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:
AA00010090:02422

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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
"cJewish Floridian
Comblibg TNI JEWISH UNITY mi THi JEWISH WfEHT
Volume 48 Number 27
Miami, Florida Friday, July 4, 1975
u>c by Man Two Sections
Price 25 <~ents
BUT HE SEES STALE MATE AS DANGEROUS
No Pressure, Ford Insists
WASHINGTON President Ford has un-
equivocally denied reports that he is pressur-
ing Israel to accept a U.S.-engineered peace
plan between Israel and Egypt based on
Egyptian recommendations.
We are not, he said, trying to "impose a
settlement." On the other hand, the President
this week did declare that if the U.S. does not
suggest what he termed a broad solution, the
present deadlock might continue, and th3t
would be dangerous.
THE PRESIDENTS denial was of reports
from Jerusalem that the U.S. had sent Israel
an "ultimatum," and that if Israel failed to
accept it, she would have to go it alone at a
reconvened Geneva conference.
The President said that perhaps there are
"several months or longer" during which a
stalemate might be tolerated, "but the unani-
mous view is that if we don't get results .
Continued on Page 11-A
Rabin, Peres Tour Gidi and Mitla
Sinai Passes Israel May Give Up
TEL AVIV (JTA) Premier Yitzhak Rabin and
Defense Minister Shimon Peres inspected the Mitla and Gidi
Passes in Sinai in what was apparently a personal evalua-
tion of the situation should Israel agree to withdraw from
the western reaches of the two strategic mountain passes
in order to secure an interim agreement with Egypt.
The two ministers, who, with Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon comprise the government's negotiating team for an
interim accord, were accompanied on their day-long inspec-
tion tour by Chief of Staff Gen. Mordechai Gur and Gen.
Yekutiel Adam, commander of the southern front.
THE PREMIER snoke at
d Quit Rathei
Than Submit
To U.S. Rules
Kissinger Sees No Pact Yet 11-A
Agreement Negotiations in Progress 13-A
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel has embarked on a
week of diplomatic "clarifications" and political heart-
searching that will climax next Sunday in a fateful cabinet
decision on whether to reject or accept Egypt's interim set-
tlement terms.
Weighing heavily on the minds of Israeli policymakers
is the support and endorsement of the Egyptian position
which the U.S. administration voiced, in clear and unequiv-
ocal terms, in Ambassador Dinitz's meetings with President
Ford and Secretary Kissinger last weekend.
The "clarifications" will take place on the Jerusalem-
Washington and the Jerusalem-Cairo axes.
THE GOVERNMENT here feels it still lacks detailed
knowledge of the Egyptian stance on the crucial issue of
the Sinai passes and lacks knowledge, too, on what Amer-
ican policy on the Middle East is likely to be if Israel does
eventually accept the settlement terms and contracts a new
three-year interim accord.
Will the U.S. refrain from pressure on Israel to make
further settlements during those three years? Will it refrain
report, attributed to Israeli sources, which he himself de-
Continued on Page 8-A
NESSEN IN ASSURING STATEMENT
PREMIER RABIN
length with senior field officers
on the possible military conse-
quences of a partial Israeli
withdrawal from the passes. The
Premier and Defense Minister
Jerusalem Arabs Change;
Orthodox Set in Ways
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Sharp differences in the
daily life-style and outlook
between Israeli Arab youth
und the younger generation
of ultra-Orthodox Jews in
Jerusalem's Mea Shearim
quarter were reported here
by Prof. Rita Simon, visiting
professor at the Hebrew
University who is conduct-
ing a research project on
social change.
Prof. Simon, on leave from
the University of Illinois,
found, for one thing that
young Israeli Arabs, while
retaining their nationalistic
values, admire and try to
emulate Israeli culture.
BUT THE Mea Shearim Jews
abhor that culture as the root
of all evil. Prof. Simon's find-
ings were based on a study of
150 families from both corn-
Continued on Page 7-A
di 1 not visit the Abu Rodeis
oil fields in southwestern Si-
nai which is another key point
that Israel may be prepared to
relinquish in exchange for an
acceptable interim agreement.
It would be an expensive with-
drawal, not only in terms of
the lost oil which now covers
most of Israel's domestic needs,
but the new fortifications that
would have to be built.
It was learned here that an
Israeli withdrawal from Abu
Rodeis would require the aban-
donment of a fortified defense
line that cost Israel tens of mil-
lions of Pounds to build.
A new line would have to be
constructed to defend the ap-
proaches to A-Tour and Sharm
el-Sheikh.
IT WAS also learned here
that increased naval activity
has been observed recently in
Saudi Arabian coastal waters
opposite Sharm el-Sheikh which
Continued on Page 7-A
President Declares He's
Not Angered by 'Leak9
Outburst Worries Israelis 6-A
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) White House Press Secre-
tary Ron Nessen said here that President Ford is "not per-
sonally angry" with anyone over the publication of a pur-
ported Israeli proposal for a second interim agreement
with Egypt.
Nessen offered that statement when the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency asked why the President was so angry over
the "leak'' that he made his statement assailing it through
the State Department. The issuance of a Presidential state-
ment through the State Department is a rare occurrence.
OBSERVERS HERE are puzzling over why the Presi-
dent expressed himself publicly with such ire over a news
Continued on Page 13-A
DESPITE TEDDY'S DENIALS, COLUMNIST BELIEVES:
It '11 be Ford vs. Kennedy in '76 Race
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
If there were ever any doubts
that the two major presidential
candidates in 1976Republican
ind Democratic are in fact
candidates, and ready to go, the
doubts are being dispelled.
You can discard the "ifs" and
"maybes" and say as flatly as
the ruses of history and the
vanitv of human wishes allow,
that if nominated Gerald Ford
and Edward Kennedy will run,
and if elected they will serve.
AS LONG as President Ford's
fortunes in office were minimal,
his 1976 candidacy was little
better than academic. But they
have been rising fortunes.
Mr. Ford is on the way to
establishing himself as a Presi-
dent. If he hasn't become a
Harry Truman, he is no longer
a Herbert Hoover.
The Mayaguez incident evok-
ed a wave of popular sentiment
which transient as it may
proveenabled him to nose out
Sen. Kennedv in the Harris
poll.
HIS EUROPEAN trip helped.
The active, mediating American
diplomacy in the Middle East
has revived, and the Russians
have faded with their Geneva
Conference option.
President Ford's gamble on
Continued on Page 2-A


Page 2-A
*Jen it fkriditoin________
jMjqr.JMuJ
It Will be Ford vs. Kennedy in 76 Race
* Continued from Page 1-A
taking a personal >"0'e 'n tne
Middle East diplomacy, in his
talks with President Anwar Sa-
dat and Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin, involved some obvious
danger to him, but it is filling
out his presidential presence in
foreign policy.
ADD SEVERAL minor eddies
of opinion which may heln him.
Th? new political climate is
post-Watergate in a different
M use from the past year.
Sen. Lowell Weicker's (R..
Conn.) proposal for a runoff in
the hairbreadth New Hampshire
election was rejected by the
Senate Democrats, for the ob-
vious reason that the Dem-
ccrntic miracle performance in
New Hampshire in 1974 would
be unlikely in 1975.
Moreover, in his struggle with
a Democrat'.': Congress, the Ford
vetoes ha,re been holding.
I HAVE few doubts that
President Ford and Vice Presi-
dent Rockefeller will be the
1976 Republican nominees.
Curiously, Ronald Reagan's
chances ol running in 1976 de-
P*>nd m*"* on a Democrat
Gec-ge Wallace than upon
Reagan's fellow Republicans.
If the primaries give Wallace
his revenge for the humiliations
that his more liberal Demo-
cratic rivals have heaped on
him. and if he makes no con-
vention headway for the Vice
Presidency (which is what he
aims at). I don't rule out Wal-
lace joining with Reagan in an
independent splinter fusion
party in the 1976 election.
IT COULD cut into botii ma-
jor parties, but if it threw the
election into the Hous of R<>'v
resentativcs. t h e Democrats
would win. That's mainly why
I doubt whether Reagan and
Wallace would try it.
If the Republicans looked
like a burnt-out case after
Watergate, and are starting to
breathe again, the Democrats
are the Watergate victors who
are living up to their 1968 and
1972 precedents of being sui-
cidal in victory.
T'^e Republicans have the un-
aspiring choice betwen Mr.
Ford and Reagan; the Djtio-
crats are in the position of hav-
ing a constituency without a
candidate.
THEY HAVE three possibili-
ties. The front-runner right now
is Kennedy, and if th conven-
tion were held now he would
be the nominee.
The second is one of the old-
er moderates Sens. Henry
Jackson. Hubert Humphrey or
Edmund Muskie. The third is
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slide of 19"4.
Onlv the ncninati >n of
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gat" question sMentlv. not
openlv. and r"tf on th issu of
swoll 'n presidential power but
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THF. KENNEDY sunorters
have chalt shrewdly with this
by un-Wlinine the undoubted
coinage th- senator hi shown
in the unpopular positions he
has nl"n recently. The idea is
to cancel out the Chapoaoui I-
dick chares of his lack of
courage and candor by featur-
ing the profile in courage of
today.
It is too early to know
whether it will work.
Kennedy his always been
strongly buttressed in his no-
Utical career by the carrying
power of his family name and
tradition.
BUT ALL the talk now of
how much John and Robert
Explosive In
Paint Can
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
hre" explosive charg: con-
cealed in a paint can was found
in lowntown Jensalem ind was
defused by police The can
aroused the susoici >n of a pas-
serby during the morning
ho"r in Zihal Square near Citv
Hall and the Old City Walls. All
Jerusalem resident-- have been
warned to b* on the alert fol-
lowing a wave of terrorist in-
cidents in an i around the city
over the recent Shavuot
end.
A SUSPECTED terrorist sus-
tained self inflicted wounds
when an explosive charge -'. -
tonated as he was planting it in
the Ramot Eshkol district.
Earlier, a charge was found
near the Rockefeller Museu n
and was defused without caus-
ing damage. The most serious
incident was the explosion of a
booby-trapped picnic hamper on
the crowded public beach at
Ein Fashcha on the Dead Sea
which sent 20 persons to the
hospital. Most of the injuries
were slight.
Israel's situation is desperate
and has made it more depend-
ent on Isra 1 Bonds and
CJ.A. Israel Emergency Fund.
BUY AND GIVt I
Moyshie Friedberf
Kenned;- ciu or uidn't know
about assassination plots against
foreign leaden has become a
new and unexpected factor for
Kennedy. Vet it is so marginal
that he is bound to survi"e it.
Watergate was such a heav-
en-sent issue for the Democrats
that it pushed everything cl-
out and kept them from de-
veloping other issues
,, ,i- lord Administration
that has labored to shape two
major issues, which are part of
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, July 4, 1975
vJenisfi Fkridfian
Page 3 A
\lrs. Sadat Snubs Mrs. Rabin at Confab
Boston Women Protest 13-A
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Mrs. Leah Rabin, wife of
.ael's Prime Minister, and Mrs. Jihan Sadat, wife of Presi-
fnt Anwar Sadat of Egypt, discussed the role of women in
eir respective countries during the International Women's
mference in Mexico City and on an American network
evision program over the weekend.
Their viewpoints on feminism and related matters were
markably similar. But the two "first ladies" had no con-
t on either occasionlargely because Mrs. Sadat refused.
OTH WERE delegates to
a meeting because Mrs. Sadat
"has stated from the very be-
ginning that she would not
meet with the Israeli represen-
tative, and why force her? If
she doesn't want to. we honor
her wishes."
international parley but
Ire interviewed separately on
ABC-TV program "Issues
Answers." A transcript of
interviews was made avail-
|e to the Jewish Telegraphic
ency.
mating that "the hope was
pressed that you and Mrs.
jat might get together, that
. might get a chance to meet
:h other," a reporter asked
Rabin, "Would you still
to meet Mrs. Sadat?"
(Yes, very much so," the
emier's wife replied. "She is
K-autiful lady and seems like
tery nice, bright person."
SHE THOUGHT Mrs. Sadafs
tech was "very interesting
very constructive," al-
ih "of course, there were
leu remarks" with which she
Bid not agree.
Mrs. Rabin added that "I
|ly believe that it would have
vastly important for some-
rig that would serve as a be-
^ning. I mean a handshake,
exchange of even a few
is. because I am an onti-
Bt. and I hope to see a settle-
nt in the future, so if we are
. together in the same con-
iti in, I don't see the reason
iy not."
MRS. RABIN said she had
ie no effort to arrange such
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Mrs. Sadat, who had asked
the conference officers not to
seat her near Mrs. Rabin and
refused to meet her. was spar-
ed any question on the ABC
program about her attitude to-
wards the Premier's v.ife. and
she did not volunteer any com-
ment about her.
On other subjects, Mrs: Ra1
bin said that she is "absolutely
not an extreme women's lib
supporter" and that she is
"very much for femininity,"
but declared "we want to have
equal sharing."
SHE POINTED out that an
Israeli woman "whether she is
a soldier carrying a gun or a
farmer, she still is the same
woman," emphasizing that "a
woman is a woman is a wom-
an" and "under any circum-
stances she truly retains her
femininity."
Mrs. Rabin noted that in
"most fields of life," Israeli
women have equal rights, add-
ing that "not so much in the
marital chapter because this
belongs to our religious laws in
which the Jewish woman is not
totally emancipated."
MRS. RABIN volunteered that
Israeli women have the right to
vote, and there is equal pay,
but she would not say "there is
equal opportunity" which, she
......v.i, is the situation in most
of the modern countries."
She noted that Israel has
"definitely set programs of
helping the Arab woman in her
progress." adding that "we
have helped her get new, mod-
ern ideas about education,
health and child care" and thus
preparing the way for the fu-
ture.
MRS. SADAT said, "We cant
compare the cultures in Amer-
ica or in the West with the cul-
tures in the Arab countries,"
and noted:
"Our main calling in Egypt
is not to upset the balance be-
tween men and women, man
and wife, because I think even
in America it is making such a
big problem, maybe."
In Egypt, she added, "we are
very concerned to make the
balance between the wife and
husband, to make strong ties,
because the family is the nu-
cleus of the society."
IN HER country, Mrs. Sadat
said, "the man must be the
head of the family but out of
home because if the wife goes
home and tells her husband,
"You must work today or cook
today, and I will cook tomor-
row, I am working, and you are
working,' it will break the ties
between them."
She also said that "in the
meantime, I believe in more
participation for women and
full equality for them." In an-
other passage, Mrs. Sadat said,
"Every wife has influence."
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Page 4-A
^JmlstncrHlar
Friday, July ^
A
i
A Bicentennial Question
Many Americans who saw President Ford's press
conference on the lawn of the White House last week
came away with the impression that, more and more,
he looks like his "own man."
The aura of uncertainty in which he took office on
Aug. 9 of last year seems to have left nlrrf, and thaf*is^
a good thing.
But is this as a consequence of the fact that he has
grown into the office and finally feels comfortable in it?
On this July 4, the opening of the bicentennial of
American independence, it is particularly important
that we understand the answer. It has something par-
ticularly vital to do with our very freedom.
Take, for example, his reaction to the question of
one reporter who asied the President what would hap-
pen in the event that OPEC raised its prices on oil
again.
Mr. Ford had just finished talking about what his
administration had achieved thus far in the fields of
unemployment, the "recession" and inflation. What, the
reporter wondered, would the prospect of a new oil
hike have on these economic programs?
We must agree that the President responded more
forcefully and forthrightly than we have ever seen him
speak before. But we are not quite sure what he said.
Regretfully, we must add, his oratory reminded us
of his predecessor's. Richard Nixon was also a forceful
and forthright speaker, but one was never quite sure of
what he had said.
it
ti
it
The Appointment of Nessen
The parallel is at first shocking, but lurking in the
hearts of all of us is the fear that perhaps nothing has
changed very much at all since last Aug. 9.
When President Ford took office, he announced
Jerry terHorst, a highly respected newsman of many
years' standing, as his press secretary. This was perhaps
his most significant appointment. After all, the very
essence of the Nixon administration was best symbolized
by Ron Ziegler, the previous press secretary, who was
imperious, perfunctory, secretive, obfuscatory.
terHorst, within days, resigned. The open adminis-
tration to which Ford pledged himself was already not
so open at all.
Whereupon, Mr. Ford promptly turned to Ron Nes-
sen, an NBC newsman, who had for years been giving
the Nixon administration its lumps on TV and, withal,
had managed to survive.
Accepting the appointment, Nessen promptly dec-
lared that if his duties as the new press secretary ever
forced him to be guilty of conspiratorially deluding the
press, as Ziegler is alleged to have done, he would quit.
Well, now, there have been several such instances
of deluding the press only within the last few weeks
all of which Nessen has since explained as "mistakes."
"Add to this Nessen's outburst of uncontrolled anger
last week in a press conference all his own in which
one reporter flatly called him a "liar," and in which
Nessen responded bv setting up the same the-press-is-
the-enemy parameten, that existed during the height of
Nixon's regime.
fr it it
The People's Business
A final word: President Ford's outburst of rage in
reaction to a New York Times story June 26 that pre-
sumably leaked Israel's peace offer to Egypt for a sec-
ond-stage interim agreement.
Why the rage?
The point here is that the new confidence President
Ford seems to be showing is not so new, at least for us,
at all. We have been accustomed to that kind of "con-
fidence" in the past. On Aug. 9 of last year, we hoped
things would change not toward "confidence" in the
President, but in a willingness for him to recognize that
he is no more than the nation's leader at a particular
time, and hence, merely the temporary custodian of its
best interests.
We had hoped a new President, and an appointed
one at that, did not mean another Caesar.
Meanwhile, there is Israel, worried that the good
feelings growing out of the Ford-Premier Rabin meet-
ings in Washington in mid-June are already eroded.
As for the U.S.A., well, a confident President these
days apparently means a secretive one. Once again, the
people's business seems no longer to be theirs.
About Criticism, Partisanship
AS THE months go by. criti-
cism of Henry Kissinger
and, indeed. Gerald Ford, will
increasingly be seen as partisan
rather than political.
We are, after all, approach-
ing National Convention time^
whe*h the nation goes berserk
in a rodeo of bronco-busting
expediency.
BUT THAT is a terrible
shame because Kissinger de-
serves criticism as he never
has before. I have in mind:
His statement on his re-
CONTEMPUOWQTHC WCCHTlNNIAL
"U* Feel there is a strong basts of
common interesf,COmmon heritage
and i common teehng between Israel-
the small democracy and USA -
the great democracy 'yttzhak rasw
turn from his Mideast shwi
in March, which fa,i,j, huttl*
The remark he made n
inteniew on television d'a
the. visit ,n mij.jun "^
mier Rabin; **
His reor-ganiijn of *.
pohcy making m/cfanSl
the State Department. 11
gives him even more mT
o-er foreign policy deciZ
than before. S10nj
WPH RESPECT to the fir*
On Kissinger's return fro-* tv,
Mi i a ed to confront not onlv a fat
QTfl of his personal dipbiacv
but also the triumph ,if ji
Vi ,-t Cong, which painhiBy be-
trayed Kissingers nalrefe a
his loag-1 irm n t- w
Paris with the ( ong Klatch d
he Due Tho.
He had won a Vob?l Prjg
for tha' "achi [.
I ham '-Main, he had brou*
"pescs in our time" to South-
east Asia. In a word, Le Due
Tho had taken him
Depressed and angry, {&
ter respon led to these mi
Minna by declaring, and m.
in- President Ford to declare.
that henceforward the United
.' t t s w >uld no 1 >ng->r act
policeman to the world
IT WAS t >o expensive, a
rewarding, and besilei we had |
troubl -s enough it home ti
deal with a noble sentiment
from i s scretarv of state chars-
ed with conducting our foreip
affairs, a semiment amountinj
re a professional self-imnwi-
'ion
With respect to the second
When, at the conclusion of
Premier Rabin's visit, newsma
asked Kissinger if Presides
Continued on Page ISA
Amiii: Africa's Total Despot
By MAX LERNF.R
Los Anseles Time Syndicate
What a despot with total
powers does in his developing
African country seems scarcely
a candidate for the top news
Yet President Adi Amin of
Uganda has captured and held
the headlines with his cat-and-
mouse changes of mind about
the execution of a British I v
turer. Denis Hills, who was un-
wary enough to call him a
"village tyrant" in some manu-
scrint notes.
THE OBVIOUS reason for th-
world's concern is that a man's
life hangs in balance as a mili-
tary dictator plays with it. for
motives that only a psychiatrist
could guess at.
But there is a deeper reason
as well. It goes back to one of
the underlying themes in his-
tory and literaturethat of the
mad king.
IN THE tOO-cloaely intermar-
ried dynastic families of Eurooe
there were inevitably monarchs
whose headstrong aberrations
spread fear in their courts and
among their people.
The stories made good cony
in those lurid histories of the
European monarchies, written
by French hacks, which you
could always pick up at the
bon' stalls along the Seine.
BUT KINGSHIP in Europe is
all but over, excent for a few
constitutional monarchs with no
power.
The new kings are the dic-
tators, whether they run a na-
tion by partv and ideologv >r
by military force, or both. Mo i
em weanons have multiDli
their death-dealing capacity
The mass media have p,
t> new >>!< a hol 1 ove
minds of their subjects thai I
old ones could onlv strr
bv talking of divine rights
I
EVER SINCE the nu
bomb we ha'. e8ssd
LERN'ER
by a nightmare fantasy that
somehow a mm with a sick
mind would become the head of
the nation and use the bomb
for his sick purposes. It is a
nightmare that will not go away.
I don't like the gime of long-
distnncj psychoanalysis when
aoplied to h-ads of state. It is
too easy and too dangerous.
BUT i\ the case of Stalin, it
w is his own clou C illaborators
in power who experienced his
fits of rage, and came to aM
mm as unbalanceda witness
Khrushchev^ famous speech
about kirn There could bi
other such cases someday.
Each of us has our own nen-
roses. Including heads of state
But the rest of us don't have
the absolute power to put oar
neuroses into effect I can't pre
I nl to fathom those of Pre*
J t' Amin.
But the press records since
he came to power speak ta
the "selves. Man1, of his closes
foj-nar tides and collaborates
have fd the country. Sane
were too late. Nothing seems 9
h ive been too tmnl to escape
his all-seeing eye and his os
nipotent arm.
OF THE foreigners, the
British have suffered the most
President Amin seems obsessed
with Britain an i its symbols of
rjnwsfr-Queen Elizabeth. MB
NQiVster Harold Wilson. ForeigB
Secretary James t'allaghan.
nearly, h' is reaching be-
ond the haoless offending
l.-cturer and writer. **"**
threatens re execui nJ *f
he hS used as a plaything- J
.- rvernment radio reported tw
th two generals whom W"
BUeabeth sent to him spores*
ed him "on their knees.
IT ISNT too farfetcnw
see this as the grandiose W
< ..ntinued on ft*/ &k
Jewish Floridian
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iday, July 4, 1975
JtmlstinorkMa*}
Page 5-A.
.......
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Today, even the most sheltered of
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Page 6-A
vjenisii flcrXMaun
Friday, ju]v,
JERUSALEM OBSERVERS WONDER:
Churchmen's Visit Politicking?
Britain Won't Bar Arnis
LONDON (JTA) Foreign Secretary janiesr
i said here an effective agreement limiting arm.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Jerusalem has been playing
host to two foreign church
leaders and while their vis-
its to the Holy City were pri-
marily of a religious nature,
the political overtones are
not lost on Israeli officials.
Vazken I, head of the
World Armenian (Catholic)
Church. was personally
greeted by Mayor Teddy
Kollek and representatives
of the Religious Affairs Min-
istry at Jaffa Gate.
THE OTHER visitor was
Metropolitan Philaret. the Rus-
sian Orthodox Archbishop of
East Berlin and Central Europe,
who is heading a Russian Ortho-
dox delegation from the Soviet
Union.
Their visits were unconnect-
ed. They were, however, the lat-
est in a growing number of of-'
ficials of various Christian
churches to come to Jerusalem
in recent months to visit the
various shrines and meet for-
mally \th local officials.
These visits are viewed by
Israelis as a manifestation of
the Christian world's special in-
terest in any possible solution
to the knotty problem of Jeru-
salem's future political status.
MAYOR KOLLEK warned re-
cently that the Christian world's
interest in Jerusalem was enor-
mous and that it was important
for Israel to get across the mes-
sage that the holy places of all
faiths were protected and free-
ly accessible within its territory.
As far as the visits here are
concerned, both church leaders
have had an opportunity to wit-
ness personally how interfaith
accord works in the Israeli
capital.
Philaret attended services at
the Russian Church which were
also attended by the Greek
Orthodox Bishop. Constantine.
THE PRAYERS were recited
in Russian. Greek and Arabic.
He and Vazken also visited
mosoues to meet with the Chief
Rabbis and Religious Affairs
Minister and visited the Yad
Vashem.
Philaret made one remark of
a politics! nature. He expressed
optimism over the prospects of
renewed diplomatic relations
between Israel and the Soviet
Union and told Israeli Religious
Affairs Ministry officials that he
hoped there would be a flow of
Russian pilgrims to Israel.
Rabbi Denies Emigration Stand
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Chief Rabbi Moses Rosen of
Rumania denied here re-
ports that he was seeking to
soften Jewish pressure on
Rumania particularly in
the United States on the
question of Jewish emigra-
tion from Rumania.
Rabbi Rosen arrived here
for a brief and unexpect-
edvisit and conferred with
officials of the government
and the Jewish Agency on
the situation of the Ruma-
nian Jewish community.
' PRESIDENT N1COLAI Ceau-
Argentinas
Education
Getting Better
JERUSALEM (JTA)After ,
years of steady decline, the
state of Jewish education in Ar-
gentina is beginning to show
slight improvement, according
to a report delivered by Haim
Finkelstone. head of the Jewish
Agency's Education Department
to the Agency Executive.
Six new Jewish schools had
been set up in outlying areas
this year as the first stage of
a comprehensive education plan
devised by Jewish Agency
Chairman Pinbas Sapir du
his visit to Argentina last year,
Finkelstone said.
THE OVERALL figures show-
ed a 500 increase in the num-
ber of children enrolled at Jew-
ish schools in Argentina.
But the total figure was only
a paltry 20.000. Finkelstone con-
tinued. The basic problem was a
shortage of teachers, especially
young teachers.
Altogether in Argentina there
are some 1.100 teachers of He-
brew or Jewish studies, but the
profession stood low in the so-
cial and financial scale, and for
that reason it was attracting few
new applicants.
sescu of Rumania met with Jew-
ish leaders and with Congres-
sional leaders during his recent
visit to Washington.
He is seeking to win most
favored nation trade status for
Rumania but the obstacle has
been Rumania's alleged restric-
tions on Jewish emigration.
The Jackson-Vanik amend-
ment to the Foreign Trade Act
links the emigration practices
of Communist bloc nations to
trade benefits granted them by
the U.S.
Ceausescu reportedly told
both the Jewish leaders and the
Congressmen that Rumanian
Jews who wish to leave may do
so but that not many exercise
that option.
HE ALSO reportedly dis-
puted Jewish estimates that
some 70.000 Jews currently live
in Rumania. He placed the Jew-
ish population at a somewhat
lower figure.
According to informed sourc-
es, the Rumanian President had
little success in persuading
either group that their com-
plaint that Rumanian Jews were
not being permitted to leave for
Israel in any substantial num-
bers w*s uniustified.
ACCORDING TO informed
sources in New York, but un-
confirmed, there was a sudden
spurt in the number of exit
visas issued to Rumanian Jews
between June 4 and 16.
The sources said that 1.255
Rumanians received visas in
that period, half of them Jews.
The approximately 600 visas is-
sued in that eight-day period
brought the total number of exit
visas given the Rumanian Jews
during the first six months of
this year to 900, the sources
saiH
That was about one-fourth of
the 3,500 exit visas granted to
Rumanian Jews in 1974.
ng arms
Middle East is "possible only with the support of then-
to the dispute and in the context of a general agreenjj!
His statement was a reply to a question from a
MP, Frank Allaun, who suggested that in order to enr
age the Mideast negotiations, Britain should prohibit
proposed arms sale to Egypt and future arms sales to Is
and take the initiative for a joint embargo in arms 0
Middle East supplied by Britain, the United States, Fra
and the Soviet Union.
CALLAGHAN STRESSED that no arms exporter <*
ship out arms from Britain without a license,
situation is quite simply at the moment that if Britain
not to meet minimum i equests from these countries
only would they feel thai Britain was unwilling to assis*I
also they wouid turn elsewhere perhaps to quarters
would not wish for them to turn."
Another Labor MP, Robin Corbett, suggested thatJ
least an attempt could be made at limiting arms to the!
east since if the countries involved did not have the
to wage war it would make a new war unlikely
Yes, but that is an ideal situation and I live ir
of reality,'' Callaghan replied. "There is not the fain
chance of this being achieved."
US, 'Olitn Win Review
JERUSALEM gar will be asked by the Housing and Absorption Minis'
and the Jewish Agency to review the claim by some 1,||
immigrant families from the United States that their:
had been increased contrary to their original contracts.)
The decision to ask for a legal review was made at|
meeting of Jewish Agency Chairman Pinhas Sapir,
ing Minister Avraham Ofer, and Absorption Minister Sh
Rosen with representatives of the immigrants.
THE IMMIGRANTS protested the rent increases a|
demonstration outside the convention hall during the
ish Agency Assembly meeting June 17.
They won the support of Mrs. Charlotte Jac
chairman of the American Section of the World
Organization, an Assembly delegate. Moshe Rivlin,
general of the Jewish Agency, told them a solution
be sought.
The immigrants, who came to Israel in the past
years, said their rents were increased despite an ag
fixing the rentals for a 12-year period.
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ly, July 4, 1975
* Jew" $/? fkrlcffofl
Page ^-A
\co Tells CJF Moderation Forges Ahead
f; YORK Under Secre-
bf State Joseph J. Sisco
jn assembly of Jewish
inity relations leaders
forces of moderation in
IJdle East today have the
[hand," strengthening the
lities" for "diplomatic
pS" toward further in-
laereements.
Addressing the 32nd annual
plenary of the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
r->..nci|. Siscn said the Middle
East had undergone "psycho-
logical changes" since the Yom
Kippur War and it was his be-
lief that the "fro'htMfne Arab
states" Egypt. Jordan and
Syria as well as Saudi Arabia,
have come to accept "the con-
cept of co-existence with Is-
rael."
"IT IS my belief that people
of both sid^s are absolutely sick
and tired of war," he added.
More than 450 representa-
tives of the nine national or-
gin'/atiors -nd 97 local com-
munity relations councils that
|srael Shaken by Ford's Anger
DAVID LANDAU
fosALEM (JTA)
iment circles were
shaken June 26 by
lent Ford's angry re-
to a New York Times
from Jerusalem de-
what purported to be
s latest territorial of-
Egypt for a second-
interim settlement.
oreign Ministry spok-
said that Israel disap-
of "leaks" of secret
tions no less strongly
he U.S. and agreed
resident Ford that the
story contained inac-
es It should not be
as reflecting the Is-
roposals submitted to
through the good of-
|of the United States,
small said.
THE seventy of Ford's
(tion worried Israeli of-
The President's state-
louncing thfl leak was
by State Department
t Robert Anderson,
: it clear that the
Bnt was not criticizing the
when he declared that
"will not get into the
-. of competitive leaks of
sntial diplomatic ex-
s Jerusalem correspond-
ence Smith attributed
formation to Israeli gov-
sources.
strong reaction Sur-
inam observers here be-
the Smith story added
\o what has already been
ire and in Washing-
progress of the ne-
ws. ,
ICERN WAS expressed
episode could lead to
.Tiod of tension between
and the U.S. which abat-
er Premier Yitzhak Ra-
ilings with Ford in
r.iiton earlier this month.
analysts suggested a
motivation for Ford's re-
to the Times story than
|ential pique over leaks ol
.ntial information.
irding to these sources.
resident's statement mark-
beginning of a new effort
jshington to pressure Is-
Into softening its terms,
theory assumes that
rs reply to the latest Is-
proposals did not seem
ling to Secretary of State
A. Kissinger and that the
la: y believes a further,
png of Israel's stand will
ibin, Peres
our Sinai
tinued from Page 1-A
l8 the Straits of Tiran.
Saudian coast is barren.
It civilian or military out-
but Israeli authorities do
Iscount the possibility that
faudians may take up po-
in the area.
6y now have in their ar-
American "Hawk" anti-
ft missiles which can be
yed swiftly on the Saudian
the straits.
be necessary if an interim set-
tlement with Cairo is to be ob-
tained.
THE FOREIGN Ministry
sroips^an noted pointedlv June
26 that leaks are not a one-way
affair.
His statement that Israel
strongly disapproved of leaks
whatever their source was taken
as an oblique hint bv the Is-
raeli government that it too has
been unset and incensed in the
past by Washington's penchant
for feeding selected informa-
tion to selected newsmen, often
as a means of exerting subtle
pressure on Israel.
Jerusalem Arabs Changing;
Orthodox Set in Ways
Continued from Page 1-A
munities conducted in 1970-71.
The information released here
was preliminary, derived from
a working draft. The American
academician expects to extend
her study to a cross-section of
the Israeli population to test
various aspects of social change.
SUE OBSERVED that among
the Arabs, the present genera-
tion has virtually accepted the
fact that their children would
not dress and live as they did.
In Me a Shearim, however,
t1- p--'it '" 'i-nt be-
tween the generations on ques-
tions of life-style, and the
younger generation, in fact, is
critical of their parents for In-
sufficient vigilance in passing
on their traditional moral and
social values.
Prof. Simon's study showed
that Mea Shearim girls will
marry young and become
housewives.
ARAB GIRLS, on the other
hand, hope to complete high
school at least and to work out-
side of their homes for a time.
Arab mothers would like to
see their daughters have large
familiessix or more offspring.
but the Arab girls want at most
no more than two or three chil-
dren. Prof. Simon found.
The Arabs were much more
exposed to the local news media
than the ultra-Orthodox Jews.
Arabs watch television pro-
grams, mainly from the neigh-
boring Arab countries and di-
vide their radio listening be-
tween Arab and Israeli broad-
casts.
MOST ARAB mothers are il-
li-> ^it thsir children read
both Hebrew and Arabic news-
papers. Prof. Simon found.
in contrast, television is for-
bidden to the Mea Shearim
Jews. I hey read newspapers, i
but mainly the religious nress
and most of them do not listen
to the Israeli radio. Most of the
women who expressed an in-
terest in the news media, read
Yiddish newspapers and listen
to Yiddish radio programs. Very
few Mea Shearim women read
or listen to Hebrew.
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tit the all new
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P'rine an appearance that
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much of the time responding to
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Pisco indicated that the Admin-
istration's "rensspssrnent" of
American policv in the Middle
East would be "completed
shortly." But. he said, he could
give "no precise date."
THE NEWLY-elected profes-
sional head of the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council urged the
American Jewish community in
another session not to "over-
whelm itself with fears" of an
erosion of American public sup-
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Albert D. Chernin. addressing
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Chernin, a 47-year-old special-
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HE DECRIED those who he
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The greater danger." Cher-
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By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM(JTA) Da-
scribing the Allenby Bridge as
"our biggest entry port after
Lod" (Ben Gurion Airport), De-
fense Minister Shimon Peres
said here that the open bridges
policy which permits Arabs
from neighboring countries to
visit their relatives and friends
in the administered territories
and East Jerusalem, would re-
main in effect this summer de-
spite the mounting incidence of
terrorist acts and sabotage.
Standing in the center of the
span that links the West Bank
with Jordan, Peres said he
would not make the generaliza-
tion that all who pass over the
bridge are potential terrorists.
He even conceded that the po-
litical sympathy with the PLO
held by many visitors did not
mean they approved of terror-
ist acts.
HE INDICATED that Israel
had ample means of checking
out each visitor. Peres noted
that while security measures
have been tightened at the
Jordan River crossings, special
arrangements were being made
to ease the entry process.
He said that about 64.000
have crossed the bridges since
the beginning of this month. 25,-
000 of them summer visitors
from Arab countries
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Page 8-A
l.__________
9-Jmishfhridiar
Fnday^Juiy 4; |
Will Rabin Quit and Not Knuckle Under?
Continued from Page 1-A
from advancing its own overall peace plan without prior
coordination with Israel? These key questions, according to
top sources here, have still not been answered with suffi-
cient clarity.
AMBASSADOR DINITZ, who has been summoned home
to take part in the final decision-making, has been instruct-
ed to seek "clarifications" on these points. Possibly, he will
see President Ford again before returning home. His task
is complicated by the logistics problem of Dr. Kissinger's
vacation:
The Secretary and Nancy are holidaying in the Virgin
Islands and have left Joseph Sisco to mind the shop for
ten days.
On the more immediate issues of the settlement, Israel
is still unclear on Cairo's specific territorial demands. The
Egyptian response to Israel's proposals was vague, accord-
ing to sources here. It contained no maps (perhaps a delib-
erate attempt to leave "the door ajar," in the view of some
observers.
IN THE MAIN, Egypt's response was a negative reac-
tion to Israel's proposals, these sources said. The govern-
ment here still wants precise information on what Egypt
itself proposes before it takes its final decision.
Other points still needing elaboration include the ques-
tion of the width of the coastal strip to Abu Rodcis which
Israel has offered, the question of electronic warning de-
vices in and near the Gicii and Mitla passes, and the issue
of economic and politica' warfare en which Israel is seeking
meaningful Egyptian moderation.
One minister said privately he set little store by the
"clarification" proc< S 5.
The gut issues were clear enough, he said, and the
cabinet members knew broadly the choice before them.
Personally, this minister said, he thought Premier Rabin
had heavily committed himself to retaining Israeli control
of the eastern part of the passes and would be hard put
now to drop that insistence unless some drastic change
occurred in Egypt's stance, which did not seem likely.
ANOTHER MINISTER was slightly more sanguine. He
said the chances of an accord were still 50-50 and that the
"clarifications" were meaningful and necessary. If they in-
dicated that Egypt was prepared for some continued Israeli
presence in the passes area, then possibly Israel would be
able to reexamine its demand for control of half the passes.
This minister's view was shared by the two Mapam
Cabinet members, probably by the two ILP men and also
by some Laborites. The key question, however, was whether
the Premier himself shared it.
Political pundits writing in Monday's press expressed
the belief, purportedly based on Rabin's conversations with
friends, that the Premier would not climb down even if
the cabinet majority lined up against him.
ACCORDING TO one top political writer, Yediofs
Shlomo Nakdimon, Rabin had resolved to resign rather
than knuckle under to the American-Egyptian pressure.
The doves, meanwhile, were Monday organizing a con-
certed effort to sway the Israel decision towards their view.
Leading Laborite doves reportedly asked Rabin to convene
a special ad hoc forum, comprising Labor's Cabinet minis-
ters and Knesetters of the House Foreign Affairs Committee,
to formulate the party's stand.
THEY RECALLED that Golda Meir had summoned the
same forum in August. 1970 when it had been resolved to
accept the American peace initiative.
The doves were reportedly pressing Pinhas Sap.r to
Minister and party strongman to hand to throw
weight behind the dovish campaign.
Much will probablv depend on the role played by For-
eign SmPjC who has to date reserved his^pinion
Some observers said his report to the ^JS^-' J JJ
distinctlv different in tenor from that of the Premier, with
broad hints that he (Alton) would favor further conces-
sions on the passes (without relinquising them completely .
BUT EVEN if thev push their will through the Cabin*,
the doves will find it' hard to muster a Knesset a,nty
since the Labor hawks, mainly of ex-Rafi. are also showing
"ns of ferment and uttering veiled threats that thev would
rather rebel than sanction a surrender to American (hctat.
The Likud opposition, meanwhile, has aligned itsell
solidly against accepting the American Egyptian conditu
Both Herat and the Liber parate urgent
ion Sunday m hi nd en ors III r >eis statement
urging the government to stand firm
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lty| ^iday. July 4, 1975
^1
vJwisii fkrtdfiw
Page 9-A

I
. ..

rds, written by John
idelphia after the
Independence had first
Ihe Continental Congress
Iferson, are as true
[now as they must have
a uniquely American
le Declaration of
itself, it is a precious
/ing nothing to other
ler peoples, it is a day
everywhere to
/hat all of us now too often
)t granted
id our Independence.
Ity celebrations of July 4th
Ifolklore of America.
/n; of 19th century
^lebration of Independence
;nt to compare with
fked forward to eagerly
Jrepared for diligently
is celebrated by one and all
[hich every American
>nal commitment
|the Freedom
ice of his country.
rashington Federal
i with deep roots
ities we serve, we became
than a decade ago
is fact that July 4th was
"The second day of July, 1776,
will be the most memorable
epocha in the history of
America.
"I am apt to believe that
it will be celebrated by
succeeding generations as the
great anniversary festival.
"It ought to be
commemorated as the day
of deliverance, by solemn acts
of devotion to God Almighty.
"It ought to be solemnized
with pomp and parade, with
shows, games, sports, guns,
bells, bonfires, and
illuminations, from one end
of this continent to the other,
from this time forward
for evermore." .
John Adams in a letter
to his wife (July 3,1776)

no longer really being celebrated
as it deserved to be. It had become simply
another holiday. Firecrackers were
dangerous and so we didn't let our kids
play with them. But there were
no community fireworks displays to take
their place. No parades, no oratory,
no patriotic exercises. Something needed
to be done about this and in 1962,
Washington Federal did it.
We went ahead on our own and
sponsored for the first time in 1962
an old-fashioned July 4th celebration
on Miami Beach. We have done it
every year since. We are doing it again
in 1975. We hope you will come to
Miami Beach on the night of July 4th and
celebrate The Glorious Fourth with us.
One year from now, our country
will celebrate the Bicentennial of
Independence200 years of Freedom.
And while it is certainly important
to celebrate a 200th anniversary,
we believe it is every bit as important
for every Arherican to celebrate July 4th
every year. The flame of freedom burns
low today in many parts of the world; let
us be sure that our flame is tended
and that one generation learns from
another just how much this is a heritage
to be prized, a legacy to be preserved.
^J8J+uA^
THE
GLORIOUS
FOURTH!
CELEBRATE IT WITH US THIS YEAR AT MIAMI BEACH.
nnual Fireworks display sponsored by Washington Federal Savings and Loan Association
d staged by America's Greatest Master of the Art of Pyrotechnics, George Zambelli.
On the oceanfront, FRIDAY, JULY 4th, 9:00 P.M.
See it anywhere from 1st Street to 14th Street on Miami Beach.
No admission, plenty of parking. Come one, come all.
)RDON
'resident
Washington Federal
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
ARTHUR H. COURSHON
Chairman of the Board


Workmen's Circle Celebrates 75th Anniversary of Good Works
rpHE WORKMEN'S Circle, one of the oldest Jewish
organization in the United States, has started
this week the celebration in New York of the 75
years of its existence.
The celebration will be observed in numerous
other communitiesfrom the Atlartfvc Ao,Jhe .gacific~
where the Workmen's Circle maintains branches
ever since its foundation in 1900.
THE ORGANIZATION needs no introduction. It
has been rooted in American Jewish life for three
generations. It was founded at the beginning of this
century when Jewish mass-immigration was at its
height. Originally established as a fraternal body,
the Workmen's Circle and the achievements it
It has followed the march of time and developed
into a group with wider horizons. It is now part and
parcel of everything that takes place in American
Jewish communal life.
History of American Jewry cannot be written
now without giving the proper place to the role of
the Workmen's Circle and. the achievements it
reached during the years of its existence.

ITS ACTIVITIES are now no longer limited to
providing fraternal benefits to its tens of thousands
of members. It is now participating also in numerous
functions accelerating social progress in general.
The Workmen's Circle is today active also in
combatting bigotry. It supports legislative action in
the fields of housing, employment, health care, social
security, consumer protection. It is in the front row
among major Jewish organizations fighting for the
rights of Jews in the Soviet Union.
IT IS actively supporting Israel by having in-
vested $600,000 of its reserve funds in Israeli proj-
ects and by urging its huge membership to con-
tribute to the United Jewish Appeal and th
trad rut campaign as well as to buy Israel B
While continuing its traditional policy of pro-
viding fraternal benefits to its membersin the form
of insurance, medical aid and other forms the
Workmen's Cicclft distinguishes-, itself also with its
unique cultural program which includes the main-
taining of Jewish modern schools and summer
camps, a Yiddish Theater in New York. Jewish
choirs, organizing Jewish concerts and lectures
throughout the country, conducting Jewish festivals.
publishing Jewish books and magazines.
IT IS also closelv associated with the Jewish
Daily Forward, the only Jewish daily newspaper
this country and the largest Jewish daily newspaper
in the world.
One of the main achievements of the Workmen's
Circle is the building and mtaintaining of modern
homes for its aged members. At present it maintains
three such homes- the largest is located in New
York and accommodates 525 residents.


"Tftfhm"' TINT' '
Single Fathers
Reject Assist
AN OFFICIAL of a Jewish community center has reported
that interviews with a number of single-parent fathers
produced little evidence that they wanted the kind of wide-
ranging services being offered under Jewish communal aspects
to help single-parent mothers cope with their problems.
Rona Small, program director at the Denver Jewish com-
munity center, reported she made her informal investigation
after a Jewish Welfare Board consultation on single-parent
families at which professionals from a wide variety of Jewish
communal agencies pondered the fact that current literature
on single-parent families reflected "a total dearth of knowl-
edge" about single-parent fathers and that family agency case-
loads and Jewish centers rosters "attest to the fact that this
group is virtually absent" from such service agencies programs.
AT ONE of the "most productive" consultation sessions.
Ms. Small reported in an issue of the JWB Circle, it was
"postulated" that such fathers could be assumed to need "a
myriad of services from men's consciousness-raising groups to
legal aid and economic counseling, from child care and home-
maker service for the fathers with permanent or temporary
custody" of their children "to parent effectiveness training for
the Sunday or absent father."
To test "these assumptions about appropriate services to
single-parent fathers." Ms. Small held a series of informal
interviews "with a cross-section" of such fathers who included
professional and blue collar workers, "one with permanent
custody of offspring, most with liberal access rights but no
custody."
COURTS USUALLY award custody of children to the di-
vorced mother. All of the fathers Ms. Small interviewed were
between 30 and 40 and most have been divorced at least
five years.
She reported th?t the men she talked to "professed the
same degree of knowledge about the availability" of Jewish
communal services "and categorically rejected both existing
services and the postulated alternatives."
SHE SAID she found that the fathers were deeply involved
"in the care of their offsnrine. even those whose children did
not live in the same community."
One had retained sole custodv of his children. The others
maintained relationships with their former wives "designed to
insure them a role in all decisions regarding their children.
SHE SAID her sample was small and that the information
she had collected was "in no way proof that the myriad diffi-
culties of absentee fatherhood are a thing of the past." But,
for a group of fathers who see their children so frequently, she
declared, it might have been "surmised that new recreational
outlets might be welcome." The surmise, for those fathers, at
"Sunday father" programming, for example, was rejected
as unnecessary"We always have plenty of things to do." All
of the fathers said they were familiar with existing community-
sponsored services but that they felt that cost factors and
agency "gate-keepers," meaning "officious personnel, long wait-
ing lists, bureaucracy, etc." made using such services "too
difficult."
CHILD CARE service was a priority item for the fathers
who said such service "must become more available and priced
for easy accessibility." Of all existing services, child care
through camps and day care centers was the one most fre-
quently used by the single-parent fathers.
Ms. Small said the fathers told her that they, like any
parent, single or married, could benefit from getting more in-
sight into their relations as parents through family counseling
but they rejected "the premise that they were less adequate
or more in need of guidance solely on the basis of their hav-
ing terminated a marital relationship."
Friday, July 4. 197a vJenisHhridTiatn Page 10-A
/VO0*J
At Least This Boycott
Must be Sure to Fail
IV'AY BACK in 1951 when the Arab League's
Arab Boycott Office set up the Arab
blacklist of companies with Jewish coloration,
the power of the petrodollar attracted little
attention In the years since, however. Arab
oil income has shot geyser-high.
Evidence of this new economic level
abounds. Oil-producing Arab states are said to
have spent $11 billion in the U.S. in 1*>~4 with
predictions ol topping $15 billion in 1975,
IT IS routine now for us to learn one day
that the Organization of Petroleum Exporting
Countries (OPEO is thinking about trying.
through an offer of money, to induce "Readers
Digest" to carry more articles flushed out with
Arab propaganda, and to read the next that
practically all that stands between an Arab
proposal to buy Madison Square Garden and
the consummation of that deal is the deter-
mination of the Garden's president. Alan
Cohen, not to be overwhelmed by Arab gold.
With the small and great engines of the
new technocracy thirsty for oil, the Arab states
studded with oil wells stand to add S400 billion
to their tills in the next 10 years.
OF ALL the Arabs' customers, the United
States itsell appears the largest And with our
unemployment rate courting the eight, nine.
and even 10 per cent level while industry looks
OetfmoHf ./)
Jmriebin
17*1
J^UCY S. DAWIDOWICZ has written a work
of major importance. "The War Against
the Jews, 1933-1945" (New York. Holt. Rine-
hart and Winston $15. 460 pp.) is as complete
an account as can be desired of the Nazi cam-
paign to destroy Judaism and to make Europe
ludenrein.
The author opens with a synopsis of Ger-
man anti-Semitism and a brief account of how-
Hitler acquired his anti-Semitic biases. She
supplies the sequence of events and the meth-
ods by which he came to his diabolically con-
ceived goals.
HITLER WAS neither a fool nor a dement-
ed creature any more than any person who
hai-bors a hatred against any of his fellow-men
The author relates, with p/ppor historical ob-
jectivity, the modus operandi of the Holocaust.
She narrates the n*W*is of the Jewish
communities, how the kehilla ended by Nazi
dictum and how the Judenrat was formed and
operated, how the various religious and secu-
lar institutions operated and the schisms that
continued despite the fact that calamitv for all
was ever present, and how new institutions
came into being.
THE DIARIES of Ringbloom, Kaplan and
everywhere for new capital, the oil-producing
countries, eager to harness their money to
American know-how. appear to have their fu-
ture guaranteed
If these observations do not con vine,
:>f the gravity of the Arab threat, you
want to try your hand Bl drawing up your own
set "f conclusions. While you art busy Bl that,
t may prove helpful to check over the pro-
>OSed remedies, cures, and con;
ivailable
FIRST OFF, President Ford in late Febru-
ary took steady aim at the most insidious as-
pect of the us.' of new Arab wealth: he a
that Aiab blacklisting of Jews and
businesses will not be tolerated by
ton. Discrimination against Jews by '
companies or government agenci -
Arab business interests is "totallv con1
the American tradition and
American principles" he said And ;
ed bis stern denunciation wi'a i call
into charges of such discriminal n -1 to
institute appropriate action
True. Deputy Stat
IngersoU indicated li-'! ''" the
Ford pronouncement wh n he publ
most Congressional proposals to C
cotts and blacklisting But the wheels had be-
gun to move.
Nazis. Jews. Holocaust:
A Major Document
others are utilized, but there is also a vast
amount of research by Prof. Dawidowic? which
Caatl new light on the events and brings to
the reader new comprehensions.
The appendices supply significant data.
The first appendix relates the fate of European
Jews country by country-
She reveals that Poles and Ukranians
slaughtered thousands of Jews and were per-
mitted to run amok in the Jewish ghettoes be-
fore they were stopped by the conquering
Germans. Ashkenazi Jews were not the only
victims of the genocide. Over 60.000 Greek
Sephardi Jews went to the crematoria at
Auschwitz.
"UPRISING IN the Warsaw Ghetto." by
Ber Mark (New York, Schocken Books. S8.95. I
200 ppj js one of tne sources cited by Daw
dowicz. The book is a translation from the
Yiddish by Gershon Freidlin.
Ber Mark died in 1966. He was a l'0,isn
Jewish historian and he began his research on
the Uprising in 1946. He vividly describes the
house to house and sewer to sewer rebellion
His appendices contain letters and docu-
ments of contemporaries which make the booK
invaluable.


briday, July 4, 1975
*Jm#ifl fforidF/Gun
**age 11-A
Aro Pressure, Ford Insists
Continued from Page 1-A
time will run out, and war will be inevitable."
In denying the report in Jerusalem of an'
ultimatum,'' the President declared: "Definite-
ly not."
HE ALSO declared that the U.S. did not
threaten to leave Israel isolated and to her own
devices at a new Geneva conference.
"It is obvious that for us to arbitrarily
impose such a settlement would tend to get
such a settlement off on a wrong foot."
Also, Mr. Ford declared, "We would not
go to Geneva supporting anything other than a
comprehensive settlement we felt would be fair
to all the parties."
THE PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGATION
IS ACCEPTING TEACHER APPLICATIONS
FOR THE HEBREW SCHOOL PROGRAM.
Please send resumes tor
DR. HELEN ACKERMAN
5921 Almond Terrace
Plantation, Fla. 33317
Kissinger Sees Little Movement
WASHINGTON (JTA)
tary of State Henry A.
[Kissinger said that while the
United States expects to come
to an "early judgment" on the
dure for diplomatic prog-
toward peace in the Middle
I a final settlement is "not
ere near."
swering questions at a
conference in Atlanta.
: ssinger Btressed "we have not
precise decisions as to
rriethod would most serve
ess in the Middle East.
[ the moment we are engaged
i diplomatic exchanges with
II interested parties."
HE SAID after further con-
ferences a decision will be
whether to seek an in-
herim agreement or attempt to
| an overall settlement.
But Kissinger, in a speech to
I Niuthern Council on Inter-
national and Public Affairs and
Atlanta Chamber of Com-
. warned that the United
[States would not accept stale-
or stagnation in the Arab-
I li conflict.
"We can never lose sight of
jthe fact that U.S. foreign policy
(must do its utmost to protect
its interests in the Middle
I Kissinger said.
(liven our inescapable in-
Ivolvementeconomic, political,
irythere is no alternative
ltd t!u- full and active engage-
ment of the United States in
:plomacy of peace in the
|V.:ddle East." he said.
THE SECRETARY added that
live VS. role is imperative
use of our historical and
commitment to the sur-
and well-being of Israel;
ise >>f our important to-
ts "i the Arab world be-
eruption of crisis in
Middle East would severely
.....elations with our al-
in Europe and Japan, be-
continuing instability
a new international crisis
ml and a new setback in
'Id's hope for economic
i i \," and "because a cri-
m the Middle East poses an
ible risk of direct U.S.-
pix Promoted it
City NV///. Bank
Six promotions have been an-
i d it City National Bank
' Miami.
(harlea A. Palant. who had
Peen serving as a real estate
Nisultant. has been elected
Fice president, and Wesley K.
f who had been a trust in-
vestment officer has also been
iromoted to vice president.
Barbara H. Lanning, Nate S.
Hollander. Robert E. Branci-
"ttrte and Jose M. Blanco were
hamed assistant cashiers.
>dge Installation Monday
A general meeting will be
eld bv George Gershwin
dge 1%. Knights of Pythias,
nd its Ladies Auxiliary, Mon-
>y at 8 p.m. in the Surfside
immunity Center. 9301 Collins
ve., Surfside. The program,
r members and their wives
lid Auxiliary members only.
!" include installation of of-
fers and entertainment. The
"xiliary presidium is formed
' Mrs. Francis Gans and Mrs.
braham Fingerman.
Soviet confrontation."
Kissinger's speech was seen
as a direct warning to Israel
that the Ford Administration
was taking the issue of Israel's
diplomatic tactics to the
American people in the hopes
of offsetting support for Israel
in Congress.
IT WAS also noted that while
President Ford in his remarks
to Israeli Premier Yitzhak Rabin
spoke of democratic ideals as
the cement that binds Israeli-
U.S. ties. Kissinger made no
mention of democratic ties.
The Secretary did not men-
tion the need for Arab commit-
ments in his speech but did so
at his press conference.
Asked about his remarks some
time ago on his assurances to
Israel requiring Congressional
approval. Kissinger said he was
speaking "in the context of a
final settlement."
HE SAID such a settlement
would include "boundaries,
refugees, the Palestinian issue,
the future of Jerusalem and
Arab peace obligations, that is,
specific Arab commitments as
to the contents of these" issues.
He said "this whole package
will undoubtedly require for re-
inforcement some international,
and in my view, very probably
some American guarantees.
These guarantees cannot be ef-
fective unless thev have Con-
gressional support," he stressed.
Kissinger add;d that Congress
would look very seriously at
any recommendations the Pres-
ident would consider necessary
to bring about a final settle-
ment, "but we are not anywhere
near that point yet."
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ALEXANDER KALMAN, EXECUTIVE CHEF, FORMERLY OF GROSSINGER'S IN NEW YORK.
>d.;


Page 12 A
#ftMMi
. ^ -
Friday,^,
LEO MINDL1N
Criticism and Partisanship Not the Same
n-..i.f..ttnr ctrnnolv un
i bi
Continued from Page 4-A
Ford had applied pressure on
Rabin to get Israel to make
more concessions. Kissinger re-
plied that we are after all deal-
ing with Israelis, and when did
anybody ever know Israel to
give something away for noth-
ing?
With respect to the third:
Kissingers suddenly-announc-
ed reorganization of the State
Department's policy mal
mechanisin will e the effeci
of centralizing the power of
that m<
against the best advice nu
merous i
cial presidential ssion
set up to study State Depa t-
mem bureaucracy.
AGAIN WITH respecl to
first and Kissinger's depression
and anger In March: Tins is
July. I see no evidence of our
giving up our role as policeman
to the world since then.
In fact, only last week, at a
White House press conference.
President Ford flatly declared
that "i will not allow" a con-
tinuing stalemate in the Middle
East. That is as far from the
chastened position the admin-
istration ajtyysd in Marfth^as
minding one s own business is
from assuming the burden or
right of telling others what to
do.
in with respect to the
second: As the television cam-
eras ground away for national
cons i r'a '"''"
marl a ut Israel and n
e :.. followed b: a
b rst el laughter from news-
men.
r R "ISRAEL" and
| lews." and
is ..
. ij i-nl and
ste i
enuriousnsss
. i ic w yer
know a Jew to give anytl
away Be?" aort of ti-.in,!;.
tin with respect to the
thl .i and last: Kissii ger's cen-
tralizing Of the State Depart-
ment s power mechanism in his
hands comes at a time when \
speci.il commission only last
weekend, in a 300-page report
to President Ford, strongly
recommended a DECENTRAL-
:i LERNER: Africa's Amin
Is the Total Despot
Continued from Page 4-A
tasy of the former sergeant in
BritahYs Uganda army, about
having brought the proud
British monarchy to its knees
before him.
Thus far the tendency of the
British, and of other govern-
Iments as well, has been to dis-
miss President Amin*s deeds
and words as prankish capers,
not to be taken too seriously.
Actually, even if they took
Amin with a high seriousness
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there is little or nothing they
can do about him.
PRESUMABLY there are no
limits to what a head of a sov-
ereign state can dosensible or
foolish or wicked.
This only serves to rub salt
into the worlds great wound
the fact that there is as yet no
world law. and not even a world
moral community. None of
Amin's victims could bring a
suit against him in the existing
world court.
NO ONE in the U.X. General
Assembly given its obvious
biaswould think of speaking
out against him. nor would the
Gi neral Assembly dare pass one
of its resolutions about him.
There may be a chance that
some groups of intellectuals in
the West would take up the
case of their fellow writer and
raise it as a world issue in in-
tellectual freedom. But even if
they did. Amin would either
scorn them or b%- delighted at
their attention".
THE LUCKY' people are those
who live under some kind of
constitutional forms, within the
frame of a social contract.
Which means that they have
surrendered some of their free-
dom of action in order to get
the protection of the law.
But in military dictatorships
there is only the law of one
man or of an army group. And
in a world which is still a jungle
of national sovereignties the
idea of the social contract has
not yet reached out to protect
the helpless against the omnipo-
tence of an absolute ruler.
=
ptnapm ** ^o* an*
KoUJ jctpfc L Rockeirsky
Mmm *73-73*
MS mUM AH A Vl_ M1AJM R4AOI
For People Wtw Date
IIart ft o sceenec" i|itertO mem-
bers matched to our preferences wrtk
a a.,rirt.ee ami reliable eatinf sennet
SIS tee for 4 months mtti (uaranteeo
matches.
write c-r call lor tree rt|rstration fonos
10
SOPHISTI-DATE
103 NX. 7*h Street
Florida 33138
3*S-*9*-16i
DR. KISSINGEF
si i thena position
1. A !
stati
M UNI V.
wasci f the fad thai Kis-
sing2i plea two
sec ":
cil in -'; "
serves th< Presi s na-
tional s< :urity advis
The c ion, wh
bers includ d \
Kockefeller. strongly urged that
these thfvwmjtgm};
held by one person in me tu-
ture__a recommendation made
to President Ford by others
8 ,me Lima ago. which he
promptly rejected.
I fail to tee anything pnrti-
san in any of the exceptions I
have taken to Kigali.......id
:. -: tion in th se thi
inees, although it is pre-
... ol pa
tip will be ma
. ny case.
! i PECT it '' l
, c will be taken to I
Kissinger is ail
ii nse'.f, and '
m. How cai i
I >
ci itim
ii) it:
r F ii i a
I
,:, n- .1 e
.r nal
be n wthoi
i b l ab "'
>l | ,. n >goti itions with An-
|, -.> be entitle I "D
itl Moderal A ib L
Kissinger consider?
"moderate.- I suppo^
Le Due Tho. Vm
BUT THE mam iSSU .
that Sheehan is being Bv
cess to classified State
ment records a ^
pro-Zionist, fyr example
ever dream of being ac
by Kissmc r-
l4Fii-ihT.., c,heehi:.
for years been w
aiticl.s from b-ir
other Arab
His most
ci c ilated,
8, I9"4. enti .; "Wh
an.) Faisal I
HOW IS
tirwi an I b
part of Ki
ill '
he seems
to chow
h a o
list.
An 1
I ; I .
t.on-. v -,
National <
mo e
tial offi
er
incr*asin
, arti
That i- \
tarn that
ii
:
I
.
id
' to
,, js interesting to note thai but to politi
A(6ty/ttqf'&&>* ajidfuK.
/
r

n
I
_'
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Leave Miami International Airport nightly 7:30 p.m.
Leave Freeport/Lucaya at approximately
2:30 am same evening.


Ly, July 4, 1975
*Jlewtefl ihrkUan
Page 13-A
e're Moving Toward Pact, Rabin Says
tUSALEM-(JTA) Pre- f*"~
Yitzhak Rabin revealed I
lhat negotiations toward a I
[interim agreement with I
are currently being con-
"In a quiet manner
diplomatic channsls"
idicated that Israel will
pressured into accepting
ferms it considers unac-
t>le.
*ie conditions of the other
the present talks are not
table, Israel will have to
i" again as it did last
Rabin told 150 Israel
(Organization leaders from
European countries at a
-.4 here.
FILLING IN
BACKGROUND
.: Wii'i:-...../.
HE SAID, however, that Is-
rael was in a better negotiating
position now than it was last
March during Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger's
"shuttle" efforts.
The situation since then has
Boston Women
Rap Walkout
YORK(JTA) The
last week by some
delegites during Leah
i address at the Interna-
Women's Year Confer-
Iheld in Mexico City was
ly condemned by the Jew-
jmmunity Council of Bos-
organization including
iber of Jewish women*
ations.
statement issued by
iy Spector, a vice presi-
)f the Jewish Community
of Metropolitan Boston,
\en everywhere, who sub-
to the principles of peace
I international morality,"
urged "to deplore the
Irisy of those who agitated
Organized this disgraceful
M."
THE statement, the coun-
clared: "We-are disheart-
(that at a conference held
^ibly to promote peace and
standing among women
^ome delegates sought to
te political and ethnic dis-
-pong the other delegates
t."
statement said that the
walkout only served to distort
the stature of the conference
from "what might have been a
useful and worthwhile convoca-
tion" to a mere "arena for the
use of time-worn and hackneyed
cliches and outdated political
rhetoric."
The written condemnation al-
so acknowledged the importance
of the standing ovation received
by Mrs. Rabin before and after
her address by the remaining
delegates.
THE STATEMENT concluded
by expressing the council's "sad-
ness" occasioned by "this most
regrettable incident" but em-
phasized the "encouragement"
felt by them because "so many
delegates concur in the belief
that only through rational dia-
logue and the free exchange of
views c problems be solved."
The council stated that "their
support of this principle, in ac-
cording Mrs. Rabin, as a mem-
ber of the Israeli delegation, to
speak, is to be commended by
men and women of good will
everywhere."
Mexico's Echeverria Hails
Mrs. Rabin's Courage
CK'O CITY (JTA)
?nt Luis Echeverria has
Mrs. Leah Rabin fo:
I up to the Arab, com-
and "Third World dele-
who staged a walkout
^eek during a session of
t'i national Women's Year
rence when the wife of
Premier Yitzhak Rabin
to address the assembly.
kase give my best regards
b Rabin and my recog-
for her valiant answer to
ielegates who wafted out
she spoke in Israel's
Echeverria said to Mrs.
|Harman and two other
women.
THREE were present in
fticial residence of Mexi-
co's President during a cere-
mony at which three prominent
Mexicans were given the Elias
Soursky Award ror Science, Art
and Literature.
The annual award of 75,000
pesos for each recipient is
named after a Mexican Zionist
leader.
"Echeverria and Education
Minister Bravo Ahuja, who were
present during the ceremony,
praised Soursky for his efforts
to stimulate the fine arts in
Mexico.
The award winners this year
are Dr. Donato Alarcon Segivia
for science, Eduardo Mata for
arts, and Dr. Gonzalo Aguirre
Beltran for literature.
Ford Votes He's Not
tigered by News 'Leak9
Continued from Page 1-A
M as "inaccurate and highly misleading."
fome analysts suggested that the Presidential state-
| originated with the State Department which saw it as
Jns to pressure Israel and demonstrate to the Arabs
'ie President has no qualms about applying such, pres-
)thers believe Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger
[ndercut. in his role as mediator between Israel and
| and urged the President to make his statement as a
|ng to Jerusalem to keep silent about the negotiations
laking place through diplomatic channels.
not worsened, "and perhaps
even the opposite has hap-
pened," Rabin said. But if the
present talks break,down, Israel
will have to move toward the
next step "to reach for an over-
all settlement which would -be
more difficult to achieve," the
Premier said.
He expressed satisfaction
that the new talks were pro-
ceeding quietly "through diplo-
matic channels" which, he said,
was the best way to clarify the
elements and the differences of
opinion and to avoid too many
expectations which would lead
to too many disappointments.
RABIN DOUBTED the possi-
bility of another interim agree-
ment with Syria which, he said,
could lead to new tension in the
area.
In comments before different
groups. Rabin and Defense
Minister Shimon Peres seemed
pessimistic about the chances
of a final peace settlement in
the Middle Eist. Peres, address-
ing "Etgar" ideological group of
the Labor Party in Tel Aviv,
was in fact, doubtful over
reaching an interim settlement
with the Egyptians.
Bonn Prexy
Visits Baeck
Institute
NEW YORK (JTA) Dr.
Walter Scheel, President of the
Federal Republic of West Ger-
many, made a point of visiting
the Leo Baeck Institute here,
during a one-day stop-over In
New York, part of his five-day
visit to the United States.
At the Institute, which is a
research center on the history
of German Jews from the 18th
Century to the Nazi era. Dr.
Scheel declared that some of the
great Jewish intellectuals, such j
as Sigmund Freud, Albert Ein-
stein and Karl Marx, were per-
sons of great German culture,
as well as being Jews. a
HE DECLARED that he was \
pleased that Jews driven out of ?
Germany by the Nazis had main-
tained the German heritage that
Hitler sought to erase. >
Dr. Ernest Hamburger, a ?
member of the Institute's execu-
tive committee, presented Dr.
Scheel with specially bound
volumes of two books published
by the Institute about Jews In
German political life during the
19th and 20th Centuries.
One was written by Dr. Ham-
burger.
Dr. Scheel presented to Dr.
Max Gruenwald, president of
the Institute, the first edition
of the complete works of Hein-
Rabin, who spoke at the Haifa
Technion graduation exercises
said there was no certainty that
peace could be achieved through
an interim settlement or even
that such a settlement could be
achieved with Egypt.
HE STRESSED that Israel
faced at tough road ahead.
It is engaged in a political
and military struggle to readi
peace, to prevent war and yet
to be ready if a new war is
forced on it.
He said that Israel would
know better in the next few
weeks which road to take.
Voters Incorporated Plans
'Tallahasee Night' Tuesday
Harry Levy, president of
Voters, Incorporated, will mod-
erate its open meeting Tuesday
at 8 p.m. in the Washington
Federal at 1234 Washington
Ave., Miami Beach. Admittance
is free; the public is invited.
Guest speakers af the or-
ganization's "Tallahassee Night"
will include Senators George
Firestone, Jack Gordon and
Dick Renick; State Representa-
tives Barry Kutun, Gwen Mar-
golis and Paul B. Steinberg, and
Dick Clark, the House Majority
Leader.
Were Rabbis Remarks
A Snub of Yiddish?
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: i
In his article in The Jewish
Floridian dated June 27, Rabbi
Sol Landau writes briefly about
some aspects in the life of
Gluckel of Hamelin an out-
standing and highly-accomplish-
ed businesswoman of her time.
Rabbi Landau has but kind
words about the autobiography
which Gluckel of Hamelin pub-
lished during her mature years
in the 17th century and calls
her memoirs "one of the most
delightful documents in the
entire range of Jewish litera-
ture."
RABBI LANDAU has, how-
ever, failed to mention one very
significant point. These mem-
oirs were published by Gluckel
in Yiddish, the spoken and writ-
ten language of the Jewish
masses in Germany and sur-
rounding countries.
I sincerely hope that his
Oil
READERS
WRIH
"Let TJiy Worii Be BiUf*
KohcUth (Eccli4*tei)
III1II1IIIIIIIIH IHII'I IIHIIIIIIHWIIWII'I i II "TUTI
failure to add this fact to his
brief outline was not something
willful on the part of Rabbi
Landau.
ISRAEL STEINBAUM
Chairman
Yivo Committee of Miami
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Page 14-A
*Je*ist Fhrid&n
F"day. Juiv 4
LEGAL NOTKC
LEGAL NOTKF
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKl
NOTICE UNDE.1
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE! is HEREBY IIIVEN that
the unaerstatned. desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of Al.DEN PROPERTIES at
B.W. 87th Avenue, Miami. Florida
intends tn register said name a ''
the Clerk of the Cln tail Court of Dade
Countv. Florida
Al.DEN M ZIEMAN
HARRIS A.- BIRKIN. P \
Attorneys fur Aooll
Bth Floor Dade Federal BM*.
Miami. Florida SS1S1
8 13-M-JT 7
NOTICE O- ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-18573
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RK: THE MARRIAC.E OF
ALEJANDRO 1.''RCA.
Petitioner,
and
HERIBEKTA LEONELA MENOZ
DC LORCA.
Respondent.
TO: HERIBEKTA LEONELA
MUNOZ DE LORCA
508 E 7>rti Street. Ant. 4J
New York. NY 104)31
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against \ou and
you are re.iuired to serve a eopv of
vour written defense*, if anv. to it
on CAIUJ'S LIDSKY. ESQUIRE, at-
torney for Petitioner, whose ad
Is 2B1 Ponce de Le >n Blvd Suite 4U0
ti.ral Gables. Florida 88134. and file
the original with the t'.erk ol the
aho*e styled court on <>r before Julv
18. p75: otherwise a default will be
enter. Bl %"U for the relief de-
manded in the err r Detltlon.
This notice shall be DUbl -I ed once
each week fPr four consecutive weeks
,: time JEWISH FLORID1 VN. l?"
N E >. Street Miami F* da 18182
WITNESS ni hand and thi seal '
kid court .it Miami Florida (Jtl this
lmh dav of Jut..
RICHARD P BKINKEK.
A- Clerk, Or. nil Court
1 >ad< u-.t\ Florida
E- C \<. 11.I.1AMS
a- Depiitv Clerk
(Circuit Ci'ir i -
CAHLOS 1.11 SKY E
2121J 1. Suit* '
Coral Gables I
Attorney for P
.7 7 4
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-18097
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE M >F
MARE JOSEPH Husband. Petitioner
ELIZABETH JOSEPH. Wife.
Respondent.
TO: EI.IZAHETH JOSEPH
Ninth Street So 88
Cane Haitlen. Haiti
TO!" ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution ot
Marriage has beer filed aarainst rou
and you are reaulred to serve
of vour written defenses, if any. to it
on DANIEL RETTER. attorney for
!' tttH'io r. w hose So 1('"5
Wi N.E. Second Avenue. Miami.
Florida 83138, orurinal
with the clerk the ab vi stvied
court on or heti.re Julv 18. 1976;
otherwise a default ntered
against you for tl ieinanded
In the complaint or Del
This notice shall I one*
eacb week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
U'IT.\ ESS I ol of
said court ,-, Florida on this
r.th Day of Jui
RICHARD 1
As Clerl i rcult "ourt
Dade ,. '
Bl c P i >PELAND
As Di .. '
(Cir.-uit Court
DANIEL RET' SQUIRE
1005 Congrt
111 N K 2nd Avei u-
.Muuiii. Flor
Attortuv for Petit:
7 4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS r GIVEN that
the-undersigned, desiring to e-.irage In
business under the fl< titiOUS name of
THE QUESTION MARK at No. Miami
Mini Mall. N W 7:1 Avenue & 141st
Street. North Miami, intend to regis-
ter Cireuit Court of Dade C >unty. Florida,
CAROL CHERRY owner
RBG1NA OANS Owner
I7U-M-M 7/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-18195
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
C.EHTHA DORISMOND wife
and JBAN ELIE DORISMOND.
husband
TO: JEAN EI.IE DORISMOND
c/o Mrs Diendonne Dorismond
Rue du Caire Nos 3"
Ville desgui ai\.es. Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that k.
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you
are hereby reaulred to serve .. odv of
your answer or other pleading to the
Petition on the Wife's Attorney, LES-
TER ROGERS, iv! ,1 lress is 1464
N.W. IT Avenue, Miami Florida -53125.
and file the original with the Clerk of
the above stvied Court on or before
this 13th day of Julv T>75. or a De-
fault will be entered against vou.
DATED this lai of June. 1975.
RICHARD F BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By MAKI"N NEWMAN
6 13-20-27 7/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 75-4033 (Lakel
GENERAL JURISDICTION
NOT'CF Bv PUBLICATION
In Re: The Marriage of
AN IRES ,'i'M-:1. CID.
Husband
and
CYNTHIA D CID.
Basis ndenl Wife
Ti i rTNTHM D CID
41 North Soring Street
Greensboro. North Carolina
YOl'. CYNTHIA D CID. are here-
in :,-.'i to file vour defensive
pleadings to this suit for dissolution
ige with the Clerk of the
Court, :inii serve copy on the Petl-
\-- si EDGAR MILLER.
he law fi-m of MILLER AND
RI'SSEI.L. 14"S Alnslev Building Mi-
ami I" i. 33132. on or before the
_ rd dai of lulv I97S. or a default
Will be entered against vou.
I 6-12-75
RICHARD P BRINKER
A- Clark of the Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal i
Bv: S 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 RE:
STEFAN ZTDON
mer Husband
FREDA ZYI" IN.
-, irdent W "
Tl I FREDA ZYD' 'N
Rldgeflel l New Jersey i767
Ton are HEREBY notified
that an action for D iso I Mar-
been filed bm -' i ti and
\ ni hi reaulred I......v< >u\ of
\ Mir writl nses, if :inv t>> it on
li M GON8HAK. attorney for
i 1487 N.W
7-h a mi Florida SS12S and
al with the clerk of the
.,i, .-. .-.: on i July
them ult win be
-: \..u for thi de-
r petli
This i
for foui -.:..- -
.. -<;- pi rmi] IAN
v ......'ESS rav 1 nd and the si
l: i- Ml.nil 1'
12th d..\ ,iu- >7!

As C Circuit Court
i' Counts I" -
Bi B i.'l'l'S
\ DeouD C
ill i' irl
DAVID M OONSHAK
197 N.W :' '
Miami. Florida
. |
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
C.ENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
! N R E:
MARY RACHMACIEJ.
Pel -r Wife
,. ,i
FRANK RACHMACIEJ.
Respondent Husband
T' PR INK RACHM ViEJ
Street
N.-w York City. New York
"' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
11 lutloi
uri filed 1I.-I t'.:
\ u ire re mired I aei \ i >ny of
ses. if any. to it on
DAVID M. QONSHAK. attorney for
Petitioner, whose addresi 1497 N.W
7th Street. Miami. Florida 3312S and
file t|,e original with the clerk of the
our* on or before July
25th. 197S: otherwise a default will be
tared against you for the relief de-
manded in the eoamlalni or nei
This notice shall be oublisl
each week for four COflSejCUtive '.'
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS ny hand and the seal of
said courl it Mlam' Florida on this
l^th dav of June. 1975.
Richard P Brink) r
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv Florida
Bv B LIPP8
As DeDUtv Clerk
fClrcu'l Court -
DAVID M OO.NsriAK
14t'7 N W 7th Street
Miami. Florida 88186
Attorney for Petitioner
.'7 7 1-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY Ol\ BK that
undersigned, desiring to enffaae in
bus., ess undei |" ffi
I \ PERI \ !'i IRIST al SVi
87th Avenue. Miami. Florida 83185 ln-
register said name "Ithtne
i lerk of the Circuit Conn t'-iae
'''""KSa LOPE*
Owner ...
r 13-20-27 *
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious names
of IDI Automio v. ipi Construction
at 801 NW 111 ml. Florida
intends to re itei -mes with
the Clerk of the Cln -jit Court of Dad*
County. F!i rida
DAVID HAYLOCK
C 20-27 7 '4-11
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-20097
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
MARIA LIISA I.AMPREA MARVO.
Petitioner-Wife
ROIIERT MARVO.
itesoondent -Husband
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
You. ROIIERT MARVO. RESI-
DENCE UNKNOWN, are hereby no-
tified to serve a couv of vour Answer
to the Dissolution of Marriage filed
against you. umm W ittontSX
OEOROE NICHOLAS. ESQ. S12 VW
12th Avenue. Miami. Florida 3313C.
and file original with Clerk of Court
nn or before Aug 1. 1975: otherwise
the Petition will be confessed bv vou.
Dated this 2Srd day of June. 1!<:
RCHARD F BRNKEK ."I ERK
Bj U1I.I.IE BRAD8HAW JR.
Deoutv clerk
6 27 7 4-11 -18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is HEREBY QIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to eiuram In
business under the fictitious name of
GARCIA BARBER SHOP al
Avi -.u.- Hlaleah. Fl i
intends to r.v -ier is I name with
id. Clerk of th< Circuit Court of Dade
County Fl
JVAN A. GARCIA Owner
720-27 7/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAO-t LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of CARAVAN MOTEL St ""-'\ Col-
lins Ave. Miami Beach. Fat 88180 in-
tends to register said name w'thtne
Clerk of the Circuit Court Of Dade
County. Florida.
CARAVAN Mi TEL INC.
A FlnrMi Cornoratin-
Bv MARTIN H. BECKER
President
I.eon A EDStein ..,
430 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach 331.19
Attorney for Aoolicant. |/(
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-3256 (Dowlmp)
IN RE Estate of
l.i ISA H' >RV ITZ
NOTICEOF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I have
tiled niv Final Report and Petition for
distribution ai .".irw'fHi.R"
Executor of the estate ol ROSA' HOR-
IVITS deceased, and that on the _Mh
,1,,'n of JuU 1978 Will atii.lv to the
irable Circuit Judges of tnj
Countv Florida, for soorovul of said
Rennrl ami for distribution and
discharge as E*< utor of the
estate of tin abovi I tmed decedent.
This 16th dav of June l1 i
HENRY NORTON i Executor)
HENRY NORTON. Attorney
1201 Blscayne Huiiding
M ami. Florida 33130 8/2o_j7 vmi
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
ji illN C TREVOR, JR
Petitioner. Husband
and
SANDRA JEAN TREVOR.
Respondent Wife
TO: SANDRA JE\N TREVOR
S18 High Ian I Street
Apartment 11
Mount Hollv. North Carolina
28021
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a 1'etition for Dissolution of
Marriage I u been flbx t vou
In the above cause, and you are m-
uuired to serve a o< ur Answer
the Petition >n the Petii
\-- BIN 1440 N W 14th Av nue Ml iml P
and rile the original Vnswet
In the office ol
CUlt Court on or I
lulv, ',"7' alt will
tered -ic.i
DATED t Mlai 9th
ii..\ of Jui i
RICHARD P BRINK
Clei
M ami I' Florida
Bi : BARN
. :" 7 i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIA.. CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
NO. 78-17820
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
BARTON SAVIN IS \- I LOAN
ASS' '' \'" IN
p v
ANT< INE POYAI ltd
ci "I'.e P> >TAC his wife.
et al. "V
unknown, if living:
unknown spouses, if remarried and
II dead, then unknown mouses, if
remarried, all unknown heirs, devi-
tees. asslgi m
ed irt '.i--' et or th< m
. lalming by, through, under or
against tl j 1
.,
ma having or claiming
v right, tl
bed.
Defendants
''' Intoim Po> ,.u and Claire
po%*au. his wlfi
unki iiwn, if 111 I 'iin
! u
m ., ... usei it
: all UI
heirs
trustees, or otherwise i [aiming
bv. .
I An to
|' i-v Pnvau. his
asrali '..' having
o|
rOC ARE HEREBY N
BUI t I :
agulnst n
filed agi ii In
Court to the p
i- -I Loan Aaso< .ition.
Thi -!
u
Lot :t. a d North '- ol 1 : l:
11. of VENETIAN fJARDENS
f. re-
i rii.-.i in r -
of the r >
County. Florida
YOV ARE REQVIRED to serve a
of v.'ur answer
Irg on Plaintiffs Attorney. MALCOLM
H. FRIEDMAN Douglas Road
Coral Oables Flor i t and file
the original in the office "f the Clerk
"' the abovi Court, on or before the
day Of Julv. lTB. in default
of which the complaint will be taken
Sd -,l r t
reauentcd in Plaintiffs complaint and"
pleadings
DATED this 12th dav of June 1S75
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Clrculj Court of
I lade Countv. Florida
Rv: S JAFFE
D nuty Clerk
(Court S
___________________ I -7 7 4-U
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN tht
the undersigned 'le-iri?-^ to encage
In business under the r u names
','.;,v^ PL*015 "K 8ANDEI BAR OR!-
OTNAL8 at P.O. Miami
Beach, Florida zv.w intends to regis-
ter said names "h the Clerk of the
' ult Curt of Dade Count* Flor-
ida.
., ... S!>n,lei Klrsl
Mai R Silver
Attorney for SAK Originals
'' Alnslev Rullding
Miami. Florida 33132
________ ,; W 7 4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
v, -r,lC,TlTIOUS N*E LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY rJiVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage m
under the fictitious name of
S?hern l- .hi Pora a|
mi. FJor-
ims
riS '' irt ol
l'.W -""^HS BRAKE
I.IMMi CORP owner
7 4-11-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION OIVISION
CASE NO. 7S-19414
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage "f
VIVIAN Mi DERMOTT.
Wife and
ANDREW M MiDERMOTT.
Husband
To Mr Andrew M MDermott
L'4^ West ttlM Street
Neu York N Y !'"
VI .r are HEREBY I flint a
Petition for f Mai riaate
. : igainsl \ "U it-d vou
are I-., rebi oi d a i >ov
Die I ':>-' to
Petition oi the W Ife'a Attorney.
RtMIERS
154 N W I" Av< ue M ami Florida
\o.th the
Clerk of the n "r

u
1 >ATED :"
RICHARD !'
uii Court
B> M 'RION \E\\ '
-.7 7 4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FlCTlTIOLS NAME LAW
N( >'EV thai

.i
I.SEYE '
rida
\v tl
the C
INC
lent
.- VM'KA 'i"l.|iSTEIN ESO
1 AfZIER
-
. 7 4
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCLIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CVIL ACTION NO. 75-18639
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION POR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRI v iE F
GI.( IRIA M iNl '.
U' iNC.
Ri ndenl
T"'
unknnwi
toi i N.-iTinrp
I M i*.
' it you and
you
any to
ci.aiin s UERSON attorney for
Pel whi N.W
l< the
bove
lull 18
lei ult will be en-
-ii :,. thi relief le-
mi r Detltlon
-! all b
. rreekl
EW1SH 1 IUDI W
\\ ITNESS : I
said iurl Miami, Florida on this
7'
R CHARD P BRINKER.
As I u rt
! .
Bl P COPE LAND
' MID (
:son
I !' A i
mi n w i2U a., nue
M ml PI
(305 > 3:14-4551
Atl for Petitioner
8/18-20-8T T/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
Bt FRALO BAVINOS BANK, a New
BarJ. ..
Plaintiff
T-HOM \s a CASH AND ANNIE M.
H HIS WIFE KT AL.
TO Farmers Rank of the State of
Delaa are
" ind M u kel Btl
Wilmington Delaware
VOU ARE HEREHY NOTIFIED
" c -uit to fi mortgage
il ind persona property has
I against vou in the above
Court bv -he Plaintiff
The property sought to be foreclos-
ed i M .
'.;.',,<,. l,.".i > LAKE LIJ.
CERNE SECTION rdUa to
: then I re. >rded In Plat
i ol iK. PubUc
'.,.' gad. County. Florida
JOI ARE REQUIRED to serve a
ead-
>-g .. Plain. Malcolm
;! ,'.
da 83184. and file the
the Clerk of
e the 14th
default of which
nmolaint will be taken as on-
V"U for the relief re-
IMint and
Of June. 1976.
u KKf ;' prt
of Dade Countv. Florida.
1'v 8 JAFFE
Denuu '
ti 13-J0-27 7/4
NOTICE OF ArTiftTr--..
CONSTRUCTIVE SEBi,N,.
(NO PROPERTY VlCt
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Ar
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL rSTe!
OF FLORIDA IN ANn'^IT
DADE COUNTY P0R
CIVIL ACTION NO 7X ,to
GENERAL JURISD-CT o^'**
MT,TIBXW;}^S!s
IN RE Tl Man uc<
of
CHARI ES PONCE.
Husband
and
l.YDIA B PONCE
M Its
TO: MRS l.YDIA I! povcr
not Palisade,
1 ni'.n ,o \
JOl ARE HEI
thai Petltli
Marriage hat I.....
and vou are reouin
of your written def,
on M 1.ESTER S \ I
Petitioner, whos.
Flagler Street. Mlam |
and file the original Kith tl- -
of the above atyli I
Julv 15. i?;r,. other
be entered against vou
demanded In the complaint or
tlon.
This notice shall he tu*lisih*d
each week for four
In THE JEWISH
WITNESS mi haj
said court at Mian |
11th dav of June
RICHARIi P Bfi \KEB.
As Clerk c
Dade Count. v
Bv C P 'I \\D
a- Deputi
u || i u. .
M LESTER SAAL
! .'.' | r rlor Street
I
\ rnei I i P

IN THE CIRCUIT COuRT 0F~
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IS
FOR DADE COLN". PLOR'DA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DlviM
CASE NO 75.12808
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Tl e Mai
' fl \ M< 'NTI. C,l| ....
Bl .1 ARM A Nl Ml
Re DOI
T. ARMANI"
'. |
Asm 11 I'.u
' ARE HERI
i Pi in ion for I) Hi
.
vou an

the P :
\ .
I
inn. Floi
.... ,
vied Court i
luis
\.,u
DAT El ll
Bi B
IN THE CIRCUIT COlRT -- --
ELEVENTH JLDiC AL C 'C.'
IN AND FOR D?E CO NTI
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICT'OS DIVW)
NO 75-18M3
NOTICE OP AC'iON
IN RE THE MARB
EMILE L FOt'RNIE
Hue bard
ai
M U5BI INF. c 1"
ResDondenl H
TO: MADE
8484
.-
TO!.' ARE V' :
for 1 utloi n'
\"U ai
\. ur w rli ten .! '*
ROBERT R Wi ;
I
-
rial nrltl
. ther befoi


the I'et'lloi -J
\\ ITNESS m-- 1
'M one 1
RICHARD 1
i ". rl of C
Bl
I Ml
NOTICE LNOER
FICTITIOUS NAMI
NUTICE ID ii'
the un i
th. .'
B 'BIN PR' 'I'1
- ,
Florl '
ter s.lill I

Cln i' 'Dad
M J LEZELI.
SARETTA Ml
NOTICE l-NDER
fictftious name law
notice is hkkklo u1 ^l.
th- undersigned, dei "
business undei the '
of RONNIE-MART N "SK,V"Vil
14853 N E 80th A
Fla. 3.1181 Intends t"
with th( '"'
Court Of D. C .
PDU I'Ko.M
6 .
NOTICE LNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEI
the undersigned nlBI
b||| .- under tie 'X lEl
RESPONSE RE/ ,33185 '
s w ::th Avenu. 'nn."S'
tend.- to r.
rk of the Clr H
"U'lMAi:

-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS N*Mt;ys
NOTICE IS HEH
the undersigned
(IVRIWKA.S 'ni:.
18SW N E 14tu Ao
D Countv.^
Arthur S :tn C*!
N, lb Miami t


Friday, July 4, 1975
+Jeni$fi Fkridfictn
Page 15-A
LEGAL NOTICE
IEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPERTY)
IN the CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
E1 EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
"OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-19882
lENE"AL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOrl DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
i-:..; THE MARRIAGE 'F:
\ |ti and
(IE MAE MANSON, Peaoopdenl
Mantle Mae Manaon
;.. -iil.n. i- I'nknown
\l;i: HEREBY NOTIFIED
|nn for Dissolution of Mar.
- beei filed aamlnst vou and
, t ..: u i >i to serve cow of
r,Ui wr :tfii defenses, if anv, lo it
r; 1 VDYS OERSON, ESoCIRE.
IEGAL NOTKE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREB1 Q\\ EN that
m- undersigned, desiring to enKaae
"' ':',' ''' f Hi. fictitious name
i; Uhoratorle. ...
Arthur Oodfr, v Road Miami
"each Intends .. realster said name
witn the Lltrk of the Circuit Court
of Dade Countv. Fionda
Automated Medical Laboratories, Inc
W Raphael B Shouscr
i ,'."' IV-"''" l-'V" '"" Kl'"ln
itn. k.i' Executive Tower.1428
Urn kell Ave.. Miami
.\i toi n.%s for Applicant
It 7 4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
-\"l ICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
l hat
the undersigned, deslrlnc .....naaKe in
oualnes under the tlctltioua name of
SITTERS SERVICE at 7 jr.
N-'T'CE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
l,TrM'Lc,pCL'IT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-19333
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
rm. ,, -ftr-TAGE OP
JOSEPH FORTUNE, a/k a
J.ii 1% vVNjjy!
Husband. Retllloaer
"ARINETTE MIT( IIKI.I. MINNIS.
\\ if.-. I!.~iii.ii,i..nt.
mi'x.\i'-;VI:I','':TT|': mit,',"':'-1-
.Y"" ARE HEREBY notified
thai an a, i|on for Dissolution of Uai-
<> ''.s i... riled against v..,, nn
tt:.....' t-
LEGAL NOTICE
;. mi .'.1. iifiruvrK. n an. i" n nu.-lii.-.- uni , .iiAKV.s IIERSON. ESQUIRE, a B.C BITTERS 8KRVICK -T ?'.* "" ''.......v,. a ,,,v ot w are required to serve a com of
.. for Petitioner, whose address \ \\ |2Jrd street Miami BT. ** vour wrl,'un defenses. If anv. lo It on v"ur written defenses, If anv. to it on
\v '- A-venue. .-ham., ki r intends to realsteraaldname with thJ ':l,':'' 1ETTEH. attorney for Pe- JOAN A. BERK, ESQ.. attorney for
12- 1305) 124.4855. and 01- the clerk of the ClrcuH Court f > .. "".....U ........ address is 10*5 c- Petitioner, iihnW (i,n., ,
with tiu clerk of the Above Countv Florida ...... """ Rulldlna-. in x e Second We- l*ih Avenue. Miami. Florida 321M. and
,-i.uri on or before Auirust 1st. PRANCES \i BRICK n>n.. nue. m ami. Florida Mitt, and file the "''' ,!"' orierinal with the clerk ../ the
urt on or before Auirust lsi
therwise a default will be en-
vou for the relief d. -
. .i in the i nmnlalnl or oetltlon.
notice shall be published opoe
ek for four consecutive weeks
THE JEW !SM FI/VRlDIAN.

TN'ESS mv hand and the weal of
i url ai Miami. Florida on this
n of Juno. I9T5
RICHARD P BRINKER.
a- Clerk ClrcuH Court
. i ountv Florida
P\ 8 DARKISH
U'l
v- Depute fli-rk
r' .=. all
ufi
i ; i -on Bsaulre
s -. (tin ft Kosa P A.
\ w 12 Avenue
. nda 33113 I324-46U)
nev for Petitioner
4 J7 7 4-11-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
[ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
iN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
[VERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-19898
KE THE MARRIAGE of
l I AM H KIM!. JR..
loner.
; VIA C KING.
ndent,
Ivor VIRGINIA r KING M Baal
Ai...itiii.ii' No it.:. \i
New Jersev 08057 ARE HERE
VoTFIBD TO file your written
- lo tills .,. tion for dlssi.lul ion
re. with the Clerk of the
Court, and serve a caenr upon
Attoi neys v< IN /AM FT
11 Suite 850, 1339 South Dixie
Coral tables, Florida 33144.
l.efi the 1st lo P< 11 lion for Dissolution
are will be taken as con-
I'
."'i:i i Jun<- 20. IMS
RICH \i.l> P BRINKER
r> n j foy
Denutv Clerk
lilt Cl urt S. ., I
i n
NOTICE Oh ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THt
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-19334
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE: THE SIAKIIIAliK OF
BORN) .IKA.V
Husband. Petitioner
and
NINA TVOK.VI WILLIAMS JEAN.
Wife. Resnondent
TO: NINA Y\t INNR
WILLIAMS JEAN
Yt>r ARE HEUEIiV NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
i aare has been filed aaalnai vou and
vou are reaulred to serve a oony of
vour written deN'iixrx. if anv. to It on
DANIEL RETTF.lt. attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address Is lots Con-
areas ituildinc. in ne 2nd Ave-
nue. Miami. Florida, and file the
oriiiin.il with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July 25.
If7 otli.rwisr a default will be en-
tered aaralnsi vou for the relief de-
mandeil In t|,r comnlal.....i netition.
This notice shall he published one*
If ek 'or <,.,lr oiis.-cutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
\\ i s ES> ml hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
1Mb day of June. 1975
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk. Circuit Court
I i.i.ie i'ountv. Florida
By WILLIE RRAD8HAW JR.
As Dci.utv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE
1005 Congress Bulldlna
111 N E Second Avenue
Miami. Florida 33132
Phoi
Attorney for Petitioner
6 Ji'-J7 Till
an-
relief de-
ix'tition.
nue. m am.. Florida 88112, and file the
orla-inal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July 25
::' a default will I.
' ri 'i acalnsl vou for the
manded in the complaint i
This noli,,, shall be nubhsb'ed once
'"'.',.,"'"' L?r f"ur conaecutlve weeks
In rHE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS mv band and the seal Of
said court ,,t Miami. Florida on this
till) (lav of June. 1975
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade i 'i tin' v. Plot Ida
Ry WILLIE BRADSJHAW JR.
As Denutv Clerk
<< mull Court Seal)
PANIEL RETTER ESQUIRE
111 X !; Second Avenue
In05 Coiitress ISuildini:
Miami. Florida 33132
Phone: 358-4090
Attorney for Petitioner
I/S0-I9 7'4-11
4-11-18
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
PROBATE D'V'SION
PROBATE NO. 75-3141
of
' i'K SCHL1ESSMAN
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
ditors ami All Perai ns Hav-
Dl matids Auainst s. ,|
hereby notified and reoulr-
nl am claims and ile-
whlch vou mav have aminat
il GERTRUDE sclll.lESS-
.....I late I Dade Count>.
to the Circuit Judffe* Of
unt> and file the same In
ind provided In 8e-l n
Florida Statutes, in their ot-
the Counti Courthouse In
UfttV. Florida within four oat-
rn. nths from the time of tha
catjon hereof, or the same
ba rree
Miami. Florida, this jr.th
1 : Jun< A D lf'7i.
PRANK OBRBE.
As Executor
Ublicatkm of this notice on
'I June. l!>7h
;To.\ i: ZEMEL Esu.
Estate
[64)14 N E ll'th Ave
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAI .HiR'ervr M OIVISION
CASE NO. 75-20308
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
Ji >8E DOMINATE 'it BAZAN.
Felltli 'i
MARIA CRIST1NA RIREIRO BAZAN.
Resnondent
VOU MARIA CRI8TINA RIBETRO
BAZAN Leopoldo Mlauei 14-702. Co-
o.oai.an.i BC07, Rio d. Janeiro Bra-
' VRE HEREBY XOTIFILD TO
PILE vour written response to this
action for dissolution of maniac.-.
with the Clerk of the above Court and
i a copy unon Pft I lionet Attor-
ney! VON ZAMFT A- SMITH, Suite
HJI0, 1320 South Dixie Hlchwav. Coral
Cables Plorlda 33144. m or before the
'st day of Aui-'its' I975 's. ihe Pe-
tition for Dissolution of Marriage will
be t| k. I) as confess. '1
DATED JUNE :'4 1973
RICHARD P BRINKER
lt\ B .1 FOY
1 ontv Clerk
ifir.uit Court Seal)
6 27 7'4-11-IS
I Beach. Fla .
27
; 4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAMc LAW
'Tli'B s I1EREHV GIVEN that
ii.!. r-iKio! dealrlna to enarnae
ss under the fictitious name
>l AND TOWERS at 207.'. N E
'reel North Miami Beach. Fior-
'I to rcirister said name with
' rk of th,- Circuit Court of Dade
' '> i'l'.-lda
I8PANAPE l.\c
Marcos I'erelman. ManaKer and
Attornev-In-Facl
TR1FINANCE INC
U< rdec Peleher. Manaeer and
. .. ^Hornev-ln-Fact
rRV NORTON
v Isusnaoe. Inc and
inam inc,
4/37 7/4-11-18
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
fl-EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
QAPE COUNTY
PRftf
BATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3435
o. Beta11 of
H-u.i.tii.
Ii i ease*
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
I < ri^litors and All Persons Hav-
Blmi or Demands Aealns' Said
Hi ar.. hereby notified and reoulr-
''I's.nt anv claims and demands
i vou mav have aaainst the
'' IDA HOM.IB deceased
1 Dade County. Florida, to the
it Judae* of Dade Countv. and
'he same in dunllcate and as
' '" in Section 733.16. Florida
"<--. in their offices in the Cchmi-
"urthouae In Dade County. Flor.
vilhln four calendar months from
fime of the first Publication here-
the same will be burred
, at Miami. Florida, this 19th
I'd June. A D. 1!'7."
-MARVIN A HOLLUB
As Executor
r:j Publication of this notice on
i.;/1 dav of June. 1975.
[HIS & SIRKIN. PA.
rn v. fr Executor
r i-deral Bldit 5th Floor
0. Florida 33131358-1455
( ;; 7 1.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREHV GIVEN that
G.U.W ENTERPRISES, INCORPO-
RATED, deslrlna to enaaai in bu i
tiess under the fictitious name of I.EE
IND ASSOCIATES at :.44ii North-
'"i. Terrace, Miami. Florida
33055. intends to rasTlster said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dan.- Countv. Florida
IU JEROI D II REICH I Ell. ESQ.
I A\v OFFICES <>F BURNS ,v
ARNovrrs
Attorneys for ti.E.w Enterprises. Inc.
410 I In. oln Road. Suite 460
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
0 i: \s ENTERPRISES.
INCORPORATED
|y GBH '> E. WBNGERT,
PRESIDENT
6/J7 7'4-lI-13
' '
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE O'VSION
NO. 74-B049
In HE: Estate of
F.MAN! El. D DAVIS a/k/a
KMANUE1. DAVIS a/k/a
If ANNIE 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 purnortinc to be
the lust will and testament of said
decedent has been admitted to pro-
bate In said Court. You are hereby
commanded within six calendar
months from the dale of the lirst
publication of this notice to appear
In said Curt and show cause, if any
vou can. whv the action of said Court
in admiitina: said will to orobate
should not stand ipirevoked
FRANK H DOW LING
Circuit Judce
RICHARD P HRINKER
Clerk
llv MIRIAM H HENDR1CKSON
Deputv Clerk
SHAPIRO. FRIED WEIL A SCHEER
Attorneys for Estate
4'7 Lincoln Road
Miami Reach. Florida 3.1139
First publication of this notice on
the J7th dav of June. 1975.
(Circuit Court Seal)
X..2-, 4-11-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-19431
NOTICE OF SUIT
HAROLD JOHN EHY.
Plaintiff.
LENNY BUTTON AND
Defendants.
TO: LENNY BUTTON and
JULIA SFTTON
361: C. ntinella Avenue
Apartment "B"
Santa Monica. California. 90405
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that Suit has ho. n filed In the above
styled Court to foreclose thai certain
mnrtaajre Riven by IJSNNY BUTTON
and .Ml IA SCTTON to HAROLD
JOHN EBT. dated June 17. 1974. re-
."ided June 19, 'H74. m Official Rec-
ords S7"7 at Pare 351, of the Public
Ri nrds of Dad.- Countv. Florida,
aaainsl thi fnllowlna described prop-
erty, hint and I.eiiiK In Dad, f ountv.
Florida, to-wit:
Lot 22, less the North ."." feel and
less the West In fe.-t. ORANGE
POl'NDS SUBDIVISION, accord-
mat to the Plat thereof, recorded
in Plat I look 3. at Pake 34. of the
Public Records. Dade Countv.
Florida; u k a .:"7'. and :i"77 or-
anae Street. Miami. Coconut
drove FioriUu Tocether with ,.n
rovi hi. in- thereon
Vou art reaulred to serve a oan* or
>"u: answer or Dleadina on the Plain-
- attorney. ROHERT R WHITE.
1' *- dui'oni HuildniK. 1K9 East Flaa-
I. i Street, Miami. Florida, and file
Menial ansuei In the office of the
of tin Circuit Court on or
before the J5th dav of .lulv. 1975
otherwise, the alienations of said
C'impiaipl will be tak.n ,,s confessed
bt vou.
DATED at Miami. Florida, this 17th
dav of June. 197?
RICHARD P HRINKER
Clerk
Bv MARION NEWMAN
D.nutv Clerk
_____________ 20-27 7 4-u
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENEKAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-19480
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE THE MAKRI.ViE OF
NESTOR MaCHIN.
Petitioner.
VTETTE GOMEZ MACHIN.
Ri suondi 111
>"i r\'ETTE IJOMBZ MACHIN.
>> Wesl 184 Street, Ant :;ll \,
k'ork, Nea York 10081 are hereby
NOTIFIED TO FILE VOW written n -
spoils, to this action for dissolution of
naiiiace. with the Clerk of the above
Court, ami serve a copy unon p.-ti-
tinner's Attorneys. YON ZAMFT A
SMITH. Suite 8S0. 1330 South Dixie
Hhthwa) oral Gables Florida 3ST44.
an or before Ihe J.'.lb da\ of July.
1975, .is. the Petition for Dissolution
of Marrisee will be taken ns con-
fessed.
DATED: 6-18-75.
..! P I'i'lVKER
B: S JAFPK
D.nutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
6/20-27 7/4-11
tile the original wllb the clerk of the
above stvied court on or before July
28rd. i!'7..: otb.ru,s, a default will be
entered aaainsl vou for the relief de-
manded in ihe comnlalpl or netition
Thli notice shall I......'
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLOHIDIAN.
\S ITNESS my hand and the seal of
aid court at Miami, Florida on this
16th dav f Jun, 107:,
itichanl P lb
j\s Clerk. Circuit Court
Dad. Countv Florida
llv s JAFFE
As DeoutV clerk
fCircull Court Seal)
Joan A Berk, Eso
l'v N U 1 jili Avenue
Miami. Florida -f.n-jn
Altoinev for Petitioner
B TO-27 7/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-3749
In RE: Estate of
EDSON II HARTFORD.
deceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DSCHARGE
NOTICE is beieb\ atven that I
have tiled mv Final Report anil Peti-
tion for Distribution and Final Dis-
charge as Executrix of the estate of
EDSON H HMtTI'ORD deceased.
anil that on the ISth day of .lulv.
1975, will anniv to the Honorable Clr-
cuH Judtres of Dade Countv. Florida.
for approval of said Final Report and
for distribution and final discharge at
Executrix f the estate ol th. above-
named decedent This 9th dav of June.
1973
RAt HEL HAMEL. Executrix
HENRi NORTON, Attorney
1201 Biacayne Hinldinc
19 H esl Flaaler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Phone 374-3116
3/20-27 7 4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOT|CE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the und. rsiL-ned. desirinc to eiiitac-
in business under the fictitious num.
of CASA GALL! PIZZA at 16991 S
Dixie Rich way, Miami. Dade County.
Florida intend fp r. Kis-Ier said name
With the Clerk of the Cir.uil Court of
Col. (.'ountv. Florida.
Nataiino Quill
Aurora Galll,
Marvin \ Sbennard
.\ttoi ni \ ~ for Applicant
91 so s.ti .. .i: .,.i nil.. suite
Miami. Fla 13171
103
4-11
NOT'CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\i itice is in-:''i''"'
the urtdersiaTBod. drslrine to enaatre
In business under the fictitious name
Of Nil. i i .... .-, .... ......
Southwest 18th Telia... Mn.ini. Flor-
ida 33129 iotenda to resist, -r said
name with tn< Clerk oi 'be circuit
C'ourl ot Dade County. Florida.
GEORGE s.XMPAS. ESQUIRE
Altoinev tor Tic.t uic isianii
Enti rnj ises. Inc.
120 I..in o ii load. Miami Beai h.
Fli nda
> 80-27 7 4-11
in ihe Circuit court of the
eleventh judicial circuit
of florida in and for
dade county
NO. 75-?0674
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
S S CRoss REALTY.
Plaintiff.
vs.
I. T Hi '. I) and NORA COLD.
Ins wife, and BORIS VAS1LIEVICH
and A DEI A VASII.IEX I'll. Ills wile.
I left ndaius
TO: I.
UGAl NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH .'UDiCiA. C ru.i
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACT'ON NO. 75-M588
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Maniac- Of:
MARiK ci.ai ni;-;;i: INELUS
BURKE
and
ARTHI'll RCRKE.
TO: Airi Hl'R Bl'RKE.
Residence I 'nknou n
TOD ARK HEREBY NOT1PIRD
that an action f.,r Dissolution of Mar-
lai heen filed aamlnsl vou and
vou are reaulred to serve a copy of
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV. FLORIDA
IENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-11)479
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
' I THE MARRl \ci: ( >F
IADEBH YAML'NI MIA.
Petitioner.
RASID FELIPE CHI'A
Reel......b nt.
Mir LASiD PE171PE CHI'A, Ri i-
unkm n n ARE H EH EBY N'l ITI-
iil.11 T< FILE vour *) Iten response
I" mis action for dissolution "f i.
rl with the Clerk: ol the above
"ii1'. n.l sei v.- a copy upon !'. ti-
Vttoi ni > VON ZAMFT ft
S d ITH. Sun. 1320 South Dixie
Hlahw av. 'oral Gabli s. F orida
on or before the :'.'.th dav of Julv.
Petition for Dissolution
of Mail lac. will I", taken as con-
fess. 'I
DATED: 6.10-75.
RICH \i.D P. HRINKER
Bv: s JAFFE
I ii dud i llerk
fC'ri uit Court Seal)
B 20-27 L'4-ll
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOFir*A )N AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DiV'SION
PROBATE NO. 75-3549 (Dowling)
In RE: Estate of
HAJIKY GJJCK.
decessed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Persons Huv.
ilia Claims or Demands Asainst Said
Estate:
You are hereb. notified and renuir-
ed to areaenl anv claims and demands
which you mav have aaainst the
estate of harry o, i K tsaveauxd
late of Dad.- County. Florida, to tb,
Circuit Judaea of Dade County, and
file the same in dun',,.,,, and as
provided in Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes. In their offices in the Coun-
tv Courthouse in Hade Countv. Flor-
ida within four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or tin sam. u ill be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this L'llth
d.,\ ,,f June A D 197".
LILLIAN GLICK
As Executrix
First Publication of this notice on
tl 27th dai of June. 1975.
HENRT NORTON
Attornei for Executrix
1201 Blscavne Ituildina
1!- West Ftaeler Str. el
Miami. Florida 33136
T GOLD and
NoRA GOLD, bis wife
Itl'Ute No :t
i let-CTJiTirt (lenrrla 305211
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion to foreclose and enultable lien on
the following: property In Dade Coun-
tv. Florida;
l>.t 1. Block 16. 5th ADDITION
TO CREl'.NIIAt i-:n SI hdivi-
SION. accxirdmx to the Flat there-
of, recorded in Plat Book ft. pace
7!>. of the Public Records of Dade
Coumv, Florida
lias been filed sealnst vou and vou are
reaulred to serve a conv of vour writ-
ten defenses, if any. to It on Malcolm
H. Friedman. Plaintiffs Attorney
whose address is. <40 /-ouiclas Road.
Coral Cables. Florida 37134. Oil or he-
fore Auaust S. 1975. and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plaintiff s
an.....ev, or immediately thereafter:
otherwise a default will be entered
airalnst vou for the relief demand, d
in the comolaint or netition
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
this Court on June 26, 1: 7
RCHARD p HRINKER.
As i i. is of in. i nun
Bl c IV COPELAND
As D.nutv Clerk
7 '4-11-18-25
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-19424
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE I >F;
ALFREBO PABLO ARCIA.
Petitioner.
and
CONCEPCION ARCIA. Resnondent.
TO: Mrs Con.-ep, ion Apia
1817-134 Btreel
Richmond Hill. \y iiii
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
iiac- has been filed aaralnsi cu and
you ale i.nuireil to Serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it on
GLADYS OERSON, ESO II RE at-
tornei for l'etitioner. whose address
N" W 12 Av.nin Miami. Floi da
33121 i.tn.-.i :i24-45..-. and fib- the orig-
inal with the clerk of tbe above
Stvied court on or before Julv 85. 197:.:
' therwiKo a default will be entered
l you for the relief demanded
in the comnlaint or petition
Tin- notice shall be published once
-.oh (Teak for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said ...urt at Miami, Florida on this
I7lh da\ f Jun.. 1975
RICHARD P BRINKER
At i 'lerk i' -'Hit i '-urt
Dad- Countv. Florida
Bv II .1 FOY
As D.nir v i "|. i k
(Circuit Court fMal)
' ;i.td\ s Gi rson. Bsaulre
Stone, Sostchin A Koss P \
1"! N.W, 12 Avenue
Miami. Fl. 33128 1324-45551
Attorney for Petitioner
'/8"-L'7 7 4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
NO. 73-7588
IN RE i: ia:, ,,f
ROSE SALTSBlfRG
D ceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
notice i- hereb) Riven that we
filed our Final Report and Peti-
tion for Distribution und Final In--
I'harae as Executor of the estate of
Salisbury, deceased and that
on th. L'Jrd dav of Julv. 1975, will
.....I) lo tb. Honorable Count> Judaea
: |i.ole i\ii',u Florida, for approval
ji Id Flm I Ri nor! and for Distribu-
tion and final d|Hcttarae as Executor
"f the .state of the above-named
......lettl This igtii dav of June. 1975.
jefpbrson Rational bank
of miami beach
Bv STI'ART .1 Mill ER
TRACER AND SCHWARTZ
A I lorn.v
1 thut Cio,lfre\ Road
M ami i leai h Florida
"-7 7 4-11-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No 75-18193
AMENDED
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re Tho Marriaae of
GRRTHA DORIfjMOND. wife
and JEAN HUE DOR1SMOND.
husband
TO: JEAN i:i.iE DORISMOND
Hui du na\|- number L'9S
Forl -de GriPci 972
Martiiiinue
Yor ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petit Inn tor Plaioluilon of Marriaee
has been filed ajiaJnal you and you
-re hereby i.ouire.l to serve a COPS'
of vour answer or other nleadina to
Hu. Petition on the Wife's Attorney.
LESTER ROGERS, whose address la
1464 N W 17 Avenue. Miami. Florida
SStJo. and file the orminal with the
Clerk of the above stvied Court on or
before the 25th dav of Julv. I!i7.'.. or a
Default will be entered aealnst you
DATED this lgth dav of June. I7S.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Rv S JAFFE
I/M-S7 7 4-11
4/27
7/4
NOTICE UNUfcR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, deslrlna to enaaffe In
busin.'ss under the fictitious name of
LA CASA DEI. BRILl.A..r. ..
Collins Avenue. Miami. Fla intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv.
Florida
HENRY VENTCRA Owner
Kwitnev. Krooti IV Scl elllbe' A.
Suite Mt, ftO Lincoln Road. M.B.
Attorneys for Applicant
4/20-27 7/4-U
IN TH-C CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
NO. 73-1173
IN RE Estate of
IRVING BIl.l.li;.
Deceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
notice is her. b\ adven that we
have filed our Final Renoi t and Peti-
tion for Distribution and Final Dis-
charge as Executor of the estate of
IRVING BIl.l.li;. deceased and that
on the L'4th dav of Julv. 175. will
apply to the Honorable i ountv .Unices
of Dade Countv. Florida, for annroval
of sanl Final Report and for Distribu-
tion and final discharge as Executor
of the estate of the above-named
decedent This 13rd dav of June. 1H75.
JEFFERSON NATIONAL BANK
OF MIAMI BEACH
Bl ST! ART .1 MILLER
T RAO EH AND SCHWARTZ
Attorney
301 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami B. a. h. Florida
( 11 7 4-11-18


Page 16-A
^JenUtfkrtc/iar
Jl^ay.July-
w'rthin
"wJs=r*
H you
should
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Two. four or sometimes even more plies (or
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SOUTH OADE9001 S Dixie Hwy 867-7575
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tJIowislti Floridian
,mi, Florida Friday, July 4, ll>75
Section b
A]Cong. Women Rap Peace
,eague9s Stand on Israel Aid
The American Jewish Con-
Flori la Wit"' D:-ishn
,|"d on the Women's In-
oirl League for Pea^e
nd Freedom to "reru-Mafi in
iguous anl unequivocal
I B stst-r^nt b" t'^-
s Nw Yo-k Metropolis
anch opposing Israel's re-
. 5t for $2.5 billion in U.S.
Id
st it eent m cwrtiw 1
a letter to Semtor Jacob K.
old Pjzffer, asoc:ate
a! director rf B~an-
I, s University's Few V"*rk
City De\,e,/rpm"nt Off -.'.
Li- been named sewer re-
lirna/ d;re<*fr >n fhc "t-
lersify's M-'omt p>>-",',v-
hent office. Mr. Pfeffer, a
l a'e of B-o^klyn Col-
Bee, has served in Bran-
; New Yrk office j^r
last e'"ht years. His
sensibilities in Miami
U include \vork:ng with
Inv lea lers t~> cyordnnt'e
wment activities for
le's ', the Sou'h ast-
-! United S'ates.
luncheon Cn-d Party Set
rhe Sophi* Tucker Rrowo of
sail will hull a luncheon
kJ card party Monday. Julv
I .it noon in the Coastal
lowers Party Room.
In its (R., N.Y.V signed for its
New York Metropolitan Branch
I. gisl itive Committee. Copies
of the letter were sent to 76
Senators who recentlv wrote to
lent Fo-d supporting eco-
no^u: and military aid to brad.
THF, WI1.PF l-tt-r declared
that "The reonest of Israel for
$?.S billion dollars in her search
f r peace is an example of al-
location of American funds that
C inn >t possibly serve the in-
It's's of Americans, and will
not cone m-ably serve the Is-
ra II vople.
"The request of 7S mmb'"^
of t''e Senite for thj g-anting of
so hug' an amount to th" littl*
* H Israel is hard to under-
stand."
In protest. Mrs. Myriam Wolf,
Continued on Page 2-B
MYRIAM WOLF
Fascell Co> ponsors Bill Extending
Close-Up Program Through 1980
Congressman Dant" Fascell
(D. '"'.a.) has joined in sponsor-
in i I :gl irion in the U.S. Hous !
Ol 1 >r :s nutives to ext *nd the
program which provides fellow-
ships '.) dis> h'-mfg? 1 young-
st '-s t i enabi th "i i parti si-
pat; in t'v' Close-Up Prcgeam.
Htsr-Vi is s non"-ofit. non-
p---t's?n fo-um which brings
fvg'i school gtudmts from all
over the country to Washington
for a an?-week, fi-st hand look
at th federal government.
Students meet with members
of Congress and federal offi-
cials, atfnd committee meet-
ings and sessions of Congress
and hold seminars in an effort
t-> 1i">ti how their government
functions.
The legislation which has
h *n int'-o^ncd will evtend the
All m J. Blender Fellowships
Prog -am. established five years
, tS-ouh Fiscal Year 19X0
an I "ill Increase the annual
fun ling to $750,000 in FY 1977
and S1 million FY 1979
Congressman Fascell has
b en ;;n active participant in
the i>:og-->m for manv years.
He generally meets with groups
of s< ulnts for a "rap" session
nn t'v' congressional P'oc MS.
"This is on-* of the most bene-
fici-1 education programs I
have seen," Fascell said. "It pro-
vides a perspective of our gov-
ernment that can never be
learned from a textbook and
encourages young people to par-
tiinate in their government
and to seek careers in public.
service."
r?ndraS of South Florida
s'ud'mts have participated in
the program since its inception.
At the recent Conference
of County Court Judges of
Honda in Palm Beach,
Judge Alfred Nesbitt was
elected to the board of di-
rectors.
Mrs. Sarah Levin, who was recently installed as presi-
dent of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami Beach He-
brew Home for the Aged, received a medallion from
Leonard Zilbert, executive president of the home, for
her outstanding performance in directing the 612 mem-
bers in many successful projects. Mrs. Levin is active in
Eastejn Star, Hadassah and many other organizations.
B'nai Raphael
Hebrew Class Set
In Miami Lakes
Congregation B'nai Raphael, a
Conservative congregation serv-
ing the Jewish communities of
North Dade, Miramar. North
Miami Beach and Miami Lakes,
is planning a class for first year
Hebrew students (eight and nine
vear olds) in the Miami Lakes
area this fall, and invites in-
terested parents to contact the
svnagogue office. HOI NW
183rd Ft.
Registration for all g^ad
Sunday School and Hebrew
School is now open; special
rates for non-members are be-
ing offered.
The congregation recently in-
stalled a new board of gover
nors. Serving two-year terms
will be Manny Brown, presi-
dent; Milt Gleicher. vice pres-
ident; Ben Smith, treasurer,
Sandi Nirenberg. secretary, and
Mel Bageslav. Hy Budnick.
Sheila Cohen. Jim Dingfelder.
Larry dalison. Frank Keller.
Rudy Mann. Ivan Saul. Marv
Schwartzman and Maurice
Sinai.
A new schedule for summer
services has been announced.
Beginning this weekend, there
will be Kabhalat Shabbat serv-
ices each Friday at 7:30 p.m.,
Sabbath services Saturday at
a.m.. morning and evening serv-
ices each weekday at 7 a.m. and
7:45 p.m., and Sunday mornin services at 8.45.
Late family services will re-
sume at 8:15 p.m. Friday. Oct.
3.
Richard IV. McF.wen, (left)
president of Burdines, has
been appointed chairman
of the United Way's Spon-
sorship Committee and At-
wood Dunwody. a partner
in the firm of Mershon,
Sawyer, Johnston, Dun-
wody, and Cole has been
appointed chairman of its
Individual Gifts and Foun-
dations Committee, accord-
ing to an announcement
made by 1975 General Cam-
paign Chairman, J. Ber-
nard Shumate, president
of the Southeast First Na-
tional Bank of Miami.
Sisterhood Contributes To
UJA And Youth Building
In addition to supporting
Temple Beth Am's Religious
School, the Sisterhood con-
tributed some $2,000 to the
Herbert M. Raumgard Youth
Building recently constructed
on the South Dade temple's
grounds, and mad" a donation
of S1.000 to th United Jewish
Appeal, Mrs. Gerri Legow, im-
mediate past president, report-
ed
The Sisterhood had previous-
ly donated $2,500 to the youth
acti' iti s center, making a total
c' $4,500 paid in towards its
pledge of $15,000. The Sister-
hoods total of S1.500 for UJA
this year was ons of the largest
amounts contributed by such a
group in the ^onth Florida area,
it was report d.
Mahalleh' Residents Aided
By JDC-Supported P
Rabbi Leon Kronish, National Campaign Carman.for
State of Israel Bonds and spiritual leader ofJ^pleBeth
Shalom, met with Prime Minister of 'sroel Yifzhflk Kaftm
this past weekend at a special dinner m his h^or. Rab-
bi Kronish extended a formal invitation for the Prime
Minister to visit Miami sometime during 1976. Just prior
to the Prime Minister's election last year, Mr Rab n was
a special guest of Rabbi Kronish and the Mtarm Jewish
community where he appeared on behalf of Israel Bonds.
One of the most dramatic
changes in the Iranian Jewish
community in recent years has
been the exodus of Jews from
the Tehran ghetto to other sec-
tions of the sprawling city.
According to a recent house-
to-house census in Tehran, the
population of the Tehran "ma-
halleh." as the ghetto is called,
dropped from about 13,000 Jews
in 1957 to 1.400 Jews today.
THIS SHARP decrease does
not take into account other
thousands of Jews coming to
Tehran from the provinces who
may have passed through the
mahalleh on their way up the
economic ladder.
When the American Joint
Distribution Committee launch-
ed its program in Iran in 1949,
its main concern was the mass
of Jews who lived in the ghet-
tos in conditions of extreme
poverty, disease and backward-
ness.
TODAY THESE health, edu-
cation and welfare services, fi-
nanced by funds JDC receives
rogram
linly from fund-raising ef-
forts like the Greater Miami
Jewish Fed ration's Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emergen-
cy Fund, still reach about 19.-
000 of Iran's 75.000 .lews; some
10.000 of them are schoolchil-
dren.
Along with the social prog-
ress the country has made since
the launching of the Shah's
"White Revolution" in 1963, the
JDC-supported school health,
Continued on Page 13-B


Page 2-B
*Jeist fkrkliar
Friday.
Job
NCJCS To Coordinate Pilot
Project For Professionals
NEW YORK. N V J,
coTimunal workers in 1~ major
American cities will partid
in a pilot project to demonstrate
says of de\ eloping programs of
continuing study for profession-
al workers in the Jewish serv-
ice field.
Oitiea that have indi-
cted a desire to participate in
this demonstration project in-
c'ude Boston. Cincinnati. Miami.
Washington, Los AngQlns. Ralti-
more. Metropolitan N New-
ark resion). Qsvehnd, Hart-
ford Pittsburgh. Buffalo. Ro-
ch fster, Wilmington, St. Louis.
Minneapolis, St. Paul and New
York.
Of the abo'-e 1" conjinities,
six to eight will be selected to
become pilot demonstration
communities receiving intensive
senice from the national office,
including procedures for evalu-
ating results.
Details of the project were
worked out at the annual meet-
ing of the National Conference
of Jewish Communal Service,
held recently at Grossinger's
Hotel. Grossinger. NY. The four
day meeting was attended by
more than 1.000 Jewish com-
munal workers from all parts
of the United States and Can-
ada.
The NCJCS will coordinate
the project, which grew out of
a recommendation of a three
year study by the organisation's
Commission on the Structure.
Function and Priorities of the
Organized Jewish Community.
Details for the implementa-
tion of the recommendation
have been planned by the NC-
JCS Committ e on Continuing
Professional Study, under the
cochaimanship of David Ra-
bin executi' vice presi-
d nt of the Jewish Federation
of St Louis, and Will-am Kahn.
executive vase president cf the
Fl Let wish Community
Centers Association.
"" baa*: raHeoete 'or the
p-o'ect. Mr. Rabinoitz ex-
r lin^d, was the minci-le that
"continued Jewish ed
and professional practic train-
ing ll in iol al C --->nmt of
tue Jewish commuu er*
re"X>n- -'
avnev time and funds must
all -"..
The protect i^ beine :":n^n- '
f ,. (he n-vi vear by a ipe
;ot..-,.- of (5.000 from th-
NCJCS 2Tj"!l bueg t aid a
gnnt of 5M.M0 horn the Insti-
tute for Jewish Life.
"The profession of Jewish
communal se-vice is similar to
ot^er professions," Mr. Rabmo-
vit? stated. "in that it reous
t comical knowledge and skilk.
leadership ability, and relation-
shin 'know-how' But it is also
unioue in that it calls for deep
knowledge of our Jewish past
and a full commiment to Jew-
ish sanival and enhancement
of Jewish life.
"Everv branch of our profes-
sion, from case work to com-
munity centers, requires an un-
derstanding of the impact of
that heritage on today's indi-
vidual and group values. It is
vital, therefore, that every work-
er pursue constant study of
the Jewish past as it relates to
the Jewish present."
Explaining how the project
will work in the test cities. Mr.
Kahn declared that each com-
munity would be encouraged to
develop its own series of cours-
es in Jewish studies, depending
on the scholarly resources of
the area, as well as the in-
terests of the local professional
worker*, their backgrounds, and
Of particular current
terest.
"Almost even- region m
America is rich in exc"tional
teaching resources suitable
our purposes." Mr. K inn sai I
"In every malar dtv. highly
competent teaching scholars are
waiting to be c'led on in
bureaus and coUeees of Jewish
itudW, univereitta, Jewish
schools of communal se~ i.e. as
! as amonc local rabbis and
Jewish ed'icam-s. and within
the field of Jewish social work.
"An important element of the
project." he continued, "is our
conviction that it the widest possible representa-
tion of leadership within each
coniNiunifv.
"Those hf*ofr"*d in takina the
cou-ses, providing leadership,
helping with the planning,
should not be limited to mem-
bers of NCJCS and its associate
> tliNt RECIFE ttfcYTEST R rv\ffl
grottos Kit should include all
ssional Jewish con;
workers rabbis,
I S.'S BH w" ;
professionals involved in
incing th ire of the
Jewish communii
The pro be laun
Ifr RabbinovM
11 of
evaluation will be pursued -1
the end of ipp
I'.- three years
xlels can b kten
and copied in other localil
"We visualize that in three
years programs of continuing
proi ssi in il
standard operating procedures
in all maior Jewish co-nmuni-
ties in the United States and
Canada he said "We s?e these
programs as significant contn-
pni'*ws t msintaming a high
standard of professional service
to the Jewish community."
v i }
League's Stand on Israel Aid
AJCongress Women Rap Peace
Continued from Page 1-B
president of the Florida Wom-
en's Division. American Jewish
Congress, and Mrs. Judith Tep-
;per. past president and cur-
rently nation1.! vice president,
charged that the statement was
"not checked, cleared or con-
firmed by any of the national
officers of th.' League or by its
national spnno-s manv of
whom we know to be embar-
rassed by this partisan and un-
authorised pronouncement.
"IT IS imperative that thos?
who participate in the peace
movement not allow themselves
to be us*d o<- thei-- ranks to be
divided by allowing the imposi-
tion of a narrow and uninform-
ed approach to th* complea
problems of the Middle East."
Copies of th- American Jew-
ish Cong-es> Women's Division
tetter are being sent to the 78
S n f-s who received the
WILPF statement.
The Congress Florida Wom-
en's Division aid that many of
its members ha*e be>n as
ciat d Worn m's Inter-
national League in peace-re-
Singjes Invited
To Aflanta Gala
Th- Jewish Ad-i!t Singles of
Atlanta, Ga., bwit* all Jewish
singles to a (estiva weekend
1 iiav through Sundav. Aag.
1-3.
The gala will ta'e plac at th
Terrace Carden Inn. Atlanta's
newest hotei.
Among the highlights of th
w*kend will be a ancktasl
party, a picnic at historic Stone
Mountain, and a dmner-d*nc*
Saturday evening. Suniav's
nightieM will be a brunch be-
t**t the festivities are con-
cluded.
R*e-va*i'" am be made bv
contacting Phoda Nodrin. 3301
Hmk1"~m Mill Ed Chamblee
Ga. 30341
lodge Installation Monday
A general meeting will be
held bv Ceorge Gershwin
Lodge 196. Knights of Pythias.
and its Ladi?s Auxiliary. Mon-
day at 8 p.m. in the Surfside
Community Center. 9301 Collins
Ave.. Surfside. The program,
for members and their wives
and Auxiliary members only,
will include installation of of-
ficers and entertainment. The
Auxiliary presidium is formed
by Mrs Francis Gans and Mrs.
Abraham Fingerman.
lated activities "and will un-
doubtedly make their feelings
known as individuals to the
leadership of the WILPF
RF.P. BELLA S Abzug (D..
N V h-is already announced
her resignation from the WILPF.
whose si ition her as a
nat'onal sponsor, asserting:
"As you Know. I have con-
torted and voted
for aid to I>rael and total!
-:tion taken by
th WILPF New York branch
I am on record suppc
.. ., .. |2 j ..
in aid At no I
informed o* con* ted by an\
one in WILPF about thi> let-
ter."
asked that her
n *** be removed from the
WH "F station
. moss oj .-.anu oca^ nnerfci
Sabra Recipe Promotion Contest, receives her
Sabra Mini Chalice gift set. from Fred K Shochet.i
- o] The Jewish Florid.an. Her entry :> uisoeik
for the grand prize, for which the judg.ng will bei
by Gourmet Maga'ine, as well as one o- :he 40
prizes offend by Sabra International.
SABRA ORANGE GLAZE FOR IH CMJ
l 6-ounc! can iroaen conoasgntad hssee, undiluted
'4 cup Sabra liqieur
1 tabl:siM>on orange r-.armalade
1 tab: -non juice
2 1
I
2 1 M ra gl :ne
i due! !i-g
1 : ircn
Uic '. Co--
B
i K pan. Aid
and butt


n Cod
Pour
es s> ..: : a ps i f
ss
M*a-i H
WHICH LOWER FAT
PRODUCT IS BEST ?

* .
M --

THEY ALL ARE!
BESTS
KOSHER
BEST KOSHER SAUSAGE CO
CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 60608
AVAILABLE AT ALL
GRAND UNION
SUPERMARKETS
DISTRIBUTED BY
SPECIALTY FOODS DIST.
836-3938


July 4, 1975
+ lei Page 3-B
B'nai Israel's Holiday Services Open To All Jews
B'nai Israel and Greater Mi-
ami Youth Synagogue is plan-
ning its fourth annual High
Holy Days services at the Club
de las Ame icas (formerly the
YM-YWHA.' : SW 8th St.
Rabbi Ralph Z Glixtnan will be
conducting the Orthodox serv-
ices.
. Since its .inception, the syna-
gogue has had a unique open
door policy which enables all
Jews to join, regardless of their
financial situation. In keeping
with this tradition, High Holi-
day tickets will be provided to
those making a donation, for
Which no amount has been set.
A summer session inter-he
education proprar-i will be of-
fered by the synagogue's re-
ligious studies school. The
course of study will emphasize
Hebrew reading. language,
writing and Bar Bat Mitzvah in-
struction by expert, professional
teachers, with individualized at-
tention given.
I his unique program will
give many youngsters an op-
portunity to further develop
their skills in Hebrew and Ju-
daica studies, and help slow
learning students improve their
reading fluency.
Contact nagogue office
for additional information.
Douglas Gardens," 79-year-old Lillian Cowen, is
6 crowned as Emcee Fred Hirt does his Bert Parks
fession for the many representatives of the media
were in attendance.
fouglas Gardens Beauty Contest
on By Mrs. Lillian Cowen. 79
finalist at the Miami Jew-
Dme and Hospital for the
"Ms. Douglas Gardens"
contest is required to
bs more than an enthusi-
for the winner's crown
bust also be eager about
[id willing to let the whole
know about it.
it was the spirit of the day
tuglas Gardens last week
!//*
M. Goldberg, execu-
Idirector of Mount Si-
\Medical Center, was
tied as president of
touth Florida Hospital
"iation, an organiza-
[representing 61 hospi-
1/! Dade, Broward, Col-
\l\dm Beach and Mon-
:ounties, during cere-
',s held Wednesday,
19.
0
holetait DbtrBvMrs f

QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
'wMUigeti
Processor* and txiwrtift
finest U.S. Govt. InsvKUa
MEI MEATS and P0ULT1Y
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phono 324-1855
as the annual Mrs. Douglas
Gardens Pageant was held and
the Queen crowned before a
wildly enthusiastic crowd of
residents, families and media.
The winner was Mrs. Lillian
Cowen, a 79-year-old beauty
whose personal philosophy
"that life is just a bowl of cher-
ries" brought her an armful of
roses, a sparkling crown and a
tev. of the tears usually asso-
ciated with winning beauty
contests.
Other contestants included
Ms. Augusta Schlesinger. 81,
Ms. Kate Horowitz, 94, and Ms.
Mattie Neivert. BS.
The judges were Rabbi Solo-
mon Schitf. Sam Hyman and \R
Mollie Silverman. Executive
Director Fred D. Hirt emceeJ.
New Rabbi
Speahing At
Beth Moshe
The officers and members of
the board of directors of Con-
C"-.cition Beth Moshe, 2225 NE
121st St.. North Miami, an-
nounce that Dr. Daniel J. Fin-
gerer, the new spiritual leader,
will conduct services this Fri-
day evening at 8:15 and Shab-
bat morning at 9 a.m.
Dr. Fingerer is a lecturer in
the field of marital and family
therapy and hypnosis as it is
used in psychotherapy.
His professional training was
taken at Yeshiva University,
New York University, the
American Institute for Psycho-
analysis and Psychotherapy,
and the Morton Prince Clinic
for Hypnosis.
Rabbi Fingerer plans to or-
ganize a group at Beth Moshe
to strengthen marital bonds by
using unique innovative tech-
niques. Dynamic social, cultur-
al, and educational programs
for youth are planned as well
as novel adult courses, such as
Parent Child relationships, Jew-
ish Home Beautiful, and semi-
nars in human growth.
Dr. Fingerer plans to inte-
grate "halachic" and psycho-
logical principles into the struc-
ture of these courses.
Under the Rabbi's personal
guidance, the community will
embark upon "Project Reach
Out" to bring new members and
families to the newest syna-
gogue structure in Dad* County.
"Life, Liberty and the Pur-
suit of Happiness" is the theme
of the Rabbi's first Shabbat serv-
ice this weekend. The Sister-
hood will host the Oncg Shabbat
Washington Federal Staging
July 4 Fireworks Display
For the 14th consecutive
year, Washington Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Association will
stage the oceanfront fireworks
that has become the traditional
Miami Beach celebration of In-
dependence Day. The public is,
invited to view the fireworks
on the oceanfront at 9 p.m. Fri-
day.
The aerial display of explod-
ing pyrotechnics will be fired
from a barge anchored off the
Miami Beach oceanfront at 10th
Street. Crowds are expected to
gather along the beachfront be-,
low 14th Street for the best view i
of the hundreds of skyrockets, |
pinwheels and other displays
that will light up the Miami
Beach sky.
easyas^Uef 6Bais"..Witl\,
\\g\p fron^Chef 6Boy-ar-dee
Invite Uhef Boy-Ar-Dee* to
cook for you when you crave
luscious lukshen. In 12 minutes
flat, you'll be enjoying his
delicious Complete Spaghetti
Dinner. It's all in one package.
The spaghetti, Chef's marvelous
mushroom sauce and the Italian-style
grated cheese. What a mychel! With
home-style flavor that's sure to
please everyone in the family.
Especially you...when you
discover how easy and
economical a good hearty meal
from the Chef can be!
^ Maxwell House Coffee
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
SOLOMON BUSH c.l745-c. 1796
Colonel in the Continental Army
Colonel Solomon Bush reached the
highest rank of all Jewish officers in
the Continental Army. His first duty
in the War of Independence was
Deputy Adjutant General of the Pennsylvania
State Militia. Fighting near Brandywine, Bush
received a near fatal wound. He survived but
was captured when Philadelphia was taken by
the British. He was later freed in a prisoner
exchange and applied for rations and pay. The
Supreme Executive Committee studied his rec-
ord and cited him for a distinguished and bril-
liant career, especially during the winter of 1776
"when the service was critical and hazardous."
After the war, unable to connect with a govern-
ment job, and probably seeking medical aid for
his wound that never quite healed, Bush jour-
neyed to England where he again was able to
serve his country. The British were still smart-
ing under defeat, and were pursuing a policy
which led to the War of 1812, seizing and
searching American boats and conscripting
A tradition in American-Jewish homes
for half century
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
their sailors into the Roj '- Navy. At the time,
no U.S. consul or ambassaJor iu- present to
intervene, so C^l. Bush took it upon himself to
act on behalf of h.s feljow Americans. He
reported his efforts to President Washington
whose answer contained '.varm jommenditions
for the Colonel's successful interventions.
On his return to America. Bush applied for the
office of Postmaster Genera!, recently vacated
by Timothy Pickering who had been promoted
to Secretary of War. He uas the first Jew
known to be considered for Cabinet rank. If he
failed to reach this office, his unhealed wound
must have played a role since it did hasten his
death, probably in 1796.
SEND FOR
EXCITINC
BOOKLET
Honoring 1/ 7o
ind Fimous
Jews in
Atncritin
History
You ind >our children will be thrilled to read
the : I stories in this booklet about
\u:e Itwlsh heritage <" <4miedth profiles
of many "historic" Jews who made notable
contributions in the creation and building of
nur nation s.-nd W< ps) with name
i Idre to
JEW ISH-AMERICAN PATRIOTS
Box 1188. c.r.ini' Central Station
New Vork,N.Y. ioor
'


Page 4-B
jt*istifk**jibri
Friday, July 4
Pooled Federation Income Fund in Operation Now
NEW YORKA national Jew-
ish Federation Pooled Income
Fund, designed to contribute to
the long-range security and
growth of services of participat-
ing Jewish Federations, is now
in operation wit^.,17. initial
members, according to the
Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds.
The precedent setting pro-
gram was officially inaugurated
at the quarterly meeting here
of the GIF at which 15 Federa-
tions were announced as first
membi-?. They were listed as
those of Cleveland. Cincinnati.
Columbus, Dallas, Detroit, Met-
ropolitan New Jersey, Louis-
ville, Miami, New York, New
Orleans, Pittsburgh. Ft. Louis,
Tucson, Washington, D.C.. and
Worcester, Mass.
CJF officials said the Federa-
tions of Baltimore and Denver
joined after the meeting. Nor-
man A. Sugerman of Cleveland,
fund chairman, said it was
among the first pooled income
funds to be established national-
ly by any philanthropic organi-
zation for the benefit of its
member organizations.
ft &
Parents to Study
LONG BEACH. CalifParents
of prospective candidates for
Bar and Bas Mitzvah will be re-
quired to attend special classes
in the fundamentals of Judaism,
according to a statement of
standards adopted at a meeting
of the Harbor Board of Rabbis.
Both parents will have to at-
tend the class, with the time
and frequency to be determined
by the individual synagogue, at
which basic elements of Juda-
ism paralleling the studies of
their children, will be studied.
Also required will be regular
attendance by both parents at
Shabbat services during the
year of Bar/Bas Mitzvah prep-
aration. Assurances will be re-
quired from both parents and
candidates that the candidates
will continue in the religious
school program of their syna-
gogues at least through the
candidate's sophomore year in
high school.
tr -Ci
Synagogue in Bankruptcy
DETROIT Officers of an
840-family Conservative Congre-
gation, operating under a fed-
eral bankruptcy court order
without a receiver while strug-
gling to pay off debts totalling
more than $4 million, have as-
serted that the synagogue's ac-
tivities will continue unabated
and that it will meet all its ob-
ligations.
Adat Shalom Synagogue, in
Farmington Hills, filed on June
5 under Chapter XI of the Fed-
eral Bankruptcy Law. However,
according to Irving August, the
synagogue's attorney. Federal
Judge George Brody signed an
order permitting a debtor-in-
possession status for the syna-
gogue and did not appoint a re-
ceiver.
The bankruptcy petition list-
ed $4,299,404 in debts and $10.-
399.699 in assets. Most of the
latter is real estate.
Ant'-Block-Busting Rule Valid
NEW YORKThe authority
cf the New York Secretary of
State to prevent "block-bust-
ing" tactics in two sections of
Queens and two in Brooklyn
has been upheld in a unanimous
ruling by the Appellate Division
of the New York State Supreme
Court in Kings County.
The East Flatbush and Crown
Heights sections of Brooklyn
?nd the Cambria Heights and
Laurelton sections of Queens
were once completely Jewish
but are now integrated areas.
The American Jewish Con-
gress, which filed a friend of the
court brief jointly with the Fed-
eration of Laurelton Block As-
sociations in the Appellate
Court, called the ruling an im-
portant step "in the continuing
fight to protect local neighbor-
hoods against the manipulation
of racial fears for profit." A
friend of the court brief was
also filed in the Appellate Court
by the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rjth.
6 it
Growth m Hebrew Students
PHILADELPHIA In con-
trast to the general decline in
the study of foreign languages
among American college stu-
dents, there has been a steady
increase in the number of stu-
dents at Temple University tak-
ing courses in Hebrew, and in
the number choosing Hebrew
language and literature as their
major fields, according to Dr.
Hanoch Gay. acting chairman
of the university's Hebrew de-
partment.
He said there were currently
220 students in various courses
in the department and 15 who
hove chosen Hebrew as their
major. He compared the figures
with those of the fall of 1971
where there were four Hebrew -
majors and about 160 students
taking such courses.
He said that students who
once considered such courses
"impractical" now realize that
maioring in Hebrew is "both
self-satisfying and useful."
-6 -Cr
Prayers at Yad Vashem
JERUSALEM Two high-
ranging Soviet bloc prelates
now visiting Israel held separate
prayer services at the Yad Va-
shem Holocaust Memorial In-
stitute here in memory of the
BEEF BOLOGNA
Corned Beef.
Pastrami, Salami,
Bologna. Tongue.
Knockwurst and
Frankfurters.
551] ".
4r
KCSHER ZiON
SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO

six million Jews killed by the
Nazis.
Catholicos Vazken I. head of
the Armenian Church, and
Metropolitan Philaret. head of
the Russian Church in Eafi!
ffeclm-and Celt's* *W>'
leading delegations of church-
men, paid their respects Rt the
memorial and met with
chairman of Yad Vashem,
Yitzhak Arad.
Later. Philaret was the
luncheon guest of Rsligiois Af- ^
fairs Minister Yitzhak Raphael I
at die Knees rt
Raphael was keynot
at the dedeci ition of the n 1
Armenian Theological Semin 11 I
in the Armenian quart :r ol tHe |
Old City of Jerusal -. Catli
Ucos Vazktn dedicated ;'' i im-
pressive group of buildir
NFJMC Convention
KIAMESHA LAKE, N.Y. -Ths
Concord Hotel here will b th
setting for the 46th annuil con-
vention of the National Federa
tior of J-wis't Men's ClUDS, to
be held July 27 to 31.
The organization is composed
of 40.000 members in 375 Con
Bsrvative synagogue brother-
hoods throughout the Unite I
States and Canada.
Among those participatiny In
the conclave will be Rabbi Joel
S. Geffen. for 30 vears the Fed
eration's spiritual advisor an 1
a leading Jewish personality.
who will receive the orgini'i-
tion's coveted Distinguished
Service Award; Robert St. John,
noted author, lecturer and
broadcaster who will deliver th i
keynot; address, and Milton I.
Shapp. Governor of Pennsyl-
vania.
ft
Hillel Leader Mourned
WASFTV-TONR'nai B'rit*' i
mourned this week the death 0!
Dr. Louis Gottschalk. 74, th :
world-renowned University of \
Chicago histori in who led th)'
B'n-u B'rith H-11--1 Fountttion*
d'lrin" the tu-bulent 1960s pe-j
riod of Jewish student involve-
ment in the civil rights and so-,
cial justice movements.
Dr. Gottschalk served for si-
years as chairman ot Hillel's
governing commission after his.
appointment in 1963. He had al-
i-.-.,lv ^Hd as faculty ad-
visor of his campus Founda-
tion and, since 1959. as a mem-
ber of the commission.
that included service as chair-
man of the department of his-
tory.
He also s?rv-j th
as president of Sa nl?
*~-d of i-.,;-, ziijB.
m
fMtl
HI 1
llllllll
>ff>
jn*.
mt
i4
'W
^
Nechama uijstiitz, one of the most famous Jewish artists
to emerge from the Soviet Union in the past decade', is
seen here at the Bar-Han University campus in Israel
where she is currently studying for a degree in librarian-
ship. Miss Lifshitz, considered the leading woman Jew-
ish singer in Russia, swept the Israeli concert stay
when she arrived from Russia several years ago.
He helped develop Hillel'-, in-
ternationalization and pioneered
the movement's national faculty
program that encouraged *
scholarly examination of Jew-
ish life and thought.
Dr. Gottschalk retired from
the history staff of the Univer-
sity of Chicago in 1964 after
a 34-year career at the school
JUST REMODELED
Efficiencies 1 Bedroom & 2 Bedrooms
at Rents yon cat afford.
Overlooking the Bay with Pool.
Furnished or untarnished.
Air-Cond. No Children or Pets.
Yearly Leases only. Fabulous Location.
CaH Sid Howard at
SAXON MANOR APTS.
6800 Indian Creek Dr. Miami Beach
866-6831
Blacks tone Hotel
Appoints Hal)I>i
Judah Burstyn, owner-man-
ager of rhe N'\v Blackstone
Kosher Hotel, announced the
appointment of Rabbi A Ben-
Hi'lel a< re'dent mishgiach
and congregation leader of th-
Blackstone's Tifereth Jehudah
Synagogue.
The 242-room retirement ho-
tel has redecorated all ro>
and public trees Ideallv |>
cat'd. it offers luxurious living
to the senior citizen with all
shopping )r.
ste?
Three kosh
Rabbi B
'
BLfKKSTONE
KOSHER HOTEL
3 STRICTLY KOSHER MEALS
( Special Diets Observed )
Planned
Entertainment
Card Room* Color
TV lessee
24 Hour Phone
Senrka
Maid Strifes
Mashfucht
Syrugofueon
Premises
Near Famous Lincoln
Road
Occanwcw Rooms
$220
YEARLY RATE SIAJOKAl SATIS AVAIlAIll UP0" HOUiST
l*i AMitieiwI Information C153S-181 1
800 WASHINGTON AVI., MIAMI Bk ACH


lav, July 4, 1975
JewUtfkridiati
Page 5-B

Solden Glades Chaner 280, Order of the
Icsiern Star, had a gala ce'ebra-ion of
fag Day June 16 in Us Nor-h Miami
leach Masonic Temple, featuring a pa%e-
it depicting the original colonial flags
' the 13 states, various service corps
%ags an*! those of the current SO states.
Participants included, (from left) Tnnva
\arker; Mrs. Sheila V.e:iier u Eh *
1
I

Jess be: me as George Washington; Mrs.
Candida Biddulph, a past matron of the
chaste who d.recied the production; Lt.
Col Henry Heiman in World War 11 uni-
... -j fV bearer, and vast matron Re-
becca Dcrnie in World War U Marine uni-
, /.. us cour guard. Some 200 guests at-
tended the patriotic ceremonies.
May IsraeVs Independence
Continue With Strength
a* We Mark This July 4th
HOMESTEAD
INSURANCE
AGENCY INC.
GENERAL INSURANCE
263 N.E. 8th STREET
HOMESTEAD 33030
i r t A jM
^ JIJ Hn j I'll
[71 ill Tnij- n 1L1
r*yj "4 Ji p
/ [ T if*
EACH:
Clinical studies show liquid corn oil is unsurpassed
among vegetable oils for lowering serum cholesterol.
FACT 2:
Fleischmanns Margarine is made from 100% com oil,
and is high in important liquid corn oil.
Using Fleischmann s as part of a low saturated fat diet
can help reduce serum cholesterol.
FACT 4:
Reducing serum cholesterol may help decrease
the risk of coronary heart disease.
V
1!T*3EHH
you should use Reischmarins. Its rich c<
goodness makes this margarine a delicious
addition to toda< s sensible low saturate, la]
v pound is. made with almost one full
cup of liquid corn oil Heischmann's is high in
d fat.
n important
part of a low saturated fat diet ran help iowei
serum cholesterol Serve your family
Reischmann's Margarine. It makes sensible
eating delicious
FleiSChmailriS Margarine. Makes sensible eating delicious.
Anothei Firn Productol Htnmtnut*!,.*,.'/.


Page 6-B
"JtMlftrfrritinnr
Frid:
ay, Jul
H
Rachel J. Eichelman, (left) supervisor of Community
Counselors, receives check presented annually by South-
eastern Florida Region of Women's American ORT presi-
dent Cynthia Kronish. The checks are used for a revolv-
ing loan fund administered by the Jewish Vocational
Service.
4ORT Survival For The Future" Is
Theme Of June 19 Conference Here
Southeastern Florida Region
of Women's American ORT held
its annual planning conference
Thursday, June 19, at Temple
Beth Sholom on Miami Beach.
This Region, largest in the
country, boasts 32 chapters with
over 5.600 members. Six new
chapters were formed this year:
Belle Isle, Coral Park. North-
gate. Southview, Walkers Cove
and Westland Lakes.
Some 300 women attended the
open plenary session for this
*ORT Survival For The Future"
conference and heard President
Cynthia Kronish describe the
overwhelming need for ORT's
on-going program.
Due to major inflation
throughout the world and the
massive devaluation of the dol-
lar, it is necessary to promote
the awareness and need for ca-
reer education in our schools
and educate our young people
to the dignity of work, Mrs.
Kronish stressed. She also re-'
ported that the ORT radio show
"So You Want To Be" on sta-
tion WKAT has been renewed
for the year 1975-76.
The annual presentation of a
check to the revolving loan
fund administered through the
Jewish Vocational Service was
made to Rachel J. Eichel-
man. Supervisor of Community
Counselors, who announced that
the Scholarship review board
would make the appropriate al-
locations.
The revolving loan fund will
be used for the re-education of
Russian immigrants to the
United States residing in Dade |
County.
Mrs. Ruth Naftal, reenroll-
ment vice president, presented
early reenrollment awards to
the following chapters: Grey-
nolds Park, Point East, Sun-
coast and Woodlands.
Plumbers Group
Elects Markowitz
Ben Markowitz, a longtime
local plumbing contractor, was
elected president of the Plumb-
ing Industry
Program! Inc..
2526 W. Flag-
ler St.. a n d
will be in-
stalled aboard
a cruise ship
during a
group tour of
San Francis-
co. Calif., as
they pass un-
der the Golden
Gate Bridge.
Also being
installed are the group's other
officers and directoi -
Taking the oath of office will
be Robert E. Lee. vice pn
dent and secretary: R. J. Sei-
ferth, treasurer; Sam Rloom,
Jose Cobo and Fred McGilvray,
four-year directors, and R. F.
Hildebrandt. Joe Mokher and
H. 0. Lasseter. Jr., two-year
directors.
f :
W
ELECTEDMiami City Com-
missioner Rose Gordon has been
elected to the Health Planning
Council of South Florida's ad-'
visory board. As a member of
the 6';-year-old council. Mrs.
Gordon will join a group of
representatives interested in
physical, mental and environ-
mental health problems and
services.
,1 sum/nil meeting of the IS. Committee .-,-. i
was hosted by E. Albert Pallot (seated.
State chairman, to honor Robert Rosenbi
oi New Y<>rk. national chairman, who wo
wth Florida area With them are Air Feinbloomm
Harbor, seated, rix'n;<. national via
(standing) George Valentine, vice chairman, andia
Davidson, honorary Florida chairman. The vs. Con
tee sponsors competitive sports, training of coached
extensive physical rehabilitation programs it also]
ports a 4-year physical education college and the
cabiah Games.
FINE ANTIQUES BOUGHT AND SOLD
Ready Cash Available For 1 Item or Entire Estate
PLEASE CALL 866-0905
DECOR INC.
9446 HARDING AVENUE, M'AMI BEACH
Florida Student Delegation
[ Attends SMI Conference
I
A delegation of Florida stu-
dents has just returned from the
National Organizing Conference
of Student Mobilization for Is-
rael, held in Indian Orchard.
Pa. They now plan on an in-
tensified program of informa-
tion and education about the
Middle East and Israel, on South
Florida campuses.
One of the South Florida
delegates. Benny Ergas of Mi-
ami Beach, has been named
southeast coordinator for the
all-volunteer student group.
Together with two other
founders of SMI in the southern
United States, Sergio Waksman
of Miami Beach and Leo
Schwartzberg of North Miami.
Ergas will be responsible for
coordinating SMI pro-Israel ef-
forts in 20 states.
Among the projects under-
taken by SMI are political ac-
tivity op the campuses, includ-
ing creation of leaflets, pam-
phlets, articles, and placards;
sponsorship of and recruitment
for a special volunteer program
in Israel, and efforts to inform
and enable Americans to ex-
plore the prospects of aliya
(immigration) to Israel.
The national SMI was found-
ed in November 1974, as a
broad-based meeting place of
American students supporting
Israel. From its initial stage,
where it included students only
in the New York area. SMI now
has representation on over one-
hundred campuses.
The Florida delegation at the
Indian Orchard conference was
one of the largest from outside
the northeastern area, to which
delegates came from as far as
Berkelev, Calif, and Seattle,
Wash.
At present, SMI has active af-
filiates on the campuses of Mi-
ami-Dade Community College
North and South, the University
of Miami, Florida International
University. Florida Atlantic Uni-
versity. University of Florida at
Gainesville, University of South
Florida at Tampa, and Florida
State University at Tallahassee.
It has offices at Israel Youth
Programs. 4200 Biscayne Blvd.

\
MNNON
& \
mm
# *
MAMITA
CAMERAS t
ACCESSORIES
AT NEW YORK PRICES
9 WSLTEEEEr
12495 I.E. ltd AYE.
NORTH MIAMI
893-6137 t
S3I-2S03
/pHiplp cJNdn^cl
Miami loch
Or living L*hrm<
Mi. Lawi.nnM.
CkaiiRKB. IniUUi
REGISTRATIONS NOW BEING ACCEPT!
THREE-DAY AFTERNOON RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
SUNDAY SCHOOL
BAR BAS MITZVAH AND CONFIRMATION PREPARATION
Revised Cmnculwn gist* an l>e Latest Coaceats le;s> JDncilw
PRESCHOOL DEPARTMENT
Nursery Ages 3 to b
HALf AND fULL DAY KINDERGARTEN
CLASSES HELD AT 1701 WASHINGTON AVENUE AMD :T."'X\
Limited Reservations Still leioj Accepted ':
THE LEHRMAN DAY SCHOOL
Grades 1 tarwi. 9
Under the Personal Supervision if OR IRVING IfHRMIN tM
JUDGE FREDERICK N. 11**0 President
S*MUEL N fRIEDUNO. Claimta* if tie hard
ADVERTISING SALESMAN
DADE BR0WARD
Telephone, Personal Contact,
and/or Both.
Send resume to S.T.,
Box 012973, Miami 33101
ALL REPLIES HELD IN
STRICT CONFIDENCE
INTRODUCTIONS lor Companionship
or Marnogc. All Ages. WORLD
WIOE SERVICE Call (305) 491-4020
or write for information: LEW
DICK ENTERPRISES, 2501 E. Com-
mercial Blvd., Ft. lauderdale, Fla.
CONSERVATIVE CANTOR
Available for High Holidays,
also all year round.
Experience 25 years.
Nice Nusach. Phone 864-9397
TEMPLE BETH SOLOMOj
"The Temple on the Mall"
PROUDLY EXPRIS$B|
THANKS TO
MIRIT WINER,
daughter of Mr. l
Haim Winer, for her
cation and gene
contributing to the T"
her entire fee for rh
mond Organ Concert
presented at rh
Beach Theatre
MiRIT, SHOWN BEING PRESENTED WITH A PLAQUE*
APPRECIATION BY RABBI DR. DAVID RAAB
OF TEMPLE BETH SOLOMON
resilf


July 4, 1975
*Je*ist fk>riaffor
Page 7-B
Uioor's2nd Phase To Be Finished In 75
friction on Rossmoor
| Creek's 83Cond DhlSJ,
Iv'illage, is continuing
>nt heavy winds anJ
lundatiom for i'< first
two-story Caribbean-
fellas >ored in
and th first units M
;,:| ,g i will be C Uy Dec nber, accord-
fion Smith, construction
[for the master-planned
Village will have a
\~6 condominium apart-
yhen completed. Seven
floor plans will be of-
inging from the studio
nt to a three bedroom
jle. two bath unit. Pric-
ie units begin at S21.-
jrding to Larry Uchin.
director of ^ark the adults-only development.
i tt- it the sales re-
sponse to sring of Nas-
bpu Village hil h?-n "even
Strong t than our initial offer-
\v\ of Bahama Village, our first
-, has >.
'With completion of Bahama
Vii 104 units, our pros-
pecti1 o buyers have a very
definite idea of the tvpe of con-
struction we're doing and
they can see the Rtssmoor con-
cept of a master-planned, total
en- iionment community actual-
ly in operation."
There are seven plans in Nas-
sau Village, which is being con-
structed directly across the
street from Clubhouse One, the

S2-niillion social and recreation-
al complex, and will be near all
the community's rec facilities,
including the community's pro-
jected tennis complex, Uchin
said.
Another desirable feature of
the second phase is an increase
in the number of waterfront lo-
cations, and the Village's prox-,
unity to the main entrance, a
landscaped area of broad aven-
ues, lakes and waterways.
Rossmoor Coconut Creek,
which has had a spectacular
rise in acceptance this year in
Broward County, rising from
16th to sixth place since Janu-
ary, is the first Florida venture
for the nationally-known Ross-
moor Corp., with headquarters
in Laguna Hills, Calif. Rossmoor
has total environment com-
munities in six states, with
more than 45,000 residents.
The for-adults-only communi-
ty, which will eventually con-
tain 24 villages, all in the theme
of the Caribbean, has an 18-hole
golf course, a social and recre-
ational complex with large
swimming pool, shuffleboard
courts, ballroom, a grand
lounge, three dining rooms and
a long list of craft studios and
shops.
There is a complex security
system, including mobile sr-
CUrity patrols, attended gate-
houses, health and emergency
signals in the ara'tments, and
a staff of registered nurses on
duty 21 hour, daily.
Two swimming pools are al-
ready in usj in the community.
The Bahama ViilagS pool is in
the enter of that co.nmunhy.
and the Olympic-sized pool at
Clubhouse One is convenient to
all of the villages.
Rossmoor has no recreation
lease and no land lease, and
!i cent of all deposits are
placed in escrow bearing in-
to the purchaser at pass-
book interest ratl
Rossmoor Coconut Creek is a
hlf-mii' west of Florida Turn-
pike exit 24 (Pompano Beach).
Model apartments are on dis-
play daily at the model and
exhibit center at the site, which
faces Coconut Creek Parkway
I State Road 814).
B'H
THE TALMLDIC COLLEGE
OF FLORIDA
Bais Medresh HaGodol
Wishes to extend a Heartfelt
MAZEL TOV
to its Chairman
M. C. BERKOWITZ
and to his Wife. Shirley
upon the engagement of their Son
ABBEY
to
HELENE PETERSEIL
of long Island

Now thru July 13
;v-'.f .. i.rtii,'i,t>JByTXJ '
Cohen, (right) a resident of Rossmoor Coconut
and a member of the stone-sculpturing class, gets
[suggestions from classmate Jane Priest.
-&JK?!lii^HHHk*kMBi .
iKarninsfcy, (right) past chancellor commander of
\e Gershwin Lodge 196, Knights of Pythias, pre-
ilaque to Rabbi Dr. David Raab, spiritual leader of
te Beth Solomon, designating him as the "Knight of
ear" as Mrs. Raab and Mrs. Kaminsky look on.
David Shapiro, who gave the opening prayer at the
\13 session of the U.S. House of Representatives in
\ington, D.C., shakes hands with Speaker Carl Albert
\p. J. Herbert Burke looks on.
f BEST V
$ PLAY g
fyl&Frf
How to get tickets...
IN PERSON ON MIAMI BEACH:
Jordan Marsh (163rd St Shopping
Or. N. Miami Beach), l.eblang Tours
(71st St. & Collins Ave.). Miami Beach
Radio (Lincoln Rd. Mall). Neiman
Marcus (Bal Harbour). Saks Fifth
Avenue (Lincoln Rd. Mall).
DIAL-ATICKET: Charge your guar-
anteed, exact seat locations for
EQUUS to youi Master Charge or
BankAmericard by phone. Call
444-9831.
BY MAIL: Specify number of seats,
date. time, price, orchestra or mez-
zanine section: enclose local check or
money order and self-addressed
stamped envelope: Mail to Coconut
Grove Playhouse. P.O. 330646.
Miami. Fla. 33133.
Performance Times
& Prices
Tues.-Thurs. Eves, at 830. Sat Mat-
inee at 2. Sun. Eve. at 7:30: $8.50.
7 50. 6.50. 5.50.4.50 Fri.-Sat. Eves,
at 8:30: $9.50. 8.50. 7.50. 6 50. 5.50
Wed. Matinee at 2: $7.50. 6.50. 5 50.
4.50.3.50 Tax included Shows start
promptly: no latecomers seated!
Luncheon/Theatre Package
From Miami Beach only $13.00 Complete
(Wednesday & Saturday Matinees)
Includes round-trip door-to-door motor coach transportation .complete Luncheon
at SCAMPS. THE TAURUS, or MONTY TRAINERS BAYSHORE RfcSTAU-
RANT. (Entree. Salad. Dessert, and choice of beverage), enjoy shopping and a
leisurely stroll through picturesque Coconut Grove, and see EQUUS from a good
Orchestra Section seat. (Tax included; gratuity at restaurant extra ) Call LtBLAMU
TOURS at 865-0341 at least one day ahead for reservations.
Dinner/Theatre Packageonly $13.00
(Tuesday. Wednesday.Thursday*Sunday Evenings)
Complete Dinner at CAFE BRASSERIE in the'Coconut Grove Hotel BLACK
CAESARS. THE TAURUS or MONTY TRAINERS BAY SHOW RESTAURANT
(entree, salad, dessert, and beverage) PLUS a good Or, h.-str.i Sect.on seat for
EQUUS. On sale now at the Box Office only (Tax included: gratuity at restaurant
extra.) ______
For adults and mature students only
Information: 444-9831
Low Group Rates: 253-5566


Page 8-B
* itmitf tkriinr
Fridav
>' July 4^ ]
Robin Jayne Siegel Becomes Bride
Of Allen Howard Greenberg June 22
Robin Jayne Siegel. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Justin Siegel
of North Miami Beach, became
i :.
MRS. ALLEN GREENBERG
trie bride of Allen Howard
Greenberg in a ceremony in the
Voltaire Room of the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel. Sunday, June 22.
at 6 p.m. The ceremony was fol-
lowed by a reception and din-
ner io the hotel's Fontaine
Room.
The bride** dress was made
of antique white silk orgin*a
with a scoooed neck, ani w*a
appliqued with gipure lace. The
seed pearl beading was done by
the bides mother, and it ha1,
a chnel train with a matching
mantilla.
Hie bride was attended by
nr sister. Lind<* Sieg-l. ^aid
of honor and bridesmaids Deb-
bie Levin. Cindi Sorosky. Ellen
Preelow and Laurel Braterman
The bridegroom's brother. Jeff
Greenberg. was b?st man. and
the ushers were George Sinak.
Joey Schweig'r, Jefferson Davis
Morgan and Jon Weiser. Meryl
W;w- a*i -n* jride's book.
The bride graduated from Mi-
a*m-Dade Community College,
earning an Associate of Arts de-
g-ee in Early Childhood Educa-
tion.
The brideg-oom. son of lif
and Mrs. Milton Greenberg of
Bay Harbor Islands, received
his Ass<*ciate of Arts degree
from Miami-Dade Community
OoKefe and Bachelor of Arts
d^g-ee in Political Science from
Florida International Univer-
sity. He is presently a special
agent of a local insurano
company.
The bride is the g-anddau=>h-
ter of Mrs. Augusta Goldsmith
of Miami Brach; her husband'?
g-T.dra*nts are Mrs. Rys*
Goldstein of Miami B?ach and
\- ni ** -, Louis Greenberg
of New York.
#v ^ w a J
Three hundred music compo-
sitions including opera scores
as well as original autographed
musical compositions in ten
languages donated by Rath
Brotman to the Music Library
of the University of Miami, have
been properly authenticated by
Dr. William Lee, director of
music at the University and
placed next to the Dr. Bertha
Foster collection in the Albert
Pick Music Foundation Bldg..
according to Mrs. Albert Pick.
Miss Brotman is now com-
piling and donating another col-
lection of her Hebrew. Russian
and Jewish concert and folk
music, plus recordings includ
ing some made by the famous
Irish tenor John McConnack
and Jewish violinist Fritz Krets-
ler, to the Miami Beach Public
Library.
A New club golf champion at
Kings Bay is Joe Feinberg who
defeated William Mason two and
one. In the flights. Mel Pollack
won over Sid Josephs in the
first flight with other winners
Art Finkelstein over Roy Schen-
erlein in the second. John Bal-
Bcki over Bern'e Berim in the
third. Billy Friedman, over
Arthur Rudolph, fourth. A]
Grille ovc- Joe D* Andrea, fifth.
and Ralph Turner over Peter
Bennont in the sixth. Pro Norm
Francis says that the 112-man
field was the biggest he'd ever
heard of at any club, anywhere.
tr & -tr
A big and joyous weekend
was enjoyed by Mas is Simon
and his wife Rao* of Coral
Gables recently. A dinner party
was hosted by their three chil-
dren. Harold Staaaa. Belie Beaa-
Itr and Jesse Staaea at the
David William Hotel to honor
their father on bis 90th birth-
day.
Harold is a practicing CPA
with an office in Miami; Belle
and her husband. Murray, hail
from Silver Springs. MiL. and
Jesse lives in Los Angeles.
Calif.
Morris is a youngish 90-year-
old who never omits his dairy
hikes in the neighborhood and
still participates in community
affairs. The Simons have lived
in the area for 3S years. Mor-
ris is a member Emeritus of
the National Executive Commit-
o w n
tee of the Zionist Organization
m America. Rose is recording
secretary of the American Tech-
ai)a Society's Women's Divi-
sion. Miami Chapter. Both have
been active in Federation and
Israel Bonds.
The occasion was used for a
gathering of the Simon clan, for
relatives came from near and
far to attend the celebration.
b began with a dinner party
given at home by Harold with
most of the family present. At
the David Wtlnam party. Har-
old's children David, Jennifer
and Joan, were present; the
Ressler's son. Marc was there
as were Jesse's children Stacy,
Jody and Scott. The Simons'
nieces and nephews, Michelle
Zornhxer and her husband.
Stephen, from Gainesville, Aa-
gaata Petroff, Sam Simon and
his wife Martha from Great
Neck. L.I. Edward Boodner and
his Bess from Chicago, and
cousins Ann and Dave Drnbin,
Isabel Levy, Betty Schwartz and
her Murray and Rose's sister.
Ana Boodner and husband Har-
ry were among the guests.
It was a fun party with music,
dancing and singing in which
all participated. Daughter Belle!
carried her tape recorder from
guest to guest and recorded
their comments, which she pre-
sented to Morris and Rose as
a memento of the gala occasion.
Grandson Marc read the tele-'
grams from many who could not
attend and offered a toast to his ,
grandfather over the cham-
pagne as all joined him and en-
joyed the beautiful birthday
cake made for the occasion.
Other guests war* Floreac*
Berth, Mike aae Florence Ras-
kin, Edward Darnels and his
Eleanor. Edith Daaea and her
Isaac. Marty Faaana, Sarah
Gothe* aad her husband Dr.
Philip, Sadie Kaa* and her lack.
Berate Satta and his Roe, Rose'
Kay and her SoL Mildred
Schwartz and her MeL Diaane
Tbomer and her Max, Hilda
Seitlia and her Ravin, Shirley
Selthn and her David, Shirley
Weiatraab and her Marray and
Jeannie Wsiagartner.
Mike Baskin. nephew Stephen
Zoraetxer and son-in-law Mur-
ray Reeeler were very busy tak-
ing photographs of the party.
MRS. ALLEN M. SHORE
Parson-Persky
Marriage Takes
Place In Park
Nancy Dene Parson, daughter
o! Milton and Gloria Parson
(Milton heads the Israel Bond
office in South Florida), was
married to Jerry Persky of
Cleveland. Ohio. Sun lay in a
unique wadding in the Fulner
Park, m Kent. Ohio.
The ceremony. held under a
special "Chvipah in the Park-
near the school where both
graduated. Kent University, was
performed by the Rabbi of
Hillel. a close friend ot hot.-*
youngsters.
Family n-mbers tlew in tro
as far away as the west coast
to participate in the wedding
party
Both Jerry and Nancy plan 11
remain M Kent University while
they finish their Master's pro-
gram.
Marie Scfuner BritU
Of Ira J. Gurfein
The Deauvnlle Hotel was the
settinv for the marriage of
Hilane Sue Schmer and Ira J.
Gurfein Sunday. June 29. Rabbi
David Raab officiated at the 2
p.m. ceremony. A reception
honoring the newly-weds follow-
ed at the hotel.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Schmer.
701 92nl St.. Surfsid*. The
bridegroom's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Gurfein. are resi-
dents of Flushing. N.Y
Rosemary Vocetioninq
Rosemary Fuman is un vaca-
tion. Her column. "Ros saury';
Thvme." will resume upon her
return.
Andria Rimer Becomes Bride f
Allen M. Shore In June 28 ft^,
Jane Shore and Sharo,
Dr. and Mrs. Harry B. Rimer
of Miami Beach announce the
marriage of their daughter,
Andria Lynn, to Allen Meller
Shore, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice Shore of Providence.
R.I.
The wedding took r'ace in the
Mediterranean Room of the
Doral Beach Hotel Saturday,
June 2*: a reception and din-
ner in honor of the newlyweds
followed
Rabbi Harrv Jolt of Temple
Beth Sholom officiated in a tra-
ditional ceremony
The new Mrs. Shore attended
the University of Miami where
she was a member of Phi Kappa
Phi National Honor Society and
was listed on the President's
Honor Roll She graduated
Magna Cum Laude with the de-
gree of Bachelor of Education.
Until recently she has been re-
siding in Atlanta. Ga.. where
she has been employed as a
math teacher by the Board of
Education of Gwinett County.
Ga.
Allen attended the University
of Rhode Island and is a gradu-
ate of the University of Miami
School of Law He is presently
affiliated with the firm of Rabin
and Sassoon
Linda Rimer, the bride's sis-
t-'-. i^rved u "laid of h-n > :
*: Esthe,]
cousin.
were bridesmaids-
the bride's cousin, taad
matron of honor. The ?
groom's brother F.dwarij
s-rved as best man-
Shore. Peter Shore. Lej
Jack London and
Scheffer were ushers
Prior to the wjddin,
bers of the bridal pam,
entertained at a reception.
Feacoast East, hosted by'
Jack Gordon, the bride'j
aunt.
The laewlywedi uiU
honeymoon trip to San Fn
co and through Cahforak]
their return they will
South Miami.
Barbara Plot kin T*
Marry Randy /W/oJ
Mr and Mrs. Leo Plothij
nounce the engagement c<|
daughter, Barbara, to ft
Bellows, son of Mr. tad;
Marvin Bellows
Miss Plotrin, a readings
er and graduate student |
University, and Mr. BeDei
student at Harvard LawSd
will be married in Miami I
24, and w.U live in Cambri
Mass.. after the first of!
>er.
W

**** ?.***?***"<
Israel's Fu.u.c...
United States Independence
...Proud Partners]
HOLIDAY EMN
2309 SOUTH OCEAN 80UUVARD
BOCA RATON 33444
On This Independence Day
We Offer the Prayer That
American Reassessment Will Mean
Renewed Strength For IsraeVs Survival
BALENOE INTERIORS
INCORPORATED
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
DECORATING
03 N.W. 20th STRUT
MIAMI Ills')
BST WISHES FOR PEACE f/V ISRAEL


riday, July 4, 1975
+Jewlst ftDrkfiatn
Page 9-B
Cynthia Blitt, Michael Korenvaes
nited In Marrwge Sunday, June 29
fvnthia Fav Blitt and
Michael Barry Korenvaes were
i nited in marriage Sunday, June
MRS. MICHAEL KORENVAES
I) at Beth David Congregation.
' ibbi Sol Landau and Cantor
VVilliam Lipson conducted the
5:30 p.m. candlelight double-
!H4 ceremony using a ring
rore than 70 years old which
ii J belonged to the bride's
reat grandmother. A dinner-
Iroception followed in Beth
[David's Spector Hall.
The bride, a speech clinician
lat United Cerebral Palsy, was
[e f'icdted at Miami Senior High
[School and the University of
IVt mi. where she graduated
[cum taude with a Bachelor of
{Education degree in Speech
'vholegy. and received a
M.Sd. degree in Special Edu-
cation.
The drtgMr of Mr. and Mrs.
LiJore Ira Blitt. 1777 SW 12th
she made the President's
fonor Roll while a student at
-M, and is a past president of
Idimma Sigma Sigma and a
I member of the National Student
[Speech and Hearing Associa-
tion, the Council for Exception-
la! Children and the Association
[for Childhood Education Inter-
[national. She "lso taught Sun-
|day school at Temple Beth Tov.
The bridegroom, son of Mr.
land Mrs. Emanuel Korenvaes.
25 SW 21st Terr., graduated
rom Coral Park Senior High
[School and attended Miami-
[Dide Community College. A
|p*st president of Phi Lambda
i. he graduated from the Uni-
versity of South Florida with a
B.A. degree in Sociology and is
presently affiliated with Bur-
dinos.
The bride selected a George
Maurer original gown of ivory
satin in an Aline silhouette for
her wedding.
The scoop nock and long
traditional tapered sleeves were
trimmed with reembroidered
Alencon lnce, and Alencon mo-
tifs accentuated the empire
bodice and skirt, forming a wide
border on the hem. A Camelot
headpiece of mitching lace held
thf sheer chapel veil which Ml
softly on the detachable train.
Her bouquet was a bridal ar-
rangement of white orchids and
stephanotis on her white Con-
firmation Bible.
Matron of honor was the
bride's sister, Mrs. Diane Bot-
winik; the bridegroom's sister, |
Mrs. Elaine Brief, Mrs. Melody
Goldberg. Roberta Eisenberg
and Marilyn Greene were
bridesmaids. Their nieces, |
Jerilyn Botwinik and Ruth
Brief, served as flower girls.
The bridesmaids' gowns were
knits in a halter A-line style
with short open jackets in rain-
bow colors, and they carried
baskets of spring flowers; the
flower girls were dressed alike
in long pale blue dresses, and
thev carried miniature brides-
maids' baskets.
The bridegroom's brother.'
Henry Korenvaes, served as
best man; ushers included
Stuart Botwinik. Seymour Brief.
Paul Greenfield and Robert
Seetenfreund. The bridegroom's
nephews. Daniel Brief and
Joseph Brief, were junior |
ushers.
William Whitehorn, t h e
bride's grandfather, was escort-
ed down the aisle to his front 1
row seat at the start of the^
ceremonv; other relatives shar-1
ing m the festivities were the
bride's *reat-aunt and uncle.,
Mr. and Mrs. David Rifkin and
bar aunt. Mrs. Muriel Leavitt. j
from New York City; and the
bridegroom's aunts ad uncle, |
Mrs. Rom Korenvais from Ar- j
gentina. South America, and Mr.
and Mrs. Sol Seelenfreund from
New Jersey.
Mr. and Mrs. Korenvaes will j
h-m^ymoon in North Carolina
before settling in their South,
Miami home.
J
iiimiiiTmiwiniiiiiHi
On the Occasion of
-
America's Independence Day
We Wish Israel a Similar History
of Democratic Progress
RENO WOOD
MICA CABINETS
755 WIST 2tHi tTRHT
HJAiEAH 33012
Hope Curson Engaged
To Dr. Darryl Minsk!
Dr. and Mrs. Hubert H. Cur-
son. 1544 NE 105th St., Miami
Shores, announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Hope
Amy, to Dr. Darryl Jay Blinski.
The bride-elect, a former res-
ident of Hallandale. graduated
from Florida International Uni-
versity. Her fiance, the son of
Dr. and Mrs. Maurice Blinski
of 8290 Sunset Dr., graduated
from the University of Miami
Medical School and is currently
serving his residency at Jack-
son Memorial Hospital.
Lasoff To Conduct Services
Edward Lasoff will conduct
Sabbath Eve worship services
at Temple Israel South, 9025
Sunset Dr., Friday at 8:15 p.m.
HOPE CURSON
Street Festival,
Singles Night
The 3rd annual Miami Beach
Carnival of the Americas/
Comparsas will be launched
Friday night.
Kicking off the gala eight-day
celebration of the Miami Beach
Carnival of the Americas. Dyna-
mite '75 and Snuff will provide
rock, jazz and Latin music to
dance by. during the free
Singles' Night Dance Street
Festival at the Lincoln Road
Bandshell at Euclid Avenue and
Lincoln Road.
Sponsored by the City of Mi-
ami Beach and the Miami Beach
Tourist Development Authority
(TDA) in cooperation with
Young Professionals, the dance
on-the-mall is open to all singles
from 8 p.m. on.
arVimmiiTrHTTimini
H&
^
ITTTIIITTIIHni.il
May Israel's Independence
Continue With Strength
as We Mark this July 4th
PRONTOCOLOR
CUSTOM & AUTOMATIC
FILM PROCESSING
1185 WEST 68th STREET
HIA1EAH 33014
nmffwyiiiAiAAffTtftllJllllTlHIIIIUIini
May IsraeVs Freedom Continue
in the Tradition of

America's Indpendence
SPECIALTY FOODS
-
109* EAST 27th STREET
HiAlEAH 33013
-


Page 10-B
+Jmist> fUridRyr
Friday, Julv 4
uiv 4.1975
American Savings Announces
In Its Management
Changes
ShenArd Broad, founder of
American Savings and Loan As-
sociation of Florida (Florida's
largest state-chartered savings
and loan with assets exceeding
S400.000.000) has announced
the following management
changes acted on during the
board of directors meeting held
June 23:
Shepard Broad resigned as
chairman of the board which
post he held for the last 25
years and was named chairman
emeritus;
His son. Morris N. Broad, re-
signed as president and man-
aging officer, a post which he
has. held for the past 10 years,
and was elevated to chairman
of the board;
Thomas R. Bomar. who re-
signed recently from his post
as chairman of the Federal
Home Loan Bank Board. Wash-
ington. DC, was elected presi-
dent and managing officer.
Shepard Broad, founder of
the Town of Bay Harbor Is-
lands, in whose honor Broad
Causeway was named, is its
Mayor Emeritus. He also serves
as chairman of the board of
trustees of Barry College in
Miami Shores.
A founder and life trustee of
Mt. Sinai Medical Center, he
serves as chairman of its Laws
Committee. He is also a mem-
ber of the Board of Governors
of St. Francis Hospital of Mi-
ami Beach and serves as chair-
man of its Finance Committee.
Mr. Broad is a member of the
board of directors of the Bar-
nett Bank of Hollywood, and
serves as chairman of its Trust
Committee.
Morris N. Broad serves as
chairman of the board of di-
rectors of the Barnett Bank of
Bay Harbor Islands. N.A.. Dade
County, Florida. He is a founder
and trustee of Mt. Sinai Medical
Center of Greater Miami;
trustee and vice president of the
50-50 Kosher
Rebate Unveiled
Chabad House recently announced that a 50 per
cent "Kosher Rebate" is being offered to any Jewish
household v. to make their kitchen kosher.
Rabl SI 'loir. Blank, program coordinator. .^ that ";; es the last major hurdle stand'n;^
;n -lie H > of many families, that would otherwise be
willing to keep a Kosher home.
"THE KX'.'EXSE of buying two entire sets of kitch-
en utensils, all at once, is difficult for the average fam-
ily, so we are sharing their expenses on a 50-50 basis."
The Kosher kitchen project was launched by the
Lubavitcher Rebbe. Rabbi Alenachem M Schneerson. at
a gathering in Lubavitch headquarters here last week.
"The project is being carried out in the most pleas-
ant manner, extremely confidential, and with a mini-
mum of red tape.'" Rabbi Blank said.
This is an additional incentive to our long-standing
offer to help in the heavy work of koshering the oven
and other metal utensils, with a blow torch or hot water
to make them Kosher."'
Anyone wishing to know more about the offer is
welcome to contact Rabbi Blank at the Chabad House,
1401 Alton Road. Ahumi Beach.
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE
South Dade seeks director for
Early Childhood School. Start
.>ept. half days. Send resume
toC.S., Box 012973,
Miami 33101
CANTOR
to conduct High Holiday Serv-
ices for Conservative Temple
in Hollywood.
Call -983-3552 or 966-7767
(evenings)
South Florida Council of the
Bov Scouts of America, and a
number of Young Presidents
Organization of the United
States, the Leadership Cabinet
of the Greater Miami .Jewish
Federation, and the Citizens
Board of the University of
Miami.
Mr. Bomar. a newcomer to
South Florida, served as chair-
man and chief executive officer
of the Federal Home Loan
Bank Board in Washington.
DC (FHLBB).
The Federal Home Loan Bank
Board is the federal agency
which charters and regulates
CANTOR Beautiful tenor voice, magnificent davener. Bar Mitzva teacher, looking for year-rotmd or High Holiday position. S32-1036 mornings; 673-3499 evenings. CONSERVATIVE TEMPLE seeks Cantor for High Holidays. Call Monday -Wednesday Friday 9:00 a.m. 1.00 p.m. 751-6791
HELP WANTED Live-in Week ends. Care for elderly gentleman. Coral Gables 667-7975 500 HIGH HOLIDAY ADLER Prayer Books for sale. Good Condition. Very reasonable. All or part. 221-9131.
Young man (college student)
trying to get together with others
to visit Hawaii this summer. (Ko-
sher is available). For information
call 8D6-4259
JOSEPH SCHRAGER
231 S.W. 11th St.
Miami, Fla. 33130
CERTIFIED
Bar-Bat Mitzvah Teacher
available, private Tutoring.
944-3562
TAKE CARE OF THE
Elderly and Specializing in
Kosher Cooking.
30 years experience.
Good References.
868-5119- 532-2065
CANTOR WANTED FOR
HIGH HOLIDAYS
CONSERVATIVE TEMPLE
IN SOUTH DADE.
Call 274-6438
Hft ^^B
MORRIS BROAD SHEPARD BROAD THOMAS BOMAR
Federal Savings and I,oans and
operates the Federal Savings
and Loan Insurance Corpora-
tion (FSLIO the U.S. Govern-
ment Agency which insures
savings accounts to S40.000
each.
The FHLBB also manages the
12 Federal Home Loan Bank*,
the nationwide Savings and
Loan Reserve Credit System and
the Federal Home Loan Mort-
gage Corporation, a dealer in
home mortgage loans.
AMERICA'S INDEPENDENCE DAY
ISRAEL'S CONTINUED FREEDOM
A PROID PARTNERSHIP
BRYANT
ELECTRIC COMPANY
INCORPORATED
P.O. BOX DRAWER 1330
HIGHP0INT
NORTH CAROLINA
BEST WISHES FOR PEACE
IN ISRAEL
B


CONGREGATION ET2 CHAIM. 1542
44 Waahinoton Avr Jfi
MORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Cauaway.
Norm Bay Villane. Conservative.
Cantor Mu'Mv Vjvi>h 32-A
friday, July 4, 1975__________
Religious Services
MIAMI OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonlta Dr.
VAT SHALOM CONGREGA- Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas A. Weber.'
IT'ON TOS SW 67th Ave. Orthodox. m*,n> 30
, Zvi Rachaelv. Cantor Aron SEr-r.ARDIC JEWISH CENTER 6*o
ron. 1 Colhna Ave. Rabbi Sal, Nahmiae. 31
---------a,------ --------------------
In = HE EMES 2533 SW 19th Ave.
If nrrvative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz.
_______v 2
|ETH AM (Temple). 5950 N. Kendall
Tor So Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
itor: M. B.TUmqard. Associate Rabbi
. Altman. 3
----------a----------
\ DAVIC 262E SW 3rd Ave.
-rvative Rabbi Sol Landau
;.i-:or William Linson. 4.A
--------------
[eTH DAV'D SOUTH 7500 SW
St, Conservative. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Lipaon. 4 B
--------------
lf-H KODESH 1101 SW 12th Ave.
I em Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
, Cantor Lenn Segal. Rev. Alex
- ., ;. Rev. Mendel Cutterman. 6
|,-_, tov (Tamptot. t8 sw Pth
IS; Conservative. Ratbi Charles Ru-
[bel. 8
Kai ISRAEL AND GrtEATER
]w MI YCUTH SYNAGOGUE. 96^0
So' set Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
O'liman. 8-A
--------------
kPAEL (Temple) OF GREATER
[VI AMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform.
Fat-pi -oseoli R. Narot. 10
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
AGUFAS ACHIM NI"=ACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 7C7 5th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Mnrdesai Chaimo-
vita. S'.B
KOATH YESHURUN (Temple). 102B
N E. Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Cantor lar Alpern. 31
4GUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Keligious Community Center. 19264
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 3S-A
______* Unitt Ffrrgctfor
' **
Daughter Born To Weisses
Attorney Michael N. Weiss
and his wife, Marjorie, an-
nounce the birth of a 6 lb.. 14
Of., daughter, whom they have
named Jennifer Anne. Jennifer,
who arrived at 9:IS p.m. Thurs-
day, June 19. in Baptist Hos-
pital, is trie granddaughter of
Mr .pnd Mrs. Louis Fried of
Waterbury, Conn., and Mrs.
Prances Weiss of Phoenix. Ariz.
Her great-grandmother, Mrs.
Helen Seitner, also lives in
Phoenix.
r
CANDlElrGHTING TlMf
25 TAMUZ 7:57
Page 11-B
Beth David Marks IS. Bicentennial
BETH TORAh. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative Rabbi Max ciD<
chitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson.
34
B'NAI RAPHAEL 1401 NW 183rd >i
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D. Zvl.
ing. Cantor .'tcx L*r.ier. 36
.RAEUTE ENTER. 3175 SW 25th
Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
I wai'Jenberg. Cantor Nathan Parnass
11
Ir OLOM (Tempie) 8755 SW 16th
|61 Conservative Kaobi David M.
Baror. Canto- Stanley Rich. 13
SINAI (Tempiei OF NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kmgsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. 37
KVPLE ISRAEL.SOUTH (Formerly
[Beth Tikva) 90^5 Sunset Or. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. 31
IMI E'_. (Temple) 89C0 SW 107th
[Ave.. Suite 306. Rabbi Maxwell
lEeraer 9
ll-ERETH ISRAEL (Temple). 6500
IN. Miami Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Stewart H. Sytner. Cantor Seymou-
H rkes. tt
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER VI
AMI. 990 NE 171st St Orthodox
Rabbi Zev Leff. St
CORAL GABltS
JUCEA (Templet. 550 Granada Blvd
Reform. Raob Michael B. Eisen-
tat. Cantor Rita Shore. 44
llON iTemple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
|srrva*ive. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
|Cantor Errol Merfman. 1f
HI Alt AH
llFERETH JACOB (Temple). 9S1 E.
lath Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
INathan Zolondek. 15
M0*)N MIAMI
|ETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative.
|f\abbi Joseph Gorfinkal. Cantor
|Yehuda Binyamin. 36
MIAMI BIALH
ICUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ava.
lOrthodox Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever. 17
lETH EL.
lOrthodox.
<* Dr.
a
ZAMORA iTempieK 44 2amora Ava
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein
4
mtfsiot
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vina. M
FOtT LAUDOtDAlt
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). T100 \*.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowiti Cantor Maurice New. 41
a
EMANU-EL. 3243 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Cantor Jerome Kit*
ment. 43
|ETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St Orthodox.
[Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
CORAL SPHINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Reform. 3501 Univer-
sity Vr. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
ETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ava.
lOnhodcx. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
ISw.rsky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
1t
fH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jaf.
person Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Wmograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
ETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
lAve Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronith.
[Cantor David Conviser. 21
EMPLF BETH SOLOMON. 1031
mcoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
labbi David Raab. Cantor Morde
rai Yardeini. 21-A
ETH TFILAH.
Orthodox.
935 Euclid
Ave
22
ETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE
[CATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
iMPLE BNAI ZION. 200 178th St..
ami Beach. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
Jacobson. 22-B
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9104
NW 57th St Conservative. RabW
Milton J. Gross. 44-A
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Rd. B
flMMNO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6V
*>*/ 9th St. #
SHOLOM (Temple) 132 SE 11th Avs
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 4
HALLANDAU
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative. 416 NE 8th Ave. Rabbi
Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danziger. 13
Hoarwooo
BETH EL (Temple). 1351 S. 14th Ava
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Assist-
ant Rabbi Harvey M. Roaenfelf 4|
JBAN HEBREW CONGHEOATION
? Washington Ava. Orthodox.
Iriaopi uow Rozencwaig. 23
JBAN SEPHAROIC HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 715 Washington Ave.
tabbi Meir Masliah Melamed. 23-A
>-------------
IANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Washing-
on Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
.ehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
BETH fHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Mortos
Malavaky. Cmtor Irving Gold. 44
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield
EBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
ross. 28
kCOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
1YNAGOGUE 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern.
Santor Meyer Enoel 26
IESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
>rthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. K*bbl
David Rosenfield. 47-
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) 5100 Sher-
idan St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rober,
Frazin. 41.C
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd.. Plan-
tation. Rabbi Arthur S. Abrams.
MIRAMAX
ISRAEL (Temple) 6920 SW S5th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avron, Drum
Cantor Abraham Kester. 4S
ENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St. HOMlSTtAD
Conservative. Racol Mayer Abram- HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER
fwitz. r.tntor Nico Feldman. 28 183 NE 8th St. Conservative. 1
[R TAMID (Temple). 79th St. and
Barlyle Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
t nn. 2t
jmmer Drama Workshop
>r High School Students
A summer workshop for high
'hool drama students who plan
continue their theatre studies
the college level will be of-
sred by the Dade Academy of
leatre Arts. 12325 NE 6th Ave.,
Jorth Miami.
The workshop sessions will
held from 7 to 8:30 p.m.
londays and Wednesdays, for
weeks. Instructor for the
Jurse is A. Joseph Argenio.
I
Calder's Spring Meeting
Concludes This Weekend
The spring meeting at Calder
Race Course comes to a con-
clusion this weekend. The holi-
day itself will feature ten races
headed b ythe $42,000 Ameri-
headed by the $42,000 Ameri-
cana Handicap.
Air conditioned Calder Race
Course is readv for record holi-
day crowds. Those desiring re-
served accommodations in
either grandstand or clubhouse
and or dining in the popular
terrace dining area should call,
ahead for reservations.
9
As the oldest congregation in
the Miami area. Beth Dn\ Id
Congregation will be celebrat-
ing in a sp lal way during this
Bi-Centennial yea:-, through ex-
hibits, lectures and classes for
adults and children.
At Beth David South, 7500
SW 120th St., Ribbi Sol Landau
will speak this Friday at 8:15
. on "Th Jewish
Robbi Cook Beth Am Speaker
Family services at T<
h \ n, 5950 North Kendall
will begin at 7:3 I p m I
. 13 Rabbi Julian Cook, As
c ite Rabhi fof Education, will
speak on the theme. "My
Country Tis of Thee." He will
discuss the unique opportuni-
ties afforded the Jewish immi-
grants to America, and their
grateful appreciation for un-
precedented freedom.
Florida Settl presenting a
July 4th Pre-Bi-Centennial ser-
mon, on the eve of the Bi-
c 'iv ;nnial.
He will point out the part
plaved bv the earliest Jewish
11I irs ul the United States, es-
pecially in Florida. The sermon
will give some of the data on
the ear!'- Jewish settlements,
esp" he first Jewish cem -
t r\ In 1854, the first Ji
Cor n known as B
B'l Cola in 1S74.
Cleveland* Invited
Th, Cl eland Club of South
Flonda in> ites former residents
<>! Cleveland to its social meet-
ings held the second Saturday
of each month at X p.m. in the
Washington Federal at 633 NE
167th St.. North Miami Beach.
For further information, con-
tact Milton Myers or Mrs. Ed-
ward A. Miller.
^M
TTTTTTTTTTTTITgT
ITTITTITIITTITTTTt.
On the Occasion of
AMERICA'S INDEPENDENCE DAY
We Wish Israel,
Another Proud Sister Democracy,
Continued Strength and Progress
UTILITY BOARD
OF THE CITY
OF KEY WEST
P.O. BOX 1060
KEY WEST 33040
rr\awtftttnu.u U.
yTT*/#*iillirTT"lliiii,Tr!


Page 12-B
+Jeistifk>ri fffoy.*hij
J
\ '
lion, Mitfu&k
M. Hellman
MICHAEL HELLMAN
Michael Joseph, sTM of Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Hellman, will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah Sat-
urday, July 5,
during the 9
a.m. services
at Beth David
Congregation.
The cele-
brant w a s a
student in the
Daled class at
Beth David
and attends
Glades Junior
High School,
where he will
enter eighth grade this fall.
Mr. and Mrs. Hellman will
host the Kiddush following the
services, and a reception Satur-
day evening at the Four Ambas-
sador? Hotel. Special guests will
include Michael's gnndnarents,
Mr and Mrs. Sam Hellman of
Miami Beach and Mr. and Mrs.
David Reichman of Mission.
Kans.. and many other relatives
from out of town.
GERALD PICKHOLTZ
Saturday morning. July 5 at
Saturday morning. July 5, at
holt7, son of Dr. and Mrs. Syd-
ney Levine of Miami Beach and |
Robert Pickholtz of Beltsville
Herschel Rosenthal, execu-
tive vice president of Flag-
ler Federal Savings and
Loan Association, has been
appointed chairman of the
United Way's Sponsored
Execufve Program, ac-
cording to 1975 General
Campaign Chairman J.
Bernard Shumate, presi-
dent of the Southeast First
National Bank of Miami.
Heights, Md.. will be Bar Mirz-
vnrf'Ttt Temple N'er Tamid.
Gerald is a student as Nauti-
lus Junior High School and Ner
Tamid Religious School.
A Kiddush will follow the
services and a luncheon in
Gerald's honor will be held
Saturday afternoon at the tem-
ple.
Out-of-town guests will in-
clude the celebrant's father,
maternal grandmother. Mrs.
Samuel Markovitz. and aunt,
Mrs. Harry Suttin. of Pitts-
burgh. Pa.
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
tn
...

J
"'1
ik
K
V
Newly named officers of Temple Israel
Sisterhood, who were installed last month,
include (from left) Mrs. Lewis Gorfine,
Mrs. William H. Lee, Mrs. Robert Priti-
Shakespeare Play To Be Presented At Barry July 9
William Shakespeare's "A
Comedy of Errors." adapted by
David Schram will be presented
by the students of Barry Col-
lege Junior Theatre July 9 at
8:15 p.m.
V
kin, Mrs. Michael Orovitz, Mrs JackSc
linger, president; Mrs. Jules Werner J
hind Mrs. Saul Mark, Mrs. George GilfvJ
Mrs. Arnold Scher and Mrs. Elmer Lev*!
The play wiU takj
'under the stars' in the 0^
Theatre. Directing this r
tion is David Schram. a j|
Theatre instructor.
\
P
w/
Nationally Known
Manufacturers...
MNE DOUBLE KNITS,
POLYESTER BLFMDS,
Plus Accessories
DOR WIN'S
1572 WASHINGTON AVI.
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TtVtTTTTTTT'......iniimimrinTlIlIIIIIIlMI
ISRAEL'S FITIRE...
INITED STATES INDEPENDENCE
... PROl'D PARTNERS
TEM-COLE INC,
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J? M
i,miiiiiTTHiiiHHtwfrtfnii.i.r


July 4, 1975
+Jowls* Fk>rkfian
13-B
Mahalleh9 Residents Aided
\y JDC-Supported Programs
ntinued from Page IB
. mother-child- and edu-
[lal programs hay^ JfMjj"
lands of Jewish children
lin a better start in life over
jst 25 years.
Welfare Services Affected
ce it has traditionally
the mahalleh's popula-
te Tehran Jewish com-
P'a social welfare sen-ice
fclt the imnact of the chamj-
Iranian Jewry's economic
Isocial status even more
ly than the Jewish schools
v.- it ii services.
se remaining in the ma-
are for the most part the
r members of the com
frythe aged, the chron-
ill. and the hardcore in-
i- hose chances of re-
lation are limited.
AY OVER 750or more
I half of those in the ma-
require some kind or
\estion Box
IRABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Vhat does the Fast of the
th of Ab (Tisha B'ab)
lmemorate?
sically, this is the fast day
red to in the prophets as
fFast of the fifth (month)."
at context it is the fast that
tiemorates the destruction
first Temple in Jerusalem
vear 586 BCE.
vever, this day was destin-,
be a day of misfortune in
iber of other respects. The j
in the Talmudic litera
[claim that this was the day I
rbich the community of the I
Elites wept after hearing the
of the scouts, the ma-
of whom were discourag-
jm attempting to proceed
rds the promised land |
ibers 14:1).
iditinn has it that they
told that because their
displayed a lack of faith
neir part, there would be
ccasion on this very day of
ilendar where tears would
sry much in order, i.e., the
>f the destruction of both,
)les.
lis tragic day was also the
Dn which Bet ha r fell in. the
135 CE thus -providing the
end to the revolt of Bar
sba. It so happened that in
ear 1306 CE the Jews were
Bled from France on this
t date. Likewise did the exile!
he Jews from Spain in 1495
place on this very day.
the year 1555 the Jews of|
were forced out of Rome
the first ghetto. It is also
rded that the famous War-
Ghetto was also first occu-
by the Jews who were en-
Id there on the day of the
of Ab.
so, in the year 1670 the
of Austria were forced to
the country. Strangely
teh, World War I broke ut
ill force on this day of the
Tew calendar. In 1942 the
of Belgium suffered their
test tragedy.
range though it is, Jewish
Jtion supported a belief that
lis verv date which marked
lany Jewish tragedies the
Siah will be born. This was
Indication that out of the
edies of the Jewish past will
lg the hope for the redemp-
I of Israel in the future.
us more or less substanti-
what the prophet means
p he predicted that the sad
of Jewish tragedies will
into days of Jewish salva-
and will therefore some day
Crated with joy instead
badness.
combination of financial and so-
cial assistance. This consists of
cash relief, food packages, cloth-
ing, mni kinds of medical
care, meals-on-wheels, house-
keeping help or scholarship aid.
In recognition of the need to
reorganize these services, the
JDC engaged a social work ad-
ministrator for a two-year as-
signment as head of JDC-Iran's
Social Service Department. Her
main task will be to systemize
and professionalize the existing
services and ensure that the
JDC f'.inds are utilized with
maximum effectiveness.
OTHER PHASES of the work
will involve in-service training
for the volunteers on whom the
community's welfare office re-
lies for the main part of its man-
power, and the education of the
community's lay leaders in mod-
ern concepts of social work.
'The JDC is also working to
find out what has happened to
the thousands of Jews who have*
moved out of the mahalleh into
other parts of Tehran and into
the city from the provinces,"
commented Harry B. Smith,
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
"Maybe they still need us.
Maybe they don't. We want to
find out."
MR. SMITH reported thai
the JDC is planning a study of
the families of some 400 chil-
dren in the Ozar Hatorah school
in the Gorgon area of Tehran.
This is a lower middle class
district which lies between the
mahalleh and a wealthy residen-
tial area of the city.
"We suspect that there are
many marginal families in need
of services not presently avail-
able to them," Mr. Smith said.
"We hope to pinpoint the areas
of need in the studv."
Physicians from all over Dade County participated in a
Phon-O-Thon this month on behalf of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's 1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Is-
rael Emergency Fund. Groups of doctors met through-
out the month in the ongoing effort to secure pledges
and cash to meet the increased humanitarian needs of
Jews in Dade County, in Israel and throughout the world.
Hard at work during the Phon-O-Thon were (left to
right) Dr. Alan Graubcrt, Dr. Neil Koremar. and Dr. Dale
Davis.
JEWS
/ Greater Miami
too owe it to yourself arxl to your family tc keep informed and
the world, which can vitally affevt the future of Jews everywhere
up-to-Odte on the rapidly moving, history-making event? througnou*
In South Florida, THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN now in its 45th year of
continuous publication ... is the one, authentic, fearless source ot
accurate, .ital news of particular interest not only to the Jewish
people, but o every thinking man and woman in this aea.
f this alert, feature-pecked, E.iglish-Jewish weekly newspape.
/ou'H find *ofumn after column of accurate, on-the-spot reporting ,
coverage hy intemationa* *arvices such as Jewish TelegraoNc
Agency, World-Wide News Service and Seven Arts Feature*.
Vou'H find interesting articles swift-paced- clear and hjman.
discover down-to-earth editorial romment that will stimulate
practical, intelligent thinking on .he problems we face today.
Vou'H read revealing features ... by columnists based in major
caphois around the world.
These and other interesting features will keep ycur family
informed and enlarge your knowledge of local, national and
ir.iernational Jewish affairs .. wcial evens and Synagogue acttviTi
I
row-it
tfs your duty to read THE ;EWISH FLORIDIAN regularly ... you-
whole family will enjoy it So c-r-. wait. Start ycur subscription
now. Just clip this coupon, Pll it cut a -d mail H todavl
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Printed In English
THE JEWISH VlORiFiAN
P.O. Box 2973
Miami, Re 33101
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Zone____Stitt


Page 14-B
*-Jenistncrknatr
Friday, July 4, 1975
Obituaries

HYMAN
M AX WELL fl !
I in Mlara 3
orai ml since
i mei.' N
fit st national 9 itma
i i National '' -- Pi
member of Temole Israel for 12
\ are, aharter mi t onran*
Ik r of National i
Itjal II. wat >er of the
Florida I>:ir .U;- Hei t
IV 'in Columbia I
I 'otumbta i aw S h ol In
Kei elved from thi
l II f M :
Bi atrice, 9LB i Thi
Hvman. Raleigh. N.C Thomai Hy-
man. Yoallantl. M '
Mrs, Rita Buksi Miami.
Mrs. Doris Suerlina \ n Arbor.
Mich., and 11 Krai Funi
aeryiea w are held u
the direction
followed by mole,
I n mi i Vmcterv.
GOLD
.M/.riiicE H 81 s w M
S' passed ajv Ft i.i\ June -7.
He had been a Miami reeldenj tor
the fast to yeara comlna from
Brockton. Mass. Mr (UM WMM
member of Tamole Or Olom and the
Brotherhood. Beloved husband of the
late Lena (Jold. Ha la survived by "
son.--. Leonard (Auaruata) Hold. Stan-
ley M. (Carol I Gold both of Miami
and Herbert Gold. Brockton. Mass
2 daughters. Mrs Roaamond (Sam-
uel) Fletcher and Mrs Anita (Fred)
Hirschhorn both of Weal Miami, a
brother. Charles Gold. Brockton.
Mass.. 11 grandchildren and S treat
grandchildren ServiCM were held
Sundav. June 29 at (lordon Funeral
Home with interment in Star of
David Memorial Park.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Everr Day Close*' Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
-.- Ju lu i:.. 91. oi Miami Beach.
> Of North
LEV] '.. Jt. 0f Coral
M n I ach.
i i
MA h.
Li \ill
ii k, *5. of Miami
i'i. urice. "f Miami Beach.
it Mount Nebo
i emeter\
Rl >: \BERC \ loluh. 91. of North
Levitt
xi.,i v :.'..,, > \ ,.. t>( North
Mi am
KEDER. Harrv. SI. of Miami Beach.
i. .
PI I KAU i. e, ."'. of North Miami
side
..lx '.V Jean. 99. of North Miami
i
QKEENBERO, Harrv. 5". of Miami
Riverside Interment Mount Nebo
i 'em i
K lSKELL. Philio. SO. of North Miami
I....
kai l'K. Gertrude, of Miami Raarh
Ki\ el sld
LI BIN. Arthur. 74. of North Miami
!' ach Levitt
POMERANTZ. Isidore. 76. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
TANNENBAUM. Uertrude. 58. of
North Miami Beach. Levitt
TBCOSKY. Leon 77. of North Miami
Beach. Riverside.
Tl iH.MAN. Max. 57. of Miami Beach.
Kiv._ide.
ZIMMh.it.MAN. Nathan. S3, of Miami
Beach Florida Mortuary Services.
A i ..\A.\DEH. Delia. 77. of North
Miami Beach Riverside.
CHARLES. Nathaniel J.. 7j. of Miami.
lordon
FlsilKl.V BLvthe R. ii. of HiaJeah.
(lordon.
GOLDBLATT. Louis. 70. of Miami
Beach. Riverside Interment ML
, Xebo Cemetery.
ORUENTHAL. Emai.uel. 76. of
Miami Beach, Levitt.
R< TH, Anna. 97. of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
SELTZER. John R.. of North Miami
/ vi.riMiKKuv Angela, of If.
Blasberg.
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Serving the Jew ill Community since 1933
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
______ REFORM SERVICES
Cminuel Cordon (I94S1 Ike Gordon
Hjt) Go.don H964I Jj-nei B Gordon
Telephone 858-5566_____
PALMERS .
dlAMI MONUMENT COMPANY/* k
fMSONAUZED MEMORIAL!
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OUK WORKSHOP
444-0921 444-0922
3279SW.Sthsr MIAMI
LEVITT
Memorial Chapel
"JCWISM WHUAi. Bit f CTOtJ"
$
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATE
ARRANGEMENTS
949-6315
1S3W W. DIXI MWY.. N.M.
ufteral(faipel
I ALL $ ST A TH
AMTU PAMUNS M TMI UAA
865-2353
730 Smnty tint SirI
IMaMMi
UMM o uma
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Reprn:ed by S. Levitt, F.O.
In New York:
(212) 263-7600
Queens Bkd. & 76th Road
forest Hiiis,N.Y.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GTA EN
the underalatied. irage
in business ui d< r the fictitious i
of I.A JARUQ1 EXA al 1848 N K l
Miami register
.
t'ourl of Dadi I ni (
ma/.ai. JEWELRY, ixc
: 1-11-18-88
MARVIN J. KIMMEL
Attorney
Marvin L.
Kimmel
Assistant state attorney Mar-
vin L. Kimmel, 58, chairman of
the board of directors of the
Florida State Elks Association,
died Monday of a heart attack
while visiting the Miami Beach
home of a friend.
Mr. Kimmel was a resident
of Miami Beach for 30 years,
coming from Buffalo. NY. He
graduated from the University
of Buffalo.
In the grand lodge of Elks,
he was past national committee-
man, past district deputy and
past exalted ruler of Miami
Beach Elks Lode 1601.
He also was past president of
the Miami Beach Jaycees and
a past national director of the
Junior Chamber of Commerce.
Mr. Kimmel served as exalted
ruler of the South Florida Elks
and was a former representa-
tive for the Harrv-Anna Crip-
pled Children's Home at I'ma-
tilla. He was also past president
and pa. president of
the state organization.
Survivors include his wife,
.Tody; three daughters. Caroline.
Francine and Susan; and his
mother. Fannie.
Services were to be held at
the Newman Funeril Home at
1 p.m. Thursday, followed by
interment in Mount Nebo Ceme-
tery.
The family requests memo-
rials be sent to the Crippled
Children's Trust Fund. P.O. Box
49. UmatiHa. Fla. 32784.
WHITE. Thomas. 66. Ot Miami
Newman
WILLNER Benjamin 82. of Miami
Beach Newman
LESLIE, golomon Hvman. TV of
Miami Beach Riveralde Interment
HI Nebo Cemeterv
LOEV. Herbert. 53. of Miami
Riveralde
SCHNEIDER Irvine. 7'. of N.irth
Miami Beach Blabber*
S1EGEL. Marllvn. 47 of Miami.
I'mrdon. Interment Mount
Nebo Cemeterv.
WINTER. Pay. 89. at North Miami.
Riveralde
BRAINSKY. Herman. 79. of North
Miami Beach Newman
BRAIN. AdolDh. 87. of Miami Beach.
Newman.
t'lELDS. Beniamin. 70. of Miami
Beach Riveralde.
CROSS. Rachael. 82. of Miami
Beach. Newman.
HAYES. Howard Alexander, of North
Miami Reach. Rlveri-nle
JACOB. I.eODOld. 91. of Miami.
i evltl
I.II'KIN. Albert. 74. of North Miami
Beach Riverside
KK'HMAN. Jacob L. 75 of Miami
Beach Rlveraide Interment Mount
Nebo i 'emeterv
BTONE. Jack. 75. of Miami
Gordon.
Wi'l.KK. Max. 85. of North Miami
Beach Riverside
BRAUDE. Louis. 86. of Miami Beach.
Riveralde
IMVKKI STKI.V K,lb. in..- S.. of
ml Beach. Blasberr.
KOENIO, Frances. 77. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
Kl'THROFK. Harrv. 77. of North
Miami Beach Levitt
IMED. Samuel. 4. .f Miami
Beach Riverside Interment Mount
Nebo Cemeten
MiiRHAN Elsie K of North Miami
Beai li River
l' vi'KKU Benl imln. 91 of North
Miami Beach. Riverside.
PIX8KY Robert. 77. of North Miami
Beach Blasbera.
SHAPIRO. Lilian K 19. of Sunrise.
Qordon
SIMON Juliu-. it of North Miami
-ide.
Al BI II anya T.. i'J of Miami.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN
the ui to ei aa*e
In buolneee undei the flctltloua name
i UR \\ PARIS BAKERY
\ \', 7th 81 Miami Pla
-... reKlater said name nh the
of the Cln u.i Court of Dade
Plorlda
Sl'PERIOR CAKE INC
7 4-i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
irlna to i
but esa under the flclll u B
Miami Trlanale Toyota u N.W
!.. j une Road. Miami Plorlda li b
to re>leter said name with the Clerk
of tha Circuit Court ..f Dade County.
Florida.
Trlanaie Auto Center, inc.
By: Da> Id M Zlnn. Pre*
Law Offlcea of Qeoree J. Tallanoff
A',', rneya tor Trlaiurla Auto
Ciller lllc
4." Lincoln Road. Miami Beach
Plorlda 33139
:: 7 4-n
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-20732
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE;
ERNEST VVEEKE5.
HUSBAND
and
BERNICE WEEKE8.
WIFE.
TO: BERNICE WEEKES.
185 Lincoln Plai -. Aot. 3B.
Brookhn. New York
Yin ARE NOTIPlEt) that a Peti-
tion (or Dissolution of TOUT Marriage
has been filed and VOU are NOUired
ti serve a codv of vour written de-
fenses if anv to it on RICHARD
AND RICHARD. Attn: MELVIN J
i wlioe aldies- is 987 Lincoln Road.
Miami Beai I: Florida 3313K. and file
the original with the clerk <>f the
above styled courl on or before Auk-
ust ;. 1975; otherwise a default will
be entered aeatnsl vou for the relief
demand. .1 in the net Itlon.
WTN ESS mj hai al of
sad courl it Miami. Florida m thll
87tl it', of Jun". Is75
RCH Mm P RRINKER
A- 'lerfc i' till i 'ourt
I'.. : i uni v. pior
B\ I SNF.ED
\ : leuu I '
II
7 4-'.l-
notice under
Fictitious name law
Ni >TU E IS HEREBY OIVl
Kaae
i undei
i M | i
Bea rid
the ("In lilt
i' ii
mos. v i' p a
irn
inkel
420 LIi oil i:.i -
IN THE C:RCL:T COURT OC THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
C'VIL ACTION NO. 75-21180
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
!E
SAMI'EL \ LAMBERT.
Petti

SALLY LAMBERT,
Reaoondent
Til SALLY 1 -VMHF.RT
Envi ell Irftne
WUInaboro, New Jersey 08046
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIPIED
that ii. action f..r Dissolution of Mar-
r: iif.. has been filed aaalnst vou and
you ire reauired t.. serve codv of
vour written defenaea if anv. to it on
ANDREW Turin, attorney for Petl-
Whoae address la 4"7 Lincoln
" el Room MA with the clerk of t.he
above atylad curt on or before Aug-
ust >; 1975; otherwise a default will
be entered axalnat vou for the relief
demanded In the comDlaint or Detition.
Dated at Miami. Florida on 1st dav
of Julv 1975
RCIIAKD l> BRINKER.
A i :ierk i ircult Court
I lade duntv. Florida
BY M KLIMINSKI
As Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
7/4-11-18-25
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THC
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 75-21185
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
in re- The Mtrrlajre Of;
MANl'EI. JESUS MI'NOZ.
Petit loner'Husband.
! d
MARTA ARANDA DE MUNOZ.
Ri -ii.indent. \\
TO: MARTA ARANDA DE MUNOZ
Residence Unknown
YOF ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riaee has been nied against vou. and
vou are renuind to serve a codv of
your Answer or nleadine to the Pe-
tition to the Husband's attorney
MILTON C GOODMAN. ESQUIRE
-ii" 520 Blacayne Bulblina. 19 \\.
Hairier Street. Miami. Florida 33130,
and file the ortainal Answer or nlead-
ina in the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the sih
dav nf AucuMt 1975. If you fall to do
so. Default Judgment will be taken
-ou for the relief demanded
in the Petition
DONE AND ORDERED at MlaHhl
i lin^ 1st day of Julv. 1975
RICHARD BRTNKER Clerk
Cll 111' I '.'Ml
I' ide I' nmtv Florida
l:-. B. J
Di DUtV Clerk
(Circuit Court f
7 ". M -' -
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-7342
IN Rl of
il.AI: V M M \li' IS
,-ed
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NI ITIUE liven thai
the Final Renoi t ai Pi
button and Final Diai
ai. r ot
Marcus
,v \ ui .' 1975. ai i
\.-ill iddI: the Honorable i "in uit
Juds of I lad Coui Florida

n ; r f I lie ... .
26tl .I .i .,f
Ju
HERMAN MARC S
laU
Atton i
trthur i lodfi -v R ad
ml Beach. I 140
7/4-11-U
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3353 (Neibitt)
In RE Estate of
IR\ [NG SCHW ARTZ
dei i ... I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Person- II iv -
Ina Claim- Or Demands Aaainst Said
E8ta
Yuu are hereby notified and re-
auired to nr.sei.t anv claims and de-
manda which vou mav have uralnat
the eatate of IRVING SCHWARTZ
deceased late of Daoe County Florida.
t.. the ciruit Judjrea of Dade County,
and inw in duoHcate and as
orovided in Section 7U.16. Ploi la
sta'utes. In their offices In the County
Courthouse In Dadi County. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
of the first DUbllcation hereof.
..r the -.me will I"- barred
Filed al Miami. Florida thll Hth
Cbn Of Jun- A 1>
ESTHER 'i si'HIFF
A- Kxe.utrix
First DUbllcation of thla notice on
the 4th dav of Julv. 197V
HER G SCHIFP
\ me foi Exe utrix
4.17 1 Jni oln Roa 1
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
7/4-11
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT O^ THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 75-20492
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
GR \1>V BECKH \ V
Petli
d
FR \ IZABETH HALL
BE) KM \M
Rei di '
Ti 1 K" iN<"F.s El :/a BETH 'l '.!.
BECKH \.^
I
RE HE :l.."
thai
: mall
re n
'i
I
/ ..... 1
Road
I P|< Ida '
the orialnal with the clerk
UI
I lefault
he entered aaalnal '...u for the
den led In tha I >t
Kail lie nul.ll-hed
' > for four naecutlve weeks
ii THE JEW ISH PL' "RIDIAN
WITNESS mv 1 ,1 of
"int at Miami F .-ida on this
."h dai of Jun.-. 197s
Kill M'li P BRINKER.
At 1 'l-rk. 1 'Ircult <' >url
Dadi 1 "ountv Flor I 1
Uv I SNEEDEN
As Denutv Clerk
i' Mr uit 1 '..in 1 .-
\ OPPICE8 of BURNS 4
ARNOVTTZ
120 1 : id Suite 450
Miami Reach Florida 33139
Atton ev for Petitioner
538-44^1
7 4-11-18-25
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-20811
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marrbura of
Alice fox i.i.M Pel Honor
and
PETER MM. Resnondent
TO: PETER I.IM
23fi East c.unhill Road. Apt. O-I
Bronx. New York 10467
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marrbura baa been filed acainst vou
and vou are reouir.d to serve a CODV
of vour written defenaea if anv. to
it on HARLAN STREET. PA. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address
la 19700 Hi-, iv .. jilv d Suite 410.
North Miami. Florida 331R1. and file
the original with the clerk nf the
above atVled court on or before Rth
Aueruat, IC7B: otherwuw default will
li.- entered aitainst you for the re-
lief denunded In the 1 nmnUInt or
di ion
This notice shall be published once
eai ii we.-k for four 1 onsertltlve weeks
in Tin: JEWI8H FLORJDIAN.
WITNESS m\ hand and the seal of
"'" it Miami. Florida on this
-'!i d n of June.
itciiAKD P BRINKER.
li rli. Oln uit Court
1 is le 1 unti. F'. rlda
Hv M \|tn i\ VEWMAN
,_, A Penut) cierk
(( ireuil Court Si :ili
P A
12700 R| ravne Bli .1 Suite 410
North Miami 1' 1 vi
7 1 11 .....-.


Friday, July 4, 1975
+J&*ist Meridian
Page 15-B
I
Esther Kazer Retires After
19 Years As School Principal
Esther R. Kazer, who came to
Everglades Elementary School
as principal when it first open-
ed in 1957, and has watched
over children, teachers and
parents in the 19 years since,
retired from her post Fridav,
June 17.
Mrs. Kazer, who has lived in
South Florida for the past 30
y 'ars. hud previously might
school in Miramar and on Coral
Way. She and her family have
been members of Beth David
Congregition for some 25 years.
The wife of attorney Ben
Kazer, and a veteran of 34 vears
in fluntton. 26 of them here,
she is the mother of a son and
two daughters, and grandmoth-
er of threeAdam and Beth are
the children of daughter Judith
and h-r husband, Sanford Rein-
hard; Rachel's parents are Dr.
Robert and Alivia Lipson, tem-
porary residents of Bel Air. Md.
Son Ralph, a graduate of Har-
vard University, will be attend-
ine Tufts Medical School this
fall.
Mrs. Kazer. the second Jew-
ish female principal in Miami
(Mahina I-i'-b^an was the first)
says that "in those days" most
Jewish teachers and adminis-
trators were assigned to Miami
Beach. "Mrs. Liebman. who
preceded me by several years
;-s a principal was an inspira-
tion to me." she added.
Mrs. Kazer has been involv-
LEGAL NOTICE
"in"the circuit court op the
eleventh judicial circuit
of florida. in and for
dade county
NO. 75-20027
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF PUBLICAT'ON
MORTQAOB COHPOKATION
Plaintiff.
11' I! ROWLING ami CAROLYN
I' iWLINO. Oil wile,
i -::. in unknown, if livine, un-
known Mxiu^t"- if It miirned. anil if
. unknown monM*. if re-
married ..II unknown helix, devlaeaa.
nmhrtieec. llenors, cradHora.
ii i -. or otherwise 'laimin* bv.
i!:11 undri "i BKalnxl tin said
Ted I! It" line and I'arolvn liowlnar.
hie
: il RKRllMl nil other DBTBoni ISVItM
or i la mini to have anv rlirhl. mie of
ten -t In or to the iirouart*
l i i denci ii'ed.
mi|:iiii~
; < i Ted R Bowlliur and I'.uolvr.
it. .\ irtfi n Idem t un-
known, if llvlna. unknown
nouMa, if rema.....I and if
dead then unknown Boouaes. If
r. in hii.ii: all unknown heir*.
I.-. -,-.-. aranteeH. aaaianaea.
Ilenon .i- dltor* ti uateea. or
ntberwlaa claimini bv throiuth,
under "i ajnMnat the Bald Ted I*
' ii : and i tarolvn Uowllna
! wife, and attains) .ill ..ti>r
i on* ha vlna or i ....nun': 10
have am riant, title or lnteraab
to il.. inooerty herein
,i. -. r bi .1
M'i ai.k HEREBY NOTIFIED
' ~un to forei i"-. iii"i laa
-: real aad personal nronart*
i bei n filed aaalnel vou In tin-
Court i>v ih.' Plaintiff. MOIC'
ii. rtaaa< Cornoratlon
Th iiM.pt-: i \ aouarht i" be forecloaad
fl |)o -
i "I I. Block 14. riRST AIUHT.iiN
Ti. ( AIIOI. CITY CARPKXS. ao-
rordlna to tne Pint thereof, re-
(orded In Plat Book M. Dace It. of
the Puhlir hei-ord* of Dade Coun-
ts Florida
tfOIJ AUK KKUIIKKP to Mi-Ve a
'i nv of vour anRwer or other nlead-
ln on Plaint if ff Attorney, mai.-
<<-I.M H FRIEDMAN. *00 Pouchi"
Hi ail. Coral liable*. Florida :<31.'!4. an-l
(. o'lKiiial in the offii-e of the
Clerk of the above Court, on or be
b H.e Mh dav of Auauyt. 1878. "
taken ai confessed aKainst vou f"i
the reli.f reuuented III Plaintiff* rol
i M and nleadincs.
DATED thi* nd dav of Julv. 1)75
RICHARD P. P.KINKF.U
Clerk i.f the Crrouit Ormrt of
Dade Countv. Florida
By N A HEWETT
Deoutv C|-rk
il-RT SEAL,!
7 4-11-18-25
ed in the activities of the Jew-
ish community tor many years.
She has served on several com-
mittees for the Jewish Federa-
tion and as a member of th<.'
biard of directors of the YM-
YWHA as well as consultant to
its Early Childhood program.
whi"h she considers "the best
in the county."
A member of the board of
directors at Beth David, Mrs.
Kazer worked verv hard with
a "small but determined group"
against "very strong opposi-
tion" to establish a branch
school in th south end of the
county. The branch, at 7500 SW
170th St., is presently flourish-
ing.
Mrs. Kazer served on the
Beth David Board of Education
for a number of years, four
years as its chairman.
A number of programs were
held by various groups honor-
ing the petite and active 61-
year old principal upon her re-
tirement. Grade by grade, the
students at Everelades bid their
"Lady in the Office" farewell at
an affair held Sunday in the
Coral Park Senior High School
Auditorium, thanking her with
songs, applause and good wish-
es.
The kindergarten children
sang "There's A Lady in the
Office." first graders sang
"Everybody's Got to Start
Somewhere." and the sixth
grade and facultv members
closed the fond farewell with
"av Hello to the Rest of Your
Life."
"She will alwyas be in th
hearts and minds of every child
who was fortunate enough to
1 now her," said on? PTA parent.
"In' that way. she will never
be REALLY retired, for her own
special mark will always be with
them."
LEGAL NOTICf
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICc
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 75-?1??7
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
i\ RE: The Marrlaae "f
ROrxil I'1' ';i M E55
Husband
n nd
Hoy M 3A i.i iMEZ
Wlfi
Ti > ROSA1 I!A ii' iMBZ
RESIDENCE CV KNOWN
yoi" ARE HEREIN NOTIFIED
i ,, ., action for Dissolution "t Ma'
bei n filed aaln*l '<> "
lUired i" serve H ponv "i
mw If anv. to II
fn
Lin-
anil
,.f ih
hefnn An-
default will
J
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN 'hat
)r.< underi-iKiud. deairina to -iiBaae
' hualneer under the fictitiou* nm
1 SANS SOUC1 MANOR at 10(. San*
Si-ucl Botdevard. North Miami. Florida
nil to riKlMer *aid name with the
1 i-rk o| i|i,. Circuit Court of Daile
Countv. Florida.
ISI'ANAPE. INC.
I;\ Mnri.-s Perelnian.
Manacer and Attoraev-ln-Fact
TK1F1NANCE. IN(
Bl Mordrc. Piii-hei.
Manager and Attornev-ln-Fact
HENRT NORTON
AMi.rnev for Isnanaoe. Inc. and
in... In,-
1201 Rktcavne Kuildina
IS W.-m F'airle* Re,.t
*> ami, K i.rida U1I0
I liune: ST4-3U6
7/4-11-111-28
i hki ha*
\ ii an reo_..
your written defi n*e ii anv. to n
i OUIS R BEI I It. Htt......*
)., rltloner whoee addi I* I-'"
..',, Rnad Miami Ri
(lie the onuinal iili the rlerl
.,l,\, --\'."\ courl "ii n
usi t. IT. otherwlae i.
be entered aralnel >"u for the relief
demanded In the coniolaini or petition.
This notice hall nubllehed nnce
each n-Mk f"f four ronaecutlve weeR*
In THE JEWISH I'1 ORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the *eal ol
aid <-ourt at Miami Florida on ihis
let dav "f Julv. IS7S
RICHARD P BRINKER
A* Clerk. Circuit Pour!
liaile Countv Florida
Bv M Kl IM1NSKI
A* Danutv Clerk
fClrcull Court Seal i
I oui* R Hi Her. Emi
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Reach. Florida SUM
Attomev for Petitioner,^ ]]i8^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-SS9S
In RE: Eetate of
MAX MOSCHF1,
decaaeed
NOTICE TO CRED'TORS
To All Credit"!- and AH Per>"iis
Havlna Ci*lnis or Demand* Arainet
Said Betati .
You ar. h.nln notified and rr-
oulred Teeent anv claims and de-
mands which vou mav have aaln*t
the .state of MAN MOBCHBf. de-
iease.1 late of Cook Countv. Illinoi*.
to l^e Circuit Judai > of Had. lountv.
and file the umr In dio'Hcate and a*
nn M.I.-.1 in Section 711 IS. Florida
Statute*. In their office* lii the Coun-
iv Courthouse in Dade Countv. Her-
nia within four calendar month*
from the time of tin fi'M nublicatlon
hereof or the same dl be bareed
Filed at Miami. Florida, this jnth
dav of June. A D 1971
MAKI.KNK F HKCKTMAN
As Ancillnrv Kxecutrlx
First publication of thli notice on
the 4th dav of Julv I KB
IJovd I. Ruskln
Altornev for Ancillary Executrix
407 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Ka.
7/4-n
Additional $58 Million Loan
To Syria Allowed By Congress
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Toneiess will allow the Ford
Administration to make an ad-
ditional economic loan of $58
million to Syria without oppo-
sition but with ample warning
that further financial assistance
will be opposed with floor ac-
tion unless the plight of Syrian
Jews is alleviated.
With the House in a ten-day
recess as of June 26, those
who chose to make a fight
against the second loan to the
Damascus government found
they had run out in their legis-
lative time to block the Admin-
istration's action.
ON THE first loan of $25 mil-
lion granted earlier this year.
Congress made no move to pre-
vent it in view of Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger's
neenaration at the time for his
ill-fated venture for a second
Egyptian-Israeli interim agree-
ment.
Congressional supporters of a
better atmosphere for Syrian
Jews felt pressure against Syria
would be considered by the Ad-
ministration as jeopardizing the
Kissinger mission.
The Administration's move to
allow a second loan for Syria
brought angry opposition at a
iring in which Administra-
tion policy was roundly scored
as detriment il to American in-
terests since principle was be-
in : sacrificed for pragmatic
deals which, as Rep. Benjamin
S. Rosenthal CD.. N.Y.) and
others Indicated have resulted
in failure in other parts of the
world.
IN ADDITION to the oppo-
sition at a public hearing. 57
Mouse members called on Presi-
dent Ford to take up the issue
of harassment of Syrian Jews
and refusal to allow them to
emigrate, with Syrian Foreign
Minister Abdal Halim Khaddam
during his visit here.
The President, it appears, did
not refer to the issue with Khad-
dam in their one-hour White
House meeting, but Adminis-
tration sources hinted that it
was mentioned in "diplomatic
channels."
"Our general policy for sup-
porting free emigration is
known to the government of
Syria," a White House spokes-
man told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency reporter who
had inquired whether the Pres-
ident had expressed concern to
Khaddam over Syrian Jews.
"THIS MATTER is handled in
diplomatic channels which we
consider the must effective and
appropriate means of address-
ine t'lis issue." the spokesman
added.
"I would
ment anv
than that."
not want to corn-
more specifically
Both in their letter to the
l resident and at the hearing,
Congressmen charged that
granting financial aid to Syria
without improvement in the lot
of the remaining 4.500 Syrian
Jews iolat*d the U.S. Foreign
Assistance Law.
NOTING THAT the long over-
due presentation by the Admin-
istration of its foreign aid pro-
gram for the new fiscal year
for Israel, Jordan, Egypt and
Svria will probably be present-
ed early in July, advocates of
assistance to Syrian Jews indi-
cate they will center their ef-
forts to block financial aid to
Syria in the program for the
coming year.
Under the current program,
Syria may get up to $100 mil-
lion and with the second loans,
all but $17 million of that has
been already pledged.
nearing completion...
THE GARDEN MAUSOLEUM OF
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
5505 Northwest 3rd Street. Miami. Florida 33126
a perpetual memorial of everlasting beauty
SELECTING A FAMILY
RESTING PLACE e a sacred
larmly trust. Although you may
not like to trunk about if. tte time
to arrange lor it is long before
the need, when your rmnd is
unclouded, and you can consider
the altemativws The perfect
alternative is Mount Neoos
Garden Mausoleum a sanctuary
ol love and peace, a comforting
place tor prayer, remembrance
and meditation
COSTS ARE COMPARABLE
TO ORDINARY GROUND
BURIAL Entombment n this
magnificent mausoleum is com-
parable lo ground bunal, yet how
much more reverential And there
is never a maintenance charge;
crypts will be maintained beauti-
fully forever, with sympathetic
concern and professional care as
part ol the total purchase.
YOL' MUST VISIT
MOUNT NEBO TO TRULY
APPRECIATE IT. FREE
TRANSPORTATION is offered
to this beautiful haven, from
wherever you kve in Dade County
And as a token of our apprecia-
tion for permitting our represen-
tative to show you our new
mausoleum, we have a FREE GIFT
lor you YOUR CHOICE OF:
Beautiful, stainless water
pitcher Stainless. 3 piece sugar,
creamer and tray or Silver-plated
sail and pepper shakers.
We must ten you. how-
ever, that the supply ct
gifts is limited
SELECT NOW
FOR CHOICE
LOCATIONS
AND LOWER
PRICEour pre-comple-
Hon purchase plan offers
substantial savings, as well
as small initial deposit and
3-year terms.
BY APPOINTMENT ONLY, CALL 261-7612
-MAit THIS COUPON TOOAV
MOl'NT MiUU tMFTEm fetiARPENMAl MUJl'M
POST OFFICE BOX 440-J6? MIAMI FlOHlOA 33M4
Sr
D Without oMK)abon p*u mari m# tui niormauyi on thm
GmiOw. Uausowum mduoV^g typM nd v*Ut*kty o* crypts,
and a*w% ot your payment phftn
D lpn*i*in*onistionbouloroondburisl
D PW nv* your salts raprantabv can me ic ananoa an
PMinimsiii at Mourt Nttto i unflatand VW > *# raoaw* a
FREE GIFT wanout further obapsfton. aa* I haw hapt my
appOn*mnt at It* rnauaoWvrri s* w*i your rapr* tentative
S*Mf
UJME


Page 16-B
Jen I a Her Idiom
Friday, July 4, 1975
FOOD
FAIR
FLO-SUN
Orange
Juice
3QT. QAl
CONTlQT
^ IN OUR DAIRY CAHS J
FRESH
Seafood Dept.
AVAILABLE AT STORES
WITH SEAFOOD SERVICE
COUNTERS
FRESH FLORIDA CAUGHT
Mackerel
55c
SHOP EARLY...ALL STORES
CLOSED FRIDAY, JULY 4 th
Have a Sal* and Nappy Holiday!
PRICES EFFECTIVE'THRU SUNDAYJULY ...
AT AIL FOOD FAIR STORES tXClUDINO FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
MAXWELL
COFFEE m
BONUS
SPECIAL
SAVE 35*
ALL
GRINDS
1 -LB.
BAG
LIMIT ONE SAG MAM WITH OTMfR PURCHASES OF $7 SO OR MORE IXCIUO.NC CIGARITTIS
P.P. BRAND
HAMBURGER OR
Hot Dog
Rolls
3"^ 1
NON-DAIRY CREAMER
BORDEN'S CREMORA
19
BONUS
SPECIAL!
SAVE 10'
22-OZ.
JAR
LIMIT ONI JAR PI EASE WITH OtMfR PURCHASES OF S7 50 OR MOtl EXCIUOING CIGARETTES
P.P. BRAND
FACIAL TISSUE
BONUS
SPECIAL!
SAVE 36'
ALL
COLORS
BOXES
OF 200
LIMIT ] iOXIS PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF %J 50 OR MOM EXCIUOING CIGARETTES
P.P. BRAND FROZEN
P.P. BRAND
Whipped Topping Cream Cheese
1 o-oz.
PKG.
|__
SEABROOK FROZEN ..
Creamed Spinach............?: 4S9
t. P. BRANO FROZIN ...
Broccoli Spears...............!' 39
ORI IDA FROZIN JB JB*
Potatoes O'Brien.............Jiff 69
STOUFFER S j..
Frozen Lasagne................KP'l"
AMERICAN KOSHER
Franks Knocks
12-OZ.
PKG.
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPARTMENT
AVA'lAtli ONLY At STORES AHM SERVICE COLNHIS
All IUNCH MEATS CHEESE SMCIO >0 YOUR OROIR
WIDE BOLOGNA
HYCRADES #* oBRi a*
BLACK FOREST MM C ui,r
OLD FASHION alal^V ..
GERMAN STYIE ^MM M7
rRBSHLY SMOKED SLICED LOX OR SI 29
Nova Scotia Salmon Sf I
RICH'S All WMITI MEAT .
Turkey Roll 59'
AMERICAN KOSHIR -. &
Salami or Bologna X 95c
MORWIOIAN IMPORTED JARLSBERG gkfkf
Baby Swiss Cheese "V 99'
8-OZ
PKG.
BORDEN'S
IOIBIN 5 I AC
Sour Cream........................com 49
* FAT FRIf US CM Mtkf-
Cottage Cheese .'l?" 49'
BORDEN'S ,-PiM(NTO OLIVI t PIMENTO -PINEAPPLE)
Cheese Spread 5St 39c
MRS. FILBERT S (TWO B-OZ. CUPS) _
Soft Margarine !& 65c
FRIENDSHIP CALORIE METER _
Cottage Cheese................"" 55c
KRAFT S SLICED COLORED A Aft
American Singles...........Vkgz 99
DORMAN'S IMPORTED AUSTRIAN _
Sliced Swiss Cheese p" 73c
AXELROOS NATURAL p|NT -ft
Plain Yogurt.....................cont 49
Franks or Knocks
HEBREW
NATIONAL
KOSHER
*l
25
12-OZ.
PKG.
SEASHORE'S KOSHER
Barrel Cured Pickles S 73c
KAHNS SLICED Bem*
Beef Bologna SK 69'
LAND O FROST (ALL VARIETIES) B^i
Smoked Meats 2 SS 89'
1
SINAI **- KOSHER MIDGET
Salami or Bologna
la-oz. SI35
CHUB
DISPOSABLE
PKG. OF 51
Foam Cups 59c
KAHNS SLICED
FOOD
FAIR
Meat or Beef Bologna
69*
B-OZ.
PKG.
VIOO
V1GO i*.
Yellow Rice Binner.........JSf 49c
LINDSAY LARGE _
Pitted Ripe Olives............2S 49c
SUPERMARKETS
ORCHARD SWEET
SOUTHERN
PEACHES
FLAVORFUL NUTRITIOUS ^^ ROC
Mushrooms 09
Fresh Limes..............10 fo. 59c
TOP OUALITY 4 AC
Florida Avocados **
CRISP SQ
Green Peppers
MARINATED CAC
Artichoke Hearts fi 09
GARDEN FREJ.H
Boston Lettuce
o I
HEAD
GROUND
BEEF CHUCK
3 LB. PKG.
OR MORE
99
LB.
NUTRITIOUS
Sliced Beef Liver..................99
GRADE A QUICK FROZEN .
Turkey Parts .SSELm^Mr
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A' FRESH ICED -
Fryer Parts..............................lb 1
s-jos
WMOU 1101 1HIOM1 MUMlliOl WMOll tRIASI W R
FLA. OR SHIPPEDGRADE A' FRESH ICED
FRYER QTRS.
LEGS OR
BREASTS
69
LB.
REFRESHING BEER
Busch Bavarian
12-OZ.
NO RETURN
BUS

P.P. BRAND
ALL
FLAVORS
Pretzels 69"
BORDEN'S MAONOLIA A A
Condensed Milk................Sff B3
CHICKEN OF THE SEA m BJ A
Chunk Light Tuna...........3SF 55
6n-oz. $109
CANS I
MAXWELL HOUSE 4 ?2
Instant Coffee *\
LEISURE WAY WHITE RM-fV #
Paper Plates 79
NATURAL STYLE -V 41 r
Motts Apple Sauce SSf 79c
COMSTOCK _..
Cherry Pie Filling...........3* 79'
P. P. BRANO
Sodas
MAXWELL HOUSE
*
v%E etstivE THE bight TO UMil Quantities, ah CUBICAL TtFOGIaph-C PHOTOOBA'H'C and printing EC*S are SUBJECT T0C0CTion nvnE SOiC to dealers.


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