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:
AA00010090:02327

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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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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
^Jewish Florldian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH MEKLY
[Volume 46 Number 36
Miami, Florida Friday, September 7, 1973
Twc Sections" Pric-j 25 cents
Libya's Oil Gushes Gold;
Merger With Egypt Unsure
By Special Report
That Egypt-Libya merger an-
nounced last week by Col. Muam-
jmar al-Qhaddafi and President
IvAnwar Sadat has a number of
[hurdles to overcome.
Not the least of them is Col.
IQhaddafi himself, who said in
an interview published by the
Jeirut daily, "Al Nahar." on Aug.
127 that talks with Egypt had
RESPECT FOR SACRIFICE
been successful in bringing about
agreement on the merger sched-
uled Sept. 1.
NOW THAT Sept. 1 has come
and gone, what to do with Qhad-
dafi's feelings that the attempt
was unsuccessful even before it
was announced?
Or that on his arrival from
Tripoli to Cairo to finalize the
merger, Qhaddafi declared that
"the situation remains unclear.
Five days are not enough to de-
cide on taking part in a con-
ference or for taking an historic
decision.
"'President Sadat now faces his
historic responsibilities," Qhad-
dafi added, explaining that the
Libyan Revolutionary Command
Council which he heads had re-
Continued on Page 2-A
Waldheim
In Pow-Wow
With Israelis
tUU MSfONSIBMY fOR INTtMPTION
Dayan Repeats He's
To Blame f or Downing
TEL AVIV(JTA) Defense Minister Moshe Dayan reaffirmed
on Aug. 28 that he took full responsibility for the Aug. 10 interception
of a Lebanese airliner which he described as an act of self-defense and
asserted that as long as he remained in office he would not permit
Jews to be assaulted and murdered, either by terrorists or by Arab
regular forces. --------------------________________
KING fAISAL
dictates snubbed
He made this statement at a
meeting with 250 top American-
Jewish community leaders partici-
pating in the three-day -Prime
Minister's Mission" in Israel.


Japan Air Masks Purpose
By Special Report
NEW YORK Japan Air Lines' motive in distributing a list
h of Pacific Basin area synagogues was scored here by the Anti-
j Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, which described it as a naked
attempt to distract attention from JAL's participation in the
! Arab economic boycott of Israel.
Arnold Forster. associate director and general counsel of
ADL, called the list "an obvious ploy to counteract the bad
publicity JAL has received since ADL and other Jewish organi-
zations disclosed that it refuses to establish mutual landing
rights with El. Al Israel Airlines."
This, he said, is the latest in a series of "stalling tactics
and doubletalk used by JAL to avoid negotiating flight arrangc-
I ments with Israel."
Dayan said that waiting for the
terrorists to arrive and attack is
no way to overcome them.
HE SAID the interception of the
Lebanese airliner chartered by
Iraq, was planned because Israel
had reliable information that Dr.
George Habash, leader of the Pop-
ular Front for the Liberation of
Palestine, an extremist terrorist
group, and several of his lieuten-
ants, were among the passengers.
It was Habash who initiated and
Continued on Page 3-A
JERUSALEM(JTA) United
Nations Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim arrived in Jerusalem
for his third stop on a live-nation
tour of the Middle East, paid a
formal call on President Ephraim
Katzir. visited the Yad Vashem
Holocaust Memorial and met for
three hours with Premier Golda
Meir and Foreign Minister Abba
Eban.
"We touched on pratically all
aspects of the Middle East prob-
lem," Waldheim told reporters
after the meeting which lasted 90
minutes more than planned.
"I am grateful for the frank ex-
change of views which helped me
understand the situation."
AFTER THE meeting Waldheim
made a short tour of the holy
places in East Jerusalem. This
part of the visit was considered
private, and the Israel and UN
flags were removed from the car
in which he was driven. During
his visit to the Holp Sepulcher, a
Coptic nun presented to Waldheim
a memorandum urging him to con-
vince the Egyptian government to
stop persecuting the Coptic com-
munity in Egypt.
Eban greeted Waldheim when he
arrived ait Lod Airport from Cy-
prus The Secretary- General's mo-
torcade went directly from the air-
( on tinned on Page 5-A
Off. WALDHEIM
greeted by t ban

i
u
DUTCH ALSO VICTIMIZED... PAGE 3-A
Report Airlines are Paying
Blackmail for No-Hijack
TEL AVIV(JTA) Authori-
t tative sources here claimed to have
information that a number of
European airlines flying to Israel
are paying blackmail money to
Arab terrorist organizations to pro-
tect their aircraft from hijacking
and damage.
The sources claimed that pay-
ments, amounting to millions of
dollars and pounds sterling, were
negotiated between the terrorists
and the airlines without the in-
volvement of their respective gov-
ernments and were secretly de-
posited in bank accounts of ter-
rorist groups.
RECIPIENTS, according to the
sources, were two terrorist fac-
tionsthe Popular Front for the
Liberation of Palestine, headed
by Dr. George Habash, and the
Popular Democratic Front for the
Liberation of Palestine, headed
by Ahmed Jibril. At least two
Continued on Page 3-A
Does 6Zhid' Mean New
Soviet Anti-Semitism?
By PHILIP SLOMOVITZ
Editor Detroit Jewish News
DETROIT(JTA) Derogatory references to Jews in Czarist
Russia were expressed in the terms Zhid and Zhidovsky. For more
than two centuries, these terms were interlinked with Russian official
anti-Semitic policies. While anti-Semitism was never extinguished in
Russia, it was declared a crime by the Communist regime, and often
those who practiced anti-Jewish actions, especially in official ranks,
were mildly prosecuted. |--------------------------------------------
But the term Zhid had not been
heard for some time. It is referred
to in histories dealing with Jews
under the Czars, and it is defined
in the outstanding work on the
subject, "The History of the Jews
in Russia and Poland" by the great
Jewish historian, Simon Dubnov,
who was murdered by the Nazis in
1941 at the age of 81, in Riga.
THERE IS no doubt that Jews
called Zhids clandestinely during
the entire era of Communist rule,
but it had not been heard so pub-
licly, so arrogantly, until now be-
cause anti-Semitism is officially
outlawed in Russia. Does the cur-
rent experience during the Mos-
cow students' sports events point
to a revival of official Russian
Continued on Page 12-A
PAROCHIAL AID
High Court
To Affect
I 46 Cases
By Special Report
NEW YORK Forty-six pend-
ing cases in state and federal
courts are likely to be affected
by the U.S. Supreme Court deci-
sions last June broadly prohibiting
government aid to religious educa-
tion and to the parents of children
in sectarian schools, according to
a report by the American Jewish
Congress released here.
A total of 86 cases are discussed
in the Congress' semi-annual "Liti-
gation Docket of Pending Cases
Affecting Freedom of Religion and
Separation of Church and State."
If was prepared by Joseph B.
Robison, director, and Beverly
Coleman, staff counsel, of the
AJC's Commission on Law, Social
Action and Urban Affairs.
THE DOCKET covers the period
from January 1 to July 15, 1973.
During this period, 19 cases were
terminated.
Of the 67 cases still active, 35
deal with forms of financial as-
sistance to sectarian schools and
Continued on Pajre 11-A
OLD SOCIAL LIONS OF THE NINETEENTH CENTURY
What Happened to the Montefiores/
By CHAIM BERMANT
Jewish Chronicle Feature Syndicate
The Montefiores are a large
and varied tribe, but they may
be divided into two main groups,
the broking (oi Sebag) Monte-
fiores and the Balliol (or Gold-
smid) Montefiores, with the for-
mer enjoying much of the money
and the latter most of the brains.
But the source of much of the
Montefiore lustre and not a little
of its fortune (we shall come to
the brains later) stems mainly
from the great Sir Moses.
He seemed to have everything
in undue proportion, height (he
was over 6' 3"), years (he lived
to be over luo), wealth, above all,
compassion. He spent the first 40
years of his life building up a
fortune (having Nathan Mayer
Rothschild as a brother-in-law
helped), and the next 60 in giv-
ing it away.
HE WAS part of a small inbred
Continued on Page 12-A,
ei
es
er
he
ty



. Page 2-A
+Jmisti fhridiafi
Friday, September 7, 1973
Libya-Egypt Merger Unsure

Continued from Page 1-A
jected a Cairo proposal appar-
ently calling for a postponement
of the union!
According to "Brief," an Is-
raeli twice-monthly publication on
on Middle Eastern affairs. Qhad-
dafi said Sadat insisted "that only
jointly drafted plan should be
6ubmitted for a vote in the Sept.
1 ratifying referendum, while the
Libyans demand that the nations
submit their respective plans
and approve the one which got
a majority of votes."
What actually occurred wa a
compromise, skirting Libya's pre-
vious demand for immediate
merger and Egypt's demand for a
,slow transition.
BOTH NATIONS must now
elect 30 men to a council, to be
followed by a later choosing of
the overall leader.
With Egypt offering the new
"union" an enormous population,
few resources and less money,
and with Libya offering little
population and billions of dollars
in oil revenue, it is not difficult
to assess just what faction in the
Rabbi Landsman Temple Menorah's
Education Director, Coordinator
The appointment of Rabbi Dan
Landsman as education director
and coordinator of youth activities
for Temple Menorah, the Conserva-
tive temple on Miami Beach, has
been announced by Rabbi -Mayer
Abramowitz, spiritual leader.
Rabbi Landsman, a graduate of
Yeshiva University, where he re-
ceived both Bachelor's and Master
o\ Arts degrees, is an ordained
rabbi who chose to specialize in
the field of Jewish Education.
After graduation, Rabbi Landsman
spent a year in Israel.
Upon his return from Israel he ,
served as the director of the Jew-
ish Education Committee of At-
lantic City where he supervised
its Day School, established an ac-
credited Jewish High School, and
initiated a Youth Pilgrimage to
Israel for senior high school stu-
What do doctors
recommend
for patients in pain?
There are many medications a
physician or dentist can prescribe
for pain. But there's one pain re-
liever physicians and dentists dis-
pense again and again: Anacin.
Each year, doctors give out over
60,000,000 Anacin tablets for
everything from toothache and
headache pain to the minor pains
of arthritis. And millions take
Anacin without stomach upset.
When you're in pain, take the
tablet a doctor might give you in
bis own office. Take Anacin.
tnbbi Joseph E. Rockovsky
Phone 672 7306
MS MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
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dents, according to Nathaniel
Glickman. chairman of the tem-
ple's school board.
The congregation will welcome
Rabbi Landsman at its end-of-th?-
I summer dinner dance sponsored
by the Couples Club and the Me-
norah Parents' organization. Rob-
ert L. Siegel, president of the
Temple, will introduce Rabbi
Landsman to the young couples of
Temple Menorah with whom he j
will be working on various educa-
tional programs.
Rabbi Landsman and his wife, j
the former Rise Fleisher, are the
parents oi an infant son, Gershon
Vonatan. I
"merger" will emerge as the
leader, providing the merger
doesn't break up before it is even
started.
Meanwhile. Libya's nationaliza-
tion of its oil industry was this
week followed up with announce-
ment of a nearly 100 per cent in
crease in the price of oil per bar-
rel, somewhere in the neighbor-
hood of $6.
Simultaneously, Col. Qhaddafi
declared that the U.S. dollar will
no longer be accepted for pay-
ment. Premier Abdel Salam Jal-
loud declared that "The dollar
has lost its value and we want a
currency that is convertible to
gold."
JALLOUD WAS reported as ob
serving that any attempt on the
part of the United States to con-
test Libya's decision would be
considered intervention in Libya's
internal affairs.
Libya Saturday nationalized 51
per cent of its oil industries, in
eluding Amoseas Oil Co., jointly
owned by Texaco and Standard
Oil of California; Mobil Oil: and
the Esso Standard group, includ-
ing Atlantic Richfield and Royal
Dutch Shell.
The Libya-Egypt merger, with
its unsettled pre-Sept. 1 begin-
ning, seems even more one-sided
in Cairo than ever as Qhaddafi
tweaks the nose of international
oil interests in general and the
U.S. in particular.
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HELP DOUGLAS GARDENS
WITHOUT SPENDING A DIME!
Funds earned by the Jewish Horn* for the Aged
Thrift Shop at 7300 N.W. 27th Avenue, hrMiomi,
are an important part of the Home's operating
income.
Won't you help the Home today by contributing
items for resale at the Thrift Shop?
Do you have furniture, appliances, bedding,
cameras, clothing, sporting goods or any other
saleable merchandise which you no longer need
or can use?
Do you know someone, a friend or a neighbor,
who is redecorating? Perhaps a hotel, an apart.
ment house. Tell them about our Thrift Shop.
Douglas Gardens has serious financial needs,
since 70% of its 222 residents are public welfare
recipients. With increased operating costs, and
public assistance payments in Florida the lowest
of all states, the Home urgently needs your help
to maintain its high quality care. May we count
on your support?
Just phone 696-2101 and arrange for our truck
to pick up your merchandise.
And remember contributions to the Thrift
Shop are t? x deductible.
The Douglas Gardens family residents,
Board and staff thank you.
AARON KRAVITZ
JHA Vice President
Chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED
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Friday, September 7, 1973
0'
X
+Jewlst FhcrkMir
Page 3-A
Admit KLM Pays
Ransom, Dutch Told
AMSTERDAM-^TJtAI *Th*^pap^r*fli5\ It paid-ranfcrnJrhor!
Terrorists Blackmail Airlines
ey
to Palestinian organizations to pre-
vent the hijacking of its planes.")
MEANWHILE spokesmen for
Austrian Airlines, Lufthansa, and
(he British BOAC denied they!
ever made payments to Arab ter-
rorist organizations.
In Vienna, the newspaper Xewue
Zeit, said on Aug. 28 that Europ-1
ean airlines have shown a "real
sense for business" if they really
did pay millions of dollars to pro-
tect their planes against hijack- j
ing. Although these payments have
a tang of immorality, they are at
least one way to protect innocent
Israeli government's offensive j passengers, the newspaper said,
against the International Civil i The payments, moreover, would
Aviation Organization (ICAO) as- [ explain the sharp attitude of Arab
sembly" in Rome.
(In Paris, the French govern-
ment controlled airline, Air
Dutch government was urged on
Aug. 30 to answer accusations ap-
pearing in the Jerusalem Post that
Dutch airline KLM pays ransom
money to Arab terrorist groups to
prevent th hijacking of its planes.
The demand was made in Par-
liament by a member of the
"Democrats 1966" Party, Johan
Imkar, who asked Dutch Foreign
Affairs and Justice Ministers to
"declare whether there is any
truth to the report."
KLM ON Aug. 29 vigrously de-
nied any such payment, and said
that the report "coincides with the
terrorist organizations against ac-.
tions of single fanatics, because
hijackers by "Palestine lone-wolfs"
France, issued a communique in j would bring the "Arab liberation
which it "formally denied the al-1 movements" into discredit as "sin-
legations of certain Israeli news- cere business partners."
Dayan Repeats He's
To Blame for Downing
Continued from Page 1-A
planned most of the murderous at-
tacks against Israeli and Jewish
targets in Israel and abroad, Dayan
said. "Unless this attempt was
made to intercept the plane and
capture those leaders, we should
have considered ourselves respon-
sible to some extent for every
further murderous attack planned
by those terrorists," Dayan said.
REFERRING to other matters.
Dayan expressed confidence that
a major power, such as the United
States would not accept the dic-
tates of King Faisal of Saudi
Arabia or any other Arab leader.
The Defense Minister reiterated
that Israel did not want the U.S.
to suffer any losses on its account.
Americans should not have to
fight for Israel, he said.
The UJA delegation made his-
tory when their El Al jumbo jet
coming from the U.S. landed for I
the first time at an air force base
somewhere in Israel. The group,
headed by UJA general chairman,
Paul Zuckerman, was met at the
base by Air Force Commander i
General Benjamin Peled.
The purpose of the "Prime Min-
ister's Mission" is to allow the
top leadership of the American
Jewish community to '.'obtain first-
hand 'information and see for them-
selves the urgent needs of the
people of Israel, especially as they
relate to the absorption of large
numbers of new immigrants from
the Soviet Union." Zuckerman said.
Continued from Page 1-A
payments were made to the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization, the
umbrella body of terrorist groups,
headed by El Fatah chief Yassir
Arafat, the sources said.
Official circles here declined to
comment on the charges and they
were emphatically denied by air-
line representatives in Tel Aviv.
However, Israel's Defense Minis-
ter Moshe Dayan made a similar
charge when he addressed the
second International Congress of
Jewish Lawyers and Jurists in
Jerusalem on Aug. 21. Dayan said
"Some airlines are paying sums
of money to the terrorists for im-
munity," but he did not elaborate
or mention any airline.
According to the sources, with
the exception of one airline, no
planes of the companies paying
blackmail have been targets of
Arab terrorists. The sources men-
tioned no airlines by name. It was
pointed out, however, that 10 of
the 16 foreign airlines serving Is-
rael have not been affected by
terrorist activities. These are:
Turkish Airlines, Tarom Ruman-
ian Airlines, Alitalia, British
European Airways (BEA), the
Dutch KLM, Scandinavian Air-
lines and Air France.
AIR FRANCE and Alitalia have
been immune apparently because
of their governments' policies,
sources said. France has taken a
consistently pro-Arab stand in the
Middle East, and Icaij iias, in the
past, released Arab terrorists
caught red-handed with arms and
explosives.
Two cases of airline payments j
to terrorist groups' are public
knowledge. Lufthansa, the West j
German airline, paid $5 million
for the release of a jumbo jet hi-1
jacked to Aden, and Japan Air |
Lines deposited money in a vain |
effort to save a hijacked jumbo
jet that was blown up in Libya.
Israel's El Al has been the vic-
tim of 16 attacks or hijack at-
tempts by Arab terrorists. Other
targets have been TWA, Pan
American, Sabena, Austrian Air-
ways and Olympic.
POLITICAL circles here indicat-
ed that Israel was not likely to
use the information on blackmail
payments officially because it
lacks juridical evidence. Sources
said that apparently the airlines
involved thought it was cheaper
to pay blackmail than to cover the
expense of an effective security
network.
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
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Call me, Esther, 635-6554 and
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moving anywhere in the U.S.
ir overseas.
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Bar Miftvah Sets
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We carry only
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Page 4-A
yJewlstncrMlar
Friday, September 7, 1973
"Jewish Floridian
StorvBehindNixon's Psychiatrist
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 373-4605
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Volume 46
Friday, September 7, 1973
Number 36
10 ELUL 5733
Only the 'Style' Has Changed
It will never be more than a matter of pure speculation
us to why Charles Bray III, special assistant to Secretary
of State William P. Rogers, decided to leave the State
Department at the precise moment that P/esident Nixon
announced the resignation of Rogers and the appointment
of Dr. Henry Kissinger as Rogers' successor.
But historically, the State Department has always
been a bastion of anti-Israel feeling.
President Truman's diaries and papers emphasize this
beyond the shadow of a doubt particularly Truman's
description of the effort the State Department made in
1948 to dissuade him from giving U.S. sanction to the
United Nations Partition Plan for Palestine.
Now that Bray has owned up to the fact that he sim-
ply dislikes Dr. Kissinger's "style." one can only wonder
what "style" is a euphemism for.
And a euphism it most assuredly is, redefining as it
does the State Department's attitude toward Israel in par-
ticular and probably Jews in general.
Nothing has changed since Truman wrote about these
matters. Only the amenities are different. "Style" embraces
a multitude of sins probably best defined by Washington
columnist Joseph Alsop, who wrote in The Jewish Floridian
of Aug. 31:
"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."
The Shoe of Bigotry Fits
Since the days of Sputnik I, we have been brain-
washed into accepting the blanket superiority of the Soviet
Union in a wide variety of areas that has tended to make
us a nation of political and social depressives.
Nothing has been able to mitigate that trend in us,
not even our beating the Russians to the moor
The fact is that these incredibly superior Soviets are
still a bunch of agricultural and technological deficients
that's why these days they're anxious to be so palsy with
us.
If more evidence is needed to show them as a gen-
uinely retrograde civilization, that they are more than
just agricultural and technological deficients, then their
behavior during the World University Games is a case in
point. We do not argue that anti-Semitism has disappeared
from the face of the globe.
But western history since World War II has made anti-
Semitism a most unfashionable form of social expression.
Even those who are anti-Semites tend to be a good deal
less frank about it than even before. (See editorial, "Only
the 'Style' Has Changed," above.)
In short, anti-Semitism today is the coin of the hard-
core bigot, who stands alone against a tide of human
determination to grow up. It is a fact that in the face of
this development anti-Semitism seems once again to be
taking an honored place as part of official Soviet policy.
That's what the deplorable Russian mistreatment of
Israeli athletes at the Moscow games was all about. If this
says that the Soviets stand with the hard-core bigots,
then the shoe fits, doesn't it?
They Didn't Expect Outcry
What of the Muscovite charge that there was no anti-
Semitic treatment of Israeli athletes? That the whole thing
was a "Zionist fabrication?"
The answer lies in that incredibly superior civilization
we were talking about, which for all its superiority is
essentially unaware that anti-Semitism is these days a
political liability, not an asset.
What else could they come up with when confronted
with the worldwide outcry against their behavior an out-
ay they did not anticipate and that now gives them cause
for concern that the 1980 Olympics scheduled for Moscow
is in jeopardy?
IN A column here last week, I ,.., u*.
discussed the growing pub-
lie clamor for psychiatric pro-
file* of candidates aspiring -to \
high office.
The clamor has been appar- ;
ent at least since the unhappy
Eagleton affair.
And it traces as far back as j
as the last Franklin Roosevelt j
administration when, argue pro-
ponents for general medical ex- j
amination. Roosevelt made some m
disastrous decisions at Yalta be-
..'.
Hi
Mindlin
i"i..':
"a *
u* winouoirs
cause of a deteriorating brain con-
dition decisions that might
havs.heen avoided if the nation
knew just how sick he was and
'ttrrhed'hhfl dUWn" iff "Ws'*id for
a foui th term.
President Nixon's appearance
before the Veterans of Foreign
Wars convention in NeW Orleans
has spurred the clamor to greater
and noisier levels than ever be-
fore.

ROBERT S. Boyd, of the
Knight Newspapers Washington
Bureau, has called the President's
performance in New Orleans one
that was "overflowing with sus-
picion and hostility'' and "a de-
pressing thing."
Mr. Nixon's own deputy press
secretary. Geiald K. Warren,
w.nt to the incredible extent of
assuring the American public
that Mr. Nixon "is not only capa-
ble but is" performing his official
duties.
"I have talked to his doctors,"
Warren said of the President.
"He is not under medication. He
is leading the nation."
For those demanding a more
definite explanation of the Presi-
dent's behavior since the Water-
gate scandal broke upon the
American scene, these seemed
strange assurances indeed.
Far from allying suspicions,
they have elevated them. This
elevation of suspicion is the way
in which much of the clamor for
psychiatric examination of can-
didates is expressing itself these
days.
* *
DR. THOMAS Szasz, professor
of psychiatry at the State Univer-
sity of New York in Syracuse, I
observed here last week, is a
Continued on Page 6-A
Jewish children return this
week to their studies in Hebrew,
the Bible, history, drawings of
menorahs and Stars of David and
all the minutiae that make for
a young American Jew's educa-
tion. Not excluding making
blintzes.
From all reports, there will be
fewer attending these classes
than last year and the year be-
fore. This is nothing to get hys-
terical about. We seem to be in
a period when the national de-
cline in the birth rate is begin-
ning to show up in the schools
and, as in so many other things,
we Jews are leading the decline.
BUT THERE are other factors
that cannot be ignored while Fed-
eration is in the throes of shift-
ing gears from Planning and Bud-
geting to Planning-Budgeting. It
will sit on the problem of Jewish
education for another few years
while it tries all over again to
determine a jole which should
long ago have been settled.
I am concerned, as my obses-
sive reading habits keep me con-
cerned, with the society pages
of the New York Times, for in-
stance, where one may read on
a Sunday that Laurie Hollis Glim-
cher was married to Hugh Auch-
incloss Jr. Among the impressive
guests were the bridegroom's
uncle, McGeorge Bundy. and his
father's cousin, the mother of
Jackie Onassis. Nor am I encour-
aged by the fact that Rabbi David
Greenberg performed the cere-
mony in the Memorial Church at
Harvard University, assisted by
an Episcopal priest. What's the
chances of their offspring get-
ting a Jewish education five or
six years from now?
And while it isn't always safe
to guess there's a well-known
Cohen in town prominent in a
Protestant church it seems
that for more and more Jews
appears to be a happy religious
compromise the liberal Uni-
pretty safe that Louise Cohen,
who got married in a New Jer-
sey Unitarian church made a
choice that for more and more
Jews appears to be a happy re-
ligious compromise the liberal
Unitarians.
OF COURSE, statistics show
that even had they married Jew-
ish partners the odds were
against their children getting a
Jewish education because 95 per
cent of that education takes place
in the synagogues and the over-
whelming majority does require
some sort oi membership in or-
der to permit attendance at their
schools. Even granting the age
factor in the Greater Miami area
would tend to distort the figures,
the fact that fewer than one-
third of the Jews are affiliated
with a synagogue would indicate
that there are many thousands
of kids out there untouched by
any kind of Jewish education.
Now, there is nothing magical
about Jewish education that will
keep Jews from inter-marriage.
In my Reform synagogue we re-
ceive an average of a dozen calls
or more a week seeking a rabbi
to perform a mixed marriage. A
number of the calls come from
those with yeshiva background,
or even the relative of an Ortho-
dox rabbi, but in speaking with
many I am appalled by their
ignorance of the most elementary
Judaism and the fact that their
lives were never touched by any-
thing more than the United Jew-
ish Appeal, if that.
I have been convinced for some
time that we concern ourselves
far too much with the two-thirds
and cater to their whims beyond
the ordinary decencies. Some peo-
ple were puzzled by a lengthy
article in the Miami Herald two
weeks ago when I was sup
posed to be isolated from such
things in a Fort Myers hospital
which quoted me as saying
that the non-affiliated should pay
heavily for rabbinic services or
be denied them, since most of
those services (weddings, funer-
als, etc.) don't require a rabbi
unless there is a Jewish purpose
to them and I question the sin-
cerity of those who request these
Jewish rites only at a very unique
time in their lives.
(IN EXPLANATION for that
"interview," it was the result of
a discussion with Adon Taft, the
Herald's religion editor before I
took ill. and it was based primar-
ily on an article which stated
that more and more churches
were beginning to set definite
fees for ministerial services
which previously they had ig-
nored, and it was also somewhat
of a rehash of a column I had
written along the same lines some
three years before. I regret Taft
did not explore the church angle
more although he did mention
that 'most Protestant churches
have moved in the direction of
charging non-member fees.")
What I am suggesting again
and again is that our synagogues
and rabbis take a long and hard
look at practices like selling tick-
ets for the High Holy Days, per-
forming weddings for non-mem-
These are different times and
require different approaches that
demand greater concentration on
those who care before we lose
them, too. Even a glance at the
appallingly small number of peo-
ple who contribute to the "suc-
cessful" Combined Jewish Appeal
here will tell you we're playing
in the wrong ball park.
bers at expensive hotels where
the cost for the affair runs into
the many thousands and there's
a $50 check for the rabbi, or do-
ing the funeral rites for some
wealthy member of the commu-
nity whose family might send a
$25 check to the synagogue in
gratitude.
*1
r
4*
L


*
Friday, September 7, 1973
+Jmisti far a die* r
Stories Were Interesting-
But the Photo Was Wrong
Page 5-A
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I read.with great interest your
front page story on the Soviet
Union's treatment of Israels ath-
letes at the World University
Games in Moscow.
Your report in the same issue
of The Jewish Floridian of Aug.
31 on efforts to move the 1980
Olympics from Moscow because of
the Soviet's unsportsmanlike be-
havior was also most interesting.
BUT THE photo you ran of Yas-
sir Arafat to underscore Israel
Deputy Premier Yigal Allon's be-
Habash
lief that that there was "nothing
more cynical" on the part of the
Russians than their invitation to
El Fatah chief Yassir Arafat to
attend the games as a guest of
honor of the Soviet government
was not a photo of Arafat.
Unless my eyes are mistaken, it
was a photo of George Habash, ad-
mittedly that other "great friend"
of the Israelis, but by no means
the same person even if they share
the same anti-Israel attitude.
HERMAN GOLDSTEIN
North Miami
EDITOR'S NOTE: Mr. Goldstein is
correct. Our editors erred. Here-
with are both Arab leaders, prop-
erly identified.
Luncheon Club's
Speaker Schedule
Samuel Pascoe. program chair-
man of Miami Beach Lodge No.
1591, B'nai B'rith, has announced
its schedule of luncheon club
speakers for the first three weeks
of September.
Now in its 23rd year, the club
meets weekly throughout the year
and features a summary of im-
portant Jewish news from around
the world by Dr. Abraham Wolf-
son, founder of the Spinoza Forum
in addition to its guest speakers.
The meetings this month, under
the chairmanship of Gershon S.
Miller, are scheduled each Friday
at 12:30 p.m. in the 100 Lincoln
Road club room. There is no ad-
mission charge and the public is in-
vited.
Friday's .speaker, Mrs. Alfred
Stone,' regional head of Florida's
Mizrachi' Women's Organization,
will report on the group's recent
convention in Miami Beach.
Jim McDonnell, president of the
Miami Beach Chamber of Com-
merce, will be the speaker on Sept
14 His topic will ho "What the
Chamber of Commerce is Doing
in Miami Beach."
jlr Pascoe will discuss "Cur-
rc.\, problems Facing the Anti-
Defamation League" Friday, Sept.
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'Let Thy Words Be Brief '
Koheleth (Ecdesiastcs)
Waldheim in Talks With Israelis
l"l l-.i'TI
:
Continued from Page 1-A ,
port to the capital. He and his
party were escorted to the Presi-
dential residence where the Unit-
ed Nations flag flew side-by-side
with the Israeli flag. Waldheim
and President Katzir shook hands
and exchanged greetings briefly.
Unusually heavy security pre-
cautions surrounded the UN lead-
er's visit. The King David Hotel,
where Waldheim and his party
are staying, was virtually sur-
rounded by police and police bar-
riers, set up during the night, con-
trolled the flow of traffic in front
of the hotel. Jerusalem's police
chiefs joined the special security
escort accompanying Waldheim.
I THE VISIT to the Yad Vashem
is a formality that every visiting
dignitary performs. But the visit
j tc the memorial by Waldheim was
i marred when the Secretary Gen-
; eral refused to cover his head as
he entered the tent a few minutes
before the religious ceremony
started. He was asked twice to
cover his head and refused rjoth
times. *
Dunng the memorial prayer ror
the six million Jews who died in
the Holocaust, Waldheim seemed
visibly moved as a cantor recited
Yizkor. The Austrian diplomat
placed a wreath on the memorial
stone and stood in silence for sev-
eral minutce.
When reporters asked him to
express his feelings. Waldheim re-
plied, "I am deeply moved by what
I have seen here and I have the
deepest respect for the sacrifice
of millions of people. This is a
terrible history, and I hope and
pray that it will never be repeat-
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Poge 6-A
^JenlstncrkHar
Friday, September 7. 1973
IE0 MINDLIN
The Story Behind
Nixon's Psychiatrist
Continued from Page 4-A
staunch opponent of the principle
that candidates for public office
should submit themselves to ex-
amination.
Dr. Szasz. himself a vbtim of
the Nazis, argues in a number of
important volumes on the subject
that the German Third Reich and
its persecution of the Jews are a
p< rfect example of a society that
corrupted psychiatry, general
medical practice and anthropol-
ogy toward the end that science
might justify criminal subversion
of the law.
Warns Dr. Szasz: when you get
doctors to justify the actions of
dictators, or to declare as "in-
sane" the avowed enemies of dic-
tatorship, you are taking a giant
step toward the destruction of hu-
man freedom.
To explain his position. Dr.
Szasz makes repeated reference
to Dr. Arnold Hutschnecker, a
psychotherapist with a long list
of books lo his credit on the sub-
ject of 'human engineering."
*
FOR DR. Hutschnecker, "hu-
man engineering" would include
mandatory psychiatric work-ups
on candidates for public office.
Szasz takes issue with Hutsch-
necker because work-ups of this
sort could conceivably be used
not only to protect the public
from bad eventualities (Water-
gate, for example) but to insulate
the public from good ones
(staunch opponents of Watergate
apologists.)
Reckoned in "human engineer-
ing" terms, Sens. Ervin and
Weicker might be declared "in-
sane" and institutionalised, leav-
ing the nation a silent victim of
assault on its democratic process.
The Szasz reference to Hutsch-
necker is dJUbly interesting be-
cause of an a: tide by Arnold
Legh in the London Times of
August 6. 1972.
I was in London when the Legh
article appeared. It was shortly
after the Eagleton fiasco, and
1. !gb made a big splash mainly
because he identified Hutschneck-
er as the psychotherapist Nixon
him-elf consulted in 1955 while
' occupying the office of Vice Pres-
ident.

LEGH USES a psychiatric
study of Nixon by Harvard Prof.
Biuce Hazlish as the basis of his
argument for pro le
Hutschm cker li not a psychia-
trist in the sense that he does
not have both a medical and B
psychological qualification fiom
a university.
For this reason, he was an ideal
therapist for Nixon who, Legh
says, "is known to dislike and be
nervous in the presence of psy-
chiatrists proper."
Legh makes no reference to
the psychiatricaliy-revealing Nix-
on conference with the press after
his 1962 defeat in California,
when he promised rather petu-
lantly that "you won't have Nixon
to kick around anymore."
As for the New Orleans per-
formance, that would not take
place for a full year after the
Times article appeared.
*
BIT LEGH does recall the
Kent State shooting of four stu-
dents, the result of President
Nixon's announcement of the in-
vasion of Cambodia:
"Before dawn and unable to
sleep, Nixon left the White House
accompanied only by his valet
and secret servicemen and wert
down to the Lincoln Memorial
. where about 50 students were
gathered in a vigil for the dead
students ... He showed deep
signs of depression (one of the
illnesses for which Eagleton was
treated)."
L( gh's view of the Mazlish psy-
chiatric study is that "a (Nixon)
breakdown may have been close"
on that occasion because "one of
the major psychological dynamics
in Nixon's life is his high level
of worry about death" resulting
from his relationships with his
brothers as a boy his two
brothers both died of a form of
tuberculosis
Nixon, argues Legh, "was per-
sonally shaken by the four Kent
State deaths more than you might
expect from a president."
The deaths "awakened uncon-
scious impulses in Nixon which
reminded him of how lucky he
must have been as a boy not to
die and the depressions he felt
when his brothers died."
But confrontation with
the students at the Memorial,
rather than a sympathetic event
that would have soothed him,
turned out to be the stage for a
contentious, even hostile Nixon
who argued the Tightness of his
position on Cambodia, not his sad-
ness for the Kent State shootings.

IT WAS, as Legh sees it. Nix- j
on's depression that caused his |
predawn insomniac walk and'
this strange shift in emphasis
from what he would have liked
to do (speak warmly with
the vigilant students) to what in
fact he did do (speak aggressive-
ly and from a position of hostil-
ity.
Common to these three crises
his defeat in California, his
confrontation with the students
at the Lincoln Memorial, his New
Orleans appearance before the
VPW is the depression to
which Nixon himself referred in
New Orleans, where he drew an
embarrassingly revealing parallel
between his own emotional con-
dition and the Duke of Welling-
ton, who suffered a seizure of
melancholia after defeating Na-
poleon at Waterloo.
Common to them too are the
conflicting signals that have char-
acterized his life emotionally and
politically.
EMOTIONALLY: His re-
peated determination to make
peace with the press that "mis- i
represents" him. with "errant stu-
dents who maliciously accuse him |
of anti-democratic elitism, with a
nation that "misunderstands"
him all this juxtaposed against
his inevitable lecturing down to
thm on their failings in a barely
controlled rage:
POLITICALLY: His lifelong
reputation as an anti-Communist
this juxtaposed against his
crowning achievement in- foreign
policy as a symbol of Communist
detente at the same time that he
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rationalizes the excesses of Wa-
tergatism on the basis of security
leaks.
*
THAT BOTH Legh and Mazlish
are rieht about Nixon's condition
is confirmed by the President's
own book. "My Six Crises," in
which he is frank to describe his
wide emitional swings ranging
from exhilaration to depression
a strangely candid confession
that indicts him almost beyond
the point of salvation.
One would think that these con-
siderations should have been
enough to discourage Nixon sup-
porters from crowing over the
Eagleton disaster following the
Democratic convention a year ago.
The likelihood is that their
Democratic opponents simply
didn't know enough either about
the Hutschnecker episode in par-
ticular or Mr. Nixon's general in-
clinations toward depression to
make political hay of it.
But does all this say that Legh.
Mazlish and, ultimately, Hutsch-
necker are right in urging psy-
chiatric work-ups for candidates
that a psychiatric profile on
Nixon might have saved us from
Watergate in the way that a
work-up "saved" us from Eagle-
ton?

OR IS Dr. Szasz right that the
potential evil in such a require-
ment would far outweigh the ap-
parent good a principle he
beheld in action in the assault
of Nazi Germany upon the Jews?
At least at this point, I stand
with Dr. Szasz. Watergate or no
Watergate, the "human engi-
neers" don't seem human enough
for me to be trusted. If I were
forced to choose between them,
I'd rather take my chances with |
the psychiatrically-unbaptized I
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Announcement of the honor was
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for a catered affair
in the grand manner.
Entertain in the famed Starlight Roof high
above the city, or in the country club
elegance of the Grand Ballroom.
These and other superb rooms await
your pleasure.. .complemented by
the area's finest gourmet
cuisine and flawless service...
in the Doral grand manner.
DORALONTHEOCFAN
Te'ephone Mr. Carlos Fernardez at 532-3600
DORAL COUNTRY CLUB
Telephone JUr. David Kovac at 592-2000
"\
i
BiBM
urn


Friday, September 7, 1973
lenlst fItrMltr
Page 7-A
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l"J .......UlliUiSi .. ,, .,<;.,
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-

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I
Last October, we announced
the largest,single, outside, private
capital investment in the
history of Israel.
Who cares?
Oxford Finance cares. We cleared the way for Oxford to offer land
acquisition financing for a real estate development in Israel.
Our recent major participation in The First International
Bank of Israel (FIBI), provided a knowledge of Israeli
regulations on real estate and foreign exchange, and gave
Oxford confidence that land registration and transfer of title
could be legally and properly handled.
Northeast Electronics cares. We helped this New Hampshire test
equipment manufacturer set up a distributorship in
Israel. Together with our people at FIBI, we aided
in selecting an Israeli agent, and recommended a
system for collecting and transferring funds back to this country.
Delta Truck cares. We helped this Pennsylvania truck body manu-
facturer form a partnership with an Israeli hardware firm. Our association
^"^ with FIBI enabled us to locate several prospect firms in
Israel. And FIBI's knowledge of these firms provided a way
to screen them for credit standing and reputation, and recom-
mend a compatible partner to Delta.
Mrs. David Levin cares. We sent her son, hospitalized in Jerusalem,
the money he urgently needed for medical care. Mrs. Levin
although not a customer of ours, deposited the money with
First Pennsylvania Bank, and her son received it the next
day through the FIBI branch in Jerusalem.
If you do business in Israel, or plan to, no financial institution can do
more to help you than First Pennsylvania Corporation. Contact Mr. Elly
Streit First Pennsylvania Corporation, 1500 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, PA
1Q102' (215) 786-7031. In Israel, contact The First International Bank of Israel,
39 Rothschild Blvd., Tel Aviv. Telex FIRBK 033834. Cable FIRSTBANK.
First Pennsylvania

ion
..-.
-
'
'
.

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Page 8-A
+Je1sii vwfJUfeff
Our Congressman Sees Plight of Russians
*~^ t___;- n.iccio Zak Arkodif
Am They Wait to Go to Israel
By WILLIAM B. LEHMAN
Some 35 kilometers south of
Vienna, amid 400 acres of field
and forest, there exists, in spir-
it, a veritable extension of th;
State of Israel. Recently on;
morning, Congressman John
Brademas (Dem.-Ind.) and I ar-
rived at this former game pre
serve, once frequented by Em
peror Franz Josef, just as a
contingent of 100 Jewish emi-
grants arrived from Leningrad
and Warsaw.
Rep. Brademas and I helped
the men unload bags and be-
longings. The women and chil-
dren went inside the 800-year-
old refurbished hunting lodge
for a hot breakfast.
AROUND US were persons
who, for the first time in their
lives, were breathing the air
of freedom. Ironically, that
breath was taken in an encamo-
ment surrounded by a high
steel barbed-wire fence, patrol-
led by heavily-armed guards.
The elaborate precautions
weren't to keep the new Is-
raeli citizens in. rather to keep
terrorists out. There are over
4.000 Arabs in nearby Vienna.
The new arrivals have one
goal, to get to Israel as quick-
ly as possible. Usually, officials
have them en route from Vienna
within 48 hours. While in camp,
technical documents are com-
pleted, instructional films are
shown, and national holidays
are celebrated.
:,.. .,....'.' I.'..'
.
Rep. William B. Lehman, of the 13th Congres-
sional District covering North Dade and South
Brcward Counties, was in Europe early this
month where he spent one week with the
Brademas Select Education Subcommittee in-
vestigating Austrian techniques in education of
the handicapped. While in Vienna (Aug. 7-9),
Lehman visited the Jewish Agency Center for
transferring Jews from behind the Iron Curtain
to new lires in Israel. Herewith is his report.
<
wasn't much of it. We learned
at that point that the Russian
government allowed each refu-
gee to take only 40 kilos. How
agonizing it must be to pack
one's life possessions into 90
pounds of baggage.
We spoke with Meir Lutan,
the young director of the op-
eration. He talked optimistic-
ally about changes in Russian
policy concerning emigrating
Jews, and cited three reasons:
Russia is more sensitive to
world opinion.
Russian Jews are more ag-
tatorial.
c Russian Jews are more ag-
gressively seeking their free-
dom. Though satisfied with Vi-
enna as the gateway to Israel,
Lutan hopes the day is not far
off when Russian Jewish emi-
grants will fly straight to
Israel.
BEFORE RETURNING to Vi-
enna, we talked at some length
to a young engineer from Len-
ingrad who had a difficult time
leaving Russia. Zak Arkodif told
us he paid 900 rubles in fees
including 40 for a passport, and I
50 for the papers necessary to
> resign Soviet citizenship. He
called his experience being
shuffled from bureau to bureau,
Kafkasque.
After three months, he ob
tained the required release
from his employer, $hen he was
again delayed. His trade union,
hearing his testimony, called
him traitor, and refused his re-
quest for needed documents. At
that point, a relative in New i
Haven, Conn., Ruth Magid, went
on a television news program to
plead Zak's cause. Public pres-1
sure from TV watchers; and polit-
leal help from a Connecticut Con- j
gressman overcame the final bar- j
riers to -his emigration.
Zak's final word to us was to
enlist the fielp of Congress, and
the administration, to continue j
economic and political pressure
on the Soviets. Russian Jewry
needs help from the outside I
help to which Russian authorities
will be responsive.
Voters, Inc. To Hear 3 Speakers
Harry Levy, president, will pre-, House of Representatives; Max
side at an "open to the public'' j Friedson, president of the Con-
meeting of Voters Incorporated in- gress of Senior Citizens, and How
Each refugee becomes an Is-
raeli citizen before he leaves
Austria, and is assigned a home
in Israel that is furnished and
stocked with groceries. To these
persons, this parcel of Austrian
countryside is a true part of
their future homeland.
REP. BRADEMAS and I were
given a complete tour of the
Center by Israel Sohar, first
secretary of the Israeli Embassy
in Austria. Some 250 beds are
available at the Center and con-
struction is underway to pro-
vide more family privacy and
larger, more comfortable facili-
ties.
I noticed, as we unloaded the
luggage, that it seemod of good
quality, and new, but there
ausurating the new season Tues-
i day at 8 p.m. in the Washington
j Federal auditorium, 1234 Wash-
I ington Ave.
The guest speakers will be Ted
Cohen, a member of Florida's
! ard M. Katzen, Miami Beach civic
leader.
As usual, a question-an-answer
period will follow the speakers'
I presentations. The public is wel-
I come; there is no admission
charge.
Ainslee R. Ferdte
Is Banquet Guest
Ainslee R. Ferdie of Coral Ga-
bles, national commander of the
Jewish War Veterans, will be the
guest of honor at a banquet to be
held at the Ramada Inn in St.
Petersburg on Saturday, Sept. 15,
at 7:30 p.m. The banquet is be-
ing sponsored by JWV's St. Pet-
ersburg Post No. 246.
II Jay Berliner. Department of
Florida commander, and Shirley
Tragash. state auxiliary presi-
dent, will attend the affair.
Friday, September 7, 1973
Cruise Sponsored
By Men's Chapter
Of City Of Hope
Teddy Grant Men's Chapter of
the free, non-sectarian National
City of Hope Pilot Medical Center
will sponsor a Nikko Gold Coast
Boat Ride Saturday, Sept. 15, from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m. from Haulover
Park Dock to Fort Lauderdale and
the Everglades. Lunch stop will
be at Patricia Murphy's Candle-
light Restaurant with the Exotic
Gardens and famous gift shop un-
der the chairmanship of Jack Wil-
son.
An outstanding day Jias been
planned for members, non-mem-
bers, wives, friends and iadies too.
Tickets may be obtained by con-
tacting Sam Abrams or $y Miller.
All indications point to^a sell out
of the complete boat, according
to acting president Majt W. Lub-
lin. The public is invited.
Teddy Grant Men's Chapterthe
only men's chapter in the State
of Florida, is one of the more than
500 chartered chapters through
the United States whaje efforts
support the City of Hope founded
in 1913. The Pilot Medical Center
is presently engaged in an $69 mil-
lion "New Horizons" fundraising
effort to expand patient care, re-
search and education facilities.
Proceeds from events sponsored
by the Teddy Grant Men's Chap-
ter aid the City of Hope in its
light against cancer, leukemia.
emphysema, diabetes and other
diseases of the blood, heart, chest,
metabolism and heredity.
Patients through doctors refer-
rals are admitted free: no one has
ever paid one cent for treatments
in the Pilot Medical Center.
Singles Swim Party
The young professionals, a
singles group for people in their
20's, 30's and 40's, is sponsoring
a swim party and dance at the
Copley Plaza Hotel, Sunday at
3 p.m.
ATTENTION CANTORS
Good High Holidays and Yearly
Positions NOW Available
Call 633-3284 or 665-1432 or write
to LITURGICAL & SECULAR
MUSICAL TAUNT ASSOC.
L. S., Box 2973, Miami, Fla. 33101
**MyRimite(M
ATTENTION
Conservative, Orthodox & Reform-
ed Synagogues. Condominiums &
Motels. Qualified, fine cantors
available for High Holiday & year-
ly positions. Call 633-3284 or 665-
1432 or Write to
LITURGICAL I SECULAR
MUSICAL TALENT ASSOC.
L S., Box 2973, Miami, Fla. 33101
H
Complete
REPLACING REGLAZING
Fast Service Free Estimates
Window Service
impairs
PHONE 666-3339
ALL WINDOW REPAIR
7813 HMD ROAD
How good it is
\A/iiy\nl-/MA L .*.!.____________
Winston tastes good,
when a cigarette should.
GORDON ROOFING
AND SHEET METAl
WORKS, INC.
145* N.W. 21st STRUT
f hon. 633-4990
He Year reel repaired new;
yen will mvo on new roof later
"Satisfactory Work by
Experienced Men"
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Oangenus to Your Health.
t
SUPER KING
OR KING
i m a. i. ictwhm hiimi a*.
SUPER KWG: 20 H -W.13 a)MI 20 wVMwM*.w6*m.m**im.-T3.
Al
. .


Friday. September 7, 1973
*Jfew#J0 flcrMirir
Page 9-A

U.S. Denies New Peace Initiative in Mideast
WASHINGTON(JTA) A
report in a semi-official Jordan
newspaper quoting Assistant
Secretary of State Joseph J.
Sisco as saying the United
States plans a new effort to
bring Arabs and Israelis into
indirect negotiations was ex-
plicitly denied on Aug. 29 at
the State Department.
According to the Amman pub-
lication. Al Rai, the U.S. Middle
East expert had said in an in-
terview that Egypt and Israel
had recently asserted that they
would not object to such talks.
Sisco also was reported as say-
ing the U.S. would play the role
of an hones: broker in such
negotiations and that indirect
talks may ultimately lead to a
solution in the Middle East.
HOWEVER, Department
spokesman Paul Hare said that
Sisco in a conversation with a
Jordanian and a Saudi Arabian
newsman on Aug. 17 in Wash-
ington "did not discuss any new
initiative nor a role as a media-
tor" for the U.S. Asked whether
he was denying that the U.S.
soon will make a diplomatic
move in the Middle East, Hare
replied, "Yes, that's a denial."
Hare said that during his
interview with the two Arab
newsmen, Sisco reiterated the
'iong-standing" U.S. position
that it would like to see a ne-
gotiating process started and
that the U.S. would play a use-
ful role if it could.
Flaglei newli r Federal pays you the ligher interest rates PIP
Savings Certificates SI00.000 minimum 6 months 1 COMPOUNDED DAILY o

SV*7r Passbook Rate annual yield 539% interest is compounded daily from day of deposit to d?y of withdrawal.

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.
43
Consult our savings officer for information about the rates and terms of our
Save-For-A-Dream Plans offering from 514% up to 814%. By Federal regulation, early
withdrawals from these new certificates earn interest at passbook rate and arc subject to
90 day interest penalty. Conversion of existing certificates arc also subject to
90 day interest penally. Your savings insured to S20.000. Interest compounded daily
on all accounts, free transfer of funds from anywhere 'in the U.S.A.
Flagler Federal
^-^ Saving and Loan >V>o.iIioii
S..iii5inM.ie.l io $20.UO0 by FSLIC.
H*TH HOLLYWOOD: 101 Hollywood Fh.on Cer.*r-. 961 -5385


tJjaviJ Schwartz
-] Page 10-A *Je*isHTcricVan Friday, September 7, 1973
Hebrew's Not So Hard to Learn

..
AT A 'SYMPOSIUM held in Jerusalem a few
weeks ago, attended by Jewish writers and
artist from America, Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg,
^resident of the American Jewish Congress,
warned tnat the lack of a cemmon language,
between American Jews and Israel posed a
great barrier to understanding.
But why can't American Jews learn a little
Hebrew? To be sure, learning Hebrew is not
supposed to be easy. There is the story of Eddie
Cantor years back of the Jew who sent his child
to cheder t<> learn Hebrew.
SIX MONTHS later, he found all the time
the kid was being taught the kaddish. "Why do
you spend ell the time teaching him kaddish?"
the parents asked meiamed. '"I am not sotting
ready to die." "You should live so long until he
learns it," said the meiamed.
But learning Hebrew is not as difficult as
all that. A while back, Edmund Wilson, one of
the top intellectual writers of this country, died.
,He .was. nof, a^w. He. top*.up, the study p^He-
brew late in life in order to help study the Dead
Sea Scrolls.
What Edmund Wilson had was a strong mo-
tivation. He was eager to study the scrolls, so
he learned. When you really want to learn some-
thing, study changes from hardship to pleasure.
That is the principal thing needed in learning a
language or anything. When we have passion,
we shall learn. One doesn't need genius or a
high I.Q. One needs a high P.Q. (passion quo-
tient)
IN ISRAEL, there is also a simple method
of learning Hebrew. Get around. Don't be a
recluse. Meet people. Ask them their names. You
m<"-t the Prime Minister. Ask her her name. She
will tell you it's Meir. Look in your little diction-
ary and you will see Meir means shine. Meet Mr.
Allon. His name means oak tree. Meet Dayan
and you have the word for judge.
What could be simpler?
How a Stubborn Visionary
Proved the Experts Were Wron
rCeiert *^>ey Putting Halt to Parochial Funds
-
V*
CHORTLY AFTER the Supreme
** Court declared unconstitu-
tional Pennsylvania and New
York laws helping to keep paro-
chial schools alive, the director
of special projects for the Na-
tional Catholic Education Asso-
ciation. Father Frank H. Brede-
wig. made a perceptive comment.
"Ultimately our schools depend
on the will and ability of the
parents to support them," he
declared.
Despite maneuvers by Gov.
Rockefeller, pledges by President
Nixon, recommendations of a
carefully selected Presidential
School Finance Commission; de-
spite the assiduous lobbying ef-
forts of Catholic and Jewish pro-
ponents of government aid for
private schools, the candle of
hope for such financial assistance
has now been pretty well snuffed
out.
THUS FAR. Father Bredewig
and perhaps a handful of other
educators and political leaders
trying to get tax money for re-
ligious schools seem to be the
only persons grasping the deeoly
ingrained sentiment about this
volatile issue. We cannot have
religious freedom in this land
sprung from liberty and, at the
same time take funds from tax-
payers to provide sectarian indoc-
trination for one, two or a dozen
religious groups.
Speaking for himself and five
of the other nine Supreme Court
justices, Judge Lewis F. Powell
Jr., in his opinion striking down
the New York plan of mainten-
ance for parochial schools and
the Pennsylvania program reim-
bursing parents of parochial
schools for a part of the tuition
costs, said:
"The state has singled out a
class of its citizens for a special
economic benefit. Whether that
benefit be viewed as a simple
tuition subsidy, as an incentive
to parents to send their children
to sectarian schools, or a reward
for having done so, at bottom
its intended consequence is to
preserve and support religion-
oriented institutions."
THIS TIME, it is not a Warren
court that may be maligned and
cursed for upholding often-as-
sailed constitutional guarantees.
And even though Chief Justice
Burger dissented (along with a
Kennedy-appointee, Judge Byron
R. White, and the most recently
appointed jurist. Judge William
H. Rehnquist) the willingness of
a Nixon apointee, Judge Harry
A. Blackman. to go along with
the Powell decision, dramatizes
the independence of thought at-
tending the deliberations and
makes it hard for foes of liberal
jurists to pinpoint their criticism.
There have been cogent rea-
sons for parochial schools to
exist in the United States since
1814, There arc powerful points
to be made for private Jewish
schools to flourish. But these
separate units of learning appear
certain now to find no financial
relief in the taxpayer's dollar.
Tax deductions for parents of
such schools, tax rebate propos-
als, a variety of voucher plans
all these and related schemes
will henceforth find the going
slow if not impossible.
This comes at a time when the
Jewish day school movement in-
tensifies. The financial burden is
staggering.
Haifa
IT WAS just 20 years ago, in
Augu.-t, 1953, that the first
successful harvest of cotton be-
gan at an experimental farm in
the Bet Shean Valley of Israel.
Behind this simple historical fact
is one of Israel's most exciting
success stories.
In the early days of Jewish
colonization some of the settlers
tried planting cotton. They were
unskilled at it. suffered from
crop pests, and did not have
enough water. Out of their fail-
ure came the axiom: cotton could
not be grown successfully in
Israel.
IMMEDIATELY after inde-
pendence, Israel was visited by
Sam Hamburg, a plantation
owner who had made a success
growing cotton in California, He
was impressed with the possibili-
ties. The climate was the same
as in Southern California. Even
the soil was similar, he insisted.
His recommendations were ig-
nored however. The experts knew
that cotton could not be grown.
Had it not been tried?
Hamburg begged for a small
area of land on which he could
conduct an experimental plant-
ing at his own risk, and he was
given about 12 acres in the Jor-
dan Valley. He named it Havat
Shmuel Samuel Farm. He
brought his own seeds from Cali-
fornia and tried six varieties.
The first crop was due in 1951,
but it was totally destroyed by
the bollworm.
Stubbornly he tried again the
following year, and with the sup-
port of the Ministry of Agricul-
ture demonstrated that the crop
could grow in this country. Since
ancient records had reported cot-
ton in Palestine in ancient times,
it was no joke to say that for
the first time in 2,000 years Jew-
ish farmers were successfully
growing cotton in the Holy Land.
The "experts" learned their les-
son, and took over. Acreage was
increased annually. By 1957
12.C00 acres were under cultiva-
tion. It was found that cotton
could be grown under almost any
conditions. It grows well in ev-
ery part of the country, north and
south. It is grown under condi-
tions of irrigation, but some
strains are successful even with-
out irrigation. There have been
further pest attacks, but they
have been beaten back.
TODAY MORE than 100.000
acres are devoted to cotton, and
the most modern cotton picking
and ginning methods are used.
Practically all of the fibers used
in Israel's flourishing textile in-
dustry are grown within the coun-
try, and there is enough left for
export as well. Some foreign tex-
tile plants prefer it to the Egyp-
tian long staple cotton.
It's an old story in Israel. The
experts said it couldn't be done,
but some crazy guy insists on
proving the experts wrong. There
are a couple of such mad men
in the country now trying to grow
coffee. The experts say they
don't have a chance but they're
trying anyhow.
Kramer Wins Grand Prize for Film
Hollywood
STANLEY KRAMER has returned from the
Soviet Union after receiving the Grand Prize
at the eighth Moscow film festival for his pro-
duction of "Oklahoma Crude," termed by the
Soviet critics as a symbol of the struggle of the
individual against international capitalism. This
is the first time that an American film was hon-
ored with a prize at the Moscow competition.
Kramer himself previously attended twice as a
guest and juror.
"Oklahoma Crude" is a non-controversial love
story of two down-to-earth, hardbitten characters
entwined in wild-catting oil exploitation on the
eve of World War I.
THE THEME is singular and simple, but
the story of 31-year-old Marc Norman, developed
jtmtx. m A^Mmmmimemmtmmmima,,. ""IWIUMI
by the author and director with relentless power,
utterly brutal and frank, leaves the audience with
two unforgettable performances by Faye Duna-
way and George C. Scott in earthly Rabelaisian
horseplay for the supremacy of sexes.
Pitted against the larger-than-life portrayals
of the unlikely couple is British thespian John
Mills as the girl's gentle, all-too-tender father
protecting the shrew against her obstinacy and
irrational outbursts of anger and finally paying
for her with his life.
Kramer previously has been the recipient of
the Irving Thalberg Award. He has netted more
than 100 "Oscar" nominations, including three
each for "The Defiant Ones," "Judgment at Nur-
emberg" and "Guess Who's Coming to Dinner,"
but never has won the coveted Academy Award.
iimiiuniwmitiiiMiiiiitniiiitiumiiiuuin .
.......""""I ...,ii:, mmmmtd
Maxime Rodinson Jewish Marxist With the Heart of a Fedayeen
|Y|AXIME RODINSON and his publishers proclaim
the fact that he is a Jew. We cannot refute that
statement. We recall M. Villar's plea that although he
could defend himself from his enemies, he required
aid to protect himself from his friends. Rodinson is
the author of Israel a Colonial Settler State?" (Monad
Press, $1.75 120 pp., of which 25 are an introduction
by a Peter Buch).
An earlier book by Rodinson, "Israel and the
Arabs." had been reviewed by me for the Miami Her-
aid in 1969. I reported in that review that this French
Jew, in the 1950s, had justified the Prague trials of
alleged Israeli spies and Stalin's antiJewish cam-
paigns. He had also been a teacher in a Moslem high
school in Lebanon, an official in Syria, and an avowed
Communist. He was a member of the French Commu-
Sf.22 "12 1958, but "is n ^dependent Marx-
M scholar and writer "
w ~ssa%aiassias
vS
eymour
.
JZu
lebman
t
MMMMHHM
"*'"'"'.....MB
is imperialist and is part of a worldwide imperialist
system. For the French Marxist, facts have as much
importance as they did for Goebbek and Streicher. He
He writes that Ahad Ha'am "wanted only to form
a 'spiritual center' in Palestine He states that Herzl
converted. He calls Palestine "Arab lands," although
Palestine had belonged to the Ottoman Empire, and
Turks are not Arabs. Although he admits that prior
to 1948, Jewish lands were purchased legitimately,
often at excessive prices, he never. admits that 80 par
cent of the land that passed to Israel under the UN
M"'<".....-..........iimii
Resolution of Partition were public lands which never
belonged to any Arab or individual.
He blithely ignores the facts that Jews lived in
Palestine uninterruptedly ever since 135 CE, and that
for the past 150 years, according to the Encyclopedia
Bnttanica add other non-Jewish sources, the Je-
were the largest segment of the population of 3t
salem.
THE SEMAYrKTSM of a Marxian is revealed i.
the following: "There is no such thing as colonialism
and imperialism as such. What there is ig-a series of
social phenomena in which numerous analogies with
one another can be found, but also infinite nuances,
and which have come to be referred to labels.
Knowing the man, one can readily comprehend
why a pro-Arab Communist smears Israel as does
Castro when he calls the U.S.A. by the same names.
Jack Luria wrote that Rodinson "thinks in categories
like colonialist, racialist, imperialist, socialist, aad
Third World." Luria labeled Rodinson-as "A Jewish
Marxist with the heart of a fedayeen." -.
VUWUItlUUtWlliUlilll
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KIMS-


Friday, September 7, 1973
' Jen /*#; Fhricflan
Page 11-A
High Court Opinion Will Affect 46 Cases |& !?&
C'ontimed from Page 1 A
llleges and 11 concern aid to non-
iblic school parents or students.
[These includein addition to
ption reimbursement, tax credits,
nts to needy students and direct
to non-public schools such aids
bus service and textbooks for
lpublic school pupils; "dual en-
|lment" programs involving pa-
chial school students, and state
ancial assistance to sectarian
leges.
eighteen cases covered in the
cket involve other instances of
sged governmental establish-
it or support of religion, in-
ling prayers in public schools,
maintenance of religious sym-
on public property, abortion,
Y' Offering
ie YM-YWHA will once again
IT "Parent Effectiveness Train-
classes this fall.
Ssed on the Work of Drs.
las Gordon and Carl Rogers,
promotes parental confidence
[encourages understanding and
within the family group. Mrs.
an Becker, a Certified Psychi-
Social Worker, is the instruc-
CT will be offered Tuesdays
sterilization, tax exemption for re-
ligious institutions, kosher slaugh-
tering laws and the assignment of
tenants to federally assisted hous-
ing on religious grounds.
GOVERNMENT interference
with the free exercise of religion
is challenged in 13 active cases
covered in the American Jewish
Congress repoit.
These deal with a variety of is-
sues: the role of the judiciary in
church property disputes; the job
rights of Sabbath observers; the
i!ke of peyote and marijuana as
religious sacraments; teaching of
the theory of evolution; the right
of a person not a member of an
established religious group to avoid
immunization on religious grounds;
the religious rights of prisoners;
PET Classes
beginning Sept. 11 from 7-10 p.m.
at the Central "Y," 8500 SW 8th
St., and in North Dade at Highland
Oaks Elementary School. 20500
NE 24th Ave.. Thursdays begin-
ning Oct. 18 from 7-10 p.m.
A listing of programs to be of-
fered through the YM-YWHA this
fall is available by writing to the
"Y" at 8500 SW 8th St., Miami,
33144 or calling the program of-
fice.
the right to live communally as a
religious practice; the right of a
church to give a sex education
course: the right of an Indiah man-
student to wear long hair; relig-
ious holiday observance by school
teachers without financial detri-
ment: the requirement that jurors
declare a belief in God; and the
right to be ordained a minister by
mail.
The major church-state case de-
cided during the six-month period
covered in the report was Commit-
tee lor Public Education and Re-
ligious Liberty v. Nyquist. a New
York case in which the Supreme
Court struck down giants for the
maintenance and repair of non-
public schools, partial tuition reim-
bursement and tax relief for par-
ents of non-public school pupils.
IN ANOTHER New York case
the high court invalidated a law
reimbursing nun-public schools for
costs incurred in providing certain
services mandated by State law.
A third key decision by the court,
handed down the same day, held
unconstitutional a Pennsylvania
statute providing for tuition reim-
bursement to non-public school
parents.
The effect of these three rulings
together with similar holdings by
the high court in 1971, according
If You Built A Condominium With
2 Golf Courses,
7 Swimming Pools,
14 Tennis Courts, And A
$1,000,000 Club House
(But Mo Membership Dues-Ever)
What Would You Call It?
HOLLYBROOK
GOLF & TENNIS CLUB
If you like socializing. If you want recreation. If you need relaxation.
Then come to Hollybrook.
Hollybrook is a garden-style community of men and women who, like you, demand
a lot of a place to live. ft,n.-n km
See for yourself. Visit our information center & models any day from 9:30 till 5:30.
Hollywood Blvd. at Douglas Rd.
1 & 2 bedroom condominium residences from $23,900, and only an $80 per month
estimated charge includes all this: Maintenance of building, golf course, club house
pool ground and common areas; sewage and water; manager; insurance; and land
lease (Excludes individual apartment taxes and utilities.)
Information center and models
open every day trom 9:30 till 5:30.
Phones: Hollywood 961-6210;
Ft. Laud. 525-6546; Miami 624-1436.
Address: Hollywood Blvd. at Douglas Rd.
Mailing Address: 900 Hollybrook Drive,
Pembroke Pines, Ft 33025.
Model Decoration & Furnishing
by Mangutians
Appliances by 4+atpdnt-
to the American Jewish Congress
Docket, will be "to staunch any
.ubstantial flow of government
.'tmds for thC'support at religious
schools.
"While it is doubtful that all
parochiad activity will now cease,"
the report noted, "the Supreme
Court by its latest decisions has
effectively barred most significant
modes of state governmental fund-
ng of religious schools."
Charity and scholarship funds
received a huge boost by virtue,
>f Bicayne do track's record*
breaking meeting. This mutue|
handle on t{ie,i .nights s-Jhe track
runs for those special interests
xceeded a ha1 "-million dollars
ach time.
Play on the two "Scholarship
sights" amounted to $562,676
nd $529,434. One of the Charity
"ights reached $611,628 and the
ther $503,442.

.won*

1 T'
Im
moving
out of
Miami Turf
so you can
move in.
' NW 215 Street (County Line Road) just west of U.S. 441
Miami, Florida 33169
Phone: Miami (305) 652-2950, Broward (305) 525-4377
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.
VWtfB BiKX
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. 1

Waterfront Condominium


Page 12-A
BjmiattRmtMw
Friday, September 7, 1973
What Ever Happened to the Montefiores?
frv.inri '. irt'lH tt'iff* EmrT13,
Continued from Page 1-A
cousinhood which was faifly gen-

Controversy rages in Britain about the reburial
but sir f jn |SMeLoi A*iglaJewByiwiost famous behe-.
Moses also gave Hi hrmself. He
erous with its money.
was ambassador-at-large for the
Jewish people and wherever there
was a crisis involving the safety
of a Jewish community, no mat-
ter how remote, he would descend
to cope with it in person.
His own bearing the grand
seigneur in every sense of the
worrj was often sufficient to
overawe the authorities, but he
also enjoyed the friendship and
backing of Pa!mer?ton. Russell
and other leading British states-
men.
Queen Victoria was so im-
pressed with his sense of dedi-
cation to the Jewish people, and
hi* own personal piety, tiiat she
raised him to the baronetcy. He
was childless himself, and in a
sense 1)'' had made the whole
Jewish people his family. He ww
the g eatesl and certainly the
most renowned Jew to have live<
in Britain, and one could tint
his portrait in many Jewish
homes in Eastern Europe, in a
place of honor like an ikon. f<
more than 50 years after
death.
factor, Sir Moses Montefiore, and his wife, on
Mount Herzl in Jerusalem. Sir Moses died in
1885 at the age of 100 after a lifetime of dedi-
cation to the Jewish people throughout the
world.
the inheritance, and nearly all
the Sebag-Montefiores who have
been active in the community are
his descendants.
They have traditionally been
elders" of the Spanish and Portu-
guese Svnagogue. the senior mem-
ber, Denzil Sebag- Montefiore,
still is. His nephew. Harold, a
youthful-looking barrister with a
handsome American wife, who
served for a time as president of
the Anglo-Jewish Association, is
a prominent Tory' figure on the
Greater London Council. His
cousin Hugh, who has dropped
the Sebag from his name, is
Bishop of Kingston.
Sir Moses had another nephew
called Nathaniel, a cheerful and
gifted young fop who qualified
in medicine, but as his mother, a
Rothschild, might have put it, he
did not have to practise. He was
found a good wife, Emma, the
daughter of Sir Isaac Lyon Gold-
smid, "one of the leaders in the
^nglorjewish strutfleJo(,.ejDan-
cipation.
EMMA WAS everything that
her husband was not: high-
minded, stern, religious, (she sub-
sidized the publication of Sing-
er's prayer book) and her earn-
estness of spirit was inherited by
her sons Leonard and Claude.
Both the boys went to Balliol,
during its golden age when
Jowett was master, and its sons
(they included Herbert Samuel)
went out to rule the empire and
bring enlightenment to the
globe. Leonard was among the
most brilliant students of his
generation, but died at 26 before
his promise could be fulfilled.
Claude lived in his shadow for
? time but attained eminence in
his own right as a theologian and
scholar and the founder of the
Liberal Synagogue. Claude had
one child, Leonard, who was one
of the most saintly men of his
ape. He was also at Balliol, but
spent much of his life and most
-of his fortune in public service.
He was particularly active in
resettling German refugee^ but
spread his benevolence witngreat
stealth. He had two sons and the
oldest Alan, is a philosophy, don
at Oxford and a fellow of Balliol.
THE ONE strain which was
powerful in Sir Moses and which
seems to have atrophied in the
family, is Zionism. There was Sir
Francis Montefiore, a grand-
nephew of Sir Moses, whom one
would encounter on Zionist plat-
forms in the early years of the
century. He was brought into the
movement by Herzl.
He was a magnificent figure
of a man, and attired in kid
gloves and evening dress he
added an improbable touch of
grace and dignity to meetings of
the Zionist Congress, and was for
some time chairman of the
English Zionist Federation.
his
HE DIED in 1885. leaving over
E 300 000 and a large estate al
Ramsgate. which he bequeathed
to one of his favorite nephews.
Joseph Sebag, a broker of Moroc-
can origin. a"nd founder of Joseph
Sebag and Sons, one of the larg-
est stockbrokers in Britain. Se-
bag added the name of Monte-
fiore to his own on coming into
Does 'Zhid' Mean New Anti-Semitism?
RARE JUDAICA
ANTIQUE JEWISH ART
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IHl OIIGINM
urtinjjurfce
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it. me Mean o' "*t rtnoiesa'e 3a""*"' D>st"Ct
Open Daily &. S.t. 9 to 5:30 PSSWWIM
Continued from Page 1-A
nti-Semitism?
Originally Zliid was the Slavic
erm for Jew, transliterated from
he Latin, Judaeus. It became an
ppiobiium- and Jews smarted
mder it in Russia for hundreds ol
cars. In the Duma (Russian Par-
lament) of horror in 1907the
hird Duma that was branded the
Jlack Duma the overwhelming
majority of the members were re-
ctionaries and anti Semites, and
hey carried to extremes the
ibuses leveled at Jews.
There wore only two Jewish
members of that Duma and they
were subjected to untold humilia-
tions. Describing that period and
.he resort to insults at Jews who
were called Zhids, Simon Dubnov
recorded this in his monumental
work.
HE WROTE: "The hirelings of
Nicholas II danced like a horde
of savages over the dead body of
the emancipation movement, sing-
ing hymns in praise of slavery and
despotism. Creatures of the street,
the reactionary deputies drenched
the tribune of the Imperial Duma
Cantor Available
for the High Holidays. 20 years
experience. Conservative. Phone
864-9397 ***
Sa
with mud and filth, and, when
dealing with Jews, they resorted
,o methods similar to those which
'.ore in vogue among their ac-
complices upon the streets of the
ievastated cities. The term Zhid
and the adjective Zhidovsky, in
addition to other scurrilous
epithets, became the most favored
terms of their vocabulary."
The tragic experiences, dated
bach by Dubnov to the rule of
Catherine I (1772-1796), is de-
scribed as having thoroughly es-
tablished the anti-Semitic legisla-
tive rules. Yet, there was a
reform."
To quote Dubnov': "Tb|9 his-
torian cannot pass over in silence
the solitary 'reform' of this period.
In the legislative enactments of
the last decade of Catherine's
reign the formerly current con-
temptuous appellation 'Zhid' gave
way to the name 'Hebrew' (Yev-
rey). The Russian government
found it impossible to go beyond
this verbal reform."
Interestingly enough, Zhid and
Zhidovsky are not insulting names
in Polish, where they stand for the
term Jew and its abjective. But it
is generally known that in polite ,
Jacob
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HIGH HOLY DAYS "^
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Sept. 26 to October 7 TRA-
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50 226 Rms.
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Miami Beach, Fla.
Call For Reservations 538-7811
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THE AIR CONDITIONED
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i
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rOR INFORMATION AND RESERVATIONS, CAU
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Private Beach Pool
RESERVE NOW
For Reservations CALL
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Your Host:
Th. BERKOWITZ FAMILY
OCEAN AT 41st ST, MIAMI BEACH
MGiety it was not used too often in | r.ient of the land in question.
Polarld is the Zhid revival an indication
\ PROTEST against what had that Russia is making the hatred
happened in Moscow last week had 0f a\\ jews in the USSR ot'ncial?
in interesting sideline: the Amer-
ean Jewish Congress made the
.ports pages with its condemna-
:ion. Now adherents to fair play
ask whether the Russian action.;
will be overlooked when the Olym-
ics are staged four years hence.
Gene-ally-and that includes our
experiences in the United States-
there is little ground for fear from
anti-Semitism as long as it is not
sponsored officially by the govetn-
rYnother aside is worth noting.
In the reports about the out-
rageous incidents in Moscow, the
newspaper correspondents trans-
lated it as "kike." It could be trans-
lated as "sheeny." But even this
insulting term is now seldom found
in American dictionaries, and
where it is included it is defined
as offensive. Oh temporal Oh
mores!
|T^OwlTA^ITMAii^|
Cn From
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Call Kurt Rothschild or Margaret at 945-5Z75
! f m Urn. MS BUS M* '""
From Miami via Eastern El Aland rei9"JMr jj
WARNING!
IF YOU CALL THIS NUMBER 9493317.
you will be sure to find Beautiful Homes-
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i
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Complete serviceselling or buying
T853 N.E. 163rd Street, N.M.B., Florida 33)61
MARBIN & WOLIS REALTY CO. INC.
IPaVLDWi
FINE OFFICE
FURNITURE
PAVLOW COMPANY
2801 S.W. 31 AVENUE, MIAMI TEL: 444-8221
6651667
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Kaye's Sunoco
Tune-up Special
Replace points, condenser, spark plugs,
adjust carburator, set timing on diagnostic
machine.
$32
00
8797 S. Dixie Hwy. Quality Service.
Across from Dadeland
\


Friday, September 7, 1973
+Jmittl FlivrMkar
Page 13-A

WAREHOUSE INVENTORY SALE
i. /.
If you know quality and value you may find the once in a lifetime one of a kind exclu-
sive style & finish at a fraction of its original cost in Victor's warehouses and stores.
In the USA only at Victor's can you listen to 200 New & Used Grands from 4 ft.
midgets to 9 foot concert grands from all over the world, each with a personality of its
own. Since they don't make them like they used to, many of these are collectors items
100 year old Steinwav Square Grands. The King of Denmarks Gold Leaf Ornate
Steinway, Church Theater and Antique Pump Organs, Decorator Models, etc.
THE ONLY WAY YOU CAN SELECT A PIANO OR ORGAN INTELLIGENTLY IS TO
PLAY OR LISTEN TO EVERY MAKE AND SIZE IN THE SAME ROOM UNDER IDENTI-
CAL ACOUSTICAL CONDITIONS. *
Visit Victor's Comparison Rooms and Experience this Unique Phenomenon. Listen to SCHIM-
MEL, KAWAI, MASON & HAMLIN, KOHLER ft CAMPBELL, STEINWAY, BALDWIN, CHICKENING,
KNABE, SOHMER, HOWARD, YAMAHA, WURLITZER, ALLEN, CONN, THOMAS, GULBRANSEN,
LOWREY, STORY & CLARK, KIMBALL, HAMMOND, PIANOLA, DUO ART, AMPICO, KIMBALL AND
OTHERS. From $495 to $9900. Fine 100% Rebuilt and Refinished Grands from $995.
* This principle also applies to
500 fine organs and 300 artist
console pianos that Victor had
in stock. Visit the console piano
and organ comparison rooms
and compare for yourself.
Call any of Victor's eight branches, describe the model, make, style and finish you want.
Victor's representatives will find it for you. We ship throughout the world.
1 AT THE CROSSROADS OF THE N.S. & E.W. EXPRESSWAYS orhcuss
N.W. 54 ST. MIAMI
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 Espanol.
54th St. and South Miami Warehouses
Open Daily 9 to 6
All Branches Open Sunday 12:30 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.t FT. LAUD.
PALM BEACH MALL
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OPEN NIGHTLY
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M0N. THURS.
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POP THEATRE ORGAN CONCERT 4 P.M. TODAY AT 300 N.W. 54th ST. FEATURING BOB RHODES
j^TcOMiTGULBRANSEM AND ALLEN ORGANS AT EXACT TRUE FACTORY LIST PRICES
We Tune. Repair, Refinish, Buy or Will Sell Your Instrument on Consignment FoMfouM NoCoslToYou.



Page 14-A
*Jenist ftoricfiatr
Friday, September 7, 1973
.
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
KirTetze
v
KJ TETZEMoses continues in his second discourse with
the Israelites as they were about to enter the Promised Land.
The laws revised in this portion are directed mainly towards the
individual's responsibility to establish and maintain correct and
proper human relations with his fellow man. They include injunc-
tions on modest and decent conduct in domestic life, consideration
for others, and even kindness to animals.
DOMESTIC LAWS: A female captured in battle could not be
forced immediately into marriage with a captor who desired her:
her feelings were to be respected. The husband who falsely ac-
cused his wi \ of being unchaste before the marriage was to be
flogged and fined as compensation for her defamation. Should the
charge be proved, however, she suffered the death penalty. When
the husband had grounds for divorce, the marriage was to be dis-
solved in a legal and formal manner. Should the woman remarry
and be divorced a second time, or become a widow after her re-
marriage, she was not allowed to marry her first husband again.
If a man died childless, his family line would become extinct
and his property pass to others. The law, therefore, provided that
his surviving brother marry the widow, and their firstborn be
given the name and status of the deceased. Children had a duty
to respect their parents and the son found guilty bv a tribunal of
being incorrigibly rebellious faced the. death penalty.
Having dealt with a number of laws emphasizing the quali-
ties of kindness and decency, Moses recalled the inhuman con-
duct of the Amalekites in attacking the feeble and exhausted
Israelites who lagged behind during the march from Egypt, and
said to them. "When the Lord thy God hath given thee rest from
all thy enemies round about, in the land which the Lord thy God
giveth thee for an inheritance to possess it. then thou shalt blot
out the remembrance of Amalek from under heaven: Thou shalt
not forget." (Deut. 21:10-25-19)
Beth Am Appoints
Richard Kilmer
Administrator
Richard Kilmer has been ap-
pointed as new administrator for
4he Temple Beth Am -Religious
School. Sima Lesser continues as
Director of Early Childhood Edu-
cation, including the Nursery-
kindergarten and the Primary
Bloc.
Kilmer, who will administer j
the Saturday, Sunday and Monday
Dlght schools, was employed with i
the Dade County School System
for the past seven years. He re- j
ceived his Master's degree in I

I
fat&U&
><
ervices
K H
mam
A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA.
TION. 995 S*e>67th Ave. tmhoHox,
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. 1
A.NSHE EMES~~2533 SW iflth Ave.
American Traditional jodaiam. Rab-
bi J. Marehall T>xay. Cantor Sol
Pakowitz. *|
8ETM AM Oempie'. aiou N. Kendall
Dr. S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert Baumgard j
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave. j
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Lipaon. *
Friday 8:15 p.m. first late Sabbath
service South Dade Auditorium. Ser-
mon: 'Beth DavidThe Unique
. Urban Sub-Urban Synae-oeiie." Sat-
Education from the University Of ; ur,iay 9 a.m. main sanctuary. Torah
;:i-.eini..........-- ^ ^-'-^
I NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN. (Temple). 1025
jWnwimiinMimi
,.,i M"aMMwm i iiniiiiiinmirmiii!iMii'MiiiiiimiiiniiiiimsaiwMe."
i ''
^rdabbinical *Jeft
evtstoH
Vr
rog rant*
Sept. 9 Ch. 4, 8:30 a.m. .The First Estate
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Sept. 9 Ch. 10, 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi Joseph Gorfinkel, Temple Beth Moshe
Sept. 9 Ch. 7, 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Morton Malavsky, Temple Beth Shalom,
Hollywood
Topic: "Judaism and Learning The Teen Tour to
Israel"
Panelists: Rabbi Samuel Jaffe, Temple Beth El,
Hollywood; Rabbi Avrom Drazin, Temple
Israel, Miramar
Florida.
Kilmer has been involved in
the development of the Quinmes-
ter Curriculum Planning at South
Miami Junior High for the past
several years, and has served as
a consultant to various aVlues
Education Seminars and parti- |
pated in Environmental Studies
Programs. He has served as guest |
lecturer at the University of Mi-
ami and at the Florida Interna-
tional University.
Kilmer will be assisted in the
Beth Am Religious School by
Dorothy Herman, who continues
as department supervisor for
grades five through eight. Malka
Altman will continue as program
coordjrtetor for grades kinder-
garten through four.
Dr. Ronald Tikofsky, chairman
of the Beth Am school board, in
announcing Mr. Kilmer's appoint-
ment, explained that Rabbi Herb-
ert Baumgard is working on a
new curriculum for grades five
through eight. Mr. Kilmer and
his staff will implement the lur-
rihulum using the most effective
modern procedures.
Lesson: Kee Tetze.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H. Rothman. 5
BETH KODESH, 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Lecn Segal. 6
BETH TOV (Temple). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conaervative. Rab>>i Charles
Rubtl. Cantor Seymour Hinkeo. 8
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER Ml
mi. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot 10
Friday 8 p.m. Sermon: "America's
Future The Akron Soapbox Derby?"
ISRAELITE CENTER. SITS SW 23th
St. Conservative. rtabhi Paul J
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnaaa. 11
OR OLOM (Temple) 8755 SW 16th St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Baron.
Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari.
13
if
TIFERETH ISRAEL.
Ave. Conservative.
Klein.
65"0 N. Miami
Rebbi Maurice
14
,


Klutznick Says Arab
Oil Dictates Policies
By Special Report
TORONTO Saudi Arabia's un-
willingness to increase oil produc-
tion to meet the rising demands
of Western markets is an "eco-
nomic decision"' unrelated to the
Arab-Israeli political conflict,
Philip M. Klutznick. a former pres-
ident of B'nai B'rith, told the or-
ganization's policy-making board of
governors.
The Saudians, with the largest
known oil reserves, arc finding it
difficult to invest their huge oil
income profitably, and with the
U.S. dollar depressed in value
"King Faisal believes his oil re-
serves are worth more in the
ground than delivered to the pur-
chaser," Klutznick said.
ADDRESSING THE hoard's mid-
year meeting, Klutznick. a former
ambassador with the U.S. Mission
to the United Nations, said that
"militant state-" such as Egypt,
Libya and Iraq, finding it a useful
propaganda ploy, have been "press-
ing Faisal to use the oil crisis as
a political bargain weapon" in the
Middle East dispu
and unstable governments" for
their enemy sources, the resolu-
tion asserted.
The overriding long-term issue.
Klutznick said, was thit of an "en-
ergy crisis" rather than a "short-
term problem of limited oil pro-
duction."
THE UNITED States and other
Western nations "have delayed too
long" in seeking alternative energy-
sources to replace severely limited
oil revives that are essential to
the petrochemical industry and
must not be depleted as a source
rf heat or illumination," Mr. Klutz-
nick said.
He said that gasification of coal,
conversion of solid waste into heat
energy and other technological
means of achieving alternatives to
oil require greater public aware-
ness and accelerated research.
But the oil shortage would exist
"even if Israel did not." Klutznick '
declared.
AJC Group Plans
New Season Meet
Justine Chapter. American Jew-
ish Congress, will hold its first
meeting of the new club year
Thursday. Sept. 13, at 12:30 p.m.
at the American Savings and
Loan, Lincoln and Alton Rds.
The school will continue to
operate with both accelerated and
regular classes. Art, dancing,
drama and music will be co-
ordinated into the program which
stresses learning through activity.
Rabbi Barry Altman will super-
vise the student aide program,
the Keren Ami or charity pro-
jects, and he will serve on the
over-all Planning Committee. On
Monday nights he will teach a
"ourse for the Confirmands en-
titled "Making Jewish Values
Real."
Other Monday night courses for
ninth and tenth grades include, I
"Life Lab" (discussing problems)
teenagers have with their peers j
and parents). "Will Israel Sur-!
vive", "'.'Hasidism and Modern
Man" and "Should Jews be Mis-
sionaries?" There will also be I
courses in "Jewish Cooking." |
"The Guitar and Jewish Folk
Songs," "Yoga and Judaism" for
electives.
An enthusiastic staff has been
retained, including an unusual
number of people with Master's
degrees.
Homestead Outer
Children 3-13 To
Register Sunday
Children between the ages of 3
and 13 will be registered for Sun-
day School classes at the Home-
stead Jewish Community Center.
183 NE 8th St., Sunday from 10
a.m. to noon.
The curriculum for the 1973-74
school year will include Hebrew,
Bible, Ethics, Jewish Customs
and Traditions, Prayer, Festivals
..nd Holidays, and Jewish Music
courses, according to Mrs. Charles
Haimes, education director.
Mrs. Haimes and her teaching
staff will be on hand to greet the
students and their parents Sun-
day at the center.
ZION (Temptej. 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol Helfma". IS
I Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Pirkei
i Avot." Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon:
! "Sedrah of the Week." Bar Mltzvah:
Marc, son of Mr. and Mrs. N'athan
' Farber.
MUM
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 I.
4th Ave. Conaervatlve. Rabbi Na-
than Zolondek. IS
i Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. fol-
i lowed by brunch and discussion.
I mutrn miami
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION. 2229
NE 121 t St. Conservative Rabbi
Joaeph Gorfinkel. Cantor Ben Zion
Kirachenbaum. 35
Hlflmi BMCrf
AOUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon M. Ever.
17
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rahhi Morde-ai Shapiro.
18
BETH JACOB. 801 Washington Ava.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir.
eky. Cantor Maurice Mamcnes 19 ,
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef- !
ferson Ave. Conaervative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 20
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniah.
Cantor David Conviaer. 21 '
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi joseph E, Rackov-
eky. 22
eEjH yOSEPH~CHa7v! CONGREGA-
TION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22.A
CUBAN HEBReW CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. 33
CUBAN SEfHARDIC HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 715 Washington Av- ,
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed 23A
, R.E. Miami Gardens Dr. Conaerva-
tive. Rabbi Milton Schlinaky. Cantor
Ian Alpern. 33
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conaervative. Robbi Max Lip-
schiti. Cantor Jacob B Mendelaan 34
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 14C' NW 183rd St.
Conaervative. flabbl Victor a
dwelling. Canter '*'< Lerner. Sfl
SINAI (Temple). Ot NOhTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingaiey. Cantor Irvin
Shu Ike*.
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Avenue. Orthodox 38
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER Ml.
AMI. 990 NE 171t St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zalman Kossew- COM* BAMUi
JUDEA (Temple). 5500 Granada Blvd.
Rabbi Michael B. Eiaenstat. Cantor
Rita Share. 40
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Separate.
1 ..'! ual. Together Alone ..." Rabbi
and Mrs. Elsenstat will be honored
at the Shabbat with the On en Shah-
bat and palpit ttowers tendered by
the Sisterhood and Brotherhood.
7AMORA (Temple^. 44 Zamora Ave,
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell A.
Berger. Cantor P. Hillel Brummer.
suRfsroi
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION,
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine.
roar uuocaMif
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Phillip
A. Labowiti. Cantor Maurice Neu.
EMANU-EL. 324S W. Oakland Part
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbi Arthejr .}.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome KlemenL 4S
POMPANO KACH
MARGATt JEWISH CENTER 1101
NW 9th St.
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ave,
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaaeov Renzer.
HAILANDAU
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 4t8 RE 8th Av*
Rabbi Harry E. Scnwartz, Cantos-
Jacob Oanzioer
Hollywood
BETH EL (Tempie,. 1351 S 4th Ava.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. 48
Friday 8:15 p.m. Judge Morton L..
Abram. executive vice president of
the temple, will conduct service*.
I ewis E. Cohen, temple nresldent.
will deliver a sermon on "Israel: A
I I eeracy for American Jewrv." Mrs.
Cohn. Sisterhood vice president, will
I bless the Sabbath tapers. Memorial
I prayers will be recited at the con-
clusion of the service
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar-
thur St. Conaervative. Rabbi Morton
N.alavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. 44
SINAI (Tempie). izoi Johnson 8*.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. 47
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative,
310 SW. 62nd Avenue. Hollywood.
Rabbi Salomon Benerroch.
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. (Conservative). 3501
University Dr., Coral Springs.
Rabbi Max Weitz.
EMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Washinq.
ton Ave. Conservative Pbbi Irvino
Lehrman. Cantor Zvl Adler. 24
HEBREW ACADEMY. 240C Pine Tret
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S
Gro... 25
CONG AN-NELL (Branch of Hebrew
Academy) 7th St. and Meridian
Av*,Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham Ban.
Hillel. 25 A
JA8B,r^,IOHEN COMMUNITY'
?. JiAG0GUE- 1S32 Washington Ave
C.nt0rM. Rab= Tib0r H- "
Cantor Meyer Engel.
KOrEthLTH ,SoR*.6L- 1415 Eoc,,d A,
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfie
Cantor Abraham Seif.
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) 6100
Sheridan Street, Hollywood. Rabbi
Robert Frazln.
MIRAMAX
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
rinf.r Ahr-aham Kcte>-
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER. 183
NE 8th St., Homestead. Conserva-
tive. 50
Friday 8 p.m Saturday 9 a.m.
M
v-
Id
27
MENORAH fTomm.i. 20 75th St
C?tSerXa,7e Rahbi "'' Abram
ow.tz. Cantor Nico Feldman. ?8
MlUvah: Hal, eon of Mr ;1.]
N'athan Sohoenfeld.
Mrs
Tatum Waterway. Conservative
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Ed
ward Klein. vanior to
The B'nai B'rith hoard, in a reso-
Iw1'?^0" tho enpl-y crisis, urged
that the United States "resist
Eve Leiken. chapter program
chairman, will introduce guest
pres-1 speaker Myriam Wolf, president.
Women's Division AJC,
Wi*?Sd1T^crcM1ed1on Production. whose *P* will be "Amori
ill 5far,fn,ft *! Cmire West JeWhh ConSrc*a and You-
HI afford to rely on volatile 1 Why?"
^vvv>vVVVVirVVVVVVVVVVV>
CANDLEUGHTING 1 IMF
10 ELUL 7:14
can
^^^^^A^A*****^,.^.,^^^^
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonit, Dr
Orthodox. Rabbi Phinea, A. Weber.
ma"- ,___m_ 3D
SFPHARDlu W'"H CENTEF. 64?
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmiis. 3-
CaNGJ,ErG,AT.ION ETZ CHAIM. 15*2
* Washington Ave. Habbi Avrohom
Gronar.
s;
N.T,^.BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th Street Cause
way. North Bay Village. Conserva-
tive. Cantor Murray Yavneh. S2-A
AGUDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th SL, Ml
SiTr'.i i"Ch """ode*- Rabbi Mor
decai Chaimovits.
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
(.i. l7J Jewish Telenraphi.- Atcency
Why is it that Jews ar* not
permitted to eat bees and yet
they eat honey that comes from
the bees?
A number of answers are given"
in rabbinical literature. First, it
is claimed that the bees actually
do not make the honey. They sim-
ply collect the material from one
source and deposit it elsewhere.
Second, even if they do process
the honey in some way, it is
claimed that the product is not a
part of the bee. Some authorities
assume that honey is permitted
because the land of Israel is de-
scribed as a land of "milk and
honey.'' This last point is not
universally accepted because
some claim that the honey refer-
red to in the Bible is that which
comes from tb? dates of the palm
trees.



September 7, 1973
"Jenisfifkridfor
Page 15 A
aniokhin Paper9 Revives Official Interest
By JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON "suddenly,
i policymakers in the govern-
ors back rooms are displaying
fe\y new interest in the "Sa-
>in paper." In London, this
rkable document was de-
ed some time ago by the vet-
student of Soviet affairs,
Floyd. The document now
/es to be better known in
Quntry, however.
ffly, this 3,000-word docu-
is called the "Samokhin
K" because it carries the
wise unknown, all but cit-
H imaginary signature,
Htm Samokhin." It was sent
Hf Leningrad this summer by
Hi claiming to be a member
Bie Soviet liberal under-
ground
German traveler who
'. to carry the document was
ted to publish it in "Po-
the Frankfurt periodical
1 was has published many
texts from the Soviet un-
bind.
CORE of the document is
Bows: "Today, war with
a bloody war involving
il loss of life but a victor-
pr, is the most pressing ,
a
:
Things are being said in the
Soviet press and bv Soviet lead-
"Thsf.^ !la u.b, i.. i ii *. rs today that are quite as ugly
THiFigs- are being said m tHe So- as anything' that said about
viet press and by Soviet leaders
today that are quite as ugly as
anything that was said about the
Dubcek government before the
invasion of Czechoslovakia."
Temple Tifereth
Announces New
Chtss Schedules
Temple Tifereth aJcob Reli-
gious School will begin on Wed-
nesday evening, Sept. 5. Classes
will be held on Monday and Wed-
nesday evenings from 6:30 to 8:30
to the Czech invasion in all but P-m- Sunday School classes will
the Dubcek government before
the invasion of Czechoslovakia.
Outwardly, at any rate, the pres-
ent situation recalls the prelude
Ahop
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and principal foreign policy aim
of the Soviet government. They
(meaning the Soviet government
leaders) do their best to conceal
the approach of war, but it is
moving steadily closer ... it
hangs over us like a black cloud."
The first arguable point about
this anguished warning is simply
its genuineness. It could be a
KGB plant, basically intended for
Chinese consumption, and aimed
to influence the power struggle
in Peking. If the Samokhin paper
originated as a KGB plant, it is
almost certainly out of date al-
ready.
THE ANNOUNCEMENT of the
Chinese Communist Party Con-
gress means that in Peking a
brief power struggle has culmin-
ated with Prime Minister Chou
Kn-lai still in charge under Mao
Tse-tung. There is still plenty for
the experts on China to argue
about.
But at least for the time being,
there is an end to the former con-
cern about a radical change in
China's leadership, which might
have endangered the new Chi-
nese-American relationship.
Momentary fear of such a
change in Peking was one reason
for the sudden renewal of U.S.
governmental interest in the Sa-
mokhin paper, which is close to
a month old. But unhappily there
are other reasons of a much more
disquieting character.
To begin with, the argument
that the Samokhin paper is a
genuine warning. expressing
genuine anguish, has been heavily
reinforced during this last sum-
mer.
IN PARTICULAR, both the
great writer, Alexander Solz-
henitsyn. and the great physicist,
Andrei Sakharov, have been stag-
Open for (
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ing almost daily displays of truly
suicidal courage. Their communi-
cations with Westerners more
and more suggest that both men
have reached an iron resolve
never, never, never to bend or
break under police pressure, yet
have also resigned themselves to
an early and most cruel fate.
Men who are not thus resigned
and resolved do not continuously,
publicly dare powerful enemies
to go ahead and do their worst.
If this is the mood in liberal-
dissident circles in Leningrad
and Moscow, someone serious
might well have decided to send
out the kind of warning the Sa-
mokhin paper contains.
For if the Soviet leaders are
indeed planning a preventive wai
against China, it is plain as a
pikestaff that the liberal dis-
sidents have nothing further to
look forward toexcept the con-
centration camps or the execu-
tioners' bullets.
THIS SIMPLE argument for
the Samokhin paper's genuine-
ness is accompanied by others
more complex and more ominous.
To begin with, the paper con-
tained at least one piece of news I
which has now been confirmed.
Party organizations, said the i
paper, were being quietly briefed |
that Mao's China might call itself
Communist, but it had nothing to
do with socialism or communism.
Leonid Brezhnev has since said
exactly the same thing in public.
The truth is that in the last
month the Soviet polemic against
China has changed rather dra-
matically.
three respects.
ON THE one hand, the Soviet
threats against China are more
and more loud and continuous.
On the other hand, the Soviet
military preparations on China's
northern border are now so mas-
sive that any attack could be
ordered tomorrow.
As to the three differences,
China is a huge country with
strong leaders, rather than a lit-
tle country with weak leaders;
and China has also chosen to
move close to the United States.
For these latter reasons, the
eventual outcome is anyone's bet.
But it is still exceedingly feck-
less to dismiss the Samokhin
paper's warning.
j begin on Sunday, Sept. 9, from
1 10 to 12 noon. Rabbi Nathan Zo-
! londek has announced that the
Religious and Sunday School will
have instructors under his per-
sonal supervision and under the
! auspices of the Bureau of Jewish
Education.
Temple Tifereth Jacob of 951
E. 4th Ave. will also start a spe-
I cial class in Jewish studies open
to past Bar and Bas Mitzvah stu-
dents of the temple. The course
will emphasize the saga of Amer-
ican Jewry and the contribution
of Jewish notables in America.
Classes will begin on Sunday,
i Sept. 16 at 10 a.m.
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Pcre IB-A
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TIRE CO.
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+Jenisi> tkwMHSkP
Friday, September 7, 1973
HSSSS
NORTON TIRE CO. SAYS
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If for any reason you are not complete'? satisfied with
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FOR LARGE CAR SIZES
H78-14 H78-15 J78-15 L78-15
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1454 AJlon Road 672-5353


73
l-B
Uewish Floridian
Miami. Florida Friday, September 7, 1973
Section B
Chief Rabbis Stress Importance
Of Bond High Holiday Drive
With the approach of the New continues in ho kiu k_*. ...
Year 5734, Milton M Parson very eves at til I U1" i 5nng,ng nigh our comPlete re-
executive director of the ii-^h^m*J^i^^nf\Am*aon thr?uh of lighl-
Bond Organization in South Flor- all parts of the wnrW La f0"5"0!?' *S U ,s said Keep the
Ida, has received a message from | wincST L h ufe is being r'e" SLfllfi rtghte0Usnest be"
the Chief Rabbis of Israel stres- newed rooted it 1, L Use m>' redemPll<>n is n.gh to
*, "J. i-Portanee of the Is- the tfortoTir.'diUon^flsrel'" Xm'ed'^ nght~' to be
nel Bond campaign during the IN CITING the commandments
f jrthcom.ng High Holidays." | of the Torah. Chief Rabbis Goren They voiced a wish for Jews
Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren and and Yosef described Israel Bonds throughout the world: May the
( hief Raobi Ovadia Yosef said in as loans, "the highest form of blessings of health and the hap-
tbe letter to the major Jewish charity, as specified by the Ram- P'ness of good works be vouch-
cxnmunities in the United States: '
This important activity com-
poses the most important factor
in the development and fortifica-
tion of the Nation of Israel, which
bam and in the Shulchan Aruch." safed l all our people in all
They called participation in the lands and may the New Year |
Israel Bond campaign "a great hrin redemption and peace to j
privilege" and those who par-
ticipate "partners in the work of
Zionists 'Fabricated' Stories
Of Harassment, Embassy Says
WASHINGTON (JTA) The; Antonov quoted Shlmo Berlin
Soviet embassy charged that the "head" of Israel's basketball team,
jeering and derisive whistling at' saying "we are satisfied" with the
Israeli athletes at the World Uni-
versity Games in Moscow "are
stories fabricated" by Zionists.
Israel and to all mankind."
The 1973 Israel Bond High!
Holiday synagogue appeals will
be held at nearly every congrega-
tion in Dade and Broward Coun-
ties. Tom Cohen, a founder of
Israel Bonos and Florida chair-
man for community development
for State of Israel Bonds, is chair-
man of the High Holiday appeals.
The six men shown above have been appointed by Jim
Brown, Southern Bell vice president who is serving as
United Fund's 1973 general campaign chairman, to leader-
ship posts in the current drive. They are, from left to right,
(top row) Atwood Dunwody, senior partner of Mershon,
Sawyer Johnston Dunwody and Cole, and Marshall Harris
of Harris and Sirkin, cochairmen of the Individuals and
Foundations Committee; Enrique Gutierrez, board chair-
man of E H. G. Enterprises of Florida, Inc., chairman of
the Latin American Advisory Committee; Eastern Airlines
vice president Michael J. Fenello, chairman of Unit G;
(bottom row) County Commissioner Edward T. Stephenson,
cochairman of Construction Unit E, and Grand Union vice
president and general manager James G. Poulos, chairman
of Foods Unit H.
N'o mention was made by the
embassy of the incident at the bas-
ketball game in which Red Army
soldiers tore an Israeli flag from
the small group of Soviet Jewish
spectators present and ripped it
up.
The embassy's charges came in
a statement attributed to a No-
vostl Press Agency commentator,
Boris Antonov, which said that
"Zionist propaganda has launched
a slander campaign, trying to com-
promise the holding of the Univer-
sside" in the Soviet capital.
NOVOSTI IS an official Soviet
information organization that is
1 quently used by Israeli propa-
idistfl abroad when desirable.
competition arrangement, "services
offered to athletes, and the atten-
tion shown to us."
Antonov criticized a Reuter
News Agency report that Yuval
Vishnitzer, a Tel Aviv University
student, was booed as he finished
in the preliminary 5,000 meter
race.
The Soviet commentator said
that the spectators were booing
Soviet runner Mikhail Shelobov-
sky "who had performed below
his standard."
VISHNITZER WAS quoted as
saying "the attitude of the Rus-
sians to the Israeli sportsmen
could not be better."
Ira Frishman, an Israeli basket-
ball player, also was quoted by
Antonov as saying "we feel no
discrimination."
BU
n l 3N_
Deny Golda Plans To
Give Eban Boot
HOUSEWARES
SALE
JERUSALEM (JTA) Ru-
a >rs that Premier Golda Meir
plans to drop Abba Eban from
her Cabinet after the Oct. 2S
elections were described here as
"unbased gossip" by Aharon Yad-
lin, secretary General of the
Labor Party.
Rumors concerning the future
of Israel's Foreign Minister have
appeared in the press recently.
According to one story, Mrs.
Meir told some of her closest
Cabinet associates that she was
resolved not to include Eban in
her next government and wished
to appoint a new Foreign Minis-
Iter.
YADLIN ACCUSED the opposi-
tion Gahal Party of circulating
"baseless gossip" as fact as part
of its election propaganda cam-
paign. He said Mrs. Meir has said
nothing about Eban's Cabinet
tenure.
But relations between the
Premier and Eban are known to
have been tense for a consider-
able time. Eban was not happy
with Mrs. Meir's selection of her
former political secretary, Sim-
cha Dinitz, for the key ambas-
sadorial post in Washington.
Eban's relations with her were
said to have deteriorated recent-
ly when the Foreign Minister was
accused of disapproving Israel's
Aug. 10 interception of a
Lebanese airliner.
31
/; Vv S ."- ,
Watch Out for Wine
Bottles With Boohy-Traps
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
uily services have warned the
lie to be alert for booby-trap
wine bottles In the guise of
'liday gifts.
Travellers going abroad were
ilk-ally warned against ac-
--'Pting wine bottles from strang-
ers ostensibly for delivery to a
probably fictitious address in a
foreign country.
ACCORDING TO security
sources, the latest lethal device
concocted by terrorists is an in-
nocent-looking wine bottle in a
basket. The space between
the bottle and basket is filled
with explosives and glass splint-
ers. The activating mechanism is
a small pin which may be inad-
vertently pulled, sending deadly
shrapnel in al directions, security
sources earned.
The public was also alerted to
be wary of wine bottles sent to
them as holiday gifts from un-
known sources.
NOW IN PROGRESS Just as the
September doldrums set in, we've got
the cure. Come see what's new and
vital on the home scene.
We've cooking shows, tea and cookie
samplings. We've an all-day sympo-
sium on consumer information at two
stores. You can sample candies in
lemon yellow or chocolate brown today
10:30 to 4, all Burdine's stores.
We've famous names for you, too:
Bulova, Sunbeam. Syroco, Oneida,
Salton. Copco. Club, Eureka, G.E. and
more! Plus some fine newcomers with
innovative ideas for your home.
So come on in. Catch the excitement.
There's lots more in the House-
Sale You know there's a!
more at Burdine's.



- tit.. '


Page 2-B
-jPfisftrhrletter
Friday, September 7, 1973
Don't Take Country for Granted,
Young People Told at B.B. Meet
Israel's Consul Goren Slated
As Histadrut Rally Speaker
By Special Report
Washington As an Immi-
grant from an authoritarian and
economically devastated pn-Hitler
Germany, I have always retain**
nj tail!) in lot freedom-, and op-
unities of this great land, my
idoj ted country, the United
States," stated Dr. Max F. Baer.
international director of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization, in a
talk L'ivin before youth leaders at
tendmfi the actual International
-onveotioaa <.f Aleph Zadik Aleph
ind Li'nai B*rith Girls, th-* beys'
jirls' components of BBYO.
The conventions, held at Gamp
B'nai B'rith. Starlight, Pa., were
,, i-prised nl over 41)11 te.-n acr-
representing communities through
nit North America, Great Britain.
and Israel.
nil. BAER, in describing his
east in Germany and his settle
ment in the United States as a
bov. asserted. "One must only re
member his first, deep breaths oi
crisp, free air. that ineffable first
flu and democracy, to fortify his be-
lief in our democratic system.
Even Watergate cannot and
I will not shatter my faith in the
country that was so hospitable and
just to that small immigrant DO)
from Germany," he added. 'To
rften those born on this side of
the Atlantic fail to see the imper
lections and positive aspects o'
our North American society ir
proper perspective. The immigrant
often see* his adopted land with t
clearer vision."
Following Dr. Beer's presents
tion, Mrs. Louis L. Per'man. chair
man of the Youth Commission ol
B'nai B'rith. also emphasised hei
own past, her roots, and th"ir re'
Listowsky Accepts Post at
Temple Sinai, Hollywood
Marty Listowsky, M.S.W., has
epted a position as full-time
Y uth Director at Temple Sinai.
Hollywood, Rabbi David Shapiro
and Jerry Katicoff. chairman of
th- temple's Youth Commission.
have announced.
Mr, Listowsky. who received his
Master of Social Work degree from
Bar y College and his religious
training at Yeshiva University, has
been affiliated with the Dade
i .unty Board of Public Instruc-
tion, the Central Agency for Jew-
ish Education and Temple Emanu-
El of Miami Beach. He obtained his
social wart experience, with the
.lewi-h Family and Children's Serv-
ice. Dade County Juvenile Court,
the Veterans Administration Hos-
pital and the YM-YWHA.
Mr. Listowsky. who has been
extremely successful in turning
Jewish "Jesus Freaks" back to
their own heritage, feels that the
present generation ol teens has the
potential to be the most construc-
tive and influential of any in
modern times. "If young people
are offered honesty, sincerity, a
feeling of belonging and especial-
h given a sense of personal worth,
they cannot help but respond posi-
tively." he says.
Temple Sinai will open its doors
and its heart to Jewish youth, of-
fering outstanding programs for
the coming year. Weekend re-
treats, trips. Saturday evening
events, coffee houses, spoits pro-
grams, karate classes, encounter
groups, Jewish identity sessions,
Shebbatonfm and a Yout'.i Pil-
grimage to Israel, are some higto-
( lights of the religious and social
activities.
As pait of his Jewish identity
program, Mr. Listowsky will in-
augurate "Yavneh 73the Answer
to Key 73." a course of study
geared to shatter the influences of
the "Jesus Freak" movement, in-
termarriage, the ding scene and
other alien forces pervading the
Jewish environment.
Learning will take place by in-
volving students in experiencing
Judaism rather than just reading
about their religion in a sometimes
Stagnant classroom setting. Kosher
cooking seminars. Jewish arts and
crafts, Jewish Strings (a guitar
crass teaching Hebraic melodies as
a teaching tool), a Jewish repre-
tory theater group, Dating-Court-
ship-Marriage" courses, family
Shabbat retreats and creative syna-
gogue services arc the means
whereby teenagers will learn about
their heritage, enjoy it and keep
its traditions happily.
fn conjunction with creative
services, Temple Sinai invites its
young people and their friends to
participate in a meaningful and
traditionally enriched Rosh Hasha-
nah and Yom Kippur service to be
led by its USY chapter. A "Succah-
ton" is planned for the first night
of Succoth: Jewish youth will live
the Succah' experience by eating,
sleeping and joining in Jewish
identitl rap sessions in Temple Si-
nai's Succah.
A Simchat Torah celebration
filled with "Ruach" will climax the
holiday programs; but it will be
on!y the beginning of an enriching
year's activities.
svance to her present experience.
'Being raised in Butte. Montana,
many years ago, a small commu-
nity with few Jews. I never took
m> Jewishness, so precious to me,
lor granted."
MRS. PERLMAN. a past presi
der.t of B'nai B'rith Women, a
well as the motivating force be
hind the formation of B'nai B'rith
Girls as an international organiza-
tion, indicated that. "My feelings
of difference, separateness in a
town with a scant Jewish popula-
tion, under-cored and strengthened
my Jewiahnens "
In addressing the group further.
Mrs. Perlman told the youth lead
era thai the la>t seven presidents
f B'nai B'rith came not from the
large eastern cities with their size-
bl3 Jewish populations, but from
Knoxville. Tenn.: Savanah, Ga.:
Lowell. Mass.: Cincinnati. Ohio:
New Orleans. La., and Omaha. Neb
Omaha." she reminded the youth,
"and not New York v. as the birth-
rlaee of the B'nai B'rith youth
movement."
Rowling 1'artv Slated
Veied Chapter of Mizrachi
Women's Organization has slated
n bowling party for Sunday. Sept.
1G, at 8 p.m. ui tile Congress
Bowl, 1650 ne 124th St. fn charge
of reservations are Mrs. Rena
RantZ and Mrs. Helen Genet.
League Opens Season
Women's League for Israel.
Lincoln Miami Beach Chapter,
will hold its first meeting of the
season on Tuesday, Sept. 18. at
noon at 100 Lincoln Rd. Club
Room. Fran Resnick is president
of the group.
Jacob Goren. Israel's newly-
appointed Consul for Tourism,
will be guest oi honor at a Rally
for Israel Sept. 20 in the Fon-
tainbleau Hotel under the aus-
pices of the Israel Histadrut
Foundation. Announcement of
ihe community wide event was
made Wednesday by Ben Zion
Steinberg, executive director of
the Histadrut Foundation in Flor-
ida.
The rally also will feature eye-
witness reports from Israel by
Dr. Leon Kronish and Moe Levin.
Miami Beach civic and religious
leaders who took part in the
Prime Minister's Economic Con-
ference in Jerusalem this sum-
mer. Dr. Kronish i> national chair-
man of the board and Levin is
national vice president of the Is-
rael Histadrut Foundation.
Reservations for the rally may
be male at the office of Hista-
drut Foundation, 420 Lincoln Rd.
Goien, who was appointed Con-
sul of Israel this year, has served
in the Israel Government Tour-
ist Office in Atlanta for the past
four years.
Born in Tel Aviv in 1928. Con-
sul Goren was educated in a
veshiva in Palestine, where his
parents were founders of the city
of B'nai Braq. During the man
date, he was a member of the
most extreme underground group
Sniggling against the British,
and later was imprisoned for
more than two years for his un-
derground activities.
After the War of Indendence
in 1948. he settled in Jerusalem
and there he met his wife. Shula.
who is a third generation Sabra.
born In Jerusalem.
The Sept. 20 rally is the open-
ing event of an intensive series
of activities by the Israel Hista-
drut Foundation which will cul-
minate with uie annual National
Mid-Winter Conference in Miami
Beach in mid-February, Dr.
Kronish said.
CHOLEI TORAH DAY SCHOOL
THRIFT STORE
NEEDS YOUR GOOD, USED
FURNITURE, CLOTHING, APPLIANCES
DISHES, POTS AND PANS,
BRIC-A-BRAC AND WHAT HAVE Y0UI
FOR CUIK PICK UP CALL
759-493*
All Donations Tax Deductible
'^^^AA^^M*A^MMMM*MWMAM^^^^^>w^yyyvwwwwwvww
M.B. Community Singers
Marking 21st Anniversary
Miami Beach Community Sing-
ers invite vocalists in all categor-
ies to join them in celebrating
their 21st year of bringing music
hearses every Tuesday beginning
Sept. 13 in the band room of the
Ida Fisher Junior High School.
The first social evening planned
bj the organization is set for Sat-
urday Sept. 22, at 7:30 p.m. in
the Washington Federal Audi
torium, 1234 Washington Ave. The
evenings, which include entertain-
ment, singalongs and music fo;
dancing, are held the fourth Sal
mday of each month.
The Singers are presently re-
hearsing for their 21st annual
spring concert to be held at Miami
Beach Auditorium on Sunday.
March 24. 1974. Joseph Mooney is
conductor-director. Funds raised
are donated to charitable groups.
Further information may be ob-
tained from Nathan Auerbach or
Mi'd'-orl Shuman.
Do not separate yourself *n*ivi vi -!-.> Ss-
rnJfQ J? ~l?n ?> from the community
THE UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
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. 19th Street
OR. JOSEPH R. NAROT. Senior Rabbi
BARRV TABACHNIKOFF. Assoc. Rabbi
ROBERT ORKAND. Assistant Rabbi
JACOB G BORN3TEIM. Canto-
Services every Friday evening at 8 o'clock
MIDWEEK HEBREW CLASSES IN NORTH
AND SOUTH DADE COUNTY
NORTH AND SOUTH BUS SERVICE
AVAILABLE FOR RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
SUNDAY MORNINGS
A full proqram lor adultj
For Temole Affiliation. Religious Scl-ool
and other information
Call S73-y>30
WCT IMrldH
a mi
^ nip
FtANKFUsUnS
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
4114 cilASi: AVE.. MIAMI BEACH, Kl.A
ItAIIIII I.El i.v KKOXIMH, \> II
SCHim.I. pod IJVIXfl .IIHAISM
Kffrlxtrntioii for Kail now bring ucrepted
Kindergarten Ihmwli (trade !>
\ liberal Approach m Jetvlwh tradition .1.-
i-m Ml exnretwion through Art Muxlc Drama -J
'!:'''- Pholo-Joarnallxm The mosi advanced
ii-i.t ., nrogrnm available Kull Tin-, is [Sa>
IVeeki Foundation School: XuraeryKindergar-
ten-t)rwle l l"u!l Voulh uctlvltlc* \- liich s. I.....
Program llu* Service.
Family Membership! Invited Call: 5*8-7231
Service* every Friday ;ii ft:I." p.m.-Sal ;.i i" >
TEMPLE SINAI
The Reform Congregation of North Oade
18801 N.E. 22 Avenue. North Miami Beach
Ralph P. Kingsley. Rabbi Irving Shulkes. Cantor
Kenneth J. Schwartz. President
Sabbath Services: Fridays at 8:115 p.m.
Saturdays at 10:30 a.m.
For information concerning Membership.
Religious School. Nursery School, Youth Groups
and our varied activities for Young and Old
Call 949-3429
J cut pie Kfjctli 3TO
m
5950 S.W. 88 St. (N. Kendall Drivel
Miami, Florida
The Suburban Reform Congregation
Cordially Invites You to Join
Its 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 Kenda!' and Coral G-i"'-<
Phone 667-553"
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Boulevard. Coral Gables
Serving Coral Gables and South Oade
RABBI MICHAEL B. EISENSTAT
Sol Schreiber, President
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL YOUTH GROUP
ADULT EDUCATION
For Affiliation and Information
Phone 667-5*57
"The Synagogue Is Survival"


''W*"','',*'''*,''vw*^^


Friday, September 7, 1973
* lewisi nmrScffon
Page 3-B
Beth Sholom Board Members Go
On 1st Synagogue Study Mission
r'!hRL.lSAL.EM ~ The ""WnbiMtOf of the Temple's
of the board of directors of Tem-
ple Beth Shoiom recently parti-
cipated in the first Israel Bond
Mission of i- Kind, composed of
the top leadership of a single sj n
agogue and which included a
number of European stop-overs in
countries connected with immigra-
tion to Israel.
According to Rabbi Leon Kro- \
nish, spiritual leader of Temple
Beth Sholom who headed the
delegation, the leadership came as
a group to siiare together a total
experience which has deepened
the understanding of both Israel
and her needs and of each other.
Rabbi Kronish was recently
named cochairman of the National
Campaign Cabinet of the Israel
Bond Organization. Under his di-
rection Temple Beth Sholom be-
Art Gallery
and School of Fine Art.-: Eli Kat-
zin. immediate past president ot
Temple Sholom, and Mrs. Katzin:
Philip Postelnek, vice president of
the temple, and Mrs. Postelnek,
honoraiy director of the Sister-
hood board; Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Sussman, temple trustees: Harold
Vinik. president of the Brother-
hood, and Mrs. Vinik: Mr. and Mrs.
William Chersky: Jack Abbott,
chairman of the board, and Mrs.
Abbott.
Also Samuel Leiner. correspond-
ing secretary of the Brotherhood.
and Mrs. Leiner: Charles Silvers,
honorary vice president of Temple
Beth Sholom. and Mrs. Silvers,
honorary director of the Sister-
hood; Edward Perlow. treasurer of
the Brotherhood, and Mrs. Perlow;
Mr and Mrs. Svdnev Weinstock.
Syrian Army positions oveifool-
ing the Hula Valley and ii, new
agricultural developments; a visit
to the development town of Ash-
dod and its harbor and refineries
which were financed through funds
raised by the sale of Isiael Bonds:
the Ramat Eshkol housing develop-
ment project: as well as Gaza and
the Allenby Bridge and briefings
on the Arab life style and expe-
riences.
The board members also took
part in a series of study sessions
on the spiiitual needs of Israel.
Leading the sessions were Rabbi
Richaid Hirach, director of the
World Union of Progressive Ju-
daism: Dr. Alfred Gottschalk.
president of Hebrew Union Col-
lege-Jewish Institute of Religion,
and Dr. Ezra Spicehandler, Dean
of Hebrew Union College.
Present in Israel at the
as the board
HEBREW CASSETTE OF TJ4E-M0NTH KEEPS.YOU
UP TO DATE ON CURRENT EVENTS FROM.ISRAEL...
HELPS YOU BECOME MORE FLUENT IN HEBREW!
An important speech in the Knesset ... a report from Haifa
... a satire on the times ... a panel discussion, a poem, a
play that's just part of an hour's worth of actual recorded
offerings in Hebrew direct from Israel on Kol Ivri Cassettes,
if you know as little as 1000 words of Hebrew, it's yours to en-
joy any time you want, any time that's convenient! And that
isn't all: With each monthly cassette you get a complete tran-
script of the recorded material and directions on how to use
them as a self-instructional device. It's the most efficient way
to learn to read and to speak modern Israeli Hebrew. It's a
great way to prepare (or your trip to Israel. And your tape and
sample transcript are on their way to you for just $2.00. Sim-
ply (ill in the coupon, enclose check or money order and
mail now!
Kol Ivri cassettes are produced under license from the Israel Broad-
casts Authority and the Hebrew Language Division, Department of
Education and Culture ol the W.Z.O.
same
temple trustees; Milton Gaynor.
came one of' thefive Top'co'ngre- chairman 0* tne board of directors. |jme Qs )he mcmbprs wa|
gallons in the United States in fnd M"- Gaynor: Mrs. Anna, Mil- hj .,. firaduati Confirma.
terms of volume of Bond sales. The ^"J" the temple s board ion J^ose fourth annul'
board meetine in T=r00i ..i~.i of directors; Mrs. Ann Drecksler;
Israel's 25th
celebrations.
meeting in israei marked
the 30th anniversary of the tern- Jack SnaP'ro Past President oi tne
Pie's founding and coincided with Brotherhood and Mrs. Shapiro:
anniversary-year i Harry Blumm> Vlcc President of
rsary >ear Temple Sholom, and Mrs. Blumin;
Irving Miller, temple trustee: and
On their way to Israel, the group I Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Wasserman,
made a three-day stop in Vienna temple trustees.
W^^V,' uf Russian While in Israel the delegation
riprl ? A .I" c ,he,r, XPe'' met and held discussions with Pin-
riences within the Soviet Union. chas Sapir, Minister of Finance;
Vienna is the stop-off and proc- Menachem Begin, head of Israel's
essing point of Russian Jews on major opposition party: Eliyahu
their way to Israel. Navi MjJ of ecrshev3it and
Moshe Kol, Minister of Ttourism,
who presented Rabbi Kronish with
a silver medallion minted in cele-
bration of Israel's 25th anniver-
sary.
trip to Israel is subsidized by the
temple's Brotherhood. The board
members met with the Confirma-
tion Class while on a tour of the
Knesset, Israel's Parliament.
Kol Ivri Cassettes
P.O. Box 111 L.V., Lathrup Village, Michigan 4807B
Please send me my "Hebrew Cassette of the Month.'' the sample tran-
script plus learning tips, I enclose $2.00 in check ? money order \
Michigan residents add 40
Name--------------------------------------------------------------------------BE SURE TO
___ ENCLOSE CHECK
. OR MONEY ORDER!
Address
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_State.
.Zip.
While in Austria, the group vis-
ited Mauthausen concentration
camp. According to Temple Beth
Sholom president James Knopke,
seeing the concentration camp
reinforced their understanding of
Israel's determination to defend
its right to exist. "Mauthausen was
a 'No' to Jewish continuation; Is-
rael is a Yes'," commented Rabbi
Kronish on their visit to the death
camp.
The delegation also spent three
days in Bucharest where they met
with members of the small Jewish
community there. According to
Mrs. Irving Miller, president of
the Temple Sisterhood, virtually
all the young people they met and
spoke to said that they hoped to
tie in Israel. In Rumania Jew-
ish life is open, there are syn'a-
,ies and Jewish studies arc al-
ii., i .!. -iic a Ided.
Otl nbers of the d< l<
tion wen Mr Leon Kronish; Mrs.
James Knopke, a member i f the
s terhood board; David Dru
pre 'l'"'1 of the Temple Broth
erhood, and Mrs. Drucker, direc-
JWVA Dinner
Monday Night
The South Dadc Chapter of the
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary
will hold a covered dish dinner
m Monday at 7 p.m. at the Dade
Federal, SW 104th St. and S.
Dixie Hwy., in conjunction with
the Post.
B n Clein, post commander,
nil Leah Eisenman, auxiliary
it, will conduct meeti
I p.m.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Clein, Mr.
Mrs. Abe Eisenman and
.md Mrs. Herbert Dubbin will be
'. Petersbur on Si t. 15 and
16 to attend quarterly
Think of them
as multiple
vitamins
with
wrinkles
We're not suggesting
you give up vitamin pills
for prunes. All we're s.. ing
is, Sunsweet Prunes have
many important vitamins.
LikeAandB-l,B-2and
niacin. Like minerals, too
calcium, plenty of iron,
rich in potassium.
Yet low in sodium.
Delicious with natural
gugar. So you can nibble
something sweet for
only a measly 18-odd
Calories per prune.
Abi gezunt
with
SUNSWEET Pitted PR11N
Trn
L<>3
*^.A...-..,,V>j.. -V
:.::.. .*."**..-*,.
Their itinerary in Israel in-
cluded a tour of Jerusalem and the
holy sites; an inspection tour of
the Golan Heights and the former
FLA/OR
WITHOUT CAFFEIN
Brim is delfciousfy nch-tastTng, satisfying coffee. Made with lots;
of rich Colombian beans.,
And Brim is 97% caffein free. So you'ean en[oy cup after cup of
great-tasting'coffee and not worry about caffein. ^ ^ ^
, Pick up Brim. Regular grind, electric perk andjreeze-dried. *^
And drink hearty.; "*""
If males good sense lofillvouf cupv/ftT)
100% CQFFEL97% CAFFBN FREE
KOSHER *


Page 4-B
+Jen is* rhricJictr
Friday, September 7. 1973
' J\.S ,

Max Lcrner
CARACAS, Venezuela Every few years I return to I
Ameri I naR inn soundli [a of whal has happenedrfl
; my third fen auela (the first two
vith a few refl i some of
i this
Peru, Chili Vi i la.
ONE IS
> had
i I; b rii I. 1
. 18 i ;;- of ''N;i' Jt n Pi r in has :" n again
to give his new regime a viable popular
base. His earlier method was to ally himself with the trade
ons, which he knit into a formidable fore?. The "descamisa-
do- --'he "shirtless ones" felt they had a personal champion
and protector in him.
What if some judges were fired, newspapers closed down,
political opponents roughed up and party opposition repressed?
Peron could always say that the people had given him their
mandate.
He is an example of Arnold Toynbee's phrase about the
"withdrawal and return" of a haloed leader. After wandering in
the wilderness he is back, partly because people love to dwell
with nostalgia upon some 'golden age" in the past, partly be-
cause Argentina's later leaders failed to appeal to the political
imagination, partly because they left a vacuum of social welfare
and social justice.
HE IS SHOWING himself wilier than in the past. He largely
ignores the struggle between the left and the right in his own
party, builds fences to the traditional power groups and the
army. He riski social chaos, as every adventurer-dictator does.
But he has always enjoyed presiding over danger, on the edge
of chaos, and this time he may manage it.
Here in Venezuela, the supporters of former dictator Perez
Jimenez have taken heart at the example of Peron's return, and
there are four or five leaders of rival factions each claiming to
be the true Campora to win a victory at the polls and then bring
P.J. whose own candidacy is banned by a constitutional pro-
vision back to power. The chances are negligible, but the talk
is in the Caracas air.
+
SECOND. THE Peruvian model is also somewhere in the
air. In no Latin American country can the military commanders
be ignored politically. Even where they are loyal to the regime,
they are sleeping tigers who could awaken in crisis. The new
factor among the military elites, in most of Latin America, is the
young officers of the military left, who don't think in terms of
the traditional "law and order" but of a native, nationalist brand
of military socialism.
This Peruvian model may have a future, since it combines
three strains in the Latin American tradition: nationalism, the
prestige of the military career and the vague Populist striving
for social justice, with hints of socialism. This is a wave worth
watching, even though the Peruvian experience with it has thus
far not been exciting or decisive.

THE THIRD trend is, of course, some combination of social-
ism and communism. Castro's Cuba once exercised an immense
attraction for students, intellectuals, left clergy, the sons and
daughters of the business and social aristocracy. Today, Castro
is no longer such a symbol. He is too linked with the Soviet
Union, which lost prestige badly after the Cuban-U.S. missile
crisis, and especially after the Czech intervention.
And he has too nakedly grasped the mailed fist of a dictator-
ship.
The current Socialist-Communist model is Allende's Chile,
with its coalition of parties. The tendency in Venezuela and in
other Latin American countries is to break away from traditional
communism which will carry through a program of nationalizing
Industry, but also aim at releasing creative energy.
It is the Czech model of "socialism with a human face."
which was crushed under the Soviet tanks in Prague, and which
makes an appeal on a continent that has had little actual experi-
ence with communism.
THE YOUNG members of the Movement Toward Socialism
(MAS) group are reluctant to recognize that Allende's alliance
in Chile has plunged the nation into economic scarcity, political
hatred and deeply polarized struggle. They feel that their own
movement would be different would have less truck with
traditional communism, would have a richer economy to organize
and would be more humanist. Whether they are wrong or right
is a question that lies in the womb of the future.
Fourth, the Veneiualan democratic society is the fourth
and very lonely model for Latin America. But about It I
shall have more to write in future pieces.
Cancer Unit Sets
First Liiiiclieon
In New Season
in Unit Papankolaou Can-
cer Rese
rirsl fanchecfti me< ting of the
son on 1 Sept. 11 al l! 0
the S 1< u e Re ul"
rant, 17810 Biscayne Blvd.
v ; will b held with
Carlyie on ways

i '.
i
MMI^H^H


ST0REG1RIS WANTED
FOR BAKERY
fu!i or part-time
Call: 534-0300
* f ***

Non-Affiliated
CONGREGATION
BETH EL
500 SW 17TH AVE.
Welcomes you for
High Holiday
Services
Please call 864-6969
Services conducted by
RABBI ri. ROfHMAN
HYMAN CHABNER, President
u %
j&H^^^^m

*T~V f
Israel Chief Rcbbi Shiomo uoren der.j congratulates Habbi
Solomon Shoulson. of Riverside Chapels, for his role in
chanaina a law of the Israel government which required
that human remains sent to Israel for burial had to be
embalmed. Henceforward, refrigeration and external chemi-
cals are all that will be required. Also lauding Rabbi ShouJ-
son was Rabbi Louis Bernstein, president of the Rabbinical
Council of America. Rabbi Shoulson is the only rabbi in
the United States who is a licensed funeral director, with
licenses in Pennsylvania. New Jersey and New York.
r
DAIRY MEAL
TREAT!
bravo! bravo! bravissimol Italian-style!
>
:
?
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE
CHEESE
RAVIOLI
BITE SIZE MACARONI PIES FILLED WITH CHEESE
THE MARVELOUS
MEATLESS
MEAL
THAT'S READY TO
HEAT'N'EATI
For your family, your guests...for your
very next dairy lunch or supper... famed
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee has captured a teal
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 18? a serv-
tag. Each can servaa two. Buy- several cans
today.
r


n
'
f>
Friday, September 7, 1973
fJmtsli fhrkHar
Page 5-B
r
Mrs. Sahl To Serve 3rd Term As | Opti-Mrs. Slate
Marsha Wolfstein Chapter's Head n n
HHr.i < Dl "Cc"1 Champagne Party
ildied (Mrs. Phi id) Sahl has ho.- a__.u... ... ~ J
tJS^Si ST Phi"P) Sahl has her 'andmother is being in-
ii.rh ref.e Marsha Wolfstein chapter of the here. president
Mrs. Sahl is active in numerous
other philanthropic organizations,
and is a life member of the He-
brew Home for the Aged of Mi-
-imi Beach and of the Bal-Bay-
Surf unit of the Women's Corps
of the Papanicolaou Cancer Re-
earch Institute at Miami.
Entertainment program for
next week's meeting will be
headed by Barry Ross, youngest
performer ever to appear at the
Stork Club in New York. Reserva-
tions may be made by contacting
Vetta Kogan, Tessie Kirson or
Millie Sahl.
The Women's Council raises
funds for the health, education
ind welfare programs sponsored
in Israel by Histadrut, the gen-
01 al federation of labor which
embraces more than 80 per cent
of the nation's population.
MRS. PHILIP SAHL
Women's Council of Histadrut
for a third term. She and other
officers will be installed Wed-
nesday at a no.>n luncheon in the
El Dorado room of the Cadillac
Hotel.
Irving Gordon, director of the
Israel Histadrut Campaign of
South Florida, will serve as in-
stalling officer and report on
current activities of Histadrut in
this area and in Israel.
Other officers to be installed
include Mrs. Lillian Levine, vice
president: Mrs. Ida Greenspan,
membership secretary; Mrs. Har-
ry Kastan, treasurer: Florence
Werbin, financial secretary; Mrs.
Benjamin Linde. recording sec-
retary: Mrs. Susan York, corre-
sponding secretary; Mrs. Morris
Kogan, delegate at-large; Mrs.
Louis Robbins. parliamentarian,:
Mrs. Herman Weinstein, chaplain;
and Mrs. Ann Brodoff, program
chairman.
Mrs. Sanl's nusband is presi-
dent of the. Histadrut Friendship
Club and administrator of Four
Freedoms House in Miami Beach.
They are lifelong Zionists, and
two of their four grandchildren
are living in Israel. A grand-
daughter. Chana Gealt, will enter
the Israeli army at the same time
A champagne brunch by the
Opti-Mrs, Club of Miami Beach on
Tuesday will serve as a get
acquainted party for prospective
members. The affair is slated for
11:30 a.m. at the Oliver House.
Main project for the group is
maintaining scholarships for emo-
tionally disturbed children, several
of whom will present some of their
handicrafts to the group.
Also on the program are guest!
speakers. Mr. Montanari of the
Montanari Clinical School in Hia-
leah. and Joni Grant of the Grant
School in South Miami.
Membership chairman is Mrs.
Abe Interess, and the presidium
includes Mrs. Murray Sonnett and
Mrs. Gene Groop.
Lori Russ And
Stuart Mishkin
Are Engaged
Dr. and Mrs. Norman Russ, 4350
Nautilus Dr., have announced the
engagement of their daughter,
Lori, to Stuart R. Mishkin.
The future bridegroom is the son
of Dr. and Mrs. Jack Mishkin, 5150
La Gorce Dr. A graduate of Miami
Beach Senior High School, he
earned an LLB degree from the
University of Florida Law School.
The bride-to-be is also a gradu-
ate of Miami Beach Senior High
School and attended the Univer-
sity of Oklahoma.___________
Wholesale Distributors of
MORIAH KOSHER POULTRY
ontf
hfcnuftonjfb R own*
Processors.and Ixport-ri
of the lines't U.S. Coyt. Inspected
KOSHER KfATS and POULTRY
17T7 N W. 7th Ave.
Miami, F!a.
Phone 371-1855
to satisfy your needs;
Take yoar pick of
America's biggest
selection of Quality
Kosher poultry

Fresh or frozen, ready-to-cook or pre-cookerf,
there's a delicious product to satisfy your taste,
preparation, convenience or budgetary require*
ments. Eat in good faith ... eat injood.healthl
The Most Trusted
Name in
Kosher Poultry
At butcher shops, food stores and dellys-
in most major cities coast-to-coast.
C EKPI, 1973
For stores near you, please call
N. MENDELSON & SONS Miami Beach: 532-2426 I
READY-TO-COOK:
p Cut-Up Frying Chicken
? Frying Chicken Breasts
D Frying Chicken Legs
'? Frying Chicken Wings
P Whole Frying Chicken
? Whole Young Pullet
p Whole Roasting Chicken
P Quartered Roasting Chicken
p Whole Fowl (Stewinai
? Quartered Fowl
? Rock Cornish Broiler
p Whole Capon J
P Boneless Chicken Breasts
rj Selected Parts lor
Chicken Fricassee
p Gourmettes
O 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
Q Young Turkey Legs
D Young Turkey Wings
n Young Turkey Drumsticks
? Whole Young Turkey
? Boneless White Meat
Turkey Breast Roast with}
Chinese-Style Sauce
. In Aluminum Pan
fj 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. Pan,
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
O White Meat Chicken Roll
O White Meat Chicken Slices'
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 6 Kinds of "Knishes'1
p Pizza Pies, 2 Sizes
p Bagel Pizzas
Distributor:
I N. Miami Beach: 945-6451
..,*



Fcige G-U
hmAsbnrrkRon
Friday, September 7, 1973
Aronson Campaigns With U-F
As A 'Sponsored Executive"
\x\ intensive effort to contact acted ,omc 200 buildings by the
more condominiums and hi-rises nd of October and encouraged
i~ being made this vear within the nany condominium and Dl
resident to vo.dnn.er ior cam-
paign fork,
Mr. Aronson is a well known
in Miami- condos and hi-
rises. This is his third year of
( nited Fund I ""? of
his other pastimes is table
nis exhibitions. He i 'hat
he has given more than 21
hem.
Mr. A: mi 'ii i i
Miami'-. B'nai B'rithas i
of the Sports Loi
Anyone
for United Fund campi
or arranging foi Mr. Ai i
ad ss a .ii" rested group
D0U ed Fund of
Dude County at 854-8311. ext. 21.
Finest Salmon For
Yomtov Luncheons
There are two favorite ways to
.. Ir\ Point, the finest quality
Blueback Red Salmon:Java deli-
cious salmon salad or mousse.
where thai superb Icy Point tlavor
is al iccrnible. or right out
of the can a oned perhaps
with a dash o! r I lemon.
v ays about
the ley Point
;, pr *> dass
tad ley Pont
(uch
sed

-
-. ..

meat
- ireness
- teye 1
Sal, priate at mil-
chige holi
*
*
*
*
f
im >|M>MMHlWMM
RArSA
OADSIOt HOIIU
2440 STATE RD. 84
Ml. W. of INTERSTATE 95
FOR RESERVATION
CALL 791-3500
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
i
HERBERT ARONSON
United Fund incwidual giving
Unit i'
Working ;.s a '.Sponsored
Executive" from the First Fed
Savings and Loan Associa
ion. lleibert Aronson. Business
') velopment Officer, is cam-
ning full time with the United
Fund.
M Aronson has appeared at
.(.- many as 12 condominiums and
hi-rises per day since Aug. 1 to
enlist volunteers for the United
Fund campaign. He will have con-
Have A New Year
'Brim-Nig' With \
Good Coffee Cheer
Start the New Year right-on with
B im, the right-on new decaffein-
d coffee from General Foods!
\ u've probably heard of this
uarvelous new taste in decaffein-
ated coffee, from friends who have
i i itand become Brim de-
es
Well, it's true! People today are
about Biim's mellow-ripe
ir. which comes from choice
i imbian coffee beans.
And since Brim is decaffeinated.
I ;.rifl your gue can enjoy it
i after cup after cupwith no '
I sleep.
The smart hosl ear will
Brim and rvi it at her
table, She'll
- cups,
w o....... i with
slumbi r
Incid ntally, Brim now comes in
grind for electric per-
c-u may find most
'.ied Brim de-
viated coffee handy for con-
enjoyment the year'round.
Seagram's VO
In A Class
Bv Itself
It's a time-hom red tradition in
Jewish h< nes to toast in
h N w Year with 'he fines) whis-
Canadian, especially.
It'.- no surprise then that you'll
- VO the choice in
hon es
- VO, you see, bears a
tradition of xcellence and un
LOmpromising quality extending
ugh over a century since
1|57,
This puts VO in a class by it-
-elf among whiskies. In fact, it
ranks first in world-wide popularity
with a mellow smoothness and
lightness that pleases the most
ophisticated palate'.
For the cup o' cheer to hail in
tbt New Year, what could be more
;,ppropriate than Seagram's VO!
MR. BUSINESSMAN:
Is Your Present Business Location
CAUSE FO COXCERX
Out ihii*|m*H> saf.a rt*itS lukt .'
V
Ininj-Hi'' \.uiil.(ii-i:i.
. itue Central Service Center, I. ;;'-
condominium lor commerce and itvlusi y eliminates
these and oilier concerns, so you can concentrate
on the aicas tli.it make money (oi your business.
Here, you can actually own your space. You end
forever the ihieal oi icnt increases. You benefit
from legal lax deptcciition. And you invest your
"rent" dollar* m a sound hedge against inilalion.
Dcrroa.-tng >p.nr and safely
lor \ uur si'llirli'.'
lii-iir^ in.-tir.nn r ( u.-l-'.'
V
You arc "ecologically okay" \ iih Miami-Dade
Water & Sever Systems, undciaiound phone and
electric lines.
v>
Lower your overhead share guard service,
maintenance, trash collection, taxes, insurance,
grounds ore, water, sewerage, even electricity
just as in a residential condominium.
V
Here, loo, you'll enjoy a prestige location, close lo
expicssuays. and Miami International Airport.
Your beautifully landscaped environment is made
burglarpiool l>y j congcstion-ficc, single entrance,
guarded 24-liours a day. Sodium vapor lights
illuminate ihe entire 10-acrc area :' night. Yon
can work laic without lc ir, and ; uu or your staff
need never vvony about vandalism lo youi ens,
trucks or building.
V,
Still there's more. At ihe center of the complex
is an administration building with facilities for
radio dispatch, secretarial pool, bookkeeping and
phone answering services. They are all available to
you when you need them, as you need them.
It's like having your own professional staff.
And it lets you make maximum work use of
your work space.
78 UNITS FROM 1380 TO 10,200 SQUARE FEET NOW AVAILABLE
AT PRT-CONSTRUCTION PRICES
Call 592-0480 or visit site
YOU CAN'T AFFORD NOT TO
DADE CENTRAL SERVICE CENTERS INC.
9300 N'.W. 13 Stnxt, Miami, Florida 33126


Friday, September 7, 1973
* im*ici> fftr/ru^rir/tiir
Page 7 B J.A
our
ro.
How to buy a nice
home near Dadeland
for under $50,000.
Two minutes from Jordan Marsh,
just across the Palmetto, we're
building townhouses that offer a lot
more than most houses.
More conveniences, more luxury,
more freedom, more living.
And they start at $44,500 for
two bedrooms.
Including ah' conditioning,
wall-to-wall shag carpeting, deluxe
Westinghouse kitchens, washers, and
dryers.
Three bedrooms from $46,500.
Here's what you get. And don't
get.
Individuality. Our townhouses
are multi-level. Each section faces a
different way, and has a different
number of units.
Spaciousness. Much bigger
rooms than other townhouses. You
can keep all your furniture.
Like living in a village. Every
townhouse overlooks
green grass and shade trees. Has
its own private, walled patio.
You'll walk to a little shopping center
on winding paths.
Things to do. You can give
parties, play billiards, meet friends in
the beautiful community center.
Swim in one of our heated pools.
Play tennis or handball on some
of the best courts in Dade County.
No maintenance. We cut the
grass, take care of landscaping,
exterior painting, for a small
monthly fee.
To see how much house a town-
house can give you, take Kendall
Drive to S.W. 79th Ave.
KINGS CREEK VILLAGE
I >
'<
I
NORTH KENDALL DR.
it.' I-
Kings Creek Village.
Our townhouses are a lot more house
than most houses.

*


e
i
0


Pace 8-B
* Jmisf fh>rJUan
Friday, September 7, 1973
Suum Carell The Bride Of Barry Openden
became the bride of Barry Irwin it the
Openden in a 4 p.m. ceremony
conducted by iVbbfi Alexander
Gross on Monday. Sept. 3. The
How would you like to spend
youi by having a party in Singapore?
Well. Irene and Bill Baros did
. with K*'v and Morgan Levy
along to help them celebrate.
They received flowers, telegrams
and cablegrams from friends and
family ... all of which added up
to a never to be forgotten cele-
bration. The two couples had
traveled extensivelywith stops
in Tokyo, Hong Kong. Bangkok
and Hawaii-
While in Honolulu, the Baroses
gave the L^v'-Vs a premature 20th
anniversary Party. Then before
returning home Irene and Bill
stopped in Knoxville, Tenn., to
visit daughter Laureen. The two
coup'es enjoyed their travels to-
gether so much that they then
decided t0 go to a tennis clinic
in Pennsylvania fun, fun, fun.
A- *
Norma and Harold Abbott
celebrated their 30th anniversary
by inviting many friends to a
Sunday morning brunch at the
Coconut crove Hotel. Bloody
Marys and Screwdrivers started
the festivities dancing ... a
most clever skit about the host
and hostess D>' Sophie and Bill
Pinsiey and all the Abbotts'
children came in from both the
east and west coasts to share the
day w'th their parents.
Soon after the party a com-
bined business and pleasure trip
took them to Canada, a quick
trip home for more business, then
out to California for more pleas-
ure and business.
ft ft
Ellen and Bernie Mandler re-
cently spent a week in London
where they took in several shows.
When I asked Ellen what she
especially enjoyed on the trip,
her reply was, "What's there not
to enjoy jn London!" Must admit
I agree with her. Denver, Colo.,
was next o:;icial Hadassah
business. then the two of them
were off to Israel and Rumania.
ft ft ft
According to Lee and Roy Lawn
there's nothing iike being grand-
parents for the first time. Their
ton Craig and his wife Micky,
who met at the University of Mi-
ami. Presented them with a
grandson who has dimples and
looks like h's father. The Lawns
traveled up to Nashville. Tenn.,
for the bris Another son. Gary,
recently graduated law school in
Texas, and he and his wife Bar-
bara have moved back to Miami.
i> ft ft
Doris and Milt Sadoff finally-
got to Greece. They packed their
suitcases went to the airport
... and ended up in Mexico. It's
a long and interesting story
but they decided they still wanted
to visit the Greek Islands ... so
this time they did go. Their only
regret was that they didn't bring
along their Mexican sombreros to
wear while posing for pictures in
front of the Acropolis in Athens!
Daughters Jninna and Rebec-
ca spending the summer at Camp
Kiniya in Vermont where they
are the tennis counselors. Rebec-
ca went to the U.S. Lawn Tennis
Association Nationals for 16-year-
old girls which was held in
Charleston, VV Va. she did quite
well reaching high in the j
play offs. Doris is soon off to New \
Vork to meet Joninna who will
be going to Williams College in
Williamstown. Mass.
Hadnt seen Barbara and How-
ard Katzen in ages until they
showed up at the tennis courts
at King's Bay.
More comings and goings .
Shirley and Bernie Fow with
daughter Claudia in Wisconsin
.. pleasure mixed with business.
Jams and Paul Schaffer took
their family to Mexico Thel- '
maand Milt Jasper drove to Wash-
ingtOOi B.C., with son Dennis, to j
visit son Stuarta recent U. of
M. Law School graduate now with
the Department oi Justice.
Sandy and Byron Sparber went I
to Canada Syd and Lou Kap- j
Ian on a business-pleasure trip
to California ... but daughters |
Karen and Ann stayed home, j
Gert and Marshell Feuer enjoyed
a cruise down to the Virgin Is-
lands with intermediate
stops. Sherma and Bernv Stone
aiso enjoyed the same cruise .
different sailings then took
son Richard and his Stephanie to
Mexico for an anniversary gift.
Helen and Dick Morton went to
Colorado and the Manny
Rudes, who are usually off on
MRS. JEROMl IADIN
Mauri Bracker,
Jerome Laden
Exchange Vows
Wearing a white organza gown
trimmed with Chantilly lace and
carrying a cascade of white roses,
Mauri Lynne Bracker married
Jerome Laden Saturday, Sept. 1,
at Temple Israel where a recep-
iii m tion followed the nuptials. Rabbi
some exotic trip, enjoyed a long joseph \arot officiated at the late
weekend at Disney World. evening ceremony.
# # V I
Bea and Sidney Stepkin back. Parents of the couple are Mr. j js currenl|y attending the mas-
in their furniture showroom at and Mrs. Charles N. Bracker, 3321 | lerg programs at both JTS and
. bride is the daughter of
uhjT Esther Cavell, 17900 NE
0th Ave.. and the late Jerome
Cavell. Parents of the bridegroom
,re rD. and Mrs. Jacob Schloss of
Aliddletown. N.Y.
For her wedding, Susan wore
, floor length bridal gown of
vhite silk organza with reem-
broidered Alencon lace and seed
pearls designed and made by the
oride and her mother. It was
.tyled with a high scalloped neck-
ine lona sleeves and an A-lme
kirt with lace and pearl appli-
ques. The ensemble was com-
pleted with a matching headpiece
with lace appliques and pearls
and she carried an arrangement
of white roses, orchids and lily
of the valley with streamers.
Tova Cavell was her sister's
maid of honor and bridesmaids
ncluded Andrea Goldberg, Deb-
bie Moseson, Lori Openden, Caryl
Schechter. Linda Schechter and
Suzie Wasser.
Serving as best man was Jeff
Openden, brother of the bride-
groom, and among ushers were
Bert Distelberger, Alan Goldberg,
Willv Singler, Marty Strauss,
Michael Yegidis and Jackie Le
vine. Ringbearers were Michael
and Marc Goldberg.
The new Mrs. Openden is a
graduate of Stern College foi
Women in New York and now
works for B'nai B'rith and The
Academic Committee for Soviet
Jewry.
ness teacher in the New York
school system.
New address for the couple,
who are planning a December
lonevmoon is 808 West End Ave.,
New York, N.Y.
MRS. MMT I. NNMW
Julie Ann Haber
And Fred Cohen
Wed Sept. I
the Merchandise Mart. Sid re
cuperated quite well after recent
surgery and they took a month's
leisurely vacation. Drove to New
York and attended a family meet-
ing, but were anxious to return
home to their two grandchildren.
Nan and Edward Friedland
elated with daughter Ilene's ten-
nis achievements at the National
Girl's U.S. Lawn Tennis Associa
tion competition for 12-year-olds,
held in Little Rock, Ark. Ilene
was rated number ten in the na-
tion. She's ranked second for the
State of Florida. Looks like we
have a budding Chris Evert in
our midst.
SW 16th Ter., and Mr. and Mrs
Irving Laden of Lauderdale Lakes,
Fla.
The bride's attendants were
Gail Bracker, maid of honor, Rob-
erta Simpson. Judy Fiedler, Nata-
lie Bash and Karen Zohn, brides-
maids.
Jerry Bash served az best man
and ushers were Bert Simpson.
Julie Ann Haber and Fred
Cohen were united in marriage
Saturday evening, Sept. 1, at the
Oceanside Jewish Center. Ocean-
side, Long Island.
The bride, daughter of Mr. and
Her husband is a graduate of Mrs. Melvin J. Haber of South
Long Island University and The Miami, is a graduate of Coral
Jewish Theological Seminary. He Park Senior High School, at-
tended Adelphi University, Gar-
den City, and graduated from
Mendel Medical Technical Train-
ing School in Hempstead, N.Y.
Her husband is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Mack Cohen of Ocean-
side. A graduate of Oceanside
Senior High School, he is now at-
tending Hofstra University.
ters programs at both JTS and
Teacher's College and is a busi-
Serve Yuban, The 'Simcha'
Coffee, At Rosh Hishanah
From the first aroma to the last
sip, you and your guests will know
why they call Yuban the "Simcha"
coffee. It's premium coffee of Gen-
The new Mrs. Cohen wore a
family heirloom wedding gown
1 Yate Fiedler Buddie Bernsteini tral Foods, very special and very of ^^ de goie and French lace
...... i- i lit for all vour holidav euests. i .v> rmni t-tvi '.mi ,,
and Mark Bash. |ri8ht *or aI1 yur holidav B"**
The new Mrs. Laden is a gradu- Yuban's distinctive, rich flavor
ate of Coral Gables Senior High
School and Miami Dade Junior
College and attended the Univer-
sity of South Florida in Tampa.
in the Empire style and com-
pleted the ensemble with a match-
ing French lace head piece.
Elyse Haber Plaskoff served as
matron of honor; bridesmaids
were Sue Brook, Wendy Robbins,
Sandy Haber, Amy Jacobson and
Debbie Cohen,
cnucu .uiaini y >.< Munn v-ui..6.. tup. nii-iii iur nonuay nubpiiaiiiy | On their return from a honey-
'----- Among guests were the bride's and you can serve Yuban to your moon in the western part of the
to keep up! Hope all of you i grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry family regularly, and make every ; county, Mr. and Mrs. Cohen will
enjoved your summer. Saffer and Mrs. Violet Schiff. meal "a "Simcha." make their iiome in New York
comes from prime coffee beans,
grown in rich Colombian soil, then
harvested and mellowed to match-
less perfection Whether you use
Her husband is a graduate of Mi- Regular or Instant, Yuban is cof-
ami Senior High School and at- fee with richness worth a second
tended Miami Dade Junior College. Cup. Ideal for holiday hospitality
So much going on it's hard Amone guests were the bride's and you can serve Yuban to your
~ Why settle *
for the usual HO-HUM weekend?
40 'm"' H0LIDA Y INN G0LDEN GLADES offers our exclusive
GOLDEN GET-AWAY WEEKEND
\j^
i
WHICH INCLUDES:
* 3 days & 2 nights in deluxe, double sleeping accomodations
(plus tax Maximum 4 guests per room)
+ Complimentary cocktail on arrival (an adults in party)
* 2 dinners for the price of 1 on one evening of your stay
* Swimming in our large, fresh-water, adult pool and
our little tot's wading pool.
* Plenty of FREE parking.
Plan your GOLDEN GETA-WAY WEEKEND today
call (305)949-1441 for
ADVANCE RESERVATIONS & INFORMATION !
GOLDEN GLADES
148 N. W. 167th Street
Miami, Florida


Offer Valid Weekends of Aug. 10 through Nov. 23, 19731
...


Friday, September 7, 1973
+Jmisr fhjr5dHk Page 9-B
Susan Argintar, Kenneth Goodman
e Sunday, Aug. 2tt
United In Mamas
o
Susan Louise Argintar and Ken-'
rcth Scott Goodman were united
in marriage Sunday, Aug. 26. in
11:30 a.m. rites conducted by Rab
bi Norman Shapiro in the Rubiyal
Room of the Algiers Hotel. The
couple was feted at a bruncheon
in the hotel following the cere-
mony.
The bride, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Eli Argintar, 5310 SW 16th
St., gradual "rom Miami Corai
Park High School and attended
Miami Dade Community College.
Her husband, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Goodman. 7750 SW
I7th St., also graduated from Mi-
ami Coral Park and attended Mi-
ami-Dade. He is presently enrolled
at the University >f South Florida.
The new Mrs. Goodman selected
a long-sleeved, square-necked gwn
wiih Nottingham lace gathered on
^weeping voile, and carried a brid-
al arrangement of white roses.
She was attended by Elien Argin-
tar, maid of honor, and brides-
maid- Phyllis Argintar. Susie
Goodman. Robin Cromartie and
Bonnie Nadel.
Arthur Nathanson served the
bridegroom a* best man. The ush-
iv- were Ellis Merlin. Pete An-
drew. Dean Christ and Tommy
Jenkins.
Aiter a honeymoon trip to Nas-
sau. Grand Bahamas. Mr. and Mrs.
Goodman will be at home in Tampa.
3-/
Atlanta Is Home For JSefd Finks
The former Jean Sue Adelme
and Neal Joseph Fink exchange,
vows on Saturday, Sept. 1, at th
MRS. NtAL J. flMK
Midnight Sun Restaurant in At-
lanta. Rabbi Richard Lehrman of
Atlanta conducted the 7:30 p.m.
ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
!rs. Jerome R. Adelman. 1930
W 23rd Ter., and the late Mr.
.delman. The bridegroom's par-
ents are Mrs. Malvern B. Fink of
Jacksonville, ami the late Mr. Fink.
Attending the couple at the nup
tials were Barbara Kurland Ca
hoy, matron of honor, and
Kenneth Fink, best man. On their
return from a honeymoon in
Puerto Rico and the Virgin Is-
lands, the newlyweds will make
their home in Atlanta.
A graduate of Miami Senior
High School and the University
of Miami, Mrs. Fink earned a mas-
ter's degree in elementary educa-
tion at Georgia State University.
She is currently employed by the
DeKalb County Board of Educa-
tion in Atlanta.
Her husband is a graduate of
London High School in Jackson-
ille and the Wharton School,
Jniversity of Pennsylvania. He
ained a J.D. degree irom the
University of Virginia Law School
*here he served on the editorial
board of the Law Review.
You ore cordially invitta"
to view Hie exhibit
daniel shra4amje
o:ls and lithographs
September 4-21, 1973
Weekdays 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.
BACARDI ART GALLERY
Rose E. Matzkin, (left) national president of Hadassah, looks
on as Rose Goldman, national membership chairman,
"pins" Mrs. Hannah Wolnez, (center) of Miami Beach, one
of 30 national membership winners who attended Hadas-
sah's 59th annual national convention in Denver Aug. 26-29.
NEWEST CONDOMINIUM
IN NORTH MIAMI BEACH
JThe Condominium that is winthin walking minutes of schools,
(Temples (Beth Torah & Young Israel Synagogue) department
stores, theatres and restaurants yet Peace and Quiet!!!
URGE DRESSING AREAS
CERAMIC TILE BATHROOMS
BUILT-IN TV OUTLETS
BUILT-IN TELEPHONE OUTLETS
BUILT-IN TV INTERCOM SECURITY
F9YER ENTRANCE
CENTRAL AIR AND HEAT
VINYL KITCHEN FLOOR
> DISHWASHER
GARBAGE DISPOSAL
APPLIANCES BY HOTPOINT |
LAND LEASE
RECREATION LEASEI
MANAGEMENT FEES
PRECONSTRUCTION PRICES
START AT
JCTION PRICES
26,900
OLYMPIC TOWER CONDOMINIUM
N.E. 9th Ave. & 169th St., No. Mia. Bch. 651-4341


Page 10 B
*. &mi$ih ftonkflan
Friday, September 7, 1973

ft
Mazola Margarine Tastes Good
... And Is Good for You, Too!
;:lni
When you bite Into your slice
of Now year bhallan spread with
Bweet Unsalted Mazola Margarine
\.uC\\ know the la'am of its pro-
verbial "fresh taste."" Like the
flavor of fresh-churned country
butter.
But that isn't all Mazola has to
offer. For one thing. Mazola it
made of golden com oil a sta-
ple in generations of lewish Amer-
ican homo-. ( oi i oil ni ans thai
Uazola not oi i; ta I I. bul
i- good for you too. Contains no
(Ik Lesterol al all. And is low in
saturate rats, hi| h n polyunsatur-
jites.
Wiiat else.' Well, Mazola Mar-
garine may taste like butter, but
it has no milk solids like butter
So it will never s: toke or burn ir.
the pan like butter. A big help
when you're cooking up a storm
this busy festive time! What's
more, Sweet I csolted Mazola Mar-
garine is Kosher and Parve in the
bargain.
Look for it in the dairy case at
your grocer or supe 'market. You'll
also find noun, r Mazola Margar-
ine and Dioi tfazola Margarine
(here too.' Counl on that famous
Mazola "fresh taste" in a.I of
them!
Hero's a favorite way to take ad-
vantage of Ma I unique fresh
taste, and the ivers of your holi-
day fowl:
MECHAYEII CHICKEN
LIVER KMS1IES
Filling:
6 tblsp. Mazola Margarine
fa lb. chicken livers
2 onions, chopped
3-4 mushrooms, c.ioppcd
1 tap. salt
:. .-lice dry bread
Pastry:
2'j c. sifted flour
1 tsp. baking powder
pinch salt
-: c. Mazola Liquid Com Oil
2 tblsp water, lukewarm
2 eggs beaten
Filling: First brown the onions
and mushrooms in half the mar-
garine, and .-et aside. Then brown
the livers In the remaining mar-
garine Add seasoning. Put the
mixture through a meat chopper
set at fine grind, along with the
piece of hi-, ad,
Dough: Sift dry ingredients into
a bowl. Make a well in the center
and drop the oil. eggs, and water
into it. Mix together and knead
into a smooth dough. Rail it out
thin and cut into circles about 3"
diameter. Put a tablespoon of
lilling on each. Draw edges to
gcther and pinch firmly.
Place on Mazola-oiled biking
sheet, pinched sides up. Brush
with diluted egg yolks for glazing,
if desired. Bake in a 350-375 oven
30-35 minutes, until browned.
Makes about 2 dozen.
We suggest doubling the recipe
they go so quickly! (If there
;n any left-overs, you can always
freeze, and reheat them for 20
minutes in a medium oven.)
Ohev Shalom Sisterhood
Ohev Shalom Sisterhood has
scheduled its nrs; open meeting
(i the new season for Wednes-
day. Sept. 19. in the synagogue at
12:30 p.m. Rabbi Phineas Weber-
man will cxter;.' a welcome to the
Sisterhood met hers.
Sanka Doesn't
Need Cream to
Taste Good
After your festive New Year
roast, you'll be smart to serve San-
ka brand decaffeinated coffeethe
coffee that doesn't need cream to
taste good.
Fact is, when 97r'r of the caf-
fein is removed from Sanka brand
decaffeinated coffee, most of the
harsh, bitter elements are climini-
nated toothe kind that can ruin
the taste of good coffee.
When you serve Sanka, you
know your guests will be delighted
with delicious smooth-tasting cof-
feeit doesn't need cream to mask
a bitter taste.
And it won't interfere with a
good night's rest, since it's caffein-
free. All of which makes the toast
"L'chayim Sanka" so very ap-
propriate!
Whether you use Freeze Dried
or Instant Sanka brand decaf-
feinated coffee, or brew Regular
Sanka coffee in the pot. your guests
will appreciate your thoughtfulness.
The new Jodee bra for
AFTER BREAST
SURGERY
comfort and a
natural look
without alterations
Burton Narrates
Documentary r i
Al Surf Theatre
Five thousand years of history
and one week of war will he shown
on the screen beginning Friday at
the Surf Theatre, when the docu-
mentary film "A Wall in Jem
lalem" is presented.
The narrative, written by novel-
ist Joseph Kessel. is effectively de-
livered by Richard Burton, and
tells the story of the Jewish effort
to find a place they could develop
as their own. and once having at-
tained that goal, their fight to
protect it.
Produced by Para-France Films,
the movie was under the direction
of Frederic Rossif, who was as-
sisted by Albert Knobler. It opens
with footage showing the pie-
World War I ghettos throughout
Europe and describes, but docs not
linger over, the genocide com-
mitted by the Germans under Hit-
ler.
The political maneuvering of
the late 1940s to the present is
explained, and the Six-Day War of
1967 provides an appropriate and
heartwarming conclusion, for fol-
lowing the amazing victory won by
the Israeli forces, the Jews once
: again had access to the Wall which
is so significant in their tradition.
but, sadly, the unrest persists in
j that area.
Everyone knows that the Wall
in the heart of Jerusalem symbol-
; izes the hope that has inspired the
dreams and perserverance of a
people through long years of wait-
ing ... it is in front of this Wall
that the Rossif-Knobler film hangs
suspended like a giant question
mark.
Sunshine Krispy Crackers
Handy For Quickie Canapes
When company drops in this
New Year's week, the experienced
balabosta has everything "right
and ready" for instant entertain-
ment. Whatever makings for
spreads she can improvise, today's
savvy housewife is well-equipped
with plenty of versatile unsalted-
top Sunshine Krispy crackers.
Sunshine Krispy crackers make
the most of your herring, your lox,
your chopped liver, because their
limited aalt content "underwhelms"
the flavor of whatever's being
served. And they're always fresh
and crispy, since they're double-
wrapped. So stock up on plenty
now for the holiday!
----
Installation Luncheon
The Louis D. Brandeis Group of
; Hadassah has scheduled its instal-
i lation luncheon for Monday noon
i in the Fontainebleau Hotel. Dr.
Irving Lehrman will induct the
new slate of officers. Mrs. David
E. Reinwald is president.
Gourmet Recipes To Enrich
The Festive Holiday Board
Every day's a holiday when you
enjoy the fam ius taste and velvety
texture Of Philadelphia Brand
Cream Cheese whether on a
bagel a muffin, or you-name-it!
Now to sweeten the Now Year
right from the start, treat your
family and friends to one or botl
of these uperb desserts. Beth
naturally do-end on Philadelphia
Brand Cream Cheese for their rich
ness and flavor. Every bite a,,
epicure's delight.
RICH RUGELACH
2 cups flour
o, lb. Philadelphia Brand
(ream Cheese
16 lb. butter
2 tblsp. cinnamon
6 tblsp. sugar
... cup chopped walnuts
'.. cup chopped raisin*
Mash together flour, cheese, and
butter, till well mixed. Wrap ir. j
wax paper. Leave overnight in re :
frigerator.
Roll out dough on floured board \
about
in. thick, a little at
lime. Cut in medium round circles
rolling out eaoii once again.
Fiil each with spoonful of mix-
ture of sugar, cinnamon, nuts and
raisins. Roll together like a jellj
roll, then curve into crescent
shape. |
Bake al 'M5 on ungreased cook
ie sheet, till nicely browned.
f-orinkle with powdered sugar
when cooled.
CREAMY CHEESE CAKE
1 lb. Philadelphia Brand
Croam Cheese
, packag twiebaek
4 tblsp. melted butter
8 tblsp. sugar
4 cup sifted flour
l tsp, vanilla
'., tsp. sail
1 tblsp. lemon juice
4 eggs, separated
1 cu? heavy sweet lor sou:)
cream
Crust: Roll zwieback into crumbs
with rolling pin. Mix with melted
butter and 1 tblsp. sugar to make
crust. Press this crumb mixture
on bottom of greased metal pan,
9 in. diameter (or same size spring
form.)
Filling: Cream the cheese with
vanilla, flour, salt and 3 tblsp. of
tbe sugar, till fluffy. Beat egg
volks. add to cheese mix, beat
thoroughly. Blend in lemon juice,
then cream. Beat egi; whites al-
most stiff, add re-t of sugar, beat
stiff. Fold into cheese mix.
Pour filling into crust. B^kc in
325 oven Us hours till set in
center. Cooi in open over., then
refrigerate before serving. 12 good
portions.
30 American Students To Attend WZO's
Hayim Greenberg College, Jerusalem
NEW YORKThirty American
college students between the ages
of 18 and 25. including Amy Stra-
chan of 3110 N. 52nd Ave.. Holly-
wood, will leave for Israel to take
a year of intensive Judaic studies
at the Hayim Greenberg College
of the Department of Education
and Culture of the World Zionist
Oigani/.ation this month, accord-
ing to Dr. Abraham P. Gannes.
director of the Department of
Education and Culture of the
World Zionist Organization-Amer
ican Section. They come from
twelve states as well as Canada.
American registration for the
Hayim Greenberg College, a co-
educational institute now in its
19th year, is coordinated by Mo-
she Avital. Founded in 1954, it
was named after Hayim Green-
berg, a leading American Jewish
scholar and educator and mem-
ber of the Jewish Agency Execu-
tive until his death.
The curriculum is designed to
serve genera! educational pur-
poses and specific professional
goals. The j,;oup of students,
carefully selected, are provided
with an opportunity to pursue ad-
vanced training in Judaic and Is-
raeli studies especially geared for
students who will be entering the
field of Jewish education, youth
woik. lewish communal lite and
the rabbinate.
In addition to the formal
studies, the college offers recrea-
tional, cultural and social op-
portunities in an Israeli setting.
Colleges and universities in the
United States and Canada, espe-
cially those with Hebrew Depart-
ments or Departments of Jewish
Studies, generally offer credits
for courses completed a: the
Hayim Greenberg College.
Upon the return of the stu-
dents, they serve the Jewish com-
munities in various capacit.es.
Happenings
Paul Walker, Dade County
Volunteer Savings Bonds chair-
man, reported sales in the
county during July were
SI.972.484. The county reached
66.?, per cent of its 1973 sales
goal by the end of July.
Come in and walk out
wearing it
Form quaranteed
for 5 years
Covered by many
major medical plans
Fashion bra has built-in
self-leveling stretch pockets. It's
non-allergic ... no riding up.
Machine washable. The breast
form is so natural and feminine
it can be worn under the most
ajingy knits and is totally
Meet the
Jodee Stylist
Come and melt the Jodee
Specialist who will answer your
questions and fit you perfectly.
PAMPERED LADY
7589 Dadeland Mall 665-4531 (
MASTItCHACi.AMKAMHMCAlO.S.*lt.KtiSS )
9M
CERTIFICATES
OF DEPOSIT
For a limited time only we are offering 914%
certificates of deposits in amounts of $ 100,000
or more. Interest is paid quarterly. Term is 3,
4, 5 or 6 months. For complete information call
collect for Billy B..Boyette, Vice President
(813)224-8226
First ftcfcral^Tampa
500 Franklin St., Tampa, Florida
Assets over $500 million
Si*$2!*Z2*2!!*2*! 2*w*, !r"n "'* abnv" CWtiltaltoi Mm Intel*
' Ilia passooo, rai. .no ,n ddil.on ar. ub;ect toa 90 day later** p.nally.


iday, September 7, 1973
'*Jknislti /fforM/ifajn
Page 11-B
Hi
^zp i^P 5 H Sta

P^H !
4
vC
!C|'*>a*!*

iple Zion, dwarfed in the rear by huge
igs fcr the new Palmetto by-pass tie-in
[oadbuilding

* k J fr
tw*
^^^^JP- Ik*--
;**'Sf
..,, 'IS**-
5ikw l^l,|ll
W"";
j*> w
W ..-**"niJM llrfl" /
virtually at its doorstep.
Creates Many
roblems For Temple Zion
the past four months, and
any more to come. Temple
at 80'jii Miller Rd.. has been
(ill continue to be plagued
It he instruction of a new
sway.
new highway is being built
nneet Homestead and tie
\he F'almetto By-Pass some-
around Bird Rd. The road
be sorely needed to help ease
jaffic 'o tiie south and west,
has created piobiems tar
; Zion.
R.ST, theie were the buildoz-
earinfi the land for the right
ay. What a racket especial-
lien the road is expected to
within 30 feet of the build-
|en there was the sound of
piledrivera banging away,
under the Temple's win-
driving in huge concrete
gs under the new road bed,
ning walls and to support the
pass that will cross Miller
so pilings of huge concrete
ha.ye pipe had to be laid so
a: fcnormous trench had to be
for this At this point, the
o muh has been filled in, but
another, v. here the pilings for
. wall were driven, is
still open, and just when school
ib( ; ..; en. for -om.- 400
childr- i
"Rij I'".', our immediate |
area i^ol London after a
4BlitArei..' Temple officials said
Wedne.-cla.
How I 1! of this affected
Temple '/..>!" According to Irving
Jacofcson. -eiple administrator.
"It h:i^ :' and cons. What
other tempV can boast of a high-
way lunnir., practically into its
rear i,.;or'.' It certainly has made
Temple Zion easy to find.
"BIT. !.)(>K .it what it is do-
ing to us. It has taken away our
parking area. When the pilings
^re being driven, each down-
ed plunge of the driver created
earth tremor that shook our
Hiding to its foundation. Light
Jftures fell from the ceiling.
Erge crack- have developed in
our walls as our foundation was
.eked and twisted. Windows
ere cracked and broken. Thank
ply, ;dl of this took place clur-
, summer vacation when there
ere few children around." ex-
Euned Jacobson.
U must mfess that through-
at all of this, the contractors
lave been most cooperative." he
Jxplained. -During the Sabbath
.ervices, or any other services,
kork ceased JO that proper reli-
gious services could be held. "For
lis, we are most thankful.
Temple Zion is all the more
letermined to continue its Jew-
sh communal services in spite
)f all the adversity.
"Our members are preparing
for the High Holy Day Season in
good spirits. New people, moving '
into our area, are joining our con-
gregation. Our religious school
opened as per schedule on Sept.
5. and our entire membership
looks forward to a new year of
progress."
Fleischmann's... A
Fitting Complement
To Your Challah
A fitting complement to your j
beautiful round New Year challah i
is fine Fleischmann's Sweet Un-
salud Margarine.
As a discriminating New Year
hostess, we think your concern
about the quality of the food you
serve dictates the use of Fleisch-
mann's.
Fleischmann's, you see. is made
with 100'- corn oii, healthfully
low in polyunsaturates. and cer-
tified Kosher to assure you of
purity.
You can also enjoy Fleisch-
mann's if you prefer, in a lightly
baited version. Lock for either one
in the frozen food case where you
shop for your holiday foods.
SECRETARY
MATURE PERSON PREFfitBED
Rapid typist, dictaphone, general
office work, good telephone voice.
Pleasant surroundings; fringe ben-
efits.
Central Agency for
Jewish Education
Phone 751-2205
Widow Would Like To
Share Her Beautiful
Hi-rise apt. with same. Own
room & bath, N. Miami Beach.
Write W. W. L, Box 2973,
Miami, Fla. 33101
Mature Working Woman
to share North Dade home.
Private bedroom and en-
trance. Use of kitchen. Near
shopping and bus. $100
monthly. Call 949-6694.
Luxury
Miami Beach
waterfront
condominiums.
Only 7 V2 % interest.
Immediate
occupancy.
What more
can you ask?
founrnin touicRS
7118 Bonita Drive, Miami Beach, Florida
Phone: 305/864-1775
(For a limited time only).
Kings Creek Village Passes
Half-Wav Mark On Schedule
mer al Kings Creek Village .
townhouse sales have been really
great, we've experienced few mort-
gage problems and rentals are
fantastic." declared Al Stewart and
liill Purr.
They are optimistic and for
/odd reason. The Babcock Com-
pany's new $50 million Kings
(.'reck Village has passed the half-
way mark this summer on sched-
ule with few, if any. hitches, Stew-
.it and Furr, Babcock vice presi-
dents who head marketing and
management for the village, re-
ported.
"Sales are really going great,"
Stewart explains, "('ur condo-
minium units are a mi om and
most are now occupied. We've sold
more than half of the townhouses
released for sale jusi since June.
Some 93 families will be living in
| the townhouse area by the end of
Spinoza Forum
Meets Thursday
The Spinoza Forum will meet on
Thursday, Sept. 13. al 10 am. in
the Washington Federal, 1231
Washington Ave.
Forum speakers will include Dr.
Abraham Wolf nil who will give
the Jewish news of the week; Moe
Reifen, past president. Miami
Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge, who
will discuss .lews in Spain, and
Rachmiel Burstein who will pre-
sent his original humorous works.
Harry Kamincr is forum chair-
man.
1973. for a total o! COO families in
the entire villas.' "
And rental activity has been
especiall) brisk, according to Furr.
"We're over 86''- leased out in
the first phase of 466 apartment
unil^ he n ported. "We're taking
ftandby reservation deposits for
the next pha e of fiOl rental units
which will be ready for occupancy
after the first of the year, I mi-
'traction on the rental units is
proceeding well in advi of
schedule, too."
One-thi^d of lh< Kin Crei k
Village rentals results from per-
onal refe ral:, Furr addpd.
"Presi n( am i rei i 'cm of
Babcoi k Co naged p
'. e out mosl \, luabli ui of
,al," he tot !. our residents
cite three ma or reasons for ch
lug ,-i Babcock ipaitment: the unit
itself, its location, and their con-
fidence i'i the management."
Kings Creek Village lies
Snapper Creek Canal just west of
Dadeland Shopping Center and the
Palmetto Expressway. The 129-
acre village. Dade County's first
planned unit development (PUD),
contains more than 400 cor- |<>-
minium and townhouse homes and
approximately 1.000 rental apart-
ment units.
CANTOR, 43
Seeks Position for cominq year.
Beautiful, oper'iticolly trained ten-
or voice. Qualified teacher. Bach-
elor-Sacred Music degree. Phone
444-4808.
ISRAEL IN THE 20thCENTURY
Personable, Cantonal,
Conservative Rabbi
(Pennsylvania) Seeks position
southern Fla. P.C.C., Box
2973, Miami, Fla. j3101
This film stands as a testament
to the significance of Israel to her
own people, the international Jewish
community and to the world
Narrated by
RICHARD BURTON
WALL IN
JERUSALEM
SURF
NOW SHOWING
I'M B.B. CATCH ME!
The Only
Game
In Town
post time
lpm & 8pm
RESERVATIONS
MIAMI 754-3484
BROWARD 524-0747
22
TRIFECTAS
Biscayne
dog track
I-95 AT 119 STREET


Page 12-B
rJewisfi fkrlcBatf
' '
Friday, September 7, 1973
1
,
Bob Mdfuoli
^A-^A-zA^-A-*
Dr. Seymour Gelber Named
By U-M To Direct Program
Hal Schocnlcld Lauren Grecnberg
LAUREN GREENBERG
Lauren, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Carol Greenbcrg, will become
a Bat Mitzvah Saturday, Sept. 8.
at Temple Emanu-El.
Lauren is an honor student of
the Lehrman Day school of Tem-
ple Emanu-El and studies the
piano.
The celebrant will be honored
with a reception in the Friedland
Ballroom of Temple Emanu-El.
Her grandmother. Mrs. Sylvia Sie-
gel, will attend the event.
MARC FARBER
Marc Harris, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Nat Farber. will be called to the
Torah in honor of his Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday morning, Sept. 8, at
Temple Zion. Marc will be honored
at a Kiddush following the serv-
ices. In the evening a cocktail buf-
fet will be held at the Farber
home.
The celebrant is an honor stu-
lenl at Richmond Heights Junior
High School, where he plays trum-
pet in the school band. He is also
a member of the Boy Scout Troop
No. 615. where he has attained the
rank of Star Scout.
Sharing in the festivities will be
Marcs grandmothers, Mrs. Jean
Farber and Mrs. Fannie L. Stone.
HAL SCHOENFEI.D
Hal. the son ot Mr. and Mrs.
Nate Schoenfeld. will become a
Bar Mitzvah, Saturday morning,
Sept. 8, at Temple Menorah.
The celebrant is an eighth grade
student at Nautilus Junior High
School.
Dr Seymour Gelber of Miami
Beach, for the past three years
administrative assistant state at-
torney of Metropolitan Dade Coun-
ty has been named director of
the Criminal Justice Program
Center for Urban and Regional
Studies, University of Miami.
The appointment was effective
Sept. 1. according to Dr. Carl E.
B. McKenry, vice president for
academic affairs.
The university's criminal jus-
tice program, now becoming deep-
ly involved in correctional train-
ing and methods, is directed toward
improvements in the administra-
tion of the system of justice.
This division of the urban cen-
ter has worked with the Stanford
Research Institute as prime sub-
contractor on the modernization
of the Miami Police Department,
conducted the City of Miami's first
police-community relations pro-
gram, trained the entire Coral
Gables Police Department in ex-
panding youth services, and has a
as legal advisor to the Dade Coun-
ty legislative delegation from
1957-59.
Dr. Gelbcr's teaching experience
includes lecturer in the criminol-
ogy department, FSU. 1968-70, and
from 1971 to the present he has
been clinical director of the pros-
ecutor intern program and lecturer
in the UM School of Law. He is the
author of "Campus Security in the
College Setting," a book written
for the U.S. Department of Justice,
published by the Government
Printing Office in March 1973.
Dr. Gelber is a consultant to the
National Center for Prosecution
Management. He has served as le
gal counsel to the Dade County
Grand Jury, as staff director of
the Florid'a Attorney General's
Commission on Criminal Justice,
and as legal advisor to state law
enforcement agencies._______
DR. StYMOUK GtLBtR
_ ^ np continuing series of projects and
Let Sunsweet "runes Isimmes] services within the iaw enforce-
ment/justice area.
Sweeten Your Holiday Menu!
One favorite way to enjoy ever
popular Sunsweet Prunes is in a
luscious Tzimmes which has as
many versions as there are Jewish
cooks.
Here we present three different
Tzimmes recipes to vary your New
Year menus: with brisket and po-
tatoes, brisket and rice, and p
meatless version with farfel for a
tasty holiday lunch or supper sug
gestion. (Or as a main dish, if
beef cost is just too prohibitive!)
CLASSIC OVERNIGHT PRUNE
& BRISKET TZIMMES
1 lb. uncooked Sunsweet Prunes
2 lbs. brisket beef
2 tblsp. Mazola Oil
2 lbs. peeled potatoes
?* c. Domino brown sugar
Dash cinnamon
Juice of 1 lemon
Salt and pepper to taste
Water to cover
Soak prunes all day (or over-
night.) Sear meat in hot oil, in
heavy pot. Surround with prunes,
potatoes; sprinkle on lemon juice
and seasonings. Cover with water
Cover tightly, bring to boil, re-
duce to lowest heat for just a
slight simmer, (or cook at this
point in a 200 oven) for about
12 hours.
Don't stir contents, but add
water if it seems drying too fast
when you check it. Serves 8 gen
erously.
EASTERN-STYLE
PRUNE & BRISKET
TZIMMES WITH RICE
2 cups uncooked Sunsweet
Prunes
2 % lbs. beef brisket
3 tblsp. Mazola Oil
1 cup raw rice
2 tblsp. Domino sugar
2 scant tsp. Diamond Crystal
Salt
Pinch cinnamon
Pinch nutmeg
Rind and juice of M> lemon
Water to cover
Soak prunes 1 hour in hot water.
Sear meat in hot oil. Sprinkle on
salt, add some water, cover and
pot roast the meat till nearly fork-:
tender
Add rice, prunes, and all other
ingredients. Cover with boiling
water. Simmer about 30 minuter
until rice is done. Serves 8.
MEATLESS PRUNE TZIMMES
1 lb. uncooked Sunsweet Prunes
1 cup farfel
4 tblsp. Fleischmann's
Margarine
4 cups boiiing water
V4 cup honey
2 tblsp. lemon juice
1 tsp. Diamond Crystal Salt
Wash prunes, soak in water for
1 hour. Bring to boil and add re-1
maining ingredients.
Transfer mixture to casserole.!
; Bake, covered, for 45 min. in a \
1375 oven. (Remove cover last 15
minutes.) Serves 6.
What's Good For Holiday Lunches?
Your holiday dinner has been I Stir together first six ingredi-
a triumph, but it's admittedly a ents. Toss with chicken, celery,
tough act to follow So you'll want! pecans, and onion, till well mixed,
to offer your Yomtov guests some- Garnish with a few whole pecans,
thing extra-special when they come olive slices, surround by greens
home from temple.
on a large platter and chill. Serves
8.
Our suggestion this deluxe
version of ever-popular chicken "~~~
salad from Hellmann's, fresh Tradition's Not Tradition
touches that lend it extra zip.
You'll also be making good use
of your chicken (or turkey) left-
The new director holds his Ph.D.
in higher education and a master's
degree in criminology from Flor-
ida State University, and was
awarded the Juris Doctor degree
by U-M in 1953.
He was assistant attorney gen-
eral, State of Florida from 1967 to
1970, and served as assistant state
attorney in Dade County from
1957-67! From 1953 to 1957 he
was in private practice, and served
Maximum Goodness
In Minimum Time
-That's Maxim!
One of the blessings of the mod-
ern freezing process doesn't come
out of your freezerbut out of a
handy jar. That's freeze-dried
Maxim Coffee General Foods'
boon to the harried holiday hos-
tess.
New Improved Maxim Freeze-
Dried Coffee is actually great big
chunks of fresh percolated coffee
that have been fast frozen to lock
in precious fleeting flavor. You
then "reactivate" Maxim by pour-
ing on boiling water.
Since Maxim is brewed full
flavor, however, you'll find you
need less than a teaspoon to a
cup. Best of all, your guests will
rave about the flavor so good
they'll think it was just brewed!
Of course, since so many guests
this time of the year are unex-
pected, it's wise to have plenty of
Maxim on hand. Put Kosher
Maxim Freeze-Dried Coffee on
your shopping list today, won't
you?
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, Goats, Ducks, Chickens
13700 N.W. 97th AVE. Hialeoh Gardens
TEL. 821-0947

K-LAND
Pre School Program
AGES
3 TO 6
BOYS S GIRLS
LIMITED ENROLLMENT
OPENING SEPT. 10
9 A.M. TO 12 NOON
Air Cond. Clan Rooim. Modern Ploy-
ffound, APftQfltOfflinQ >oach.
FOR INFORMATION CALL 279-3013
M7BR.KEMALLIRIVE
II
Enrollment Now Accepted
: For Sept. 4, 1973 1
1 killian Private School f
S "KILLIAN LKAKNING LABORATORY"
] Regular Grades (1-10) \ ;/vj
[Learning Disabilities j
j#Tutoring-AII Levels
| 8253 S.W. 124 St 238-2775
NON PROFIT TAX EXEMPT CHAMPUS APPROVED
all inquiries
INVITED
Without Maxwell House
What's tiie traditional coffee
overs from the splendid bird you you're likely to enjoy at holiday
ed ;it dinner.
of all. you can fix this
head in minutes, and then
usl carry the plattsr from refrig-
rator to your luncheon table, in-
nglj fresh and a] petizing.
YOMTOV CHICKEN SALAD
cup Hellmann's Kcal
Mayonnaise
1 i cup tarragon, wine vinegar
2 ihlsp Mazola corn oil
'4 tsp. sail
tsp. srat-d lemon rind
* tap hot popper sauce
4 cups dtced cooked chicken
1 cup sliced celery
1 cup chopped pecans
cup finely chopped onion
time in Jewish homes'.' Hint: it's
one that has become a favorite
with Jewish families all over the
country delicious Maxwell House
Coffee. First certified Kosher 50
vears ago. Maxwell House has de-
tighted generations of Jewish cof-
fee lovers.
And your guests today will agree
that Maxwell House is still 'Good
'o the La=t Drop!" Honor them
md traditionby serving Maxwell
House at your yomtov dinner, and
all through the holidays. Whether
Instant or Regular, Maxwell House
Coffee has. the same memorable
flavor.
Sunset Preparatory School
'***?
11925 Sunset Dr.
CO-ED EDUCATIONAL 5*SBF
Xindergorlen thru 9th grode |g- .*$* V v ^ ~.
NOW ENROLLING
SCHOOL OPENS
SEPTEMBER 4th
i
$ r
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 Coll 274-5111
.....


iriday, September 7. 1973
*jni*fi/rt, "'USaun
Page 13-B

ctving the Young Drug Addict
Is Barker's God-Given Mission
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME I.AW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
thi ring la engage
in business under th< fictitious name
r:M4
< ra! Way, Mil >
lend* to res with he
i"i.-r-K hi" ih. Ciri'Uil > "our! "i l da
I | h r '
Austin Burke is the wel!-kn
South Florida clothier. In this arti-
cle, Burke describes his own ex-
pedience with his own two you
sters whcr-e lives we-e reha'
-I at The Seed. Of The Se
Bur! i
alol :ye. It's a r
fres v. -
..
By AUSTIN II. PI RKE
chabilitaiing. yes, saving ou!
|ng from ages 10 to 25, with
st 13 to 17 teenagers enmesh-
in drugs and their abuse, La
God-given mission of a dedi
ed humanitarian named Art
rker. Our family has been liv-
with the program over nine
riths.
le has packaged a prescription
saving people, namely, The
using peer pressure to
ten, shake up and arouse,
rose sick emotions to see the
||t, want direction, join in its
pction and activate towards re-
stating a new outlook for
i? oneself, respecting oneself,
others.
IE BARKER technique re-
ds the mores of the young
Jttrongly, that initiating peer
rts away from parental floun-
is saving our young and
aving floundering parents,
jst summer, a friend's 12
r-old son was the worst drug
iier and social offender you
possibly picture. The courts
recommended The Seed. He has
been through the program and is
mW an A" student and so ar
ticulatr that h" is a "regular,"
representing The Seed at its most
important meetings, clubs and for
lie arousing of the dilatory
lent.
lis is more humanitarian
any perrormance of good
^ks by anyone I have ever met.
I am 61, with 300 years of
iig behind me.
ly own children, 15 and 16,
te been saved.
That is why I should like to
ture the foibles of us, as par-
and what possibly we can
when the obvious is happen-
The sinning teen-ager who has
ne astray can be saved.
What are these foibles? Mainly
fwilderment. We must be made
tare that the illness seizing
rr children is bvond our abil-
to remedy. The girl or boy
uggie must be recognized and
Int to The Seed The Seed is
pw operating at Tropical Park
Southwest Miami.
IT IS the home (if over Too-' >
1.000 younr, facel of
our society is represented, black,
white Prote tant in majority.
Catholic. Jev.i.,h, rich, poor, mid-
dle class.
Youngsters are in high school.
elementary, junior high, college.
Yes. all boys and girls partaking
of drugs that twist their behav-
ior patterns into enigmas defying
parental correction.
We parents must be alerted
that failure to do homework
night after night, plus long naps
and lack of eating together with
family at regular get-togethers,
are certain signs that our son
or daughter is in need of correc-
tion at once.
Slovenly, shaggy appearance,
missing money and valuable
around the house, all this te'.ls
you that something is wrong.
Also on the list of symptoms:
outbursts of disrespect, mowing
the lawn but repeatedly doing a
poor job, getting excited about a
project but petering out as soon
as it gets started, sending your
youngster out for a bottle of med-
icine or a newspaper, and he re-
turns three hours instead of fif-
teen minutes later.
White lies on top of white lies,
and then suddenly you read
about parking meters and coin
machines being broken into and
robbed. Conning parents into dis-
trusting each other, working two
against the middle and each
other.
AT DINNER you tell your wife
and son about petty burglaries
and hold-ups in your immediate
neighborhood, the seriousness of
what is going on and the possible
need for moving away, when sud-
denly the doorbell rings, and it's
the police coming for your beau-
tiful prodigal offspring.
Smoking pot, participating in
acids or sniffing glue or trans-
mission fluids, taking barbitur-
ates, all lead to harder drugs like
hash, cocaine and heroin.
Against this backdrop of bi-
zarre behavior, family appeals are
ineffective unless you act, and act
quickly. You and yours need The
Seed if vour kid is to go straight.
M-YWHA Extends its Scope;
ames Mrs. Amsel Director
anlev R Gilbert president of In Hollvwooa AltilOT Frirnet and
'YM YWHA a part of the Jew- Dr. David Classman head the pro-
*MYwnAapdii____ nlanninz grouo responsible
sh Community Centers of South
prida, has announced the ao-
aitment of Myrna Amsel as di-
lor of the Hollywood-North
ames the post next month,
fcer.
This appointment marks the
kt step in extending services to
tidents of the Hollywood-North
jnty area through trailers on
issfuu rsms gair
gram planning group responsible
for activities in South Broward.
The YMHA will offer several
=cuba courses in its triple sized
Olympic pool this Fall. On Sun-
days from 9-12:30. a 12-week
course in scuba will be offered in
co-operation with Miami Dade Com-
munity College. In addition, other
courses in co-operation with The
Underwater Unlimited diving
PADI,
ad range adult, teen and senior
zen activities will be developed
.oughout the North County area,
[sons interested in helping to
these programs should con-
Marvin Leiberman. Barbara
es heads the overall program
ttee.
estate, the course which is a re-
quirement for licensing a salesman,
will be offered at the YMHA Fri-
day nvornings, from 9-12, and on
Monday and Wednesday evenings
from 7-9:45 p.m. in co-operation
with Miami Dade Community Col
lege.
We
.
bi that bad one. I'm not talking
..bout the heavy drinker or the
pot-smoking or druggie parent
who is blind to his own tragedy,
iet alone his son or daughter.
I am talking about the straight
parent who is involved in the
religious community and honest
business and professional activity.
You and me! We must learn to
love our children enough to help
them help themselves go straight.
ONCE TilL seeds are planted
in them, they become all twisted
up inside. They threaten to die
when reprimanded, to commit
suicide. They lock themselves in
their room.
Notice these things, and it's
time to check with your son or
daughter's school authorities.
They may have attempted to con-
tact you. but your prodigal
catches the mail before you see
it. He is home before you
phone calls are "Watergated."
You have been duped and lied
to. Your son is a drop-out, and
you don't even know.
Yes, your beautiful daughter is
fighting a losing battle trying to
keep up with the other girls.
Your son is in the "in" crowd.
On the streets her friends are
cool, and her guy is "with it."'
When they are first confronted
with your knowledge of the truth,
you hear what you want to hear
and your heart thumps when you
ask, "Are you on drugs?" or
"Where were you?" or 'Why?"
and he lies; you are relieved. No,
it can't be my son. It's always
the "other guy" his or her
friends.
Then suddenly you awaken to
the fact that your kids are sleep-
ing over at a new friend's home.
Where? Who knows? Money and
valuables are missing, your car is
missing, gas charges are abused.
You smell incense in disheveled
bedrooms, and you wonder what
it's a'l about (it dispels mari-
juana odors: yes, and Visinc takes
away the red eyes of druggies.1)
HOW DO you recognize your
son's or daughter's needs for out-
side help and act quickly? When
you need The Seed, if you are
able to pav, it costs $250. and
that's beautiful if you can pay it,
but if you can't there's no charge.
Or pay what you can afford, or
just token donations can be made
at each meeting no pressure.
But it takes lots of patience and
lots of parental help and lots of
hard work, and you, the parent,
will be rewarded with a newly
turned around straight human
being.
Peer pressure, yes, the kid?
are exposed to it. indulge in rap
sessions talking about themselves
at The Seed, hearing how the
others were festering with the
same problems. From 10 a.m. to
10 p.m., they are involved in
group-singing, spending the
nights at foster homes. Foster
parents usually have or have
had their own children in the
program, too.
Then, suddenly, a cry is heard
at meeting nights, 'Mom, Pop,
I'm coming home!" Emotional
outbursts of applause; your prod-
igal .has -made progress and is on
ay. As pond and
.ill to
iselve i '
in take i ick to
must
1 :
I
i. Id-co;
1 thej
.. .
I

ioj '1 n J
' '. :.]. Thi I
I
h i 11 train fr m sti
. friends i heu i
habits, an I ol c >urs are strong
enough to resist temptations.
From an "F" and ;i "D" student,
they become "A and "B" stu-
dents, beautiful people.
WHAT HAPPENS at The Seed
to make them into new people is
a combination of many happen
ings. Thev sing songs, other
_.. ii tu o.j NOTICE ro CMtOITORS
songs, especially The Seed song. In HK Estate ,l(
The Seed is the biggest non-drug | JACOB SATNICK
rehabilitation project worldwide, j ToAUCradltora and All Persons Hav-
It is in Miami, Fort Laudcrdale, ; >"g Claims or Demands Against .Said
St. Petersburg. v;, .,,.,. herabs notified and i.....ulred
to present any claims and demands
which you may have ajralnsl the es-
tati ol JA( 'i m SATNICK decei d
late of Dade County Florida, to the
Circuit Judges "f Dade County, and
fill the Bame in duollcate and as nro-
vlded m Section 738.16. Florida Stat-
utes, In their offflces In the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time "'f the first publication hereof,
or the same will i>>- barred,
Dated at Miami. Florida, thi* 21
day ol Au A D 191s.
ANNA BATNICK
As Executrix
FAUNCE. FINK & FORMAN
Attorneys lor Executrix and Estate
15<*2 Congress Building
Miami. Flit. 38182
- 24-81 9 7-14
,N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADF. COUNTY
PrtOHATE DIVISION
'
NOTICE to CREDITORS
: le of
I A11 Pel
I

till!
I 'I
I
' I
I
I
PEART, V. ICISSMAN
i j
Kit l)U 'I tills II.....I
II 1
\\ .in. i and Welw nfi Id !' \
Attorn, v for
i p] vVeisi man, 3xe 'Ul rlx
2378 Colllni Ave.
Miami Bi nch Fla.
v _'l 31 7-1
IN THE CRCUIT COURT OF THE"
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATF DIVISION
No. 73-4350 1
It is coming to Fort Myers,
Fort Pierce. Orlando and Jack-
sonville. In fact, it is the predic-
tion of Art Barker that you will
never have to drive more than
one hour in any direction in the I
State of Florida to come in con
tact with or be ne3r a Seed, and
it soon possibly will be nation
wide. Inquiries continually come
from all over, worldwide.
The kids get up and participate
in the rap sessions on every facet
of human emotion. When relat
ing. they openly reveal the drugs
and crimes they participated in.
They talk out at rap sessions with
amazing articulation.
Parents are given the oppor-
tunity, yes, it is actually a "must,"
to come Monday and Friday
nights to hear their sons and
daughters relate openly, when
the kids are lovingly questioned
by the parents and staff to en-
able everyone to learn from and
about each other.
"You are not alone anymore."
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned deslrinir to ens-acre in
business under the fictitious name of
ADVANCE LIGHTING at P.O. Box
100H3. Tamiami Urn nch 33144 intend
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida. ,
MICHAEL FCRDOCK
AL Al.R.MAN
MARK BOISE
8/24-31 9/7-14
N THE CIRGUil COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4861
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
It's amazing how the problems of
one are repetitiously quoted by hannah k. SCHWARTZ
the others. They have all been
drowning, but are now swimming
toward a beautiful goal going
straight and a turn around.
YOUNGSTERS SIT in differ-
ent sections facing the parents.
The intensity of the parent talk
ing with the once wayward child
is so emotionally stimulating, es-
peciallv when one hears that
beautiful cry, "Mom, Pop, I'm | monthi
v ... ti. ii.. !,. I publ cation hereof, or the same v ill
coming home! Then the three-< (M. i..irr,.,|
or-four sessions shrinks into time-! Filed at Miami. Florida, this s
deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hay-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Bstat< : .
You an hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which you may have asainst the es-
tito ol HANNAH K. SCHWARTZ
deceased late of Hade County. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judses of Dade
County, and flic the same in dupli-
cate and as provided in Section 733 -
16, Florida Statutes, in their offices
in the County Courthouse In Dade
County Florida, within six calendar
from the time of the first
lessness.
Before you know it, it's over
you have been sinking and
laughing and living The Seed,
yet you're going home feeling re-
freshingly beautiful. Seeing new
people born every minute.
"I love you" is the greeting
that is given to adult and kid
from the inception. It's shalom,
hello, aloha and goodbye. It's a
new. fresh way of life.
The essential of the program
is, "You are not alone."
The more we parents congre-
gate, the more we learn from
each other and from the kids,
and how .0 live with the kids and *_ -"j ^t:
respect the problems of the pre-i ,ate vataUB BTORB '"**
vailing generation gap. uuejir B$J}&g*Zit and*
I HONESTLY believe ^]^'MV^wS^ti&
schooling exposure to the parent j uIrs ,n ,,.,,. offlceajn the Oomff
day of Ausust. A.D. 1973.
FRANCINE CAHOI-E KATZ
JEFFERSON NATIONAL BANK
OF MIAMI BEACH
By: Stuart J. Miller
As Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 84th day of August. 1973.
Kommel. Roarers, Lorber & Shenkman
Attorneys for Executors
'.<' Lincoln Koad. Miami Beach. Fla.
8/24-31 9/7-14 _
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4978
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in HE: Estate of
NATALIE SHORR.
deceased, -.
To Ml Creditors and All Persons Hsf-
iiik Claims or Demands Against Salrt
You are hereby notified and required
n Dade County. Florida.
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof.
or the same Will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida this s
daj of Bept.. a.i>. jWk____
WH.UAM CHORR
HAHHY ZIKKRNICK
As Executors
First publication of this notice on
I the 7 dav of September. 173.
us parents could do as good a, lHAKKY zukernick
job, rebuilding ***** V^SStl52fU
young men and women as i ne j Mium, Beach. Florida 33139^
Seed is doing every day.
takes that edge of guilt from the
parent who has been drowning
himself in the feeling that he
has failed by omission or commis
sion, not recognizing how to help
sooner. It's the peer pressure
that does the job, and none of
9/7-14-21--.'R


Page 14 B
at *ry<# fWSrii'tr
Friday, September 7, 1973 x
Obituaries
AISSEN
4W/TA KOffNBMlT
Karen l'1 nl ,"' 9 BY st K""* ''
away Thursday. Aim. an. Mrs \is-
s.-n r native 'Mmirdan! armlunted
from Mil..... Senior Hiv.li s.-I.. .1. She
|a nin Ivi 'i bj her parents, Mr. and
m, Max Hodman of Miami, her hus-
band, Bt< phen: a slater, Susan Rod-
man of .Miami. Services were held
Frldaj iii Gordon Funeral Homi with
mi. ri,i. ni in Star of David Memorial
Talk.
ELIAS, Morris, 79, Hollyw.....I
., Qordon.
. W I FALK, Kst.-lle. :-' S\V T 4111 \\.-.
k ^M pj. Cordon, [i.i- ii)i. iii All v.l...
A ^P I GUTMAN, Mr. Ralph .1. >. I'oral
m aW HERBERT. ltoi..-i
>Opper, IJncoln, SO, Miami Beach.
Riverside .,.
, tUCKERBAN, LoUla (Abe), 60, I I.i
Miller In-. Miami Springs Gordon.
.foth. Harry, .Miami Newman,
'GROSS, i...ins. vs. I."."" Hay Rd.,
' .Miami Beach Oordon.
HODUS, Paul. 78. 877 BV\ .Hill ( I .
Miami Gordon, Interment Alt. Nano
: KLEIN. Bather, Miami Beach,
1 kopple. Gertrude, hi North Bhora
Dr Miami Beach. BlasberK.
, MUNDBLATT. Ethel, Vi. Ii"l Curtlea
1'kuv. .Miami Springs, Gorton.
SELTZER. Irene, 87, Miami Beach.
Riverside, _
SOULE, Edward S (Mi. \aralty) i.
lSii SW ll'th St. Gordon.
WiLMERS. Robert, 71. I00O0 s"
w;ih si. Qordon, intermani Mt.
we'is's, Max. re, IMS Pennsylvania
Ave.. Miami Beach. Riverside,
, EHRLICH. Sally. Blaabenr.
of songs will be offered by Anita liberg. Rosa 87. North Miami.
Kornblatt. international singer and s^p','RO, Ja<.(, Gfi, Brooklyn. R.v.
concert artist Lee Strauss and | KtVeralde. Intermani Mt. Nebo.
Sarah Baron will be guests Olf IAWIMUCH, David. W. Miami
honor. In charge of reservations ehrens. Samuel. 86. Tamarac.
radii
Mi
Launching
New Season
Hatikva Chapter of Mizrach'
Women will hold its opening in-
stallation luncheon Thursday, Sept.
13, at Temple Beth Israel.
Guest speaker will be Rabbi
Mordecai Shapiro, and a program
Cantor and Rose
Hyman Kolko is
are Blanchp
Lunger: Mrs
president.
Miami Beach chapter president
Mrs. Rachel Katz announces the
opening meeting of the new sea-
son on Sept JJ at 1 p.m. at
Washington Federal 1234 Wash-
ington Ave. Betty Falk, who has
MATUS, Natinmi. "8. North Miami
Beach. Lavikl. _
PITNOF, Lena B. 93. IOd <.....an Or..
Miami Bench, Gordon. Intel m.-nt
SHENKIN, Nathan. S8. Miami.
Riverside. __
LEFKOWITZ. Harry. If, Miami
Beach. Riverside.
MILLER. Frances C, 85, North
Miami Beach. Newwman.
BAKER. Melvln Maurice, ii-'. Norm
Miami Beach. Rlveraltf
Gordon.
buOCK. <'har|.-s. 71. I'll .. \\ Bay
Harbor l>r.. Blaaberg.
essner, Jack, 68, North Miami.
Levitt.
just returned after a summer away. bock. Joseph. 85, Miami Beai h.
will be host for refreshments.
Mrs. Rose F.hronreich is calling
the meeting of the Shalom chapter
for Sept. 11th at 1 p.m. at 100. KRANtV*. Paart. 98.161 NE 5!nd
Lincoln Rd. cardroom. [ J&JEfi^ ,,. N,,11 M.aml
Member-'hin partv for Geul i Beach. Levitt.
members on Sent. 12th at 8 p.m. at M?"^N,*T.^if Ift'iv."."i.i'.-"""''' ""
the home of th" Edward Staubers, PAp'|'R Mra, Bertha, it. North
3135 Royal Palm Ave Bernice
Stauber and Rosalie Milton are
vice-presidents in charge of mem-
bership, and Freda Osier is presi-
dent.
Miami Beach. Rlveralde.
pollack, Maurice, 59, Hallnndale.
Cultural Retreat
For Reform
Brothevhoou's
1 'I- Broth-
erh will held anmial
cultural reti
n Bi a h,
from Sept. 14 to 16.
'ill me for tl retreat will be
"Refoi n ': We
N iw?" coir ...
aniverca- y of the Un
i i Hi br w Coi
er -
F icu

|'T g / 1
|S;
'
p e i ei I .
I be held I
and i hip
o- Rabbi s'v
v I ude on Sunday
lunch with a ird eel ris and
pres'"! ition ol gai
Zionists Schedule
Fustallation
Mizrachi Hapoel Hamizrachi of
Greater Miami will hold election
and in tallation of officers and I
r-oard directors Sunday at 10
am i- 'ie social hall of Kneseth
Jsrae" r ngregation.
Cha', nan of the moaning meet-
ing w'l b > Rabbi David Lehrfield; |
Cantor \braham Seif will offer a I
program of musical selections.
Gue>i speaker will be Dr.
Maurice Sage, president of Re-
liXi'-u-, Zionist of A.m ica who
v.i',1 Ulk on the work of the Miz-
rachi in the United States and Is-
rael.
The group's annual dinner is
scheduled for Thursday evening,
Dec. 20. at the Eden Hoc Hotel.
FRIEDA ALTMAN
UNVEIUING
The dcHieolion of a monument
to the memory of the late
FRIEDA ALTMAN
will take place Sunlay, September
9th at 2 o'cleek al the S'ar of
David Cemetery with Rabbi Mayer
Abrumowiti officiating. Friends
and relatives are asked to attend.
SAUL ALTMAN
UNVEILING
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late
SAUL iLTMAN
will take pluce Sunday, September
9th at 2 o'clock al the Slar of
David Cemetery with Rabbi '"
Abramowitx a |. Friends
and relatives are asked to attend.
Riverside. ,. ,
SCHATZ. Beatrice'. ".. North Miami
c. nrli Rlvi raid*
SMOKIER, Saul. 72. Miami I., a.-lv
Ntwv mail. t .
STRAUCH. Ida Shareaa, M, Ifluai
S Blucayne Dr. Gordi n Interment
AH Nebo
tick. Benjamin. "-. Hollyw.....i.
Levitt. ., ....
SCHWARTZ. Celln, .- :.....' \''-
ltil'th St.. North .Miami Beach,
masher*. .. ,.. ,
AISSEN. Karen. II. MM BW Mrd
FRIEDMAN. Roae. 65. 8001 W Jttjj
Terr aordon. Intermeiil Ml Neon.
KULLER. David James, 70. Miami.
Riverside, ...
LIGHTSTONE. Jack, .1. Miami.
Riverside, .. .,,
NIRENBERG. Martin, .... Miami
Beach. Levitt.
SCHEKMAN. .Mrs. Annette ".. 7a.
Mi-..,r Rlveralde. Intermeni Star
of David. ., .,
si lUf-.-v, john, 87, < oral itaolea.
|.i, ,r. ill,.
GREENWALD. Henry I". ;0. *ni
i;mii SI Miami ll.a.-li. Blaaoi I -
MILESTONE. David, 52, Miami
Bench. Newman. ......
SILVERBERG. Sylvia. '.41" < 1-
lins Ave., Miami Beach. Waal
ALFASSA. Albert, 48, North Miami
Beach. Rlveralde.
BLINDER. Jacob \\'.. .4. Miami
Reach, Blaaberir, ..... .
FREE-D. Manuel. 70. 441" NU iilat
Terr, Blaaberir. ., ,
HONIGBAUM. Morris, 82, Miami
I leach, Rlveralde. ,
kass. Lena, 7a. lie Royal Palm
Rd., Hiai.aii Qardena, Qordon. IB-
I, rm. nl Siar of David,
SHAPIRA, [aadore, 81, 250 8. Shore
in-. Miami Bi-ai-h. Qordon.
SILVERBLATT. Niilhan. Miami
Beach. Rlveralde. iiii.-rm.nt siai-
..f liavld. ,
, tannen. Kdna Hollywood. Levitt.
topiol. Buy. th. Miami Beach.
Rlveralde.
VICTOR. Mildred, 55, 9121 BW Mth
Ave., Cooper City. Qordon.
GALITSKY, Julia. 86, Hollywood.
Newman.
KIRSCH. Krnnk. 83, North Miami
Beach. RIverBide. .
LEIDMAN, Ji-iini.-. 77. Miami Beach.
N.wmnn. .
LIPKOWITZ. May. M, Miami lloaih.
Rlveralde, ., .,,
CHAZEN. JOBOPh, 7!i. North .Miami.
Rlveralde,
EISENSTEIN. Anna. Sum (Y.-si.i
Blvd., Miami Kia.h. Itlasli.-rit.
GORDON, Marjori* P., 44. HlaleaJi,
Riveraide. Intermeni Mt. Nebo,
TENZER. Klizab.-lh. M, Miami.
I evltt.
BRESSEL, Anna. SO, Miami.
Blaaberg-.
SCLESinocm, idward, 79, 1*75 Miami
Qardena Dr., North Miami Beach.
Blaabera
BR1CKMAN. Mrs. Sarah Sonia. 92.
Miami Beach, Rlveralde Interment
I Ml Mono
I LANGER. Ouaale, Miami Beach.
Levitt
LURIE. Jay M., 42. North Miami
Beach, Riveraide
' rothenbaum. BuRene, 67. Hall-
andale, Rlv< ralde.
AARONSON. Lawrence B., Gordon.
BRANDORFF. Michael, 7".. Miami
Beach. Newman.
REITER. ii.-oi-k... 72, i^.....1 NE mil
Ave., North Miami Beach Qordon,
ROSEN, Bollle, 511. 230 17 HI, St.,
Miami Beach, Blanl
moldoff. Maurice Porl Uuider-
ORitt. uillan A N, Bay Vllli
Rlveralde. ...
REITEK. Qeorare, 71. II.....I NE
Mil, \.-. Qordon.
DEUTSCH. Harold .". .Vnami.. I
.;,i, intermeni star ..i David.
IFGAl NOTfCI
Rlvi '-
LSGAL NOTItt
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
Notice rs hbreiA- given thai
the underalKned, dealrlns to enttaKe
,.r i iv i \K ,v> SON S.xl.I.s <" '"
'. ve lat 8l*et. Beybold BlUldlnu,
Room 825, Miami Intends lo realater
hi.....>,...... with the Clerk of the Clr-
(Ui, oun of Dade County, BTorlda.
LKSI.IK IVCAA...^^^^^
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 62349-A
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUT.ON
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
IN RE: Batata of
I, A. Jonea
8SS3rf-|a i- reby iriven .hat I
hav filed my Final Report and I -
ii for Diatrlbutlon and Final Dla-
rhanre as Admlnlatrator of the eatate
I, I a. Jonea. .....-as.M. and that on
,. after the 1"! nayol <*tabv1n.
will apply to the H0"^'*^'^""
fudges of Dade County. Florida, i"r
ftDoroval of aald Final Report and
f,- diatrlbutlon and final dlaclwr*-*
aa Admlnlatrator of the eatate ol the
above-named decedent. This Js daj
of AUKUSt. 1978.
A JAY CRI8TOL as Admlnlatrator
I.'.WV OFFICES
A. JAY (KISTOL
Attorney for Admlnlatrator
21 \ K First Avenue
Miami, Florida 83131
By STEVTBN MI8HAN ,, ..,4.2,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNT,-. FLORIDA
IN PROBA'E
Nl. Vi-3C65
IN RE; Eatate of
LISA KOHN
NOTICEOF INTENT'CN TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby ",''' lil'-)v"
filed the Final Rpor1 :-ml I ,'";""
for Dlatributlon and i I ia Dlat-harm
i as Kx.-.rt.-r of th* -' .....' U"**
KOHN. deceaaed a fl at on the
10th day of Beptember, 1973 will
iimilv lo'thc Honorabl. bounty Judaea-.
,,,- Dade County, Florida, 'or approval
of ,-ai.l Final Report Id lor njstnhu-
ii..n and final alachara:' aa Executoi-
,,r the eatate of the abovi -nameO
decedent. This Mh "f \unust.
':',:i' VfCTiilt ItllAINSTEIN
as Executor
JERRY A. BURJfS
i.s City National Bftflli
-:, Weal Flnalar iatreei
Miami. Florid,! R/10-!7-24-^1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4825
I In RE: Estate of
ARWIN W. BBCHT
deceaaed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
j To All Cri'dltors and AM I'i-is.iiis Hav-
ins: claims or Demanda Acalnal said
Estate:
You are hereby notified ami reaulr-
! cil to nrt's. ni any i-laims ami demanda
which you may have aaalnut the
.si,te of ARWIN W. HECHT de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the Circuit Judaea of Had.- County,
I and file the same In doo'i.-.t, ..ml >s
nrovlded In Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes In their Offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dad* County, Flor-
ida within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 83rd
day of Aturuat. A I) 1973.
BEATRICE ""'MT
Altl A HECHT
As Admlnlatrntrlci .-
First publication of th'" notice on
the 111 day of AllKUat, 1978.
A JAY I'll 1ST' if.
Attorney for Admlnlatratrk ea
Hi N.E, First Avenue
S in I' 7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. '3-4736
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Batata of
DEBRA CHA8BX.
To AlYcr'-ditors and All rsons Hav-
ing claims or Demand Against Paid
''You are herehy notified I I'd -. ouirril
to present any claims and demanda
which you may hay oaalnat the '--
late of DEBRA CHA PEN. deceaaed
late of Hade County, Honda, to the
Circuit Judos of Dade County, and
file the same In duplicate and an
provided in Section 78fM, Florida
Statutes, in their offi.-. s In th, Coun-
ty courthouse in Dade County, nor.
Ida. within six calendar months mm
the time of the fir.-t publication here-
of, or the same will he Mrred.
Flled at Miami. Florida this 17 day
of Aturuat AD. 1978.
DAVID cHA^EN
As Executor
First publication of ^his notice on
the J4 day of Auau-t. 197::.
carl I-: Weatman
Attorney for Executor
Myers. Kaplan. Porter. Levlnaon As
Ki nin
iijs Brlckell Avenue
Miami. Florida J3181 g .^^ ^^
Palmer's
Miami Monument Conipor./
3279 S.W. 8h Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Closed On The Sabbcth
Personoliiod Msmoiiuls Custrm
Crafted In Our Own Workshop
,iS>e>.. ~a^-^3eTmsn.;-iBfjrr.
ml

.5 INC.
$*57th i'v; MO 1-8583
0i Strktiy' Jewish
ler



SIIVING All 50 1TATH
AMPLI PARKING IN TMI RlAR
AtfWIFfi
MtnOHAi r.Ni > eufcroif um,
i..
USA.
865-2353
720 Seventy Full Slretl
Ol Men Cr.tt D,.,t
o/i *,; Ired,
4 CINII ATION1 Of SIIVICI
Jeuilf
JUemorhl Chape
"JEWISH fUNEPAl Dir.ECTOW
LOCAL AND OUT OF STAT6
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
1338S W. DIXIE HWV., N.M.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE D'VISION
PRORATE NO ??-M>53
J. GWYNN PARKER
m RE: i-'.-i ,-
t)l X POI PER
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All All P. i--
Claim
i
You are 1 i I an n
I. i i iv ealnst the
poppi-
ed 1
and i -i"'

B'nitil
r Pout
.....

!
i
\ FlP
it '
''
: -.
i:
.1 fi 7-14-21
THE Cl CU'T COURT OF THbT
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
No 73.PM70
rTRAL "JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUB'..'CATION
I :: Th ma-ri *. ol
!' KNCK PIERRE,
Husband,
nd
' VPARA ii iOK PIERRE,
Wife,
'"". I *T*RA COOK flFRRR
' nee unknown are renuired to
i'" vmir anwor to th netp'o" f r
d'aeolution of marrlaire with tiie Piork
' '''' '"Url and serve a ' "etil|on-- a't-o-nev
'*......N -.KV Ban., .liTtl
Cona-ress Bide. Miami. Florida
"' !78, -- else

Mated: A JJ, U7J
' .- p ,_
<-....." t
By W. Tyminski
,_, Douuty Clerk
(Plreuit ('.-
!!4-^l 9,'7-H
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the underalsnod, deairimr to eneraae
in business under th. flctitloUH mime
.,f Uee-.Iay PrintinK al 16340 Weat
Dixie Hiahway. North Miami Beach,
Florida, intends to reeiater raid name
with the ricrk of the Circuit Court of
I >adc County. Florida.
Bernard Jacobaon
d/b'a Hee .lav I'nnti nir
16340 west Dlxli Hlarhway
North Miami Beach. Fl.
Itrpner & Schrelbi r
By: Harry D. Schrcil.er
Attorney for APUlieanl
{,,'17-24-Sl 9/7
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
ilie underalKned, deairlnR to enaaae
in buainea under thi fictltioua name
of COIjORPAK at -T-" s.w. i
Avenue. Sv.. i water ll tend to
: ter aald name th tin ( erl
i 'ircult Courl ol I la Cou ty, Fl ir-
Ida,
Carlon Del Rio
Dai
Reynaldo l d< m -
s J4-31 "'7-lt
NOTICE U-J.DER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
N'OTIi I KUV m\ BN thai
: the undi r la in .1 ;
.
ol II iui S-RA al N.E 2th
Street. M :
1.1- raid in im with th ol
, .,,u t Courl t, Flor-
I i.. in
i \ I u.l
\ttnn v nt
.-ii te -.

i
JO-riCF UNDER FICTITtOU?
r.AME LAV.
IREBY OTVE
md '. del Irlna to
ut the fictitton*
COU .- i BAKERY fOJIP.1 i!
S w : ,i Avenue Mlam'.
,1 .,,,.. !,
' U
i-'i-'1" >ra iba; ;z
." I8E BREIJI i ii
B 10-17-24-81 I
NOTICE UN.DER T'CTiTIOUS
NA


I
- I
. i name
in. th Court
if i ..ni. i 'nunty Fl
JEW ISH POM MT'
OP
( \ Florl i N n-Profll t
Bj lllbi it.'
:
IN THF C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FI.O^'OA in AND FOR
nanc roUNTY
""finn" nivsiON
PROBATE NO. 73-4317
NOT'CF. tO CRED'TORS
in RE: Estate of
Kli'-i-H i- \1'I'I>/Z\
decea' "
To All Creditors and All P.-rsons Hav-
ing, fviro or minds Affalnat Bald
Eatate:
i... notified and rennlrert
......I --'-I'ms nnil demanda
Which you "i -iv ar-.'Tist M> .>-
tate of EDITH <^I!lt('7Z^ .'<.....iaed
v K'o.'da. t the
Circuit ''!''..... Dade County ami
n!,. ih .in,- In I'cate and a* ->ro-
vlded In Se tl T-n It flnrlda stat-
utes. In their 'floes in th County
Pourthon Ir Ie County, IHotida.
w'thin '- Inr months from the
time ..r the f t publication > rool.
or the sani" "' he harr d
Filed at ^ ''' 3
day of Auaust. AH. l!i7:i
.TOSEPP BCHMIER
Sot Mi e 20B
Mil..... r i d
A- Admlnlatrator
Fir- Of till! DOl OO
the T JOSEPH BCH

3ult<
9/7-14-21-28


Bay, September 7, 1973
lEGAl NOTICE
Ithe circuit court of the
"leventh JUDICIAL circuit
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IeP.AL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No. 73-21309
INCTICE BY PUBLICATION
i MnrriuKe "f
In l.\.M<\ PER BE, Kunbaml
IOINIA MERCADO i'i:i:i:z.
|vi :i.Nl.v UBRCADO PEREZ
Membrlilu
I wlslh Ifkridffan
Page 15-B
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
N'-n.'i: is HERBin ntVEN thai
Hi.. uiider*lRne o"f HFpTn",^''.' "" n..Mti;m. S*
"I KEPI III ir c, )\st|'"-, -tii i\- in
V-,,I':!.,M',I':',: ONSTRVCTION CO. nt
lioo N.U ir, hi., sunmi, Florida In-
tenda to realater sni.l
Clerk of Hi.- Circuit
UGAL NOTICt
LEGAL NOTICE
num.- iili Hi..
County, Florida
I'.ln
Couri of Dnde
iu. I'u.-rin Rico nnr.27
auk HEREBY notified thai
,ii ft>r Waaolutlon of Mar-
hi a been filed aKalnal you und
ir. hereby required to aerve n
,i your answer or other plend-
, ,i.- Petition on the Husband's
i, LESTER ROOER8. whoae I
>-' |s I4.'4 N.W. 17 Avenue, kit. I
|- rida 88188 >M fRe the orlK- ,
w'-h the Cleric of the nbovi
I .urt. on or before this nth
,i itctoner, l*TJ. or a Default I
i. ut.Ti "I nmtlnal you.
TtZli thla :1|sl '">' "' AlUTUat. |
. HARD P. isEl.NKEE
, -k of th, Circuit Court
Bs \V. TYMIXBH1
B/7-I4-SI-38
FOR
HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
b*DE COUNTY, FLORIDA
u\ enile and domestic
relations division
case no. dr 5805-e
notice of action
Ik ytki:kst of:
i .i:.\. Celin (i-:'.-.".i>
i i EN. Archie (2-1!-."'>
|lt< HIE CUAUENCE
i, ii ii.i.kn
I '- IDENC' K IX K NOW N
\KCHIE CLARENCE McMCI.-
-,.. hereby notified thai b Mo-
Reduce to Fliuil Judgement
uiinorl arrearage haa been
ynu iii the Clrci'" < ';'
County. Florida. Juvenlle-
, trivial..... in ill'- cane elylcd
In- INTEREST OP: CEI IA Mo-
FeN and ARCHIE McMl'IXEN.
hi are required to eerve > copy
. ,M-i.'.M defenaee. if any. !
Itli. petitioner's attorney. Iton-
,vln K-o P.A., 417 Blacnyne
,., \v.-t PlHCrter ,"-
riorlda 83WC Phone S7H-2861 on
October I, IMS. and file the
vith the Clerk of the Circuit
rjuvenlle-Fumlly i>iviKi..i. fcon
.,1, Btreet. Miami. Ftertda.
h [ore service o plnlntifi *
. immediately thereafter:
a deluull 'll I
ou
[vrss'mv hand and aeal of thi*
U,is 27th day ot Auctuat.
>e Ridge Building: Company
Solo Owner
By: D. KENT, Beer, .,.,
!' T-14-21-2S
'N THE cirtCUIT COURT OF THI
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FC
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73.4316
FRANK B. DOWLINQ
In RE: K-'ai. ol
I-EON RVX1N
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ah Credltora and tri I
imc Claims or 11,
Ealati :
You are. hereby notified and rmuired
to preaepl am claim* nnd demand*
which you may have nffninal the es-
tate of I.EON Rt'XfN deceaaed late
"I Dndr County, Florida, to the Clr.
uii Judftea of Hade County, and file
the same In duplicate and as or...
vlded in Section 738.1*. Florida
Utea, in their office* In the
r*one Hav-
.iirin.u Amilnat Bald
Slat-
c'ouniy
mi-*, iii in.-ir oificea in tli
Courthouae In Dnde County, Florida
vvlthln six calendar mnnthH from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the name iii i- burred.
Piled nt Miami. I'U.rida, iliis day
of Aua AH IMS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-2657
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
n RE: Ek|.......f
i|"Si: kisi-.N DENTEI-, Deceaaed
To All Creditors and All Peraonn II.iv-
Ina I'laniis ..r kUeinaiulx ARalimt 8aId
Batata:
Von an hereb) notified and required
to preaent an) elalmK and demand*
which you may have nanlnat Hi.- es-
tate of Husk kiskx DBNTEI d.-
ceaaed late or Dade County Pktrtda
to the Circuit Judo-ex of Dnde Coun-
ty, ami file the -am.- in duplicate
and an provided in Section 7:::: IA
Florida Statute*, in their office* In
Hie County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty Florida, within six calendar
II in ii the from the time of the flr*t
publication hereof, or th.- sain.- will
be barred.
Piled at Miami. I'lorlda. this 14 day
of Auuusi. A|i. 1973.
l:.\K HTEINBER
As Executrix
i-'irst publication of this notice on
the i; day ..t Aumiat, 197s.
Sheldon \. I.elchuk, Eaa
Attorney for Executrix
19 \V Flat-lei St.. Miami. Pin.
s I7--I ::l 'i,-
CHARLES RI'XIN
A* Exei-utor
First publication ..i ihl* notice
the 17 da) "i AukuhI IST.1
li I8EPH KCHMIER
Attorney for Etnte of I.....i Ruxln
in:. I inc..In Road
Miami Beach, Plorida "'
S 17-24-81 8/7
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. 73-21197
ACTION FOR niS"i UTION I
OF MARRIAGE
IN HE: The Marriage !
UAH. LEWIS. Wife.
and
SAMIKI. LEWIS. Husband.
TO: MR, SAMI'EI. LEWIS
RESIDENCE I'NK M >W N
luiiuiil lie entered VOl" AR Hpi'EHV VOtipird
for the relief demanded thai an action tor Dissolution of Mar-
riace has bein filed usalnal you and
ll|l> of
ii m:i. p im'.-vi. ^-r
. Cleric of the Court
|i> ANA >i> P
Deputy ei*
- ;;l fi -I I--'
r.-iiuireil to s.M v
written defenne*. if
HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73--**2
JOHN R. BLANTON
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
I .VI ate of
i: t'.AHKit
. redilor* and All Persons rjjiy-
laltns or Demands AaainKt Bal
tn hereby notified ami raaulnd
. .! hny elaims and demalMM
n,u may hjive OKOinat the os-
M JENNIE BADER deeeaaetl
Dade County. Florida, to the
judt-es of Hade County, ami
*nme In duplicate and ox pro-
Section 7::".1. Florida Btat-
thelr oiti.-.s in Hi. CounlJ
louse In Dade C-uiit>._ Florida.
- x calendar mouths from tn<
the liri-' pubii.-niioi. hereof m
. win be barred.
nt Miami. Florida, tills --
AUCCUat A P. 1978.
SAMI'EI. BADBK
As Executor
publication of this notice on
.... of AUKUSl. t'.'.3
Si IFF AND UADhR
for the Kstale
- i lload ___
BCl-tea.l.. Florida .-^ ^ .. ^
KuTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
IS HERETIT iIIVEN that
ilirped, dealrlng to enRnite
< under the flctltlnue name
ItOND CATER1NO at --..
Btreet, N'.'iib Miami Ibaeh.
',; intend io recriater *]
in, the Clerk of the Circuit
. I lad.- County. Flo Ida.
feEYMOI'lt K1A.MONO
,ur,,,.VNN .yAM>ND4_8]

y..u
your written flerenae*. any to
it on r\ii. KWITNKY. attorney for
I'.UII......r whose aiblr.ss is KUIT-
NEY \- Kiiiil\ suit.' si, fi Lin-
coln Road. Miami Beach, Florida
2X1 Ml. and file th.- original witli the
il.rK of the nbove styl.d court on
or before October l". l:'': othcrurlae
a default will be entered omilnat you
for ih. relief demanded in th.- onm-
p|-.on ..r tieiitlon.
This notice shall he published niu
each week for tour eoneecutUre w.-eks
ill THE lEWISli FI.OIUI'IAN
WITN'ESS my hnnd and the s. al of
sanl ...urt at Miami. F'lorida on this
:;.i day of AUKUxt. I97S.
RICHARD r. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dnde Countv, Plorldo
By U BNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(I'ir.uit Court S. all
KWITNKY & KROOP
: K"..-iiio\
Suite ,".12. 42" l.imoln Road
ami Beach, Plorldn S8I39
attorney tor Petitioner
TA-m-im p/7.M.8t.s8
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-17194
ACTION FOR ADOPTION
OF MINOR
iv RE:
Adoption of
CHARI.E8 AI.I.KN Moss.
II minor
by
H IMIBRT Ml 1S9 and
R< n'KI.IA M< ISS, hi- |fe
TO: i:i tm whotev
Residence unknown
Yor ARE HEREBY notified
that an notion i..r adoption of
CHARLES ALLEN .\n iss. a Minor,
ha* been filed and you are required
to *erve a copj of your written ile-
fenxex. if any tn it on ESSEN' &
BSSE.V, attorney* for Petitioner.
wbosi- addr, ss is 1^'"^ Ainsl.-v Bldo*.,
.Miami. Pin., S3U3. and file the
original with the clerk of th.- above
styled court on or before September
24th. 1H7::; otherwlae a default will
h.- entered aoalnal van for tin- relief
demanded in the cnniplainl or petition,
WITNESS m> hnnd and th.- s.-al
of said court at Miami. Plorida on
tliis 1Mb .'ay of AtMCUat, 1 :-T'".
RlcilAr.Ii P BRINKER
As Cb-rk Clrcull Court
Dad.- countv. Plorida
By W TYMIN8KI
As Denuty Clerk
(Circuit 'our! S. all
KSSKV l.SSEN-
ljns Alnaley RldK.
Miami. Pill 813J
Attorney lor Pctita.....r
8/I7-S4-S1 f> '7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4232
(SCHUL2)
I Slate of
PRE])
In RE
i:i:i:a
lb-
..I
IN
El
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
Tenth judicial circuit
in and for__
tDE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
lOBATt NO. ".4778
riCE TO CREDITORS
Jtll'e of
ail i;o.l,DSTONE
iliiors and All Pereon* Hav-
ms or H.-inands Au:nn-I Snin
hereby notified and -.-..uIre '
,1 any etalma and dcmnndi
u bwv buve a-o.insi the ph-
AlillAHAM tMMJaBTONE de-
ll e of Made County. Florida,
rtrcull Judaes of Dade loun-
, nb- f .- xi.me in duplicate
m-i.viu. d in Section ,::.'.';
StntUtcw in their nffloe* In
mtv Courthouae in Dade Coun-
iirido, within si\ calcpjlar
from the time of the IWJJ
lion h.-r-of. or the aame win
ll at Miami. Florida, thla '-n
\uiru.-". AD 1978.
SHrRLKY SMCCKIFi:
,:: uajver Lane
...si Ha-lfoid. Conn.
\- Executrix
1 1 ul.liiaiioii ,.f i'"s notice "ii
of August, 1973,
RO. ehikd. WEIL 8CHEE1I
' > for .-st. I,
n i:<-.,.
I b. .-|.,r'd:i SMIIafl
x-:>4-::i 9 T-H
Kib-.i at A.iami. Plorldn, thla M
da) 01 AUftuat, ad. 197::.
MAY \\II.D1:ni:ki:<:
SANDRA SACHS
As Co i:\e.Ulol s
First nubllcnllon of this notice 011
in- 24 d;iv of Auu-uxl. I!'7.:.
itYRON AI.RERT
attorney for Oo-Exeeutor*
,080 Mai. ox Drive. Apt. S-llt
lorth Miami Beach. Florl.bi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-1359
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Eslat. "f
samiki. IJP8TADT
Tn All Credltora and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demand* Against Haw
'Youare hereby notified and ronuii-d
,,. or.-.in an) claim* and demand*
which you may have i.uninsl the es-
1,1. of SAM I EL l.ll'STADl deceaaed
ale of Dade County. Florida, to tne
rir.uit Judo-e* of Dode Count) and
file the sain. in duplicate and as
Provided In Section 788 1*. Plorida
Ituitute*. in their office* n the Coun-
iv louriboiis, In Dnde County. Ptor-
ida. within six calendar inonlha from
1, ||me of the fust nubb.-ation lore-
,., (. sain, wil, U K.,;,-.! tm
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE I
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73-4846
GEORGE E. SCHULZ
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
i RE: Extnieof
1.avid AWERBI < H
T^AlfcISdltora -nd AJI Fmm.Hgr.
imr Claims or Demands AKalnal Said
I KySSr.iv hereby notified and remdeert
l, i.res.-nl any elaims and <'" '"'^ |
.v-hteh vou mil* have OKainal the e*. |
;;;r';;, J-s-,%
-"'A^M Mv'mAV
A* Executor
FMN-CK I INK FORM AN
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credltora and ah Pomona War-
itiK Claims or Demands AKaiiist Said
E tate: _
You are hereby notified and reuuired
to present any eliiims and demandx
which you may have oarninat the ea
tate of TiEIlA Pillar) dereaved late
of Dado County. Florida, to the Cir-
cuit Judaree of Dade County, and flu>
the same in duplicate and as pro-
Vided in Seel ion 7::::.lfi. Florida Siai-
Utea, in their office* In the Couiity
Courthouae In Dade County. Florida,
within six calendar month* from the
lime of th.- first publication hereof.
or (In- sam.- will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, thi* !>tn
day of Aueiixt. A D. 1!'T::.
STANI.KV M. PRBD
As Executor
First puhllcailon of thi* notice on
the 17 dai of Aucusl. IfiTo
STANI.EV M PRED
Atlorn.-y tor REBA PRED.
DECEASED
snl Da.b- Pederal P.uildina:
Miami. Florida
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SEPVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-19654
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Mairiair. of
DONNA coi.EV. Petitioner
and
UICHARD JEFFREY COLBY.
Reapondent
TO: RfCHAKT) JEFFREY cot.ET
111 Bnyvlew Drive
Dreen island
Tom* River. New .I.rsev IST'.T
yor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
rlaae has been filed nir.ilnst you and
you ore 1. Miiir.d t.. aerve a copy of
vour written defenaea, if any. to b
on i:i:tn:>;i: PAMPAS. B8QC1RE.
attorney tor Petitioner, whose ad-
dr.-sx is luv nffi.-. -.1 SHIRLEY
WimiF. 4:'" l.inioln Road, Suite 211.
Miami Bench. Florida 33180, and file
the oriarinnl with the CleUK of the
above snie.i r.mri on or before Sept.
1:1. 187*: oib.rwis. a default will be
entered aaainxt you tor the relief
dl inanded in the romnlalnt or petition.
This notice xh.i'l be pubMabed once
each week tor four eonaecutlvy week*
in THE JEWISH FI.'IRIDI AN.
WITNI-'.SS my band and the seal of
said courl at Miami. Florida on tins
,:;''^;V,A.''^'7iM:fNKEK
Clerk. I'ir.-uil Courl
Dade County. Florida
By DONA1 (' TAl'TMXIlAN
As Denuty Clerk
liEiiRCi: P VMPAB, EBU.
1 -11 l.iii'-olii Road. Suite 211
Miami Reach. Florid* ""i"-'1
Mtornev for l'eiitioner
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
S'AME l \
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
the under*ln*ned, dealrina 1 pnarav.
in busin.ss under th.- fi.-iilious 11.1111.
of ENGINEERING 8CPPORT SER-
VICES ai IXiui East Niiiih Street.
Hiai.-ah. Florida Intend to register
said name with the fieri; ..| the Clr-
euit Courl of li-ul.. ....... Plorldn
SALOMON MII.NEi:
PEDRfl RIIDERTii \'AI.DI-:s
M LESTER SAAI,
Altome) for Mllner Yaldi 1
2.1 Weal Fi.iL-ler Street
Miami. Florida
!' 7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN I hat
the iiuii.-rxiun.d. dealrina i" pnmute
In btiHlnea* under the fleiitloua name
of CCWS'Plorida at 2AS0 N.W. 88rd
Avenue. Miami. Florida .-!::142 intend*
to reolater said name with th, Cleric of
the Circuit Court of Dade Countv.
l-'lori.la.
FAt'l. S FECIil SON
John 11. Iiiihlir. Es-n.
Atloi n.\ for Paul S. I-Yriui on
Suite 1138 City National Hunk IHd-r,
25 Wesi Flak.-l.-r Street
Miami. Plorldn 3313)1
Tel: 379-2844
S ::i ;-ii--.'i
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTHiJCT'Vi-- SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU'T
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-?0-S>5
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN UK: THE M IRRiAGE OF:
KAREN I.EE OirtEI.l.fNO. Wife
ant.
Ri IBERT .1 IHBET.l l\n. Husband
TO: ROHERT 1 OlBELI.INO
4t; Florence Place
Plttxhipvh PeniiMvlvnnla
TOf ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
tiit an action for Dlaaolntion ..f Mar-
rl.iKe hnx been filed ntrnlnst -ou and
'"ii ore i-.iuired to *erve n ennv of
vour wrlttei defenaea, if any to it
on David K. Stone, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is nil N VA .
121b Avenue, Miami. Florida 3313ft!
and file the original with the clerk
of the above slvl.il court on or he-
I fore Sept js. Ifrjsj otherwlae a de-
fault will he entered noalual you for
I th relief demanded in the complaint
[or letltlon.
Tliis noti.-, shall be ouhllohed once
each nveK for fou' .....1.....ultve week*
I In THE JKV/IHH FI.ORIDI \\
WITNESS my hand and the
of said court at Miami Plorldn
'his T.\ -l .\ of A usual, 1*73
RICH mm. P BRTNKRR.
A* Clerk, Circuit Cour'
Dude County, Plot Idu
By B. .1 POY
A- 1 leiiutv Cleric
(Cii.-nH iv.nrt s.ul>
Duviil B. Bterre, Eenulre
! S'oi... Soatehln P.A.
1 101 N.W. 13th Ave., Miami, l-'bi.
Attorney for Petlttoner
ft SI :i 7-11-21
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SFRVICE
(NO PROPERTY^
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRTIJIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAOC COUNTV.
CIVIL ACT'ON NO 7ft.i">7TO
ACTION FOR DISSOI.UTION
OF MARRIAGE
I.V RE: The Marri.-ii.-e of
ANDRES VAI.HIERDI.
Husband,
an.:
A>"i V V.M. ICERDI.
Wife.
T<>: Amely Vulhuerdi
2fi-ei; Thlrfv Eiirhih Avenue
I omr laland CMv. N V.
V'iC ARE HEREBY n that an action for Dissolution of \lai-
I ri*K<- has been filed oonlnal you and
* you are r.nuired to *. rv.- a copy of
i our written defenaea. If any, to It
on Raymond .1. vw.u. attorney r..'
Petitioner, whose address is 11!.7 N.W
7'h Street. Miami. Florida 331 *Jl, and
Hie the original with the Cleric of
the above atyled court on or before
September 21. Iii":',: otherwlae a de-
fault will be entered aonlnel vou for
the r.ll.-f di miiiided in the cnmplnlnl
or petition.
This notice shall he publish..I......
each week for four eonaeoutivr n.-.l>s
in THE JEWISH PI UiiDi.vN
WITNESS my hand and the Ki-nl of
saiil rourl nt Miami Florida on this
14 dav of \u-4iist. 1078
RICH \KD P, BRINKER
As Clerk. Clrcull Court
Da.b- County. Florida
By A. [.. I'.ivas
Ax I i.-nutk Cb-rk
(Clrcull Curl SenU
Raymond .1. w.df. Hoq,
[ 14*7 N.W Tib Street
1 Miami. Florida SS123
Allo.n. \ t. r Petitioner
ft 17-34-31 a 7
!_
LEGAl NOTICE
rffVTfFTED
a Men and
Mortcaee on the
in Pnde Countv.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
PROPERTY
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-23458
ACTION FOR
ENFORCE A LIEN and
FORECLOSURE ON MORTGAGE
and
Action for:
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
RO8AI.IE HA1.I..
Petitioner,
v*
; SAMIKI. HAM..
Respond* nt.
I TO: SAMIKI. HAI.L
VOT ARE HEREBY
: thai an action to Enforce
I Eore.losure ou :i
followim; property
Florida:
f.01 C. Blood 14. RTCTtMON'n
HEIOHTS, :.....or.lin* to th,- nl.it
thereof, recordlnn1 tn tilnt hook
50, otlkte I!) of the Public Recnrcta
of I lad.- County, Florida, the same
in:.-tlier with improvement*. |v-
ItlR within Dnde County, Florida
.....I b.-iiii: more commonly known
as: 14x^1 Polk Street, Richmond
lieiuht*, Dad. County, Plorida:
and Action for Dissolution of M*T-
rlai'e has be.11 filed airainsl you and
you -ii- required to nerve 11 copy
1 >f your written defenaea, if any, to
[it on ROBERT ll. BVRNR. plnlntlffa
1 attorn..k. who*, nddrea* Is. 1811 l.in-
oln Ronil suite >'. Miami. Dad*
I County. Florida, on ..r before 28
: lav of Sept.. I'.'7'i. and file the oriR-
, iniil with clerk of this court ei'her
before s.-rvi.-e o.i plaintiff* alb-rooT
i .r Immediately* thereafter: otherwlae
1 default will bi entered Roninat you
' for the relief demanded in the corn-
i pin iiii or pel ii Ion.
WITNESS inv hand and the seal
of this Conn on '_"-' dav of Aue IMS.
RICH M'D P BRINKER
A* Cb rk. Circuit Court
Dad Countk PI .rida
BY LiONAll) TAl'TENHAN
As Deonty Clerk
1 V\v 1 IFFTCE8 oF
ROBERT It. BCRN8 T
120 l.in.oln Road, Suite 4".n
Miami Beach Florida 88189
Phone: 588-4421
Attorney for Petitioner
Thla notice shall lie nubllahed on.-e
i-iii-Ii week for four conseeullve week.4
in TDK JEWISH Kl.i'lMilAN
8 31 5 7-14-21
eal
Oil
notice on
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
' In RE; Eatote ot
H VRVET A. RCIIR
t.-.-. is.-d.
To All Creditors and All Perxnn* Hav-
tr.t Clnlmx or Demands Airnlnsl !al Eslato: .
You are here\.v notified and reiiuirefl
to present any Claims and demands
wha-h you may luivo acalnst the e*
tote of Harvey A itur- d......oeed tarn
,of Dade County. Florida, to the Clr-
1 .'tiit Judires of Dade County, and file
I Ihe same In duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 73818. Flo. Ida Stat-
utes. In their ..f.'a-es in the Cowrrj/
IColirthous. in Dlide Countv. Florida,
within six calendar monibs from the
time of the first publication hereof.
r the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 13th
dav of Auarui. A D >HU___
JEANNE UUP.R
\s K\.-'-utrt
First ouMlcalloti of this
he :M dn of Aiieusf. 1973.
Carl fc. West man
Ifycr*. K.inlan. Porter, l.evlnson &.
Kenin
Kttoniev for Ereculrif ,.,...,,
1428 Ihi.-k.'l Avenue, IIW',',
S ,'.\ 9 4-14--*
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA__
GENERAL JUR.SD'CTtON DIVISION
No. 73-"0<17
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN" RE: The in-ii'-oiu-. of
aXTOTXKTTK ST MARTIN
SWEETING.
Wife.
and
\\i< I \\l sW EETINfl.
VoC^'wiM.IAM SWKKTINC resj-
I,.. ui,know are reoHlred to le
our linKwer lo Ihe net tlon tor dle-
oliitlon of nmrrnae viili the > lerk
,,:v twi end aerve a copy
the attorney Herman
- oonire* Rida..
before October
.ii:i.,n will be con-
| if tle
i heremf unou..............
Phi n, Ren, 1310-H Conarea*
Miami. Florida, on
I g, |jt7:i or els.- p.
f,.-v..,i
Daf-l:
vus ss, ''':,. ,
Richanl V Brinker.
Clerk Clei nil furt
\-.\ \\' Tvmlnakl
l>. >uiv Clerk
s 81 "
7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 73-47R3
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In BE; E-t:.i.- of
AHRAM KAIilN'OVICII
d..-. as.-.l
To All Cr-.lilors and All I'.rsons FlaV-
Ipk claim- or Demand* Ajtalnni Seed
You are lierel>.v notified and renjl(red
' to preaent any elaims and demand*
I which you mak have aaalnat Ihe
! tate of ABKAM RARIXliVlciI b -
......1 late <:unk nab... Puerto i.......
; to the Clrcull -'U'lires of Dad.- I'oun-
K.and file the sain.- In dur*o*te
and as nrnvlded In HeoHon ......l.
I'loiida Slaiut.-x. in their Office* la
' th.- I'ounik Courthouae In Dade I'oun-
tv Florida. within si\ eab-ii.tar
month* from Ihe lime of the first nun
liralion hereof, or th. sam. kkill b.
^KRed' ill Miami Florida, this J" dak
of > in-ti- A 11. K78,
SOFIA y.ADEI INSKV
l.Mm Bay Road
Miami Beach. Florida
k> \dniinisti-.iti i\
First publl.-lltlofl of this notiOC op
Ii... -t ,|- -. of \o-u-.i. IW73.
Sit M'lr.n. FRIED, w i-.ii. &
4CHEF.R. KSUS.
Attorney* for E*tate
ti.7 Uwetn Road. M'f"/^^^-!^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
I ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR____
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENEDR\DLAJUr.SD,CT.ON65D.V.S,ON
NOTICE OF ACTION
' hi re Ihe inairi.n:. '
PATRICIA l-'.l'-DINC.
W ile.
and
MITCH Kl I. BBD1.NO.
T,':UMm'n.:. .. kddinc
, .- Raymond Hammond
'.-: I-. ran PI......
.:,-, nv..... s.....li Carolina
v>.r IRE NOTIFIED 'bat a Petl-
.., or Solution ol MarriMre haa
- ,7 fib. .on.--. ".."- '""' n,irr'"5S
';,Tl"v,.u are rem-eed la "^5."^,?;
,, ,,,ur wri.t.ii r.si.ons. or defen*. *.
lf :lMS. said l--tii.on on ST- I l.N
I, i:\SKlN ,|vi,tio,,.rs Attoniey)
wh-.s, fuldrea* la T-.- .1 "' .. Vi"' '
ii. ,,i,v,i,H^jrx&ssR
,.,."":; imiindiai.b ihereali. -r:
onTwlee a OefWiM ^.^^it-
tor the relief demanded w i"- ""
'^'-.....niCHARrD&SjSlB
a, ou-rk I Said Court
py W Tvm'naHi
m> Deputy Cleric
- :-.i v 7-11 -21


3
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Page 16-B
imitf ftorffrfi&r
Friday, September 7, 1973 i
You can always depend on Food Fair.
REASONABLE PRICES FOR TOP OUALITY FOODS! -
!l
39
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF-ROUND BONE
SHOULDER STEAK
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF Si 49
Boneless Chuck Steak .... I
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A FRESH ICED
LEG or BREAST
QUARTERS
FRYER
QUARTERS
U.S. GOV*T. GRADE A' QUICK FROZEN
Self Busting Young Turkeys
SKINNED BBj
Sliced Calves Liver ;1
39
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 36
DELICIOUS CHUNK
Del Monte
Light Tuna
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 20*
P.P. BRAND FROZEN
ORANGE
JUICE
6%-OZ.
CANS
LIMIT 3 CANS PIEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF
$7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Whole Tomatoes
LIMIT 4 CANS. PIEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
CONTADINA
DELICIOUS
28-OZ.
CANS
r CREM4 3 IRA 1C 22-OZ. f JAR .
BORDEN'S fgm g NON-DAIRY W \ CREAMER m i 9
Del Monte Spinach '.Kf 27c
EARLY GARDEN
Del Monte Sweet Peas 2 39c
ASSORTED
Jell-0 Gelatin
J-OZ
PKCS
P.P. BRAND REGULAR ALL FLAVORS
OR RITZ
LOW CAL
REGULAR DRIP OR ELECTRIC PERK
Folger's Coffee
12-OZ.
CANS
25'
1
l-LB $109
CAN
I
DELICIOUS
Master's Iced Tea
MRS FILBERT S
Soft Golden Margarine
HALF GAL
CONTAINER
l-LB
FAMILY
BOWL
29
49
8-OZ
CHUB
MIDGET
Kahn's Braunschweiger
IMPORTED GERMAN STYLE
Dak Salami &g 79'
64
BORDEN'S DELICIOUS CREAMED
Cottage Cheese
24-OZ.CUP
12-OZ.
CUP
S&wice Afifiettf&i *Def2t/
AVAILABLE AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS.
All IUNCH MEATS AND CHEESE SLICED TO YOUR ORDER.
DELICIOUS WITH ONIONS AND EGGS
HALF MIMC
LB
SAVE 40c LB FRESHLY SMOKED
Chopped Chicken Liver "" 49'
SAVE 40< LB FRESHLY SMOKED
Nova Scotia Lox chmrte.sjis
MRS FILBERT S
Soft Golden Margarine
PHILADELPHIA
Cream Cheese 2
WISCONSIN'S "HOLLAND STYLE' BABY
Gouda or Edam Cheese
l-LB
FAMILY
BOWL
3-OZ
PKGS
6-OZ
PKG
49'
33'
59'
ALL WHITE MEAT
GOLDEN TOP
Turkey Roll CHERRY PIE
SAVE
kO'LB.
C QUARTER
LB.
FAMILY
FAVORITE
LARGE NO 1
C 22-OZ.
PKG.
2-lb $129
WE KSERVE THE RIGHT TO UMIT QUA NT I none U NTIT.iS. NONE SOiD TO DtALCBS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS.
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUNDAY. SEPT. Wi
AT ALL FOOD FAIR I FREDERICK'S STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
? 1 SAVE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
I "*j" "j" I YOURS WITH EVERY PURCHASE FOR
bgmjm^P BEAUTIFUL GIFTS FOR EVERY PURPOSE'
FRUITS & VEGETABLES
MOST OF OUR PRODUCE IS NOT PREPACKAGED
SO THAT YOU CAN BUY EXACTIY WHAT YOU NEEO
HONEYDEWS
summer A A mg*
TREAT A ^ M^^*
sweet A R ^| W
EAT.NG ^0 JJ EACH
FIRM AND FRESH
California Carrots US 19c
Red Radishes 2 23c
FRESH SLICED _
Hawaiian Pineapple "agz 89
FIRM SLICING
TOMATOES
^Jj CELLO PKGS. S Ij
DELICIOUS FROZEN FOODS
GREEN GIANT FROZEN
Snackwiches
ALL 1 VARIETIES 19 IC 4-OZ. f PKG.
PENOBSCOT BAKED
POTATOES
WITH
CHEESE OR
SOUR CREAM
FROZEN
19-OZ.
PKG.
"SEEN GIANT FROZEN ._
Spinach with Cream Sauce'"" 43
GREEN GIANT FROZEN __
Cauliflower ...IST 49c
GREEN GIANT FROZEN __
White Corn "JSH" !Sg 47'
GREEN GIANT FROZEN as*_
Broccoli nsahucV *% 49c
GREEN GIANT FROZEN 4 4%,.
Corn-on-the-Cob 7?*?$' 63c
4RS SMITHS FROZEN fl
-emon Meringue Pie 2?kgz Do
WISCONSIN HOLLAND STYLE'
Baby Gouda
6-OZ.
PKG.
SAVE 20'REFRESHING MILLER
HIGH LIFE
THE
CHAMPAGNE
OF BEERS
12-OZ.
POP-TOP
CANS


Full Text
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I
i Friday, September 7, 1973
*/>/<<<*>#/, -Sdfiair
Page 13-B
Saving the Young Drug Addict
h Ba rker's God Given
: II
.
sion
Austin Burke is the well-km
South Florida clothier. In this arti-
cle, Burke describes his own ex-
perience wirh his own two young-
s whose lives were rehal
tated at The Seed. Of The S
alol bye. It's a new,
By AUSTIN II. PIRKE
ibilitating, yes, saving out
from ages 10 to 25. with
lost 13 to 17 teen-agers enmesh-
in drugs and their abuse, is
le God-given mission of a dedi-
ated humanitarian named Art
barker. Our family has been liv-
ag with the program over nine
lonths.
He has packaged a prescription
r saving people, namely, The
eed, using peer pressure to
taken, shake up and arouse,
Morose sick emotions to see the
ght, want direction, join in its
frection and activate towards re-
abilitating a new outlook for
iving oneself, respecting oneself,
nd others.
THE BARKER technique re-
jects the mores of the young
strongly, that initiating peer
fforts away from parental floun-
cing is saving our young and
saving floundering parents.
Last summer, a friend's 12-
kear-old son was the worst drug
lusher and social offender you
juld possibly picture. The courts
jmmended The Seed. He has
pen through the program and is
an "A" student and so ar-
ilate that he is a "regular,"
^presenting The Seed at its most
lportant meetings, clubs and for
lblic arousing of the dilatory
atient.
This is more humanitarian
han any performance of good
Lorks by anyone I have ever met.
nd I am 61, with 300 years of
ving behind me.
My own children, 15 and 16,
lave been saved.
That is why I should like to
picture the foibles of us, as par-
pits, and what possibly we can
when the obvious is happen-
ig-
The sinning teen-ager who has
lone astray can be saved.
What are these foibles? Mainly
swilderment. We must be made
vare that the illness seizing
>r children is bvond our abil-
ity to remedy. The girl or boy
Iruggie must be recognized and
Sent to The Seed. The Seed is
now operating at Tropical Park
In Southwest Miami.
IT is the home of ovi r 750-1 i
1.000 younj ery facet I
our societj is represented, black,
white Protestant in majority.
Catholic. Jewish, rich, poor, mid-
dle class.
Youngsters are in high school,
elementary, junior high, college.
Yes, all boys and girls partaking
of drugs that twist their behav-
ior patterns into enigmas defying
parental correction.
We parents must be alerted
that failure to do homework
night after night, plus long naps
and lack of eating together with
family at regular get-togethers,
are certain signs that our son
or daughter is in need of correc-
tion at once.
Slovenly, shaggy appearance,
missing money and valuable
around the house, all this te'.ls
you that something is wrong.
Also on the list of symptoms:
outbursts of disrespect, mowing
the lawn but repeatedly doing a
poor job, getting excited about a
project but petering out as soon
as it gets started, sending your
youngster out for a bottle of med-
icine or a newspaper, and he re-
turns three hours instead of fif-
teen minutes later.
White lies on top of white lies,
and then suddenly you read
about parking meters and coin
machines being broken into and
robbed. Conning parents into dis-
trusting each other, working two
against the middle and each
other.
AT DINNER you tell your wife
and son about petty burglaries
and hold-ups in your immediate
neighborhood, the seriousness of
what is going on and the possible
need for moving away, when sud-
denly the doorbell rings, and it's
the police coming for your beau-
tiful prodigal offspring.
Smoking pot, participating in
acids or sniffing glue or trans-
mission fluids, taking barbitur-
ates, all lead to harder drugs like
hash, cocaine and heroin.
Against this backdrop of bi-
zarre behavior, family appeals are
ineffective unless you act, and act
quickly. You and yours need The
Seed if vour kid is to go straight.
M-YWHA Extends its Scope;
iNames Mrs. Amsel Director
'Stanley R. Gilbert, president of
The YM-YWHA a part of the Jew-
ih Community Centers of South
lorida, has announced the ao-
lintment of Myrna Amsel as di-
tetor of the Hollywood-North
sumes the post next month,
sber.
This appointment marks the
Lrst step in extending services to
^sidents of the Hollywood-North
junty area through trailers on
oe grounds of Highland Oaks
lementary School in North Miami.
[Nursery school program will
hanate from this location while
toad range adult, teen and senior
>izen activities will be developed
roughout the North County area,
^sons interested in helping to
an these programs should con-
Marvin Leiberman. Barbara
* heads the overall program
aittee. ,
In Kollvwooa Arthur Frimet and
Dr. David Gla-ssman head the pro-
gram planning group responsible
for activities in South Broward.
The YMHA will offer several
--cuba courses in its triple sized
Olympic pool this Fall. On Sun-
days from 9-12:30. a 12-week
course in scuba will be offered in
co operation with Miami Dade Com-
munity College. In addition, other
courses in cooperation with The
Underwater Unlimited diving
school lead to NAUI, PADI.
NASDS certifications.
Principles and practices of real
estate, the course which is a re-
quirement for licensing a salesman,
will be offered at the YMHA Fri-
day nvornings, from 9-12, and on
Monday and Wednesday evenings
from 7-9:45 p.m. in co-operation
with Miami Dade Community Col
lege.
We
can pos
b- that bad one. I'm m,; talking
.ibout the heavy drinker or the
pot-smoking or druggie parent
who is blind to his own tragedy,
lei alone his son or daughter.
I am talkinftabout the straight
parent who is involved in the
religious community and honest
business and professional activity.
You and me! We must learn to
love our children enough to help
them help themselves go straight.
ONCE Tili; seeds are planted
in them, they become all twisted
up inside. They threaten to die
when reprimanded, to commit
suicide. They lock themselves in
their room.
Notice these things, and it's
time to check with your son or
daughter's school authorities.
They may have attempted to con
tact you, but your prodigal
catches the mail before you see
it. He is home before you
phone calls are "Watergated."
You have been duped and lied
to. Your son is a drop-out, and
you don't even know.
Yes, your beautiful daughter is
fighting a losing battle trying to
keep up with the other girls.
Your son is in the "in" crowd.
On the streets her friends are
cool, and her guy is "with it."
When they are first confronted
with your knowledge of the truth,
you hear what you want to hear
and your heart thumps when you
ask, "Are you on drugs?" or
"Where were you?" or "Why?"
and he lies; you are relieved. No,
it can't be my son. It's always
the "other guy" his or her
friends.
Then suddenly you awaken to
the fact that your kids are sleep
ing over at a new friend's home.
Where? Who knows? Money and
valuables are missing, your car is
missing, gas charges are abused.
You smdl incense in disheveled
bedrooms, and you wonder what
it's a'l about (it dispels mari-
juana odors: yes, and Visinc takes
away the red eyes of druggies.)
HOW DO vou recognize your
son's or daughter's needs for out-
side help and act quickly? When
you need The Seed, if you are
able to paw it costs $250, and
that's beautiful if you can pay it,
but if you can't there's no charge.
Or pay what you can afford, or
just token donations can be made
at each meeting no pressure.
But it takes lots of patience and
lots of parental help and lots of
hard work, and you, the parent,
will be rewarded with a newly
turned around straight human
being.
Peer pressure, yes, the kid?
are exposed to it. indulge in rap
sessions talking about themselves
at The Seed, hearing how the
others were festering with the
same problems. From 10 a.m. to
10 p.m., they are involved in
group-singing, spending the
nights at foster homes. Foster
parents usually have or have
had their own children in the
program, too.
Then, suddenly, a cry is heard
at meeting nights, "Mom, Pop,
I'm coming home!" Emotional
outbursts of applause; your prod-
igal has -made progress and is on
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN ll
*h>- undersigned, -i ii i to engage
der th< fictil lou* us me
U ddlng c 'hapel nl 3fiH
( ral Way, Mlam in In-
tend! n with the
Clerk "i' the Clrrull Court of l hde
J
!".' t ''1
, .., .
IN THE I OF THE"
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRC
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
CAOr COUNTY
PRO;^l F. DIVISION

NOTICE to CREDITORS
f>f

I All
I
-> I 'I

I
i|
'i
(I iii : ;
Hie Cuiiti.
-
ti
i
' I
PEARI. V. UISSMAN

Firsl I 1 i i I i I I
ill.- 24 ilav f i
Weini i and Weisi nfi Id I' \
Pearl Welssman, 3xe utrlx
L'371 Colllm \
.\i i.i mi Bi sen Fla.
8 S4-3I 7-1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBAfF DIVISION
No. 73-4350 1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
ay. As th ; respond and
stop sei frii
g and !>.'. th in to
i them
and '..i
ake a job i d ;o
' :<> i"' r | :: I
....
'' isl do i' in
v'ntoi
i Dui
i
becomi
pi 101
ne. Then
h to r< train fi m stn

and i irse arc strong
enough to resist temptations.
From an F" and a "D" student,
they become "A" and "Ii'' stu-
(U nts. beautiful people.
WHAT HAPPENS at The Seed
to make them into new people is
a combination of many happen-
ings. They sing songs, other
songs, especially The Seed song., ,,
The Seed is the biggest non-drug JACOB SATNICK
I <, aaed
Th All Creditors and All Person* Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Vou an hereto notified and reQUlred
i which "u mav have against the es-
tate JACOR SATNICK deceased
late "i hail.' County Florida, lo iho
Circuit Judges f Dade County, and
fill- tin same In duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 7.13.16. Klorlila St: I -
utes. in their offflces in the County
Courthouse In Dade County, Florida,
rehabilitation project worldwide.
It is in Miami, Fort I.auderdale.
St. Petersburg.
It is coming to Fort Myers,
Fort Pierce, Orlando and Jack-
sonville. In fact, it is the predic-
tion of Art Barker that you will
never have to drive more than
one hour in any direction in the
State of Florida to come in con-
tact with or be near a Seed, and
it soon possibly will be nation-
wide. Inquiries continually conic
fiom all over, worldwide.
The kids get up and participate I
in the rap sessions on every facet I
of human emotion. When relat
ing. they openly reveal the drugs
and crimes they participated in.
They talk out at rap sessions with '
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this -1
day of Auk. A.D. 1978.
anna BATNICK
As Kxccutrtx
PAUNCE. KINK & FORMAN
Attorneys for Executrix and Estate
\:."2 Congress HulUllnsc
.Miami. Pla. 3S1S2
v M-Sl 9 7-14
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name Of
amazing articulation.
Parents arp "ivpn the nnnnr- APVANCE LIGHTING at P.O. Box
rarents are iven me oppor I(|(m;! T.mli.,mj Brandt Mm Intend
lunitv, \es, it is actually a "must, to register said name with the Clerk
to come Monday and Friday ', j Clrculi court of Dade County.
Florida
nights to hear their sons and
daughters relate openly, when
the kids are lovingly questioned
by the parents and staff to en-
able everyone to learn from and
about each other.
"You are not alone anymore."
It's amazing how the problems of
one are repetitiously quoted by hannah K."SCHWARTZ
the others. They have all been
MICHAEL Fi'RDOCK
A I. A I.EM AN
.MARK BOISE
_____________________8/24-31 9/7-14
N THE CIRCUII COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4861
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
drowning, but are now swimming
toward a beautiful goal going
straight and a turn around.
YOUNGSTERS SIT in differ-
ent sections facing the parents.
The intensity of the parent talk
ing with the once wayward chili
is so emotionally stimulating, es-
peciallv when one hears that
beautiful cry. "Mom, Pop, I'm
coming home!" Then the three-
or-four sessions shrinks into time-
lessness.
Before you know it, it's over
you have been sinning and
laughing and living The Seed,
yet you're going home feeling re-
freshingly beautiful. Seeing new
people born every minute.
"I love you" is the greeting
that is given to adult and kid
from the inception. It's shalom,
hello, aloha and goodbye. It's a
new. fresh way of life.
The essential of the program
is, "You are not alone."
The more we parents congre-
gate, the more we learn from
each other and from the kids,
and how to live with the kids and
deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Saul
Estate:
you are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate 01 HANNAH K. SCHWARTZ
deceased late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to tin Circuit Judge* of Dade
County, and file the same in dunli-
,at. and as provided In Section 733-
16, Florida Statutes, in their offices
in the County Courthouse in Dade
County Florida, within six calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be haired, ....
Filed al Miami. Florida, this Jth
day Of August. A.D. 1973.
KKANCINE CAROIJ3 KATZ
JEFFERSON NATIONAL BANK
OF MIAMI REACH
By: Stuart J. Miller
As Executors
Fir.-t publication of this notice on
the -'4th day Of August. 1973.
Kommel. Rogers. Lorber & Shcnkman
Attorneys for Executors
420 Lincoln Road. Miami Reach. Fla.
8/24-31 9/7-1 I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4978
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
.NATALIE SHORR.
deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons llar-
ing Claims or Demands Against Sill"
Tou are hereby notified and required
to oresent any claims and demands
which you may have against the em-
respect the problems of the pre-1,.,,,.' ,,f vatame shorr deceased
vailing generation gap. gu-J j&>T%itf&$ and
I HONESTLY believe the
schooling exposure to the parent
takes that edge of guilt from the
parent who has been drowning
file the same is duplicate and as pro-
vld....... Section 733.1B. Florida Stat-
utei i" their offices In the County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida,
within six calendar months from tne
time of th. first publication hereof.
himself in the feeling that he i^th, M^^FSrw2L i
has failed by omission or commis
sion. not recognizing how to help
sooner. It's the peer pressure
that does the Job and none of ,.. -7^-^mber. w>.
us parents could do as good a, AKKY zckeknick
job, rebuilding thousands of A"^",^;'^^
young men and women as rhe \ Miumi Ccach. Florida 33139
Seed is doing every day. /r-ii-n-i
day of Sept.. A.D. JVtl.
WILLIAM CHORH
HARRY 7XKEKN1CK
As Executors
First publication of this notice on


II
Page 12-B
*Jewisti Fhridtfar
Friday, September 7. 1973

Dr. Seymour Gelber Named
^^J^^^^f By U-M To Direct Program
Hal Schoenield Lauren Grtenberg
LAUREN GREENBERG
Lauren, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Carol Greenbcrg, will become
a Bal Mltr/ah Saturday, Sept. 8,
at Temple Emanu-Kl.
Lauren ia an honor student of
the Lehrman Day .school of Tem-
ple Emanu-EI and studies the
piano.
The celebrant will be honored
with a reception in the Friedland
Ballroom of Temple Emanu-EI.
Her grandmother. Mrs. Sylvia Sie-
d. will attend the event.
MARC FARBER
Marc Harris, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Nat Farber, will be called to the
Torah in honor of his Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday morning, Sept. 8, at
Temple Zion. Marc will be honored
it a Kiddush following the serv-
ices. In the evening a cocktail buf-
fet will be held at the Farber
home.
The celebrant is an honor stu-
lenl Bt Richmond Heights Junior
lliuh School, where he plays hum-1 academic affairs.
pel in the school band. He is also
Gelber of Miami. as legal advisor to the Dade Coun
ty legislative delegation from
1957-59.
Dr. Gelber's teaching experience
includes lecturer in the criminol-
membcr of the Boy Scout Troop The university's criminal jus-
N 6 5 where he has attained the tice program, now becom.ng deep-
.,;,'( Sl. scout 'y involved in correctional train-
'" si,Si n the f stivities will be ing and methods, is directed toward
Mrs. Jean improvements in the admimstra-
Dr. Seymour
Beach, for the past three years
administrative assistant state at-
torney of Metropolitan Dade Coun-
& hacrimS SSL'Sti ogy-department, FSU. 1968-70, and
Center for Urban and Regional from 1971 to the present he has
Studies, University of Miami. been clinical d.rector of the pros-
sluu ecutor intern program and lecturer
The appointment was effective jn the UM school of Law. He is the
Sept. 1. according to Dr. Carl E. autnor 0f "Campus Security in the
B. McKenry, vice president for ColJege Setting," a book written
for the U.S. Department of Justice,
published by the Government
Marc's grandmothers,
Farber and Mrs. Fannie L. Stone.
HAL SCHOENFEI.D
Hal. the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Nate Schoenfeld, will become a
Bar Mitzvah, Saturday morning,
Sept. 8, at Temple Menorah.
The celebrant is an eighth grade
itudent at Nautilus Junior High
School.
tion of the system of justice.
This division of the urban cen-
Printing Office in March 1973.
Dr. Gelber is a consultant to the
National Center for Prosecution
Management. He has served as le-
gal counsel to the Dade Counts-
Grand Jury, as staff director of
the Florida Attorney General's
Let Sunsweet Prunes Tsimmes
Sweeten Your Holiday Menu!
One favorite way to enjoy ever-
popular Sunsweet Prunes is in a
luscious Tzimmes which has as
many versions as there are Jewish
cooks.
Here we present three different
Tzimmes recipes to vary your New
Year menus: with brisket and po-
tatoes, brisket and rice, and s
meatless version with farfel for a
tasty holiday lunch or supper sug
gestion. (Or as a main dish, if
beef cost is just too prohibitive!)
CLASSIC OVERNIGHT PRUNE
& BRISKET TZIMMES
1 lb. uncooked Sunsweet Prunes
2 lbs. brisket beef
2 tblsp. Mazola Oil
2 lbs. peeled potatoes
! c. Domino brown sugar
Dash cinnamon
Juice of 1 lemon
Salt and pepper to taste
Water to cover
Soak prunes all day (or over-
night.) Sear meat in hot oil, in
heavy pot. Surround with prunes,
potatoes; sprinkle on lemon juice
and seasonings. Cover with water
Cover tightly, bring to boil, re-
duce to lowest heat for just a
slight simmer, (or cook at this
point in a 200 oven) for about
12 hours.
Don't stir contents, but add
water if it seems drying too fast
when you check it. Serves 8 gen
erously.
EASTERN-STYLE
PRUNE & BRISKET
TZIMMES WITH RICE
2 cups uncooked Sunsweet
Prunes
21. lbs. beei brisket
3 tblsp. Mazola Oil
1 cup raw rice
2 tblsp. Domino sugar
2 scant tsp. Diamond Crystal
Salt
Pinch cinnamon
Pinch nutmeg
Rind and juice of V4 lemon
Water to cover
Soak prunes 1 hour in hot water.
Sear meat in hot oil. Sprinkle on
salt, add some water, cover and
pot roast the meat till nearly fork-
tender
Add rice, prunes, and all other
ingredients. Cover with boiling
water. Simmer about 30 minuter
until rice is done. Serves 8.
MEATLESS PRUNE TZIMMES
1 lb. uncooked Sunsweet Prunes
1 cup farfel
4 tblsp. Fleischmann's
Margarine
4 cups boiiing water
Vi cup honey
2 tblsp. lemon juice
1 tsp. Diamond Crystal Salt
Wash prunes, soak in water for
1 hour. Bring to boil and add re-
maining ingredients.
Transfer mixture to casserole.
Bake, covered, for 45 min. in a
375 oven. (Remove cover last 15
minutes.) Serves 6.
What's Good For Holiday Lunches?
Your holiday dinner has been
a triumph, but it's admittedly a
tough act to follow So you'll want
to offer your Yomtov guests some-
thing extra-special when they come
home from temple.
Stir together first six ingredi-
ents. Toss with chicken, celery,
pecans, and onion, till well mixed.
Garnish with a few whole pecans,
olive slices, surround by greens
on a large platter and chill. Serves
8.
Our suggestion this deluxe
version of ever-popular chicken ~~^~t
i from Relimann's, fresh Tradition's Not Tradition
touches that lend it extra zip. u#:L-.. n
You'll also be making good use "* Maxwell House
of your chicken (or turkey) left- What's tile traditional coffee
from the splendid bird you
- rved al dinner.
I of all, you can fix this
in minutes. ;tnd then
ii-- curvy the platter from refrig-
tor to your luncheon table. In-
igly fresh and i petizing.
VCMTOV CHICKEN SALAD
cup Hellmann's Ri al
Mayenna
'i cup tarragon '-vine vinegar
2 thlsp Mazola corn oil
'sp salt
isp. sratod lemon rind
* tsp. hot pepper sauce
4 cups diced cooked chicken
1 cup sliced celery
1 cup chopped pecans
cup finely chopped onion
vou're likely to enjoy at holiday
time in Jewish homes? Hint: it's
one that has become a favorite
with Jewish families all over the
country delicious Maxwell House
I ottee. First certified Kosher 50
vears ago. Maxwell House has de-
ighted generations of Jewish cof- '
lovers.
And your gtiests today will agree
that Maxwell House is still "Good
'o the La*t Drop!" Honor them
ind traditionby serving Maxwell
House at your yomtov dinner, and
all through the holidays. Whether
Instant or Regular, Maxwell House
Coffee has the same memorable
i flavor.
ter has worked with the Stanford commission on Criminal Justice.
i Research Institute as prime sub-, ancj as legal advisor to state law
contractor on the modernization enforcement agencies.
. of the Miami Police Department,
conducted the City of Miami's first
' police-community relations pro-
gram, trained the entire Coral
: Gables Police Department in ex-,
panding youth services, and has a j
i continuing series of projects and
services within the law enforce-
ment/justice area.
The new director holds his Ph.D.
in higher education and a master's
degree in criminology from Flor-
ida State University, and was I
awarded the Juris Doctor degree
by U-M in 1953.
He was assistant attorney gen-
eral, State of Florida from 1967 to
1970, and served as assistant state
attorney in Dade County from
1957-67. From 1953 to 1957 he
was in private practice, and served
DR. SEYMOUR GELBER
Maximum Goodness
In Minimum Time
-That's Maxim! |
One of the blessings of the mod-
ern freezing process doesn't come
out of your freezerbut out of a
handy jar. That's freeze-dried
Maxim Coffee General Foods'
boon to the harried holiday hos-
tess.
New Improved Maxim Freeze-
Dried Coffee is actually great big
chunks of fresh percolated coffee
that have been fast frozen to lock
in precious fleeting flavor. You
then "reactivate" Maxim by pour-
ing on boiling water.
Since Maxim is brewed full
flavor, however, you'll find you
need less than a teaspoon to a
cup. Best of all, your guests will
rave about the flavor so good
they'll think it was just brewed!
Of course, since so many guests
this time of the year are unex-
pected, it's wise to have plenty of
Maxim on hand. Put Kosher
Maxim Freeze-Dried Coffee on
your shopping list today, won't
you?
:
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, Goats, Ducks, Chickens
13700 N.W. 97th AVE. Hialeah Gardens
TEL. 821 -0947
K-LAND
Pre School Program
BOYS ft GIRLS flR
LIMITED ENROLLMENT
OPENING SEPT. 10
9 A.M. TO 12 NOON
Air Cond. Clou Rooms. Modern Play-
around, mmmwkm Snock.
FOR INFORMATION CALL 279-301J
475 H. KENDALL DRIVE
Enrollment Now Accepted
f For Sept. 4, 1973
I Rillian Private School
: "KILLIAN LEARNING LABORATORY"
j Regular Grades (110)
[Learning Disabilities
{Tutoring-AII Levels
I 8253 S.W. 124 St 238-2775
NON PROFIT TAX EXEMPT CHAMPUS APPROVED
all inquiries
INVITED
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 274-5 111