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:
AA00010090:02420

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


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Full Text
"(Jewish Fkxridian
Combining THt JEWISH UNITY mi WE JEWISH WHAT
Volume 48 Number 25
Miami, Florida Friday, June 20, 1975
K)c
by Man Two Sections Price 25 rents
AM mm COMPLAINTS
Discrimination
Charges Filed
Against Corps.
By YITZHAK RAB1
NEW YORK (JTA) The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith has filed legal charges against four American
corporations charging them with anti-Jewish discrimination
in their hiring policies and violating the civil rights of
American citizens.
At a press conference at ADL headquarters here, it
was announced that charges were filed June 4 with the
Equal Employment Oppoitunity Commission (EEOC) against
Aramco Service Co., Texas; Ben-
dix-Siyanco. Maryland; Hospi- of discrimination made to the
tal Corporation of America, EOC will be "preliminary
Tennessee; and International
Schools Services. Princeton, Continued on Page 7-A
N.J.
THE FOUR companies are
accused of accepting and com-
plying with anti-Jewish job
practices of Saudi Arabia and
Abu-Dubai.
According to Arnold Forster,
ADL's general counsel, those
firms are "screening out Jews
from employment in the Arab
world on the basis of religion."
He cited Aramco. the world's
largest oil company, for de-
manding baptismal certificates
from candidates seeking em-
ployment overseas, to prove
that they are not Jewish.
Forster said that the charges
Ford Plans Meeting
With Syrian
ARNOLD FORSTER
slams Aramco
Envoy Friday
WASHINGTON(JTA)The State Department announc-
ed that Syria's Deputy Prime Minister and Foreign Minister,
Abha-HIim Khadm, will confer here with President Ford and
Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger Friday.
According to Department spokesman Robert Funseth, the
meeting, to take place nine days after Ford and Kissinger met
with Israeli Premier Yitzhak Rabin, will be part of the Ad-
Continued on Page S-A
Ford-Rabin Summit Continues Peace
Uncertainty in Middle East Tinder Box
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Israeli Premier Yitzhak
Rabin made it plain here
after the close of his talks
with President Ford and Sec-
2-A
. J-A
3-A
8-A
. 13-A
Recognition Out .
Persuasive Pressure
Rabin in Dark .
Hectic Schedule .
PuUback No Sham .
British Urge 'Teeth'
In Race Relations Law
LONDON(JTA)The cir-
culatijn of anti-Semitic pam-
phlets by a neo-Fascist group
in Britain has aroused demands
by the Board of Deputies of
British Jews to "put more
teeth" into the Race Relations
Act.
The pamphlet, titled "Did Six
Million Really Die?" accuses
Jews of lying about the num-
ber of Nazi victims "to gain pity
and money." It is being sent,
unsolicited, to schools by a
movement headed by a man
surnamed MacLaughlin.
THE SHORTCOMINGS of the
Race Relations Act in dealing
with this type of activity was
demonstrated when the pam-
phlet first appeared a year ago
and was sent to Attorney Gen-
eral Sam Silken by Martin Sa-
vin, chairman of the Board of
Deputies' defense and group re-
lations committee.
Silken's response was that
while the author of the pam-
phlet "substantially ignored
evidence contrary to his case,
it would be difficult to prove
that (he) intended (in the
words of the Race Relations
Continued on Page 12 A

retary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer that unless there is a
change in the Egyptian posi-
tion irom last March no in-
terim agreement is possible
between Israel and Egypt.
His comments to newsmen
at Blair House came less
than two hours after Kissin-
ger told reporters at the
White House that a "paral-
lel approach" by Egypt and
Israel was a prerequisite for
a resumption of his efforts
for a second-stage agree-
ment .
RABIN SAID he agreed with
this approach saying, "we need
parallelism on the part of the
two sides, then it will be pos-
sible to make a judgment."
He stressed that since Israel
is working through the United
States for an interim agreement
Continued on Page 8-A
KISSINGER TELLS PRESS
U.S. Has Still to Reach
Method, Role Formula
WASHINGTON (JTA) Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger said here following the third meeting between
President Ford and Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin, that fur-
ther discussions are required with other Arab countries be-
fore the U.S. will determine its approach towards seeking
further progress toward a Middle East settlement.
Appearing before the press at the White House soon
after the third Ford-Rabin meeting, Kissinger said the talks
were conducted in a "cordial and friendly atmosphere," that
the results were "very constructive" and tha< "the alterna-
tives" for further negotiations were in "sharper focus."
KISSINGER POINTED out
that the Syrian Foreign Min-
ister, Abda-Hlim Khadam, will
be in Washington to meet the
President, and he mentioned
specifically that Egypt will be
consulted again and other "in-
terested parties," but he spe-
cifically ruled out meetings with
the Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation.
Kissinger said that the U.S.
Continued on Page 9-A
NAZISM-THAT WASN'T GERMAN PEOPLE
We Fought Wrong Enemy
GOV. GEORGE WALLACE
a terrible mistake
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
"Let's not be beastly to the Huns," a
few Britishers sang in 1916. They were
trying to cheer themselves a bit with war-
time satire, of course.
"I think we were fighting the wrong
people, maybe in World War
dential aspirant George C.
25 foreign correspondents
ago.
a
Wallace told
few weeks
"I do think we helped build up ene-
mies in Western Europe and Germany and
in Japan that we ought to have been 50
years ago friendly to." With such verbal
meandering, George Wallace wasn't em-
ploying satire.
BUT CAN he possibly believe he will
add to his mounting political strength by
suggesting 30 years after the close of the
Continued on Page 6-A
Progress
Would
Lessen Role
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Whether there is an Amer-
ican proposal for solving the
Arab Israeli conflict de-
pends on the evolution of
diplomacy in the Middle
East, Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger said just
prior to his meeting here
with Premier Yitzhak Rabin.
He told the House Inter-
national Relations Commit-
tee that if there is an in-
terim agreement between Is-
rael and Egypt there will be
less need for an American
plan.
KISSINGER testified before
Continued on Page 2-A


Page 2-A
+Jmistfkrkf&r
Friday. June 20, 1975
Process Would Lessen U.S. Rote
fontinord from Paw 1A
the tee on Prv-
Fort Europe, including
Ford's meeting wdth JSgjrftian
President Anwar Sadat :n Sate-
bure. Austria, but most of the
q -nons were on the Middle
Emphasising that the United
mined to breaking
the Mid stalemate, K:?-
-e- :u.at prospect? for a
ad featarhi agreement be-
D Israel and Egypt are bet-
ter t^an they were earlier in
.. sprtag
Ke said he sensed a new
ide among ail
partiea in the HMeasI
President Ford said 2'. a pees*
conference that his meeting with
Premier Rab-.n "wee a meetinc
irbere I sot his personal a>.--
rwnt of the overall situation in
the Middle East
HE SAID t'-at he and the Is-
raeli leader "discussed the or-
t as that I see as possible
either a resumption of the sus-
pended step-by-step negotiations
or a comprehensive recommen-
datton that I would make to
probably reconvene the Geneva
conference or a step-by-step
process under the umbrella of
UK Geneva conference."
He said he went into thee
alternatives or options "in
derth" with the Prime Minister.
The President remarked lat-
er. "I benefited immeasurably
bv meeting face-to-face with
people like Prime Minister Ra-
bin .-nd President Sadat." add-
ing that "in this a^a of maior
decision." the Middle East, "we
have to get the broadest pos-
sible information to make the
best iudements."
ASKED ABOUT the possi-
bility of face-to-face negotia-
tions between Israel and her
A'ab neighbors. Kissinger re-
erence for interim agreements
because .ve never believed
Geneva is the ideal form, es-
pecially from Israel's stand-
-.: "
He said in the event of a re-
convened Geneva conference all
elements of settlement would be
open for discussion by numer-
ous participants.
The Secretary of State also
stressed that the "United States
has had an historical friendship
wi*h Israel" and supports Is-
rael's "survival." At the same
time, he said, the U.S. would
like to maintain friendly rela-
tions with the Arab countries.
K:ssnger. :n response to a
question, said that a final peace
settlement would require some
kind of "assurance" by the U.S.
of Israel's "viabihtv." He em-
phasized he would not use the
word "guarantee.' noting that
this is "a complicated matter."
HE ADDED'that such a com-
mitment need not be offensive
to the Arab countries.' noting
that Sadat has said that Egypt
would not object to an American
guarantee for Israel in a final
settlement. He stressed that the
U S is not considering estab-
lishing military bases in Israel.
The committee went into
executive session after an hour
of public testimony. Members
later said that neither Israel nor
the US. has specific estimates
on military and economic aid
for Israel. It was also reported
that an interim agreement must
be accompanied by a U.S. com-
mitment to supply Israel with
arms.
Recognition Not
Available For
Israel Sadat
LONDON (JTA) President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
said on a television interview here that a full peace with
Israel "should be left to the next generation.'* that full
recognition of Israel was "not available now" and insisted
that the key to "a final solution" on the Middle East conflict
is "in the hands of the United States which gives Israel
even-thing" and is "the only one that can exert pressure on
Israel."
Appearing on the BBC "Panorama" program taped at
Sadat's summer home outside Cairo, the Egyptian leader
hedged on Egypt's acceptance of Israel's right to exist and
on the issue of transit for Israeli cargoes through the Suez
Canal.
THE LATTER, he said, "will
there is an interim depend 00 the conduct of Li-
agreement it would probably MeL When the
come through American media-
tion.
He said of a return to the
"shuttle" diplomacy between Is-
ral and Eevnt which broke
down Mar 22. if the "parties"
a-neared to be close to an
agreement, he would return to
the Mideast but for a shorter
duration than t*>e three weeks
he soent there in March.
K:ssin*er reiterated that the
US would do whatever the
pa-ties wanted in order to reach
ee^em.
BIT HE indicated his pref-
noted that ne had committed
himself on the issue of Israeli
cargoes when he signed the dis-
engagement accords with Israel
in January. 19~4. Sadat repeat-
ed. "According to the coniuct
of Israel."
Asked whether he was ready
to recognize Israel's right to
esist. Sadat replied: "Resolu-
tion 33* savs that the two su-
perpowers guarantee the cease-
..... gjaianijc immediate im-
plementation of Resolution 242.
By accepting 242. I gave recog-
nition of Israel's right to exist."
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main lesson of the Yom Kippur
War was that the Middle East
conflict could not be solved by
war. He said war was not inevi-
table but insisted that Israel
proved during the latest Kissin-
ger mission that it "feared
peace" and claimed that "Is-
rael is not capable of working
for peace."
Sadat said he did not seek
to have the U.S. abandon Is-
rael, but wanted to know. "Is
the U.3. going to protect Israel
within her own borders or con-
quests"'"'
The Egyptian President, who
met with President Ford in
Salzburg Austria recently. 00-
at There are two gov-
ernments in America, one in
Fhza 8% Card Party Set
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-*>% *
-f


Way, June 20, 1975
*Jenisti noridKar
Page 3-A
= wlmminent Agreemet' Persuasive Pressure
1
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM(JTA) Offi-
kls here labored over the
tekend to counter a wave of
Sbeat reporting that has ema-
lated from Salzburg and Wash-
ington following the Ford-Sadat
|meeting in Salzburg June 1 fcnd
and the Ford-Rabin meeting
^in Washington June 11 and 12.
The officials indicated that
mch of this reporting may be
Officially inspired in a deliber-
ate effort to create an atmos-
phere of "imminent agreement"
itself a persuasive form of
(pressure.
MANY REPORTS from the
U.S. have claimed that Egypt is
now ready to offer a substantial
concession on the crucial time
element of an accord, by agree-
ing to a three-five year period
of duration.
Some reports said President
Anwar Sadat would now actual-
ly agree to have the United Na-
tions Emergency Force (UNEF)
mandate in Sinai renewed for
an entire three-year stretch.
But in Jerusalem, officials
pointed out that if these are
Egypt's intentions they have not
been officially communicated to
Israel.
At Kissinger's meeting with
Israeli Ambassador Simcha
Dinitz in Washington, the Sec-
retary of State apparently told
the envoy that in the American
view Salzburg had opened the
path to resumed interim talks,
but he did not point specifically
to precise Egyptian conces-
sions.
SOME OBSERVERS here be-
lieve Egypt is unlikely to agree
to a one-shot, three-year UNEF
renewal. They feel, though, that
Egypt might now be ready to
undertake in promises to the
U.S. or to Israel that the pro-
visions of an accord would re-
main valid for at least three to
five years, with periodic UNEF
renewals to occur automatical-
ly. Some discussion and dif-
ferences was expected at a
Cabinet meeting on whether
such assurances could be ac-
ceptable to Israel.
Egypt is also apparently pre-
pared to go further than it was
in March towards satisfying Is-
rael's demands on the "ele-
ments of non-belligerency,"
such as a reduction of hostile
propaganda and diplomatic war-
fare and diminution of the Arab
economic boycott.
ISRAEL'S LEADERS will have
to decide whether such con-
cessions should be met in re-
turn with an Israeli willingness
to forego the earlier demand for
a non-belligerency pact in which
both sides would formally an-
nounce the termination of the
state of war.
Last March, Israel insisted on
such a pact as its condition for
ceding the strategic Mitla and
Gidi passes.
Egypt still insists that no ac-
cord is possible unless those
passes are ceded and still re-
jects the non-belligerency de-
mand. The problem facing the
Israeli leadership is whether a
package of Egyptian conces-
sions on "time" and on ele-
ments" could persuade Israel to
waive the non-belligerency de-
mand, settle for a "non-use of
force formula" and cede the
passes.
SOME OF the. more "hawk-
ish" ministers are believed to
be urging that the government
slow the pace of the negotia-
tions, and not conclude any
agreement until after July 2*.
the date on which the present
three-month UNEF mandate
expires.
These ministers are said to
that Sadat's decision to
M the mandate in May for
only three months instead of
She nnths .ns heretofore must
1 1
Jr
not be rewarded with the spec-
tacle of Israel negotiating under
the pressure of the July 24 time
limit.
Rather, Egypt should be ask-
ed, to renew the mandate for a
further six months as a sign of
its sincere iatent to progress tp
wards a settlement, these min-
isters contend.
THERE IS a growing feeling
among some observers here that
Rabin and Israel may be forced
to grapple with the question of
final peace sooner than they
would prefer as a result of re-
newed American interest in the
subject, especially on the part
ef President Ford.
These observers anticipate
with some misgivings that the
U.S. Mideast policy "reassess-
ment" may well lead to the
formulation of a new American
peace plan. This would certain-
ly involve Jerusalem in long
and arduous arguments with
Washington.
There are no illusions here
as to the disparity between
America's and Israel's visions
of a final settlement.
THE KEY question is whether
Sadat and/or Ford, for their
own various reasons, will seek
now to interpose the issues of
an overall settlement into the
resumed negotiations.
If they do, some veteran ob-
servers here feel, it could
prejudice the chances of con-
cluding an interim accord
which have otherwise begun to
look relatively brighter.
Rabin Says He's in Dark
After Meetings With Ford
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) Premier Yitzhak Rabin of
Israel indicated here last night that after two days of
meetings in Washington with President Ford and Secre-
tary of State Henry A. Kissinger he was still in the dark
as to what U.S. policy will be in the Middle East.
Addressing 2,300 Jewish leaders from the United
States and Canada at a dinner given in his honor by the
Israel Bond Organization at the Waldorf Astoria Hotel,
Rabin said that he had explained Israel's position "very
thoroughly" to President Ford but did not know if "all
was accepted."
HE SAID, "I am sure there was understanding to
what I told Ford," but that he does not know now what
the U.S. government's decision on the Middle East will
be. "I explained to Ford that conditions not accepted by
Israel in March will not be accepted today," Rabin said,
referring to Kissinger s "shuttle" diplomacy which broke
down last March.
He rejected the contention that Israel is intransi-
gent, emphasizing that "We do all for progress" but that
Israel has the right to decide what is right and wrong
when it comes to its future and security. He said Israel
is ready to make concessions to the Arabs but cannot
make any that would endanger its security.
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Page 4-A
+JeistncrkHan
Friday, June 20, 197S
Rabin-Ford Results
The most positive thing that has come out of the
talks Premier Rabin had with President Ford is a
strengthening of Rabin's political position at home.
It was good to see that Rabin's stand in Washington
was clearly and carefully worked out in Jerusalem well
before he even took off. .
This gavejL ring of authority to his words with
Ford as well as notice toThe Arabs that Rabin was not
speaking from the point of view of a Premier with a ma-
jority of one in Parliament, but from the point of view
shared by virtually all Israelis.
Indeed, this point of view was carefully broadcast
prior to Rabin's arrival in Washington with his appoint-
ment of Likud leader Gen. Arien Sharon as his "defense
advisor."
Sharon is a hard-liner, to say the least.
We are not saying that Rabin presented a hard line
in the White House. But all of us who have Israel's best
interests at heart know that Rabin spoke for a country
that remembers what happened on Yom Kippur, 1973,
in fact will never forget it, and is determined that it
must never happen again.
A Phlegmatic CBS
The CBS television program, "60 Minutes," did
nothing to correct the inaccuracies and distortions in
its report on Syrian Jews last February when it repeated
the broadcast June 8. While host Mike Wallace in the
broadcast noted some of the objections in his opening
and closing remarks, his comments were inadequate and
continued to distort the true picture of the plight of
Syrian Jews.
Since last February, CBS has refused to correct the
inaccuracies in the original program despite the plea of
numerous Jewish organizations, including the Commit-
tee for the Rescue of Syrian Jews and the American
Jewish Congress.
It was only when the AJCongress announced it had
filed a complaint with the National News Council, a non-
profit organization that investigates complaints against
the media, that CBS came up with its weak response.
There were many complaints about the program,
but basically they centered on Wallace's absurd com-
ments that conditions for Syrian Jewry had improved.
No one wishes to censor any part of the media. But
the fate of Syrian Jewry hangs in the balance, and in-
accurate and distorted reports could harm Syrian Jewry,
since it casts doubts on the legitimacy of their just
grievances.
The 6Buv Israel' Program
Yehoshua Meshulach, who dreamed up the "Buy
Israel" program that has been operating in numerous
South Florida, supermarkets during the past year, has
gone back to Israel to evaluate with authorities there the
success of the program.
Meshulach's program is simple. There are some
200,000 Jews in the South Florida area. If each one
spent only $1 a week, or $50 a year, on Made-in-Israel
food products, toiletries and hardware sold in any su-
permarket, our community could generate some $10
million in foreign exports for Israel annually.
Multiply this by the number of important Jewish
communities elsewhere in the country, and the possi-
bilities become attractive indeed.
The figures ar not yet out with respect to how well
South Florida cooperated. We hope they are good, that
Meshulach will be back shortly, and that our commu-
nity can continue to offer its support in this simple
way __ a way benefitting both Israeli and American
Jewry.
* JTe wlslh Floridlan
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Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Florid an
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Sadat Knew Just What He Said
rpHE OTHER day in London,
Anwar Sadat was being quot-
ed as saying, "There are two
governments in America one
in the White House and one on
Capitol Hill."
The .Middle East implication
of his words is that the Con-
gress is for protecting Israel's
rights status quo, while Presi-
dent Ford is for protecting Is-
rael's rights status quo ante.
At least, this is how Sadat
sympathizers interpret them

Mindlin
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and mean to have them inter-
preted abroad.
BUT IT does seem to me that
there are other meanings, as
well, and that these meanings
have nothing to do with the
^id$f. -SfW .ftll.or. /miniinal-
ly, to the Middle East only tan-
gentially.
To begin with, President Sa-
dat is not ignorant of the fact
that there is only one govern-
ment in America, and that this
government is divided not into
two opposing forces but among
three (hopefully) united forces.
Any elementary schoof
youngster will be able to tell
you all about the executive,
legislative and judicial branch-
es of the United States govern-
ment, as well as of the powers
delegated to each by the consti-
tution.
SO CAN President Sadat
Still, he mentioned only two of
themthe White House and Ca-
pitol Hill. He made no refer-
ence at all too the Supreme
Court, which is the ultimate ar-
biter of the work of either
branch singly and/or both to-
gether.
By custom since the days of
John Marshall and Marbury vs.
Madison, the Supreme Court is
empowered to strike down as
illegal or oppressive the legis-
lation conceived by either
branch singly and/or both to-
gether.
I CAN not imagine, as I have
already suggested, that Presi-
dent Sadat does not know this.
Then what, in fact, was he be-
ing quoted in London as having
sai '?
The answer is simple enough.
The political soul of our nation
Continued on Page 6-A
Will History Vindicate British?
Volume 48
Friday, June 20, 1975
Number 25
11 TAMUZ5735
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
The British broke a lance for
Europe, in their recent vote on
the Common Market. Will his-
tory at some point break a lance
for the British, and teach them
how to rescue themselves from
their current plight?
There was a historic irony in
the British '"yes" vote in the
referendum on adhering to the
Common Market. For it was
France*s President Charles de
Gaulle who first said no in
1963, when the British wanted
in. and it was De Gaulle who
made the referendum as a pop-
ular mandate his trademark.
NOW THE British have re-
paid him on both scores with a
satisfying piece of svmbolism
repaid De Gaulle's narrow,
mean, malicious no with a yes,
and used his own referendum
tool to do it.
On the no side there was an
unholy alliance of the insular
nationalism of the diehard
right, with the parochial social-
ism of the lefttwo groups who
hate each other on every other
score but share the same view-
point as "little Englanders."
The left is afraid of the eco-
nomic competition of the cen-
trist nationsGermany, France,
Holland, Belgium, Italy.
The right is afraid that these
nations may go Communist, and
that Britain will someday be tied
to a Communist Europe.
THUS THE pro-Europe vote,
mainly by the middle class and
the moderate working class, was
a vote against both these fear-
ridden extremes.
But mainly its target was the
left wing of the British Labor
Party, led by Tony Benn and
Michael Foot, who have ob-
structed the development of the
British economy: have CO
Prime Minister Harold Wilson
for some time, and who I
majority of
n"-i:ns' him on tl^e Cot-
Market issue.
weal! industries would have
solved nothing. Britain would
still have to meet its import
costs by selling its products on
a larger world market, and the
r-ing labor costs am! dwin-
dling plowback of investments
which pin??"" Britain today
w~"i t --i'i -i,t-m it.
SOMEDAY, >; imehow, some-
one will ^n'.v how to extricate
the RriicS neopl from this
r>Iai"t<>. 'f Wilson can't or won't
do it.
nrrnns hi
I.ERNER
Harold Wilson now faces his
moment of truth, which will
show whether he is master in
his own house; and how much
courage he has in asserting him-
self, not only against the anti-
market forces in his party and
government but also against
those who are leading the
British plunge into economic
suicide.
MOSTLY THESE two ele-
ments form the same group.
Maybe Wilson is the lucky vic-
tor in the EuroDe struggle,
whose real champion was Ted
Heath. Or maybe he planned it
that way, with his mastery of
wile and guile, waiting for Tony
Benn and his left cohort to tran
themselves and go to their self-
destruction.
Benn has only a transient im-
portance as a symbol. The real
question is whether Wilson
dares tackle the trade unions
on inflation, and do something
about wage increases, strikes
and the eroded work ethic.
, The contention of the left has
been that th- other Common
Market countries; have "exDort-
ed their up-'mnlovrnnnt" to
Britain. Certainlv Britain has a
counting trad" deficit with the
other six nations
Rut 'o 'iave left the Market,
wall of pro-
tective tariffs around Britain's
Chan-
collar of the Exch'^n-.M- Denis
Henley will succeed hi,,i as part?'
leader and do it. If Healey can't
or won't, then tb<> new Tory-
leader Margaret Thatcher, may
summon the will. If the crisis
becomes sham enough, a coali-
tion cabinet of all three major
pqrtis may have to be the
anwer.
The Italian case shows that
no economic situation is irre-
versible if the spirit to cope
with it is there. Only a few
months ago Italy seemed to be
locked into its position as the
prime sick man of Europe.
But a combination of good
Central Bank policies, along
with some wise managerial de-
cisions, and mostlv the natural
ebullience of the Italian people
themselves, seemed to have
worked a miracle which inn
one h
IN THE British case he
remedy is clearer than t as
in the Italian. It Is 'V1?" f b!
wage increases, whether W
wage-price J-JjUfJ
tarv action, to cut ">>
half and therebv increase*
ar-s swrss
competitive again
This cannot be **g
the supnort of the ^oij t
sHves. But their yeiWg on
Common Ma-kct J*^,*
thevmavberous'ra^^
out of their Ion- l'-a ues.
tarity and isolation^^
is whether the: v"ia
in time.
*v'


Friday, June 20, 1975
+Jmist>nDr*Man
Page 5-A
Is This the Decline of American Empire?
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Max Lerner's column in your
May 30 issue, "U.S. Must Draw
Harsh Lessons," sounds like the
first crunch'to the decline and
fall of the American empire.
Nevertheless, I think he has
an excellent point to makeand
has made it excellently.
We are not the keepers of
the world'r morality. Nor are
we the keepers of the Dound-
aries of the nations of the
world.
IF OTHERS choose to assault
themselves and their neighbors,
it is not our duty to come run-
ning with help, gun in hand.
Since World War II, we have
bled our economy, our resourc-
es, to say nothing of our young
men. in the mistaken notion that
someone elected us the world's
policeman.
WMwmwwmnt
OUR
READERS
WRITE
"Let Thy Wordj Be Brier
KoheUth (Ecdesiastei)
Bi
Lerner has done us all a serv-
ice to remind us that we might
begin to look inward. But I
think there is something, .of a
disservice to us in ^iis notion
that therefore we are a weak-
ening nation, one short step be-
hind the fallen British.
MAX LEVINE
West Palm Beach
It's about time that we wake
up to the assaults here at home:
the creeping corporate cabal to
destroy American democracy,
the poverty and suffering of
our own people.
UNESCO Still Biased,
Israeli Envoy Reports
JERUSALEM (JTA>
Education Minister Aharon Yad-
lin said that UNESCO "con-
tinues to show bias and discrimi-
nation" toward Israel.
"It appears that UNESCO has
not managed to extricate itself
from Arab pressure."
YADLIN referred to two re-
solutions adopted by UNESCO's
Executive Board at a meeting in
Paris last Friday to exclude Is-
rael from educational confer-
ences in the Mediterranean
area.
The meetings are planned for
1975 and 1976 to draft a treaty
to assure mutual recognition
among Mediterranean countries
of diplomas from each country.
The votes came on lists of
countries to be invited to the
conference. Each of the 17 coun-
tries has a Mediterranean coast-
line. The votes were 25-1 and
28-1. The United States cast the
only negative votes, and Nor-
way abstained.
Yadlin said that the high
standards of Israel's academic
institutions are well known
throughout the world and it was
improbable that Israeli students
would be affected by Israel's
non-participation in the confer-
ences.
HE ADDED that despite this
latest anti-Israel resolution, he
was certain that the struggle of
scientists and intellectuals
everywhere against the polmc-
lzation of UNESCO would con-
tinue.
The UNESCO Executive
Board met as a committee of
the whole and the votes are not
final. But it is believed unlikely
that there will be a reversal
when the BoHrd holds its reg-
ular meeting later this month.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The Jewish Floridian con-
demns the State of Israel for
binning a book, saying that this
reminds you of Nazi Germany.
At the close of your editorial
you quote Isaiah 2:3, conclud-
ing that censorship is contrary
to the Torah.
The condemnation is unwar-
ranted from that standnoint.
as Ex. 23:13, Lev. 19:4, Num.
require and impose censorship,
placing prohibitions on various
objectionable reading materials.
SUCH SCRIPTURAL sources
as Ex. 23:13, Lev. 19:4, Num-
15:39. Deut. 18.9 and the Tal-
mudic and Rabbinic decisions
based upon these sources re-
quire censorship. The final de-
cision is clearly stated in the
Jewish Code of Law, Orach
Chaim 307:16.
I grant that those of Liberal
political persuasion would be
uncomfortable with censorship.
But if, when the two conflict,
you reject Judaism in favor of
Liberalism, quote a secular
source instead of a sacred one.
The Torah comes forth out of
Zion and the word of God out
of Jerusalem. The Liberal dog-
ma and the secular word come
forth out of neither of these holy
places.
RABBI P. A. WEBERMAN
Ohev Shalom Congregation
Lubavitcher Rebbe, Rabbi
Menachem M. Schneerson,
accepts the "Ner" Award
made by Kenneth Treister,
Miami sculptor and archi-
tect.
Ford to Meet Syrian
Continued from Page 1-A
ministration's ongoing reassessment of American Middle East
policy.
HE SAID that as far as he knew, no other meetings with
visiting foreign diplomats were planned as part of the re-
assessment process.
President Ford met with Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
in Salzburg, Austria, June 1 and 2 and conferred here with
Premier Rabin June 11 and 12.
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Page 6-A
fJknisti ncrldttam
Friday, June 20, 1975
Gov. Wallace Says We Fought the Wrong Enemy
. ___ ^nmr _n.i;i/>nl nliHor clrillfllllv tlPPOtiatin
Continued from Pace 1-A
most devastating war in history that,the United
States should nave made Washington a way station
on the Berlin-Rome-Tokyo Axis?
For Wallace to spout the nonsense about foreign
policy we now have on tape may strike some Amer-
icans as just the rhetoric of an off day. But those
who evaluate sensibly the power of a populist-
demagogue appeal on this continent will not dismiss
the Alabama governor's comments lightly.
NOR WILL they be impressed with the bumbling
explanation offered by Wallace's press secretary.
Bill; Joe Ca ip. His boss hadn't realized until mid-
iva) into the interview what kind of group he was
talking t". Billy Joe disclosed.
And when he did come to, fiis conversation with
tin' co n [ents "had gone too far for diplomacy,
so he had i i go on with it." (Never explain; sever
look backl)
SO HERE we arc deep into our Bicentennial cele-
b ation with on irresponsible politician showing such
strength in poll after poll that we deduce the predic-
tion thai Ik- will be either (1) the Democratic can-
didate lot President; (2) the Democratic candidate
for Vice President, or (3) the American Party can-
te for President
Who are Wallace's followers, old and new? "His
is the constituency of discontent," one shrewd po-
litical obsefrver-has concluded. Behold the Wallace -
army:
Thoe v-;>o cry out against "forced busing" so
vehemently as to mark that issue as the most crucial
of our times;
The tax-oppressed;
The thousands with an Archie Bunker view of
those different in origin, race, creed;
The inflation-burdened:
The jooless and destitute hunting for an ersatz
messi ih.
THE CHEERED him in 1963 when he stood in
tl' s BChoolhouse door, yet go along with him in 1975
when, with Startling inconsistency, he asserts: "I
believe in negotiationnot confrontation."
They applauded in 1065 when he ordered his
state police to attack civil rights demonstrators at
the bridge in Selma with tear gas and cattle prods.
yet Stand with him 10 years later when he woos
black support and e\ en wins some.
Hard hats are Wallace fans even though his
stands on practically every state measure inimical
to labor (sales tax, minimum wage, graduated in-
come tax) run counter to labor"s objectives.
ASTRIDE A political glider skillfully negotiating
the winds bearing him to greater popularity, George
Wallace .today is a threat too powerful to be laughed
off. Of Democrats polled, 22 per cent favor him as
their Presidential candidate.
He is on his way. an adept veteran of eight elec-
tion campaigns in 18 years, a hero to those who ad-
mire his courege as one badly crippled by a wanton
gjn wi alder, a possessor of the key to easy answers
for problems defying solutions.
"Should we double our welfare rolls or defend
ourselves against Russian miclea- aggression?" he
asl s. And thi se who find it painful to think for
themselves cry for still more such political pablum.
NAZISMTHAT wasnt the German people. Wal-
lace told those 25 astonished foreign correspondents,
the swastika was onlj i symbol in some distant sky;
not holocaust and swagger, conquest and lust for
world domination.
Seven years ago, .i->-' I -('P wrote: "The truth
of the matter i- that the Wallace movement is...
in embryo at least the first successful Fasci-t
movement America has ever seen."
As we approach America's crucial Bicentennial
El setter) Year, the Wa'.lace movement is no longer
embrvonic.
an-i
Sa-
this
into
ong
:es
f
vs.
Sadat Knetv Just What He Said m
Continued from Page 4-A
is no longer as it was created to
be: it has been violated too oft-
en for that. By abuse and com-
pulsion, it has changed.
The great decisions have at
least for two decades now been
mostly executive and only on
rare occasion legislative.
EVEN THE civil rights issues
that have torn the nation asun-
der so many times during this
period are NOT judicial, as so
many people have said of them,
and continue to say of them.
The simple reality is that the
Supreme Court can not con-
ceive It can only bless a con-
ception or abort it.
The Supreme Court does not
act; it merely reacts.
AND SO, even the civil rights
issues have been either execu-
tive or legislative, or both, al-
though there is no denying
the Supreme Court's reactive
power to help shape the destiny
of America.
Still, except for civil rights,
the governing force during the
last two decades has been pre-
dominantly executive or legisla-
tive and. in fact, increasingly
mainly executive.
Except for Harry S. Truman.
I can think of no weaker chief
executive than President Ford
at the outset of his administra-
tion.
Truman suffered, as Ford
suffers today, a predominantly
le Congress Were not the
rundits. only two months ago.
bemoaning Ford's strangulation
bj a Democrat-controlled Capi-
ta. Hill determined to bury him
(and the Republican Party in
1^-p^?
YET FORD's capacity to
hb vetoes in the past few-
weeks demonstrates how clear-
h even this executive has
emerged as the bona fide ruler
of the nation.
No: even a mass of Demo-
crats, whether for ideological
rts or poktica! strategy, or
both, has had the will to check
its power.
And so. the real impUcarion
of Sadat's words was that ulti-
mately he will get what he
wants because in America these
days the presidency gets what
it wants.
From the point of view of
v. Sadat s shrewd reas-
oning is correct because oar
ulse since World War
I S-en international.
IN THE name of foreign pol-
icy, which the constitution em-
powers the President to deter-
mine and carry out. the Presi-
dent can rule today by vuTJai
fut
Disbelievers may peruse for
their displeasure the two presi-
dentially-declared wars the na-
tion has fought since World War
II, in Korea and Vietnam, with-
out congressional approval, de-
spite the fact that the constitu-
tion specifically empowers only
the Congress to declare war.
Sadat knows all of this. He
knows that in the end there
aren't even two governments in
America. There is only one
and not the united trinity of
one to which I referred here in
the beginning.
I SAID before that the politi-
cal soul of the nation has been
violated and abused that it
is no longer as it was created
to be.
The sad fact is that we have
come to the era of the Amer-
ican corporate state, where
only corporate interests are
represented. nr> individual in-
terests, and it is the executive,
the President, who merely
shifts them around to secure
these interests abroad.
When President Ford and
Secretary of State Kissinger
said recently that part of the
post-Vietnam and post-Middle
East evaluation must be a pub-
lic acceptance of our interna-
tional diminishment. they were
lying outright.
FOR HENRY Kissinger's next
shuttle to the Middle East is
nothing more nor less a ride to
maintain our international po-
tency, not to preside over its
liquidation.
In terms of the Middle East.
it is to protect American cor-
porate interests there, not to
secure peace as an altruistic
measure of our national philos-
ophy.
from the corporate point of
view, Cairo is an express stop.
Jerusalem is just a local. Kis-
singer, a trained corporate
watchdog in the best of all cor-
porate administrations thus far,
Richard Nixon's, knows pre-
cisely where to get off.
And Anwar Sadat is already
back home, waiting at the sta-
tion.
Violence Will Get
Nowhere-Kreisky
VIENNA vJTAI Austrian Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky condemned terrorism in the Middle East June
12 and suggested efforts to end it by a peaceful settle-
ment of the conflict.
Addressing the Austrian Parliament. Kreisky said.
"I told Arab representatives repeatedly that terrorism
was destructive and damaging for the Arab cause." The
Chancellor said he "met with understanding by some
Arab politicians."
Thev were aware of these dangers themselves. He
said there is no fool-proof way to fight terrorism. How-
ever, he believed that peaceful solutions in the Middle
East would at least partly paralyze it. _________
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Friday, June 20, 1975
* Jewish fhridiar)
Page ;-A
Energy Independence Organization Forms
*
WASHINGTON A new or-
ganization called "Ameiicans
for Energy Independence"
emerged here over the week-
end with retiied Adm. Elmo R.
Zamwalt, formr Chief of U.S.
Naval Operations accepting its
presidency. ............. '
In accepting the post, Zum-
walt warned that "the United
States has become hostage to
the foreign policy of Arab na-
m" and urged "immediate"
^J "decisive" action toward
ergy independence.
Dr. Hans Bethe, Nobel Lau-
reate, is chain.an ol the new
rganization's boards and Rob-
ert R. Nathan, a Washington
economist is its vice chairman.
Former Gov. Endicott Peabody
of Massachusetts is secretary
and Harold Greenwald, a New
York lawyer is treasurer.
ft -to &
JDL Member in Jail
SAN FRANCISCO Roger
Pavlow, the local coordinator
if the Jewish Defense League,
was sentenced to 30 days in
jail Tuesday for violating pro-
bation by staging a sit-in at the
affices of the Jewish Welfare
Federation Apr. 3.
ft ft ft
'Drastic' United Nations
COPENHAGENDanish For-
eign Minister K. B. Andersen,
returning from Moscow, told
journalists Tuesday that the
exclusion of Israel from the
United Nations would be dras-
tic. He added that the Soviets
consider the United Nations a
universal organization.
Asked about the possible in-
stallation of a Palestine Libera-
tion Organization information
bureau in Copenhagen, Ander-
sen said: "An information of-
fice does not need government
permission to open in Den-
mark."
& ft ft
Two Brothers Reunited
JERUSALEMTwo brothers
who had lost contact with each
other for 45 years were re-
united here Tuesday with the
help of the Jewish Agency's
"Search for Relatives" depart-
ment. Benno Weiner, who im-
migrated to Irael from the So-
viet Union two years ago, ap-
plied to the department to help
find his brother, Isidore.
At the same time, Mrs. Sara
Berkowitz of Kibbutz Beeri in
the Negev asked the depart-
ment to find Benno on behalf
of her brother-in-law, Isidore
Weiner, of Montreal, Canada.
The department made the
connection, and Isadore flew in
from Montreal this week.
ft ft ft
Bonn Lends Money
BONN West Germany will
provide Israel with DM 140 mil-
lion in capital aid for 1975
under an agreement signed in
Bonn Tuesday. The assistance,
at the same level as in previous
years, will be used to finance
mainly housing and telephone
projects and the Israel Indus-
trial Development Bank.
ft ft ft
October Histadrut Confab
NEW YORKThe 52nd an-
Who's had more
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than anyone
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Call the
Catering Manager^
377-1966
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nual convention of the Nation-
al Committee for Labor Israel
Israel Histadrut Campaign
will be held Oct. 10 to 12 at the
New York Hilton, according to
an announcement by Aaron L.
Solomon, convention chairman.
Highlighting the convention
program will be addresses by
two top Israel labor leaders, Ye-
ruham Meshel, secretary-general
of Histadrut, and Israel Kessar,
Histadrut treasurer.
ft ft ft
Bar Mitzvah In Alaska's Capital
WASHINGTON The South-
east Alaska Empire, Juneau's
daily n.-wspaper, headlined this
week what it claimed to be the
first Bar Mitzvah ever perform-
ed in Alaska.
The paper published a front
page photograph of 13-year-old
Alan Gross and his parents with
Rabbi Morris Hershman, of San
Francisco, who officiated.
Alan's motner, Belle Simpson
Gross, was the first Jewish
woman born in Juneau, accord-
ing to the paper.
The Jewish community in the
capital of the 50th state num-
bers less than 100. The only
synagogue in Alaska is located
in Anchorage which has a Jew-
ish population of 300.
ft ft ft
Caradon Gives Advice
JERUSALEMLord Caradon,
the former British Ambassador
to the United Nations, urged
Israel Monday to cultivate the
Palestinian leadership in the
administered territories.
"As long as Israel refrains
from doing so, she should not
be surprised that the Palestin-
ians follow other leaders who
live outside the territories," an
apparent reference to the PLO,
the newspaper Yediot Achronot
reported.
Lord Caradon, who is on one
of his requent visits to Israel
and the administered territories
since his retirement, also ad-
vised the Palestinians to "ac-
cept Resolution 242 and de-
mand its full implementation."
ft ft ft
Brazil Tourism Up
RIO DE JANEIROTourism I
from Brazil to Israel has in-
creased 63 per cent during the
first four months of 1975, com-
pared to the same period a year
earlier, according to Yeshayahu
Shav, head ot tiie Israel Gov-
ernment Tourist Office for
Latin America.
Shay told Brazilian travel
agents here that the number of
tourists going to Israel from
both Brazil and Argentina this
year is expected to exceed
30,000.
He said that a third of them
would be Christian pilgrims.
~ft ft ft
Hadassah Convention in
San Francisco
NEW YORK Hadassah, the
largest women's volunteer or-
ganization in the country, will
hold its annual national con-
vention in San Francisco from
Aug. 17 through 20.
About 2,500 delegates, repre-
senting over 335,000 members
from 1,500 chapters and groups
throughout the United States
and Puerto Rico, will attend the
61st annual national convention
of Hadassah, the Women's Zion-
ist Organization of America, at
the San Francisco Hilton Hotel.
ft ft ft
Tourism Necessary
NEY YORK(JTA)Premier
Yitzhak Rabin and Israeli Tour-
ism Minister Moshe Kol urged
American Jews to come and
visit Israel and help to strength-
en Israel's economy and the
unity of the Jewish people.
Addressing some 200 Jewish
leaders and representatives of
the travel industry from
throughout the United States
and Canada at the North
American Conference on tour-
ism at the Waldorf Astoria Ho-
tel here, Kol expressed deep
concern over the steady de-
cline in American tourism to
Israel since 1973.
"Where are tne Jews ol
America?" Kol asked, noting
that in the last two years there
has been a decline of 29 per
cent in the number of American
Jewish tourists to Israel.
RABIN, in what was his last
public appearance before fly-
ing back to Israel, stressed the
importance of tourism to Is-
rael's economy but observed
that for the Israelis tourism
means "that we are not alone.
It gives us the feeling that we
are not isolated."
Rabin also said that tourism
is important because tourists
can come to Israel and see
everything for themselves and
then can spread the truth about
the country.
ADL Files Discrimination
Charges Against U.S. Firms
^C^^7^r^*C^^
The
KOSHER
saxony*
nrimnmin llnd in 11th St Mill
Continued from Page 1-A
steps to Federal Court" if the
ADL's application for an imme-
diate "right to sue" is granted
by the EEOC.
' FORSTER ADDED that ADL
filed the charges in order to
compel the four firms "to cease
and desist their collusive dis-
crimination with the Arab coun-
tries," to nullify those clauses
in the U.S.-Saudi agreement
which encourage them to do so
and to obtain a ruling that will
"serve as a binding precedent
upon American firms doing
business with the Arabs."
The U.S. trade agreement
with Saudi Arabia, signed June
1974. stated that the U.S. agrees
to be "sensitive to the social,
cultural, political and religious
contexts of Saudi Arabia."
Seymour Graubard, national
chairman of ADL, said that the
League "deliberately selected
four big and powerful corpo-
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HE ADDED that these com-
panies "are simply the top of
the iceberg" and that the ADL's
legal action against them is
only "the vanguard" for more
legal charges against American
firms discriminating against
Jews.
Forster said the ADL contin-
ues with its investigation of
American iirms dealing with
the Arabs. He noted that since
the ADL disclosed last Febru-
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ing American corporations who
yield to Arab pressure, it be-
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impossible" to proceed with the
investigation.
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Page 8-A
fJmisHhric^r
Friday. June 20, 1975
Rabin's Schedule Here Was Rigorous
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The Presidential jet sent to
New York to pick up Israeli
Premier Yitzhak Rabin and his
party arrived at Andrews Air
Force Base at 4:30 p.m. instead
of 3:30 p.m., as originally sched-
Mled.
The one-hour delay was at-
tributed to Rabin's longer than
anticipated stop-over in London
where he conferred for 90 min-
utes with British Prime Minister
Harold Wilson.
SECRETARY of State Henry
A. Kissinger greeted the Pre-
mier and Mrs. Rabin.
Rabin's talks with the Presi-
dent and other officials are re-
garded as crucial to the next
*rii
FILLING IN
BACKGROUND
fmWi JIT? anfWV **" i
stage of negotiations in the
Middle East and to future rela-
tions between the U.S. and Is-
rael.
Premier Rabin had his first
meeting with President Ford at
the White House Wednesday
morning.
He met with the President
again Wednesday evening at a
working dinner at the White
House, and he and Ford had a
final meeting at the White
House Thursday morning.
THE PREMIER* who stayed
at Blair House, the official resi-
dence for visiting heads of
state, breakfasted with Kissin-
ger Wednesday and Thursday
mornings and had a working
lunch with Kissinger at the
State Department Thursday.
Kissinger also attended a
dinner for Premier and Mrs.
Rabin given by the Israeli
Ambassador, Simcha Dinitz,
Thursday night. He lunched
with Defense Secretary James
R. Schlesinger Wednesday af-
ternoon.
BEFORE departing from Tel
Aviv, Rabin said he hoped that
his talks with President Ford
would result in a deepening of
Peace Still Great Uncertainty
the Israeli-U.S. dialogue and a
review of all the possibilities
and components of an approach
to peace.
He said he would explain to
the American President Israel's
sincere desire and striving for
peace. He told reporters at Ben
Gurion Airport that Israel was
ready to cooperate in every way
in negotiations aimed at either
an overall peace settlement or
a second-stage interim agree-
ment with Egypt.
HE SAID, in reply to ques-
tions, that he would have to
wait until he spoke to President
Ford and Secretary Kissinger
before he could determine
whether Egyptian President An-
war Sadat had offered any
changes in Egypt's position dur-
ing his msetjnK with Ford in
Salzburg, Austria.
Members of. Rabin's official
entourage included Mordechai
Gazit, director general of the
Prime Minister's Office in Jeru-
salem; Gen. Efraim Poran, his
military adjutant; and Eli Miz-
rahi, bureau chief of the Prime
Minister's Office.
Rabin's press attache, Dan
Patir, arrived here several days
before Rabin.
Rabin's schedule in Washing-
ton included a meeting with the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee at the Capitol Thursday
afternaon, a meeting with the
House International Relations
Committee Friday morning, and
an appearance on the CBS
"Face the Nation" television
pivg.am in Washington on Sun-
day prior to his departure for
Israel.
THE PREMIER bad a closed
luncheon meeting with 400 lead-
ers of the United Jewish Ap-
peal anJ Federations and Wel-
fare Funds and a meeting with
representatives of the Confer-
ence of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations
in Washington last Friday.
He was in New York Satur-
day night for an Israel Bonds
dinner at the Waldorf-Astoria
Hotel.
Continued from Page 1-A
it will be up to the Americans
to make this judgment.
"It's very unfortunate," Ra-
bin said, "that Egypt, which
talks so much of peace, refuses
to have any direct talks with
Israel. This reluctance of talks
such as at kilometer 101 (that
resulted in the first interim
agreement) has not facilitated
a move forward towards an in-
terim agreement."
RABIN SAID there were
basically two options, "either an
interim agreement with Egypt
or an overall settlement (at the
Geneva conference) in which all
problems can be solved at once.
"You cannot mix the two. The
essence of an interim agreement
is to create a period of several
years in which the area will be
relaxed and forces will estab-
lish themselves in peaceful ways
and discuss an overall settle-
ment."
Rabin said this has been ex-
plained to Ford, Kissinger and
others. He said that if the ne-
gotiations go to Geneva, Israel
will put all of her positions re-
lated to peace on the table. But.
he warned, if such a meeting is
not well-prepared, he doubted
Religious, Secular Courts
Square Off for Struggle
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The makings of a bitter and
possibly decisive confronta-
tion between the religious
and secular courts in Israel
took shape here in the wake
of a Supreme Court ruling
last week that a divorce doc-
ument, though issued by a
rabbinical court, was secu-
lar in nature and subject to
judicial review. Israel's "da-
yanim" (religious court jus-
tices) angrily denounced the
ruling and proclaimed that
they would not accept di-
rectives in halachic matters
from any but halachic au-
thorities.
Under the system prevailing
in Israel, the populace, though
largely non-Orthodox or non-
religious, is governed by Ortho-
dox rabbinical courts with re-
gard to family matters such as
marriage and divorce.
THE OUTCOME of the latest
dispute may determine whether
1 halachic or national law is the
final arbiter.
The Supreme Court ruling, is-
sued by Justice Joel Sussman,
' stated that the rabbinate could
not insert into the divorce cer-
tificate as distinct from the
' "get" which is the divorce in-
' strument itself the fact that
' the woman receiving the di-
' vorce was adulterous and for-
bidden, by religious law, to have
relations with either her for-
mer husband or her lover.
The case in question involved
a Beersheba woman whose di-
vorce document was delayed for
three years by a local rabbin-
ical court. According to the
"dayanim" the case was pure-
' ly halachic and thus exclusively
' within the jurisdiction of the
' rabbinical court which renders
' its judgments only on the basis
of Torah law.
They accused the Supreme
Court of violating Torah law by
intervening in matters of hala-
cha.
Meanwhile, two Knesset mem-
bers of the National Religious
Party introduced a private
calling for the establishment of
a special court to rule in juris-
dictional disputes between the
secular and rabbinical courts.
Zevulun Hammer and Yehuda
Ben Meir, would clearly limit
the authority of the Supreme
Court in such cases. They sug-
gested that the special court be
composed of two civil court
judges and one religious court
judge, the latter to be appoint-
ed by the Minister of Religious
Affairs.
that it will be anything dif-
ferent from a United Nations
General Assembly session.
ASKED ABOUT the shipment
of cargo through the Suez Ca-
nal, Rabin declined to answer
the question directly, but he
emphasized that "Israel assumes
any agreement has to be car-
ried out in all its parts before
a new agreement can be made." I
Strongly defending Israel's
willingness to adapt its position!
toward agreements on the road
to peace, Rabin stressed that
"for us the essence of an in-
terim agreement is a step to-
ward! peace. It has never been
tried in the past. All efforts for
eight years since the 1967 war
to bring about an overall settle-
omit have failed.
"ISRAEL'S FLEXIBILITY was
shown by its taking a risk, by
giving something for a chan""
in attitude which is essential Y.
real peace is to be achieved."
Rabin flatly refused to deal|
with the Palestine Liberation i
Organization and indicated Is-
rael will not permit the PLO to
participate in the Geneva con-
ference.
He pointed out that the UN
Secretary General's letter set-!
ting up the conference said that
any additional country or body
that might participate requires!
the agreement of the original
six participants.
He said President Ford has
shown "great understanding" of
Israel's economic and military
needs, and he declared that he
has "no doubts the problems of
Israel's security will find proper
solutions at the proper time."
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^\atf


ly, June 20, 1975
* knist Fk>rHie*n
Page 9-A
MILITARY FUNERAL SERVICES HELD
'errorists Kill Village Family;
Jets Retaliate in Lebanon
"TEL AVIV (JTA)
Terrorist rocket fire during
'he night and early Monday
J^orning caused some dam-
but no casualties in Is-
feli villages near the Leba-
nese border. Israeli artillery
jturned the fire.
A military spokeman re-
ported damage to power
lines and some buildings in
Metullah, Israel's northern
most settlement which was
the target of Katyusha rock-
ets at about midnight.
AN ISRAELI border patrol
U.S. Still Studying
Peace Drive Role
Tee
Continued from Page 1-A
buld "stay in close touch" with
government of Israel and
Ided that "in the next few
fceks a final clarification" will
made by the U.S. on the
est course" on "the basis of
jnsensus" of "all the parties."
He did not include the Soviet
fUnion, although he was asked
specifically who the parties
were.
Kissinger pointed out that the
purpose of the meetings of the
President with Egyptian Presi
dent Anwar Sadat and Rabin
were not for the purpose of
"definitive conclusions" or "de-
tailed negotiations" but to en-
able the President to contact the
principal leaders and review the
alternatives for progress.
k KISSINGER SAID it was not
ely that a policy statement
9uld be issued by the Presi-
dent in the^nlxt week or two,
' although he' characterized the
meeting with Rabin as "a con-
siderable step forward." He
said that the United States is
"not pushing any one particu-
lar approach" but intends to
pursue the one most promising.
This conviction, he said, was
"emphatically" shared by Ra-
bin. He said there was "a cer-
tain parallel approach" by
Egypt and Israel for an interim,
agreement which is one of the
three options the President
enumerated last week.
OTHER OPTIONS are a con-
ning of the peace conference
t Geneva and bilateral talks
der the "umbrella" of the i
neva conference. However,
Geneva was not mentioned by!
Kissinger. Asked about aid for
Israel, Kissinger said there was
no question -of U.S. economic
and military aid to Israel but
that the "question" was the re-
lation of the Israeli "large re-,
quests" to "other considera-
tions."
He said that no precise date
for the presentation to the
Congress on the U.S. aid pro-
gram for Israel and its Arab
eighbors had been set.
He said neither Egypt nor
srael had put forward a defin-
tive proposal" for a second in-
erim agreement.
REPORTERS RAISED ques-
tions about the U.S. ftt.tude to-
ward Israel since the break
down of the last Kissinger mis-
sion on Mar. 22. He said there
Sa? "no purpose" to return to
the issues that led to the break-
down because both sides "know
what the maior concerns of each
other are."
Kissinger drew laughter when
he said, "as anyone negotiating
Mth Israel knows, I can assure
you that the danger of Israel
ving away something for noth-
is extremely remote."
He also said Israel would face
"fateful decisions" and the U.S.
"crucial decisions" and the
Ford-Rabin meetings gave the
leaders "a full opportunity to
understand the intangible as-
pects of the other side."
WHEN HE was asked whether
there would be an end to the
charges that Israel was respon-
sible for the breakdown of the
' ""-ch mediation attempt and
\. .iether the impression that Is-
rael was stubborn had been
wiped out by the Ford-Rabin
meetings. Kissinger joxed that
an Israeli friend of his defined
objectivity as "one hundred per
cent of Israel's point of view."
He said, "We are now look-
ing to the future," and "we be-
lieve that all the parties with
whom we have talked are in-
terested in progress toward
peace." He referred to Rabin's
toast June 11 that no country
in the world wants peace more
than Israel.
was attacked near Kfar Yuval
after midnight, and Yatyusha
rockets were fired at Kfar Gila-
di and Metullah just before
dawn causing slight damage
which was promptly repaired.
Monday's terrorist attack on
Kfar Yuval claimed its third Is-
raeli victim Tuesday when Sim-
ha Mordechai, 22, died in Safad
Hospital of wounds inflicted by
the same hand grenade that
killed her husband, Yaacov.
Her seven-month-old son, As-
saf, was still on the serious list
after undergoing surgery to re-
move grenade splinters from
his head and legs.
HER BROTHER, Nehemia
Yossef-Chai, a newly enlisted
soldier home on his first leave,
was also killed by the four ter-
rorists who in.aded the Mor-
dechai home.
All three members of the
family will be buried with full
military honors at the tiny
cenKterv in Kfar Yuval.
Monday's tragic events were
the first flare-up of violence
along the Lebanese border for
more than a month.
ISRAELI AIR Force jets reta-
liated with heavy strikes at ter-
rorist strongholds in Southern
Lebanon, concentrating on Shu-
ba Village where terrorists are
known to assemble for incur-
sions into Israel. Despite the
air attacks, Katyusha rockets
were fired into Nahariya,
wounding two civilians.
Yaacov Mordechai, who died
in the defense of his home in
Kfar Yuval, will be decorated
posthumously for bravery. A
veteran soldier in Israel's fam-
ed Colani Brigade, he was born
in Chochin, India and was
brought to Israel as a child of
three.
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Egyptians Admit to Spying;
Hope is for Reciprocity
TEL AVIV(JTA)Three Egyptian soldiers who were
returned by Israel to Egypt admitted that they were on an
intelligence mission when they were captured by Israeli troops
in the Suez Canal area the night of June 3 and 4.
the officer and'two'soldiers said they were checking the"
deployment of Israeli troops and weapons on the eve of the
reopening of the canal.
THE OFFICER, a Lt. Gamal, said in a television inter-
view that Egypt wanted peace, and with the opening of the
canal the chances for peace have doubled.
The lieutenant said he was an agricultural engineer who
was serving three years in the reserves. All three Egyptians
said they received good treatment in Israel.
It is believed here that their prompt return was intended
to set an example for Egypt to treat captured Israelis the
same way.
Chicago U. Gtes Gordon
Milton Gordon, of 5005 Col-
lins Ave., Miami Beach, has
been awarded the Alumni Cita-
tion of the University of Chi-
cago Alumni Association.
"In receiving this significant
award, you join a small group
of outstanding alumni whose
service to their communities or
society at large has merited
special recognition by their fel-
low alumni." Julian J. Jackson,
president of the association
wrote Gordon.
THE UNIVERSITY of Chica-
go's citation to Gordon is in
recognition of his involvement
"in the plight of housing for
poor senior citizens."
"As executive director of the
United Tenants League in Mi-
ami Beach, he helped tenants
solve problems with landlords,"
the citation notes in part.
Gordon was also nominated
to receive the Dade County
Outstanding Citizens Award in
May of this year.
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I
1
r
1
I
I
a
S*
9
mair

L/ep
mem
aDavid
_5cA w
etrtz
I IN A STATEMENT the other day, Sadat said.
Egypt owes Russia seven billion dollars for
arms supplied by Russia which is demanding
inimedirte payment. He wants the United
States to help pay the bill.
We can visualize the scene as Mr. Sadat
arrived in Salzburg to present the matter.
"GLAD TO see you, Sadat, old boy," the
President said. "How are the wife and chil-
dren?"
"Fine," said Sadat.
"And how are the pyramids?" said the
President. "They go back quite a ways, don't
they? We really should get some pyramids for
America. I think I will take up the matter
with Congress. I always say there is nothing
like having something old to look back to. You
know statuary gets more valuable the older it
gets. Not like people, eh Mr. Sadat?"
"No, you are right. Mr. President," said
Sadat. "People don't get more valuable with
age."
"Well," said the President, "as long as
you and the family and the pyramids are all
right; 'abi gesund.' as the saying goes.
"I know, Mr. Sadat, that you have some-
thing on your mind. You didn't come here to
say hello.
"Now, Mr. Sadat, just tell me what's on
your mind. Don't be afraid. Remember you are
among triends."

J OUIS HARP'S "Image of the Jews in
American Literature (Philadelphia, Jewish
Publication Society $10., 608 pp.) is a gargan-
tuan compendium of digests of books that make
any mention of Jews from "the early Republic
8o Mass Immigration."
It is an extraordinary contribution to the
early American image of Jews to the extent
that books of authors of all or any quality may
be considered a reflection.
THE SPECTRUM of good, bad and indif-
ferent American literature covers poetry, fic-
tion and drama. The period until this century
portrayed the Jews as invidious stereotypes
Shylocks, immoral, money-grubbingall with
anti-Semitic overtones.
Melvin Urofsky, in a book to be reviewed
shortly, differs with Harp's analysis for the
period until 1885. Harp takes Oscar Handlin
and Leslie Fiedler to task. His disagreements
with the works of these two men are illustrated
by his illustrations from Fiedler's "The Jews in
the American Novel" and Handlin's articles and
his "Adventures in Freedom."
THE PLAY "Zalmen or the Madness of
Gd." by Elie Wiesel (New York, Random
House, S6.95, 172 pp.) is an account of a rabbi
who issues a passionate cry wrung from his
courage to voice his oppression and isolation.
The scene is a synagogue in a small Russian
village which is to be visited by some Western
actors.
A Play, Literature
And Philosophy
The police had warned the congregation to
avoid the foreigners. Wiesel's terse statements f
are more eloquent than the lengthy diatribes
of others. The play was shown on TV locally n
few months ago.
"STUDIES IN JEWISH THOUGHT," by
Simon Radowicz (Jewish Publication Society,
$6.95, 448 pp.), edited by Nathan N. Glatzer,
with a foreword by Abram L. Sachar, and bio-
graphical introduction by the author's son, B.
C. Ravid, is a collection of essays by the late
distinguished Brandeis professor who wrote in
Hebrew. Other than the essay on Jewish learn-
ing, which is dated 1948, the book displays the
erudition and originality of this great intellec-
tual who was born in Russia.
"IDIOTS FIRST" by Bernard Malamud
(New York, Pocket Books, $1.75, 190 pp.) will
titillate his followers with pleasure and secure
new devotees for him. The short stories are
flavored with his distinctive Jewishness and
their O'Henry finales.
A trifle late for this year but to be remem-
bered for next year is "A Passover Haggadah"
with drawings by Leonard Baskin, published
by the Central Conference of American Rabbis
(New York, $17.50 hardcover and $4 paper).
It is a beautiful Haggadah with a tradi-
tional (almost) text in Hebrew and English
translation. It is beautifully done.
Anwar Sadat Has Cheek;
He Wants Big U.S. Check
"Well, Mr. President," said Sadat, "You
know, we recently had a little war with Israel."
"Oh yes," said the President, "I know all
about Israel. You know our backing of Israel
goes back to the days of Woodrow Wilson, the
Balfour Declaration and the first World War.
It was in that war that all of the Arab nations
were given their independence, and we thought
it right that the Jews should also get back
their little old homeland; the United States was
first of the great powers to recognize the inde-
pendence of Israel."
"Yes, Mr. President, as I was saying, we
had a war with Israel and Russia furnished us
with the weapons for the war. Now Russia is
demanding payment she will not even al-
low a period of grace and we are turning to
the United States to pay off the arms debt
to Russia."
"I suppose that means," said the Presi-
dent, "that if you don't pay Russia for those
arms, she may not give you any more arms,
and you will not be able to start another war."
"Yes, Mr. President."
"How big is the Russian debt?" asked the
President.
"Seven billion dollars," said Sadat.
"Is that all?" said the President. "For a
while I thought it would be something se-
rious."
Fridav. June 20, 1975 rJewisli FhrkHan Page 10-
^Jlets/tcll
Game's
The Thing


Tel Aviv
If ANY MAY think that at a time when Israel is bedevilled
by so many internal and external political and financial
difficulties that this is not the time for the operation oi an
international set of sports games which the Hapoel Associa-
tion conducted earlier this month.
On the other hand, the government itself felt that the
Hapoel Games were very important for the local citizenry as
well as the world at large. Israel wants to show that despite
the fact that it is plagued by so many problems it still has time
to participate in sports competition.
WHAT IS more important, the government feels impelled
to show the world at large that it is safe to bring sports teams
to the State of Israel.
Some 30 countries participated in the recently completed
Hapoel Games and all of the athletes, numbering 900, left
Israel with a feeling of security and satisfaction.
The Hapoel organization had the games well organized,
abetted by all of the other sports groups in the country, and
the action in some 20 sports was continuous and flowed
smoothly.
THE UNITED States sent over a contingent of close to 70
athletes and administrators and made its presence felt by cap-
turing a large quantity of gold medals which were made avail-
able to winners.
In swimming alone, where 22 gold medals were available,
the U.S. copped 21. One gold went to a strong, superb Rumanian
girl swimmer who prevailed in her event, the 100-meter free-
style.
After a lapse of four years the United States basketball
team again asserted their superiority by winning the gold
medal. The U.S. was represented by two teams, the National
Association of Intercollegiate Athletics select All-Stars and the
Capitols of Los Angeles, who are the current AAU champions.
THE NAIA boys, by winning all three of its games in a
round robin competition against its fellow American team, and
two Israeli national squads were awarded first place. Second
place went to the Israel "A" national team, while third place
went to the Capitols.
It is interesting to note that both American teams defeated
the Israel national "A" squad which will represent the nation
in the European championships next month in Yugosla ij.
CONFINED TO four sports the U.S. contingent was only
competitive in three with gymnastics serving as an exhibition
of the talent rather than in active competition.
Our American sprinters did very well. Steve RiJdick, the
ICA champion in the 100-yards and 220-yards. took a gold
medal in both the 100 and 200-meter events here. A total of six
golds were picked up by the Americans in track ana iield, with
five silvers and four bronzes going to the club.
THE YOUNG lady in the American Hapo.l contingent who
caught the eye of spectators was Denise Walker of Lowell,
Massachusetts, a 15-year old who appears slated to be Amer-
ica's top female gymnast within the next few years. She caught
everybody's fancy and was highlighted on several local tele-
vision shows.
The administrators of the Hapoel games, in the interest of
economy, decided sometime ago when the Israeli Pound was
deflated, that the budget established Pound-wise at that time
would have to remain for the running of the games.
Yossi Inbar, Hapoel head here, advises us that by cut-
ting corners and zealously watching every Pound spent, the
organizing committee finished the games with the budget orig-
inally presented to the overall group no small feat in Israel
these days.
Marshall's Impressive Credo: The Importance of Jewish Education
r|'w0 SCORE and seven years ago, Louis Marshall,
the great American Jewish leader, stressed the
importance of Jewish education in an impressive
credo.
His words are worth reproducing now when the
problem of Jewish education is coming more and
more to the forefront in Jewish communities all over
the country. In his infinite wisdom he said:
"GREAT AS has been and is my interest in
what has been done for the relief of our brethren
in Eastern Europe and in Palestine, warm as is my
sympathy and pride in the various Jewish charitable
institutions in our great American cities, it is my
firm conviction that there is nothing that the Jews
of this country can do which equals in importance
the maintenance and development of its educational
system.
"Unless this educational work is generously sqp-
3
orts
*^mo/t
etr
ported, everything else for which we may strive will
have been in vain.
"WHATEVER distinction is attached to the name
of the Jew is derived almost exclusively from the
fact that he has given to the world those ethical
precepts that are exemplified in our Bible, that have
been illustrated by our great sages and teachers,
and that have been incorporated into the morai
concepts of the civilized world.
THE EXTENT of attention which the organized
Jewish communities are now paying to Jewish edu-
cation is indicated in a survey by the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds. The results
of this survey have just been made public.
They show that Federations in 93 cities have
allocated more than S16 million in 1973.
This is about 13 per cent more than in the pre-
ceding year and 127 per cent higher than seven
years ago. In some communities the increased allo-
cations for Jewish education made up more than 25
per cent of community funding for all local purposes.
THE FEDERATIONS are no newcomers in the
field of Jewish education. Some of them have sup-
ported education 40 years ago as part of their wide
range of services to the Jewish community.
However, visible acceleration of the trend of
Federation s interest in the field of Jewish education
has developed in the past several years
Iri^" ."


sy, June 20, 1975
vJmisfi ftoricfiatr)
**age 11-A
nearing completion ? ? ?
i )
THE GARDEN MAUSOLEUM OF
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 altematives.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
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much more reverential. And there
is never a maintenance charge;
crypts will be maintained beauti-
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concern and professional care as
part of the total purchase.
YOU MUST VISIT
MOUNT NEBO TO TRULY
APPRECIATE IT. FREE
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to this beautiful haven, from
wherever you live in Dade County.
And as a token of our apprecia-
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for you YOUR CHOICE OF:
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appointment at Mount Nebo I understand that I will receive a
FREE GIFT without further obligation, after I have kept my
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NAME
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ft
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se
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B.
H
N.
Nc

Page 12-A
-JewistFhrkMan
Friday. June 20, 1975 I
Hadassah to Review WHO Membership
NEW YORK(JTA) The
Hadassah MedicaJ Organiza-
tion's national boapd afrnoonijed
(its plans m- review its member-
ship in the United States Asso-
ciation for World Health, the
affiliate of the World Health
Organization, a United Nations
agency which voted last week
a condemnation of Israel's treat-
ment of residents of the admin-
istered territories.
In a letter last week to Dr.
S. A. Malafatopolous, head of
WHO, Mrs. Rose E. Matzkin.
Hadassah president, said the
WHO Assembly resolution was
"an action which lowers the
moral value of the WHO and
casts doubt on the validity of its
work."
SHE SAID that after the 1967
war, hundreds of Arabs came
to Hadassah for medical treat-
ment "after years of neglect by
the Arab government" of the
West Bank and East Jerusalem.
She said "the health stand-
ards in those areas are higher
today than ever; the mortality
rate is lower. This attempt,
once again to politicize a UN
agency only denigrates the
value of the agency to all the
peoples of the world and ren-
ders it liable to suspicion of its
motives. As a member of the
U.S. Committee for WHO, Ha-
dassah will have to review its
position."
MRS. MATZKIN cited the!
medical services provided by,'
the Hadassah Hebrew Univer- i
sity Medical Center in Jerusa-'
lem to Arab residents of Gaza,
the West Bank "and even Jor-
dan," in addition to providing
prjmary health care serviQee in
hospitals andcliflics. c .....
As U.S. administrator for the
World Health Body
Condemns Israel
GENEVA (JTA) World Health Organization assem-
bly delegates voted 63-5 with 25 abstentions, to condemn Is-
rael's treatment of the inhabitants of administered territories.
Only the United States, Uruguay, Bolivia and Costa Rica
joined Israel in opposing the motion. The resolution last Fri-
day put the 145-nation body on record as being "deeply
alarmed by the deterioration of health and living conditions
of the Palestinian refugees."
ISRAEL'S REPRESENTATIVE denied the accusations,
wtuch he said were based on political and not humanitarian
grounds.
He said health conditions had improved in the Gaza Strip,
the West Bank and Sinai under Israeli administration.
The resolution, sponsored by Arab and non-aligned coun-
tries, voted in favor of allocating funds to improve conditions
in those areas.
Last Wednesday, six senators and 45 representatives sent
to the WHO a telegram warning that a strong move against
Israel might lead to a loss of Congressional support for the
organization.
PHILADELPHIA (JTA)
President Ford paid warm
tribute to the Lubavitch move-
ment here in his first address
to a national Jewish group
since taking office.
Sen. Hugh Scott (R., Pa.), the
Senate Minority Leader, who al-
6o addressed more than 600
guests attending the first na-
tional conference dinner of the
American Friends of Lubavitch,
declared in the President's
presence that "Each of you can
be assured the United States
will never abandon Israel or he'r
people." ____
American Israeli
$ All Religious ArticUt $
For Synagogues Schools Homos
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& HOUSE OF WORSHIP
IMPORTED CRYSTALWARE
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National Hebrew
ISRAELI GIFT CENTER INC.
Bar Mitivah Sots
Religious Articles Gifts
949 Washington Ave. 532-2210
REPHUN'S HEBREW
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HAS EVERYTHING FOR
Synagogues, Hebrew Schools
and Jewish Homes. Free Gift
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417 tVoiningfon Ave. 672-7077
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Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone 672-730*
945 NHCMCAN AVL, IMAM BEACH
THE DINNER, organized by
Rabbi Abraham Shemtov of the
Lubavitch Center in Philadel-
phia, was the occasion of the
formal announcement of the
establishment of the "United
States Senator and Mrs. Hugh
Scott Library" on the campus
of Girls Town, Kfar Chabad II,
in Israel, a project sponsored
by the world-wide Lubavitch
movement to provide education-
al and vocational training for
girls on the high school and
college levels.
Ford, who was introduced by
Bernard Segal, former president
of the American Bar Associa-
tion, opened his remarks with
"Shalom."
THEN, LOOKING to Scott, he
said, "Hugh is one of the first
people I turn to when I have
'tzoris' and in the past fcw
weeks, have I had 'tzoris.' "
The President praised the
Lubavitch movement's commit-
ment "to preserving the deep
and abiding faith of the Jewish
tradition for the young and suc-
ceeding generations."
REFERRING TO Ford's meet-
ing with Israeli Premier Yitz-
hak Rabin in Washington last
week, Scott said, "Out of this
meeting I hope will come a
pledge of continued arms sup-
port to Israel by the United
States; support to resist the ef-
forts of the PLO and its terror-
ist allies to destroy legitimate
peace efforts;.-a promise of con-
tinued economic assistance; an
understanding that 'reassess-
ment' of U.S. foreign policy in
Continued from Page 1-A
Act) 'to stir up hatred against
any section of the public in
Great Britain distinguished by
color, race or ethnic or national
oriein'."
Silken pointed out that "in-
tent" was "esential as an n-
gredient" if an offense under
the Act is established.
Savitt confirmed that the
Board of Deputies' legal com-
mittee has drafted a memoran-
dum to the Home Secretary
seeking to remove the "intent"
clause from the Act.
Food for Peace program, she
added, Hadassah distributes food
supplements to Arab, institutions
to raise the nutritional level for
children, pregnant women, and
the sick and aged""and_all of
this has paid off in the amazing
improvement of the health and
welfare of the Arab population
in the administered territories.
She cited the fact that the
WHO assembly had condemned
Israel "despite the report of the
WHO investigator approving of
Israel's, health services in thtjstr
areas."
DC
^7\ ma Ninn ova
..jinn oi-intin
The Lord made a Covenant with Abram....
iGenei xv. 18 > J
,*---------*---------------------------u
YOU KNOW
HOW IMPORTANT IT IS
S2
s
i
Lubavitcher Hear Ford's 'Tsoris' 1
no way means that our histor-
ical commitments to Israel will
be abandoned" and "recognition
that any peace settlement must
protect Israel's territorial in-
tegrity."
Scott said the American
commitment to Israel "is a bond
of friend to friend, of good
friend to good friend, of a will-
ingness to keep all pledgesto
keep them with strength when-
. ever neededin order to secure
the future of Israel."
HE ALSO said that the U.S.
has done "and we will continue
to do, everything possible to
encourage the Soviet Union to
permit emigration to Israel of
the many thousands who wish
to come to the home of prom-
ise."
1
TO ASSURE THE
FUTURE OF ISRAEL
BUT
WE MUST TELL YOU
OF A NEW,
SIMPLE AND EFFECTIVE
WAY TO DO SO...
THROUGH
A SINGLE PARAGRAPH
IN YOUR WILL
-to the
2
Britons Urge |
Strong Laws I
I I
s
i i
I I
MAKE YOUR SOLEMN COVENANT WITH
THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL
THROUGH A BEQUEST
TO THE
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
AND PERPETUATE YOUR NAME WITH
A HISTADRUT PROJECT IN ISRAEL
For further particulars, please contact:
Israel Hittadrut Foundation, Inc.
*!0 Lincoln Ha., Miami Beach, Fla. 33139, Room 389
Telephone: 531-8702
This is to inform you that I plan to include in my WILL
BEQUEST to th* Israel Histadrut Foundation. Inc.
2
1
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ADDRESS
? I
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4975
* knlstfhrMictr
Page 13-A
tan Greets MK's
^To Germany
U(JTA>The President, of the Bundestag assured
Knesset delegation that Israel can. rely upon West.
IpporV arid that West Germany shares Israel's anxi-
Brning the situation in the Middle East.
barie Renger described the thinning out of Israeli
| Sinai as a demonstration of good faith and ex-
bpe for an appropriate Arab move towards rap-
nt
)KE at a plenary session of the Bundestag which
Knesset delegation with a standing ovation,
ic-man delegation, headed by Knesset Speaker Yis-
Jyahu, was received here by President Walter Scheel
st Berlin by Mayor Klaus Schuetz.
Inns
elegates will visit the site of the former Nazi con-
,camp at Dachau and will also visit Munich, Speyer
Btter two cities were among the oldest centers of
^ Germany. The visit is Yesheyahifs first to West
|nd is expected to be returned by the Bundestag
>ack No Sham,
>rael Declares
IV(JTA)Israeli military circles rejected as "mali-
jts attributed to Western military sources in the Middle
ael's thinning out of its troops and armor in Sinai was
>rts, published in newspapers abroad, alleged that the
and artillery which Israel said were pulled back from
50 kilometers east of the Suez Canal in a unilateral
fthe eve of the canal's official reopening had actually
Irawn many months earlier.
)RDING TO these sources, Israel's announcement that it
out forces which did not actually exist was a propa-
said Egypt was aware of this fact from U.S. intelligence
gt decided not to challenge the Israeli announcement
is considered a politically and psychologically import-
neli military circles stated flatly that the troops, tanks
ry were pulled back in accordance with the decision of
ament and as per the Prime Minister's announcement.
Ibona fide withdrawal"' and "no pantomime," the circles
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Funerals For
r
Yom Kippur
War Heroes
TEL AVTV (JTA)Funeral
services were held her*'Tor
three Israeli soldiers killed in
the Yom Kippur War whose re-
mains were returned to Israel
a month ago under an agree-
ment with Egyptian authorities.
The men were identified as
Staff Sgts. Henoch Kaufman and
Eliezer Benno and Corp. Jacob
Moscovitz.
BUT OFFICIAL of the army
Chaplaincy Corps and experts
of pathological institutes con-
ceded that they are having dif-
ficulty identifying most of thr
other remains returned by the
Egyptians.
Of 39 bodies examined, only
12 have been positively iden-
tified so far.
Two were Air Force pilots,
and ten were soldiers who had
manned the Litoff stronghold on
the Bar Lev Line and were ap-
parently killed in the early
stages of the Egyptian attack in
October, 1973.
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Page 14-A
fJenist fhcridiar
Friday, June 20, 1975
LEGAL NOTKl
LEGAL NOTKF
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the underiUrned, desiring- to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of AI.DKX PROPERTIES at 0
S.W 87th Avenue. Miami. Florida
intends to resTtater said luune with
the i lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
ALDEN M 711 KM AN
HARRIS & SIRKIN. I*.A.
Attornevs for Applicant
6th Floor Dade Federal Hldg.
Miami. Florida 33131
,_________ 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. 75-18573
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ALEJANDRO LORCA.
Petitioner,
and
IIKRIHKHTA LEONEI.A ML'NOZ
DE LORCA.
Respondent.
TO: HFJFUItERTA LEONELA
.MUNOZ DE LORCA
508 E. 78th Street. Apt. 4.1
New York. NY 10021
YOT ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed as ilnst vou and
you are reouired to serve a conv of
your written defenses. If anv. to it
on CARLOS LIDSKY. ESQITIRE. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address
is 2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd.. Suite 420
Coral Gables. Florida 33134. and file
the original with the Clerk ot the
above styled court on or before July
18. 3975: otherwise a default will be
entered against vou for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.
This notice ahall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN. 1?0
N.S 6th Street. Miami. Florida S31S2.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
10th dav of June. 1!>7">
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
At Clark. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida,
By C. WIIJ.IAMS
As Deoutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
CARLOS LIDSKY, ESQUIRE
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd.. Suite 420
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Attorney for Petitioner
____________________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. 75-3662 (Dowlino)
In RE: Estate of
FREDA FEINGOLD
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
niir Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and reaulr-
ed to present anv claims and demands
which vou may have against the es-
tate of FREDA FEINGOLD deceased
late of Dade Countv. Florida, to the
circuit 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 Countv
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 11th
dav of June. A.D. 1975.
EDITH GLASS
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
the 13th dav of June. 1975.
AINSLEE R. FERDIE
Attornev for EDITH GLASS
717 Ponce de I.eon Blvd.. Suite 215
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
____________________________ 6/13-20
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
LA PERLA FLORIST at 1149 SW
27th Avenue. Miami. Florida 33135 In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida.
JUAN A. LOPEZ
Owner
____________6/13-20-27 7/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to encage in
business under the fictitious name of
THE QUESTION MARK at No. Miami
Mini Mall. N.W. 7th Avenue & 141st
Street. North Miami, intend to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
CAROL CHERRY Owner
REGINA CANS Owner
6/13-20-17 7/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 75-4033 (Lake)
GENERAL JURISDICTION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re: The Marriage of
ANDRES I'.oxnkr CID.
Petitioner Husband
and
CYNTHIA l> CID.
Respond.'lit Wife
TO: CYNTHIA D CID
419 North Spring Street
Greensboro. North Carolina
YOT CYNTHIA D. CID. are h-re-
bv notified to file vour defensive
pleadings to this suit for dissolution
of marriage with the Clerk of the
Court, and serve a com- on the Peti-
tioners Attornev. EDGAR MILLER,
of the law firm of MILLER AND
RUSSELL. 1408 Ainslev Building. Mi-
ami. Florida 3S1SS, on or before the
23rd day of July. 1975. or a default
will be entered against vou.
Dated: 6-12-75
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
Bv: S. JAFFE
Deputy Clerk
6/20-27 7/4-11
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA !N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-18954
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
STEFAN ZYDON,
Petitioner/Husband
and
FREDA ZYDON.
Respondent/Wife
TO: FREDA ZYDON
4 Remsen
Ridgefield. New Jersey- 07667
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
vou are reouired to serve a copy of
vour written defenses. If anv. to It on
DAVID M. GONSHAK. attornev for
Petitioner, whose address is 14*7 N W
7th Street. Miami. Florida 33125. and
file the original with the clerk of the
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURSDICTION
CIVIL ACTION NO.'75-16999
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
(Constructive Service)
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
UDIA A. SUAREZ.
Petitioner
and
ROBERTO SUAREZ.
TO: Roberto Suarez
Respondent.
220 64 Street. Apt. 10
West New York. N.J.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses. If anv. to it on
DAVID S. KUMBLE. Attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 350 Lin-
coln Road. Miami Beach. Florida
33139. and file the original with the
Clerk of the aboye-styled Court on
or before July I. 1975 otherwise a de-
fault will l>e entered against vou for
the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four (4) consecutive
weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAX.
WITNESS my hand- and the seal
of said Court at Miami. Florida on
this 28th day of May. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER. Clerk
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida
Bv: L. SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
DAVID S. KUMBLE-
Attornev for Petitioner
.150 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Phone 531-8041
6/30
HARTFORD INSURANCE
COMPANY, a foreign insurance
company doing business in the
State of Florida.
Defendants
TO: MK1.UA U AMARO
(Residence Unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that
ThomasviUe. Ga.
Y'M ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against vou and you
are hereby required to serve a codv of
your answer or other, pleading to the
Petition on the husband Attornev.
ARTHUR W KAKL1CK: whose ad-
Comolalnt has been filed against vou dressi Is UM.N.W.. lf_ AVeniM. Miami;
and vou are hereby reouired to serve Florida 33125. and file the original
a copv of vour answer or other plead- with the Clerk of the above stvied
ing to the Complaint on the Plaintiffs Court on or before this I lth day ot 4
Attornev. LESTER ROGERS, whose Julv. 1975. or a Default will be en-
tered against vou.
DATED this 2nd dav of June. 1976.
address is 1454 N.W. 17th Avenue.
Suite 200. Miami. Florida 33125. and
file the original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before this
10th day of Julv. 1*75. or a Default
will be entered against vou.
DATED this 2nd dav of June. 1975.
PICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By S. TAFFE
6/6-13-20-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 73-16968
In re the marriage of:
MARIE REMSEN.
Plaintiff
vs.
STANLEY REMSEN
and
BEVERLY ZELL
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: STANLEY REMSEN
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED THAT a Pe-
tition for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed concerning your marriage
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Bv BEVERLY LIPP8
6/6-13-20-2".
I
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-17S72
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: MARRIAGE OF:
MANUEL t'ASTILXO.
Petitioner,
and
ZOILA CASTILLO.
Respondent.
TO: ZOILA CASTILLO
Lugareno No. 811
Camaguey. Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBT NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
luu are reouired to serve a coov of
your written defenses. If any. to It on
ADOLFO KOSS. atternev for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 101 N W. lith
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33128. and file
the original with the clerk of the
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engn^e
In business under the fictitious hams
above stvied court on or before July of ARTISAN CABINET SHOP at 292
26th. 1975: otherwise a default will be N.E. 71st Street. Miami intends to
entered against vou for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or pejjtion
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
12th dav of June. 1975.
Richard P. Brlnker
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv B LIPPS
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVID M. GONSHAK
1497 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Attorney for Petitioner
6/20-27 7/4-11
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
NEIL T STUDY. Owner
6/6-13-20-27
and you are reouired to serve a copy
676-13-20 3! vour written responses or defenses, above stvied court on or before July
________ tf any. to said Petition on Attorney n. 1975: otherwise a default Hill i
Stephen U Raskin. (I'etitioner's At-
torneys) whose address is 7200 Bird
Road. P.O. Box 657602. 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 ot
this Court on May 28. 197f
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk of Said Court
Bv NED ROSENBERG
As Deoutv Clerk
5'30 .'6-13-2fl
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. 75-18957
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
MARY RACHMACIEJ.
Petitioner/Wife
FRANK RACHMACIEJ.
Respondent/Husband
TO: FRANK RACHMACIEJ
102 East 7th Street
New York City, New York
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
vou are reouired to serve a coov of
vour written defenses. If anv. to It on
DAVID M. GONSHAK. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 1497 N.W.
7th Street. Miami. Florida 33125. and
file the original with the clerk of the
above stvied court on or before Julv
ISth. 1975; otherwise a default will be
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
J. GWYNN PARKER
p- --.r mo. 75-2422
IN RE: ESTATE OF WP
HARRY SALTER
Deceaseu.
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF SAID
DECEDENT
You are hereby notified that .1
written instrument purporting to be MAP.Y DELL HAYNES.
the last will and testan if said Wife.
decedent has been admitted to "-o- and
bate in said Court. You are hereby JOE HAYNES.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-17418
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
entered against vou for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks.
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal ot
said court at Miami. Florida on this
10th day of Mav. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv C P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
STONE. SOSTCHIN ft KOSS. P.A.
ADOLFO KOSS. ESQUIRE
101 N W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33128
Attornev for Petitioner
6/6-13-20-27
commandeu wimili six caienuai
months from the date ot the 1
publication of this noii.-e to appear
in said Court and show cause, if any
you can. why the action o( said Court
Husband.
TO: MR JOE HAYNES
Route 1
Woodburv. Georgia
YOU ARK HEREBY
NOTIFIED
In admitting said will to probate that an action for'Dissolution of Mar-
should not stand unrevoked.
J. GWYNN PARKER
Circuit Court Judge
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
Bv HOLLIS L. LANGE
Deoutv Clerk
SMITH. MAN"1,ER. SMITH.
PARKER AND WERNER
Bv SAMUEL S SMITH
Attornevs for Executors
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33I3S
First publication of -his notice on
the 30th dav of May. 1975
o/30
riage has been filed against vou and
vou are required to serve a codv of
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-9705
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LUIS MAHGOLL.ES.
Petitioner.
and
EUSA MARGOLLES.
Respondent
TO: EI.SA MAROOU.ES
Esnada 408 (altos)
Havana. Cuba
TOO AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
Beach. Florida 81139. and file "the aria*. KS9U?B*r- wn"se address is 101 N.W.
inal with the clerk of the above stvied !_, *Yenue Miami. FL.. and file the
court on or before Julv 9. 1975: other-
wise a default will be entered against
" NOTiCE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
entered against vou for the relief de- the undersigned, desiring to engage
maided in the complaint or petition, in business under the fictitious t: ime
This notice shall be published once of CONSULTANTS INTERNATiON-
cmnlalnt or petition
This notice shall ne published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
6/6-13-20 in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
________ WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
R2 '"""'," Miami Florida on this
.10th dav of Mav. 1975
RICHARD P DRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv L. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
each week for four consecutive weeks AL at 1865 79th Street Causeway. (Circuit Court Seah
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. Penthouse C. Miami Beach intend to KWITNEY KROOP
- register said name with the Clerk of SCHEINBERG PA
Ji!e-,rircult Co,*rt of Dade County. 420 Lincoln Road Suite
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
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 ELIE DORISMOND
c/o Mrs. Diendonne Dorismond
Rue du Calre Nos" 30
Vllle desgunaives. Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that \
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you
are hereby reouired to serve a copy of
your answer or other pleading to the
Petition on the Wife's Attorney. LES-
TER ROGERS, whose address Is 1464
. N.W. 17 Avenue. Miami. Florida 33126.
and file the original with the Clerk of
the above styled Court on or before
this 18th day of Julv. 1975. or a De-
fault will be entered against vou.
DATED this 6th dav of June. 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By MARION NEWMAN
6/13-20-27
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
12th dav of June. 1976.
Richard P. Brinker
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv B. LIPPS
As Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVID M GONSHAK
1497 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Attornev for Petitioner
6/20-27 7/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
PROBATE DIVI8ION
PROBATE NO. 75-2634) (Blantoni
In RE: Estate of
HARRY BIRKIN.
deceased.
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE Or FLORIDA:
TO ALL. PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF SAID
DECEDENT.
You are hereby notified that a writ-
IP f-
Florida.
PETER L. STEINOwner
RAYMOND LELARGEOwner
Kwitnev. Krooo ft Seheinberg. P.A.
420 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Fla.
33139
Attornevs for Applicants
______________' 6/6-13-20,-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-3657 (Parker)
IN RE: Estate of
GATHEA ROBERTS,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
MAKE APPLICATION FOR
DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL
DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby- given that I have
filed by Final Report and Petition
Miami Beach. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
4/H-I.1-20-27
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. tH AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-17183
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: KENNETH JAY TOBIN
SAND! LYNN HOFFMAN TOBIN
TO: SANDI LYNN HOFFMAN
TOBIN
271 6. Ave.
Glencoe. 111. 80022
........... TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
for Distribution and Final Discharge that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
as Administratrix of the estate of riage has been filed against vou and
GATHEA ROBERTS, deceased, and yon are reouired to "A a conv of
that on the 30th dav of June. 1975, vour written defense*, if any to It on
will apply to the Honorable Circuit Mark J. Friedman. Eso attorney for
original with the clerk of the above
stvied court on or before July 10. 1975:
otherwise a default will be entered
again.-t vou for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal ot
said court at Miami. Florida on this
2nd dav of June. 175.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv 8 JAFFE
As Deputy Clric
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROY GONZALEZ. JR.. ESQ.
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
(305) 324-4555
Attornev for Petitioner
________________________6/6-U-20-87
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. 75-17856
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RK .THE MARRIAGE OF
KIJJNA Z. BEN I TO.
Petitioner,
and
ALEJANDRO BENITO.
Respondent.
TO: ALEJANDRO BENITO
(residence unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you r/|
vou are reouired to serve a conv '
vour written defenses, if anv. to It on
J1-ADY8 GERSON. attorney (or Pe-
H
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBT GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the flctiUoua names
of IDI Automotive. IDI Construction
the action of said Court in" admitting Warn" FlSritoMMl
7/4 said will to nrobate should not stand T ?1- fa 33181
unrevoked. ""8
JOHN R. HLANTON
Cln uii Court Judge
RH'HAHDP. BRINKER Clerk
Bv ("i IRNELL Rl IBINSON
Denutv Clerk
A 'tornev
BPARBER ZEMEL, R( 'SKIN.
5/30
6/6-13-20
at 801.NW 111 Street Miami. Florida HEILBRONNER AND KARP, P.A.
Intends to register said names with
the Clerk of the Clr nil C urt of Dade
County. Florida
DAVID HAYL K
-27 7/4-11
Suite 8060, Fir-: Federal Hide.
1 a E Jrd An Miami. Fla 3131
First nulih itioi otice on
the 6th day of June
6/6-13-20-27
NOTICE UNDER
,., FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT GIVEN that
the undersign..,|. desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
' An mo Bei v. at 9241
v "''" 8.....it U .
tends to register said name with the
'.l,rk "f thi Curt of Dade
County. Fl
LAI'.I.V WEISS Owner
I
This notice shall be published tice "in li week for four consecutive weeks
taTMrawrau ofrKSSX'.'X? week '" ISS JEWISH FIjORIDIAN.
V-i-rvi'cO *IS"M-PK!DIAN WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
u.oi T.,han. ?"(l ,ne "al or said uurt at Miami. Florida on this
"Uli d'iv'of^M v'ai"w ida ,nl" 2uii Uj4V nf Ju"'- ,975
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv I. SNEBDBN
As Deputy Clerk
nit Seal)
Mark .1 Friedman Baa
860 Lincoln Rd suite 21s
Miami Beach. Florida 3:1139
Attorney for Petitioner
6/6-13-20-27
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv WILLIE MRAD8HAW. JR.
As Deoutv Clerk
(Cln u.t Court Seal)
i:i ADYS QERBON. ESQ.
(Stone. Sost. hin Koss. P.A.)
101 N.W, 12th Avenue
Miami Florida
Attornev for Petitioner
6/6-13-20-27


jne 20, 1975
'*^Jmis^ fkridTfojn
Page 15-A
LEGAL NOTICf
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKE
loTICE UNDER
riOUS NAME LAW
HEREBY GIVEN that
Ined. desiring to eiignire
under the fictitious name
[Medical Laboratories nl
Godfrey Road Miami
s to register .'.aid name
_Jrk of the Circuit Court
Pbuntv. Florida.
Medical Laboratories. Inc.
A&fih.-icl '; Shouger
plan. I.cvinson & kenm
Bcutlve Timer. 1428
Miami
fur Applicant
r. :n-27 7/4-n
iOTICE OF ACTION
ISTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
(ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
ML ACTION NO. 75-M588
KL JURISDICTION DIVISION
flON FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Tin Marriage if:
:i.AI'DKTTE lNEH'S
In.I
,. RI'RKE.
ITHI'R BURKE,
tidence I'nknown
-AUK HEHEUY NOTDTIED
Ertion for Dissolution of Mar-
I been filed against vou and
r.iiuircd to serve a conv of
ell defenses, if anv. to It on
_ BERK. ESQ.. attorney for
Jr. whM address is 101 N.W.
femn Miami. Florida 33128. and
i orls-lnal with the elerk of the
Pstvled court on or before Julv
1975; otherwise a default will be
id against vou for the relief de-
e.l In the COOIDlalnt or petition
_> notice shall l>e ouhllshed onre
week for four consecutive weeks
|E JEWISH FT.OUIDIAN.
r.VKSS mv hand and the seal of
__ourt at Miami. Florida on this
Fdav of June. 1975.
Richard I. Hrinker
An clerk. Circuit Court
Dade ("ountv. Florida
Hv g. JAFFE
As Denutv Clerk
\-.i Court Seal)
I A rterk. Esti.
; W. 12th Avenue
j|. Florida SS128
[ttornev for Petitioner
fi'20-27 7 4-11
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
VENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
)F FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-2367
Estate of
LES M. Hl'TTON
based
40TICE TO CREDITORS
)l Creditors and All Perseus
Claims or Demands AgalPSl
.state:
an- hcrcbv notified and re-
in nreseiit am claims and de-
iwhich vou mav have against
ate of CHARLES 7.1 HI'T-
sed late of Dad> County,
the Circuit Judges of
pnv. and file the same in
End as provided in Section
riila Statutes. In their of-
CountV Courthouse a
lv. Florida, within four
.His from the time of the
Ktion hereof, or the same
,red
Miami. Florida, this llth
AD.. 1176
L.MA H H1TTHX
(As Executrix
petition of this notice on
of June. H7S
ITOL
Executrix
First Avenue
SSI SI
6/20-27
ICUIT COURT OF THE
~ JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
LORIDA IN AND FOR
BE COUNTY
__IkTE DIVISION
IKTE NO. 74-6421
kte of
Iass.ma.n
}e to creditors
hlllm and All Persons
fins or Demands Attains!
rebv notified nnd re-
nn am claims and de-
bit ma have aitalnj
Si I] HIE HA88AIAN
' lal of Datle C .lint v.
[JU tfn I If. Ill' Judttes of
.and .
Id file the -nun- ill
orovided In Section
,i hi their "'
uiuv Coufthouae In
i i will iii four
f...... the time of the
t. oi the s.nn.
hi. mi... this 16lh
i .
|. HASSMAN
fcxi ulor
iiollct.....
-an
h7 Florida 13139
B/tO-27
jTrCuTt COURT OF THE
ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
LORIDA IN AND FOR
JADE COUNTY
MATE DIVISION
If \TE NO. 75-3588
. of
1
iCREDITORS
b id All I
Iii mnnil; Agalns!


bptified nnd re-
> rlnims nnd de-
bj have against
[|\ KCHMEITZ-
of Daile Countv.
.i ii
|4|, ii me in
till, ii in s
. iii thell
KLouiiIku <
within four
he time of the
,.i- the same
this loth
^^Bneii/.iiii
Uloi
this, no'.i
I 197".
IN
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the uml..fsiKin id, desiring to engage
in business under tne llelltlous name
of NEPTUNE'S GARDENS at 18
Southwest 18th Terrace. Miami. Flor-
ida :;:i!J!' i.....mis in res-later said
name with the i'lerk of the Circuit
Courl of Hade Countv. Florida
GEURGE SAMPAS, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Treasure Isntnd
Bntei prises. Inc.
42" Lincoln Road. Miami Beach.
Florida
_____________________ R/20-27 7/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-1980
In RE: Estate of
SKI..MA MILDRED FISHER.
a 'k a MM DRED FISHER
ii.. eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Aaainst
Bald Estate:
Vou are hereby notified ami re-
nuired to oresent anv claims and de-
ma mis which vou mav have aaainst
the estate of SEI.MA Mil DRED
FISHEU a/k/a MILDRED FISHEU
deceased late of Dade GE3ity.
Florida, to the Circuit Judttes of
Dade County, and file the same In
duplicate and as orovided in Section
7SI.lt. Florida Statutes, in Ihelr of-
lices in the County Courthouse In
Dade Countv. Florida, within four
calendar months from the time of that
first publication hereof, or the same
will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 16th
dav of June. A.D.. 197f,.
DORIS K. Gl'ILLEM
c/o 1-aw Offices Ml Kin F. Frankel
Suite 392420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
the 2"th dav of June. 1S75
MARK B. SI-AVIN
Me vin p. Frankel Mark It. Slavtn
Attorney for Administratrix
420 Lincoln RoadSuite 392
Miami Reach. Florida 331.19
6/20-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3769
J. OWYNN PARKER
I.. RF' F-v- -'
VICTOR D. HOI.T-AXDER
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Hnvlpe cn.ims or Demands Aaainst
Said Estate:
Vou are hereby notified and re-
ouired to present anv rlatms nnd de-
mands which ''"" mav hi'.....painsl
the estate of VICTOR D. HOMaAND-
EU. deceased late of Dade Countv.
Florida, I" ih<- '" '"''
Dade Countv. and file the same in
duplicate and as "n' 'le' *"
73.1.16. Florida Statutes. In their of-
fices In the Countv Courthouse In
Dade Countv. Florida, within four
calendar months from ihe time of Hie
first publication hereof, or ihe same
will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 13th
dav of June. A D.. la7S
ADEI.E D HOLLANDER
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the ?oih dav of June. 197S
HOWARD J. HOLLANDER
Attorney for Executrix
R.13 Cltv National Hank Ituildiur
C/20-2T
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
PADF ftntiMTV
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3531
(JUDGE NESBITT)
In HE: Estate of
STEPHANIA sr.lKCKI.
decea- '
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
rlavilUI Claims or Demands Aeaiust
San! Estate: ,
You are hereby notified and re-
miired to nresenl at" claims nnd de-
mand* which von mav have uratnst
the estate of STEPHANIA SITJECK1
, d late "f Oranae Countv, New
Vork to the c.....i '"'
i 'ounM. and file ''
duoili ate ai rt i......" ''' ";""',
i.-i, da St.,mi. In their of-
fires in the Count> Courthi use in
i,.,,i. County. Florida within four
,-nlendar months from lh< time of ihe
I uh I..... "' -ann-
u I" '" ... .v ieth
i 1^ ... ||Hni 'rida. 'hi- i-tn
iln\ of June V I' "
GENEV1EVE TY8KO\V8I
i i '
First publication of this notice on
i in dav of .lime
Tioberl I. Bloombera
. nevlet
7-7 Bej bold Bulld'na
Miami. Florida .13132
1973
Tvskowskl
orlda 3311 s
I 2U-27
6 20-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIA.. Cl ICUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANo FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'SION
JOHN P B'-ANTPN
PROBATE NO. 75-3738
In i !:: !:- at' ol
DI'DI E> D BRi 'DIE
'"NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To \il Creditors and '
.. claims ni i' n indi Aaainst
'^ You' ;:'' hereby notified and re-
tiulred i" esenl anv claims and fle-
,,,.I- which vou ma; Ii
: DCDI E> L> HHODH5,
.. .., Pule I
,,,,. ilrrull Judi
nd rii.- the sami In
. orovided In
lr .. -
., th. Countv '"urtlii u
, four
from 'I" ''ii' '
nrsl uublli atlon hi n f. or the
"'ftiSu afiD.....i P-orlda. -his
"""Efc&S-A......-
As Exei utrix
Plrsi publication of this notice on
I, ilai :' .In e, '.:'..
I I OYD I. Rt'SKIN
Attorney for Executrix
07 Lincoln Road ( J(| ...
f II.e
..inn'
12th
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-3749
In RE Estate of
BOSON II HARTFORD.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL OSCHARGE
NOTICE is herein aiven that I
have filed niv Final Itenorl ami Peti-
tion for Distribution and Final Dis-
charge as EXeCUtriX Of the estate of
EDSON II HARTFORD, deceased.
and Dial on the 1Mb dav of Julv.
1975. ill ainih to the Honorable Cir-
cuit Judaes of Dade Countv, Florida.
for annroval of said Final Report and
for distribution and filial discharge as
Executrix of the estate of the above-
1978
RACHEL HAMEL, Executrix
named decedent This 9th dav of June.
HENRY NORTON, Attorney
I2in Blscayne Buildlne
IS West Flaaler street
.Miami. Florida 32130
Phone 374-81H
8 2"-27 7'4-ll
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
1ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTV, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-18383
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriaee of
JOHN C. TREVOR. JR..
Petitioner/Husband
SANDRA JEAN TREVOR.
Hesiionili'iil Wife.
TO: SANDRA JEAN TREVOR
318 Hitthland Street
Apartment 11
Mount Hollv. North Carolina
28021
Yi ID ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of
Marrluee has been filed aaainst you
in the above cause, and vou are Ke-
oulred to serve a conv of your Answer
to the Petition on the Petitioners
Attorney, BLITSTEIN 44 MOI.ANS.
141" N W 14th Avenue, Miami. Flor-
ida. SS1SG and file the orittlnal Answer
in the office of the Clerk of the Cif-
cult Court on or before the 18th dav
of Julv. 197.": otherwise a default will
be entered attalnst vou.
DATED at Miami. Florida, this 9th
dav of June. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
Miami Dade Countv. Florida
BvL BARNARD
Deputy Clerk
S/1S-S0-27 7/4
NOl ICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Ihe uudei i -in enanae
In hufinrtv under thi fictitious name
i.: VFRANT at 107
Streel Mlam Florida In
I., realsti r -aid name with the i !l< it
, i ii .. i in nil Court ) li.nii ''ountv.
FUENTES BROTHERS &
. i i.ii PA.VV. I '
c.i .HI.I" Fl'ENTBS
i-i... dent
GEIIA l I1 SILVERMAN
\ ornav lor Aanlh an!
309 Roberts Ilulldlne
.Miami. P...... J31M
Phone 37H-5681
fi H-I2-S0-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVfcMTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAuE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-4113
(N HE: Bsl
PASOI'AI i: BE 0\0\ AN'Nl.
I ,-. i ni
NOT'CE OF INTENTION TO
MAKE APPI ICATION FOR
DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL
DSCHARGE
vnTii'i: i^ hereby aiven thai I hav.
Hied nn Final Rewoi i nnd Pi I lion for
mtlon inn Final Discharge as
Admlnli Irator ol the si late of PAS-
QITAI K BE GIO\ A \'NI,
and iliai mi tin 2lst day "' lull. 1978.
Mill appls to iln Honorable Circuit
.indues ,i I'.ni' County. Florida, for
Br,p,i i;,' i i aid Final Reporl and for
distribution......'.....I dlscharae as
Ai mlnisirator i the bi late of the
abi ve named d ci dent This 2:1 day
,,l Mai 1978
HAI I'll DE J' 'UN. Administrator
RHEGEK .v S' HREIPEH
i:i Bai n 11 Si hrelhar
Attorm \
ONE rd Stre**
North Miami Beach. ?"ia. 33162
Te,: m-n" o 3U 6/6-13-20
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, deeliina to ensrasre
in business under the fictitious name
oi XELOR ENTERPRISES IM' al
8789 S.W. 129th Terrace. Miami in-
tends to reaister Bald name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court ol Dadi
Count v. Florida,
PALEN AIR CONDITIONING
Owner '
I S-1S-S0-S7
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. 75-16520
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN ItK- The Marriaae of
ROHERT R RfTTF.lt.
Pel 11 loner /Husband
and
ADELE K. R1TTER
Resnondent 'Wife
TO: ADELE K. RITTEll
209 Carlisle Pike
Mechanicsbure. Pennsylvania
1705a
YOC ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riaae has been filed aaainst vou and
vou are renulred to serve a copy of
vour written defenses, if anv. to it on
DAVID M. GONSHAK. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 1497
N \V. 7th Street. Miami. Florida 33126.
and file the orittlnal with the clerk
of the above styled aeaift on or be-
fore Julv 7. 1975: otherwise a default
will be entered sasinst vou for the
relief demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI.OHID1AN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
22nd dav of Mav, 1<>7.">
RICHARD P BRINKER.
\ clerk Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By K -1 I'oY
As Denutv Clerk
Circuit Coun Si al I
I'AVID M OONSH *K
197 \ w. 7'n Streel
Miami Florida SS125- 642-H722
\i torill \ for Pin,loner
r, 6-i3-?n
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, deslrlns to engage
in I'llsiness under the fictitious iiam,
ol CARAVAN MOTEL al 191-01 Col-
lins Ave Miami Reach. F'a. 8S1M In-
tend! to reaister said name with the
I lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida.
CARAVAN MOTEL INC.
A Florida Cornoration
By .MARTIN II BECKER
President
I.eoii A. Epstein
42" Lincoln Road. Miami Beach SS13S
Attorney for Applicant
ii '13-2H-27 7/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AMD FOR
DADE COUNTY
NO. 75-17820
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
BARTON SAVINGS AND LOAN
A88< ICIATK IN
Plaintiff,
ANTOINF POVATT and
ci.AIRE POYA1T. his wife.
it al
residence unknown if livlna:
unknown spouses, if remarried, and
If dead, then unknown spouses. If
remarried: all unknown heirs, devi-
sees. Erantees. assignees, lienors.
creditors, trustees, or otherwise
claiming by. through, under or
against the said Anloine Povau and
Claire Povau. his wife, and aaainst
all other persons having or claimintt
to have anv right, title or interest
in or to the nropertv herein described.
Defendants.
TO. Antoine Povau and Claire
Povau. his wife, residence
unknown, if livine: unknown
spouses, if remarried, and if
dead, then unknown spouses if
vi married, all unknown
heirs, devisees, grantees.
assignees lienors, creditors,
trustees, or otherwise claiming
by, through, under or attainst
the said Antoine Povau and
Claire Povau. his wife, and
against all other persons havintt
or claiming to have anv right,
title or interest, iii or to the
property herein described.
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai a suit to foreclose mortgage
against real anil personal nrnnertv has
been filed against vou in Ihe above
Court hv the Plaintiff. Barton Savings
anil Loan Aswaiiation.
The nropertv sought to be foreclosed
is as follows:
l/il S. ejid North 'n of U>t 2. Block
II. of VENETIAN GARDENS,
according to the Plat thereof, re-
corded in Plat 'Book 17. Page 37.
' of the Public Records of Dade
County. Florida'
VIM' ARE REQUIRED to serve a
ooov of vour answer or other Plead-
ing on Plaintiffs Attorney. MALCOLM
H FRIEDMAN. KIWI Douglas Road.
Coral Cables. Florida. 33134. and file
the original in the office of the ^erk
of the above Court, on or before the
18th day of July. 1975. In default
<>f which the complaint will lie taken
as confessed against vou for the relief
iiiini'sted in Plaintiff's complaint and*
id.'.idinSTH.
DATED this 12lh dav nf June. 1!'75.
ICICHAJtD P. DRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv: 8. JAFFE
Deputy clerk
(Court Seal I
6/20-27 7'4-11
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 He The Marriage or
MARIA T ARTE U3A, "ife
.mil SOORATE8 A ARTEAOA.
htlsbl. lid
TO: SOCRATES A. ARTEAOA
Carmen No 173 Bfttre S,. ais
i He .ilia
VH ,. i | .' i lib-.
TOl" IRE HEREBY notified that a
.......i Marriage
hat been filed against vou ami you
,n, hereby required h servi a conj oi
i.ur an other pleading to the
I'etitio...... A Ol 1 I.l>-
ROOER8. v I...... .iil.li is 1434
\ V. 17 Avenue. Miami Flo. id.,
and file the original w th tin I lei
of Ihe above stvled Court on or before
i' i, day nl .liii"'. 1975, or n De-
.,.i ill i.....n'ei ed ageliiai you.
:, \ti:i i Mi, ci', dai of Mai
RICHARD P' BRINKER
Clerk ol Uji C nil tourt
i.....mi i ",'i k
By B. J FOI
: .....ii 1 i:-:.
IN THE CIRCUIT CURT OF THE
11TH JUDIC'AL ClkCUl' IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL jURISOICTION OlVISIOr,
NO. 75-16979
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Mnrrfaki
PATRICIO A RAMIREZ,
lorn r Husband
and
ANNE DEI PHINE RAMIREZ,
H, spondenl Wife, "
TOl ANNE DEI PHINE RAMIREZ
L'l", i'nnibrliae Stieel
Burlington Ms
YOC ARE HERErBY NOTIFIEI
that a Petition Coi Dissolution ol
Marriage has beep filed sgah.si you
In tin- above cause, nnd vou an re-
nulred to servi s con '-' your In-
[hi Petll Ion '"i the Petition-
...> aii..... Bl H STEIN MO-
I ANS. Hi" N W. l*th Avenue, Mb ml.
file Hie original
r in the office of the clerk i f
Circuit c 'ii" on or before the
7ih dav of Julv. 1975: otherwise a de-
hi bi entered against vou.
DATED at Miami. Florida this 28U1
ol M iv I97S
RICHARD P BRINKER
Cln-ult '', '" '
Miami, D.ole County, Florida
By BEVERLY LIPP8
Denutv Clerk
5,30 6/6-13-2t,
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE D'VISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3353 (Nesbltt)
NOTICE OF PROBATE
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IRVINO SCHWARTZ
I leeeased,
THE STATE OF FLORIDA
TO ALL PERSON8 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
de,edent has been admitted i" pro-
bate m said Court. You an lier.l.v
commanded within six calendar
months from the date of the first
publication of this notice to appear In
said Courl anil show cause, if anv vou
can. whs iln action of said Court in
admitting said uill to probate should
not stand unrevoked.
JOSEPH NESBITT
Circuit Court ,!udi:e
P.ICHAHD p BRINKER Clerk
By CHARLOTTE W (JIRARU
Denulv Clerk
ESTHER G. SOMiPF
Alton,e\ for Executrix
4'7 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida .131.19
Ti I '::"->) 534-4441
First nublicMtli.il of this notice n
he tith day of June, 1975.
6/(1-13-20.-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PflOBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 72-2999
IN RE: Estate of
VEF.DA Hl.'TH KEY
Deceased.
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 Kxeeutrlx of the estate of
VERDA RUTH KEY. deceased, and
thai on the 30th dav of June, 1975.
will apply to the Honorable Circuit
Judges of Dade. Countv. Florida, for
approval of said Final Report and for
distribution and 'final discharge as
Executrix of the estate of the above-
named decedent. This iith day of
Mav. 1975.
ROSA BEATRICE HI'DSOX
GROVER CI.MJSNT WEIN8TEIN
\- STAUBER. PA.
Attornei
820 Arthur Codfrev Road
Miami Beach. Florida ,13140
531-1241
5/30 6/6-13-20
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-17075
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
HERMAN HANDSCHl'H.
Husband,
and
MOW HANDSCHl'H
Wife,
TO: MRS. MONA HANDSCHl'H
42-45 Kissens Boulevard
Queens. New York
Y that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
vou are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if anv. to it
on Kwitnev. Kroop & Scheinbcrg. at-
tiirncvs for Petitioner, whose address
is 420 Lincoln Rossi. Suite 512. Miami
Beach, Florida 9189, and file the
original with the elerk of the above
siyled court on or before Julv 1. 1975:
otherwise a default will be entered
against vou for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
iii THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN,
WITNESS nn hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
X8lh das of .M.n. 1975
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circull Court
i lade 'miii:i. Florida
(Circull Conn Seal)
Bl I. SNEEDEN
A- I'nun Clerk
K"U ITNEY. KRi rp ,\
sen L'LN BEJUi. P A
I.. i ......In Road -Suiie 512
Iteach. Fit
ah. Petitioner
, JO 1 H-13-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELtVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-16893
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of;
l.EOKGE MINTURN.
Pi tinner.
and
MARIE D MINTURN,
Ri spomtent,
TO: MARIE D. MINTURN
Madison Ai-nue
Elmlra. New York 11901
YD! ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action foi Dissolution ol
.., b.,- been tiled against vou
and 'on are I'eciUlled tO M-lli a i-opv
ol yout written defenses. If any, to it
on DROVER CIMENT WE1NSTEIN
A H I I1EK, P V.....toi a. i- I,.i Pe-
tltionei. to the attention ol El >u ARJ >
M K'c : I, ESU 01 said lav fn ni, on
..... ', 1st day of July, 1975;
., iii fault will bi enter, it
Kainsi wo nn the relief demanded
Ii ,,,, i ition,
shall la published once
>a,c week !,., inir consecutive weeks
SH FLORIDIAN
i SB '.,i hai d and seal of
said court at Miami. Florida, on this
-. i, of May, 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER
, iicuil Coun i
1 Ii COunl i. Florida
Bj I. SNEEDEN
a.- i'. puts Clerk
Jit Cl urt Seal I
,,.| >\ i:i. CIMENT U KINSTKIX
.V S rAUBER. P A
8S(i Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33140
531-1241i
l EDWARD M. KOCH
For the Firm
5/30 6/6-13-20


Page 16-A
XJeuM Meridian
Friday, June 20, :?75 I ,
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-20-2
>
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Two, four or semetimes even more plies (or
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Offer the most desirable features Cords of
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You almost need an engineer's education to
understand tire advertising these days. There
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same car. And nylon and rayon and polyester
and fibergiass and steel. And plies on plies.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT
NORTON
TIRE CO.
1. The only tire with STEEL
sidewalls for strength and
flexibility, more protection,
more comfort.
2. Two belts of special filament
steel cable for maximum tread
strength. 30 steel cables per inch.
Total: Three layers of steel
beneath the tread.
3. Double steel protection here.
The only passenger tire with steel
on both sides of the bead
for sure-fire responsiveness.
4. All-weather computer-designed
tread.
The strongest radial it an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I, is the only all-steel radial
automobile tire.
Conventional, so-called steel radials, put steel
to work beneath the tread only. One or two
bells of steel run the circumference of the tire
and fabric or fiber cords are used radially
sidewall to sidewall. The conventional steel
radial tire is only a steel-belted radial. This is
important in understanding the superiority of
an I.R.I. Ail-Steel Radial.
An exclusive design and engineering process
put more steel in the I.R.I, radial than in any
other automobile tire. Two layers or belts of
steel cables (30 per inch) make sure the I R.I.
tread stays open for maximum road contact
in all kinds of weather. This also reduces
friction, which is the biggest single cause of
tire wear.
A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
fabric (polyester, fiberglass, etc.) used in the
sidewalls of all other automobile tires. The
result is 100 per cent steel strength and
protection.
Rated Load Range D.
I.R.I. All-Steel Radials meet government stand-
ards equivalent to an eight-ply rating and it's
stamped on the side of every I.R.I, tire. Most
passenger tires even steel-belted radials
earn only a B or four-ply rating. Load Range D
means an extra margin of strength and safety
for all vehicles, even the heaviest of luxury
automobiles, station wagons or pick-ups.
Improved steel cable design means extra
comfort, too.
The I.R.I. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
designed steel cable engineered exclusively for
us. Each cable is wound of seven strands of
SAfETY
SERVICE
CENTER
BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE
CENTRAL MIAMI5300 N.W. 27th Ave.634-155S
CORAL CABLES Bird & Douelas Road446-8101
NORTH MIAMI13360 N.W. 7th Ave681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH1700 N.E. 163 St.945-7454
MIAMI BEACH1454 Alton Road672-5353
SOUTH DAOE9001 S. Dixie Hwy467-7575
HIALEAH PALM SPRINGS MILE1275 49th St.822-2504)
CUTLER RIDGE20390 S. Dixie Hwy233-5241
WEST MIAMIBird ft Galloway Rd.i552-6655
HOMESTEAD30100 S. Federal Hwy247-W22
W. HOLLYWOOD47 S. State Rd. 7987-0450
For the Store Nearest You Call 633-8635
three-filament wire That's a total of 21 strong
steel filaments in each cable Yet, with all this
strength, the cable is as flexible as silk. The
result is a soft, luxurious ride.
The new year-'round tread.
A special computer-designed tread configura-
tion was developed to make maximum use
of the strength built into the I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial. Now, the combination of steel and
tread design provides solid, road-holding
performance under all kinds of driving
conditions wet or dry, snow or summer heat.
The I.R.I, is an all-weather, all-year tire.
Why you haven't heard about I.R.I.
All-Steel Radials till now.
Compared with the giants of the tire industry.
I.R.I is a relatively small company. We
are growing steadily on a market-by-market
plan now reaching your city. Five years
ago. we set out to produce a tire that was as
good as the finest imported tire available.
Because we had no conventional life-making
equipment, we were free "to try anything."
We'did. And came up with a totally new idea
that produced a tire even better than the one
we had set out to make The I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial has been tested and re-tested. Subjected
to literally millions of miles of road-handling
experience. Now its available here. Backed by
a 50.000-mile guarantee Sold and serviced only
by proven leaders in the business.
I.R.I.
INTERNATIONAL RUBBER INDUSTRIES, INC.
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra miles.
The finest tire you can buy. The I.R.I.
All-Steel Radial.
AU1HO*I!CO DlSTRlturOKS '0
t6ftftOOfieCC'
''-- m 10 Mil t
t SATrSf ACnWi 6UAUUITIE0 *
Woeceeeeewnnn,
12th
\
^_-*rd
sheil once
liv weeks
.AM.
i the aaal if
rlda on thin
t Court
Florida
SHAW. JR.
Clerk
v
M-6-20-75
aUisssatSi
MB


"Ein Breira^-lSo Choice For Israelis
A Total Cash Mobilization Drive is
row underway in the Miami Jewish
Community. Led by Chairman Sidney
Lefcourt and other community lead-
ers, the drive is an effort to accel-
erate payment of pledges to the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
i75 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund, so that the people
most in need may benefit from this
help. One of these people is Walter K.
Walter K. is the personnel manager of a
small factory near Tel Aviv. His wife Sara di-
rects a small day care center for preschool chil-
dren of working mothers. Walter's monthly gross
pay is IL 3.200. of which he takes home IL 1.800
after deductions for income tax, war loans, so-
cial security, health insurance.
Sara earns IL 1,400 per month, of which she
takes home IL 750. Together, they bring home
IL 2.550 per month. (Six Israeli pounds equals
one U.S. dollar).
THEY HAVE two children; Tamar is 16 and
goes to high school; Uri is 12 and still in elemen-
tary school.
The family lives in a two-bedroom apartment
in a six-family condominium. The parents have
one bedroom, Tamar has the second bedroom,
end Uri sleeps in the lh ingroom, which has been
fitted out with some ingenious cushion-covered
chests, which serve also as places to sit. The
chests are used to keep Uri's miscellaneous
things, and he shares the clothes closet with his
sister.
WALTER CONSIDERS himself middle-middle
class. He thinks things are rather difficult these
days, but he considers himself luckier than
many people he knows, and he is a little envious
of some friends who have extra sources of in-
come. The K's salaries are their only source of
income.
Here's how they manage almost:
Against their total net income of IL 2,550
Continued on Page 2-B
Uhe annual luncheon held recently at the Fontaine-
lu Hotel, members of the Rabbinical Association of
iter Miami installed officers for the coming year. To-
iler at the event were (left to right) Rabbi Solomon
Iff, executive director of the Rabbinical Association;
fbi Michael B. Eisenstat of Temple Judea in Coral
fies, secretary; Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley of Temple
ti of North Dade, president, and Rabbi Avrom L.
zin of Temple Israel of Miramar, vice president.
\bi Victor D. Zwelling of Congregation B'nai Raphael
iorth Dade was installed as treasurer of the Associa-
at the event.
Dr. Elliot Gordon Elected
President Of Beth David
It the 63rd annuil meeting
Rie Beth David Congregation.
Elliott Gordon was elected
si.lent of the oldest Jewish
gregation in South Florida-
David.
Irving with him will be
fan S. Simon, executive vice
lident; Sam Badanes. Jerome
IShevin. Bert Saul. Isaac
lire. Jules I. Bagdan. Richard
ey and Dr. Jules G. Minkes.
. presidents; Jeff Rosinek,
Usurer; Robert L. Shapiro, as-
treasurer; S. Harold
;d Chapter Awards Nite
Fered Chapter of American
jrachi We,men will hold its
Bsentation of Awards Nite"
iav at 8:30 p.m. in the home
Mr. and Mrs. Max Rothen-
1961 NE 162nd St., ac-
ling to o!\ announcement
by Mrs. Dov Bidnick.
lident. Guest speaker will be
Elaine Klein of Miami
ch. Mizrachi field represen-
ts.
Skolnick, financial secretary,
and Herbert R. Cashvan, re-
cording secretary.
Dr. Gordon has established
himself as a leader for his pro-
fession and the Jewish com-
munity. He served as president
of the Greater Miami Chapter
of the Alpha Omega Dental Fra-
ternity and of the North Dade
Dental Society, and as a volun-
teer at the Lindsey Hopkins
Dental Clinic.
A veteran of the Air Corps
in World War H. Dr. Gordon is
a graduate of Rulers Univer-
sity and the New York Univer-
sity College of Dentistry and is
a staff member of Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital and the North Miami Gen-
eral Hospital.
The newly elected president,
chairman of the School Board
of Beth David for number of
years and an officer and mem-
ber of the executive committee
for the past four years, has al-
so been a leader on behalf of
the Combined Jewish Appeal
and the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
dfe wish Flor idian
Miami, Florida Friday, June 20, 1975
Section B
Two Jewish Community Leaders
Attend UJA Committee Retreat
In recognition of the needs
facing the people of Israel, two
local Jewish community lead-
ers joined national leaders for
a recent United Jewish Appeal
Executive Committee retreat in
Southburg, Conn.
The retreat participants pro-
vided crucial new momentum to
the Cash Mobilization Drive
now in operation throughout
the country with their specific
commitments in cash payments
on outstanding pledges.
Attending the important meet-
ings were Robert Russell, a past
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and advisor
to the 1975 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
chairman, and Harry A. Levy,
also an advisor to the CJA-IEK
chairman and a cochairman of
the Cash Mobilization Drive in
Miami.
The four-day retreat served
as a working session for cre-
ating the basic elements of th'
1976 campaign.
Major actions approved by
the Executive Committee in-
cluded: the establishment of a
broad program of campaign
management and solicitor train-
ing; intensification of the ac-
tivities of a Major Gifts Task
Fnrce for solicitation of top-
level gifts; continuation of a re-
gionalized approach to cam-
paigning and community as-
Continued on Page 2-B
DR. ELLIOTT GORDON
Summer In Synagogue
Following the regular Friday
night Sabbath Eve worship
service at Temple Israel of
Greater Miami, 137 NE 19th St.,
Hanan Sher will discuss "What
Odd Legacy is This?" as part
of the continuing "Summer in
the Synagogue" program.
lanford, Pepper Speakers At
Ustrict 5 Convention Opener
Presidential candidate Terry
ford, former Governor of
th Carolina who is now
r_esident of Duke University,
gas key speaker at the opening
Mon of, the Southeastern Re-
Convention of B'nai
District Five, extending
iDJaryland to Key West,
Lt the Americana Hotel
Claude Pepper also
our last week. Con-
the opening pro-
Bd criticized the United
B for giving in to the
Arab oil block. He urged con-
1 support for Israel by the
I States, especially eco-
nomic and military aid. and
pointed out that armed support
must increase steadily to as-
sure a balance of armaments
with the Arab countries.
Sanford advocated an an-
nouncement that Israel must be
protected by adequate borders,
and warned that peace will be
endangered if the Israelis are
abandoned by the only friend it
has had up to now, the United
States.
Nearly 300 delegates attended
the convention of District Five.
They were addressed by Rabbi
Benamin Kahn. executive vice
Continued on Page 2-B
The recent 20th annual Patriotic Rally, at the Miami
Beach Convention Center was witnessed by more than
4,000 persons. The Rally was presented by the Miami
Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge and sponsored by the Chase
Federal Saving and Loan Association, as a community
service. Harry Schellhammer, (left) is vice president of
Chase Federal and director of public relations and adver-
tising. With him are Mrs. Samuel Fascoe, U.S. Senator
Richard "Dick" Stone, main speaker and honoree at the
rally, and Samuel Pascoe, (right) rally chairman for the
eighth year.
.
JFCS Officers For 1975-76
Elected At Board Meeting
CLAUDE PEPPER
Mrs. Patricia M. Goldstein
was reelected president of the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service for the year 1975-1976
at the June meeting of the
board of directors.
Other officers elected for the
coming year are Walter C. Kov-
ner and Maurice Pavlow. vice
presidents; Mrs. Bernard
Nemeroff, secretary; and Mrs.
Eugene R. Katz, treasurer.
In addition, the following
members of the board of di-
rectors were reelected for three
year terms expiring in May,
1978: Norman L. Baum. Dr.
Melvin L. Becker, Mrs. Leonard
Beldner, Mrs. Julius Darsky,
Gerald R. Falick, Mrs. Burton
B. Goldstein, Mrs. David Kirsh.
Walter C. Kovner, Mrs. Harold
Rand. Mrs. Elaine Sponder and
Arnold J. Stern.
Michael N. Weiss was elected
to the board of directors for
a one year term expiring next
May.
The honorary directors re-
elected for one year terms ex-
piring in May, 1976, are David
P. Catsman. Irvin Korach. Sid-
ney Lefcourt and Harold Thur-
man. Mrs. Mortimer Schaffer
was elected an honorary di-
rector for a one-year term ex-
piring next May.
The JFCS is supported
through the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation and United Way
of Dade County and provides
counseling services and child
welfare services to the Jewish
community. Leon D. Fisher is
the executive director.


Pa
Page 2-B
+Jenit n-cridliiar
Friday, June 2o, i97s
"Em Breira"No Choke For Israelis
Continued from Page 1-B
per month, they have monthly expenditures
averaging IL 2..SS0. which leaves a deficit of IL
230. The monthly expenditures break down as
follows:
Apartment IL 730
(380 mortgage and interest; 230 house
charge; 120 utilities)
Car 400
(230 repayment of loan; 170 net car
expenses after deducting what Walter's
company pays)
Insurance 100
(life insurance; fire and theft on the
apartment)
Dental work 120
(paying off two bills over a period of
ten months)
Tuition 200
(the K.'s pay full tuition for Tamar's
high school)
Miscellaneous 230
(includes buses, cigarettes, newspa-
pers, entertainment)
Food & Household 1,100
(450 for meat, fish, poultry; 300 for
fruit and vegetables; 350 other food
and household items
TOTAL IL 2.880
THE K."s are spending IL 1,780 60 per-
< j- cntsij n.i .a--, i. o tore the} '- '
And eating includes beef only twio
because bsef is so expensive. And it doesn't in-
clude eating out in restaurants, because the
Cheapest: meal for the four of them would be
over IL 100.
What about the deficit of IL 230 a monthi
The way Walter reckons it. he jus: has to hold
out for a while. Soon the dental bill will be paid
off.
In two years, the car will be paid off. but
then he will hate to start paying tuition for L'.i
who will then be entering high school. Tamar will
then be in the Army, and the K.'s will have a
breathing spell for two years, until Tamar finishes
her Army service and enters university.
Then one bad year when Tamar will be in
college and Uri still in high school. But then Uri
goes to the Army, and the K.'s breathe again
financially.
BUT HOW do you make ends meet now, to-
day, when the deficit is there?
Walter looks rather vague. "You never know,"
he says, "Maybe I'll get a bonus. Maybe Sara will
get a bonus. We'll borrow ."
What about clothes, holidays?
"What about clothes and holidays? It's a
SO : 'u nee,:
eh, and wa have :
Saf<
\RL THE K.'s really so calm aboul
jituati ? The answer is NO. T:
- prises" an l'.iness that won't oe
letely covered by their heaith insurant c.
accident to the car, something breaking d ..-. >v
ipa tment or some major repair in the i
ing, In which they would have to share. The
won I aoout prices, and additional taxes.
Yes, the K.'S worry. But Walter explain
i: is the daily kind of worry. In the long run
says, we'll uiake out. It's like Israel's situation, he
says; 'Ein brera" no choice.
THE .MIAMI Jewish community recognizes
the concerns of families like the K.'s. And, we
are working to meet their needs, to allay the fears
brought bv their insecure financial situation
through the Greater Miami Jewish Federations
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund.
The CJA-IEF provides a wide range of badly-
needed humanitarian programs for the Jewish
people in Israel, in Miami and throughout the
world.
But our campaign pledges are nor enough to
help the K 's. They need cash immediately. Cash
is their lifeline. Please pay your pledge.
TivoJeivishCommunity Leaders
Attend UJA Committee Retreat
Continued from Page 1-B
sistancc through the reorganiz-
ed UJA National Campaign
Cabinet; and implementation of
an innovative program of over-
seas missions designed to bring
the maximum number of Jew-
ish communal leaders to Israel.
"The success of our Total
Mobilization efforts proves that
we are moving into the 1976
*Yip-on with ereat strength,"
Mr. Russell commented. "We
." tini,'"t. Ou- level of con-
cern and awareness is the
greatest ever. Above all, leader-
ship is acting, not reacting.
"The American Jewish com-
munity is evolving," he con-
tinued, "willing to take risks .
ever looking to build greater
commitment; ever looking for
-ieeper significance in our work.
Our aim, for ourselves and for
the people of Israel, goes be-
yond survival, to the creation of
a healthy, vibrant humanitarian
society."
Highlights of the retreat in-
cluded reports on the urgent
budgetary needs of the Jewish
A"ncv and the Joint Distribu-
tion Committee by Melvip
Dubinsky, UJA National Chair-
man representing the JDC; an
examination of 1976 in the per-
snective of Jewish history by
Prof. Zvi Yavetz. Dean. Faculty
of Humanities. Tel Aviv Univer-
sity, and Visiting Professor, In-
stitute of Advanced Studies,
Princeton Universitv; and a re-
port of Israel. "Today and To-
Miami Shalom Program For '75-76
Planned By Women Of Federation
"Miami Shalom" is the way
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration Women's Division wel-
comes new residents to the Mi-
ami area into the Jewish com-
munity.
The "Shalom" program for
1975-1976 will include welcome
wagon-type visits to new resi-
dents at their homes, informal
social gatherings of newcomers
in their neighborhoods, and reg-
ular "Open House" evenings for
the entire com^mnitv at the
Federation, 4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Helene Berger, Women's Di-
vision vice president for com-
' munitv education, is undertak-
ing "Miami Shalom" as one of
her departmental responsibili-
ties for the coming year. Gabri-
ela Landau is serving as chair-
' man of the program.
Assisting Mrs. Landau in Mi-
ami Beach wMl he Chairman
Thelma Casselhoff. In North
Azalea Stakes At Colder
The $26,000 Azalea Stakes, a
6-furlong affair for three-year-
old fillies, highlights the week-
end's race program at Calder
Race Course. Upwards of 30
junior misses have been nomi-
nated. Calder offers the fan the
daily double, the perfecta
second and subsequent races,
and the trifecta on the 5th, 7th.
and 10th events.
Dade. "Shalom" cochairmen will
be Ellen Abramson and Marcia
Gray. Chairman Candace Rus-
kin and Vice Chairman Sharon
Leban^ will lead the effort in
South bade.
The multi-faceted programs
of "Miami Shalom" will begin
soon in all areas of Dade Coun-
ty. If you are a newcomer to
Greater Miamior if you know
of any new residents who might
enjoy taking part in "Shalom"
please phone Mrs. Kopelman
at the Federation office.
morrow," by the Hon. Haim H.
Cohen. Justice Israel Supreme
Court, and former Minister of
Justice and Attorney General of
Israel.
In detailing the complexities
of the social, cultural and eco-
nomic problems facing the peo-
ple of Israel, Justice Cohen told
the group assembled: "The
UJA's gift to the people of Is-
rael through the vears has been
not only money but spirit .
through the UJA the American
Jewish community has identi-
fied with us, stood by us, as
Jews and as Americans. You
have not let us down ... the
people of Israel will not let you
down."
Chassidim Celebrate
Rebbe's Liberation
Chabad Vabavitch Chassidim
from all over South Florida will
be commemorating the libera-
tion of the former leader of the
Lubavitch Movement, Rabbi
Joseph I. Schneerson, from So-
viet prison Sunday at 9:00 p.m.,
when the Lubavitcher Rebbe,
Rabbi Menachem M. Schneer-
son will be heard live from New
York, at the Sea Gull Hotel, via
the Lubavitch Communications
Network. The public is invited
to attend.
Rabbi Abraham Korf, Chabad
Lubavitch Regional director,
will be leading a delegation of
local Chassidim to the celebra-
tion in New York.
Obviously pleased at results of annual installation din-
ner oj the Greater Miami Hebrew Academy are these
participants in the function (from left) Judge Gorman
Ciment, new president; Irving Firtel, president emeritus;
Rabbi Bernard Goldenberg, guest speaker and national
associate director of Torah Umesorah; and Rabbi Alex-
ander S. Gross, Hebrew Academy principal who was the
installing officer.

Sanf ord, Pepper Speakers At
District 5 Convention Opener
Together at a Miami Shalom meeting to plan events for
the coming year were (left to right) Mrs. Sol Landau,
Miami Shalom chairman; Mrs. Lloyd Ruskin, Shalom
chairman for South Dade; Mrs.- -David Leblang-, vice
chairman for South Dade, and Mrs. Adolph Berger,
Women's Division vice president for community educa-
Continued from Page 1-B
president, International B'nai
B'rith; Haroid Brenner, associ-
ate national membership direc-
tor; Arnold Ellison. Executive
vice president. District Five
B'nai B'rith; Sidney H. Clatter,
director. B'nai B'rith Founda-
tion; Meyer Eisenberg. National
ADL Commissioner: E. Albert
Pallot, District past president;
Burnett Roth. National ADL
Commissioner; Dr. Mike Teitel-
baur-i. president, Florida State
Association of B'nai B'rith
Lodges.
A feature of the convention
program was the "B'nai B'rith
College, offering classes on
various B'nai B'rith subjects, in
two sessions. Malcolm From-
berg, first vice president Dis-
trict Five and Col. Phil Cohen
regional director, were the co-
ordinators of the "colleg-"
They were aided by Henry
Howard.
The "colls**," wVs began
in the Miami area in 1971 hrw
proven such an outttandW sne-
ers that it is being copied
th-o-nhOMt -S.. cv.ntry Qu^h
topics as B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization, Hillel. career
counselling, finances. Anti-Defa-
mation League, m etibershin re-
tention, lodge flnancej nnI
leadershin a-e covered n .1..
gats attending the "college"
receive c-rtlflcttes at the "con-
clusion of classes
./' th"A Installation banguet,
lc Gert*""f Char-
tottn, N.C., succeeded Dr. A. J.
Kravtin of Columbus, Ga., as
president of District Five. The
new president-elect is Leonard
Stein of Washington, DC; the
first vice president is Malcolm
Fromberg of Miami, second vie
president is Kent E. Schiner of
Baltimore, and Bert Brown of
Miami, former Florida state
president of B'nai B'rith Lodg-
es, was elected as third vice
president and treasurer.
"Cavalcade of Giving by
Lodges,'' a new concept in the
convention program, was re-
ceived with enthusiasm. Lodges
were asked to mak-- pledges on
cash contributions for the Boat
B'rith Youth Services Program
Hillel, B'nai B'rith Youth
Organizaion. Career Guidance
and Counseling.
Those in charge of the "Cav-
alcade of Giving" were Burnett,
Roth, main speaker^l^uisO 9
siBatoWtWr, SidriejrtfSscef. Ed3
ward Tumaroff, Stan Kahn,'
Samuel Pascoe, Irving Katz.
1-^cal delegates and partici-
pants Bt the invention includ-
Bh ^ ?mn Fdman
Burnett Roth. Malcolm From
*Mft Bert Brown, Samuel PasJ
vn' .?\J'UrraV- A,fred GoId-
(V, M'Ce T-'t'H>aum, Bob
Ban* Gurland. Jack
Hov ,, V Chen HeS
Howard [-a< ir A-thu- Teitel-
;:MKf **** Rin,
"MM. Friedman. Lou Hvm-
n,;;H-;':l^'-^r,EJTum3,
; Goodman. Harry Cohen
Neil Rotwt, Jack Levin E A!
J
I


Friday, June 20, 1975
* Jen /*/; FkridFicj,rt
Page 3-B
BEGINS SUNDAY AT AMERICANA HOTEL
Assn. Of Jewish Libraries
10th Annual Convention
Pennsylvania Governor Invited To
Be Sunday Forum Series Speaker
Seminars, workshops and
pjgits to the libraries of local
gynagoguea and the University
Miami will highlight the 10th
annual convention of the Asso-
ciation of Jewish Libraries to be
llil at the Americana Hotel
Junt 22-25, with the local chap-
el serving as the host group.
. The AJL, which has over 300
members in the United States
end Canada in both research
and public libraries, is headed
by Leonard Gold of the Jewish
Division of the New York Pub-
lic Library-
Vice president and president-
elect for 1975/76 is Margot Ber-
man, librarian of Temple Beth
Am in Miami and president of
the local chapter. Other local
librarians holding national of-
fice include Bea Muskat of Tem-
ple Israel. r"">rding secretary
and Nancy Bloom, director of
me b.lementaiy School Media
Center of the Hebrew Academy
of Greater Miami, as audio-
visual chairman.
A broad and comprehensive
program has been arranged for -|
the nearly 100 members who
art expected at the convention.
Michael Gabsy, a local
artist, will exhibit an original
collection of new collages of
Israel scenes and Jewish scenes
in the Caribbean Room of the
Americana, Sunday, from 2 to 5
p.m. The artist's unique style
was developed over the years
in informal study in Paris, Lon-
don and Safed. A French Al-
gerian, Gabsy's special vehicle
of paper and glue has emerged
as his exclusive means of self
expression.
Mondav. Lillian Ross, librari-
an of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education, and com-
munity service director for Is-
rael and Judaica studies in the
public schools, will speak on
"Resource Materials for Jewish
Studies in th Public School
Curriculum." She will describe
some of the areas which have
been developed as part of the
public school curriculum in-
cluding the study of Israel and
the Middle East, the holocaust,
the American Jewish experi-
ence, Amerion Jewish litera-
ture, and minority groups in
the Soviet Union.
Temple Emanu-El of Miami
Beach will host the librarians
for a luncheon meeting Mon-
day with D"\ Irving Lehrman,
spiritual lead-r of the congrega-
tion, speakine on "The Jewish
Community and its Future" and
outlining th trends that will
affect the Jewish community in
the remainder of the 20th Cen-
tury.
The convention will resume
at the Americana for two after-
MARGOT BERMAN
Narot leading a session on "The
New Reform Prayerbook."
In addition, there will be dis-
plays of multi-media material
and a variety of social events
connected with the convention.
The convention will serve to
highlight the Jewish Library as
an integral part of Jewish liv-
ing and learning and is anothej*
instance of the continuing Jew-
ish cultural growth of the Great-
er Miami community.
Serving as host chairperson
for the convention is Margot
Berman, together with a com-
mittee which includes Ruth
Abelow, Nancy Bloom, Mary
Brand Kilby, Roslyn Kurland,
Beatrice Muskat, Susan Panoff,
Lillian Ross, Annette Smith,
Rose Sobol and Gloria Walden-
berg.
Local members of the Asso-
ciation of Jewish Libraries, in
addition to the above committee
are Madeleine Driesen, Celia
Huber, Bobbe Indgin, Elsie Lev-
iton, Madeline Paetro, Adele
Sayles and Sally Leiderman.
110
WlMtoMl* DUtlMW* f
QUEfcr ESTHER
R POULTRY
lid

rt and txpoftvi
U.S. 0. Inspect**
I ATS rri POUITBY
7th Av
Fla.
-1855
MICHAEL GABSY
noon sessions, the first led by
Rabbi Theodore Wiener of the
Library of Congress who will
speak on OCLC.
Following his address, Mrs.
Madeline Pietro, chief of Medir
Holdings of the Dade County
Public School System will tall
on "The Changing Role of thf
Librarian" and will describe the
transformation of the tradition
al librarian role as a result of
the new multi-media holdings of
almost all libraries.
Tuesday, Temple Beth Am of
South Miami will serve as th
host for the convention with a
morning session featuring Prof
Seymour Liebman of the Uni-
versity of Miami who will speak
on "The Jews in New Spain
Historical and Archival Materi-
al." Another morning session
will be led by Linda Sametz, on
"Jewish Book Collections in
Mexico."
At the luncheon session, Dr
Herbert Baumgard, spiritual
leader of Beth Am, will speak
on the subject "The People of
the Book" and will limn the
eternal adherence of the Jewish
people to their great books.
The closing session Tuesday
evening will be a banquet at the
Americana Hotel with Dr. Shel-
don Isenberg, professor of Ju-
daica at University of Florida
sneaking on "The Growth of
Jpwish Study Programs." Th*
University of Florida has re-
cently been given a large grant
to establish a department of Ju-
daic studies. .
Dr Menachem Schmelzer, Li-
brarian of the Jewish Theolog-
ical Seminary will speak on
Outline of the Courses Offered
the Jewish Theological Sem-
inary in Jewish Librarianship
'dnesdav morning at the
ricana Hotel, and will dis-
s th^ profession of the Jew-
h ".ibrarian.
r Tiple Israel will serve as
or. hosts of the Wednes-
.,;., with Dr Joseoh
Gov. Milton Shapp of Penn-
sylvania, the first Jew ever to
contend for a major party
Presidential nomination in the
United States, has been invited
to participate in Temple Emanu-
El of Miami Beach's Bicenten-
nial Sunday Forum Series.
Gov. Shapp, reelected gover-
nor of the nation's third largest
state last year by an over-
whelming vote, said this week at
the Governors Annual Confer-
ence that he would seek the
1976 Democratic nomination.
Judge Frederick N. Barad,
president of Temple Emanu-El,
accordingly extended an invita-
tion to Gov. Shapp to speak dur-
ing one of the Sundy morning
sessions which the Miami
Beach congregation has sched-
uled for the 10 weeks prior to
the March 9 Democratic and
Republican Presidential prima-
ries.
Earlier bids were sent to
President Gerald R. Ford, Sens.
Henry M. (Scoop) Jackson and
Lloyd M. Bentsen, Gov. George
Wallace, Rep. Morris Udall,
former Govs. Jimmy Carter and
Terry Sanford, and former Sen.
Fred Harris.
Judge Barad said an invitation
also will be extended to Sen.
Adlai Stevenson of Illinois if the
son of the 1952 and 1956 Demo-
cratic standardbearer formally
enters the Illinois primary as
he indicated last weekend.
Samuel N. Friedland, chair-
man of the board of Temple
Emanu-El, said indications are
that every candidate who is
entered in the Florida primary,
first to be scheduled following
the New Hampshire curtainrais-
er, will participate in the syna-
gogue-sponsored series.
He noted that Sens. Jackson,
Bentsen and Stevenson all have
spoken on previous occasions at
Temple Emanu-El.
Isaiah Minkoff Retiring
Isaiah Minkoff, veteran Jew-
ish community relations execu-
tive, will be honored at a special
"tribute" dinner Thursday, June
26, marking his retirement as
executive vice chairman of the
National Jewish Community Re-
lations Advisory Council. The
event will be a feature of the
annual plenary session of the
NJCRAC, June 25-29 at the
Waldorf Astoria Hotel in New
York City.
Maxwell House Coffee
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
HAYM SALOMON 1740 1785
Financier Banker of the American Revolution Patriot
H
"aym Salomon was a fervent patriot
whose love of liberty and business
acumen combined to make him the
financial hero in the War of Inde-
pendence. Born in Poland in 1740, he was
forced to flee that country in 1772, due to his
fight for freedom, along with Pulaski and
Kosciusko who became military heroes of the
Revolution.
Salomon prospered from the very start in
America, doing business with wealthy loyalists
while joining the Sons of Liberty, a group of
revolutionary patriots. He was twice arrested
by the British but managed to escape execution
both times; finally fleeing to Philadelphia.
Salomon's reputation for honesty and skill in
trade, especially foreign, attracted Robert
Morris, then Superintendent of Finance, who
called on him for help in raising money to wage
the war, and later to save the emerging nation
from financial collapse. Morris' diary indicates
some 75 transactions were made by the two
men between August 1781 and April 1784.
As President Calvin Coolidge said of Haym
A tradition in American-Jewish homes
for half a century
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
Salomon: "He negotiated for Robert Morris
all the loans raised in France and Holland,
pledged his personal faith and fortune for enor-
mous amounts, and personally advanced large
sums to such men as James Madison, Thomas
Jefferson, Baron Stcubcn, General St. Clair and
many other patriot leaders who testified that
without his aid they could not have carried on
the cause."
Salomon's place in history is memorialized by
a 20-foot high statue standing al Wabash and
Wacker in Chicago. Unveiled in 1941, the
statue depicts three great Revolutionaries,
George Washington in the middle, flanked by
Robert Morris and Haym Salomon. It is a tell-
ing tribute to the Jewish-American patriot
whose life was dedicated to his family, friends
and country.
SEND FDR
EXCITING
BOOKLET
Honoring 1776
and Famous
Jews in
American
History
You and your children will be thrilled lo read
the fascinating stories in this booklet about
your Jewish heritage in Americathe profiles
of many "historic" Jews who made notable
contributions in the creation and building of
oui nation Send name and addicss with 50* to:
JEWISH-AMERICAN PATRIOTS
Hiix 44H8, (ii.iml Central Station
New York, N.Y. 10017


Pa
Page 4-B
+Je*ist norldRan
Friday. June 20, 1975
100 YEARS OF HEBREW-TEACHING BETWEEN THEM
Kwitneys Mark Golden Anniversary
Fiftieth wedding annivero-
re net ordinary, everyday
affair*. But in the case of Harry
taught at the Hebrew Academy
here until his retirement four
years ago.
novelists Chaim Potok and Her-
man Wouk and the former base-
ball star, Hank Greenberg.
If I 1
\VAS the first Hebrew Mrs.
I "-er to be chosen Teacher at the
of the Year when, in 1956, he
received the National Hebrew
Teacher of the Year Award.
Among his pupils were the
Perach-Kwitney taught
Yesniva Sorovechik in
New York, as well as at the
Hebrew Academy, and her
Hebrew -reaching methods have
been widely recognized for in-
Leon Schusters To Be Honored At
novativeness in the field.
Tllj^GOLDEN wedding cou-
ple hay* n pon. Puul Kwitney,
a Miami Beach attorney.
Their daughter, Ziva Kwit-
lit ir an.! writer in
. and their g ar.i-
daueV who is cni
ready a | I aul o
JUhE 16-1? H
Rabbi Lehrman Speaker At
Democratic Club Meetini
Dr. Irvine Lehr^ar
leader of Temple Emanu-F.l. will
b2 the honored gu^st speaker
* the Piscavne Demo'
Club* nev regular meetinc '.o
be held at the Financial Fed-
. Audi: afum, ~;T -hing-
.ton Ave.. at S p.m.-Monday.
Larry Taylor is president of
fho Bisroyne Democratic l
is program d 4
Recognition Dinner Sunday, June 29 BtMHIliaUfi *.**
d 4th Annual
*
MR. i MRS. HAKKY KWITNEY
and Esther Perach-Kwitney. the
occasion is particularly signifi-
cant.
The couple, who live at 100
Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach,
marked their golden wedding
day on June 14.
HARRY KWITNEY first met
Esther Rodblatt when she was
his pupil in the small town in
Russia to which he had been
sent to found a Hebrew School.
They resumed their acquain-
tance some years later in the
United States.
The acquaintance blossomed
into romance and marriage in
1925 in Baltimore. Md.
THE COUPLE are distin-
guished educators, and between
them they can boast of a cen-
tury of Hebrew-teaching 60
for him, 40 for her.
Dr. David Andron. the first
president of the Hebrew Acad-
emy, invited them to come to
Miami Beach in 194* to helo
organize the Academy's initial
faculty.
Prior to that. Mr. Perach-
Kwitney was one of the found-
ers of the Israel Salanter
shiva in the Bronx. NY H?
Abraham Grunhut, president
of the Jewish National Fund of
Greater Miami, has announced
that Mr. and Mrs. Leon Schus-
ter, valiant leaders and workers
on behalf of the cause of Is-
rael in eneral. and the Jewish
onal Fund in particular,
both in Havana, Cuba, and in
Miami Beach, have been select-
ed by the Cuban Jewish com-
munity as guests of honor at
the forthcoming Temple Me- f
norah and Cuban Hebrew Con- Ag-
gregation Recognition Dinner *#
Sunday. June 29. in the Fon- T^jr
tainebleau Hotel.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowit7.
spiritual leader of Temple Me-
norah, declared, "Mr. Schuster
is a one-man institution, devot-
ing his time, his energy and his
wealth and health to the cause
of Jewish National Fund."
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig of the
Cuban Hebrew Congregation
praised Mr. and Mrs. Schuster
as a devoted couple, symbolizing
MR. AND MRS. L. SCHUSTER
Jewish life. Jewish tradition and
dedication to the cause of Is-
rael.
Mr. and Mrs. Schuster will be
presented with a special JNF
Award for their outstanding
contribution to the welfare and
strengthening of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund.
Washington Federal Scholarships.
Awarded To Rosen washer. Damn
The college scholarships
awarded annually to graduating
seniors by Washington Federal
Savings and Loan Association
have been won this year by
George Rosenwasser of Miami
Beach High School and Mali
Daum of the Hebrew Acad
Mr. Roaenwaassr, of 3i5 -
St., Miami Beach, will attend
rhe University of Miami. In ad-
dition to the Was Fei-
Sanberg First President Of
Gold Coast Chapter, XSFR
Thomas G. Sanberg. director
of development of WPBT fCh.
2> and of the Community Tele-
vision Foundation of South
Florida, b--s been elected the
first president of the recently-
chartered Gold Coast ChaDter of
the National Society of Fund
Raisers.
Sanberg moved to Miami in
1972 from Chicago, where he
served as director of develo'i-
... q| ror WTTW (Ch. 11 > atH of
the Chicago Educational Tele-
\ Nion Association for seven
years.
The National ?ocietv of Fun 1
Raisers is a profession?! society
of indivi lu us as^istine its mem-
bers in their professional efforts
by fostering ethical standards
for the management, direction
and counseling of fund-raUins
programs for philanthropic in-
stitutions and agencies.
The Gold Coast Chanter
which includes Dade. Broward.
Monroe and Palm Beach coun-
ties. Drovides a forum for dis-
cussion of common concerns
and helps to develop and dis-
seminate pertinent information,
so that its members may better
serve their profession and
thereby the public at large. San-
bera said.
Richard I. Ros*n, director of
I
Temoie ct-
-esident-elect. Rosen is a
graduate of the C. W. Post Cen-
ter of Long Island University,
and formerly was associated
:th Junior Achievement of
New York, United Fund of
Greater New York and Old
Sturbridge Village Museum in
executive fund raising and pub-
lic relations capacities.
Other officers elected by the
National Society of Fund Kais-
ers unit here include Sau'
Zabel. vice president for ethics
and legislative affairs: Gerald
Schwartz, vice i fo-
eramminm Rev
secretary: Pal S ';Ge.
-urer. and a D
H
Leeds and Tom I .-tors.
Zabel. of Miami Beach, is
eional director of S^aare Zede'-"
Hospital in Jerusalem. Israel.
Schwartz, also of Miami Beach.
is president of a fund raising
and public relations agency
which represents universities
schools. svnagogues and
churches. Gamble directs de-
velopment activities for West
minister Christian School and
Ms. McGee direct* the Kidney
Foundation of Dade County.
Ms Rank is director of de-
velopment and public relations
for the Miami Heart Institute:
Hall is executive director oi
American Heart A o for
Greater Miami.
eral scholarship he also receiv-
ed the Explorer Scholarship
from the Boy Scouts of Ante
A member of the Jaycee Civi-
tan Club, a service club at
ami Beach High in which sti
jenta work

ive
:n.
13000 NW '
I attend Rut-
I
.\'.J. She wi or in
an 1 ci ntinue her
Hebn rudaic studies.
i is I 13th year Wash-
ington Federal has awarded
scholarships to collsgs-bound
school Graduates.
Ihink
Before your
next affair.
-s. weddings, and social
$atnermgs of any size will be
truly magnificent at the newest
hotel on Miami Beach. For
more information, call Murray
Skup. Director of Catering,
at 865-1500.
PS. Strictly kosher catering
prepared under rabbinical
supervision available.
|| J^ KONC*TR HOTK
HYATT MIAMI BEACH
Oceanfront. 54th to 55th Streets
A del Ration of Miam'.-- i"
major leaders rif Di'
Jewish community, attended the
th annual Jewis i Ag n :y
Assemblv in ;
week ?nd phyed Ve\ r
the committee nwri
Amone the 3* delegate* from
some 67 American Jewish com-
Samuel I. Adler,
t.-e,:.,rer of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. Jay L Kis-
lak. a former chairman of the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund: Harry A.
Levy, a Federation vice presi-
dent and former campaign
chai"3n: I"vtM S. Norry, a
member of the Campaign
Cabinet; Robert Russell, a past
president of the Federation, and
Myron J. Brodie, executive vice
president.
Mr. Russell serves as chair-
man of the Jewish Agency
Housing Committee and led that
group's conference. Mr. Brodie
served as an aide to the Hous-
ing Committee during the as-
sembly.
This year's June 16-19 assem-
p!v focused on the specific
problems and responsibilities of
the Jewish Agency and its de-
nents in achieving the ut-
in :h
t!0P '
The Jew
h Asencv Assemblv
such fund-raising
the Greater Miami Jewi
eration's Combined J
peal-'s'-a-'l Emergency Ft
provide the humanitarian
housing.
Ith care, im-
- .;
and job trail j
Israel.
p<><. ilutions presented by the
-H-vs committees of the as-
sembly defined the goals and
recommended actions of the
Jewish Agency in these fields.
The ultimate issue confront-
ing assemblv d-^-sates was ;o
determine the 1975-""6 budget
for the Agency.
Among the Israeli leaders ad-
dressing delegates were Presi-
d-nt Ephraim Katzir. Prime
Minister Yitzhak Rabin. Defense
Minister Shimon Peres. D^nuty
Prime Minister Yigal Allon,
Jewish Agency Chairman Pin-
has Sapir, and Jewish Agency
Treasurer Leon Dulzin.
In addition to the various
committee meetings, assembly
members made first-hand obser-
vations of the problems en-
countered by new immigrants
on their first day in Israel, and
marked the 30th anniversai
:'< end of the World War II
w 1th a ceremony at Yad Va
t hich "as addres- Jolda
^Dii^ng Italiai\sty(e is as Ujj
eas}as JUet (Bais".wftl\,
\\g\p ffon|Chef ^Boy-ar-dee
" ."'ee
..hen
jsmi

. the spot! Perfecl I
children's lunch, for an eas> s
or even a late-night snack H .
.:'.; II love the CPJ' s
Cheese P.. te-size.chc
full of tangy -style chee
simmerec in rich hearty torn a*
that's se.i. even mo.e
cheese. And. a.: you do is heat-
enjoy Fo'. eatless
mec...
I Travel M
Come and visit our new location
For all your Travel Needs
1735 N.E. 163 ST.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
945-0835
Don't Leave Home Without Us!
tr"


?**%*>
i nc.iDm ASKew displays special handwrought Golden
sary Goblet commemorating the 50th Anniver-
( ;he Hebrew University of Jerusalm. The goblet
was presented to the Governor by Eli Timoner, associate
m of the Scopus Award Dinner, held by the Amer-
ican Friends of the Hebrew University at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel, May 18.
Congregants of Temple Judea, Coral Gables, recently at-
tended an Israel Dinner of State to honor their spiritual
leader. Rabbi Michael B. Eisenstat. The rabbi was pre-
sented with the coveted State of Israel Bonds 25th Anni-
versary Award for his devoted efforts and personal com-
mitment to Israel Bonds. Participating in the award
ceremony were (left to right) dinner chairman Sol
Schreiber, Rabbi Eisenstat, author and lecturer Max Di-
mont and Dr. Clifford Marks, president of the synagogue.
DISTRIBUTOR
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1MN 3rd SI. Col^ui^Wo437]S
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
WM W L'PSON. Cantor
SHELDON G. MILLS.
Executive Director
FOUNDED i "* i -
SOL LANDAU. Rabbi
RABBI MARVIN ROSE.
Educat.cnal Director
REGISTRATION IS NOW OPEN
Full Religious School Program Kindergarten
through High School
Solomon Schoehtor Day School, open classroom
Elementary Division Grades 1 thro 6
Solomon Schechter Early Childhood Division,
Nursery thru Kmderwarten.
FULL YOUTH ACTIVITIES
Inquiries into our Family Membership welcomed
**25 6.W. 3 AVENUE
864.W11
7*00 S.W. 120 STREET
2M-2S01
+J*mldh fkrkfijr
Page 5 B
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTERS SLATE
HERBERT D. KATZ
Vice President
DONALD j. REIFF
President
STANLEY R. GILBERT
Honorary President
MEL C. MORGENSTERN
Treasurer
FRAN LEVEY
Vice President
EDWARD LUSTIG
Vie* President
EVAN OUTER
Vice President
MRS. ROBERT RUSSELL
Vice President
The officers elected to serve the
Jewish Communily Centers of South
Florida for 1975/1976 were installed
at the JCC's annual meeting Saturday,
May 31. Among those taking up their
new duties were Donald J. Reiff, presi-
dent; Stanley R. Gilbert, honorary pres-
ident; Herbert D. Katz, vice president;
Fran Levey, vice president; Edward
Lustig, vice president; Evan Olster,
vice president; Mrs. Robert Russell,
vice president; Mel C. Morgenstern,
treasurer; Howard F. Scott, associate
treasurer; Commissioner Rose Gordon,
recording secretary; Merton M. Gettis,
financial secretary, and Dr. Samuel
Meline, corresponding secretary.
HOWARD F. SCOTT
Associate Treasurer
COMM ROSE GORDON
Recording Secretory
MERTON M GETTIS
Umancial Secretary
DR. SAMUEL MELINE
Corresponding Secretary
Nina Myer tried
Sanka brand
decaffeinated coffee
and got the surprise
of her life!
...the taste is
absolutely fine!
i
Was Nina surprised when she found out the delicious coffee she was drinking
was Sanka* brand decaffeinated coffee! She said, "This is very nice coffee ...
I'm enjoying this ... tell me this is Sanka-now."
So we told her. And Nina Myer discovered that Sanka* brand decaffeinated
coffee with 97% of the caffein removed tastes surprisingly delicious, with
cream or without. It's real coffee with the great taste that made it the third largest
coffee brand in America.
Sanka' brand is full of ta'am. Try some. Instant, Freeze-dried, or Regular.
You'll love it, too!
Saata* rt
irj ilr'il TrMf "W
ef w**c lor t'% c**ffl""-'it "M.
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
sana
Jnstarrt
CAFFEIN FREE
COFFEE
Sanka
ii-d*


Ppoo 1C1
Pase rf-B
P?
W- $2
t

tsmtMm
IU MfiCCABi&H
SO/ CHAMPIONSHIP
19 3
Laurie Been, Israel's No. 1 golfer who is pictured here
accepting the congratulations of Sam Sharrow 'right)
PGA pro and coach-manager of the U.S. Golf Team after
he broke the course record with a 66 during the 19"3
World Maccabiah Games, will be a special guest at Sun-
day's second annual golf tournament on the Bayshore
Golf Course to benefit the Magen David Adorn. Laurie.
a student at Miami bade Community College North, is a
regular on the college team, which recently won the na-
tional junior college championship by 13 strokes in Hut-
chinson, Kan. He and Billy Brittan will be enrolled on
scholarships at M-DCC this fall.
2nd Annual Golf Tournev To
Benefit Magen David Adorn
The second annual Amateur
Golf Tournament in behalf of
the State of Israel's Red Cross
the Magen David Adorn (Red
Shield of David)will be held
Sunday, at Bayshore Golf Club.
2301 Alton Rd.. Miami Beach.
The one-day meet, which tees
off at 8 a.m. and is scheduled
for completion at 1 p.m., is co-
sponsored by the Bayshore
Men's Club. Bayshore Women's
Club and by the Greater Miami
Chapter of the American Red
Magen David for Israel.
Mayor Harold Rosen of Miami
Beach is honorary' chairman,
with Dave Neuman serving as
tournament chairman. Both
Rosen and Miami Beach Coun-
cilman Leonard O. Weinstein
are among early entries in the
charity tourney, for which a
minimum contribution of S20
to the American Red Magen
David for Israel is required.
Sam Weinstein, president of
the Bayshore Men's Club; Mrs.
Jules Slanskv, president of the
Bayshore Women's Club: and
Howard Kaufman, president of
the American Red Magen David
for Israel chapter, are coordi-
nating reservations and ar-
rangements for the golf tourna-
ment.
Nearly $1,000 in prizes will
be awarded to the winning
golfers, and refreshments will
be served at the Bayshore Club
as the area's leading politicians,
and leaders in the fields of re-
ligion, education, labor, and
business compete.
The American Red Magen
David for Israel is the only
agency in the United States
authorized to solicit and accept
funds for the Magen David
Adorn, which is Israel's offi-
cial Red Cross and Civil De-
fense service. It operates a na-
tionwide fleet of hundreds of
ambulances, bloodmobiles, first
aid stations and Israel's only
blood bank and blood service.
State headquarters of the Red
Magen David are located at the
Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy. 2400 Pine Tree Dr., David
Coleman is Florida president
and Samuel Reinhard is state
chairman. Both are from Miami
Beach.
FINi ANTIQUES BOUGHT AND SOU)
Ready Cash Available For 1 Hem or Entire Estate
PLEASE CALL 8664)905
DECOR INC.
9446 HARDING AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
Temple Samu-El
Cons. Cong, of Kendall Lakes
8900 S.W. 107th Avenue 274-6438
OPE> HOUSE FOR
NEW & PROSPECTIVE MEMBERS
Refreshments Will Be Served
Registration:
Hebrew Sunday School
Bar / Bas Mitzvah
* Confirmation &
* Institute of Adult Studies
Also Hih Holy Davs Reservations
From 10 A.M. to 12 Noon
June 22-29
Rabbi Maxwell Berger

i
4

4
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i
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4
4
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4
4
4
:
<
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
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+JeHtst Thrtftor,
TRUSTEE Ben Zion Gins-
burg has been elected to the
National Board of Trustees of
the Asthmatic Children's Foun-
dation, as a representative of
the Asthmatic Children's Foun-
dation of Florida. Inc. A Miami
Beach realtor. Ginsburg has
been an active member of the
board of directors of the Flor-
ida Foundation since its estab-
lishment in 1964. and is a form-
er vice president.
ELECTED Architect Nor-
man M. Giller has been elected
vice chairman of the board of
directors of Jefferson Bancorp,
Inc.. a registered Florida bank
holding company. Giller. who
serves as a director of each of
Jefferson's bank subsidiaries, is
also vice chairman of the Sun-
nv Isles Board.
-I-. -i: iz
DEAN Laurance M. Hyde.
Jr. has been named dean of the
Nova University Law Center,
Dr. Abraham S. Fischler, pres-
ident, has announced. Hyde
succeeds Peter W. Thornton,
who will step down as adminis-
trator on July 1st to return to
full time teaching on the Nova
faculty.
ft ft ft
NAMEDCraig T. Lassen has
been named office manager of
Chase Federal's Lincoln Road
location, according to Stephen
J. Waters. Jr.. executive vice
president sales. The Lincoln
Road Office, located at 11001
Lincoln Rd., is one of Chase
Federal's oldest and largest
branch locations.
# K* #
ACTING WORKSHOP Ruth j
Foreman is accepting registra- I
tions for her special six-week
summer TV. stage, and film
workshop for all age groups.
The session will start the last
week in June. For further de-
tails, telephone North Miami
Playhouse.
ft ft
REUNION Barry College's
Class of '65 plans its reunion
June 27-29.
Apartment Management
Training Course Offered
The South Florida Apartment
Assn., in conjunction with the
National Apartment Assn., is of-
fering an educational program
in apartment management to
residents in the South Florida
area, according to Bern- G.
Dean, executive vice president.
The first course will be of-
fered in a two-weekend program
starting June 28-29 and finish-
ing July 12-13. Interested per-
sons may call the association
office for further information.
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
Have property on 5th Street
ind Washington, Miami Beach.
Seeking partner or builder to
build Condominium Apart-
tient-866-8641-Ask for Abe
Reading-Expert Tutoring
on all levels. Remedial cor-
rective study skills by cer-
tified Reading Specialist.
595-7389
ADVERTISING SALESMAN
DADE BROWARD
Telephone, Personal Contact,
and/or Both.
Send resume to S.T.,
Box 012973, Miami 33101
ALL REPLIES HELD IN
STRICT CONFIDENCE
During the recent closing exercises of Temole tier
Tamid Religious School, Mr. and Mrs. Morton Goodman
and their children Ilcnc, Billy and Larry, were cited as
the "Religious School Family of the year.'' Mr. Goodman
serves as chairman of the Ner Tamid Educational Com-
mittee. He and his wife are in attendance every Sabbath"
morning together with their children who are outstand-
ing students of Ner Tamid Religious School. The Good-
mans are shown here with Rabbi Eugene Labovitz in the
newly refurbished Ner Tamid Youth Recreation Center.
colder 75
race course/ post tim 145
For information & reservations call toll free:
Dade: 625-1311 / Broward: 523-4324
West Palm Beach: 833-4016
/
fwy V
Sorn. no one under 18 admitted.
SATURDAY NIGHT/JUNE 21
POST TIME 8 PM
Faith and Begorra
Irish
American
Classic
Biscayne
dog track |,
l-95Am9STRBrr / *
Reservations Miami 754-3444 Broward 524-0747


Hday.
June 20, 1975
^Jenisr iJtrictmr
Page 7-B
K0 u n d J
Jerome Bass, son of Mrs. Lot-
tie Bass and the late G. H. Bass
f Mi""" has received -his
Hit), in Operations Research
om New York University.
nr. Bass formerly attended
" ,-a University where he
,ied the Bachelor's and
Iter's degrees and received
Rabbinic ordination. He and
wife, the former Miriam
:hs of Brooklyn, and their
>e children currently reside
New York, where Dr. Bass
s tor the Chase Manhattan
Bank.
it
David I. Shalloway, son of
Dr. and Mrs. C. Leon Shalloway
of North Miami Beach, recently
was awarded his Ph.D. in
Physics at M.I.T. in Cambridge.
Mass.. where he has studied the
four years under continu-
es Fellowships, (most recently
om the National Science Foun-
jtion and Danforth Founda-
ion). He will spend a month
ing Europe this summer be-
jore embarking on a Post-Doc-
ftoral Research program at Cor-
nell University in Ithaca, N.Y.
David's youngest brother,
Alan, incidentally, is starting to
work for his Ph.D. in Physics
a! MIT. also on a Fellowship
from The National Science
Foundation. One of only 45
graduate students in the United
States to receive this award, he
graduated Magna Cum Laude
Emory University with a
B.S. degree in Mathematics and
recently received his Master's
from Emory.
&
Gary Strul. son of Mr. and
Irs. Gene Strul, is back in Mi-
femi for a brief vacation after
braduating from Annapolis
'Navai Academy as an ensign.
Ensign Strul. who will be sta-
tioned'in Pensacola for special
training as a flight officer, is
one of nine Jewish students in
this year's Annapolis graduat-
ing class and shared special
recocnition from the Academy
during baccalaureate services
_ other graduates for
his assistnee in warding fellow
.....n.
a new women's
in which will raise
help supply the $300,-
ono in i emergency care pr0"
nn tally by Mount Sinai
il Center, was introduce \
at a brunch hosted
bv Mrs Murry Koretzky at her
N i Bay Road home.
Speaking before the invited
pour. Akin Goldberg, the Med-
s executive director.
led an in-depth analysis
WANTED TO RENT
3 BEDROOM HOUSE
OR APT.
in area with good schools,
starting mid-July or Aug.
Contact Paul levy, Editor,
isconsin Jewish Chronicle
414-332-9211 or
414-271-2992
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
[nd Dance.
TEMPLE BETH EL,
HOLLYWOOD.
[hone 944-7773 (Miami Line)
o "n
of the role a medical center
should fulfill for its communitv,
and. Mrs. Koretzky discussed
"LIFELINE" and the real need
for continuing support for
Mount Sinai's Orovitz Emergen-
cy Pavilion, one of the largest
and best equipped in the South.
Of the $2,000,000 in free care
Mount Sinai provides to the
community. approximately
$300,000 arises from providing
emergency services to those
who can not afford to pay. All
people, regardless of ability to
pay are treated 24 hours a day,
seven days a week. 365 days a
year at the Orovitz Emergency
Pavilion. It is "LIFELINE'S goal
to provide community support
for this vital service, and to
assure that its leadership posi-
tion in providing excellence in
emergency care will be main-
tained.
a -d
Recent graduates ot Emory
University included Fredric Jay
Witkin, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Louis G. Witkin of the Barce-
lona Hotel and North Miami
Beach, who flew to Atlanta to
attend their son's graduation.
Fredric was awarded the de-
gree of Doctor of Dental Sur-
gery, and will continue his post
graduate studies in Periodontics
at Boston University. Prior to
entering Emory, Dr. Witkin at-
tended the University of Miami.
is
Interior designer Lynn Wil-
son is doin'4 the beautiful
single-0 condo digs of Julian
Balogh at a new high rise,
opening this summer, in Coco-
nut Grove. Julian, of course, is
not only "jewelian" but is an
accomplished musician and
plays with the Philharmonic.
The Balogh apartment, with
Chinese silks on the walls will
be a showplaee and will have
near-priceless Chinese antiques
and pre-Colombian artifacts,
among others. Lynn is creating
a 16-foot, wall-to-wall and ceil-
ing-to-floor area, to hold and
show many of the gorgeous art
pieces.
ir
Xne chos n Children, a Mi-
| singing youth group
lirection ol Bernard
Breltbnrt and North Miami
Councilman Howard Neu, left
this week for a three week con-
cert tour I Israel which will
include appearances in Jerusa-
!..,., p .ershebi, Etlat. Lin Gedi
and' the Galilee. The group
which was invifd by the Israeli
government, will be performing
its ne Bicentennial arrange-
ment of "A Salute to America.
ft
Michael S.-hechter. president
of the Comm-nders' Club for
th" Department <>f ? lorida. Jew-
ish War Veterans of the United
Ctot- r-no-ts that Alex Green-
wald, Commar.ler of Norman
Bruc* Brown Posi WM
sented with the annual Out;
standing Commanders Award
during the recent Department
con" ention. Samuel Franzblau of
the Robert K. Franzblau Post
177 of Miramar. was the awards
chairman.
a a
John R. Buckley. Congress-
man Dante Fascell's adminis-
trative assistant for over 20
years, is retiring the first of
next month. A cocktail part is
being held in-his honor Satur-1
day from 5 til 9 p.m. at he
Coral Gables Women s Club.
1009 E. Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Friends are invited.
CANTOR CONSERVATIVE
BAL MUSAF
Cuhur^J .'. *" "
High Holy Day.. EM*1.""*.M.
C.H CANTOR A. KASIOW1-M9-53S'
Schooling Races
Begin Monday At
Flagler Track
Youngsters under 18 will get
a rare opportunity to watch the
greyhounds runfor freedur-
ing the next week at Flagler
Dog Track, N.W. 37th Avenue
and 7th Street, as schooling
races for the upcoming season
get under way.
Florida law normaliy pro-
hibits anyone under 18 from at-
tending the races. Schooling
races are an exception, how-
ever, since there is no wagering
allowed.
The first night of schooling,
or practice races, will be Mon-
day (June 23), with the action
starting at 6 p.m. Admission,
parking and programs will all
be free to the public. Children
accompanied by their parents
are welcome. Refreshment
stands will be open throughout
the evening.
Further schooling will be
held Wednesday night and
Saturday night, June 28. The
greyhounds running will be
those who will compete when
Flagler opens its regular season
Thursday afternoon, July 3.
During the 4th of July holi-
day weekend, Flagler will fea-
ture day and night racing at 1
and 8 p.m. with the exception
of Sunday.
Following the opening week-
end, a regular schedule of
matinees on Tuesday and Satur-
day with racing nightly except
Sundav will be followed.
El Casino In Freeport-Lucaya
Refurbished, Redecorated
Irish-American
Finals Saturday
At Biscayne
The finals of the $71,500
Irish American International
Classic will be mn at Biscayne
Dog Track Saturday night.
This is the sixth running of
the Irish-American and the Irish
lead in the series, 3 to 2. The
eieht dogs will be battling it out
Saturday night not only for the
prestige, but for the winner's
purse of $37,500 (the largest in
dog racing! and the famous
Waterford Glass Trophy.
Irish-American night at Bis-
cayne again will be a gala oc-
casion with flags, pageantry.
b igpipers fanfares and color-
ful costumes.
The Irish won the first three
runnings of the stakes; the
Americans the last two. The
Yankees hope to tie up the
scries this year.
FREEPORT. BahamasEl Ca-
sino, in Freeport/Lucaya on
Grand Bahamas Island, the larg-
est gaming complex in the East,
has been completely refurbished
at a cost of over 5500,000. Con-
struction of a new wing and re-
decoration of the casino was
completed last December. De-
sign consultant for the project
was Angela Howard Limited of
New York.
Additions to the casino in-
cluded a second gourmet dining
room. The Oasis, seating 140
persons, a spacious lounge, dis-
cotheque, and two raised bars
overlooking the casino.
El Morocco, a dining room
seating 140 persons, was re-
decorated. Cafe Aladdin, a popu-
lar-priced restaurant which
operates round the clock, was
also enlarged and refurbished
and the Kasbah Celebrity Room
was redesigned to serve as both
a showroom and convention
center, with a modular stage
and tiered seating.
The casino, covering nearly a
square city block, has been car-
peted with a reproduction of an
ancient Persian rug measuring
over 22,000 square feet.
The rug, woven in sections in
England, Germany and Italy,
was assembled in an airplane
hangar in Manchester, England,
and packed in 15 bales, weigh-
ing over a ton each, for ship-
ping to Freeport/Lucaya. It is
believed that this is the largest
single Persian rug in the world
The. walls of the casino are
decorated in burgundy and blue
panels with figurines of mount-
ed Arabian knights and archers
etched in gold and silver. The
ceiling is deep blue, flecked
with gold. Two thousand re-
cessed pin spotlights provide il-
lumination. Adjustable lamps
with striped silk shades hang
over the tables.
A three-ton crystal chande-
lier, made in Italy for the Sheik
M0NA LISA
APARTMENTS
De Luxe 1 -Bedroom, 1' 2 Bath
or 2-Bedroom 2 Bath, Furnish-
ed or Unfurnished. All ocean-
view with terrace. Full service
hotel apartments also avail-
able. Low summer rates.
Contact Harry Testa, Mqr.
6450 Collins Ave.
Miami Beach, Fla.
Telephone 305-866-6541
For People Who Date
Hundreds ol screened registered mem-
be,V matched to you. preferences win
a dignified and reliable dating service.
ill fee lor 4 months with guaranteed
m wnl" or call lor free registration forms
SOPHISTI-DATE
103 N.E. 79th Street
Miami, Florida 33138
305-696-1610
of Kuwait, has been suspended
over the foyer of the casino.
which is enclosed in gleaming
spiral columns, glazed in silver
and gold.
The two dining rooms. The
Oasis and El Morocco, are sepa-
rated by a lounge. Three walls
of the lounge are inverted
leather pleating with gold nail
studs. The fourth is a huge
back-lit wine rack displaying
the casino's selection. The room
is furnished with overstuffed
chairs and small gilt tables,
where patrons can have cock-
tails and order from both dining
rooms.
The new Oasis Room is on
two levels; the upper for din-
ing only and the lower for din-
ing and dancing. The walls are
of sheer multicolored silk fabric,
shirred and stretched to the
ceiling to create a tent effect.
Gilded chairs and banquettes
are upholstered in blue leather.
Table linen and dinner service
is in gold.
Large silver panels, etched
with crimson and gold figurines,
decorate the walls of El Moroc-
co. The entrance arches, carry-
ing out the "Arabian Nights"
motif, are faced with golden
tiles. Table service and linens
are in matching colors.
El Casino is open 24 hours a
day. seven days a week.
Surf side Women's league
Party Raises $300 for Kids
The Surf side Women's League
raised S300 recently at its an-
nual Send-a-Kid-to-Camp Card
party, according to Mrs. Lillian
Cohen, president.
Monies will be donated to the
United Wav. administrators of
the program, for distribution
through the needy by social
workers.
CHO'S ORIENTAL CENTER
Big Discounts for Grand Opening
YOUR GIFT DtSCOVNT CENTER
FROM THE ORlE\T
Mainland China Jewelry Cork Carvings
Cloisonne Wood and Stone Carvinos Oriental Dolls
Lacquer Ware Mother of Pearl Hand Crafted Items
Pictures in Silk, Feathers, Shells etc.
SPECIAL ORDERS SPECIAL IMPORTS
Come in & Browse Around (From Picture Book)
14746 N.E. 16th AVENUE, MIAMI
PHONE 947-8136
0PPENHEIM
FASHIONS
PANTSUITS 'SWEATER SETS
'COORDINATES
SHOP IN THE LUXURY OF
NORTH IMkm BEACH
FOR flRST CLASS MERCHANDISE
AT REASONABLE PRICES
ELEGANT SURROUNDINGS EXPERTFRIENDLYSALESWOMEN
SPACIOUS SHOPPING AREA CONVENIENT PARKING
ROOMY INDIVIDUAL DRESSINGS BOOTHS "FINEST QUALITY MERCHANDISE
"CiVui Will Tell Quality Will Sell"
^OPPENHEIM FASHIONS
#P Better Sportswear For Her
16840 N.E. 19th AVE.JYO.MIAMI BEACH 949-9873
AMPLE FREE PARKING
^^^I^HB


Page 16-A
Page 8-B
* Ipwfjfl ncrkHaun
Friday, June 20, 19~5

Rosemary's Thvme
B- FOSEMARY FLRMAN
With the economy what it is,
when a teen-ager gets a sum-
mer job, there's reason to cele-
brate, and it's newsworthy
enough to deserve mention .
Some parents who are breath-
ing a sigh of relief because they
know where their kids will be
are Jordan and Judy Bittel,
whose daughter, Wendy, will be
working as a secretary at F&R
Builders; Nency and Hank
Green, whos- son. Robert, will
be out at First National Bank
of Hialeah, and whose youngest
daughter, Florence (age 14) will
be working for her dad; Tema
Burk's daughter, Susan, hostess-
ing at Monte's Bayshore Restau-
rant: and Alan and Marilyn
Robinson's Linda, waitressing at
the Grove's Green House .
Bradlee Weiser will be learn-
ing the hotel business at Dad
Woody's West Palm Beach es-
tablishment; brother, Doug, will
be counseloring at Ransom Day
Camp .
Other kids who will be tak-
ing care of your kids at Ransom
include Gaye Lustgarten, Steve
Hughes, Bonnie Spear (Dr.
Harold's daughter), Lisa Shaw
and Kim Duff .
Camp Coleman is probably
the largest employer (savior) of
Miami children this year. Linda
Keyes (Macy and Barbara),
Janet Franco (Dan and Iris),
Pam Abelson (Alan and Bar-
bara, and Dawn Emmer (Mr.
and Mrs. Jack) are all Coun-
selors in Training). Audrey
Rosen will be in Coleman's of-
fice, as a secretary. Seth Rosen,
of Bay Harbor, will be a water-
skiing instructor in Maine near
Rosemary Marcus, who will be
a counselor at Forest Acres
Another worthwhile way to
spend the summer is a trip to
Israel on the Dade County qum-
mester plan. Going this summer
are Robert Rubin, Meridith Le-
shaw and Miriam Sklawer.
& % a
Reva and Maxwell Dauer
honored Dr. and Mrs. Mehin
Smoley. first Chief of Staff of
Lauderdale Lakes Hospital, at
a cocktail-buffet at the hospital,
Reva and Max developed the
hospital, and they have reason
to be proud .
There were hundreds of peo-
ple at the Dauer party. I
oiirnps^H RaSbi Wing Lehrman,
Mr. and Mrs. Shepard Broad,
Norman Broad, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Bonnett, Mr. and Mrs.
Max Gogan, th* Norman
Schindlers, Manny Fink, and as-
sorted doctos. inHudin-i Mor-
ri* RocVtein. Julius Schulf/,
Charles Cameron, and Reuben
Sorken .
Preston SH^erman and his
bride were there from South
Dade.
The Dade County Optometric Association held its instal-
lation banquet at the Country Store Restaurant Saturday,
May 31. The newly elected officers include, (from left)
Edward L. Budd, O.D., past president; South Dade op-
tometrist Philip Ross Sidran, O.D., president; Michael E.
Margaretten, O.D., secretary; Donald S. Albert, O.D.,
president-elect, and Evan J. Friedman, O.D., vice presi-
dent. Herbert M. Simkin, O.D., (not pictured) was in-
stalled as treasurer. Dr. Sidran, a graduate of Miami
Beach High School, attended the University of Florida
and graduated from the Massachusetts College of Op-
tometry in 1965. He is a Fellow in the American Acad-
emy of Optometry and a member of the American and
Florida Optometric Associations.
Margo (Mrs. Philip) Margolesky (left) was installed for
another term as president of the Dade County Optometric
Association Auxiliary May 31 at the County Store Res-
taurant installation banquet of the D.C.O.A. and its Aux-
iliary. The officers who will be serving with her for the
1975-76 year include (from left) Mrs. Leonard Cherdack,
education and membership vice president; Mrs. Frederick
Bergman, public information vice president; Mrs. Rich-
ard Anton, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Irwin M. Roth,
recording secretary, and Mrs. Donald S. Albert, treas-
urer. Mrs. Margolesky is a member of Naomi Group,
Miami Chapter of Hadassah, the Sisterhood of Temple
Beth Am, the Children's Federated Charities and the
Woman's Corps of the American Cancer Society.
MRS. STANLEY GRADE
Jauet Rachman
Becomes* Bride Of
Jeffrey A. Grade
Saturday evening, June 14.
Janet H. Rachman. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Rachman
of Miami Beach was married to
Jeffrey A. Grade, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Stanley Grade.
Both the bride and the bride-
groom are graduates of Miami
Beach High School and the Uni-
versity of South Florida in
Tampa.
Janet is a teacher at Temple
Emanu-El and Lehrman Day
School.
Jacqueline Winn
Marries Attorney
Sen. and Mrs. Sherman S.
Winn announce the marriage of
their daughter, Jacqueline, to
Miami aicnitect Harvey Jerome
Ehrlich. at Temple Sinai of
North Dade Thursday, June 12.
After the ceremony, conduct-
ed by Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley,
the couple left for an extended
honeymoon tour of Israel and
England.
Upon their return. Mr. and
Mrs. Ehrlich will reside in
North Dade.
Students Needed
As Volunteers In
Mercy Hospital
Teenag-rs who'd like to spend
part of their summer helping
others have the opportunity
waiting for them at Mercy Hos-
pital.
Vacationing students at least
14 years of age can join the
hospital's Summer Volunteer
Program and work in such areas
as pharmacy, social service, pa-
tient escort, gift shop, admit-
ting, c nt'-'l service, clinical
lab and radiology.
Purpose of the program is to
offer assistance to the staff of
Mercy d'.iring peak vacation
times as well as provide teen-
ag 'rs the ooport'inity to serve
meaningfully in the hospital.
All r^ ticipants attend an
orimt"* :i to acquaint them
with th hosr-ital and its opera-
tion. In addition, they receive
on-t'ie-iob faming in the de-
partment to which they are as-
signed. To ta^e part in the pro-
gram. tenagrs must have I
parental consent and their own i
transportati Benefits include a free meal,'
on-duty insurance, recognition
of service8nd the chance to >
serve the community.
For further information, call
Mrs. Eleanor Erwin, director of
volunteer services.
PIP Study Sessions Held
For Public School Teacher
Worship Service In Song
Cantor Jacob G. Bornstein
will conduct a Sabbath Eve
"Worshio Service In Song" at
Temple Israel South. 9025 Sun-
set Dr., Friday beginning at
8:15 p.m.
Arrangements were mads
through Staff Developm >nt of
the School Board of Dade Co-m-
ty and the Central Ag"n<-v fo--
Jewish Education to confmi?
the Studv Sessions for Profes-
sional Incentive Piwram (PiP>
credits for public school fib-
ers in the Junto* and ^enio>-
Hieh Schools of Did* CVvinTv.
Themes studisd w*re thos>
not previously evnlo'-~d and
those in which n-w aun-'ostor
courses are binq dw*lin Sessions were cmdurtfl Q' 'h-
Central Agencv for Jewish Edu-
cation. 4',00 Bisrayne Blvd.
Tuesday. ZvJ R-qer. wnrh>
director of CA.IE. announced.
A presentation of Holocaust
Literature jnd Historv. now b"-
ine 'nc,,",'*d ww nd *w. in
much of tUr- -school curriculum,
was given bv -of. Helm Fagin,
th< origin"! rWien^r and cre-
ator of t*i" fi-St course on the
HoHca,,ct inf-n''iird Jit the
University of Miami.
She discs-s^d l**" Nazi period
from the point of view of the
d-strovors "g well as th" vic-
tims, and th" r ..'tii"c of lav-
ish and non- r^wfah |Tnl->i>itv
of Miami students to Holocaust
studies and the relentless
auence of events under
German extermination
central to their vision of v.o j
domination.
Abraham J. Gittelson, i
ciate executive director o1
CA.IE. spoke on "Human Rightsj
in Soviet Russia Today." His
presentation reflected his ex-
periences based on travels
through the Soviet Union in
1974 interviewing Jewish citi-
zens.
Though the themes were
specifically on Holocaust and
Human Rights of the Jewish
Minority in Russia, courses
were givm on Minority Litera-
ture, Value Systems. Alterna-
tives to Violence and Man's In-
ner Struggle, all Dade County
quinmester studies.
Phyllis Miller, member of the
Dade County School Board. and
Zvi Berp sf welcomed particp
oatine tenrhers who signed up-
in their individual schools tv
attend. A lunch of ethnic ori-
ented food was served.
Lillian Ross, director nf Com-'
munity Services of CAJE. was
in charge of arrangements
H
Beth Moshe's New Officers, Board
To Be Installed Friday Evening
Temple Beth Moshe will in-
stall its congregation, Sister-
hood and Men's Club officers
and board members during a
special service Friday at 8:15
p.m.. it has been announced.
Rabbi Joseph A. Gorfinkel
will install the congregation of-
ficers, including Herbert S. Lel-
chuk. president; Jay Tischen-
kel. Dr. Bert Shapiro, Dr. David
Lubin an! Mrs. David Stark,
vice presidents; Mrs. Etta Thay-
er. financial secretary; Ms. Sel-
ma Herz"g. corresponding sec-
retary; Mrs. Abraham Baum-
garten, recording secretary, and
Abraham Baumgarten, treasur-
er.
The new board of directors
will include Arnold Wolf. Ber-
nard Chaney. Dr. George Segal,
Daniel Segal, Saul Reiter,
Stephen Bloch. Paul Samuels.
Richard Wolf son. Howard Neu.
Howard J. Richman. Jack Mis-
sry. Cy Blumenthal, Saul Harris.
Barney Grossman. Barnet Sel-
by. Max Weisblatt. Danny Gor-
don. Mrs. Jay Tischenkel. Mrs.
Ch*rle* W iss*v> hnd. Mr*. Irv Linden and Theo-
dorr Saftan.
Charl-s Wei3S***.^n and Ernest
Gertein a"* immediate past
and immediate prior past presi-
dents.
Installing the Sisterhood of-
ficers will be Mrs. Sandy Neer-
enberg. Women's League South-
east Region vice president. She
will administer the oath of of-
fice to Mrs. Zit Levan. presi-
dent; Mrs. Herbert S. Lelchuk,
**-. .lav Rand and Mrs. Irv
Linden, vice presidents; Mrs.
Howard Richman. correspond-
ing secretary; Mrs. Arnold
c,-"-n. r'ording secretary; Mrs.
Minna Richman, financial sec-
retary, and Mrs. Etta Thayer,
treasurer
Edward Rosenthal. president
ft the Fn-rVast Region of the
National Federation of Temple
Mn'a CMH. will officiate at the
"n's fbib installation. He will
install David Stone, president;
Jack Lampert, vice president;
Jay Rand, treasurer, and Stan-
ley Go)1nd. secretary, and a
board of directors which in-
cludes Howard J. Richman,
Saul Reiter. Max Heiken. Max
Leaf. Stenhen Bloch and Her-
bert Kanter. \
The temple's Sisterhood will
host the Oneg Shabbat in honor
of the officers and board mem-
bers elected and reelected by
Beth Moshe.

GOTEO
v 3 FRESHLY COOKED KOSHER MEALS DAILY
0 SAN FRANCISCO COASTAL ROAD
LOS ANGELES-SAN DIEGO
July 10 August 4 August 14
------------------
# CALIFORNIA AND LAS VEGAS
August 17 August 28
------------------
0 WESTERN CANADA AND THE ROCKIES
July 20-July 31
---------------
$ LAS VEGAS AND CALIFORNIA
Dec. 21-January 1
------------------
Also Bus Tours Out of -Sew Tfork
FOR INFORMATION CALL 5315865
ALIZA BRENNER TRAVEL SERVICE INC.
605 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH


Friday. June 20, 1975
*Jeist! fumridllaiti
Page 9-B
Carole Miller, Neil Littauer
Inited In Marriage June 14
Carole Miller and Neil D. Littauer were united in marriage
Saturday evening, June 14. at the Dupont Pla?a Hotel. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz officiated at the double-ring ceremony, which was
followed by a recep-
tion for the newly-
weds at the hotel.
The bride, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur L. Miller of
South Miami, is a
graduate of Coral
Park Senior High
School and the Uni-
versity of Miami,
where she received a
HA. degree with hon-
ors in Mass Communi-
cations.
The bridegroom, a
Miami public relations
and advertising coun-
selor, is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Clement
I.. Littauer of Kendall,
formerly of San Juan.
Puerto Rico. He grad-
uated from Saint
John's Preparatory
School in San Juan
and Ithaca College
(N.V.)i where he re-
ceived his B.S. degree
in Communication Arts.
The bride, escorted by her parents, wore a gown of white
Venise lace and English netting. The bridal headpiece was a full-
length white Venise lace mantilla. She carried a cascade bouquet
ol white sweetheart roses, baby's breath and stcphanotis.
The bridegroom's sister, Mrs. Alan R. Salamon of Searing-
lown, N.Y., was matron of honor; junior bridesmaids were Karen
and Jill Salamon. Robert M. Miller, brother of the bride, served
as best man.
Mrs. Anna Lehr, the bridegroom's grandmother, was also in
attendance, as were Dr. Irving Laudeutscher of Brooklyn and
Joseph Miller, grandfathers of the bride.
Following a honeymoon in Spain, Mr. and Mrs. Littauer will
reside in South Miami.
r
MRS. NEIL D. LITTAUER
At the recent joint installation of officers of the West
Miami Post and Ladies Auxiliary No. 223 of the Jewish
War Veterans of the United States, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Ach'man were presented a plaque "in recaption of
their outstanding and unselfish devotion." Presentation
was made by henry Noretsky. (left) a member of the
Post. Shirley Achtman, a Woman of Valor, is past aux-
iliary president avd is sunshine chairman for the Depart-
ment of Florida ladies Auxihary. Jewish War Veterans.
She also holds a yimilar chairmanship in the auxiliary
as well as fund raisins chairman. _____
_-* ,-"r- at
Volunteers are a major source of service provided by the
Jewish community. The Greater Miami Jewish beacra-
tion honored more than 100 recently in a special gather-
ing of the Volunteer Service Bureau. VSB Committee
Chairman Fran Levey (left} greeted volunteers includ-
ing (left to right) Mrs. Sam Shinensky, Mrs. Beatrice
Gottlieb and Mrs. Ben Weinstock. For information on
becoming a volunteer, call the Volunteer Service Bureau.
Democratic Club's
Silver Jubilee
Scheduled Sunday
The Democratic Club of Mi-
ami Reach will hold its gala
Silver Anniversary Jubilee Sun-
day at 5 p.m. in the Doral Beach
Hotel, Miami Beach. The re-
ception, awards and guest
speakers will be presented in
the Mediterranean Room East,
followed by dinner in the "Star-
light Roof."
Special plaques will be award-
ed to Congressman Dante B.
/ascell. Florida Secretary of
State Bruce Smathers, State
Rep. Gwen Cherry, Attorney
General Robert Shevin, State
Attorney Richard E. Gerstein,
Rep. Gwen Margolis, Miami
Beach Mayor Harold Rosen,
Sen. George Firestone, Rep.
Dick Clark and Ann M. Cramer,
chairman of the Democratic
Committee of Florida.
Awards will also be present-
ed to Miami Beach Councilmen
Leonard O. Weinstein. Leonard
Haber and Hal \V. Spaet.
The greeting committee will
b under the chairman ship of
Phyllis Miller and Leonard Zil-
bert; Rabbi Leon Kronish of
Temple Beth Sholom will give
the invocation. Toastmaster and
emcee will be Wally Gluck, the
club's executive life president.
Attending March of Dimes1 annual banquet at the Mar-
riott Motel May 21 were Dr. and Mrs. Lionel Goldstein
(he's retiring chairman of the Dade County March of
Dimes Chapter), and Mr. and Mrs. Alan Cole he's a
board member. Speaker at the event was Arthur Gall-
way of White Plains, N.Y., vice president and director of
development, National Foundation March of Dimes.
Beth David ECD
Enrollment Open
Beth David Solomon Schech-
ter Day School's Early Child-
hood Division completed their
"nit on "Children Around the
World" by displaying newly
learned songs, dances and cook-
ing talents at a special parent-
attended assembly recently.
The countries studied were
represented by Kari, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Garber,
Holly, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Alan Gardner, Nancy, daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. Richard Levitt,
and Stephen, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Leonard Kaufman.
The school is located at 7500
SW 120th St., across from
Palmetto Senior High School.
Registrations for September en-
rollment of two, three and four
year-olds, kindergarteners and
elementary grades one through
six are now being accepted.
Contact Mrs. Audrey Dillaman,
director.
Anne (Mrs. Irving) Ackerman, (left) was moderator at
the special IHF "Women's Day" which was held at the
Fontainebleau Hotel May 28. Dr. Sol Stein, president of
Israel Histadrut Foundation, Mrs. Leon Kronish, Chair-
man of the Day, and Sam Shulsky (right), Columnist and
Financial Advisor, also participated.
TWIN CITY GLASS CO.
CUAKANTitD MRROKS STOKt WONTS TURSIJUKC TOPS
ANTIQUE AND fRAMID MIRRORS
Plate & Window Glass Replacements
1220 lith St., M.B Visit our Showroom 673-2967
(Corner 16th & Alton)
r^wwwv^-w^i
IU
10U con be SURE of the BEST of -
Todd's BONDED FRUIT SHIPPER
NOW SHPPING flOKIDA'S E/NEST EtUIT
116 VALENCIA AVL, CORAl GABUS
BAsxm t sins
Tel. 448-5215
MODERN
HEBREW

SPECIAL SUMMER ULPAN CLASSES
BEGINNING: WEEK OF JUNE 30th
FEE: $30 (all students) for 30 hours of instruction
Experienced, Certified Ulpan Hebrew Teachers
Beginning, Intermediate, Advanced Level Classes
3 days a week 2 hours a day 5 weeks
MORNING CLASSES
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
4144 CHASE AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH Mon.-Wed.-Fri. morn.
EVENING CLASSES
2 evenings week 2Vi hours a session 6 weeks
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
4144 CHASE AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH Mon.-Wed. eve.
TEMPLE SINAI
18801 N.E. 22nd AVE., NORTH MIAMI BEACH Tues.-Thur*. eve.
TEMPLE OR 0L0M
755 S.W. 16Hi STREET, MIAMI Twe*.-Thurs. eve.
Co-sponsored by:
AMERICAN ZIONIST FEDERATION ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER
DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION AND CULTURE OF THE WZO
THE CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION OF GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
For information and registration call the
CAJE 5764030
9:45-11:45 A.M.
7:30-10:00 P.M.
7:30-10:00 P.M.
7:30-10:00 P.M.


Paee i*-a
Page 10-B
f***i*t fbrSdRo r,
Friday. June 20, 1975
's.
3rd Annual Musical Showcase
Applications Due By July 1
Patronag? of the arts by
private industry is a uniquely
American phenomenon, says Dr.
Karl Hans, international author-
ity on classical music.
"The idea of private and
commercial sponsorship of the
arts, which, after all. flourish
in the same kind of surround-
ings as American commerce and
industry, is not dons in Europe,"
Dr. Haas said. "In Europe,
royalty and governments en-
courage the arts through
grants."
Financial Federal Savings and
Loan Association is offering
$6,000 in music scholarships to
students of serious music in the
third annml Musical Showcase.
The deadline for submission of
applications is July 1.
The competition was begun
two years ago to provids ex-
posure .and financial support to
deserving young musicians and
cultural events to community
residents at no cost, according
to Joseph Naughton, director of
public relations and advertising
for Financial Federal.
"What attracted me to the
Musical Showcase is the fact
that it is a uniquely American
phenomenon; patronage of the
arts by private industry is not
done anywhere else," said Dr.
Haas, artistic consultant for the
Showcase.
"The creation of the kind of
atmosphere that a bank can
best function in and also be
mindful of cultural needs serves
both its own cause and the
cause of the community," he
added.
Dr. Haas has been honored
by both the French and German
governments for his service in
cultural relations. He has also
received six honorary doc-
torates from various American
universities and colleges, and
the George Foster Peabody
Award, the "Emmy" award of
broadcasting and a rare nation-
al professional honor.
Director of Fine Arts at WJR
Radio in Detroit. Dr. Haas has
been author and host since 1959
of "Adventures in Good Music."
This internationally acclaimed
series of daily hour-long broad-
casts is syndicated nationally
over 26 stations and heard
world-wide over 320 stations of
the American Armed Forces
Radio and Television Service.
Dr. Haas is also a member of
the Musical Showcase Board of
Judges who will select finalists
from a September preliminary
competition in four categories
piano, voice, string and
wind/brassto receive a $1,000
grant each.
Winners will appear as solo-
ists in a final public concert
with a symphony orchestra on
Oct. 18 when the grand prize
winner will be chosen, winning
an additional $2,000 scholar-
ship.
Interested students may still
write for an application to Mus-
ical Showcase. Public Relations
Department. Financial Federal
Savings and Loan Association.
401 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach.
Fla. 33139.
Historical Group
Board Meeting
The Jewish Historical Soci sty
of South Florida will project
its plans for the coming year at
its open board meeting Thurs-
day, June 26, at 10 a.m. at 4200
Biscayne Blvd.. Suite 3-B. Prof.
Seymour B. Liebman, president,
has announced. "
"We will hear a report on the
status of the South Florida Jew-
ish Archives, its content and
organization and a progress re-
port on the efforts currently be-
ing made, through an area-wide
survey, to secure historical
data from the South Florida
synagogues," said Prof. Lieb-
man.
The Jewish Historical Society
of South Florida was founded
in 1972 to promote the study of
South Florida Jewish history,
encourage research and pre-
serve our community's records
for future generations.
Purchasers Urged To Check
Status Of Their Israel Bonds
Retirees Postpone Picnic
"Retirees of New York Dis-
trict No. 65 will hold their regu-
lar monthly membership meet-
ing Tuesday at 12:30 p.m. in the
American Savings at 1200 Lin-
coln Rd.. Miami Beach. No
meeting is scheduled for July
or August: the July picnic has
been postponed until Septem-
ber.
Millions of dollars which
could be actively helping Is-
rael have been reported to be
lving idle in safety depont
boxes throughout the country,
according to Milton M. Parson.
Israel Bond Manager for South
Florida.
A recent survey revealed
that the majority of these dor-
mant bonds are being held by
people who are either not aware
that the bonds have matured or
believe that the bond is still
helping Israel.
"A matured Israel Bond."
Parson said, "does not help Is-
rael. If it is not cashed in, the
money remains idle in an es-
crow account."
The State of Israel Bonds of-
fice is urging all bond purchas-
ers to check to ascertain if they
have in their possession any
redeemable Israel Bonds.
"If the bond holder would
cash in his O* her matured
bond and purchase a new bond,
then Israel could reap the ben-
efits of money which is active-
ly working towards the stabili-
zation of her economic develop-
ment," Parson said.
Bond redempirjn anci repur-
chasing are just two more wnys
in which the South Honda Is-
rael Bond Organization is try-
ing to ease Israel's most des-
perate economic situ*
through Cash MobijgfatioO
Month:
For information on rjdeenv*
ing and repurchasing
contact William Littman. M(V- of
man, South Broward Bo^Mights
Governors, at the Israei 1
Hollywood office.
Alvin Rose, (left) Com-
mander of South Dade Post
778, Jewish War Veterans,
is pictured with Dora
Freedman and Walter Dart-
land, newly appointed Con-
sumer Advocate for the
County of Dade, who spoke
at the recent Post meeting.
!
COMANCO Management Company
Coordinates Rossmoor Activities
One of the least understood,
yet most important divisions in
the overall organization of a de-
staff, plus switchboard opera-
tors, receptionists, secretaries
and assistants in all depart-
ments.
There are 35 full-time em-
ployees on the COMANCO staff;
more will be added as the com-
munity expands.
"and thou shalt teach them diligently unto thy children ."
to our wonderful /Hirents
HARRY and ESTHER PERACH-KWITNEY
with deep gratitude cud best wishes ou the
occasion of your Golden Fiftieth Wedding Anniversary
Paul Kwitney
lira Kwitney
Alisa Kwitney
J
TOM ROSSER
veloper community is the man-
agement company, the division
responsible for the community's
day-to-day operation.
At Rossmoor Coconut Creek,
the master-planned adult com-
munity being developed near
Pompano Beach, the manage-
ment company (COMANCO) co-
ordinates all recreational and
social activities, maintains all
common properties, coordinates
security, transportation and
health services, supervises the
huge clubhouse, and maintains
the recreational areas, includ-
ing the 18-hole golf course.
Rossmoor's COMANCO, the
continuing liaison between the
developer and the residents, is
headed by Tom Rosser, a man-
agement executive for seven
-.years with the Brookings Insti-
tution, the famed "think-tank"
in Washington, D.C.
Rosser's staff includes an
education recreation director,
-health services director and six
registered nurses; a property
rmanagement director, golf pro,
I transportation director, security
-chief and officers, accounting
The Townhome.
10% down moves you in.

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Just 10 1 down puts you and vour
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Thebert home buy in South Florida by JACK BROWN PROPERTIES,
Inc.
Ronil


lay, June 20, 1975
+JmUl!thrictbr.
Page 11-B
i>
^abMmtal $n%t
co-ordinated b/ the
Greater MiaT,i Rabbinical Assoc'ation
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Lioschitz Rabbi Barry A'-^an
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
m
m And Answers..
Our Rabbis' Views '<
[onflici Haunts Us
By DR. SAMUEL Z. JAFFE, Temple Beth El, Hollywood
The war in Southeast Asia has ended, at least for us. Our
ops have been recalled and American personnel evacuated.
the agony of that conflict, whose outcome we sought to in-
fcnce. and its tragic results, continue to haunt us. They are
jtten large on our collective conscience.
LThe terrible loss in life and treasure, which this nation has
|ered during the past decade and a half, is well documented.
56,000 Americans were killed, 303,000 wounded, and 25,000
Jy disabled. Our military expenditure is already over $150
The Department of Commerce has estimated that the U.S.
[be paying on the Vietnam war at least until the year 2045,
[by then the total bill will have come to $352 billion.
But the greatest casualty is the U.S. itself Not only have we
prienced one of the worst military and diDlomatic defeats in
fcrican history, but the moral climate of our nation has been
|ed. Our psychic wounds are deep and extensive, and may
themselves in a number of ways for some time to come.
[Already they are evident in the credibility gap which has
Hoped, in the distrust of the American peonle towards their
trnment, in the battle between Congress and the President
j the control of foreign policy, in the alienation of our young,
[the problems of inflation, recession and unemployment, and
fie trauma of demonstration and violence which have become
smic to this age.
IVietnam has created a general malaise afflicting our society
has torn this nation asunder. In his book, "The Wound With-
Mexander Kendrick writes, "the war accentuated the negative
le thesis and antithesis of American life. Even as Vietnam
ne increasingly Americanized, so America became increas-
Vietnamized."
)ur President now urges upon Americans to close ranks and
J Vietnam. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger proclaims that
fagic ordeal is now behind us, and that recrimination of any
rftn serve no purpose. But the tragedy of Vietnam cannot be
fen any more than one can erase from mind the picture
little girl, naked and napalmed, fleeing in agony from her
fctors.
ft^e must not close that agonizing and disastrous chapter in
ent history without a congressional reassessment of our
*ment, and a careful and objective evaluation of the nature
pent of this nations commitments at present. It was George
ana who said that, "those who will not learn from history
pdemned to repeat it." If we are to safeguard our future,
st reexamine our past.
, sudden collapse of South Vietnam and Cambodia has
. about the removal of America's presence in that part of
rid. but has not ended our interest and involvement in
|ht of the thousands of refugees who have fled in fear
sals.
fiy of them have worked for our government in various
es in a most exposed position for years, and had been
fed safety if and when America's military and political
ce had to be withdrawn.
any of them escaped and found a haven of refuge on these
In order to lighten some of our guilt and assume our moral
sibilities, we have opened our doors to over 100,000 Viet-
p, 60,000 of whom are children. Mobilizing for mercy in
[fashion will ease our collective conscience. There are how-
wny Americans, including some in high places in govern-
vho have raised objections against the admission of these
fcse attitudes are either an outgrowth of the frustrations
bred by the war itself, or because of the uncertain eco-
Londitions which prevail, or worse, as an expression of
[One lesson which we must learn from our recent ordeal,
by our involvement and our attempt to influence the out-
the war, we have moral responsibilities to its victims.
ultimate test of the strength and integrity of any nation
[in its readiness to open its gates to the persecuted and
. In the final analysis, it will make it easier for us to
.. ourselves and with our guilt. As our tradition has de-
Frighteousness exalts a nation, but sin is a reproach to
*y people for only the work of righteousness shall be peace.
Religious Service*
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
Fibbi Zv: Raohaely. Cantor Aron
Brn Aron. 1
NSHE EMES ?533 SW 19th Ave.
Conservative, Cantor Sol Pakowitz.
2
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
What is the reason for
the Fast of the Seventeenth
Day of Tammuz?
In the course of the destruc-
tion of the first temple in Jeriw
salem. the wall was breached
on the ninth day of Tammuz.
(Jeremiah 52:6). When the
destruction of the second tem-
ple took place the wall was
then breached on the seven-
teenth day of the month Tam-
muz.
Not wanting to make two
days of mourning and fasting
in the same month, the rabbis
set aside the seventeenth day
of Tammuz as the day of mourn-
ing and fasting for the breach
of the wall in the case of the
destruction of both temples.
Even though this was the
major reason for the Fast of
Tammuz. other regrettable in-
cidents occtvred on this same
day. Moses broke the first set
of tablets on this day when he
descended the mountain of Si-
nai and found the Hebrews
worshipping the Golden Calf.
Furthermore, it was on this day
when the Graeco-Syrians be-
sieged the wall of Jerusalem
that the daily sacrifices stopped
in the temple since the He-
brews could no longer procure
the lambs due to he siege
which cut off their supply.
A Roman leader burned a
Torah scroll publicly later on
in history on this same day.
The burning of a Torah was re-
garded as a great calamity for
the people of Israel.
Either in the days of the Mac-
cabean crisis or later during the
Roman period it is maintained
that an idol was placed in the
temple of Jerusalem on this
day thus bringing defilement to
this holy sanctuary.
In observing the fast day on
the seventeenth day of the He-
brew month of Tammuz all
these tragic events are brought
to mind. These events are still
remembered in current times
because the tragedies caused by
these events have never been
rectified yet. There still is no
temple in Jerusalem. There
still is no daily sacrifice. The
spirit of rebellion and defile-
ment is still evident in many
Jewish communities. Therefore,
the damage of yesterday has
never been repaired.
Jews remember these facts
because they still live with hope
that there will some day be the
restitution and re-establishment
of the temple of old with its
sacrifices, its state of purity and
its spirit of dedication and com-
mitment which will be evident
in Jewish communities all over
the world.
BETH AM (Tempi*). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr.. So. M'aii'i. Reform. Rabbi Hii-
bert M. Baumgard. Associate Rabbi
Barry Altman. 3
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YCUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9600
Sunset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. 8-A
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform.
Rabbi ..oseoh R. Narot. 10
SRAELITE I ENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waidenberg. Cantor Nathan Parnas*
11
BETH EL.
Orthodox.
*400 Pin* Tree
Dr.
5
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
3ETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky, Cantor Maurice Mamehet.
IB
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef-
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
BETH SHOLOM (Temple) 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
Cantor David Conviser. 21
riMPLf BETH SOLOMON. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Morde-
rai Yardeini. 21-A
BETH TFILAH.
Orthodox.
935 Euclid
Ave.
22
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
TEMPLE BNAI ZION. 200 178th St..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
Jacobson. 22-B
CUBAN HEBREW CONGHCOATION
1243 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Kaobi Cow Kozencwaig. 23
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON .
GREGAT!ON. 715 Washington Ave.
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed. 23-A
------
IMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Washing-
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1542
44 Washinqton Av 32
MORTH BA/ VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 7?th S:. Causeway.
Nortn Bay Vitiate. Conservative.
Cantor Mu--av vavn*h 32-A
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
tGUCAS ACHIM Nl'SACH SEFARO
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Mordecai Chaimo-
vtte, S-B
BETH DAVIC. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson. 4-A
BETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW
120th St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
Landnu. Cantor William Lipson. 4 B
VOATH YESHURUN (Temple). 1028
N.E. M.ami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Cantor lar- Alpern. 38
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Meligicus Community Center. 19258
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
BETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman. 6
BETH TOV .Temple). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. F.itbi Charles Ru-
bel. 8
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beaclt
Blvd. Conservative Rahbi Max Lio-
schitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson.
34
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd Si.
Conservative Rabbi Victor D. Zwel-
ing. Cantor Jc< Ler.ier. SB
SINAI (Temple) OF NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbt
Ralph o. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. 37
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 19151 MB
14>h Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. 3*
OR OLOM (Temple) 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative Kabbi David M.
Baror. Cantor Stanley Rich. IS
TEMPLE ISRAEL-SOUTH (Formerly
Beth Tikva) 9025 Sunset Or. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MJ,
AMI 990 NE 171st St Orthodox-
Rabbi Zev Leff. St
CORAL GABLtS
JUOEA (Temple). 5550 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabb' Michael B. Eisen-
atat. Cantor R'ta Shore. 40
AMU EL. (Temple) 8900 SW 107th
Ave.. Suite 306. Rabbi Maxwell
Berger 9
TIFERETH ISRAEL (Tempie). 6500
N. Miami Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Se.mour Hinkes.
IION (Temple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol HeHman. IB
HIAUAH
TIFERETH JACOB (Tempi*). 951 .
4th Ava. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan Znlondek. 15
NOMH MIAMI
3ETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative.
Pabbi Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor
Yehuda Binyamin. 33
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Av*.
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever. 17
ZAMORA iTempie). 44 2amora Ava.
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
41
flnWaof
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATIOM.
0348 Harding Av*. Orthodox. Rabb*
Isaac D. Vine. BO
FORT LAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Nell. 43
EMANU-EL. 3243 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Re-form. Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 49
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Reform. 3501 Univer-
sity Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 10*
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Milton J. Gross. 44-A
YOUNO ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Rd. 88
mmrANO beach
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 61V
A/ 9th St. 44-8*
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ava.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skoo.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 4V
HAUANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER,
Conservative. 416 NE 8th Ave. Rabbt
Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danzfger. IS
HOLLYWOOD
BETH El (Temple). 1361 S. 14th Ava.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Assist-
ant Rabbi Harvey M. Rosenfelc* 4B)
BETH FHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cmtor Irving Gold, 4B)
S I \ A I (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Ch.-iim S. Liatfield.
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Oross. 23
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tlbor H. 8t*rn.
Cantor Meyer Enael. 28
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative.
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
David Rosenfield 47-B
TEMPLE SOLEL iLibemil) 5100 Sher.
idan St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frazin. 41-0)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE.
GATION. 400 South Nob Hill Road.
Plantation.
Fmi;y 8 n.nv
MIRAMAX
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Orazin.
Cantor Abraham Kester. 4B
HOMlSTtAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th St. Conservative. 61
MENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St.
Conservative. RaDpi Mayer Abram-
owitz. r.entor Nico Feldman. 28
CANDLEL:&HTING TIME
11 TAMUZ 7:55
f
NER TAMID (Temple). 79th St. and
Carlyle Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. 29
OHEV SHALOM. 7065 Bonita Or.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineaa A. Weber-
man. SO
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 646
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias. 31
tmm>
at********** ** *)M


Pi
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Page 12-B
*Jen1st thrkUar
Friday. June 20, 1975
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Rob Mitfvak
. DAVID RUBIN
Saturday morning service
June 21, at Temple Or Olom will
include the Bar Mitzvah of
David C. son of Mr. and Mrs
Eugene Rubin. 1702 SW 85th
Ct.
The celebrant, a seventh
grade st'ident at West Mi-"v
Junior High School, plays with
the school's Hk"tMl te*"^ and
with the Tropical Park Khouiy
Legue team.
David's parents will snonso--
the Oneg Shabbat and Kiddush
at the temple in honor of th~
occasion, and a reception and
dinner at the Coral Gables
Holiday Inn. Among the special
guests will be his grandmother
Mrs. Frances Fogel of Coral
Gables, Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Walker and family from New
York City, and Mrs. Jim Curtis
and son. Johnny, from Long-
view, Wash.
& -ft -ft
STEVEN SPONDER
Steven Ross, son of Mrs.
Elaine Sponder and Mvron
Sponder, will become a Bar
Mitzvah Saturdav afternoon.
June 21, at Beth Torah Congre-
gation, conducting a portion of
the services and reading from
the Torah.
Steven is a student at th=
Universitv School in Fort Laiid-
erdale, where b is a member
ol the tennis team.
Sharing in tb i*,"~h*i 'vil!
be Steven's g'-eat-"-;>n'1"iQtVr
Mrs. Jennie Snondfr, Mr nr>:1
Mrs. Terrv Snonder and Mrs.
Gladys Wolfson.
& -A-
BRUCE KAMOINICK
Bruce, the son of Mr. and
M>s. Sidnev Ka~io!nick. will b
called to the Torah Saturday,
June 21, durino the 9:15 a.m.
services at Temple Tifereth
Jacob.
The celebrant attends the tem-
ple's religious school and is a
seventh grade student at Hiale-
ah Junior High School, where
he has won honors in math and
music as an outstanding pianist.
Brace's parents will host the
Kiddush following the services
and a reception at the temple
Saturday in honor of the occa-
sion. Special guests will include
his Aunt Ruth, from Pennsyl-
vania; Aunt Marge and broth-r,
Steve, from California: and his
uncles and aunt. Irving and
Muriel Domowitz, Long Island,
N. Y., Julie Domowitz. North-
port, Mich., and Irving Padnick,
Brooklyn, N. Y.
it DAVID BILSKER
David, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Bilsker. 1820 SW
Leon Rodriguez Leslie Melamed
32nd Ave., will become Bar
Mitzvah Saturday. June 21, at
Temple Zamora. conducting
part of the Sabbath morning
services.
David has been a student of
the religious school at Temple
Zamora.
The celebrant's parents will
treat the congregation and their
friends to a gala Kiddush fol-
lowing the services.
LISA BECKERMAN
Lisa Gaye, daughter of Ross
Beckerman and granddaughter
of Mrs. Lilyan Beckerman, will
conduct the service and read
from the Torah Saturday at 11
a.m. during the services at
Temple Beth El, Hollywood.
Lisa is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Nova Middle School.
The Oneg Shabbat and flow-
ers will be sponsored by the
celebrant's father. Sharing in
the f>sti'-ities will be her great-
lyran Imother, Mrs. Tillie Beck-
erman of Los Angeles. Calif.
< *V I.ESI.IE MELAMED
Leslie Daniel, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Melamed, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah Saturdav, June 21, at
Temple Emanu-El.
The celebrant is a seventh
grade student at Lehrman Day
School.
Mr. and Mrs. Melamed will
host the Kiddush following the
services in honor of the occa-
sion. The grandparents. Mr. *rrd
Mrs. Morris Waicman and Mr.
and Mrs. Max Melamed. will be
among the special guests.
- ^r ^
BRETT RIBOTSKY
Saturday. June 21. at Temple
Emanu-El, Brett, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Marvin Ribotsky. will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah.
The celebrant, former junior
chess chamoion of Miami Beach,
is a seventh grade student at
Nautilus Junior High School.
Mr. and Mrs. Ribotsky will
host the Kiddush following the
services and a recention in
honor of the occasion Saturday
at the Hyatt House. Special
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guests will include grandparents
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Ribotsky
and Mrs. Bertha Lanzner, Dr.
and Mrs. Alex Goldman, Mr.
and Mrs. Melvin Schlesinger,
Donald Ribotsky and Mr. and
Mrs. C. Goodman.
& &
ANDREA BAYER
The 11:15 a.m. services
Saturday, June 21, at Tempi*
Judea of Coral Gables will in-
clude the Bat Mitzvah of An-
drea, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Bayer.
fr &
LEON RODRIGUEZ
Leon, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Isaac Rodriguez, will become -i
Bar Mitzvah Saturday morning.
J"p 21. at Temple Menorah.
Leon is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High
School where he was just chos-
en for Altum Caelum Chanter
National Junior Honor Society.
A Kiddush will follow the
services and a luncheon honor-
ing Leon will be held Sunday
afternoon at the Deauville
Hotel.
3 Beachites
Win Decrees
Three Miami Beachites have
been awarded degrees at the
annual commencement exercis-
es of Yeshiva University in New
York.
They arc Paul Ackerman. son
of Mr. and Mrs. Aron Steinberg.
1501 Bay Rd.; Judd Zisouit. son
on Mr. and Mrs. Fred Zisouitt.
1315 Lenox Ave.; and Eliot
Waldman. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Waldman, 4401 Sheridan
Ave.
Ackerman and Zisouit re-
ceived Bachelor of Arts de-
grees from Yeshiva College.
Waldman's degree was a Master
of Social Work from the uni-
versity's Wurzweiler School of
Social Work.
The commencement exercises
were on June 10.
V.I.P. Club To
Hear Mrs. Crane
The Very Interested People
social and cultural club, will
meet at 7 p.m. Friday, June 27.
in the American Savings, 1200
Lincoln Rd., for a talk by Mrs.
Helen Crane, writer and lectur-
er, on "The Innate Differences
Between t'i: SexesPhilosophi-
cal and Physiological."
A fun afternoon is planned by
the club Sunday, June 29, at
the Deauville Hotel. The 4 to
7 p.m. event will feature a pro-
logue with musical background,
famous poems by Thane W.
Cornell. Ph.D., and a lecture
and film by Dr. Milton Bauch-
ner.
Hilda Carlinger is founder
and president of the club.
Honoring 1776 and
Famous Jews
in American History
SEND FOR BOOKLET
HONORING 1776 AND
fAMOUS JEWS IN
AMERICAN HISTORY
Exciting occounts of Jewish pa-
triots in Hie creation and shaping
o* tae nation. Valuable reading for
all ages SEND 50e (NO STAMPS
PLEASE) TO: i-*l,h Patriot*, lax
44M, Grand Central Station,
M.Y. 10017.
m, aox
, H.Y., I
A oaae county Public Scnool Teacher Study Session
ice. was held at the Central Agency for Jewish
ation rnroush joint arrangements with StaU Devel-
opment of ihe School Board of rate County. Jo ring m
wel.....ling teachers are Lillian Ross, net:) director of
Community Services for CAJE; Hanan Sher. Israel Sha-
l.OCh and director of Federation lsra?l Youth Programs;
Rose Meltzer, Horace Mann Junior High; Phyllis Miller,
Dade County School Board member, and Ziri Be'ger, ex-
ecutive director of Cen'ral Agency f*r Jewish Education.
i.oo.u.mi.,ng ine Lombmea Jewisn Appeal-Israel Emer-
gency Fund for 1976 through the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Women's Division, will be (left to right)
Mrs. David Schaecter of Coral Gables, Mrs. Kenneth
Schwartz of North Dade, Mrs. Stephen Sonson and Mrs.
Donald Lefion of Miami Beach, and Mrs. Morris Futer-
nick of South Miami.
Sworn m as new Metropolitan Dade County Commission-
ers were Sandy Rubinstein. Sidney H. Levin, center, and
Neal F. Adams. Grady L. Crawford, Chief Judge of the
11th Judicial Circuit, administered the oath May 28 in
the courthouse chambers. Mrs. Rubinstein, former in-
terim mayor of North Miami, was executive director of
the Dade School Administrators Assn. and president of
the Dade County League of Women Voters; Levin is
executive vice president-general manager of radio sta-
tion WKAT and former president of the Greater Miami
Chamber of Commerce; Adams, who is in the real estate
and grocery business and a member of the Model City
Board, was a former countv commissioner.
Installed as Area Chairmen of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Women's Division for the coming year were
deft to right) Mrs. Clifford Marks, South Dade Mrs
Richard Levy, Miami Beach, and Mrs. Charles Held,
North Dade.
I
\


ffdav. June 20, 1975
fJenisti fkrk/iaw
13-B
*i
Fit *

a /

j*"'^i
*
<* -"

Worton'S Committee o/ Rig Brothers
Big Sisters o/ Greater Miami, a 100-
ber group which obtains financial
\ort jor the organization, has elected
1975-76 officers. Included arc, from
\sianding) Mrs. Betty Ogdcn Garvey,
ediate past president; Mrs. David
I, president; Mrs. Harry M. Ash, first
president; Mrs. John Devinc,
second vice president; Mrs. Vincent
Gallagher, treasurer; (seated) Mrs. Jo-
seph Amerkan, recording secretary, and
Mrs. Murray Bloomenfeld, corresponding
secretary. Under the leadership of Mrs.
Garvey, the group was able to present a
check for $18,500 to Big Brothers and Big
Sisters lust year.
he graduates of Florida lnterna-
dtniversity's 12-week orientation
jred to acquaint volunteers with
m needs were these RSVP
Wisitors from South Beach Ac-
iter. Displaying certificates of
Completion from FIU are (left to right)
Minnie Thau, David Burdman, Doris
'/wick. Lily Stone. Jack Pascal and Jean-
ette Goiaberg. Mrs. Stone is U.S. Sen.
Richard Stone's mother.
faven Biscayne Cancer League
trican Medical Center held its
Jr luncheon May 29 in the Fon-
Uiotel. The group's -Women of
f' each of whom has earned
\hc organization by participat-
tivities over a two-year period,
includes {from left) Mrs. Fred Perlman,
Mrs. Leroy Bauman, Mrs. Abner Miller,
Mrs. Arthur Feigcles, national president
of AMC, Mrs. Jerry Leader, Mrs. Fred
Katzin, League president, Mrs. Nathan
Rck and Mrs. Lou Teich.
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Suchman joined Israeli General
Chaim Nadel (right) at a special cocktail party recently
jor members of Kings Bay Country Club. General Nadel
appeared on behalf of the 1975 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund. Mr. Suchman, a South Dade
realtor who is an active leader of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation, was chairman of tne event.
The Miami Friendly Social Club heard a special address
by Rabbi Solomon Schijf (center), director of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's Community Chaplaincy Serv-
ice, at the recent meeting for the 1975 Combined Jew-
ish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund. Among the club
leaders gathered to support CJA-1EF were (left to right):
Financial Secretary Kalman Friedberg; President Max
Garshag; Rabbi Schiff, Cantor Nathan Parness; and Joe
Shokolsky, refreshments chairman. Rabbi Schiff is also
executive vice president of the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami.
Singles Clubs' Weekend Events
The Young Professionals and
Professionals II singles clubs
serving Dade and Rroward
Counties' single adults 18-S5,
are cosponsoring a live band
dance at the Mad Hatter Restau-
rant, 7565 W. 20th Are., Hia-
leah, Friday at 8 p.m. Price
includes special hot and cold
hor d'oeuv
The Professionals II, for
singles 30-55, is sponsor:
house party in Coconut Grove,
Saturday at 9 p.m. All area
singles are invited.
The singles clubs are cospon-
soring a live band dance at the
Croen Dolphin Restaurant, 301
N.E. Mianwina Parkway (enter
marina at Biscayne Blvd. and
5th St.) Sunday at 8 p.m.
The total singles community
is invited. For additional in-
formation oil Martin Listow-
sky, president.
Hebrew Culture Club Plans Boot Ride As Final Meeting
Instead of its final meeting
of the season, the Hebrew Cul-
ture Club will sponsor a boat
ride Sunday featuring Hebrew
speaking and singing. Anyone
interested in practicing the
Hebrew language is encouraged
to attend this event, which will
be held annually. Contact Miss
Lynn Kermisch or Mrs. Sarah
Cohen, sponsor and founder of
the club, for addit'oml details.
During the club's May meet-
ing at Temple Or Olom, a hand-
painted plaque was presented
to Rabbi David Baron, spiritual
advisor, by Mrs. Cohen, Mrs.
Frances Bitterman, recording
secretary, presented a hand-
made forah cover to Berry
Clein, the club's treasurer, who
accepted in bjhalf of the tem-
ple. A program of songs was
presented by Temple Beth Am
cantorial soloist Henry LeClair
and Lucille Blackton.
Tifcreth Israel Welcoming Rabbi
Temple Tifereth Israel will
welcome its new spiritual lead-
er. Rabbi Stewart H. Sytner, and
his wife, Marsha, Sunday at 7
p.m. in the temple.
Rabbi Sytner will install the
incoming temple, Sisterhood
and Men's Club officers: Broad-
way entertainment music and
refreshments will be featured
at the event, for which there is
no charge.
Rabbi Sytner. who has a pri-
vate practice in the field of
psychoanalysis in Hallandale,
majored in education and
rinored in psychology at Ye-
shiva College. New York, where
hfi was ordained in 1965.
The Sytners came to South
Florida from Rutherford, N.J.,
where he was associated with
the Conservative Temple Beth-
F,l.
JWV Ladies Auxiliary I
Abe Horrowitz Ladies Auxil-
iary 682, Jewish War Veterans,
will have a "Nite Club Night"
at the Singapore Hotel. 9501
Collins Ave.. Miami .Beach,
Saturday evening. For tickets,
please contact Alice Brunner.
Colonel David Marcus Ladies
Anxilitary "45 will give a birth-
day party Saturday for the res-
*laus !\ite Club Nits
idents of the Paradise Cottage
at the Sunland Training Center,
hosted by Ann Trager and Lil-
Ihn Schlesinger. Thursday, June
2f>. Esther Winston, Hospital
chairman, accompanied by Mol-
ly Unger. and Sabina Lieberman
will service the telecart at the
Veterans Administration Hos-
pital.


Page 14-B
<*>Je*istWoricilFMi
Friday. June 20, 1975
Obituaries
SAKRAIS
SAMUEL Z 76. a resident of Mi-
ami Beach since 1948 where he and
,i, wlf<. Kitty. participated In
charitable and religious eau -
To have known him was a rare oriv-
l,u-. Hi -urvived by hi
Dr. Leonard M. and his wife, Rb-
h\i.. his dnucht.r. I->is Jacobs, and
g son-in-law. Marshall Jacobs. :i
grandchildren. Arleen and
Jacobs, and Samuel Borlnskv. and
his slater. Florero e 8. Barth. and
deroted friend. Louise Osier. Serv-
ice* were held Monday. June I, at
Riverside Chapel! with Interment in
Lakeside Memorial Park
SCHWARTZ
HY M. 76. of 2515 SW 26 St.. Pass-
ed away Monday. June 16. He had
been a Miami resident for the pant
4: years, coming from Chicago. 111.
and was a retired vending: machine
merchant. He had been active In the
community in many organisations.
contributing to community welfare
and development and was a current
survived by a son. Jav A. Schwartz,
the board of directors
of Heth Kodesh Congregation. He Is
Dallas. Tex.. 5 brothers. Morrv
Bchwarts. Chicago. Martin C. Harry
S.. Sidney S. Schwartz and Larry
L. Stewart all of Miami. 3 sisters.
Mrs. Leona Luber. Mrs. Pearl Mit-
zen, Chicago. Mrs. Ann Moss. Miami.
Services were held Wednesday at
Oordon Funeral Home with Inter-
ment in the Schwartz Family Plot
at Mt. Nebo Cemetery. The family
Will be receiving friends and ob-
serving- Shiva till Friday noon at the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. Mauri-
Moss. 2515 SW 26 St.
friendship...
means someone cares
'GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Serving the Jewish Community since 1938
0HTM000X
CONSCRVATIVE
___________ wuwm SERVICES
tnumutl Gordon (1946) Ike Gordon
Harry Gordon (1964) JimetB Gordon
Telephone 858-5566
QE1 B n'ia. "C. of Miami Peach.
Riverside
HOLLANDER Victor D.. 69. of
Miami Beach. Riverside.
KALM Bldnev, of Miami Beach.
Riven
KATJ-' IFF, Simon. 84. of Miami
Peach. Riverside.
LEFTON, Mo*. 75. of North Miami
h. I.evitt.
M1L1.STE1N. Anna. "0. of North
Miami Beach. Riverside.
SACK. Philip. 76. of North Miami
Beach. Levitt
WEISS Irving. 76. of Miami Beach.
Newman.
ARONSOHN. Lillian. 82. of Miami
Beach. Newman.
FEDEK. Ida Hannah. 74. of Miami.'
Blasberg.
GOLDBERO. Harry. 85. of Miami
Beach. Blasberg.
GOLDWASSEK. Betty. 81. of Miami
Beach. Levitt.
QOLOMB, Abe. 77. of Miami Beach.
Gordon.
01 I /.. Harry. 68. of North Miami
I h. Newman.
HOFFMAN. Irvine. 74. of Miami
Beach Blasberg.
LEVIN. Morris, of Miami Beach-
Riverside.
MALOW. Samuel, of Miami Beach.
Blaabenr.
PASHKIN. Isldor. 81. of Miami
Beach. Gordon.
i:' SE, Elaine. 73. of Miami Beach,
Blaabenr.
SEIFMAN. Morris. 75. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
FINCKE. Nathaniel Jav. 76. of Miami
Riverside,
(ill.MAN. Pave Tupler. 70. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
GKAYSER. Morris L.. 85. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
KATZ. Jack. 77. of Miami Beach.
Blasberg. Interment Star of David
Cemetery.
KUHTZ. Mav. 84. of Miami Beach.
Newman, interment Mount Nebo
Cemetery.
LEFKOW1TZ. Henrv. of Miami.
Riverside.
FIER, Soohle. 74. of North Miami
Beach. Newman.
QBRSHBN. Morris. 80. of Miami
Beach. Newman.
(X)LDSTEIN. Leonora E.. 66. of
North Miami Beach. Riverside.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Ooen fvery Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
PALMER'S
MIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY/
LEVITT
Memorial Chapel
JEWISH HMttU. DiMCTOt J"
*
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATE
ARRANGEMENTS
FIMOHAUZED MEMORIAU
CWTOM CRAFTED
mOURWORIUMOP
4444921 -4444922
3279 S.W. Mi ST.. MIAMI
949-6315
133M W. DIXIE MVVY.. N.M.
866-2363
730 Smnly Hot Slr-I
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
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 S. It. ill, F. u.
In New York:
(2121263-7600
Queens Blvd. & 76th Road
Forest Hills, N.Y.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-3256 (Dowlina)
IN RE' Estate of
l.i i.SA Hi iRVYITZ
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE Ik herebv given that 1 have
filed mv Final Report ami Petition for
Distribution and Final Discharge as
BxecUtDr Of lh.' estate of ROSA Hllll-
WITZ. deceased, and that on the 28th
day of Julv. 1MB. will annlv to the
Honorable Circuit Judges of Dade
County. Florida, for annmval of said
Final Report and for distribution and
final discharge an Executor of ths
estate of the above-named decedent.
This 1'iih ilav of .lun.'. I7S.
HENRY NORTON (Executor!
HENRV NORTON. Attorney
1201 Bisrayne Building
Miami. Florida 33130
6/20-27 7/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT of the
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOHN R. BLANTON
PROBATE NO. 75-3504
In RE: Estate nf
DAISY S. WOODARD
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
-" Claims or Demands Aa-ainst Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
nuired to present anv claims and de-
mands which vou mav have against
the estate of DAISY S. WOODARD
deceased late of Dade Countv. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dads
Countv. and file the same In dupli-
cate and as provided in Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes, in their offices In
the Countv Courthouse in Dade Coun-
tv. Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 16th
day of June. AD. 1975.
Pauline Stein
Wil'lam Bennett
As Co Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 20th dav of June. 1975.
RAYMOND J. WOLF. ESQ.
Attorney for CoExecutors
1J.17 V v 7th pir,.,i
Miami. Florida 33125
6/20-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISniCTI DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-19414
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re Tin- Maniaee Of
VIVIAN McDERMOTT.
Wife and
' ANDREW M McDERMOTT.
Husband.
TO: Mr. Andrew M. McDermott
242 West 62nd Street
New York. N.Y. 10023
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Maniam
has been filed aa-ainst vou and vou
are herebv reauired to serve a conv
of vour answer or other pleading to
1 the Petition on the Wife's Attorney.
i.ester ROGERS, whuse address is
1454 N.W. 17 Avenue. Miami. Florida
, 33125. and file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled court on or
before this 25th dav of July, 1975. or
a Default will be entered aealnst vou.
DATED 'bis 17*'' '" "' 'e. 1975.
RICHARD P HR'NKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Bv MARION NEWMAN
6/20-27 7/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
; the undersigned, deslrina- to enrage in
business under the fictitious name of
ui'Ll.SEYE 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 & XV HARDWARE. INC.
Henrv Walker President
SANDRA GOLDSTEIN. ESQ.
I '50I.DSTEIN. GOLDSTEIN &
PACZ1ER
Attorneys for Applicant
401 West Flaaier Street
Miami. Florida 33135
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
CVIL ACTION NO. 75-18639
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
GIjORIA WONG.
Petitioner,
and
JOSE WONO.
Respondent.
TO: JOSK WONG
I residence unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
rlare has been filed arainst vou and
you are reauired to serve a copy
of vour written defenses. If anv. to
It on GLADYS OERSON. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 101 N.W
12th Avenue. Miami. FL and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July II.
1MB: otherwise a default will be en-
tered against vou for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall published once
each week for f..u: secuCve weeks
in THE JEWISH 'KIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hat mil rne seal of
said court at .Miami Florida on this
11th dav nf June. 11 7.".
RICHARD P. BRISKER.
As Clerk. Circi t Curt
D.ide County, Florida
B C P ''Hi', i and
As 1 nutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal!
GLADYS GERSON
(Stone Bostchln & Koss. P.A.i
I'M N W 12th Avenue
-Miami FL 33128
SS4-4SSS
Attorney for Petitioner
10-M 7/4
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA ifj AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-18644
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
PETITION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN BE: The Marriage
of
CHARLES PONCE.
Husband
and
IfYDlA B. PONCE.
TO:WMRS. LYD1A B PONCE
1304 Palisades Avenue. At *-i
Union Cltv, New Jersey 07082
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution or
Marriage has been filed arainst vou
and vou are renuired to serve a roov
of vour written defenses, if anv. to it
on M. LESTER SAAL. a torney for
Petitioner, whose address is 25 W eat
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida 33130.
and file the original with the clerk
of the above stvled court on or before
July 15. 1975: otherwise a default^ will
he entered against vou for the relief
demanded In the complaint or peti-
Thls notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
,n THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal or
said court at Miami. Florida on this
11th dav of June. 1975 ___
RICHARD P BHINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv C. P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
M I-ESTER SAAL
25 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
6/13-20-27 7/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-12809
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
OLGA MONTEAGUDO. Petitioner
and ARMANDO MONTEAGUDO.
TO^ARMANDO MONTEAGUDO
Las Flerias. Rafael Plaza No. 42
Aguas Buenas. Puerto Rico
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marri-
age has been filed arainst vou and
vou are herebv renuired to serve a
copy of vour answer or other plead-
ing to the Petition on the Wife's
Attorney. LESTER ROGERS, whose
address is 1454 N.W. 17 Avenue. tt\-
ami. Florida 3312.".. and file the orii -
Inal with the Clerk of the above
Btvled Court on or before this ltith
day of Julv. 1MB. or a Default will be
entered against vou.
DATED this l"ih dav of June. 19i5.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of Ihe Circuit Court
Bv S. JAFFE
__________ ii'13-20-27 7/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR P*OE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-18663
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
EMI1.E L FOUKNIEK. Petitioner/
Husband.
MADELINE c FOURN1KR.
Resnondenl Wl/e
TO: MADELINE C. FOURN1ER
3424-6 Lockwood Court
Simi Vajlev. California
(Tel: 1-IWS-68S-S40S1
YOI" ARE Xii-'KIED that an ac-
tion for Dissolution of Marriage a
vinculn has been filed against you and
you are reauired to serve a copy of
vour written defenses, if any. to it on
'ROBERT R. WHITE. Petitioner's at-
torney, whose address Is 1032 duPont
Building. Miami. Florida. 33131. on or
before July 18. 1975. and file the orig-
inal with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Petitioner's
attornev or immediately thereafter:
otherwise a default will be entered
against vou for the relief demanded In
the Petition.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
this Court on June 11 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk ol i null C-irt
Bv: L BARNARD
Deputy Clerk
: 1:1-20-27 7/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the flcti'.lous name of
ROBIN PRODUCTIONS at 2365 N.E.
173rd Street A N v CU7. North
Miami. Florida 33160 intend to regis-
ter said name ui'.i tne Clerk of the
Circuit Court <' Hide County. Florid*.
M. J I.i.ZEl I. Owner
ARETTA MOSHER Owner
/13-2-27 7/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 1 EBY GIVEN that
the undersign. '. siring to engage in
business urnl. fictitious name of
of RONNIE TlN ONE-STOP at
14853 N.E. 2i. h we. North Miami.
Fla. 331.41 In ten to register said
name with the Cant of the Circuit
Court of Dade nit v. Florida
P.D.Q. OTION8. INC.
6/13-20-27 7/4
IEGAI N0TICI
NOTICE UNDER
FIC- TIOl 8 NAME LAW
NOTIi OrVEN that
the undcrs. nK to engage In
I.UKlnes..: m- -tltkius name of
RESPONSE it nm >> n
**'. ''ami 33135 In-
tends to mrirtt" tid name with the
< lerk ot fe Court of Dade
Count*. F'o-<
'MINES

IS-M-M 7/4
NOT iNDER
FIC w
,.XO' \ EN that
'he ur- .1, encage In
,us,n* name of
1SW5*
with i
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 SAVINGS BANK, a New
V. rk Banling corporation.
Plaintiff.
THOMAS A CASH AND ANNIE M.
CASH. HIS WIFE. ET AL-.
Defendants.
TO: Farmers Bank of the State of
Delaware
]ixh-*nd MarkerBtreets. -
Wilmington. Delaware ___ I
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED '
that a suit to foreclose mortgage
against real and personal properly has
been filed against vou In the above
Court bv the Plaintiff.
The property 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. page 34. of the Public
Records of Dade County. Florida,
YOU ARE REQUIRED to serve a
copy of your answer or other plead-
ing on Plaintiff's attorney. Malcolm
H Friedman. 800 Douglas Road. Coral
Gables. Florida 33134. and file the
original in the office of the Clerk of
the above Court, on or before the 14th
day of Julv. 1975. In default of which
the complaint will be taken as con-
fessed against vou for the relief re-
auested In Plaintiff's Complaint and
pleadings.
Dated this 5th day of June. 1975.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
of Dade Countv. Florida.
Bv 8. JAFFE
Deuutv 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. 7S-18W7
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARE JOSEPH. Husband. Petitioner
ELIZABETH JOSEPH. Wife.
Respondent.
TO: ELIZABETH JOSEPH
Ninth SIi.el No 29
Caoe Haitlen. Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against you
and vou are renuired to serve a copy
of vour written defenses, if anv. to it
on DANIEL BETTER, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is No 1005
Ill N.E. Second Avenue. Miami.
Florida MISS, and file the original
with the clerk of the abovi styled
court on or before Julv IK. 1B7B!
otherwise a default will be entered
arainst vou for the relief demanded
in the comolalnt or petition.
Tins notice shall be published once
each neck for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
witness mv hand and Ihi
said court at Miami. Florida on this
5lh dav of June. IJ75.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
I lade Count v. I-Torida
Bv c. I' COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL RETTER. ESUUIRE
1006 Conereas Building
HI X E 2nd Avenue
Miami Florida 33132
Attorney for Petitioner
6/13-20-27 7/4
Arthur S D
AI
Car
' 7 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
In RE: Estate of
IRVING C KOPPELE.
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate
Vou are herebv notified and re-
nuired to present anv claims and de.-
mands which vou mav have against
the estate of IRVING C. KOPPELE.
deceased late of Dade Ccuntv. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of
Dade County, and file the same in
duplicate and as provided in Section
733.16. Florida Statutes, in their of-
fices in the Countv Courthouse in
Dade Countv. Florida, within four
rslender months from the time of the
first publication hereof, or the same
will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 6th
dav of June. AD. 1975.
ALVIN KOPPELE
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 13th dav of June. 1975.
DAVID S KUMIII.E
Attornev for Executor
350 Lincoln Rnud
Miami is.... h. Florida 33139
531-8041
_______________________6/13-2?
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 /
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are herebv notified and re-
auired to present any claims and de-
mands which vou mav have against
the estate of WILLIE MAE ROB1N-
SN / 2275 N.W. 56th Street. Miami.
Phi. deceased late of Dade Countv.
Florida, to the Circuit Judges of
Dade Countv. and file the same In
duplicate and as provided in Section
7.1.1 It. Florida Statutes, in their of-
fices In the Countv Courthouse In
Dade Countv. Florida, within four
calendar months fn m the time of the
first publication hereof, or the same
will be barred
Filed at Miami. F'orida. this 5tn
dai of June. A D 1975.
HAROLD A ""' WTAUB. ESQ.
MM Soulli Dixie Highway
Miami. K'oi A665-1882
As E lor
Firal mil : 'his notice on
he Kith dav of 1975.
\ltoi ii a BTAUB. ESQ.
torney (or u l WAB
Miami.
V
\
* IBINSON. de<
0 S Dixie i!
Fla 33156
/i3-ro
JJJJS.


ay, June 20, 1975
*Jenisf ttwkUam
Page 15-B

K
the recent Florida Region Conference of Hadassah at
\e Dupont Plaza Hotel, Charlotte (Mrs. Leonard) Wolpe,
\gt president of the Florida Region and member of the
itional Board of Hadassah, presented Phillip Schiff and
t. Marcie Schiff with a Founders Certificate in memory
their beloved wAfe and mother Miriam Schiff. The
^founders Gift will place the name Miriam Schiff on the
Founders Wall at the rededicated Hadassah Mount Sco-
pus Hospital in Jerusalem.

Participants at the annual Heritage Dinner of the Yeshiva
University Thursday, May 22, in the Eden Roc Hotel in-
cluded (from left) Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader
of Temple Emanu-El; Peter Goldring, campaign chair-
man, and Dr. Emanuel Rackman, guest speaker. North
Miami Beach attorney Barry Schreiber served as chair-
man of the dinner, which was part of the celebration of
the university's 90th anniversary. Paul Benjamin, who
established the Henry Benjamin Fellowship in Jewish
Studies at the Ferkauf Graduate School of Humanities on
this occasion, was honored with a special citation.
Temple Samu-El Officers,
Board Members Elected
Torali Academy
Installs Officers
Sali?rdav Even ins:
'Hi" To'-ib AcafVmv of outh
Florida will install its officers
Sturd:iv ;,t 10 !i."i at 9 176th St., North Miami Beach.
Th following officers will be
installed: Martin Hoffman, pres-
ident; Sol Arluk, honorary life
president; Dr. Norman Rloom.
first vice president; Norvin
Dearson. vice president, ways
and means; Mrs. Mollie Rosen-
berg, vice president, secular
education; Ining Seidel. vice
president, rel'eious education;
Mrs. Judi Bidnick, vice presi-
dent, publicity; Barry Schreib-
er, vice oresident at large: Dr
Morton Freiman. vice president,
liaison; Joshua Galitzer. finan-
cial sf>cretry; Mrs. Marcia Kane,
recording secretary, and Mrs.
H-> Arluk, corresponding sec-
retary.
Daniel M. Rich has b?n re-
fined as school psychologist.
The Torah Academy of South
Florida has established the first
Nnrsorv KinHerearten in the
Southeastern United States in
which a Montessori program
will be incomorated into the
curriculum of a Jewish day
school.
The school, with grades Nurs-
ery through Second, is the only
day school in North Dade af-
filiated with Torah Umesorah.
the National Society for Hebrew
Dav Sc'iool. AH grades have
nullified experienced, teachers
along with many specialties in-
cluding art and music programs
and PTA sponsored enrichment
programs.
-p. incto"-'tinr! "* Mi',ni"',t
Cnr1np" \>-i b an inf !..tW in h"--" of th n'V
officers. The entire commun'*"
is in"itH to attend. The** ww
be no admission charge and no
cr.lirita.Hnne of ftjtwK Anvo
interested in attending the in-
stillation should call the school
office.
ItGAl NOTICI
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
:N0 PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DACE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 75-19332
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
CF MARR AGE
IN ](i:: THE MAKKIAUti OP
SE .....i
JA< K MINN IS.
ind petitioner
MARINETTE MITl HEl I. MINNIS.
\\ ifi !: moncleni
TO: MAIUXETTE MITCHELL
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an in lion for Dissolution ol Mai-
rlaae ha* been Hied asainsl vou and
rou are renulred to serve a cony of
your written defense*, if any. to n on
DANIEL RETTER. attornei for iv.
tl Holier, whose nddreaa la 1""5 Con-
gress Building, in N.E Second Ave-
nue. Miami. Florida SS1S2. and file tli
original with the clerk of the above
tyled court on or before .lulv 25.
1976: Otherwise default will be en-
tered attains! vnu for the relief de-
manded in the Complaint or petition.
This notice .-hail be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
16th dav nl III7B
RICHARD P. DRINKER.
a Clerk. Circuit Court
Dude couiuv. Fiorina
By W II-I.IK IIKADSHAW JR.
As Deputv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE
111 N.E. Second Avenue
lii5 Congress Building
Miami. Florida .13132
Phone: 3.T-(iOn
Attornev (or Petitioner
8/20-27 7/4-11
TICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOT IS HEREHY Gl\ EN I
.
i s \ PIZZA B.
. Miami. Da le Cou

null i -urt ot
1 ide i ountv. Florida,
u : III.
a rd
,\ iDolli ant
i nue. Suite 10S
Mian I LW J/4.n
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
Uii 111 dersimed. desiring to engag.' in
business under the ""'"'""r ""!"rB,'w
LA 'ASA DEI- HRII.I.ANTE at G608
Collins Avenue. Miami. Fia Intends
to reglstei said name with the i lent
of the Circuit Court of Dad* County.
"HENRY VENTURA Owner
Kwitney. Kroop & Seheln berg P A.
S .; IU2 42ii Lincoln Road, M.B.
Attorney, tor AaoHetnt 7/4_u
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREHY GIVEN that
the unaeraumed. aeelrlna to engage in
business under the fictitious name or
GARCIA BARBER SHOP at WO
West inth Avenue. Hlaleah. Ha. 33010
Intends to reglslei said name wltn
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dada
County. Florida.
JUAN A ARCi/2-_Ower/4_it
LEGAL N0TK
Temple Samu-El, a new and
fast growing Conservative con-
gregation in South Dade, meets
8900 SW 107th Ave., on the
pper floor of a bank building.
| This young congregation is
pproaching a membership ot
The temple's religious
fhool has an enrollment of
ose to 100 children and i*
^pecting many more for next
nester. .
it a recent congregational
fting the officers were elect-
1 including Maurice Donsky,
kident; Ira Zager, first vice
sidenf, Bernard Zitofsky.
cond vice president; Steven
ktin, treasurer; Leonard Shu-
financial secretary; Mrs.
Wilson, recording secre-
and Mrs. Judy Reis, cor-
^nding secretary.
hd members tor 1975-76
Ichard Essen. Dr. Stephen
[pecer FivW. Skip Gross.
lifter, Mel Weiss, Mtr-m
J Dr. Jac^ Brenner. Da'id
lira Dorchen. Chuck Kan-
Howard Kitz.
I Meeting Sunday
i Sisterhood of Temple
Jacob will meet Sun-
?:30 a.m. in the con-
at 140 Royal Palm
laleah Gardens. Ask for
Gashun or Millie Fox.
Every Sunday during the
month of June, Dr. Maxwell
Berger, Rabbi of Temple Samu-
El and the officers of the tem-
ple, its Sisterhood and Men's
Club, will greet all newcomers
at open house, from 10 a.m. to
noon. Every person who is not
now happily affiliated with a
synagogue is invited to attend.
T-mnle Sa~u-F' is "" ""
cepting membership applica-
tions, registration in Hebrew
school. Sunday school. Bar/Bat
Mitzvah classes, as well as con-
firmation. It is also acc-"t-
ing reservations for the High
Holiday services._________
LEGAL NOTrCI
,1VhHJEuCo'C?aUlTc^oJuBt ?t IBS
Cas* NA ^'
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
,.,.-.. ..,, |,,ii:io'ili wife
,... ...- N El IE DORISMOND
IJ-O^EAN BL'E DORfSMOVO
- .,. ,i.: pav numj^r u*
i- -i.,.. Q m<
,.o.-,w'.-:'mk;.ki!v notified that a
.,. ,.' ., ,n,. \\-.f-s Mlornev
noERS. whose addr
iiu mw i', Avenue. Miami, rmim
.... ,i fii. n- nrlrlnal with th-
|,ATr.'-.,MM< f BRINKBP
Clerk of the Circuit <-'>urt
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
KOTTCE IS HERERY OIVBN that
the undersigned. rte"'ne o engsf- in
ARC SITTERS SERVICE at J2
ft [\. ,.,,.rt ,-..t. M'ami. Fla. 331R
i. .......I .^ wld Time with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
CTAaNX^M. BR.CE(- Owner^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
v, i......, [p HERERY OTVBIN that
the undersurne*. desiring to engage In
... ... .,... ),.. fl. lltloue ""?"'
Mlimt Tr:lP"' Tnvntp nt N "
lijSune Road Miami, morlde Intend.
?,, mid nnme With the C'e.k
ti Circuit O urt of Hade Countv.
Florida .
Trlnnatle Aut" Center. Tne
Bv: David M. Zinn. President
l Off.....- of Oeorre J Tnhanoff
\.,,.. .. for Trinngle Auto
420 Lincoln'Road. Miami Beach
rorlda 81M g/2n,27 7/<.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTPUCTiVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CICUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CIV'L ACTION NO. 75-14?4
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
,V re -riii- iiMinur.BOr:
ALFREDO PABLO ARCIA.
Petitioner.
CONCEPCION ARCIA. Hesoondent.
Ti i* y i'...........'on Arcia
RglT'lM Street
Richmond Hi-1. NY "*''<.,
vi- mm: HEREBY notified
... ,. .,n action f'>r Dissolution of Mar-
~ hai been filed against vou nvj
., ... reou d '" serve a COOV or
v.c.ir written de'eneM. if {_ on
Ol ADVS r.EP.So.V KSOITIRE nt-
v w II Avenue, Miami. Florida
. (3n5) IC4-4HS, ami file th.' OHB-
inai 'with the clerk of the above
";,d .'.; "n or before JuJv K. 1M6:
i therv-i ^ i default will be entered
re'lef demanded
mnlaint or netltjon.
Thia notice .-hall !> nuiill.-hed once
e-i.h wee'; f"r fou- ........t'ye we-ks
'.,'!,, I KloKtDIAN.
W'TNESS mv hand and the seal ot
. ii i courl al Miami, Florida on tins
June ''i"* ___
' "r, !, ,i D P BRIMKER
\. ciert ClrcUll Court
Dade C untv. "*nr da
Bv It I TOY
',. D-I'-v Ch-rk
,.,....... -
Oladvt eeraon Baouire
l Kosi I'.A.
101 N W II Avl'.ue
Mian 1-"' M1M (J4-4R5S)
At.orn.v for Petitioner^ T/^h
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-19431
NOTICE OP SUIT
HAROLD JOHN EBY.
Plaintiff.
LENNY BUTTON AND
Defendants.
TO: I ENNY BUTTON and
JVLIA SUTTi IN
^i.i i Ci ntlnella Avenue
Aoarimenl "B" .
Santa Monica. California. 90406
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai Suit has been filed in the above
i "..urt to fure. lose thai certain
morta-aa-i alven bv LENNY BUTTON
and JULIA BUTTON 10 HAROLD
iOHN EBY'. dated June 17. 1 !'T4. re-
' orded June l. IM4. In official Rec-
:\ :-. at Page 3:,!. of Hie Public
Ueconlw "f Dade Countv. Horida.
aaalnsl iiie following described prop-
erty, Iving and being ill Dade Countv.
Florida, to-wit: .....
lot cess the North > feet and
ie.-s the West 1" feet. ORANGE
POUNDS SUBDIVISION, accord-
ing to the Plat thereof, recorded
In Plat Hook :i. at Page 34. of the
Public Kecnrds. Dade Countv.
Florida: a k/a 3075 und 3077 Or-
ange Street. Miami. Coconut
Grove, Florida. Together with all
imiirovements thereon.
You are required to serve a coijv of
vour answer or pleading on the Plain-
tiff '1 attornev. ROBERT K. WHITE.
l3:- duPont Building. 169 East Flag-
ler Street. Miami. Florida, and file
the original answer In the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before tbe I6UJ dav of Julv, 1975.
otherwise, the allegations of said
Complaint will be taken as contused
bv vou
DATED at Miami. Florida, thia 17th
dav of June. 1975.
l.li'iiAHD P. BRISKER
Clerk
Hv: MARIo.V NEWMAN
Deoutv Clerk
6/20-27 7/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENErlAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-19480
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAOE OF
NEB tOl* -i.v' m.v
v vBTTB OOM BE M ACH IN.
Reeuondent. _. ..
YOU YVBTTE OOMBZ MACH1N,
500 w-,i 116 Street. Ant. 3H. New
i oik. .s.tt )ork 10031 ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED TO FILE vour wruten re-
nonae to thii action for dissolution of
marriage, with the Clerk or the above
Court, and nerve a conv upon i'eti-
uoners Attorneys. VON ZAMFT &
SMITH. Suite 850. 1320 South Dixie
Highway. Coral 'Sables. Florida 33146.
on or before the 25th dav of Julv.
1375. else ihe Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage will be taken as con-
fessed
DATED: 6-1S-75.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Uv: S JAFFE
Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
6/20-27 7/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-19479
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN In-:- i i.e. MARKiAUE OF
BADBER YAMUN1 CHUA.
Petitioner.
rasid FBI H'E CHUA
ipondenL ... _
VOU hasid FELIPE CHI a Resi-
dence unknown ARK HEREBY NOTI-
FIED Tn FI1 E vour written response
to 'his action for dissolution of mar-
ruure. with the Clark of the sftove
Court, and serve cooj uoon Petl-
Itti'rnevs VON ZAMFT ,-i
<\IIT'l Sun. MO. 1J10 South Dixie
Highway, C.....I Gables. Florida met.
OK or before the 25th dav of lull
1.7-, ,. ', Petition for Dissolution
tub.' will be taken as con-
DATED >i
,1 P HI'INKER
I S JAFFE
Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
C'20-27 7/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'SION
J. GWYNN PARKER
PROBATE NO. 75-3781
in RE' Estate oi
RESSIE EPSTEIN
deceased ._
NOT'CE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
S d Estate: ,
Vou are herebv notified ami r.-ouir-
ed in present anv claims and demands
which vou mav have Bjralnsl 'be es-
tate of BESSIE EPSTEIN 1......aaed
i. mi Li,id, County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade Countv, and
file i.....ame In du illcale and aa
provided In Si lion 7J3 16 Hornla
Btatul In their offices In the coun-
tv Courthouse In Dade County. Flor-
i months from
the time of the first oubllcatloil here-
of, or the sane will be bnrred.
Fned at Miami, Florida, tnla liith
dai of June. A D ':'"'.
IRVING EPSTEIN
As Hxecutor
oubllcatloil of this notice on
the 80th dav of June. \^:r.
SIMON. HAYS Ii ORUNDWBRQ
Attorney for Executor
\ ruiley Jjuiiding
6/20-2T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV SION '
PROBATE NO. 75-3775
In RE: Estate of
LAURENCE HERMAN UDELL,
sometimes known as
LAWRENCE H. UDELL
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ail Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are herebv notified and reuuir-
ed to present anv claims and demands
which vou mav have against the oe-
tate of LAWRENCE HERMAN
t uril.l.. sometimes known as LAW
HENCE H. UDELL deceased late of
D.lUe Countv. Florida, to the Circuit
Judges of Dade Countv. and file the
same in duplicate and as provided in
Ba Ion 731.16. Florida statutes, in
their offices in the Countv Courthouse
in D.oie County. Florida, within four
endar months from the time of the
first publication hereof, or the same
wui be barred,
Filed al Miami. Florida, this 16th
dav of Jure A D IOT6.
11ARTON S UDELL
r..\..-llio,
Flral DUbllcatlon of thia notice on
the Both dev '-
WILLIAM C. SUSSMAN of Blatt.
Udell. Alterman ft l Attorney for Estate
414 Pu-'ont Plaza Center
Miami. Florida 33131
6/20-27
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPERTY)
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 75-19334
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE; THE MARRIAGE OF
BO It NO JEAN.
Husband. Petitioner
NINA YVONNE WILLIAMS JEAN.
Wife. Resnonilent.
TO: NINA YVONNE
WIl I 'AMS JEAN
Y/OU ARE HEI.'F.PV NOTIFIED
th-it an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has bean filed aoainsl vou and
vou are renuired to serve ;, coov of
vour written defenses, if anv. to It on
DANIEL RETTER. attorney fur Pe-
i e. addreai is li>"" Con*
gress Building 111 N.E. 2nd Ave-
nue. Miami. Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
-tiled court on or before Julv 25.
197B: Otherwise B default will be en-
tered against i >u for Ihe relief ile-
i-d in the cimnlainl or petition.
This notice shall lie nubliwhed our
each week for fonr consecutive weeka
in THE JEWISH FLOR'DIAN
w itness mv hand and the seal of
aid oouri ii Mi.inv Florida on this
IK'h dav of June 1975.
R'CHARD P BRINKER,
As Clerk. Circuit Court
' i U .ontv Fi'o
L'.i V. 11 LIE BRADSHAW JR.
\ Deoutv c',.rk
nrr Seall
DANIEL RETTER ESQUIRE
Uuilding
111 N : l Avenue
Miami. Florida 33132
Phone: S68-60M
Attornev for Petitioner
i. 30-87 7/4-11


I
I
Page 16-B
^Jewlstnerkflar)
Friday. June 20, 1975
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
P.P. BRAND
Cream
Cheese
-OZ
PKG.
43
FRESH
Seafood Dept.
AVAILABLE AT STORES
WITH SEAFOOD SERVICE
COUNTERS
FLORIDA CAUGHT
Mackerel
55c,
WONDERFUL
Baked Goods
MADE WITH PURE
VEGETABLE SHORTENING
P.P. BRAND
English
Muffins
3= *1
GREAT FOODS!..AT GREAT SAVINGS!
WE HELP YOU STRETCH YOUR FOOD BUDGET
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUNDAY. JUNE 22nd
AT ALL FOOD FAIR STORES EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSH1 R MARKETS
P.P. BRAND CUT
GREEN BEANS
BONUS
SPECIAL
SAVE 40
15%-OZ.
CANS
LIMIT 4 CANS PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF $7 50 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
CORONET JUMBO FLORAL
NAPKINS
39c
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
SWEET EATING
California
Strawberries
BONUS
SPECIAL!
SAVE.36'
pints
rKG.
OF 180
LIMIT J PKGS. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF $7.50 OR MORE. EXCLUOING CIGARETTES
LAUNDRY DETERGENT
WISK LIQUID
c
BONUS
SPECIAL!
SAVE 30
32-OZ.
JUG
LIMIT ONE JUG.. PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF $7.50 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
IANGT FLAVOREO
Western Scallions buncos 39
TOP OUAIITT (PICK TMI BIST) _
Florida Limes...........10 ,o. 59
THI FINEST FOR SALADS _
Romaine Lettuce.......................mm 33e
NUTRITIOUS AND _
Flavorful Mushrooms......',. 59'
FRISH CUT (ASSORTIO COLORS) ...
Flower Bouquets...............bunch I
SARA LEE FROZEN
ALL FLAVORS
Fruit N' Danish Borden's Yogurt
APPLE
CHERRY
BLUEBERRY
13'/, OZ.
PKG.
8-OZ.
CUPS
FROZIN
Rich's Coffee Rich %8Z 29'
AUNT if MIMA <
Frozen Waffles................. 59*
Broccoli Spears..........3 '??:
BIRDS IT! ...
Frozen Tiny Tatars...........: 49
FLO-SUN
ORDENS-PIMENTO-PINE APPLE-OLIVE A PIMENTO _
Cheese Spread 52? 39'
KRAFT'S COLORED (CHEESE FOOD)
American Singles 38? 99c
MAGGIO WHOLP. MILK A A a
Ricotta Cheese 83
DORMAN'S IMPORTEO AUSTRIAN _
Sliced Swiss Cheese S 73c
BORDEN'S __
Sour Cream fig. 49'
GROUND
CHUCK
f

FRESH
BEEF
LB
99
m 3-LB. PKG.
OR MORE
Orange Juice
DELICIOUS
IN OUR
DAIRY
CASES
QUART
CONTS.
Mellow Age SEX2& $125
MOTHER'S (QUARTERS) -
Kosher Margarine.............HI b9
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPARTMENT
AVAIlAlll ONI- A S"ORES Wint S!* 1C! CObWIIK
All IUNCH MEATS t CMtllF SLICED TO fOUl QtDl*
Smoked Lox
$|29
Franks or Knocks
AMERICAN
KOSHER
*1
15
12-OZ.
PKG.
NUTRITIOUS
Sliced Beef Liver..............n
FIA. OR SHIPPEDGRADE A-FRESH ICED _
Fryer Parts........................ 99c
WMOll lICS -WMOU IIIAST m RIIS 'THIGHS 'DRUMS' C'i
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE 'A' FRESH ICED
FRYER QTRS.
LEGS OR J:JL(
LB.
BREASTS
69
SUGAR SUBSTITUTE
Sweet 'N Low
OR NOVA
SCOTIA
SALMON
QTR.
LB.
LAND O' PROST SLICED (ALL VARIETIES)-
Smoked Meats 2
PKGS.
89
ROYAL TASTE WIN! OR CREAMED
ALL WHITf WAT CAC
Rich's Turkey Roll T 59
WISCONSIN'S FINEST ntlf
Sweet Munchee Cheese MV 89c
Fresh Salads
59*.
POTATO
COLE SLAW
MACARONI
Herring Fillets !3ff $1M
SIASHORI'S BARRIL CURED
Kosher Pickles 33T 73'
LUM'S HOT DOGS OR
Beef Franks 33? 79'
COPILAND S SLICED
Party Pak............................S& 79'
COPILAND S SLICED
Meat Bologna 5& 69'
PKG.
OF 100
P.P. BRAND COIOEN
CHIF-BOT-AR-DEE
P.P. BRAND CALIFORNIA
Whole Tomatoes
Beefaroni '^47'
ENVELOPE BOX
Nestle's Quik 2V 99'
Steak Sauce.......................'.ft2 93'
16-OZ.
CAN
P.P. BRAND SLICED
Beets
H-OZ.
. CAN
CHIF-BOT-AR-DEE
Spaghetti I Meatballs
WE RESERVE THE EIGHT TO UMIT OiMNTiVES Ail CLERICAL. TYPOGRAPHIC PHOTOGRAPHIC AND PRINTING F.RROR1 a.c .. ,, -iwII .
"5 ARE SUIJECT TO CORRECTION NONE SOlO TO OEALERS
33
Corn %\t ..:?*' 39
Peter Paul Mounds ? 99'
Peter Paul Almond Joy ^ 99'
SEVIN SEAS J 4 *
Caesar Dressing !&z Br
SIVIN SIAS VIVA RID WINE ,
Vinegar and Oil.................K 57'
GEISHA WHITE JV.OZ. CAN AM^
Tuna Spread 97
MVIN SIAS
French Style Dressing i?.1 Br
47'
15-OZ.
....CAN


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