Bureau of Community Mount Sinai JJMjj.,pjgUbf
Ninety students will graduate
Irom the Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy Tuesday during cere-
monies beginning at 8 p.m. in the
auditorium of the Miami Beach
school.
The Hebrew Academy Choir,
under the direction of assistant
principal Jack Donnct. will pre-
sent a special program. Speakers
will be Irving Firtel. Miami Beach
attorney who serves as president
ol the academy, and Rabbi Alex-
ander S. Gross, principal.
Valedictorian of the record class
(.; students completing the junior
high school's ninth grade is Esther
I) Dennis. Salutatoiian is Yoav
Bar-Navon. The Hebrew Academy
distinguished scholar award recip-
ient will be Lori Barrist.
Special awards to be presented
include those given by the Hebrew
Ridgway Kraft's
New Senior V-P
H. Keith Ridgway of Lake
Forest, 111., has been named
senior vice president of marketing
for Kraft Foods, according to an
announcement made by president
0 E. Swain.
Mr. Ridgway joined Kraft in Chi
cago in 1945 and has served in
various key position.- in personnel.
tales and marketing. He was ap
pointed district sales manager in
Minneapolis in 1953. In 1^66, he
returned to Kraft's world-wide
headquarters in Chicago as a na |
tional tales manager and subse-
quently was named marketing
r.anager. In 1970, he was named
i ireetor of maiketing. non-refrig-
erated consumer size products and
Ij-ter that year was appointed vice
president. The J. L. Kraft Jade
Ring award for meritorious service
1: the company was awarded to
him that same year.
Mr. Ridgway succeeds Chester
K Green, who was recently ap- ,
i ;inted senior vice president-
i rporate development, marketing
and research by KraiUo Corpora-
tion.
Kraft Foods, a division of
KraftCO, markets a broad spectrum
01 certified kosher items including
Miracle Whip Salad Dressing,
} hiladclphia Brand Cream Cheese.
Kraft Natural Swiss Cheese. Kraft
Parkay Margarine. Kraft Mayon-
naise and Philadelphia Brand j
Whipped Cream Cheese (in a
variety of flavors). The company i
has enjoyed a long association in
Jewish publications and is also
responsible for publishing a pop-
ular booklet titled "Your Jewish
Heritage Questions and
Answers on Traditional Jewish
Lit and Law."
14 Confirmed At
N. Dade Temple
Fourteen young people con-
firmed their faith at a special
ice on the eve of Shavuot (The
Festival of Weeks) Tuesday even-
g at Temple Sinai of North
1 ade.
The young people, together with
their teacher. Rabbi Ralph P.
i tgsley, created a service which
included not only their own words,
but translations of prayers that
II appear in the new Union
Prayer Book of the Reform Move-
r en:, which is to be called "Sha.
TefilahThe Gates of Prayer.''
service was also marked by
I Ik music and interpretive dance.
Confirmands included Viki Beck-
<.-man, David Frederick, Stephen
Greene, Carolyn Kurtzack. Gayle
Miller. Wendy Osman. Roni Rich-
man, Richard Rothal, Hope
fchechter, Mark Schwartz, Richard
Steinnum, Neda Tobin, Wendy
Sacks and Michele Franco.
Academy Women, the P.T.A. and
jy the Abba organization of par-
.nts.
The Jewish Floridian will pre-
ent its journalism award. Other j
irizes to be given to graduates in-1
;lude the Max Silverberg Sports-
nanship Award, the Harry Genet
Talmud Award, the Nor-Isle Opti-
nist Club progress award, the Sam
teinhard Torah Award, the Oscar
jchapiro scholarship award and
he Torah Im Derech Eretz award (
n memory of Aaron Lauer.
Aiso included will be the Ameri-
an Legion awards for scholarship
nd sportsmanship and the Isidore
-auer fine arts award.
The 1973 graduates include:
Irving Adler, Cheryl Amxterdam,
i'ci.-iv Bar-Navon, 1 ri HhitIki, l,enn-
ird Bart, Dan Bastackr, Thomas R.
h r Samuel Krjar. uavirt S. BlMritz.
lonaihan RomMeln. T.ouls Rrafman,
larlo Bramnii-k. Shwyl Cantor. Bryn-
ChernoMty ami I.-sll*- Davia.
i'w H nis. Robert Dlener. Lisa Dolllnger.
Diana M Doner, Mario Egoxle. Rona-
li-. Kis. ill" ru. Sara Esquenarl. Don Z.
Fader, AMaon Fisher Hugh D. Flax.
Michael Frelmark. Michelle Kruman.
B< njamln 'laden and Susana C.arazl.
Also Itelina < iiirazi. Blanca Carazl.
Jalmli Oarmlao, Lisa Gelfaml. Michael
W (ilali. Deborah J QoldrltV, Peter
Grosfeld. Strom Qroaa. Jeannette
Hlmelateln, I'.utii H Jacobovlts, Clau-
dia A. Kahn, Charlea Kaii-hman. Mar-
iyn. Klepach, Kevin Kovltz, and Ron-
nie Kraaaow.
Also Michelle Lebovltl. Harry Leven-
thal. .Michael l.evin.. Il.rnard I.klu.-r.
Richard M. Upton, Leonardo J. .Mai-
man. Lillian olemberc. Robin llene
Ponkin. CarkM Q Pundik. Bonnie
Rapaport, Sarah .1. Reanick, Solomon
Rouen, Sb.iri It. Roth, Paul Rothman.
and Philip Balam
Visa Paul Bchecter, Norton Schwan-
enfeld. Susan Self. Jack li Sharp*.
Ii.bra SheinbeiM. Barry D Bllvcrateln,
Mar. Silverman. Michael D. Murray,
jacobo Plwko, David E Bluel Martin
SlmkOVlc. Harold Simon. Marcla
Skrande, Beryl i'i-aiicin>- siomovitz.
and Nelson Slosbereas.
Also Marilyn Sninn-ion. Lorlna Spnlt-
er. Sheldon Ben Slauber. Maria Stern,
Barrv Tokaver, Joseph Waldman,
Betty WanrflOW. David Weissman.
Bnaan Weisman. Sharon \Wlnnman.
i Debra Witt. Is. .Mindi Sue Wolf. David
Zabel. Howard Zuikerman and Patty
Mauini i.
Medical Facilities has notified
Mount Sinai Medical Center that
the Center's program of providing
free medical care to the com-
munity meets all the requirements
to qualify for preivous construc-
tion funds received under the fed-
eral Hill-Burton Act.
In a letter to Mount Sinai
Comptroller Lee Faulconer. the
Bureau's Hospital consultant, Ray
Chamlis, said the Medical Centei
such care for indigent residents of
the community through the years.
In 1960 Mount Sinai received
$1,077,604 to help finance con-
struction in the Medical Center's
Main Building. In 1966, an addi-
tional $599,816 was granted in
connection with the financing of
the construction of the Albert and
Bessie Warner Pavilion.
The two grar.ts total $1,677,424,
and 10 per cent of this amount,
SLstS taw stje -tbm!
Mount Sinai over the past 20 years
Medical Center has already (\-
,Mnai over me ya.-i w vemo
1 ,. ceeded their annual requirem, r.t.
In statistics supplied to the |
Rureau which administers the
federal funds. Faulconer pointed
out that Mount Sinai has budgeted
$1,882,830 for free care during
the current calendar year, a figure
which is ten times the required
amount.
Sunday Art Auction
Young Israel if Greater Miami
is holding an art auction on Sun-
day at the temple. Coordinated
by Sakal Galleries, the show will
(include paintings, oils, watercolors,
Faulconer said this is the first, enamels and sculpture which may
year in which free care has been be seen at 1 p.m. followed by the
required in order to be a recipient auction at 2 p.m. Free baby sitter
of federal funds, but noted that | service will be available.
Holland America's s.s.Volendam and s.s.Veendam present:
8
temptations to
a Mediterranean
cruise
1. You'll sail either the Volendam or
Veendam. They were the Brasil and
Argentina, two of the most luxurious ships
that ever graced any sea, now made even
more so.
2. You'll stroll a brand new multi-million
collar Promenade Deck, with new pool,
shops, bistros and lounges.
3. You'll dine in the unique poolside Lido
Restaurant.
4. Staterooms are not only supremely
coacious. 90% face the sea.
u. Each ship is a full 22.000 tons, yet the
7------
.' .* ." *
capacity is 550. hundreds fewer than sh ps
cf comparable size
6. You'll have the nicest crew in cruising
at your beck and call, and no gratuities
required.
7. Yet for all their qualities, the ships are
cuced at less than you'd expect.
8. The Mediterranean: at least twenty pens
on every cruise, many exclusive to Holland
America Such great meccas as Morocco,
Monte Carlo; ancient islands like Delos;
discovery ports iike Costa Blanca. La
Coruna.
-------------------_ "^
-v
join of io*r*
u si/. CH*

/
'rK
> rx
Western European August 10. s s. Veendam from
New York. 35 days. 20 ports including Madeira.
Casablanca. Gibraltar. Syracufs. Naples. Lisbon.
Le Havie. Torquay. From $1680 to $5680.
Western Mediterranean August 31. s.s. Volendam
from New York 35 days. 23 ports including Cac :.
Malta. Genoa. Cannes. Monte Carlo. Barcelona,
Casablanca. From $1610 to $5450.
Holland Amer.c* Cru.iej, Suit* 805. International Bldg.........
; 2455 E. Sunriie Blvd.. Ft Lauderdalc, Fla. 33304
; Teleohon* 305 565 5586 Miami Phone 945 4454
?loase lusn n .j-fuli color folders
: cfi ihe cruises I've listed below.
Fall Mediterranean October 6. s.s. Volendam from
New York. From Port Everglades 10/8. 41 days.
20 ports including Casablanca. Minorca. Cannes.
Monte Carlo. Delos. Mykonos. Istanbu'. Rhodes.
nisia, Lisbon. From $1980 to $6850

NlAmp
A(!rlTr<.< '.
City SutP Z-P
Travel Aoent /

Rates per person, based on double occupancy ar.d
subject to availability The s.s. Veendam and
s.s Volendam are registered in the Netherlands
Antilles. See your travel sgent. or clip the coup c n.
We're Dutch and we want everything to Pe perfect.
Holland America Cruises
CELEBRATING A CENTURY OF LUXURY SERVICE


taqe "-3
I With. ISABEL GlXOVE
vv I
-A fan 'n and a double celebration will make June 16
a red letter lay for the Maxwell Hyman Family, in the morning.
ti-n crandaOQ, (Ury Andrew, son of Dr. Leslie and Rita Rnkstel,
will observe bis Car Mitzvah at Temple Israel, and during the
nativities in honor of the Bar .Mitzvah boy at the Algiers Hotel
Bra Ur,d Maxwell will bs feted on the occasion of their 50th wed'
ding anniversary. All their children, spouses and grandchildren
will be with them on this happy occasion, including daughter and
son-in.law, Doris and Larry Sperling and children from Ann Ar-
bor, Mich.; ion Fed Hyraan and his wife, Sue, with their four from
Raleigh, N.C. and son Tom Hyman from Waynesville, N.C. The
senior Hymanj have lived in .Miami Beanh for 40 of their 50
yean >i marriage.
*
Vacation m the minds of many area residents Edna (Mrs.
James Chapman is flying to her favorite never-never land. Las
Vegas, on W-Hne&day, returning just in time to join her spouse
in a trip to New York for the confirmation of grandson Richard,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Chapman. Richard, 13. is graduating
from Kinder Shule, then he and sister Cindy will be on their way
to camp. The confirmand will be honored at a reception in his
parents' home in Port Washington.
AJso leaving Wednesday for Las Vegas are Miami B'?ach
wintei residents Florence and Morris Friedman. Then it will be
farewell as the Friedmans return to their northern abode where
they'll stay until late next Fall.
*
B sy d.,- i at the home of the Harold A. Ponts. Daughter L>n
Is getting ready (or her marriage this month to Dr. Steven Jay
Oxler of Charleston, S.C., and she has been the star of a number
of showers gi tn by Pont friends and relatives which will con-
tinue '.ght up to the time of the wedding ceremony. Just 21. Lyn
received her Master's in Student Personnel College Administra-
tion from iversity of Miami this past Sunday. She is a
product of Cora! Gables High and earned hr undergraduat? de-
I .M. Her career has been highlighted by innumerable
activities >rs. including an English Achievement award
from Lie Na i Council of Teachers, and awards from th
vertising i Greater Miami. She has a'so been a volun
worke: at ;-<->n. and modeled in the boutiqe departments of
Burddne irs. Among those who have entertained for Lyn
in recent Mrs. Morris Kaler who gave a family shower:
Ills in "- L'-M graduate program who also hosted a shower,
and CO-hOSts at a luncheon, Mrs. Irving Gordon. Mrs. Herman Al-
exander and Mr. Richard Gordon. Still to come are a dinner for
Mr. and Mrs Herbert Oxler, parents of the bridegroom, and
members of edding party, given by the Ponts in their home:
., Wedding eon for out-of-town guests with Mrs. Leonard
Pom and laughter, Sharlene, hosts, and a pre-nuptial rehearsal
dinnej hos! r. the senior Oxlers. Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Zalkin of
Charleston Helen (Mrs. Harold) Ponfs brother) will bold
open house a Sheraton Four Ambassadors for several days
! ,,,. ,| : after the wedding. Dr. Oxler is on th" staff of
the Philade'.?n I Naval Hospital, and following lbs nuptials, he
live in the Cherry Hill section of New Jersey.
Witikfn a *re will be another doctor in the Pont family.
S n Edwin S. U a senior at the U-M School of Medicine.
A ir andlelight ceremony capped the installation of
,ming year as the Ives Sky Lake Lions met t,
.. Mel C. < arver, District Governor-elect. The Ives-Sky Lake
: also : .rad their ladies with a lad.es nighL" Lions from
,,.,,. isict Governor G.^WorwU-md Ftor
,,., Fbher, v. Mum.: past District Goy. Bob West, Ha, .
N "thside; : lame. Nelson and Amy. Little River; Cab.net See-
C Wcha I Uveshire and Jan. Cloverleaf; Reg.on One Deputy
, 11 Miller and Pearl, North Miami Beach: Region
One Zone 2 u nan stephe
Region Fo 2 chairma
n Dr. and Mrs. Ham Sussman, North
M Be ^lc Governor candidate Larry Nataline and
Hid JaUnda?e Mr and Mrs. James Thorpe. Hallandale: proj-
H1"d Schneider. Dadeland; Ed Dover, secretary
S^hr.'.'.HobertSte^rt.PUbUcreU.ons.Ja.L.t
Mizrachi Women's Units
Plan June Activities
Howard M. Katzen, vice presi-
dent of Norton Tire Company,
has been elected president of
the Independent Tire Dealers
and Retreaders Association of
Florida, which is comprised of
more than 250 Florida tire
dealers and suppliers, at its
sixth annual convention in
Orlando last month.
Hebrew Academy Women
Schedule Imma Luncheon J
Imma plaquei the annual Mrs. ^ ^^ SpoU.,r and
TJh Hab, JJJ* Jg | ^ ^ Weuman. ,
Hrr'i-.? a-' of Rabbi umcheon. slated for 12:30,
V ,V- S. Gross. m w, p,y special tribute to
ok. ,ro -.opal of the Dublin, who will receive,
GRjbb, Gro; ; ^^^^sj^er^. |
will preaent JJ s-f th0 STRIKES cam*i the loss of
Leonard Ad ,, wop|dng dll>, ,,-t year, a.
Hebre Acad J ;,.,, with 11MU the pre-
ir theilun M tajgj eomj ^ to
elation of s Lt year. released hj the Ministry of Labor
workers during PasM ^ Ml,t;1(Irllt Days tort.
Linda Shapiro Is
Elected To Shi-Ai
Linda Shapiro, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Lee Shapiro was re-
cently elected into Shi-Ai, the
junior woman's honorary at North-
western University in Evanston.
111.
Linda was one of 26 sophomore
women chosen for their outstand
1 inej achievement in academic and
extracurricular activities. The pur-
pose of Shi-Ai is to honor these
outstanding students, ar.d to be of
; service to the university.
Chief among her extra-curricular
activities are the Daily North-
western, on which Linda is a
I senior reporter, and the University
Theatre: Miss Shapiro was re-
cently featured In an original play
, entitled "Insway Onsway."
Linda graduated from Miami
: Coral Park Senior High School in
1971; she was class salutatorian.
BBW Close Season
Harmony Chapter, Bnai B'rith
Women, will hold the final meet
ing of the current club season at
3 p.m. Tuesday in the Jefferson
National Bank. 301 Arthur God
i frey Ri. Betty Lubel. chapter con.
sultant, will be guest for the eve-
ning.
HERITAGE
Furniture Repair Service
Specializing in .
Complete touch-up and repair
service on any piece of furni-
ture in your home. BURNS
AND STAINS AND SCRATCHES
AND DAMAGES
EXPERTLY RESTORED
ALSO FINISHES REJUVENATED
for free estimates
Call John at 223-9558
Shalom Chapter, Mizrachi Wom-i
en's Organization of v.v.
include it.- regular nw......ig at l ;
:>.m. June 12 with a so 1 and
games in the card room of IOC I
Lincoln Kii. Rose Bhrenreich .
iresidenl
Rochel Kali, chairman. Miami
Beach Chapter, has cheduli
j.m. meeting for Tuesday. June 12.
ln the Washington Federal. 1234
Washington Ave.
Geula Chapter has slated a gala .
nstallation for Wednesday. June!
18, at 8 p.m. in the home of Mrs.
Harry Magid at 3784 Sheridan Ave
leanne Finkelstein, Florida Coun ,
cil coordinator will induct the fbl-
lowing slate: Freda O-ter, presi
lent; Florence Breeh. Rosalie Cold |
man, Bernice Stauber and Shirley
Shift*, vice presidents; Evelyn Bis
tritz. treasurer; Malkah Tokayer.,
news bulletin editor; Francinj
Katz, advisor: Janet Schiff. Flov
ence Huss and Miriam Reinhard.
~e(retaries. Florence Breeh is
serving as chairman of the affair.
Rose Lunger, program chairman
if Hatikvah Chapter, announces
'hat the group's installation is
cheduled for Thursday, June 14. at
1 p.m. at Kneseth Israel. Pearl
Kolko is president.
Ch.ilvali Chapter is ?'.!:n, a
-plash down party at the Carib-
bean Hotel Saturday at 7 10 p.m.
Art 'lie Dit( hek is .
reserval i
president
t hai Chapter is holding .-, I
:on at-.'! swim party Wednei
lune 27, at the home of
. 9001 SW 46lh Terr
erly Hauser is chapter presi
Dvorah Chapter raembei will
hold a Fathe 's Daj celebration in
the cardroam of the Roney Plaii
at 1230 p.m. Monday. June 18.
Florida Council executive board
meeting, to which chapter pre si
dents are invited, will be he'd
Tuesday. June 12. at 10 a.m. at 4i.l
Lincoln Rd. Jeanne Finkelstein is
Council coordinator.
Emit.? oceanfront block
'37llno38th St. MIAMI BEACH
Phono ..jjoJlOOut
,i. per | 91 obis, occ
IZi '1,j7 'oo",*
1^ i 19 to Sept, 3
inciud"ij Strictly Kosher Maals
Workers during I -j ~~*JZXZ W i-t
ThOS, I*' J.j5 bT, SlgTstHK......,ne to .ess ..,,.
Plaques inclU jatMrs. Le one percent of the total Ot
Mrs. Morris ^m Mrs ,4(;168,00() workdays recorded In
?m6 Dublin Mr- Albert Furs,. 9, wnt). 1971.
STlSCa : >erg Mrs. Morns ^ ^ ^ ,_ of 0
K. ata. O.C1 ">el- Let of the total of 2WJMW.OO0
Also Mrs. la i^birid" worudays.
S.r.nuel Beinhacd, '-
,.-,osi' uoi a ''ooi
.
. i '. :
A r CO" : j J-k,n)
DINING ROOM OPEN
TO THE PUBLIC
Far R.servations or
Iniormutio.i
H0NE 531-0061 g
JWV Post 243
Planniii" 1973-74
Scholarships
Th" Jeni-h War Veterans of
^"oral Gables, (Murraj So'omon
Po I 243) is holding its 1973-74
awards program which amounts I i
?1200 for four scholarships avail-
able to aual'fyina applicants. Top
award will be SR00.
The scholarship fund, initiaud
n 1969, comi s from donations in 1
is opi n to members and rela
of Jewish War Veterans in Florid i.
lline i< Aug. 1, and furl \t
information maj be I lined from
'ra Bl't. t'r. lirman
Pgfg DINNER 6:00 TO 8:00
B,i CURTAIN 8:30
DINNER THEATRE m weo..thur.suh. 95
M40SMII 0o .4 ,0V IMMDMI HOBO* FRI., SAT.
GOURMET BUFFET DINNER &
A BROADWAY PLAY
RESERVATIONS NOW BEING
ACCEPTED 791-3500

Levitt is
prime location.
Water Bridge
is Levitt.
Water Bridge is right on Sunr.se Boulevard,
convenient to all of Fort Lauderdale s
attractions from beaches to shopping,
dining and entertainment. Convenient to
Miami, too. Levitt selects only the best
locations because Levitt's superior
construction methods, complete /
recreation facilities and sound
community planning deserve
only the best. So do you. Come
to Water Bridge and get it.
vU*?Bf>GE
from $22,990
ZS5 ^SOStlSSXSL.


Rosemary's Thyme
fc9* M +Jeistinor*te*r?
Miss Thompson
Wayne Silver
Exchange Vows
Emelina V. Thompson and
Wayne A. Silver exchanged mar-
riage vows on Sunday, June 3, at
Temple Judea. Rabbi Morris
Kipper performed the morning
ceremony.
For those who think I am only of this class and the closeness } Attending the couple were Mrs.
concerned with people who are of the teen-age community on | Josefina Rey, matron of honor,
going places, join me in turning Miami Beach at that time. Vir- and Dennis Silver, best man.
the spotlight on the valiant souls tually everyone knew everyone The bride is the daughter of Dr
who are staying put. Mv Royal else simply because they all at-1 nd ,Mrs J?e G. Garcia, 9370
Order of the Sun award goes to tended the same school a tie Coral V* ay. The bridegroom is the
which no longer exists. sonJ?LJJudge.and 'Mrs^ Sa S!,ver
. of 90 Edgewater Dr., Coral Gables,
All the many schools that now whe(re1 a reception followed the
do exist in Dade County con- nuPUals-
tributed to the Dade County j New Mrs. Garcia is a graduate |
School Art 1973 Exhibit at the of Miami Senior High School and l
Miami Art Center. Through i attended the University of Miami.
June 8 you can view the works Her husband is a graduate of Coral
Of such talented youngsters as!Gables Hi8h sfho0' and a,so at"
Lesley Katcher and Alan Treister. I tended the University of Miamr
For those like me, whose chil- i Following a trip across the
Friday, June. 8.. 1973
Jaclyn Merle Kirschenbaum And
Robert J. Leifert Married May 20
Dr. and Mrs. Ben /.ion Kirschen-
baum of North Miami Beach an-
those who have the guts to stay in
Miami for at least two-thirds of
the summer. Among the winners
are Nancy and Michael Orovitz.
Lois and Jay Siege!, Joan and
Melvin Rosenberg, Betty and Wil-
liam Frankel, Hannah and Sol
Extract, Arthur and Lois Kauf-
man and E.aine and Bernie
Silverstein. .
d a a
Quite by accident. Dick Bernard
ended up as the only male in a
skit lor Miami Beach High
School's 1953 class reunion.
Seems he arrived at Rhoda
Levitt's house, found Phyllis
Greenfeder and Janice Barson
there and stayed for hours before
he realized that he was at a
script writing session and not at
the name-tagging committee
meeting he was suppose to at-
tend. Because he's a bachelor,
he tagged along with the girls
instead.
The Beach High reunion held
at the Playhouse of the Seacoast
Towers East turned out to be
an extraordinary success. The
chairman for the evening was
banker Morris Broad (another
bachelor), and people came from
all over to see just what had
happened to their old pals. Alan
Lrvimon came from Atlanta.
Heshie Brooks, from New Jersey.
Myrna Shevin with Atty. Gen.
Bob from Talahassee, Howard
Mischel from San Diego, Cal.,
and others from Boston and
Houston, Tex. Dr. David Hillman
traveled all the way from South
Dade to discover that his next
door neighbor is Sandy Logan, a
former classmate.
The class was asked to fill out
a questionnaire and one of the
requests was to list the honors
each one received during the 20
years since graduation. Lennie
Hollander won the trophy for the
"least honored" member of his
class by admitting that he had
been "study hall monitor in his
senior year and that it's been
downhill ever since." Marlene
Linik was honored for having the
most children (5). .
lrwin Katz, who had been prin-
cipal of Beach High in the
1950s, remarked on the closeness
country, the newlyweds will live in
Salt Lake City. Utah.
Barry Sehreiber
Installs Wife At
Sisterhood Helm
Barry D. Sehreiber. a past pres-
ident of Young Israel of Greater
Miami, will install the congrega-
tion's new Sisterhood officers on
Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. in the
us had a huge Bat M.tzvah for hal,y
their daughter. Amy, will be re-,
cuperating with the Brickmans!
over July 4. .
_ .. .... Sam Baumel. Refreshments wiil be
Down the road a piece Mama scrved foIlowing the induction.
and Ron Telchner will be re-i Slate for 1973.74 includes M
assembling a log cabin they : Barry D. Sehreiber, president;
bought a few years back. And Mrs. Murray Frand_ Mrs David
Iildred and Harold Cowen are | Liebowitz. Mrs. Dov Bidnick, Mrs.
dren seem fixated at the ceramic
ashtray stage, the show is a con-
firmation of your worst fears
about your own children's abil-
ities. What do you do with 43
ashtrays? .
Dick Brickman might have
some ideas. He and Linda just
bought a farm near Highlands,
X. C. and plan to open a craft
shop there and display local art-
works. Secretary of State Richard
Stone and his wife Marlene, who
MKS. ROBERT LtlFtRT
nounce the marriage of their
daughter, Jaclyn Merle, to Robert
Joshua Leifert, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Benjamin L. Leifert of New
York City.
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz of
North Miami Beach and Rabbi
Haskel Lookstein of New York
City officiated at the marriage
ceremony, which was held May 20
at the Eden Roc Hotel, together
with Rabbi Abraham Strassfeld,
grandfather of the bride and Dr.
Kirschenbaum, father of the bride.
The bride wore a white silk
organza gown fashioned in the
Empire style, with high-ruffled
neck, full bisliop-sleeves and
ruffles at the cuffs and hemline.
The bodice, sleeves and skirt were
trimmed with imported Venice
lace. Her detachable train, trimmed
with matching lace was attached
at the waistline. The Camelot
bonnet with cathedral-length man-
tilla had Venice'lace appliques
scattered on veiling attached to
a three-tiered bouffant veil.
Maid of honor was Judy Kulan-
sky; junior maid of honor was
Shira Kirschenbaum, sister of the
bride. Jeffrey Kirschenbaum.
brother of the bride, was' an
usher. Harvey Leifert, brother of
the groom, was best man. Brides-
maids and maids of honor wore
maching dresses in gold and
yellow.
Grandparents of the bridal
couple are Rabbi and Mrs. Abra-
ham Strassfeld, Miami Beach, Mrs.
Rose Gorovitz, North Miami Beach
and Mrs. Fannie Leifert, Miami.
Relatives came from Arizona,
Canada, Illinois, New Jersey and
New York.
The newlyweds will reside in
Riverdale, N. Y., after a short
honeymoon.
Chairmen of the function are
Mrs. Murray Gartner and Mrs
pitching tents with the Richard
Humors near Burnsville, N. C.
Needless to say, none of these
people get my Royal Order of the
Sun award. .
For those without their own
logs or teepees, hotelmen Don
Lefton and Woody Weiser should
consider building a hideaway in
those Smokey hinterlands.
Some more women proving
that their time has come are
Eiaine Yates, who has a one-
woman show at Kings Bay Coun-
try Club, Ilise Greenstein, whose
acrylics are being shown at New
York's Huntington Hjfctford Mu-
seum and locally through Gloria
Luria, and Maggie Felser, who
writes film scripts.
I've also heard that Norma
Kipnis, who is being honored by
both the American Jewish Com-
mittee and Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, has applied to the
all-male Standard Club. Is noth-
ing sacred? Maybe I should tell
Louella ... If I can find her.
June Meetings Set
For Hadassah Units
Miami Beach Chapter of Hadas- day. June 14, at noon at the Star-
sab Groups are meeting on the I light Room of the Doral Hotel,
following dates. Mrs. Anita Stone will be chairman
Joshua Sternberg, Mrs. Sam Labell.
Mrs. Harold Levinson. Mrs. Morton
Freiman and Mrs. Jack Weinstein,
vice presidents.
Also Mrs. Leonard Sidersky.
treasurer; Mrs. Murray Gartner
and Mrs. Herbert Hochfelsen,
financial secretaries; Mrs. Hyroan
Genuth, recording secretary, and
Mrs. Louis Roloff, corresponding
secretary.
S. Dade Academy
Graduation Set
At Temple Zion
The South Dade Hebrew Acad-
emy will hold this year's com-
mencement exercises at Temple
Zion Sunday at 10 a.m.
The 100 student elementary day
school, which is a beneficiary of
?he Greater Miami Jewish Federa-!
tion, is completing its fourth year.
"Because we are a true com-
munity day school in every sense
of the word,' said the school's
president, Dr. Melvyn Greenstein. |
"we are particularly elated over j
the fact that Temple Zion has
shown its generosity by offering,
us the use of their auditorium. I
would especially like to thank'
Rabbi Norman Shapiro and Temple
Zion's resident, Michael Slot-
nick." 9
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI
137 N.E. 19th Street
ANNOUNCES
Registration for Fall Religious School Program
Now Open
* A varied and exciting program
* Deep and relevant modern Jewish philosophy
BUS SERYICE AVAILABLE
For Additional information, call 573-5900
Every Friday night at 8 P.M.
"The Sacred and the Secular"
A_ summer program of worship and discussion
Southgate Group will meet on
Monday, at 1 p.m., in the Terrace
Room of Southgate Towers. Mrs.
Shirley Kaine will preside.
Emma Lazarus Group will meet
at Holiday Inn, 87th and Collins
Ave., on Monday, at noon for a
policy planning session. A snack
luncheon will be served. Mrs.
Henrietta Fine will preside.
Henrietta Szold croup will meet
at the Algiers Hotel on Monday,
at noon. New president is Evelyn '
Rosenberg.
Lincoln Group will meet in the
Club Room of 100 Lincoln Rd. on \
Monday, at 12:30 p.m. New pres-
ident is Clara L. Goldberg.
Inter-American Group will hold
its installation luncheon on Thurs-
of the day. In charge of reserva-
tions are Mrs. Margot Backer, Mrs.
Susana Behar and Mrs. Anita Gros-
feld.
Forte Towers Group will have a
card party on Tuesday, June 19.
at noon, in the 1200 Bldg. card
room. Proceeds will be used for
hospital supplies. Mrs. Frances
Perlmutter is chairman,
CANTORS, BAL T'FILOS
Choir Directors I Sinters needed
for High Holy Days and yearly good
positions.
WRITE IMMEDIATELY TO:
Liturgical & Secular Musical
Talent Associates
L.S., c o Box 2973
Miami, Fla. 33101
Baking Demonstration
A demonstration on how to bake
challaii will be given by Ann
Green during a noon meeting of
the Ohev Shalom Sisterhood on
Wednesday in the social hall. Also
OB the program will be election of
new officers.
MOVING TO METROPOLITAN WASHINGTON OR
AITIMORE AREA? DO YOUR
APARTMENT HUNTING
The Free Easy Way
(301)587-6614
QUICK, CONVENIENT NO-COST SOLUTION
APARTMENT FINDERS
t*J FENTON STRKY SRVER SPRING, MARYLAND
O.HENRY'S BOOK STORE
ANNOUNCES
A GRAND OPENING SALE
"THE ART OF JEWISH COOKING"
by Jennie Grossinger
Regular $4.95 Our Special Price $3.95
HJ/0 OFF ON ALL OTHER
HARD BACK BOOKS WITH THIS AD
%
OVER 11,000 BOOKS'
STOP and BROWSE!
5406 Stirling Rd., Davie
('2 Mile West of 441)
962-2240 583-7885 g
OPEN SUNDAYS WE J5EUM.Y TIMES r



Friday. June 1973
+ *****> rinr*iHr>
Paqo 9-B

i
ftvayaHCT-
V, ':.' .
River Reach.
Buy now.
.

-
.

-

>
How many times have you heard fellows
say, "I wish I had bought back when.'
Procrastination in buying real estate
(or a home) isa good way to lose your shirt.
In fact, with the way construction costs
continue to climb you could lose more
than your shirt. Today's prices at River
Reach are as low as you'll ever see them.
If you go home without buying our $27,700
apartment today it'll cost you a lot more
tomorrow, when you come back.
If you think you'd like to live on an
island, completely surrounded by water,
with only one entrance guarded by a
manned gatehouse 24 hours, on a river with
some of the most beautiful sub-tropical
scenery in South Florida...take advantage
of us while you can. One thing we guarantee..
if you don't buy now you'll pay dearly next
season.
m (ziveiz fzeacH
._ .__no inn inn'immpriiatp Occupancy.m Fort Lauderdale on SW
, H condominium wim 2 bedroom aoa.men.s, .2*500 noi intended to be a full stae

i
*
. -


n-----in n
Page 10-F
*. frnit Fik)irtdfi3r
Fnday, June a
rw
; \ As.**,
Max Lemer
Sees It
PITTSBURGH. Pa. Dear Graduate: I write this from
'hatham College, one of the surving good colleges for women.
i have been part of several commencements this season. Hen WB
ait again at the yearly rite of beginning of pretending thit we
.re sending the young graduates cff into a world new and strange
o them. The fact is that you are already part of this world, up to
.our necks and hearts and brains, swimming in it. besieged by
t, functioning in :t.
James Joyce spoke of history as a nightmare from which
ve awaken. We are in such a nightmare now. just starting to
-.waken. Day after day. in a new type of daytime serial drama,
ve hear the confessional stories of skulking men caught in fur-
ive operations that have no place in the American political proc-
ess, and we get a fascinating and yet revolting glimpse of a po-
itical underworld we had known little about.
We are in a time of troubles, not only for President Nixon
>ut for all of us. But in a sense we have been in a time of troubles
.11 along in your lifetime. You were not yet in your teens when
\merica entered its scarred "60s. We are rounding out the most
/evolutionary single decade in America's history. I speak not of
subversive revolutions but of accelerative revolutions of social
urbulence
We have been wrestling no; only with opponents in a hot
war and in two cold wars, now happily ending We have also been
.-restling with each other in a mortal embrace of ethnic, class
nd sectional tensions on our own continenta continuing
truggle that will be harder to resolve than getting a Skylab to
..ork or making the cease-fire stick or reaching an agreement
e.\t month with Leonid Brezhnev.

IT HAS BEEN A hard road we have 'raveled during the past
:ecade. marked by a skyrocketing technology, a hectic economy.
<, turnabout in foreign policy, turmoil in the Inner ti ar.d on
ampuses, the erosions of authority, the alienations and uproot-
ngs. the loosening of ties, the breaking of connections, the pas-
ionate movements of ethnics' and women's liberation, the trans-
formations of codes and attitudes, the generational distance, the
hanges in consciousness, the challenge to lifestyles and value
'stems.
As we look back at the '60s and ahead to a dec?d-> still
lamed and only dimly perceived, we are in danger of failing I I
^ee them steadily and whole because of the hurts we feel, hurts
ow magnified in the year of Watergate. I suggest 'hat together
.your generation and minewe have been part of something
unparalleled in history: a rethinking of institutions, relation-
ships, mental habits, more thoroughgoing than any that has
ccurred in so brief a span, on so vast a scale wi hout massi1 !
iolence.
We are in a new phase now. in the '70s. Jusl n there are
aws of acceleration in history, so there are laws of deceleration.
everything moves fast in our society, even the slowittg-downs.
There has been a slowing-down of the passionate movements, a
ew mood in the inner cities and also on college campuses, a
uieter atmosphere in the courtroom, a slower pace of constitu-
tional interpretation.

BUT this DOES NOT MEAN that we have r< to where
e were 26 years ago. Take the family as an instance Observers
f the nuclear family fcl now that its quick doom has been too
asily foretold. It is likely to show itself viable for some time.
"ollege gills graduating today look forward to marriage and
hildren. But with a difference. They will not give up their
raining for jobs and careers, and in them they will demand and
get equal treatment with men. And inside the family, women
have found their identities as persons, and while the nuclear
lamily will survive, it will never be the same again.
If I understand the current state of the values of the young,
you are no longer focused on demonstrations and activism.* r
heir own sake. But you have not become apathetic or acquiescent.
You are rather part of a values shift from making a living to
making a life, from acquisitive and power values to those of ful-
fillment and wholeness. I read you as wanting to find a new kind
f authenticity in your lives, new connections with each other.
. greater simplicity and naturalness in the ways you live.
Wonder of wonders, you seem even to be taking Watergate
r\ stride. You are sick at heart about it. as the res': of us are.
But five years ago your older brothers and sisters would have
.eacted to Watergate as the end of the world
You don't, because in values terms you had already re-
,ected the world of which Watergate was part, and are trying to
-nape your own very different one.
Godspeed to you as you do it.
Capt. Cheney, POW,
JWV Guest Speaker
Dr. Solomon S. Lichter, Miami
Beach High School principal,!
will greet the graduates at the
annual Baccalaureate service
Saturday at Temple Emanu-El.
A luncheon for the graduates
and their parents will follow
the service.
jChassidtc Story
Offered At
Confirmation
During Sundays confirmation j
service at Temple Ner Tamid. a
cantata was presented by the stu
dents in the confirmation class in I
which each child related a Chas
sidic story. .
U.S. Air Force Capt. Kevin J.
Cheney, a recentlv released POW
from North Vietnam, is Included
among gue.t speakers at the three-
day state convention of the Jewish
War Veterans and Ladies Auxiliary
at the Playboy Plaza Hotel in
Miami Beach, opening Friday.
A resident of North Miami, Capt.
Cheney was a navigator aboard an
F-4 Phantom jet when he was shot
down in July, 1972, and captured
*>y the North Vietnamese. He will
relate some of his experiences as a
POW just after the JWV conven-
tion gets underway officially at
2:30 p.m. Saturday.
A detachment from the Home-
tead Air Force Base will post
colors. Metro Mayor John B. Orr
and Miami Beach Mayor Chuck
Hall are expected to welcome more
than 800 delegates and issue proc.
laniations declaring "Jewish War
Veterans Week" in Dade County
ind Miami Beach. Department of
Florida Commander Herbert L.
Gopman of Miami Beach and state
Auxiliary president Lillion Schoen
of Lauderhill will receive the proc-
lamations on behalf of the DO i
version delegates.
JWV National Commander Nik
man Tilles of Providence. R.I.. ir.
scheduled to speak during opening
day ceremonies.
Commander Gopman will be
honored at a banquet Saturday
evening, preceded by a cocktail
party. Guest speaker at the ban-
quet will be historian Seymour B.
Liebman of Miami. Prof. Liebnun
is the author of two books: "The
Enlightened," and "The Jews In
New Spain."
Rabbi Max Shapiro of Miami 'i
Beth Kodesh Synagogue will con
duct Sabbath evening services at
the Playboy Plaza Hotel Friday at
8:30 p.m., assisted by Cantor Leo.i
Segal Howard Melinson. a hypr.o
tist, will demonstrate various hyp-
notic mental states later that eve-
ning.
Both Department of Florida and
Ladies Auxiliary officers will be
elected at the closing business ses-
sions on Sunday, according to
Ralph Rosofsky. convention chair
man
Martin Agronsky To Launch
Temple's Summer Program
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, who also nr orarti^e of synagogue
instructs the confirmation class, throughout the country. Temple
presided, assisted by Cantor Ed
ward Klein, director of the choir
Abram Krashinsky. and the Ner
Tamid Children's Choir. Emanuel
Feder, educational and youth di-
rector, was in charge of arrange
ments. More than 500 persons at-
tended the service, reception and
the luncheon which followed.
Among confirmands were Alli-
son Fisher, Nancy Danziger, Re
becca Cohen. Nori Goodstein. Stacy
Morgenstern. Iris Revitz, Heidi
Neifeld, Jeanette Himelstein. Liz-
anne Treduell, Robert Goodrich.
Jack Lewis. Danny Green. Marc
Goldman. Paul Novack and Jack
In sharp contrast to usual sum f \rthur Teitelbaum. Executive Di
.ector of the Anti-Defamation
.eague, "Are Jews America'.':
fewest. Protestants?"
Israel of Greater Miami has de-
veloped a program which is de
signed to maintain peak interest
through June, July and August
Following services, the congrega
:ion will adjourn to the Morris D
Wolfson Auditorium to hear a
speaker, participate in discussion
ind enjoy refreshments
Mr. Agronsky, who began
iournali tic career with the Pales-
tine Post, made his reputation
is one of NBC's top newsmen,
particularly in investigative re
Dorting. He won Pea body ar.d
DuPont awards, as well as an
Veteran newsman Martin Agron I "-# for his documentary on the
sky will launch Temple Israel's j ;
ummer program, "The Sacred
and the Secular,' following Sab-
bath Eve worship services Fridav
evening.
The noted radio and television
commentator, who now does a
Goldman'. Paui .Novack and Mack j *"Uy Washington program for
Gerlich Puol'c Television after many years
I jn the networks, will speak on
Pioneer Women Units
Hi-Rise Tikvah Chapter of Pio-
neer Women will hold its in-talla
tion of officers Tuesday at 12:30
p.m. at 1200 West Ave. Mrs. Har-
riet Green. Council president, will
officiate at the ceremony. Mrs.
Sally Gersten, presraent. will con-
duct the meeting.
Aviva Chapter will hold its reg-
ular meeting at the Washington
Federal Auditorium. 633 NE 167th '
St., at noon Wednesday. June 20.
Refreshment will be served.
Watergate the Use and Abuse ,
if Power" from an insider's vieu
The June lineup includes Ms.
Eleanor Levingston Schockett, an
attorney who has been a WKAT
talkmaster. discussing "Can a
Father be a Good Jewish Mother^":
Circuit Court Judge William
Gladstone. "Your Child, Your
Family and Modern Law": and
McCarthy hearings end Eichm..: i
Trial. This year the Americio
Association of University Won;en
honored him in the field of na
tional reporting.
A NEW professional organiza-
tion of totirKt (jiiid.'s has conw
into existence after diaMttlfoc
tion wat expressed at the inac-
tivity of the Ione-esUihlishf I
Guides Union. After nie*>tin^
of 400 of Israel's BOO guide-- la
Tel Aviv btat week the new
group sakl it would act **t>
change our public image ar.t
protee* our interest*."
Wometco Theatres
psnaEEEa
"Might just turn out to be
this year's 'BILLY JACK."*
MARLO RENTAL APARTMENTS
Furnished and Unfurnished
3500 Polk Street
Hollywood Hills
Dade 625-4543 Broward 989-30:50
30 Different Biiildin;-
I'M B.B. CATCH ME! AT
DOG TRACK
8ISCAYNE HAS IT ALL
E*cit.ng Racing Nightly 11 Trifectas,
Qu.melas and daily double wagering.
Matinees Tuesdays Thursdays. Satu'-
days and Holidays Eiegant Restaurant
and lounges
Reservations 754-3484
Broward 524-0747
POST TIME 8 P.M.
MATINEES 1 P.M.
NOW RUNNING
I-95 AT 119 STREET


Friday. June 8, 1973
vJcnist fkradliar
Page 11-B

Happenings 500 Attend Jeffrey Schiff Recipient
Benjamin Gindy, C.L.U., re-
cipient of the 1972 "Man of the
Year" award from the Miami
Association of Life Under-
writers, was elected president of
the General Agents and Man-
agers Association of Miami at
the annup' election meeting in
the Sonesta Beach Hotel.
He currently is the nominee
i for secretary treasurer of the
Miami Chapter. American So-
ciety of Chartered Life Under-
writers and a member of the
South Florida Estate Planning
Council.
Last year Gindy was awarded
the National Health Insurance
Sales award by The Guardian
Life Insurance Company of
America for leading all other
agencies in production.
* f>
First-term lepislator Elaine
Gordon (D.. Dacle) has had her
first success in the House of
Representatives, with a bill re-
latins to the much-discussed
election reforms now being
called for throughout Florida.
Jf passed by the Senate, her bill,
HB275, would make it a felony
to bribe an announced candi-
date not to run for office, or a
candidate to drop out of a race
in which he or she has already
qualified.
it A -to
The Anti-Defamation League
t:' B'nai B'nth has announced
the appointment of Abraham H.
Foxman as director of National
Leadership. Mr. Foxman, who
has been director of the agency's
Middle Eastern Affairs Depart-
ment, will succeed Lester J.
Waldman. who is retiring after
29 years with the League, ac-
c *rdin| to Benjamin R. Epstein,
national director.
,^ a v
Fred Stone. CLU, 7400 SW
]SMh St.. was inducted into the
Hal! of Fame at the Hawaii
meeting of the President's Coun-
cil, highest honor group of the
Home Life Insurance Company,
New York. Mr. Stone is asso-
ciated with the company's Miami
agency managed by William
Rafkind, CLU. and maintains his
offices at 999 Bayshore Dr.
# ft &
The Dade County Sickle Cell
Education and Screening Pro-
gram is presenting a Sickle Cell
Fair from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sat-
urday, at the South Miami Health
Center. S798 SW 68 St. The pur-
pose of the fair is to present
educational information and the
opportunity to be tested for
tickle cell anemia to students
in the 10th. 11th arid 12th grades
who have not been tested.
$ -to
Thad Koch, an artist who is
a candidate for the Master of
Fine Arts degree at the Um-
rersity of Miami, has been
named the recipient of the S:>00
Marjerie Wien Award. Mrs.
Honard Wien. a resident or
Miami Beach, established the
award after viewing the current
Master of Fine Arts Thesis Ex-
hibition at the University's Lowe
A-t Museum in which Mr. Koch
j. showing 20 of his works.
Anthony L. Lundy, Mortgage
Loan Officer with American
Pavings & Loan Association of
Florida was elected president
of the Miami Beach Jg
L the state of Florida Jaycee
Convention held in Miami Beach
last month.
Herbert" F. Hirsch has been
r-med eeneral manager or
St formerly WIOD FM.the
Cox Broadcasting Corporation
FM radio station In M"*?*
cording to an announcement
r,ade by James M. Kupp. CBC
broacaating vice president.
- & ,
Ken Warren has been named
Program manager of WIOD. the
Cox Broadcasting Corporation
AM radio station in Miami The
announcement of Warren J
pointment was made b> FW 'P
p. Costin. WlOD's new general
"anager. In addition to hi. pro-
gramming responsibilities. War-
ren will continue to serve as
the station's morning air per-
sonality.
3- -ft -fr
Two senior officers of Wash-
ington Federal Savings & Loan
Association of Miami Beach
have been named to 1973 Com-
mittees of the United States
Savings & Loan League. State
Sen. Jack I). Gordon, president
of Washington Federal, has been
appi'inted to the International
Development Committee: Milton
M. Gay nor, senior vice president.
has been appointed to the Serv-
ice Corporation Committee. The
aDpointments were announced by
Richard G. Gilbert, president of
the League.
Jackson Memorial Hospital
has been selected a< one of ten
hospitals in the United States
to participate in an Atomic
Energy Commission (AEC)
study of American developed
nuclear powered pacemakers.
Surgeons from JMH's Division
of Thoracic and Cardiovascular
Surgery will implant four of
approximately 50 radiosotooe
powered cardiac pacemakers to
be tested in humans under an
AEC grant
Sam Kornstein has been as-
signed Jo Dominion Realty's
Hialeah office. A resident of
.Miami fer the last 23 years, he
has actively been encaged in the
Real Estate profession for the
last 15 years. Mr. Kornstein
specialize in Commercial and
residential properties.
Larrk ftla>bcrg, director o:
Blasberg Funeral Chapel. Miami
Beach and president of The Jew-
ish Funeral Directors of Amer-
ica, recently attended a two-day
Seminar of the organization in
Chicago for young directors to
clarify new techniques, with
emphasis on how to effectively
handle people in sad situations.
The Seminar drew about 50
young funeral directors.
vr is ft
Chief Judge Thomas E. Lee.
Jr., who is now serving as
Interim Chief Judge for the un-
expired term ot former Chief
Judge Marshall C. Wiseheart
ill une 30. was unanimously
elected by the Judges of the
Eleventh Judicial Circuit to
serve a two year term com-
mencing July 1
JNF-Bikurim
Festival
Of Physical Fitness Award
I For the thirld year in a row
Jeffrey Mitchell, son of Rabbi and
Mrs. Solomon Schiff, has received
Tribute was accorded to workers,
honours and leaders of the Jewish
National Fund last Sunday at the
'NF-Bikurim Festival, with over
500 people participating.
The large crowd came to pay
homage to tho=e who were deserv
ing of the tribute. The honoreef
included Mrs, Fannie Barad, Mr
and Mrs. Mvron Cramer. Mr. and
Mrs. Moe Reiffen. Mr. and Mrs.
Israel Schwartz and Mrs, Tob\
Schachter.
After the program, the people
x"rr fi'led with enthusiasm an<'
rededication for the months ahead
The National Anthems were
;ung by Cantor Saul H. Brceh:
he invocation was delivered by
Rabbi David Raab. Greetings were
brought by Rabbi Irving Lchrman
and the welcome by Yaffe (Mrs.
lay) Dermer, representing her
lusband. who was out of town.
The appeal was made by Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz, and a musical
program was presented by Aya.
in Israeli who won an interna-
tional flute festival in Vienna, ac-
companied at the piano by Dr.
Shmuel Fershko.
The play "Masada" was pre
sented by Harold Shapiro, formi i
Mayor of Miami Beach and former
lewish National Fund president
md his daughter Remma. During
the hour-long play, they received
ever 20 ovations.
The narration was presented by
Oscar B. Scliapiro, philanthrope '
and active communal and JNJ
leader. The costumes were made
bv Sylvia (Mrs. Harold) Shapiro.
mmr scHifF
he Presidential I iiysical Fitness
Vward. given by President Nixon
for "outstanding physical achieve-
' merits." Jeffrey was presented the
nc-u Norici
Floriciians To Be
Ordained Sunday
At N.Y. Seminary
NEW YORK. N.Y.-Three Flor-
! idians will be honored at the 79th
, annual commencement of the Jew-
1 ish Theological Seminary of Amer-
! ica here Sunday.
Michael Greenbaum. son of Mr.
, and Mrs. Melvin Greenbaum o:
Daytona Beach and Alan Lavin
son of Mr and Mrs Noah Lavin of
Lauderhill. will brth be ordained:
Cantor Vehudah I- Heilbraun of
Ten-vie Sinai, Hollywood, wil
made an honorary fellow of the
Cantor' Institute.
Mr. Greenbaum has accepted a
two-vear appoint!) i nl as the assist
ant to the Vice Chancellor of the
Seminary lUbbi Lavin plans I
married soon after ordination He
and hig Wife will settle in Hai
bur Pi i < he ":" be '''
of G Chizuk Emunah
Thro ;| "rs wil1 b'
conferr. "$_
pabbi v I m e* ,mt.
SemWv and a Seminary alum.
nut will receive the degree
Doctor of Divinity. TheJtonJ
hak Rabin, former amtn.s.t.1 .i
Israel to the United SUtes. will be
3rf the degree of[ Doctor ^f
b,vs and attorney Julius "v.
, Member of of directors and president of tne
Ubrarv corporation, will receive
SSS ot Doctor of Humane
JSllr. Rbin will be tne conv
:, ncement speaker.
Music-Arts League
Receives A $3,500
Grant From Council
The Miami Beach Music & Arts
League received its first grant
from the Florida Fine Arts Counci"
last week.
The Florida Fine Arts Council.
at a two-day session at Daytona
Beach, had 'awarded grants total
line S58.500 to 10 cultural organi-
zations in Dade County for the
1973-74 season.
Lee G. Reiser, president, an-
nounced an allocation of $3,500 (
! to the Miami Beach Music & Arts !
1 League to assist in the work of j
hi* nsn-profit organization. |
The first and most important |
project is the maintenance of the
,cholarship program. Scholarship
iwards this year went to sopranos
Rebecca Roberts JUid Virginia
Alonso. baritones Don.Bennett and
Harlej Smith, violinist Guy Trail-
.-ante and pianist Jennifer Tao.
All concerts of the Miami Beach
Music & Arts League are pre-
sented at the Miami Beach Audi
torium including 'he subscription
series of eight outstanding con-
r, rts for the 1973-74 season.
The program for the coming sea
--on will inc) ide i a, two
musical shows, i ic ballet, two re-
ntals, one symphony orchestra and
the annual scholarship talent show-
( The art -!.- wi be I ical tal-
. as Well as internationally
kn "" p* mcrs.
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OP FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
C'VIL ACTION NO. 73-12677
ACTION FOR DISOLUTiON
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
ALBERTO MENENDEZ
TO: GLBNDA Kay MENENDEZ
i-, fll I| T'lliU'-W 11
: Y,,V- ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
, chili an action for DlaaoluHon nl Mar-
rli,. hat been filed against you and
vou ar< reciulred to serve ;i copy "i
1 vour written defenaea. If any. to M on
Wtvoi.P .\. LASKY, attorney for
P, atldreiw It Oraver.
flmeiit. WVInrteln ?'"u5e[ l'
:;:, Mncoln R.....I. Mlam Beach. Flor-
i.Ma ,.,i,i nil the nrlajinal wltn tne
, i., u .! ihe above styled court >>" or
befor. July 5, IMS: other*lae a de-
mull iH b< entered asalnsi *"" '"
,,,, ,-, i demanded In the complain)
., in liiii.n
award at the McCJlannan Language
Arts School which be attends.
The award, which beers the
presidential seal and signature,
reads: "In recognition of out-
standing physical achievement
and exceptional dedication to the
ideal of a sound mind in a strong
body. My congratulations to you
Jeffrey Schiff. on this accomplish-
ment."
The presidential certificate was
accompanied by a patch bearing
the presidential sea! with the num-
ber 3 written on it.
I'm sented to participants who
have .scored 85 per cent or above
in all the youth fitness tests, this
i. a national award which i.~ hi.'hly
coveted, since a very small per-
centage of students achieve the
high standards required for eligi-
bility.
In addition. Jeffrey won the
outstanding sports award for being
the best all around athlete in his
school and for achieving better
than 95 per cent percentile in all
'the presidential physical fitness
even), scoring better than 95 per
cent ot all the students his age
in the United States.
Among the other awards he won
was a trophy for reading aclnev,-
ments and a Decathlon trophy for
ten sporting events ____
1EG41 WOT/CI
IN THE C'PCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 73-11538
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF SUIT
JAMl'N. INC., a Florida corporal hi.
Plaintiff.
j Wil,MAM O i-l.KVi:,'"'!,,,.
I.rviNOBTON and ------------
l tVINtlSTON, her husband \. x
DAVIS and OAVIS I -
husband; [.AURA M. MIIXER. a
!,lR|, woman; IDA V. MbAUJ.
,, sinftli woman: MAI 1>
i w 11.1 .< >i ;it itv and -
1 w ll.l.< >i : ll 111. hi r husband:
I IETTV SC'HOENTAO and ------
I SPHOENTAO. hnr husband:
; FLORENCE H, TOY and
"'ri'V-' notice shall b< published once
each week foi foui nnsecutlye weeks
; Tl||; JEWISH KI.OR1D1AN,
\\ iTNESS ni> hRiid and the seal of
.,,,1 eourl al Miami, Florida on tnla
' &'PP BRINKER.
\. clerk. I'm ult < ourt
padi County. Floi Ida
Itv l. SNEEDEN
Al !' i niv Clerk
nil .ii.i Coui i Seal)
'jROVER "iMENT. WEIN8TE1N &
STACHER. P A
:(-.<' l.ini "I" Road
Miami Beaoii, Florida "313
Attorney tor PetlUoner i.j.ij.ji
IN THe"ciRCU)T JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-4078n iDowling)
In RE: Etat( "l
PAl'blNE OLi;CHO\VSKA
' 'NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T., Ml Creditor* and All Peraon* Hav-
Demand* Analnal Said
. .,,. i .......tlfied and r. -
....... m* and de-
mandu may have W nai
.. ,, A,i. ,m, i. i.i \\;
to lh. Cli nil Judgea i I Dad.
, ihe aam. In dunll-
p .a...- In lh.
Ihe Count <1' '
v Fli.ru eahndai
, | th. flrat pub-
ihi -m. ->i'l
Florida thli
U
hen oi
i...... d
Hated al
I v, .\ 1.1 'VSKA
,. Rxecu
1
lh. 15 di
AKTH kVIS bafl.
Altorm
i 1. 11 Uli
l!i w. KlnBl" -
I I -.-.. I
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Cell mo, Esther, *354S54 ond lei
me quote >ou nfo%. Also local
moving & long distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. or overseas.
A. B. VAN LINES INC.
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
fOk MESMNGfff iUVlU
*Jk*idbFkirtdHam
solicits your icg.i". nc'aces.
We appreciate your pa-
tronage and guarantee ac-
curate service ct ideal
rctes.
Dial 373-4605

TOY he. hu-band: WALTERS.
MIl.I.ER and MH.U
hla wife: and CAROLINA M..
Mil.I.Kit :>"d---------------------- .Mil.1.1."*.
her huaband.
I'1'' ndanta. ,... ...
\\li \l.sii ALL CNKNOWN
PERSON. HEIRS. DEVISEES.
(511 VNTEES ASSIGNEES OR AN
OTHER CLAIMANTS CLAIMING
HY THROUGH L'NDER nl!
AGAINST ANY OF THE ABOVE; .
v MKl'i DEFENDANTS WHO MA ;
RKDEAD kKD >-',,t KNOWN TO 'IB
DEAD OR AUVE. AND ALSO ALU
raKVOWN PERSON. PARTIES.
CLAJMANTS AND DEFENDANTS
HM'ING OR .'I..MMIN''. ANY
I, IT Till K OR INTEREST iv
OR TO THB PRCiPBRTT IXVol.' ED
IITeS&'naS^e^^esIr.bed.
"William G^cLEVE^d^^
Washim-'l'iii l!"ad
Bradford. New Hampshire,
DOROTHY UVISOSrp^fM
I liusliand.
Shclbv. Mirhlcan
1..MRA M MILLER.
H alncle w.unan.
j it :.ili Ai i nue w eat
Hendereonvllle.
North Carolina
Hi\ v mi:.m.s. n inRle woi >n.
4177 MfKnlBhl Road
Pltti-burith. Pennwlvanla
\i vri> wil.l.i H'OHB^ and
1 WILLOUGHBT, r
huaband,
Baal K)-1 .
\, nrtmi nl No, 5
Houston, To\as
, .'yy\ SCHOENTAG and
s.....ENTAC, l
huaband.
.,. r v-lvanln
RENGE II T"-!' and
__ T< iv her huaba
Hill IU.ut S" '
.. ; '.V,"":> ,
., ill: S MILI KR and
Mil LER. hli wlfa
S63H Mm ella Avenue
\;.T\\K^y n-otii :d
hcrlntt the fol owlnir-deKcrlbed i
Dade County. I r-
n8Wd th. South ..... Hall
,.. :.. Dtoch 9. PA,''M
pritniVISlON, ueeordlna to
i thereof, a* r* P
7 ai Paae l v f l< {,'
. ,,,!. of Dade County. I
,n filed aicainat you. und ii
ire rmuir. il to w rve a i '!" -,. 'ur
v..:::.^:;;:;.ff,,^,:-''a '
. 20 du of -It
. ihe orlKl al with he C k
, ,., courl whethi rl
ihereafu f .' ','<
:';,r;,',;;:.^'i'.'-" ---
' -iiv'j"7i\
,ClrcU,KICHARD*P BRINKER
of Said i ourl
v m KISSEE
'' ctt?/u -- i


Paae 10-F
Aige 12-t
*** XrM*.r#> f%*\irartmzz.m-'
9s **"!> firwirffrifj
VrlAr
Tuno 9,
Friday, June 8, 1973
73
SERGIO SORIANO
Sergio, son of Mr. a-1 Mrs.
Albert Soriano, will become a
Bar Mitzvah at Temple Menorah,
Saturday morning, June 9.
Sergio is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High
School.
In honor of the occasion there
will be a reception and luncheon
on the Miss Florida Yacht.
b it it
MARC IE ROSENTHAL
Margie, the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Rosenthal. will cele-
brate her Bat Mitzvah Friday eve-
ning, June 8, at Temple Tifereth
Israel. The service begins at 8:15.
MITCHELL KNECHT
The 9 a.m. services at Tempi.'
Tifereth Israel will include the
Bar Mitzvah of Mitchell, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Knecht.
Sabbath, June 9.
it it
BRENDA HOFMAN
Brenda Doreen. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hofman, will
become Bat Mitzvah Saturday,
June 9. at Temple Emanu-El.
Brenda is a student of the after-
noon Religious School of Temple
Emanu-El and a seventh grade
student at Ida Fisher Junior High
School. She won the 1972 Amer-
ican Legion award for the out-
standing student of Leroy D. Fien-
berg Elementary School, and the
school's bilingual award in 6th
grade Spanish.
The celebrant will be honored
with a reception at the Algiers
Hotel. Among guests will be her
grandmother, Mrs. Minnie Deitch
& it it
DANIEL SCHIFFRIN
Daniel, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard Schiffrin, will observe his
Bar Mitzvah during services Satur
day. June 9, at Temple Adath
Yeshurun.
The celebrant is a student at
John F. Kennedy Junior High |
School.
Daniel will be honored at the
Kiddush following the ceremony,
and at a reception and dinner
Saturday evening at the Holiday
Inn, 11900 Biscayne Blvd.
a it it
MICHAEL ENTENBERG
Saturday morning. June 9, in the
Main Sanctuary of Temple Net
Tamid, Michael, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Luis Entenberg of Surfside,
will be Bar Mitzvah.
Michael is a student at Nautilus
Junior High School and Ner Tamid
Religious School.
A Kiddush will follow the serv
ices, and a reception in Michael's
honor will be herd Sunday at the
Algiers Hotel.
Out-of-town guests will include
his grandfather, G. Abramovich,
from Brooklyn, N. Y.
it & it
DAVID OSTRIN
David Barry, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Eugene Ostrin. will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
Saturday. June 9. at Kneseth Israel
Congregation, Miami Beach.
The celebrant is a seventh grade
student at Jhe Hebrew Academy of
Greater Miami.
Mr. and Mrs. Ostrin will honor
their son at the Kiddush following
the ceremony, and at a dinner Sun-
day at the Deauville Hotel. The
celebrant will also be feted \y
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Adler at a
birthday party and dance for his [
friends in their home Saturday
evening.
it it it
MITCHELL SACKS
The 10:30 a.m. worship services '
at Temple Sinai of North Dade
will include the Bar Mitzvah of
Mitchell, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harvey Sacks. Saturday. June 9.
.Mitchell is a seventh grade stu-
! High School and attends Temple
Sinai Religious School, where he
o a student assistant.
Among the relatives present for
the occasion will be Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Weiss. Mrs. Sadie Cohen.
Mr. anil Mrs. Max Nirenberg and
Mrs. Leslie Ann Danziger.
it
SANDRA PERLMAN
Sandra, the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Perlman, v ill conduct
:he worship service and read from
he Torah Saturday. June 9. at
II a.m. at Temple Beth El, Holly- j
wood.
The celebrant attends John F. i
Kennedy Junior High School,
vhere she is in the seventh grade. j
Mr. and Mrs. Perlman will spon- I
sor the Oneg Shabbat in honor of |
the occasion. Guests will include
iandra's grandmother. Mrs. Man- '
lei Perlman, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald
Penner and family of Highland
4.
Brenda Hofman
David Spotter
Sergio Soriano
Andrew Kovler
David Ostrin
Moses Schechter of New York
City. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ferber
of Cherry Hill, N. J., and Mr.
and Mrs. Joe Goldman of Jackson-
ville.
^ W\ ISRAEL ISTANBUL ATHENS
PEISONAm liCOC Tin TOUt tt HAIRIEI MOtWI W
"t&i'J?*L .... >hr.rtiKh..u! 8 mealo dully.
1277 'UK**1 siBi.is..inp etc. from Miami
(TiffllWS) lo Miami for furlh.-r Info call
GLOBE TRAVEL n-KMSiMi-zK?
A
?
Special 2 Week Session: June 13-27
HARDER HALL
Golf Tennis Camp
forTeensfCo-Ed)
In its 6TH SEASON
Private 18 hole golf course, 7 all
weather tennis courts, individual
coaching, instant repla/ TV, top
"pro" staffs, pool and la*e
swimming, sailing, water skiing,
discolheqje. band entertainment,
talent shows, drama workshop,
movies, bowling. DRIVER
EDUCATION Trips to DISNEY
WORLD (Pi hours awi, .
7 and4 Week Sessions begin June 30 Cypress Gardens. Lion Country
3 Week Sessions begin July 28 Sa,a"' Na"u' Deep Sea F,sh"*
Camp closes August 18.
100% Air Conditioned
Directors Abe Rifkin.
Victor E Jacobson. Tony Anthony
Sebring, Fl*. 33870 Call Collect (813) 385-0151,
Simon Wiesenthal of Vienna,
Austria, whose search has
brought to justice more than
1,000 Nazi war criminals includ-
ing Adolf Eichmann will be
''Irk,CIll"a'nd"'MTand m7s?" Jack awarded an honorary degree
Packtor of Wilmette, 111. hY Hebrew Union College-Jew- ,
h ii & ish Institute of Religion June 3.
ANDREW KOVLER Mr. Wiesenthal is being cited
Andrew Mark son of Mr. and < Q .. # r)aB8ioaate spokes_
Mrs. Burton Kovler, will be called .__ r
.o the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah I man tor humanity and cease-
>aturday, June 9, at Temple Beth
iholom.
Andrew is a student in Beth
-^holom's Confirmation Class of
HarderHall
Florida\ firil
frolf Retort
$9
.to,
UNLIMITED
FREE GOIF
5735.
it it it
ROBERT GREENE
Robert, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harold A. Greene, will become a
Bar Mitzvah Saturday morning.
June 9, at Temple Sinai of North
Dade.
Robert attends Temple Sinai
Religious School and John F.
Kennedy Junior High School,
where he is in the seventh grade.
He was recently inducted into the
National Junior Honor Society.
Sharing in the festivities will be
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Morningstar of
Soston. Mass., Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Katz of New York City and Mr.
and Mrs. Selwyn Heller of Tampa.
it it &
DAVID SPOLTER
David Israel, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Isadore K. Spolter, 4260
Chase Ave., will become Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday morning. June 9, at
Beth Israel Congregation.
David is a seventh grade honor
student at the Hebrew Academy,
where he serves as a representa-
tive on the Student Council.
A luncheon will be held Sunday
in the ballroom of Temple Emanu-
El for the family and close friends.
Out of town guests here to honor
David will include Rabbi and Mrs.
Seymour Spolter, of Washington,
D. C, brother and sister-in-law of
the celebrant. Rabbi and Mrs.
less prosecutor of Nazi crimi-
nals ... a visionary taking on
single-handedly the task of
cleansing the conscience of the
world."
OPENING September
1973
Palmetto-Pines private Ju-
nior-Senior High School for
College preparatory girls. Small clashes
Indiv.dual attention. Superior faculty Spa-
c.ous modern school building with a 5 acre
campus in a beautiful wooded section of
South Dade of 163rd St. and 112th Ave.
Enrollment limited to 100 itudtnfi
for information call
Dr. Etta Travis
665-344}
ALL CANM DATES AGREE_
ZIP CODE SPEEPS
HO LI PAY MAIL
HIGHLANDS
NORTH CAROLINA
camp
hiqhUndeR
A residentiol camp for boys
and girls ages 7-1 5 in 5-4-9
week sessions, June 16-
Aug. 18. Located at 4200
feet in the heart of the Blue
Ridge Mountains,
Highlander offers a moun-
tain of fun with horseback
riding, hiking, nature crafts
and riflery. Water sports
include sailing, skiing and
canoeing.
Mr. Mario D. Pena, Pine Crest
School, 1 501 N.E. 62nd St., Ft.
Lauderdale, Fla. 33308 Phone:
772-6550
!


THE SPIRIT OF ISRAEL
COMES ALIVE
KIBIUTZrHMRIM ISRAELI OTSIC
ISRAELI DANCING ISRAELI FOOD
ISRAELI ART
Many memorable events and experiences
For an exciting summer at Camp Menorah
Swimming, sports, athletics, dancing,
movies, bowling, drama, music, arts and
crafts.
And weekly trips and outings to places
of interest in the Miami Area.
Delicious, well balanced hot Kosher Meat Lunches are ser" "daily
in our air conditioned dining room.
Regular school bus transportation is available.
AND NOW
-, Private tutoring on a one to one basis
Elementary through jr. High School. Certified Teachers will helo
your ch.ld. Tl^rew^be an additional charge for tutonng ^
CAMP MENORAH
'5%
7M Street)
' Miami l-cfc, Flenee
:*>
jfya



ftiday, June 8, 1973
+Je*ist>norXM9f7
Page 13-B
Feldman Mason's Successor
As Pepsi's Vice President
/eteran soft drink industry ex- Division, now part of the GCC Bev-
ative J3eorge E. Mason, geajfiKaJ, erages, Inc. division. ^_,
nager of U.am, Peps.-Coia Feldman an(J his JJJ ^ ^
mer Geanie Brown of Chicago, live
in North Miami Beach with their
three children.
Steven N. Ecker Receives His M.B. Degree From U-M
Doctors of Medicine degrees
were awarded to 113 young men
and women by the University of
Miami School of Medicine Sunday
in the school's 18th commence-
ment ceremonies held in Miami
Beach Convention Hall.
In addition, five Holders of Ph.D.
degrees in other sciences received
the M.D. degree after completing
a special two-year course. U-M |
| president Henry King Stanford
presented the degrees.
Among those receiving medical
' degrees was Steven Neil Ecker,
I son of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Ecker.
of 7850 Hawthorne Ave., Miami
Beach. Dr. E:ker attended Dade
County schools until his junior
year at Miami Beach Senior High
School, when he was accepted for
undergraduate study at the Uni-
versity of Miami. He completed his
training there in three years, grad-
uating magna cum laude.
Plans for the future include in-
ternship at Tampa General Hospi-
tal and eventually practice in in-
ternal medicine or neurology in
the Miami area
NATE FUDMAN
Bottling Co Inc, since January,
11971, has been promoted to the
[post of Southern Division manager
for the firm's parent company,
[GCC Beverages, Inc.
His successor as vice president
and general manager of the Miami
Pepsi-Cola franchise will be Nate
Feldman, who has been serving as
assistant to the president of GCC
Beverages.
A division of General Cinema
Corporation, GCC Beverages. Inc..
Is the nation's largest franchised
Pepsi-Cola bottler.
GCC's local plant also has the
Miami area franchise for Seven-Up
and Golden Age Beverages.
In his new post Mason will head
a division which includes eight soft
drink plants. In addition to the
Miami operation, they include
plants in Gainesville and Jackson-
ville, Fla.: Houston, Tex., and At-
lanta, Athens, Gainesville and Sa-
vannah, Ga.
Mason, a former special agent
for the Federal Bureau of Investi-
gation, left the Bureau in 1954 to
become sales manager of the Day-
ton Pepsi-Cola and Golden Age
plant. He was promoted to vice
president and sales manager of
that plant in 1958.
He served as vice president and
sales manager of the Miami Pepsi
plant from 1962 until American
Beverage Corporation sold it in
1966 to General Cinema Corpora-
tion. Later he served as top execu-
tive of soft drink plants in Van-
couver, B.C.. and St. Louis. Mo..
before returning to Miami as gen-
eral manager of the Pepsi plant
here.
A native of LaGrange. 111., where
bis father, the late George L. Ma-
son, was police chief for many
y.ars. Mason is a graduate of
Western Michigan College. He and
his wife, the former Patricia Clark
of LaGrange, have four children.
Feldman, a 40-year-old former
professional baseball player, is a
native of Chicago. He attended
Roosevelt University there, major-
ing in marketing.
In 1951 Feldman signed a con-
tract with the New York Yankees
a.-, a pitcher. He played with sev-
eral teams in the Yankee organi-
zation. He left pro baseball in 1955
following an arm injury and went
to work for a soft drink firm in
Chicago starting as a route sales-
man. He rose rapidly in the organi-
zation, to route supervisor, promo-
tions manager and finally plant
manager of a suburban branch bot-
tling plant.
Feldman, a former member of
the board of directors of the Chi-
cago Grocery Manufacturers Club,
moved to Miami in 1969 to take a
post with Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co.
of Miami, Inc., and in 1970 was
named assistant to the chief exec-
utive officer or General'Cinema
Corporation's American Beverage
ENJOY THIS SPECIAL GIFT OFFER
FROM THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Mmm
The revolutionary find of the century ..
and now you can own an authentic replica
absolutely free! If you are a current
paid-in-full subscriber, just secure one
new subscriber* and this valuable
collector's item is yours.
Historically significant, the Dead Sea
Scrolls are the proud possession of the
people of Israel. Your special gift is
a true replica of the "Monual of Discipline",
one of the original "Seven Dead Sea Scrolls"
exhibited in the "Shrine of the Book" Museum,
Jerusalem. If has been sealed and certified
in an earthen jar. You'll also receive an
illustrated booklet revealing the story of
these famous scrolls with a condensed
translation.
Give someone you know a gift sjbscrip'ion
to the JEWISH FLORIDIAN. .get them
involved in our community!
* rot presently o subscriber in ;"J
P.O. BOX 2973
Miami, Fla. 33101
Enclosed please find one new subscriber to the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN (Dode County Area) and an
$3.00 payment. I am a current paid-in-full
subscriber.
NAME
(Please Print)
ADDRESS
CITY.
STATE
ZIP
Authentic replica of The Dead Sea Scrolls must
be picked up at the Jewish Floridian office.
.
wjewisti FIradian l
I
t)/-IU--- --"*
ii'ie-.ii i-


Pc
Pririr,,
TT.
H 1Q7:i
Page 14-B
fc*+t*t> Ftvrfdtfor
Friday. June 8, 1973
l.GAl NOTICE
LtGAl NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME I AW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thai
th. unilersiKiieil. clesirhiK ti> niitrtitP
in business undsr the fictitious n of INSURANCE BAt.VAGE AND
SERVICE OP FLORIDA at number
moss N'.w. vimii Avenue, In the City
( Hialenh. Florida, Intend to res>
Ister sai.l nnnie with the Clerk of
tiu- Circuit Court < Dude County.
Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida this
dv of Jlay. 1973.
HARVEY SAMPSON
QEOROIXA I'.I.Ki:
GRACE l:< ININA
BERN ICE I.. SIMSON
M JAY BENNETl'
Attorney for Apnllrxnt
: it:. N E. 11.1th Street
Sun. 418, Executive niciar.
Miami Florida 13161
> -'-8-13-22
M
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN Hint
the nderaljmed, daalrina1 to enmsre in
huslness under the fictitious ''Mine of
PRINTING IMPRESSIONS at ."><:!.-.
s \\ 85th Street. Miami, Florida 3SI43
Intends to register said name with the
I lerk of the Circuit Court >f Dade
Countv, Florida
i:m;i:.\\ INC IMPRESSIONS F76.
INC
n Kinri'N < oroorat ion
Kl'RT WELL.ISCH, Atl irni \ it l.nv
Attorney for
' ORAVINO IMPRESSIONS 177.;.
INC.
til Almerla v% >nue Suite !fl -I"
: iblet Fl irW I \IU
; 1-8-15-22
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
N4ME LAW
NOTICE iS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, d*sl business under the fictitious name of
E1RELY FASHIONS a( 2847 N.E. Ttli
Avenue. Miami. F..i. Int.-ml lo reftls-
ter said name with the Clerk of th-
Circuit Court of Dad* County, Flor-
ida.
LEONEL BALI.ATE
LYDIA l:\ll..\TK
8 I-8-16-22
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
Hi. undersigned, desiring to encage in
business uinl- r th.' fictitious name of
TIOA CONSTRUCTION COMPANl at
4IS(I N.W. 204th S'.reet. Miami, Fl*"""
I,ia intend to register said name with
the Clera of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Plo-.-Wa___
GARY W. VETTER
M.ixi'i-', BARRIOS
TATRIClA BARR108
CAROL A VETTER
M\ ron B Berman, Beg
Attorney for Tlga Construction
i Company
pO Box 11 ID
N.M.B. Fla. 3? 160
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
\< UK E IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
ItiiHlness under the fictitious name of
ENORAVING IMPRESSIONS at S688
8.W. Both Street, Miami, Florida 33143
int. nils to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
i \ ant v. Florida
ENGRAVING IMPRESSIONS 177-;.
INC
a Florida i orooratlon
Kl'RT WEMJSCH Attorney at Law
Attorney for
ENORAVING IMPRESSIONS 177.;.
INC.
161 Almerla Avenue. Suite 20rt-E
Coral Cables, Florida 33134
.; 1-8-15-22
MURRAY COMfN
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. 73-12912
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN he Tin: \i '"i" ,,:'-' F
OI.TMPI \ l.I.EONART. Wife
Petitioner.
ARMANDO rXEONART, Husband,
Respondent
Ti MR ARMANDO 1.1 EONART
i R. sid. nee Cnknown I
YOr ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
tli.i t an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed sgalnsl you and
vou are rewired to serve n copy ..r
your written fl*fee* if any. to It
on ABE KOSS, ESOIIRE attornev
for Petitioner, whose Bddress is 1"l
N \v l:'ih Avi n-.ie Miami '"' I '
831*1 fS58- '"-'" I, ""l Bli thi
v it'll the clerk ..f Ihi nhovi styled
. Url on or before July 2 IMS other-
i default will "'
\. H for rti mnnded !n the
comnialnl or m '
Thi- notice shall he nublli n< n oni
iveek for fin ri eks
fi THE JEWISH FI.I IRIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand
! i ui Florida
IS daj of May, 197 I
RICH \RD P BRINKEU.
\ i lerh < "In u M url
Dndi i' ir -' Florida
BvC P .i":1 in':1
\ : li III
nil i 'oui '
KOSS, F.
\ u

1222'.
. ..
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3134
GEORGE E SCHULZ
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
SYDNEY CHRBIN
deceased
To All Creditors ami All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which vou mav have acainst
the estate of SYDNEY CHREIN de-
eased late or Hade County. Florida.
ii the Circuit Judges of Dade Coun-
' iv. and file the same In duplicate and
is provided In Section 7:t:i 16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
Iv Courthouse in Dade County. Flor<
| Ida. within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-,
or the same will be barred
l"'l-d nl M-m.i Florida this ;'9 day
1 Mav. A D 1873
MARY CHREIN
As l"\-i u
First publication of 'his notice on
'he 1st day <( .Tune. 1973
IOSEPH SCHMIER
At torney for Esl i
SYDNEY CHREIN
605 Lincoln Road
Miami Reach, Floi I t
6 1-8-15-22
..ill
on
IN THE C'TUIT COURT
DADE COl'^'TV pi ...RIDA
IN PRngiTEE
No 73-T
Inte of
IE I'd.AT

NOTICE TO CR-.PITORS
'
Claims or Said
i
>-- it
on.....I I., i
hich von
the JENNIE Bl m
. ,1 1. te of I i I. to
Circuit Juda-i uf Onili County
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 73-:o'3
FRANK B HOWL:\ J
IX RE 1ST ATI-: IF
MIX ME MAXIM >\\
I......
NOTICE OF PROBATE
HE STATE OF FLORIDA
th \l I PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE OF SAIII DECEDENT
m lint ,i u rlt-
iruniei urporting i
st v ,i| naill le
to urolmte
You ire III 'vl.v
i ii motiiiis
n
of this | i\)urt
u r any you
i .-,.

ItlCIl WtT> P RR1XKEI1
ItJ
I ...
i : I i
By I
: lisi
Ii \\,
First ho
il


i
B I
r offi. Ihi iin-
,-i;dl,l
II
I
file the -
e- nrovldi
i -. in tin
nurthi 'Us.-
.vlthin si*

the sam
Ml III M
\ l. 197:1
Jeroi
Etl
II. '
v I I I
I
lay, \ P '""'
Samu el
All..... foi
Ethel Brni
4"7 Lincoln P.ond, Suite v
Miami Bi
'Hi M V ..HI
Attorney for Jeto i Waldman
lino l
Coral Oabli
r. | .8.15 ;
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
XOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
tin- undersigned, deslrli igi In
business under the fictitious natrn of
GRAPHIC IMPRESSION'S al 5083
S w. 86th Street. Miami, PI.
Intel ds to register said name w
' lerk of the Circuit Court of ra Is
County. Florida
ENGRAVING. IMPRESSIONS 1776,
INC.
Florida corporation
Kl'RT WELIJSCH Atl i tl Law
Attorney for
ENORAVING IMPRESSIONS 1776,
ivr
ll Almerin Avenue Su
Coral Gnt>lei F!. I
i-a-is-sa
ACTION FOR DIS&OLL- ON
OF MA f XC.E
\riT c= OF VCT ON
CO\&TR_c~ VE SER\ ." H
NO P1 'ERT\
IN THE C'RCl I- CC THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC
OF FiO'inJ \ \L-
n de C
C v I Act'on N
IX RE .1
v '
'
1
u ai ii

'

mandi i : .
: .'
-... h wei
W ITXESS
ouri at v .
lay of May '
RICHARD P VKER
As ,
11 ide i' mnty Floi Is
By R E SHI \
\ i pul i
m Ircuil Court Seal i
OROVER CIMENT (VEINS 'EIN &
STAl'UER
B> SHI
i LIi .'.
Miami B ich
r. i I 8-15
LEGAL NOTICt
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
Probate Division
pproTE No. 73-3U3
in RE: Estate of
A- ivAI'I.AX
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To UI Civil ii and All Pel ins
Having i 'l.nin- or l leman l-
Againsl Said Estati
You in hereby notified and required
'" presenl ., i \ lain i niainl i
lilcli % .ii in., v havi
VTHYI K K VPI AX. d<
of I lad. Fount.! I I.....I.i. lo the Cir-
cuit Juilgi ul 11.nl. ('ount!
lun
In S. el i ii Florida SI tu
Count.!
.n i'.i.l.. a- i pim
r .n.oil
hen
i
1 Floi
June -,
M 'RRY M KVPI AN
\- I
''' I nolilj ut i
'i
JACK A ABBi
\ fm E\ecU "

rICE OF ACTI )N
CONSTRUCT'VE SERVICE
PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF Fl ORIOA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
GENERAL 'L ."ISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FO"H DISSOLUTION
MARR'AQE
, ip
v : I.EON.
'i
v
. i
'lib i
VRE .....EBY KOI
'
I nu
I
nr writ ii .
i i:i' i.. i -
I'll V \V 12th
F'orhl
'
,.., ,.t- |>,
' llefau
in. ,| I you I
....
i
, ,
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDI \X
VV1TXESS my hand mil the
url it Ml iml Florid
this 17 daj Mas
RICH \l;ti p BRIXKER
ult i iun
Dade I 'ounty, F ... |
>: i: E SHEA
i a Deputy ("lerk
url Si ill
v IE KOSS ESQI7IRE
, '"i X u 12th Avenue
n
r.8 i
iti ii mer
1 u ; i-$-i|
Services Held Sunday For
Attorney Murray G. Cohen

Murray 0. Cohen. 71. a Miami
resident for 70 years, died Friday,
Juno 1, in Mercy Hospital.
A practicing tax law attorney j
and certified public accountant at
N.J.
A member of the board of Cl-
rectors of the Humane Society and
of the National Chess Association,
he was past president of the Coral.
the time of his death, Mr. Cohen,, Gables and Florida Chess Associ-
who lived at 1838 SVV 21st Ter.,
was the son of Miami pioneers Mr.
and Mrs. Iradore Cohen. He came
to Miami with them from Newark,
ROCKLIN. Florence C. of XMB
RB erside.
SALZER, Donald Render. M, of
Miami Riverside.
1 SAMARIA, Stella, 7\ Of llall.ind.de.
i lordon.
HARKABUS. Mary. BJ, of MB.
Ri\ erside.
HOROWITZ. Bertha, 77. of MB.
Riverside.
rankow. Harry, 80. of Hallandale.
Riverside.
SCHLESS. Edward A 85, of MB.
Riverside.
ZABAN. Saia F, Fei.lel.xon. or Ml!
Riverside.
Zimmerman, Harry, 7'i. 5600 Collins
Ave., MB. Blasbenr.
duckett. Montague. 74. of MB.
Xe man.
FEELEY. .lames .1 7:1. of MB.
Newman,
friedkin. Harry, 79, *>' West Ave.,
MB. Blasbera
GOLDMANN. Jack M Of Miami.
Blasbera-.
ladenburger. Abraham, of Hal-
landale Levitt.
STECKEL. .Monis. :,:. of Hollywood.
Riverside. Interment Alt Sinai
BEYER. Philip. 4. of MB Riverside.
CATZ. idn. s::. 1200 Collins Ave., MB
New man
COHEN, l.ouis. 6. 4"! 41st SI MB,
Blnsbent.
hackmeir. Bernard, ".'.. of XMB
Riverside
Harris. David M., 83. of MB,
Riverside. Interment Ml Nebo
HOFFMAN. Alexander. BS. of MB.
Riverside
LICHTENBERG. Maurice. 88, 1060
XE 1.18th St., XMB, Levitt Inter-
ment Star nt I "avid.
malenky. Sadie, .>4. .1 MB. River-
side
nappa. v, iia. Bl, of MR Riverside,
David Freedman
Passes At 81
David Freedman of 151 NE 52nd
St.. passed away Sunday, June 3, j
at the age of 84.
Mr. Freedman, who came to
Miami from Celevland, Ohio, 11
years ago. is survived by a son,
Ralph, of Cleveland Heights, Ohio;
two daughters, Mrs. Esther Wolf
of Cleveland Heights, and Mrs.
Florence Gordon of Bay Heights.
Miami; five grandchildren and two
great grandchildren.
Services and interment were held
in Cleveland with local arrange-
ments by Gordon Funeral Home.
ations.
Mr. Cohen was past president of
Beth David Synagogue and was a
member of ZBT fraternity at the
University of Florida; he was also
a member of the Elks, Masons,
Southwest Kiwanis and a Shriner.
Survivors include his wife, Mar-
tha; his daughter. Mrs. Geri Jano
Riskin, and his sister, Mrs. Claire
Weintraub.
Services were held Sunday 3fc.
Beth David Synagogue, with buria;
in Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
BALLNER. Oiissie. 77 r.O Collins
Ave MB. Cordon.
GROSSMAN, Esther. 8.'.. r.ti20 Alton
Rd MB Flasher*
lebman. Pauline, formerly M Miami.
i.evitt. Interment Alt ^i'1"' .
MARGOLIAS. Isidoi. BS, of HoUjrWOOd
Levitt. Interment Star of David.
markowitz, Edward A H. of
Miami Riverside. Interment Mt.
Xeho ,
MILLER, Jacob, 7>.. 1020 SW i3rd
Ave Gordon Interment Mt .Nebo
Captain Ed Brudno, PW Who Shunned
Homecoming Dead At 33
WASHINGTON (JTA) Home i
.owns across the country have
honored their returned prisoners
of the Vietnam War with enthttsi- i
astic celebrations to manifest their
joy in having them back after their
ordeals in enemy military prison |
camps.
But Air Force Capt. Edward I
dreary years in prison camps, on'.y
one letter was received by him
from his wife. Debra to whom h?
had been married only three
months when he left for Southeast
Asia. Not more than two letters
leached him from his parents hu
father said.
As soon as he was able to leave
Brudno would have none of those, Westover Air Force Base in Mass.,
happy homecomings. His father.
Dr. James C. Brudno. an internist
in Quincy, Mass.. told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency: "He wants no
part of anything like that. He's
been through too much. When his
health gets better he will go back
to graduate school for his master's,
probably in electronics and pos-
sibly in aviation."
This statement was made sev-
eral weeks ago. Sundav Capt.
Brudno, who at the age of 33
was the oldest of the Jewish
prisoners back from Vietnam
and one of the longest-held
captives S9 months of the
5tjti returned PWs, was found
dead in the home of his wife's
laniiy in Harrison, V Y.. appar-
ently a suiside,
Funeral services will be held
Fridaj morning in Quincy, Mass.,
at Temp El Funeral serv
it i\- were delayed boi ol
10th.
Born .1 me 4. 1940, in Qu I
- 12^ when hi fightei
I 3C j< was shot down Ocl 18,
1965. over North Vieinam and he
was captured. He joined the Air
Force in Anvil. 1963, the same
year that he was graduated from
the Massachusetts li stitute o
Technology.
n tho i en ai d on< ha
where he arrived after his release
in Hanoi, Capt. Brudno and hii
wife vanished to pick up tha
threads of their life together. "I
'' don'l know where they are," Dr.
Brudno said at the time of tha
interview.
The bride Capt. Brudno had
left behind when he went to
war is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Milton Gitenstein. She was
a teacher in Harrison, N. Y.,
when (apt. Brudno returned to
her.
Palmer's
Miami Monument CoMpan/
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Closed On The Sabb.th
Personalized Memorials Custrm
Cn.fted In Our Own Works.top.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Fvery Day C/o.urf Scrbbafh
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
Miami's Only Strictly' Jewish
Monument Dealer



Friday. June 8, 1973
LtGAL NOTK!
I
ItGAl NOTICt
ICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
mrtii igne.l, d. siiing 1" engage 111
Wh!13J*V"i.'' ' IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL COURT
IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
E SILVER, D.D.8 at
North K- iflnll Drive Miami, Fla
^^^B ncislM' i lir.
Clerk of '! '';! mi (..mi df bade
(: unl\. i
WII.I.IA !: SILVER, I) |) s PA.
Soarber. Z.ni. I. Rnskin ami
Hellbronn. r. I' A.
Attorney.- foi ......i .,:
TOO N. BI-' -'' !'..:'
Miami. Fla
:. 23 6/1-8-15
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
|E 18 HEREBY QIVEN thai
signed, desiring to .image in
under th. fi.iiiii.il- nam. mi
ID TARR. \l D al IS88 \le-
venue. Miami Reach Florida
register raid name with
ik of the Circuit Court of
Dade Coin-: 11,,, i.i:t
BERN \ I: I [AIM: mi
Hoarbcr. '/. :n. I !: .....i
Hellbronn. i r A
Attorney-
100 N. Fji.- ''ii .]
Miami. Fla
E 25 8 1-8-1S
l'A.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
nottci .- hereby GIVEN Hi..i
l|.. und. *'. .....
bl busln. iimli i- i he fictitious name
of SAM- WRECKER SERVICE al
90 N.W ''' S'reel Miami. Florida
.13169 ITT. d.- '" n gi.-i.-r -;. i.l nan).'
With the i \ "l "ii .nil Cnurl nf
Dade Con Klorida
\M s i 'ITt ; I SERVICE INC.
W a Kl-.i nla '.'n.irai 'on
By I!..||ih .l.'l.ii.-on. Presi.li lit
BAXTER .v FRJEDM \\
AOortJeV \.,oli. .
Iff. NE ::.] Sir.-, i
North Wi.ioi R.n.-h. I'l.ni.l; :::h;j
>; g. 15-22-28
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
notk i s iierep.y niVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
inees um!, < Hi. : i.-> ni..us nami i of
HAPPY PA NTS CESAR UK MIAMI
at BOS 'W ''Hi Sir. .-I. Ih.,1.'ah Fla.
^^ni.'ii'1' '..
with th. I'l.rl; of Hie I'in nil <"..iii-l
of Dadi < .niiiw Kloii.la
CESAR I ASHh i.NS >K MIAMI. INC.
''. R-16-22-3S
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
IV'L ACTION NO 73-12417
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
UZAPETH SIIAHI >N nil,.
ty and
A1>AN Richard 111!..
TO: Al an Ri'H m:i> illl.
884 Howard Sir.-. I
T*r. n.e. Massachusetts
TOU ark herepy notified
that an a.*ii..n l..r I tissoliiii"ii of Mar-
riage ha- I..... fil-.l against \..u and
you ar. r.iniir.d |.. serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. lo It
On Robert H Hums. attorn.v for Pe-
titioner whose address is C'li Lincoln
Rd.. Miami Peach Kloii.la. and file
'the original with Ih. clerk of the
- above 8lyl.il court ..n or l.efore June
8T. 19T3: otherwise a default Will be
ntered acaio-t vi.u ''' Hie re'i"f de-
manded in tin- enmnlai'il or petition.
This noli. shall 1" published on.-e
ach week lot four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH KLl HUMAN.
WITNESS m- l-.'id ......he -cr.i '
nald court al Miami. Klorida on this
II day of Mav. 11-73.
RICHARD P III! INK Kit.
| As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade ('aunty, Klorida
By L SNEEDEN
A- 11. um v Clerk
Court S a!
BGBERT li keens
420 Uncoln ltd
Miami Be.-., h Kla
Attorney lot !" i>t i.....r
638-4421
5 23 >' 1-fc-lo
1950 CASE NO. 73-12364
In- NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage Of
lOSEPH K LOWELL.
Pi titlnner,
and
HELEN M LOWELL.
TO: HELEN M LOWELL
!>:i Ocean park Boulevard
Santa Monii a, ( aliform,, &0403
vor ARE NOTIFIED thai a Peti-
tion for Diaaolutlon of Marriage has
nt. red againsl you, and \.,u
in i. quired to serve ..,,\ ol your
nawer or oilier pleading to thi Peti-
Ion on Petitioner's attorney, Ji PEPH
DIBARTOLOMEO, S40 Miami. Florida MISS, and Id, Ih.
in..I anawi i i othi r pleading in ih.-
. ol ih. i rk of the abovi i ouri
i n or before June Js, ::'' if you fall
o do so judgment by default will be
aken aaalnst \..u for ih. relief d. -
, mandi d In ihi Petition The r< li< (
..- -.I for in ill. Petit..... is dissolution
"f Hi. man law
This Notice shall be nubllahed once
a.h n-eek for four 141 ronsecuMvi
HE JEWISH Pl.ORIDIAN
DATED: MAY IS, IP" I
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Cln tut 1 "ouri
.' P i"i >PE" AND
I.. iiuty i'!. 1 k
25 6 1
nr-ull .' -. .,11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT O^ THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
iN AND FTR
DADF COUNTY
PROBATE D'VISION
PROBATE NO. 73-2776
I '.,.
'.! MERRY I.EFF
1 d.
NullCE TO CREDITORS
To All Crcdltoi Hav-
OK claim- or I :.....ids Aanlnsl Said
:.
You '.re hi iil'i notifi. .1 and r< -
quired lo present any claims and de-
mands whli h you mi) ha> 1
the catati of M MI'RRY LF'"i
.cased lati of Made County, Florida,
to ih.- Circuit Judges of Dade County,
n:'i file Ihi same iii duplicate ai il as
nrovid. d in S-. lion 738, IB, I
Statutes, in th-ir offi.es in th. Coun-
ty 1'.in th..use iii Dade County, Kloii.la.
Within six calendar months from the
lime i ih. first publication hereof,
or ih- -am. n ill bl l.arrcii.
Filed al .Miami. Klorida. this 11 day
if May. All. 1!""3
I II.I.IAN LEFP
NORMAN CIMENT
Co- Executors
Flrat publication of this noiice on
tin is day of Mav. 1973
flROVER CIMENT WEIN8TEIN &
STAI'UKIt. PA.
Altorn.-v for Estate ". M. Murry
Left deci as. d
35(1 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Klorida
5 |8-2!S l-
IN THE COUNTY COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
(Formerly: Civil Court of Record)
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. V2-5194
BOND STPKK.T I! \IN\Vi:Alt. a
New York "i el V ion.
Plaintiff.
vs.
ri',OREN< i: T.rsTIC.
Defenda
NOTICE OF ACT'ON
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY
TO: rLOREM 1: i.rsTi':
340 S. lllll u, .1 11 Koiil. vard
Palm It. .eh. Kl.n-ida
YOIT ARK NOTIE'XD that an .le-
ft) -1 for daiii.c-. !".ai hen filed
mcainst you and you .re rciuired to
eerve a coi 1 vur written defenses
if anv. to 11 011 ,|o\AS .1 SCIIATT-
NER.' ESi." of TAI IA.NUKK ANH
TIADER. KSL'S Allorncys for Plain-
tiff, whose i... dr.s- is 420 Lincoln
Road. Miami l.i.i h. Klorida. on or he-
fore June J-.. 1973. and file the origi-
nal with Ih Clerk of this ("our! either
before service on Plaintiffs Attorneys
or Immediately thereafter: otherwise
a default "ill I.....t.r.'d against you
for the r.-li. 1 demanded in Ihe com-
t or 01 litlon
WITNESS iin hand ..nd the seal ..1
thi* Court on May 11. P>73......
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By: J. W. RODOURS
As Deputy Clerk
1 burl Seal
TAI.IANOPF AND PAPER
Attorneys for Plaintiff
4n Lincoln Road
#Vflaml Beach Klorida 33139
Tie., no, :,3-:::::: %M
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-2887
in RE: Estate of
LILLIAN WINTER.
dcocas. d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
! To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
iil' Claims or Demands Against Said
' Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
; to mesi 111 any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of LILLIAN WINTER deceased
'ii. of Dade County, Florida, to ihe
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
fill the same 111 duplicate and as pro-
ud. 1. in Section 738.16, Klorida Stat-
utes, in Iheir offices in Ihe County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida.
Within Six calendar months from the
lime of Ihe first publication hereof,
Or 111. -am. ill be haired.
Filed at Miami, this 17 day of May.
.VI'. 187!
JOHN HENRI
.1 VMES MICHAEI MILLER
As Executor-
First publication of this notii I Ml
the 25th day of May, 1978.
Ri pIIKP.T Ii WHITE
Attorn, v for Estate
1033 uul'onl Building, Miami. Kla.
379-761S
S 23 '
NOTICE UNDER F'CIITICUS
NAMI-. LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY fllVEN that
tin undersigned, desiring lo engag. In
business ui'.ii 1 the fictitious 1
HERBERT KATZ D.D.B. nt l30 Eaai
lib Avenui Hial.ah. K a Int.
1 said name with the
ihi Circuit I tin of Dade C unty,
' HERBERT KATZ. D.D.S.. PA.
Sl.arl.i r, V.- lie '. Ro. Kin and
Heilbron...... P a
Attorneys for applicant
inn N Blscayni Boulevard
Miami. Kla. ^. tn f ..
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY QIVEN thai
th. undersigned, desiring to engag. In
business under the fictitious nam< of
\1 BION BD1LDINO al 301-335 Lin-
coln Road Miami Beach, Klorida in-
tend to r. glster -aid name with thi
, ;,.,'k of llie Circuit Colin ol I adi
County, Klorida
JOSI-: l!AHINO\ Ii II and
KI.ISA RABINOVICH
(as tenants In common)
SHAPIRO. FRIED WEI' .v sen 1:1:1:
Attorneys for JOSE and ELISA
RABINOVICH
407 Lincoln Road. Suite 10-B
Miami Beach. Florida ?3I39
5 !. 1-8-15
kH-istFkridKKatr
Page 15-
UGAL NOTICE
LEGAL Nona
LIGAL HOllCt
NOTICt UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
' E IS HEREBY QIVEN thai
thi undersigned, desiring to engage In
in d.r |h< fictitious nam. n|
ANGLER ELECTRIC at 1218 Nor-
Drive, Miami P..a.h Fla in-
Il n glstl r said name with tin
1 i ir.uil Coui t t I >adi
Coll ty. Fl rids
HARVEY MICHAELS. IN
LEON A EPSTEIN
Atli n. \ fo. ..indicant
4:'.' Lincoln R.....I
.Miami P.a.h. Kla.
1-8-15
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HERBY GIVEN tl
undersigned, desiring to enga
business under th. fictitious name '.,
MHK Pro,., iti.s ai 1450 Madruga
\\. nue, Coral Qablea, Florida Inti no
ii. register said name with the Clerk
,,f ihe Circuit Court of Dade County.
''''"'"'"raymond D, KREOBR
MORRIS M KREOER
HER.MEI.EE & NEKMAN
Attorneys tor
,,KK Properties ,s.K,....r,
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring i......-agi In
-.- undi i ihe fictitious name of
1 P. HUGHES co at 1000 North
tvenui. .Miami. Fin In'ends u
'.Lister s-nil nam. with ih. Clerk of
ihi Llrcu i ouri oi Dade Count v.
i"|. i Ida.
... 'il.- ) QRANER
S 25 6/1-8-15
IN THE CIRCUIT COUrtT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JUDISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 73-12230
NOTICE OF PETITION FOR
D:SS0LUTION OF MARRIAGE
l.l. QUEEN,
Pe tl t Ii
VRVIN QI'EEN.
: '.. nt,
Tl MARVIN QVEKN
' an-
An:"]. 'In.
i at..... < ed that a
: It Ion f..r l lisaolut n ol Man lag.
; filed against von. nd you
nulred t< servi i j nf our An-
Plead i 1'. : il i..n lor
piss, hit;..' of Marrlagi oi the Peti-
altorn, y, WILLIAM K,
TER ESQ 1117 Cits National
Pudding. Miami. Florida 38180,
and fih th. original Answer or Plead-
i'li- In th. offi. oi ih. ci.-rU of Ihe
' hi t on or before the
of June. 1878 If you fail to do so,
moI-on n by d fault v. ill be
against ^' u for thi rellel demanded
In ihe Petition for Diaaolutlon ol
Marriage
WITNESS my hand and seal oi
said Court on May IT. it 7:: nt Miami,
Ida
RICH API' p BRINKER
< U-rk of < Ircuil i 'ourt
By c p COPELAND
I p. nun i 'I. i!.
(Cli uit Ci url s.ah
: -j: i- 15
l -
llas
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN that
ih.- undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious nai .. ol
THOMAS SKIP PIELD & ASSO-
i iates nt 13361 Blacayne Boulevard,
North Miami. Klorida intends to reg-
ister said name null the Clerk of Ih.
Circuit Court ..f I'a.i. County, Flor-
ida.
THOMAS KIKI O
SHELDON N. LELCHl'K
Attorney lor Applicant
19 W. Klagler Sue I
Miami. Florida 88130
j: 1-3-15
IN TRE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN A.vl) FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No. 73-11690
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re Th. Marriag. (il:
.III "ITU HIGGINS. if' and
DANIEL HIOQINS, husband
T< I: DANIEL HIGGINS t'PLi
Company Ii Pp Infantry
isi I'.he .':.ih Infantry Dlvlalon
\!' p SF 96557
v. if ARK HEREBY notified thai a
Petition t"i Diaaolutlon ol Marriage
has I..... filed against you. and you
. hereby .....ulred to serve a copy
of your ,ii-u. i or "thr pleading H
Hi, Petit.....li Ihe Wife'- altorn. V,
1 ESTER ROGERS, ESQ.. whose Bil-
ls 14-.4 N.W. 1711. Avenue Mi-
ami Klorida 33125, and file the origi-
nal with Ihi Clerk of the above.stylet
court on .i I" for. this 22 day ol
r a D. fault will lie en
"' v"11
r'ATED tl r day of May. J.....
H VRD P BRINKER
nf the I'll c Curl
MY. B. J !""v
u
NC ''CE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
.NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH ,'UDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 7312177
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THI MARRIAGE >F
LIZZIE Re 'BINS! >N
and
WILLIAM MIKE ROBINSON
TO: WILLIAM MIKE ROBINSON
RESIDENCE I'NKNi l\VN
VOli mil HEREBY NOTIFIED
that ai for Dissolution of Mar-
i lai ha> l i, 'ii, .1 agnlnsl you and
"II Bl.....Hired 10 -.TV, a copy of
your written defenses, If anv, to ii
"ii DAVID E STONE, attnrnes for
Pctltlonei i.l..... address la i"i N W
I2tll Am mi. M mi Florida, PI.....c
:::.>-1:.: nnd llli ill. original with the
clerk (if Ihe above styled court on or
I" tii Jun. r ; o: I i r\> Ise ti de-
fault will h. entered againsl you for.
Hit relief demanded in ihe complaint
oi nctitlon
Th.- nolle, il all i c published once
each wees' : foui consecutlvi weeks
In THE JEWISH I'l .o mn IAN-
WITNESS my hand and th. seal oi
nid court it Miann. Klorida on this
, ny 51
' lRD p UK1NKER.
At i 'lerk, Circuit Court
: County. Klorida
i i t i *: i VND
Ar 1" nuty > lerk
Id, H
k v 11 i : xi:
"l N.W 12th i a.
t
Al oi to for 1'el '' r
L-5.15
notice of action
c:nstructi\e service
PSPPERTvi
IN TPE CRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVFNTK IUDICIAL CIRCUIT
Oc FLORIDA '' AND FOR J
DADF COUNTY I
CIVIL ACTION NO 73-12186
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
in ri '. :i\GEi '!'
i-1: i-: .. ,,. :.',. a :..
I'etlll
iK ': l.ciA. Hu-l
Itesr-oi
TO: Mi. ISE flARCIA
7.' vv .'-.,' i th Ti rrace
Anal '! IN
Washing) 'ii li. lehts
N. u York, New Yoi k
VOI' all HEREBY NOTIFIED
1 an ."I |oi |, | lissolutl......f Mar-
riage ha been filed against you and
vou art I'eoulred lo serve a .oiiy of
your wrllti n di i. n If anv. to ii
hi ABE KOSS. attorney for Petition-
!-. wh'ise address is im N.W 12th I
\V "lie Miami. Florida, and file the
irlglnal with thi elerk nf ihe almve
tvied court on or before Juni 35, 1973:
.th. r is. a default will be entered
.against you for the relief demanded
In the cnmnlaint or neiilion.
This nolle shall be published once
ach week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEW ISI1 KLORID1AN.
WITNESS my hand and Hi. seal
..I said court al .Miami. Klorida on
this 17 day of .May. 1H7.I
RICHARD P BRINKER,
A- i 1.11<. Cln uii Court
I lad. County, Klorida
Bs R E SHEA
As Il.nul clerk
(Cln un Court S. all
\RE Kt >8S. ESI'IIRE
101 N W I2ih Av< mi.
Miami -
Phone: 858-4222
Aiioin.", ioi ;'.lllioni r
5 ::. 6/1-S-15
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH =
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73-1015
In RE Estate nf
K iSKPH T. iRTi ill Kl.l.ii.
11., ,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All i ': dltoi ..nd AM Pi i mis ll -
,ng Claim or Demands Against s
Estate:
You a i c lo i. by nol Ifli .1 a n.I i .iiioi
to in. s. in any i lainr al 'I ill c
Which M'li rii.i v have again.-I III. --
late oi JOSEPH TORTOREI I rt-.
ceased late of Bade County. Florida,
to tl Circuit Judgi "i lad. "oui
.in.! tile the sain, in dui.li. i.i.' and
in..vole,I in Section ?:.:: ir.. Florida
Statutes, in tli.ir ..Hues in tiie Cou
i\ c. urthouse in Dade ounly, Flor.
Ida, within sis calendar months from
the time of the fii -1 publli ation hei
i f. r the -:. m. \\ ill be barred
Dated ill Miami. Florida, this < dav
: Mas A IV IMS.
ANN RERARDI
As Executrix
Kirsi publication of ibis notice
the iv dav ol Mas, 1973.
HARVE1 R1CHM \ N
A' i.i in i '"i Exi eutrlx
i.'i. I ,|ni nln Road
Mi.,nn It. ...I.. Fla. 33139
.-, p'-i'- '. I-'
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
Nt 'Til P. IS HEREBY QIVEN tl
: in un.'i i Igncd desil
in less nnd. : Hi. li, tn nu
of PASKOW REAL ESTATE
SCHOOL PASKOW REAL ESTATE
SAI KS TRAINING I'orRSK
ln\i Highway, M K
Int. ml I., r. hi- ii "mi in \. '
, i -i, ri iii ''. i ii. uit Court of | ia I -
Fl Id '
JOAN U PASKOW
llt\\ IN N PASKi IW
- : '. .: I
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SbRVICE
(NO PROPEKTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH =
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
D. DE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-11801
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIACt
LN RE Th.- Mai riagc l
Ill'RTON IIALPRIN
and
CAVI K IIALPRIN
TO QAYI.E IIALPRIN
1933 Bl......m
I os Angeles, i'alifornia
YOU ARE HEREBY XOTIKIE1
that an action for Dissolution Of Mai-
ling, has been filed against you and
you are required to serve .. copy >f
\..ur written defenses, it any. to i' on
JERRY A BURNS, attornej for P.
titlnner, whose addreas is ......'
National Rank P.ldg 35 West Kla-
ler Sir.. I Miami. Kloii.la 33130. and
file the original with th.- clerk of th*
al.ov. -iiioi court on or l.< fore June
lz IH78: otherwise a default wll !-'
entered againsl you foi ihe relief .1 -
man.led in the complaint or uetltion.
This noiice shall be ouldish* ach week for four consecutive week"
In THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and thi seal f
said court ..I .Miami. Klorida on Ih -.
; i dav ..f Mav. 1973
RICHARIi P. BRINKER
As ci.rk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Klorida
By R M. kissee
a- Deputy <'h rk
Cir.uil Curl Seall
JERRY A BURNS
:...v i 'It> National Rank Blcg.
Miami. Florida .l.ii""
Mtoniev i..r Petitioner
-. IS-15 ii !-
N THE CIRCU'T COURT
IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY Fl ORIDA
IN PRORATE
N- 81355
I IN RE: Estate '
I i "-- RICE
In. as. .1
NOTICE OF INTENT'ON TO MAKF
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
Notice i- hereby given that I hav.
in, .1 a Final Ri norl and p. tii......oi
i Final Pi" Ivirec :.
Kxi utoi i Ihi itali "i JA MI'S W
RR'K d....is..i nnd that on Ihe IX
dav .a :n |97J will anply to the
Hon. rah i uit Judgi ol I lad*
. '..
I RiiMtrt rtlstrll in Ion and
.vjTICF OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
|N0 PROPERTY)
IN T^E C'RCUiT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DACE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 73-11927
ACTION FOR D'SSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAHE >F
PEDRi IBARZABAL, Husband.
Petitl
and
ALMIHENA 1RAR/.AI AL. Wife.
'Client.
TO; Mrs Almudena Ibaraahal
RESIDENCE I'NKNI >WN
TOV ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution ol Mar-
nag< ha. bee" filed against you and
i. ii an required lo serve a copy ol
vour written defi ns< -. if any. tn ii
... ABE K< IBS. attorney f..r Petition, r,
whose address is mi N.W 12th Ave-
nue. Miami, Klorida 33128 (358-4222).
ind file the original nh the c "
I,, ;,i 1. Btyled court on or before
.. iit:l nineiv.is. a default will
i..- entered against vou for the relief
... mandi d in the t oniplalnl or petition
This notice -hall lie published onci
each week for foui consecutive weeki
ir, THE JEWISH KI.ORIIHAN
WITNESS my hand ad the seal ol
said coui t at Mlt ml, Florida on this
:;, das ol May. I973
RICHARD P BRINKER,
As Clerk. Circuit < oui t
Pad. County. Florida
Pv C P COPK.I AND
I. nuty I'h rk
Circuit Com t Seall
ARE Kl >SS. ESUC1RE
101 N.W l-'lh Avi 'U.
Miami. Kl.nica JSlJf
1.18-4222
attorney lor Pttltlontr
D/18-.a f. 1-*
. | ... i ;.' ... ir,
all nf Ihi al'i'V.
v:,~ 7 dj.v M
HER riVIN
... N. v ..
deeed
dent
'
IN THE CIRC MIT COURT OF TH =
ELEVENTH JUDIOIAL CIRCU'T OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COI. NTY
GENERAL JUDISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-6120
l|.\ \| JONES.
Plan
Wll BERT Q PONDER and
m VCITRSTER INSI'll v Nil-;
AND INDEMNITY COMPANY,
nr.'in.. corporation,
11. :, d. in-
NOTICE OF ACTION
Tl i: wii BERT >: PONDER
Vi il" \ RE ni iTIFIED thai an action
l.,i damages has been filed againsl
w,n and you nn required to servi
e....\ ni your written defenses II anv.
I.. ,, ..... BVENSON A RICHMAN.
attorneys for the nlalntlff. svhosi ad-
dress is 19 West Flagler Street, Miami.
Klorida. ::::!:<". on or I..'lore July 13.
i -.7: and fill Ihi original with 'he
clerk of this Cm i either I" fore
nervici on nlalntlff's attoi nes -. or ijn-
medlnli l.v thi otherwise a di
fault will I..... ri i againsl >........
, ... p. in.I. ,l in the Complaint
, > ih. plaintiff.
WITNESS mv hand and tn. seal ol
this c. in' i Ma' II l*JJ.__
RICH M.M P BRINKER.
As 'lo C '.ri
B\ R M KISSEE
I >. nu. v Clerl
I BVENSON .v RK ILMAN
Attorn, v.- i.i pl cliff
c W, -I Klai.l. i Sir, I
i 51.11
:':;-,;'J- ..,:.-.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-3856
In RE Estate '
THEODORE JOSEPH MONTROSE
I i RSI .1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
Inn ciann oi Demands Againsl Said
Estate:
You an hereb) notified and : eouired
., present any claims and demands
Hindi you mav hav. againsl (hi
tale of TM Ei 111"RE JOSEPH MONT-
ROSE deceased late ol Pad. County,
Florida, to in. Circuit Judges ol Dadi
Poui .i file Ihe same In dupllcan
.ci as provii'i li -....... l'"1" -
Iria Siatut. In Ihi Ir uffii es in Ihe
i'muhiv Courthouse In Dadi County,
l ,. ,,ia within sl> calendar months
from th. lime nf tla 'Irsl nulil
or iio. same h .11 be bsrri .1
i ami, Flm Ida, lids 9
w..-. \ li
l ,,,i ,.iii\ Monti
\. \ Hi I.s
First nub f this nn
he das "' Mas. Ill" I
I Eltic i KEF, BSCJ
Attorney for Peili'onei I i- late
I2 Lincoln H.....I
Miami Bench. F oi (Is
r, i -..,'-
IN THE CIRCUIT COUR"
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
No. 73-2683
In RE i: '..' I
Bl >DIA RABINOWITZ
., k H PERTH A RABINOWITZ
Dec.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Ci' dltoi and All Pl i "- HaV-
mg Claims or Demands Against Si.id
E tati
Vou are hereby notified and noulr.
I,, nresi nt anj claims and i. mand-
which -.on may have againsl the es-
tate of llolHA RABINOWITZ a k I
BERTH \ RA B1NOVVITZ 'l" eas. d
late nf Bade County, Klorida to lb*-
circuit Judges ..' m.i.l County, and
file !'. same In duplicate and :.-
provided In Section 733 16. florid .
Statutes, in ih.ir offices in the Coun
:. Courthouse In Dade County, Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the tim. oi ih. first publication here-
ol or the same will be barred
SAMUEL N RABINOWITZ
y. Executor
Flrsi publication of this notl.....I
ih. is day of Mas. IfTS
yy ELVER, AND weisenkki.h P A
Joseph J W. is. nf.ld
Attorney foi Samuel N. Kablnoyvlls
nIHns Avenue
Miami Beach, Fia.


F\-i-J~t7 Tn-o Q "
Trr.rrr "=js ? "."-
Depend on Feed Fair 7 Days of the week!
WEST MALITY FOOtS, All AT lEASOMABU PtiaS?
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF
CHUCK
ROAST
*^ *
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BONELESS
Beef Briskets
ao c.-s
SAVE 32-OZ
14' JAR
Miracle Whip
SALAD
DRESSING
SAVE ALL
30 PURPOSE
FOOD FAIR
VEGETABLE
OIL
48-OZ.
BOTTLE
M OM .A :*'.- '.'- '-"-? RJKMASEf

SAVE 24-ON4CANSP.P BRAND FROZEN
ORANGE JUICE
B-OZ.
CAN
LIMIT t CAMS, flf AK.WITH OTHER PURCHASES O* $7 O* MORE EXClUO'WG OGAREITS
AU HA rfO*> tEC-AAR
n^..ii o elecra p?ei
P.P.'Brand Sodas 10 S3 99' Maxwell House Coffee '.;? 87c
ASSORTEC /*.' '. BiCAimtfTni __
Heinz Baby Food S31 8 Del Monte Tomato Juice gmt 37c
FIRST OF THE SEASON
CAttXM r(SH f w
Salad Tomatoes
3IOIES SI
0*6 |
Freshie Grapefruit Juice m.'t 45e
OMKM S Ot P P MAMO COLORED ^^
American Singles 99c
33'
..........-............LB.
Red Radishes
JNSWEiTEN(C
2 iAccs 23c
Herring or Party Snack 32 73c
. "A CRfAMES
FRENCH ONION CLAM
Master's Dips
-OZ
CUP
*. (AT
Les Cal Cottage Cheese 39e
M.COET SANDWICH SPREAD Ofl
Kahn's Braunschweiger om 45c
SAVE 30*-MASTER'S
ALL
YOGURT.. .FLAVORS
8-OZ.
CUPS
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPT!
ONK AT STOPES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS!
ALL LUNCH MEATS AND CHEESE SLICED TO OPDES'
LEAN COOKED
Corned Beef
SAVE
40 LB.
SAVi tOc AMERICAN KOSHER
DELICIOUS FROZEN FOODS'.
0. .. RNO A GREAT VAR.E'- or rOUl OWN
FAVO'TE WANDS TO (AVI -C. 1 Mi & '.*C',
SAVE 4'- BANQUET FROZEN
LJ TJT ERS
CHICKEN ru..(v ^ CHOKED KEF ^ (RANK i HAN gf MAORON' X HE' MEAT lOAFMEXICA* 1C c
Id 1102. PKG.
LARGE NO .
Skinless Franks 'r9 Canadian Smelts...................&S $12s
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLO TO DEALERS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS.
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
wcis f;:T- .= --*- :.*:* -i-E "*
- *_. -vcc :* 4 j*;t cm : s*os
:;..; HO SCOC =* tZ'.-z* *a:-:
MM **-.-*". GKS* "AAtPn o.r:
- i.-.t- .*----:- v o. >
v ^___ 0* OHA-is- .aj =- : **.* J.. 5 = -;
49-02.
PKG.
FAB
LAUNDRY
DETERGENT
> $" ^* ; pi
-C^AS-S
GA RA. GRADE A
FRYER OTRS
LEG OR
BREAST
QUARTERS
*RESH
>4CED
GA. FIA. GIAOE A' FRESH ICED
Fryer Parts
WHOLE BREASTS
MRTM MS
WHOLE LEGS
THIGHS
DRUMSTICKS
SAVE 20'- AMERICAN KOSHER
Midget Salami
OR
BOLOGNA
12-OZ.
CHUB
DELICIOUS FLO-SUN
OrangeJuice
SAVE
QUART
CONTS.
SAVE 10-GOLDEN TOP
CHERRY PIE
TRY ME
I'M NEW
C 22-OZ.
PKG.
U>!CCCOOSi)l f.l'MI .l~l'Ai.,
SAVE 6 -REFRESHING BEER
MILWAUKEE
12-OZ.
NO-RETURN
BOTTLES


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