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:
AA00010090:02421

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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
iJewislh Floridian
toWBtog THE JEWISH Mr and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 48 Number 26
Miami, Florida Friday, June 27, 1975
tuc by Man Two Sections
Price 25 rents
ft fir' May Boomerang-Besides, No Sales Yet
(JERUSALEM (JTA)
\e Cabinet's decision to
brut, in principle, the ex-
H of Israel's new super-
fine jet fighter plane, the
(fir." will have no immedi-
Ite practical effects on Is-
rael's economy.
But it has already drawn
sharp criticism from Marcel
Dassault, the manufacturer
of France's famous Mirage
jets against which the "Kfir"
may ultimately compete on
the world's markets.
GOVERNMENT SOURCES
conceded that there are, at
present, no orders from any
foreign country for the "Kfir"
and that it might be several
years before any materialize.
But the Cabinet's decision gave
Israel Aircraft Industries, manu-
facturers of the "Kfir" the
green light to plan ahead for
increased production.
The "Kfir" has been on the
assembly line for some time,
though it was unveiled to the
public only last April. Accord-
ing to foreign sources, the jets
are being produced at the rate
of four per month at present.
The Israeli Air Force report-
edly intends to order about 200
of the type.
The "Kfir" is similar to the
French Mirage V, but is equip-
ped with the more powerful
American .1-79 engine used in
the Phantoms and incorporates
Continued on Page S-A
SAPIR SAYS
Israel Must
Double Her
Population
Huge Budget
OlinV Picket
3-A
S-A
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Pinhas Sapir, chairman of
the Jewish Agency Execu-
tive, said here that Israel
would have to have a Jew-
ish population of at least
six-million, before it could
have peace and security.
The present population is
three million, and at the
present rate of natural in-
crease it will take 25 years
to double it, which means
that every effort must be
made to increase aliya, Sa-
pir said in the course-of his
keynote address openin the
fourth annual Assembly of
the Jewish Apency here.
THE OPENING session was
attended by President Ephraim
Katzir of Israel. Jerusalem's
Mavor Teddy Kollek, Max
PINCH AS SAPIR
Jewish Agency Chief
Rabin Declares -- No
Secret Talk With Ford
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Prime M Political observers believe that the Cabi
inister's Office denounced as "lies and false- net will not be called upon to take any new
hoods" reports published here that Premier decisions at this time. Rabin himself is un
Yitzhak Rabin and President Ford had derstood to believe that further clarifications
reached a "secret agreement" in Washingto must come from Cairo before Israel can m
n on a new interim accord between Israel ake any shift in its position of last March
and Egypt. The report, published in Maariv when it rejected Egypt's terms for an inte
, cited "diplomatic sources in Washington" rim settlement,
as the source of that information.
Sen. Long Warns That Someone
Must Tell Israel the 'Facts of Life'
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Sen. Russell B. Long (D.,
La.) urging grass roots sup-
port for President Ford and
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger in their Middle
East diplomacy, says Is-
rael's politicians "ought to
tell the facts of life" to the
Fisher of Detroit, chairman of people of Israel and cooper-
the Jewish Agency Board of ate with Kissinger.
Governors, and Ezra Shapiro,
world chairman of Keren Haye-
sod.
The Assembly drew more
than 300 Jewish leaders from all
Continued on Page 8-A
"Otherwise, somebody
could just stumble into a
world war that should have
been avoided," Long warn-
Continued on Page 3-A
WANTS TO BE COUNTED
Jew Joins German Army
BONN (JTA^ The chairman of the Central
Council of Jews in Germany, Werner Nachmann, 50. is
off on four weeks military training.
Nachmann, who was recently awarded West Ger-
many's Order of Merit by President Walter Scheel, says
ms decision to do voluntary military training is to dem-
Continued on Page 6-A
BUT ACCEPTS UN BUFFER
Cairo Rejects Land Pass;
Stalemate Dangerous ~K.
Ambassador Eilts Briefed .. 7-A
JERUSALEM Cairo this week reportedly rejected
Israel's interim agreement offer of a land corridor to link
Egypt to the Abu Rodeis oil fields, while Israel insisted upon
maintaining some control over the Gidi and Mitla Passes in
the Sinai desert.
At the same time, it was re-
ported that Cairo has agreed
to an extension for a period of
three years of the United Na-
tions peace-keeping force in the
Sinai.
THE REPORTS circulated
here following a meeting in
Cairo between President Anwar
Sadat and U.S. Ambassador to
Egypt Herman Eilts.
Eilts flew back to Cairo from
Washington, where he was
briefed by the Administration
on President Ford's meeting
with Israel Prime Minister
Continued on Page S-A
DURING HIS five days of
conferences with American
leaders, Rabin stuck to the prin-
ciple of "parallel concessions"
by both sides, a position en-
dorsed by the Cabinet before
he left for the U.S.
Rabin indicated in his public
statements before leaving the
U.S., and on his return to Is-
rael, that he was not satisfied
with Egypt's responses which
were conveyed to him by Pres-
ident Ford and Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger.
He and other Israeli and
American officials, including
Kissinger, have said that fur-
ther contacts must be pursued
through diplomatic channels be-
fore any decision can be made
on the resumption of the Amer-
ican initiative toward an in-
terim agreement.
BOTH ISRAEL and the U.S.
appear determined to avoid the
pitfalls of last March when
Continued on Page 6-A
Errors Cited in CBS Film
Story on Syria Jews' Woe
NEW YORK(JTA) Rabbi
Joseph Harari, executive di-
rector of the Committee for the
Rescue of Syrian Jewry, charg-
ed here that the rebroadcast
of Mike Wallace's "60 Minutes"
contained erroneous statements.
On the original broadcast, Wal-
lace said that four young Jews
Australians Bar PLO from Opening Offices
By SAM LIPSK1
MELBOURNE (JTA)
An official of the Palestine
Liberation Organization, Ga-
mal Surani, left Australia
June 18 after a ten-day visit
having failed to secure a
commitment from the Aus-
tralian government to open
a PLO information office
here.
Surani, the director of the
PLO's Cairo office, and its
representative on the Arab
League, had claimed last
week that as a result of his
visit here there would be
favorable changes in Aus-
tralia's attitude to recogniz-
ing the PLO and that it
would soon have an infor-
mation office here with dip-
lomatic status.
HE MADE his prediction
after a meeting with the Prime
Minister. Gough Whitlam, in
Canberra. An official in the
Prime Minister's office said
there was no possibility of Aus-
tralia's granting the PLO diplo-
matic status in the foreseeable
future.
Whitlam had made this clear
during his meeting with Surani,
the spokesman added, and he
Continued on Page 12-A
were executed for espionage.
On the rebroadcast, in an
answer to complaints, Wallace
justified this by asserting that
a Syrian Jew had told him the
storv. Rabbi Harari said.
HE COMPLAINED that this
"is totally fictitious," and add-
ed, "No Syrian Jew has ever
been convicted or executed for
espionage." He accused Wallace
of "lending credibility to the
Syrian government's claim that
the Jews present the threat of
a possible fifth column."
He further rebuked Wallace
"because he caused a man to
falsely stand witness against his
own people. No Jew would jus-
tify such a lie unless he was
forced to."
RABBI HARARI concluded by
asking Wallace why he did not
Continued on Page 8-A
i^H


Page 2-A
* Mm is* rkridlian
Friday, June 27 if
Anti-Semitic Comments Aimed at Beanie
1
N 'V YORK A Pa
I
t ipea redia trans -
riant h m arid
Mayor Abraham Boanae a m
tarred to with amfrSetnitic re-
DM -
.... ,A :< .....
I .' air as "AMa
B ai as I "a Ml e "
Oompl '- -'-...... -
were made to police ili-
wta the u^per east side of
I' >nhran who heard the po-
ll-- rmDo A spol team '*! said
|hi it the calfer or antlers ara
i Vnffted with t>r> he!" -
lice dif charts they are liable
te rartnttt sanctions, including
suspension.
Soviet* m P-in* P.mtiteu-h
MOSCOWA Hebrew edit--.
ti the Pentateuch, the Five
FWs of Moms, with Russian
translation, will bo nabffthH in
t*"* S<" it I'nion for the first
time since the 191~ revolution,
it was announced Jam 1 at a
T.'ss conference in Mew York
The conference marked the
reriTi of three reliirous lead-
ers and rustees of the Anneal
cf Conacienre PwndHon frwai
IVI* Jun-' 3 to 10 visit to the
c -: -t Ontaa aft) Hunganv Rah-
b; AtMir Srhneier of P->-k
I fl SwMOjaoMM in Xew York
jii president of the Founda-
ri -. I---- < bead of I -
-: -:- Orthodox Dfoc#s*
j .v... ;_.. I <. ..,v .,__.; -v.
aid* to Archbishop lakovoa of
ek 0 thodca Church of
tv ..; R Comraao,
c -;.-: of the .'->:;: na-
tion.*., weekly, "Anwriea.'"
-.-
Sanaa Rsfxise* Ra*i
Washington Tnaanrri
raoanaM ana Monaad the
l-'f-i Stare* < *:'i rot
re*it the :ise of Soaanai t*--
lOMrf for the transit of
tary suppbes to Israel r
-: o: a new war in the Mid-
Aoceadoag la American soa-c
e* rhe Stoti*< position b
ctf rhe conditions for the re-
newl of Apwteaa i tvJ
Mi base* in Spam Pre>
:se Portua'stesie oanana
rrl*d out An us of Po-r.cues*
Ban for rHat ntironsf
BOPOM :V Yo K-.prw- War
ic """."- a a
f
bm i Of rm'.-.rary aBO-
......
<-
F -! Roa'-d Meet
UAXTA B-ni
hed a 5
- and he':.
re pi" -
>. Team., was
elected raoaoaai chairman
eataMafejaaM of the
e.rsrer-. Re] mt% of
.-. c DSral res:-, d An ap-
proved by B -.'. B rfth W
jt t< tTnnial oor.venron in
March i"4
The r'.n will r.'Acalh alter
t1-; EtrocMR of the or^an*.-j-
r. dM BMBd : r. .es-s. -.:h
the etvaaw i -tf of d-.srricts
to be dj$cr.ruMMsj m favor of
rejnons.
s
RahN Swawify Pasaes
TEL AMY Rar*\ Benoam
SbaaatV died here .as: week ax
the ape af ~3.
ihi Sfccantow was an
ist in the Jewish Has-
who helped i reeoal
. bavin
.-.: here.
He lived in New York.
Fascell in Plea
WASHING TON -~ian
BOBte B Phscoi P.. Fia. i has
asked President Ford and the
- FaROfO M r..s:e: tl
oa of Sj
Fasce'.'. acred IB advance of
fiord s dooc onaoan
Fanekm N PcaoVbro
oi Svna He anped rhe President
:.- ooMotf '"**" d-e-p con-err.
and aaMRM of :V Aiaaak
peopk and the Corarress over
the phfht of !h ifoa Jrwr\
The Florida Coores*-'ar.. a
b< -------1-
tee on Interwanaaial Relations,
said Svnac aathonries "should
a^io those ^ who
aw Iroon Sj r
the -r*-: to do s~ f-eeh
.-.---.
oiWwal oirlivei
.
Thii rewaest is particahwly
r-an:
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i kwg-ierni 1 >aa of
Kennedy Lauds Israel
BOSTON Senator Edward
M -Kvnnel\- -D. Mas.O."-fol-
is ratorn i follo'. his return from a 10-
day fact-finding tour of the
d a reaffirma-
tion Of friendship and commit-
: to the State of Israel and
lauded Israeli society as an un-
paralleled phenomenon in mod-
ern times.
railing at the Israel Hista-
drut Awards Dinner at the Sid-
Hill Country Club. Kennedy
. d that much of Israel's
staunch, democratic personality
from its pioneering
character and from Histadrut.
Israel's federation of labor.
"Hhaadrut sinoe its estab-
Babaacni in IOT6, has been dedi-
i not only to the protection
of workers' nghts but to the
cause of equality and social
justice ta general." he said.
fir ; -
Scientists E>t Proteins
REHOYOTScientists at the
Wenwiaaa Institute have used
X-ray diffraction techniques to
ider.: says diseases and
cert'- simple chemicals can
mod-.fv p -ucrures.
Since the structure of a pro-
tein colleger, and associated a
biological activity, an un-
derstandir.; of >;-.ictural chang-
es oaaociated .*~.:u. loss "
rrr\;^e< < ohiabk clues M
the ways tioti in
nature as regulators of asu
processes fefl living orgams
-c under
Foundation of
Fejerai RflDUbtic of
ry, a groof of chemists.
Prof Wolfie Traub
pf i^. rwosrrment of Straetaral
Che^ -is studied the pro-
rien collagen and associated a
rasitcnt*T structural defect in
H adtt dM canle disease, der-
roatosparavis.
_
To-onto Market SurNey
TORONTOA survey of 14
kos*er markets in Toronto has
revealed a wide disparity of
nrkes for similar cuts of kosher
according to
a CaoaaMoa Jewish Congress re-
r The survev. made by the CX
Panel of Kosher
Food ~ "'fi^ed by
B M DBMS per pound
-ie oasae col of
food
\ aaand of standing nh was
-- >::? and
$2.4* at I panel
: veal b
- ranced in prio<
- $!.
X>-.: > !> Here
- .
Keren K

-
' -
ed States and Canada during
v ._:. Bd Iressed overflow-
audiences in several of these
countries' largest cities, as well
as addressing key volunteers
and-Mft and INF officials from
coast to "-'
In his discussions. Renshe-
i outlned current JNF ac-
tivities along tne frontiers of
I-a I. as '.v '1! as in ths interior
>ns of IsraeL
He reveal d that the govern-
ment has called urv the JNF
to increase its scale of opera-
tiens for the absorption of new-
comers.
JWV to Aid Russians
WASHINGTON Judg- Pa 1
Ribner. national commander of
Adult
the Jewish War Y,-ansJ
L.s A., has announc... I
JWV wouii respond :n.J C
cent anneal by two J
World War D
pid in th.ir emig
gle.
The appeal bv
_Efim pavii;,ViJh aod ..,
Ch-sicner for !iem':'n i~
their "strnggl ag inst
SemWa*" and for the ri^
free i~vT>ig-atnn'' was madl
the occasion of the 30th
rsary of the Allied victory]
Europe.
Addressing thei-- appeaj
low veterans abroad,
rassed Russian Jews as.
a continuation of yoj
compromising honest an
rageous struggle which ma
:-. q victory for rr.MlcaHffia
World War I." |
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* r- ?i


June 27, 1975
*Jenisti Fhridfiar
Page 3-A
27, Jl
Tell Israel 'Facts of Life,' Long Says
continued from Page 1-A
> Long's remarks came in
sponse to a question in an
ierview on why he did not
u, 76 Senators in a letter
President Ford urging
,n:inued assistance to Is-
WiiY. INTERVIEW was with
n-V Manship, Washington re-
>Ta *rfor the Baton Rou8e- La-
a\ing Advocate and State
and television station
J. It took place June 6
lays before Israeli Premier
k Rabin met the Presi-
here.
"^M^ transcript of the interview
"- Mns given to the Jewish Tele-
iphic Agency by the Senator's
Jffice after an inquiry by the
A Long is chairman of the
.jte Finance Committee
'hich handled the Trade Act
1974 embodying the Jackson-
ranik measure tying U.S. trade
jnefits to Soviet emigration
ilicy.
Long said that Kissinger's
step-by-step "solution" of the
Middle East problem "has not
had much cooperation from the
powers that be in Israel. Now
somebody has got to tell those
people the facts of life, that they
ought to work this thing out.
And our Secretary of State will
have as much sympathy toward
Israel a.s anybody in this coun-
try, you would think, having the
background of being Jewish by
ancestry and having known
what it is to see people perse-
cuted."
WHEN JTA suggested to a
principal assistant to Long that
possibly the Senator, having
spoken extemporaneously in the
interview, may not have ex-
pressed himself precisely or
that he had been misinformed
about the Israeli people's lack
of information since Israel is
exposed to the media of the
world, the aide replied that it
was not a question of the Sen-
ator speaking from misinforma-
tion.
It was a "considered opinion
on his part," the aide said. The
Israeli leadership, the aide ob-
served, "is not candid."
He said Lone had been brief-
ed by Kissinger and others in
the Administration and by mem-
bers of the Senate Foreign Re-
lations Committee.
ACCORDING TO the tran-
script Long opened his response
on the Israeli issue by observ-
ing that Kissinger "is the son
of a Jewish family that had to
leave Europe and come over
here because of the persecution
of the Jewish people, as I un-
derstand it.
"Some of the best people in
the (State) Department with
him are (Helmut) Sonnenfeldt
(Department Counsellor). These
people, who have strong sympa-
thies for Israel, are among those
who would insist that if we are
ever going to solve the contro-
|549 Million Budget for Agency
By DAVID LANDAU
-JERUSALEM (-JTA)
P Iwn Dulzin, Jewish Agency
lasurer, presented to the
jrth annual Assembly of
ie Jewish Agency a $541.9
illion budget for the cur-
it fiscal year which began
j Apr. 1. a budget $150
illion below what he pre-
:nted last year.
Describing the 1975-76
idget as a realistic attempt
balance expenditures
ainst expected income, he
M he was "very unhappy"
Ith the budget because it
tflected only income which
juki be anticipated and
lerefore "falls far short of
ting adequate on the ex-
enditure side which is sup-
used to reflect needs."
HE SAID that he had drafted
a additional "budget" of $160
Billion to show the more than
30 delegates what could be
one and what needed to be
one if the additional funds
ere available.
He declared he felt the po-
ential of fundraising by the
'nited Jewish Aopeal in the
nited States and the United
=srael Appeal outside the United
tates had not been exhausted
id he urged the Jewish leaders
undertake even greater ef-
..ts.
He said the estimated net con-
tributions were $388.1 million
from the UJA and $126.1 mil-
lion from the UIA.
HE SAID the U.S. govern-
ment would contribute an addi-
tional $35 million and that re-
ceipts from the Israel Educa-
tion Fund and other special
funds would total $26 million.
The largest single allocation
was for aliya and absorption for
which the Dulzin budget pro-
vided almost $98 million.
He said that figure was based
on an annual aliya of 45,000
newcomers but he acknowledg-
ed that present forecasts, based
on a heavy drop in immigration
this year, were considerably
lower.
He argued, however, that the
Jewish Agency must plan for
the long term and not be daunt-
ed by transitional trends. He
said he had taken into account
potential as well as actual aliya
projections.
DULZIN SAID the situation
could change quickly both in
the Soviet Union and in Western
countries, leading to large and
sudden waves of aliya. In South
America, which he said he knew
well the Jews lived 'on the
thin edge of economic disaster
because of the terrible political
instability and recurring threats
of anti-Semitic outbreaks.
Dulzin earmarked $42.3 mil-
lion for social welfare services
in Israel, a $20 million cutback
from actual expenditures the
previous year.
He said this reflected the Is-
rael government's shouldering
of the burden of welfare subsi-
dies, but, he asked rhetorically,
was the government in fact in
an economic position to shoul-
der new burdens?
HE LISTED $11.6 million for
health services and $44.3 mil-
lion for pre-university educa-
tion, both items slashed com-
pared with the previous year.
He said $80.8 million would
go to universities, the same
total as last year and $38.1 mil-
lion to youth care and train-
ing, a figure higher than that
of last year to take account of
Youth Aliya's expanding pro-
gram to educate disadvantaged
Israeli youth as well as young
immigrants.
The budget figure for settle-
ment was $64.3 million, more
than last year, with large sums
earmarked for the Agency's set-
tlement projects in the Arava
and the Galilee.
The figure for housing, $91.6
million, was less than the
amount spent in that category
last year, reflecting the drop in
aliya. But Dulzin warned that it
was inadequate, adding that
even the "pessimistic" aliya
forecasts would require more
money for housing than he had
been able to allocate.
versy which could lead to a
third world war, to extermina-
tion of all mankind, that you are
going to have to get the Israelis
to pull back to something that
would approximate the 1967
boundaries.
"Now, what they tell us is
that the Israeli politicians all
know that. They don't think
that they can tell the people
because the public there doesn't
understand it.
"SO, THE Israeli Parliament
and the Israeli politicians feel
that they can't tell the Israeli
people the facts of life that they
will have to give up some of
their territory that never was
a part of Israel, which they
overran in that recent war
against the Egyptians and
others.
"Their politicians understand
it. But their politicians don't
want to tell the people that.
"So, they want to pose that
America will go to war, if need
be, for Israel to maintain con-
trol of a lot of territory that the
people over there don't seem to
understand has to be given up
eventually."
Rabbi Appointed
By Chabad House
Rabbi Abraham Korf, Florida
Regional Director of the Luba-
vitcher Movement, has an-
nounced the appointment of
Rabbi Sinai Bobrowsky as exec-
utive director of Chabad House.
Rabbi Bobrowsky is a gradu-
ate of the Lubavitch Rabbinical
Seminaries in Montreal and
New York, where he received
his Rabbinical ordination. He
has had extensive experience
in the area of youth work and
related activities.
As executive director of Cha-
bad House, the Rabbi will assist
in all administrative and edu-
cational functions of the Luba-
vitcher institution serving South
Florida Jewry.
Assisting Rabbi Bobrowsky is
his wife, the former Malya Po-
pack, who is a graduate of the
Beis Rivka Teachers Seminary
in Brooklyn, N.Y.
Strawberry Festival Set
The Miami Beach Jewish War
Veterans Auxiliary 330 will
hold its Strawberry Festival,
card and games party at the
Delano Hotel Sunday at 12:30
p.m. Proceeds for Veterans
Rehabilitation.
fossil iooi-
VJ COCONUT CREEK
the master planned
adull condominium
community.
from $18,800...
no land lease
no recreation lease.
Take Turnpike exit 24.
West on Rte. 814. Phone (305) 971-3510.
From Miami TOLL FREE (305) 947-9906.
Bnai Zion in Resolution
To Stop Arab Boycott
MONTICELLO, N.Y.
TA) Bnai Zion, the na-
|onal Zionist fraternal or-
er, ended its 66th annual
vention here by adopt-
a unanimous resolution
ling tough legislation to
the abuse of Arab boy-
fs of American firms in
less relationships with
and to halt Arab-di-
fed discrimination against
rish individuals employed
\y government or business
prms.
Complete
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The resolution charged that
Arab interests were pressuring
Western companies that do
business with them, or hope to,
to discriminate against Jewish
firms and individuals.
THE 500 delegates also adopt-
ed a resolution that urged the
establishment of a center for
Russian olim in Israel to be
named and supported by Bnai
Zion. ..
Continued support and soli-
darity for Russian and Syrian
Jews was expressed In the reso-
lution which hailed the personal
courage of those Jews and
called on the Soviet and Syrian
governments to grant them
freedom. ....
In a special appeal, the dele-
gates called on the Soviet Union
to grant speedy trials to Soviet
Jewish prisoners of conscience.
Former Congressman, Abraham
J Multer was unanimously re-
eiected to a third consecutive
one-year term as president or
Bnai Zion.
iS
T\
..si., *-'
mortgages


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us what you need. We'll do the rest.


Page 4-A
+Je*isti nerkJiar
Friday, June 27, 1975
Elite-?
We note The Miami Herald's article in Sunday's
Tropic Magazine entitled "Is There a Jewish Elite in
Miami?"
Ordinarily, we wouldn't bother commenting at all,
except that the article could have an upsetting effect.
The article equates Jewish elitism with money and
social prestige, when Judaism's real strength lies in
neither oi t!fe*se,~ But in its traditional and tenacious
identification with an elite history of intellectual and
philosophical leadership going back thousands of years.
We noticed no such references in the article to
.Miami Jews who have national and even international
reputations in this regard, some of whom fill the high-
est and most respected positions among our REAL
leadership.
We take exception to the judgment of the individ-
ual Jewish community leaders who permitted themselves
to be interviewed on such a childish and elementary
plane who participated in such a project in the first
place.
The individual Jewish community leaders, them-
selves, know better. We know them personally. We know
thev know better.
Some Encouraging Signs
Those who expected an agreement between Israel
and Egypt to follow immediately Premier Yitzhak Rabin's
visit to Washington are of course disappointed. The fact
still remains that until Egypt demonstrates she is will-
ing to make concessions, as Israel is. no agreement can
be reached.
But the Rabin meetings with President Ford and
Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger did result in a
public relaxation of the tension that had built up be-
tween Israel and the United States since Kissinger's
"shuttle diplomacy" broke down last March.
There was an exchange of views and an apparent
understanding of each other's position. As Rabin said
upon his return to Israel: "I would not want to say that
all I said was accepted by the Americans, but at the
same time not even-thing said by the Americans was
accepted by me."
This is as it should be.
it it
Pressure Would Be Fatal
Added to this were Kissinger's warm words at a
dinner for Rabin in which he called differences between
Israel and the United States "merely family quarrels."
This does not mean that the situation is still not
tense. The Ford Administration still wants very badly
to reach an agreement between Israel and Egypt. But
perhaps this new publicly-expressed understanding,
backed by the strong support for Israel in Congress,
will cause the Administration to think twice before
attempting to pressure Israel into taking steps the Jew-
ish State feels would endanger her security.
For in the end. Rabin is after all right. No one,
not even the United States, can be relied on by Israel
to protect her own security. Only Israel can do that for
herself.
Gov. Wallace in Error
We are no supporter of Gov. George Wallace of
Alabama for the presidency. And certainly we are not
his defender.
Still, we hope that Gov. Wallace made a mistake
fan some of his remarks about our having fought the
wrong enemy in World War II.
At the time and under the circumstances, there
was no problem in choosing between Berlin and the
Kremlin.
Does the Governor really mean that the U.S. should
have allied itself with the Nazis in the struggle against
international Communism?
~Jewish F lor id i a n
SPaTCE AXP PLANT MU ttfc STREET TELEPHONE JT1
PU Box 01-SSTS. Mi*mi. FV>nda 1
FRED K. SH"VHKT
Editor and Pubbahar
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BSLMA M THOMPSON
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cate Wertdwida Nawa Sa*va. Nitwnal Eliltn'i: Aaaociat a. Aarca Aa-
aooat>an of Sagi a*-Jew th Nawaaoara. aid tha ~of da >r ASaacitta*
SUBSCRIPTION RATS* .Leeal Araal Owa *- '. "*> *aara t.a
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Solar Energy, Corporate State
WHEN I came to Florida from
the north as a youngster,
I found solar heaters a quaint
phenomenon, with their huge
glass ranels prominently em-
bedded in the roof and "boost-
.er-heatrs;'_. jn, the garage for
those presumably rare days
when it was gray and rainy.
They disappeared rather ra-
pidly in the affluence of post-
World War II and post-Korea
society. After all, gas and elec-
tricity were so much more re-
L0
Mindlin
i
.;..-.
NEW FRpKT A5AINST ISRAEL
-VJTTV,"
liable and efficient. Who cared
about the cost?
Now, because of the energy!
crunch, when EVERYONE cares
about the cost, solar heaters
have come back into vogue
again, and the-..Congress
spending a fortune to sti:
late solar energy research.
MY INTUITIVE feeling ai
ways was that solar energy is
I Buck Rogers affair, a tinker-
tjy deuseU by some addle-
brained miser who wanted no
part of the public utilities sys-
tem.
I deduced these feelings fr^'
tie solar heater agencies the*
selves, their repair men, and
even one Hialeah manufacture:
of solar heaters I met back |a
those days of my youth
They were rugged individ-
ualists, fiercely independent
people, a gaggle of small busi-
nessmen.
They all had the Robert H.
Goddard look about them
wild souls daring to remain out-
side of the clutches of the sys-
l'in (the public utilities) and to
harness the universe into the
bargain.
TODAY, THE system is the
corporate state, in which the
giant American corporations
s:ulpt the nation to suit their
own increasingly greedy needs.
and the individual is no longer
rugged but raggedweaned by
his growing anonymity, help-
lessness and despair.
I am put in mind of all this
because of the announcement
the other day that those covet-
ed congressional funds recently
bulgeted for solar energy re-
search are mainly going to the
giant corporations that have
Continued on Page 13 A
Terrible Woes of Gotham Town
Volume M
Friday, June 27, 1973
Number 26
AMUZ 5735
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
NEW York CITY- -Fun City.
Whore City. Crime Citv New
York has been called many
names. Now th> police and fire-
men union officials are trying
to spread the term "Fear City
Granted the bitterness about
the job layoffs from which this
tactic comes, it is nonetheless
a dubious, shortsighted, self-
defeatins tactic.
TO BESMIRCH the citv s
KTiage. and thus to hinder busi-
ness settlement and investment
in it. is ?lso to choke off the
future prosperity on which the
union workers' jobs in the years
ahead will depend.
Besides, the sources of fear
reach bevond the number
count of the peonle who work
for the citv New York was most
a Fear City in the second half
of the lt>Os. when it was also
being called a Fun City, but
when intense social angers well-
ed up in it. and when citv jobs
and social welfare expenditures
mounted in order to allay those
angers.
NEW YORK contains one of
the most liberal city popula-
tions in the nation. It believes
in generous welfare payments.
free higher education, city hos-
pitals, social services, free-
spending pension plans for city
workers. In the last 40 years,
in the wake of the New Deal
philosophy, it has led the na-
tion in mortgaging its future
with debt
The result has been a great
and generous city, fermenting,
change-drenched, tumultuous
but also a prodigal city, living
constantly beyond its means,
and now just about broke. It
has been s.>- ed from technical
mptcv only by a state com-
don which in effect admin-
iotered -.:> huge deficit and dobl
while its ixpcndH
80MI YKVRS ltd V
for on the
LERNER
platfoti of making New York
a separate state.
In effect, it has been exactly
that for some timea social
welfare state, leaving all the
rest in its free-wheeling, free-
spending generosity.
If it had separate legal status
as a state, however, it might
be even worse off todav. since
it would have no bailing-out
commission to fall back on.
There are three principal
drains on New York's funds
the social welfare services, the
public services (including pen-
sion funds as well as salaries)
and the interest service on the
huge piled-up debt.
I DONT list them in either
an increasing or a decreasing
order of importance because
they have all been outrageouslv
high
Pubbc inattention has com-
bined with gimmickv budgetary"
practices to stave off the crunch
until now. but it has been com-
ing for some years.
It could haw been avoided,
in its extreme form, if citv. state
and federal officials had met
with the big bankers who con
trol the cjtTa credit, and had
'vorkeU out some solution quiet-
B everyone passed the
burden on to everyone rise
wppeoed t the
it made everything worse by
focusing attention on the city's
muddle and knocking out the
last nrons from under the
(edibility in borrowing new
funds.
IT NOW has only until Oc-
tober to restore enough of it to
start its borrowing again and
Stav at least outwardlly solvent.
Can it be done' The answer
i~ that it has to Any number of
list-; hve been drawn up. in. I
surveys on New York's situa-
tion, with specific changes that
can be madein running the
city's schools, universities, hos-
pitals, parks, welfare rolls, san-^l
itation systems.
They are a matter of common
sense, that should lone aso have
b-*-n applied to the city by the
city's own public ooinion They
can still be applied. It is late,
but not too late, for some sav-
ing self-dis/ciptane by tightening
expenditures, cutting away the
marginal, eliciting harder and
mor* efficient work.
BLT THIS gets us to the core
of the problem, beyond expendi-
tures and borrowings and taxes.
A great city bke New York is
more than a collection of in-
terest groups trade unions,
welfare clients, pension recipi-,
ents, bankers, ethnic groups.
Either it is community or
it is a big overgrown, over-
blown bundle of selfishnesses/
The bankers showed their ***
fisroess bv becoming hart-
hearted and fatittRuif the city
The union leaders showed '.Heir
selfishness bv refusing to ac-
cept either a wage freeze or a
spreading of the work to a
shorter workweek: Thev Stir*
rieid. and the result is the cruel
job slvhine br the city
A CITY isnt rust a collection
of gimmicks, gimmes, and haa*
I: is a sense of be.ong-
102. .
The fateful fact about
tort is that this
Continued Page 1- *


= f Friday. June 27, 1975
-Jmlstrhrid/an
Page 5-A
'Oliirt Picket Jewish Agency
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Representatives of 1,000 im-
migrant families from the
United States demonstrated
outside the-convention hall
n-here the Jewish Agency
Assembly was in progress to
..otest rent increase which,
jiev said, violated promises
r.ade to them before they
tame to Israel. All of the
families immigrated during
the past five years.
The protesters won imme-
diate support from Mrs.
Charlotte Jacobson, chair-
man of the American Sec-
tion of the World Zionist Or-
ganization, who is one of the
300 delegates attending the
Assembly.
MOSHE RIVLIN, director gen-
eral of the Jewish Agency, left
Egypt Rejects Strip;
Stalemate Feared
Continued from Page 1-A
Yitzhak Rabin.
Eilts apparently relayed the
substance of these talks to Sa-
dat, and it is presumably on
this basis that Sadat agreed to
the three-year extension while
flatly rejecting the Israeli of-
fer on Abu Rodeis and the stra-
tegic desert passes.
SOURCES in Jerusalem quick-
ly pointed out that Sadat was
in effect agreeing to nothing.
From Sadat's point of view,
agreeing to the UN extension
was an extension of a guarantee
of sorts to himself against what
he fears might be preemptive
Israeli strikes against the Suez
Canal, which he reopened with
such formal pomp on June 6. ,
Meanwhile, in Atlanta, Ga..
Mondav night. Secretary of
State H?nry Kissincer continu-
ed to warn of possible Middle
Eas; warfan in the event the
Arab impasse is not
settledand) fluickly.
Fundamental issues between
both sides remain fundamental-
ly unresolved, he told a meet-
ing of the Southern Council on
International and Public Affairs
and the Atlanta Chamber of
Commerce.
KISSINGER WARNED that as
long as the dispute is unresolv-
ed, there is still the threat also
of a confrontation between the
U.S. and the Soviet Union in the
area.
Israel Pound
Devalued
2 Percent
JERUSALEM(JTA) The
government has announced a
two per cent devaluation of the
Israel Pound, the second deval-
uation since last fall when the
Pound was reduced in value by
nearly 42 per cent.
It now stands at IL 6.12 to $1
compared to the previous IL 6.
The announcement was made
after a Special Cabinet meeting
which heard Premier Yitzhak
Rabin's report on his trip to the
US. and discussed economic
^matters.
W THE CABINET also empow-
fered the Finance Minister and
f the Governor of the Bank of Is-
rael to announce additional de-
valuations of two per cent at
any time provided that 30 days
have elapsed since the previous
devaluation.
The devaluation announce-
ment confirmed rumors current
here throughout the day that
the Pound was about to under-
go a further depreciation.
h was, in effect, an imple-
mentation of a recommendation
by Moshe Sanbar, Governor of
the Bank of Israel. Sanbar, how-
ever, had also proposed that the
t Pound be permitted to "float"
! "gainst all major currencies.
Speaking out frankly, Kissin-
ger declared that the Arab na-
tions and 150 million Arab peo-
ple are "sitting astride the
world's largest oil reserves,"
but he added:
"We can n"ver lose sight of
the fact that U S. foreign policy
must do its utmost to protect
all its interests in the Middle
East."
the Assembly hall to speak to
the demonstrators.
He promised them that the j
Jewish Agency and government :
ministries concerned with hous-
ing and absorption would try
to find a solution to their prob-
lem in cooperation with the
American Zionist Federation.
The immigrants said that be-
fore they came to Israel, Jew-
ish Agency emissaries promised
them that their rent would be
established for a 12-year period
with increases every third year
at a fixed rate.
HOWEVER, the housing au-
thorities are now demanding an
upward revision of the rent
scale which the tenants say is
a burden they cannot bear.
A spokesman for the demon-
strators said they were told by
Government officials that the
original promise had been based
on a miscalculation that has
cost the government IL 42 mil-
lion to date.
The government is trying to
divide the increase between the
Housing Ministry, the building
contractors and the tenants. But
the immigrants say that the mis-
calculation was not their re-
sponsibility anil that they are
not about fa pay for it.
'Kfii*' Boomerangs
-Besides, Still No
Sales Abroad
Continued from Page 1-A
certain Israeli improvements
and innovations.
ITS CHIEF selling point,
when it goes on the world
market, will be its relatively
low cost.
According to Israel Aircraft
Industry officials, the planes
will sell for about $4 million
apiece.
The Cabinet's decision to
authorized export of Israel's
first home-built combat aircraft
was reportedly based on the
recommendation of Defense
Minister Shimon Peres who,
while attending the Paris Air
Show recently, was said to have
been impressed by the broad
interest shown in the "Kfir" by
potential customers.
THE ISRAELI plane was not
displayed at the air show. The
official reason given was that
it could not be readied in time.
But the French authorities are
known to have been displeased
at the idea of displaying a com-
petitive aircraft similar to the
Mirage but much cheaper.
Criticism of the Cabinet's de-
cision to export the "Kfir" was
summed up in the newspaper,
Maariv. According to the critics,
the credibility of Israel's needs
for sophisticated American
planes for its Air Force would
be greatly weakened by the
knowledge that Israel has a sur-
plus of planes for export.
FURTHERMORE, the United
States, which is vigorously
seeking markets for its jet
fighters especially the new
F-16is no more likely to \V.I-
dome competition from Israel
than the manufacturers of the
Mirage, the critics said.
They warned that Israel's
image in the eyes of the world
as a small country desperately
seeking arms for her defensfc
will now be questioned and may.
have adverse effects when Is-
rael seeks arms in the future.
MY BANK NOW
HASFBfiG
FOR VeKKDNe."
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We give free checking to everyone under 60.
There is no service charge. Never.
No charge for checks. Ever.
And no minimum balance required. None.
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to realize that free is a lot better than $5 a month or
$2 a month, or anything at all a month.
A checking account at the Bank of Miami Beach.
It's free for all. Just stop by. Or phone 534-1577.
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aaBVaVaVIBMBiMI


Page 6-A
+Jenisti FkridUar?
Friday, June 27, 197
WITH KISSINGER IN WASHINGTON
Secret Agreeinents Denied
Continued from Page 1-A
Kissinger's '"shuttle" diplomacy
collapsed. The reasons for the
collapse were said to have been
inadequate preparation, misun-
derstandings and unjustified ex-
pectations.
Public opinion in Israel is
still uncertain as to what suc-
Rabin had in the U.S. in
advancing the chances of a
ud settlement with Egypt
Remains
Identified
TEL AVIV< JTA)The re-
mains of 23 of the 39 bodies of
Ycr.i Kippur War dead returned
to Israel by Egypt nearly two
months ago have been positive-
ly identified up to now. In the
process, the fate of three miss-
ing crewmen of the Israeli tank
Z-109123 was finallv determin-
ed.
The body of the tank com-
mander. Lt. Yair Sharak. has
been identified. The remains of
one of his crew members. Giora
Maizler, was also identified, and
another. Motti Chamir. was
identified earlier.
THEY HAD been listed as
missing in action since the third
day of the Yom Kippur War
October 0. 19"3 when their
tank was crippled by Egyptian
while on a mission near the
Si l Canal.
Although a photograph of the
lied '..ink with three bodies
nearby was published in Egyp-
tian newspapers some time ago.
the Egyptians refused to pro-
vide Israeli authorities with the
negative that might have made
identification possible.
They also refused to search
the area near where the tank
was found.
A FOURTH member of the
tank crew. Eli Zakkai. survived.
He was on a reconnaissance
mission on foot and was cap-
tured by the Egyptians when
the tank was hit.
Before his capture he was in
radio contact with his crew-
mates whose last message was
to give himself up as there was
no way out.
When Zakkai was returned to
Israel in the POW exchange, he
was unable to confirm whether
his crewmates were alive or
dead. The 23rd body was that
of Shinon Elsberg. 22.
Dont Kick
Israel Out,
Percy IF arns
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Sen. Charles H. Percy R.. 111.)
has warned the Arab nations
that if they attempt to suspend
Israel from the United Nations
General Assembly they would
'fracture the chances for
peace in the Middle East."
Percy, addressing a dinner
sponsored by the United Na-
tions Association, stated that
"the one great danger that
hangs like a black cloud over
the United Nations is an antici-
pation that the Third World na-
tions, having suspended South
Africa last year from participa-
tion in the 29th General As-
sembly, will move in the 30th
to suspend Israel."
HE PREDICTED, however
that if the Arab nations oppose
the attempt the Third World na-
tions will not move to suspend
Israel.
Percy asserted that the "sheer
hostility" involved in the sus-
pension of Israel "would make
it virtually impossible for the
li government to make
those adjustments of policy
But Rabin is credited for the
epparent improvement in U.S.-
Israeli relations which had de-
teriorated sharply after the
March fiasco.
The Premier was praised in
the press for having managed
to wring from Kissinger a re-
luctant admission that his
"shuttle"' failure may have been
caused by genuine misunder-
standings rather than by Is-
raeli intransigence.
RABIN MAY also have suc-
ceeded in convincing President
Ford that while America's in-
terests rank high among Israels
concerns, no Israeli govern-
ment can be expected to place
them above what it believes to
be Israel's own national inter-
ests, newspapers said here.
According to Maariv. how-
ever, a "secret accord" was
concluded between Rabin and
Ford by which Israel would re-
turn the Mitla and Gidi Passes
to Egypt in exchange for a non-
use of force pact to last for
three years.
The report said that Rabin
had originally demanded a five-
year pact but was persuaded by
Ford and Kissinger that this
was unattainable from Egypt.
Rabin and Ford agreed also
to be particularly cautious and
non-committal in their public
statements tor the time being,
Maariv said.
ISRAEL'S POSITION last
March was that it would not re-
turn the strategic passes with-
out a formal undertaking of
non-belliecrency by Egypt.
Government circles insist
that this is still Israel's position
but that Israel would be pre-
pared for a partial withdrawal
from the passes in return for
something less than a full non-
belligerency pledge from Cairo.
Meanwhile. President Anwar
Sadat of Egypt was reported to
be in favor of an overall settle-
ment of the Middle East con-
tact, although he saw it as only
one of three alternative ap-
proaches to the problem.
He said, in an interview with
the Beirut daily. An Nahar.
that the alternatives were a re-
newal of step-by-step diploma-
cy before the Geneva confer-
ence is reconvened or recon-
vening the conference and con-
ducting stage-by-stage negotia-
tions at Geneva.
No Arms Talk With
Syrian Foreign Minister
LONDON (JTA) The Foreign Office repl
in the negative when asked whether Foreign Secr^
James Callaghan had discussed an arms deal with Sy'J
during his meeting here June 19 with the visiting Syr,
Foreign Minister Abdul Halim Khaddam.
A Foreign Office spokesman told the Jewish Te.'t
graphic Agency that it had no comment on Israeli F;
eign Minister Yigal Allon's expression of concern in tl
Knesset about the pending British-Egyptian arms
The spokesman said that Callaghan's reply will re
Allon "in due course."
Khaddam, who is also Syria's Deputy Prime "..3
ter. arrived here for a brief visit enroute to Washing
where he is scheduled to meet with President Ford
Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger.
He met with Callaghan for "5 minutes at Admiral:
House June 19. A Foreign Office spokesman said
two ministers reviewed the Middle East situation
bilateral relations.
Jew Serves in German Army
Continued from Page 1-A
onstrate the closeness of German Jews to the new Wes(
German State.
Under present laws, Jews are not obliged to d militarv service in the Bundeswehr.
THESE PEOPLE
TOLD US THEy NEEDED
A SPECIAL KIND
OF BANKING FACILITY.
SO WE BUILT IT.
In its first meeting last fall, Barnett's regular savings, you don't have to pay
Senior Citizens Advisory Board had some a service charge for checking,
things to tell us. A Social Security representative will
At that point.you see,we were planning be on hand every Friday to answer any
a new banking center on Alton Road. questions that you might have.
And we knew that a lot of the people living
near it would be people over 60.
So we got in touch with some of them,
and asked them to tell us what they really
needed in a banking center.
What resulted was the first banking
facility ever to be designed specifically for
the benefit of older people.
And we're proud to announce that it's
just been opened for business.
The new Alton Road center has ramps,
instead of steps. And one teller's window
is a foot lower than normal height.
If you're over 60,and you keep S500 in
You can even arrange to have your
Social Security check sent directly to us for
deposit. And we'll credit it to your account
on the third of the month. Even if we
haven't gotten it by then.
Well have a telephone hotline direct to
the Social SecurityAdministration's district
office,periodic free medical checkup
services, your choice of savings plans, and
every teller deposit and withdrawal service.
We'll be open from 8 to4,
Monday through Friday.
And we're always open
to suggestions.
which peace requires.
ALTON ROAD BANKING CENTER
1414 Alton Road
nac u


day,
, June 27, 1975
fJenitt fkriltor
Page 7-A
Rally for Soviet Jewry Set
X July 15 Blast-Off at Cape
Te:e'
Foi
South Florida Confer-
d Soviet Jewry is or-
mg a rally to take
at Cape Canaveral on
lav, July 15.
that day, the U.S. as-
ks will be launched
the Kennedy Space
t to link up with the
cosmonauts.
B CAN not pass up this
irtunity to demonstrate our
continuing concern for the
Soviet Jews' struggle for free-
dom." spokesman for th-: South
Florida Conference declared
here.
"We support Soviet-American
cooperation in space," they ex-
plained, "but at the same time
we must remind the Soviet Gov-
ernment of its commitment to
freedom of emigration as ex-
Dressed in the Universal Dec-
laration of Human Rights."
Dr. K. Briefs V.S. Envoy
\0n His Talks With Rabin
i\
iVes:
J
hsHINGTON(JTA) The
fcrican Ambassador to Egypt,
nan Kilts, is in Washington
personal consultations"
I Secretary of State Henry
lisinger and other top U.S.
jls regarding possible
k towards resumption of
Hiations in the Middle East.
will be "fully bnefed"
the visit of Premier Yitzhak
in and will then return to
:ro for talks with Egyptian
siJent Anwar Sadat, the
He Department said. Eilts was
on his way back
iro post at the end of
t seek.
|LTS APPARENTLY was not
m when the Syrian
r Vbda Halim Khad-
lere last Friday in
: communications
be Administration with key
traders.
Malcolm Toon, the new U.S.
Ambassador to Israel, who had
expected to be in Tel Aviv by
June 20, was understood to be
delaying his departure a few
days, presumably to await the
results of the talks with Khad-
dam.
State Department spokesman
Robert Anderson said that the
communications in the current
diplomatic effort for a Mideast
settlement will be made through
diplomatic channels.
ANDERSON ALSO said that
"I am absolutely unaware" that
any consideration was being
given for selection of a special
envoy to handle the Middle East
negotiations.
It was und rstood that Kis-
singer would not return to the
Middle East in another shuttle
effort until there was reason-
able assurance of success. An-
derson said he was unaware
that there would be any meet-
ings with other leaders than
Khaddam.
MONA LISA
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Spokesmen noted that "In re-
cent months, harassment anJ
persecution by Sortet authori-
ties have intensified drastically
in an attempt to stop the Aliya
movement.
"PREVIOUSLY, the Soviet
Union denied the emigration of
Russian scientists on the pre-
text that they have worked in
the space program. Now that
there is an open interchange of
soace information between the
U.S.A. and the Soviet Union,
this excuse is no longer valid."
The July 15 rallv will begin
at two different Miami pickup
points.
At 7:15 a.m.. a bus wiff leave
from the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation, 4200 Biscayne
Blvd.
At 7:45 a.m.. the bus will pick
up persons wanting to attend
the rally at the Cape at Temple
Sinai of North Dade, 18801 NE
22nd Ave., North Miami Beach.
ACCORDING TO the an-
nouncement, the trip will take
approximately four hours each
way. "Pack a light lunch and
wear light clothingand especi-
ally a hat," the announcement
suggests.
The bus will return after
orbital takeoff, scheduled for *
p.m.. and be back in Miami a:
approximately 9 p.m.
Those driving in their own
cars, may follow the bus and
should bp -it the nickup location
10 minutes before departure
time.
AKONGMSS AKOMMimi
Negotiations Broken Off
o
NEW YORK The American Jewish Congress and
the American Jewisn Committee have announced that
discussions between these two organizations concerning
a possible merger have been discontinued.
Both groups agreed that the discussions, which
have been intensive and cordial, have provided them
with a deeper understanding of each other and their re-
spective programs.
"The two organizations will continue to cooperate
as they have done in the past on specific domestic and
foreign problems that confront the Jewish community
today, and we will seek to explore ways of enlarging
such cooperation," the announcement said.
Fourth Annual Tax Seminar Scheduled Thursday, Nov. 13
The Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies, the endowment
fund program of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, will
hold its fourth annual tax semi-
nar Thursday, Nov. 13, at the
Standard Club of the Dupont
Plaza Hotel, according to Nor-
man H. Lipoff, Foundation
chairman.
The annual seminar is geared
toward attorneys, accountants
and trust officers. It is held to
assist these professionals in
knowing the latest tax tech-
niques in trusts, bequests and
foundations so that they can
best, advise donors, charitable
organizations and the Federa-
tion.
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The
r. KOSHER
saxony
Families Seek _
To Adopt
7-Month-Old
TEL AVIV(JTA)Families
all over Israel are asking to
adopt seven month old Assaf
Mordechai whose parents were
killed by terrorists in Kfar Yu-
val June 15.
The infant, who underwent
rorgery for the removal of
grenade fragments at Safad Hos-
pital, is reported to be improv-
ing. His mother, 22-year-old
Simha Mordechai. died in the
hospital earlier of wounds in-
flicted bv a grenade.
THE SAME grenade killed her
husband. Yaacov Mordechai.
who had joined an army unit
assaulting his home in Kfar Yu-
val where four terrorists were
holding members of his family
hostage.
All four terrorists were kill-
ed, two of them by Yaacov
Mordechai himself before he
was fatallv wounded.
His brother, Bebalel Morde-
chai. also wounded by the ter-
rorists, was recovering in Safad
Hospital.
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*****


Page 8-A
+Jewist Fhricttar
Friday, June 27, 1975
Israel Population Must Double, Sapir Says
Continued from Page 1-A
over the world to grapple with
such problems as the decline in
aliya, immigrant absorption,
Jewish education in the dias-
pora, the Arab boycott and the"
social and economic gap in Is-
rael's society.
Most important, the Agency
will have to approve the Jew-
ish Agency's $500 million budg-
et for the next fiscal year
which is based on an estimate
of 45,000 new immigrants arriv-
ing in the country.
THAT NUMBER may not be
achieved. Sapir noted in his ad-
dress that only 32.000 immi-
grants came to Israel in 1974
compared to 55,000 In 1973.
He said that the 7,400 "olim"
who arrived during the first five
months of 1975 comprised
"about half of what it was in
the same period last year."
Sapir attributed the sharp de-
cline in immigration in part to
the harassment and persecution
of Jews in the Soviet Union who
seek exit visas.
He said he wanted to assure
them that the campaign for
their freedom was continuing
in Israel and in Jewish com-
munities throughout the world.
He praised the contributions of
the 100,000 Soviet Jews already
in Israel.
SAPIR SAID that while the
immigrant housing problem was
practically solved, there were
still many problems ahead, not-
ably in the area of social ab-
sorption.
He told the delegates that they
must devote special attention to
organizing aUya as special proj-
ects of their home communities
rather than as an initiative from
outside.
Sapir spoke at length about
the unique contribution of spe-
cial funds, such as the Israel
education fund for the improve-
ment of the quality of life in Is-
rael and urged the delegates to
help meet Israel's educational
More Study After Syria Meet
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON(JTA)With
Premier Yitzhak Rabin having
reached an "understanding"
with President Ford and Secre-
tary of State Henry A. Kissin-
ger during his five days of dis-
cussions here and in New York,
the United States turned its at-
tention to further contacts with
Egypt and other Arab countries.
The Syrian Foreign Minister.
Abda Halim Khaddam arrived
in Washington last Friday for
a visit of undertermined dura-
tion, indicating the possibility
of extended talks with U.S. of-
ficials.
THE AMERICAN course to-
ward diplomatic progress in the
Unmask
Red Bluff
Beigin
TEL AVIV(JTA) Mena-
chem Beigin, leader of the He-
rut wing of Likud, and Labor
Party Secretary General Meir
Zarmi shared the dais here at
a special meeting in B'nai B'rith
House marking the fifth anni-
versary of the mass arrests of
Jews in the Soviet Union who
sought exit visas.
Beigin declared that Israel
must unmask the "great Rus-
sian bluff that there is no aliya
because Jews do not wish to
emigrate.
WORLD PUBLIC opinion can
force the Russians to open the
gates and then thousands and
tens of thousands of Jews would
leave, he said.
Beigin urged all parliaments
in the free world to take up the
question of Jewish political
prisoners in the USSR and the
suppression of emigration.
He called for organized dem-
onstrations near every Russian
Embassy and legation in the
free world.
Zarmi reported on the activi-
ties of the world socialist move-1
ment on behalf of Russian Jews,
Shimon Grillos, a former prison-
er in the USSR, warned that
every Jew in a Russian prison
faced the danger of death and
therefore action on their behalf
was urgent.
iWlli,i|,inifl||liiB:ulrl';n
IT! I,.. ;.-.... M ITMT
FILLING IN
BACKGROUND
iM'i.'-ijnrr.i
Errors Cited
In TV Show
Continued from Page 1-A
mention a truthful and more re-
cent incident in which he said,
"Last year the secret police de-
livered to the Damascus Jewish
community the bodies of four
young women and two men who
were murdered as they attempt-
ed to flee the country."
Middle East, either by a new
interim agreement between Is-
rael and Egypt or an overall
settlement, remained uncertain,
however.
The Administration is yet to
come up with its foreign aid
package for Israel, Egypt, Jor-
dan and Syria which, most ob-
servers agree, will be a tangible
indication of the extent of the
American commitment to those
four countries in economic and
military terms during the new
fiscal year that begins July 1.
An aide to Sen. Hubert H.
Humphrey (D., Minn.), chair-
man of the Senate Foreign Re-
lations Committee's subcommit-
tee on the foreign aid program,
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that hearings on the
program probably will not begin
until some time in July.
SECRETARY KISSINGER said
last Thursday, in response to a
JTA question, that a precise
date has not been set for the
presentation of this program to
Congress.
On May 15, Sen. Humphrey
had said that unless the State
Department was forthcoming
soon with its foreign aid pro-
posals, his subcommittee would
begin hearings without the gov-
ernment's presentation directly
after the Rabin visit.
If the hearings are not held
until some time in July, as now
indicated, it would be the first
time in foreign aid history that
the United States has entered
a new fiscal year without a com-
plete aid program.
U.S. ISRAEL relations wer
underlined in the closing day?
of Rabin's visit in philosophicaJ
comments by President Ford
and two members of his Cabi-
net.
The President observed that
the basis of U.S.-Israeli rela-
tions was the two countries' mu-
tual dedication to democracy.
Kissinger made the same point
in a toast at a dinner for Rabin
given by Israeli Ambassador
Simcha Dinitz, at the Israeli j
Embassy.
At the 27th anniversary ball
for Israel, held by the Embassy
at the Washington Hilton Hotel.
Secretary of Health, Education
and Welfare Caspar Weinberger
stated that the "ties" for a
strong relationship between the"
U.S. and Israel that "unques-
tionably will continue," were
based on "similarity of beliefs."
HE POINTED to the "deep
human concern for the less for-
tunate" and the "deep attach-
ment to human liberty and dig-
nity of each individual" as ex-
amples of those beliefs.
Dinitz reiterated what Rabin
had said on a CBS "Face the
Nation" program, prior to his
departure from the U.S., that
all negotiations and pieces of
paper that are signed will be
unable to guarantee Israel's se-
curity "unless Israel is strong
by itself and for itself."
Dinitz presented the Israel
Cultural Award at the ball to
humorist Sam Levinson.
needs, especially pre-kinder-
garten, high school and neigh-
borhood centers.
The Jewish Agency chairman
had warm praise for the settle-
ment projects accomplished by
the Agency's settlement depart-
ment which he described as
"one of the shining jewels In
the crown of Jewish Agency
achievements."
HE SAID he would present to
the Assembly detailed plans for
new settlements in Galilee and
in the Arava district.
The general display of unity
within Zionist ranks was mar-
red by an attack on Sapir ema-
nating from the Revisionist
(Herat) wing of the World
Zionist movement.
Several hours before the As-
sembly opened, the Revision-
ists held a press conference in
Tel Aviv at which the faction's
chairman, Rafael Kolowitz.
blamed Sapir personally for the
decline in aliya and demanded!
his ouster.
The attack brought swift
angry rebuttals from Max Fisf
er and Jewish Agency treasur,
Leon Dulzin.
FISHER EXPRESSED full c
fidence in Sapir, calling him 1
"one person who has done morel
than anyone else for the
veJonment of the country
for the improvement of its'
sorption capacity."
Dulzin said the attempt A
blame Sapir for declining ali
was "immoral."
The Jewish Agency Assembly|
is being followed this week
a meeting of the World Zionist/
Executive of which Sapir is alj
chairman.
It is being attended, amosjj
others, by Dr. Nahum GoK-J
mann, president of the Worn
Jewish Congress; Mrs. Charloojl
Jacobson, chairman of the WM
American Section; and Dandl
Blumberg, chairman of B'ntil
B'rith.
The Executive is expected tol
discuss means to counter the|
Arab boycott against Israel.
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Friday, June 27, 1975
vJcnist fhrHitr
Page 9-A
Knesset Committee Ups Budget;
Decision Proves Embarrassment
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The government suffered an
acute embarrassment when a Knesset committee approved
a higher defense budget than it had asked for. Some MKs
interpreted the act as an expression of non-confidence in
the government.
The Labor Alignment's
Knesset whip, Moshe Wert-
man, accused the National
Religious Party of breaching
coalition unity and urged
Premier Yitzhak Rabin and
Labor Party Secretary Gen-
eral Meir Zarmi to take dis-
ciplinary action against the
NRP.
THE GOVERNMENT was
taken by surprise when a joint
meeting of the Knesset's de-
fense and foreign affairs and
finance committees voted 18-17
to approve an IL 22.5 billion
defense budget Instead of the
IL 22 billion budget requested
by the government.
The government's defeat was
engineered by NRP militants
Yehuda Ben Meir and Zevulun
Hammer who acted in concert
with the oonosition Likud.
Four Labor Alignment MKs
of the ex-Rafi faction who might
have been expected to vote for
the government's budget, were
absent from the meeting.
THE IL 22 billion ceiling was
agreed to by the government
aiter tough bargaining between
tSa D^f^nse V'lUtrv and th**
Ministry of Finance. Defense
Minister Shimon Peres and the
Chief of Staff. Gen. Mordechai
Gur, nevertheless appeared be-
fore the joint committees earli-
er to appeal for a higher budget
on grounds that the defense es-
tablishment faced severe diffi-
culties due to budget cuts.
The Finance Ministry fears
that pouring more money into
defense will only accelerate in-
flation. Ben Meir and Hammer
said, however, that they were
impressed by the Defense Min-
ister's arguments that basic de-
fense would suffer if training,
arms production and weapons
research and development were
not adequately covered by the
budget.
WERTMAN CASTIGATED the
NRP in the Knesset. He declar-
ed that a coalition partner can-
not vote afiint the govern-
ment's budget. Ben Meir retort-
ed that security came before
coalition unity.
Wertman also asked Zarmi to
take action against the align-
ment MKs who absented them-
selves from the committee meet-
ing. Alignment MK Zvi Gershuni
and Likud's Zalman Shoval
claimed that when the govern-
ment lost a vote on a budget
bill it should resign.
But a legal expert, Hans
Klinghofer, said that was only
the case if a budget bill is de-
feated by the Knesset as a
whole.
HE SAID a committee vote
could not be construed as a
vote of non-confidence.
The government has the op-
tion of asking for a revision of
the committee's vote or it can
d-mand a revision when the de-
fense budget comes up for its
third and final reading in the
Knesset.
In any event, political ob-
servers agree that the vote by
the committee reflected the fra-
gile nature of the Rabin coali-
tion.
State Dep't.
Puts Blame \
On Terrorists
WASHINGTON(JTA)The
State Department has blamed
the killing of an Israeli woman,
her husband and brother by
Arab terrorists in the Israeli
village of Kfar Yuval, as "clear-
ly sparked by an act of wanton
terrorists."
Referring to the attack and
the Israeli retaliation that foU
lowed against an Arab village
in South Lebanon, the State De-
partment statement said:
"OUR POSITION on such in-
cidents has been stated many
times and it has not changed.
We deplore such incidents of
violence, which in this cas
were clearly sparked by an act
of wanton terrorism. We par-
ticularly deplore and regret
very much the loss of innocent
lives."
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i


'

'-
H BBBBflIIIIOT>BIP,^!','',,:
Jewish Popularity Now Stems from Playing the Role of Underdog
"Vfr'E TALK about anti-Semitism, but maybe it's
not so bad. The other day Barbra Streisand
was received by Queen Elizabeth. They had a nice
little chat. Barbra asked the Queen why women re-
cejved"by the Queen had to wear gloves, but men
didn't have to. We are glad she asked the question.
It has always bothered us.
Some time back Miss Streisand was asked about
her beginnings. She said she was born in Madagascar
and raised in Rangoon. Of course, she was just
spoofing. She is a nice Jewish girl, born where that
tree grewwhere the Hasidim now flourishgood
old Brooklyn.
SHE SAID further that she was determined from
the beginning to be a star. Her, mother wanted her
to take up typewriting so she would have something
to -fall back upon in case she didn't make it, but
she said no. So she had no alternative. She just had
to ^become a star.
Of course, it doesn't always work that way.

irbz
There are people who cannot typewrite and who are
not stars. Education doesn't always hurt. A number
of American Presidents had little schooling, so maybe
they had to become Presidents.
BUT PRESIDENT Katzir of Israel is a graduate
of several colleges and was in fact at our own M.I.T.
in Boston doing work on proteins a subject in
which he is an authoritywhen he received a call
from Israel asking him to become President.
Anyway, we are happy Miss Streisand made it.
It's good for Jews. She talks to the Queen. Henry
Kissinger is Secretary of State and not only that,
the New York Times recently had a story about the
great amount of soup Israel is now selling in America.
THE TIMES also carried Recently a very* im-
pressive article bpv I|ouis^arris these national' polls. Jews have been led to believe
that the Arab oil is a terrible blow to Israel, that
Americans would now be ready to sacrifice Israel
in the hopes of getting cheaper oil. A poll conducted
by Harris showed the opposite of this to be the
truth.
The following question was put in a poll:
"If it came to it that the only way we could get
Arab oil in enough quantity and at lower prices were
to stop supporting Israel with military aid, would
you favor or oppose such a move by the country?"
Sixty-four per cent of non-Jews in America said
they favored military aid to Israel even if it meant
higher prices for Arab oil.
ACCORDING TO Harris, American sympathy for
Israel is greater now than ever.
.
.

JZuft
Nazi Hunter's Story
May Become a Movie
rpt'VIA FRIEDMAN, head of the Institute of
Documentation in Haifa, came to my of-
fice at the Goldwyn Studios to discuss the pos-
sibility of having his autobiographical book,
"Nazi Hunter," transposed into a feature-length
motion picture.
It was Tuvia who, during the late 1950s.
initiated a world-wide search for Adolf Eich-
mann which resulted in communications from
an informer in the Argentine and the capture
of the mass murderer on orders of Israeli Prime
Minister Ben Gurion.
THE BOOK deals with Friedman's youth
in pre-war Poland, his deportation to the Radom
ghetto and the Szkolna extermination center,
his escape to the partisans and active par-
ticipation in the liberation.
After the war, Friedman made it his mis-
sion in life to ferret out war criminals and have
them brought to justice, an effort culminating
with the Eichmann trial in Jerusalem in 1961.
"Nazi Hunter." his factual account, has
been published by Doubleday.
WHILE MOST historians today will say
that it was Hitler who was solely responsible
for the slaughter of the Jews, Friedman's ac-
count reveals the details about the so-called
Sc
;v
nie-itr
&
tJLriebtn
an
|>ETH SHE'ARIM is Volume 2 of "The Greek
Inscriptions." by Moshe Schwabe and
Baruch LifsCUtz (New Brunswick, N. J., Rut-
gers University Press. $22.50, 231 pp.).
The book is a verbal and pictorial presen-
tation ot the ancient East in the 2nd century
C.E. The excavation at Beth She'arim was the
first and most important modern scientific in-
vestigation of an ancient Jewish city in the
Holy Land.
THE AUTHORS present a compendium of the
Greek inscriptions discove-ed between 1936
and 1958 with appropriate transcriptions, trans-
lations and explanations beside each photograph
and drawing.
The book provides a view of the ancient
Jewish world with its civic and cultural life
and the importance of the place as a burial
site. History is delineated by Moshe Schwabe
who died prior to the completion of the work
and was completed by his colleague. Both men
were and are from the Hebrew University .
JACOB KATZMAN is one of our eminent
communal leaders who is dedicated to the en-
hancement of Jewish education. He wrote
"Jewish Influence on Civilization" (New York.
Bloch Publishing Co., $7.95, 236 pp.) because
he felt that a text was needed to bring to our
youth the necessary information in a form that
"Wannsee" conference of January 20, 1942. in
which the "final solution of the Jewish prob-
lem" was discussed by a dozen of Germany's
leading economists, scientists, political and mili-
tary leaders who shared the "Fuehrer's" mania
for the extermination of the minority race
and religion.
Their goal was the extinction of the whole
Jewish population of Europe, in all eleven mil-
lion men. women and children. The result was
somehow short of their bold projection, due
to the joint war efforts of the AlliesEast
and West .
ELLEN BURSTYN, twice nominated for an
Academy Award, 'for her roles in "The Last
Picture Show" and "The Exorcist," finally
made it as "a long-shot" winning the much
coveted "Best" actress Oscar for her perform-
ance in "Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore,"
the very first high-budget feature film pro-
duced by David Susskind.
Originally a fashion model and dancer, Ms.
Burstyn made her Broadway bow costarring
with Sam Levene in "Fair Game."
Featured in Hollywood and on TV, she
returned to New York to study with Lee Stras-
berg at the Actor's Studio.
Some Books About Jewish
Law, Tradition. History
would engage their attention. Katzman has suc-
ceeded.
The book, in the main, should be a re-
quired text in our afternoon and Sunday school
classes. The presentation, not the text, is su-
perior to Cecil Roth's "Jewish Contribution to
Civilization."
We hope that a second printing will elimi-
nate the profuse quotes on how wonderful the
Jews are and those parts of Jewish history
which are not germaine to the theme of the
book. We fault the publisher for some poor
editing and typographical errors .
"JEWISH REFLECTIONS on Death," edit-
ed by Jack Riemer (New York, Schocken
Books, S7.95, 183 pp.) is a collection of essays
by numerous rabbis, some renowned Jewish
scholars and educators, and three laymen.
The essays are all written out of Jewish
tradition, and they probe various aspects of
halacha concerning death and burial.
Some of the essayists explain the tradition
and some contributors discuss their personal
confrontation with the death and bereavement
of close relatives.
THE AUTHOR'S introduction notes that
the Jewish way of death is different just as
its way of life is different and that Judaism is
realistic.
nea
eft
i^egal
Gains Scored
For Israel
ypw
ILE REASSESSMENT of U.S. policy for the Middle East
is going on in the think tank, and President Ford has been
touching the bases with President Anwar el-Sadat of Egypt and
Israel Premier Yitzhak Rabin, the organized Jewish community
of America has undoubtedly been winning increased support
in this country for Israel.
Mnv indicators point in that direction.
MOST ENCOURAGING are the returns from those trained
to plumb opinion. Thus Daniel Yankelmich. New York Univer-
sity specialist in the testing of views, reported recently that
74 per cent of Americans questioned consider Israel's survival
important to the United States. Testing a related subject, pollster
Louis Harris has found that 65 per cent of Americans quizzed
favor sending Israel what it needs in the way of military equip-
ment.
These reports, so encouraging to all friends of b<-*1 at a
time when Arabs are using their new found oil wesl*h to in-
fluence the political and economic life of many mtlnm -\-i
reinforced by dispatch of a round robin letter to Pr**M-it rH
by 76 Senators, urging the Administration to respond favorably
to Israel's current needs.
SEN. MIKE MANSFIELD and Charles P-c -" -'-Me
all they wish over this dramatic action by thre-fnifths of the
Senate, but a little dissent from Montana and H'inois can't
hurt much.
The most sensitive undoubtedly rallv ti rV Uttla state's
cause on the strength of their rememVan".0 *"'t t*e U.S.. in
this Bicentennial year of celebration of our own freedom, has
constantly held a moral commitment to a democratic com-
panion state surrounded by foes not yet emancipated from
feudal, oppressive governmental patterns.
STILL OTHER Americans, perhaps more pragmatic than
idealistic, champion Israel as a force helpful in frustrating the
USSR's determination to wield greater influence in the Middle
East with the further expectation of affecting the politics of
Africa's emerging nations and sharing in the exploitation of
rich mineral and agricultural resources there.
To these segments of American opinion must be added
that of thousands who have observed dtllv life in Arab coun-
tries and in Israel and have learned at first hand the nature of
Israel's problems in this testing time.
THESE KNOW, for example, that 33 per cent of Israel's
Gross National Product goes for the small nation's tremendous
defense needs. They know, too, that Israel's mounting balance
of payments deficit ($3.6 billion last year) and stunning infla-
tion add to the heavy burdens borne by individual Israelis.
While Israel sweats it out, speculation about new efforts
to dfltnnen down the threat of war in the Middle East take
many forms. Some are impressed by King Hussein's American
speeches in which he said Syria and Egypt, as well as Jordan,
are prepared to recognize Israel, to accept a state of non-
belligerence, and eager to make peace. Catches 23, 24, and 25
in that proposal are of course, the assurance that Israel will
give up the Golan Heights, see Jerusalem divided, and bow to
the demands of Yasir Arafat, the Palestinian guerrilla leader.
OTHERS PIN their hopes on the delayed Geneva confer-
ence, a summit that Henry Kissinger would prefer not to have
to climb. Along with these go folks who are sure that President
Sadat, now that he has many Arab prexies in his pocket, will
be a calming influence at Geneva.
Bu few can possibly believe that Israel can expect any-
thing from Geneva except the perennial demand that she return
all territory won in the last eight years without receiving
assurance that her borders will not be violated anew and her
women and children not be harrassed and slain.
th
JS Syr.l
/?
Friday, June 27, 1975 -JtnisWcrtdUar) Page 11
MM

^*


Friday, June 27, 1975
-Jmlsti fkridHan
i>age 11-A
Soviets Release
Jewish Prisoners
NEW YORK (JTA) Three Soviet Jewish pris-
oners of conscience, two of them sentenced in the sec-
ond Leningrad trial, have been released on completion
of their five-year prison terms, the National Conference
:. Soviet Jewry has reported.
The two Jews, sentenced in May, 1971, at the sec-
ond Leningrad trials, both on charges of anti-Soviet
blander, are Lassal Kaminsky and Lev Yagman. The
third Jew is David Chernoglaz, who was sentenced in
June, 1971, at the Kishinev trial on charges of anti-
Soviet agitation and propaganda.
The releases came on the fifth anniversary of the
1970 mass arrests whicn led to the Leningrad trials of
1970 and 1971. The anniversary was marked by plans
for hunger strikes by Jews throughout the Soviet Union.
JNF Thinning Out Trees
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Jewish National
Fund, traditionally a tree-planting organization, expects
to make IL 8.9 million this year by thinning forests,
rather than filling them.
The dead wood will partly go to JNF saw mills,
partly to pulp processing factories, and the remainder
to agriculture for use as support posts, primarily in
banana fields.
The 60,000 tons of thinned wood is the output of
some 40,000 dunams of forest thinning.
The thinning must be -undertaken for the purpose
of clearing old tree plots for new regeneration, increas-
ed growth yield of remaining trees and the blazing of
.new forest roads built for purposes of getting the newly
cut wood from the forests.
Congress Opposes Payments
Due to PLO Presence
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Strong Congressional opposi-
tion, centering in the Senate,
was forecast June 19 against
continuing payment of United
States contributions to the In-
ternational Labor Organization
because of its grant of observer
status to the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization.
Delegations representing
Unjted States trade unions, the
[U.S. government and American
^employers, walked out of the
[ILO annual conference in Gen-
leva last week after the United
[Nations specialized agency vot-
|ed observer status to the PLO.
IN THE latest Senatorial ex-
pression of opposition toward a
|UN agencv extending recogni-
tion to the PLO. Sen. Richard
Schweiker (R.. Pa.) served
notice he would urge Congress
lo withdraw U.S. financial sup-
Vort from the ILO for "legiti-
bizing" Arab terrorists.
The House Appropriations
Subcommittee has approved
.funds totalling nearly 30 mil-
Ion for payment by the U.S. of
^s 25 per cent share of the total
LO budget, as requested by the
^ate Department.
"The United States has nothing
common with an arm of the
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UN which recognizes the PLO
as a bona fide spokesman for
the Arab people," Schweiker
said at a Jewish United Fund
of Chicago meeting.
"This intentional isolation of
Israel from the international
community is a grave threat to
the viability of the United Na-
tions itself."
SENATORS SCHWEIKER,
Clifford Case (R.. N.J.) and
Hubert Humphrey (D., Minn.)
all members of the Senate Ap-
propriations Committee, were
amonK those instrumental in
convincing the U.S. delegation
to the World Health Organiza-
tion to oppose recognition of
the PLO which the WHO did
not admit.
Sh!-Watch Out for 'Israelis'
WASHINGTON (JTA)
American diplomats ap-
pear to have a fixation that
the Jewish Telegraphic
Aoenr-' is the "Israeli
press."
Joseph Polakoff, JTA
Washington Bureau Chief,
was given that appellation
by Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger as the latter
emerged from testifying be-
fore the House International
Relations Committee.
KISSINGER WAS approached
bv a CBS newsman who asked
the Secretary if he ought to
-take his vacation July 11. The
question was apparently to eli-
cit from Kissinger whether he
expected any major interna-
tional developments at about
that time.
Glancing at Polakoff, who
was writing on a pad, Kissinger
quipped. "Look at the Israeli
press taking not^s."
The Secretary, though speak-
ing in jest, seemed to imply
that whenever he advised the
CBS n?wsman to take his vaca-
tion, the Israelis would regard
it as some form of pressure on
them.
advised
"Israeli"
KISSINGER WAS
that the JTA is not the
press but an American news
corporation. A similar mlsiden-
tification was made earlier by
Malcolm Toon, the career for-
eign service diplomat whose
nomination as U.S. Ambassador
to Israel has Deen confirmed by
the Senate.
Toon declined to answer a
certain question at a Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
hearings on grounds that the
"Israeli" press was present in
the hearing chamber. He look-
ed rowan) Polakoff. There were
no Israeli reporters present.
Canadian Raps Top Minister
MONTREAL (JTA ^ Aaron
Pollack, chairman of the Can-
ada-Israel Committee, has ex-
pressed disappointment at what
he termed the failure of the Sec-
retary of State for External Af-
fairs. Minister Alan McEachen,
to commit Canada to Israel's
right of survival. Pollack was
commenting on McEachen"s ad-
dress last week in Ottawa to the
committee's fourth annual din-
ner given in honor of 150 mem-
bers of Parliament and some
300 Canadian personalities.
The Secretary asserted that
Canada continued to adhere to
its "long-standing commitment
to Israel's right to survival as
an independent state" but inter-
wove that with the view that
"The Palestinians must play a
role in an eventual negotiated
peace."
THE PALESTINIAN Issue,
McEachen noted, "is not one
which can be settled separately
but must be placed in the con-
text of efforts to work towards
an agreed peace sell lenient to
all parties concerned."
He added: "A just and dur-
able settlement of Israeli Arab
differences must be arrived at
by the parties themselves
through negotiations and not be
a resort to violence. Terrorist
activities of the kind which oc-
curred at the Savoy Hotel in Tel
Aviv (in March) must be
strongly condemned."
Commenting on these re-
marks, Pollack said "We wanted
a strong affirmation of Israel's
right to existence. We want the
Canadian government to say
that Israel should remain firm
until the Arabs officially recog-
nize Israel. Then we want Can-
ada to say that the Palestine
Liberation Organization does
not represent all Palestinians.'
POLLACK SAID that Canada's
abstention during the 1974
United Nations General Assem-
bly vote which granted the PLO
observer status could be seen as
support for the terrorist organi-
zation. Herb Gray, former Cab-
inet Minister, also said that Mc-
Eachen's speech "was a disap-
pointment."
At another session of the
Canada-Israel Committee's din-
ner, the spokesman for the op-
position Conservative Party.
Claude Wagner, hinted that
some federal ministers were
chasing after petrodollars.
He said "I hope our govern-
ment is not fooled by the sheer
hypocrisy of proposals for a
secular state where Arabs.
Christians and Jews would live
in harmony because such a situ-
ation alreadv exists in Israel
where law-abiding Arabs, Chris-
tian? and Jews live freely side-
by-side, a situation not enjoyed
by Jews in many Arab coun-
tries."
WAGNER ADDED that "while
Canada must seek friendship
with Arabs and Israelis, we have
no cause, nor rationale, for
opening doors for terrorists and
those who support terrorists. I
have pointed out to many serv-
ing in Arab legations in Ottawa
that the same terrorists who
seek to destroy Israel seem only
prepared to destroy Lebanon
and .ordan and that any har-
binger of reconciliation any-
where in this world is a target
for terrorists."
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Page 12-A
^JmistithrHian
1
i

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i

J
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y
Land Purchased in Occupied Territories
By YITZHAK RABI
1 NEW YORK(JTA)Despite
the uncertainty of the future
status of tbe territories taken
by- Israel in the 1967 Six-Day
War, the Jewish National Fund
(Keren Kayemeth Lelsrael) is
purchasing and developing land
in those areas.
"In fact it is our policy not
to turn down any offer for land
purchasing," Shimon Benshe-
mesh, director general of the
JNF in Jerusalem said in an
interview with JTA.
"WE BUY real estate in the
administered territories from
anyone who is willing to sell
them, regardless of the politica!
future of those territories," he
said.
"Maybe we will have to give
up that land in any future set-
tlement without getting any-
thing for it in return. Maybe
we will have to barter this land
for another, but for the time
being, the JNF buys any avail-
able land."
According to Benshemesh, the
JNF has already purchased and
developed land in the West
Bank, especially in the vicinity
of Jerusalem, the Jordan Val-
ley, the Golan Heights and
northern Sinai.
"Arab landlords sometimes
show surprising willingness to
sell land, especially those land-
owners who reside abroad," he
said,...
BENSHEMESH, who arrived
here for a four-week tour of the
U.S. and Canada on behalf of
the JNF and its planned $6 mil-
lion bicentennial project near
Jerusalem, disclosed that con-
tributions this year to the JNF
throughout the world will ex-
ceed last year's by more than
15 per cent.
Last year's contributions to
the JNF totalled $12 million, half
You're Arming Our Foes-Alkm
of it raised in the U.S.
Benshemesh said that the
worldwide recession did not af-
fect contributions to the JNF
because ."the economic crisis
hit the big contributor and the
JNF gets its contributions from
small donors."
ABOUT HIS current visit
here, Benshemesh said: "I am
deeply touched by the love and
concern that American Jewry is
showing about anything that
concerns Israel.
"I think that the task of the
JNF nowadays is to reach as
many Jewish households as pos-
sible. Not because of the fund-
raising aspect, but because this
is a bridge between Israel and
the diaspora." ____
Friday, June 27, 1975
Or Olom Offers
Courses Of Study
A six-week intensive educa-
tional program will be offered
by the Judaica School of Tem-
ple Or Olom this summer.
The course of study will em-
phaSiize-,H6brew"reading, Ian- ^
guage, writing and Bar/Bat ,
Mitzvah instruction by expert, ti
professional teachers, with in-
dividualized attention given. all
This unique program will give
many youngsters an opportunity
to further develop their skills
in Hebrew and Judaica studies,
and help slow learning students
improve their reading fluency.
Parents interested in finding
out more about this series of
six 2-hour classes may contact
the temple office for additional
information.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM(JTA) For-
eign Minister Yigal Allon flatly
accused the United States of
arming Israel's Arab adversar-
ies while suspending arms deals
with Israel.
Addressing the Knesset in
response to agenda motions by
Likud, Allon charged that the
LERNER:
Gotham Woes
Continued from Page 4-A
energy center, which has pulled
people to itself from every di-
rectionby its jobs, its arts, its
ideas, its communication grid-
has not been able to instill in
them a sense of belonging.
New York is not just a bundle
of tensions, violence, troubles
and bankruptcy. It is a prized
possession of the state and na-
tionnot a whore city or fun
city or fear city but a national
and even global city. It is worth
some work and self-discipline
and sacrifice to keep it alive.
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American deal to supply Jordan
with surface-to-air "Hawk" mis-
sile systems and anti-aircraft
guns "strengthens the military
power of that country and in-
creases its ability to become a
partner to Egypt and Syria's
military option."
HE ALSO warned that the
continuous flow of American
military aid to Saudi Arabia
posed a definite threat to the
balance of power in the Middle
East.
Israel, declared Allon, is en-
titled to expect that while the
U.S. was suspending arms deals
with Israel "it would do the
same with respect to Jordan"
pending its reassessment of
Middle East policy.
Alton's remarks were viewed
by many observers here as an
unprecedented attack by a
Foreign Minister of Israel on the
U.S.
Allon. who visited Washing-
ton only last month for talks
with Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger, also criticized the
U.S. for postponing a planned
visit by Defense Minister Shi-
mon Peres while at the same
time discussing defense-related
subjects with Arab countries.
"THE TIMING and back-
ground of the U.S.-Jordan arms
deal will serve as an encourage-
ment to extremist factors in the
Arab world to push the Arab
states in the direction of war,"
Allon said.
He added: "The government
of Israel is aware of the prob-
lems and dangers I have cited
and is doing everything neces-
sary in order to cope with
them."
Eliezer Beeri, of Likud, said
the U.S. supply of weapons to
Aussies Nix
PLO Offices
Continued from Page 1-A
had also told him there was no
possibility of the PLO establish-
ing an information office in
Australia "at present."
In contrast to a visit last
month by two representatives
of the General Union of Pales-
tinian Students, a PLO affiliate,
Surani's visit was marked by an
absence of violent clashes be-
tween Jewish demonstrators
and PLO supporters.
But there was violence within
the local Lebanese community
when supporters of the Phalan-
gists demonstrated against Su-
rani outside the Lebanese con-
sulate in Sydney.
POLICE HAD to break up
fighting between the Phalan-
gists and PLO supporters. Nine
people were arrested and a
number of rifles, pistols, knives
and ammunition was confis-
cated. The discovery of arms
among local Arabs shocked
many Australians and led to de-
mands by the Premiers of all
states for the immediate depor-
tation of Surani.
the Arab countries made it all
the more logical for Israel to
consider a pre-emptive policy.
Yehuda Shaari of the Inde-
pendent Liberty Party, rejected
such a policy and proposed that
Israel find new ways to reach
a breakthrough for a Middle
East settlement. He observed,
however, that "It would be
most peculiar to find American
Hawks' (in Jordan) bringing
down American 'Phantoms' of
Israel.
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ay, June 27, 1975
*Jenltinr>rirf*ir
Page 13-A
MINDLIN
loiar Energy and the Corporate State
Hinued from Page 4-A
^ or HP; experience with it,
Ji an insatiable taste -for the
otential profits of solar energy
put into their controlling
nds
true and faithful pion-
_of my youth, those lovable
|ard types, are being left
the cold. Naturally.
ILL, WE are in the ad-
of the bicentennial year.
Drate state or no corporate
I reckon I ought to find
thing kind to say capable
|flecting pride in America,
indeed I have found it.
King Faisal's assassin
executed the other day, he
Ibeheaded by three strokes
sword at intervals of a
: apart so that he should
_erience the maximum ter-
Jf and pain possible before
death finally released him.
I DO not think it is a small
"thing to say of us as a nation
tharwe'\V6uT cruelty. Of course, there are bi-
gotry and hatred and conspir-
acy in America from Mi Lai
through Watergate through po-
litical assassination.
But the execution of Faisal's
murderer, compared to our
own treatment of, say, Sirhan
Sirhan, tells the whole story
Mainly, it says something
about the Arab nations that
they are still a feudal lot. And
this is particularly important
for us to understand at a time
when Arab petrodollars are
challenging the industrialized
nations for world domination.
ARAB REVOLUTIONARIES
always raise their battle cry
"nirwt w-stern colonial exploi-
tation. But they are being bank-
rolled by the new would-be
exploiters of the industrialized
nations themselves.
To put it pluntly, Arab pe-
trodollars, representative of
feudal Arab power, are engaged
in a struggle to turn the ta-
bles on their erstwhile indus-
trialized exploiters.
A feudal society is trying to
dominate and economically op-
press an advanced technologi-
cal society.
(At this point, the Arab rev-
oltionaries who will ultimately
have to oppose their petromas-
ters, too, if their revolutionary
slogans are to have any mean-
ing at all, play only an ancil-
lary and ideologically confused
role in the struggle.)
IT IS important that we un-
(W'tind this because it is not
just a question of one kind of
exploitation vs, another. t
' It is a question of the.west-
ern corporate state vs. Arab
feudalism, as the execution of
Faisal's assassin so clearly
demonstrates.
If history is to repeat itself,
the Arab challenge is doomed.
Once before, the Moors swept
up from North Africa to domi-
nate and oppress western
Christian Europe.
And, in Palestine, at the
gates of Jerusalem, Richard the
Lion Heart succumbed to Sala-
din and took his crushed Cru-
sade home.
BUT EUROPE, in the end,
prevailed, as any trip to, say,
Spain, will show.
The force that drives the rul-
ing Arabs' mind today is not
too much different from the
force that drove Saladin's mag-
nificence at Jerusalem to vic-
tory.
But Richard the Lion Heart is
vastly different.
In th end, it seems clear, or
at least I hope so, that the cor-
porate state mus^win. ,.
This means this' victory*'of
'the dem'oSratized"" spirit' fhat
flinches from the kind of exe-
cution such as the Arab Prince
bore at the hands of his rela-
tives. It means the victory of
the sense of human decency.
BUT I shout no hurrahs for
this.
When I see the sleek fat cat
corporations boring in on the
potential profits of solar energy
at our huge ultimate expense,
leaving the little pioneers out
in the cold, I am something
like the Arab revolutionaries
themselves, who are bankrolled
in their cause, just or unjust,
by the Arab leaders they must
in the end destroy.
The AmeriCAN DO
account.
Itcan do what other
accounts no can do.
AMERICAN*DO CARD
Once you have your own personal AmeriCAN DO
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Just show your face at any of our convenient
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The AmeriCAN DO card with your own picture
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At American Savings, there is no monthly
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To aet your AmeriCAN DO card, open an
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Available any time, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
On non-business accounts, minimum transfer
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Direct deposit of Social Security checks, insur-
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Itemized monthly statement describing each
and every transaction.
Additional free services:
Traveler's checks, free of service charge.
American Savings checks, free of service charge.
Money orders, free of service charge.
Free notary public.
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Automatic transfer of interest from your
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Automatic transfer of interest/rom your
AmeriCAN DO account to any one you designate.
Highest legal interest rate (currently 5V4%
annual yield 5.39% compounded daily) on a regular
savings account and maximum Federal Insurance
on your savings.
And even your own personal Savings
Counselor.
MERICAN SAJWGS
& Loan Association of Florida
. ,nBU,B of I INCOLN AND ALTON ROADS. CORNER Of 71st STREET AND COLLINS
I CORNER OF LINCOLN AND WASHINGTONI (MAIN OFFICE, CORNERM3FEL^HlBOUlEVAR0 PLANTATION: 164 SOUTH UNIVERSITY
.AY HAMO. !siA0NDNS: '^U^CONCOURSE "^^^ O^K ANdTr^U^RD AT THE MAIN ENTRANCE TO INVERRARY.
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FORT LAUOMDALE: 3316 N E 34rh STREET ON THE GAIT OCEAN M
-
MIAMI BEACH
PCI lY"" SHEPARO BROAD. CHAIRMAN
r^LIV, MORRIS N. ROAD. PRESIDENT
~'---------I IN DADE PHONE 673 5566
-----.----------1 in BROWARD PHONE 523-7455.
:


Page 14-A
+Jeist fhrkUan
Friday, June 27, 1975
LEGAL NOTta
LEGAL NOTKf
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
E
g
ti
C
fi
v-
H
NOTICE UNDE1
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY QIVEN that
the undersigned, aestrlns I engage
in business under the fictitious name
of ALDEN PROPERTIES al
8 W. 87tb Avenue. Miami. Florida
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
ALDEN M. ZIEMAN
HARRIS A: S1KK1N p A
Attnrni'rt for Applicant
Bth Kloof Dade Federal Bide.
Miami, Mbrlda 331,1 g ^^ ^
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.
HERfBERTA LEONELA MUNOZ
DE IsORCA.
Respondent
TO: \HEHIBERTA IJJONELA
MUNOZ DE I.oRCA
508 E. 78th Street. Aot. 4J
New York. K.T. 10021
YOtf ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage--has been filed against vou and
you are reouired to serve a codv of
vour written defenses, if anv, to it
on QARLOS LID3KY. ESOUIRE. 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. 1975: otherwise a default will be
entered against vou for the relief de-
manded In the comnlalnt or netition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN, 1?0
N.E. 6th Street. Miami. Florida 33132.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
10th dav of June. 1975. ___
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By C WILLIAMS
As Deuuiv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
CARLOS LIDSKY. ESQUIRE
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd.. Suite 420
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Attorney for Petitioner
6/13-20-27 7/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tha
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of XELOR ENTERPRISES INC. at
8789 S.W. 129th Terrace. Miami In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida. _...,.,,
PA LEX AIR CONDITIONING
Owner
6 6-13-20-27
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to ensure
in business under the fictitious name
of GIAR1NA RESTAURANT at 107
NE 2 Street. Miami. Florida intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida, n
FUENTES BROTHERS 4
COMPANY. INC.
By: JULIO FUENTES
President
GERALD SII.VKRMAN
Attorney for ADDllcant
300 Roberts Building
Miami. Florida 33130
Phone 379-5681 6/6.13..,7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN 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 OTVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
THE QUESTION MARK at No. Miami
Mini Mall. X.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
6/13-20-27 7/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANO
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-18195
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
GERTHA DORISMOXD. wife
and JEAN EL1E DORISMOND.
husband
TO: JEAN EIJE DORISMOND
c/o Mrs. Dlendonne Dorismond
Rue du Caire Nos 30
Vllle desgunaives. Haiti
TOU ARE HEREBY notified that *.
Petition for Dissolution of MaTrlage
has been filed aganst you and vou
are hereby reauired to serve a codv of
vour 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 U125.
and file the original with the Clerk of
the above styled Curt on or before
this 18th day of Julv. 1975. or a De-
fault will be entered against vou
DATED this lilli dav of June. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By MARION NEW
6/13-20-27 7/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under >us names
of IDI Autom.'iv- 11>r Construction
at 801 NW 111 Btreel Wan Florida
intends to re* ">" MltMu
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Fl'
DAVID I! A VI 0 !K
S/20-2T 7/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 75-4033 (Lake)
GENERAL JURISDICTION
NOT'CE BY PUBLICATION
In Re: The Marriage ot
ANDRES BONNER CID.
Petitioner Husband
and
CYNTHIA IV CID.
roondenl wife
TO: CYNTHIA D. CTD
419 North Soring street
Greensboro. North Carolina
VOU. CYNTHIA D. CID. are here-
itlfled to file vour defensive
an to this suit for dissolution
of marriage with the Clerk of the
Court, and serve a codv on the Peti-
tioners Attorney, EDGAR MILLER.
of the law firm of MILLER AND
RUSSELL, 1408 Ainslev Building. Mi-
ami. Florida 33132. on or before the
23rd dav of Julv. 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: B. JAFFE
DeDUtv 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 JN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-18954
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN HE
STEFAN ZY'DON.
Petitioner/ Husband
and
FREDA ZYDON.
Respondent/Wife
TO: FREDA ZYDON
4 Kemsen
Hidgnfield. New Jersey 07657
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
vou are reauired to serve a codv of
lour 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 stvled court on or before Julv
25th. 1975: otherwise a default will be:
entered against vou for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
I2th dav of June. 1975
Richard P. Brlnker
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv B. LIPPS
As DeDutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seali
DAVID M. GONSHAK
1497 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Attorney for Petitioner
6/20-27 7/4-11
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 ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
vou are reauired 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 stvled court on or before Julv
25th. 1975; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or netition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
WITNES8 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 Deoutv Clerk
(Circuit Couti Seal)
DAVID H. GONSHAK
1497 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Attorney for Petitioner
6/20-27 7/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undeisigned. deslrlns to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of ARTISAN CABINET SHOP a' *M
N E. 71st Street. Miami Intends to
register said name with the Clerk ol
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida. _
NEIL T. STUDY. Owners_2o_27
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOXICE H5 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of CONSULTANTS INTERNATION-
AL at 1865 79th Street Causeway.
Penthouse C. Miami Beach intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
PETER L. STEINOwner
RAYMOND LEI.ARGEOwner
Kwitnev. Kroop & Scheinberg. P.A.
420 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Ma.
33139
Attorneys for Applicants ^^^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of CARAVAN MOTEL at 191-01 Col-
lins Ave Miami Beach. Fla. 33160 In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida.
CARAVAN MOTEL INC.
A Florida Corporation
By MARTIN H. BECKER
President
Leon A. Epstein .
420 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach 33139
Attorney for Applicant
6/13-20-27 7/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-18383
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
JOHN C. TREVOR. JR..
Peti tioner / Husband
and
SANDRA JEAN TREVOR.
Respondent/Wife.
TO: SANDRA JEAN TREVOR
318 Highland Street
Apartment 11
Mount Hollv. North Carolina
28021
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against you
in the above cause, and vou are ce-
auired to serve a cony of vour Answer
to the Petition on the Petitioners
Attorney. BUTSTE1N & MOLANS.
1440 N.W. 14th Avenue. Miami. Flor-
Ida. 33125 and file the original Answer
In the office of the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court on or before the 18th day
of July. 1975: otherwise a default will
be entered against vou
DATED at Miami. Florida, this 9th
day of June. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
Miami. Dade Countv. Florida
Bv L. BARNARD
Deputy Clerk
6/13-20-27 7/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-2630 (BUnton)
In RE: Estate of .
HARRY SIRKIN.
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-
ten Instrument purporting to be the
hist will and testament of said dece-
dent has been admitted to probate In
said Court. Y'ou are herebv command-
ed within six calendar months from
the date of the first publication of
this noti and show cause. If anv vou can. why
the action of said Court in admitting
said will to probate should not stand
unrevoked
"IN R. BLANTON
Circuit Court Judge
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
By CORNELL ROBINSON
Deputy Clerk
Attorney
SPARBER ZEMEL. ROSKTN.
HBILBRONNBR AND KARP. P.A
Suite tOM, First federal Bldg.
131
First publ ( 'In- notice on
the 6th dav 01 June. 1975.
6/-13-20-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA 'N iO FOR
DADE COUNTY
NO. 75-17820
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
BARTON SAVINGS AND LOAN
ASSOCIATION
Plaintiff
ANTOINE POYAU and
CLAIRE POYAU. his wife,
et al.
residence unknown, if living:
unknown spouses, if remarried, and
if dead, then unknown spouses, if
remarried: all unknown heirs, devi-
sees, grantees, assignees, lienors.
creditors, trustees, or otherwise
claiming bv. through, under or
against the said Aniolne Povau and
Claire Povau, his wife, and against
all other persons having or claiming
to have anv right, title or Interesl
in or to the property herein described.
Defendants.
TO: Antnine Povau and Claire
Povau. his wife, residence
unknown, if living; unknown
spouses, if remarried, and If
dead, then unknown spouses If
remarried, all unknown
heirs, devisees, grantees,
assignees, lienors. creditors,
trustees, or otherwise claiming
bv. through, under or against
the said Antoine Povau and
Claire Poyau. his wife, and
against all other persons having
or claiming to have anv right,
title or Interest, in or to the
property herein described.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a suit to foreclose mortgage
against real and personal nroi>ertv has
been filed against vou 111 the above
Court by the Plaintiff. Barton Savings
and Loan Association.
The property sought to be foreclosed
is as follows:
I-ot 3. and North V, of It 2. Block
II. of VENETIAN GARDENS,
according to the Plat thereof, re-
corded In Plat Bonk 17. page 37.
of the Public Records of Dade
Countv. Florida
YOU ARE REQUIRED to serve a
coov of vour answer or other nlead-
Ing on Plaintiffs Attorney. MALCOLM
II FRIEDMAN. *" Douglas Road.
Coral Gables. Florida. 33131. and file
the original in the office of the Clerk
of the above Court, on or before the
I8th day of July. I97S. in default
of which the complaint will he taken
as confessed against vou for the relief
reouested in Plaintiff's complaint ana
pleadings.
DATED this 12th dav of June. IMS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
1 lade Countv. PloiIda
By s JAFFE
Deputy Clerk
(Court Seal)
6/20-27 7 4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
11TH JUDICIAL C RCUIT IN AND
GeJeRA^JUR.SD.CT.ONI DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-33658
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
GINES A. CARBALLO.
Plaintiff.
(I.TJTOMOB1LES DE GARCIA.
MELBA 1. AMARO and
HARTFORD INS! HAN' f
COMPANY, a foreign insurance
company doing business in the
State of Florida.
Defendants ,,,-. ,
TO: MELBA L AMARO
(Resilience Unknown)
YOU ARE HEREin notified that a
Complaint has been filed ^nsnou
and you are herebv reauired to serve
a copy of your answer or other plead-
ing to the Complaint on the Plaintiff s
Attorney LESTER ROGERS whose
address is 1454 X.W. 17th Avenue.
Sufte 200 Miami. Florida 33125. and
file the original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before this
10th day of Julv. 1975. or a Default
will be entered against vou
DATED this 2nd dav of June. 19ia.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Bv S. IAFFE
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. 75-3353 (Nesbirt)
NOTICE OF PROBATE
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IRVING SCHWARTZ
Deceased.
THE STATE OF FLORIDA
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE OF SAID
DECEDENT.
You are herebv notified that a
written Instrument purporting to. be
the last will and testament of said
decedent has been admitted to pro-
bate in said Court. Y'ou are hereby
commanded within six calendar
months from the date of the first
publication of this notice to appear In
said Court and show cause, if anv vou
can. why the action of said Court in
admitting said will to probate should
not stand unrevoked
JOSEPH NESBITT
Circuit Court Judge
RICHARD P BRINK EH. Clerk
By CHARLOTTE W UIRARD
DeDUtv Clerk
ESTHER G. SCHIFF
Attorney for Executrix
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Tel: (305) 534-4241
First publication of this notice on
the 6th day of June. 1975.
6/-U-2Gy27
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-17418
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARY DELI. HAYNES.
Wife,
and
JOE HAYNES.
Husband
TO: MR. JOE HAYNES
Route 1
Woodburv. Georgia
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
vou are reauired to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if anv. to It on
Kwitnev. Kroop & Schelnbera*. attor-
neys for Petitioner, whose address Is
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 512. Miami
Beach. Florida 33139 and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above stvled
court on or before Julv 9. 1975: other-
wise a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In the
complaint or oetlt'on.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLOHIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
30th dav of Mav. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv I. SNEEDEN
As Deoutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seali
KWITNEY. KROOP &
SCHEINBERG. P.A.
? .'a Lincoln Road Suite 512
Miami Beach. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
/6-1.1-20-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANO
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-17605
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
WILBUR ROSS, husband and
A LEAN J. ROSS wife.
TI 1 M KAN J ROSS
623 I-ester Street
Thomasvllle. Ga.
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
petition for Dissolution of Marriage
(.,;, heeti filed against vou and vou
are hereby reuulred to serve a coov of
vour anawer or o|hsc pleading to the
Petition on the husband Attorney.
ARTHUR W KAKLK'K: whose ad-
Oresa i~ 1464 N W 17 Avenue. Miami.
Florida 33125. and file the original
with the Clerk of the above stvled
Court on or before this 11th day of
Julv. 1975. or a Default will be en-
tered against you.
DATED this 2nd day of June. 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By BEVERLY LIPPS
6/6-13-20-21
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-17372
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: MARRIAGE OF:
MANUEL CASTILLO.
Petitioner,
and
ZOILA CASTILLO.
Respondent.
TO: ZOILA CASTILLO
Lugareno No. 811
Camaguev. Cuba ______
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED,
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
you are reauired to serve a codv of
your written defenses, if any. to it on
ADOI.J/O KOSS. attemer for- Peti-
tioner, whose address Is 101 N.W. 12th
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33128. and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Julv
11. 1975: otherwise a default will be
entered against vou for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal ot
said court at Miami. Florida on this
Ic'th dav of Mav. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By C P COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal!
STONE. SOSTCHIN A KOSS. P.A.
ADOLFO KOSS. ESQUIRE
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
6/6-13-20-21
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. 75-9706
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LUIS MAROl iI.I.ES.
Petitioner,
and
ELSA MARGOLLES.
Respondent
TO: ELSA MARGOLLES
K.-oada 4'"< (altos)
Havana. Cuba
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
Hag ha- been filed against vou and
vou are reouired to serve a coov of
vour written defenses. If any. to It on
ROY GONZALEZ. JR.. 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 Julv 10. 1975:
otherwise a default will he entered
against vou for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
2nd dav of June. 175
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Al Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv S. JAFFE
As DeuuLv Clrk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROY GONZALEZ. JR.. ESQ.
101 N.W 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33126
(305) 324-4555
Attorney for Petitioner
6/6-13-20-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of American Piano Sew. .- at 9241
S W, 66th Street. Miami. 33173 in-
tends to realster said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County Florida
LARRY WEISS Owner
6/6-13-20-27
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-171M
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: KENNETH JAY TOBIX
and
SANDI LYNN HOFFMAN TOBIN
To SANDI LYNN HOFFMAN
TOBIN
27! S. Ave.
Glencoe. Ill 60022
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has bean filed against vou and
vo'J are reouirod to serve a conv of
vour written defenses, if any. to it on
Mark J. Friedman. Esa. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address- is 350 Lin-
coln Road. Suite 21S. Miami Beach.
Florida, and file the original with the
clerk of the above stvled court on or
before Julv 9. 1975: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against vou for
tin- relief demanded In the complaint
ur Petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive -
!n THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the
aid court at Miami Florida on this
29th dav of \i
RICHARD P UIUVKER
As Clerk Circuit 1
Dade COUI U
Hi I, SXEEDEN
. As Deoutv Clerk
c Ircuil Court Seal 1
Mark j Friedman Baa
11. oln Rd Suite 21g
.Miami Beach Fl
*' I ner
6 6-13-?"-::
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-1755*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ELENA Z BEXITO.
Petitioner
ALEJANDRO BENITO.
.". soondent
TO: ALEJANDRO BENITO
(residence unknown!
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTTFIEH
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
ou are reouired to serve a coov of
vour written defenses if anv. to It on
M ADYS GERSON. attorney for Pe-
tlUi addren* is 101 N W.
Hth AventH Miami. FL and file the
orlKinaJ with the clerk of the above
-tvl.Ml oun on or before July 11. 1975:
a default will be entered
against \ou for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petit:
This notice shall be publishe I
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
: 11 on this
2nd duv .if June IsTI
RICHARD P DRINKER
As I nit Curt
-ida
Bv WILLIE BRADSHAW. JR
.-rk
-
GI.AI
* Ifnsa p a 1
101 N W 12th Avenue
lot Petitioner
{ (-U-W-*


riday, June 27, 1975
+Jenit ntrktian
Page 15-A
Temple Menorah
The Temple Family
M. Weisberg
MAZKL TOV to tii- Bar Mittvah
If,- 'v. Matthew Weishenr. son of
.tnd Mrs. StanUv Hli.om.
I At! sm.EYMAH to Mollv
I, Sattl Marks, ami Bvlvll Cor-
' i Hi
Sinn r i ondoleneet lo Mr. and
Mrs. Krnt-st (Hilak on the death of
i ,-|,.\ ell son. Hruc-c; to the
i ( Sarah Bllbratln on her
to Mrs. Rebecca. Brenner on
:-;*'h of her Krandson.
IN r.EMORIAM
\Te mourn the low of our
I rli ved mi rrtbeTK who were
called 10 their Eternal Hi "t
YETTA \\ KINSTKIN
FRIEDA QIXAKDBB
W'r extend to the liereavid
famlSea our itncerc oondolai i i
CONORATULATIOKS to Mr and
.Mr- .Michael Itr.L-man nn the birth
il;iUi'h*'-rs. wh"Se hantiv
patanti are Mr. and Mrs. J-
-. ill Breaman. Also congratulation'
- .Moille Weil on Hie lilrth '
. great |randchlld. and to Mrs Hoi-
Hi Si hull, on the Inrlh of her grand-
I it obaon rtaovhter of Vr,
lira Banford I>. Jacobaon. who
dual '*i Maann 'um l.aude from
I'litversltv. was recelltlv
-,.| !.. Il.hr.-w I'llion Collece
kahbiniaal Bemlnarv On pomDlenon
Btudlaa there, ehe intends to
i i mi- ine i 11 h woman Rabbi in
:l i It. ted sta'ri> she received her
I -: Allvah al our Temole on Pwwch
.:. when she made her own Tallt,
We gratefully acknowledge
the follTwing contributions:
FLdRAL FL'ND
I" memory of baloved familv mem-
I- Mrs. Saran Cohen loi her
Mrs. Molly Swirlnskv fur
hen father: Mrs l.aura Brauer ot
her father. Mr.- Dora kniirht tor her
' iher: Mr I.ouis W'ertlleb for his
i Mm tlertnnle Kaui-r for her
husband: Mrs. Baaie Wnlf for her
Mrs Oavld LaVI for her
larents: Mrs. Morris l.evv for her
-. Mrs Harry Sllovltl for her
parent*: Mr and Mrs l^wis Celst
ft t their narenls: Mrs. Mae Wallaeh
:t niemorx- of Kay Cohan: Mrs. Her-
man KooBerman for her father: Mrs-
Samuel Ratner for her father: Mrs.
Samuel Baffan for her s|jter: Mr
eoh S hmukler for his father:
Lillian Koths. hild for her sis-
ter: Jdr and Mis l.oiiis Wertlleb In
re mi-rv uf their rouain. l*ton Te-
oaky. and Mr and Mrs Alfred Kan-
ill metnorx of HaiTH ROM
Mr and Mrs Irvine II Cvnera in
i-t their anniversaries: Mrs
i-tti Hartman in honor of beComiM
fc'ava and Maam dtalrman: Mrs.
Ill I Hiiil'.t m honor of her l^h
rtl das Mrs Hel< n Re< hlachaffer
of Rom Manner's third
km Mri Dtaie Wolf for her
li [daughter** reeovery; Mra Leon
ju- i Mis- Krme Michel In honor
ioldte P.inavr's 75th birthday;
Sarah Cohen in honor of her
.- attdaan'a Bar MItavah I ir
'. ,v ,- .1 Wi 'i-1. \ 11 hon-
- i their son's confirmation: Mr.
Mr Irwln Kulberah in honor
I iheli i iuahti i'- i nn
Mm Sara) Bamoaon for Mr. Wil-
liam Pi Idati In'i >.,.,. \ti-a
K'uner; Mrs. Marie K. Wit-
tei and Mr mid Mra, Leon Brauer
in honor of tin- Oleit'her family's
motlu-r
PRAYER BOOK FUND
Mr and Mrs .lav Howard l.inn In
memnr\ of Mr Howard Hollander'!
father: Mrs Leah Krauaa in mem-
r\ ,f Bam Malow: .Mrs Clan, .i
Bccoxl in memory of Isaac Qaraal
Mr.- Natalie (1 Kllinan in honor of
Mr- Simon wi.-.\- recovery; Mr
and Mis Herman Oberman, Mr. ami
Mrs Jack Hursfeiu. Mr. and Mi-
MorrlK Kwall. all iii honor of jir.
Rachel Abramowlta receiving her
doctorate: Mr and Mrs Julio
Si-hniadoski in m< morv of Mra Ra-
fael K'ravei s father: Mr. and Mrs.
Julio Si hniatlo.-Ui in memory of Mr.
leaae Qarati; Mr Bam Cuahner and
Mrs Lillian \\.r in memory of Mrs.
Host- Cuahner: Mr Murray Turet-
skv. Mr ami Mr- Albert Weiss.
Mrs Norma RoblnowlU and Daled
No l Claaa, and Mr and Mrs. Mar-
tin Lundv. all In memory of Itrui-i-
Oliink: Iteverlv and I'.oh Sihwartz
In metnorv of Mr Sain Malow: Mrs
Roae Harris in niemorv of Mr. Sam
Malow: Mr and Mrs c. Corelll in
memory ,,f Mr Albert Mantel: A. J.
1-eff In memory ol Mr, Sam Malow
Mr and Mrs. Stephen Plnlhi.- In
honor of their anniversary: Mr*
Blanohe Marshall in memory of her
father, laadore Baraaln; Dr, and
Mrs. Howard \\*i-liistork in honor of
Mr and Mrs Irvinir Kahofs 50th
anniversary: and Mrs. Lillian Roan
and family in meinorv of their hus-
band and father. Harry.
TEMPLE MENORAH
SCHOLARSHIP FUND
Honorific lh- r.l'lh annivorxarv of
Mr. ami Mt> Sam Kopownkl: Mr.
and Mrs. Liber Rlnrer. Mr. ''I
.\irs Sam Jaffff: Mr. and Mrs.
c.ir.Ko Kraut: Mr. and Mo. Bain
Schfffman; Mrs Nor ma Roblnowltx:
Mr. ami .Mrs Leo Hirsi.-in: Mr. and
Mrs Jack Burateln: Mr. and Mrs.
j.i me GoWcmbera and Mrs. Goldle
(loldeitlbenr: ami Mr ami Mrs J;iv
CHAPEL MEMORIAL FUND
Mrs Sam Sz[\ li-rnian in nvinor*
of her mother: Ithona Itloom and
son- in memorv of Morris \\ eiabera:
Mr.- Sieafrleil Oold-i-hmidi in inem-
on of her mother: Benlamln Terner
In memon Of his father: Mr. anil
Mrs. Jay Oluahakow in memory of
the loved tl -: 'Mrs So'ilna I Una
hurK in memory of her sister: Mrs
Blka 8, Weinman in memory of her
husband: Mr Rafael Boble in mem-
ory of his mother: Mr. Jerry 1*1-
rhuk in tnemor\- of his mother: Mrs
Itose Heitner in memory of her
father. Mr and Mrs. Ahraham Ko|-
ker in memory of their loved onea
Mra Oscar Minski In memory of
her mother: Mr. Morris I>avis In
nn more of his father: Mr Marshall
Karasik in memory of his mother:
Mr. Isidore Denbura. in memoir of
his mother: Mrs Olca la yon i asm-t-
in memory of her hroiher: Mrs
Helen Hechtschaffer in memory of
her husband: Mra Howard Weln-
stock ill m,-mor\ of her father: Mrs
Marsha Insler in memory of her
husband: Mr.- Henry Edelman In
memory of her sister: Mrs. Fannie
Kaplan In memory of her mother:
Mr.- Isidore l.erni:in iii memory of
her mother: Mrs Oscar Boruchin in
meinorv ol her mother: Mr. Sam-
uel Ratner In memon of his moth-
er: Mr- Mae Bnatein in memory of
her hushand: Mrs Molly llercer in
memory of her hushand: Mrs. Rose
2uckerbera In memorv ol h hua-
hand: Mr Max Ki lea< r In memory
.f his mother: Mr laak Gottlieb in
memon of in- loved on- Judae
A Ibi 11 San, i -i, in ir memon' of his
daughter Mm Bara Karn In mem-
Annual Supper Meeting Features
Elections And Entertainment
Spanish Influence In
Bar Mitzvah Ritual
ir. Rodriguez was Bar
rah at Temple M.noa'i
i'eek, where a part of the
r Bar Mit/vah ritual is
"if-oduction given by the
Mitzvah boy prior tc the
intirt" of the Haft>rar. 0-cll-
Ub the irrrrodccrlon is wTlt-
I Rabhi Abramowit/., but
is occasion because of the
family members who
only Spanish, the Bar
boy's father, Isaac,
teatislatcd the rabbi's introduc-
tion and Leon declaimed both
tlvj English and Spanish intro-
duction to the Haftorah. We
are proud to record the inspira-
tional Spanish rendition below:
En la lectura de la Torali de
csta manana encontramos las
palabras del Milam
"Cuan sagradas son vuestras
chozas, oh Jacobo. tus moradas.
oh Israel." Esta g 2111a poetica
es parte de nticstras oraciones.
iplc Mciutrah Religious Services
.ay morning, June 28, at 9 a.m.
bnnon: The Vanishing .Icwi-h Family
Vr Mitzvah: Matthew Weisberg. son of Mr. and Mrs.
1 Stanley Bloom
by morning, July S, at 9 a.m.
mon and Torali Lesson to be given by Mr. Jerry
I Sussman
[Hi Bergson will chant the Liturgy
fcveninp Services at 6:3C p.m.
fit the Sabbath Candles Friday, June 27 at 7:57 p.m.
Friday, July 4 at 7:57 p.m.
The annual supper meeting of
Temple Menorah will be held
on Monday evening, June 30th
at 6:30 p.m. in the temple social
hall, Mrs. Carl Rosenberg, Pres-
ident, announces.
This year the supper meeting
will be in the lorm of a summer
social which will enable mem-
bers of Temple Menorah to bid
farewell to one another prior to
the onset of the vacation.
A delightful program is ar-
ranged, in addition to the usual
election of officers. The song
and dance group, the Rakdanim,
will present a repertoire of Is-
raeli songs and dances which
they will first perform and then
invite the audience to partici-
pate, both in the singing and
the dancing. In addition, the
new film, "Israel: The Country
and Its Commemorative Coins"
will be shown.
The business part of the
meeting, which will follow the
full course supper to be served,
will consist of annual reports
of the school board, the budget
committee, and the membership
committee. Rabbi Abramowitz
will present his annual report
entitled "Cheers and Tears:
Laughter and Concern" in which
he will stress the highlights of
the temple's activities during
the past year.
The slate to be presented by
the nominating committee is:
Robert L. Siegel, honorary pres-
ident; Herman Oberman, chair-
man of the executive commit-
tee; Carl Rosenberg, president;
Summer Replacement at Tempie
During tne month of July
both the Rabbi and Cantor will
be on their respective vaca-
J. Sussman Hyman Bergson
tions. Replacing them during the
Sabbath services at Temple
Menorah will be Jerry Sussman
who will act as substitute rabbi
and Hy Bergson who will serve
as Chazan.
Mr. Jerry Sussman, former
national vice president of the
United Synagogue of America
and an active civic and Jewish
leader in Greater Miami, is one
of the pioneers and founders of
Temple Menorah. He has served
as vice chairman in the CJF
campaign and of the TDA for
Nos recuerda quo nosotros co-
1110 Judios I-iicmos quc preocu-
parnos por las chozas de Ja-
cobo y las moradas de Israel
. Pcro que son chozas y qile
son las moradas.
:.i micstra nadicion se in-
i T]- ota que -it'' quiere dear
1-1 i'.iImud Torah y si Ra Hak-
n.'ssot. Cuanao nosotros los Ju-
oios hacdmos uso da las osoue-
las Hebreas y participants en
las cereinonias ae nuestras. si-
nagogas, morecemos las beiuli-
11 ii.s del 1 odopodcroso, y a ;i
logramos asegurar nuestro fu-
turo.
Las voces ds los ninos que
estuJian y las las voces de
Isra.'l Oil siis plegarias pued.'n
ser considerad.>s el activo mas
grandioso del pueblo de Israel.
Educacion Judia y oracion Jli-
dia list as son las armas se-
cretas para aseg>irar ntiestra
supervivencia. Por lo tanto dc-
n.nixs olrccei a nuestros cole-
gios y a nuestros templos el
respaldo mas absoluto y tomar
de ellos nuestra inspiracion.
Bn eate dia de Bar Mit/.\ah.
in- dirijo a astedes, mis padres,
para agredccoiics por las tradi-
cioncs que me han dado. Ojala
que pueda apivnder mas y mas
de nuestra religion para oue yo
pueda lle\'ar con orgullo la
bandeia d.l Judaisoio a lo lar-
go de mi vida. Des.'o ser fucnto
de orgtillo y felicidad para us-
tedes, mi familia.
the City of Miami Beach. At
Temple Menorah he has served
in various positions as Chair-
man of the School Board, the
Religious Committee, and Vice
President. Together with his
wife, Esther and their sons.
Jerry has regularly attended all
religious services on Sabbaths
and Festivals.
In the past Mr. Sussman's
comments and sermons in the
absence of Rabbi Abramowitz.
have gained plaudits from the
wrjrshipperg when he officiates
at the Sabbath services.
Mr. Hy Bergson, a member
of the temple for the past ten
years, is also a "steady" wor-
shipper at Temple Menorah. In
the absence of Cantor Nico
Feldman during the month of
July, Hy will chant the religious
services which he does so well.
Mr. Bergson, who is a mem-
ber of the Board of Directors
and who is active in all social
and religious functions of the
temple, is the regional manager
of the John Hancock Mutual
Life Insurance Company.
Jack Burstein. Paul Kasden, Ra-
fael Kravec, Gidale Feldenkreis,
vice presidents; Sheldon Lel-
chuk, secretary; Isidore Wollo-
wick, treasurer; Dr. Morton
Korn, financial secretary; Louis
J. Wertlieb, assistant financial
secretary..
Also, for board of directors
(for two years) Ronald Baron,
Hyman Bergson, Michael Breg-
man, Sam Burstyn, Hyman I.
Cohen, Isidore Denburg, Aron
Drachman, Abraham Ejenbaum,
Abraham Grunhut, Harvey L.
Hartman, Alfred Kaplan, Sidney
Savelle, Joseph Schmukler, Julio
Schniadoski, Sam Schwartz-
baum, William Sisenwine, Salo-
mon Terner.
Elected for one year and
holdovers to the board are Irv-
ing H. Cypers, Joel Gray, Mar-
vin Greenwald, Abraham HUp-
pert. Philip Israel, Morris Lip-
sen, Ernest, Oldak, Melvin Saf-
ra, Leon Salzverg, Abraham
Savelle, Sam Schiffman, Edgar
D. Schraub, Edward H. Schu-
man, Jacob S. Siegel, Dr. Sel-
wyn Willig, Nathan S. Vlock,
Dr. Stephen Zaron.
Honorary vice presidents are
Dr. Samuel D. Greenfield,
Emanuel Lebowitz, Joseph
Mansbach, Charles Sommer,
William Sucher.
Trustees are David Alper,
Benjamin Botwinick, Aaron F.
Berger, David Canter, Harry
Carman. Louis DeCoveny, Mur-
ray M. Friedman, Nathaniel
Glickman, Harry J. Knight, Joe
Rubin, Jerry Sussman, Irwin
Zuckermani
Reports will also be present-
ed by Mrs. Rose Banner, Sis-
terhood president, and Mrs.
Nancy Liebman, outgoing presi-
dent of PTA.
"It will be no ordinary meet-
ing," Mr. Rbsenberg stated, "but
one long to be remembered be-
cause of the delightful program
we are arranging."
Cocktails and hors d'oeuvres
will be served beginning at 6:30
p.m., and admission is open to
members Of Temple Menorah
and their friends for $3.75.
ISRAEL The Source
And The Inspiration
By RABBI M. ABRAMOWITZ
On July 2 I will leave, to-
gether with my family, for a
three week vacation in Israel.
RABBI ABRAMOWITZ
1 guess the word "vncttion"
should really be replaced by the
word "pilgrimage." For me, a
Stay in Israel is an experience
in inspirntion. I need neither
entertainment nor special pro-
gramming to make my stay
meaningful. The act of being in
Israel, in itself, is a fulfilling
experience.
Yet I know that Israel has
great entertainment spots and
re it tourist attractions. Hotel
facilities and service have been
improved to the point of being
one of the best in the world.
Tourist accommodations are, ad-
mittedly superior. The Hiltons
and Sheratons have proliferated
in the past few years.
And. despite the saber rattl-
ing of the Egyptians, Syrians,
and PLOs, Israel is at peace.
iMwve all. Israel is a source
of inspiration: it is the source
of our being and inspiration for
our faith. I find that a stay in
Isnel is a refresher for my en-
tire being, and I feel that most
.I.'ws share this feeling. The ex-
hilarating inspiration one feels
ft the Western Wall, in the
caves of Masada, or just plain
walling in the streets of Jeru-
salem is an incomparable ex-
I 1 nee I hope to share this
with you in the forthcoming few
weeks that I shall be spending
in Israel.


Paee 14-A
Page 16-A
vjewist) Fhridiari
Friday, June 27, 197
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But, boil it all down and
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I. BIAS 2. BELTED 3. RADIAL
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Two. four or sometimes even more plies (Of
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3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
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Buying tires is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer's education to
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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. Ail-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. Ail-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 MIAMI5S00 N.W. 27th Ave^"-155
CORAL GABLESBird ft Doiurlae Road146-8101
NORTH MIAMI13360 N.W. 7th Ave681-8541
N MIAMI BEACH-1700 N.E. 163 St.-945-7454
MIAMI BEACH1454 Alton Bond672-6363
SOUTH DADE9001 S. Dixie Hwy.667-7575.....
MIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE1275 4th St.822-2504)
CUTLER RIOOE203*0 S. Dixie Hwy238-5241
WEST MIAMIBird ft Galloway Rds 552-6655
HOMESTEAD 30100 8. Federal Hwy247*622
W. HOLLYWOOD497 8. State Rd. 7987-0450
For the Store Nearest You Call 633-8635
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 sdes of the bead
for sure-fire responsiveness.
4. All-weather computer-designed
tread.
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 tire-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 it's 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.
Auino*niD Diinnurom ton
I*
SATSfACTION OJULUrnfO
I TW liWETWUllDIOI

4
BFGoudrich


rewisfa Floridlian
U, Florida Friday, June 27, 1975
Section B
F Board Approves Special
Washington Information Office
le Council of Jewish Fed-
tons and Welfare Funds
}s to set up a special office
staff in Washington for the
pose of providing commu-
es with information and
Jance on government fund
lentials for Federations and
|ir agencies, were approved
Jthe GIF's board of directors
its quarterly meeting in New
|rk earlier this month.
This initiative featured a se-
es of actions and deliberations
taken during four days of CJF
'
!> 'Campershipt
uncled By INCJW
As A Memorial
Greater Miami Section, Na-
jnal Council of Jewish Wom-
has funded Dade County
lolarships since 1928, and
ssently has schoh'shios nvail-
ie through the financial aid
Bees at the University of Mi-
jii. Miami-Dade Communitv
Mlege, Florida International
diversity and Florida Memori-
| College.
low-ships have also beer,
established at the Central Ag-n
cy for Jewish Education for ad
vanced study in Jewish educa-
tion, as well as "Camoershins"
for five campers to attend the
Summer Day Camp Program of
the Jewish Community Center*
I of South Florida.
Early this month the Great-
Miami Section board of di-
ctors approved additional
iding to sponsor eight newly
rived Russian children for the
kmmer Day Camp. These are
pldren of working narents and
ed care during the summer
?nths when there is no school.
The eight "camperships"
K been made possibl"
nigh monies donated to the
line Pritcher Community
vice Fund in memory of a
Fbman greatly beloved by the
Rational Council of Jewish
men and the Jewish Coro-
nity Centers of South Florida.
national committee meetings
and planning sessions in which
250 representatives from some
70 communities in the United
States and Canada focused on
the full ran^e of community
needs and responsibilities at
home, overseas and in Israel in
light of the continuing Middle
East crisis and today's econ-
omy.
The new CJF Washington
service, to be funded by a con-
sortium of larger city Federa-
tions through their respective
endowment funds, calls for an
initial demonstration period of
three years with financing
thereafter through the CJF
budget: operations are expected
to begin in the early Fall.
The Washington office will
provide expert information and
analysis on specific government
funds available to voluntary
agencies; advise Federations on
how to obtain funds for which
they are fully qualified as well
as the potential for generating
additional funds for voluntary
agencies, and cooperate with
other Jewish and non-Jewish
agencies for these purposes.
Plans call for the Washington
office to provide weekly re-
ports geared to practical use by
community Federations, guid-
ance and assistance to commu-
nity leaders and staffs on visits
to Washington, the servicing of
specific inquiries from commu-
nities, and conduct for Federa-
Continued on Page 2-B
[ost Meeting To
mature Showing
>f Israel Slides
fcVest Miami Post 223. Jewish
Ir Veterans, was to hold its
Jnthly social meeting Thurs-
- at 8:30 p.m. in the Bahia
nda Room of Dankers Motel,
SW 8th St., with Henry
pkmarz, National JWV Pho-
jrapher and a member of the
Post, showing his latest slides
Israel, many taken where
jrists do not go.
'The Post was to display tho
rophies and citations won at
he recent State Department
lonvention of Jewish War
pterana including "Best Post
Florida for 1974-75," the
storian Book Award, the Har-
Mazey Hospital award to
me Perlin for his Volunteer
rk at the Miami Veterans
ninistration Hospital, and a
nmunity Relations Citation to
jter Rosenberg, Scout Lead-
tor a retarded Boy Scout
nan Burman, Past Post
nander, was elected as a
Jr trustee for the Depart-
of Florida at the conven-
t according to Post Com-
ader Sidney Potlock.
UNITY, ACTION, FUTURE fOR WISH PlOPLt
Cash Mobilization Drive
Has 3 Major Objectives
"Throughout the Cash Mobilization Drive for the Greater
Miami Jewish Federarion's Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund, we have sought to improve the realization
of three interconnected ideas," said Sidney Lefcourt, chair-
man of the drive. 'These ideas are 'Unity, Action and Future
for the Jewish People'."
Mr. Lefcourt said that the cash drive showed that, as
American Jews, we will act. not react, to the continuing news
storks that report of increasing isolation of the Jewish people
and of threats by their Arab neighbors.
"We are shocked as Spain refuses visas to the members
of the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra; as banks in France and
England give in to Arab demands that banks with Jewish in-
volvement be excluded from all business deals; as representa-
tives of so-called "Third-World" nations meet in Havana and
vote to seek the expulsion of Israel from the United Nations.
"Even the United Nations that created Israel, now threat-
ens her. greeting with applause the murderers of her children,
barring her from participation in UNESCO's activities.
-Once again the Jewish people face a time of crisis. And
once again, we must build on the ideas of Unity. Action and
Future in our belief that we will aid each other at any cost,
Mr. Lefcourt stated.
"The cost has increased.
"The people of Israel must devote more and more of
their sorely pressed economic capabilities to defense. And
here is little left to educate tomorrow's leaders. To feed
house and integrate the refugees from Soviet oppression and
ImmTgrants from any .ands. These people are Israels greatest
,CS0"We must carry this responsibility. For we have survived
,s a people only bv responding in times of need. As it is
needed^novv. We h.Ve learned our strongest aUy is each other.
-We must give cash now more than before ... the cost
of survival is more than before."
Burnett Roth, (left) member of the President's Club and
a Trustee of the B'nai B'rith Foundation of the United
States, presents Benjamin I. Shulman, chairman of the
board of the Bank of Miami Beach, with the President's
Club plaque in recognition of Mr. Shulman's commitment
and continued support of the B'nai B'rith Youth Services.
At right is Edward Tumaroff, Regional Director of the
B'nai B'rith Foundation.
Benjamin I. Shulman Joins
B'nai B'rith President's Club
Benjamin I. Shulman, chair-
man of the board of the Bank
of Miami Beach, recently join-
ed a select group of Jewish
community leaders who have
indivted a continuing commit-
ment of support for the cam-
paign on behalf of B'nai B'rith
Youth Services.
Shulman, who was recently
elected to the board of directors
of both Temple Emanu-El and
the Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy, is also a member of
the board of the Miami Beach
Symphony.
A Magna Cum Laude gradu-
ate of Brown University, who
practiced law in Miami, Shul-
man received his L.L.D. from
Harvard Law School. He has
been a resident of Miami Beach
and Bay Harbor Islands for 22
years, and is currently co-
ordinating the growth and ex-
pansion of the Bank of Miami
Beach's service to the com-
munity.
"The B'nai B'rith Youth
Services constitute one of the
most significant endeavors on
behalf of the Jewish people to
perpetuate the Jewish heritage."
Shulman declared. "Through
the B'nai B'rith Hillel Founda-
tions on some 340 college cam-
puses and the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization with some 1600
chapters in eleven American
communities. B'nai B'rith has
been able to stem the drift from
Jewish life.
"It is in their teenage years
and college years that young-
sters make their decisions, and
here is where B'nai B'rith serv-
ices play their most important
role. I am happy and proud to
help in this effort." said Shul-
man, "and I hope they will re-
ceive the support of this com-
munity as long as it is needed."
Burton Young Recipient Of
Bar Association's Award
Miami Beach attorney Bur-
ton Young received The Florida
Council of Bar Assiciation Pres-
idents' coveted "Outstanding
Past Local Bar President
Award" Saturday. The presenta-
tion was made during The
Florida Bar's 25th annual con-
vention at the Boca Raton Hotel
and Club.
President of The Florida Bar
in 1970-71 and of the North
Dade Bar in 1962-63. Young is
the first recioient of the bar
leaders' award.
A 1950 graduate of the Uni-
versity of Miami School of Law.
Young is a former Dade County
assistant state attorney and has
served on several Florida Bar
committees. He is a past mem-
ber of the Supreme Court of
Gerstein Club's
Guest Speaker
State Attorney Richard E.
Gerstein will address the Presi-
dents Club of South Honda.
Sunday at 10 a.m. in the Deau-
ville Hotel.
Gerstein's subject will be
"Whose Side Are You On?
The Presidents Club member-
ship is comprised of presidents
of social clubs in more than 75
high rise complexes, covering
all of Greater Miami Beach and
adjoining areas.
Samuel Pascoe is chairman
of the Speakers' Committee:
George Kotin is club president.
Emmanuel Mentz. entertain-
ment chairman, has arranged a
social hour and brunch follow-
ing Gerstein's talk.
Mavor Harold Rosen was installed by Attorney General
RTert J. Shevin as president of the Miami Beach Civic
Leave during an affair marking its 40th Anniversary,
slefal service awards were made by the Mayor to Peggy
McKay and to Councilman Hal Spaet, the retiring presi-
dent and a plaque to the original charter member Jo-
seph Rose. Bill Schusel was master of ceremonies; ar-
rangements were made by Sol Roth, Dave Emmer, Bill
Schusel, cochairman, and Larry Taylor.
BURTON YOUNG
Florida Judicial Nominating
Commission, and past chairman
of the Florida Bar's Long Range
Planning Committee and served
as chairman of the Bar's first
long range planning retreat.
Chairman of the Florida Bar's
Special Study Committee on
Long Range Reorganization of
Grievance Procedures, Young is
currently a member of the As-
sociation Communications (Pub-
lic Relations) Committee of the
American Bar Association and
is a member of the ABA House
of Delegates.
Nominations for the award
were received from attorneys
throughout Florida.


Page 2-B
fjenisi1 Fhridiar
Friday. June 2"". 1975
Dr. Max Kampelman Reelected
Bv American Friends Of H-U
NEW YORK, N. V.Dr Max
M. Kampelman was reel
president of the American
dr. m immiHuii
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity at the recent annual board
meeting here He had first as-
sumed the office of president
in January when Frank R. Lau-
tenberg resigned to become
general chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal.
Dr. Kampelman, an educator
and community leader who is
a senior partner in the Wash-
ington based law firn^ of Fried,
Fran*. Harris. Shriver and
Kampelman. will head the
American delegation to the He-
brew University of Jerusalem's
Golden Jubilee celebrations
which begin Sunday in Israel.
The 50th anniversary events
will include the annual Hebrew
University convocation, an In-
ternational Conference of
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity, and the dedications of
academic and research facili-
ties on the university's four
campuses.
Jerusalem Mayor Teddy Kol-
lek and Samuel Rothberg of
Peoria. 111., chairman of the
board of governors of the He-
brew University, will lead the
celebrations. Over 50 Amer-
icans are expected to attend.
Also reelected as officers of
the American Friends at the
annual meeting were Julian B.
Venezky. chairman of the
board; Henry' Sonneborn m.
chairman of the executive com-
mittee; Max M. Low. secretary;
Ronald M. AppeJ. associate sec-
retary; Stanley M. Bogen.
treasurer; and Sidney S. Green,
associate treasurer.
Dade County Student Awarded
>eil Armstrong Scholarship
A University of Florida stu-
dent, enrolled for his second
year in the School of Medicine,
has been awarded the prestig-
ious $1,000 Neil Armstrong
Scholarship by the Dade Coun-
ty Youth Fair.
Mark Yoffee. 22. son of Mrs.
Leon Yoftee of 240 NW 93rd
St.. Miami Shores, was honored
for his outstanding achieve-
ments during a June 12 awards
breakfast at the Airport Lakes
Holiday Inn.
On behalf of the Youth Fair
and the Dade County Agri-
Council. Miami Metro Mayor
Stephen P. Clark presented 2^
additional scholarships of 5500
each to some of Dade County >
- distinguished ttafeaej
The talented Yoffee. recip-
ient of three previous Youth
Fair Scholarships. :s a 19~0
graduate of Carol City Sen: K
High School where he was hon-
ored by the National Honor So-
and DeMolay He also
served as vice president of the
Octagon Service Club, was 19"*0
Silver Knight nominee in math-
ematics, and class salutarian.
Yoffee received an .Associat-
ed Arts degree in 19~2 from
the University of Florida, qual-
ifying in the top ten percent of
his class with an A average. He
made the Dean's List in 19~1
and 19" 2 and was honored by
Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa
honor fraternities in 19~4.
In addition to a full scholas-
tic schedule. Mark works be-
tween classes as a service sta-
tion attendant and devotes a
number of hours to volunteer
community clinical practice
Social And Games Niqht
A social and games night was
to be held by Murray Solomon
Post 243. Je* Veterans,
and its Ladies Auxiliary Th-r>-
day it i p.m. in the Old Cutler
Room of the First Federal at
:~50 Coral Way. Friends are
invited: refreshments will be
served, according to Herman
ind Tanya Levine. Post Com-
mander and Auxiliary president.
CJF Board Approves Special
Washington Information Staff
1-B
boo leaders and staff m Wash-
ington and regioc
The proposal approved by
the tOOTd noted Ait there are
-aaadreds of nffions of dol-
lars appropriated each year by
the Federal government aaaje-
aMe RBr OK by vofcmtary agen-
cies winch are unknown to
of our FederatMBS and
and mat saaght nor
used fry taern-
Tae ptea. at requeue from
Giiles Sets
S10 Limit On
Bistritz iWir
Contributions Mesivta President
Sen. Lawton Chiles (D.. Fla/)
has announced that he will not
accept a contribution larger
than S10 ia his 1976 campaign
for re-election to the U.S.
Senate.
Chiles has alreidv filed wit*l
the Secretary of the Senate his
intention to seek re-election
and has established the commit-
tee which will conduct his cam-
paign.
Chiles said he believes rrnny
people will contribute to a can-
didate if they believe in him
and know he has nlaced strict
limits on contributions.
The Lawton Chiles Campaign
Committee will be the lone ve-
hicle for the operation of the
19~6 campaign. Thomas \V.
Staed. Daytona Beach business-
man and former member of the
Florida Elections Commission.
has accepted the chairmanship
and Robert L. Williams, an ac-
countant for Cypress Gardens.
Winter Haven, will serve as
treasurer. Both were actively
involved in Chi'es" 19'0 cam-
paign.
Masqueraders
Wanted For
M.B. Carnival
Miami Beach wants you to
have a good time in a Mardi
Gras atmosphere at the gala
3rd annual Carnival of the
Americas Comparsas July 5 and
12 beginning at 7 p.m and going
00 into the night
EVERYONE individuals,
families, friends of all ages and
ethnic erouosis invited by the
City of Miami Beach and the
Miami Beach Tourist Develop-
ment Authoritv to don colorful
costumes and compete for prizes
as part of the Carnival's Mas-
querade Contest.
Contestants in this Mardi
Gras-like segment of the sah
celebration will fill the streets
as they dance and march alona
Washington Avenue fro- 5th to
20th Small
The festival will culminate in
front of the Miami Beach Con-
vention Center where judging
of the costumes will take place.
For information on how you
can participate. call Jay
Kashuk Associates.
Auol Sapper Meeting Set
Tempie Menorah will hold its
annual supper meeting Monday
at 3:30 p.m.. :t has been an-
naunced. The program, for
rruTTTers only, will include an
election and business meeting
danim and an Israel film will be
realm id: there win be no soil-
Joseph Bistritz. formerly of
Baltimore aad mam a local
builder and real-estate dei
JOSEPH BISTRITZ
er. was elected president of the
Mesivta of Greater Miami.
Louis Msrwitzer High School at
the board of directors meeting
held last Thursday evening at
the home of Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross.
Mr. Bistritz succeeds Moses
J. Gruadwerg. who held this
post for the past seven years
Also elected were Murraj
Berkowitz. Bob Entin and Gi-
briel Deutsch, lice presiJ
Jerome Bienenfeld. treasurer.
Nussie Zemel. secretary; Raobi
Milton Simon, auditor, and Mo-
ses J. Grundwerg, chairman cf
board of directors.
The executive committee is
comprised of the above officers
plus D- Aaron Katz. I*l- in
Feit, Melvin Lefkowitz. Abbey
Berkowitz and Hyman Chabner.
The Metivta Senior High
School is the only complete Ye-
shiva High School for boys in
the Southeastern Region of tnfc'
United State*, combining an in-
tensive Hebrew education with
a superior general studies pro-
gram. The school, which has
been in existence for 13 years,
has graduated more than 100
sud n:s.
Active in tie Hebrew Acad-
emy and other rehgijus and/I
ci-i: organization*, Mr Bistntz/"
is a native of Rumania and
educated in H-ngaia:
manian YesMvas. Upon
eration from the Na
t-ati .n camr- after World War
II. he became active in 1
derground. rescuing Jews froa
behind the Iron Cur^
helping bring them to :
Mr. Bistritz arri"ed in Can-
ada in 1943. and continued his
studies in the Yeshiva in To-
ronto while studying engineer-
ing at the Ryerson School
Mr. Bistritz and his Aife,
Bvwljn, reside in Miami 3each
and are the parents of two Me-
sivta students and two Hebrew
Academy students
In accepting the presdency
of the Mesivta. Mr Bistritz
said: "Many new and --.ova-
rive educational programs are
being planned and se* for the
coming school year. Nee Eatili-
ties for the school, which eiO
open this Se;-.ember under a
new administration, are oeag
:'-.t."
Wendy Joffee To Be
Cunt Stxwker July 8
The Evening Group : J -eat-
er Miami Section National
Council of Jewish Wcnen
meet at 8 p.m. or. the first
Tuesday of eacu
Federation Building Auditorium
Guest speaker at the July 8
meeting will be Wendy Joffee,
training director of The Family
Life Center at Biacayne Col-
lege. She will describe '.he lat-
est treatment methods at the
Center
'Dining Itajiai\sty|e is as U
easyasJUef cBais,.'..Witl\,
l\e\p froiqChef 'Boy-ar-dee
tehetd Sauce
-. te *he1 Boy-Ar-Oee*
:: ::: 'cyou whenyou
'-: 3"
:-- ','. :h the Chefs home-st) e
Meal ess :r Mushroom Spaghe" 5
wi ":ia. you'll have a del:
1 -2-3 3c-'ec! as a :aogy sauce for
or ground meal both styles of the Chefs
sauce 90 eq Aim chicken
fish and omelets Of course, fN
forpouring ;.e- aiq nifrWuMR-
spaghetti. lingerie, lasagne, ewer ?;:
noodles. Be sure you always ha\? e
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Sauce m your :.:::3'-1
For easy quick delicious dining
wu; a_so
WE WANT YOUR
BUSINESS FOR A LIFETIME
SO WE TAKE BETTER CARE
OF YOU DAY BY DAY.
Bamett Bank of Miami Beach, N.A.
410IMM Reed Mai 1414 Afeea
PHona HNW
Member FOIC


Friday.
June 27, 1975
^Jenist fkridf/an
Page 3-B
Community Hebrew Ulpan9s
Summer Sessions Beginning
Southwestern Region Of BBW
Holds First Board Meeting
-,;, h Shlom'cha? Hakole
B Seder" (How are you? Ev-
enting II fine) will be some of
the greetings heard in the class-
rooms of the Community He-
brew Ulpan program when the
nmer session begins during
coming week (June 30-
\ 1) in locations throughout
Dade County. Herbert Zvi Ber-
ber executive director of the
Central Agencv for Jewish Edu-
cation which operates the pro-
gram, announced.
Classes will be conducted on
a beginner, intermediate and
advanced level in both morning
and evening sessions over a
period of six weeks allowing in-
dividuals to gain a considerable
knowledge and facility in spok-
en Hebrew during the summer
program.
Classes will be held Monday.
Wednesday and Friday morn-
ings from 9:45 to 11:45 a.m. at
Temple Beth Sholom, 4144
Chase Ave.. Miami Beach, for a
period of 5 weeks.
Evening classes at Beth Sho-
lom will also begin Monday.
ACPCC Conclave
In Miami Beach
Begins Thursday
The American Council of,
Polish Cultural Clubs was to
hold its 27th annual convention
at the Barcelona Hotel. Miami
Beach. June 26-28 with some
200 delegates attending.
The ACPCC is comprised of
more than 20 cultural organiza-
tions throughout the United
States devoted to increase the
knowledge of Americans and.
Polish Americans about the j
literature, music, art and folk-
lore of Poland and the signifi-
cant contributions of Poles to
the American scene," says
Council president Walter Zacha-
riasiewicz.
The keynote address was to
be given by the Hon. John A.
Gronouski. former U.S. Ambas-
sador to Poland *n* Po-rtmastc
General, presently Professor of
Public Affairs and Economic*
at the Lvndon B. Johnson
School of Public Affairs, Uni-
versity of Texas.
Sylvan H. Mever, chairman
of the board of Third Centurv
U.S.A., will be one of the main
speakers Fridar at 11 a.m. Mrs
Marjorie Lynch, appointed by
President Ford as Deputy Ad-
ministrator of the American
Revolution Bicentennial Admin-
istration, will also apeak Friday
June 30. ano" will continue each
Monday and Wednesday from
7:30 to 10 p.m. for six weeks
concluding Aug. 8.
In the North Dade and South
Broward area, classes will be
held at Temple Sinai. 18801 NE
22nd Ave., Tuesdays and Thurs-
days from 7:30 to 10 p.m.
In the Southwest, classes will
also be held Tuesdays and
Thursdays from 7:30 to 10 p.m.
at Temple Or Olom, 8755 SW
16th St., for 6 weeks.
Instructors in the Hebrew
Ulpan program have received
special training in modern lan-
guage instruction and are spe-
cialists in the area of language
teaching. They are all certified
by the Foreign Language De-
partment of Miami-Dade Com-
munity College as well as by
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Cosponsoring the Ulpan pro-
gram which is part of a nation-
wide project of teaching He-
brew to adults are the American
Zionist Federation, the Israel
Aliyah Office and the Depart-
ment of Hebrew Language and
Literature of the Department of
Education and Culture of the
World Zionist Organization,
American Section, directed by
Dr. Abraham Gannes.
In addition to the language
instruction, elements of Israeli
in-
z,io
ittudi
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
Nnnhh am* laasrUri
' MM fir,e,t u.S. Got. lasaectea
"COSHER MfATS mm* POUITIY
1717 N.W. 7th Avau
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
and Jewish culture ere
ccrporated into the program
with special Ongei Shabbat pro-
grams on Friday mornings and
the observance during the
months of such occasions as the
anniversary of Theodor Herzl,
founder of modern Zionism.
Chaim Nachman Bialik. poet
laureate, of the return to Israel,
Tisha B'av, the day of mourning
for the destruction of the tem-
ples and Tu B'av, an ancient day
of festivity and rejoicing which
is being renewed in modern
Jewish life.
Administering the Ulpan pro-
gram is Rita Gold, Ulpan co-
ordinator. Serving on the Ulpan
advisory- committee are Harriet
Greene, president of American
Zionist Federation; Eliezer
Kroll, director of Israel Aliyah
Center; Levi Soshuk, education-
al consultant; Shula Ben-David,
educational supervisor; Zvi
Berger. executive director, and
Abraham J. Gittelson, associate
director of the CAJE.
The special summer program
will not be run in conjunction
with Miami-Dade Community
College. Fees cover the summer
session only.
The fall program will again
be conducted in conjunction
with the college Outreach De-
partment, with students earning
college credits for the classes.
HOUSTON. Tex.B'nai B'rith
Women established a South-
western Region and held the
region's first board meeting in
Houston last month. Jeannette
Gilden of Texarkana, Tex., was
elected regional chairman.
The establishment of the
Southwestern Region is part of
a general restructuring plan
approved by B'nai B'rith Wom-
en at its triennial convention
in March 1974 which will rad-
ically alter the structure of the
organization in the next 10
years, with the present system
of districts to be discontinued
in favor of regions.
In reviewing the plan for
board members, Helen Smith of
Austin, Tex., BBW president,
explained that the new regions
will act as field offices for the
national organization rather
than as autonomous districts.
Eventually, 17 regions will be
set up throughout the country,
based on the current geograph-
ic distribution of the Jewish
population. The changeover to
regions will be gradual, ex-
plained Mrs. Smith, with one
district at a time being ab-
sorbed.
During the interim period, the
remaining districts will contin-
ue to function as they do now.
Each district will be region-
alized in close consultation
with local leadership.
Mrs. Smith explained that the
purpose of the new system was
to increase service to mem-
bers and to reach into the mem-
bership ranks for leadership po-
tential.
Charlotte Motley of Missouri
City, Tex., was elected vice-
chairman, and Tina Gardner of
Austin, Tex., secretary. Babe
Green of Houston was appoint-
ed regional director.
The Southwestern Region,
with offices in Houston, in-
cludes BBW chapters in Louisi-
ana and Texas. It is the fourth
region to be established under
the new plan.
The South Coastal Region,
with offices in Orlando, was or-
ganized last April, and the Mid-
Atlantic Region with offices in
Bethesda. Md., and the South-
eastern Region, with offices in
Atlanta, were established in
May.
B'nai B'rith Women in an in-
ternational women's service or-
ganization with more than 150,-
000 members in 1,020 chapters
throughout the world.
Ta Wee Stakes' For Fillies
The first two-year-old stakes
of the 1975 Florida thorough-
bred season will take place this
weekend at Calder Race Course.
A group of 29 fillies has been
nominated to this $20,000 5
furlong event, called the "Ta
Wee Stakes."
SWISS KNIGflL ^ ^
?swiss Hoonrvr^^
SWEEPSTAKES
76 chances to win!
GRAND PRIZE.
io
0 0
GENEVA
SWITZERLAND VACATION FORTWO
VIA
(j>) LONDON
NEW
YORK
You jet via
Pan Am from
Mpw York to London with stopover privileges, then
via connecting jet to Geneva. Plus 6 nights for 2 ,n
romantic Swiss hotels. Plus $300 cash for expenses.
25
2nd Prizes
Hamilton Electronic Watches
50
3rd Prizes
Gift Box
Assortments,
a delicious variety
of Swiss Knight-Cheese
VFS SWISS SAYS CHEESE.
YES, SWHfS Mgw|gg ^GHrSAYS IT ALL
SWISS KNIGHT
SWISS KNIGHT
swisslcNtGin.
CHEISF
SLICES
i******^*"
Take your family on a taste trip
they'll never forget, with unfor-
gettable taste from Switzerland
-with Swiss Knight Gruyere.
Enjoy Swiss Knight Gruyere
from the 6 pack of foil-wrapped
portions of plain, assorted fla-
vors and slices for snacks,
parties, picnics and desserts.
And for entertaining, serve
Swiss Knight Fondue-a classic
recipe of Gruyere and F.mmen-
tal cheeses, white wine and
Kirsch. Who could possibly
expect anything more!
Gerbrr International Food*, Inc.
Stamford. Conn. MOTS
Enter a* often as you like/No Purchase Necessary
OFFICIAL RULES
1. Use entry Wank (at yout grocer's) or write your name and
address clearly on a plain piece of 3' x 5' paper.
2 Endase your entry in an envelope with the label from any
package ol Swiss Knigru Cheese OR with the words Swiss
KmgM printed in block letters on a piece of 3" x 5" paper.
3 Mail to: Swiss KnigM Swim Holiday Sweepstakes
Bex 3600, Grand Central Station
KewYark.N.Y. 10017
4. Enter as often as you wish but mail each entry in a separate
wtvelope. ..._,_,..
5 All entries must be postmarked not later than midnight, Sep-
tember 30.1975 and received not later than October 7.1975.
6. Winners ol prizes will be selected by blindfold drawing and
will be promptly notified by mail. Vacation via Pan Am must
be taken within one year ot notification.
7. Sweepstakes open to residents of the United States except
in Idaho, Georgia. Missouri, Washington and wherever pro-
hibited bv law Employees and families of employees of the
Gerbei International Foods. Inc. its affiliates, its advertising
agencies, the judging stall ana their families are not eligible
6 Transportation to airport of departure and any liability for
federal, state and local taxes will be the responsibility of
the wirnie'
9. NO PURCHASE NECESSARY.


I 16
= Page 4 B
+J&#lst fhrMlan
Friday, June 27, 19~S
Same Partv Same Occasion
Same Guests-on Two Days (?)
Temple Samu-El Sisterhood And
Men's Club Presidents Elected
Mrs. Nancy Dorchen has
been elected to serve as presi-
dent of Temple Samu-El Sis-
Mr and Mrs. Phi! Rosen are
planning on having, the same
'caterer, the "same bartender.
'the same rabbi and the same
|oaMi on tVQ separate days
They only have two children.
Harry and Candi. They were
expecting their first grandchild
for quite some time What hap-
pened was that their first grand-
child came in a twosome."
Candi gave birth to Mason on
June 1J. Harry's wife gave birth
to Judd on June 14.
IN THE hospital, they wire
placed together because they
almost looked like twins. Of
course, they are first cousins
They were a pound apart, but
due to the days difference, they
now look like twins
The problem is that they are
both boys and are scheduled far
a circumcision la Bnss> on the
eighth day of life. Mrs. Rosen
asked the rabbi if she could
Torborn ner grandsons, thereby
creating less of a problem.
The answer was No. Accord-
:rc to Jewish law. the boys have
to be circumcised on the eighth
day of life.
THE ONLY exception is
where health of the baby is in
question, and Mrs. Rosen feeU
fortunate enough to have two
healthy grandsons and must
comply and have two separate
circumcisions. One will be Ws
Friday and the other will be the
Bft day.
On top of her problems, they
had also planned on having a
birthday party for her mothc.
who is clebrating her 80th
binhdav. This is going "i bc
OBM SOtead for Mrs Ros-n
a *threcw*M"so H of "'er
out-of-town guests will cr-ta-
!v g?t their money's worth
month of June has been "open
house' at Temple Sarrru-H from
10 am. to noon. Rev and pro-
spective rr^ember? 3? well a
friends and visitors are greet-
ed by Dr. Ma:cweU Berger. rab-
bi 'f Tenpte Samuel and the
officers and board embers of
the tevapis. Sisterhood and
Men's Club Refresh-nentt *t*^
alio sen ed.
Derbv Julv 2 At BUeavue Track
Wttb this year's Ir.sh-Amer-
icaB Classic now in the record
books, activity at Biscayne Dog
Track turns to the prestigious
Derby, which will cap this por-
tion of the meeting Ju!> 2
Two races in '.be first round
were run on Monday night and
two ^it Wednesday night with
fear finishers in each
a dancing to th semifi-
nals das Saturday night.
The feh annual Derby is be-
tas ia two paits for this
1974-73 meeting. The fi.st half
was rur. when Bisc3yne end~d
the initial portion of rts spot
s-sson last Ji--M~
Nancy Dorchen Mark Wilson
te'hood. and Mart WBfaa
has be.n elected to serve as
pi- sid'it of its M-n' Chlb.
Temple Samu-El. the n
Consen-atfve Mi#Baft*a ;">
South Dade. is located at 8900
SW 107th Ave. Se~ iocs art-
held on the uppe. floor cf a
bank building where a sanc-
tuary serves the n.-eds of the
c ngregatioo for the ti-ne be-
r Sundav norping in the
Fewth Amtual Tax
|d dwJed" Thursday,
The Foundation of Jea\,
lanthropies. the endow-.
f--ii p-og"am of the Gr
Miami Jewish Fedcatior.
hold its fourth annual tax
nar Thursday, Nov. 13. v -
Standard Club of the D.
Plaza Hotel, according tc
man H. Lipoff. Four."
chair*r.ir)
The annual seminar is p
toward anorneys. accour- -
and treat officers.


Friday. Junc-27. 1975
-JmlstfhrkBar
Page 5-B
Greater Miami Federation Joins
National Pooled Income Fund
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's endowment fund
program, the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies, has
, joined a major, precedent-set-
ting program to conduct a na-
' uonal Pooled Income Fund on
ehalf of participating Jewish
League Offering
Scholarships To
Young Musicians
The Miami Beach Music and
League, which has been
awarding scholarships to tal-
ented and deserving students
of instrumental and or vocal
arts for the past 25 years, will
audition serious and talented
artists under the age of 25 Sat-
urday. Aug. 30. for its 1975-76
awards.
Applicants interested in be-
ins auditioned bv (he L^airue's
Committee should address their
request to: Committee on Audi-
tions, c o Miami Beach Music
and Arts League. 8701 Collins
Ave., Miami Beach. Fla. 33151.
T!ie letter of application should
include name, address, tele-
phone number, age. a briel pro-
fessional vita and a photograph, j
Scholarships are awarded on
the basis of recommendation of
ie Auditions Committee, which
meets each fall. Last season
than $5,000 in scholar-
v t re awarded two to
nstrumentalisa and five to
\ oculists.
The non-profit League has
ved enabling grants from
ie National Endowment for
the Arts in Washington. D.C.. |
from the Florida Fine Arts,
Council in Tallahassee and
from the Miami Beach City
Council.
Applicants will be notified of
the time and place for a per-
sonal audition; there is no fee.
Federations* 'ly,,'^ Vni'-1
States. -
The Fund, known as the Jew-
ish Federation Pooled Income
Fund." which is designed to
contribute to the long-range se-
curity and growth of Federation
services, was officially inaugu-
rated by the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds
this month.
SERVING AS Representatives
on the Fund's Administrative
Committee are Sidnev Lefcourt.
a nast nresidmt and Executive
Committee member of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion and Morton Marcus, chair-
man of the Foundation of Jew-
ish Philanthropies Tax Com-
mittee.
According to Harry B. S mth.
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation this is
among the first pooled income
ftin-U to b: established nation-
iHv bv in" "hilanthropic or-
Nina (Mrs. Paul) Indianer
served as chairman of the
Dade South Region of Wom-
en's American ORT plan-
ning conference this week
at Temple Judea. Mend-
ing the conference *ere
board and general mem-
bers of all eight chapters
which compile the region.
mm
For People Who Date
Hundreds ol screened registered mem-
bers matched to your preferences >*
i dignified and reliable dating service.
SIS fee for 4 months with guaranteed
matches.
Write or call lor free registration forms
SOPHISTI-DATE
13 N.E. 79th Street
Miami, Florida 33138
305-696-1610
g mization for the benefit of its
member organizations.
Norman H. Lipoff. chairman
of the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies, hailed the pro-
gram as potentially "of historic
significance in Jewish philan-
thropy in America."
THE NATIONAL Pooled In-
come Fund provides an attrac-
tive opportunity for individual
d"n erations to enlarge greatly the
potentials of philanthropy for
the broadest scope of human
needs embraced by Federations.
It enables the donor to make
a gift to his Federation as a
"-ht-itable remainder trust."
D'iring his lifetime, or that of
his named beneficiary, he or his
ben 'ticiary derive income
eirn^d by the Fund based on
the number of investment units
allocated to the gift.
On the death of the income
beneficiary, the current vain?
f tne rinri"^l i^nunt of his
gift becomes the property of
the Federation for its philan-
thropic purposes. There are spe-
cial tax benefits to the donor as
provided by federal law, serv-
ing as incentives for such gifts.
EACH FEDERATION, in turn,
obtains gifts beyond those avail-
able to it in its annual cam-
paigns, because of the special
incentives of the "charitable re-
mainder trust.*' It has the ad
vantage of the savings in com
bined national administration of
the Fund bv the Trustee and by
t^e Council of Jewish Federa
tions and Wlfare Funds. And it
has the additional advantage of
professional investment man-
agement.
Announcement was made that
a Tmsl Agreement had been
c-mcl"ded with First National
City ^^nk lA'ew York) wherebv
th< latter i to act as Trustee
of the Fund.
THE POOLED income fund
cmcjpt was defined by the Ta\
Reform Act of 1959 to encou -
a7 charitable giving. It permits
deferred giving to a charity
While creating lifetime income
interest and co"ld be particu-
larly attractive for contributors
of more modest gifts than would
be practical in other forms of
charitable remainder trusts.
TV Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds will
"maintain" the Fund for the
benefit of those Federations
that choose to participate. It is
considered by the communities
as an important addition to the
Endowment Fund Development
programs of their Federations.
The Administrative Commit-
tee, at least two-thirds of whose
members consist of representa-
tives of participating Federa-
tions, will supervise the opera-
tion of the program.
THE ANNOUNCEMENT that
the Pooled Fund was "now in
business" culniinated a period
of IS months during which rep-
resentatives of a number of
Federations met to formulate
basic Policies, plans and pro-
cedures for its operation.
The CJF is the association of
central community organiza-
tions Federations, Welfare
Funds. Community Councils
serving 800 Jewish communities
in the United States and Can-
ada. It aids these communities
to mobilize maximum support
for the UJA and overseas agen-
cies, as well as for major na-
tional and local services involv-
ing financing, planning and
operating health, welfare, cul-
tural, educational, community
relations, and other programs
Vnfitting all residents.
Oailngotll
byRinaRotholz
The Judaic Heritage Society proudly presents
A Treasury of Jewish Faith and Ritual.
A limited First Edition in solid sterling silver and solid bronze
iX^js-1 """""""i The Judaic Heritage Socl-
amVisMaJP ety has commissioned the
Tf('*fcjP'W noted artist and sculptor,
VW Rina Rotholz. to create a
"""new collection of eighteen
- individual works of art to
be known as The Treasury of Jewish
Faith and Ritual. The artist's beautifully
detailed sculpture is being translated
into a limited edition series of preci-
fion-minted. high relief ingots in solid
sterling silver and solid bronze. Each
individual work of the sculptor's art
has a depth and texture which can be
seen, handled and enjoyed.
Faith and Ritual
The eighteen subjects of this Chai Ingot
II collection are: The Creation; Prayer;
Charity; Repentance; Mysticism; The
Messiah r The Ten Commandments; The
Torah; The Synagogue; The Minyan;.
KasbtuthrTheMezzuzahiPhyllacteries;
The Meaorah? The Ram's Horn; The
Hebrew Language; The Lunar Calen-
dar; and The Shield of David.
the Key to Jewish
Survival and Identity
Taken together, these symbols of faith
and ritual form the essential link be-
tween succeeding generationsthe key
to the survival of the Jewish people.
For It is this central core of faith and
these traditional rituals which have re-
mained virtually unchanged through
the centuries and which bind all Jews
in enduring kinship regardless of when
and where they may dwell upon this
earth..
The Art of Rina Rotholz
For Rina Rotholz. Choi Ingot Collection
JI provides another opportunity for the
application of her consummate art and
rare insights into the centuries-old tra-
ditions and beliefs of the Jewish peo-
hle Her work as an artist reflects the
deep influence of the archeology and
cultural heritage of the Middle East
where her family has lived for centuries
She has exhibited extensively in the
United States and abroad. Her power-
fully evocative, yet sophisticated work
l, found in the collections of the Mu-
Uum of Modern Art in New York, the
Boston. Maaaum, the Israel Museum in
The Craattoa la shown im the aHrttaj ailvat dJtion. la th. background la th. itu-
dard ravers* sMa. Actual six* of th ingots is 2J2 inches wida by 1M inches Ugh.
Jerusalem, in many other insfctutloaii*
and in over 1,000 private a.nd public
collections.
Advance Subscription Only
Each meticulously sculpted art ingot
contains 1.000 grains of solid sterling
silver and is 2.22 inches long and 1.25
inches high. Each ingot is hallmarked
and edge-numbered to forever identify
its owner. The ingots will be issued one
a month for 18 months, starting Sep-
tember, 1975. Subscriptions to this lim-
ited edition are available to advance
subscribers only. The total number of
sets will be limited to exactly match the
number of advanced subscriptions
postmarked by July 14.1075.
Chai Design Display Case
The price of $32 per solid sterling silver
ingot and $12 per solid bronze ingot in:
eludes the handsome display case cre-
ated to hold this <* j
collection. ThaB
"Chai" arranga-"*
toent of the ingots
in the case makes
a total work of art,
framed for wall,
table, or shelf dis-
play.
Advance Sabacripttaa Apa4icattaa
ValM Cmly U Postmarked by Jmly M, M7S
THE |UDAIC HERITACI SOCIETY
M UNITED NATIONS PLAZA. SUITE 4*11.
NEW YORK. N.Y. 10S17
pIhh tcctpt my tppUcaUoa for th* following
Chsl Ingot U subscrlptlon(s):
____la solid sterling silver at M2 par Ingot.
____la Mild bronie at Sll par Ingot
The complete tarts* will consist of IS ingots to
be inuid one Ingot par month sterling Sap-
terabar 1S7S. The sterling silver sartas will con-
tain a total of 11.000 (rains of .liver. I will re-
ceive, at no addiUoaal cost, the custom built
Chai Ditpley Case.
As psyment for Ins first Ingot la the series, I
enclose:
D SJJ for esch of my-----------sterUag tilvar
siibscriptlon(s)
(J 112 for ssch of say----------solid bronie
subscrlptlon(s)
I will pay far esch subsequent tagot promptly
upon being invoicad on a monthly prepayment
N.Y. res/den Is add opproprlale salts tax.
Nsme.
Addre
City-
(Meate Print)
Stete
-Zlp-
Signeture
Ordart sub/eel to acceptance by c
The Judaic Heritage Society. J *
Ll.it.. edition hatoiarkad aad numbered First Edition saU in solid sterling silver and h, solid broaaa
^bt^vriy.a.-1-crib.r. wbca.app.^Ho-a^peehm-^e.eel^fer.Myie.ltTS.
"fxHE JUDAIC HERITAGE SOCIETY*. SUITE Ml!. MO UNITED NATIONS PLAZA. NEW YORK. N.Y. 10017. (212) 421-29*.
sjaagggggggfj


Pace 6-B
*Jmis> nhridnnn
Friday, June 27, 1975
Among tlie award winners at the recent convention held
by the Jewish War Veterans Department of Florida and
its auxiliaries were these ladles from West Miami Auxil-
iary 223. Charlotte Mittler, (rear) auxiliary president,
Shares the moment with Carol Gold, (left) Woman of the
Year; Eva Koch, winner of the Bertha Lach Memorial
Award, and Shirley Achtman, who received the Edith
Feibelman Memorial Award
Grant Applications Now Available
At Leukemia Society Of America
Applications for grants to
support research aimed at find-
ing control or cure for leu-
kemia are now available from
the Leukemia Society of Amer-
ica.
The Society, a national health
agency supported by voluntary
contributions, offers three
types of funding programs for
post-doctoral medical scientists
who are working in the fields
of leukemia and related disor-
ders of the blood forming or-
gans, according to Dr. Jacob
Coltky, chairman of the South-
ern Florida Chapter's Advisory
Committee.
The programs are:
Scholarships $100,000
grants for five-year periods for
investigators who have demon-
strated distinct ability in leu-
kemia research.
Special Fellowships
S31.000 grants for two-year
periods for investigators who
have demonstrated ability in
leukemia research and whose
qualifications place them be-
tween Scholar and Fellow sta-
tus.
Fellowships $25,000
grants for two-year periods for
promising younger investigators
to encourage their work in leu-
kemia research.
Oct. 1, 1975 is the deadline
for submitting completed appli-
cations to the Society. Propo-
sals will be reviewed in Janu-
ary. 1976 with approved grants
to become effective the follow-
ing July.
Candidates need not be
American citizens and there are
no restrictions as to age. race,
sex or creed.
Application forms may be se-
cured by writing to Dr. Rose
Ruth Ellison, vice president
for medical and scientific af-
fairs. Leukemia Society of
America. Inc.. 211 East 43rd
St.. New York. NY. 10017.
FINE ANTIQUES BOUGHT AND S0U>
Ready Cash Available For 1 Hern or Entire Estate
PLEASE CALL 866-0905
DECOR INC.
9446 HARDING AVENUE MIAMI BEACH
Temple Samu-El
Cons. Cong, of Kendall Lakes
8>00 SW. 107th Avenue-274-6438
OPEN HOUSE FOR
NEW & PROSPECTIVE MEMBERS
Refreshments Will Be Served
Registration:
Hebrew Sunday School
Bar / Bas Mirxvah
Confirmation 4
Institute of Adult Studies
Also High Holv Davs Reservations
From 10 A.M. to 12 Noon
June 29
IfiiMi Maxwell Berber
Happenings
Management Company Responsible
For Liaison At Coconut Creek
NEW POSTBarry S. Augen-
braun has joined Laventhol &
Horwath. the international firm
of certified public accountants,
as general counsel. Mr. Augen-
braun has been practicing law
in New York City for ten years,
dealing primarily with corporate
and securities matters,
ft ft ft
REPRESENTATIVE Rose
Gordon has been named by the
Miami City Commission as the
City's representative to the
Dade League of Cities, formed
in 1953 to represent all munici-
palities in Dade County on
local and national levels,
ft
EXHIBIT Washington Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Associa-
tion is presenting an exhibit of
paintings by Chester L. Wil-
liams at its main office. 1701
Meridian Ave.. Miami Beach.
Mr. Williams* work will remain
on display through July 18.
COMANCO, the management
company for Rossmoor Coconut
Creek, one of the master-plan-
ned adult communities being
developed .by Rossmoor Corp.
in six states, is responsible for
the continuing liaison between
the developer and the residents
of Bahama Village, the first
phase, which has been com-
pleted.
Headed by Tom Rosser. CO-
MANCO. which is responsible
for the maintenance of all com-
mon properties and recreation-
al areas, coordinates security,
recreational and social activity,
transportation and health serv-
ices and stinervises the club-
house, has 35 full-time employ-
ees on its staff.
"We establish a minimum
number of regulations or rules."
Rosser said, "then allow the
residents to modify or add to
them via their association mem-
bers. This policy has worked
well in other Rossmoor com-
munities and. so far. has prov-
en effective here."
The fledgling community has
a high percentage of profes-
sionally trained residents
teachers. military officers,
lawyers, civil engineers, long-
time government employees
and business people.
"Keeping residents absorbed
and interested is a real chal-
lenge to us Rosser declared.
"Because of their relative rna-
turity an.' sophistication, our
residents have definite ideas
a'norit what they want to do in
frros of hobbies, social activi-
ties and other recreation."
Rossmoor offers exte-
rec-eation fnc;'iti's, including
a S2 million clubhouse, -
ming pools, shuffleboard courts
and an 18-hole golf course plus
many other attractions. Rosser
pointed out.
Work has begun on Nassau
Village, the second phase of the
community located on a 600-
acre sits at SttS Road 814 and
the Pompano Beach exit of the
Florida State Turnpike. There
is no ground lease or recrea-
tion lease, and all deposits are
placed in escrow, bearing in-
terest to the purchaser at pass-
book interest rates.
West Miami Councilman
Jerry Taft, (left) a member
of JWV Post 223, and Mor-
ris J. Harris, president of
Temple Beth Tov, were ac-
tive in the eighth annual
West Miami Memorial Day
Parade. Both have been ac-
tive in the observance
since it was originated by
the Post. Now a community
affair, the parade is con-
sidered the largest Memo-
rial Day program in Dade
County.
CONSERVATIVE CANTOR
Available for High Holidays,
also all year round.
Experience 25 years.
Nice Nusach. Phone 864-9397
HERZLYIA, ISRAEL
Beautifully furnished apart-
ment to rent (1 or 2 years) 3
bedrooms, dining room, eat-
in kitchen, first floor $200
monthly. 931-8677
ROOM FOR RENT
For mature woman. T.V. and Air
Cond. Pool outside door. Kitchen
onviiege*. Bent bv month or vear.
Reasonable. Near everything
Call mornings till 11 A.M. or ovo-
nmos till 7 P.M No. Miami Batch
area.
TELEPHONE 047-19M
ADVERTISING SALESMAN
DADE BROWARD
Telephone, Personal Contact,
and/or Both.
Send resume to S.T.,
Box 012973. Miami 33101
All REPIIES HEID IN
STRICT CONFIDENCE
DISTRIBUTOR
WANTED
Evaraadf
GE
Polaroid
Kodak
Qujiilno indrndual Mall or Fowalo n..dd ti diilribi!o world
famous film and unor photo products throu|h company
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Mako Ihis joar our joar lor io.dopond.nco. J4W5 00
m.osimini Oswraniood 12-moath ropurchaso ioroomont
CALL Mr. Davis (Toll Fret) 1-800-W*-1970
or Collect A614-228-1751
Monday to Friday,6 a m to o p m KliT
lolN jVdSl.Coroy>s,Ohl37'S____________
KOL SIMCHA ORCHESTRA
MUSIC FOR ALL OCCASIONS
WEDDINGS BARMITZVAH 'SOCIALS
Now Accepting Bookings For September
FREILACH AND POPULAR MUSIC
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EVENING:
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GRAND OPENING
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Matinees Thursday Friday and Saturday 1 p.m.
$100,000 Classic Qualifying Friday and Saturday NsQlrt.
SJo.-.-, -: -->
M.W. 37tn Ave 4 ?m St Dade 649-3000


Friday, June 27, 1975
*JeHisti Fhridirtr
Page 7-B
Israel Aliyah Center Offers
'Let's Get Acquainted' Tour
A unique opportunity to ex-
plore Israel at tar b low the
usual cost is b-.'ing offered to
individuals and families by the
srael Aliyah Center, in a nsw
rogram call 3d "Let's Get Ac-
quainted."
The "Let's Get Acquainted"
''program, which is being run
under the auspices of Tour W
'Aleh. offers an inexpensive,
first-hand opportunity to see
what life and work in Israel is
really like, according to Yit-
chak Dar, director of the pro-
gram.
" 'Let's Get Acquainted' tour
participants will have ample
time," Dar pointed out, "to meet
the people of Israel and to ex-
plore the vast opportunities for
settlement, employment, and
business in Israel"
Dar said the Tour Ve'Aleh
visitors will be given an inside
look at the "real Israel" seldom
seen by the average tourist.
The program, introduced this
week at the Israel Aliyah Cen-
ter, includes four different tour
plans, all with the same basic
ingredients: the visitor purchas-
es the regular low cost group
(G.I.T.) air tickets on El Al Is-
rael Airlines and Tour Ve'Aleh
makes the nominal cost land
arrangement-1.
Typical of the programs
available is a 14-day plan which
Summer Program
In Ceramics And
Pottery Offered
As an extension of the Youth
Center Activities Program,
Temple Be$hSholom of Greater
Miami is starting a summer
program in Ceramics and Pot-
ten', to be held in the Youth
Center Mondays and Wednes-
days from 7 to 9 p.m. The first
class was held this week; the
program will continue for a ten
week period, ending Wednesday
evening. Aug. 27.
The classes are offered for
two sessions a w?-k to enable
thos to attend to have
a choic? of either Monday o'
Wednesday evenings or both.
They are open to both adults
anil teenagers and will be gear-
ed to instructing both beginning
and advanced students.
Teaching the class will be
Elliott Freeman, a graduate ot
Miami Beach High School who
is presently a student at the
University of Northern Colo-
rado Mr. Freeman is the re-
cipient of numerous art awards
including an award at the Mi-
ami Art Show and winner of
the Statewide National Scholas-
tic A;t Awards. He is also a
Confirmand of Temple Beth
Sholom.
Joseph Nevel. chairman of j
the Youth Center activities, and
Judith Drucker. cultural arts
director, look forward to a large
enrollment.
For further information and
registration call the temple of
fice.
LARRY WEISS
Piano TecTiniciaft
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.
then* 944-7773 (Miami Line)
includes transfers on arrival
and departure: accommodations
for the full two weeks in three
star hotels; daily breakfast; 6
days oi organized tourinq cwith
English speaking guides) to
such interesting sites as absorp-
tion centers, housing projects,
and industrial developments as
well as the usual tourist attrac-
tions: and lunch and dinner on
touring days.
The total cost of this pro-
gram, excluding the cost of air
fare, is $50.
Further information about the
"Let's Get Acquainted" program
may be obtained at a local Is-
rael Aliyah Center office or by
contacting Yizchak Dar directly
at the Israel Aliyah Center, 515
Park Ave., New York, N.Y.
10022.
'Bet Breira' Seeks Involvement;
Rabbi Tabaclmikoff is Leader
Low Summer
Rates Now
In Effect
Low summer rates are now
in effect at Orange Grove
Health Ranch near Arcadia in
south central Florida, it has
been announced. Guests may
choose between modern mobile
homes and siagle-story accom-
modations.
The resort, wh.ch occupies
194 acres, including 50 acres of
citrus grove, maintains organic
gardens supplying a variety of
vegetables in season and grows
its own out-of-season produce
in a special greenhouse. Three
vegetarian meals are offered
daily, featuring fiesh fruit and
\ eg tables, casserole dishes,
nuts and other health foods.
"The atmosphere is infor-
mal." said the proprietor, "with
buffet dining on a screened
porch overlooking the front
lawn, tropical plantings and
flowers. The casual, homey at-
mosphere will delight the va-
cationer."
A free brochure will be sent
up in request. .Vrite to Organic
Groves. Inc., Route 4. Box 316,
Arcadia, Fla. 33*21.
"Bet Breira." a new innova-
tive Jewish congregation, is be;
ihg formed in the Kendall area
to appeal to open-minded peo-
ple looking for an alternative
to the existing facilities in the
vicinity.
The new group, which al-
ready boasts a membership of
36 families, has selected a rab-
bi to lead them, according to
acting president, Ms. Nina
Meyer.
RABBI BARRY Tabachnikoff.
formerly associate rabbi at
Temple Israel of Greater Mi-
ami, has agreed to become the
spiritual leader of the recently
organized group.
"I am excited about this en-
deavor," said Rabbi Tabachni-
koff. who had been associated
with
ye
Temple Israel for five
ven the name of the new
Torah Academy
Holds Open House
The Torah Academy of South
Florida, 990 NE 171st St.. North
Miami Beach, will hold its first
annual open house Sunday from
1 to 4 p.m.
The entire community is in-
vited to the inauguration of the
school's newly redesigned and
renovated facilities. Tours, a
question-and-answer period and
viewing of the Montessori ma-
terials which will be in use dur-
ing the next school term will
be part of the program, accord-
ing to Martin Hoffman, presi-
dent.
"The Torah Academy of
South Florida is the first Jew-
ish nursery-kindergarten day
school in the Southeastern
United States to incorporate the
Montessori program into its
curriculum," Mr. Hoffman said.
"The school will open next
September with grades nursery
through second. Modern math,
an up-to-date library, and bas-
ics of Hebrew language and
Torah study will highlight the
program of grades one and
two." Mr. Hoffman added.
Registration is still open at
the school office.
RABBI TABACHNIKOFF
congregation, 'Bet Breira.'
which means House of Choice,
or 'Alternatives,' will bring to
its members an alternative to
the established religious insti-
tutions."
WHILE EVERY new congre-
gation is looking for members,
even that philosophy will be
different at "Bet Breira."
"We are not looking for
members, just to be members
on paper," Tabachnikoff said.
"We want involvement,
whether it be in helping with
the religious school or admin-
istration, or participating in
seminars and study groups.
"We intend to attract com-
mitted individuals who will, in
turn, gather around them others
who will revitalize and restore
the vigor of our heritage, bring-
ing Judaism back to the par-
ticipatory, experiential religion
it originally was." said 'the
rabbi.
THE RABBI also pointed out
that the lay and spiritual lead-
ership will share equally in the
policy and decision-making pro-
cess of the fledgling congrega-
tion, working in concert.
The newlj organized group
is already hard at work. They
have contracted with the Uni-
versity of Miami's School of
Music for the use of Maurice
Gusman Concert Hall for the
High Holy Days, Rosh Ha-
shanah ajvl Yom Kippur, and
are presently making arrange-
ments for a location for Friday
night services and Saturday Re-
ligious School.
The new congregation's first
service will be held Friday, July
4, at 7:45 p.m., at a location to
be announced shortly. Anyone
interested in attending is invit-
ed, and children will be wel-
come.
RABBI TABACHNIKOFF re-
ceived his A.B. degree from the
University of Pennsylvania and
was ordained at Cincinnati's
Hebrew Union College in 1968.
After two years as Rabbi at
Shaare Emeth in St. Louis, he
came to Temple Israel of Great-
er Miami, where he took an ac-
tive role in both religious and
community activities.
Among his tasks at the
ami synagogue were develop-
ing alternative programs such
as creative worship services,
Jewish identitv workshops,
family weekend experiences,
chavura programs and youth
and teen programs.
Rabbi Tabachnikoff and his
wife. Paula, have two children,
Jonathan and Adam.
Mi-
Rabbi Shapero Guest At
Temple Israel South
Rabbi Sanford Shapero,
Southeast regional director of
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, will deliver the
guest sermon during Sabbath
Eve worship services at Temple
Israel South June 27.
The Reform Jewish congrega-
tion, which meets at the Sunset
Congregational Church, 9025
Sunset Dr.. is affiliated with
Temple Israel of Greater Miami.
Services begin at 8:15 p.m. and
are open to all.
GRAND OPENING
HAVA
srppER fire
" f*03
HAVA NAGILA
cxixj:
ixxxxxxjr isli
3rd;
clos
ixxday!
ALEXANDER KALMAN, EXECUTIVE CHEF
FORMERLY OF GROSSINGER'S IN NEW YORK.


Page 8-B
+ le*lstirk>riduan
Friday, June 27, 1975
d
Dabbie Kay Welkind, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Welkind, has graduated from
Columbus College of Dental Hy-
giene, where she was secretary
of her graduating class. Debbie
received her Associate of Arts
degree from the University of
South Florida two years ago;
she has been away from Miami
for four years, but now hopes
to work as a dental hygienist
in the Miami area.
it & ft
Susan Rodman graduated
Summa Cum Laude f'-om Emory
University. Atlanta. Ga.. in cere-
monies held on Monday. June
16. at the un"'ersitv. S"san. th
daughter of Max and Reha Rod-
man, was honored for her re-
search work and her treatise.
"Human Olfactorv Threshold:
Detection of Volatile Fatty
Acids."
Susan attended Coral Gabl*s
High School before entering
Emory University in 1972. She
has been accepted for graduate
work at Emorv and will return
there in September to continue
her studies in the field of Neu-
roscience.
a ft
Mr. and Mrs. George Kronen-
gold of George Kronnsol1
Travel Service., Inc.. have iust
returned from an interesting
tour of Yugoslavia. The Kron-
engolds, who were part of a
special group invited by the
Ministry of Tourism, vi**t*d Za-
greb. Splitvice. Split. Dubrov-
nik and Belgrade.
"New hotels of everv descrip-
tion, plus excellent facilities and
prices that are lnss than most
American countries, makes Yu-
goslavia a haven for tourists
who are looking for new Dlaces
to visit." the Kroneneolds re-
ported. "Americans will find a
very warm welcome awaiting
them should they decide to visit
this beautiful scenic country
of ever changing vistas and
peoples."
ft ft ft
Having dinner at the Carriae"
House recntl'' were Neil and
Barbara Schlff who live in the
Kendall area, sons Steven and
Robert, and Neil's mother. Mr*.
Lily Schlff. Neil is active in the
building and banking industries
and also is associated with the
Carriage House.
ft ft *
New Yorkers Jerald and Revs
Hart and their youngsters David
and Lauren are hovseguests of
Jerald's parents. Jm and Belle
Hart. Joe is owner of the Casta-
ways Motel. Jerald practices law
in New York. His sister. Jeanne
Wolf, is widely known for her
Ch. 2 interviews and features,
i ft ft ft
New members of the Courts
of Lazarus Pines. South Miami,
are tennis buffs Dr. and Mrs.
Joseph Amdur and their chil-
dren Bobby, 16, Libby, 14 and
Jennifer, 11. Jenny has a na-
tional ranking in her age group.
The Amdurs live in the Kendall
Area.
ft ft ft
Norman T. Levine, command-
er of Murray Solomon Post 243,
Jewish War Veterans, was elect-
ed major of the honor guard of
the Department of Florida at
' the recent JWV convention in
Miami Beach.
ft ft ft
At the annual convention of
Dr. Eflward A. Daner was a
recent cradute of the Univc--
sitv of Miami School of Medi-
cine. Dr. Dauer, the son of Dr.
and Mrs. Maxwell Dauer of Mi-
ami Beach, will begin his resi-
dncv in ridiologv 3t Mount
Sinai Hospital next week.
ft ft ft
Dr. EM MizntbJ. son of M-.
and Mm. Isaac Mbrahl, re-,
Ceived his degree rerentlv f'-om
the Uni'Trsitv of Miami School
of Medicine; he is presently in-
terning in pediatrics at the
Bronx Municipal Hospital in
New York City.
ft ft ft
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Kmuer
celebrated their 25th wedding
anniversary June 25.
Mrs. Spector Retires from Work
After 23 Years of Distinctions
the Jewish War Veterans, De-
partment of Florida, which was
held at the Doral Hotel June
6 8, the Murray Solomon La-
dies Auxiliary 243 earned the
Aid to Israel Trophy, the Vet-
erans Service Trophy, a cita-
tion for Senior Citizens work
and second place citation for
Historian's Book.
Mrs. Tanya M. Levine is Aux-
ilia-y president; the immediate
, Past State Department Presi-
dent, Mrs. Evelyn L. Ferdie, is
also a past president of Auxil-
iary 243.
South Dade Auxiliary 778
was represented by Evelyn
Clein, president. Leah Eisen-
man, Sylvia Dubbin, Edith No-
vins, Lillian Brown, Molly
Brown, Dorothy Weiner and
Pearl Blumenthal.
For their outstanding serv-
ices they received a trophy in
the categories of Public Rela-
tions and Americanism. They
also received citations for Serv-
icemen's Service and Member-
ship.
Plnns are now being mad? for
a Night at the Comedy Box, to
b" held at the Montmartre Mo-
t.l on Saturday evening. July
19. with Edith Novins as chair-
man. The public is in- ited to
participate by calling Mrs. No-
vins and making reservations in
advance.
WeelIv '-nlurt'-ers at !* Mi-
ami VA Hospital are Hertha
Mink. Shelly Lifschutz and
Evelyn Cleln.
ft ft ft
Hebrew Acad"**iv Womn
held their annual Binvan-Brick-
Imma Luncheon Wednesday, at
the Deauville Hotl. Among
those receiving a special Cer-
tificate of Appreciation were
Mm. Jneoh Berger. Mrs. Morris
Rienenfeld. Mm. EthH Cumon,
Mm. Louis Dublin. Mrs. Fan-
nie GoMherg, Mrs. Sue Hermon,
Mrs. ERen* Labovitx, Mrs.
Morrta Lin, Ifn, Oscar Mam-
ber, Mrs. Samuel Reinhard and
Mrs. Leonard Rosen.
After 23 years of long and
distinguished service as a teach-
er at the Hebrew Academy,
Shoshanah Spector-Asness is re-
tiring for some well-deserved
rest.
Mrs. Spector came to the He-
brew Academy back in 1952.
Her trip began in Egypt, where
she first started as an instruct-
or of Hebrew, took her to Israel,
and then to Miami Beach.
A TWELFTH generation of
the Baal Shem Tov, she was
honored here recently by the
Academy with the presentation
of a Shalom plaque to her.
In her letter to the Academy
announcing her retirement.
Mrs. Spector declared. "I wish
to acknowledge the noble work
of our Board of Directors in
bringing the Hebrew Academy
to its highest distinction and
eminence in the field of Jew-
ish education from our very
humble beginnings."
Mrs. Spector also paid trib-
ute to Rabbi Alexander Gross,
principal of the Academy from
its inception, for "his unfail-
ing support and guidance."
Currently. Mrs. Spector lives
with her husband at the Roney
Plaza. Next year they expect to
spend an extended stay in Is-
rael, living in Jerusalem, "al-
though I have family in Tel
Aviv."
versation for seven summer sea-
sons at the world-famous Gros-
singer Hotel.
In addition, she is the author
of "The Seder That Almost
Wasn't.'- a book she says was
inspired bv her students, "The
Five Young Heroes of Israel."
"Hebrew Made Easy." and "Ad-
ventures in Jewish Cookery."
THEY CAME to the area in
one of the first aliyot from
Kiev. Russia, at the beginning
of the 20th century.
"Chaluf/.im didn't have quar-
ters to stay overnight," Mrs.
Spector explained, "and so my
father. Elkana. started the first
hotel in Jaffa there was no
'real' Tel Aviv at the time."
Tel Aviv, Mrs. Spector says,
was merely a sand dune.
CREDITED TO Mrs. Spector
during her 23 years at the
Academy is that she:
Began the teaching of He-
brew in Sephardit;
Helped hunch and became
one of the first directors of one
of the verv first Jewish Day
camps. "Simcha," on Miami
Beach:
Became the first .i-wish
commentator to teach Hebrew
ovpr a Jewish radio station in
Miami;
Pioneered the launching of
an Ulpan course in Hebrew,
where she taught for seven
years at Miami-Dade Com-
munity College;
Also taught Hebrew con-
Rabbi Alexander Grose, principal, presents a Shalom
plaque to Mrs. Shoshanah Spector-Asness "for so many
uevoied years." Mrs. Spector has just retired from the
Hebrew Academy faculty, on which she has served since
1952.

Music e^^^ and his Boca Raton Hotel and Club Orchestra Weddings & Bar Mitzvahs our Specialty" 651-2803


Among those sworn in at the Hebrew Academy installa-
tion dinner were these leaders of the Miami Beach
school (from left) Oscar Mamber, senior vice president;
Josh Rephun, vice president; Hyman Chabner, treasurer;
and Archie Greenberg, executive committee member.
Let us be your host for a 14-day "Let's Get
Acquainted" tour to explore the possibilities of
settling and working in Israel.
The total price of the program is only $50*,
airfare not included.
Your program includes accomodations for the
entire two weeks in a fine three star hotel .
breakfast daily ... a six-day guided tour
including visits to absorption centers, housing
projects, etc lunch and dinner on touring days.
Dont miss this opportunity to discover, first-hand
the challenge of life in Israel. For further
information contact:
Israel AJiyah Center
4700 Biscayne Blvd. Room 385
Miami, Florida 33137
(305) 573-2556
//

I
m
* Less expensive plans available.


(Friday, June 27, 1975
+Jewist fierkttati
Page 9-B
Janice FrankeL Barry S. Silver
Married In June 21 Ceremonies
Janice Frankel and Barn.'
Scott Silver were married Sat-
urday, June 21, in an 8:30 p.
m.
/
>

ceremonv conducted by Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz at the Doral
Hotel. A reception for the
couple followed at the hotel.
Janice, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Sol Frankel of Bay Harbor
Islands, graduated from the
University of Southern Cali-
fornia School of Social Welfare,
where she was a member of
Alpha Epsilon Phi. Her hus-
band, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sa-" Sil'-r of Pomona, Calif.,
obtained his B.A. degree in In-
ternational Relations and his
Master's degree in Judicial Ad-
ministration at USC. where he
was affiliated with Alpha Ep-
silon Pi.
The bride selected a dress of
fa*orv cj|i< orenza anl riwH.
aued Alencon lace with pea'ls,
in the Emnire style. Her de-
tachable train was scalloped
and featured matching lace ap-
plioues. and she carried three
yellow roses.
The new Mrs. Silver was at-
tended by Mrs. Marjorie Rob-
bins, matron of honor: Mrs.
Cheryl Lansburgh. Cynthia Cox
and Susie Snerline were her
h-idesTiaids. Mark Silver served
the bridegroom as bf-st man:
Joel Jacobs. Mark Frankel and
Paul Arrut ushered.
After a honeymoon in Hawaii.
Mr. and Mrs. .Silver will make
their home in Los Angeles,
Calif.
Rose-Edith Berson Becomes Bride
Of Michael I. Grosswald June 22

Rose-Edith Berson. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. William N.
Berson of North Miami Beach,
became the bride of Michael I.
Grosswald. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Gus Grosswald of North Miami,
in a candlelight ceremony at
Beth Torah Congregation Sun-
day. June 22. The nuptials
were followed by a dinner re-
ception in Beth Torah's social
hall.
The bride wore a Bianchi de-
sign gown of white Qiana. Her
matching Qiana monk's hood
headdress fell into a court
train and she carried her Bat
Mitzvah nrayer book, which
was decorated with white but-
terfly mses and gypsophelia
with white satin streamers fall-
ing from the book's pages.
Mrs. Harriet Baron, the
bride's sister-in-law. served as
matron of fmnor; Dennv Lip-
son. Alicia Orlowski and Mrs.
Laurie Kapitany were the
fhfcsmaids. Her attendants'
Gatsbv pra gowns were fashion-
ed of Pink jersey with candy-
pinV edging. The matron of
honor carried a bouquet of hot
pink carnations and bridal pink
roses; the bridesmaids' arrange-
ments were of pale pink car-
natiorvs and roses.
MRS. MICHAEL GROSSWALD
Leong, John Baron and Robert
Libra.
Mr. and Mrs. Grosswald will
reside in Miami Lakes upon
their return from a honeymoon
in Jamaica.
Newly elected officers of the Jewish His-
torical Society of South Florida include
(left to right) Faith Mcsnckoff, research
consultant, Dr. Simon Brody, vice presi-
dent; Marcia Kanner, secretary; Seymour
B. Licbman, president, and Elsie Segal,
treasurer. Barton Udell, vice president,
was not present.
Gary Grosswald attended his
brother as best man; ushers
were Larry Grosswald, Paul
Jewish Publication Society
Elects Leo Levin President
A. Leo Levin. Professor of
Law at the University of Penn-
sylvania and currently director
of the Commission on Revision
of the Federal Appelhte Sys-
tem in Washington, D.C., was
elected president of the Jewish
Publication Society of America
at its recent 87th annual meet-
ing in Philadelphia.
Dr. Levin's election climaxes
more than 20 years of distin-
guished association with the
Society, which he has served in
a variety of capacities. Most
recently, he was a via;-Dresi-
dent of JPS and vice-chairman
of its Publication Committee.
Jewish Historical Societys '75-976
Slate Elected At Annual Meeting
The Jewish Historical Society
of South Florida elected offi-
cers for the 1975-76 year at its
annual meeting last week, in-
cluding Faith Mesnekoff. re-
search consultant; Dr. Simon
Brody. vice president; Marcia
Kanner, secretary; Seymour B.
I.iebman. president, and Elsie
Segal, treasurer.
Other board of director mem-
bers are Leatrice Aberman, Rab-
bi Mayer Abramowitz, Dr. Si-
mon Brody, Marjorie Land,
David. B. Fleeman. Mayshie
Friedberg, Harriet Green, Sid-
ney Lefcourt. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz, Hon. Theodore Nelson,
Rabbi Charles Rubel, Dan B.
Ruskin. S. S. Rosen, Mendell
Selig, Rabbi Barry Tabachni-
koff, Harold Thurman, Harold
Tannen, Bart Udell, Dr. Julian
Weinkle. Dr. Lee Franklin
Weinstock, Bernard Wax, cf the
American Jewish Historical So-
ciety, and Dr. Walter Zand.
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.________
11
VILLAGE

SPLIT LEVEC
TOWNHOMES
^^dTTnTmSTI SO UNIQUE WE HAD THEM COPYRIGHTED
SAVE
PRE-OPENING SALE
Prio*s flood until officially opened
Price* starting from $44,900.
including 2 car built-in Gar.ge
in every Model.
OUR BEST DESIGN
IN OUR 35 YEARS
Of BUILDING.
fti
_ No. Kendall Dr.
^a and 154 Ave.
Phone 279-9797
'2?JT*and 4 Bedrooms
OPEN DAILY
EVES. *t AFP.
f
.:
fff-
^7/685-8582
for repair service, instantly
500 oil
Hot water heaters
electric ranges
ice makers
room air conditioners
dishwashers
wafer coolers
disposals
refrigerators
S*2&-^
3
service coll
with fhis coupon
] Coupon per customer please
Expires ion. I, 1976
ft-
*
m
#
>.'.
:;.::
'm

COUPON
/t- -
n
THcKIVIfc
INDUSTRIES
master charge
n' w'l ms> a-:
*
Teld
27
.4*1*). 820 75 th St.
.#. Raool Mayer Abram-
.ntor Nico Feldman. 28
CANDIELSGHTING TIMf
18 TAMUZ 7:57
9
9 NER TAM
-* Carlyle
ID (Temple). 79th St. and
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. 29
. of the
,ish Federa-
ochaecter, chair- QHEV SHALOM_" 7065 Boniu Dr
tP.e Community Chap- Orthodox. Rabbi Phinaaa A. Weber-
^,cy Service and Rabbi Solo- .^hardic jewish center. Mb
mon Schiff, CCS director. Collina Av.. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias. 31
I*****************-*
vl
urns
-'
i
and proud of it
ar*****************


Page 10-B
* **#* Meridian
Friday, June^-
It's Been a Long Time Coming-
But Health Center Fills the Bill
Why has it taken so long to
Istablish a Patient Mental
Health Center here, the very
first of its kind in the country?
Especially since even the
most casual observer of our na-
tional ills is aware that the
lack of "something to do" and
the consequent feelings of use-
lessness are problems that
plague millions of Americans?
JERRI FRIEDMAN, an at-
tractive 26-year-old, argues that
"if given the opportunity, most
people would certainly opt to
remain active and productive
members of society rather than
give up to feelings of useless-
ness and despair."
She is the coordinator of the
program of the Douglas Gar-
dens Out Patient Mental
Health Center, which opened
its doors in June, 1974.
"Although the problems of
growing old can be dealt with
most directly in a therapeutic
environment, the creation of
our type of program at Douglas
Gardens has been a challenge
of tremendous dimensions."
Citing the multi problem
areas of community acceptance,
organization of a top level staff
and the ever present need for
funding, the youthful director
described how, in the case of
the Douglas Gardens clinic,
both the public and private sec-
tors of the community have
joined in a unique and effective
venture that is bringing about
results.
"THE DADE County Mental
Health Board, which sponsors
the Center, and the Miami Jew-
ish Home and Hospital for the
Aged, which administers it, have
been wonderful in terms of
their commitment and belief in
Israeli Marine Biologist Receives
Animal Behavior Society's Award
Dr. Ehud Spanier, Israeli
Marine Biologist, has won the
Warder C. Allee Award for out-
standing manuscript and pres-
entation of the year, according
to Harry A. "Hap" Levy, presi-
dent of the Greater Miami
Chapter of the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity. The award was given by
the Animal Behavior Society of
North America at its annual
meeting at Wilmington, N.C.
Dr. Spanier's paper is based
on research leading to receiv-
ing his Ph.D. degree in Marine
Biology. School of Marine and
Atmospheric Science, Univer-
sity of Miami.
Dr. Spanier, the recipient of
a postdoctoral fellowship from
the Hebrew University of Jeru-
salem, will carry out research
at the Heinz Steinetz Marine
Biologv Laboratory at Eilat. Is-
rael. His study will deal with
the acoustic behaxior of com-
mercial fish in the Gulf of Ei-
lat.
A sabra, Dr. Spanier Grad-
uated from the "Reali'' Elemen-
tarv School and "Reali" High
School, in Haifa, llsrael. and re-
ceived his B.Sc. and M.Sc. de-
grees at Tel Aviv University
where he was also a research
and teaching assistant. He was
a member of a research expe-
dition to the Red Sea in 1969
and has been a research asso-
ciate at the University of Mi-
ami on the project, "Acoustic
Behavior of Marine Animals."
He has been the recipient of
numerous honors and awards
for his research.
Dr. Spanier's research can
have important commercial
considerations for Israel's fish
industry. However, there is
need for him to assemble the
scientific equipment necessary
for his research because it is
not available in Israel.
Inquiries as to how one can
assist Dr. Spanier in assembling
such equipment may be made
through the American Friends
of the Hebrew University. Con-
tributions made to the Amer-
ican Friends are tax exempt.
the program. People walking in
here feel that somebody cares,"
she says.
The artnroach taken by the
clinic to the wide ranging prob-
lems of its clients is open and
progressive.
"We'll try anything." is the
simple description of the Doug-
las Gardens philosophy given
by Dr. Jack Skigen. president
of the South Florida Psychiatric
Association and the Center's Di-
rector of Therapy.
"Our program is loosely di-
vided into the seneral areas 01
individual psychiatric counsel-
ling, group therapy and occupa-
tional therapy.
"But the truth is that we're
responsive to the unique chal-
lenges of any individual's men-
tal health needs and we main-
tain a certain flexibility in de-
vising the best possible program
of therapy."
A SATELLITE branch was re-
cntlv o^ned on Washington
Avenue. Miami Beach. The large
geriatric community residing in
the area, one of the nation's i
largest. Ins indicated a strong
sunnort for the Center's goals,
and methods, leading observers
to believe that programs such
as those offered by the Doug-'
las Gardens' executive direc-
Health Center are critically
needed throughout the country.
Clinic directors also point to
the sliding fee schedule in ef-
fect at the Center as a key part
of the overall program. Doug-
lass Garden's executive direc-
tor. Fred D. Hirt, expressed the
obvious.
"It simply means that any-
one can afford help, and that's
what makes us effective on the
scale we wish to be."
Mr and Mrs. E. Albert Pallet (left) hosted a party hon-
or\ng 18 past presidents of B'nai B'rith from all parts of
the southeastern states. They are shown with Dr. and
Mrs A. J. Kravtin of Columbus, Ga. He heads District
Grand Lodge No. 15. Pallot is national chairman of B run
B'rilh Commission on Community Services. "d jw.s^"
ed as international vice president the second highest
position in the order. '____________ ,
I
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Jennifer, 11.
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The Amdurs live in the Ken
area.
* it
Norman T. Levine, command-
er of Murray Solomon Past 243.
Jewish War Veterans, was elect-
ied major of the honor guard of
the Department of Florida at
the recent JWV convention in
fkliami Beach.
At the annual convention of
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[ay, June 27, 1975
. k-ni*t IMDirictJrir
Page 11-B
ip
^Rabhtwcal l$n%t
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Lipschirz Rabbi Barry Altman
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
IT JEWISH PERSONALITIES
luckel Of Hamelin 1647-1724
Religious Services
[By RABBI SOL LANDAU
Beth David Congregation
The subject of this column
mot be classified as "a great
vish personality." However,
ickel of Hamelin merits ac-
lintance not only for her own
raordinary life achievements,
especially as a primary
irce of l7th Century Jewish
in Northwestern Germany.
This re^arknhl" Jewish worn-
born in 1*47 in Hamburg,
imany, wrote her memoirs
her children, which w*re
-ied bv t^em and again by
fcr grandc^'Mren.
Thev were first nublishd in
nok form in 16 bv David
aufmann in Frankfort and
anslated into English by Mor-
Lowenthal.
These writings explode the
th that no woman held a
|or place in business during
period. It further reveals
with a Drofound commit-
to Judaism, it is oossible
ismit a meaningful Jew-
le even when there are
two other Jewish families
rrhe same community.
ckcl of Hamelin, who lived
75 years, left us, in the
of Cecil Roth, "one of
st delightful and human
ents in the entire range
Ksh literature. An inim-
picture of German Jewry
period, with its hopes
nieties, its quarrels and
rings, its teeming 'Ju-
en' and its scattered
[communities, its prole-
peddlers and its upper
of international gem
[and its quasi-nobility of
W"
el married at the age of
14 to Chayim Hameln, had 12
children and carried on exten-
sive business, especially after
the death of her husband. It
was at that point in her life
that she began to write her
memoirs.
To receive a sma'l picture of
this woman's achievements, it
should be recalled that, at the
time of iier widowhood, only
four of her children were mar-
ried and she was able to pro-
vide a dowrv for each one of
her eight children in the ensu-
ing years.
While she remarried at the
ag? of 54, and again to a man
of means, within a short time
her nw husband had lost all
he had and all she had brought
to the marriage; after his death
she snent the last years of her
life living with some of her chil-
dren which she had wanted to
avoid at all costs but sur-
rounded by deep affection and
the highest respect.
This 17th Century great Jew-
ess lived through some of the
most dramatic periods of Jew-
ish historv from the time of the
Chmielnicki "pogroms" and the
advent of Sabbatai Zevi, one of
the Pseudo-Messiahs. The Mes-
sianic fervor which spread from
the East was soon caught by al-
most the whole of European
Jewry, and raged violently in
Hamburg.
"About this time." (1665?).
Gluckel reports, "people began
to talk of Sabbatai Zebi. Woe
unto us. for we have sinned .
When I think of the 'repentance
done' by young and old I de-
spair of describing it And
what joy when there arrived
letters from Smyrna! Most
les And Answers..
Our Rabbis' Views
;h Law and Surviva
By RABBI JONAH E. CAPLAN
reatest threat to the survival of the Jewish people and
the non-acceptance on the part of a large segment of
_ of the fact that on Mount Sinai G-d gave to Moses
^written law (The Five Books of Moses) and the Oral
Talmud and the Book of Codes which establishes the
i inconceivable that G-d would command us "To bind
ur hand and thev shall be for boxes between your eyes
knot tell us specifically what and how to do it. G-d
%ded us to write them upon the doorposts of our
bain inconceivable that He would give us this com-
fd would not instruct Moses how the Israelites were
[this commandment. ...
Law makes it possible for us to carry out G-d s will
kail, without which Jewish life would be anarchic
I student of the Bible knows, the Kreajtesfttthre.atv>,!
kal from the outside or inside of the land of Israel was
Jhe Bible states "Ish Kal Hayashar B'ainov Yaaseh
lid what was right in his own eyes). As a resun,
teatened with destruction by their enemies.
fly after their repentance and return to the Law oi
were able to overcome their enemies and secure
ion the land. ... _.
Stance of the Oral Law (Halacha) became indispens-
r^bservance of the Written Law. To deny the validity
i Law is in essence a rejection of the Written Law
&se of the limitation of space, I cannot further elaborate
vital subject. There are many more Mitzvos in tne
l would become impossible of fulfillment without
of these were addressed to the
Sephardim. To their synagogue
the Germans, too, betook them-
selves to hear the letters read.
"The Senh'rdic vouth t*"H-
ine the meetings anneared in
thHr bes* dress, and wore the
colours (green) of Sabbatai
Zebi. Manv sold their homes and
farms, and thus prepared for
earlv emigration. My father-in-
law left his house and furnitu-e
in Hamelin and moved to Hi'de-
sheim (to join the Jewish com-
munity there in the new exo-
dus), and even sent us to Ham-
burg two boxes full of good
thines as provisions for the
way" to Palestine "All
proved an illusion after nearly
three years of excitement."
Another glimpse into that
period of constant expulsion and
renewed re-admission were the
Court Jews (such as Gluckel's
family) who were part of the
highest society of their com-
munity, may be seen by some
of the peoole in attendance
when one of her daughters gets
married. Among them Frederic
III. the future king of Prussia
and Prince Maurice of Nassau,
sau.
The festivities were of such
intensities. Gluckel records in
her memoirs, "that thev even
forgot to write the Ketubah. so
that the officiating rabbi had to
read it from a book!"
In a recent issue of the Re-
constructionists magazine (Mav.
1975), Gluckel of Hamelin's life
is described as a portrait of a
Jewish mother, by Ruth Fried-
man, on the occasion of the
250th anniversary of her death.
Among the words of the
spiritual legacy to her children
are these: ". Serve God," she
says, "my dear children, with
all your hearts, without hypoc-
risy and falsehood ... Say your
prayers with devotion and awe
. and do not interrupt them
by talk, which you must con-
sider as a great sin But
have a fixed time for the study
of the Torah every day.
"Attend diligently to your
business, for the providing a
livelihood for one's wife and
children is a great religioi-s
work (Mit/vah). In particular,
be hon"t in '-our monev deal-
ings, both with Jews and non-
Jews, so that the name of Heav-
en be not profaned through
you."
Describing Torah as the "life-
belt" for the Jew. within a most
complex, anxiety filled and
tragedy-ridden era. a compara-
tively non scholarly Jewish
woman has a great message for
us all in 1975.
MUUU
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION 993 SW 67*h Ave Orthodox.
Rabbi Zvi Rapnaely. Cantor Aron
Ben Aron. 1
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
Conservative Cantor Sol Pakowitz.
2
3ETH AM (Tempi*). 5950 K. Kendall
Dr. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert M. Baumgard. Associate Rabbi
Barry Altman. 3
3ETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Consetvatve. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson. 4-A
CONGREGATION ETZ C-HAIM. 1542
44 Washington Ave. 32
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway.
NorJn Bay Villane Conservative.
Can*or Munav Vavneh 32-A
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
AGUDAS ACHIM Nl'^ACH SEFARO
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi MorJeeai Chaimo-
vm v-e
AOATH YESHURUN (Temple). 1026
N E Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Cantor Ian Alpern. 31
BETH DAV'D SOUTH 7500 SW
120th St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
Landau Cantor William Lipson. 4 8
3ETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditfonal, Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman. 6
BETH TOV iTrmDl'l, 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles Ru-
be! 8
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GKEATER
MIAMI YCUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9600
Sur.se* Drive. Orthodox, Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. 8-A
--------------
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER
MIAMI. 127 NE 19th St. Reform.
Rabbi oseoh R. Narot. 10
SRAELITE ENTER 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Wallenberg Cantor Nathan Parnass
11
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Ke'igiout Community Center. 19256
NE 3rd Ave Orthodox. 33-A
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd Conservative Rahbi Max Lip-
sehitz. Cantor Jacnb B. Mendelson.
34
B'NAI RAPHAEL 1401 NW 183rd St.
Conservative Rabbi Victor D. Zwel-
ing. Cantor Jac< Ler.ier. 36
SINAI (Temoie) OF NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph o. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. 37
OR OLOM (Temple) 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative Habbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Stanley Rich. 13
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dow
Bidnick SB
YOUNG 'SRAEL OF GREATER MI.
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox
Rabbi Zev Leff. St
CORAL GABUS
JUDEA (Temple1. 3550 Granada Blvd.
Reform. RaOb' Michael B. Eisen.
tat. Cantor R'ta Shore. 40
TEMPLE ISRAEL-SOUTH (Formerly
Beth Tikva) 90?5 Sunset Or. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
AMU-EL. (Temple) 8900 SW 107th
Ave.. Suite 306. Rabbi Maxwell
Berger 9
riFERETH ISRAEL (Temoie). 6500
N. Miami Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Seymour Hinkss.
-------
EION (Temple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
serva'ive Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol HeWman. 16
HI Alt AH
riFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan Zolondek. 15
N0KIH MIAMI
SETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative.
Rabbi Joseph Gorfmkel. Cantor
Yehuda Binyamin. SS
MIAMI BtAlH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever. 17
SETH EL. <^00 Pin* Tree Dr.
Orthodox. 6
ETH ISRAEL. 770 40th SL Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
ZAMORA iTemple). 44 2amora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
41
WsWSM
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9343 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. 60
fORT LAUDlltDALt
BETH ISRAEL (Temoie). 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu. 42
EMANU-EL. 3243 W. Oakland Par*
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrame. Cantor Jerome Klement. 4J
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREQATION. Reform. 3501 Univer-
sity Dr. Rabbi Max Waltz. 44
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 910*
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Milton J. Gross. 44-A
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Rd. 6*
MIMPANO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6KT
*"*/ 9th St. 44->
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave. S^OLO^ (Temi^. 132 8E 1h_Aye.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky, Cantor Maurice Mamchee.
19
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop,
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 4B
HAUANDAU
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef- HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER,
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
Cantor David Conviser. 21
TEMPLE BETH SOLOMON. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Morde
rai Yardeini 21-A
ETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. 22
Conservative. 416 NE 8th Ave. RabM
Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danziger. 12
HOimVOOD
BETH El (Temple). 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Assist-
ant Rabbi Harvey M. Rosenfelc* t
BETH fHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar.
tnur St Conservative. Rabbi Mortosj
Malavsky. Cintor Irving Gold, aj
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE
GATION. 843 Merirlian Ave. 22-A
S I N A I (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Ranbl David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield.
TEMPLE BNAI ZION. 200 178th St..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
Jacobson. 22-B
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Raobi l-ow Hozencwaig. 23
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 715 Washington Ave.
Rabbi Meir Masli'h Melamed. 23-A
EMANU-EL (Templei. 1701 Washing,
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Or Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross. 29
Chaplaincy Service Topic
Of Ch. 7 Program Sunday
An in-depth view of the Com-
munity Chaplaincy Service will
be the topic of the "The Still,
Small Voice" program to be
broadcast Sunday at 10 a.m.
over WCKT-TV. Ch. 7.
The program will feature a
round table discussion by Har-
ry B. Smith, president of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion; David Schaecter, chair-
man of the Community Chap-
laincy Service and Rabbi Solo-
mon Schiff, CCS director.
JACOB O COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave,
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern.
Cantor Meyer Enael. 26
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
MENORAH (Temoie). 620 75th St.
Conservative. Raool Mayer Abram-
owitz f.entor Nico Feldman. 28
NER TAMID (Temoie). 79th St. and
Carlyle Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. 29
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineaa A. Weber-
man. SO
BEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 646
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmiae. 31
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative.
310 SW 62r.d Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
David Rosenfield 47-Bj
TEMPLE SOLEL i Liberal) 5100 Sher.
idan St. Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frazin. 41-0
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE.
GATION. 400 South Nob Hill Road.
Plantation.
Kri MIRAMAtt
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 35th St,
Conservative. Rabbi Avrorr. Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Kester. 41
HOMlSTtAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th St. Conservative. 61
CANDlELsGHTING TIMf
18 TAMUZ 7:57
9
;+++*+++*++++++t.+++i
and proud of it


Page 12-B
+Jewlstth>rH*>n
Friday, June 27, W7f
1
Bab Mifyuak
LISA NEWMAN
Lisa 3usao > daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Edward T. Newman,
will be called to the To rah as
a Bat Mitzvah Saturday, June
28, at Temple Emanu-El.
The celebrant is a seventh
grade student at Treehaven
School, Tucson, Ariz., and has
won awards in horseback rid-
ing and honors in math.
English, science and marksman-
ship.
Mr. and Mrs. Newman will
host the Kiddush following the
services in honor of the occa-
sion and a reception Saturday
at their home. Special guests
will include Ms. Margo St. Onge,
Montreal; Alfred St. Onge,
Grandmere; Mrs. and Mrs.
Andre St. Onge, Shawinigan,
Canada, and Seymour Wein-
stein, New York City.
* *
KAREN ALTERMAN
The Minchas service at Tem-
ple Emanu-El Saturday, June
28, will include the Bat Mitzvah
of Karen Lenore, daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. Seymour L. Alter-
man.
The celebrant, a student at
Boston University, is a member
of the Hillel there.
to & LAURIE GREENSTEIN
Laurie-Jane, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Burton Greenstein.
and granddaughter of Mrs.
Helen Ullian, will observe her
Bat Mitzvah at Temple Beth
Moshe Friday evening. June 27.
Laurie is a seventh grade
honor roll student at Horace
Mann Junior High School. She
studied Hebrew at the David
Yellin School in Haifa. Israel.
In Laurie's honor. Mr. and
Mrs. Greenstein will host the
Oneg Shabbat following the
services.
it MATHEW WEISBERG
Mathew Wcisberg, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Stanley Bloom, will
become a Bar Mitzvah Saturday
morning, June 28, at Temple
Menorah.
Mathew is a seventh grade
student at Nautilus Junior High
School.
There will be a Kiddush fol-
lowing services, and a party
honoring Mathew will be held
at the Doral Hotel.
4 &
JEFFREY SHULMAN
On Saturday, June 28. at 8:45
a.m., Jeffrey Ian Shulman, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Le Roy Green-
span of Manheim Township, will
be Bar Mitzvah in the main
sanctuary of Temple Ner Tamid.
Jeffrey is a Middle School
student.
A Kiddush will follow the
services and a reception in
Jeffrey's honor will be held at
the home of his grandparents.
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Stein-
hardt. Out of town guests will
include Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Steinhardt, his aunt and uncle
from Fort Lauderdale.
Cr -to H
RANDY KAPLAN
Randy F., son of Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Kaplan, will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, June 28, at Beth Da-
vid Congregation.
The celebrant, a seventh
grade student at Palmetto Junior
High School, attends Beth
David Religious School, where
he is a member of the Daled
class.
Mr. and Mrs. Kaplan will host
the Kiddush following the serv-
ices and a reception at Beth
David Saturday in honor of
their son.
HORSE SHOE, NORTH CAROLINA
OPEN ADMISSIONS POLICY
A residential Camp for Boys ami Girls Ages 7-16
OFFERS YOU A WIDE SELECTION OF ACTIVITIES
AND TIMES TO FIT EVERY VACATION PLAN
WfTH 2-WEEK SESSIONS JUNE 28 JULY 12
JULY 12 JULY 26 A JULY 26 AUG. 9 -ft AUG. 9 AUG. 23
4-WEEK SESSION JUNE 28 JULY 26
5-WEEK SESSION JULY 26 AUG. 23
and a week of popular FAMILY CAMPING AUG. 24 30
Camp Highlander makes full use of 170 acres of North Caro-
lina mountainside country and our gymnasium to present
New Intense Majors Programs in GYMNASTICS AND DANCE,
TENNIS, ADVANCED RIDING. ARTS AND CRAFTS, ADVANCED
CAMPING and H.A.W.K., as well as the traditional programs
in these and other activities including wafer skiing, canoeing,
swimming, riflery, archery, nature study, hiking, gymnasium
and land sports.
Contact Fred Lawman, PINE CREST SCHOOL
1501 N.E. 62nd ST., FT. LAUDERDALE, FLA. 33334
PHONE: 772-6550
Hall of Fame at Florida
Names Two Miami Students
*i
Library To Offer
j
Books In Yiddish
A group of concerned Miami
Beach residents has chosen a
committee to establish what will
be the city's onlv library featur-
ing books in Yiddish. The group
is planning to raise some $25,-
000 for the project: pledges to-
taling about $6,000 have already
been received.
Max Kaufman is serving as
chairman of the Committee for
Jewish Folks Library of Miami
Beach: Norman Arluck is the
financial secretary. A number
of meetings have been held
with city officials, cultural, re-
ligious and philanthropic or-
ganization representatives.
Miami Beach Mayor Harold
Rosen has promised to obtain
suitable quarters in an easily
accessible location for- the fa-
cility. Contributions may be di-
rected to the financial secretary
at 2301 Coffins Ave.. Apt A*
1108, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139.
/ i
L. Greenstein M. Weisberg
Greyhound Action
Moves To Flagler
Next Thursday
South Florida's greyhound ac-
tion moves to Flagler Dog
Track next Thursday afternoon
with day and night racing and
competition for the $100,000 In-
ternational Classic highlighting
the big opening holiday week-
end.
Flagler's summer meeting,
which is actually the second
half of the 1974-75 season, will
run through Sept. 4
After the opening weekend,
with racing featured at 1 and
8 p.m. on Thursday, Friday and
Saturday, Flagler will resume a
regular schedule of racing
nightly except Sunday at 8 p.m.
with matinees each Tuesday and
Saturday.
Wagering at Flagler will re-
main the same, with quinielas
trifectas, the Daily Double and
the Big Q offered in addition
to the regular win, place and
she* betting.
The Dailv Double will be of-
fered on the first and second
races of each performance. The
Big Q. which in the past has
resulted in payoffs of more than
$15,000 on a $2 ticket, will be
part of the 11th and 12th races.
The popular trifecta, which
had a payoff of $19,334 last
year and which calls for pre-
dicting, in order, the first three
finishers of a race, will be of-
fered on all but the first and
11th races. Quinelas, which call |
for predicting the first two fin-
ishers in either order, are avail-
able on each race. .
Grandstand admission in-
cludes access to the Greyhound
Racing Theater, the 5,000 seat,
air conditioned auditorium
where the races are shown live
i-nd in instant replay -4 40-
foot color TV screen.
In addition, Flagler facilities
include the newly redecorated
Paddock Dining Room, cocktail
lounges and snack bars through-
out the plant. ,
Miami's Roberta Reisberg and
Robert Safian have been named
along with 15 Other students to
the Hall trf' Famethe highest
honor bestowed on students by
the University of Florida.
Both received their Bache-
lor's degrees from the univer-
sity in March, and Safian will
enter the university's medical
school in September.
THEY JOIN a long list of
former outstanding students who
have been honored since the
Hall of Fame was established
in 1931the late Gov. Dan Mc-
Carty. former U.S. Sen. George
Smathers, Board of Regents
Chairman Marshall Criser, and
U.S. Reps. Charles Bennett and
Sam Gibbons.
Hall of Famers are selected
for outstanding leadership qual-
ities, service to the university,
participation in tudent activi-
ties und scholarship.
Miss Reisberg, a 1972 gradu-
ate of Southwest Miami High
School, skinned h<*r entire
freshman year in college as a
result of proficiency tests and
remained on the Presidents
Honor Roll and Dean's List for
the three vears she attended
the university.
In 1972. she was mimb^r on*
of ten national recipients of
Thorn McAn Scholarships
awarded for academic ability
A MEMBER of Alpha Epsi-
lon Phi social sorority, shewas
active in chaj^s--*s>w.iisfclfcii,
student grp'ernmert and in 1974
was tapned for Mortir Board:
That organization, a national
senior women's honorary, elect-
ed her as president last year.
Safian. a 1971 graduate of
North Miami High School. was
named to the Dean's List and
the President's Honor Roll reg
ularly, but found enough spare
time to earn his Green Belt i;i
karate while at the university
He also did volunteer work
in a chemotherapy clinic and
translated for Cuban hospital
patients.
SAFIAN WAS a nalicinant
in the university's Imititional
Honors P--nf>rn"i. tV Honors
Orgmir Chemistry I.aj, tk%
Hi in Immunoch"mistrv and Ca.
c>r. and the Arts and Scien?
Hiqh Honors Senior Semin*
while comnteting a researc
proiect entitled "Sf'di '8 on E
fogen Binding Proteins n
Hv-'->n Breast Cancer."
Miss R*'sberg is the daughtei
of Mrs W Reisberg, 6031 SW.
92nd Ct.. Miami.
Safian is the son of Mr. T. A
Safian, 2100 Sans Souci Blvd.
North Miami.

k
Milton Gordon, 5005 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, present^
a check to Albert A. Dorner, Regional Director of thW
American Friends of the Hebrew University, for a room
in the Morris and Sylvia Messing Education Building at
the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. The room on Mt
Scopus Campus will be dedicated during convocation
ceremonies the first week of July at the Jerusalem Cam
pus. A group of Miami Beach residents led by Mr. Dorner
and Florence Feldman, director of the Women's Division,
will participate in the ceremonies.
Honoring I77f>ind
Famous jews
in Aniencan nisi n
SEND FOR BOOKLET
HONORING 1776 AND
FAMOUS WHS IN
AMERICAN HISTORY
ExcitSftf accewnts af Jewish ao-
trioti in Hie creatian and shaping
af the nation. Valaokle reading far
II afts. SEN0 SOc (HO STAMPS
PHASE) TO: Jewish Patriats, Box
44M. Grand Central Statia*. M.Y.,
H.T. 1M17.
CHANGE Of ADDRESS?
-.
Please use this form to notify THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN of
any change in your subscription address. Please allow two
weeks for changes.
Name ... .... .
OLD ADDRESS
Please attach mailing label
from this issue here
NEW ADDRESS
Street Apt. No.
City ...... State ............Zip
Effective date
MAIL TO:
PHASE USE THIS FORM
THE JEWISH FL0RIDIAN
P.O. BOX 012973
MIAMI, FLA. 33101


June 27, 1975
> knisl fkrHidi
13-B
raj M. Friedman To Head
[ Technion Society Chapter
iv M. Friedman has ac-
ie nomination for pres-
the new Greater Miami
It'Ij ni
j.'iijtj
Vs
IRAY M. FRIEDMAN
of the American Tech-
lociety, Sidney Mank.
In of the Nominating
lee announced. "Mr.
[n. who was the unani-
jioice of the Committee,
inguished himself in the
:-> world as a real estate
(oper in South Florida, as-
led with the Hawaiian Gar-
(."lplox in Ft. Lauder-
Mr. Mank said.
is well known for his
: of civic and Jewish
inity oriented programs.
Hfically for his dedicated in-
Hnent and support of the
^nion Israel Institute of
biology for many years.
This active work in the
of Israel Bonds Organi-
| and his devotion to Jew-
|alues through his work
membership in Temple
ah. as well as many other
I.
the close of nomina-
Ir. Friedman has met
[the siate of officers also
Bted. to map by-laws and
LEGAL NOTICE
JTICE OF ACTION
IUCTIVE SERVICE
_ PROPERTY)
CUIT COURT OF THE
1h JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
'IDA, IN AND FOR
kDE COUNTY
ACTION NO. 75-19882
JRISOICTION DIVISION
|FOK DISSOLUTION
MARRIAGE
I.MAKIUAflE OP:
IN si IN, Petitioner
HANSON, P<-him,miI.-nt
Url< Mb. Mhiisoii
Pnamown
iikkkhy NOTIFIED
| for Dissolution of Mnr-
flled iiKainsi yon nod
d lo servo u COD] Of
Ic-fens...-*. If unv. to It
LCKHSON. USOI'IKE.
lit inner, whose address
I Avenue. Miami. Flor-
S2I-4SH. and file the
the clerk of the above
.on or before AuKU.st 1st.
default will be en-
_b"i-u for the relief il-
[the eeiimlaliil or lu-tltlon.
shall lie DUldished on.-v
^Ur .'onveootlx u..-ks
KLORIDIAN.
band and the seal of
Uni. JCIorlda on tliia
IMS,
HHTNKEK.
circuit Court
eitr. Florida
PAIIKISH
lltr Clerk
ll
lira
COHS. P. A.
<324-45j5)
Itilloner
T6/27 7/4-11-18
11TH JUDICIAL
)UNTY. FLORIDA
HCTION DIVISION
ROOM
BUAOE OF:
WMl'HEA MARVi).
VI fe
I'll! Ml
JBLICATION
[HAKVO. RESI-
nn hereby no-
of your Ans\j"or
If Mnrrln*.' filed
rlfe-R attornev.
ESQ.. 612 N.W.
Florida 3313H.
Clerk of Court
; 197R: otherwise
afesscd by you.
[of June. 1ST.".
IR. CI.ERK
SHAW JR.
irk
7/4-11-18
>ER
IE LAW
GIVEN that
to enuaire
tltious names
HAK T>Hl-
AM1. Miami
nd* to reKi-'-
Clerk of the
tountv. Klor-
Hen
Irinals
plans for this new group.
Among others nominated
we,re members of the board of
directors, fjve<. vice presidents,
&>fl0faryi-JW*tentt and -a .fi-
nancial secretary.
Members of the board of the
former South Florida Chapter
have been extended an invita-
tion to participate on the new
board; deadline for their ac-
ceptances has been set for
July 7.
The American Technion So-
ciety provides financial sup-
port and liaison between citi-
zens of the American Jewish
community and the Technion-
Israel Institute of Technology
at Haifa.
This institution is in its 52nd
year of operation, making it Is-
rael's oldest institution of high-
er learning and is the third
largest university of technol-
ogy in the world, boasting a
student population of almost
10.000.
It is considered by many Is-
raeli government officials as
the foremost institution guar-
anteeing Israel's future, a
strong economy and defense
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKIiERV GIVEN thai
'h<- und. isiirn.d. deadrlna to encace in
linalneM uml. r the fictitious name of
Southern Frela-ht Forwarding Co. at
8?67 8 W. Ittna Street. Miami.. Flor-
ida 3316S intend! to register paid name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Pade County. Florida.
I'NITED STATES HRAKE
LINING CORP. Owner
6/27 7/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKREHY GIVEN that
G.E.W. ENTERPRISES. 1NCORPO-
i.v- under the fictitious name of L.EE
RATBD. deallina to enaaice in husi-
AND ASSOCIATES at M40 North-
west ii.yth Terrace. Miami. Florida
SS9S5. intends ti> r.-eist.-r said name
with the i h rk nf the Circuit Court Of
Dade County, Kinridn.
By: JKRlll.li li KKiCIII.ER. ESO.
l-AW OFFICES OF III It.NS &
ARNOVITZ
Attorneys for G.B.W, Enterprises. Inc.
t;n IJncoln Road. Suite tin
Mtunil Beach. Florida Witt
E W. ENTERPRISES.
INCORPORATED
m GERAI 1> E. vYEXGERT.
PRESIDENT
in: 7/4-ii-is
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
NO. 74-8049
In KK: Estate of
EMANCEI. J>. DAVIS a.'k'a
EMANUEL DAVIS a/k a
MANNIK DAVIS
Deceased
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE OF SAID DECEDENT
You are hereby notified that a
written Instrument nuroortlnr to be
the last will and testament of aaM
deeedent has been adinitied to uro-
bate in said Court. You arc hereby
. im-manded within six calendar
months from the' date of the first
publication of this notice to annear
in said Court and show cause, if any
iou ean. whv the action of said Court
In admitting said will to urobatc
'< uI'l not stand unrevokid.
FRANK It. IMIWIJNG
Circuit Judite
RICHARD P. DRINKER
Clerk
By MIRIAM B. HENDRICKSl'N
Denutv Clerk
8HAP1RO. FRIED. WEIL & SCHEER
Attorneys for Estate
47 Line. .In Road
Miami Beach. Florida 3313'J
First Dublication of this notice on
the 27th day of June. 19'i.
(Circuit Court Seal!
t/27 7/4-11-18
7/4-11-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3635
In RE: Estate of
IDA HOLLCB.
ilr. cased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hay-
ino- Claims or Demands Aeainst t-ald
' You are hereby notified and reotfir-
ed to present anv claims and demands
which vou may have acainst the
.state of IDA HOLLCB deceased
late Circuit Judges of Dado County, and
file the same in duplicate and as
nrovldfd In Section 733.lt>. Honda
Statntes. in their offices In the COOT"
tv Courthouse in Dade Countv. Flor-
Ida. within four calendar months from
the time of the flirt Dublication here-
of. *r the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 19th
.lav of June. AD. .,_
MARVIN A. HOLLCB
As Executor
Fir-t publication of this notice on
In Tr 11 il.iv of June. 1973.
HARRIS A: 8IRKIN. PA
AtioriM va for Ex. cutor
.il 111.1k. 5th I
Miami. Florin., ttltltM-1456.
S'27 4-1 l-ls
LECAl NOTICE
LEGAL MOTKE
LE6AL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV >
PROBATE OIVISION
PROBATE NO. 7S-S141
In RE: Estate of
1E1ITK1-K SCm.IESS.MAN
ni NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T>.AM-at^!iors an.ljAB Persona \\*\ -
njjr-cfjtW ur DemaiMle.Aeainst -Said
Estate: Te" a.
You are hereby nuaWli ilifitl redlik.
, il io present anv claims and de-
mands which vou may have against
!h. Mat. of GERTRUDE 8CHLIES8-
MAN deceased late "I Dade County.
Florida, to the circuit Ju.ic. of
Dad. County, and file the same In
dunlicate and aa provided in Section
733.16. Florida Statutes. In their o-
fli. i in the Countv .'mirthouse In
Dade Canary, Florida, within four cal-
endar months from the time of th
first Publication hereof, or the same
wilt be barred.
at Miami. Florida, thli !5ta
dai oi June, ad l7a.
frank GBRBE.
As Executor
I'n-I Dublication of this notice on
tin :7tii ii;,\ of June. !:;:>
MORTt IN H ZBMEL ESO
tttoin. i for Estate
Suite 1II, ir.6 N E. 19th Ave.
N Miami D. ach. Fla. 3316S
t. :? 7 4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
tl:, understand, deairina to enasjt<
in business under the fictitious name
of INLAND TOWERS al 78 S.E
1M Street North Miami Beach, Flor-
ida, intend to register said nam. writ*
ih. Clerk of >h, Circull Court of Dade
County, Florida.
IBPAN \I'E. INC
By: Marcos Perelman. Manajter and
Attornev-ln-Fart
TRIFINANCE. INC
li: Mordco Pelcher. Manager and
Attornet -In-Fact
HENRY NORTON
Attorney for IsuanaDe. Inc. and
Trlflnance. Inc.
6 27 7 4-ll-l<:
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-19898
IN RE: THE M LRRIAGE OP
wii UAM H KING, .il:
Pell
\ s
VllllllMA C.fKINO.
II. sin-inl. nt
ii-ji.io \ti:.;ixia- in Affso.ies) Rust
:' Street, Apartment .\.< BSS. Moores-
town. Sew J.i-iv i>.-: \i;i: HERE-
BY Nt ITFIEll Tl' FILE vour '
resin I s, to this notion for dissolution
of marrlase. with th< Clerk of the
. i v, Court, and ert .i i on> uuon
petitioner's Attorneys, VtlN ZAMFT
fc SMITH Suit. S5i>. 1 ::< South Dixli
Hichw.iv. Coral Gables, Fk
on or before Ih. 1st da> of Aturust,
'7".. .:-. th. Petition f>r Dissolution
of Marri.it. will he taken .is con-
DATED June 20. :::'>.
RICHARD P RRINKER
By: B J P" il
I '. DUty '' rl.
m 'in uit Court Seal)
t 21 7 4-11-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-20308
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
li si: DOMJNADOR KAZAN.
P. titioti, r.
.Maria chistina RJBBStO BAZAM*.
li. sDondenL
*<-> M t*\"t'i:4MTIN'A "AIBEIRO
BAZAN, Leopoldo Muruei 44-70:'. Co-
uacabana ZCt'7, Rio de Janeiro. Bra-
all. ARE HEREBK NOTIFD2D TO
KILE your written roenonae this
action for dissolution of lin'.rri.iuc
nith Ih. Clerk of th. above Court and
\. a com- upon Petltloner'i Attor-
y, VON ZAMFT A SMITH. Suite
- .. ISSU South Wale Htahwajr. Coral
'.ah|,s Florida ::::'.4rt. on or before the
1st da> Aturust. 175. else the Pe-
tition I i Dissolution of Marriage will
I.. taken as D kTF.D: JI'NE 24. ISft
I.I. II Mlh P RRINKER
Bv: B. J. Ki'V
l>..... Clerk
Circuit Court B< -il>
i. tl 4-11-18
THE LAW FIRM Of
//yrr.t. A't/tA't/. Sr<
>.*>/1
t %rnii
ANNOUNCES THAT
.'A BE
COME A PARTNER IN THE FIRM
nearing completion...
THE GARDEN MAUSOLEUM OF
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
5505 Northwest 3rd Street. Miami. Flonda 33126
a perpetual memorial of everlasting beauty
SELECTING A FAMILY
RESTING PLACE is a sacred
family trust. Although you may
not Use to think about it. Ihe time
to arrange lor it s long betore
the need, when your mind is
unclouded, and you can consider
ie alternatives. The perfect
aHemaave is Mount Nebos
Garden Mausoleum a sanctuary
of love and peace, a comforting
place lor prayer, remembrance
andmedtabon
COSTS ARE COMPARABLE
TO ORDINARY GROUND
BURIAL ENwT*ment in this
magnificent mausoleum is com-
parable to ground bunal, yet how
much more reverential. And there
is never a maintenance charge:
crypts will be maintained beauts
tuDy kxever. with sympathetic
concern and professional care is
part of the tolal purchase.
YOU MUST VISIT
MOUNT NEBO TO TRULY
APPRECIATE IT. FREE
TRANSPORTATION offered
lo ttss beautiful haven, from
wherever you live in Dade County
And as a token of our apprecia-
tion lor panrstorig our reprtsen-
tasve lo show you our new
mausoleum, we have a FREE GIFT
tor you YOUR CHOICE OF:
Beautiful, stainless water
pitcher... Stainless. 3-piece sugar. '
creamer and Iray.. or Silver-plated
salt and pepper shakers. _
We must ten you. how-
ever, that the supply of
gifts is limited.
SELECT NOW
FOR CHOICE
LOCATIONS
AND LOWER
PRICEour pre-comple-
tion purchase plan oilers
substantial savings, as wed
as small initial deposit and
3-yoar terms.
BY APPOINTMENT ONLY, CALL 261-7612
-MM. IMS COUPON TCOAV-
MOUNT NEBO CSMETOir 4. CARMN MALSOLf UM
post ornct box o-' i*"*** r-ione* mm.
B>
G whoulot*oalwn.pl*a*m*,m,h*lrtonn"*ono',m#
GUMOliW"ll""","l",*la'm
nd imuiS o. you. pyn P*"
C I ptslw mlomwtton aooul pound bunw
D SIMM < Uft njprw.rtWV. CM ." "
,-OrtmMSMouPIN.eo I UH-W Ml "
rnei gift Mnoui lurttw osion. .iw. i iwv >d ">>
gcvntmtn m mjuMWOT "> you. nenfUtM.
NAMt
5IMtI_
> '*


*>
Page 14-B
vJenisti fhrSdiatr
Friday, June 27, 197i./i,
______ .Wi
bituanes
LANDESBERG
ABRAHAM. 73. of Miami Beach.
i. ti twtj June 1i. formerly ol
N v Survived i>v mb. Steven Land-
eabent. LA., CalM Funeral erylow
and Interment wire held In NYC.
with local arrangements by Riverside
Chanels.
BIREN. Irvine H 67. Of North
Miami Beach. Riverside,
COHEN. Samuel C. M. of North
Miami Beach Riverside.
CORAK. Aida H t.S. of North Bay
Village. Riverside.
FEINC.OLD. Freda. M. of Miami.
Gordon. Interment Mt. Nebo
Cemetery.
FAIR. -Mi'hael L. 22. of Miami.
Riverside
KETZKY. Joseph W\. of Miami Beach.
Newman.
LEVINE. Meyer. 82. of North Miami
Beach. Levitt.
LITVEN. Abraham. 80. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
MICHEL. Bessie, ol North Miami
Beach. Riverside.
SILBERSTEIN. Sarah. 88. of Miami.
Gordon.
SILVERMAN. Sidney E.. 71. ol Miami
Beach. Newman.
WACHS. Herman, of Miami.
Beach. Newman.
WE1SNER. Sam. 79. of Miami
Newman.
GOLDBERG. Lena. 89. of Hialeah.
Riverside. Interment Star of
David Cemeterv.
6TRE1M. William. 80. of North
Miami Beach. BlaHbera.
APPEL Ida C. 59. of Miami
Reach. Riverside.
BAROCAS. Victoria. 78. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
GERRKOWITZ. Eli. 78. of Miami
Beach. Gordon.
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME''
Serainf the Jewish Community since 1931
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
_________^ REFORM SERVICES
E.*wiHiHGertn>t!(t46l Ike Gordon
Harry Gordon (1964) Jimes B. Gordon
____Telephone B58-5566_____
LEVITT
JIIemorial Chapel
JEWISH fUNUAL MtfCTMS"
*
LOCAL AND OUT OF 8TATE
ARRANGEMENTS
949-6315
13SS5 W. DIXIE HWY.. N.M.
GREENBERO. Harrv. 83. of Miami
Beach Philbrick and Son Cora)
Gables.
GREENBBRO. Harrv B.. 73. of North
.Miami Beach. Levitt.
HKNSiiIm. r.uiia ... of North
Miami Beach Riverside
KIRSH, Jennie. DC. of North Miami
Bsai It Kiverside.
LEVEN80N Roa. 7i Of Miami
Betaoh. Riverside interment
Mt. Nebo Cemeterv.
MEHH. Irving. 64. Of North Miami
Beach Cordon.
WINCHESTER. Klorence. 70. of
Miami Beach. Rlasberg.
STBINHARDT. Eva. 81. of Miami.
Riverside.
UDELL Lawrence H SS. of Miami.
Riverside. Interment Mount Nebo
Cemeterv.
K.I >KI STEIN. Isaac. 82. of Key Bis-
cavne. Gordon. Interment Star of
David Cemeterv.
FI.ASTERSTEIN. Jennie, of Miami.
Riverside.
CKWIHTZ. Joseph. 89. of Miami.
Gordon.
KRAl'SE. David. 80. of Bay Harbor
Island. Newman.
SA PEER. Alexander, of North Miami
Beach. Lcvm
SEGAL. Ceal. 75 of North Miami
Beach. Levitt.
SWETLOFF. Bertha. 76. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
A.MKK. Esther, of Miami Beach.
Riverside..
FALK. Ida. 79. of Miami Beach.
Newman. Interment Mt. Nebo
Cemeterv
IiANOFELDER. Berthold. 83. of
North Miami Beach. Levitt.
l'lMUS. Abraham. 80. of North
Miami Beach. Levitt.
SKAU. Lawrence. 84. of Miami,
Riverside.
STEIN. Leo. 59. of Golden Beach.
Riverside.
YOUNG. Jack E.. 73. of Miami Beach.
Blasbere.
CAPLAN. Eleanor. 60. of North
Miami Beach. Levitt.
EPSTEIN. Bessie. 77. of Miami
Beach. Riverside. Interment Mt.
Nebo Cemeterv.
GINSBERG. Harrv. 74. of North
Miami Beach. Riverside.
GORDON. Leonard. 71. of Miami
Beach. Levitt.
HOWARD. Bett. 66. of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Oftn [very Day Closed Sobbofr)
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
PALMER'S
MIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY/
IllttONAUZED MEMORIAL!
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OUR WORKSHOP
4440*21 444-W2Z
3279 S.W. Mi ST.. MIAMI
s6wa
MM au m mm
uvuMuwaai mi IMS
865-2353
730 SfMy rW Sera**
iifaoau.
aMWfco*
4 eawuTieMs o MMM
1
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-3256 (Dowlino)
IN RE' EHtatc of
ROSA HoliWITZ
11.., assd M _
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTRE is hereby Riven that 1 have
filed mv Sinai Resort and Petition for
Distribution anil Final Discharge as
Executor of-the estate of ROSA HOR-
WITZ. deceased, and that on the 28th
day of Julv. IMS. will amilv to the
Honorable Circuit Judges of Dade
County. Florida, for approval of said
Final Report and for distribution and
final discharge as Executor of th
estate of the above-named decedent.
This 16th dav of June. 197S.
HENRY NORTON ( Exeeutorl
HENRY NORTON. Attorney
1201 Biscavne 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 of
DAISY S. WOODARD
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing- Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of DAISY S. WOODARD
deceased late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the same In dupli-
cate and as provided in Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes, in their offices in
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 16th
dav of June. A.D. 1975.
Pauline Stein
William Bennett
As Co Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 20th dav of June. 1975.
RAYMOND J. WOLF. ESQ.
Attorney for CoExecutors
1497 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
6/20-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-19414
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
| VIVIAN MeDKRMOTT.
Wife and
, ANDREW M. McDERMOTT.
Husband.
TO: Mr. Andrew M. McDermott
242 West 62nd Street
New York. N.V. 10023
Yor ARK HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against vnu and you
are hereby reouired to serve a CODY
Of your answer or other pleading to
the Petition on the Wife's Attorney.
LESTER ROGERS, whose address is
1454 N.W. 17 Avenue. Miami. Florida
.3125. and file the original with the
Clerk of the above stvled court on or
before this *5th dav of Julv. 1975. or
i Default will be entered against vnu
DATED this "7th dnv of r.,.,0 |,,7-
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By MARION NEWMAN
6/20-27 7/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
uusiness under the fictitious name of
BUL1-SEYE GUN SHOP at 7200
Southwest Xth Street. Miami. Florida
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
M & W HARDWARE. INC.
Henrv Walker President
SANDRA GOLDSTEIN. ESQ.
IOLDSTEIN. GOLDSTEIN &
PACZIER
Attorneys for Applicant
.1401 West Fluffier Street
M_imi. Florida 33135
6/13-20-27 7/4
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-18644
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
PETITION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN UK: The Marriage
of
CHARLES PONCE.
Husband
and
LYDIA B. PONCE.
TO:WMRS l.YIHA R PONCE
1304 Palisades Avenue. Apt A-
Union Citv. New Jersev 070K2
roc ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution or
Marriage has been filed against you
and vou are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if anv. ton
on M. LESTER SAAL. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 25 W est
Flaeler Street. Miami. Florida 11180.
and file the original with the clerk
of the above stvled court on or Bator*
Julv 15. 1975: otherwise a default will
be entered against vnu for the relief
demanded in the complaint or oetl-
Thie 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
11th dav of June. 1975 __
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
B C. P COPELAND
As Deoutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
M. LESTER SAAL
25 West Flaaler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
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
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-17979
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
BUFFALO SAVINGS BANK, a New
y. rk Hading corporation.
Plaintiff.
THOMAS*'A, CASH AND ANNIE M.
(ASH HIS WIFE FT AU.
Defendants.
TO: Farmers Hank of the State of
Delaware
10th and Market Streets.
Wilmington. Delaware ^^^^^
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a suit lo foreclose mortgage
against real and personal property hj- .
been filed against vou In the lloArt]
t ourt bjr 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
coov of your answer or other plead-
ing on Plaintiffs 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
dav of Julv. 1975. in default of which
the complaint will be taken as con-
fessed against vou for the relief re-
uue.-te.i in Plaintiff's Complaint and
pleadings
Dated this 5th dav of June. 1975.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
of Dade County. Florida.
By S. JAFFE
Deputv CleTk
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.
Respondent
TO: ARMANDO MONTEAGUDO
Las Flerias. Rafael Plaza No. 42
Aguas Buenas. Puerto Rico
YOU ARK HKRKHY notified that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marri-
age has been filed against vou and
vou are hereby reouired to serve a
copy of your answer or other plead-
ing to the Petition <>n th. Wife's
Attorney. LESTER ROGERS, whose
address is 1454 N.W, 17 Avenue. Vi-
ami. Florida 33125. and file the orig-
inal with the Clerk of the above
stvled Court on or before this 16th
day of Julv. 1975. or I Default will be
entered against vou.
DATED this 10th dav of June. 1975.
RICHARD I' BHINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Hv S. JAFFE
_______________________6/13-20-27 7/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-18663
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: TIIK MARRIAGE OF
SMILE I. FOURNIER. Petitioner/
Husband.
MADELINE C FOURNIER
Respondent Wife
TO: MADELINE C FOURNIER
3424-6 LuCkwood Court
Slmi Vallev. California
(Tel: 1-806-522-24051
YOU ARK NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion for Dissolution of Marriage a
vtneulo has been filed against v>u and
you are reouired to serve a CODY of
your written defenses, if anv. to It on
ROBERT l! WHITE. Petitioner's at-
torney, whose addrc.-s is 1012 duPont
Building. Miami. Florida, 33131. on or
before Julv Is. I97S and file the orig-
inal with the Clerk of thin Court
either before sen......n Petitioner's
attorney 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 Wred to or .".,',"any Ha
this Court,n June 11 1975 ,,, h',Y Vou mav
i b '/ BRINKER. the estate of SOPHIE
Bv i',BARNARnrt &W* '" "' "
B*fdi..S*7lNA^U> Honda, to the Circuit
Deputy Clerk
./13-20-27
7/4
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by 5. levitt, F.D.
In New York:
(212) 263-7600
Queens Blvd. & 76th Road
Forest Hills, N.Y.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
r>F FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CVIL ACTION NO. 75-18639
GENERAL JURISDICT'ON DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE. THE MARRIAGE OF
GLORIA WONO.
Petitioner,
and
fO.SE WONO.
Respondent
TO: JOSE WONG
(residence unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
i iar.e has been filed against vou and
you are reouired to serve a conv
of your written defenses, if any to
t on GLADYS GKHSON. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 101 NW
12th Avenue. Miami. FL. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
stvled court on or before July 18.
IMS: otherwise a default will be en-
tered 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 FI.OBIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
aid court at Miami. Florida on this
11th dav of June. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk. ClroUil Court
Dade County. Florida
Bv C. P. COPELAND
As Deputv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ni ADTS OERSON
Stone. Soatchln & Koss. PA.)
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. FL 23128
324-455K
Attorney for Petitioner
6/13-20-27 7/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY
the U
busin
ROBIN
173rd
ami. nonaa 3316U intend to regie
o,r "'d name n:i tne Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
M. J. LLZEI.L Owner
SARETTA MOSHER Owner
_____________ 6/13-26-27 7/4
NOTICE UNDER
v, FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
f""wAMK.,!2.dtr ,he '^"1'ous name o,
lllM^E M.hHT,N <\>'K-STOP <
Fla. astfl i. aAV*.' Norlh Mlml.
Ma 13181 intends to register aid
" "th the Clerk of Se ClreuR
Court of Dade County. Florida
P.D.Q. PROMOTIONS. INC.
" ii-M-M 7/4
NOTICE OF ACTION _>
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE ft
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF T-*L
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT*1
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-18087
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
MARE JOSEPH Husband. Petitioner
and
ELIZABETH JOSEPH. Wife.
Respondent.
TO: ELIZABETH JOSEPH
Ninth Street No 29
Caoe Haitien. Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIES
that an action for Dissolution 0
Marriage has been filed against yo
and vou are reouired to serve a cop
of your written defenses. If anv. to 1
on DANIEL RKTTKR. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is No. lcOSf)
Ill N K Second Avenue. Miami.
(Florida 33132. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styl.d
court on or before Julv 18. 1970.
otherwise a default will be enter.d
against you for the relief demand'd
in the omnlaint or petition.
This notice shall b. published on.
each we.k for four consecutive ''
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. *a
WITNESS mv hand and the seal ol
said court at Miami. Florida on tb.ll
Mb dai of June. 1975.
RICHARD P, DRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Klnrida
Hv C, P COPELAND
As Deuuli c lerk
(Circuit Court Siali
DANIEL BETTER. ESQUIRE
IvOS Conarress Building
111 n.e 2nd Avenue
Miami. Florida 13131
Atturnev for Petitioner
ti-13-20-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT*!
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-6421
in RE Estate of
SOPHIE HAS8MAN
(I, i eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors ami All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Affair;t
s.uci Estate
Y,,u are berebv notified and re*
ims and j*r
have agaf
HASSMl
Dade i'nu
. ult Judges of
Dade County, and file the same In
duplicate and as provided In Section
. :j 16. Florida Statutes, in their of-
fices in the Count V Courthouse In
Hade County. Florida, within for
RUBIN W. HASSMAN
As Executor
First publication of this notice
tlie gpth dav of June. 1975
lni-A.V H. KOUT
Attorney for Executor
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
J
6/20-27
that
.T^,iC",CU,T COUSJT OF TMI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AMD FOB
DADS COUNTV
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3531
, (JUDGE NESBITT)
In RE: Estate of
hTEPHANIA SDJECKI.
deceased
T oOT,'CE TO CREDITORS
11 Creditors and All Persona'
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
Vou are hereby notified and
1
NOTICE UNDER
,Jr.,CT,T,ous NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN t
the undersigned, desiring to engaffe ir
B.W. 27th Avenue Mi-mii mv 1
tende to register Bald num. ulith A?" .....V^a .*'" "l-reov notified and re-
Clerk of the Circuit ,T| W ,h,v h.e r? to "> "V claima and de.
'"' *- of Dade mands which vou mav have affstnet
the state of STEPHANIA SUJECKL
' 'eas,.,! late uf Orange Countr. New
Via f.to "" ""ircult Judges ol
lad.- County, and file the same in1
un 1, ate and as provided in
Honda Statutes, in t
County. Florida
MARY LOT"8E BARNES
Owner
fi 13-20-27 7/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME w
1 ': IS HEREBY GIVEN ,
VOTI
the under
I'USITiess
OVERS
12B05
Florida
with
Dade
ttlCHA'liu
s \
Arthur S Hnvis
Attorney for 0\
ono^. i260S v i- ,
North Miami, 1
flees
Bad
Sect la
--------...... their of.
i the ( nuntv ( ourttiouse in
ntv. Florida, within four
in
OPEZ
Car
< 7/4
iSKDWSKJ
Ai An.'ll'arv Executrix
'.,""11'1"'''' Of this notice
Of June. 1975
' U Bloombera
-,"':: '" vleve Tvskowskl
; sevbold ltui,ding
21M
'


le 27, 1975
* Jenisfi n-rridHar
Page 15-B
}Al NOTICC
LEGAL N0T1CI
LEGAL NOTia
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
hCE UNDER
JUS NAME LAW
HEREBY GIVEN tti il
d. desiring to engage
er the fictitious i
> a vrdkns at iij
Terrace. Miami
Bide i" rsojtstei
. Clerk of the Circuit
County. Florida.
J>AS. ESOt'IKE
f, asure Island
I. Miami qeach.
r. 10-tl 7 4-11
iuiT COURT OF THE
TU JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
LORIDA IN AND FOR
,DE COUNTY
KTE DIVISION
|TE NO. 75-3588
Ieitzner
[to creditors
his and All Persona
or Demands Against
lebv notified and rs-
u any claims and de-
|rou mav have against
EDW IN SCHMEITZ-
laie of Daile Countv.
' iri-uit Jttdjfes Df
| and tile Hie same In
provided in Section
Statutes, in their of-
ICnuiuv Courthouse In
Florida, within four
from the time "f the
i hereof, or in- Bane
Tu'ann. Florida this 10th
e. AD l!::.
\I.iselottc F S.-hnieitzner
As Executor
I !i of this notice on
6... of June. 19H
W AITZKIN
(or Executor
Street
h. irida 33141
t/n-rt
PUIT COURT OF THE
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IIDA IN AND FOR
^E COUNTY
*TE DIVISION
R. BLANTON
LTE NO. 75-3738
of
IRODIE
TO CREDITORS
Itors and All PtrMM
or Demands Against
rebv notified and re-
|nt anv claims and de-
you mav have against
J-UDLEY D BRODIE.
of Dade County.
lie Circuit Judges of
FT and file the same In
[fid as provided in Section
llalutes, in their of-
iintv Courthouse In
Florida, within four
from the time of the
Hi hereof, or the sam
Florida, this 12th
1975.
kJM. BRODIE
. necutrlx
5n of this notice on
[June. 175
Bn
fcutrix
'20-27
JIT COURT OF THE
[JUDICIAL circuit
>A IN AND FOR
COUNTY
|TE DIVISION
TE NO. 74-3749
pFORD.
TENTION TO MAKE
IVOR DISTRIBUTION
vL DSCHARGE
arehv artven that I
Inal Report and Peti-
. butioti and Final Dis-
Eecutrix of the estate of
HAKTFORD. deceased.
the hih dav of July.
to 111.- llonoraolv Clr-
I Dade County. Florida.
H? said Final li. i- i I ami
Jon and final discharge as
H^a estate of the nbove-
,-This nth dav of June.
IMF! Executrix
li. A <. ne'.
sliding
trset
1130
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
thi ui deslnns I
In bualnesa under the fictltloui
Laliorauii
Al m Oodfrev Road Miami
Intendi to reaister said name
with the Cleri if the Circuit Court
of 1 >:. i rid*.
Autom ted Medical Laboratories, ir.c.
o\ : Kan' ael B ShoUSTl I
Myers, Kaolan. Levlnson ft Kunin
" ^- Ti er. M2I
I II A\ Miami
AM AdoI i anl
________________________li -.,"-:7 7 4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIOA IN AND FOR
BADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PRCBATE NO. 75-2367
In R if
I'M.'- ::.< \1 IIITToX
il
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Cred and All Pet
Havlna Claims or Demands Against
Ba d Esl
V. u are berebv notified and re-
aulred to present ,n:\ claims and de-
mands which you mav have against
the .-late of CHARLES M HIT-
TON, da eased late of Dade County.
F:on,la. to the Circuit Judges of
Dad.- County, and file the same in
duplicate and as provided in Section
733 16 Florida Statutes, In theli ol -
rices In the Coantv Courthouse in
Dade County. Florida. Within four
calendar months from the lime of the
first Dublication hereof or the same
will be barred.
Filed al Miami Florida, this lath
dav of June, AD 1975
FELMA H IIUTToN
As Executrix
First Dublication of this notice on
the :nth dav of Jun.\ 1975
A JAY CRISTOL
Attorney for Executrix
21 Northeast First Avenue
Miami. Florida Still
S 20-27
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREHY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Miami Triangle Toyota at 835 N.W.
LeJeune Road. Miami. Florida intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Triangle Auto Center. Inc.
Bv: David M. Zinn. President
Law Offices of George J Tallanoff
Attorneys for Triangle Auto
Center. Inc.
4*0 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach
F.orida 33139
fi 2H-27 7/4-11
H/20-27
7/4-11
kpF ACTION
"Five service
jTOPERTYl
It court of the
jdicial circuit
in and for
BCOUNTY
ICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-19424
DISSOLUTION
IARRIAGE
tRHIAOE OF:
|LO ARCIA.
HA. ResDondent.
Son Arcia
___at .....
Win. ny nm
IEHEHY NOTIFIED
^Dissolution of Mar-
^ against vou and
b aei've' a conv of
Bes. if anv. to It on
ESOCIRE. at-
|ier. whose address
Be, Miami. Florida
and file the oria-
rk of the above
efore Julv 25. 1975:
|t will be entered
relief demanded
petition.
'be published once
consecutive weeks
.I.OUIDIAN.
Dd and the seal of
oi. Florida on this
7r,
DRINKER
rcu., umrt
. Florida
F"OY
Iv ilerk
I)
Ml
#720-27 7'4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
NO. 73-1173
IN RE: Estate of
IRVING BII.I.IO
Deceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTH'E is her.liv given that we
have filed our Final Report and Peti-
tion for Distribution and Final Dis-
charge as Executor of the estate of
IRVING HII.I.IO d.-ceased: and that
on the 24th dav of Julv. 1975. will
aptilv to-the Honorable I'ountv Judges
nf Dade County. Florida, for approval
of said Final Report and for Distribu-
tion and final discharge as Executor
of the estate of the above-named
decedent This 23rd Hav of June. 197'..
JEFFERSON NATIONAL BANK
OF MIAMI BEACH
Ilv STUART J MJI.LER
TRACER AND SCHWARTZ
Attorney
111 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Reach. Florida^. d^j.,,
IN THE C'RCU'T COURT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
NO. 73-7588
IN RE: Estate t
K08B 8ALT8BCRG
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby Riven that we
have filed our Final Reoorl and Peti-
tfon for Distribution and Final Dis-
Charsre as Executor of the estate of
Rose Sultsburg. deceased: and that
nn the 23rd dav o: Julv. 1975. Will
annlv to the Honorable County Judges
of Dade County. Florida, for approval
of -aid Final Report and for Dlstrlhu-
r-..ii and final discharge as Executor
of the estate of the aliove-namert
,1......lent This 18th dav of June. IOT5.
FERSON NATIONAL HANK
OF .MIAMI IlEAi'H
Bv STI'ART ,1 MILLER
TRACER AND SCHWARTZ
Attorney
jni Arthur Godfrey Road
M,an,i Reach, Florida^ 7,,.U.|S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE rvvVN
PROBATE NO. 75-3549 (Dowlins.)
In "K E-tale of
HARRY CLICK.
deceased _____.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To AM Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against s.ud
''You" ire herebv notified amij requir-
ed to present anv claims and demands
Which vou mav have against the
Mta.....' HARRY Cl IG.V deceased
late of Dade Countv. Florida to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duollcate m*
Bfovfoed In Section ....! lh. F1;'r, 7;'
RtAt**ieS In *heir offices 'n '".- '
tv Courthouse in Dade Countv. Flor-
,da. within four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
,.! or the same will be barred
Fii.-I al Miami. Florida, this 20th
dav of June A D 1975
LILLIAN CLICK
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 27th day of June. 1975.
HENRY NORTON
Attorney for Executrix
1201 Blsc ii ne Uuildiiur
19 West Flael'r Street
Miami. Florida 33130 |/yJ ?/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA iN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
Pfcr-BATE NO. 75-3769
J. QWYNN PARKER
!: RE
V ICTI iR 11 Hi iLLANDER
ased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Tq A'.l Cre lltors and All Pi
Having I'laini* .- Against
Estate:
Vou aie hereby1 fled and re-
d rte-
ch vou mav :
: D. HOLUXD-
FA: di i ., ., .. it
Florida, to the Circuit Judt, of
Dads County, and file the same in
duolicati ai ai provided in Section
rida Statutes, m their of-
fa es In thi i ouni i Courth >uso in
' univ. Florida. Ithln four
he i mi :' the
first i>ul hereof, or the same
.
I at Miami, Florida, this 13th
ADELE D HOLLANDER
a> Executrix
First this notice on
i: da> ui June. 1975
HOWARD J HOLLANDER
Attorns) for Exe< utnx
*33 Clti National Bai k Buitdin*
i- 20-27
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-14588
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
fr M *>>' 1ft
IN RE: The Marriage Of:
MAR"3" I 'LAI Dr. i c ..-.ELI'S
BURKE
and
ARTHCR BCRKE.
TO: ARTHCR RI'RKE.
Residence Cnknown
TOF ARE HEREHY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
vou are reoulred to serve a conv of
vour written defenses, if anv. to It on
JOAN A BERK, ESQ.. attornev for
Petitioner, whose address is '" N W
12th Avenue. Miami. Florida J312S. and
file the original with the clerk of the
above stvied court on or before Julv
23rd, 1971: otherwise n default "'" 'e
entered against vou for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week tor four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
16th da of June 197.V
Richard F. Drinker
as Clerk. Circuit Court
Dad.- Countv. F'orida
Bv S JAFFE
As Denutv Clerk
fCircuit Court Seal!
Joan A. Berk. Baa
101 N \V. Ilth Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
f, 21-27 7/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
1VTH JUD'CIAL CIRCU'T IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No 75-18193
AMENDED
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
GERTHA DORIS.MOND. wife
and JEAN E1.IE DORISMOND.
husband,
TO: JEAN ELIE DORISMOND
F>u. du Dave number 29S
Fort-de Grance '.'72
Martinlou-
YOI' ARK HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against vou and vou
are hereby reoulrvj to serve a conv
of vour answer or other pleading to
the. Petition on the Wife's Attorney
LESTER ROGER8. whose address ts
1464 N W. C Avenue. Miami. Florida
;:'_'-, and file the original with th
Clerk of the above stvied Court on or
he SStBl dav of JuTV. I0"'., or ,-i
Default will be entered against vou
D-MFD Mi s ISf-i dav of 'one. 1978
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Bv S JAFFE
fi-2(1-27 7 I 11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name Of
ARC SITTERS SERVICE al 72..
N.W. 123rd Street Miami. Fla. 331M
intends to register said name with thO
clerk of th. Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida
FRAN'KS M HRICE Owner
8/20-37 7,4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIOA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-1980
In RE: Estate of
SKI MA MILDRED FISHER.
a/k a MILDRED FISHER
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Haying, Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notiti.-d and re-
quired to arssant anv claims and de-
mand which vou mav have against
the estate of SEI..MA Mil DRHD
FISHER a k a .MILDRED FISHER
d..... ised I:.....'f Dade C.C-.HN.
Florida, to the Circuit Judges or
Dal.- County, and file the same In
Duplicate and as provided In Section
133 16 Florida Statutes, in their or-
li, .-, m t!l Countv Courthouse in
Dade Countv, Florida, within four
-alendM months from the time of the
first publication hereof, or the MUM
uiii I..- barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 16th
^'JB&J,K :.r!.,.EM M
,. ,, ,,, ntfi,,- M.-hin F Frankel
jjuii,. : i Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
A.- Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
the Ji'th dav of June. 197..
$ft5 g SSSSm^M mm
ttornev for Adm n stratrlx
H Lin.-..!,, Roa*Bultai 3M
Miami Beacfa. Florida 33139
NOTiCE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
C'VIL ACTION NO 75-19333
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARR AGE
IN REl THE MARRIAGE OF
JOSEPH FORTPNE. a k a
JACK MLNNIS.
Husband, PetUlouer
MARINETTE M : I ELL MINN1S.
Wll lent
TO MARINETTE MITCHELL
MINNIS
Tor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai ati .i. n for Dissolution of Mar-
tian, has been filed against vou and
you ai n nulred to servt
your written defenses If anv. to it on
DANIEL KETTER, attorni > for Pe-
titioner, wli si address l *> Qoit-
Bul i1 '. N r Si : d Ave-
nue. M and file the
orialnnl with thi clerk -: the above
styled oourt on or hefon July 2S.
1975: otherwise i default will be 'i-
ter.-d again-' vou for I hi relief de-
manded mi the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published wire
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
witness nn band and the seal t
saul court at Miami. Florida on this
16th dav of June 1975
RICHARD P BRINKEB
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By WILLIE BRADSHAW .IK
As Denutv Clark
(Circuit t uurt Seali
DANIEL KETTER. ESGl'IRE
lit .\ E. Second Avenue
1005 i ingress Building
Miami. Florida
Photic: 138-60911
Attornev tor Petitioner
ti 2'>-27 7'4-ll
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CAE NO. 75-19431
NOTICE OF SUIT
HAROI.D JOHN EBY.
Plaintiff.
LENNY BUTTON AND
Defendants.
TO: LENNY SL'TTON and
JULIA SDTTON
2611 Centlnella Avenue
Apartment "It"
Santa Monica. California, 90405
YOI ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that Suit has been filed In the above
styled Court to foreclose that certain
mortgage given bv LENNY SL'TTON
and JULIA SL'TTON to HAROLD
JOHN EBY, dated June 17. 1974. re-
corded June 19. 1974. in Official Rec-
ords 877. at Page 351. of the Public
Records of Dade County. Florida
against the following described Droo-
erty. lying and being in Dade County.
Florida, to-wit:
Lot 22. l.-.-s the North .'." feet and
less the West 10 feet. ORANGE
POUNDS Sl'HDIVISION. accord-
ing to the Plat thereof, recorded
In Plat Book 3. at Pace 34. of the
Public R.-cords. Dade Countv,
Florida, a k a 3078 and S077 Or-
ange Street. Miami. Coconut
Grove. Florida Together with all
improvements thereon.
Y'ou are required to serve a conv of
vour answer or pleading on the Plain-
tiffs attornev. KOUEKT R. WHITE.
1032 duPont lluildlng. 169 East Flaar-
ler Street, Miami F'orida. and file
the original answer In the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the ^r.th day of Julv. 197."..
other* ise. the allegations of said
Complaint will be taken as confessed
bv vou.
DATED at Miami. Florida, this 17th
i\,i\ of June. 197E.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk
!:. MARION NEWMAN
Deputy Clerk
s 2H-27 7.4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIOA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-19480
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
NESTOR MACHIN.
Petitioner.
Y\ KTTE GOMEZ MACHIN.
Respondent
YOU YVETTE GOMEH MACHIN,
(00 West 136 Str.-.-t. An' .III Now
York. New York lml.ll ARE HEREHY
NOTIFIED TO FILE vour ui :, i n
spouse to this action for dissolution of
marrini:.-. with the Clerk of the above
Court, and serve a conv upon Peti-
tioners Attorneys. VON BAMFT *
SMITH Suite vM>. 1320 South Dixie
HUfhwaV, deal Gables. Florida 33146.
on "r before the -'"ith day of Julv.
1975. ei.-e th.- Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage will be taken as con-
fessed.
DATED: 6-18-75.
RICHARD. P BRINKER
Itv: S JAFFE
Deoutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
6/20.27 7/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GEfiERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO 75-19479
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN hi: THE MARK-ace OF
T.ADEEK YAMfJNl CHUA.
Petitioner,
vs.
RABID FEl IPB CHUA
KeMiondent.
YOI' RAsii) FELIPE CHUA, Resi-
dence unknown ARE HEREHY NOTI-
FIED TO FILE vour written rssoonse
,,, iius ictlon for dissolution of mar-
riage, with th,- Clerk of the above
Court, and serve a conv upon 1'eti-
.,,.. ... VON ZAMFT 4
SMITH Suite San. 1320 South Dixie
Highway. Coral Cables. Florida 13146,
on or before the 25th dav ol July.
, ,,;., thi Petition for Dlsao.
of Marriage will be taken as con-
fessed.
DATES): '''-1-1-75.
RICHARD P BRINKER
By; S JAFFE
DeoUtV Clerk
fCtrcm-t Court Seal, ^^ ^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
E IS HI
desiring to engage
h business under the fictitious name
asa OAL1J PIZZA al
Ptxti Hhrhway. unti.
name
u ith thi Clerk lilt u:t of
..
Natallnu Galll
Aurora Calli
Attorni vs f< r Aoolli
s ., -: I \., a- Su
Miami. I-':.i
8 .--.: : 4-n
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREHY GIVEN that
thi ui lerslaned. desiring to engage -,-i
is under the fictitious name if
i A ASA DEL BR1LLANTE al 8808
\-. ,i- Miami, Fla Intends
to rearlstei said name ^^ lh the Clerk
of the Circuit t nun ol Icoie County,
da
HENRY VENTURA tTwi
Kwitnev, Krooo .< Schelnbenf, r.\
si .. 120 Lin iln Road. M B
a i for Aoollcanl
.: 7 4-ii
NOTICE UNPER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HFREHY GIVEN that
thi undersigned, ceslrlna to engage In
! u- ess under the fictitious name 'f
GARCIA BARBER SHOP al J880
W-st 10th Avenu.. Hlai.aT Fla
intends :- resrlster said name with
rk of th.- Circuit Court of Dado
countv. Florida
JUAN A GARCIA Owner
1*20-27 7 4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
J. OWYNN PARKER
PROBATE NO. 75-3731
In RE: Estate of
BESSIE EPSTEIN
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present anv claims and demands
which vou mav have against the es-
tate of BESSIE EPSTEIN deceased
late of Dade Countv. Florida, to ths
Circuit Judges of Dade Countv. and
file the same In duplicate and as
nruvided in Section 733 16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade Countv. Flor-
ida, within four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be birred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this lfito,
dav of June. AD. K75
IRVING EPSTEIN
As Bxi cutor
First publication of this notice on
the 20th dav of June. 1976
SIMON. HAYS A GRCNDWERO.
Attornev for Executor
60S Ainslev Huilding
S/20-27
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY _,
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3778 9
In RE: Estate of
LAWRENCE HERMAN' L DET.L If
sometimes known as
LAWRENCE H UDELL
deceased -.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All. Persons
Having Claims or LVmands Against.
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and reoulr-
ed to present anv claims and demands
which vou may have against .the <-
late of LAWRENCE HERMAN
UDELL, sometimes known as LAW
HENCE If. UDELL deceased late of
Dade Countv. Florida, to Hie Circuit
Judges of Dad.- Countv. and file the
same ii duplicate and US provided in
Section 733.16. Florida Statutes, in
their offices In the Countv Courthouse
,n Hide Cuiitv, Florida, within four
, alcti iar months from the time of the
fit-; uublicatioti hereof, or the same,
aid be barred.
Filed at .Miami. Florida, this lbtn
dav of June. A.D 1975.
BARTON S UDELL
As Executor
Flrsl Dublication of this notice on
tile 20th dav "f June. 1978
W I l.l.l AM C SUSSMAN of matt.
ARerman & l-askv
Attorney for Estate
414 Dupont Plass Center
Miami. Florida 33131
6-20-27
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
i NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIOA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-19334
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
RO It NO JEAN.
Husband. Petitioner
NINA YVONNE WILLIAMS JEAN.
Wife. Resnondent.
TO NINA YVONNE
WILLIAMS JEAN ___
YOU ARE HEBEBY 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
DANIEL RETTER. attornev for Pe-
titioner, VI hose address is 1005 t on-
.- resa Building. Ill N.E 2nd Ave-
nue. Miami. Florida, and file the
original with the clerk of the fcPOve
stvied court on or before Julv 25,
IftB: otherwise a default will he en-
tered against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint DC petition.
This notice shall lie published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
A IT\ ESS mv hand and the seal or
said court at Miami, Florida on this
IC.th dav of June. 1975
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dad.- Countv. Florida
By WILLIE BRADSHAW JR.
\ Denutv Clerk
(Creuit Court S.-ah
DANIEL RETTHR, ESQUIRE
10H Congress lluildlng
ill N E Second Avenue
Miami Florida 33132
Phone: 35X-6'""1
Attorn.-v for Petitioner
^7 7/4-11


Page 16-B
vJenlsMcrktor?
Friday. June 20, 19
FOOD
FAIR
FLO-SUN
Orange
Juice
CONTS.^^p
FRESH
Seafood Dept.
AVAIIABIE AT STORES
WITH SEAFOOD SERVICE
COUNTERS
FRESH CAUGHT LARGE
Trout
49
IB.
THE WEEK FOR
QUALITY -* SAVINGS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUNDAY. JUNE 29th
AT ALL FOOD FAIR STORES EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
SUNSWEET
PRUNE JUICE
A.A.A m
69c
BONUS
SPECIAL
SAVE 16'
40-OZ.
BOTTLE
FOOD
FAIR
LIMIT ONE iOITiE PlIASI WITH OTHIH PURCHASES Of J7.50 O* MOM. EXCLUDING CICARITTIf
FOR CLEANER CLOTHES
WONDERFUL
Baked Goods
MADE WITH PURE
VEGETABLE SHORTENING
P.P. BRAND
Thin Sliced
Bread
LOAVES
TIDE DETERGENT
89*
BONUS
SPECIAL!
SAVE 26'
49-OZ.
BOX
I.MIT ONI iOX. PlIASI, WITH OTMIR PURCHASIS OF S7.50 O* MORI IXCIUOINC CIGARETTES
MAXWELL HOUSE
COFFEE
BONUS
SPECIAL!
SAVE 30'
89
ALL GRINDS
16-OZ.
CAN
LIMIT ONE CAN. PlIASI WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF $7 SO OR MOtI IXCIUOINC CIGARETTES
SUPERMARKETS
CALIFORNIA
BING
CHERRIES
69!
PUERTO RICAN rQ(
Pineapple..............................um 05!
FRESHIE UNSWEETENED ,,.., A,
Grapefruit Juice..................S 89c
CALIFORNIA j f f|
Sunkis* Lemons..............I UW
I XCELLINI QUALITY 1 II C
Green Squash......................u. Va
CALIFORNIA Fftt
Pitted Dates......................Vf 59*
IS
P\C*
TV*
0&
nis
To-
er-
CRISPY FRESH
Romaine Lettuce
RICH'S FROZEN
LES CAL OR
Coffee Rich
Borden's Yogurt
HEAD
16-OZ.
CTNS.
8-OZ.
CUPS
PLIISCHMANN'S FROZEN
Egg Beaters..........
*. P. BRANP FROZIN
Corn-on-the-Cob
CHUN KINO FROZIN
Egg Rolls...............
UITONI
Frozen Lasagna
16-OZ.
..PKG.
PKO.
.OF 4
4-OZ.
..PKO.
14-OZ.
..PKO.
99'
69*
85*
89<
BORDEN'S -PUMNTO PINIAPPU -OlIVI t PIMINTO
Cheese Spread B? 39c
FRIENDSHIP ^^.
Sour Treat.........................OS? W
lOIHN'S COLORED (CMIESI FOOD)
GROUND
CHUCK ',
3
FRESH
BEEF
LUM'S HOT DOGS OR
Beef Franks
10OZ.
PKG.
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPARTMENT
AVAIIAIIE ONil AT STORES WITH SERVICE COUNTIDS
ALL LUNCH MEATS CHEESE SLICED TO YOUR 0D(
HYGRADE'S "OLD FASHION" GERMAN STYLE
Wide Bologna
89'
American Singles 89*
MOTHER'S (QUARTERS) ..
Kosher Margarine.............Ill: 69*
BOROEN'S SMALL CURD CREAMED
Cottage Cheese............... 49*
BORDENS NATURAL SLICED SWISS OH _
Muenster Cheese tf 69c
MRS. FILBERT'S (TWO B-OZ. CUPS)
Soft Margarine 8S. 65*
AMERICAN KOSHER MIDGET
99
3-LB. PKG.il
OR MORE
LB.
NUTRITIOUS
Sliced Beef Liver..................lb.
FLA. OR SHIPPED FRESH ICED ORADE 'A'
Fryer Parts WMwltli",A$T u
WHOLE LECS THIOHS DRUMSTICKS
FLA. OR SHIPPED-GRADE A FRESH ICED
FRYER QTRS.
69'
)
o!-
*
Jie
LEGS OR
BREASTS
LB.
REFRESHING BEER
Salami Bologna Old Milwaukee
V
12-OZ.
CHUB
LAND O FROST SLICED (ALL VARIETIES)
6 12-OZ. NO RETURN ? 1
BOTTLES
HALF
LB.
Lnrau \J null HIUU IXLL VIIII15I| *#*/
Smoked Meats 2 & 89*
P.P. BRAND GOLDEN
QUARTER $ 1 29
FRESHLY SMOKED SLICED LOX OR
Nova Scotia Salmon.........u
IMPORTED DANISH ...
Baby Swiss Cheese ?." 89c
ROYAL TASTE (WINE OR CREAMED)
Herring Fillets..........
jjoz. $189
JAR
1
1 LB
i ...PKG.
$125
1
Corned Beef
LEAN
COOKED
89
C QUARTER
LB.
HYGRADE'S BALL PARK MEAT OR
Beef Franks or Knocks
OALILEO ITALIAN SLICED SALAMI AND
Provolone Cheese VKGZ 99*
COPELAND'S
Sliced Party Pak..............S& 79*
RUBINSTEIN RED SOCKEYE
Salmon ^ $V9
P.P. BRAND
Catsup
12-OZ.
BOTTLE
Apple Juice
55c
MOTTS
COUNTRY
STYLE
32-OZ.
BOTTLE
Corn ess......2,x;Z9t
MILANI U90 ^
French Dressing...............B* 63* r.
FOR HEAVY CLEANING >i Jpj
Borateem Plus.................,^2 $189 H
SUDSY OR CLEAR
Parsons Ammonia............Sff 35
ALL VARIETIES BATH SIZE
Ma' Soap 3 Eft $1
PARADISE PURE STRAWBERRY
Preserves 2 89'
GOLOENS SPICY
Brown Mustard..................3* 28
48*
IS-OZ.
..CAN
*V{ RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE
Mini Ravioli..............
PETER PAN SMOOTH OR CRUNCHY
Peanut Butter..................'' 97<
All CLE.iCa, TYPOGRAPHIC PHOTOGRAPHIC anO PRINTING MOM M SU.JECT TO COMECON NONE SOlO TO DEALER,.
Will iu
luaiuuuu uiuauii u usuu.


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