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:
AA00010090:02326

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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 cJewish IFloridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 46 Number 35
Miami, Florida Friday, August 31, 1973
Twr. Section* Pric- 25 cents
Will Kissinger Develop New Mideast Policy?
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
JTA Washington Bureau Chief
WASHINGTN (JTA) For the first time in the
197 years of the American Republic, a Jew is to be Sec-
retary of State. Furthermore, in retaining his post as
assistant to the President for national security affairs.
Dr. Henry A. Kissinger is now being entrusted with
authority in VS. foreign relations never held by an
American apart from the President himself.
His new role and the President's drive towards
achievements globally that have apparently escaped
him domestically, presage fresh starts on world prob-
lems. The Middle East will be high on the agenda.
John Scali, U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations,
indicated as much on Aug. 22. noting that initiatives on
the Middle East will be made "not immediately but
in the months ahead."
PRESUMABLY, this referred to developments fol-
lowing the Senate Foreign Relations Committee hear-
ings on Dr. Kissinger which are expected to start in
mid September if the Senate confirms him. Simple
najorities in the Committee and the Senate are suf-
ficient for confirmation, but not ever having appeared
in a public or private session of a Congressional panel,
his entire life and writings will be minutely explored
before the Committee, headed by Sen. J. William Fill-
bright, gives its assent.
Manifestations of dismay by Arab diplomats and
foreign offices at the departure of William P. Rogers
and the accession of Dr. Kissinger arc hardly credible.
Continued on Page 11-A
-
i

He's First Jew
To be Nominated
Secretary of State
BEING JEWISH NO ISSUE .
DECISION MADE ON ELECTION DAY
PACE 11-A
. PAGE 15-A
WASHINGTON (JTA) Sec-[ In Jerusalem. Foreign Minister
retary of State designate Henry A. j Abba Eban cabled congratulations
Kissinger told reporters on Aug. 23 to Secretary of Stat<> designate
that he will conduct U.S. foreign i Henry A. Kissinger and ex-
policy "regardless of religious and pressed confidence that he would
national heritage."
Dr. Kissinger made the remark
at a press conference in San Clc-
mente, Calif., when asked by a re-
porter how he would put to rest
Arab feelings over his conduct of
American foreign policy in light
of his background and family heri-
tage.
KISSINGER, the first Jew and
the first foreign-born citizen in
U.S. history to be nominated Secre-
tary of State, replied, "I am asked
to conduct the foreign policy of the
United States, and I will conduct
the foreign policy of the United
States regardless of religious and
national heritage." He added,
'There is no other country in the
world in which a man of my back-
ground could even be considered
for an office such as the one to
which I have been nominated. That
imposes upon me a very grave re-
sponsibility which I will pursue in
the national interest."
Kissinger referred only briefly
to the Middle East. He said that
the President had repeatedly stated
that the Middle East is an import-
ant area and perhaps the most dan-
gerous area, "and I will pursue un-
der the President's direction those
policies which he considers neces-
sary."
DR. KISSINGER
historic role
Continued on Page 3-A
DISLIKES HIS 'STYLE'
DOUBTS EARLY BREAK-THROUGH
Waldheim Is
Pessimistic
About Tour
GENEVA(JTA)United Nations Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim flew to Damascus on the first leg of a five-nation Middle
East tour he has undertaken at the initative of Egypt and for which
he held out little prospects for any immediate breakthrough to resolve
the Arab-Israeli dispute.
Bray Says He'll Quit
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Charles Bray III. special assist-
ant to Secretary of State Wil-
liam P. Rogers, has announced
that he is leaving his post as
chief spokesman for the State
Department on Sept. 3, the day
Rogers' resignation takes effect.
Bray told newsmen he was
leaving because he disliked the
"style" of Secretary of State
designate Dr. Henry' A. Kissin-
ger.
IT WAS not clear today
whether Bray, a 39-year-old
career Foreign Service officer,
was resigning from the service
or would ask for a reassign-
ment. State Department sources
sa;d a clarification may be forth-
coming from Bray later.
Move to Bar Olympic
Games from Soviet Union
NEW YORK(JTA)A move to prevent the 1980 Olympic
Games from being held in the Soviet Union got under way here on
Aug. 22 as reaction mounted against the organized harassment of the
Israeli team participating in the current world college student Olympics
in Moscow. ------------------------------------------------
Aug. 22 to Phillip Krum, president
of the U.S. Olympic Committee,
and Ixird Killanin. president of
the International Olympic Com-
mittee, urging them to "reject any
attempts by the USSR to become
1980 Olympics from going to Mos-
Haskell Cohen, former president
Continued on Page 6 A
The U.S. Committee Sports For
Israel, the American arm of the
Maccabiah Games, announced that
it will approach all national U.S.
Olympic committees to prevent the
1980 Olinypics frcm going to Mos-
cow.
REP. EDWARD Koch (Dem.-
N.Y.) disclosed a letter he sent on
Dr. Waldheim reviewed the Mid-
dle East situation with his special
Mideast envoy. Ambassador Gun-
nar V. Jarring, shortly after he ar-
rived here Sunday, and met with
Dr. Jarring again Monday morning
before taking off for Syria.
HE TOLD newsmen here that
"I do not expect to return with a
solution to ihis very complex, diffi-
cult and tragic problem, nor is it
my intention to present specific
proposals." Waldheim added that
his Mideast visit "does not replace
the mission of Ambassador Jar-
ring."
His less than optimistic assess-
ment of the situation was con-
tained in the introduction to his
annual report to the UN General
.Assembly which was released in
New York just before he left, and
in remarks to reporters here.
He told journalists that he was
earning no specific proposals to
present to the government leaders
he will meet on his Mideast tour.
"The purpose of my visit is to
establish direct contacts and con-
sult with the governments con-
cerned," he said.
THE MIDDLE East is the only
area the 54-ycar-old Austrian dip-
lomat has not visited since he be-
came Secretary General in Jan.
1972. His talks in Damascus Tues-
day were followed by meetings
with Lebanese government leaders
Continued on Page 8-A
ONE-SIDED
Aviation
Body Raps
Downing
MONTREAL (JTA) The
general council of the Interna-
tional Civil Aviation Organization
(ICAOl adopted unanimously on
Aug. 20 a resolution condemning
Israel for Intercepting a Lebanese
airliner Aug. 10 and forcing it to
land at an Israeli airbasc.
The special meeting requested
by Lebanon was attended by 28
of the 30 member nations of the
council. Nicaragua and Nigeria
were not present.
ICAO. a special agency of the
United Nations, has 128 mem-
bers. The resolution^ also recom-
mended that when the ICAO gen-
eral assembly meets in Rome
Aim 28 it consider the Israeli
"action." The ICAO diplomatic
conference which will also meet
in Rome at the same time as the
Continued on Page 8-A
MOSCOW CHARGES 'ZIONIST FABRICATION
Red Mistreatment of Athletes Criticized
i
YASSIK AKAfAT
provocative oet
TEL AVIV(JTA) Deputy
Premier Yigal Allon expressed bit-
ter indignation here over the har-
assment of the Israeli team that
participated in the World Uni-
versity Games in Moscow last
week.
Welcoming the sportsmen home,
Allon said the hostility shown the
Israeli athletes and the brutal
treatment of Russian Jews who
came to root for them amounted
to abuses unfit for a nation that
considers itself cultured. Allon's
remarks were the first official re-
action by an Israel leader to the
events in Moscow that aroused the
ire of Jews all over the world.
THE DEPUTY Premier, who is
also Israel's Minister of Education
and Culture, said there was "noth-;
ing more cynical" on the part of j
the Russians than their invitation j
to El Fatah chief Yassir Arafat to |
attend the games as a guest of hon-
or of the Soviet government.
"As commander of El Fatah,
Arafat is also commander of the
Black September which was re-
sponsible for the massacre of the
Continued on Page 2-A


Paae 2 A
*"Jfnisi> nvridimn
Friday, August 31, 1973
Golda Urges Newcomers to Think as 'We'
TEL AVIV (JTA) Pre-
mier Golda Heir appealed to recent
immigrants from the Soviet Geor-
gian Republic, who have been the
most vociferous critics of condi-
tions in Israel among immigrant
groups, to join in action "for the
unification of the nation.
"For your name and honor," the
Pr'.mier said in an address to 400
delegates attending the Second Na-
tional Conference of Russian Jews
in Beersheba. "do not follow the
easy road. It is your Israel, your
Ashdod. your Jerusalem. There is '
no we' and you.' We are all one
nation."
RFFERRING TO demands of
Georgian Jews for more rights and
more preferences in various fields,
she said there were problems as
well as rights, and that Israel "will
be 1 >ss good without you. Give your
hand to the development of one
state." She said it was not criticism
that worried h?r, "but :he enthusi-
asm with which this criticism i
brought up." i
Mr- Meir also reminded such
Soviet Jewish critics that thev
were free to raise their voices in
Israel as they could not in Russia,
and that while shouting may not
be needed in Israel, "it is per-
mitted."
She also contrasted the attitudes
Spinoza Forum Program
Harry Kaminer. chairman, was
to preside at Thursday's 10 a.m.
noon Spinoza Forum in the Wash-
in-ton Federal, 1234 Washington
Ave.. Miami Beach. Clara (Mrs.
Emanuel* Bur=tein. past president
of Hadassah who recently returned
f.cm Israel, was scheduled to
peak on "Women's Participation
in the Upbuilding of Israel," and
Yerachmiel Buistein was to read
his humorous creations. The news
of the week was to be presented
by Dr. Abraham Wolfson, founder-
director of the forum.
of early settlers in Israel from
Russia, those coming in 1948 who
fought "side by side" with the
veterans, with those of the recent
settlers from Russia. She said there
was no "we" and "they" in that
struggle or at the military ceme-
teries.
PRESIDENT EPHRAIM Katzir,
welcoming the delegates assembled
at the "Keren" hall, told them
that "it is only here that we shall
build our life and culture. Who-
ever thinks he will find the golden
calf elsewhere is mistaken. Only
in Israel shall we be able to sur-
vive. We need aliyah. But every-
one knows that absorption is some-
times difficult, aid .sometimes lat?
;ind the machinery not always as
efficient as it should be. However,
we are nil with them."
Absorption Minister Natan Peled
urged immigrants to exercise "less
criticism and more cooperation.'
He reminded the olim that while
they benefitted by coming to Is-
rael they also assumed responsibili-
ties. Peled said he was not dis-
couraged by the decline in the
number of immigrants from the
Soviet Union and expressed hope
that more will come. He noted that
Absorption Ministry officials may
not be all "saints." but neither arc
nil immigrants.
THE OPENING of the conven-
tion was marred by a stormy out
burst from new immigrants from
the Sowet Union who criticized
the composition of the steering
committee and other convention
bodies.
The demanded greater represen-
ts. 6 To Cover Telethon
For Muscular Dystrophy
V Itfa expectations oi tupping last
year's total of S9 million, this
year's Jerry Lewis Labor Day
Weekend Telethon to fight mus-
cular dystrophy will once again
sta?e a 20-hour cavabade of stars
beginning 10:30 p.m. Sunday.
The teietnon. originating live
fix:--, Lhs Vegas with r>ckuPs in
New York and Nashville, will be
ore than 150 TV sta-
tion- throughout the country, in-
c.u ir-2 WCIX Channel 6 in Miami
tobbi Joseoh E. Rackovsky
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Athletes' Mistreatment Flayed
Continued from Page 1A
Israeli Olympic team in Munich."
Ulon said.
Adin Talbar. who headed the Is-
raeli delegation to the games in
Moscow reported that KGB (Rus-
sian secret police) agents attack-
ed Jews who came to the Univer-
sity Games village to say goodbye
o the Israeli athletes as they left
yesterday by bus for the airport.
He said the KGB men grabbed
the Jews, beat them up and drag-
ged them away. "We felt very bad-
ty that these Jews should .sutler
for u-r. All the way home we
thought of them. Their only crime
was that they wanted to give us
some presents." Talbar said.
THE SOVIET Embassy in Wash-
ington charged that the stories
about the harassment of the Israeli
athletes were "fabricated" by
"Zionists." who have launched a
"slandei campaign, trying to com-
promise the holding of the L'ni-
versiade" in the Soviet Union.
The Embassy charge was based
on an article in Novosti Press, the
official Soviet news agency out-
side the USSR.
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7


Friday, August 31, 1973
+Jet*isti ftcrldlar
Page 3-A
f

'
Bunting To Receive 1973
Human Relations Award
Federation Leaders Take Part
In Prime Minister's Mission
NEW YORK John Bunting,
chairman and chief executive of-
ficer of First Pennsylvania Cor-
poration and First Pennsylvania
Bank, and a noted philanthropic
and community leader, has been
named recipient of the American
Jewish Committee's 1973 Human
Relations Award, Elmer L. Winter,
president of the American Jewish
Committee, announced.
Presentation of the honor will
take place at a dinner to be held
Oct. 16 at the Waldorf-Astoria Ho-
tel. Some 400 business and commu-1
nity leaders from throughout the:
country are expected to attend.
In announcing the award. Mr.
Winter cited John Bunting's "lead-
ership in the fight against discrim-
ination, his creative support of
projects to effectively treat urban
blight and tensions and his abid-
ing commitment to improving the
quality of life in American society."
Mv Bunting, an economist, joined
First Pennsylvania in 1964. after
14 years with the Federal Reserve
Bank of Philadelphia. Under his
leadership, First Pennsylvania has
added two black executives, a
Puerto Rican. a woman and a 22-
year-old college student to its
board. It has expanded its business
operations through its subsidiaries '
including commercial banking, real
estate finance, consumer finance
and investor services.
The corporation recently expand-
ed its international operation with
the acquisition of a 41.6 per cent
interest in the Firt International
Bank of Israel. First Pennsylvania,
the major shareholder, made a
total investment of S16.2 million,
the largest single initial private
investment in Israel's history.
Mr. Bunting, cochairman of the
Kissinger First Jew Named
As Secretary of State
Continued from Page 1A
"make contributions to world
peace" and continue the relation-
ship "of mutual friendship and
respect" between the United States
and Israel.
THERE WAS no other official
reaction here to President Nixon's j
announcement that he has nomi-1
nated Dr. Kissinger to succeed i
Secretary of State William P. Rog-
ers who is retiring next month to
return to private law practice.
But official sources indicated that
that they did not expect any sub-
stantial changes in American Mid-
Idle East policy inasmuch as that
| policy was largely determined by
the White House where Dr. Kis-
singer has served since 1969 as
Nixon's assistant on national se-
curity affairs.
There was no offficial reaction
to the Kissinger nomination from
any of the Arab states. But reports
on Aug. 23 hinted at uneasiness in
some Arab capitals over the fact
that Dr. Kissinger is Jewish. (A
report in the Los Angeles times
on Aug. 23 said that Kissinger's!
body guard has been doubled in
recent weeks due to threats against
him, some of them from Arab ter-,
rorist groups.)
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Philadelphia Urban Coalition, is
chairman of the board of trustees
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the Philadelphia Museum of Art,
Bucknell University. Drexel Uni-
versity, Presbyterian-University of
Pennsylvania Medical Center, Tem-
ple University, and WHYY, the
Philadelphia affiliate of National
Education Television.
He is a memDer of the board
of the Delaware Valley Council on
Economic Education; the Pennsyl-
vania Bankers Association Commit-
tee on Economic Policy, and the
Police Athletic League. Among his
committee memberships are the
American Bankers Association
Committee on Economic Education
and the Crime Commission of Phil-
adelphia.
Mr. Bunting is a frequent lec-
turer at universities throughout
the nation and has written articles
for the Atlantic Monthly. Harvard
Business Review, the New York
Times and other publications. His
book. "The Hidden Face of Free
Enterprise," was published in
1964.
A graduate of Temple Univer-
sity, he holds a Master's degree in
economics from that institution.
Mr. Bunting has been awarded
three honorary degrees: Doctor of
Business Administration, St. Jo-
seph's College, Philadelphia (1969);
Doctor of Laws, Temple Univer-
sity (1970); Honorary Fellowship.!
Hebrew University, Israel (1972).
Founded in 1906. the American
Jewish Committee is this country's
pioneer human relations organiza-
tion. It combats bigotry, protects
the civil and religious rights of
Jews at home and abroad, and
seeks improved human relations
for all peopl everywhere.
Over 250 leaders representing
the American Jewish community
participated in a three-day special
UJA "Prime Minister's Mission"
to Israel this week. Paul Zucker-
man. I'nited Jewish Appeal gen-
eral chairman, announced.
The Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration was represented by Myron
J. Brodie. executive vice president;
Harry A. Levy, 1973 campaign
chairman: Morton Silberman, Plan-
ning and Budget Committee chair-
man, and Howard R. Scharlin,
cnairman of Operation Upgrade.
South Dade area.
"The purpose of th" visit was to
allow the top leadership of the
American Jewish community to
obtain first-hand information and
see for themselves the urgent
needs of the people of Israel, espe-
cially as they relate to the absorp-
tion of large numbers of new im-
migrants from the Soviet Union,"
Mr. Zuckerman stated. "The end
result will be a complete and in-
depth understanding of the present
and immediate future problems
which must be met through the
efforts of our 1974 nationwide
campaign."
While in Israel, mission mem-
bers met with Jewish Agency-
Treasurer Leon Dulzin, who has
assumed the position of acting
chairman of the Jewish Agency. '
following the untimely death of
former chairman Louis A. Pincus.
Highlights of the mission itiner-
ary included a dinner meeting with
Prime Minister Golda Meir, the
greeting of arriving Soviet immi-
,'rants at Lod Airport, a visit to
an absorption center, and a recep-
tion at the home of Defense Minis-
ter Moshe Day an.
By attending intensive fact-find-
ing sessions with such key officials
as Israeli Finance Minister Pin-
edas Sapir and Joint Distribution
Committee chairman Edward Gins-
I berg, participants in the Prime
Minister's Mission gained infor-
mation on national matters of UJA
concern, in preparation for the
planning and execution of UJA's
1974 fund-raising efforts on behalf
of the UJA-supported programs
for the absorption of new immi-
grant into Israeli society.
Rabbi Shoulson Commended
For New Embalming Laws
Rabbi Solomon Shoulson, of
Riverside Memorial Chapels i n
New York City, has received of-
ficial commendation from Israel
Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren for his
part in determining new laws gov-
erning the embalming of deceased
persons to be buried in Israel.
Also commending Rahbi Shoul-
son was Michael Shashar. Consul
of Israel in New York City, who
said. "I would like to take this op-
portunity to thank you for being
instrumental in this matter, so
that from now on, burials in Israel
of deceased Jews in America can
be performed entirely according
to our Jewish law."
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* (.jy jM.ib'e through August 31)


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Friday, August 31. 1973
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Volume 46
Friday, August 31, 1973
Number 35
3 ELUL 5733
'Flyin' Henry's Fancy Footwork
On Aug. 3, we headlined a report by Max Lerner from
Washington, "Kissinger as Secretary of State?"
Now, unless the Senate fails to confirm President Nixon's
nomination, the question mark will shortly be dropped from
what has been open speculation for a long time.
The truth is that Dr. Kissinger has been de facto Secretary
of State for several years now.
Secretary of State William P. Rogers' major contribution
to American foreign policy was his "peace plan" for the Middle
East, which turned out to be the basis for the August, 1970
cease fire between Israel and Egypt.
We do not mean to denigrate this achievement, but stacked
^gainst "flyin' Henry's" fancy footwork in Paris, Moscow and
Peking, it fails by comparison. No one knows this better than
Rogers himself.
And so, President Nixon's announcement of the Kissinger
nomination in San Clemente last week was nothing more than
waiting for the other shoe to fall.
How Will Kissinger be Viewed?
The question is whether Dr. Kissinger's "Jewishness" will
have any effect on his office.
From the President's point of view, obviously not.
For one thing. Dr. Kissinger is hardly moTe than a nominal
Jew. He has never been identified with Jewish affairs as other
important government leaders were in the past for example,
Arthur Goldberg, Morris Abram, even Abe Fortas.
For another, the President does not have a particularly
stellar record in the matter of Jewish appointments. In fact, he
doesn't conceive of Dr. Kissinger as a Jewish appointee.
The real issue here is how Dr. Kissniger's appointment will
be regarded abroad.
Will the Arabs now conceive of the U.S. Stale Depart-
ment as an arm of Zionist ideology?
Will the Russians suddenly find themselves unable to
deal with him as an agent of Jerusalem?
Will Africa conceive of him as an Israeli imperialist
wrapped in an American flag?
, Absurd though these possibilities may appear to us nothing
is impossible in the volatile world of today's diplomacy.
Our hope is that, as de facto Secretary of State, Dr. Kis-
singer has for years earned the respect even of America's
staunchest competitors, if not downright enemies.
Perhaps, as de jure Secretary of State, that will not change.
Ho Mention of Provocations
There have been many repudiations of Israel's interception
of a Lebanese airliner on Aug. 10.
Some of the sternest repudiations came from Israelis them-
selves men and women in government, the press and com-
mercial air travel.
But none of this ought to erase the fact that Israel's action
was the result of unrelenting Arab provocation in the form of
terrorist air piracy.
The move by the general council of the International Civil
Aviation Organization in Montreal last week to condemn Israel
while making no mention of the piratical provocations is one
more example of the one-sided attitudes in these matters that
can only encourage the Arabs to continue the provocations.
Assimilation and Drug Addiction
Ben Gallob's Jewish Telegraphic Agency report about using
former addicts as counselors to Jewish teen age members of a
New Jersey Community Center may have positive therapeutic
ramification?.
But there is also something sad about the report.
We need no reminder that American Jews are becoming
more "assimilated" every day not specifically in a religious
but in a sociological way.
Time was when Jewish youngsters were famed for their
achievement in academics, art and the sciences. While thdt
day is not necessarily gone, another sun seems to be rising
over it.
Use of drugs among Jewish teen-agers is nothing to be happy
about.
PRESIDENT Nixon did very
well for himself in the San
Clemente meeting with the press
_ for, himself, not for the nation.
What he did for the nation
was to give it the illusion of a
President on the move. He put
an end to his moribund silence.
For a starved nation, illusions
are better than nothing,
But the San Clemente perform-
ance, however skilfully cosme-
tized and orchestrated, does not
cancel oul the N son perform-
ance in New Orleans.
Before the Vete f for-
eign Wars invei on in V v I
leans, th< Pi ''' us
POSTER Of TH&WEcK
. --" :":
jllMilMlimillll'"iuiDti:l
,! Ill I 1.1,5 I. f '"
hi
Mindlin

visual ins deeply dis-
! irb d pet i '.'
Even the normally moyopic
phalanx oi S llowers, the
Knight Newspapers, felt impelled
to cornTherft oft' ft. -
*, *
IN A wrap-up on the VFW
convention. Robert S. Boyd, of
the Knight Washington Bureau,
described the President as a man
with his "back turned to
Washington restless, irri-
table unhappy."
Boyd quoted Nixon's deputy
press secretary, Gerald R. War
ion. as assuring the nation "that
Nixon was 'capable' of perform-
ing his official duties."
In Boyd'- view, and I agree.
Warren's observation is "extra-
ordinary Even more extraordi-
nary is Warren's repetition of this
assurance:
There is no question in the
President's mind or the minds of
around him that he is not
only capable, but IS (emphasis
mine) doing this.''
* *
FOR THAT part of the nation
that was amazed by Nixon's thick-
tmgued delivery' in New Orleans,
the nervous twitch he has de-
veloped in his right cheek, his
rambling off-the-cuff commen-
tary, and the painfully revealing
Ziegler incident, Warren declar-
ed in rebuttal:
" "I have talked to his (the
President's) doctors. He is not
under medication. He is leading
the nation."
The point here is that not only
doesn't the San Clemente per-
formance cancel out the New Or-
leans performance. On the con-
trary, it emphasizes Mr. Nixon's
trouble and gives impetus to
movements that have gained mo-
mentum since the Eagleton fiasco
to require candidates for public
office to submit to psychiatric
examination.
Arnold Legh. writing in the
Continued on Page 12-A
COMMENT
*
bv EDWARD COHEN
My doctor has decided that
anxiety and aggravation were
among the things that caused my
heart attack. So it was his deci-
sion that I don't listen to Presi-
dent Nixon's latest radio explana-
tion of Watergate.
I am sure it would have caus-
ed me no anxiety at all since
regular readers know that I've
been convinced for many, many
months that he was totally in-
volved in the action. But the ag-
gravation ot listening to another
hypocritical statement probably
would have been too much for
me. I took the doctor's advice
and, of course, missed nothing.
Regular readers won't be sur-
prised to learn that I think with
two fingers. Forty years or so of
typing newspaper and other ma-
terial that way seem to have left
me with the incapacity to think
while writing with pen or pencil.
HOW MUCH more intimidating
then has been this attempt to use
a dictating machine to write a
column? I use one in my office,
of course, but it usually consists
of simple orders to one of the
secretaries to respond to someone
in general terms, and since I
have very competent secretaries
they all seem to know better than
I what to say that will keep me
out of trouble. So here it is,
dictated:
I thought Leo Mindlin did a
brilliant column (Aug. 10) on the
issues of Watergate and so forth.
But. Mindlin threw in a gratui-
tous atack on the clergy, and I
quote: "I have long maintained
that it would be a good idea if
rabbis and other men of the cloth
gave up their presumptuous pre-
tense as book and drama critics
and keen observers of the politi-
cal scenethat it would be a
good thing if they stuck to their
religious last instead."
I happen to believe that we
now live in a world of spiritual
and ethical barbarism and the ar-
ray of Nixon appointees illustrat-
ed this In their amoral descrip-
tion of life in the White House
during the Watergate hearings.
Granting the false piety of the
Sunday morning prayer services
at the White House, and granting
all the faults of the rabbis, many
of the clergy still remain for me
the only voices calling for the
moral imperatives which we have
lost along the way.
SOMEONE HAS written that
there wasn't a conscious pursuit
of evil that seemed to have been
governing our country at its high-
est level but rather amorality. a
failure to apply ethical standards
to their decisions, because that
ability had atrophied apparently
during years of successful reli-
ance on the formula of expedi-
ency plus packaging.
Since even lying in bed I can't
rid myself of the clipping habit,
I came across this quotation from
Billy Graham, the spiritual men-
tor for our President. He says
"Our Lord once said hypocrisy
cannot be hidden forever. It will
become as evident as yeast and
dough What you have whis-
pered in the inner room shall be
broadcast from the housetops."
And a few days after I read
that there was this piece that
anti-war Priest Daniel Berrigan
and his brother Jerome were
among 60 demonstrators arrested
Tuesday after kneeling for pray-
ers along the line of tourists at
the White House. They were
charged with unlawful entry. So
far about 158 persons have been
arrested since July 6 at the White
House when they protested the
U.S. bombing in Cambodia. So
you see where the hypocrisy lies,
these centuries?
NO, IT is not the nonentities
like Rabbi Korff who have to be
listened to but the many clergy-
men who spoke up over the years,
who protested Vietnam, who pro-
tested the Nixon policies, who
fought the good fight against the
immoral and unconscionable di-
lution of our health and poverty
program and who, I would add.
significantly mainly hail from the
Reform movement where the
voices of the prophets are still
heard in the land. Who better
than our rabbis, our ministers,
the clergy of all faiths, who speak
the eternal values which have
held civilization together, poorly
as it may have been, through all
these centuries.
Leo Mindlin is certainly one
who should know that religion
does not address itself only to
ritual or to a declaration of faith
in one god or three gods but to
the commandments which that
one God of all faiths has given to
all people and which, had they
been followed to some degree,
would have deprived us of Water-
gate.
As a postscript, let me add that
an NBC news poll shows that
Senator George MoGovern would
edge President Nixon by 51% to
49% if last year's presidential
election were held today. How-
ever, if anyone has an idea that
this can be attributed to Water-
gateforget it. Our material
values are certainly stronger than
our spiritual values and our pres-
ent disillusionment with Nixon
is the high cost of living rather
than the high.cost of cheating.


Friday, August 31, 1973
+Jewist) fkriri/ntr
Page 5-A


r
Nixon-Come-Lately Supporter Sits Silently
ITOR_ Tile Jewish FloriHlan- ,mOBiiiuiinBl ......-,....... ....
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Just to add to Leo Mindlin's pile
of fan mail, which I hope exceeds
the unfavorable by at least ten to
one, I am writing to say of his
Aug. 10 column on Rabbi Korff
and President Nixon:
Bravo.
WE WERE fellow-guests at a
dinner party in Washington last
week with one of Washington's
wealthiest Jews, who had given
much financial support to Hubert
H. Humphrey for his various cam-
paigns, but in 1972 gave Nixon a
contribution well up in the six
figures.
Even HE sat silent while every-
one else at the dinner expressed
sentiments similar to Mindlin's in
his Aug. 10 column.
My wife. Ruth and I go to Is-
rael this weekend. Celebrating my
25 years of ardent support of Is-
rael, officials in Jerusalem have
invited me to come this time (my
20th) as a guest of the Govern-
ment.
ROBERT ST. JOHN
Waldorf, Md.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
So you don't agree with the Is-
raeli methods of fighting the Arab
terrorists.
But how dare one use such an
cxpiession OS "Mussolini chin" in
the case of a nation fighting for
their (and your) lives?
The Arabs have been using this
very arrogance you impart to the
Israelis in the present debates at
the United Nations.
Do you have to borrow chultz-
pah from the Arabs?
LEONARD MEYERS
Miami Beach
EDITOR'S NOTE: Among others,
the Histadrut and the Israel Air-
line Pilots Associated have both
strongly criticized the intercep-
tion ofthe MEA plane from Leb-
anon and in much sharper
language than ours.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
There seem to be some Amer-
Rabbi Orimland
To Serve Agudath
Israel As Cantor
In celebrating its 22nd anniver-
sary, Agudath Israel Hebrew In-
stitute, 7801 Carlyle Ave., Miami
Beach, has engaged Rabbi Gimpel
Orimland, father-in-law of Rabbi
Sheldon N. Ever, spiritual leader,
as Cantor for the High Holy Days
services.
Rabbi Orimland was ordained by
the Yeshivah Bais Yoseph in Bnai
Brak, Israel. He served as princi-
pal and cantor in the Solomon Gel-
man School in Curitiba, Brazil, and
was cantor in the Copacabana
Synagogue of Rio de Janeiro,
Brazil.
Cantor Orimland will perform
the Selichoth services, starting at
midnight, Sept. 22, and the High
Holy Day LiturgyRosh Hashanah
and Yom Kippur, accompanied by
his son, Yaacov. Rabbi Ever will
officiate at the services and de-
liver the sermons.
^ Tickets for the High Holy Days
)0p services may be purchased at the
synagogue office.
Dr. Joseph Narct Returns
To Temple Israel's Pulpit
Dr. Joseph R. Narot. senior rab-
bi of Temple Israel of Greater Mi-
ami, returns to the pulpit this Fri-
day at 8 p.m. for Sabbath Eve
Services.
Having just returned from vaca-
tion. Dr. Narot will occupy the
pulpit every Sabbath Eve during
the month of September and dur-
ing the High Holy Days. The sub-
ject this Friday evening will be
"Summer of Despair, Summer of
Hope."
OUR
READERS
WRITE
'Let Thy Words Be Brief '
Kohcleth (Ecclcsiasics)
I
::wm:
icans who feel that the United
States should forego its historical-
ly close relations with Israel be-
cause we now face a gasoline, oil
and engergy crisis. They reason
that since some of our oil comes
from Arab nations, we should sup-
port the Arab position in the Arab-
Israeli dispute and thus guarantee
that reciprocally, they will con-
tinue to supply our needs.
I am not going to examine the
immorality of this position. For
the United States to depart from
the democratic ideals it shares
with Israel; for the United States
to turn away from a persecuted
people; for the United States to
turn its back on its only friend in
the Middle East for a gallon of
gasoline is not in the American
tradition. Then let us look at other
facets of the Middle East turn-
moil and its U.S. connections.
FIRST, it is not in our best
interests to be dependent on for-
eign sources of vital fuels. For the
sake of our national security we
should be expanding Alaskan and
other U.S. production.
Second, the United States should
continue to expound its oft-
expressed position of promoting
peace in the Middle East. It should
reiterate its desire to maintain the
cease-fire, seek an interim settle-
ment and repeat its advocacy of
direct negotiations between the
parties.
Third, it is wise to remembei
that it is only continued Arab ex
pressions of intention to push the
Israeli people into the sea, as op-
posed to Israel's desire to negotiate
without preconditions, that has
thwarted the U.S. initiatives of the
past few years.
FOURTH, those nations which
have backed the Arab position,
specifically Japan and France, now
find themselves suffering more
from gasoline and oil shortages
than the United States.
Finally, the United States and
the democratic way of life we
cherish need friends in the world.
If we must choose between total-
itarianism or a democratic state,
the choice should be clear.
Israel has been a friend and no
doubt will continue its friendship.
I wish I could in good conscience
ay the same for the Arab states.
STEPHEN J. REMSEN
Miami
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Page G-A
*JenistFk>rkftan
Friday, August 31, 1973
Bar Olympics from Russia?
Setting the date for the 1973 Temple Emanu-El Dinner of
State on behalf of Israel Bonds last week were (lefl to right)
Judge Herbert S. Shapiro, president of the congregation; Dr.
Irving Lehrman, rabbi; and Milton M. Parson, executive
director of the Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization.
The feslive dinner-dance will take place Sunday, Oct. 13,
at the Fontcrnebleau Hotel and will honor one of the Miami
Jewish community's most distinguished leaders.
Da van Satisfied With Labor
Partv on Territories Issue
TEL AVIV i JTA) Defense Minister Moshe Dayan said here
that he was satisfied with the recommendations of th<^ Labor Party
ministers on policy toward the administered Arab territories but
warned the Party that it must go into this fall's national elections
with "a clear cut program on such crucial issues."
Gen. Dayan, addressing former
members of the Labor Party's Rafi no, cneat the voter." he said.
wing, said that conditions now pro- Referring to the UN condemna-
sen) Israel for the first time with ,;,,., of \ the opportunity "to shane the conn-C9.ption f a Lebanese airliner,
try as we would like it. Today we Dayan said he knew of no wav to
arc deciding on on:- future borders fight the terrorists without violat
Continued From Page 1-A
of the U.S. Committee Sports (or
Israel, said they voted unanimous-
ly on Aug. 21 to write strong let-
ters denouncing the incidents in
Moscow to the International Olym-
pic Committee, the Federation of
International Basketball Associa-
tions and the U.S. Basketball Fed-
eral ian.
Al Duer, executive director of
the National Association of Inter-
collegiate Athletics, said that he
would "recommend to the U.S.
College spmis Council which is
ra ponsible for the U.S. team in
Mo cow to fully investigate the
taken in M ISCOW, and to
take such action as is necessary
to assure that all nations in the
university world games an treated
with dignity and respect."
ISRAELI ATHLETES have b tl
targets of abuse at three basket-
ball games they played in Moscow
and in other sports events. Rus-
sian soldiers who packed the arena
at the basketball game on Aug. 21
between Israel and Puerto Rico
: shouted "Zhyd" at the Israeli play-
[ ers and ripped two Israeli flags
held up by Jewish spectators.
Twenty Jews were attacked as they
left the game and three were ar-
rested.
Koch said in his letter that he
had read with "distress'" and "hor-
ror" reports of the hostile treat-
ment given the Israeli sportsmen
in MOSCOW. "The pogroms under
the czars and under Stalin are ;
well known and today's events are
but a continuation of its (Russia's)
prior history." Koch wrote.
Therefore I would be shocked
if the Soviet Union were successful
in its attempts to obtain host coun-
try status for the 1980 Olympic
Games." The Congressman told,
ITA that it was evident that Soviet
authorities were going out of their
way to be courteous to all of the
teams participating in the college
Olympics, except the Israeli team,
in an effort to curry favor with
the Olvmpic Committee.
COHEN SAID the U.S. Commit-
tei Sports For Israel intended "to'
follow through and exert all pos-
sible pressure" to keep the 1980
Olympics out of Russia. He noted
that many individual members of
the Committee are members of In
dividual U.S. Olympic committees
Cohen is .. member of the U.S. I
Basketball Olympic Committee.
School children in gym clothes,
and American sports figures dem-
onstrated in front of the Soviet UN
Mission here on Aug. 23 to protest
the incidents in Moscow. The dem-
onstration was sponsored by the
B'nai B'rith Metropolitan Council
and the Greater New York Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry.
Conference chairman Stanley
Lowell said the Soviet treatment
of the Israeli team and its own
Fewish citizens "makes man:'
clear that the Soviets are not suit-
able host- for international gath-
erings, especially the 1980 Olym-
pic.-."
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of our own volition, he said.
GEN. DAYAN had told the same
group of his ex-Rafi colleagues sev-
eral weeks ago that h might bolt
the Labor Partv it he was not
satisfied with its platform on the
territories.
He said that the policies recom-
mended by the parly's ministerial
forum st'11 had to be acted on by
the Labor Alignment Executive.
II" said he hoped that when Pre-
mier 'i I'll: Meir brings them be-
fore !h:'.t body, "there will be no
changes introduced.
Gen. Dayan. who has taken an
increasingly hawkish stance on the
question of the territories, claimed
in his remarks that Israel from its
earliest days intended to have the
Arab territories it now occupies
and accepted the principle of par-
tition only as an expediency. Dur-
ing Israel's 1948 war for independ-
ence, "we tried to capture Jenin.
Gaza. Hebron and Bethlehem but
failed," Dayan said.
"There was never a philosonhy
of partition of Palestine. Even when
the Peel Commission suggested par-
tition, it was Ben-Gurion who said it
would be onlv a tool and a spring-
board to achieve the true Eretz
Israel."
THEREFORE, Dayan said, "We
shoull frame the future borders
through settling and without
Arab labar." He said there were I
sufficient candidates for settling.
Dayan called the Egyptian border
the most important one.
Ing what is termed international
'.aw."
He referred to the wide, almost
empty region between Raffah and
El Arish in northern Sinai, known
as Pithat Raffah. as one that will
have to be populated by a concen-
Emanu-EI Slates
High Holy Days
For Auditorium
Temple Emanu-El of Miami
Beach will hold its High Holy Day
services In the Miami Beach Mu-
nieapal Auditorium for the 17th
consecutive year, beginning Wed
nesday evening. Sept. 26. Judge
Herbert S. Shapiro, president of
the congregation, announced.
Services will be conducted by
Dr. Irving Lehrman. rabbi of the
ynagogue for the past 30 years,
in Wednesday evening, Thursday
and Friday. Sept. 26 28, Member-
ship in the temple is still open to
those who have not as yet regis-
tered for the coming year.
Activities in the congregation-
outlined by board chairman Sam-
uel N. Friedland include t he
Lehrman Day School, a nursery
and kindergarten program, an
afternoon Hebrew and religious
school and a Sunday school.
The school program will begin
Sept. 24 in all departments, with
registration now being accepted,
according to Judge Frederick N
Barad. chairman of the Temple
Emanu-El board of education.
All affiliate arms of the Temple,
including the Sisterhood, the Men's
Club. Parent-Teachers Association,
The Group, the Forty-Niners and
the Temple youth groups are now
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Prof. Charles To Lecture
Prof. Clayton Charles of the Uni-
trated Jewish settlement "program i versi,v of Miami will present an
The Arabs now living there will I '""strated lecture on "The State
of Sculpture" at the monthly art
forum held by the Miami Beach
Art Club, Inc., Friday, Sept. 14,
at 8 p.m. in the Washington Fed-
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lay, August Ji, iy/3
ftmiififhr/cflan
Page 7-A
r
Milton M. Parson, (left) director of the Greater Miami Israel
Bend Organization discusses fall campaign plans with
Roger Berrebi, newly appointed head of the Broward
County Israel Bend fund-raising team. The special regional
assignment, which includes North Dade, was set up be-
cause of Broward's burgeoning Jewish population, particu-
larly in the fast-growing Hollywood-Hallandale area. Ber-
rebi's first responsibility will be coordinating the numerous
Israel Bend synagogue appeals, to take place during the
High Holidays at the end of September.
Reds Understand Crude
Reality, Says Art Curator
WASHINGTON (JTA) Dr.
Leonid Tarrasuk, a forme: arms
curator at the Hermitage Museum
in Leningrad, urged on Aug. 22
that the U.S. Congress enact the
Jackson Amendment into law "as
the only reliable" means to help
not only the Jewish people but all
peoples in the Soviet Union.
He also strongly endorsed the
Statement made on Aug. 21 in Mos-
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cow by the dissident Soviet physi-
cist, Andrei D. Sakharov. that
Western detente with the Kremlin
on Soviet terms posed a serious
threat to the world.
ASKED IF the Jackson Amend-
ment would hurt the Jews. Dr.
larassuk s3id it was "not true."
He said everyone he knew in the
Soviet Union supported the Jack-
on Amendment which would deny
U.S. trade benefits to the Soviet
Union until the USSR relaxes re-
frictions on emigration.
He said the only thing the So-
] viet Union recognizes is "crude
| reality."
Asked for his opinion of Sen.
J. W. Fulbri-rht (Dem.-Ark.), who
is opposed to the Jackson Amend-
ment and favors greater U.S.-So-
viet relations, Dr. Tarrasuk at first
groped for a word. Jerry Goodman
executive director of the .National
Conference on Soviet Jewry, sug-
gested "naive," and Tarrasuk ac-
cepted it and smilingly said "I was
going to say something more hor-
rible."
DR TARRASUK. who had lost
his museum job after applying for
a visa to emigrate, arrived in Is-
rael with his family last month.
He and his wife, Nina, are in the
U.S. under the sponsorship of the
NCSJ. He was scheduled to meet
with New York Mayor John V.
Lindsay on Aug. 24 and visit Phila-
delphia. Baltimore and other cities.
He arrived here from Los Angeles.
BAL SHACHRIS
Wanted for High Holidays.
Must be Shomer Shabbos &
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2973, Miami, Fla. 33101
From New York
For Reservations Call in
Confidence: Kurt Kothschild
BON VOYAGE TRAVEL, INC.
at 945-5276
Your Israel Headquarters & Top
Agency in North Miami Beach
1074-1076 Interama Blvd.
We Speak Hebrew Yiddish
German French Spanish
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Industry Debunks Oil Crisis
NEW YGKK (JTA) American industrial and business sources have begun to challenge the
view being i.n., agated by some U.S. oil companio t hat the countrj faces a serious en a crisis b i ise
of the Arab-Israeli dispute.
The claims by the Standard Oil Co. of California that the oil producing Arab countries will cur-
tail product on or embargo sales to the U.S. because of America's pro-Israel Middle
Ka-t were vigorously refuted in an editorial in the W-,11 Sire I Jcurnal on Aug. 21.
in recent public statements, John K. McKinley, president of Texaco Inc., attributed the oil >hort-
age in large measure to technological lags rather than politics.
And Charles F". Luce, chalrma
:>f the board of the Consolidate!
Kcli.M>n Co.. stressed that Americ;
has more than ample alternativ
sources of energy and need no1
let its fuel requirements become
hostagp to Middle F.ast policies
The linkage of possible shortage
to Arab bitterness over U.S. sup
port for Israel was made in a re
cent letter by Otto N. Miller, chair
man of the board of SOCAL to it
40.000 employes and 200,000 stock
holders urging the U.S. to show
far greater understanding of Arab
aspirations.
THE MOBIL Oil Co. stated a
similar point of view in an adver-
lisement published in the New
York Times.
The Wall Street Journal de
"hired however that there was
ittle substance to those arguments
"Rhetoric about Israel in fact oft
"n seems to be a "figleaf.' as one
Middle Eastern bureaucrat puts it
for more pressing economic objec
lives," the Journal said. The edi-
torial noted that Saudi Arabia's
reluctance to increase oil produc
lion stems from the problem of
absorbing oil revenues in its near
feudal economy.
It pointed out that Libya "re-
cently put production limits on
Standard Oil of California despite
ilifornia Standard's pro-Arab lob
bying, suggesting that the real tar-
gets of the campaign are the oil
companies that have not yet agreed
to Libya's economic demands."
The editorial continued: "As an
immediate source of an oil crisis
the Arab Israeli conflict ranks
somewhat below Kurdish national-
ism, the Iraq-Kuwait confrontation
. the Iraq-Iranian dispute over
the Shatt al Arab waterway, the
Saudi tension with Abu Dhabi over
the Buraimi Oasis and the ethnic
rebellion in the Dhofar province
of Oman."
NOTING THAT the Arabs are
"tough customers" as "almost any-
body else who sits on oil," the edi-
torial added that "the idea that to
crush Israel they would ignore their
economic interests, or would turn
charitable if Israel were sacrificed,
strikes us as a view tinged with
the romanticism which has so fog
ged the Western view ot the Mid- u,m. .i.j M ., ^ejci ... Defl-
die East." ver on Aug. 21 observed that the
Luce, of Con Edison, reiterating U s. has a I igitimate Interest in a
remarks he made at the 28th an- peaceful Middle Easl and needs
lual meeting of the New York easy access to the region's large
Chapter of the American Jewish oil reserve,
'ommittcc where he was recipient
if the Stanley Isaacs Human R 'la
tions Award, observed that the U.S.
is "as rich in coal as the Middle
East is in oil."
He added: "Maybe we have to
)ring coal back and use it to dis-
place a lot of the oil that we burn.
We have to go after our oil and
gas reserves that aren't being
!:i| ped. Our country' has to
increase its own use of nuclear
Dower. Beyond this, of course,
is the overpowering need of our
nation to become as independent
as possible of oil imported from
the Middle East and other areas."
Texaco's president McKinley, in
i statement to the Air and Water
Subcommittee of the Senate Pub
lie Works Committee, said:
"WHILE THE basic reasons for
'.he 1973 shortages of petroleum
'roduct-; are both eomnlex and con-
troversial, there is iittle argument
among those who have followed the
matter closely that a very major
factor is a lack of adequate refin-
ing capacity within the United
:ate.s coupled with an inadequate
supply of the correct kind of crude
oil."
Sen. Hubert H. Humphrc>
"But the way to guarantee a de-
pendable oil supply is not to relin-
quish our support of Israel," he
aid. The former Vice President,
addressing the Denver Friends of
Ye-hiva University, said thai "Is-
rael has nothing to do with the
current or future shortage of fuel
->il and gasoline, Rather, wasteful
practices, bad planning, lack of re-
fining capacity, corporate collu-
sion, insufficient mineral explora-
tion, lack lu ter research into en-
rgy alternatives are some of the
basic ingredients of the energy
crisis."
JOHN 8CALI, us. Ambassador
o the United Nations, said on a
television interview on Aug. 22
'hat the oil issue will not deter-
mine U.S. policy in the Middle
Bast, Replying to questions on the
NBC "Today" show. Seal! said:
"While the energy crisis has to
b" taken into account, it is my
view that oil, or the absence of
oil from the Middle East .pecifie-
illy for the United States, will
not be the determining factor in
what the United St;ile< does or
-avs in detcrminin.' itv policy in
this part of the world."
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Page 8 A
+Je*is ncrkf&r
Friday, August 31, 1973
Average Gothamite Has 8 Out of 10 Odds
*~J .u_____i,-=......i... I in the orob-
He'll be Victim of Violence
By Special Report
HAIFA The average Man-
hattan dweller faces an eight-
out-of-ten likelihood of being
the victim of a violent crime
rape, violent assault, armed rob-
bery, murder at least once
during his lifetime. Also, he
can expect, on the average, to
be victimized twice during his
lifetime by such crimes.
These were some of the find
ings of a statistical analysis of
New York City crime rates
from the standpoint of the vic-
tim instead of the criminal
made by Prof. Benjamin Avi-
Itzhak, of the Teohnion-lsrael
Institute of Technology, and
Prof. Ruel Shinar, of the City
College of New York.
THK ANALYSIS forms part
of a larger study entitled "Quan-
titative Models in Crime Con-
trol." published in the June,
1973 issue of the "Journal of
Research on Crime and Delin-
quency."
The figures for the entire city
give the average citizen more
than a 50-50 chance (57%) of
falling victim to violent crimes,
at least once, and predict that
he will fall victim .85 times,
statistically si>eakin2.
"People living In other large
American cities share the plight
of the New Yorker," said the
Israeli researcher, "because the
average crime rate for cities
with over 250,000 population is
almost as high as New York's,
and many large cities are even
higher."
Discussing the reasons for
Itzhak said, "the entire crime
statistics system is designed to
record the numbers and types
of crime and to tell us how
many criminals commit how
many crimes."
"BUT WHAT has been miss-
ing," he continued, "is a picture
of crime from the standpoint of
those who are affected by it and
live in fear of assault.
"While police and FBI files
show how many crimes a per-
son commits during his life-
time," the Technion Professor
said they don't show how
many times a person has been
publUhine the study, Prof. Avi-
on the other side of the crime
fence as the victim."
Prof. Avi-Itzhak said that the
study "gives police, officials and
the public a set of meaningful
crime figures which tell people,
borough-by-borough, their life-
time chances of being a crime
victim and how often they are
likely to be affected by various
categories of crimes."
A key table contained in the
study indicates, borough-by
borough, the lifetime probabil-
ity of being affected by crime
at least once and the expected
number of times of being af-
fected during a lifetime. The
table provides a breakdown of
categories of felonies: all fe'oni-
ous offenses, major felinious
offenses, and violent offenses.
For examole. the Manhattan-
ite who is likely to be the vic-
tim of a violent crime twice
during his lifetime will prob-
ably be hit by eight felonies al-
together, both violent and non-
violent (such as theft, embez-
zlement, etc.).
BUT THE Staten Islander, if
he doesn't venture off the Is-
land too often, only risks about
a one-out-of-seven chance of be-
ing violently assaulted, robbed,
raped or murdered. Nonetheless,
he will still face an 85 per cent
chance of having a felony,
either major or minor, com-
mitted against him.
Alongside what the authors
consider to be the recent crime
explosion" is, in their opinion,
a relatively mild response by
officialdom in combating the
situation.
They say this is because the
net effect of the steep rise in
crime rates recently is not yet
felt by the public since the rate
has been high for only a few
years and thus many people
have yet to experience it. In
effect, they haven't lived out
their average 70 years and re-
ceived their "quota" of crimes.
Also, the authors point out.
Waldheim Pessimistic Mission
Will Mean a Break-Through
Continued from Page 1A
in Beirut Wednesday. He was to
fly to Jerusalem Thursday by way
of Cyprus and will go to Cairo on
Saturday and will be in Amman
next Monday.
Some significance was attached
to the fact that the Syrian capital
was on Waldheim's itinerary. Syria
is the only one of the belligerents
of the 1967 Six-Day War that has
refused to accept United Nations
Resolution 242 as a basis for a
Middle East settlement.
During his peace-making efforts
between 1969-71, Dr. Jarring was
never invited to Damascus. Wald-
indicative of flexibility on the
part of the Syrian regime, some
observers thought.
IN HIS report to the General
Assembly which opens its fall ses-
sion Sept. 18, Waldheim took a
sober view of the sitiation in the
Middle East. "Time is not on our
side in this highly explosive situa-
tion," he wrote in the 15-page in-
troduction which was a brief sur-
vey of the worlds chief trouble
spots. "While much can be and is
done through the United Nations
to reduce tension and prevent es-
calation, the search for a settle-
ment is crucial and must continue,"
never iiivilc\i w ^hi,*.j*.m.. .. ,--------
heim's presence there this week is the report said.
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the numbers quoted in the prob-
ability tables assume that the
population of each borough is
uniformly exposed to crime,
while in reality the crime rates
In poorer neighborhoods and
among racial minorities are sev-
eral times the average. More-
over, the larger part of the
crime burden is carried by the
poor who are less able to fight
back or evade it.
THE STUDY assumes that
each crime has one victim (a
conservative assumption since
crimes such as larceny and burg-
lary may have more than one
victim per offense) and that
each member of the population
is equally likely to be the vic-
tim of a given crime. The aver-
age life span is assumed to be
70 years and 1970 crime rates
for New York City formed the
basis of the calculations.
The authors feel that their
figures are on the conservative
side since many crimes are nev-
er reported and also because,
for the purpose of the study,
the crime rates are assumed to
remain constant, when in fact
they have already risen since
1970 and may continue upward
from year to year.
Flagler's Theatre
Opens With Boxing
Match Telecast
Flagler Kennel Club will mark
the opening of its new, multi-mil-
lion dollar Greyhound Racing
Theater Monday night, Sept. 10.
with the closed circuit telecast of
the rematch between former world
heavyweight boxing champion Mu-
hammad Ali and No. 1 contender
Ken Norton.
The theater, which is 200 feet
long and 150 feet wide, is com-
pletely air-conditioned and will
have a capacity of 5,000 with com-
fortable theater-type seating. Ca-
pacity could be doubled with the
installation of bleacher-type seat-
ing to accommodate other events.
Although designed primarily to
improve upon the present facilities
at Flagler (located at 7th Street
and 37th Avenue) during the grey-
hound racing season, the theater
can provide facilities for conven-
tions, trade shows and .special
events in addition to sporting
events during the off-season. Its
central feature is a 30 by 40-foot
TV screen which will be used to
show greyhound races live and on
instant replays.
With the addition of the theater,
Flagler's total capacity for racing
is 22,000.
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Friday, August 31, 1973
*Je*ist fkridirjir
Page 9-A
Libya is 'Pathological Capital of World,' Says Eban
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
rael Foreign Minister Abba Eban
said here recently that the Japa-
ese jetliner affair proved the
futility of hijacking. He said its
finale in Benghazi showed Libya
to be the "pathological capital of
the world."
Speaking to an international
audience of visiting youth, Eban
said, "I don't know what they
wanted, the whole thing was ridic-
ulous. It is an illustration of the
uselessness of hijacking. We are
sorry it took place." Libya, he said,
is the place "to which the crazed
hijackers almost naturally grav-
itated."
CONTENTIONS THAT Israel
was vulnerable to such attacks,
Eban said, proved to be exagger-
ated by the fact that the abductors
refrained from entering Israeli air
space. Eban al:,o said Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat's criticism
on July 23 of Soviet policy in the
' Middle East was the outcome of
U.S.-Soviet consensus on keeping
the Arab-Israeli conflict dormant.
"Some of the frustrations Sadat
expressed," he said, "are due to
the fact that detente has so de-
veloped that the powers are not i
willing to let the Middle East get j
in the way of rapprochement. That
is why Russia is giving Egypt per-
functory support that Egypt finds
unsatisfactory', so we find Egypt
'loundering even at the United
Nations."
Meanwhile, the chairman of the
Dutch Civil Aviation Commission.
Jan C. Fonteyn, said in Amsterdam
hat "not much can be done" to
prevent airline hijacking and con-
tended that "the world will have
to learn to live with airline hijack-
ings as it has learned to live with
traffic accidents."
SPEAKING on Dutch television,
Fonteyn said Holland had "tried
to learn everything possible" from
the security methods of other coun-
tries, but he added, "there has un-
ortunately been insufficient inter-
national cooperation in this area."
He did not elaborate.
The government commission con-
firmed on July 20 that none of the
passengers on the hijacked Japan
Airline plane had undergone se-
curity checks because the Tokyo-
bound plane was not considered a
security risk. The commission was
stablished two and one-half ago.
Miami Students Take Part
In Hillel Summer Institute
By Special Report
STARLIGHT, PaSara Sissen-
wein, of Plantation, David Berger,
" of Miami Beach, Helene Bekoff
and Michael Newman, of North
Miami Beach, .attending the 28th
annual B'nai BVith Hillel Founds-
tions Summer Institute here, are
part of a week-long "scrambling
together of students from the
whole range of Jewish traditions."
Berger, 20, is a student at the
University of Miami and president
of the university's Hillel Founda-
tion.
Miss Sissenwein, 18, is a student
at Rice University and is vice presi-
dent in charge of programming of
her university's Hille! Foundation.
MISS BEKOFF, a 19-year-old,
and Newman, also 19, are both stu-
dents at the University of Florida.
More than 200 students from 100
campuses in Canada. England,
Australia, Israel and the United
States are at Camp B'nai B'rith
here to probe each other's attitudes
toward Judaism and to attend the
workshops conducted by a diverse
faculty of Jewish academicians and
Hillel staff members.
Among the guest speakers at the
institute was Israel's Ambassador
to the United States Simcha Dinitz.
who conducted a special discussion
session on the Middle East, the
I problems of international terror-
I ism and the reality of modern Is-
' rael 25 years after its creation.
The students helped select the
week's topics, reflecting continued
campus interest in mysticism, al-
ternative styles of living and per-
sonal means of religious observ-
ance. The students also remain
interested in politics, with courses
scheduled on Israel and Zionism,
the Soviet Union and the back-
round of World War II.
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S < V
JC.J.JI
fie 11
Paqe 10-A ^M^i^fhrkUair) Friday, August 31. 1973

C^it/7 ^i I pert
Hih,^;Jl sis Hie Custom Thai Way Here
Of Ninth Series
In Maei-abiah Games
TEI. AVIV
thk ninth Maccabiah Games
flame was hardly extinguished
when plans were underway for
the ICth Maccabiah slated four
years henee. The World Mac-
cabiah Union wants to keep the
motni ntum going. This year the
union had a natural, the 25th
anniversary, going for them. For
the ICth set of games a little
more creativity will be required.
As usual, the Israeli press is
critical about the conduct of the
1973 names. Some writers try to
equate the inferior performances
in some sports events with the
overall conduct of the games.
This is unfair. True, some of the
performances on the field and in
the swimming pool suffered ter-
ribly in comparison to world and
Olympic performance*. But let's
not forget the Maccabiah is for
Jewish athletes only, and when
you can muster but five .lews
from Spain they are not going
to set any world records.
THE FACT remains some of
Mark Spitz's records were wiped
out by a Swedish woman swim-
mer who won seven gold medals,
better by far than Spit/ did here
in his two appearances.
Wendy Paskin. an American
swimmer, walked away with a
total of nine medals, a new high
for the Maccabiah Games.
After a beautiful, poignant
opening ceremony the planning
committee fell down badly on
the closing activities. It's hard
to believe that the same archi-
tects could come up with such a
radical variance in contrast be-
tween the opening and the clos-
ing.
Whereas the first day's march-
in plus field exercises and me-
morial ceremony in behalf of the
fallen Munich 11 tore at the heart
strings, the closing was unimagin-
ative and bare of imagination.
Even the final soccer game be-
tween Uruguay and Israel was
lack-luster.
OVERALL, however, one had
to leave the games with a sense
of satisfaction. For once in their
life times young Jewish athletes
were made cognizant of their Yid-
dishkeit. Like it or not they had
to observe kashrut and the Sab-
bat with various onegs at their
disposal.
One pleasing note was that for
the first time in five sets of
games nobody complained of
"non-Jewish ringers." All of the
participating nations abided strict-
ly by the "Jewish athletes only"
dictum, avoiding the embarrass-
ment encountered in previous
Maccabiah Games on the "who is
a Jew" question.
PERHAPS THE cutest or funni-
est recommendation for one of
the performers came from a rabbi,
who wrote. "He must be a fine
boy, he fasted all day Yom Kip
pur."
In a complement of 200 Amer-
ican athletes one .s bound to find
some unusual characters. The U.S.
athlete who drew the mort com-
ment of course was Aaron Grand-
inson the black basketball player
from Yeshiva of Queens. A fine
little ball player Aaron surprised
the Israelis with his fluent He-
brew and his frumkeit.
It is doubtful that any Amer-
ican team participating in inter-
national competition ever set a
record to compare with the one
compiled by Coach Eugene Weiss'
wrestlers in Greco-Roman grap-
pling, favored by most Euro-
peans. The U.S. won seven gold
and two silver medals.
BOOKS ON ECONOMICS tell us that customs
** duties, or tariff on imports, are intended to
serve one of two purposes: either to raise the
cost of imported merchandise so as to protect
domestic production, or to serve as a source of
revenue for the government.
In Israel, it sometimes appears, the customs
duties are intended to serve a third purpose- to
discourage overseas assistance to philanthropic,
educational, or religious institutions in the coun-
try. There seems to be no other reason behind
the rulings of the customs authorities in dozens
of cases, of which we cite only a few examples:
A WARM-HEARTED New Yorker, visiting
the Meiri school in the Katamon section of Jeru-
salem, was touched by the ragged appearance of
children from needy families. Upon her return
home she dispatched 10 packages of used but
good clothing for distribution among the children.
The school was unable to accept the packages
because of customs duties, and only after press
publicity brought public contributions to pay the
tax was the clothing released.
A group of Germans, anxious to extend help
to Israel hospitals as a small measure c' atone-
ment, collected some 20 tons of medicine and
medical equipment but could not make shipment
because of prohibitive customs duties by Israel.
When 44 members of the group came on a
tour of Israel they divided up among them about
16.000 marks worth of pharmaceuticals, "smug-
gled" them into Israel, and presented them to
the hospital in Nahanya.
A SHIPMENT of two teleprinters, con-
tributed to the Israel Center for the Blind for
training purposes, was released from customs only
when the center paid IL. 9.000 duty tax.
An American philanthropist, wanting to help
the Israel Nautical School, presented the institu-
tion with his private yacht. Customs duty im-
posed.
Children in England collected EL. 1.000 to
purchase and send to the Jerusalem Biblical Zoo
a gift of a baby elephant. The customs collector
demanded his due: 20 per cent.
Equipment to repair the Al Aksa Mosque
in Jerusalem was sent from Italy. It was held
up in the port of Haifa, pending payment of [L.
150.000 customs duty. In this instance, only the
intercession of the Prime Minister's office brought
about a waiver of the tax.
ISRAELI CHILDREN suffering from cystic-
fibrosis require expensive medicines which are
not produced in Israel. Thes medicines are sub-
jected to such high customs duty that the des-
perate parents are forced to become criminal
smugglers to obtain the pills needed to keep
their children alive.




Graduation Time and Watergate
f* RADUATION-TIME this year coincided with sun-
set at the Watergate. And the commencement
speakers found their texts and came on with durable
truths that only the most obtuse and partisan
rejected.
A June orator could acknowledge his debt for
inspiration to Jeb Stuart Magruder who concluded
with sorrow, but with wisdom, that his old ethics
teacher, William Sloan Coffin, was correct when he
said that Jeb had flunked the Coffin course in eth-
ics. "I saw people that I was very close to breaking
the law without any regard for any other person's
pattern of behavior or beliefs," young Mr. Magruder
told the Ervin committee.
ILLEGAL ACTS seemed justified to achieve
that which the ad men and the businessmen and
lawyers in and near the White House felt to be the
highest good of the hourthe reelection of the
President. "We had become inured to using some
activities that would help us in accomplishing what
we thought was a legitimate cause, so Jeb Magruder
explained.
And out on the campus of the nation, the seniors
saying good-bye to the learning sheds were no longer
thinking of trashing and rebelling and raising that
particular kind of hell characteristic of the seniors of
the late 1960s. If they needed something or some-
body to damn, they didn't damn Harvard and their
academic proctors; they damned Watergate and
those weird guardians of the White House who
taught us how to bug our enemies, how to break and
enter.
The new surveys of the college generation were
revealing that most protest movements have been
put on ice, that hard drug consumption is down, that
there is a dwindling demand to be co-partners with
administration and faculty in running the colleges.
M"S NOT that the collegians have made a re-
turn trip to apathy; the interest is in getting the
school work done, digging in, finding a place in the
world, snatching off a chunk of the good life.
That's encouraging and disheartening in one
package. The change is better in that impulsive po-
litical activism that sometimes ended in violence
seems done with; but discouraging in that a prepond-
erance of self-interest squeezes out some of the
pursuit of peace and equality.
WHEN NOTRE Dame's Ted Hcsburgh faced
graduates a few weeks ago, he appealed for an ac-
knowledgement of the interdependence of all man-
kind. "Unless the equality, the oneness, and the
common dignity of mankind pervades the vision (of
social justice)," he asserted, "the only future of
this planet is violence and destruction at an ever
increasing scale, a crescendo of man's inhumanity
to man."
*Z5eymonr J^J. JLm>Ub
ntcin
A Selective Guide for the Kitchen
QNE OF the enigmas of life is that people be-
lieve that the role of woman includes a place
at (he stove for the preparation of gourmet de-
lights. Prior to Escoffier and since then, the no-
ted and notable chefs of the world have been
men. Despite this, the literary output on recipes
emanate from the pens of women. We, with the
aid of our "ashes chayil," will discuss two of the
latest outpourings.
"What's Cooking in Israel," by Margalit Banai
(Thomas Crowell Co., $6.95). is one of the in-
creasing numbers of Israeli cookbooks. This one
includes many pen and ink illustrations by Hope
Meryman depicting an interesting variety of
scenes and people in Israel. The book is organized
around chapters with such headings as, "The
Immigrant Influence," "Recipes and Hebrew
Lessons," "Street Foods," as well as traditional
subjects as "Fish-Inevitably" and "Desserts in
Israel." Each chapter has a chatty, narrative in-
troduction and is followed by tempting recipes
in an easily read format.

It is perhaps advisable to heed the advice
given in "Low Eat Cookery," by Evelyn Stead
and Gloria K. Warren (Arco $1.45), after cook-
ing some of the recipes offered in the first book.
For those seriously concerned about reducing
fat intake, it would be difficult to find a more
useful bo.ok than "Low Fat Cookery." Regular
recipes together with the same recipe modified
for low fat intake are given. Every conceivable
food is listed with its fat content in grams. Food
products are listed by brand names and are simi-
larly described. The appendix contains sample
weekly menus. The two authors are wives of
physicians who have written an introduction to
their wives' book.
J^cn Cycillob
Orthodox Pupils
Grappling With
New Hentity Crisis
MANY OF THE hundreds of
Jewish children from non-ob-
servant homes who have been en-
roiled in growing numbers in re-
cent years in Orthodox-oriented
day schools experience a Jewish
identity crisis "which is rarely
recognized, seldom discussed and
almost never fully faced or dealt
with," an Orthodox educator-psy-
chologist has reported.
The problem and procedures
for dealing with it were outlined
by Rabbi Chaim Halberstam, a
counselor on the stoff of To rah
Umesorah, the National Society
for Hebrew Day Schools. Rabbi
Halberstam, who has a therapy
practice in Brooklyn, described
the scope of the problem in a re-
cent issue of "The Jewish Par-
ent." the official publication of
the National Association of He-
brew Day School, PTA's, a Torah
Umesorah affiliate. He amplified
his report in a telephone inter-
view with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency.
CRISIS-PRODUCING conflict
for such children is likely to de-
velop from the fact that "the
underlying motivation and over-
riding goal" of the Hebrew day
school is to produce religiously
observant Jews. Rabbi Halber-
Etam noted that there were varia-
tions in degree of ritual observ-
ance required in such schools but
that the dilemma of the non-
observant pupil in a school striv-
ing to imbue h'm with more
Jewish commitment than he had
previously known or currently ex-
periences at home can exist in
all such schools.
Many parents, themselves in-
different Jews, have been enroll-
ing their children in Hebrew day
schools for reasons largely unre-
lated to the intensely Jewish at-
mosphere and goals of such
schools, such as parental concern
over the deterioration of public
schools in their neighborhoods.
Such parents often develop
fears that their children, thus
enrolled, may develop Jewish
values which may threaten the
child's loyalties to them. Such
parents can and do react with
ill-concealed resistance or his hos-
tility to the child's school-fostered
Jewish commitment. Rabbi Hal-
berstam contended there were
ways to deal with that problem.
AS A result of such parental
decisions on their children's
school, the population of Hebrew
day schools throughout the coun-
try includes children from fami-
lies of Conservative. Reform and
non-affiliated backgrounds, as
well as from mainly Orthodox
homes, Rabbi Halberstam noted.
The child from a non-observant
home, "in spite of the fact that
there are many children in the
school with similar background,
is faced with a socially awkward
and personally threatening situa-
tion. The standards and mores
taught at home appear by com-
parison to those taught in school
to be lax and inadequate." What
such a child gets in a Hebrew
day school is "an entirely new-
way of life with different goals
and new purposes," a lifestvle
which may be as uosetting to him
as it may be to his parents.
Rabbi Halberstam told the JTA
he did not have statistics on the
number of such children among
the approximately 80.000 pupils
in the nation's Hebrew day
schools.
However, Dr. Joserh Kaminet-
sky. Torah Umesorah's national
director, offered the JTA an es-
timate that of the approximately
54.000 pupils in Hebrew day
schools in the New York area,
between 30 and 40 per cent were
from non-observant homes,


Friday, August 31, 1973
.#fn#*f Ffrricfinr
Page 11-A
Will Kissinger Develop New Policies?
Continued from Page 1-A
Jhoy know, as do the Israelis,
lhat when it conies to the busi-
.1 >- of global strategy Dr. Kis-
lingcr's complete focus is in the
Imi vican national interest. The
brc-idenl's own strategy is based
)n the policy five Presidents es-
ablishi'd over 25 years.
But it is reasonable to expect
mti-Kissinger propaganda from
|rab sources if only to try to
Dr, Kissinger in a position
bending over backward to
(lease the Arabs in order not to
Ippear pro-Israel because he is
Icwi-h.
IN A society that all too fre-
uentlj assesses personalities in
pros of race, creed and national
pgin, this raises inevitable ques-
How will Dr, ll up. A. (A!-
fc.i> Kissinger, Jewish and the
foreign-born citizen to reach
it poit, affect U.S. foreign pol-
particularly in its relations
Bth Israel, the Arab countries
id the Soviet Union and the
to Germanies from which his
fclily had fled when he was 15
lars old to escape the Nazi
rror and In which Jewry has a
[tural and deep concern?
(The answer, summarized in a
brd, is none none whatever.
|ld as this may sound, this is
ne because essentially President
txon has been his own master
foreign affairs since his first
Ipguration. Rogers held the of-
of Secretary of State but
fdly the traditional authority
It went with it.
ks the President's special ad-
or. Dr. Kissinger provided the
Jcepts, drafted the papers and
|veled the globe to negotiate
Russians, Chinese and Indo-
Jiese.
|ut in every essential policy
__tier it has been, and probably
1^ continue to be Nixon who
S point the direction and make
d"'isions.
NO ONE has indicated, least of
all the President, that the roles
in the Nixon-Kissinger partner-
ship are about to change. They
Dr. Kissinger is remarkably de-
tached personally in his execu-
tion of tt Jfairs. The son
of intensely Jewish parents, a
Bar Mitzvah bny in Nazi Germany,
the father of two children, he is
Jewish without question.
His family came to America
in 1P33 with Dr. Kissinger going
t i high school in Now York while
working in a factor) to help th<-
family income. Last November, it
became known that he contrib
uud towards the planting of a
Being Jewish is No Issue
WASHINGTON (.ITA) Sen. Mike Mansfield, the Demo-
cratic Majority Leader, expressed confidence that Dr. Henry A,
Ki/nger, as Secretary ot state, will conduct U.S. foreign policy
impartially in the Middle East his Jewish background notwith
standing. The American public will accept this "with ml ques-
tion," the Montana law-maker said.
Mansfield made his remarks in reply to questions on the
B television "osram "Face the Nation." One reporter note l
s ome obsi rvers f It the late John F. Kennedy had leane I 0' ei
backward on the religd iu issue to the disadvantage i>f Ci tholics"
and suggested that ""it might be possible thai Henry Kissinger
might i backward to the extent that it would be disadvan-
tageous t i the Jewish cause, particularly in the Middle East."
MANSFDLD REPLIED. "No, not at all. I think as he said
in San Clemente that he will work in the national interest." Dr.
Kissinger said at a press conference there la conduct the foreign policy ot the United states regardless of
religious and national heritage."
Meanwhile, reports from Arab capitals reaching here have
indicated hostility toward the nomination of Dr. Kis-incer. One
Arab newspaper called his appointment a victory for the Zion-
ists comparable to the defeat of the Arabs in the Six-Day War.
Another claimed that Dr. Kissinger doubtlessly would serve
Israel more than the U.S. Arab diplomats took a similar view.
although one suggested thai due to his ancestry. Dr. Kissinger
might be able to extract more concessions from Israel than out-
going Secretary of State William P. Rogers.
i of trees in Israel's Judean
Hills in memory of a boyhood
schoolmate, Kurt Fleiachner, who
also escaped from Nazi Germany
and died in England in 1971, Dr.
Kissinger knows prejudice and
labor at first hand, and his mem
ory is long.
Observers have noted that he
speaks of Israel as if it is just
another country. Israelis have
ii .: heard to say that th -y
would rather discuss their prob
lems with Rogers or his chief
Middle East aide. Joseph J,
si.-co thn with the former Har-
vard professor.
>i.\ ERTHELESS, thej reco :
nize that he has shown deep un-
derstanding of the Middle Easl
probl oiis and he has b -en i on-
structivc on issues affecting the
are:' Basically, he has sought un-
til recently to avoid participating
in Middle Easl policy formula-
tion. This has be -n Rogers' area
of special interest since he un-
veiled his plan in I960
Some obervers believe that
with Dr. Kissinger a< Secretary
of State, President Nixon will
find it easier to harden the U.S.
line toward Israel and soften it
toward the Arab states to reach
a decision satisfactory to the oil
com:
However, the1 same observers
feel thai the President himself
would not favor a change in that
(hrection. Rather, both are said
: i see the danger of bowing to
Arab threats regarding the >-
call 'd oil "crisis" since thej rec-
ognize Israel as a bulwark in the
di fense of the Eastern Mi d
ranean and the oil-rich Persian
Gull states against Soviet domi-
nation or radical Arab control
which would actually heighten
tii crisis."
Consistent with his studied de-
i" e.'V to avoid anj chai i e of
group partiality. Dr, Kissinger is
;, kno n to have anj Jewish
or-ran I >n Ii ition. But on-
like many famous Jewi3h-born
politici lead :. who shunned
Jew and Judai m, he h is as-
sort d Ins origin and mi
comfortably with Jews of all e ;o-
nomic and social cati gories. "You
must remember 1 am Jewish." he
remarked to guests at the White
House dinner for Golda Meir.
WARNING!
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you will be sore Ii find Beautiful Homes-
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i
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are partners in the reshaping of!
the world, but the President is
sole custodian of Kissinger's au-
thority and he has not shown any ;
disposition to abandon his power j
to the idea of Dr. Kissinger's
glowing vision of a world balance
as it never has been since the
Conference of Vienna a century
and a half ago.
Apart from the elemental po-
litical considerations of power.
Moe Levin To Describe
War Against Terrorism
A first-hand report on 'Israel's.
War Aeainst Terrorism" by Moe
Levin will highlight the opening
general meeting of the Chaim
Weizmann Branch of the Labor
Zionist Alliance Wednesday at 6.30
p m in the South Shore auditorium
and Civic room of Washington Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Association,
1234 Washington Ave.
, Levin, chairman of the branch
Cof the Farband unit and national
vice president of the Israel His-j
tadrut Foundation, made an exten-
Jive survey mission to Israel tins
summer, participating in the Prime
Minister's Economic Conference.
He also is chairman of the board
of the Israel Histadrut Council of
South Florida and a national lead-
er of the Labor Zionist units for
Israel Bonds and the United Jew-
ish Appeal.
Other members who visited Is-
rael during the summer also will
report on their visits. Levin said.
Entertainment program will be
headlined by Regina Bailin. ac-
cording to Jean Lew Stolzberg.
corresponding secretary.
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Page 12-A
tdfc*ifftJltafcft&f7
Friday. August 31, 1973
LEO MINDLIN
Psychiatric Profiles
Of Candidates?
Aviation Body Raps Interception
Continued from Page 4-A
Sunday Times of London on Au-
gust 6, 1972, observed that the
Eagleton affair, which had just
then rocked the U.S., made all
the more important an about lp
be-published psychiatric profile
of President Nixon by Harvard
Prof. Bruce Mazlish.
*
LEGH SAID in the Sunday
Times that in 1955. as Vice Presi-
dent of the United States, Nix-
on himself consulted a 'psycho-
therapist' on more than one occa-
sion." a Dr. Arnold Hutsch-
necker.
This was several years before
ton re< lived I'i- own treat-
ment I'm .severe depression.
Four years before that, early
in 1951, Dr. Hutschnccker pub-
lished a book on psychosomatic
medicine. More recently, in July.
1969. lie brought "til his 'Mental
Health of Our Leader.-''
And so. Hutsohnecker's physi-
atric specialty is very much to
the point in a current assessment
of Nixon's state of mind.
But does it strengthen the argu-
ment for enforced psychiatic ex-
amination of candidates for pub-
lic office'.'
Dr. Thomas P. Szasz, professor
of psychiatry at the State Uni-
versity of New York in Syracuse,
thinks not.
In an article written for the
New York Times News Service,
Dr. Szasz argues Vhat the psychi-
atric testing of politicians would
merely bring about "the creation
of a new Platonic state in which
psychiatrists and neurosurgeons
advise and assist the philosopher-
king."
* *
IN FACT, Dr. Szasz takes Dr.
Hutschnccker to task for Hut-
schnecker's impossible goal: the
application of psychodynamic
principles "other than purely po-
litical to secure that our best and
brightest leaders are our men-
tally and morally healthiest and
soundest."
This would mean the establish-
ment of a psychiatric elite to
sanctify a political elite in
essence, a fascist dictatorship
with all the fraudulent trappings
of a broad democratic support.
Dr. Szasz has long been a
6worn enemy of psychiatry as a
partner to politics and a per-
verter of human rights.
*'In Russia," he declares, "dis-
sidents now go to mental hos-
pitals instead of to Siberia, and
the 'free world' howls in protest."
But, argues Szasz, the "free
world," particularly the United
States, is not free at all. In fact,
it is one of the worst offenders
in the area of psychiatric "evi-
dence!" to incarcerate "offend-
ers."
"As if," he declares angrily,
"compulsory psychiatry were not
more widely-practiced in the U.S.
than in the USSR. The ghastly
THE AIR CONDITIONED
history of psychiatry has been
well-concealed from the general
(American) public, but it can
hardly be kept in the closet for
ever."

I INTERVIEWED Dr. Szas>
back in July, 1968. in an efforl
to develop some insight into these
and similar views offered in hi
"Law, Liberty and Psychiatry,'
"The Myth of Mental Illness" anc'
Psychiatric Justice."
Dr. Szasz said then, and hi'
.Yew York Times article indi
cates that he has not changed
his mind. th:it the American con
cept of menial health has beer
distorted to accommodate pre do
termined sociological attitudes.
For example, what we did tr
pro-emancipation Blacks was t<
regard them as sub human. Hav
ing removed them from our sys-
tem of human values and the
need to judge them as men. we
no longer felt the need for hu
man judgment in relating t'
the .mi.
We could be as criminal in our
violation of their rights as w
wished; since they were "sub
human.'' we could assure our
selves that they had no rights
and that we were violating noth
ing.
a *
THAT, Dr. Szasz told me. wa
the very same rationale behind
the Nuremberg Laws.
"When the Nazis jammed Jew?
into cattle cars for transport to
extermination centers, they were
told that they were merely goin
to a nicer camn. And when Jewf
lined up for the gas chambers
they were assured it was for a
shower."
Why not? In Nazi eyes. Jews
after all WERE cattle; the law.
backed up by perverted medical
practitioners, assured them this
was so.
The same policy obtains in the
Soviet Union, where state policy
is legally and medically pure. If
you question it, by definition you
are insane.
In the end, then, as Dr. Szasz
sees it, what is to prevent psychi-
atrists from practicing law in the
name of those who would de-
stroy the law?
This is why he opposes the
notion of enforced psychiatric
work-ups for public officials. In
his view, our psychiatric excesses
are bad enough now. To add work-
ups of public officials to these
excesses would make it all in-
tolerable.
Psychiatric work-ups may pro-
tect the American people from
some future Watergate. But they
may also lead them into the
hands of a future American
Hitler.
Bu* Arnold Legh's fascinating
insights into President Nixon's
emotional problems suggest other-
wise. For that, next week .
. g (ottfinoed ffm Page 1A
general assembly was urged to
"make provisions on its rjaljbona-.
tions for acts on unlawful inter-
ference by states."
AN ICAO spokesman explained
that until recently all acts against
civil aviation were committed by
individuals. (In Jerusalem, offi-
cial sources rejected on Aug. 21
the ICAO council condemnation
and termed the resolution one
sided and unjust. Israel's inter-
ception of the Lebanese aircraft
was an act of self-defense, official
sources stressed. They added that
international community docs not
react efficiently to the terroi
against civil aviation and, there-
fore, Israel has no choice but to
defend itself.)
Israeli Consul General David
Ephrati in Montreal representing
Israel as an observer at the meet-
ing, said that the resolution
adopted by the council "could
have been expected as an auto-
matic sequence to the Arab coun-
tries' request." He told the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency that the
action was par for the course.
'Whenever Arab countries
have a request to the ICAO, ana
other international agencies, that
request goes through automatical-
ly."
Ephrati asserted that "as long
as ICAO and other international
agencies, as well as individual
states, will not act effectively
against Arab terrorism, Israel will
be obliged, as a last resort, lo
take measures of self defense."
Holiday Races At Calder
Calder Race Course will offer 20
aces over the Labor Day holiday
.veekend. Saturday's September 1,
feature is the S15.000 added Sprint
Handicap for horses of all ages.
The Labor Day feature will be the
econd running of the $20,000
added Stephan A. Calder Handi-
cap, a test of nine furlongs on the
turf. Both the Saturday and Mon-
day ten race programs will get
underway at 1:30 p.m. Gates on
both days will open at 10:30 a.m.
Those seeking reserved seats or
dining accommodations should
make their reservations in ad-
vance, for racing over the Labor
Day weekend at Calder will be
attended by record crowds.
[The MULTI-MILLION
/it* DOLLAR
fCftoum
HOTEL
Campklrlji An Candiliant d
Miami Beach's
Number ONE
KOSHER HOTEL
FIRST in Service
FIRST in Hospitality
FIRST in Entertainment
5
vU)
KOSHER
*
MOTEL |
SUN CLUB
I RESERVE NOW FOR THE HIGH HOLY DAYSl
Sarvlcaa Conducted By Wall-Known Cantor
JACOB JEROSOLIMSKI
ALL ROOMS OCEANFRONT OR OCEAN VIEW
Planned Entertainment
Strvinf SlaTT KOSHER Cuiiina
Under Uj) Supervision
HOLIDAY SPECIAL
ALL ROOMS AT SAME RATE
Complataly Ralurblahad
rnvjte Stack Olympic pmI
TV L Radii In til Rmhm Frt
faralat frta itvnici t Mats
Circulating lei Witei la All Rmihi
Enjoy The
HIGH HOLY DAYS
Wilh The BERKOWITZ FAMILY
Traditional Holiday
Services Conducted
on Premises
By the Renowned
Cantor LEIB RASKIN
Serving
GLATT KOSHER CUISINE
Maahgiach on Premise*
3 Meal* Served on
Sabbath and Holidays
TV in All Room*
Private Beach Pool
RESERVE NOW
FOR INFORMATION AND RESERVATIONS, CAU
MIAMI BEACH: 538 6631 or 5311744
___________MUHnAV ewOIL, CMtwral HtnaHi
ON THE OCEAN AT 2 1st STREET MIAMI BFACH
For Reservations CALL
538-9045
Your Moat:
The BERKOWITZ FAMILY
I OCEAN AT 41st ST.. MIAMI BEACH
MOIFID ABOUCHACRA, rep-
resentative of Lebanon at the
J.CAQ meeting, told a press con-
ference that his country was "hap-
py with the unanimous vote" and
termed the resolution "a good
compromise as there were no
sanctions involved now."
However, he added, "we can-
not predict what is going to hap-
pen in Rome, but we hope that
we may get more efficient meas-
ures against Israel. Lebanon was
from the beginning, against Mane-
tions against Israel, but with ac-
tions happening here and there
Lebanon may yet change its posi-
tion." Abouchacra did not elabo-
rate on what he meant by actions
here and there.
I'm
moving
out of
Miami Turf
so you can
move in.
N W 215 Street (County Line Road) just west of U.S. '.41
Miami, Florida 33169
Phone: Miami (305) 652-2950, Broward (305) 525-4377
Tower Forty One. All the things Miami
Beach was meant to be. Waterfront
condominiums. Recreation in private
pool, game and social rooms. Dockage
for pleasure craft, a fine restuarant.
Come and see and move in by winter.
Tower Forty One, 4101 Pine Tree Drive,
Miami Beach, Florida 33140. Phone:
(305) 531-0866 or 531-4234. (Free
parking across Arthur Godfrey Road at
the Moulin Rouge Motel.)
Waterfront Condominium
When you see
the models at
Water Bridge,
you'll see a lot of
reasons why
Levitt & Sons
is one of America's
most trusted
builders.
5909 West Sunrise Boulevard,
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33313
Phone: (305) 791-8690
Models open daily 10 to 6.
VJJWSKDQS
*


Jay, August 31, 1973
km 1st F&rMkir
Page 13-A
Ml D "''I'llH'H' 9U '
.... ,,., .-. ....> ,
FINAL WEEK
iil<4i ? ,,$ *
" ?
s
500,000 PIANO & ORGAN
WAREHOUSE SALE
:very 90 Days, From a selection of 1,000 Victors marks down for Clearance
Discontinued Styles, Odd Lots, Estate and Consignment. Pianos and Organs
In every Branch
COME EARLY FOR BEST CHOICE
ORGAN SPECIALS
FOR HOME THEATRE AND CHURCH
ALLEN CONN
GULBRANSEN
BALDWIN
YAMAHA
HAMMOND
PIPER LOVYREY
THOMAS KIMBALL
WURLITZER
CONN STRUMMERS
SCOTT STEREO
CONSOLES
and
SPEAKERS
30%
PIANO SPECIALS
SPINETS, CONSOLES AND GRANDS
KAWAI KOHLER
AND CAMPBELL
MIDGET PUSHABOUTS
STEINWAY KNABE
HARDMAN
GULBRANSEN
YAMAHA SOHMER
BALDWIN CABLE NELSON
CHICKERING WURLITZER
PIANOLA PLAYERS
STORY & CLARK KIMBALL
EVERETT MASON
& HAMLIN
UPRIGHT PIANOS
PIANO ORGAN
COMBINATIONS
DUOART AMPICO
PLAYER GRANDS
----------
VICTOR PIANOS & ORGANS
AT THE CROSSROADS OF THE N.S. & E.W. EXPRESSWAYS
300 N.W. 54 ST. MIAMI
Cor. N.W. 54 St. & N.W. 3 Ave. at the 54
St. Exit of 1-95 Only 1 5 Minutes from
Anywhere in Miami. Se Habla Espanoi.
54th St. and South Miami Warehouses
Open Daily 9 to 6
All Branches Open Sunday 1 2:30 to 5:30
Nine Discount Warehouses with 500 Organs,
200 Grands and 300 Spinet Pianos.
Large Selection of Music in all branches.
751-7502
12855 S.W. 87 AVE.
2033 HOLLYWOOD BLVD.
224 N. FEDERAL HWY., FT. LAUD.
233-5571
920-5928
525-3716
PALM BEACH MALL
POMPANO FASHION SQUARE
PALM SPRINGS MALL, HIALEAH
BETWEEN RICHARDS j HUNTERS
2010 BISCAYNE BLVD.
686-5344
782-2733
823-3640
AOUIT ORGAN
CLASS EVERY
SAT. 2 P.M
SAT.10A.lt
THURS. 7:3C
WED. 7:30
TUES. 7:30
FRI. 7:30
NIGHTir TO 9PM
SUNDAYS
TO 5:30
POP THEATRE 0R6AH CONCERT 4 P.M. TODAY AT 300 N.W. 54th ST. FEATURING BOB RHODES
NEW CONN GULBRANSEN AND ALLEN ORGANS AT EXACT TBUE FACTORY LIST PRICES
We Tune. Repair Refinish, Buy or Will Sell Your Instrument For You


Page 14-A
+Jcniii> ncridiar
Friday, August 31. 1973
Americans have become more
and more distillusioned in recent
years with exposure after exposure
Temple Menorah's
Jewish High School
Program Revamped
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. spirit-
ual leader of Temple Menorah, and j
Rabbi Dan Landsman, newly ap-
Jlie tKabbi *S)pe*li J~rom J lie f^ulpit
Call for Justice, Honesty
By RABBI ELLIOT WINOGRAD| In houses of worship where one
would expect only above-board de-
cisions based upon the time-hon- pointed educational director, con- I
ored values of the Bible and the ducled a rap session with the high
word of G-d. there is found all too ; school students this week so that
of corruption, malfeasance and ir- often in stead, decoit, under-, the students can help shapc the
responsibility in government | handedness and once again wor- i kind 0l hign school progl.am thl.v
At one time it was thought b> ship of tne Golden Calf of old in j at n(J
most that such goings on did exist, j the foim of the face of \ya$hing-
but were found only in the lower
echelons of political hacks and lo-
cal government. Now. the black
web of mistrust has spread itself
to the very acme and heart of our
great country. The anguished call
for justice and honesty cries out
from all four corners of our land.
This, however, is not new.
In this week's portion, the very
^^^y^^Ajj

ntu

\gio>t*9
^
ernces
elasticity or reason, and are often
relegated to the roles of page an-
nouncers, hymn leaders and ec-
clesiastical puppets.
From the purely Jewish point of
view, we are no less guiltyper-
title of "Shoftim," ("Judges") j haps more soin the light of our
bespeaks the Torah's attitude to- {original charge as a Kingdom of
wards the priorities of truthfulness, j Priests and a Holy Nation. The
integrity and fair play. Without j Talmud has long since told us
these qualities in government, | -k'shoht ahtzm'cha." in effect,
there can be no government, no j clean your own house before you
long-range future and no perma- point the literal or figurative fin-
UMh
A. H A V A T SHALOM CONQREGA.
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave, Orthodox.
Cantor Aron Ban Aron. 1
ANSHE EMES 2533 SW i*th Ave.
American Traditional Judaism. Rab-
bi J. Marshall Taxay. Cantor Sol
Pakowitx. ?
SETH AM (lempiei. aou N. Kendall
Dr. S Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert Baumgard S
Friday, B:S0 "! Sermon: "The
Churntnjr World "f tin- Collegian."
BETH OAVID. 2*25 SW 3rd Ave.
ton many timeS over. The expanded high school pro- conservative. Rabbi sol Landau.
Rabbis' and ministers are forced j gram will absorb the Confirmation rJgJJ*r| *l'6rEertTfctMr Ma-
te make compromises and conces-1 class and will also offer a scholar- m.>riai Chapal. s:ii>i>aih Eve welcoming
sions, far beyond the realm of ship toward an Israel pilgrimage "vl.. Saturday.
at the conclusion of the tenth
grade.
During the course of the rap
session many important decisions
were reached, including the time
and place that would be most con- iiy at a Low Ebb."
venient for the students to meet aTH tqv ^ gw t(|
and topics they are interested in 8t conservative. Rat-hi Charles
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H. Rothman. 6
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
oiro Cantor Lecn Sega' 6
Saturday, i"> a.m Sermon: "Moral-
nent relationship with our Creator,
blessed be His Name.
Sadly, evil roots of perversion
ger of "J'accuse" at individuals,
groups or at our government.
We have become weary of words
donot "begin in government offices 'like Watergate and bugging, but J pated on an individual basis,
high or low. nor do thev have I far morc tiresome to our ears and
their genesis in political clubs, but I troublesome to our conscience
studying.
In addition to the semi-formal
high school classes, a 'Jewish Ex-
perience" program was outlined
whereby students may receive high
school credit for Jewish related
activities in which they paitici-
Rubil. Cantor
Friday. 8:15 urn
Seymour Hinkes.
Registration for Temple Meno-
'SRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER Mi.
ami. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot 10
Friday, 8 o.m. Sabbath Eve aarvlci I
Sermon: "Summer of Despair. Sum-
mer of Hope." bv Dr. Joseph R.
Narot. senior rabbi.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 31/S SW 25th
St. Conservative, rlabbi Paul J ,
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnass. 11 ,
r^s&TSrsr*s *-* *< -- < G:d rah;sHighrichth%JeTh23stuTtss ^:^sW,6,h8, ~nDm
(BYaishit 5:5) "... and all the written by Moses our teacher in continues through Sept. 23 This ; conservative. Rabbi David Baron. ftJS? ,,,','u'-"',:'
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif. 27
MENORAH (Temple). e20 75th Sv.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Nico Feldman. 28
a
NER "AMID (TempM). 80th 9t. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Ed-
ward Klein.
OHEV SHALOM. 7058 Bonita Ot.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas A. Weber,
man. 38
SEPHARDIO Jtw:: -I CENTEF'. 848
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadl Nahmiia. St
*
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1548
44 Washington Ave. aabbi Avrohom
Gron 3r. SJ
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th Street Cause-
way. North Bay Village. Conserva-
tive. Cantor Murray Yavneh. 32-A
AGUDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFARO
CONGREGATION. 707 Bth St., Mi-
ami Beach. Orthodox. Rabbi Mor.
decai Chaimovits.
NORTH Ml Am, BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN. (Temple). 1025
N.E. Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Milton Schlmsky. Cantor
Ian Alpern. *
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip
schitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson 34
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 14V. NW 183rd St
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D.
Zwelling. Cantor Jk Lerner. M
SINAI (Temple), ot NonTH DADK
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsiey. Cantor Irvln
3?
nature of his thoughts are only evil' today's portion (Deut. 17:5)
ail the day."
Where then, and at which time,
must we begin to eradicate this
weed of destruction that defiles
even the grass roots of humanity?
and thou shalt eradicate evil from
amongst you."
We all cannot ride on the rep-
utation and purity of white stal-
lions, but, ",.. return with us now
to the days of yesteryear...",
At home, and in childhood would where we wiI, once again as at
be a true and obvious answer but Mount sinai reverberate with the
also much too simple and not suf- spine ,ingling feelings of reVela-
flclent- [tion, Torah living and holiness:
To our chagrin, this evil weed Let your Rabbis lead you, not fol-
of corruption is found growing and low; let the Torah guide you, not
festering, of all places, in our just decorate your ark; let your
synagogues and churches across | synagogues be houses of worship-
trie land, where the heavy-handed \ng and learning, not just nourish-
politics and the wheeling and deal- in;; and earning.
ing would make Tallahassee or As this week's portion of Shof-
Washington ;i more kindergarten tim concludes, "...so that thou
and Humply Dtimpty child's play shall do msness in
b) comparision. G-d Amen.
High School project is a coopera-
tive effort of Temple Menorah and
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
IN KENDALL LAKES
Conservative
Congregation
Organized
A group of young Jewish cou-
es residing in the Kendall Lakes
the eyes area recently organized a Ci
I tativc Jewish congregation.
Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari.
13
Saturday, 10:311 a.m.
Bar Mltzvah of
son of Mr. and Mrs. Stan-
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Shoftim
- shall thou make thee in all the gates. ."
(Chaj VI. 18-XXI, I
AD iTION OF JUSTICE: II.
b r of rel Moses direel
then lintei lav and order necessary to a civiliz '
Local judges Bnd re to b appointed in every city, and
iusth ;a to be administered righteously and impartiallj
as therefore strictly forbidden to show bias or accept a
bribe. Should a Local judge find the case too difficult for him to
decide, he was to refer it to a higher authority consisting of the
priests and supreme sitting at the court oi the central sanctuary.
Their decision was final and refusal to abide by their verdict was
punishable i>\ death.
SUPERSTITION AND THE TRUE PROPHET: Moses seven ly
condemned any form of superstition and magic practiced by the
soothsayer, sorcerer and wizard. Israel had no need to resort to
luh abominations for Cod would provide inspired prophets from
amongst the Israelis themselves who would communicate Mis will
to them. False prophets who spoke In the name of idols were to
be punished by death; the false seer could be distinguished from
the true by the non-fulfil'nient of his prediction.
CRIMINAL I. UVS: Moses, in elaborating the laws relating to
the six Cities of Refuse, stressed that three of them were to be
established west of the Jordan. There was no escape for the wil-
ful murderer who sought sanctuary in one of these cities; he was
to be handed over to the dead man's nearest kinsman for punish-
ment.
The removal of a landmark constituted the crime of theft.
Before any person could be convicted of a crime at least two wit-
nesses were required to give evidence and should a witness be
proved to have given false evidence, be was to receive the pun-
ishment intended for the innocent victim.
UNDETECTED MURDER: If the body of a murdered man
was found in the field and the killer could not be discovered, re-
sponsibility for the murder rested with the city nearest to the
scene of the murder. As atonement, the judges and elders of that
city, acting on behalf of the community, slew a young heifer in
an uncultivated valley through which ran a stream. In the pres-
ence of the priests they washed their hands, testified that they
were not in any way responsible for the murder, and prayed for
forgiveness.
\!i organizational meeting was
held :ii the home of David Cann Sat-
urday. Aug. 11; he was elected as
emporary nt. Rabbi S j
Friedman, execul i\ e dir I i
,'f the United Synagogue of .\
v i b presentati in, an*
it. ins and assist) .1 in the lay-
ol in! | lans for th
tion.
angements have already been
foi the holding "i i I
ei vices, The congregation's
, forma] Shabbal Service will be
held Friday, Sept. 7. with Rabbi
s. Waldenburg leading.
Membership ot the congregation
"i ii experienced Sunday
j School teachers who will conduct
. classes for the children of the con-
gregation until such time as a reli-
gious school can be built and a
formal staff hired. High Holiday
services will be held at a location
10 be announced.
A general membership meeting
was held last week to formally
adopt by-laws and elect permanent
officers. The congregation wel-
comes all residents of the area.
Free One-Day Conference
A free one-day conference for
small businessmen is conducted bv i
SCORE (Service Corps of Retired
Executives) and the Small Busi-'
ness Administration from 8:30 a m
io 4 p.m. the second Tuesday of
aach month in Room 208 of the
Federal Boilditfc, 51 SW First j
Ave.. and covers what you need
to know to operate a small busi-
ness. Attendance is limited to the j
first 50 reservations.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. SSTO N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein. n
ZION (Tempraj. 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
aervative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol Helfman u
Friday. 8 p.m. (JSY Sabbath. Sermon:
rirkel Avot Saturday. 9 a.m. Sermon:
Sedrah of the Week Bar Mltzvahs
of Steven aon of Mr. nnd Mm Hfi-v
iuttman. and Alan, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Weisser.
HIAltiH
TIFERETH JACOB (Tample). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Na-
than Zolondek 15
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSME CONGREGATION. 22?5
NE 121t St. Conaervative. Pibbi
Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor Ben Zion
Kirachenbaum.
.VI/I.Ml BF4CH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7101 Carlyle Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon M. Ever.
17
BH!liISJAfL' 770 40th st- Orthodox
Hahhi Morde-ai Shapiro. ig
BETH JACOB 301 Washington Ave
Orthodox Rahbi Shmarya"u T. Swir.'
*ky. Cantor Maurice Mamcnes 1"
----------
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 J-f.
terson Ave. Conservative. Rabl
David Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 20
------a------
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chaie
rn";L' "L 5abb.i Leon Kronlah.
t-antor Dav.d Convuer. 21
8?Ih TF'LAHr933 Euclid Ave. Or.
hodox. Rabbi uoaeph E. Rarkov.
ky.
i? >
TION. 84o Meridian Ave. ^2.A
Cl/B,AN, HEBREW CONGPEGATION
I-.4:, Washington Ave. Orthodox"
Kflbbi Dow Rozencwaig. 23
C^0AN REPHARC.IC HEBREW CCN-
GREGATION 715 Washington A,-
R.ibbi Meir Masliah Melamed 23A
EV'tN1!JELo,Temp,e)- ,701 Washing,
ton Ave. Conservative p.bbi |rvinu
Lehrman. Cantor Zvl Adler. fl
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 pin. Tre,
DrojOr,hodox. Rabbi A.ex.n^e^"'
25-A
JACOB
SVN/
Orthodox.
SVN Ag5GU E^Waa "U^
Orthodox. Rabbi TWborH0Ster
Cantor Meyer Engel H' Ster
Mil.hell.
ley Olln.
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 13151 NE
19th Avenue. Orthodox 38
---------
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zalman Kosaewaicy. M
CORAk GABIES
JUDEA (Temple). 5500 Granada Blvd.
Rabbi Michael B. Eisenttat. Cantor
Rita Shore. 40
ZAMORA (Temple}. 44 Zamora Ava.
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell A.
Berger. Cantor P. Hillel Brummer.
41
SURfSIDt
MOGAN OAVID CO^,GReGATIONl
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine, ft
fO*T lAUDMDAU
BETH ISRAEL (Tempi;). 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Phillip
A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
42
E.MANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Part
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbi Arthur .1.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 41
POMPANO BtACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER S101
NW 9th St.
SHOLOM (Temple). 13.' SE 11th Ave.
Conservative Rabbi Morris A. Skop,
Cantor Yaa'ov Renze-.
HAUANOAlt
HALLANDALB JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 41G NE 8th Ave
Rahhi ,-i.irry E. Schwartz, Canto*
Jacob Darzicier.
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL (lempie). 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rtbbi Sanu-el Jaffe. 48
|,t| \- .. ,.
H rnmn Sohnll, a mem-
1 rd ii ru
"The a llu-
" m." rr Vhrahnm Pischler,
f Xova University
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar-
t"-ur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
n-aiavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. 44
SINAI (Tempie;. lzoi Johnaon SC-
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro
Cantor Yehuda Hellbraun. 47
TEMPLE BETH AHM, Conservative,
3'0 SW. 62nd Avenue. Hollywood.
Rnbbi Salomon Benerroch.
C0.R,A.L SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. (Conservative). 3501
University Dr.. Coral Springs.
Rabbi Max Weitz.
TEMPLE SOLEL fLiberal) 5100
Sheridan Street, Hollywood. Raobl
Robert Frazir.
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 35th St
Conservative. Rabbi Avom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Kceter. u
IQMi,

"
^rVVVVMV^A*V -mmmmhm.......tmmmmm
CANDLELIGHTING TIMF
3 ELUL 7:21
t
untcal OjevUion ^Program
Sept. t Ch. 10. 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour
Host. Rabb. Maxwell Berger. Temple Zamora, Coral
Oables
Sept. 2 Ch. 7. 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Samuel Jaffe, Temple Beth El
Hollywood
Topic: "Laboring for What?"
Guests: Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Temple Beth
Shalom, Hollywood, and Rabbi Avrom Drazin
Temple Israel of Miramar
Sept 2 Ch. 4, 8:30 a.m. The First Estate
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
(Repeated on Ch. 2 at 6:30 p.m.)


August 31, 1973
+Jfni*tFkrkti?>r
Page 15 A
xon Chose Kissinger After the Election
JOSEPH AI.SOP
5HINGTON President
has taken a remarkably
ime to get himself a new
y of state. The promotion
L Henry A. Kissinger, just
ncer last week, was
Ht decided upon immediately
I the last election.
we the new year, however,
ary of State William Rog-
pque'ted to be allowed to
I another six months. Since
was the President's best friend
in government, the request was
granted When the half-year ex-
pired, h" further renewed his
plea, tl.:- lime askinn for another
two months. This was also
granted
WHEN THE second reprieve
was ab<>ut to run out. the Presi-
dent then sent his oil friend the
messag" that, this time, there
could be no more delay. Even so.
Secretarv Rn-U'r; till resisted
resign;*'. i..:i The President, equal-
ly, hesitated to be blunt. So it
was touch and go up to the last
moment.
In view of the minimal policy-
making rol? so long allotted to
him, it is bewildering that Secre-
tary Ko:ers a- so intensely re-
luctant to hand i: over to Secre-
tary of State desi^nat" Kissinger.
In other circumstances, the
change mis: lit never have been
made at a 1 because of the Presi-
dent's wrll-known detestation for
"If we are to be bluntly honest,
some people found it hard to
imagine a Secretary of State of the
United States who was the son of
a poor Jewish refugee family with
a detectable foreign accent."
-
Alsop
n

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6 6 9 7 5 9,ou. ho 11 HNItOOOOMAN
hard confrontations with anyone
he likes.
The fact that the change has
now been made is in truth a
measure of the President's sense
of his own and the country's po-
litical plight. In the old Nixon
White House, before (he Water-
gate horror blew up in the Presi-
dent's face, there was simply not
enough steam to overcome Secre-
tary Rogers' eagerness to stay
where he was.
BEGINNING THIS spring, how-
ever, the need for the boldest
possible new look began to be in-
sisted upon by a number of poli-
ticians the President respects. A
few were also shrewd enough to
point out that Dr Kissinger as
secretary of state might just be
able to do whit no one has thus
far managed to do since April:
that is, make the country think
about some other subjects besides
Watereate.
Of the change itself, one can :
only say that the late Dean G.
Acheron's sole rival as an Amer-
ican master of foreign relations
has now got the recognition he
has lon2 deserved. Postwar, the
fir t great creative period will
always be remembered as belong-
ing to Truman and Acheson.
The second such period, mak-
ing needed adjustments to the
interchanging changes in the
world, has been that of Nixon
and Kissinger.
Nonetheless, there was another
political factor working to keep
Henry Kissinger out of the State
Department. If we arc to be
bluntly honest, some people
found it hard to imagine a sec-
retary of state of the United
States who was the son of a poor
Jewish refugee family with a de-
tectable foreign accent.
SO IT is another particularly
agreeable aspect of the great
change that this kind of sordid
nonsense has counted for noth-
ing in the end.
As to what the change portends,
one may be reasonably certain
there will be a good deal of
blood on the floor in the first
phase of Kissinger's secretaryship
of state. The department that
Dean Acheson left was the most
powerful engine of the U.S. gov-
ernment.
But the rot quickly set in with
the late John Foster Dulles' un-1
remitting attack on the entire
professional element in the de- \
partment he inherited from Ache-
son.
Since then, despite the service
of fine men like Dean Rusk, the
decline of the Ptate Department
has been continuous. With no
natural feeling for foreign a'>
fairs. Secretary Rogers furthei
inherited a department in ruins,
with the ruins ruled by a strange
.Mafia passionately dedicated to
dimness and mediocrity.
The leaders of the State De-
partment Mafia were in turn the
leaders of a continuous guerrilla
war against Dr. Kissinger and his
supposedly upstart, nondim. anti-
mediocre staff in the White
House.
AS TO this aspect of the future,
a single fact tells the tale. When
the deed was done, the first man
called to San Clemente was the
brilliant but somewhat abrasive
Helmut Sonnenfeldt, Kissinger's
chief deputy.
But the great changes now
likely at the State Department
will not amount to much in the
end unless Kissinger achieves
something else that is far more
urgent. Unless he can get the
country's ear for great national
problems, he cannot succeed.
Watergate is a first-class hor-
ror, but it does not constitute a
great national problem. Huge na-
tional problems, some of them
menacing to the national future
in rather new ways, have been
building up all around us through
this spring and summer.
They are becoming desperately
dangerous to neglect but they
will always be neglected as long
as the country Itself has no time
for them. So Dr. Kissinger has
his job cut out for him
KOSHER CATERERS
tinder Rabbinical Supervision
oAR MITZVAHS
WEDDING PARTIES
SPK'AUZIHti IN NOME CATERING
AND HOTEL WORK
888-3469 and
888-3460
It No Answer Dial 8B-6*!28
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B'nai Raphael's Nursery
Begins Fail Term Tuesday
Congregation B'nai Raphael's
nursery-kindergarten is beginning
its fall term Tuesday. All children
between the ages of 2 and 5 may
be enrolled.
There will be sn afternoon ses-
ion in addition to the regular
morning (8-12) program. For fur
ther details and information, call
Mrs. Joan Bergman, director, at the
temple office.
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: '-
+je>lst FkrMir
Aug*3]
As...
*
Max Lerner
Sees ft
- V9 tae yeasty Swh Amer-
Kioa into I asa rci- of how
IT \ !!
ptr "HI If
SoeiaftoUl win are in a
ted
;
III!- I- catechism
.
... ,, a mcii
I |a j, th<- opei eel I had
Rafael CaUau iuel beleM he im elected
;',',7 nd hid anot ;,:" "'
ol him-'-.'f leas, more I med by the
i-iite of i
! of '>:l nationalism, of Fidel rastro'i Cuba, of the
, i i. ;,. i era Caraea and Havana and Washington, of his
I nl .. "pluralistic' South America I talked also with the two
candidate one of whom .'ill succei l him.
It ira i'i- uring to l In an atmosphere where the military
noi pol ticized and where power will n*; handed on peacefully.
it THE candidate of ins i>^rt> should win, Caldera will be
h' pldet statesman *>f the new government, But he i-, still too
im" to retire w-hind the teenes, ll<- belongs in .in important
illh 'h" hemiapherii organization* of the Americas, or with
rowing number ol leader* a horn democratic Latin Americ:
i- 'ir lined lo contribute to the United Nations,
:'. Tlie countrj which has experienced t hi- greatest tuddei
i Uruguay I mm the Costa-Cavrns film, "State of Siege.*'
I) fore in'. South American trip, it wai ; remarkable pleat ol
directing and acting
But while ii dealt syiinpatlietleaMy with the character 01
iinlnrc fDon Matrlonc, th<- Amertean official whom the Tupam-
,,o kidnapped aad in the end killed), I didn't agree with snm'
nil-, who though! m "objective." In th-' erudal Interraca-
on scene which give the picture its bite, the best lines ','0 to
Mu Tupamaros, while the caricatures belong to the Urugnyan
i and officials.
i Mil. TUB recent takeover, Uruguay was an open, ferment'
ii '. item with :i divided and largely figurehead executive, a
Babel of debate In parliament and pies'-, a leftist trade union
confederation and .i setup of "welfarism" that had gone farther
thin in any South American country and made it a state pay-
ments-and pension1, society.
The 1' ft mocked it for a >-ittipu duck, and the right scorned
i talklncss. Nov. the militarj h.is moved In behind the ilngle
I'cutlvi power of Presideat Juan Bordabcrry, and the army
oli mi soon become even more open,
In ifontevidoo whirl was one a bouncy, talkative capital
' "hi I i and a curtain Ol lllencc has been drawn over it.
im: MOVING force wai the younger army offlceri who
iini (he Tupamaro movemenl more breakable than they had
i''1 d \ number of them picked 'ip somi ol the fire from the
Tin imnroi the) Interrogated, but turned it Into a social seal for
I Ii own pin po
Thcv reached oul t'i use the fire in "sanitize the nciety,"
me ii '' pul ii Wc are witnessing the remit.
4 The ioie of the military in South America i an old one,
ni what is bapoening now is thai in mam countrlcn there is a
i.ni "tiliou of Ideologic! inside the armies, among tli" officer
roups,
Peru Is. of COUrM, an evample of a left nationalist trend.
i il hough not Socialist Brazil and Argentina were examples of a
1. .Iiniiv."'. li'ht of center direction. Yet il is remarkable to not.-
ihai the Brazilian military gave leope i<> the heal economic brains
I ciii'il get, and has proOptrity to show for il.
Whereas the Argentine military got bogged down and give
,iv perhaps w|fh relief -to a returning Juan Peron, who is
i in .'If cnughl between the left and rlghl camps within his
moVI nient.
lilt: ONTIMCNT is waachlltg this hfafhatakei power name
"I Hi colon,-Is and faMtenla, along with the attendant roles of
.Indents, preH. unions, business groups, church.'v In fortunately.
inosi paoaaa saaj pagasm -n the United States are inattentive, even
slumbgahag, about the high and weighty drama that is being
played] Ml in -he Amcrioas In (be south. It is less a state of
k jc iii.iii i gama ol foxes.
Hebrew U. Women
Set Is? Meeting
Florida

I
vm a board aseer
orgar.
it; I
-- I
-iD-ed by Mr-. Leor
-:
KromWi. *d in
I :':-.'
-

I-fi, first *
tit

i
' U livit
:
--.
Lehrman Day School Annex
Bought Bv Temple Emam-El
MB. Chapter Of
Hadassah Meetings
Tuo Uieaai Be^ch Charts of
meeting ni xl
The Stephen S. Wise Group
i eeting i- at the Algiers Hotel
Tucsda) noon lira. Sherman Past,
lmnudiat'- past pie.-ident of the
Miami Beach 'haptei of Hadassah,
will be the guest speaker. Mr-.
Aida Yaslow will present a piano
recital Mr- Bess Fin-- will pre-
side.
Wednesday, the Haim Yassky
(.loup la meeting at 401 69th St..
"Byron Hall), at 1 p.m. Installs
tion ceremonies will be held. Mr.-.
lay Berkeley will !> the gueat
speaker. Mrs Murray Cohen will
preside.
Piaair Pn 4
- L-hr-
cbool veer wfdk ptam proceed
- He-
.: 7711 Are,
til .arr.pu- of
I at 727
... s'.uies
I kt air conditione I
roofl -
It | ruUy equipped
- ac
Judgl Fiec-erici; N
an of the Temple

Judgi 5. Shapl presi-
dent of t wid ,n'
pe, parate and
ratory
-
per* -, beloog the junior
I
at thi i
e Bai
tion of a
nc* Judaica d part men*
to p

:hf Lehiman Day School
junior high giades
through ah
Such tude:Iti
lasamatei ii nagolar Bag .
general stu ..e* clas.-e-.
take special ir.-- u
to help then: attain Ian;
par::;
Re- for Temi
El's nut --.> and kind- .

% ache* ....
at the Lehin-.an Da> -
jrri at the temple offic
Graduates of the Lehrmar Da>
il may cuntinuc theii
tion through a new S
Daj School pi -
Israi
.:._ Dr. Ir\. -
D L- :::ir.jn. in wh
the 14-yeai
.
la) tChOOl n:02.:r. :...
recent trip to Israel hi
rahb: of Temple Emai nl
nearly 30 >
OHOLEITORAH DAY SCHOOL
THRIFT STORE
NUDS YOUR GOOD, USED
FURNITURE, CLOTHING, APPLIANCES
DISHES, POTS AND PANS,
BRIC-A-BRAC AND WHAT HAVE YOU!
rOR CUIK PICK UP CALL
759-4936
All Donations Tax Deductible
/V^VWVWWWWWWWVWWW^*^***^*A**^******A**A*^^ A*******^**^*****'
from the community
Do not separate yourself ,*Y13$3 p BhDi? Vit
THE UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW C0N6RE6ATI0NS
WORLD-WIDE SPONSOR OF REFORM LIBERAL JUDAISM,
INVITES YOUR PARTICIPATION AND WORSHIP.
Regional Office-12th Floor Dade Federal Building, 21 N.E. 1st Ave., Miami, Fla. 33132
Regional Director Rabbi Sanford M. Shapero
TEMPLE ISRAEL Of GREATER MIAMI
137 N. E. 1th Strmt
OR. JOSEPH R NAROT. Senior Rabbi
BARRY TABACHNIKOFF. Alloc. Rabbi
ROBERT ORKAND. AiniUnt Rabbi
JACOB C BOaNSTEIN. Cantor
Srvieei every Friday evening at 3 o'clock
MIDWEEK HEBREW CLASSES IN NORTH
AND SOUTH OAOE COUNTY
NORTH AND SOUTH BUS SERVICE
AVAILABLE FOR RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
SUNDAY MORNINGS
A full program for adult*
For Temole Affil-atton. Religioui School
and other information
Call 'j'.'ZifX
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Boulevard, Coral Gablei
Serving Coral Gablei and South Dade
RABBI MICHAEL 8. EISENSTAT
Sol Schreiber. Prendent
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL YOUTH GROUP
ADULT EDUCATION
For Affiliation and Information
Phone 6S7.SS67
tjtmplt Jjeth &Q>n
5950 S.W. SS St. (N. Kendall Drivel
Miami. F'lorida
Tlie Suburban Reform Congregation
Cordially Invitei You to Join
Iti Congregational Family
NURSERYRELIGIOUS AND HEBREW SCHOOL
ADULT EDUCATION AND YOUTH GROUPS
Herbert M. Baumgard, D.H.L.. Senior Rabbi
Barry Altman. Associate Rabbi
Adjacent to Kendall and Coral Gablei
Phone 667-5587
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
ii ii i'II.xsi: \\v.. MIAMI I'.ii.m li. i'i \
H Mllll I.Kfi.V KHOKIKtl, I) I)
8CHOOI, Ini: IJVIXfl JCDAUM
i:. _-1vi -: Klnilfrcirlrii itir<.|iirli i;r.-nl. '<
A lil" nil Al.|.l :.. Ii In ,l.\i-i.-li tradition JW
i-h s.ir .-\ii-..-sii n tiiruuKh Art Muiii rtrama
li.ui... rii.,i.,.JoanuiUam Th moul a II. i.i, ... prnarnm nvallabli lull Tin,, i: i).,v
W...-I. i Pnantlntlon Rrtmol: Nurffry-Klmlr-rcar.
icn-ilnuli i Fun v.iiiili iirllTltltoi v Hlirn Kcl.....
Proemra iiuk s.rvic.
Family Memlwniblpi InvltsO Qalli (W-72tl
H<*rvl<*pn .\. i\ Kridoy nl s:l.'. i.m. -Hni at i>i::, ,-i ni
TEMPLE SINAI
The Reform Congregation of North Dade
18801 N.E. 22 Avenue. North Miami Beach
Ralph P. Kingirey. Rabbi Irving Shulkei, Cantor
Kenneth J. Schwartz. President
Sabbath Servicei: Fnd.iyi st 8:1!"> p.m.
Saturday! at 10:30 a.m.
For information concerning Memberihip,
Reiimoua Schoo1. Nursery School, Youth Groups
and our varied activities for Young and Old
Call 949-3429
Tho Synagogue |$
Survival"
1


Friday, August 31, 1973
* U* Hlh norMttn
Paoe 3-B
BBW Chapter Announces Scliedule
Miami Beach Council, B'nai
B'rith Women, meetings are held
the first Tuesday of each month
at 12:15 in the Hospitality Room
of Chase Federal Bank, 41st Street
Branch. Mrs. Milton Sand is presi-
dent: Mrs. Flora II. Sinick is pub-
licity chairman.
Chapter regular meetings are as
follows:
Kienvenida, third Tuesday at
1 p.m. Mrs. Jose Ventura, presi-
dent.
Chai, fourth Sunday noon at the
Cadillac Hotel. 3925 Collins Aw.
Miss Helen Silverstein. presidetit.
(Jold Coast, second Wednesday
noon at 5101 Collins Ave. Presidi-
um: Mrs. Sidney Goldberg, Mrs.
Ann Solomon and Mrs. Rhea Wi-
sok).
Harmony, second Tuesday, 8
p.m. at the Jefferson Bank, 301
list s;. Mrs. Max Sirota, president.
Hatikvah, third Tuesday, 12:30
;il the American ijsjyjmjs. Bank,
1200 Lincoln Rd. Mrs. Mtna Glick-
man, acting president.
Lincoln, fourth Wednesday. 1
p.m.. 100 Lincoln Rd, Mrs. Hen-
rietta Bolotin, president.
Miami Beach, third Tuesday
noon at Sambo's, 6900 Collins Ave
Mrs, Sam Sandier, president,
North Shore, third Monday, 1
p.m. ai Washington Federal Bank.
1133 Normandy Dr. Mrs. Louis
Schalfer, president.
Honey Plaza, fourth Tuesday, 1
P m. at Roney Plaza. Miss Gertrude
Kasdan, president.
K
i
Enjoy traditional foods the modern way.
Fleischmann's Margarine and Egg Beaters. Both
make rich-tasting dishes low in cholesterol.
Fleischmann's knows how you love good, rich tasting foods and
how you hate to give them up. Yet you know you shouldn't eat all
that saturated fat and cholesterol. Relax and
enjoy. Fleischmann's comes to your
rescue with two great products:
Fleischmann's" Margarine: Makes many
favorite foods up to 60% lower in sat
urated fat. Use it instead of the high
pneed spread in all your favorite recipes
and as a spread It's high in liquid corn
oil. low in saturated fat. And it contains
absolutely no cholesterol.
Egg Beaters cholesterol fiee egg substitute We re pioud to intro
duce the first fresh-frozen, cholesterol free egg substitute Look for
Egg Beaters in your grocer's frozen food section and enjoy the good
ness and nutrition of farm fresh eggs.. .without the cholesterol. Use
them to make delicious omelets, cakes and pastries.
Start enjoying low saturated fat. low
cholesterol ftxxls today with these two
delicious products, with out two deli
cious recipes. Of course, all Fleisch
mann's foods are strictly Kosher.
Fine products o( Itfamtulfi-ttuiti'L
Fleischmann's makes sensible eating delicious.


-

.
0MMR Dissolve 1 pkg Fleischmann's Active Dry Yeast in I c. warm water. Add 2 tbsp sugat
2 tsa salt dash powdered saffron. 1 2< melted Fleischmann's Margarine. cooled.and 3 4c Egg Beaters
Add3c.unsiftedflour:lvai smooth Addeftough additional flout (about 1-3/4-2 3 4c I to form a stiff dough
KrteadonRouredboarduntilsmuothandelastu IB 10m n I Raw in greased bowl; turn to grease top Coyei
let rise In warm place until doubled about 1 hour. Punch down, divide in hall 1 Hv> le one hall
into2 pieces oneaboul 1 3 of dough and the other about 2 Sofdough
larger piece into 3 equal pieces Rotleachinipa 12 in n
, iipu ................-
Braid and pinch ends to seal Make another braid It
laltet
piece Place on topof large braid. Seal braids at ends
Plai eon greasi dbakingsheet Repeal t< f< >rn
-, i,i,,lli>.r I!< '" let Is >d 1 hour Brush wtth2 tbsp i iter<
spi I'klc Aith poppy seed Bake at
'.7r> I about 20min ot until
(.lone M avi
**fe
#>


Pcge 4-B
*"Jenist fhriJictr
Friday. August 31, 1973
Educators'' Council Elects
Officers, Changes Name
The election of new officers, a expansion of the eroup beyond the
chanj ime, highly success- synagogue school programs. In ad-
iul in-servio seminar, and the ditum toll thai iho i
forthcoming issuance <>f ;< monthly from "Pre-School Teachers" to
n some oi the recent Early Childhood Educators" ac-
activities of the Jewish Council curatel) reflects th trital li
i.i id Educators, :
:al in the e u ative years ol a
A. I
11 th r seminar
thi SVi Rl
as president I pment o
ii
director i M Km ly
nd Marj Ha per
ation B'nai I and > !o a sub-
past 14 i liary i Xerox E lui i
i Rut P( nick, di- the earlj
Or Olom Earlj Chil I- id ii I tional concepts,
m. who has More than 50 ti ihers were
president for the past two I mm, and a num-
yea ber of schools plan to introduce
S rvlng with Mrs B< man will part or all of the program during
be Ruth Classman. Temple Emanu- the coming yeai
El, vice president Elaine Gold- The Council's newsletter will
Stein, Temple Israel of Miraimr. serve to link the various early
corresponding secretary; Blanche childhood programs of the com-
Turgel, Temple Beth Shalom of munity through articles on innova-
Hollywood. recording secretary, tive projects in the schools, infor-
and Emily Gmnwald, Temple Beth mation on available professional
Sholoni of Miami Beach, treasurer. n,owth seminars in the community
The Council, which includes and courses in the community col-
teachers and administrators of leges and universities, source mate-
nursery, junior and senior kinder- rial for holidays and special occa-
garten classes in synagogues and sions. and reprints of articles from
day schools throughout the Great- professional journals,
er Miami and Hollywood area, was Past prcsidents of the group in.
formerly known as the Council of clude Naonij BrindeiSi dir,,clor of
Synagogue Pie-School Teachers. ,hp Ear,y chJldhood Education
The new name of the group re- Program at Temple Emanu-El, Re-
flects the growing membership of becca Stern, director of Temple |
Teachers serving the 11 day schools Menorah's program and Mrs. Pen-
<>f the area, and the consequent ick.
Levin Announces Contributions To
B'nai B'rith Foundation And AOL
Jack H. Levin, a trustee of the
B'nai B'rith Foundation of the
United States, and a member of
the executive board of the Anti-
Defamation League of Florida and
New York, last week announced
contributions in five figure
amounts to both the Youth Serv-
ices of the B'nai B'rith Founda-
tion and the work of the Anti-
Defamation League.
Some 250 persons attended the
Aug. 19 affair which climaxed
live days of parties and celebra-
tion marking his 75th birthday, in-
cluding 50 friends who flew down
from New York to be with him on
the occasion.
The first party, which took place
M Seacoast Towers South, was for
the Seacoast Towers Social Club,
and was hosted by Mr. Levin. On
Friday, the evening was dedicated
to the B'nai B'rith Foundation,
and on Saturday, the Anti-Defama-
tion League was honored.
The Sunday afternoon testimo- j
mal and reception at the Eden j
Roc Hotel was organized by the
"Friends of Jack Levin," a com- ,
mittee having Ben Levin as its
chairman, and Edward Tumaroff
as cochairman.
After an invocation by Rabbi
David Raab of Temple Beth Ra-
phael, Miami Beach, the assem-
blage heard testimonials from Wil-
liam Schorenstein, first president
and founder of the Seacoast Tow-
ers Men's Club; George Kronen-
gold, first president and a founder
of the Gold Coast Lodge of B'nai
B'rith; Claire Appelbaum, Chief
Tribesman of the Levin Family-
Tree; Sy Seadler, representing the
motion picture industry, in which
Jack Levin played an important
role; Milt Parson, representing
State of Israel Bonds; George
Hoover, representing the Interna-
tional Variety Club; Burnett Roth,
on behalf of the B'nai B'rith Foun-
dation of the United States; and
Arnold Forster, representing the
Anti-Defamation League. Lester
Waldman was the toastmaster; en-
tertainment was presented by
comedian Hal Fisher and Evelyn
Joyce, soprano.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Levin an-
nounced that they and their chil-
dren were making Jack a member
of the B'nai B'rith Diamond Club,
in honor of his Diamond Anniver-
sary. The testimonial closed with
the benediction by Rabbi Ralph
Silverstein of New York, life long
friend and spiritual advisor to
Jack.
Saturday morning, during the
Sabbath services held at Seacoast
Towers South, Rabbi Silverstein
conducted a poignant re-Bar Mitz
vah ceremony for Jack Levin.
f
Newly elected officers of the Jewish Cc
of Ecrly Childhood Educators for 1973-74
ere, from left to right (seated) Ruth Penicx,
Temple Or Olom, outgoing president; Joan
Bergman, Congregation B'nai Raphael, in-
coming p-esident; Naomi Brandsis, Temple
Emanu-El, founding president; (standing)
Herbert Zvi Berger, executive director. Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education: Ruth
Glas'sman, Temple Emanu-E! vice pres:-
. ; Blanche Turgel, Temple Beth Shalom,
Hollywood, recording secretary; Emily
Grunwald, Temple Beth Sholom, M.ar..
Beach, treasurer; Elaine Golds'.ein, Temple
Israel cf M'iamar, corresponding secretary;
Abraham J. Gittelson, associate director,
Central Agency for Jewish Education.
STOREGIRLS WANTED
FOR BAKERY
full or part-time
Call: 534-3800
DAIRY MEAL
TREAT!
bravo! bravo! bravissimol Italian-stylel
}
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE
CHEES
RAVIOLI
BITE SIZE MACARONI PIES FILLED WITH CHEESE
THE MARVELOUS
MEATLESS
MEAL
THAT'S READY TO
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For your family, your guests... for your
very next dairy lunch or supper... famed
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee has captured a real
Italian flavor in this new Cheese Ravioli
feast! Just heat... and here's what you
serve! Italian-tasting tender little macaroni
pies filled with tangy cheese .. lavished
with savory tomato sauce, simmered with
mushrooms and cheese, and seasoned to
perfection in the real Italian way.
What a treat to serve...tastier and
easier than the frozen kind And so much
thriftier, too. Costs only about 16V a serv-
ing. Each can serves two. Buy several cans
today.
:?
*


Friday, August 31. 1973
t'Jcnisfi ftcridttain
Page 5-B
}
fi
' ^J
X*
Among the local NCJW leaders attending the Graduate
School of Management at Vanderbilt University were (from
left to right) Nanci Goldstein, Mikki Futernick, Bea Kazan,
Mildred Welcher and Barbara Schnechter.
300 Leaders Of NCJW Study
Management At Vanderbilt U.
Mikki Futernick, president of_______________________________
the Greater Miami Section. Nation-
Sisterhood Plans
First Membership
Luncheon Sept. 12
"Grow With Us" will be the
'heme for Beth David Sisterhood's
first membership luncheon, Wed-
lesday, Sept. 12. at 11 a.m. in the
South Dado Bldg., 7500 SW 120th
St.
The luncheon meeting will he
highlighted by the appearance nf
guest speaker Roxcy Bolton, out-
standing national leader for the
women's rights movement. Also
speaking will be Mrs. Sol Landau,
wife of Rabbi Landau, who will
explain the women's rights in Con-
servative Judaism.
This luncheon meeting is also
a gala welcome back for Beth
David's Rabbi Sol Landau and his ,
wile after a year's leave of ab-
sence.
Mrs. Richard Bailey is president
of Beth David Sisterhood; Mrs.
Philip Medvin is membership
chairman.
Levy, Shumate Named Chairmen
For Hebrew U. Tribute to Kobbie
Harry A. (Hap) Levy, Miami
Beach business and civic leader,
and Bernard Shumate, president
of the First National Bank of Mi-
ami and a community leader, have
been named general chairman and
tochairman of the Nov. 5 Dinner
jl Tribute which will honor Joseph
Robbie.
The communitywide salute to
Robbie, managing general partner
of the world champion Miami Dol-
phins, will be held at the Deau-
ville Hotel under the auspices of
the American Friends of the He-
brew University.
Announcement of acceptances
by Shumate and Levy was made
Wednesday by Henry Sonneborn
III, national president of the
American Friends, and by Jack S.
Popiek of Miami Beach, national
Vice president.
Proceeds of the $500-8 couple
banquet will go towards the estab-
lishment of a Physical Educational
and Physical Fitness Center at the
Hebrew i diversity of Jerusalem
in memory of the 11 Israeli ath-
letes slain at the 1972 Olympic
Games in Munich. West Germany.
Levy, general chairman ot the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation'^
1972 and 1973 CJA-IEF campaigns,
is vice president of Temple Emanu-
El. He is president of the Greater
Miami Chapter of the America.-.
Friends of the Hebrew University,
i national leader for both State o:"
Israel Bonds and the United Jew-
ish Appeal, and active in com-
munity development in Broward
County. He also owns interests in
resort hotels in Miami B?. ch.
Shumate, who is president of
Florida's largest bank which is the
leading purchaser of State of Is-
rael Bonds in the South, is active
in such organizations as the Na-
tional Conference of Christians and
Jew-. United Fund of Dade COIM-
y and numerous philanthropic
agencies.
al Council of Jewish Women; Myra
Fair, a national vice president:
Elaine Bloom, a national board
member, and Florence Tamarkin.
Nanci Goldstein, Bea Kazan, Mil-
dred Welcher and Barbara Schec-
ter. Division presidents, were par-
ticipants recently in a week long
training program usually reserved
for "Giants of Industry."
More than 300 NCJW community
leaders lrom around the country
were enrolled at the Graduate
School of Management of Vander-
bilt University. Nashville. Tenn..
for a learning experience in man-
agement skills.
Similar courses have been con-
ducted at Vanderbilt for such or-
ganizations as DuPont, NASA and
ALCOA.
Mrs. Futernick pointed out, "The
kind of training we receiving has
helped business and government
make the fcbst of its resources
we, too. must sharpen our skills
so that we can continue to serve
the community effectively in the
face of a rapidly changing society."
NCJW was the first organization
to establish a network of senior
citizens clubs. Its nationwide sur-
vey. "Windows on Day Care" pub-
lished in 1971, is considered the
definitive study by legislators and
authorities in this field. NCJW's
program priority at present, "Jus-
tice for Children" is an investiga-
tion into the injustices inflicted by
the legal system on troubled and
troublesome children, as the basis
for legislative reform and com-
munity action.
The National Council of Jewish
Women, founded in 1893, is one
of the oldest major American Jew-
ish women's organizations. Its
100.000 members are committed to
a three-pronged program of com-
munity service, social action and
education, working to meet the
needs of children, women, the
elderly and the disadvantaged.
Wholesole Distributor* ot
MORIAH KOSHER POULTRY
one
Processors and Ixport-n
of the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
KOSHER MIATS and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 371-1855
fa
gives m 44 clioices
(o satisfy your needs:
Take your pick of
America's biggest
selection ot quality
Kosher poultry
Fresh or frozen, ready-to-eook or pre-cooked,
there's a delicious product to satisfy your taste,
preparation, convenience or budgetary require,*
ments. Eat in good faith ... eat in good healthl
The Most Trusted
Name in
Kosher Poultry
At butcher shops, food stores and deify*
in most major cities coast-to-coast.
READY-TO-COOK:
p Cut-Up Frying Chicken
p Frying Chicken Breasts
"D Frying Chicken Legs
-Q Frying Chicken Wings
p Whole Frying Chicken
p Whole Young Pullet
P Whole Roasting Chicken
p Quartered Roasting Chicken
P Whole Fowl (StewinaV
? Quartered Fowl
? Rock Cornish Broiier
p Whole Capon :
] Boneless Chicken Breasts
? Selected Parts tor
Chicken Fricassea
p Gourmettes
? Chicken Livers
? Chicken Fat
P Boneless Chicken Breasts,
with Polynesian Sauce
in Aluminum Pan
P Boneless White Meat
Chicken Roast
in Aluminum Pan
p Young Duckling
p Young Turkey Breasts
fj] Young Turkey Legs
O Young Turkey Wings
p Young Turkey Drumsticks
p Whole Young Turkey
P Boneless White Meat
Turkey Breast Roast with
Chinese-Style Sauce
In Aluminum Pan
P Boneless Dark Meat Turkey
Roast with Chinese-Style,
Sauce in Aluminum Pan,
P Boneless White Meat
Turkey Breast Roast
in Aluminum Pan
P Boneless White/Dark Meat
Turkey Roast in Alum, Par\
P Turkey Gizzards,
P Turkey Livers
PRE-COOKED:
P Whole Chicken in
Barbecue Sauce
P Cut-Up Half Chicken
in Barbecue Sauce
in Aluminum Pan
P White Meat Chicken Roll
P White Meat Chicken Sliced
P Whole Turkey in
Barbecue Sauce
p Boneless Turkey Breast
P White Meat Turkey Roll
P Dark Meat Turkey Roll
P White Meat Turkey Slices
p Dark Meat Turkey Slices
NON-POULTRY DELICACIES-
P 6KindS0f "Knishes'1
P Pizza Pies, 2 Sizes,
p Bagel Pizzas
EKPI, 1973
_______ For stores near you, please call Distributor:
H. MENDELSON & SONS Miami Beach: 532-2426 N. Miami Beach: 945-64...



Page 6-U
*. tm/lstifhrkHan
Friday. August 31, 973
IJ 41
rig Fni> *mjrt or** V
J.JLI *>/Jfj slS>iG> fio
- JTMl LJ
L .,........w'JL. ..... 1
A new scholarship program
-i. bllsht H .a Miami-Dade Com-
munity College by Suave Shoe
;. i al n hi Miami will pro-
vide '<(> students with scholarship
r I italing $4,800 this fall.
Dr. Terence J. Kelly, acting 11
rector of the Miami Dado Foun-
tion, sail!. The program, t<>
sons and daughters of
m .. employees, will award
S150 pci semester to eligible stu
jents
Sonja Bowers' appointment as
issistanl cashie ol Jefferson Na
lional Bank of .Miami Beach lias
i announced by isaiton S,
Goldberg, president. Ms. Bowers
been with the bank .since
..- a Master's degree
i) Business Administration.
Miami Mayi r David T, Km-
ned) ami Metro Mayor John is.
Orr Jr. have proc'aimed Ocl 7-
13 .is National Employ the Handl-
ped Week The necessity for
job opportunities for disabled
veterans and disabled dlsadvan-
tayed i- now greater than ever,
the proclamations said, and in
Ihc business world "Ability
Counts, Not Disability" The
week will be highlighted by a
wide variety of activities In com
munities throughout the nation.
Miami-based Midwest Mort-
is ige Company hoard chairman
A. .1. Harris his announced tIn-
formation of its second insurance
subsidiary, Southeast Life in-
surance Company of Florida.

Lawrence ('. nice has been in-
stalled as president of the South
Miami Bar and Norman S. I'allot
as president-elect. M. Donald
Drcscher will serve as secretary
of the organization for the com-
ing year and Sylvan Holt/man
as treasurer. Directors arc Hub-
ert E. RuUedge, William T.
Moore, Alfred it. Palmer, Charles
Mills and Don K. Livingstone.
Rabbi Max Shapiro of Beth
Kodesh Congregation will begin
his 12th year with the Allan
Courtney Show on HIOD next
week. He serves on a religious
panel which includes Fr. John
Vercb and Rev. Floyd Whyte the
first Monday of each month from
9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Cal B. Kosenbaum Elected
President Of Foundation
Ca| |: Rosenbaum has been Chapter. American Society for In-
(I president ol the Learning surance Management. H> is also
usabilities Foundation at Hany a member of the Governor's Com-
mittee on Total Employment,
Greater Miami Chamber of Com-
merce, and the Dade County Cit-
izens Safety Council.
The Learning Disabilities Foun-
dation supports the Institute for
Learning Disabilities at Barry Col-
lege which provides special educa-
tion for children with learning
disabilities, trains professionals for
diagnostic techniques and conducts
esearch and development in the
field of learning disabilities.

ROSEUBAUM
Milton M. Gaynor was
cted chairman of the board
urer. Mr. Roeenbaum is
Corporate KUk Man-
,.i ; In ranee for Wotnet-
orises, Inc.
A Roscnbaum is director ol
robal n, Rehabilitation and
'or the City of South Miami
. nd mmediate past president and
director of the Florida
ATTENTION
Conservative, Orthodox & Reform-
ed Synagogues. Condominiums &
Hotels. Qualified, fine cantors
available for High Holiday & year-
ly positions. Call 633-3284 or 665-
1432 or Write to
LITURGICAL & SECULAR
MUSICAL TALENT ASSOC.
L S., Box 2973, Miami, Fla. 33101
iimji.m i!M7T-nT.n.n na-i.w-nn?
OfVftOPfD BY:
DON'T GAMBLE
WITH YOUR ^IY1
Mbrand
LIFE!
INSTALL
ELECTRONIC
I LOCK ALARM-SCARES BURGLARS f
:iwi;i
(THERE WERE 74.657 BREK-INS S, ENTRIES
RECORDED 1AS1 YEAR IN DADE COUNTY ALONE'
3" LOCK ALARM FEATURES:
I, PRE ENTRY ALARM
? MASSIVE DEAD-BOIT
3. HEAVY DUTY CHAIN
A SELF CONTAINED POWER UNIT
U.S. PATENT NO 2,818,475 FACTORY GUARANTEED
COME IN OR CALL FOR FREE DEMONSTRATION
LOCK ALARM SYSTEMS CORP.
1305 CONGRESS BIDG., 111 N.E. 2nd AVE., MIAMI
.....379-9551
iii'nii rr3J
Rabbi Schiff To Conduct
Hebrew Academy's Services
PH.liT SAHL
Dental Society Meeting
The Miami Beach Dental Society
will hold an executive council
meeting Monday, Sept. 10, at the
home of its president, Robert Ap-
fel, 550 Safoal I'alm Rd., Bay Point.
Its installation dinner dance is
scheduled Saturday, Sept. 22, at
S p.m. in the Coconut Grove Hotel
with Dr. Robert Kaplan as hon-
ored truest.
Sahl Is Candidate
For City Council
Philip Sahl. civic leader and ad-
ministrator of Four Freedoms
Mouse of .Miami Beach, has an-
nounced his candidacy for the Mi-
ami Beach City Council. District
No. 2. in the forthcoming Novem-
ber election.
Sahl has been active in eom-
munity and philanthropic affairs
for the past 12 years. He is a mem-
ber of the Miami Beach Personnel
Board, the board of the Tenant's
Association ol Miami Beach and
(resident of the Histadrut Friend-
ship Ciuh and Dad'' County Coun-
cil of Senior Citizens.
An active member of the Amer-
ican Association of Arbitrators and
active in religious affairs, Sahl is
a board member of Temple Beth
Raphael and vice president of the
Men's Club of Temple Emanu-El.
He has been honored with the His-
ladrut Award for outstanding serv-
ice to Israel, and has also been
awarded an honorary lifetime mem-
bership in the Sunshine Lodge,
Knights of Pythias.
Sahl and his wife. Mildred, who
live at 3800 Collins Ave.. have just
returned from a study mission of
the Veteran's Hospital in Israel.
Experienced Qualified
CANTOR
Beautiful, well-trained tenor voice.
Available for High Holy Days
651-3868
Relax In Air Conditioned Comfort At
^^^ J DOG TRACK
Where The Dogs
Run True To Form
Po jt time 8 pm
Matinees 1pm
Exciting greyhound racing Mati-
nees Tuesdays. Saturdays and
Holidays.
RESERVATIONS 754-3484 1-95 AT 119 St.
BROWARD 524-0747 NOW RUNNING
Rabbi Solomon Shiff. director of
,i. Greatei Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's Community Chaplaincy
Service, will officiate at the 1973
High Holy Day services at the
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy
Announcement of Rabbi Sehiffs
engagement was made Wednesday
by Irving Firtel, president, and
,-,' i Binder, chairman of the board
r rh Miami Beach synagogue and
school.
Rabbi Schiff. who also serves as
executive '-ice president of the
Rabbinical Vssociation ol Greater
Miami, will replace Rabbi Alexan-
der S. Gross, principal of the He
>.,,.v. vcad imy, who will begin a
Sabbatical year ol study in Israel
after the start ol school next we. k.
Lasl year. Rabbi Schiff served
,,, i ai toi ir the services in the
Hebrew Academy's air conditioned
auditorium, which is fully equip-
ped for traditional High Holy Day
observances.
Daring his many years as spirit-
ual leader of Congregation Beth
E! in Miami, Rabbi Schiff per-
formed both rabbinical and can-
torial functions, so his dual role |
as rabbi and cantor this year is
nothing new for him.
Rabbi Schiff is permanent mem ;
ber Of the advisory committee for
the Man to Man Interfaith Dia-
logue television program, which
has been well received on both
i hannels and 4 He was a foun-
der of lite Interfaith Chapel al the
Miami International Airport, an I
now is its vice president. He also
is treasurer of the interfaith reli-
gious complex at Interama. a guesl
lecturer at the University of Mi-
ami, Ml. Sinai School of Nursing
JWV Auxiliary's Council Of
Administration Meeting Set
Mrs. Shirley A. Tragash. presi-
dent of the Department of Florida,
Jewish War Veterans Ladies Aux-
iliary, announces that its second
council of administration meet-
ing will be held on Saturday and
Sunday, Sept. 15 and 16, at the
Raniada Inn. St. Petersburg.
A pie-conference meeting will
be held Saturday afternoon and
Saturday evening, a get-together
dinner for all the members and
guests has been arranged. The
council of administration meeting
will begin Sunday at 9:30 a.m.
and the Jackson Memorial Hospital
School of Nursing.
- Rabbi Schiff recently was elected
president of the South Florid;,
Chaplains Association and earned
a master's degree at the Univer-
sity of Miami. He is a member of
the national speakers bureau of
the United Jewish Appeal.
RABBI SOLOMON SCHKf
at colder,
we love you...
as if you
were our only
customer.
The only track of its kind in
world, always fast, rain or shine.
0,'ien-air or air conditioned. High
speed elevators and escalators.
Racing daily except Sunday arc
Tuesday. Admission $1.00 to
Grandstand and $2.00 to Club-
house. Gates open 11:00 a.m.
week days and 10:30 a.m. Satur-
days and Holidays. Lunch server;
from 11:00 a.m. For information
and reservations phone: Broward
523-4324; Dade 625-1311; West
Palm Beach 833-4016. 210th St.
and 27th Ave. N.W., Miami.
Sorry, no one under IS pdlH
JJ
post time 1:30


fiiday, Auaust 31, 1973
> ls**S*.M*'r.iriirftt-tr
Pnnr, >
'
Mrs. Schreiber New President Of Mizrachi 'Traveling Gavel' I12 Palm Beach
Mrs. Louis l r, ol Lav
\ y., was el( eted natii i al
lent of the Mi lii Women's
ol Ami rl :a, a busi-
1 vet kl in
amc to <> close here,
I' .-. who has ii'i'n
.it:- e for manj years al the local,
al and national levels of the
on religiom Zioni I 01 ganiza
"ii.
i
Will "i s, la< n, f No< '> irfc
sentii
al
fates and the 1 i ilum-
bia.
As a national ce presid nl and
hairman of Mirachi Women's
Youth Aliyah department, Mrs.

Di .1 Coinman-
dei M Ja; of ihe Jew h I. Po I No
ol the U.S.A., an 10 on Thu I i., at 8 p m
ti lunced thai the symbolic "Trav at its moel i
i in (ia i b n hi i lori 'a ion H
Cohen To Lead In 73 Israel Bonds
I om i ohen has been named
chairman of the 1973 Israel Bond
High Holiday Synagogue Appeal
program, according to an an-
nouncement made by Milton M.
Parson, executive director u) the
IsraeJ Bond Organization in South
Florida.
i h High Holiday appeals, one
i the must important events In
in.' ii;ni Bond full campaign, will
be ii ; I al nearly every congrega-
tion in .' .nl.' and Broward counties
.ill-- yea '.
Cohen was chaii man of the high-
I) succi ful Israel Bond May-June
"cash campai* n"' during which mil-
lions of dollars were raised for
Israel at the special request of
Prime Minister Golda Men-.
This year's High Holiday Syna-
gogue Appeal Pi cson noted, will
t mphasize the plight of Soviet Jew
and the burgeoning immigra-
^lu>i^, Students
Auditioning For
81,000 Scholarship
Oul tandi seriou; music stu-
dents om New York, Ohio and
Florida will continue auditions this
eekend for the opportunity to
perfotm with the Senior Symphony
.if Miami and compete for a S1.000
scholarship.
rhe firsl annual Showcase pro
.ram. sponsored by Financial Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Association,
.'s being held in cooperation with
the Senior Symphony, which is
composed of experienced mu-
sicians interested in assisting se-'
:ious music students in continuing
heir studies.
Auditions were held Aug. 25 26
and will continue Aug. 31 Sept. 1
.n the categ Hies of voice, piano.
strings, and wind and brass. The
winner in each category will re-
ceive a S2")0 scholarship and com-
pete for the grand prize as a solo |
performer at B free Oct. 14 con-
cert of the Senior Symphony at
the Miami Beach Auditorium.
Financial Federal president Mil-
ton Weiss said the competition was
conceived for two purposes. "This
is an outstanding way for us to ;
make a langibie contribution to
the continuation of serious music
in this community. In addition, we
feel that this program contributes
to a greater understanding be-1
tween the youth and senior citizens
of South Florida."
Laurence Sicgel. music director
of the Senior Symphony, said he
had been impressed with the
caliber of performers who had en-
tered the competition.
The Oct. 14 concert will be
broadcast live over Miami radio
station WTMI and the four final-
ists will perfoim during October
on Miami television station
WCKT's Talent Showcase program.
Rosen Forum's Lecturer
Writer-lecturer Samuel Sol Ros-
An will be featured Thursday. Sept.
6. in an illustrated lecture before
the Spinoza Forum, which meets
each Thursday morning in the
Washington Federal, 1234 Wash-
ington Ave., Miami Beach. Mr.
Rosen, who recently made a tour
of Israel, will show more than 200
glides on ancient and modern Is-
rael.
pines
Stand Tall
in Florida's
% St
Future
li.'n of Russian .i> ws i i Israel. "If
Israel is to men the ti emend us
conomic burden of absorbing our
Soviet brethren, increased funds
'"om Israel Bonds -ales will be
vitally needed to provide jobs and
housing." he Baid.
Cohen, who received the State
ol Israel Atzmaul (Independence)
Award earner this year, was in the
forefront of the Israel Bond pro-
gram in Brooklyn, N.Y., before
coming to Plot i la. A d
Temple Sole!. Holl; wood, he si
as president ol the Hillcrest l
of B'nai B'rith and us vice
dent of the Broward-Palm B
Council of B'nai B'rith.
ea i Pa m B< .i 'h County
evi
5 ;.: ill] a posl met i
in.
No IH l i \ .. 748 will
'in. t to i iie i, a' eliit, Gavel'
;i Vt i Sf|' 12.
MRS. IOCS SCHREIBER
Schn ibei has been a frequent vis-
itor to Israel, where her organiza-
ii naintains an extensive net-
>vork of child-care, social w Ifai e
uul educational institutions
:i. named nor i
national president by the co
ion, will Bei > c on the lsra<
ol Ai lei lean Mizrachi I
i n
Action Acres
DAY AND
BOARDING
SCHOOL
Ages: Birth to 9th Grade Small Classes
Certified Instructors Individual Instruction
Hot Balanced Meals Transportation
Country Atmosphere 10 Fenced Acres
Horses, Ponies, Donkeys, Goots, Ducks, Chickens
13700 N.W. 97th AVE. Hialeah Gardens
TEL. 821-0947
* ...
Special Interest
to the
i
ot Greater Miami
up-to-date on the rapidly moving, history-making events throughout
the world, which can vitally affect the future of Jews everywnerq
Ycu owe it to yourself ar.d to your family tc keep infoimec! <.nd
In South Florida, THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN now in its 45th year of
continuous publication ... is the one, authentic, fearless soiree ot
sccurate, '. ital news of particular interest not only to the ,'ewish
people, but to every thinking man and woman in this area.
In this alert, feature-packed, English-Jewish weeklv newspaper,
>-ou'll find column after column of accurate, on-the-spot reporting ..
coverage ly international ?ervices such as Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, World-Wide News Setvicfl and Seven Arts Features.
You'll find interesting articles swift-paced, clear and human. You'll
discover down-to-earth editorial comment that wi.l stimulate
practical, intelligent thinking on ne problems we face today.
Vou'll read revealing features ... by columnists based in major
capitols around the worid.
These and other interesting features will keep ycur family
informed and enlarge your knowledge of local, national and
ir.,ernational Jewish affairs .. social even's and Synagogue activities
It's your duty to read THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN regularly your
whole family will enjoy it. Sc ;\-r'. wait. Start your surs--r;ption
now. Just clip this coupon, fiil it cut a -d mail it toaayl
ihJi^i^Boipidfatin
Florida'i Moit Complete English-Jewish Weekly
Printed in English
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
P.O. Box 2973
Miami, Fla. 33101
Please start my subscription to THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN with the next interesting issue.
I enclose my check Q1 money order Q for
for 1-Year Subscription (Local Area)
for 2-Year Subscription (Local Area)
(pi..!. RES
___Zone___Stiff.


Page 8-B
+ Jewish ftoriiiar
Friday. August 31, 1973

Rosemary's Ihvme
By ROSEMARY FURMAN
The town is definitely filling
up again. Marvin and Judy Ros-
enberg are back from Israel, as
is the high school group that went
there under the auspices of Fed-
eration. Hank Luria returned
from those parts toosent there
to go to Hebrew University, but
ended up with a part in 'Jesus
Christ Superstar" instead. Not
exactly what his parents had in
mind ...
Beyond the Near East were
Celee and Chuck Schmidt, who
were in Morocco (lots of coral in
Morocco) and Susan Frutkin, ex-
Miamite who was in India. Judge
Ray Nathan is back from behind
the Iron Curtain and on the ten-
nis courts Once more ..,
ft ft'
Chlckee Chatter: Some possi-
bility of Royal Palm's enlarging
its membership, a fact that should
make the many people on its
waiting list very happy. You
could open another club with just
the people waiting to get in.
There's also some talk of intra-
club competition among the wom-
en which, take my word for it,
should be incredible. From past
experience it takes about nine
days for the women to stop talk-
ing to each other and start talk-
jng to themselves. Moral: Avoid
.'adders, either walking under or
signing up on ...
At the Flamingo Park tourna-
ment Andy Garcia defeated Al
Harum in the 35-and-over men's
singles. Andy and his partner
went on to defeat Al Mills (UM
professor) and Ed Benjamin in a
grueling three-setter, tie-break-
er...
Some Florida Lawn Tennis As-
sociation ranking players among
the 18-and under are names you
might recognize: David Green-
field (Ann and Irving's son),
Mike Oransky, Drew Rosen, Es-
ther Stahl, Cindy Jacobs, and the
Sadorf girls. Johnina and Rebec-
ca ...
Social ISotes
New members of Kings Bay
Yacht and Country Club include
Richard and Eileen Breslow and
children Marc and Melissa; Joe!
and Susan Channing and children
Melissa and Jennifer: Alan and Es-
ther Kessler and children Pamela,
Susan and Robert; Dr. Richard I..
Lipman, wife Donna and children
Jeffrey and Andrea; and Lawrence
and Myrna Silver and children
Janie and Jed.
ft A
Postcard from Vienna written by
Marcia and Milt Balsam reads:
' Were having a good time visiting
in this part of the world. Met
Charles and Ruth Jacobson in the
London Airport and the Irving
Cypens in Leningrad. Vienna is
.'till a great place to visit."
ft a a
Rabbi and Mrs. Joseph Rackov-
sky are spending six weeks in Is-
iael, visiting their son, Rabbi Bo-
ruch Rackovsky and his family.
Jtabbi Rackovsky is spiritual lead-
er of Congregation Beth Tfilah,
Miami Beach.
ATTENTION CANTORS
Good High Holidays and Yearly
Petitions NOW Available
Call 633-3284 or 665-1432 or write
to LITURGICAL I SECULAR
MUSICAL TALENT ASSOC.
L $., Box 2973, Miami, Fla. 33101
<
Missing from the tennis scene ;
she Use to habituate is Iris Mas-
sey who. this month, has an ex-
hibition of her ait at Kings Bay.
ft ft ft
Another spoils event worth
mentioning, although this time it
involves golf, is the upcoming
series of matches among the
Westview, Kings Bay and La
Gorce teams. I wonder how Al
Gorce gets in there? Or better
still, how do THEY get into La
Gorce?
ft ft ft
Summer heat seems to have
brought on summer hospital
stays. So many people have vis-
ited their favorite white-tiled tor-
ture chamber this year "Get
well" wishes to (in order of hos-
pital entry) Joan Bolitin, Barbara
Abelson, Marcy Blank, Barbara
Langer, Barbara Raduns and Iris
Franco.
ft ft ft
Look like a good year for the
Men's Club of the Philharmonic.
New officers and directors met
the other night with the Phil-
harmonic's new executive direc-
tor, Hubert Scott, and discussed
cultural and social plans for the
new season, as well as plans to
help promote the concerts to the
general public ...
1 think all they'd have to do is
arrange for Maurice Gusman to
visit some organizations and kiss
the ladies' hands. He'd have fans
for life ...
Claudia Jane Phitt Becomes The
Bride of Donald Carl Granziveig
mm. DOHAID C. GKUHDWHG
Recently installed officers of
the club are Samuel C. Ullman,
president elect; Bruce Clinton,
vice president; William E. Ts-
chumy, Jr., secretary: Stanley H.
Jafree, treasurer. And Men's Club
directors include past president
David Richardson, Michael Weiss,
Edward E. Northcutt, Mack
Brown, Dennis I. Gould, Robert
Seminars Offered
At Central 4Y'
A new seminar titled "The Wom-
anAlone" will be offered Thurs-
days from 8 to 10 p.m. beginning
Oct. 4 at the YM-WYHA, 8500 SW
8th St., under the sponsorship of
the Center for Continuing Educa-
tion of Women of Miami-Dade
Community Colleges Downtown
Campus.
The seminar will explore re-
sources, options, potentials and at-
titudes and is designed for the
divorced, widowed, or single wom-
an. Guest speakers and panelists
will be coordinated by Monna
Lighte.
Also offered at the YM-YWHA
facility is a seminar on "Family
Communication" beginning Tues-
day. Oct. 2. from 8 to 10 p.m., con-
ducted by Porothy Gullcn. The
seminar will use principles of
transactions! analysis to assist
couples and fami.ies in meeting
and understanding normal conflicts
in daily living.
c;;1udia June Platt became the
bride of Donald Carl Grunzweig
Saturday. Aug. 25. at the Playboy
piaaa Hotel. Rabbi Robert Orkand
and Cantor Jack Bornstein of Tem-
ple Israel officiated at the 7:30
p.m. ceremonies; a reception and
dinner followed at the hotel.
The bride, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Melvin A. Platt, 19931 NE
22nd Ct., North Miami Beach, grad-
uated from Miami Norland Senior
High School and is presently en-
rolled at Florida State University,
A-here she is majoring in fashion
designing.
The bridegroom, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Grunzweig. 19700 NE
21st Ct., North Miami Beach, grad
uated from Miami Norland Senior
High School, attended Miami-Dade
Junior College and is presently
enrolled at Florida State Univer-
sity as a pre-dental student.
The new Mrs. Grunzweig design-
ed and created her own gown.
Mount Sinai Auxiliary To
Hold Membership Coffee
The Mount Sinai Medical Center
Auxiliary will hold a membership
A. Freeman, and David Mishkin. coffee at 10 a m Wednesday. Sept.
ft ft 12 in the Founders Dining Room
Seen floating in Hunter Creek. at Mount sinai
Aspen in full attire was Pat Fine,
wife of Martin. Pat somehow
slipped into the icy water and all
Chairmen for the event are Mrs.
Carl Baumann and Mrs. Leonard
around her were too choked with ; Stolor pe0M wjshj ,0 aUend
laughter to help a bit. Some
friends! Too bad I wasn't there
should contact Mrs. Baumann or
... I would have helped. Isn't that Mrs. Stolor at the Auxiliary office
right. I.ouella, wherever you are? at Mount Sinai.
Mrs. Jerry Soloman, (left) and
Mrs. Doua Cove are serving
as chairmen of the Barbara
Haven Biscayne Cancer League
"country get-together" mem-
bership night at the Hillcrest
-ountrv Club scheduled Mon-
day, Sept. 17, at 7:30 p.m.
head-piece and veil. The gown,
I made of French ribbon-embroid-
ered lace with raised swirls of chif-
fon, was styled with three bouf-
fant tiers separated by rows of
lace encrusted with pink and white
pearls. Her headpiece and veil,
which extended into a six-foot
train, were fashioned of matching
lace and pearls, and she carried a
Juliet-design bouquet of pink and
white roses and babies' breath with
three Masterpiece-award Renais-
sance orchids in the center on her
Bible.
Bonnie Platt and Jody Platt were
honor attendants for their sister.
Robin Warren, Gail Schechter and
Karen Zum served as bridesmaids.
Joel Grunzweig was his brother's
best man; Larry Chasin, Matt
Grider, Doug Roach and Bruce
Gatner ushered.
Mr. and Mrs. Grunzweig will
make their home in Tallahassee
after a Caribbean honeymoon
cruise. _^__^^____
Melinda Chazen,
Robert Greenberg
Married Aug. 19
Melinda Riesa Chazen and Rob-
ert Steven Greenberg were mar-
ried Sunday, Aug. 19, in Skokie
Valley Traditional Synagogue, Sko-
kie, 111. Rabbi Chaim Jaffee of
Toronto, Canada, cousin of the
bride, officiated.
The bncie, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Paul M. Chazen of Lincoln-
wood. 111., graduated from the Ida
Crown Jewish Academy and at-
tended Roosevelt University, ma-
joring in Sociology. She is the
granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Chazen of Los Angeles,
Calif.
The bridegroom, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph H. Greenberg, 820 Nl
175th St., North Miami Beach,
graduated from the Hebrew Acad-
my and Mesivta High School, Mi-
ami Beach, the Hebrew Theological
College and Roosevelt University,
Chicago, 111., and is presently at-
tending New York University
School of Dentistry. He is the
grandson of Mrs. Rachel Katz of
Miami Beach and the late Rabbi
Meyer Katz.
Attending the couple were Mrs.
Shiela Shanes and William Green-
berg, the groom's brother, who
served as best man. The groom's
niece, Lisa Meira Leibowitz, was
the flower girl.
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.


Friday. August 31. 1973
+Jmi$t fhridfar
Page 9-B
Susan Argintar, Robert Goodman
United In Marriage Sunday Morning
Susan Louise Argintar and Ken- at the University >f South Florida
r.eth Scott Goodman were united The new Mrs. Goodman sell
in marriage Sunday, Aug. 26. in a long-sleeved, square-necked 8
11:30 a.m. rites conducted by Rab with Nottingham lace gathered on
bi Norman Shapiro in the Rubiyat sweeping voile, and carried a brid-
Room of the Algiers Hotel. The I al arrangement of white roses.
couple was feted at a bruncheon j She was attended by El.cn Argin-
in the hotel following the cere-1 tar. maid of honor, and brides-
nny. maids Phyllis Argintar. Susie
.,.. ; Goodman. Robin Cromartie and
Mrs. E.i Argintar, 5810 SW 16Vi Bonnie N.idel.
Mrs. Eli Argintar, 5810 SW 16th
St., graouaieii "rom Miami Coral
Park High School and attended
Arthur .Natnanson served the
bridegroom as best man. The ush-
Miami Dade Community College ers WPre Elhs Merl">. Pe'e An-
Her husband, the son of Mr. and re*': Dcan Chnst and Tommy
Mts. Arthur Goodman. 7750 SW
27th St.. also graduated from Mi-
ami Coral Park and attended Mi-
ami-Dade. He is presently enrolled Goodman will be at home in Tampa. AIM. KtNNlTH S. GOODMAN
Jenkins.
After a honeymoon trip to Nas-
sau, Grand Bahamas. Mr. and Mrs.
Hans Klemcnt Rebuked For
Anti-Semitic' Statement
Miami Chapter Of Hadassah Groups To Meet Sept. 10
Three Miami Chapter of Hadas-
sah groups have announced plans
for their first meeting of the new
; ason Monday. Sept. 10.
Migdol Group or Buckley Tow-
ers will meet at noon in the First
Federal Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation Bldg.. 18301 Biscayne Blvd.,
for a mini-luncheon and book re-
view bv Anne Ackerman. The
group's annuai "Stamp Book
Luncheon'' will be held in the
'.Juckley Towers Auditorium Thurs-
day, Sept. 20, at noon. Donation
is two completed stamp books or
Golda Meir Chapter Officers Selected
5
Newly elected otficers of Golda
Meir Chapter, Florida WomenJs
Division, American Jewish Con-
press are Bernice Wassermann,
president; Dorothy Elkies, Anna
Miller. May Pisik and Fay Luskin,
vice presidents: Beatrice Kreines,
treasurer; Ruth Goldberg, corre-
sponding secretary', and Nellie
Fischer, recording secretary.
The chapter, for residents of Mi-
ami Beach, will meet every month
si Seasons South, 501 Collins Avc.
lsabeile Friedman, newly elected
president of Skylake Chapter.
Reenrollment
Phon-a-thon
Set Thursday
The 36 Chapters comprising the
Southeastern Florida Region of
Women's American CRT will hold
its annual "Re-Enrollment Phon-a-
Thon" Thursday, Sept. 6. between
the hours of 5:30 and 9 p.m. at the
offices of Hayden Stone. 631 71st
St.. Miami Beach.
The purpose of this phon-a-thon
is to call its 5.000 members to
recommit themcelves to ORT's pro-
gram of "Helping Man to Help
Himself," through vocational and
academic training.
Today ORT graduates comprise
a major portion of Israel's skilled
work force but the imperatives foi
the future are clear. ORT Israel
must grow, must reach out to thou-
sands more youth year by year.
ORT's i'lobal program extends
to the complete care and training
Oi studenis in 22 countries, en-
compassing ail four corners of the
earth. It offers its program not
OBly to the Jews of the new era.
fcut to the backward, impover-
ished Jews of North Africa, to the
Jittle known Jewish communities
of Iran and India and to those in |
iuth America.
which encompasses the North
Dade area, announces that month-
ly meetings will be held in private
homes starting this fall.
the equivalent in cash, for full
donor credit.
Rose (Mrs. Samuel) Meyers,
president, will preside at the first
fall meeting of Kadimah Group
in the Sky Lake Gardens auditori-
um at noon Monday, A skit will
i be presented and coffee and cake
i served.
Menorah Group will meet at the
.Coral Gables Women's Club, 1009
| E. Ponce de Leon Blvd., at 11:30
a.m. for luncheon. The program
will include a membership skit en-
titled "The Power of One," featur-
ing the officers in the cast. Mem-
bers are invited to bring guests.
B\ PLTER FRILDLINGER
JTA Vienna Correspondent
VIENNA (JTA) Officials
of Austria's Liberal Party has re-
buked "unconscious anti-Semitic"
.statements of their own right-wing
member Hans Klemcnt. who said
he would never cooperate with a
lewish politician.
However. Tassilo Brocsigke.
chairman of the Viennese section
of the Liberals, indicated that
Klemcnt would not be expelled
from the party, because "other pol-
iticians of other parties made simi-
lar statements in the past without
hi""1 "V"plld."
KLEMENT, a former member of
the National Socialist underground
movement before the Nazi take-
over in Austria in 1938 like many
other leading politicians of the
Liberal Party, said in a recent
interview with the Austrian maga-
zine, "Profil," that his education
his basic points of view and "emo-
tional reasons" bar him from co-
operation with Socialist Chancellor
Bruno Kreisky in a possible Social-
Liberal government after the next
general elections,
asm" against Klemcnt.
Denying he was an anti-Semite.
Klemcnt, who is now vice chair-
man of the Viennese Party section,
said, some 'unconscious anti-Sem-
itism" along with a "broad ideo-
logical gap" prevented him from
cooperation with a Socialist Jew-
ish politician. Broesigke rebuked
his deputy for this statement but
hinted there would be no "ostra-
Klement, referring to his party
leader's plan, termed this "mere
opportunism." He added. "I cant
imagine that a man with the for-
mer position as SS-Oberstrumbann
fuehrer like Peter could really
change his political opinions this
way."
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UN0II TNI RAIIINICkt
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lb.
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8 A.M. til 12 Noon
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C0LICHEL I >
ifinneret Chapter Of
Pioneer Women To Meet
Kinneret Chapter of Pioneer
Women will hold its first meeting
ri the new season at 1 p.m. Sun-
day. Sept. 9. in the Washington
Federal at 1133 Normandy Dr.. ac
cording to Leah Naparst. presi-
dent.
Council president Harriet Green
will officiate at the installation of
officers: Israeli food products will
be displayed and sold. Members
and friends are invited; refresh-
ments will be served.
FRESH STEER
LIVER
$119
lb.
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865-4982


Fcge 10-B
*Jeni*lh ffrrtdFi&in
Friday. August 31. IS'3
Israeli Favorites
On Rosh Hashanah
^V<*JB
Israelis are fascinating people;
i ombine tradition with inno-
vation m man] aspect of their
i This is especially true of
1 ( ating h il>.'. because their
cui in incorporates an assortment
of international dishes with an-
Vour luscious choj ped lit er lias
probably been a big family request
tern, as it Is in so man; J< wish
homes. Now ii assumes even new
importance on the menu, with less
meal availabl these days.
Yet tin- need for rich sources ol
traditions. They are modem, protein al reasonable cost still re
who cherish mains param mnl So more than
sophisticated peoril
i fewish heriti
The llir4li Ho. Daj beginning
with Ro*h Hashanah and ending
v -ii "i m i". i. ibserv I
\ ith c Ii br ill.....ind a varii tj ol
i national foods.
Sv eel Babj Lim i B a i and So!"
In Wine Marinade are Iwo Israeli
le< for H >!' Hashanah. The
I beam are >auteed in peanul
i nd baked with i honej
: ish i mai inati d in a mix
I nion, peani I oil, raisins,
uhit.- .vim- and vinegar
Both recipes us PI nti Pea-
> it Oil which is a I i\ itc among
leanul
i il for all cookii I : 'cause il
If f] ivorless and loc i i;1 irl
taste of il ov n to c w>Ji d
I
SWEET BABY
I ,ni \ BEANS
babj lima
tj 11 lb.) drici
beans
., '. itcr's V inul Oil
i cup chopped om in
up hone)
2 tsp salt
i beans si i er hours or over-
night. Cover with water and cook
. .c: low heal until tender, about
i ne hour. Drain.
Saute onion in Planters Peanut
C;i until tender. Stir in honey and
salt. Mix into lima beans, Turn
mixture into a two (|uart casserole.
Cover: hake at 350 F. unlit beans
are glazed, about one hour. Mates
12 servings.
SOU. IN WINE MARINADE
2 caps slice.I onion
'. ,up Planter's Peanut nil
M cup dark seedless raisins
2 tbs Planter's Southern Belle
Slivered Almonds
1 tsp salt
',. tsp. pepper
',.- cup cream white wine
'i cup wine vinegar
i | lbs. fillet of sole
ever, chopped livers from your
h i idaj fowl are .< must" to start
off a festive meal.
This year try this especially
last) reci] thai uses Planter's Oil
instead ol chicken schm.il'. so the
hue taste will come through.
Planter's, you see. is the lightest
and most delicate of today's veil
ctablc oils It's polyunsaturated,
another plus. And what's more.
Planter's is kosher and pa
PLANTER'S YUMMY YOMTOV
CHOPPED LIVERS
1 lb. chicken livers, broiled in
Planter's Oil
'_. cup Planter's Oil in addition
' cup diced onion
I hard conked egg
i tsp sail
'i, (sp pepper
Heal I lanter's Oil in heavj skil-
let; add diced onion and sauti un-
til transparent, foi i e min-
ut( Allow to cool in skillet
Gr nd or chop tog 'th< r chicken
livers, egg, and entire contents of
. i i. Stir "in sail ai I pepper.
Chill till ready to serve with
crackers a- hors d'oeuvres, or in j
individual letluce cups as a first
course.
Fnioy Rcsh Hnshanah the Israeli wny with
Sweet Baby Lima Beans and Sole in Wine
Maunade. Bot'.t re:ip3S use Planters Peanut
Oil a favorite among Jewish c;oks.
Albert, Goodman
To Receive Awards
From Voters, Inc.
Leonard Zilbert. popular civic
leader, has been selected to re-
ceive the 1973 "Humanitarian
\ward" sponsored by Voters,
Incorporated, according to an an-
nouncement made by Harry Levy. observanee Mrg Libbv Roseiweig.
Crown Hotel Opening For High Holiday
The kosher Crown Hotel. 4041 .he complete hotel facilities would cuisine, the Crown Hotel nu< for
Collins Ave Miami Beach, has an- ->nen this year on Wednesday, Sept. I the past thtee seasons hi Id si y
nounceil that for the first time in 26. one day prior to the first day ervices in its own u
its history, it will be open for the of Rosh Hashanah. ides the religious aspects Ol the
Jewish High Holiday season. Murray Berkowitz announced Crown, it has complete hotel facil-
The Murray Berkowitz family. inat Cantor Raskin, an internation- 'ties, including its newly decorated
owners-operators of the Crown, :,nv known cantor who is now a public areas, salt water swimming
also announced that a prominent resident of Jerusalem, will con- Po1- one fu" block of private
cantor from IsraelCantor Lieb ,iuct the Holiday services. Cantor beach, television in all rooms, en-
Raskinwill be at the hotel to Raskin, prior to moving to Israel, nis courts, card room facilities,
was the Ober Cantor of Vilna, and | and i,s well known Jolson Corner
also served at the MI. Eden Cen-! night club which features slows
er in the Bronx, Berkowitz said, i antl dancing.
The oceanlro::: C: ~.v:: Hotel,! In preparation for the High I[oly
with 250 rooms, operates on the j Days opening, the Crown Hotel
modified American Plan with its management has arranged for >pe
conduct the religious services in
the synagogue located on the hotel
premises.
This will be the first time that
the Crown Hotel has opened prior
to the Rosh Hashanah-Vom Kippur
President of the organization. reservations
Robert S. Goodman, vice mayor
ol the City of Miami Beach, will
be the recipient of the group's
"Distinguished Citizen Award" in
recognition of his fine civic rec-
ord. Mr. Levy added.
manager.
Dollar Rise
Hurts Found
JERUSALEM (JTA) If
The presentation of the awards the dollar's value continues to rise.
In large skillet gently saute will be a highlight of the ninth Israel may have to consider the
onions in Planter's Oil until ten- annual dinner dance and show in possibility of discontinuing linking
its Pounds to the dollar. This
opinion was expressed by senior
economic analysts who are in close
contact with the Bank of Israel.
meals prepared according to strict | cial Holiday packages, including a
1 Orthodox supervision. II serves I 12-day, 11-night package from Sept.
two kosher meals daily in its Crys- 26-Oct. 7. and a split stay from
tal Dining Room, except on the Sept. 26. 30 and Oct. 5 7.
Holidays and the Sabbath, when j The hotel maintains reservation
three meals are served. | offices in both Miami Beach and
In addition to its strictly kosher New York.
dec. Remove from beat. Stir in the Carillon Hotel's "Lea Cafe
raisins, Planter's Southern Belle Room" Sunday evening, Nov. 4.
Blanched Slivered Almonds, salt.---------------------------------------
pepper wine and wine vinegar. Mayor jac|< Qrr Beth Am's
Bring to a noil. Add sole. Cover '
and cook over medium heat for Breakfast Speaker Sept. 16
J5 minutes.
The dollar's constant rise, six
Carefully transfer fish to shal-
Dade Countv Mavor Jack Orr P ^"t since the beginning of
will be the guest speaker at the ** in comparison with the
monthly congregational breakfast I Wef.1 Gt''n Ma'"k- *** ,s
low cassorolc dish Spoon on re- T K".u Am == m Kpn i racli exporters to Europe who have
main ng contents of skillet. Cover JLjyiX ItastH a "0 &*** f'"m ''-' cent drop in
tightly and refrigerate several aa" U1 bun(,d>- bePl- lb- a-JU
hours or overnight. Makes four am'
the dollar's value.
servings.
#
Kilkenny Named
As Sales Manager
John L. Kilkenny has been
named sales manager for Con-
tinental Services Corporation, de-
velopers and operators ol Sheraton
Jnns in Florida. Newark and Chat-
lanooga. according to an announce-
ment made by Charles Schlakman.
and has assumed his new duties
at its headquarters office, 2951
South Bay-shore Dr.
During the past twelve years
Mr. Kilkenny was associated with
the Shoremede. Fontainebleau and
Eden Roc Hotels. Miami Beach,
and the Dutch Inn in Lake Buena
Vista. Fla.
Mr. Schlakman also announced
The topic of Mayor Orr's talk
will be "Your Metropolitan Gov-
ernment. Some Problems and
Some Answers." Reservations may
BEFORE THE recent jump in
dollar value. Israeli exporters re-
ceived more Pounds for their ex-
ports in Europe. If the dollar con-
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be made by mail at the temple tinues t0 ** tnp exporters may
office.
Sisterhood Fall Round-up
The Sisterhood of Beth David
Congregation will hold its "Fall
Round-Up" Saturday, Sept. 15. at
Beth David South, 7500 SVV 120th
St. The event, which begins at 8
p.m.. will include square dancing
lose their gain, and the govern-
ment may find Itself In a situation
in which it will have to compen-
sate i he exporters Om waj of
doinj it could b to cl itaeh the
trading rate from the dollar, which
in fact would mean devaluation
ol the Pound.
THE bank of Israel is hesitat
with Marvin Hertz as caller, keg ing to take such extreme steps, es-
beer and buffet dinner at 10 p.m.
Guests are Invited; tickets maj be
purchased at the door.
Peggy Schwartz To Wed
Irwin Diemar Dec. 30
Bernice and Bill Schwartz of
Wilmington. N.C.. announce the
engagement of their daughter.
Peggy, to Irwin Diemar. son of
pecially since under tie current
policy of cutting down inflation.
every small devaluation could jeop-
ardize those effon by pouring
larger amounts of money into the
domestic economy
Following reports to thai effect
in the press, the Bank of Israel
issued a statement saying that
fefffS^lfi*. eprlS fi ? "* "iomar of North at the moment there are no plans
tive for the firm. | Miami. j |o drt;ici, tnp p0m| (nm lni, dol-
lar. The statement stressed that
Miss Matthews, who has been lh utho brlde elect and her
associated with the company for "CC navp b,Jn st"dents a< '"?
the past two years, was previously Umve,slty of Georgia,
associated with the Buck Hills' The wedding is scheduled to
Golf Club in the Poconos.
take place Dec. 30 in WUmingtoa | ago.
even now, after the dollar's rela-
tive pick-up. it is still 31 per cent
lower than its value 18 month-
THE OHOLEITORAH SCHOOL
expresses its gratitude to the
Greater Miami Jewish Community
for its support and confidence
We are sorry to announce that due to limited facili-
ties our registration is presently filled and we are accept-
ing students on a waiting list basis.
OUR NEW FACILITY ON MIAMI BEACH
The Landow Torah Center
Oholei Torah School for Boys and Beth Chana School for
Girls will open please G-D in January. At that time we
will be able to accept additional students.


Friday, r-i\ 2\, 1973
vj; nislti thiriidiu'Tim
Pace 11-B
Ra!)hi Michael B. Eisenstat Bade Broward JWY A
Named By Temple Judca
he aefcci
f "rustecs announces
ol a new spiritual
ader at >
CablesBabbj .Michael B. Eisen
|stat
Rabbi E;.-tr.itaI was ordained at
Hebrew V olh in 1967.
und come iis area from a pul-
pit in Hui If. Ala.
Rabbi Eiscrtsui partuipaled in
a special
Modificati ;ip\ > .11>i-'i.-< 1 id
Pastoral O n and conducted
yroup thi ---ions while serv-
ing as a Auxiliary Chaplain at
one si nal Chapel. U.S.
Army. He
citation for -landing community
service frwr. V idison County, Ala.
Rabbi Ebon-tat served on the
I acuity
?ral years,
Hitiva:
|1 1971. He
aaplainc;
pherap.
tary Medici
lie former
Raabi El*
children.
np Coleman for sev-
! directed the Miami
i iring the summer
luthored a paper on
Sponsored Group
eh appeared in "Mil
incy Langs, have two
it at and his wife.
Quiz Box
By RABBI
S \MUF.L 1. FOX
Ti-lvaraphli' Aari ncy
Why do pioiK people sit on the
floor or at !ei-t en .i low stool
in the gyuau'.-H' on Tisha B'av?
On Tislia I .tews are consid-
ered to be ir. .. 'ate of m nirninu
over the dest -ion of the Tom-
ple in Jerusalen since the date of
fisha B'av is the anniversary of
this tragic e< Since a mourner
sits on the fio> nr on a low stool.
pious worship] i- on Tisha B'av
do likewise.
So ne cla >i this is a demon-
stration of the verse in the Bonk
of Lament. which de-cribes
the state o: .Jewish people as
a result of i i struct;.n of the
Temple: lirs of the Daugh-
ters of Zi. I pon the Ground
..." (Lanv .-.. i.ms 2:101.
Why do some ,ynagoRiies put
o*t all tin lights and only leave
one candle hm ning on the eve of
Tisha B'av?
This i.- :': ned in the code of
Whe Tur ii.iyyim 5:9). The
Midrash Ki-hah Rabba) explains
that the Almighty Himself was
very sa'i ::: the Temple was
destroye !: .- -aid to have dis-
cussed tl'.c -imation with His min-
istering saying that when
u mortal Kir., .- in mourning he;
douses r .-.'at torches. The Al-
mighty, i 'ri'i'o e. feels inclined to
dim the and the sun and
shroud I in : in relative dark-
ness.
Some -a; that this is done be-
cause the -,h- of Israel was dark-
ened w: Temple was de-
stroyed. Tl Kabbali-ls ->> that
Irone'wl" '- "" T-sna Ilav '"
sharing dy felt by the v1
mighty who ..- forced to destroy
the Holj Tei
Why is it loibidden to sit on
the ground after the afternoon
prayer on Tisha B'av?
Tishii BV has a double mean-
ing. While on the one hand it is a
day of mo ''- over the tragedy
of the di lion of the Temple,
on the othi hand, it is supposed
to be t hi irthda> of the Messiah
who will some day deliver the Jew-
ish people a irl restore the Temple.
rently. the character of the
chan--- with the afternoon
er. Evi mgh the fa t con-
ues in til e' ning. some symbols
nge Iternoon.
I .i, i m thi re are no
extr, in ;>e (he wedding
cer( ,, decision, re
rcs .: 10 nit ashes on
. I real: a gla
day of n
cl ..m tl :
[ q people reft
ground -
ph is no iba
. as much as ;
no absi I I 5 of ioy. I
bud has k-er lininj Every
m hoi has some shadowy
oud.
RABBI MICHAtl B. VStNSTAT
The activities in Dade and
Broward Counties of the Depart-
ment of Florida Jewish War Vet-
erans Ladies Auxiliaries are as fol-
o\v <
V.: m in Bruce Itiown 174: Sat-
urday Mae Pchreiber, Belle Swarti
ind Sv via i lebman will bring ;h
'hi i" bi Iridden patient" a!
he v \ Hotnital, and attend a
war I n nt> I >r ambulatory patient-.
.....re hment and award-
ing prizes.
We-i Miami 2::'.: The telecart
wi I be i 'n K\ ,i Ko'-h an-l
Pearl Silvcman Friday at the VA
i tal .I Bartlet) will shop
for til- bedridden patients Friday
nd T.i 'i:i> Throu [h r.i >. cur te
"i he Publ c Relations Dei bi tment
of the Florida Power & Li thi Com
"any, a representative will show -i
film at the regular monthlj meet
ng Thursday, Sept. 6. at the home
of lil Lampert.
'Ion.iv Solomon 213: Stella and
Sol Lip ton will service telecart at
the v\ Hospital Monday. A regu-
lar business meeting will be held
tary Calendar For Ccming Week
at Temple Zamora, dual
Gables.
Miami Beach 330: A regular
business i ting will be beul
Thursday, Sept. <>. at 8:30 p.m. in
the An, in Legion Hall, liltn
and Alton Road, Miami Beach
Victor B. Freedman m sod: \i: auxiliary past presidents
will Mertained al the first
in. c 3 of the season Wednesdaj
afternoon in the Home Federal
Bank B lilding on Hallandale Blvd,
North Shore i*7: \ olunteers will
ervic i at the VA Ho
Tuesday.
Abe Horrowlti 682: \ "Ri Hall'
party w II be hosl -d at Ihe VA
Hospital in ombinatii n with Rob
ert K. Franzblau 177, Wcdncsda*
evening.
Point East 898: Hos| ital chair
man. Ann Leiss and volunteerS.
will service i-.lee.ni al the VA
Hospital ednesdaj
Harry II. Cohen 723: Huh
Spiegel, hospital chairman, and
volunteers will service telecart al
the VA Hospital Thursday, Sept. (>
Senior citizen chairman Ruth
Frank, and volunteers will -
Sunday from 1 to '1 p in r
Miami Beach Hebrew Home
the Aged.
Col. David Man u- 7 Hi: II
Wrona, president, will presid
a board meeting Wednesda: al
8:15 p.m. in the Financial Fei
Bank Building. lHii SI reel ><. N .V
7th Ave.
South Dade 77S: Leah '
president, and v ilnnteers wi'l -:'
Ice Homestead Air Base on T
day, Sept, 8
Robert K. Franzblau 177: \
"Rec Hall" 11.....
Wcdne.i .' at ihe VA Hoi
v il !i Vbe Horr i
CANTOR, 43
Seeks Poiiiion for cominq yeor.
Benutiful, oiierritlcollv trained ten-
or voice. Quollfied teacher. Bach-
elor-Sacred Music degree. Phone
444-4308.
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
dollar 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
*oacious. 90% face the sea.
u. Each ship is a full ?2,000 tons, yet the
t*conn**
tfltUUMItCU 6wi
j ( H--HI* u, ..
IAGOS T^***IA^*

capacity is 550. hundreds fewer than ships
of comparable size
6. You'll h3ve the incest crew in cruisi
at your beck and call, and no gratuities
required
7. Yet for all then qualities, the ships are
priced at less than you'd expect.
8. Thp Mediterranean: at least twenty ports
on every cruise, many exclusive to Holland
America Such great meccas as Morocco,
Monte Caio; ancient islands like Delos;
discover/ ports like Costa Blanco. La
Corn: a
-r-7-
'."
US
c

.
0 l.liCAMl'

.
/r-'
I
* *.- ... .
<%untl "uiid
CJ

IgmhUMj
ft
Western European August 10. s.s. Veendam from
New York. 35 days. 20 ports including Madeira,
Casablanca. Gibraltar. Syracuse. Naples. Lisbi
Le Havie. Torquay. From $1680 to S5680.
mm i
M*>\_L.\.KJ. i
Western Mediterranean August 31. s.s. V
from Nevv York 35 days. 23 ports including
Malta. Genod. Cannes. Monte Carlo. Bai
Casablanca From $1610 to $5150.
Holland America Cruises. Suile 805. International Bldq.........
2455 E. Sunrita Blvd.. Ft. l.iude'dole. Flo. 33304
: Teleohonc 305 565 5586 Muni Phone 945 4454
! Plea /ourfi -' ill rloldoi
; on the ^vrv.
Name.______
Addies-
City___________

- Fall Mediterranean Octobei 6. s s. Volendam from
New York. From Port Everglades 10/8. 41 days.
20 ports including Casablanca. Minorca. Cannes.
Monte Carlo. Delos. Mykonos, Istanbul. Rhodes.
Tunisia. Lisbon. From $1980 to $6850.
Worn ;i
I
Rates pei ; I ased on double occupanc,
subject to i vai ability The s.s. Veendam and
ss vole re re |i tered in the Netherlands
Antilles. See v lent, or clip the coupon.
We're Dutch and wo a ml
Holland America Cruises
CELEBRATING A TFrtTURY OF LUXURV SERVICE


Page 12-B
<*Jewisl Ftnridfari
Friday. August 31. 197
Boa, Mrfyucdt
Temple Sinai Of North Dr.de Has Nursery School
Howard Hyman Barry Zeidel Scott Schorr Zeff Simkovlc
A new nursery school will be
'. born at Temple Sinai of North
Dade when school begins next
Tuesday.
Called "Gan Yeladim," (A Chil-
dren's Garden) the nursery school
will be situated in a wooded area
on the North Dade Reform Con-
, gregation's property in Sky Lake.
Its director is Mrs. Trudy Zadan,
who brings to the position not only
impressive academic credentials,
but many years of experience and
a deep love for little people.
The school will have a morning
as well as afternoon program, with
bus transportation provided on re- ,
quest. Its program will have a Jew-
ish orientation, while introducing
HOWARD IIY.MAN
Howard, the son of Mr. and Mrs
Henry Hyman. will become a Bai
Mitzvah at Temple Menorah, Sat-
urday morning, Sept. 1.
Howard is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Nautilus .Junior High
school.
BARRY ZEIDEI.
Saturday, Sept. I, l.t 8:45 a.m. in
the main sanctuary of Temple Ner
Tamid. Barry, the son of Mr. ant
.Mrs. Lawrence Zeidel, v'Al be Bar
Mitzvah.
Barry is a student at Nautilus
Junior High School and Nor Tamid
Religious School. He is a member
of the school band.
A Kiddush will follow the serv-
ices, and a reception in Barry's
honor will be held at the Seville
H.)tel Saturday.
Out-of-town guests will include
grandparents Sol Sklaroff of Prov- J
idence, R.I. and Mr and Mrs. Al j
bert Zeidel of Miami Beach, Mr. :
and Mrs. Stephen Lopatin, Louis!
Sklaroff, Norman Sklaroff. his
aunts and uncles from Providence.
R.I., and his aunt, Mrs. Nathan
Snvder of Reseda, Calif.
6 t< &
ZEFF SIMKOVIC
Services at the Hebrew Academy
Saturday. Sept. 1. will include the
Bar Mitzvah of Zeff Simkovlc. Zeff
will conduct the services and read
from the Torah with his brother
Mai tin also participating.
Zeff. the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Simon Simkovic. is an eighth grade
student at the Hebrew Academy.
There will be a luncheon follow- j
ing the services in honor of the oc-
casion and a reception and dinner \
Sunday evening at the Deauville
Hotel.
Among the honored guests will
be Zeff's grandparents. Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Stock, his great-grand-:
mother, Sarah Weinstein, his aunts
and uncles, Mr. and Mrs. Al Sim- i
kovic and Mr. and Mrs. Harmon
Mattox. and his great-aunt, Mrs.
Eva Butera. Out of town guests
will include Mr. and Mrs. Issy Blu-
man, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Stott, Mr.!
and Mrs. Nate Krause, Eric Feld-
man, Bobby Simkovic. Mr. and Mrs.'
Leonard Roberts and family.
Edith Koflak, Ellen Klein, and Mr.
and Mrs. Herman Mushnick.
MITCHELL OUN
Mitchell, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Olin. 19431 NE 19th Ave..
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Sept. 1. dur-
ing the 10:30 a.m. worship serv-
ices at Temple Sinai of North
Da le
ft ft ft
SCOTT SCHARF
.Scott David, ton of .Mr and Mrs.
Jack Scharf, will become Bar .Mil/
"8j Saturday, Sept. 1, at Temple
imanu-El.
Scott attends Temple Emanu-El
leligious School and is an eighth
,rade student at Nautilus Junior
High School.
The celebrant will be honored
with a reception at the Seville
Hotel. His grandparents. Mr. and
Mrs. Dave Brandman. will attend
the event.
ft ft ft
MICHAEL FINK
Michael Eric, son of Jerry and
Beverly Kink. 4961 SW 129th Ct,
I will be called to the Torah as a j
Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Sept. 1, at;
Temple Or Olom.
The celebrant is a student at
Riv-icia junior riign School, where
ne is in the eighth grade.
Mr. and Mrs. Fink will host the !
Kiudush following the services in :
(heir son's honor. Sharing in the [
festivities will be his grandpar- j
ents, Mrs. Rose Fink and Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Isaacs; Mr. and Mrs.
Alan Isaacs and family, Brooklyn,
N.Y., and Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Geschwind and family, Staten Is-
land, N.Y.
ft ft ft
JEFFREY EPSTEIN
Jeffrey, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Lester Epstein, will observe his
Bar Mitzvah at Beth Torah Con-
gregation Saturday, Sept. 1, dur-
ing the 8:30 a.m. services.
The celebrant, an eighth grade
student at John F. Kennedy Jun-
ior High School, is a member of
the pre-Confirmation class at Beth
Torah's Harold Wolk Religious
School.
Mr. and Mrs. Epstein will spon-
sor the Kiddush following the
services in his honor. Among the j
guests will be his maternal grand- j
mother, Mrs. Frieda Moskowitz,',
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Albucker of
New York City and Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Martin of St. Petersburg,
ft ft ft
SCOTT ROSENBERG
During the 8:30 a.m. Shabbat
services at Beth Torah Congrega-
tion Saturday, Sept. 1, Scott, the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Rosen-
berg, will become a Bar Mitzvah.
A member of the Hebrew High
School class at Beth Torah, Scott
was the second prize winner in
the senior division art contest
sponsored by the Bureau of Jew-
ibii Education. He is an honor stu-
dent at John F. Kennedy Junior
High School, where he is in the
eignth grade.
The celebrant's parents will
sponsor the Kiddush following the
services in honor of the occasion
Among the guests will be his
grandparents, Mrs. Sophie Tesser
and Mr. and Mrs. Kalman Rosen-
berg of Philadelphia, Pa.: Mr. and
Mrs. Lewis Wagman of Chelten-
ham. Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Sohn of Brooklyn. N.Y., and Max
Shuftick of Rego Park. N.Y.
me ciinuren to tae joys of iearn-
| ing and discovery through stories,
.ongs and games.
In addition to its new preschool
program. Temple Sinai also offers
a fine religious education program
to the children of its members be- j
ginning in kindergarten and going
through Confirmation in tenth
grade.
Sunday classes meet in two ses- j
sionsfrom 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. and
from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., for grades
kindergarten through seven. The
Confirmation Departmentgiades
8, 9 and 10meets Monday eve-
nings from 7 to 9. In addition, the
synagogue's five-year Hebrew pro-
gram is held weekday afternoons
from 3:30 to 5:45 p.m.
The philosophy of Temple Sinai's
religious education program for-
OPENING SEPT. 1973
Palmetto Pines
Jr. Sr. High School For Girls
Small classes Superior Faculty
Indtv. Attention So. Miami
At 163 St. and 112 Ave.
For Information Call 665-3441
mulated by the congregation
Rabbi, Ralph P. Kingly, is impie
mented by its synagogue school di
I rector, Richard D. Siegel, and hi
I staff of tiained professional teach
ers.
The synagogue school will begir
its sessions on Sunday. Sept. 18
using temporary facilities at Johi
F. Kennedy Junior High Schoo
for its Sunday program, and tht
synagogue's social hall for its mj/l
week Hebrew program until tin
new school building is completec
on or about Oct. 1.
The privilege of attending tht
synagogue school is available onl>
with membership. Non-members
however, may send their children
to the preschool program. In-
quiries are invited in person al
the synagogue. 18801 NE 22nd Ave.
AGES
K-LAND
Pre School Program
BOYS & GIRLS 3...
LIMITED ENROLLMENT
OPENING SEPT. 10
9 A.M. TO 12 NOON
Air Cond. Clot* Rooms. Modern Play-
oround. Midmoming Snock.
FOR INFORMATION CALL 279.3013
8475N. KENDALL DRIVE
Howard J. Hirschfield who holds
the designation of Chartered
Life Underwriter and a certifi-
cate in estate planning from
the American College of Life
Underwriters, has been certi-
fied as a qualifying member of
the 1S73 Million Dollar Round
Table. Mr. Hirschfield works
extensively in the areas of life
insurance, pension planning
and comprehensive financial
planning for the officers and I
key employees of publicly held
corporations and those in the
mortgaqe banking and real es-
'ate fields.
Enrollment Now Accepted
= For Sept. 4, 1973
j Killian Private School f
"KILLIAN LKAKNING LABORATORY"
} Regular Grades (1-10) .. ;/ v
|Learning Disabilities jj
[TutoringAll Levels
I 8253 S.W. 124 St 238-2775
ALL INQUIRIES J
INVITED
NONPROFIT- TAX EXEMPT CHAMPUS APPROVED -
Sunset Preparatory School
11925 Sunset Dr.
CO-ED EDUCATIONAL
Kindcroorten thru 9th orode t^**
&
y
rgomn thru 9th yod. S& #**$ > *f jftf
NOW ENROLLING
SCHOOL OPENS
SEPTEMBER 4th
%
Limited enrollment available small classes
Complete academic non- academic curriculum
Teachers All Florida certified
Swimming instruction Pool on premises
Cafeteria Athletics Horsemanship.
For Meaningful Education Call 274-5111
Academic Interamerica of Miami Inc.
1 ENROLL OFFERS SMALL CLASSES ON
NOW THE QUINMESTER PROGRAM
li-
Classes Will Begin^ September 4th
H Co-ed for day pupils boarding for
Jj^boys*all athletic and social activities
a

1514 Monza Ave; Coral Gables
R.A. BRADLEY AND K.L. HENRY
Call 665-7422 or 665-8035
i
sec iiroooscv^.-n>
i :_-; v zcIMMN
-


I August 31, 1973
P &*.*>-f A rgrfi^r
Page 13-B
brutalized' Bonn's Ties to Israel Special
f TERENCE PRITTI.E
fchronicl'e Feature S) i dlcate
m yesn ago ua Italian cor-
fcdent working in the Fed-
lenmtn Republic U">k a bet
|e would drive through the
of Cologne at 75 miles
|iir until stopped by the
g but would neither be
^d nor forced to pay all on_
Bo: He V :<\ wo,||- -i
f David .m his jackei and
|.-m :l ar |>
the car's bonnei Hi won
[police did stop him and
i" an rry in leed When
bved them his Star-, of
went intT a huddle.
le senior policeman told
ry politely that he wa?
o: an offense but would
only fce warned this time. All
|the pllice saluted as he drove
bff.
a THE INdDKXT i- in a sen <
pypicat in that there has been a
consciou' and s-metimes self-
>nsciou< attempt in post war
West Germany to 'make good"
the atrocious sins of the Nazi?,
in so far as it js within the pow-
ers of German officials and citi-
zens to do so.
The Federal Republic's first
Chancellor, Konrad Adenauer.
signed the state aid agreement
with Israel, promulgated the
law under which reparations
were paid to individual Jews
and organized clandestine arms
deliveries to Israel. He balked
only at seeking the establish-
ment of full diplomatic rela-
tions, believing that this would
antagonize the Arab world.
T
His successor, Ludwig Erhard,
repaired this failure and stepped
up economic aid to Israel. Willy
Brandt, the first German Chan-
cellor to visit Israel while in of
fice, more dramatically but
purely spontaneously sank to his
knees at the Warsaw memorial
to the Jewish dead of the ghetto.
The first Federal President. The
it odor Heuss, coined the saying
^1 that all Germans must feel, if
lVj|not guilt, at least shame for the
TjffVimes of the Nazis. German of-
flcialdom and most German citi-
zens have tried to act in that
Spirit ever since.
ALL ANTI-Nazis and a great
many non-Nazis have been
shocked by the Nazi persecution
of the .lews. Their leaders helped
to frame and push through legis-
lation providing for material res-
titution to Jews who survived.
But the younger middle aged
generation men like Rainer
Banel. Helmut Schmidt. Axel
Springer and Franz Josef Strauss
Showed themselves no less
~~lathe tic and helpful. They
fceen too young to play im-
portant parts in affairs in the
fan era. and thev were di*-
fcd by the misdeeds of an
generation.
West German youth, helped in
a sense by the '"generation gap.''
was even readier to I [p Israel
which, as the (opus of 'he In-
gathering of Jewish survivors i I
the holocaust, they male the ob-
ject of their interest. The
organized visit to Israel of W< -
n students took place ;.i
o iars "Pen-
.- m |j id
was orB :
-
to Israe
dem msl I
. to :
-1 .>-<.d ati
- :n tl dav;,
I n altog ther friend!, i

By I167 an estimated 20,000
young Germans had visited Is-
rael to do penance" in a thor-
oughly practical way. Within
a month of the Six-Day War
another 4,000 had sent appli-
cations to eo to Israel and hun-
dreds were soon on their way
there. German youth was es-
pecially prominent fn the pro-
test demonstrations after the
Munich murders of the Olympic
athletes. Opinion polls have
shown that their desire to help
Israel remains constant.
German youth is today very
much like the youth of the other
European countries, although it
has been a little slower to venti-
late its ideas. A "New Left" in-
evitably has grown up and this
section of youth has swung to
the Arab side. The Palestinians
are "underdogs," are supposedly
suppressed, and are "anti-imperi
alist."
THESE characteristics make
them the object of "New Left"
sympathy, and it was not surpris-
ing to find the Young Socialists
("Jusos") adopting a resolution
at their Federal Congress in
March demanding Israeli with-
drawal from occupied territories
and the right of Palestinians to
return to their old homes a
more extreme motion by the Ham
burg branch, calling for sanc-
tions against Israel, was defeated.
In the case of the Jusos of to-
day the generation gap operates
in an opposite way to 20 years
ago. Then, rejection of one's eld-
ers meant ready espousal of Is-
rael's cause; today, such rejec-
tion involves casting doubt on
the older generation's sympathy
for Israel.
Israel and the Jewish people,
in fact, are caught up in the
complexes which still exist in
German minds. The "New
Left" is only a small minority,
and the perpetrators of the
very occasional desecration of
a Jewish cemetery are an even
smaller one. But "anti-Zion-
ism" is both a popular creed
and a convenient mask under
which to hide residual anti-
Semitic feelings; West German
youth, or a section of it. is not
peculiar in finding this so.
Wiliy Brand', i- keenly aware
of "
rei sons why his vi it is intend I
to "normalize" German-Israeli re
lations
HE DID not kneel in
Va hem; I i uldn
re] it would I
: n d Isri
tical he! -- iuse

tion 1
. : prod
' d if ..
'
r and I
1' '." first r rmans to
vi it Isra -i afler 194 I !' i :
Ruth, founder of the "1 i
Israel" movement, trawled un
der the name of Julius Bermann.
os'- nsibly a Jew, He did
Pacifist Asks
Norwegians
For Asylum
CSLO (JTA) An 18-year-
old Israeli pacifist has asked
for political asylum in Norway,
official circles announced here.
The youth. Ruval Ronen, ar
rived here on a tourist visa from
Sweden. He faces a two-year jail
sentence in Israel for refusing to,
serve in the armed forces. Israeli
law does not allow for conscien-
tious objection.
RONEVS APPLICATION has
i been turned over to the Ministry
of Justice which must decide on
the issue. Officials here doubt that
his request will be granted as
; Norway does not want to further
i deepen its rift with Israel caused
by the arrest of two Israelis be-
lieved to be involved in the mur-
der last month of a Moroccan citi-
zen, Ahmed Boushicki.
Ta'king with reporters here.
Ronen accused the Israeli govern-
ment of "waging an imperialist
war" in the Middle East.
"I refuse to persecute people or
chase them from their homes and
I also refuse to bomb political op-
ponents," Ronen said.
embar-
p .1 ting
ividious
o go to
of good
inhibi-
h pe i
r land
id
this not to save h
rassment but to avoid
his Israeli hosts in an i1
I os ti mi.
Brandt did not need I
isi An era
intentions, tempered by
. over; it m
thai one of mutual und
lESAL NOTICE
"HP c hC.iT COURT OF I I
ELEVENTH
OF N

PIOBAI D1' I N
'
Cl NTI N TO MAKE
APPUCA riON FOR D ON
NO FINAL RGE
. ..-

i K nl H>l>ni i
; IbutiOl Oil
PHI ... :. Ii.r ol ;.- I
of I.. A. J ..... (I thai '"I
..,
applj ihi Honon h'< i 'in-ull
.in i' .....in Ij la, for
....i-. at said Final ''' nrl and
for .....' final dl hanri
as Administrator of the t>tnti "f the
..i...-.. -nami d decedent. This U day
I \ii--u-'. IJI73
\ .'\ v CRISTOI. as Administrator
l aw OFFICES
A. JAY CRIST" "
Attorm v I'm- Administrator
21 N K. First A vi me
Miami. Florida
Hv STEVEN MI8HAN
8/31 9 7-H-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROEATE NO. 73-4825
In RE: Estate of
AHWIN W HKi'lIT
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and AM Persons Hav-
ing Claims "i- Demands Airatnal Said
Estate:
You arc hereby notified and reouir-
, cl to present ans claims and demands
which you "viv have against the
estate of ARWIN W. HECHT !-
ceased late of Pad, County, ami file
the same In duplicate and as provided
in Section 788.16. Florida Statutes, In
their effu-cs In the County Courthov -
In Dade County, Florida within six
calendar months from the time of the
first publication hereof, or ihi sami
w in be barn d. ...,,
Fild t Miami. Florida, this JSrrt
day of a......t. A P 1978
BEATRICE HECHT
AIM.A HKCHT
As Administratrices
First publication of th's notice ">
tii. :;i day of Aturoat, i;TS.
A. JAY CRISTOI,
Attorney for Administratrices
21 N.E. Flral Avenue
x/3l 9/7-14-21
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tin- undersigned, desiring to ens
in hm ii ler the fli ii'lous name
f riardi n Wedding Chapel al 81 '
Coral Way. Miami Florida 13148 i
ti. register said name with the
I "Ircull I "oui t of P
Counts i ''
i i Fi field
v "i : i
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAMF LAW
NOTICE i': HKHKHV niVEN II
Ihi undi n Igm d, desiring to engngn
In lin un lei the fictitious n
,-i H'TH l-'l IRIP v INSTITUTE
Hu
nti -l- to i egl i-
. I
i 'ounty. Floi
I. -. i-iiiiii

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
El NTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
Ol I ORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PR03ATF DIVISION
ri : : kTE NO. 73 4 ."0
TICE TO CREDITORS

i
'!'.. All i Iredltors nnd All Persi
i it- a n d
Ii
You ..... hi i h.....i Ifled : 111 required
to i" ut aii.i 'Minis ai 'l demi
ii you in..-, have againsl the i
tati hi V ithan v^ eli man dei ea>-< >i
In le .r l lade > lounti. Floi Ida, to ill--
Circuli Judges "f Dade County and
file the mi- In duplicate and .is
provided In Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade County. Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
I the time of the first publication here-
of oi Hi- same iii barred.
Filed a) Miami. Florida, this K. day
of August. AD 1973.
PEAR I. WEIS8MAN
As Ezet ulrix
Flral publication of this notice on
the M day of August. 1978
Welner and Welaenfeld P.A.
Attorm v for
Pearl Weissman. Executrix
, 2373 I'l'llin- Ave
Miami Beach Fla.
- 24-81 8/7-14
Dedication Of Riverside's
ollywood Chapel Sept. 6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73 5058
J. GWYNN PARKER
In RE- Estate
LINCOLN POPPER
il, ,-casitI.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against Said
'you are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims ami demands
which you may have against the
Mute of LINCOLN POPPER de-
ceased latt ol Dad< county. Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County
and file the same in duplicate and
s provided In Section mill. Florida
Statute! In their offices iii the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County. Flo-
rida, within siv calendar months fnm
ihc time of the first publication here-
of or the- same will be harred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 29th
day of August. A.D. 1873.
SONIA FOI 'SANER
As Executrix
First puldication of this notice on
the 31 dav of August. 1978.
HARRY ZUKERN1CK
Attorney for the Estatl
4'n I ineoln Road.
Miami Beach, Florida 33138
,v J1 9/7-14-81
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH 'IIDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PRORATC niviSION
No. 73-4350
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
i In RE: Estate of
JACOB SATNICK
I leeeai ed
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
wlmh sou may have against the es-
tate of JACOB BATNH K deceased
1 late of Hade County Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as nro-
vlded in Section 7:I3.1. Florida Stat-
utes iii their Offflcea in the County
Courthouse In fade County. Florida,
within six calendar months from th
time "f the flral publication hereof.
or the same will he harred.
Hated at Miami. Florida, this 21
dav of Aug. A.D. 1973.
ANNA SATNICh.
As Executrix
, FAUNCE. FINK & FORMAN
I Attorneys for Executrix and Estate
1502 Congress lluildlng
Miami. Fla. ,3.32 ^^ ^
: members of the Broward
of Rabbis will dedicate Riv-
*s new Hollywood Chapel
sday. Sept. 6.
Ifemonies will be held at the
Bide, 5801 Hollywood Blvd.,
encing at 3 p.m.
members of the Rabbinical
who will lead the dedica-
I rites represent major seg-
of Broward County and will
fle:
Arthur Abrams, of Tem-
, Emanuel, Fort Lauderdale,
ident of the board; Rabbi Solo-,
Benncroche, Temple Beth
Hollywood; Rabbi Avrom
tin, Temple Israel, Miramar:
[>i Robert Frazin. Temple Solel.
ywood; Rabbi Philip Labowitz,
pie Beth Israel, Fort Lauder-
Rabbi Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe.
ile Beth El, Hollywood; Rab-
>r. Morton Malavsky, Temple
Sholom, Hollywood; Rabbi
David Shauiro, Temple Sinai. Hol-
hwood; Rabbi Harry Schwartz.
Hallandale Jewish Center; Rabbi
Morris Skop. Temple Sholom.
Pomoano Beach, and Rabbi Max
Weitz, Coral Springs Hebrew Con-
gregation.
Also included among the guests
to be in attendance will be offici-
als of all Broward County's major
municipalities.
As the first Riverside in Broward
Countv. the new chapel represents
a significant enlargement of Riv- (
erside's services to the Jewish
families in the county. Its location
was carefully chosen both because j
of the modern facilities it makes
available and for its convenience.
Located on Hollywood Boulevard
across from the Fashion Mall, the
new Riverside is minutes away
from all county arterial roads, mak-
ing it easily accessible to all oom-
ipqiiities within Broward County.
getting married...
This basket holds
Information and
gifts especially
helpful for you.
Call your
Welcome Wagon
hostess today.
751-2573
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 73-20470
GENERALJURISDICTION D'VISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN KE: The manias;) ol
FRANCE PIEIIRE.
Husband.
and
lJU'ARA COOK PIERRE,
Wife. ___
YOU. I.AITARA COOK riERRK.
residence unknown arc reoulred to
fil< vour answer to the petition for
dissolution of marrlam with the Clerk
of the above Court and serve a cony
thereof unon petitioner's attorney
WFTfMAN COHEN Eso ,31.1-11
Congress Bid*-.. Miami. Florida. wM
.r before September J-"'. IBiJ, or else
il tition will he fur''"-s, il.
Dated: Au*. 22. 1S7S.
Richard P BHnK. r
Clerk Circuit Court
Bv W. Tymlnskl
I Ii DUtV Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal. g/M.31 mAt
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERERY GIVEN lh.it
th. understated, deslrina to enaaae in
buslnese under the fictitious name ol
EL COLOSO BAKERY COMPANY at
2782 N.W. 2nd Avenue Miami. Flor-
ida intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Daoc
County. Florida. ^^
JOSE BRE.WS0* iB|M|
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the unil. rsiened dealrliiK to enffaire in
business under the fictitious name or
ADVANCE I.ICHT1NC. at P.O. Box
10003 Tamlaini Branch 33144 l"l'',u,
to register said name with the < lerR
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
I""""""> .MICHAEL FFRDOCK
A I. A I.EM AN
MARK BOISE
8/24-31 9/7-14
IN THE CIRLUM COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4861
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
HANNAH K. SCHWARTZ
To AIM*redltOM and All Persons H;..-
.iik Claims or Demands AKainst Bata
E You are hereby notified and renulrcd
to present any claims and demands
Which you may have aealnst the es-
iate 01 HANNAH K SCHWAIir/.
deceased lati of Hade County Ftor-
Ids to the Circuit Judges of Dade
-ounty. and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided in BjBCUOn 7S8.-
I lfi. Florida Statutes, in their otmes
I in the County Courthouse In Dane
I County Florida, within six <:"1"!1r
I months from the time of the first
publicaUon hereof, or the same will
Filed' at Miami. Florida, this 80th
day of Aiurust, a p. 1973 ..._
FRANCINE < AROI-E KATE
JKFFEHSON NATIONAL BANK
OF MIAMI BEACH
By: Stuart J. Miller
As Kxecutors
First puldication of thisi notice on
th, i4th day of AttKOat. l9"h<.n|climn
Kommel. Rotters, l^rber & Shenkman
attorneys for Executors
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
FOR MSStNGtR $VKE
vJewisti ffaridliaim
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your pa-
tronage and guarantee ac-
curate service at ideal
rates.
Dial 373-4605


Page 14-B
*. ***# Fkyr/cfian
Friday, August 31, 1973
Services Held For Dr. Mark Cirlin, 77
Services were held tor Dr. Mark
B. Cirlin, 77, founder and director
of the Mt. Sinai Medical Center
Blood Bank. Sunday in the River-
side Alton ltoad Chapel.
- An associate professor at the
University of .Miami Medical
School, Dr. Girlin, of Miami Beach,
founded the blood bank in 1950
and was still active as its director.
Dr. Cirlin was born in Odessa.
U.S.S.R., and came to the United
States in his early teens. He came
to Miami Beach in 1941 from Chi-
cago.
A graduate of the American Col-
lege of Physical Education in II-
i linois, he received an undeigradu-
ite degree from the Lewis In-
' .-ititute, now Illinois Institute of
Technology,
Dr. Cirlin did his pre-medical
studies at the University of Wis-
consin and received his M.D. de-
gree from the University of Illinois.
, Dr. Cirlin belong to the Amer-
i ican Medical Association, the Flor-
| ida Medical Association, the Amer-
ican Academy of Dermatology and
' !he American Association of Blood
Banks.
CHANDLER
William, "f MR,
Wedni winy, Ant
iv ii. NY In- v .1- a in, mber
< i" Qeors;< Clershwin Lodge K of P.
Survived by wife Mrs, Trudy Chan-
.: r of Mn. -"ii Hi Chandler of
Mi:, sister. Mrs Beatr..... Qreen "f
X V Services were held Friday.
Aul-. :'4 at Riverside Chapel with
Lakeside Memorial
park
KATZIN
Kli. 7::. of Surfslde, passed away
Thursday, Auk. 23, A 18 year vet-
emn of Winston Salem, N.C. sur-
vived by his wife, Therese. "f Surf-
slde, five .-"us. \*.....ard Joseph of
W. Palm Beach, Edwin K. of Mi-
an, i. Philip A. of Winston Salem
N.C Alfred J. of N'MB, Stephen S
of c'hli-niro. ill. Three brotheni
Geonre of NMB, N'athan ,if MB and
pesach "f Jerusalem, Israel, "no
sister, Mrs, Fannie Trachtenbera
of Jacksonville, S.C.. nine Brand-
children, three great-grandchildren
Services were held Friday al Tem-
ple Beth sholom in Jill followed
by Interment al Lakeside Memorial
Park. Riverside Chapel was In charge
Or arranK<-ni, nls.
WOLFF
= LATT. Sam, -v 7920 Byron We..
Miami Bi ai ii Ri\ rsldt Interment
"L-'.'iv. iiv,;',f "OTH* i:.".' i M. I9in 7lsi 81 .
Miami Beach, Rlvi r d< rmi I
Mi, Xebo,
5EGALL. lyiuls, SO, Miami Beach.
\,a\ man
MMEIS. Arthur. 62 P iuth Miami.
Rl\ erside. Inti rnienl M t, Xebo,
SOLDSMITH. Hyman, S.. 72, North
Miami Beai li. Rlvei
GROSS. Jennie. 76. r.i'ii Oarfleld St.,
Hollywood. Riverside.
HASELKORN. Jack, 60, North Miami
Beach. Riverside.
NASON. Muriel. R.. 50, 1320 SW
7-ml Ct. 'lordon.
SCHORR. \italic. 7), Miami Beach.
Riverside.
POTASH, Michael. M 1424 SW
IHtli Dr.. Boca Kaluii. Interment
Mt. Xebo.
BERSON. Dr. Morton I. in New
York. Riverside.
SOTTLIEB. Mary. T5, Coral Cables,
Riverside. Interment Mt. Xebo,
PATISH. Ellis. .19. Cora! flables.
Riverside. Interment Mt. Nebo,
ROSENSTEIN. Julius. 7:'. Miami
Beach. Riverside, Interment Mt
Nebo.
KESSMAN. Tlllle. SO. 1400 MB 19181
St.. Xorth Miami Beach, Blasberg.
METHBREYER. Helen. CO. Miami
Beaeh. Newman
NEAL. Pearl. S4. Hialeah. Newman.
Simon, of BOTH Alton R.I.. MB.
passed away Sunday, Auk. 26. He
was a resident here 50 years, com-
ing from N.T Survived by his wife,
(Charlotte, an.I brother Bernaby.
Both ..f MB. He was the owner of
Eleanor's Blouse ..f Fashion. A
founder and trustee of Temple Beth
Sholom. member of B'nal B'rlth.
Services were held Tuesday at the
Blasberg Funeral Chanel. Inter-
in.-in was in Mt Nebo Cemetery.
GILBERT. Btmtly, 58, North Miami
Beach. Riverside.
GORDON. Charles, Levitt
HALTZMAN, David. M.. U, Hiv.r-
sii I.-
HARRIS. Isaac. Bay Harbor River-
side
BELIKOFF Samuel. R8, 2050 NIC
IS.-.th Terr.. North Miami Beach.
Blnsbi ra
Rubinstein. Shirley, 89, 881 NB
SI RIasberg
STE'NBERG. Joseph. 79. 800 W.
Ave Miami Beai h K ersidi
AUGENLICHT. Bernard, 59, North
Miami I'., ach. Riverside, Interment
: i Xebo
B^LBINDER. Rlgmund, 78. Miami
B.....'h 1: i v erside. int. rmenl Mt.
v..I,,..
ELOWITZ. Sarah. 7". Miami Beach.
River
GOODMAN Miami
I '
v aRGtM ies. S -lb 7 MIan
V o". ml Beach.
KE'St ER. I Ian 7 R

H LIO K
n
i.
- WARTZ '
IMEI i A.. 71. N
I
-
*

I 70

LEVENTM Al S. Ocean
I i
,,,-.. |
AADON P
I
RO<*CKJ I ..;. |. BVV
,'
TURNER s-.,..,,,a i 20. Ml
ERAtman. Samuel 75, .Miami Beach.
I pyltl
klapper. Harry v 80 North Mi-
Bench, Riverside,
laut. Va'han, North Miami evltt.
RO8OFF Beniamln \" 88, North
1: ich River Ide
SONMEBORN. Joseph. M. Miami
l:. '' -side.
MCKENNA, Rose, 88, North Miami.
raids
RAND. S SW 17th
' no
BRIER. Belms E., 56. B840 Harding
Ave Miami B ad Blasbi
flansbaum. Herman. 73. Miami
Beael
FRIEDLANDER, Marlon. North Ml-
Bm I
WEINTRAUB. Abraham. M. Miami
Id In' .'lire m Mi.
TASHMAN. Morris. 7.".. Miami Beaeh.
Riverside,
WEINSTEIN. Harrv. 78. Tito Ha.nl-
ln Ave.. Miami Beach. Blasberg.
CRAMER. Charles, 78. Miami Beach.
Riverside.
DAVIS. Victor 19, Miami Beach.
Riverside.
1 EIBOWITZ. Leon. T-C\itt.
REISSMAN. William EL, Xorth
Miami Beach. Riverside.
JUSTER. Florence, 82. Hallandale.
Riverside. Intermeni star of
Da v Id.
KUTNER. Mack. 77 Miami Rosen.
Riverside. Interment Ml Nebo.
MILLER. Abe, 7H Miami H-.->>
Riverside, Intermeni Mi Nebo.
WEINER Sam, 54 New York City.
Rlversldi .
HERZOG. Rose. 77.. I?7a M 'rseillfl
1 ir Miami Beai h Rlvi rsid"
MOSKOWITZ. I .a. 90. 838.1 '
Ave i ami Beach. Rl < '
GRULOWITZ. Snmu I. 82.
Collln \ '
CHERRY. Ida, 7:: Pmith Miam'
Riverside, Inti i !
DEMERER. Bi Miami Beaeh.
I evllt.
GOL DENBERG. TW 74 <"'"
i iceai I' M Gordon.
MASSNIKOFF (Ml ~
Inter-
i,t M i Ni bo.
8EXNER,
s
CARLTON, .
0IS8I t
-ton-:
BENNI

i Mrs. Silverniaii
Buried In Comie
Mrs. Sarah Horshman Silverman,
wife of Samuel Silverman of 151
NE 52nd St., Miami, died Thurs-
day. Aug. 16. at Cedars of Lebanon
Hospital, Miami, after an extended
ulness.
Born in Minsk. Russia, Nov. 23,
1884. she was the daughter of the
[ate Joel and Merarazel Hershman.
Upon migrating to the United
States, she arrived in New Haven
in 1904; there she met her hus-
band, and they were married on
1 Jan. 5, 1C08.
The Silvermans celebrated their
65th wedding anniver ary earlier
I his year at the Beekman Towers
,n Miami Beach. The occasion was
also marked bv the planting of the
Saiah and Samuel Silveiman Grove
in [grael in the Governor Reubin
Vskew plot sponsored by the Jew- j
ish National Fund.
Mrs. Silverman was a member \
)f Congregation B'nai Jacob of j
Woodbridge, Conn., and of Temple >
Menorah, Miami Beach. Sharing
her husbands long interest in the ;
State of Israel, she was a life mem- ,
bcr of Hadassah, a supporter of |
the Israel Bond Organization and ;
a designee in the Golden Book
! of the Jewish National Fund. She j
| was also a member of the Brandeis ,
i University Women's Organization '
' nd pioneered in the formation of
[ the Jewish Home for the Aged in
New Haven and in the Sisterhood
of Congregation B'nai Jacob.
Besides her husband, Mrs. Sil- j
verman leaves four sons, Abraham
Silverman of New Haven, Conn-
Morton Sills and Herbert Sills of
New York City, and Benjamin Sills
of Stamford, Conn., nine grand-
children and seven great-grand-
children.
Five nieces and their families
! have been long-time residents of i
i the Miami area. They include
Anna Cantor, Gertrude Pallot. '
i Dora Perlman, the late Mona Sol-
loway and Edna Fensin.
Funeral services were held in
New Haven on Sunday. Aug. 19;
interment was in the Congregation
B'nai Jacob Cemetery. j
In his eulogy, Rabbi Chief cited
Mrs. Siiverman as a "Mother," not,
only to her own children and n
| atives, but to their friends and
umtless families who needed her
trength, human warmth and
He nei i Hei was a
Lifetime of humble, jell
ig, which bn ...'-ill her
ies1 reward i
i forei. r
behind, he
LfGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CiRClUT COURT OF rHi
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
" OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PRORATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 71-1211
John R. Blanton
IN RR: Ksi.it.- of
ALBERT LIPSON.
NOTICe'oF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
niitick Is hereby iclven thai i
have filed my Final Repori and P
[ion for Distribution and Fins uis-
chance as Executor of the estate o
ALBERT LIPSON, deceasi I: sntl that
on th.- E day "f Bentember. I!.S, will
ply ... the Honorable Ir u I Judges
f bade Countv. Florida, for 5Wroval
,,f said Final Renorl and for dlstrinu-
....., ...... final discharjfe ss Lxecutor
if the estate of the above named ne-
eedent. This Srd daj ; ,V;!-.J"1- ''.....
I | OVD RfSKIN
f.l OYD I. Rt'BKIN
Atlorni v
in7 i Incoln lioml
Miami Beach. Florida S3139 ,. .,( ,,
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
JCOTICR IS HBRKHY GI\ EN
I In undersla-m "r;l-''
l i. ni -- under the fictitious name
of COIjDRPAK ni 15" 8.W
Vvenue. Sw i eiwater lnl< ml .''--
,-i. r said name with the i, rh i
Circuit Court of Dade County, nor-
Carlos Del R i
I nuii. I Qonsale*
Hex naldo !- di
n "4-31 7-1 i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBA'E
Ni. V2-3C66
IN RE: Estate of
LISA Ki illN
NOTICE OF INTENT'ON TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is herebj iri' n thai 1 have
riled the Final R' a
for Distribution and Final Disci irae
^is Execvtor of ih. estate nl LISA
k.iii.x. deceased and thai nn Ihi
imh day of Seolember, |3 will
apuly to tin- Honorahl. Count) Judw
of Dade County, Floi r nitproval
of -niil Final Renorl d for dlsti bu-
tton and final disci Executor
,,f the estate of th< above-named
,i,, ed< nt. This Bth day of Aiucusf!
''"'' VICTOR BRAI NSTBIN
MS BXl
JERRY A. BURNS
Attorm v
i tj National Bi
3 \Vesi Flakier &tr< i I
Miami. Florida M
Palm
irliom Ml....."frit CoMpai./
3279 S.W I, Miami
4444 444-0922
Closed On 7hn Sabpiili
Personoliied M morials Custtm
Own Worksnop.
y '-
vim*
S1IVING ALL SO STATIS
AMFLE MRKINC IN iHl MAK
MlUitl,
MM UMM N-r*rw,
/.;- .. hKfOtlAUM.
ueju
865-2353
720 Seventy First Street
of HAM Cr**k Onte
on jTi Imh
4 Gf MIRATIONS OF SUVICI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN A.N D FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4580
FRANK B. DOWLING
In RE: Estate of
\i \i:i;ai:kt m. HTNE8
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
iiiB Claims or Demand* Aicalnsl bhii
You are hereby notified and required
i,i present any claims and demand*
which you may have analnst the es-
tate of MARGARET M HTNKS de-
ceased late "f Dade County. Florida.
m the Circuit Judge* ,.r Dade County,
and file tin- same in duplicate ana
.is provided In Becton 733.18. rjorlaa
Statutes, In their offices in th Coun-
ty CounhouKp in Dade County Flor-
ida, within six calendar months irom
the time ni the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred
Filed al Miami. Florida, this 1 day
of Auk.. A.D. IMS.
LLOYD L BUSKIN
As Executor
First publication of this notice "
tin. in day of August, l!.;:1..
LlXivn L. RTTSKIN
Attorney for Executor
|,'7 Uni ohi Road
Miami Beach. Mrrlda .
v io-H-24-31
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISON
PROBATE NO. 73-4511
In RE: Estate of
SAMl'EL in H DSTEIN
deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Cn rtitors and All I
Inn Claims "i Demands AKalnsI Said
' '
You are hereby noi Ifi.
to present any i lainu lands
which \'iu may have ai
late of SAMl'EL flOl l s "I'.iV -
, n |. Cou Fl
to the Clrcull Judi <'< unty.
and flic tin m nn ns
ro\ided In Se<-tl
Statutes,
ty Courthou n
i

Filed
| V

Flrsl pub lea lloi of
LSeacl
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY,
CILIV ACTION NO. 7:<-10319
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARR1 VOE OF
I. ii. a MAEHILL1AR1 Vi lie
n\tiia''n'ii:l MAEHILLJARP.
T"UNATHANrBL MAEHILLIARD
Route l B J62.
Sant.! South '' "in
TOU ARK MKHirnv NOTIFIED
hat an action for Dissolution nf Mar-
riage has bean Hied uKainst you nd
you are r. your written defense, if any. to II nn
DAVID E. STONE, attorney for Pe-
titioner, whos.- address is 11 N.w.
12th Avenue. Mian Florida, and
file the orlalnal wiih lh< Clerk of the
above Btyled curt on or before Sep-
tember 11. 1973: otherwise a rtefauil
^v iii be entered axalnsl you for the
r.iief demanded in th oomplalnt or
' Th'i's notice shall I" published OBOa
each week for four consecutive weeks
i THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal i
said court al Miami. Florida on this
8th day of AukusI. W73.
RICHARD P. BRINKT.R.
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Fiori.i..
By JERRY L AlUN
As DeDtfty -ark
.Circuit Court Seal!
DAVID B, STONE. EQ.
STONE & SOSTCHIN 1' A.
ioi n.w. lL'th Avenue
Miami. Florida :13I2S
Attorney for Petition-r
8/I0-!.-S4-31
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBREIJY GIVEN thnt
the ondersiKfted deslrins; i- ena"aa
:n business under the fictltlou- name
of House of IS-RA al r," \ B :i'th
Street. Miami, Kla. Inlends rreis-
' ter said name with thi nl "k
Circuit Cou-t of Dad" Counts Flor-
ida.
i Hell i B
1 Morton M Belsri
Attorney tor annl I
i 5
i \ W. list Stn et
.,-

Jleiii)}
JilemorialCih
DENOWITZ. Irvine 76. Miami Beech
nl Ml Kibo
FAITH. J \\S isjn.l si.
bent.
\emona
"JEWISH niNEKAl
ape
DOCTORS"
*
LOCAL AND OUT OF STAT6
AnHANGlMENTS
r 947-2790
133B5 W OtXir HVWY.. N.M.
IN THF COURT r.rr
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C "CUIT
OF I FOR
DADE
PROBA
PROBATE NO I .Parker)
K El '
\'l' l< \\
, i'AI i<) KAT.Ll
NOTICE O^ INTENTION T
APPL'CATION FOR D'STRIBUTICN
AM") FINAL DISCHA-GE
for DI I'
A.'in ill
f NAT KAl I ER, : N
Kaller. deceased, and thai on tl
"f Sept., 1978, will :.,!'
! I. norabl ..f i Ude
i 'ounty, !'. nda, for anpt oval of i
Final Re mrl and ( ml n and
final discharge as Administratrix i I
estate ol Ihe above-named dece-
dent Thi- -ml day Of AUKUSt, v'~'
RAQUKI. KALI ER
A Administratrix
HYHON B. BKRMAN
Attorney
r ir ii.ix ins
N.M ii. Fla. .rum
652-1602
i/10-17-24-31
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thnt
the undi rsli I d< injt lo i i
m busine a r the I
of Bi e-Jay Prlntlnjt a I6S4II V '
Florida, Intend
h thi i i In nil Ci u:-t of
i e Com
-.I Jacol
d i> :i Bee Jaj Printing
16340 W< "iv
P
bi r
r : pi
I for LpplK
8/17-24-.11 1/7

IN THE CIRCUI". COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CI1CUIT
OF FLORiOA II OR
DADE COt-NTV
PROBATE D
PROBATE NO. 73
In RE: R '
SA Ml
dec
NOTICE TO t
To All i i I -
.


to pr
-. I
1
htri-i.f,
Filed day
l
' V
i
the I
I' nnodman 6
\ utrij
-. i \ I'ont Bull
I
- Ii 17 "i."i
Or U ^T OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE D'VIS ON
PROBATE NO. 73
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: Estate of
DE.IRA !'' \KKN_
I, ceased
To aii !rt dltora and ^-11 r. rsons Hn
C*s -n indt Ai aim I .
ifou are hereby notified and renulred'
:m and demands
which you inn hnve nirtlnsl the i -
late ..f DEBRA CHASEN. deceased
lati of 1 lade < lonnts. Fli rlda. to the
Clrcull JudKes f Dade County, and
file the sam In ditnlicate and ai
ded In -' "" 7331U. Florida
i, in th i ff (he Coun-
ty Courthouse Dsd t' unty. El
rithlii ntha from
the time of th" 1 Ion here-
or he 1.....ed
1 al 1,: V dav
Of August. AD 7"
D \ :i 'HASEN
;' i rutor
g on
i
rne.i for E ecutor
LSI
8/21-ni 9/1-U

.


ly, August 31, 1973
*p|/r/nf/a/7
Page 15 B
lEGAl NOTICE
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
,,HE ELEVENTH JUO'CIAL
kCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PR03ATE NO. 71-4875
E: Estate ..f
IJE i :' '. CRAY
[NOTICE TO CREDITORS
fjredltorr .mil All Persons Hnv-
Bins ol I '-mauds AKainsI S.i ill
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
XOTICE is HEREBY OIVRN ll
the untl< rslRt m, deslrlna in engage
III business undi r l!.I ti, litlous IIHRII
r REPIH
UGAL NOTICE
I
l In
Ii r i!.i ii. ililnu>
IMN KTP1'( "ii iv ( i
CHEROKEE COXgTHVCTIOX CO. at
HI Mlliinl, Florida in-
I7'"> X.W.
lends In
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'SION
PROBATE NO. 73-2657
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Estate .'f
In l.'l
hereh) notified mill rentllred
nil n'1' claims and demands
_ou ma3 have aaainsi ii.....--
[A.N.N.'I-: HELL GRAY .1.-. .-...-.-.1
ljiiide i unlv. Florida, (n th-
[Judees of Dude County, and
PKBit* in duplicate nnd us nr.-
Bet-tlon 733.18, Florida siat-
thelr offices in the County I
in Dnde County. Florida, !
i-;n Knit. Hulidlna Comnnny,
Roll- Ou ner
By: I) KENT, Secretary
x '17-34-31 s 7
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 7J-4'18
Ii
ifr in wiae < ounty. Florida, i ,r; ', rM,
ix calendar months from the;. .... "*NK B- DOWLING
11).. first publication hei.....f. iw.vmTvii
a me wilt be barred. '^ 'JNIN
I m Miami, Florida, thla istii
July. vi>. IBW
|i;i;<;v ANN SAMt'EI.S
As Executrix
kubllcntion "f this notice on
d:iy ..i Aii-ust. 1973.
IY & KROOP
fur Executrix
Road
8/in-iT-JI ::i
, CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
JNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
)E COUNTY. FLORIDA
ENILE AND DOMESTIC
'LATIONS DIVISION
CASE NO DR 5805- E
NOTICE OF ACTION
|xti:i;i:st tF:
K\. Ci lln (l-:!-r.l>
PCX. Archie (i-IH-Sai
rn:i: ii AKEXCB
fL'l.i.EX
IIDKNiK IN"KNOWN'
:i : 111-: >'I ARBNCE MrMt'T.-
hereby notified thai n Mo-
Reduce to Final Judaemi nl
pimi'i't nrrenraRc haw lii-en
pal you in the lire"'! <-
Cnunly, l-*!i rii1:i'. Juvenile-
Jivisinn. in tin- case atyieil
I.ntereST tnv: CBJ \ <
ninl ARCHIE MoMII.1 EX.
[ are required to nerve :i enpj
J Written defenses, if any. lo
h petitioner's attorney. lion
nvis. Kmi.. I'.A.. 417 lllscnyiic
West Flnalei Si-.-i Ml-
^Bial.-i 33130, Phone 379-3851 on
^B 11. |..h-r I l!>73, tinil fill- tin
K|.llh im. riiiU nf t Ii.- I'lil uii
"jUVi nil- I'.nnilv Division. ROM
28th Si i Miami. Florida,
Jler before -.uii. on plaintiff*
attorney or imm. dial.-lv tin-re: n-r:
otfaerwusi mult l!l ''' "ll ','',
nvainst Vou for ili- relief demanded
In thi- SfWIoii. ...
A'lTNKSS mi hand anil soil of llils
lends in register said n.nn- wlili the I Hi"K KISKN DEVTEL. Deceueed.
Clerk -.- ii (-..nit C'oun of Bade |To All'Creilitnm und All Persons Hn\
County, pior la ina Claims or aieinumis ARalnsI Raid
Estate:
You are hereby ni.iiii.il ami required I
present any claims ami demand*
which you ma> have iicalnsl Ihe --
tat,- i.f rosi: i:isi:n DBXTEI de.
"-ii late of Dude County, Florida,
in tin- Circuit Judaea of Dnde Coun-
ty, ami file the Name in duplicate
ami as provided in Si-i-tiitn 793.111.
h'lnrldn Statin, s. in iln-ii- offices in
the County Courthouse in Dude Coun-
. ly. Florida, uilltln six calendar
nintiiiis from the time of the find
nublicntlon hereof, or the name will
be barred
Filed nl .Miami. Florida, tlm
of Auu-u-i. A.l> |7S.
KAK STEIXflElit]
a- Executrix
l-'irsi pulillcntlon nf Hiis noil
tin- i: day of \nuu.-t. |7S,
Sheldon N". I.elihuk, K-i
Attornej for Executrix
IS w'. FlaRler st Miami. Fla
- i:-'i ::i
MGU***d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ah Predltoi and \i PeraonH Hnv-
iiiK Claims or I'Mii.ui.l- Ajmlnal Said
Balate:
Vou an
hereby notified ami rpouireil
lo mis, ni any claims nnd demand*
which you may have nKauial lie ea-
i.il. of I.rc\ ItCXIN" deceaned Ini-
i Dnde County, Florida, to the cir-
itiii .Imlirrs of Dnde County, ami file
the same in duplicate ami as nro-
viiled in Section 733.1", Florida stat-
in.s. in their i.ffi- in ih. County
Courthouae In Dade County, Florida,
uiiliin siv ralendnr nionihn from th
time of the flral publication hereof,
or the name ivlll be barred.
Flli .I nl Miami, Florida, this s
I Au\, A I 1973
chari raa irxiv
As Executor
Flral publication ihln notice on
ihe 17 day "f Aueuxl, 1973.
.liisi-:i'll SOHMTKR
Aitorne> for Eatate of I
;- -, i i tif.it: Road
Miami Deo-ll Florida 31139
s 17-24-31 t>"i
it doy
day
Kuxln
I.UII
B.
tlii- 27th day "i AUKUBt, i
i;tiii vri. P mrvK-i-'it
. Clerk of the Court I
i:> AN N Ml Sil
i>epuiv < lark
8 ;:i > 7-1 l--'i
irlE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
IVENTh JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4*92
JOHN R. BLANTON
(NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Uatate of
n: iiauki:
ICredUnry and All Peraone Hav-
lliinis ..r Demands Airainsl Saul
ire h.-r.-i.v notified and required
lent any claim" ami aVuwnd*
\.>U may hive acainsi the cs-
if JEN.N HO IIADEIt rle.eas.l
Dade County. Florida, to tie
II JuiU-es of I>ade County, and
ic -ame iii duplicate and as pro-
ln Section 7"n.ir.. Florida Slat-
Ill their offices- in th.- fountv
n u>.- In Dnde County. Florida.
ix calendar immths fn.m the
the iir-t Publication hereof ...
will b. harreil.
at Miami. Florida. Ibis \
of AUKU-' A.li in?::.
BAMl'Rl. RADER
Ah Kxeculiir
I nublicntlon i.f this notice on
ilav of AUKUHt. 1"7".
.Ni IFF AM. BATlBR
i \> fur ihe Entnte
Incoln Road
I Beach. Florida JjjW, ,, ,,
ITICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
E rs iii'.i:i:i;y OTVEN that
. ralKited. dealrinu to enKWie
Iii.sh under th- fictitious name
AM-iNii CATERING al -::s..
:: str, el, N'orth Miami Beai n,
. :;:iftj Intend to n-Kisi. r sat
will, the Clerk of the Clrcull
,. Dnde C.......> Flo-Inn.
SEYMOT'R DIAMOND
WCQUEI.YXN nfAMONDM_s)
R-HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
lEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE "'7V?
probate no 73-4778
notice to creditors
^am"ooi.dbtoxe
rTBRTHAW,ode-,
,. ,,, rvwle (\.unlv. rlnil,.
R-'-u.m "!ir.....u- -in. lo>- -'XI '
Plorlda, within six .-:.b- -
l-^r^r^rtheUnt/wV,!
ni,:."'.. Mtaml. Ftorlda. thin W
V"1 1|^;',v'sMivKl^'
-, ; | ,.-.; lane
Eamt Ko'tford. Conn.
~" As l\. .ulrix.
, nubllcation nf' w
-to th
ay .i
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-18937
ACTION FOR D'SSOI.L'TION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Tin Morrias.....'
OAKHAHA MAOOSA
Petitioner-Wife
and
\\o.|.ii:rn MAOOBA
Kesl.unilei.l -lll|shani1
TO: vvoi.i.ih MuKoaa
Baal Holiday Inn
Rprlna-fleld, riim.ls 82793
TOP ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Pissn|u!i"n of Mar-
riage has- h.-en filed RRnlnHt you ami
,\..u are required t" serve a coi.y r,f
vour ttTltten defenses. If any. lo it'
on Louis R, l'..-!l-r. attorne) ror Pell-
lioner, whoae nddreaii is 439 IJncoln
Bond, Miami Beach, Florlln, ami
fib- ih- nrtelnnl with ihe clerk o ,
ih.- above styled ei.uri ......i before
September 17. If7::: otherwise n do- i
laitli will be entered nRAinrt yon Rr
th, relief demanded In the complaint
nr petition
Thin notice shall be published i
oncll week for four consecutive weeks
i t|iv tpwisii FTOrtlPTAN,
VYITNB8S my band and the seal of
naid court at Miami Florida on this
3rd day of Auuu-t. 11'T::
RTCHAKD P. B1UXKRR
Clerk. Circuit <""Url
Dade County, ^'^i' ..
By DONAIJO TACTrTMIAN
As Deputy Cleric
(Clrcull Court Stall
I i.ui.- R. BeTler
i-jii i Incoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
Attorney tor Petitioner ,,,n.,..24.31
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-1859
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE! Cstate of
SAMCEI. l.irSTAI>T
T,, ^Creditors and All f>WM Htjj
r Claim* or Demands AruIdbI s.h.i
10Yi'.u'-ire hereby notified and required
, nieseiil am ilaims ami demands
which vou may have uRiunat the ea- pnde Fed
Pate f saaiiei. lJi-s-rAi.-r. lee.-as.-d Mi;inll ,,,,,.
lute of Dm e Countv. I-Im nla. '"
mom*
' eut^lUi Ma" 'b,s ,
SANDRA BAI Us
\. Co Executors
Plrai publlcatl......> th noMce ""
.,,. -i da) of AuBUat. IMS.
dYRON ALBERT
ttornej tor Co-Exec-utora
.;-^u;;n,i,-;-Aft.^:1
'1JeHvEenCVBhC%Td.Cc^Tc,rFc,T,HtE
in and for
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
NO. 73-4846
GEORGE E.SCHULZ
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: Batnte of__
IVavMD AJIEBBOCH
th.. Circuit
and Rle Ih
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73 17.94
ACTION FOR ADOPTION
OF MINOR
IX RE:
Adoption i.r
thai:i i;s ai.i.kn .muss.
a minor
by
vVii.i:i:i:t muss nnd
i:i ICE I IA MOSS, his wife
TO: liii'ii wiioTEV
Residence unknown
vni' ARE HERERY NOTIFIED
thai an action for ndoptlon nf
CHARLES AI.I.KN MOSS, a Mlnhr.
has l.....n filed and \"ti are required
nerve n copy nf your writt
LEGAL NOTICE ,
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME I A\V
vi.TUT is HEREBY fJIV'E.N thai
the undersbrned, dealrina to .e-j.r-,
' huslnesi undur the fictitious name
f BNGNEBRLXO Bl'PP(RT SEH
vii IS .,i I Ka-t N'inih Street,
Hiaieah, Florida intend tu reRlater
said nnmi with ihe Clerk of the i 'Ii
cull f'ourl of Dade County. Florida.
SALOMON" mm ni:i:
I'KM'O I'oRBRTO V'AI.DES
M LESTER s \.\l.
Attorney for Mliner V'aldea
K W. i Fl .r|,-i- Street
Miami. Florida
K ::i 7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
tin- unil. r.-iirm d. dealrliiR In enRnite
In business under the flclltloun mun.
of Cr\\ s-l'li.riila al 2959 V \\" :!:Ir.|
Avenue, Miami. Florida ":ili' lot.....I-
lo reKlsler said name with the Clerk ol
Ihe Circuit < nun ..f Dade County,
Florida.
PACI. S FMROl'SOX
J..I.II II. llllhiir. l'-,i
' ---. v f. pmii s Ferausnii
Suite 11.1.1 City Vntlonal Bank Uldg
-... Wesl Flnali r Si reel
Miano. M. -bin S3I30
Tel: 37H-2844
S ::i 7-11 -Jl
LEGAL NOTICE
I fenscs, If an) to ii on ESSEX .v
ESSEX attorneya for Pet ll loner,
' whose ail.lr -- i- 1208 Alnaley Bide.
] Miami. Flu.. 33132, and file the
orlRinal with the clerk of the above
I styled court "ii or before September
24th, 1973: nlheruls. a li-l.mll "ill
i he entered aRtiiiisI vou fir Ihe relief
demnnded in ihe rnmnliinl or petition.
WITXBSS my hnnd nnd the eal
of snl.l eojrt at Miami. F'nrlda nn
this 15th day of AuRUHt, 1973
RICHARD P. BRINKBR
An Clerk Clrcull Court
I Hide i "nuni y. Florida
B) W. TV.MINSKl
As Demily Clerk
(Clrcull Court Seal)
ESKKX .- F.SSEN
1*98 Alnaley Bldtt.
Miami. Put. 3313!
Attorne) for Petitioner
-< 17-24-31 !> .
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'SION
PROBATE NO. 73-4232
(SCHULZ)
In RE: Relate of
REBA PRED
deivused.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Peraon Bav-
InR Claim* or Demand* ARatnal Bald
Kstai. :
You are hereby notified and required
to nrexenl any claims ami demands
which vou may have atralnst Ihe es-
tate "i REBA PRED !......a.-..I late
of Dade County. Florida. In the ''n-
BUll .linlices of Dade County, and file
the same in duouVale and as pro-
vided in Section 733.16. Florida Stat-
utes In I'neir office* in the < ounty
Courthouse in Dad.- County. Fln. a.
ithii- six calendar months from tne
lime ..f the first publication Hereof.
,- the same "ill be harred
Kil.d at Miami. Florida, ihis nth
dnj ..f AtMUHt. Al|. JfW.
STA.M.Kl M. PRED
As Executor
l-irst publication of this notice on
the 17 day Of AURUSt. la.-l.
STANLEY M. PRET)
Attorney for REBA PBED.
DECEASED
Km Dade Federal r.uiidinu
l/17-M-Sl 7
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. 73-196S4
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
in RE: The Marriaare of
DONNA COLEY. Petitioner
and
RICHARD JEFFREY COLBY.
Respondent
TO: RICHARD JEFFREY COLEY
111 Bayvlew Drive.
Green island
Tom- River, New Jersey 9*733
Vor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution Of Mar
rlnffe has been filed atainst ymi and
you are required lo serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it
i.ii GEORGE PAMPAS ESQUIRE,
attornej for Petitioner, wln.se ad-
dress Is law Office .-i SHIRLEY
WOO I.F. |-^'. Lincoln Road. Suite 811.
Miami Beach. Florida S3I99, and file
ti.....rlalnal with the aleak of the
above styled court on or bofore Sent.
!! HITili olherwise a default will he
entered uRnmai you for th. relief
demanded In ihe complain! or netltmn.
i ^,,D-,deV'oun.V: i J^JSjtfSrtS SurTSB^-K
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTU'"Ti>"-- SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU'T
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-?0535
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSO'.UTION
OF MARRI\GE
IV [IK: Tin; M VRRIAGE I F
KAREN LEE OfBHLLfNO. Wife
am.
!'. .r'l: r t ,:ii.|.-t i ivn lln-hand
TO: BOHKRT r ftiRRU.ixO
4 Florence Place
Plttsbiieith Pnii\ 'van1 i
YOTJ ARE HEREBY XOTTFIED
that an aeiinn f..i Dissolution i.f Mar-
li.uie has been filed aRainsl cou nnd
\-.u in reaulred to sarve a copy nf
et-ur ivrltit-n defenses, if any. in ll
ii Ha\ hi E, Stone, nltnrni i foi
Petitioner, whose nddrest i- i"l v \\
12th Avenue, Miami. Florida 3315R.
and file Ihe orla-lnal with the clerk
i'( ih,- above rind courl nn or be-
fore s.oi i!7S: otherwise a de.
fault win he entered aaninst you f.-r
ih. relief demanded In the comnlalnl
or i.-tiiii.ti.
This in.tie. -hall lie publtatieil once
each Week for four consecutive we.-lis
iii THE JEWISH FI.ORID1 VN,
WITNESS my hand ami thi seal
I sn*d .1.1111 ai Miami Florida nn
'his S3 '''' Aiitii-i. 173
RiO'aim 1 P RRfXKER.
,\- in. rk. Circuit ".
Duile 1 -..uni \ Pli 1 ida
By B. .1 FOY
As Deputy < 'leric
'.......nil Court Seal)
David E. Son. I'-.inire
- .... .. S..-1.I.I11 I'.A
I 101 X.W. 13th Ave Miami. Fin
Atti.rn.-v for Petitioner
v 31 7-1 l-'.'l
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVF SFRVICE
(NO PROPERTYl
, IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
I ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
I OAOF COUNTY
I CIVIL ACTION NO 73-1O770
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IV RE: The IhTlfl.:,. ut
ANDRES YAI.HVERDf.
Husband.
ami
a imi.Y v.m.iii i:i:in.
Wife.
I T 1: Amelv \'alliu..-ili
j!i-rtii Thlrtv Elahth Avenue
foni: Island Otv, X V
Vor tBE HEREBY NOTIFIED
Hi,1 an action for Dissolution of Mai
rlajre ha.- been filed aarainsi you and
v serve a OOP) "'
your written defenses, if any, I" ii
nn Raymond .1. Wolf, attornej ror
Petitioner, whose address is MV7 N'.W
7*b Street. Miami. Florida 331"." am'
file th.- original with th.- Clerk of
the above styled court ..n nr i
September SI. IMS: otherwUe 11 de-
fault will I.....nl'-red auainsi v -n i--'
ih,- relief demanded in the comnlalnl
or netlth.n
This notice shall be publish..I once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH Fl ORIWAN.
WITNESS nn hand and th.....al of
said court at Miami Florida on ibis
II day of Anmisi. i'i7:i
RICHARD P. BRIXKER
a- Clerk, 1 "ircull Court
ha.i. County. Floridu
B> A I. KIVAS
As Deputy Clerk
(Clrcull Courl Seal*
Ruvmond .1. Wolf. K-n.
I4H7 X.W. 7th Sir.. I
.Miami. Florida :\'wr-
Attorney f< 1 Petitioner
3 17-24-31 I. 7
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERV'CE
PROPERTY
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO 73-204^8
ACTION FOR
ENFORCE A LIEN .md
FORECLOSURE ON MORTGAGE
and
Action for:
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
IX RE:
li'is.M IE HALL.
Petitioner.
SAM Ii: I HALL.
Respondent.
Ti I: BAM I'EL HAIL
vor ARE HEREBY rfC.TTFfED
thai an action i" Enforce a Lien ant
Foreclosure on a Mortance op the
following property in Dnde County.
'''V.'.!!1' I.. Block It. RTCrTMOJp*
HEIGHTS, accordlnR to th, plat
thereof, recordlnai In nlat book
.'.". Iiaae in of the Public l>cor1
.,1 Hade County, Florida, Ihe pane
together with Improvements, to-
Iiik wllhln Hade Counl.v. Florida
and belllR more commonly known
as: 1 Isjl Polk Street. Rlchmnjld
HelRhls, Dnde County, Florida:
and Action f-.r Dissolution of M*r.
linRC ha- been filed ncaiiisl you nnd
you in i-iiuireil t serve a eopy
.f your written defenses, if any, '"
it mi ROBERT II. I'.rilNS. plnlntlfrs
itlnrney, whose address l. 4'.'i Lin-
i.Iii Rfmd Suite 430, Miami. D:nl
County, Florida, or liefore .
lav Sehl I!>73, and Hie Ihe orig-
inal With el. rk of thi- courl either
before service on plaintiffs nttornev
>r Immedlateh Ihereafter: otherwise
1 default will 1.....ntered aanlnsl you
for ihe relb f demnnded In the com-
plain) or petition, ... .
WITNESS my hand nnd Ihe 1
i.f this Courl "a 23 'lav .f Am: 1978.
RICH \l.-D P, BRYNKEH
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dane County I'l rida
BY BOXAI U TACTEXHAN
i Denuty Clerk
LAW DFKIfES oF
rorert 11. r.rnxs
120 Lincoln Road. Suite i"-o
Miami ll-i'h Florida 1M
rhone: 538-4411
Attorney for IViliioner
This notice shall i.....ublished once
ea.-h 'v.-.-i, for four consecutive w* 1
in THE JEWISH FIjOBIDIAN
8/31 9'7-14-L'l
notice 00
Fir:
noli.
733.18. Flor-
,,,i,e- in th
Atti.ii">- I-;
. 407 I in-oln I.- ,..,,.,,,
, Miami Bench. "-1 s ,..;, ) 7-14
.,^ provided in S-ct'oi
Ida =i<:"""--.'"l Ti Pad* Cemrt
< ""'."' 'I : ; -iv calendar months
fSPX* Umeof he firs, mrtrtlcatlon
,rni the time hi> bnrrPd
h^ed.thVu?m Florida, ibis =2
* *SrA-M* SAmAN
\- Executor
KINK & FOP.MAX
ror Executor
BMbt.. Miami. F
- [4 SI 11 7-H
PAUNCE
vro.rnev-
ijaj Con*
WITNESS my hand and th
aid cniiii at Miami, Florida
: ,l,v el v.iirn-i. I1'73
RICHARD P BRISKER
Clerk, Circuit f"uri
Imde County. Florida
By: ls.NAl.li TAITBNHAN
a- Dwuty Clerk
GEORGE S AM PAS. i:S(J.
(.. I.in-.i.ln Road. Suite 211
Miami Realm. Florida "::i".n
attorney "f"" ferllloner
phone: iol 6417 s.,;.,
seal of ,
,.u this !
I 5
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4783
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
1 In RE: Estnte nf
1 ABRAM ItABINOVIOH
deceased. ,,
To All Creditors and AH Persons Hnv-
' Ifui Claim- or Demands Aaainsi Saul
I l'*st-|te"
You are hereby notified and ri nufred
! to present any claims ami d.-inaml-
whi.h VOU may have auainsi 1 .--
,,,. 0( aim: \m i:ai:i.no\ ICH de-
,.Saaed late nf Ounynnbo Puerto Rtci.
to the Clrcull Judares of Had,- (-u. -
tv.nnd file the anme hj du-.i at.
!1M(i M provided .-> se;-i,op......18.
Florida Sialute.-. in Bielr "',''',' '"
I, univ i-ourlbouse In Hade Coim-
.- Florida, within sK calendar
months from the Urn*;of the hRrt*
lloatlofi hereof, or ih- same trill i
''''File'i'l at Miami Flmid,,. Ihis SO -lav
"f au"u'sofiaVs1ai;elixsky
1 -,..f. rta> Roud
Miami i'..a.-l.. Florida
As Adininistratn\
publication of this notice "
..... I rl-iv nf V-"'U.sl. ''7 '.
SHAPIRO. FRIED, WE11. *
SCHEKU. I'.SwS.
Attorneys for Estate .
167 IJncoln Road. Mumu Bcb. Flu.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73 1790
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
:n RE: Estate '
HARVEY A r.CRR
1......a !
To All Creditors and All Persons F-
r.ir Claims or Demands Auninsl Sa"t
tetate: .
You are hereby notified and reouire-t
I o present any f'laims and demands
which vou may have aaninst the es-
tate .f Harvey A. Bui* de. eased hue
'of Hade County, Florida. In th. Ctr-
1 cult JUdRea of Dnde Couniv. and file
1 the s:ime In duplicate nnd as pro-
1 tided In Section T3J It Florida Stat-
utes. In their offices 111 Ihe ( ounty
Courthouse in Made County, Florida,
within -l\ calendar months from ti-e
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this Ijtn
dnv of AukusI. A.D. I'M
JEANNE BURR
As Rve.Utn*
First publication of Ihis
li. || .lav of AURUHt, 1073.
Carl E. Weslman
Myers, Kaplan. Porter. Levlnson &
Keiiin
\ltorn.-y for ExeOUtTM
U-jv Bricked Avenue. Miami. I-Joridii
S ..1 !* I *-- I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
GENE0R^DL^^SNDT|CT^OLNORD,,^S,ON
No. 73-'O017
NOT'CE BY PUBLICATION
in RK: The mmrlaa< "'
\nTo1NKTTKST. MARTIN
BWRET1NO.
Wife.
and
\\ 11 1 1AM SWRETTNQ.
Voi'?"wil.l.iAM SWBETINO
leu.-, unknown, are reiiuireii 11
,ur :,sv..-r in the Petiij"",.f'"... .rk
,,union ol marrlaate wiih the turn
Tt the above Court and sew_*w
hrrerol upon the a.iorn.v Herman
'.h.n E-n 1310-11 Oonareas IWR..
u no-ida. o.. or before October
J! 1073 or els- petition will he con-
i. sseil _^
Dan .1 Auk, ss. >''- ,
Ki.haid P. Brinker,
Clerk Clrcull "ourl
Bv IV. TvmhtaW
I>. utv Clerk
R ::i '..7-11-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
GENE CASE NO. "-20965
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the nuirrlair.
ri -1-
'ile
dis-
Firai
t>-
'pATIticiA EBDINO.
Wife.
MITCKEI I. BTOMNO.
-nVxIn'r..ell BBOIW1
' o'o Raym.....I Hammond
vj.'S'lx,B';Ya';'v:!;:;'a -..
.,' to -aid Petit......n mjW*
\SKIN (I'eiiiioner-s A"""''
whos.- ad.lr.-ss i- TW. BirdKg*-**-
.!!7,7^.,,,'.::'""";;;" ^ -
!:r-lBV,::.,nwV.h ..,.:-.-b.ru .., 111,1;;-;
iiliei before service nn Petitioners
,', ',',-,.. ... immediately ttmtter:
h'rvin, a default ,2SJ^"\Su.
for th. relief dellla.ided ill the I *<>
U'u.TM-ss rm baud jg m "f
'thisrourio^Au.u:^-^^;;^
B, Chu-k >' -'"1 V'"urt
By W. Tvminaki
as Deputy cicrk
g Jl t -44-21


-vo*
**/'*
Infer A
Shop Dependable Food Fair Early!
ALL FOOD MARKETS CLOSED LABOR DAY, SEPT.3rd.
THE
fOOOFAJD
MALI
HEAVY
DUTY!
LAUNDRY DETERGENT
COLD
POWER

SAVE
30
THAT
FOR
HOT DAYS!
P.P. BRAND-ALL FLAVORS
ICE
CREAM
HALF
GALLON
CARTON
v.= :*ro>. please /. *-
C: G* MOff If.-.Z so

5!!iM Mr'
FOOD
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE'A' FRESH ICED
LEG or BREAST
QUARTERS
FRYER
QUARTERS
ha ot shipped grade a fwtin FRYER PARTS
| I D
LLJ.
WHOlE MEASTS WITH HIS
NMOU LEGS
THIGH* OR 0jVSTICKS..
SKINNED
SLICED BEEF LIVER................a.. 99*
FRESM SEAFOOD DIPT. "^SiSn^SS^r
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFfEC'VE THRU SUMOA' SEPT. 2-s
AT AU fOOO f AIR ft FKOfBCHS STOtES
EXClUOtNG fOOO FAJt KOSHEt MARKETS
SAV* MERCHANTS G#ESN ST A w ;
' OURS WITH EVEt* PURCHASE!
RTi
FRUITS & VEGETABLES
MOST Of OUt PRODUCE K UNPACKAGED SO
YOU CAN tc SURE Of ftUYING TO YOUt UKINGf
SWEET ITALIAN
Prune Plums
FRESH CAUGHT
TOP
QUALITY
39
LB.
FLA.MACKEREL 55e
GARDfN "ESN FitV
P.P. BRAND REGULAR ALL FLAVORS
OR RITZ
LOW CAL
12-OZ.
CANS
SAVE 15MASTERS DELICIOUS
ALL
FLAVORS
8-OZ.
CUPS


Fillets of Sauries *2SI 43 PotatoChips \& 61c
SUNSHINE pp MAN0
Hydrox Cookies 53c Pretzel Twists \& 59c
SAVE 10, LEISURfWAT ,A/I10<
White Paper Plates cTVU 59c Mars Foam Cups <* I 49c
DELICIOUS __ GOLDEN QUARTEtS
Borden's Sour Cream ceSSm 39 Mrs. Filbert's Margarine ) 35c
ORDENS __ WISCONSIN HOLLAND STYLE BAtY
Creamed Cottage Cheese'cup7 42c Gouda or Edam Cheese *i 59
i
SERVICE APPETIZER OEPT! sliced all
ONI Y AT STORfW.A V'NG SERVICE COUNTERS f|c r ar U -ucr D .[... l-OZ 7QC
AU UNC WEAfS ft CHEESE SlfCED TO ORDER USOdl MflfOT DOIOgtid PKG 19
DELICIOUS IMPORTED GERMAN STYLE
Kahn's Braunschweiger u 94c Dak Smoked Salami a& 79c
IMPORTIO DANISH MIDGET SANDWICH SPREAD OR
Jarlsberg Cheese T 69c Kahn's Braunschweiger &. 64
Slicing Tomatoes .............on 39:
GARDEN FRtSH
Snow White Cauliflower ad49c
DELICIOUS FROZEN FOODS
GREEN GIANT FROZEN
Snackwiches
ALL
VARIETIES
tlRDS EYE FROZEN
C 4-OZ.
PKG.
Cool Whip Topping SB 59c
itDS EYE FROZEN
French Green Beans 35 33e
RAGU DELICIOUS
Spaghetti Sauces
SAVE 16' FLO-SUN DELICIOUS
Orange Juice
MUSHROOM
MARINARA
MEAT
PLAIN
WHITE OR ASSORTfD
15VfOZ.
JAR
QUART
CONTS.
Kleenex Facial Tissues
4-PLY
Teri Towels
... OF 200
tOUOf
60 SHEETS
37c
49e
CORONET
Table Napkins
ASSORTED
PKG.
OF 180
DELICIOUS
GOLDEN TOP
Turkey Roll I Apple Pie
SAVE 20'-REFRESHING
Schlitz Beer
ALL DARK
MEAT
HALF
FAMILY
FAVORITE
C 22-OZ.
PKG.
All (D GOODS MAOI WIIH Hjl VEGCTABlf SHORTENING
12-OZ.
CANS
Wl RKSERVE THI RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOIO TO DEALEtS. NOT RESPONSIILE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS.


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Pfcift; '.'-troSfl

Page 12-B
**>**/*/ ffo/rirffor>
Friday, August 31. 197;
lion, Mitfuak
, Temple Sinai Of North Dr.de Has Nursery School
A now nursery school will be
born ul Temple Sinai of North
Dade when school begins next
Tuesday.
Called "Gan Yeladim." (A Chil-
,,, ci.i.uren to we joys of learn- mulated by the congregation
ng and discovery through stories. Rabbi. Ralph P. Kmgsley. is implc
ongs and games rented by .ts synagogue school di
In addition to its new pre-school
rector, Richard D. Siegel. and
m.on to iw now ^.-.. d proftfssional teach
program. Temple Sinai also offers "a" vl i""" h
ers.
(legation s property in hky Lake.
The synagogue school will bcqir
its sessions on Sunday, Sept. 16
using temporary facilities at Johi
F. Kennedy Junior High Schoo
for its Sunday program, and th
Its director'is Mrs! Trudy Zadan, [ rade
who brings to the position not only Sunday classes meet in two ses-
impressive academic credentials. | sions-f. on, 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. and synagogue's social hall for its nu<<
ears of experience and from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.. for grades
kindergarten through seven. The
but many y
a deep love for little people.
The school will have a morning
as well as afternoon program, with
bus transportation provided on re-
quest. Its program will have a Jew-
ish orientation, while introducing
HOWARD 111.MAN
Howard, the son <>f Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Hyman. will become a Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Menorah, Sat-
urday morning, Sept 1.
Howard is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High
School.
it
KARRY ZEIDEL
Saturday, Sept. 1, it 8:45 a.m. in
the main siinctuary of Temple Ner
Tamid, Barry, the son ol Mr. anc
Mrs. Lawrence Zeidel, will be Bar i
Mitzvah. !
Barry is a student at Nautilus J
Junior High School and Ner Tamid I
Religious School. He is a member
ul the school band.
A Kiddush will follow the serv-
ices, and a reception in Barry's
honor will be held at the Seville
Hotel Saturday.
Out-of-town guests will include
grandparents Sol Sklaroff of Prov-
idence, R.I.. and Mr. and Mrs. Al-
bert Zeidel of Miami Beach, Mr
and Mrs. Stephen l.opatin, Louis
Sklaroff, Norman Sklaroff, his
aunts and uncles from Providence,
ft.l and his aunt, Mrs. Nathan
Snydar of Reseda, Calif,
ft ZEFF SIMKOVIC
Sei vices at the Hebrew Academy
Saturday, Sept. 1, will include the
Bar Mitzvah of Zeff Simkovic. Zeff
will conduct the services and read
from the Torah with his brother
Ma> tin also participating.
Zeff, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Simon Simkovic. is an eighth grade
student at the Hebrew Academy.
There will be a luncheon follow-
ing the services in honor of the oc-
casion and a reception and dinner
Sunday evening at the Deauville
Hotel.
Among the honored guests will
be Zefl's grandparents. Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Stock, his great-grand-
mother, Sarah Weinstein, his aunts
and uncles. Mr. and Mrs. Al Sim-
kovic and Mr. and Mrs. Harmon
Mattox, and his great-aunt, Mrs.
Eva Butera. Out of town guests
will include Mr, and Mrs, Issy Blu-
man, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Stott, Mr.
and Mrs. Nate Krause, Eric Fcld-
man, Bobby Simkovic, Mr. and Mrs.
I-eonard Roberts and family.
Edith Koflak, Ellen Klein, and Mr.
and Mrs. Herman Mushnick.
fr ft ft
MITCHELL OLIN
Mitchell, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Olin, 19431 NE 19th Ave
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Sept. 1. dur-
ing the 10:30 a.m. worship serv-
ices al Temple Sinai of North
Dade
ft
scoTT SCHARF
.Scot! David, son of Mr and Mrs.
Jack Scharf, will become Bar .Mil/
a', Saturday, Sept. 1. at Temple
,manu-El.
Scott attends Temple Emanu-EI
teli hu's School and is an eighth
,rade student at Nautilus Junior
High School.
The celebrant will be honored
with a reception at the Seville-
Hotel. His grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Dave Branclman. will attend
the event.
ft ft ft
MICHAEL FINK
Michael Eric, son of Jerry and
I Beverly Fink, 4961 SW 129th Ct..
I will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Sept. 1, at
Temple Or Olom.
The celebrant is a student at
Rivtora junior mgn Schooi, where
ne is in the eighth grade.
Mr. and Mrs. Fink will host the
Kiddush following the services in
[heir son's honor. Sharing in the
seven.
Confirmation Departmentgi ades
8, 9 and 10meets Monday eve-
nings from 7 to 9. In addition, the
synagogue's five-year Hebrew pro-
gram is held weekday afternoons
from 3:30 to 5:45 p.m.
The philosophy of Temple Sinai's
week Hebrew program until the
new school building is completer,
on or about Oct. 1.
The privilege of attending th(
synagogue school is available onlj
with membership. Non-members
however, may send their childrer
to the pre-school program. In-
quiries are invited in person a'
religious education program for-' the synagogue. 18801 NE 22nd Ave.
K-LAND
Pre School Program
BOYS & GIRLS flR
LIMITED ENROLLMENT
OPENING SEPT. 10
9 A.M. TO 12 NOON
Air Cond. Clan Rooms. Modern Play-
ground. Mid morning Snock.
FOR INFORMATION CALL 279-3013
M78 N. KENDALL DRIVE
Howard J. Hirschiield who holds '
the designation of Chartered'
festivities will be his grandpar-1 Life Underwriter and a certifi- >
ents, Mrs. Rose Fink and Mr. and
Mrs Harry Isaacs; Mr. and Mrs.
Alan Isaacs and family, Brooklyn,
N.Y., and Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Geschwind and family, Staten Is
land, N.Y.
ft ft ft
JEFFREY EPSTEIN
Jeffrey, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Lester Epstein, will observe his
Bar Mitzvah at Beth Torah Con-
gregation Saturday, Sept. 1, dur-
ing the 8:30 a.m. services.
The celebrant, an eighth grade-
student at John F. Kennedy Jun-
ior High School, is a member of
the pre-Confirmation class at Beth
Torah's Harold Wolk Religious
School.
Mr. and Mrs. Epstein will spon-
sor the Kiddush following the
services in his honor. Among the
guests will be his maternal grand
mother, Mrs Frieda Moskowitz,
Mr, and Mrs. Sam Albucker of
New York City and Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Martin of St. Petersburg,
ft ft ft
SCOTT ROSENBERG
During the 8:30 a.m. Shabbat
services at Beth Torah Congrega-
tion Saturday, Sept. 1, Scott, the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Rosen-
berg, will become a Bar Mitzvah.
A member of the Hebrew High
School class at Beth Torah, Scott
was the second prize winner in
the senior division art contest
sponsored by the Bureau of Jew
isii Euucation. He is an honor stu-
dent at John F. Kennedy Junior
High School, where he is in the
eignth grade.
The celebrant's parents will
sponsor the Kiddush following the
services in honor of the occasion.
Among the guests will be his
grandparents, Mrs. Sophie Teaser
and Mr. and Mrs Kalman Rosen-
berg of Philadelphia, Pa.: Mr. and
Mrs, Lewis Wagman of Chelten-
ham, Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. Robert
S hn of Brooklyn. \ v.. and Max
Shuftick ol Reg > Park, N.Y.
cate in estate planning from
the American College of Life
Underwriters, has been certi-
fied as a qualifying member of
the 1S73 Million Dollar Round
Table. Mr. Hirsclifield works
extensively in the areas of life
insurance, pension planning
and comprehensive financial
planning for the officers and I
key employees of publicly held
corporations and those in the
mortgaqe banking and real es-
'ate fields.
Enrollment Now Accepted
= For Sept. 4, 1973
I Killian Private School |
Z "KILLIAN LKAKNING LABORATORY"
| Regular Grades (1-10)
|learning Disabilities
1 Tutoring All Levels
| 8253 S.W. 124 St 238-2775
NON PROFIT TAX EXEMPT CHAMPUS APPROVED
ALL INQUIRIES
INVITED
NOW ENROLLING
SCHOOL OPENS
SEPTEMBER 4th

*f
Limited enrollment available small classes
Complete academic non- academic curriculum
* Teachers All Florida certified
Swimming instruction Pool on premises
Cafeteria Athletics Horsemanship.
Por^Aeoningful Education Call 274-5 111
Academie InteramericagflMiami Inc.
OPENING SEPT. 1973
Palmetto Pines
Jr. & Sr. High School For Girls
Smoll classes Superior Faculty
Indiv.Attention So. Miami
At 163 St. andll2Ave.
For Information Call 665-3441
ENROLL OFFERS SMALL CLASSES ON
NOW THE QUINMESTER PROGRAM
Classes Will Beginj September 4th
|| Co-ed for day pupils boarding for
L|^"boys*all athletic and social activities

aaaouuewi iouuuji__
1514 Monza Ave; Coral Cables
R.A. BRADLEY AND K.L. HENRY
Call 665-7422 or 665-8035
}
ojoe>-:v:vzc->oer*)9zyyGGti


Auousi 31. 1973
P le%ii Page 13-B
1 ormalizecV Bonn's Ties to Israel Special
|FEN(E PRITTI.K
:i Venture Ss dfcate
in am an Italia i
working in the Fed
b it Republic took a bet
(nil.I drive throimh ih !
i ignp at 75 m i -
i : by th '
m ould i ither be
r forced to pay an on-
i; mid ii
on his jackel
fell ar
1 ar's bonnei Hi
the
The police i!..! slop h>i
1e showi i Mn-iii his Stars of
David,, tc;. 11 inl a hu
Thn th>
him very politely that he was
only ba?\vanK' the pallet' iluted as he drove
off.
, TBtf'INdDKM' ; : ,i
typical in ti ,r :;> v >- i. !, ,i
conscious and sometimes self-
eiou-
cioc-
t GfT
vonsciOU* alteiMiil lii |ki-1 :\;i<-
West Germain to 'make "nod"
the atrocH-'i* sins of the Nazi--.
in so far as it is within the pow-
ers of German officials and citi-
zens todo so.
vieral Republic's first
Knnrad Adenauer,
signed A state aid aereement
with Israel, promulgated the
law wider which reparations
were paid to individual Jews
and organized clandestine arms
deliveries to Israel. He balked
only at seeking the establish-
ment of full diplomatic rela-
tions, believing that this would
antagonize the Arab world.
/
His successor, Ludwig Erhard,
repaired this failure and stepped
up economic aid to Israel. Willy
Brandt, the first German Chan-
cellor to visit Israel while in of
fice, more dramatically but
purely spontaneously sank to his
knees at the Warsaw memorial
to the Jewish dead of the ghetto.
The first Federal President, The-
odor Heuss, coined the saying
that all Germans must feel, if
Jnot guilt, at least shame for the
, crimes of the Nazis. German of-
ficialdom and most German citi-
zens have tried to act in that
spirit ever since
ALL ANTI-Nazis and a great
many non-Nazis have been
shocked by the Nazi persecution
of the Jews. Their leaders helped
to frame and push through legis-
lation providing for material res-
titution to Jews who survived.
But the younger middle-aged
generation men like Rainer
Barzel. Helmut Schmidt, Axel
Springer and Franz Josef Strauss
showed themselves no less
sympathetic and helpful. They
Tiad been too young to play im-
portant parts in affairs in the
Naai era, and thev were dis-
' gusted by the misdeeds of an
older generation.
West German youth, helped in
a sense by the 'gem rat
to hi Ip I
v.hic-h, as thj- i- ol ':.'
gathering of Jewish -
the h ilocaust, they made th- ob
ject of their intere ;' < first
; visit to Israel o W< -'
: sti nl took ; a
irs later ;- e "P in-

wa- org
'
' II
fi r
to
da
ii the i

By IftfiT an estimated '.'n.OflO
young Germans had visited Is-
rael lo "do penance" in a thor-
oughly practical way. Within
a month of the Six Dav War
another 4.000 had sent appli-
cations to l'o (o Israel and hun-
dreds were soon on their way
there. German youth was es-
pecially prominent in the pro-
test demonstrations after the
Munich murders of the Olympic
athletes. Opinion polls have
shown that their desirp to help
Israel remains constant.
German youth is today very
much like the youth of the other
European countries, although it
has been a little slower to venti-
late its ideas. A "New Left" in-
evitably has grown up and this
section of youth has swung to:
the Arab side. The Palestinians
are "underdogs,"' are supposedly-
suppressed, and are "anti-imperi
alist."
THESE characteristics make
them the object of "New Left"
sympathy, and it was not surpris-
ing to find the Young Socialists
("Jusos") adopting a resolution
at their Federal Congress in
March demanding Israeli with-
drawal from occupied territories
and the right of Palestinians to
return to their old homes a
more extreme motion by the Ham
burg branch, calling for sanc-
tions against Israel, was defeated.
In the case of the Jusos of to-
day the generation gap operates
in an opposite way to 20 years
ago. Then, rejection of one's eld
ers meant ready espousal of Is-
rael's cause; today, such rejec-
tion involves casting doubt on
the older generation's sympathy
for Israel.
Israel and the Jewish people,
in fact, are caught up in the
complexes which still exist in
German minds. The "New
Left" is only a small minority,
and the perpetrators of the
very occasional desecration of
a Jewish cemetery are an even
smaller one. But "anti-Zion-
ism" is both a popular creed
and a convenient mask under
which to hide residual anti-
Semitic feelings: West German
youth, or a section of it. is not
peculiar in finding this to,
Willy Brand kei nlj aware
of th
rei sons why his I i
to "n German Israeli n

HE !>!!> n kneel in
Vail I't be
would losi j si
; I ira
-
:
: obli [ation lo
if
'
1 prst <~- rm ns to
vi it l-:. : afti : 1949 Erich
Buth founder ol the I
Israel" movi ment, traveled un
der the nami of Julius Bermann.
ostensi 1. a Belgian Jew. Hi- did
Pacifist Asks
Norwegians
For Asylum
CSLO (JTA) An 18-year
old Israeli pacifist has asked
for political asylum in Norway.
official circles announced here.
The youth. Ruval Ronen, ar-
rived here on a tourist visa from
Sweden. He faces a two-year jail
sentence in Israel for refusing to
serve in the armed forces. Israeli
' law does n it allow for conscien-
tious objection.
RONEN'S APPLICATION has
i been turned over to the Ministry
of .'\istice which must decide on
the issue. Officials here doubt that
his request will be granted as
Norway does not want to further
deepen its rift with Israel caused
by the arrest of two Israelis be-
lieved to be involved in the mur-
der last month of a Moroccan citi
i zen. Ahmed Boushicki.
Ta'king with reporters here.
Ronen accused the Israeli govern-
. ment of "waging an imperialist
war" in the Middle East.
T refuse to persecute people or
chase them from their homes and
, I also refuse to bomb political op-
, ponents," Ronen said.
Dedication Of Riverside's
Hollywood Chapel Sept. 6 j ^ttjng married.
not I i sat e himself embar-
rass mem but to avoid pla tin |
his Israeli hosts in an invidiou:
Brand! did nol need to go to
i'.r. An era ol
ii on: b ihibi-
, i
ne of
' head
LE5AL NOTICE
F THE
ELIVENTH i
N NO FO
DA "'-

MAKE
.
I
I
I
III .......
I :
mil thai ->
lay i
h'i circuit
in '
irl mid
iip.I final dlsohnrg.
inlc of the
m,nnil ilii.il.nl This -" das
of \ ii--u~*. 197.1
\ JAY CRISTOI. .1-- Administrator
I AW IKF1CES
A JAY CR1STOI
Attorney for Administrator
:.-] N E. Firm a\ nu<
Miami Fli -a
llv STEVEN M1SH IN
8/31 7-14-21
"TnTHE CIF.CUIT COURT OF THE
E'.EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROEATE NO. 73-4825
In RE: Estate <
ARWIN W HECHT
dr. -......
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T" All Creditors and VI Person* Ha\
I no Clalim "i Demandi Again*! Said
Eilate:
V..u are hereby notified and requir-
ed i<. preaenl an-, claims Rnd ilt-mandH
which you m'iv hav< against the
esti.....f ARWIN \V HECHT de-
ceased late of Dadi County, and fib
Hu game in duplicate and .1- provided
in Section J33 16. Florida Statutes In
their offices i" the County Courtl ou 1
in Dadi County. Florida within six
calendar montha fr< m the lime of the
flrat publication hereof, or the name
will be barn -1 ,
piled > Miami, Florida, ihis UrO
das of A-'. A l> IWJ.......
BEATRICE III-.' H I
ARI A HECHT
Aa Admlnlstratrlce!
First publication of lb'" notlc.....
ih. ::i day of August. 1973.
A. JAY CRISTOL
Attorney for Administratrices
"I N E First Avenue
t ::i : 7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-MIS8
J. GWYNN PARKER
in RR- Eatale 1
LINCOLN POPPER
deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ah Creditor! and ah Persona Hav-
ing: Clalma or Demands Against Bald
K"itc:
Too are hereby notlfled and requir-
ed to preaenl any claims and demands
which you may have against the
eatat' of LINCOl N POPPBK de-
ceased lati ..t Dadi County, Florida,
to ih. Circuit Judges of Dade County
and fih tin same In duplicate ind
aa provided In Section 733.1*. Florida
Stiitnt..- I" their offlecs In the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dadi County. Flo-
rida, within six calendar months fr.m
ih. time of th. first publication here-
of, or tin same will be barred
l-'llid at .Miami. Florida, this JOth
.lav .,f August. At' 1973
SONIA FOOSANBB
\s K\. I utrix
First publication Ol this notice on
the :il dav of August, 1873.
HARRY ZUKERNICK
Attorney for th. Estate
4"n I ineoln Road.
Miami Hciioh. Florida 33139
s SI : 7-ll-L'l
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
M ITICE is- HEItEHY (HVEN that
the nnii'i signed, deairlng i" en
11 i 111 nei undei the fictitious 1
of iardi n Wi (Id ng I 'Ii.....I 11 si '
Coral Wav. M ami FI01 Ids 131 IB -
I
Circuit 1 I
Mai phi
! 1
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAMF LAW
V. iTICE 1 IBT m >i:n II
Hi. line!. 1 1 |gn< 'i
flotltloui
. .- :il>A INSTIT1
I .
Il p
IH11 I
1-17
oum ok
IH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
OUNTY
PRl IVSION
I" Ol '- NO .- 4 ."0
\ C i CREI3ITURS
1
11

To All 'redili rs nnd All lVi
.1 1 .i.i-. Said
Ei lull
1 iU Hie lien Ii.....1II
10 nres. nl iln I del
11 hich ^ ou in.' i '''' aicn Insl the -
hit. nl v' unan H 1 mai d<
1 Hade County, Florida In Ih*
1 'in un Judgi of Dade 1 'oui Is and
file ih 11 duplii .1. and h
provided in Si ...... 733 IS FI01 idn
Statutes, in Ihelr offices in the Coun-
ts Courthouse in I'ade County. Flor-
ida, ivlthln six calendar months from
Hi.- lime of the flral publication 1.....
of, ,.i the sami will he barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this l day
of August. A 11 1973
PEARI. WEIS8MAN
\- Exei uirix
I'u -1 mil.In .ilinn ..I this mill. 1 on
the 24 dav of August. 1973.
Welner and IV'elsi nfeld P.A.
Alli.i n. f.u-
Pearl Wi laaman, Executrix
237 I Collins Ave
Miami Reach Fla.
! 84-31 t' 7-14
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTM MlDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PRORATE niviSION
No. 73-4350
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in HE: Estate of
JAI 'I IB SATNICK
Deceased
To ah Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Clalma 01 Demanda Against Said
Estate: ,
You are hereby notified and reoulrea
10 present an) clalma and demands
win. h you mav ii..-..- against the aa-
lati "I .lA'-'Hi BATNICK deceased
I.,,, ,,1 Dade County Florida, t.. the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
! file the sum. in dunli.ale and as nro-
vi.l.d in Section 783.16, Florida Stat-
ut.s in their offfie.s in the County
Courthouse in Made County. Florida,
within six calendar months from th
lime of the first publication hereof.
.a Hi. sum. will he barred.
Dated in .Miami. Florida, tins 51
I day of Auk. AD. 1973.
ANNA SATNICK
As Executrix
PAUNCE. FINK FORM AN
i Attorneys for Executrix and Estate
1502 Congresa HuildlnB
Miami. Fla 13131 ^
The mombers of the Broward
Board of Rabbis will dedicate Riv-
erside's new Hollywood Chapel
Thursday, Sept. 6.
3e-"onies will be held at the
6801 Hollywood Blvd.,
' ^'" '. at 3 p.m.
'l\T\ V-bers of the Rabbinical
nUf'.'io will lead the dedica-
rites represent major seg-
|ts of Broward County and will
He:
Bbbi Arthur Abrams, of Tem-
Emanuel, Fort Lauderdale,
Bident of the board; Rabbi Solo-,
Bcnneroche, Temple Beth \
Hollywood; Rabbi Avrom',
zin, Temple Israel, Miramar:
bbi Robert Frazin, Temple Solel.
plywood; Rabbi Philip Labowitz,
Bnple Beth Israel, Fort Lauder-
ile; Rabbi Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe,
nple Beth El, Hollywood; Rab-
Dr. Morton Malavsky, Temple
Sholons, HoUywood; Rabbi
David Shapiro, Temple Sinai. Hol-
lywood; Rabbi Harry Schwartz.
Hallandale Jewish Center; Rabbi
Morris Skap, Temple Sholom.
Pompano Beach, and Rabbi Max
Weitz, Coral Springs Hebrew Con-
gregation.
Also included among the guests
to be in attendance will be offici-
als of all Broward County's major
municipalities.
As the first Riverside in Broward
County, the new chapel represents
a significant enlargement of Riv-
erside's services to the Jewish
families in the county. Its location
was carefully chosen both because
of the modern facilities it makes
available and for its convenience.
Located on Hollywood Boulevard
across from the Fashion Mall, the
new Riverside is minutes away
from all county arterial roads, mak-
ing it easily accessible to all com-
rcunities within Broward County
This basket hold*
Informstion and
gifts especially
helpful for you.
Call your
Welcome Wagow
hostess today.
751-2573
iteKfefk
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 73-20470
GENERAL "JURISDICTION D'VISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
in RE: The marriage of
FltANCK IMERRK.
Husband.
LAUARA cm ik PIERRE.
Wife.
TOU. LAI7ARA COOK PIERRE,
residence unknown are rroulrrd to
file your answer to Ih. netltlnn for
dissolution of marrlBKi with the Clerk
of the above lourt and Serve a eony
thereof unon petitioner's attornej
uvi.mvv 1V1HEV Rso iJIJ-ll
Congress Rldg.. Miami. Florida. n
.r before Beutember J.".. IB73.
Iiellllon will be ...n'-ssed.
1 iati d. mil- tt. IS78.
Rlrharil r llr'nk. r
Clerk Circuit Court
Hi W Tj minakl
fi. nutv 'I. rk
11 Ircull '"Urt Seal) _
t/M-31 9 I-M
else
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY RIVEN thai
th. undersigned, desiring lo engage in
buainesa under the fictitious num. of
EL COLOSO BAKERY COMPANT at
_-:::: N.W. 2nd Avenue Miami. Flor-
ida intend to register said name with
the Clerk ol the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
FEDORA 1BANEZ : JOSE BREIJO '
8/10-17-21-31
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY C5IVEN that
Hi. undersigned desiring to engage in
buainesa under the fictitious name of
ADVANCE l.lisHTINC. at P.O. Box
11.....1 Taniiami llraneh 33144 Intend
to register said name with the < ler*
of Ihe Circuit Court of Dade County.
Pl0rida" MICHAEL PUBDOCK
A I. A I.EM AN
MAKE BOISE
8/24-31 9,7-14
IN THE CIRLUil COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4861
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
HANNAH K BCHWARTE
deeeas. d. ,f
Ti, .Ml 1,editors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demand! Agalnal Bald
'vouar. hereby notlfled and reaulred
to pres.nl any claims anil demands
which you mav have against U>e es-
tate Ol HANNAH K. SCHWARTZ
,i.,-.-as.il l..i. of l>'lc County Flor-
ida to the Circuit Judges Of I'a I'
County, and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided in BeCtiOn 731.-
11: Florida Staiutes. in their Ofncea
n th. County 'ourthouse In Dacle
County Florida, within six csJendar
monlhs from the time of th.- first
pub Ii. alien hereof, or the same v ill
Plied St Miami. Florida, this ^"th
"^fi^^ni^carcIlekatz^
By: Stuart J. Miller
As Executors
Firsi publication of this notice on
ih.- ''4th dav of August. 197.1.
Kmm.d. ItoKcrs. LaAr & Shenk.......
Attorney! for Executors
lii Lincoln Road. >] '""J/z*-.?! 5./I M
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
, or mssmm sirvke
vJewisti Fk>ridliair>
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your pa-
tronage and guarantee ac-
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i