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The Jewish Floridian ( September 21, 1973 )

UFJUD
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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
Creation Date:
September 21, 1973

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:
AA00010090:02329

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
September 21, 1973

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:
AA00010090:02329

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

Full Text
iJewish Flaridian

Volume 46 Number 38
Combining THE JEWISH INVItY end THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami, Florida Friday. September 21, 1973
Three Sections Price 25 cents
CONFIRMATION AS SECRETARY OF STATE ASSURED
Kissinger Set to Muffle Soviet Jews?
HATE MAIL RAISES TEMPERATURES Page 7-A
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
JTA Washington Bureau Chief
WASHINGTON (JTA) By
a turn of fate so ironic it is scarce-
ly believable, Dr. Henry Kissinger
was expected to be confirmed as
Secretary of State Tuesday by the
Senate Foreign Relations Commit-
tee at virtually the same hour he
was to appear in a secret session
of the House Ways and Means
Committee to try to kill the Jack-
son-Mills-Vanik amendment to the
Trade Reform Act. The timing was
dramatic. The House panel was to
vote on the amendment the next
day.
No doubt existed that the Sen-
ate comnvttcc and the Senate as a
whole, later this week would con-
firm Dr. Kissinger with little dis-
sent precisely because of his
breadth of knowledge and extra-
ordinary articulation.
ONE IRONY is that, as the first
Jew in the post of Secretary of
State, he was expected to seek in
what will be his first official act
to mufffle the hopes of those in
the Soviet Union, particularly Jews
and intellectuals who yearn for in-
dividual liberty and the right to
emigrate.
Another irony is that despite his
almost full support in the Senate
he was to be opposing a measure
that is the manifest desire of more
thon three-fourths of the Senate
and two-thirds of the House.
To keep his pledge to the Krem-
lin that it will have "most fav-
ored nation" treatment. President
Nixon is personally pressing for
the J-M-V amendment to die in
the Ways and Means Committee.
Once a trade measure is set aside
IN SENSITIVE GOVERNMENT POSITIONS
Jews Scapegoats For
Chile's Economic Woe
SANTIAGO (JTA)Chilean Jews, because of a few in sensi-
tive government positions, found themsflves deeply Involved in the
strife that led to the overthrow last week by a military junta of the
Marxist regime of President Salvador Allcnde and in the flap that
followed President Allendc's suicide.
Allcnde took his life rather than "---------------------
there, attempts to revive it are
rarely successful. Thus the com-
mittee's 'tentative" vote Wednes-
day on the Trade Acts MFN sec-
tion is crucial.
ALTHOUGH 18 0f its 25 mem-
bers have sponsored J-M-V, its
Continued on Page 3-A
DR. KISSINGER
incredible irony
Labor Party
Suffers Big
Setback
TEL AVIV
SALVADOR AlUNDE
hours before suicide
(WNS) Al-
though it won 58.28 per cent of the
vote in the election for delegates
to the 12th Histadrut convention.
Premier Golda Meir's Labor Align-
ment suffered a setback in the
election.
submit to the new junta rule.
In the final hours of the Allcnde
government. Jews increasingly saw
themselves as scapegoats for the
nation's economic and political
troubles.
THE OPPOSITION used the
Jewish ancestry of certain govern-
ment officials to exploit the mis-
takes and failure; of the regime
although the Chilean Jewish com-
munity has always maintained
ATTACK ON EL AL LINER RECAILED
Accuse Arabs, Soviets
Of Threatening Aviation
crease, and the Independent Lib-
erals 6 07 p-r cent, a 1.37 per cent
increase. The Black Panthers, a
loose coalition of poor Oriental
Jews running for the Bret time,
won 1.69 per cent.
Amor.s other parties that show-
The Labor Alignment ;>athcred ed setbacks were the Rakah Com-
T.83 per cent less 'otos than in munist faction, which won 1.99 per
the last elections. The New Na- tint, and the new left faction,
tional Lib-ral Front (Likud), an Moked. which had 1.70 per cent.
ali':n:noni I G hal, the St.it.- I.i-i The elections are regarded by
and Free Center, seeking votes for many as a preview of the Oct 2!)
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
rael has accused Egypt, Syria and
Iraq and by implication, the
strict neutrality in political mat- Soviet Union of being associates
ters. That neutrality was recently and accomplices in an unprece-
reaffirmed in a statement signed dented threat to civil aviation.
the first time is a block, won
22.75 per cent, 06 per cent better
than the three factions won run
ning independently in the last
elections.
GAINS WERE also made by the
by Dr. Gil Sinay, president of the
Continued on Page 6-A
Denounce
Minyan
Equality
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Jecision by the Rabbinical Assem-
bly, the international organization
>f'Conservative rabbis and a mem- j ^f^f [0'^'h"a't us7 their missiles
ber together with Orthodox and ^y bc put in these handSi con.
stitutes an unqualified act of un-
lawful interference against civil
aviation," the letter said.
It noted that in the Middle East,
this type of missile is in the serv-
ice only of the regular armies of
Syria, Iraq and Egypt and is de-
livered to those states by the So-
The charge was contained in a
letter delivered by the Israeli Am
bassador, Amiel Najar, to the In-
ternational Civil Aviation Organi-
zation's (ICAO) assembly meeting
in Rome.
It urged the ICAO to deal with
an aborted attempt by Arab terror-
ists to shoot down an El Al air-
liner with Soviet-made ground-to-
air missiles supplied them by Arab
states.
THE SUPPLY to Arab terror-
ists with missiles of military char-
acteristics intended for use against
low flying enemy aircraft in time
of war by Arab states who know
Kne-si elections and the Labor
Alignment is expected to try to
;< en its losses.
Meanwhile Histadrut Secretary
General Itzhak Ben Aharon is oon-
sidering resigning although Pre-
Tekoah Predicts Tough
Times for Israel at UN
leform Judaism in the U.S. in the
Synagogue Council of America, to
fcount women equally with men
)r a minyan was sharply denounc-
. here by Rabbi Moshe Sherer.
The executive president of the
Lgudath Israel of America said
action "should be the final
raw to move Orthodox groups
of the Synagogue Council of
America."
He said the decision "demon-
rates the failure of the conten-
lon that such interdenominational
ffiliation contains the non-Ortho-
jx from further deviation from
lalacha "
RABBI SHERER said the deci
ion was "another step in the con-
lant erosion of Jewish law and
Edition perpetrated by the Con-
ervative movement."
He added. "The Jewish woman
Continued on Page 3-A
viet Union which is the only sup-' Religious Workers List which won | mier Aleir and other Labor Party
plier of such missiles. 4.50 per cent, a 1.44 per cent in-' leaders are Irving to dissuade him.
Observing that the terrorist at-
tempt in Rome is "of undoubted
relevance to the work of the 20th
session of the assembly of the
ICAO" which is seeking means to
curb air piracy, the Israeli letter
noted that only the action of Ital-
ian security services who appre-
hended five Arab terrorists near
Rome last Wednesday averted a
tragedy of dreadful proportions.
'THE MISSILES of the SA-7
type complete with launching de-
vices were in perfect working or-
der when found and were intended
to shoot down an El Al airliner on
landing or take-off from
Fiumicino Airport.
"The employment of these mis-
siles against aircraft at an airport
where planes land and take off
every minute represents an un-
precedented danger for civil avia-
tion. These weapons, if they hit an
aircraft in flight causing it to
crash into a built-up area would
inflict extensive damage," the let-
ter said.
Continuing, the letter stated: "It
TEL AVIV (JTA) Yosef
Tekoah, Israel's Ambassador to the
United Nations, said that Israel
will face serious trials at the Gen-
eral Assembly session in New
York opening now.
He predicted, however, that Arab
efforts to impose sanctions on Is-
rael would be overcome and that
Rome's the Arabs ultimately will be con-
vinced that the only way to solve
the Middle East problem is through
negotiations.
TEKOAH. WHO left for New
York Sunday morning, said before
departing that two of the most
Panov Visa
Denial
'Bad Faith'
NEW YORK (WNS) The
National Committee on Soviet
Jewry has reported that Soviet au-
thorities have denied exit visas to
crucial issues coming before the Val9rv and c.alina Panov, the Len-
ingrad ballet dancers, despite a
Continued on Page 5-A
Generr.l Assembly at its fall ses-
sion are international terrorism
and the admission of the two Ger-
manics to the UN.
He indicated that Israel would
Continued on Page 6-A
WALDHEIM AT PRESS CONFERENCE
4New Perceptions' No Peace
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
UN Secretary General Kurt Wald-
heim said this week that his visit
to the Middle East this month had
given him "a new insight" into
the problems of that region and
that he considered the personal
contacts he made with the lead- the General Assembly's
ers of four Arab countries and sion.
Israel "very important."
fall ses-
Waldheim read a statement and
answered questions at a press con-
ference, one that he holds every
year on the eve of the opening of
"My intention is to continue
these personal contacts during the
General Assembly," he said, add-
ing, "I feel that this is a very
Continued on Pajje 5"A
promise three months ago that they
would get the visas if they "kept
j quiet."
The Panovs were fired from the
1 Kirov Ballet Company more than
' a year ago after applying for per.
mission to emigrate to Israel.
IN WASHINGTON, Sen. Henry
M Jackson (Dem.-Wash.) and Dr.
Leonid Tarassuk, a former curator
at the Hermitage Museum in Len-
ingrad who has immigrated to Is-
rael, denounced the Soviet refusal
as "a brutal and unexpected act
of bad faith.''
The London Panov Committee,
which includes leading British and
American artists, said they plan-
ned a new campaign for the two
Continued on Page 3-A


Page 2-A
rjmistncridfori
Friday, September 21, 1973
High Holy Days Services
Selichoth services at synagogues and temples throughout the
Greater Miami area at midnight Saturday will serve as a prelude to
ushering in Rosh Hashona, the New Year 5734, Wednesday evening
Rosh Hashona services will continue through Thursday, Sept. 27.
and Friday, Sept. 28, except for a number of Reform temples which
conclude their observances of the High Holy Days Thursday.
A high point of the Rosh Hashona synagogue service is the sound-
ing of the Shofar, or ram's horn, which calls upon man to awaken to
his moral obligations to God and to his fellow man.
Besides launching the new year, the Rosh Hashona holiday also
opens the Ten Days of Penitence, which include the Sabbath of Peni-
tence. Saturday. Sept. 29, and concludes with Yom Kippur. the Day of
Atonement.
MIAMI
A H A V A T SHALOM CONGBEGA
TION. W5 SW 87th Ave. Orthodox
Cantor Aron Ban Aron. 1
ANSHE EMES. 2833 SW 19th Ave.
American Traditional Judaism. Rab.
t J. Marshall Taxay. Cantor So'
Pakowitz. 2
ETH AM (Temple). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert M. Baumuard. Associate Rabbi
Barry Altman. 3
K- day <:*" P.m. Sermon: "Judaism
nnd the Women's Liberation Move-
- Rnsh Hahanar> ushere'l In
Wednesday 1:10 Dm Second serv-
I nm Thursday, Sept. :'T. l" a m.
and 3::t cm Children's service l:
p m
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
r--erva''v Rabbi Sl Landau.
Cantor William W. Linson. 41
Friday B:1S P.m. South Dada Audi-
torium Sermon: "The Hlah Holiday*
i!i Folklore and Melodv Saturday 9
am .Main Sanctuary Coral Way B r
Mitzvah: Isaac Philip, son of Dr. and
Mr.- Samuel Brsoff. Belichoth aerv-
10 n.m In Siec'or Hall Lectur.
by Rabbi Bolomon Waldenhersr. to].
'' wed hv .i reception welcoming Rab-
bi and Mrs Waldenbere. Penitential
prayer* will he held In the main
sanctuary at midnlarht. Theme for
the Hiah Holy Days will be "How to
Pursue the Spiritual Ouestiop "
v.-. .'-..day C-30 p.m. In the main
sanctuary. Sen-ices for the .>;.
family. Rosh Hashanah children s
ceremony. Thursday. Sept. 17 & a.m.
main sanctuary. Sermon: "Dljooyer
Your Soul Confrontation." Friday
Be.pl It v am. main sanctuary Ser-
mon: "Spiritual Israel Liaht Unto
the Nation."
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H. Rothman. 5
Ri i-h Hashanah Wednesday 1:45 p.m.
Thursday. Sept. -7. a.m. Friday.
BepL 28. I a.m.
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman. 6
Saturday 11:30 p.m. Selichoth. Sermon:
Midnight." Rosh Hashanah Wednes-
day 6:30 p.m. Sermon: "The Head of
the Year." Thursday. Sept. 27. R a.m
Sermon: "A Captive Country." Fri-
day. Sept. 2R. 8 a.m. Sermon: "A
Country in Distress."
L'SHOKA T0VA
Our New Year wish to Israel en its
25th anniversary is to make her
economically strong. Buy Israel
Bands. Give to the CJA Emergency
Fund!
MAYSHIE FRIEDBERC
RELIGIOUS GOODS
FOR HOME, SCHOOL
& HOUSE OF WORSHIP
RELG0 & CRYSTAL. INC.
1507 Washington Ave.
labbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
hone 672-7306
945 MICHIGAN AVE.. MIAMI BEACH
Wi>**^sVjMiaA*V*VVMN*V
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
N45 CVIRYTHIHG fOK
Synagogues, Hebrew Schools
and Jewish Homes. Free Gift
with E'/ery Bar Mitzvah Outfit
417 Woshinqton Ave. 672-7017
&%?*>
eWUX,
PRESCRIPTION Of TKIANS
FASHION Nit It Of TNI SOUTH
Leraest Sslection In Latest Styles
r Men and Women
..V.5!? PARKING SPACE IN
REAR CONVENIENT TO BUSES
?U UMCOUi ROAD
(On the Main
Ocullets' Prescriptions Flllee)
COKTACT LINIU
, IETH TOV (Temole). 6438 SW 8th
I St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles
Rubel. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. 8
>:dav 8:11 p.m. Sermon: "The l"N
1 IMS Saturdas 1* p m social hour
m Selichoth serv-
RoeJl Hashanah to be ahertd
n Wednesday 7 D m. Hieh Holy Days
n'inue T".ir<,!.,\ v s.-"t '-'?. f" a m
Sermon: "Will the R<-al me Please
stand Cn." Friday. BeH M. I am.
Sermon: "Penetratine the Cloud.
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER Ml-
AM'. 187 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabhi
Joseph R. Narot. 10
Friday S p.m. Sermon: "Conaw.
i ee Judaism and Women "
Wednesday s P.m. Ro.-h Hashanah
\. services. Thursday Sent. 27. li
a.m. 8ermon: "The Dominion of Ar-
ronan. e Services both days will be
held at Miami Beach Ci nvention
Hall.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St Conservative. Rabbi Paul J#
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnass. 11
Saturday S:M am Sermon: "Portion
of the Week." Kveinna -<-rvf< > 1
ii.m. Selichoth 10 p.m. tfacnin: Make
'>lusl. in the Xljcht." Refr.shm.nis
and social hour with ciuestion and
: answer period by Rabbi IJendw-.
Wednesday. 7 p.m. Rosh Hashanah.
Thursday." Sept 21 I a.m. Strraon
and shofar 10:30 am Topic: A
World Is Conceived." Evening; serv-
ice 7 D.m. Friday. Sept. 2. 8 a m.
Sermon and shofar 10:80 a.m. Topic:
"The Shofar Sounds AsTaln."
OR OLOM (Temple) 8755 SW 1th
St. Coneervative. Rabbi David M.
biron. Cantor Benjamin Ben An. 13
Saturday 10 p.m. collation followed
hv Selichoth service at midnight Ser-
mon Meaning of Repentance In our
Dav Ro.-h Hashanah ushered in
Wednesday 6:4:. p.m. Sermon: Tn<-
Do-lt-Youryelf Brand of Judaism
Thursday. Bept ST, I a.m wmon:
American Judaism and the New
Covenant." Evening eervlce l:w am.
Kridav. S. Pi tt. am. f**0";
rificlng our Children and Other
- nai" '.'
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein. Cantor Sheldon Kodner. 14
Saturday 10:30 P.m. Sisterhood will
serve refreshment.- Se.ichoth aerv-
ices will follow at midnight. Rosh Ha-
shanah ushered in Wednesday iP.m
On Thursday. Boot 27 and rcaay.
S, I M the morning will begin with
Nathan Aaron conducting the open-
ing services. Theodore hlein as-
sisted hv- Henrv K'e'" p
Klein, will conduct the Shofar ser\-
Continued on Page 15-A
MARTIN KING'S
FLORIDA DIAMOND RROKERS
25% MORE
FOR JEWELS
We ore interested in purchasing and
appraising precious jewels from
estates and private owners.
Consultations with Bankers and
Attorneys are welcome.
OUR 61st YEAR
407 LINCOLN RD.
12th FLOOR FINANCIAL FD. IANK ILK. SUITE 126
CORNER WASNINSTON AVE. I LINCOLN RD.
MIAMI BEACH
We will come to your bonk or home,
in ony tity in Florida or Coribbeon.
COLLECT FBME CALLS sCCPTD
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PHONE U4 27B0 534-4750
Answerite
inc.
ANSWER-PHONE
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Answering telephones for
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L
AC OFf OINECT DIALING BEESER PAGE PIS
BEEPERS SIGNAL AND VOICE
2 WAV MOBILE RADIOS
Eiecutive Offices
Bi lingual Service
924 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach 531-3311
HELP DOUGLAS GARDENS
WITHOUT SPENDING A DIME!
Funds earned by the Jewish Home for the Aged
Thrift Shop at 7300 M.W. 27th Avenue, in Miami,
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 trx deductible.
The Douglas Gardens familv resident!
Board and staff thank you.
AARON KRAVITZ
JHA Vice President
Chairman
Thrift Shoo Committee
JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED

Over thirty five years
of service to the communities
of South Florida
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL. INC. FUNERAL DIRECTORS
19th and Alton Road: 1250 Normandy Drive:
in the heart of Miami Beach
JE 1-1151
North Miami Beach: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue
Miami: Douglas Road at SW. 17th Street
Menhetten Brooklyn Westchester Bronx Far Rockaway
To arrange a funeral anywhere in the United States,
call the nearest Riverside Chapel
Carl Grossberg
Murray N. Rubin, ED.
>;
1
ii


r
Friday, September 21. 1973
'Jenisti fhrkMan
Page 3-A
Denounce Move for Minyan Equality
Continued (com Page 1 A
who is steeped in tradition does not j
need this new 'right,' and the Jew-1
ish woman for whonT^alacha'is i
meaningless, will not be brought
closer to our spiritual root because
of this 'right.'"
Rabbi Louis Bernstein, president
of the Rabbinical Council of Amer-
ica, the Orthodox rabbinic bodv,
declared: "The latest Conservative
act is a move of desperation to at-
tract new worshippers. Many of
Its earlier innovations have proved
a.,U>11 .Mure, and,. the .average
Conservative synagogue is a**
Hghting for its spiritual survi^
DENOUNCING THE Conserva
dve move as a breach of halacha,
he added, "The fact is that Juda-
ism demands the separation of the
sexes at worship which, in and of
Rabbi Baumgard to Lead
Jewish Chautauqua Course
A resident lectureship, an ac-
credited course in Judaism, has
been endowed by the Jewish
Chautauqua Society for the 1973-
74 academic year at University of
Miami.
The course will be taught by
Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard, of
Temple Beth Am.
This brings to 147 the cumula-
tive number of courses in Judaism
initiated by Chautauqua, a number
of which are being continued by
the colleges under their own fund-
ing.
The Jewish Chautauqua Society,
founded in 1893, is the educational
project of the National Federation
of Temple Brotherhoods. It has i
assigned 600 rabbis to lecture on
request at 1,900 colleges, donated
75,000 Jewish reference books to
college libraries and produced 30
motion pictures on Jewish ethical
itself, precludes the concept of a
mixed minyan."
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg, presi-
dent of the American Jewish Con
?ress who is a Conservative rabbi,
hailed the action as "a most wel-
come development that underscores
the equality of the sexes."
He said he hoped the innovation
"will be adopted by other branches
of Judaism, as well," and that it
will be "a major step toward re-
moving all other restrictions that
have for too long served to dimin-
ish both the rights and responsi-
bilities of Jewish women toward
the faith and practice of Judaism."
He also expressed hopes that
"Jewish women who have long and
rightfully demanded equal oppor-
tunity to participate in the minyan
will recognize the obligation it now
imposes on them to come regularly
to the synagogue to pray."
Rabbi David Hollander, presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Alliance of
America, denounced the decision
as "Teckless. worthless and insult-
ing to the- Torah."
HE EXPLAINED that the deci-
sion was reckless because it came
after a majority vote and was not
based on halacha. He said it was
worthless because it would not in-
crease attendance at Conservative
| congregations "where all kinds of
experiments and gimmicks have
proved useless." He claimed that
it was insulting to the Torah "be-
cause to imply, that. Torah Judaism
is insensitive to'the honor, dighity
jnd respect of women is to cast an
aspersion on the whole edifice of
Jewish tradition."
AMERICAN ISRAELI
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RABBI HERBERT BAUMGARD
themes of universal interest for
television and group showings.
Soviets Nix Panov Visa;
'Bad Faith9 is Charged
Continued from Page 1-A
three American scientists return-
.____ ~ I ing from the International Con-
dancer- The committee had been ference Qn Magnetism in Moscow
reported that 41 scientists pro-
quiet since the Panovs received
their promise three months ago.
Meanwhile, Soviet Jewish sci-
entist Benjamin Levich has finally
received his invitation from the
American Electro-Chemical Soci-
ety to participate in ceremonies in
Boston at which he is ta be award-
ed the Palladium Medal. According
to the Greater New York Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry, Levich con-
tinues to voice concern for the |
health of his son Evgeny should
he be forced to continue to serve
in the Siberian army camp to
which he was taken by force.
IN ANOTHER development.
tested the exclusion from the con-
ference of three Soviet Jewish sci-
entists.
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Page 4-A
+Jei$ti flcrkJtor.
Friday, September 21, 1973
~jewh Fiaridian A Case for White Supremacy
DFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 373-4605
P.O Box 2973, Miami. Florida 33101
Selma M. Thompson
Atnfffifa to. PuWmIit-
Frfd K. Shochet
Editor and Publisher
Leo Mindlin
Associate J;toT
Th Jewiih Floridian Doet Not Guarantee The Kathruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Colomna
Published every Pridty rlnce 1927 by The Jewish Floridian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
The Jewish F.oridian has absorbed the Jewish UnttyinJ the, Mwhh WeeWy
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seo Art. Feature Synd,
cate. worldwide New. Service. Nat.onal Ed.tonal Aatoei.tion Am.r an A
aociation of English.Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year 18.00 Two Years S15.00
Out of Town Upon Request
Number 38
24 ELUL 5733
Volume 46
Friday, September 21, 1973
Arab Prestige in Latin America
We can do no more than regret the break in dilpo-
maiic relations between Cuba and Israel. Fidel Castro's
decision at the meeting of non-aligned nations in Algiers
caught the Israelis themselves by surprise.
The reaction here, just 90 miles from the Cuban island
nation, is just as unsettling.
At a time when we seem to be coming to the end of
the worst in the ruptured ties between the United Scenes
and Cuba, it is particularly disheartening to have to cope
with this latest diplomatic maneuver.
The Castro regime has always been most cordial in
its relations with Israel. Even when Cuba's ally, the So-
viet Union, showed its worst temperament toward the Is-
raelis, the Cuban government did not sway from that
cordiality.
The sudden about-face is regrettable not only because
it must be hard for Israel to lose a friend, but because the
Cuban decision was not Cuban-made. The growing Arab
prestige in Latin America is something with which we
will have to be reckoning in the hard times ahead.
The Panovs Won't Let Themselves Go
We need no reminder that Soviet promises are not
even as good as the paper on which they are written.
The Valery and Galina Panov incident is a case in
point.
The Panovs have been denied exit visas to Israel de-
spite a promise by Soviet authorities three months ago
that they would be given the visas if they avoided making
public relations grist of the sad way in which the Soviets
have treated them since they first announced their desire
to leave.
The Panovs have been guiet. The visas have not been
delivered.
Really, what else could one expect? Remember the
official Muscovite denials of implication in the dreadful
way they treated the Israeli athletes at the World Univer-
sity Games?
In essence, it was the Israeli athletes who booed them-
selves, is what the Soviets wanted us to believe. And now,
we suppose it is the Panovs who are refusing to let them-
selves go to Israel.
Keeping an Even Keel
We agree that it was sad to see all of that anti-Sem-
itic poison let loose during the confirmation hearings into
the nomination of Dr. Henry Kissinger as Secretary of State.
The reasons are many.
For one thing, Dr. Kissinger's identification with Juda-
ism is in the electrical category of about 1 watt. That is,
of course, his business.
But that so weak a charge should elicit so strong a
revolt is not just mystifying. It gives us cause to wonder
about the validity of all those civil libertarian assurances
we have been given over the years about the declining
levels of American anti-Semitism.
Just how meaningful are the assurances? Well the
overwhelming way in which the Senate moved to confirm
Dr. Kissinger should tell us something, even if the Senate's
deaf ear to the bigots did not.
We're not trumpeting the millenium. We're just trying
to keep an even keel.
Multiple Appeals Pay-Off
After several years of intense efforts, the work of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Multiple Appeals Com-
mittee seems to be paying off.
The committee has been urging Miami civic and phi-
lanthropic agencies to clear the dates of their fund-raising
efforts with Federation so that there is no conflict in these
efforts to the detriment of themselves and other agencies
involved.
An orderly approach to the philanthropic spirit of the .
Jewish community is what Federation's Multiple Appeals
Committee has been endeavoring to achieve, and this now
seems to be a growing reality.
By JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON Four years
have passed since the first bomb
shell was thrown by Prof. Arthur
Jensen of Berkeley. As many
will recall, the bombshell was an
article in the Harvard Educa-
tional Review claiming to prove
that there was a significant dif
ference in average intelligence
between blacks and whites.
Jensen's claim was buttressed
by mountains of data taken from
intelligence tests in just about
every period since IQ testing be-
gan. Instantly and quite prop-
erly the Jensen article pro-
voked the most violent contro-
versy. "Jensenism." as Prof. Jen-
sen's view was angrily labeled.
~
"Here the left-wing educational
theorists must also bear a heavy
burden. Here the best example is
the silly book on equality of edu-
cation by Christopher Jencks."
rVWWVWW^^r>AAAAAA*Ar>AVr>AA^

AHop
became a byword in most Amer-
ican universities.
THESE UNHAPPY facts are
now worth recalling for several
further unhappy reasons. Some
\-YO0teABAP,6Oy!
time ago. Prof. Jensen's view
gained open support in this coun-
try in a remarkable article by
Dr. Richard Herrnstein of Har-
card and in England in a book
vard and in England in a book
University.
Now, moreover, a new phase
seems to be opening. A new book
bleakly entitled "Race" is shortly
to be published by the intensely
respectable Oxford University
Press. The author, John R. Baker,
is an emeritus member of Oxford
University's biology faculty. In
the past. Baker has published a
series of biological texts of sev-
eral kinds including one as co-
author with the late J. B. S.
Haldane.
Baker has never before lec-
tured or published on the un-
imaginably complex subject of
his new book's title. But it is
still a symptom one cannot dis-
regard that this vast tome, again
giving the most unqualified sup
port for "Jensenism," is now ap-
pearing under the auspices of a
major university press.
THERE IS another allied symp-
tom one dare not disregard. Prof.
Jensen's two new books, "Genet-
ics and Education" and "Educa-
bility and Group Differences."
were considered worthy topics of
the leading review in the Times
Continued on Page 12 A
COMMENT
The closer we get to George
Orwell's mythical 1984, the more
it seems that we have adopted
many of the horrors which he
describes in his novel concerning
a dictatorship of the future.
Nothing is more evident in this
than the language that he cre-
ated, or at least the dictator cre-
ated, known as "Newspeak." For
instance the word "peace" meant
"war" and vice versa, and so on.
THIS HAS come to mind with
the announcement that Richard
Nixon is one of those nominated
for the Nobel Peace Prize.
While I suppose there is no
way of preventing nominations
from going into the committee
which studies such things, it is
quite alarming to believe that
there are people who would con-
sider a peace-maker the man who
for 44 years continued the Indo-
Chinese war, who continued
bombing Cambodia and only
ended such bombing under Con-
gressional orders; the man who
only recently vetoed a bill which
would provide for a $2 an hour
minimum wage and yet made it
clear in his new State of the
Union Message that he would not
stand for any cut in our defense
budget, whose monumental waste
has been well-exposed.
While it must be assumed that
the nomination of Nixon for the
Nobel Peace Prize is not based
on his domestic policy but on
what he has done in the world,
that certainly deserves a lot of
investigation. Only the most ex-
treme right-winger would pro-
test an ending to the cold war
which has destroyed so many of
our liberties.
HOWEVER, we must take a
look, particularly as Jews with
a heavy stake in the fate of So-
viet Jewry, at what the meaning
of detente with the Soviet Union
will have not only for Jews but
for those other courageous peo-
ple who have followed the ex-
ample of the Jews and are dis-
senting from the tyranny of So-
viet rule.
In his testimony before the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee. Henry Kissinger debated
with Sen. Javits the wisdom of
our close relationships with such
dictatorships as Greece, Portugal
and Spain. The first Jew ever
nominated for the prestigious po-
sition of Secretary of State gave
the usually glib answer: "The
United States stands always for
liberty, human rights, freedom
of movement."
However, he also said: 'The
United States has to conduct for-
eign policy with a number of
countries whose domestic struc-
ture is not compatible with ours
and if Washington were to take
the position that it should not
deal with the huge Soviet Union
until human rights are improved,
then we have to be prepared to
spend the price of confrontation
and a large defense budget/'
NO ONE in his right mind is
asking us not to have or to seek
to improve relations with the
Soviet Union even with the ter-
ror in Moscow against Jews and
other dissidents. But Andrei
Sakharov. a famous and brave
scientist, has given us a much
better answer; for he attacks the
Kissinger thesis at its weakest
point and that is its failure to
insist that the detente move the
Soviet dictatorship toward greater
&YDWAP 0HEN
democracy and responsiveness to
public opinion.
According to the New York
Times "This eminent Soviet dis-
senter asks Americans to ponder
the possibility that, after they
have helped strengthen the So-
viet Union, they will find the
Kremlin rulers of the 1980s more
dedicated to world domination
than even their authoritarian
predecessors. Sakharov's warning
is that detente without Soviet
democracy could be suicidal for
world freedom."
To use the VanickJackson Bill
as a catalyst for improving So-
viet democracy by refusing it
favored nation treatment in its
commercial dealings with the
United States is nothing new in
our history or world history even
though that impression is being
left by the Nixon administration.
Not onlv did American presidents
protest in the late 1800s add early
1900s the treatment of Jews by
the Czar, but throughout the.
world there have been protests
against the treatment of our
own dissidents.
OLD-TIMERS will recall the
tremendous international wave
of protests against the execution
of Sacco and Vanzetti. the im-
prisonment of Mooney and Bill-
ings and, most recently, that or
the Rosenbergs and Angela Davis.
This is not said in any attempt
to defend these people but only
to show that the world has al-
ways been interested in the free-
dom of those who stand in dis-
sent to their governments,
whether rightly or wrongly Ana.
Continued on F 1*"A
i
m


-
Friday, September 21, 1973
7?
+JmlstncridK&ri
Page 5-A
'Anti- Nixon' Stand Annoys
Irate Reader of Floridian
EDITOR, The Jewish Floriaian:
Your snide comment on the eid-
torial page of the Aug. 31 issue.
"The President does not have a
particularly stellar record in the
matter of Jewish appointments,"
just sickens me.
I am of the Jewish faith, and
while I do not measure any Presi-
dent of the United States in the
light of his "Jewish appointments,"
I can think of no president who
acted more fairly or who was more
considerate of our needs, both at
home and worldwide.
Your paper has taken a complete
anti-Nixon position, which I can I
not tolerate.
PERCY LEWIS
Bal Harbour
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I take vigorous exception to the
letter written by Otto N. Miller,
chairman of the board of Standard
Oil of California, he wrote July
26 to 300.000 stockholders and em-
ployees. I have written him so:
"I strongly resent your linkage
of the State of Israel with the al
legcd oil shortage and consider it
patently improper for public cor-
porations to attempt to use their
stockholders and employees for po-
litical purposes effectuating the for-
mulation of government foreign
policy .
"In point of fact, the United
States has a sufficient supply of
crude oil today and merely lacks
refinery capacity. We do not have
the refineries because American
oil companies like your own real
ize that the big profits are in the
crude oil and the very small prof-
its are in the refining of same.
"To infer a relationship between
the 'oil problem' and the State of
Israel is to join in the Arab con-
spiracy to destroy this tiny nation."
ROBERT L. GROVER
Miami Beach
' :;'!: ::
'New Perception '-No Peace
Accuse Arabs,
Reds of Hurt
To Aviation
Continued from Page 1-A
constitutes, moreover, a significant
escalation in the means provided
them (the terrorists) with even
greater capacity of striking at air
transport and causing the death of
hundreds of innocent civilians.
"The Arab states who furnished
these missiles to the Arab terror
ists have made themselves associ
ated with and accomplices of an
unprecedented threat to civil avia
tion, thus flagrantly violating inter
national conventions." At Israel's
request the letter was distributed
to delegates attending the ICAO
conference. ^_____
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Koheleth (Ecdcsiasics)

Continued from Page 1-A
sound approach."
BUT WALDHEIM was no more
optimistic over an early break in
the Middle East deadlock than
when he began his visit to the
region. He reiterated what he said
that time that he did not go to
the Mideast with the intention of
solving the problem and did not
bring any specific uroaosals.
Nor, apparently did he receive
any on the trip that took him to
Jordan.
He said that no formal propos-
als were made by any of the gov-
ernment leaders with respect to a
Middle East peace conference, al-
though "ideas" about a peace con-
ference were exchanged. He said
he was impressed by "the positive
attitudes" of the governments and
found a desire for peace among
them.
Waldheim said there was no
change as far as his special rep-
resentative to the Middle East,
Ambassador Gunnar V. Jarring, is
concerned. He said that he had
briefed Dr. Jarring on his visit and
would continue to keep him in-
formed of developments because
Jarring still has ^ role to play.
HE NOTED that Jarring would
be attending the General Assem-
bly session.
Waldheim said that while in the
Middle East he had a chance to
see at first hand how the UN is
working to prevent a further es-
calation of the conflict and how
it is rendering assistance to the
people who suffered from the con-
. flict, an apparent reference to the
I Palestinian refugees.
I He described his Middle East
i visit as a "significant develop-
ment" of the past year and said,
"I was very satisfied with my
visit."
The General Assembly session
which opened Sunday will con-
tinue for 13 weeks. There are 104
items on its agenda
be the election of the Ecuadorian
The first order of business will
ambassador, Leopold Benites, as
president of the General Assem-
bly.
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i *


Page 6-A
>Jenlsl)Ikr/ofto*
Friday, September 21, 1973 *


niL.ii .1..,:... !::i:: ,......:;! i.i'i. '-' -!
Israel Downs 13 Syrian
Jets in Major Dog Fight
TEL AVIV (WXS) In a battle over the Mediterranean
Sea, Israeli Air Force jets shot down 13 Syrian MIG-21s in the
biggest air clash between the two countries since the Six-Day
War.
A military spokesman said one Israeli plane was hit but the
pilot parachuted to safety and was picked up by a rescue heli-
copter.
THE BATTLE erupted when an Israeli air patrol encount-
ered Syrian interceptors off the Syrian coast, according to an
Israeli Army spokesman. A Beirut report said the dogfight took
place over the Syrian port of Tartous, about 200 kilometers from
the Israeli border.
Dama-cus admitted losing eight planes but claimed Syria
shot down five Israeli jets.
Israeli spokesmen said that the outcome was a "heavy blow"
to the Syrian Air Force which has some 200 MIG-21 fighters.
THE LATEST battle brings to 60 the number of Syrian air-
craft shot down by Israel since the Six-Day War, according to
the Israelis. Premier Golda Heir said the outcome of the battle
was, no doubt, one of the results of the increase in strength
of the Israeli armed forces."
i
Miir.ian
Tekoah Se es Tough
Time for Israel at UN
Continued from Page 1-A
welcome the entry of the West
German Federal Republic into the
world organization but would op-
pose admission of the East Ger-
man regime.
The Israeli envoy, when he ad-
dresses the General Assembly, is
expected to draw a sharp distinc-'
tlon hpt"''n the Bonn govern-'
ment, which has paid reparations
to tne survivors of the Nazi holo-
caust, and East Germany, which
has consistently refused.
He is also expected to point out
that East Germanv has agreed to
the opening of a Palestine Libera-
tion Organization (PLO) office in
Ea-t Berlin that will serve as the
center for terrorist activities in
Europe.
REFERRING TO the issue of
combatting terrorism, Tekoah said
the UN so far hns proven itself
impotent in that respect. The only
way to fight terrorism is for the
nations sincerely interested in do-
ing so to band together to pass
practical resolutions that will have
that effect. So far. this has not
been possible in the UN because
of the numerical factor of the Arab
states and their allies, Tekoah said
The Israeli Ambassador will
meet with Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim in New York for a re-
port on the latter's Middle East
visit earlier this month.
Circle-: here doubt that Wald-
beim'a trip achieved much prog-
ress in bringing the parties closer
to negotiations, judcins by state-
ments from Egyptian leaders in
CaiVo and later at the non-aligned
summit in Algiers. According to
Tekoah, there is little likelihood
that Ambassador Gunnar V. Jar-
ring's peace mission will be re-
sumed in the foreseeable future.
Hebrew Academy Women
Slate New Parents' Coffee
A coffee for new parents of the
1 Miami Hebrew Academy
will be h :d Wednesday, Oct. 3. at
the Miami Beach home of Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Waldman, 2502 Prairie
Ave.
Sponsors of the event are the
Hebrew Academy Women, major
auxiliary of the Miami Beach
school which held its opening ses-
sion this week in the auditorium
oi 'he new Merwitzer Building.
Rabbi David Lehrfield, spiritual
leader of Kneseth Israel Congre-
gation, was introduced to the He-
brew Academy Women in his new
position as acting principal of the
Hebrew Academy in the absence
of Rabbi Alexander S. Gross.
Rabbi Gross was feted Sunday
night at a Shalom "Viennese Des- i
sert" reception at Forte Towers
South. The program was held un-
!er the au pices of the Hebrew j
Academy P.T.A.. of which Mrs.
Leonai A Grits i.-> president.
Plans and programs for the He-,
Academy Women were out-
lined at Wednesday afternoon's
ting by Mrs. Irving Firtel, Mrs.
no Habif and Mrs. Julio \
Schniadoski, membership commit-!
tee cochairmen. Mrs. Hyman Chab- j
ner again will serve as life mem- j
bership chairman.
I
, Reservations for the coffee at
; the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wald- j
man may be made at the Hebrew
Academy Women's office.
Curt Gowdy To Be
Toastmaster For
Robbie Tribute
One of the nation's best known
sports commentators, Curt Gowdy,
j will be the master of ceremonies
at the Nov. 5 tribute dinner honor-
1 ing Joseph Robbie, general man-
aging partner of the world cham-
pion Miami Dolphins.
The $50-a-couple event, spon-
, sored by a communitywide com-
i mittee and the American Friends
! of the Hebrew University, will be
i hid at eth Deauville Hotel in Mi-
j ami Beach.
Gowdy. a veteran of the National
Broadcasting Company's sports de- j
partment. is one of professional
football's best known announcers j
and a close personal friend of Rob-
I Die and many of the Dolphins.
Ambassador Avraham Harman.
: president of the Hebrew Univer- ]
-itv of Jerusalem, will confer and
Honorary Fellowship upon RobDie
at the dinner. The evert will
launch the Physical Education and
Phvsical Fitness Center of the He-
j brew University in memory of the
11 Israeli athletes slain last year
at the Olympics in Munich, Ger-
many.
J. Bernard Shumate, president
' of the First National Bank of Mi-
ami, and Harry A. (Hap) Levy,
president of the Greater Miami
Chapter of the American Friends,
are cochairmen of the tribute din-
! ner.
Reservations for the function,
' which will begin with a 5:30 p.m.
reception, followed by dinner at
6:30 and the televised Redskin-
Steeler football game, may be
made at the Hebrew University
office.
Numerous sports celebrities will
participate in the tribute to Rob-
o.e, who auendbQ tne iiz wymyic
Games and suggested the memorial
program. _____
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801 S. Bayshore Chve, Miami, Fla,
Phone 377-1966
*ClSi 0( Sl CI 0' IT!
Rabbi David Raab Leads Miamians
On 22-Day Pilgrimage To Israel
Rabbi David Raab, spiritual lead-
er of Temple Beth Raphael, recent-
ly returned from a 22-day pilgrim-
age to Israel and Europe.
Rabbi Raab led a group of 20
persons and represented the Sports
for Israel Committee of the United
States to the Maccabiah (Israel
Olympic) Games.
Among the group who joined
Rabbi Raab from the Greater Mi- i
ami area were Max Marin (presi- ;
dent of the Hatikvah Lodge of j
B'nai B'rith), Mrs. Jennie Lundy, |
Mrs. Rose P. Hochstein. Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Rolnick. Mrs. Toby I
Schachter (Youth Aliyah chairman j
of Morton Towers Hadassah). Mrs.'
Jen Comensky, Mrs. Anna Spett,
Mrs. Bea Frohman, Mrs. Celia
Weintraub, Mrs. Rose Tweery, Mr.
and Mrs. George Winer, Mrs. Mae
Birnbaum, Mrs. Clara Gorkin, Mrs.
David Raab and daughter Linda
Joy Raab.
Hunter Alumni Meeting Set
The South Florida Chapter of
the Hunter College Alumni Asso-
ciation will hold its first meeting
of the year Saturday at 12:30 p.m.
in the Sweden House, 17985 Bis-
cayne Blvd. Paul Murray, invest-
ment counselor and teacher will
give advice and answer questions.
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Hebrew Academy, Central Agency
Begin Institute for Torali Studies
Classes began Monday night for
the Institute for Torah Studies, a
joint venture of the Greater Miami
Hebrew Academy and the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
They will be held Mondays and
Thursdays, from 8 to 10 p.m.. at
the Louis Merwitzer Mesivta High
School, an affiliate of the Hebrew
Academy, at 1965 Alton Rd., Miami
Beach.
Classes in Talmud, Bible, Jewish
Philosophy and in Customs and
Ceremonies will be taught by sen-
ior members of the Mesivta faculty,
headed by Rabbi Abraham Groner,
Rosh Yeshiva of the high school.
Nussie Zemel. chairman of the
Institute for Torah Studies, said
registration and enrollment is free
and open to all persons who have
attended the Hebrew Academy, the
Mesivta or any school of Hebrew
learning. Classes are at an ad-
vanced level, according to Zemel,
a graduate of the Hebrew Academy
and of the Mesivta, who now is a
Hebrew Academy parent.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin-
cipal of the Hebrew Academy, an-
nounced the Institute for Torah
Studies just before he departed for
his Sabbatical in Israel.
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Friday, September 21 1973
+ telitFkrlrttni)
Page 7-A
Heavy Volume of Hate Mail Raises
Temperature of Senate Body
WASHINGTON-(JT.V)li'ThB increasing amount of hate mail
directed against Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger drew a warn-
mg from a member of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee to any
witness who might come before the committee to express "venomous
points of view," prior to Kissinger's confirmation this week.
Senate Minority Leader Hugh---------------------------------------------
Scap
Scott (Rep-Pa.) delivered the
warning at the confirmation hear
ings in the Senate caucus room
after telling Dr. Kissinger. "We
have had lots of hate mail" and
assuring him that "we will take
care of them."
Jews Made
egoats
In Chile
Continued from Page 1-A
Representative Committee of Chil-
ean Jews.
The targets of onpo>it:on criti-
cism have been Jews in such con-
troversial offices as assistant sec
retary of transportation, which re-
cently faced a strike of transport
workers; the director of electric
services, which interrupted opposi-
tion broadcasts; and managers of
the state-owned copper mines, who
have been in conflict with mine
workers.
The newspaper, La Prensa, organ
of the opposition Christian Demo-
cratic Party, recently published an
article under th anonymous sig-
nature. "Historiada," which charg-
ed that "a cell of Jewish and Com-
munist extraction has made racial
war against the Arab community,
especially their textile companies."
The article was strongly protested
by Sinay. The newspaper explained
that it had not intended to make
political-racial generalizations but
to point out "the contradiction of
persons who belong to a race that
is attacked and persecuted in the
Soviet Union standing for this
(Communist) credo in Chile."
THE NEWSPAPER. El Sielo, or-
gan of the Communist Party, at-
tacked the opposition paoer and
pu^^hed the Jewish community
protest.
Dr. Allende, himself, had pub-
licly denounced the anti-Semitic
campaign and, before he commit-
ted suicide, pledged his govern-
ment to fieht racist manifestations.
Fernando Sanhueza, a past presi-
dent of the Chamber of Deputies
and a member of the Christian
Democratic Party, protested to La
Prensa. The paper, however, re-
peated the explanation it gave pre-
viously. ______________
COMMENTING ON the reports
of anti-Jewish hate mail against
Kissinger's nomination, Dore
Schary, honorary chairman of the
B'nai B'rith Anti-Defamation
League, said in New York that
"once again Americans are faced
with the type of reprehensible re-!
ligious vilification" that attacked I
the candidacies of such Americans [
as Alfred E. Smith, John F. Ken-
nedy and Herbert H. Lehman,
t
The Kissinger hearings adjourn-
ed until last Friday when the
Senate Committee heard a series
of witnesses generally opposed to
Dr. Kissinger's nomination. These
included the Liberty Lobby, a
Washington-based extreme right-
wing organization that has been
linked with anti-Semites and hate-
mongers in the past; the New York-
based Federation of Arab Amer-
ican Organizations; the Americans
for Democratic Action (ADA); the
Lawyers Committee on American
Policy in Vietnam, based in New
York, and the American Friends
Service Committee of Philadelphia.
Scott said he believed most of
these witnesses are "responsible >
people, some from the far right;
and some from the left spectrum"
and that he didn't expect any hate
witnesses. The senator added,
"When I hear witnesses expressing
venomous points of view, I usual-
ly go after them to expose their
motivation. I expect to make them
very sorry for indulging in such
tactics."
DR. KISSINGER reiterated his!
support for most favored nation ,
status for the Soviet Union in trade
with the U.S. He said that most j
favored nation only permits nor-.
mal two-way trade and is "inde-j
pendent of credits" which could be
put to consideration of Congress.
In an apparent reference to the
Jack.?on-Mi:ls-Vanick amendment
which he did not mention by name,
Dr. Kissinger warned that to pur-
sue discriminatory legislation would
not be consistent with the trend
of relations between the U.S. and
the USSR.
Sen. Frank Church (Dem.-Idaho)
observed that the U.S. has given
$28 billion worth of weapons free
to foreign nations since World War
II and asked Dr. Kissinger if mili-
tary grants were still necessary.
Dr. Kissinger replied that it de-'
pended on individual cases and
cited Jordan as a nation whose
stability it was important to main-
tain. Jordan has received $60 mil-
lion in military grant aid from the
U.S. over the past year.
Meanwhile, sources here said
that Dr. Kissinger reaffirmed sup-
port for Israel at a meeting last
night with Israeli Ambassador j
Simcha Dinitz. Dinitz then left
for Jerusalem for consultations
with his government's leaders.
In Jerusalem, political sources
confirmed that the discussion
Dinitz had with Dr. Kissinger
proved that there was no change
in the U.S. attitude toward Israel.
Cedars Sponsors
2-Day Workshop
The emerging role of the patient
representative in hospitals will be
th" tooic of a two-day workshop
sponsored by Cedars of Lebanon
Health Care Center Sept. 27-28,
directed by Jackie Dale, president-
elect of the Society of Patient-
Representatives, American Hos-
pital Association.
Dr. Morris H. Blau will speak
on the function of the patient rep-
resentative as it complements the
work of the physician.
The patient relations counselor
was originated by Mrs. Dale at
Cedars 10 years ago, and the con-
cept has now spread nationwide
under guidance of the American
Hospital Association.
Mary E. Cunningham is educa-
tional coordinator of the seminar;
speakers will include Mrs. Grace.
Gil, R.N., director of nursing, and
S. K. Bronstein. president of Ce-
dars of Lebanon Hospital.
Also scheduled to preside at
rap sessions are Barbara Ashe,
Jeanne Kelly, Calie Maitland,
Eleanor Martel, Conleth S. O'Con-
nell and Rick Schuster.
Maurice A. Ferre, Miami busi-
nessman and civic leader, has
been selected cochcdrman of
the second annual Cerebral
Palsy Walkathon. The event,
scheduled for Saturday Oct.
27 is for the benefit of the
United Cerebral Palsy of Miami
Center, 1411 NW 14th Ave.
All of us at
National Airlines
wish
vou
and
your family a
napPtf healthy
and prosperous
Newlfear.
m
FmRuth.
Fly me. #
Fly National.


Page 8-A
+Jewisi> imx&Man
Kissinger Set to Muffle Soviet Jews
Continued from Page 1-A
adoption is seen as highly uncer-
tain unless its supporters reverse
the tides against it and reverse
them quickly. The MFN vote is
"tentative" since the committee
will take a second ballot when it
considers the bill as a whole.
J-M-V is threatened in three
ways: First, by the President's in-
tercession with key committee
members, notabi. his luncheon
with Dr. Kissinger present Sept. 13
with Al Ulman (Rep.-Ore). act-
ing committee chairman, and Her-
man T. Sehneebli (Rep.-Pa.), its
ranking minority member; second-
ly, by Dr. Kissinger's appearance
before the committee just before
its secret vote; thirdly, by the
proposal suddenly put before the
committee only in the past week
by its two California members
fames C. Corman, a Democrat, and
Jerry I.. Pettis. a Republican.
Both were among the 286 House
sponsors of J-M-V from which they
have now defected. Under the pro-
posal, Nixon could grant MFN sta-
tus to the Soviet Union and other
Communist countries and send an-
nual reports to Congress on wheth-
Jackson Raps
Kissinger Role
In Red Cause
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Secretary of State-designate Henry
A. Kissinger is dead wrong in re-
fusing to insist that the Soviet
Union lift emigration restrictions
in return for U.S. trade benefits.
Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D.-Wash.)
declared here.
"He is just stuck with a stupid
administration policy which they
made last year," Jackson added.
JACKSON SPOKE at a joint
news conference at the Capitol
with Dr. Leonid Tarassuk, a for
mer curator at the Hermitage Mu-
seum in Laningrad, who recently
emigrated to Israel.
In a joint statement on the So-
viet Union's refusal to issue exit
visas to Valery and Galina Panov,
they said: "This is a brutal and un-
expected ad of bad faith on the
part of the Soviet authorities who
have failed to honor their pledge."
Jackson's attack on the policies
of Dr. Kissinger and the Nixon ad-
ministration came shortly after Dr
Kissinger reiterated to the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee that
the Soviet Union should receive
most favored nation status from
the U.S. without "transformation
of the Soviet system."
SEN. GEORGE S. McGovern (D.-
S.D.) drew a parallel at the hear
ings with the Nazi destruction of
the Jews and Soviet repression.
"When the Nazis were slaughtering
Jews in Germany," he asked Dr.
Kissinger, did he think U.S. policy
should have been directed against
halting it although that was an in-
ternal policy too.
"In the 1930s," Dr. Kissinger re-
plied, "I was part of that perse-
cuted minority, so I am not insen-
sitive to that situation."
As a historian, he said, he be-
loved that if the free nations had
taken action to curb Nazi aggres-
sion that would have been an ef-
fective action. But Dr. Kissinger
said that in the case of the USSR I
he felt that reducing the danger of |
war and "forcing the Soviet Union
in a cooperative system" may "over
a period of time mitigate their sys-
tem."
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I er they show "reasonable progress"
| in emigration and human rights
I policies.
BACH BRANCH would have 90
days to veto the MFN treatment
for a country by a majority vote
u.'.or examining the "progress."
The President would require new
Congressional authority after three
years to grant MFN treatment to
any country.
The Pcttis-Corman proposal is
being backed as a "compromise"
by big commercial interests eager
to do business with the Soviet
Union. It is deemed unacceptable
by some Soviet Jewish activists
who want to know what measures
will be defined as "reasonable
progress" and who will define
them.
The President's own proposal is;
for him to have the sole decision
on MFN and the right to grant
U.S. credits and trade benefits on '
the same basis now given to any
friendly country, like Canada,
without any commitment from the
USSR on human rights. J-M-V spe-
cifically would put into law that
no Communist country can receive
MFN without agreeing beforehand
to emigration rights consonant
with internationally agreed prin-
| ciples.
In his testimony before the Sen-
| ate committee. Dr. Kissinger con-
sistently and persuasively, but not
, altogether convincingly, argued
. that the U.S. should not predicate
its foreign policy on "transforma-
! tion" of a country's structure. To
him, J-M-V constitutes an intru-
! sion into the Soviet internal sys-
tem. He adroitly pleased committee
1 chairman J. William Fulbright
! (Dem.-Ark.), JM-V's harshest op-.
i ponent, by testifying, "I have in-1
sisted that foreign governments
have no standing in a negotiation
to comment on our domestic situa-
tion."
DR. KISSINGER also told Clair-,
borne Pell (Dem.-R.D: "Senator.
the question is whether an increase
in tension would have a more ben-
eficial result and I doubt that very'
much."
Nixon's "quiet diplomacy'"
statement in October 1972 regard-
ing human rights within the So-
viet Union was intended to pla-
cate American feeling for Soviet
Jewry. The issue, Soviet Jewry ac-
tivists say. has gone beyond even
that. In recent days. Soviet phys-
icist Andrei Sakharov twice has
appealed to the U.S. to pass the
Jackson Amendment to help So-
viet citizens. For that and other
deeds. Alexander Solzhenitsyn nom-
inated him for the Nobel Peace
Prize.
Where "only Jews" have been
involved, the country is now seek-
ing other "dissidents" denied ele-
mentary freedoms. Apart from this
human factor, the Kissinger prin-
ciple of noninterference appears
contradicted by his own views and
U.S. practices and law.
From Truman through Nixon.
American Presidents have favored
economic and nvlitary assistance
that undeniably were to affect "in-
ternal systems." As Sen. George
McGovern told the JTA: "If we
don't interfere in internal affairs
what the hell were we doing in
Vietnam"
Friday, September 21. 1973
Sam Pascoe Guest Speaker
At Lodge's Meetng Friday
Miami Beach Lodge No. 1591.
B'nai B'rith, meets each Friday
noon in the DiLido Hotel Coffee
: Shop for luncheon and then goes
over to the 100 Lincoln Rd. meet-
ing room for a news analysis by
j Dr. Abraham Wolfson and an ad-
j dress by a guest speaker, accord-
ing to Sidney Z. Rockwell, presi-
dent. Friday's speaker. Sam Pascoe,
will describe the current problems
being dealt with by the Anti-Defa-
mation League.
Beginning Monday, Oct. 19. the
lodge's evening meetings will be
held in the American Savings
auditorium, 1200 Lincoln Rd. The
first meeting in the new location
will be dedicated to the enjoy-
ment of members, families and
friends, with entertainment and
refreshments provided.
Graduate Club Meeting Set
The Graduate Club, a social-civic
organization for single guys and
gals in their 20s and 30s. will meet
at the Green Dolphin. Miamarina
in the bay. Sunday at 7 p.m. for
an evening of the latest music and
friendly conversation.
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Friday, September 21. 1973
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Page 10-A > knist fhridfan Friday, September 21, 1973
Like It Or Not, 1980 Olympics Will Be Played in Soviet Union
THE INK on the newsprint
" pertaining to the recent
rough treatment of Israel's ath
letes in Russia at the World
University Games, had hardly
dried when two well-intentioned
members of the American Jew-
ish Congress asked for a meet-
ing with key members of the
U.S. Committee Sports for
Israel.
At the meeting, the AJCon-
gress members asked the U.S.
Committee people to help en-
list the aid of athletes in the

,cru=ade, Jo have Moscow banned
as the site of the 1980 Olympics.
By this time the AJCongress
had hit the media with a story'
clamoring for the elimination of
Russia as the locale of the 1980
games.
SPORTS FOR Israel spokes-
men explained the U.S. Com-
mittee wouldn't move until the
Israeli government expressed it-
self in the matter, since the
committee was closely allied to
the Sports Authority, an arm of
the Ministry of Education.
Perhaps what.is.more import-
ant, the AJCongress, who to-
gether with B'nai B'rith, quickly
become involved when an in-
justice is levied against Israeli
athletes, but rarely financially
support Israel's sports programs,
learned a lesson on how the IOC
operates. They learned how im-
potent the U.S. Olympic Com-
mittee is in mounting protests
and filing objections in these
affairs.
The fact of the matter is that
the U.S. Olympic Committee
can't accomplish much more
than state its regrets and de-
nounce the unsportsmanlike Con-
duct of the Soviets.
THE U.S. Olympic Committee
has no vote, no power. The U.S.
has a total of two votes on the
International Olympic Commit-
tee. The IOC dictates to the
American committee rather
than the other way around. Oh,
it's true that Carl Roby, of De-
troit, and another American IOC
member yet to be selected can
be prevailed upon to vote
against Moscow as the l^gO,
game site.
But there are 72 other votes
involved and athletes protesting
in front of the Soviet Embassy
in New York City aren't going
to budge these voters too much.
ATHLETES WANT to com-
pete; they don't want to be
bothered with the ills of the
sport world. How are we going
to marshal the goyishe athletes
for protest when our Jewish
athletes don't lead the protest-
ers and boycott competitions.

';'!|1"""'''"'"
^Da via <25ch wartz
Two Secretaries of State to Recall
THERE ARE some interesting analogies in the
career of Secretary of State-designate Henry
Kissinger with another Jew who was an American
Secretary of Stat?. Judah P. Benjamin was not
Secretary of State of th United States, but the
Confederate States of America.
Kissinger is foreign born, and Benjamin was
born on the island of St. Croix in the West In-
dies, which now be'ongs to the United States,
but did not at the lime of his birth.
Benjamin was brought to the U.S. by his
parents at an earlier age than Kissinger. Benja-
min's ) i "cnts ca:pe to Charleston, S.C., then one
of the lending centers of Jewish population. Dur-
ing the Revolutionary War, according to a tradi-
tion, a whole company of Jews was recruited for
the army from Charleston, and the first man to
die in the Revolutionary War was Salvador, a
South Calorlnian Jew.
KISSINGER WENT to Harvard. Benjamin
went to Yale. A brilliant student at Yale, Benja
min taking up the practice of law, moved to
New Orleans in 1828 and was soon recognized M
one of the leaders of the bar. Benjamin became
noted for a different approach in legal matters.
It was the common practice for American law
yers to lean heavily on precedent, constantly
quoting previous cases and decisions bearing on
the matter in dispute.
Benjamin, on the contrary, turned away from
precedent to emphasize the argument of reason.
In Benjamin's career in the VS. Senate, his
speeches struck the same note. Once he chided
a fellow senator for arguing in behalf of a man
accused of looting the Treasury, that others ha/
done it before. The senator is implying, said
Benjamin, that since others have been guilty of
stealing, stealing should be condoned. Another
time he reminded a fellow senator that declama-
tion is not argument.
In his Jewish learning, no doubt, Benjamin
was very deficient, but he didn't entirely es-
trango himself from Jews. He presented to the
Senate a petition protesting the discrimination
practiced in Switzerland against American Jews
visiting that country.
Russian Immigrants
Enough of Commissars
,.
:,
Haifa
WELL OVER a year ago com-
menting on the immigration
from Russia. I wrote in this col-
umn (that few of these Jews
wanted anything to do with So-
cialism or collectives. They had
had enough of that in Russia.
'These hardy people, who dared
to stand up to the Soviet govern-
ment and insist on their right to
emigrate, are rugged individual-
ists. They are not the kind who
meekly accept policies laid down
for them. They are the kind who
insist on making their own poli-
cies and choosing their own po-
litical allegiances."
I spoke more truthfully than
I had realized, for in recent weeks
the new Russian immigrants in
Israel once again had to rise up
in revolt against those who sought
to regiment them politically, but
FKobert t^eqal
cV
New Wave of Hitler Reminiscences Rises Like Tide
UAD HE not died with Eva
* Braun in the Berlin bunker
28 years ago or met death on the
gallows a bit later, Adolf Hitler
would be 84 by now. His body
has been cinders ever ince torch
and gasoline took over as he
commanded. But humankind re-
veals perversity at times; arid
here we are enduring what is
known in Germany as "Hitler
Welle" and in England and
America as the "Hitler Wave."
Hitler lives? It cant be. Not
that monster, that demon, that
murderer? Well, no but.
Here he is coy and stupid in
the movie. "Hitler: The Last Ten
Days,' with Alec Guinness essay-
ing the role of dictator.
Horrible to record, new edi-
tions of "Mein Kampf" are com-
ing off the press. Home movies
made by Eva Braun add up to a
British-produced documentary
dubbed "Swastika." New Hitler
biographies are being published.
Paramount Pictures is reported
making a couple of flicks of the
Hitler era.
INQUIRING REPORTERS have
been asking folks in Vienna what
they remember about the Fuehrer
and whether they would want
him back. It is all too tragic to
record that some say there's a
need for him in Austria today.
Hearts ache most to hear about
the movie in which Guinness
stars. To be told that the well-
regarded British historian, H. R.
Trevor-Roper, perhaps the world's
top authority on the Nazi mad-
ness, has voiced approval of "Hit-
ler: The Last Ten Days" is hard
to take.
It would help if more people in
position to speak up would make
the kind of sharp point Bernard
Delfont made recently. Mr. Del-
font, who has 260 British movie
outlets, didn't contract to show
the Guinness film in his houses.
Why make this tripe about Hit-
ler's last 10 days, he asked; why
not, instead, show all the slaugh-
ter and destruction Hitler achiev-
ed during his last 10 years?
IT CHILLS the spirit to learn
that the Hitler movies are draw-
ing large crowds and Hitler nov-
elties continue to be gobbled up
by those insensitive to the mean-
this time the commisars were
Israelis. An attempt by leaders
or followers of the Israel Labor
Alignment to dominate the con-
vention of the Soviet Immigrants
Association ended in an eruptive
protest by the new immigrants
themselves.
IT HAS been obvious for some
time that the number of new
voters among the recent Russian
immigrants is enough to influ-
ence the selection of at least two
Knesset members. Whoever could
corral this bloc of votes would
bivp rich political pickings in-
deed.
Thus when the Soviet immi-
grants came to their convention
in Beersheba they were aston-
ished to discover the hall packed
with Israelis whose connections
with Russia were most tenuous.
Some had come from there to
Israel as children. Some had come
from non-Russian countries which
had only in recent years been
absorbed into the Soviet bloc.
Israel's press was almost unan-
imous in condemning the flagrant
attempt to capture the associa-
tion. Davar, the organ of the
Labor establishment, had to ad-
mit editorially that "participa-
tion of the veterans in the asso-
ciation's activity was so over-
whelming that it was hardly no-
ticeable that this was an associa-
tion of immigrants."
THE JERUSALEM Post pointed
out that Yona Kesse, who had
been serving as chairman of the
association, had immigrated to
Israel in 1926. He had occupied
'many important Mapai party
posts, and whatever his personal
merits, for the new immigrants
he personifies the type of party
functionary who dominated life
in the Soviet Union ... He is a
million light years removed from
understanding their problems."

Experts Warn Studies Don't Bolster Feelings of Jewish Identification
JEWISH STUDENTS and their parents alike have
been cautioned against "unrealistic expectations"
that the steadily expanding Jewish study programs in
American colleges and universities can be counted on
as a source of help to strengthen the Jewish identity of
students taking such courses.
The warning was made by Dr. Alfred Jospe, di-
rector of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations in a re-
port in the winter. 1973 issue of "Conservative Juda-
ism." the scholarly publication of the Conservative
movement. His report was one of six in a symposium
on the topic of Jewish study courses in that issue.
DR. JOSPE reported that a growing recognition
that Jews and Judaism were "legitimate subjects of
academic study" began to be manifest after the end
of World War II, when Judaka courses began to ap-
pear m the curricula of American colleges and univer-
sities.
He listed among the factors for that development
a growing demand for such courses arising from "in-
creased Jewish self-awareness and assertiveness gen-
erated by the holocaust and the creation of the State
of Israel" and the "democratization of academic poli-
cies and admission practices which, together with in-
Ben Gallon
creased mobility and affluence of the Jewish popula-
tion, led to substantial increases in Jewish enrollment
and greater Jewish 'visibility' throughout the country."
Other factors, he declared, included "the acknowl-
edgement of Hebrew as a living language and of Juda-
ism as an essential component in the fabric of western
civilization; the increase of specialized area studies and
departments of religious studies; the growing readiness
of Jewish communities or agencies to fund such devel-
opments; p.nd the wider receptivity to ethnic studies as
a by-product of the pressures for the introduction of
Black studies programs."
DR. J.OSPE cited a 1972 Hillel study which indi-
cated that more than 350 American institutions of
higher learning not including seminars and divinity
schools offered one or more courses in some areas of
Jewish studies.
In the past, the Hillel leader declared, Jews "had
ample cause for disappointment because of the uni-
versity's neglect of Jewish studies." New, he said, the
problem was one of guarding against disappointments
"that may. arise from unrealistic expectations as to
what Jewish studies are meant, and may be able, to
achieve."
The purpose of Jewish studies in the university,
he asserted, "is the study of Judaism and the Jewish
people." It is not, he added, "the Judaization of young
Jews, the stimulation of their Jewish commitment, or
the strengthening of their Jewish identification."


Friday, September 21. 1973
+J< nist fhrldlan
Page 11-A

Court Opinion Acts for Porno Fearful
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
ulANY Americans concerned
"" about the roaring tide of por-
nographic films and books sod-
den with smut are happy with
this summer's Supreme Court de-
cisions calculated to halt the
flood. A smaller number of peo-
ple are greatly upset by the pos-
sibility that the 54 decision may
diminish the First Amendment.
Most who have followed the
censorship battle are not sur-
prised that Justice Byron R.
White joined the four Nixon
court appointees Chief Justice
Warren E. Burger and Justices
Harry A. Blackmun, Lewis F.
Powell Jr.. and William H. Rehn-
quist to put the new bans in
effect. Nor were they startled
when Justice Potter Stewart
shall. Wiiliam J. Brennan Jr.,
joined Justices Thurgood Mar-
aud William 0. Douglas in dis-
sent.
BUT THE reported reaction of
Attorney General Frank Kelley
of Michigan did touch off amaze-
ment in many quarters. "Thi?
really sets us back in the Dark
Ages," Kelley said. "Now pros-
ecuting atorneys in every county
and state will be grandstanding
and every jury in every little
community will have a crack at
each new book, play, and movie."
For n.\ who value liberty, the
reassurance by Chief Justice Bur-
ger was a lift. In giving his name
to these rulings, he asserted that
totally unlimited play of free will
is not allowed in this or any
other society, but overarched this
assertion with the reminder that
mo.-t exercises ofindividual free
choice those in politics, reli
gion and expression of ideas
are explicitly protected by the
Constitution.
Seminar, Forum Planned By Mental Heaith Association
A program planner's seminar en-
litled. "What's for Me?" was to be
sponsored by the Mental Health
Association of Dade County Thurs-
day at 10 a.m. in the downtown
Jordan Marsh Auditorium. A film
entitled. "Only Human" featuring
Barry Suilivan in a story of men-
tal illness, its causes and what can
be done, was to be shown.
"Litigation as a Means for Social
Change" will be the topic of a
Mental Health Forum sponsored
by the Mental Health Association
Friday noon. Sept. 28, at the Co-
lumbus Hotel
This was not sufficient for Jus-
tice Brennan, who has been near-
ly as adamant as Justice Douglas
has been about interpreting the
First Amendment with utmost
protection. Warning that when
the court leaves it up to state
legislatures (and local con-
stables?) to determine what may
lead to antisocial behavior. Jus-
tice Brennan raised the fear of
"state-ordered regimentation of
our minds."
NO AMERICAN who continues
to realize how hard it was to
stitch the Bill of Rights into our
Constitution can fail to appreci-
ate Justice Brennan's eloquent
note of dissent: "If a state may,
in an effort to maintain or create
a particular moral tone, prescribe
what its citizens cannot read or
cannot see, then it would seem
to follow that in pursuit of that
objective, a state could decreo
that its citizens must read cer-
tain books or must view certain
films."
Here is the heart of much ag-
ony over the censorship deci-
sions.
It can be argued rea-
sonably that the new ruling was
inevitable. Films are a powerful
influence in our day: and stand
ards are easily debased when ex-
ploiters go panting after the
chance to make a quick dollar. A
large segment of society is not
only shocked, but outraged, at
the proliferation of peep shows
on wide screens.
Moreover, jurists who preceded
the Supreme Court incumbent;
have had to acknowledge in re-
cent years that the law govern
mg obscenity could scarcely have
been more confusing. Guide-
lines were set up dealing with
appeals to a prurient interest in
sex, referring to affronts to mod-
ern community standards, and
asking whether the filmed or
printed material was utterly with-
out redeeming social value.
Five of the justices have now
bit the bullet. They may give us
a morally stronger nation. But
the skeptics among us are en-
titled to a long stretch of worry.
If Vou Built A Condominium With
2 Golf Courses,
7 Swimming Pools,
14 Tennis Courts, And A
$1,000,000 Club House
(But Ho Membership Dues-Ever)
What Would You Coll It?
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Hollybrook is a garden-style community of men and women who, like you, demana
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1 & 2 bedroom condominium residences from $23,900, and only an $80 per month
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Information center and models
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parking across Arthur Godfrey Road at
the Moulin Rouge Motel.)
Waterfront Condominium


Poge 12-A
-Jen /*#> Fk* Jdfon
Friday, September 21, 1973
No More World Guarantees
SEE DAYAN ON TERRITORIES MM 1*C
TEL AVIV (JTA) Defense Minister
Moshe Dayan said that Israel was through with
international guarantees, would create its own
new map and emphasize co-existence with the
Arabs within its territories. But he warned that
the nation faced tough diplomatic campaigns, if
not actual military warfare, in following its new
independent course.
Dayan, addressing a Labor Alignment meet-
ing in Beersheba on the eve of the Histadrut elec-
tions, a contest regarded as a preview of the
Knesset elections next month, said he hoped that
the warfare would be only political, although the
vast amounts of modern military eiuipment now
reaching the Arab states mainly from the So-
viet Union but also from the West could pre-
cipitate the Arabs into a renewed round of fight-
ing.
THE ARABS have a great deal of money,
and a great deal of oil and many'tfpTRJrtunities to
mobilize support against Israel on the interna-
tional scene, he said. These facts, Dayan added,
should not be ignored. On the other hand, he
observed, considering the present world atmos-
phere, denunciations of Israel might backfire.
Noting that the emphasis will have to be on
new settlements in the territories, Dayan said
Israel woi'ld also have to emphasize co-existence
with an Arab sector living side-by-side with a
Jewish sector "leaving no room for a separate
Palestinian state, a Jordanian Jerusalem Old City
or a Syrian Golan Heights."
He declared: "We are through with inter-
national guarantees in view of our past experi-
ence with such arrangements. We must now en-
sure settlements that we make ourselves."
A hop: A re Wh ites Superior
Continued from Page 4-A
Literary Supplement a few weeks
ago.
The anonymous reviewer was
no enthusiast for Prof. Jensen'f
findings. Yet "Jensenism" was
still held worthy of intensely se-
rious discussion in the traditional
place of honor in an immensely
serious and influential British
publication. Such signs are easy
to read, if you know how.
They mean that Prof. Jensen's
viewpoint is edging its way up-
ward toward much wider acactem-
ic acceptance.
For obvious reasons, this is a
trend that needs careful thought.
You have some very curious
things to think about, too. For
example, there is the short but
startling study by Prof. R. D. Tud-
denham, a Jensen colleague at
the University of California, of
'soldier intelligence in World
Wars I and II."
IF PROF. Tuddenham is cor-
rect, the average intelligence cf
all American men as represented
by those joining up for World
War I was dramatically lower
than the similar average attained
in World War II. The difference
was more than as great as the
current difference Prof. Jensen
has found between average
black and average white intelli-
gence.
Prof. Tuddenham admitted
there were "many factors" that
might help to account for the
startling difference in his test
results from the two wars. Yet
he also found it "difficult to es-
cape the conclusion that soldiers
of World War II were markedly
superior to their fathers in the
functions measured" by the par-
ticular IQ test th-it was used.
These facts alone are enough
to indicate the complexities of
the problem. But one aspect of
the problem is not in the least
complex. The barrages of data
fired off by Prof. Jensen and his
supporters cannot and must not
be permitted to generate defeat-,
ism about the urgent, basic na- I
tional problem of our urban
schools. j
HERE THE left-wing educa-
tional theorists must also bear a
heavy burden of blame. Here,
the best example is the silly
book on equality in education by
Christopher Jencks of Harvard
Jencks dismissed compensatory
schooling as total nonremedy
even more cavalierly than Prof
Jensen. The schools, Jencks said
in effect, were useless tools to
Non-Affiliated
CONGREGATION
BETH El
500 SW 17TH AVE.
Welcomes you for
High Holiday
Services
Please call 864-6969
Services conducted by
RABBI ri. ROTHMAN
HYMAN CHABNER, President
DnstanTablets can
relieve more virus cold
symptoms than
aspirin 'fte leading seltzer
any time capsule you can buy.

* ToMofc oootoli Ml ttm of Main* to fete
*mr. koodocfto art body ocfto* mi p.. Tlo* upul.s dov7
'-ISt! I*?** c*"u* ooMotatomioo far
ooJIETLE.^! M>*itio MO .tufylit*d.
mH^* "* "*" ***"' *"''
M^kMit ovocyttanc you cm oe (or feu,
-*CO*.** ,,.. Tl
deal with the handicaps so obvi-
ously imposed by poverty and
exclusion. Yet they are the only
possible tools!
On this point, neither Jencks
nor Jensen has examined the
evidence. There is little enough
evidence, to be sure. In this
country, in fact, we have had
only one serious, adequately fi-
nanced experiment with improv-
ed ghetto schooling.
Community And Temple Memorial
Prayers
STAR OF DAVID
MEMORIAL PARK
5900 S.W. 77th Avenue Tel: 274-0641
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1973
10:45 A.M.
RABBI MICHAEL EISENSTAT
Temple Judea
12:30 P.M.
RABBI NORMAN N. SHAPIRO
Temple Zion
3:00 P.M.
RABBI MAX SHAPIRO
All OF THE JEWISH PUBLIC ARE IHVITED
NEWEST CONDOMINIUM IN NORTH MIAMI BEACH
The Condominium that is within walking minutes of schools,
Temples (Beth Torah & Young Israel Synagogue) department
stores, theatres and restaurants yet Peace and Quiet!!!
LARGE DRESSING AREAS o CERAMIC THE BATHROOMS o BUILT-IN TV OUTLETS
BUILT-IN TELEPHONE OUTLETS BUILT-IN TV INTERCOM SECURITY FOYER ENTRANCE
CENTRAL AIR AND HEAT VINYL KITCHEN FLOOR o DISHWASHER GARBAGE DISPOSAL
NO LAND LEASE NO RECREATION LEASE -
NO MANAGEMENT FEES
PRECONSTRUCTION PRICES START AT
$26,900
OLYMPIC TOWER CONDOMINIUM
N.E. 9th Ave. & 169th St., No. Miami Beach-651-4341
TEMPLE MENORAH
(consei vative)
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
Officiating
REGULAR MEMBERSHIP-ASSOCIATE MEMBERSHIP
DAY SCHOOL NURSERY HEBREW SCHOOL
SUNDAY SCHOOL
CALL 866-0221
Dickens Avenue at 75th Street, Miami Beach


Friday. September 21 1973
" lew 1st Fl^rtdtar
Page 13-A
r
CAJE Appoints Greenzweij
Youth Programming Director
g
The appointment of En-one
Greenzweig as director of youth
programming for the Central Agen-
cy for Jewish Education of Greater
Miami, has been announced by
Herbert Zvi Berger, executive di-
rector of CAJE.
Mr. Berger indicated that the
selection of Greenzweig was due in
large measure to his broad and
extensive background in both
formal and informal Jewish educa-
tion and youth work, which wouid
enable him to direct the expe-
riential Jewsh living experiences
that are a major part of the Judaica
High School programming of the
agency.
Mr. Greenzweig served as youth
director at Temple Beth-El in Long
Beach, at the Young Israel of the
Bronx and for seven years at the
Westchester Jewish Center in Ma-
maroneck, N.Y., where he also was
the assistant principal of its school
For the past five years before
coming to the Central Agency he
was youth director and college
coordinator at Temple Israel Cen-
ter in White Plains, N.Y.. where
he developed a youth and college
program that was considered to be
one of the most extensive in the
entire New York area.
Mr. Greenzweig also has a broad
background in Jewish camping,
having served as divison head of
Camp Deal in New Jersey, as di-
rector of day camp programs in
New Rochelle and Forest Hills,
and as teen-age director of Camp
Hillel in Swan Lake, N.Y., for the
past two years.
During the summer of 1971. he
was chosen to be 'tader of the
United Synagogue Youth Pilgrim-
age to Israel. He now serves on ;
the National Youth Commission of
United Synagogue Youth. He is,
also affiliated with the National i
Conference of Jewish Communal |
Service and is vice president of the
National Jewish Youth Directors
Association.
Mr. Greenzweig will give major
attention to the development of
the new and unique Akiva High |
School program for Young Jewish (
Leaders, which the CAJE is cur- j
rently organizing.
Both the new Akiva program and
the extensive Judaica High School
program are an outgrowth of the
high priority placed on teen-age
Jewish education by the Plannng
Committee on Jewish Education of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion.
Since 1971, the Judaic- program
has grown to a registration of
more than 1,000 students with a
faculty of over 40, meeting in 20
different locations throughout tht
county.
Mr. Greenzweig will be associated
i in the high school work with Rabbi
; jhimon Azuiay. high school coor-
j'dinator, and Abraham J. Gittclson,
| associate director of the CAJE,
curriculum consultant to the pro-
gram.
Mr. Berger explained that the
additon of Greenzweig to the CAJE
taff as a full time professional is
an indication of the recognition of
he growing needs of Jewish educa-
' tion in the community, and the
I increasing impsrtance of the inte-
gration of both formal and inform-
al Jewish studies.
A number of innovative pro-
| grams are being planned by the
CAJE for both its Akiva and Ju-
daica programs.
CUGtNi GRfENZWffG
Applications For
Page, Messenger
Being Accepted
State Rep. T tended an invitation to children of
registered voters in District 102
(Miami Beach north to Broward
County and as 'ar west as Opa
Locka) to submit applications to
serve as a "page"' or "messenger"
in the coming session of the legis-
lature.
Cohen, a? s member of the House
of Representatives, is permitted to
sponsor two youths. Pages range
in age from 12 to 15 and messen
gers from 15 to 18.
Interested youngsters should
send a personal resume, including
name of parent, date of birth of
applicant, school attending, and a
brief statement as to why he or
she would like to participate in
this program, to Rep. Ted Cohen.
1 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach. Cohen
will make his appointments foi
the coming April-May session in
Tallahassee early in January-
GREATER MIAMI JEWISH
CEMETERY ASSOCIATION
GREETS THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
ON THE NEW YEAR 5734
AND ANNOUNCES
Community
Memorial Services
"HONORING OUR BELOVED DECEASED IS A PART
OF OUR HIGH HOLIDAY REPENTANCE"
RELIGIOUS SERVICES WILL BE HELH AT THE
Jewish Section of
Woodlawn Park Cemetery
3260 S.W. 8th STREET
Sunday, September 30th, 1973
10:00 A.M.
Rabbi Max Shapiro
WILL OFFICIATE AND
Rabbi H. Rothman
WILL RENDER THE EL MOLEY RACHAMIN
Cantor Maurice Mamches
WILL CHANT THE LITURGY
$ $ O
ALSO AT THE
Mount Sinai
Memorial Park Cemetery
1125 N.W. 137th STREET (Opa Locka Blvd.)
Sunday, September 30th, 1973
2:00 PM.
Rabbi 5. T. Swirsky Rabbi Max Shapiro
Rabbi Sol Landau
WILL OFFICIATE
Rabbi H. Rothman
WILL RENDER THE EL MOLEY RACHIM
Cantor Maunce Mamches
WILL CHANT THE LITURGY
iJMount JNebo
\
>.

emeterxj
5505 NORTHWEST 3rd STREET, MIAMI
invites you to attend
Special Memorial Services
Sunday, Sept. 30,1973
conducted by
RABBI MICHAEL B. EISENSTAT
TEMPLE JUDEA
10:00 A.M.
RABBI MAXWELL BERGER
TEMPLE ZAMORA
10:30 A.M.
SEATS AND A TENT WILL BE SET UP
PRAYERBOOKS WILL BE FURNISHED
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY IS CORDIALLY INVITED
KYMAN CHABNER
President
FREDRIC ROSENTHAl
Vice President
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
ll-.OO A.M.

RABBI MAX SHAPIRO
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH
11:30 A.M.
-
RABBI SOL LANDAU
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
12:00 NOON
RABBI DAVID BARRON
TEMPLE OR OLOM
12:30 P.M.
RABBI MAX A. LIPSCHITZ
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
1:00 P.M.
f
RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
TEMPLE MENORAH
1:30 P.M.
RABBI JOSEPH R. NAROT
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Section K (Richter Mausoleum)
2:00 P.M.
For Further Information Call MO 1-7693
I


Page 14-A
vJcnisti fhrkUar
Friday, September 21, 1973
nm Iiiimiiiii..........iiiiinii i iiimnn'T rr
Rep. Giinter Says
OL TlMi SfmL Games in Moscow
Not Hard ... And Not Far
MflMMMMMMH
Nimni win urn

By RABBI MAXWELL BERGER
Temple Zamora, Coral Gables
The children of Israel are look-
ing across the Jordan at the Prom-
ised Land. The year is 1257 B.C.E.
Forty years of wilderness and wick-
edness is behind
and visit all the ruins there, I eat
all the Jewish foods, I am a Jew
at heart .. what else do you want?
Says Moses: you must keep these
commandments and make them
cross that river I js it far off .
md get into
iheir new home
By Special Report
the holy days ... I give some WASHINGTON U.S. Reo. Bill
money to charity after all I am Giinter (Dem.-Fla.) has s'ned a
Joing my part; I travel to Israel' i^ter to the International Olvmpic
Committee o^oosine Moscow as
host city for the 1980 Olympiad
because" of officially encouraged
displays of anti-Semit<**n durins
the recently concluded World Uni-
versity Games in that city.
The letter, originated bv IT S.
Reo. FHw-ard I. Koch (Dem.-N.Y.V
was delivered to Lord Killanin.
nrpciHent of the International
Olvmpic Committee and Doughs
Robv and Averv Rnindee. th
1 them. They are I part of your routine of every day
ire anxious to \ life. It is not too hard neither
It is not in heaven that you
might say it's impractical to observe
... neither beyond the sea, that you
might say it is out of reach. But
the word is very nigh unto thee ; ^ to theUS
. Ifa in thy mouth, and m thy g|J|c Committoe. Kooh, Gunter
heart thou must do it.
It must be evident in
every-
and other cosigners said:
Rabbi Berger
"We. the undersigned, stronsly
word, every act and every deed, j or.r-oe the desienation of the "'o
Religion is not a way to act at cer-1 vjet Union as host country for the
tain timesit is a certain way to jogo Olymnic Games. The recent
act all the time.
and their new
.ife. But Moses
:s not quite
eady to let
them go.
In a series of
them the lessons
of their experiences and the rev-
elations they encountered since
their liberation from serfdom. He
taught them the laws of ritual, the And the choice is yours,
laws of government, the laws of [ What a powerful sermon this is.
priesthood: the laws that they J and it is constantly being ad-
must observe. | dressed to us as it was to our fore-
But that was not enough. They fathers. We have the choice be-
now had to learn the laws of per- j tween the road that leads to Bro-
sonal behavior as well; the laws cho to blessing and the road brotherhood. This cannot be done
of human decency and human kind- that leads to Klolohto curse. The \ |" a countrv that has unabashedly
ness in relationship to each other choice is ours and it is determined j =hown that it does not understand
and to all the world surrounding i by our behavior,
them. The object lesson clearly be
ing that religious observance can-
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Nitzvamin
"Ye are standing this day all of you before the Lord your
God ." (Chapters XXIX, 9-XXX)
INDIVIDUAL'S RESPONSIBILITY: Addressing the assem-
bled multitude. Moses declared that each and every one stood
before the Lord to enter into a covenant with Him a covenant
which bound not only those present but extended to future gen-
erations. Let no man think that because of God's oath to estab-
lish Israel as His people his-individual iniquities wonld be over-
looked, for he and others like him would involve the whole com-
munity in the disasters of destruction and exile When future
generations and distant nations asked the reason for this devas-
tation, they would be told that it was due to God's judgment on
a people who had deliberately broken the covenant and turned to
idol worship. Nevertheless even then, should the exiles show
the exiles show true repentance, God would have compassion
upon them and restore them to their land. Their persecutors
would be punished and the people would once again enjoy the
blessings of obedience.
#
q. %.
treatment of Israeli athlets and
Soviet Jews durincr the World Uni-
versity Games in Moscow does not
oualifv the Soviet Union for that
honor. The Olymnic Games are
cunDosed to Dromote the sDirit of,
'oortsmanshin. fair pliy and
Vayelech
Liturgy refers to the command-
, i ments of the Torah as a "lamp"
u!Le'!r bC separated from human and it also refers to the soul of
behavior.
We can
man as a "lamp." The lesson Moses
i teaches is very basic. God says to
KSKJrJfiSllMiS ^rael: You have My lamp, which
well imagine Moses
the children of Israel on the bank
of the Jordan 3200 years ago. He
is saying: now that you know the
is the Torah, in your hand; I have
your lamp, which is your life, in
My hand. You keep My lamp, the
laws of the festivals, the laws of hi'ni
the rituals and sacrifices, you prob-
ably think you can settle down and
live a happy life and think of your-
self as being a good Jew.
No, that's not enough. Not
enough to say I go to shul on
bright, and I will keep your lamp,
your life, lit and shining bright.
No excuses.
It's not too hard
far. .
not too
United Fund Kicks Off 1973
Drive; $7,833,000 Is Goal
nor practice these concepts.
"The recently-concluded World
University Games were to have
erved as a trial run for the 1980
Olympics. Indeed they have. They
have demonstrated that Moscow is
not the place for our or the world's
athletes in 1980."
Urge Veto Of
Nixon Wage Bill
Harold Bauman, of Atlanta,
southern regional chairman of the
Workmen's Circle, and Stephen J.
Remsen of Miami, the fraternal
organization's southeast regional
director, have jointly advised a
leadership group to contact their
congressmen at once and urge an
overriding of the President's veto
of the minimum wage bill.
"And Moses went and spoke these words unto all Israel ."
(Chapter XXXI)
APPOINTMENT OF JOSHUA: Moses was 120 years old
when he announced that his leadership was drawing to its close.
Joshua, he declared, had been chosen by God as his successor to
take command and lead the Israelis to victory. In the presence
of the whole assembly, Moses urged Joshua to be strong and
of good courage and to place his trust in God.
PUBLIC READING OF THE LAW: Moses then committed
the law to writing, delivered it to the priests and elders, and
charged them to have it read publicly on the Feast of Taber-
nacles, at the end of each sabbatical year, to the Israelites assem-
bled at the central sanctuary. In this way. man. woman and child
would hear, study and observe the teachings of the Torah.
HNPNMI..... Ill 'i. :. M *i lI'liMMI IIMMN!MUMNHU!Nll:il.....mi

71 American Students Given
1-Yr. Hadassah Scholarships
Bauman said: 'Now President
Nixon wants to make the poor even
The United Fund of Dade County Presiding over the meeting was
kicked off its 1973 campaign with [ Robert Macht, vice chairman of
a luncheon in the Everglades Ho-1 the board of the First National
tel attended bv more than 1.000 Bank of Miami, himself a past cam- poorer. He showed that he still
volunteers, community leaders, and paign chairman and this vears speaks out of both sides Af his
corporate executives. chairman of the United Fund board mouth.. He would have us believe
General campaign chairman Jim of trustees. he wants to reduce the welfare
Brown, vice president of Florida's Also attending the kickoff lunch- >"c11* ^L^L^^^U Tn
Southern Bell Telephone Company, eon waa wn:i3m Aramonv. nation- gro* "he" h "v thlS bl" n"
welcomed the volunteers to this ; a, executive of the United Way of aCted by thG Congress-
jear's campaign, which is aiming America, and executive vice presi-' 'For o very substantial number
toward a $7,833,000 goal, the high- dent of the United Fund of Dade 0f the population below the pov-
est in Dade County history. i Countv until 1970 .. ... .
IL,oum> until isnu. crty ,ine WQr|( flj|, time and as
"Our responsibility is clear." Entertainment for the kickoff their standards are daily depressed
said Mr. Brown, "and our dedica-'. was provided by Sammy Spear who .. n oc .n ,. ,
tion is evident. But our will to appeared with his orchestra by the ri!,n8 nes we w Jf,nd
achieve and desire to succeed must through the cooperation of Local ;that manv Wl11 Dc compelled to
never falter. I thank you for join- : 635. American Federation of; go on welfare if the legal mini-
ing me in this most ambitious of i Musicians, Frank Casciola, presi- | mum wage is not increased."
United Fund drives, and 1 know to- c!ent. I---------------------------
gether well be victorious on Nov. A special filmed statement by *Ww*vvvv*w>*W*v*v,
15."
Miami Dolphins coach Don Shula
-tressed the number one ranking
"Building a Better Community," 0f Dade County. 'La-t year both '
was the theme of the luncheon the Dolphins and the United Fund
decorations donated by Burdine's. i made Dade County number one "
and nine past United Fund cam- Mr. Shula said. "I look forward to
paign chairmen attended as hon- joining vou when we come to the
ored guests. Dr. Henry King Stan- .nd of another successful season."
ford, president of the University '---------------------------------------------
of Miami, presented each past
chairman with a special pin in the
shape of a pillar, as recognition of I
his contribution to the betterment
of life for Dade County's people.
CANDLELI6HTING TIME
24 ELUL 7:59

Vr
Congregation B'nai Raphael
Planning Yom Kippur Dance
Persons with tickets to Congre-
gation B'nai Raphael's High Holy
Days services will be entitled tc
free admission to its traditional
Yom Kippur dance Saturday, Oct.
6, at 9:30 p.m., according to Anita
Berger, ways and means vice presi-
dent.
Dress is informal; there wiU be
music for listening or dancing,
friendly co^ersation and refresh 11
ments. The event will take place I
a( the temple, 1401 NW 183rd St.
rCatoinical Sept. 23 Ch. 4, 8:30 a.m. The First Estate
(Repeated on Ch. 2 at 6:30 p.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "What's New in the Middle East?"
Guests: Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Temple Emanu-El,
Father John Vereb, Archdiocese Office of
Education
Sept. 23 Ch. 10, 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley, Temple Sinai of
North Dade
Sept. 23 Ch. 7, 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard, Temple Beth Am
Topic: "Is There a Higher Law?"
Guests: Quartet from Beth Am Adult Choir. Elliott
Katz on guitar
One hundred fifteen recent
American high school graduates
are leaving for Israel this month
to begin a year of work and study
under the sponsorship of the Ha-
dassah Zionist Youth Commission.
Seventy-one of the students are
recipieints of scholarships pro-
vided by national Hadassah and by
the Hadassah regions, including
five South Floridians: Anita Alter
and Marc Werbin of Miami; Mona
Segal of Miramar, and Leslie Gine-
sin and Barry Zuckerman of North
Miami Beach. Also participating
are Ellen Morgenstern of North
Miami Beach and Carolyn Finkel-
stein of Miami.
The boys and girls, from all over
the Uuited States, are divided into
two groups. The first will spend
five months in study at the Hadas-
sah Riklis Youth Center on Mount
Scopus and then work three months
on a kibbutz (commune), one
month on a moshav (cooperative
development), and devote one
month working or studying at a
special interest such as archaeol-
ogy.
The second group will spend their
first five months on a kibbutz in
a program divided between work
and study and then will go to the
Hadassah Youth Center in the Ju-
dith Riklis Building on Mount
Scopus in Jerusalem. They, too,
will spend on month on moshav
and one month working and study-
ing at a special interest.
"This alternate program starting
on a kibbutz is an innovation in
the traditional Young Judean Year
! Course," Mrs. Morris Popkin, na-
| tional chairman of Hadassah's
| Youth Activities Department ex-
l plained, "and was introduced at
: the suggestion of youth leaders
: themselves."
Both groups will tour Israel
i comprehensively and learn about
the geography, economy, modern
and ancient history of the country,
; its peoples, institutions and cul-
tures.
Through its youth movement,
Hashachar (The Dawn), Hadassah
offers young people a varied pro-
gram whose goals are enriched
Jewish living in the United States,
i deeper understanding of Zionism,
, stimulation of active interest in
Israel and its people.
This program has four divisions
known collectively as Young Ju-
daea: Junior Young Judoea for
those between 9 and 11: Intermedi-
ate Young Judaea, 11-13, and Sen-
ior Young Judea for youth of high
: school age. The oldest level of
I Hashachar is Hamagshimim (The
Fulfillers) for high school gradu-
, ates up to age 25.
Hashachar is the largest Zionist
youth movement in the United
States. It spends SI million annu-
ally on its program here and in
Israel. Rabbi Joseph Werniek, the
executive director, heads a na-
tional staff in the U.S. Alan Hoff-
mann, a native of South Africa
who settled in Israel in 1967, is
acting director of the program in
Israel. Mrs. Tybie Yermish is the
chairman for the Hadassah Coun-
cil in Israel.
MMMMMHi
New Art Exhibit By Margaret Rigg
Washington Federal Savings
and Loan Asociation is presenting
an exhibit of calligraphy and paint-
ing by Margaret Rigg at its main
office, 1701 Meridian Ave., Miami
Beach, through Oct. 12.
A calligrapher, painter and
graphic designer, Margaret Rigg
is an associate professor of art at
Eckerd College in St. Petersburg.
Her work is represented at Con-
temporary Gallery, St. Petersburg,
and Ringling Museum Sales and
Rental Gallery, Sarasota.
From August until December,
1972, Prof. Rigg was in Korea on
a Fulbright Senior Research Schol-
ar's grant in the field of callig-
raphy and spent January in Japan
investigating contemporary Japa-
nese calligraphy styles.
CBS News will present a half-
hour color television show of her
calligraphy titled, "Keep in
Touch," this fall. Other CBS shows
of her work were presented in
1968, 1970 and 1972.


Friday, September 21. 1973
"Jewish fhridtor
Page 15 A
Cont'Pj:', MM PMt 4-M
is. Sermon: "Blending; of the Old
|nd New."
ION (Temple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
I Cantor Errol Helfman. m
[riday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "An In-
|Kht." Bar MIiSVmji: Ki...hi.i,.
Kuchter of Mr. and Mrs. Henrv
chaplro. Saturday !i a.m. Sermon:
fet-drah of the Week >
fndrew non of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
purray. Rofh Hashanah ushered in
p.m. Family Services, Sermonette:
|<-nl Honor, educational dlre-'o-
riday. Sept. 28. 8 a.m. Sermon: "Out
the Darkness."
HIAUAH
llFERETH JACOB (Temple). 851 E.
14th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
(than Zolondek. 1S
riday 8:15 p.m. Students of the Re-
eious and Sunday Schools will con-
bi-t services. An (>neK Shahbat will
fllow. Saturday midnieht Sellohoth
Irvlce. Rosh Hashanah Wednesday
I p.m. conducted hy Rabbi Zolondek
bd Saul Silverman Thursday. Sent
8:30 a.m. Sermon: "The ("all of
le Shofar." Evenine services 7 n.m.
Hday. Sept. 28. 8:30 a.m. Sermon:
rime and Space in our Spiritual
|le."
Kn MIAMI
ETH MOSHE CONGREGATION. 222S
|NE 121st t. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor Ben Zion
(irschenbaum. 35
|nh Holy Day services will be held |
the Balmoral H tel. Rosh Hasha-
Wednesday 8 p.m. Family st-rv-
Sermon: "Th<- Maeic World of I
Hisrh Holv Days." Thursday.
|pt. 27. 8 a.m. SoundinK of the Sho- !
at 10:15 a.m. Sermon: "Is It all J
lorth It?" Fridav. Sept. 28. 8 am i
Irmon: "Other Spaces to Conouer."
Ttildren services will be conducted |
narate from the adults by Benlam'n
(off. educational director of the |
HDle.
MIAMI BtACH
.UDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Jrthodox. Rabbi aheldon N. Ever 17
frh Hashanah eve Wednesday 7 i
Maariv services conducted by
kbbi Olmpel Orimland. Thursday,
pt. 27. 8 am. Sihachris conducted
Rabbi Meshulum Cohen. Readlne
i the T.orah 10 a.m. Sermon: "JudK-
fcnt Daya for Mankind." Afternoon
vices 6:15 p.m. EveninE at 7:30
n. Friday. Sept. 28 8 a.m. Sermon:
praying; for Life's Significance."
lETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.,
[Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
lETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
[Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir.
(ky. Cantor Maurice Mamches. 19
kETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef-
I fersen Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 20.
|osh Hashanah Wednesday 6:30 p.m. ,
hursday. Sept. 27. 8 a.m. Sermon: |
iVhat is New Under the Sun?" Frl-
ly. Sept. 28. 8 am. Sermon: "What
New in Israel?" Leon Schlff. choir
(rector will assist In chanting the
|uritical portion of the High Holy
services.
ETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chass
lAve. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
(Cantor David Conviaer. 21
rioay 8:15 D.BI Sermon: "On the
of the New Year How Many
Ifferent Thouirhts Cross My Mind?"
llurdav 10:45 a.m. Bar Mitzvah:
arrv Nell, son of Mr. and Mrs.
fcrtin Tritt: Bat Mitzvah: Cindy.
nurhter of Mr. and Mrs. Hal Slgel.
f>SH HASHONA will be ushered in
Wednesday at :ir> p.m with
bond service at 8:45 n.m. Bervusea
In continue on Thursday, sent. 17.
<1 Friday. Sent. 28 at 9:18 a.m.
ETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or-
Ithodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackov-
ky. 22
:h yoseph chaim congre.-
5ATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
B>bi Hen Hillel will conduct the
lldav services, Rosh Hasnansn .
fen i in Wednesday 6:80 P.m. ,
lirsdav, Sept. 27. 7:30 a.m. Minolta
LIB. Friday Sent. 28. 8:80 P.m.
|bAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Ibbi Dow Rozencwaig. 23
Services Usher In High Holidays
holiday aeryices, Rosh Hashanah
ihursda.v. S.-pt :l. a.m. and 7 n.m
jMrmon: "A Commitment ism. Friday. Sept. 28. 8 a.m. Ser-
nu.li: "A New Year or Another Year.''
CONGREGATION AN-NELL (Branch
of- Hebrew Academy). 7th St. and
Meridian Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abra.
ham Ben-Hillel. 25-A
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern.
Cantor Meyer Engel. 26
Saturday mldnieht Selichoth service.
Sermon: "The Beginning of the End."
Hush Hashanah Wednesday 0:30 p.m.
Thursday Sept. 87. 8 a.m. Sermon:
"The Challenge of Life." Shofar 11
a.m. Evening fi:30 p.m. Friday. Sent
28. 8 a.m. Sermon: "The Challenge of
the Akedah.
SINAI (Temple), of NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi j
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irvinrl
Shulkes. 37
Friday, B:16 p.m. Sermon: "Preparing
for the Days of. Awe." Saturday, 10:80 !
a m Bat Mitzvah of Diane, daughter j
of .Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Miller.
A social program will precede Sell- '
Choth services Saturday at midnight I
Brev Rosh Hashanah Wednesday f
p.m. Thursday, Sept. 27 9 a.m. Chil-
dren's service; 10:30 a.m. adult serv-
ice. Friday S.-pt. ^8. 10:.W a.m.
KY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NF
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. 3?
Fre-Selichoth snack served >' Sister-
hood. Saturday mldnieht Selichoth
servite. Rosh Hashanah Wednesday
6:50 p.m. Thursday. Sept. 27. 7:45
S'XjftftSH?!1, lam. Blowing of the Shofar 10:15 a.m
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave. ; Evening 6:50 p.m. Fridav Sept, 88.
n,.KH- D.i.1.: ~...:J Lehrfield.! 7:45 a.m.
Orthodox. Rabbi David
Cantor Abraham Seif.
MENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Nico Feldman. 28
Friday 7 n m Saturday 9 a m. Rar
Mitzvah: Freddy, aon of Mr. and
Mrs. Salomon Jove. Sisterhood will
host a social coffee hour at 11 p.m
followed hy midnight Selichoth serv-
ice.
27! ------e-
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox
Rabbi Zalman Kossowsky. 3'.'
C0KAI GABLES
JUDEA (Temple). 5550 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eise"-
stut. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
Friday 7:80 p.m. Orientation seasloi
NER TAMID (Temple). 80th St. and i ,'"" 'mr''"V "' newly registered stu
Tatum Waterway. Conservative, dents "f the religious school. Servicer
Rabbi Euo-ne Labovitz. Cantor E-*- I : -n' Rh"i Eisenstat will con-
ward Klein 29 "''date new members of the temple.
A social at R P.m. In the Sklnr Audi- Sermon: "It is no Dream." Oneg
In the Sklar ..
torium on Saturdaj will precede the
iniiiial 11:30 p.m. Selicoth service.
The choir, under the direction of
\hram Krashlnsky will participate in
h- service. Sermon: "Selicoth The
Midnlte of Life." ROSH HASHONA
will be ushered In oil Wednesday at
7 p.m and High Holv Pay observ-
ances will continue on Thursday. Bept.
J7. and Friday Sent. 28. starting on
both rlavs at 8am
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Phineas A. Weberma"
30
Saturday 1 a.m. First Selichoth. Kiev
Rosh Hashanah Wednesday 6am and
7 p.m. Thursday. Sent. 27. 7:80 a.m
Mlncha 6:30 p.m. Friday. Sept. 28.
7:30 a.m. Mincha 6:45 p.m.
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias. 31
Saturday Id n m Selichoth service.
Erev Rosh Hashanah Wednesday B-3" i
P m. Thursday. Sent. 27 8 a.m. Ser-
mon: "Parting and Binding" Friday.
gent. 28 8 am. Sermon: "Our Father
Our King."
CONGREGATION" ETZ CHAIM. 1542-
44 Washington Ave. Rabbi Avrohom
Groner.
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway..
North Bay Village. Conservative
Rabbi Emmet Allen Frank. Can'or
Murray Yavneh. a*"**
AGUDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFARO
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.. Mi-
ami Bearh. Orthodox. Rabbi Mor-
decai Chaimovita.
NORTH MIAMI BtACH
ADATH YESH
NE Miami Ga
Rabbi Milton Schlmaky. Cantor
Sa'uirday 11:30 P.m. Selichoth
Ice. Sermon: "What are you
Shahbat will follow the service 10:81
P.m. Selichoth service preceded hv
uncial hour at 1" p.m. Eve of Rosh
Hashanah Wednesday 8 p.m. Sermon:
"JesUS Christ. Superstar: Ascendent
Again." Thursday. Sept. 27. 10 a.m
Sermon: "The Vanishing Jew. 'cause
he Ain't Protected I.Ike the Buffalo"
Children's service 2:30 n.m. Sermon:
"Temnle Tommy and Kmptv Tumtnv "
Friday. Sept. 28. 10 a.m. Sermon: "A
Tree Falls in the Forest."
ZAMORA (Temple). 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell A.
Berger. Cantor Stanley Rich. 41
Friday 6 p.m. Kuhnlas Shabos. Satur-
day 10 p.m. a social get-together with
refreshments served by Sisterhood,
Selichoth service at midnight. Rosh
Hashanah Hive Wednesday 8:80 p.m.
Thursday. Sept. 27 8 a.m. and 6:30
p.m. Friday. Sent 28. 8 a m.
HOLLYWOOD
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON.
GREGATION. Conservative. 3501
University Dr. Rabfi- Max Weitz. 44
Hush Hashanah ush.-red ia Wednes-
day 8 p.m. Thursday. Sept. 2~. 9:31
a.m. The temple choir will assist at
ail services.
BETH EL (temple). 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. 48
Friday 8:15 p.m. Theme of penitence
will he highlighted. Kabhi Jaffe ha-
written a dramatic narrative. "The
Contrite Heart." which will hav.
music taken from High Holy I>ay
motifs. Saturday ll am. Bar Mitz-
vah: Mitchell Frank son of Mr. and
Mrs. ESUSTene Lerner. Rosh Hashanah
ushered in Wednesday 6:45 p.m. Sec-
ond service 9 n m. Seenion nl both
services: "America: It's Challenge
and Hone." Thursday. Sept. 27. 10
a.m. Sermon: "The Jewish People:
Our Uniqueness." Children's service
:i n.m. Organist is .\irs. Ann Cru
and soloists include Pat Matthews.
I vdla King. George Smith and Lynda
Smith.
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Mor-
ton Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold 4(
Adult services will he held at newly
constructed main sanctuary at H"'
X 46th Ave. Saturday midnight Se-
lichoth services. Rosh Hashanah
ushered in Wednesday 7 n.m. Thurs-
day. Si.->t 27. s am and 7 t> in Frl
day. SePt 28 8 a.m. Sermons both
days at noun.
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 35th St
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Koster. 4b
HOMSTtAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th St. Conservative. 51
Friday B nm followed by Ones Shah-
bat. Saturday 9 am. Hiirn Holy I Da v
service.s\ !l h**dr*"'4rt*a> he n
W'ener Charles Daks and Morris
Schvtaitz. .Million 1-iMin-i. tin.-......i.
will be pulpit guest. Abe Rosin, gab-
Sal Rosh Hashonah ushered in
Wednesdas 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 27.
8 a.m. and 7 p.m. Friday, Sept 28.
8 am Shofar will be blown at 7:20
p.m. followed by a breakfast.
Yeshiva Day School Still
Accepting Applications
Now in its fourth consecutive
year, Yeshiva Day School, the only
Torah Umcsorah day school serv-
in North Dade and South Brow-
ard Counties, has a record-break-
ing enrollment this year, accord-
ing to Barry Schreiber, president,
but registrations are still being ac-
I cepted for all grades from pre-
school through seventh.
Rabbi Stanley B. Weiss, principal
of the school, which is located at
1 900 NE 171st St., has added Mrs.
Susan Kulchin to the staff. She
will serve as assistant principal of
i the English Department.
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro .....i |_|J
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. 47 Male Role With Children
Selichoth reception Saturday. II n.m.
followed hy Selichoth service at mid-
night. Eve of Rush Hashanah Wednes-
day 8 p.m. Thursday. Sent. 27. 7:W
a.m. and 8 p.m Friday. Sent. 28. 7'3C
a.m. Young people's services on Rosh
Hashanah mornings 10:30 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Holl/wood. Rabbi
Rabbi Salomon B^narroch. Cantor
Harry Schmerling. 47-B
itnsh Hasi-onab Wednesday 8:46 n.m.
Sermon: "Road B|o,-ks to Repentanci
T>..,r. a.,,- se- '7 *' i in and I II
p.m. Friday. Sept. 28. 9 a.m.
SUKfSIDt
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. Cantor Leibel*
Levine. 50
ROSH HASHANAH Wednesday 6:45
P.m. Thursday. Sent. 27. 8:30 a.m.
Friday. Sept. 28. R:0 am.
FORT tAUDHDAIE
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Akiva
Brilliant. Cantor Maurice Neu. 47
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. (Reform). Rabb) Arthur J
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 43
POMPANO BtACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 6101
NW 9th St.
utoiiN (Tmole) 1025 Ro*h Hashanah ushered In on W'ednes-
li!Ii!i Oe conservative: lay at 6:45 p.m. Thursday. Sept. -7
rdens Dr. Conservai vc.
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal). 5100
Sheridan St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Frazin. Cantor Micha-I Kvrr.
Holiday services will be held at the
Hillcrest Country <"luli Rush Hasha-
nah will be ushered in Wednesday at
8 p.m. Thursday Sent. 27. and Fridav.
Sept J8. will have High Holy Hav
services starting each day at 1" a.m
Children's service Is slated for Thurs-
day Sent 27. at 2 n.m.
Is Topic Of Discussion
The Early Childhood Develop-
ment and Day Care Programs of
the YM-YWHA are sponsoring a
Parent Evening at the "Y," 8500
SW 8th St., Thursday at 7:30 p.m.
to discuss "The Male Role With
Children."
Dr. Syvil Marquit, a psycholo-
gist, was to discuss "What Does
Fathering Mean?" and "How De
You Substitute For A Father?"
The meeting is open to the public,
free of charge; refreshments will
be served, according to Mrs. Helen
Weinstock, supervisor of the Early
Childhood Development Program.
i"
33
serv-
Poing
Here in the Middle of the ?h'/-'*
Erev Rosh Hashanah VVednesdav 6^1.
., m. Thursday. Sent. 27 8 %
mon: "If fi C.ood. Will J^El..
Friday. Sept. 28, S a.m. Sermon: It *
a Small World."
3ETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip
chitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson^34
HoUdkj services In >" ? .
mi vice. Thursday. Sept. -7. '"
Sermon: "For the love of '"_".-
Norman MWg" Ji ..'- \ ,1 Fri-
S..|..m.;... Thu>-s.l..,. Sept ..^
'hoosS Wb, Different/"
183rd
.A,..^.Hv.AEL^bb1. N Victor
iiemnV Cantor Jack Lerner.
St.
D
3C
service* will be held at 8 a.m. and
::4" p.m. Friday. Sept. 28. 8 a.m.
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
HALLANDALf
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Ave.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor
Jacob Danziger. **
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Are Pray-
ers Answered?" Saturday 8:45 a.m
Bermon: Lesson of the Week" A"
If p m a collation in the auditorium
followed by a talk on -The Signifi-
cance of Selichoth and the Hlsrh Holy
Dav8." Selichoth service at mitiniaht.
Rosh Hashanah Wednesday 7:'" n'
Sermon: "May it be a Good year
Thursday Sept. 27. 8 a.m. Bermon
"LlvinR Life Once Atraln Evenlnr
nervk-1 7 phi Friday Sept, 28.
a.m. Sermon: "O lord Restore out
S, | Respect." Parallel High Ho'v
Pay setivoes will be held In tin
chapel conducted bj Cantor Ales
Cohen Bneclal nailers will be Bern
aid Kramer, Barney I-evine and Har.
old Newman, Vice Mayor .lack Sole
eel. conareaatlon president, will b<
,, i re of arranaements
Continental is Kosher Caterers
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iabbi Meir Masliah Melamed. 23-A
Jh Hashanah Wednesday '_ '
t iy, Bept 27. 8 a m. and n.m.
Bay. Sent. 28. 8 a.m.
ilANU-EL (TMRpM. 1701 Washing-
kin Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvinq
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 2*
^BREW ACADEMY. 24C0 Pin* Tree
r. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S
Sr-cr ^"
bbl Solomon Schlff will conduct the
C ontinued from Pas<* *-A
Be question is: Do we have that
blieatlon at this time?
It seem* that Sakharov w;,l not
j nominated for the Nobel Peace
Hze this year because the dead
jic was Jan. 31. But the contrast
Etween this dedicated man and
Ichard Nixon, the man of mill
mieht, is so great that the
jObel Peace Prize Committee
lust only consider the differ-
b hderstand that Richard Nixon
no D?ace in the lineup of
pbe\ Peace Prize winners. If
'were to come to pass by some
range happening then truly
would be here today.
I
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JR70-15 66.00 3.55
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150X14 ZX Black 33.39
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165X14 ZX Black 45.37
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1454 Alton Road 672-5353


r
Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, September 21, 1973
Section B
Capital For Israel Brunch
Season's First Bonds Event
A festive Capital for Israel
Bruno1- will be held at 10:30 a.m.
Sunday in the Voltaire Suites of
the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Only Honorees of Israel are
eligible to attend; reservations may
be made by calling the Miami
Beach Israel Bonds office.
The first major event of the
fall season under the auspices of
the Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization will feature Dr.
Arieh Plotkin. the dynamic and
spellbinding expert on Middle
Israel's internal security.
Dr. Plotkin will offer fresh
thoughts on the changing Middle
Eastern scene and new threats to
Israel's internal security
* *
Murry and Helene Koretszky
have been selected as Host Com-
mittee chairmen for the festive
dinner which will pay tribute to
Davida and Harry A. (Hap) Levy.
Margie and Irving Cowan, last
year's honorees, have been chosen
as chairmen of the Reception Com-
mittee, with Alvin Malnik serving j ihusiasm for Jewish affairs and,
in recognition of their work for Is-
rael and the Jewish community,
they received the State of Israel
Freedom Award in 1967 at the
Temple Emanu-El Dinner of State.
A devoted supporter of her com-
munity's cultural life, she has been
in the forefront of the Miami
Beach Symphony, WPBT-TV (Ch.
2), and numerous cultural commit-
tees.
Mr. Sirkin shares his wife's en-
Israel Bond Appeals Set At
25 S. Florida Congregations
A record 25 congregations in lion, to create 100 jobs for the
as chairman of Trustees and Dave
B. May as chairman of Guardians.
-Cx W &
Miriam Sirkin Honoree At
Bond-With-lsrael Luncheon
Miriam (Mrs. Milton) Sirkin.
one of Miami's most outstanding
The Miami Beach Hadassah i
Bond-With-lsrael Luncheon is tra-!
ilitionally the largest gathering of
leaders in Jewish and civic causes, ,vomen on Miarr
will receive the coveted Woman
HERBERT BUCHWALD
Temple Emanu-El Dinner
Scheduled For Oct. 13
Herbert Buchwaid has been
named chairman of the 1973 Tem-
ple Emanu-El Israel Dinner of
State to be heid at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel. Saturday, Oct. 13.
Announcing the appointment
was Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El, who
said: "We are honored to have as
chairman a man who has dedicated
himself through his efforts on be-
half of our congregation and the
Jewish community."
Buchwald is financial secretary
of the Temple Emanu-El Congre-
gation, and also serves as a mem-
ber of the executive committee. He
is very active in the Jewish com-
munity, as a trustee of State of
Israel Bonds and as a charter
member of the National Society of
Fellows of the Synagogue Council
of America.
Buchwald, a founder of the
Mount Sinai Medical Center, and
a member of the Florida State and
Dade County Bar Associations, and
his wife, Arlene, were cochairmen
of the Committee of Hosts for last
year's Tempb Emanu-El Israel
Dinner of State.
of Valor Award at the Miami Beach I
Hadassah Bond-With-lsrael Lunch- i
eon to be held Thursday, Oct. 25,
at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Milton M. Parson, executive di-
rector of the Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization, said the choice
ol Mrs. Sirkin was based on "her
lifetime service and participation
in causes for the benefit of her
community, the Jewish people, and
the State of Israel."
Mrs. Sirkin served with distinc-
tion as the nrst president of the
Greater Miami Chapter of Hadas-
sah in 1048. and as vice president
of the Florida Region. A resident
ol" South Florida since 1938, she
has worked tirelessly on behalf of
he Jewish Federation, United
Fund, Community Chest, YMHA
and VWHA, Red Cross, National
Conference of Christians and Jews.
I SOJewish Welfare Board Serv-
ice Center, and the P.T.A. of the
ity of Miami Beach.
Mrs. Sirkin hs been active in Is-
rael Bond ssince its inception.
ary president of the Miami
Beach Women's Division of Tech-
nion. and was recently elected first
regional president of the South
Florida Region, Women's Division
of Technion.
year. Over 2,000 women are ex-
pected to attend this year's affair.
Mrs. Emanuel Mentz is president
of the Miami Beach Chapter of
Hadassah.
Dade and Broward Counties will
be participating in this year's High
Holiday Israel Bond Appeals, Tom
Cohen, High Holiday Appeals
chairman, and Milton M. Parson,
executive director of the Israel
Bond Organization in South Flor-
ida, announced this week.
Israel's Minister for Foreign Af-
fairs, Abba Eban, in a message to
South Florida's rabbis outlined the
importance of the High Holiday
Appeals towards the future of Is-
rael in creating a home for Russian
immigrants, and declared: "We
ask your continued leadership in
behalf of Israel Bonds as the
means of providing the economic
power to assure the effective inte-
gration of the Jews of Russia and
other immigrants in the New
Year."
South Florida congregations and
their spiritual leaders have tradi-
tionally made the High Holidays
(Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur)
the occasion for concentrated ac-
tivity on behalf of Israel Bunds.
And, in response to Eban's plea,
South Florida's goal during the
High Holiday Appeals is $1 mil-
heads of immigrating Soviet Jew-
ish families.
Many other area congregation*
will also be supporting Israel in
her efforts to help Russian Jews,
by scheduling functions under the
auspices of Israel Bonds during the
fall-winter months.
Appeals are scheduled at Beth
El Congregation, Beth Kodesh Con-
gregation, and Israelite Center,
Miami: Beth Israel Congregation,
Beth Tfilah Congregation, Jacob
C. Cohen Community Synagogue,
Hebrew Academy, Kneseth Israel
Congregation, Temple Beth Ra-
phael, Temple Beth Sholom, the
Caribbean Hotel, Forte Towers,
Temole Ner Tamid. Temple Me-
norah, Ocean Pavilion Apartment,
and Waldman's Hotel, Miami
Beach.
Anpeals will also be made at
B'nai Raphael Congregation, Sky
Lake Synagogue, Young Israel of
Greater Miami, and Windsor Tow-
ers in North Miami Beach: Beth
Moshe Congregation, North Miami;
Temple Zamora, Coral Gables;
Temple Tifereth Jacob, Hialeah;
Temple Beth Shalom. Hollywood,
and Temple Israel of Miramar.

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JUNIOR SPORTSWEAR. ALL BUPDINE'S STORES.


Page 2-B
-jewlst lltt Mian
Friday, September 21, 1973
Dinner To Honor Dr. Lehrman
On 30th Anniversary Here
one of the major milestones of
the Greater Miami Jewish com-
i.mity will be marked Nov. 18
B Temple Emanu-El celebrates
the 30th anniversary of Dr. Irving
Lehrman's services as its rabbi.
A festive dinner and dance will
held at the Diplomat Hotel in
Hollywood to mark the occasion.
was announced Wednesday by
lodge 11 rberl S. Shapiro, presi-
...i:. sad Samuel N. Fiiedland,
urroan of the board of Temple
anu-El.
Under Di. L-'himan's leadership,
;ie \|:j:ni Beach congregation has
,rov. n into one of the nation's most
MBKMtanl .-ynayogues, they said.
Dr. Lehrman recently was hon-
w '. by his election as the first
utionat honorary president in the
50y.:ir history of the Synagogue
."iiuuil oi .^mciica. The organiza-
tion !> the umbrella agency of Con-
servative orthodox and Refoim
,.i-m. and represents the syna-
..1 and rabbinical bodies of the
rhxee major branehes serving-'
\ i ican Jewry.
Ma -as national president for
, two years prior to his election this
Ijiar aj honorary president, and
, lias represented the Synagogue
i Council on numerous national and
' international religious, interfaith
, and social agency bodies.
Dr. Sherman R. Kaplan, a vice
president of Temple Emanu-El.
; jnd Herbert Sadkin. a director.
, were named general chairmen of
; a year-long celebration of Dr. Lehr
man's 30th anniversary.
, Dr. Kaplan was the 1972 Israel
I Bonds chairman for Temple
Emanu-El. and under his leader
-hip the synagogue set new lecord:
I for an Israel Bonds dinner.
Mr Sadkin has served as an as-
sociate chairman of the Lehrman
Day School Scholarship Ball foi
, two years, and is one of the key
eaders of the Greater Miami Jew
i ish Federation's Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
! campaign.
A committee of the congrega-
! ;ion's officers, directors, trustee:
md genera! members will work
-iosely with Dr. Kaplan and Mr
iarlkn in planning the celebration.
Dr. Perry Will Address
Hebrew U. Installation
Yaakov Morris Israel Counselor.
Will Kevnote Histadrut Conference
Yaafet* Morii*. press counselor
to the permanent Israel Mission
to the United Nations, will be the
keynote speaker at the annual
opening conference of the Israel
Hi-tadrut Campaign in Greater
Miami.
He will address a luncheon ses-
sion at the Fontainebleau Hotel
Sunday, Oct. 14, following morn-
ing workshop meetings.
Announcement of Morris' ac-
ceptance was made by Sam Fein-
-tein of Miami Beach, president
of the Israel Histadrut Council of
South Florida. Irving Gordon, di-
rector (if the Histadrut Campaign,
will coordinate the conclave.
Delegates from the general com-
munity, the Labor Zionist Alliance,
Farband, Poale Zion. Workmen's
Circle, the Jewish Labor Commit
tee. Pioneer Women, Histadrut
Women's Council and numerous
other Zionist organizations are ex-
pected to attend the one-day con-
ference. Feinstein said. Individuals
also may register at the Miami
Beach Histadrut office.
Local Firm Receives Award
I A Miami-based architectural and
i engineering firmthe Smith, Ko-
j rach, Hayet. Mavnie partnership-
has won Akron, Ohio's coveted
Civic Design Award for the second
rime. The firm received its newest
honor for the design of Akron fire
tation No. 7, a $375,000 facility.
JWVA's Agenda
For Coining Week
The meetings and socials of the
lewisfa War Veterans Auxiliaries.
Department of Florida, in Dade
and Broward Counties arc:
Robert K. Franzblau 1*7 (Mira-
. mar): A regular meeting will be
; V'ld Tuesday at 8:30 p.m. in Tem-
,le Isiail of Miramar.
Norman Bruce Brown 174 has
-latcd a board meeting for Tuesday
' at 8:30 p.m. at the First Federal.
2750 Coral Way.
Harry H. Cohen 723 will hold a
social gathering Sunday at 7:30
r m... at the Washington Federal.
; 1133 Normandy Dr.. to honor Shir-
ley A. Tragash. past auxiliary presi-
; .lent who was its first member to
be elected president of the Depait
ment of Florida. Gertrude Cohen
' is serving as chairman: Lillian Ke
voc is president.
Dr. Charles E. Perry, president
of Florida International Univer-
jity will be the principal speaker
at the annual installation luncheon
of the Greater Miami Women s Di-
vision of the American Friends of
the Hebrew University Oct. 4 at
the Eden Roc Hotel.
His acceptance was announced
Wednesday by Lillian (Mrs. Leon)
Kronish. president of the women s
organization which aids the He-
brew University of Jerusalem.
Sharing the platform with Dr.
Penv will be her husband. Dr.
Leon Kronish. an Honorary Fel-
low of the Hebrew University. Dr.
Kronish is national campaign co-
thai! man of State of Israel Bonds
Bad rabbi of Temple Beth Sholom.
Dr. Perry has been president of
FIU. South Florida's newest uni-
yersity, since the state school be-
j can a dramatic growth which al-
ready has given it an international
j reputation.
Reservations for the luncheon
'may be made at the Hebrew Uni-
ver-itv oftice. Mrs. Florence D.
Peatman, women's division direc-
tor, is coordinating plans for the
luncheon.
Mrs. Jacob Katzman and Mrs
Leon J. Ell were named by Mrs.
Kronish as cochairman for the in-
stallation luncheon. Mrs. Katzman
is an honorary president of the
j organization and Mrs. Ell is a mem-
j ber of the board and a Founder
"of the Hebrew University.
OHOLEITORAH DAY SCHOOL
THRIFT STORE
NEEDS YOUR GOOD, USED
fURNITURE, CLOTHING, APPLIANCES
DISHES, POTS AND PANS,
BRIC-A-BRAC AND WHAT HAVE YOU!
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All Donations Tax Deductible
MARLO RENTAL APARTMENTS
Hollywood Hills
Furnished and Unfurnished
3500 Polk Street
Da 30 Different Buildings
GREAT ARTIST SERIES OF
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Presents Sixth Subscription Season
19731974, FIVE PRESTIGIOUS PROGRAMS
WARNING!
IF YOU CALL THIS NUMBER 9493317
you will be sure to find Beautiful Homes-
Near Schools and Temples smack in
the heart of North Miami Beach.
i
Easy on your eyes as well as your pocketbook.
Complete serviceselling or buying
'353 N.E. 163rd Street, N.M.B., Florida 33162
MARBIN & WOLIS REALTY CO. INC.
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM
ROSH HASHONAH
Wed Eve: Seni M
Thur S..... r
YOM KIPPUR
Fn. five. IKol N'ldrel Oct. S
Sal. Orl I

CONDUCTED BY: RABBI RALPH 7. GLIXMAN
RENOWNED CANTOR: DAVID NEUMAN
and the NEUMAN FAMILY CHOIR
Tickets-. $25.00 Donation Reserved Seats
Phone 642-9061 Between 9:30-4:30
Sponsored by: B'nai Israel & Greater Miami Youth Synagogue
Box Office Will Be Open For Your Convenience On
Sunday, September 23, from 1 p.m. to 6 p.m.
Byron Jonii
ROBERTA PETERS, Soprano
Metropolitan Opera
Wednesday, November 7, 1973
8:00 P.M.
BYRON JANIS, Pianist
In a triumphal return to the stage
Sunday, December 9, 1973
8:00 P.M.
ERICK FRIEDMAN, Violinist
A great favorite in Miami
Sunday, January 13, 1974
8:00 P.M.
Lilit Gampel
RICHARD TUCKER
Tenor
ROBERT MERRILL
Baritone
METROPOLITAN OPERA
IN JOINT RECITAL FOR THE FIRST
TIME IN MIAMI THURSDAY
FEBRUARY 21, 1974, 8:00 P.M.
Erick Friedman
LILIT GAMPEL, Violinist
Sensational child prodigy
FIRST APPEARANCE IN MIAMI
Saturday, March 23, 1974
8:00 P.M.
Robert Merrill
Richard Tucker
ANGEL: $75.00 each (entire series)
SPONSOR: $37.50 each (entire series)
Ticket information:
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
4144 Chase Avenue, M.B. Phone 538-7231
RABBI LEON KRONISH, D.D. JUDY DRUCKER, CHAIRMAN
MILLIE SER, TICKET CHAIRMAN
Tickets also available at Allegro Music House, Coral Gables; Miami Beach Radio Co.,
Lincoln Road, M.B.; Photo Center Stores, Dadeland and 163rd Street.
All concerts are held at the Temple except for the special RICHARD TUCKER/
ROBERT MERRILL Gala which will be held at the MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM.


Friday, September 21, 1973
+Jm*l$i>norMb0 *
Page 3-B
Kabul Lehrman Conducting Continental Is Preparing For Rosh Hashanah
Sabbath Retreat For Youth
Dr. trving Lehrman, rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El of Miami Beach,
wiil hold his annual Sabb;ith Re-
ways accompanies him for the
eagerly-awaited "Rabbi's Retreat.''
As it has for the past 12 years.
Continental Caterers of Miami is
preparing traditional Kosher Yom-
tov dinners for families from Key
West to Palm Reach with deliveries
made throughout Dadc and Brow-
varnishka to accompany such en pudding, honey and sponge cakes
trees as brisket of beef, roast are among the other Continental
chicken and stuffed cabbage. Car- specialties available for the finest
rot t/immes, noodle and potato Rosh Hashanah dining.
fice.
Dr. Lehrman will conduct the
traditional Selichot service Satur-
day night at midnight in prepara-
tion for Rosh Hashanah. which be-
gins Wednesday evening.
Many of the more than 100
youngsters who are expected to
take part in the Sabbath Retreat
will continue on to ,
Selichot service, Dr. Lehrman said.
"We hope to emphasize the real
meaning of both the High Holy
. ... Days and of Judaism itself through
treat with the teenagers of his con- ^ g(,t.together with lnc vouth in
gregation and other Jewish youths
from Greater Miami this weekend.
uk ?a"y h.e UV,,:|,'1'S ,0 a ard Coimiies Tuesday, Sept. 25.
Shabbat at tlie C'olomal Inn, 18101 and jgedncsdav. Sept.' 20.
Collins Ave., Miami Beach.
A candle lighting ceremony will \ Menus will be mailed upon re-,
be held at G p.m., followed by a quest. In addition to its full-course
6:30 p.m. evening service and a holiday dinners. Continental, lo-'
7:30 p.m. Shabbat dinner. At 9 ?ate p.m., the rabbi will hold a "rap" County's fast-growing Southwest
session with the teenagers, fol- section, is featuring an extensive
lowed by singing and dancing at a la carte menu.
10 p.m., with Israel music featured. -. ,, .. .
The weekend is subsidized by ; The Kosher e;,r,,mg firm, heaaed
the Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood, ft AJ Stolzenberg. will tarn out
and registration is open to all in-. hundm s ,of ordeo1 f,fte 'ish-
terested youths at the temple of.' popped liver, roatoo balls, Imp.
lach. stuttfd di rma and kashka
JHA Auxiliary
Lnnelieon Set At
The Barcelona
RABBI IRVING LEHRMAN
The Greater Miami Women'
join in the | Auxiliary, Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged, (Douglas
Gardens) will hold its luncheon
meeting at noon Tuesday in the
Barcelona Hotel.
He and Mrs. Lehrman, who al-
he relaxed atmosphere of both the
Sabbath and the ocean," Dr. Lehr-
man said.
Cantor Lieb Raskin To Conduct
Crown Hotel's High Holiday Services
An internationally known can-
tor, Lieb Raskin, will conduct Jew-
ish High Holiday services at the
250-room oceanfront kosher Crown
Hotel, Which nas opened prior to
the Rosh Hashanah-Yom Kippur
Holidays for the first time in its
history.
Cantor Raskin, now living in Is-
rael, was the Ober Cantor of the
owners-operators of the Crown, an-
nounce that arrangements have
been made to allow residents of
the Miami Beach area to attend
services in the hotel's synagogue
and to have Holiday meals at the
hotel. Information may be obtained
by contacting Mrs. Libby Rosenz-
weig, reservations manager.
President of the auxiliary, Mrs.
Lawrence Sirverman, will preside
and welcome auxiliary members.
Mrs. Sol Silverman, honorary
past president and fund raising
| coordinator, will report on chair-
I men's projects.
Mrs. l-ouis Makovsky will in-
troduce Arthur Kalish, former
executive director of Douglas
Gardens, who will bring an infor-
mative message. Mrs. Kalish will
be among the guests.
The Crown, largest kosher hotel
in Miami Beach with 250 rooms,
is having its public rooms refurb-
temple in Vilna, Russia, and later ighed for the 1973.74 scas0n open-
was cantor at the Mt. Eden Center ing. The hotel operates on the
in the Bronx before moving to modified American Plan with its
Jerusalem. He has an international j meals prepared according to strict
reputation as a cantor and teacher, i Orthodox supervision. The kosher
1 meals are served daily in the Crys-
The Murray Berkowitz family,
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554 and
let me quote you rates. Also
local moving & long distance
noving anywhere in the U.S.
>r overseas.
A. B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
tal dining room, except on the
Holidays and the Sabbath, when
three meals are served.
In preparation for the High Holy
Days opening, the Crown Hotel
management has arranged for spe-
cial Holiday packages, including a
12 clay, 11-night package from Sept.
26 to Oct. 7, and a split stay from
Sept. 26-30 and Oct. 5-7.
The hotel maintains reservation
offices in both Miami Beach and
New Yoik.
THt OtIGIHAl
A ONI am. omr uslitijgurke
WHOLE
WHOLESALERS OUTLET
Now j Dv>sion of
j P Morgan Associates inc.
BETTER MEN'S CLOTHING
All Sizes 28 to 60
'You 11 Be Filled To Perfection'
SAME 0> ALTERATIONS
FAMOUS BRANDS-CUT PRICES
Suits. Slicks. Sports Coils. Shirts
591 N. W. 26th ST.. MIAMI
(Our onlj location') Porting In Roor
;of>e' 01 N W 6tnA.e NW 261" Si 'oc-ng i-95i
">e win a' i-e nttioknw* OimMni 0*t"ei
... mil* A SAt. 9 to 5:30 Ph: S71-1714
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Announces The Opening Oi
A FULL-DAY KINDERGARTEN
for four year olds
Beginning October T, T973
in the Main Building only
1701 Washington Avenue
PRE-SCHOOL CLASSES
for 3, 4 and 5 year olds
Now In Session
at the Main Building
and in the North Branch 727-77th Street
Registration Being Accepted For All Classes
TRADITION*
BETH DA VID
MIAMI'S HISTORIC CONGREGATION
FOUNDED 1912
2625 S.VV. 3rd Ave. 7500 S.W. 120th St.
Membership still available Call 854-3911
OUR HIGH HOLY DAYS WISHES FOR YOU
MAY YOUR YEARS BE RICH
AND YOUR LIVES PURPOSEFUL
Selichot Services Midnight, Saturday, Sept. 22
Main Sanctuary, 2625 S.W. 3rd Avenue
Preceded by a social hour, starting at 10 P.M.
Entire community is invited and welcomed
Rabbi Sol landau
Cantor William Lipson
"A Call To Study"
INTRODUCTION TO JUDAISM
(For Jews and Non-Jews)
SPECIAL FALL OFFERING
"A SURVEY OF SCRIPTURE"
AH II WEEK ADVENTURE IN BIBU STUDY
FIRST CLASS 7:30 p.m. __ Tuesday, October 9th
Led By: DR. SANFORD M. SHAPERO, RABBI
Regional Director
UNION OF AMERICAN
HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
at the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Building
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
in Cooperation with
The Central Agency for Jewish Education
For Information and Registration Call:
MRS. LOGAN 379-4553
30,000 Miami telephone numbers have
changed.
So before you make that next call,
save yourself the time and the trouble of
making two calls by checking the
numbers you call often in your new
phone directory. Then correct your
records. Thank you.


Page 4-B
knist ThrkBsun
Friday. September 21, 1973
Jewish Family Survival Is
Topic Of 2-Day Conference
0*
ii .. in in Jewish fam- strui I
taken bj
nee on Jewish Family Sur-
- \\ omen a League
i iservative Judaism Wednes-
day and Thursday at the Eden
Hotel.
Over too women synagogue
leaders comprising the national
and regional leadership of the 800-
member Sisterhood organization
met to grapple with the serious
problems which face the Jewish
family today
Mrs. Henry N. Rapaport. na-
tional president of the organiza
tion urged representatives of the
League to take the message back
home that "the Jewish mother
must assume her responsibility to
integrate the experiences of Jew-
i?h life into her home if the Jew-
ish familv is to survive in America.
'The Jewish family is under
going an identity crisis," she de-
clared. "We are constantly being
confronted with changing social
values values in conflict with
the traditional Jewish way of life.
But despite peer group pressure,
we must not give up."
A panel titled "Focusing on the
Family" pinpointed several con-
Collegians Meet
To Plan Program
For Coming Year
Miami students attending the
University of South Florida met
last week to discuss the organiza-
tion and strengthening of Jewish
student activities on the campus
in Tampa.
Some 15 collegians gathered at
the Miami Beach home of Mr. and
Mrs. Al Ossip, where they reviewed
the activities of the past years at
the university, and planned a
much expanded program for the
coming year.
A decided effort will be made
to involve more students, and to
invite rabbis, educators, youth di-
rectors and Jewish community
leaders from the area around the
university, as well as from other
parts of the State of Florida to
visit the campus and speak to the
Jewish student group.
A number of other activities
were suggested, including special
weekends, meetings on behalf of
Russian Jewry, cultural programs
such as the Free University, and
social gatherings.
Attending the meeting, which
was organized by Herbert Zvi
Berger, executive director of the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion, was Rabbi Sanford Shapero.
regional director of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations.
One of the first activities for the
year will be the program for stu-
dents to attend the High Holy
Day services as guests of the syn-
agogues of the Tampa area. Spe-
cial transportation will be ar-
ranged for students to enable them
to get to the city from the campus.
Arrangements for guest tickets
as well as transportation will be
made at a meeting to be held
Monday at 7:30 p.m. at the Uni-
versity Center Building. Coordina-
tor of this student's service is
Barry Schwarteman.
PROFESSONAL
FUND-RAISER
FOt MIAMI OFFICE
OF NATIONAL
ORGANIZATION
FHn 531-4731
MARY tOTWIN
which could be
which v
the L:-acr.> me! i to
.;';.' life.
rticipants included Mrs
Rapaport. Mrs. Milton Perrj 01
Philadelphia, national vice presi
Jent. and Mrs. Stuart Waaner.
president of the B'nai Raphal Sis
terhood of Noith Miami Beach.
Moderator was Rabbi Seymour
Friedman, director of the South-
east Region, United Synagogue of
America.
Rabbi Irving J. Lehrman. imme-
diate past president of the Syria
socue Council of America, was
miiu.
i

. for the work of the Jo,
Theological Seminary of Air.::
and for the I Hall to
built for the women students.
Women's I-ea.U'i<> for Conserva-
tive Judaism (formerly known as
National Women's League of the
United Synagogue of America.
founded in 1918) is the parent
body of Sisterhoods of Conserva-
tive Congregations in the United
States. Canada. Mexico and Puerto
Rico and women's groups in Israel
SYSTEMS FOR SECURITY, Inc.
ALARM SYSTEMS
JACK SCHENKMAN /
Hurelar-
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0 Phone 633-6573
LSHANAH
TOVAH
TIKA
.--.- -.
High Holy Day Services
MAIN SAMCTLARY
Conducted By:
DR. MAX A. LIPSCHITZ. RABBI
CANTOR JACOB B. MENDELSON
AUXILIARY SERVICES
At The Wometco 163rd St. Theatre
Conducted By:
RABBI NORMAN MUSSMAN
CANTOR SIMON SOLOMON
ON BEHALF OF THE ENTIRE CONGREGATION
WE WISH THE ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY
A HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR.
Special holiday services
will be held as follows:
September 23
11:00 AM Temple Adath Yeshurun
Rabbi Milton Schlinsky
12:00 PM Temple Israel, Miramar
Rabbi Avrom Drazin
2:30 PM Temple Beth Tov
Rabbi Charles Rubel
September 30
10:00 AM Sky Lake Synagogue
Rabbi Dov Bidnick
11:30 AM Temple NerTamid
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz
12:00 PM Temple Tif ereth Jacob
Rabbi Nathan Zolondek
12:00 PM Temple Beth Torah
Rabbi Max Lipschitz
1:00 PM Temple Tif ereth I srael
Rabbi Maurice Klein
1:30 PM Temple Beth Moshe
Rabbi Joseph Gorfinkel
2:00 PM Temple Or Olom
Rabbi David Baron
lakeside.
fcpr
ial
NW 25th Street at 103 Avenue
Miami, Florida 33148
Telephone: 592-0690

.



Friday, September 21. 1973
* iewlsb IrTinridffor
Page 5-H
'
Mrs. Goldberg Named Coehairnian Of
M.B. Division, Society of Feliows
Frances Kay (Mrs. Sidney) Gold
berg has been appointed cochair-
man of the Miami Beach Division
of the Florida Chapter of The So-
ciety of Fellows of the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai B'rith. The
appointment was announced by
Ben and Richard Essen, state chair-
men of The Society of Fellows.
Mrs. Goldberg is an "Associate
Fellow" in The Society of Fellows,
as is her son, Judge Robert L.
Grover (and her nine-month old
grandson. Ari Jay Grover). The
founder-president of Gold Coast
Chapter B'nai B'ri'h Women, she
is now again presiding officer for
the chapter.
Mrs. Goldberg is vice president
of Suncoast Chapter of Women's I
American ORT, and holds member-
ship in Hadassah, Mizrachi Wom-
en's Organization of America. Hope
School for Retarded Children, and
the Zionist Tikvah Program at the
Sunland Training School. I ,. .. ,. ,
! discrimination, combating Arab
Frances Goldberg received her I extremism and propaganda in the
B.S. degree from Boston Lniver-1 Unitcd statcs- and working to in-
sity. She and her son, Robert, re-1 8UM e<'l,al opportunity for all
ceived their graduate degrees from -,"'n|Ps-_______________________
the University of Miami on the
same day she obtaining her I
Master's degree in Education, and
he being given his law degree. A
former teacher at the Biscayne Ele-
mentary School, she has filled her
life with her avocation as well as
her vocation.
Parents Brunch | Skit Featured By Sisterhood
Guest Speaker
Is Mrs. Miller
MRS. SIDNEY GOLDBERG
Sunday at 10 a.m.. Mrs. Phyllis I
Miller, a community leader will'
address the parents of the Popiel,
Religious School at the Education
Building of Temple Beth Moshe.
Mrs. Miller, a resident of Miami
since 1046, has served as president
of North Beach Elementary PTA,
and as legislative chairman and j
area coordinator for the Dade!
County Council of PTA's. She is:
presently community representa-1
the on the Human Relations Com
munity of Miami Beach Senior
High School.
The parent coordinator for the
student exchange program be-1
tween Dade County Public Schools <
and the American International
School in Tel Aviv, she was named
to I he honorary post of education
chairman for Miami Beach, and
was the only woman memlvr
named to the city's Democratic
Convention Committee.
The meeting will be concluded
with a brunch served by the Sis-
terhood.
The program for Temple Or
Olom Sisterhood's opening meet-
ing, Thursday evening was to in-
clude a fast-paced skit entitled "A
Happening: The Start of Some-
thing Big."
Directed by Mrs. Murray Rosen-
berg and Mrs. Gerald Schwartz, the
skit features Mrs. Lester Glaser,;
Mrs. David Gonshak, Mrs. Julius
Israel. Mrs. Robert Parent, Mrs.
Sam Radoff, and Mrs. Harry Sarn-
off with Mrs. Norman Schwartz at |
the piano.
The public is invited to attend
this meeting, according to Sister-
hood president Mrs. Paul Berger.
The temple's spiritual leader is
Rabbi David Baron.
'Car Wash and Wax' Sunday
Beth Sholom Youth Center. 4144
Chace Ave., Miami Beach, is sport
soring a "car wash and wax" San
day from 8:30 a.m. to noon.
THE AIR CONDITIONED
KOSHER
i
Wi
MOIIL PI
SUN CLUB
fto
| RESERVE NOW FOR THE HIGH HOLY DAYS]
Services Conducted By Wcll-Knoven Cantor
JACOB JEROSOLIMSKI
ALL ROOMS OCEANFRONT OR OCEAN VIEW
Completely Relurbishad
Private Beach Olympic Foil
TV I Radio In All Roarnt Fret
Parking Free lounfit I Matt
Circulating Ice Wattr In All Rooms
Planned Entertainment
Serving CUIT KOSHER Cuisine
Under (U) Supervision
HOLIDAY SPECIAL
ALL ROOMS AT SAME RATE
FOR INFORMATION AND RESERVATIONS, CALL
MIAMI BEACH: 538-6631 or 5311744
MURRAY ENGEL. General Manager
ON THE OCEAN AT 21 St STREET. BrflAMi BEACH
As cochairman of the Miami
Beach Division, Mrs. Goldberg
will be working closely with the
newly appointed chairman. Louise
Cohen, combining their talents and
efforts in securing maximum finan-
cial support and leadership in The
Society of Fellows' 1973 campaign.
The Society of Fellows provides
the funds which enables the ADL
to carry out its extensive effort-;
which include fighting bigotry and
Holiday Food Baskets
The Harry H. Cohen Post and
Auxiliary. Jewish War Veterans,
will distribute food baskets and
wine to needy families during the
Rosh Hashona holiday which be-
gins Wednesday evening. Rollo
Jacobson is post commander and
auxiliary president is Lillian Ke-
voe.
fThe MULTI-MILLION
/ JkW DOLLAR
'Cftoum
HOTEL
Completely Air Cendilieaed
Miami Beach's
Number ONE
KOSHER HOTEL
FIRST in Service
FIRST in Hospitality
FIRST in Entertainment
5
Enjoy The
HIGH HOLY DAYS
With The BERKOWITZ FAMILY
Traditional Holiday
Services Conducted
on Premises
By the Renowned
Cantor LEIB RASKIN
Serving
GLATT KOSHER CUISINE
Mathgiach on Premises
3 Meals Served on
Sabbath and Holidaya
TV in All Rooms
Private Beach Pool
RESERVE NOW
For Reservations CALL
538-9045
^.bW^famu^
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Sweet Unsalted Mazola has a lot more to offer
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Low in saturated tats.
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Many heart specialists urge us to limit the satu-
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Mazola fills the bill. It's low in saturated fats, high
in polyunsaturates, and it has no cholesterol at all.
Kosher and Parve.
Sweet Unsalted Mazola Margarine not only tastes
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Your cuuomer mini pay any sates a. UevoKea iow-
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Paae 6-15
* kwitfnwSdfrn
Friday, September 21, 1973
Four Young Musicians To Compete
For 31,000 Scholarship Oct. 14
Four aspiring young musicians, Vi UQfl Musicians Foundation of
from Now York, Philadelphia. | Los Angeles.
Tampa and Miami have been chos- j Miss Shiff. 20. is a student at the
-.n as finalists in the first annual school of Mu.-ic of the University
Financial Federal Showcase talent I y\ Miami. She has appeared in
.-ompetilion. numerous solo recitals in the Mi-
The musicians will compete in i amj area and has sung with the
roncert with the Senior Symphony Coconut Grove Art Festival, the
if Miami Oct. 14 for a top prize 3revard Mu.-ic O liter and the Col-
if a SI.000 scholarship sponsor'! ;, ., Light Opera Company of Fal-
. Financial Federal Savings and mouth, Mas-
I an Association. The concert.' Slarkman 15 is thc youngest
; Tela-Care: A New Phone Service For The Elderly
member of the Gulf Co.- S]
phony Orchestia. He has twice
been chosen by the Violin Teach
STt Guild (N.Y.) to perform at the
which will be free to residents of
he area, will be held at the Miami
Beach Auditorium.
The finalists, who were chosen
n more than 30 musicians who Carnegie Rcci:?l Hall He previous
.uditiorc-d for the competition, and |v rcccivCl] ^;o]aiships awarded
hei categories, are Marilyn L. |. the ptortlaa Youth Symphony.
Maiugart. a Miami native currently ,jnivei.siiv of Tamrn. Clearwator
studying at the Philadelphia ; chaptcr of t(u. National Society of
Musical Academy, flute: Ian Sha- ^ and Utters and the Meadow-
pm-ky. Hcmnstead. N.Y Piano: monnt St-lool of Music. westpoit.
Mikki Carla Sluff. Coral Gables,
.oice: and Stephen Starkman,
Tampa, violin.
Miss Maingart. 21. is a member j
if the Young Artists Baroque So-
Eiety. She has attended the East- (
ern Music Festival in Guilford Col-,
ege, N.C., and was a member of i "We arc proud to be associated
he All American Swint; Choir with the Senior Symphony ot Mi
vhich toured Mexico. Prior to en- i ami in this competition." said Fi-
olling at the Academy, she studied i nancial Federal president Milton
at Florida State University and Weiss. "The fine musicians of the
Jade Countv Community College. I Symphony and its music director.
Shapinsky. a former student at j Laurence Siegel. can be assured
Juilliard School of Music in New j that the vital role they are play-
York, has'appeared in the United ing is assisting serious music stu-
Statea and Europe both as soloist i dents to continue their studies."
ind in concert with his father, The concert will be broadcast
A new service :o the elderly
: called Tela-Care. sponsored by the
' Leadership Conference of National
Jewish Women's Organization and
the South Beach Activities Center.
Miami Beach, began operations
this week.
Tele Care volunteers will call
each member every day to inquire
about health, remind about taking
medicine, ask about shopping
needed and neral, see that
all is well.
To join, one must be over 60
vears of agK live alone or if a
couple, not be able to get out of
the house; have a telephone.
The South Beach Activities Cen
i r is part of the Jewish Commu
nity Centers of South Florida
which consists of the YM-YWHA
Hollywood North County extension
program at Highland Oaks Ele-
mentary, and the South Beach Ac-
tivities Center.
There is no charge for the serv-
ice. Call the South Beach Activity
Center between 10 a.m. and noon
and ask for Tele-Care.
Zi in rah Chorus Social
The Zimrah Chorus. Lebediker
Branch Faiband. will hold its first
social of the 1973-74 season Sun
day at 7:30 p.m. in the Washing
ion Federal. 1234 Washington
A concert will be featured, fol-
lowed by dancing and refresh
ments.
N.Y.
The competition was conceived
by Financial Federal as a means
of providing exposure and finan-
cial support to deserving young
music students.
cellist Aaron Shapinsky. Twice
vinncr of National Federation of
Music Clubs competition, he has
ilso won scholarships from the
Samuel Rubin Foundation and the
live over Miami radio station
WTMI and the four finalists will
perform during October on Miami
television station WCKT's Talent
Showcase program.
Happenings
Nat
Shusterman
OIL
Agentofthe
Month.
Protective Life is happt to announce I Sat Shusterman ha> distinguished
himscli h beingoui leading Sales Rcprc* tativc ot the month Call on hi
He is equipped to serve your personal i ness insurance needs.

Boh Hoffman, who has had
years of success with Chevrolet
in the Miami area, is now asso-
ciated with Luby Chevrolet,
9200 NW 27th Ave.. as assistant
fleet manager.
& .Mrs. i*,i'olii\ U. ..row II. a
North I lade civic leader who
holds a Juris Doctor degree from
Northeastern University, has
joined Associates Realty Corpor-
ation's North Miami office as
a sales associate, according to
William Conder, president of the
75-member firm. Mrs. Brown
was Florida state president of
the Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism from 1966-
1970, and national vice presi-
dent of the organization from
1970-72
& tr
Al Bchlaier, an assistant base-
ball coach at local high schools
for the past eight years, has
been appointed assistant base-
ball coach at Miami-Dade's
Downtown Campus. A graduate
of the University of Miami, he
has been with the public school
system m Dade County for 14
years and is now completing his
Master's degree at the Univer-
sity of Northern Colorado.
fr ir is
Patrick J. Cesarano, chairman
of the board, has announced the
election of Richard J. Hiss as
a director of City National Bank
of Coral Gables. Mr. Hiss, a
resident of South Dade since
1925, is a vice president of the
Citv National Bank Corporation.
tr ir *
Gary B. Pollack has been ap-
pointed head of the fabric de-
partment of !h Cromcr Com-
Congregation I'nai Raphael
Planning Yom Kippur Dance
Persons with tickets to Congre-
ation B'nai Raphael's High Holy
Days services will be entitled tc
iree admission to its traditional
Yom Kippur dance Saturday, Oct.
, at 9:30 p.m., according to Anita
Berger, ways and means vice presi
dent.
Dress is informal; there will be
music for listening or dancing,
jriendly conversation and refresh
ments. The event will take place
t the temple, 1401 NW 183rd St.
pany. Miami, distributor of
Branded Fabrics. Prior to join-
ing the Cromer Company, Mr.
Pollack was with Burlington
Klopman in the New York show-
room, and later as their regional
sales representative in the Mid-
west
Nat Shusterman, CLU
1001 N.E. 125th Street
Suite 205
North Miami,Florida J3161
Telephone: 891-7621
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Friday, September 21. 1973

^
. #*>-Hf norkhart
Page 7-B
1973
Greetings and Best Wishes
for a Healthy and Prosperous New Year
to Our Jewish Friends Throughout South Florida
"A Conservative TempleAssociated with the United Synagogues of America"
TEMPLE OR OLOM
8755 Southwest 16th Street, Miami, Florida
is proud to introduce for the coming New Year Services Their
Rabbi Cantor
and Choir
o 0 8 a b A sh 6
5734
f
Rabbi David M. Baron
Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari
SLICHOS Saturday, September 22nd 10:00 P.M.
ROSH HASHANAH KOL NIDRE YOM KIPPER
Thursday, September 27th 8:00 A.M. Friday, October 5th 6:45 P.M. Saturday, October 6th 8:00 A.M.
Friday, September 28th 8:00 A.M.
YIZKOR MEMORIAL SERVICE
Saturday, October 6th 12.00 Noon
Seat Reservations are Available for those Wishing to Worship With us in Our New Sanctuary. Youth Services will be conducted and FREE CHILD CARE will be
avlllable During Services for Pr-School Children. NON-MEMBERS may apply S EAT PRICES TOWARD TEMPLE MEMBERSHIP FOR 30 DAYS.
For Reservations and Information Please Call 221-9131 221-9146
CALENDAR OF EVENTS 1973 1974
FOR THE YOUTH
- UNITED SYNAGOGUE YOUTH
it Kadima6th graders
it Junior USY-7th-8th graders
it Senior USY-9th-12th graders
it Judaism for Students attending
COLLEGE AWAY OR AT HOME-ATID
r BOY SCOUTS
TEEN LOUNGE
LIBRARY
FESTIVAL OUTINGS & ACTIVITIES
HEBREW HIGH SCHOOL in conjunction
with the Bureau of Jewish
Education
COMPLETE DAY CARE NURSERY

JUDAICA SCHOOL
"ft Daily Morning and
Afternoon Classes
-> Sunday School
it Pre-Confirmation Class
it Confirmation Class
INDIVIDUAL TUTORING
BAR and BAT MITZVAH STUDY
- FOR THE ADULTS -
DAILY MORNING & EVENING MINYON
FRIDAY EVENING SERVICES
SABBATH and HOLIDAY SERVICES
BROTHERHOOD
SISTERHOOD
MR. and MRS. SOCIAL CLUB

Mrs. Paul Berger
Sisterhood President
Mr. Solomon Benson
Mr. Hilliard Clein
MINYONAIRES
LIBRARY
ADULT EDUCATION CLASSES
ART AUCTIONS
DONOR LUNCHEONS
CATERING FACILITIES
SOCIAL HALL RENTAL
OFFICERS and DIRECTORS
Dr. Myron H. Coulton
President
VICE-PRESIDENTS
Mr. Sam Kessler
Mr. Ralph Fistel
Mr. Marvin Solomon
DIRECTORS





ft

GIFT SHOP
P.T.A.
CEMETERY FACILITIES and
YARTZEIT MEMORIALS
BLOOD BANK
MIXED DOUBLES BOWLING LEAGUE
WEEKLY BINGO
MONTE CARLO EVENINGS
Mr. Ernest Topper
Brotherhooc* President
Mr. Norman Schwedel
Mr. Joseph Shander
B Pleta Mr Jack Cohen Mr Jack Friedenn, Mr. Lester Glaser, Mr. Al Gleiberman, Mr. Emery Green, Mr. Arthur Grossman Mr. Myron
Mr. Sam Birnbaum, Mr. Berry Clem ^J^X^Xr primak, Mrs. Arthur Roth, Mr. Sid Rubin, Mr. Michael Schmidmayer, Mr. Melvin Sh.fke, Mr. Isaac Sklar.
m,H"y^liotn^^? ^'M?. tan Steinberg; Dr. Ken Woolf, Mr. Marvin Zalis, Mr. Paul Zuckerman.________________________________________________


Page8-B
+jewist nurU/am
David and Bathsheba needlepoint tapestry unveiled at
Temple Beth Am. The tapestry will be included in the re-
vised edition of "A Jewish Tourist's Guide to the United
Stales," and has already aroused national interest. Techni-
cal advice was contributed by Sal Bosco, designer, Joe
Solomon and the Vizcaya Museum.
Friday, September 21, 1973
Florida Region
Board Meeting
The fall board meeting of the
Florida Region of Hadassah was
to be held Thursday at the Mar-
riott Motel near the airport in
Miami. Region board members from
-til chapters of Hadassah in Flor-
ida were to hear a report of the
Hadasah National Board meetings
given by Mrs. Maxwell L. Wei*
berg, region president.
Also on the agenda is a report
I on the National Education and
Zionist Affairs Seminar, implemen-
tation of the goals for Hadassah
oroiect-: voted on at Hadassah's
I national convention, membership
' goals, resolutions passed at the
\ convention on Soviet Jewry, ter-
rorism, Jews in Iraq and Syria,
and the energy problem; new ad-
ministrative plans for Hadassah
. Youth Activities, Hashachar and
plans for the conference in Orlan-
, do next May.
The Florida Region is the fast-
| est growing region of Hadassah.
' It is the only region in the coun-
) try which includes two "Big 12"
chapters the Miami Chapter and
the Miami Beach Chapter.
David and Bathsheba Tapestry
Unveiled at Temple Beth Am
B; ROSEMARY FIRMAN
I just saw something really
extraordinary at Temple Beth
Am in South Dade. Seventeen
v. omen, led by Mrs. Herbert
Baumgard and Diana Elson,
treated a giant tapestry that was
unveiled Friday, Sept. 14. The
tapestry is magnificent.
Used to be that communal art
work for house of worship was a
commonplace activity. Remember
Chartres and Notre Dame and all
that stained glass that townspeo-
ple created? Houses of worship
were community adornments, and
communities brought them to life.
But, these days, temples have
generally divorced themselves
from their congregations, at least
in terms of decorating their build-
ings.
BETH AM is differetn. Lucy
Cooper Hill, of the Bal Harbour
needlepoint shop, had an idea
that some institution should have
needlepoint work of art.
Mrs. Baumgard, whose husband
is Beth Am's spiritual leader, al-
ways in search of a new handwork
' project, instantly thought of her
temple.
She approached the Rabbi for
ideas and money. He was forth-
coming with loads of ideas but
Beth Am was short of funds.
The Rabbi had been in Copen-
hagen and fallen in love with a
Royal Copenhagen statue of Na-
than, the prophet, which he
bought. He thought, therefore,
iirst of Nathan and his tale led
to David and Bathsheba, whose
story became the theme of the
tapestry.
DAVID AND Bathsheba are the
principals in the story of a king
who covets a woman, sends her
husband, Uriah, off to a battle
David knows he will perish in,
and then marries the warrior's
wife.
Nathan recognizes the evil in
David's deed and publicly ac-
cuses him of stealing from a poor
man for his own gain. Moral: no
man, even a king, is above the
moral law.
Sounds applicable in light of
recent Watergate events, doesn't
it?
An artist at the Lucy Cooper-
hill shop drew the story. So Selma
and Diana had the idea, and the
design, but no money. They would
have to raise it themselves. Spur-
red on by, in Selma's words, "a
new kind of chutzpah," they de-
cided to charge each woman who
worked on the design $100 for the
priviledge.
SEVENTEEN responded; in-
deed, more volunteered, but the
ladies were very particular about
the quality of the work and some
women didn't make it.
Those who did include Hermine
Adelson, Virginia Altschuller,
Wendy Bittel (age 14), Elaine
Cohen, Janice Davis, Berna Fish-
er, Joan Harris, Phyllis Jacobson,
Joan Ja'owitz, Sandy Juruss. Bar-
bara Langer, Helen Scharpes,
Marilyn Udell and Millicent
Swcrdlow.
Marie Kessel, beyond working
on the tapestry, contributed a
large enough sum of money to
put the ladies in business.
The results are amazing. It
seems impossible to discover
money). The work cost well over
project took 11 months to com-
plete. Five men hung the finished
work, and it was stretched on a
special spring form frame that
adjusts to climate changes. Picas-
so's "Guernica" at the Museum
of Modern Art in New York is
hung the same way.
And there the comparison
does not end. This work of art is
really something to see, and I
would predict that the temple
ladies have created a new tourist
attraction for Miami. Now ladies,
where one person's stitch ends
and another's begins.
For those who love statistics:
The work is 16 ft. by 6 ft. and
contained 1,700,000 basketweave i
stitches. The nine panels were ]
divided into three sections, and
each woman worked on a section
(the more workers, the more
can I interest you in a piano
bench?
Each woman worked on it an
average of three months, and the
$5,000 and that included the
needlepoint shop's efforts at cost.
RABBI
15 years professional experi-
ence. Available for week-
ends and festivals only. Mem-
ber of Rabbinical Association.
226-7030
RABBI
Speaks Jewish A English.
Cantor with nice tenor voice
reads Torah. Looking for week-
end position, money no object.
673-1558
" THE STARS ARE COMING TO
** THE M.B. AUDITORIUM
3 STAR STUDDED SHOWS FOR THE 1973-74 SEASON

. GEORGIE JESSEL *
YAFFA YARKONI *
SAT. NOV. 17th 1973 at 8:30 P.M.
RESERVED SEATS $3 $4 $5 $6

e
e
* JANPEERCE ,
r* WITH AN ALL STAR CAST
SAT. & SUN. DEC. 22nd & 23rd 1973 at 8:30 P.M. +.
RESERVED SEATS $3.50 $4.50 $5.50 $6.50 $7.50
s
Brandeis Women planning series of lectures and cri-
tiques to follow American Film Theatre Series are (from
left to right) Mrs. Sampson Shcles, president, Mrs. Bsrnard
Gottlieb, hostess Mrs. Lester Segerman, Mr3. Bernard
Troub, and (seated) Mrs. Herman Leeks. Tickets for the film
series are being sold under the sponsorship of the Greater
Miami Chapter of the Brandeis National Women's Commit-
tee and are available by calling Mrs. Irene Dorfman.
LANIE *
KAZAN SHOW
N SAT. FEB. 9th 1974 at 8:30 P.M.
RESERVED SEATS $3.50 $4.50 $5.50 $6.50 -

PRODUCED AND DIRECTED BY ARIE KADURI
OF AMERICAN GENERAL ENTERTAINMENT
r'OR IM-OHMUION \\l> KISKKN \ I IONS C \LI. Ho I IQI
$7.50!
*!
MAKE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER PAYABLE TO
AMERICAN GENERAL ENTERTAINMEN1
235 LINCOLN RD. MIAMI BEACH
CHECK CHOICES
ALL THREE SHOWS
GEORGIE JESSEl -
Yaffo Yarkoni
JAN PEERCE
DEC 72nd
?
DEC. 23rd
LAINIE KAZAN SHOW
FEB. 9th 1974
ENCLOSED IS MY CHECK FOR
E0R.......TICKETS at S .
I
NAME
ADDRISS
CITY
>?fiTeTi
1 [ PHONE
Please send stamped, self addressed envelope
.FOR SPECIAL GROUP RATES CALL 861 3981----------------------------L
I
Performances November 17 and February 9
Sponsored by FLORIDA COUNCIL FOR SOVIET JEWS
Jan Peerce Show (December 22-23)
_____ ____ Sponsored by YESHiVA DAY SCHOOL


Friday, September 21. 1973
+Jewi$t fhrkfk^r
Page 9-B
'
Zelda Thau Installed By Brandeis
Mrs. Philip Thau, who was in-
stalled together with Mrs. Irving
lagrin and Mrs. Harry Moel as
presidium presidents of the Bran
('{is Group of Hadassah. chaired
the group back in 1961*1982,
Dr. Irving Lehrman. Rabbi of
,iplc Emanu-El, installed the
. ndeis Group officers at a spe-
Aincheon in the Fontainebleau
: Monday, Sept. 10.
* Mrs. 'ii'.cii. who Is prominent in I
:.' ..' D
waid. who h giouj '
over 600 i for three
ITS.
A f.cqucn! visitor to I-rail with
!ate husband, Mrs. Thau is past
-ident of the Miami Beach
Chapter of Hadassah. vice presi-
dent of the Florida Rerion and
served two years on the National
Service Committee.
The first e!e:ted president of
11 chnion, she was president of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University and is now serving as
ording secretary for Temple
Emanu-El Sisterhood.
Margaret Tagrin will succeed
Ztlda Thau and will later turn
over the reins to Ruth Moel. Both
oi these women are dedicated 11a-
iassah workers and will bring to
heir new role a deep persona;
<;:ow:edge and a rare understand-
ing of Israel's needs.
ting the responslbil-
ties of theft etceted pest
he Mesdamea Ben Lippy, Harry
iSockel and William Saffir, vice
'residents: Sam Freeman, trcas-
jver; David Golding, financial sec-
Shocket and William Saffir, vice
retary, and Hyman Chabner. re-
cording secretary; Miss Edith Mil-
'er, corresponding secretary, and
.".vs. Nat Bernstein, social secre-
tary.
Ghana Teitelbaum And Richard Kagan Encased
land (cum laude), where she was
elected to Phi Kappa Phi.
Mr. Kagan graduated from the
UkMK.lt 1. CUB
Marcie Gclb To Marry
Kenneth Haller Feb. 10
Mr. and Mrs. Saul Gelb, 14185
SW 87th St., announce the en-
fagement of their daughter. Mar-
tie Jill, to Kenneth Michael Haller.
bon of Mr. and Mrs. Irving J. Hal-
ler, 540 W. 50th St., Miami Beach.
Marcie graduated from Miami
Coral Park Senior High School and
< harron-Williams Para-Medical
College, where she was trained
ts a medical assistant. Kenneth
graduated from Miami Coral Park
Senior High School and the Uni-
versity of Miami, whore he earned
his B.A. degree in accounting.
The wedding is planned for Feb.
1C, 1974.
Berliner Installing
Officers of Post 199
II. Jay Berliner of Coral Gables.,
Department of Florida Com- j
mander, Jewish War Veterans of I
the U.S.A., will install officers of
Jacksonville Post 199 Saturday at
7 pm.
Following dinner. Nathan Bar
ber will be installed as post com-,
mander; Elliot Starr, senior vice
commander, and Max Becker,
tjuartermaster.
Department of Florida first jun-
ior vice commander Howard Melm
Eon of Boca Raton will participate
in the installation ceremony, along
with Samuel D Kety of St. Peters
burg, chief of staff, and Leon Wiss
of Orlando, officer of the day.
Mr. Berliner will attend Sab
bath evening services sponsored
hy JWV's Orlando Post 759 Fn
at 4:30 p.m. at the Orlando
Naval Air Station.
'The Traveling Gavel" a cere-
monv marking friendship and com
rade'ship amo-.;: the posts in Flor
Ida, was to be held Thursday a,
Pompano Beach Post 196 during
a meeting at Temple Beth Sho
132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beae.i.
Mr. and Mrs. Moses Teitelbaum
of Baltimore, Md., announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Chana, to Richard Kagan, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Kagan of
North Miami Beach.
Miss Teitelbaum graduated from
Bais Yaakov School for Girls and
attended Brooklyn College. She
graduated from Sara Schererir He-
brew Teacher's Seminary in New
York and the University of Mary-
Hebrew Academy, Miami Beach,
and Mcchina of Ner Israel Rabbin-
ical College in Baltimore. He at-
,ended John Hopkins University,
and is now enrolled at Ner Israel
Rabbinical College and the Univer-
sity of Baltimore Law School.
The wfjdding will take place
Dec. 30
Hickory Farms of Ohio
ANNIVERSARY
CELEBRATION
September 26 to October 6
Temple Emanu-El's Rabbi Irving Lehrman, who officiated
at the installation of the Louis D. Brandeis Group of Ha-
dassah officers, is shown handing the gavel to Mrs. Philip
Thau, who will be the first member of the presidium to
serve as president, as Mrs. David Reinwald (right) immedi-
ate past president, and Mrs. Irving Tagrin and Mrs. Hany
Moel, (left) the other presidium members, look on.
M
ENJOY OUR
FAMOUS TAKE OUT
DINNERS ft SPECIALITIES
Call 531-6677 by Sept. 23
to PUCE YOUR ORDER


WORLD RENOWNED
^y V* RESTAURAHT
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Check Our
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Happy New Year from the makers of over 400 Kosher
products marketed under our own private
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Kosher symbol and prepared under strict
rabbinical supervision. Why so many?
Because WE CARE


Page 1U-B
<*i *nr+&lh Ifliririi'Hi'^ii'n
Friday, September 21. 1973
9?
M
Vt
J or
vv
n
With ISABFL GUOYE
Hose and living Newman cele-
hratod their 24th wedding anniver-
sary with ;i dinner partj at the Red
Coach Inn. Among friends helping
fhe popular couple mark the oeca-
tfon wore Judge and Mrs. Harvey
Baxter, Rabbi and Mrs. Norimn
Mussman. Mr. and Mrs. David Mil-
ter who had just returned from the
Orient, Helen and Jack Siegel and
lly .Hid Anita Rottenberg.
Many ol the same couples to-
gether a-aiii when Anita Rotten-
berg hosted a parly in her horn"
on Thursday, Sept, 13, in honor of
bar birthday. Enjoying the delica-
cies baked by the birthday girl
herself were the Jack Siegels, the
David Millers and the Irving New-
mans. Also H iry and Alma Gil-
nan, Mr. and Mrs. Mortimer Cohen,
Fred and Sue Shochet
a &
Resident artist "iteyna Younger-
aian was awarded the painting
prize at the opening reception of
the Blue Dome annual exhibition
at the Gables Gallery Friday eve
ning. The exhibition consists of
members work in graphics, paint-
ins and sculpture and is open to
the public through September 22.
Ben Gaines (Holiday Inns) and
a party of pals celebrated his Eve-
Kirs recent birthday with a dinner
et the Jockey Club They had been
in London and Israel earlier this
ummer, spending time in Britain
with the Alfred Rarnctts. He's
Owner of the swank Casanova Club,
paining and dining spot in Mayfair.
Recently the Gaineses journeyed
to Evelyn's hometown, Patchogue,
I. 1 N.Y., and next month they'll
be off to New Orleans and a visit
with Ben's grandson. Louis Gaines,
Who is a student at Tuiane Univer-
Mty. Ben and Evelyn, in case
you've lost track of time, have been
married five years.
This seems to have been "The
Year of the Orient" for travelers.
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Trope were
Uu-re. and returnee home with just
enough time to repack their bags
end take off for Athens. Greece.
Carolyn Hess picked the Orient for
a three week stay, and Molly and
Morty Sliein found that part of the
world so "fascinating," they were
ready to do the whole thing all
ever again immediately.
Choosing a different direction
and a different civilization are
Florence and Mortimer WIen who
will have seen a half a dozen coun-
tries behind the "Iron Curtain" by
the time they return home in Octo-
Paula and Maxwell EUsion took
a cruise to Alaska and found the
mountains, lakes and glaciers
"breathtaking." And at the other
end of the world, the Irving Hart-
mans were equally impressed with
New Zealand and Sydney, Austra-
lia.
Ernie Klein of Miami Beach was
In Los Angeles and almost made it
as a contestant on the popular
game show "The Hollywood
Squares." She did sec the talented
Dick Van Dyke and that helped to
assuage her disappointment.
A little closer to home was a
trip to New York for Gladys Ana-
Irian and Lois Pond. Since that's
fheir former home town, and since
in addition, Ms. Pond had a large
dancing school in the city for many
years, for them it was a chance
to see long time friends and catch
up on the Broadway shows. They
especially enjoyed "Seesaw" and
"Pippin" but just "saw" "Irene."
it if if
Literally a flying visit when
Caryl (Mrs. Donald) Gold, execu-
tive with Bantam books in New
York, spent one day with her
mother, Mitzi Garfield and spouse,
Harry who had not been feeling
loo well. Although she had been
petting the news regularly over the
telephone, nothing is as reassuring
as vis-a-vis contact.
ir & &
And my niece, Sandy Karlan,
agency sales manager at the Sones-
ta Beach Hotel on Key Biscayne.
has just returned from a three
week vacation which started in
j; I iflMM -he viaited her.
eister Karelr and spouse, Boy Whh- '
field. The W'hitfields too are vac*
ion bound, having left earlier this
.veek for a two-week stay in the
Scandinavian countries. Sandy's
j lestination was Italy and her first!
ook at Rome and its many en-,
'rancing sights: the Coliseum, the !
Spanish Steps, the Borghese Gar- .
lens, St. Peters, the Sistinc Chapel '
nd the many beautiful fountains
ihat dot the city. Then it was off
to Firenze and Florentine art at
the Uffizzi Gallery and the cathe-
drals, some still being restored
after the damage of the floods sev-
eral years ago. But vacations don't
ast forever, so soon she flew on
the last leg of her journey, this
time to .Madrid where she spent
cveiy spare moment in the Prado,
which was "overwhelming." a too-
brief time in Toledo with all its
treasures, and finally home again.
Planning the "member-bring-a-new-mem-
ber" luncheon at Temple Ner Tamid are
(fiom left) Mrs. Leon Kafin, membership co-
chai.man- Mrs. Jack Richman and Mrs.
Louis Suchman, "anqels" sponsoring the
event; Mrs. Louis Cohen, president of Sister-
hood; Mrs. Yvette Silberger, membership
vice president; Mrs. Carlton Blake, past
prssident, and Mrs. Sophie Meyer, program
vice president.
sSggg: >Si mSSlliiQSBtsuMsA
YOUR GAINESVILLE BACK-TO-COLLEGE INVESTMENTS
ARE PROTECTED AT THE SPARROW CONDOMINIUMS
Your college students as welt as your Investment will be secured because
you can NOW OWN a condominium! apartment or townhouse from only
517,900 with as little as 10% down. Open the door of your choice and
you will find a haven of luxurious amenities. Take your pick of any of our
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Gentleman, pleasa send me more information on Sparrow Condominiums.
Please write to: Sparrow Condominiums,
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"_.
a^^


Friday, September 21. 1973
wJk w Hlh KhiriidliicJiin
Page MB
Yaffa Yarkoni, Jessel Open
Star Studded Season Here
The stars are coming to Miami
Beach for the 1973-74 season! Spon-
sored by the Florida Council lor
YATFA YARKONI
soviet Jews, a Festival Night on
Saturday, Nov. 17, will feature
inger Yaffa Yarkoni and comedian
George Jessel.
On Dec. 22 and 23. the Yeshiva
Day School will present Jan Peerce ness."'
and an all star cast: and on Feb. 9.
again under the sponsorship of the
Florida Council for Soviet Jews,
the Lainie Kazan show will be fea-
tured.
All performances will be at the
Miami Beach Auditorium and cur-
tain time is 8:30 p.m. For organiza-
tion and group discounts, informa-
tion and reservations, contact Arie
Kaduri, producer and director of
the shows, at American General
Entertainment. 233 Lincoln Rd. All
tickets will be tax deductible.
Yaffa Yarkoni. who always looks
forward to her visits to Miami
Beach, returns this year by way of
Carnegie Hall, the London Paiad-
ium, and concerts in Brazil, Colum-
bia, Venezuela and Peru always to
critical acclaim. Her last engage-
ment before Miami Beach will be
at the El San Juan Hotel in San
Juan. Puerto Rico.
Georgie Jessel, who reviews his
entire career in what he calls "The
Cavalcade of Show Business," will
be presenting his farewell tour as
a personal appearance entertainer
in Miami Beach. He will be seen
this year in a television series
called "Georgie Jessel Show Busi-
Cantor Levin to Chant \i Holiday Services
Mogan David Congregation of
Suifside will hold High Holy Day:
icrvices .! the Surfside Commu-
nity Center, 9301 Coliin Ave. Rab-
bi Isaac D. Vine will officiate and
Cantor Li ibele Levine will chant
the prayers,
Cantor Levine, a native of New
York City, studied at the Brooklyn
Conservator] of Music. As a youth,
tie sang with Cantor Leibele u aid-
man and served as soloist in the
celebrated Specter Choir. In recent
veins, Gantor Levine has officiated
in New Yoik City congregations
and has been on concert tours.
Lloyd S. Apple Appointed
Bv Bernard's Restaurant
Lloyd S. Apple has been ap-
pointed executive director of Bern-
ard's Carriage House Restaurant in
[he Carriage House complex at
p401 Coliin- A\e.. Miami Beach.
Mr. Apple will also direct the
activities of the Tiffany Lounge
tun! the Make-Believe Ballroom.
|(foimerry a private club known as
the Lion's Deny in addition to
Bernard's.
Mr. Apple, who previously held
the same position at Lloyd's Res-
taurant, located in the Maison
[Grande condominium, was a lead-
ling Miami caterer for 15 years.
The "Lloyd's" operation recently
Iwon Hospitality magazine's "Table-
hop of the Year" award for the
|second year in a row.
"Bernard's" holds several na-
tional awards and was selected by
Florida Trend magazine as one of
Ithe state's finest restaurants this
{summer.
7'r -& #
DINING TIPS
Ernie Goodman, who runs Nick
and Arthur's, is a tremendously
knowledgeable man in his field.
tad he should be: Ernie has owned
and operated over 60 restaurants
kince he switched, during the 40s.
pom the dress business. The 79th
5t. spot, a landmark for 16 years,
ttayed open this summer for the
first time. And locals and tourists
fere pleased.
Surely one of the finest meat
feauces anywhere is the steak sauce
lit Place for Steak. By actual count,
Lays Place's Ed Zeller, there are
18 different ingredients in the con-
coction.
* ix ft
Getting excellent reports on
Caider's Palmetto Stakes
Saturday: 7-Furlong Trial
Two-year-olds will meet at th<
seven furlong distance In Satur-
day's second running of the $10,000
added Palmetto Stakes. The Calder
Race Course weekend feature ha:
attracted in excess of 40 nomina-
tions with every top class colt and
filly of the division among the
nominees. The Palmetto Stakes
will be the first time this season
that the youngsters have been
asked to test their stamina at ilii?
longest ol the sprint distances.
There Is stiil ample opportunity
to purchase the special half price
20 ticket admission booklets. These
are on sale at Calder Face Course
and have no restrictions regarding
their use. Booklets for both grand-
stand and clubhouse are available.
Racing is conducted five times
weekly at the North .Miami track;
Tuesdays and Sundays are dark.
Post time for the first race each
racine afternoon h at 1:30 p.m.
lloyd s. APPif
Continental Kosher Caterers. Inc.
They service both Dade and Brow-
ard and accommodate parties from
40 to 1.000.
ft ft
Like Latin food? Try El Baturo
Bt 2322 NW 7th St. Excellent.
Dig Greek chow? Try the Greek
Corner restaurant on the Beach
601 Washington Ave. Two special-
tics arc Shish Kabob and Mous-
sake-Eggplaint.
ft ft ft
Is Argentine cuisine for you?
Try Rincon Argentino at 118th St.
and Biscayne Blvd. It's same own-
ership (and food) as the Rincon in
N.Y. The N.Y. Times did a rave
job on it not tco long back.
.
THK FAMILY OF TI LATH
LEON S. MSBNMAN M.D.
RSQVB8T vo. K PBMBHC. AT T..F.
AT THK FAMILY PLOT IN
JH...... JU> JK^J VL C^uf
,.08 ft W. a.. -T..KKT. MIAMI, FLA.
, HK.-n,M..K.<30. H.73 AT IOA.M.
KA,n s,v,n,s .A..-OKK OFFICIATE
CERTIFICATES
OF DEPOSIT
a limited time only we are offering 9!/2%
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 Federal^Tampa
. iklin St., Tampa, Florida
As_-e!s over $500 million
: .... : -. 'trill stwearn -.leresl
eII.-i irai, i iadc )narub.clio90dyiotr$lpenally.
The Board of Director) is Pleased
to Announce the Election ot
KARLTON B. WULF
as
F\cv.uti\e Vice-President and Director
SUNSHINE STATE BANK
l
6200 Sunset Drive. South Miami, Florida
Affiliated with The Coconut Grove Dank
MlMbU ICDCRAI DlrOSIl IV MN O WOMHOM


Page 12-B
+.it>nist> fhrkfiar
Friday, September 21, 1973
t

\


He is a good Temple member, lives an exemplary life, is a devoted husband and father.
But he is neglecting an important moral obligation.
He has not yet made his cemetery arrangements. Like other They can be made wisely, and they can be made together
moral and spiritual obligations, these arrangements must as a family. If you have not yet fulfilled this obligation to
not be forgotten. By planning ahead, decisions can be made your family, we urge you to do so now. In this way, you
calmly. They can be made without emotional pressure. can be certain that your family will not suffer needlessly.
WE INVITE YOU TO SEE OUR BRONZE MEMORIALS BY GORHAM
MASTER CRAFTSMEN IN SILVER AND BKONIE
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY
5505 Northwest 3rd Street


Friday, September 21. 1973
* * Page 13-B

Opening night at Bornard's Carriage House
Restaurant saw Marvin Glide, one cl the
new owners of the Carriage House com-
plex, hosting a table of family and friends.
From left, clockwise, are Cheryl Lazarus,
Marc Click, Mrs. Conrad Jacobs. Dr. Jacobs.
Mr. Glide, Heidi Mans, Michelle Glick, Ran
dy Winters and Linda Glick.
"^mJiJm^^-
ar*'-
The Women's Division of the Jewish Family
and Children's Service has pledged to fi-
nance the addition of new facilities at JFCS's
850 Washington Ave. office which aids
hundreds .at senior citizens each week
with professional counseling. Fund-raising
for the cause will be the purpose of a gala
dinner-dance, Dec. 2 at the Fontainebleau
Hotel. Ways and Means Committee mem-
bers met last week to discuss plans for the
event including from left to right (seated)
Mrs. Robert Russeil; Mrs. Sol Goldstein and
Mrs. Max Dinisman, cochairmen; and Mrs.
Edwin Oppenheim, JFCS Women's Division
president; (standing) Mrs. Norman Giller;
Mrs. Irving Cypen; Mrs. Arnold J. Stem, wife
of the president of JFCS. and Mrs. David
Rabinowrtz.
ANDREW YURMAN
Andrew, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Hai vf%v Yurman, will observe his
Bar Mitzvah at Beth Torah Con-
gregation Saturday. Sept. 22. dur-
ing 8:30 a.m. services.
In addition to chanting the Hat
torah. Andrew, who is a student
at the Hebrew Academy of Greater
Miami and a member of the Boy
Scouts, will also conduct a portion
of the Shabbat services.
Mr. and Mrs. Yurman will spon-
sor the Kiddush following services
in honor of the occasion. The cele-
brant's grandparents. Mrs. Yur-
man and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gross-
man, will share in the festivities.
tt DAVID KAMINSKI
David Jay. th? son of Mrs.
Rachclle and Adam Kaminski. will
become a Bar Mitzvah Saturday.
Sept. 22, during 8:30 a.m. services
at Beth Torah Congregation.
An eighth grade student at
North Miami Junior High School,
where he plays clarinet in the
school band, David has won awards
in international piano recording
competition for three consecutive
years. He attends Beth Torah's
Harold Wolk Religious School,
where he is a member of the
fourth grade class.
David's parents will sponsor the
Kiddush following services in his
honor. Honored guests will include
his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Habih, and his aunts and
uncles, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Wolf
and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Jakubo-1 Freidcs and Mrs. Ruth Klestinec.
MITCHELL LERNER
turday morning service at
Temple Beth El Si pt. 22 will i
Mi) iicH
Prank, on of Mr. and Urs E ei e
Mitchell is in tl e e
John P. Kennedy Junior
School.
Pulpit honors will be accorded
Mr. and Mrs. Lerner in honor of
'heir son's Bar Mitzvah Friday eve-
ning, and Mrs. Lerner and daugh-
ter Barbara will bless the Sabbath
tapers. The Oneg Shabbat will be
hosted by the parents of the cele-
brant.
Among guests will be his pater-
nal grandmother, Mrs. Fannie
Lerner, Miami Beach; Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Rabin and family. Chicago,
111.; Mr. and Mrs. Carroll BurnHte,
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Redmond, and
Mrs. L. Yeston, Jacksonville.
it it
ISAAC ERSOFF
I BBC Philip, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Samuel Ersoff, 15800 SW 85th
Ave., \ il] celebrate his Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, Sept. 22, at Beth
David Congregation.
Isaac is in the eighth grade at
Palmetto Junior High School, in
the second year of Hebrew High
School and graduated from Beth
David Hebrew School in 1972. He
plays tuba in Palmetto's conceit
band and orchestra.
Dr. and Mrs. Ersoff will fete
?heir son at the Kiddush following
the ceremony, and at a family
luncheon Sunday at Forte Towers
South.
Among guests will be David Pol-
lack of Silver Spring, Md.; Alan
Pollack of Columbia, S.C., and Rose
Schwartz of Brooklyn.
& BRUCE FREIDES
Bruce Feides will observe his
Bar Mitzvah during afternoon
Shabbat services on Sept. 22 at
Beth Torah Congregation.
The celebrant is the son of Jack
New Art Exhibit By Margaret Ri
Washington Feoeral Savings
and Loan Asociation is presenting
exhibit of calligraphy and paint-
ing by Margaret Rigg at its main
Dffice. 1701 Meridian Ave., Miami
each, through Oct. 12.
A calligrapher, painter and
graphic designer, Margaret Rigg
an associate professor of art at
ckerd College in St. Petersburg.
ier work is represented at Con-
and Ringling Museum Saks and
temporary Gallery, St. Petersburg,
Rental Gallery, Sarasota.
From August until December,
1972, Prof. Rigg was in Korea on
a Fulbright Senior Research Schol-
ar's grant i.i the field of callig-
raphy and spent January in Japan
investigating contemporary Japa-
nese calligraphy styles.
CBS News will present a half

You r cordially invited
lo viow the exhibit
:
ANNS MARIE and DEaN KONOPIS0S
September 24- Oct. 12, 1973
Weekdays 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
hour color television show of he
calligraphy titled, "Keep in
Touch," this fall. Other CBS shows
of her work were presented in
1968, 1970 and 1972.
Recent exhibitions of Margaret
Rigg's calligraphy, paintings and
scrolls have been held at Ingle-
wood Galleries. Los Angeles; the
University of .iami; the Longboat
Key Art Center; the Contempor-
ary Gallery, St. Petersburg, and
the American Cultural Center and
Yangian Gallery. Seoul, Korea.
wicz, from New York.
K- V V
ANDREW MURRAY
Andrew Lawrence, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph T. Murray, will
observe his Bar Mitzvah Saturday,
Sept. 22, at Temple Zion. He will
be joined during the services by
his four brothers, Michael, Robert,
Joshua and Todd.
A student at the Hebrew Acad-
emy, the celebrant will be honored
by his parents at a reception in the
Seville Hotel Sunday evening.
Among guests will be his grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Barnett, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Mur-
ray, and Karen and Linda Murray.
Bruce is in the eighth grade at
Nautilus Junior High School and
has won awards in citizenship and
sports. He also attends Beth To-
rah's Harold Wolk Religious
School.
ir ir ir
DIANE MILLER
Diane, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Alexander Miller, will be called to
the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah during
the Saturday morning service Sept.
22 at Temple Sinai of North Dade.
The celebrant is in the eighth
grade at John F. Kennedy Junior
High School and is a pre-confirma-
tion student in the Synagogue
School of Temple Sinai.
IMPROVE YOUR SCORES
COLLEGE BOARDS
FLORIDA TWELFTH GRADE TEST
AMERICAN COLLEGE TEST
Small Group Instruction
Experienced Teachers
Under Supervision of Irvin W. Katz
Classes Begin Sept. 29
Sign Up Now
532-4848
'"
i


rage 14-B
+Jenisti thrkM&n
Friday, September 21, 1973
bituaries
SILVERMAN
Irvine;, f8. 10190 E. Bay tfarbor Dr.
i......il away Monday. >'' l. ) '
Si IvV Mil. ill I'll- ii H"'ni.i" "'.'"'
.....i,-.i of dlreelora of tbi Baj Har-
bor Klwanls Club ami was lven a
teHtimonlal dinner lajl winter by
th< Klwanlt Club. He wwved as
chairman of the Bu for Hone
School drive and was active In hero-
ins ih" undernrlvllened i hlldren al
North Mi.inn l-liah School. ill
verman is survived hi hli wire.
Charlotte, ol Baj Harbor: a son.
Edward, of Rid* !......' ,V :, ?
brother Charles, of HallandaJe. mo
ulster* Mollle Shulman pi North M -
Ami, and Hetty Jos. feliers ol Ml-
ami. i..... Ihree Bran. Berv-
Ice, were held Wednesday. Ben
12 ;,i the Roberl Srhm ran Memorial
Chanel tV-13" Route i Parnmus. > '
with Blawbern Funeral Chapel in
, halKl of local :r..:r. in. ills.
Seymour B. Liebman (left) presents a Spanish language edi-
tion of his book, "The Jews in Spain: Faith, Flames and the
Inguisition," to the Mexican Secretary of Education, Lie.
Bravo.
Leibman Book Translation
Goes To Mexican Official
During his recent trip to Mexico.
Seymour B. Liebman (right), his-
torian, author and book reviewer
for The Jewish Floridian, pre-
sented a copy of the Spanish edi-
tion of his book, 'The Jews in New
Spain: Faith. Flames and the In-
quisition." to the Mexican Secre-
tary of Education, Lie. Bravo.;
Spanish title of the book is "Los
Judios en Mexico y American Cen-
tral" and is now available in the i
Miami area.
Liebman did extensive work in
the national archives in Guatemala
prior to going to Mexico. While in
Mexico, he continued his research
in the Inquisition files which are
i the basis of several of his books
printed by the University of Miami
Press and the University of Penn-
sylvania.
In addition to his own research,
Liebman assisted Isac Navon, dep-
uty speaker of the Israel Knesset,,
who came to Mexico for additional
material for a dramatic play based '
on the life of Luis de Caravajal,
?1 Mozo. i
Navon is using one of Liebman's
earlier books. "The Enlightened:,
The Writings of Luis de Caravajal,"
as well as "The Jews in New,
Spain," as source material for his
play.
HEBREW EDUCATORS ALLIANCE
Extends Heartfelt Sympathy to their Member
MAATOUK GABSI
upon the untimely passing of his
son GABRIEL in Israel.
^flte'.-HBl
paster. Mary 74. .Minn.: Beach.
Riverside ,
poi.ak. Mathew. Miami Beach.
TUNIS, Shirley V.. 50. Xorth Miami
Beach. Riverside
pollack. Nathan. 82 Miami
Beach. Newman.
POLLOCK, Eva, Miami Beach,
Ni.wman. .
garfinkel. Abraham, 12, "i mi-
ami Beach. Riverside. Interment
ML Nell". ..
levin. .Mrs. Blanche, of North
Miami Beach. Levitt
TARADASH. Mis. Sh-iva. i'4. Ol
Miami Beach. Newman.
Harris. Geonre, B0. of lfMO NB
iith Ave.. North Miami Reach.
SMOLLIN. Gilbert. 77. of Miami
1 train. Riverside.
AU Ert. Samuel. 70. of Hallandnle.
Riverside.
COHEN, Kibble Malbln. ,3. of
\ .ih nan Way. Riverside. Inter-
ment ML Nebo.
WINOKUR. Morris. 70. of Miami.
Riverside, interment Mi. Nebo.
TATZ. How. ,"i8. of 1401 RE Miami
Hardens Dr.. -North Miami Reach.
Hlasberir. _____ .
METZKY. Fannie. 7!>. of HoU.vwimhI.
Riverside.
KISSEN. fella. Sfi. of 0300 Collins
Ave., Miami Beach. Gordon.
ISRAEL. Yakov. 51, of Miami Reach.
Riverside.
KAMIN. Hose. 8.3. of Miami Beach.
Newman. .
KAROWAN. Phllin. 07. of Miami
KNAPP. Arthur. OH. of North Miami
Beach. Riverside. Interment ML
LFAVITT. Melvin. .'.. of Miami
Beach, Riverside.
BROWN, Eleanor. 55. Ii59 SW BUI
St. Miami Cordon. Interment ML
D WORK IN, ReKlna.. W, IH Meridian
\ve. Miami Beach. Gordon.
GETTENBERG. Kdlth L.. Riverside.
HARRISON. Eleanor. 70. of Miami.
KIRSHMAN, Ycttil. M, IWl NH
IKih Ave. North Miami Beacn,
Blasbent. ,, ,, ,
knell. Arthur, so. of HolUrwoo*
Riverside. ., _,i
MALI OY. Charles, of Hollywood.
NITSCHKE. Francis. 58. of Miami.
POTASH. Rose, B0. B10? s\v ISnd
,\ve.. Miami Gordon. Interment
Sim- of David. .
WEBERMAN. Max. of North Miami
Beach, Riverside.
GREENE. Samuel. B0, BIO Euclid
Ave Miami Beach. Blaabenr.
ROSENBERG. Saul. 73. UM0 NE Bth
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
, Irrr or t'0**' Scrbbalh
4 j>sly Striciiy' Jewish
umenl Dcotrr
I rich. Essie, 74, Mi:.mi Beach Rivet-
side ,
ROSENTHAL. Ruben. Bl, North
.Miami. Riverside.
SCH'-ESINGER. Jack, SI. .Miami.
Riverside.
SCHUB. Daniel, 83, Miami H
Rlvi rslde
SPITZER. Rose, 73. Xnrth Mil
Hi Hch, Riverside Interment Mi.
S'ebo.
. TOMAINO Lena 88, Miami Beach.
Rlvi rslde.
BRESSEL. Anna, S8ni Cortina
Ave Miami !: i Bis hers
BROWN, ids -'. North Miami
|;. ieh I .
BARNARD, H Miami
Bi ach. Rlversld
FERTIG. Sidney, 78, Miami Befl h.
Rlvi ,,
GORDON. Harold, 18 Miami Beach.
Riverside. .. ,
GREENWOOD. Milton. ." -
Miami. Riverside,
LUXENBERG. Mrs, Joyce. 51. New-
man.
we North Miami. Blasbent.
: SHULBERG. Fannie, R9. of Miami
Beach. Riverside, Intermenl ML
Who
SIEGEL. Simon. 85. S551 NE l<
St.. North Miami Beach. Rlvi Ide
applebaum. Benjamin, 74. 42.i
Taj lor SI Moil' iv.....I. Blasbersr.
ERTAG, i eon. "f Miami Beacl
Riverside lnierni.nl Ml Nebo
LEVINE. lir. David. 89. Of Miami
Beach. I evltt.
MEYERSON. Meyer. 88. Ol Miami
Beach. Riverside.
RECKSON. Minnie. Sli. of Miami
Beach. Riverside. Intermenl ML
SCHAEFER, Ida ''> Of North Miami
Beach. Newman, Interment ml
TISHMAN. Lillian. G9. of Miami
Reach. Levitt.
WOODY. Jack, of North Miami
Reach. Riverside.
ZIMMERMAN. Isidor. 70. 1186 Mar-
seille lir., Miami Reach. Blasoer*.
Interment ML N'.ho
GERSHTENBLEET. Jacob '40
ticean Dr.. Miami Beach. Blaspers;.
GOLDMAN, tlertrude. 74. 1310 KB
147th St. Blushers:. _
WOLODARSKY. Sarah, 71. 843 "II""
Ave.. Miami Reach. Riverside.
KAY. Esther. HH. of Hallamlale.
Riverside. Intermenl lit, Nclio.
KRISS Sam. I-evltt.
COHEN. Dora, S3. >38 Pennsylvania
Ave. fJordon. ,
LIEBER. Morris W.. R2. of Miami
Reach. Riverside. .,,,,
SMITH. Nathan. .3. of North .Miami
Reach. Riverside. Intermenl .All
Sinai. _. ... _..
HAMBURGER. Jesse. ,1. of .Miami
Reach. Newman
KEFKOWITZ. Sarah. X0. 4141 Ocean
Ur Blasbent. ....
SALTZMAN. Jacob. 70, 30111 NB
:'7ih Ct Blasbent.
FERN. Sophie B.. 73. B60 NB '34th
St. Blaabenr. __ .,>..
KAPLAN. Ilvman. 73. 2$'4!l Point
Bast Ur. Interment ML n*i
LIPKOWITZ. Hurry, .4. Of Miami
Reach. Riverside ,,,
SA'.ING. Walter. 73. of Miami Reach.
Riverside. .
TAUB. Anne. 62. of HoUyWOOfl.
Cordon
WALDEN. Kdylhe. 69. 1588 SW 'ilh
St. Gordon.
WOLFSON. Nellie. 7-. Of Miami
Beach, Intermonl ml Nebo.
EPSTE'N. Mildred. 7",. of Miami
i' i. Newman.
WEGER. Morris. 7".. Of Miami Reach.
Newman.
Palmer's
Miami Monument Connnr./
3279 S.W. 8th Sfreel, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Closed On The Snbbrth
Porsonaliicd Memoricis Custim
Crafted In Our Own Woiksnop.
THE JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
OF
GREATER MIAMI
DEEPLY MOURNS THE PASSING
of
JOHAN L. BERMAN
in Tel Hashomer Hospital
Ramat Gan, Israel
BELOVED LATE VICE PRESIDENT
AND
DEDICATED WORKER FOR ISRAEL
MAY HIS SOUL REST IN
ETERNAL PEACE
Juemorial Chapel
"JfWISM FUNEPAl D/r.CrORS"
10CAL AND OUT OF STATl
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
13385 W. DIXIE HWY.. N.M.
JEFFER
^^^FLIMIillAL HOMES, INC.
DIRECTORS:
Irwin Jeffer
Medwin Jeffer Alvin Jeffer
188-11 HILLSIDE AVE, HOILIS, L.I.
1283 CONEY ISLAND AVE ,BKLYN.
212/776-8100
13385 W DIXIE HWY.,MIAMI
305/947-1185
Repitsailed by Sonny Levin, F. D.
625 S.OLIVE AVE, W PALM BEACH
305/833-4413
Represented b Philip Weinslein, F. 0.
Services Thursday
For former Hotel
Owner B. I. Binder
Services were tr be held at
10:30 a.m. Thursday in Temple
EmanuEl for Bernard I. Binder,
75. of 5825 Collins Ave.. who died
Tuesday. Sept. 18, in Mount Sinai
Medical Center.
Mr. Binder, the former owner
>f three Miami Beach hotelsthe
Plaza, Lucerne and Sorrentowas
vice president of Temple Emanu-
El at the time of his death.
One of the founders of the He-
brew Academy of Greater Miami,
Mr. Binder served as president of
(hat institution for seven years,
from 1955-6*.
Survivors include bis wife, Eva;
three daughters, Mrs. Frank Schnei-
der, Mrs. Daniel Hairison and Mrs.
Leonard Schatberg. all of Miami
Beach; four sisters. Mrs. Jack
Weiss and Mrs. Fay Fein of Miami
Beach, Sarah Binder of Long
| Branch, N.J., and Minnie Binder
of New York City: two brothers,
Emanuel Binder of East Orange,
N.J.. and Louis Binder of East
Chester, N.Y.; seven grandchil-
dren and two great grandchildren.
Riverside Memorial Chapel is in
charge of the arrangements; in-
terment will be in Mt. Nebo Ceme-
tery. Shiva is being observed at
the Schneider home, 1000 N. Shore
Dr.
LEGAL HUM
IN THE CIHCUIT COLRT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL- CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4862
(Judoe Oowling)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: EbIrIp of
GENEVA DIXON.
deoeawetf,
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
Iiik Claims or Demands AKuinat Said
Edtate::
You an- hereby notified anil required
tn present any claims ami ilemanil-
whli-h you may have .-uralnsi the --
late of OENEVA IHXON deceased
late of Dnde Countv. Florida, to the
Circuit Judires of De.de County, and
file the same In duplicate and as
provided in Section 733. Hi. Florida
Statutes, in their offi.es in the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade I'ounlv. Flnr-
i'lu. Within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will l,e barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this ISth
day of September. A 1> 1! 7:;
I'll IMP MKDVIN
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the l'i day of Seotembi i. 1973
PHI I.if MEDV1N
I .,, ,i.v fur njntate
1032 duPont Ruildinu'
.Miami Florida 3S181
Tel: S7S-7616
_____ 8 J1-2S 1(1/6.12
$
Chapels available in all
communities in New York and
throughout the Miami.
W Palm Beach areas
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADF COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-S198
J. GWYNN PARKER
NATICE to CREDITORS
iv RE: Ei late of
FRED Si HERER
'i".. am Creditors and All Persoi Ha -
Inn Claims or Demands Attains! Said
Eetate:
JTou are hereby notified and reaulred
any claims a"d den
v, hi, ii you may ha
late of FRED SCHERER di east d
i 11 rln Countv. Flo di.....
Ircull Judtrei of I in le Coui ly, ai '1
In dun I
Seel Ion 7' IB, l-' i
Statul hi ffj i Hi Ii
i 'ountv i' i.i ii- in Dnde < 'ountv,
Florida within 'i\- calendar months
from Hie time ,ii the rlri oubllnatlon
hereof, or tin same will be barred
Piled : day <>f Si tk. r, A.D '
Ronnie i aurel Bchi rer
Executrix
Fir*' publication of this notice on
the PI day of September. 197.1
I eon K; olar
or Myers Kanlan, Porter.
! evinsnn A Ki i !n
attorney for Executrix
4'_,8 Rrickell Avenue. Miami. Fla.
r, ... v ,,| B_|2
IN THp "CIRCUIT COlIHT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE r.niJNTv
PROBATE niV'InN
PRORATE NO T* "481
J. OWYNN PDI,C''
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
'n RE: Es'ate nt
VT~rr>R DAVIS
deeeaeed.
To < Creditors ""d >n p. "ns Hav-
!nr f'-iims or |i..mi"i tnl Said-
T*=tot,.:
,i-"hv notll i 'd re-
li'"d to nresen* irr r] "id de-
mnrds w^ich you innv i itralnst
. (Bfp "' VI 'TOR ; I VTS de-
consed iRte of Oodp (' Florida,
to ih, ('i-.-nit fuflrei id Coun-
tv. and file the same Ittollcate"
ttid ns nrovld 733.16.
In Statute- Ir 0 iffleea in
I ..-.* ,-.: Toun-
:- Florida, within -lendar
hs from the I first
1 -lie will1
rl
Filed at Ml "" "" '''Is !8
day of Bentember A D ,n'''.
i, -. d
Ki .....
-i Mce oa

DAVm M. OON8HAK
\ ,,,- Estate
1497 N'.W. 71
:/Hl-M 10/-1t
R1
Y^


Iday, September 21, 1973
*./ w/s/i FhrfdRkun
Page 15-B
I- '
IEGAL NOTICE
fHE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
VENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
>F FLOR'r"> in *"r> FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-5307
FRANK 8. DOWLING
[NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Lstnte ol
k:v FERTIO
[SIDNEY fertio, sr:
.1
Creditor* and All Persons Hav-
jfuma or Demands Against Said
c hereby notified and required
nt an} cialme huh u< m......
"U may have against the ea-
SIDNEY FERTIO i,.l( h HID
ERTIG, SR. d......uaed |Rte of
'. iinty. Florida, to the Circuit
ol Diitlc County, and Die the
i duplicate and aa provided in
738.10, Florida Ktntutes. in
s in the Count) Courthnuoe
County. Florida, within si\
i montliM from the tlnie ..i
I publication hareuf, or the
III be barred,
al .Miami. Florida, Ihla 11 day
mher A.D. 1*7.1
SIDNEY FERTIG jk,
A* Executor
publication of this notice on
;.\ of September, 1973
,1' J. COHEN
; lor Executor
I Way. .Miami. Fla.
-4781
9/14-21-28 10/5
flCe UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
lamed desiring in engage ii
under the fictitious num. of
llAl'.i .< ASSOCIATES a<
. 24th Street, .Miami Inti-nil
r .-aid name with the Clerk
i nit Court of Dade County.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
UGAL NOTICt
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTIFIED
ii nf Mur.
again*! you nnil
si't re a copy
i'li.i KRMo AYALA
VICENTE M it.xi'A
'.i :! -jk i
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-21540
ACTION FOR DISSOi UTION
1%, OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Mama-, of
LORI UK I.AIM-; SINOEIS
Wife,
ami
HARRIS DANIEL SINGER.
Huahaitd.
TO: Harris Daniel Singer
Bealdeui L'nknoa n
IOC ARE HEREBV
that an action for Dlxaolu
rlage hue been filed
you are required to nerve a copy ..i
your written defense* |( nny to ,,
on PAUL KWITNEY. attorney for
I etltloner, h h.ise addre** is KWIT-
M.\ v Mump. Suite 318, 42 I in -
coin Una.I. .Mii,ii Reach, Florldn
881.19. and file I!.- nrlalnnl With ill.
clerk nl the above alyled pourl on
or i.... tH-tober 17, 197.1: otherwlai
h il< fnull v. ill be entered againal you
for tin- relief demanded in tin com-
plain) or petition
This notice shall be puldlahed one*
ra.-ii ur.i. for rour consecutive weeka
In Tin-: .IK WISH ploiudian,
\\ 1TNESS in\ hand and the -. al '.'
aid eoun al Miami Florida on ilii.<
" day of September, '!>7::.
RICHARD P BHLNKER
A- Clerk, Circuit Court
Dnde County, Florida
Uy I.. SNREDEN
A* Deout) Clerk
III1 Pourl Seal)
KWITNEY A KROOP
By Caul K w itney
Suit, 318, I2n I.in. nln R.....I
Miami Beach, Florida 3S139
Mtornei fur Petitioner
Tel.: 33S-7373
'.' "i sr.-|."-H >;
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTII E is HEREBY GIVEN thai
the underaigned. deriring to engage In
huaiiie** under the flctitloua name
nf South Florida Fishing ciuli at Mil
ic I'.ImI .Miami. Fiorina In-
tends ... realater said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Joaeoh 0, Bhrilch
d h a South Florl la Flailing Club
Mil Blacayne Blvd.
Miami. Florida
[111 & Sehreil.er
Hi Hurry D. Schrelber
Attorn, y foi Applicant
i i-ji-l'v in :.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-6183
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
IK RE: Kin.. o|
SAMUEL II TALLKY
|leee.,s,.|
NOTICE l hereby aiven Rial I
have filed my Final Raporl and Pe-
tition for DlMtrlbution and Final DI*-
harge as Executor of th
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY*
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
Civil Action No. 73-22505
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE: 'I'll E MARRlAOE i IF
MINNIE I.A ZARRE Petitioner
and
BERNARD I.A ZARRE. Respondent.
TO: BERNARD I.A ZARRE
e .. I> Weiss
188 Mudlenn Strei i
New York City. \" V i.....>:
Vtiti ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dlaaolulloii of Mar-
riage has been filed againal you and
you are reoulred to mi-m- a copy of
your written defenaea, if anv, to it
tin DAVID s KUMHI.E. ESQ.. ISO
Lincoln ltd. Suite 214, Miami Reach.
| Florida 38139 attorney for Petitioner,
and file the original with the clerk
oi the above myled courl on or before
Ocl 19. 1973: otherwise a defaull "ill
i.e entered naainat you for the relief
demand..! in lite comnlaint or petition.
This notice shall be published owe
each Heel, for four eonaecutlve
We'ks in The Jewish Florillin II
IN THE CIHCUIT COURT OF THb
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4558
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: E*ta>i of
MORRIS A KM i\\
lie. -.tSell
To .Ml Creditors and All P" > t>l Hnv-
Ing Claims or Demand* ArhIiisI fc I
Estate:
You are hereby notified and
quired i......-em an) claims and d< -
manda which you maj have againal
ihe ewtnte of Morrii Arnnu tleeen*ed
Ii......i Dade County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judaea of Had. County and
file the same iii duplicate and its pro.
vi.led iii Se.-r,,ii 7.::: IB, Florida Stat-
Ules. ill their oifiees in the Count*
Courthouse in Dnde County, Florida,
u iii.in sis calenmir m< ntha from im
time of the firsi publleation hereof.
..i the sam, u ill he barred
Filed al Minmi Florida, this 11 .lav
of Sept.. A n 1973.
Ila) Ai now
The...I..re A mow
As Executor*
nu'oli. aiion of this notice on
Inv ..f Sent., I9T3
Myera, Kaldan, Porter, l-evinaon &
Kellill
Firal
the 81
',, .....,,.....".....',-"', '"';" '";. weeks n Tin. Jewish -lord an. K-nin
< ,V.', r a'" i "' h.?. ?i3^u-.r WITNESS my hi..... and the Real Attonieya for Exetutora
on the .H ,f X:!r,''.V,-' win1"' <" '"' M'ntm\ Florida...... Brlckell Ave.. Ml....... Fla. .
on in.' i.i n.i\ .1 tivii.iiei. ttrsa, win ., ,- ,. s;,.,,i,.n,i,_,. ii,7-. li "l-8 >. .-I
,,,;iv,llii,,'i,.,,,,;n,,h|.v,ui,.iu.is.1 '""''.^MKn'p1: Inkik__________________________
.f Dade County. Florida, for approval ,.,..,.i Ctr..ui Cmirl
if said Final Renorl and for .n-.iil.M- Dadoirimntv F'oridn "* THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
1-12
NOTICE uF ACTION
4STRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
(ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
I FLORIDA, N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
lit- ACTION NO. 73-16416
IION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
ie Marriage of
|1. SHELLEY. Ilusl.and
SHELLEY, Wife.
IIAEI. SHELLEY
pence I'nknown
Altf: HEREBY NOTIFIED
lion for Dlawolutlon of Mar-
fs h.-en filed against \'ou and
required to serve a copy of
lit ien defenses, if jmv to it
ITi.v GRKBNBAl'M, attorney
|ti..|ier. whOKe address is B*5
C ..lir.j Road. Miami ll.aeh.
1314* and file ihe orifflnal
i-lerk of the above atyled court
pfora October l. lT8i ottaet-
letault will be entered tutalnel
the relief demainled In tile
nt or petition.
notice shall It,. pui.Hslo'd once I
ek for f.'Ur eonseeutive wt'eks I
I JEWISH FI.OItlDIAN.
fKSS my hand and the seal J
court at Miami. Florida on |
lay of sent.. IMJ,
Rlehard 1*. Itrinker
ts Clerk, Circuit Court
[Dade Count v. Florida
By B. J. FOY
As Deputy Clerk
ourt Stall
OREENBACM
jr Godfrey Koad
each, Florida :'.3M0
for Petitioner
138-4731
9/14-81-88 l" S
|ICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
("l-: is liKKKI'.Y GIVEN lhal
[ersianed. deslriiiK I" emraue
ess under the fielitious name
C1AI.ITY MERCHANDISING
KV at L':i1 f SoUlhwest ^J Tor-
liimi. Florida iol.i'.is io re-
id name with the Clerk of the
Court of Dnde County, Florida.
[ NATHAN OTJLKIS
I :'::in 8.W. 88 Terrace
Miami. Florida
I. GoklWOm & Associates
B for
.M.-reliandisiiiB Company
H I4-81-88 1 '
Ice under fictitious
NAME LAW
ti: IS HEl'EHV GIVEN N '
Erslane*!. desiring to enaave
[<. under the fictitious nam.
K BV Tllf. RIVER nl :""l"
Vih Rlvi r I "live. Miami Flnr-
,|s tn rei-i-l,.......'.I nam. .,.'
of ihe Circuit Courl oi Dane
Plorldo.
1,-vo.e lsi.-..|'f
RII.VERMAN
, for aoeli.-ai.i
i;- Building, Miami. F">riin
., i |.ji .88 in .
Ice under fictitious
NAME LAW
\k is hereby oiven
igned .1. sii-inc p. enrae "
III' d.-r the flctltlou" name n
[FASHIONS al ";s Vl1-
Hlnlcnh. int-ids In reapoe
i- iil> Ihe l< rk ..I the ','
n f Had.- "ountv. I'lornla
,, 14.21-S hi
t CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
JE COUNTY FLORIDA
kL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No. 73-2204?
ICE BY PUBLICATION
In ma icveo of
B, BOATRIGHT.
I'.i lATRIGHT,
j)v' c BOATRIOHT, reaidi
I. are .-..inii-.l to file you
I the petition tor dlaaolutlon
|. with i'c. Clerk "f n.
..till and Wtrve ">>>
,.i|...n II. .man < ohen. h H
ronareHs Bid*.. Miami Flor-
[or before Ih-toher .
petition will be eonfeiwed.
Si oi. ml>er 11. ":;
I'tehani P Hi '
Cln nil Court
It\ B. I FOY
,,"v('''tn.^:'i;
IN THE CIKlum LOUKT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3989
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Bstnte of
LOl'lS .1 IIASSIN
deceuaed,
To All Creditor* and All Peraona Hav-
iuk Claim- or Demands Auainst Said
Kslale:
You are hereby notified and reoulred
to preseal any idaims and demand*
which you may have auainst the es-
tate of LOI'IS .1. IIASSIN deceased
late of Oakland County, Mlohlaran,
to the Clreull Judges of I lad. County.
and file Ihe same in duollcatf and as
provided in Section 7"". Ill Florida
Statute*, in their office* In the Coun-
ty Courthouae in Dade County. Flor-
ida, within sj\ calendar months from
the time of ihe first puhlicution here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this !>th .lav
of August, A.i>. IflTB.
Leonard Raaatn
Stanley Raaatn
As Ancillary Executor*
First publication Of this notice on
tlie 14 day of September. 1973,
ESSEN A ESSEN
Attorney* for Executor*
1308 AinsU-y Bide. Miami. Fla.
/!4-?l-!* 1"'.".
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 73-4119
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Ksta'c ..f
VIIH A SPIVAK
I, a \'li|~\ II. SPIVAK"
deceased.
t.i .in Creditor* and All Peraon* Hay-
Ing Claims or Demands Auainst Said
Kslale:
You are hereby nolifi.d and reouir.d
!.. in. nl an> claims and demands
which >..u may have auainst the en-
tate of VIOLA SPIVAK nOc/a VIOLA
li spivak deceased late of DatU
County, Florida, to Ihe Circuit Judge*
of Dade County, and file the same in
duplicate ami as provided in Section
733 |6 Florida Statute*. In their of-
fice* In the County Courlhouaa to
HikIc County, Florida, within *ix
mi].....lar months from the time of
ihe first publication hereof, or the
same w ill be barred. .. .
Filed al Miami Florida, llus b day
li-.n and final discharge as Executor
if the estate of the above-named de-
cedent. This 18 day of September,
1978.
a M .1 Kopelnwlti
M. 1 K< 'I'll i i\ IT' a- IN. ( Uti.f
MYERS KAPLAN, PORTER,
i r:\l\si >.\ ,v KENIN
< k.'w in m. ilinaburg
Attorney
Iftiwlu M Clnshurg. E*o,
1 is Brlckell Avenue
Miami. Florida ".'il^1
Attorm \ for Exi >-umr
9/tl-M 10/.-.-12
NOTICE UNDER F'CTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
in- ander*lgned desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
..f ESTHER DE I A CRI'Z AND AS
IU'1ATES nl PO. Il<>\ MITI. Miami.
Florida Intend* to register said nam.
with ihe clerk (if the Circull Court ..f
i lade i 'ouniy. Florida.
ESTHER UK i \ CRI'Z AND
ASS'i a IATE8
Bj Ksther !>.- I a Crua
V1EYBR M. BR1LTJANT
Attorney for Applicant
3188 R4*cayne Roulevard
Miami. Florida 88131
?'21-2^ IB/3-13
had. County, K'orida
Bj r. J FOY
As Deputy Clerk
li ir.llil CouM Seall
KAVIO S. KI'MBLE
::".n Lincoln Road, Suit. l'I i
Miami Bi ach, Florida
Tel. 531-1241
Attorney for Petitioner
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN ihat
the undersigned, desiring t.. engage li
litisiness under tile fictitious mini' Of
I e,'s of Florida at IStgO W. Dixie
Highway. Ojus, Florida Intund* to
r.-Kisler -aid name will^ ll'e Cl.rk ."f
i'e circuit Couri oi Hade County.
Florida.
Lee's. tltC.
10:100 \\. l>i>.e it.'u'hway
i >ius. Florida
PRKOKK & SCHKKIPKIt
By Barry SrhrellK r
Attorney for Lee-*, Inc
9-71-3* 10/5.13
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTl K IS HKnBUY OWEN thai
ii... undersigned, lealrina to engage In
business under the OctltiotM name of
CATERING MACIf at tin- Barcelona
Hotel. 4.'!4r: Colin* Ave.. Mlnm' Beaca
intend to register snid name with the
Clerk ..f the Circuit Court of Dawn
County, Florida.
Hans II Marouse
I ouis t:. Witkin
Henry Norton
Attorney for applicants
IJ01 Blacayne Bldg, .
;i '_! .*^ I'. '-! -
i. in 5.1J
NOTICE UNDER FICT ITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage
in bualnea* under the fictitious nnme
of International Vacations at .'111 Lin-
coln Rond. Miami Beach. Fla M'a.....
li nd lo register s|(|i| name with the
cieik of the Circull Courl of Dade
i 'ounl v. Florida.
Nathan Creenhlatt
.lanina Mrenner
Bruce <1 Hermelee
\itorney for ani.li.an's
T.-.L'il I',,| Koad Suile F.|
South Miami. Fla 88148
: :i -l's in :,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVFNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR -'A IN AND FOR
nine e.r>{ iwtv
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-2008
Judge John R. R'"
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: Estate of
ABRAHAM BOCKLOFP
fh'eeased.
Tn A'l Creditors and AM Perron* Ttav
i"g Claims or Demands Agniimi Said
Kstnte:
Von nre hereby notified anil re-
oulred to present any claims and de-
mands whli-h you may have against
..si..... of AKHAH\M BOCK I OFF
deceased late of Hade County, Floe
!l .. iii the Circull Judges of lfcule
1 County, and file ,h s-.i-.. /< "
e-.le and as or. tided in Section 7.'!".-
":, Flori.'-i s lie (kaal o'
in ihe County Courth'.use In Dnde
C'-untv. Florida, within six calendar
j momhs trom Ihe time of Ihe firt
I nuli'lcaiion hereof, or the same will
i... barred,
t-'ilc'i ret \ffnml. l-'loe'da *his
dav of Senteml-r A li IMS.
MAX ROCK! OFF
A* FxoCJltnr
-l miiIi'I. "illon of th'- notice
the Jl dav of Sentemher. 1!'"".
" MIIICi: /. lll'N'C.MID
t*tnattey for Max Socli'off
7:-,n-1tth Place Miami Beni'h. Floridn
n.sa I0/S-I2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
'N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73-4C62
NOTICt TO CREDITORS
In RE: K.-la'. nf
HENRI P. DANJEAN,
1 lecaaaed.
To All Creditor* and All Peraon* Hav-
ing Claims or Demand* An.....*l Bald
i:slate:
Vou are hereto notified and reaulred
li. present any claim* and demand*
which vou may have ngainal the ea-
tate of HENRI P. DANJEAN de-
eeaaed late ol Dnde County. Florida,
to the County Judge* of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and
as provided In Section 733.111 Florida
Statute*, in their office* In the Coun-
ty Courthouae In Dude County, Flor-
ida, within si\ calendar months from
the time of the first nuhllouliOH here-
of, or the *aiue will he harred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this II
dav of Sept.. A.D IM I
fll'Y DANJEAN
A- A.lministr;.....
First publlcntl......f this nolle. on
Ihe 14 dav ol Sepl.. IMS.
BRKOB11 BCHREIBER
Attorney* for Admlniatrator
SU20 N.E. IHSril Sir.ei
S. Miami Beach. Fl. S31B2
' U-31-28 I" .
on
,,l s ol. uih. i. A 11 IHT:!.
JOSEPH I. SPIVAK
AFlr^tMoubllcatlon of this notice
the 14 day of September. IMS. _
-.li kPlRO. FRIED. WEIL BCHEER
A.....-nev* for Executor
,07 l.incln Rood. MiamlT.each ^ ^ .
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
C'VIL ACTION NO. 73-21757
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
I \ RE: The Marriage of
ItERYLE BI-AKEMORB FOIJ>S.
Wife.
.; Mtv'MlcilAr.l. FOLDS.
t.V'c'Vi'i'v MICHAEL FOI l>s f Attorn
' RESIDENCE I'XKV'W N
Vo" ARE HEREBV NOTIFIED
hat an action tor Dlasolutton ol Mar-
.iB ha* >" en filed againal you and
,.,il al" i. .mired t" WUTft 0 COmi "'
v...,- wrll.......i'.n:-es. ii any. t;> it
m Paul Kwltney, attorn..\ for Petl-
.';,'.,,., Whose address Is K WIT \ I \
,c- KROf>P. Suit.- r.i2. i-" Llm-oln
Koad. Miami Beach Florida 3313*. ace
, ,. ,t.....rlginal wiih the clerk ol
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBV GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring lo engage in
liusin. s> under the fictitious name of
, realive Rug* al JM3 """J"*! ''"""
Circle Road, Miami Beach Florida In-
,,.,nls p. register said nam. with th.
cieik of the Circull Courl of Daflt
County. Florldn.
Hetty Helaler
OERAI.D SIIAKUMAN
Attorney tor appllcani
8IM1 Roberta Building
Mi:""i' K""..... Mmf/M-M 10/5-12
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiiing l" engage iii
.iMii.ss under the fletltloUH name ol
FI OR IDA FRl'IT COMPAM al I2J3
\ \v -'1st Street, Miami. Fiorina. In- :
i.-nds io regiater said name with r.o
Clerk of the tireuli Court of Dadi
i 'ounl\ Florida. _
FLORIDA PRODI'CE. IN
a Florida corr-orntlon
FRED E AZHACK. Pr.sid.-nt
KI'RT WELL18CH
Attorney for Florida Produce. Im-
l) 81-21 10 :.-!-
NOTICE UNCFR FICTITIOUS
NAME "AW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN Mini
'he undersiened. desiring to engage In
i..|si,,,.-s....... i- ilo fictitious nam.- ..'
<> M INDl'STB'AJ PRK nl 7J"
V W '' Av.nue. Miami Florida :.:'.".
Inland '. register 'ild name with 'h.
ci,.rk of ihe Circull Court of Dnde
Coiinn ,'1 :''-'
V VTII V\ M.i 17.' E'l and
SYLVIA MAIZI PI!.
hi* wife. '.. Intaeeal
S\MI'i:i iS'i'Pi i\VSK V and
I i T11 i iSn"'H i\VSK Y.
his wife. Interel
t, -ji.-js |0'5-12
NOTICE UNOER F'CTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thai
Ihe un.le.-.siglle.l. llesirillg to engage
in bualnen* under the flctitloua nam.
,.. The Rocket Shots al 1130 SE l
Terrace, North Miami Beach. Florida
Intend* i" realater said name with the
i-ie,i, of the Circull Courl nl Dane
County. Florida ___
STEVFN I r>lM iSH'i'l' I-
najBAl l> SI I VBRMAN
Vttnrnev for n'mllcnnl .
. Kobert* lluldlng. Miami i-'."-;'1 '
! 21 -' '" "'
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN pa^a"!
**o. 72-4057
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
A*>PL'CATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
IN RE: Kslale of
AI.VINA K. T41 IV.
.i/k/a MADELINE TALLE1
Ilercase.l. -
NOTICE la herein given that I
I have filed my Final Report and Pe-
i Ution for Distribution and Final Di-
I liarae as Admlniatrator "i the es-
tate of Alvinu K. TiM.y. a k a Ma.i-
, line Tall. v. de...is.d: and that on
,- the 1.1 day of Ocloher. IPT9. Will nni'l*
' i p. the lloiioralde Cireuil Judges o'
Dnde County Florida, for apnroval or
said Final Report and for disirlhu-
lion and final discharge as- Adminis-
iralor of ihe eat ate "f the ab.;v. -
named decedent This M uav ol Bep-
'm",r' lfm. .1. Kooelowil,
M .1 ROPEI.OWITZ
MYERS. KAPI-AN, PORTER.
I EVINSON, & KBNTN
- lalwin M C.inshurg
KJluLNM. .MNSnC-tO. ESO.
14"S nrli-kell Avenue
Miami. Ki.Ti'ia 331.1 tmJmwMt
Ml
IN THE CIRCUIT COu;.-. O* THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR____
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No. 73-2'562
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re i nc .Marring.- ol:
ii.-RI'F \7, \l!l< .l'MIIHV'N.
r.'.- Muliicn'MWioimDAiN
(Address Unknown I
i:( -idcnce nknnwn
VOU kHK HEREBY notified tlmt
,,v. I l.si '. Avenue,
urtglnal wo'1 t"' ',' ,.,.,. 11,1,, ;
^f'o^-t^^a^rJJl will
CICII.ii: > I RRLNK**
nirk of the Circuit Cmrt
I'.v: H .1 ''"v
"""M TlSi.jn ifi'R-ta
above styled i ouri on or i.. ton
Oeioher II IUT3: otherwise a defaull
in be enfi.-d iiamlnal you for th.
...li, f d. in.Hided in the complaint or
"*Tlilaniiotlce h11 '" m'1'"''"'1 "";'
.,, |. v. ek 'oi four eonaecutlve weeks
M .,!,,,.; JEWISH FIORIDIAN
WITNESS mi hand and Hi.....
,.,i rourl "' '" ""' '"'"'' '"
- das of September, I9T.1
,..,, V|.i, p imiVKER
\- cieri Circuit '' url
Jla.le County. K'orida
i> i SNEFDEN
\- DenUtV Clerk
(Circuit Curl S. fill
K\\ ITNEV A KI.'""P
rty: Paul Kwltney
Suite B18.42P IJncoln Roaa
Miami Beach, Florida
Attorney lor Peti li oner ^^ ^ ^
of
this
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENErtAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBL'CATION
CASE NO. 73-22403
IN RE: THE M VRR1 vci: "F
il ortlA OI.IVA McCl.t'SK'V
Petitioner.
JOHN N. M.i'l OSKV
Reat undent,
Yiil' JOHN N. McCI "SKV. re*
rtance Unknown ARE HEREM M>- :
ciFiKP to I'd K your 'r'";' ,
HWn*e to this action for d,--oi, ...
of marriage, with the < lerk of
above Courl. and aerve a c-t" u ...
pptltioner'* Attorney*. JON ,f\ '.'
A smith, su.....ik i";,>"" h v: ,
Slghway. c,.,ai anhlee. Horlda u 4
iii, or before the 2 day ol Oct.. i
,1-.. the Petition for Dlaaolutlon i
Mnrriaei H le laken ai coi
ii VTED: 8< di mber l I. P'.-.
' kick \RD P RITNKER
r..: n .1 FOT
DeOUtJ Chrk
"'"'l'" ''"l"' :""'" 8 H-i8l'5,l!
STATE OF FLOR'UA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
Preliminary Certificate of
Cjrpori*" D'S*elution
In The Name And Bv Th- Authority
Of The S'ate Of Florida
.,.,, v, | T(, WHOM THBSfc PKfcS-
KVTS SH \> I COME. OUBE1 1N.">
KWhereo CMXI K PrNKHAM. Ml
ami. Florl.lai EMMA I "' 's -N'V
i'AM Miami, Florldn: ".-'' >;
" :':.rim.nV,o,S..,i. rrflbeW-l; H^ y ........
f Florida, th. rtm^mentan- authority ,> *' \,. ni^elutio"
"' *r......w,\. ..!..;.... [;:":,:, nw w
,N THE CIRCUIT COUT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR____
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
di-soluii'
>-eeui""cd ,
, statuti HhowMW lh<
if 'it'h t'1 ,'1.....H ''"" e
Now II...... ..... Ho S.c,,;,
,. aatl-'led hat i
reoulremei n of the law have I....."
-'"]........lhdlVEN under rm hand
,,,,1 !.. c.ieai Seal "I
. ajtnte nf Floelrtn. ill
Ta11aha*ei i1"- a>' at.
ihis Ihe i?'h di I Sen-
temh.r A I' J*W.
RICHARD M'lCK. STOW.
Secretary of Stau- ...
I" M .'
u and vou
iereb, reoulred ; ; V- ; -
"" | W<;..... PI IC.F.I'S. Whose Rl
F.....C&k'of Z ibov. -tVlen
, red auainsl VOU
with the
aUH "<
nf
a -
i



Page 16-B
Jmistihwictiar
Dependable Food Fair Aids any Budget
WITH REASONABLE PRICES ON HIGHEST QUALITY FOODS!
GENTLE
WHITE
DETERGENT
IVORY
LIQUID
.Dish Detergent
1^ A Ac
99
LIMIT ONE JUG, PIEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES____
GIANT
COFFEE
BUDS
Maxwell House
INSTANT
COFFEE
$
,0-OZ.
Ct^ JAR
139
LIMIT ONE JAR PIEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
USDA
CHOICE
U.S. CHOICE
WESTERN
BEEF
JUICY
CHUCK ROAST
US CHOICE WESTERN BEEF
Boneless Crossrib Roast
LB
LB.
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF -j.,
M59 California Roast "I39
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE'A' FRESH ICED
LEG or BREAST
QUARTERS
FRYER
QUARTERS
FRESH SEAFOOD DEPT!
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVING
SEAFOOD SERVICE COUNTERS
FLOUNDER
9c
FRESH
CAUGHT
WE WILL CARRY A WIDE VARIETY
OF FRESH WATER FISH FOR THE
JEWISH HOLIDAYS
NO **A
Great Lakes Carp lb 39c
$101
LB
DELICIOUS
Great Lakes Whitefish
P.P. BRAND REGULAR ALL FLAVORS
v
OR RITZ
LOW CAL#
12-OZ.
CANS
KEEPS FOOD MOIST
Mcrj ruui/ mvui -^
Glad Sandwich Bags p%OF 59c
GEISHA A A 4.
Sliced Pineapple 2 SS8 61c
DELICIOUS __
Nabisco Mallomars V" 57c
MAGIC FINISH
Spray Sizing 2canz 59c
GEISHA
Mandarin Oranges 'oSf 3 r
VSSORTED COLORS
Jial Deodorant Soap 2 Va0.\ 49c
BORDEN'S DELICIOUS CREAMED
Cottage Cheose
24-OZ.CUP
12-OZ.
CUP
SAVE 21< SIALTEST ALL FLAVORS
WISCONSIN HOLLAND STYLE BABY
Light N' Lively Yogurt 3 69r Gouda or Edam Cheese Wc1 59c
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPT!
ONLY AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS1
All IUNCH HEATS S CHEESE SLICED TO ORDER!
BORDEN S COUNTRY STORE PASTEURIZED
American Cheese BarsTBoAz^c"P83c
MRS FILBERT S
8-OZ PK<
1-LB
FAMILY
LONGACRE
Chicken Roll
CARP
Freshly Smoked Sable
IMPORTED ICELAND __
Oden's Semi-Soft Cheese "V 59
QUARTER
LB
LB
59c
SJ49
Golden Soft Margarine ^tSS 49c
IMPORTED AUSTRIAN SLICED
Alps Swiss Cheese % 59c
DELICIOUS
Master's Sour Cream co^aUr 46c
MIDGET SANDWICH SPREAD OR
Kahn's Braunschweiger chb 59c
Friday, September 21. 197*
*
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUN.. SEPT. 23
AT ALL FOOD FAIR STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
SAVE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS. YOURS
WITH EVERY PURCHASE FOR THE FINEST
"iwiN.nu-M' NAME BRAND GIFTS FOR EVERY PURPOSE
SWEET AND JUICY
Cantaloupes
VINE TfOrJJ^B^
RIPENED A W
FIRM RIPE A <4
Salad Tomatoes 3G 1
SWEET EATING _.
Golden Delicious Apples bag 79
U.S. NO. 1
POTATOES
99'
IO.a'g
ALL
PURPOSE
BIRDS EYE
Corn-on-the-Cob
FROZEN

PKG. OF
4 EARS
BIRDS EYE INTERNATIONAL
id
DANISH STYLE
HAWAIIAN
PARISIAN
MRS SMITH S FROZEN
C FROZEN
^ 10-OZ.
PKG.
lutch Apple Pie 2fcoz 68c
BIRDS EYE FROZEN
HIKUi c Tl hKUtlN ft, ft
French Green Beans ..mo. 33
39
HEINZ
32-OZ
Kosher Dill Slices "
SAVE 20c ALL VARIETIES
Mogen David Kosher Wine iS&l
$109
1
DEL MONTE
Juice Drinks
PINEAPPLE
REGULAR OR PINK
GRAPEFRUIT
PINEAPPLE ORANGE
46-OZ.
CAN
SAVE 26 -CARLING BEER
Black Label
12-OZ.
CANS
DELICIOUS
Turkey Roll
ALL WHITE
MEAT
WE RESERVE THE R.GHT TO LIMIT QUANT,T.ES NONt SOLD TO DEALERS. NOT RESPONS.BlE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL


'l^'ll"'l"''"^iiw^aiwmwmMnBiiiiiiwwiiiBt|iU.i>i,|H:BB|,,,
Dayan Plan Rescinds Ban
On Land Buying in Territories
TEL AVIV-(JTA)_ The Dayan plan would rescind the
current ban on land purchases in the administered territories by
individual Jews and private corporations.
In order to avoid "speculative purchases," the plan would
require corporations to do their buying through the Israel Land
Authority.
If the Land Authority is not able to make the purchase, in
dividuals would be permitted to do so subject to confirmation by
a special ministerial committee.
THERE ARE no geographic limits to the purcnase of sue*
lands.
The plan catls for the establishment of a buffer zone in
the Rafiah area between the Gaza Strip and Sinai. And for the
construction of a coastal city. Yamit. in northern Sinai. At the
meeting of the Secretariat. Dayan did not insist on financial com-
mitments for Yamit this year.
His chief concern was its security aspect* and he agreed thai
for the time being Yamit would serve as an urban center for Jew
ish settlements in Pithat Rafiah and may only eventually become
a harbor town.
THE PLAN also calls for extensive efforts to improve con-
ditions of Arab refugees, particularly in the Gaza Strip.
It would encourage industrialization in the territories through
loans and technical assistance, one of the objectives being to
create employment opportunities locally so that Arabs would not
be attracted to jobs in Israel.
The plan at the moment is an election document. Before it
is implemented it will have to be approved by the new govern-
ment created after the October elections.
]fewis!i Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, September 21, 1973
Section C
Wallace Obviously Delighted
By Courtship of Liberals
i

Labor Party Approves Plans to
Open Way for Settling Territories
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Labor Party Secretary gave over-
whelming approval here to a se-
ries of proposals by Defense Min-
ister Moshe Dayan that will open
the way to private land purchases
by Jews in the administered ter-
ritories, increase Jewish settle-
ment in the territories and re-
duce the Arab labor force pres-
ently working in Israel.
The plan, which is bitterly op-
posed by Labor's alignment part-
ner, Mapam and by a minority
within the Labor Party itself,
will be incorporated in the Align-
ment's election platform.
THE VARIOUS facets of the
plan originated with Dayan and
were drafted into document form
by Minister-Without-Portfolio Is-
rael Galili. It has the full bless-
ing of Premier Golda Meir, but
Finance Minister Pinhas Sapir is
known to be opposed to parts of
it. I
Aryeh Eliav, the Labor Party's
former Secretary General, an out-
spoken "dove," declared that he
could not support the Dayan plan
in any forum. But he did not
vote against it.
The document was approved a
week ago fcy the Party's Execu-
tive and its endorsement by the
Secretariat was considered a mere
formality. Approval was by 78
votes. There were several absten
tions but no hands were raised
against it. Mapam leaders were
furious that they were excluded
from the discussions of the plan
held by the Labor Party leader-
ship during the past few weeks
Mapam is expected to have a
platform document of its own to
submit to the Alignment Secre-
tariat at a later stage but no al-
terations of the Dayan plan are
expected.
The temper of the Labor Party
majority was manifested in the
crushing 65-13 defeat of a sugges-
tion by former Transport Minis-
ter Moshe Carmel that the ques-
tion of land purchases in the ter-
ritories undergo further discus-
sion. The issue is probably the
most controversial aspect of the
Dayan plan with far-ranging im-
plications for the future of the
administered territories.
ONLY THREE months ago, the
government upheld the current
eration was due to the acupunc-
ture or other treatments.
Continued on Page MJ
By MAX LERTVER
Los Angetes Times Syndicate
MONTGOMERY, Ala. Here
in the heart of the heart of the
South, a stricken man. target of
an assassin's bullet the last time
around, is both spending and
husbanding his retained vigor,
planning to run for governor
again next year, and although
quite candid about what it
means to be a paraplegic not
about to be counted out for the
next presidential round in 1976.
When you pay a call on George
Wallace you find that the Con-
federate battle flag still flutters
over the Statehouse dome, as it
did when Jefferson Davis took
his oath here in 1861 as President
of the Confederacy. Inside, below
the rotunda, is a memorial to
Lurleen Wallace who was gover-
nor from 1967 to 1968 in her
husband's dace.
THE WHOLE capital is George
Wallace's fortress against an out-
side world which is at or.ee his
target for verbal attack and is
caught between its old skepticism
of him and its new wooing. But
it is an open fortress. Politics in
the South is a very personal af-
fair. The outer chamber of the
governor's office is crammed full
of people waiting to see him, to
shake his hand and have their
photos taken with him, to urge
his help or hindrance on some
bill, to bespeak his favor as sup-
pliants for some appointive jo*b.
I started by ribbing Wallace a
bit about being the beneficiary
of the detente with China because
of the reports that he was having
acupuncture treatments. But it
was a lame opening, since his
wary political mind saw the irony
but also the possible political
pitfall for hhn.
HIS DOCTOR, he stressed, wa?
a Chinese who had long prac-
ticed in America, and besides,
he couldn't be sure whether his
improvement since a recent op-
eration was due to the acupunc-
ture or other treatments.
After this failed gambit, he
went on to his views about the
Nixon-Kissrnger detente policies
and the Strategic Arms Limita-
tion Talks, which (not surpris-
ingly) were hostile. I suspect that
Alabama is not a state which will
give Henry Kissinger in his-new
post his highest popularity rating,
and SALT is a four-letter word
chore.
Wallace pulled out all the
stops: America must be th;' firs*.
world power, not the second: the
Russians have never made an
agreement they have kept and
only "meaningful inspection" can
give reality to one now; nuclear
parity would itself be dangerous,
Continued on Page 7-C
Israelis Blunt Some Resolutions
Passed at Non-Aligned Conference
JERUSALEM(JTA)Israeli diplomats assigned to those non-
aligned nations with which Israel has diplomatic relations lobbied with
some effect to blunt extreme anti-Israel resolutions the Arab states
passed at the non-aligned summit meeting in Algiers.
The presidents, premiers and '
foreign ministers of more than 70
states of Asia, Africa and Latin
America gathered in the Algerian
capital for a three-day summit con-
ference of heads of states.
U.S. to Sell
Jets to Israel
WASHINGTON (JTA) Is-
rael and the United States will
ACCORDING TO informed
sources, Israeli diplomats had re-
ceived assurances in a number of
capitals that the governments in sign an agreement sometime this
question would try to block ex- month under wnjch Israe, wiU re.
ceive 48 F-4 Phantom jets and 36
A-4 Skyhawks at the rate of one
treme Arab measures.
These reportedly included a dip-
lomatic, economic, military, cul- ,ane of each category per month,
tural and sea and air transport
boycott of Israel, according to
Arab foreign ministers sponsoring
the measures.
Most delegations were sympa-
thetic to Arab demands for Israel's
withdrawal from the Arab terri-
tories it won in 1967. But some
The cost to Israel will be about
$122 million. This was indicated
by knowledgeable American
sources after the Baltimore Sun
reported the scheduled signing.
WHILE BOTH the State Depart-
were reluctant to commit them- ment and the Israel Embassy de.
selves to an all-out boycott of Is-
rael because they have large Jew-
ish communities at home.
ELIJAH MUDENDA, of Zambia
the outgoing eTiairman of the for-
clined to discuss any aspect of
military sales agreements, Amer-
ican sources understood that Pre-
mier Golda Meir, in her visit to
Washington last March, had agreed
MOSHF DAYAN
eign ministers' meeting, opened the to arrangements for deliveries of
session with a speech calling for each category at the rate of two
support of liberation movements Per month. But this schedule has
and joint action against Israel. The since been modified.
Algerian Foreign Minister, Abdel-
aziz Bouteflika, was elected to pre- wa3 not clcar which e9vcm"
Side at the four-day session. menl aItered tne reP01led schedule.
The signing was delayed pending
Speakers represented the main the settlement of ,omc tCchnicalL-
regions of the non-aligned mem- ties but did not mvohe the num.
Continued on Page 2-C bets of planes or their cost.
Russian Jumps Ship,
Welcomed as Immigrant
The Lubcrvitcher Rebbe, Rabbi Menachem
M. Schneerson, during his public address
at Lubavitcher world headquarters in New
York, commemorating the 46th anniversary
of the liberation of his predecessor. Rabbi
Joseph I. Schneersohn, from Soviet prison.
Former Israel President Zalman Shazar
(seated near the Rebbe) arrived in New
York to attend the event. The Rebbe's ad-
dress was heard live in Lubavitcher Centers
around the world and on radio.
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel
granted new immigrant status to
Leonid Friedmanowitz, a 27-year-
old Russian fisherman who jumped
ship in Japanese waters Aug. 19
and arrived here last Friday.
Friedmanowitz claimed to be the
son of a Jewish mother and asked
for Israeli citizenship under the
Law of Return.
THE SAILOR landed at Lod Air-
port on a regular commercial
flight from the Far East and was
taken into custody by the authori-
ties for questioning.
It was announced later that he
had been granted asylum in Israel.
He has already received his new
immigrant's card.
According to his account, he
jumped ship while it was anchored
in the fishing grounds off the
northern Japanese islands and was
picked up by Japanese fishermen
who took him ashore. Friedmano-
witz said he was a refrigeration
engineer and that he has relatives
in the Ukraine.
He brought with him documents
and some 3,000 rubles in cash.


Page 2-C
-jenlsfi fhrldlar
Friday, September 21, 1973
Berezin Addresses
Health Conference
GROSSINGER'S N.Y. Myron
Berezin, executive director of Mi-
ami's 17-acre YMYWIIA address-
ed a recent national meeting of
health and physical educators on
aspects of future prcgrams.
Berezin, tittso .s also vice presi-
dent of the National Association
of Jewish Center Workers, called
tin- expanded senior citizen ac-
tivities" and constant changes in
programs to incorporate psychi-
atric and medical aspects of senior
, iilieu need*.
With our country's dedication
to fitness, community centers have
to d<. more than just keep pace
with new techniques more than
lust providing facilities for trnin-
ing and sports. W" must lead the
way in developing techniques lor
making our citizens stronger and
mare physically fit. We must re-
late the need for physical fitness
to specialized programs.' he de-
clared.
'Our senior citibeps," he added.
' "now depend heavily on commu-
1 nity recreation facilities for direc-
tion. Only a small percentage of
this group can afford private guid-
ance in establishing a physical
education program. It is our re
sponsihility to offer the senior citi-
zen clearly defined programs for
strengthening the '>ody and mind.
I draw your attention to the great
sueeess "f Miami's unique Senior
Citizen Day Camp. This program
together with swim therapy and
case worker guidance has had far
reaching effects. I call upon each
of you to consider the establish
men't of a broad scale program such
:ts this for your own community."
Israelis Blunt Some Resolutions
Passed at Non-Aligned Conference
Continued from Fate l-<
bership: Africa, Middle East. Asia
and Latin America. There was also
a strong contingenl of observer
delegates from liberation move-
ments who have stressed support
to Ireedom fighters'' and action
against Israel.
The question of using Arab oil
as a political weapon against the
U.S. and European supporters oi
Israel came up during the summit.
Libya is the most militant advo-
cate of such a course
Libyan Premier Abdel Salam
Jalloud told reporters in Tripoli
thai his country's take-over of 51
per cent of the major foreign oil
firms in Libya was directed pri-
marily against Washington. But he
promised that all customers who
-imicd contracts and want Libyan
oil. will get it.
U'i: HOPE we do not have to
use the oil weapon, but America
will force us to resort to this
method." Jalloud said.
The Libyan oil take-over was on
I the agenda of a ministerial coun
til session of the Organisation of
'. Arab Petroleum Exporting Coun
tries (OAPEO that opened in the
; Persian Gulf principality of Qatar.
The gathering was primarily of
oil ministers. Informed sources
did not anticipate a discussion of
the recent moves toward a joint
Arab strategy t>> use oil as a politi-
cal weapon against Israels West-
ern supporters.
It was pointed out that deci-
sions on such matters are made by
\ heads of state, not oil ministers.
Helm'w Classes Starl
Classes in accredited conversa-
tional Hebrew will be taught at
Miami Senior High Adult Educa-
tion Center. 2450 SW 1st St. A
I beginners class will be held Mon-
j day and Wednesday from 7 to
10 p.m., and an intermediate
class will be held Tuesday and
Thursday from 7 to 10 p.m.
Register from 2 to 9:30 p.m.
Monday through Friday.
JNF Honors
Boris Smolar
A grove of trees in honor of
Boris Smolar. editor-in-chief emer-
itus of the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, will be established in Jeru-
salem in recognition of his service
to the cause of Israel the Jewish
1 National Fund has announced. The
; grove will bear his name and that
of his wife.
The Boris and Genia Smolar
rove will be located in the Jeru-
salem area and will be part of the
President Kennedy Peace Forest.
The dedication will take place
shortly in Israel.
Mr. Smolar, who retired from
active editorship of the JTA a few
years ago after nearly 50 years of
service, has played an important
role quietly behind the scene of
tie United Nations in helping to
bring about the necessary majority
of votes at the UN for the historic
Partition Resolution which result-
ed in the proclamation of Israel as
an independent state.
In aporeciation for his services
to Israel at various times. Prime
Minister David Ben -Gurion pre-
sented Mr. Smolar with a Silvei
hekil, Israel's highest decoration
for non Israelis. Mr. Smolar also
received medals from Prime Min-
uter Levi Eshkol and Gen. Moshe
Dayan.
in recognition of Smolar's serv-
ices to the Jewish community in
the United States as JTA editor.
Lie Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds established a
Smolar Award for Excellence in
Jewish Journalism.' The award is
presented annuallv at the CJFWF
General Assembly for the best con
tribution of the year to English-
Jewish Journalism in this country.
Think of them
as multiple
vitamins
with
wrinkles
V e're not suggesting
you give up vitamin pills
for prunes. All we're sayinf
is, Sunsweet Prunes have
many important vitamins.
J_ikeAandB-!,B-2and
jjiacin. Like minerals, too
calcium, plenty of iron,
rich in poiassium.
Yet low in sodium.
Delicious with natural
sugar. So you can nibble
ebmeihins sweet for
only a measly 18-odd
calories per prune.
Abi gezunt
with
Dr. Sol Stein Speaking At
Thursday's Rally For Israel
Dr Sol Stein of New York, na [ Wei/mann Branch of the Labor
tional president of the Israel His- Zionist Alliance, also participated
tadrut Foundation, was to speak with Dr. Stein in the Internationa1
* Conference on the Role of Coop-
erative and Public Economies in
Democratic Societies in Tel Aviv
the week after the conference
called by Premier Golda Meir.
The Tel Aviv conference was or-
ganized by Hevrat Haovdim. the
cooperative association of the His-
tadrut. on the occasion of its 50th
anniversary. Some 200 Israelis and
more than 200 participants from
lh" United States and throughout
the world took part.
The rally for Israel is the first
major demonstration of solidarity
with Israel by the South Florida
Jewish community Mnce the re-
cent United Nations censure of
Israel and the stepping up of
the .-*rai) oil lobby's drive against
> United States.
INDEPENDENT MEANS
Lady, fine appearance and dis-
position, single, 5 ft 3 ins.
wishes to meet sincere well-
appearing gentleman 40-45,
no dependents, with view
marriage. Send recent photo
and particulars to W. L, Box
2973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
at Thursday night's rally for Israel
at the Fonlainebleau Hotel. The
communitywide <'vent, sponsored
by the Israel Histadrut Founda-
tion, is oocn to the public.
Consul Taeoh Goren of Israel, re-
cently promoted to his new assign-
ment in Atlanta to promote tour
ism throughout the southeast, is
the guest of honor.
Dr. Leon Kronish, national chair
man of the board of the Histadrut
Foundation, was to join Dr. Stein
and Moe Levin, national vice pres-
ident, in reporting on the Prime
Minister's Economic Conference
held this summer in Israel.
Dr. Stein, whose weekly radio
programs are aired in Yiddish both
in Greater Miami and New York
City, is an economist who pioneer
ed the dimensions of deferred giv-
ing to Israel through wills, be-
quests, income funds and annuity
trusts.
Dr. Kionish. national campaign
coihairman for Israel Bonds, and
Mr. Levin, chairman of the Chaim
Wholesale Distributors of
MORIAH KOSHER POULTRY
mi
Processors and Ixeort-rs
of Hie finest U.S. Govt. Inspected1
KOSHER MEATS end POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 371-1855
/VWWWWMWWWWVW^^^^^********^*A****A*****A*^*A*^>*^AA^**AA^AA'>*A
from the community
Do not separate yourself ,*T)3Sn p 'Jlpn *?};
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
TtMPlt ISRAEL Of GREATER MIAMI
137 N. E. 19th Street
Oh. JOSEPH R. NAROT. Senior Rabbi
BARRV TABACHNIKOFF. Assoc. Rabbi
ROBERT ORKANO. Assistant Rabbi
JACOB G. BOrlNSTEIII. Cantor
Services every Friday evening at 3 o'clock
MIDWEEK HEBREW CLASSES IN NORTH
AND SOUTH OADE COUNTY
NORTH AND SOUTH BUS SERVICE
AVAILABLE FOR RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
SUNDAY MORNINGS
A full orogram (or adult;
For Temple Affil at on. Reliqious School
and other information
Call 5/3-5930
TEMPLE SINAI
The Reform Congregation of North DaJe
13801 N.E. 22 Avenue. North Miami Beach
Ralph P. Kingsley. Rabbi Irving Shulkes. Cantor
Kenneth J. Schwartz, President
Sabbath Services: Fridays at 8:l:i 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
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
ii'M'iiasi: \vi:. Miami i:i:.\i ii. ii.a
KABBI l.l-:i>.\ KRONISH, UP
SCHOOL |.'.>i; LIVING JI'DAIHM
ReaintraMoii for Kill now belnjc accepted
At. J-18
A I iii.iiii Anprouch l" Jwlah tradition a Jew*-
Ian s.-if uxpeaawlon tbrnufrh Arl Muaic Dran
Da nut- riioti.-.lourmili-m The most advanced
Hebrew program available l-'uil Time '' Ha?
Week) Foundation School: Nuwerjr-KlndcraTar-
ten-Grade i Kull fouth actlvltlo' A Hisli Schuo
Protrram Bus Service.
(Family Morabertihlpe Invited Call: S.18-72S1
SenrievH avear Friday at S:15 p.m.-8a' ai l:45 a.m,
SUNSWEET Pitted PRUNES
TEMPLE JUDEA
5500 Granada Boulevard, Coral Gables
Serving Coral Gable* and South Dado
RABBI MICHAEL J3..lSjfiNSTAT
Sol Schreiber, President
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL YOUTH GROUP
ADULT EDUCATION
Phone 667-5657
6950 S W. 88 St. (N. Kendall Drive)
Miami. Florida
The Suourban 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 Kondal' and Cora1 Gab1*'
Phone 667-5587
The Synagogue Is Survival"


Friday, September 21, 1973
1
*. JpHivfl nvrfcffan
Page 3-C
Rabbi Glixman, Cantor Neiunan To
Lead Services At Dade Auditori
nun
B'noi Israel and Greater Minmi
Youth Synagogue will hold High
11 >!.. Day services at the Dade
County Auditorium Sept. 27 and
28 and Oct. 8.'"- '
Rabbi Ralph Glixman of B'nal
Israel and Greater Miami Youth
Synagogue and guest Cantor D i I
Neuman and choir will chant the
High Holy Day services.
Cantor Neuman has always been
interested in forming a choir, so
five years ago he decided to create
one out of the closest material
around him, his five sons, now
ranging in aye from seven to 18.
Tb eiv>ir he has fashioned is
fascinating to watch. The boys
fo. in around their father, the
smallest standing on a wooden
platform. They each wear a .natch-
in.', brightly colored yarmulkah,
(sometimes flaming red, other
times High Holy Day gold) and
they follow their father's lead with
verve. Especially effective is a
nappy 'Amen" to a prayer con-
eluded by their father.
m
^^L -
9B ,< HI
RABBI RALPH GLIXMAN
The congregation invites non-
members to join them for the High
Holy Day services at the auditor-
ium. Tickets arc available now at
the box office.


meIchels
by NORMA BARACH
The holiday season is soon approaching, which turns our
thoughts to Jewish specialties such as that good old standby,
potato kugel.
POTATO KUGEL
6 medium potatoes % tsp. popper
1 onion 1 tsp. salt
2 eggs \'i tsp. baking powder
3 tblsps. fiour 1 tsp. parsley flakes
Pe< 1 and grate potatoes and onion. If potatoes are very
watery, pour off excess liquid. Stir in eggs and other ingredients.
Bake in shallow greased pan at 350 degrees about 40-50 minutes.
(May be cooked in large frying pan; brown one side, turn out
on plate, then slide back in pan to brown second side).

We continue this week with our recipes for light summer
meals. This one offers a tasteful, refreshing, all-in-one salad to
serve for luncheon or light dinner on a hot summer day. Use a
fruit cup appetizer and serve with sliced tomato (or you can use
this salad to stuff a whole tomato) and some coffee cake and
iced tea for dessert.
CHICKEN MACARONI SALAD
6 oz. elbow macaroni "2 cup chopped olives
3 cups cooked diced chicken 4 cup diced green pepper
1.000 Prize For
Best Jewish Play
A S1.000 prize for the best full-
length play with a Jewish iheme.
is being offered in a new n.
playwriting cont< t sponsored by
the Association of J' v i h Cent* t
Workers.
Allan Just, cultural arts direc-
tor of the YM-YWHA of Greater
Miami, will be soliciting scripts in
this area. ] te prize-winning play
will be produced nationwide by
those Jewish Community Centers
j with performing arts facilities dur-
in the 1974 75 season
The prize-winning sell ction may
either be a full length drama com-
edy or musical, If no entry Is chos-
en, the award will apply to the
! following year.
Interested local playwrights are
1 encouraged to send their scripts
'11 Allan Just, c/o YM-YWHA of
. Greater Miami, W00 S\V nth St..
Miami. Fla. 33144, no later than
Nov. 1. 1973. A suitable -elf-ad-
dressed, stamped mailer should be
enclosed.
Court Aid Program
The Crime Commission of Great-
er Miami is seeking volunteers for
its Court Aid Program, now in its
sixth year. Volunteer duties include
observing courtroom procedures
and making reports. Mrs. Nancy
Traad is Court Aid Program direc-
tor.
.
1

li cup diced celery
1 level tsn. black peprjer
lettuce
sail *o taste
V; cup Italian dressing
'. cup mayonnaise
3 tbs. lemon juice
1 tbs. prepared mustard
''- medium onion, chopped
Cook macaroni fo'lowing package instructions. Mix cooked
chicken and Italian dressing with h't macaroni. Cool. Blend
mayonnaise, lemon juice and mustard, stir in olives, gr^en
peoper, chopped onions, celery and penner. Add to macaroni
mixture Salt to taste. Mix well, Ch:ll two or more hours to blend
the favor. Serve on lettuce. Makes six to eight servings,
*
The nine days before the fast of Tisha B*Av (which falls
this ." nn Aug. 7) comprise a period In which traditional Jews
-erlv abstain from meat meals. Since many dairy meals often
. i>:i-rd aroimd fi=h. I am passing along some general facts to
I ->' In mind about preparing this low cholesterol high prol :n
food,
Tn buying fish, keep in mind that about one-third of a
round of fillet or fish steak make rving Because fih i<*
II shable, it should b tightl]......apped In fol, pis ';"
I sealed container in th- n keep fr h
r h taken from the freezer more than 0....... two davs
. ...,,,. refrigeration. You should never keep fish by Hi* way. for
h m two months in the free7r: otherwise It will lose its
te and quality
Frozen '' h -hould be thawed o-----1 '< ^ the refrigerator.
fastr tbawirrg "lace in a eloped plastic bag under running
water N>ver thaw at room temp rature :.......rm water, or
nPred in standing cold water, or th eor will be impaired.
F'sh houl-' K* bandied as little as poi slble when cooking: turn
- onlv otv".
BARBFCUEO FT<"H
Fi h either fillet, steaks or
hole (a, pr^n-ed) bo* I1
Qarbe nice
Season A h with salt and neon" to taste. Plaee on broiler
or grill Brush with butter or oil and barbecue auce. Broil
I to *iv inches from heat until lightly browned and tender.
,.., fi** easily with a forV.) Cook fille* '- to six m.n-
,.., .teaks six to 12 minute,, and whole f, h (depending on
!L* to 20 minutes. FUl-.s seldom neH turning Steaks
I h need turning and to be brushed with butter or
,d barbecue sauce durina broiling
Minister of Tourism of the State of Israel, Moshe Kol, (left),
presents Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader of Temple
Beth Sholom with a silver medallion minted in celebration
of Israel's 25th anniversary, during a meeting in the minis-
ter's office in Jerusalem. Rabbi Kronish headed an Israel
Bond delegation composed of the leadership of Temple Beth
Sholom on a tv/o week study tour of Israel.
For generations, families have been
relying on Planters Oil for all their
Kosher cooking. All the year through.
Because Planters 100% pure peanut
oil brings out the natural flavor of
foods cooked in it. So whether it's
latkes. tzimmes, niatzoh brie, or plain
ole fried chicken, cook it with Kosher
and Parve Planters Oil. It'll taste
the way it was meant to.
CINNAMON SPICED POTATOES
Makes 6-8 servings
2Vi cups water
4 cups diced potatoes
3 cups diced apples
Ya cup chopped onion
2 tablespoons Planters Peanut Oil
1 tablespoon salt
1 tablespoon potato starch
Vi teaspoon cinnamon
Measure water into a saucepan. Add
potatoes, apples, and chopped onion.
Bring to a boil; cover and simmer until
potatoes are tender. Drain and reserve
% cup hot liquid.
Combine Planters Peanut Oil. salt,
potato starch, and cinnamon. Add to
hot potato liquid. Cook over medium heat
until mixture is thickened.
Fold into cooked potatoes and apples.
Serve hot.
A Kosher
Recipe
from the
Kosher Oil



Page 4-C
rjenist! ftcrioficttr
Friday, September 21, 1973
Golda Tells US. Jews They
Must Help Russians Emigrate
By Special Report
WASHINGTONSpeaking from
Jerusalem. Israel's Prime Minister
Golda Meir warned U.S. and Cada-
dian Jewish leaders that it would
be "one of the blackest chapters in
the history of our pePle" if for
lack of resources Israel failed to
live up to its commitments to offer
Russian immigrants "a new and
decent life."
In a recorded message to more
than 650 Jewish communal leaders
at the National Fall Leadership
Conference of the Israel Bond Or-
ganization. Mrs. Meir discussed the
problem of settling more than
60,000 Russian Jews who have ar-
rived In Israel since 1970.
THE INFLUX of this numbel
of Russian Jews was "only a be-
ginning in the program of saving
Soviet Jewry," Mrs. Meir declared,
adding that on their successful ab-
sorption "depends the hopes of
hundreds of thousands of Jews still I
in Russia.
"We must be able to give the
newcomers the means of realizing
their hopes for a new life so that
the spark of hope may be kept
alive among those still waiting to
join us," she asserted.
The Prime Minister said that
GOLDA MEIK
"the enemies or Israel have mount-
ed a campaign of terrorism which
threatens to destroy the hopes for
peace in the Middle East.
"It is regrettable," she continued,
"that certain international agencies
are so quick to condemn Israel
and so reticent in expressing criti-
cism or taking any action against
Arab terror and murder. We on
our part cannot be deterred by
any outside force from our efforts
to stamp out terrorist acts. For
B'nai B'rith Celebrating
130th Anniversary Nov. 24
Twelve men met at a cafe on
Essex St.. New York City, Oct. 13,
1843. This marked the founding of
B'nai B'rith, which today is the
largest Jewish service organiza-
tion in the world, with over half
a million members in 44 countries.
Satuulay. Nov. 24, at 7:30 p.m.
in the Miami Beach Auditorium, 55
men's lodges, 38 women's chapters,
with an approximate membership
of 10,000 in Southern Florida, will
celebrate B'nai B'rith's 130th anni-
versary.
Harry Marcou, ticket chairman
and character actor will direct and
narrate a dramatic musical pro-
gram which will feature the found-
ing of B'nai B'rith in original cos-
tumes and settings.
Special numbers will be pre-
sented by boys and girls of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
and by Hillel students from the
University of Miami. The parade
of the lodges, with their respective
banners, will be headed by charter
members and current presidents.
The "Four Golden Voices" of
the Greater Miami Opera Guild
will present opera, musical com-
edy, Yiddish and popular selec-
tions.
Honorary chairman of the pro-
gram is Herman Nudelman. The
show committee includes Jack
Sloan, Fred Snyder, Lou Hyman-
son. Maurice Mehlman, Joe Suss-
man. Col. Nate Kutcher, Lou Bon-
chik and Alan Blaustein.
Harry Marcou ticket chairman
will be assisted by Phil Levine.
George Levy, Joe Sussman and Lou
Bonchek. Publicity chairmen are
Ed Weiner and Samuel Pascoe:
stage managers are Barry Gurland
and Fred Snyder.
Leads in the program will fea-
ture Bert Brown, Joe Murray. Mai
colm Fromberg (third vice presi-
dent District Five). Dorothy Mon-
dres. Howard Ncu. Gert Bossak
(director. B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganization). Richard Essen. Bruce
Daniels, Leo Steinman, Ann Acker-
man and a cast of 175 Ben Briths.
The 13Cth birthday celebration
is sponsored by the South Florida
Council of B'nai B'rith Lodges,
Dave Tow, president, and Bruce
Daniels, president of Broward-
Palm Beach Council.
Cooperating with the Men's Coun-
cils in the anniversary program
are the B'nai B'rith Women's
Councils of Miami Beach, Lillian
Sands, president; Intercoastal, Ger-
trude Elk ton; Miami, Dorothy
Hodes; Twin-County Council, Elise
Factor.
Admission tickets ma> be ob
tained from lodges and chapters,
Ten days prior to the performance,
tickets may be purchased at the
Miami Beach Auditorium box ot
fice. Proceeds will be allocated to
the youth and other programs ot
B'nai B'rith.
what is at stake is our security, our
very li:
THE DELEGATES to the Israel
Bond conference, meeting at the
Washington Hilton Hotel. adopted
a proprani of intensified effort to
>'xnand the economic development
>f Israel and to create increased
.'mploymcnt opportunities for Im-
migrants from the Soviet Union
and other countries.
Sam RothbT-t. general chairman ]
of the Israel Bond Organization. |
said that the September to Decem-
ber period would require maximum
activity to attain the S360 million
Israel Bond goal for the current
year. In 1972 oroceeds from the'
sale of Israel Bonds amounted to |
j $271 million.
The Israel Bond Organization. |
| which is the major source of in !
i vestment funds for the develoo-
I ment of Israel's economy, has'
I raised $2 4 billion since 1951 for j
| the expansion of industry and agri-
! culture, exploitation of natural re-:
sources and the construction of
bishwaii and harbors.
ROTHBERG ANNOUNCED that
the first major project of the Fall
drive would be the participation of
8G0 synagogues in various parts of
the United States and Canada in a
special Israel Bond effort during
the forthcoming Jewish High Holy
Days. The Jewish New Year will
be celebrated Thursday, Sept. 27.
and Friday, Seot. 28, to be followed
by the Day of Atonement Satur-
day, Oct. 6.
The High Holy Day effort will
be conducted under the leadership
of the National Rabbinic Cabinet
headed by Rabbi Leon Kronish of \
Temple Beth Sholom. Miami Beach.
JacobL
NEAR
LINCOLN
ROAD
HoUl MAU
HIGH HOLY DAYS
12 Days 11 NIGHTS KOSHER
$175.
Double
50 226
Occup.
Per Pers.
Jacob's SHORE CLUB
Oceanfront, 1901 CoMi
Miami Beach, Fla
Call For
SeDt. 26 to October 7 TRA-
DITIONAL HOLIDAY SERV-
ICES WITH CANTOR 3 MEALS
SHABBIS & HOLIDAYS FREE
TV, CHAISE LOUNGES POOL-
BEACH. BEAUTY SALON SPLIT
STAYS AVAILABLE.
Reservations 538-7811
Rms.
HOTEL
ns Av.
Luxury
Miami Beach
waterfront
condominiums.
Only 7 Vs % interest.
Immediate
occupancy.
What more
can you ask?
f ouniflin tomtits
7118 Bonita Drive, Miami Beach, Florida
Phone: 305/864-1775
(For a lim.ted time only)
...
Gefiitemfic
...and one of your besl food buys for Ihe Holidays!
i
: 4
Anyway you like it.,
you'll like it better the way Manischewitz mokes it.
Manischewitz
Pnwhifittf iMMfir i
fitnire^flffgL.....
..,...-.. .-I


Friday, September 21 1973
*. tewisJh norfffi'jir
Page 5-C
TRADITION
The rounded New Year challah, sweetened
in the honey pot... another time-honored tradition...
accompanied by steaming cups of Maxwell
House... that has become the traditional
coffee served in Jewish homes now for half a century.
TRADITIONAL ROSH hashanah greetings
FROM MAXWELL HOUSE...
I'SHANAHTOWMl"
"GOOD
TO THE
LAST DROP"*
K
CERTIFIED
KOSHER
Maxwell House Is a registered trademark of Genera! Foods Corporation
MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE/


Pciae S-C
* ImistiRrrSdfiftr)
Friday, September 21, 1973


Jn.S
Sees ft
CUZCO. Peru This is one of the great history-laden cities
Oil this continent. I flew across the northern holt of South Amer-
t ird the Pacific, from Caracas to Bogota, from Bopota to
1 ii, then inland to Cuico. In a matter of hours 1 moved from
t.ie 1970s to the Inca civilization of the 15th century.
Cuzco i- on the way to becoming a tourist city, but it Is still
unspoiled, with the innocence of a society in which history
seems to have stopped, but along with that innocence the heavy
- nse of the bloody enactments over the centuries in these
squares, temples, churches, narrow streets, on these battlement-
ONE CORKS to Cuzco not only because it is the gatewaj
to the great fortress ruins at .Macchu Picchu but for its own
unforgettable sake. The hardy who brave the altitude, the thin
; r, the hill-starred headache and nausea 'I must have mountain
hlood in me, for 1 got away scot-free of both), are rewarded
beyond 'heir dreams.
To have lived anywhere in the Americas and not have seen
I us city, once the capital of the Inca domain, would be an act
of ignorance and arrogance which I am glad to have repaired,
even if it took so long to do it.
What is it here that catches the imagination, filling you
with a kind of sad joy? It is nothing you can single out not
the power and splendor that once were located here, now woe-
fully gone, nor the people crowding the narrow streets in their
picturesque costumes nor the massive masonry of the Inca foun-
dations that still support many of the houses, nor the numerous
churches, nor the .great square, nor yet the view of the old
city and the new one gets from the surrounding hills, nor even
the huge blocks of perfectly fitted stone in the fortress walls
outside the rJtj that must represent one of the great feats of
ngineering genius and sheer human .sweat.
Mostly there is a haunting sense of sadness about a lost
asl -Utopian, hope-filled, tragedy-laden, and a puzzlement over
the rise and fall of civilizations. This one, which had its center at
Cuzco (the 'navel f the world" it; believers called it) rose we
know not how fell we don't really know why.
THE INCAS were the Romans of the New World. They
were not very creative and they had no written language. But
they had maize and llamas, learned how to irrigate and terraced
their crops They came out of this high Andean city and con-
quered area after area, welding them together in the loth cen-
tury by a magnificent network of roads, a. centralized imperial
civil service, a common Quechua speech, and a religion of the
sun and Sun God.
At its height the empire covered an area the size of the
Atlantic states. Then in 1533 an unlettered, illegitimate Spanish
swineherd called Francisco Pizzaro. with a little hand of 180 men.
took the temple and city by force and treachery, killed the
Rreat Inca, and gathered the ceremonial gold together and sent
i to swell the coffers of Spain.
The Europeans who came later to the Americas saw it as a
Utopian world, a new-found land where everything would be
reener, fresher, more virginal than the exhausted soil and
tutions of the Old World.
THEY FOUND in time that corruptions and dirty tricks
along with settlement and power. But they wove an
1 halo around the lost civilizations of the Mayas in
Ciuatamala and Yu< the Aztecs in Mexico the Ineas in Peru.
For a sentimental version of the Inca empire, one recalls
Peter Shaffer's stunningly theatrical enact,nent of the fall of
lie Sun God -The Royal Hunt of the Sun."
Bui a civilization doesn't fall suddenly to a liny band unless
. was ready to fall. The Aztec and Inca empires were both
founded en their own kind of force and guile. The Inca cm-
i erors \i. 1 with each other to add territory in each dynasty.
They uprooted whole tribes and populations, transplanting
breaking 'hem up to break their hostility or use them as
guards against others. They had a genius for engineering, archi-
cture, administration, as the Egyptians had before them. But
the great fortress ".ills of massive Cyclopean boulders (like
lie Pyramids) were built by the people they ruled over, whom
t ley turned into beasts of burden.
You still sec their descendants on the streets of Cuzco.
always carrying; curving, bent over with the huge burdens on
f iei: backs
IT WAS :i hothouse growth, this empire that sprang up so
quickly, much like the brief flowering spring of the Indian
' omen here. A swineherd, with incredible audacity and no scru-
pies, toppled it because ii was a top heavy, paternalistic structure.
Some of tha sentimental Marxist writers have lamented the
ing of what they call an early Socialist society. But if it was
Socialist it was a totalitarian socialism, with everything flowing
from the center, everything under constant surveillance.
That has changed. But the mountains, the people, the
Btreets, the ruined fortress walls, the stone houses, the llamas,
the rugs, the ponchos, the tools, the heavy-laden men and women
-these have not changed. They are caught in an arrested,
(ternal moment of time.
17th Book By Rabbi Stern Published
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern, spiritual
leader oi .Jacob U. Coiien Commu-
nity Synagogue, has announced the
publication of his nth book. "The
Heavens Speak." by Boys Town
Publishing House, Jerusalem. Is-
rael (305 pp.).
The book written brew, deals with the metaphysical
aspects of life both in space and
in outer-space. It is the first book
.f its kind that deals with space
travel and the lunar surface in the
light of Jewish scholarship.
Several chapters are devoted to
the philosophical a.-pects of life,
medii Ine and the study of minerals,
from a Talmudic point of view.
Rabbi Stern has previously pub
lisheel many volumes on halachic
and scientific subjects; his literary
contributions gave him worldwide
recognition as one of the foremost;
Talmudic scholars, phibsophers
and Kabbalists of our times.
The new book will be officially
released in Jerusalem after tho
High Holy Days through a lecture
by Rabbi Stern in person in
Israel. +
CANTOR, 43
Seeks Position for coming veor.
Beautiful, operaticolly trained ten-
or voice. Qualified teacher. Bach-
elor-Sacred Music degree. Phone
444-4308.
TOPS IN FLAVOR-
Tastiest way to cut down on salt:
Sunshine Krispy unsalted tops
Sunshine ansal.ed-.op Krl.py crackers a redoes *>$%%$^%
SSSKSkS! S ESfe sttsae
paper. Then all stacks get stashed away m sracKw
v
STRICTLY
KOSHER
I'ARVF
K ON THE PACKACE MEANS KOSHER RS MEANS HABBI.VICAL SUPERVISION
/
11
\
Troarf your family & guests to llu*
traditional tea for Jtosli Hashana!!i
T
TETLEY
Favored in Jewish homes'for almost a century, Tetley is tea at its best.
Thanks to Tetley's tiny tea leaf flavor, it's the tea thai tastes pot brewed -
whether you brew it in a cup, glass or pot.
K
>i thepackngfl
sueuae certified Kosher
Buy a fresh new paekarfe for die holidays


4
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Page 7-C
Wallace Obviously Delighted
By Courtship of Liberals
Continued From Page l-c
we have actually fallen bo
it is all very well to try
for relations of trust with the
ans bul don't turn your back
to Ihem while you do.
also we wont get a real
meeting of minds with them un-
til our next generation and the
nexl Russian generation tomes
into power which will put con-
Burner goods ahead of expansion.
(He didn't say how our new
generation would achieve power
if the American hard-liners like
himself pave the way for their
Russian hard-line counterparts to
win power.)
How did he enjoy having Sen.
Kennedy speaking on the same
platform with him at Decatur?
Well, comes the amused reply,
much of Kennedy's speech read
if it had been written in
Decatur.
What strikes a visitor most
sharply is his scarcely concealed,
almost small-boyish delight at
having all his old political rivals
and enemies wooing him. His con-
stituents must enjoy this, too.
THE WAY he puts it is always
in terms of the p"op!c of Ala
and the South the in-
sulted and the injured, It is they
h ve suffered (their suffer-
in id comeback is "one oi the
lies of American history,")
it is they who were d by
the l berals and are again being
W004 I.
Wallace's .-ens-' of satisfaction
at the new line of the Democratic
National Committee, and of the
Senate liberals who visit him.
comes through strongly.
So does his warning about the
party's future. If the Democrats
again surrender to their "exotic
left-wins nois< makers'' they will
show that "they don't know
enough In come in out of the
rain.'' This is prettj clearly a
strategy for getting out of the
rain himself and coming into the
comfort and warmth of the na-
tional Democratic Party.
HE IS proud of the inroads he
made into the regular Democratic
primaries in 1972. especially in a
Northern state like Michigan. He
thinks he might have carried even
New York. Hence he isn't at all
surprised at the current talk of
a Kennedy-Wallace or Wallace-
Kennedy ticket In 1976.
I asked why he had resorted
to the race issue in his anti Pat-
terson campaign for the governor
ship. He denied he had evei used
the race issue. b"t had only ar-
gued that th" federal govern-
ment (including the Supreme
Court) was coming into Alabama,
trying to run things.
It i hard > know how gen-
uinely he believes this was not
City's Fire Department To
Conduct Home Inspections
The City of Miami Fire Depart-
ment has begun it annual home
and apartment safely program.
Unique this year will be the (
identification of homes and apart-
ments occupied by handicapped
persons. The International AssO- I
ciation of Fire Fighters is spon-
soring the joint effort with the
Crippled Children's Society and a
special decal designed by Miami
Fire Lt. Joe A. Luchte will be
placed on the front door and win-
dow of the loom in which the in-
dividual is confined or sleeps.
In case of fire or any other life-
threatening situation this insignia
will alert arriving firemen that a
handicapped person resides in the
home or apartment, and in what
area they may be found. A bro-
chure describing the services of
the Crippled Children's Society
Rehabilitation Center will also be
City of Miomi fireman places
emblem on residence of a han-
dicapped person as yearly fire
safety inspection program be-
gins.
civen to the occupant in the event
he should need their wrvice*
For the purpose of this progi am,
a handicapped individual is de-
fined as anyone who is blind, has
, serious loss of hearing is lin-
age Yo dress himself, or for any
Reason is not ambulatory. It wouU
include those who are bedfast use
1 cane, crutches, braces or wheel-
chair, and those who have .
feml strokes or have been afflict-
ed with crippling arthritis.
Last year in the City of Miami,
four invalids died in fires because
[ney were unable to free them-
gelvi and leave the building un-
der their own power. This was
one-third of the total fire deaths
experienced during 1972.
This year's effoit to reduce the
number of fires in the home is
mori' extensive than in any pre-
vious year, and in addition to
homes will include duplexes, high
rises, condominiums and public
housing.
Much effort will be directed to-
wards educating the elderly who
live in the high-rise buildings. A
pamphlet prepared by the Miami
Fire Prevention Bureau explaining
the hazards of high-rise living will
be given to each occupant.
It is hoped that residents will
welcome the visiting fire fighters.
They will conduct a block by-block
inspection of the entire city,
cheeking electric cords, fuse pan-
els, storage of flammable liquids,
etc., and instruct the occupants on
procedures for reporting fire,
means of escaping the home, and
most important, how to prevent a
fire from starting. They will leave
a sticker at each home giving the
phone numbers of the Fire De-
partment. Rescue Squad and Po-
lice, to be placed directly on the
telephone. Inspections are made
at no cost to the residents.
The Crippled Children's Society
is extremely interested in this new
emphasis on instruction and pro-
lection for the handicapped and
it is hoped that through this effort
no handicapped person will perish
in a fire during the coming year.
It is also hoped that through
the brochure being left at the
homes, more of the handicapped
people in the community will be
introduced to the Crippled Chil-
dren's Society, which serves adults
as well as children and may ben-
I efit from their services. All that is
required is that their doctor make
. a referral and indicate what type
of treatment or service he wants
his patient to receive.
1 The City of Miami Fire Depart-
ment has always been a leader in
; the field of fire prevention and
I fire protection. This year's home
and apartment safety program is
the most comprehensive in the
State of Florida, and exceeds the
recommendations of the Presi-
dent's Committee on Fire Preven-
tion and Control.
an appeal to the racial feelings
of his followers. But clearly he
is off that line now. He is deri-
sive about the Northern liberal
press which defended the appeal
to a "higher law" in the leak of
the Pentagon Papers.
THE SOUTH today, he says,
still feels it has had a bad deal
from the courts on the issue of
free choice in schools, 'but we
abide by the law."
This is the new Ueorge Wal-
lace, still proud of the Populist
tradition of which he was part,
surprisingly moderate on deseg-
regation and other domestic is-
sues, a hard-liner on foreign pol-
icy, busy at his job, gallant about
what fate did to him, determined
to be reckoned with, whether in
the No. 1 spot or the No. 2 in
1976.
FRESH HATER, suitable both
for drinking and for crop Irriga-
tion has been located at the oasis
resort of \euba (Neviot). 80
kilometers sc.uth of Ellas. A
spokesman for Mekorot said a
well is producing some 80 cubic
meters of water an hour.
Labor Party Approves Plan To
Open Way for Settling Territories
ISRAEL'S first gallery dc- i
voted solely to works by Vrab
artists has opened in Jaffa's city
centei undei the patronage ol
Ruth Dayan.
Continued rrom Page l-c
ban on purchases oi land in the
territories by individual Jew:
and pri .'i i......i ..i ons. Davan
adamantly refused to accept thil
and threatened to leave Ihe Labor
Parts before election day if W
platform failed lo satisfy hi:
approval
In a related move, the Cabinet
has agreed to give the military
governors control oxer how long
and iiow many Arab workers may
be employed in Jewish agrieul
tural settlements in the adminis-
tered territories.
A resolution lo that effect was
submitted jointly by Dayan. Galili
and Justice Minister Yaacov Shim-
shon Shapiro. It followed recent
visits to the Pithat Rafiah area
by Dayan and Premier Meir.
Both expressed opposition to the
employment in local settlements
of the same Bedouins evacuated
from the area for security iva
sons.
AT THE Cabinet meeting. Mm.
Meir and Dayan argued that em-
ployment of the Bedouin evac-
uees by Jewish settlements in
the region not only defeated se-
curity purposes bid had an ad-
vei effect oi Jewish settlers
who would become used lo Arab
labor.
I'ndcr the Cabinet decision dif-
ferent lim'ts will b set in dif-
ferent regions to determine if
and ho ; u i \rab workers
employed in Jewish settl
ments in the administered terri-
tories,
The Cabinet voted down pro
tests by two Mapam ministc
and Moshe Kol of the Ind i
enl Liberals who agreed in p
ciple to the Idea of limiting Vra
labor bul objected to placing
triil in the hands of the militai
governors.
The Cabinet igrced unanin i
1\ to call on the Agriculture Min
istry and the Jewish Agency's
settlement department to take al
possible measures to ensure sell
labor in Jewish settlements.
Statewide Session For
Preschool Blind Tots
A special six day statewide ses-
sion for pre-school blind childn i
and their parents '.'ill be held from
Sept. :'i) to Ol. 5 at Camp Chal
lenge, Florl la's Easter Seal Camp.
near Orlando. The program i^ spon
sored by the Easter Seal Society
for Crippled Children and Adults
of Florida in cooperation with the
Bureau o( Ulhtd Services and F.
ida Sti te L'nl islty.
For furtlic i f irmation, eonti
Car! Larson, program coordinatoi
Florida Ea ter Se <\ Society, 2<1 1"
Colonial Dr. Orl indo.
DAIRY MEAL
TREAT!
bravo! bravo! bravissimol Italian-style!
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE9
CHEESE
RAVIOLI
BITE SIZE MACARONI PIES FILLED WITH CHEESE i
THE MARVELOUS
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THAT'S READY TO
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For your family, your guests...for your
very next dairy lunch or supper... famed
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee has captured a 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 18C a serv-
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todajft _
\


Page 8-C
+Jewis& fieriftan
Friday, September 21. 1S73
Thomas C. Wasmuth, chair-
man of t'.-.e yoard of Burdine's,
presented the American Cancer
Society $22,500 raised from the
Burdine's LPGA Tournament
last January and announced a
new look for the 1974 tourna-
ment which will again benefit
the Cancer Society. The 1974
tournamentthe sixth annual
will be played Feb. 1-3 at the
Kendale Lakes Country Club,
he said.
ft ft ft
Walter E. Heller & Company
has advanced Jules N. Meshberg
to the position of assistant to the
chief operations officer in the
Miami office. In this newly cre-
ated position he will coordinate
Heller's facilities to provide in-
creased financial accommoda-
tions under constructive financ-
ing programs available to Hel-
ler's clients.
ft ft ft
E. Albert Pallot, banker and
civic leader, has been reelected
to his 12th term as chairman of
Miami's Committee on Ecology
and Beautification. Also elected
to serve in 1974 were Alfred
Browning Parker, first vice chair-
man; Mrs. C. E. Enterline and
Edward Q. Adams, vice chair-
men; Mrs. Mollie Turner. Mrs.
Sally Milledge. Mrs. Claude Pep-
per, Edward G. Gerrits, Mclvin
Jacobs and Admiral Irving J.
Stephens.
ft ft ft
Judge Milton A. Friedman of
the Dade County Circuit Court,
Eleventh Judicial Circuit of the
State of Florida, has just been
selected to 'Who's Who in
America" for services in his
community and profession. Judge
Fi the municipal bench in Miami
intly serving his sec-
ond term as Circuit Judge in
Dade County. He has served as
iciate judge of thi Ms-
.

trict Court of Appeals and of the
Florida Supreme Court.
^r ft
The Election Division of Met-
ropolitan Dade County will ac-
cept voter registration 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m. Monday through Fri-
day, until Oct. 5 in the lobby of
the President Madison Hotel,
3801 Collins Ave., Miami Beach.
ft ft ft
Mrs. Connie Morrows, Sun-
flower founder whose main proj-
ect for this year is the refurb-
ishing of 39 cottages at Sunland
Training Center for Retarded
Children where approximately
1,000 retarded children are cared
for, has announced that the A.
T. Euster Furniture Company
of Miami and Fort Lauderdale,
is contributing furniture to help
create a more normal atmos-
phere for the mentally sick chil-
dren who are cared for at the
Center. Jay Euster is president
of the Euster Furniture Com-
pany.
ft ft ft
The Miami Beach Recreation
Division has announced that a
choral group will meet at the
Ocean Front Auditorium Wednes-
day from 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m.
The public is invited to join
this group free of charge. The
program will be under the direc-
tion of Rudolph Deutsch, direc-
tor of Community Centers.
ft ft ft
Dwight G. Koch, director of
the Veterans Administration re-
gional office, St. Petersburg, has
accepted appointment by the De-
partment of the Treasury as
Volunteer Savings Bonds coord-
inator for Florida. Announce-
ment of his appointment was
A. Clewis Howell, chair-
of the board, Marine Bank
and Trust Company, Tai
who is Savings Bonds chairman
for Florida.

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Friday, September 21, 1973
+Jmlst fhrBdfan
Page 9-C
1
Lots of questions coming in
about the Fall lines. I receive
information from New York and
California as well as from Euro-
pean fashion sources ... so here's
an idea of what to expect.
Marge (Mrs. Leonard) Abrams
asked about the sometimes al-
most freakish costume looks that
have recently prevailed. These
looks are out but designers
maintain that sometimes a spe-
cial "mood remains essential to
a rounded wardrobe. American
designers see a more conformist
trend, with individuality, ro-
mance, luxury and sex for icing.
"Soft" is the number one ab-
jective for Fall. Substitute "fit-
V
For Fall 1973, Kasper designed
the restaurant suit of coppar se-
quined-cardigan jacket and
skirt in black quiana.
ted" for "clingy" or "drifting."
N'oihing hanps airless or out of
control even the full pleated
skirt, the wrapoy coat and the
bluison top me fastidiously plan-
ned within a definite shape that
always plays up a part or all of
the figure. The only muffled ef-
fect is around the neck and
shoulder fluffy fur collars,
{Ian armholes or lonj; scarves.
We've lots of women who are
now achieving prominence in the
American designing field
and their computable to -wear,
ttering clothes are selling well
in the showrooms.
Judy "Mrv Fred) Schikl was
interested in access.'!:-. The hat
is the omnipresent accessor
pulled way down and slant d.
draped turbans an i
the
. of neck
and usuall: ions
of two or )
rounded bubble l>pe ol i
is being re S,
cially in the French collections.
They encircle the neck and are
often shown in different colored
pairs. These are worn with match-
ing bracelets, but the big round
bubble earrings should be avoid-
ed by the round faced woman.
Rome and Paris feature scarves
with most of their day and sports
collections. They use silk with
almost everything ... as a mar-
velous accent touch. In Europe,
the scarf is often shown as a
head covering.
Bells are definitely narrow
and in. In my opinion, it takes a
slim figure to carry the dual hori-
zontal cut lines of the vest type
accent sweater worn with a con
trasting colored belt
Gloves are making a comeback,
seen in publicity releases from
both the United States and Eu
rope. The sweater is a major in-
fluence, both In shape and tex-
ture. Ribbed knit coats and jack-
ets appear in every top collec-
tion, often with fur collar and
cuffs.
Linda (Mrs. Wayne) Tobin
qneslioned th" size aid -dianc of
the Fall handbags. 1 don't be-
lieve I've ever seen so many di-
versified shapes and sizes show
up in one season's collections.
There are giant satchel
sin pie leathers; the postman's
pouch th-it Emanuel (Jngars initi-
aled with the letter U for his
Paris showings. There are ri c-
tangular pack''- often with an
optional shoulder strap) and
small envelop* ''* quilted flan
and old met il hain a la Cl
The beauty of :;i" Euri
leather
manufacturers of accessories are
united in a fashion membership.
Handbags bell are ."11 co-
ordinated in ex ict lathers and
colors so the matching we at
tempt becomes unnecessary i
the cosmetic houses are included
in this fashion guild, and lip-
sticks and nail polishes are
blended to match the leather
colors being cut.
Ricki (Mrs David) Sommer was
curious about the after five col-
lections. They are elegant. Lead-
ing Paris couturiers such as Jean
Patou and Lanvin literally li'.'ht
up the night in a blaze of glitter.
New metallic geometries and se-
quins are shown in both elegant
classics and low plunging siren
dresses.
In Paris. Carven is the ultra-
feminist, knowing the flatten- of
cinched waist lines and ance!-
wing sleeves. Roman creators
work skillfully with fabrics for
individual styling. They've added
glitter to cut velvet with simple,
understated details. It could be
that many of the ton Roman de-
signers are born aristocrat; so
that they seem to have a true un-
derstanding '( what's really right
for the forntal scene.
Incidentally, halter neckline*
are still being shown in most
collect! ns with some espe
cially interesting ones for eve-
ning. Dramatic patterns, sashed
midriffs and flowing skirts com-
bine with this neckline.
Clothes this Fall will be more
exp< nsive, costing between 12
and 20 per cent more. Women
will buy less on impulse, more
by decision. There seems to be
no hemline controversy most
u : th
Eveni i
i almost no [n
fine fi ooming and blends
fibers are used in
price ranges.
, i*ttj.
*?*
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New Year
Greetings
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U.S. GOVT.
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APPROVES) BY
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Phone 324-1855


Page 10-C
* tewlsti ncrkflat)
Friday, September 21. 1973
Tax-Exempf Bonds Still Not On
Par with Real Estate for Savings
Seen taking time out at the opening board meeting and
luncheon of the women's division of the American Friends
of the Hebrew University are (from left) Mrs. Louis Cohn,
Mrs. Carrie Rosen and Mrs. Herbert Shapiro. Mrs. Cohn is
a board member. Mrs. Rosen is a past president and pxst
Woman of the Yectr hcnoree and Mr=. Shapiro is currently
serving as a vice president of the Greater Miami Chapter
American Friends of the Hebrew University.
Tax-exempt bonds are still not
the eompleie tax shelter many peo-
ple think they are. according to a
Coral Gables investment consult-
ant.
Harold R. Hirschfield explained
Wednesday that "the interest on
money you might borrow to buy
these tax exempt bonds is not tax
deductible, while real estate is still
full of tax advantages."
ACCORDING to Hirschfield.
That's why many business execu-
tives and professional people in-
vest their funds in real estate syn-
dicates. By doing so. these people
will enjoy the shelter benefits of
their other income by receiving
important depreciation from these
syndicates."
This means that the investor can
deduct from his taxes part of the
cost of a building that is theoret-
ically declining in value as its gets
older.
"Take an apartment rental com-
plex, and say it has a life of 20
years," explained HiischilCld. "If
you invest in this propertv, you
will receive a total deduction for
depreciation every y >.i equal to 5
percent of your total investment.
Tor this partial! ir type of
building, as much as i" percent
depreciation may be taken each
year on a declining balance Insis.
providing you arc the original own-
er."
HIRSCHFIELD indicated 'hat an
investor can also take a tax deduc-
tion for real estate depredation
even when the property is not real-
ly depreciating at all. It might be
worth more alter five or 10 years,
vet the investor can still take the
depreciation.
It is perfectly legalthe law
allows it." said Hirschfield. "As
a matter of fact. Congress has even
-ncouraged it."
Said Hirschfield, "1 advise my
clients and investors that the im-
portant matter in real estate is
leverage. This means borrowing.
If you buy a building entirely on
borrowed money, you would re
reive 100 percent leverage. You
are allowed to depreciate the en-
tire cost, even if you didn't in-
vest a single dollar.
"The interest on the borrowed
money and the mortgage is also
tax deductible. That is one of the
pleasantries oi real estate because
t has treat borrowing power."
HIRSCHFIELD suggests th3t all
his clients get involved in real.
-tale syndicates, which he calls
a limited partnership." The bene-
fits are "astonishing."
For example, if you inve-t $">,-
000 in a SI million piece of Income
property for which a syndicate ;<,
raising S200.000 and borrowing tiie
balance of S800.000. this actually
means that four times your per-
sonal share of the investmert was
borrowed. Since the buildir.- has
a 20 year life, you can depi sciate
your S5.000 investment. plu= your
share of the borrowed money S20,-
000). which makes you a gra.,d to-
tal of S25.000. You can then deduct
$1,250 each year right down to the
actual salvage value of the build-
ing."
Book Resumes on Tap
For Spinoza Forum
Sunshine Chapter. B'nai 3'rith
Women, was to meet Thursday
noon in the club room of the Wash-
ington Federal, 633 NE 167th St.
Mrs. Martha Morgan is newlj loot-
ed president of the *roup.
Refreshments were t-> be served
followed by a program fea uring
Mrs Jean Biblo in a resume of
John Fuller's "200.000.000 Guinea
Tics, and Sen Abraham Rib) oils
new book, "The American Medical
Machine."
Among those convening at a luncheon meeting hosted by
Mrs. Arthur Winaiick (left) at her home were Mrs. Philip
Thau and Mrs. Stuart Simon (right). The session welcomed
members of the board of the American Friends of the He-
brew University women's division back from their summer
vacations. Mrs. Winarick is vic3 president of the group,
Mrs. Thau is a past president and past honoree a* Woman
of the Year and Mrs. Simon wife of the county attorney,
is a new beard member but long time suppcrter of the
university.
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with a grin, is the new symbol of
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"Welly." whose name was sub-
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one of hundred- of citizens who
entered the contest, will be MAP's
spokesman in the months to come
as he appears on billboards, busses,
radio. TV. in newspapers, and on
signs located at 30 expressway on
ramps throughout Dade County.
"Wally's" message to Dade
County's motorists will be to pre-.
vent dangerous expressway tie-ups!
caused by careless motorists who
have insufficient gas in the tank,
are driving on worn tires, or in a
mechanically unfit car.
In addition, "Wally" will remind
motorists with any of these prob-
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the road, so that traffic can keep
moving.
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Friday, September 21, 1973
frJk-ntistfi /ff'D/rffdfvrj/m
Page 11-C
World News Briefs
brael-Madc Missile Boat
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israeli Its second Israeli-
made hi oat named "Kesh-
el." slstei .;. theft." The boat,
tarrying seven Gabriel surface to
.surface missiles, two guns and
machine .is constructed at
"he Israeli Shipyards Ltd. in Hai-
fa. The b ..' was launched by
Mrs. Shimon Peres. Speaking at
the ceremon; Transport Minister
Shimon Peres -aid that the Israeli
shipping company, Zim has or-
dered t'.' ;hips of 18.000 tons
displacement each at the Israeli
shipvards.
Former (.f>tapn Chiefs Get Life
BONN' JTA) Two former
Gestapo Is, Johann Baeck-
er. 61, ar.d Hans Quambusch, 68.
were giver life sentences by a
West Ber art for the murder
of Jews, i' and Ukrainians in
Poland from :94i to 1943.
Both have been in custody
Since March. 1971. The public
prosecute scribed Baecker as
an "ext: .iolent criminal"
who mi,. defenseless peo-
ple out o! sheer excessive racial
hatred ;: itter contempt for
foreigner- "
The court, in handing down the
verdicts, -..' both were '"primi-
tive pe is" vho had not
acted on orders but on their own
initiative .-.'asons of racial
hatred.
President's Son Threatened
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
Jerusal .'.as remanded in
custody for '') .'lays by a magis-
trates court for sending a threat-
ening iettei Meir Katchalsky
son of President Ephraim Katzir.
and for stealing his ear.
The suspect, Meir Asraf. was
arrested after police were tipped
off that he ard several others who
have not b^en identified were in-
volved in the theft of Katchal-
sky's car in Jerusalem last month.
Last Saturday, the President's
son received a letter, allegedly
from Asraf and his friends, warn-
ing him that he was "likely to
get hurt.''
War Criminals Still in Jug
AMSTERDAM (JTA)
Dutch Premier Joop Den Uyl
denied rumors that at least one
of the three remaining war crim-
inals imprisoned in Holland
would soon be released.
At his kly pi ess conference,
the Dutch ;':- mier said the gov-
ernment had agreed last year to
consult Parliament before any |
such step .-.:. taken. Moreover.'
he said, no early Cabinet decision
on the matter is expected.
In Februar; 1972. the contem-
U>latcd reli ii the men. all
1 German-. '< widespread pro- i
test Their release was aban-1
cloned.

Help Overcome Problems
JERUSALEM (JTA)"You
can help us In overcoming social
problems in Israel," President
Ephraim Katzir told a group of
23 young leaders of Scphardic
communities in the U.S.. India
and England.
The leaders are participating in
a seminar held by the World
Zionist Executive Department for
. Education in the Diaspora and
khc Depart:-.out of Scphardic
(communities. The symposium is
designed to establish a bridge
between Israel and the Sephardic
communities throughout the
world.
French Rabbi Abroad
BUCHAREST (JTA) Be-
fore his departure for home, the
Chief Rabbi of France. Dr. Jacob
Kaplan, was received in audience
by the Vice President of Ru-
mania, Emil Bodnaras. He was
accompanied by the thief Rabbi
of Rumania. Dr. Moses Rosen.
Rabbi Kapla:- expressed his ap-
preciation of the religious free-
tiom enjoved by Rumanian Jews
, and also told the Vice President
that the social welfare program.
run by the Federation of Jewish
Communities in Rumania with
the help of the American Joint
I i tribution Committee, could
well s, rve as an example to many
western European Jewish com-
munities.
Rabbi Kaplan told Bodnaras
that Rabbi Rosen is held in
1 m by world Jewry. The Vice
Pre ident tha.iked Rabbi Kaplan
for his visit to Rumania.
Institutes for Women
NEW YORK (JTA) Two
joint in-titutes for women com-
munal leaders, sponsored by th
Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds it'JF) and
the United Jewi.h Appeal (UJA).
Will be held for the New England
and New York State Regions
Sept. 11 and 12 in Boston, and
for the West Central Region
Sept. 19 and 20. in Kansas City,
Women communal leaders and
Jewish Federation staff special-
ists from the respective regions
will participate in the two-day
institutes, which will concern
themselves with the greater in-
volvement of women to help meet
the challengeslocally, national-
ly and overseas that Jewish
Federations will face in 1974.
.Memorial for Pineus
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
S5 million fund for Jewish educa
tion in the diaspora to bear the
name of the late Louis A. Pineus
was announced h re at a me-
morial meeting held here marking
the 30th clay alter the death of
the chairman of the Jewish
Agency and World Zionist Ol
Ization Executive. The fund will
be financed b> the government
of Israel, the Jewish Agency, the
VVZO and the Joint Distiibution
Committee. Earlier the nation's
leaders attended the unveiling of
Pineus' tombstone on Mount
Herd.
Philanthropist
Helps ADL's
Programs
Miami Beach philanthropist Ben
Levin has given $100,000 to the
Ami Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith to underwrite publication ot
a comprehensive A'JL analysis of
the nature and extent of anti
Semitism in the world today
The study, a 3'- year effort, will
he published as a book titled: "A
Matter of Indifference: The New
Anti-Semitism." by Benjamin R
Epstein, ADL's national director,
and Arnold Forster, associate di-
rector and general counsel.
one of the principal findings is
hat people have forgotten the Nazi
holocaust and the mass slaughter
3f European Jews and are revert
ing to indifference to Jews and
Jewish concerns.
Levin said he was sponsoring the
book as a means of alerting the
world "to the facts of a serious
situation before it's too late." It
is his second large contribution to
the Anti Defamation League this
year. Last spring he made the
\M, the recipient of an irrevo-
cable trust of $103,550 in tax ex-
empt bonds.
?
Looking over a painting whose theme will be a part of a
huge, outdoor mural at the Greater Miami Hebrew Academy
depicting the history cf the Jewish people are, left to right,
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross Raphcely avid Irvlna Firtel.
Rapbae'.y, formerly the rabbi of Milan, Italy, who Is con-
sidered one of the world's leading Jewish a; lists, has been
commissioned to produce an original painting en the en-
trance of the Hebrew Academy'T- new Merwitzer Euilding
through a generous gift by Mrs. Etta Schiff. Firtel is presi-
dent and Rabbi Gross i3 the principal c! the Miami Beach
school whe^e Raphaeiy has previously exhibited his world'
renowned paintings.
Committee Will Organize Yeshiva For The Elderly
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern has an- service in behalf of our elderly," Both potential students
nounced the formation of a Com- he added. and teachers are united to call
tnittee to organize a Yeshiva for
-enior citizens in Greater Miami
'We have among cur residents
hundreds of retired and semi-re
tired men who have attended Tal
mudic schools both in this country
ar.d in Europe, who would be
thrilled to enroll in a regular
school with complete curriculum
for beginners and advanced stu-
dents," Rabbi Stern said. "We al-
so have a number of retired rabbis
and teachers whose talents should
be used for teaching purpose.^.
Such a school would be unique in
the U.S. and it would be the finest
Rab')i Rl rn flans to approach !' ' ; :-' ';' c-
ihe Jewish Fed ration and the Cohen C nagogue, 1532
Bureau ol Jewish Education to VVashi '. Ihe s tool
i !;:i;: In implementing the "! : he housed,
TWIN CITY GLASS CO.
GUARANTEED MIRRORS STORE FRONTS FURNITURI TOPS
ANTIQUE AND FRAMED MIRRORS
Plate & Window Glass Replacements
1220 I6tn St., M.B. Visit our Showroom 673 2967
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K0SHE

PROCESSED UNDER STRICTEST
RABBINICAL SUPERVISION
By Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations
of America
Authority for Kosher Foods
ALSO AVAILABLE UNDER THE MORIAH LABEL KOSHER TURKEYS, DUCKS, CORNISH HENS AND KOSHER POULTRY PARTS
M0RIAH KOSHER POULTRY IS ALSO THE PROCESSOR OF
MARGARTEEN KOSHER POULTRY
UNDER THE STRICT SUPERVISION OF RABBI ABRAHAM HACOHEN KLEINMAN
Distributed by
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Phone: 324-1855


Page 12-C
'Jewtst) mforicfton
Friday, September 21, 1973
UNDER THE STRICT
AND CONSTANT LOCAL RABBINICAL SUPERVISION 0* RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
FOOtl FAIR KOSHER MARKETS ARE
- ------ BEST OUAIITY
T ThVToWESt'pR.CE OR YOUR MONEY BACK
. m % TNI **
meat and Poultry
TiShri 1.2 Tanan rma
5734
L'SHANA TOVA TIKATEVU VITACHASTEMU
H2EH Sept. 27-28
1973
xtstomers
Uhanks Jo one ^/rlany J-riends and C_^
for their patronage, may we wish you and your family
contentment, good health, and the fulfillment of your
deepest wish in life.
In Observance of Rosh Hashanah All Food Fair Kosher Markets
Will Be Closed Thursday And Friday, September 27th And 28th
WE URGE YOU TO DO YOUR SHOPPING EARLY
SO THAT WE MAY SERVE YOU BETTER
KASHRUTH SUPERVISION
REV. JACOB B. KATZ, Ass't Director REV. WILLIAM SHULMAN
no
WHOLESALE KOSHER MEAT AND POULTRY WAREHOUSE
Sales Managers: SUNNY and MORRIS
DEPARTMENT MANAGERS
MURRY RUBIN HARVEY MEYERS Supervisor PHILIP KATZ SOL SEIGEL
NOW 3 KOSHER MEAT and POULTRY MARKETS TO SERVE YOU BETTER
2091 Coral Way, Miami # 163rd Street Shopping Center 19th Street at Alton Road
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


Friday, September 21. 1973
*J&*isP if A ridlian
Page 13-C
NOVEL OF THE HOLOCAUST GETS PUBLIC ACCLAIM
\Arthur Cohen's 'Mandala' Pattern
\In the Image of a Messiah

By JOAN SCHULMAN
ARTHUR A. Cohen's "In the
** Days of Simon Stern" (464
pages. Random House, S8.95) has
been greeted with hosannas by
critics and public alike. Review-
ers are almost fulsome; their
glowing comments are redolent
of mysticism and theological im-
plications, unsurprising since
Cohen is a mystic and a theolog-
| ian, as well as a Jewish historian.
His book has been called a
I Messianic novel, a novel of the
Iholocaust, an ethnic novel; cer-
jtainly, it embodies Jewish his-
Itory, ancient and modern. For-
Iget the modifiers; it is, first and
last.- a novel, capable of stand-
ing on its literary merits without
recourse to qualifying crutches.
Joan Schulman
"Split personalities are more intri-
guing than split hairs, and people
are stranger than 'Pilpuls.'" writes
Joan Schulman in this study of Ar-
thur Cohen's "In the Days of Simon
Stern," one of the most important
Jewish books to appear on the lit-
erary horizon in recent months.
Miss Schulman is a member of the
English Department faculty at the
University of Miami.
. .
IT IS a long book, though not
bo big as a Barthtub. and Cohen's
fmpressive poetic prose, without
mit-Bellowing Saul, adds richness
snd depth. But it is the complex-
ity of Cohen's vision that gives
His work most of its size and
tower. John Fowles played with
Jiinese boxes in "The Magus."
>urrell experimented with the
faceting effect of shifting view-
points in his "Alexandria Quar-
et."
Cohen goes far beyond both;
lis is the Mandala pattern, blur-
ling images in the reader's mind,
peating circles, yet never ob-
curing the fixed center that im-
ises unity on seeming chaos,
fome critics have complained
lat Cohen's "messiah" is a clod.
a materialist motivated to mag-
nanimity only by a need to atone
for all too tangible sins. Such
critics see in only one dimension;
to perceive Cohen's vision in all
its dimensions, intangible as well
as concrete, one must see not
merely stereoscopically but ka-
leidoscopically.
It is necessity, not irony, that
the tale is narrated by a blind
man; only one whose sight is not
confined within the narrow struc-
ture of the material world could
have the ability to trace the in-
tricacies of the Mandala.
THE STORY of Simon Stern
born of Orthodox Polish immi-
grants on New York's Lower East
Side just before the turn of the
century, undersized genius, a mil-
lionaire in his 20s, the savior of
SOME BOOKS FOR CHILDREN
>ne Good 'Tern' Does
'eserves Another
I JON \THAN SEGAL CHICKEN. By Sol Weinstein & Howard
Albrecht. Pinnacle Books (paperback). $1.25.
By HILARY MINDLIN
Sol Weinstein and Howard Albrecht zipped out this takeoff
on the inexplicably best-selling "Jonathan Livingston Seagull" on
the theory, presumably, that one bad tern deserves another. Un-
fortunately, there is less here than meets the eye. Not subtle
enough to be satire, not funny enough to count seriously as
humor, the "fable" about a flying chicken gets on the shtick
nd flies the joke straight into the ground. The dialogue in
particular levels off at the heights of a Saturday morning car-
toon. Puns and chicken jokes abound: "Are you all of legal
^ge?" "Good, we don't let Mynahs in here."
In short, a throw-away gift for a sophisticated 11 year-old
r an underdeveloped adult.
THE MAGICIAN. Text and illustrations by Uri Shulevitz. New
York. Macmillan Company, S3.95. 32 pp.
By MADGE ROSENBAUM
As the old saying goes, good things come in small packages.
Bo it is with this little volume, "The Magician," by Uri Shulevitz.
ft is a slender book of 32 pages, but each page is a gem.
The story is a simple one. adapted from the Yiddish of J. P.
jPeretz. It is the story of a magician, who comes to a small vil-
lage, and there not only does he delight the villagers with his
unbelievable sleight of hand trickery, but he brings happiness to
_ poor and humble old couple, who were too poverty-stricken to
have a Passover feast. The magician, who of course was really
the prophet Elijah, comes to their hut on the eve of Passover,
and magically prepares for them a Seder.
They couldn't believe their good luck that they had a real
.Seder like all the other villagers, but the rabbi assured them that
ft was real. Onlv then did they realize that the ragged magician
*-ho performed such impossible tricks was really the prophet
Elijah, who really appeared on the Passover eve. just as he was
expected by all the Jewish people on the Seder.
My young friends who enjoyed this picture book with me,
Iwere delighted to find an illustration on every page, beautifully
Idrawn fjid easy to understand. It is a fine example of Uri Shule-
|vitz's work, who has won a Caldecott Medal for other books.
It is a charming book for all-year reading or giving.
some remnants of his people at
the close of World War II is
told by Nathan Gaza, self-styled
disciple and myth-maker. Nathan,
blind scribe, is no Homer, mak-
ing subtle mock of the gods; he
believes, he wants to believe, al-
though ever the Talmudist
he questions and comments and
questions his own comments.
Whether Simon is a Little Mes-
siah, one of the 36 in every gen-
eration who sustain the world, or
perhaps THE Messiah, who is
born but once in a generation, i:t
a source of constant debate in
Nathan's mind, even as he annun-
ciates Simon's Messianic stature.
As Nathan reveals the events
of Simon's life, he colors them,
inevitably, as the artist colors
the picture he paints so that it
may correspond to his inner vis-
ion. Further, the actual narrative
is interlarded (interschmaltzed?)
with Nathan's philosophical and
interpretive comments, which re-
move the events even further
from mundane reality.
It is never quite clear how
much of the mystical quality Na-
than proclaims actually inheres
in Simon and how much is su-
perimposed on a man who is un-
deniably unusual but not inevit-
ably exalted. Simon himself com-
ments, "God is why, I am how."
In effect, Simon sees himself as
a tool shaped to a definite pur-
pose. But who did the shaping?
Simon "aggrandizes" that is
his profession; money is his pas-
sion; but, as Nathan realizes,
". it was power more than
money that interested him."
AND SIMON makes money,
the millions which ultimately
41 ve him the power to bring
'ws who survived Auschwitz
and Dachau and Buchenwald to
America. A savior, yes; a rescuer
and redeemer, yes: but THE
Redeemer? Can his deeds not be
explained by his need to atone
for the death by fire of his par-
ents, in a tenement he owned'1
Certainly they can; yet the
need and desire are nothing with-
out the power, and Simon has
deliberately acquired the power,
long before the need arose
Nathan, the arti.-t dreamer, is
the first survivor chosen by
Simon to be brought to Amer-
ica and housed in the Williams-
burg complex Simon has con-
structed for the Society for the
Rescue and Resurrection of the
Jews. Simon, one must remember,
does not think of himself as a
messiah, nor does he seek disci-
ples. Dr. Fisher Klay. co-founder
with Simon of the Society, is no
humble follower; he is "a com-
pleted man ... A doctor of in-
formation, a doctor of theorems
and postulations, a doctor of our
mental physick."
And Simon, Nathan tells us, "is
whole and complete at every mo-
ment of his life." Surely, then,
Simon has always been the Mes-
siah, the redeemer "who con-
tains all the flaws, whose com-
passion ranges the defects, en-
compassing them." There is a
distinction between the model,
the perfection of the mold, and
the individual, whose uniqueness
resides in his flawed particular-
ity; "the pride of man is in the
uniqueness of his flaw," says
Nathan.
The redeemer, however, is all-
encompassing, all-wretched, one
"who makes wretchedness a part
of the model makes of it
something universal." But Simon
is not all-wretched; for most of
his life, he isn't wretched at all.
If he has always been complete,
he cannot become the Messiah;
his unique flaw isn't even appar-
ent, let alone the all-encompass-
ing factor.
FISCHER MIGHT come closer
to the projected image: he is a
completed man, not one who has
been born complete, and he has,
in his lifetime, known and en-
compassed the ful! range of hu-
man misery. Together, he and
Simon, botn practical men, armed
with power of knowledge and of
money, set out on their rescue
mission.
And they succeed, not through
supernatural means but through
the use of their thoroughly
earthly powers. It is Nathan, the
first-chosen, who takes upon him-
self his disciplcdom, Nathan who
"sees" Simon as the Redeemer.
Nathan who says, "My task, there-
fore, is to lead him forth ; < \
bride is led to the altar." i1 le
myth-maker must make his m fcl
Through his words, the man
between myth and reality is con-
summated, and Simon emerges
ns the MeSSiflh, Nathan's final
comment is illuminating: "The
messiah is a r*al moment, never
a psychologies] conceit. I think
of Simon Stern as one correi t
moment."
The story is far more compli-
cated Ulan a brief description can
indicate, but what happens is less
vital than is Cohen's presenta-
tion. Admittedly, the thickly
woven linguistic tapestry occa-
sionally engenders obfuscation
rather than the aura of mysticism
for which Cohen seems to strive.
But how can it be otherwise'
Dealing as he does with a world
in which reality and illusion are
often indistinguishable, Cohen
reaches out for symbols from
many realms literary, mytho-
logical, biblical, arcane.
AT FIRST, his symbolic nom-
enclature, for example, seems
heavy-handed. Consider: Simon
the apostle, the founder of a new
church; Stern originally Stern-
guecker, stargazer, a visionary
builder. A blind man named Gaza
Milton's "Samson Agoniste?:'
Nathan should pull down the pil-
lars of the Philistine temples
And Dr. Fisher Klay inevitably
conjures of medicine man and
Frazcr's Fisher-King. But the ka-
leidoscope whirls and the inter-
pretations intermingle; Simon-
shaman-Samson, savior, magus
the destroyer of temples who
builds and tears down and builds
again, the fijher of men who
breathes immortality into com-
mon clay. Messiah, myth-maker,
medicine man are they always
and ever one and the same?
The Mandala, after all, has its
fixed center, no matter how
many circles whirl about it.
Religion or myth and
reality are Janus-faces: it is
never quite certain which peers
out from the pages of Mr. Cfl-
hen's novel, but both fascinate
"In the Days of Simon Stern" is
striking and original literature
Its mystical aspects, challenging
and entracing though they are
need not concern the reader who
seeks delight but can be left to
the probings of the theologians
Split personalities are more in-
triguing than split hairs, and peo-
ple arc stranger than "pilpuls."
An artist's view of the $500,000 recreation
complex at Water Bridge, a mid-rise con-
dominium being built on a 25-acre water-
front site two blocks west of the Sunrise
exit on the Sunshine State Parkway by
Levitt and Sons, one of the world's leading
home builders, with more than 130,000 hous-
ing units to its credit. The S12 million proj-
ect at 5909 W. Sunrise Blvd. will include
six 3-story and one 4-story building with a
total of 390 units. Completion is scheduled
for late 1974.


Pcge 14-C
+Jewlst fkx-iciicun
Friday, September 21. 197T
LEGAL NOTICE


/
Irvin W. Katz of Miami Beach
has been appointed chairman
of the Southern Florida Admis-
sions Committee for the Amer-
ican College in Jerusalem, ac-
cording to an announcement
-r--1q \f" T.inrrr
!""-'-'-*
->"!,
dean, from the college's New
York office.
A photo of the two young students a; Mos-
cow's tiny "Yeshiva" who have been al-
lowed to pursue rabbinical studies in Hun-
gary appears on the cover of the September
issue cf Hadassah magazine. The two
young men, the first Soviet Jews permitted
to go abroad for religious studies in recent
i.rnes, crre Adolf Shayevich, of Birobidjan
'?econd from left), and Hcim Levitas, of
Moscow (first from right). The Rosh Ye-
shiva (center), Levi Itzhak Gurevich, is re-
citing by heart Saul Tchernikhovsky's
credo in which the Hebrew poet says, "I
believe in the future."
fuchard L. Lehman has been
named assistant director of pub-
lic affairs for Wometco Enter-
prises, Inc. Prior to joining Wo-
;netco, he was publicity direc-
tor for the Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization.
Israel Brings Missile Attempt Against
El Al Plane Before World Air Body
JERl S V] "I -(JTA) Israel
1 i brought the narrowly abort-
("l terra Isl att< i to shoot down
;.n El Al plane near the Rome
port on Sept. 5 before the [nl ir-
rational Civil Aviation Organiza-
tion's (ICAO) .i tr il assembly
meeting in Rome, official sources
said hei
Thr the I ra li del
; to the ICAO meeting
raised tl ago.
They I th plot to destroy
;,ii i ] i airlinei with Soviet-made
" to ;i missiles demonstrated
clei i endangers civil avia-
tion ho should be condemned.
I r WEEK, the ICAO con-
dem 1 rael by an 87-1 vote for
its \ -r> interception of a Leba
ne e liner. The ICAO. a UN
bod 'nsidering m?ans to curb
intv Unnal air piracv. The Rome
meeti 'nds Sept. 21.
P' ili if two Soviet-made SA-7
tyr. I?s cached by Arab ter-
ro'" i" a house in Ostia on the
Itn' -mt less than 10 mi.'ei
fr Airport w>re released |
by I I police on Se.pt. 6.
Thev wpro described as 4.3 foot
solid fuel missiles equipped with
heat sensitive homing devices and j
an I range of 10,000 ft. Ac-
cording to Italian security sou re-: I
the terrortsta planned to shoot
ldov.ii th< Israeli itettner at a
he) bout 300 feet as the
plane passed over the Italian coast
prepatory to Ian !; ig at Fiumicino
Airport.
Th lerorist had a second mis-
t..... ihould the first
have fail d to hit its target, the
Mid. They said the
attack : il d as I te resull of a
tip-oil from Israeli Intelligence
e taken place
Sept the first anniversary of
the of 11 Israeli Olympic
athl '. : Munich Last year by
r< f the Black September
r m.
T I IVE Arabs Italian police
!' GVtia and Rome are be-
i b members of the Black
I'h ty were identified
\hme.l al Hadithi, 26,
briel Kouri, 30, a Syri-
1 lendi, 28, an Alger-
\i Tayed Ali al Fergani, 26,
a Lib: an; and Mahmoud Nabil Mo-
hamad Azmikamy, 22, a Lebanese.
r. was seized in a raid
in th -in Ostia where the
missiles were found. The others
were nicked up at a Rome hotel
frequented by Arabs. All were
V'iterbo prison north of
being charged with
ins illegally into
Italy.
illes which can be trans-
lr [ring tubes were
1 used by infan-
try to down low-flying planes. The
same type has been used by the
Viet Cong in Vietnam against
American helicopters and they are
known to be in the possession of
Pal istinian terrorists.
ITALIAN SOURCES said the tar-
get of the planned attack was ap-
parently an Fl Al Tel Aviv-Rome-
Tel Aviv flight which would fly
low over Ostia cither incoming or
departing.
The sources said (he terrorists
apparently decided to shoot down
the airliner because hijacking has
become more difficult in the face
of increasing security precautions
at European airports.
NOTICE OF A.CTiON
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPEHTV)
IN THE CIRCUIT COl'RT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'.DA. IN1 AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-21540
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARR'-'-.GE
IN BE: The Manias
I I m.I IIKI.Ai.XK SI ''
\\ if. .
and
HARRIS DANIEL .- :.
Husband.
TO: Harris Daniel S
Rexldi nee I'nki
TOU ARK H il! NOTTP .
thai an act..... for I n ol Mar-
riage has filed i-. -. ynu and
you are reuuired li a copy of
vour written -1 H
.,n PAl'L K\\ li N torney for
Petitioner. \.....se I KW IT-
NEY A KR< ><>P. 1- '-1"-
,,.|m Road, Mlom PI la
thi
cli rk "i the abovi ouri on
or before lober '" oth. rw Ise
:i default "-ill i. gains! you
i\,; ih, rell I .' ". the com-
idaini or petition. .
This otlce Shall i I ibllsbed once
each v k for four utlve weeks.
In THE JEW ISH PI.' II AN.
WITNESS mv li...... 'he seal "f
Bald courl hi Mian da on thla
:, d.iv of Henti mber,
RICHARD I- CER
,\- i "jerk, Cll Uil '"Urt
Dade i lounty da
By I.. SN
,\- Denut:
(i 'Irrcull Court Seal)
KWITNEY K- KROOP
Bj Paul Kwitnei
Suite 512. 420 Uncoil i:. l
Miami Beach. Plorldi .:
Attorney for Petltli
T"'-: :,**"*" j I4-B1-M to/fi
IN THE CIRCUIT CO^RT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 73-3989
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
l.oris .1. BA8SIN
deceased.
Ti> All Creditors and -"' Hav-
ing Claims or Demi gainst Bald
Estate: ,
Y..u are herebs notlf 1 ri nuir.it
to or. -ni ans claln i il demands
which you maj havi i u nat the es-
tate of LOl'IS .1. BASSttJ deceased
late of Oakland O u ty, Michigan,
to the Circuit Judge* Dade Countyi
ami file tb>' same In liuolic te nnd ;ih
provided in Sectloi 733 16. Florida
Statutes, in their ofl 11 the Coun-
i\ Court house in i>..... County, FL>r-
Ida within six calei i months from
ih, time of in. first nul leatlon here-
of or the same wl be bai i so
Filed .u Miami, Plorl li this 9tn d.iv
of August, A.D. 1078
Leonard Basi i
Stanley Bi
As Ancillary Ex< ulors
Firsi publication this notice en
ilie 14 day of September, 107::.
ESSEN A ESSEN
Attorneys for Bxecut -
1208 AInaley Bldg.. Mia fcWa.^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA 'N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 73-4819
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Iii RE: Estate ol
VIOLA SPIVAK
B k b VIOLA II. spr
deceased.
To All Creditors and All Paraons Hav-
ing Clalma or Demands Against said
You are hereby notified and rei ulred
to present nny clalmi and demanda
which you maj ha; I 'h.e_fB-
n,,.. of VIOLA SPIV k/a HOUA
II SPIVAK dei eaa< : '"''
County, Florida. th' Ircuil Judges
of Dade Count? and fib th. same in
duplicate and as provided In Section
733 |6 Florida Statut" In their oi-
fices in thi County Courthouse n
Hade County, Florida, within six
calendar months from tile tim.- oi
the Oral publication hereof, or the
same will '' h irred .
F.....i al Miami Florida, this 6 uav
of Rente mbi r, \ t> 1973.
JOSEPH I. SPIVAK
Vplrst puMI atlon of this notice on
tin- n day ol S( her. i:',,,,.,.
SHAPIRO, FBI i SCHEBB
\!i,.ti.. \ for Exei utor
407 Un. oln Road. Wiam
DON'T LET n/oUR MAIL EN<-'
Vf> IN THE DEAD LETTER
OFFICE. MAKE SORE
YOUR ADDRESSES ARE
WRITTEN CLEARLY AND
THAT THEY ARE CUMPLETE
ited i und general campaign
lairman Jim Brown has ap-
pointed Frederick E. Roach (left)
esident of the Genera' Devel-
3n*. Corpor-ti-in, as rhair-
-n of Unit C. Southern B .11 as
j -r-.f v;ce presidentT--.'' V/are
cxrhairman of ccnstr'Ct'.on
[Jni E.
IEGAL NOTICt
FICTITIOUS NAME
The undi ralgned end i rei
'i e fictitious 11:1111 villa
. '. in minis.
Wlllli
I '
Ida Sobol
9/14-21-28 10/6
NOTICE O^ ACT'ON
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO prrPERTVI
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH ,'1'DICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLORIPA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTIO': NO. 73-21757
ACTION FOP DISSOLUTION
OF MA: RIAGE
Wife,
and
QART MICHA1 DS
Huaband,
Tl 1 1: \l:V MK" FO DS
RRSIDENCI kv \
TOU ARE : NOTIFIBD
thai mi acUon f- '" M":
rlage has been I against you nnd
von are reoulre'l starv a cow ol
vour written def.n >. any, J.. t
on Paul Kui.,,,- ttoir for Petl-
Mon r. whose KU,T ',
& KROOP, Bui '" '"'" l""'"1'
Koad. Miami Be* PlorMa Mi
H> the origin 'h t'-<- clerk of
thp above sty! "r 1nc*e,
O.-toi.nr 17. '- '"-"' J'"'".^11
will b.- entered ilmrt yon f-r the
relief demanded "he '->molalnt or
Thla iioUce "* "",'"
pach week foi....... /'- "*
i THE JEWIS ""' I*
WTTNESfl r I ,hP FCRl
,,f Mid court 1-1 "I*!-* on
this 7 dav of "'- ,;'
HIi'I','" '"' '' BR
As ci. bM ""
Pade C ui Pin ',|:i
By: 1
(Circuit Courl !
KW'TVKV ft I
By: Paul Kw ltn
Sulti i"" ,'"1
Attorney tor Petitioner .,
B/14-M 28 10/6
I


fric: y, September 21, 1973
lEGAl NOTICE
oA-wlsHFhrMton
Page 15-C
LEGAL NOTICE
UGAL NOTKt
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
. T-E CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
fLEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
CADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
JE = AL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No. 73-21309
N'TICE BY PUBLICATION
' i Marriage of
v \.\lo.V PKKBZ, Husband
V LGLNIA MERCADO PEHBZ,
\ tOIXI v MERCADO PEREZ
I M.ml.rill..
:.;
C. iuv. Puerto F'.l........;-7
|_|- ARK HEREBY notified thai
'..ii for DlHsolutton of Mnr-
:.> been riled against you and
berth) required lu nerve :
your answer or other plead-
lii. lit- Petition on the Husband's
LESTER P.OOF.BS, whose
f. In 1431 N.W. IT Avenue, Ml-
r ti.l.i ::".r.'.". mihI file the orig-
th ili-- Clerk of the bIki* .
l.i >urt, on or before Oil* nth
j. October, l'.'T.'l, or ;i L>efttuli
ll. entered againal you,
| i this 31M day of August,
CHARD P BRINK F.II
i rk of the Circuit Court
By \V. TYMIN8HI
V 7-14-21-88
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
I .NOTICE IS HERERY GIVEN thai
tne undersigned, desiring to engage
J V.HSll'iX':? ""''"' ""' flclltloUK names
of ltl-.pl BLIP Pl)\ST|{l-fTI0X CO
CHEROKEE CONSTHFCTH i\ en at
i.n N.W. IS si. Miami, Florida In-
tends i,, register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court ..r Bade
County. Florida.
Blue Kldge Bulldlna i 'ompony,
Bole Owner
By: H. KENT. Been fare
9 7-14.tl.I8
fs-E CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
3* DE COUNTY. FLORIDA
|L. ENILE AND DOMESTIC
DELATIONS DIVISION
CASE NO. OR 5805-E
NOTICE OF ACTION
INTEREST OP:.
Lt.EX. Cell* (l-.l-M)
ILLEX, Archie (2-l!>-..6)
[II HIE CLAREXCE
" ICLLEN
ILSIDKNCF. fNK.VOWN
UU'HIF. C\ ARENCR McMI'L-
: hereby notified thai a Mo-
Reduce I.. Final Judgement
-ut.nort arrearage ha* been
Inal you In *he <*ire.* >
County, Florida, Juvenile-
OIvIhIoii, in the cuse s.yic.l
IE INTEREST IIP: CEI.IA Me-
EN ami ARCHIE MrMI'l.l.KN
)u are required In nerve n copj
written defenses. If nnv. In
petitioner's attorney, Ron-
: >avla, Esq., P.A., I7 Blacayne
kg, in U'.-i F'oaler tt.
ida 33180, Phone 379-2851 on
October I, IMS, and file the
I1 with the Clerk of the Circuit
Juvenlle-Fumlly Division, himi
. Ii Street, Miami. Florida.
before service o*t plaintiffs
or Immediately thereafter:
a default will be entered
u for the relief demanded
Ij .lion.
fNESS my band and seal of this
this 27th day ol August,
CHARD P, BRtNKBR
as Clerk of the Court
l!.\ : ANN lilSII
Depu1 y Clerk
8 :;i n T.14-11
jTlCE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
B 12 is rlKRERV fHVBN thai
dersignvd, desiring to MUDUU
...ss under the fb'litlnuN name
I.W.V HV THE RIVKII :il 3343
th River Drive, Miami Pair-
Itonds to register said name wUli
n( tli. Circuit Court of Dane
|\. Florida.
Irvlna Islcoff
il.D SIIA'BRMAN
i. for annllcanl
.1 Ms KulldhlK, .Miami. Florida
" 'I I- I -_'< I" Ii
5TICE UNOER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
. ICE IS HKREI1Y QIVBN IhaJ
. ..mm.I. desiring to engage '"'
in der the fictitious name nl
:i: FASHIONS al 4*8 VV. 29th
Hlalcnh. Intends lo reglelet
,. with the Clerk of the Clr-
tin nf Dude County, Florida
UEKNARK RAMIRKZ
A/14-21-28 I" 8
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-431?
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RK: Batate nf
BDITH CARKOZZA
deceanefl
To AM Creditors an.I All Peraona Hav.
inn claims or Demandx Aaainal Said
Batate:
Vou are herebs notified ami required
to preeetii nnj i Inlmn and demand*
which you may have naainal the ea
tai^ of KDITH CARROZZA deceased
late of Dade Counlv. Florida, t.. the
Circuit JudRex of Dude County, and
file the sain.- in duplicate and an pro.
\i.l. .1 in Section 713.If. Florida Stat-
in.-, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
within m\ nlendar months from the
time ..r th. tirsi publication hereof
or the Name u ill lie bat r. .1
Filed al Miami, Florida, this ::t>
das ..i Aukuki,.\ii \\i~-,
IOSKPH SCHMIKi:
ii11". Lincoln Road. Suite 2W|
.Miami Hi aili. Florida
As Ailininlsti.it...-
First publicali......f t! i- notli on
the 7 day of September, l7S
.losiorit sijii.miki:
Attorney for Administrator
fiOu l.in.-oln Rond, Suite 208
I' 7-1 \-:\ -::s
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
I IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-16416
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marrlnare of
I MICHAKL 8HEI.I.BT. Huxhand
ami
SHIRI BY SHBL1 BY. Wife.
TO: MICHAEL SHELLEY
Reaidence Cnknown
Ytlt ARE IIERKHY NOTIFIED
that Bl.....lion f..r Dlaaohltlon of Mar-
I rlafe lias been filed aialnal you and
you are required lo serve a cop) "f
1 your written defenaea, if any, lo it
ii MARTIN ORKENIIAFM. attorney
for Petitioner, nrbomi address is 8s
Arthur Oodfrey Road, Miami Beach,
Florida :nin and tile the oriainal
I with the clerk of the aboe atyled court
| on or before October IB, IDT3; other-
wlae a ilefnult will he entered aaralnal
you for the relief demanded In the
. omnlalnl or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.OK1DIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at .Miami. Florida on
this I" daj of Sept., I73.
Richard P. Drinker
As ('l.-rk. Circuit i ..nil
I lade County. Florida
By B. .1 l-'iv
As Deputy Clerk
(i n. uit i '..nit Seal)
MARTIN tiRBBNBAI'M
s:'*. Arthur flodfre) Riind
Miami Beach, Florida :::'.! I"
Attorney for Petitioner
Phone: 332-4721
8 14-21 -28 I" i:
NOTICE UNOES FICTITIOUS
NAME I WV
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, dealrtnu in .
In business under the fictitious nnmi
..r KNOINKKltlNti SrPPllRT SER-
VICES at 48011 i:,-t Ninth Street.
Hlaleah, Florida intend t" reaister
said name with the Clerk .t the ('It
cull < ..in I of Bade Count} Florida
8A I.' MON M M NER
PEDRl I ROIIKRTi V'AI.DKS
.M LESTER s \AI.
Attorney for Mllner A Valdi
2.'. Weal Flai.-l.-i Street
Miami. Florida
f. 7-14-21-28
Ri id. Y C.
IW 1 t< i are the
rt-E CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
JADE COUNTY FLORIDA
ERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No. 73-22048
MOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Tile marr'ace of
FDA D. IJOATRIOHT.
id
ItOATRHIHT,
r,i lATRlOHT, resldenci
required to file your nn-
petition for dUwolullon
4| e-e with the Clerk of lh<
i i.tivt and aerve ;i conj
in..... II.-. man Cohen. RjHI
cona-reaa Bldlt.. Miami Fhsr
or before October IB. t'.-
lion will be c.......ss.il
Sent, mher 11. 1073.
Richard P, Brlnker
. I. rk. Circuit Court
By B I FOY
DePUO Clerk
:. 14-21 -28 l" '
^HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
3F FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-497S
[NOTICE TO CREDITORS
. Estate of
u.ii: siioitn.
'.'vUiuira and All Peraon*i Hav-
ilalnis or Demands AJtalnal Bnio
are hereby notified and required
. tit any olnlma ami (l.man.l-
l you may have neaiiiHt the ea-
<.f XATAI-IK 8HORR deceased
bf Hade County, Florida to t
It Judaes of Oade I MinD. nil"
, same in duoli.ate and aa nro-
in Seetioii T.-.:;.1. Fl-.r.daStat-
i their offices In th.- <"'".'>
touae in Dade County. rTorida.
ix calendar months rrom w
i.f the first puldlcatloii Bereoi.
same will l>r lmrreil
m Miumi. Florida
Sept.. A.I'. l7.
Wll.lt \M SHORR .
HARRY ZCKBRXICK
As Esceoutors
f-t publication "f this notice oi
.1; nf s, -.t. mber. 1971.
ll'.V ZFKKRNICK
I r Estate
tit" .-in Road
BCb. Florida r"&.M4|M|
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 DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE: The Marriaae of
GAIL l.l-:\\ IS. \\ if.-.
ami
samci:i. LEWIS, Husband
TO: MR. SAMl'BL I.i:\VIS
RBSIDBNCK I'NKNOM N
YOI" ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dlaanlution of Mar-
rioRe has been filed asraJnat you and
you are required to aerve a copy of
your written defenaea. if any to
it on l-ACI. KWITNEY, adorn, v for
Petitioner whose nddress Is K'WIT-
\'i:v .< KROOP. Suite R1S, *-n Mo.
coin Boad. Miami Baach. Florida
o"ir,o. and file tite orifrinnl with the
clerk of the above atyled court on
or befnn. October m. l ;>7-*!; otherwlaa
a d.-fault will I.....nt.T.-d nffulnal you
for th.- relief demanded In th- com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four .- weeks
in TIN: JEWISH Fl.i UMI'I A \.
WITXES8 my hand and the seal of
Hftld .-ourl ul Miami, Floriila on ihls
:ai day ..I Auku-i. 1978,
RICHARD P. BRJNKER
As Cl.-rk. Circuit Court
Dade Couuty. Florida
B\ I. SNBKDKN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court S.ali
KW1TXEY A: ICROOP
By:Paul Kwltney
Suit.- 512, 420 1 Incoln Road
Miami Reach. Florida S313J
attorney for Petitioner
'""-" P/7.I4.21-M
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OADF COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-5307
FRANK B. DOWLING
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Fstaie of
SlUNKV FKRTH!
a I. -i SIDNEY FERTIO, Si:
To All Cr.dltors and AM Persons Hav-
Ini Claims or Demands Aaalnsi Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and renulred
to preaenl any claims and demands
which you maj have aanlnsl the .--
tnte of Bll>NKY FKRTIfl a k a SID-
NKY FBUTIO, SR, deceased late of
Hade County Florida, to the Circuit
Judges of Dade County, and file the
sain.- in duplicate and a- provided III
Section 73I.1C. Florida Statutes. In
their offices iii the Count) Courthouse
in Had.- County. Florida, within six
calendar months from the lime nl
the first publication hereof; or ih.-
name will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 11 day
of September A l> ,,,~'
SIDNEY FERTIO .lit.
As F.K.-.uii.i
First puhtieallou of llvis notice on
th.- 14 day of September. 1973.
HAHOLD .1. COHEN
Attorney for Executor
J761 Coral Way. Miami. Fla.
T":444-^: a/,4.81-28 /
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NuTICK is HIOHKRY GIVEN 'hat
the undersltrni d. deslrina in enaaae
In buslnexn under the ficiltlous mime
I of CCWS-Florida al l"..". N.W 88nl
Avenue, Miami. Florida 33148 Intends
to reuist.-r said num.- with the Cl< tk nf
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
PAl'L 8. FEROt'SON
John II Duhia*. Eso
Attorn.-\ for Paul S. Fi>rffUon
Suite 1ir.:' ritj National Bank BldK.
2.". West Flnirh r Street
.Miami. Florjdu 331 HI
Tel: 379-2044
^ 31 8 7-1 l-L'l
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPER TY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU,r
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-?o<,>3
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIV16ION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
I KAREN LEK OIBHLLIXO. Wife
a ''
ROBBRT J. OIRBLI.INO. Musi.and
TO: ROBERT .1 (711 SKI. 1.1 NO
4 piorenoe Place
Pit tshuiKh Pennsylvania
TOP APR HEREBY NOTIFIED
tl-it an action for DlsaoIuti**n of Mar-
rlajte has been died afalnsi you and
you are renutretl to servo a copy r.f
your written defenses, if any, t" II
on 1 >a\ id 12 St.....'. altorni 1 bit
Petitioner. Wltoae ad.Ires.- is im \ \\
12th Avenue, Miami. Florida J312,
untl file the oriKinal will) the clerk
(of the above itvlHl < ..un on or be.
fore Sept. 28. ll'T'!: otherwise a dp.
fault will he entered aKalnst you for
th- relief demanded in the complaint
or ..-lili..!!
This noli,-.- shall he publlsoed one
each w.-ek \'"i four consecutive weeks
in THK JEWISH Fl ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and 'h.- seal
i of said iifUli al Mi;.mi. l-'loriili on
'his 23 day of August, 1973,
RICH \i:i> P. B1UNKBR.
As Clei U. I'ir.uit C..ui
Had.- County. Florida
By B -I :'V
An Deputy Clerlt
(Cir.-uit Court Seal)
David E. Btoae, Ksnulre
Stoii.- & S..sl.-hin PA.
nil N.W. I3tb Ave.. Miami. Ma.
Attorney for Petitioner
S ?.] 8/7-14-81
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERV'CE
PROPERTY
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-20458
ACTION FOR
ENFORCE A LIEN and
FORECLOSURE ON MORTGAGE
and
Action fors
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
IN RB:
ROSALIE HALE*
Petitioner.
VH.
B \ Ml'EL MAI.I,.
I Respondent.
! TO; SAMCKL HALL
YOV ARK HKRBBT Nf-frrim
that an action to Enforce a Lien and
1 i-'ori-.-losur.- on a Meirtaaas on the
I follow I na property In Da.te County,
1 Florida:
Lot 15, Block 14. RlfTIMONn
HEIGHTS, accordlns to the Plat
thereof, recordlna in plat book
SO, pace 18 of the Puhllr Record"
... Dade County, Florida, the sntiw
together with inn.t.-v. m.-nts. Iv-
Ina within Dade County. Florida
and lieillH more rommnlv known
as 14321 Polk Sire. t. Rl hmond
HelKhts, Dade County. Florida;
ami Action for Dissolution of Mar-
rlaae has been filed acainst you and
\ .11 an wiuin ii ii si v\ 1 opy
, >f your written defenses, ;f an. )
it .-11 ROBERT II. Hl'RNS, plnliil < I
ittorne>, whose address l, 42t> I 1
enln Road Sumo |.".n, Miami. Dnda
I 1 'ounly, Florida, mi or before -8
hn Sept I!>73, and file tile oriK-
inal with clerk .-.f this court either
i-beforc si rvice 0.1 plaintiffs attorney
.i- Immedlntely thereafter: otherwlaa
1 default w ill be enti n .1 aa tin 1 y 'u
.for the relief demanded In th. coin-
, plaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
'of llii.- Court on _'.' day of \nir.. I97S.
IMi'H IRD P BRINKKR
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade Countv Fl .1 Ida
HV DONA I I> TAl'TENHAN
As Deputy Clerk
1 aw > iFFICEfl op
|>OBEHT M Bl RNS
1211 l.in.oin Road, Suite
Miami Beach. Florida
"hone; 538-4431
An,.in. v lor Petitioner
Thi- notice shall he published once
each Week for four consecutive week*
in THE JEWISH FLOBini v
8 11 07-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
LADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73 1790
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
' '11 BE INIlWe uf
, HARVEY A. IU-F.R
dei-eased
[To All Cmlilors ami AH P'--">"" 'J,AT7
I Claims or n.-mamls Airamsl Salt
Mare berev noilftert and reoutred
,0 r^.nt any f'wim. and ilcmnraa
wnloh you mav have aealnst the es-
tate of Harvey A But" de. ea^ed late
of Dade County. Florida, lo the lr-
ralt fudaes or Dade County, and file
(he same In rliipticnte and as Pro-
rtded In Se.tHMi 7 le. PlorldalBtt.
4.-.0
133
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
KOTICE IS HERBBY GIVEN that
th.- underslKned, dealrinii to nsaite
In bualneas under the fictitious name
.f DIAMOND CATERING at 8883
\ I-: 17" Street. North Miami Beach.
Florida 33182 Intend to register sal'
name with the Clerk of the circuit
Court of Pad.- C.ountV. Plofila.
SEYMOPR DIAMOND
JACUIKI.VNN DIAMOND
s :;i 8 7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NiiTit 1: IS HBRKBY GIVEN that
the understeneil. desirlna t" etutajte
in business under the fictitious nante
,,, SPKCIAl ITV MERCHANDISING
COMPANY al 2318 Southwest i'.' I er-
,.,,,-. mml. Florida Intends1 to rea-
later said name with the I let* ol 1 ..
NATHAN GI.'LKIS
Jjlli 8.W 22 Tert.....
Miami. Florida
William -1 Gnldworn Ass...-nii-s
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
El EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 73-4063
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
lu RE: BsPite of
HKNRI P. DANJEAN.
j Deceased.
1 To Ml Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ln Claims or Demands AKalnst Said
You are hereby notified and r.-ouired
to present any claims and d.oian.ls
whieh vou may have airainsl the ps-
t:.......' HENRI P. DANJBAN d.
ceased late of Dad.- County. Mori.la.
to the Counu JadKes nf Dad.- County,
and file the ssme in nuiillcate and
as provided in Beotlon 733.18 Fiorina
statute.-, in their offices In the 1011"-
n Courthouse in Dade County. Mor-
Ida, within six calendar months from
th. time of the first nul.ll.-ation hen -
of. or the same will b.- barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
|toyof^a,VU*&EAN
As Administrator
First publication of ihis
the It day of Sept.. I73.
RRBGER SCHREIItBH
attorneys for Administrator
il-ll N I-: l3rd Street
x Miami Beach. "*.. -(!
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned. desiriar to -.c.iu'e
in l.usinis- under the fictitious name
I of llec-Jay J'rintiiiK 111 IM4fl "'-1 !0i- tin- sum., irlll hf li*rrl.
1 Dixi.- llisbua'. North Miami Btacb.l pu.-d at Miaim. Fs"tta.
I Florida, intends to re'.'isi.-r 'aid name *__ ,- AUKUSt, A.D
! with the Clerk of Uie Circuit '. m 1 .f
' Dade County. Florida.
Bernard .Im-obsoo
d i. .1 Bee Jay Prlntln*
if.340 West Dixie Illarhway
North Miami Beach, Fl.
lireeer gi S-'hreilH-r
By: Barry D. S.-hreiber
Attornej for Applicant
SIT 24-31 9'7
Ms. In their off.ees .11 he roongl
I'ourOious.- in Dade County. Florida.
within six calendar m..i..hs rrom Uw
lime of the first nuW.ciitlon' lieieof.
. .- M. ., 'I I.,- I I t
this 13th
1078
JEANNE fU"PR
As F\..iiiih
First publication of -ills notice on,
h. 81 day of August. IW*
Carl R West man
Mv. is. Kaidau. Porter. I.evinson A
Benin
Utornev Cor Kxeeutrla ....,
u:s Bricked Avenue. ",^."4!-*
11
1.the on
this
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-9068
J. GWYNN PARKER
In RK: Balate
1 IN. ul.N POPPER
''"'"NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hay.
imr Claims or Demands Aiiainsl Said,
':VoU in.' hereby notified and renuir-
,.,| ,0 preset.. n> Ptelms and d,.ma,,d-
videii vou niiv have a*alnet the
' ,e of LINCOLN POPPBR de-
...a>ed ll......f Dole County. I'..r..la.
,',ain.. circuit Judaea ol Dad- County
.... 1 ill.- Hi. sum* :" duplicate and
^'Vr'yid.d in sSctlou MIL World,
statutes In their offioes n the < own-
M ourihouse in Dad- CoM"ty. Plo
1,1., within -:^ 1 d-ndar months from
,:'-,!,,.....' the first publication hew
, nV the same will be barred
ofKilcd at Miami. Florida, this rath
iinv ftf Vuetivt. A P. 197*.
uoj -M,S-,N|A KOOSANER
Vs Bx.. utrlN
,.-,,-, publicilUon ol this notice on
the ::i dnv nf Ananst. Ii>i3.
,1 VRRY ZCKKRN1CK
Attornej for the Estate
120 Uncaln Rood- .,,.
Miami Beach. Honda g..(1 ._,,.., .
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVKN thai
the underslirned, dealrlns to enaapre
in business under the fictitious name
of I, IZAAK & SON SAIKS I'", at
:a; N 1; 1st street. Seylaild Rulldiiuc.
Room :!'-". Miami intends to realater
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dad. County. Florida.
LESLIE IZAAK
r> 7-14-21-88
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 62348-A
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
IN RE: Batate of
L. A. Jones
II. ceased.
Mi'I'ICK is hereby given that 1
have filed a Final Report and Bail
ti.,11 fur Distribution and Hnal Dis-
charge as Administrator ..1 the 'estate
of L, A. Jones, deceased, and that on
or after th- 1st day of 1 i.-ioh. 1. i:'. -.
will apply to the ll-.....rah:.- ircyt
Judaea of Dade c0unt>. Florida, f"i
approval of said Final Bepori iind
for distribution and final di-ch.nu.
as Ldmlnlstratnr of th.- esti...... tne
above-named decedent, rhl 38 daj
of August, '973. .....
\ j/AY CRISTOL a- Admlnlstratoi
l..\'\V OFFICES
A JAY CRISTOL
Attorney for Administrator
L'l N.K. Firs'. Av-nu.-
Miami. FI-M-ida Wttl
BrWBVHWHAJr ^
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTR'E IS HBRKBY GIVKN that
the undersianed, deslrlna to etutnae In
business Under the fictitious nani.
of South Florida Fishing dul. al stll '
I Blscayne Blvd.. Miami. Florida In- I
( lends I., register said name w ilh the.
1 Clerk of the circuit Court of Dude
I County. FL "tdii
Joseph 'I Bhrtlch
il i. a s..uiii Florida Flsliiiia Clul
8411 Blscaj ne Blvd.
Miami. Florida
1 Brvacr & S.-hreil.ei
By: Barn D Sehrclhcr
Att..i a. > f..r Appll. ant
I 14-21-2* I"
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS '
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring lo enmucu i
in i.usiness under the fictitious name |
| ol Y.M-VUHA fF HKBATEB MIAMI
,i s.-.ii.. s.W. 8th street. Miami, Fla
83144 int. ads 1.1 register said nana
with the Clerk of the Circuit Com 1
of I Hide t iounty. Florida,
JEWISH iii.mmi N1TV CF.NTl'.P.s
OF SOI Til FLORIDA. INt
I \ Fkilida Non-1'r..fit Corn >
Bs Stanley R. Gilbert. President
1 7-14-21-28
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4825
In RR: Kstate of
Ai:u in W, HBt HT
' NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and A I I'.-i sons Hay-
llIK Cl.-iims 01 Demands Atamst .said
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to nreaent any claims and demands
which \ou may have aealnst the
estate Of AI1WIN W. HBCHT de-
eea-.d kite "I >'^.l.- CoUlll>. I- I.- Id.,
I In th.- Circuit Judges of Dad.- < ..unty.
a."I file the same III dunli.at.- anil as
,,r. Vkted In Section 7::::.P. Honda ,
I Statutes in their offices ill th- Coun-
ly Courthouse In Dad.- Cunt;. Flor- -
1 Ida within -ix calendar months from
th. time of th.- flrsl publication here- 1
,,1 or th. same will be burred. ,
Filed al Miami. Flueidn, tins 23ru
1 da) of \uuiist. a p WJJ
BEATRICK HBCHT
aki \ HBt HT
\- Adinlniatratrlces
First publication nf lht nolle, on
the :'.i day I AUguat, IMS.
A. JAY CIUSTOL
Vttorhe) for Admlnlalratrlcea
-' N'- "- vvl,u,' D i f.lA-M
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH
ELEVENTH JUOtCAL CIRCUIT-
IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERALE JURISDICTION DlV.SldJ
No. 73-20917____
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN 1:1: Th. marriaa* >.i
VNTOINETTE ST. MAlil IN
SWBKTING.
Wife.
Wit 11AM SWEETING.
V,U^nwiLI.1AM BWKKTIXO. *>
h-..... unknown, are renulred to mm
,,' above Court and nwif>
''ihticdi Am-' 2S, l71 .
Ui.hai.i P. Brlnker.
ITork Cir.-uii Court
Bv *\' Tymlnskl
'" "u CTs, ..'7-14-81
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR____
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
CENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. .3-?P9$t.
NOTICE OF ACTION
In re the marriage> ..f:
r\ I-cicia KBDING,
Wife,
and
MITCHKI I. BBDI.VG.
tlusl.alid
,-,,. Uir. MCI I BBIRNG
' ,, |(a.> m. rid llamm.....t
1.1 I',-. ..n PI:.....
rireenvllle. South < aroUM
im- ai:k \o'i'ii-'ij-:d that Petl-
(i for Dissolution ol .Man,a---.- hM
.,.-, filed concentlna v..r marriage
ZTttm are r^ui.cd serve COPT
"'your written res,...,,- ^fense.
:,- ,,, 10 sad Petit......n sn 1.1 HBN
.RASKIN fCetltloner-s A|tfTflJ
whfiH address Is 72.....Ilrd Road. 1 O.
V," 72 Miami- Florida ::"t:.r.. .... ;.r
i,..,-,,,-. n,-i..1.. 8. 1878. and Rle the
original with the Clerk "f ibis Curt
.,.,,- |..-f. sen In on Petitioner's
:llir,v ,.r immediately 'befaPer
Otherwise u default %c ^,h*npeTl-
,,- the relief demanded in the i'-
,,0VviTNK8S my hand and seal >!
I ihls Court en Auutist v 1 s. -
I RICH Al.l I 1.1.I> KEK
as clerk of Bald Coutt
By \V. T\ minsWi
as Deputy ClerU ? ^ ^
":


Page 1W2
> ** 1st th^rkiiair
Friday, September 21. 1973
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 air 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.
Tq see how much house a town-
house can give you, take Kendall
Drive to S.W. 79th Ave. N
xj
KINGS CREEK VILLAGE
NORTH KENDALL OR.
DA.PELANP
rJf
V
r' .'i
u..v
IV
"**3H


5

r
>
1
I
Kings Creek Village.
Our townhouses are a lot moie house
than most houses.