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:
AA00010090:02426

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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
iTewislli Floridlian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 48 Number 31
Miami, Florida Friday, August 1, 1975
bo .y Man Two Sections Price 25 rents
UN Council in Another
One Sided Resolution
A UFilINi TO DEFENSE
Behind Struggle
For Sinai Passes
Behind the struggle over the strategic passes in the
Sinai desert are these facts that are pivotal in the secret
negotiations for an interim accord between Israel and
Ecypt:
Present Israeli defense lines in the Sinai Peninsula
from Baluzza in the North to Ras Sudar on the Bay of
Suez are 100 miles long. The sandy northern defense
lines are based on artificial barriers erected by Israeli
engineering units, while in the south, the defense lines
Continued on Page 8-A
Canadian Lauded 2-A
If Arabs Move 3-A
By DAVID HOROWITZ
UNITED NATIONS (WUP)
Delayed for seven long hours
because of Egyptian insistence
on the change of a single word
in the draft, the Security Coun-
cil last week, the very day the
UNEF Mandate expired, adopt-
ed another of its many one-
sided anti-Israeli resolutions
which completely ignored any
reference to Israel's communica-
tions respecting the renewal of
UNEF.
Egyptian Ambassador Abdel
Meguid had made much ado
about Cairo's demand for a
change of a single word, "satis-
faction"he asked for "appre-
ciation"in paragraph three of
the draft which reads:
"BEARING IN mind the ap-
peal addressed by the President
of the Security Council to the
Government of the Arab Re-
public of Egypt on 21 July,
1975, and expressing satisfac-
tion with the reply of the Gov-
ernment of the Republic of
Egypt thereto."
However, Washington's new
Ambassador to the UN, Daniel
P. Moynihan, objected to this
"semantic" change, and he got
the Council to agree to keep the
word "satisfaction."
Still not content, Meguid re-
quested another change, the use
of the word "for" instead of
with" after "satisfaction."
Recognizing that such a minor
change did not mean anything
basic, the Council agreed so as
to get moving with the resolu-
tion.
Continued on Page 3-A
We Won't Cede Passes for Egypt
To Make Better War on Us--Peres
Face-to-Face Talks Demanded 11-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) "We will not give up the
passes so that Egypt can make war on us better," Defense
Minister Shimon Peres said in an interview appearing in
Monday morning's "Haaretz."
If Egypt's latest proposal proved to be its last word
then that would be proof that Egypt does not want an agree-
ment, Peres said. Israel would have no more to offer. "We
have gone very very far indeed," he said.
ASKED IF the U.S. might not
pressure Israel into further con- wrote, especially when reports
cessions, the minister would 0f differences between them
only answer, "the U.S. very
much wants an agreement."
The interview, with Haaretz
top columnist Yoel Marcus, was
held after the latest Egyptian
responses were conveyed to Is-
rael. Peres sought to agree with
Prime Minister Yitzhak Ra-
bin's assessment that they were
a bargaining posture rather than
Cairo's last word.
The defense minister plainly
did not want to be seen differ-
ing with the Premier, Marcus
had been appearing in the press.
BUT EVEN if the Egyptian
position was a tactical ploy, it
must "cast a question mark"
over Egypt's desire to reach a
settlement, Peres said. It totally
ignored Israel. It sought "every-
thing and offered nothing." And
how could one conclude an
agreement with a country which
only five minutes before one
had termed "a dagger?"
"With daggers you don't make
Continued on Page 8-A
Helsinki European Parley
Asked to Study Jewish
Emigration from Russia
LONDON (JTA The
Board of Deputies of British
Jews has urged all governments
participating in the final stage
of the European Conference on
Security and Cooperation in
Helsinki this month to express
their great concern to the Soviet
authorities over the treatment
of Jews in the Soviet Union and
to urge immediate steps to
ele-
grant Soviet Jews their
mentary human rights.
In a statement issued at the
Board's monthly meeting, Board
president Lord Fisher of Cam-
den, declared:
"WE NATURALLY welcome
any steps toward security and
cooperation between East and
West, yet such steps are in-
Continued on Page 11-A
Suit Proceeds to Help
Emigrees, Golcla Says
NEW YORK (JTA) An
editor of 'Commentary," the
magazine published by the
American Jewish Committee,
said here he had "no comment"
on a $3 million libel suit filed
against the periodical by former
Israeli Premier Golda Meir. He
explained the issue was now in
the hands of the lawyers.
Mrs. Meir filed a suit in Man-
hattan Federal Court last Friday
charging that an article in the
August, 1974 edition of Com-
mentary was "false and mali-
cious" when it claimed that she
turned over a list of Jews to
Stalin more than 25 years ago.
IN THE article. "Notes on
American Innocence." the au-
thor. Lev Navrozov, a Soviet
Jewish emigre, alleged that
while Mrs. Meir was Israel's
Ambassador to the Soviet Union
in 1938-39, she gave Stalin, at
his request, a list of Soviet Jews
who wanted to serve in the War
of Independence.
Navrozov said that those on
the list were arrested by the
secret police and sent to con-
centration camps where many
died. He said his information
was based on interviews with
concentration camp survivors.
In her suit, Mrs. Meir noted
that she protested to "Commen-
tary" in February that there was
"not even one grain of truth in
Continued on Page 9-A
CHARGES MADE
Officers
Maltreat
Recruits
TEL AVTV(JTA) A dis-
trict military tribunal imposed
sentences here on nine junior
army officers and non-coms for
alleged maltreatment of recruits
at an Israeli training base.
The penalties imposed on the
men. who ranged in rank from
Lieutenant to Corporal, includ-
ed warnings, reprimands, demo-
tion and four-month suspended
jail terms.
THEY ALSO included an
angry lecture by the presiding
judge, Lt. Col. Chava Inbar, who
pointed out that the strength of
the Israeli Army stemmed from
its men's faith in the justice of
Continued on Page 2-A
Face Up to Reality -- St John
KIAMESHA LAKE, N.Y.
(jTA) a noted non-Jew-
ish author, foreign corre-
spondent and broadcaster
warned men's club leaders
representing 375 brother-
hoods in the United States
and Canada that the State
of Israel may not survive
unless Jews everywhere, es-
pecially in the United States,
are jolted out of their com-
placency.
Addressing delegates to
the 46th annual convention
of the National Federation
of Jewish Men's Clubs, com-
prising nearly 50,000 mem-
bers affiliated with conserv-
ative synagogues, Robert St.
Continued on Page 3-A
ROBERT ST. JOHN


Tage 2-A
i^Jcufrfl Fkridt.^r
Friday, August 1, 1973
Canadian Leader Lauded for Stand on PLO
By MICHAEL SOLOMOX
OTTAWA (JTA) Canadian Jewish organizations
hailed the announcement in the House of Commons by
Allan McEachen, Caoacfe's Secretary of State for External
Pilaus, trial ne nad revised trie United Nations "that Can-
ada does not wish to proceed with the Fifth Uttite"d"tta-
tions Congress for the Prevention of Crime" scheduled for
Toronto Sept. 1 to 12.
Praise for McEachen was made by the Canada-Israel
Committee, representing the Canadian Jewish Congress, the
Canadian Zionist Federation and the B'nai B rith. The Jew-
ish organizations said that McEachen's statement "in total
thrust represents a morally and politically courageous stand
supported by the overwhelming majority of Canadians."
McEACHEN TOLD the House
that he had sought Secretary
General Kurt Waldhei-n's 'co-
operation" and that Waldheim
'"has undertaken to study the
situation in order to clarify his
position."
McEachert added that the
Canadian yovenrnent believed
that "this Congress cannot be
hell successfully anywhere this
year."
The McEachen statement fol-
lowed several Cabinet meetings
convened after the refusal of
the Ontario provincial govern-
ment to serve as host for the
conclave at which representa-
tives of the Palestine Liberation
Organization had been sched-
uled to att ni as observers.
McEachen noted that, dunng
t^e fourth Congress in Kyoto.
Japan, in 19"0. the Canadian
p~-erp-nent. >'n cons-iltatiin
with the province of Ontario,
had proposed Toronto as the
rt*. of th fifth Cons-ess *nd
...... p,m ri., j,,^ ijoen confirm-
ed by the UN General A836"*iMv,
inc? that time, he added,
"there has been a steadv de-
terioration of the atmosDhere
in which international confer-
ences ar hMI."
CITLNG THE "discord" which
he said had marked the last
- .. ..1.1.. '' j.
dustrial Development Organiza-
tion, the International Labor
Organization meeting in Geneva,
end the International Women's
Conference in Mjxico City, the
Foreign Minister said those
meetings had been marked by
"erc-*asi"e confrontation on is-
sues that were not related lo ihe
stibiect matter of the confer-
ences."
H? said uV problems before
the UN and its affiliated agen-
cies were 'real and difficult"
?ni must be dealt with "urgent-
h" in the appropriate interna-
tional institutions "before they
poison the body politic of the
United Nations."
M:Eachen also said it was
"n^cssary and desirable that
political factors take their prOB*
ei r'ace even in the most tech-
nical of conferences but t t
mus*'*nae*-floma*-test of rele-
vance and in recent UN con-
ferences this has clearly not
been the case."
HE ALSO dted the public
outcry for or against th? admis-
sion to Canada for this Con-
gs. of ohsen-Prs t-om the
Pal-stin' Liberation Organiza-
tion" adding that tha govern-
ment had heon worried by its
di'-isi-e effect u^on Canadian
rublic opinion. We could not
ignor" the risk of public dis-
orders "
Put V-Aachen !;T"d two
factors WMfih h* Mid had "do~i-
llMfd" disrussion of the prob-
ltl in t-h C"nidhn ("Vwn t
P"i, he said, was "the ine--
ifH* nt'-usion" of "unrelated
rr-litical discussions" in the de-
liberations of the Cong-"ss.
HE SAID the government
honed that current neeobations
for th reduction of tensions in
ts<, 1s>8t would prove suc-
recf:i] ;n tha co^iog months,
adding that "we will cHely
support the continuing efforts
of the parties di-ectly concern-
ed and of the United States gov-
ernment toward that goal."
McZacheo said he had b;-*n
in 'ed to visit a number of
countries in the AUddJe^Eist.,
this tall an! that'he h^d ac-
cerfd the in-iftion. H? di i
not name the inviting countries.
McEachen also said that the
Canadian government would
"resit" any attempt to exclude
I* a 1 "or agv otter uouuti*"
from the proceedings of the
next General Assembly, which
opens in September, adding that
this principle would guarantee
the status o< Israel within the
community of nations and thus
remove on* cause of instability
in the area.
THE STATEMENT by the
Jewish o-gmb.atpn^ said "We
a^iliud the decision" of the
Canadian government "to
every effort to prevent further
deterioration of the world or-
e m'-ation and we oppose at-
te-rts to rob it of its univer-
sality by excluding Israel or any
other nation."
Officers Sentenced
For Tough Training
Continued from Page 1-A
th-i- cause and their pride in
s ice. not fear of their su-
periors.
ctriling a subordinate hu-
miliates the commander no less
than thr soldir. Inbar said.
**., 'onr.-^onth military trial
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Friday, Augurf 1, 197S
+Je*is*fhridtor)
Page 3-A
void Complacency, St. John Warns Men
Continued from Page 1-A
I John said Israel's present
problems pose a grave dan-
ger not only for the Jewish
State but for Jews every-
where.
THE FORMER NBC broad-
I caster in World War II who
covered all four Israeli-Arab
wars as a newsman, recalled
the 1939-40 period when he and
[fellow European correspond-
lents William L. Shirer, Vincent
ISheean and Quentin Reynolds
went on radio and lecture tours
to tell of what the Nazis were
doing to European Jews.
"At that time," he told his
Concord Hotel audience, "not
even American Jews seemed to
take it seriouiiy. in my opinion
we are once again on the
threshold of possible catastro-
phe. I fear greatly for Israel's
survival and for the survival of
all that is meant by your Jew-
ishness."
To support his concern, he
cited the following develop-
ments:
THE JORDAN-Syrian agree-
UN Council Adds
New Anti-Israel
Measure to Record
Continued from Page 1-A
The fact that the Council did
I express "satisfaction for" the
[Egyptian reply means "approv-
al'' of the many anti-Israel
[references in that letter.
INCENSED OVER this one-
I sided resolution. Ambassador
[Jacob Doron, speaking on be-
half of Israel, strongly criticized
the Council. He said that the
draft adopted chose to ignore
completely the Israeli communi-
cations on UNEF's renewal. He
termed this latest Council ac-
tion "as blatant an example of
deliberate one-sidedness" as
| could be imagined.
"In view of this obvious and
[crass one-sidedness of the text,
which deliberately distorts the
[facts and ignores the construc-
tive attitude of Israel," he de-
Iclared. "I have been instructed
[to voice the strongest protest
I of my Government against the
[draft resolution."
The new resolution extending
[the UNEF for another three
[months, "calls upon the parties
concerned to implement imme-
j ly Security Council resolu-
tion 338 (1973), which reads:
"Call? upon all parties to the
[present fiehtine to cease firing
[and terminate all military ac-
Itivitv immediately, no later than
Il2 hours after the moment of
[adoption of this decision, in the
|rositions they new occupy;
"CALLS UPON the parties
[concerned to start immediately
[after the ceasefire the imple-
mentation of Security Council
[resolution 242 in all its parts;
"Decides that, immediately
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and concurrently with the cease-
fire, negotiations shall start be-
tween the parties concerned
under appropriate auspices
aimed at establishing a just and
durable peace in the Middle
East."
It is no secret that this hasti-
ly-adopted resolution had res-
cued Egypt from total defeat
It must also be noted that it
called for "negotiations between
the parties concerned," mean-
ing, of course, Egypt and Israel.
On the basis of this resolution,
accepted by Israel, Premier Ra-
bin has asked for direct talks
at the signing of any new
Egyptian-Israeli agreement.
ment on joint military action
against Israel when and if war
comes, and the announcement
by the Ford Administration that
it favors selling Jordan arms,
including a modern air-defense
system costing $350 million
and featuring Hawk surface-to-
air missiles.
At the same time, said St.
John, the Ford Administration
denies Israel the weapons it
needs until the "American re-
assessment" is completed.
The pressure on Israel by
President Ford, Secretary of
State Kissinger and Egyptian
President bauat for concessions
in a further withdrawal in the
Sinai.
THE EROSION of support for
Israel among the American pub-
lic fueled, he charged, by the
angry reaction of Ford and
Kissinger to the petition signed
by 76 U.S. Senators who openly
backed Israe:.
This year's shipments of
American-made war materiel to
Saudi Arabia toraling $1.5 bil-
lion dollars14 times what the
U.S. sold her a year ago.
The threat of the Arab coun
tries and most of the third world
with communist support, to ex-
pel Israel from the United Na-
tions.
INVESTMENT OF $1.94 bil-
lion of Arab money in the se-
curities of U.S. corporations and
U.S. Treasury notes and bonds
during the nrst four months of
1975.
The swelling tide of Arab
students on U.S. campuses, most
of whom are bitterly antagon-
istic toward visiting lecturers
taking a friendly stance toward
Israel.
A "high-powered public re-
lations campaign" by three mil-
lion Arab Americans financed
by U.S. oil companies such as
Gulf, Mobil, and Standard Oil
of California.
The "lies and half-truths"
which appear regularly in let
ters-to-the-editor columns all
over the nation in the guise of
objectivity concerning the Mid-
dle East but which in fact, the
speaker alleged, add up to thin-
ly-disguised anti-Semitism.
ANTI ISRAEL statements in
slick publications financed by
the soaring gasoline profits of
oil companies. He mentioned as
an example ARAMCO world
magazine, published by the
Arabian-American Oil Com-
pany and sent free to a select
list of American opinion-mak-
ers.
The big lie technique em-
ployed by Arabs and their
friends who say they have noth-
ing against Jews, its only Zion-
ists thev hate.
St. John urged the delegates
to organize campaigns to alert
Jews to the dangers and to reply
to distortions with positive facts.
"AS YOU do battle against all
the forces of oluotrv. stupidity
and immorality,'' he concluded,
"know that you have a great
many friends in the Christian
world. Non-Jew though I am, I
would not want to live in a
world in which Israel could not
exist and in which Jews could
not continue to make their sig-
nificant contribution to man-
kind's climb from the mud to
stars."
The National Federation of
Jewish Men's Clubs is affiliated
with the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America and the
United Synagogue of America.
IF AfiABS ACT
U.S. Must
Consider
Quitting UN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Former Secretary of State Dean
Rusk told the House Interna-
tional Relations Committee that
"If the General Assembly were
to repeat what it did last year
with respect to South Africa and
expel Israel. I think that the
United States should withdraw
from the United Nations."
Rusk, who served in the Ken-
nedy and Johnson Administra-
tions and is presently a profes-
sor of international law at the
University of Georgia, testified
at the committee's hearings on
future foreign policy.
HE SAID that the new large
majority at the UN causes him
concern. "I would hope that this
large majority would not be-
come so foolhardy as to destroy
the very organization which
gives it its place in the sun by
destroying the basic charter and
treating it with contempt,"
Rusk said.
He added. "I think we have
to give these nations some
friendly warning that if they are
not careful they themselves may
destroy the UN. I think it is im-
portant for the principal mem-
bers of the UN to make it very
clear that this majority cannot
simply run away with it."
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Page 4-A
+Jenisti fltridian
"Friday, August 1, 1975
Reversal of Roles Needed
Many American Jews remember parents and grand-
parents who migrated to this country in the late nine-
teenth and early twentieth centuries from Estonia, Lat-
via and Lithuania.
Those with forebears from Poland, Russia and Hun-
gary have long since given up hope that these latter
lands, gobbled up by Soviet imperialism, would in the
not too distant future be freed from the oppresive Com-
munist boot.
But now it seems, Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania
are also irretrievably lost. The brave underground fight-
ters and movements there are at this very moment being
sold out, and their doom is being sealed by the greatest
democracy in the world, the United States of America.
President Ford'fr trip to Helsinki this week to sign
the Russian-sponsored European security agreement
symbolizes our approval of the Soviet Union's rape of
these lands after World War II.
The national anger expressed against this move was
certainly clear to the administration. Still, President
Ford went ahead with it. And Secretary of State Kissin-
ger said that only obsessed" anti-Russians opposed
our participating in the Helsinki conference.
It seems eminently clear from this that, increasing-
ly, the individual citizen has little to say about what the
government does in his name. Public servants no longer
see themselves PS such. Once elected, they act more like
machine bosses.
If nothing else, the Helsinki conference demon-
strates that a reversal of roles in the American body
politic is in desperare need.
The Sadat Orchestration
President Sadat's orchestration of Egypt's decision
on the extension of ihe UXEF presence in the Sinai last
wee.K demonstrates how low international diplomacy has
sunk in the matter of achieving peace in the Middle
East.
'I here was never any doubt on anyone's part that
Sadat would approve of the extension Still, the world
awaited his address on Tuesday, July 22, as if there
were indeed a possibility that he would refuse it.
Then, during the course of the address, Sadat de-
clared that Egypt would "consider" it. And what did the
rest of the world do?
It waited with "baited breath" to see the outcome of
this sure thing.
Governments and public relations agents have be-
come the willing dupes of such "diplomacy." They give
the kind of meaning and purpose to it that neither Egypt
nor its President deserves for such grandstanding.
Even Generals Object
It would be well for some of us to dust off our
memories concerning Gen. George S. Brown, this na-
tion's Chief of the Joint Chiefs of Staff.
It was Brown who had some mighty twisted things
to say about American Jewish power and the American
Jewish presence in Congress in matters relating to Is-
rael. We called it anti-Semitism, and so it was.
Still, in a world of hard facts, it was Gen. Brown's
unilateral decision :hat brought military assistance in
the form of a flood of weapons to Israel during the 1973
war at a time when Secretary of State Kissinger decided
to play politics with Defense Secretary James Schlesin-
ger over whether or not the arms should be forthcoming.
We bring this to mind because among those testify-
ing before a Senate committee last week on the admin-
istration's proposed arms sale to Jordan was Gen. Brown.
The General argued eloquently against the sale.
Returning to our point that President Ford's trip
to Helsinki was made in the face of broad American
opposition to it, even in the matter of our nation as
the leading death merchant in the world today, it does
seem that, of all people, also generals feel obliged to
object in some cases. As for John Q., well who listens
to him?
"Jewish Floridiian
Office and plant 120 n.e. e*h street telephone a73-oi
P.O. Box 01-2S73, Miami, Florid* 33101
FRED K 8HOCHET
Editor and I'm
LEO MINI UN
SKI.MA M. THOMPSON
ini lo I'ul>li;-her
The Jewish Floritfran Does Not Guarantee The Kathruth
Of The Marchcndite Advertised in Its Columns
Published ftcrt Friday ln*e T*C? hjr The .Twir> FV'i-liVcn
I A -('last F'staee Paid tl M am:. Fla.
The Jewsh Floridian hss absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of ttlS Jewish Telegraphic Aoen;y. Seven Arts Feature Svndi.
ete. Worldwids News B*rvica, National Editorial Assoc;ation. American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the rlorids Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One 'ear |10.00 Two Years *"8.0
Out of Town Upon Request
Ford Claims Kinship to Wallace
AS IF one didn't know that he
is in the political era of
Pithecanthropus Erectus, the
President has decided to leave
fio doubt abotft it.
The New York Times News
Service the other day quoted
Mr. Ford as saying that he and
Gov. George Wallace share "a
good many similarities" on do-
mestic issues.
THAT PUTS the President
where he properly belongs
in the company of one of the
Mindlin,
- COMEALOHQVIMMil
most benighted state adrr.inis.
trations in the nation, an admin..
istration riddled with corrup-
tion in its principal endeavors-
highway building, liquor licens^
ing and mineral extraction.
There is no one with the least-!
pretense to political analysis
who does not know of Gov. WaJ.
lace's nepotism in the guise of
his first wife, Lurleen, and his
brother. Gerald, both of whose
personal fortunes, as well as
the Governor's own, have been
made as a consequence of these
corruptions.
And also as a consequence of
Alabama's tax system, heavily
weighted to soak the poor anil
nurture the rich, and their
BOOal exploitation of the public
health and education programs
that are close to being, if they
are not already, the most
grad' in the nation.
NOW COMES President Ford.
with an eye on placating the
so-called conservatives in his
party, who claims (dentil
v ith all of this.
As I say. he doesn't h
pound the door down for an
invitation to enter the
mansion. The President
been a comfortable tenant in-
sidt one iust like it for a long,
long time.
Last week, for SXai
\ i toed a public education bill
on the ground that the high cot
of its provisions "could not be
tolerated" by a strained federal
buHoaf jn inflationary tin -
AND ON Sunday, on his .vay
to that abomination known as
the Helsinki European security
conference, he released for pub-
ion his veto message of a S2'
billion health-care bill
Continued on Page 9-A
Trauma Spots Continue to Shift
Volume 48
Number 31
By MAX I.ERNF.R
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
The trauma spots on the world
map continue to shift. One of
the spinoffs of space explora-
tion was the multispectral sen-
sors which can sweep the earth
and study the landscape, sea-
scane and climate of any area.
It we could develop such
sensors for political turmoil, the
revealed trouble spots would be
not only the Middle East, where
peace is under siege, but spots
like Portugal, Argentina. Ugan-
da. Cambodia, India, where the
belief in the people as the
source of power is under siege.
BEWARE OF those who make
a waste of the world and call
it peace. But beware equally of
those who make a waste of a
society and call it the will of
the people. The trouble with the
concent of "the people" is that
any fool, cynic, or power-mad
fanatic can make a mockery of
it as he invokes its sacred bless-
ing.
Yet it remains true that there
is no substitute for the people
as the final source of whatever
power the rulers seek.
From this angle of vision
Portugal is today the most im-
portant spot in the world. The
people have shown themselves
overwhelmingly against the
Communists, who have tried to
rule under cover of the armed
forces even though they polled
only 12 per cent of the vote.
ALTHOUGH THE Commu-
nists control press and radio
and although their partisans try
to block the roads, huge num-
bers of people turn out at So-
cialist Party rallies.
The handwriting must be
clear even to the Left (but non-
Communist) generals that the
people demand a government
closer to their will.
In the great crisis of the
human spirit, said Martin
Buber, there has emerged a re-
LERNER
Human beings can't stand being
alone.
They try to dissolve their
aloneness by joining movements
and causes, and at the extreme
point they even clamor to kill
for an idea. But generally they
end un as a lonelv crowd.
IN ARGENTINA the workers
all flocked to the standa-d of
Juan Peron, thinking that his
withdrawal and return formed
a kind of Second Coming, and
that he could grant them sal-
vation. He couldn't and didn't,
nor can his widow, Isabella.
Argentina has a wretched
nongovernment which has been
dominated by her confidant, the
now-exiled Jose Lopez Rega
The trade union leaders may
have used his resistance to huge
wage rises as a device for get-
ting rid of him, and it is a good
riddance.
THE ARGENTINIAN unions
must learn what the British
unions are learningthat there
is no easy way out of a runaway
inflation. There are only various
hard ways.
The case of Argentina shows
that those who try genuinely
to speak in the name of the peo-
ple as the Argentine trade
union leaders do must also
master the principles of political
economy. Otherwise, the nation
s^L^^U-tt mto an .-.nar.-hv
from which only another mili-
tary regtme will emerge
In Africa you don't need a
multispectral sensor to search
out Uganda as the trauma spot.
and the infinitely clouded mind
of Gen. Idi Amin as the center
of the trouble.
VET WHILE there it ttlfll
democracy anywhere in
the true Africa is not that of
Amin's Uganda,
It is that of Nigeria, Senegal
Tantania, Zambia. Bot!
where there is only contempt
for Amin's an'ics and his
ty. and where in time the
may move toward power.
In Asia today the greatt
pathos is in Cambodia, where,
b'' those who invoke their
the people hive been driven out
of t**ir homes and shops
I HAVE heard some itate-f*
Nature defenses of this on the
ground that we have all '"
too civilized and that it
for pvprvone to return to the
sweat of breaking the soil
But Hon't forg"t that
sftte of Nature, before the W*
rial contract, there was -
less nartv machinery to compel
a return to the soil under the
whip and eun. I.
In India, to get the people'^
sunnort for her new single-P?-11?
regime. Indira Gandhi is r
on a publicized campaign to
fieht briberv and corruption,
cut nrices and ban lateness and
indolence among bureaucrats.
THESE ARE worthv goals,
but did Mrs. Gandhiin order
to work for themhave to >aii
thousands of editors, teacher?
and rival politicians, and then
postpone elections?
"Your Peonle. Sir, is a great
Be*st." said Fisher Ames to the
Jeffpisonians when thev spOMj
of the rjghts of the people.
If you think of them as a
beast, to be appeased and paci-
fied by what you do for thenj
you have not a society t
animal cage._____


Friday, August 1, 1975
+Je*istnorkli&F
Page 5-A
How would you talk about death to a child?
Today, even the most sheltered of
children are frequently confronted with the fact
of death in their families, their neighborhood,
or by watching television.
As a result, they are apt to ask the kind of
searching questions for which children seem
to have a special knack.
Our booklet, "Helping Children
Understand Death" by noted psychologist
Dr. William D. Nelson can help parents answer
these questions as well as provide them with
practical insights to assist their children
to cope with this difficult time.
Just send us your name, address and
zip code and we'll send you a copy free of charge,
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel, Inc./Funeral Directors
1920 Alton Road, Miami teach, Ha. 33139/531-1131
Other Riverside Chapels in Miami, No. Miami Beach,
Hollywood, Sunrise
Murray N. Rubin, F.D.


Page 6-A
rJmisti fhrMfon
Friday, August 1, 1975
Rosen, Shulman And Pino To
Share Ribbon-Cutting Honors
Mayor Harold Rosen of Mi-
ami Beach *. share ribbon-
cutting honors with Bank of
Miami Beach board chairman
Benjamm I. Shulman and presi-
dent Jaime E. Pino Friday at 9
a.m. as the new Alton Road of-
fice opens at the corner of 10th
Street and Alton Road.
The public is invited to the
brief ceremonies which will
mark the opening of the new,
remote controlled drive in,
walk-up banking center.
Other banking and civic lead-
ers will join Mayor Rosen in
the dedication of the ultramod-
ern facility, which supplements
Bank of Miami Beach facilities
,at the main office. 930 Wash-
ington Ave.
Shulman announced a series
of special gifts will be offered
to individuals opening or adding
to existing accounts for the next
30 days.
All persons attending the
opening Friday, or visiting the
new Alton Road Office will be
given a special free gift, while
the supply lasts.
Riverview Bank's
Prime Contractor
Prime contractor for the new
Bank of Miami Beach Alton
Road office, which opens Friday
morning is Riverview Construc-
tion Company of Miami.
The Riverview organization
served as general contractors
for the construction of the two-
story building designed by the
award winning architectural
firm of Praga and Associates,
specialists in building remote
facilities for Florida banks.
Subcontractors include Lazaro
Milton, More Electric, Del Amo
Plumbing, Serra Plastering,
Executive Dry Wall, Cernuda's
Specialty, El Christal, San Pedor
Air Conditioning, Camelot Cab-
inet and Montans Acousticao.
Bank of Miami Beach public
relations and promotion is co-
ordinated by the Gerald
Schwartz Agency, which has
been associated with Bank of
Miami Beach since 1966. E.
Robert I^evison is serving as the
advertising agency.
Opening of the new office,
which is already an architectur-
al landmark for the South Shore
area of Miami Beach, is part of
Bank of Miami Beach's 20th
anniversary celebration, Pino
noted.
Bank Headed
By Shulman
And Pino
Benjamin I. Shulman, Miami
Beach community leader and
attorney, serves as chairman of
t^ board of directors of Bank
of Miami Beach. He also is vice
chairman of the board of The
Flagler Bank of Miami.
Shulman, who specializes in
real estate and banking law, has
nerved on the board of directors
of Bank of Miami Beach for the
past eight years, and serves on
many of its key committees.
He is a member of the boards
of such organizations as the Mi-
ami Beach Symphony Orchestra,
Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy, Temple Emanu-El and the
Florida Committee for Bar-Ilan
University of Israel.
Shulman was vice chairman
of the recent State of Israel
Bonds dinner in honor of Mi-
ami Beach Mayor Harold Rosen.
He is a scholarship patron of
the Lehrman Day School and
active in numerous nonsectarian
organizations.
Jaime E. Pino, president of
Bank of Miami Beach, is a lead-
ing financial executive who also
serves as president and chair-
man of the board of The Flagler
Bank of Miami.
A veteran executive of Cuban
and Puerto Rican banks, Pino
was engaged in the construction
business in Greater Miami for
10 years prior to assuming Bank
of Miami Beach's presidency
last year.
He was an executive for sev-
eral years of United Fruit Com-
.pany before joining Cuba's
leading commercial bank. The
Trust Company of Cuba, in 1950.
Gerald Schwartz Agency
PUBLIC REIATIONS/ADVERTISING/AAARKETING
CONGRATULATES
Bank of Miami Beach
ON ITS NEW ALTON ROAD OFFICE
We are proud to have served
Bank of Miami Beach since 1966
GERALD SCHWARTZ AGENCY
420 LINCOLN ROAD BUILDING
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA 33139
TELEPHONE 531-1174
Congratulations to
BANK OF MIAMI BEACH
on the opening of its
New Alton Road Office
(10th Street and Alton Road)
FRIDAY AUGUST 1st

PRIME CONTRACTOR
Riverview Construction Company

SUBCONTRACTORS
LAZARO MILTON
MORE ELECTRIC
DEL AMO PLUMBING
SERRA PLASTERING
CAMELOT CABINET
EXECUTIVE DRY WALL
CERNUDA'S SPECIALTY
EL CHRISTAL
SAN PEDRO AIR CONDITIONING
MONTANO ACOUSTICAO


Friday, August 1, 1975
+Jew is* fkrHSrur
Page 7-A"
'MY DANK
JUST HAD A BABY.
ON TH G0RN6R OF
ALTON RD. AND fc)1" ST
Introducing the new Bank of Miami Beach remote controlled drive-in/
walk-up banking center.
On the comer of Alton Road and 10th Street.
With four remote controlled drive-in windows. Walk-up windows.
Lobby teller services. And a staff equipped to provide you with just
about everything you need for complete banking convenience.
Now, to help celebrate the big event, we've got some very nice
presents for you.
For the next 30 days:
If you open or add to an existing account in the amount of $50Q or
more, you can choose one of these gifts: A. a set of six stainless steel
knives; B. a man's leather wallet; C. an electric hot serving tray;
D. a woman's leather clutch purse; or E. a set of Israeli coins.
If you open or add to an existing account in the amount of $5,000
or more, you can choose one of these gifts: F. a print tote bag from
Key West Fabrics; G. an elegant serving tray; H. an English tote bag:
or I. a game and snack table set.
And we now offer free checking to anyone who opens any kind of
account for any amount. And when we say free we mean just that. Free.
And one more thing. We'll have a special free gift for anyone who
just stops by to say hello (while our supply lasts).
For 20 years, we've served the people of Miami Beach.
Now we can serve them even better. And that's why were passing
out the cigars.
Open or add to an existing account in the amount of $500 or more.and choose one of these gifts:
Open or add to an existing account in the amount of $5.000 or more, and choose one of these gifts:
F.
G.
*is*m*virf'i
mm^v^m

THATS MY DANK.
BANK OF
MIAMI DG^CH
AND SON."
^S\930 Washington Avenue and Alton Rd. & 10th St. Miami Beach. Florida 33139 Phone: 534-1577
/ Member FDIC.


Page 8-A
*3eist fhrkiiar
Friday, August 1, 1975
Behind the Struggle
Continued from Page 1-A
cross the crests of the passes beginning at I'm Mahza
and Urn Hasiba.
THERE ARE a1 least four and possibly five passes
through the southern heights: The Gidi, the Mitla, Su-
dar, VVadi Randal, and further south, possibly Wadi
Jiran. These are the corridors into the Sinai Peninsula.
The Gidi Pass is three miles long, 20 miles wide.
North of Gidi is the Urn Hasiba crest. 1,920 feet above
sea level. Some si urces claim the Israelis have installed
an electronic warninj system at its summit.
The Mitla Pass is three miles long. 6 miles wide. It
is regarded as a perfect ambush site. Maneuverability is
made difficult by its narrow width and the crevices ris-
ing up on either side.
Advantages oi the present defense lines in southern
Sinai to Israel are
Because of the passes, the lines are relatively
short:
The ridges nd the narrowness of the passes
mean that the lines can be defended with relatively
small forces;
The swampy area north of this line limits large
scale Egyptian maneuvering possibilities;
Only small armoured units are necessary to de-
fend the passes. in;.antiy and anti-tank weapons are
sufficient.
for Sinai Passes
ADVANTAGES TO Egypt of controlling the passes
are:
Need not maintain heavy armor to defend the
Suez Canal;
If the ridges now under Israeli control, such as
Urn Hasiba. were surrendered to the Egyptians, they
could, through electronic devices, monitor not only the
Sinai Peninsula, but extensive areas in Israel as well.
Israel, on the other nand, would have no electronic
advance warning system;
The surrender of the passes to the Egyptian army
would increase the Israeli defense line from 100 miles
to 220 miles and deprive it of favorable topographic
positions. One outcome of this would be the need to
maintain a much larger number of IDE units in the area.
Having to keep large reserve forces mobilized would
create an even greater strain on civilian manpower and
Israel's economy;
The region west of the hills is flat terrain. If the
Egyptians took over the passes and ridges, a break-
Ugh Irom the passes into the Sinai would mean not
only the loss of strategic areas for Israel, but also the
possibility of an extensive deployment of Egyptian
ai mor;
e In addition all movements arc observable
from the ridges. From the summit of Jebel Raha, it is
p< sible to see the clouds of dust raised by Israeli tanks
. as far as 60 miles away.
We Won't Cede to Helu Egypt's War-Peres
Continued from Page 1-A
agreements," :'. res noted.
If Sadat thou test po-
sition could prompt Washing-
ton into sque<
cessions from Jerusale
mistaken. Peres continued. Is-
rael had been extremi
coming, and he could not
imagine a retreat from it1- pres-
ent position. Israel had also
"made it clear" that this was
its last word.
MARCUS ADDED: "What he
(Peres) did not say was that
the Israeli position had in fact
been praised by the Americans
for its flexibility."
Peres insisted that Israel had
not abandoned completely the
strategic Sinai passes. Under its
proposal. Israel would retain a
strategic role in the passes with-
in "a new positioning of our
fore
anyway," the Minister
i -d. "the whole niattei a -
theoretical now to some extent,
in view of the Egyptian re-
ise."
For Israel, with its army built
on a large force of n and
a small force of regulars, the
passes were critically imoortant
in a no-vvar-no-peace situation
to hold back an enemy assault
while the reserves were called
up, Peres explained.
SINCE EGYPT had refused io
end that situation by agreeing
to a non-belligerency pact, and
at the same time demanded an
Israeli withdrawal from the
passes, Israel had proposed that
the passes be ceded to an ob-
it
; party, the U.S..
\ wa not su

H? note I Israel's pi st bitter
e with i is who
h remptorily removed
Pi would not reveal
. s precise stand on the
U.S presence issue. Plainly
Cairo had rejected the Israeli
isal though it was not
clear from his interview wheth-
gypt would tolerate some
American technicians in the
passes.
On another occasion. Marcus
recalled. Peres reportedly said
that four American civilians
were worth one thousand UNEF
men in the passes.
CLEARLY, Marcus continued,
for Pen s th continued Is1
.-. Kli
is -i
qua non for an
;ted
to this.)
Peres in this ini n i of
Moshe Dayan's proposal tor a
linked Is Syria p
of non-belligerency invoh ing a
substantial Israeli withdraw il
simultaneously on both fronts.
Jordan
Worries
Israel
JERUSALEM fJTA)
Defense Minister Shimon Pe-
res said here that "Jordan
is prepared for at least a
joint war effort with Syria
against Israel."
In reply to questions in
?hp Knesset, he stated that
Israeli Defense Forces re-
garded very seriously the
deployment of the bulk of
Jordan's armed forces in
positions facing Israel.
He said the Jordanian for-
mitions at the moment were
of a defensive nature but
could be switched quickly
without much difficulty to
offensive formations.
ISRAEL is extremely con-
,i <>.-. the Pending sale of
i S350 million U.S. nir defense
svstem to Jordan. The deal is
binjj pressed by the Ford Ad-
minisf-ition against mounting
pnposition in Coneress on
g-nunds that it would tin the
balance of military power in the
Middle East against Israel.
iraeiis and their supporters
in the u.S contend that the ad-
vanced ground-to-air missile
gi >ms would ,v.' id .lord in
h th air d ifense umbrella
it would need to attack Israel
' I BSt.
of air d t inse in be-
li < d the primary reason why
Jordan retrained from partici-
pation in th Y""i Kippur War.
PERES MADE his remarks
against the backimnind of in
apparent easing of tensions on
Israel's southern front with
Esypt.
American Israeli!
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AMSTERDAM (JTA) The Dutch Minister of
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year's "Passim Play' in the village of Telegalen.
The play claims io describe the sufferings of Christ
at the hands of the Jews.
The play, written in 1931 by the Roman Catholic
priest and poet. Jacques Schreurs, is performed every
five years by the 300 local villagers and draws thousands
of spectators.
Based on the "Passion Play" at Oberammergau in
Bavaria, it will be periormed for 12 consecutive Sundays.
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IL


May, August 1, 1975
^
* Jfen taft UtrioHari
Page 9-A
IlINDLIN
ore? Claims He Agrees With Wallace
Continued from Page 4-A
nate had already over-
Iden the day before.
The Ford veto in this case
Hssentially a carbon copy
his veto of the education bill.
Jterently, on the issues of
and education, there
are no public funds that
in afford that would not
kflationary.
THE other hand, as Mr.
fsees it. the nation can cer-
afford to decontrol the
| per barrel of "old oil" so
a gallon of gasoline will
kptly zoom to really intol-
le levels at the pump in
order.
id. of course, the nation can
rd to sell the Russians
ler 10 million or so metric
of wheat so that the cost
roceries. including beef, will
even higher than it did af-
the first sale to the Russians
limilarly, the President sees
ling wrong in turning over
[the oil companies our bur-
ling interest in coal mining
|>loration so that a "cheap"
irce of power which we have
|copious auantity can quickly
tome not much less expensive
kn oil. (Ford trusters in fancy
rlance call this "parity pric-
l")
)r in giving into the hands of
oil companies federal pro-
talfl for the expansion of solar
srgy enterprise. Ditto for the
Bansian of natural gas pro-
iction.
|BACK IN the days of the na-
>nal shifting of gears from the
loover agony to the Roosevelt-
In euphoria known as the New
fea\. FDR divided the nation in-
two camps. Hollywood movie
(tyle: the good guys and the bad
jys.
There were the factory own-
ers (management) and the des-
titute workers (labor). Behind
Ibis seeming reductio ad ab-
lurdum. he galvanized the na-
tion to deal with problems that
Acre in many ways similar to
^hose plaguing us today.
If we have not yet succumbed
to them, it is in large measure
due to the solutions he envi-
sioned for his time, created and
rammed past the unyielding
hands of the slave-makersthat
breed of industrialist who. then
as now. infects like a termite
the highly-refined woodwork of
the bodv politic.
THE POINT is that, in 1975.
we are back in the pickle barrel
of 1932.
Only today, it is not alone
a question of factory owners vs.
destitute workers. It is also a
question of a depressed public
weary of scandal, corruption
and out-and-out criminality In
the highest places, including
the White Houseweary of a
government not for the good of
the people but for the good of
corporate profit.
More than that, we have gone
beyond factory ownersbeyond
private capitalist enterprise to
frank monopoly and interna-
tional cartel.
WITHIN THIS constellation,
there have been vast shifts of
power as a consequence of
which, for example, Exxon Oil
is now the nation's largest in-
dustrial enterprise, with cor-
porate sales zooming from S25.7
billion in 1973 to S35.8 billion in
1974.
Texaco is now the nation's
fourth largest enterprise. Mobil
Oil is fifth. Standard of Cali-
fornia is the sixth. Gulf is the
seventh.
In his day. Roosevelt knew
the regulations set forth by the
Clayton and Sherman anti-trust
laws. He knew them well and
threatened their use regularly
Ashdod Port Chief
To be Prosecuted
JERUSALEM (JTA) Attorney General Aharon
Barak has decided to prosecute Yehoshua Peretz, leader of
the Ashdod Port workers, for shutting down the port for
three hours without authorization 10 days ago.
A trial on the charge, which carries a jail term of up
to three years, will not be held under the court's summer
recess.
PERETZ ORDERED the port
closed after he claimed he was
insulted when a border police-
man would not allow him into
the port without identification.
The incident, which was met
by wide publi ccriticism. was
followed by a series of nego-
tiations between the dock work-
ers, the Histadrut and the Port
Authority.
The matter was turned over
to Barak who then decided to
go ahead with the prosecution
of Peretz.
Meanwhile, the port workers
who threatened to strike if
Peretz is prosecuted, have not
reacted as yet to the news from
the Attorney Generals office. ,
THE FINAL decision will
probablv come from Peretz him-
self.
Some observers believe that
the powerful dock workers
chief, who previously forced the
resignation of Haim Laskov as
director general of the Port
Authority, could decide to face
the trial quietly in view of the
negative public reaction to the
closing of the port.
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Continued from Page 1-A
this story."
IN JERUSALEM, a spokesman
for Mrs. Meir said that "Mrs.
Meir wants to stress she has no
intention of making money for
herself out of this suit."
The spokesman said Mrs.
Meir would turn over any
money she received to a fund
for the settlement of Soviet Jews
in Israel.
Named as defendants in the
suit are Navrozov, the American
Jewish Committee, and Norman
Podhoretz, editor of "Commen-
tary." Podhoretz is on vacation
and could not be reached for
comment.
to equalize the differences be-
tween the good and the bad.
IN MOMENTS of later pique,
when the laboring force he
emancipated from the oppres-
sion of monolithic management
set down their own demands in
strident voices and vociferous
words, Roosevelt said in his pa-
trician rage: "A plague on both
your houses."
But weary, angry, disillusion-
ed and occasionally even acting
out of sheer vanity or lmperi-
ousness, he never forgot that
corruption and oppression.
wherever they may be found,
whether in the ranks of labor or
industry, are antithetical to the
highest principles of the re-
public.
There is no such advocate for
the nationthe whole nation
today. Indeed, there has be.-n
no such advocate in the White
House in a long, long time.
IF. FOR example. Mr. Ford
is anyone's advocate at all, he
is the advocate of a growing
monopolistic industrial-military
contagion.
The sad thing here is that
he views oil as a domestic is-
sue, when in fact it has become
a cornerstone of our foreign
policy. And this is the nub of
the contagion that with increas-
ing frequency chokes our na-
tional moral purpose and rapes
us of our representative demo-
cratic government.
Nor is Mr. Ford alone in his
gross insensitivity to this con-
tagion of which he is by now an
integral part. His lieutenants
are Typhoid Marys all on their
own.
IN RESPONSE, for example,
to the roar of criticism directed
against the second Russian
wheat deal. Earl Butz explained
it this way: Only a Democrat-
ridden Congress is opposed to
anything involving Russia.
And in response to a similar
roar of criticism directed
against President Ford's trip to
Helsinki. Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger declared: Only
those opposed to detente in
principle and in practice oppose
the Helsinki conference and
our participation in it.
^aid Kissinger: These are the
people obsessed with their anti-
Russian feelings.
WE'VE COME a long way
since the FDR reductio ad ab-
surdum of good and bad that
mobilized a nation to fear noth-
; fear itself.
.'.- Butz sees it. and Kissinger
would have it, the Democrats,
the hard-hats, blue-collar work-
i rs and their ilkthese are the
folks who see a Russian beneath
every bed and rug.
And who loves 'em? Why the
patriotic, conservative GOP,
with a bright eye on monopo-
list: c corporate profits, who are
suddenly soft on Communism
because they think they can
make it nay. and to whom Mr.
Ford now panders as he claims
fraternity with George Wallace.
No doubt. No doubt.
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Page io-a
-Jeistntjridian
Friday, August 1, 1973
Israel and Canada Sign New Agreement;
Double Taxation to be Avoided
.OTTAWAIsrael and Canada
have signed an agreement to
avoid double taxation. The
agreement will allow investors
in one country to establish
businesses in another country
to repatriate their earnings
without having to pay taxes on
such earnings a second time.
Dr. Theodor Meron, the out-
going Israel Ambassador to Can-
ada, said that "the agreement
will encourage Canadian busi-
nessmen to invest in Israel, wid-
ening the economic scope of
business between Israel and
Canada and increasing oppor-
tunities for trade and coopera-
tion between the two countries."
ft ft ft
Iranian Troops on Golan Heights
UNITED NATIONSIranian
troops will replace the Peruvian
forces on the Golan Heights, it
was announced here.
According to a United Na-
tions spokesman, Iran informed
Secretary General Kurt Wald-
heim of her willingness to pro-
vide one battalion to the United
Nations Disengagement Ob-
server Force (UNDOF).
The Peruvian troops will
complete their departure at the
end of the month, and accord-
ing to the UN spokesman, the
Iranians are already preparing
to take their place.
ft ft ft
Course* on Israel
RIO DE JANEIROThe cor-
nerstone for an elementary
municipal school named "Estado
de Israel," in the city of Teres-
polis near here, was laid in the
presence of Israeli Consul Gen-
eral in Rio, Efraim Dowek.
The school, for more than 300
non-Jewish children, will open
after the construction is fin-
ished, in about two years. The
children will be taught about Is-
rael and its history.
& & 6
Queen Buys Lottery Tickets
JERUSALEM Some 25,000
Dutchmen, including Queen
Juliana, are among the regular
contributors to the Jewish Na-
tional Fund, the JNF reported.
The Dutch Queen purchases
annually JNF lottery tickets, a
project approved by both the Is-
rael and Dutch governments.
Only 10 per cent of the Dutch
contributors are Jews, the JNF
said.
Many Dutchmen regard the
conquest of the barren land as
a project similar to that of dry-
ing the sea in The Netherlands.
The JNF will shortly inaugu-
rate a forest named after the
Queen.
ftft ft
Doubts Israel Will be Expelled
NEW YORK UN Secretary
General Kurt Waldheim said
here that he did not believe Is-
rael would be expelled from the
United Nations, despite mount-
ing activity in that direction by
Moslem nations and some of
their Third World allies.
Questioned on ABC's "Issues
and Answers" television pro-
gram as to whether a vote to
bar Israel from participation in
the General Ascembly would ef-
fectively expel that country
from the world organization.
Waldheim replied, "No. I don't
think this will happen."
ft ft ft
NYANA to Settle Vietnamese
NEW YORKIn keeping with
the United States government's
request to all volunteer agen-
cies in the migration field.
NYANAThe New York Asso-
ciation for New Americanshas
Legislator Reports Surge
In Arab Boycott Activity
WASHINGTON(WNS) A
30-fold increase in the dollar
value of U.S. exports involved
in the Arab boycott has been
registered in the last three
years, Sen. Harrison A. Williams
(D., N.J.) has reported.
Williams said figures he re-
Vienna Court Flays
Anti Semitic Articles
VIENNA (JTA) A Vienna court confirmed the
anti-Semitic character of a recent series of articles on Jews
in Austria published by the mass circulation newspaper,
"Kronenzeitung."
The court turned down a suit presented by Viktor
Reimann, the author of the series, "Jews in Austria,"
against the Socialist newspaper, "Arbeiterzeitung," which
had attacked its anti-Semitic character.
JUDGE CHRISTINE Boehm argued that the series,
which stressed negative sides of the Jewish character, in-
cited anti-Semitic feelings of the readers of the tabloid. She
said that the average readers who still remember anti-Semi-
tic slogans may have gotten the impression that Nazi propa-
ganda was correct. Reimann appealed the sentence.
The "Kronenzeitung" series last year drew protest from
Jewish and Austrian anti-Nazi and democratic organizations.
The Press Council condemned the series, and Justice Min-
ister Christian Broda said he was horrified. The "Kronen-
zeitung" terminated the series prematurely.
ceived from the Commerce De-
partment reveal that in 1973
some $7 million worth of
American-made goods were in-
volved in transactions in which
the exporter was asked for in-
formation related to the boycott
which included whether the
firm does business with or in
Israel and in some cases
whether it has Jewish owners.
IN 1974, the dollar value of
goods in such transactions rose
to nearly $10 million, and this
year it has surged to nearly
S204 million.
Williams said Algeria. Sudan,
Tunisia. Somalia and Mauri-
tania are the only nations in the
20 member Arab Boycott League
which have not asked for such
information.
The leader in the request is
Saudi Arabia with 3,422 since
1972, followed by Kuwait with
860.
But this year Kuwait initiated
the largest number 220
while Saudi Arabia is second
with 194.
Williams, chairman of the
Senate Subcommittee on Se-
curities, has introduced legisla-
tion to prohibit foreigners who
instigate business boycotts from
making large investments in the
United States.
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agreed to accept 200 Vietnamese
refugees during September for
resettlement in the New York
area.
NYANA. for the past 26 years
a settlement agency for Jewish
newcomers in this area, is a
beneficiary of the United Jew-
ish Appeal and, in New York
City, of the Joint Campaign of
United Jewish Apneal/Federa-
tion of Jewish Philanthropies.
Under the legislation passed
bv Congress earlier this year,
NYANA will be reimbursed for
its assistance to the Vietnamese
refugees at the rate of $450 per
person.
ft ft ft
JWV Opposes Sale
WASHINGTON The Jewish
War Veterans of U.S.A. has
urged the Senate Foreign Re-
lations ComTiittee to reject the
"unwarranted, exorbitant and
dinv*rous" s^le of missiljs to
Jordan as a "threat to American
and Middle East security."
Judge Paul Ribn"r. national
JWV commander, told the Sen-
ate Committee that JWV's op-
position to this proposed sale
stems from "our concern as
Amoricns for the future se-
curity of our nation."
ft '> ft
PLO Listed in 'Blue Book1
UNITED NATIONS The
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion is listed, for the first time,
in the United Nations "Blue
Book" of permanent missions to
the UN for 1975.
The PLO is in the recently-
issited book under "other or-
ganizations which have received
a standing invitation from the
General Assembly to participate
in the sessions and work of the
General Assembly as observers."
The PLO representatives are
named as Saadat Hasan and
Zehdi Labib Terzi.
ft r\
Synagogue Robbed
NEW YORKThe Synagogue
Congregation Shaare Tefila of
Belle Harbor. LonE Island, was
robbed last weekend of an esti-
mated SI0.000 worth of valuable
scrolls, rare books, an ark cover
and silver religious articles, ac-
of Cnngrt'pition Shaare Tefila of
cording to Rabbi Meyer Shapiro
who discovered the theft.
Adelman Named Director
NEW YORK Donald Add
man, currently director of the
Israel Program Center of the
American Zionist Youth Foun-
dation (AZYF\ has been ap-
pointed AZYFs executive di-
rector, it was announced by Dr.
David Sidorsky. chairman of
AZYFs Board of Trustees.
The American Zionist Youth
Foundation is a national asency
which sponsors educational
programs and services for
American Jewish youth through-
out the country-
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ft ft ft
Stone Co-Sponsor* Move
WASHINGTON The Senate
has adopted by voice vote a
resolution co-sponsored by Mi-
nority Leader Hugh Scott and
Sen. Richard Stone (D., Fla.)
that criticizes moves to oust
Israel from the United Nations
and warns of possible reprisals
by the United States.
To add emphasis to the reso-
lution. Senators Scott and Stone
are now seeking agreement of
their colleagues for re-passage
of the resolution by unanimous
consent.
"The attempts of some Mid-
dle East and Third World na-
tions to denv Israel the bene-
fits of United Nations programs,
funds, aid perhaps ultimately
membership, run counter to
ci'-r<*nt "ea"n efforts in the
Middle Fist." Stone said.
"They also nn counter to the
eoonrati'c snirit of the United
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The measure, passed July 18,
expressed the s^n-se of the
Senate that the United States
would consider seriously "the
Implications of continued mem-
bership in the United Nations
if Israel were expelled."
(In a telegram to President
Ford this week, Harry B. Smith,
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, "respectfully
requested" that the President
discuss the issue of Jewish emi-
gration when he meets with
Soviet Secretary Leonid Brezh-
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(Smith asserted that the mat-
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with their families in Israel or
elsewhere in the world "is of
the deepest concern to all the
Jewish people in the United
States.")
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riday, August 1, 1975
+Jmisl) fhridictr
Page 11-A
ace-to-Face Talks With Egypt Demanded
JERUSALEM(WNS) Ne-
otiations continued for an in-
^rim agreement between Egypt
id Israel as a crisis was avert-
when Egypt agreed to a
[irce-iiionth extension of the
fuited .Nations.. En)e,rg.eny,
lorce (UNEF) in the Sinai only
ie day before the mandate was
expire.
The announcement was made
Egypt by Egyptian Foreign
jinister Ismail Fahmy and was
lllowed by an announcement
the UN by Egyptian Ambas-
Idor Abdel Meguid after a 25-
jnnte meeting with Secretary
Mieral Kurt Waldheim and Se-
jrity Council President Eu-
Inio Plaja of Italy.
ITHE SECURITY Council had
rlier appealed to Egyptian
tsident Anwar Sadat to renew
mandate saying that the
itinuance of UNEF would
itribute "to creating an at-
jsphere conducive to progress
iard an agreement on a just
lasting peace in the area."
Meanwhile, in Washington, Is-
eli Ambassador Simcha Dinitz
?t with Secretary of State
mry A. Kissinger to receive
f\|-t s counter proposals for
interim agreement and has
warded them to Jerusalem.
The Egyptian proposals came
kr U.S. Ambassador Hermann
returned to Cairo and re-
itd Israel's proposals for the
reement.
IN ANOTHER development,
Israeli Premier Yitzhak Rabin
has demanded that there must
be face-to-face talks between
Egyptian and Israeli teams be-
fore the negotiations are con-
cluded and the Sinai agreement
is- ^flifld,- iM&ift, -Wflkp^aA ,t*te
convention of the American
Mizrarhi Women at the Jerusa-
lem Theater.
Informed sources said that
Rabin wanted a face-to-face ses-
sion similar to the one held be-
fore the disengagement agree-
ment was signed in January,
1974.
Rabin said he was "more
than disappointed" by an ear-
lier major speech by Sadat and
declared that if there is to be
an interim agreement there
must be a change in Sadat's
anti-Israel attitude.
Rabin said that Sadat's speech
has shown that the Egyptian
leader did not understand the
real meaning of Judaism or
Zionism as was clearly demon-
strated by Sadat's reference to
Israel as an imperialist creation.
HE SAID he had been "more
than disappointed" to hear Sa-
dat speak of Israel as a "dag-
ger" in the Arab midst. Rabin
stressed that the essence of the
projected interim agreement
was the undertaking by both
sides to renounce force in the
solution of their conflict and to
agree that negotiations were
sole method that they will use.
But he expressed hope that
the negotiations would yet pro-
duce the desired change in
Egyot's attitude.
"We art stslfliri, ho, negotiat-
ing process" Rabin said and
there would be further exchang-
es of- new* with tneEgyptiane-
through the U.S. "But that does-
n't mean that Egypt can dictate
to us," Rabin declared. "Both
sides must come forward and
make compromises."
RABIN ALSO said that he
could not accept the excuse that
Sadat's anti-Israel statements
were made to pay lip service to
^-nb hard-liners since the
Egyptian leader had the duty
to prepare his people and the
Arab world for peace with Is-
rael.
Prior to Egypt's announce-
ment that she would agree to
extending th" UNEF mandate
after first saying she would not,
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon
warned Sadat that "if EgyifA:1-
lieves that bv threatening the
existence of UNEF she threat-
ens, or she wiT! manage to
squeeze concessions which we
are not willing to make other-
wise she is making a grave mis-
take."
Speaking to the Knesset, he
said. "The concessions we are
willing to make as our contri-
bution in the peace efforts we
shall make without threats,
without pressures and without
maneuvers to create them."
Allon added that "Whatever
we cannot give up we shall not
Rh"VID< even if they will threat-
en or press us.
There have been no details
given in Washington, Jerusalem
or Cairo on (lie proposals for
the Sinai agreement. One re-
ported element is the American
manning of the advance warn-
ing surveillance system in the
Sum
BUT STATE Department
spokesman Robert Anderson
hasag'tin'lttsfsteffWt the U.S.
has not received such a pro-
posal from either Israel or
Egypt.
"We will examine it when we
g^t it." Anderson said. "Wheth-
er it would turn out to be tech-
pi-i ms who will be military or
ci''i'an we have to wait and
see."
Anderson added that if the
U.S. atjrees to send technicians
"w will be in very close touch
with rr>nerrs<; before anything
is done about it."
Helsinki Parley
Asked to Deal
With Emigration
Continued from Paga 1-A
npatible with the present po-
|on and are meaningless if
situation of Jews in the
" is not immediately allevi-
le said he was confident that
IHp Son Union heeded these
lls it would contribute to a
her understanding between
Ft and West.
i ~^-o"jr,o -i i o-H Fisher, the
uation of Soviet Jews has de-
et"d ir~e th** European
curity Conference first con-
ed two years ago.
Ie noted that the Soviet
Ithorities hid rtdnctd Jewish
ligration from 3,000 a month
1973 to under 100 a month at
tsent
I'llII-: RANKS of Jewish "Dris-
s of Conscience" ^-nt-ncel
'ine priscn tirme increase)
; > .-.. bp'I th>f*> mo"" '"ws
[ t I- Mai' in Yaacob Vin3-
and Lev Roitburd have
?n imprisoned and await
low trials."
ird Fisher also listed the
?st methods of harassment
against Jewish activists in the
USSR. He said thes included
in additional tax on monies
sent from abroad to alleviate the
hardship of Jews fired from
their jobs, mass disconnection
of telephones, interference with
the mails, and threats against
"tourist-Zionists."
He said all of thse measures
were coupled with increasing
anti-Zionist. anti-Israel and an-
ti-Judaism propaganda and the
denial of proper facilities for
Jewish cultural and religious
observances.
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Page 12-A
Pjewist) ncrirfiar
Friday, August
, j-c. vou shouW rea------
If you in
next 30 doy^ou
You are about to find out
why a tire you never heard of
is the best tire for these times
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidewalls.
The I R I. All-Steel Radial is the world's first
all-steel radial tire for automobiles It's the
most economical tire you can own. Because of
the radial design, you get more miles per gallon
of gas than from either bias or belted bias
tires Because of the exclusive I.R.I. All-Steel
construction, you get thousands of extra miles
out of the tire itself We believe the result
is the lowest cost per mile of driving from any
kind or any brand of tire on the market today.
Our engineers believe the I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial drives safer, rides more comfortably,
steers more precisely and responds surer
than an\ other tire you can buy at any price.
We guarantee them for 50.000 miles. What's
more. Norton is so sure you'll find these
the finest tires you've ever had that if you
are not satisfied at any time within 90 days,
we will refund your purchase price in full.
No tricks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
tire types to consider.
1. BIAS 2. BELTED 3. RADIAL
1. BIAS TIRES
T*o. four or sometimes een more plies for
layers) of material cross under the tread at an
angle or bias to the center hne of the tire. Generally
the cheapest tire to buy.
2. BELTED TIRES
Similar to the bias tire with the addition of two
or more belts of material that run around the tire
under the tread This combines a bias sidewail
with increased tread stability and improved
iread lite.
3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
material run from sidewail to sidewail crossing the
tread at 90 degrees Two or more belts of material
also run around the tire Price per tire is higher,
but cost per mile is lower.
Buying tires is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer's education.to
understand tire advertising these days. There
are bias and belted and radial types. F-78's
and FR-78 s and 7 75s all of which fit the
same car. And nylon and rayon and polyester
and fiberglass and steel. And plies on plies.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT
NORTON
TIRE CO.
The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I, is the only all-steel radial
automobile tire.
Conventional, so-called steel radiais. put steel
to work beneath the tread only. One or two
belts of steel run the circumference of the tire
and fabric or liber cords are used radiallv
sidewail to sidewail The conventional steel
radial tire is only a steel-belted radial. This is
important in understanding the superiority of
an I.R.I. All-Steel Radial.
An exclusive design and engineering process
put more steel in the I R.I. radial than in any
other automobile tire. Two layers or belts of
steel cables (30 per inch) make sure the I R.I.
tread stays open for maximum road contact
in all kinds of weather This also reduces
friction, which is the biggest single cause of
tire wear.
A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
fabric (polyester, fiberglass, etc ) used in the
sidewalls of all other automobile tires. The
result is 100 per cent steel strength and
protection.
Rated Load Range D.
I.R.I. All-Steel Radiais meet government stand-
ards equivalent to an eight-ply rating and it's
stamped on the side of every I R I tire Most
passenger tires even steel-belted radiais
earn only a B or four-ply rating. Load Range D
means an extra margin of strength and safety
for all vehicles, even the heaviest of luxury
automobiles, station wagons or pick-ups.
Improved steel cable design means extra
comfort, too.
The I.R.I. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
designed steel cable engineered exclusively for
us. Each cable is wound of seven strands of
SAFETY
SERVICE
CENTER
BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE
CENTRAL MIAMISJ00 N W 27th Ave CORAL GABLESBird ft Douelaa Road446-8101
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MIAMI BEACH1454 Alton Boad672-53D3
SOUTH DADE9001 S. Dixie Hwy 667-7575
HIALEAH PALM SPRINGS MILE1 'J7r, 49th St. 822-250*
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WEST MIAMIBird a Galloway Bd 552-SSM
HOMESTEAD30100 S Federal Hwy 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD497 S. State Rd. 7997-0450
1. The only tire with STEEL
sidewalls for strength and
flexibility, more protection,
more comfort.
2. Two belts of special filament
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strength, 30 steel cables per inch.
Total: Three layers ol steel
beneath the tread.
3. Double steel protection here.
The only passenger tire with steel
on both sides of the bead
for sure-fire responsiveness.
4. All-weather computer-designed
tread.
three-filament wire That's a total of 21 strong
steel filaments in each cable Yet. with all this
strength, the cable is as flexible as silk. The
result is a soft, luxurious ride.
The new year-'round tread.
A special computer-designed tread configura-
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of the strength built into the I R I. All-Steel
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performance under all kinds of driving
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The I.R.I, is an all-weather, all-year tire.
Why you haven't heard about I.R.I.
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Compared with the giants of the tire industry,
l.R.I. is a relameh small company We
are growing steadily on a market-by-market
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Because we had no conventional tire-making
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MM.
INTERNATIONAL RUBBER INDUSTRIES, INC
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra miles.
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BFGoodricta


Jewish FloritdLian
Miami, Florida Friday, August 1, 1975
Section B
Hillel Community Day School
Expands To Junior High Level
Rabbi Albert Mayerfeld, prin-
cipal of the Hillel Ccnmunity
Day School, reports that the
Education Department has de-
veloped a new curriculum bas-
ed upon a totally new philo-
sophical approach for the jun-
ior high school level.
"Educators of the 70*s must
recogni/.e that students' needs,
personalities and sophistication
levels have changed radically
over the past two decades,"
the Rabbi stated.
"The age of television, space
development and women's lib
have brought us students who
believe that they deserve self
d-'termination rights at home
as well as in school. Requiring
every student to follow the
exact same course of study is
an abs .id and antiquated ap-
proach to education, which
makes as much sens.; as re-
quiring ?!l students to wear the
same shoe size."
The rabbi admits that this
new approach has long been
tried and proven in the Amer-
ican public school system. In
the day schools, however, the
lack of computers and smaller
populations have been used as
the excuse for eliminating free-
dom of choice for over 25
years. This is even more ironic
since the Jewish people con-
tributed the concept of "Be-
chi a" freedom of choice to the
civilized world, he added.
The new philosophy in the
Junior High School at Hillel is
to offer a sufficient variety of
courses and electives to permit
each student to follow the
course of study best suited to
the individual student needs
and interests.
Each student chooses those
Ccnrinued on Page 3-B
'Bill of Rights'
At Academy
Fred D. Hirt, executive di-
rector of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the
Aged at Douglas Gardens,
will address the Linisey
Hopkins nursing and health
care workers' graduating
class this week. He will dis-
cuss the unique challenges
of health care work in the
geriai ics field.
Sheldon Y Leich
Municipal Judge
Sheldon N. Lelchuk. a prac-
ticing attorney for ?' years, w is
recently appointed Municipal
Judge of North Miami.
A resident of North Miami,
SHELDON LELCHUK
together with his wife, Florence,
and son, Ira, Mr. Lelchuk is
active in many civic affairs. He
At a special meeting of its
new board of directors, the
Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy this week adopted what it
firms a "Rill of Rights for the
Jewish Child."
The program was announced
jointly by Rabbi Alexander S.
(oss, principal, and by Judge
Normin Ciment, president of
the Miami Beach school.
Dr. Lookstein
Guest Of Honor
Dr. Joseph H. Lookstein,
chancellor of Bar-Ilan Univer-
sity in Israel and national pres-
ident of the Synagogue Coun-
cil of America, will be guest of
honor and speaker at a brunch
at 11:30 a.m. Monday in the
Champagne Room of the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel.
Mayor Harold Rosen of Mi-
ami Beach, cochairman of the
Florida Committee for Bar-Ilan
University, is host for the
luncheon welcoming Dr. Look-
stein on his return home from
a five-week mission to Israel.
Bar-Ilan is located in Ramat
Gan, official sister city of Mi-
ami Beach.
Working with Mayor Rosen
on arrangements for the lunch-
con are Judge .1. Daud Lieb-
man, vice chairman of the Flor-
iJa Committee, and Gerald
Schwartz, executive vice chair-
man.
uk Appointed As
Of North Miami
currently serves as secretary
of Temple Menorah, is a di-
rector of the American Com-
mittee for Shaare Zedek Hos-
pital in Jerusalem, and a di-
rector of the Israel Numismatic
Society of South Florida.
Mr. Lelchuk, a member of the
Zionist Organization of America,
having served as the president
of the former Coral Gables
District and the former North
Shore District, is a past presi-
dent of the Downtown Optimist
Club, a member of B'nai B'rith
and a member of the Keystone
Point Homeowners Association.
A member of the Florida Bar,
he was a founder of the Lawyer-
Pilots Bar Association.
In 1973, Mr. Lelchuk received
the State of Israel Masada
Award, commemorating the
1900th anniversary of the he-
roic defense of that Jewish
fortress. This award was pre-
sented to him by the Israel Bond
Organization to acknowledge his
leadership and achievement in
behalf of the State of Israel.
THE "Bill of Rights" adopted
unanimously by the board
stresses five points:
It is the inalienable right
of every Jewish child in South
Florida to receive a proper
Torah education;
The degree of Torah edu-
cation must be commensurate
with the general education re-
quired and granted by the State
Responsibility for the im-
plementation of the above rests
upon the total Jewish communi-
ty of South Florida;
The obligation to meet edu-
cation responsibilities has pri-
ority over any and every Jew-
ish communal need;
Whenever a Jewish com-
munity is incapable of discharg-
ing this responsibility, it is the
most sacred duty of the parents
and of responsible citizens of
that community to channel all
available funds for the estab-
lishment and maintenance of
educational facilities to guaran-
tee the children of that com-
munity their inalienable right.
RABBI GROSS said a spe-
cial program of accelerated He-
brew studies will be instituted
for the 1975-76 academic year,
making it possible for boys and
girls entering the third through
the ninth grades and with little
or no Hebrew background to
keep pace with their classmates.
Judge Ciment urged parents
of students of all grades, from
kindergarten through the 12th.
to register their children now
in the Hebrew Academy, the
Hebrew Academy Junior High
School and the Olga and Mar-
garet Weishaus High School for
Girls.
THE THREE schools are
housed in a multi-building cam-
pus at 2400 and at 2425 Pine
Tree Dr.. Miami Beach.
Enrollment is under way daily
at the main office, Judge Ciment
said, with preliminary registra-
tion running ahead of last year.
Adath Yeshurun
Open House Set
Temple Adath Yeshurun. 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr.. North
Miami Beach, is holding an
open house "champagne eve-
ning" Sunday at 6 p.m.
Admission is free; temple
members, friends and neighbors
are invited to meet and greet
the new rabbi, Simcha Freed-
man, the Hebrew School prin-
cipal, I. Pachter, and nursery
school director, S. Weiner.
The entire board of directors
will be available to assist guests
in registering those who have
children for Hebrew School,
Sunday School and Nursery
School; High Holy Day seats
will also be made available to
all.
The President of Israel, his Excellency Ephraim Katzir,
and an aide are shown with Rabbi Leon Kronish and
James Knopke, president of Temple Beth Sholom. during
a visit to the President's home in Israel. Rabbi Kronish,
who headed a combination Temple Beth Sholom and State
of Israel Bond Tour of Israel, had received an invitation
from Mr. Katzir when he visited in Miami during the Na-
tional Israel Bond Conference this past February. Lead-
ers of Temple Beth Sholom visited the four corners of
Israel on an Israel Bond Study Mission.
Rabbi Mitchell Chefitz, Beth Am's
New Associate Rabbi, To Speak
Rabbi Mitchell Chefitz will
preach his first sermon as the
new associate rabbi for Temple
Beth Am, 5950 N. Kendall Dr.
Friday at the 7:30 p.m. Family
Service. His theme will be "Mi-
ami and Gemorrah."
Rabbi Chefitz replaces Rabbi
Barry Altman who has been
called to a congregation in Day-
tona Beach. The rabbinical staff
at Temple Beth Am, a Reform
congregation, also includes Rab-
bi Dr. Herbert Baumgard, sen-
ior and founding rabbi, and Rab-
bi Julian Cook, associate rabbi
for education.
Rabbi Chefitz is a native of
Boston, a graduate from the
Roxbury Latin School and stud-
ied at M.I.T. in the pre-med
program for three years before
going to California to study
poetry and writing at Berkeley.
He joined the Navy "to travel
and see the world," after gradu-
ation, but a month later came
the Gulf of Tonkin incident and
Ensign Chefitz was soon aboard
a destroyer bound for Viet Nam.
Ensign Chefitz served in the
Mediterranean during the Six
Day War, and after three and
one-half years in the Navy, re-
turned to civilian life in Berke-
ley. At that time. Rabbi Chefitz
turned towards serious Jewish
study. His search for an anchor
in an uncertain world led him
to Israel where he began to
study in earnest. He and his
wife, the former Wallis Adler
of New Orleans, met at the
World Union of Jewish Students
Institute in Arad, and they con-
tinued a second year at the
Hebrew Union College in Jeru-
salem before returning to the
United States.
Rabbi Chefitz completed his
rabbinic training at the Hebrew
Union College in New York
while his wife studied occupa-
tional therapy at N.Y.U. They
have one son, Uri, nine months
old.
Golden Beth El's Speaker
Theodore Lifset, treasurer of
Temple Beth El. Hollywood,
will conduct the service Fri-
day at 8:15 p.m. Alfred Golden,
financial secretary, will deliver
a sermon on "What Does It
Take to be a Human Being:
(Mensch)?" Memorial prayers
will be recited at the conclu-
sion of the services.
New Child Care Center At FIU
Announced By Dade's United Way
The United Way of Dade
County is adding a new agency
to its package of services, mak-
ing the Florida International
University Child Care Center
the 65th United Way service as
of Sept. 1.
The Center will be taking ap-
plications for children of stu-
dents, faculty and staff two to
five years old. Aug. 4 through
Aug. 18 at FIU. Applicants may
obtain forms from Room 220.
of the Primera Casa building
on the FIU campus.
For its initial class, the FIU
Child Care Center will accom-
modate 45 children of the stu-
dents, faculty and staff of Flor-
ida International University in
facilities located on the FIU
campus.
The Center joins with the
United Ways Canterbury Day
Care Center on the campus of
the University of Miami, Miami-
Beth Moshe Begins Services
In New Sanctuary Friday
Herbert S. Lelchuk, presi-
dent, and Charles Weissman,
chairman of the Building Com-
mittee of Temple Beth Moshe,
2225 NE 121st St., North Miami,
announce that services will be
held in the brand new sanc-
tuary for the first time Friday
at 7:45 p.m.
A special program is plan-
ned; the officers and board of
directors invite the entire com-
munity to participate. Dr. Dan-
iel J. Fingerer, spiritual leader
of the congregation, and Can-
tor Yehuda Binyamin will con-
duct services.
Dade North Campus Day Care
Center, and seven other child
care agencies as part of an on-
going program to improve day
care opportunities in Dade
County. _______ _
U-M To Offer 8
Judaic Courses
Next Semester
Ei^ht courses in Judaic Stu-
dies will be offered at the Uni-
verity of Miami during the fall
semester which begins Thurs-
day, Aug. 28. Prof. Robert Sand-
ier, acting director of the pro-
gram, said.
Included will be Survey of
Jewish Literature, literature of
the Holocaust, Elementary He-
brew, Intermediate Hebrew
Reading, Music in Hebrew Cul-
ture. Biblical Literature, Jew-
ish History of 1789 and Modern
Near East History.
Although the Judaic Studies
program has been in existence
for only two yean, the first
students with majors in Judaic
Studies, as well as several stu-
dents who have taken minors
in that area, were graduated in
May.
"There is a strong impetus
for growth in the program."
Prof. Sandier said, "as both
Jewish and non-Jewish students
are interested in it. We are
looking forward to adding more
courses, such as Jewish-Chris-
tian Relations, Introduction to
Talmudic Literature and Art in
Judaism in the future."


Page 2-B
vjenist TkriHar
Friday. August 1, 1975

Florida Council Of AMW c<>drs Anmunea
Delegates Attend Convention
The d-'l-tntion of American
ftffimtcpi Womn from through-
out t^" *}-* xl Stv -s ad -ndinii
the AMW 50th Jutvl-e Anniv*--
nnr corr-r.'i^n ir> '-> -1 includ-
ed sev-r*r',frn WW"' ""
Dr. A^r^n K-n? tI His wife,
F-:'P^in". nrmridcnt f the Flor-
ida Council; R^a K-'eger. pres-
i-tent of csoi-,^, chT^t^r. and
her H,,KbirH ^vi; R?i Pochs,
president of D'-orah Chint^r,
aid hr husband i*&; Pea !
Schwwtt, "--sid -nt of Hitikva'-
Chapter; M--. no \ Mrs. Alei
Stahl of Henh ChaDter: Ceil
Isaacson. ;.. Israel. R'ifh Gold-
stein and Rose Friedman of
Hadar Ch-"n=r: Mr. and Mrs
Morris Z-"n?r of Harflrvah
Chanter: BHnche Fren^tel of
Phai Chapter: Sa-ah ScViltz of
D'-orah Chanter; Rose Zohn of
Miami Beach Chapter, and
Helen Lacter of Shoshana Chap-
ter were among the participants.
Prime Minister Yitzhak Ra-
bin addressed the opening ses-
sion attended by several hun-
dred delegates from the United
States, joined by more than
1.000 AMW delegates who have
settled in Israel and affiliated
with chapters in the Jewish
State.
Among the highlights of the
contention wet* visits to the
network of AMW projects which
serves r"ip* ?^irj ^ o*>a v*****h
and senior citizens. The proj-
ect* *n-f 111" s'-M-n ni.'S;...
youth centers, settlement hous-
es, children's \illages and high
schools.
Indelibly imprinted in the
memories cf the dedicated mem-
bers of the Florida Council are
a visit and reception at the
home of President of Israel.
hDhraim Katzir and the color-
ful opening by the Mayor of
Jerusalem, Teddy Koll:k; the
major addresses delivered by
Pinchas Sapir. chairman of the
Executive of the World Zionist
Organization and Jewish Agen-
cy for Israel and by Yosef Bun.
Minister of the Interior; the
- convention -- ms on !|C1osuni
H, F4M.tianqj m*W P-ilfr-ni
Gap." "Prob'-ms 0/'^orprton
of RMsi^n mth." "Youth Ali-
yah Past and P-'^nt." and "Fu-
nf*' GWTV of A'MVT f nvolvement
in Israel '
Mrs Bl Cifelan. sister
of Sylvia Ow-ir. ?n active mem-
ber of Hat'l'vah Charter, was
the Israol convention chairman.
B*He. former chairman of the
National 3oard in the United
States is now on the Board
of Trust e-s 0.' AMW in Israel.
A counterpart of this 50th
Jubilee Anniversary Celebra-
tion will take place in Washing-
ton. D.C.. Oct. 19 through Oct.
22 at the Stitler- Hilton Hotel
with dignitaries from Israel and
America programmed to aopear.
Many members of the Florida
Council are reserving now.
32 Nominees In
Needles Stakes
Race At Calder
First season colts and fillies
w^ll compte for the S?0.000
added Needles States at Calder
Race Course this weekend.
Thirty-two twc-vear-olds were
nominated to this 6-furlong
feature
Veterans and njwcomers to
Caidr ar- 'inded that the
unique "School of Racing
K-iowhdge" i* a daily affair.
The c!as*-oom is located on the
s-coni fl>or of the main air
con^tionSl 'vi'hne to the left
of the grandstand entrance.
Hill of Fa^e ioc-ey Conn
McCrea'-y and turf expert
Chuck Brndt are the co-hosts,
endeavoring to answer all ques-
tions concerning the turf and
the day's racing program from
shortly b'fore the first race till
mid-afternoon.
Post time for the Calder Race
Course daily program is 1:15
p.m. There is no racing on
Tuesdays and Sundays.
Wage Increase
Cedars of Lebanon Health
Care Center in Miami has an-
nounced a wage adjustment for
"all employees, to. become effec-
tive Aug. 3, The new wage pack-
age wnTCost K5 said, and covers all of the Cen-
ter's (850 employe**!. -.......
In announcing the wage in-
crease. J. A. ZisLind. executive
director, stated. "The implemen-
tation of a wage adjustment at
this time is one more indication
that Cedars of Lebanon Health
Care Center is a strong and vi-
able institution, and that we will
continue to meet the human
needs of this community with a
growing range of medical sen-
ices."
The pay hikes are in addition
to merit increases under the
hospital's six-step pay plan. "In
light of the cost of living fig-
ures." Ziskind explained, "we
felt it appropriate to grant a
wage adustment at this time."
Completion of the East Build-
ing, part of a $62 million em-'
pansion program, is expected
within the next few weeks, after
which the installation of equip-
ment will begin. According to
present plans, patient occupan-
cy will begin on Oct 1.
Clubs Sponsoring Oct. 17
Weekend Cruise To Nassau
The North Dade Exchange
Club and the North Dade Pro-
fessional Club invite all mem-
bers, BttmoeffS oi other Ex-
change Clubs, their families and
friends to participate in a gala
weekend cruise to Nassau
aboard the 23 500-ton SS Mon-
arch Sun departing Friday, Oct.
1".
The tour, coordinated by Bon
Voyage Travel of North Miami
Beach, will feature special
rates. A 50 per cent reduction
is offered for the second party
in a cabin, and 50 per cent of
the minimum for the third and
fourth parties. Call the travel
agency for details.
Senior Aides Of Dade Comity
Gives Employment To Retiree
Mrs. Hi-len PurHfy gently
helps exercise the leg muscles
of a ktroke patient, whila Mis.
Sadie Landow instructs a new
swimmer on the technique* of
staying afloat rn io-*o*>iV*.
It's all in a day's work for
these two women who are work-
ing through Senior Aides of
Dade County a special fed-
eral work program that pres-
ently employs 60 senior adults
in community service projects
around Dade County
Mrs. Burkk-y. bo. and Mrs.
Landow. 63. are working this
summer in the Jewish Commu-
nity Center Senior Adult Camp.
They participate equally with
the camp staff in teaching
swimming, folk dancing and
crafts. They also help super-
vise trips each week and spend
time lending a sympathetic ear
to people who need a friend.
the Senior Aide Prog am.
funded through' the Depart-
ment of Labor, offers people 55
years or older the opportunity
to earn money by providing
services generally not offered
through existing agencies
"The best part of this pro-
gram is that it respects the in-
tegrity of Senior Citizens' skills.
It's the first >ime senior adults
haven't been treated like sec-
ond class citizens in the work
market." Mrs. Landow says
Too often most communities
have viswed retired people as
no longer economically valu-
able, and have relegate J them
to doing "volunteer" work as
the accepted way of feeling
useful.
It is just this rind of atti-
tude that the National Council
of Senior Citizens is working to
chang-. It was through their ef-
forts that the Senior Aides Pro-
gram was established to pay
people for services rendered
Pseoie HI ima1 iintti_ 1
M s Burklev hv years of wis-
dm and practical skill to offer
an employer, and are eager to
give because they are appre-
ciated.
"It eives me such pleasure to
shop for someone who is home-
bouni, or take someone to the
Jewish Community Centers pro-
gram. I know that if I don't do
it. who will? To see people
grow or regain an interest in
living because someone cared,
is my greatest joy."
L'lis Gonzalez, director of
can;,, j;-jes of r>3de County,
is frankly worried about the
program's future. "There is no
quetion that the program is a
success. We just hope that Con-
gress will find the funds to
renew the project next year.
"If people in this community
refuse to allow the program be
closed, then we will have a
strong lobby in Washington.''
he added
B'NAI ISRAEL -
4 Gr. Miami VwiK Syn. ,*Mha.)
Mfft Hh4*f irtnti wll ttnttrtc f;
Rabbi Ralph Z. Glixman
Owe d 1st America,
(Urmarly tMTWH A
8500 S.W. tth St.
} m1rmmu* < 274-9556


TEMPLE SJHAI OF HOLLYWOOD
(Conservative)
12C1 JOHNSON STRUT
IS SEEKING QUALIFIED PERSONNEL
(MALE OR FEMALE) FOR THE FOLLOWING:
* Religious School Teacher
* Youth Group Advisor
* Jr. Congreairtion Leader
* Youth leader for High Mfaf Serfkes
Strong Jwfoic & Hebrew Backfround Required
Experience Preferred
Competitive Salary
GUI *ABB1 US7F11LD OR MRS. SEIDEL
MATINEES
DAILY
1EM.
0 TEMPLE BETH TOV $
RABB4 CHARLES M. RUBEL
6438 S. W. 8th Streer Phone 261-9821
Daily, Sabbath and Holiday Services. Religious School.
MEMBERSHIP (NQU RIES INVITED
Dade
Broward
949-4012
920-1577
A&R RADIATORS
AND AUTO AIR CONDITIONING
y. EVAPORATORS 85
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
SOI LANDAU, Rabbi WM. W L'PSON, Cantor
RABBI MARVIN ROSE, SHELDON G. MILLS,
Educational Director Evecutive Director
2625 S.W. 3rd AVENUE 75O0 S.W. 120 STREET
854-3911 238-2601
DADES FIRST JEWISH CONGREGATION
BICENTENNIAL 5736-1976
Historic Brochure upon Request
PASTORAL COUNSELL'NG HAVUROT-FELLOWSHIP
FULL REL'GOUS ^moTm FULL YOUTH ACTIVITIES
UNIQUE CONSERVATIVE DAY SCHOOL
INQUIR ES INTO OUR FAMILY MEMBERSH P WELCOMED
AIR CONDITIONER
SPECIAL <
HOSCS. HTS. A3C UP K
tOICANS JMICON ^Bb^
THERMOSTATS WATERPUIVIPS
FAN CLUTCHES
k NEW RISIilOR FOR TNE PRICE OF I DECORE MOST CARS
450 N.E. 167 STREET
Mtifelumi Q4Q AQ7C
*#
OUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
nd
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1717 N W 7th Avo
Miami, Fla
(Hon.. 324-1855
THE NEW
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715N.E. 167th St.
N. Miami Beach
651-4061
Call for appointment
NOW OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
SPECIAL
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WITH
ELISA, SAL, RAY, GEORGY
SUSAN, CAROL AND MADOY
iwtvwVxvtNEW CUSTOMERS ONtY .xw%V
50 I
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$3
SHORT
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PERMANENT $1050
SIT. CUT,
CONS MCI.
WAVE Reg 25 00
WITH COUPO^vXX%v^VVVAt^


[Friday, August 1, 1975
+Jenlstt fhr/tMa/r
Page 3-B
Hillel Community Day School
Expands To Junior High Level
!<*>*
m
gs* > f<
r -i

Hebrew University President Avraham Harmon presents
Mrs. Else Bonem with a facsimile of the famous painting
by Puichowski of the opening of the Hebrew University
50 years ago on Mt. Scopus.
Hebrew U. Recreation Center
Established By Else Bonem
JERUSALEMA much need-
led sports and recreation ground
[was addtd to the Hebrew Uni-
versity's Faculty of Agriculture
in Rehovot last month with the
[opening of a swimming pool,
[part of the Bonem Recreation
[Center established by Mrs. Else
|Bonem, of Miami Beach and
Chicago, whose family is the
[cattle farming and meat pro-
iuction business.
Located in a 10.000 sq. m.
1(12.000 i-q. yards) area set aside
Ifor sports and swimming pool
constitutes the first of several
athletic facilities which eventu-
ally will include a sports hall,
basketball court and tennis
tourts.
Some 1.200 students. 300
faculty members and 200 mem-
bers ol the faculty's adminis-
trative staff now benefit from
\hc larpc swimming pool, which
las a special area for children.
Speaking at the opening cere-
p iny, the Dean, Prof. Yitzhak
Harpaz, talked about the need
|to be in good physical shape
and recalled that Rabbi Akiva
Stated that among the duties of
teacher towards his pupils is
to teach them to swim.
[advertising salesman
dade br0ward
land/or Both.
[Telephone, Personal Contact,
Send resume to ST,
Box 012973, Miami 33101
ALL REPLIES HELD IN
STRICT CONFIDENCE
Rabbi Leon Kronish of Miami
Beach referring to Mrs. Bonem
as one of the most active per-
sons in establishing health and
educational facilities in Israel,
said that she had helped the
Faculty of Agriculture in build-
ing a 72-bed student dormitory
on the campus, and had also
set up an endowed scholarship
fund in memory of a student
who lost his life in Israel's de-
fense while still a student.
In his address, University
President Avraham Harman
mentioned the school's growth
in number of students as well as
by development in depth, and
referred to the special courses
for young people from Israel's
cooperative and collective vil-
lages (moshavim and kibbut-
zim).
Mr. Harman, who pointed out
the important contribution
which the Faculty has been
making to the high level of agri-
culture in the country and agri-
cultural exports, presented Mrs.
Bonem with a facsimile of the
famous painting by Pilichowsky
of the opening of the Hebrew
University on Mount Scopus 50
years ago.
A student representative con-
veyed the gratitude of the stu-
dent body, and after Mrs. Bo-
nem responded she cut a blue
ribbon at the entrance to the
swimming pool, signifying its
official opening.
LEHMAN APPOINTED
Congressman Bill Leh-
man has been appointed to
the House Select Committee
on Intelligence.
Continued from Pag* 1 II
courses and electives from the
junior catalog for each quarter.
The choice must be approved
by the student's counselor to in-
sure that all prerequisites have
been met.
The junior high staff will in-
clude Dr. Alfred M. Dermer,
Mrs. Donald Lambert and Mrs.
Donald Lessne.
Dr. Denser, chairman of the
junior high Science Depart-
ment, taught foi uie Dade Coun-
ty Board of Public Instruction
Loin 1953-1973, during which
time he also served at Lindsey
Hopkins as assistant director of
the Headstart Program.
In addition. Dr. Dermer has
been a graduate instructor in
Child Development, Adolescent
Psychology, Individual Diagno-
sis, Theories of Personality,
Theories and Techniques of
Counseling, and Techniques of
Teaching Early Childhood Edu-
cation. He also instructed the
teaching methods and materials
in mathematics, science and
language arts in the Elemen-
tary School.
Mrs. Lambert, who holds a
cBir\ing Ita(iai\ style is as
eas/asJUef wwLWttl
I\ejp fron\Chef Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
to cook for you when
you long for a delicious meatless
meal. His Cheese Ravioli
really hits the spot! Perfect for the
children's lunch, for an easy supper
or even a late-night snack. If you
like kreplach. you'll love the Chef's
Cheese Ravioli. Bite-size, chock
ful! of tangy Italian-style cheese,
simmered in rich, hearty tomato sauce
that's seasoned with even more
cheese. And, ail you do is heat-and
enjoy. For a thrifty, meatless
mechayeh you couldn't do better!
Master of Education from the
University of Buffalo, has
taught in Buffalo, New York;
Cape May, N.J., and at the
Lehrman Day School. She is
the head teacher of the Lan-
guage Arts Department at the
Hillel Junior High School,
where she organized an active
Student Council, drama and
photography projects during
the last year.
Mrs. Lessne, head teacher of
the junior high Math Depart-
ment, has taken ner graduate
and undergraduate studies at
the University of Miami. She
has taught math at North Mi-
ami Senior High, Palmetto Sen-
ior High and Norland Junior
High prior to coming to Hillel.
The principal will serve as
the chairman of the Social Stu-
dies Department in which the
courses offered for September
1975 are: The Federal Govern-
ment, The Electoral Process,
Western Europe, The Middle
East, Ancient Civilizations, Po-
litical and Economic Studies,
World Studies, Introduction to
the Social Sciences of Psychol-
ogy, Anthropology and Sociol-
ogy; Map and Globe Skills,
General Social Studies and
Current Events, Modern Amer-
ica, The Civil War, The Amer-
ican Revolution; and the one
course required for all stu-
dents, The History. People, Gov-
ernment and Resources of the
State of Florida.
1 he Hebrew studies program
offers a selection from a num-
ber of Ulpan Course levels, a
variety of Hebrew literature
and composition courses,
choices from the five Books of
the Torah, the Books of the
Early and Latter Prophets, Ba-
sic Jewish Sources, a wide se-
lection of Mishnaic and Talmu-
dic Literature, Jewish History
in Ancient, Medieval and Mod-
ern Times and Life and Wars of
Modern Israel.
Elective activities include
Student Council, Newspaper,
Speech and Drama, Choir, Bible
Club, Ecology, Stamp Club,
Chess Club, Athletics, Home
Economics and Jewish Cooking.
For further information or a
copy of the catalog, call the
school office from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. Monday through Friday.
Maxwell House Coffee
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
FRANCIS SALVADOR 1747 1776
The First Jewish Patriot Killed in the American Revolution
On August 1, 1776, in one of the earliest
t battles after the signing of the
' Declaration of Independence on July
4th, Francis Salvador was killedthe
first Jewish patriot to die in the Revolution.
With a small group of 330 men, he fell near
his plantation on the Kcowee River in South
Carolina, while defending the settlers against
a British-incited attack by Cherokee Indians.
Francis Salvador was born in London. The
nephew of a wealthy English financier, he
arrived in Charleston in 1773 and became a
planter and landowner with an estate of over
6000 acres. Salvador soon became an ardent
patriot, an outspoken defender of American lib-
erties and in 1775, a representative to the First
Provincial Congress. Later, he served in the
Second Provincial Congress of South Carolina.
Salvador was the first Jew to serve in a provin-
cial or in an "American" legislative body.
While in Charleston, Salvador earned the
respect and friendship of many noted colonial
leaders. Among them, Edward Rutledge, Pat-
rick Calhoun and Edward Pinkney.
A tradition in American-Jewish homes
for half century
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
Among Salvador's achievements were: finan-
cial advisor to the Assembly; participation in
reorganization of the courts and system of
selecting magistrates; his active role in the
drafting of the Constitution of South Carolina;
and his commission to sign and stamp the
Male's new currency.
Although he died at the young age of 29,
Francis Salvador's contributions to his adopted
state and country were exceptional. The plaque
dedicated to his memory in City Hall Park in
Charleston bears these words ...
Born an aristocrat, he became a democrat,
An Englishman, he cast his lot with America;
True to his ancient faith, he gave his life
for new hopes of human liberty and
understanding.
SEND FOR
EXCITINC
BOOKLET
Honoring 1776/;
jnd Famous
Jews in
American
History
s on and your children will be thrilled to read
the fascinating stories in this booklet about
four Jtwlsh htritagt in Aintricathe profiles
of many "historic" Jews who mad* notable
contributions in ibe creation and buildinft of
our nation. Send name and addiesswith 50fto;
II \\ ISH-AMERICAN PATRIOTS
Box i iss. Grand Central Station
New York,N.Y. 10017
-A


Page 4-B
JewishfhrHffar
i.
Friday, August 1,1973
Nine
THE PEOPLES GROUP OF NATIONAL BANKS OF DADE COUNTY
Members of locations'
FBDBRAL RBSERVH SYSTEM / FBDBBAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE OOBVOftATiMf
o



o
o
PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI SHORES
NorthMM 2nd Avtnui 95th Straat
PEOPLES AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI
North**it 125th StrMt at 10th Avanoa
PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI BEACH
W.t Dixi. Highway at l*2nd Straat
PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE
Northwait 79lh Straat at 33rd Avnu.
PEOPLES LIBERTY NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI
North watt 7th Avaixta at 135th Straat
PEOPLES HIALEAH NATIONAL BANK
1550 Watt 84th StrMt
PEOPLES DOWNTOWN NATIONAL BANK
117 N.E. litAwut
PEOPLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK, MIAMI SHORES, BOULEVARD OFFICE
900 Macayna Boulevard
0 PEOPLES HIALEAH NATIONAL BANK, PALMETTO OFFICE
7*25 Waat 20th Avonua (Hialoah)
We make loans of $5,000 to worthy individuals,
repayable in monthly payments.
We have all types of savings accounts with varied interest,
including 5Vi% Gold Eagle Savings Accounts.
Free checking accounts for Senior Citizens,
Combined Statements if Coaditioi Peoples Group it National Banks
JUNE 30, 1975
ASSETS
Loans ........................................................... ................. $71,848,631.92
Leasehold Improvements....................._.................................. 136,197.60
Bank Buildings and Parking Lots ........................................... 5,141,113.87
Other Real Estate Owned .................................................... 30.00
Personal Property for Leasing ................................................ 396,934.64
Indirect Investment in Banking Premises................................ 86,701.20
Furniture and Fixtures ............................................................ 1,241,054.84
Accrued Interest and Income Receivable ............................... 1,494,292.23
Customer Liability for Letters of Credit and Acceptances.......... 431,945.54
Other Resources...................................................................... 759,311.14
Federal Funds Sold............................................................. 2,700,000.00

U.S. Government Securities .................................................... 50,336,269.62
Federal Corporation Bonds ..........................._......................... 198,176.80
Federal Reserve Bank Stock.................................................. 333,350.00
State, County and Municipal Bonds........................................ 16,849,288.43
Listed Bonds .......................................................................... 3,236,315.30
Federal P.H.A. Bonds..........................................................,. 131,580.16
Cash and Due from Banks ........................................................ 21,169,051.29
TOTAL CASH AND BONDS.............................................. $ 92.254.031.60
TOTAL ASSETS ................................................................ $176,492,244.78
UAtlLfTlES
Capital Stock___________________.............___,_______.. $ 7.525,390.00
Surplus-------------.__________......................__................ 3,740,000.00
Undivided Profits__________________....................... 3,074,757.24
TOTAL---------------------------------------,______________ $ 14,340,147.24^
Reserve for Contingencies ------------------------------------......... 245,451.6$
Special Loan Reserve ----------...............................................
Reserve for Taxes, Interest, etc........................___________. 1,227,090.30'
Letters of Credit and Acceptances____............,................._ 431,945.54
Deferred Income _______________.........._______.............,. 2,031,306.50
Other Liabilities__.*_______..........._________________ 203.194.19
DEPOSITS-------------------------------------,...................------ 158,013,109.36:
TOTAL LIABILITIES AND
CAPITAL ACCOUNTS .
.___ $176,492,244.78
DIRECTORS WHO SERVE ON ONE OR MORE OF THE
BANKS LISTED HEREON
Roy M. Abagnaie
Jane I. Adcock
Agnes Barber Blake
H. Earl Barber
Louis Bartlett
William E. Beckham
Edna M. Bell
B. Boyd Benjamin
Wilma Berent
Samuel M. Bloom
David Blumberg
C. C. Bratthauer
Jack Brock
Edward F. Butler
William Byrd
Kermyt W. Callahan, Jr.
Stephen P. Clark
Dr. William J. Clifford
G. D. Conger, M.D.
R. Belvin Cooper
Horace F. Cordes
John DeRosa
Winfred Dorsett
James W. Elder, Jr.
Andrew J. Ferendino
Julian B. Frix
Robert E. Gallagher, Jr.
Russell C. Gay
Anthony J. Gocking
Lenore A. Hanford
Sarah Hayes
Edwin Hill, Jr.
Carl T. Hoffman
G. James Hughes
Jack Knap
Mary J. Lechich
F. Thomas Leonardi
M. E. Lindgren
Roy 0. Lovell
J. N. Lummus, Jr.
Willa McArthur
Eugene Magee
John H. Mercer
Kenneth Michael
H. Dale Miller, Jr.
Edward M. Moore
Oren E. Morton
Bowen Nelson
J. S. Palmer
Lydia Mae Parker
Frank Peterson, Jr.
O. E. Peterson
Harvey F. Pierce
Richard J. Potvin
Bernice Powell
John W. Prunty
Genevieve Pynchon
Anthony L. Rebello
Elliott S. Rosow
Dr. M. A Schofman
Paris Shay
William P. Simmons, Jr.
Marjorie Sogg
Roland Stafford
Dr. Gideon J. Stocks, Jr.
John W. Trabold
Dr. H. Roger Turner
Leonard Usina
Leo L. Wallberg, Jr.
Matt Walsh
Dr. Conrad Willard
Frank Wilier


Friday, August 1, 1975
"Jewisfi Thorndliiaiti
Taae 5 B
Welcome to 'Latent Libbers9 in Our City
By KORMA OROVITZ
1 would invite you all to
follow me as I trace our
"now" generation. We shall
be looking at the world,
within the world, wherein
we live. From time to time,
we intend to use a literary
zoom lens to get a clearer
view of the individuals we
are and those we are becom-
ing.
This column will be about
you and me and what we are
all about .
Pots and pans vs. a profes-
sion? Your marriage or your
Masters? If the story line at
your house is not exactly
Father Knows Best or Ozzie and
Harriet, welcome to the club
informally known as "Latent
Libbers."
Surely, we have not traded
the Mrs. for Ms., and we don't
belong to N.O.W., but many of
us in our late twenties and thir-
ties are growing just the tiniest
bit itchy. Self-act.ialization is no
longer a nounwe are making
it a verb. And conjugating the
verb, "to become." is the sub-
ject of a slightly belated iden-
titv search.
TODAY, it's "in" for college
coeds to get their heads togeth-
er, to find out where they are
at. In the late 50's and early
60's. my generation was too
busy gettine lavaliered at 17,
pinned at 18. engaged at 19,
married at 20 and pregnant at
21 to have time to "see what
it's all about."
So. now that the kids are in
school 'til three in the after-
noon, we have oodles of time
to .
ILyOu have so much free time,
why not have another baby?
That would postpone the mo-
ment of having to face the "who
am I?" auestion.
BUT HIDING behind our
motherhood is just a little bit
tacky, if not outdated. 1975 is
putting more demands on us.

PLACE YOUR ORDER FOR THE HOLIDAY EARLY
RA.NBOW COOKIES Pound 2.75
TA'GLACH 10 Ox. 1.50
RASPBERRY TORTE 3.25
NUT CAKE 2.10
SPONGE CAKE 100
HONEY CAKE (Plain) 135
(Fruit) 1.55
(Nut) 155
MARBLE CH'FFON Pound 1.75
PLAIN CHMLAH (Large) 1.10
(Small) .65
RA!S N CHALLAH (Large) 1.35
(Small) .90
BERTRAMS
261-1351
7879 West Flatjler Street
on the Mall
1L
KOSHER HOTEL
3 STRICTLY KOSHER MEALS
( Special Diets Observed )
s
? If
-:.**1
Planned
Entertainment
Card Room Color
TV Lounge
24 Hour Phone
Service
Maid Service
Mashgiacfcl
Synagogue on
Premises
Near Famous Lincoln
Road
Oceanview Rooms
off month
YEARLY RATE *OOfl *
INClU0{$3K0$HtMUlS ?**V DOUBLE OCCUPANCY,
Sf ASONAl RATIS AVAIIABU UPON RCQUW
for Additional Information Call 538-1811
800 WASHINGTON AVI., MIAMI BkACH
A'rf
Immediately after her graduation from the Univer-
sity of Miami, Norma Orovitz' husband, Michael, an-
nounced that Nofma could now "get back into the kitch-
en." On her way thee, she noticed many young women
in her situation with a foot in two worlds. One is the
traditional sphere into which she was born home,
school, marriage, children and community. In the other
world, she now finds defining herself a little more diffi-
cult. She is a growing mother of growing children. She
is "becoming." Her column will explore both her estab-
lished sphere and the new world that she and other
young women in our community are discovering.
- .
even if we don't elect to follow
the feminists. There is cooking,
cleaning and car-pooling. There
is mah jongg, backgammon,
bridge, tennis and golf. But as
my very favorite sister puts it,
"What are you all about, any-
way?"
We are trying to discover
Greeting Cards
Available For
Contributors
A series of four original
greeting cards for the High
Holy Days has been produced
by the Greater Miami He-
brew Academy, featuring color-
ed photographs of the Miami
Reach school's famed "Wall of
Ft- rnity."
i he giant mural on the out-
side "alls ol the new Merwitzer
Building of the Hebrew Acad-
emj created by the Israeli ar-
tist, Raphaely, depicts the story
of the Jewish people from cre-
in to the rebirth of the mod-
ern Stal ol Is'' '
Hebrew Academy Wom-
en, under the I adership of W
Le nard Adler, president, has
pacl ag ting car Is
avi >r persons conti ibut-
. ; ool'S scholarship
|y wall has been
. ith
ire pioviding both se-
invaluble pai
ortunity for the
. :> to see the
ol art.
JOiH OUR GROUPS & SAVE
SPECIAL 3 AND 4 DAY GALA
BON VOYAGE CRUISES
ABOARD THE LUXURIOUS
SS MONARCH SUN
23.500 TONS
50o reduction for 2nd party
in cabin 3rd and 4th 50%
of minimum rate.
CRUISE RESERVATION
SERVICE
Your Cruise Headquarters
1074-1076 INTERAMA BLVD..
NORTH MIAMI BEACH. FLA.
CALL LEE or JAN 945-7572
Extra Special Weekend Group
Sailing August 22, September
26, October 31, Novmber 28
Bottle of French Champagne,
beautiful Bon Voyaqe Travel Baa
per cabin.
RATES START FROM $116. PER
PERSON AUG. 22 FROM $105.
OTHER SAILINGS, plus port tax
OCTOBER 17 NORTH DADE EX-
CHANGE CLUB & NORTH DADE
PROFESSIONAL CLUB. MEM-
BERS. THEIR FAMILIES AND
FRIENDS.
Kosher Food available.
1MB****
NOW... 7 DAYS MATINEE t EVENING
ALL STAR
VAUDEVILLE
MUSIC COMIOY SINGING DANCING
5 BIG ACTS LIVE BIG BAND
COMPLITI NIW SHOW IVIRY FRIDAY
g
what we are all about by "do-
ing." We are developing our-
selves in courses and non-credit
classes, volunteering our time
and administrative capabilities
to community organizations. We
are finishing (and sometimes
starting) degree programs at
the University of Miami. Barry
College and Florid;: Interna-
tional University.
UK ARK becoming not just
good cooks but gourmet cooks.
Our hobbies-*re becoming pro-
fessional crafts, and our in-
terests are leading to part-time
jobs. For the most part, we are
not quite brave enough or so
untraditional as to discount the
supreme importance of our
home life.
We do not want our husbands
to feel threatened by our new
found independence, tentative
though it may be. It is just that
between 8:30 a.m. and 3 p.m.,
we would like to find out what
happened to the girls we were
umpteen years ago.
We have our feet flat in one
world, but one little toe is just
inching, hesitantly, over the
line. Instead of following our
noses, we are beginning to fol-
low some inclination to find out
what we are all about, anyway.
RONEY PARTY SHOPPE
BOUTIQUES GIFTS STATIONERY
Specializing in Greeting Cards Unusual Large Selection of
Jewish New Year Cards Attractively Priced
BROWSE AROUND" FOR HUNDREDS OF GIFT ITEMS
ALL REASONABLY PR'CED
2345 Collins Ave. Roney Plaza Arcade 534-3713
Agency for Russel Stover Candies Hallmark Cards
BONDED FRUIT SHIPPERS
,','CW TSRU AUG. 17
i
XV
How to get
IN PERSON ON MIAMI BEACH:
Jordan Marsh (163rd St. Shopping
dr.. N. Miami Beach). Leblang Tours
(71st St. & Collins Ave). Miami Beach
Radio (Lincoln Rd. Mall). Neiman
Marcus (Bal Harbour). Saks Fifth
Avenue (Lincoln Rd. Mall).
BY MAIL: Specify number ol seats,
date. time, price, orchestra or mez-
zanine section; enclose local check or
money order and sell-addressed
stamped envelope: Mail to Coconut
Grove Playhouse. P.O. Box 330646.
Miami. Fla. 33133. _______
tickets...
TIMES & PRICES: Tues-Thurs. Eves,
at 8:30. Sat. Matinee at 2. Sun. Eve. at
7:30: $8.50. 7.50. 6.50. 5.50.4.50 Fit-
Sat. Eves, at 8:30: $9.50. 8.50. 7.50.
6.50. 550 Wed Matinee at 2: $7.50.
6.50. 5.50. 4.50. 3.50 Shows start
promptly: no la .comers seated!
DIAI A TICKET: Charge your guar-
anteed exact seat locations by phone
to Master Charge or BankAmericard.
Call 444-9831.
Luncheon/Theatre Package
From Miami Beach only $13.00 Complete
< Wednesday & Saturday Matinees)
ln< hull's round-trip door-to-door motor coach transportation, complete Luncheon
at SCAMPS. THE TAURUS, o, MONTY TRAINERS BAYSH6rE RESTAU-
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 LcBLANG
TOURS at 8650341 at least one day ahead lor reservations.
Dinner/Theatre Packageonly $13.00
(Tuesday. Wednesday. Thursday & Sunday Evenings)
Complete Dinner at CAFE BRASSERIE in the Coconut Grove Hotel. BLACK
CAESARS, THE HASTA. THE TAURUS. MONTY TRAINERS BAYSHORE
RESTAURANT. SCAMPS, or V1NTONS TOWN HOUSE RESTAURANT (en-
tree, salad, dessert, and choice of beverage) PLUS a good Orchestra Section seat
for EQUUS. On sale now at the Box Office only (Tax included: gratuity at restaur-
ant extra. Transportation not included.'
For adults and students (over 18) onlv
Information: 444 9831
Low Group Rates: 253-5566
>n\i
llfvtmm


Page 6-B
+Jmlsti Her/Minn
Friday, August 1,19-5
WILLIAM SCHUSEL
William Schusel, Bank of Mi-
ami Beach vice president, will
be guest of honor at a gala
birthday party being tendered
by his many friends Saturday
night at the Diplomat Hotel in
Hollywood.
Schusel. who will observe his
75th birthday at the Aug. 2 cele-
bration, is active in the Civic
League of Miami Beach, Faith
Chapter of Eastern Star and is
president of the Men's Club of
Temple Beth Solomon. His en-
thusiasm and energy belie his
age as more than 40 plaques he
has earned in the past decade
testify. The awards are for his
leadership in innumerable civic.
religious, social and fraternal
organizations.
Amor? those groups which
have given him plRfues are the
Optimist Club of Miami R ach.
Hibiscus Masonic Lodge of
ami Beach. Miami Beach Elks
Lodge, B'nai B'rith. Geo
Qershw n Lodge of the Knights
of Pythias and the Miami Beach
Executives Club; he has also
be.-n honored by the Empire
State Club. Biscayne Democratic
Club and the City of Miami
Beach.
Schusel's family, including
h>> grandchildren, are flying
do^ri from New York to help
Bill achieve another milestone
in his second career launched
when he joined the Bank of
Miami Beach eight years ago.
Mayor Harold Rosen, Pr-.nk
f Miami Beach presid ml lainu
E. Pino and the heads of m
of the communal a n for
which he labors without pay and
with much love will b? among
those on hand at the Diplomat
Saturday night to Bay, "Happy
Birthday. Rill Schusel."
Branch 1071. National Asso-
ciation of Letter Carriers, will
sponsor a ?ame between the
Miami Orioles and the West
Palm Beach Expos. Saturday,
Aug. 16. at the Miami Stadium.
Proceeds will benefit the Mus-
cular Dystrophy Association.
Pre-game festivities will start
at 7:15 p.m. with a softball game
between the Youth Afyinst
Dystrophy players and the Mi-
ami Stars, a team composed of
local celebrities. Tickets for
both games are available at
Branch 1071s office at 70 NE
39th St.
> Over 2.000 members of Con-
cerned Citizens of Northeast
Dade County were present at
the Metro Commission meeting
Tuesday at the Sheraton Beach
Hotel, to actively support the
192nd Street Proposal. "The
basic reason for backing the
proposed causeway," says Nor-
man Giller, president of the or-
ganization, "is that in the event
of a disaster, such as a hurri-
cane or accident, emergency ve-
hicles would be able to get
through to the area quickly.
Now, monumental traffic tie-ups
on 163rd Street prevent easy ac-
cess to the Sunny Isles area."
Conoerned Citizens of North-
e 1st Hade was organized in June
1974 and comprises almost
every home, condominium and
apartment owner in the North-
cast area. Total membership is
over 30.000. its aims include the
completion of 163rd Street re-
construction, improving the
quality and quantity of water
supplied bv the City of North
Miami Beach, and the comple-
tion of 192nd Causeway. Giller,
president of Jefferson National
Bank and a well known Miami
architect, was recently named
vice chairman of Jefferson
Bank Corp.
it f-r
Mr. and Mrs. George Kron-
engold, operators of a Miami j
Beach travel service, were the
guests of Mexicana Airlines on
its recent inaugural flight to the
new resort area of Cancun,
Mexico. They report that Can-
cun is on an island with 14.
miles of virgin beach, and the
city, which has 20,000 inhabi-
tants, has a number of hotels!
already open for business. Their |
jet flight took just over an hour,
and they inspected the hotel fa-;
cilities in addition to being feted
at a full round of cocktail par-
ties and dinners in true Mexican
style.
Rubin Klein, M.D., was to
lecture on the hopeful, curable
side of cancer Thursday at 7:30
p m. in the Biscavne Medical
(enter Cafeteria. 2S01 NE 209th
St., (corner of Biscayne Boule-
vard). Dr. Klein is president of
the Broward County Unit, Flor-
ida Division of the American
Cancer Society, director of the
Hollywood Radiation Therapy-
Center and clinical associate
professor. Department of Radi-
ology, University of Miami.
The Chosen Children, a Mi-
ami-based Jewish youth group,
recently returned from a tri-
umphant tour of Israel, where
they spent three weeks touring
at various kibbutzim and per-
forming concerts throughout
the country.
Performances of American
and Israeli rock music report-
edly were resounding successes
at Kibbutz Ein Gedi. Kibbutz
Tsoka. Bet Kay Convalescent
Hospital for wounded soldiers
in Nahariya and Bet Hachayal
Soldiers Club in Jerusalem. Is-
raeli Radio gave nationwide
coverage to the group's per-
formance, and the soldiers de-
manded encore after encore,
frequently giving standing ova-
tions.
In Haifa, the Chosen Chil-
dren participated in an Israeli.
Arab, American musical pro-
gram that was hailed by offi-
cials as an important step to-
wards intergroup and interna-
tional relations. Through the
medium of music, an under-
standing of the feelings and
ideals of each of these groups
was fostered.
In addition to its perform-
ances there, the group climbed
Masada before dawn, toured
the Golan Heights to the Syrian
border, and distributed Amer-
ican flags among Israeli youth
throughout the country.
The Chosen Children will
make a bicentennial tour along
the Eastern Seaboard, flying
to Boston and performing in
Philadelphia, Washington, D.C,
Williamsburg, Va., and points
in between, it was reported.
The traditional ribbon was cut dedicating
the Abe Goldman recreation building in
the City of Miami's Flagami Park, 7121
SW Third St., July IS. The building was
named after the late City of Miami em-
ployee who did so much on behalf of re-
tarded children and also helped to found
Sunland Training Center. From left. P.W.
Andrews, Miami City Manager; Maurice
.'. Ferre, Mayor; Jack Kassexvitz, friend
of the Goldman family; Rose Gordon, City
Commissioner; t'.e Rev. Theodore R. Gib-
son, City Commissioner; Mrs. Abe Cold-
mar, son Mitchell Goldman, and Mrs,
Mitchell Goldman.
CANTOR, TENOR VOICE
well experienced, Fine nusach,
h'atfilo, Torah Reader, seeks
position High Holidays or
year-round. Call Louis, Room
205, 2:30-4 or after 7:30.
672-9544 672-9770.
Ml ANTIQUES BOUGHT AND SOLO
Ready Cash Available For 1 Hem or Entire Estate
PLEASE CALL 846-0905
DECOR INC.
9446 HARDING AVENUE, M AMI BEACH

Once-in-a-lifetime Opportunity
SAVINGS
AND LOAN
REPOSSESSIONS
WOODSIDE
DELUXE 1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH CONDOMINIUM APARTMENTS
16950 WEST DIXIE HIGHWAY
only *i0 cut cf 232 remain ... now sdling 'ar on!/
'21,900
NO RECREATION LEASE NO LAND LEASE
10% Down 8Vi% Interest 29-year financing
IXAMPlls $2,190 down, 341 monthly payments of $149.28, rintipd
ond Interest, (Annual Percentage Rat* of 8.50"') plus $37.75 ee-
proKimato monthlv taxes, $37.15 monthly maintenance -
dttails contained in the official condominium prospectus e''eb-
upon vlsting our salts offico.
NEW, NEVER OCCUPIED
and dishwasher, lunvnr-us t -r
Heated ool
Wall-to-wall carp;ing
Central hooting end lit
condi'ioning
Screened torraco en tech opt. <''"":"'
Kitchen complete with new Seen Sriorl distance to 1Vt (<
appliances: 15.2 cu. ft fr*t>free Shopping Cntr gng G'f .~e ci
refrigerator. Self cleaning rorgi Po.-k
16950 W. Dixie Highway across the straet from Old
Spanish Monastery Phon 940-3093

"EZE"
AIR CONDITIONER
REFRIGERATOR FREEZER
REPAIR
24 Hours 7 Days a Week
PHONE: 264-5874
Come Celebrate at The SEVILLE
WEDDINGS BIRTHDAYS
ANNIVERSARIES BANQUETS
BAUTIZO
SWEET 15
ENGAGEMENT
PARTIES
*>
ft
:vi Lie hotel
Faahties for 75 Minimum to 1.000 Guests Ample Parking For 200 Cars
2901 Coll.n* Avenue ')^(OX*HC 'StAcA
Reserve Now for Your Festive Occasion!
MANNY ALY, FOOD & BEVERAGE DIRECTOR e PHONE 532-2111. EXT. t32$


idav, August 1, 1975
fJewist ticrkflaiti
Page 7-B
Bonnie Sachs And Arthur Cohen
Married In July 27 Ceremony
Bonnie Gayle Sachs and Ar-
L Alan Cohen were married
I iy, July 27. at the Seville

MRS. ARTHUR A. COHEN
Hotel. Rahbi Solomon Schiff
conducted the 8 p.m. ceremony
which was followed by a recep-
tion feting the couple in the
hotel.
bride, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs, David Sachs, 8501 S\V
94th Ct., graduated from Flor-
i la international University,
where she majored in Elemen-
tal Education. Her husband,
the son of Mr. and Mrs. William
n of Long Beach, N.Y., is
a 'nior in the University of
Miami Law School.
The bridal party included
Marsha Cohen, maid of honor;
Mrs. Diane Spirer, matron of
honor; Joy Cohen, bridesman!,
Arthur Cotliar, best man, and
ushers Howard Alan Sachs,
Robert Lawrence Sachs and
Harris Andrew Sachs.
The guest list included rela-
tives from Long Beach. N.Y.,
Cleveland, Ohio, and Washing-
ton, DC.
Mr. and Mrs. Cohen will make
a honeymoon tour of the At-
lantic seaboard coast.
of the national Golden Jubilee Convention of the
Pioneer Women met recently to plan Greater Miami par-
m in the conclave, scheduled Oct. 19-22 at the
Der.uville Hotel in Miami Beach. From left are Mrs. Mil-
Green, national convention chairman; Mrs. Siegfried
Gutter, local cochairmai;; and Mrs. Gerald Schwartz, co-
lirman. Some 2,000 delegates iron throughout the
will partu ipate in the event marking the
a y of the founding of Pioneer Women, the
Labor Zionist organization of America.
!^&&a&^;&t9g236gr;
ML' ArtE COKD'ALLY INVITED
TO VIEW THE EXHIBIT OF
\ ;\< PAIX1 IXO VXD
PHi ''r> 'ORAPH V B>
MARIA TUMA
jt t- ax M *> L J* k> T M
VBTOMl)*Jl*
I01JNI M,i taa l.l.phan. 47 I4J J
OPEN HOUSE Sunday- Aufwt 3rd
t 00 P.M.
A*niK>n Brm| A FriMi Or Naigbboi
MEET AND GREET
?5-> Our Naw lakki iiaxha fraad^an

Haktaw ScK..I PriiKiaal I a * Nun.., Sckaal Diradar J Waia>
llaimiiilnii -' *" 0uh %"'*
Y.nf CavaLt Clwfc Min.on Club
*"' 'a. Hak.aw S An* Nvnary Sckaal
Hifk H.l.dai S4.11 Availakla
arfSHattWfraftft
SitS****
MRS. BERNARD WAINBERG
11 (i iui Katz And
Bernard Wainberg
Exchange Votvs
liana Katz anu Bernard Wain-
berg exchanged their marriage
vows Sunday, July 27. Rabbi
Solomon Schiff officiated at
the 6:30 p.m. ceremony, which
took place at Temple Emanu-
El.
Following the nuptials, a re-
ception honoring the newlyweds
was held in the temple's main
ballroom.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Emerich Katz of
Miami Beach. Her huband's
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Jaime
Wainberg of Miami Beach.
Jacqueline Greenberg
To Wed Barry C. Rubin
Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. (
Greenberg of Miami Beach an- :
?ounce the engagement of their
d a u g h t e r,
J ;i c 11 U e line
Davie to Barry
Cecil Rubin,
son of Lillian
L. Rubin of
Holly wood.
Fin., and Mi-
I J. Rubin
of Ottowa. On-
tario, Canada.
Jacqueline is
a graduate of
Goucher Col-
lege. Balti-
more. Md and is presently at-,
tending Florida Atlantic Uni-
versity She is a cabinet mem-
ber of ihe student government
.it FAU and is vice president of
the Goucher Alumnae Club of
Miami.
i', irrj is a graduate of Florida
Atlantic University where he
majored in business. He is pres-
ently employed as credit man- I
i of Miami Purveyors. They
will be married in September.
J. Greenberg
Volunteer Drivers Needed:
Male or Female, must have
Florida driver's license, age
65 or under to drive vol-
unteers from Miami Beach
to various community agen-
cies and institutions. Vehi-
cle and insurance provided
no chauffeur's license
necessary.
CALL NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Telephone 576-4747
for furthei information.

'icV^
C A 1,1 TMI
T-SHIRT KING
DADE: 757-1643-BROW.: 764-2456
MINIMUM ORDER 24- MIXED SIZES C K.
NEW BUILDING Dade
County will begin construction
of the new South Dade Man-
power and Service Center, cost-
in some S2S million to de-
velop, this summer .it S. '
152nd Avenue and 2."yth Street.
The Center, operated by the
Dade Count v Department of
Human Resources, is expected
to !: completed in about 11
months.
.
APPOINTED Florida Su-
preme Court Chief Justice
James C. Adkins has announced
the appointment of circuit
Judge Arden Siegendorf to the
Supreme Court's Committee on
the Bicentennial. Judge Siegen-
dorf. originally appointed to the
Small Claims Bench by Gover-
nor Reubin Askew in 1971, was
elected in 1971, in 1972 and
again in 1974 after being ele-
vated to the Circuit Court. He is
a former Assistant Attorney
General for Florida and served
as Miami City Commissioner
after Mrs. Athalie Range resign-
ed to become Florida's Secre-
tary of Community Affairs.
ft
ACCEPTS Former Georgia
Governor Jimmy Carter is the
latest Presidential candidate to
accept a bid to appear on the
Temple Emanu-El of Miami
Beach Bicentennial Forum Se-
ries for 1975. it was announced
*
this week by Judge Frederick
\ Barad, president of the con-
igation,
JWVA Delegates
Attend Conclave
In Las Vegas
Mrs. Anne Horn, president,
and Mrs. Lillian Kevoe will rep-
resent Harry H. Cohen Auxil-
iary 723. Jewish War Veterans,
(Surfside-Bay Harbor) at the
national convention of the
JWVA in Las Vegas next week.
West Miami Auxiliary 223
President Mrs. Murray Mittlei
and Patriotic Instructor Mrs.
Sidney Potlock will represent
their group at the national con-
vention. They will give their
convention report at the Auxil-
iary's social meeting Thurs-
day. Aug. 14, at 8:15 p.m. at
the Miami home of Mrs. Her-
man Levine, 10237 SW 24th St.
Next Wednesday the Post and
Auxiliary will co-host a Ret
Hall party at the Veterans Ad-
ministration Hospital. Auxiliary
chairman Mrs. Elaine Youngen-
tob will attend along with Mrs.
Eva Koch and Mrs. Marvin
Herman.
Saturday, Aug. 16, at 9:15
p.m. the Post and Auxiliary will
sponsor a Nite Club Nite at the
Comedy Box of the Montmartro
Hotel, Miami Beach, featuring
Marsh and Adams with pro-
ceeds going to community proj-
ects. Chairmen are Mrs. Joseph
Achtman and Stanley Gold.
SHALOM EMBASSY^ttO RESTAURANT
Suggest 6 COURSE
SPECIAL DINNER MENU
a$trfed Ctoaaft *tto*tt or froilad Ckkkaa
oPoppor Steak *>Egg Plant Stiak vitfc not hroomi
Broiled Sponiih Mock are I aPotted Mot Mis'
Ckoppod Ihror or lag PW Plotttr
1417 WASHINGTON AVE Phone 538-7550_____
KOL SIMCHA ORCHESTRA
MUSIC FOR ALL OCCASIONS
WEDDINGS 'BARMITZVAH 'SOCIALS
Now Accepting Bookings For September
FREIL ACH AND POPULAR MUSIC
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Q
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The Store For Plant Decorating
In Your Home And Patio.
COME IN AND BROWSE AROUND
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-~- -.OWNING SPECIAL----
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(3 toads fast o* Dana* Joa-AM)
Tel. 920-9036


Page B-B
+Jenisf fhs/kfran
Friday, August 1, 1975 .
Religious Services
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TICN 995 SW 67th Awe. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zvi Raohaely. Cantor Aron
Ben Aron. 1
ANSME EMES. ?533 SW 19th Ave.
Conservative. Cantor Soi Pakowitz.
2
ADATH VESHURUN N E Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva*
tive. Rabbi S mcha Freedman. Can-
tor Ian Alpern. 33
AGUDATH ACHIM 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Ke-'a cos Community Center. 1925*
NE 3rd Ave Orthodox. S3-A
ETH AM. (-mole.). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert M B.iumgird. Associate Rabbi
Barry Altmar.. 3
CONGREGATION BET BREIRA. 107-
55 S.W. 112th St. Liberal. Rabbi
Barry Tabachnikoff. 3-A
ETH DAVIO 2*25 SW 3rd Ava.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson. 4-A
?ETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW
120th St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Lipson. 4 B
ETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern TraCitional. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Alex
Stahi. Rev. Mendel Gutterman. t
ETH TOV (Temple,. 438 SW 9th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles Ru-
bel. 8
BFTH TORAH 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conserv.it.ve Rhbi Max Up.
schitz. Cantc* Jacnb B. Mendelion
U
B'NAI RAPHAEL 1401 NW 183rd Ri
Ccnservative Rabbi Victor O. ZWt-
ing. Cantor Jack Ler.ier. M
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 571
N.E. 171st St. Orthodox. Rabbi Ne-
sim Gambach. Cantor Joseph Na-
houm. 36.A
SINAI (Templet OF NORTH DADS
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabty
Ralph P. Kinpsley. Cantor Irvino
Snulkes. 37
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. u
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YCUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9800
Subset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. B-A
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19V. St. Reform.
Rabbi .oseob R. Narot. 10
ISRAELITE ( ENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
vVatdanberp. Cantor Nathan Parnass
11
OR OLOM (Tempi*) 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative Rabbi David M.
Barer. Cantor Stanley Rich. 13
TEMPLE ISRAEL-SOUTH (Formerly
Beth Tikval 90. 5 Sunset Dr. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
SAMU EL. iTemple) 8000 SW 107th
Ave.. Suite 30*. Rabbi Maxwell
erar 9
TIFERETH ISRAEL (Temple). 6500
N. Miam: Ave. Conservative. 14
ZION (Temple". 8000 M.ller Rd. Con-
aerva-ive Rabbi Norman S'lapiro.
Cantor Erro; Hel'man. If.
"lAltAH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathar. Zolondek. IS
N0R1H MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2228 N.E. 121st St. Conservative.
R*r>bi Dr. Darnel J. Fmoerer. Can-
tor Yehuda Binyamln, 35
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH SRAEL. 7S01 Carlyle Ave.
Ortkcdl ShelJon N. Ever. 17
BETH EL. ^;c P'-e Tree Dr.
O--."-003x. 5
BETw:S~-t_ TO 40".h St. Orthodox.
Rapp: Mordacai Shapiro. 18
JE"H JACOB S01 Washington Ave.
On Rabl Shmaryahu T.
Sv% rs-y. Cantor %'iui ^e Mamchea.
IB
BE'H RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef.
f <-r Ave Cc-s?rvat.ve. Rabbi
E ad. Cantor Sau! Breeh
20
BJETH SHOLOM I Temple) *1^4 Chase
Ave L lieral Rabbi Leon Kron.sh.
Cantor D-iv.d Conviser 21
TEWPLF BETH SOLOMON. 1031
Lincoln Rd Modern Conse-vstive.
Racb' David Raab. Cantor Merde
cai Yaro> nl. 21-A
CC" CcEf T'ON BETH TFILAH.
935 Euchd Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi I.
M. Trocper. 22
IETH VOf.EPH CHAIM CONGRE
CATION. 8J3 Meridian Ave. 22-A
TEMPLE BMAI ZION. 200 178th St.,
Mianr Beach. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
Jacobson. 22-B
CUBAN HEBREW CONGKEGATION
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. 23
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 715 Washington Ave.
Rabbi Meir Maslih Melamed. 23-A
bEMANU-EL (Templei. 1701 Washing-
ton Ave. Conse. vative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler 24
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross. 25
------------------
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern.
Cantor Meyer Enael. 26
KNESETH ISRAEL. i15 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
(ENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St.
Conservative. Raroi Mayer Abram-
cwitz Cintor Nico Feldman. 28
HER TAMID (Temple). 79th St. and
Carlyle Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Eugene Labnvitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. 29
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. RabDi Phineas A. Weber-
man. 36
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 646
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias. 31
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1542
44 Washington Ave. 32
NORTH BAY VILI AGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway.
North Bay Village. Conservative.
Cantor Murray Vavneh S2-A
N0BTH MIAMI MiACH
AGUDAS ACHIM Nl'SACH SEFARO
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St
Orthodox. Rabbi Mordacai Chaimo
Ha. S-B)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER Ml
AMI 990 NE 171at St Orthodox
Rabbi Zev Lrff SB
C0RAI GABltS
JUDEA (Temple). 6550 Granada Blvd.
Reform Rabb: Michael B. Elsen.
atat. Cantor Rita Shore. 44)
ZAMORA I'emplei. 44 2amora Avi
Consery.vive. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
iUKfSIDl
MOGAN DWID CONGREGATION
9348 Hardina Ave Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D Vine. SO
f09T LAUDIKDAU
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz Cantor Maurice Nek). 43
EMANU-EL. 3243 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Cantor Jerome Kle.
ment. 43
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON.
GREGATION. Reform. 3501 Univer-
sity or. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
----------e
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER, 9104
NW 57rh St Conservative. Pabbl
Milton J. Grcss 44-A
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox' 3P9* Stinino Rd. B>
enMPANO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 61'"
"W 9h St. 44. a>
SHOLOM Temple! 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop
Cartor Yaacov Rrnzer. as
HALLAHDAU
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative 416 NE 8th Ave. Rabbi
Harry E S^hwirtz Cantor Jacob
Danziger. 13
Hourwoon
BETH El (Temple) 135' S. 14th Ava.
Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. Assis*.
ant Rabbi Harvtv M. RosenfelC 4
BETH THALOM (Temple). 46C1 Ar-
thur St C-nservative Rabbi Morton
Malavcky Cantor Irving GoM. 41
S I \ A I Temi Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi D,iv;d Shapiro
Asscciote Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield
TEMPLE beth hm. Coraarvttlva,
c" B?"d Av-. Hollywood. F.ibb/
Oavio Rosenfleld. 47. b-
TEMTLE SOLEL i Liberal) 5100 Sher.
idan St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Roberl
Fra 41.0
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE.
G/tion 400 S Nob Hill Rd.. Plan-
tatio F A"h0r s. Abrams.
MIRAMAK
l3RAEL (Tmp|p). 6920 SW 35th St.
Ccnservat've Rabbi Avron. Drazin,
Cantor Abraham Kester. *4
HOMUTtAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER
1S3 NE 8th St Coniervative. 61
tt
CANDLEUGHTING TIME
24 AB 7:47
ii
THE
CHOSEN
CHILDREN"
Recently returned from a
highly successful tour of
Israel. We are now taking
dates for the new season
for our new 1976 Bi Cen-
tennial program.
We suggest you contact us
now and reserve your date
early.
BUD BREITBART
Ph.: 448-2684, 681-7212
HOWARD NEU
895-3880
Bar Mitzvah
GEORGE TEMEL
George Theodore, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Max Teniel of Miami.
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah
Saturday. Aug.
2. at Temple
Zamora. Coral
Gables.
The cele-
brant, a stu-
dent at Nauti-
lus Junior
High School,
received his
I e 1 e m e ntary
___ education a t
George Temel fc e ^^
Academy o f
Greater Miami, and his religious
instruction at Temple Zamora.
Mr. and Mrs. Temel will host
the Kiddush following the serv-
ices in honor of the occasion.
it it "It
TODD GENTILCORE
Todd Michael, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Gentilcore, 7525
SW 97th Ct.. will be called to
the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, Aug. 2. at B'nai Israel
and Greater Miami Youth Syna-
gogue.
The celebrant, a member of
B'nai Israel's vouth group, will
enter the eighth grade at Gables
Junior High School this fall. He
previously attended Snapper
Creel- Elementary and Lingle's
School.
Mr. and Mrs. Gentilcore will
host the Oneg Shabbat Friday
evening and a reception Satur-
day at the Hampshire Inn in
honor of the occasion. Special
guests will include his aunts
and uncle-. Joseph Forman of
Brooklyn. NY.; Mrs. Elaine
Ruthen, Cherry Hill, N.J., and
Du\ id and Ida VVeinfeld of St.
Pet, rsburg.
Builder Offers
Special Savings
To Coiido Buyers
A n lominium complex
is uilt in parklike sur-
roundic n Oakland
!'. k and Bouli -
ai ds and b *w n 1-95 and the
Floi e in Fort I.aud-
erdale, and offered for sale
great savings to purchasers, it
has been reported.
Royal Park, a community of
21 low-rise buildings, has just
one guarded entrance on 38th
Street, and is surrounded by
waterways on three sides, ac-
cording to the builder. Crock-
er and Company-Oakland Park,
Inc. Prices are reasonable,
starting in the low 20's, and
there are three basic floor plans
1 bedroom, 1 bath. 1 bedroom,
lVg bath, and 2 bedroom, 2 bath.
Every apartment has indi-
vidually controlled central air
conditioning and heating, wall-
to-wall carpeting, dishwasher
and a carpeted, screened bal-
cony. There are heated swim-
ming pools, a 12,000 sq. ft. rec-
reation facility with rooms for
aits and crafts, billiards, exer-
cise, sauna and steam baths, a
club room with fireplace, and
an auditorium with kitchen.
Special financing arrange-
ments have been made with
Irvington Investment Company,
in order to offer unusual sav-
ings to purchasers. If the buyer
obtains his mortgage throng")
the firm, the builder will pay
all mortgage cost-, maim 'nanc?
and real estate taxes for ths
first 12 months.
GENTLEMAN, AGED 60,
from N.Y., wishes to meet
lady under 55 in good health.
Object companionship, possi-
bly matrimony. Call Louie,
Room 205. 672-9770 or
672-9544, evenings
R0SSM00R iXKUTIVt SAYS
'Thousands Of People Love
Living In Condominiums'
Critics of the condominium
develonmen* indBSfry may. in
their occasional eagerness ro1
find fault, tend to disregard one
of the really salient features of
that industry, according to a
veteran south Florida realty
executive long identified with
condominium development and
marketing.
"For many persons, particu-
larly gregarious, sociable adults
whose children have grown-and-
gone, condominium living is ex-
tremely attractive, economical
and viable. For them, it works,
and works beautifully." accord-
ing to Larry Uchin, sales-mar-
keting vice president of Ross-
moor Coconut Creek, a total en-
vironment community being de-
veloped on a 600-acre site at
exit 24 of the Florida Turnpike,
near Pompano Beach.
"The most popular facility is
the recreation center, or social
NCJW Offering
Tape Recordings
For The Blind
Since 1952 the Greater Mi-
ami Section. National Council
of Jewish Women has been act-
ing on behalf of the visually
handicapped.
Council began the first class
for blind children, hrailled all
necessary learning materi us for
Dade County schools, and is now
engaged in a tape recording for
the blind program.
Council has taped a wide va-
iling a
real estate manual ena
client to pass the state -

and i ..... :
li
In th p 51 tn
teered hours in
Requests I r :..
d. Contact
for further in-
formation.
Widow Wants To Share
conveniently located, comfort-
able 3 bedroom home in North
Miami Beach with Jewish
woman. References required.
Call after 6 P.M. 945-6058.
500 HIGH HOLIDAY ADLER
Prayer Books for sale. Good
Condition. Very reasonable.
All or part.-221-9131.
Religious School Teachers
ATso Music and Dance.
TEMPLE BETH EL,
HOLLYWOOD.
Phone 944-7773 (Miami Line)
CANTOR
to conduct High Holiday Serv-
ices for Conservative Temple
in Hollywood.
Call-983-3552 or 966-7767
(evenings)
DATE SINCERE AND
INTERESTING PEOPLE
SSS DATING/MARRIAGE
SERVICE
947-5594
ESTABLISHED 198*
164W N.E. 19th AVENUE
SUITE 110
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
complex. Based on our evperi-
ence with over 50,000 residents
'in^Rbssmbor communities in six
states, we feel that the club- |
house is an imperative for adult
community residents. They iu.
sist on itand they certainly
use it," Uchin said.
At Rossmoor Coconut Creek
Clubhouse One, a $2 million
complex of seven buildings un-
der a mutual roof, is the rapid-
ly-growing community's "nerve-
center" and is in near-constant
use by residents. Other club-
houses are projected for Ross-
moor, which will be, when com-
pleted, a community of more
than 10.000 adults, living in 24
Caribbean-themed "villages."
One of the other high-priority
features at Rossmoor. and also,
available in several other major
developments, is a health serv-
ice, staffed with registered
nurses. Rossmoor's health serv-
ices center, open around the
clock, is under direction of
P7Sgy Sposato. a registered
nurse, and there are six full-
time registered nurses on duty.
Night-and-day security serv-
ice is another feature at Ross-
moor. The community is sur-
rounded by a privacy-?nd-se-
curity wall of masonry; admis-
sion is via an attended gate-
house only. Mobile security
units patrol the community
around the clock. All Rossmoor
residential units are equipped
with e'nergency signals, linking
them to the gatehouse and the
munications central.
"There is no waj thai
c in be set on this feai e of a
com
n lid. "A n-. ;'
and well-being4s pi ic less
Nationally Known
Manufacturers...
MNI DOUBLE KNITS.
POLYESTER BLFNDS,
DORWIN'S
1572 WASHINGTON AVE.
532-4061


Friday, August 1, 1975
+Jewish Fhridfatn
Page 9-B
Letter to the Editor
Columnist Sounds Like a Male Chauvinist
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian:
I wonder whether Leo Mind*
lin is not abetting the "Battle
of the Sexes" by his quotes and
attitude in his article, "Female
Sexism Brings Equality," in the
July 18 issue of The Jewish
Floridian.
The "libbers," as he calls
them, ask for nothing more than
what passage of the 27th amend-
ment to the U.S. Constitution
would ensure.
AS FOR his diatribe against
Mme. Gandhi, whose policies I
do not support, she can hardly
be faulted for using male weap-
onry in a world of nations male-
oriented.
The UN International Wom-
en's Year has been painted in
its true colors by Greer in an
article in the New York Times
about two months ago.
The acts of the UN are often
for public consumption, not of
real merit, like their Human
Rights Declaration. (May I rec-
ommend Buckley's "UN Jour-
nal"?) The UN consists of na-
tions hostile to democracy and
to Israel. Delegates have walked
out at meetings when Israelis
spoke.
IT IS no wonder, then, that
some women may be brain-
washed in their native lands by
their male enslavers. Not so the
American woman. Please read
"The Ladies of Seneca Falls,"
by Miriam Gurko. It traces the
struggle superbly from the earli-
est days of our country.
Forgive me if I have intruded
n Mindlin's (male complacen-
cy) territory.
MRS. CLARA LANG
Boynton Beach, Fla.
it it it
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
After all the battles waged
and won against school boards,
governmental agencies and cor-
porations for the rights of Jews
to practice their religion freely,
it is hard to believe I am wag-
ing such a battle against the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation.
ALTHOUGH ONE is allowed
to work on the fast of Tisha
B'Av, one is supposed to study
on this day only those sections
of the Talmud which deal with
the destruction of the Temple.
The fast ended at 9 p.m., and
I protested the scheduling of an
sensitive to the religious obli-
gations of a Jew, who will be?
Mrs. BURTON GREENSTEIN
Miami
it it it
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian:
After 27 years of struggle
against impossible odds, Israel
is facing the greatest threat to
its existence. Moreover, the
danger comes from an unex-
pected directionthe U.S. With-
out congressional debate, de-
cision, or public consensus,
someon? has decided that the
national interest is to chop up
Israel ana serve her to the
Arabs that American profit
will come from appeasement of
the Arabs
What her enemies could not
do by blockade, boycott, war,
and terror, this administration.
posing as a friend, may achieve
by deception and lies.
"WE ARE reassessing our
policy; we are not tilting
against Israel; it is not an ulti-
matum to Israel."
Each public statement is a lie,
while the tremendous pressure
behind the scenes is brutal and
es as a party to the negotiations
on the opposite side and de-
manding of Israel Wat she give
in to Arab demands on their
terms and without even a ges-
ture toward quid pro quo or
peace.
ISRAEL IS proffered the
choice of war (without a single
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring tn engage
in business under the fictitious name
of MARIKI.A MODES at 2210 West
8th Court. Hialeah. Fla. intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
. Owners
GILBERTO & MIDAI.IA MESA
570 West .19th Place
Hialeah. Fla.
8/1-8-15-22
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBREHY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
ally in the whole world) or sur- In business under the.ftctltlous namea
render to the U.S. on behalf of ftSHgSf&fifi%7a
the Arabs.
It is "1984," not a late night
movie, but a real nightmare, not
just for Israel but for America,
tooof doubledeal and double-
speak. The scene is Munich, and Myers, Kaplan, Levlneon & Kenln
the smell in the air is sell-out all i^
Miami. Florida 13166 Intend to regis-
ter said namea with the 'i-rk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
STANLEY SALTZM \N
I "..ma SALTZMAN
* Iwners
ROBERT I. BHAPIRO
over again.
Is this the ena of the trail
for Jewish freedom? Will Jews
return to ghettoes and a future
Auschwitz? Will Israel follow
Czechoslovakia, or will Jews
shake off apathy and rally for
survival alone, against all odds,
if need be?
PAUL KAPLAN
Surf side
Attorney for App

LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that
unrelenting. All weapons and the undersigned, desiring to <"n*a*a
aid have been cut off to Israel. | igE2tfSJ2ti?V^
while the U.S. pours arms into pon at 1646 west 27th street, Apt.
and who knows where else until
every Arab country is armed to
the teeth with U.S. and Russian
aid.
At the same time, the U.S. has
dropped her pretense of "honest
broker" or mediator and emerg-
Jircuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
RICARDO GARCIA ^^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 75-23916
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE; The mai i lage of
CONSTANCE I KAS< HAK,
Wife,
and
j( iHN K VSCHAK,
Hut band. .
yo! JOHN KASCHAK, reslden
unknown, are requ red I i nie your
answer to the petition for dissolution
of marriage with ire Clerk of the
above Court at d a copy thi j
upon thi i- tltloner'a attorney, Her-
,;, Cohen, Esq 682 S W Let Street.
Miami. Florida. 18130, on or before
Sept. 6 U'T.Y
Dated: July 24
RICHARD P. BRISKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By B. J FOY
Deputy Clerk
8/1-8-15-22
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 75-4673
In RE: Estate of '
SARAH slLHKRSTEI.V.
deceased
NOTICE TO CREOITORS-'
To All Creditors- and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and reciuir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which vou mav have against the es-
tate of SARAH SIU3ER8TEIN de-
rsannd late of Dade County, Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733 16, Florida
Statutes, In their offices in 'lie County
Courthouse in Dade Cnunty. Honda,
within four calendar months from
the time of the first publication hi
of, or the same ill be bat red
Piled at Miami. Florida, this 23rd
da] of July, A.n 197S
HARRi A SII BERSTBIN
ARTHUR 8 ROSICHAN
Aa Exe u' i
Flrsl publlcal on
the August, '
SHAPIRO PRIED. WEIL 3CHEER
Altorni

Beach, 1
S 1-8
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-4280
NOTICE OF PROBATE
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WII.UAM WHITBHORN
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-24301
NOTICE FOR FOftECLOSURE
OF TWO MORTGAGES
SYLVESTER K. MIRCHICH SAM
MAMUI-A. RALPAFEURRINQ.
MII.TON KOSANOVICH and ELIZA-
BETH KOSANOVICH. his wife.
Plaintiffs.
CCTLEr": LAND DEVELOPMENT
CORPORATION. A FU)RIDA t OR-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
CF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUN'V
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-4261
f
SAMl'EL SCHWARTZ
tsed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T,> All Creditors All Persons
ia Claims or Deroanda Against
Saiil Es ,
you are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present anv claims and demands
which you mav ha> es-
tate of SAMUEL SCHWARTZ da-
ceased late of Dade County Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of bade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided In Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the County
Courthouse In Dade County, Florida,
within four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 24th
day of July. A.D. 1S75.
FRANCES R. WEN If!
HANNAH E DAVIDSON
As Executrices
First publication of this notice oat
the 1st day of August, 1975.
ESTHER O. SCHIFF
Attorney for Executrices
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Floirda 33139
8/1-8
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
NO. 75-4728 .
In RE: Estate of
CEIJA FRIEDMAN
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Ha vim; Claims or Demand- Against
New Post Revealed
CINCINNATI For the first THEstate of Florida:
time in its 100-year history, the to all persons interested
Hebrew Union College Jewish BTATE OF aAID
Institute Of Religion has estab- yu are hereby notified that
lished the post of executive vice gu- ^STOSS'^^ SKuS"6 "^
president, naming Rabbi Un D. decent has been admitted to pro- Defendants.
Herscher as the overall admin- >--,-/ & -J-jg TO: oeoroe^x rossi
istrator and coordinator Ot tne mnths from the date of the first Weehawken, New Jersey
institution's activities at its four publication of this notice to appear yoi- ARE NOTIFIED that an actfcMl
_ m.^nn..i v.m in said Court and show cause. If any
campuses in Cincinnati, New
York, Los Angeles and Jerusa-
lem.
The new executive position
created during its centennial
year by the school*s Board of
Governors means that Rabbi
Herscher will serve as the
"Miinf liaUnn officer between the 1st day of August. 1975. has been filed aaginst you and you we time o, lne tirst publlcatloi
Chiet UaiSOn Ollicer Detweeil 8/1-8-15-22 are required to serve a copy of your of. or the same will be barred.
the president. Dr. Alfred Gott-
schalk. and the staff of the
College-Institute on all non-
academic matters."
He will be responsible for the
you can why the action of said Court lne property In Dade County. Florid
in admitting said will to probate The South \ of the SF. '. of the
should not stand unrevoked.
JOHN R. BLANTON
Circuit Court Judge
RICHARD P BRINKER, Clerk
Bv CORNELL ROBINSON
Deputy Clerk
Attorney Leo Plotkin
tif70 s W 4th St Miami. Fla.
First publication of this notice on
to foreclose a mortgage on the follow- Snid Estate:
Toil are herehv notified and reauir-
ed to present anv claims and demands
SW i, of Section 16, Township 56
South. Range 40 East, Dade Coun-
whlch you mav have against the es-
tate of CEt.IA FRIEDMAN de-
ty. Florida ceaaed late of Dade County, Florida,
and on the following property in Dade to the County Jttdgei of Dade County,
Countv Florida: and file the same in duplicate and as
The'South \ of the SW H of the provided in Section 783 16 Florida
SW ', nf Section !. Township 56 Statutes, in their offi.es In the County
South. Range 40 East. Dade Coun- Courthouse In Dade County. Florida,
ty, Florida within four calendar months from
has been filed aaginst you and you the time of the first publication here-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3401
coordination of the admimstra- m RE. Estate of
written defenses, if any, to It on
WILLIAM K. CHESTER. Plaintiffs
attorney whose address is i>r>." N E.
SOtli Street, Miami. Florida 00 or be-
fore Sent S, 1976 and to file the orig-
inal with the Cl.rk of this Court ei-
ther before service on Plaintiff's at-
torney or immediately thereafter:
otherwise
Filed it Miami. Florida, this 24th
day of Julv A D 1976
GEOROE FRIEDMAN
As Executor
First publication ,,f this notice oa
the 1st day of August, 1975
KWITNEY. Kltoop &
SCHEINBERQ PA.
i default Will be entered \-" Lincoln Road. Miami Beach, Fla.
against you for the relief demanded Att..-nrys for Executor
in the complaint or petition, Suite 511
hours of the fast of Tammuz, it
was considered to be equally all
right to hold a class during the
' concluding hours of Tisha B'Av.
I believe the scheduling of a
class on a night when observant
Jews can not attend is an un-
forgivable act on the part of
the Central Agency.
I WAS told my son could at-
tend another class on Monday
or Wednesday nights to make up
the one he missed on Tisha
B'Av. This substitution remind-
ed me of my school years.
We protested having to say
or listen to prayers in the
school and were told we could
wait out in the hall.
If a Jewish Agency is not
Sephardic Jewish Center
To Open Hebrew School
The Sephardic Jewish Cen-
ter, 571 NE 171st St., has an-
nounced plans to open its firs*
Hebrew school this fall.
The congregation was form-
ed four years ago and has been
meeting in its own facilities for
the past year under the leader-
ship of Rabbi Nesim Gambach
and Cantor Joseph Nahoum. It
has an active Sisterhood, Men's
Club and youth group.
the implementation ot polk
established by the Board
Governors, its committees
president.
of
or
DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that we
This notice shall he published once
week for four consei utive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
8/1-8
have filed our Final' Report and Pe- said Court at Miami. Florida on this
tltlon for Distribution and Final DIs- 28th day of July. 197.".
charge as Co-E*ecutors of the .state
of SIEGFRIED SCHOENTHAL, de-
ceaaed, and that on the 2nd day of
September, 1975. will apply to the
Honorable Circuit Judges of Dade
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florl I I
By C P COPELAND
Deputy cierk
WILLIAM K CHESTER
Attorney for Plaintiff
reel
8'l-S-15-22
Gun law Needed
WASHINGTON The County Florida, for approval of .said
- \. -. Uno Final Report and for distribution and Attorney for Pin
American Jewish Congress has gJJJJ' ,nsr,1:,ri?P as co-Bxecutora of N.B JottiiSt
railed for a Federal gun con- the estate of the above-named deca- Miami. Florida 3S13S
; i^,a "thP mantl- dent. This 2Bttl day of July, 1975.
trol law banning tne manu- henry Norton ______________
facture importation, sale and haroot wkiler
ownership of all types of hand- H^T NORTON Attorney
guns and handgun ammunition 110] Biscayne Building;
except for law enforcement of- urwgtng^mm
ficerS. Phone: 374-3116
In a statement submitted to ______________
the Subcommittee on Crime of notice under
the House Judiciary Committee, mygjg%! the Jewish organization support- the undersigned, desiring to engage
oA tho virtually COmrjlete ban in business under the fictitious name
ed tne wriuauy complete rh f KOKKST estates homes at
on handguns contained in com- .:-m \ e 109th St., Miami 33180 in-
Danion bills introduced by Sen. tends to register said name with the
,.,,. ... c *v: j Clerk ol the Circuit Court of Dade
Phillip A. Hart of Michigan and ( ,,u,v Florida.
Rep. Jonathan Bingham of New bee Construction corporation
York.
It rejected as "too limited" a
measure requiring handgun reg-
R't-8-15-22
8/l-8-l.'i-22
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that
istratinn and lirensins intro- ''"' undersigned desiring to em
istration ana iicenbimj uuro [n bu u. ,h_ f!ctltloa, ,,.,
duced bv Sens. Edward M. .,? allied cleaning service ai
Kennedy'of Massachusetts and y-u., Apartment 101,
.j! r- o. _r rn:n:o Hlali [ ~i intends to res.
Adlai E. Stevenson ol Illinois, ,a|1, ,.k f the cir-
as well as a proposal bv At- Dade County, Florida.
us "ci a ?..-.. RICHARD TRINCHET (100%)
torney General Edward H. Leyi HAHVKV D rooers
that would restrict the prohibi- Attomej for Apglieaat
tion of handguns and ammuni- Jja^^gg fiSJ*
tion to high crime areas.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-855
In RE: Estate of
OEORCE CI2tU
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and AH Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Tou are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of GEORGE CIZTKE de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade county.
and file the same In duplicate and
as provided in Section 781.16, Florida
Btatutl -. in their offices in the Coun-
tv Courthouse In Dade County. Flor-
ida, within four calendar months from
the time of the tlrsl publication here-
of, or the same Will be barred
Plied al Miami, Florida, 'his 29th
day of July \ D ""'
.'i iHN i- iSTNER
As Administrator
First publd i thla notice on
the Is) day of August, 187f
GBR MM ML VERM \H D8Q.
Attorney for Administrator
300 Roberts Building
Miami, Florida 33130
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-4503
In RE: Estate of
HARRY EMWARDS ^
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ah Creditors and All Persona
Having claim.- or Demand! Against
Saul Estate:
Vou are herehv notified and reuuir-
ed to present anv claims and demand!
winch you mav have against the es-
tate of HARRY EDWARDS de-
ceased late of Made County. Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Made County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.lfi, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
within four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of. or the same will he barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 24th.
da* of July. A M 1978
RONAI.M SHAVNE
As Executor
First nubllcatlon of this notice on
the 1st day of August. 1076.
EUGENE I.EMI.ICH, ESQ.
Attorney for Executor
272". W. Flakier St Miami Fl. 33I3S
S 1-8
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fli th
of "LATIN AMERICAN SOCIAL
CLl'B INC SOCIEDAD I.ATIVO
AMERICAN Cl L'B INC al Til B
com Blvd Apl 12, M rld
te regieti I 'me
the Clerk of the 'ie,u:t Court of
Dade County, i
ADELFA ALVAREZ
7ii Beacom Blvd.. Apt. 12.
Miami Fla. 33135
1 I o ..


Page 10-B
* Jen 1st nnrknnr
Friday, August 1, 1975
Obituaries
UCAl NOTKI
uuirnna
ItCAl NOTKf
Judge N. Lyons
Dead At Age 62
Judge Norman R. Lyons, 62,
former city attorney of North
Miami Beach and former mu-
nicipal judge, died Monday at
his home.
A graduate of the University
of Florida Law School, Judge
Lyons was a Miami resident for
45 years after coming from
Brooklyn, N.Y.
He was a 32nd Degree Mason,
member of the Mahi Temple.
the Southwest Democratic
League of Dade County, the
Miami Elks and the Miami
Chamber of Commerce.
Two brothers, Dr. Albert I.
Lyons and Clarence Lyons, sur-
vive. Services were held Wed-
nesday at Gordon Funeral
Home, followed by interment in
Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
LEVIN
MRS EUDYCE. 54. Of Surfside.
passed away Saturday. July 26.
Came here 20 years ago from Chi-
cago. Member of Reach To Recovery
Miami. City of Hope and Mt. Si-
nai Hospital. Survived by husband
Wallace, son*. Mark and Paul,
daughter. Nancy Benisty, brother
Harmon Handler ami mother. Ann.
Services were held Monday. July 28.
Ht Riverside Chapels with interment
in Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
ELBAUM. Stanlev Robert. 4J. of
Miami Beach. Hlasberg.
ERNST. Milton, of North Miami
Beach. Riverside.
HOFFMAN. Helen. 75. of North Mi-
ami Reach. Blasberg.
JACOBS. Beniamin F.. 78. of North
Miami Roach Rlv. rsldo
SOUSSI. Florence, S2. of North Miami
Beach. Levitt.
SULK EN. Max. of Miami Beach.
Newman.
ALBERT, Irving. 7H. of Miami.
Riverside.
FRANKEI, Bather, 77. of Miami
Roach. Riverside.
0RO8SBBRG. Ren. ..... of North
Miami. Levitt.
Kill MWIKDE. Kevin L. of North
Miami Beach. RIvereMe,
LEBOW. Arthur W'.. 7". of North
Miami Reach. Ix-vltt.
MARGULTES, Max, <4. Of North
Miami Reach. Riverside,
KG8EX, Albert, T, of Miami.
Riverside
SCHINDEL Irene H of Miami
Beach. Blasberi
SILVERMAN, Jacob, BO, of Miami
I leach Rivi rsl i>
ABRAMOW1TZ, Samuel, 7::. ol Miami
Gordon. Interment Moul Xebo Cetne-
lei >
BREWER, Margaret, M, of Miami
\ a man.
DEITCH, Tlllle, 80, ol Miami Beach.
Hlasberg. a
FRANKbl Harry. 71. of Miami
Beach Newman
FRANKE1 Julius .1 M, or North
Miami Blasberg.
Col DEN, Louts, SO, of Miami Reach.
Newman. '.
HYMAN, Samuel. 7:>. ol Miami Beach.
Levitt
IZENSTATT. Jacob. SI of Miamt
Beach. Newman.
MARKS. Samuel R.. M. of North
Miami Reach. Blasherg.
ROTH. Jacob. *;. of MIAMI Beach.
Newman, "

friendship...
means someone cares
CORDON FUNERAL HOME
Smnf me Jcaith Community ince till
0KTHOOOX
COMUIWATIVC
__________ncrowM sexnect
CMmiCwtn(IM) ittCorMn
Mlr^CtntsnlUM) limtll CV|w
. Telophene S5B-S5M_____
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Optn tvtrf Day Closed Sobbrrlt
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
PALMER'S
)tlAMI MONUMENT COMPANY A k
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-4450
In RE: Estate of
l.ll.I.IAN ARONSOHN
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Raid Estate:
You are hereby notified and reaulr-
ed lo present anv claims and de-
mands which you mav have against
the estate of l.ll.I.IAN ARONSOHN
deceased late of Dade Countv. Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade Countv.
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided 111 Section 73:t.!6. Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
tv Courthouse In Dade Count*, rlor-
ida. within four calendar months
from the time of the first publication
hereof, or the same will he barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this IStll
das ol Jul\. A 1' I97S.
1 II 1 IAN
EDITH SROSS
( HARLOTTE SCOTTI
As Executrici
First publication of this notice on
the tSth ilav of Julv. IMS
K< ramel. Rogers, Lorber Rhenktnau
Attorneys for Bxecutrlcaa
4l'h Lincoln Road
Miami Ib-ach. Fla
7 IS 81
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-4577
FRANK B. DOWLINC
In RE: Estate of
CEIL HAPCH1CK. also known as
CEIL HOPCHICK.
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Bald Estate:
You are herebv notified and reaulr-
ed to present anv claims and de-
mands which vou mav have against
the estate of PET' HAPCHICK. also
known as CEIL HOPCHICK. deceas-
ed late of Uue. n.- Countv. New York
to the Circuit Judges of Dade Countv
and file the same in duplicate and n
provided in Section 73.".. 16. Florida
Statutes, in their oftices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade Countv. Flor-
ida, within six calendar months
from the time of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this ISth
dav of Julv. A.D. 1975.
FREDERICK 7.E1CER. ESQ..
Attorney for Ancillary Proceedings
First publication of this notice on
-e ?r.th dav of Julv. I STB
ZEIOER & ZEICER. ESOS
Attorney for Ancillary Proceedings
420 Lincoln Road. Suite VIS.
Miami Beach, Florida 331SS .BJl-7r7l
7 25 8 1-8-16
KMONALIZED MEMORIAL*
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OUR WORKJJHOr
4444921 4444922
327* SW.Srti ST MIAMI
LEVITT
Memorial Chapel
"JEWISH fUHUAL D/MCTOM"
*
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATS
ARRANGEMENT*
949-6315
1S3SS W. DIXIE MWY.. N.M.
Wluicral'gtijpel
tmVII10 ALL M STATfJ
AMfU PAJLUNt W TM4 UA|
865-2353
720 Smnnly Knf Str-I
IMi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-477
in RE: Estate of
JAMES Bl'RDEN,
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To \:i Creditors and All Persons
Having Claim.- or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are herebv notified .n,i requir-
ed to present anv claims and de-
mands whi, li you ma- have against
the --..:. JAMES Bl'RDEN
i,-. east d late of p untt Fli irlda
to the Circuit Judges ol Dad< County,
i",i file ili" same In dunllcate and as
tied In Section 7"3.16. Fi,- la
n theii nTlces In the Conn-
i Court I iusi In Dad untr. Flor-
ida, within four calendar months
from the t...... I the first publication
f. or the same Will be barrel
Piled at Miami. Florida, tins :it
lay of Jui'.. a i> "'?'
BRUCE Bl'RDEN
\i Executor
First publication of this notice on
th. 25th dav of July. IKS.
M JAY BENNETT
Attorney for Kxecutor
1100 Kane Concourse. Suite EOT.
Bai Hai lot- I.- lands. Fla
7 K S'l
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
K*pte>ntd by S. leviB. F.O.
In New York:
.2: > 263-7600
Queens Blvd. & 76th Road
Forest Hills, N.Y.

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business und.r the fi< llttOUS name of
CITY RANK BUILDING at number
r_'".".ii Hlsoavne Roulevard. in the City
of Miami. Florida, intends t.. register
the naid name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dado Countv. Florida
STUART Z PF.RI MAN. Trustee
SMITH. MANP1.ER. SMITH.
PARKKR & WERNER
Attorney for Annlicant
<0" Lincoln Road. Suite 7-B
Miami Beach. Florida 3SIM
(Tel: ."34-8271
7 H 8 1-8-15
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-257
In RE: Estate of
JAMES ALEXANDER PLATER
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are herebv notified and reoulr-
ed to uresent anv claims and demands
which vou mav have against the es-
tate of JAMES ALEXANDER
PIATER deceased late of Dade
County. Florida, to the Circuit Judges
of Dade Countv. and file the same In
duidit.it*- and as orovided In Section
TZI.lt. Florida Statutes. In their of-
fices in the Countv Courthouse In
Dade County, Florida within four
calendar months from the time of the
fir.-t Publication hereof, or the sarna
will be barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this list
dav of Julv. AH
INDIA W YCHE
Administratrix
First publlcatl......f rt ties on
the f Julv. |
I I" l s OLAZER
Alton: I limit Ol J:i I
All tat d< r Plater.
1171! Biscayne Roulevard
I North Miami. Florida a
1 8 1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCL'IT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Case No. 75-2U83
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
The Marriage of
.11 I.IK GERALD, \\ Ife and
ARTHt'R l: GERALD. Ilu>!.. I
To: AKTHrit H GERALD
1 lerald
Route 2, Bos 81 B
Ravniond. Mississippi :'.V"i
Vnl ARE HEREBY notilied that a
Petition for Dissolution ol Marriage
has been filed against \.,u gpd -. u
are herebj reaulred to serve a cony
of your answer or other pleading to
the Petition on the Wife's Attorney,
LESTER ROGERS, whose address i-
I4.-.4 N \V 17th Avenue. Miami. Florida
331 jr.. and file the original with the
Clerk ol tlu- above styled Court on or
before this 15th dav of August. IM6
or a Default will be entered against
vou.
DATED this 3rd dav of Julv 1 :
RICHARD iv BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Bv L BARNARD
7 11-18-25 SI
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
(No Property)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO: 75-22390
IN RE:
THE MARRIAGE OF
HELEN NAPOI.ITANO.
Petitioner/Wife
and
FRANK XAPOIJTANO.
Resnoiident 'Husband
TO: FRANK NAPOLITANO
856 Willoughbv Avenue
Brooklyn. New York
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of
Marriare has been filed against vou
and vou are required to serve a conv
of vnur written defenses. If nnv to
the Petition on the Petitioner "Wife's
attorneys, Male And nionm. whose
address is UmI Ilrick.ll Avenue Sul'e
lift Miami. Florida 33131. on or be-
fore August 22. |f.75. and file the
original with the Clerk ol -he -,,Urt
either before service on Petitioner'
Wife's atl n Male And Bloom
or Immediate!) thereafter: otherwise
default will he held against
for the relief demanded in th.. Peti-
tion.
DATED at Miami. Dade C
Ihia 11th dav ,,f Julv
RICHARD P BRINK!
Clerk. Circuit I 'ouj |
By: 1. BARNARD
I'.uutv (lerk
(Court -Seal)
;. it-H 8 i-s
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO P*OP*P.TV)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 752215*
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
ARNTI.FO TOMAS LAJES
AHKI.INA I-AZO liAJES
TO: ABELINA LAZO L-AJES
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and com-
menced in this court and vou arc
reoulred to serve a copy of vour writ-
ten defenses. If anv. to it on AL-
BERT L CARRICARTE. PA. attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose address is
24^1 N.W. 7th Street. Miami. Florida,
and file the original with the Clerk
of the above styled court on or be-
fore August 22. 1MB! otherwise a
default "ill be entered against VOU
for the relief prayed for in the Com-
plaint or petition.
Thi- notice shall be published 0
each week for four consecutive weeks
iii THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my band and the seal !
said court at Miami. Florida on this
Huh dav of Julv 1H7.V
Kit mai.i i P BRINKER.
As i'lerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bi P. COPELANTJ
A- DePUtV < Merit
(Circuit Court SeaD
ALBERT 1. CARRICARTE. P A.
Attorney for the husband
24K! N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Allornev for Petitioner
7 IS-S6 8-1-8
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-22851
NOTICE OF ACTION
ARTHCK LEE MANTEL and
STELLA MAE MANUEL, his wife.
Plaintiffs.
HARRY T. CARVER, and
JANETTE M CARVER, his wife.
Defendants.
TO: Harm- T. Carver and
Janette M. Carver, his wife.
et al.
Residence Unknown
TOO ARE HERERY NOTIFIED
that an action to remove a cloud on
title to the following described prop-
erty in Dade Countv. Florida:
I.ot 1". Block 6 of CRE8TWOOD.
according to the nlat thereof re-
corded in Plat Rook S. Page 7 Of
the Public Records of Dade Coun-
tv. Florida,
has beet, filed against vou and vou
are required to serve a cony ol your
written defenses if anv to It on
Samuel B Peariman. plaintiffs at-
torney, whose address is 4"" Uncoip
Road. Sultl 7 K. Miami Reach. Flor-
id., 1813ft, on or before the 22nd dav
ol August. 1MB. and file the original
with the Clerk ol this Court either
before service on plaintiffs' attorney
or Immediately thereafter: otherwise
a default will be entered against vou
for the relief demanded In the Com-
plain!
W1TNE88 my hand and the -.
this Court on the lt'.th dav of Julv.
1 -7-
RICHARD P BRINKER
As lerk of the Curt
D> M Ki IMINSK1
As Deputv Oi rk
v 18-25 S 1--4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai,
the undersigned, dv-siring to enga< in business under the fictltiou imm*
of NOTARY BOND UNDERWRIT-
ERS at number 9M S.W. 1st Street
in the City of Miami. Florida, in-
tends to Register the said mine- with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade Countv. Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 11th
dav of JCLY. 197.'..
BONDING CORPORATION
OF AMERICA
a Florida corporation
By: SAM SE1TI.IN. President
MARVIN H. IIH.I.MAN
At torus v for Applicant
MSI Blscavne Itoalevard
JJiimi. Florida 33137
^____________7'11-18-25 S 1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
NO. 75-17979
General Jurisdiction Division
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
Bl'FFALO SAVINGS HANK.
h S'. 'a York banking corporal
Plaintiff.
THOMAS A CASH and ANNIE M
CASH his M Ife el al.
residence unknown if living: un-
known spouses, if remarried, and if
d.ad. then unknown BOOUMS, if re-
married, all unknown heirs, devifu
grantees, assUnteea, Honors, eredltora.
trustees, or otherwise claiming by.
through, under or again. t the said
Thomas A Cash, and Annie M.
Cash, his wile and airamst all other
persona hsvlna or claiming to hav-
anv r'ght. title or Interest in or
10 the property herein described,
i lefendants
To: THOMAS A. CASH and ANNIE
M. CASH, his wif-.
residence unknown, if living; un-
known snouses. if remarried, nnd
if dend. then unknown *t>u-. I
if remarried: all unknown heirs,
devisees, irrantecs-. assignees,
lieii.trs. creditors, trustee?., or
otherwise claiming bv. through.
under or against the said
Thomas A. Cash and Annie
M. Cash, his wlf-. and against
all other persons having or
claiming to have anv right,
title- or Interest, in or to the
properly herein described.
YOC ARE HERERY NOTIFIED th*
a suit to foreclose mortgage amlnsl
real and personal property has been
filed against vou in the above Court
bv ihe Plaintiff. Buffalo Saving.- Bank.
The property- sough' to be fore-
closed is as follows:
l.ol 12. Rlock 9. UKE LUCERNE
SECTION TWO. according to th-
Plat thereof, recorded In Plat
Book 72. nage 31. of the Publi
Records of Dud.- County. Florida
You ARK REUUIHED to serve i
CODt of vour answer or other pli
ing on Plaintiff's Attorney. MALCOLM
I! FRIEDMAN. Son Douglas R t
Coral Gables Florida BSIS4. and fi'
the original In the office of the I
of th.- above Court, on or before tl -
l.'.ih dav of Auguat. IKS. in del
of which the coninl.iinl will be taken
.is e, t,..,,i against v-uu for the
lief reouested in Plaintiff's couid
ai i nleadlugs
DATED this 7 h dav of July.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk ol the Circuit Court of
11 ide 'ountv. Florida
l'.v : N A HEWETT
Denutv Clerk
H I 'CUT SEAL1
7/11-I8-M S '.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUiT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-15312
RE-NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE I'F
THERESA YVl I'll l'l.VNN.
Petitioner.
Vs
RICH WU> RDM ai:i> KI-YNN.
Respondent
H" RICHARD EDWARD FLY
len< Unknou n v %
HEREBY NOTIFIED To FILE
written resoonsi to this actlo I r
lUtll I I mar i .,_.- w nh th. I
ol the abov.- Court and u r\. .i
Petitioner Attornes s. \
ZAMFT ,\ smith. Bults 850, I
South Dixie Highway, I oral Q
Florida IS14B oi before the
ds nl August. 1975. else the r. I
for Dissolution of Marriage w '
i- confessed
DATED: Julv J. 1975
RICHARD P BRINKER
Bl NED ROSENBERO
Denutv Clerk
I Circuit C.mrt SeaD
____ 7 11-18-56 91
NOTJCE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN TrIE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
Civil Action No. -5-21332
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
JOSEPH PUGLIO. Petitioner
KoseYm c.I.to. Respondent
TO: ROSE PUfilJO
110 Rose Ijtne Ant
Home New York. 1"4 40
VOU ARE HERERY NOTIFIED th
an action for r>.-solution of itarruuTt
has been filed ,-unin.t vou and v>u
are required to serve a i-opv of roUf
written defenses, if anv. to It on
HYMAN P. (1ALRUT. Esauire C,
GALBUT C.AI.HUT attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 7tl W
inglon Ave Miami. Reach. Fla and
file the original with Ihe clerk of th"
above styled court on or before Aua
USl II. |BtS; otherwise a default v-ilj
he entered against vou for the
d.-maiideil In the complaint or pel
This noti,-.. shall be published
sack week for four coosecutlv* Wl
In THE JEWISH FLORIXHAN ,
WITNESS mv hand and the seal "t
said ourt at Miami. Florida. ,
1 iv of .luv
RICHARD BRINKER
' 'lerk. Circuit '' uri
I >ade Countv, Fiori I.
Bv L SNEEDEN
Denuti i
III Curt .-
Q VIltl'T A CAI.Itl'T.
Atlornev al i
721 Washington Avenue
Miami Bes h, Flot I I
i,mi
:.ev for Petitioner ,
t-8


Kday. August 1, 1975
+Jewlst) Fkridtian
Page 11-B
1EGAL NOTICI
LEGAL NOTKT
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKE
NOTICE UNDEP
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
[EvENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-6169
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
I The Marriage of
) w miii':i.!..
.1 Husband.
[ i :kt it waddell;
indent Wife ''.- ...
IOARET .: WADDELL
|p;: ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
in action for DlMOlutlon of Mm-
:i- been (lied against vou and
reQUlred to serve a conv of
defenses. If an v. to it on
r uAiuiKii. Petitioner.
>98 is RJSO N.W 7th
''ami. Florida, and file the
'Ii the clerk of the above
u" on or before August 22.
herwiae a default will be en-
i vou for the relief dc-
i ii the comnlaint or petition
shall he published once
.. for four consecutive weeks
JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
'NESS mv hand and the seal of
,t Miami. Florida on this
,i.i v )f Julv. 1975,
HI 'HARD P BRINKER.
V- ("lerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Itv N. HOLLY
As Deoutv Clerk
I i-irt Seal)
Bfl L WADDELL
' W 7h Avenue
hi. Florida 33168
oier
7/SS 8/1-8-15
NOTICE OF ACTION
INSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
|-HE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH(
'ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
-LORIDA. IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
IVIL ACTION NO. 75-23109
:tion FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
THE MART'AGE OF
EMILIA fOBOS.
, l
|NZO i""" >n< IS.
iRENZO conns
airfence !'ni,'nfwni
IRE HEREBY NOT'FIED
ion for Dlseolu'lon of Mar-
ia been (lied against vou and
- oulred to serve a cooe of
defyneaa. if anv. to it on
i'.Mii SOSTCHIN. attornev
r. whose address Ii 101
12th Avenue. Miami. !".....da
irlolnal with the clerk of
court on or before
' '.' otherwise a default
tered against vou for the
ded In the complain' or
1 all DUbllehed
I ur conoe 'Utlve weeka
B :a (SH FLORJDIAN
.'ESS mv hand mid th.- seal .f
at Miam Florida on this
if Julv. 'S7'
1RD P RR'NKER.
A Clerk, Clrcu't Court
Countv. Florida
Hv \ I) WADE
An Deoutv Clerk
' c.,u-r S(.aii
BRMO SOSTORTN. ESQUIRE
12th Avenue
FI. 33128 (SW-48115)
|tomey for Petitioner
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DA0E COUNTY
C'VIL ACTION NO. 75-23406
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
r. i:'-- THE M MtRIAGE OF
QENES0 : vck-a iN.
Wife. Petitioner*
ind
JOSEPH WILUXMUuttBMaKni.......
Husband. Respondent.
TO: JOSEPH Wll IAM JACKSON
YOr ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
tl'.c i fi r Dissolution of Mar-
riage lias lie,'ii filed against vou and
viiu ire reOUired to serve a conv of
vour written defenses. If anv. to It on
DANIEL RETTER. attornev for Pe-
Utloner, whose address is 501 Dade
Federal Building. Ml East Flakier
Street Miami Florida 33131. and file
the original with the clerk of the
above atyled court on or before Aug.
29. 1975: otherwise a default will he
entered against vou for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or netition.
This notice shall lie published once
each week for four consecutive week*
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
21st dav of Julv. 1975.
RICHARD P BR1NKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv B. J. POT
As Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL RETTEH. ESOl'TPE
lfll East Flakier Street No. 801
Miami. Florida 33131
Phone: 358-6090
Attornev for Petitioner
7/25 8 1-8-15
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTU E REBi GIVEN that
i: en d iealrin* I
business under the fictitious name of
CONCEP- SPORTASLBS) at
1125 N'K I25th St. North Miami.
Fla Intends I i a me
with the Clerk if the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida
, -, iVi Kl'T Jiioi) N V
Ri iBERT UENIN, Pr< sldent
RICHARD KROop
Kwitn.v: Kroop S Scheinberg
Shite :*. (CO Lincoln Road
.Miami Be ...
7 J5" s 1-8-15
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT ft? THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 75-22M7
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE The Marriage of
GF.KAI D T OTMAN..
Pe'itioner.
and
GAYLE J 1TMAN.
Respondent.
TO: OAYI E J. ITTMAN
:08 MIIfor.1 Street
Medwav, Massachusetts
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
tha' an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage is heeti filed against vou and
vou are reoulreid to serve a conv of
your wrrltl I l< fei have, on V ROBERT CAR' ISLE. A -
tornev for 'he Pel I oner, at his
add re 199 Alhambra circle. Coral
i, Florida '"134. on or before
the 2:th dav of Auc 1976. and file
original with the C erk of this
Court, either before service on I
- s attorn iv. or Immediately
thereafter: otherwise. default will
be : ered igalnst vou for the relief
demanded in the Petition.
'.'. IT NESS m; hand and seal o( this
Court in Julv :?. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRISKER.
as Clerk of th-- Circuit Court
By: I- 9 d.-imetro
Deoutv Clerk
7 U 8 1-8-15
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 75-11669
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
ROTHMAN HOMES. INC.
a Florida corporation
Plaintiff.
vs.
REG IN A POOL homes INC.. a
Florida corporation, morris
LEONARD HERMAN, individually
et al..
Defend -
TO: MEI.VIN O DODSON. M D.
Iii00 Coral Reef Drive
Miami. Florida
THOMAS I.EROI'X
17430 S. Dixie Hwv.
Miami. Florida
MARILYN I-EROT'X
17430 S Dixie Hwv.
Miami. Florida
YOI'. AND EACH OF YOTT. ARE
NOTIFIED that an action to fore-
close a mortgage on the following
pronerty in Dade Countv. Florida:
lt !. Block 3. and Ix>ts 1. 7.
8. 9 and 10. Hlock fi S1.ACHTER
SUBDIVISION aa recorded in Plat
Rook Sfl. Page 92 of the Public
Records of Dade Countv. Florida.
has been filed against vou and you
are reouired to serve a copy of vour
written defenses, if anv. to It on
Mvers. Kaplan, Levtnaon & Kenin.
attention: Edwin 51. Giusburg. Eso .
Plaintiffs attorneys whose address
is Suite 700. 1428 Bricked Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33131. phone number
(305) 371-9041. on or before August
22. 1973. and file the original with
the clerk of this court either before
service on Plaintiffs attornev or im-
mediately thereafter: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against vou for
the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition
WITNESS mv hand ai- I seal of this
Court on Julv 17th. 197".
RICHARD P, HKiNKKR.
as i ; ,f the ourt
Bv: X V HEWETT
Denutv Clerk
7 .-. 8 1-8-1S
IN TH CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD.CIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 75-21897
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
I.CZ Al \:.\ LEON.
Plaintiff.
LUIS E. LEON, WAL1 I I LEON
: 0ONZAU0 LEON.
Defendant*.
Y< lU, I CIS B LEON AND TON-
iKAI'i LEON residence unk-
are hereby notified thai .i complaint
to cam.'! deed ha* been filed against
the following described property, to-
wit:
I ol 19 Block SO "f NuRW'ioD
SRD ADDITION SECTION 1.
according to the Plat thereof,
recorded in Plat Book .'.7. Page
26, of the Public R......ids of Dade
Countv. Florida,
and vou are r.uutred to file vour an-
swer to the i'omnlaint to cancel deed
with the Clerk of the above Court
and serve a oov thereof unon plain-
tiff's attorney. Herman Cohen. Es-
nulre. :'L' S W. 1st Street. Miami.
Florida 33130. on or before August
1J. 1975. or else complaint will be
confessed
Dated: Julv 18. 1975.
RICHARD P. IIRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
Bv: B LIPPS
Deoutv Clerk
7'11-18-25 8/1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engaate
in business under the fictitious name
of ABLE RESUME SERVICES at
633 N.E. lK7th Street. Suite 3^5. North
Miami Uvach. intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
H. E OOIMJ3EN
Owner
7/18-25 8/1-8
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the U"ders|gned. desiring to engage
in liu. .ne-.- under the fie-titioas name
of POTS N" KNOTS at 6171 8.W. 79th
Street. South Miami. Fla 88148 intend
to register said name with the Clerk
of the CircLlt Court of Dade County.
Florida
K. HEATHER MOI.ANS
REVA D HERMAN
ISI.ITSTEIN MOI.ANS
Attorneys for K Heather Molans
and Reva I' He-man
d/b/a Pots N Knots.
7 18-36 8/1-S
8-1-8-15
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. 75-23404
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IN UK- THE MARRIAGE OF
MARIE SA1NTBRCILE POINVTL
SIMON
Wife. Petitioner.
and
JEA* SIMON'.
Husband. R~non TO: JEAN SIMON
TOT' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dhwolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
vou are renulrd to serve a coov of
vour written defenses, if anv. to It o
DANIEL RETTER. attornev for Pe-
titioner, whose address la *oi Dade
Federal Bulling 101 East Flagler
if carriage with the Clerk of Street. Miami. Florida 33 31 and fib,
rt. and serve a conv on the the origlna with the clerk of the
above stvled court on or before Aug
29. 1975. otherwise a default will be
entered against vou for the relief de-
manded In the comnlaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLOR.IDIAN.
WITNESS mv hard and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
21st dav of .lu'v '"75
RICHARD P BRINKBR.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Ind C..tjntv. F'orida
Bv B J POT
Ae Denutv Clerk
fCltvuir Court Sea41
DANUSL HETTKR. ESOUIRE
801 Dade Federal Building
101 Hast Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33131
Attornev for Petitioner
7/25 8/1-8-tfi
IE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
UO'C'AL CIRCUIT IN AND
DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
AL 'URISOICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 79-??34
(OTICE BY PUBLICATION
rriage of
;io CTBEI A.
itioner Husband.
ii
OflNTANA Cl'BELA.
:-:-ond.nt Wife
foil .\ OIINTANA Cl'BELA
rraine '.OrtK
! i"'i uro De Cuba
ZOILA yl'INTANA CITBE7.A.
shy notified to file vour de-
DleadtiUM to this suit for dia-
Attornev. DAVID A
PI U of the law firm of Mn.-
kND RT'SSK' 1408 Alnslev
Miami. Florida 33132. on or
''- 20th dav of August. 1975.
-fault will be entered against
II'I.Y 81 IMS
' !HARD P RR'NKER.
"erk "f the Circuit Court
[Bv: NED ROSENBERG
Dentrtv Clerk
I" 'urt Seal>
7 *5 8/1-S-I5
IE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
INTH JUO'CIAL CIRCUIT. IN
O FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
NO. 75-23153
Q p
ITION FOR DISSOLUTION
] OF MARRIAGE
T'ie Marriage of
schi.IEGER. Petitioner
ir.d
L E SCHUIEGEK.
pondent
m ; F. Schlteaer
".ist Avenue
edere Ii: noi 1008
ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
'e'ltinn for Dissolution of
'"-acr has been filed aad
"i !n this court and vr>u are
to -.rve a conv of vour wrlf-
' anv. to it ,,n WII.-
HESTER, attorney for Pe-
wl'ose address is 955 N E
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAD* COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'SION
PROBATE NO. 74.4664
IN "K: ESTATE OF
MAX WEITZ.
r>r-~'
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLOR DA:
TO Ai PERSONS INTERESTED
'N mE ESTATE OF SAID
DRCTCDBNT
You are he-ebv notified that a writ-
'rumant numurt'ng to be the
last wi'l and fse'amen' if said deCe-
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. 75-23410
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IN RE: THE MARR1AOE OF
JOHN PAl'L aka ANTELOT
LAPLST7R.
Husband. Petitioner,
and
SARA Ai.CIME I AFI.EUR,
Wife. Resnondent.
TO: SARA ALCIME I-AFI.ECR
YOI' ARM HEREBY NOTIFIED
Lhat an action for Dlsxolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
vou are reouired to serve a conv of
vour written defenses, if anv. to It on
DANIEL RETTER. attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address Is 80' Dade
Federal Building. 1DI East Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida 33131. and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Aug
29. 1973: otherwise a default will be
entered against vou for the relief de-
manded in the comnlaint or netition
This notice shall be Published once
each week for four coneeen'lve weeka
in THE JEWISH FLORJDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
sai' court at Miami. Florida on thi
21st dav of Julv. I97B.
RICHARD P RR1NKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Cuntv. Florida
Bv B J. FOY
As Denutv CIBrk
(Circuit Court Seal>
DANIEL BETTER. ESO'MRE
801 Dade Federal Building
101 East Flaglr Street
Miami. Florida 33131
Phone: 358-6090
Attorney for Petitioner
__________7 -. S'l-8-15
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE Se"VlC
(NO PROPERTV)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT OP
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
C'VIL ACTION NO 7V*3ee
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IN SK THE MAHHIAOn: OF
DAVE v.TTit prozr.
Husband. Petitioner
VAPOARrr* TOSEFA NAVARRO
MORENO Rl'ozt.
W'f". u o.'H.-.f
TO: MAROAItrTA JOSEFA
NAVARRO MORENO Pt'OZI
Av Bolet. Ed Domlnodo-
S|i:'i."nr''l C-.eas Ve,..
VOrr ARE HBKBBY NTiTlFIED
that an action fo Di-ssi-'ii'-on of ^lar-
risce has been fled iga'n vou and
vou .are reou'red to seeve a- onee/ of
eoer witten defenses. If anv. "l II on
DANIEL RETTER. a'toroev for Pe-
titione'". .vho- adil-ess (s 801 Dde
Fedeeai B-md'p-. I1 '.- F*-ir'-
S're-t MhaRi. Florida 3313'. and file
f'e orlg!"i' wl'h the 'lerk
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADiE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-4827
In Re: Estate of
FLORENCE 3 ORBENBERQ
decea-'ed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ail Creditors and All Perapna Hav-
ing Claims or D.mands Against Said
You are hereby notified and reouir-
...1 to Dreaent inv claims and demands
which vou may have against the es-
tate of FLORENCE S. OREBNBBRO
deceased late of Cuvahomt Comity.
Ohio, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the sinie in dupli-
cate and as provided in Section .33. Hi.
Florida Statutes, in tlretr offices in
the Countv Courthouse in Dade Coun-
tv Florida. within foui calendar
months from the time of the DrM
publication hereof, or the same will
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 23rd
dav of July. A.D. '-97Y
DAVID B ORBENBERQ
As Ancillary Executor
First publication of this notiee> on
th- :5th dnv 'f Julv. 1975
SMITH. MANDLER- SMITH.
PARKER WERNER
Bv: SAMUEL S SMITH
Attornev for An 'illarv Executor
?07 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
7/. 8/1
NOTICE UNDEP
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY U \ EN that
the ii -'in
baCim as undef of
SWAN : 87th
.\. Miami Intel regla i I
name with thi Cii uit
i ''ii.-1 of Dadi untv. Florida.
:\'KN COH
7'18-2S I
IN THE. CIRCUIT COURT OF 1He I
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN ANP.FOR I.
DADE COUNTY;
GENERAL JURISDICTION
OIVIS'ON
NOTICE OF PUBL^CATON
BARTON SAVINGS AND
I p\\ ASSOCIATION.
Plaintiff.
\ -
MORTIMER II. WILLIAMS
and MYRTI E WILLIAMS, his
Wife, and FARMERS HANK UF THE
STATE OF DELAWARE.
Defendants.
To: Farmers Bank of the
state, of Delaware
inth and Market streets.
Wilmington. Delaware
VOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
i suit to foreclose mortgage against
real and personal property has been
filed against vou in the above Court
bv the Plaintiff.
The DrOPert) sought to be foreclos-
ed is as follows:
Beginning at a point lti6 Z\ feet
Northwardly of and 162 feet West-
wards of the Southeast corner of
the NE4 of the SW'4 of the SWli
of the SE1* Section 34. Townstlio
SI South. Range 41 East: thence
Sou:hwardlv parallel to the West-
erly line of the SE'i of Section 34.
aforesaid a distance of I41.S0 feet:
thence Westwardlv along a line
parallel to and 25 feet measured
Northwardly at right angles from
the Southerly line of the NEW of
the SW", of the SWH of the SE'i
of Section 34. aforesaid a distance
of 75 feet: thence Northwardly
along a line parallel to the West-
erly line of the SE1. of Section
34. aforesaid a distance of 141 28
feet: thence Eastwardlv a distance
of 75 feet to the point of begin-
ning Th-' above described land be-
ing also known as Lot 16 of cer-
tain unrecorded nlat entitled GU-
DRIAN SI'BDlVlSiON
AND ALSO
The West 5:! feet of the East
12.0S feet of the South 11! SI feet
of the NVi of the SWH of the
SW. of th- sk1, 'ess the South
85 feet o( Section 34 Townahla 52
South. Range 11 K.ist. the aliove
described land also being known
ai the vVeat 53 (e. t '. Lol 1 of a
cert mi unrecorded nlat entitled
GUDRIAN SUBDIVISION
VOU ARE REQCIRED to aerve a
en'iv .>f \ <>ur answer or Other olead-
Plaintlffa attornev Malcolm
II Friedman, MM Dmatas Road.
i i; ibles Flor da 33134, and file
the orlatnal in tiie offl >e of th- ci.-rk
of the above '"ourt. on or before the
15th d.v ,,f August '07' defaalt of
winch 'he comnlaint will he taken aa
confeaaed aa*a nst -. u for the relief
reouested in Plalntlfl"s Complaint and
Dleadlnga.
Dated 'his 7'h dav of Julv. 1975
RICHARD P. BRINKER
CLERK OF THE CIRCC'T COURT'
OF DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Bv I. BARNARD
Denutv Clerk
7'lS-25 S/l-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of Scope induetri.es at 8f>33 N.W. 36th
Street. Maml. Florida SS1M intenda
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv.
Florida
SCOPE CONSTRUCTION. INC.
Harvev D. Rogers
14K4 N.W, 17th Avenue
Miami. Florida
Attorney for Applicant
; ll-U-M 8/1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY C.IVEN that
----------------'--------- ._____."- the undersigned, desiring to engage
NOTICB UNDER | business under the fictitious name
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW of CORRE CLEANERS AND LAUN-
NOT1CE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai DKY at S810 N K 2nd Ave Miami.
the undersigned, desiring to engage p;nri,ia it^nds to regster said name
in business under the fictitious .,[h ,.,. c\vrk of the Circuit Court
name of Continental Doors at lost ( uaj Countv. Florida
S.W. Hth St.. Miami. Florida 33135 K A PILOTO. INC.
intend to register said name with the EUgene I.em ich
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Altoriiev for R. A. Piloto. Inc.
Countv. Florida.
ISAAC' SCHIGIEI
V11-1X-J5
R'l
2729 W. Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33135
7 1!-18-25 81
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
J. GWYNN PARKER
PROBATE NO. 75-4708
In RE: Estate of
MORRIS HIR8CH
deceae>1 _
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Clams or Demands Against
Ratd EstaN-:
You are hereby notified and reouir-
ed to present anv claims and demands
which v-.u may have against the es-
tate of M'i""'s H1RSCH de-
ceased late of Sade County. Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County.
and file the same In duplicate and ae
provided m Section 733.16, F'orid*
Statutes, in their offices in the County
Cnurfhouee >n Dad- County, Florida,
within four calendar mor'ris from
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBi GHVTW rhnt
the underslgner. desiring to ongasn
in bu-sjness under the fictitious name of
ROBERT E HIRSCHFIEID. D.D.8.
at 8250 Bird Road. Miami. Florida In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida.
ROBERT E. HIRSCHFIEUV
D.D.S.. PA
Bv: ROBERT E HIRSCHFIEID.
D I'S PRESIDENT
Melvin E. Welnatein. Eso
Fn.mherg. Frombetg & Roth. P A.
l\) W Flagler St Miami. Florida
Attorneys far
Robert E Hlrschfieid. D.DS.. P.A.
7 11-18-85 8/1
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HErtElii GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
the time of the first oublioatlon here- CANTON and CANTON OF WEST-
._ Miami. Florida S3IM and dent has been adm'tted to nrobate *n
said Courl Vou are he'ehv command-
ed icithln six calendar months trov>
t- date of the first nubl'cntlon of
this n >U e to -re-ear In said Court
hoa ins*, if anv vou can. whv
l a ,. if in adm'rtln
and
unrev, '
_, ,us- P Ml 4--elM
u'' Court Judge
Ri.-MAUD P. BRINKER. Clerk
V.\ "RNB1 L i'1 iRINSON
'lerk
LOUIS H B I'Al.LMAN
v i-
4'7 '
I I
.13-
'Is notice on
the 36th dav ..f Julv I
7 M 8/1-8-15
8/1-8-15 (Circuit Court -
al with the cle-k of the
IV ed ourt on or before Aug-
n.'>: oth-u-ie a default -"l
d against VOU for the relief
i Um eoimiiaint or i.eii-
ahaJI be ouolMled once
II cons..,-utive weeks
DRIDTAN
and the seal of
ntn< Florida on this
ID I- BR'NKER.
O ttrt
">e C untv. FI ida
" R .1 ROT
, >,),
'HESTER
::;i38
7 !S
above tvled court on or before A"C
2f) I97H ntherwl e a de'ini' >:" i.e
jnte-ed ira'i-t vou fo 'he rel'ef rle-
minded in the -"m-'ai-' or --:t<~-i
Thl ni Hce *.l*all be oub'whed ore^
each wk fo- fB -n- -;.... weeks
ln ~n>- ":u's'l FI OR'DI vv
WPTKE8S mv 'aed .!' > -al -,f
Hal ,!:., t.o- .117-
Rl ''Ulli P n^VKP"..
.' '' c.....t
tl ,,l C 'I' ""' >t I 1
I', r. t pnv
As Damttv ('lerk
/f-.'U" c -
KUO't'RE
Hill |, | R l.-.B
'ol F
"amv ~ '
Phore SM-CMO
Attornev (or Petitioner
tn-t-it
of. or the same will be barred
Filed at Miami. F'orida. tlrts
of the dny of Jn y. A D 197S
24th
DANIEL M H1RSCH
As Executor
First publication ol this i ittee on
the tat das -' ^uguat, 1H7".
CTPBN VEVIN8
I iorneyi (or Exi utor
8SS Arthu- Oodfrey R
Miami Bench, t 140
8/1-8
NOT'CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tl.e in:d. -s u- engrave m
business o -i, -i u name of
\w THF PEST at 1148 s W
::', Mo l Miami. F'a In-
Wlth 'he
i 'i.-rk of he Cir uil C luri if I
Countv I'1
MANUEL HEI RBR \
, U-M 8/1-8
CHESTER at number 2501 S W R7rh
Avenue, ,n Hie City of Miami. Florida
is to register the said name
with i era ol the Circuit Court
ol Dade Countv. Florida
Dated il Miami. Florida, :hjs 2lat
da] '78
WTHUNY LEY CMC
: ::. s l -8-15
NOT'CE UNDER
F'CTiTIOUS NAME LAW
IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage
i,, i,u: m : itioiis name
( IMPORT ,v E*PORT,
fNC MIAM Hoti HcAU ater
v No I 111 Eael Flagler
rea>
lei 'f the
Clrci irl lade Coui
.v \ | : ml
r Ai ide No 20
3ii East Flagler SI Miami, Fla 33132
J-16-M


Page 12-B
+Jewlstrk>rkllar)
Friday,
FOOD
FAIR
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK!
r FLO-SUN 1
FRESHLY SQUEEZED
Orange
Juice
3 QUART OAC
l IN OUIt DAIRY CASE I a
^^/kTlFLAVORS ^
99% FAT FREE
LesCal
Yogurt
4 99'
VARIEIY...FRI$HIIES$...OUAllTY
YOU CAN DEPEND ON FOOD FAIR
EVERY DAY...EVERY TIME!
Shop Food Fair for oxtra savings and got Marchonts Groan Stamps!
P. P. BRAND WHITE OR
ASSORTED
BATH TISSUE
FOOD
BONUS
SPECIAL!
SAVE 26'
% S 1 9
LIMIT ONE FKG.. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7.50 OR MORE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
OCEAN SPRAY
r WONDERFUL
Baked Goods
MADE WITH PURE
VEGETABLE SHORTENING
ftemf y**m...
m
CRANBERRY
COCKTAIL
49 c
BONUS
SPECIAL!
SAVE 24'
PRICES EFFECTIVE FROM DATE
OF PUBLICATION THRU
WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 6th.
AT All FOOD FAIR STORES.
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR
KOSHER MARKETS.,
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
FULL OF FLAVOR
*
JUICY
Nectarines
49*
DELICIOUS IN SALADS PINT
Cherry Tomatoes 4
ITALIAN
Frying Peppers...............J!
32-OZ.
BOTTLE
LIMIT ONE BTL. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7.50 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
FOR YOUR LAUNDRY
>
COLD POWER
DETERGENT
$|29
CRISPY
BONUS
SPECIAL!
SAVE 51'
84-OZ.
BOX
LIMIT ONE BOX. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7.50 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Fresh Romaine Lettuce 21
TANOY FLAVORED _
Western Scallions Z.u^JI
IXCILLINT QUALITY
Zucchini Squash .,. h
FIRM
Fresh Carrots...............2 &
MRS. FILBERTS SOFT (TWO 8-OZ. CUPS)
1-LB
PKG.
59
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A' FRESH ICED
FRYER
QUARTERS
69c
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRAOE A FRESH ICED
Fryer Parts.......99
WMOll LICS -THIGHS DIUMSTICKS -WHOtl MIASTl HI
NUTRITIOUS SLICED
Margarine
FRIENDSHIP CREAMED
Cottage Cheese E 65
P.P. HAND ..
Cream Cheese SSlfl
ORDIN-S COLORIO (CHtfSI FOOD) fl.,j
American Singles VTalf
LEGS OR
BREASTS
LB.
Beef liver..........99c
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
Pet Roast uSsks,*!
CONTADINA
FYNE TASTE YELLOW
69
LB.
10!
.1*1
s-oz.
.1*1
tr

Tomato Sauce
Cling Peaches
SAIOINTO
Muenster Cheese.......
SARCINTO
Mozzarella Cheese
DORMAN'S IMPORTID AUSTRIAN A
Sliced Swiss Cheese S8It
ORDIN'S CHUNK A|
Longhorn Cheesel "'
GAlllIO ITALIAN SLICID SALAMI <4|
Provolone Cheese............

8-OZ.
CAN
CHIF BOY-AR-DEf
HALVES
OR
SLICES
29-OZ.
CANS
Beef Ravioli........................c5^ 50'
CARNATION fc^a-
Instant Dry Milk....... 10 & $229
PLANTATION PRIDI
Sliced Kosher Dills 'X? 75'
WITH TOMATO SAUCE
Heinz Beans........................ 29c
SUNSWIiT
Prune Juice........................4,oz
NUTRITIOUS
Mott's Apple Juice 'It1 49*
SINAI "41" KOSHER
Midget Salami
OR
BOLOGNA
79
P.P. BRAND FROZEN
Coffee Lightener
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPT.
*V.*!lf*!.,-?.N.l'.V.V,,S "AVING IIIVICI rouN-l..
LAND O FROST SHOD (All VARIITIIS)
Smoked Meats 2
AMERICAN KOSHffR
Franks and Knocks.......
J-OZ-
FKGS.
IM
. no.
dJlU
16 OZ.
PKGS.
Wide Bologna
83
o.1'
10. '
KAHNS Sandwich Spread.............. JS
KAHNS BIIF FRANKS OR ... til
Meat Wieners '
"BLACK FOREST'
GERMAN STYLE
89
HYGRADES
HALF LB.
STOUFFIR'S FROZEN
French Crumb Cake 89'
OUTCHIE FROZEN
Soft Pretzels......................%? 45'
BIRDS EYI
Frozen Tiny Taters............ttft 49'
MINUTE MAID
Frozen Lemonade.............' 49'
FRESH SEAFOOD DEPARTMENT
""""" *' "OmWITH SIRVICI COUNT!*}
FLOUNDER
4 M ft c large
Chum
Salmon
P.P. BRAND
u-oz
.CAN
*r5
REFRESHING BEER
Old Milwaukee
FRESHLY
CAUGHT
LB.
12-OZ.
CANS
we reserve the .ioht ro umit ouantities. au af.CAi, Tr^c.A^ic. photoc.a^.c an0 *.nt,*c .mom ^nnR^aaoooooooai
N ,N l"" A*E ^CT TO CORRECT** NONE SOLO TO DEALERS.


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