The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02331

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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
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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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"dewish Floridian
Volume 46 Number 40
Combining THB JEWISH UNITY end THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami, Florida Friday, October 5, 1973
Twr Section:? Prici 25 cents
Open Letter to Henry: 'You Missed the Point9
KISSINGER VOICES WARNING
House Adopts
Mills Vanik;
Slaps Nixon
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Time Syndicate
TACOMA, Wash. Dear
Henry: It was all there for the
books the President doing the
light touch with some pleasan-
tries about hair-parting among
secretaries of state and about be-
ing shot at without result, the
Agnew and Rogers seats empty
(each understandably), the pres-
ence of immigrant parents of the
immigrant son who had been ap-
pointed secretary" of state, Chief
Justice Warren E. Burger admin-
istering the oath with relish at
an event which paralleled some
of his decisions in the area of
ethnic equality and dominat-
ing it all the new secretary, mak-
ing his debut as a reformed Met-
ternichian by stressing justice
rather tnan power between na-
tions.
THEN YOUR careful yet dra-
ma-laden talk at the United Na-
tions, heralding a welcome change
from the United States as tradi-
tional UN whipping boy to the
United States as committed to
peace initiatives. And then the
even more dramatic scheduled
meeting with the Arab envoys,
which show? that whatever else
you don't lack either imagina-
tion or courage.
You have become, in form and
fact together, the head of Amer-
ican foreign policy at a point
when great changes are taking
place in the world. One is the
ending of the cold wars with the
Soviet Union and the new era of
economic and political rivalries
it ushers in.
In a world of trade wars, mon-
etary instability and multina-
tional corporations, there is a
new and healthy edge of compe
tilion. In such a competitive era
I would rather see you in charge
than anyone else we know about
because you know history and di-
plomacy, and because we can
trust you to use your head.
THAT IS why I found your
swearing-in so moving. The great
dream on which young Ameri-
cans have been nourished is that
of the career open to talent in
an open society. That dream has
faltered, and there have been
many the blacks, the poor, the
women, the young who won-
dered out loud whether it was
being dreamt for them.
You are witness that what has
happened to you can happen to
others with brains and imagina-
tion, proof of the fresh resilience
in American society and the cir-
Continued on Page 11-A
SURPRISE SUCCESS
Arabs Score
Their Biggest
Terror Coup
By PETER FRIEDLINGER
JTA Yienna Correspondent
Two young Arab terrorists
achieved their biggest political
success in the history of the
anti-Israel terrorist campaign
by forcing the Austrian gov-
ernment to yield to their po-
litical demands early Friday
morning.
Before the two terrorists re-
leased their four hostages
three Soviet Jews on their way
to Israel and an Austrian cus-
toms official Austria's Jew-
ish-born Chancellor Bruno Krei-
sky announced in a radio
broadcast after midnight that
Austria would restrict transit
facilities for Jewish emigrants
and close down the transit cen-
ter at Schoenau Castle near
Vienna.
THE CASTLE ha-; so far
served as a refugee center run
by the Jewish Agency, for 70,-
000 Soviet Jews emigrating to
Israel since February 1971.
The decision, which took ev-
eryone by surprise not only
Austrian officials, but also Arab
diplomats and Israelis and the
Continued on Page 9-A
WASHINGTON (JTA) A
new stage in the struggle between :
the White House and Congress over
trade with the Soviet Union ap-
peared about to unfold this week '
in the wake, of the House Ways
and Means Committee's adoption
last week of the Mills-Vanik amend-
ment to deny most favored nation
status to the USSR until it eases
its emigration policies for Jews
and others.
In response to what is conceded
here to be a major setback to his
policy of doing business with the
USSR a cornerstone of detente
I President Nixon gave assur-
ances to Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei A. Gromyko at a White
representing 17 European parliaments that concessions tfi texjrorats. Vo~ Acting last Friday that his
administration would trv hard to
Golda Hoped to Stall Stop-Over-Site
Closing But Austrians Tell Her 'No'
VIENNA(JTA) Israel Prime Minister Golda Meir emerged
from a meeting with Austria's Chancellor Bruno Krersky Tuesday j
in which Kreisky emphatically refused to change his decision to close
the Schoenau stop-over camp here for Soviet Jews in transit to a new
life of freedom in Israel. Earlier, in Strasbourg, where she had gone
to address the European Council, Mrs. Meir warned the 143 delegates
only breed more terrorism.
"You may save a life that is im-
I mediately in danger, only to have
other lives endangered later on,"
the Israeli Premier said.
SHE APOLOGIZED to the dele-
gates for dwelling at length on the
weekend's events in Austria. But
she said that those events con-
tained all the elements of Israel's
struggle against international ter-
rorism.
Mrs. Meir's tone was sharoly
critical of Austrian Chancellor
Bruno Kreisky's pledge to shut
down Schoenau in return for the
safety of three Jewish and one
Austrian hostage seized by two
Arab terrorists Friday.
But she refrained from criticiz-
Continued on Page 13-A
PREMIER MEIR
slays it cool
US. REPORTED UNHAPPY
Kreisky Troubles Us
WASHINGTON (JTA) A State Department spokesman
affirmed here America's continued interest in keeping open the
channels of Jewish emigration from the Soviet Union to Israel,
said the U.S. has received no official proposals that it assume
part of the refugee burden and disclosed that the U.S. has been
in touch with a number of European governments and with Is-
Continued on Page 8-A
r

I get most favored nation status for
the Soviet Union.
Nixon's pledge to Gromyko was
announced by White House spokes-
man Gerald Warren.
WARREN REFISED to say,
whether Nixon had asked Gromy-
ko to speed up permission for
Jews to emigrate from the USSR
in larsrer numbers. He would say
only that the administration pre-
fers to handle the issue by "quiet
diplomacy."
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer warned at a press confer-
ence in New York last Wednesday
that as a result of the House com-
mittee's action "the most serious
questions" would have to be raised,
not only by the Russians but by
other countries about the ability
of the U.S. to fulfill its promises.
He contended that there were lim-
its to Washington's ability to pres-1
sure the Soviet Union to make in-1
ternal changes without risking dam-
age to improved relations with
Moscow.
Dr. Kissinger spoke only a few
hours after the Ways and Means
Committee adopted the Mills-Vanik
measure by a voice vote, reportedly
unanimous. The amendment, at-
tached tfj the new foreign trade
bill, denies the President the right
to grant most favored nation sta-
tus to the Soviet Union or any
Communist country until he cer-
tifies to Congress that the coun-
Continued on Page 9-A
MANY INVOLVED
Young Jews
Look At
Right Wing
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Jewishncss at the seventh na-
tional convention in 13 years
of the Young Americans for
Freedom, the right-wing of the
country's student politicians,
evidenced itself in uneven pat-
terns. Numerically, representa-
tion was surprisingly high, giv-
en the notion that nearly all
Jews are liberals or Marxists.
In terms of visible activity,
Jewish youngsters turned in
some good performances on is-
Conlinued on Page 6-A
Allende
Man Exile
In Rome?
Federation Criticizes Ouster
CHANCELLOR KREISKY
kMcklts indr
Robert Russell, president of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
this week issued the text of a
telegram protesting the decision
of the Austrian government to re-
strict or curtail Soviet Jewish emi-
gration through that country.
The telegram, which was sent to
Austria's ambassador to the U.S.
Arno Halusa and Dr. Hugo White-
house. Austria's consul general in
Miami reads:
"WE ARE shocked by news re-
ports that your government has
submitted U demands to close
Schoenau as a transit center for
! Soviet Jewish emigres.
"If true, it is a monumental trag-
i edy reminiscent of World War II
; with its hordes of Jewish refugees
i shunted from piace to place .
often to their death. Are new trag-
edies in store? Has the world not
Continued on Page 6-A
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
JTA News Editor
NEW YORK (JTA)
Volodia Totitlebaum. the Com-
munist Party senator during the
Allende administration, is in
Rome, according to reports
reaching here from Italy.
This is the first news about
the fate and whereabouts of
any of the leading Jewish mem-
bers of the government of Dr.
Salvador Allende Gossens which
was overthrown by a military
coup.
According to the reports from
Italy. Toitlebaum and other
left-wing Chilean diplomats and
politicians who oppose the mili-
tary junta met Sept. 8 with
Carlos Vassalo, Chile's ambas-
sador to Italy.
TOITLEBAUM was respected
by friends and enemies alike as
a leading intellectual and the
man who was most influential
in formulating the political pro-
gram and ideology of AUende's
left-wing coalition, this corre-
Coptlnued on Page 15-A
3-A


Page 2-Jl
9-Jmlst fhrktian
Friday, October 5, 1973
Yom Kippur Observance Begins
With Kol Nidrei Friday Evening

!
Reform, Conservative and Orthodox Jews throughout the world
will observe Yom Kippur, the Day of Atonement, the most sacred and
solemn of the ancient Hebrew holidays, from sundown Friday, until
sundown Saturday.
The observance of Yom Kippur is one which has remained un
broken for over 2.000 years. It is universally observed by all branches
of Judaism by fasting from sundown to sundown, by prayer, and by
a searching reappraisal of the individual's behavior in his relationship
to his fellowman and to iris God. It is the oulmination of 10 days of
intense self-examination durirg which the individual Jew examines
the year just past, atones for his shortcomings in relation to God and
man, and expresses his hopes for strength and regeneration for the
year to come.
At sundown Wednesday. Jews throushout the world begin the
celebration of the ancient festival of Succoth. the '"Festival of Tabe1--
necles" or "Booths," a holiday of harvest and thanksgiving and the
Tr.ost joyous of all the J-wi-h observances.
Succoth is observed by Reform Jews for eight days and for nin
bv Orthodox and Conservative Jews. The tmlidav was called the Har-
vest Festival because, according t" the h;b'ical Book of Deuteronomy,
it was celebrated at the autumnal harvest.
SRAEL (Temple) OF GREATfcrt MI-
AMI. 1?7 NE 19th St. Retorm. Ra"Bi
.,...- B Marnt lu
Joseph R. Narot.
H1 ,,, | will !" observed al
D. Miami Beach Convention Hall.
Prldaj s ,, tu row KI1 PUR Eve. 8
mi-n: "In Atonement Possible,
I-
njua
A H A V A T SHAI OM CONOBEOA-
tion. 915 SW 67'h Ave. Orthodox
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. 1
ANSHE EMFS PUSS SW ifh Av.
American Traditional Juda;m. Rab.
h' J. ManhaM Taxay. Cantor Sol
Pakowitz. 2
BETH AM rTemole). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr. Miami. R>form. Rabbi Her.
h*rt M. Baomtiard. Associate RabK:
Barry Altman. 3
V BIKl H ii Ml Kol Viilr.-.
Permon: "Th,- Fiddler on thi Ri
a .tM,)v oi \' -Semltlfftn Pjt| nwd
?"- nt smurilav Warn! YoM KM'-
ri'R. Vlakor M^nmrlHl pravera
CMIdren'n service 1:48 n m After-
noon service S:8<1 inn Rabbi Barry
AHmin will roeah on "Starching for
od Life."
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rahbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Linaon. '
Friday 6:80 p.m Kol Vldre. m.*>'n
tuary on Coral Way. Sf-rmon:
l- Mean* Becoming." Saturday
a.m vi >M KIPPUR, main aanc-
tuary on ("oral Way. Sermon: "Re-
i nsUllatlon and Renewal." Yizk>r ar>i
C"dn forum on "Oritloal Issue of
Juriaism."' I)urinr Sukkoth. all even-
ing Mrvtcea will he held In the Her-
bert E. Strher Chapel, mnrnlnK
\ In the mam aanctaary. Wed
nenlay ,; p.m. Tnurwiay, Ocl M, : i
am and : p.m, Friday, Oct. 1L'. t\
m During Sukkoth, there will I
K dnh In the Sukkah following
-
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H. Rothman. g
Friday 6:80 p.m, Kol Nidi-.- Saturdaj
ih ., pi v,,v k""'ti: Thornday, <> '
' and Friday, Oct. 12 al 9 a m, Buk-
nth
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 1'th A"-.
Modern Traditional Rabbi Max Sha.
piro Cantor Iron Serial Rev Al'f
Stahl. Rev. MnH| n-itterman, 6
"-irfav <"" p.m N"'' XUIn s!> .'
Th. v Knew V" Pltv" S...... i--v '.
i m V'im K'PPf'R with Y'akor al
">-80 am Sermon: "Seeklna ti-
<..,.,.: V, il:,h jit .-, ,, m S'"-nV'"p
The Rod la \'i- Wedneadav -.io
'in. Sukkoth KKMniUi In Sukkah.
-,.-ni"i: "Th* Festival." Thiirs.'-^v.
" -i it, '80 m m s. rnv.n- "Ton Pnn
-.-,. fin" f-'.'-h- Ocl l>, 8 a.m, Ser-
mon: "The lolden Years "
BETH TOV (Temde). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles
Rvbel. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. 8
Friday ::"t>* p.m. Kol N'ldre. Sermon:
"The Three Condition*." Saturday a.m. rOM KIPPUR Sermon: -The
Excellence of Moaea Visitor Memorial
Service 11 a.m. Wednesday 8:80 p.m.
Sukkoth. Thursday, Oct. 11. H a.m.
ind *::( p.m Friday, Oct. 12. s am.
urdav 10 a'm. Rabbi Barry Tabachnl-
i,.,ff will dlacuas "The Ithythm or
life followed by the Layman s
Truer Servi-e at noon. Children s
service :' p.m. Afternoon service in-
cluding V'lakor .t p tn.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Paul J-1
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnasa. 11
Friday :M p.m. Kol Nldre. Saturday
'.am VOW KIPPUR. Ylakor Memori-
al service at 11:80 am. N'eilali 6:15
p.m Wednesda] p.m sukkoth Bye
Thursday, Oct. II, 8:46 a.m and .
p.m. Friday, Oct. 18 B:48 am
OR OLOM (Temple) 87S5 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari. 13
Friday 6:46 p m Kol Nldre Bve ol
Atonement. Sermon: "Our Days Are
s<>.'!i- Saturda; v r< W MP-
PfH, Day of atonement Vlakor ser-
vices al 12 noon, Sermon: "Repent-
ant-) In Word ind D.....i n jn
N'eilah, congrRational breaking "t the
Werini sdaj 8 p.m B\ of Su1- -
koth Sermon: "What Shall We Har
veat?" Thursday, Oct II, H 80 a.m
Sermon: "Festivals o( Rejoicing."
riFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Fibbi Maurice'
Klein. Cantor Sheldon Kodner. 14
Frida) J p.m. Ko] Nldre. Sermon:]
The Mosl importani Pledge" Sat-
urday 8:8'i a.m. VOai KIPPUR. j
Nathan A ron will conduct the ser-
riskor 11 am
ZION (Temple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol Helfman. 16
Frida> 6:43 p.m K"l Nldre. Sermon:
Th. t'nrepeniant." Saturday 8 am.
YOM K'PPUH Wednesdaj T n.m
Sukkoth Thursday Oct. 11, and Fri-
day, i t 12, 9 a m,
HIALEAH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than Zolondek. IB
Friday 7 p.m Kol Sldre, Sermon:,
"Self-Evaluation." Saturday 8 am
VOW KIPPl'R. Vlakor 12:80 p.m.
Mincha 4:80 urn followed by Nelluh,
Wednesday 7 p.m. sukkoth Thurs-
day, net It. :.:.1d a.m. Sermon: "The |
Builder and th, Plantei\" Bvenlna
service al 7 p.m. Friday, Oct 12, I
a.m. Sermon: "The Clouds of Glory."
Continued on Page 15-A
L'SHONA TOVA
Our New Year wish to Israel on its
25th anniversary is to make her
economically strong. Buy Israel
Bonds. Give to the CJA Emergency
Fund!
MAYSKIE FRIED8ERG
WINDOW SPECIALISTS
"SERVICE We'RE PROUD Orl"
REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE OF AU TYPES
WINDOWS AND JALOUSIES
Maintenance Inc.
Complete Stock of Replacement Parti
290 N.E. 79th STREET MIAMI, FLA. 33138
Phone 751-4584
wmc
RELIGIOUS GOODS
FOR HOME, SCHOOL
& HOUSE OF WORSHIP
RELGO & CRYSTAL. INC.
1507 Washington Ave.
e>rr>r>ry labbi Joseoh E. Rackovsky
Phone 672 7306
45 MICHIGAN AYE., MIAMI BEACH
tav\AV^^A MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT
104 Hi. 1st STREtf PHONE 373-8432
v -
ABSTRACTS ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
A division or
TITLE
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
HAS tVERYTHING FOR
Synagogues, Hebrew Schools
and Je'wish Homes. Free Gift
with Every Bar Mifzvah Outfit
T7 Washington Ave. 672-7017
Answerite
inc.

v&l^
emce
ME$CRf?TION OPTICIANS
MSMION CENTI* Of THt SOUTH
Largest Selection in Latest Styles
tor Men and Women
_.FREt PARKING SPACE I(
SltAfl CONVENIENT TO BUSKS
7M UNCOIN KOAD
(On th. Mall)
OculiaU' eecriptlons Fill**
CONTACT LENtfl
AriSU/ERPHORE
OF miAMI BEACH IRC.
Answering telephones for
THE EHTIRE AREA
<^k
,l7ATASr\
^-------
.(,null
VE OFFER OIHECT OIALING EE^EB PACERS
BE tPERS SIGNAL ANO VOICE
2WV MOBILE RADIOS
Executive Offices
Bilingual 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 N.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 t?x deductible.
The Douglas Gardens family resident*,
Board and staff thank you.
AARON KRAVITZ
JHA Vice President
Chairman
Thrift Shop 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 S.W. 17th Street
Manhattan Brooklyn Westchester Bronx Far Rockaway
To arrange a funeral anywhere in the United States,
call the nearest Riverside Chapel
Carl Grcssberg
Murray N. Rubin, FD. *

Ml


Friday, October 5, 1973
+Je*i*t) fkrkttor
iage 3-A
'
ma beautiful collection of good looking watches, from a great variety of styles andjj
d women. For SU000 deposit, choose one from a selection of Bradley by Elgin. Fc
-*i
GET ONE FREE WHEN
YOU OPEN OR ADD TO YOUR
SAVINGS ACCOUNT WITH
$1,000 OR $5,000!
There never was a better time to reap
the rewards of saving! Now, during
our 40th Anniversary year when interest
rates to savers are at their highest,
enjoying daily compound interest paid >
monthly!
DON'T DELAY. COME IN NOW WffiLE THE
SELECTION IS BIGGEST!
Limit one watch per family, please. "Federal regulations
permit one gift per customer per year.
SPECIAL OFFER FOR NEW SAVINGS of $1000
or more in Passbook or Savings Certificate accounts* or
additions of $1,000 or more in existing Passbook accounts.
Dividend and Certificate transfers not included. Deposits
must remain with the Association for one year.
Penally for withdrawal before maturity on new Certificates will bo calculated at the)
PasbgokiaWkwyO liars'iuicrcjt, KOXdiqfl lo federal regulation.

OTTFR LIMITED TO STYLE, BRAND AND QUANTITY OF WATCHES ON
HAND AT EACH OFFICE! PLEASE SEE "NEW ACCOUNTS" OFFICER!
Sorry, watches cannot be mailed. Selections cannot be made by mail.
IOUAL MOUtJN!
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WtX'Mi^^
to Balls] Liuderdaitf Lakes.Pfc 739-1700...


Page 4-A
+Je*istncrMlar
Friday, October-5. 1973

~ OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 373-4605
V.O Boi 2973, Miami, Florida 33101
Frfd K. Shochet Leo Mindlin Selma M. Thompson
Editor and Publisher Associate Editor Assistant to Publisher
Th JtwUh Florldtan Doet Not Gu.r.nte. TMIKMMVtH
Of Th MerchandiM AdvtrtiMd In Iti Column*
Publisl.fi every Friday since 19:7 by The )eu-ish Floridian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Loci Area) Ont Year $8.00 Two Year. :5.00
Out of Town Upon Request____________
Volume 46
Friday, October 5, 1973
Number 40
9 TISHRI 5734
Our Yom Kippur Prayers
Kol Nidre will be chanted in Greater Miami and
throughout the world at sundown tonight. This be-
gins the awesome Yom Kippur observance all day
Saturday.
Yom Kippur is a fast day during which our fate
in the Book of Life for the New Year is sealed. "Who
shall live?" we ask. "Who shall die?"
Men, women and children of all ages unite in
reciting their wrongs committed during the outgoing
year. As one people, we accept not only our own
transgressions but those of our brothers as our own.
And we offer up a plea for the divine acceptance
of our repentance.
In this sense, the Day of Atonement is also a
Day of At-One-ment. We are not only reconciled with
ourselves. We are also reconciled with our people.
And with God.
May our prayers be answered.

Kreisky Makes a Choice
The bitterly galling aspect of the whole sordid Aus-
trian mess is that Chancellor Bruno Kreisky is himself a
Jew. His knuckling under to Arab terrorism, his withdrawal
of Vienna as the way station for oppressed Jews from
the Soviet Union to Israel is the kind of betrayal that no
one else but a Jew would visit on his brother in the same
way.
Kreisky should know better. Months ago, we reported
in these columns the anti-Semitism with which he has had
to deal from elements of his own party, some of whom
are former SS officers.
In the heyday of the Nazis, the Austrians weren't so
much conquered and invaded as they welcomed the "en-
emy" and almost immediately they became more viciously
oppressive, more Jew-hating than the Nazis themselves
had been in the past.
And why not? A psychotic corporal named Adolf
Hitler came from Austria.
As Austria's first Jew to become chancellor, Kreisky
was at least some kind of vindication of that nation's great
cultural and intellectual past. It is not that with his elec-
tion anti-Semitism died in Austria, only that it was a meas-
ure of Austria's willingness to opt for a new kind of choice,
a choice other than its choice when Austrians welcomed
the Nazis that Kreisky's political success was meaningful.
But in giving up to the Arabs, the Jew Kreisky has
destroyed the meaning of that choice let alone the hopes
of so many Jews fleeing Soviet oppression who must now
wait for a new way-station somewhere else in Europe be-
fore they can resume their flight for Israel in numbers.
The Nature of the Universe
We know this is a sensitive question, but it is worth
examining the statement by Israel's Ashkenazic Chief
Rabbi Shlomo Goren that the decision by the American
Conservative movement to count women for the minyan
"can not even be considered."
Rabbi Goren wants us to know that the exclusion of
women from the minyan "is not discrimination." It is,
he declares, "halachic law based on the nature of the
universe."
In the wake of such high-sounding rhetoric, it seems
that we are at least entitled to understand just what Rabbi
Goren means by "the nature of the universe."
Does this mean that "the universe" has ordained that
women not be permitted to be counted for the minyan?
If that is what the Rabbi means, then it seems that the
universe, which generally implies far more cosmic con-
siderations, is really reaching down into some rather tri-
fling problems.
Anti-Semites at^enate Hearing
AMONG THE organizations ap-
pearing before the Senate
hearings to argue against confir-
mation of Dr. Henry Kissinger
' as &*retarv of state was the "Lib-
erty Lobby.
The organization is headed by
Washington lobbyist Curtis Dall,
and much was made of his anti-
Semitic testimony, but the press
seemed strangely silent about
the man and his background.
Dall is a former Franklin
Roosevelt son-in-law. Once mar-
-*l ::
.;.,, M----'-
Mindlin
ried to Anna Roosevelt, the cou-
ple gave the President and Elea-
nor their first and most favorite
grandchildren, Sistle and Buzzie.
But Dall was -not content to
bask in the spotlight of the
Rooseveltian fame and power, or
in the patrician glory of its
Dutchess County (New York)
splendor.
INSTEAD, HE gravitated to-
ward the Liberty Lobby, which
had been founded by Willis Carto.
chief ideologist and tactician be-
hind the now seemingly defunct
Nazi movement in America.
It was Carto who once declared
that "Hitler's defeat was the de-
feat of Europe and America. How
could we have been so blind? he
asked, and promptly answered
his own question:
"The blame must be laid
at the door of the international
Jews."
A major project of the Liberty
Lobby has been to encourage the
sales of "Imperium." the "Mem
Kampf" of Nazism in the United
States.
WHATEVER IT was that at-
tracted Dall to the Liberty Lobby,
he lost no time in trumpeting its
philosophy.
When, in the summer of 1963.
President Kennedy was pressing
for a revised trade policy, with
particular emphasis on a new
approach to tariffs, Dall ap-
peared before hearings of the
Senate Finance Committee to
voice his opposition.
Speaking for the Liberty Lobby.
Dall warned the committee that
Kennedy's trade policies were
not really Kennedy's, but those
of his "political bosses and men-
tors."
These, he identified as "the
Continued on Page 12-A
- "7*"..-,
ioss v ;./.
COMMENT
I make no claim to prophetic
insights. When I make a predic-
tion it is based on what I believe
to be good information, my own
experiences and education and,
often, narrow interest some
would call it bias or prejudice.
Thus, when long before the
evidence was at hand. I wrote
that President Nixon was respon-
sible for Watergate and its after-
math whether or not he had a
direct hand or knowledge. His
past record was sufficient proof
if not to those who resented my
writing itthat he would sur-
round himself with the kind of
operatives who knew every dirty
move in the book and would not
hesitate to use them. As they did
not.
EARLY IN 1971, I shared with
my readers my distress with a
story in the Miami News which
asserted that Arab oil and Jewish
money would be in competition
during the 1972 presidential cam-
paign. It turned out, as the lat-
est events show, that this was
quite true in a variety of ways
which appear now, as I said then,
that it would net ultimately be
to the Jewish advantage.
And there were other columns
in that sort of presidential warm-
up period in 1971 which distressed
many of my readers. One, in par-
ticular, brought flack even, I was
given to understand, from the Is-
raeli Embassy in V.'a^iington.
I raised the question of Sen.
Henry Jackson's stance on Israel
being based on his anti-Soviet
bias primarily, quoting from a
speech he had made before the
American Society of Newspaper
Editors: "Can any loyal, freedom-
loving American in these perjlous
days, with Russia taking domin-
ance, supremacy in almost all
areas, standing at the threshhold
of the Suez Canal with her MIGs
. can any intelligent American
-Bsnooa-c*
suggest that we withdraw our
troops from Europe .. and leave
litt'.e Israel out there by her-
self?"
A MORE direct contribution to
this line of thinking was offered
by "Ideas." a right-wing Jewish
magazine which is still crowing
over Jewish support of Mr. Nixon
in 1972. "Once and for all."* it
stated, "let us dispense with non-
sensical talk about 'Jewish vote'
or 'democracy for Vietnamese' or
any of the other absurd reasons
for American involvement in
these two countries (Israel and
Indochina). It is, as we have
stated, irrelevant to American
policy whether Israel is populated
by Jews or by the Knights of
Columbus. It is irrelevant that
Israel has a full democracy-----
"The one and only relevant fact
is that America must continue to
aid and support to these nations
or rUk almost certain loss of the
Mediterranean. Africa (and)
in this event we will find our-
selves increasingly isolated and
powerless in the midst of a So-
viet-dominated world. In the final
analysis, it is simply a matter of
national (U.S.) survival."
Or, as "A State Department
spokesman" was quoted on Chile
in Time magazine last week: "We
will have to work with the gen-
erals and it makes no sense to
issue some moral statement about
democracy."
I WAS reminded of how ten-
uous our situation really is by
another anti-Israel letter in the
Miami Herald last week, headed:
"Clearing the Air on Israel."
which is not the first to point out
in recent weeks that Israel is a
"troublesome friend." And after
stating that concern for Israel
should not interfere with detente
with Russia, it goes on to say:
"Nor should Israel be allowed
to damage our relations with the
6v EDWARD COHEN
Arab states and strangle our Arab
oil supply l:ne and finally cause
the prices of petroleum products
to skyrocket. International rela-
tions are still in a jungle state.
so let's get back to doing those
things that favor our national
interests. Unfortunately, not by
any stretch of the imagination can
maintaining Israel be in our na-
tional interest."
We know that letter-writer is
by no means a lone voice and as
the price of gasoline continues to
rise because the Middle East oil-
producing nations boostedand
are meeting now to do more
boosting well prices without
even the thought of Israel; and as
the oil companies and the Arab-
oriented State Department con-
tinue their propaganda along the
lines, Israelthe Jewwill be
the scapegoat for all our troubles.
I DO NOT mean to re-hash the
1972 campaign, but I have to
quote George McGovern early in
1971 because I believe we must
encourage that point of view if
we are to help Israel survive and
enlist those who understand it:
"Those who are familiar with my
views on our foreign policy," he
told the American-Israel Public
Affairs Society in April of that
year, "know that my recognition
of American national interests
has no root whatsoever in a mind-
less, reflexive anti-Communism, a
description I emphatically reject
when applied to the American
commitment to Israel." And later
on, he explained that "It is a
moral obligation the world owes
the Jews."
We may win some of these tac-
tical battles in the House and
Senateand even in the Whit*
Housebut somehow I feel they
mean nothing in the long run un-
less we can convince the Anter-
Centlnued on ? 14**


Friday, October 5, 1973

+Jenisi>ncr/kf/ar>
Page 5-A
Angry Knesset Reacts to Austria's Sell-Out
JERUSALEM- (JTA) An angry Knesset met in special
here o discuss Austria's decision to close the Schoenau immigrant
transit camp and adopted a resolution calling on Austria fo continue to
provjde transit facilities. Acting Premier Yigal Allon began the debate
witn stinging criticism of Austrian Chancellor Bruno Kreisky whose ,
concession to Arab terrorist hijackers last Friday touched off a world-1 Referring tu a New York Times
\i'i/in f i.....,. I r -
One must seriously question
how the terrorists traveled through
Czechoslovakia with (heir weapons
ind remained undetected," Allon
said. He suggested that "certain
parties'" may have ignored or even
.ollaborated with the terrorists.
wide furor.
Unlike Premier Meir, who, in
addressing the Council of Europe
in Strasbourg early this week,
spoke more in sorrow than in an-
ger about the Austrian move and
stressed that country's past help
to Jewish refugees, Allon declared
that Austria's previous aid was not
a special kindness but an elemen-
tary human right.
IT IS inconceivable, Allon said,
that Ausiria should single out
Jews in particular to deny them
alone this humanitarian aid.
The debate, before a packed
house, brought the Knesset out
of its summer recess. The gravity
Israel attaches to the develop-
ments in Austria was further em-
phasized by the presence of Presi-
dent Ephraim Katzir in the Knes-
set.
The Austrian ambassador to Is-
rael. Dr. Johanna Nestor, listened
intently from the visitors gallery
and took notes from the simultane-
ous translation.
Later, during an interview on
Radio Israel, she denied that Soviet
or Aral) pressure had forced her
government to close the transit
facility. She also denied that Aus-
tria had already been considering
closing down the camp and
used the kidnapping incident as
an excuse to do so.
Nazi Germany in 1938. But the I been involved in the terrorist hi-
term is applicable, Allon said, and jacking of the Moscow-Vienna ex-
Israel will continue to apply it | press carrying Jewish emigrants,
until the Austrian decision is re !
voked.
AMERICAN ISRAELI
BIG SELECTION OF
TALAISIM
_ I story from Vienna which said that |
' Kreisky had been planning some
' changes in the facilities provided
Jewish emigres from the Soviet
Union, Allon said he didn't know
ALLON ISSUED a "warning and what Kreisky had in mind, but
a protest to the Austrian govern-
ment and to the enlightened world
not to succumb to terrorism." He
said he could understand why
Kreisky found the term 'capitula-
tion" unpleasant and what associa-
tions it conjured up for him, a ,
reference to the supine surrender I arrived from Austria
of the Austrian government to that Soviet collusion
Yiddish Culture Wiiicle
Starts Third Season
The opening meeting of the Yid-
dish Culture Wincle's third season
is slated for Tuesday, at 10 a.m., in
the Agudath Israel Hebrew Insti-
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The morning program will fea-
ture Rabbi Elieser Goldherger who
will talk on "The Future Destiny
of Jewish Culture;" a group of Yid-
dish melodies on the concertina by
Leon Malamut. and a survey of
W'incle activities by Marcus Meisel.
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Each vear, doctors give out over
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everything from toothache and
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tablet a doctor might give you in
his own office. Take Anacin.
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that in any event, after the terror
ist hijack in Austria last Friday,
any change would be out. of place
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ALLON CAVE voice to specula-
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Page 6-A
KhmUt Hcrk/lar
Young Jews Gravitating Toward Right Wing
Continued from Page 1-A
sues that persona'ly concerned
them. Organizationally. Jewish
leadership seemed to have both
lost and gained ground. Among
the rank and file, enthusiasm
for Jewish issues dropped no-
ticeably although the too of-
ficialdom for the most part con-
tinued its backing.
OF THE approximately 1.000
delegates at the four-day week-
end at the Sheraton Park Hotel
here, perhaps 60 were Jewish
or about six per cent. While
the comparisons are basica'lv
invalid it waa nevertheless in-
teresting: to note that at the 1972
convention of the ReoubTcan
Party, which as a body is to
the left of granite-hard conser-
vative YAF. the Jewish dele-
gates totaled half that Percent-
age while at the Democratic
convention they numbered about
10 per cent.
These figures wou'd indicate
that in major U.S. political or-
ganizations, the country's six-
million Jews in the general pop-
ulation of 210 million exceed
their numerical proportion and
are most numerous in the lib-
eral organizations. That has
been historically the case.
YAF was founded by young
people in 1960 on the family
estate in Sharon. Conn., of Sen.
James Buckley, the New York
Conservative-Republican. an:l
his brother. William F. Buck-
ley Jr., to oppose big Govern-
ment, liberals and Marxists.
IT HAS apparently not
changed its outlook. Dislike of
President Nixon was openly
manifested at the convention not
because of Watergate, although
that was mentioned by some,
but mainly because his ao-
proac^s toward cl-tente with
Moscow and Pi king a'.le.
weakened America interna-
tionally and his economic pro-
grams took on liberal phi'"-"
phy. Gov. Reasan. Sens. Gold-
water (Rcj.-Arix.) and Jesse
Helms (ReD-N.C.) and. of
course. Sen. Buckley were much
more in harmony with the d le-
gates. Enthusiasm for Vice
President Agnew appeared
sparse.
Within YAF's orcanization.il
structure. Jews have litt'e
strength and 1 ss than at the
Houston convention two vear;
aso. National rrw Frank
Donatelli. of Pittsburgh, a Du-
that
porr of Y \F >rat?
of 25 memb'T I 'i-h. Th
II I...... l|1v TV"
. of St. I
:. Wa hit stu-
dent, and Alan G ttlii b. of
Ni H York, who was a Univer-
sity of Tennessee student
However. Gottlieb now is the
director of the YAF's North-
wi -t Region, one of the organi-
zation's four national sectors.
His headquarters are in Seattle.
Unfortunately." Donatelli ob-
served. Lowey left the board in
March. Don Rae. the YAF's no-
tional chairman on public af-
fairs, explained later that Lowey
did not seek reelection.
YAF HAS 550 chapters with
53.0C0 members which continues
to make it the country's largest
student organization. In noting
this. Donatelii pointed out that
"one of our better chapters is
in the Yeshiva University in
New York City." Steve Gold-
stein, its chairman, he vo'un-
teered. is in Israel for a year.
With YAF strongly supportive
of religious observance, the
convention program l'sted Jew-
Mi services for Friday night in
the convention hotl. About a
fourth of the Jewish d"legates
participated under th direction
cf Rabbi Seymour Siegel. the
Jewish Theolcgical Seminary
professor and head of the Jew-
ish Richts Council in New York
who pronounced the invocation
at President Nixon's second in-
augural. Rabbi Siegel was short
on yarmtilkas. He brought 10,
e-timating that a minyan at
mo-t would be present but 13
boys and two girls appeared.
After the service. Rabbi
Pi'gel went to a reception for
VIPs and irr.mediate'y was en-
gaged in a theological discus-
sion with a Catholic lavman fa-
miliar with his cwn religion but
sketchy on Judai-m. Rabbi Sie-
ge! spent most of the reception
with him.
While others feasted merrilv,
Rabbi Siegel turned aside ''
delicacies except for an ;.
Afterwards he walked about
three miles, mostly uphill, for
dinner nt the horn? of Rablv
Stanley Rabimwitz of Adas Is-
rael to which the Jewish rUl
pate; were invited for Saturday
morning sen I
EARLIER ON Friday, B
Si _:el and a convention dele-
cat-?. Michael Kogan of New
York, editor of ideas" maga-
Ein '. went to tit Whit" Hou-p
as members of the Ad Hoc Com- j
r.vv.ee for Fairness to the Pies- j
idency to express confidence in
President Nixon. Rabbi Siegel
explained the committee was |
founded as a result of Wal t-
gate by Rabbi Baxueh Eoffl of
Taunt >n. Mass., and is 33 per
cent Jewish.
In th on proceedings,
the Platform limited
to suo-
porti vish causes
adocted in voice votes, one
ri action agaiml Arab ter-
m. This was opposed by
lit 30 per cent of the deb-
gates present after hearing a
dema id that Israel be in-
demncd too.
The other recommended
that all countries grant th r
Federation Raps Austria
For Closing Stop-Over
Continued From Page 1-A
1 rned thai i', cannot deal with
blackmailers? The Jewish commu-
nity of Greater Miami urges that
the decision be reversed and that
Schoenau remain open as a Jew-
ish haven."
The action of the Austrian gov-
ernment was in response to the
threats of Arab terrorists who hi-
jacked the Chopin Express and kid-
napped and held three Soviet Jews
hostage last Friday. The Austrian
government has announced that it
will close the transit facility and
ban organized group travel of Jew-
ish refugees.
In a related local action, Fed-,
eration's Community Relations
Committee issued a statement de-
ploring "this horrible attack upon
people who. at great personal risk,
am attempting to relocate to a
country in which they can practice
their religion in freedom."
CRC CHAIRMAN Bernard Man-
dler continued, 'While we are
grateful for Austria's" past attitude
towards Jewish refugees, the Jew-
ish community of Greater Miami
will neither accept this policy shift
silently nor complacently."
Federation is the central plan-
ning, budgeting and fund-raising
agency of Greater Miami's Jewish
community. Its annual Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign helps support lo-
cal and national social welfare
agencies involved in the rescue and
rehabilitation of Jews both over-
seas and in Israel.
citizens "the right to leave"
wiu.oa seemed to be a right-
wing way of supporting Demo-
cratic Sen. Jackson's ideas with-
out identifying him with it. Rob-
ert Feinberg. originally from
Shamokin. Pa., and a University
of Pennsylvania law graduate,
said he was "frustrated" by the
emigration resolution.
HE THOUGHT the New York
delegation should have brought
in a stronger, more explicit one.
Feinb:rg. who roomed with Ron
Doekasi, the new YAF president,
and a graduate student in po-
litical science at Georgetown,
noted that the Houston conven-
ton adopted a Soviet Jewrv
resolution and felt that YAF!
would have done it again had
it been suitably presented. ,
Feinb"r2 is now the legisla-'
live assistant to R-o. John H.
Bousselet fRep.-Calif.), a former
John B:rch Society functionary.
Among outstanding Jewish
youngstTS were Joel Cassman.
18. of Cmaha. a Brown fresh-
man and an ardent Zionist, and
David Grossack. 17. of Boston,
a Brandeis freshman who said
he was a Revisionist. Cassman
who said he intends to live in
Israel, was a member of the
Platform Committee and drafted
the terrorism resolution.
These two together with non-
Jewish Thomas Morton. 19, of
Cincinnati, a sophomore at
Ohio's Miami University, orga-
nized a demonstration at the Su-
danese Embassy in protest
against the slowness in bringing
to trial in Khartoum the Arab
terrorists who killed two Amer-
ican diplomats. This extra-cur-
ricular demonstration received
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attention in YAF's daily news
sheet for the delegates.
Grossack also posted, on the
out ide of the door of the hotel
room which he shared with
three ncn-Jews. an Israeli flag
with a legend urging support
for Israel. In scanning litera-
ture available to delegates, he
snotted some t'.iat seemed to
him anti-Semitic. When he
showed them to Don Rae, Gros-
sack said. "Rae told me to tear
them op. He said 'we don't tol-
erate that kind of stuff. YAF
has thrown out anti-Semites be-
fore.' "
NEVERTHELESS, several of
the vounesters wondered why
Friday, October 5. 1973
such literature reeking of far
right-wing expression made its
way into YAF's convention.
They also had doubts about the
views of some convention per-
sonalities. "Do you think he's
Fascist?" one youngster asked
a JTA reporter about a well-
known individual present.
Despite their queasiness about
some aspects of the convention,
the Jewish youngsters ques-
tioned by JTA strongly de-
fended YAF as an organization.
The attitude of Mark Goret. 21,
of Jamaica. N.Y., a history sen-
ior at Ricket College in north-
ernmost Maine, seemed typical:
"I'm proud to be in YAF."
Goret, a firm supporter of Sen.
Buckley, said, "I'm in YAF be-
cause I love my country, and I
agree with it economically and
politically."

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Page 8 A
9-Jeisli tmrkJiar
Friday, October 5, 1973
mm m......ememammmei ;
US, Seen Unhappy
With Krehky Move
Continued from Page 1-A
rael on the situation resulting from Austria's announced decision
to close down the Schoenau transit camp.
Ambassador Robert McCloskey, the State Department's act-
ing chief spokesman, told reporters at a news briefing that the
U.S. did not agree with the Austrian decision to close down the
Schoenau center.
HE ADDED, however, that there were "painful decisions"
that governments find themselves facing and averred that "a
similar situation would be painful for the U.S."
He said that "while we do not agree with the Austrian de-
cision, we cerViinly do understand and appreciate the pain gov-
ernments experience."
Asked what specifically was the U.S. concern in this situa-
tion, McCloskey repeated elements of Saturday's State Depart-
ment statement which condemned and deplored terrorism.
He added that the U.S. aho regretted "the unfortunate type
of action which has succeeded In putting a hurdle In the way of
persona desiring to emigrate, a principle we see as a funda-
mental right."
McCLOSKEY SAID that Jewish emigration from the Soviet
Union has been "a matter of specific interest to the U.S." and
di ; the U.S. contributed about $1 million for the "re-
furbi <>' -1- l.'K'iiau Castle.
Ele said I'.S menl : ion to close Schoenau
it this ;s within the jurisdiction of the
_, i- m< nl and that "the i S. government fix
, in th< immigr; tion which involve'
II- said he did'nol know whether Rumania, a country m n-
tioned as a posibli alternative channel for Soviet Jewish emi-
among the European countries with which the U.S.
was con! ulting.
Ill" SAID th I to his knowledge there was no consultation
with th" Soviet Union regarding a suggestion by Austrian Chan-
cellor Bruno Kieisky that the U.S. share the refugee burden by
opening an airlift for the emigres or a sealift from a Russian
port. He said no official proposals had been received in that
regard.
Asked if the U.S. had specifically urged the Austrian gov-
ernment to revoke its decision to close Schoenau Castle, as re-
posed today on the Austrian radio, McCloskey replied, "no
comment."

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OFFICERS
PRESIDENT:
IMMEDIATE PAST PRESIDENT
VICE PRESIDENTS
SECRETARY
ASSOCIATE SECRETARY
TREASURER
ASSOCIATE TREASURER
Nominated
DR. BERNARDO BENES
SHEPARD BROAD
DR. SOL CENTER
LEON EISENSTEIN
GERALD FALICK
MRS. LEONARD FRIEDLAND
ARTHUR HOROW'TZ
JOSEPH H. KANTER
DR. LEON KRON1SH
RALPH LEVITZ
RICHARD D. LEVY
NORMAN H. LIPOFF
STEPHEN MUSS
JACK S. POPICK
HOWARD R. SCHARLIN
MENDELL L. SELIG
FRED K. SHOCHET
.'ERF5Y SLSSMA'.
HAOLC> THL'flMAN
A. 8. W.ENER
SAM BLANK. Chairman
LEONARD L. ABESS
DA\':0 P. CATSMAN
LEO '.. CHAIKEN
'-.PH COHEN
IRVING C V P E N
RAC3I MAYER A3RAM0WITZ
EDf ID ANSIN
STANLEY ARK:n
J. WILLiAM BAROS. JR.
MEYER BASKIN
DR. H. M. BAIJVC.ARD
THEOCORE BAUMRITTER
HERBERT BERNSTEiN
I. JERRY BLOOM
MRS. ELSE BONEM
LIONEL BOSEM
JAMES BRESLOW
MRS. RICHARD BRICKMAN
HERBERT BUCHWALO
MRS. NORMAN H. COHAN
MARVIN COOPER
DAVID EGOZI
LEON J. ELL
BEN ESSEN
RICHARD ESSEN
MATTHEW D. ETTINGER
MRS. AARON FARR
DR. CEORGE FELDENKREIS
MAYSHE FRIEDBERG
MILTON FRIEDMAN
JOEL FRIEDLAND
LEO GELVAN
RICHARD GERSTEIN
BURTON GOLDBERG
PETER GOLDRING
CHARLES GOLDSTEIN
I. ELY GOLDSTE'N
JERROLD GOODMAN
(subject to
DAVID B. FLEEMAN
L!"eSRaImNL HARRY A. LEV Y. MORTON SILBERMAN.
HARRY B. SMITH. ELI TIMONER
MRS SOL GOLDSTEIN
NORMA C. KIPNIS
SAMUEL I. ADLER
ROBERT TRAURIG
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
' Appointed By Preaident
JULIUS DARSKY
RICHARD FURMAN
SOLOMON 6ARAZI
STANLEY GILBERT
MOSES J. GRUNDWERG
M=S BURTON R. LEVEY
BERNARD 3. MANDLER
MELC. MORGENSTERN
CHARLES ROSENBERG
IRVING WEXLER
A< ReauireH in By-Laws
MRS IRVING WEXLER. as Prea
of Women's Div:;ion
HOWARD SCOTT, as Ch.vrman
r Vr-unn Leadffrsh.p Cabinet
PETER TE'-L. is Coilere
S'.udent Representative
Past Preaident.
SAM BLANK
A. J. HARRIS
SAM J. HEIMAN
HOWARD KANE
AARON M. KANNER
LEON KAPLAN
SIDNEY LEFCOURT
JOSEPH M. LIPTON
STANLEY C. MVERS
MAX OROVITZ
DAN D. RUSKIN
dentWILLIAM D. S'NGER
CARL WEINK'-E
MILTON WEISS
ROBERT RUSSELL
TRUSTEES
NATHAN H. DARSKY
SAMUEL N FRIEDLAND
DF LFHRMAN
SAMUEL K PN'S
B',RON '. HIRSCH MEYER
BOARD OF GOVERNORS
(Nominees at Large)
DR. ELL'OT GORDuN
NATHAN GUM2NICK
JOSEPH HANDLEMAN
LCUIS HARRIS
MARSHALL S. HARRIS
iRTON H'LL
RICHARD J. HORWICH
MARTIN KASPER
MRS. JACK KATZMAN
DAVID S. KENIN
LOUIS KENIN
DR. DAVID KIRSH
JAY I, KISLAK
CAL KOVENS
MRS INEZ KRENSKY
DONALD LEFTON
MRS. IRVING LEHRMAN
J. M. LELCHUK
MILTON LEV'NSKY
SANFCRD LEVKOFF
SAM LUBY. JR.
LEONARD LUR'A
MORTON MARCUS
DR. AARON MEDOW
MRS ANNA B. MEYERS
DAVE MELIN
ALEX MILLER
ROBERT MILLER
SAUL J. MORGAN
GEORGE MOVER
MRS. STANLEY C. MYERS
DR. JOSEPH R. NAROT
IRVING NORRY
ORGANIZATIONAL DELEGATES
chance or appointment by the member
A. J. MOLASK"
JOSEPH M. ROSE
MKb. 6A 10N>JC "F

. CARL v. EINKLE
EVAN C =TER
ALBERT E. OSSIP
E. ALBERT PALLOT
NORMAN S. PALLOT
MORRIS RABINOWITZ
HARRY RICH
GERALD ROB'NS
COL. NATHAN B ROOD
MRS. CARRIE ROSEN
STUART ROTHCHiLD
WILLIAM S RUBEN
IRVING RUBIN
HERBERT SADKIN
SAMUEL T. SAPIRO
MRS. HOWARD R. SCHARLIN
DAVID SCHAECTER
MRS. SIDNEY M. SCHWARTZ
MRS. HENRY SEITLIN
MRS. ROBERT SHAPIRO
MILTON SIRKIN
MRS. MILTON SIRKIN
MRS. HARRY B. SMITH
SAM S. SMITH
GEORGE SOGG
ABE SOLOSKO
MRS. JOSEPH R. STEIN
RABBI TIBOR STERN
MRS. MICHAEL A. SUMBERG
STEWART SUNNESS
MAX WEITZ
LEONARD ZILBERT
CARL R. ZWERNER
organization)
AMERICAN FRIENDS OF HEBREW UNIVERSITYDAVID PERLMAN
AMERICAN FRIENDS OF HEBREW UNIVERSITY (WOMEN'S DIVISION)MRS. LEON KRONISH
AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEEDR CHARLES BEBER
AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS. SOUTH FLORID A COUNCILDR. MAX A. LIPSCHITZ
AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS (WOMEN'S DIV. & AFFILIATED CHAPTERS) M RS. IRVING KAPLAN
AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR TECHNION. S. FLORI DA REGIONNORM AN J. KASSER
AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR TECHNION (WOMEN'S DIV. MIAMI CHAPTER) M RS. MARTIN SPECTOR
ANTI-DEFAMATION LEAGUE OF B'NAI B RITH BURTON YOUNG
BETH DAVID CONGREGA TIONH ERSCH EL ROSE NTHAL
BETH EL CONGREGATION HAYMAN cHABNER
BETH JACOB CONGREGATIONWILLIAM G. MECHANIC
BETH KODESH CONGREGATIONFRED OCHS
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATIONREV. J. KRANTZ
BETH TORAH
B'NAI B'RITH COUNCIL OF SOUTH FLORIDA LODGESJUDGE HOWARD NEU
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN'S COUNCIL OF MIAMI BEACHMRS. MILTON SANDS
B'NAI B'RITH COUNCIL OF MIAMI
B'NAI B'RITH COUNCIL OF NORTH DADEM RS. ARTH UR HOROWITZ
B'NAI B'RITH YOUTH ORGANIZATIONFRED CH EKANOW
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY. GREATER MIAMI CHAPTER. NAT'L WOMEN'S COMM.MRS RAE BERMAN
BRANDEIS ZIONIST DISTRICT OF NORTH SHORELOUIS HOBERMAN Btrv
CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATIONMRS. SEYMOUR LIEBMAM
CHILDREN'S ASTHMATIC RESEARCH INSTITUTE AND HOSPITAL, S. FLORIDA COUNCIL
FARBAND LABOR ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF A MERICAJOSEPH P. ZUCKERMAN
FEDERATION OF TEMPLE SISTERHOODS. S.E. REGION (and affiliated sisterhoods)
GREATER MIAMI HEBREW FREE LOAN ASSOCIAT ION DR. NATHAN K. SPECTOR
HADASSAH (MIAMI CHAPTER)MRS. MORTON SILBERMAN
HADASSAH (MIAMI BEACH CHAPTER)MRS. EMANUELMENTZ
HEBREW EDUCATORS ALLIANCE OF GREATER M I AM IMRS. JULIUS SU KEN I K
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CENTERALFRED GOLDEN
ISRAEL HISTADRUT COUNCIL OF SOUTH FLORI DASAM FEINSTEIN
JEWISH CULTURAL CENTER
JEWISH FAMILY 4 CHILDREN'S SERVICE (WOM ENS DIVISION)MRS EDWIN B OPPENHFIM
JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED JACK S. POPICK euwiix B. OPPENHEIM
JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED, (Women's Aox. an d Affiliated Aux)MRS LARRY SILVERWAN
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND COUNCIL OF CREATE R MIAMI-JAY DERM ER
JEWISH VOCATIONAL SERVICE-HERBERT BLUM BERG
JEWISH WAR VETERANSAINSLEE R. FERDIE
JEWISH WAR VETERANS (WOMEN'S AUX AND AFFILIATED AUX)
MIZRACHI WOMEN'S ORGANIZATION OF AMER'CA-MRS. ALFRED STONE
MT. SINAI MEDICAL CENTERSAM UEL N, FRIEDLAND
MTv^NAI MEDICAL CENTER (WOMEN'S AUX I LI ARY)MRS MICHAEL BRIGHT
o.nLs? oL CUNC,L F JEWISH WOMEN <*"" .'"Hated Section". -MRSL M^Rm J FUTERN.CK
PIONEER WOMEN (and Affiliated Chapters)-MRS. MILTON S GREEN
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION OF GREATER MIAMI-RABBI MAXWELL BERGER
TEMPLE BETH AMDR. MAXWELL DAUFR
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOMJAMES KNOPKE
TEMPLE EMANUELHERBERT S *AP.rtO
TEMPLE ISRAELARNOLD P. ROSEN
TEMPLE JUDEASOL SCHREIBEn
TEMPLE MENORAHROBERT L. SIEGEL
i EMPLE NER TAMID EMANUEL GLATT
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB
TEMPLE ZAMORA
TEMPLE ZIONMICHAEL SLOTNICK
YIVO INSTITUTE FOR JEWISH RESEARCH
Smm? L?RAE.L 0F grEATER MIAMI-BARRY D. SCHREIBER
YO^C- ffiR A^ ^^O^^^l^t J^^V^^^tS
Io^fVmTC.^^^^^^ SHULMAN
IfSrKTFULLV SUBMITTED
MRS. SOL GOLDSTEIN. Secretary
STEPHEN MUSS. Chairman. Nominating Committee
--__ GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
4200 Biacayne Boulevard, Miami
E SHAPIRO
579-4000


Friday. October 5. 1973
. knitf Floridfrrirr
Page 9-A
Arabs Score Biggest Terror Coup
Continued From Page l A
two terrorists has sparked a
controversial debate in Austria.
Israeli Ambassador Yitzhak
Patish, who nad followed the
dramatic events at Vienna Air-
port throughout the night from
the Austrian Ministry of Inte-
rior, said in a statement. "This
is the first time in the history
of Arab terrorism that terror-
ists have obtained political con-
cessions."
Patish, who was summoned
home by the Israeli government
for further consultations, add-
ed: "The Austrian govern-
ment's decision strikes a severe
blow, not only at Austrian-Is
raeli relations, but at all hu-
manity. How can you support
Sakharov's struggle and protest
over Allende's fall and yet stop
(he emigration of fleeing refu-
siMON wifsknthal. direc-
tor of the Jewish Documi
n Vi mna ci il
i ..ion by th Au
rnmi -it saying il could
lead to more ; He
.1 the promise to
ienau "a direct vii li I
the L'nito ns con'
on refugees."
'i he terrorist attack
first lime the Israeli Arab c in-
: i me to the tiny Al
Republic. The drama be-
according to police sources
Friday .it 10:30 ajn in Brati
i. Czechoslovakia. 40 mile?
from Vienna, before the Chopin
Express the Moscow-Vienna
express crossed at noon to
the Austrian border town of
Marchegg.
In Bratislava, the two terror-
ists identified as Mustafa Aoue-
idan. 25. and Mahmoud Khaldi.
27, boarded the train.
As the two Austrian customs
officials entered the compart-
ment, they pulled out their ma-
chine guns and opened fire. A
Czech train engineer was wound
ed. According to eyewitnesses,
the two Arabs then took five
Jewish emigrants, but a young
woman and her child manag?d
to escape later.
THIRTY-SEVEN Jewish emi-
grants from the Soviet Union
were on the train. The two
Arabs sat in one of the com-
partments. One of them. Mah-
. moud Khaldi, is registered in
\ustrian political police files,
as a member of the Palestinian
terrorist organization, El Fatah,
and has participated in the past
in several terr.i.st attacks.
The two men then took with
them three Soviet Jews, Chaim
Baransky, 71, and his 68-year-
old wife. Jelka, David Czaplik,
26, and the Austrian custom*
officer, Franz Bobits, 60. They
obtained a blue Volkswagen bus
and drove to Vienna"3 Schzech-
at airport.
The negotiations went on for
hours, under the eyes of hun-
dreds of spectators and jour
nalists watching the drama from
the airport restaurant above the
ramp. The negotiations were
conducted by the chief of Aus-
trian security, Oswald Peter-
lunger, assisted by two promi-

m
Mills-Vanik
Bill Downed
By House
Continued From Page 1A
try in question did not restrict emi-
gration. An identical amendment,
authored by Sen. Henry M. Jack-
son (Dem.-Wash.) is pending in
the Senate where it has over-
whelming support.
THE SOVIET Union, meanwhile,
appeared to be hardening toward
Western criticism of its emigra-
tion restrictions and repression of
dissidents. Moscow announced its
ratification of two international
covenants adopted by the United
Nations General Assembly in 19oo.
one of which affirms emigration
rights and the other the free flow
of ideas and individual liberty.
But two articles in major Com-
munist Party publications last Fri-
day claimed that the covenants
gave the Soviet government spe-
cific authority to limit emigration
and other individual rights.
nent p-=yehlatrpts. Dr Wlllibald
Slug and Prof. Frhdrieh Hackr.
a Vienna-born psychologist liv-
ing in California.
Several police cars blocked
the passage of th? Volkswagen
bus. Sharpshooters took posi-
tions on the airport terrace and
behind cars, but were wHh-
Hrawn latT as darkness set in.
The Austraa authorities re-
acted thus to the warning of the
two psychiatrists that the Arab<
were under the influence of
drugs and their behavior could
be sportaneous and therefore
very dangerous.
EARLY SATURDAY morn-
ing the drama came to an end
Th" two terrorists, provided
with a light Cessna plane at
Vienna Airport, piloted by two
Au.:trians, sought sanctuary in
an Arab country but were initi-
al'y denied permission to land
in Libya, Tunisia and Algeria,
the only Arab countries within
the plane's flyin? range. Even-
tual'v. Ma'ta announced that it
would permit the terrorists to
land on its territory.
However, they flew instead to
Libya whre they were accepted.
At Trinoli Airooit they told
newsmen, according to the Lib-
yan news agency, that their aim
was to "attack Zionist targets
outside the occupied land."
Fishnian Named As
Yeshiva U. V-P
Dr. Joshua A. Fishman, a so-
cia lpsychologist internationally
known for his research and pub-
.ications in the sociology of
language, has been appointed vice
president for academic affairs at
Yeshiva University, Dr. Samuel
Be.kin. president, announced.
In this capacity Dr. Fishman
will deal with the day-to-day
academic functioning of the uni-
versity, its educational programs,
long-range planning and evalua-
tion, and coordination of under-
graduate and graduate school cur-
ricula. His appointment takes ef-
fect immediately.
Dr. Fishman, who will also con-
tinue to engage in research and
teach, holds the rank of Distin-
guished University Research Pro-
testor of Social Sciences.
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Page 10-A Friday, October 5. 1973 vjeni** ftcridfofJ
+^eumonr *)* w#ew
man
'Personal History of Jews of South' -- Misnamed Autobiography
THE PROVINCIALS," by Eli N. Evans (Athen.
$10.95, 368 pp.) is subtitled "A Personal Hi;
(Atheneum,
pp.) is subtitled "A personal History
of the Jews in the South." We admit that we were
mystified by these words. As a historian, I know that
every history is a reflection of the values, biases, preju-
dices, and intellectual background of the author. No
historian can write purely objectively. No one can di-
vorce himself completely from the events which he
narrates.
But a "personal history" is an autobiography, and
an autobiography cannot be written of a group such as
Jews of the South." Thus the title is an anachronism.
The book, however, turns out to be more autobiograph-
can than historical.
ELI X. Evans is a grants officer of the Carnegie
Corp. He was born and reared in Durham, N.C.. and
is the son of Mutt and Sara Evans. Mutt served as
mayor of Durham from 1950 to 1962. I met them at a
Zionist conference when I was president of the south-
east region of the ZOA. They were a charming couple
and devoted workers for Israel. If the sbn had named
his book "The Evans Family of Durham," the title
would be more appropriate.
The author states that "I am not certain what it
moans to be both a Jew and' a Southerner," and then
he writes "I have attempted to bare the soul of the
Jewish South ." Paradox follows digressions, and
one is reminded of Ichabod Crane who ran out of the
house, jumped on his horse and rode off in all direc-
tions.
The book is not a history of the Jews in the
South although there are glimpses of phases of such
history. Historical errors abound: there never was an
Inquisition or even an official of the Spanish Inquisi-
tion in Florida. The statement that "Spanish Jews
(read Sephardim) all but disappeared into the Amer-
ican melting pot" around 1848 is another error.
Despite Evans' opinion, Zionists were not rare in
the 1940s. The author apparently is not familiar with
Mortimer May, of Tennessee, who is more Southern
than the Evans' and who, together with numerous
Orthodox rabbis (rarely mentioned in the book) such
as Cooper of West Viaginia and Kling of South Caro-
lina, the Levy family of Savannah, Bob Persky of
Augusta, Winick of Knoxville, Jaffee of Birmingham,
et. al.. enrolled thousands of Southern Jews into Zion-
i.-m.
The role of several Reform rabbis in anti-Zionism
and the American Council for Judaism is a twice-told
tale, but the author ignores the existence of Mizrachi
in the South. The late Harry Simonhoff, his brother
Sam and their parents were devoted workers for Pal-
estinian Jewry' in Charleston, S.C., in the 1920s, and
Harry was a member of the South Carolina Legisla-
ture in 1925.
C__.irl ^rlpcrt
Top Ten Names of Outgoing Year
Haifa
ONCE AGAIN we present our
annual Roh Hashona lit of
new names that made headines
in Nine! during the year just
elars-d. Not all were "heroes"
in the usual sense, but each
emerged into fame or notori
ety. Once listed, no name can
again reappear in this annual
roP. In alphabetical order:
Haira Arlosoroff. Though mur-
dered on the Tel Aviv shore
back in 1933, Arlosoroff made
headlines this year as old wounds
were reopened. and bitter
charges and countercharges were
exchanged between Laborit"s
and Revisionist over the old
ouestion: Who ki'led Arlosoroff?
Were the Revisionists responsi-
ble?
I'di Adlv. The entire nation
was deeoly shocked when this
26-year-old kibbutz member was
arrested as a key member of a
Syrian espionage ring in Israel.
He pleaded guilty to many of the
charges/ against him and was sen-
tenced to a long term in prison.
Mahmoud Al-Touni, the de-
ranged Libyan Arab, who hi-
jacked a Lebanese plane and
brought it to Israel in what he
claimed was a gesture of Arab-
Jewish friendship. The event had
all the makings of a comic opera,
but it could have had dire and
disastroys consequences.
Willy Brandt, first incumbent
Chancellor of Germany to visit
Israel. His talks with Golda Meir
and others were conducted in a
warm and friendly spirit, and
even public demonstrations
against him were far less than
might have been expected.
Barach Cohen, member of the
Israel security services, shot
dead in Madrid. He was another
victim of the expanding battle
between Arab terrorists and Is-
raeli agents who seek to contain
or prevent Arab violence.
Simrha Dinitz. named Israel
ambas adnr to Washington suc-
ceeding Yitzhak Rabin. His ap-
poirrtnient was insisted on by
Golda Meir. and in the months
that have intervened he has am-
rlv vindicated the Premier's con-
fidence in him.
Meir Kalian*, head of the Jew
ish Defense League, whose un
orthodox program of Jewish "de
fense" ran afoul of Israel law
H<* was jailed for a time and mus
still face charges, but has ex
pressed desire to run for a sea
in the Knesset.
Ephraim Katzir, distinguished
scientist, elected by the Knesset
as fourth president of Israel,
after a last minute surprise nom-
ination by the dominant Labor
Party.
Regina Polkovskaya, a recent
immigrant from Russia. She was
the center of a scandal when
eight Georgian immigrants were
arre'-ted for murdering a Naza-
reth Arab who was found in her
company under sircumstances
which the assailants considered
a blot on Jewish honor.
Arik Sharon, popular and dash-
ing army general, who quit the
armed forces in a huff, went in-
to politic*, and led the way for
formation of a right-wing align-
ment to challenge the 25-year-
old Labor hegemony in the com-
ing national elections.
And for those who think they
have a good memory, how many
of last year's Top Ten New Names
can you identify? They were:
Haim Bar-Lev, Mordechai Fried-
man, Giora Godik, Mrs. Gita Levy,
Giora Neumann, Kozo Okamoto,
Bishop Joseph Ray*. Yaacov
Shimshon Shapiro, Yitzhak Shu-
binsky and Israel Yeshayahu.
And the following will require
Israel's special attention in the
coming year:
Pursuit of Peace. This con-
tinues to be Israel's major con-
sideration. There has been no
breakthrough, but optimists note
encouraging glimmers on several
fronts.
Inflation. This has in recent
years moved steadily up the list,
until today it takes terrifying pri-
ority over even military matters
as a source of major concern for
Israel's stability.
Poverty. Economic boom has
served to set in sharp contrast
the pockets of dire poverty which
exist in many cities, and which
even a Socialist regime has found
it impossible to eliminate.
Defense. For the first time in
many years this item drops a bit
lower on the list. With good rea-
son Israel feels itself more se-
cure against its foes, despite oc-
casional terrorist dramatics.
Wolf Mankowilz: Big
Sensation a( Cannes
tjUOLF Mankowitz wrote the screen play to the British picture, "The
" Hireling," the sensation of the recent Cannes Film Festival,
shewn to the press corps at the Burbank Studios la?! month.
The 49-year-old novelist and screen writer, author of "Kid for
Two Farthings." a Passover story transposed to the East End of Lon-
don: the prize-winning "The Bespoke Overcoat," from the short story
by Gogol with a Yiddish nigun; and "Bloomfield," the film about an
Israeli footballer starring Richard Harris, developed the current
yarn.
IT IS a delicately-phrased woman's story, from a novel by L. P.
Hartley. It gives Robert Shaw, the hired chauffeur, and Sarah Miles,
a mentally disturbed young socialite, the chance to depict a gossamer
relationship between two unlikely partners who, chained to the post-
Victorian period of the 192CK are unable to reverse the roles which
the class system has imposed on them.
The sensitive, rather intimate film has been produced by John
Heyman (the executive producer of the recent "Hitler" picture) for
Columbia release, with Alan Bridges, a recruit from British television,
directing on actual locations.
M 'avid Oc ft Wd r tz.
There's Just No Place Like Home
|U|Y TEEN-AGE nephew and
** niece have returned after a
year's stay in Israel. They loved
the country. Before the days of
modern Zionism, only the aged
Jews went to Palestine. Their
great-great-grandmother tried to
settle there, when she was 80
years old, but the Turks wouldn't
let her. Despite her age, she had
a will of her own, and the Turks
no doubt figured it was best not
to take chances. With both Herzl
and grandma to fight, they were
bound to lose.
We were reading a report
which said that something like
40.000 Russian Jews entered Is-
rael the past year. Many of them
no doubt have great problems of
adjustment.
IT IS not easy for an older
person to accept a new country.
There was the man from New-
ark who went to London. It's a
great city, he agreed, but not
like Newark. And Paris had great
charm, but it was not like New-
ark. Finally, he arrived in Heav-
en, Ah, here it was different. It
was intoxicating, a fairyland but
Basketeer's Date With a Russian Girl Was Big Hoax
Tel Aviv
ITAMAR MARZEL is a young
Israeli whose whole, young
life has been wrapped up with
basketball. Suddenly, after one
short trip abroad, he has learn-
ed what it is tn h* a J* Von
see Itamar, a Sabra, a Kibbutz-
nik, always took his Jewishness
for granted: he never had to
fight anybody to prove he was
a Jew.
A member of the Israeli Uni-
versity five which played in the
World University Garnet in
Moscow, Itamar was appalled to
see fellow Jews beaten
on and degraded because they
had the guts to cheer for the
Israelis.
Light moments on the Rus-
sian trip were few and far be-
tween for the athletes, what
with the constant harassment,
the ever present security and
the pathetic plight of Russian
Jewry. The only laugh the boys
had was a. prank played on a
Tel Aviv sports writer.
There is a writer who was
left behind, when Russia can-
celled media visas, who man-
aged to reach the basketball
CJ,
en
team by phone daily.
EACH DAY he called look
ing for a scoop. One of the
hoopsters suggested. "Let's
give our man in Tel Aviv a big
'scoop' the next time he calls.
Let us tell him Joshua
Schwartz (one of the bas
keteers) is dating Olga Korbut
every night. If he prints that,
then we'll know what a big
writer he is."
Don't you know. The sports
writer fell for it, ran the story
and made a worldwide commo-
tion. The real story behind this
"scoop" apparently is known
only to the Israelis. Schwartz
isn't that good a basketball
player, but his name has gained
renown as the "Israeli who
dated the darling Russian ath
lete." Thus is fame created. Is
raeli style.
alas. it. too was not like Newark.
King James had made life mis-
erable for the Pilgrims, as they
were to be called, and after a
strenuous voyage on the May-
flower they reached the coast of
Massachusetts.
Beautiful country, beautiful
trees, beautiful harbor. They set-
tled there, but their hearts long-
ed for old England and they
named their cities, Boston. Wor-
cester after the English cities
they left behind.
Some of them, too, were good
Zionists. They gave biblical
names to some towns. That's why
we have Salem, Mass., and Jeru-
salem, Rhode Island.
THE JEWS coming from Rus-
sia to America said. "A klug zu
Columbus." They liked the new
world, but there was nostalgia
for the little towns they had left
"Home, Sweet Home" what
American has not felt the an-
guish of this song by John How-
ard Isaacs I mean, John How-
ard Payne? (In America, I tend
to forget, the child goes by the
father's name.) Payne's mother
was Jewish, not his father. Her
name was Sarah Isaacs.
We think it was the Jewish
part of Payne that wrote "Home
Sweet Home." Jews have been
the eternal wanderers and that
perhaps is the explanation of the
strength of the Zionist idea. It
just means that Jews also are
entitled to a homeland.


Friday, October 5, 1973
-JenlsHJcridran
Page 1I-A
,erner: Henry Missed the Point I 15 Miuutes More of Fmt
Continued From Page 1 A
culation of new energies in the
I talent groups.
But there is a second change
happening in the world. Caught
up in Great Power rivalries we
| are not content to stop there.
WE ARE shifting our atten-
tion to the moral questions raised
by the repressive societies of
some of our rivals, especially the
Soviet Union. Partly, I suspect,
Iwe are still smarting from hav-
ling been had by the Russians in
jthe Great Grain Robbery, and in
(their unexpected breakthrough on
ImIRV weapons after the recent
|SALT agreement.
Mostly, however, we have been
[caueht up, imaginatively and
[morally, by the plain-spoken cour-
lage of two Soviet dissidents
ISolzhenitsyn and Sakharov in
|the face of Soviet repressions.
I can remember little groups of
jAmerican intellectuals respond-
ing with protests lo such repres-
sions. But this is the first time
that lafge majorities of both
houses of Congress, under the
(leadership of Sen. Henry M. Jack-
Ison (from the state where I
[have been traveling and lectur-
ing, and where I write this) and
Rep. Wilbur Mills of Arkansas,
have joined in the protest and
have felt more at ease with
themselves because of it.
QUITE CANDIDLY I am dis-
appointed in your own response.
You have seen the dangers of
this movement to the detente
with Russia, and you are worried
that we are rocking the boat.
That would be understandable
in a conventional diplomat, un
hapyy at any departure from on-
going deals and implicit agree-
ments.
It w.iu'd be understandable in
the diplomacy of Metternich.
with whom your name h:is been
linked and who was never at
home with social dynami?m. But
I had thought that you had moved
beyond this, and that you know
how important even in the
world power picture is the
power of the idea.
The Soviet power leaders want
to be shored up against internal
dissent, but why should you and
we together protect thorn from
it? Why should we help ihem
avoid the kind of coi.frontations
with internal opinion which ev-
ery American government has
had. and vou will have too?
LEONID BREZHNEV puts his
arm around you and spills cham-
pagne over the White House
rugs and mugs for the cameras
and pose3 as a great friend of
the American people. Why shouli
we bestow on him favors of the
most favored nation trading
clause?
I am glad that he is no longer
the bitter enemy that he was, but
he is no frie-.d: He is merely an
opponent with whom we talk, ne
gotiate, bargain and continue
our rivalries. The ending of the
cold war means transforming en-
emies into opponents, but it
doesn't mean bestowing favors on
them when it is repugnant to our
moral standards.
THE HARD fact is that Brezh-
nev needs you more than you
need him. America has the food,
technology, cultural interchanges
the Russians need. One of the
agenda the Russians have ac-
cepted for the European Security
Conference is the question of
freedom of ideas and information
and freedom of movement.
This is a legitimate concern
for all of us. Make it clear to the
Soviet leaders that we regard it
as such, and you will be starting
off well on your new job.
Morris Fox, president of the
Florida Council for Soviet Jews to-
day called upon the rabbis and
leaders of world Jewry to extend
this year's Yom Ktamir f^st for
an additional 15 minutes or a
ha'f hour, on behalf of Soviet and
Middle East Jewry.
Fox stated that a unified en
deavor such as extending the Yom
Kippur fast "will focus attention
on world Jewry's concern for their
brothers who live under fear and
duress and are imprisoned when
they express the desire to leave
for Israel.
"It will also serve to boost the
morale o. Soviet and Midcile East
Jewry by showing them that world
Jewry has not forgotten them and
intends to continue their efforts
toward the removal of unreason-
able restrictions on citizens thai
want to emigrate.
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Page 12-A
>JfiHll>fk>tid*yr>
Friday, October 5, 1973
IE0 HINDLIN
Anti-Semites Testify
At Senate Hearing
Continued from Pace 4-A
political ZSmist planners for ab-
solute rule via one-world gov-
ernment."
Explained Dall: "TMi M the
basic group that created and fi-
nanced what is call?d Commu-
nism, which hires upward on
Christian society from the bot-
tom."
Before the commits could
catch its breath, Dal' add'd:
'The political Zionist planners
for absolute rule via one world
government have gained the
power to influence, while remain-
ing themselves in the shade, and
thanks to the press, they have
got the gold in their hands
notwithstanding that they have
had to gather it out of oceans
of blood and tears.
WHATEVER THE Liberty
Lobby said about the Kissinger
confirmation, it couldn't have
been any less lurid than that.
A sad sidelight of this testi-
mony is that it was beins given
at the same, time that Florida
Sen. Edwmd Gurney was sitting
as a member of the Senate com-
mittee hearings into the Water-
gate scandal.
Willis Carto founded not only
the Liberty Lobby, but the United
Congressional Appeal, as well, if
possible an even more Nazi ori
ented organization than the 1. i
erty Lobby itself, whose puroose
Carto declared was to "capture"
political power in America.
During the 1063 congressional
and gubernatorial campaigns, the
L'nited Congressional Anneal is
reported to have contributed tin-
ward of S90.000 to conservative
candidates across the countrv
perhaps a pittance by todav's
standards when we are blithely
being told about the S^O million-
plus garnered by the Nixoi cam-
paign last year, but a hefty sum
nevertheless.
MANY OF the recipients of
United Congressional Appeal gifts
expressed shock when they dis-
covered the nature of the organ-
ization and its tie with the no-
torious Liberty Lobby.
But Sen. Gurney. who received
a S2.500 check siened by Carto
himself, stuck to his guns.
Deso'te all evidence to the
contr? \ Gurney cbsorved, "I
find them (the United Congres-
sional Appeal and the Liberty
Lobby) to be conservative Amer
icans who have long been devot?d
to freedom and the preservation
of our constitution."
There is no doubt that the
worst of us become the best of
us through the catalyst of poli-
tics that incompetents become
our leaders because too often
they are incapable of becoming
anything else.
That is the horror of modern
American politics, a horror which
exists by the sin of our failure
to demand competence from can-
didates once we elect them to
office.
Otherwise, devotees of Willis
Carto and the Liberty Lobby
would not now be sitting on a
Senate committee whose business
it is to investigate corruption
and arrogant defiance of the
American democratic process in
the very halls of the White House
itself, a contradiction in terms
that would be funny it is weren't
so tragic.
STILL, THE Gurney episode
is, as 1 have suggested, a sad
sidelight of the Kiinger con-
firmation hearings. Tlie central
issue is Kissinger's appointment
as secretary of state at a time
when the administration's pri-
mary foreign policy eoals are in-
extricably tied to global consid-
erations with coincidental major
Jewish implications:
The Israel-Arab impasse in
the Middle Ea The Mills-Vanik bill and
Jackson amendment to place se-
vere restrictions on the Most-Fav-
ored-Nation status President Nix-
on wants for the Soviet Union;
Jewish emigration from the
Soviet Union, directly related to
MFN status for the Soviets, and
now enlarged by the revolt of
the Russian dissidents, particu-
larly physicist Andrei Sakharov
and novelist Alexander Solzhen-
ytsin, who are turning the Jewish
c f r free (migration into
a strugg'e for tta risht of an
Russian to emigrate from Soviet
oppri
Arab oil, recentlv tagged by
Assistant Secretary of state for
Middle Eastern Affairs Joseph
as a fundamental element
in our Middle East foreign pol-
icy.
THE MOST hideous tb:n:j ab i il
the Nixon aci ition
monumental failures at home. The
President is not drawn to domes-
tic issues. He finds them annoy-
ing, unglamorous, irrelevant to
the image of himself as a man
of destiny.
1b this sense, he is the danger-
ous fulfilment of President Eis-
enhower's farewell warning to the
nation about a takeover by the
industrial military complex into
whose hands Nixon has traded
away the keys to our kingdom
while he devotes himself to what
he regards as his "cosmic pur-
pose."
Did E;senhow?r see something
in his Vice President that gave
him cau=e for foreboding about
the nation's future in Nixon
hands?
Whatever the answer here.
President Nixon is intent on bal-
ancing his calamitous domestic
failures with successes in the
area of his "cosmic purpose"for-
eign policy coups that will "can-
cel" the failures and enshrine
him in history as a peace-maker
and figure of detente.
During his fir t four years in
office, the President acted in
Southeast Asia and Moscow. In
' is la^t four vears, h3 hopes to
whin the Midd'e E-i^' into the
frosting atop his China-Russia
pie.
THE KISSINGER appointment
is designed to bring the Presi-
dent's dream into reality. Dr. Kis-
singer was the central figure in
South I Asia, China and the
Soviet Union. Why not the Mid-
dle East?
The answer is that the Middle
East does not lend itself to the
kind of solution Dr. Kissinger
came up with in the Far East.
On the contrary, the likelihood
that he may fail is very strong
indeed.
The Middle East, with our oil
interests there, is a much thornier
problem than Southeast Asia
ever was, where our interests
were largely tactical and only
generally ideological.
More important, China and
Russia are ready for controlled
capitalist exploitation of their
economies, which they regard as
technological pump-priming.
By contrast, the Arab nations
are feudal societies for whom
technological development is still
an irrelevancy. Their absolutist
leaders are oil-centered, and they
are tired of having us pump their
wealth drv for a pittance.
To them, detente would mean
a continuation of this kind of
exploitation. And they figure they
can exploit their oil wells on their
OWn without paying us for
the privilege.
THAT IS when the nation will
need a whip to whip the whipper
for having failed to whip the
Middle East into, U>e frosting
atop the Nixon pie.
It may be jaundiced of me to
suggest that the President chose
Kissinger precisely for such an
eventuality.
But when the time to blame
comes round, it will be mighty
handy to have a Jew at the ad-
ministration's side.
Because then, the philosophy
of the Willis Cartos and the
Curtis Dalls will really make
sense: what can you expect from
the 'political Zionist planners?"
Surely, as Dall once reminded us,
they planned it (the failure) that
way.
And tl Carto once put it, "The
blame must be laid at the
door of the international Jews."
The pity of it is that Kissinger
seems so willing to be used.

EVERY
JEW
SHOULD
READ
THIS.
We are mortal.
We cannot live forever.
Try as we might to post-
pone the thought of our
mortality, we cannot postpone
its happening.
We put out of our minds
what we do not like to contem-
plate. This is only human.
But our humanness can
turn to selfishness if we fail to
consider those we leave behind.
Because if we leave them
the responsibilities and
decisions we should have made
in life, we add another burden
to those already burdened
with grief.
It is our responsibility
while we are living to take care
of the details that will make
our passing easier for those
who love us.
The choosing of a burial.
site is such a detail. A detail
that is neither complicated nor
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expensive. A bin ial plot can be
purchased for as little as $200.
While an hour or so spent at
Lakeside Memorial Park is all
it takes to resolve the matter.
Once resolved it can be
foi gotten.
I his simple acl can save
those you love Ihc agony of
tiying to guess your wishes.
Lakeside Memorial Park
is a place of sti ikingly serene
beauty. It offci s you the
assurance thai those nearest
you will wish to i etui n often to
tfiis tranquil garden.
The beautiful arbors, wide
boulevards, inlei laced concrete
paths f i (>nl n k) on every bin ial
site, and eight acie reflecting
lake conti ibute to Lakeside's
unique beauty among memorial
pai ks foi fhe Jewish.
Liking caic of the
decision foi youi resting site
can be an act of great consider-
ation to those dear to you.
And opportune to yourself in
a time of rising costs and prices.
Call us at (305) 592-0690
or pay a quiet visit to Lakeside
Memorial Park. N.W. 25th Street
at 103rd Avenue.
This decision could bring
a certain peace to your life.

I^HIM


Friday, October 5, 1973
-Jmtef Fl.vMHr
Page I3-A
Story Behind the Soviet's Brass Today
By JOSEPH ALSOP

.
'In brief, a great and most radical
change in the Soviet military
leadership has taken place in the
'70's. The veterah chief of staff,
WASHINGTON;; Sometimes
a simple personal experience,
simply recounted, h? more" telling
than the loudest ringing of an
alarm bell. Maybe this is one of
those times. So here goes.
Last December, on returning Marshal M \/ 7,il t
China, this reporter began marShal M. V. Zakharov, formerly
a figure of immense power and
authority, was first
then went to
from
a correspondence with English
friends who are also leaders in
the field of Soviet studies. In
the odd English way which CIA
Director William Colby is report-
edly planning to imitate, the Brit-
ish intelligence community has
long kept a wide open door for
these men.
EACH OF them may in fact
be said to have one foot in the
academic world and one foot in
MI-6 (British intelligence). Thus
they cannot be named.
The correspondence really
originated because this reporter
came back from China more than
convinced that the danger of a
Soviet preventive attack on
China had to be taken seriously.
It seemed ludicrous to refuse to
be serious about a matter about
which Prime Minister Chou En-
lai was deadly serious.
Last winter, however, these
English friends were skeptical to
the point of pooh-poohing the re-
motest possibility of Soviet-Chi-
nese war. So it has been a re-
markably disquieting experience
to see each one of these English
friends change his opinion radic
ally in recent months. You will
get an idea from the following
excerpt from a letter from one of
the most eminent.
HE HERE describes a conver-
retired
his grave."
and
There is in fact most serious
evidence, too, that these new So-
by Marshal
recent months, the preparations
along the frontier were brought
to an extraoijdinarv state of read-
inesgudnl Soviet'divisions were
literally bellied up along the
border this summer," in the
Rabinowitz UJA
Cabinet Chairman
NEW YORKBert Rabinowitz,
prominent Bostoti businessman
viet military leaders are pressing fnd, a. n,ation1?1 /""airman of the
on the political leaders the ad^ L"ltcc' J.ew"hK Appeal has bedn
veftuk^gWt OhinJ so ldfi oV* "W^ cna.rman of Jhe LJA
posed by Marshal Zakharov. In: a,!onal Campaign Cab.net. Paul
Zuckerman, LJA general chair-
man announced.
In naming Mr. Rabinowitz to
the newly formed position. Mr.
Zuckeiman said, "The expertise
he has gained in his varied com-
munal activities will most certain-
Ahop
biological and any other sort of
warfare against China and,
of course, he accepts (the) view
of a decisive point of choice com
ing fairly shortly."
Here, in short, is a develop-
ment that cannot be lightly ig
nored. At a guess, the process
that finally produced the results
above given began in England
late last autumn after Sir Alex
Douglas-Home's journey to Pe-
king.
Prime Minister Chou En-lai
talked of little else but the Soviet
danger to the British foreign sec-
retary. So it would have been
natural for intensive studies of
the problem to begin then.
BUT THE real question all
this raises goes a good deal deep
er. The real question is, of course
just what data have produced the
frame of mind represented by
the letter above quoted. A highly
probable answer has been ob-
tained by prolonged inquiry here
and by telephone to London.
In brief, a great and most radi
was re-
believe that 7akharov
moved from office because of his
outspoken opposition to anv So-
viet adventure in China. The fact
of this opposition is well estab-
lished.
EXCEPT THAT he is a very
able professional soldier, the new
Soviet chief of staff. Gen. V. G.
Kulikov, is a much less well
known quantity than Marshal
Zakharov was. Two points stand
out. however. Gen. Kulikov sym-
bolizes a general changing of the
guard among the Soviet military.
Where the higher commanders
used to be the oldest any major
country has had since the Aus-
tria that Napoleon defeated, the
new Soviet military leaders are
all in their 50s.
words of one American expert,', ,, ,\ ? T i/
i, .,.i,i w w. o^:ily enable Mr. Rabinowitz to bring
about the necessary development
of our National Cabinet in order
to help insure that our 1974 fund-
raising effort will be the most suc-
cessful in our history."
A former general campaign
chairman of the Combined Jewish
Philanthropies of Greater Boston,
Mr. Rabinowitz was a founder of
two Boston area temples, and has
been vice president and a member
of the executive committee of the
CJP of Greater Boston. He has
also been on the Administrative
Committee of the Boston Jewish
Community Council.
"so it would have been aggres-
sion if any point man in any of
the point battalions had stepped
forward a vard."
ALL THE same, because of
the autumn weather problem, I
there can hardly be a Soviet at-
tack until next year. In Washing- j
ton, too, there is a deep split in,
the intelligence community on'
two major points. One faction dis- j
counts the evidence above noted.!
that the Soviet military leaders
are giving such grim advice to J
the political leaders. )
Another faction goes still fur-
ther, arguing that the advice of
the Soviet military' leaders mat-
ters very little anyway because
Pythian Lodge 177
Roosevelt Lodge 177, Knights of
oTthTii^rt1fte"QM^u^
p ... I first, third and fifth Monday of
*' every month, in the Pythian Hall,
So you must choose whom to 4601 W. Flagler St. Bernard Reed
believe, and then wait and see. I serves as committee chairman.
Jewish Home for Aged Has Neiv
Name A nd Executive Director I
sation with the principal Western
I expert on the Soviet armed
forces:
"E. took the line that the odds
that there will be a Soviet attack
in the next year or two are (get-
ting) worse. ... He thinks, in
fact, that the probabilit is rather
high. ... He believes (the So-
viet military leaders) have cer-
tainly urged on the Politburo op
t:ons including atomic, chemical.
cal change in the Soviet military
leadership has taken place in the
'70s. The veteran chief of staff.
Marshal M. V. Zakharov. for-
merly a figure of immense power
and authority, was first retired
and then went to his grave.
At the time of his retirement,
Marshal Zakharov was an old
man, but old marshals last for
ever by common Soviet practice.
There ar also some reasons to
Kreisky Says 'No' to
Plea For Campsite
Continued From Page 1-A
!U Kreisky or the Austrian gov-
ernment directly and emphasized
fiat Israel was "extremely grate-
1" for all that Austria "has done
f>r us in helping emigration from
number of countries."
Premier Meir, speaking before
hushed house, rapped other coun-
ties which she said had freed ter-
prists after capturing them. "If
|iey are sent back, they go to their
ases in Lebanon or Libya and re-
^ganize, plan again and try once
pore," she said.
SHE PLEADED with the dele-
ates, who have only a consulta-
|ve status, that what is needed
are not speeches but action." Re-
piling the 1938 Evian conference
the problem of Jewish refugees
rom Nazism, Mrs. Meir said, "I
imember that conference. There
lere many wonderful speeches
Jade but no country was prepared
grant asylum to the fleeing Jew-
\h refugees."
Premier Meir had apparently in-
tnded originally to speak at some
tngth on the problems of the Mid-
le East. But she discarded her pre-
lared text to dwell on the Aus-
rian crisis.
I The head of the Austrian dele-
tion, Karl Czernetz, a member
Kreiaky's Socialist Party, took
be floor to indicate that "negotia-
lons (with Israel) are possible and
fill take place."
An. Austrian opposition delegate,
[rantz Karassak, said that the mat-
\r would be debated in the Aus-
riaa parliament. He said that the
I deputies would insist that the right
of asylum and transit for refugees
be made "an unchangeable and
i definite right."
PREMIER MEIR soent consid-
i erable time with the local Jewish
j community during her visit here.
The Jewish Home for the Aged
of Greater Miami has a new name
Miami Jewish Home and Hospi-
tal for the Agedand a new exe-
| "Utive director: Fred D. Hirt. who
i has served as associate director
for the past 4Mi years.
Hirt, 30, was named by the
I board of directors of the Jewish
1 Home, also known as Douglas
Gardens, to succeed Arthur Kalish.
executive director since 1969. Ka-
lish retired Sept. 1. due to health
reasons, after serving 21 years in
virtually every capacity with the
Home.
Marc Lichtman, 26, has been
-elected assistant director to fill
the vacant administrative position.
[ He was assistant administrator for
12'j years at University Hospital-
Downstate Medical Center in his
hometown, New York City.
The name change resulted from
, the Jewish Home being awarded j
; a permanent Florida State Hospi- j
j tal License (Soecialtv Geriatric), i
; in January of 1972. To reflect the | Yr";
; new accreditation and advanced
i 'rvi-i nf (""p. t"e hoard recentIv
%
fltlD D. HIRT
from Wagner College in New
We are most proud to have
Fred Hirt continue with us as
Addressing about 3.000 Jews at,
ithe main synagogue. Mrs. Meir voted unanimously to change the | executive director Douglas Gar-
! said she was "saddened and shock- j name from Jewish Home for Aged j P1 ff* fLiIffiJSS
I ed" by the news that Austria had
i given in to terrorist demands.
name rrom jewisu nuu iui rtsc" i 7~- ,. ,
of Greater Miami to Miami Jew-1 "His record of accomplishment
ish Home and Hospital for the over the past IVi years in adminis-
"If one accepts the conditions of
terrorists even with the best
intentions one will only encour-
age them to continue their crimi-
nal acts," she said.
As reports here and in Vienna
indicated that Kreisky would like
j to find ways to modifv his decision.
I he was warned by Palestinian ter-
j rorirts that any "back down" would
"not serve the interests of Austria
or the safety of its citizens."
THE TERRORIST warning was
published in the Beirut newspaper,
Al Moharrer. which has close con-
| nections with the guerrillas. It re-
' produced a statement from the
I "Eagles of the Palestine Revolu-
! tion Higher Command," the grout)
to which the Vienna terrorists said
they belonged, urging Austria toj
"continue to respect its decision,
heedless of the pressures by Zion-
ism and imperialism."
Luncheon, Games Party |
Beacon Unit of Papanicolaou
Cancer Research is holding a lunch-
eon and games party as its first
raising affair of the year at the
Holiday Inn, 4000 So. Ocean Dr.,
Hollywood, Tuesday at 11:30 a.m.
Aged.
The ho=nital licence was granted
for 32 beds in the Ablin intensive
nursing care wing. The Miami Jew-
ish Home and Hosoital for the
Aged has 234 residents and is now
the only geriatric institution in
Florida, and one of six in the na-
tion, to be Iicenced as both a hos-
-?>' and skilled nursing care
facility.
'This is a testimony to the
caliber and quality of our staff
and medical program under the
past 4 'i y
trating all phases of the home's
operation has been outstanding.
Through the caliber of such men
as Fred Hiit. Arthur Kalish and
the home's first executive direc-
tor, Maurice Pearlstein, Douglas
Gardens has built a national
reputation of pioneering achieve-
ment and excellence."
"I am indeed honored to have
been appointed by the Board of
Directors as the new executive
director of Douglas Gardens."
Hirt said. "Over the years the Mi-
ami Jewish Home and Hospital for
Board-Allied Health Program De
partment at Miami-Dade Commu-
nity College and the Advisory
Committee of Florida Internation-
al University's Health Department.
He has been lecturer at Columbia
University. Hunter College in New
Voik and Miami-Dade Community
College.
Lichtman did his undergraduate
woik at Long Island University
and received his Masters in hos-
pital administration from Bernard
M. Baruch College-City University
of New York.
The home is a beneficiary
agency of the United Fund of
Dade County and the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation.
MIAMI HfcALTH INSTITUTE
7235 BISCAY*" SIVD., MIAMI
Heolfh thru Nulrilion ana*
Co-OraVnofed rkerapeufict
General Daonoaia end X-Ry
General Physical Therapy
Including Correctional Colon
Therapy Laooratory Analvaie
Specific Nutrition
OR. G. F. EHRLINE. Director
Naturonathlc Phvalclan
*f aooo/nrmrnf phone 757-7IM
GORDON ROOFING
AND SHEET META1
WORKS, INC.
1450 N.W. 21ft STREET
Phone 633-4990
Have Vour root repaired now;
you will sove on a new rof Inter
"Satisfactory Work by
Experienced Men"
supervision of Dr. Charles Beber. | the Aged has become a leader in
medical director, of which all of' geriatric care and, through a tradi-
us can take pride," said the new ; tion of total devotion to creating
executive director. "Our board h an environment which places maxi-
proud that tbe home has been
recognized for the outstandin?
quality and extent of its programs
which have been provided to the
residents for more than a quarter
of a century."
A native of Brooklyn, New York
Hirt was administrator of the
Surgical Division of Montefiore
Hospital and Medical Center in
New York before coming to the
Jewish Home. He did his under-
graduate work at the University
of Miami and received his Master's
degree in hospital administration
mum emphasis upon the useful- ;
ness of the individual, has gen-
erated a unique spirit among its ,
residentsa spirit that has caused
Douglas Gardens to become known
as, "The Home for Beginning
Again.' I pledge to continue that
tradition."
In addition to being licensed by
the State of Florida as a nursing
home administrator, Hirt is also
a member of the Long Term Care
Planning Committee of the Com-
prehensive Health Planning Coun-
cil of South Florida, .the Advisory
1HI OlIGIHAl
Ao-I ANO omr ustitijjurke
WHOLESALERS OUTLET
*
Now a Division of
J P Mo'gan Associate*l*>C.
BETTER MEN'S CL0THIN6
All Sizes 28 to 60
' You n Be Filled To Pe'ieclion
SAME DAT ALTERATIONS
FAMOUS BRANDS-CUT PRICES
Suits. SUcks. Starts Coats Skirts
591 N. W. 26th ST.. MIAMI
(Cw ol> locnl) 9 '" "
[CfWOlNKI SinAv. AN* JSWSl icng>-St
le tne He*M oi m Mnoitai G"t^1 D-V'C
\ Open BaJU *- Sat. to !! ""1"
i. SWrts
MIAMI 1
g In
nSl laor-oi-M) '
lie


Page 14-A
PjmM fhridiar
Friday, October 5, 1973
mmmamammmmmmmamummmmmm ...........K*mmmmmmmmmm -
II.....i 11M.....:
-iiiihtfi miiiiiininnwrn mi "' <
A Challenge To Change
High Holy Days Services
inuod from F.. 2-A NORTH MIAMI BEACH "/' *, FJK
i.^atlj vccumriin (Temole). 1025 Oct. 1!, Friday, Oct 12
By RABBI JONAH E. CAPLAN
sky Lake Bj tgegne
Some Jews look upon Yom Kip-
pur as a gimmick through which
one can rid oneself of guilt feel-
ings. You ko ir-to the synagogue
or.ce a year, re-
cite a few pray-
ers, you be I
your brt a I and
you come out
all clean and
f oi given.
Voni Kippur
is not like that
Bt all. There is
no forgiveness
without a com-
plete change-
over from wrong
doing. If one
says 'I will sin and Ymn Kippur
will forgive," this person Yom Kip-1
pur will not forgive" (Talmud).
There aie two stages through]
which one must pass in order to
receive forgiveness: an acknowl- >
edgement of wiongdoing and a!
reoslve not to repeat the wrong-
doing.
One may only turn to G-d for
forgiveness after having truly re-
Rabbi Cap.'an
olved to rectify bis wrong ways
and. when necessary, change his
..hole pattern of life.
For sins between man and his
fe'.iow man, he must first seek
forgiveness :io;:i the one whom
he wronged before he can ask
G-d*s forgivi ni Oni cannot ex-
pect G d to forgive him for steal-
ing unless he first settles his ac-
count with the victim.
V( m Kippur Is a te.-t of man's
ability i i change, to reform.
The whole potential of a man's
mess as a human being Is
Delated with Yom Kippur. if
cannot measure up to what
Yom Kippur expects of him, he
is a lost soul adrift on the troubled
waters of life without the ability
1 ii steering a course. He is a man
who has no control or mastery
over his own life. He becomes a
>iave to his own desires.
The more we become slaves of
our own undoings the more diffi-
cult it becomes for us to change, i
To look upon Yom Kippur as a J
gimmick is only to fool ourselves
by trying to escape our respon-
Ibilities to effectuate a genuine
hange in our behavior from bad
to good.
Continued from F*ge 2-A
UOm.k MIAMI
BETH MOShE CONGREGATION. 2225
NE 121si %t Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Gcrnnkel. Cantor Ben 2
Kirscr.enbaum.
K
S.GUDATH
Orthodox.
Frldaj 15
sa.ni VOW
\ .,- ;il
i,. mi mber
Mtncha 4:
far and Ma
in,;:..
rdabbinical Vogrant!
r
Oct. 7 Ch. 4, 8:30 a.m. The First Estate
(Repeated on Ch. 2 at 6:30 p.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "Affectionism"
Guest: Mrs. Sydney S. Kalsky
Oct. 7 Ch. 10. 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin, Temple Israel of
Miramar
Oct. 7 Ch. 7. 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swlrsky, Temple Beth
Jacob
ic: 'Succoth How '.o be Grateful"
MUM BEACH
ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Rabb; oheldon N. Ever 17
.. m Kol X dVe -' '' ",
k i ik. Vlzkor Memorial .
a m. i <<" "'' "
Be Re mi m
tli ; p m SI
m w- dnewmy
p.m. Sukkoth, Feast of Taber-
nacles ti,in -i.e.- i : ll. and i-n- ,
, m All litura .'i ;
vices for the Hlfth Holy Days will M
. by Cantor Rabbi Olmi
ind,
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox^
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. W
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryohu T. Swir^
sky. Cantor Maurice Mamches. *9
BETH RAPHAEL (Temp'e). 1545 Jef-
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 21
v .:::. p m Knl N'ldre Saturday
- a in Vi 'U KIPPl'R N Iskor M< moi -
a Service 12:15 p.m Bermon: "R< -
member Tl rough Dedication."
BETH SHOUuivi nemple). 4144 Chast
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kromsh.
Cantor David Conviser. ...
Friil. >\ 6:18 .."'1 M3 P.m. Kol N
Sermon: "Tfa N -ver Too I atj to De-
velop Vnur Anl-Ma-Anlm." Saturdaj
: i". i ni. TOM KIPPl'R. Sermon: '*To
fllvi VOU :i Kuiuiv :iinl 8 H.....
ii m Bermon: "To I Ive With Resolve."
Ylakor 4 p.m Sermon: "To I Ive with
Determination In the Pace of Death."
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackov-
.ky. K
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE-
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
Friday 7 nm Kol Nldre Saturday 7
m TOM KirprH Mineha R:3"
N'ellah 8:30 p.m End of faal B p m.
Rabbi Ben Hill,! will conduct the
holiday stn
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozenwaig. 23
CUBAN SF.PHARDIC HEBREW CON-
GREGAT'ON 7'5 Washinaton Ave
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed. 23-A
Friday 7 pm Knl Nldre Saturda;
urn. YOM KIPPl'R Students rrom
Hi" religious school will p*rtlcloat<
of Yi in Klopur Ben -
will be held at the Playboy Plata
Hotel.
EMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Washing-
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S
Gross. 25
Friday 7 p i. '-' N'dre Berm l
K ,,) ,,. <. : ~ itui la> I
a.m YOM KIPPl'R Rabbi Solomon
s.-i iff w ill dui i the hoUday m r-
CONGRECATION AN-NEI.L (B'anc^
of Hebrew Academy^. 7th St. ar,1
Meridian Ave. Ortrodox. Rabbi A'-.i
ham Ben-Hillel. 25-A
JACOB C. CO"fN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1S32 Washington Ave
Orihodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stei n
Canter Meyer Engel. 21
Kol N'ldre. Si i I
c m ru !ii '''
Sen
>.--
p.m.
9---------
KNESETH ISRAEL. 141S Euclid Av
Orthodox. n^ bl Dnvid Lchrfie'H
Cantor Abraham Seif.
MENORAH (Tempi*). 620 75h St.'
Conservative. F.abbi Mnver Abra'ii
owitz. Cantor Nico Feldman. 2^
NORTH MIAMI BtACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conservative
Rabbi Milton Schlinsky. Cantor Ian ,
Alpern. fJ '
l} i p.m. Kol N'ldre Sermi i
w i K\ aer Promli Batui
. KIPPUR. ^;'
\
3ETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lio-
schitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson. 3-1
Pi .... : i m Ki I *!*
irlv. S .., I '.'
-, tn >" -'
m Sorry." Yl ""
Ulnclm 4 P.DJ
,,i b) N'ellah Wedni D P ni ~"
a sv i 'wii -
ervu-i Tl ursday, ''
day. O 12, 8:30 a.m. Vu
1: Id ..t Wi ; '
with Rabbi Norman Muss-
man and Cantoi a 9
T p ..:. Mauri' 8 p m butu
KIPPl'R .- n Hap-
r u noon M i i ha -t
, y N'ellah.
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 1S3rd St
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D
Zwelling. Cantor Jack Lerner. 36
sinai (Temple), of north dade
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Refcrm. Rabb,
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irvino
Shulkes. 7
r dai T n ni Kol Mdre. Ui
i, ,\; K1PP1 R Children's n
. .., Adull si rvli irtl 1 a<
, .,, u edm day 5:15 v "" Erev Suk-
Tl ursday, Oc*. 11. 10:JO a m.
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 13151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bdnick. ,38
Friday 6 I! p.m. K,.l Sldra Saturday
m YOM KIPPUR Nellah p.m.
:.,-: P.m.
\\ Thursday.
:i m.
Yii.M KIP! i i:
.\ .- i \,i,h.
Friday, Oi t. l- 9
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal). 5100
Sheridan St., Hollywood. Pabbi Rob-
ert Frar'n Cantor Michal Kvrr.
YOM KIPPl'R service! to b( held :it
! ii.!.- Country Cub Friday 8:15
P.m. Kol Nldre B iturd ly B in.
,, ;,i. ,-^ in C ,..,,- ser-
vice 2:15 p.m. Ytatkor i 45 i ,m, i" ciudlna service o m
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (Temple). 69;?0 SW 35th St
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Koster. 41
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
: NE 8th St. Conservative. 51
Frida; m Kol Nldre. S iturday
... Vi IM KIP1
i.nv Wednesday 6 p.m Bukki th.
Tl uri da> Oci i i m. and B ;i.m.
. Oci 12 : a.m.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox
Rabbi Zalr.ian Kossowsky. 3?
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
(c), i!>7."> Jewish Telegraphic Atiency
Why docs the Succoth holiday
have an independt^nt extra holi-
day added to it called "Shmini
AtWreth?"
JUDEA ,-------.-,.------
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. t:sen-
stjt Cantor Rita Shore. 4C
Frlda) 8 p.m K,.l Nldre, Sermon:
'You've Been Looked At: ?"ve.
.. s. -ii Saturday 10 a.m. YOM
K ppi'R s i m :; Lefa Rub Mose;
N.. Moratlt) l:M m Chlldrei -
,,vi Sermon: -'Temple Tommy
trns to Pray." 4:S0 p.m. Afternoon
v ikor Bermon: "Lei No More
Bi ithers Die" Wedneeda} 9 om koth Thursday, Oct. 11. 11:15 a.m.
NER TAMID (Temole). POth St. .ind
Tatum Waterway. Conservat've,
Rabbi E'Jnne Labovitz. Cantor E"1
ward Klein. 29
Frldav 7 nm Kol Nldre. Saturdm -
i in. YOM KIPPl'R Ylskor al ii n m
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Phineas A. Weberman
30
Friday 6-4R n.m Knl Nidre. Sum
% :i in YOM KIPPl'R N'ellah I
p.m, s> Maarlv 7:4.", p.m.
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sad; Nahmias. 31
Friday i::!" p.m Kol Nldre Sermon:
With All '.i" Minds Saturd i -
i.in vi '.M KIPPl'R Ylckor al 12 m
Sermon: "Thi Song of the Amtels."
Wednesday 8 d n Brev Sukkoth
Thursday, < i. -. II 8:30 n m Sermon:
Rejoli > 'ii Your Festival." Friday,
Oct. It, 8:80 a m
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1542-
44 Washington Ave. Rabbi Avrohom
Groner. 32
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway.
North Bay Village. Conservatve
Cantor Murray Yavneh. 32-A
AGUDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St., Mi-
ami Beach. Orthodox. Rabbi Mor-
decai Chaimoi'its.
The rabhis in the Midrash speak
of this day as one which the Al-
,T.CrSJ Canada b.v* mighty added to the Succoth festi-
val so that He would not have to
have His people depait from the
sanctuary of Jerusalem. Rather,
they would remain another day to
be in the company of the Creator
The rabbis compare this to the
host who made a great feast to
celebrate some occasion. After the
festivities were over he asked the
quests to remain an extra day so
that they could still enjoy each
other's company.
While Succoth celebrates the
fall harvest and commemorates
God's protection of the Israelites
when they wandered in the wilder-
ness. Shmini Atzereth. the addi-
tional day, simpb' represents the
e dt the Almighty to be cloje
to His people without necessarily
having any special purpose in
mind.
While many holiday customs
are intended to draw the people
l '-.- to thi tj f< r !
ij oi Shmini
hav-
,
. the pi ile 1 illing
. 011 when nil n rest will
, anj spe al
ea n I 1 eeli bi iti
- me commi to con-
r this addition i] day as a
cymbol of the eschatological era
in come when man's interest will
be completely spiritual. Thus,
there are no physical symbols for
this holiday like there are for the
Succoth holiday.
Why is it that on this holiday
and on li'e following day of
Sitnchaa Torah a celebration
with the Holy Torah takes place?
ZmMORA (Temple). 44 Zamora Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell A
Berger. Cantor Stanley Rich. 41
Friday 8 p m Kol Nidre Saturday *
am YOM KIPPUR Ylakor 11:80 a.m.
Wedi esday 1 > n.m Sukkoth Thurs-
day, Oct 11, 1:45 a.m, and S:80 p m.
Frl* 12 *!'' a m.
SURfSM
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
o?J^ Hard-no Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. Cantor Leibele
l.evine. ,50
II ... Kol Nidn Satui
a m IM KIPPl'R 1
: Surfs
,\x. Wed .. nda) 6:30 p m
suk:-., th Tl ursday, Oct. 11, Fi
a.m
F0KT LAUOtRDAU
BETH ISRAEL (Temp.el. 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Akiv;
Brilliant. Cantor Maurice Neo. 4i
NU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland P.irk
Blvd. (Reform), Rabbi A,-thur J
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 4'
POMPANO BtACH
"GATE JEWISH CENTER 6101
NW 9 th St.
:.
PFI
hursil
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ave
Conservatiu. Rabbi Morns A. Skop
HAUANOALt
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conserva'.ivei. 416 NE 8f-i Ave
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor
Jacob Danziger.
Fi Ida Ki Sid
, id V'isknr II :i m
_ p in Neilal
. 11 :
pur s< rvli
44

will
V, in Kip-

Meeting Israel's Minister of Finance, Pinchas Sapir (left),
at the National Fall Leadership Conference in Washington
last month were Dr. Pablo Tachmes (center), president of
the combined Cuban-Hebrew congregations in Miami, and
Sam Wagner, chairman of the Israel Bond campaign in
Puerto Rico. *u.tl
CANDLELIGHTINC T1MF
9 TISHRI 6:27
.<***^Vi**Ne^*^*^wwV>eN
HOLLYWOOD
CORAL SPRINGS HEbREW CON-
GREGATION. Conservative. 3501
University Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
BEi'H EL (lemple). 1351 S 14th Ave.
Ke'orm. Rabbi Samuel Jafte. 45
..ml ^ p.m. Kol N
mon: "Seelns Osjfvefvea." Satu
i" a in Vi IM KIPPl'R Sermon: 'Re-
form Judaism: Its 1 halltnge and Re-
sponse 1 hlldn Bervl 1 p m
Inn rim readlntta l2::i" 1
hapel. Creative v>'u'h
p.m. in ii,- hspel Afternoi a* 1
p in V ikor 4 p in including.
-1 vi, 1 ." p 111 Wedni sday :ii sui
1 besjinnlnK of Sukkoth. Thurs-
11, 11 u.m Sukkoth aervlce
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar-
thor St. Conservative. Rabbi Mor-
ton Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold 46
Frldaj 6:S0 p.m K"i Nldre Baturd i
.1 in Vii.m KlPPl'it 7lkor I'-
ll' on. NeJIah 8 p.m. Wednesday 7
a m Bur th Eve Thursday, 1 ot 11
.1 in and 7 n in sukk"ih service.
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi Oavld Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. 47
rlday 7 p.m Knl N'lrlrn Saturda>
. .in :i m TOM KIPPl'R. Ylakor
Memorial Service 11:10 a.m. N'el'ah
" 11 m. YounK People's Services Kol
Nldre 7 and !>:30 p m. Yom Kippur
10:30 am. to 12:30 p.m. Sukkoth ser-
vices will begin at 8:30 a.m. In the
mornings and 8 p.m. in the evenings.
TEMPLE BETH Al^M. Conservative.
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Holl/wood. Rabbi
Rabbi Salomon Benarroch. Cantor
Harry Schmerlinq. 47-B
Friday 6:30 p.m. Kol Nldre. Saturday
The Torah scroll represents the
covenant between God and Israel.
It is strictlv a spiritual symbol.
Dancing and marching with the
scroll indicates how happy the Jew
is just to be in the presence of the
p.m in in. Creator without any other ulterior
s,Ai ;' motive.
Continued from Page t-A
ican p?opleand the worldof
that moral obligation. For after
all. even some of our best Jewish
thinkers (as in the magazine
"Ideas") give strength by their
support of the idea that it is "ir-
relevant to American policy
whether Israel is populated by
Jews or by the Knights of Colum-
bus." I wonder how they feel to-
day about that article. "Israel,
Vietnam and America's GeO-
strategy" as they count the "Jew-
ish blessings" of the election of
1972.


October 5, 1973
+Jenlsi) fhrfd/ar
Page 15-A
Iplendor of Kol Nidrei Drew Apostate
tews to Yom Kippur Observance
By DR. ISAAC UNTERMAN
The story has it that Heinrich
[cine was so highly-developed
piritually that he was practically
[sensible to physical pain. Dur-
g the greatest suffering and ill-
jses, his spiritual prowess re-
tained vigorous to the extent
hat he was able to create his art-
(tica.ly classical poetry.
j The composer Felix Mendels-
Khr.Bartholdy, both of them vic-
of the then conversion
jdemic. was his intimate friend
Dr. Unterman is a well-known
scholar whose books on the
Talmud and Jewish law are
widely read. A Miami Beach
resident, Dr. Unterman here
discusses Yom Kippur, the Kol
Nidre Melody and the mean-
ing of piety as it relates to the
d frequently visited the sick ^aY f Atonement particularly.
cine.
IIN LATER years, when Heine
B> already bedridden and well
paralyn d with an inflamma-
n of the spine, the composer
kited him. Mendelssohn was
j to see him engulfed in
pef, face darkened, eyes shroud-
'.n longing.
g been used to seeing
ne always jolly and cay.
pnrielssohn asked him why he
h (1 so sulky and grieved.
J"Vou know, Felix." Heine an-
icrcd him, "it is Yom Kippur
lot, and in the synagogue they
reciting 'Kol Nidrei'."
|A .-hudder went through Men-
ihn's whole frame, and he
kde no answer.
Tor a while both were silent,
so. bed in thoughts.
PLAY ME Kol Nidrei,"
e appealed to the musical
BUS. Mendelssohn sat down at
piano, and his skillful fingers
^pically b ought forth the pro-
undly doleful tones of the tradi-
Yom Kippur night chant.
iBoth world geniuses, apostates,
Isitives and non-believers, be-
I crying like children. The
|\vi-h sentiment, until now hid-
In in a eoi ner of their souls and
(cumulating dust, got terrified
Id began to gnaw.
Exactly where Kol Nidrei orig-
attd is not known. In the an-
ils of musical history there is
trace o it to enabie us to find
I who the composer of this
lautiful melody was. Further-
lire, it is even difficult to es-
M. UNTERMAN
tablish in which eDoch the mu-ie
came into use in the Jewish
liturgy.
However, the tune is without
doubt one of the. idlest and most
profound melodies. In the syna-
gogue ritual there certainly are a
number of beautiful and touching
melodies, but none of them can
compaie musically with Kol Ni-
drei. Its musical rendition for
violin and cello by Max Bruch
is popular even in the Christian
world, let alone among Jews. The
greater virtuosos include Kol
Nidrei in their repeitoire.
IN THE diaspora the Kol
Nidrei tune had been looked upon
as the soul of the Yom Kippur
temper. The exile intertwined
and inspired this melody with the
entire Jewi.-h sonow. the Jewish
pain and pathos. Perhaps it is this
that rendered the Kol Nidrei so
hea-trending and wove into it so
many beautiful legends and
stories. It goes without saying
that there is quite a bit of truth
in it And yet this alone would
not have evoked so much sacred-
ness, certainly not with Jews.
The true reason for this can be
found in the short proclamation
preceding Kol Nidrei and is re-
cited loudly three times: "With
the knowledge of God and with
the knowledge of the congrega-
tion, with the consent of the
renounce
Heavenly Court and wi*h the con-
sent of our court we permit our-
selves to pray with "Avaryanim."
AVARYANIM is referred to
Jews who violated the main prin-
ciples of the Jewish faith. The
expression has reference to the
Marranos in Spainthat is. Jews
Who were forced to
their religion.
They. Heine anu Mendelssohn,
both apostates and fugitives, felt
the Jewish hand stretching out to
them and the thought of the Jew-
ish people; the synagogue Jews
and their universal prayers
penetrated their minds on that
night.
Yom Kippur. with its simple
Kol Nidrei. carrying with it the
annulment of vows, has such an
inner strength that even he who
has defected and become barren
of any religious feeling and is '
carried away by the materialistic,
business-like world, is neverthe-
less unable to pluck out the Jew-
ish soul totally.
Deep in his subconscience the
religious string still vibrates, and
seeks expression. A hidden call
stirs and revei berates in each
Jewish heart forcing the Jew to
liberate himself willy nilly from
the shackies of crude corporeal-
ity.
And in order to give rise to
contemplation ot repentance, the
criptic cail to return to the told
wholeheartedly it is necessary to
do everything conceivable to be-
friend the half and whole fugi-
tivepei haps even more than the
whole and half pious Jew.
RABBI LEVI Itzhack Berditrh-
ever always taught his followers
to befriend those who are re-
mote from Judaism.
His disciples attribute to him
the following story: On a certain
Sabbath there were among the
Rabbi's many guests a famous
disciple, a greatly erudite and
Godfearing man; and another
one. a well-known heretic and sin-
ner. The Rabbi's hangers on
showed great dissatisfaction with
the later's presence in their
midst and were about to tell him
off. However, to their surprise
and sorrow, they noticed that the
Rabbi I.evi Itzhack showed great
friendship for the sinner and
practically ignored the pious Has-
Bid, who dipped himself in frosty
snow as an act of saintliness
At pai ting both the famous
Ha>sid and the known s inner
Were received by the Rabbi in
succession. The Rabbi detained
the sinner in his private study for
quite a while and conversed with
him very amiably; whereas the
lla.ssid. who before taking leave
of the Rabbi immersed himself in
frosty snow as an act of purifica-
tion, the Rabbi dismissed uncere-
moniously, without uttering a
word.
The most intimate of the Rab-
bi's followers asked the Rabbi
why In reply Rabbi Levi Itzhack
said:
"It is the non-pious that we
have to countenance. In this way
pressure will be brought upon
him to change his ways. On the
other hand, the pious must not
benelit by his piety, lest he
shoul.l become overbearing think-
ing that with his God-fearing he
has done all it is requited of a
man in the line of dutv toward
God."
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Allende government or who
prominent in public life
Dr V!'tide's term in
AM0\ (i ( ir v, aiss, editor-in chi<
Ma ion," which was the
icial government
new taper Ja< obo Shaulsohn, a
e rive-man Consti-
Tribunal; Dr, Enrique
':
lit no, presi-
i .. .nisi F (deration;
vice presi-
dent .1 the Zi mist Federation;
.i ie Fi ivovich, mayor of San-
. Jose Berdicheysky, chief
of militarj aviation in the
- uthern region; Daniel Silb r-
man. director of the Copper
Mining Corporation, and Ja-
c. bo Kogan Bercovich, a mem-
ber of the Radical Party 'part
i ; Dr a I aide's Popular Unity
I on) and u member of the
Ministn of Interior.
In the past few days word
did arrive from Santiago that
Jewish institutions had not been
damaged during the takeover of
the country by the junta. On
Sept. 18 this correspondent re-
da telegram from Moises
Yudelevich Goldbmm. director
of the "Der Idishe Vort-Lat
Palabra IsraeJita" (The Jewish
Word) that "Jewish institutions
working normally, no national
harm, no human harm in the
munity."
MEANWHILE, the waiting
continues and the anxiety
m Hints as the junta rounds up
more and more "foreign ex
tromisl i" among whom are
seme Jewish youths, former po-
litic a! leaders are held incom-
municado and further arrests
are being made.
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Shaf ir Guest Speaker For
Temple Beth Sholom Dinner
Maj. Gen. Herzl Shafir, Chief of ner of State to be held Sundav
Manpower of Israel s Defense Oet. 28, at the Seville Hotel Mil-
Forces and former Chief of Staff ton M. Parson, executive director' i
of .he Greater Miami isrJl rS\\ fdqy- ctober 5- 1973
3-B
tfewish Flaridian
Section B
MAJ. GEN. HCP.ZI SHAclR
Organization, announced.
Capping a military career of
more than two decades, Gen. Sha-
fir rose from a non-commissioned
officer to become the assistant
head of the General Staff Branch
on the General Staff of Israel's
Defense Forces. He has served
with distinction in every one of
Israel's major military crises, in-
cluding scores of battles in the
War of Independence.
In May. 1967, Gen. Shafir was j
named by Gen. Israel Tal to be
his Deputy and Chief of Staff in ,
Ihe Armored Divisional Task Forte
winch fought its way to the Sue/.
Canal during the Six-Day War.
At the age of 18. he had joined ,
the Palmach, the commando arm
^J of the Haganah, which was the
| lev, nse organization in
: Palestine prior to thi i tablish-
' lenl of thi St te of Isr
JWV Warns of Oil Company
Interest in Foreign Affairs
Honorei s at the T< mple Beth
Sholom Israel Dinner of S
thi Central C :. will be will be Mr, and Mrs. L", Jules
special ;er at the Arkin, who will be presented with
Temple Beth Shol Israel Din-1 the Israel Masada Award.'
Moe Levin General Chairman
Of Hisrtadrut's Conference
Moe Levin, national Labor Zion-
ist leader, will serve as general
chairman of the Opening Confer-
ence of theannual Israel Hista-
drut Campaign Sunday, Oct. 14, at
the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Levin, president of the Chaim
Weizmann Branch of the Labor
Zionist Alliance, is chairman of
the board of the Israel Histadrut
Council of South Florida. He is a
member of the board of directors
of the National Committee for
Labor Israel and national vice
president of the Israel Histadrut
Foundation.
The Oct. 14 conclave will fea-
ture an address byYaakov Morris,
press counsellor of the permanent
Israel Mission to the United Na-
tions. He will speak at a luncheon
following workshop sessions sched-
uled to begin at 10:15 a.m.
Dr Leon Kronish. honorary
chairman of the Israel Histadrut
Campaign, and Bernard B. Jacob-
son of New York, acting national
executive director of the Israel
Histadrut Campaign, also will par-
ticipate in the one-day conference.
Reservations for the conference
session, including the luncheon,
may be made at the Israel Hista-
drut office in the Barnett Bank
Building. Irving Gordon, director
of the campaign, is coordinating
planning for the conference.
At a meeting of the national
board of Histadrut last week, Ye-
hoshua Levy, treasurer of the Is-
rael General Federation of Labor,
announced a $60 million building
campaign this year for Histadrut's
health, education and welfare pro-
grams in Israel.
Included in the plan are four
new hospitals to be built and op-
erated by Kupat Holin, Hista-
drut's nationwide network of medi-
cal institutions. Kupat Holim
serves more than 75 per cent of
Israel's population.
Poland Named Chairman Of
Technion's Dinner-Dance
Sidney Poland of 5150 N. Bay
Rd., Miami Beach, has accepted
the chairmanship of Technion s 1
- .*"'
By Special Report
WASHINGTON "The oil In-
dustry has now made its third
move within just a few months in
what must be considered a care-
fully contrived campaign to rear-
current United States for-
ign policy in the Middle East,"
said Aim lee R. Ferdie. national
commander of the Jewish War
rans of the U.S.A.
The JWV National Comman-
ler's statement was directed at a
speech by the chairman
! >o calling upon the
American public to "pau>e and
examine" the nation's Middle East
Ferdie went on to cl
trie oil companies of being the
"tool of Arab oil blackmail and
of placing business interests above
the national interest."
"NO BUSINESS interest can be
bigger than the national interest
;:nd what is good for the oil in-
dustry is not necessarily good for
the American people or for Amer-
ican foreign policy," Ferdie said.
Texaco, the nation's eighth larg-
est industrial corporation, became
the third international petroleum
major in recent months to call for
a more even handed policy" with
regard to Arab-Israel confronta-j
tion.
Standard Oil of California and
Mobil Oil are the other two ma
companies who made statements'
of late concerning United States
policy in the Middle East.
. with Texaco,
of in Aramco.
oil producer.
Socal in a second let-
lers and em-
pied to change the
n earlier communica-
tion hocked many Amer-
ted in a cali for
boycott of its products by the
MOBIL WAS the first to public-
! ly broach this controversial topic
I in a large newspaper advertise-
ment earlier this year calling for
in American Middle East
policy.
The Jewish War Veterans, the
oldest active veterans organization
in the nation, "considers this
banding together of major oil
producers to change our foreign
policy in the Middle East as
inimical to further peaceful de-
velopment between Isiael and its
neighbors." Ferdie said.
"Any attempt to connect present
line shortages with Arab
; teal blackmail demands is
economically false, politically mis-
and morally wrong. We
consider this clearly inconsistent
the national interest of the
Accent on Jewish Books
Justine Chapter, American Jew-
Congress, has slated its Jew-
ish Book Month meeting for
Thursday, Oct. 11, at 12:30 p.m., in
the American Savings and Loan
Assn., Lincoln and Alton Rds.
Dora Meisel, chairman of Jewish
and International Affairs and So-
viet Jewry, will discuss Jewish
authors and classics in Jewish
Literature.
tt n id i mJj^CP
w
SIDNW POLAND
50th anniversary dinner-dance
Norman J. Kasser. president oi
the South Florida Chapter of the
American Society for Tecfrnion.
has announced.
The "Golden Jubilee Celebra-
tion" will mark the 50th ycai of
Technion-Israel Institute of Tccn-
nology. the oldest institute of hh-
er learning in IswL The ejjlit
has been scheduled for Tuesday
evening, Nov. 27.
Mr. Poland, his wife, Iris, and
two of their four children have
recently come from Baltimore to
become permanent residents of
Miami Beach. He has served as
chairman for the State of Israel
Bonds for the State of Maryland,
and cochairman of the Prime
Ministers Economic Conference
1973 in Israel, and is a member of
the executive board of such organ-
izations as National Conference of
Christians and Jews, United Fund
Associated Jewish Charities and
American Society for Technion.
Mr Poland is the former presi-
dent of Poland Brothers, manufac-
turers of paper boxes and plastic
products.
Saturday, 5 p.m., Deadline
For Voter Registration
Saturday, Oct. 6 at 5 p.m. is the
leadline for voter registration or
the Nov. 6 election. This is also
,he deadline date for those who
are already registered and have
moved since the last election.
To vote in the proper, nearby
orecinct. electors need to get their
changes of address noted at any
of the voter registration locations
or at the Elections Department
office 1351 NW 12th tS. Numer-
ous registration booths are set up
throughout the county. Many are
operated and staffed by volun-
teers. They are open through Sat-
urday.
dude
duds
HIT THE GLAMOUR TRAIL
Jeans in cotton velveteen studded with
rhinestones. For extra shine, add
the satiny shirt lit with more dazzle.
and tied over a matching haiter.
Designed by Ann Pinkerton for
Harbinger in a glowing
rust color. Jeans, $45
:, acetate/nylon, $31
Haiter, $15 Misses' sizes*
LOOKSHOP, fcLLBURDINPSSI
I


a 2-B
rjonlst fhrl&ar
Friday, October 5, I
ST
.4s
Max tenter
'-.
Sees It
NEW VtRK It was Enc Hafl m s%* leagihoreman phi-
d, jio caught the Aaeene on
pointed o that every saKCeaaM idea .r. America
, corporation, a foundation or a racket One can judge
,M, L:b idra from the : to
lht rated encounter --
Kin* a: the Houston Astrodome, which M
re eve* one.
- For i the the Women!
nttmlar with the en
,.. a woman a:
[XSTEAB IT vas one of those hopper
cal
snort
lt- hw *M Ike zsniT c:r<
afleirasmll Us of tbl

about rica, int: of
ime.
">' aady '-
out m ti
-in our ev-
meeres, -' -
: and vocabulary of the at nt peopie think a:
and do together.
| to be a conrmnty. So was a
m\ wiih sup .iperhighways. m
homes and the wandering
! deal of it.
IT V.AjvVT hist the and public-relations -tuff that
and much of the real of the world clustered
rod the TV screens white a bespectacled young woman and
a ramewhat absurd middle-age man each tried to get a tennis
ball where the other couldn't return it The ballyhoo helped, and
the media again played their role as accelerator and multiplier
of excitement.
Just as much it was the hunger for something in common.
It had to be something sufficiently charged with emotion to ani-
mate us into crossing the dividing lines between people and
iea.hing out to strangers as well as friends. Th? Women's Lib
thtme furnished that animating force When I looked at the
trodome crowd on the screen, and around me at the huddled
roomful of people watching the screen. I smelled the sweet smell
i community.
THE WATERGATE hearings, of course, tied people to-
tber in a community of fascination, and with a far greater
nth of meaning. For a few weeks they wiped out the isolation
individual atoms which is the blight of our time We can't
begin t0 compare the two shows on the level of what we used
t ia;i -soci tkance" during the New Deal days. Or can
The thing to note is 'hat ;he Watergate show, exactl) be-
can e it was political, divided as well as united. There were mil-
ls ,- who resisted and resented the hearings, even while they
ware attracted to them.
' The Billie-Bobby show was not political, Jtei what mad" it
far more than a sports event was the idea that it represented
ne kind of battle ol the sexes, and that the stakes were not
the S100.000 check nor the commercial spinoffs in the millions.
but what the image and self-image of women will be.
A LOT of this was synthetic, yes. but there was a core that
va- real enough. I should have identified with Bobby Riggs. as
he dragged his panting, middle-age carcass across the court. It
was Hemingway's Old Man. battling the indestructible element
of the sea.
Yet instead I found myself rooting for Billie Jean King.
ry stroke of her racket was a blow for women's iden-
t.tv and until they have achieved a meire confident ease in liv-
n themselves, there will be no ease in the way we live
v.i;h women or the* with US.
BENCE I fell a stir of victory in myself, when I -hould
have been keening over th.- humiliation of the bedraggled, clown-
ing champion of middle age mascuHnity.
" A tennis contest, charged with electric energy from one
of th" great movements of our tim. had taken us all out of our-
sehes for a brief momeut. and linked us with other*. Which is
whal '-emmunity means
Funds Available For Construction

The Hani; of Miami Beach still
baa *on traction funds avail
,,, Abel Holtz, president
n of the board.
riii. are th.
laofl he
"we have always
borrowers ba ed on the
!. to 'i the supeivi-
ii... and the numboi
empl we have handling the
loan We don't base our int'
I on the ce>st of money Iteelf
"I think many money lending
institutions are holding back."
HoltZ added, "not necessarily 1.
B'nai B nth College Will
Begin 3rdSeason Oct. 24
Grcv, n-ups from some 50 B nai
B'rith Lodges will be going back
i rcnocl at the third annual B nai
B'rith College at the Miami Beach
Senior High School, at 8 p.m..
Wednesday. Oci. 24.
The Bret two year? of the col-
sa-v over 100 members
-mas for their excel-
n officers and corn-
ier posi-
I ons in theii
- of ,ne
-
- iccess-

- : the 1
;'nai
- Ik t r. a:
.rector of
lodges in V
I year the
.f claai 8 to 10
r m
of a particular
United Fund
Zooms Toward
9 73 Goal Here
More than 500 United Fund
volunteers learned that they have
reached 52 per cent of their goal
at the first report luncheon of the
1973 campaign at the Everglades
Hotel.
Richard Whitcomb. anchor man
and news commentator for WCKT.
Ch. 7. was the master of cere-
...on.c ..i [he luncheon in which
campaign leaders reported 94,116.-
377 received to d
WILLIAM PALI.OT. president
of the United Fund, and chair
of the Inter National
Bank of Miami, remarked on the
special campaign presentation of
3 films. The films were prepared
in cooperation with WCKT. and
icpresen;.; history of the United Fund that a
iiim documenting the effect of the
United Fund .n the communit>
has been prepared specificallj
a report luncheon.
Wilson Griffith, public service
tor for WCKT. nai rated the
t two films, and the final Rim
presented the totals received to
date in each campaign unit.
Campaign chairman. Jim Brown,
vice president-Florida, for South-
ern Bell Telephone gave iceogni-
don to specific companies for their
successful campaigns.
"We have only ju>t begun We
are only half way there." said
Brown.
ie of a lack of funds, but
preventive measure against
building. Because they have over-
loaned in certain othe thi y
fei to 111 a hold in con-
'Hin lion."
ludqe Schwartz Is Speaker

will the Brotherhood of
l Horn at their monthly
breakfast meeting Sunday at 0:^0
< m. His topic will bo the lole of
the courts in modeln Ame lea,
seen through the daily routine of
the ji!
subject or select two different
cubjet hour each.
Becau-e of B'nai B'r.th- vast
and Intensive pn gram of *rvtee
uv a dm P '-' "* naIf
. ] ,, pen me, in 44 countries of
w irbedule call* for
ten das Pi covering, among nu-
the Ar.ti-Detama-
itn Interne-
B'.nh n Is-
rael the B'nai B'rith Youth Or
_a... 45.000 lugh
. .; youngst B>-ai B'rith
Foun
U on 1
S rices
A eArsw Dircc
he '' ,ne
I
nclude Fund-
rship i1
Lead-

MORIAH KOSHER POULTRY
a
and
l>li>A
MMngctt
Processors and Export'r!
of the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 371-1855
B'rith. now '- I!
I
the woi
The ft
ng incl 'hor-
HJes as Art Teitclbaum. Anti-Defa-
-nation League. Rabbi Sta:
Ringter, direetoi. B'nai B'uth Hil-
lel Foundation. University of aftV
jmi: Girt Bo.^ak. director. B'nai
B'rith Youth Oi^sttkaskm; Ed-
ward Tumaroff. regional director,
B'nai B'ntb Foundation of the
L" S Henry ** I"* direc'or.
B'nai B nth Insurance Program.
AJa oaiding in the teaching pro-
cedure are piominent laymen ?uch
1. Nate Kutchcr. Henry How-
Hoa Mehl.man. Malcolm From-
[ra Catt, Lou Bonchick. S
rVcoe, Ra> Jameson and Leo
Steinman.
Jack Glick. Supreme Le.
Membership Director. Southern
un. an expert on the organiza-
tion of new *iU n;-
of the
are Phi! I
Tt lhe
ember ''
a ': i B -: a record regisl
;. is antlcip;/
-A Call To Studv
INTRODUCTION TO JUDAISM
(For Jews and Non-Jews)
SPECIAL FALL OFFERING
"A SURVEY OF SCRIPTURE"
AN U WK ADVEHWRE IN BIBLl STUDY
F'RST 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. 10GAN 379-4553
2^ ^C^A^r2^
Wholesale Distributors of
Think of them
as multiple
vitamins
with
wrinkles
V Via. not suggesting
you give up%itamin pills
for prunes. All we're say ins;
is, Sunswcet Prunes have
many important vitamins.
Like AandB-l,B-2and
niacin. Like minerals, too
calcium, plenty of iron,
rich in potassium.
Yet low in sodium.
DeliakHH with natural
lugar. So you can nibble
something sweet for
oniy a measly 18-odd
calories per prune.
Abigezunt
with
K
CERTTFTEO
KOMiUt.
SUNSWEET Pitted PRUNES


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Friday, October 5, 1373
rJenist thrMtor
Page 3-B


UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT LOCAL RABBINICAL SUPERVISION OF RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
TISHRI 10th DAY TIM 2T> SAT. OCT. 6th
5734 1973
tomers
jor their patronage, may hc wish you and your family
contentment, good health, and the tnltillment or \jour
deepest wish in lire.
In Observance of Succouth Ail Food Fair Kosher Markets
Will Be Closed Thursday and Friday, October 11 & 12th.
WE URGE YOU TO DO YOUR SHOPPING EARLY
SO THAT WE MAY SERVE YOU BETTER
KASHRUTH SUPERVISION
REV. JACOB B. KATZ, Asi't Director REV. WILLIAM SHULMAN
Z' Ctg^^^?
WHOLESALE KOSHER MEAT AND POULTRY WAREHOUSE
Sales Managers: SUNNY and MORRIS
DEPARTMENT MANAGERS
MORRY RUBIN HARVEY MEYERS SOL SEIGEL
Supervisor PHILIP KATZ
NOW 3 KOSHER MEAT and POULTRY MARKETS TO SERVE YOU BETTER
2091 Coral Way, Miami 163rd Street Shopping Center 19th Street at Alton Road________
ZitV
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


Page 4-B
*.*#"* t Tfrridliair
Hebrew Home Seeks $2 Million
For Construction Of Building
Because his mother and father
were invalids for 12 years before
died." Sidney Siegel. who
SIWffY SIlGll
has been directo of the Hebrew
me for the Aged of Miami Beach
-.nee 1903. says 1 am more de-
-ved by the attitude of the
llilies than I am by the old
"I like Old people.'" he con-
tinues, "they need sympathy and
understanding and someone to
ken to their problems, even
though they are sometimes sus-
his of those giving them at-
tention.*'
That's why Siege! and Leonard
World Premiere
Of Opera Daisy'
The world premiere of a new
.American opera. "Daisy." by Julia
Smith and Bertita Harding, will
m presented by the Florida Fam-
Uj Opera, in affiliation with the
Optra Guild of Greater Miami, on
Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 3 and
A at Dade County Auditorium.
The two-act opera, based on the
of Juliette Gordon Low. foun-
der of the Girl Scouts of the
United States of America, is a
work in light opera style with a
-core filled with lilting melodies,
including some of the traditional
Girl Scout songs.
Commissioned in 1971 bv Dr.
Aituro di Filippi. founder and
director of the Opera Guild.
and the Girl Scout Council of
Tropical Florida, the work is the
-' world premiere production
to be mounted by the 33-year-old
Ore company.
For tickets and information,
telephone or write Florida Family
Optra, 1200 Coral Way. Miami.
Florida 33145.
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554 and
let me quote you rates. Also
oca/ moving & long distance
noving anywhere in the U.S.
>r overseas.
A. B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
PROFESSONAL
FUND-RAISER
FOR MIAMI OFFICE
OF NATIONAL
ORGANIZATION
Phone 531-6738
MARY BOTWIN
for Interview.
Gilbert, volunteer president of the
l-titution. now dream of raising
$2 million to constnict a new.
nine floor. 42.000 square foot
building that would accomodate
Uti more residents, doubling the
iize of the home at present.
A non-profit, community institu-
tion serving the senior citizens
ivho need nursing, custodial and
convalescent care, which is Medi-
..pproved on a non-sectarian
| lans call lor the original
tory building to be torn down.
The new quarters to be built on
that site will he next to a bright.
modem wing constructed several
years ae^
Formerly of New Jersey and the
[ather of two boys. Siegel has been
in the field of care and rehabili-
tation for the aged for some 27
years. It bothers him that 'there
are 50 elderly peopie on the wait-
ins list.'' and with added space
they could be accommodated.
In addition to having more room
for residents, there would be "a
coffee shop, a laundry for the pa-
tients' clothing, an auditorium for
recreation and meetings and added
-pace for therapy facilities." Sie-
gel also visualizes "a dental, op-
tometry and podiatry room so the
residents could receive that kind
of care on a regular basis."
therapy. At present the home has
35 nurses. 38 aides, four orderlies
and a dozen on janitorial duty and
in the business office.
I CAJE Offering '
Resources For
Study Of Israel t
The Central Agency for Jewish
; Education has numerous resources
available to those interested in the >
study of the land and people of
Israel; film strips, books, pam-
phlets, course outlines, units of
instruction and teacher guides
may be secured at the CAJE office
in the Federation Building.
Schools throughout the area are
invited to utilize a booklet au-
thored by Lev! Soshuk entitled
"Ten Lesson Plans on the Teach-
ing of Israel." which may also be '
secured at the CAJE office.
The Amei icafl Association for
lewish Education has pioneered in
the production ot simulation
games dealing with various fac-
tors of the land of Israel, includ-
ing one called "Proposal" on the
subject of the occupied territories,
and another called "Jerusalem"
covering the future development
of the city.
The study of Israel also includes
science, world literature, music,
home economics and physical edu-
cation (folk dances of Israel)
courses.
Il;i(l;i!all Welcomes
Visiting Members
Hadassah members spending at
least three months in Florida will
be fully integrated into local Ha-
dassah activities at no additional
expense. Rose Goldman, national
membership chairman has an-
nounced.
The membership chairmen of
chapters and groups will send to
national headquarters the names
and addresses of their members
who reside in Florida during the
winter months. These names will
be sent to a committee represent-
ing the Florida Region. Miami and
Miami Beach Chapters, which will
then contact the member and the
Hadassah group closest to her
winter quarters.
Opened in 1957 by Bikur Cho-
lem. and until recently known as
the Jewish Convalescent Home.
the operation now has an annual
budget of about S75O.00O. Most
expenses are covered by payments
made by residents out of their
al security or other personal
funds, bv benefits from Medicare
and Medicaid and by monies from
and county welfare.
But it is a struggle to house,
care for. clothe and feed the IM
residents living there, and "the
'home survives only because of
private contributions," Siegel con-
cedes.
But he is optimistic about rais-
the funds needed for the new
building, figuring that "if enough
money is pledged and contributed
during the next year, construction
can be started in 14 months, and
finished in another 18 months."
Of course, money will also be
needed for some 30 additional em-
ployes including nurses, nurses
aides and specialists for physical
Friday, October 5, 1973
Israeli Government Consultant Will
Address Boad-witk-Israel Luncheon
Abbie Bon-Art a consultant to Hotel. Milton M. Parson executive
Isrte\ Co e.nment Ministries, director of the Greater Miami Is-
I;,!, be the"gueTspeaker at the "cl^Bond Organization, has an-
Bcn-Ari. who until recently
served as executive vice president
of Israeli Communications in Jeru-
salem, is the former director of
Israel's Government Tourist Of-
fice in North America. He has
also held a number of key diplo-
matic post., which have permitted
him to carry out special missions
as an adviser to developing na-
tions around the world.
Born in South Africa, Ben A
migrated to Israel in 1952.
lived on a kibbutz (cooperative
settlement) for eight years. In
i960, he settti d in Kiryat Cat, a
development town in the Ne
desert, where he was a member
of the Municipal Council and one
of the planners for the establ
ment of this and other desert com-
munities.
Honoree at the Miami Beach
IHadassah Bon.! With Israel Lunch-
eon will be Miriam (Mrs. Mill
Sirkin, who will be presented v ith
; (he coveted Woman of Valor
Award.
ABBIt BtN-AM
Miami Beach Hadassah Bond-With-
Israel Luncheon io be field Thurs-
day Oct. 25. at tile ivniaimbleau
RARE JUDAICA
ANTIQUE .JEWISH ART
CI)C$^10Kn9Dav,dS'
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI
THE 1973 74 GREENFIELD LECTURE SERIES
From the folk philosophy of Sholem A'eichem, as portrayed by famed actor Nehemiah
Persoff, to the sophisticated exploration of the mind by noted psychotherap.st Dr. Rollo May,
the Eugene and Shirley Greenfield Adult Institute this year presents one of the most intel-
lectually challenging programs in a Sunday morning series which has been long a Jewish
cultural highlight in the South Florida area.
OCTOBER 21
Nehemiah Persoff, a film and stage actor of distinction, star of many television productions,
including Gunsmoke, will present his award-winning dramatization of "Sholem Aleichem".'
NOVEMBER 4
Rabbis Marc and David Saperstein, authors of Critical Issues Facing Reform Judaism'' in pre-
paration for the 100th anniversary of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations, in a
dialogue on the "uture.
NOVEMBER 18
Leslie A. Fiedler, Samuel Clemens Professor a f literature at the State University of New York,
noted critic and novelist will expiore recent developments in religion thought: "Naming the
Gods".
DECEMBER 2
Professor Oscar Handiin, Harvard University (now visiting at Oxford), one of America's great
historians, will speak on "Ethnicity in Contemporary America''.
DECEMBER 9
Professor Leonard J. Emmerglick, University of Miami School of Law and Chairman of the
Environmental Law Committee of the Florida Bar: "Issues of Life and Death".
DECEMBER 16
Professor Robert Sandier, University of Miami English Department, who has been teaching Jew-
ish literature: "The Ga.den of Eden Story: Revisited".
JANUARY 6
Professor Aaron Lipman, University of Miami Department of Sociology, "The Changing Family''.
JANUARY 13
Cynthia Ozick, critic and novelist on Jewish themes ("The Pagan Rabbi and Other Stories" was
nominated for a National Book Award), who recently received the 1973 Award for Literature
from the American Academy of Arts and Letters: "Holiness and Its Discontents".
JANUARY 20
Joel W. Schenker, one of the managing directo rs of the Theatre Guild and producer of many
top Broadway plays, will speak on "The Theater and the Jewish Psyche''.
JANUARY 27
Professor Helen Fagin, University of Miami Department of English, a product of the Warsaw
Ghetto, will discuss "The Misuse of the Holocau st".
FEBRUARY 3
Dr. Maurice Friedman, Professor of Religious Studies, Philosophy and Literature, University of
California at San Diego, author of many books, particularly on Martin Buber: "The Eclipse of
God and the Death of Man''.
FEBRUARY 17
Dr. Rollo May, one of the world's most distinguished psychotherapists, author of "Love and
Will" among many best-selling works, will address himself to that subject.*
FEBRUARY 24
Rabbi Samuel E. Karff, Chicago Sinai Congregation, will speak on "God and Man in Our Tech-
nological Age".
MARCH 3
Rabbi Daniel Jeremy Silver, The Temple, Cleveland, raises a challenging issue, "Jesus as the
Second Moses''.
THE EUGENE AND SHIRLEY GREENFIELD INSTITUTE FOR ADULT STUDIES
Non-Member Registration Fee: $17.50 Non-Member Husband/Wife Fee: $25.00
TO: Temple Israel of Greater Miami, 137 N.E. 1 9fh Street, Miami, Florida 33101
Phone: 573-5900
Please register the following for the 1973-74 Sunday Lecture Series:
(Name and Address)
Enclosed find $ as registration fee
'Charge of $5 for single tickets to hear Nehemiah Persoff and Dr. Rollo May Single lecture
charge will he $2 per ticket.



CO
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Friday, October 5, 1973
Mrs. Max Schenk I
+Mph rkffoin
Page
\
Sp<
e And
eaker At Hadassah's Rally
Ma* Schenk, former na-
-''': ol Hadassah, the
Zionisl Organisation of
ea, which numbers 3250M
M
oi
. 325.000
throughout the United
and Puerto Kico, will be
guest speaker and '-onoree at the
Myrtle Wreath a-ard membership
rally Monday. Oct. 15 at the Miami
Beach Auditorium. Mrs. Emanuel
Menfa, president of the Miami
lleaoh Chapter oi Hadassah, an-
nounced.
Mrs. Schenk. national chairman
oi the Hadassah Medical Organize-
l.on and newly elected chairman
of the executive committee of the
Am rican Zionist Federation, is a
member of the national board and
national executive committee
Hadassah.
As a young, girl she was a mem-
ber of Young Judea and later of
Juni .r Hadassah. For the last 36
a she has been a member of'
Si ni ir Hadassah and has held
major portfolios.
As national president of Hadas-
Mrs. Schenk served on the
board of governors of the Hebrew
Unit rsitj ol J< rusalem, and the
hi of the Zionisl General
Council.
Born in Des Moines, Iowa, she
vile of Rabbi Max Schenk.
i nth retired as spiritual lead-
: Congregation Shaari Zedek
Philharmonic To
Op< u 2nd Season
i tors a

season with quiti a few strings
attai hi d,
nning late October and
ail.. November, such organiza-
: na] s. rics,. Opera Guild of
Miami Beach Symphony, Interna-
tional Series, Opera Guild ol
Greater Miami.
.antorial Prep Sc I Part
Of CAJE's J i ca Fro# ram
uniqu Can1 trial Pret !
part b fthe Judaica HfgH i
i". for the teaching of eyna-
i- to Ji wish tei i
has been announced by the Iliads
of the co-sponsoring organizations,
Herbert Zvi Berger, executive
u2ver3UyaPS ?ire*r of >h.
Miami, Miami-Eude Community
College, and ('it;, of Miami-l
LaMonaca concerts, will be setting
up shop at area concert halls and
auditoi iums.
The Miami Philharmonic will
open its second season in (iusman
Philharmonic Hall under the di-
rection of maestro Alain Lombard
with several conceit series com-
plete with top performers.
lewish Education, and Cantor
Irving Shulkes, president of the
Cantorial Association of Greater
Miami.
The program will include the
teaching of cantillation (the chant-
ing of the Torah, Haftorah and
Mcgillol). the development of
nuschaot (skills involved in lead-
ing synagogue services), and ro-
Bted subjects including the origin
i nt th ii tout the ci
in oi the fa. ulty of the
:' p Si hool h II li Cantor 7.\.
r of 'I i mi le Rmanu El b
Cantor J deli ohn ol D
Torah Congregation, with i i
Ian Alpern of Temple A. i
s eshurun serving as coordinator
It is expected that the stud -nl
if the program will g tin an
preciation of the beauty of tli,
musical portions of the synagi g
service, an understanding of I
varied melodies and modes foi tin
different weekday, holiday ai
Sabbath services, as well as th,
ability to chant the service and
read the I'oiah and Haftorah por-
MRS. MAX JCHfNK
Bringing greetings will be May-
pr Chuck Hall of Miami Beach and Dec '
Srs:h:M P,We-i Woisl Men[ Bernard P
ol the I londa Region of Hadas-
........as-
san. entertainment will be by
Ruth Raffo, lyric coloratura so-
prano, accompanied by Shmuel
Fershko, composer and pianist
Chairman of the day is Mrs.
Foseph Rosenberg, membership
vice president Members of the
"f Brooklyn, N.Y., and former pres- committee are Mesdames .tack Mil-
I of the New York Board of ler, membership coordinator;
ol the synagogue service and the
Virtuosos and programs for the development of Jewish liturgical
balance of 1973 include pianist music throughout the ages. Information concerning the Prei
| John Browning, Oct. 21, 22 and Classes in the Cantorial Prep School and the other high schoo
,23; violinist Pierre Amoyal, Nov. {School every .Monday from 4 to programs may be secured
5 and 6: music from Wagner's "Die 5:30 p.m. at the Hebrew Academy Gene Greenzwelg, director
walkure," Nov. 10 and 12: violin- >f Greater Miami will be open to Vouth Programming Cei
isl llenryk S/eryng, .Nov. 19 and
pianist Alexis Weissenberg,
and 4: and pianist -lean
Pommier, Dec. 17 and 18.
Rabbis.
A I refluent visitor to Israel.
where she learned at first-hand
tlie needs and aspirations of the
Jew sh Stale. Mrs. Schenk also
Btudied the problem, of Jews be-
hind the Iron Curtain when she
visited Czechoslovakia, Poland.
Yugoslavia and the Soviet Union.
Also being honored on Oct. 15,
50-year members of Hadassah,
life generation families and life
members.
Josi ph Mondres life membership
i chairman: Louis Landy, reenroll
menl chairman; oarnett Becker-
man, program vice president; Ily-
n.an Abrams, decorations; Samuel
Oppenheim, hostesses: Peter Hel-
ler. Faye Yarrow. publicity:
Mrs. Smith Named
Chairman of 35th
Annual Meeting
Mrs Main U. Smith has been
appointed chairman of the Ar-
"ingement* Committee for the
Greater .Miami Jewish Federa
lions Annual Meeting and Dinner,
to be held Sunday evening, Oct.
21, at Miami Beach's Carillon Ho
tel.
all junior and senior high school Agency for Jewish Education.
Temple Belli Tikva Newest Reform
Congregation In Southwest1 Section
A new congregation appropriate- also been helpful in lending as-
i tan .' to I lis new o gi lization,
>'.liic!i has stepped oui
I... Ihi I AHC's
ii i -eel ii ...
lord Shape:o. ly S
for the children will be a
Mis. Smith, who serve
on the
ly named "Beth Tikva" (House of
Hope has been formed in the
Southwest S : on. It i- a Reform
Congregation which enlj tour
week; ago was still i- the tMking
stage.
ihi, pa-i week the congregants thiough Rabbi Shapero's o
held Rosh Hashona and regular
Friday night services in the Cross
of Glory Church. 9025 Sunset Dr.
The true spirit of brotherhood
has been displayed by this church
Doroth.v Birnbaum, Esther Kastan, well as serving as Women's Hene-
Millie MintUS, Sophie Kane, Bar- factor chairman for Miami Beach,
bara l.owenstein and Fannie i,; t,,e w"e "l Federation Vice
Smith, door control. President Harry B. Smith. Both
Mr. and Mrs. Smith are former
Admission by invitation only to recipients of the GMJF Presidents
paid-up and life members.
Women Division Area Hoard as and its spiritual leader, the Rev.
Charles li. Mory. The church has
extended itself to house this con-
dition for all future Friday
night and holiday services, and
temple meetings.
Thanks to Rev. Mory. the church
Sunshine Chapter Meeting Tuesday
Itaskin of the League of Women
Voters, who will address the mem-
bers and their friends. Mrs. Joseph
Morgan, president of the chapter,
innounced.
Because of the holiday. Sun-
shine Chapter. B'nai B'rith Worn
en will meet Tuesday at 12:30
p.:r instead of their regular meet-
II., day, at the Washington Fed-
eral. 633 NE 167th St., North Mi-
ami Beach.
After a short business meeting.
Mrs. Kitty Baumohl. program
chairman, will introduce 1-ynn
THE INDIANER
FAMILY
Nina, Paul, Tamara,
Cindy, Bruce, Dorothy
Steve and Evan
Wish Their Relatives and
Friends a Happy and
Prosperous New Year
Robert Rtnsefl, who said, "Having
been involved in Federation lead-
ership for the past several years,
Marilyn Smith is completely aware
of the importance of the annual
A Kosher luncheon will be meetings. Her planning ability and
sei-ved in the clubrooms of the excellent imagination are certain
Washington Federal, followed by to make this year's program among
cards Tuesday. Oct. 23. Fran Si- the most enjoyable in our 35-year
mons. ways and means vice presi- history.''
Leadership Award for outstanding will serve as the central meeting
service to the community. > place for the congregation s lam
The announcement of Mrs. iJies. In addition. Rev. .Mory has
Smith's appointment was made re- offered the use of its school for
cently by Federation President the congregation's future Sabbath
School for the children.
Several of the area temples have
A family-centered congre
in which ail of the membe hi
has a S8) in matters ol poiicj
dues are based on a self-assessment
pn .main and paid monthly.
Ri [ular Friday night si ,
are held at 8:15 p.m. The Ko] Ni-
dre service will be held Fridaj at
C-.30 p.m.. Yom Kippur servi
(will begin at 10 a.m. Saturday
i SCORE Conference
Service Corp of Retired Execu-
tives (SCORE) is holding a on-
day conference Tuesday starting
at 8:30 a.m. in room 208 of the
Federal Bid".. 51 SW 1st Ave.

dent is accepting reservations.
Free Dance Class Available
Men and women of all ages are
learning to dance in a free "fun
Mrs. Smith and her committee
have set about organizing a unique
program for the evening, in-
cluding ejection of officers for;
1974, recognizing GMJF achieve-
ments during the past year, and
class" each Tuesday. Thursday, ; dramatically previewing* projects
and Friday evening from 7:30 to for thc vca,. ,0 comc
9:30. on the patio of the Ida M. ____m____________________
FLsher Junior High Community
School, 142 Drexel Ave. Instruc-
tor is Irwin Stern, a little, energe-
tic and very funny man.
MR. and MRS. JOSE COHEN
of Monaco Beauty Supply
452 S.W. 8th Street 856-2394
Wish A Happy New Year To All Their Patrons and Friends
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS
CHARBET CHEMICAL CORP.
Charles, Betty and Mel Turk
1360 N.W. 54th St., Miami
759-6894
Comedian Visits Miami
Rodney (I don't get no respect)
Dangerfield. who was in town
briefly, made the dinner scene at
Place for Steak. Dangerfield, who
has his own successful nightclub
en Manhattan's East Skle, signed
for 40 appearances on the Dean
Martin Show and has two books
due soon in the stalls. The titles:
"I Couldn't Stand My Wife's Cook-
ing So I Opened A Restaurant."
and. what else; "I Don't Get No
Respect.''
SINCERE WISHES
for a
HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR
calder
race
course
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS
BEST WISHES FOR THE NEW YEAR
CAROL, JIM, MARK,
EILEEN and HARRY LEVENSON
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO ALL
FACTORY SERVICE CENTERS
Sales and Service
Vacuum Cleaners Sewing Machines All Brands
1524 W. 49th St.. Hialeah 823-3430
Howard J. Hirschfield, C. L. U. H
DUPONT PLAZA CENTER
MIAMI. FLORIDA 33131
has completed all the requirement! to !> certified tu a
Qualifying Member
of the
1973
MILLION DOLLAR ROUND TABLE
During the past year, Mr. Hirschjield personally provided Life Insurance
protection for his clients in excess of 8 MILLION DOLLARS.


Page 6-B
Mn tet Fhridr/airi
Friday. October 5, 1973
AMCD Auxiliaries Elect Floridiau
Mrs. Arthur Feigeles. a past
president of the Miami Council of
Auxiliaries, has been elected na-
tional president of American Medi-
cal Center at Denver Auxiliaries.
Also a past president of the
Barbara Haven Biscayne Cancer
League, Mrs. Feigeles is the first
Floridian to be elected to the of-
fice of national president.
There are five local chapters in
Florida, and some 100 cancer
leagues nationally which raise
funds for the non-profit, non-sec-
tarian research and treatment cen-
ter._______________________
Opti-Mrs. Meeting
The Opti-Mrs. Club of Miami
Beach will hold its regular month-
ly luncheon meeting at noon Tues-'
day in the Voison Restaurant. Sea
coast East. Following lunch Father
Hal Pascal of St. Vincent de Paul
will lead a Marriage Encounter
with Jim and Barbara Baggot as-
sisting.
Abbe Bendell Engaged
To Elliot Loveman
Mr. and Mrs. David Bendell. 7730
S\V 102nd Place, have announced
the engagement of their daughter
Abbe Raynaurd to Elliot Loveman.
The future bridegroom is the
son of Dr. and Mrs. David Love-1
man. 4815 Biltmore Dr., Coral'
Gables.
MRS. ARTHUR ftlGlLti
M.B. Chapter Of Technion
Women To Meet Wednesday
The Women's Division of the
American Technion Society. Mi-
ami Beach Chapter, will hold its
fall organization meeting at noon
Wednesday in the Barcelona Ho-
tel, 4343 Collins Ave.. according
to Mrs. Mildred Gladstone, chap-
ter president.
Opera singer Walter Scarpella
will highlight the program. In ad-
dition, there will be a report of
the latest happenings at Technion
the Israel Institute of Technol-
ogy in Haifa.
Sheila Helman
And Given Freed
Plan Marriage
Coral Gables residents Sheila
Reiter Helman, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Victor Reiter. and Owen
S. Fieid. son of Edward Freed
! and the late Paula Freed, have
announced their engagement.
Both Mrs. Helman and Mr.
Freed have long been active in
Community Development Board,
is a member of Prelude. Suburban
Leaeue and is a director of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
She is a graduate of Coral Gables
High School and holds degrees in
microbiology from the University
f Maryland and the University of
Miami.
Mr. Freed is past president of
he Coral Gables Rotary Club and
has served on the board of the
Chamber of Commerce and the
Community Development Board.
He is a partner in the law firm of
Petiigrew and Bailey and is the
Consul of the Republic of Hondu-
ras. Since 1964 he has been Chair-
man of the Rotary Student Visit-
ors Program in Florida: he was a
Rotary Foundation Fellow at the
law school of the University of
Uruguay.
A December wedding is planned
at Temple Judea in Coral Gables
where the couple have been active
members. A honeymoon trip to
England. Austria and Israel in the
early spring is planned.
Fri
Preparations for the Oct. 13 Temple Emanu-El Israel Dinner
o' State, which will honor Harry A. (Hap) and Davida Levy
were made recently at the Miami Beach home of Mr. and
Mrs Alvin Malnik. From left to right are Dr. Irving Lehr-
man, Temple Emanu-El's spiritual leader, Debby Malnik, Al
Malnik, Judge Heibert S. Shapiro, president of Temple
Emanu-El, and Davida Levy. Hap Levy was attending a
Jewish Federation seminar in Houston. Tex.________________
Post Celebrates 25th Anniversary
The Victor Freedman Post No.
613. Jewish War Veterans, will
celebrate its silver anniversary on
Satl rday, Oct. 13, at 7:30 p.m. in
the Hemispheres Ocean Pavillion. I
The group was founded in 1P48 <
when 23 veterans handed together ;
to start the Broward County Post. |
Today, it is one of the largest in
Florida.
Mayor Milton Weinkle of Hal-
landale and Mayor David Keating
of Hollywood will be guests at the
silver anniversary celebration.
Jack Berman and Bill Schoenfe d
are serving as chairmen.
In charge of tickets are Herman
Zwerback, post commander, and
Hiiman Muransky, banquet chair-
man.
"GREAT IS PEACE FOR ALL
THE BLESSINGS ARE INCLUDED IN IT"
LEVITICUS RABBA, CHAPTER 9
,ctlcmllMJv
M TME STOKE WITH THE FLORIDA FLAIR
mlaml dadeland 163rd street holly wood fort lauderdale* pompano* west palm beach* orlando* merritt island
F
... /;
C
b
C


Friday. October 5, 1973
*- +Jenff ITlariicHfotf
Page 7-B
CK
u
n
j i
With ISABEL GROVE
VV
Hadassah (Groups
n Planning lo Meet
j Monday, Tuesday
Adv< de Linda Hausman,
University of Miami '70. now
teaching 5,000 miles away in
nawa. Daughter of the Harry
Hatumani of No. Bay Rd., Linda
received her masters of education
( i | from William Paterson
"College of New Jersey this past
Sprii She had been teaching
< li mentary school in Wyekoff,
N.J., and took a leave of absence
to participate in the government
program at the Army's Ft. Buch-
ner in Sukiran. Enjoying to the
fullest her time in that most
exotic of places, she is taking a
Japanese-Okinawan dialect course
it the USO, and most reassuring
to her parents, attends Friday
.lit services at a Shul where
f he was fet( d at a Sunday brunch
of 'bagel and lox:" She has vis-
ited an Okinawan weaving vil-
lage and during the Thanksgiv-
ing holiday, plans to make a tour
(f Taiwan. Nothing conformist
about that kind of a teaching job.
X *
A combination business and
pleasure trip for Sam and Sylvia
Goldberg of Manhattan who
pent a brief 10 days here re-
cently. A pa=t master of the
Mason's Adolphi Lodge in New
York. Sam now serves as its
treasurer. The couple hadn't
visited South Florida since 1367
; nd fell in love with the n'ace
,ill over again. Vowed to return
very soon.
* *
A succession of milestones in
the life of Miami Beachite. Bea-
trice Schlossman throughout the
fast summer. Started off when
her daughter, the former Hazel
Rappaport took a trip to the Ori-
ent and met Joseph Feldman,
also of Miami Beach. On their
return, they became Mr. and Mrs.
Feldman. On the heels of that
romance came news that Hazel's
son, Bruce Rappaport, had mar-
ried Judy Rosenberg in Califor-
nia. With all that excitement be-
hind her. Bea took off for several
weeks in Israel and "loved ev-
ery minute of it" On the way
home she stopped off in Annap-
' olis, Md., in time for the birth
of her first great-grandson,
Charles Louis Manch, grandson
of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Schloss-
man. On Sept. 12, the energetic
and vivacious Bea marked her
81st birthday. An ardent believer
in the things which the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women
stands for. it is appropriate that
she was born in the same year
that organization was formed.
Miami Beach Chapter of Hadas-
sah Groups meeting on Monday
Include:
Israeli Group at the Barcelona
llotci at noon. Mrs. Esther
active in the group
>st all of her adult life, hav-
office in her NCJW Sec-
h !i she lived in Westwood,
Since coming here in 1940.
continued her affiliation v,il Pres"-
(hbhJMiS^' ""J .lS LSln Croup will me.
1 9nno limWml*V\ Club Room of 100 Lincoln Rd Hrs
me 2,000 hours, added ,ay (Jaf,a) ,.,. b
to her service pin. speaker. Mr8 t;|,;|i| ,
will presi le.
Ruth Brotman, who divides her
time between Florida and Mon-I Morton Towers Group meeting
11:30 a.m. at the American
writes from Canada that
she is grateful to the many well-
wishers who remembered her
following an accident caused by
a runaway automobile. She is
n w recuperating and hopes to
return to Miami in October to
:.e her many musical activi-
ties.
t >
BT Ch. 2. Public Television
i da. which aims to
i nl "meaningful, provocative,
uniquely stimulating televi
Savings, 12u0 Lincoln Rd. Mrs.
Sophie Primak will review. "O
reiusalem." Mrs. Philip Houtz will
preside.
Southgate Group will meet at 1
p.m. in the Terrace Room. Mrs.
Henry Wernick will be guest
speaker, with -Mrs. William Rosen-
berg presiding.

i
Cnlda Meii
an! party at 11:30
tor's Coffee shop.
Group brunch and
a.m.. at Vic-
55!>5 Collins
uniquei] siiiiiu.iiiinK icievisiuii ------- ------- -.........
ust those kinds of program- Vv' Mrs. Aaron Shapiro will pre-
lined up for the coming season. '''''
Highlights'' will president. Mrs.
Lear," "June nian presiding.
A six-part mini-scries. "In Por-
trait," will focus on artists in
h Florida's artistic commu-
nity, ami Kenneth Clark's new-
film series. "Pioneers of Mod-
ern Painting." are on the sched-
ule. A controversial 14-week se
ries on topics of particular inter-
est to contemporary woman will
premier this Fall, and Leo Tol-
stoy's "War and Peace" will be
televised in nine episodes. There
will be dancing of all kinds, in-
cluding Agnes de Milie's "Ro-
deo:" "Theater
feature "King
Moon." and "Cyrano de Berg-
erac." among many others, and
on another level. Al Minter re-
turns as "Super Fan."

Eddie Lane, president of the
Footlighters. announces the sec-
ond annual jet-fun holiday to
Las Vegas for members of the
Footlighters from Oct. 25 to 28
at the Frontier Hotel. Leon
Fields is chairman and travel
arrangements are coordinated by
Bon Voyage Travel in North Mi-
ami Beach.
* *
Public Relations Society of
America has selected the Amer-
icana Hotel for its 1974 national
convention. Local host commit-
Henrietta Szoid Group meeting
at the Algiers Hotel at noon. Mrs
an Fast, immediate paat
president of the Miami Beach
lhapter of Hadassah, will be guest
peaker. Mrs. Hyman Rosenberg
will preside.
Mt. Scopus Group meeting at 5
Island Ave.. for coffee and des-
sert at 12:45 p.m. Melvyn Sommers
will speak on "A Woman Views
the Miami Beach Scene." Mrs.
Charles Fiedler is program vice
Clarence Freed-
Greeting the guests at the recent Mount Sinai Medical
Center Auxiliary brunch are (from left to right) Mrs. William
Shockett, vice president for membership; Mrs. Leonard
Stclar, membership recruitment cochairman; Mrs. James
Ruby, president of the auxiliary, and Mrs. Carl Baumann,
membership recruitment cochairman. A second brunch
fcr prospective auxiliary members will be given Dec. 6.
'_ Intarar* Cinrloc' Restaurant on South Dixie High-
Human Interest Stories wiv Gues| sp(,;(k(.r wiJJ bc Bea
Lorber Chapter of the t'liil- ,, _. ,,. ,. .. ...
Iren's Asthma Research Institute Hine8- of Thc Miami Herald' She
and Hospital will meet TMesday Wlli speak on Human Interest
il 10 a.m. in the Sweden House Stories."
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. I., Box
2973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
Complete
REPLACING REGLAZING
Faif Service Free Estimate!
Window Service
REPAIRS
PHONE 666-3339
ALL WINDOW REPAIR
7813 BIRD ROAD
Forte Towers Group meeting in
the 1200 West Ave. auditorium at
1 p.m. Mrs. Ann Oelfand will speak
on "No More Watergate." William
Bdelson will present a medley of |
songs. Mrs. Rose Godlin is pro-
gram chairman, Mrs. Jules Lessem
j will preside.
Plaza 800 Group meeting in the
Plaza 800 social hall at 12:30 p.m..
Member Murray Tubelle will give
a book review. Coffee and cake
will follow. Mrs. Ethel Landau
presiding.
Emma Lazarus Group will honor
life members and paid-up mem-
bers at Holiday Inn, 87th and Col-
lins Ave., at noon. "Joys of Suk-
Dr. J. B. Wolfe
IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE
THE ASSOCIATION OF
Dr. Jeffrey Weiss
IN THE PRACTICE OF OPTOMETRY
530 Sharazad Blvd., Opa-locka, Florida
685-2416
'
convention, ^al nost comiun- ^ Shuman
tee: Ron Lev.tt, chairman, Ruth ,. at the Diano.
Kassewitz. Roger Reece, Lynn
Clarke and Jim Robinson with a
big assist from the Americana's
Ed Eicher.
Ferdie, Berliner To Be Honored
,swsrrs sraissattr & u&
erans, and Department of Honda Bo(h JWV mcmbers are past
Commander M. Jay Berliner will
be honored by the Coral Gables
with Micky Breitholz at the piano,
will be presented. Mrs. Henrietta
Fine will preside.
Groups meetings on Tuesday in- (
elude Herzl, which will hold its I
installation luncheon at noon at.
thj Algiers Hotel, with Mrs. Eman-1
uel Mentz, president of the Miami |
Beach Chapter of Hadassah. as in-
stalling officer. The program will
City Commission Tuesday at 1:30
Wometco Theatres
CARiB
George Glenda
Segal Jackson
Touch
Of Class
Both JWV members are pas : inc,udc songstress and accordion
commanders of Coral Gables rosr ^ Patricia Gayle. Mrs. Rose
\-o. 243: both ** graduates of
are graduates of
the University of Miami Law
School, and now are attorneys in
Dade County; and both reside in
Coral Gables.
The proclamation notes that
"this is the first time in the 78-
year history of the Jewish War
Veterans that a national comman-
Rose
Zeigmund will preside.
Shaloma Group meeting at the
Algiers Hotel at noon, ingre-
dients for Success" will be pre-
sented by the Shaloma Players. A
musical program will follow. Mrs.
Ann Stone will preside.
Haim Yassky Group will spon-
sor a luncheon and card party at
noon at Byron Hall, 401 69th St.
Brandeis Group is meeting at
. is
der and a department commander thc Fontainebleau Hotel on Wed-
from the same post are serving in j nesday at noon, with Mrs. Zelda
MOWTfTNOW
RENT STARTS NOV. 1
low Seojonol ond Yearly Rates
Larqe EHicienciei
CO* J4 MOUt JWIICMIOAIO 4 IUVIO 1HVIC1
>UU "'-'[- il'IVCI
OClNONI L 1WIMMINCPOOI
INTUTAINMlNT CtOCliM
ALL SEASONS HOTEL
[(3621 CoMins Ave. Miami Beoch, Florida
PHONE b31-5821
ANNOUNCEMENT
EDWARD $. KANTER. DO. 9801 N.I. *"<* AVI., MIAMI
SHORES HAS RETURNED FROM THI REPUBLIC OF
CHINA WHERE HE STUDIED FOR TWO MONTHS AT THE CHI-
NESE ACUPUNCTURE SCIENCE RESEARCH FOUNDATION AND
] THE VETERANS GENERAL HOSPITAL
i HE IS NOW AVAILABLE FOR THE PRACTICE OF ACUPUNC
Y APPOINTMENT ONLY
759-2805
I office together."
Thau presiding.
ELIZABETH TAYLOR
LAURENCE HARVEY
KBI "NIGHT.
HI \AmCH"
BILUEWHITELAW
unfcoih
The Jf MM^^\^MM M will appear in South Dado.
A private nightmood experience for those who appreciate
the difference.
unicofii club international
Charter Membership Information and Color Brochure, Tel. (305) '251-6030.


Pane 8-B
*.ttw!!t fhrSdtik inn
Friday, October 5, 1929
*
... .
Shepard Broad, chairman of
the Barry College Board of
Trustees has announced the ap-
pointment of Ko> Abagnale as
chairman of the Development
Committee of the Barry Board
of Trustees.
Thomas s. Kloppe. administra-
tor of the Small Business Ad-
ministration (SBA) has announ-
ce! the appointment of Carlos
J. Arbnlcya, presidenl and vice
Chairman of the hoard of Fidelity
National Bank as a member of
the Miami District Advisory
Council of the SLA.
The 16th annual ALSAC na-
tional convention will be held at
the Diplomat Resort and Coun-
tiy club. Hollywood. Ort. 10-14.
according to Anthony R. Abra-
ham. ALSAC ( Rdi r in Florida
and the Southeast. George Elias,
Jr.. is serving .- genera) chair-
man of the convention, enter-
tainer Danny Thomas, his daugh-
ler, Mario, and Dr. Alvin Mauer.
new medical director ol St.
Jude's Children's Research Hos-
pital in Memphis, will be on
hand at the five-da) convention.
A highlight of Iha convention.
will be a banquet honoring
C.orge Corny, a long time sup-
; o ter of th hospital where
< Idren fi i>in all across the
< :.nn-\, regai lie IS of race.
creed or color, are treated for
leukemia and related diseases.
if
Rep. Elaine Gordon. (D., Dist.
68. Dade) has been named chair-
man of the House Select Sub-
committee on Interception of
Communications. Judiciary Com-
mittee chairman Jeff Gauticr an-
nounced in Tallahassee last
week. Also serving with Gordon
on the subcommittee are Reps.
Dan Bass iR., Brnward). Eric
Smith (D., Duval). Paul Nuckolls
(R Lee; and ex-officio chair-
man. Jeff (iautier (D., Dade).
O if
Stanley Stern, senior vice
president in charge ol the thea-
tre division, and Tom Elefante,
general manager of Florida
theatres for Wometco Enter-
prises, where elected to the Na-
tional Association of Theatre
Owners of America board of di-
rectors for the year 1974 during
the recent national convention
in San Francisco, Calif.
if tr
The 24-year-old Dade County
Youth Fair is again expanding
its facilities at Tamiami Park
and adding a number of fulltime
staff members to its personnel.
I Kosii Hashona
Appeals Net
The building Is now b lg <
panded some 12,000 i fi et,
a 9,000-square-foot warehou
under construction. ..- well an
executive of lice complex on a
newly created second I
the Youth Fair Building, All
construction will be ei mpli ted
in time for the opening of the
1974 Fair Feb. 28.
if -ft
Bernard Efronson has joined
the sales department of the Bab-
cock Company's King-; Creek
Village in Southwest Miami, ac-
cording to Babcock Co. vice
president for marketing Albert
J. Stewart. He will be assigned
to the Kings Creek Village sales
department until Decembei.
when he will become communit)
sales manager for The Babcock
Company's newest townhOUSC
community at Boca del Mar, west
of Boca Raton.
North Miami Beach Symphony
Plays First Concert Monday
The Cultural Committee of the
City of North Miami Beach will
present the tenth consecutive year
of the North .Miami Beach Svm-
phony Concerts, tree to the public
as a cultural enrichment. These
musical events, which are ar-
ranged by Joyce Farber, will be
presented Oct. 8, Marc, 11, April
15, and May 13.
The opening conceit on Mon lay.
will feature Yoshiiiiro Obata as
t conductor, and Mlkki Shlff,
mezzo soprano. Dr. Frederick Fen-
nell, conductor of the North Miami
Beach Symphony, will return from
an extended stay in London to
conduct the remaining three con-
certs of the series.
Brotherhood's 1st
Monthly Breakfast
The first monthly breakfast of
the Brotherhood of Temple Beth
Sholom will take place Sunday,
at 10:30 a.m. in the temple audito-
rium, according to Harold Vinik.
president.
The program will feature the
Beth Sholom students of the past
year's Confirmation Class, who
spent the summer in Israel as
members of the annual Israel Pil-
grimage of the Beth Sholom School
for Living Judaism. Brotherhood
supports the program through its
. scholarship fund.
Dr. Leon Kronish, spiritual lead-
er of Beth Sholom, initiated the
Confirmation Israeli Pilgrimage
, Program seveiai years ago.
Hotel Fontaineblean Planning
Refurbishing and Additions
The Hotel Fontainebleau has
launched a $3'- million refurbish-
ing and improvement program to
further enhance the splendor of
this outstanding resort.
According to an announcement
by Ben Novack, chairman of the
board, work has already started to
icfurbish the 1.300 rooms and
suites of Fontainebleau as well as
the public rooms, including Club
Gigi. La Ronde Nightclub and the
Boom Boom Room.
The latter rooms will also re-
ceive new stage, lighting and sound
equipment. A schedule of outstand-
ing entertainment has been ar-
ranged for the Fontainebleau dur-
ing the high season of 1973-74.
Construction has also started on
a new 18-hole championship golf
course at the Fontainebleau Coun-
try Club, located just 18 minutes
away from the hotel. Fontainebleau
has had one championship course
in operation for the past two years,
with unlimited free play for guests
Ind complimentary limousine trans-
portation.
Mr. Novack reported that the
Fontainebleau is building two more j
riyna turf tennis courts, one of
which will be indoors providing
Fontainebleau guests with a total
I of eight courts on the premises un-
der the direction of Hall of Fame
Champion, Gardner Mulloy. The
courts are lit for nighttime play.
: The new indoor court, to provide
all-weather play, gives Fontaine-
bleau the distinction of being the
: only oceanside resort with such a
I facility.
All public lobbies and adjacent
areas are included in the refur-
bishing program.
"We intend to make certain that
the Fontainebleau Hotel continues
its reputatioa as the Flagship of
all the world's great resorts," Mr.
Novack declared. "We will con-
tinue to exert every effort to im-
prove and beautify this great re-
sort city."
Fillies Featured Saturday
Freshmen fillies are featured
on Saturday's program at Calder !
Race Course. Twenty-five of the
two-year-olds will go post ward in
the $10,000 added Vizcaya Stakes i
programmed at six furlongs. Ten |
races is the regular routine at
Calder with only Thursdays and
Fridays retaining the old nine
race schedule There is. however,
no racing on Sundays and Tues-
days during the month of October.
$620,000
The goal of 100 jobs for Soviet
.lews in Israel was neared in South
. Florida during the Bosh Hashona
Israel Bond Appeals with pur-
i h ises of $620,000 in Israel Bonds.
il was revealed this week by Mil-
ton M. Parson, executive director
oi the Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization.
The pledges represented almost
two-thirds of a SI million goal for
South Florida during the High
Holidays, with Yom Kippur (Day
oi Atonement) yet to be cele-
brated Saturday. A record 25 con-
gregations in Dade and Broward
counties arc participating in this
.veai's appeals.
For every S10.000 in Bonds pur-
chased, the Israeli economy can
be expanded towards creating one
job for the head of an Immigrat-
ing Soviet Jewish family. The Rosh
Hashona Appeals accounted for
i 62 jobs, as well as the necessary
housing for each immigrating
I a m. I j
Parson noted that recent events
abroad "have all too clearly
demonstrated Israel's urgent need
for a renewed commitment from
Jews around the world. It is at
I his crucial time, when terrorist
acts against immigrating Soviet
lews again threaten the very
foundations of the Jewish way of
life, that the Jewish community
must continue to pledge its sup-
port of the economic security ol
the State of Israel."
High School Of
Jewish Studies
At Beth David
The Beth David High School of |
Jewish Studies at Beth David
1 South. 7500 SW 120th St.. will con-
tinue to meet at 7:15 p.m. each
Tuesday.
This innovative program is open
to all interested Jewish students
In grades 9 through 12. and in- '
eludes the Confirmation and Pre-
Confirmation candidates.
Students may choose their cur- :
I riculum from a variety of courses
including A Jewish View of Sex.
j Love and Marriage: Jews and Je- '
i sus Freaks: Jewish is Beautiful;
I After Israel 25: The Holocaust,
I and Judaism and Science. Informal |
j creative activities will include
| Israel folk dancing, cooking, and
arts and crafts.
A highlight of the High School
program will be an Israel Pilgrim-
age for 11th and 12th graders dur- |
ing the summer of 1974.
Faculty members are Rabbi Sol j
Landau, Cantor William Lipson,
Joel Azrikan. Mrs. Harriet Blum
and Yosef Yanich. Educational
director of Beth David is Rabbi
Solomon Waldenberg.
Milton M. Parson
Returns to Desk
Milton M. Parson, executive di-
rector of the Greater Miami Israel
Bead Organization, returned to his '
desk this week following a second
major operation in less than six
months.
Parson, who is spending only a
few hours a week in the Miami
Beach office, has kept in close j
communication with Israel Bond
campaign activities throughout his
convalescent period.
Discussing a new Capital for Israel stock issue foi Israel's
Bank cf Agriculture at a recent brunch in the Fontainebleau
Hotel are (left to right) Herman Oberman, Miami Israel
Bends leader and a silver anniversary trustee of Israel
Bonds; Tom Cohen, Florida chairman for Community Devel-
opment for Israel Bonds; Dr. Arieh L. Plotkin, an expert on
Middle Eastern Affairs who was special guest at the brunch,
and Jacob Rifkin, veteran Zionist leader and silver anniver-
sary trustee.
mm
Conferring briefly during the National Fall Leadership
Conference of the Israel Bond Organization in Washing-
Ion las' month were (le't to right) Milton M. Parson, execu
tive director of the Greater Miami Israel Bond Organiza-
tion; Z. C. R. Hansen, a director of the Signal Compan
Jack S. Pipick, a Mian-; Bone- leader; Miami Beach Mayor
Chuck Hall; Dr. Leon Kronisn oi Miami Beach, national
campaign cochairman for Israel Bonds, and S. Sher, Eco-
nomic Minister oi Israel to the United States.
Marcuse, Witkin Join Staff Of
TVewlv Renovated Barcelona Hotel
j
Hans H. Marcuse. who has His next move was to Mon'real,
achieved national renown in the Canada where he was associated
field of hotel and food operations, with a number of distinguished
has become associated with the enterprises, including the Old Mill,
Zuckcrman Vernon interests as Horn's Clover Ciub and the Sans
executive director-catering at the Souci Cabaret Theater,
newly renovated Barcelona Hotel After moving to Miami Eeach,
of Miami Beach, according to lie joined the Algiers Hotel and
Stuart Zuckerman, General Man
ager.
Mr. Marcuse will be joined by
was associated with it for 18 years
as executive director catering -
food and beverage. He has taken
Louis Witkin as maitre d'hotel and an active interest in community
banquet manager, providing com
plcte arrangements with their
affairs and is presently serving as
vice chairman of the Miami Beach
"catering magic.'' which they have Tourist Development Authority,
been identified with for the past At the present time, the Barce-
twenty years on Miami Beach. lona is undergoing a S2 million
M\ Marcuse received his early { renovation with particular em-
training in the hotel and culinary : phasis on Ihe public rooms, creat-
arts field in Europe at various ing a setting worthy of the dettica-
chools and hotels. His early en- tion and imagination of Mr. Mai-
deavors included some of the finer cuse and Mr. Witkin. Mi. Zu ker*
sea side resorts of Great Britain, man said.
Jewish Funeral Directors
To Meet On Miami Beach
Plans have been finalized to hold
the 46th annual convention of the
Jewish Funeral Directors of Amer-
ica in Miami Beach at the Doral
Beach Hotel. Dec. 2 to 6, accord-
ing to I^arrie Blasberg. president
of the Association, and director of
the Blasberg Funeral Chapel on
Miami Beach.
Although required to adjust to
the use of a wneeicnair for the
next few weeks as a result of the
surgery, Parson wnl return to the
office on a ruil-time basis very' i
shortly, and expects to meet with
the community members who con-
stitute the lay-leadership of the ,
Israel Bond Organization and the I
Jewish community in South Flor-
ida later this month.
Approximately 300 members
from around the country are ex-
pected to attend, and in addition
to seminars, meetings and guest
speakers there will be several spe-
cial events such as a formal ban-
quet at the Flagler Dog Track.
Guest speakers will include Dr.
Robert Slater, professor of sociol-
ogy at the University of Minne-
sota, and Rabbi Carl Grollman of
Belmont, Mass., and a former mem-
ber of the Massachusetts Gover-
nor's Council on Mental Health.
He is also the author of "Ta'king
About Di ath" which includes a
dialogue between parent and child
"Explaining Death to Children''
which, according to Blasberg has
become a "helpful guideline in
handling this delicate subjec
Alan Yaffe of Chicago and Jack
: Meyer of Louisville, cochairmen
of the annual convention, con-
eluded plans for the convention
during a visit here with Blasoerg.
j 'Night Watch" Here
i "Night Watch," starring Eliza-
'< beth Taylor will open Friday at
; Wometco's Miracle and Carlyle
Theatres. Among films being held
over are "A Touch of Clas" at
! the Carib; "The Harrard Experi-
ment" at the Byron, and "Enter
the Dragon" at the Normandy and
! Snor.__________i ,^.-.i*1

MM


Friday, October 5, 1973
* Jm ilsfi H;ridMrJir
Page 9-B
Mikki Shif f
Finalist In
Competition
Mikki Carla Shiff, a voice major
at the Univei sitj of Miami's School
ol Music, has been named a final-
ist in the first Financial Federal Tuesday evening at Temple [grael
",->, ,c etition for promis- of Miramar, with .Marion Mosko-
JWVA Activities
For Coming Week
The meetings and socials of the
"epaitinent of Floiiila, Jewish War
Veterans Ladies Auxiliaries in
Broward Counties this
as follows:
Dade
week
are
Roheit K. Franlb'au
hoard meeting will be
1":
held
A
on
lusi :ians.
M ${ Shil of (oral Cables,
i^ oik' of four musicians who will
compete In concert with the Sen-
ior Syra] if Miami on Sun-
day, Oct. H for a top prize of
Ip sponsored by
,i Federal Savings and
I
Shil has performed with
the Coo i ove Art Festival,
Center and the
i Opera C pany of
she has appeared
> r soloist with the All .Miami
and
it/, pn sident, presiding,
Hiateah-.Miaml Springs 681: A
bn akfasl ie< ting will be held on
al 9:30 a m at Temple
Tifereth Jacob, Hialeah. Eva Dc
Young, pn sident, will preside.
Harrj H. Cohen 723: a regular
memb ship meeting will be held
en Tu i ning al th Surf-
id.' I ity Center with Lil-
lian We le, president, presiding.
Histadrut Chapter Meets
Marsha Wolfstein Chapter.
Womi n*s l ii Histadrut. will
has per- hold a luncheon meeting Wednes-
[ormed al ;|* solo recitals
throughout Dade County, consist-
ol exl e repertoire of op-
eratic aria-, lieder, oratorios and
Bongs in English. Hebrew, Yiddish
and Russian.
Other finalists in the competi-
tion and heir categories are
Stephen Starkman. Tampa, violin:
Ian Shapinsxy, Hempsiead, NY.,
piano: and Marilyn Maingart, Mi-
flute.
The four finalists were chosen
alter audit re heli I m ire
ins from Florida
it'ii r states
day noon in the Cadillac Hotel,
in charge of reservations are Mrs.
Morris Kogan and Mrs. Tessie Kir-
son. Mrs. Philip Sahl is president
of the group.
.
LEGAL NOTICE
Blood Hank Drive Set
Harrv Si^eaf, rtiafman, ana Or.
foe) N'itzkin, medical advisor,
announced the annual blood
bank drive In cooperation with
Mount Medical (enter will
he hei.i Temple Zion Sunday
be v I a m. and noon. A con
tmeital breakfast will be served
o all donors.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO ROPERTYi
IN THE CiRCL'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCIUT
OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
D4^F COI 'NTS
CILIC ACTION NO. 73-
GENERAL JUR'SDIC-"-i\ D VSION
ACTION "R DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
|\ im- thi- -,1:1(1 .: |- i ip
WK,MA51 D VVID ARNOI D,
i lu -i
and
M": \ .- POM El t. ARNOI D.
u ft
TO DEBRA S Pi '". i.m AHXOI U
........
Viitr ARE HERERV XOTlFtED
-,. : lit 'in Mar-
riage ha* he. led against ; "ii ;oel
\ ii ,i, r, .; t-\ .-* copy *>f
ynur \,-i ittei If an.' t II
I'AVID K PTOXE. Bid.....Petl-
i ,- ...-i .. Mr, -- Is '"i v \V 15th
Florida,
nil] 1..-K of o nhnre
nm i f .1 Xo.. mbar
.i ,1. lull ""I lie
Filtered ; s. :-' -' V -n fee ttl

lb, nut
-. : Viiir ii -<
THE JEWISH -: ORTD1 >\
IVTTXESS rand nn* the .| or
- Fii till
- rv ':".
RICH r BRTXTCET!
\ ,- rin u i
n r
\ j niv \s
Ai. i lit: '
r .
I' Win F BT FSO
!Ti miv. r A.
I V W I V........
Pli 'S
!:Pr
|A _.'.-:
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AMo FOR
DADE CMINTV Fl ORIDA
PROBATF D'V'SiON
prnhu" No 71 .MM
NOTICF OF INTENTION T(l M & V E
APPLICATION FOR n;*TR'R'iTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
IN HE' I -
SAMUEL WE1NKR
awl
\, iTTC : v lvi In **
have nil ll i- P it i:
fop 1 I il
i of |he -Mi- "
i ,-. I .ii il ilial on
, i' '-t ,i ,. f V ivi mi ',,:';- ''
i.....In to thi Hoi ibli fl ',' "our
.: 'ount' !"'' '"'
... -,'! and ror
dlsiribntloi i d final '
mi. Ii I5xi I thi '
-nam-d decedent. Tl
ADB1 \r.'\i
i \7.y i
s ,.-... wd
li.-ilin \
nevi.
N Bl Blvd.
Miami, Fli
9 -
IE5AI. NOTICE
im tnc r> i r1
ELEVENTH
it rm iot < = -rue
Minir'Ai C'RCU'T
/. p., r\ rrr*o
PAPC rnilMTV Ci r%rir>A
GENERAL." JUB'5r>irTiriN DIVISION
KIOT'CR op ACTION
Til i i -. iXSHI IR.
Plall llff
/ \\-i-i mi- <-\'< "/. n '. '.-.
|.;i i \- \:m EWIPZ :'l
Ii, i'- <'
'-, ,. \ V'-l MM I'?VV'll -/.
I-..| I V I."'
v, i ,M!F N'l ITtFIT I'
ii ,|i for i lar I'orj Ri I
ii l''
;, tIiIf action directly i I
' '" ,,- i,
\ .1. y I2i x>' i
and loan Aaaoclii
|bh ind loan > oi ,.......' -
!,,, ,,f JOSEPH COXSHOI
Zavfl MllewUi ne "'
. .1 ,,, -,,-v. I (.>!> Of
rVhwnrtx. Plalnl At-
nddn if ;"1 A'"'
Miami r-
ItGAl NOTICE
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3323
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: I-:--.-
U II.I IA.M A. TITTI-i:
il., .-.-I-..I
To All Creditor* and All Person* Hav-
Imr I'liimiM or Uemandu AKalnal Said
You are hereby notified and re-
oulred In pn i enl an; "l de-
mand* u hli'h v"ii maj hai i a>n n*'
iif Wfl It \.'t v Tl'TTI.E
I. ci.,-. ii late "i I >-1 ':.i in lit, Judnea of '' di
County, and file IN- sum,- in duidl
-I .i provided in Seel Ion ''''' -
Hi, P i i Ida S'n utea, :,i i heir nffiei -
' 'i-iimi \ Courl houHc In I lade
County, Elorldn. \-iiliiii six calendar
mon11 nf the flral nub-
i. --.in. i'l bi
P led al Mian i. Florid I. thin 24th
liny i \ 11 i''7 ;.
M UllK Tl TTI.E
\- ii s
publli al Inn of tin.....
- pl mln '. >'i
\ j\v ritisTi H.
All. -ii Tultle
-. I \. Ul
:
NOTICE OF AC1 'ON
CC.'JSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
El TVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN /> N D FOR
CAOF COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-22271
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Ii Re: The Marrinee of
RITA I.I.NSS SMITH,
iv r
PERRY .U-VIOR SMITH,
Ri kpondi hi
T< i; PEHIi ir-.mi; s.\inn
It, |di w ii
i YOC ARE HI IIKIIY M ri'll'l I :i i
i in,. ution of Mai
rlnRe In- heel .. -I : valnal you and
you an ii rv, i copj nf
- m to 11
Al.VIN ^ CAM'N attoi
Petitioner v I
Mian ;
Ida : Hie orlKinal "iib
p i.-. I......mi
herv i-e :i
. in ii tered hi all you for
i .i in the complaint
or petll i
This he i-u I hed oi.....
. nch W UtlVI tt i.
In THE II I Fl IRIPI >.X
w rr \ i i and the w al nl
>:,i,i i. ml. Florida "" thin
i i '7:'..
Ilii' IMl I' ItUINKER
III i .ui'i
i Count! Florida
rty B. .i FOY
\ Deputy Clerk
(Olrcull I Seal)
Al.VIN S iM W ESq
ini i Bl i T......r Buildlna
Miami. Fli i
Attorm p I Petll loner
'. 28 in 3-12-1P
lGAl NOTICE
IN THE 8IRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No. 7?-1*W
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
in i:
rTTE Husband Bl d
MAR^ K I V8SETTE, Wife
| i. MjHl KTT \ n VSSETTE
i Addri -- L'nknown)
Vi il' nn hi t-.-1.> notified that <
l'. ii ilaaolutloii of Marrl
I,;.- i uralnai you, and u
,u ;... i.. mired i" aerve B copi
er or other pleadlna ti
Hi,. p-i i the I lubnnd't al tor-
RlKli:i:.- nhoae ad- '
.li. |-,4 N.M I? Ave mi Ploi -
III; rile the original '
-ii led i "ourt, '
en or I .....i 1 da> of \- i. in
' lefaull w III be i
i' ri day "1 Septemoer.
Di
RICH \i:n P. URINKER
I'll
I:
I
Circuit i nurl
COPKI.AXD D.C
ii .j iii ;-ii-m
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JL.OIC.iAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JU P 'SDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-23037
NOT'CS BY PUBLICATION
IX Ki VRRI v;i: OF
i:i s.-i-.i i. a i" 'His.
Ri -
yor i:r-.-!M.i. A OOPPP,
Rlunli Hoti Room 225. 124.1 \
Holli Iif irnla, AR
BY Si P1KD To Fit E
;.-ii
KOlUl
of the ;ii'">
iini.ii Pel i Attorneys, VOX
55AMFT ,v SMITH. Suite IK, I-'" South
nisi. Coral fl Mi -. Florida
. fore il'.- 1 day of Xo-
venibei. ": else the Petll
i iiin 1.1 -i Mnrrlave \,ill be taken
|).V
I \ l: I) I' 11RIX K ER
, S'D
il
(Cli urt Seai)
;. .- lu 5-12-19
LtGAl NOriCE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
y, ,- --; ,.- HEREBY RIVEN
111,. underalKneil di Irlng .....'
pm< undei
.v II DRAPERIES ill I' '
... ,, ; Rn end to reg1i l
..... I Circuit
i \,u, i of 11 "! 'oui y. Florida,
KOI URT TIXTXtfH
ROBERT AM S VTT
1" .
'HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JLDXIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVIS'ON
No. 73-?3715
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
. The in" I of
XEI.I \ TA1 I.'
W if-.
and
. DUOS W 'I.I.V '"A'' lor,
Yor." JAMES If i: V TAYI I
unh enulred to
l .; '
U '
i -.-..., ii,. .'..-..' ,e ; .....i
- ii-. ;, ii-
Herman I
llldi
- -. ;iu
-
I .,!. d: 'it I,

- ie I
By I I' I S'D
,-
1" "
\
HERE
ur tt'l
i 1.1 iiiis nctlon for 'Ii --
.,-.:. \v i;li the l
i -..in i nnd nerve n cniij
ip.

fllcil

Flor' In
-
Una.....I
. ,UI 'i -, I -
,,,, fli otherwise B I' ""
,, ou for tPe
i .
I.
^.i'
1!73
,i- C. mplalnl or Petl
- ::.-- MY I" VXD
ui "ii Sentemin i
Richard Brlnki i
\. rierk "f tl"- Courl
BY i P. COPEI.AXD
""""v C!r$ |Q '5-12-19
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
tEK5SiSSw
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
,\ hk, THE MARR1AOE Or
JOSE J REVILI A
I- oner
and %
Sll VINA .- KKVII.I.A
Ri -....."' nl
To silvlnn S. ReviHa
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVEN -H JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4591
(Frank B Dowling)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: i:-' i "f
.\|i IRRIS H n FETZ
deceaai d.
i-,, vi; i'i VII i-u it
i ing Clalmi ur t m tide Agalnat Bald
EKtate: .
You are l fld and n nulrea
, ,,,-. .. nl -- I demand*
Ii h you i tie --
' '
i:ll.. of i' ;""'"' ,n "",
.-,.llill\- BIKl
ihi ::;;'1,:;~
, i, |.i6, Flori.la
- .ui.-- Ii the nun
, Court! u
-if1-.ii month!
hi here-
, of or thi
Vile
day of -
MEI.VI FETZ
tor
lhl* "
IVF?XK
Attorm Helfet* ;i k i'
Mclvin H
Mian n
Hill!
liajri
you
your
Fl
from
NOT'CE OF ACTION
CONSTRL'CTIVF SERVICE
no PROPERTYl
N THF C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
'ELEVENTH IDDI-.'AL CIRCUIT
OFr p' oRinj. IM AND FOR
OAOF COUNTY
r\/l| AfTION "IO 73."QC>
GENERM. JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR D'SSOI.UTION
OF MARRIAGE
iv pr. tmi- m \nm \<:\: 'I-'
VIVl w PEN \. Wife, Petitioner
IH-i ,1 ,!:>'' \s ri'.NA. Httabai 1,
Reel
-,-, v|, | .. :. i.-iiiv Pens
, street. Weal
\. .. York \'e Jeraej
,,-,: HERKBY XOTIFIETI
. ,,,-,;,.,, for niaaolutlon "f llar-
h.-.v been ri I. I axalnal you am
ulred n. aerve i.....py
, M ilefenaea, ii' any.
I ,. rjiiill' ""' Soatchln. ntlorni
-'..... ;,.l'll-e,- i- "I
,.., v, nu. Miami, '"i;-' -,! ?
..,, ,- |, original nh the ctor*
i-e Htyled eourl on or b
,,,. xovember S. I7: nthenlae
II i- entered ogalnal v
kllff demanded In the com-
Mil '... publlah..-
,,;.!, V..:. i. for foui oonHecutlve week*
i, ..'!.....YISH FfoRiniAN*.
uttxess my i""' ""' ,ne BeRL?'
... ,- ,m| Florida on this
'''T:: ,.,s-,-l-l.
,;i- | \i;|i IV BRINKER,
\- i ;. i:, ( ireiiii Court
;,.,n. county. Florida
Ri i: .1 FOY
A- Deputy Clerk
ii ;,. li ; Senli
Oulll, I in. i:-lii""
i,.i v \> ii'tl Vvenui
' iV"........5/28 10/5-12-111
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No. 73-23743
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
li Ri Tin Marrl ig, ol
KI n< THEM'SMO.XO, Husband
bii.I ROSE THE1 FSMOXI), Wife
Tl Ri 18K THEM'SMOXD
Rue Cnlel
Ko i" Port au Piiiu-e
Haiti
v..i- ARE HEI EBY i.tifl. I that a
p, don for l e uth "I XI
P .. i .. ril< 'i as i-.-i ^"ii and l j
ii-, in n : to Hervi -
ther el- idini to
i Husband
nev, I ESTER EK8 i h
7 Avenui %
Florida 33125, il 11" thr orls I
wiili the Clerk ol llu abovi I
ay of N
r-T I, or u Dofai be I i
Bgalnal >"ii
p \-n:i' thli I let., I!"
RICHARH P HRIXKER
Cli mi Court
BY i .1 F< >Y I "
1" 5-12-1
of
to II
v fot
X W
ntlce en
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No. 73-23598
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
I In Re Th.- Marriage i if
' I'A II. I'". Ml'KPHV, Hu-ii.Miil
1 and M VRY V Ml'RPHY, Wife
TO: MARY V. MCRPHY
i"> w .-i ."..".i'i Street
Mew York City, New York loot*
YOC ARE HBRBHY notified that a
Petition f'.r lii.-.-'luiieii Marriaare
I,.,.- bi -n filed ii--..i"M .'" and > .j
are hereby required i" aerve a copy
nf roar answer or other pleading to
the Petition on the Husband'* atti I
n. \ LESTER ROCERS, whoae ad-
ilrew Is 1454 X.W 17 Avenue, Miami,
Florida 33125, and fill the original
i, ui, the i' 11- I ;l" :il,"x'' Bt> k''
Court mi or before the 7 dny of Np-
rember, 1973, or a Default "ill oe
entered against j "u
i 'A'i'Ki' thin 28 daj Septi n
RICHARD P BRIXKER
Clerk of it"- Circuit Court
By i p, ri iPELAXB. I"'
i" 5-12-1
-, 28 I" 5-12-1K
N THE CI^CLIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
DAD".
GENERAL
mi..... """-\,:''';!:' Mi2.
'ii....."""
,i., uded in the
or be-
,1, faull
you I
;,,iiiiiliiiiii or

ITICE IXOER I'"'
[,A1 ,
lln undi deslrinu
i in, In.
- M.VI.V
M -
' me wli ;'.
la, ,. ,
Al.VIN V C.KTZ. M D. PA
J -''ll ,, i, r \
,i Bui
in and for
county. florida
jur:sdiction division
NO- T3-2"957
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION OF
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
petition hi:m:v i COI.UNS
\x MYKTI K IRENE COl.MXB
i.'.m THE m-i-nov oi-
PHKIKTOPHER I AWREXCE
KJs VM ERIE M,-I''VKI.AM'
,. ,, .\ v McFarland
|-i; '!"l|
I* g \.r i'i- 'i'' F8< >
,!,'. \; r n Baae
"-,-: 5S 'r'^iSvT
,'.' ixs \n KTl H IRENE cm.-
I'HER i -v- HENCE CO
miner, by the 1
required tp ;; :;
I
Nl.li ICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THF CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLOmjJA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
QUIETING TITLE COMPLAINT
73-22929
WALTER FERNANDEZ AND
ASUNCION FERNANDEZ, hla wife
TE1 C.R V1XOER AND
i i.....v ilLMXCER. his wife
T,i- 'ri', fill VIXOER and
' pi- v- i HRAIXOER, hl Ire
VOC ARE HEREBY XOT1FTED
lhlJ ',, lotion forQIIETIXQ TITLE
Ol "' kl":;V'.r':,,.i,iTlnV
i ,,i -I ie >i;, -"I. FIR81 Aimn io>
.',.,, .,.,|i: TOWN OF HIALEAH
to tin
P
In)
Hook
Records
ind s --ii are
r.o.v of your an-
wer.....b it to -I,.,v cauae why
on"'the
Road, Miami, Florida 33136.
,- office of
the Ircult Courl "" or
iiiln-:- 2. 1 ,
.; ,.,. h .! faull Judg-
Publlc
Florida
led ngnlnal you and you
:i ropy nf your
di -
for
Garden
- -i
the Cli rk
Xovi
HEREI -
I.-, iidl i V. according
thereof '- recorded
.-.. P Of He
of i >.,.i. County,
has i
are n vi,, ii Fi iv '** attorn, v for l lain-
i '-' :"'"-' ,"" i and
w, mi. M iml. Florida 11 v- arm -
,-i the original with the clerk nf
"' -i court on .t befoi
Novell I I : ,"'" I'"':'\.:'
mull ill I" '" '' HKaillHt V"ll
fh" VeVlei demand.^ In the complaint
'",': h tl
i
'',-,,, -RIDJAX
\\ ITXESS in
Kald ('
;tl da)
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPFRTV)
IN THF CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN ANp FOR
DADE COUNTY.
C'VIL ACTION NO. 73-"""!>9
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRAGE
IX RE: THB MARR' VOK OF
CAR1 OS M CAI.ZA1.II.I A
Petll loner,
ROSA DAJST CALZADIU.A ;
I.'.-in.ml.hi
T.); Rosa Dalay i 'alsadllla
5524 56 Avenue
Cleufuegos 1 us Villas. Cuba
YOC ARE HEREBY XOTTF '
thai an action for Dlaaolutlon
. ha been filed agalnai you
you are required to rve '
v ,.- wrltti n defensi -. II any. tp i
,.,, Adolfo Koaa, attorney for 1
Inner, whose addreaa la 1"1 NW-
13th Avenue. Miami Florid
mm,i file the orlglni I with the el< rtt
.,f the above atyled courl on or
S'ovi ml" 7th, l7: otherwls
defaull "ill '" enl red agalnsl you
f.,r the relli f di ma ded In th.....n-
nlnlnl or petition
Thi- notice hi published
, ,,h week for f"i"- '"-" "'iv' "
li THE JEW ISH F1.0R1DIAN.
IVITXESS i'M i I" '1 and the --..'
- ,1,1 Courl ui M am Florida .-
,|n, of Septi nil er. 1
Richard P Hrl
\ .-1, C >.<< Courl
11 ,,;. "ounl Fl' rid
By C P. COPEI.AXD
A I '. Ul "Il i k
11 -n-.-iiit Court Si
' ni'ir.
in
'! s; \\ I2tli A'
enl. f|A frP' "
iliii-
in..nl will be '
against ,
I lie- nl
(Cin uli Sl ''
- ::'Va
' ,
Mian
"en land the a-al of
mid Courl In M f "'l,"'v.'
Plorlda. this -I fay of Beptember.
Petitioner ^ ..,,..;
1973
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit 11 ui I
I'.v A I RIVA8
""l"N CJT/8S 10/5-12-19
r|,l,i ,,n
mi., i. 1973
,;.,. ; lii.lMsl.l.
.,. j, ,;, Circuit Courl
urn i .i i.iii
Bj ,- p COPEI.AND
\. i leput) Cli l>
i
Ado :: Eaqulre
Stone ft Si -Ml.in. V A
i-,i s VI ': Vve
Mi in. r l
Aliomej f. Petition. y,_Vj

NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME -AW
\n-|-|i-|: IS HEREBY OI\EN
il... undersigned, d.
- bw ttnd.
. FI^A^A^a8 i
Courl of Dad. Coi nl ua
MART ^ 'S



Page 10-B
+JmM fhrkAar
Friday, October 5. 1973
Obituaries
FELLER
Retina. B6, < Miami Bfn, "
i v..v Friday, Bepi 18 i-1""" ; v "f
Saratoga Springi N V Mr. Fellei
had i" n resident of Miami Beacii
, ,,. 1340 Bhe was a member of
Temple Emanu-El. Bhe furvivea
by her sons, Milton, ..f Miami Beach,
li .ix ol Bo Oi S.J.: a 1i
ter Mr- Bather Granal ol Miami,
nine grandchildren and in irr;
> andchlldren Services wei i";'1
Sunday. Sept Sn, al the Riverside
Chapel, followed bj Interment at
mi Mebo Cemetery.
LEVIN
Carrie ~- of Miami Beach, pawed
,.,v FDdaS Bepi Fl I ''' "''
Phllad( Iphla Mrs. evln had lived
In Miami Bench for it'.- oast I"
. ., si .. Hfi meml ei
Set Tam d BIki.....and National
i 'hlldren Cardiac Hosp lal Sui
vlvors Include hi r hui h n d, 11
daughter, Fl
, | ,i,'. and | Panle> ind
!;.,, ., both of l 'oral I lah'i Sei . wen held Sunda>. Sen > al
Rlvei di i 'hapel, with Intel menl
h ii star of Dai etery,
ROSCOE
Ernest, .....fesslonal magician and
essman, passed away' Tui -<'
S, pi iv a resident of Miami foi
., ,,;,.-t 30 years, Mr Roacoe was
h past presldi nl of Ring No i ol
(he riiteriiHtioimi Brother!......i ol
Mualciani He is survived by his wire
Florence: two sons, Allen and i.in k>.
both of Miami; two brothers George
Roacoe of McKeeeport, Pa and
Phillip Roscoe of Los Angeles; three
ulsters Mrs Jean Brickaon and Mrs.
Bertha Cohen, i>oth of Allquippa,
p i and Mrs Qi rtruda Stewart of
Miami, and three grandchildren.
Services were held Friday, Sept fl,
, Gordon Pum ral Home, with In-
terment at Lakeside Memorial Park.
WEINSTEIN
i |f5(i i,. interest herself In real
estate She tt iveli d extet sit ely and
he firsi ...omatt pal
ii,, i (raf Zeppelin In Europe Ifl 1930
In later years, she spenl her time
In Miami, Maine and New VortC.
She was member "f Temple Is-
rael, The Eaatern star and Technion
i, Bhi was an original donor
of mi. Sinai Medical Center, a long-
time member of the Opera Guild
of Greater Miami, and support! r ol
numerous organisations In the ares
she is survived by her daughter,
Mrs Florence W. Halpert, Interior
designer of New York; son Jerrj
Winters, film director, of DILIdo
Island; three brothers. Judge Mitch-
ell Meyer* and Judge Milton Mey-
ers, both of Waterbury, and Ben-
jamin Meyers of Miami Beach; five
grandchildren and four great-grand-
children. Services were held on Fri-
day, Bepi 28, al Riverside Chapel,,
with burial In Waterbury on Sunday,
Si pt 30.
TRECKSLER
Dr. Howard, 26, of Miami Bea I
i mvaj Si il H In Columbus
n i io lent, formerlj of
tlan'ev,.....I, N s captain
In thi r S Army Dental Corn
i........1 at i-'t Bennlng, I la Hi was
a mi mi., r nf Temole Beth Sholom,
a graduati of Miami Beach High
s, in...! He rei elved his B s degree
from Emory University and was a
graduate of th. Marvland School of
Dentistry. He is survived by h's
wife, Adeline: hla mother Anne, and
brothers Richard, Alan and Charles
Funeral services were held at Rlv-
ercldi Chapel: Interment was at
Lakeside Memorial Park.
Ann Meyers, 881 of n Palm island.
m ami Beach, passed away Tui day,
g, p< 28, after a long Illness She
i\ ii- a native of Waterbury Conn.,
, ,i .. Miami realdent since 1982,
prior to which she had bi
i,lent sine. 1919 She was
i su 'fi --'nl retail I rchant
don ntown Miami and I 'oral i labl -
r years, giving up tliis enterprise
GELB
/ytONUME'NTS INC.
rOftn Every Doy Oo.rd" Sabbath
440 SW 57th Ave: MO 1-8583
* Miami's'Only Slrl*i*.' Jrwiffc
Monument Oeoler
Memorial Chapel
^JEWISH FVNE*A1 D/fiEC.ORS"
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATS
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
13385 W. DI
FISH, neorge. 58, nf Miami. He was
i.resident of Temple Beth Tov.
Riverside. Interment Star <>f David.
borsuk. Florence, 71. 1764 Meridian
Ave Blai I ei a
gold. Anna. 78, of North Miami
Beach Riverside
GOLDFARB, Joseph. 74. of North
Miami Beach Riverside
GORDON. Joseph, s7, 1185 102nd St,
Bay Harbor Islands i lordon
kapit. Harry. B4, 111 SB 3rd St,
11, irdon
KLEIN. In Isaac, 78, of Miami
Beach, Riverside,
MENDELSON. Morton. 57. of North
Miami Bench Newman,
OKON, Hyman, 72, 1200 Pennsyl-
i Ave. Gordon.
pontinovitz. Hyman, 88, 1200
VVesI Vve Gordon.
SCHAFFER. Ethel. 85, of Miami
Bi ai Rl> i n Idi
WARNICK. Simon, 85, of Miami.
Riverside Interment Mi. Sinai
ANDERSON. Junle, 82, S83 NB 13th
Si Blasbi
COHAN. Charles, 86, "f 7180 Bay Dr.
Blasberg
KLINE. Hyman D 80, of Miami
Beach Newman.
SCHWECHTER. liana. IT months, of
i '!ii--.'^" New man,
WEISSER. Sldi ey, 'ii. of Miami
i Ei tell New man.
lefkowitz, rrvlng. 70, 2525 SW
l"71 Neho
RAU2IN, Joel, 93, 210 SW 32nd ltd.
in. in Mt. Sinai
RUBEL. Harry, ol Miami Beach.
I.. vltl
rudenberg. Samuel, B600 Byron
Ave. C; i.-l'. rg,
saluk. orge 57, ol (.'oral Gables.
1 ,ii Interment Ml Nebo.
SIEGEL. Louis. ;::. of North Miami
Ri nfh, Riverside,
SILVERMAN. Robert, 8S, of Miami
h Riverside, Interim nl Mt
BLiTSTEiN. Sanford, SS. 7904 Weal
'"' Blasberg .... ,.
WALD. Nettle, 68, ,.-i Harding Ave.
Riverside. .
SAVIN, Mrs Rae, 7". of North
Miami Beai Ii Riverside.
STERNS. Mark 1>. BO, Of North
Miami Beai it River Ide.
2IEO. Lee I-' I I, of Davie, Rrr< r-
nov'ick. Jones, 75, 1025 Alton Rd.
Ki\ erslde. .. ,_.. .._
SCHULMAN, Albert, 88 107 NB
Miami Gardens Dr. Riverside.
BLOOMFiELD, Esther, 90, ol North
Miami Beach Levitt.
COHKN, Charles, 88 of Miami Beach.
Rlvei !- .. ,.
listfield, Solomon, or North
Miami Beat h. Rlveraide.
PEARLMAN. Ethel. Levitt
PINE. Joseph, 7". of Ninth Miami
Beach, Riverside. Interment Mt
REIFER. Samuel, 62, "f Ijuiderhill.
Rlvi raide
SCHAFFER. Ethel, 85. of Miami
Beach. Riverside
TENROSEN. Daniel. 80, of 8120 Col-
lini Ave i lordon,
wiener. Philip Raphai I,
\ ii. i i..in leach, Rlvi rslde,
FELLARS. Saul, 65, 1025 NW II 111
Si Blasberg
GARSIK. Rrendn Hutchison, 84 of
Mlrn ni Rlvi rslde Int ei mi nl Star
of I
WEISS, Anna K 81, of Miami
Riverside, Interment Mt. Nebo.
BERKEN, William. 74. 'til Way I
Ave. I evltt.
F!SHMAN. Jeanni tte Sylvia, 59, of
North Miami Riverside.
JACOBS, Lena (Lee) 78, of Hallan-
dale Rlvi
ROSENBAUM, Tula It.. 7, of Miami.
Riversldi
GRATENSTEIN. Rose 67, of 'i"1!'
Collins Ave Riverside
MORGENSTERN, Isiilota. 74. BS0 9th
st Rlveraide.
HERSH, David, ..f Hollywood. Levitt.
KULVIN. Hazel. 9S05 SW 77lh Ave.
Gordon, interment Mt Nebo,
LEWIN. Harry. 87. Of .Miami Beach.
Riverside Interment Mt Sinai.
shuster, Charles, BI, of Point Baal
L. vitt.
WutiemlVfopel
ttlVlreS All Sfl STATO
AMPtl PAHKIN6 IN THI IIAI
MtlaUfl.
lurw.i^ii.KurcCTi.1
mem* rvm^i MfooMM
865-2353
720 Savnty First St ft
Of Ind'ci Crk Dtlv
en Mtomi tVocri
4 CfHIKATIONI OF SltVlCt
r-z/yu,
y.tE hwy M.M.
Palmer's
Miami Monument Contpaa/
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
4444921 444-0922
Closed On The Sabbrth
Personalized Memorials Custom
Crafted In Our Own Workshop.

K im ^!3*'4W^ ^"
l MIAMI |F BEACH J^ ^ .- 1
jj Cell JEfferson 1-7677 JpNEWMZN T FUNERAL HOME 1^ 1333 DADE BOULEVARD IpT Edward T. Newman, F.D. \
11BM1IIWIIHM
EMANUEL GORDON
1877-1946
HARRY GORDON
19031964
L/m/' rust
THAT THE GOODNESS AND KINDNESS IN EMANUEL GORDON
AND HARRY GORDON WHICH HAS COMFORTED THOSE IN
NEED IN THEIR BEREAVEMENT WILL ALWAYS REMAIN WITH US.

GORDON FUNERAL HOME
IEC". NOTICE
IEGAI NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-5199
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estati of
ARTHUR : PECK
IVAN''i'ii'......>......'I AH r'-rsnn, Hav-
lm Claims or Di mands Acainsl B in
You are hereby notified and re-
aulred to pn sent any claims ana tie-
man,is which yu may have agalnat
ihe estate ..f ARTHUR .1 PEi K ne-
ceasen late of Dade County, Floriaa,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade Ci unty.
and file the same iii duplicate as pro-
vided In Section 7:;:: 16, Florida stat-
utes In their offices In the County
Courthouse In Dade County, Florida
within six calendar months from th--
lime of the first publication hereof.
or the same ni I"- barred
Dated al Miami Florida, thia II
day of Septerob. r, A D 1973,
PEARL s i'i:rK
\- EJxi cutrlx
Filed at Miami. Florida, this II day
: Hi l>( A!'' i73
STANI EY 0 i A mix
\ torney for Executi \
IS \- .>! Fluffier sir I
Miami. Florida
in 5-12-19-26
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
KOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that
the undersiKned, desiring t" engagi In
business under the flctltioui name ol
CATACOMBS ENTERPRISES al P.O
Box 162 .Miami Shores, Fla. 83163 ln-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
WALTER I COMBS
JANE B, COMBS
in 5-12-19-26
FICTITIOUS NAME
The underelg-ned intend to register
the fictitious name of Cain Villa
Apartments.
William Feck Bobol
l\ouert Sobol
iila Sobol
I 14-21-28 10/6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 73-23883
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE TO DEFEND
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
MARILYN MOREAC PUTNAM.
WIFE. PETITIONER, AND,
OUY CORNELIUS PUTNAM,
HUSBAND. RE8P4 IN I ENT.
TO: Guy Cornelius Putnam, Resi-
dence Unknown, you are hereby no-
tified that your wife, hat filed a pe-
tition for marriage dissolutli n. In
this Court, ami that "ii ire required
file your Answer or other pleading
thereto, with the clerk of this Court,
and to sen a copy th- n
eeph C i aussel, 448 N W "is- I
Miami. Florida ) our >v Ife'S at -
torney. on or before November !>.
i!'7:i. otherwise b Defaull for the re-
lief sough) for In ti said petition,
will be entered against you by the
< "Iri ul l Judge
DATED: 2 l >i tober
Clerk, I'ir.ti.t Court
A .1. RIVAS
Deputj i llerk
,ii h C. i Aussel
\ltornes at Law
148 NV\ 14 Sti
Mia in i 33150
Tel, 767-;
10 5-12-19-28
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DAC'E COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
No. 73-23714
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
i.\ RE: Phi mat riage of
I.ILIA ALTAGRAC1A ROLLS,
w it.-.
and
CECIL ROLLS,
11 ll -Oaii'l. ,
-,>,, i BiClL ROLLE, residence un-
KDOWni are miu.ic'i U Hie >' ul" ""
..,, to uie petition tor dlsaolutton
ul marriage wiin uie > lera ot me
above < ourt and si rve a copy tm i -
, Mpon petltlonei attorney, Herman
Cohen, i-.sii., 1310-J1 ongreaa Bidg.,
ii..hui. Florida, on or oetore Aovi m-
o.r I,. 1873, or else petition "ill be
onfessed.
Dated: Oct. I. U 73
Richard P. Brlnker
Clerk, circuit Court
By C P. COPELAND
i leputy cieik
l" 6-12-19
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in bualneas under the fictitious name
ol Ml TXT ROYAL HOTEL al 4:M"
' lolllna Ave .Miami Beach, i-':.i In-
tend to register said name with the
. ,.r the Circuit Court of Dadi
County, Floi
Wolf Gartenberg 25
Josef lat tenberg 25
Ai.r.i! a in w elsabard and
.Miriam elsabard, hit w Ifi
Lea Wels h ird
10 5-12-19-28
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-21944
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IX RE:
THE ADOPTH N I >F
iPHEN M MENNAMIN
rOU PAUL McMENNAMIN, 16 W.
t Street, Ne York, x i ARE
HEREBY NOTIFIED TO FILE your
written n i to this action for
'n with the rierk of the above
, opy upon Peti-
VON ZAMFT \
smith, Suite ik. ?* Dixie
I '
of Nov .
I kei
! >A 1973.
HARD 1' BR1
i 'l.-rk
(Cin ult Court -
l( -12-19-25
NOTICE OF ACT'ON
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-23121
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
ix RE: THE MARRI \C,K IF
KATHLEEN M MILLER
Wife
and
RONALD I'. MILLER
Husband "
TO: RONA1 ii P Mil i BR
Dorchester A nartmi nti
Anartmeni 1216 n
226 vV Rll tenhouse Square
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed agalnsl you and
you are required to si rve a cony of
your written defenses if any, to it
on .M 'RSHAL1 B FISHER, attor-
nej for wife, whose address ii 9666
i i. Highway, suit.- am. Miami,
Florida, and file the original with
f nbove st \ led court
: hefon November 9, 1978: "'her-
default will i"
you for the relief demanded In tlio
In) or petition.
This notice shall be puhlisl
eai h n i ek tor four cor cutivi
In THE IEv) ISH Fl 'RIDHAN
WITNESS mi hand at,.I the seal of
said court at Miami, Fl rlda on i
:'7 day of September, 1973. *
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerl Cli ult Court
l lade 'ountj Floi Ida
By C Pi' iPELAND
As Deputy cierk
ii 'ircuil Coun s- t
M vRSHALL i: FISHER
965S s Dixie Highway
Suite 800
.Miami, Florida 33168
666-6927
Attorney for !' titinin-r
in S-12-19-M
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIL'RLIiY GIVEN that
the undersigned, deairing to engage
in business under the fictitious iiiniii
of DIAMOND CATERING at 2385
N.E. 173 Street. North .Miami Beach.
Florida 33162 Intend to register sal
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Cpunty, Florida.
SEYMOUR PlAMONli
JACQUELYNN DIAMOND
*> 31 9/7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thnt
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious names,
of REPUBLIC* CONSTRUCTION CO..
CHKItDKKE CONSTRUr'TION '"O at
17"" x.w 15 St Ml iml, Florida tn-
tends to register said name with
Cl.rk of the Circuit Court of D I
County. Florida.
Blue Ridge Building Company,
Sole Owner
By: D. KENT. Secretary
9 7-11-21-2!
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
Ni ITICE IS HEKEBY GIVEN
the undersigned, desiring I
undei fletltl n- i
of .MAKTIXS USED FURNIT !
" N W. 27th \ vi I
Intei dt to gisti r said name
Ith the the Circuit I
'..... ,i rlda
.1 II MARTIN
:.. : -28
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4362
(Judge Dowlinn)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Bi tate of
GENEVA DIXON.
i.. i seed
To All Creditors and All Persons Hay-
ing Claims or Demands Against S, I
Estate::
You are lu-i'eliy notified and requlr I
to present any claims and di n.
which you may have utalnal the s-
tate "f GENEVA DIXON deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, ai I
file the sann- in duplicate and
provided in Section 7J 16, F oi ta
Statutes. In thel in the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade County, Flor-
ida, within si\ alendar months fi i
the time of th.- first publication It
r the same will be barred.
Filed al Miami. Florida, this 11 th,
day nf September, A I > 1973
run IP MEDVIN
As Executor
First publication Of this notice on
the 21 day of September, 1H73.
I'HII.II- MEDVIN
Attorney tor Estati
1032 duPonl Building
Miami Florida ::ni::i
Tel: 379-7H13
: 21-28 10 6-1]
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-5498
J. GWYNN PARKER
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
FRED BCHERER
dl I eased
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or l>. maiid.-. Agalnat '
Estate:
You are herehv notified and required
to pr.-.-nl any claims and denial, Is.
which >"u may have against the
tate of fkkh sciiKHER deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the,
Circuit Judges of Dade Counts ai I
i':;.- the sann- iii duplicate and
providi d In Section 733,16. Ki >i
Statutes, In ti. In the i
iui in i' ide i' unty,
i i, nil ndar mon
from the I
or ttu tmi i
File I at Miai tins 19
,,. i of :.'. -..;. A D
sui 9 I
i rl n
pir' rmblicatloii on
the ?1 dan
ir
*
Levins n i>.- K i n
At ton i f Exi utrix
-- 10/JJ-U

---------


October 5, 1973
*J ni$lh,fhrirffo/n
Page 11-B
1ECAI NOTICE
"circuit court of the
nth jud'cial c'rcuit
florida in and for
dade county
probate division
robats no. 73-5307
rank b dowling
tice to creditors
|-i.:i:T!U II
BiNEY FERTIO, si:
I'1
-editors .mil All Person* Rav-
i- iir I1 in.mils Againsl Sjiii
lit-i nol ififii and r< .lui-e."
.-I am i 'aims mill demands
f,n m i I i re againsl the .-s-
illiNEY FERTld a u a sn.
JRTH i KR 'l--i-:i -. InIp
lui.i. Florida, to the Clrculi
I 11...i. County, and fib ihi .
Idupllcttff and as provided i;.
|T33.1ri, Florida Statutes, in
li,... |i ': County I' -I lIlllUKi
("Univ. Florida, within sh
month- from the time nl
publication hereof, or th<
_ I.,- l... -I
[ Miami, l-'lin'iilii. this ll il i\
I.m.T \ I. 197.1
IDNEY FERTIO .11:
.\.- Executor
kul'li. .1 lion nf this noili .
i nl .< ii mber, IMS
J i HEX
il K tecutor
II Way. Miami, l-'li
|4TM
g 11
irGAL NOTICE
LEGAl NOTICE
ttGAl NOTICt
LEGAL NOTICE
NOT.CE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-21540
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE: Th, MnrtiiiKP ol
I.OH1 HEI.AlNE SIXliER,
Wife.
.....I
HARItIK DANIEI- BINtlER.
Husband.
TO: H.url* Daniel Slnfti r
Id -iii.-ii, i'nkiiown
Yor ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that :m action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage hiiN I., .ii Til. il againsl \. .ii and
you in. i niiir.il to sei >
your rli i. n d< fenaes If
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
\iiTli i: IS HEREBY OIVEX thai
ih.- undersla ring ,.. eugi
business mill, i ih. lici.....u.- nil mi
i f South Floi Idii li^c 'luu mi Ml i
lie i:i\ii Miami, Florida In-
li nd* io i egi*t r -.i Id n nu.- iih iln
Clerk ol i in i 'ircull Court ol Dadi
County, Florida.
Joseph <:. Ehiilch
il I, a Routh Floi la Fli hing I'luii
sin Blseayne Blvd.
Mlumi, Fli
Breger & Schi elber
Bs : Barry D. Bchrelbi r
Attorm v for Applicant
:i 14-51-2S I" ".
a eons ,,:
any. in Ii
:t UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAVE LAW
h: IS HEREBY OIVEX thai
l-ii:ii.'l desiring i<> engage In
under ihe fietltloui i me .a
_ KAl \ .' ASSOCIATES in
I Street, Miami
I- h.ilil ..mi.- with the '
f i'. in ; i.i I laill Com I
II.I.ERMO AYAI.A
ICEXTE M RAPA
9 21-2S 1" 5-1!
llOTICE s>F ACTICN
ISTRUCTIVt SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
[circuit court of the
|nth judicial circuit
-lor'oa. n and for
dade county.
[l action no. 73-16416
Ion for dissolution
of marriage
u Man age "
. SHELLEY, Husbni d
I SHEI.l.EY, Wife.
Iiiaki. SHELLEY
lil. in.- I" nl. in. wri
l\i:i-: HEREBY NOTIFIED
i i i 11 foi I >iMiii ni Mnr-
bei ii filed against you and
. iuii l in nerve a coin, of
Tiin defenses, if any to it
.ri\ ORJCEXBAt'M. ntlnrnm-
| whose address la Its
ilfr.-v Road, .Miami Beach.
b:iii ii........
I lii-l. ni : 11 above at) Ii court
I nn i ictober IB, IMS: othei -
I '.m'l will be I'niir. il against
he !" : '" il.ni i nili'il in the
,r petition.
i -l all I .. published once
\ r fur four consecutive week*
JEWISH FLORlUi IN,
poss m> hand and thi m al
nurl ni Miami, Florida on
197*.
Itichard P. Urlnker
i "|i 11>. i "in Uil Courl
i.nl. Counts', Floi
Bs B .1 TOY
An i i. uts Clerk
I nil Si ;il I
tiKEENR.M'M
I i ;...:n.-\ Riknd
i ii. Fli'i Ida i
l 'tttitioner
t. 1781
i, | |.o] .;, ;., ",
E UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
- i: KKI-.HY OIVKN lh:il
IkiipiI, deairiiiR t i
h under ili- li.ilinni- name
.1.1 rv MERCH .miisi.m;
|Y ;,i 2*19 SoUibwesI ..
ml. Florida Inti nile to reu -
name .Tit the Clerk of the
ui i .! i lade Counts I
CATHAX I'.ll K'lS
' !i S \\ 23 'l"ii i '
Miami, Florida
i iolihioi M \- AKdo.-lnti -
, for
L\l.i. Ii.inili-ini-. i"' ni"
I I-2I-2S I" '
$E UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
< HEPEBY fJIVEN Ihm
|k|| in .i. id ii ii.u to eliCiiBi
un,I, ihi i:.' i'- 'I I''"
IIY THE RIVER l :'"',:'
I.,, .-i Drive, Miami Floi
.- ii, reclHler -:i"l name w I'll
Ji.r Hi.- Circuit Court of Pad*
ioridn
Irvli
I sil.v BRMAX
|inr nonllcanl
BulldinK. Miami. Fkrlln
|l I I 21-2H >" '
i'iii r.u.n in l'-li>rs i[ ;ill\ tu II
-ii IAII. KWITXEY. attorney f..r
I I i': I..-I-. wliiise aililn-.- i- K\V1T-
MIY A KRtlOP, Suite 512. 4:.'" I.in-
"li' lloitd, Miami Beach, Florida
'::i:::'. and file Ihe original iili the
ii rk m tin above my led courl on
or In i. ii, tuber IT. 197*: ntherwlac
i default will in entered aicalnal you
for Ihe relli f demnnded in tin com
'ilaini 1.1 ii. i.ii. Thin ..... -hall I.....ii'i'i-iinl........
each week for four consecutive weeki
in THE JEW i.-ll FLOHIDIAX
\\ ITXE8S ms hand and the Heal ol
mi .ii 'I In ml Florida on title
'. da s "i Went ember. I "7
RICH VRP P RRIXKER
a- i rl in, uii i 'i.in-t
Di 'oui ly. Florida
By I. SXKfCl lEX
\ Demits Clerk
1 I n;' i "ourl Si .il I
l\\VIT> RY ft KRl IP
-ii I, il2. 420 l.lniiiln Ri il
Miami Hi in ii. Floi Ida 53139
me* foi l \ 11; loner
Tel : ;:.':<
n". i-" '- i ,
IN THE CIRCUI1 COUHT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3989
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in i:i: k inti of
i mis .1 r \ssi.\
To All i mid All I'.i - iOK clalm.s or DemandH Aftalnat Said
:: ia i.
You in hereby notified and renutred
in lu'isi-it .in\* claimn and demand?
which mil mas* have aKninat Ihe ea-
lati n i i 'i is .1. BAS8IN deci naed
lalr of (i mil County. Michigan.
in the Circuit .liiitn.-^- of Pnde County,
and file ihe same in duplicate and a*
provided in Section 7*3.18 Florida
Sintutec hi Hair officer III Ihe Coun-
u i '..in "ii in I uii County. Flor-
ida, within -i\ i iliinlai month* from
the lime of ih. firm publication h.-re-
uf, or Ihe -am. will be barred.
Filed ai Miami. Florida. iiii> '.'in day
of Auguat, a D. l"T::
Leonard Baaidn
Stanley Bnealn
A- Ancillary Executors
l-'ii>i publUulloii nf Uil* notice on |
Hie 14 da> "f Seoterober, 1973.
KSSEN .c ESSEN
Attorney* for Kxecutora
1208 Ailleles Bldg.. Miami. Fla
9'14.jl-jv in .-.
IN THE CIRCUIT"COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4819
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: Knia.....f
vim \ spiv v K
;, |, || \ ll. A II. SPIVAK
ll.. .
Tn \\..........i- and am Persons Har-
tal* "' Demand* Agnlnm Raw
. ,.|.\ nntifil '1 and reoulred
,.. ,,-, ,,i aio claim* and d.
Vliil \ SIMVAK a I- a Mi \ \
[i SPIVAK deceased Ii Dndi
u Floriihi. to Ihe Cl a-
. i nil III! am.- i"
provided In Section
Statute*, iii il"
',.,-,.....' unty Courthou* ta
,,>. Florida, within i
. ,|.., ia. month* from th. tlm
Ihe I'n-i imi'ln almii hereof, "i
*am i ; I* I'll" d.
|.-il,.,l ,,, Miami Florida, tin- '
l SePtem'ii I V D ':'|;-
JOSEPH I SPIXAK
Vlrat nubl l,i"" "r "''' J-'.1''
,,. h ,| ,,i Si i";",'';',', <,:III'|.-H
|.||:ii FRIED, W IH *i W I"-1-11
,.. kmi utor
I .....In Road. Miami Be4nch .
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 72-6183
(formerly County Judqej Court)
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
IX i:k i:-iai.- ..t
SAMI'KI II TAI.I.EY
Deci lined,
VOTICK I* herebs given Rial 1
liavi filed on Final Renori and Pe-
tition for I lisn iiiuiiini and Final DI*
hargc as Executor of the eatate ol
famui'l il Talley. deceased: and lha<
ni the 15 das f ictober, 1973, u 111
ipply i" ii" rtonorable Circuit Judge*
i hail. Counts-, Florida, for approval
r .aid Finni Renori ami for distribu-
tion and final discharge a- R\e-utni
if the estate "i the almve named de- |
.il. ni. This IS dav "i Sepii mbel.
197 I
s X| .1. is'in.i-li.witz
M. .1 KOPEl.t >\\ ITZ, :.- Rxi in ir
MYERS KAI'I AX. PORTER.
' R\ IVStlN ,\ KEXI.N
Rj I'Mw in M. Oln.-burg
i ,-v
Rdwin M Binsburg. Era.
i Rrii kell Avenui
Miami. Florida ""l"l
i for Executor
o 21.29 in 5-12
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPERTVi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
Civil Action No. 73-?2505
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR D'SSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX HE: THE MARRIABE "I-'
MINNIE l. \ ZAHRE Pelltl.....*
ami
BERNARD t A ZARRE. Respondent.
TO: BERNARD I.A ZARRE
, ., ii \\ .i-i-
ii. M idlson Btrei i
\. u York Cits-, n Y. i......:
you ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution "i Mar-
riage has iii a filed Bgaliial S'ou and
\,,n -ii i..inn.il in serve a copy of
your written defenses, If nnv. in ii
invin s KEMIII E t:si.i ::".n
III l \ I .-- I\ I .'I IH I .--' ..... I Kin "I *.....'
I.in..'ii Rd.. Suite -It. Miami Beach, or tin same will be nnrreii
Florida 33139 Attorney for Petitioner,
nml ni.- the original with iin- cli I
.if the ai..'. -i i i"i com i ......r bel.....
(lit. 19. 1973: otherwise a default will I
he entered agninal yu for Ihe relief I
,: m i ml. .1 in ih. ii. ni" I. nn' or in in Ion
This i....... shall be published once
PR(.h v.., l< for four conaecutB
weeks In The Jewish Florldlan,
\\ ITX I ISS my lialnl ami ll" '. ll
i Miami. Florida. I'll
September. 1"T I
RICHARD P DRINKER
.v. i "lerk, Clrc-u'l Court
I i.i.i, i'. urn v. F'orldii
r.v i: .1 FOY
A* !' "in* Clerk
.. .. nil i 'ourl Seal i
DAVI1 i S. KI'MBI l'
:|-,U | in. ..In Road, Suite -14
.Miami Ben li. Floi Ida
Tel. 531-1 I
Attorne\ for Petitioner
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THt
ELEV6NTH JUOIC'AL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA i\ AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBAfF NO 73 155?
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Iii RE: Estaii
IMS ARNOW
Ti, All Cn illtor* ai 'I All Pi I -
i,,.: 'luIran or i li n ii di Againsl 6 '1
I:
You an- hereby i oiIfied and re-
quired i" present nns claim* and de-
m.....u which -,"U may have against
Ih, tat. of tlorrl Arm deci
late nf i lade I !ou i l Florida, to the
i ircuil Judges : Dadi Counts and
file the Kami In duidlciite and a* pro-
vid. d in Section 7*3.1. Florida Stat-
in ih.ir offices i" the ountY
i-,,uiili.iii-- in Dade Counts'. Fl""''*?
within -is calendar month* fnmi
time of the first nublh nlon hereor.
ih. same Ml I" I'lirri d. ....
piled al Miami Florida, this t "''v
.. Si hi.. A D, 1973
Ray Arnow
Theodore Arnow
As Exe in. r*
First nubllcntloii of this notice on
thi -! das of s. in ,197*.
Myer*. Kaplan. Porter. I vlnson &
Kiitin
Attorneys for Executor*
I42S Brickell Ave Mlamb M |f|
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
ii... underMlgned desiring In engage I
In business under iii
1N the CIRCUIT COUKT OF THE
ELEVFNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
e-POBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 7;-2008
Judqe John R. B!snton
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE Esl
MilIAIiAM SOCKI.OFF
,i,. ..... ,1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
N AND FOR
DALE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No 73-4062
NOTICt TO CREDITORS
In RE: Eatati ol
HENRI 1' I'A N.I KAN.
To AJMJredliorn and All Person* H: y-
im; i-.iiiii- in Demand! Against Si l
!u .,,'.- hen '" in ilfl< :";'1 "' "" '
I___ni nns la"- ""l '"'"'
which you mnj '" "
. of HEXRI P
reasi .1 late ol Dinb
! in the County Judgi
nnd ni.. the .- ime .. .-.-
,,- provide.! in Si' '.......- '". l
Statutes, in their office* n tin '
Uithouw
Ida. within six call '
|i S'JEA.N
Ci.unty. Fl
i I li.i'l. Cl ui
mi .luoi ate and
AMornes' for APDllcnnt
213* IMmihii. Houlcvnnl
Miami, Florida 33137
9/21-23
10/5-1!
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN ih.it
lit- undersigned, desiring i" engage lr
i.gsin.-s under the flotitlnu* name "f
i of Florida at I92n \Y. Dixie
Highway. Ojus. Florida Int.nil* le-
ragister saiil name with the Clerh of
th. Circuit Court ol Dude County.
Florida.
T.i.'-. 111 -
pijiui W. Dixie Highway
, IIREOI3H & SCHREIBBR
, i:s Barry Bihrelber
Attorney for l^tfs. "-.,_, ,,,.,
NOTICE UNrE". F'CTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
Un undtu-eigned, :.--i'inu io engage in
i.n-iiii-.s under Ihe flctltlou* name "'
c KTEIIINCl .MACK' a' 'la- Barcelonii
II,.i. i 4343 i 'nllina A' Miami Hi
Intend in register said name with tin
I i-i.-i:. of 'li" Cln uil Court of I iadi
' ("ounn. Fli
Han H Mari u i
i.i.ui- i i. \^ Itkln
Hears Xortoii
\ i,,ini v i"1 apnl cants
,.., iwa.vc Blda immU
Hi'.-
. County.
Ill ullls
Countv Courthouse In Dad
Klorliln, within six calendni
. n.'in >tae time nf Ui.' firs'
publication hereof, or tile same will
i" barred. .. .,
,1 nl Miami. Florida, Uns
day of September. Al' 1973.
MAN S< "'K' >PF
a- Executor
Plrni inii.ii.aiiini ii ihls notice
Ih. .'1 day of Senli mber. Ii'7'.'..
MAl'RICE Z BT'NOARD
Vttorne] for Max Socklpfl
T.M-iltli Plan- Miami Bea*-t>. 1-iori.ln
11
on
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
v.i-n.i: IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
., ,,,;,: ,., Kne I. deeiring to engajw
,,, i.,,.,,.. muler the fictitious name i..........i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'S'ON
PROBATE NO. 73-5481
J. GWYNN PARKEP
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
I In ill'. Estate of
! VICTOR DAVIS
To AJHCredltoni and All r. r.-..ns Hay-
inir I'lainis hi- I'.inanils AgalnM .- '
K'y"!.' an- Iienkb) ''!' <-' ""1, r,"'
nu r.'l ... ni.s.'i.i ans claim* ''>'<%
"nils which you mas mi"' ..'*?.
ihi estate of VICTOR" OAVIS -
,, |,.,.|. Coun's Florida.
a
Hi.
day
NOTICE UNDEK FICTITIOUS
NV.IE LAW
NOTICE IS HEHEUl GIVEN thai
ii, j-i.i. rsigned, desiring to i iigagi In
busliie** under Ih. Ret Uou* name o
; rentlve Rug* al 795:. RJscasiie I"'"
, ,,i,. i:,,nl. Mb nil Reach Florida in-
,,, ,,, register said num.. .'"";'
., invuii Courl "i DU
on I County, Florida.
i:.iiv ll.isi.r
GERAI D SILVERMAN
Vttorne) for nppilciiiit
IIU
M.....ii. Florida 3*1 So
if rli. i:... i.ii Shot* al IIM SB RW
Terrace, North Miami Hem*. FhirMto
,, ,, ,. gimer mM name with th*
,',k .a Un Circuit ourl ol Dade
r',u,,lSTEVENiris rsicoFF
CERAI D SII.VEHMAN
\ii.an. \ for until ani .....
5m, Robert* Raiding. Miami ftoM*
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
' ELEVENTH JtiOIC.AL CIMCUIT
OF FLORIDA N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVSION
PROBATE NO. 72-4957
(formerly County J"daourt
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO WAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL D'SCHARGE
V RE K le ol
,iviv\ K TA' i-N
:?kaMADBI.INETAU.Et
JSyffr-K1 i- herein Hv*n >l '
v.i>ll I If ii| I'.i'l* ** ....
.,. nrrull Judge* of Bade Coun-
tv and file the same In dupllcn
;,l .,- provided In S...... ..... l";
|.-|,i,la Statutes, in their ""'-.- :l
n Miami. Fl-I.ln
dav of September. A l' '""
Jean Davis
\. |'\. illiix
First publicatl......' ""
thi da< of s.-i i '".
invm M C.ONSHAK
Vttorm i for Estate
1497 N W. TH' Btre .,.,, |/l.W__
ELEVENTH JUDIC AL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
nAr,t rnilNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISJlCTION DIV.S.ON
No. 73-2 do
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In RE: Tin Mairiau.
13
nn
1" :.-ij
hav filed I ':':r;-:';'|!,V: pl^RREAV/ARDKn-RnVIV
. i.....i-ii-iliiiilon and l-mal Dis- pihimrj **" ..-.
i.....i.ii ii-i-ii an- -
hiirgi a- Administrator of the es.
;,;";,. Airlnu K Talley. a u a Ma- -
ti. T II. v. de, nised: and thai
tie IS d of October, 1973. will ......'
;' ,,,. i,...!.;.. Cln-ull Jmlnes "
ih,d.. Counts Fl.ridn. fornnproyal -'
Husband and MARIE CLAfDE
^.''^ARiEcilArDBJOURDAIN
, .\,m,. -s rnknown
Residence rnVpown
vii \lil- HEREBY notified that
piisolutlon of Marriage
JE UNDER FICTITIOUS
. NAME LAW .
f. is HEREBY OIVEN Ihyi
igm-d. ileslrlna to enrngi
l.-i the in HI "" i "" "
.ASH IONS al Mix VV -'"'
lial.-.li. Intend* to reglste'
ith the Clerk of t';;- '. "
I i,,.i.. C'oun'v, Florida
ERNABE RAM'PKZ .
p I4.21-S3 l"
ICIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR
IE COUNTY FLORIDA
JURISDICT'ON DIVISION
No 73 "?',41
BCE BY PUDLICATIO.J
fie ni;nT-il' "f
i: BOATRIC.HT.
IATRIOHT.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTS
CIVIL ACTION NO. 73-21757
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
^ OF MARRIAGE
RBKTI i' i:i.aki:m.'I:k FOLDS.
Wife.
,; vuv'mIi-IIAI.I. I'oll's'.
TiV'T-VkY M..-HAEI. |.n;.1.S
VOp ARK HEREBY XOTIFEl
J ,, i for Dlesoluton nl Mi r
:^ZAo
i
,vu"n .mmdv l-i:..,.!'.'!-: INC.
-., Florida ion.....atlon
FRED I-: AZRACk, Prcuidi nl
I I I'V V\ l-'l I IS! 'II
!C,,,.l.;,,,..!X;.-.,r Florid,. ::-.:..; .-;";^
IN THE CIRCUIT OOURi OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW I
NOTICE is HEREBY <:\\ l.\ Ihal ;
,,,; undersiB.....i de*lrli|g o enmun
.,' Inti I Vncajloin
Cerkof "- Clrcntt Courl
in- iv j n*y
"''"> ';:. j.
,N THE CIRCUIT fOURT OF THE
ELEVENTH Jl'DIC'AL CIRCUIT-
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLOmDA
M.ur written ilerenses. n DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
,n Paul Kwitne: r r n|..'mV j GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
,........ who*. ";':":;'-,.:,U ;,,..,, I NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
& Ki:.....' Suite '.-. j U CASE NO. 73-22403
Rnd, mi.I'" i'"'1 '' \ re the fl vRRi m'i-: "i
We ih. '. -,;', horTaiVUVA McCI-OSKY
Octobi ,.,,. ......
of Inn v,i.iliinial Vj::il.p- ; | DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA

.., the Clri-iiit Court of Dade
Count>. Florida.
vnliaa C-eenblatl
.Tn n I mi Brenner
Bruce i i Hermelee
Atiorin for npi'licants
i, Ri i 1'iHid. tulle l-.-l
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NOTICENBY7PUBLICATION
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Page 12-B
* kn /*# n*ridiar)
Friday, October 5, 197}
,OUCNANGI
,, SAWl '
MlCOC."S'H.
V.NNO CMUNO
,0U OlNt o
PAN AM
1 J7H"

\ .,-!

0 food f o1' '"
, NC'O""'
.o. .'Co*-


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INCLUDES FLIGHT
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3rd Prize 75,000 4th Prize 25,O00
40 Prizes of 10,000, One to each store!
CONTEST ENDS OCTOBER 3 1 st.
CONTESTANTS MUST BE 18 OR OVER .JUDGES DECISION 15
iVi'mjj.Mi
HEINZ
WBE3EM
Ketchup
26-OZ.
BOTTLE
UMIT ONE BTl. PIEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF S7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
P.P. BRAND
Napkins
PKG.
OF 250
LIMIT 2 PKGS. PIEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF
$7 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
JUICY
CHUCK ROAST
USDA
CHOICE
U.S. CHOICE
WESTERN
BEEF
LB.
II S CHOICE WESTERN BEEF
Boneless Crossrib Roast
$149
LB
1
U S CHOICE WESTERN BEEF
California Roast
$129
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADEA' FRESH ICED
LEG or BREAST
QUARTERS
FRYER
QUARTERS
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A FRESH ICED
FRYER PARTS
.LB.
WHOLE BREASTS WITH RIBS
WHOLE LEGS
THIGHS OR DRUMSTICKS ... LB.
BITTY CROCKER ASSORTED
Layer Cake Mixes 'SftMii?
NUTRITIOUS
Sun sweet Prune Juice Huh
NABISCO
Oreo Creme Sandwich
47"
53
57'
ALL FLAVORS. REGULAR
P.P. Brand Sodas
FAMILY FAVORITE
Hunt's Tomato Sauce ISh 47'
29
17-OZ.
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10-OZ
PKC
DEL MONTE COLOEN
Whole Kernel Corn.......
DEL MONTI
Whole Green Beans 33(
SAVE 6 -KEEBLER
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OR RITZ
LOW CAL
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39
GOLDEN QUARTERS
P.P. Brand Margarine p"
WITH STRAWBERRIES PEAChJS BANANAS
Mini Sour Dressing *<:" 33
WISCONSIN HOLLAND STYLE BABY
Gouda or Edam Cheese V" 63c
BORDENS
Creamed Cottage Cheese"'" 75c
MASTERS
DELICIOUS
COOKIES
DELICIOUS
14-OZ.
PKG.
Flo-Sun Orange Juice 4 confers $1
MERICO TEXAS STYLE
Buttermilk Biscuits 2 ctfs 29c
PP BRAND
Cream Cheese VPc1 39c
43c
BORDEN S
Sour Cream
ALL
FLAVORS
PINT
CONTAINER
8-OZ.
CUPS
A.. J*(D GOODS MAOI MfH .( VfCITAIll IHOR'iN *C
WHITE BREAD
2 20-OZ JL^C
LOAVES %0^tW
Nt RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLO TO DEALERS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOrTyPOCRAPHICAI ERRORS.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVING
SEAFOOD SERVICE COUNTERS
MACKEREL
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FLORIDA
CAUGHT
55e
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re!
F'NAl'J
FOOD
FAIR
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PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUNDAY. OCT. 7
AT ALL FOOD FAIR STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
FRUITS & VEGETABLES
MOST OF OUR PRODUCE IS NOT PREPACKAGED
SO THAT YOU CAN BUY EXACTLY WHAT YOU NEED.
Barf left Pears
JUICY 4fjk 0^ mk
NORTH M D^H V
WESTERN A^ ^W
GARDEN FRESH
Crisp Romaine Lettuce......head 29c
GARDEN FRESH
Salad Tomatoes................. 5i 39e
US NO I
Russet Potatoes...................*& 79c
AVAILABLE AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS.
ALL LUNCH MEATS AND CHEESE SLICED TO YOUR ORDER.
TURKEY ROLL
WHITE CQC QUARTER
MEAT ## W
MEDIUM OR _
Rare Roast Beef qul7tir 79e
FRESHLY SMOKED SLICIO ....
Mova Scotia Salmon QUL."Tf" M19
IMPORTID ICELAND -.
Oden Semi-Sort Cheese mlV 59c
HOLLOWAY HOUSE FROZEN
Baked Potatoes
ALL
VARIETIES
WEIGHT WATCHER FROZEN
14-OZ.
PKG.
Sirloin or Turkey Dinner I
BIRDS EYE FROZEN
Corn-On-The-Cob
>KG
OF 4
SJ79
59c

L


Full Text
Page 6-A
Jrt*lsfincrknafi
Young Jews Gravitating Toward Right Wing
Continued from Page 1-A
sues that persona1 ly concerned
them. Organizationally, Jewish
leadership seemed to have both
lost and gained ground. Among
the rank and file, enthusiasm
for Jewish issues dropped no-
ticeably although the too of-
ficialdom for the most part con-
tinued its backing.
OF THE approximately 1.000
delegates at the four-day week-
end at the Sheraton Park Hotel
here, perhaps 60 were Jewish
or about six per cent. While
the comparisons are basically
invalid it was nevertheless in-
teresting to note that at the 1972
convention of the Reoubl can
Party, which as a body is to
the left of granite-hard conser-
vative YAF. the Jewish dele-
gates totaled half that percent-
age while at the Democratic
convention they numbered about
10 per cent.
These figures would indicate
that in major U.S. po'itical or-
ganizations, the country's six-
million Jews in the general po>
ulation of 210 million exceed
their numerical proportion and
are most numerous in the lib-
eral organizations. That has
been historically the case.
YAF was founded by young
people in 1960 on the family
estate in Shnron. Conn., of Sen.
James Buckley, the Xew York
Conservative Republican. and
his brother. William F. Buck-
ley Jr.. to oppose big Govern-
ment, liberals and Marxists.
IT HAS apparently not
changed its outlook. Dislike of
President Nixon was openly
manifested at the convention not
because of Watergate, although
that was mentioned by some,
but mainly because his ao-
proac^es toward d"tente with
Moscow and Prkin* allegedly
weakened America interna-
tionally and his economic pro-
gram; took on liberal phi'oo-
phy. Gov. Reaaan. Sens. Gold-
water (R--j. Ariz.) and Jes-'
Helms (Ren-N'.CA and. of
course. Sen. Buckley were much
more in harmony with the d le-
gates. Enthusii-m for Vic
President Agnew appeared
sparse.
Within YAF's organizationnl
structure. Jews have
strength and lss than at the
Houston convention two vear;
ago. National treasurer Frank
Donatelli. of Pittsburgh i Du-
quesne urn ttudenl said that
none of W n v !
of 25 member in '< iih. Two
had bnen on it Drvioiilv TV-
were Steve Lo sey, of St. Louis,
a Washington I li tr stu-
dent, and Alan G ittlii b. of
\ York, who was a Univer-
sity of Tennessee Btu I snt
However. Gottlieb now is the
director of the YAF's North-
wt s( Region, one of tile organi-
zation's four national sectors.
His headquarters are in Seattle.
Unfortunately." Donatlli ob-
served, Lowey left the board in
March. Don Rae, the YAF's no-
tional chairman on public af-
fairs, explained later that Lowey
did not seek reelection.
YAF HAS 550 chapters with
58.000 members which continues
to make it the country's largest
student organization. In noting
this. Donatelli pointed out that
"one of our better chapters is
in the Yeshiva University in
New York City." Steve Gold-
stein, its chairman, he volun-
teered, is in Israel for a year.
With YAF strongly supportive
of religious observance, the
convention program 1'sted Jew-
Mi services for Friday night in
the convention hot"!. About a
fourth of the Jewish delegates
participated under the direction
of Rabbi Seymour Siegel. the
Jewish Theological Seminary
crof.'ssor and head of the Jew-
ish Rights Council in New York
who pronounced the invocation
at President Nixon's second in-
augural. Rabbi Siegel was short
on yarmulkas. H? brought 10,
estimating that a minyan at
most would be present but 13
boys and two girls appeared.
After the service. Rabhi
Siegel went to a reception for
VIPs and immediate'y was en-
gaged in a theological discus-
sion with a Catholic lavman fa-
miliar with his cwn religion bat
sketchy on Judai-m. Rabbi Sie-
gel spent most of the reception
with him.
While others feasted merrilv.
Rabbi Siegel turned aside a''
delicacies except for an apsl*
Afterwards he walked about
three miles, mostly uphill, for
dinner at the horn' of RabW
Stanley Rabinowitz of Adas Is-
rael to which the Jewfch dM
gate? were invited for Saturday
morning services.
EARLIER ON Friday, B
Si gel and a convention dele-
gate, Michael K>gan of New-
York, editor of "Ideas" maga-
zine, went to tin White House
as members of the Ad Hoc Com-
nvtiee for Fairness to the Pres-
idency to express confidence in
President Nixon. Rabbi Siegel
explained the committee was
founded as a result of Wat r-
gate by Rabbi Baruch Korff of
Taunl m. Mass., and is 30 per
cent Jewish.
In the convent'on proceedings,
th<> PI itform Committee limited
1 to 15 r (solutions. Two sun-
porting Jewish causes were
adopted in voice votes. One
ii-t Arab ter-,
rorism. This was opposed by I
about 30 per cent of the del I
gates present after hearing a
demand t! t Isra si be con-
demned too.
The other recommended
that all countries grant their
Federation Raps Austria
For Closing Stop-Over
citizens "the right to leave"
wiucii seemed to be a right-
wing way of supporting Demo-
cratic Sen. Jackson's ideas with-
out identifying him with it. Rob-
ert Feittberg, originally from
Shamokin. Pa., and a University
of Pennsylvania law graduate,
said he was "frustrated" by the
emigration resolution.
HE THOUGHT the New York
delegation should have brought
in a stronger, more explicit one.
Feinberg. who roomed with Ron
Dockasi, the new YAF president,
and a graduate student in po-
litical science at Georgetown,
noted that the Houston conven-
tion adopted a Soviet Jewry
resolution and felt that YAF i
would have done it again had |
it been suitably presented.
Feinbera is now the legisla- j
five assistant to Rro. John H. |
Rousselot (Rep.-Calif.), a former |
John Birch Society functionary.
Among outstanding Jewish
youngsters were Joel Cassman.
18. of Cmaha, a Brown fresh-
man and an ardent Zionist, and
David Grossack. 17, of Boston.
a Brandeis freshman who said
he was a Revisionist. Cassman
who said he intends to live in
Israel, was a member of the
Platform Committee and drafted
the terrorism resolution.
These two together with non
Jewish Thomas Morton. 19, of
Cincinnati, a sophomore at
Ohio's Miami University, orga-
nized a demonstration at the Su-
danese Embassy in protest
against the slowness in bringing
to trial in Khartoum the Arab
terrorists who killed two Amer-
ican diplomats. This extra-cur-
ricular demonstration received
attention in YAF's daily news
sheet for the delegates.
Grossack also posted, on the
out ide of the door of the hotel
room which he shared with
three ncnJews. an Israeli flag
with a legend urging support
for Israel. In scanning litera-
ture available to delegates, he
spotted some t'.iat seemed to
him anti-Semitic. When he
showed them to Don Rae, Gros-
sack said. "Rae told me to tear
them up. He said 'we don't tol-
erate that kind of stuff. YAF
has thrown out anti-Semites be-
fore.' "
NEVERTHELESS, several of
the vounesters wondered why
Friday, October 5, 1973
such literature reeking of far
right-wing expression made its
way into YAF's convention.
They also had doubts about the
views of some convention per-
sonalities. "Do you think he's
Fascist?" one youngster asked
a JTA reporter about a well-
known individual present.
Despite their queasiness about
some aspects of the convention,
the Jewish youngsters ques-
tioned by JTA strongly de-
fended YAF as an organization.
The attitude of Mark Goret. 21,
of Jamaica. N.Y., a history sen-
ior at Ricket College in north-
ernmost Maine, seemed typical:
"I'm proud to be in YAF"
Goret. a firm supporter of Sen.
Buckley, said, "I'm in YAF be-
cause I love my country, and I
agree with it economically and
politically."
your affair is
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So you'll be free to shed a
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Wedding plans include
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Call Our Catering Director
PETER MESSENGER
Phone: 377-196f
Slxraton- K&.
FtourAmbassadors
8C1 South Bayshore Drive
A WORLO.VlOE SFRVICE OF ITT
If you're rich
and beautiful,
why aren't we
having an affair?
It could be the perfect affair. And it should be. After all, we're
talking about the most important moments in your life. Your
daughter'-, wedding. Your son's cjnfirmation. The one big party
of the season.
At times like these, you deserve the Eden Roc. The figures
may come to a little more, but would you really settle for any-
thing less?
Our catering director, Charlotte Horn, is without peer on
The Beach. Please don't hesitate to call her for advice, for spe-
cialized attention, and for a chance to look over the magnificent
new Cotiilion Room.
Eden Roc
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Charlotte Horn, JE 2-2561.
r
Continued From Page 1-A
learned that it cannot deal with
blackmailers? The Jewish commu-
nity of Greater Miami urges that
the decision be reversed and that
Schoenau remain open as a Jew-
ish haven."
The action of the Austrian gov-
ernment was in response to the I
threats of Arab terrorists who hi-
jacked the Chopin Express and kid
^napped and held three Soviet Jews
hostage last Friday. The Austrian
government has announced that it
will close the transit facility and
ban organized group travel of Jew-
ish refugees.
In a related local action. Fed-
eration's Community Relations
Committee issued a statement de-
ploring "this horrible attack upon
people who, at great personal risk.
are attempting to relocate to a
country in which they can practice
their religion in freedom."
CRC CHAIRMAN Bernard Han-
dler continued, "While we are
grateful for Austria's" past attitude
towards Jewish refugees, the Jew-
ish community of Greater Miami
will neither accept this policy shift
silently nor complacently."
Federation is the central plan-
ning, budgeting and fund-raisin?'
agency of Greater Miami's Jewish
community. Its annual Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign helps support lo-
cal and national social welfare
agencies involved in the rescue and
rehabilitation of Jews both over-
seas and in Israel.
v*
For a catered aflair
in the grand manner.
. Entertain in the famed Starlight Root high
above the city, or in the country club
elegance of the Grand Ballroom.
These and other superb rooms await
your pleasure.. .complemented by
the area's finest gourmet
cuisine and flawless service...
in the Doral grand manner.
D0RU0NTHE-0GFAN
Telephone Mr. Car js F
DORAL COUNTRY CLUB
Teiepticnt Mr. Div.a Kovc at 32-2GGQ
"N
J


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AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES


Friday, October 5, 1973
+ IrniUikr/dlton
Page 7-A
Why Settle
.-\ for Pots & Pans...
American savings
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GIVES YOU MEAT & POTATOES!
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by popular demand!
For a Limited Time Only! (
Open or Add
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$200 200 EXTRA STAMPS
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s Jkccount wi
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5000 to M4999
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500 Ml** SUMPS
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Wk YIELDS
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5
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ON
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more subject to negotiation on amounts and term
rdwl fi'r" wn <"' '>"* '<"** ''"
Sl -|l OMMi M'o-. mtlui.lv mo iTOKl !
luiml OMMMk fill art 't lu|l 10 l"'t nwntoi inUr.lt twojll,
IJtWWv'JIM
LENDER
SHEPARD BROAD
Chairman ol We Board
. _MEMCAN SAVINGS
& Loan Association of Florida
In Dade Phone 673-5566 In Broward Phone 564-8547
MORRIS BROAD
President
OCEANSIDE (MAIN) OFFICE: BAYSIDE OFFICE:
American Savings Plaza 1200 Lincoln Road Mall
(Corner of Lincoln and Washington) (Comer of Alton Road)
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