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:
AA00010090:02419

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


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Full Text
charge administra tion soft on boycott
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B*rith charged here that
key Ford Administration agen-
cies have approached the prob-
lem of the Arab boycott "in an
uncoordinated manner result-
ing in contradictory policies,
buck-passing and confusion."
The ADL said at its three-
day National Executive Commit-
tee meeting that the agencies
had "an overall soft philosophy"
on.the problem.
SEYMOUR GRAL BARD. ADL
chairman, charged that "a pa-
rade of high administration of-
ficials" had testified before
Congress against proposals for
anti boycott and regulatory
foreign investment laws."
Graubard said that the reac-
tion from some federal depart-
ments on the problem was "dis-
turbingly negative" and char-
acterized by rationalization and
even protestation that the docu-
mented wrongs are unavoid-
able or "do not exist at all."
However, he said, some other
government agencies have
moved affirmatively to support
President Ford's "excellent
Continued on Page 11-A
Ijfewlslh Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
V ilumi 48 Number 24
Miami, Florida Fridav. June 13, 1975
hk by Man Two Sections Price 25 rents
Cabinet's Instructions to Rabin Firm
BMjSMiM REMAINS UKITED
Dovss Endorse
Wait and See
Majority Stand
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The cabinet's "doves" called on
nier Yitzhak Rabin to tell President Ford that Israel wished
to embark on overall peace negotiations with the Arab states.
That was the essence or wiiat was, in effect, a "minority re-
port" by four Mapam and Independent Liberal Party ministers
released here along with the Cabinet's unanimous endorsement
ot the Premier's policies and Israel's present stance.
The "doves" platform stated that negotiations for an overall
Continued on Page 3-A
Israel Testing Sadat
On Canal Passage
Thinning
Of Forces:
Reactions
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)Re-
action was overwhelmingly fa-
vorable in Israel toward Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin's announce-
ment that Israel unilaterally
thinned out its forces in Sinai
coincidental with the reopening
of the Suez Canal last Thursc
day.
Even the Likud opposition,
which not surprisingly register-
ed disapproval, was divided
over how vehement its objec-
ns should be.
STRONG statement flatly
Continued on Page 2-A
By GIL SEDAN
And YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Transport Minister Gad Yaa-
cobi indicated June 5 that Is-
rael is testing the right of pas-
sage for its cargoes through the
Suez Canal.
The Minister confirmed on a
radio interview that a Liberian
vessel carrying 12.000 tons ot
sugar for Israel will attempt to
pass through the waterway
which the Egyptians officially
reopened June 5.
YAACOBI AND other Israeli
leaders have repeatedly stress-
ed in recent days that passage
for Israeli cargoes through the
canal was an understanding of
the January, 1974. Israeli-
Egyptian disengagement accord.
Premier Yitzhak Rabin said on
a television interview that if
Cairo refuses to allow Israeli
cargoes through the canal, Is-
rael will bring the matter up
Continued on Page 9-A
By DAVID LANDAU
WASHINGTON (JTA) Premier Yitzhak Rabin arrived here for his talks with
President Ford with the unanimous endorsement of the Israeli Cabinet to his enunciated
policies.
in a marathon debate that began Sunday in Jerusalem and continued well past
midnight, the Cabinet made it clear that Israel stands fast on its position of last March
toward a second stage interim agreement with Egypt, and would reexamine its posi-
tion only if "parallel changes were forthcoming in the Egyptian position."
THE STATEMENT indicated that Israel favors a resumption of the step-by-step ap-
proach of Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger as the most "realistic" method of
advancing toward an interim settlement under present conditions but also stated that
Israel was prepared to reach peace agreemjnts with all of its Arab neighbors "whether
within the Geneva framework or outside it, whether through the means of peace treaties
or through interim settlements."
The Cabinet overwhelmingly
rejected a proposal by "dove-
ish" elements of Mapam and
the Independent Liberal Party
urging the government to draft
an overall peace plan now
something Rabin has rejected
in the past as unrealistic and
uncalled for at this time.
But the Mapam-ILP peace
proposal wasin a rare move
published alongside the official
Cabinet statement.
THE FOUR ministers who
had voted for itVictor Shem-
tov and Shlomo Rosen, of Ma-
pam. and Moshe Kol and Gid-
eon Hausner, ot the ILPcast
their votes Tor the final draft
To Meet Jewish Leaders
. Page 7-X

to
of the cabinet statement
make it unanimous.
Herut leader Menachem Bei-
gin, of the Likud opposition,
also expressed approval of the
government's position on the
eve oi Rabin's departure for
Washington.
On his arrival here, the Pre-
mier said, and most of his min-
Continued on Page 3-A
PREMIER RABIN
NOT CONSIDERED EXPERT OF AREA
Toon Misquotes U.S. on Mideast;
Sure to Succeed Keating as Envoy
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Malcolm Toon, the ca-
reer Foreign Service diplo-
mat nominated by President
Ford to be the next U.S. Am-
bassador to Israel, has told
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee that his position
on the "Palestine problem"
was contained in the lan-
guage of the Vladivostok
communique of President
Ford and Soviet Communist
Continued on Page 12-A
AZBEL COERCED TO QUIT
KGB Calls Science Meet
'Intelligence Operation9
NEW YORK (JTA) Prof. Mark Azbel charged in
a statement to the press that the KGB claimed that the sci-
entific seminary in his home in Moscow "is anti-Soviet
activity initiated by Israeli intelligence."
The National Conference on Soviet Jewry, which re-
leased Azbel's statement here, also reported that Azbel was
Continued on Page 3-A
.onimucu wm --
. Hiding Secret of Our Weakness-Zumtvalt
WASHINGTON Admiral Elmo R. Zum-
lt, Jr.. former chief of U.S. Naval Operattons.
has charged here that Secretary of State Kis-
*er is holding back from the American peo-
toe facts about U.S. military weakness corn-
ed With that of the Soviet Union.
He said that Kissinger believes that re-
vealing the true state of affairs would damage
his negotiating power with the Soviet Union.
ADDRESSING A meeting of the National
Executive Committee of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith at the Shoreham-
Americana hotel here, the Admiral also called
for the immediate release of a secret intelli-
gence survey which found that the U.S. is
'beyond the peril point" in losing control of
he seas to the USSR.
According to Admiral Zumwalt, who is
also a former member of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff, the surveymade nearly two years ago
Continued on Page 15-A


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Rap Ford For
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MEMPHIS Tbv'JTAj
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13-73
PLANNING
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HOW WONDERFUL
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,Friday. June 13, 1975
*Mnisf fkrtdftatr
Page 3-A
W'.TH PRESIDENT FORD
Cabinet Gives
Rabin Strict
Line for Talks
Continued from Page 1-A
listers agreed, that the time for
jyucial decision-making by Is-
Irael would come after his return
[from the U.S., when he would
have clear and authoritative in-
formation on what Egypt is pre-
pared to offer in exchange for
further Israeli offers.
BUT HE was clear to point
out that Israel has not as yet
been authoritatively informed
of any meaningful changes in
Egypt's position and therefore
has no reason to change its own
position delineated last March.
"At this stage, because of the
Arab positions on overall peace,
the Israeli government sees as
the realistic method of advanc-
ing toward peace, the method of
partial settlements with Egypt
through the good offices of the
United States.
"The government's decision
not to accept the terms pro-
posed by Egypt in the March
talks remains valid. The govern-
ment will be in a position to
reexamine its position if paral-
lel changes are forthcoming in
the Egyptian position In con-
tacts with President Ford. Sec-
retary of State Kissinger, and
the administration, we are seek-
ing to reach understanding and
agreement on the furtherance
of the political process toward
peace if and when an interim
agreement with Egypt is at-
tained."
HE ALSO declared that "Is-
rael desires negotiations for
peace within defensible borders
with each one of its neighbors.
In our discussions with Presi-
dent Ford, when he puts for-
ward the Israel position on
peace ... as well as on the
interim settlement, we will be
guided by the Cabinet's basic
guidelines and by its decisions
and statements as approved by
the Knesset.
"During negotiations ... the
Cabinet will take detailed de-
cisions, as is its right, with
reference to each of the neigh-
boring states."
Doves Join With
Hard-Liners In
Message to Ford
Continued from Page 1-A
peace settlement could embrace "peace in stages" but must in-
clude a discussion of the final components of peace, security
mutual recognition and good, neighborly relations between Israel
and the Arab states. __
The alternative report stated that Israel would not return to
its pre-June, 1967 borders and would prepare "peace maps" for
presentation at the Geneva conference indicating what it regarded
as secure and defensible future boundaries.
IT ALSO called for recognition by Israel of "the existence ol
the Palestinian problem" and an undertaking to negotiate a so-
lution of that problem "with Jordan and with the authorized rep-
resentation of Palestinians who would recognize Israel and sign
a peace treaty with her." __.
The "doves" urged expanded autonomy for West Bank resi-
dents. They stressed that Jerusalem must remain a united city and
Israel's capital but would accord municipal autonomy to the Arab
sections of the city and "special status" for the holy places.
PRESIDENT FORD
NAACP Chief
Urges Israel
As Guideline
SOUTHBURY. Conn. (JTA)
A leader of the National Asso-
ciation for the Advancement of
Colored People stated that black
African nations must learn that
they can derive greater bene-
fits from the democratic prin:
ciples of Israel than by merely
identifying with the Arab states
because of a color affinity.
Clarence Mitchell, director of
the NAACP's Washington bu-
reau, told members of the board
of trustees of the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions that "the emerging na-
tions of the world must under-
stand that no future exists ir
trying to base relationships with
people purely on race or color
After all. that's what got us all
in a whole lot of trouble with
Hitler."
MITCHELL INDICATED that
"we must make clear to the
black African nations that theri
is no solace in identifying witl
the Arabs purely because of
race. There are many blacl
racists in America whose in
terests do not coincide with
blacks here."
He stated that "while I am
not trying to discredit tht
Arabs, we must continue tr
emphasize the message that ir
today's world you must act or
principle, not racial considera
tions."
He told the UAHC leaderf
about his son's positive impres-
sions of Israel and other non
Jewish visitors, who return with
the message that in that country
"democracy was alive and th'
democratic principles were be-
ing practiced."
i5
74
'
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LfNom
JACK D. GORDON
President
ARTHUR H. COURSHON
Chairman ol tht Board
KGB Calls Science Seminar
Big 'Intelligence Operation
Continued from Page 1-A
asked to sign a warning tha
of the scientific seminar. Ace
to do so.
AZBELS STATEMENT said
that 100 scientists want the
seminar to continue, among
them Nobel Laureates and aca-
demic heads. He emphasized
that it is not anti-Soviet activity
and that their work should not
be stopped.
Azbel compared the KGB
harassment to the Middle Ages,
when scientists were "tried for
conducting research without the
permission of authorities."
The NCSJ also reported that
in regard to the searches con-
ducted a few days ago during
which copies of the publication.
"Jews in the USSR." were con-
fiscated from apartments in
Moscow, Vladimir and Dontsk.
Ilya Rubin, whose apartment
he would cease the activities
ording to the NCSJ, he refused
i
was searched, said the aim of
the KGB was to try to eliminate
the only Jewish publication in
the Soviet Union and to im-
prison its editors.
RUBIN TIED the searches to
the attack on the scientific
seminar and labelled them "an
attempt to put an end to Jew-
ish cultural and intellectual
life in the Soviet Union."
In a related development, 10
scientists in Moscow appealed
to the world scientific com-
munity protesting the persecu-
tion of the seminar and the
elimination of the publication,
Jews in the USSR," the NCSJ
said.

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Page 4-A
* Jmist Fkrkhar
Friday, June 13, 19~5
A Real "Reassessment9
We won't really know anything concrete for several
days, if then, about the discussions between Premier
Rabin and President Ford in Washington.
Both the President and Secretary of State Kissinger
have repeatedly assured the American people that the
administration bas not yet come to any specific conclu-
sions ris-a-vis its "reassessceot'.^of^oyr nation's foreign
policy in the MlddTe East.
For all of their assurances, as we noted last week
in this column. Ford's meeting with Egypt"s President
I: in Salzburg suggested otherwise that not only
had the administration already arrived at a full 'reas-
sessment.'' but that it had done so in partnership with
Sadat himself.
In this sense, we would have to conclude what no
decent .American would care to conclude: that President
Fords meetings with Premier Rabin this week were
mere formalities designed to give Rabin the 'word."
which is to say the price in further concessions Israel
will have to make for some kind of interim peace agree-
ment, an arrangement all Israeli parties and personali-
ties have already ruled out.
What Arabs Must Do
We do not care to enter into the politics of Premier
Rabin's appointment of Gen. Sharon as his advisor on
military affairs. But it makes us feel better and offers
us some hope that the Ford-Rabin meetings in Washing-
ton were more than mere formalities.
Israel has some very positive things to say about
peace in the Middle East what she is prepared to do,
plus what the Arabs must do.
The breakup of Secretary Kissinger's last Middle
East peace mission came as a consequence of Dr. Kis-
singer's excessive willingness to see the Middle East
stalemate as merely an Israeli problem and not an Arab
problem, too.
Hopefully, the Ford-Rabin talks have ironed that
absurdity out. Concessions are not a one-way street.
Toon's Sour Notes
Malcolm Toon, who has been nominated as Ambas-
sador to Israel to replace the late Kenneth Keating,
sounded some sour notes in his first public statements
on the Middle East. His remarks to the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee may be evidence that the Ford
Administration is still taking a harsh line with Israel.
Even before Toon's nomination was publicly an-
nounced, the State Department leaked that he was a
hard-line career diplomat who had no ties to either side
in the Israeli-Arab dispute. In fact, almost his entire
diplomatic career has been in the Soviet Union and
other East European countries.
Testifying before the Senate committee. Toon first
proceeded to misquote the Vladivostok communique be-
tween President Ford and Soviet Communist Party Sec-
retary Leonid Brezhnev November. He said the
communique hid provided for "the legitimate inti
and aspirations of the P oian people.'' even though
the word "aspiration?' had not been used.
He Meeds an Education
Toon then volunteered to oppose earlier testimony
>anie] P. Moynihan, the new U.S. Ambassador to
Nations, who has said the U.S. should take
a strong public stand against any Arab attempt to e
Israel from the UN General .' sembly. Toon, like his
of State Henry A. Kissinger, prefers
quiet diplomacy.
Finally, end most astonishingly, Toon refused to
er a question in the presence or the 'Israeli press,''
:ng at the Washington Bureau chief of the Je
Telegraphic Agency.
It may be correct to send an ambassador to an area
that he knows nothing about. But Toon obviously needs
some quick education, something he will probably re-
ceive v.hen he finally meets the real Israeli press in
Tel Aviv and Jerusalem not an American newsman,
whom he has cavalierly dismissed as "Israeli."
'Equus' a Sentimental Pleasure
"dfewisili Floridian
fmC* AM' PLA.VT 120 X E I0J STRBBT TELEPHONE ITt-MM
pn bm n-mn, Mian-.;, norida 33101
FRED K BHOCHET
LEO MIX!
1
BEUfA M THOMPSON
.Ktant 10 Publisher
Tne Jewish Floriiran Does Net Guarantee The Kashruth
Of Tha Merchandiae Advertised In Ita Colomna
Publifh"! v.rv Fridav '_? by Tb J>wlsh Fiorlil on
tajre Paid bl Miami. Fla
Tha Jewish Flor'd;an raa abaerbed the Jewish Jnity and tre Jewish Weekly
Member of the J-wish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arta Feature Syndi-
cate. Worldwide Newi Se--/ice. National editorial Association. American As.
on ef ErqSsh-Jewiah Newnjce-i. and the Fior;da Press Association
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Are*. One -"ear $10.00 Two Years $1R.0t
Out of Tc a c' Reauest
FRANKLY confess that ex-
cept for Elizabethan drama
and Restoration comedy, I hate
the theatre with a passion I
reserve for only one other art
formballet.
"T 'cannot explain this defect
in me, but I must also confess
that over the years, there have
been moments of redemption
occasions when for one reason
or another I have been forced
to go to see a play and found
Mindlin
the experience entirely r^
ing.
THERE WAS the opening per-
formance of "Sleuth" ir.
don I will never forget. Ana 1
recall Kosfanlrarz and Gail-
.denMeiAVAr^De^ Uj Coco-
rut Grove Playhouse with par-
ticular fondness
Now there is Equus." also at
Grove, and despite my de-
- thai to loathe it. I went-
saw* hnroughly deLghted.
"Enema" is by no means in
-sme category as "Sleuth''
o' Rosenkranz and Guilden-
-1 are Dead." 3ut wfi
misses in inventiveness and in
V hr-iliant use of the English
language, it makes up with en-
thusiasm and. in the Grove pro-
duction, with unexpected
acting.
IN THE set e
gcinc through a Tryr:M
wt have seized upon
talism as the dope for our
"Equus" is a tentui
;scape to a simpler v.:
hoped that Freudia- -;
chotherapy might exorcise all
their devils their own and
--. of their civilization
That this is a long time ico
manifest by what has come
after. Freudianism has not only
disappoint^ us to the <
that it is daily beir.z re;
by variant forms of psycho-
therapy.
B"t e-en psychncherap;. is
r Hf-ns replaced by old
witches' brews to strike the
devil: spiritualism. Mtrology,
transcendental meditation, even
exorcism itself.___
PETER SHAFFERS Equus"
bring us back to the funds-
Continued on P-;r U-A
Florida House Studies Family
Volume -is
Fridav. June 13, 1975
Number 24
4 TAMUZ 5735
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
GAINESM: LE .'he Flo
-
LaancbJng a
on the fa
one hat i"
breal
If
' in
the vast
- 3


-
Bloom.
ANOTHER
Fla., st
mission's an-> be like.
td. told v hat 11
lcok for: "The incidence of a'-
cohol. infidelity the impact
of sexual and violence-on
movies pornographic litera-
ture, and lack of discipline in
the home."
irS OUTE an order. The
trouble is that when the com-
mission has discovered th~
bearina of alcoholism and infi-
delity on divorce, th^re will
have to be another study corn-
on to discover why alco-
-m is spreading and how it
can be cured, and still another
to discover what causes infi-
de'itv and why it is spreading
and how it can be cured.
Ditto for the earthauake erup-
tion of sexuality and violence
in the movies: ditto for por-
sphv; ditto for permissive-
-ss in the home: ditto for
gender confusion and values
confusion.
1 don't mean to n lit of
the idea of legislators learning
more about U
h bring about social chan?-
l.ERNER
: D >VT go along
:
- -
: 50m
e pro-
. custody, adopt
Bv

51 :.

ulabh period, about
opening to the familv.
m better erficial terms.
Ha\ing explored some of :
recent srholarship in this area.
I can report that are haven't
moved fa* to-.-^rd clarity.
THE EXTENDED familv 1
the early republic has dimin-
ished in size, lost many of its
functions (educational, won
craft, value-shaping), and ha-;
mislaid at least one generational
layerthat of the grandparents
The nuclear familv is too
small, too tense in its relation-
ships, too rootless, too str;
of connections, too bare func-
tion.
After this the impact of the
erotic revolutions, th" women's
;s. the media r.
tion, the suburban revolution,
the cor 0. and
values revolutionand on-,
a glimpse of how ri
the Florida study comrr..-- n
ing handed.
WHICH LEADS into
nd doubt Why on'.;. the
- of the family?
I a sincle ms
ic in life thai isn't 1
fab* ts
(he fa
1 on*
Ettle
try to grsnp H
Lo. the poor legislate
untutored mind doesn't e-
him (hen from having to
.
and thus becoOM -
st in omniscience. It B
intolerable burden to lor.
ne.
ONE ANSWER is to brir
inteOectual community mo
ita the legislative
d also :
prot
:-.ao I made a pro
up, in Washir
an onOffice of Social Int
wb.ose function &
to sift not only facts
- but basic ins:
>^: sources of social
in an attempt to go:
.1 consensus or
to handle them.
The idea still strikes :
Dg some validity. The
of separate problems by
ledslative or executive
commissions is at once wa
and fragmentized.
THERE MUST be some
by which the legislatures
SO states can set up a continu-
ing lhison with the best schol-
arship, the best social anc!
chological thinking, the
ific and technol.
ovlse that the univer
in the state provide.
This can be a kind of I
to add to the legis-
and executive. And in this wJ
the scholars of a commur.it?
new social fan*1
and a warmer and closer
lip can be set up be-
d the political and inu
tual elites.
**>
v>-


Friday. June 13, 1975
*Jf*l*tth+Mtor
Page S-A
Israel's Orientals Demand Parley With Arahs
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)Lead-
ers of Oriental Jewish com-
munities in Israel have demand-
ad that the government mchide
their representatives in any ne-
gotiations with the Arab states
and have called on the world
to recognize their status as
refugees and their rights and
claims from their former home-
lands.
At an as->embly of leaders of
the various Oriental immigrant
associations last week MK
Mordechai Ben-Porat urged the
world to recognize that the
flight of more than 700,000
Jews from Arab lands and of
590,000 Palestinian Arabs from
Israel at the time of Israel's
creation constituted one of the
many population exchanges the
world had een in the past gen-
eration.
BEN-PORAT. who orgini'.ed
the assembly, said he would
convene a gathering of Oriental
Jews from Israel and "ibroid
to examine the question of Jew-
ish rights and claims from Arab
lands.
He argued that over and
above property compensation
claimswhich had never been
properly catalogued and classi-
fiedthe Jews from Arab lands
were entitled, as distinct ethnic
minorities who has "seceded," a
proportional share of those
lands' natural wealth and re-
sources.
He said a team of legal ex-
perts would be set up to draft
the various claims and demands
which Oriental Jews should pre-
sent to the Arab states.
SHALL BEN-SIMHON. the
Moroccan leader, and Prof.
Andre Chouraqui, SDeaking for
Algerian Jewry, criticized suc-
cessive Israeli governments for
sweeping this issue of Oriental
Jewry's claims under the car-
pet.
Chouraqui said in the early
fifties the government had con-
sidered the claims "not worth-
while."
Later Premier Moshe Sharett
pushed through a Cabinet de-
cision calling for a detailed re-
search effort into Oriental Jew-
ry's property and other claims
and in the sixties the then-
Justice Minister Yaacov Shim-
shon Shapiro again suggested
such a survey.
BUT BOTH times a slothful
and unwilling bureaucracy
foiled the Cabinet decision, the
professor charged.
Ben-Simhon spoke of "dis-
crimination" in this matter
but he admitted too that Orien-
ts Jews themselves had slept
on theii rights and let the years
slip by without taking action.
Now, however, with the re-
sumption of the Geneva Con-
fcr^nce imminpnt and the Pal-
estinian question likely to come
up, the time was ripe for a
thorough study and systematic
classification and presentation
of Oriental Jewry's claims and
demands, Ben-Simhon said.
DAVID PETAL of the Iraqi
Immigrants Association said
his community had flourished in
in all walks of life in Iraq since
the sixth century B.C.E.
It had preceded the Arabs by
more than a thousand years
and had cooperated with succes-
sive Arab rulers in developing
Iraq's trade and economy, he
said.
The first Finance Minister of
modern Iraq was a Jew as were
many top officials in state in-
dustry.
The finest suburbs of modern
Baghdad were almost totally
Jewish-owned, Petal said. Cer-
tainly Jewish property abandon-
ed in Iraq was worth many
times more than Palestinian
Arab property left behind in
Israel. Petal said.
KNESSET SPEAKER Yisrael
Yeshayahu said the top priority
for the assembly and the new
organization being founded was
to inculcate into an ignorant
and apathetic world the aware-
ness that Jewry from Arab
lands were refugees in every
sense of the term.
This political campaign must
be the first aim of the reawak-
ened Oriental effort to secure
rights for Arab Jews, Yeshaya-
hu urged. Claims for proprieta-
ry compensation must be the
next priority, with demands
from the Israel government
only third.
There was no point in wasting
effort through recrimination
and internecine strife with the
government or between the
various Oriental organizations,
Yeshayahu cautioned.
Nova Offering Summer
Workshop For Teachers
Interact, a workshop in learn-
ing and teaching strategies for
teachers, will be offering by
Nova University this summer,
Dr. Marilyn Segal, directress,
has announced.
Students in the six-week pro-
gram will be able to focus on
emotionally disturbed and so-
cially maladjusted children,
open classroom teaching, learn-
ing disabilities or reading.
Your sayings at Dade Federal
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+Jmit FkriH&r
Friday, June 13, 1975
/
Yjrencv 'Working Assembly' Set June 16
By D4.V7D HVDAV

1ilh fTT*8 ascesaMy of die
reeonsenxte? Jew**- Age -
whtcfa opens a:
-a wortocz ass.r~-
Mt i -
anc

tec jaeanftr;
off 1
THE ASSEMBLY w;
cu,. -leeong '
I
" -'
June OTi b "''-1'
Israel, and I
the assembly in another -
too: as a ringing acclamation of
world Jewry's support for u
ideursty with Israel
Rat' '" "'
dm
pea
hand account

His sad
reprev. nt*J el
Jewish community rn the El
world Rhlin stressed in his in-
terview with the Jewish Tele-
grasjfeic Ager'.-.-. The SjajsaaMy
will provide an unparalleled op-
portunity for a fbo* of diaspora
solidarity with Israel.
The Jewish Agency as-*--
bh**s forma! composition b V)
delegates representing the fund-
raising organuattatt and I
same number of Zionist repre-
sentatives )
ONE OF Its chief '
will be to aoorove the AeencVs
1975-76 budget At oreserr the
Agency is operating under a
budget approved for the three
months April-June by its Board
of Governors.
Expenditure, of course de-
pends on income, and P.ivlm
said he is confident that tt
year's cash income from the
United Jewish Appeal and The
United Israel Appeal will exceed
that of 1974-75.
The problems facine fund-
raisers especially in this
period of world economic reces-
sionwill be examined in depth
in the asv fund-raising
committee under chairman Pau!
Zucl'eman 'of 'he I'S i and
co-chairman Michael Sacher of
England;.
THE COMMITTEE [nd
delegates of ***e large and the
-.nd is a for-
tui -d "our
international coope-a-
and sharing ''

Aliya an
a it the I
01
ways to improve absorp*
techniques in Israelespecially
in the crucial area of social,
absorption.
Agency officials will report
Senior Youth Croup To
Present 'The Reunion'
After the Friday evening
services, BAFTY. the senior
youth group at Temple Beth
Am. will present the play. The
Reunion." by Gabriel Dagan.
A play within a play, the
theme concerns the reunion of
four people who were in a con-
centration camp: it is consid-
ered "theater of the absurd."
Directed by Cindy Gold, the
performers include Lee Efron-
aon, Todd Rauschwerger, Eric
Bender. Debbie Liebling, Mi
chael Gold, Paul Ginsberg
Megan Davis, and Cindy Gold1
marry facets of
soc.s e* ia&iae
at "narrowing tht
_er. r.:r. :-nd poor
3d T\T~f--
of the popuianon
the Agency wsrk: buHdits?
-er.s e*r>
i
I
--'-
-
school onptlf
ins anc echo
cure-- -
rael Education Fund- srl
I
education
of "
STILL
Agency t :'"
the Mbj.
universe
viS be c
Tot
1
. Li

and Hi
-
(tra
?.:
E I I
"
therr.ST-.Tr
!
mcM i leuovated
40.6M ''"'''' "'
an i
I of the
iaret I
THE SETTLEMENT Depart
_ _- oui plain be
for new Jew
- in th Galilee,
oed as induatrial rathei
.]> agricultural vill ig
rhe plans for two Industrial
Segev and refon
ell advanced.
There are detailed plans, too,
. bins, leveral new
emeota in the Arava. where
the existing kibbutzim and mo-
shavim have proved themse'.v.s
K-hly profitable in high-
price export crops, some grown
under glass and with Israeli-de-
ie I irrigation techniques.
I oi Ag ncy Chairman Pinhas
Sapir, who was elected at last
year's assembly, this will be his
first ajasawbrv in the chair
alongaide Hoard of Governors ar.
Chairman Max Fisher of De-
ii"" oat
Among the Israeli leaders tode-
address the assembly will hvent*
President Kphraim Katzir, Fo
eign Minister Yigal Allon. De in
fen e Minister Shimon PetCUth"
and Treasury Secretary Y.den- ,
ho Ini i K ihmowitz. it
One evening will be devoted
to marking the 30th anniver-
sary of the end of World War
II with a session at the Yad
\ ashem Holocaust Institute ad-
dressed by Golda Meir and
Gideon Hausner.
I
/

4
m

i
^ p*Sti **>
Oil


VP
r,^ *. .v0^\-rt^v .a** .. ?\ao e ^,,08 "
.1711
-a-
ive
Ml

DVC
f o<

*7-
Flayer FedeiBl
^ ^ S ..in..! .nil____ .
Swings jnd Loin \vvo.ulion
Downtown Miami 101 N.E. First Avenue Btscayne Shopping Plaza 570 N E 81st Strwt
North Miami Beach 16501 N.E. 15th Avenue -Westchester Mall 8686 Coral Wav
Holrvwood 101 Hollywood PashIOn Center-Miami Beach 1060 Alton Rd.Kings Bay 14499 So DixiP Hirhwv
Coconut Creek 4301 Coconut Creek Parkway North Bay ViIigTl712 79th Street
^ -*>


< / ==
/
iday, June 13, 1975
fJmitfi Fforidltor)
Page 7-A
Miami CIA Agent Quits Post;
Condemns Congress Inquiries
*ar-
Mike Ackerman is a voung
Miamian who has been a spy
[(officer in the Clandfflttne Serv-
ices) of the Central [ntellig
jtgency.
He resigned on May 30 fol-
ing the increasing attack
ounted on the CIA bv the
ongress, particularly with re-
flation to alleged CIA-engineered
^assassination plots of intcrna-
'tional leaders.
ACKERMAN'S STORY has
been uncovered and is b^in told by The Miami Herald in
a copyrighted series.
Ackerman is pictured as an
"expert" in ancient Judaism,
who frequently attended Mos-
cow's Central Synagogue on
Arkhipova Street.
Ackerman is also described
in the Herald series as being
asked by Russian Jews to tell
the story of Soviet Jewish op-
pression.
ACCORDING TO the Herald
series. Ackermrn downplays
the tH'^ision-insnired "glamor"
of the life of a spy. In his view,
there is little violence, almost
no murders, and he describes
himself as never even having
carried a gun.
Rabin to Meet With
Jewish Leaders in U.S.
'JO
NEW YORK (JTA) Pre-
ier Yitzhak Rabin of Israel
ill irjpet privately with a dele-
gation of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations at Blair
House in Washington Friday, it
was disclosed by Rabbi Israel
Miller, conference chairman.
Rabbi Miller said one repre-
sentative of each of the 32 con-
stituent bodies in the Presi-
dents Conference would be in-
vited to meet with Rabin who
is expected to brief the group
on his meetings with President
Ford and Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger just con-
cluded.
RABBI MILLER made the
announcement in releasing the
fl text of a cable to the Israeli
^^eader sent by the Presidents
^WConference on the eve of Ra-
/ bin's arrival in the United
States. The message to Rabin
stated:
As you prepare to under-
take vour mission to our coun-
try, we send you our best wish-
es for a safe and successful
journey to our shores.
"Your visit comes at a mo-
ment when the American peo-
ple are especially sensitive to
Israel's efforts to achieve peace.
The unilateral withdrawl of
troops, tanks and artillery from
Israel's forward positions near
the Suez Canal was welcomed
here as a significant gesture of
Israel's peaceful intentions.
"THE STATEMENT of "6
senators urging the President
to submit an economic and mili-
t my aid request responsible to
Israel's needs bespeaks the
American people's commitment
to Israel's securitv as it does
their understanding of Is
need for secure, recognized and
defensible borders.
"We look forward to your
presence in our midst as a
major cent in the effort to
achieve a just and durable
peace in the Middle East."
ItOHMliOOl'
V# COCONUT CREEK
Ihe master planned
adnll condominium
community
from SI&800...
no land lease
no recreation lease.
Take Turnpike exit 24.
West on Rte. 814. Phone (305) 971-3510.
From Miami TOLL FREE (305) 947-99dB.
But, said Ackernwn in the
Herald series, the CIA has been
made the laughing-stock in the
international intelligence com-
munity by the current Congres-
sional probe.
At the same time, the murder
plots uncovered by the Rocke-
feller Commission report on the
CIA. now going to the Justice
Department, have unset him
sufficiently as to quitif the
Congressional publicity that has
served to break the "cover" of
the CIA had not occurred be-
fore that.
William Montalbano, Herald
staff writer, describes Acker-
man's visit to the famed Mos-
cow synagogue: "The old men
were suspicious. They switched
to Yiddish, which I understood
well enough to realize most of
them thought I was a Russian
provocateur.
"THEY TESTED me in He-
brew. They questioned me
about the Torah and the Tal-
mud. Finally, after about 30
minutes, one of them handed
me a prayer book.
" 'Yid, you are welcome to
pray with me,' he said."
The Young Adults Division of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation is now one year old and more than 300
members strong. During its first year, the Division spon-
sored dozens of educational and social events, a highly
successful Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund effort, and an exclusive mission to Israel. In the
Division's first general election, Michael Adler (left) of
Coral Gables took over as Young Adults Division chair-
man from Stewart Mirmelli of South Miami, who
presided over the group during its formative first year.
'
A^fco/de&OK cutd/un:
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Page 8-A
fJmistthrkHan
Friday, June 13, 1975 7t
*
Israel to Test Canal Passage
Continued from Page 1-A
at the next stage of political
negotiations.
Israeli maritime circles said
that the Liberian-flag ship,
"Trust Airens." was enroute tc
Gaza with 12.000 tons of sugar
from South Korea consigned to
Israel and the administered
territories.
They said that the ship, which
apparently has been underway
for some time, was originally
scheduled to discharge its
cargo at Israel's Red Sea port
of Eilat but was subsequently
Fascell Sponsor
Of Bill Changing
IRS Procedures
In his continuing effort to re-
inforce and protect the rights
of the individual citizen, Con-
gressman Dante Fascell (D..
Fla.) has joined in sponsoring
legislation in the U.S. House of
Representatives which would
change Internal Revenue Serv-
ice procedures for selecting tax
returns for audits.
The measure would:
1) require the IRS to give
written notice to taxpay-
ers before beginning an
audit of their income tax
returns;
2) make it mandatorv that
the IRS clearly disclose in
the written notice the
manner in which the in-
come tax returns were
selected for audit;
3) require the IRS to furnish
a copy of a publication en-
titled "Audit of Batons,
Appeal Rights and Claims
for Refund" to taxpayers
whose returns are to be
audited; and
4) make it mandatory that
the IRS submit to Con-
gress annually a report
setting forth the pro-
cedures and criteria used
for the selection of income
tax returns for auditing.
"The IRS is charged with the
collection of taxes owed the
federal government and audits
are sometimes necessary to en-
sure that each individual is
paying what he should," Fascell
said.
"Unfortunately, the IRS has,
in the past, been accused of us-
ing its audit powers to harass
individual citizens. We must
have safeguards so that the
audit is not used as a political
weapon," Fascell concluded.
Fascell has also cosponsored
legislation which would protect
the privacy of the individual's
tax return.
Shirley Joseph Reappointed
Shirley Joseph of Williams-
ville, N.Y., a national vice pres-
ident of the National Council of
Jewish Women, has been of-
ficially reappointed for a sec-
ond three-year tarra to the
United States National Com-
mission for UNESCO. Mrs. Jo-
seph was also elected to serve
on the 15-metnber Executive
Committee of the Commission.
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ordered to Gaza on the Mediter-
ranean.
IT WAS due to arrive there
June 16, but the date has since
been advanced to June 10, indi-
cating that the vessel was mak-
ing for the Suez Canal rather
than taking the long route
around Africa and through the
Straits of Gibraltar.
Yaacobi said, "I hope very
much the cargo (of sugar) will
go through. It will be a very
sweet cargo for our relations
with Egypt for the future."
He said that Egypt's commit-
ment to allow Israeli cargoes
through the Suez Canal was not
written into the disengagement
accords but was conveyed in
writing to the United States by
Egypt at the time.
ISRAEL'S CHTEF of Staff.
Gen. Mordechai Gur, predicted
that the reopening of the Suez
Canal will usher in a period of
calm in the Middle East.
Addressing Hebrew Univer-
sity students. Gen. Gur said the
reopening of the canal strength-
ened the views of those who
believe that a political settle-
ment is possible with Egypt
rather than a military one.
He observed that Egypt was
not likely to go to war while
the canai was open to naviga-
tion and that Syria and Jordan
would not go to war on their
own without the participation
of Egypt.
In his television interview
Rabin said he didn't expect that
Israel's decision to thin out its
forces in Sinai would be suffi-
cient to make Egypt disengage
itself from its state of belliger-
ency.
"I WOULD UKe to believe so.
but I doubt it," the Premier
said. "I would like to integrate
into the bargaining, a commit-
ment toward Israel to undertake
a more moderate course toward
peace," he added.
Rabin said an Interim agree-
ment with Egypt was possible
but cautioned that the period
between such an agreement and
an overall settlement might run
into years.
He was less optimistic over
the possibilities of an interim
agreement with Syria and said
there might be no way for Is-
rael to reach such a stage with
that country.
HE SAID the possibilities for
territorial maneuver on the
Golan Heights were very limit-
ed and it was unrealistic to be-
lieve that Syria would be satis-
fied by an agreement that would
grant her only small conces-
sions.
Nevertheless, Rabin said, if
a second-stage agreement is
reached with Egypt, negotia-
tions might be resumed with
Syria at a later stage.
He said his meeting with
President Ford in Washington
tlitf week would not deal with
an\ one specific point but
woiilC tempt to establish a
common policy that would deal
with mote than on^ aspect of
the Middle East problem.
U.S. Senator Richard (Dick) Stone (center) receives a
certificate of appreciation from Harry Schellhammer
(left), vice president of Chase Federal Savings and Loan
Association, and Samuel Pascoe, chairman of the 20th
annual Memorial Day Weekend Patriotic Rally, sponsor-
ed April 24 at the Miami Beach Convention Center by
B'nai B'rith Lodge 1591. The certificate was given to
Senator Stone in grateful appreciation for his dynamic
leadership to his country, stare and community.
all-J
/
A new chapter in
Pacific air travel
from the people who
wrote the book.
When Pan Am opened the
Pacific to air travel in the 1930s, we
offered the traveler the fastest and
most convenient way to get there.


It only took three and a half days
to get to Manila.
Of course, the flight was weekly
instead of daily. And instead of being
non-stop, we stopped off at just about
every available island along the way.
Things haven't changed much
in 40 years. Pan Am still offers the
fastest, most convenient way to travel
the Pacific.
4 ^^
Except that now we leave every
da)'. With 747s to just about every
place in the Pacific.
All told, we have more flights
from the U.S. to more places in the
Pacific and the Orient than any other
airline.
For example, we have 25 flights
a week to Hong Kong alone. Three
daily 747s to Tokyo, including both
morning and evening departures.
Daily flights to Sydney. Plus flights
to 13 different Orient destinations
and 7 places in the South Pacific
from 5 U.S. cities.
The flights include 5 a week to
Auckland and to Melbourne, more
service to Okinawa than any other
airline, and direct service to
Singapore and to Osaka. And like
1935, direct flights to Manila
(except they've been shortened by
some 68 hours).
-So the next time you want to go
to the Pacific, instead of wasting
time figuring out which airline goes
where, spend it deciding where vou
want to go on Pan Am.
i
The Spirit of 75.
See your travel agent.
7
-<*"' **


Friday. June 13, 197S
*Jenisti tkjifatr
Page 9-A
Rabbis Flay Israeli Rabbinate
FALLSBURG, N.Y. (JTA) Two prominent Amer-
ican Orthodox rabbis sharply criticized the Israeli Chief
Rabbinate for ignoring social and political problems in
Israel.
The criticism was expressed at the 39th annual con-
vention here of the Rabbinical Council of America by Dr.
Emanuel Rackman, professor of Judaic studies at City Uni-
versity of New York and rabbi of the Fifth Avenue Syna-
gogue and Rabbi Walter Wurzburger, first vice president of
the Rabbinical Council and editor of its periodical "Tra-
dition.'
BUT THE Israeli Chief Rab-
binate was defended by Rabbi
Fabian Schonfeld, president of
the Rabbinical Council, who ob-
served that the "process of
halachic shaping in every gen-
eration requires careful delib-
eration and it is unfair to de-
mand immediate solutions for
every problem from Israel's rab-
binate."
He contended that the role
of religious authority is to find
within the Torah "solutions to
nettling religious, social and
political problems."
Rabbi Wurzburger scored Is-
rael's religious leadership for
its failure to make an "effective
contribution toward the resac-
ralization of Jewish life by pro-
viding an example of ethical
sensitivity and confronting
'60 Minutes'
Still Frying
On Griddle

By SHERYL ANNE GURA
NEW YORK (JTA)
The American Jewish Con-
gress anBpunced that it reg-
istereaafcomplaint with the'
National News Council ac-
cusing CBS News, and in
particular its "60 Minutes"
program, with "excessive,
inaccurate and distorted rep-
resentations" of the condi-
tions of Syrian Jewry and
with an obdurate refusal to
rectify the picture.
The AJCongress also at-
tacked CBS News for pre-,
senting an "inaccurate and
undocumented assertion"
that the devastation of Ku-,
neitra, a city located in the|
Golan Heights, occurred
"not by shell fire and warj
but by bulldozer and dyna-
mite" as the Jsraelis vacated
it following the 1974 disen-|
gagement agreement.
THE AJCONGRESS request-j
cd the Council to investigate its j
complaint against CBS News:
and to approve its suggestion
that a* a resolution to the "in-
accuracies" in the "60 Minutes
program. Mike Wallace, the
program's host, interview a
former Svnn Jew now living
in the United States, one who.
having recently existed under
substantial terror in Syria could
III! >eak openly and present an
1 ;urate account of the condi-
HVns In tr country and thus
rtJWient an alternative insight'
*hito the problems of Syrian
Jews.
The Council agreed to in-
vestigate the complaint.
Speaking at a press confer-
ence. Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg.
AJCongress president, empha-
sized that "in absolutely no way
do we ask for any restrictive
measures on the news media;
we are only interested in es-
Ushing that the actual and
ejudiced situation is pre-
i to the public."
Courageously the grave social
and moral issues besetting so-
ciety."
He decried "this embarrass-
ing silenc-;" and added that
"halachic Judaism cannot thrive
in the narrow confines of a re-
ligious ghetto isolated from the
mainstream of society."
RABBI NORMAN Lamm, pro-
fessor of Jewish philosophy at
Yeshiva University and rabbi of
the Jewish Center of Manhattan,
said Jewish scholars must
achieve a greater understand-
ing in the application of Jew-
ish religious laws and must be
made aware of the "social and
psychological climate of our
times Legislation and judg-
ments arc of little value if pro-
nounced in a vacuum," he said.
Rabbi Rackman, in his re-
marks, urged Conservative and
Reform rabbis not to strike up
an alliance with secular bodies
in Israel. He referred specific-
ally to Justice Haim Cohn of
Israel's Supreme Court who, he
charged, was conducting a cam-
paign against Jewish religious
law and was trying to influence
Conservative and Reform rabbis
in this countrv.
Justice fohn recently sug-
gested that Reform and Con-
servative rabbis could success-
fully challenge the domination
of the Orthodox religious au-
thorities in Israel in Israel's
courts.
ADDRESSING HIMSELF to
the Conservative and Reform
rabbis, Rabbi Rackman said, "It
ill behooves those who are com-
mitted to the religious heritage
which is Judaism to let them-
selves be beguiled by Jews who
hate that heritage into an al-
liance to put an end to the role
of halacha in the Jewish State."
He said "the total seculariza-
tion of the Jewish State would
be tragic for Israel and world
Jewry" and neither Conserva-
tive nor Reform Judaism "can
profit from Israel's seculariza-
tion."
At the Israel Bonds Rededication Dinner recently, more
than 600 people joined in honoring Miami Beach Mayor
Harold Rosen. Mayor Rosen received the Israel Prime
Minister's Medal for his devotion and service in ad-
vancing Israel's progress through the economic develop-
ment program Israel Bonds sponsors, and a Book of
Honor commemorating the night. With him are Robert
L. Siegcl, general campaign chairman for the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organization, and Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man of Temple Emanu-El, (left) and dinner chairman
Sidney Poland (right). The ceremonies also included
Ambassador David Rivlin, guest speaker, Rabbi Leon
Kronish, national campaign cochairman, and Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz, chairman of special efforts of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization.
MY DANK PAYS
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Fxamplc No. 3. If you leave $1.000 or more in
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Example No. 4. A one year certificate of deposit
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Page 10-A
rJenist Ftcradian
Friday, June 13, 1975-
If
the next
Jx* 30 days. youshouW^----------
You are about to find out
why a tire you never heard of
is the best tire for these times
Radically new. Radically different.
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The i R.I. Ail-Steel Radial is the world's first
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tires Because of the exclusive I.R.I. All-Steel
construction, you get thousands of extra miles
out of the tire itself We believe the result
is the lowest cost per mile of driving from any
kind or any brand of tire on the market today.
Our engineers believe the I.R I All-Steel
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steers more precisely and responds surer
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We guarantee them for 50.000 miles. What's
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No tricks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
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I. BIAS
2. BELTED 3. RADIAL
1. BIAS TIRES
T*o. four or sometimes even more plies (or
layers) of material cross under the tread at an
angle or bias to the center line of the tire. Generally
the cheapest tire to buy
2. BELTED TIRES
Similar to the bias fire with the addition of two
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3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
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Buying tires is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer's education to
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An exclusive design and engineering process
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A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
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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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BFGondrirh


y. June 13, 1975
*' fenist) Fk>/r/td/rd/jn
>age 11-A
Thousands March
n Gotham Parade
For Israel Fete
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA)Thousands of young people
brched along Fifth Avenue in warm and sunny weather
|ere in the 11th annual "Salute to Israel" parade declaring
lat Israel will survive despite acts of terrorism against her
and that the Jewish people are united as one.
According to Robert H. Arnow, a parade co-chairman,
an estimated 250,000 persons lined up along the 15-block
Itute.
An independent check by the JTA with police officials
the parade confirmed the figure. The event, sponsored
the American Zionist Youth Federation, marked Israel's
th anniversary.
rVTHE RESPONSE to terrorism
a strong theme in this
r's march. The "Am Echad"
me float carried five high
1 students from Maalot,
Kiryat Shemona, Bet Shean.
Shlomi and Safad. all develop-
ment towns which were targets
^terrorist attacks.
They were preceded by a
ip of American Jewish high
1 students carrying a ban-
saying. "We welcome our
and brothers from Is-
rael." A group of youngsters
from the Kast Millwood Jewish
Clter of Brooklyn wearing
green and white gowns, carried
flowers in memorial of terrorist
Tictims.
JERUSALEM Mayor Teddy
Kollek, a special guest of the
parade, said he was bringing
greetings to the "greatest Jew-
ish city in the world from the
World's oldest Jewish city."
He said the spectators and
archers were giving support
to Israel. "Jerusalem will re-
main united," he declared. "Is-
rael will live." Kollek said Israel
and the Arabs can live together
as was demonstrated in Jeru-
salem for the past eight years
But, he said, if Israel had to de-
fend herself, she would.
Mayor Abraham Beame of
New York, expressed similar
sentiments, declaring that peo-
ple of this city supported Israel
in her desire to achieve peace.
He said it is possible for the
Arab states and Israel to live
together, but if Israel is attacked
and has to fight back "we in
New York City will continue to
give our support that Israel may
five." One of the participants
summed the significance of the
parade up when he said. "It is
really a rally to get all Amer-
icans behind Israel."
OTHER SPEAKERS included
Israeli Ambassador Simcha Di-
nitz, United Nations Ambassa-
dor Yosef Tekoah, and Israel
Consul General in New York,
David Rivlin.
Beame and Kollek marched
side bv side at the front of the
parade flanked by New York
City area Congressmen, city and
state officials.
Most of the marchers were
jh school students from Jew-
.Jh schools and youth organiza-
tions as well, as marching bands
from public high schools and
Catholic parochial high schools.
There were also participants
from various Jewish police or-
ganizations as well as a bagpipe
band from the Emerald Society
of the New York Transit Police.
Many of the marchers sang
Hebrew songs and wore color-
ful costumes. There were many
imaginative floats.
THE BOARD of Jewish Edu-
cation float's theme was from
Leviticus: "And teach the child
of Israel." One group dressed in
Hasidic garb stressed, "One
Torah, One Nation." There was
giant shofer on one float
hose sound reverberated
jugh the area. One float
wed religious Jews at the
Wall.
Many of the floats and ban-
ners carried anti-Arab themes.
One float denouncing the United
Nations had the words: "Today
the oil. tomorrow the world."
Another group carried giant gas
station gasoline tanks, the ones
at the front reading "67.9" and
the back "31.9." These referred
to the steep price increase in
gasoline.
MANY OF the floats stressed
aliya, and along the route there
were many signs posted saying,
"What are you doing here, come
to Israel." The plight of Soviet
Jewry was also stressed, and
one float carried a mock Soviet
labor camp.
One of the persons on the
float was Mrs. Dina Podriachik,
a member of the Habimah Thea-
ter in Israel who has been try-
ing to get her son, Yuri, out of
the Soviet Union for four years.
Governors Hugh Carey of
New York, Brendan Byrne of
New Jersey and Ella Grasso of
Connecticut all had issued pro-
clamations declaring today as
"Salute to Israel Parade for
Peace Day" in their states.
REP. BELLA Abzug (D., N.Y.),
who participated in the"Salute
to Israel" parade and was also
a marshall in a rally celebrating
the end of the war in Vietnam,
which was being held at the
same time in Central Park, told
the JTA that "peace is not selec-
tive. The American people will
support such democracies as Is-
rael but not dictatorships as was
in Vietnam."
About a dozen supporters of
the Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization who tried to organize a
counter-parade nearby on Madi-
son Avenue, gave up when no
one else turned up.
Members of the Food and Allied Trades
Division of the 1975 Combined Jewish
Appeal-hrael Emergency Fund met re-
cently at the Pepsi-Cola Rotunda in Miami.
Nate Feldman (left) of Pepsi greeted
guest speaker Harry B. Smith (second
from left), President of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, along with Division
Coch.airntan Morris Levitt of Hygrade
Food Co., Division Chairman Bernard
Hausman of Food Fair, and Division Co-
chairman Stanley Hamersmith of Hamer-
smith Distributing Co.
Hill Seen Soft on Arab Boycott
Continues from Page 1-A
policy statement" on the issue.
He said his comments were
based on the findings of an
ADL survey on the results of
the ADL's disclosures in Febru-
ary and March that government
departments and private in-
dustry were violating U.S.
policy and regulations to do
business with the Arabs.
THE ADL report listed a num-
ber of "corrective proposals
which are much needed" but
which "have been received by
executive departments with
lukewarmth if not open hos-
tility."
They included a ban on
secondary boycotts; a ban
against business contracts in-
volving religious discrimination;
a mandatory prohibition against
domestic exporters taking ac-
tions, including furnishing in-
formation or signing agree-
ments, which have the effect of
supporting boycotts or other
restrictive trade practices im-
posed by a foreign country
against another country friend-
ly to the U.S.; a rule suspending
foreign aid or military sales to
any nation guilty of religious
or racial discriminatory busi-
ness practices.
Also, government controls
over the acquisition of substan-
tial equity securities of major
American firms by foreign in-
vestors who have tried to force
American businessmen to en-
gage in secondary boycotts; and
governmental control over the
acquisition of material interest
in strategic industries, resourc-
es, or mass media by foreign
investors.
GRAUBARD SAID the ship-
ping and banking industries
continue to be major boycott
participants.
The ADL said that to date,
only three of the charges it
made nearly four months ago
have been successfully resolved.
The ADL said the Overseas
Private Investment Corp., a
governmental body cited by the
ADL for having asked an
American business firm to
withdraw the name of its Jew-
ish vice president from a list
of proposed participants In an
OPIV mission to the Middle
East and North Africa, had
apologized for the incident.
Two private firms, the Ash-
land Chemical Co., Ashland. Ky.
and Pacific Pump Corp., Hunt-
ington Park, Calif., announced
they are now prepared to do
business with Israel, the report
said.
The ADL said it was now "up
to President Ford to see to
it that Executive agencies fol-
low his publiclv announced
declaration of policy."
University Of Maryland
Reunion And Reception Set
Florida residents who are
alumni and friends of the Uni-
versitv of Maryland have been
invited to meet the president of
the universitv. Dr. Wilson H.
Elkins, and his wife at a re-
union and reception in their
honor Saturday from 5 to 6:30
p.m. in the Mediterranean
Room of the Doral Hotel, Mi-
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Page 12-A
?Jew Is*HcridUan
Friday. June 13, 1975
IEO MINDLIN
'Equus9: Tlve Pleasures of Sentim
Continued from Page 4-A
o .....
mental Freud, and in a way
Freud, himself, would best pre-
fer it.
The psychiatrist Martin Dy-
sart, played in the Grove pro-
duction by Brian Murray, is
confronted with an oedipal case,
pure and phrenetic, that ties
Freud to his classical origins,
the Greek tragedians, in this
case Sophocles.
Furthermore, Shaffer refuses
to present the patient, Alan
Strang, as a Freudian dilemma
in which the ugly supposition is
postulated that Freud wasn't en-
tirely correct about the id, ego
and super-egothat the Jungi-
an archetype, the Jungian ra-
cial unconscious must also be
taken into consideration if
there is to be hope for a cure.
NO. WE are never given
cause to waver. Instead, we are
assured that Jung's archetype
as id must be beaten back into
the mold of middle class re-
spectability if there is ever to
be any hope, not only for Alan
Strang. but for all mankind.
Young Strang. played exqui-
sitely by Richard Dunne, has a
mother who smothers him with
Victorian mother love and re-
ligion, and a father who turns
bim off with latter-day Fabian
Socialist philosophy that serv-
es as a foil for the unacceptable
mother love.
ALAN'S OEPIDAL attachment
to Dora Strang emerges as a
kind of sex nausea that Shake-
speare illustrated so brilliantly
in "Hamlet," and which Freud's
student and biographer, Ernest
Jones, psychoanalyzed in a clas-
sic volume on Hamlet's hatred
of his mother's "incestuous bed
sheets."
Alan doesn't kill his father
and marry his mother, as Soph-
ocles wrote it originally, adding
Oedipus' horrifying self-punish-
ment: his gouging out of his
own eyes when he learns what
he has done.___
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an exquisite horse his father
printed as a poster, which now
becomes Alan's object of onan-
istic love.
HERE, SHAFFER evokes
Robinson Jeffers' "Tamar," a
poem about the sexual passion
between a young girl and a
beautiful stallion.
Also, I suppose, there is D. H.
powerful form, still unfettered
by human mechanization (in-
cluding psychoanalysis) as a
corrupting force that ultimately
destroys it.
Fastening upon the image of
the horse, Alan sees it as a
god, which he subconsciously
deifies in lieu of his mother's
religious prattling.
Toon Misquotes
U.S. Position
On Middle East
Continued from Page 1-A -
Party Secretary Leonid
Brezhnev last November.
Toon then preceded to
misquote the language of
the communique. Asked by
acting committee Chairman
Sen. Richard Clark (D.,
Iowa) what he thought a
"fair and peaceful settle-
ment of the Palestine prob-
lem was," Toon replied that
the Vladivostok communi-
que had provided for "the
legitimate interests and as-
pirations of the Palestinian
people."
NONE OF the committee
members challenged that quo-
tation although the word "as-
pirations" was not included in
the Ford-Brezhnev language.
Asked by the Jewish Telegra-
phic Agency later whether the
word "aspirations" was includ-
ed in the communique, Toon
hesitated and replied that "in-
terests" was included.
Asked then if he intended to
withdraw the word "aspira-
tions" from his official testi-
mony, the Ambassadorial can-
didate said his statement
"should be changed," but he
did not say that he would
change it.
TOON TOLD the JTA that he
expected to be in Tel Aviv by
June 20. His confirmation by
the Senate seems to be a vir-
tual certainty. Toon, whose last
diplomatic assignment was U.S.
Ambassador to Yugoslavia and
whose diplomatic experience
has been chiefly in Eastern
European nations, told the Sen-
ate committee that Israel's de-
cision to thin out its forces in
Sinai was "not meaningful mili-
tarily" but was "helpful" in
moving the parties toward a
settlement.
He declined to discuss most
questions affecting the Middle
East on grounds that it would
be inappropriate to do so while
the Administration is still en-
gaged in its reassessment of
Middle East policy.
But Toon said, however, that
the U.S. stands for "a secure
Israel" and that it would do
anything it "thinks proper in
our own objective terms" to-
wards that end.
When Sen. Clark noted that
Toon had not included the is-
sue of Jerusalem in his remarks
on the Arab-Israeli conflict,
Toon replied, "I don't think it's
one of the problems we want to
face right now."
Toon will succeed the late
Kenneth Keating who was am-
bassador to Israel from 1973'
until his death last month.
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ly) in the same way that
Oedipus was defective (lame)?
ALL OF which, I suppose,
sounds quite complicated. But
the Grove production, taken on
its own terms, is not really that.
In fact, Shaffer recognizes the
sentimentalism of his own pre-
WHEN ALAN is finally good terous postdate Freud as
and sick.,the horse becomes aj pr(?Jcfcbiy*Aiftftftfnf therapy
god. godhead, and phallus au _when in a curtain speech Dr
rolled into one. Dysart in essence declares:
To boot, his onanistic attach- Would that jt always happened
7S
9
rd-
ment to the horse, which super
cedes his attachment to his
mother, leaves him in an early
pubescent masturbatory Stage
and impotent on the one occa-
sion offered him to lie in th*
arms of a woman.
Dr. Dysart knows none ot
this, but must abreact it la
uniquely Freudian term) -
force Alan to bring it all back
from his repressed subcon-
scious, act it out again and thus
free himself of his neurotic
shackles.
ALL OF which of course oc-
curs, and in a quite miraculous
way on stage, including Alans
blinding of the horses (he has
multiplied their number in his
fantasy) because it is they, he
believes, who made him im-
potent as they stared at him in
the arms of Jill Mason, a girl
who seeks to elicit his man
hood in the stable of Equus.
In the abreactive process.
Alan Strang thus "corrects"
Oedipus, who after all killed
his father and married his
mother unknowingly. Why
should he punish himself?
Wasn't it the horses (surro-
gates for his mother) that caus-
ed him to be defective (sexual-
that way.
Psychotherpy. he observes,
has the power to unfetter us
from our passions (the sick
ones), but not to inspire us
with new passions (healthy
ones) to taks their place.
And. in the hopelessness of
our chaotic times, Dysart prays
for assistancepresumably for
a more "predictable" Freudlan-
ism, or whatever other form of
therapy in the future to deliver
men from their bedevilments.
NOT EVEN the nude scene
between Alan and Jill, played
by Suzanne Lederer. is compli-
cated enough to be worthy of
mention in terms of its dra-
matic or pornographic purpose
other than for its simplicity and
good tasteand except for Ms
Lederer's line delivery, which
might be a trifle less hectic
than it is as she assures an im-
mature young man that his
moment of impotency ought not
to be worth a life devoted to
self-torture and has been use-
lessly spent if it does not give
rise to a higher understanding.
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worthwhile experience. See it
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I, June 13, 1975
*Jewl$ti FkricJ/atn
Page 13-A
Htm CEAUSESCU
Allon Back
rom Successful
Tripto
SALEM(JTA) For-
Minister Yigal Allon, re-
~Wom a four-day official
Rumania, said the
ip between Israel and
Communist bloc coun-
maintain diplomatic rc-
with it persisted despite
differences over issues
mntr to the Middle East.
K said that the most seri-
^ergence was over Bucha-
^pcognition of the Pales-
^beration Organization.
H&EL AND Rumania are
Hit loggerheads over the in-
l^reta!'"" <>f Security Council
Btion 242, but the differ-
there were less pro-
ed than over the PLO, the
minister said.
B> other hand, he report-
bto four hours of talks with
Manian President Nicolai
usescu and liis several work-
(atKlons with Foreign Min-
Heorge Macovescu pro-
|fctf"-Dccasions in which both
Hublicly reiterated their
ftdship. which was a valu-
llvelopmeiit in itself.
He said agreements were
reached on efforts to extend co-
operation in trade, tourism and
culture and that formal pacts
covering those areas would be
drafted soon.
A joint communique issued in
Bucharest at the end of Allon's
visit stated that both sides fa-
vored the elimination of out-
dated policies of pressure and
dictates in international rela-
tions.
THE COMMUNIQUE express-
ed agreement on the urgent
need to end the Middle East
conflict through diplomatic and
other peaceful means.
Allon said he invited Maco-
vescu to visit Israel again at a
time to be announced later. The
Rumanian foreign minister vis-
ited Israel last September, and
Allon's visit was in reciproca-
tion.
Allon said he had an especial-
ly moving experience when he
met leaders of the Rumanian
Jewish community and attended
Sabbath services in Bucharest's
main synagogue.
tGulf Resolution
1Speaks for Self,'
piifah Chief Says
ftjFAV YORK (JTA) A spokesman for the Con-
Bee oPPresidents of Major American Jewish organ-
loi. reiterated that a resolution endorsing "acts of
pence'' by members in response to Gulf Oil Corp.
K of Arab propaganda efforts, about which the
Expressed "deep concern" last week, "speaks for
Whe resolution, adopted here last Tuesday, by 300
Agh leaders, ;. and endorses acts of conv-
ince t. n bv individual members reacting to the Gulf
Oil gift to Arab sources in Beirut. Lebanon, for propa-
ganda purposes in the United States."
fTU:: RESOLUTION was adopted after Bob R. Dor-
sey, Gulf chapman, testified before a Senate subcom-
mittee .Mav 16 that the company had paid $50,000 for
Mic relations campaign for the Arab position in the
Jlsrae'li conflict.
t In a statement at its Pittsburgh headquarters. Gulf
jjed the Presidents Conference to await the outcome
fan investigation ot apparently illegal payments Dor-
fXd the company made to the Arab sources under
The company statement said "We are deeply con-
p about this resolution. It is based upon incom-
Enformation about a contribution which is one part
Jon-going investigation by the Securities and Ex-
knge Commission. We hope that when this investiga-
reveals all the circumstances surrounding the con-
tion that the American Jewish leaders will recon-
their action."

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Senators Put Ford on Notice
NEW YORK (JTA) Sen. Birch Bayh (D., Ind.)
said that the letter to President Ford, signed by 76 Senators
last week, "put the Administration on notice that Congres-
sional support for Israel is undiminished."
He also said that Israel had nothing to fear from the
Ford Administration's current "feassessmem 'of'iMiddleJ'East
policy because, "If it is nothing more than a high-handed
scare tactic then it will surely backfire" but if it "is truly
a review of our options, then I am convinced that, once
having undergone the rigors of reexamination, our commit-
ment to Israeli independence will emerge strengthened."
Bayh, who was one of the signatories to the letter,
addressed 300 delegates attending the two-day national
leadership assembly convened by the Conference of Presi-
dents of Major American Jewish Organizations at the Del-
monico Hotel here.
ANOTHER SPEAKER, former
U.S. Supreme Court Justice and
former U.S. Ambassador to the
United Nations, Arthur J. Gold-
berg, analyzed in detail Secur-
ity Council Resolution 242,
which he helped draft in 1967
and concluded that it still pro-
vided the guidelines for a
peaceful settlement of the Mid-
dle East conflict achievable at
Geneva.
Rabbi Israel Miller, chair-
man of the Presidents Confer-
ence, opened the leadership as-
sembly with expressions of con-
cern over the reassessment and
certain recent American actions
in the Middle East.
HE SAID it was "difficult for
American Jews to understand
the U.S. commitment to Jordan
for the supply of Hawk missiles,
while Israel's requests for com-
mitments for the weaponry it
requires is deferrd because of
the 'reassessment.' Is it then
only a reassessment for Israel
or a reassessment which en-
compasses the entire area?"
Rabbi Miller ..iked.
"The words are not reassur-
ing when the deeds lead us to
queries of this nature," he add-
ed.
Rabbi Aimer also asserted
that "Our country must not
give in to Arab blackmail,
whether it is saber-rattling,
threats of oil embargoes or pe-
tro-dollar muscle-fiexing. Sup-
port of Israel is a major weapon
in the U.S. arsenal in imple-
menting policies that will en-
able the world to have stable
economic growth in a situation
of non-confrontation," he said.
BAYH SAID he welcomed the
U.S. reassessment in the Middle
East because, if an honest one,
it will demonstrate to the
American public that support
for Israel "bears no relationship
to a Vietnam policy that re-
quired more than two-and-one-
half million Americans to face
the horrors of war."
He said he was "confident
that Congress will assert itself
in the course.of the debate to
reaffirm its commitment to a
strong and independent Israel.
... I believe that our efforts
have put the Administration on
notice that our support for Is-
rael is undiminished; that we
believe in a secure Israel as
the best guarantee against ag-
grcssi&n; that the foreign aid
bill cannot be used as leverage
to force Israel to compromise
its own security."
GOLDBERG TOLD the dele-
gates that "despite the passage
of time since the adoption of
Resolution 242 and the recent
war, and perhaps because of
these events, I adhere to the
view that the resolution does
provide the basis to achieve a
peaceful and accepted settle-
ment between the parties, pro-
vided they will come to share
the will and courage to achieve
a just and lasting peace which
is the goal of the resolution."
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Page 14-A
vjewist fhriafian
Friday, June 13, 1975
= i
VS. Confirms Pledge on Suez Passage
WASHINGTON The State
Department has confirmed that
there were secret understand-
ings in the January, 1974, dis-
engagement agreement between
Israel and Egypt but refused to
say, whether these included an
understanding by Egypt to per-
mit Israeli cargoes transit
through the Suez Canal which
was officially reopened June 5.
The matter came up against
the background of reports that
a Liberian ship carrying 12,000
tons of sugar from South Korea
to Israel would attempt to pass
through the canal.
State Department spokesman
Robert Funseth said "there has
never been any question that
certain understandings exist."
But when pressed by reporters
to confirm reports that former
President Nixon had assured
former Israeli Premier Golda
Meir in a 1974 letter that he
had an assurance on Israel-
bound cargoes from Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat. Funseth
said he would not discuss "con-
fidential" diplomatic matters.
& ft &
Immigration to Israel Drops
JERUSALEMJewish Agen-
cy Chairman Pinhas Sapir has
reported that immigration to
Iirael this year is down 50 per
cent from last year.
He told the government-
Agency "joint coordinating
committee" that the figure for
January through May is about
000, half of them from the
Soviet Union, as compared to
12,000 for the same period last
year, of whom 7,000 were Sovi-
et immigrants.
The committee is considering
a proposal to establish a faculty
of absorption studies in one of
the universities.
ft ft ft
End to Political Parties
GENEVA Kalman Sultanik,
executive vice president of the
World Confederation of United
Zionists and a member of the
World Zionist Organization
Executive, has urged the WZO
to change its membership re-
quirements to admit "all Jews
who wish to join the Zionist
ranks without party affiliation."
The World Confederation is
the coordinating body for Zion-
ist organizations which do not
Identify themselves with polit-
ical parties in Israel. Sultanik
declared that the outpouring of
massive support for Israel by
Jews everywhere, demonstrates
that there is no difference be-
tween Jews and Zionists.
He said a "meaningful revi-
sion" of the WZO constitution
"would throw wide open the
doors of our movement to vir-
tually hundreds of thousands of
young Jews and contributors to
Israel funds who would thus be
able to wear proudly the badge
of a full-fledged Zionist with-
out any party label."
ft ft ft
Scandals Don't Hurt
NEW YORK The United
Jewish Appeal has not lost po-
tential contributions because of
the recent political and eco
nomic scandals, according ta
Irving Bernstein, the UJA*
executive vice chairman. H"
told a press conference fo-
Israeli newsmen here that UJA
"shrinkage" from pledges to
cash is only a marginal five
per cet. He said while pledge-
are d#wn there will be an in-
crease in cash contributions.
ft ft ft
Oppose PLO Attending Meetinc
TORONTOThe province of
Ontario would consider it "an
affront and a provocation if
nvib-rs of international ter-
rorist groups such as the Pal-
estine Liberation Organization
we*"* allowed to attend a United
Nations conference here. On-
tario provincial Premier William
Da1is has said.
/ letter from the Premier to
Prime Minister Trudsau was
ret .1 to the legislature by At-
torney General John Clement.
Reports have said PLO mem-
bers may try to attend the fifth
UN Congress on Crime Preven-
tion and Treatment of the Of-
fender, scheduled in Toronto
for September.
ft ft ft
Technion Cites Two
HAIFA An eminent
American nuclear physicist and
a distinguished Swedish im-
munologist have been chosen
the 1975 recipients of the
Harvey Prizes. This was an-
nounced by the chairman of the
Israel Committee for the Harvey
Prize Maj. Gen. (Res.) Amos
Horev, president of the Ttch-
nion Israel Institute of Tech-
nology.
The winner of the Harvey
Prize in Science and Technolo-
gy is Edward Teller, of the
Lawrence Livermore Laboratory
of the University of California.
The recipient of the Harvey
Prize in Human Health is Dr.
George Klein, Professor of
Tumor Biology and Head of the
Institute for Tumor Biology at
the Karolinska Institute Medical
School in Stockholm.
Each prize bears a cash
award of $35,000.
ft ft ft
HUC Honorary Degrees
CINCINNATI, O. Israeli
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz and
the Most Rev. Joseph L. Ber-
nardin. Archbishop of Cincin-
nati, were bestowed honorary
Doctor of Humane Letters de-
grees from Hebrew Union Col-
lege Jewish Institute of Re-
ligion at graduation exercises
here at Rockdale Temple.
Dr. Alfred Gottschalk, HUC-
JIR president, also presented
the same degrees to Max M
Fisher, of Detroit, a leading
Jewish statesman and philan-
thropist; Dr. Franklin H. Lit-
tell, professor, Department of
Religion, Temple University,
and John W. Pehle. Washing-
ton. D.C. attorney and former
assistant Secretary of the
Treasury under President
Roosevr^t, and the executive
director of the War Refugee
Board in 1944-45.
ft ft ft
McGovern Proposes Settlement
WASHINGTON While
stressing that the United States
cannot impose a settlement on
the Middle East, Sen. George
McGovern (D., S.D.) has pre-
sented to the Senate "certain
basic elements" of an overall
settlement.
McGovern, who visited the
Mideast as chairman of the Sen-
ate Subcommittee on Near
Eastern and South Asian Af-
fairs, said the Arabs should be
prepared to "offer Israel full
Senegal Gets Cold
Shoulder As
Peace Negotiator
JERUSALEM (JTA) Official sources here have
poured cold water" on Senegal's President Leopold Senghor's
apparent interest in playing the role of mediator in the Mid-
east conflict.
These sources said they questioned Senghor's objectivity
and neutrality in view of the fact that his country had
broken its diplomatic ties with Israel during the Yom Kippur
War and has done nothing to renew them. The sources said
there have been no direct contacts between Senghor and
Israel.
ACCORDING TO reports from the U.S., Senghor met Dr.
Nahum Goldmann, president of the World Jewish Congress, in
Paris recently, and Senghor also met with several leaders of
American Jewish organizations in New York.
There was no immediate comment from the Jewish lead-
ers as to the nature of tle meeting.
The official sources here stressed that contacts with
diaspora Jewish leaders could not be a substitute for normal
diplomatic relations with Israel. To effectively mediate, the
sources added, a mediator needs good relations with both
parties to the conflict.
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recognition and normalization
of relations" in return for an
agreement by Israel to return
to her 1967 borders "with prac-
tical modifications negotiated
by the parties."
He saifl such a settlement
will need to be strengthened
with "international guarantees"
and addijional assurances of
security" through "permanent
demilitarized zones, policed by
international forces which
could not be removed except
with the consent of both par-
ties."
ft ft ft
Urge Israel to Deal With Poor
NEW YORKThe American
Sephardi convention concluded
its second national convention
here by adopting a resolution
expressing concern that "con-
siderable sections of Israeli so-
ciety still suffer from an inade-
quate standard and mode of
life."
The organization expressed
worry that "the continuation
of this state or affairs and the
widening social gap will create
discontent among different sec-
tions of society in the country
and contribute to a lessening of
the cohesion and unity of the
nation at a time when these
concepts are demanded more
than ever."
ft ft ft
Opposes Drafting Sfudenta
JERUSALEMYossi Sari, a
Labor Alignment. MK. has call,
ed on the government to end
the policy of drafting 18-year-
olds into the army who are still
attending high school.
He said this policy imposed
a hardship mainly on young
sters from the lower economic
brackets who, because of so-
cial difficulties, were still at-
tending school.
He said that if the army was
short of manpower it could can-
cel deferments for college stu-
dents and draft new immigrant*
after one year's residence ia
the country instead of two.
\l
-pen
J bee
Simon
couver
"^e t.'i
Regency Singles Meeting
Regency Singles Club of Mi-
ami Beach will meet at 8 p.m.
Monday, June 23, at the Wash-
ington Federal Bank Building,
1133 71st St., Normandy Isle
for dancing to live music, re-
freshments, prizes and socializ-
ing. Meetings are open to ail
singles from 40 to 55.
6

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Im h June 13, 1975
*Jp *+/$#? IT/'erfdFfari
Page 15-A
Kissinger Hiding Secret of Our Weakiiess-Zumwalt
Continued from Page 1-A
by the President's Foreign Intelligence Advis-
r Board -must be declassified "so that the
public can make an informed judgment about
be Navy's continued weakness."
I THE ADMIRAL warned that "the risk of
^J.S.-Soviet confrontation remains highest" in
Middle East where the Kremlin is pursu-
"a mischievous policy designed to expand
r own power and influence, even at the
of a major war."
stressed that the Presidential Board
up of distinguished national leaders in-
then Gov. Nelson A. Rockefellerhad
led the vulnerability of the United States
i its allies to the growing Soviet naval might
aid had called for "a massive national com-
litment to recover American naval predomi-
fcand meet our international responsi-
Admirai Zumwalt went on to say that the
ets have always striven for "maritime pre-
nance in the waters which surround the
idle East on three of its four sides" because
Rdo single event would more decisively shift
.(be global balance to the USSR's advantage."
I HE ADDED that they also "recognize that
the capability to cut off western oil gives them
"great political leverage, even if they never
exercise that capability in an operational
flense."
The Admiral disclosed that recent world-
iwide Russian naval games called OKEANa
successor to similarly named exercises five
years ago"highlighted the remarkable prog-
ress they have made" in building a navy
"capable of destroying Western and that
means mainly Americanscapower in order to
deny us the ability to use the oceans for our
own vital military and economic purposes."
Involving more than 220 ships and hun-
dreds of naval aircraft, the Russian fleet ex-
ercises, according to Admiral Zumwalt, "were
the most elaborate in modern history" and the
largest conducted by any country since the
end of World War II.'
THE ADMIRAL asserted that the Arab oil
embargo reinforced a Soviet view that the
United States is seriously vulnerable to the
severance of the sea lanes to its allies and
sources of energy and raw material.
He added that this was reflected in
OKEAN "where, for the first time, the oil
routes of the Indian Ocean and the South At-
lantic figures prominently in Soviet exercise
activity."
EXPRESSING HIS conviction that the So-
viet Union is now close to its "goal of denying
American use of the seas in the areas that
matter," Admiral Zumwalt said the USSR will
soon attain its "ultimate objective" of dominat-
ing the seas for its own military and political
purposes.
The Soviet's "massive maritime buildup,"
he emphasized, came "at a time when the U.S.
Mavy is falling to its lowest level since before
World War II."
IN A brief historical analysis of Russian
encroachment in the Middle East, Admiral
Zumwalt said that by exploiting Arab national-
ism the Soviet Union has grown in two decades
from an "inconsequential power to a point
where during the Yom Kippur War American
naval forces in the Eastern Mediterranean
would have been "at a pronounced disadvan-
tage hod the Soviets launched a surprise at-
tack."
Admiral Zumwalt went on to say that ''ttur
unarmed transports would have been fair game
-for Soviet^ op-Aiab fighters' Operating from
bases along the length of the Southern Med-
iterranean littoral" and he added that this op-
tion was considered by "elements in the Arab
hierarchy."
ALTHOUGH AMERICA'S airlift of sup-
plies helped Israel turn the tide of battle in the
October war, Admiral Zumwalt declared, "the
margin of American power that could be
mustered in the Eastern Mediterranean proved
thinner than in any crisis during the two
decades preceding."
Admiral Zumwalt also said that the full
facts behind the U.S. alert in response to the
Soviet mobilization, although promised by the
Secretary of State, has never been revealed
"probably because they are totally inconsistent
with the image of a Soviet Union complying
with the basic ground rules of detente."
Declaring that the United States and its
allies are "absolutely dependent on the seas"
for survival, the Admiral said that "we are
approaching the point where our political and
military options will be seriously constrained
in future contingencies, unless we act decisive-
ly now to redress this shifting balance."
IN A REFERENCE to the recent rescue of
the Mayaguez and its crew from Cambodia,
Admiral Zumwalt called President Ford "a de-
cisive President acting with courage to uphold
the principle of our right to use the seas with-
out interference for our essential purposes."
"That action," he said, "sent important
signals to friends and adversaries alike."
Ford Tells BB of His Commitment to Israel as Nation
WASHINGTON (JTA)
^President Ford, shortly
fc his departure for
with Egyptian Presi-
t Anwar Sadat, assured
Anti-Defamation League
. B'nai B'rith, "my cora-
ttment and that of my Ad-
jistration to the survival
1 Israel as a free and inde-
adent state remain un-
changed."
In a May 27 letter to Sey-
mour Graubard, the League's
national chairman, Ford said:
"We are working hard to main-
tain peace in the Middle East
which is. after all, the best long
term assurance for Israel and
the other states in the area."
THE LETTER was made pub-
lic at a meeting of ADL's na-
tional executive committee at
the Shoreham Americana Ho-
tel here.
The President, who wrote in
response to a letter from the
ADL official, sa>d C.r-aubard's
views on the Middle East situa-
tion "will be given careful con-
sideration" and expressed the;
hope that "together we can
achieve the mutual goals of,
peace that we seek in the Mid-
dle East."
The League urged President
Ford to continue his "intensive
efforts toward peace" by ob-
taining from the Arab nations
"a co*T"v'if"nont that thev will
publicly recognize the State of
Israel and conclude a. perma-
nent peace within all the terms
of the United Nations Resolu-
tions 24? and 338."
o Baptismal Papers for Bigots

MONTREAL (JTA) The
eneral Board of the Canadian
uncil of Churches has rec >m-
ded to its member churches
they follow t^- *--*~"il if
..otestant and Catholic church-
es'in the Neth amis uki-h re-
fuse to issue baptismal certifi-
.Wtes to -persons who are re-
quired to fu-nish proof thaf
{hey are not Jewish in order to
obtain tourist or busin -ss visas
for Arab count ties.
|. Rev. T. E. FbvJ Honey, g;n-
~ secretarv of fie Canadian
icil of Chu cii?s. sent :>;
Canadian Jewish Congress a
^opy of its directive.
l THE RECOMMENDATION
made following the receipt
of renorts that the Dutch Coun-
cil of Churches and the Dutch
Roman Catholic bishops were
refusing to issue the baptismal
documents that would, in effect,
abet travel restrictions against
Jews in the Middle East.
The position of the churches
OPENING JUNE 26 SPECIAL"
jl_ ^ P( PCPSON
Nl^ DOUBLE occjp**:*
Y I # '1 OF l ROOMS
1/ IUN( ? TO Sff" 5
J-. OlSCOUNt fOII 14 DAY SI**
FREE LUNCHEON SNACKI
AND 2 SUPERLATIVE
MEALS DAILY CHILDREN S
DAY CAMP ARTS 4 CRAFTS
.FREE 9-HOLE MINIATURE f
GOLF NOW ON PREMISES!
FOR INFORMATION, CALL:
(305) 866-0121 _
SOAVIO ROSNER'S
100' AIR C0N0ITI0NI0
:
in Holland was brought to th-
attention of the Canadian Coun-
cil of Churches by Rabbi Gun-
ther Plaut who suggested that
similar action be taken in
Canada.
I 100' AIRCONOIIIONIO
fflf
'rlOTEl'POOl-CABANAS*
Clary ia*> SI' etiy Ooservad
I COLOR TV IN EACH ROOM
On the Ocein at 67th Street,
Miami Beach, Florida 33141
Write for tree color brochure
CONSTANT RAIIINlCAl SUPdVlSION
MASHCIACM ON PRIMISIS
ALSO ANNOUNCING
OPENING FOR
HIGH HOLY DAYS
SEPT. 5 to SEPT. 16
COMPLETE
12 DAYS and 11 NIGHTS
from S200 per person, dbl.
&
'it r- KOSHER Hot*i 0' if* 'ts
saxony s=
Jim MflMMMMM It Reserve Now For iCQfXA
HIGH HOLY DAYS *SUCCOT;i*^UU
12 Days & 11 Nights I '
18
daily per person double occ.
to June 23 Including GLATT
KOSHER CUISINE -36 01400
For Reservations Phone roomA
538-6811
..Pfcys You To ^?
MAKE RESERVATIONS EARLY.
Save On Our Special Holiday Rates!
Sc4ec6te*'d m
CffiBBEM
GLATT
, STRICTLY
KOSHER
HOTEL
* *
* # w ,
* nav Package*
in/-
Conduct
1 w,il Conau^
J| ENTIRE 0CEANFR0NT
Services
100% Air Conditioned
Olympic Size Swimming PooJ
Private Sandy Beach & Patio
Free Parking. Entertainment.
Oceanfront Synagogue
TV & Radio in All Rooms
Children* Day Camp
Sugar. Salt & Fat Free Diets
Phone: 531-0061
Sam Schechter
Owner Manager
BLOCK 37th to 38th si MIAMI BEACH


Hans H. Marcuse *
Louis Witkin
To assure you of a 5
superb social event g
Bar Mitzvah. Wedding
Anniversary Party.
If you're going
to have an affair,
make sure people
talk about it.
There you are hosting an ,irt.\ir
ai the beautiful Deauville Hotel
(where $2,000,000 has just
been spent on brand-new
luxury and elegance!)
And after it's all over, uhat you
thought would be nisi a simple
catered affah has turned out to
be the (octal f\ cut of the year.
Call AI Sicherer.
at 865-8511 and start
basing an affair everyone
will talk, about.
neceywilie
On the ocean at 67th Street, Miami tWach


Page 16-A
*k*istncrHk*n
Friday. June 13, 1973
nearing completion
? ??
VA
Gl
U.
Hi
Ml
THE GARDEN MAUSOLEUM i
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
5505 Northwest 3rd Street, Miami, Florida 33126
a perpetual memorial of everlasting beauty
!
SELECTING A FAMILY
RESTING PLACE is a sacred
family trust. Although you may
not like to think about it, the time
to arrange for it is long before
the need, when your mind is
unclouded, and you can consider
the alternatives.The perfect
alternative is Mount Nebo's
Garden Mausoleum... a sanctuary
of love and peace; a comforting
place for prayer remembrance
and meditation.
COSTS ARE COMPARABLE
TO ORDINARY GROUND
BURIAL Entombment in this
magnificent mausoleum is com-
parable to ground burial, yet how
much more reverential. And there
is never a maintenance charge;
crypts will be maintained beauti-
fully forever, with sympathetic
concern and professional care as
part of the total purchase.
YOU MUST VISIT
MOUNT NEBO TO TRULY
APPRECIATE IT FREE
TRANSPORTATION is offered
to this beautiful haven, from
wherever you live in Dade County.
And as a token of our apprecia
tbn for permitting our represen-
tative to show you our new
mausoleum, we have a FREE GIFT
for you YOUR CHOICE OF:
Beautiful, stainless water
pitcher... Stainless. 3-piece sugar,
creamer and tray.. .or Silver-plated
salt and pepper shakers.
We must tell you, how-
ever, that the supply of
gifts is limited.
TlOU
91
SELECT NOW
FOR CHOICE
LOCATIONS
AND LOWER
PRICEour pre-comple-
tion purchase plan offers
substantial savings, as well
as small initial deposit and
3-year terms.
FREE
GIFT
BY APPOINTMENT ONLY, CALL 261-7612
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY & GARDEN MAUSOLEUM
POST OFFICE BOX 440-367 MIAMI, FLORIDA 33144
Sir:
? Without obligation, please mail me full information on the
Garden Mausoleum including types and availability of crypts,
and details of your payment plan.
D I prefer information about ground burial.
? Please have your sales representative call me to arrange an
appointment at Mount Nebo. I understand that I will receive a
FREE GIFT, without further obligation, after I have kept my
appointment at the mausoleum site with your representative.
MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY-
NAME
STREET
CITY
I
ZIP
TELEPHONE
V



Peace May Be Near, But
Security For Israel Isn't
I Harry A. Levy, a vice pres-
ent of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, is now
serving as cochairman of the
Federation's 1975 Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund Cash Collection
effort.
IN A RECENT report to the
community, Mr. Levya lead-
er in the local building in-
dustryexplained some of the
consequences of the Jewish
\gency Budget Cuts, announc-
ed in The Jewish Floridian
last week by Cash Collections
Chairman Sidney Lefcourt.
Mr. Levy addressed his re-
io!t to Israel's ongoing hous-
ing crisis, including the fol-
lowing information:
'THE JEWISH Ag?ncy for
Israelthe agency which dis-
tributes funds for the humani-
HAKRY A. LEVY
tarian programs supported by
campaigns like our 1975 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fundis only able
to help Israel's brave people
through the continued support
of American Jewish communi-
ties.
"In January; the Agency an-
nounced that it will be forced
to revise its budget for the
current year, eliminating more
than $120 million in social wel-
fare services.
"These cuts are not just un-
fortunate. They are tragic!
And the major part of those
tragic cuts, $43 million worth,
will be in the category ol
housing.
'WHO WILL BE affected?
Which Israelis depend most
heavily on the Jewish Agency
and, in fact, on us here in
Miamifor adequate housing?
"The first priority for hous-
ing goes to new immigrants.
Continuad on Page 2-B
Jewish Floridian
.Miami, Florida Friday, June 13, 1975
Section B
Meliusoii Elected Commander
>f JW V Department Of Florida
Howard F. Melinson of Boca
Raton was elected Commander
of the Department of Florida,
Hotel in Miami Beach last week.
Other state officers elected
at the organization s closing
business session were Arthur
Sherry of North Miami Beach,
senior vice commander; Samuel
D. Kety of St. Petersburg, first
junior vice commander; Norton
Leff of North Miami Beach,
second junior vice commander;
Melvin Kornfield of Ft. Lauder-
dale, judge advocate; and Nor-
man Burman of West Miami,
trustee.
More than 300 delegates from
24 posts in Florida also elected
three members to serve one-
year terms on JWV's National
Continued on Page 12-15
Achievement Award Winners
Named By Hebrew Academy
HOWARD F. MELINSON
Jewish War Veterans of the
U.S.A., at the 29th annual state
convention held at the Doral
iayor Harold Rosen pre-
tts President's gavel to
red Sahl as he installs
for a fifth term as
^person of the Israel
^/mrut Women's Council
South Florida. The Coun-
cil's installation dinner,
held recently at the Bar-
celona Hotel, was attended
200 members and
-friends.
Winners of 1975 achievement
awards by graduates of the
Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy were announced during
commencement exercises by
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin-
cipal, and Judge Norman Ci-
ment, president of the Miami
Beach school.
Salomoa Grosfeld W select-
ed for the SportMnanship
Award, and Lynda Comai and
Predric Karlton received the
Atriietics Award for girls and
boys, respectively.
Valedictorian Judy Feder
captured the American Legion
Scholarship Award given by
Miami Beach Post 85 as well as
the newly established Ethel
Baumrind Scholarship Award.
Alyss Avidor won the Jewish
Floridian journalism Award
and Lori LieDman anmxed the
Samuel and Rebecca Reinhard
Torah Award. The Talmud
Award went to David Dennis,
president of the student body.
Robert Bergman was selected
for the Science Award present-
ed by the Hebrew Academy
PTA, and David Spolter won
the English Award.
The Hebrew Academy Wom-
en gave the Social Studies
Award to Leon Lichter and
Steven Steinberg won the 1 orah
Derech Eretz Award.
Others am"ug the record
graduating class of 81 were
cited for outstanding achieve-
ments in English and Hebrew
studies by Rabbi Bernard Gold-
enberg. national associate di-
rector of Torah Umesorah, the
agency which sponsors the He-
brew day school movement
throughout the United States.
Trade Commissioner Guest
At Miami-Israel C-C Meeting
Israel's Trade Commissioner
to the United States, Consul Ye-
heskel Kassif, will be the guest
CONSUL YEHESKEL KASSIF
speaker at noon Thursday, June
19, at a special meeting of the
Greater Miami-Israel Chamber
of Commerce in the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation
Building, 4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Commissioner Kassif will dis-
cuss the advantages of invest-
ing in Israel, of importing Is-
raeli products and of exporting
to Israel during the luncheon
session.
Reservations may be made at
the Greater Miami-Israel Cham-
ber of Commerce office in the
Federation building, or by tele-
phoning Arthur S. Rosichan,
consultant to the organization,
at the Federation office. Harry
Rich is president of the organ-
ization which promotes busi-
ness between South Florida and
Israel.
Commissioner Kassif assum-
ed his present position last Sep-
tember, after serving for two
years as economic advisor to
Gen. Halm Bar Lev, Israel Min-
ister of Commerce and Indus-
try.
The Trade Commissioner
previously served as manager
of the Food and Plastics Center
at the Israel Export Institute
and as marketing ad\ isor at the
Institute of Productivity in Is-
rael. He holds Bachelor's and
Masters degrees in economics
and business administration
from the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem, and is a veteran of
the Israel Defense Forces.
Among the varied export
products of Israel which his of-
fice is promoting are fashions,
textiles, jewelry, giftware and
accessories, food and industrial
products, such as electronics,
metal goods and chemicals.
Interested In
West Point?
Col. Albert Markovitz, an
Army Reserve Officer in Miami,
is a liaison officer for the
United States Military Acad-
emy, West Point, New York.
Col. Markovitz will attend a
week-long conference at West
Point conducted by the director
of admissions.
All high school juniors,
parents, and high school guid-
ance counselors may obtain Ad-
missions information by con-
tacting their Congressman, the
Admissions Office, West Point,
or Col Markovitz at 271-9499
or 274-1341.
Cash Mobilization Month
To Continue Throughout June
Volunteer workers forming
the telephoning committee for
Israel Bond Cash Mobilization
Month have been part of the
rising support in Greater Miami
to make the S2 million pledge a
reality, according to Arnold
Laskv, chairman of the Israel
Bond Cash Mobilization Month
drive.
Cash Mobilization Month,
which began May 21 in answer
to Israel's Prime Minister Yitz-
hak Rabin's message of econom-
ic instability in Israel, will con-
tinue through June 30.
Robert L. Siegel. general
campaign chairman of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
ganization, pledged S2 million
as a goal to be raised in South
Florida after the Prime Minis-
ter's message.
"The community's response
has been a good one," Siegel
said, "but we still need the ac-
tive support of as many people
as possible if we are to help
Israel through one of her most
depressed economic states. It
is not a question of generosity.
It is a firm answer of responsi-
bility on our part."
Recent media reports of a
coming peace in the Middle
East do not affect the critical
economic needs of Israel, it was
pointed out. _
AT NEW YORK DINNER SATURDAY
Local Leaders Among Those
Honoring Prime Minister
Sunshine BBW Card Party
The B'nai B'rith Women of
Sunshine Chapter will have a
card party Tuesday. June 24,
at noon, in the Washington Fed-
eral Building. 633 NE 167 St..
North Miami Beach. The public
is invited. For reservations call
Mae Schoenfeld.
A delegation of 19 Southeast
Florida community leaders will
be leaving this week for New
York City to honor Israel's
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin
at a tribute dinner Saturday in
New York, Milton M. Parson,
executive director of the Great-
er Miami Israel Bond Organiza-
tion announced.
The Prime Minister, who will
be in the United States for im-
portant talks with President
Gerald Ford and Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger, will be
honored by more than 1.500
leaders of Jewish communities
throughout the United States
and Canada. The dinner will
be held on the eve of Rabins
return to Israel.
Locally. Southeast Florida's
representation will be from
Dade and Broward counties and
Puerto Rico.
MILTON PARSON
"The Prime Minister." Par-
son said, "agreed to be with us
on that night because he is con-
cerned tnat the Jewish com-
munities realize the urgent eco-
nomic needs and the role of in-
creased Bond sales in solidify-
ing Israel's economic position
during the period of vital peace
negotiations."
The Israel Bond Organization,
the central source of funds for
Israel's economic development,
has since its inception channel-
ed more than $3 billion into in-
dustrial and agricultural de-
velopment, and every phase of
the country's economy.
This year, Israel Bonds is re-
sponsible for meeting the major
share of Israel's new Develop-
ment Budget of more than $1
billion to help it maintain a
steady rate of progress in spite
of continuing problems and
tensions.


** s
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Svuril> For Israel iMi't

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^Friday. June 13, 1975
* Jen left Meridian
Page 3-B
Miami BBYO Board To Honor Sam SeUU Recipient Of
Volunteer Advisors June 14
'Boss Of The Year Award
The year round volunteer
service of 26 BBYO Chapter
advisors, who give of them-
"selves and their leisure time to
other people's teenagers will be
f formally recognized Saturday
9t 8:00 p.m. at Temple Israel
bf Greater Miami. 137 NE 19th
St.
A sizeable number of the
[group leaders in their youth
Iwere themselves members of
rAleph Zadik Aleph (the boys'
component) or B'nai B'rith
Girls, and as adults, recalling
their own positive experiences.
returned to service others, as
they were once served.
Mrs. Arthur Bassman, chair-
man of the Advisors Recogni-
tion Committee, formerly a
BBYO advisor, stated: "Many of
us contribute countless hours
as volunteers to one civic proj-
ect or another. But the most'
exacting and demanding respon-
sibility which falls to the volun-
teer youth group advisor dur-
ing the most critical years of
a person's growth deserves the
highest regard of all."
Other members of the com-
mittee include Mrs. Ray Jere-
slow, Mrs. Philbert Marks, Mrs.
Irving Weinsoff. Mrs. Simon
Sutta, Mrs. Max Hodes and
Fred Snyder.
"The staff of life to the BBYO
chapter is the advisor," said
Girt Bossak, assistant director
of the B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganization, staff coordinator for
School Of Technology Forms
New Greater Miami Chapter
Henry Taub, national presi-
dent, has announced the forma-
tion of the Greater Miami Chap-
ter of the American Technion
Society This new chapter will
assume all of the functions and
responsibilities of its predeces-
sor group, the South Florida
Chapter, and at the same time,
wiU more appropriately describe
the community in which it
operates.
The creation of this new
chapter will open the way to
formation of similar groups in
other South Florida communi-
ties previously covered, but not
involved in the activities of the
former chapter.
The individual most respon-
sible for this forward step is
Mrs. Joan C. Miller of DiLido
Island. Miami Beach, who spon-
sored two consecutive parlor
meetings to which Miami Jew-
ish leadership were invited.
"I am proud to be associated
with Israel's only Institute of
Technology and oldest educa-
tional institute of higher learn-
ing," Mrs. Miller stated.
"The Technion," she added,
"world famous for its achieve-
ments in the fields of aeronau-
tical engineering, water desalin-
ation, agricultural development,
as well as many other accom-
plishments, including the estab-
lishment of a unique medical
school facility, is vital to Is-
rael's economic development
and security."
A nominating committee has
been designated, under the
chairmanship of Sidney Mank
of Eastern Shores, North Miami
Beach.
Mr. Taub offered his con-
gratulations and that of the na-
tional organization to this new
chapter. .
Fleeman To Succeed Rosen
As Temple Israel President
David B. Fleeman has been
elected to serve as the 28th
president of Temple Israel of
Greater Miami. He succeeds
Arnold Rosen, who served a
precedent-shattering three one-
year terms, as the leader of
South Florida's pioneer Reform
congregation.
Immediate past president of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration, Fleeman has a distin-
guished record in the commu-
nity at large which brought him
the Outstanding Citizen Award
WhakMte MstiWvfrn *
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POU4TRY
Protesion ond ixport-irt
[f Mm flfjwt US. Gwrt. Inipeett*
KOSHER MEATS and POUITBT
1717 N.W. 7th Av.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
of the National Conference of
Christians and Jews this year.
Fleeman has been a leader
of Dade County's Economic Op-
portunity Program, president of
the Home Builders Association
of South Florida, president of
the Greater Miami Chapter of
American Jewish Committee,
and presently heads up the Na-
tional Task Force on Federa-
tion/Synagogue Relations, which
he pioneered. The project is
recognized as one of the most
important in Jewish life today.
Serving with Fleeman will be
Nathan Gumenick and Jack
Schillinger, vice presidents;
Betty Schwartz, treasurer, and
Gerald Schwartz, secretary-
Other members of the new
Board of Trustees, elected at
the 53rd annual congregational
meeting, are Sidney Besvmick,
MarvTrfBransdorf. Bart Cohen.
Dr. Richard Deutch Martin
Fine, Tom Green, David Harris,
[0iS' Newmark. Sam Rabin,
Anshel Rackoff, Elyse Rapa-
port Arnold Rosen Kenneth
En, Candy ,***
s-mds Howard Scharnn. Lee
Schwartz, Robert Shapiro, Stan-
l7y TatTaod Claire We.ntraub.
Mrs. Fruchtman To Speak
The problems ->f Jews in the
Middle W out.de of Israel
will be the theme of Mrs. Jojo
?n chtman's talk following reg-
ular Sabbath Eve -ervicesat
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
I37NE 19th St.. beginning at
8 o'clock. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot
w;|i cwtuct t**i e-vics.
the committee. "He represents
the BBYO staff, concerns him-
self with the agency objectives
and program as well as the
strong emotional bonds which
develop in the group as activi-
ties are brought to healthy fru-
ition. We are constantly search-
ing for qualified, trainable po-
tential advisors. They are the
life's blood of our youth order."
Advisors who will be feted
include Mrs. Bonnie Schmetter-
ling. Gina Lazarus, Mrs. Lonnie
Seiavitch, Mrs. Coco Schwartz,
Mrs. Stanley Scherer, Laine
Friedman, Sue Lewis, Mrs. Shir-
ley Sork. Mrs. Ken Haller, Mrs.
Gary Smiles, Mrs. Philip Zel-
man. Mrs. Milton Silber, Mrs.
Mindy Maizel, Rita Gold, David
L. Goodman, Marvin Zepess,
Bart McLean, Milton Silber,
Steve Hoffer, Alan Gruber, Jay
Koren, Tom Schwartz, Ken
Hoffman, Steven Patz, Sigmund
Zilber and Jack Solomon.
A second highlight of the re-
ception will be the installation
of the newly elected Greater
Miami BBYO board of directors
officers. Louis Hymson, new
president of the board, will be
installed by Malcolm Fromberg.
vice president of District No. 5
B'nai B'rith Men. Others to be
installed are vice presidents
Mrs. Max Hodes, Mrs. Ray
Jereslow. Fred Snyder and
George Kotin, and Mrs. Louis
Hymson, secretary-treasurer.
More than 50 B'nai B'rith
Men Lodges and B'nai B'rith
Women Chapters are represent-
ed on the Miami Board. Some
600 Jewish teenagers are in-
volved in the Miami locale.
Major thrust is to develop
character and personality by
means of democratically pro-
cessed activities.
Alan M. Freedman is the
Florida Region Director, with
offices in the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Building,
4200 Biscayne Blvd.. Miami.
At the annual "Bosses' NiRht
function of the Insurance Wom-
en of Miami, held at the Mar-
I
supporter of numerous
and welfare programs.
civic
A past president of the Great-
ei Miami Insurance Board. Seit-
lin holds active membership in
the National Association of
Casualty & Surety Agents,
Florida Association of Insur-
ance Agents and other insur-
ance-related organizations. He
is cochairman of the Insurance
Division of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
A resident of Miami since
1914. Sam Seitlin started in the
insurance industry in 1934 and
opened his own agency in 1945.
Starting as a one man one girl
office. Seitlin and Company is
presently one of the largest,
most respected general insur-
ance agencies in the State of
Florida.
SAM SEITLIN
riott during National Insurance
Women's Week, Sam Seitlin,
president of Seitlin & Company,
received the "Boss of the Year
Award."
This award is given in recog-
nition of the candidate's contri-
bution to the community, the
insurance industry, the promo-
tion of insurance education and
employer employee relations.
Seitlin, who founded Seitlin
and Company 30 years ago, has
been actiye in the Greater Mi-
ami area as founder of the YM
YWHA, a Shriner, a Mason,
member of the Biscayne Serv-
ice Club, director of the Inter-
National Bank of Miami, di-
rector of Flagler Federal Sav-
ings & Loan Association of Mi-
ami, sponsor of a number of
Khoury League teams, cochair-
man of United Kuna and active
Flea Market SFSH Benefit
The two-day "Flea Market"
Friday and Saturday, June 20-
21 at South Florida State Hos-
pital will be a combined effort
of patients, staff and volun-
teers, with proceeds going to
patient welfare. The event,
which will feature "1913 prices"
will include an enormous col-
lection of items, prizes and
games. Hours will be 10 a.m. to
3 p.m. both days.
ELECTED Thomas Muir,
assistant vice president and
director of personnel for
American Savings and Loan
Association of Florida, has been
elected president of the South
Florida Savings and Loan Per-
sonnel Association. Member-
ship in the association consists
of personnel directors of the
25 savings and loan associations
in Dade and Broward Counties.
Gene St. Leon Ahead In
Jockey Championship Quest
As Calder Race Track moves
into the heart of its 44-day
spring meeting. Gene St. Leon
is far ahead in his quest for
the jockey championship, a title
he won in 1973. Sam Hough
currently enjoys a lengthy mar-
gin over his nearest rivals for
leading trainer honors. Hough's
horses have a better than 50
per cent in-the-money record.
Racing is a five times each
week happening at Calder.
Tuesdays and Sundays are
dark. The gates open at 11:00
a.m. with first race post set
at 1:15 p.m. ^^____
Tiavel
lEXRflESS
Come and visit our new location
For all your Travel Needs
1735 N.E. 163 ST.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
945-0835
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12 Nigltts Miiwmuoii ..... c
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Which includes luxurious room. Golf on our 3 Championship
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1800 Palm Beach Laives Blvd. / West Palm Beach, Fid. 33401
305/683/8810


r*a* *5
Friday. June 13. 19";
\Yhv Continue Jewish Education?
Is Beth David Graduation Theme
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PBMDf. *
Cutler Elected President Of
Health Planning Council Board

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Friday. June 13, 1975
+Jm-ist:ncridton
Page 5-B
:

SENIOR Cmm HOUSING PROPOSAL
'
B'nai BVith Group Submits
_* m*j *
Bids For .(Construction Sites
Sponsoring a proposal to con-
struct two senior-citizen apart-
ment complexes, the South
Florida Council of B'nai B'rith
Senior Citizen Housing, Inc.
presented a bid to lease air
rights over two South Beach
sites to the office of the city
manager of Miami Beach.
The sites, at Sixth Street and
Collins Avenue and at Eleventh
Street and Cc'lins Avenue, are
presently used as municipal
parking lots.
The proposed 12-story, 126-
unit buildings would each have
SO one bedroom apartments
and 46 efficiencies. Designed
for the comfort and conveni-
ence of elderly tenants, the
buildings would provide for
their particular health, safety
and recreational needs.
Architect John Hans Graham,
of Arlington, Va.. and Housing
Consultant Roger Rubin of
Philadelphia, Pa., are experi-
enced in senior citizen housing
development.
Officers of the South Florida
Council of B'nai B'rith Senior
Citizen Housing, which is a
non profit organization, are
Bert Brown, chairman of the
board;-Dr. Michael Sossin, pres-
ident, Barry T. Gurland, vice
president, and Robert Feingold,
secretary-treasurer.
The South Florida Council
brings with it the strong sup-
port of the National B'nai B'rith
organization which has. under
the National Committee for
Senior Citizen Housing, built
947 units Of elderly housing
since 1968 In.five cities.
B'nai B'rith groups are spon-
soring nine other projects in
different cities that are pres-
ently in preliminary stages.
The sites were previously
chosen for senior citizen hous-
ing development by city refer-
endum. Financing for the de-
velopments would be available
from sections 8 and 202 of the
National Housing Laws.
The proposed apartment
units would be unfurnished, but
would include carpeting
throughout, non-skid floors in
kitchens and bathrooms, han-
dlebars in bathrooms, raised
electrical outlets and glow-in-
the-dark wall switches, air con-
ditioning, window coverings,
and intercom and emergency
call system, sprinklers, smoke
detection and smoke-exhaust
capability, and 13 of the 126
units would be designed spe-
cifically for the use of handi-
capped individuals.
Dr. Sossin explained that the
South Florida Council of B'nai
B'rith intends to provide resi-
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dential buildings with a com-
munity spirit and active social
and recreational programs.
"As the proposal suggests,
this is not merely housing, but
a synthesis of the n.iahbor-
hood and human needs and ac-
tivities of the senior citizen
residents." he said, "and it is
within the B'nai B'rith philos-
ophy to create facilities where-
in seniors may live in pride
and diem"*" at a cost within
their means."
ARTISTS CONCEPTION OF APARTMENT COMPLEX
Art Scholarships Awarded
To Two Miami-Dade Students
Mary Ann Benson and Kelly
Villoch have been named win-
ners of the Frances Wolfson Art
Scholarship Fund awards made
annually to Miami-Dade Com-
munity College art majors for
tuition, fees, textbooks and art
suprlies for the coming year.
Mrs. Woifson made the pres-
entations this week at a lunch-
eon in honor of the winners.
Established in 1968 through
a gift from the Mitchell Wolf-
son Family Foundation, the art
scholarship funds are derived
from the sale of Mrs. Wolfson's
Chinese contemporary art paint-
ings. Two of Mrs. Wolfson's
paintings were selected by U.S.
Envoy George Bush and are or,
display at the U.S. Liaison Of-
fice in Peking.
Judging for scholarships is
based on portfolios of work sub-
mitted by contestants, with
members of the college's art
faculty and a representative of
the donor making up the panel
of judges.
Miss Benson, from South
Campus, is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Roy Benson. 11000
SW 42nd St.. and a graduate ot
Southwest Miami High. Her
winning portfolio included pen-
cil, conte, and ink wash draw-
ings, and a sewn canvas.
Mrs. Villoch, a North Campus
student, submitted a portfolio
of intaglio prints, water colors,
acrylic paintings, and pen and
ink drawings. She and her hus-
band. Joe D., live at 134S5 NE
10th Ave., North Miami.
Irish-American Classic
Goes Into Semifinal Round
The $71,500 Irish American
International Classic swings in-
to the semifinal round this
weekend at Biscayne Dog Track
with the tension on a mounting
scale.
This is the sixth running of
Biscayne's Irish American
Classic and tne American team
has a chance to pull into a tie
in the standings. The Irish
team won the first three run-
nings and the Americans the
last two.
Singles Limited Donee Set
"Singles Limited" (20's and
30's) will have a dance with a
live band at 8:30 p.m. Sunday
at Temple Beth Am, 5950 N.
Kendall Dr.
"pictured at the June 5 Frances Wolfson Art Scholarship
j nftuL are (from left) Miami-Dade Community Col-
]ZC%esZtDTpetJ Masiko, Kelly Villoch, Mary
Ann Benson and Frances Wolfson.
Landow Yeshiva Center To
Honor 27 Founders Sunday
The Landow Yeshiva Center
will hold its eighth annual
scholarship banquet Sunday
evening at the Sommerstein
Banquet Hall, 1701 Washington
Ave, Miami Beachwith pro-
ceeds going for educational
scholarships.
Twenty-seven founders of the
school each of whom con-
tributed $25,000 to the institu-
tion to establish a scholarship
'or needy children will be
honored at the banquet. They
will each be presented with
copies of a sculpture. "Sabbath
'"indies." designed by Miamian
Kenneth Triester.
The original of the sculpture,
the "Ner" Award, was recently
presented by Triester and Rab-
bi Sholom D. Lipskar to the
Lubavitcher Rebbe, Rabbi Me-
nachem M. Schneerson, in New
York ceremonies.
Melvin S. Landow. chairman
of the board of the Landow
Yeshiva Center, said that the
theme of this year's banquet
will be "Sponsor a Child and
Insure our Future." William
Liss and William Mechanic are
serving as cochairmen of the
event.
Founders to be honored at
the banquet are Mrs. Regina
Brandes, Jack Burstein, Mau-
rice Cohen, Dr. Maxwell Dauer,
S. Hallock duPont, Jr., John R.
Farrell, Solomon Garazi, Dr.
Abei Holtz, Bernard Hutner.
McMn S. Landow, Shirley Lan-
dow, Rajph Levitz, Bernice Liss.
, William Uss, Joseph Margulitts,
Morton Mayberg, William Me-
chanic, Conrad W. Robbins, Me-
lissa RbbbtBs. Murray Rubin,
Robert Russell, Sam Schechter,
Etta Schifc. Joseph Scnmukler,
Dave Schwab, Irvin Siegel,
Leonard Zilbert, Robert Burns,
Gerald Gordon, Melvin Feit,
David Platt. Victor Buscaino
and Rose Ansel.
Installation of the new of-
ficers will also take place dur-
ing the banquet. Officers for
the coming year are Melvin S.
WILLIAM MECHANIC
Landow, chairman of the board;
Jack Burstein, president; Mor-
ton Mayberg, first vice presi-
dent; Gerald Gordon, financial
secretary; Melvin Feit, secre-
tary, and Daniel Retter, Rabbi
P. Weberman, and Michael
Jacobovits. vice presidents.
Rabbi Sholom D. Lipskar is
dean of the Landow Yeshiva
Center.
More than 75 per cent of the
student body of the Landow
Yeshiva Center are on some
sort of scholarship with many
on full subsidies, according to
Jack Burstein, president of the
school.
The dinner committees are
headed by Morton Mayberg,
Daniel Retter, Margie (Mrs.
Daniel) Retter, Jack Burstein,
Michael Jacobovits and Gerald
Gordon.
Shulman Elected To Boards Of
Temple Emanu-El, Hebrew Academy
Benjamin I. Shulman, chair-
man of the board of the Bank
of Miami Beach, has been elect-
BENJAM1N I. SHULMAN
ed to the boards of directors
of both Temple Emanu-El of
Miami Beach and the Greater
Kenneth S. Hoffman Guest
At Temple Beth Moshe
Kenneth S. Hoffman, guest
speaker at the 8:15 p.m. Friday
service, will speak on "The Role
of B'nai B'rith in the American
Jewish Community," according
to Rabbi Joseph A. Gorfinkel
and Herbert S. Lelchuk. presi-
dent of Temple Beth Moshe.
Mr. Hoffman was recently
elected vice president of the
Florida State Association of
B'nai B'rith Lodges, including
70 units from Key West to
Jacksonville. President of Sho-
lem Lodge No. 1024 and treas-
urer of B'nai B'rith Council, he
is a vice president of Biscayne
Federal Savings and Loan As-
sociation.
Miami Hebrew Academy.
Shulman. a member of the
board of the Miami Beach Sym-
phony, is a member of the ex-
ecutive committee of the Flor-
ida Committee for Bar-Ilan'
University.
A Miami Beach attorney,
Shulman is a magna cum laude
graduate of Brown University
and a member of Phi Beta Kap-
pa. He received his Doctor of
Laws degree from Harvard Law
School.
A resident of Miami Beach
and of Bay Harbor Islands for
22 years, Shulman has been di-
rector of the Bank of Miami
Beach for eight years and is
currently coordinating plans
for the bank's 20th anniversary
celebration.
---------------------' I
Geula Chapter
Slate Installed
Geula Chapter, American
Mizrachi Women, held its an-
nual installation of officers
Wednesday, June 4, at Beth Is-
rael Synagogue. Miami Beach.
Mrs. Lo Ostpr assumed the
presidency for the third year,
while Mrs. Sidnev Huss became
chairman of the board.
Vice presidents include Mrs.
George Haiman, Mrs. Seymour
Reinhard. Mrs. Samuel Wein-
berg, and Mrs. Abner Esterman;
Mrs. Edward Stauber was in-
stalled as treasurer, and Mrs.
Celia Becker. Mrs. Samuel Sil-
verman and Mrs. Leo Reinhard
as secretaries.
Mrs. Aron Katz was install-
ing officer and Mrs. Abner
Esterman served as M.C. A
program and refreshments fol-
lowed.


Page 6-B
+Jelst fhridlar
Friday. June 13, 1975 JH
Michele Pardo. Dr. Jeffrey Katz
United In Marriage Sunday. June 8
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pardc
of Miami Beach announce the
marriage of their daughter.
Michele. to Dr. Jeffrey Alan
Katz. son of Harold Katz and
the lite Harriet Katz of Miami
Beach.
The wedding too'- rlace at the
Dora". Hotel Miami Beach. Sun-
day. June 8: a reception and
r in honor of the IN
weds followed. Rabbi L>on
Kronish of Temple Beth Sholom
and Rabbi Sadi Nahmias of the
Sepbardic Jewish Center offi-
ciated.
Alien Pardo. the bride's sis-
ter, served as maid of honor;
Wendy Albin. Barbara Berman.
Esther Katz. Marie Rotunno.
Suzanne Schechter and Wendy
Schmeltzer were bridesmaids.
The bridegroom's brother. Dr.
Ronald Katz. served as best
man: Robert Cohen. Andrew
Greenberg. Dr. Lance Mayor.
Jeffrey J. Pardo and Stevan J.
Pardo were ushers.
The new Mrs. Katz received
her B.A. in psychology from
Clark University in Worcester.
Mass.. and will receive her
M.Ed from Universitv of North
Carolina. Chapel Hill, this
month. -.-
Dr. Katz graduated from Uni-
versity of Miami and the Uni-
versity of Miami School of
Medicine, where he received
the Roche Award for Academic
Achievement and Excellence in
Basic Sciences. He was vice
president of Alpha Omega Alpha
Honors Fraternity, and a mem-
ber of Phi Delta Epsilon Med-
ical Fraternity.
Out of town guests here for
the wedding includ?d Dr. and
Oscar Cohen. Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel Gikner, Mrs. N'etta Kahn.
Harvey and Lester Kahn. Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Cohen. Mr. and
Mrs. Sol Simon. Mr. and Mrs.
David Kaminsky and Stuart
Kaminskv and his fiancee.
Joyce Pell, all of New York.
Dr. and Mrs. Kat? will make
their home in San Bruno,
Calif., while Dr. Katz infrns
at San Francisco General Hos-
pital in San Francisco.
Cutlers Announce Betsy Gail's
Engagement To Carl Schreiber
Mr. and Mrs. A. Budd Cutler
announce the engagement a*
their daughter, Betsy Gail, to
BETSY CUTLER
Carl S. Schreiber, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Arnold W. Schreiber.
of West Palm Beach and Glen-
head, N.Y.
The bride-elect, granddaugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. David Schu-
ham of Coral Gables and Mrs.
Lisl Cutler of Miami Beach and
the late Samuel Cutler, is grad-
uating from Emory University
in Atlanta, Ga., with a Bachr-
lor's degree in psychology next
week.
Tapped by Mortarboard,
(senior women's honorary) Miss
Cutler has been on the Dean's
List since her junior year and
has served as Dorm Residence
Advisor for four years.
Recently awarded a partial
scholarship to complete her
Master's degree in communica-
tive disorders (speech patholo-
gy, audiology and deaf educa-
tion ) Miss Cutler has been asso-
ciated with the Atlanta Heanna
and Speech Center, Intensivo
Care Unit, Emory Hospital, and
participated in Ad-Hoc Produc-
tions, and Alpha Epsilon Phi
sorority.
Mr. Schreiber, grandson of
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Schreiber
of N"w York and Mrs. Jack
Schneider and the lite Philin
Leifer. received his Rachelor of
Arts degree from Emory Uni-
versity and will enter the Med-
ical College of Georgia (affili-
ated with the Eugne Talmadge
Memorial Hospital) in Augusta.
An accomplished pianist, Mr.
Schreiber served as musical di-
rector and conductor of Ad-Hoc
Productions at Emory and was
president of Beta Theta Pi fra-
ternity.
Miss Cutler's father, a Miami
attorney since 1950. was admit-
ted to practice in the U.S. Su-
preme Court in 1965, and is the
newly elected president of the
Comprehensive Health Planning
Council of South Florida. Her
mother, Iris Cutler, is a nation-
ally affiliatetd artist specializ-
ing in portraiture, and her
brother, Jeffrey has been the
State of Florida High School
Wrestling Chamnion since 1973.
Th engaged couple will be
honored at a June 22 luncheon
hosted by Dr. and Mrs. Schreib-
er at their home in Glenhead,
N.Y
Temple Samu-El
Cons. Cong, of Kendall Lakes
8900 S.W. 107th Avenue 274-6438
OPEN HOUSE FOR
NEW & PROSPECTIVE MEMBERS
Refreshments Will Be Served
Registration:
Hebrew Sunday School
Bar / Bas Mitzvah
Confirmation A
Institute of Adult Studies
Also High Holy Days Reservations
From 10 A.M. to 12 Noon
June 15-22-29
Rabbi Maxwell Berger
i *
MRS. JEFFREY A. KATZ
Bovstown Film
To Premiere At
Aviva Meeting
A new motion picture on Is-
rael's famous Bovstown of Jeru-
salem will be premiered Wed-
nesday at the monthly meeting
of Aviva Chapter of Pioneer
Women in the Washington Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Associa-
tion civic auditorium. 633 NE
167th St., North Miami Beach.
The noon meeting is open to
all members of Pioneer Women,
the Women's Labor Zionist Or-
ganization of America, and to
the general public, according to
Mrs. Gisela Gutter, publicity
chairman.
Eilat Chapter will stage a be-
lated celebration of Father's
Day Tuesday. June 24. at a 7:30
meeting in the civic auditorium
of Washington Federal's South
Shore branch. 1234 Washington
Ave., Miami Beach.
All men who helped thetr
wives surpass all goals for the
1974-75 chapter year will be
honored at the program, which
is free, with tne general publip
invited
Mrs. Freda Levitan and Mrs
Faye Brucker have arranged a
special Father's Day program
to salute the husbands, accord-
ing to Mrs. Sara Brucker. pub-
licity chairman.
Dale Kaplan Engaged
To Robert E. Stein
Mr. and Mrs. Phil Kaplan of
Kendall announce the engage-1
ment of their daughter. Dale
Sue, to Robert Eric Stein, son
of Mrs. Rhoda I. Stein of North
Miami Beach and the late Stan-
ley Stein.
Both the prospective bride
and her fiance are students at
the University of Florida, and
will graduate next yar.
The wedding is scheduled for
June 27, 1976.
Beth Williamson. Alan Shfdloivav
Married In KingsporU Tenn.
Beth Williamson and Alan
Shalloway were married Thurs-
day. June 5. in a traditional
ceremonv by Rabbi Abraham
Feinstein of Mizpah Congrega-
tion, Chattanooga. Tenn. The
wedding took place at the
bride's home in Kingsport
Tenn., with '.h lily members and
very close friends present. A
reception attended by some 100
friends and relatives was held
immediately after the ceremony
at the Ridgefieldi Country Club.
Beth is the daughter of Mrs
Horace P. Williamson. Jr.. of
Kingsport and the late Mr. Wil-
liamson. A Phi Beta Kanna
graduate at Emory University,
she holds a Master's degree in
Library' Science and is the Un-
dergraduate Librarian at Emory
University in Atlanta. Ga.
Alan is the son of Dr. and
Mrs. C. Leon Shalloway of
North Miami Beach. He was
graduated Magna Cum Laude
from Emory University with i
B.S. degree in Mathematics and
will receive his Master's degree
from Emorv University this
week. He will continue as a
National Science Foundation
Fellow at Massachusetts Insti-
tute of Technology in Cam-
bridge, Mass.
The bride. gi,-en ;n marniee
by her uncle. Dr. George Bry-
ant, wore a gown of ivory silk
organza designed with a high
neckline and bishop sleeves.
Peau d'ange lace formed the
empire bodice and trimmed the
A-line skirt. Her fingertip veil
of ivory silk illusion fell from
a bridal face-framer of Venise
lace trimmed with pearls and
an organza bow. She carried a
floral bouquet of phalaenopsis.
orchids, and stephanotis.
Dr. David Shalloway. brother
of the bridegroom, was best
man. and Macon Williamson,
sister of the bride, served as
I
Ladies Aicards Might
The Ladies Auxiliary of.
George Gershwin Lodge, !
Knights of Pythias, will hold its
awards night at Surfside Com-
munity Center. 9301 Collins
Ave., Monday at 8 p.m. The
program will include entertain-
ment, according to Mrs. Fran-
dfl Gans and Mrs. Abraham ;
Fingerman, presidium. Wives of
lodge members are encouraged '
to join. I
maid of honor. The Chupa wyl
held by Harold Karp of Atlanta I
Ga., the bride's brother, Perry
i i
MRS. ALAN SHALLOWAY
Williamson, and the bride-
groom's uncles, Arthur Shallo-
way of Chai lottesville. \ a and
Abraham Sir of Miami Beach.
Prior to the wedding, rnem-
bers of both families and all
out-of-town guests were ,-nter-
taind at a "getting-to-know-
you" brunch at the Ridgefields
Country Club hosted bv several
close friends of the bride'*
family. Mrs. Inda Williamson
paternal grandmother of the
bride, hosted a pre-nuptia! sup-
per which was also held at Th
Club.
The rehearsal dinner at Sko-
by's which also included at
out-of-town guests, was hosted
by Dr. and Mrs. Shalloway.
The newlv-weds will reside io
Brookline, Mass.
ADVERTISING SALESMAN
DA0E BR0WARD
Telephone, Personal Contact,
and/or Both.
Send resume to ST.,
Box 012973, Miami 33101
ALL REPLIES HELD IN
STRICT CONFIDENCE
LEAH UDELL AND FAMILY
wish to thank their many Friends
and Neighbors for their Kindness
During a Sad and Dark Hour
?or 1055 NE. 171 Terrace
NOiih Miami Beach. Florida 3
TIP:
F\ut\ goers who know have been u>ng
Billy Bellack's Orchestra for their fest*
occasions. Top grade Music Makers I'nirrij'nmtni and dancing.
Florida's Finest Music
"FLORIDIAN"
and his
Boca Raton Hotel & Club
Orchestra
Featuring Society, Latin. Rock and Folk Music
Singing Master of Ceremonies
Phone (JOS) 651-2W3


fl.J-.i--June 13-1975
vJmlsli Fkradfton
Page 7-B
J CJ.
Florenc Schlinsky of North
Beach was among the
ROO members of the Class of
19"5 at Barnard College receiv-
their Bachelor of Arts de-
[...< during the May 14 cere-
nies at Columbia University,
.York City, with which the
^rgraduate college is affili-
,hss Schlinsky, daughter of
bi and Mrs. Milton Schlin-
991 NE 181st St., gradu-
ated from the Hebrew Academy
-of Greater Miami and majored
fin Political Science at Barnard.
i* -tr
Much good news from Rich-
ard Zelkowite, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Zelkowitz of Mi-
ami. Richard, an alumni of the
Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy, has just graduated Summa
[cum Laude from Columbia
Jniversity. Besides being at the
p of his class, he walked off
Jth most of the awardsin-
uding two gold medals, two
Jaques, a cash award, and a
statuette for scholastic ability,
leadership, character, and all-
around achievement. As vale-
dictorian, he also was chosen to
deliver the student address at
his graduation. Richard is go-
ing on for his doctorate in
clinical pharmacy.
Miami Beach attorney Larry
Schantz, chairman of the Tem-
ple Emanu-El Board of Educa-
tion, doesn't want to impose on
invited suests for the gala pre-
view of women's and men's
fashions for the House of
Boccia. the Biscayne Boulevard
mporium opened recently by
lis wife. Marcia, and New York
[designer Robert Boccia. So
Schantz is making a contribu-
tion to the Papanicolaou Cancer
Research Institute at Miami in
lieu of donations by the guests
at the fashion show slated for
Saturday night, June 21, in the
Schantzes' North Bay Road
home.
Some 50 garments, typical of
the custom clothing turned out
by the House of Boccia, will be
disolaved by female and male
models in regular, tall, large
and short sizes. Among those
who will be on hand will be
Lorraine and Carol Greenberg,
Martha and Lester Mishcon.
Marcy and Donald Lefton and
Magda and Ted Bodin.
. 'The Schantzes were cochair-
' men with the Greenbergs of the
highly successful Lchrman Day
School Scholarship Ball a few
months ago, and are active in
behalf of such organizations as
Bar-Ilan University in Israel,
located in Miami Beach's sister
city of Ramat Gan.
it 6 Former Miamian Michael
Heller, son of Pete and Martha
Heller, has been awarded a
CONSERVATIVE CANTOR
Available for High Holidays,
llso all year round.
1 Experience 25 years,
lice Nusach. Phone 864-9397
grant by the Creative Artists
Ii'.:. Service Program,
(CAPS), a New York State As-
sociation.
Michael has had three of his
books of poetry published, and
has been included in hundreds
of anthologies and magazines.
Currently a professor at New
York University, he has been
poet-in-residence in Montana.
Wyoming, Vermont, New Jer-
sey and other parts of the
country.
Dabby Jacohson of 325 88th
St., Surfside. graduated Magna
Cum Laude from Brandeis Uni-
versity, Wal-
tham, Mass.,
Sunday, June
1. She was al-
so honored for
her competi-
tion on the
varsity tennis
team, and dur-
ing the closing
Sabbath Serv-
ices at the col-
lege chapel.
Debby Jacobson Debby chant-
ed the Torah
Readines. Her mother, who at-
tended, was honored with an
Aliyah.
A Miami Beach High gradu-
ate Debby attained member-
si-:~ in the Honor Society and
was nominated for the Silver
Knipht award. She excelled in
music and athletics and in 196"7
was voted outstanding girl
athlete in Dade County.
Debbv. the daughter of Edith
and Sanford Jacobson of Surf-
side received her religious
training at Temple Menorah and
the Hebrew High School of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education. She also spent five
summers in Israel at Kibbutz
Erez. where she was contrib-
uting editor to the Miami
Beach Sun. describing her Is-
rael experiences.
Debbv was recently accepted
to Hebrew Union College Rab-
binical Seminary. On comple-
tion of her studies there, she
intends to become the fifth
woman Rabbi in the United
States.
fr &
The birth of a grandson has
been announced by Dr and
Mrs. Saul Kaplan of Miami
Beach. Jordan Philippe joins
sisters Jill and JoeUe. They are
the children of Ellyn and Bob
Feinstock of Tarzana, Calif.
ViANUD TO RENT
3-BEDR00M HOUSE
OR APT.
in area with good schools,
starting mid-July or Aug.
Contact Paul Levy, Editor,
Wisconsin Jewish Chronicle
414-332-9211 or
414-271-2992
Smiles are shared by Martha and Lester
Mishcon, (center) and friends, Bella and
Lester Goldstein, (left) and Helene and
Murry Koretzky, on the occasion of the
Mishcon's 11th anniversary dinner party
at Oby's Restaurant Friday, June 6th. In-
cluded in the party of 50 friends were
Judge and Mrs. Eugene Weiss, the Sam
Lubys, the Charles Rosenblatts, the Mur-
ray Polvays and the Sidney Polands.
Zaslavsky-Lurie
Nuptials In
Israel June 17
NEW YORK, N.Y.Mr. and
Mrs. Jesse Zel Lurie of Plea-
santville, N.Y., announce the
forthcoming marriage of their
daughter, Dr. Susan Rachel
Lurie, lecturer at the Hebrew
University, to Dr. Zeev Vladi-
mir Zaslavsky, senior scientist
at the Weizmann Institute, who
is the son of the late Dr. and
Mrs. Gersh Zaslavsky of Kiev,
Ukraine. The wedding is plan-
ned for June 17 in Rehovot, Is-
rael.
The tuture bride's father is
executive editor of Hadassah
Magazine. Her mother was as-
sistant editor of the American
Scholar, and her uncle, the late
Ted Lurie, was editor of the
Jerusalem Post.
Dr. Lurie graduated from
Antioch College, studied at the
Middle East Institute of Har-
vard University and received
her doctorate in biologv from
the City University of New
York. ,
Dr. Zaslavsky, a graduate of
the Moscow Medical Institute
and the Institute of Virology,
was a Senior Scientist in the
Laboratory of Subviral Struc-
tures of the Academy of Med-
ical Sciences in Moscow. Both
he and his fiancee emigrated to
Israel in 1972. ____
LARRY WEISS
Piano Technician
Piano Tuning and Repairs
Free Estimates
Craftsman member of the
Piano Technicians Guild
PHONE 279-3757
Religious School Teachers
Also Music, Arts and Crafts
and Dance.
TEMPLE BETH El,
HOLLYWOOD.
944-7773 (Miami line)
CANTOR CONSERVATIVE
BAL MUSAF
Cullurwl voi... Ita potion for
High Holv D.y.. Exp.rUnc.d.
C.ll CANTOR A. KASIOW 1-M9-5351
TEACHERS NEEDED
FOR FALL
TEMPIE BETH AM
WEEK-END RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
GRADES S
PHONE 4C-2534
June 25 Imma Luncheon Site
Shifted To Deauville Hotel
DATE SINCERE AND
INTERESTING PEOPLE
SSS DATING/MARRIAGE
SERVICE
ESTABLISHED 1968
947-5594
LENS SALE
For NIKON, PENTAX,
MINOLTA'S and CANNON
28MM or 35MM $64.95
135 MM $64.95
200 mm $74.95
90 mm 230 mm zooms
$159.95
EVERY" ONE WITH
FIVE YEAR GUARANTEES
12495 N.E. 6th ME.
NORTH MIAMI
893-6137
The annual Imma (Mother)
luncheon of the Hebrew Acad-
emy Women has been shifted
from the Eden Roc Hotel to the
Deauville for Wednesday, June
25, it was announced by Mrs
George Feldenkreis, cochairman
of the event. Mrs. Rosalie Gold
man is the other cochairman of
the 1 p.m. luncheon.
Young Sophisticates of Surf-
side will stage a speciu' fashion
show for the luncheor, at which
women may Jwn the Imma
Corps of the Hebrew Academy
Women through a contribution
or $126 (providing each woman
who donates already is a Hfe
member of the organization.
Junior high school graduates
of the Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy who will model during
the fashion show at the closing
event of the Hebrew Academy
Women for the 1975-76 school
year include Liz Chibnik. Jane
Engels, Judy arris, Lisa Luby,
Esther Mandel and Miriam
Ness.
Among the H?brew Academy
Women who will model at the
show will be Mrs. Norman Cl-
ment, wife of Judge Ciment. re
cently-installed president of the
Miami Beach school; Mrs. Jay
Dermer, wife of the former M-
ami Beach Mayor; Mrs. Ber-
nard Edelstein, Mrs. George
Goldbloom, Mrs. Myron Green-
berg, Mrs. Steven Gurland, Mrs.
J. Jerry Schechter and Mrs.
Howard Towbin.
Seventeen women who mada
advance Imma contributions
will receive special plaques
from Mrs. Leonard Adler, pres-
ident. They are Mrs. Morria
Bienenfeld, Mrs. Hyman Chab-
ner, Mrs. Ethel Curson. Mrs
Louis Dublin. Mrs. Rose Ehren-
r.'ich. Mrs. Isadore Friedman,
Mrs. Edith Friedman, Mrs. Bes-
sie Glick. Mrs. Abe Isaacson,
Mrs. Otilia Kellermann. Mrs.
Marvin Lipman. Mrs. Morris
Lipp. Mrs. Charles Merwirzer.
Mrs. Harry Meyer. Mrs. Samuel
Reinhard, Mrs. Jennie Shear
and Mrs. S. Louis Schwartz.
Last Chance To Register
For Seniors' Summer Camp
This is the final week of reg-
istration for the first session of
Senior Adult Summer Camp.
Sponsored by the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Florida, the camp is open to
ar.vone over 55 years of age.
This program provides a whole
range of creative activities in-
cluding swim instruction and
trips. Transportation is avail-
able. For information and regis-
tration call Arlene Miller at the
JCC.
Biscayne
dog track
I-95 AT 119 STREET
Reservations Miami 754 3484 Broward 524-0747 .
>:


Page 8-B
JmisttntrkKart
Friday, June 13, 197S
Jewish Community Leaders For The CA

!
-
1 Jk -Uti
> "
,:
r4
following group of men and women compose the Federation
Directors for the 1975-1976 year, icho will be involved in making
The
'Board of
some of the most important decisions and setting policy for the progress
of the organized Jewish community during that time period:
Harry 8. Smi*h
President
' David B. Fleemon
Imm. Past Prti.
L Jules Arkin
Vic* President
Harry A. Levy
Vice fttsiitnl
Norman H. Lipoff
Vice President
Morton Silberman
Vice PrttHeml
The Trustt
Trustees of the Greater ALai
are elected annually to serve as a
the Officers, Board of Directors a d
eration Trustees elected for the co u
Sam Blank, Chairman
Leonard L. Abess
.shepard Broad
David P. Catsman
Leo A. Chaiken
Joseph Cohen
bring Cypen
Leo Eisenstein
Samuel Fnedland
Dr. Irving Lehrman
T#Wf#y ^ AllWfl v#Mtl
A. J. Harm Marshall S. Harm
'Sam ). rUiM ArHmr Kr.win -Howard Km*
'Aaraa M. Xaaner Joseph Kanter
'Sidney Ltfcaart
Uey Bkkrd D Uvy Jms ML liataa tUckmtl Adler
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation, which began operat-
ing in ivj recently hosted its 3~th Annual Meeting. More than
200 Jewish community leaders gathered to elect the Federa-
ti.ii Oltictft, board of Directors, i'.ustees and Advisory Council
whi:h wiil offer direction and leadership for the coming year. '
The GMJF Board of Directors is the body charged with "tbt'
MMHganuW, justness, property and administration" for the Fed-
ejaii^n. It is augmented by an Advisory Council (a group of net
mure than luO. composed of representatives at large and delegates
Iron nearly 60 Jewish organizations and the Federation Trusted
(sje box) consisting of those persons who have rendered out-
standing service to the Jewish community.
The Jewish Community of Greater Miami is a populatioc
g.-oup estimated to be approximately 225,000. Within this group,
membership of Federation is defined as individual members-
those who have pledged a minimum of $25 to the Federation!
annual campaign for that yearand organizational members-
those groups whose application has been approved by the Boari
of Directors.
The Board of Directors meets regularly to provide policy and
direction t ir the Federation. Between Board meetings, the busi-
ness of the Board of Directors is managed by the Federation
Executive Committee, composed of Officers, Immediate Past Presi-
dent, President of the Women's Division, and 11 Board memory
appointed by the President, subject to ratification by the entire
Boar J of Directors.
The governing structure of tne Federation is based on At
input of approximately 20 major committees, each with distil*
areas of concern. The decisions which affect the entire Jewisl
community are. therefore, contingent not only on the actions d
the Board of Directors, butprior to thaton the findings a
each issue in its proper committee. The governing process then
involves hundreds of community leaders and volunteers from all
wall s of life, involved in:
Administrative Committee recommends the Federation open*
ing budget to the Board of Directors.
Building Operations Committee determines policies and pi*-
cedu.es relative to the Federation building. 4200 Biscayne Boule-
vard, which also houses the local offices of several major Jew*
o.gimzations and agencies.
By-Laws Revision Committee, responsible for reviewing aw
amending the Federation By-Laws.
Campaign Steering Committee plans and conducts the Fed-
eration s annual campaign, the Combined Jewish Appeal-Is'*
Emergency Fund.
Century Club, composed of persons whose special contr*
tionsaside from their support of CJA-IEFmade the Fedefr
tion building a reality.
Collections Committee, responsible for obtaining speedy d
maximal redemption of pledges to Federation campaigns.
Community Chaplaincy Committee, supervising the progra*
of Federation s Community Chaplaincy Service, which provi*
spiritual comfort to institutionalized and unaffiliated residents.
Community Relations Committee, an organization of layn*
r
)


Friday- June 13, 1975
+Jmisfincrt*M)
Page 9-B
^ming Year:
ew federation Board Of Directors
i
Jewish Federation
onsultative body to
aid staff. Those Fed-
8 a ling year are:
Ra h Levitz
An i Brenner Meyers
lasky
ill. Rose
Popick
AL/^ienry Seitlin
Nfdell M. Selig
K. Shochet
Iff Samuel Simonhoff
Hi Carl Weinkle
if
Eli Timoner
Viet President
Mrs. Sol Goldstein
Secretary
Revo Wexler
Asociatc Secretary
Samuel I. Adler
Treasurer
Robert H. Traurig
Assoc. Treasurer
Myron J. Brodie
[xecutive V. Pres.
Stanley Arkin
Sam Blank Sol Center, M.D. Mel Chasen
Mrs. Aaron Farr
Mrs. L. Friedland
Morris Futcrnick
r
and professionals concerned with community relations issues, ad-
dressing problems and emergencies as they arise.
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies, developed to secure be-
quests, endowments, legacies and gifts invested separately to
provide funds for special projects, as well as for emergency and
future Jewish community needs.
The High School in Israel Committee, planning and supervis-
ing the programs of The High School in Israel.
Israel Youth Programs Committee, supervising the commu-
nity Shaliah, who works with college and high school youth of
programs related to Jewish identity and Israel.
Leadership Development Committee, responsible for effect-
ing programs of recruitment and training to develop lay leader-
ship for Federation and its family of agencies.
Miami Shalom, an ongoing effort to welcome and orient new
Greater Miami residents to the work of their Jewish community.
Multiple Appeals Committee reviews and recommends proce-
dures for more orderly fund-raising campaigns within the Jewish
community.
Nominating Committee, responsible for selecting the nominees
for Federation Officers, Board of Directors, Trustees and Advisory
Council, which are elected at the Annual Meeting, in accordance
with the By-Laws.
Planning and Budget Committee responsible for the develop-
ment and conduct of Federation's budget and planning activities.
It identifies needs, forms and assesses programs to meet those
needs, assesses their cost and identifies their financing through
subcommittees including: Commission on the Elderly, Commit-
tee on Education, Culture and Religion, Committee on Group Serv-
ices, and Committee on Individual Services.
Public Relations Committee reviews and approves public re-
lations programs designed to inform the community of the needs
and problems of local, national and world Jewry.
Securities Evaluation Committee serves to manage the in-
vestment equities portfolio of Federation, composed of securities
contributed as gifts to CJA-IEF.
Task Force on Federation-Synagogue Relations, convened to
evaluate the ongoing relationships between the synagogue and
Federation in order to improve the solidarity of the entire com-
munity, and to elevate Jewish life.
Volunteer Service Bureau Committee, newly formed to co-
ordinate the corps of volunteer personnel known to Federation
with the most appropriate services needed by members of the
Federation family of agencies.
Women's Division, serving to create an understanding of and
a concern for the problems facing the Jewish community, through
enthusiastic participation in Federation campaigns and year-round
educational programming.
Young Adults Division serves to strengthen the ties between
young adults and their Jewish community through educational,
social and campaign programs geared to enrich Jewish identity.
Stcohea Muss Stonloy C Myers Max Orovitl Charles Rosenborg Stuart Rothchild
'Dm B. Ruskin 'Robert Russell Mrs. Robert Russell Herbert Sadkin David Schaocttr
* m
Kenneth Sthwrti Mr*. M. Silbermon
William 0. Singer Mrs. H. I. Smirk
Peter Tell
Mrs. M. Weinberger 'Carl Woinkle
olmdkmtes Part fretUemt
Milton Weiss
Irving Wexler
A. I. Wiener



Oil
UMTJ
a
MANY PEOPLE think and make value judge-
ments in terms of olacks and whites. Oar
culture is characterized by polarization of
views. We ignore the many options between
the extremes. In judging a man, some people
forget that man is a complex creature and his
psyche is composed of diverse elements.
When journalists or historians destroy the
saintliness of great leaders, some people are
prone to overlook the meritorious deeds of
the great. Their disillusionment with the char-
acter as the personification of perfection causes
;hem to go to the opposite extreme of rejec-
tion. One hopes that this will not apply to or
with Theodor Herzl.
AMOS ELON has written close to a defini-
tive bicgraphy in "Herzl" (New York, Holt,
Rinehart & Winston, $15, 495 pages). Elon's
account, despite some shortcomings, is ex-
cellent. He depicts the father of political Zion-
ism as an intellectual snob, narcisstic, mono-
ntaniac an inadequate husband and father, but,
above all, a martyr to his own drive for a Jew-
ish state.
The author's research, while extensive, did
net include a study of the essay by Peter Low-
eoberg, 'Theodor Herzl, a Psychoanalytic Study
i Charismatic Leadership."
BOTH MEN based their work on Herzl's
Herzl: The Man,
Myth and Messiah
diaries. Both men explode myths about their
suoject. Herzl did not come from an orthodox
home; he did not have a yeshiva training, he
came to an appreciation of anti-Semitism long
before the Dreyfus case; he knew about Zion-
ism from his youth. He learned about it from
his grandfather who spoke of the Sephardi
Rabbi Alkali who preached about a return to
the Holy Land in 1840.
"HERZL HAD a personal need to be a
messiah-savior-political leader," according to
Lowenberg as revealed by Herzl himself. He
wrote plays because he required adulation.
"He was a lonermasterful, narcissistic,
independent." He found his greatest support
from the masses of poor Russian Jews whom
he had formerly ignored. His approaches to
the great European rulers failed to achieve
his goal* but he lit a torch of hope and he
kindled the flame of devotion which brought
to fruition his dreams within the 50 years
that he predicted at the first Zionist Congress
in 1897.
HE WROTE, "I have not made Zionism
poorer but Jewry richer."
Elon reminds us of the words of Pope Pius
X words to Herzl in 1903, "We cannot approve
of the Zionist movement. .. The Hebrews have
not recognized our Lord, therefore we cannot
recognize the Jewish people."
cv.h,,. .i.mp 13. 1975 *.KntrrM0f*r,l'^e ^'A _
aUrtv/il
t^chwtxrtz
Just be Sure to Remember:
Don't Order an Omelette
IF YOU know anyone who is planning to visit
Uganda, tell him not to order an omelette
there. But maybe he could try a boiled egg.
According to the New York Times, a guest
at a restaurant in Uganda complained about
the delay in serving the omelette he ordered.
"Oh, we have the omelette," he was told,
"but we djn't have a plate to put it in until
somebody else finishes eating."
ALSO THERE is a shortage of glasses for
coffee.
It will be recalled that some time back the
dictator of Uganda ordered all Israelis who
had been giving technical help out of the
country. Then Gen. Amin, who expressed him-
self full of admiration for Hitler, ordered all
Europeans out of Uganda. Later it was re-
ported that he had killed 50,000 of his own
people.
Now the New York Times reports that his
own Finance Minister has defected to London,
saying the economy of Uganda is in complete
chaos.
So. Uganda is not only now without Jews
and Europeans, but without its Finance Min-
ister and without cups and saucers, and the
food isn't too good either, says the Times cor-
respondent.
IT TAKES only one rotten egg at the top
to ruin a country.
The first President to consider the naming
of a Jew as Attorney General was Thomas Jef-
ferson and strangely enough, the man Jeffer-
son had in mind was named LevyMoses
Levy.
Moses Levy was an esteemed member of
the bench in Philadelphia. He was also one
of the Board of Trustees of the University of
Pennsylvania. Jefferson, it is said, had planned
to name him Attorney General but was dis-
suaded by Albert Gallatin, his Secretary of the
Treasury. Gallatin also came from Pennsyl-
vania. The reasons for Gallatin's opposition
are not known.
THERE WAS another Levy who is asso-
ciated with the Jefferson sagaCommodore
Uriah P Levy. He served in the War of 1812.
He was a fighting man and fought several
duels. Apparently he encountered some anti-
Semitism. He was a great admirer of Jeffer-
son.
He bought Jefferson's estate, Monticello,
after Jefferson's death, which probably saved
Monticello from being divided up and sold in
lots. He also presented to the government the
statue of Jefferson which now stands in the
Capitcl in Washington.
WONDER WHAT President Jefferson would
think of the Mideast situation if he were here
today? It was in his administration that the
United Slates went to war with Tripoli over
its sea-iacking of American war vessels in the
Mediterranean. The war with Tripoli was the
first American war after the establishment of
the Constitutional Union.
,;" r

m-w
i^egal
Age Of
Innocence
TMOW YOU don't need to be an historian to rewrite momentous
immmmm
chief of staff fo former President Richard Nixon, taping it off
for Lt wlllac, and CBS at a price estimated at anywhere
from $25,000 to $50,000.
MR HALDEMAN is not the first luminary to go through
this profitable exercise of "fee speech;" but h,s payment!s
made to one under a minimum 30-month sentence for con-
spiracy obstruction of justice and perjury in the Watergate
cover-up.
And with plenty of time allowed him for an appeal what
better way to employ his leisure than ^ Procla.m.ng h,s u,-
nocence while playing airwave pitch-and-toss with Mike Wal-
lace?
No H R Haldeman is not lead-off man in this new game
of memoirs for hire. Sirhan B. Sirhan. believed by millions to
have been the assassin of Bobby Kennedy, has been paid for
his network attempt at revising history. G. Gordon Liday has
enjoyed similar privileges for a fee. And so have John W. Dean
III and William F. Calley Jr.
WHAT MR. HALDEMAN brought forth through his labors
with Mr. Wallace was really not all that astounding. He said
that he bore his captain, Mr. Nixon, respect, not love.
He revealed that Mr. Nixon had toyed with the idea of
pushing Spiro Agnew out of the vice presidency to make way
for John Connally. Apparently, both Mr. Nixon and Mi. Halde-
man regarded Mr. Connally as a fellow who would make a
superb vice president, or even president. Behold the numerous
blessings Mr. Connally showered upon Texas as governor.
DID MR. HALDEMAN make mistakes while in the White
House? Well, there was the one about the tapes: really, they
should have been destroyed. Mores the shame they weren't.
(It would benefit CBS listeners to have Mike Wallace put that
question to Alexander Rutterfield, who made tape history in
the Watergate affair and has since been bumped, truth-teller
that he turned out to be. Chances are Mr. Butterfield wouldn't
expect a fee for his interview. Just not his way of life.)
Having made notes on the Haldeman-Wallace $25,000 or
up television interview, John Dean came up with two points
worth remembering: (1) Mr. Haldeman, despite all his iffo.is
to make the 26 million television viewers watching the show
hail him as an innocent, remains clearly convicted by the
relentless process of law; (2) Mr. Haldeman. despite all his
Drotestations on the air, "confused motive with the legalities
of intent."
Mr. Haldeman insisted in his long hour on Mr. Wallace's
stage that he had no intent to commit the crime with which
he was charged. Let's grant that, says John D^an, and then let
us recall that "Robin Hood is no less a thi.f because he stole
to feed the poor; and Haldeman is nj less a conspirator to
obstruct justice because he merely sought to protect a Presi-
dent.''
THESE REFLECTIONS on the Haldeman-Wallace show
bring us eventually to the thoughts going through the minds
of heads of networks other than CBS, networks failing to pay
Mr. Haldeman handsome cash for his exclusive.
Over at ABC and NBC, the brass well knows that Presi-
dents Truman, Eisenhower and Johnson all received money for
interviews with no protests resulting. What's wrong with giv-
ing a convicted big name like Haldeman a slice of the bread
then?
For many Americans the answer is that the Truman, Eisen-
hower and Johnson interviews consisted of presentations of
fascinating insights into the careers of Presidents of the United
States in no trouble with the law and with no need to prove
innocence.

A Decade Has Passed Since Elie Cohen Was Hanged in Damascus
Haifa
INHERE IS probably not a city or town in Israel
which does not have at least one street, avenue,
square or other public place bearing the name of
Elie Cohen. It was on May 18, 1965, exactly ten
years ago, that Elie Cohen was hanged in a public
square in the Syrian capital of Damascus.
Books and many newspaper and magazine ar
tides have been written about him, but memories
fade in ten years. Since Elie Cohen was a hero of
a most unusual sort, it is fitting that history be
told once again.
HE WAS an Israeli citizen who deliberately
went into enemy territory to seek information which
would be valuable for the defence of his country.
He was a spy. He rendered extremely valuable serv-
C*rl
*4L
'perl
ice. He was caught, and was executed.
Elie Cohen was a native of Egypt and there-
fore spoke Arabic fluently. After he emigrated to
Israel in 1965 he was enrolled in intelligence work
and it was decided to send him on the most danger-
ous mission. But first of all, he had to acquire a
new identity.
He became a prosperous Arab businessman.
After steeping himself in every aspect of Arab cul-
ture and Moslem lore, he went to Argentina and
became a respectable member of the Arab com-
munity in that country. He was a liberal contributor
to Arab causes,
BECAUSE OF his personal charm, as well as
his financial means, he moved in the very top cir-
cles of Damascus society. He hobnobbed with gen-
erals and government officials. He became their con-
fidant. He knew everything that was going on. He
was taken on inspection tours of the Syrian front
positions on the Golan Heights.
Elie Cohen was a spy, but he was entitled to a
fair trial with legal counsel. This he did not get.
ummmmmummmm
'i
> i

c


r, June 13, 1975
+Jmd*bfk>r*Mar-
page 11-B
Religious Servkes e[\ Zucker To Head JWVA's
MIAMI
IT SHALOM CONGREGA-
[ 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
I Zvi Raohaely. Cantor Aron
fcron. 1
H EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
BFrvative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz.
^H4 AM (Tempi*). 5950 N. Kendall
So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
> M. Baumoard. Asaociate Rabbi
ry Altman. 3
fH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
inMrvative. Rabbi Sol Landau
tor William Lioson. 4.A
BETH TORAh. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative Rahbi Max i_io-
achitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelaon.
34
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1461 NW 183rd Sv
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D. Zwel.
ing. Cantor Jar* Lerner. 36
SINAI (Temple) OF NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph >. Kinasley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. 37
_JDAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW
St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
^u. Cantor William Liosc-n. 4 B
BkodESH 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Bn Trai'it onnl Rabbi Max Sha-
Cantot Leon Segal. Rev. Alex
^K Rev. Mendel Gotterman. 6
ETH TOV iTemol'-.. 6438 SW 8th
^fcnservative. Rabbi Charles Ru-
kel._______________8
NAK ISRAEL AND GKEATER
l YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9600
Ht Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Hiai' 8-A
-------------
IcL (Temple) OF GREATER
^AMI. 137 NE '"th St. Reform.
iwoseph R. Narot. 10
HlTE ENTER. 3175 SW 25th
onservative. Rabbi Solomon
BWanberg. Cantor Nathan Parnass
K>M (Tempi') 8755 SW 16th
gt.lBnservative Rabbi David M.
Barof. Cantor Stanley Rich. IS
TCMPLt RAEL-SOUTH (Formerly
^Flkva) 90J-5 Sunset Dr. Reform.
Rabol Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
-------------
kMU%-. (Temple) 89C0 SW 107th
Ave.. Suite 306. Rabbi Maxwell
Bernar ______ ______ 9
TIFatHeTH ISRAEL (Trmpie). 6500
44. Miami Ave. Conservative. Cantor
l/mour Hinkes.
JTION Aremple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
^Ive. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
CaiiWl Tii nl Herfman. 1C
HIAUAH
TiriMTH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
HAve. Conservative. Rabbi
at Zolondek. 15
NOffTM MIAMI
IETR MOSHE CONGREGATION.
226 NE 121st St. Cniervative.
I Joseph GorfinkaL
i
Cantor
35
Joseph
Binyamin.
MIAMI BEACH
|PPrH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ava.
Moi Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever. 17
BETH .EL. *400 Pina Tree Dr.
OrtkMMlo*___________
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox,
lordecai Shapiro. 18
BETHMVXCOB. 301 Washington Ave.
K>. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
K-, Cantor Maurice Mamchea.
Gross.
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 19151 ME
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. 38
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER Ml
AMI 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox
Rabbi Zev Leff St
COff/U GABIES
JUCEA (TemDle>. 5550 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabb- Michael B. Eisen.
stat. Cantor 3'ta Shore. 40
-a-----------
ZAMORA fTempiei. 44 2amora Ave.
ConservAiive. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
41
SURfSIDt
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ave Orthodox. Rabbl
Isaac D. Vine. B0
fOUr IAUDWDAU
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Pabbi Philip A.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu. 42
EMANU-EL. 3243 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Rt-.-orrr.. Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 4S
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Reform. 3501 Univer.
sity Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef-
I Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
MVinograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
BETH IHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
Hpavid Conviser. Z1
BETH SOLOMON. 1081
Id. Modern Conservative.
iavid Raab. Cantor Morde-
leini. 21-A
FILAH. 935 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox._______________22
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE
GATION 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
rBNAI ZION. 200 178th St..
Beach. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
CUBAN HEBREW CONGHEOATION
KWashipoton Ave. Orthodox
o Mozencwaig. 23
JSEPHARDIC HEBREW CON-
lOATION. 715 Washington Ave.
bt Meir Masliah Melamed. 23-A
MU-EL (Temple.. 1701 Washing-
a Ave. Conservative. Rabbi "'Vino
rmn- Cantor Zvi Adler 24
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Or. Orthodox Rabbi Alexander S.
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibnr H. Steriv
Cantor Mayer Engel. "
KHE8ETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrtieio.
Cantor Abraham Self. *
MENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St.
Coneorvatlve. Raooi Mayer Abram-
ewitz. r.antor Nlco Feldman. za
NER TAMID (Temple). 79th Bd
Carlyle Ave. Conservative. Rabbl
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein.
OHEV SHALOM. 7056 Bonita Dr.
rthodox. Rabbi Phineas A. Weber-
HARPIC JEWISH CENTER. 646
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sad. Nahmiaa. 31
OONQREOAT^N *ETZ CHAIM. 1642
44 Washington Ave.___
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
ITER 1720 79th St. Causeway.
Bay Village. Conservative.
B> Murray Vavneh -*
MOtrH MIAMI BEACH
GUOAS ACHIM Nl'SACH SEfARO
CATION. 707 6th ISt.
^ thodox. Rabbi Mordaaal Chajmo-
TH YESHURUN (Temple). 102S
\ Miami Gardana Dr. Conaerva-
^pantor Ian Alpern.
i~M. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
imunity Center. 19ZSO
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9104
NW 57th St. Conservative, pabbl
Milton J. Gross. 44-A
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox) 3891 Stirling Rd. H
enupANO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 6K-
*"" 9th St. 44-
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skoo
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 4t
HAUAHDAU
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative. 416 NE 8th Ave. Rabbl
Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danziaer. II
Hourwooo
BETH EL (Temple). 1S51 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. Assist-
ant Rabbi Harvey M. Roaenfelc* *
----------m-----------
BETH FHALOM (Temple). 460' Ar.
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Mortoa
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold 44
SINkI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbl David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Liatfield.
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative.
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbl
David Roaenfleld. 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.
Friday 8 p.m.
MIRAMAK
ISRAEL (Temple) 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Kester. 4f
H0MECTEA0
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th St. Conservative. 61
25
Free Glaucoma Tests
Available This Month
The Florida Society for the
Prevention of Blindness, with
the cooperation of the Lions
Clubs, Metropolitan Dade Coun-
ty and the Florida Regional
Medical Program, is sponsoring
free glaucoma screenings in
various locations this month.
Testing will be available in
the lobby of North Miami Beach
City Hall Friday from 10-3; at
the Lyons Eyemobile in Naran-
ja Community Center Monday
10-2; Metropolitan Senior Cen-
ter, from 9:30 to 12:30 and at
the Lions Eyemobile in Naran-
Lincoln Road Mall Tuesday,
June 24. from 10-3; at the Lions
Eyemobile in the Suniland Mall
Wednesday, June 25, 10-3;
South Beach Activities Center,
Thursday, June 26, 10-2; Eye-
mobile, Causeway Mall. Friday,
June 27, 10-3, and St. Francis
Hospital Auditorium Monday,
June 30, 10-2.
CANDIEUGHTMG TIMf
4 TAMUZ 7:53
f
LEGAL NOTICE
15*5
---------------------NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the understated, deslrine to encas
In bejalneaa under the f-''><'u,\ n"P3f
Of A I.PEN PROPER-TIE^ at 0ha
S W 87th Avenue. Miami. Florida,
intends to reelater said name w!th
Ihe Clerk f the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida^ ^ ^^
HARRIS & SIRKIN. PA.
Attorneys 'or Applicant
5th Floor Dade Federal Bide.
Miami. Florid. 38131 ^^
Department Of Florida
At last week's Department of
Florida convention of the La-
dies Auxiliaries of the Jewish
War Veterans, Ceil Zucker was
elected to the office of presi-
dent.
Mrs. Zucker has been an ac-
tive member of Abe Horrowitz
Auxiliary 682 for the past 20
years and has served in many
capacities.
On the Department level,
Mrs. Zucker has held chairman-
ships such as cultural. Amer-
icanism, hospital, child welfare,
community relations, member-
ship and senior citizens. She
has also served as Deportment
conductress, patriotic instruc-
tor, chaplain, treasurer, junior
vice president and senior vice
president.
Other officers elected were
Belle Swartz, senior vice presi-
dent; Ann Marcus, junior vice
president; Elayne Uhr, chap-
lain; Mae Schreiber, patriotic in-
structor; Rose Lisansky, con-
ductress, and Leah Eisenman,
guard.
Trophies and citations were
awarded to the following Auxil-
iaries for their outstanding
work in the various catego-
ries:
Aid to Israel, trophy winners
Victor B. Freedman 613 and
Point East 698; citations to
Murray Solomon 243, Four
Freedoms 402, and Abe Hor-
owitz 682.
Americanism trophies were
awarded to West Miami 223
and South Dade 778; citations
to Norman Bruce Brown 174
and Pompano Beach 196.
Child Welfare trophies to
Norman Bruce Brown 174 and
Hialeah-Miami Springs 681; ci-
tations to West Miami 223 and
Harvey Albertson 759.
Public Relations trophies to
Norman Bruce Brown 174 and
South Dade 778; citations to
Victor B. Freedman 613.
Community Relations tro-
phies to West Miami 223 and
Hialeah-Miami Springs 681; ci-
tations to Miami Beach 330 and
William Kretchman 730.
Cultural trophies to Point
East 698; citation to Harvey Al-
bertson 759.
Historian tronhies to West
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-18663
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN HE: THE MARRIAGE OF
EM11.E U FOURN1ER. Petitioner/
Husliiiml.
MADELINE C. FOt'RNIER.
i:,Mi,,nil.-iit 'Wife.
TO: MADELINE C. FOVRNIER
3424-6 l^H-kwoorl Court
81ml Valley, California
(T.l- I -105-552-14081
Yur ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion for Dissolution of Marriage a
vinrulo has been filed aaralnat vou and
vou an- n-iiuired to serve a cow Of
vour writtin defenses, if any. to it on
ROBERT It. WHITE. Petitioner's .u-
torney, whose address la 10J2 duPont
Buildinc. Miami. Florida. 33131. on or
l.efore July IS. 197.'i. anil file the oritr-
Inal with the Clerk of this Court
either hefore service on Petitioner a
attorney or immediately then-niter:
i.lh.-rwise a default will In nti-red
.iimhim vou for the relief demanded in
iln Petition. .
WITNESS rav hand and the seal ot
this Court on June 11 1975
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk of Circuit Court
Iiv I. I'.AHNARD
Deputy Clerk
C'13-20-27 7/4
1/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3662 (Dowlina)
In RE: Estnte of
FREl'A KE1NGOLD
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
You are hereby notified and reoulr-
ed to present anv claims and demands
which you mav have against the es-
tate of FREDA PEINGOLD deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
clrcolt Judges of Dade Countv. and
file the same In duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 733.16. Florida Stat-
utes. In their offices In the County
Courthouse in Dade Countv. Honda,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 11th
ilav 01 June. AD. 1975.
EDITH GI-ASS
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
the 13th dav of June. 1975.
AINBI.EE R FERPIE
Attorney for EDITH GLASS
717 Ponce de I-eon Blvd.. Suite 215
Coral Gables. Florida 33134 /i_ja
The Woman of the Year
Award was presented to Carol
Gold of West Miami Auxiliary
for her outstanding work dur-
ing the year. First runner-up
was Pearl Weinstein; second
runner-up was Bessie Gibber
The Bertha Lach award win-
ner was Eva Koch and runn.i-
up. Beatrice Landis.
The Kditli Feibelman Award
was presented to Shirley Acht-
man, Sunshine Chairman for
the Department of Floi
with Florence Wroner, runner-
up.
Some 2.000 Post and Auxil-
iary members attended the con-
vention.
LEGAL NOTICE
CEIL ZUCKER
Miami 223 and Robert K. Franz-
blau 177; citations to Abe Hor-
rowitz 682 and Murray Sola
mon 243.
Hospitai trophies to West Mi-
ami 223 and Col. David Marcus
746; citations to Abe Horrowitz
682. North Shore 677 and West
Palm Beach 408; honorable
mention to Point East 698.
Legislation trophies to Harry
H. Cohen 723 and Harvey Al-
bertson 759; citations to Miami
Beach 330 and Robert K. Franz-
blau 177.
Membership trophies to Vic-
tor B. Freedman 613. and Wil-
liam Kretchman 730; citation;
to West Miami 223 and South
Dade 778.
Programming trophies to
Abe Horrowitz 682 and Robert
K. Franzblau 177. citations to
Miami Beach 330 and Harry H.
Cohen 723.
Senior Citizens trophies to
West Miami 223 and Murray
Solomon 243; citations to Har-
ry H. Cohen 723 and William
Kretchman 730.
Servicemen's Service trophies
to William Kretchman 730 and
Harvey Albertson 759; citations
to Point East 698 and South
Dade 778.
Veterans Service trophies to
West Miami 223 and Murray
Solomon 243; citations to Nor-
man Bruce Brown 174 and Har-
vey Albertson 759.
West Palm Beach 408 receiv-
ed a three year plaque for
Americanism.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
CVIL ACTION NO. 75-18639
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE oi.nltlA WONG,
Petitioner.
ami .
JOSE WONG.
Kespnnden!.
TO: JOgE rt'ONQ
(residence unanownl______
rOli ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Maf;
rlaee M.-is been filed asalnal you and
vou are required to serve a copy
of vour written defenses, if anv. to-
it on GLADYS GERSOX. attorney for
1.U1WIWI. WHOM address la U'l N.W.
12th Avenue. Miami. PL and file the
original With the clerk of the above
stvled court on or hefore July !8.
1875; otherwise a default "ill be en-
len-ii Bffalnat vou for the relief de-
manded in the comoialnt or netition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeka
In THE JEWISH Kl.OKIDIAN
WITNESS niv hand and the seal ol
aid court at Miami. Florida on this
Uth day of June. l7.r.. .....
UK-IIAKD F imiNKl-.K.
As Clerk. Circuit I'ourt
Dade County, Florida
llv ( p COPBLAXD
As DeDUtV Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal!
GLADYSGERSOK
(Stone, Sol, bin \- Koaa, P.A.)
mi N.W, 12th Avenue
.Miami. Fl. 33128
(305) SM-4558
Attorney (or PMIthjJtf^ f/-
LEGAL NOTICE
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. 75-18573
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN HE: THE MARRIAGE OF
A I.E.I AN I>lto I.OHCA.
Petitioner,
and
HERIBEKTA I.EONEI.A MIXOZ
DE I-OKCA.
Kesnondent.
TO: IIEItlUEKTA l.EONELA
MI'XOZ DE I.OHCA
r.ns E "Kth Street. Aot. New York. X.Y. 10021
Yor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riaEe has been filed aeainst vou and
vou arc reuuired to serve a copy of
vour Written defenses, if anv. to It
on CARLOS I.IHSKY ESUIIKE. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address
i-. 1111 Ponce de I-eon Blvd.. Suite 42"
Coral Cables. Florida 33134. and file
the Olialnal with the Clerk ol the
above styled eourt on or before Julv
IS. li'T.'i: otherwise a default will be
entered aaalnat vou for the relief de-
manded In the comnlaint or netition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four i-onseetltive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.OKIHl AN. 1*0
X.E. 6th Street. .Miami. Florida SSlSt
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
faid rouit at Miami. Florida on this
10 tli dav of June. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
llv C. WILLIAMS
As Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
CARLOS LIDSKY. ESQUIRE
2121 Ponce dc I.eon lllvd.. Suite 420
Coral Cables. Florida 33134
Attorney for Petitioner
5/13-110-27 7/4
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. 75-18644
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
PETITION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
in UK: The Marriage
of
chaki.es PONCE.
Husband
and
l.VDIA B, PONCE.
TO: MRS. LYDIA B. PONCE
1304 Palisad.s Avenue. Apt, A-4
I'nion Cltv. New Jersev "70S2
mi ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of
MarrlaffC has been filed aKainst vou
and you are reouireil to serve a cooy
of your written defenaea. if anv. to It
on M LESTER BAAL, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 25 \\ eat
Flakier Btreet, Miami. Florida 3SIS0.
and file the original with the lertC
of the above sl\l.d court on or before
Juh 16, 1*75: otherwise a default will
be entered aaalnal vou for the rellel
demanded In the comnlainl or i>eli-
This notice shall be published once
each week for lour consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH PLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hajjd and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florid:- on this
11th dav of June. 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court.
Dade Countv. Florida
llv C P Col-El.AND
As Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
M LESTER BAAL ',
2:1 West Flatter Street
Miami Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
8/18-10-2" 7/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISIOM
CASE NO. 75-12809
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
in Re The Marruure of
OLGA MONTEACCDO. Petitioner
and ARMANDO .MONTEACCDO.
Hestionilent
TO: AHMAXDO .MONTEACIHO
l-as Flerlas. Rafael Plaza No. 42
Ajraaa Buenas, Puerto Rico
Yor ARE HEREBY notified that
.1 Petition for Diaaolution of Marri-
age has been filed airainst vou and!
vou are hereby renuired to serve a
COO* of your answer or other Dlead-
ini: to the Petition on the Wife s
Attorney. LE8TER ROGERS, whoso
addreaa is 1454 N w 17 Avenue. Mi-
ami. Florida SS115. and file the oriaJ-
inal with the Clerk of the above
atvled Court on or before this 16th.
day of Julv. 1975. or a Default will be
entered aKainst vou.
DATED this 10th dav of June. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Bv S. JAFFE
6/13-20-27 7/4)


Page 12-B
i
+J(irtrkrfiAk9tf
Friday, June,L3> 1975
^^**^^'^.*%^tp^^<^AA^V^WW^
^^^^^AA*\<<\A^WW
Meliiison Elected Commander
Of JWV Department Of Florida
Lawrence Ashe Ralph Perelis
MAYER ERSOFF
Mayer Mordecai, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Ersoff, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, June 14, at
Beth David Congregation.
The celebrant, an eighth
grade student at Palmetto
' Junior High School, nlavs bari-
' tone horn in the school's con-
cert band. He is in Beth David's
' graduating class and is active
in Kadima and the Junior
' Choir.
Mr. and Mrs. Ersoff will host
the Kiddush following the serv-
ices in honor of the occasion
and a luncheon reception Sun-
day at Forte Towers South.
Srcial guests will include Dr.
and Mrs. Alan Pollack. Colum-
bia. S.C: Mrs. Rose Schwartz.
' West Palm Beach, and the cel-
brant's godparents. M\ and
Mrs. Louis Pollack of Miami.
LISA EDELSON
Lisi Ilene. daughter of Mr.
' and Mrs. Georg' Edelsoo. will
become Bat Mitzvah Friday,
' June 13, during the 8 p.m. serv-
ices at Beth Torah Congrega-
' tion.
A student at the Hebrew
' Academy of Greater Miami,
Lisa is a member of the Beth
Torah Congregation Choir and
has been the recipient of the
Miami Herald Spelling Award.
Essay Award and Presidential
Fitness and Youth Fitness
awards.
Lisa's parents will sponsor
the Oneg Shabbat following the
' services in her honor. The
1 guests will include Mr. and Mrs.
Benjamin Starr, Mr. and Mrs.
H-viry Edelson of Long Beach.
NY., and Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Neft of New York City.
h -to is
JAMES DEMET
James DoueHs. son of Or. and
Mrs. Michael Demet. will con-
duct the worship service and
read from the Torah Saturdav,
June 14. at Temple Beth El.
Hollywood.
James attends Nova Middle
vx v. >m m
James Demet Mayer Ersoff
School, where he is a student
in the seventh grade. He has
been on the Junior Varsity
Basketball team, the YMCA soc-
cer team and plays Pony
League baseball.
Guests attending will include
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Louis R. Demet and Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel H. Rosenberg,
Hallandale; Dr. and Mrs. Philio
Freedman and family, Peekskill,
N.Y.; Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Bloom and family, Potomac,
Md.: and Mrs. Roz Kaye, Mrs.
Toddy Armhaus and Mr. and
Mrs. Lou Silver, New York
City.
b -c? a
LAWRENCE ASHE
Lawrence Victor Ashe, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Taylor,
will be called to read a portion
of the Torah at his Bar Mitzvah
Saturdav. June 14, at 11:15 a.m.
in Temple Judea of Coral
Gables.
Larrv is an honor student at
Palmetto Junior High School.
Active in Troop 64 of the Boy
Scouts. Larrv evrects tn attain
the rank of Eagle Scout soon.
He performs magic shows at
children's birthdav parties. Lar-
ry is a Hebrew School graduate
and will continue with his re-
ligious education through Con-
firmation.
Celeb-atin? with him ""ill b-
his great-grandparents, Mr. i/iA
Mrs. Georee Ritman: his er-nd-
prent. M"\ and Mrs. St'inley
Richard; Mrs. Lena Tatarsky,
David As^Venas, Mrs. Lem
Shuster. all l-vral residents, and
euests from Swampscott, Mass.
A
RALPH PERELIS
Ralph, the son of Mr and
Mrs. Joseph Perelis, will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah. Saturdav
mornine. June 14, at Temple
Menorah.
Ralph is a seventh g*-ade etn-;
dent at Nautilus Junior High
School.
A luncheon Kiddush honor-
ing Ralph will follow the serv-
ices.
CHANGE OF ADDRESS?
Please use this form to notify THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN of
any change in your subscription address. Please allow two
weeks for changes.
Name
OLD ADDRESS
Please attach mailing label
from this issue here
NEW ADDRESS
Street .._.......
City ............._
Effective date
MAIL TO:
State
......Apt. No.
..... Zip_____
I.
PLEASE USE THIS FORM
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
P.O. BOX 012973
MIAMI, FLA. 33101
Continued from Page 1-B
Executive Committee Ralph
Rosofsky of Miami, Maurice
Weinman of Miami Beach, and
Bill Schoenfeld of Hollywood.
Irvin Steinberg of North Miami
Beach was elected to the Na-
tional Policy Committee.
Israeli General Haim Laskov,
a former chief of staff for the
Israeli army, was the keynote
speaker at the opening session
of the convention. "Pessimism
is a luxury that we cannot af-
ford. We welcome a relaxation
of tension"0 th%u Middle East,
having tired from being an iso-
lated forward area of democra-
cy," Gen. Laskov declared.
"The Israeli Jewish veterans
of all wars will convene in Je-
rusalem in January to show the
world that we intend to sur-
vive, despite all obstacles." he
added.
"The opening of the Suez
Canal is a hopeful sign toward
peace, but everything still de-
pends upon the attitude of the
United States in the forthcom-
Synagogue Couneil Of America
Installs Dr. Joseph Lookstein
Dr. Joseph H. Lookstein, who
maintains a year-round resi-
dence in Miami Beach in addi-
DR. JOSEPH LOOKSTEIN
tion to homes m New York City
and Israel, has been installed as
president of the Synagogue
Council of America, the um-
brella agency of American Re-
form, Conservative and Ortho-
dox Judaism.
Dr. Lookstein, senior rabbi of
Congregation Kehilath Jeshu-
run in New York, is chancellor
of Bar-Ilan University of Is-
rael, which is located in Ramat
Gan, Miami Beach's sister city
in the Jewish state.
The Synagogue Council of
America includes in its or-
ganizational membership the
synagogal and rabbinical bodies
representing more than four
million of the nearly six mil-
lion Jews in the United States.
Agencies which are constitu-
ents of the SCA are the Union
of Orthodox Jewish Congrega-
tions of America. Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, United Synagogue of
America, Central Conference of
American Rabbis, Rabbinical
Assembly and the Rabbinical
Council of America.
Dr. Lookstein is former na-
tional president of the Rabbin-
ical Council and past president
of the influential New York
Board of Rabbis. During World
War II, he was chief chaplain
of Jewish officers in the
American military forces with
the rank of brigadier general.
The organizational meeting
of the Synagogue Council of
America was held in June, 1925,
with a formal constitution
adopted in 1928. The presidency
of the Synagogue Council, held
on a two-year basis, rotates con-1
secutively to Orthodox, Con-
servative and Reform rabbis.
Retinitis Pigmentosa j
Group Meeting June 20
The general meeting of the
Dade-Broward Chapter of the'
Retinitis Pigmentosa Founda-
tion will be held at 8:00 p.m.
Friday, June 20, at the First
Federal. 18301 Biscayne Blvd.,
North Miami Beach.
Guest speakers at this an- >
nual membership drive meet-
ing will be Micki Dahne, psy-
chic and mentalist, and her
husband Alfred, talkmaster
from WBUS. For further infor-!
mation contact Joy Scherer.
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
HAWK.
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 Residential Camp for BOYS and GIRLS Ages 7-J6
2-4-5-9 Week Sessions
JUNE 21-AUGUST 23
Contact: A. W. Rousseau, PINE CREST SCHOOL,
1501 N.L 62nd St., Ft. Laudardale, Flo. 33334.
Phono: 772-6550
ing- peace negotiations."
National Commander Paul
Ribner of Philadelphia. Pa., alsoj
spoke to the delegates, urgir-4
them "to keep the pressure or.
Congress in order to obtain &
ditional veterans' benefit
to bring about peace in thi
die East." He added. "I am 01.
timistic about the future tlf
Jews in this country and j.pout
Israel." 1
Commander Melinson a
charter member of JWV"? Pom.
pano Beach Post 196. is also a
past commander of that post.
He has served in lower echelon
positions in the Department
During World War II Com-
mander Melinson snent three
years in the Navy; he was as-
signed to the American. Euro-
pean and Pacific areas, prior to
his discharge in 1946.
While aboard the destroyer
U.S.S. Lindsaya part of the
invasion force at Iwo Jima
Commander Melinson's vessel
was under constant attack from
Japanese kamikaze aircraft,
suffering severe damage. From
a complement of 315 crew mem-
bers, 247 lost their lives. Com-
mander Melinson notes. "Our
destroyer was the most heavily
damaged ship in the Navy that
remained afloat and was return-
ed to action."
A resident of Florida for the
past 20 years, JWVs highest
state officer, an interior deco-
rator, resides in Boca Raton
with his wife. Beverly. The
couple has three children
Craig, Jeffrey, and Wendy.
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
Nationally Known
Manufacturers...
UNI DOUBLE KNITS.
POLYISTIR BLINDS.
Plus ActtMories
DOR WINS
1572 WASHINGTON AVE.
532-4061
will


L June 13, 1975
+Jei*tif/crkticir
13-B
tfCAl
UGAL NOTKf
UCAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKf
U6AL NOTKE
I CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
jNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
IrOBATE NO. 75-3477
(JOSEPH NESBITT
Estate of
KEllMAN w t
fcTICS TO CREDITORS
-'editor* rtiil All Perseus'.
^llinw or Dema'nd.s Ai.un-i
|r herebv notified and reouir-
Irow lit-., anx claims- smdd,e-
hlch vou mav have against
Ute of ABE FREEDMAN
i late of Dade County, ht.r-
the Circuit Judges of Dade
and file the same In duull-
i,l u urovlded in Section 733.1U.
Statutes. In their offices in
niv Courthouse In Dade Coun-
firida. within four calendar
from the time of the first
linn hereof, or the same will
id
_ Miami. Florida, this 29th
Bf M.iv. A.D. 17J.
MOLL* FREEDMAN
A~ Executrix
publication of this notice on
dav or Jun.-. 1H75.
/.i KBKNICK
. for Executrix
i n Road
,i. r'lorlda 33139
B/ti-13
HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JBATE NO. 75-2630 iB.jnton)
1: Estate of
lY S1KKIN.
,.-e,i
. NOTICE OF PROBATE
-BTATE Or FLORIDA:
[7.1- PERSONS INTERESTED
>E ESTATE OF SAID
EDE.s r.
a are herebv notified that a wrlt-
Sisirumenl uuruorting to be the
\ ill and testament of said dece-
Uias been admitted to probate tn
Lourt. You are herebv command-
luiiii six calendar months irom
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW FICTITIOUS NAM.E LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
If uii'ltTML'Tii'd df.^lainar tn iiruir> rh.. iinftVrt*iu> n..il a.^inin- tn a
. a twa* im. i i i i> i 'Mi r*n i 11.1 1 .^V^llV^E. 1 .-> lll'.M'.n I lilt f. ." 111,11
tlTt uii'lfrsucm-d. deuMzur tn enfaure the umlerttlxned. detfirlnK to engrave
hi buxinesH under the fictitious name in bUK.nesH under the fictltlou* name
- --... > niijigi iMiiu iiuiiic v*mi n- i-irin ui
BARBARA ZOHU1AN the Circuit Court or Dade County.
5/30 S/e-lS-M Florida. .
PETER I. ST* IN Ownetj % fl
RAYMOND l.EI.AK<|*-0\ver*
Kwitnev. Kroon & Scheiiiberg. P.A.
420 Lincoln Road. .Miami Beach. Fla.
33139- .
Attorney! for Applicants
6/6-13-20-27
IN-THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
. .-j .i-DADE.COUNTY-
PROBATE DIVISION
J. GWYNN PARKER
PROBATE NO. 753422
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HARRY SAI.TER
Deceased.
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO AI>I. PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF SAID
DECEDENT
You are herebv notified that a
written instrument purporting to be
the last will and testament of said
decadent has been admitted to nro-
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 shuw cause, if anv
vi>u can. why the action nf said Court
in admitting said will to nrobate
should not stand unrevoked.
J. GWYNN 1'AKKER
Clrcull ''ourt Judge
RICHARD P. DRINKER. Clerk
By rT.OL.LI8 U I.ANGE
Denuiv Clerk
SMITH. MANDI.ER. SMITH.
PARKER AND WERNER
By SAMCEL S. SMITH
Attorneys for Executors
i"7 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
First publication of this notice on
the 30lh day of May. 1975.
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. 75-2638
J. QWYNN PARKER
In RE: Estate of
WINF1ELD HAML1N
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All' Persons
Havlmr^OnrYns or Demands Against
Bald Estate:
Von ai
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL ClrtCUiT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-3657 (Parker)
IN RE: Estate of
GATHEA ROBERTS.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
MAKE APPLICATION FOR
DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL
DISCHARGE
NOTICE is herebv given that I have
filed by Final Report ami Petition
for Distribution and Final Discharge
as Administratrix "f the estate of
OATHEA ROBERTS, deceased, and
that on the 3"th dav of June. 197"..
will apply to the Honorable circuit
Judges oi Dad.- County, Florida, for
approval Of said Final Report and for
distribution and final discharge as
Administratrix of the estate of the
above-named decedent. This 2Hth dav
"(si OATHEA ROBERTS MoKI.I.KU
(s) phii.ip medvin. Attorney
1032 dul'ont Building
Miami. Florida 33131
: 37!'-76'5 ., 6/6-13-20
nai.i r.Muiv: rnn,,,,<
-You are herebv notified and rMmtr^ haabee
f-Vt ih^sfnT nn *W!flms nn mauds which vou mav have against
the estate of WINFIEI D HAMI.IN
deceased late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges "i Dads
County, and file the sam- in dupli-
cate and as provided In Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes, in their offices In
Hi. County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within four calendar
month* from the time the first
publication hereof, or the sasM will
be barr.-d.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this Nth.
dnv of Mav. A.D. l'-'T"
RICHARD KROOP
As Administrator
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
WILBUR ROSS, husband and
A LEAN J. ROSS. wife.
TO: ALEAN J. ROSS
623 Lester Street
ThomasvlUe. Qa. *
YOC ARE HEREBY notified that
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
filcuagalnsl yT)U and voJ8_
lir-rrdUTnT to serve a codvut
your answer or other uleading to the
Petition on the husband Attorney.
ARTHI'R W. KAKLK'K: whoso ad-
dress Is 14r,4 N.W. 17 Avenue. Miami.
Florida 33125. and file the original
with the Clerk of the above styled
Court on or before this 11th dav of
July, UK. or a Default will be en-
tiled against vou.
DATED this 2nd dav ol June. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Cl.rk of the Circuit Court
By BEVERLY LIPPS
1 6-1J-10.M
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
nun six caienuar momns irom CASE NO. 75-16968
lite of the first publication of In re the marriage of:
lotlce to appear in said Court MARIE REMSEN.
iu cause, if any vou can. why Plaintiff
(ion ol said Court in aomitung vs.
ill to probate should not stand STANLEY REMSEN
JOHN R. BLANTON
Circuit Court Judge
IHArtU P. BKINKEK. Clerk
CORNELL. ROBINSON
Deputy Clerk.
ER. ZEMEL. HOSKIN.
HoN.NER AND KAHP. P.A.
(50. First Federal Bldg.
Ed Ave.. Miami. Fla. 33131
[publication of this notice on
lav of June. 1975.
6/6-13-80-27
and
BEVERLY ZKLL.
Defendants. 1___..
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: STANLEY REMSEN
RESIDENCE CNKNOW.V
YOD ARE NOTIFIED THAT a Pe-
tition for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed concerning your marriage
and you are reauired to serve a copy
of vour written responses or defenses.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 7S-321
JOHN R. BLANTON
In RE: Estate of
ROSE YAOENDORF
deceased. ^- -
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are herebv notified and reauir-
ed to present anv. claims and de-
mands which vou mav
the estate of ROSE YAOENDORF
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
First publication of this notice on
the 6th dav of June. 197V
KWITNEY. KROOP AND
BCHEINBERG P.A.
Attorney for Administrator
42" Lincoln Road Miami Beach
I r-i?.
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
BENJAMIN ORl'NSTEI.N.
a/k/a BEN QRUNSTEIN
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and AH Persons
Hnving Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are herebv notified and requir-
ed to present anv claims and de-
mands which vou mav have against
the estate of BENJAMIN (I11UN-
STEIN. a/k/a BEN QRUNSTEIN
deceased late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the same In dupli-
cate ami as Drovlded In Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes, in their offices in
the Countv Courthouse in Dade Coun- eacn wees. iur ioui wiwvu.b
ty Florida, within four calendar ,,, THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
i ana reauir- nionths from the time of th* first WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
Iras and have against be barred. 30th day of Mav. 1973. ___
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;
MANTEL CASTILLO.
Petitioner.
and
KOI LA CASTILLO.
Respondent.
TO: ZOII.A CASTILLO
Lugareno No. Sll
CamaKuey. <"uba ____.__
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mnr-
rlage has been filed against vou and
you are required to serve a coov ol
your written defenses, if anv. to it on
ADOLFO KOSS. attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 101 N.W. 12th
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33128. and file
the original with the clerk of the
above stvled court on or before Julv
11. 1975: otherwise a default will be
entered against vou for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or Detition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
vour written responses or aeienses. nwn... """ ,"; "I ,h aum4. wi||
f anv to said Petition on Attorney oublication hereof, or the same *
Stephen L Raskin. (Petitloner-s At- be barred.
J CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
^JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
! DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
YERAL JURSDICTION
L ACTION NO. 75-169M
FlCE OEACTION FOR
LUTION OF MARRIAGE
onjtructive Service!
*E.>LA-KRMrUE OF
AREZ.
F^ ~ .
H.ABBZ.
fro.

^'t/\pt. 10 .
E-&ERKbV NOTIFIED
.UotTfor Dissolution of Mai -
[be.-n filed asalnsl vou and
V'iuired to serve a copy of
6n viisbs. if anv. to it on
T. KfJMBLK. Attorney for
Whose address is 350 Lin-
atiarui Beach. Florida
file tin- original with the
,i. .ii.oyr-stvlcd Court on
|ly 1. 11*75 otherwise a de-
c entered atainst VOU for
ImaiioedMn the complaint
shall be published once
Ifor tour (41 consecutive
IE JEWISH FLORIDIAN,
BS mv hand and the seal
rt at Miami. Florida on
ol .May. 1975.
J> P. BK1NI.ER. Cbrk
rt of l lade County. Florida
L. SNEEDEN
Deputv- Clerk
niBLB
"petitfoner
load
Florida 33139
t/3" I/C-1S-S0
tornevs) whose address is 7206 Bird
Road. P.O. Box 557602. 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 be entered for the relief demand-
ed in the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal of
this Court on May 2S. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of Said Court
Bv NED ROSENBERG
As Deputy Clerk
S7lu S76-U-20
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 28th
dav of Mav. A.D 1973.
Ruth Gould. Mildred Kraoes and
Norman Clment. as Executors
By NORMAN CIMENT
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 6th dav of June. 1975.
OROVER. CIMENT. WEINSTE1N
& STACBEK. P.A.
Attornev for Decedent
S2'l Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
o/t- 1.1
be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 29th
dav of May. A.D. 1975.
FLORA QRUNSTEIN
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 6th day of June. 1975.
If. JAY BENNETT
Attornev for Executrix
1100 Kane Concourse. Suite 201
Bay Harbor Islands. Florida 33154
6/6-13
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: Bstatt "'
AUGUSTA P. COWANS
''"'NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Cradltori and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
SaYou''arc"lierebv notified and rcauir-
,,l to present anv claims and de-
tr?tF#*s?23r
County, and file the same in dui. I-
eate and as provided In Section 733.1b.
!!.....la Statutes, in their '":"'"
the Countv Courthouse in Dade I oun-
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 3. MARCUS
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
11:, vine Claims or Demands Agninst
said Estate: .
Vou are herebv notified and reiiuir-
. (1 to present anv claims ami de-
mands wblch vou mav nave against
the estate of ELLA G. MARCUS
deceased lat. of Dade Countv. Hor-
|da to the Circuit Judges of Dade
Countv. and file Hie same in dupli-
cate and as provided in Section 733.lt..
Florida statutes. In their offices In
the Countv Courthouse in Dade ( oun-
tv Florida. within four calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
this 1801
the Countv Courthouse in Dade ( olin- ))p ^^
iv Klonda. w'thin four ealendar v-,,...1 Miami. Florida,
months from the time of the first M AD 1975
publication hereof, or the same will MAX MARCOS
. __j niaiLHiT I UAItr
""''at Miami. Florida, this 28th
dav of Mav. A.D. 19n>. .
Lynns l-evenson. Philip,Cowan an.l
Norman Clment. as Executors
By Norman Clment
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 6th dav of June. 197-I
iTICE UNDER
FlOUS NAME LAW tne (Ith nav oijunr. ..;-.
HEREBY OIVEN that QROVER CLMENT. Y\ EINSTEIN
fced. desirina to engage & sTAl'BER. P.A.
HA
said
tii^i. aesinim i" r.,-.. A hnn oc*. .-;.
nder the fictitious name attornev for Decedent
CABINET SHOP at 292 s:. Arthur Godfrey Roajl
BK ..,___i i ......I.. I.. ... __t i t .1. b*l..riit!t 3.1
. ROBERT I.. MARCUS
- STEPHEN .1. MARCUS
As Executors
First publication of this notice or
the '".lb dav of June. l:n i
Carl K Westnian. Eso.
Myers, Kaplan. Levlnson & Kenin
attorneys for Executors
Suite 7H". 1428 Brickell Avenue
Miami. Florida J8181 371-9041 ^ ^
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 MARR4AGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARY DELL HAYNES.
Wife,
and
JOE HAYNES.
Husband.
TO: MR JOE HAYNES
Route I
Woodburv. Georgia .__._.__
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution or Mar-
rlage has been fired against vou and
vou are reauired u> serve copy of
your written defenses. If anv. to it on
Kwitnev. Kroop Scheir.beru. attor-
neva for Petitioner, whose address is
480 Lincoln Road. Suite 818. Miami
Reach, Florida 83188, and Hie the orig-
inal with the clerk of ihe above stvled
court on or before Julv :i 1875: other-
wise a default will I.....nt.r.d against
vou for the relief demanded In tne
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeKS
in THE JEWISH FU'RIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the teal or
said court at Miami. Florida on aa
30th dav of Mav. 18TB. _____
RICHARD P. DRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Hade Countv. Florida
By L SNEEDEN
As Denutt ''! k
(Circuit Court Seal,
KWITNEY. KRoOP &
SCHEINBERQ P.A.
120 Lincoln Road suit.- 813
Miami Beach. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner ,..,.

30th day of Mav. 1973.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By C. P. COPELAND
As I leput v Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
STONE. SOSTCH1N & KOSS. P.A.
ADOLFO KOSS. ESQUIRE
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
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. 75-9703
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LUIS MARCOL1.ES.
Petitioner.
ELBA MARGOLLES.
Respondent
TO: ELBA marcoli.es
Esnada in1 (altos)
Havana. Cuba________
YtiC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution ol Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
you are reauired to serve conv of
vour written defenses. If anv. to It on
ROY GONZALEZ, JR.. attornev for
Petitioner, whose address is I'll N.W.
Uili Avenue. Miami. PL., and file the
original with the clerk of the an
Styled court on or before Julv 1". 1975:
otherwise ;. default will be entered
against vou for the relief demanded
iii ihe complaint or petition.
This notice shnll be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in TDK JKWisll FLOR1DIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal oT
said court at Miami. Florida on this
2nd dav of June. 1"7",
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Clr "lit Court
Dade County. Florida
By B. JAFi-'E
As Deputy ci--ek
(Circuit Court Seal'
l.uY fJONZALEZ. JR. ESQ.
l"l N.W, l-'h Avenue
Miami. Florida 33188
(8D6) 884-4865
Attornev for Petitioner
,; 6-13-20-27
Miami Intends to Mii,mj Beach. Florida 3J14H
with the Clerk of
of Dade County.
6.1-13
. X. STUDY. Owner
6/U-13-20-27
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
JOICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
,L JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-33658___
>CE BY PUBLICATION
ICARBALU).
ff.
|LES DE GARCIA.
IMARO and
INSURANCE
Fa foreign Insurance
ling business in the
It-Ida.
.. L. AMARO
nee Unknown)
HEREBY notified that a
as been filed against vou
herebv reoulred to serve
im THF CIRCUIT COURT or THE
'SlVvENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
F FLDARDEACOUNATNYD ^
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-2099
In RE: Estate of
ERNA STERN.
^NOTICE TO CREDITORS
. .n <-r4iiors and All Persons
Savin" fiSTS Demands Against
Said
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of Vaughn's Professional Services at
1S833 SW 102 Ave.. Miami Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
* Ronald and Frances Vaughn
.'..'23-30 > 8-13
dav
v Florida, wimio ,;,->,.
rher;bv KM* j. &ftlor\?S?. or" the' sa^e 'SSS
bur answer or other Plead- "U","1'1'^"
omolnlnt on the Plaintiff b6F,*^S'MU"* Florida, this 2nd
T Pi,NALD CHARLES DRESHER
v Executor
,,., publication of this notice on
Ith dav of June. *.&
HENRY NORTON
Attornev for Elf
Building
>: it
Miami I-'...... 3313 c 8-13
ESTER ROOERS. whose
,1454 N.w. nth Avenue.
Klnnii. Florida S31Z6, and
tlnal with th. Clerk of the
I Curt on or before thi-
J July. I'.i?:,. or a Default
fi-d au-ainst VOU.
i ,| dav of June.
.. p BRINKER
_hc Cir, in Court
"S- 'AFKK 6 ,.1*^87
-eu
-58*
in 6/S-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEKEi'.V OIVEN that
the underslgnsd. desiring to engage
' busies, under theQflctltlous name
of Am
SW 6th Street. Mlam 88173 in-
', i i ame v Ith th
B uri of Dade
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
8ANDI LYNN HUFFMAN TOBIN
TO! SAM'l LYNN HUFFMAN
TOBIN
271 S. Ave.
Glencoe. Ill '>22 ......
yOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution ol Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
>,-. are reauired to serve coi
the relief demanded
i,r petition. .... .
This notice shall be PUbllahed once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand a I *al of
said court al Miami '' 'i'"1
'.",,|li dav of Mav. '.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As I llerk Hi ult '
Dade C iuntJ Florida
Bv I. S>
As I rfc
(Circuit Our! 9e i
.! Frledmai B I
218
1 1-80-37
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. 75-17556
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ELENA /. BENITO.
Petitioner.
ALEJANDRO BENITO.
Respondent.
TO: ALEJANDRO BENITO
. dence unknown) __
V"C ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has l.....n filed against vou and
an- -couired to serve a COOV of
in the comolalnl or petltln...
Tins notice shall be published I
each week for four consecutive Weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said OUrl it .Miami in this
2nd dav if June. 1975
\l"i p BRINKER
a- clerk Clrcull i'ourt
I ia 'otintv : d ,
1!\ VI ILLIE RRADSH \'V. JR.
I- :' I I
fCii 'uri -

- ; hln .< K \ I
I
a -20-27


Page 14-B
^Jmisf Fk>ridRatr
Friday, June 13, 1975
Obituaries
LESLIE
SOLOMON HYVAN TS. Of Miami
passed awav Wednesday
Jun< 4. In Vancouver. British Co-
lumbia. Canada. Came here "'i vears
am from Macon. ua. One "f the
first sportswear manufactur-
ers Member of Temple E:nanu-Ei
/.' '\,. and Pioneer Organization Of
Miami Beach Sur\ Ived bv wife.
Frieda. Miami Beach, sons. John A..
Miami. Rodnev M. ami David N.
.th "f San Francisco and ".' grand-
children. Services were held Sundav.
June S at Riverside Chattels with
Interment in Mt. Nebo Cemeterv
STONE
JACK. "". of Miami, passed awar
Thursilav evening. June 5. He was a
pioneer Miami resident, coming here
41 vears ami from Bavannah. Ga
Mr Stone was a verv active and de-
voted member of Beth Kodesh Svn-
ajtoane and had been Past President
and Treasurer for manv vears. He
was also a member of the Societv
of Fellows. Anti-Defamation League.
Mr Stone Is survived bv his wife.
Juliet. daughter. Mrs. Adele Bern-
stein, son-in-law. George Bernstein.
3 brothers. Elrv. Louis and Bennle
all of Miami, sister. Yetta Kutner.
Miami. .1 Krandchlldren. Services
were held Sundav at Beth Kodesh
Synagogue with interment in Mt
Sinai Cemeterv. Arrangements were
made bv Gordon Funeral Home. Do-
nations in memorv mav be made to
the Heart Fund or the American
Cancer Societv.
PEI IBLMAN. Hvman. 69. of North
Ml n B Levitt
GRBENWALD. Bertha Meyerson. 84.
of Miami Beach Riverside.
BCHEER Max M 70. of North
Miami Beach Levitt
TICHAUER. Max. 84. of Miami Beach.
ratde
IIAHNETT. Helen R.. of Miami
Beat h Riverside
COHEN. Abraham. 71. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
CUSHMAN. M.>rrls. 87. of Miami.
Newman
FIEl DS. Robert. 75. of North Miami
Beach. Riverside.
GROSSMAN. Iuls. 79. of Miami
Lwltt
ORCDIN. Rose. S. of Miami Beach
Riverside
SPITAI-NIK. Solomon. 85. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
COHEN. Abram. 91. of Miami
Beach. Gordon. Interment ML
Nebo Cemeterv
DCBERSTEIN. Sylvia J.. 70. of
Miami Beach. Riverside.
E1CHEL Adolf. 96. of Coral Gables
Riverside.
KRISEL Jack H 70. of North Miami
Beach. Gordon.
LANDSMAN. Alice E.. 8. of Miami
Beach Riverside, Interment Mt.
Nebo Cemetery
PALMER'S
MONUMENT COMPANY
i
ELKIN
RMONAUZED MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAFTED
mrjus workshop
4444921 4444932
3279 S.W. 81b ST.. MIAMI
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME''
Storing the Jewish Community since 1831
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
____________WWOMj SERVICES
EmanutlCwaon(l84S) IktCortvn
Harry Gordon 11864) lmt 8 Cordon
Telephone B56-6664___
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day C/oied Sabbath
140 SW 57rh Avenue
Phone 266-2888
LEVITT
Memorial Chapel
"JEWISH fUNlKAL OiMCTOH"
$
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATB
ARRANGEMENTS
949-6315
1338S W. DIXIE MWV.. N.M.
JEFFER
KlINERAL HOMES. INC.
DIRECTORS:
Irwin Jefler
M.dw.r- Jeffer Alvin Jeffer
188-11 HILLSIDE AVF.HOLUS.LI.
1283 CONEY ISLANO AVE..BK1YN.
212/776-8100
13385 W0IXIEHWY..M1AM
305/947-1185
Reprnenterj by: Sonny lev*. F B
625 S.OUVE AVE..WPALM BEACH
305/633-4413
Represented by PMrpNeirrsfcin.F.O.
Services available in all
communities m New York and
throughout the Miami.
W. Palm Beach areasy
Repre
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by 5. te.tt, F.O.
In New York:
f2121 263-7600
Queens Blvd. & 76th Road
Forest Hills, N.Y.
LTVTNG8TON, Lillian B.. of Miami
He;., h Riverside
IT Milton. US. of Miami
Blasberg
MATZA. Sam. SO. of Miami.
Blasberg.
SCHWADRON, Dr Samuel. 85. of
Miami Beach Riverside.
STEWART. Lorraine H 54. or
WOLFF. Pauline. 84. of Miami
Beach. Levitt
Miami Riverside Interment Mt.
Nebo Cemeterv.
BUSHINSKY. Shirlev T. 52. of
Miami Beach. Riverside.
BYBRS, Paul. 49. of Miami.
RlVersjile
DIAMOND. Joseph. 72. of Miami.
I tol don.
FHJMKFKKDDo. Rosa. 85. of Miami.
Riverside.
FI.AST. Samuel, of Miami Beach.
Riverside
HARRISON: Florence, of Miami
Reach. Riverside.
METZ. Irvine. 81. of Miami Beach.
Riverside
PIKE. Robert. 90. of North Miami
Beach Riverside.
RAPKIN. Sam. 75. of Miami Beach.
Levitt.
ROSENBLUM. Hyman. 73. of Miami.
Oordon,
SCHNB1DERMAN. Philip, of Miami
Reach Riverside
TRACH TEN BERG. Louis. 57. of
Miami Beach. Newman.
BA8SOFP. Max. 94. of Miami Beach,
Riverside.
FRYER, I-ouls. 79. of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
OOLDMAS. Henry P.. 78. of Miami.
Riverside
KATZ. Sophie, 86, of North Miami.
Riverside.
OLDAK. Bruce. 11. of Bay Harbor
Islands. Riverside.
PEKOW. Philip M.. 77, of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
PRELLER. Celia. 80. of Miami
ICO Blasberg.
ROSEN. SeUc. 57. of Miami Beach.
Blayberg.
WEISHAUS. Yetta. 77. of Miami.
Riverside.
ARONOV1TZ. Frances. 75. of Ashe-
ville. N.C.. formerly of Miami. Gor-
don. Interment Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
BLOOM. Michael M.. 72. of Bal
Harbour. Riverside.
GORDON. Ida. 77. of Miami. Gordon.
HORWITZ. Joel W.. 4. of Miami.
i k>i d
MORRIS. Simon. 90. of Miami Beach.
Blasberg.
SILVER.MAN. David H.. 76. of Miami
Beach Riverside
WEISS. Rose. 90. of Miami Beach.
Levitt
W EI8SMAN. Sadie. 86. of Miami
Be.n-h. Levitt.
SIEGEL. Louis, of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
WHlitf. Catherine. 63. of Miami.
Gordon. Interment Mt. Nebo Ceme-
tery.
WRUNKER. Ella, of Venetian Way.
Gordon. Interment Mt Nebo
Cemeterv.
BE1UELMAN. Otto. 85. of Miami
Beach. Riverside. Interment Mt
-Nebo Cemetery.
BONEPARTH. Solomon. 86. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
COHEN. Beniamin I.. 83. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
EiSNER. Harry. 81. of Miami Beach.
Riverside
COLON EK. David, of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
GOKENSTEIN. Samuel, 86. of Miami
Beach Riverside. Interment Mt
Nebo Cemetery.
RAYMAN. Martin. 56. of Miami
Beach. Riverside
Rl BY. Adelaide. 77. of Miami Beach.
Blasbent.
BRaWERMAN. Sam. 71. of Miami
Newman.
Davidson. Helen, 70, of Miami
Beach. Levitt
IEGAI N0TKI
IEGAI NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTII E [9 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersurned. desiring to en
"u- -- u:.d*r the fictitious name of
ROBIN PRODUCTIONS at 2166 N.B
173rd Street Act. No. C117. North
Mian Florida S8I60 intend to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
M J. LLZELL Owner
SARETTA MosHER owner
_____ 6 13-20-27 7/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
"ICH IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
of RONNIE-MARTIN ONE-STOP at
1415:1 N.E. 20th Ave.. North Miami.
Ha. 33181 intends to register said
witn the Clerk of the Circuit
Court '.f Did- County. Florida.
P.D.U. PROMOTIONS. INC
_______________________el/13-20-27 T/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
BULLSETE GUN SHOP at 7200
Southwest 8th Street. Miami. Florida
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida.
M & W HARDWARE. INC.
Henrv Walker President
SANDRA GOLDSTEIN. ESQ
GUI DSTEIN. GOLDSTEIN A
PACZIER
Attorneys for A null.-an'
2401 West Flagler Street
MJflnl. Florida 33135
________________________6/13-20-J77/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
OVERSEAS FOREIGN CAR SHOP at
12605 N.E. 14th Avenue. North Miami
Florida intend to register said name
with the cierk of the Circuit Court of
Dade Countv. Florida
RICHARD L. LOPEZ
SAL LIVOTI
Arthur S. Davis
Attorney for Overseas Foreign Car
sn.. 12606 NE 14th Avenue.
North Miami. Florida
____________________6/13-3P-27 7/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
i: 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersurned. desiring to e-.irage in
'.under the fictitious mime of
RESPONSE REALTY at Km 202 .11
s v\ \i7th Avenue, Miami
tends to register said }, the
c.ierk of the Cln uc Court of
Count) Florida
MAKY LOCISE BARNES
Ov.
6/13-20-27 7/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY _____
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-17979
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
BUFFALO BAVINOS BANK, a New
York H.'ir_inK corn nation.
Plaintiff.
THOMAS'A. CASH AMD ANNIE If.
CASH HIS WIFE. ET AL.
Defendants _, ,
TO: Farmers Hank of the State or
Delaware
10th and Market Streets.
Wilmington. Delaware
YOU ARE HEREIN NoTIHI-.D
that a suit to foreclose mortgage
against real and Dersonal oronerty has
been filed against vou in the above
Court bv the Plaintiff.
The oronerty sought to be foreclos-
ed is as follows: __
Lot 12. Block 9. of LAKE LU-
CERNE SECTION 2. according to
the Plat thereof, recorded in Plat
Book 72. oage 34. of the Public
Records of Dade County. Florida.
YOU ARE REUUIRED to serve a
codv of your answer or other olead-
ing on Plaintiff's attorney. Malcolm
H Friedman. Sim Douglas Road. Coral
Gables, Florida 33134. and file thei
original in the office of the Clerk of
the above Court, on or before the 14th
day of Julv. 1975. in default of wliih
the complaint will be taken as con-
fessed against vou for the relief re-
auested in Plaintiff's Comolaint and
Dleadings.
Dated this 5th dav of June. 1975.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
of Dade County. Florida.
Hv S JAFFE
Deouty Clerk
________________ 6' 13-20-27 7/4
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. 75-18097
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARE JOSEPH, Husband, Petitioner
ELIZABETH JOSEPH. Wife.
Hesnondent.
TO: ELIZABETH JOSEPH
Ninth Street No. 2:'
Cane Haitien. Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
MarnaKe has been filed against vou
and vou are reauired to serve a cony
of vour written defenses, if any. to it
on DANIEL BETTER, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is No. 1005
Ill N E. Second Avenue. Miami.
Honda 33132. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before Julv 18. 1975:
otherwise a default will be entered
against vou for the relief demanded
in the comolaint or petition.
This notice shall be nublished once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FM)RIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
3th dav of June. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Counts Florida
Bv C P copEI.AND
As Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seah
DANIEL BETTER ESQUIRE
1005 Congress Building
111 N EE 2nd A\ enue
Ml inn. Florida 33132
Attorney for Petitioner
6'13-20-27 7/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name ,.f
I.A PERLA FLORIST at 1149 SW
27th Avenue. Miami. Florida 33136 in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court .if Dade
Countv Florida.
JUAN A. LOPEZ
Owner
6/13-20-27 T/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HLRKHY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
THE QUESTION MARK at No Miami
Mini Mall. N W 7th Avenue A 141st
Street. North Miami. Intend to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
CAROL CHERRY Owner
REU1NA GAN8 Owner
____________6/13-20-27 7/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-18195
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
GERTHA DORISMOND. wife
and JEAN ELIE DORISMOND.
husband
To: JEAN EIJE DORISMOND
c/o Mrs. Diendonne Dorismond
Rue du Calre Noe 30
Vllle desgunalves. Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has h.en filed against you and vou
are hereby reoulred to serve a conv it
vour answer or other pleading to the
Petition on the Wife's Attorney. LES-
TER ROGERS, whose address is Ml
N.W 17 Avenue. Miami. Florida 33125
and file the original with the Clerk of
the above styled Court on or before
this 18th dav of Julv. 1975. or a De-
fault will be entered against you
DATED this 6th day of June
RICHARD P. BR1NKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By MARION NEWMAN
613-20-27 7 4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-183*3
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
JOHN C TREVOR. JR .
Petitioner Husband
and
SANDRA JEAN TREVOR.
Resnondent Wife.
TO SANDRAJE\NTREVOR
318 Highland Street
Auartment 11
Mount Hollv. North Carolina
3(021
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution I
Marriage has been filed against vou
in the above cause, and vou are x
ouired to serve a conv of vour Answer
to the Petition on the Petitioner**
Attorney. BI.ITSTEIN A MOLAXS.
1440 N.W. 14lh Avenue. Miami. Flor-
ida. 33125 and file the original Answer
in the office of the Clerk of the Cr-
cult Court on or beture the 18th dav
of Julv. 1975: otherwise a default will
be entered against vou
DATED at Miami. Florida this 9th
day of June. 1975.
RICHARD P HRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
Miami. Dade Countv. Florida
Bv I. BARNARD
Deouty Clerk
6 13-20-27 7/4
in the circuit court of the
eleventh judicial circuit
of florida in and for
dade county
probate division
probate no. 75-3383
joseph nesbitt
l!e Of
IRVINO c KOPPELE.
,i,- eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Cl Demands Against Said
Bets
You are hereby notified and re-
auired to oresenl anv claims and de-
mands winch vou mav have against
late of IRVING C KOPPELE,
Sed late of Dade Countv. Flor-
1 i tO the Circttlt Judges of
Dade Countv. and file the same in
,; ite u i is provided m Bectlon
Florida Statutes, in their of-
fices In the Countv Courthouse in
Dad.- Countv. Florida, within four
ill I.r months from the time of the
first nubllcation hereof, or the same
will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 6th
dav of June. AD. 1975.
ALVIN KOPPKI.E
As Executor
First nublicatlnn of this notice on
the 13th dav of June. 1975
DAVID S KUMBLE
Attorney for Executor
350 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 31)139
531-8041
---------------------____________________6/13-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE"'
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3482
in re Estate of
WILLIE MAE ROBINSON
deceasrjd
t ,NOT!CE T0 CREDITORS
To A! creditors and All Persons Hav-
\ng latms or Demands Against Said
estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
aulred to present anv claims and de-
Whlcb vou may have aKainst
SON6"/Uul,'v^I'.,'.ll MAE WWSR
m Lii'Jl *Y\ olilh stree'- maud.
Ma deceased late of Dade Countv
Efift. to, th* Circuit Judges of
du. > J&% and f"e ,h- "me '"
fltU In Kfar.S,atUt'"' '" ,h"'r "f"
"es in the Countv Courthouse In
ot or X t
.i-":;,'.,^...^^'-,.,^""- tms 6th
"'*"','!;!' A JU5TLETAUB ESQ.
.. 00 South Dixie Highway
Miami. Florid,, r:l".,- .,,,.
, As Executor
nnOe tins notice on
SON, dec a.',.,! U"
ami.
6 '1.1-20
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
In The Name And By The Authority
Of The State Of Florids
TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRE-
SENTS SHALL COME. GREETINGS:
reas
BURTON M COHEN"
MIAMI. FLORIDA
RUTH c, k EL LEY
MIAMI. FLORIDA
H L REDMAN
MIAMI. F\X. RIDA
did ID the :'"th dav of Julv. A.D..
19(2 cause to be Incorporated under
the laws of the Slate of Florida PALM
SPRINGS INDUSTRIES. INC I
Doratlon. with its oiincloal ula
business at Miami (Dade Countv) In
the State of Florida, and whereas
such corporation did on the 1st dav
of Mav. AD. 1975 cause to be filed
in the office of the Department of
Stai. of the State of Florida, the
diKumentarv authorltv reauired under
Section 'iOX.27. Florida Statutes, show-
ing the dissolution of such corporation.
Now, therefore, the Secretary of State
does herebv certify to the foregoing
and that he is satisfied that the re-
ouirements of the law have been
complied with.
GIVEN under mv hand and the
Great Seal of the State of Florida,
at Tallahassee, the Capital, this
the 1st dav of Mav. AD. 1975.
BRUCE A. SMATHERS
Secretary of State
6/13/7S
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
In The Name And By The Authority
Of The State Of Florida
JO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRE-
SENTS SHALL COME. GREETINGS:
l\ her,
SAMUEL 8 SMITH
,, MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
HARRY It SMITH
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
RICHARD H PARKER
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
d'd. on the 5th dav of Julv. AD.
1966 cause to be incornorsted under
the laws of the State of Florida HID-
DEN LAKE DEVELOPMENT CORP.
a corporation, with its principal olare
of business at Hlaleah fDade Countv)
in the State of Florida, and whereas
such corporation did on the 1st dav of
Mav. A.D.. 1975 cause to be filed m
flee of the Department of Slate
or the State of Florida, the docuinci -
'ai v authoritv reauired under Section
Florida Statutes, showing the
dissolution of such corporation.
Now. therefor*, the Secretary of State
does hereby certify to the foregoing
and that he is satlsfie.l that the re-
auirementa of the law have been
compiled with
GIVEN under mv hand and the
Oreal Seal of the state of fi
at Tallahassee, the Capital
the 1st dav of Mav. A I> l>75.
BRUCE A BMATHERS
Itatv of Stute
6 I
4
up


ridav. June 13, 1975
vJenist Meridian
Page 15-B
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
9ELIMNARY CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
The Name And By The Authority
I Of The State Of Florda
ALL TO WHOM THESE PRE-
LTS SHALL COME. GREETINGS:
TEL S. SMITH
I ulAj.il UEACH. FLORIDA
I.NAKI' EL HANDLER
Ml'v.Ml BEACH, FLORIDA
Iky h smith
.miami etbach. florida
,, Hi. SOth day of July. A n .
fc't cause to be Incorporated under
laws of the State of Florida
PECTHA ENTERl'I.ISKS. I.\<
frooratlon. with its principal place
business at Miami Beach (Dada
bunts 1 In the State of Florida, and
|h. reas the proper officers of such
BkriK>i:i 11<> did on the 80th day of
Rich. A.I).. IM4. cause in in- riled in
,.iiu oi the Secretan of State ol
Kir State nf Florida, Certificate of
XtmHiulnvnl changing Its corporate
K,Bme to PALM springs mil.dim;
Ii'iiki*. and whereas mich cornon.....n
,iiii mi the lat da* of Mav. a.I).. 1MB.
. tuse to be filed in the office of the
Secretary of Btate of the State of
iKorida. ihe documentary authority
eaulred under Section (08.27. Florida
ISlulUtea, showing the dissolution of
Isuch corporation.
In..k therefore, the Becretary of state
hoes hereto certify to the foregoing
End that he la .satisfied that the re-
quirements of the law have bean
i.ni' i GIVEN under mv hand ami the
i,ii.a Seal of the State of Florida,
at Tallahassee, the Capital, this
Ihe 1st dav of May. All.. 197.1.
BRUCE A s.MATHERS
Secretary of state
6/13/7.1
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
In The Name And By The Authority
Of The State Of Florid*
|TO ALL TO W'HOM THESE PRE-
SENTS SHALL COME. GHEETINGS:
IW hereas.
IaKTHIK N. SHKPI'AKD
MIAMI BEACH. FUHtlDA
ln.w in it skrns
MIAMI BEACH. FI.ORIDA
GERALD M HKilER
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
klid on the SOth dav of March. A.D.
|967 cause to be Incorporated under
Ihe lawn of the State of Florida
UEVERLY ESTATES. INC. a cor-
poration, with ks prim loal place of
lii-ine.-s at Hialeah (Dade County) In
State of Florida, and Whereaa
kch corporation did on the 1st day
May, AIL. 1975 cause to be filed
the office of the Department of
fiie of the State of Florida, the
tumentarv authority reaulred under
fctlon W8.27, Florida Statutes, show-
"ihc dissolution of .-uch corporation.
w. therefore, the Secretary of S / e
hereby certify to the foregoing
Hi that he is satisfied that the re-
Jrementa of the law have been
-filed with
iXJIVEN under mv hand and the
r : al of the State of Florida.
Ta.lahasi'ee. the Capital, thll
e ist dav of Mav. A.D. I75.
hk.ce A. smatheks
Secretary of State
6/13/75
|HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
1VENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
|F FLORIDA. IN AND FOn
OADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 752652
Estate of
FREEMAN
.eased.
IOTICE TO CREDITORS
Credit ora and Ail Person,.
Claims or Demands Against
tate:
Kc hereby notified and reuulr-
^res. nt unv claims and de-
Brliiiii vou mav have against
Btftt< of ETHEI. FREEMAN
Hate of Dade Coumv. Flor-
Kthe Circuit Judges of Dade
----------Hnri fil.' the iluuli-
^e provided In Section 733.16.
.."Statutes. In their offices in
antv Courthouse in Dade Coun-
prida. within four calendar
Tfri.ni the time of the first
Bon hereof, or the same will
Miami. Florida, this SOth
. AD l7*
ALICE MILLER
As Executrix
lioation at this notice on
of June. i975 .
RCMKES A Al.HADEFF
Executrix
Road. Suite 441
6/6-13
flCE OF ACTION
Jructive service
PJjO PROPERTY)
^tCUIT COURT OF THE
-iflTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
IVIL ACTION NO 75i6"n
**L rfWR'SOICTION DIVISION
iCTION FOR DISSOLUTION
MARRIAGE
SaTarrlage of
_. HITTER.
Oner'Husband
HITTER
Hit'Wife
K. RITTER
Isle Pike
isburg. Pennsylvania
The hereby notified
HLjIp foi Dissolution of Mar
has be*n tiled against you and
aikted to serve a conv nt
n defenses, if a"'. '" '">
OONSHAK. attorney for
^HhmV Mlld-e-S
iS^iS^Bet. Miami. Florida
original with the clerk
'tvled cou-t on or he-
^^fe7.1: otherwise ll default
against vou for the
In the complaint or
hall he published once
four consecutive weeks
H FLORIDIAN
[ hand and the seal of
laml. Florida on this
y. I975
D P BRINKER.
Circuit Court
Countv. Florida
B J FOT
enutv Clerk
Jeall
tVSHAK
Street
Ha 33125- 642-t>7L'2
m for Petitioner
i/| 6/6-13-20
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the uiidersiitned. desiring to ensnare
in business under thi fictitious name
nf CARAVAN MOTE!, al 191-01 Col-
I'll.-- Ave Miami Beach. Fla. 8S180 in-
tends tn register siiul name with the
< lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
CAR.WAX MOTEL INC,
A Florida Corporation,
By MARTIN IP BECKER
Prealdenl
Leon a Bpateln
ijn Lincoln Road. Miami Beai h 83189
Attorney for Applicant
6 18-20-27 7 I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESB'TT
PROBATE NO. 75-3306
In RE K.-tate of
MORRIS FREEMAN
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
HavInK Claims or Demands Aeainst
Saul Estate:
Vou are hereby notified and reoulr-
ed to present any claims and de-
mands which vou mav have against
the estate of MORRIS FREEMAN
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 office* In
the Countv Courthouse in Dade Coun-
tv. Florida, within four calendar
moaths from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
he barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 3rd day
of June. A.D. 1975.
SYLVIA FREEMAN
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 6th dav of June. 1975.
ALVIN HELLER
Attorney for Executrix
15490 N.W. 7 Ave. No. :02
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 iNeibitt)
NOTICE OF PROBATE
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IRVING SCHWARTZ
Deceased.
THE STATE OF FLORIDA
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE OF SAID
DECEDENT.
You are hereby notified that a
written instrument purporting to be
the last will and testament Of said
decedent haa been admitted to nro-
hate In said Court. Vou are hereby
commanded within six calendar
months from the date of the first
publication of this notice to annesr In
said Court and show cause, if anv vou
can. why the action of said Court In
admitting said will to probate should
not stand unrevoked.
JOSEPH NESHITT
Circuit Court Judge
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Llerk
Bv CHARLOTTE \V UIHARD
Denutv Clerk
ESTHER G. SCHiFK
Attorney for Executrix
4f'7 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Tel: (3051 534-4241
First publication of this notice on
.he 6th day of June. 187S. MrU^
' IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-3216
In RE: Estate of
ANNA L. CAPER
deceased. ------
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T.i All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
v.,.! are hereby notified and ie-
ouiret to present anv claims and
demands which vou mav have against
the estate of ANNA 1. CAPER de-
ceased late of Dade Countv. Honda.
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided In Section 733.16 Honda
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade ( ountv. 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
fey of June. A.D. 197V
EVA CLAYTON
As Administratrix
First publication of this no... e on
the th 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
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3374
(JUDGE BLANTON)
In UK: Estate of
JOHN R, DUFF
""'NOTICE TO CREDITORS
r,. ah Creditor* and ah Heraone
Having Malms or D. minds Against
"&.TafThereby notified and re-
QUired i" nieseiit anv claims ami
demands which vou n.:,v have a^ams
i |,c .state of JOHN It DI 11 <
SJaed tote of Bwle County. Florida.
to the Circuit Judges of Dade t ountv.
and file the same in duplicate and as
llowiied In Section 73:i.l6 Florida
Siatu.es. In their Offices in the coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade County. Flor-
ida, within 4 calendar months from
the time of the first publication her-
ol or (he same will be barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 3id
dav ot June. A D. 1*75. ,__,_
BEHNAHD A W 11-.D.K
As Executor ______
of the estate of JOHN R. D< ^
Flral publication ot this notice on
the hth day of June. 1 :-75-
BERNARD A. WIEDEH
Attorney for Estate of
JOHN H. Dl'FF
,, oln Koad. Miami Beach.
Florida 33139
C/f-lS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3242
In RE: Estate of
SOI O.MON BONEPARTH also known
as SOL BONEPART
dect asi d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To am Creditors and All Persgna
Having laims or Demands Against
Said Ratal.
You are hereby notified and rewir-
ed to present any claims and de-
inantls which vou mav have against
Ihe estate of S< 11.O.MON I'.ONEPAKTH
also known ai SOL BONEPARTH
.....need 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 788.16.
Florida Statutes, in their offices In
the Countv Courthouse In Dade > oun-
tv. Florida, within four calendar
months from the time Of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred
Haled at Miami. Florida, tills L'i'th
dav of Ma.-. A.D 1975.
LOUIS II STALL.MAN
A- Executor
First publication of this notice on
the : 111 day of June. 1875
Loula H Stallman
Attorney for Executors
47 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach
6/6-13
MOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTK K IS HEREBY an EN thai
the undersigned, desiring to enaTBga in
business under the flcl.....us name of
Al'TO KARE al SOOOfl So Dixie High-
way. Homeatead. Florida Intenda to
register said name with tin Clerk of
ii.. circuit Courl ol Dade County
'iorhla.
FIX IT. INC.
Ma.- Mermell
1380 So Dixie Highway, i oral rjHblei
Attorney for Applicant
:, i;:: :; 8 I 13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the underslgneu. desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of OUARINA RESTAURANT at 107
NE 2 Street. Miami. Florida intends
to register said name wrth the Clerk
Of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
FDENTKS BROTHERS &
COMPANY. INC.
Bv: Jl'I.lO FIENTES
President
GERAJ.D SIIA'ERMAN
Attorney for Applicant
300 Roberts Building
Miami. Florida :(3180
Phone 379-66&1
6/6-I3-JJ-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AMD FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-4758
IN RE: Estate of
LILLIAN HOOVER
Deceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBU-
TION AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I have
filed a Final Report and Petition for
Distribution and Final Discharge as
Executor of the est..te of LILLIAN
HOOVER, deceased, and that on the
23rd day of June. 1976. will annlv to
the Honorable Circuit Judges of Dade
County. Florida, for approval of said
Final Repert and for distribution and
final discharge as Executor of the
estate of the above-named decedent.
This "3rd dav of May. 1975.
GILBERT G MARBEY. EXECUTOR
LAW OFFICES OF
KURT WKLI.ISCH
161 Almcrla Avenue. Suite 200-E
Lii.a, Gables. Florida ::3134
At,rneV 5/23-30 6/6-13
No. 445-7954________________ ____________
NOTICE UNDER
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKi'Kriv otVEV ?>
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
>f EXECUTIVES PLAYMATE at
CS8 Eldron Drive. Miami Springs.
Florida Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit C0Vr< bl
Dade County. Florida.
PEROl A INC.. a Florida Corporation
Eft : RONALD I.. DAVIS.
leo'v-Treasurer
Ronald L. Davis
Attorney for Perola. Inc.
5/28-80 6'6-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT PF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAu CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
Fl ORIOA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-16014
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
PAMR1 A LYNN CARTY.
Petitioner.
Cl CNN CHRISTOPHER CARTT.
Respondent
YOU Respondent. GLENN CHRIS-
TOPHER CARTY ARE HEREBY NO-
TIFIED TO FILE your written re-
aponee to this action for dissolution
of marriage, with the Clerk of the
above Court, and serve a copy upon
Petitioner's Attorneys. VON S5AMKT
K SMITH. 1320. Suite 850 South Dixie
Highway. Coral Gables. Florida StlTC,
on or before the 27th day of Junr.
197S, else the Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage will he taken as con-
fessed.
DATED: MAY 19. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Bv: H F MfSCOREI.I.A
Depute Clerk
(Circuit Court Seall
5/23-3C 6/6-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-15706
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
in Re The Marriage or
MARIA T ARTEAOA, wife
and SOCRATES A ARTEAGA.
husband
TO: SOCRATES A ARTEAOA
Carmen No 17:. Entie Sa.os
v Heredla
Vlbora. Habana. Cuba
Vor ARK HEREBY notified that a
Teii. ion for Dissolution of Marriage
haa been filed against vou and vou
;ire hereby required t' serve a copy of
your answer or other pleading to the
Petition.....lie Wife's Altnrnev. LES-
TER ROGERS, whose address is 1454
N \\' IT Avenue. Miami. Florida 88121.
and file the original with the Clerk
of the above styled Court on or before
thll i'7'li dav of June, 1976, or a De-
tanjl will be entered against vou.
DATED this l.lth dav of May. 1975.
RICHARD P BRISKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
nj B J. FOY
Deputy Clerk
v.. ji 1/83-30 /6-l
N0TICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, dealiins to engage
in business under the fictitious name
oi XELOR ENTERPRISES INC al
stvi g w itfth Terrace. Miami In-
tend! to register said nnliu With the
. lerk Of the Circuit Court Of Dade
County, Florida.
I'AI.EN AIR CONDITIONING
Owner
6/6-13-80-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO: 75-16199
IN RE: The Marriage of
JAMES P. GAMMON.
Petitioner
JOYCE IRENE GAMMON.
Respondent.
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: JOYCE IRENE GAMMON
1S"2 Jay Circle. Apartment "A".
Arlington. Texas
YOI" A..F. HEREBY notified thai
an Action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and vou
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
MARVIN & SHEPPARD. Attorney*
for JAMES P. GAMMON. Petitioner,
whose addreas Is 9150 S.W, 7th Ave
nue. Suite 103. Miami. Florida 83176,
and file the original with the Clerk
of the above styled Court on or before
the 27th day of June. 1975: otherwise
a Default will be entered against you
for (he relief demanded in the com-
plaint.
This notice shall be published once
a week for (41 consecutive weeks in
the Jewiah Floridian.
WITNESS mv hand and seal of said
Court at Miami. Florida, this 20th
day of May. 197.'..
RICHARD BRINKER.
Clerk of the Circull Court
By: BEVERLY LI PI'S
Deputy Clerk
(Court Sleall
HERBERT Z MARVIN, for Ihe firm
of Marvin a Shepoard
lil.'.fl S.W. X7th Avenue. Suite !":(
Miami. Florida 33176
Phone: 279-0730
3/23-30 6/C-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
In RE: Estate of
EI.MEH C BISCHQFF
"NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All' Creditor* and All Person;
Having Claims or Demand- Against
s......estate: ...
You an hereby notified and reaulr-
ed to present anv claims and de-
mands winch vou mav have uunn
i.....-late of ELMER '" BI8CHOFJ
. ii late of Hade Counu Flor-
ida, to the circuit Judges ot Hade
Countv. and file the same In juoll-
cat. and as provided In Section .38.if.
i nrlda Statutes. In their offices in
Ihi County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
l>, hnrred
Haled at Miami. Florida, this 2Mb.
I...... Mav A IV 1976.
FLORENCE CI'I.I.IN
As A.lm'nistratrix
First publication of this notice on
the 6th dav of June. 1075
ALAN .1. HODIN
Attorney for Estate
|nl N.W. l'-'th Avenue
S h-1 3
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
WILLIE J. HARDEN, husband
and PATRICIA ANN HARDEN, wife
TO: PATRICIA ANN HARDEN
Residence Unknown
YOI' ARE HEREBY notified Hint
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against vou and you
are hereby reaulred to serve a copy
of your answer or other pleading to
the Petition on the husband's Attor-
ney. ARTHUR W KARLICK. whose
address is 14.14 N.W. 17 Avenue. Ml
ami Florida 33125. and file '.he original
with the Clerk of the above styled
Court on or before this 27th da. of
June. 1978. or a Default will be en-
tered against vou.
DATED tills L'Oth day of Mav. 1S7S.
RICHARD P BRINKb.lt
Clerk of the Circuit ''ourt
By NED ROSENBERG
5/23-30 6/6-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISIOh
NO. 75-16979
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
i.N RE: The Marriage of
PATRICK A RAMIREZ.
Petitions)! Husband
and
ANNE DEI lillNE RAMIREZ.
Respondent/ Wife,
TO; ANNE DEI PHINE RAMIREZ
245 Cambridge Street
Burlington. Massachusetts 01803
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTlKIEf
that a Petition for Hissolunon of
Marriage has been filed against you
in tile above cause, end vou are rc-
..u.ieil to serve a cop.- of vour An-
swer to Ihe Petition on Ihe Petition-
ers Attorney. BLITSTELN & MO-
I.A.WS. 1440 N.W. 14th Avenue. Miami.
Florida 33125 and file the original
AnsVer In the office of the Clerk of
(he Circuit Court on or before the
7th day of Julv. 1975: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you.
DATED at Miami. Florida this 28th
dav of May. 1971
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
Miami. Dade Countv. Florida
By BEVERLY I.IPPS
Denutv Clerk
5/30 6 6-13-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAuE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-4113
IN RE Estate ot
I'ASVB A.I-: HE GIOVANNI.
I lecea SI ll
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
MAKE APPLICATION FOR
DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL
DISCHARGE
NOTICE is herein given thai I hay,
filed mv Final Report ami Petition fof
Distribution and Final Discharge as
Adminisi i aloe of the eslule of I'AS-
iji Al i-: hi. UU >\ ANN I a << a-',
and that on the 21st day of July. 1975.
will aopiy to uu Honorable circuit
Judges of Hade County, Florida, for
appioval Of said Final Report and for
distribution and final discharge as
Administrator oi (he estate of the
oo( i nami d-1 i dent. This 83 day
,,i Mav. 1976
RALPH DE JOHN. Administrator
BREUER A. St$iRElPEH
l>\ : Ba. iv IV Schrelber
Attorney
8020 N I-: 163rd Street
North Miami Beach. Fla. 3.1162
T.I. 946-7587
5,80 6/6-13-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 72-2999
IN RE: Estate of
VERDA RUTH KEY
I, reused.
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 RUTH KEY. deceased, and
that on the 30th day of June.1975.
will applv 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 0th dav of
""ROSA BEATRICE HUDSON
GROVER CIMENT WEINSTEIN
ft STAIBER. P.A.
Attorney
820 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
B*Ufl b/30 6/6-13-20
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPEKTY)
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 HANDSCHl'H.
Husband,
and
MONA HANDSCHl'H
TO: MRS. MONA HANDSCHl'H
18-45 Kissena Boulevard
Oueens. New York
YOI ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
vou are reaulred to serve B copy of
vour written defenses. If any. to It
on Kwitnev. Kroop & Scheinberg. at-
torneys for Petitioner, whose address
i- 4^.1 Lincoln Road. Suite 512. Miami
I leach. Florida 33139. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July 1. 1975:
otherwise a default will be entered
against vou for the relief demanded
in -he complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
eai ii week for tour consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court al Miami. Florida oh this
28th dav of .Mav. 197.1.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
i" !ln uit Courl Seall
By I. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
KWITNKY. KltnOl' &
SCHEINBERG, P A.
4-> Lincoln RoadSuite -.12
Miami Beach. Florida .13139
Attorney for Petitioner
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 Matriage of:
GEORGE MINTCRN.
Petitioner,
and
MARIE D. MINTURN.
Respondent.
TO: MARIE D. MINTURN
L2S Madison Avenue
Elmira. New York 14901
loll ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution ol
Marriage has been filed against you
and vou are reaulred to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any. to it
on GROVER CIMENT WEINSTEIN
ft STAI'BER. I'A. attorneys '"'' p''-
tuionor. to the attention of kph aiiu
M KOCH. ESQ.. of said law firm, on
oi before the lat day of July. I7j
otherwise a default will be entered
against you foi the relief demanded
in the Petition.
Thli notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive woks
,n Hi. JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS ni> band and seal of
said courl at Miami. Florida, on this
-.nil dav Of Mav. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Circuit Court ('lerk
Dade Countv. Florida
Hv I, SNEEDEN
As Deputy clerk
(Circuit Court Seal* __..,
1}ROVER CIMENT WEINSTEIN
. STACKER. P.A.
v 10 \rlhur Oodfrev Road
Miami Beai ii. Florida 33140
1531-12411
B\ EDWARD M KOCH
For the Firm ^^


Page 16-B
* Jewish flerfJiar
Friday, June 13, 1971
t
.
i
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
FOOD FAIR'S REASONABLE PRICES MAKE FOR
Big Values on Fine Foods!
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUNDAY. JUNE 15th,
AT ALL FOOD FAIR STORES. EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MAR
FLO-SUN
Orange
Juice
3QUART^^^I
CONTS.7W
IN OUR DAIRY CASE
FRESH
Seafood Depf.
AVAILABLE AT STORES WITH
SEAFOOD SIIVICI COUNTER*
FLORIDA CAUGHT
Mackerel
55
c
LB.
RITTER'S
TOMATO JUICE
BONUS
SPECIAL!
SAVE 20
ON 2 BUS
32-OZ.
BOTTLE
IIMIT 1 1TIS. HI Ail WITH OTHER PURCHASES OE 7 SO OR MORE HCLUO'NC CIGARETTES
P.P. BRAND WHOLE KERNEL ____
GOLDEN CORN
C
I WONDERFUL
Baked Goods
MADE WITH PURE
VEGETABLE SHORTENING
PANTRY PRIDE
HAMBURGER OR
Hot Dog
Rolls
3PKGS.$ V
OF.
BONUS
SPECIAL!
SAVE 30
ON 3 CANS
16-OZ.
CAN
UNIT 1 CAMS. PUASI. WITH OTHER PURCMASf Of $ 50 OR MORE EXCIUOINC CIGARETTES
P.P. BRAND CHUNK
WHITE TUNA
c
BONUS
SPECIAL!
SAVE 16
6%-OZ
CAN
LIMIT ONE CAN, PHASE WITH OTHER PURCHASE Of S7 SO OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
SWEET TENDER FLORIDA
YELLOW
CORN
EARS K ^9
SWEET EATING SLICED
P.P. BRAND FROZEN
Coffee Lightener
16-OZ.
CTNS.
99o FAT FREEALL FLAVORS
Les Col Yogurt
49cuPzs99c
P. P. BRAND FROZEN
p. p. iranv mvAin -
Whipped Topping.............!gz 59
P. Pi RAND JfcA
Frozen Waffles.................& 19*
SE ABROOK FROZEN ...
Creamed Spinach.............o. 4u
P. P. HAND ...
Frozen Cauliflower.......... 39c
ORE IDA FROZEN ...
Shoestring Potatoes ? WISCONSIN HOLLAND STYLE" BABY
Gouda or Edam Cheese.%l
BORDEN'S CREAMED
Cofiage Cheese 49*
DELICIOUS
Borden's Sour Cream cZ 49c
BORDEN'S LITE-LINE
Neufchatel Cheese at 45
SWEET EATING Hl **
Hawaiian Pineapple SF 89/
THINSKIN AND FULL OF JUICE -
Florida Oranges 10 fo. 59(
ADD ZEST TO YOUR SALAD -||.
Endive or Escarole............headO?
FRESHIE BRAND VISUAL PACK A A*
Dry Sliced Apples............fiS 89e
ASSORTED COLORS SI 29
Fresh Cut Carnations 1
CALIFORNIA ^ 0J..
Sunkist Lemons.......I S& 09c
FOR BAKING OR FRENCH FRIES
Idaho Potafoes
YOUNG
TURKEYS
59!
GRADE A'
QUICK
FROZEN
18 TO 22 LBS.
AVERAGE
FARMER
GRAY
BASTED
TENDER
Strawberry Preserves
PARADISE
BRAND
89
32-OZ.
JAR
MOTHER'S
Kosher Margarine
IN
QUARTER*
69
MB.
PKG.
GRANDMA'S
Sliced Beef Liver.............l. 99c
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A' FRESH ICED
FRYER QTRS.
LEG OR
BREAST
69
Bar-B-Que Sauce 3? 59
CORONET Mt%t
Jumbo Floral Napkins Hw 49
5-OZ.
CANS
49'
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPT.
AVAIIARIE ONLY AT STORES WITH SERVICE COUNIH1
All 1UNCM MIATS CHEESE S1ICEO TO ORDI
FRESHLY SMOKED
STURGEON
BUTTER ME-NOTS
Merico Biscuits...........
DORMANS IMPORTED AUSTRIAN _
Sliced Swiss Cheese %i 73c
DAIRE COLORED {CHEESE FOOD) .
American Singles 3 .ox 3
SARGENTO WISCONSIN
Muenster Cheese 89c
OCEAN SPRAY COCKTAIL -
Cranberry Juice
48-OZ.
BTL.
OR
KIPPERED
SALMON
RICH'S CATERING
59
QTR.
LB.
Turkey Breast.....................5? 79*
LEAN COOKED
Corned Beef.......................ST 89*
All OR MEDIUM _
Roast Beef ST 99*
ROYAL TASTE
Herring Fillets
$|89
WINE OR
CREAMED
22-OZ.
JAR
P. P. BRAND
Tomato Sauce
P. P. BRAND
Sliced Beets...
B-OZ.
CANS
88'
29'
MIX A DRINK 4 A CtffcM
Instant Milk...............llrT
14-OZ.
. .CAN
P. P. BRAND -_
Red Salmon.........................can
DANISH IMPORTED BABY
Swiss Cheese
HALF
LB.
89
12-OZ. *'i
.PKG.
$135
LAND O- FROST ALL VARIETIES
Sliced Smoked Meats 2 %&. 89*
HEBREW NATIONAL KOSHER
Franks or Knocks......
COPCIAND SLICED
Meat Bologna 3: 69*
COPELAND SLICED
Spiced Luncheon Meat ^ 69*
COPELAND
Sliced Meat Salami & 69*
COPELAND
Party Pak............................5^ 79*
$27f N4
DELICIOUS -f 1 3 /
Chef Boy-ar-Dee Lasagna can I
50*
1S-OZ.
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE
Mini Ravioli........................*S
P.P. BRAND FANCY 2 SIEVE g^ ^bv
Sweet Peas ssr 3 V
GULDEN'S .^, JfcJlA
Brown Mustard.................29 28*
GREAT FOR CHINESE FOODS in.07 I* < ,-
Kikkoman's Soy Sauce ..in 61*
PFEIFFER
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. Alt CLERICAL,
Red Wine Vinegar && .o%. 53C
TYPOGRAPHIC. PHOTOGRAPHIC AND PRINTING ERRORS ARE SUBJECT TO CORRECTION. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS. '*,B


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