The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02418

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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"(Jewish Floridian
Gmb'uhg Tftf JEWISH UHWf mi IW JEWISH WMLY
ime 48 Number 23
Miami, Florida Friday, June 6, 1975
b> Man Two Sections Price 25 rents
' v
liaron Appointment Raises Tempers
U.S. SHOULD ABSTAIN
\Scali Warns UN
May he Moving
To Oust Israel
Congressman-Pru-st Urges Unity ll-A
NEW YORK (JTA) John Scali, the U.S. Am-
fcr-s;idor to the United Nations, has told the Senate
fcreirn Relations Committee that "a cabal of Commu-
sf ; Id b(X)t Israel out of the United Nations."
He warned that if 'the plotters" fail to expel Israel,
pey may try to oust her from the General Assembly
here the Communists ;ind their non-aligned allies have
e votes to impose "iheir capricious will."
SHOULD THIS occur, Scali suggested that the U.S.
ibsUiin from General Assembly proceedings. He pre-
cted that the U.S. would veto any expulsion measure
the Security Council and that Britain and France
ould do likewise.
Scali, who is due to be succeded in his post by
Continued on Page 2-A
GEN. SHARON
hawk in flight
'UO VISIBLE CHANGE'
Dobrynin, Dinitz Parley
Revealed in Allon 'Leak'
Seen as Hard Line
Stance for Rabin's
Meet in Washington
Israel Makes Gesture of Faith 1S-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Yitzhak Rabin's at-
tempt to dampen controversy over his appointment of form-
er Likud Leader Gen. (Res.) Ariel Sharon to an advisory
position seemed to be generating even more criticism in-
side than out of the government here.
When he announced the
appointment to the cabinet,
the Premier deliberately
avoided referring to Sharon
as his "defense advisor."
Warochial School Decision
Elicits Angry Response
NEW YORK (JTA)
'ennsylvania law providing
rochial and other non-public
ew an angry response from
Ire.
U COUNTS
sur Given
15 Years
By GIL SEDAN
TEL AVIV (JTA)Michael
Eur, former managing director
the Israel Corporation and
rmer chairman of the Zim Is-
sl Navigation, was sentenced
Bre to 15 years in jail.
He had pleaded guilty earlier
. 14 counts of larceny, bribery,
iieft, embezzlement, betrayal of
Continued on Page ll-A
A Supreme Court ruling that
various auxiliary services to
schools was unconstitutional,
two Orthodox Jewish groups
Dr. Joseph Kaminetsky, na-
tional director of Torah Ume-
sorah, the National Society for
Hebrew Day Schools, said "The
Supreme Court has made a
mockery of our democracy by
declaring millions of children
in genuine need as second class
citizens."
RABBI MOSHE Sherer. execu-
tive president of the Agudath
Israel of America, claimed that
the SttpTeme Court decision
"smashes the hopes of children
in religious schools to be treat-
ed as equals in society."
The ruling, handed down May
IS, invalidated the provision to
non-public schools by the stafe
of services, such as counseling,
testing and speech and hearing
Continued on Page 9-A
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)For-
eign Minister Yigal Allon con-
firmed that meetings have taken
place in Washington recently
between Israeli Ambassador
Simcha Dinitz and the Soviet
Ambassador Anatoly Dobrynin.
He said, however, that as of
now, there was no visible
change in the "well-known" So-
viet position on the Middle
East. Allon, who made the dis-
closure at the weekly Cabinet
meeting, reminded the ministers
that he had informed them in
the past about the Dinitz-Do-
brynin meetings.
REPORTS OF the unpubliciz-
ed contacts surfaced in Wash-
ington over the weekend after
President Ford said, apparent-
ly inadvertently on a television
interview, that the Soviets
"have been meeting officially,
diplomatically, with representa-
tives from Israel."
However, neither Israel nor
the Soviet Union confirmed
such meetings, and Ford's com-
ments seemed to surprise State
Department officials. After Ford
made the disclosure, it was con-
firmed by "well placed inform-
ants" in Washington.
Reports in Washington also
claimed that Israeli and Soviet
envoys in Bonn and possibly
other European capitals had
met for secret talks.
THESE REPORTS followed
an Israeli newspaper report last
Continued on Page 14-A
HE SAID tne Yom Kippur
War hero who has been an out-
spoken critic of government
policies would serve as his
"general advisor" and that the
precise nature and scope of his
activities are yet to be defined
and would be established "in
coordination with the relevant
authorities."
But Shlomo Rosen, of Ma-
Continued on Page 2-A
PRESIDENT SADAT
hits it off
Ford, Sadat Salzburg Tete-a-Tete
Seems Final Word Before the Fact
New Arab Strategy
2-A
SALZBURG (JTA)
American President Gerald
Ford and Egypt's Anwar Sa-
dat concluded their two-day
summit meeting here with
the agreement to continue
the diplomatic momentum
in the search for a solution
to the Middle East crisis.
The two men, who have
met on five different occa-
sions in less than 30 hours,
have reportedly considered
the two main options now-
open: the renewal of State
Secretary Henry Kissinger's
step by step diplomacy or
seeking an overall settle-
BOTH options
pen, diplomatic
ment.
WHILE
remain
sources here believe that the
odds are heaviiy weighted
in favor of a rapid renewal
of Kissinger's shuttle serv-
ice in the Middle East.
President Ford made it clear.
Continued on Page 13-A
No Withdrawals Without Non Belligerency
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Yitzhak
J Rabin, evidently buoyed by what he said was
Ian overall improvement in Israel's political
| position in recent weeks, lined up with the
"hawkish" elements of his Labor Alignment
I who support the governments refusal to offer
further territorial concessions without com-
mensurate Arab commitments to non-belliger-
ency.
In a speech that marked the end of a three-
week marathon debate between "hawks" and
"doves" in the Labor Alignment's leadership
and Knesset faction, Rabin vigorously defended
his government's refusal to come forth unilat-
erally at this time with a definitive overall
peace plan, including maps delineating Israel's
future borders.
SUCH A MOVE by Israel had been urged
by former Foreign Minister Abba Eban, vet-
eran Mapam leaders Meir Talmi and Yaacob
Hazan, and others who maintained that it was
up to Israel to take the initiative to break the
present negotiations impasse, especially in
Continued on Page 9-A


Page 2-A
* Jewitt tiorH&r
Friday, June 6, 1975
Arabs Aim to Sap Us Piecemeal-Peres
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Defense
Peres said that the new
::~.ed _" a piece-
meal draining of Israel's
military strength in a series
of miniwars along the bor-
ders rather than a full-scale
I assault and that
were conducting it on the
basis of massive arms ac-
both the
le Soviet Uni n
and their overwhelming nu-
cal strength in man-
pov.er
Addressing the annual
. ention of the Israel
Journalists Association in
Tel Aviv, Peres observed
that the Arab countries are
undergoing important mili-
tary, political and economic
changes which demanded
an Israeli reassessment of
the general Middle East sit-
uation.
HE ALSO contended that
"there is a gap between what
the Soviet power :n t'-.e Middle
East is believed to be and its
real power.
"Obviously. fro~i Israel's
standpoint, the USSR is a real
problem." Peres said, 'but from
a global point of view, the US-
SR's achievements in the area
are insignificant ax
paw
Cat serious doubts."
Ace
not. |
Unior. hoald be
ing its Middle East policy at this
that
Peres Nil I the con-
tinuing ning of the
Arab armies and the deter
tion of Israel into ad.
state.
HE SAID a; while the ad-
ministered territories may not
ICTVC as a deterrent to a
war, their loss cook! lead to I
situation in which Israel -...
have no deterrence whatsoever
and will be a tempting target
for the Arabs to break its back.
A Palestinian state with
borders some 10 miles from
Israel's coast would be a daily
threat to Israel's narrow waist
he said.
say they do r.y. -.
mil i '-
erned by othc
H-- rrr-lxtei t'-3t !-
Id b-? able tow rea-
sonable bt
er :.-. t'-- the
.- aith i
addi Ju;p.2 the coding dr.
will probably r^^.ain steady st
three to one ia the Arabs' favor.
-THE ARABS have peached
the conclusion that it would be
best for them to exploit their
one indisputable advantage
their n-i-nencal superiorityby
increasing the number of ecu re-
tries involved directly against
Israel by mobilizing large nu.-
bers of soldiers and accumulat-
ing vast quantities of arms in
Sharon Appointment
Raises Tempers
What do doctors
recommend
for patients in pain?
There are many medications a
fihysician or dentist can preterit*
or pain. But there's one pain re-
liever physicians and dentists dis-
perse again and again: Anacin.
Each year, doctors give out over
60.000.000 Anacin tablets for
everything from toothache and
headache pain to the minor pains
of arthritis. And millions take
Anacin without stomach upset
When you're in pain, take the
tablet a doctor might give you in
hu> own office Thke Anacin.
Coniinaed tnm Page 1-A
parr., the Minister of Absorp-
tion in Rabin's cabinet, said the
designation of Sharon as a
"general advisor" made mat-
ters even worse because his
political opinions would inevit-
ably permeate the "general ad-
vice" he renders the Premier.
MINISTER of Commerce and
Industry. Haim Barlev. a form-
er chief of staff, also reportedly
was opposed to the appoint-
ment anJ as ter Shimon Peres at a cabinet
meeting to state precisely wha;
Sharon's functions were to be.
The blunt Sharon issued a
statemen: Tuesday declaring
that his post wes that of "ad-
visor in the field of defense"
to the Prime Minister and that
he "willingly accepted" it even
though his political \ ieaa
those of the "hawkish" Likud
remain unchanged.
SHARON said that the pres-
ent situation demands that ev-
..
5 Of
the
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eryone equipped :o contribute
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obliged to do so. regardless of
political views.
T enter upon this new post
alongside the Pn-r.e Minister in
the hope of making my con-
tribution through teamwork
and in good spirit to the ad-
vancement of our urgent de-
fense and security needs." Sha-
ron's statement said
Some observers saw Rabin's
purpose in appointing Sharon
to a potentally sensitive post in
the government as an effort to
"neutralize" a popular and
dangerous political opponent.
Israeli law bars civil servants
f.-om participating in political
actr.ities. and Sharon, as an
employe of the state, v.ill be
effectively muzzled. -Jie observ-
ers said.
BUT THE appointment met
with disapproval in a wide seg-
ment of the Israeli press, in-
cluding newspapers such as
Maariv. which had been sym-
pathetic to Sharon's views in
the past.
A Maariv editorial said th
government pos: was unsuiied
to Sharon, and he was unsuited
to it. The Jerusalem Post, also
friendly to Sharon warned that
his appointment might lead to
complications in the chain of
command or the chain of com-
munications between the gov-
ernment and the defense estab-
lishment.
Israel's situauon is desperate
and has made it more depend-
ent on Israel Bonds and
CJ.A. Israel Emergency Fund.
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form a new coalition to in
Lebanon. Iraq. Jordan and the
PLO .-.ich could concern
14 divisions.
Despite the potential weak.
ness of such a coalition, it could
".ter-balance Egypt
and would strengthen the
beHiaerjnt e.-'nenis. in
Arab world, he said.
the hope Oat their quantitative
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Ir. that connectiaiw Perea
--- ':
l.\ May Tr\ to Boot
, a>
Israel Out, Scali Says
Continued from Page 1-A
Danie^ \Icvr.:han. asserted that American public opin-
ion "would virtually command some kind of retaliatory
action' if Israel was suspended. He added that any
attempt to suspend Israel would be "an extremely reek-
lea move.'' .
Consress has already suspended its contributions
to UNESCO and is delaying its S30 million contribution
to the World Health Organization in view of the anti-
Israel moves in those two bodies. The move to try to
oust Israel from the UN was prepared last month by a
Third World committee meeting in Havana.
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i-s-n


Friday, June 6, 1975
fJemsti fhrkUnn
Page 3-A
Mideast Reassessment Not Yet Concluded
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The White House and the
State Department made it
clear that the Ford Admin-
istration's reassessment of.
Middle East policy is ongo-
ing and not yet near a con-
clusion.
Presidential Press Secre-
tary Ron Nessen told report-
ers that President Ford's
statement that the U.S. ap-
proved Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338 on
the Middle East "stands."
QUESTIONED ABOUT Secre-
tary of State Henry A. Kissin-
ger's remarks that the Adminis-
tration would have to seek a
definition of what is meant by
secure, recognized borders for
Israel as stated in Resolution
242, Nessen referred reporters
to the State Department.
Kissinger made his remarks
with respect to the letter to
Ford signed by 76 Senators
urging the President to reaffirm
American military and econom-
ic support for Israel and stand
by the principle of secure, de-
fensible borders for that coun-
try.
Kissinger observed that the
Jewish Tombstones
Defaced in B'lyn.
NEW YORK (JTA) Twelve to 15 Jewish tombstones
have been defaced in a Brooklyn cemetery.
The markers were spray-painted with grafitti, according
to Henry Benisch, superintendent of Mt. Hope Cemetery.
A police spokesman said five youngsters, between the ages
of 12 to 14, were arrested and charged with criminal mischief.
They are from the Brooklyn-Queens area.
matter of borders was one of
the 'ambiguities'" in Resolution
242 and that the Administra-
tion would seek a definition in
consultation with Congress, es-
pecially the Senate.
STATE DEPARTMENT sourc-
es declined to comment on Kis-
singer's statement or why, near-
ly eight years after the adop-
tion of Resolution 242, the Sec-
retary of State finds it neces-
sary to look for a definition of
its contents.
Asked what happened to the
Rogers Plan, the State Depart-
ment sources would say only
that the reassessment of Mid-
dle East policy is continuing.
The Rogers Plan, enunciated
in December, 1969, by former
Secretary of State William P.
Rogers, envisioned a Middle
East settlement based on Isra-
el's return to its pre-June, 1967
borders with only minor boun-
dary changes.
It was taken to represent the
U.S. interpretation of Resolu-
tion 242 with regard to secure
boundaries for Israel.
FORD AND Kissinger both
said that the U.S. would pre-
sent its own Middle East peace
plan after the President's meet-
ings with President Anwar Sa-
dat of Egypt and Premier Yitz-
hak Rabin of Israel.
Kissinger stressed that this
would be done only if the Pres-
ident failed to bring Israel and
Egypt closer and that the U.S.
would not impose any solution.
Any settlement has to be work-
ed out by the Arabs and Is-
raelis through direct or in-
direct negotiations, he said.
Ford, who was interviewed
on the eve of his departure for
Europe by five European cor-
respondents, was asked how he
could have taken two months
reassessing American Mideast
policy and then go into his
meeting with Sadat in Salzburg,
Austria "with no new policy."
The President replied that
his talks with Sadat "is a very
understandable part of the (re-
assessment) process."
"I WANT to get first hand
from him (Sadat) his analysis,
his recommendations" toward "a
peaceful solution," Ford said.
He then noted he would meet
Rabin in Washington June 11-
12 "where I will have the same
intimate relationship" and then
"sometime shortly afterwards
we will lay out what we think
is the best solution."
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Page 4-A
> Jmist fkrkOar
Friday, June 6, 1975
The Word from Salzburg
President Ford's meeting with President Sadat at
Salzburg is either a page of comic relief in the history
of 'he modern Middle East, or else it is one of the most
tragic events in the existence of the State of Israel.
Our undemanding, wiuch comes directly from ibe-
Secretarv of State himselC is that the administration s
reassessment** -U B. fmipi policy in tm> area is far
from complete.
Dr Kissinger, or. the eve of the President"s flight to
Europe to attend tr.e NATO sessions in Brussels, de-
clared that not until Ford had met Sadat and then Israel
Premier Yitzhak Rabin in Washington sometime next
week, would there be a statement about what he hopes
to help achieve on the road toward peace in the Middle
East.
But President F rd's pronouncements following his
meeting with Ssdat suggests that Ford, together with a
sanctimonious Sadat, has already made up his mind.
In fact, the spirit ot his pronouncements has not
changed even one whit since Dr. Kissinger's return late
in March from his derailed shuttle, when Israel refused
further concessions without a statement of non-bellig-
erency from Egypt.
Both Ford and Sadat agree: Israel is the culprit.
Israel must make all the concessions. Rabin's visit next
week stares into the face of a fait accompli.
The sad thing is that no American has voted for
either President; yet both are telling us how it's going
to be.
A Reunited Jerusalem
When Simone de Beauvoir, the noted French writer
and philosopher, visited Jerusalem recently, she declar-
ed that it would be unthinkable to redivide that city
again. To this, the Jews of the world say, "amen."
On June 7. it will be eight years since Jerusalem
was reunited. Who can forget the emotional experience
of seeing those pictures of Israeli soldiers praying and
weeping at the Western Wall?
Since then, Jerusalem has become a city of rebuild-
ing, not only of homes, offices, synagogues and schools,
but also of relationships. As Mayor Teddy Kollek pointed
out recently, the example shown in the last eight years
in Jerusalem that Jews and Arabs can live together
could serve as a guide for peace between Israel and the
Arab states.
This is why the UNESCO condemnation of Israel's
actions in Jerusalem is so galling. As Ms. de Beauvoir
pointed out, she found that far from despoiling the Arab
character of the city, the archaeological digs in Jerusa-
lem have uncovered the buried glories of the city's Arab
past. It should be added that it has also uncovered the
glories of the Jewish and Christian past, as well.
Contrast this with 15 years of Jordanian rule when
Jews were barred from visiting the Western Wall; when
the Jewish quarter of the old city was sacked; when
synagogues and Jewish cemeteries were destroyed and
desecrated.
Today Jerusalem is a city of over 300,000 persons,
two-thirds of them Jewish. It is a city where there is a
free mingling of peoples and religions that could be an
example to the rest of the world.
A Fascinating Story
The Ghorbal story has led a fascinating history.
It began with what is now an alleged interview in
Buenos Aires in which an Egyptian official is supposed
to have said that the aim of the Arab world is the de-
struction of Judaism not Israel Judaism.
It "ended" last week with our publication of a let-
ter to The Jewish Floridian from the Egyptian Embassy
in Washington denying that the official ever made such
a statement, or that the destruction of Judaism was the
aim of the Arab world.
Admittedly, the Egyptian letter to us was a strictly
formal piece of correspondence identical copies of
which, we are certain, were sent to newspapers across
the country.
But we find it fascinating that the Egyptian Em-
bassy should have been so exorcized by the JTA inter-
view and so earnestly determined to deny it.
We have run all sides of this story, beginning with
Jack Siegel's original report, continuing with Washing-
ton JTA Bureau Chief Joseph Polakoff s in-depth anal-
ysis of the bruha that followed Siegel's interview, and
now the Egyptian Embassy denial.
We hope it has proved fascinating for our readers,
too. Because, hold on. The story is not ended yet at all.
Now there is confirmation of the truth of the inter-
view, as the latest t'age One story shows in our most
recent issue.
What next?
The Truth in a Greeting Card
yHE THING to do is to accept
the fact that contemporary
Russian civilization is as po-
litically criminal as the Nazis
eef were.
That is a hard thing to do at
a time when wt^are beir.k
galed by propaganda that
Nazis weren t all mat bad. that
they never killed anywhere near
s:x million Jews anyway, which
is to say that morality is now a
c,ue;:ion of quantity rather than
of quality.
IT IS also a hard thing to
Mindlin

*TMeNAMOfTM6QAMe
do at a time when some of our
better respected politicians,
both in Europe and America, are
saying that in World War
foujsht the wrong-jen-'uiy.
Still, the criminality of the
NazjJjgajsLjBC^ 'L'^ejesu*
' mony to his eTTTstence at Bu-
chenwald ahd Auschwitz and
':'-"5iTrmadt and Buna-Mono-
v. itr and and and .
Ore- CLn eo on and on.
The great contribution of
A; si sandr Solzhenitsyn is that
the Russians can no lonper
i! n that is to say not th
the hope that anyone will really
e them, that they an
deed as politically oppr^
. nd i: ifferent to h.
nity a-= th. Hitler era Gen
eve
IN HIS book. 'The G
Archipelago, Sotzeattsm writes
of So-.! t society that.
nuv nothing, and thi
nwtr heard of the Archi;-
as a whole or Of any one of its
inmimei able islands."
This is an uncomfortably
close replica of the ignorance
of the G.rmans in the post-wnr
ii!terrog?tion period. No one
knew anything. No one had ever,
s sen a brlchins smokestack or
s "tiled the stink of burning
fl -sh.
No on was a Nazi.
NOW THAT the U.S. is re-
as*'ssing its role in the uni-
verse, part of which involves
trading our integrity for air
bases in Spain, which in turn
Francisco Franco seems deter-
mined to diminish in numbers
no matter how many toasts
President Ford drank to the
Generalissimo in Madrid the
other day. and part of which
Continued on Page 12-A
Columnist 'Meets' the Shah
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
Thnre was an invitation to
me from Secretary of State
Hpnry Kissinger fo a luncheon
party for the Shah of Iran
Alas, a cold came along, and I
had to cancel. But it gave an
imaginative push to my dreams.
Floating through thm, for
several days, was the figure of
the Shah, successor to the
storied Persian emperors, who
had inherited a shaky kingdom
and made a go of it. and had
banished a beautiful young
wife because she couldn't give
him a son.
HE TRIED to modernize his
kingdom witho'it relaxing his
total rule over it. and when the
market value of the oil deposit-
ed under the desertthrough
no fault of his ownhad quad-
rupled he became rich beyond
all imagining.
So there he is. with his throne
on a cloud, very sure of him-
self, with the world at his f-et.
with everyone groveling before
him because his new money has
flung a halo around the rickety
grandeur of his ancient king-
ship.
THOSE WHO know him speak
of his ability, but whether or
not he became rich because he
was wise, certainly he is now
wise because he is rich.
Overnight he became a ma-
gus.
In dreams begin not only re-
sponsibilities but projects. I
wasn't talking with him in one
of those stilted interviews where
the correspondent, on his best
behavior, puts carefully meas-
ured questions and gets back
carefully tailored answers. Since
I h80* 9et tne scene myself the
Shah was at the mercy not only
of my questions but my pro-
posals and unsolicited advice.
MY FIRST thought was of
Abe Beame and his financial
adversities in New York City.
I must have been reading Rus-
LER.VER
sell Baker's delicious scheme,
because that was my first pro-
posal to the Shah.
Why shouldn't His Exalted
Majesty buy New York City?
Anyone could buy an airlin?
like Pan-Am. but it takes a
towring imagination to buy
Megalopolis.
Besides, the bankers had opt-
ed out. and so had Treasuv
Secretary William Simon an 1
President Ford, and so had th;
state Republicans. It was a hol-
low, undefended cityunwept,
unhonored. unbid-for. It was hie
for the asking.
BUT NO, he wasn't buying. 1
couldn't quite make out why. al-
though I thought I heard him
mutter something about "too
many dogs.'' So I shifted my
ground and broadened my
sights.
This time not a city, but a
whole state. How about taking
California off our hands?
It has everythingmountains
valleys, vineyards, airplane fac-
tories, whole technological sys-
tems, earthquake faults, Holly-
wood hetaerae. Sandstone and a
relatively uncommitted Eliza-
beth Taylor when she gets
back from Leningrad.
WF WOULD even throw In
Romld Reaganwhen he gets
back from his unpolitical po-
litical tour.
Through the dream mist
could '"st catch a furtive greed
creen into his eyes, but it van-
ished, and again the answer was
no. Again it was hard to make
f'ontinued on Pae 12-A
."Jewish Floridian
KFICE ANI> PLAKT IM N.E. 6th STREET TELEPHONE J73-4WI-
P.O. Box tl-im, Miami, Florida 33191
LEO .MINDLIN 9ELMA M THOMFSON
Associate Editor Asium to Publisher
FRED K. SHOCHKT
Editor mid.PitMi'her
Th* itXiV F.,or'*" Do Not Guarantee Ttaa Kaahruth
Of Tn. Merchcndi.e Adv.rtiMd In Ita Cotafflfia
publish, d even Friday since 1J7 by Thf Jewish Flor1M' '
&eci.nd-Clap PoMaire Paid at Miami. Fla.
Ll,'i;?''h, ,LT ,'n h:i borb Jwlth Unity uK t* Javian Weak*.
Sir W.Mrt,yr JlT*. T5''P"ic Aoency. Seven Art. FaaWre */**
Jci.tn If Fnn,N.r"! S"7'e. N'on| Editor,.. A..aci*ti.n. American A..
eoclat.an of Engiiat,.jWl(h New.papar.. and the Florida Pr..a Aatoeiatian.
SUeSCR.PT.ON RATES: (Local AfMl On. *e.r (10.00 Two Year. tUOt
Out of Town Uoon Requeat
Volume 48
Friday, June 6, 1975
Number 23
27 SIVAN 5735
&*


Friday, June 6* 1975
-JmislithridkH)
'-1 i .i.
* 'riin^i^^^
Page S-A ; ,
ft lm\ |H in I i i r, I'l.rn a child?
.

i*.'
Today, even the most sheltered of
Children are frequently confronted with the fact
Of death in their families, their neighborhood,
or by Watching television. ...... .
Wa result, they are-apt to ask the kind of
eearching questions for which children seem
:..::
&'
7 -
to have a special knack.
Our booklet. "Helping Children
Understand Death" by noted psychologist
Dr. William D. Nelson can help parents ansvVer
these questions as-well as provide them with
practical insights to assist their children
to cope with this difficult time.
Just send us your name, address and
zip code and we'll send you a copy free of charge.


Memorial Cfiapal, mc./Funeral Director*
AM MM RMNl, Miami Baach. Fla. 33139/33M131
Other Riverside Chapels In Miami, No. Miami Mach;
Hollywood, Sunrise
Murray N. Rubin, t.O.
: "


'


Page 6-A
Mnfcf Fkridiar
Friday, June 6, 1975

.
D.C. Newsman Helps Miami Beaeh Needy
Las: week, the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation received a
very special contribution It \ft -
sent specifically to aid the Jew-
ish Vocational Service Nutrition
Program on Miami Beach.
The gift was a gm-rous one:
more than 5400. Yet its special
nature was due to the fact that
it showed the spirit of one Bir-
mingham. Ala. woman
AFTER LEARNING th harsh
circumstances of life for the
elderly poor residents of Miami
Beach, the Birmingham woman
advised her son of just how she
would celebrate a special occa-
sion.
She asked that any gifts from
her family and friends be sent
to the Greater Miani Jewish
Federation to provide JVS
meals for Miami Beach elderlv
as a tribute to her in honor of
her own 80th birthday.
"It is in the finest Jewish
tradition." noted Federation
Executive Vice President Myron
J. Brodie. in his reply to the
woman, "that one marks an im-
portant event in one's life by
using the occasion to remember
the travail of others.
"I CAN think of nothing more
complimentary to you than the
knowledge which your family
and friends had that by helping
people in need, thev would be
honoring you." Brodie wrote.
Deep concern for elderly
Jews living in Greater Miami
has touched communities
throughout the country for sev-
eral months. Much of this be-
gan in February, when a Wash-
ington. D.C. reporter contracted
the Miami Federation for in-
formation on Miami Beach's
elderly Jewish community.
On Mar. 4. his paper carried
a feature en'itled. "The Starv-
ing Elderly: Inflation Changing
South Beach into Geriatric
Ghetto in the Sun."
THE FEATURE prompted
readers in many parts of the
countrv to action. The Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and
its beneficiary agencies were
soon receiving inquiries and
contributionsfrom as far off
as Denver. Cleveland. Memphis
and Pittsburgh and Birming-
ham. Ala.
The concern was shared by
Jews and non-Jews alike. The
many unsolicited responses to
the needs of the elderly were
capped by last week's heartfelt
note from Birmingham.
The Federation and its family
of agencies, with resources pro-
vided through the Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergen-
cy Fund, offer a wide variety of
services to fulfiU the special
needs of senior citizens. These
agencies and the programs they
sponsor include:
The Jewish Community
Centers, sponsoring a Summer
Day Camp for senior citizens
and regular year-round pro-
gramming for older adults at
three locations, as well as the
'IVO' Committee
Sponsoring Rally
The 'TVO" Committee of
Greater Miami invites the ex-
ecutives of the Yiddish Culture
Clubs and all active members
of the Workmen's Circle and
Farband, to a Forward Fund
rally Sunday at 7:30 p.m. in the
Delano Hotel. 1685 Colhns Ave..
Miami Beach.
Dr. Sol Stein, leader of the
Histradut. and L. Lasavin. au-
thor and correspondent of the
Forward, will address the gath-
ering. Author Israel Shtein-
baum, president of the IVO.
will preside.
An entertaining musical pro-
gram has been arranged. Re-
freshments served; admission
is free.
programs of me South Beach
Activities Center, which include
.daily educational. re>jeational
and cultural activities. Day
care for the frail elderly is also
provided by the JCC's on Miami
Beach:
The Jewish Vocational
Service, which has sheltered
workshop facilities, job training
and placement programs avail-
able to the elderlv It adminis-
ters the JVS Nutrition Program
in five sites on Miami Beach,
serving 940 hot kosher meals
each wee';1ay. and delivering
thirty daily to homebound
clients:
The Community Chaplain-
cy Service, which provides reg-
ular services and programs at
the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospijal for the Aged. CCS pro-
vides 'holiday food packages to
nursing home ieaidentr>end
homebound seniors, it conducts
Ongei Shabbat at the South
Beach Activities Center weekly,
and its chaplains visit hospital
and nursing home patients regu-
larly:
The Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged,
which has facilities for 229 res-
idents, extensive outpatient
mental health clinics at the
Home and in South Miami
Beach, and a day care program
for the frail elderly in the city
of Miami. The Mental Health
Clinic also offers free medica-
tions to indigent elderly clients:
The Central Agency for
Jewish Education, which main-
tains a branch library at the
South Beach Activities Center.
-**and offersapecial .sadurod. 4fce
courses to seniors as part of its
Institute for Jewish Studies at
Miami-Dade Community Col-
lege:
Mount Sinai Medical
Center, which provides 724 beds
with 66 per cent of its patientt
days devoted to Medicare pa-
tients averaging 75 years of
age. assists with health pro-
grams at the South Beach Ac-
tivities Center and the JVS Nu-
trition Program, and cooperates
in joint purchasing with the
Miami Jewish Home and Hos-
pital for the Aged;
The Jewish Family and
Children's Service, which main-
tains a South Beach office de-
voted to serving the elderly
community with professional
counseling and referral, and a
guardianship program for in-
dividuals adjudicated incompe-
tent by the courts.
OU CONJUNCTION, with its
family of agencies and other
community organizations, Fed-
eration has developed an eraer-
gencv housing service for the
elderly, a crisis intervention
capability, and acts to provide
referrals and information to the
entire community.
Federation helps coordinate
the service of the above agen-
cies, provide? funding for their
programs. seeks additional
funds throueh government
e-ants, and represents the Jew-
ish community in cooperative
planning with other public and
private institutions.


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Downtown Miami 101 N.E. First Avenue Biscayne Shopping Flaw 570 N E 81 s,,
North Miami Be** 16501 N.E. 15th Avenue wS3S MaU 8686 cWS.v
Hollywood 101 Hollywood Fashion Center.Miami Beach 1050 Alton5.BSpl232 Di I -.
Coconut Creek 4301 Coconut Creek Parkway North Bay VbETitS raSSSlt ****
Fm*~M Ra^iatKm ** *..! o. tudmncn inrmr^x p** tor ^y w,**,,^. $,. i
" inur<3 to $40,000 by th* FSUC.


Friday, June 6, 1975
vJenisti FhrkHan
Page 7-A
silence.
The price of silence was the
Warsaw ghetto. Bergen-
Belsen. Auschwitz. Dachau.
Buchenwald.
The price of silence was
horror, tragedy, cruelty. And,
for six million Jews, for
millions of others, the price
of silence was death.
Long before the terrible
price was paid, there were
warnings. We could not
believe them. We did not
heed them. Inevitably, words
of hate became deeds of
savagery.
Now thirty years after the
horrible revelations of the
death camps, the old words
of hate are heard once again.
The signs can be seen.
The warnings can be heard.
They must not be ignored.
Silence can mean extinction.
Freedom demands vigilance.
Whatever happens to Jews
anywhere happens to Jews
everywhere.
This isnotimetobesilent.
This is the time to give voice
to our concern and our
compassion.
Speak through us and you
address those human needs
which demand attention. You
bring help to newly arrived
immigrants in Israel.
You bring hope and comfort
to those who need us here in
our community. Speak
through us and you speak to
all Jews everywhere who
need help now.
Speak with a gift.
Speak now, so that we
never again pay
the price of silence.
XAfeAreOne
PAY YOUR PLEDGE TODAY
o
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
mOrmm *

Page 8-A
f.AnislhfhrkUair
Friday, June 6, 1975
I
FROM NON-COMMUNIST LEFT
'Little Geneva'' Set
New Party Emerging in Israel For hme^ fofifo
By YITZHAK SHARG1L
tel Aviv (jta>
Israel's fragmented non -
Communist leftor at least
part of it is about to co-
agulate into a new party
that has selected the name
Ya'ad, meaning target or
destination.
The full name "Ya'ad
ffor a Democratic Society,
for Political Change and for
Civil Rights" not only
states the group's aims but
summarizes the philosophy
of its two principal instiga-
tors, Shulamit Aloni, head of
the Civil Rights Party, and
Aryeh Eliav, one-time Sec-
retary General of the La-
bor Party.
ALONI. Eliav and most of the
others comprising Ya'ad are
Labor Party rWectors who op-
pose the policies of Premier
Yitzhak Rabin's government.
They demand greater Israeli
concessions in the interest of
peace with its Arab neighbors
and major changes on the do-
mestic scene to close Israel's
social and economic gap.
Ya'ad intends to hold its first
elective conference next fall. In
the interim it will be governed
by a temporary general coun-
cil, secretariate and executive
secretariate. The council plans
its first meeting within two
weeks.
MEIR ZAKMI, Secretary Gen-
eral of the Labor Party, said a
few days ago that he could not
foresee what the future holds
tor Ya'ad but predicted that the
"honevmoon" between Aloni
?nd Eliav will be a short one.
"1 know their, both," Zarmi said.
"In a pluralistic partv like
the Labor Party they could live
together in peace. But when
thev are on their own let's
wait and see," he said.
Aloni quit the Labor Party
several year* ago during the
Premiership of Golds Meir for
whom she had both personal
and norrirsU antipathies which
were recinrocated.
HER SPLINTER Civil Rights
Partv was the big surprise of
the December 31. 1973 elections
when it won three Knesset seats
and elevated Aloni to the Rabin
Cabinet as Minister Without-
Portfolio.
But the vigorously secular
Aloni quit th* government when
the National Relieious Party
joined the Rabin Coalition
earlier this year and has since
been seeking to broaden her po-
litical base.
Eliav, an outspoken "dove."
resigned from the Labor Party
in March with a blast against
its present and immediate past
leadership. He retained his
Knesset ssat as a on-man in-
dependent fiction. Elias. olus
the CRP will give Ya'ad four
seats in Israel's parliament.
OTHER CONSTITUENTS of
Ya'ad come from the dissident
Shinooy movement, headed bv
Prof. Amnon Rubinstein which
consists of academicians and in-
Israel at Air Show;
'Kfir9 Fighter is Barred
TEL AVIV (JTA) France has invited Defense Minister
Shimon Peres and Israeli Air Force Commander Gen. Benjamin
Peled to attend the Paris aviation show as official guests of the
French government.
The invitation was the first in a number of years to be ex-
tended to an Israeli Defense Minister.
A MATTER still undecided is whether Israel will exhibit its
new "Kfir" supersonic jet fighter at the Paris show.
The Israelis are anxious to demonstrate the first combat air-
craft built entirely in Israel, but the French are said to object
because the "Kfir" might compete with their own Mirages that
they hope to market abroad.
However, Israel's Arava commercial jet and its "Gabriel"
surface-to-surface missiles, the chief armament of Israel's navy,
will be demonstrated at the Paris show.
liossmoor
Vf COCONUT CREEK
lite maslcr planned
mlull condominium
community,
from Sl&ftOO...
no kind lease
no recreation lease.
Take Turnpike exit 24.
West on Rte. 814 Phone (305) 971-3510.
From Miami TOLL FREE (305) 947-9906.
tellectuals opposed to the pres-
ent government's policies: and
from the Libun circle within the
Labor Party, a group of Labor-
itesEliav among themwhich
has been meeting regularly to
study economic, political and
social problems outside the of-
ficial party forums.
The creation of Ya'ad. how-
ever, has led to a split within
the CRP. the Shinooy and Libun
groups.
The CRP voted 32-18 with
four abstentions in favor of
merging with Ya'ad. Those ob-
jecting led by Ram Ron. Aloni's
brother-in-law. announced im-
mediately that they were not
going along with the new fac-
tion.
Ron. in fact, denounced th~
new movement, declaring that
it was betrayal of th- ss.ooo
voters who give the CRP its
three Knesset seats. He said the
CRP was established to safe-
guard the peoples' rights, not
to form another left of center
party.
THE CRP objectors are re-
portedly trying to form a co-
alition 'rith the Independent
Liberal Partv. a member of the
Rabin coalition and with the
Shinooy peonle who refused to
join Ya'ad. Ron said he would
seek a court order permitting
the group to continue to re-
tain the CRP name.
Libun voted 41-5 with P-
abstentions last week to affili-
ate with Ya'ad. But the vote was
probably misleading bc*UOT
many members who docid'-i to
remain within the Libor P-jrtv
did not show up for the meet-
ing.
They have expressed me
opinion that Libun'-: defeet'*w
will onrv drive Libor to the
right of center and that they
can promof their sochl |dh-
gy most effectively from within
Labor's ranks.
THE SHINOOY iwp^WIt is
also divided between those who
have joined Ya'ad and thos?
who reiect the idea of a so-
cialist, leftist movement.
Nevertheless, they remain op-
posed to the Rabin nolici-s and
have remanded that th pres-nt
government resign before the
Geneva peace conference.
They claim that the govern-
ment is paralyzed by differenc-
es within its ranks and espe-
cially bv the presence of the
militant NRP which is Utterly
opposed to territorial conces-
sions on the West Bank for his-
torical nH r*l*ins.
ACCORDING TO the Shinooy
people, the present situation re-
quires a new mandate from the
electorate before any govern-
ment can go to Gen-va. Those
who refuse to join Ya'ad have
declared themselves to be a
centrist-liberal movement, not
a leftist one.
Zarmi. addressing a meeting
in Ramat Gan last Monday. dtf
not seem particularly disturbed
bv the defections from the La-
bor Party
He admitted, however, that
there was a crisis of confid-no*
in the party as a result of th-
Yom Kippur War and the r<"-*ri*
exposure of widespread corrup-
tion in government ministries
and agencies.
HOWEVER, he noted, the otv
positiqn Likud has similar prob-
lems and the leftist break-aways
are seriously divided.
Some nolitical observers have
expressed doubts over the fu-
ture of Ya'ad.
They see it as almost iden-
tical in its political and social
\iews to Mapam which is a
member of the Labor Align-
ment.
Voters who share these
views are more likely to cast
their ballots for Mapam than
for the new faction, the observ-
ers said.
JERUSALEM (JTA) With or without an in-
terim agreement, Israelis and Arab* wjJJ.meet next
month ... Geneva for a 'Mideast peace conference.
This will not be the much-talked-of peace confer-
ence directed at solving the conflict, but a more modest
one between intellectuals of both sides that will discuss
mediation techniques with special emphasis on the
Mideastern experience."
AMONG THE Israeli participants at the conference,
organized by the International Peace Academy, win" be
Prof Moshe Maoz. of the Hebrew University; Prof. Shi-
mon Shamir, of Tel Aviv University; Simcha Flapan, the
left-wing journalist and editor of "New Outlook"; Ibra-
him Shebat, the Arab editor of Mapems "Al Mersad";
;,nd probably Dr. Saul Friedlander, of the Hebrew Uni-
versity, who is now in Geneva.
Egypt is to be represented by three top journalists,
including the editor of its leading daily Al Ahram. ihsan
Abdul Kuddus. Palestine Liberation Organization-affili-
ated intellectuals are also expected at the meeting.
I
n ira Ninn nua ^
..Tina D12N"HN V1
/ The Lord made a Covenant ,eiih Aiiram .... |
(.HiesiS XV, !H I g
5 $yr:
\

YOU KNOW
HOW IMPORTANT IT IS
TO ASSURE THE
FUTURE OF ISRAEL
BUT
WE MUST TELL YOU
OF A NEW,
SIMPLE AND EFFECTIVE
WAY TO DO SO...
THROUGH
A SINGLE PARAGRAPH
IN YOUR WILL
"I give and bequeath $-----------to the
5 ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION, INC."

| MAKE YOUR SOLEMN COVENANT WITH
Z THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL
f THROUGH A BEQUEST
I TO THE
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
AND PERPETUATE YOUR NAME WITH
A HISTADRUT PROJECT IN ISRAEL
o
z
o

s
2
s
1
1
i
For further particulars, please contact:
If
I
| Israel Histadrut Foundation, Inc.
5 <-j Lincoln d., Miami BMl|, Fli. 3S1S9. Rcom 38t |
g I Telephona: 531-8702
This is lo inform you that I plan to include in my WILL a
5 BEQUEST to the Israel Histadrut Foundation. Inc.
s i
NAME "------------------------'------------------------"-------
uj ADORESS '---------'--------------------------"------'
grfr~ STATE------------Zl?-------TEOS5: I
'1


Friday, June 6, 197S
+Jewish fhrktian
Page 9-A
)
)
No Fullback Without Non-Belligerency Vow Schol Rulins
Rouses Ire
Continued from Page 1-A
light of its strained relations
with the United States.
But Rabin asserted flatly that
Israel would never return to its
pre-June, 1967 borders and
warned that if his government
drafted a precise peace pro-
pram at this time, what Israel
offered as its maximal conces-
sions would be taken by the
Arabs as nothing more than an
initial bargaining position that
could be whittled down.
RABIN, who will have his
fateful summit meeting with
President Ford in Washington
a little more than one week
from now, drew no maps but in
effect presented a broad outline
of future frontiers from which
he indicated that Israel will nev-
er retreat.
He said that Israel would in-
sist on a permanent presence
in Sinai of a yet undertermined
depth but which must include
a land link to Sharm el-Sheikh
at the southeastern tip of the
peninsula.
Rabin pledged that Israel
would never "descend" from the
Golan Heights. Though he did
not specify to what depth Is-
rael would remain on the
Heights, he indicated that the i
future boundaries would be de-!
termined by existing Israeli set-1
tlements on the Golan.
"WE DID not set up the set-
tlements there in order to take
them down again." Rabin told
the Alignment members.
Dr. Lehrmon Participating
In Lookstein Installation
Dr. Ining Lehrman. honor-
ary president of the Synagogue
Council of America, was to par-
ticipate Thursday night during
the installation of Dr. Joseph
H. Lookstein of New York and
Miami Beach as president of
the Synagogue Council, umbrel-
la agency of American Conser-
vative, Orthodox and Reform
Judaism.
Dr. Lookstein. chrncellor of
Bar-Ilan University in Israel, is
senior rabbi of Kehilath Jeshu-
run. one of New York City's
leading synagogues. He main-
tains a year-round residence in
Miami Beach and in Manhattan,
and will spend the next several |
weeks in Israel planning for'
Barllan's academic year.
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He said that on the West
Bank, Israel had proposed a set-
tlement based roughly on the
so called Allon plan, drafted by
the present Foreign Minister
Yigal Allorr shortly after the
1967 Six Day War. which en-
visioned retention of a strip
along the Jordan River rfid
autonomy for the Arab popu-
lated regions of the West Bank.
He said that proposal and al-
ternative "functional" arrang"-
ments were all rejected by
Jordan.
Analyzing events that fol-
lowed the collapse of Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger's
efforts to promote an Israeli-
Egyptian second-stage agree-
ment in Sinai last March. Ra-
bin said Israel had achieved a
major success by demonstrating
that it could stand up to pres-
sure. He said the Arabs should
have legnied a lesson from this.
THE PREMIER rejected the
"fears and dark prophecies of
some soothsayers" and declared
that Israel's political position
had improved of late.
He was referring apparently
to last week's letter from 76
Senators urging Ford to reaf-
firm America's commitment to
economic and military support
for Israel and Israel's new trade
agreement with the European
Common Market which was
concluded despite bitter pro-
tests and threats from the Arab
states.
Observers believe Rabin feels
that, armed with the strong
statement of support from an
overwhelming majority of U.S.
Senators, he can meet with Ford
in a position to withstand Act
ministration pressure for con-
cessions by Israel.
HE IS said to believe that tMe
Administration will be more cir-
cumspect in applying pressure
on Israel in view of Congres-
sional sentiment.
Consequently, observers say.
Rabin will offer no new "ideas"
prior to Ford's meeting with
Egyptian President Anwar Sa-
dat in Salzburg, and that the
next move toward renewed ne-
gotiations will have to come
from Egypt.
Nevertheless, it was clear af-
ter the debate, that Israel's gov-
erning Labor Alignment is fair-
ly evenly split between "hawks"
and "doves."
During the course of the de-
bate, 14 Labor and Mapam lead-
ers spoke out for large-scale
territorial withdrawals and an
overall peace plan. Sixteen min-
isters and Knesset members
spoke in defense of the govern-
ment's position.
ONE GOVERNMENT spokes-
man, Minister of Commerce and
industry Hairn Barlev, a former
army Chief of Staff, said that
the differences over the Golan
Heights and Sinai were mere
"nuances."
The main division within the
Alignment, he said, was over
the West Bank and Israel's fu-
ture eastern borders. He said
that he himself backed the view
that the Jordan River must re-
main Israel's security frontier,
policed bv Israeli forces.
Barlev said that subject to
this condition, arrangements
should be made to ensure that
the large bulk of the West
Bank's Arab population remains
outside of the Jewish State.
Barlev stressed that no Arab
state was prepared to consider
anything less than total with-
drawal and for that reason Is-
rael has no cause to draft its
peace plan now. "The day for
Israel to take decisions is the
morning after the first Arab
leader says he agrees to terri-
torial compromise," Barlev said.
Continued from Page 1-A
therapy. It did not affect the
loaning of secular textbooks to
parochial schools.
According to Dr. Kaminetsky,
whose organization is affiliated
with 500 Hebrew day schools in
34 states with a combined en-
rollment of 92,200 students, the
Supreme Court decision witt
deny millions of disadvantaged
children with serious learning
handicaps the remedial assis-
tance financed by taxes paid by
their parents.
"THE DECISION severely
limits the rights of parents t
exercise free choice in educa-
tion and disregards the health,
welfare and needs of the dis-
advantaged child," Dr. Kaminet-
sky said.
"It punishes the child simply
because the parent opted for
free choice in education, thus
making the option a privilege
for the rich only."
Rabbi Sherer labeled the rul-
ing "a cruel act of discrimina-
tion against medically deprived
children." He expressed hope
that a future Supreme Court
will nullify it.
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Page 10-A
+Jewist florid/an
Friday, June 6, 1975
j i Mi. j n ,
L i v / k > *** ?
. huv tires wH* .i
the next30*iysofj^___-------
\bu are about to find out
why a tire you never heard of
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Radically new. Radically different.
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The I R.I. Ail-Steel Radial is the worlds first
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tires Because of the exclusive I.R.I. All-Steel
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We guarantee them for 50,000 miles. What*s
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But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
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I. BIAS
2. BELTED 3. RADIAL
I. BIAS TIRES
Two. lour or sometimes even more plies (or
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angle or bias to the center line of the tire. Generally
the cheapest tire to buy.
2. BELTED TIRES
Similar to the bias tire with the addition of two
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3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
material run from sidewall to sidewall crossing the
tread it 90 degrees Two or more belts of materiel
also run around the tire Price per tire is higher,
but cost per mile is lower.
Buying tires is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer's education to
understand tire advertising these days There
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and FR-78's and 7 75s all of which fit the
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The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
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Conventional, so-called steel radials, put steel
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an I.R.I. Ail-Steel Radial.
An exclusive design and engineering process
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Rated Load Range D.
I.R.I. All-Steel Radials meet government stand-
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The I R.I. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
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r, June 6, 1975
+Jewi.$l> Morid/He*n
?age 11-A
JEWS, CHRISTIANS MUST UNITE
Congressman-Priest Warns
Of Israel Peril at UNations
ADELPHIA (JTA)
iricans and Christians
l>e presented with an
KX1S challenge this fall
r-hird World countries in
UN Genera! Assembly
to suspend or expel Is-
from that body.
earning was made
: week by the Rev. Robert
)rinan, U.S. Congress-
l from Massachusetts, in
ommencement address to
L Joseph's college students.
"ARAB NATIONS, mad-j
proud and arrogant by their
Ibn of sixty per cent ut
the known oil reserves of the
world, will use their economic
power to intimidate nations of
Africa and Asia to join the
enemies of Israel in seeking to
humiliate this tiny nation of
three-million Jews." he said.
This movement to alter Is-
rael's status in the United Na-
tions may emerge nevt October
or November, the Democratic
legislator predicted. Several
non-aligned nations met re-
cently in Havana to plan the de-
tails of their conspiracy to -sus-
pend Israel, he said.
"A MORE graphic example
of an early warning to Chris-
tians about a new fo-m of anti-
Semitism could hardly be
imagined." stated Father Dri-
nan, who added:
"Will Christians finally act
affirmatively to expiate their
guilt about the slaughter of six
million Jews and the ingather-
ing of the exiles in Israel after
they had been excluded from
the nations of the West?
"In our post-Vietnam turmoil
over foreign commitments,
there can be no debate that
the United States has an abid-
ing commitment to our friend-
ship with Israel," the Jesuit
Congressman said.
Orthodox Monopoly
Can be Challenged
- -'"*- By YITZHAK RABI -----
NEW YORK (JTA) Justice Haim Cohn of Israel's
Supreme Court, said that Conservative and Reform rabbis
could challenge the Orthodox monopoly of religious life in
Israel in Israel's courts and indicated that by so doing they
might gain the right to perform marriages and other reli-
gious functions in Israel.
Addressing a press conference at the American Jew-
ish Committee here, Justice Cohn expressed vehement op-
position to religious law as the law of the State and said
one of the reasons why Israel has not drafted a constitution
in the 27 years since its independence was because of Or-
thodox demands that a constitution include a provision stat-
in? that "Judaism should be the religion of the State."
"WE ARE a secular state and
Tsui' Sentenced to 15 Years
ed from Page 1-A
and mishandling of
e funds in a case with in-
tional repercussions.
Mt, is the highest rank-
Israeli public official to be
^with such offenses and
sentenced to such a long
HJS CASES involving
-ranking civil servants in-
security offenses, such
of Prof. Ysrael Baer, an
^former Premier David
n-Gurion, who had been con-
ed of espionage in the
I Tel Avil district court
_teveral years imprison-
on each of the 14 counts.
79 years in prison. But
of the charges overlap so
the total number of years
Ch Tzur was sentenced is
third of such prison terms
lly deducted for "good
iVior."
Sentencing Tzur, the court
1 him severely, describ-
es "the product of an
Jc system by which one
can concentrate in his
considerable administra-
and economic power and
. by using smart manipula-
te, secure for himself personal
benefits."
RBUR SERVED in a number
Of high government posts dur-
the 60s, among them that
_^tor general of the Min-
rf Commerce and Industry.
I became chairman of the
of Zim Lines in 1967 and
credited with making the
ley-losing firm a profitable
company.
S 1970, he became managing
director of the new Israel^ Cor-
poration, a
organization created to invest
money in Israeli industry.
The sudden collapse of the
financial empire headed by
Tibor Rosenbaum brought sub-
stantial losses for both the Is-
rael Corporation and Zim Lines.
An official investigation dis-
closed that Tzur had transfered
funds from the two firms to
Rosenbaum's financial institu-
tions without seeking approval
of the boards of the two com-
panies. Tzur was put on trial
after an intensive investigation
of the transactions.
THE COURT, in passing
sentence, called Tzur's activi-
ties a show of disregard for the
law. The court said Tzur's mo-
tivation was not financial prob-
lems but gather a drive to en-
large his fortunes.
The prosecution had demand-
ed a prison sentence of 30
years but the court rejected the
demand, calling it "unrealistic."
Tzur's defense attorneys indi-
catetd they were considering an
appeal to the Supreme Court for
a milder sentence.
all religions are equal," the Is-
raeli jurist declared. He noted
that a civil rights bill currently
before the Knesset does not
contain the provision demanded
bv the Orthodox.
Justice Cohn is visiting the
U.S. on a month-long speaking
tour on behalf of the Israeli
government's efforts to gain the
support of American public
oninion for its position on a
Middle East peace settlement.
Replying to questions about
recent demands for capital
punishment in Israel. Just'/"?
Cohn said the death penalty "is
nothing but a primitive retalia-
tion" and that he personally
would never approve a law es-
tablishing it.
THE SUPREME Court justice
had harsh words for a recent
resolution of the United Nations
Human Rights Commission con-
demning Israel for its arrest
and conviction of Greek Catho-
lic Archibishop Hillarion Capuc-
ci who is presently serving a
12-year prison term for smuggl-
ing arms to terrorists in Israel.
UN interference with Israeli
court proceedings is "incompat-
ible" with the rule of law, Cohn
stated.
He noted that "Capucci is a
common criminal." adding that
the only thing that matters is
that whatever Israelis do is done
with "a good and true account-
ing to our conscience."
HE SAID Israelis must be de-
termined never to lower their
own standards of morality and
integrity.
Referring to the recently ex-
posed phenomenon of wide-
spread corruption in Israeli so-
ciety. Justice Cohn said "We are
not angels in Israel." He ex-
pressed hope that Israelis will
be able to regain the highest
standards of integrity.
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/

Page 12-A
"Jenisti narkfian
acts
LEO iVIINUUN
There's Some Truth in a Greeting Card
_,_ Continued from Page $-A
involves seeing, through the
stuiwr of detente, the Russians
as nothing but lovable balleri-
na?, the message of Solzhenit-
syn removes itself further and
further from our consciousness.
B'it comes now another Alek-
sandrthe American Alexander
Dolgun. who has just written ;i
book of liis own ontitl.'d "An
American in the Gulan" (New
York. Alfred A. Knopf, 370 pp.,
$10).
Here, too, Dolcm r"coimts
the horrors of imprisonment in
what Solzhenitsvn calls the
Russian "prison industry."
I SUPPOSE a major differ-
ence between the two books is
that Solzhenitsyn writes not
really so much about his own
suffering as about the Soviet
tragedy the revolution that
misfired somewhere along the
line.
The spirit of his inspired in-
vestigative reporting is infused
in the unintended irony of the
speech of Krylenko at the Prom-
party trial: "In the period of
dictatorship, surrounded on all
sides by enemies, we sometimes
manifested unnecessary leni-
ency and unnecessary softheart-
edness."
How old-fashioned a senti-
ment that is, since it hopelessly
echoes Karl Marx in tha-Mani-
festo, as outdated a political
pofcmic as you'll find anywhere.
SOLZHENITSYN'S PURPOSE
was to declare that Krylenko
is a baldfaced liar to have spok-
en in past tense and particularly
to have charged the early So-
viets with bcinrr either lenient
or softhearted.
Folzheni'syn's book is there-
fore a testament to the practice
of oppression in Russia from
the first shot of the revolution
UOtO Ion? after the "r.niod of
dictatorship" Is presumably
gone. In fact, until now.
Alexander Dolgun's story is 8
different beast. Here, the read-
er is baited into examining Dol-
gun's account by a simple de-
vice: How did an American
wind up in a Russian concen-
tration camp?
DOLGUN'S STORY begins in
the great American depression.
His father went to the Soviet
Union as an expediency: to
hunt for a job.
The older Dolgun's reasoning
was simple enough: The world's
economies lay in shambles, but
before the first decade of revo-
lution had passed, the Soviets
were already faltering in their
task of buiiding a new Com-
munist society. They needed
technologists of all kinds, and
LERNER: Imaginary
Meeting with the Shah
Continued from Page 4-A
out why, although I thought I
heard him mutter, "Too many
students."
I decided to shift to the at-
tack. "What is this technology
syndrome you have, Your Ma-
jesty?" I asked. "This itch for
modernism is all very good. But
when you have bought and im-
ported the technologies you will
merican Israeli
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need technologists, which means
you have to ship your young
Iranians to American universi-
ties, where they get to be revo-
lutionaries and learn how to
kill you."
A PALLOR came over His
Majesty. He must have been
thinking of all those Iranian
students, wearing masks, dem-
onstrating against him in front
of the White House the day
President Ford gave him his
grand State Dinner.
America is a catalyst, taking
ideas from every source and
mixing them into a heady,
dangerous brew, for the young
from every country. The Shah
was too proud to tell me he
fears for his throne. But when
I said, "The richer you get.
Your. Majesty, the more en-
dangered do you become; the
more weaponry the Pentagon
sells you, the more of a prize
target does it make you," I
thought I saw a shadow of as-
sent cross his eyes like the
flutter of nightingales in the
scented Persian air.
I WAS going to make one
further suggestion to himwhy
not buy into Israel? And I was
about to add that it would solve
things for the Pentagon, too:
They could send both batches
of arms shipments to the same
address.
But he may have sensed my
purpose, because he vanished
before I could make my pro-
posal.
Mayor Guest Speaker
At Temple Beth Moshe
Mike Colodny, newly elected
Mavor of {forth Miami, will be
the guest speaker of Temple
Beth Moshe Friday eveaing at
8:15 p.m.
A member of Temple Bern
Moshe Mr. Colodny also serves
as member of the board of di-
rectors of the Congregation. He
will speak on the topic "our
City." The community is in-
vite*
he, was atvengineer. .,,
The rest of the book is a re-
counting of the younger Dol-
gun's own arrest late in 1948
at age 22. Why it happened,
seems less important to Dolgun
than that it did happenmain-
ly to him.
THE OO'.OI'N storv is even
rooud in the always frtile soil
of romance. lie couldn't, damn
it, hav :i ': worst time.
Jo was in junior nation
pr ii>." j\ 'v ; -on Emh issv i i
Mi^eow ;ip'! in !<><' with tivy
Catto, who ssp'ed on the staff
of the British Embassy, also in
Moscow.
Their friends, he remembers
fondly, called them "Mr. and
Mrs. Half-anri-Hawf." a refer-
ence to the difference in their
English accents a difference
made all the more heartwarm-
ing and then heartbreaking bv
a cruel, crude, common enemv
in the nrocess of frustrating an
Anglo-Saxon union.
HOW SCOTT Fitzgerald that
all is. if only it had taken place
on the posh South Shore of
Long Island Instead of in the
nefarious shadow of the Krem-
lin.
But no. saying good night to
Mary on her doorstep in Mos-
cow one evening, the MGB boys
accosted him just as he was
musing, "Darling, suppose some-
thing should happen to me, and
I should disappear for a few
months."
To which, Mary replied: "I
would wait forever, Al."
I DO not mean to minimize
the Dolgun story, but this kind
of writing does the book its own
worst disservice.
For Dolgun's "few months"
did in fact last for 24 years,
and "An American Gulag" is In
every way a harrowing account
of one man's travail as a conse-
quence of his father's decision
to move the young Dolgun fam-
ily to Moscow, his father's being
illegally drafted into the Red
Army at the outbreak of World
War II, and his own arrest at
the high point of his romance
with an English lassie three
years after the war was over
and done with, and he had
grown to manhood and a career
as a budding diplomat.
THE POINT I mean to make
. here i* that Dolgun's. is-^per-
sonal tragedy and a personal
story. And the bestiality of the
Soviet political system is his
personal albatross which, fortu-
itously, he came to wear for
almost a quarter of a century.
Even in his harrowing de-
scriptions of Russian op
Sion, Dolgun i-onsiders the
an aside. Whather discussing
torture or mass death, he will
launch into the subject with
"For instance," a phrase tvplet^
neither with emotion nor
i- mcern for the moral imp
tions involved.
I want to emphasize that this
does not minimize what fol-
|OWS. It in ""!' magnifies the
Doluun personal as an antithe-
sis to the Solzhenitsyn univer-
sal.
WHEN AFTER a Dolgun
"For instanc" he writes, 'I
was packed like a human sau-
sage into on-i of the infamous
Stolvpin railway cars to be ship-
ped from the prisons of Moscow
where I had been tortured anJ
interrogated to the forced-labor
camps of Kazakhstan":
When he observes: "I recall
a wagon heaped with corpse:-
outside the gates of the camp
at Dzhezkazgan";
In all of these reminiscences,
Dolgun affirms the Soviet as
beast and. of course, confirms
Solzhenitsyn, if confirmation is
needed.
But Doleun is not only not
universal. His indictment by im-
plication is non-critical except
for the absurdity of his own
misfortune.
THIS IS whv we never really
understand Dolgun's arrest
other than in terms of the
tyranny of Kremlin anonymity
and the absurdity of his own
misfortune.
"Ambassador Bedell Smith
had warned us recently that
there were indications of
increasing harassment of
American personnel." Dolgun
reminds himself that he dream-
ed on the night of his fateful
conversation with Mary Catto.
and that "on a bus, in Moscow,
returning to the embassy from
some errand ... I notice that
a man was watching me in-
tently."
Reckoned in these terms.
"An American in the Gulag"
Friday, June 6, 1975
takes on the tone of a spy story
against a backdrop of love de-
layed.
We are not even sure why
Dolgun remained in Moscow
after the war and especially
after his family's harrowing ex-
periences there. No depression
forced him to assume a diplo-
matic pot in Moscow. Surely,
there must have been others.
BUT WHEN Sohhenitsvn
talks about his arrest, how dii'j
ferent I* all is:
He wr'tes: "N<*d i' b
that it (a'TesO Is a breaking
point in your lif<" ... an un-
assailable spiritual earth-
quake?
"TV Uni """se h is ,; m i -
i |ii ''..... I '
i- : ': in ft. K v'i of ":
js ] r Miter of tl e Univers \ and
i,... i ;-vc s ; eat1 '' in
th are under
'.' "
AND SPEAKING of th <'-
1 .,i ps -i sv-'Sol of '"""; deg-
radation I d ,: m. h :
savs, "tha Pul' :' gins
r1jM tv"-* to i:
preciserv hAr\ in th"*1
Lvov's. So!-h*nitvp raisa therf*
mnntrrrwitv 'nw" *s So-iet*'
aoctov to thf* 1"' or Kafka j
nightiq-o. or),| th's nloJhteiHOT
"of c' 'lv-fiH "1 "'"-'1i<"is"'i
rioors" is more important than
the nhvsical reality of arrest
irs-lf.
The fear guiltless men suffer
of being arrested by they know
not whom for a crime or crimes
they never committ"ithis is
the sniff of the Soviet prole-
tarian paradise, not the quirk-
ish destinv of a single man
there, however tragic that
destiny may have been.
This, then, is the difference
between the two books. In
Solzhenitsvn, there is the great ..
investigative reporter with a-
flair for the poetic, who takes
us into the hell unique to a
peculiar world, where guiltless
men are nunisned by anony-
mous god?
IN DOLGUN, there is the
single victim, who with the as-
sist of a professional writer,
Patrick Watson, merely takes us
into what was his own hell,
now ended in Washington,
where he works for HEW.
Does that make Dolgun's
book less worthwhile? Absolute-
ly. Still, anything that confirms
the sanctimonious, self-serving
Soviet bast as a living reality
has merit.
If Dolgun doesn't have the
merit of Solzhenitsyn. that is to
be expected. You will not find
art on a greeting card. But a
truth is there. "%,
I
DC
m
i
Israel is Safe for Tourism
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Last week my husband and I
returned from a 22-day visit to
Israel, during which time we
walked the streets of many cit-
ies, rode the city buses, hiked
the roads, attended many pub-
lic events, and enjoyed a beau-
tiful, wonderful experience.
However, wherever we went,
the Israelis asked us, "Where
are the Americans this year?"
THEREFORE I am asking
you to let people know that de-
spite the terrible fears they
may have from reading about
border incidents in the news-
papers, they should know that
spending the day at a beach in
Tel Aviv, or the evening walk-
ing on Dizengoff, or any street
in Tel Aviv, and enjoying a cup
of coffee or a dish of ice cream
at a sidewalk cafe, or taking a
walk at night on any street in
Jerusalem, is safe and enjoy-
able.
Everyone is out walking day
and night we did ir and.en-
joyed every minute of it.
PLEASE TELL the people to
include Israel en vacation itin-
eraries this summer and fall.
The Israelis need our moral
support, as well as our finan-
cial support.
aMBMBHi
wwnamc:**
OUR
READERS
WRITE
-Let thy Worii Be Brfcf
Kohelrth -!-.i 'nr.mtm
We must not let them down
they are such a courageous
people. Have no fears. Israel is
still a wonderful vacation spot
and a beautiful spiritual experi-
ence.
ESTHER WLNICK
Miami
EDITOR, The Jewish Ftoridiaa:
Leo Mindlin's column (May-
16) on Interpol was fascinating
However, the facts he reports,
Mindhn is careful to call "alle-
gations."
Alao, he keeps qualifying
them by writing, "if they are
true" or "if they are proved
correct."
ARE THEY, or aren't they?
If they aren't true, then Mind-
lin's column is mere sensation-
alism.
If they are, then he has done
us all a great service, and we,,
must do something about it. I
GEORGE BERGER
North Bay Village
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: L
In his column on Interpol.
Leo Mindlin should have made
it more clear that the Commis-
sion on Law and Social Justice
is an educational arm of the
Church of Scientology.
THE CHARGES the church
makes are certainly sensational
enough and cause enough to
make Jews worry if they are
true.
But isn't it curious that the
Commission's, charges are all
Jewish-involved?
Could the Commission be us-
ing its campaign against Inter-
pol as a means of proaelytizihg?
MRS. HENRY
Sonth .Miami


June 6, 197S
*JmisHhrktiar>
Page 13-A
I WRIGHT in Miami News
p, Sadat Shake at Salzburg
Cortftraed from Page 1-A
addressed the press
that all alternatives are
eing considered and that
^B| of reassessment" is
concluded.
MMO sources here say
Kill inform Israeli Pre-
Itzhak Rabin of his con-
ions with Sadat and will
k the Israeli leader with
fceptions. These sources
that Kahin will also
probably opt for a renewal of
Dr. Kissinger's mission.
WHATEVER the final result
of the American reassessment,
President Ford made it clear
throughout his stay in Salzburg
that America "will not tolerate
a stalemate" in the negotia-
tions.
Another result of the Ford-
Sadat meeting is the decision
to maintain clese contacts and
consultations between Cairo
ani Washington from now on.
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The two men are reported to
have "hit it off" together from
the start and to have estab-
lished a "close and warm rela-
tionship."
Ford and Sadat were seen
leaving Austrian Chancellor
Bruno Kreiskv's dinner arm-
in-arm and an American spokes-
man said that he could remem-
ber only another such instance!
when Ford met Brezhnev in
Vladivostok last year.
The two Presidents have also
invited each other to Cairo,:
and Washington and Egyptian
sources here say that Sadat'sI
invitation was an official one.
ACCORDING to most observ-
ers in Salzburg, the first direct
consequence of the Salzburg
meeting will be a stepping up of
American pressure on Israel.
This pressure will probably be
turned on next week when Prc-
Bank Presenting
5th Consecutive
Review Series
For the fifth consecutive
year, the Bank of Miami Beach I
will present the Community i
Book Review Series by Mrs.
Sophie Primak. Benjamin I.
Shnlman, chairman of the board
of the Bank of Miami Beach an-
nounced Wednesday.
The free book reviews are !
presented the second Monday
Of each month at Forte Towers
North Auditorium, 1200 West
Ave., Miami Beach, and begin '
nromntly at 7 p.m. Seats are al- \
located on a first come, first |
seated basis.
The 1975-76 series gets under
wv Monday with a review of |
"Judith" by Judith S. Dribben.
Other books which will be re-
viewed by Mrs. Primak, one of
the area's foremost literary au-
thorities, include "A Stranger
at the Gate," "A Death of Inno-
cence," "Q.B. VII," "My Father,
Sholem Aleichem," and "Plain ,
Speaking: An Oral Biography j
of Harry S. Truman."
The Bank of Miami Beach,
located t 930 Washington Ave.,
will celebrate its 20th anniver-,
sary th,is summer when it opens
its new --emote facility at the'
corner of Alton Road and 10th
Street. '
mier Rabin will meet with Ford
in Washington.
These sources indicate that
Ford will try to take on from
where Kissinger left off in
March when he broke off his
last mission. According to these
unconfirmed reports, America
will suggest an Israeli with-
drawal against Egyptian non-
belligerency pledges.
fT"IS"h,ot'knawn whether Sa-
dat has made any concessions
in Saizburg to enable the in-
terim negotiation to continue.
Ford and Sadat, standing side
by side in pouring rain, gave a
brief press conference here in
the courtyard of the Salzburg
priticely palace, the "Residenz,"
where they had held their work-
ing sessions.
Ford confirmed they had
taken into consideration "all of
the circumstances that are nec-
essary for any agreement,
whether stcp-by-step or a com-
prehensive one." He said the
considerations "were on the
broadest basis."
When asked about the pos-
sible influence the letter by the
76 Senators will have on his
final decision, he said that the
reassessment has been conduct-
ed with the help "of a great
many suggestions from experts
of both political parties in the
United States."
HE SAID he did not consider
these suggestions as being
"pressure." He added that when
the reassessment will be con-
cluded, "I will submit a plan at
the appropriate time."
Ford used the opportunity to
"reaffirm the bilateral relation*
ship between Egypt and the
United States^ a bilateral rela-
tionship that I feel has been
constructive." He added that
vthese discussions "have reali
firmed the continuity of this re-
lationship."
Later, at' the' lurfCnJe,bn he of-
fered in honor of Sadat, Ford
publicly announced that "The
United States is prepared to
provide Egypt with current as-
sistance as a basis for sound
long-range economic develop-
ment."
He said that this aid will be
granted "both bilaterally and in
cooperation with other states
and international institutions."
DIPLOMATIC SOURCES here
said that Ford and Sadat have
agreed on the principle of such
aid but that the terms will be,
worked out later through nego-
tiations in Washington.
Diplomatic circles here say
the Ford-Sadat meeting has
fully and clearly demonstrated
America's intention to keep the
initiative in any new peace-mak-
ing move. These circles point
out that neither delegation
spokesman had even mentioned
the Soviet Union by name,
though it is clear that Moscow
will be kept fully informed next
month when Kissinger and
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko are due to meet.
Adult
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s


Page 14-A
>Jewist Fhridiiairi
Friday, June 6, 1975 t
P
1
r
Gen. Herzog Boosted as New Envoy to l/JV.
JERUSALEM Foreign Min-
ister Yigal Allon has expressed
his complete confidence in Gen.
(res.) Haim Herzog's ability to
be Israel's Ambassador to the
United Nations.
Likud MK Yigael Horwitz
Questioned" Herzog's fitness
charging he withheld valuable
information from his superior
when he was chief of army in-
telligence in the early 1960s.
Herzog has denied the allega-
tions.
& "fr &
Government Release* Two
OSLO Two of the persons
sentenced in the case of a Mo-
roccan waiter killed in Lille-
hammer July, 1973, have been
released by the Norwegian gov-
ernment and have left Norway.
The two, Sylvia Raphael, a
South African, and Abraham
Gehmer, an Israeli diplomat,
were sentenced to long prison
terms after being found guilty
of being accomplices in the kill-
ing of the waiter, Ahmed Bou-
chiki.
The Norwegian prosecution
claimed at the trial that the de-
fendants represented the Is-
raeli secret service, Mossas,
and had mistaken Bouchiki for
a member of the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization.
Three other defendants in
the case had been granted re-
prieves earlier and have left
Norway.
Anti-Block-Busting Law
NEW YORK A friend of
the court brief has been filed
by the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith defending the
right of New York State offi-
cials to impose a ban on "block-
busting" practices in two in-
tegrated New York City neigh-
borhoods the East Flatbush-
Crown Heights section of
Brooklyn and the Cambria
Heights Laureltcn area of
Queens.
The brief was filed in the
Appellate Division of the New
York State Supreme Court in
Kings County where three real
estate brokers are seeking to
restrain the Secretary of State
from enforcing a "no-solicita-
tion" order originally handed
down in 1971 and held constitu-
tional by the State Supreme
Court in 1974. The brokers con-
tend that the Secretary of
State's 1971 order was illegal
Dobrynin,
Dinitz Met
For Parley
Continued from Page 1-A
month that two Soviet emis-
saries visited Israel and talked
with Premier Yitzhak Rabin and
other leaders about reconven-
ing the Geneva peace confer-
ence.
Some Israeli newspapers have
also reported that the Russians
suggested recently that thev
would be willing to renew dip-
lomatic ties with Israel follow-
ing "sufficient progress" to-
ward a Mideast peace settle-
ment without waiting for a final
settlement.
BOTH RABIN and Allon de-
nied a Cabinet session press re-
port that negotiations had re-
sumed for a second-stage Is-
raeli-Egyptian agreement.
They said, however, that Is-
rael was keeping in touch with
the U.S. government on "the
various possibilities for prog-
ress toward peace."
Allon expressed satisfaction
over Syria's agreement *to ex-
tend the mandate of the United
Nations Disengagement Observ-
ers Force (UNDOF) for six
months and appreciation for the
letter signed by 76 U.S. Senators
urging President Ford to re-af-
firm American economic and
military support for Israel.
and are appealing the Supreme
Court ruling.
* &
Herzl Institute Marks 20 Years
NEW YORK The Herzl In-
stitute has celebrated comple-
tion of 20 years of programming
for adults in the New York
area. Dr. Emanuel Neumann,
Institute chairman, said that
during those 20 years, the
Herzl Institute, the educational
adjunct or the American Sec-
tion of the World Zionist Or-
ganization, had fulfilled a spe-
cial role on the American Jew
ish scene, earning the support
of the Jewish community.
Dr. Neumann provided a brief
survey of the history and prob-
lems of the institute in sur-
mounting tiic image of the
Zionist movement as a fund-
raising agency with no room for
educational activity. He lauded
Dr. Emil Lehman, who has
served as Herzl Institute direc-
tor since its inception and who
is now retiring. Dr. Neumann
said that during its 20 years,
the Institute has presented
more than 7,000 programs of
all kinds.
* & &
Work of Winnipeg Council
WINNIPEG A 30-minute
television program, "Winnipeg
Jewish Community Council Pre-
sents," is being shown weekly
on Winnipeg's Videon Channel
9 Cablevision where the pro-
grams are produced without
charge to the Winnipeg Jewish
Community Council.
The programs are taped on
Tuesdays and shown the fol-
lowing evening. The format is
one of panel discussions, films
and slides with commentaries
Gerald C. Lasensky, executive
director of the Council, serves
as host.
fr & "fr
Jewish Students Congress
LAKE COMO, Pa. Over
200 leaders of Jewish campus
groups from across the United
States and Canada will con-
vene at the First North Amer-
ican Jewish Students Congress
on Israel set for June 5 to 8
at Camp Kamah here.
The Congress is being spon-
sored by the North American
Jewish Students' Network.
Combining informed debate
on issues, surrounding the Mid-
dle East conflict, with intensive
workshops to develop the skills
of those working for Israel on
the campus, the Congress cul-
minates a year of pro-Israel ac-
tivities on North American cam-
puses.
Empty Pews
WASHINGTON The syna-
gogue is missing its chance to
have a more pervasive influ-
ence on Jewish teenagers, says
the professional head of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion.
Congregational services "are
adult-oriented in ways that do
not attract teenagers," Dr. Max
F. Baer told the BBYO national
commission at its annual meet-
ing here.
The result, Baer contends:
Empty pews where many
youngsters might otherwise be
participating.
* ft "Si-
New Bible Commentary
PHILADELPHIAAt its 87th
annual meeting in Philadelphia,
The Jewish Publication Society
of America announced plans
for a new English-language
commentary on i:ie Hebrew Bi-
ble. This major undertaking
will be the first new Jewish Bi-
ble commentary on the entire
Hebrew Scriptures to be pre-
pared in over 30 years.
The Jewish Publication So-
ciety Bible Commentary, which
the JPS views as an "enter-
prise of the highest priority
and importance for English-
speaking Jews," will be created
under the auspices of the So-
ciety by a group of the finest
Jewish Bible scholars of the
time.
Jerome J. Shestack, presi-
dent of the Jewish Publication
Society and general chairman
of the JPS Bible Commentary
project, in emphasizing the im-
portance of the undertaking,
noted: "Each major period of
Jewish history took to itself the
commentaries of the past
and then created its own com-
mentaries foi its own time and
its own needs.
ir ^r 3-
Refugees Cleared at Eglin
TALLAHASSEE More than
1.800 Vietnamese refugees at
Eglin Air Force Base had been
cleared to ieave by the middle
of last wee* out lacked persons
to sponsor them in their new
homes, the Tallahassee office
of Sen. Richard (Dick) Stone
has learned.
To help ease this backlog,
Stone's office has offered to
help put Floridians who may
wish to consider sponsoring re-
fugees in touch with the volun-
tary agencies that are coordi-
nating the nationwide resettle-
ment program.
who have made their own per-
sonal decision to accept this
responsibility."
Sultanik Named Chairman
NEW YORK Kalman Sul-
tanik, a member of the Amer-
ican Section of the Executive of
the World Zionist Organization,
and executive vice president of
the World Confederation of
United Zionists, has been ap-
pointed sucoessor to Dr. Eman-
uel Neumann, as chairman of
the Theocoi Herzl Foundation,
which sponsors "Midstream."
and will also =erve as chairman
of the Editorial Committee of
the Herzi Fress.
Sultanik was one of the lead-
ers of Hanoar Hazioni in Po-
land in his youth and in 1946
organized the General Zionist
movement in Germany,
ir
Quebec Separatist Movement
MONTREAL The aims of
the separatist movement in
the French-speaking province
of Quebec is not unlike that of
Zionism, Rene Levesque, lead-
er of the separatist Parti Que-
becois, told a B'nai B'rith lodge
here.
The long history of the Jews,
"the pogroms in Eastern Eu-
rope, Hitler and the constant
uncertainty your people had to
suffer contributed to the need
for a homeland, Israel, and you
have also revived a dead lan-
guage in that State," Levesque
said.
"It is the same, although not
so dramatic, for French Cana-
dians who were a rural people,
safe in the knowledge that a
religious faith would protect .
their language and their cul-
ture and vice versa." /
Arab ""Nuclear Capability
TEL AVIVThe Arab cot:
tries will nave nuclear capabij
ties by the 1980s, and some
them may already have atom'
weapons, Prof. Shimon Yiftach,*"*,!
director of the Sorek Nuclear
Research Center, told the Nu-
clear Science Club here.
He said that although the
reactors bought recently by
Egypt and Saudi Arabia are out-
moded, they would be able to
produce enough plutonium for
atomic weapons. Israel has two
nuclear reactors.
0X1;
biJ
e3
Call for End to Hitler Series
VIENNA (JTA) A group of Austrians of different po-
litical affiliations has demanded the banning of a series on the
last days of Hitler published in a Vienna tabloid.
In a letter to the government, the signers protested the publi-
cation of the series, "The Catacomb," by Uwe Bahnsen and James
O'Connell in the mass circulation paper "Kronenzeitung."
THEY SAID the series minimized the inhuman regime of the
Nazis and showed Hitler as a man "who was not so bad."
The personality of Hitler was completely falsified in the
series, according to the group.
The "Kronenzeitung," which has a circulation of more than
one million and is Austria's biggest newspaper, last year inter-
rupted a series on Jews in Austria after wide protests against its
anti-Semitic orientation
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*Je*isfi 9or/cUtui
Page 15-A
ferael Thins Forces as Gesture of Faith
'DAVID LANDAU
JEM(JTA) Pre-
ih'ak Rabin announced
lat Israel had volun-
Phd tinilarerally un'dertak-
llbstantial thinning out of
Dps and weaponry in Si-
feincide with the reopen-
fthe Suez Canal Thursday.
^^Mld no nopeci Israel's ac-
!' would contribute to a less-
rj aL tensions in the area
Huistrate to Egypt and
Ha Israel's sincere desire
ike progress toward peace.
STRESSED that the move
not "replace the existing
gagepent." nor was it a
itytt for the continuation
fort* to achieve a further
nent; between Israel and
conceded that it in-
Kneasure of risk."
Rentier made his an-
Ctnent to the press direct-
' following a special cabinet
H He said the moves
nplemented before the
rreopened officially to
provided that the
or
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a Wedding
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Iteriiig Manager
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Hheraton-
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disengagement accords continu-
ed to be observed on a basis of
reciprocity.
ISRAEL'S NEW "gesture" in
the direction of .easing tensions
and furthering peace negotia-
tions came as President Ford
and President Anwar Sadat of
Egypt were winding up two
days of meetings in Salzburg.
Austria, and a little more than
a week before Rabin's meeting
with Ford in Washington.
Rabin insisted, in reply to re-
porters' questions, that the de-
cision was not taken as a result
of information arriving from
Salzburg.
He said it was an independent
and unilateral move "based on
our assessment that Israel
should do somethinginvolving
a measure of riskto demon-
strate our contribution in light
of the canal's reopening, to-
wards pacification of the re-
gion."
He denied that the decision
was intended to influence the
Ford-Sadat meeting in its final
rounds.
INITIAL REACTION amons
political observers here favored
Rabin's move but deplored its
timing. They contended that the
announcement would have had
a considerably greater impact
had it been made just before
the Ford-Sadat meeting in Salz-
burg.
An Israeli "gesture" related
to the reopening of the Suez
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If you're going
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Canal was not unexpected here.
KtiTiors of such a move had
been abroad in Jerusalem for
the past six weeks and the idea
was vigorously espoused by De-,
fense Minister Shimon Peres, by
some avmv commanders and es-
pechlly by former Defense
Minister Moshe Dayan who
urged it at several public
forums recently.
Although Rabin himself was
rumored to nave had doubts, an
aide to the Premier told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
Rabin had never opposed the'
idea. .
THE PREMIER explained in
detail exactly what the move in-
volved in military terms.
The measure includes: reduc-
ing by half the number of tanks
within 30 kilometers of the
canal. Under the January, 1974,
disengagement agreement with
Egypt, Israel was permitted to
keep 30 tanks within a 20-;
kilometer "limited forces zone"
cast of the canel; reducing by '
half the number of soldiers
within the limited forces zone.
Under the disengagement ac-'
cord. Israel was allowed to keep
7.000 soldiers in the zone. They
w'U now number no more than
3,000.
ISRAEL WILL also remove all
artillery within a distance of,
32 kilometers of the canal.
Under the disengagement agree-
ment. Israel was allowed six
artillery batteries of six g'tns
each in the limited forces zone.
There was no limitation on
artillery east of that zoni pro-
vided that the guns were kept
beyond range of the waterway.
Rabin announced that Israel
would also remove all of its
ground-to-air and ground-to-
Hans H. Marcuseg
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ground missiles except anti-
tank miftsilesfrom a 40-kilo-
rneter strip east of the canal.
The dis&igagdifieTfit agree-
ment stipulated no anti-aircraft
missiles within 30 kilometers of
the canal.
RABIN DESCRIBED the re-
opening of the Suez Canal as
"an important constructive de-
velopment" which Israel hoped
would serve the interests of all
maritime nations and which, he
sed, was part of the disen-
gagement agreement with Egypt.
He saiu Israel "trusts that an
atmosphere of tranquility will
prevail in the area of the Suez
Canal and the Gulf of Suez."
Asked if Israel now expected
.that Egypt would,j?ermit its car-
gies transit through the canal,
Rabin said, "We hope and ex-
pect all the elements of the dis-
engagement to be carried out."
Passage for Israeli cargoes
was included in the January,
1974. disengagement agreement.
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Pa
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in
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Page !-.%
> ki Friday, June 6
SALE!
FAMOUS LABEL
QIANA* DRESS SHIRTS
IcraayTtrKa^k,
PEG. 15.00
Sensation* savings or the most
sersoo-js shrts a mar car
f-om jm's most famous s.*wtmakers
Qana1 nyton. the s*-*ke smooth fabric
that makes you feel and look ike a m*or.
Taiored and detaded wrtfi pertecoor
in short sleeve sty*es feetunng contemporary patterns
and sofcds wrth long point cotars and superb workmanship
Come earty for the best seJecoort
Whie you're at it why not pick up a few for Dad
Saes 14V* to 17.
Also avaiabie. elegant Urtressa poryester shirts
in eye-catcrMng patterns, short sleeve stykng,
reg. 14.00. now 8.99
Men's Furnishings, at ai jm stores
Sorry, no mai or phone orders
in; ".-- i i ;
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KS CAY JJ\5 S
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FINE DESIGNER NECKWEAR
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Exceptional values from two of our finest neckwear makers.
Choose from outstanding solids and prints including
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S*s and poryester blends. Super gifts1
Men's Rjrrkshings. at ai jm sores
Sorry, no mai er phone orders

V


Cash is Lifeline for People of Israel;
Still, Drastic Cuts Have to be Incurred
The Jewish Agency has reas-
sessed its budget for 1974-75
:o incur drastic cuts in its hu-
manitarian programs for the
people of Israel. The Agency
allocates funds received from
such fund-raising campaigns as
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's Combined Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency Fund to
provide humanitarian services
as housing, education, health
care, immigrant absorption and
job training in Israel.
Based on projections made
by the global Jewish commu-
nity, a $701 million budget of
minimum needs was initially
projected for this year. In Jan-
uary, this was cut by $121 mil-
I;hi, and then cut again when
a "budget of desperation" of
S540 million was authorized.
IN MIAMI, Sidney Lefcourt,
cha.irman of t^e Cash Mobiliza-
tion Drive which will bi in ef-
fect until Jane 30 said that his
lit rts and that of his commit-
:l-c are geared toward collect-
ing C3sh for all of ths pledges
inads to the 1975 CJA-IEF.
"Those pjoyl" who contribute
to t"i? campaign, have always
paid their pbdg'S." Lefcourt
commented. "But we are hop-
ing that in light of th; cuts in
the Jewish Agency's budget.
Miamians will consider ac-
celerating payment so that the
people of 'srael can rut that
money to use immediately."
The c>_ts in vital services is
reflected in the following chart:
JEWISH AGENCY
"A Budget of Desperation
Immigration and Absorption
Social Welfare Services
Education
Youth Care and Training
Agricultural Settlements
Housing
^Jewish Floiridliain
Miami, Florida Friday, June 6, 1975
Section B
"A Budget of Desperation"
Jewish Agency Budget Cuts
SOCIAL
WELFARE
SI MILLION
AGRICULTURAL
SETTLEMENTS
S7 MILLION
YOUTH
CARE
S3 MILLION
EDUCATION
S5 MILLION
HOUSING
$73 MILLION
IMMIGRANT
ABSORPTION
$43 MILLION
Women Will
Be Cited Here
For the first time, the women
volunteers who have worked
thousands of hours and raised,
millions of dollars for Dade
County will be honored.
Metro Mayor Steve Clark will
present certificates of apprecia-
tion to some 40 volunteer or-
ganizations participating in the
recognition ceremony on June
3 at the Lowe Art Museum.
Community leader, Mrs.
Audrey R. Finkelstein, who was
recently named one of 14 "Out-
standing Women in Florida,"
will also be honored.
Her selection came from a
statewide effort conducted by
the Governor's Commission on
the Status of Women as part
of the 1975 International Wom-
en's Year activities.
The project was designed to
recognize Florida's women who
have made contributions to
their local communities in civic,
social, and professional service.
The women were selected by an
impartial screening committee.
Mrs. Mollie Brilliant, chair-
person of the Florida Interna-
tional Women's Year Commis-
sion, stresses the importance of
the community efforts by the
volunteer groups as "invalu-
able." since they could never
be afforded or provided through
governmental or business
sources.
Children's Center Benefit
The second annual luncheon-
fashion show for the benefit of
the North Dade Children's Cen-
ter for retarded, multi-handi-
capped children, will be held
at 11:30 a.m., Saturday in Mi-
ami Springs Villas Playhouse on
Deer Run Road. Entertainment
will include Lester Arrow, M.C.,
and his Marlen Gardens Group.
BUDGET CUTS
" for the People
Original
1974-75
$133,123,039
65,402,856
46,097,882
36,740,234
68,726,664
195,665,717
of
Israel
Revised
1974-75
$ 89,983,039
64,562,856
51,589,134
33,540,234
61,726,664
122,834,323
Humphrey Keynoter At June 21
Histadrut Awards Banquet
"These are the essential,
minimum human services we
must pro\ide for the people of
Israel," said Lefcourt.
"The structure of Jewish life
is there, but it is the quality of
Jewish life beneath that struc-
ture that must be assured. To-
gether, the Jewish people have
the power to shape the future,"
Lefcourt said.
AT JUNE 17 ANNUAL MEETING
JVS Nominating Committee
To Present New Officers
Former vice president and
Senator Hubert H. Humphrey
will be the keynote speaker at
the second annual Florida Trade
Union Council for Histadrut
Awards Banquet at the Dutch
Inn, Orlando Saturday, June 21.
Announcement of Sen. Hum-
phrey's acceptance was made
by dinner chairman Art Hall-
gren, executive vice president
of the Florida AFL-CIO and
Irving Gordon, regional direc-
tor for the American Trade
Union Council for Histadrut.
Co-recipients of this year's
honor will be Sen. Lawton
Chiles and John W. Ruede-
busch, labor relations manager
at Walt Disney World.
Sen. Hubert Humphrey has
long been active on behalf of
Israel and the Histadrut.
At a 1967 dinner in his honor
vice president was presented
the Histadrut Humanitarian
Award, by AFL-CIO president
George Meany. The award was
bestowed, "in grateful apprecia-
tion of his outstanding efforts
in fostering sympathetic under-
standing between the people of
the United States and the peo-
ple of Israel, and his warm en-
Continued on Page 10-B
The Jewish Vocational Serv-
ice nominating committee will
present the proposed new slate
of officers at the JVS annual
meeting in the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation building at
4200 Biscayne Blvd. Tuesday,
June 17, at 5:30 p.m.
Nominees include Ronald L.
Albert, president; Sam J. Hei-
man. honorary president; Andre
A. Geller, Anita Robbins. Sam
Stark, and Marvin I. Weiner,
vice presidents; Irvin W. Karz.
treasurer; Stephen Carner, as-
sistant treasurer; Dr. Marvin G.
Isaacson, secretary, and David
J. Liebman, assistant secretary-
Pat Fine, Barbara Sonson and
Marvin Stonberg will be nom-
Moyor Rosen Installs Slate
Miami Beach Mayor Harold
Rosen will conduct the installa-
tion ceremonies at the luncheon
to be held by Gulfstream Chap-
ter, Women's American ORT, at
11:30 a.m. Thursday, June 12,
in Victor's Restaurant, located
kin the Maison Grande Hotel
and Apartments. The function
is open to the public; for reser-
vations, contact Mrs. Anita
lurstyn or Mrs. Joan Ciment.
inated to serve one-year terms
on the board of directors, 1975
1976.
Board members to be renom-
int^d for three-year terms,
(1975-1978) include J. William
Baros, Jr.. Florence Baskin,
Stephen Carnr. Col. Arthur
Conn, Sam J. Heiman, Irvin W.
Katz. Barry Kutun. Marvin
Rosen. Stuart Rotbchild. Doro-
thy Sandlofer and David Silver.
A'nong board members con-
tinuing to serve are Ronald L.
Albert, Barney Bernstein, Her-
bert P. Blumberg, Andrew A.
GelW. Judy Gilbert. Dr. Leo-
nard Haber, Marshall S. Harris,
Charles Hertzoff. Harriet Hor-
witz, Dr. Marvin G. Isaacson,
Jack Kamen, David Liebman,
Marvin Markowitz, Harlene
Marks. Phvllis Miller, Beverly
Pcchenik. Anita Robbins, Dr.
Gerson Sacks, Irving A. Spiegel.
Sam Stark, Donald Swartz, Dr.
Ronald S. Tikofsky and Marvin
I. Weiner.
The Jewish Vocational Serv-
ice a beneficiary agency of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion and the United Way of Dade
County, is located at 318 NW
25th St.
Federation Women's Division
Installs 1975-1976 Officers
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration President Harry B.
Smith appeared last week at a
special "bicentennial" cere-
mony to install the officers for
1975-76 of the GMJF Women's
Division. Mr. Smith installed
his wife, Marilyn, for her sec-
ond term as Women's Division
president.
With interesting notes on the
contributions of Jewish men
and women to American his-
tory, Mrs. Morton Weinberger
served as chairman of the
event.
"The concurrent presidencies
of Mr. and Mrs. Smith are a
fortunate coincidence exclusive
to Miami's Jewish community,"
said Mrs. Weinberger.
Special guest speaker Theo-
dore Comet, Consultant for
Overseas Services of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds, complimented
the excellent leadership quali-
ties of both Mr. and Mrs. Smith
and noted their individual abil-
ities and effectiveness in their
roles as presidents.
Mr. Comet spoke on the con-
ditions of Jewish communities
in Europe, Asia and Africa in
a specially prepared Bicenten-
nial address titled "For Jews of
the World; Let Freedom Ring."
Mrs. Sol Goldstein was in-
stalled as campaign vice presi-
dent for the coming year. Join-
ing her will be Mrs. Norman
Lipoff, vice president for com-
munity education, and Mrs.
Adolph Berger, vice president
for leadership development.
Mrs. Merton G?ttis was in-
stalled as secretary. Mrs. Mor-
Continued on Page 10-B
Last week the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Wom-
en's Division installed its officers for the coming year,
led by Mrs. Morton Weinberger (left), chairman. Among
the women assuming office will be Mrs. Weinberger,
parliamentarian; Mrs. Adolph Berger and Mrs. Norman
Lipoff, vice presidents; and Mrs. Harry B. Smith, (right)
president.


J^?t
MmitfFkrrfiyr
Fridav. June f-
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in
wi
te
Hi
tic
Hy Katz Elected 1975-76
President Of Beth Torah
-
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ar assf does liot pre
rresnatrr 1* a; Maase-
rrtsuitsr. L-rci:; tscse
-. :-. _. .: ~u.:
.- -.- ..
w li_-s Gui.|i
If"!
Ge/i. Heuti Laskov Speaker At\
JJTT Convention Opener June i

" -.gees 'aksV Oscar Bai
.
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Mf Kjc canes to Beta
-a- i -^ ^ pajiH --
BslBBflSBc 0BJEJK1SBB9I .r.
g-tgy.:<^ actfc He
sered n aaacy other capac
Ti**
T'be new Oe
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boms boobs
* *
......
Mm Bead Sat-
af I; ierr-
e a? ctad be Israel
;_- .. ._., .......
*
r *-*.....
I".* :
v<-r r I Dled -- -
bebasf of Israsi Bond' '
Be Geserai Laskr*' 0"v
iii Florida. Omen
litnr a pan iTiil com-
V the Tumi' Asso-
f* Israel
Car ig.f >jl oji -an Mxha-
e- >c*wct*-
ed Sac fr t*e fir* time in
rcrr_-
In has also seen active bb
tie naa aa. He has icnec
l aaaaoet of years as press-
oes of the Carzaec Nsihio
Youth SrsipooeT. and as caair-
BBBB of the Israel basis Dr.rt
sc Israel Eakeraeacy fad
aa president of Eucayae
Vawnf arrange Co.
i Obbjbi '-'=_:
of castors nphotstered
Mr Katz is eoosad-
b bet trade He
He. Dome, are parents
of oc: dauchter. Mai. aad two
sens Marr ana sieve.
Among the officers elected to
Bar e fceth lOrac for the year.
!"-"< -- ,'-* Athnr
Bov SciwiIi To lfc
Honored Saturday
- BBBBBhcrs or" Mi-
i- Beacr: Boy Scout Troop
_- be boaor-d Sar^rdaT :--
bbs Boy Scoct ~ ,*!_ ... j. ... ; j _
*r- D> Aaree Vfedo*
cam s asd oner ksders
of the troop oarddpataaj.
The a^nru? Court of" Honor
r- "* t-oop of the Bot Scouts
.:' Araersei BSaaSBBBi bl Esav
rte Evaao-EL i.1 as arid
'A'edoisday at 8 ojb. ia die
P^%ririan Mara! Boom of the
M-.yni Beacrt coagrecatioa
r> Le*!Taaa viii pmeat
rnrti for acrae-. eraea ia
scrxrane. and all pareats and
BBBBSfl sre r*aJ -. bbc Bsr-
!t event
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partr Sarjrday at
Rabbi ABas Mr ;--
* riiB|Baa at the V*-
_ ^^^ ._,_ ,, _
'.'" .""'' :A~ =*-* condua
s-jo 7- ---. -.- --^ -v_
Hatei He s3 be assisted bv
C*anr Marr-r Vfaadel <4 Nartk
bbbbH Beach a aast jvr
aoaal crror as w-D as a ->esT
0Mt JWV csoaiander in Flor-
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Corrreaooo cochairman Mas-
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Beac>cw: thres-dsy
corrrerrrSr: w;!! att-act more
^1-. ;' w BBBBBscn at JWV
aai JWVM alor with their
5r' f-o~ 24 posts and
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Jaj*sorm3e. Daytona Beach,
and Sarasota.
rtBHasal Jewish War Veter-
>-~ Omnmda Pan] Euoaer of
"^d to at-
"-": "" Crrn-

delphia.
Paf- .- Qmniaad-
et Bfakoli -: :;:
iasuraace committee,

will axtc.-i: the ax
-- JWVA offi
will be elected at I
I --- Scbad
of the C
Bounces that i: will host a Hos-
itjr Room at the BepaftBtsol
of Florida convention. The
room will be open 24 hours a
day except for the hours of
scheduled meetings.
South Dade Post No. 778, will
meet Tuesday at 8 p.m. at Tem-
ple Beth Am. according to At
D Rose. Commander. Guest
8
Abigeiuntwith
'umAukel* PRUNES
think of mam as 'jnum s
K CERTinEE) KOSHER
MiHHA Jr. Auxiliary To
Celebrate Father's Day
The Jr. Auxiliary of Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged is sponsoring its an-
nual Fathers Day celebration
Sunday. June 15. at 2 p.m.
Mrs. George Israel, chairman,
will welcome Douglas Gardens
residents and guests. The pro-
gram will include distribution
of Fathers Day gifts to the resi-
dents Mrs. Morris Ratner is
president
rpearer afl be Walter :.------------iBlr*^sjaBtfs u
tad


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f!Kf AHTIQUtS BOUGH! MO SOLD
Ready Can v: b* fw 1 Her" o< Entire Estate
PIEASE CA1L 866-0905
DECOR INC.
944e HARDING AVENUE. M AMI 8EACH
'Dinjng Ita^an^stvje is as (i _j
easy as j^ef ^ais.'.WitiX
l\elpfton^ChefcBoy-ar-dee ^,
Vhentbere's
blintzes and sour cream
lor dinner enjoy the
BKTEATASTE
TETLEYTEA
deeper richer color and a
BIGTEA1ASTE

Tea =s *-2f t .-a' -;a
at its bestfavo-ed m Jewish
-'--3red wars.
In hot wattar, Hart's aotaat
iaa ea Tttte) to really qaencn a
Ka f-TetleyTeaBap,
Iced Tea Mn acor-es. or Tetleys
*-"-"- '--'' "fii- :. "ft*. <;'g
teaf j,;- for bstt aatstas
faces. Sen* ,t iced or hot. with dak]
;. nosHuae,
BQtBM j fit i] time!
TRTLEY
BBBBBa^^__ a W
K ON THE PACKAGE MEANS CERTIFIED KOSHER
A TRADITION SIWCE1875
%u
au


Friday, June 6, 1975
*Jewisfi ttorUHam
Page 3-B
Schantz Named Chairman Of
Emanu-El Board Of Education
Miami Beach civic and re-
ligious leader Lawrence M.
Schantz has been named chair-

**
LAWRENCE M. SCHANTZ
man of the board of education
of Temple Emanu-El and of its
Lehrman Day School. His ap-
pointment was announced by
Judge Frederick N. Barad, pres-
ident, and Samuel N. Friedland,
chairman of the board of the
Miami Beach congregation.
As school board chairman,
Schantz will work closely with
Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of
the synagogue for more than
31 years, in whose honor the
South's largest Conservative
Hebrew day school is named.
Schantz, associate treasurer
of Temple Emanu-El, is a part-
ner in the law firm of Fried-
man. Britton and Stettin. He is
a member of the board of di-
rectors of the Florida Commit-
tee for Bar-Ilan University in
Israel.
A member of the ,executive
council of the Sustaining Board
of Fellows of Mt. Sinai Medical
Center of Miami Beach, Schantz
is on the executive council of
the Young M.-mbers Section <1"
the Commercial Law League of
America.
Schantz is a magna cum laude
graduate of the University of
Wisconsin and was graduated
from Rutgers University School
of Law. He was president of the
Rutgers chapter of Phi Delta
legal fraternity, is a life mem-
ber of Alpha Epsilon Pi frater-
nity and is a member of the Phi
Kappa Phi sholastic honorary
society.
Chairman of the highly suc-
cessful Sunday Forum Series of
Temple Emanu-El for 1974-75,
Schantz is a member of the
American, Florida and Dade
County Bar Associations. He
w?# cochairman of this year's
Lehrman Day School Scholar-
ship BalL
Schantz succeeds Judge Barad
in the post as chairman of the
board of education.
Honorary Degree For Evans
NEW YORK. NY.Miss Jane.
Evans of New Rochelle, NY.,I
executive director of the Na-
tional Federation of Temple
Sisterhoods, will be awarded an
honorary degree of Doctor of
Humane Letters by the Hebrew
Union College Jewish Institute
of Religion at ceremonies to be
held in Temple Emanu-El here
Sunday morning. She will also
be honored at a reception at
the Union House of Living
Judaism-Berg Memorial.
Weisbergs Boatings Reception For
Lueien And Marie Harris Saturday
Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell Weis- Hadassah in I960, 1966 and
SMbS--",he,r. = *-*< =
Hadassah leaders from Mi-
ami, Miami Beach, Hallandale,
Ft. Lauderdale, Hollywood and
North Broward Chapters have
been invited, along with other
special guests, to meet the Har-
rises.
Mr. Harris who has been di-
rector of Hadassah Information
Services in Israel at the Hadas-
sah-Hebrew University Medical
Center in Jerusalem since 1955,
settled in Israel in 1948 during
the War of Independence. His
lecture tours have taken him
twice to Britain and to 150
American cities on behalf of
2,10
Wholt.rf* DiitrlHt.n
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
in i i fk ai
(ioMingett
ttisors and ExporHra
finest U.S. Govt. Inspect*
IER MEATS and POUITBY
B7 N.W. 7th Ave.
. Miami, Fla.
"Fhone 324-1855
LUCIEN HARRIS
trict 199) for 1975-76, Mr. Har-
ris represented Israel at the
recent Rotary International As-
sembly in Florida. He has ad-
dressed Rotary Clubs in India,
Thailand, Hong Kong, U.K. and
U.S.A.
Marrie Harris, founder of the
Habonim Movement in Man-
chester, England, has been a
volunteer Ya'al librarian at
Hadassah Hospital in Jerusalem
for the past 18 years.
The Harrises' elder son, David
Zohar, is Consul of Israel of
Los Angeles; their daughter,
Mira is a microbiology grad-
uate of the Hebrew University-
Hadassah Medical School; and
the youngest, Philip, is a grad-
uate of Hadassahs Apprentice
School of Printing in Jerusalem.
Helen Weisberg, is president
of the Florida Region of Hadas-
sah.
Sky Lake To
Install New
Officers
Rabbi Dov Bidnick, spiritual
leader of Sky Lake Synagogue,
will install its new officers and
board members as well as the
Sisterhood slate Sunday eve-
ning. He will also present
plaques of appreciation to
Nathan Spiegel and Mrs. Anita
Brender, outgoing presidents.
Synagogue officers for the
coming year will include Nor-
vin Dearson, president; Louis
Stut*. and William Moses, vice
presidents; Theodore Sigman,
treasurer, and Alvin Matzer,
secretary.
The 1975-76 Sisterhood of-
ficers include Yetta Axelrod and
Sophie Lavender, presidium;
Pauline Dearson, cochairman;
Rebbetzin Judi Bidnick, first
vice president; Anita Brender,
second vice president; Rebbet-
zin Lena Caplan, third vice
president; Anna Stern, treasur-
er, and Adeline Galler, Cecily
Sturman and Goldie Moses, sec-
retaries.
The entire community is in-
vited to attend; refreshments
will be served.
37 Temple Menorah Students To
Graduate From Hebrew School
The .37 students of Temple
Menorah Hebrew Schools Heh
Class (seventh grade) will grad-
uate this week during a special
Friday evening service for
parents and their invited gu
at the Miami Beach congrega-
tion, Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
has announced.
The graduation ceremony cul-
minates a five-year study pro-
gram for the seventh graders.
They will now enter the Temple
Menorah Judaica High School.
The 6:30 p.m. service, which
will be conducted entirely by
the Heh Class, will be followed
by a family dinner. Diplomas
and awards will be presented to
outstanding students.
A sermon based on the theme
"The Ties Between Youth in
America and Israel" will be de-
livered by one of the graduating
students as part of the service.
Another year-end activity at
Temple Menorah was to be
closing exercises for the Solo-
mon Schecter Day School
Thursday morning with some
130 students from nursery
through the fourth grade par-
ticipating in a variety of pro-
grams for parents.
Members of the graduating
Heh Class are:
Phillo BakalchuJc. Fannv Bator.
.i.,,..- Banaira. Madeline Bnfman.
Ail,,, BKllrr. "-rnard Hur^'n.
Mitchell Cole. Toad OorUn. Betlwr
BkosI. Maria Eiwtonder. naM *-
auenasl. l-i'"1* Ki..'lt>:ium. Ruth
Feldraan. Jamee Qoldanbar*. Alan
Ooudlas. Ela Goldfarb. Jonathan
Oi .,.,... Mltohell Hauaman. Douk Ja-
cob!
Also. Mark I.iehman. Sherman Lu-
hin. Owen I-uttlnaer. Dora Muya.
Janlna OlemberK. Raich PereliB. Ju-
|lo Plul. Roxanna Pundlk. Milton
Railman. Leon Rodrinie*. Srott Sil-
vers.eln. Caaal Soier. l-eon TerKet.
Richard WasserKtein. Mathew Vv fl -
bera. Arthur Weiss. I-ori Vv erman
and Dana Zeleer__
GLORIFIED CATERERS, DELICATESSEN
AND RESTAURANT
WE FEATURE ALL GOURMET DEUCACIES
2133 CORAl WAY MIAMI. FLORIDA
TELEPHONE 856-6950
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Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
ABIGAIL MINIS 17111807
She provided sorely needed goods for the Continental Army
A bigail Minis was the matriarch of a dis-
/\ tinguished family in the early history
/ % of Georgia, and was a Revolutionary
patriot of classical note. Born in Eng-
land in 1711, Abigail at age 22, left the security
of London to settle in the new colony of Georgia.
She came wilh her husband, Abraham, two
daughters, Leah and Esther, and a brother
Simeon.
Abraham was a man of means and followed
mercantile pursuits in the new world. His
name is on the first real estate deed recorded
in Georgia, and his son Phillip was the first
European child born in that colony. Abraham
died in 1757 leaving his estate and business to
the capable Abigail who increased the inheri-
tance manifold during her long and fruitful
life of 96 years.
In 1779, the American high command decided
to recapture Savannah from the British. Gen-
eral Lincoln selected Phillip Minis and Levi
Sheftal to help the expedition. After the attack
was launched, supplies were sorely needed and
the commanders applied to Abigail for
provisions.
A tradition in American-Jewish homes
for half a century
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
The keen old woman knew the Continental
Army to be a poor credit risk, but her beloved
state and Independence came first. She "deliv-
ered the goods" without hesitation. The retak-
ing of Savannah was an American failure,
leaving Abigail in a very precarious position.
The British suspected her loyalty. But before
they acted against her, she managed to leave
for Charleston, S.C. with her five daughters.
Her son, Phillip, early in the Revolution, was
branded a "vile rebel" and blacklisted; he could
never hold office under any Royal governor.
Phillip Minis acted as Pay Master and Com-
missary General of the Continental Army in
1776. He personally advanced $ 11,000 for sup-
plies to Virginia and North Carolina troops.
He later served as President of Mikvah Israel
and as City Warden of Savannah.
SEND FOR
EXCITINC
BOOKLET
Honoring 177b
ind Famous
Jews in
American
History
You .md your children will be thrilled to read
the fascinating stories in this booklet about
your Jewish heritage in Americathe profiles
of many "historic" Jews who made notable
contributions in the creation and building of
our nation Sen>l name and addicss with 50* to:
JEWISH-AMERICAN PATRIOTS
Box 4488. Grand Central Station
New York, N.Y. 10017
^


Pae 4-B
Vinik Reelected President Of
Beth Sholom's Brotherhood
Haroid B Vsaik. wen" known
-.a.-. -
ced BB 2 >?o-.r..:
HAROLD B VTOK
term as president of the Broth-
erhood of Temple Beth Shalom
at Greater Miami at the annual
election meeting in the temple
Sunday May 25
Chosen serve with mm are
the ic.Cow.ng officers Aaron
Fjtt Philip Davis and Perry
Fabian, vice presidents Edward
-. i tinii i Irani Zcbbs.
BBJ jecretary and Sam-
ael Lemer cue responding ec
retary
Mamn Cooper. Herman J.
Eaton. Damd Green. Kenneth
Kersnev. Charles Levme. Dr
IoIobhib Licnter. Herbert M
Iujweaetein. Michael Mersei.
George MUdwoC. Dr Mi
Ifaari in Joaeph .A Nevet.
Joseph Pardo Marvin Pehr
- Postelnek. Irwin Rosen-
steinl Murray Rubin, Dr Walter
G SalL Lester Schner Char'es
Swan Smith. M:
Stonberz. Sid Scssman. Herher*
:. Leor. Uager Samue
ze!. Murra-7 B WeiL Jr and
Peter Weissman comprise the
board of directors.
The Brotherhood suppor-s the
Yoath Actmties and Scholar-
ship Funds of the temple The
board members also serve as
vi**r% at afl aaeple services
aad special etcars.
Dr Leon Kronfsh is spiritnaJ
leader of Beth Shoiom.
'Jeicry Duty^ Reminder
Beth David
interesang-
daiiy rr.inyan.
in Miami has come up with an
to remind Jews of the importance of the
In letters to members. Beth David writes: "
off THE DAY and which service you can attend.
check
THE REQUEST is not a demand, merely a reminder of
the Jewish responsibility to the synagogue in the same way
that citizens are responsible to the democratic community
in which they live.
Also check either AM or PM, the letter asks Beth David
members. "We then will notify you as to what day you are to
attend Jewry Duty'."
Venezkv Named
.Cash Chairman
Julian B Venezky naconai
chairman for regions of the Is-
rael Band Inve. has been nam-
ed sationai cash chairman of
"lie specs, camcaign to produce
tanediateiv needed financial
resources tn reinforce- Israel's
-beleagtig'red economy accord-
ing to an announcement made
ant Rothberg. general :
man.
The iaOBBBBBl campaign for
cash, whsca was launched
er this month by Prime M
ter Yitzhak Rabin in a coast-to-
coast telephone couferenc.
Jewish leaders, will be climaxed
at a N'acocai T- Mr
Racm Sar-r^a" t
.4 New Yorx
Mr Rabin, who -rill -x
United States for impo
talks with President Ge
: ar.c Secretary of State
Kissinger, will be the
honor at the rnb"--- *
of his re".-. M lirael. More
than 1.500 leaders of Jewish
i wimiiil i i throughout the
United States anc Canaca will
join in paying tnbute to the
Prune Minister.
Levy 1$ ModeratBr
Harry Levy president of Vot-
ers Incorporated. wiH moderate
its open meeting Tuesday at 3
pun. in the Washington Federal
at L234 Washington Ave. Mi-
ami Beach. Guest sneakers will
include North Bay Village
Mayor Paul School. Miami
Beach Vice Mayor Murray S.
Meyerson and Miami Beach
Rear Control Director Stanley
A. Kaufman. Admittance is
free; the poMic is invited.
B'nai Israel aad Greater Mi-
ami Youth Synagogae will oe
holding its annual religious
school registration for the 19" 5-
7t term at the synagogue. 9600
Sunset Dr.. Wednesday from 7
to 9 p.m. Information may be
obtained by raring die syna-
zneue office
Friday, June 6, 1975
or
Temple Beth Am Honorin
Outstanding Students Friday
Parmiv worship services will
beam at "50 p m Frida" in
Tempte Beth Am-. W50 Ken-
dall Dr At this service.' the
tempfe- w*H hono- fhis year's
outstanding Rehgious School
: Hebrew School aaaaBB
The awnote will also pav
r and
l Eiel-ar.. who h2ve "ac^
aught in the religions school
- n yfi,. nvi to Pif T-ill-
aanea, K>
nder tnd Setae Hog""*
e*---h of who : lea
->..-.- paari of
icr-.ice.
. Rabbi Ba
:-' aTi Son Learned to W
3njdent3 !ired h
Hi'n't-* School Robot
for the cu-rent vea- Those
* hose na^es are followed hv an
asterisk will r'^ceive sdi
-- All other will receive
an honor certificate.
Gifford Ackerman". Jodi
Auerhach. Karen Block. Steoha-
me Block'. Beth BerkowirzV
Charles Berg. Lily Beth Bieley,
Mark Blvnder*. D^vid Bncke-,
Susan Bolot-n. Michael Chesal*,
Scott Chsnf An^-es Colsky".
Ponme Cohen. Hitorie Da\-is.
Craig Ds-ts. Jennifer D"-is".
Graeme Dwii'. Mark Dern.
Daniel Feinbro Charles Fish-
ma Craig Fleisher. Lawrence
Friedman. Steven Franco:
Also Lee Futernick*. Craig
Gefband*. Lynn Glasser'. Philip
Gassman. Bennett Goldberg.
Sara Grossman, Steven Hacker.
Lori Harrison*. Michael Hellin-
ger. Gregory Herman*. Harry
Hollub. Amy Josefsberg*. Jeff-
rey Kallen*. Charles Kaiser*.
Steohen Kanzer". Laura Ker-
mish. A"iv Klein". Pauh Klein.
Jeffrey Kluger. Garv Kl'iger".
Glenn Kushel, Robby Lazar,
Mitzie Levine. Ronald Levitt;
A!o Fn !,<' Elisa Lie-
berman. Erfc Lieberm-n. r_---
Loewemhal. Ebse Lipoff. Ka.---.
Lewis* Da'id Urrran. Dq-. j
Lichrwan. Philip \sr~rim. Ge'-
frey Mann. D*hra MxHK
? 'arkowitz. Lisi Me
sogh Andre-
'-fe"dlson. ?
- F'-va-d Morgan.
\ -,,.- Richard Map's* Tr
Ne^mark. Robert CReiDy -
Pv*-':i-. Lmda Raor"
Pandi Ral Larry P
13 Pich*:
Also Scott Roger*.
Ct
P^e^s*. Charles R>-*"
B. TT----- D
chter. Cindv Jo Sch-
-ien Sch
Schwartz. Ross Seidb- c
Soencer S:
Gail Silvcman. Jeffrey Skoke'
chavvn Si'-on. Patricia ?:~
David Sno'.; Aanf Stem. P
Steinberg. David TelL Sv
Ter-. Lisa Tobin, Jill Weir
Paul Weisman*. and Joni--
Zimmerman.
PWh A-*1 Dav SchooFs second
graduating class inchid1- .1
students, all of whom will be
honored at the 5:30 p.m Hav-
dallah service Saturday in the
s',nctuarv arvi at a dinner for
them and their parents follow-
ing the service
Included are Julia Abrahi-..
Andrew Blass. Benjamin Brow-..
Lauren Elkins. Michael Fn-i
lander. Margie Haiman. Bobby
Herbstman. Jared Krieger. B*h
Perlma?, Shari Pont and Linda
Stoler.
Installatiofl At Or 0Io#b
The installation of new of-
ficers of Temple Or Olom will
take place after the 8:15 p.m
services Friday. Morns Soln-
mon is the new president, Mrs.
Paul Berger is Sisterhood presi-
dent and Len Steinberg. Broth
erhood president.
FACTORY TO YOU
i
y
1
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l
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S0JN. 124


Friday, June 6, 1975
JewistiikrXMan
Page SB
Mrs. Sydney Kronish Assumes
SE Florida Region Presidency
Cynthia (Mrs. Sydney) Kro-
nish was installed as president
_of Southeastern Florida..Region,
MRS. SYDNEV KKOMSil
Women's American ORT for
the 1975-76 in a candlelighting
ceremony held at the Doral
Starlight Roof.
"Our scope and responsibili-
ties as a movement make ORT
especially effective," Mrs. Kro-
nish stated. "Our ability to
make members of Jewish com-
munities around the world use-
ful and productive citizens acts
as a antidote to anti-Semitism
and helps assure the safety of
these communities. ORT's role
in and concern for Israel,
strengthens that beleaguered
nation and lessens its sense of
isolation."
Mrs, Kronish has a back-
ground ''of- Jewish identification
not only in Dade county but
including years of activity in
Paramus, N.J., where she and
her husband were founders of
the Jewish Community Center
and served on the board of di-
THE SILVER
FACTORY
ftmirij mttUUh "l.
mm fi H M |mmI
fcqriitnMk.
CtM im Mf wittuMi
almrk.
i.r < M#utf
r* Jilr, Earrhi|t,
Piirfnti, Rii|i, Umf\u,
Cl.i.cyH, tfWMM.
MILIC ftMTUMC MMS:
W P.M. DAILY
Mon. thru Frl. ONLYU
15414 Nf 21
Iff., N M I.
?S44-6M2
f twtir to*;
In
Jfri
Hononng 177b and
Famous Jews
in American History
. SEND FOR BOOKLET
HONORING 1776 AND
FAMOUS JEWS IN
AMERICAN HISTORY
Exciting occoonts of Jewish pa-
triot? in the trtk emd hin
f th nation. Valuable rcadina for
II oes SEND 50< (HO STAMPS
PLEASE) TOs ."-*:h Ptrhn,
44M, 9nm4 Cwtrtl Strti, M.Y.,
M.Y. 1M17.
reetqrs in the capacity of youth
group chairmen.
A graduate of New Yoric Upi-
versity, Mrs. Kronish holds a
Bachelor of Science degree in
secondary education and a Mas-
ter's degree in industrial arts
and vocational education.
Mrs. Kronish, whose husband
is administrator of Temple Beth
El, is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Sydney Goldberg, founders
of the Hackensack Hebrew In-
stitute, Hackensack. N.J.
Felice (Mrs. Gerald) Trakt-
man is the immediate past
president. Also installed were
Mrs. Charlotte Horn, chairman
of the executive committee;
Mrs. Dale Flam, Mrs. Syhia
Lorbir, Mrs. Ruth Naftal, Mrs.
Leslie Reisenberg, Mrs. Jean
Rose and Mrs. Ann Speroni,
vice presidents; Mrs. Edith
Greene, North Section High
Rise vice president; Barbara
Dundee, North Section Subur-
ban vice president; Esther Bel-
fer. Beach Suburban vice presi-
dent; Flora Schuman, Beach
High Rise vice president; Mrs.
Frirzie Leit, financial secretary;
Mrs. Henny Apner, treasurer;
Mrs. Natalie Kaye, rerording
secretary; Mrs. Terry Brown,
corresponding secretary; and
Mrs. Florence Kanier, parlia-
mentarian.
Havurah To Conduct Lost
Beth David Family Service
Friday at 7:45 p.m., one of
the six HaVurot (fellowships of
ten family units each) will be
leading the last famrly service
of the season at Beth David
South. 7500 SW 120th St. Rabbi
Marvin Rose will address the
congregation.
Beth David inaugurated a
program of Havurah about one
year ago, utilizing the concept
of the extended family, involv-
ing members actively, in social,
religious and educational ac-
tivities.
DADE BROWARD
ADVERTISING SALESMAN
Telephone, Personal Contact,
and/or Both.
Send resume to S.T.,
Box 012973, Miami 33101
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Forum Series To Feature Candidates
AH Democratic and Republi-
can aspirants for their party's
Presidential nominations have
been invited to participate in
Temple Emanu-Ei's Bicenten-
nial Sunday Morning Forum
Series for 1976, Samuel N.
Friedland, chairman of the
board of the Miami Beach con-
gregation, announced Wednes-
day.
his intention of seeking the
Republican nomination, and to
Democratic hopefuls Sen. Hen-
ry M. Jackson of Washington,
Lloyd Bentsen of Texas, former
Sen. Fred Harris of Oklahoma,
former GOv:'ttrrmiy CSrter of
Georgia, tormer Gov. Terry
Sanford of North Carolina, Con-
gressman Morris Udall of Ari-
zona and Gov. George Wallace
of Alabama.
Other invitations wijl be sent
to GOP and Democratic aspi-
rant vi, 'hpy p'tfrer announce
"or enter their names in the
Florida primaries, Friedland
said.________________
Friedland said Judge Fred-
erick N. Barad. president, and
Dr. Irving Lehrman. rabbi of,
Temple Emanu-El, are coor-
dinating plans for the special
series which is the most exten-
sive adult education program
in the synagogue's 35-year his-
tory.
Every candidate who is en-
tered in the March Florida
Presidential preferential pri-
maries considered key steps
towards next year's nomina-
tions for both the Democratic
and Republican parties will
be afforded an opportunity to
present his qualifications and
platform to an individual ses-
sion of the Sunday Morning
Forum Series.
Invitations thus far have been
extended to President Gerald
R. Ford, who has announced
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Pars 6-B
*kml<,trkrir*r
Friday, June 6, 197*5
Sale Of Israeli Products In Cwft ^BBW,
Greater Miami Increases 4009c
Holding 1st Training Session
The E :.' camp
:
- i
proa-
J

ji Jewish org;-
_ "
70 COO
It -.
I tbe
Fes-
-.: Par!-
boot*
was also orcamzed a: the I
val :e.
Food products are now
".
in "_ -""""v 2S
es of
I ap-
400 per cent as a
: :'- Buy 1st
I
7"--.
-
r :-
Hallsndaie and Hollywood. Ft.
Pain Beach.
-* r------ Pride ~>"'~'
ipermarkets in the
: a have
od pro;
5
Temple Judea Elects Officers And
Trustees For The 1975-76 Year
Attorney Donald Murray, a
long tine Coral Gables resident
elected pre-
Temple ludea of Coral
Gal sar 1975-76.
Mrt elected were
Freed. Sheldon Palley.
Ernst Roser.'-jantz. and Dr.
Free Witkoff -.ice presidents:
secretory. Mrs Gsoree Bonn
jter. Marvin Pearlman and
Julius Bearman. financial
f-crrtar-
Roben Brown. Dr. Albert
Coonin. Mort Goldman. Eugene
Greenspan. Mrs Melvin Harri-
son. Ban-." Healer, Paul Indian-
er. Harold Jaffer. Ben Klein.
Gerald Kogan. Jack Langer.
Marvin Levin. Dr. Clifford
ka, Han-ey Miller. Eli Na-
deL Col. Jack Norton. Mrs. Jer-
ry Pollak. Victor Reiter. Mor-
ris Richman. Sidnev Rjchman
and Dr. Ronald Teichner were
elected to the board of trustees
DONALD MURRAY
A special "Buy Israel'" cam-
paign has recently been started
eotury Village, under the
ince of Mr. and Mrs.
ph Molat. where there is a
population of approximately
people The Florida
B'nai 3 rith Convention
recently adopted the Buy Israel
.ne their members
. Israeli products regular-
ly.
e "Buy Israel' project is
for the Israeli economy.
of the fact that the
deficit in the Israeli foreign
, reached a new peak of
3 5 billion dollars in 19"4." said
.;'-.
The Israeli export to the
ted State= !9~*
mounted to ?300 million,
again?* S7S0 million imported
United States. Mr
-ulach reportci This
deficit of S450 million can be
reduced only by increasing the
- of Israeli products in the
! mean market, he added.
and the Jewish con
c;n be very helpful in reaching
this goal.
Israel is in l"th place in the
list of the countries importing
- the United States over 51
billion a year. More than 130.-
000 people are employed in the
American indust producing
the merchandise including
arms) which are sold to Israel.
Mr. Meshulach pointed out.
Mr. Menhnlach is leaving
this week for Israel to meet
with the members of the Jew-
ish Market organization when
sponsors the Buy Israel project.
He will also meet with Leon
Dulcin. the treasurer of the
Jewish Agency, and Haim Bar
Lev. Minister of Commerce and
Industry, in order to organize
the Buy Israel activities in
South Florida for the coming
season.
The newlv formed South
Coastal Region No. 51 of B'nai
B'rith Women will hold its first
ALMA HOFSTADTER
training :nce regional-
ization Sunday from 9:36 to 4
p.m at the Americana He:.:
Alma Hofstadter of North
mi Beach bo
iff of Hollywood
m for the Rt \
have planned the day -
-
Council Program Cabinet via
lidents
B'nai B'rith Women National
Program Director Fran Sbein-
berg. will present the workshop
h will include current rr>
gran materials and information
on how to translate them into
action on the chapter and coun-
cil level.
About 50 women are expect-
ed to participate in the work-
shop which will be conducted
by Mrs. Shemberg. who
ed the staff of B'nai B'rith
Wornen in 19"0 Her job is to
initiate and coordinate BBW
programs throughout the United
States and Canada in the areas
of communitv servio?. a cut
Jewish education Anti-Defama-
tion League activities arc ^
ices.
B'nai B'rith Women
est Jewish service organization
in the world, is in the proress
of restructuring from Di-
into Regions, in order to offer
its member chapters greater as-
sistance in all p-tas of concern.
District Five has be-
into four res -tic,
South Coast il. So
and Southeastern 1
Coastal Region Includes all
chapters and council? : ida
and Savannah. Ga.
An international organiz*
tion. B'nai B'rith Women has
over 154.000 membe: the
United State? Canad 22
countries throughout I J,
: 022 phaptPi'i in
nca It received I [
rd from the American Bi-
ennial Administrav. :or
total for Democracy Memo-
f.ank and Jews in Ar ca
nroerar
Floridian Bein
Ordained Sunday
Marl G. Loeb. son of Mr and
"' Nathan Loeb of Or
be ordained a R^:
bi Sunday at comment
e-ercises of the Nca Vcrk
V. of the Hebt>-
Jewish Institute of Re!igj -
The new rabbi It one : "1
graduates being ordainec by
D- Alfred Gottschalk. president
of the HUC-JIR.
Rabbi Loeb received hi- 5 A,
dce-ee from Reed Cc.ege,
re he was editor r I tit
student newspaper, memhi r of
the student-faculty senate and
chairman of the public ffaifl
board.
Among the honors awarded to
aha by the CoUege-Instirj'-- ire
he Beniamin 'A'olstein Pr
Human Relations and the Prize
in Education.
1
i

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lay. June 6, 1975
*JmJ$ti floridirir
Page 7-B
illel Community Day School
londucts 'Chaggigat EasiyunC
The Hillel Community Day
,chool will conduct Chaggigat
iasiyum (Commencement Ex-
i
MICHAEL SCHECK
ses) for the Kindergarten,
:or Kindergarten, and Pre-
jergarten Thursday, June
at 10:15 a.m. in Beth Torah's
al Hall, 1051 Interama
!.. North Miami Beach.
Ir.-ough recitation, song and
:e. the children will present
r.opsis of their accomphsh-
ts "f the past year. They
^rform selections in both
rew and English. Cantor Ian
rn and Mrs. Esther Rich-
will accompany the chil-
on the guitar and piano
espectively.
Laura Solomon. Mrs.
\ Golan and Miss Susan
y ick are the Pr>-Kindergar-
teachers. The Junior
t ndergarten has been taught
fy Mrs. Rosalind Singer, Mrs.
,inda Krone, and Mrs. Nanette
nan. Mrs. Dorothy Gruen,
i Shula Leshetz, Mrs. Golan
IArs. Lynda Magle were
the teachers for the Kinder-
garten.
R-bbi Max A. Lipschitz,
spiritu il -ader of Beth Torah
Congregation, will be the host
rabhi. greeting the students,
parents, teachers and friends.
JVi^iael Sr-h-ck. president of
HilM and f-"hr of on-> of the
graduates, will extend the Wel-
come.
A message to the students
pnd their nants will be de-
li- red bv RaMii Albert Mayer-
field, principal of the school,
Dr I,ee Dnffher. educational
vie* nreHent, and Rabbi May-
erfeld will nr>snt the diplomas
to ^ach graduate.
The Kindergarten graduates
are Adim Apnelbaum, Tara
Bostom, Jsnin-j B'aslawsce, Su-
zanne Ca^-M. Michel Cohen,
DanHla Gohn. Randy Davis,
Sherri Feinr, Andrea Fingerer,
Ross Fischer, Eva Gelnowski,
Barry Ginsberg. Karen Gold-
berg, Jessi" Iwanow. Alan Joso-
wif, Jonathan Katz. Damon
Keller. Lawrence Lambert.
Jacqueline Lew. Lisa Leibo-
witz. Oren Lmschitz. Lisa Ann
Lustgarten. David Platt. An-
nette Fosen, Dana Ross. Jordan
Rothi"ib"ig. Elise Scheck, Lau-
ri- Sih orroan. Javier Szwarc-
brg. Dianne Weinberg and
David Wiener.
Marshall Baltuch, executive
director, announced that only
limited places are available in
th" three-year-old, four-year-old
and Kinlergarten classes, and
replications will only be accept-
ed on a first-come first-serve
basis due to the school's policy
of small classes.
The Hillel Community Day
School, serving the North Dade-
South Broward area, serves
students from pre-Kindergarten
through Ninth Grade. It is a
beneficiary agency of both the
Greater Miami and Hollywood
Jewish Federations.
Neil Schiff Elected Chairman Of
ewly Opened Pan American Bank
Builder Neil Schiff has been
t i chairman of the board
the newlv opened Pan
rican I'm'- of Kendale
L and Ch: i s G. Sheffield
[;.- been appointed president of
bank, which is a member
f the Pan American Banc-
s group.
ther directors include
| >h Weintraub, Stanlev
i Iff, James S. Wilson, Law-
noe Turner and Julius M.
|V:oon.
Schiff has been a member of
.delation's Leadership Cabinet
100. and is a member of the
board of trustees of the Uni-
versity of Miami.
The new bank, situated on
Kendall Drive at SW 137th
Avenue, opened last month with
capitalization of $1 million.
NEIL SCHIFF
don't wait till it's too late
[one stop auto repair!
k COMPUTE AUTO RIP AIR H.GH PERf ORMAN WORK
JSEASON SPECWL-
AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE t REPAIRS
INCLUDES:
Re-charge and
check out ef
your complete ir
conditioning
system.
WRIGHT & STOWELL
HOURS: 1014 M.I. Ultt. -JgJJJJ*
MON.-5AT. 5 N. ** 949-8898
Women's Economics Seminars
Held By Histadnit Foundation
One thousand women repre-
senting all walks of life at-
tended the two seminars on
"Women's Economics 1975,"
sponsored last week by the Is-
rael Histadrut Foundation in
Miami Beach and Hollywood,
and pledged close to $500,000
for the 9.5 percent Histadrut
Annuity Trust.
A substantial number of per-
sons signed up as delegates to
the Histadrut Solidarity Con-
ference to be held at the Tel
Aviv Hilton Nov. 10-13, 1975,
under the high patronage of
Mrs. Golda Meir.
To qualify as a delegate, each
of them was required to sub-
scribe to a minimum of $2,500
for the Histadrut Annuity
Trust, which helps finance the
IL 100 million Histadrut Mort-
gage Fund for Israel's Army i
veterans and their families.
Following presentations by
Sam Shulsky, nationally syn-
dicated financial columnist.
Judge Herbert S. Shapiro, a
Miami attorney who covered
various aspects of estate plan-
ning for the modern woman,
and Dr. Sol Stein, president of
the Israel Histadrut Founda-
tion, the women were treated
to an inside view of Israel's
foreign policy by Ehud Lador,
Consul General of Israel in
Texas.
"Israel will not be pressured
into doing things, or giving
away anything that will endan-
ger its security," Mr. Lador
stated. He stressed that grass
roots opinion favors Israel as
shown in national polls.
As to the Suez Canal, Mr.
Lador described its as nothing
but a public relations ploy, and
not as a sincere move to peace
on the part of Egypt.
In his sober analysis of the
outlook for the 'stock market,"
Mr. Shulsky, whose column,
"Investors Guide," appears in
100 newspapers throughout the
country, cautioned the audience
of its pitfalls and dangers for
people of mature age.
Rabbi Leon Kronish, board
chairman of the Israel Histad-
rut Foundation, announced that
in addition to Mrs. Golda Meir,
the Histadrut Solidarity Con-
ference in Israel, which will
open Nov. 10, will be addressed
by Israel's Prime Minister Yitz-
hak Rabin; the Secretary Gen-
eral of Histadrut, Yeruham
Meshel; and members of the
Israeli Cabinet and other Israeli
and American dignitaries.
"We shall bring along with
Joel Goldstein
Receives Degree
In Chiropractic
Joel Goldstein, of Hollywood
and Miami, received his Doc-
torate of Chiropractic April 19,
from the National College of
Chiropractic in Lombard, 111.
Joel graduated from South
Broward High School in 1960;
received degrees from the Uni-
versity of Florida at Gaines-
ville in 1966 and 1968.
Prior to returning to school
to become a chiropractic phy-
sician. Joel was a stock broker
with Bache and Company in
Hallandale; an active member
and officer in the Hallandale
Optimists, North Miami Beach
Knights, of Pythias; Golden
Glades Masonic Lodge; Hallan-
dale Jewish Center Men's Club,
and attended Temple Sinai.
Dr. Goldstein and his wife,
Reggie, will be returning in late
August to settle into a new
home and begin his Florida
practice.
us to this historic conference,-
not only our prayers and warm
wishes for the security and
progress of our beloved Israel,
but also a tangible expression
of our solidarity with its people
in the form of a vary substan-
tial contribution to the Histad-
rut Mortgage Fund that will
help provide homes for its re-
turning veterans," Rabbi Kro-
nish stated.
Rabbi Morton Malavsky,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Shalom in Hollywood, served as
chairman of the day for South
Broward County; Mrs. Lillian
Kronish served in the same
capacity for the Miami Beach
conclave.
Other participants in the pro-
gram were Mrs. Anne Acker-
man of Point East: Mrs. Lily
btdne, a national leader, as well
as Miami leader of Mizrachi
Women of Miami Beach; Mrs.
Phyllis Dryckman, an attorney
in Hollywood; Mrs. Harriet
Green, president of the Pioneer
Women's Organization, and
Mrs. Mildred Sahl. president of
the Women's Council of the
Histadrut.
The proceedings were open-
ed by Ben Zion Steinberg. Flor-
ida director of the Israel His-
tadrut Foundation, who ex-
pressed his deep gratification
at the enthusiastic reception
accorded "Women's Day," and
announced that the event will
henceforth be an annual func-
tion in the program of the Is-
rael Histadrut Foundation.
ISRAEL HISTADRUT
FOUNDATION
"WOMEN'S DAT9
SEMINAR & LUNCHEON
WHICH WAS HELD IN MIAMI BEACH
AND HOLLYWOOD ON MAY 28-29, 1975
Shown at the Israel Histadrut Foundation "Women's
Day" Seminar and Luncheon are Air. and .Mrs. Morris
Luck of Miami Beach, who announced a special gift of
$100,000 to the IL 1 Million pound Mortgage Fund, which
is funded through the 9.5 c/c Histadrut Annuity Trust.
Nearly 1000 women r.ctended the function and contrib-
uted over $500,000 to the Mortgage Fund which helps
provide housing for returning Israeli Veterans and
young couples.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Hammer of Coral Gables, Florida
shown at the Israel Histadrut "Women's Day" have an-
nounced a contribution to the Mortgage Fund plus a be-
quest of 550,000 to the Israel Histadrut Foundation to
establish a project binding their names to Israel in
perpetuity.
ADV.


Page 8-B
+Jml39ifhrMBff
Rosemarys Thymr
B ROSEMARY FIRMAN

Summer is a-coming in, and
many Miamians are a-going
out. Believe it or not, it is that
time of year for my listing of
the travel plans of those I have
encountered in the past few
weeks.
June and Harold Brown have
just come back from Palm
Springs, but I'm certain they'll
be off again.
Richard and Diane Sepler
probably have planned the most
exotic trip, with stops in Chile,
Buenos Aires, a place called
Oquacu, and a side trip to
Brasilia to watch the parliament
in session.
Harriet Harris, Marshall's
wife, is helping them plan their
trip via her new agency, Harris
Travel.
The Kenneth Treisters are
going to Guatemala, a country
Saralee and Albert Weintraub
love in the summer.
Alaska seems a popular spot
with Miamians. It's got to be
cooler there. Marcie Ersoff and
Arthur and Joan Jacowitz plan
cruises there. Their ships make
other stops, but Alaska seemed
the stand-out.
MaryNorma and Julian Wein-
kle have already left for
their home in Maine, with Viv-
ian and Roy Reedy not far
behind. I imagine that Brenda
Shapiro will again be visiting
her family in Portland.
There will be some new
Colorado faces this summer.
Arlene Zucker is planning a
trip through Estes Park, Colo-
rado Springs, Mesa Verde, and
Aspen. And Toba and Barry
Meiselman plan to share some
of that trip.
Helene and Adolph Berger
will be at the Aspen Institute
to attend a seminar Bill Moyers
and his wife, Judith, give an-
nually.
Last year, Moyers decided
that it was time to have women
moderators, and he started
with his very nervous wife.
Hopefully, this year there will
be many more women involved
in the Aspen Institute.
Others out to Colorado in-
clude the Martin Feinman fam-
The only indoor
Jewish Mausoleum in the
metropolitan area
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THE SANCTUARY
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families an alternative to below ground burial. Fully enclosed
and temperature controlled, the mausoleum is in Paramus. N.J..
just minutes from the George Washington Bridge. Professionally
maintained crypts endure through the ages, perpetuating the
memory of departed loved ones. This unique alternative costs the
same as underground burial and there are never any addi-
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Friday, June 6, 1975 1
Heart Assn. 81 Hebrew Academy Students
Board Meets Jo Receive Diplomas June 11
ily, all of them. The Miami con-
tingent includes David and Olga
Melin and their eight-year-old
daughter. Lois and Jay Siegel
will meet their son in Colorado
after his month in camp in-
volved in mountain climbing,
back-packing and general, sur-
vival training. Son Jimmy will
need some time to recuperate,
and Aspen is the perfect place.
Still others who like the cool,
day air of Colorado are Ernie
and Diane Halpryn and, of
course, Martin and Pat Fine,
who own a condominium out
West.
Others who own property out
there are the Herbert Buch-
walds, Leonard and Bobbie
Haimes (Telluride), Marge and
Mort Hill and the trailblazers
of that part of the country,
Arthur and Bunny Horowitz.
Jill Arkin, who doesn't seem
the type but is, will certainly
get my "best sport" award of
the year. She's going back-
packing with Stanley and her
two younger sons. Bradlee, the
oldest, will be going to summer
school. Last seen, she was jog-
ging from Miami Beach to
South Miami to get in shape.
ft ft ft
Chickee Chatter: Memorial
Day weekend was the scene of
American Jewish Committee's
first annual Tennis Tourna-
ment. Thirty-seven people par-
ticipated in mixed doubles and
men's doubles. The official win-
ners were the team of Davis
and RobinsonJack and Mar-
ilyn. Runner ups were Dick
Sepler and Helen Morton.
For the record: over 60 wom-
en signed up for the Royal
Palm "A" league. That is a
record. Barbara Jacobs will be
this year's tennis chairman.
At a luncheon attended by
more than one thousand wom-
en, Sans Souci and North Shore
tennis teams (women's) ac-
cepted their trophies for best
"B" and "A" teams. With one-
thousand women attending a
luncheon, I'm not so sure that
backgammon will ever surpass
tennis in populariy, no matter
what the Jockey Club says, and
does.
A meeting of the board of
directors of the Heart Associa-
tion of Greater Miami was held
this week, according to Albert
E. Quinton, Jr., chairman.
The newly elected 1975-1976
board members include George
Beebe, Leon D: Black, Jr., Vic-
tor Clarke, Pedro L. Ferrer,
M.D., Ronald B. Flam, M.D.,
Stuart Gottlieb, M.D, Bob
Griese, Barry Halpern, M.D.,
Charles Hogue, Walter Living-
stone, Carlos R. Lombardo,
M.D., Timothy K. Mahon,
Stephen M. Mallon, M.D., Law-
rence R. Medoff, M.D., and
Donald Rosenberg, M.D.
Also Peter Rubelman, D.D.S.,
Richard M. Rubinson, M.D.,
Eugene Sayfie, M.D., David
Sheps, M.D., Mrs. Betty Sher-
win, Don Shula, Blake Smith,
Mrs. Isabel Sneden, Selig Snow,
M.D., Ernest A. Traad, M.D,
George Vergara, M.D., David .
Wells, M.D., Billy Yeh, M.D,
Ph.D., William E. Byrd and
Robert Carraway. M.D.
Dadeland ORT To
Install June 11
Dadeland Chapter, Women's
American ORT, will install its
new officers for the 1975-76
year Wednesday at an 8 p.m.
dinner in Black Caesar's Forge.
Among those taking the oath
of office will be Mrs. Sue Kurz-
ban, president; Iris Price, Hol-
lace Goldsmith, Sharon Boas
and Sue Rogers, vice presidents;
Ellin Goldstein, treasurer; El-
len Altman, corresponding sec-
retary, and Ronelle Botwinick,
recording secretary.
Dadeland Chapter has Wed-
nesday membership teas
scheduled June 18 and June 25,
at 8 p.m. Contact one of the of-
ficers for additional informa-
tion.
Rubens Speaking
At Nova June 12
"How To Make Your Husband
Your Best Friend" will be the
topic of a talk by Dr. Ann
Ruben Thursday, June 12, at
8:30 p.m. in the auditorium of
the Mailman Hollywood Build-
ing on the Nova University
Campus, 3301 College Ave.,
Fort Lauderdale.
Dr. Ruben is associate pro-
fessor of counseling at Barry
College. Her husband of 33
years is executive director at
Temple Emanu-El, Miami.
The public is invited to at-
tend this free lecture which is
part of a workshop series co-
sponsored by Nova University
and The University School.
The lectures are held the
same evening that the public
is invited to, attend free drop-
in ciinics on marriage, family
and child-rearing from 6:30 to
8:30 p.m.
Sisterhood Meeting Sunday
The Sisterhood of Temple
Tifereth Jacob will meet at 10
a.m. Sunday in the home of Mrs.
Ida Eisenman, 760 E. 4th Ave.,
Hialeah; a coffee hour will fol-
low the business portion of the
meeting.
A record graduating class of
81 students of the Greater Mi-
ami Hebrew Academy will re-
ceive junior high school diplo-
mas Wednesday night during
exercises at the Hebrew Acad-
emy Auditorium.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross,
principal of the Miami Beach
school, will be the main speaker
and will present several special
awards to the graduates.
Rabbi Eliezer Rokach, asso-
ciate principal for Hebrew
studies, and Richard Fankhau-
ser, associate principal for
English studies, will present the
diplomas.
Judy Feder, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Emanuel Feder, has
been selected as valedictorian.
Her father is principal of the
religious school of Temple Ner
Tamid of Miami Beach and a
member of the Hebrew Acad-
emy faculty.
Judge Norman Ciment, presi-
dent of the Hebrew Academy,
will join Rabbi Gross in pre-
senting awards to outstanding
graduates sponsored by such
organizations as American Le-
gion Post No. 85 of Miami
Beach, the Nor-Isle Optimist
Club, the North Shore Optimist
Club. Civic League of Miami
Beach, The Jewish Floridian,
the Hebrew Academy Women
and the Hebrew Academy
P.T.A.
The Hebrew Academy Choir,
under the direction of Jacques
Donnet, will present a special
musical tribute to the 81 grad-
uates.
They arc:
Alyaaa AvMor. Robert nnrrmn
.r.ni.-- itistrit'.. Diana Bwuchin,
Dora Ilraalavskv. Jan Cantor. I vnd i
Cohen. Seth Cohen. Flavin! Dennis. ""
Ahivi Draaln. Simon Kalic. Ju.nctS
HV Lennv l-ehrer 'let .
as-
1CI
'C,
'n
AIM) 1 .eon l.ioht.T. I or! Llebman.
Larry Marks. Andrea Phillips. Henrv rn.
Rnzen. David Snolter. Steven gteln-HpH
hen. Mlohele Towbin. nryah Austin
I-1 Rlanenf'M, Mario Hick. Bruce
Borowaky. David Deutsch. Branda
Dle-ner.
Also Saul Friedman. Dehhip
Ft u. mm-tii. Kraddy Jove. Barbara
k ihn. Fred Kariton. Jenny-Ann
Kershner. Favanne IJimehiti. Joel
Kirchblum. Josh Medvin, Bather
N-niix.iv. Julie Peariman. Abe Ru,|.
man. Able Salk. Shellv Sand. Oorlrta
Sherman. Cmdv Treltmin Kliiibe'h
Chihnlk. Michael Deller. Rose lor-
don, Sol Grosfeld.
Also Tania Hochner. Sliira Rtrsch.
enlmum. Lisa Lubv. Esther Mandl.
kern, David Manoula. M'ri.im Mess,
Duvlid Oatrin. Henrv Roeenharg,
l-eslle KosenberK. Yael Sih-> Mar,
Sharon Schachler. Komi 8chetntf*r<
Iticki Tokaver. Inurld Taken
Alao < harfle Baum. Maurice i:
/
Jane Kiiuei.s. Oaear rfaldenkrela Hob.
ert lirifm.ir Judv Harris. Lien l.i-
beraaan, Maurice Liohy. David Mux-
kei. Bradley fWker. Bttaabeth Rok.
lien* ttoaenbera-, Jarl Bhaktman, Ma-
deline Bherrln. Kathv Sonn. Joel
Strachan. Mike Turirel and Shellv
Zabel.
Schulman Office Relocated
Irving Schulman, L.L.B., J.D.,
attorney at law, announces the
relocation of his offices to Suite
500 of the Executive Building
at 3000 Biscayne Blvd.
ca
r
Mrs. Sam Rosen (left) of South Miami is one of the area's
most dynamic speakers for the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Women's Division. Among the guests respond-
ing at a May parlor meeting to the needs of the 1975
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund were
(left to right) Mrs. Morgan Levy, Mrs. Ernest Harris
and Mrs. David Berman.
Cochairmen of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
Restaurant and Allied Trades Division for 1975 are Wol-
fie Cohen (center), Cye Mandel (second from left) and
Arthur Horowitz (right), who hosted a luncheon for
members of the Restavrant Industry last week at the ,
Bankers Club. L. Jules Arkin, (left) 1975 Combined Jew-
ish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund chairman and guest
speaker David Schaechter appeared on behalf of the >
Federation's annual campaign for Jewish survival?
which was supported generously by luncheon guests.
DEMOCRACY IN HOUSING
UNIVERSAL REAL ESTATE
J?wBUY 0R SELL CAL*- US
TODAY OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
PHONE 751-8642
SONNY WMfilT
frtsiOMt


Friday, June 6, 1975
+Jm>lsi> l-orkiton
Pqqo 3-fl
mo-
i.
m.

7
y

After the Hallandale Jewish
' Center Services Saturday form-
er vice president Leroy Weil
and his. wife, Sylvia, will be
' hosts to the Congregation at a
,' Kiddush in honor of the mar-
'' riage of their daughter, Joni
Weil, and Michael Levy, who
will be married the next day.
a a &
Some 225 persons will attend
the Miami Beach High School's
Class of 1955's 20th year re-
union Saturday at the Kings
Bay Country Club, 14401 SW
62nd Ave Miami.
The reception dinner-dance
will begin at 7:30 p.m. Featur-
ing the evening will be a 20-
minute skit, performed by 12
members of the class, re-living
highlights of their school days
and "in" events of the '50's.
Photos of "as they were" will
decorate the dining room.
"The response has been out-
standing and we're looking for-
ward to a great evening," de-
' clared Joe Schwartz, June class
president, now a Hollywood at-
torney. "The mid-term class has
' joined us in this celebration.
' We have some 50 people com-
ing in from out of townas far
away as California.
Each "graduate" will receive
a souvenir mug and a journal
has been published, listing
where all the graduates are
now. There will be door prizes
weekend stays at Beach ho-
' tels and free admission at tour-
ist attractions.
1 A day following the Kings
Bav function, there will be a
' picnic at Crandon Park with
' graduates and their children in-
vited.
a # &
Annamerle Zwitman, daugh-
ter of Rabbi and Mrs. Nathan
H. Zwitman of Congregation
B'nai Zion, Key West, has grad-
uated from Newcomb College of
Tulane University summa cum
laude, with Honors in Political
Science. She maintained a per-
fect 4.0 average during her
three years at Newcomb, and
during her Junior year at the
London School of Economics.
Ms. Zwitman earned a Special-
ized degree in International Re-
lations, and her Teacher Certi-
fication as well as her Bachelor
of Arts degree.
During commencement exer-
cises, Ms. Zwitman, who will
attend law school next year, was
awarded the Alpha Lambda
Delta Award for holding the
highest academic average in the
' class, the Shirley Weil Green-
gus Memorial Award for the
Outstanding Political Science
Major, and the Delta Kappa
Gamma Award for the Outstand-
' ing Student of Education. She
was inducted into Phi Beta Kap-
pa, and was cited during the
ceremonies for her membership
in Mortar Board.
& #
Temple Israel of Greater Mi-
ami's fourth annual "Summer
in the Synagogue" program will
be launched this Friday eve-
ning when Murray and Loretta
Dranoff give a piano recital fol-
lowing regular Sabbath Eve
worship services in the Gume-
nick Chapel. Services at the
pioneer Reform Jewish congre-
gation. 137 NE 19th St., will
jegin at 8 o'clock every Fn-
Say night during June, July
and August.
The well-known concert duo,
billed as "Married to Music,
will present a program of diver-
sified music for which they are
known in concert halls through-
out the nation. The Dranoffs
met as students at the Institute
of Musical Art in New York
City, played together profes-
sionally, married and, appropri-
rajfcly enough for a duo, are
ents of twin girls. They re-
cently moved to Florida and,
in addition to their concert
schedule, Mrs. Dranoff teaches
at FIU and Mr. Dranoff at
Barry College.
This.year's program will take
a somewhat different format in
that, in addition to guest speak-
ers, two of the evenings will be
devoted to significant Jewish
films. Traditional Sabbath Eve
dinners for members of the con-
gregation will be held once a
month, continuing a practice
which has become a regular
part of Temple Israel's pro-
gramming.
H & An "Appreciation Awards
Luncheon" was hosted by Ad-
ministration and Auxiliary of
Cedars of Lebanon Health Care
Center to say, "thank you" to
the many volunteers who have
given over 30.000 hours of serv-
ice to patients in the past year.
This affair was held on the
new outdoor patio of the South
Building facing the modern
500-bed hospital which will be
open by Oct. 1. Spanish guitar
music and singing by Mrs. Luis
Dediot was featured during the
buffet luncheon.
Mrs. Doran Zinner, president
of the Auxiliary, presented the
invocation; Jay A. Ziskind wel-
comed Volunteers and present-
ed the Volunteer of the Year
Award. Ms. Gerri Panerali, di-
rector of Volunteer Services
and Mrs. Theodore Struhl, vice
president of Auxiliary Services,
presented the volunteer pins
and bars.
Mr. Ziskind, executive direc-
tor, and David M. Schor, asso-
ciate director, presented the
Volunteer of the Year Award to
Mrs. Annie May Taylor, who
was recognized for her dedi-
cated devotion, inspiring gen-
erosity and humanitarian serv-
ice to the patients and staff of
Cedars of Lebanon Health Care
Center.
Mrs. Taylor, a volunteer for
a year, has a total of 1,500
hours. She is a member of
Daughter A. Bradshaw, Royal
Violet Amaranth Court, Mary
Arline ISIS and Sphinx and
treasurer of Katie Crenshaw
Heronies, a member of the
Marshal Department and Chair-
man of the Charity Department
for Edison Center Masons and
treasurer of South Florida
Council.
A special appreciation cer-
tificate was also presented to
Mrs. Cecile Parker for the many
hours she shares with all of
Cedar's patients as a volunteer
librarian.
North Bay Village Lions Club
Ambulance Dedication Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Blackman
of 5741 SW 64th PI, an-
nounce the engagement of
their daughter, Diane Faith,
to Scott Mark Sherman,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Sherman of 10461 SW 78th
St. An August wedding is
planned.
Imma Luncheon
Set For June 25
Annual Imma (Mother)
Luncheon of the Hebrew
Academy Women will be held
Wednesday, June 25 at 1:00
p.m. in the Eden Roc Hotel,
saluting new and present mem-
bers of the Imma Corps of the
auxiliary of the Greater Miami
Hebrew Academy.
Only individuals who already
are life members of the Hebrew
Academy Women are eligible to
become members of the Imma'
Corps by contributing an addi-
tional $100 to the scholarship
fund of the Miami Beach
school.
i
Mrs. Leonard Adler, presi-
dent of the Hebrew Academy
Women, said Mrs. George Fel- \
denkreis, Mrs. Mario Presman
and Mrs. Rosalie Gollman will
serve as cochairmen of the:
luncheon, which will include a
special fashion show previewing
fall fashions for Florida and the
Caribbean.
Proceeds from the luncheon
will help provide scholarship
assistance to more than half of j
the nearly 1.000 students who,
attend the Hebrew Academy,!
Mrs. Feldenkreis said.
A new ambulance for Israel's
official Red Cross and Civil De-
fense agency, the Magen David
Adorn, will be dedicated Sunday
at the North Bay Village City
Hall, 7903 East Dr., Harbor Is-
land.
The 10:30 a.m. ceremonies
are free and open to the gen-
eral public, according to Morty
Goldman, president of the North
Bay Village Lions Club which
conducted the successful fund-
raising campaign to purchase
the 1975 General Motors rescue
vehicle.
David Coleman of Miami
Beach, Florida state president
of the American Red Magen
David for Israel, and North Bay
Village Mayor Paul School will
be the principal speakers at the
ambulance dedication.
Others participating will be
Joe Ingria, chairman of the
Lions Club drive which raised
funds from their 54 members
and from individuals and busi-
nesses in North Bay Village and
adjacent communities along the
Kennedy (79th Street) Cause-
way, and Rudy Hirsch, Lions
treasurer and cochairman of
the committee.
Ingria, the only non-Jew
among the active members of
the North Bay Village Lions,
initiated the drive "to show the
solidarity of the American peo-
ple with the people of dem-
ocratic and freedom-loving Is-
rael."
Coleman said this is the 81st
ambulance or other type of
rescue unit contributed by
South Floridians since the Six-
DAVID COLEMAN
Day War which began just eight
years ago (June 5, 1967).
State headquarters for the
American Red Magen David for
Israel are maintained at the
Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy, Miami Beach. Samuel
Reinhard of Miami Beach is
Florida chairman.
Donor Luncheon Saturday
Gift of Life Chapter, National
Asthma Center, will hold its
sixth annual donor luncheon in
the Hyatt House Hotel's Club
Royal Saturday. Outgoing pres-
ident Mrs. Stuart Nussbaum
will announce the purse total
going to the children in the
facility at Denver.
ULPA
FOR ORTHODOX YOUNG PEOPLE
AND FAMILIES IN
m
Storting August 20,1975 till May 1976 (9 months)
Daily Programme:
4 hours of intensive study of Hebrew and Jewish subject.
5 hours work in the Kibbutz.
More studies in Judaism in the evenings.
8-9 days of guided tours of Israel.
ELIGIBILITY: Orthodon yeung ppU (ram lh ogt of I 0 and up
end familial with children. (families who com* to try to join the
kibbuti Uo take part in Ihe Ulpan which ii free of cnorgt.)
T$t farther information, altos* conlod: Yifzchok WilfJesheimer
Will bo in Miami from:
THURSDAY, JUNI5 SUNDAY, JUNE 8,1975
TEL: (305) 221-8972
Please, no caffs on ShtMnr.
Anna Singer South Shore Hospital
Women's Auxiliary '75-76 President
Mrs. Anna H. Singer, New
York and Miami Beach commu-
nity leader, is the new presi-
ANNA H. SINGER
dent of South Shore Hospital
Women's Auxiliary.
A past president of many or-
ganizations, including the Mi- j
nerva and Parkchester Lodges
of the United Order of True!
Sisters, the Concourse and Lin-]
coin Division of the National
Council of Jewish Women, and |
the Triton Tower Women's
Club, she is a life member of
National Council of Jewish
Women, the Jewish Home for
the Aged, and South Shore Hos-
pital Women's Auxiliary.
The first woman to make a
sizeable donation to the hospi-
tal, the Anna Singer Room at
the hospital was named in her
honor and she served a three-
year term as the auxiliary's
first vice president.
Serving with Mrs. Singer will
be Mrs. Herbert Kern, Mrs.
Marshall Zucker, Mrs. James
Todd and Mrs. Lloyd Rothen-
berg, vice presidents; Mrs. Ira
Kodish, corresponding secre-
tary; Mrs. Lloyd Cooper, rec-
ording secretary, and Mrs. Wil-
liam Delahunt, treasurer.
RIVERGATE MIRROR CO.
BEAUTY IS IN THE EYE OF THE BEHOLDER
Arches: Roman, Bizantine, French etc.
Classic, Simplicity, Diamonds
Fantasy: Any Combination
EXPAND YOUR WORLD
Mirrors wall to woil will brighten &
b'ing the outside-beauty into your home.
OFFICE & SHOW ROOM
DUPONT PLAZA CENTER
300 Biscayne Blvd.
suite 1022
379-0730
call anytime


Paee 10-B
+ Je*isr fkrH&r
Friday. June 6. 1973
Combined Graduation Exercises At
Temple Emanm-El Thursday. June 12
bined graduation
of the Lehrman Day
School and of the afternoon re-
. oi 'i emple Ema-
... of Miami Beach will be
held at 730 p.m. Thui
June 12. in the Friedland Ball-
room.
Br Irving Lehrman will pre-
sent diploma* and certificate*
to graduate* of both the J-ehr-
man Day School junior high
and elementary divisions, as
well as to those completing
their afternoon religious school
studies.
An original cantata. "In Free-
dom's Light," will be presented
by students under the direction
of Trixie Levin. Cantor Zvi Ad-
ler is musical director of the
special tribute to the United
.States Bicentennial, according
to Judge Frederick N. Barad,
president of Temple Kmanu-El
Honor graduates of the Lehr-
man Day School junior high in-
clude Linda Buchwald. Douglas
earner, Louis Cohen, Gary Cor-
don. Lauren Greenberg, Arthur
Lipner, Dora Piner, Kenneth
1'itofsky, James Prine, Sheli
Homer, Josh Rosen, Michael
Savelle, Bradford Sherman,
Marsha Waiter and Daniel Ze-
mel.
Klementary school honor
graduates include Leor Airri-
knm. Sanford Bosem, Irene
Cohen, Joshua Danoff. Scott
Futterman, Belinda Ghitis,
Adam Glazer. Jane Gold. Uriel
Smith. David Greenberg,
. op. Scott
Duby III. Andrew
Mamber, Scott Rosen, Janet
Savelle, W.ndy Sogjloff, Fred-
iiiman, Martin_Strei-.
cher, Michael Urman. Merit
Winer, Rebecca Winkler, Ra-
u.ulI Zaias and Douglas Zemsky.
The Lehrman Day School is
a member of the Solomon
Schechter national system.
Mrs. Lippman To
Be Sworn Sunday
Final meeting of the season
for the Golda Meir Chapter of
Pioneer Women will be held
Sunday at 11:30 a.m. in the
civic room of the Washington
Federal at 1234 Washington
Ave.. Miami Beach.
The installation of officers
by Mrs. Milton Green, president
of the Pioneer Women Council
of South Florida, will highlight
the session.
Mrs. David Lippman will be
sworn in as president of the
chapter named in honor of Mrs.
Meir, former Prime Minister of
Israel and former Amrican di-
rector of the Pioneer Women.
Members will be guests at a
brunch with reservations re-
quired through the Pioneer
Womrn's office, 605 Lincoln Rd.
Building.
Federation Women s Division
Installs 1975-1976 Officers
Continued from Page 1-B
ton Weinberger u parliamen-
tarian, and Mrs. Leonard Fried-
land as nominating committee
chairman.
Women's Division area chair-
men for the coming year are
Mrs. Richard Levy. Miami
Beach; Mrs. Charles Held,
North Dade, and Mrs. Clifford
Marks, South Dade.
Leading the Women's 1975
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund effort will be
campaign coordinators Mrs.
Donald Lefton, assisted by Mis.
Stephen Sonson, Miami Beach;
Mrs. Kenneth Schwartz, North
Dade, and Mrs. Morris Futer-
nick and Mrs. David Schaecter,
South Dade.
Humphrey Keynoter at June 21
HisUulrut Awards Banquet
Continued from Page 1-B
couragement to the cause of
Histadrut, the Israel Labor Fed-
eration."
Among the other distinguish-
ed recipient! of the Award were
President Harry S. Truman,
vice president Alben W. Bark-
lev-. Eleanor Roosevelt, Averell
llaiTiir.au. George Meany. Wal-
ter 1>. Renther, Arthur J. Gold-
berg and A. Phillip Randolph.
Israeli Consul General Ehud
Lgdor will greet the assemblage
on behalf Of the State of Israel
and present Sen. Chiles and
Mi Ruedebusch with the 1975
Florida Trade Union Council
Annual Award establishing the
Senator Lavvton Chiles-John W.
Ruedebusch, Perpetual Schol-
arship Fund.
The Honorable Louis L. Le-
vine. Industrial Commissioner,
New York State Department of
Labor and national president of
the Israe' Histadrut Public
Service Commission, will in-
troduce the keynote speaker.
The Dutch Inn at Lake Buena
Vista, Orlando, has arranged a
special Disney World week-end
package for those desiring to
stay at the hotel. For further
information contact Leon Pat-
rick, 820 Virginia Dr., Orlando
or Irving Gordon in Miami.
'Festival Of The Aits* To Mark
Closing Of Beth Sholoin School
A veritable "Festival of the
Arts" will mark the closing day
exercises of Temple Beth Sho-
loni's School for Living Juda-
ism and School of Fine Arts
Sunday, according to an an-
nouncement by Rabbi Leon
Kronish. spiritual leader of the
temple
The morning program will
begin with a breakfast for Jun-
ior High parents. A musical
drama, emitted "Holy Moses."
under the direction of Cantor
David Conviser and performed
by students of the Music De-
partment of the School, and
presentation of a playlet. "The
Foolish Wise Men of Chelm."
by the students of the Drama
Department, under the direc-
tion of Jay Jensen, will follow.
Awards for academic attend-
ance and athletic achievements
will also be presented.
In the afternoon the School
of Fine Arts will present an
Art and Ceramics exhibition,
featuring pop art. etchings,
paintings, woodwork, nail sculp-
ture and decoupage.
The Music Department will
present a piano recital, songs
by the tots in the Music Work-
shop. There will also be dra-
matic presentations by the Dra-
ma Department and dances by
the Ballet Department
Judy Drucker is director of
the School of Fine Arts.
Dr. Carl Guson
Concludes Series
Dr. Carl Gussin's talk on Jew-
ish communities throughout the
world will mark the conclusion
of the Judaic content program-
ming conducted for members
of the South Beach Activity
Center each Friday afternoon at
1:30 p.m. during the entire
year.
The series, which was co-
ordinated by Herb Rubin, pro-
gram director of the South
Beach Activity Center and
Abraham J. Gitflson. associate
director of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education, provided
a varietv of presentations on
Jewish theme for some 40 to 50
senior citizens each week.
During 'he snrine months the
topics included the various de-
nominations in Jewish life. Or-
thodoxy. Conservatism and Re-
form, the history and present
status of the land of Israel and
Jewish communities around the
world.
The sessions are part of the
ongoing proeram to provide en-
counters vifh meaningful areas
of Jewish life. The CA.IE pro-
vided the resource speakers and
jointly plann-d the nroeram.
Among r3hSts and educators
and hvmn who hv-p partici-
pated in the r>ro2ram during the
past fw month' have b-en Rab-
bi Tzvi Shur. Htv Silverman.
Richard cieqel. R^bi Abraham
Bn Hillel. Miriam Meles.
Eliezer Kroll. Hanan Sher. Dr.
Carl Gussin and Jack Kenward.
S
=3
May was a busy month 'or the Jewish women of South
Dade County. One oi the many parlor meetings Hosted
this month'for the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Women's Division took place hist week at the South Mi-
ami home Oj Mrs. Bertram Schild (second from left .
whose co-hostess was Mrs. J. William Baros, Jr. (right).
Guests at the event included Mrs. Marvin Zank (left),
Mrs Steve Carver (center) ami Mrs. Sheldon Weiss.

. m
districts
offer
r as-
n.
ed
;c,
n
h
e
2
I,
i
\
Di-
ll istorical Group
Seeks Memorabilia
The Jewish Historical Society
of South Florida has launched
a major effort to collect organi-
zation minutes, annual reports,
letters, bulletins, newspaper
clippings and related memora-
bilia that reflect the history of
South Florida Jewry, according
to an announcement made by
Seymour B. Liebman. president
of the Society.
In addition the Society is de-
veloping an Oral History libra-
ry, comprised of first hand tap-
ed interviews with early settWs
of the area. While the Society
is primarily seeking informa-
tion on organizations and syna-
gogues, it also wants data on the
individual involvement of Jews
in the commercial and political
life of South Florida.
All information and inquiries
should be directed to Faith Mes-
nekoff, 4200 Biscayne Blvd.,
Suite 3-B.
The Jewish Historical Society
of South Florida was founded
in 1972 to promote the study of
South Florida Jewish history,
encourage research and pre-
serve our community's records
for future generations.
Dedication ceremonies held at the Greater Miami He-
brew Academy for an ambulance contributed to the
American Red fdogen David for Israel by William
verstein brings together these community leaders. From
left are Samuel Reinhard, Florida state chairman for Red
Magen David; Mayor Harold Rosen of .'.' '0 h, co-
chairman of Florida Committee for Bar-Ilan Un versify;
Mr. Silversteln, vice president of thi \COC
and Bar-llan beard member; and Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross, Academy principal and Red Igen David honor-
ary chairman. Silverstein gave the new, 1975 emergency
vehicle in memory of his lute wife, Jean.
Anyone Mith informa-
tion concerning the where-
abouts of Max Delfiner, ap-
proximately 80 years old.
born in Bukovina. Seret,
USSR. Son. Hanz. daughter,
Lottie. Please call:
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN
576-4747
his cousin is attempting
to locate him.
In observance of Shabbos Chandle Week in Miami Beach,
a massive door to door campaign was launched recently
by Chabad House. Close to 15,000 Shabbos candle kits,
including candle holder, candle, pamphlet, etc were
distributed. Schools and Talmud Torahs were visited.
Pictured at the proclamation ceremony are (from left)
Rabbi David Eliezrie, Chabad campus activities director;
Mayor Harold Rosen; Brina Aviva Mayberg; Mrs Morton
Mayberg; Rabbi Shalom Blank, director, Chabad House-
and Miriam Mayberg.
LARRY WEISS
Piano TecTirjciar.
Piano Tuning and Repairs
Free Estimates
Craftsman member of the
Piano Technicians Guild
PHONE 279-3757
CONSERVATIVE CANTOR
Available for High
also all year round.
Experience 25 yea
Nice Nusach. Phone 864-^
CANTOR WANTED FOR
HIGH HOL'DAYS
Sabbath Observer. Modern
Synagogue. Apply
immediately. Rabbi A. I.
Jacobson 944-7070
Religious School Teachers
*'.......'". Arts and Crafts
and Dance.
cr.cLE BETH EL,
HOLLYWOOD.
Phone 944-7773 (Miami Line)
INTRODUCTIONS for Companionship
or Marriage. All Ages. WORLD
WIDE SERVICE. Call (305) 4914020
or write for information: LEW
DICK ENTERPRISES, 2501 E. Com-
mercial Blvd., Ft. lauderdale, Flo.
Jewish Live-In Companion
for elderly Jewish lady.
Pleas* reply to J.L,
P.O. Box 012973,
Miami 33101
For Sale in Hoff it (Israel)
A KAUTtfm 4 IEV. 270
square metre Villa on 1000
square metres. $135,000.
Address Galor, Hoffit (Israel)
TO: 053-96089
1 BEDROOM UNFURNISHED
Lake front Condo Ro Mont
South Green For Rent or
Sale. 7% Mtgage. or Yearly
Lease.
864-9374


Jay, June 6, 1975
+Jenist FIcridHar
1'age 11-B
J>
^abMmtal flage
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
to-edilors
Dr. Max A. Lioschitz Rabbi Barry Altrr.ao
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
,-i
Issues And Answers..
Our Rabbis' Views ''* *
The Spirit of '76
By RABBI BARRY TABACHNIKOFF, Temple Israel
| Our country is now pearing up to celebrate two hundred
^Hrs ft independence.
"The spirit of 1776 calls us to return to ideals and values,
many of which are essentially Jewish in origin. It is appro-
priate that we examine our Jewish values and strive to renew our
^tual heritage at this time in history.
JfThe Jewish equivalent of a "social contract" took place at
| Mount Sinai. The peonle as well as Moses acc?r>ted a code of
.behavior and beliefs. The people as well as the leaders pledged
then- io he "i iP>-dom of priests and a holv people." The
[individuals, collectivelv. participated in the formation of a Jew-
B people It was n-t imposed upon them, neither was it viewed
|a wav of life fo- the select leaders or professionals. No. it was
articipatory religion, an experiential religion, an activist re-
in.
I HOW FAR we have come from that distant time and place!
Today Judaism has become a religion of "professionals." We
hare professional fund raisers who support Jewish charities. We
have professional liturgists who sing and read the prayers in
place of the congregants (the very term "Shaliach tzibur" re-
juirtd that the one who leads prayers be the representative of
his colleagues, taken from the congregation). The Mitzvoth, such
Visiting the sick, are left largely to rabbis.
Part of the blame lies with the community that looks for
^Kasy way out ("Let someone else say Kaddish for me. I'm
L busy"). Part of the blame lies with our society and its
Hrities But another part of the blame must lie at the feet of
professionals who tolerate absentee-Judaism. They prefer
^Bive Judaism, because it gives them greater freedom to follow
their own interests without interference from others.
The consequences are debilitating. What good is a Rabbi who
preaches to an empty sanctuary? Of what use is a religious
ichool that has a fine staff of resources but is lacking in students?
How can Jewish organizations function, without committed and
Involved members?
If Jews respond only to the threat of annihilation, then we
have lost much of our vitality as a viable group, a culture, a
people, an active-believing-observant religious entity.
Km confident that there are individuals who are committed
[ am hopeful that they will gather around them others who will
revitalize and restore the vigor of our heritage.
ll>
By
Executive Editor
Encyclopaedia Judaica
Why don't Jews kneel it
prayer?
Kneeling in prayer was prac-
(d during the biblical period.
_ specific reference to it can
_ found in the Bible, e.g. Dan-
iel 6:11. g'.ra 9:5. During the
period of the Second Temple it
was also characteristic of the
Temple service, and the Mish-
[lah prescribes the 13 acts of
prostration which had to be per
formed, by those visiting the
Temple. In addition, dining the
Avodah on the Day of Atone-
ment, as soon as the high priest
mentioned the Ineffable Name
of God, all those present pros-
trated themselves, the authori-
tative Ewiyclopaedia Judaica
says.
The abfjfrion of kneeling in
prayer by Jev s is one of the
nteresting examples of a cus-
tom's abolition simply because
it had become characteristic of
the fOTMipFworship evolved by
apgions. The Muham-
m custom of removing
shoes for prayer led to its
0n as a Jewish form of
% and kneeling as an
essential form of Jewish wor-
ship, the E J explains, was
abolished when it became asso-
ciated with the Christian
Church.
The rationale was found by
interpreting the verse of Lev.
26:1 to mean that it was for-
bidden to kneel or prostrate
oneself on any stone floor, with
the exception of the floor of the
Temple. As a result, although
the Aleinu prayer which con-
cludes every service has the
specific phrase, "and we bend
the knee and prostrate our-
selves." etc., the act of bowing
is not generally practised.
Nevertheless, the Encyclo-
paedia Judaica reports, there
are two exceptionsthe act of
prostration in the Synagogue
during the Aleinu prayer of the
Musaf service on Rosh Ha-
Shanah and Yom Kippur, and
during the recital of the Avodah
on Yom Kippur. The custom of
prostration during Aleinu, says
the Judaica, was introduced be-
cause of the solemnity of the oc-
casion, while with regard to the
Avodah its-purpose was to re-
capture as far as possible the
spirit of the solemn service on
that dav when the Temple stood,
so as to keep alive the memory
of the Temple.
Question
Box
Religious Services
MIAMI
AKAVAT nLOM CONGREGA-
T'.ON i95 SW 67th Ave. O-thodox.
Cantor Aron B*n Aroi.. 1
4NSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz.
2
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
What is a "shtibul?"
A "shtibul" is the nme usu-
ally given to a Hasidic syna-
gogue. The term means "a small
house."
Originally, when the Hasidic
movement developed, the estab-
lished congregations were, of
course, not Hasidic. The estab-
lishment often was antagonistic
to Hasidim. Also, the Hasidic
mode of prayer included a good
deal of singing by the congre-
gants as a whole along with
more bodilv movement. This
was not welcomed in the estab-
lished congregations. Therefore,
the Hasidic groups were forced
to assembly in homes often
the home of the Hasidic leader
or rabbi.
The establishment and its fol-
lowers looked down on the Hasi-
dim and referred to them as
the people who worshipped in
"little homes" (shtiblach) as
compared to themselves who
worshipped in comparatively
larger and well established
synagogues. Apparently the Ha-
sidim managed to convert this
title of shame into a name of
honor and so. to this day. many
refer to Hasidic places of pray-
er as "shtiblach."
What is a "kabtzan?"
A "kabtzan" is another name
for a poor man. The term tech-
nically means "a collector."
This is applied to a poor man
because a poor man used to go
around and collect alms to sus-
tain himself.
In many communities in
Europe the poor man had to
have a letter from the head of
the community or the rabbi
testifying to the fact that he was
indeed poor and unable to sup-
port himself in any other way.
Why do many follow a
custom of eating "kugel"
on the Sabbath?
'Kugel" is a name given to a
delicacy which contains a stuf-
fing of meat or other foods con-
tained in a crust of dough
which covers it both from above
and beneath.
Some claim that the term
"kugel" indicates its circular
appearance and comes from the
Hebrew "k'igul" which means
"like a circle."
It is claimed that the idea of
eating a delicacy contained be-
tween an upper and lower crust
is a means of remembering the
manna which the Hebrews had
for food in the wilderness. That
manna was contained between
a layer of dew underneath it
and a layer of dew above it.
The Sabbath is an appropri-
ate time to remember this be-
cause of at least two reasons:
the Sabbath itself is a reminder
of the exodus from Egypt;
furthermore, on the eve of the
Sabbath two portions of manna
were found at the doorstep in-
stead of the usual daily one so
that the extra one would be
available for the Sabbath. Thus
the double portion of the man-
na was a signal for the arrival
of the Sabbath.
3ETH AM (Tempi*). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert M. Baumgard. Associate Rabbi
Bar-y Altman. 3
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson. 4-A
SAMU-EL. (Temple) 89C0 SW 107th
Ave.. Suite 306. Rabbi Maxwell
Beraer 9
riFERETH ISRAEL (Tempie). 6500
N. Miami Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Seymour Hmkes.
BETH EL.
Orthodox.
400 Plre Traa
8ETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef.
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
BETH TFILAH.
Orthodox.
935 Euclid
Ave.
22
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
B'NAI ZION (Temple). 200-178th St..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Dr. Abraham
i. Jacobson 22-B
CUBAN HEBREW CONGKFGATION
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. 23
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON-
GREGAT'ON. 715 Washington Ave.
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed. 23-A
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
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1542
44 Washington Ave. 32
gORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 "-th St. Causeway.
North Bay Vi'iage. Conservative.
Cantor Mu-'-av Vavneh 32-A
NORTH MIAMI BCACH
S.GUPAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.
Orthodox. Raobi Mordeeai Chaimo-
vit. S S
AOATH YESHURUN (Temple). 1028
NE. Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Cantor Ian Alpern. 3S
BETH DAVID SOUTH 7500 SW
120th St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Lipsr-n. 4 B
3ETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional, Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Cutterman. 6
3ETH TOV (Temple".. 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Ratbi Charles Ru-
bel. 8
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GHEATER
MIAMI YCUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9610
Sunset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. 8-A
SRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform.
Rabbi ,/Oseoh R. Narot. 10
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Heligiou" Corr'iunity Center. 19258
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
SRAELITE ENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waidenberg. Cantor Nathan Parnass
11
OR OLOM (Tempie) 6755 SW 16th
St. Conservative Rabbi David M.
Baror. Cantor Stanley Rich. 13
BETH TORAh. 1051 N. Miami Beacll
Blvd. Conservative Rabbi Max Lio-
schitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson.
34
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd Sv.
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D. Zwel-
ing. Cantor Jack Lcr.icr. 36
SINAI (Temple) OF NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkea. 37
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 19151 ME
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. 38
TEMPLE ISRAEL-SOUTH (Formerly
Beth Tikva) 9025 Sunset Or. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER Ml,
AMI. 990 NE 171st St Orthodox.
Rabbi Zev Leff. 3*
CORAL GABIES
JUDEA (Temple*. 5550 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eisen-
stat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
ZION (Temple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
serva'ive. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol Herfman. 1f
HIAUAH
CIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan Zolondek. IS
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative.
Rabbi Joseph Gorfmkel. Cantor
Yehuda Binyamin. 35
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever. 17
ZAMORA (Temple). 44 Zamora Ava.
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
41
SUIFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbt
Isaac D. Vine. BO
FORT LAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu. 42
EMANU-EL. 3243 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Re.orrr.. Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrame. Cantor Jerome Klement. 48
CORAL SPHINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Reform. 3501 Univer-
sity Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. S18S)
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Milton J. Gross. 44-A
Dr.
B
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordeeai Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ava.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
19
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
Cantor David Conviser. 21
TEMPLE BETH SOLOMON. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Morde-
rai Yardeini. 21-A
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). $891 Stirling Rd. SB
P0MPAN0 BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 4101
NW 9th St. 44-6)
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ava.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop,
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 4B
HAUANDAIE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER,
Conservative. 416 NE 8th Ave. Rabbi
Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danziger. 12
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL (Temple). 1351 S. 14th Avt.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Assist-
ant Rabbi Harvey M. Rosenfeld 4B
BETH fHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Mortoaj
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. if
S I \ -\ I (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield.
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative.
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. F.abbl
David Rosenfield. 47-B
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) 5100 Sher-
idan St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frazin. 41-0)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION, 400 South Nob Hill Road.
Plantation.
I-'riil.iv B P.m.
MIRAMAM
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrorr, Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Kester. 48)
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th St. Conservative. B1
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibnr H. Stern.
Cantor Meyer Enael. 26
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
MENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St.
Conservative. Raooi Mayer Abram-
owitz. f*.ntor Nico Feldman. 28
NER TAMID (Temple). 79th St. and
Carlyle Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. 2B
CANDLELiGHTMG time
27 SIVAN 7:51
OHEV SHALOM. 7056 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas A. Weber-
man. 80
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 646
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadl Nahmiaa. 31
MIAMI
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Susan Weinstein'Jregory Tendrich Arthur Weiss Alan Bulbin
LISA ROTT
Lisa Sue Rott, daughter of
Mrs. Ronna Hoffman and Neil
Rott, will be called to the Torah
as a Bat Mitzvah Saturday, June
7. at Temple Emanu-El.
The celebrant is a seventh
grade honor student at Lehr-
man Day School and has won
an award for general excel-
lence.
Sharing in Lisa's Simcha will
be her grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Rott and Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Mahek.
6 6
ARTHUR WEISS
Arthur Stewart, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Weiss, will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Menorah Saturday. June 7.
The celebrant is a seventh
grade student at North Miami
Junior High School, where he
plays trumpet in the inter-
mediate school band, and at-
tends Temple Menorah Reli-
gious School.
Mr. and Mrs. Weiss will host
the Kiddush following the serv-
ices and a reception Saturday
at the Diplomat Hotel in honor
of the occasion.
"- 6 & -Cx
GREGORY TENDRICH
Gregory Scott, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Moie Tendrich, 12020 SW
70th Ct.. will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah at Beth David Congre-
gation Saturday, June 7.
Gregory, a student at Beth
David for the past five years, is
in Hebrew grade Hay. He is a
seventh grade honor student at
Palmetto Junior High School,
wbfre he received the Superior
Achievement Award for Physi-
cal Fitness, and has played
Khoury League baseball for the
past three years.
The celebrant will be honored
at a reception and dinner in the
temple's Spector Hall following
the services. His grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Berzok.
will be among the honored
guests.
ft &
ALAN BULBIN
Alan Marshall, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Bulbin, will be
called to read a portion of the
Torah at his Bar Mitzvah Satur-
day, June 7, at Temple Judea
of Coral Gables.
Alan attends Glades Junior
High School, and has received
his religious education at Tem-
ple Judea, where he plans to
continue through Confirmation.
Sheraton Awarded
4-Star Rating i
The Sheraton-Four Ambassa-
dors Hotel in Miami has been'
awarded a Four Star rating inj
the 1975 Mobil Travel Guide.
Four Stars are awarded only
when a hotel provides "exem-
plary service to its guests, has
spacious, well-appointed rooms
and public areas, and outstand-
ing housekeeping and mainte-
nance."
This year, only 78 American!
hotels were awarded Four Stars |
by Mobil's field representatives
and special consultants.
The 1975 award marks the
' fourth time the Sheraton-Four
Ambassadors Hotel has been so
' honored, according to Andy
' PeaoellA, general manager.
A Star Scout of Boy Scout Troop
64, where he serves as a patrol
leader, he is also a member of
the Order of the Arrow.
Celebrating with his family
will be his great-grandfather,
Morris Wolfson, his grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Wolfson and Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Bulbin, all local resi-
dents. Other friends and rela- ~, r /~\
tives to share in his Simcha will LalCier KaClIlff Ull
be here from Van Nuys, Calif., T-v o l l l
Gary, Ind., and Philadelphia, 5-Day Schedule
guests will include her grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin
Kessler, and Mr. and Mrs.
Benjamin Zedeck of Miami.
Ct ft ft
SUSAN WEINSTEIN
Pulpit honors will be accord-
ed Dr. and Mrs. Philip Wein-
stein, Jr., Friday, .June 6, in
honor of their daughter Susan's
Bat Mitzvah. Mrs. Weinstein
and Susan will bless the Sab-
bath tapers. The Oneg Shabbat
and flowers will be sponsored
by the celebrants.
Susan, a student at Nova
Middle School, is in the seventh
grade. Saturday at 11 a.m.. she
will conduct the worship serv-
ice and read from the Torah.
Guests attending will include
maternal grandparents, Dr. and
Mrs. Hyman Lieber, paternal
grandparents, Dr. and Mrs.
Philip Weinstein, Mrs. Paul T.
Nagel, Miami; Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Newton, Crystal River,
Fla.; Mr. and Mrs. Robert I.
Shapiro and sons Daniel, Jona-
than and Adam, Coral Gables,
and Ms. Fran Gendlin, San
Francisco, Calif.
Pa.
ft ft ft
LAWRENCE ZANAS
Saturday, June 7, at 8:45 a.m.
in the main sanctuary of Tem-
ple Ner Tamid, Lawrence, the
son of Mrs. Florence Zanas of
Miami Beach, will be Bar Mitz-
vah.
Lawrence is a student of Ner
Tamid Religious School and at-
tends Nautilus Junior High
School.
A Kiddush will follow the
services and a reception in
Lawrence's honor will be held
at his home. Mrs. Bella Convoy,
maternal grandmother, will be
present.
ft ft. ft
HOWARD BLECHMAN
Howard, son of Mrs. Lilli M.
31echman, will become a Bar
Mitzvah at Beth Torah Congre-
gation Saturday, June 7, at 8:30
a.m.
Howard is a seventh grade
student at John F. Kennedy
Junior High School and a mem-
ber of the fifth grade class at
Beth Torah's Harold Wolk Re-
ligious School.
In Howard's honor, his
mother will sponsor the Kid-
dush following the services. The
guests will include his maternal
grandparents, Mr. and Mr*.
Charles Granek of North Miami
Beach, his brother, Kenneth,
and his sister, Ruth.
ft ft ft
KAREN ZEDECK
Karen, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Murray Zedeck, will ob-
serve her Bat Mitzvah at Beth
Torah Congregation, Friday
evening, June 6.
Karen attended Hebrew Acad-
emy and presently is a seventh
grade student at John F. Ken-
nedy Junior High School. A
member of the Beth Torah
Choir, she attended Beth Tor-
ah's Harold Wolk Religious
School, where she graduated
from the Elementary Hebrew
Department.
In Karen's honor, her parents
will sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
following the service. The
$20,000 added Citrus Handi-
cap, the Saturday, June 7 fea-
ture. A total of 26 sophomores
have been nominated to the
weekend feature.
Racing at Calder Race Course
continues, along with the five
day per week schedule Sundays
and Tuesdays are dark. There
are 10 races daily with first
post at 1:15 p.m.
Patrons are cautioned to re-
quest reserve seating and ter-
race dining accommodations on
weekends and holidays. There
is a grandstand cafeteria that
is open shortly after 11 a.m.
Special 20 coupon discount
booklets are available at the
Admission Office on the ground
floor of the main air condition-
ed facility.
International
Bazaar Opens
The American Discount Mart,
a division of The Dimat Cor-
poration, world-wide importers
and distributors, has opened
The International Bazaar, a six-
showroom warehouse facility at
8737 SW 132nd St., two blocks
west of South Dixie Highway,
where more than 2,000 items
from 15 countries are on dis-
play at reduced prices.
Open to the public from 9:30
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through
Saturday, the International Ba-
zaar features items such as
house plants, planters, pottery,
wicker, ceramics, jewelry, tap-
estries, prayer rugs, area rugs,
wall hangings, antiques, deco-
rator furniture, wall decor, cop-
per and brass accessories, wood
carvings, handmade metal
sculpture and bedspreads.
The spacious warehouse fa-
cility allows ample supplies to
be kept in stock, and a full cash
refund will be made within
seven days if the purchaser is
not satisfied. Mastercharge and
BankAmericard purchases are
accepted.
MARINE SCIENCE
GO-ED 13-18
SCUBA SNORKELING LAB SESSIONS
SAILING ARTS & CRAFTS CANOEING
UNDERWATER PHOTOGRAPHY
Scientists (rom leading Oceonogrophic Univ., Gov't. Agen-
cies, ond Industries participate. Campers explore Atlantic
Ocean ond Gulf cl Mexico.
located on Big Pine Key, Florda
Accredited by the- American Camping Assoc.
WRITI: SEACAMP CAlLj
750 N.E. eiit S', Mk>mi. Voudo 33137 (305) 758-1130
Friday, June 6, 1975

Miami Chapter Of Hadassah
To Install Gloria Friedman
Gloria Friedman will be in-
stalled as president of the Mi-
ami Chapter of tfacjassah at the
MRS. HARVEY FRIEDMAN
annual donor luncheon in the
Deauville Hotel Sunday at 11:30
a.m
Mrs. Friedman, wife of Miami
businessman Harvey Friedman,
and the mother of four children,
has been active in Hadassah and
the Miami community for many
years. She has served on the
Sisterhood Board of Beth David,
"andis a fife member and trustee,;
of the Miami Chapter of theh,
Women's Society for Technion.'Ie-
Mrs. Friedman was presid- *>yn
of the A viva Group of Hadasft'mdy
and her Miami Chapter posts:y
were many and varied. She \\ *iti
recording secretary, area viflort,
president, and chaired leade,!l".
ship training for the Mia:.
Chapter for two years, and was>
also active in leadership train- '
ing for the Florida Region. In
addition, she is an active par-
ticipant in the Adopt-A-Family
nrofect of the South Florida
Conference on Soviet Jewry.
Installing officer will be Roz
Soltz, who recently returned to
Miami from Israel. Ellen Mand-
ler, outgoing president, will
give her final report and greet-
ings will be extended by Lucienan
Harris, director of the Hadassa'
Information Services in Israe.
Speaker of the day is United 4
Nations correspondent Moses
Schonfeld. who will relate his
experiences in Israel.
Eileen Seitlin luncheon chair-
person, is working with Sunny
Hirjchbein, overall Miami
Chapter Donor chairperson, on
the arrangements.
Rabbis To Cochair Committee
For The Encyclopaedia Judaica
Rabbis Herbert Baumgard,
Alexander S. Gross and Mayer
Abramowitz have been elected
cochairmen of the Florida Com-
mittee for The Encyclopaedia
Judaica, a newly-formed or-
ganization which aims at wider
distribution and use of the most
exhaustive work of Jewish
scholarship in the 20th century.
Dr. Baumgard is spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Am,
South Dade; Rabbi Gross is
principal of the Greater Miami
Hebrew Academv and spiritual
leader of Beth El Congregation
of Miami Beach, and Rabbi
Abramowitz is president of the
Southeast Region of the Rab-
binical Assembly and spiritual
leader of Temple Menorah of
Miami Beach. Each rabbi also
heads a Hebrew day school.
The three men will work
closely with Michael Becher,
executive vice chairman of the
Florida Committee for The En-
cyclopaedia Judaica in arrang-
ing displays of the 16-volume
work published and printed in
Israel. Headquarters of the or*
ganization have been establish-
ed in Suite SOS of the 420
Lincoln Road Building.
Rabbi Baumgard said mo.
than 25 Dade. County congrega- 11
tions already have placed one or
more sets of The Encyclopaedia
Judaica in their synagogue li-
braries, "but we hope to intro*
duce the concept of a Jewish
library in each Jewish family'!
home to our congregants."
Melave Malka Reception To
Honor 76 Graduating Class
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bistrita
will host a Melave Malka re-
ception honoring the 1976 grad-
uating class of the Louis Mer-
witzer Mesivta High School of
Greater Miami Saturday night
in their Miami Beach home.
Graduates, their parents and
families will participate in thp
reception, which is open to tnM
public with reservations avail-
able at the Mesivta office.
CAMP HIGHLANDER
HORSE SHOE, NORTH CAROLINA
OPEN ADMISSIONS POLICY
YES! WE HAVE MOVED!
The NEW CAMP HIGHLANDER makes full use of
170 acres of North Carolina mountainside country
and our gymnasium to present NEW INTENSE
MAJORS PROGRAMS IN:
GYMNASTICS AND DANCE
TENNIS
ADVANCED RIDING
ARTS AND CRAFTS
ADVANCED CAMPING
H.A.W.K.
as well as the traditional programs in these and other
activities such as water skiing, canoeing, swimming,
nflery, archery, nature study, hiking, gymnasium and
land sports and many others.
camp hiQhlandeR
A Heiidential Camp for BOYS and GIRLS Ages 7-16
2-4-5-9 Week Sessions
JUNE 21- AUGUST 23
Contact: A. W. Rousseau, PINE CREST SCHOOL,
1501 NX 62nd St., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33334.
Phonr. 7724550
1
'


pe 6, 1975
*Jeistrk>ridk*r
13-8
HOTICt
LEGAL NOTKF
LIGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LIGAL NOTKE
IT COURT OF THE
OICIAL CIRCUIT
., IN AND FOR
COUNTY
E DIVISION
BE NO. 75-3477
M NESBITT
TO CREDITORS
TO IHl All Persons
or !> in.uitJ.- Against
fot(fter) and. reouir-
nt anv claims and de-
Vou mav have against
of ABE FREEDMAN
. of Dade County. Flor-
Clrcuit Judges of Dade
file the sain.- In dunli-
provided In Section 733.16.
alutes. In their Offices In
Courthouse In Dade Coun-
wlthln four calendar
m the time of the first
hereof, or the same will
Miami. Florida, this 29th
I A.D. 1975.
j,Li FlxtEDMAN
As Executrix
alum of Mis notlc.....i
*f June. 1975.
tlMCK
ecuinx
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of RESULTS REALTY al ltoom 202.
S14 S.W. 27th Avenue. Miami 33135
Intend* to resisted said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida.
MARY LOUISE BARNES
Owner
6/6-13-20-27
lornta .".3139
6 6-11
int circuit court of the
:nth judicial cihcuit
florida. in and for
Kde county
ENKbate division
BA I E NO. /5-iOoU iiljnlon)
state of
CftUAtlVI.N .
usceaaed
HriCE OF PROBATE
^Wm OF FLORIDA:
ffcitSONS l.NTKKESTED
Estate of said
lUBn
notice ahull be published once
reek for (our (4> consecutive
ITHE JEWISH FI-OIUDIAN.
#B6S mv li..n.l and Ihe seal
Court at Miami. Florida on
I day of -\n.> i::.-.
HARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
Court of Dad. Countv. Florida
By: I- SNKKHF.N
I Depute Clerk
I, Kt'Mltl -E
' for Petitioner
Din Road
ch. Florida 33139
8041
5/30 6/6-13-20
NOTICE UNDER
HCTITIOUS NAME LAW
B 18 HEREBY CIVEN that
lersigned. desiring t" engage
MM under the fictitious name
IRAN CABINET Sllol- at 292
I I Street. Miami Intends to
' mid name with the Clerk of
t Court of Dade untj
Xi T. STUDY. Owner
"r 6/6-13-20-27
[CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
M COUNTV. FLORIDA
_i|CIAL CIRCUIT IN ANO
_ JURISDICTION DIVISION
'CASE NO. 74-3SSS8
HOm BY PUBLICATION
L CARIiALlAi.
_______
IOBIUB8 I>K GARCIA.
AMARU and
INSURANCE
_f.-"*"forelgn Insurance
r doing business in the
ate of Florida.
Defendants
[ELBA L. AM Alto
(Residence Unknown!
RE HERKHY notified that a
Dmolalnt has been filed against vou
J>d you are herebv reuulred to serve
cooy of your answer or other plead-
to.tha Complaint on the Plaintiff's
ornay. LEfTER ROGERS, whose
l4 N W. 17th Avenue.
200. Miami. Florida 33125. and
the original with the Clerk of the
atvled Court mi or before this
' Jul\
i ed against vou.
iMrjiiil dav of June. 1975.
ART) P IIKINKEU
uil Court
lierebv notified that a wrlt-
ppt purporting to be the
Bseatameiit oi said dece-
__H admitted to probate In
BoM are hereby command-
^^t calendar months from
Vthe first oubllcation of
"to anneal' III said Court
if any vou can. whv
j,d Court In admitting
bate should not stand
EBi R. BLANTON
Circuit Court Judge
ABU I' liiilNKEK. Clerk
easMKLL ROD1NSON
BBeuutv Clerk
EL. ROSKIN.
IR AND KAKP. P. A.
t Federal Bids.
. Miami. Fla. 33131
.tlon of this notice on
June. 1975.
6/6-13-20-27
Ml CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
X JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANO
COUNTY, FLORIDA
IMKRAL JURISDICTION
BL ACTION NO. 75-16999
hoc or ACTION FOR
HklTION OF MARRIAGE
Mrtrvctive Servicel
MAKHIAGF. OF
SCAKKZ.
.Petitioner
JUAREZ.
jjuarez
_ lent
Street. Ant. 10
Ki Y rk. N.J.
HEREBY N'OTIFIED
for Dissolution oi .Viar-
beil filed .iKainsI vou and
reoulred to serve a copy of
^Befenscs. If anv, to It on
SC'MULE. Attorney for
ose addr- ss Is 3.10 I.ln-
Wiann I:,.oti. Florida
fate the original with tlie
ha above-styled Court on
Ely 1. 1975 otherwise a Jh-entered airainst \ oil for
demanded in the complaint
in thecircuit court of the
eleventh Judicial circuit
of florida in and for
dade county
probate division
j. gwynn parker
probate no. 75-3422
IN RE: BSTATld OF
HARRY SALTER
Deceased.
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
'in A 1.1. PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF SAID
DECEDENT.
Y'ou are hereby notified that a
written instrument purporting to be
the last will and testament of said
decedent has been admitted to pro-
bate in said Court. You are hereby
commanded within six calendar
months from the date of the first
publication of this notice to appear
in said Court and show cause. If any
vou can. why the action of said Court
In admitting said will to probate
should not stand unrevoked.
J. GWYNN PARKER
Circuit Court Judge
RICHARD I' BRINKER. Clerk
By HOI.I.1S I, L.ANUE
Henutv Clerk
SMITH. HANDLER. SMITH.
PARKER AND WERNER
By SAMUEL S. SMITH
Attorneys for Executors
"7 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
First publication of this notice on
the 30th day of May. 1J75.
5/30 6/6-13-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-16968
In re the marriage of:
MARIE REMSEN.
Plaintiff
STANLEY" REMSEN
and
BEVERLY ZELL.
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: STANLEY REMSEN
RESIDENCE VNKNOWN
YOU ARK NOTIFIED THAT a Pe-
tition for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed concerning your marriage
and you are reauired to serve a copy
of your written responses or defenses.
If any. to said Petition on Attorney
Stephen L Raskin. (Petitioner's At-
torneys) whose address is 7200 Bird
Road. P.O. Box 557(02. Miami. Flor-
ida 33155. on or before 7 July. 1975.
and file the original with the Clerk
of this Court either before service
on Petitioner's attorney or immedi-
ately thereafter: otherwise a default
will he entered for the relief demand-
ed in the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal ot
this Court on May 28. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of Said Court
By NED ROSENBERG
As Deputy Clerk
5/30 6.6-13-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3402
JOHN R. BLANTON
in RE: Estate ol
AUGUSTA P, COWANS
d. -ceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
t,, All Creditors and All Persona
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and reouir-
ed to present anv claims and de-
mands which vou mav have against
the estate of AUGUSTA P. COWANS
deceased late of Dade Countv. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
Countv. and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided in Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes, in their offices In
the Countv Courthouse In Dade Coun-
tv. Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
lie barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 28th
dav .if Mav. AD. 1975.
I.viitic I-evenson. Philip Cowan and
Norman Oiment. as Executors
By Norman Ciment
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 6th dav of June. 1975.
QROVER. CIMENT. WEINSTEIN
& STAUBER. PA.
Attorney for Decedent
820 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of CONSULTANTS INTERNATION-
AL at 1866 79th Street Causeway.
Penthouse C. Miami Beach Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
PETER L. STEINOwner
RAYMOND LULAKGEOwner
K'witnev. Krooo & Scheinberg. P.A\
420 Lincoln Road. Miami Reach.iFte.
SIMS -
Attorneys for Applicants
6/6-13-20-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-3657 (Parker)
IN RE: Estate of
QATHEA ROBERTS.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
MAKE APPLICATION FOR
DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL
DISCHARGE
NOTICE Is hereby given that I have
filed by Final Report and Petition
for Distribution and Final Discharge
as Administratrix of the estate of
GATHEA ROBERTS, deceased, and
that on the 3oth dav of June. 1975.
will apply to the Honorable Circuit
Judges of Dade Countv. Florida, for
approval of said Final Report and for
distribution and final discharge as
Administratrix of the estate of the
above-named decedent. This 2Sth day
of Mav. 1975.
(s) GATHEA ROBERTS MOELLRR
(s) PHILIP MEDVIN. Attorney
LOSS dul'out Building
Miami. Florida 33131
Tel: 379-7615
5/30 6/6-13-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3261
JOHN R. BLANTON
In RE: Estate of
ROSE YAGENDORF
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate: ;
You are hereby notified and reaulr-
ed to present anv claims and mands which vou mav have against
the estate of ROSE YAGENDORF
deceased late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
Countv. and file the same In dupli-
cate and as provided In Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes. In their offices in
the Countv Courthouse In Dade Coun-
tv. Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred. __.,_
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 28th
dav of Mav. AD 1975.
Ruth Gould. Mildred Kraoes and
Norman Ciment. as Executors
By NORMAN CIMENT
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 6th dav of June. 1975.
GROVER. CIMENT. WEINSTEIN
ft STAl'UER. PA.
Attornev for Decedent
S20 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Reach. Florida 33140
h / fi -1.1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-2799
JOHN R. BLANTON
In RE: Estate of
ELLA G MARCUS
deceit- ed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands An.unst
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and reouir-
ed to present anv claims aud de-
mands which vou mav have against
the estate of ELLA G MARC! S
deceased late of Dade Countv. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
Countv. and file the same In dupli-
cate and as provided in Section 733.11..
Florida Statutes. In their offices in
the Countv Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this tStb
dav of Mav. AD. 1975.
MAX MARCUS
ROBERT L. MARCUS
STEPHEN J. MARCUS
As Executors
First publication of this notice or
the th dav of June. 1975.
Carl E. Westman. Esa.
Myers. Kaplan. l.evlnson ft Kenln
Attorneys for Executors
Suite 700. 1428 Brickell Avenue
Miami. Florida 33131 371-9041
h'b-lo
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-2099
In RE: Estate Ot
ERNA iTERN.
"^NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate: .
You are herebv notified and requir-
ed to present anv claims and de-
mands which you >""' ^^t^rn'
the estate of ERNA STERN,
deceased late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
Countv. and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided in Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes. In their offices In
the County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the firs
publication hereof, or the same will
Vil'ed at Miami Florida, this 2nd
l% KONAnLbCHARl!ESDRESHER
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 6th dav of June. 19.5.
HENRY MiRTON
Attorni i for Executor
1301 B BulldllUt
IS West P
C (.11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 75-3388
In Re: Estate of
ALBERT STRASBERG
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present anv claims and de-
mands which vou mav have against
the estate of ALBERT STRASBERG
deceased late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the same In dupli-
cate and as provided in Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes. In their offices in
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same wlH
" File,I 'at Miami. Florida, this S7Ul
Mav A D. 1975.
VIRGINIA STRASBERG
As Executrix
pi pithlloatlnn of this notice on
h dav of Mav. 1975.
IJoyd L. Ruskin
utrix
107 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Ha.
, 5/30 6/0
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-2633
J. GWYNN PARKER
In RE: Estate of '
WIN FIELD HAM LIN
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To. All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Airainst
Said Estate:
Vouvitre hereby .notified and remilr-
ed To present Tnvv clSirns and de"
mands which vou mav have against
the estate of WINFIELD HAMLIN
deceased late of Dade Countv. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
Countv. and file the same In dupli-
cate and as provided in Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes. In their offices In
tin- Countv Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within four calendar
months from the time the first
publication hereof, or the same "ill
he barred.
Filed al Miami. Florida, this 29th
dav of Mav. A.D. 1976
RICHARD KROOP
as Administrator
First publication of this notice on
the Sth day of June. 197".
KWITNEY. KROOP AND
SCHEINBERG P.A.
Attorney for Administrator
42" Lincoln Road Miami Reach
6/6-13
}
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-2100
In RE: Estate of
HEN JAM IN GRUNSTEIN.
a/k/a BEN GRUNSTEIN
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are herebv notified and reuulr-
ed to present any claims and de-
mands which vou mav have against
the estate of BENJAMIN tiKCN-
STE1N. a/k/a BEN GRUNSTEIN
deceased late of Dade Countv. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
Countv. and file the same In dupli-
cate and as provided in Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes, in their offices In
the Countv Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of th first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 29th
day of May. A.D. 1975.
FLORA GRUNSTEIN
' As Executrix
F'lrst publication of this notice on
the 6th dav of June. 1975.
M, JAY BENNETT
Attorney for Executrix
1100 Kane Concourse. Suite JO!
Bay Harbor Islands. Florida 33154 .
______________________._______6/6-13
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-17418
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARY DELL HAYNES.
Wife.
and
JOB HAYNES.
Husband.
TO: MR. JOE HAYNES
Route 1
Wooilhurv. Georgia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
you are required to serve a copv of
your written defenses, if any. to it on
Kwltney, Krooo ft Scheinberg, attor-
neys for Petitioner, whose address Is
430 I Incoln Road. Suite 51S. .Miami
Bench. Florida 33139. and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above Blvled
court on or before julv 9. 1976: other-
wise a default Will bS entered against
vou for the relic' demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeKs
in THE JEWISH FIX)RIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
.'tilth dav of Mav. ll'T".
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv L. SNEEDEN
As Deoutv Clerk
I Circuit Court Seali
KWITNEY. KROOP ft
SCHEINBERG, PA
120 Lincoln Road Suite 111
Miami Beach. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
6/6-13-20-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-17605
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
WII.HUR ROSS, husband and
AI.F.AN J ROSS, wito
TO: ALEAN J. ROSS
623 Lester Street
Thomasville. Ga.
' Tor ARE HEREBY notified that
Petition for Dissolution of Marriag
has beeli filed acainajf^nn and v are herenvmrequlrea fiiServe a CODY o_
vour answer or other pleading to the
Petition on the husband Attorney,
ARTHUR W. KARUCK: whose ad-
dress is 1454 N.W. 17 Avenue. Miami.
Florida 3312a. and file the original
with the Clerk of the above stvMV
Court on or before this 11th day of
Julv. 1975, or I Default will be en-
tered against vou.
DATED tins 2nd dav of June. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By BEVERLY LIFTS
6 6-13-20-27
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-17372
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: MARRIAGE OF:
MANUEL CASTILLO.
l'etit loner.
anil
SSOILA CASTILLO.
Respondent
TO: ZOII-V CASTILLO
Lugareno No. Sll
Camaauev, ( uba
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
you are required to serve a conv of
your written defenses, if any. to it on
ADOl-FO KOSS. attornev for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 101 N.W. 12th
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33128. and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before July
11. 1973: otherwise a default will be
entered against vou for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seaj of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
:10th dav of Mav. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
- As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv C. P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
STONE. SOSTCHIN ft KOSS. P.A.
ADOLFO KOSS. ESQUIRE
nil N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
6/6-13-20-37
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-17183
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: KENNETH JAY' TOBIN
SAND1 LYNN HOFFMAN TOBIN
TO: SANDI LYNN HOFFMAN
TOBIN
271 8. Ave.
Glencoe. Ill 600SS
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
yo. are required to serve a conv of
vour written defenses. If any. to it on
Mark J. Friedman. Esq. attornev for
Petitioner, whose address Is 350 Lin-
coln Road. Suite 218. Miami Beach.
Florida, and file the original with the
clerk of the nbove stvled court on or
before Julv 9. 1975: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against vou for
the relief demanded In the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI.OH1DIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court st Miami. Florida on Jhia
29th dav of Mav. 1935
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florid i
By I. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court 9
Mark J. Friedman Esa,
.
Allot neN
13-26-27
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-9705
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LUIS MARGOI.LKS.
Petitioner. -*
and
EI.SA MARGOLLES. Mi
Respondent
TO: EI.SA MARGOLLES
Estindn 408 (altos!
Havana. Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action f..r Dissolution of Mar-
riage lias been filed against vou and
yOU are requited to serve a conv of
vour written defenses, if anv. to It on
ROY GONZALEZ, JR.. attornev for
Petitioner, whose address is i"i N.W.
12th Avenue. Miami, FI... and file the
original with the clerk of the abovs
styled court >>n or before Julv l". 1976:
otherwise a default will be snt< red
against vou for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
ill THE JEWISH FIXJR1DIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal ox
said court at Miami. Florida on this
2nd dav of June. 1"73.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Clrc-ilt Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv S. JAFFE
As Deputy Cl"i'k
(Circuit Court Seal i
ROY GONZALEZ. JR.. ESQ.
nil N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 3312s
CIO.'.) 324-45.'i5
Attornev for Petitioner
____________ 6 6-13-20-2T
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-17556
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
El EN A Z. BEN1TO.
Petitioner.
and
ALEJANDRO BENITO.
Respondent
TO: ALEJANDRO BENITO
(residence unknown! ____
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
you are rcouired to serve a coov of
vour written defenses. If anv. to it on
GLADYS GERSON. attornev for Pe-
titioner, whose address Is 101 N.W.
12;h Avenue. Miami. FL and file the
original with the clerk of the above
tried court on or before Julv 11. 1975/
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
2nd dav of June. 1975
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
I lade i 'ountv. Florida
By WILLIE BRADSHAW. JR.
\ i leouD i
(Circuit Court Si
ill ADYS GERSON. ESQ
fStone, Sostchin Koss. P.A.I
l"l N.W 11
Mian.:
I loner
-n -20-27


Page 14-B
*Jewist fhrkBaw
Friday, June 6, 1975 f
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Obituaries
GiLLMAN
**l UDEIL
r\YK Tnotor. TO, of Miami Beach.
Dassed away Ma< 88 while vacation-
Ing ni Hawaii \ I rn broadcaster
of Jewish newa events and mm ..i
columnist for the M B sun Reporter
Life member ol Tamole Bmami-El
and its Sisterhood, life member Jew-
ixinJloino for t!i. Aged, member if
i)..- Hoard of DUentora of Teohnlon
of Israel, life member and oast
president of Women's Leacue for
Israel Honorary member of Allied
Retired Medical Groan of Greater
Miami, member of Farband Labor
Zionists, Lebldlker Branch, member
Mt Sinai Hosoital Auxiliary, Hadas-
sah. Honorary mi mbei Senior Cltt-
sens Social Guild, member of the
Tropical Lodge B'nal B'rith and an
oHainal founder of the Chlcaco Club.
Survived by husband Nathan Gill-
ni.m "i .Miami Beach, son Leonard
Tunler of Miami. daughters Mrs.
Jeahette Lee Miller. Miami Beach.
Mrs. Sylvia Yanowitz of Miami. Mrs.
Lillian (iradln ami Mrs Estelle Mer-
melstein both of NY. 1/ovlng grand-
mother and cherished great-grand-
mother. sister Mrs. Kose Greenberg
of Miami. Funeral services were
held Sundav at Riverside Chanels
with interment in Mt. Nebo Ceme-
tery.
ZKBKRSKY. Sol. 75, of Miami Beach.
Newman.
GKKSHON. Kui'hael. 74. of Miami
Beach. Rlasberg.
HERZHEHG. Birdie. 89. of North
Miami Beach. Riverside.
I.ERNER. Bessie, 64. of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
MACHTEI. Rose E.. 71. of Miami.
Riverside.
MILTON. Charles. 83. of Miami.
Newman.
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME.
Serving the Jewish Community since 1938
0RTHO00I
CONSERVATIVE
_____ REFORM SERVICES
Emenutl Gordon (1946) Ike Gordon
Nirry Gordon (1964) Jemes B. Gordon
Telephone 858-5566
LAWRENCE H.. M passed away In
Miami June i. survived by wife.
Barbara. Coral Qabtoa, son. Steven
M Coral Gables, daughter Mrs.
Denlae SJtefanekt, South Miami,
brother. Barton S of Coral Oaole*.
mi than Mra Leah Udell. Miami
He '.vas president of King
JUtrimp c. Arrangements were made
i.y Rlversldi Chapels Interment was
in Mt. Nebo Cemetery,
BCHl'MER. Anna. 82. of Miami
Beach. Riverside
sii.ver.man Beniamln, St. ..f
Miami Bench Riverside
STEM PLE. Diana. 85. of Hlaleah.
Newman.
TE1T1 EH. Stella. 6ii, of North Miami
Beach. Levitt.
AUGUST, Flora. 84. Of Miami.
Gordon. Interment Mt. Nebo
Cemetery.
ItARO. Samuel J.. 71. of Bal Harbour.
Washers:
HAK1.IN. Anna. 69. of Miami Beach.
Levitt.
E8PO. Eva. 90. of Miami. Riverside.
Interment Star of David Cemetery.
HERMAN. Morris. 72. of Hallandale.
Riverside. Interment Mt. Nebo
Cemetery.
LERNER. Morris K.. 82. of North
Miami Beach. Riverside.
LINTON. Lillian. 65. of Miami Beach
Riverside.
SCHNEIDMAN. Tanya. 74. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
BATT. Robert. 83. of Miami Beach.
Levitt.
CLIPPER. Max. 82. of Miami Beach.
Riverside
DORISON; Edward. 57. of Hialeah.
Gordon.
EISENBERG. Abraham. 86. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
OARAZI. Isaac, of Miami.
Riverside.
LEV IN. Esther. 62. of Miami.
Gordon. Interment Mt. Nebo
Cemeterv.
RABINOW1TZ. Louis. 77. of Miami
Beach. Riverside,
RUBIN. Samuel. 80. of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
RY.NOWBCER. Yetta. 83. of North
Miami, Riverside.
PALMER'S
laMIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY A
PBMONAUZED MEMORIAL!
CUSTOM CRAFTED
m out workshop
4444921 4444922
3270SW.Srt.5iT MIAMI
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Cvery Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
LEVITT
memorial Chapel
"KWISH fUNCIAL OltiaOf J"
*
LOCAL AND OUT OF TATB
ARRANGEMENTS
949-6315
13388 W. DIXIE M WV N.M.
Swomrp
eeevme au. m rrnne
PAKHJNS m THI MAS
865-2353
720 Seven!, Fin* SrrW
1 hSbi CM Drfn
ceMJamltndi
4 eeMfiATioNi of iinv'ce
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
J
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highwa/
Reprejerted by S. lev:!t, F.0.
In New York:
(212)263-7600
Queens Blvd. & 76th Road
Forest Hills, N.Y.
Composer pianist Daniel
Lessner, 16, received the
first Doris Reno Scholar-
ship given by the Society
for Young Performers. He
leaves shortly for Inter-
locked Mich., where he
will continue his scholar-
ship studies
Beth Torah Offers Special
Accelerated Kindergarten
Beth Torah is offering a spe-
cial accelerated Junior Kinder-
garten class for the bright four
year old who is ready for a
regular kindergarten reading
program, but does not qualify
because of his birthdate.
Registration is open to mem-
bers and non-members lor Sep-
tember, 1975. Call the Beth To-
rah school office to insure a
place for your child in this spe-
cial class. Junior Kindergarten,
Nursery or an afternoon pro-
gram.
Happenings
HONOREDGeorge Vv. Eng-
lish, Fort Lauderdale financier,
attorney, civic leader and phi-
lanthropist, has received an
award as Champion of Higher
Independent Education in Flor-
ida from the Independent Col-
leges and Universities of Flor-
ida. Dr. Abraham Fischler,
president of Nova University,
made the presentation.
ft -ft t2t
LUNCHEON A "ladies day
luncheon" will be held by the
Miami Beach Shrine Club, un-
der the jurisdiction of Mahi
Temple, A.A.O.N.M.S., at noon
Wednesday. June 18, at the
Holiday Inn. 8701 Collins Ave.,
Miami Beach. The Shrine main-
tains 22 hospitals and burn
institutes throughout North
America.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3242
In UK: Estate of
SOIOMO.N BONEPARTH also known
as SOL BONBPART
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All P
Having Claims or Demands Against
Sai.l Estate:
You are herebv notified and reouir-
ed to present anv claims :ui.l de-
mands which vuu mav have against
the estate iif.Si)|.OMOX BONEPARTtt
i also known U SOL HONKPARTH
deceased late of Dade Count] Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in dunli-
. a', and as tin.vided In Bei tion 728.16.
Florida Btatutee. In their offl. ei In
the Countv Courthouse in I>...i. iv.un-
ty. Florida, within four ,-..
- from the time ..f the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 29th'
day ol Mav A i i 1975
LOUIS H 8TALLMAN
Af 1 *V 'UtO!
on .>f thli ol
ti .i'ii das
Louis il Stallman
Kecutora
I, Miami I..
1 1-1]
Beth Tov Installation
Dr. Wilbur Bleckman will in-
stall the Temple Beth Tov of-
ficers and the leaders of its
Sisterhood during the services
at the temple Friday at 8:15
p.m. The congregation will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat fol-
lowing the joint installation.
LEGAL NOTKE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO 75-3306
In UK- Batata of
MORRIS FHK.KMAN"
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
Sou are hereby notified and renulr-
ed to present anv claims and de-
mands which vou mav have aeaint
the estate of MORRIS FREEMAN
deceased late of Dade Countv. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
Countv. and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided in Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes, in their offices In
the Countv Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the uitu will
be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 3rd day
of June. AD. 1MB,
SYLVIA FREEMAN
AS Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 6th dav of June. 1973.
ALVIN HELLER
Attorney for Executrix
15490 N W. 7 Ave. No. 202
Miami. Florida 33169
6/6-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3353 (Nesbitt)
NOTICE OF PROBATE
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IRVINO SCHWARTZ
! recessed.
THE STATE OF FLORIDA
TO AI.I. PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATK OF SAID
DECEDENT.
TOU are herebv notified that a
written instrument purporting to be
the last will and testament ,.r said
decadent has been admitted I
bal In said Court. You are herebv
command-.! within six i ilei lar
months from the date ..f the firs-
publication of this notice :o auDear In
sai.l Court and show cause, if any you
can. whv the action of sai.l Court in
admitting said will to Drobate -1: mid
r:<-t stand unrevoki i
.1. iSEPH NESBITT
Circuit Court Judge
RICHAi:!' P BR1NKER. Clerk
By CHARI OTTE W GIKARD
Denuty Clerk
BSTHER i.;. SCHiFF
Vttorne' il rlx
107 !. iln
\::..m Beach Flor J..
Te! I1.41
f this i lice o-
tlie 6Ul 'i.^ of June. 197
; -,-
Evelyn Ferdie, Department
of Florida Ladies Auxilia-
ries of the Jewish War Vet-
erans, and Harold C. Uhr,
Department Commander,
will be honored at a ban-
quet Saturday at 7 p.m. in
the Doral Beach Hotel.
LE6AL NOTKf
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-3T16
Ir RE: !:-: il
ANNA I. CAPER
d"> eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All i': ,.|,i ah Persons
Having Claims or Demands A
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
.iu;rer. to oreaenl any claims and
da which vou mav have against
tati \.\na 1. taper de-
eased late of l lade County, Florid i
toih.e l"ir'ui' '"'I'-'es .,f Dade County
r.nd file the same in dUDlicate and as
gfoyldad : Be. tion 7S3 16. Florida
statutes, in their offices m the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida, within 4 calendar months from
the time of ihe first publication here-
Of, or the same will be barred
Filed at Miami Florida, this 2nd
lav ..f June. AD. 1975
EVA CLAYTON
As Administratrix
hirst publication of this notice on
the 6th dav of June. 1975
Raymond J Wolf
Attorney for Administratrix
1497 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
6/6-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
"hriyWIH JUD|CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3374
r ou. 'JUDQE BLANTON)
In RE: Estate of
JOHN R. DUFF
deceased
To m7.ICF T0 CREDITORS
TO All Creditors and All Person*
demands which vu mav hav ,giJ,
the estate of JOHN R u FF de
',''' ''' '' "-1' Count* Florida
circuit .iud.es f rjaSSHS
d .f'le,lh.e "m In duoUcate and as
groylded m Section 7:318. Florida
fv Cr,l"' """ ";f"'- '" ''- ''"
,, Dade Countv Flor.
Ida within 4 calendar months fro
Oral i.ul.i,...;i,'Uer
V, i "'IV ""' '" b*wed
antMi.m, ; k,,,,,,., lnls ,rt
BB LRg a vVUU>BB
As Executor
of the estate of JOHN R m i-,.-
^RD a WIEDER
> for 1:-' .:.. uf
JOHN R DUFF
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-^652
In RE .
r. 1 iir.1. FREEMAN
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All Creditors a na Ail I
ilma ..r Demands Aaralnal
S 1
10U v notified and reauir-
it anv dai'-OS .,1 1
manda ilch ..u may have against
K MEL FREEMAN
d la ol !' ids '"U!- 1 -. lor -
:.. II '11. 11 .. Hi,-
.in 1 and file the san s In duotl-
.. e ..: d ..- re o\ Ided il .-
Statutes, in ea In
1 iui Courthouse in Dade 1 lun-
f 101 ida, \\ ithln t.'ur alendar
ii'-rii thi t.n.....I the first
buolicatlon hereof, or the same uill
1 1
Miami, Florida, this 30th
-:. ol Mav. Ai> I9i
ALICE .Mll.i.
As Exe. uin\
:.u..... ation or this notice on
the '.til .la'. ..I June. 1976
Ai>BOTT. FRUMKES ALHADEKF
( nej [or l.xe, utrix
Suite 441
6/6-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-2961
GENERAL JURISDICTION
, ,, JOSEPH NESBITT
Ul RE Estate of
^...vu;i: i\ HISCHOFF
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
\ 1 radltori and All Persons
I Claims or Denial..1- Aaalnal
S.ii.i Estate:
.1,lU ""- hereby notified and reouir-
ed to oresent anv claims and da-
nia.MlK which vou mav have ..giunst
ih- -state of ELMER C. HISCHOFF
deceased late of Dade Countv. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dado
< ountv. and file the same in dupli-
cate and as Drovlded in Section 733.16,
Honda statutes, in their offices in
the tountv Courthouse in Dade Coun-
m'n.K ldli- wJthln four calendar
nor hs from the time of the first
be l.'-'.r'red" heTVOt- UT tne same w"'
Dated ait Miami. Florida, this 28th
day of Ma v. a.D. 1975
FLORENCE Ct'LLJN
As Administratrix
them,",' "V";n of tn,s notice on
Vi .i n,',:,v June. 1975.
Al-AN J. Hi HUN
Attorney for Estate
101 N.W 12th Avenu.
6/6-13
nue
;!"-" m......."-"
6/H-13
NOTICE UNDER
v.,-,mImTITIOUS naME LAW
N"l l< E IS ilEREHV UIVBN that
heKlu"dera'"ed. desiring to engage
',' :"r"^,\"u'\v' JJ 'lotltloua name
':.'! ARINA RESTAURANT at 107
Street, Miami Florida intends
,, ,"tl""r aeld name with the Clerk
ll Courl ol Dade Camnty.
i-'l ENTES BROTHBM A
, COMPANY INC.
By; Jli.ii, FCBNTES
?88Z"
Miami. Florida 3.11311
Phoni
6/K-'-: 11 M
i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREUY CIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of American Piano Service at 9241
S W Wth Street. Miami. 33173 In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Curt of Dade
Countv. Florida
LARRY WEISS Owner
6/6-13-20-27
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREUY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
"f XELOR ENTERPRISES INC. at
8789 s W 129th Terra.- Miami In -
tends lo resistor said name with the
. ierk of the Circuit Curt of Dade
Counts Florida
I'AI.KN AIR CONDITIONING
1 iv. ner
a (-13-20-27
V
)
h


lay, June 6. 1975
BS
* l*M ##> IFf^rlrtirir
Page 15-B
UGAL NOTICE
IEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
arahl
NOTICE UNDER
OUS NAME LAW
BlEl:Kl:\ (J1VKX thai
the fictitious name of
rCi '.-,... ,:
ntemls to register said
'the cierk of the Circuit
FDadc 'unt> I'-onida
fERN VTI" iNAI. FRAME
OLDINO CORPORATION
' I "'.-^3-30 6'6
Phe circuit court of the
!venth judicial circuit
and for dade county.
FLORIDA
IERAI JUR'SDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-15311
INOTICE BY PUB1 ICATON
_}>: THK .\lARKIAGE OF
fA A. FIENTES FRECiEAI.'.
Itltloner.
{RT FREGEAU.
lent.
Respondent. iiniiERT FRE-
IKE HEREBY NOTIFIED
your written resoonve in
on for dissolution of mn-rl-
rlth tli- -,;, ,.f the ahou*
KBervc .....in ui'on Pell-
'8. V IN ZAMFT *
|te 830. 132" South Dl\l
ral Uahles. Florida 33MB.
the 20th day of June
tie Petition for Dissolution
will lie taken is con-
fessed
ITED: MAY
HARD I' BRINKER
UyfW. F. MCSCORELLA
Denutv Cierk
uit Court Seal)
S'16-*3-30
,.
IN THK C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
/PNTH '.DICIAL CIRCUIT OF
fTFLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'SION
- fROBME NO 7s.'302
T*. GWYNN PARKER
I: Estate of
IH K'l-TX
ee*apd
NOT""^ to. cDCDnR-
Al) Creditors and All Persona
"nr C'-.'m- it- Demands Against
I'd Estate:
You are Imi-i.\ notified and re-
rmtred to "resent any claims and de-
.mands which von n.a hav.- against
i^Bte o' SARAH KCRtz .I.
^^^^9 -of Dad,
e C-cult .liidi......' i' .'. i '..mill
ind file the s;,ni.- in duplicate and
i "rovlded in Section 783.16. Florida
I'at'lte". in 'I. offices iii Hi, County
Courthouse in Dad.- i'i.....v Florida.
Within four calendar months from the
time of the fi-si nohllpn'ton hereof.
'he name will he harred.
' Filed at Miami. Florida. Ihis 21st
cf May. AD "7"
KHIS POI.STEIN
*s Administrator
Publication of '''is notice on
day of Mav. 1975.
Itflkwas'-ee
Itorney for Administrator of the
Eatate of Si'a)i Km /
1*471 8.W ?7th Court. Miami.
Florida 33176
6/30 6/6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ILIVENTH JUDICIAL C'OCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
WB'TE DIVISION
FRANK B DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-3288
W PE: Eate f
Herman Medou
de^-n'-ed
NOT'CE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
EDv're Clivms or Demands Acainst
tid Eatate
You are her. l.v notified and re-
quired to ores,.nl anv claims and de-
^Hp>dg which you may have against
! the estate of H<"-mi" Medo.v do-
i'>.(MPed late of Dade County. Florida,
the Circuit Judges of Dade Cour.-
f. and file the same in d-nllca'" and
m-ovlded 'n Socf'nn 7::3.1K. F'orlda
iStatutes. in their offices it the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County, r'lot-
h '..ii iai mi nihs from
[the time of the first nubllcatlon here-
of, or the Miini' v* ill i .- haired
Filed at .Miami. F'..riri.i. this 21st
day of Mav. a I
l AAi i\ M Kin i\V
- As Executor
BUblicntion ot ihis notice on
*-. 7".
1,-Sothenl.eri:. Kngan *-
m
v W. Koiran
,-jev for |ir v ,..... VciVw
11 lid .Miami a. h. Fla
". :'n I! '6
NOTICE OF ACT'ON
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY.
I THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SEVENTH 'I'DICIAI. C'nCUIT
OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
CIV'L Ai~T,'",N v. T ifi^"
GENERAL JURISD'CTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DlSSOt UTION
OF MARR'AGE
i js- "--,- m ... r,. of
HIT R RITTER.
a"d
' K i:tT'i-"--v.
Reapondeni Wife
ADEI.E K RITTER
JO Cariis e Pike
"nicsl.ure. Pennsylvania
17fisr,
ARE HEREHY N'oTlFIED
frat an rtion for Dissolution of Mnr-
rlaae has been tiled airalnst you and
e reoulred to serve a copy- of
ir written def.-i.--es. If anv. to It on
DAVID M. C.iiVSHAK. attorney for
-?, c-., M....-1, |.-i,,,-,,i;i :i:tr'-..
tld file the oriKina: with the clerk
ou-t on or he-
7. 197S: otherwise a defn""
ntered acainst von for the
* demand,..I in 'he ,-omnlalnt or
^*> ,-mi'l he ii'ii'-'-'t once
Tfor four consecutive weeks
rTSH Fl t.RiniAN
m I and and the seal ot
at Miami. Florida on thla
dav of Mav. 1P7".
'IA7ID P ItRIN-KER.
As c i :n uit Court
Dad. unlv. Florida
Kv II J. Fi'V
Ms I i.outv Clerk
oart Seal)
pAAT^^^feONSHAK
W -7th Street
Florida 3312a- 642-0722
ttornay for Petllionei
6/30 6/6-13-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PRCBATE NO. 71-4758
IN RE: Estate of
I II.i IAN !H M i\ ER
11. a-cd.
NOTICE OF 'NTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBU-
T'ON AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is herebj lven thai I have
tilid a Final Report and Petition lor
Distribution and Final !
lor ..f the estate of LILLIAN
HOOVER, 'he-as. d. ami that Oil the
23rd day of June. 197S, will aonlv to
the Honorable Clrcull Judge* of Dade
County, Florida, for anoroval ol Mid
Final Reperl and for dlatrlbutloa and
final discharge aa Executor ol the
i- tati of the above-named decedent.
Thin : 3rd dav of Mav. 1976
Oil BERT G MARBEY, EXECUTOR
I \\v IIFFICES < >F
KI'ltT WKI.I ISCII
llll A'niei-ia Avenue. Suite JDO-E
Coral Gable*, Florida
Allot n. >
6/23-30 6 1-13
No. 4>r-7i':.4___________________________
NOT'CE~UNDFR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
tin- undersigned, desirimr bo ,-imaire
in business under the fictitious name
of Aouaiius cleaner Service at 373
F. 4fh St Suite Nn. _. Hlaleah. Fla.
Intend to reaiater said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
.K I8E GARCIA60%
JOSE PADRON60*
Harvey D. Roaera
14..4 N W 17th Ave Miami
Attorney for ADPllcant
L'l-30 6/6-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to eiitrace
in husmess under the fictitious name
of Vaughn's Professional Services at
16522 S\V 102 Ave.. Miami Intend to
register waid name with the Clerk al
the Circuit Court of Dade Count v.
Florid.,
Ronald and Frances Vaughn
5/23-30 6/6-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT of THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COLNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO 75-16014
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MAHRIAOE OF
PAMELA LYNN CARTY.
Petitioner,
vs.
QLBNN CHRISTOPHER CARTY.
Respondent
YOl" Res. end, in. GLENN CHRIS-
TOPHER CARTY ARE HEREBY NO-
Ti-.-ii-p T<1 pp K your wr|tten re-
sponse to this action for dissolution
of marriage, wiih the Clerk of the
above Court, and serve a COfiV noon
Petitioner's Attorneys VON ZA"FT
& SMITH. 1320. Suite 850 South Dixie
Highway. Coral Cables. Florida 33146.
on or before the L'7th dav of June.
97.',. else the Petition for Dissolution
>f Carriage H-||| he taken as con-
fessed.
DATED: MAY 19. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER
By: H F. MC8CORKLLA
Derutv C erk
(Clrcull Court Seal)
______________________6/28-30 6/6-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-tS70
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Or
MARIA T ARTEAOA. wife
and SOCRATES A ARTEAOA.
husband
TO: SOCRATES A ARTEAOA
Carmen No 17.', Enlre Sa.-os
V Heredia
Vlbora. Habar.a. Cuba
YOl' ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed agaliut you and you
.no hereby reoulred ti serve a copy of
v,ur answer or other .'leading to the
Petition on ihe Wife's Attorney, LET-
TER I OGER8 who-,- gddre-e is MM
N \V. 17 Avenue. Miami, Florida 33125.
ami file the original with the Clerk
of the above -Ivied Court on or before
this :7th dav of June. 1975. or a De-
fault will be entered against ynu.
DATED this 15th dai of .Mav. 1975.
RICHARD I' BRINKER
Clerk of tlie Circuit Court
Bj B 1 TO!
1 lepuly '' .ii,
______ -,'23-30 r, $-!
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
vuTlCK IS HERBBf GIVEN thai
Ihe undersigned, desiring to engage In
OuMiie-s under the fictitious name of
l.vsco INSURANCE auk.vcy at 5R20
s\v 13th Btreet. Minml. f.....* in*u
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO: 75-16199
IN RE: Th, .Marriage l
JAMES P ;.\ MM. IN,
Petitioner
vs.
.11 IYCE IRENE GAMMON.
ReaDondenl
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: JOYCE IRENE GAMMON
1*".' Jay circle, Apartment "A"
Arlington. Texas
Vi 11 ARE HEREBY notified thai
an Al 'ion for Dissolution of Marriage
ha8 been filed against you and VOU
are reoulred to serve a copy ,,f your
written defenses, if any. to ii on
MARVIN & SHEPPARD, Attorney*
for JAMES P GAMMON, Petitioner,
whose addreaa is 9150 S W 87th Ave
nue. Suite 103. .Miami. Florida 83176,
and tile the original with the Clcrli
of the above styled Courl on or before
the 27th day of June. 1975; otherwise
a Default will he entered aaralnsl yoa
for the relief demanded in the com-
plaint.
This notac shall he published once
a week for (4) consecutive weeks In
ihe Jewish Florldlan.
WITNESS my hand and seal of Bald
Court at .Miami. Florida, this 20th
flay of .Mav. Is7r,
RICHARD BRINKER.
Clerk ,,t the Circuit Court
B) BEVERLY LIPPS
Denutx Clerk
(Court leal)
HERBERT /.. MARVIN, for Ihe firm
ol .Marvin k Sheppard
9150 B.W. 87th Avenue. Suite 103
.Miami. Florida 33176
Phone: 279-0730
:. 23-30 6 n-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURSDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-16162
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
W1I.I.IE.I HARDEN, husband
and PATRICIA ANN HARDEN wife
TO: PATRICIA ANN HARDEN
Residence I'nknoyvn
YOC ARE HEREBY notified that
a Plition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against vnu and you
are hereby renuired to serve a cony
of your answer or other pleading to
Ihe Petition on the hpi-han^'s Attor-
ney. ARTHI'R W. K A It LICK, whose
addreaa is 1454 N.w. 17 Avonue, Ml
ami Florida 33125. and file :he original
with the Clerk of the above styled
Court nn or before this 27th dav of
June. |7B ,.i a Default will be en-
tered against you.
DATi.D this (uUI dav of Mav. : RICHARD P BRINK'.R
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By NED ROSENHERO
5/23-30 6/6-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-15312
NOTICE BY PUBLICATON
IN RE: THE MARRIAOE OK
THERESA WITH FLYNN
Petitioner.
RICHARD EDWARD FLYNN.
Respondent.
YOC RICHARD EDWARD FLYNN.
Respondent ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
TO FILE your written response to
this action for dissolution of marri-
age, with the Clerk of Ihe above
Courl. and serve a copy upon Peti-
tioner's Attorneys. VON ZAMFT *
SMITH, Suite 830, 1320 South Dixie
Highway. Coral Cables. Florida 33140.
on or before the 20th day of June.
I87S, else the Petition for Dissolution
of .Marriage will be laKen us con-
fessed.
DATED: MAY 1,1. 1976
Uli HARD P BRINKEK
By: BEVERLY LIPPS
Denutv tTlcrk
(Circuit Court Seal)
'. 16-23-30 i- C
NiTirc nMnrq
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTK K 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ACTO-KAKE al 8......1' BO Dixie High-
way. Homeatead. Florida intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
.he Circuit Courl of Dade O.'untv.
'loriila.
KIXIT. INC.
.Ma, Mermell
1320 So Dixie Hlahway, .'oral Gablea
a ttornay for Applicant
:. 23-3 .; 6-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
to register said name with the ClcrK GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
of the Circuit com 1 of Dad.- County.
F.orida.
SSAC LDCIO
a.ii S W. I3th Street. Miami. Florida
S/10-23-30 6/6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
J. GWYNN PARKER
PROBATE NO. 75-3352
!n IUS: Estate of
llt.MA ASHER.
.leoea O
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor*- and All Personv
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are herehv notified and re-
clined to present am claims and de-
mands which vou mav have against
tl.....stale of IRMA ASHER. de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida.
10 the Circuit Judges of Dade Coun-
4 .,!,! tile the same In duplicate and
as provided in Section TS3.lt. Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
iv Courthouse i,. Hade County. Flor-
ula. within four calendar months from
he time of the first nuhlicalion here-
of i^y the same will be haired.
Filed at Miami. Florida. Ibis 27th
"LEO Al.viv ASHER. JR.
JAYNE w ASHER
a.- Executor*
First nuhlicalion of this notice on
the 30th dav of Mav. 1975,
SPARBER ZK.MKI. ROSKIN.
HEILBRONNBR AND KARP. P.A.
Attorney for Executors
Suite 8060, 1 S.E. 3d Ave..
Miami. F,a 33.31 b/3o t;t
CASE NO 71 12961 (Knock)
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
MOTION TO MODIFY FINAL
JUDGMENT
IN RE: THE MARRIAfiK OF:
I.II.I IAN RIVERS,
Petitioner.
vs.
HOWARD < RIVERS.
Respondent.
TO: Mr. Howard C. River*
Residence I'ukliowil
YOl' ARE HEREBY NOTlMEP
that a MOTION To MODIFY FINAL
.TIM1MENT previously entered herein
ha- been filed and a hearing has been
sOneduled for Wednesoav. June 18.
1998, at 2:4.". P M., before the Honor-
able Judge Francis X Knuck, Dade
County Courthouse. 73 W. F'agler
Street, Miami. Florida You are re-
quired to serve a 1 opy of your written
defenses, if any. to it on DAVID E.
STONE, ESQUIRE, Stone, Soatchln ft
Koss. I'.A.. 101 N W 12 Avenue. Mi-
ami. Florida 33128. (3061 334-4566. At-
ti rney for Petitioner, and file the
original with the Clerk of the ahove
tylcd Court on or before Jinn 16.
1975; otherwise Default will be en-
tei.d against vou for the relief de-
manded in the Petition.
Tins notice shall be published "Mi <
each Week for four v ;:: ve week*
in THE JEWISH FV >l:;i 11 ,\
\v ITNB8S nn land and the -.-al of
said Court at Miami. Florida, on Ihis
Mb d.,\ of Mav. 1!>7.V
RICHARD P, BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
1 tade I'umv. Florida
By; isi B. RO8EN8TEIN
As Deput\ Clerk
0/16-23-30 6/6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3422
in RE Estate of
HARRY SALTER
llecea.-i 'I.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All 1 reoltoi h aim a.....imni
Having Claims or Demands Against
Ss Bali.....
Vou ai,. hereby notified and ic-
on.1 ......in-., in any claims ami de-
mand* which ynu ma\ have against
th. eatate of HARRY SALTER de-
ceased late ot Dade County. Florida,
to the Clrcull Judges of Dade I'nun-
and file the same in duplicate
ami as provided in Section 733.16.
1 lorida Statutes, in their offii
11.. Count) Courthouse in Dade
County, Florida, within four i-alendar
months from the time of the (irst
publication hereof, or the same will
in- barred,
filed at .Miami. Florida, this 28th
da. of May. A 11 1 f-TT..
FLAGSHIP FIRST NATIONAL
BANK OF MIAMI BEACH
By: ciiari.es D. LONG
HARRY B SMITH
As Executors
First nuhlieatif.ii of this notice 01
the 10th dai of May. 1975.
SMITH. MANDI.EK. SMITH.
PARKER WERNER
By: SAMUEL s. smith
Attorney for Executors
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Reach. Florida 38139
5/30 6/6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION.
NO. 75-16979
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
PATRICK) A. RAMIREZ.
Petitioner 'Husband
ANNE DELPHINE RAMIREZ.
Respondent. Wife.
TO: ANNE DELPHINE RAMIREZ
245 Cambridge Street
Ilurlingion. .Massachusetts 01803
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution o(
Marriage has been filed against you
in the above cause, and vou are re-
1:111, il to serve a cod/ of vuur An-
swer to the Petition on the Petition-
er's Attorney. BLIT8TE1N MO-
LANS. 1440 N.W. 14th Avenue. Miami.
Florida 33126 ami file the original
Answer in the office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court on or before th*
7th day of July. 197,'.: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you
DATED at Miami. Florida this 28th
da> 01 May, 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINK Kit
Clerk. Circuit Court
Miami. Dade County. Florida
By BEVERLY LIPPS
Deputy Clerk
5/30 6/6-13-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-4113
IN RE Estate of
I'ASOCALE DE GIOVANNI,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
MAKE APPLICATION FOR
DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL
DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I hav,
filed my Final Report and Petition fof
Distribution and Final Discharge as
Administrator of the estate of PAS-
QHAI.E DE GIOVANNI, deceased.
and that on the 21st dav of Jnlv. 1975.
will applv to Hie Honorable Circuit
Judge;* of Hade County, Florida, for
approval of said Final Report and for
distribution and final discharge as
Administrator ot the estate of ihe
above-named decedent. This 23 dav
of Mav. 1975.
....i^1.,1.'," '"': >"'<* Administrator
BREGER K SdiKElPER
By Hair. H. schreiher
Attorney
2020 .\ 1. 3rd stre*'
North Miami Beach. 71a. 33163
Tel: 945-7637
i-i'i' 6 (-13-30
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME 'AW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN 'hat
th,- undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the flotltluus 1.3me
of Vcrnnn Rainov Trucking at 'will
s w -'Kill street. Miami. Intend* to
'......"' '"'l name with the CWJl of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
\ EI'Non RAINET
Daniel M Kail
Attorney for A indicant
612 Ainsl.y Bid*.
Miami. Fla. 23132
I 16-23-30 'B
NOTICE (iNrtCR
F'CTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (HVEN that
Hie undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
if KNEil'TIVE'S PLATMATB at
eiorkla intends 10 register said name
with the Ci.-ik of ii,.. circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
I'F.ROI \. IMC, a Florida Co...ratlon
By: RONAl D L. DAVIS.
Se. v-Treasurer
Ronald L. Davis
Attorney for Perola. Inc.
_____________________ 6/33-30 6/6-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the flotltimi* name
of KRAFT? 1 ADY ai T998 S w 73rd
Place, Miami intends to reclater said
name with the Clerk of the circuit
Courl ol Dad, County. Florida
BARBARA ZOHI-MAN
__________' 30 e 6-13-30
NOTICE OF AVA'I ABILITY
OF ANNUAL REPORT
The Annual II,.....rl of the HARRY
BRODIE FOl'NDATION, inc. is
available al 533 Weal Avenue. Miami
Beach, Cloud.,, for inspection during
regular business hours bv anv rltlsen
who reouests it within UP davs of
of ihis \....., The principal
manager of the Foundation is Harrv
H. Brodle
DATED thlf 28th dav Of May, 1975
MARRY BRODIE FOUNDATION '
INC
I Harrv H. Br.-die
i- nndatli n Manager
6.6 "5
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 75-3334
In Re: F.-tate of
HERMAN 1 IEBERMAN.
dl 1 ased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To aii ''. 'mi AH Pei sona
Main- Claim* Or Demands Against
Said Estate:
on a:-,- hereby notified and reoulr-
ed to nrcscni any claims and de-
mands which vou mav have against
the estate of HERMAN LIEBERMAN
deceased late of Dad, Count. Flor-
ida. 10 the Clrcull Judge* Of Dado
County, and file the same In dupli-
cate and ,.s provided in Section 733.16.
Florida statutes, 111 their office* In
the C' .iiiiv Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty. Florida. within six calendar
months from the lime of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
he harred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 27th
da. of Mav. AD. 1975,
Howard d i ieberman
I a i.\.\ ID LIEBERMAN
A* Executor*
First publication ol ihis notice on
the 80th dav of May, 1975.
Elliot) Harris
1 .one* *v ilai 1 .-
Attorn,-, for Sxecutor*
Suit, 202 Roberts Building
2V Wot Flatlet Street. .Miami. Fla.
.". 80;
6/6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 72-2999
IN RE: Estate of
VERDA Rl'l'll KEY
I leoea sed.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
MAKE APPLICATION FOR
DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL
DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I
have filed a Final Report and Peti-
tion for Distribution and Final Dis-
charge as Executrix of the estate of
VERDA Rl'TH KEY. deceased, and
that on the 30th dav of June. 1975.
will apply to the Honorable Circuit
Judges of Dade County. Florida, for
Approval of said Final Report and for
distribution and final discharge as
Executrix of the estate of the above-
named decedent. This 30th day of
Mav. 1975.
ROSA BEATRICE HIDSON
QROVER C1MENT WEINSTEIN
STA1BER. P.A.
Attoraev
630 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
531-1341
5/30 6/6-13-30
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-17075
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
HERMAN HANDSCHHH.
Husband,
and
MONA HANDSCHHH I
Wife.
TO: .MRS. MONA HANDSCHI'H
42-4.'. Klasana Boulevard
Oucwis. New York
YOl ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Alar-
riage has been filed against ynu and
vou are reoulred to serve *, oooy of
your written defenses, if an.v. to it
on Kwltney. Krooo & Schelnberg, at-
torneys for petitioner, whose address
is I.." Lincoln Road. Suite .',12. .Miami
Beach. Flonda 3313H. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July 1. I!i7";
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the comiiiamt or petition.
This notice -hall be published once
each \v,-< k for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and th. seal of
s.i.l couri al .Miami. Florida on this
28lh dav of Mai. Iii7".
RICHARD P BRINKER
Al i'Ii -. Circuit Court
I iai!. County. Florida
(Clrcull Court S, .1 1
!' 1. SNEEDEN
As Denutv Clerk
KW1TNKY. KRimp A
SCHEINBERO: I' \
I." Lincoln Ko.nl suite 51]
Miami Beaeh. Florida 83133
Attorney fi Pelnioner
5 30 6 6-13-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-16893
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
GEORGE HINTUBX.
Petit loner.
and
MARIE D. MINTI'RN.
Respondent.
TO: .MARIE D. MINTURN
1.., Madison Avenue
Eimira. New York 14901
YOl ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against vou
and vou arc i.-ouired to serve a copy
of your writt, 11 defenses, if any. to It
on UROVER CIMENT WEIN8TEIN
\- 8TAUBER. I'.A. attorneys for pe-
titioner, to tin attention of EDWARD
M KOCH. ESQ., of said law firm, on
or before ilu Iai day of July. 1975:
Otherwise a default Will be entered
against m,u for the relief demanded
in the Petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive week*
in the JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS m\ hand and seal of
said courl al .Miami. Florida, on this
-7th dav ,,f Mav. 1976.
RICHARD P, BRINKER
11. uit Courl Clerk
I 'ailc 1 ount v. Floridi
By: 1. SNEEDEN
a- Deputs cierk
nn. nn Cow I Seal)
GROVER CTMENT WKINKTEIN
\ BTAUBER. P.A.
B \i thur Godfrey Road
Miam: Reach, Florida 33140
(531-1241)
Bv: EDWARD M. KOCH
For tiie Firm
6 30 6/6-13-20


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