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:
AA00010090:02514

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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"Jewish Floridian
,50 Number 14
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKIY
Miami. Florida Friday, April 8, 1977
By Mail M cents Two Sections Price 25 Cents
osher: Separate Nan/Woman Beach in New York
By BEN GALLOB
ING BEACH. N.Y. -
The only public beach
[separate sections for men
women for religious reasons
New York metropolitan
Ind tne second in the United
has been approved by the
Long Beach City Council at the
request of an Orthodox rabbi and
will begin functioning in May
when the bathing season starts.
Rabbi Lazar Kahanow, spir-
itual leader of the Young Israel of
Long Beach, the principal Ortho-
dox synagogue in the area, said
he had asked for such an arrange-
ment when many Jewish
residents refused to use the
beaches because of mixed
bathing by scantily clad men and
women. He noted that such co-
mingling contravened Jewish
tradition.
KAHANOW told the Jewish
How Should Parents
iccept iUew Morally?
Bv BARBARA PASH
lives with her boyfriend
. York City. She and Allen
(been living"together for the
Jearand, in their early 20's.
| the common background of
educated, middle class
kl nies Judy's parents
always participated in
L| rganization*. Judy has
Opinion
returned home ostensibly for a
weekend visit.
Her real purpose was a request:
she and Allen would join the
VWl
Women are Here;
Ready for Them?
tW YORK The Jewish
I list movement, which has
I (ly forced dramatic changes
I the Jewish communal
tun. must be "confronted
Biommodated" if American
I > i^ to survive.
argues Anne Lapidus
instructor in Modern
m* literature at the Jewish
gical Seminary, in a
t titled "Who Hast Not
Me a Man," published by
ln;erican Jewish Committee
Btroduced today at a news
ence at its headquarters
rabbis and cantors are now being
ordained by Reform seminaries,
Mrs. Lerner declares, "the
question of their acceptance by
congregations must be faced."
No religious problem is in-
volved but one of male ac-
ceptance of women in this role,
she points out. Similarly, the
long period of time that it has
taken for the Reform movement
to ordain women was due not to
religious impediments but to
male attitudes, she declares.
Reviewing the changes that
the Jewish feminist movement
has already effected in Jewish
life, Mrs. Lerner suggests that of
the various denominations, the
Reform Movement has been most
flexible in admitting feminine
Continued on Page 5-A
family for the Passover holiday
season and, in keeping with her
lifestyle, she wants Allen to share
her room during that time.
Passover is a joyous family
occasion with many out-of-town
relatives staying in the home.
Her parents face a dilemma.
ACTUALLY. Judy. her
parents and the other members ol
the household a teenage sister.
a feisty grandmother and an
independent cousin are
characters in a play. Although
they do not exist, their problem
is real and quite typical. How to
resolve it was the subject of a
recent day-long National Council
of Jewish Women program, "The
Jewish Family in Search of
Itself."
The program was idapted from
one presented at a nation-wide
Council convention. It is based
on the concept of action (the
play), reaction (from the
audience), and direction (by a
panel of experts). The experts
included Rabbi Donald Berlin of
Temple Oheb Shalom; Carol
Frank of the Jewish Family and
Children's Service; and Dorothy
Siegel, Dean of Student Services
at Towson State University.
The play tried to involve the
audience by describing a cross
section of American Jews with
whom they could identify. The
characters had lives of their own.
For example, the cousin, Ellen, a
35-year-old divorcee with one
child, is a lawyer living in a
nearby community who happens
to be having brunch with the
family when Judy asks her
question. The amateur actors
knew the background and general
thoughts each character should
convey, but the dialogue was
strictly spontaneous.
AFTER arguments to and fro,
in which the younger sister sided
with Judy, and the parents
demanded respect in their own
home, the cousin, Ellen, suggests
that Judy and Allen stay with
her during Passover. The bomb is
defused as all agree to this face-
saving tactic.
The play made the audience,
about 100 women of all ages,
think how they would react to the
request. Can traditional Jewish
values of morality coexist with
today's more liberal lifestyle.'
Continued on Pagell-A
MMM
Telegraphic Agency that 30.000
of Long Beach's J5.000 residents
are Jews. He said four of the five
members of the City Council, two
of whom are Jews, voted for the
special beaches on a section of the
three and a half miles of
oceanfront.
Kahanow said "a few hundred
feet" of the oceanfront is being
set aside for the two special
beaches, which will be marked.
Plans call for creation of sand
dunes to separate the two
beaches and that, if this method
does not work, a wall will be
erected. He said the I/Ong Beach
Continued on Page 12-A
Carter, Sadat
Speak Softly
On Mideast
Carter's Encounter 3-A
Egypt Seeks Jets 8-A
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON
(JTA) President Carter
welcomed President Anwar
Sadat of Egypt at the
White House Monday with
assurances that the United
States will "lend its own
offices" for a peaceful
resolution of the Middle
East conflict and that "we
understand the common
ground on which peace may
be found."
The Egyptian leader,
thanking the President for
the opportunity to visit
Washington for the second
PRESIDENT SADAT
time in 18 months, spoke of
the occupation of territory
and the Palestinian issue
which he described as "the
crux and core" of the Mid-
dle East dispute.
Continued on Page 12-A
Hvyfitfi
Basketball Player's
New Life in Israel
By Joel Epstein
TEL AVIV When Israels semi-pro Maccabi Tel
Aviv basketball team beat the top-rated Soviet army
team recently, it was an American Black, Aulcie Perry,
whose outstanding rebounding dominated the Israeli
defense.
The 91-79 victory put Israel a step closer to the
European Champions Cup and was greeted by Israelis as
another victory of David over Goliath. While While the
Israelis dashed like ferrets around the taller, heavier
Russians. Aulcie used skills he learned playing pro ball in
New York to keep the Russians from scoring.
AND WHEN Aulcie and his teammates returned to Israel after the
game in Belgium, they were given a hero's welcome. "I felt a lot of
Israeli nationalism then," said 26-year-old Aulcie. "But for me,
beating the Russians was mostly a personal victory and a team vic-
tory."
How did a New Jersey boy end up playing basketball for Israel
Continued on Page 15-A
Ball's Middle East Rx
14-A
US ti,ms in SA must bi non-segregsted Cartir coda of conduct" The Citiien


rage 14- u
Page 2-A
Itnist fkridlian
F"day. Aprilg
Nothing Has Changed in Lebanon
The fact that Syria's President
Assad yielded to American im-
portuning and withdrew his
forces in Lebanon northward
from Nabatea has no real sig-
nificance, according to the
political experts. Nabatea, they
say, is not the key issue. It
should be obvious, say the ex-
perts, that the sector from the
Litani River to the Israeli border
will not be a vacuum.
By whatever name they are
called, or whatever their
uniforms may be, the armed
forces in that area will be under
Syrian command. Whether clad
as Lebanese or as minions of a
mixed Arab "peace-keeping"
unit, the soldiers themselves will,
to all intents and purposes, be
Syrian troops because Lebanon is
de facto a Syrian vassal state.
The fuss over the withdrawal
from Nabatea merely beclouds
this unhappy reality.
Prof. George Ginzburg, in an
article written in the periodical
Soviet Jewish Matters, which is
published by the World Jewish
Congress, suggests that the
Israel government should grant
Israeli citizenship to all the Jews
of the Soviet Union in order to
facilitate their immigration to
Israel.
According to Prof. Ginzburg,
who is a well-known expert in the
problems of Soviet Jewry,
granting the Soviet Jews Israeli
citizenship would present the
Russian authorities with a fait
accompli, which they would have
to recognize and which would
give the Russian Jews the legal
basis for demanding the right to
immigrate to Israel.
"Adopting Marxism-Leninism
as part of our ideology was the
greatest mistake of our lives."
This unexpected confession was
uttered by Meir Yaari, the 80-
year-old leader of Mapam at a
meeting attended by party ac-
tivists who were shocked to hear
their leader's words. Yaari went
even further. His ideological con-
fession also contained a hymn of
praise directed at capitalistic
America.
He declared: "America not
only disposes of 40 percent of the
RUSH!!!
Don't walk to
"ISRAELOG"
ON PAGE 5-A
Prep Co
ursefor
Iruin
VV Katz
Exam
wealth of the world, she pos-
sesses other values also, the
foremost of which is freedom."
French Foreign Minister Louis
de Guiringaud, who was con-
ducting a round of talks with
Israeli leaders here Mar. 31, said
that relations between Paris and
Jerusalem have become "nor-
mal."
De Guiringaud extended an
invitation to Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin from French
President Valery Giacard
d'Estaing to visit France,
hopefully before the French
national holiday on July 14.
Rabin accepted the invitation,
but no date was set.
Defense Minister Shimon
Peres, after meeting with the
French diplomat, said De Guirin-
gaud told him France did not
want to be a mediator in the
Middle East, but like the rest of
[Europe was deeply interested in
developments in the region.
The West German government
lodged an official protest with
Israel Mar. 30 for failing to in-
form Bonn authorities that it was
holding two suspected German
terrorists in jail until more than a
year after they were arrested.
The alleged terrorists, iden-
tified as Thomas Reuter, 24, and
Brigitte Schultz, 23, were cap-
tured in Nairobi, Kenya, in
January, 1976, in connection
with a plot to blow up an El A1
plane at Nairobi airport. Three
Arabs are also being held by
Israeli authorities on the same
charges.
Ambassador Chaim Herzog of
Israel has submitted a letter
about the rights of Jewish
refugees from Arab lands to U.S.
Ambasdador Andrew Young.
He attached a letter from
Mordecni Ben-Porat, a member
of Israels Knesset and the chair-
man of the World Organization of
Jews from Arab countries, who
have organized themselves
worldwide to press their claim
against Arab governments. Ben-
Porat pointed out that Security
Council Resolution 242. "put all
Middle East refugees on an equal
footing, and recognized that the
rights of the Jewish refugees
from Arab countries are in no
way inferior to those of other
refugees in the region. "
In submitting the letter to
Young, Herzog emphasized that
Israel "will not at any stage con-
sider valid any discussion of the
refugee problem in the Middle
East if half of that problem, the
Jewish refugee problem, is
ignored." He stressed that
"Israel intends to press for the
rights and property of our
brethren who have left Arab
lands. We will not agree to bias
or discrimination."
laser Harel, former chief of
Israel's Secret Service ("Shin
Bet") from 1952 to 1963, declared
at a press conference that "Shin
Bet" did not receive any money
from the CIA, although the two
organizations worked closely
together. Regarding the activity
of the Arab Secret Service, Harel
said that it was not a serious
factor in the past, despite the un-
limited resources at its com-
mand.
"The Arab Secret Service uses
its muscle not its brain," he said.
"Its activity is primarily based
on intrigues and assassinations.
Its foremost responsibility is to
safeguard the regimes and the
lives of the rulers. Its second
mission is to practice intrigue in
the neighboring Arab countries.
Israel and the other foreign
countries are only third in the
ladder of its priorities.
"In the last few years the
Arabs have improved the quality
of their intelligence. They have
been professionally trained by
Englishmen, Russians, East
Germans and Frenchmen. There
were also a few Israelis working
for the Arab Secret Service, most
of whom were criminals and
psychopaths and almost all of
them did their work merely for
the money."
More shocking details of the
Soviet anti-Semitic film have
been disclosed in Vienna by
Reuven Wigodsky, who left
Russia only a few weeks ago. The
film opens with the sound of
gunfire, and the narrator ex-
plains, "This is how the Jewess,
Dora Kaplan, tried to assassinate
Lenin." This is the dramatic
opening of a film that attempts to
portray the first fifty years in the
life of the Soviet Union.
At one point there are scenes of
Nazi tanks rolling into Russia
with the following commentary:
"Jewish capital helped Hitler's
rise to power." Wigodsky, a man
of some renown in his country,
who was invited to preview the
film, together with other selected
guests, was absolutely shocked.
It was at that moment that he
decided it was time for himself
and his wife to leave the countrv.
One of the non-Jews at the
preview said, "If this film is ex-
hibited to the general public, I
don't think I would be able to
face my friends anymore."
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MR. and MRS.
MORRIS LUCK and
FAMILY
Wish All Their
Friends A
Happy Passover
Rumanian Jews Had
Unhappy Passover
BUCHAREST (JTA) -
Passover was a sad event for the
700 Jewish families in this city
whose homes were damaged by
the Mar. 4 earthquake. The
Jewish community is mourning
more than 100 dead. Many
hundreds more are homeless and
living temporarily with friends
and relatives under precarious
conditions. But there will be
seders.
The Federation of Rumanian
Jewish Communities, led by
Chief Rabbi Moses Rosen,
together with the American Joint
Distribution Committee, were
determined to do everything
possible to enable every
Rumanian Jew to celebrate
Passover, it was reported by a
JDC spokesman here.
AS EARLY as January, the
community received 150 tons of
matzoh, as well as Passover wine
from Israel, sent by JDC as a
gift, financed with United Jewish
Appeal funds.
Part of the matzoh and wine
were stored in Bucharest's
Fortuna and Mamulari Syna-
gogues. They are no longer func-
tioning as synagogues. Both
were severely damaged by the
earthquake.
On the morning aftw l
disaster, the staff 0( ?|
Bucharest Jewish comn^
organization moved 721
Passover supplies to 1
premises. Fortunately a m.*|
part of the matzoh and'wineijj
saved, the JDC reported.
Two of the basement rooms
the Negru Voda Nursing HqJ
which was badly damaged y
also been used for sto^L
matzoh. These were qWaJl
moved elsewhere and the tj
rooms were hastily convenJ
into an emergency nursing n-l
for the patients from the trl-l
floor, which was unsafe andM
to be evacuated.
THIS YEAR, as in pre.
years, the Rumanian Jemj
Federation distributed rnau
and Passover food parties too
12,000 needy Jews throucJ
the country.
There were communal sm?
for more than 1,200 personsi
Bucharest and in 20 towns in al
provinces.
Some of the synagogues||
the communal seders are uset;
held have been so badly damajti
that they cannot he used M
shift premises are being ream
for the purpose.
1
Saudis Place Barclays
On Boycott Blacklist
LONDON (JTA) Saudi Arabia has become the wM
country to place Barclays Bank on the Arab boycott blackhsH
according to reports from the Saudi capital. Riyadh. ThemooB
follows Barclays' refusal to terminate its 50 percent stake
Barclays Discount Bank, set up jointly five years ago with til
Israel Discount Bank. Barclays are unlikely to alter theirpoM
have been establishedfuH
of trading with Israel, where they
more than half a century.
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We maintain our own spacious,
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We try to be genuinely helpful,
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For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.


April 8.
1977
+Jet*it) Fhridfian
Page 3-A
~'M/'
\^S*
l shining armour
The Citizen
rith Whom Carter
Had the Pleasure
, MITCHELL COHEN
*nd BARRY RUBIN
Ian unprecedented move,
fent Carter shook hands
. PLO's UN observer at a
on following the Chief
tive's speech to the
Assembly in March.
ps action waa widely inter-
as a signal both to Arabs
^aelis of a change in U.S.
direction.
L> House Press Secretary
iowell stated there was no
peal significance" in
L the I'l.O to attend the
[on given by UN Secretary
Kurt Waldheim in Mr.
Is honor. Nevertheless.
supporters of Israel ex-
great concern over an
jan President's first of-
contact with a repre-
Kre of an organization
charter calls for the dis-
PKiit I he Jewish State.
Is this PLO repre-
and what docs he stand
m \iiil al-Rahman has
(lowi! as an extremist even
i ntext ol the PLO.
|n. the PLO's Deputy Per-
rver at the UN, was
. PLO official in New
Permanent Observer
l.abib Terzi's absence.
is in Cairo for Palestine
ouncil meetings.
ie past few years Rahman
Dki'ii at numerous Amer-
(npiises and in cities on t he
behalf. He has been an
ten supporter of the
mnt for the Liberation
ktine's rejection front"
nosing any acceptance of
ph State in the Mideast.
been unrelenting in con-
Israel and Zionism.
historical fallacies, gross
rations and contradictory
kits to support his claims.
JMAN, a 33-year-old
man of medium height,
ucated in part in Puerto
fd is a permanent resident
J.S. Since he is working
areign political organiza-
I is registered as a foreign
but faces no restrictions in
r'g for political purposes,
therefore, quite useful to
because non-citizen and
Ident members of its UN
rer Delegation are
to staying within a 25-
iius of New York City's
us Circle.
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Among the campuses Rahman
has visited in the past two years
are the University of Cincinnati,
Arizona State, the University of
Colorado, the University of New
Mexico, the University of Utah,
and the University of Texas at El
Paso.
In 1974, speaking in New York
with people interviewed for this
article, Rahman personally
justified the massacres of Israelis
at Kiryat Shmona and Ma'alot.
IN MARCH, 1975, he stated in
a debate in Sharon, Conn., that
all the hostages killed during the
PLO's attack on Tel Aviv's
Savoy Hotel the previous week
were "killed by Israeli bullets."
Rahman has justified terrorism
by saying "the difference bet-
ween legitimate and illegitimate
use of violence depends on the
justice of the cause you are
fighting for."
In 197.1"). speaking in New
York. Rahman told a group of
Christian students that they had
a common enemy since both of
their homelands the U.S. and
Palestine were controlled by
.lews.
In a later statement. Rahman
criticized Zionism at a March.
1975, forum at the State Uni-
versity of New York at Westbury
on the grounds that Zionism
aimed at "uprooting Jews trom
their environment the Jew
from Long Island belongs to
Long Island" iNew.iday, Mar. I.
1975).
ANOTHER OP his chief themes
at this forum concerned the
Zionist movement's collaboration
with the Nazis during World War
II an outright falsehood.
In a similar vein, Rahman,
interviewed for the Trotskyist
Intercontinental Press on Apr. 9.
1976, declared "there is no
difference between what Israel is
doing to the Palestinian people
and what the Nazis did to the
people of Europe during World
War II."
In May, 1975, at a forum spon-
sored by the University of
Arizona Organization of Arab
'indents, he made the allegation
that Israelis often sell Pales-
tinians as domestics in an open
"slave market" [Aroeona Slur.
May 2. 1975).
RAHMAN HAS often argued
that peace will not come to the
Mideast until the U.S. stops
sending economic and military
aid to Israel. In May. 1975, at
the University of Denver, he
stated that the U.S. should with-
draw aid, "advisors and troops"
from Israel, despite the fact that
the U.S. has never had troops or
advisors in Israel.
"The Zionist movement."
Rahman said at Old Westbury,
"from its inception has been an
exclusionist, racist movement
because it excludes people on the
basis of their religious beliefs."
He apparently contradicted this
conception of Zionism at Fairfield
University in Westfield, Conn.,
in November. 1975, when he
stated "Zionism is a complete
political ideology having nothing
to do with Judaism."
Rahman was one of 300 people
in the reception line for President
(arter at the UN. His con-
versation was limited to a "How
are you?" The President replied
only with a smile.
DID THE PLO's presence at
the reception indicate any
change, however subtle, in U.S.
Mideast policy? Despite U.S.
denials, the answer to this
question i8 not clear.
The White House placed
responsibility on the State
Department and Kurt Waldheim
for the I'l.O's attendance. The
U.S. could. however. have
allowed the missions of non-
member states like Switzerland
and the Vatican to attend
without permitting mm govern-
mental organizations such as the
PLO todoso.
Israeli UN Ambassador Chaim
llerzog expressed displeasure at
the Pl.O's attendance, despite
the U.S. government's
stipulation that no photog-
raphers be allowed in to record
the event and. more important,
despite its assurances that the
event did not signify a change in
U.S. Mideast policy.
Nevertheless. conflicting
signals concerning U.S. policy
have been coming out of the
White House the last few
months.
RECENTLY, in Washington.
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Carter mentioned support for
"secure borders" for Israel, a
code phrase for significant
changes from the 1967 borders.
Answering a question at a
town meeting in Clinton, Mass.,
Carter stated "there has to be a
homeland provided for the Pales-
tinian refugees who have suffered
for many, many years." It was
not clear as to whether such a
homeland would be linked to
Jordan.
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"I give and bequeath $
to the
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
Will assure the continued flow
of financial support to
ISRAEL
For the constructive
PROGRAMS OF HISTADRUT
THE
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
helps you discharge an
important obligation
both to
YOURSELF
AND 10 THE PEOPLE OF
ISRAEL
For further particulars, please contact:
Hsrael Histadrut Foundation, Inc.
. 420 Lincoln Road. Suite 389
| Miami Beach, Florida 33139
. Telephone 531-8702
Thit is to inform you that I plan to include in my WILL a
BEQUEST to tha laraal Histadrut Foundation, Inc.
RSH1------
mm
TT5TT
-nr
TILHt.


- n-
P.ooun
_
Page 4-A
*Jenist> Meridian
Friday, April 8, 1977
Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT -IJON.E lhSI, Miami. Fla. S3132 Phone 37S-05
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Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridian
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Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Asitoriatlon. American Association of
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year-$12.00; Two Years-*.00:
Thrre Years-$30.00. Out of Town Upon Request.
Playing Russian Roulette
In War and Peace, novelist Leo Tolstoy has his effete
intellectual nobleman, Pierre Bezhuhov, drunkenly
balance himself on the sill of a second-story window
through which he hangs out precariously and plays
Russian roulette.
Russian roulette says much about the nature of the
nation that developed it as a game to tilt with the boredom
of an uncommitted life.
Only a Pravda propagandist would argue that
Russians nature as a nation has changed since the
revolution.
Cyrus Vance's visit to the Kremlin last week shows
that it has not. That is the pre-revolution game the
Russians played with him. The object was to see to what
extent the new Carter administration could be intimidated
in its baptismal dealings with the terrorist Muscovites,
winner take all.
We suppose one can argue that President Carter is
playing Russian roulette, too, but we prefer to think with
a profound difference. For him, the question was not to
determine how far he could push the Russians before self-
destruction for someone, perhaps ourselves, but rather to
offer a statement of ideals which, at least in its initial
stages, he is not willing to compromise.
Cutting Carter Down
Under these circumstances, it would be doubly diffi-
cult to determine to what extent Secretary Vance and Mr.
Brezhnev had any conversation, if at all, on the question
of emigration and human rights. The likelihood is that
there was little if any exchange on this, given the results
of the far larger bargaining question between them.
If the Russians were willing to show so strong a
stance on the question of arms limitation, then human
rights could hardly have entered into the discussions,
except as a token consideration at best.
Those who argue that the Russian game plan involves
a determined Muscovite desire to have President Carter
back down on human rights before they will talk about
arms limitation on so sweeping a level as the President has
apparently proposed through Secretary Vance are, in our
opinion, barking up the wrong tree.
The five empty chambers in a gun prepared for
Russian roulette can not be characterized as representing
anything, neither human rights nor any other con-
sideration. Otherwise, the game played would not be
Russian roulette.
What the Russians did who met with Secretary Vance
was to play the game as in the days of old. There was only
one issue: life or death by the accident of fate. Could they
cut Carter down? That's what they're betting on they will
be able to do. K very thing else is beside the point.
Neutralizing Absurdity
Somewhere, there is an exercise in philosophical
absurdity in the unbelievable story from San Franciso,
where a Jewish survivor of the Nazi terror unwittingly
rented a store to American neo-Nazis for the purpose of
selling books and other Nazi memorabilia.
Our news columns repeatedly report that Nazi
memorabilia is big business, and the San Francisco story
emphasizes the truth of the reports.
What is different here is the absurdity the sheer
unpredictability of cause and effect that seems to make
life meaningless.
The terrorist aftermath of the incident, the Jewish
demolition of the bookstore followed by the Nazi attack on
the stained glass windows of a synagogue in the area,
injects some sense into this otherwise senseless series of
events.
How sad it is that violence should be the factor that
makes this otherwise absurd series of events meaningful.
We can only hope that the law will deal with the Nazis
in a satisfactory way.
Freedom of speech and conscience are of course
fundamental to the American Way. But it would be an
absolute miscarriage of justice if Nathan Green, a sur-
vivor of Auschwitz and the owner of the store in question
were not permitted to break his lease with his Nazi tenants
and tell them to go to helL
Otherwise, his life certainly, and the suffering he
survived would all be for nought.
The Danger of Amateur Analysis
ji
PHYSICIANS frequently play
a game in their journals of
medical opinion, and it certainly
is an interesting one.
It involves the diagnosis of
famous personalities in history
their psychological makeup, the
diseases that plagued them, what
they died from.
These games have an endless
fascination for me no doubt as
endless as the obsession of the
physicians who play them.
IF YOU can keep reminding
yourself that a good deal of the
IIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIHlllllC
Leo
Mindlin
s
Smmu
I
3
iiiiiit
evidence involved is speculative
and that many of the dkgno es
are just as speculative, theritC
is a lot of history, and there a*
certainly some medical con
elusions of a fairly accura*
nature to be gleaned.
I am not sure that Hran^
Prof. Rudolph Binions bSS
Hitler Among the Germans fal|
into this last category.
Prof. Binion is quick to tell us
that his book took him six years
of research on both sides of the
Atlantic. And Elsevier Pub
Ushers have found it necessary to
go into a second printing after its
initial appearance only last
October.
BUT UNION'S studv is a
psychoanalytic reconstruction
and he never really makes it very 1
sure for me whether the study is"
of Hitler primarily or of the
German people themselves who
fell so readily to Hitlers mad
lure.
Furthermore, if one is per-
mitted to till in the garden of
Binion's own methodology, then
it does seem that he presents
slender "evidence" indeed for
Hitler's obsession with a mass
extermination of the Jews.
"He was preoccupied with
extermination, I believe,"
declares Binion, "as a result of a
private and personal experienre
which I was able to reconstruct.
This involved the death of his
mother, a terminal cancer patient
whose doctor was Jewish "
Declares Binion: "Eleven years
later, Hitler was gassed in the
trenches (in World War I), and
this circumstance he associated
with his mother's death. What
followed was a conscious anti-
Semitism."
THE HISTORY professor's
conclusion falls flat on the car of
Continued on Page 13-A
\
Saudi Petrodollar Cornucopia
Overflows With Construction
Friday. April 8, 1977
Volume 50
20NISAN5737
Number 14
Jewish Floridian News Feature
Saudi Arabia's petrodollar cor-
nucopia overflowing with con-
struction and industrial contracts
offers instant wealth to more
than 300 firms already doing
business there and to dozens
more "prospecting" for some of
the kingdom's five-year develop-
ment commitment of $14.2
billion.
But good corporate strategy
and knowing what pitfalls to
avoid are "musts" for firms
wishing to cash in on the boom.
At least this is the opinion of
Thomas Roulette and Khalid
Akhras as reported in To the
Point International by Pat
Lefevere.
Roulette, an American Middle
East consultant with MAN-
PLAN, and Akhras, a Syrian
vice president of the Saudi firm,
Olayan Financing Company,
have together spent more than 30
years with the Arabian American
Oil Company < ARAMCO).
Despite Saudi Arabia's S3S to
$40 billion annual oil income, it
has only managed to spend $6
billion per year. Is there any way
in which its five-year goals can be
met and is this break-neck
development even desirable?
Roulette: There is a basic
dilemma in moving from the 14th
to the 20th century so quickly.
The Saudis want to get both feet
into the technological age
without sacrificing their culture,
tradition, Bedouin ethos or con-
servative religious nature. But
any nation that goes from a
developing status to spending
billions is bound to have high
inflation plus several other prob-
Roulette: a state of
maximum uncertainty.
Akhras: but at least
finance is easy.
ems. The Saudis may rethink
their priorities and cut back
sharply on their expenditures I
see it as a 70-30 chance-70 that
they go forward and 30 that
they U cut back, but as nQ Qne
has a direct l.ne to the Council of
Ministers, businessmen must
work this possibility into their
contingency plans.
What other factors should they
take into account?
Roulette: Saudi Arabia is not a
data-oriented place. They do not
even know how many people live
there. They've probably counted
legs rather than heads, but there
is no way that there are six
million Saudis. What you are
dealing with is maximum un-
certainty. That is why you need a
good local person. He is buying
judgment for you judgment
that can cut risks. If your project
involves foreign workers, you
must be highly selective about
whom you choose. If you depend
on Egyptian manpower and
Riyadh-Cairo relations sour, it is
all Egyptians out.
Patience and time are the best
investments. Saudis are
naturally suspicious, they have ,
been ripped off so often. You can'
best gain their trust by keeping
your manager on the spot long
enough. There are very few
places where personal contact is
more important.
How does one recruit a man on
the spot?
Roulette: Selecting an agent
does not involve consulting the
oracle of the camel. You get a
name and you check it and
recheck it and check it again. But
good agents are in short supply
and overloaded.
What sort of fee will an agent
require?
Akhras: Beyond his salary', the
normal commission is 1.5-5
percent, but it can run much
Continued on Page 15-A


Friday, April 8, 1977
*Jeni$t> Ikiklinr
Page 5-A
Ready for the Women?
Continued from Page 1-A
participation into various aspects
of ritual.
SHE RECALLS that as long
ago as 1845, a rabbinical con-
ference, meeting in Frankfurt,
Germany, declared that "woman
has the same obligations as man
*"to participate from youth up in
the instruction of Judaism and in
the public services, and that the
custom not to include women in
the number of individuals
necessary for the conduction of a
public service (a minyan) is only
a custom and has no religious
basis."
The progress that has been
made in the Reform Movement in
a>
Now,
Let's All
Dig This
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
Western interest in the
archeological excavations
at Tel Mardikh, northern
Syria, is part of a sinister
Zionist plot against the
J* t>^\rabs of Palestine, ac-
cording to a Moscow Radio
broadcast monitored here.
The radio's Arabic service
criticized Western news-
papers for suggesting that
the newly-found city of
Ebla, with its archive of
15,000 cuneiform tablets,
had been "since the pre-
Talmud era the center of a
vast Jewish empire and
that the Arab states began
to emerge only after that
Empire had declined."
THE BROADCAST was
described as a paper presented to
the Palestinian Russian society
at the Soviet Academy of
Sciences in Moscow by a young
scientist, Valery Yemelyanov.
It accused the "guardians of
international Zionism" of using
archeology to show "the inev-
itability of the establishment of
the State of Israel and the swal-
lowing up of Palestine."
It repeated one of the hoariest
myths of Arab propaganda, that
"fche Israeli Knesset bears an
inscription from the Old Testa-
ment which says, "This is your
land O Israel, from the great
Egyptian river to the great
Euphrates."
However, the land of Palestine
itself, "even in its most ancient
strata, indicates that it was not
the historic homeland of the
Jews," the paper said.
THAT WAS why the leaders
of international Zionism were
..now trying to prevent the
^publication of the true contents
w of the Ebla secrets, Moscow
Radio said.
They had even bought the
exclusive rights to publish the
text which the Italian scholars
had previously read in order to
"falsify the information as they
wish."
Continuing, the broadcast
report noted that "Soviet
scientists specializing in Pales-
tinian studies were able to dis-
cover evidence which allows for
the establishment of the Arab
Bedouin origin of the language of
Ebla ..."
These scientists considered it
I^Jheir duty "to participate ac-
tively in the struggle against
Zionist falsification of scientific
data, and in exposing the base
ambitions of international
Zionism in the Arabs' land of
origin," Moscow Radio said.
the acceptance of women in
religious roles stands in sharp
contrast to Orthodox Judaism,
where "little has changed." Mrs.
Lerner points out.
Although there have been
some voices raised in Orthodoxy
to change the status quo, the
degree of acceptance of change
has been limited. Nonetheless,
"Orthodox Jewish feminists .
will not indefinitely be satisfied
to remain in a passive role in
segregated sections of
synagogues."
THE SITUATION in Con-
servative Judaism as it relates to
women's roles is decidedly more
complex, the booklet states.
"Given its dual commitment, to
tradition and to change, the
(Conservative) movement
comprehends a great diversity of
opinion about the place of women
in its religious life. Many congre-
gations, as well as the national
institutions of Conservative
Judaism, are debating and
arguing the issue."
Mrs. Lerner points out that
Conservative Judaism has
granted substantial rights to
women from its earliest years.
This trend has been markedly
counted them in the minyan.
Significantly, she adds, most
congregations that had made
such changes in their practices
decision had triggered a sub-
new' Jewish feminism must be
confronted and accommodated to
ensure the survival of American
Jewry."
she continues.
"The Women's League for
Conservative Judaism, the
United Synagogue of America
... the Committee on Jewish
Law and Standards of the
Rabbinical Assembly, and the
Jewish Theological Seminary all
moved in varying degrees toward
a recognition of the merits of the
feminist demand for increased
women's rights."
THE MOST dramatic instance
of such change. Mrs. lerner
explains, was the 9-4 decision of
the CJLS in September. 1973.
stating that women could be
counted equally with men in the
minyan. This followed a previous
decision that women could be
called to the Torah for aliyut.
These decisions were not
binding on rabbis or congre-
gations, and there is a wide
diversity now among Con-
servative groups as to their
acceptance in practice, the author
states.
SHE POINTS out that replies
to a 1975 questionnaire indicated
that almost 50 percent of Con-
servative synagogues granted
women aliyol and 37 percent
stantial change in practice.
The booklet also surveys the
changes that have taken place in
the Jewish communal structure
to accommodate feminist
demands for recognition.
Included among such changes,
the author points out, is the
establishment by the American
Jewish Committee of a National
Committee on the Role of Women
and the establishment by H'nai
H'rith of co-ed units.
SUMMARIZING the reac-
tions of organized American
Jewry to the feminist movement.
Mrs lerner declares that many
perceived it as "threatening,
overly strident and destructive.
While many men and women
have come to accept the move-
ment's assumptions. a sig-
nificant proportion of Jews have
reservations about one or another
part of its program, and a small
minority remains in total op-
|>osilion."
Pointing out that the feminist
movement is not likely to
disappear, she concludes that
"Judaism has always survived
by evolution, never painless The
None for the road. If you're
planning to visit Israel, you II be
pleased but maybe not so sur-
prised to hear that drunk drivers
are rare in Israel. 01 every 1,000
traffic tickets handed out. barely
one is for drunk driving, and the
driver usually isn't Israeli.
Wouldn't you know!
With fewer cars and wider
sidewalks than in American
cities. Tel Aviv's sidewalk cafes
are a |oy Quite different is a
walk through the Old City of
Jerusalem beautiful, mag-
netic, spellbinding
Camels, here I come. If you
like to drive on your own. you'll
love a TWA fly-drive Israel vaca-
tion For free brochures, prices,
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"-. n_ nn
Page 6-A
/it i-
*Jmist fkridiar
Friday, April 8,1977 ^
Eleanor Blum,
Philanthropist.
Eleanor Blum is only 10 years old.
But she cares about people.
Her parents took her on a trip to Israel.
She saw cities and border towns,
she met new immigrants and school children
Eleanor can't forget them...
She knows the people of Israel
are having a tough time.
Eleanor Blum is a 10
They pay the highest taxes in the world.
Sometimes four kids live in one room
and there's not enough money for education.
Eleanor doesn't want to sit around thinking
about the people of Israel.
She wants to do something to help.
This year, she did.
Our Jewish community helps to make life better
for children, for immigrants and for the aged.
-year old philanthropist...
f
We Are One
One in Mind One in Spirit One in Purpose
r
Support the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1977
Combined Jewish Appeal/Israel Emergency Fund w
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137 4 >
Phone 576-4000. (' *
*


Friday, April 8, 1977
*Mm_ii fhridur
Page 7-A
T was Israel
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Or take a fly drive and
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Or combine Israel with
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n-. D__ 1 A T\
Page 8-A
+Jeist>ncr*0ar
Friday, April 8,977
-Terrorism is Big Business
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
International terrorism has
taken on the aspects of a
big corporation. The Pales-
tinian Liberation Organiza-
tion is believed to have up
to 50 million Pounds Ster-
ling invested in the City of
London as a result of dona-
tions from the Arab Oil
states and ransom paid in
terrorist operations.
These claims were made
in a book, The Carlos
Complex published here.
The authors, Ronald Payne
and Christopher Dobson,
who write for the Sunday
Telegraph, named Presi-
dent Muammar el-Qaddafi
of Libya as the chief bank-
roller of the Palestinian
terrorists and employer of
Venezuelan terrorist Ilich
Ramirez Sanchez, other-
wise known as "Carlos"
who is wanted in many
countries for terrorist acts,
assassination and murder.
THE AUTHORS also say that
while the European Common
Market countries are taking an
increasingly active role to combat
international terrorism. the
United States is a "weak sister."
After the 1972 Munich Olym-
pics massacre, the U.S. set up an
inter-departmental working
group on terrorism "but it does
not seem to have made much of
an impact," Payne and Dobson
wrote.
The PLO acquisitions in the
City of London represent only a
portion of the terrorist organiza-
tion's business assets, the
author* said (The City of
London is London's financial
district, roughly equivalent to
Wall Street in New York.) The
The Arab Scene
Egypt Asks U.S.
For 250 Fighters
terrorist revenue in 1974
amounted to more than 120
million Pounds Sterling, Payne
and Dobson estimated.
"Terrorism has acquired a
political and military infra-
structure," they wrote.
"THERE ARE office staffs,
$5,000 a month men equipped
with company cars and
secretaries. Some are concerned
only with money matters or
public relations, but others still
on the planning staffs dictate
memos to girl secretaries urging
plans for assassination and
bombing, assessing what might
be the effects of various ac-
tivities."
The book described Qaddafi as
the chief paymaster of inter-
national terrorism. It claimed
that he paid Carlos 1 million
Pounds Sterling to kidnap Saudi
Arabian Oil Minister Sheikh
Yamani and other delegates to
the OPEC conference in Vienna
in December. 1975.
Qaddafi also supports
terrorists in countries as far apart
as Ireland and The Philippines.
He paid 25 million Pounds
Sterling to various Arab terror
groups before the Lebanese
conflict.
ACCORDING to the authors.
Qaddafi was behind the abortive
attempts to assassinate U.S.
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger after the Yom Kippur
War because he objected to the
Israeli-Arab disengagement
agreements. Qaddafi and Carlos
were behind the July. 1976,
hijacking of the Air France jet to
Entebbe. Uganda.
Carlos did not participate in
the hijacking because his photo-
graph and fingerprints are well
known to Interpol, the writers
said. But it was Carlos who put
May Vacate Throne
Saudis' King Khaled
To Live in London?
LONDON (JTA) King Khaled of Saudi Arabia is
considering giving up the leadership of his country following
two operations on his hip which he has undergone in London,
diplomatic circles told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
SINCE SUCCEEDING the late King Feisal. who was
assassinated two years ago. 64-year-old Khaled has also held
the post of Prime Minister.
It is thought he may give up one or both of the posts to
Crown Prince Fahd. the strong-man of the Saudi regime.
It was disclosed here that King Khaled, who is expected to
leave the private Wellington Hospital shortly, has purchased a
house in London's Hampstead district.
HE PAID 1.9 million Pounds Sterling for the eight-
bedroom mansion which has its own lake, stables, squash and
tennis courts and London's biggest private swimming pool.
Stern Receives Exit Visa
Sbaranaky Family in Miami
Soviet* Procure Activists
12-A
13-A
NEW YORK (JTA) The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry has learned that former Soviet Jewish Prisoner of
Conscience Dr. Mikhail Stern and his wife have received
permits to join their two sons in Israel. Released earlier this
month for "humanitarian reasons" according to the official
Soviet News Agency report, Stern, a noted endocrinologist was
sentenced to eight years' imprisonment in 1975 on trumped-up
charges, because of his sons' desire to emigrate. He served two
years and eight months of the sentence. It is expected the
couple will be leaving for Israel shortly.
the Popular Front for the
Liberation of Palestine in touch
with Wilfred Boese and Gabriele
Kroecher-Tiedemann. the terror-
ists who were killed in the Israeli
rescue operation at Entebbe.
Another Carlos associate. An-
tonio Degas Bouvier. was Carlos'
teacher and accomplice in the
letter's attempt to murder
Edward Sieff. the Anglo-Jewish
philanthropist and president of
Marks and Spencer department
stores at his London home on
Dec. 30. 1973. Payne and Dobson
said.
THE WRITERS believe that
Israel is now impressed with the
cooperation it is getting in
Europe at the police level, not-
withstanding the French govern-
ment's behavior in the Abu
Daoud affair.
They noted that Britain.
France and West Germany are
now working together in a Com-
mon Market convention against
terrorism and even before the
convention was signed the
security forces of those countries
worked out their own operational
arrangements backed by con-
stant unofficial contact in all
three capitals and in Geneva and
Brussels.
THE AUTHORS predicted
that following the Entebbe affair,
the international terrorist net-
work will focus increasingly on
the struggle in southern Africa.
They warned of the growing
danger that the terrorists will
gain control of a nuclear or
chemical weapon. They said that I
terrorism will continue as long as I
the Soviet bloc and the Arab|
states give it aid and shelter.
"The Carlos Complex A
Pattern of Violence" was
published here by Hodder and
Stoughton.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Egyptian
government is asking the
United States for 250 F-5-E
planes for delivery over the
next five years, the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency was
informed by Capitol Hill
sources.
In addition, Egypt seeks
12 Hercules transport air-
craft, ground to air mis-
siles and electronic equip-
ment on the basis that she
needs "defensive" strength
from the U.S. to offset the
break in the arms pipeline
from the Soviet Union.
ACCORDING to these
sources. Saudi Arabia would pay
the U.S. for the warplanes that
are estimated as valued at about
S10 million each, which would
make the total cost approxi-
mately $2.5 billion.
Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat has said at least three
times to American corres-
pondents in the past few days
that he will seek "defensive"
equipment from the U.S.
The Capitol sources pointed
out that the five planes sold to
Saudi Arabia have been rede-
signed to fire Maverick missiles
which makes the plane an of-
fensive aircraft.
The question that is being
posed is whether the U.S. will do
the same for Egypt. It is felt that
Egypt will get military equip
ment from the U.S. following
Sadat's visit.
SADAT HAS also said he will
seek economic support of 85 to
$10 billion in U.S. credits. That
the U.S. will also help Egypt eco-
nomically is indicated by the
supplemental appropriation
approved by the House of Rep-
resentatives for the State De-
partment to build during this
fiscal year three apartment
buildings in Cairo, each with 36
units, for personnel of the
Department and the Agency for
International Development
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million in Egyptian currency
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gram call for the U.S. to supply
agricultural commodities to
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Page 9-A
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Pan. 1 A T\
Susan pan off
Monumental
Work Sow
In English
CHAIM GRADE, author of The Agunah and The Well, is
considered by many to be one of the greatest living Yiddish
novelists. Now the first half of his monumental work, Tsemakh
Atlas, published in 1967, has been translated into English as
The Yeshiva (Bobbs-Merrill, 394p., $12.50).
This is a long, rich novel about Jewish life in the towns and
villages of Eastern Europe between the two world wars. Grade
depicts this panorama of Jewish life as one who is intimate with
both Torah learning and the secular life.
BORN IN VILNA, he attended yeshiva until he was 22
when he published his first poems and became part of the secular
world.
The conflict of a religious and secular life rages in our pro-
tagonist, Tsemakh Atlas. He is a pious man a yeshiva scholar
and rabbi who is also a follower of the Musar movement,
whose goal was ethical perfection and whose mode was rigorous
self-discipline. At the same time, though, the first page of The
Yeshiva states that Tsemakh doubts the existence of God and
the divinity of t he Torah.
A MUSARNIK has to be more critical of himself than
others to seek out the tiniest flaws in his character to censor
them and conform his actions to a seemingly impossible ideal.
Beset with these awful conflicts. Tsemakh falls in love with
a non-observant, beautiful Jewess, and tries to become a
Chaim tirade: rich acb of characters
merchant in her brother's shop. Tsemakh's rage at the insen-
sitive and brutish practices almunding in the business of the day
dooms his attempt at being any kind of merchant
HE RETURNS alone to the religious life and searches
through towns and shuls for students with whom to found a
yeshiva of his own.
Grade vividly portrays i he pettiness and boorishness of the
Jewish townspeople in colorful description and action. There are
fruit-peddlers, housekeepers, small merchants whose lives
revolve around their work, their prying into one another's lives
and their involvement in their synagogues and small but
numerous yeshivas.
THE AUTHOR embroils us in a rich web of characters
whose ideals and actions crash headlong. There is the drunkard
who has a mania for all Jewish children to wear tsitsit (ritual
fringes). And the husband who collects funds for religious insti-
tutions while enjoying a lively time on the road. Grade in-
troduces us to rabbi-politicians who angle for positions; and the
community leaders who bitterly oppose them.
There are the totally vulgar and insipid characters: the wife
who leaves her husband and without a divorce marries another
man in Argentina and has his children. The shopkeeper who
throws coins on his floor as a cue to his three clerks to perform
somersaults and scramble after the money.
BUT THE tender and gentle also shine: the old cemetery
caretaker who mothers the young yeshiva boys: and the
itinerant peddler who shares his meager Sabbath bread and
herring with a hungry yeshiva boy because he too wants to help
sustain a Torah scholar.
The Yeshiva is indeed rich in characterization and earthy
humor. It is also a memorial to the life which was erased by the
Holocaust.
In the final section of the book, Tsemakh meets his supreme
challenge: a gentle, scholarly man considered by the towns-
people at the time to be one of the lamed- vavniks, one of the 36
just men in the world. Reb Avraham-Shaye confronts
Tsemakh's fanaticism with an argument which shakes his
Musarnik beliefs to their very core. It is a moving and eloquent
climax to which Grade brings us: a stopping point in the story,
and a critical moment in Tsemakh's life. It is to Grade's credit
as a dramatic author that the reader now anxiously awaits the
translation of the conclusion of the book.
Page 10-A fJklWisti FhridUair) Friday, April 8, 1977
Doom to Gloom: Is
Europe On Decline?
SOMEWHERE. something
appears to have gone wrong. Just
as it seemed the world was
heading for economic recovery,
the forecasters have started to
predict gloom rather than boom.
The Organization for Economic
Cooperation and Development
says next year's growth rate in
the 24 major industrial countries
will be much lower than
previously estimated even if
the price of oil stays the same.
The OECD report was due to be
published on Dec. 20 last, the
same day that the Organization
'of Petroleum Exporting
Countries (OPEC) was meeting
in Qatar.
Although the OECD estimates
were a clear warning that a hefty
rise in oil prices could have
catastrophic consequences, t hen-
was little evidence that the men
from OPEC would be bearing any
gifts, Christmas season or not.
Indeed even if the moderate voice
of Saudi Arabia prevailed
possibly leading to a 10 percent
increase industrialized nations
feared that their economies could
be badly hit, with harmful reper-
cussions for the developing
countries. In the U.S., where a
price increase will affect the 45
percent of total oil supply now
imported, a 10 percent me would
cut estimates of 1977 Cross
National Product (CNP) -
adjusted for inflation by 0.6
percent, according to an ad-
mittedly rough estimate by a
Treasury Department official.
Each tenth of a percent of G N P
lost represents $125 billion, so
that a 0.6 percent loss means
$7,500 in lost production. In the
other OECD member states, a 10
percent increase could cause a
reduction in GNP growth next
year of 0.7 to 0.8 percent, ac-
cording to the Treasury official.
Such a loss would have serious
effects in Britain and Italy, which
have barely recovered from the
last round of OPEC increases
THE OECD forecast has
confirmed the view of many
bankers, industrialists and
financiers that something was
amiss in the drive out of
recession. The questions are: how
much is the OECD trying to beef
up Western government reflation
policies and how much could
appropriate counter-action offset
its prediction?
In effect, the OECD has
reduced its growth estimates for
the next 18 months or so from
those issued in mid-1976. Thus
average growth of gross domestic
product for OECD countries has
been reduced to 3.6 percent from
five percent for the second half of
this year, to 4.3 percent from 5.25
percent for the first half of 1977
and to a figure and this is the
crunch considerably below
four percent for the second half of
1977.
Already France and West
Germany have voiced strong
objections to the forecast. At a
two-day meeting of OECD
economic officials in late
November, it was announced by
the British chairman, Sir
Douglas Allan, that the officials
had decided against faster
reflation in an attempt to prevent
a recession developing when the
boom is hardly off the ground. .
IN ADDING that the officials
were reasonably confident that
economic activity would grow
next year without any major
expansionary measures being
necessary, Allan was effectively
taking issue with the OECD
economists who had compiled the
report.
All this suggests something of
a dual public relations exercise.
On the one hand the OECD.
fearing a slowdown in the West's
growth, is urging a more active
reflationary policy: on the other
hand the member countries, such
as West Germany, the U.S. and
France, feel that with inflation
bottoming-out at historically
high levels it is inopportune
due to the possible consequences
for inflation, and thus unemploy-
ment (still embarrassingly high
in the three countries mentioned),
shouid such a policy lie adopted.
PRESIDENT CARTER has
said that he aims for a six percent
the cost will be shared. The
pound's slide dashed hopes of
ending double-digit inflation. To
obtain a S3.9 billion credit from
the International Monetary
Eund, Britain has had to agree to
new economic measures, though
these now seem unlikely to be as
tough as originally feared.
Then-Chancellor of the Ex-
chequer Denis Healey was in
favor of deflationary moves but
he political consequences appear
too risky in many Labor eyes.
Canada: Federation of Inde-
pendent Businessmen President
v
111 i i iiit 111
10'*
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
real growth rate next year which
would lop 1.5 percent off the
country's 7.8 percent unemploy-
ment rate.
There is talk in Washington of
another Western economic
summit meeting, probably in
Tokyo around next March. This
would give European and
Japanese leaders a chance to
review the world's economic
prospects with Carter.
economic
major in-
SO WHAT are the
prospects for 1977 in
dust rial countries?
11 est Germany:
prevails. Growth rate is expected
to fall from .">."> percent this year
to 3.5 percent next, according to
the OECD. Inflation is under five
percent but there seems little
prospect of the record unemploy-
ment level being reduced.
Faltering world trade has
dimmed hopes of fast growth in a
country which ships 37 percent ol
its goods abroad. Exports seem
unlikely to grow as fast in 1977 as
in 1976 and the increase in prices
due to the rise of the mark
continues to hold down demand
abroad. This, plus tight controls
on domestic spending. has
persuaded businessmen to delay
investment.
Italy: Hopes of economic
recovery some would say
averting a national bankruptcy
hinge on achieving a turn-
around in the balance of
payments next year from an
estimated $2.5 billion deficit in
1976 to a $1 billion surplus.
The exercise involves zero
growth, accompanied by an
austerity program which,
government economists believe,
will free sufficient resources to
achieve a six percent increase in
exports over the next 12 months.
A 10 percent oil price rise
would mean an extra $800 million
on Italy's import bill in 1977,
taking the country back to
square one, while a 20 percent
hike would be virtually in-
tolerable.
Britain: Political argument
is no longer about whether the
standard of living must fall in the
immediate future, but about how
great the fall will be and how
John Bulloch feels President
Carter will stimulate the
American economy. Thus the
GNP increase may go above the
expected 6.25 percent for 1976,
with an initial beneficial spin-off
going to Canada and other OECD
countries. Such an artificial
thrust would be followed by
another inflationary bout,
perhaps worse than the 1974-76
period. Bulloch says. Carter
could then apply wage and price
controls rather than slash federal
government spending.
da pan. Government
Caution economists predict a GNP in-
crease up to 6.3 percent next year
provided controls are kept on]
consumer prices, exports are
increased and government
polk'ies help to stimulate more;
growth in the private sector. But
this may he over-optimistic.
judging by the Japanese
economy's 1976 performance.
Consumer spending fell 1.3
percent in August, compared to
July, and exports have slowed
considerably since the 14.8
percent growth rate during the
first quarter.
To the Point International
Denis Healey

r t" *


jday, April 8, 1977
?Jkni$fi fkridfiam
Page 11-A
f
I
/
x
i
Accepting the New Morality
be maintained for Judaism to
survive. Mrs. Siegel said, but
recently "there has been a change
in who will dominate society.
Traditionally, values have been
transmitted from the old to the
young In our technological
society, young people are pre-
sumed to know more than elderly
people. In the play, the 22-year-
old daughter is creating the
values, and this bothers me."
THIS LED to observations by
i he panel <>n the changing role of
women in society, and par-
ticularly in the .Jewish home,
Mrs. Prank brought up the two-
career family as a growing
problem. "The wife wants to
pursue a career and at the same
time is filled with guilt. We also
have to realize that middle age is
a time ol crisis for most women
It used to Im' accepted thai
volunteer work was the out let lor
this age nn,up. Now many
women have come to realize that
volunteerism is not enough.
She said statistics indicate
that by 1990, 64 percent of all
families in the U.S. will be single-
parent families. "There is not
enough support for family
values, too many people are
buying the sexual liberation
values." she said.
Rabbi Merlin acknowledged
that a double standard exists in
the Jewish home. "What pains
me is that Jewish women feel
guilt over the opportunities
opening up to them. For
example, more time to them-
selves and job options. At the
same time, Jewish men still rely
on Jewish women they set
certain standards for Jewish
women. There are divorced
Jewish men who come to me sur-
prised at the free and easy
conduct of Jewish women they
meet in singles bars.
"Historically, Jewish women
have played a major role in
teaching moral values to their
children." he said. "Even with
the new lifestyle. I do not feel
Jewish women should give up
that role or feel guilty about
exercising their feelings. "
THERE WAS. as Mrs. Siegel
said, no absolute solution to
Judy's request. It would depend
on the open expression of feelings
bj each member of t he family and
would undoubtedly require com-
promise. Mrs Siegel fully agreed
with the audience that the
bottom line would be the pos-
sibility of loss of the child. "It
reminds me of the family in
Fiddler on the Roof,'" she noted.
"The father could go to a certain
point and no further. It was
better to lose the youngest
daughter who married a Russian
than to accept this in the
family."
The purpose ol the program
was to help families before they
reach that drastic point.
in Baltimore Jewisn Times
ontinued from Page 1-A
what effect does all of this
on Jewish women and their
lies? After time for clis-
>ion. volunteer "recorders"
each table of 10 women
fly summarized the responses
women at her table.
Mould the parents have
[ted in the same horrified way
Us were a son bringing home a
friend?" one woman asked.
|e think the answer is we still
the double standard in
fish homes." Another ob-
ved, "What makes a family?
|y thinks of Allen as her
fily." And finally, a woman
1, "the parents have to take
account what they have to
If the discussion ended with
saying, T won't come home
ill,' if they might lose the
1, then they should acquiesce
er request."
}F COURSE, the audience
greed on various points. All
tables, except one, found the
bation presented in the play
weal: the lone exception felt it
kid not happen in a Jewish
"at least we hope not." In
play, Judy accused her
ents of hypocrisy and about
the women concurred. "The
ents, by letting her live with
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her boyfriend in New York, have
given their t.nit approval. They
will accept her arrangement out
of town but not at home." one
woman said Hut another com-
mented, "the parents are not
hypocritical. They are not trying
to change the girl, they just want
her to behave in their home.
When you go into a kosher home,
you eat kosher food."
The three panel members were
asked to reply to the play as well
as to the audience reaction. Mrs.
Siegel, a psychologist, began by
noting "there is real strength in
the play's family. It is possible to
bring different ideas into it and
have a fair discussion, which they
did despite taking opposing
views. I have no solution, nor is
there one. All I can do is ask the
parents, do you consider your-
selves the owners of the home
where only your values are con-
sidered, or are you a family where
each member is entitled to his
view?"
MOREOVER, she continued,
"the parents must determine
what are the standards of the
home and what is a matter of
being uncomfortable. I am not
sure the family is protecting
standards as much as its being a
question of embarrassment,
although the parents have the
right to say to their daughter,
this makes us uncomfortable.' '
Mrs. Frank, a social worker,
said that in her opinion, the play
could be narrowed to two issues:
control and failure. "How much
control do parents have over an
adult child? I often tell parents
that they have control over a
child until the age of 13 or 14;
after that it is a matter of com-
munication. In reality Judy is
married she has made a com-
mitment to Allen without a piece
of paper.
"Parents, especially middle-
aged, feel they have failed if their
children do something that they
consider deviant behavior. But
parents can't have their cake and
eat it, too. If parents raise
children with a lack of respon-
sibility, for example, if kids want
to smoke marijuana in the home
and the parents allow this, they
must realize the consequences. In
this case, the parents are willing
to accept their daughters
lifestyle in another city so long a-
they don't hav to see it," But
explained.
SPEAKING FROM the rab-
binic point of view, Rabbi Berlin
observed, "1 can say
categorically there are Jewish
values such as mitzvol, tzedakah
(charity), concepts of filial love,
modesty, honesty, and forgive-
ness. We believe these values are
glued in cement: in fact, though,
they are constantly changing.
The confusion comes when we see
Jewish values expanding into
issues they are not really a part
of."
Specific Jewish values of moral
and ethical responsibility must
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Page 12-A
*Jenifi fkricfian
Friday, April 8, 1977
' Nazi Holocaust Memorial
Due on Thursday
Yom Hashoa, the day commemorating the Nazi
Holocaust which resulted in the death of six million Euro-
pean Jews, will be observed this year at a special service
Thursday, Apr. 14, at Temple Emanu-El, 1701
Washington Ave., Miami Beach.
The Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami, in
association with the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
loss!
DONALD LEFTON
i
Community Relations Committee and its affiliate
organizations, will host the event.
THE DAY, corresponding with the 27th day of the
Hebrew month of Nisan, is distinguished as the an-
niversary, of the Warsaw Ghetto uprising against the
Nazis irI943.
Th^jpublic is invited to take part, free of charge. This
progranSnrill include important prayers, readings, can-
toral ofBrings, and a special candlelighting ceremony in
memory*bf those who perished.
FEDERATION CRC Chairman Donald E. Lefton and
Rabbinical Association President Rabbi Avrom Drazin,
will be among the leaders taking part in this solemn oc-
casion.
Cochairmen of the event are Rabbis Sol Landau and
Irving Lehrman.
RABBI DRAZIN
haransky Family in N.M. Beach
ANATOLY SHARANSKY
The family of Anatoly
Sharansky, one of the
Soviet Jewish activists ac-
cused of working with the
CIA, will lead a Human
Rights protest rally at 7
p.m., Monday evening,
Apr. 11, on the steps of the
North Miami Beach City
Hall.
The event will present
Natalya, Sharansky's
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young wife, and Mikhail
Steiglitz, Natalya's
brother, both of whom now
live in Israel.
THE RALLY will be spon-
sored by the Soviet Jewry Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward and the South
Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Community
Relations Committee.
Elaine Pittel, chairman of the
South Broward Soviet Jewry
Committee, and Robert Wolf,
chairman of the Miami Fed-
eration's Conference on Soviet
Jewry, will cochair the event.
Sharansky, age 28, was picked
up by Soviet secret police in mid-
March and is now held in
Moscow's notorious Lefortova
prison for questioning pending a
full investigation.
HARASSMENT, surveillance,
and questionings by Soviet
authorities have been common-
place for Sharansky since he first
applied to emigrate to Israel in
April, 1973. He had been arrested
on numerous occasions and in
March, 1975.
He was also warned that all the
necessary papers were signed and
ready for his arrest and trial "for
anti-Soviet activities." It is
feared that he will be charged
with treason, a crime punishable
by 15 years imprisonment or
execution.
In July, 1974, Sharansky
married his childhood sweet-
heart, Natalya Avital.
"IT WAS very difficult to find
a Rabbi in Moscow to marry us,"
Natalya said.
The day after their marriage,
Natalya was granted a visa to
leave for Israel. Soviet author-
ities told her "it was now or
never. We will never let you leave
together," they threatened.
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Carter, Sadat Speak
Softly on Mideast
Continued from Page 1 -A
HE MENTIONED no formula
for peace with Israel, however,
and neither man referred, during
the welcoming ceremony, to the
Geneva Conference, Security
Council Resolution 242 and 338
or to the Palestine Liberation
Organization. Sadat spoke of a
Palestinian "political entity" but
did not mention a Palestinian
"homeland" or "state."
Carter greeted Sadat in the
East Room of the White House
instead of on the lawn because of
rain, with protocol almost
identical to that followed during
the visit of Israeli Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin one month ago.
The ceremonies were attended
by about 100 members of the
Egyptian Embassy staff and
their guests and Egyptian For-
eign Minister Ismail Famy who is
accompanying Sadat.
CARTER and Sadat later ad-
journed for the first in a series of
meetings attended by Vice
President Walter Mondale,
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
and Zbigniew Brzezinski, chair-
man of the National Security
Council.
Carter expressed the hope that
1977 will be "a fruitful year" and
"an inspiration to us all" in the
search for a Middle East peace.
He praised Sadat's achievements
in the past and said he hoped "his
achievements might be even
greater this year."
Referring to the peoples of the
"Eastern part of the Mediter-
ranean," Carter said the U.S.
sought "the opportunity for
improvement in trade and eco-
nomic benefits for the citizens
there," an end to the military
arms race and the opportunity for
the people of the region "to live in
harmony one with the other."
IN HIS response, Sadat
declared that the U.S. has "a
certain mission to fulfill" to make
a "major contribution" to peace
in the Middle East. He reminded
Carter that "you fully assumed
responsibility," adding "you
cannot allow the occupation of
land."
Sadat told the President:
"There is every indication that
you are aware of the centrality of
the Palestinian cause to the
entire dispute. It is the core and
crux of the issue. No progress
whatever can be achieved so long
as this problem remains un-
solved.
"In your public pro-
nouncements in recent weeks,
you came very close to the proper
context. What is needed is the
establishment of a political entity
where the Palestinians can. at
along last, be a community of
citizens, not a group of refugees.
The humanitarian dimension of
their plight is merely one of the
aspects of the problem. Their
yearning to exercise their normal
rights remains the heart of the
issue."
DURING THE White House
welcome, which coincided with
the second day of Passover,
Sadat said that "Egypt for 7,000
years has been a land of ideals
and principles" and a country
that placed the "highest value"
on human feelings. He said he
had an "open mind and an open
heart" to work with President
Carter who he described as the
"personification of the new spirit
emerging in America today."
He called for "a bold change
without delay" in approaches to
the Middle East problem.
Before his arrival in
Washington, Sadat visited Bonn
and Paris, where he had talks
with West German Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt and President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing.
He told newsmen at a press
conference in the French capital
that all Arabs were in agreement
that there should be an "official
and declared relation between the
new Palestinian state and the
kingdom of Jordan."
HE SAID the Arab govern-
ments and Jordan were prepared
to offer such a link as a basis for
reconvening the Geneva Con-
ference where "all parties present
would sign a peace agreement,
including Israel."
Sadat said he was "optimistic"
because "there are many en-
couraging signs" for reactivating
the Geneva talks and reaching a
peace agreement. He referred to
President Carter's mention of a
Palestinian "homeland,'' his
refusal to sell concussion bombs
to Israel and Secretary of State
Vance's recent visit to the Middle
Bast.
In Bonn, the Egyptian leader
obtained an agreement from
West Germany to provide Egypt
with technical aid in the amount
of $100 million this year.
CHANCELLOR SCHMIDT,
who accepted an invitation to
visit Egypt in December, said at
a press conference that the Pales-
tinians must be represented "in
one form or another" at Geneva
and said chances for achieving a
Mideast peace were "much
better" now than at any previous
time. Sadat told newsmen that he
saw "no reason" why the current
cooling of U.S.-Soviet relations
should delay Mideast peace
moves.
Sadat had a heavy schedule
during his three-day visit to
Washington. His meeting with
Carter was followed by lunch
with Secretary Vance at the State
Department. He returned to the
White House in the evening for a
working dinner with Carter and
other administration officials.
Sadat's schedule also included
meeting with Defense Secretary
Harold Brown, Treasury Secre-
tary Michael Blumenthal, and
David Rockefeller, chairman of
the Chase Manhattan Bank. On
Wednesday, he met with H. J.
Heinz II, chairman of the board
of the Agri-Business Council and
Secretary of Agriculture Robert
Bergland.
Kosher: Separate Beach
For Men and Women
Continued from Page 1-A
Orthodox Jewish community
would cover any costs involved.
City Manager Laurence Farb-
stein said the City Council had
agreed to Kahanow's proposal
because "there are groups" of
Long Beach residents who are
"de facto disenfranchised" from
using the beaches for religious
reasons, including Catholic
residents.
KAHANOW said he doubted
that policing would be necessary.
He said it was expected the signs
designating the separate beaches
would be heeded and that if any
bather missed them and headed
for the wrong section, the life
guard could warn such a bather.
Farbstein said the arrangement
was informal rather than by
ordinance to avoid any possible
lawsuit on its constitutionality.
Kahanow said the first such
separated beaches arrangement
was established in Boston 40
years ago by the late Richard
Cardinal Cushing. He added that
Boston rabbis, including Rabbi
Joseph Soloveitchik, one of the
worlds leading Orthodox
scholars. had endorsed the
Boston arrangement.
'1


Friday, April 8, 1977
a Miiullin
+Jmls lk,, in i
Page 13-A
e Danger of Amateur Analysis
pontinned from Page 4-A
-lility. The reason may be
Ihe is not a physician that
\ amateur psychoanalyst, he
[reached an amateur con-
on, that is to say, glib,
scientifically pretentious
iian jingoism.
It even as a history pro-
Ir, if not as an analyst, it
I seem that Binion might
I given us better than that.
tier didn't need a cancerous
er and a Jewish doctor to
_> an unconscious anti-
tism in him. Nor did he need
jig in the trenches to bring
anti-Semitism to his con-
Is fore.
4TI-SEMITISM is a
^logical force in Austria,
It's native land, rooted in
Irian Catholicism and mys-
I. In many ways, it is more
lent than German anti-
Itism.
hen Prof. Binion declares
'in order to kill the Jews he
to the German urge to
lit World War I." he is
ct.
Hi it is not because of the
rience of Hitler's mother
a Jewish doctor who, in
fr's eyes, failed her.
IS because Central Euro-
anti-Semitism taught
kr. as it taught Hitler's
wers. that Jews were some-
1 at the root of Germany's
T"
)iy not? For the anti-Semite,
1 are at the root of every evil
bpecially evils involving the
Soviets
[Pressure
Activists
|VV YORK (JTA)
et authorities are pressing
Yilna activists to testify
list Naum Salensky. leader of
City's Jewish activists who
I soon be brought to trial on
us criminal charges, the
er New York Conference on
fet Jewry reported.
le Lithuanian KGB accused
pmir Drot and Vladimir Raiz
inti-social and anti-Soviet
Hties" in connection with
Jewish cultural activities
[their agitation to emigrate.
an acoustical engineer, was
ed by a KGB agent of
lawful management of an
for Jewish history and
lure."
I, a research biologist, was
of "illegal management
ntific seminars." The KGB
ened the two activists with
jnment if they refuse to
' against Salensky.
et Jews have organized a
I of seminars in several cities
i themselves about Jewish
ud to keep them abreast of
felopments in their pro-
|ional fields, the Conference
isky, a 45-year-old phy-
with a wife and child, has
[leading Vilna's key Jewish
sr in his home for several
[is. He is being investigated
larges of "defaming the
Hal policies of the USSR,"
could mean three years
Bonment.
A related development, the
activists' pregnant wives
for permission to emigrate
[ if they have to leave without
husbands. Carmela Raiz
j Hai/.a Drot made their ap-
i to the Central Committee of
[lithuanian Communist Party
the Lithuanian Red Cross,
ling to information received
s Conference
loss of property that most anti-
Semites never had in the first
place.
Ask the predominantly Cath-
olic students in my college class-
room who controls the wealth of
the world, and they snicker in
reply: Jews.
IN THEIR crude and un-
educated way, they are merely
repeating the European ethos by
which they were brought up
that brutal, church-inspired lie
that has plagued western civil-
ization for millennia, which T. S.
Eliot pronounced so well in
Gerontion: "And the jew squats
on the window sill ."
In these terms of the poet, I
can understand gas as the cata-
lyst to Hitler's anti-Semitism
much better than I can in
Binion's terms.
But if historian Binion fails us
historically, he fails us even
worse medically, and that is
inexcusable because it is the
intended core of his work. How
would Binion handle Hitler's
hysterical blindness after World
War I, which a Jewish psy-
chiatrist cured?
WAS THIS not a mitigating
factor in his conscious anti-
Semitism? Didn't it help to
balance out the Jewish doctor
who allegedly maltreated his
mother?
How about the hallowed un-
descended Hitlerian testicle,
which is supposed to have lain
at the root of his theories in-
volving racial inferiority, sexual
selectivity and the Uebermensch'!
The ultimate problem is that
Freud is too readily abused in the
hands of an amateur. My own
questions here are a perfect
example of this. They are no
better than Binion's psycho-
analytic answers.
As an afterthought, Binion
speculates that Jewish survivors
in Heidelberg hooted his research
efforts and conclusions when
they were presented on television
there on the thirtieth anniversary
of Hitler's death.
THE REASON: "The Ger-
mans skipped Freud and psycho-
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analysis because the Nazis were
in power (since Freud was
Jewish). Today, it's something of
a mysterious black art there."
One must take strong excep-
tion to this. Psychoanalysis is no
more of a black art in Germany
today than it is in America.
If Prof. Binion's conclusions
were unpopular in Germany, it
may well be for the reason that
they are not really conclusions
that they "explain" the Holo-
caust too simplistic-ally. It is not*
medicine he gives us. It is hardly'
even history. *
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Page 14-A
Friday. Marcn jo, i<<
vJenist flcridUaui
Friday, April 8, 197/
ifa// Giving That Old RxAgain
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA) -
George W. Ball, who
served as U.S. Under-
secretary of State from
1961-1966 and Ambassador
to the United Nations in
1968, has warned that
without "a decisive Amer-
ican initiative" that will set
forth the. framework, if not
the details, of a peace
settlement, the Middle
East impasse will not be
broken and the Geneva
Conference will "dis-
integrate" with cata-
strophic consequences for
all nations in the Middle
. East and probably for the
entire world.
Ball stated his views in a
lengthy article titled "How
to Save Israel in Spite of
Herself" published in the
April edition of Foreign
Affairs Quarterly.
"THE QUESTION," he
wrote, "is no longer whether the
United States should contribute
to assuring Israel's survival and
prosperity; that goes without
saying. It is rather how we
Americans, in approaching the
problems of the Middle East, can
best fulfill our responsibilities,
not only to Israel and to our-
selves, but also to peoples all
over the world whose well-being
could be seriously endangered by
further conflict" in the Middle
East.
Ball envisioned an American
initiative grounded in Security
Council Resolutions 242 and 338.
He stated his belief that the final
settlement must contain Israeli
withdrawal from the Arab ter-
ritories it captured in 1967 in
exchange for full recognition and
normal relations with its neigh-
bors.
HE SAW the creation of a
West Bank Palestinian state and
a negotiated solution of the
conflict over Jerusalem as essen-
tials of a final settlement.
Ball viewed the Geneva Con-
ference as the most likely instru-
mentality for achieving a full
peace settlement.
Follow-Up
GEORGE W. BALL
He warned, however, that
"The parties will never come
anywhere near agreement by the
traditional processes of dip-
lomatic haggling unless the
United States first defines the
terms of that agreement, relates
them to established international
principles, and makes clear that
America's continued involvement
in the area depends upon ac-
ceptance by both sides of the
terms it prescribes."
ACCORDING to Ball
"assertive United States
diplomacy" is required because
"The relatively impotent govern-
ments in the key Arab countries
and in Israel will never by them-
selves be able to devise a com-
promise solution" and because
"there Ls by no means a unan-
imous desire for peace on either
I he Arab or Israeli side."
The former diplomat
acknowledged the serious
domestic political difficulties the
U.S. government would face if it
took initiatives that were un-
palatable to many on both sides
of the Middle East conflict.
"Because many articulate Amer-
icans are passionately committed
to Israel, the slightest challenge
to any aspect of current Israeli
policy is likely to provoke a shrill
ad hominem response," he wrote.
42 Sue Air France For
Damages from Entebbe
CHICAGO (JTA) A suit seeking $127 million in
damages against Air France and Singapore Airlines were filed
in circuit court here March 24 by 42 persons rescued last July
from EnteblK' Airporat in Uganda.
The 42, most of them Israelis, accused the two airlines of
failing to take adequate precautions to prevent the hijacking of
an Air France plane by Palestinian terrorists last June 27 after
the plane took off from Athens.
THE 42 WERE among some 250 passengers and crew
members on the hijacked plane. Uganda President Idi Amin
freed some of the passengers, and Israeli forces in the daring
raid rescued 102 passengers.
The suit charged Air France did not screen passengers
boarding the plane in Athens and that Singapore Airlines was
involved because the hijackers came from Bahrain on a
Singapore Airlines plane also unscreened. The suit was filed
here because Chicago is one of the few cities in the world where
the two airlines both have offices.
RELATIVES OF two persons killed during the Israeli
rescue mission and of Mrs. Dora Bloch, a passenger who was in
a Uganda hospital at the time of the rescue and believed to have
been later killed by Uganda soldiers, joined in the lawsuit.
The suit charged that by failing to make adequate security
checks on passengers, each airline became "an accessory and an
accomplice in the hijacking" and "aided and abetted the
hijackers."
THE SUIT asserted that the airlines failed to discover that
the hijackers, seven of whom were killed by the rescuing
Israelis, carried small arms, one small machinegun, 20 hand
grenades and four boxes of dynamite, first on the Singapore
plane and then on to the Air France plane.
"TO SUGGEST that America
should take a stronger and more
assertive line in the search for
Middle East peace is to risk being
attacked as a servant of either
Arab interests or of the oil com-
panies, or being denounced as
anti- Israel, or, by a careless
confusion of language, even con-
demned as anti-Semitic."
Nevertheless, he asserted,
"Our President must take the
political heat from powerful and
articulate pro-Israel domestic
groups. It means that as a nation
we must be prepared to accept
abuse and blame from both sides,
permitting local politicians to
save their own skins by attacking
American arrogance and im-
perialism."
Ball acknowledged that "For
her own security, Israel can
accept nothing less than un un-
equivocal Arab commitment to
peace and full recognition
together with adequate safe-
guards; yet in view of the
primacy of the issue in Arab
politics, leaders of the key Arab
nations can give no such commit-
ments without the assurance of
an Israeli withdrawal from the
territories she seized in 1967."
IN THAT connection. Ball
wrote, "Our country must make
crystal clear to the more
moderate Arab states Saudi
Arabia, Syria, Kgypt and Jordan
that it will use its leverage in
the search for peace but not
unless those states make clear
their acceptance of Israel's sov-
ereignty. At the same time,
Israel must be made to under-
stand that a continuance of the
present stalemate is more dan-
gerous than the concessions
required lor peace "
The writer was critical of
some" Israeli politicians who
"wish to avoid any negotiation in
the wistful hope that Israel will
be able to hang on permanently
to the territories she seized in
1967, consolidating her hold by
establishing permanent settle-
ments or as it is cynically put,
'creating new facts' and other
politicians "who shun a
negotiation that would require
them to take unpopular
decisions."
ACCORDING to Ball, "The
national decision Americans
must make it quite clear: It is not
whether we should try to force an
unpalatable peace on the Israeli
people, but rather how much
longer we should continue to pour
assistance into Israel to support
policies that impede progress
toward peace and thus ac-
centuate the possibility of war,
with all the dangers that that
holds not only for Israel but for
the United States and the other
industrialized democracies of
Western Europe and Japan .
"The unhappy dilemma of
Israel is that, so long as she
refuses to give up the territorial
gains from her 1967 conquest and
thus prevents possible progress
toward peace, she must continue
to remain a ward of the United
States. With her economy
already overstretched, Israel
could not maintain anything like
her present level of military
capability without the continued
infusion of something ap-
proaching $2 billion a year from
the American treasury, to say
nothing of the generosity of the
American Jewish community
under provisions in the American
tax laws and regulations that
facilitate such contributions,"
Hall wrote.
HE REJECTED the argument
by some Israelis that only
Israelis are competent to judge
what they require for their own
security. The premise is faulty,
he said "since it assumes that the
Arab-Israeli conflict is merely a
parochial affair engaging the
interests of only the direct parti-
cipants as though, in other
words the area were her-
metically sealed off from the rest
of the world."
Ball denied that he was "pro-
posing to impose peace with gun-
boats." He wrote, "What I am
proposing is not that the United
States lay down arbitrary terms
of peace but that it insist that
both sides carry out the United
Nations Security Council Reso-
lution 242 (affirmed in Resolution
338) which so far neither side has
been willing to do."
His formula included explicit
recognition of Israel as a
sovereign Jewish State by her
neighbors; freedom of navigation
for Israeli ships through all inter-
national waterways, secured by a
continued Israeli presence at
Sharm el-Sheikh at the entrance
to the Gulf of Aqaba; demil-
itarization of the Golan Heights
after Israeli withdrawal; buffer
zones policed by neutral forces;
the creation of a Palestinian state
on the West Bank with an Arab
commitment to discourage acts
of violence or terrorism against
Israel.
"THE PRINCIPAL powers
supporting the proposal the
United States, Great Britain,
France and, one may hope, the
Soviet Union would guarantee
to both sides the inviolability of
the boundaries as finally
determined," Ball wrote. "In
addition, we should seek
agreement with the guaranteeing
powers to limit the flow of arms
to bothsides."
With respect to the ad-
ministrative control of Jeru-
salem, "a subject which both
sides wrap in abstractions such
as sovereignty and contend is
non-negotiable." Ball saw "many
possible solutions ranging from
internationalization to a con-
dominium, to various Vatican
and cantonal-type solutions; yet
l see no way in which to select
one or another unless the United
Stales first incorporates a
specific proposal in a plan that is
part of an entire package." he
wrote Ball is currently a partner
in Lehman Brothers in New
York.
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U, 1977
*Jknili fhridlian
Page 15-A
Saudis'Petrodollar Treasure Overflows
he hatches
The Citizen
:e Patrol Frisco Area
ter Racial Violence
FRANCISCO -
sen, 67, is a sur-
the infamous
Concentration
i also owns a store
ek, unwittingly,
[the store for $225
|h to a group of
who promptly
iat they called the
less Bookstore.
the Nazis hung
yastika across the
id announced the
lazi memorabilia
JT to open the door
iple who are con-
il the future of their
proclaimed. "We
fcgers in. We don't let
[in. This is a white
e."
he items for sale
Nazis featured
I'm White" T-shirts
t library, including
liters as "Our Nordic
of the neighborhood
ass, and they didn't
hey saw. To say the
^ntration camp sur-
was beside himself
go to court to break
ANYONE knew
appcning, somebody
store window, an
ipt occurred, and
he hurling of lots of
ktoes and an assort-
f vegetables.
"We will not rest until those
people are out of our neighbor-
hood," one Jewish area resident
said. "We have to get them out
by Passover."
REPLIED NAZI leader Karl
Herler: "San Francisco is sup-
posed to be tolerant. But it is not
tolerant enough to allow us. We
are going to be evicted or bombed
out or burned out."
But there were more than
words the Nazis passed around.
Saturday, they smashed the
stained glass windows of a syna-
gogue across from the store that
had been demolished the night
before by a crowd of Jewish
residents swinging tire irons and
axes.
Two persons were arrested,
Morris Weiss, 55, also a survivor
of Auschwitz, and his son, Allen,
24.
ON SATURDAY, German
born Rabbi Theodore Alexander,
spiritual leader of Temple B'nai
Emunah, where the windows
were smashed, said that he was
"very, very touched," because
Msgr. Francis A. Quinn, of
nearby St. Gabriel Catholic
Church, sat in a rear row of the
congregation during the Sabbath
morning services.
"I just thought it was proper
for a neighboring clergyman to
drop by and pay my respects to
the rabbi." said Msgr. Quinn. "I
knew he must be feeling a bit of
anxiety, and I decided to give a
bit of consolation.
"I agree with his words to his
congregation not to settle things
by violence."
Meanwhile, police were this
week patrolling the tense area.
Basketball Player's
Life on Israel Team
Continued from Page 1 -A
rom home? "I played college ball when I was a studentat
kkman College in Daytona Beach. Florida said Aultie.
an playing summer league in New York^ Israel manager
irovsky scouted me out and brought me here tor a tryoui.
j playing here since the beginning of the season.
ilcie faced a lot of problems. "It was lonely, I didn't speak
[I didn't know anyone. Its hard coming all of a sudden to
pntry across the ocean. "
iiuickly adjusted. "The team members were great, invited
I introduced me to their friends. I'm meeting more and
vho speak English, and everything is beautiful.
[problems he did not face was racial discrimination^Tve
Inced it," he said. "Maybe it's because play ball, maybe
|my friends on the team are cool, but I feel like anyone
. at the Pal Hotel, one of the swankiest in Tel Aviv-wer-
Mediterranean Sea. As a pro. he earns an estimated
kr big money by Israeli standards.
Icent offers to play for more money in Europe. Aulcie
f plans to leave Israel. "I doubt if I'll move, he said i ne
| and the team here are great, and everything is cool-
in., Aulcie stands a head taller than the shortest Israeli
[sually plays center or forward. "Playing in Europe took
{used to,'' he reports.
Jccustomed to American pro ball, with a lot of'contact.
no body contact at all. I have to remember not to lean on
Ire. But it is also a lot easier to move around when there s
I opponent holding you down.'
he understand the Israeli coach? "No P"*'"-'says
t of the coaching is in English many of the players are
emigrants and there's always someone around to
Continued from Page 4-A
higher depending on the size of
the order.
The Saudis seem to favor joint
ventures t How does one go about
establishing one ?
Akhras: A good Arab-
speaking agent with local
business experience should be
able to secure a Saudi partner.
Then you file an application in
Arabic, available from the secre-
tariat of the Office of Foreign
Capital Investment, Ministry of
Industry and Electricity in
Riyadh. The application must be
accompanied by a feasibility
study and memorandum of
association or contract between
local and foreign investors. It will
then be reviewed for its viability
and to see if it qualifies as an eco-
nomic development project.
But how can you compute
costs in a feasibility study with
inflation running 20-60 percent,
with property costs and rents
doubling annually, with pro-
duction costs twice those in
Europe. with most workers
having to be recruited from
abroad, with labor turnover at
about 60 percent and with up to
nine months waiting time
required to get your goods un-
loaded in Jedda harbor?
Roulette: As a guideline, I
advise firms to compute normal
production and labor costs and
then double them. The Saudi
requirements, by and large, are
not for infinite pricing details. In
practice many details are asked
for. but very few are looked at so
this is why yru need a local
person in your follow-up nego-
tiations. In Saudi Arabia you
have a great deal of business
activity, mountains of details,
but very few people available to
digest all this information.
Is the government the only
clicn 11
Akhras: No. but it determines
what the market will be. In
addition, there is ARAMCO,
which has influence throughout
the eastern province and is the
thief information source for local
and regional development.
ARAMCO looks at a project in
terms of price, quality and
delivery capability and often
delivery comes first. Another
client in the westprn province is
Litigant Vows She Will
Fight on for Her Beliefs
A member of Beth David Con-
gregation was required by Dade
County Circuit Court Judge
Edward Swanko to pay $90 in
back dues.
Judge Swankos ruling, and
the member, Mrs. Nina Kauf-
man, who argued that "They're
going to have to come and get it
from me. I don't feel that I owe
them anything," received
national attention on television.
LQcgj
MRS. KAUFMAN and her
husband. Richard, joined Beth
David as members in 197:). when
they were married there, and
agreed to pay $:00 annual dues.
In 1974. they announced they
would pay only $180, for that
year, arguing that they had to re-
trench because the family
business was in financial straits.
Before leaving Beth David in
September, 1974, they had paid
only $30 on their 1974 com-
mitment.
During the court proceedings,
Mrs. Kaufman testified that
members of the congregation
called her repeatedly and applied
pressure in an effort to collect her
dues.
S. G. MILLS, Beth David's
executive director, denied Mrs.
Kaufman's testimony.
Judge Swanko asked if the
Kaufmans had, indeed, agreed to
pay $180. Mrs. Kaufman said
they had but that "We couldn't
afford it. We paid what we
could."
Michael Gale, attorney for
Beth David, said that agreeing to
pay a stipulated membership fee
means that "Basically there's a
contractual obligation for use of
membership and use of the
temple."
GALE TOLD Judge Swanko
tha, Beth David has members
who pav no dues and some who
nav thousands." He also said
that a dues committee had
reviewed the Kaufman case and
agreed to lower the $180 sum.
I just feel that the temple
should be allowed something.
hearing arguments on both sides,
including Mrs. Kaufman's
dramatic statement that
"Religion's on trial here. You're
blackmailed. You can't enter the
temple to praise God. I wasn't
allowed to go in the synagogue
during the High Holy Days
unless I made the payment."
And from Mills: "Religion -
Judaism is not a business, but
the temple, the sanctuary, the
school that houses the religion, is
a business."
BECAUSE THE Kaufmans
lid not indicate in their 1974
membership contract that they
would support the temple
building fund. Judge Swanko
subtracted $60 from the $180
they had promised to pay. With
$30 more deducted, the balance
came to $90.
Mrs. Kaufman said she will
appeal. "They're going to have to
come and get it from me," she
said. "My religion hasn't
changed, but this will give them
the weapon to do this to other
people."
the U.S. Army Corps of
Engineers.
But are they not likely to favor
only U.S. firms?
Roulette: They have been
criticized in Washington for
giving incentives to foreign
firms, but if Swedes can do the
job best, they get the contract.
The notion of "buy American" is
fast fading.
What financial advantages are
foreign firms offered?
Akhras: For a start financing
is easy. Your going-in expenses
can be rather cheap and thus very
attractive because the govern-
ment will aid those projects it
requires if aid is needed. In
addition, it pays a 20 percent
advance on production costs,
grants a fiveyear tax holiday
and requires no personal tax.
ARAMCO pays for work per-
formed one month in arrears. For
turnkey operations, it pays for a
percentage of the materials used.
In-country financing can be
easily arranged in Saudi Riyals
one of the strongest inter-
national currencies.
How can you best market your
goods?
Roulette: Because fewer than
. 40 percent of Saudis are literate,
you take advantage of wordof-
mounth campaigns rather than
publications. There are no TV or
film ads. Trade fairs are a waste
- the wrong people attend them.
There are about 30,000 shops
in the country, not counting
camel and caravan sellers. A
Saudi merchant has a souk
(marketplace) mentality. He
carries every brand, but he
usually does not know where an
item is. You might find a dis-
tributor cap in a candy shop. The
trick is to get him to push your
product. The best marketing
methods stem from personal
contact. You have to push a
shopkeeper to push your
products.
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fegjah Florjdjan Chabad-Lubavitch Conceives
Yeshiva for Searching Jews
Florida Friday. April 8, 1977
Section B
Inance Planning is Topic
)fGMJF Women's Program
Isome of South Florida's ex-
its in financial planning will
L part April 12 and 13 in
[lore for Your Money," a
cial program on money
nagement for women
fesented by the Greater Miami
wjsh Federation Women's
(vision and Foundation of
pish Philanthropies.
More for Your Money" will
klude four concurrent sessions
| specific areas of financial
Icem to women. These include
lax-Wise Giving," presented
Iattorney and tax expert Eileen
fcutman; "Better 'Will' Power"
sented by Attorney-CPA S.
Brge Trager; "Essentials of
nily Financial Planning"
iered bv certified financial
Liner Nikki Adler Ross; and
loney Management for Single
bmen." offered by educator
t Keyser.
The keynote address at "More
I Your Money," which will be
Ird by all participants, is to be
vered by brokerage account
utive Rita Kiernan. Ms.
Jrnan is a Miami-Dade Com-
nily College instructor in
bnomic Theory, and was a
burce for MDCC's Financial
Planning for Women curriculum.
Mrs. Morton Silberman,
chairman of the program, has
announced that the entire session
will be offered on two separate
occasions: Tuesday, April 12,
beginning at 11 a.m. at the Eden
Roc Hotel (including lunch) and
Wednesday, April 13, beginning
at 5:30 p.m. at the Federation
building (including dinner).
Reservations are available
through the Federation Women's
Division office.
Histadrut Women To
Hold Luncheon Meet
A meeting of the Histadrut
Women's Council will be held or
Wednesday, April 13 at a noon
luncheon at the Shelboume
Hotel, Miami Beach.
Musical entertainment will be
featured. Mrs. Philip Sahl is
president.
Reservations may be made by
contacting Ruthe Glasco or
EstelleSeidman.
A trip to Lido Spa and a seven-
day bus trip to New Orleans. La.,
are also planned.
When Shabse Krevsky
prepared for his Bar Mitzvah
thirteen years ago in a Brooklyn
temple, he worried about making
mistakes in his Torah portion.
Not to worry, soothed his rabbi.
"No one will understand what
you're saying anyway."
Somehow, that did not assuage
the young man's doubts.
"I always knew I wanted more
. but I didn't know what,"
recalls Krevsky who will receive
his smicha this summer from the
Yeshiva Gedolah Rabbinical
College on Miami Beach.
KREVSKY WAS not born to
the Lubavitch tradition but he
was born again when he became a
Baal Teshuva, colloquially a
"returnee to Torah."
He was floundering after his
1973 college graduation,
traveling and writing, not really
having any firm direction. An old
friend re-introduced him to Torah
and soon he was enrolled in the
Morristown. New Jersey Yeshiva
Tiferes Bachurim.
That school, like the local
Laibel Chaim Muskat Institute
for the Searching Jew of which he
is Dean, is a school geared to the
educational and spiritual needs of
the Jewish young man un-
schooled in his Judaism.
*'/''., to complete plans for the Lehrman
\ s hoolScho la rs h ip Ba II. s la ted A pril 16
I Hand Ballroom, are these leaders
Temple Emanu-El. From left are Dr.
ting Lehrman, rabbi of the Miami Beach
Jgregation; Laurence Schantz, chairman
' oard of education of Temple Emanu-
El; Mrs. Lehrman: Mrs. Schantz, Mrs.
Schantl, an associate chairman of the Ball
together with her husband; and Mayer
Erunkcl. honorary life president o\ the
synagogue and a multiple scholarship patron
of the Lehrman Day School.
>ay School Scholarships Near Goal
[early 170 scholarships
ards a goal of 200 for the
ual Lehrman Day School
Dlarship Ball have been sub-
D'-d. Mr. and Mrs. Irving
fan said Wednesday. The
pans are general chairmen of
black-tie dinner and dance
1 will celebrate the Chai
anniversary of the Conser-
ve Hebrew day school, April
i ih- l-rifdland Ballroom.
'an emphasized that the
ilarships, which require
pnbutions of $750 by an
pvidual or firm, are the
narj means of support for the
manu-El school named
honor of Dr. Irving Lehrman
the rabbis twenty-fifth an-
MSary with the congregation.
f\\,. receive no funds from the
F''i pration or from any other
side source, but we do serve
I a community school," Mrs.
Fan said.
Pe Lehrman Day School
"Ps general and Jewish
education the Hebrew
language and Jewish history and
culture for students from
nursery and kindergarten classes
through the ninth grade. All
classes meet the requirements of
the Dade County School Board
and the Florida Department of
Education,; and the school is
fully accredited by the Solomon
Schechter Day School System of
the United Synagogue and the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America.
t,e ev%'F^Je;lmareMrs. Samuel Adler. Mrs. Harry
the students of the Conservative Hebrew day school.
Points of
View
With
Norma A.
Orovitz
Lubavitch, the Yeshiva is housed
in a South Beach structure needy
of repair. Rabbi Abraham Korf,
director and founder of all
Florida Chabad activities, is in
the necessary position of fund-
raiser to support the lofty
spiritual aims. At present, the
Institute does not charge tuition
to the seven full-time and four
part-time students.
Instead, Chabad finances the
young men's study, room and
board on the premises until such
time as the policy is changed to
"pay what you can." Plans are in
the works to offer summer
courses to 20-30 college boys
drawn from local as well as state
and national campuses.
On upwards of 50 American
campuses, Chabad Houses whet
the appetite for Yiddishkeit. The
idea of a yeshiva for the sear-
ching Jew was conceived to
satisfy that thirst for Torah.
Chabad is actually an acronym
which stands for chochmo, bina.
and daath (feeling, under-
standing and knowledge). That is
the philosophy of Chabad
Hassidism, according to Rabbi
Korf.
Rather than sheer whimsy,
depth of religious feeling shoulc.
come from awareness and under
standing. The Yeshiva is trying
to instill that joy of Torah- trut
Judaism in several Baa*
Teshuvat.
Daniel Coles and Avraharr
Herman are two of the Yeshiva?
first students.
DANIEL IS 19 and whili
Continued on Page HI- M
SPONSORED BY Chabad |
j Lehrman's Art
! On Display
iAt Federation
i
i
i
i
m
I
I
i
j
l
j
j
i.
i
j
i
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN |
A special exhibit of Bigned portraiture by Dr. Irving Lehrman"
ol Miami Beach went on display this Tuesday al the Greater I
Miami Jewish Federation, Miami
The Federation gallery will house5.1 sketches in charcoal by
the spiritual leader ot Temple Emanu-El, Miami Beach. Dr.
Lehrman. himsell a past chairman ot the Federation's Combined
Jewish Appeal campaign, has been a major leader of Miami's
Jewish community for over :!() years.
The works are studies of important personalities in history,
from George Washington to Jimmy Carter, from Theodore |
ller/l to Golda Meir. Also included are I )r Lehrman's im- .
pressions of artists like I'icasso. Tucker. Caruso, (alias and |
Ernst, as well as important political figures and great Jewish m
personalities ol the past century all individuals whom, he
says, "I have admired greatly, and whose lives have affected my *
own."
The gallery at the Greater Miami Jewish Federation is open J
during regular business hours, Monday through Friday. The j
pu
blic is invited, and there is no charge.
Rackman to Speak Here
The newly elected president of
Israel's Bar-Han University, Dr.
Emanuel Rackman, will speak at
a reception in his honor at the
Miami Beach home of Dr. and
Mrs. Maxwell Dauer Thursday
night, April 21, in celebration of
the State of Israel's twenty-ninth
anniversary of independence.
Dr. Dauer, chairman of the
Florida Friends of Bar-Ilan
University, said this will be Dr.
Rackman's first public ap-
pearance since his election last
month at a meeting of the inter
national board of governors ol
the university. Bar-Ilan is head-
quartered in Ramat Can. Israel.
Directors of Bar-Ilan Univer-
sity and leaders of the South
Florida Jewish community will
join in the welcoming reception
for Dr. Rackman.
Dr. Rackman is past national
president of the Rabbinical
Council of America, former
president of the New York Board
of Rabbis, a member of the
board of governors of the Jewish
Agency and a chaplain (colonel)
in the United States Air Force
Reserve
The new Bar-Ilan president is
the author of Israel's Emerging
Constitution. published by
Columbia University Press, of
One Man's Judaism and of many
essays published in Com-
mentary. Judaism. Tradition and
other scholarly journals.
Douglas Gardens To
Hold Donor Luncheon
The Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary, Jewish Home ant
Hospital for the Aged (Dougla
Gardens) annual Donor luncheo:
will take place on Sunday. Apn
17 at 12:30 p.m. in the Gigi Roor
of the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Mrs. Larry Silverman
president of the Auxiliary, an<
Mrs. Sol Silverman, honorary lif
president will greet the guests.
The invocation will be given b.
Mae Meyer, Donor chairman.
Mrs. Louis Makovsky
program chairman, will introduc
William J. Schussel, vie
president of the Intercontinent;
Bank of Miami. He will preset
"A New Singing Discovery.
"See and Hear How a Star )
Born."


aee 14- D
-
Page 2-B
*jewist> fhridian
Frida
y- April 8
Bonds to Confer Award on Levy Brothers
Richard D. nd Harry A.1
(Hap) Levy, brothers who have
distinguished themselves in
many areas of service on behalf of
the Jewish community and the
State of Israel and in the building
industry, will be the recipients of
the Eleanor Roosevelt
Humanities Award, the highest
award which the State of Israel
and the Israel Bond Organization
can confer for service on behalf of
its economy, it was announced by
Milton M. Parson, executive
director of the South Florida
Israel Bond Organization.
The award will be presented to
them at the annual Israel Bonds
dinner held under the auspices of
the South Florida Building and
Allied Trades on Saturday
evening, May 7, at the Diplomat
Hotel.
The award was created to com-
memorate the high ideals and
democratic aspirations exempli-
fied by the late Eleanor Roosevelt
in friendship for Israel, Parson
said. Among Americans who
have been recipients of the award
in prior years are the late Justice
William O. Douglas, poet
laureate Robert Frost, Sen.
Henry M. (Scoop) Jackson, and
John S. Knight, chairman of the
Knight- Ridder newspaper chain.
Gary R. Gerson, general cam-
paign chairman of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organization,
expressed pride that "Richard
and Hap Levy have been selected
for the Eleanor Roosevelt
Humanities Award." He noted
that the award "symbolizes their
noteworthy achievements in
fostering better understanding
among all men and for out-
standing support of Israel's
economic development as a sister
democracy."
He added, "At this critical
time when peace in the Middle
East lies in the balance, the sup-
port provided to Israel's economy
by the building industry of South
Florida is most significant. This
support is a source of encourage-
ment and strength to the State of
Israel. The presentation of the
Eleanor Roosevelt Humanities
Award to Richard and Hap Levy
underscores this significant
support of a small democratic
nation which deserves the help of
all Americans who value freedom
and dignity."
Richard and Harry (Hap) Levy
are members of the South Florida
building industry. Richard is
chairman of the board and
president of Oriole Homes Corp.
He is a member of the board of
directors and assistant secretary
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, a member of the
board of directors of the Jewish
Family and Children's Service,
chairman of the Commission on
the Elderly of the Jewish
Federation and a member of the
ZIO
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Steering Committee of the Com-
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president of Miami Beach
Health, Inc. and a member of the
Pillars Club of United Way.
Harry (Hap) Levy is chairman
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Planning and Budget
Committee. Vice president of the
Federation, he also serves as a
member of the Federation Public
Relations Committee. He served
as chairman of the Committee for
Health and Institutional care. He
is a member of the National
Executive Committee and a
trustee of the United Jewish
Appeal.
Vice president of Temple
Emanu-El, he is chairman of the
board of the South Florida
Chapter of American Friends of
the Hebrew University. He is a
trustee of Mt. Sinai Hospital,
vice president and board member
of the Jewish Hospital and Home
for the Aged and board member
of the Papanicolaou Cancer
Research Institute. He is a
member of the Pillars Club of the
United Way and cochairman of
Individuals and Foundations of
Alpha Epsilon Pi. A member of
the Florida bar, he is vice
president of Oriole Homes Corp.
JFCS to Sponsor
Women's Workshop
How does "Th
Potential Explosion" ,
challenges"^
and
face
Hum, i
Morris N. Broad, Heft)
president of American
Savings and Loan Association
of Florida and North Miami
Beach Mayor Walter
Pesetsky, view the new,
recently expanded and
remodeled American Savings'
North Miami Beach Office at
16300 NE 19th Ave.
choices
today? Wfll
roles and life styles be
These questions will
plored by a professional |
selor from Jewish FajmK*|
Children's Service at the Jz\
program on this topic snrZSI
by the Women's fjgi
I Family and Chitgfl
Service.
"The
Human
18, at i
Jewi*
Potemj
Explosion discussion will
held Monday, April
Greater Miami
Federation Building, from'ojl
a.m. to noon. It is open to J
public. Anyone interested
attending this discussion *l
contact the JFCS by April 15 J
register.
Hebrew U. Friends to Fete Zev Bufman sisterhood to m<>
Zev Bufman will be honored by
the American Friends of the
Hebrew University at a gala
dinner, Wednesday, April 27, at
the Diplomat Hotel. Bufman,
producer of the Miami Beach
Theatre of the Performing Arts
and the Parker Playhouse in Fort
Lauderdale, will receive the
Hebrew University's Torch of
Learning Award in recognition of
his devotion and dedication to
Jewish causes and as a person
who shares the Hebrew
University's humanitarian
ideals.
Proceeds of the affair will
create the Zev Bufman
Scholarship Fund to maintain
scholarship assistance to the
soldier-students at the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem.
Herbert Buchwald, president
of the Greater Miami Chapter;
Otto Stieber, president of the
Hollywood-Hallandale Chapter,
and Dr. Sanford F. Kuvin,
president of the Palm Beach
Chapter, are working closely with
Morris M. Messing, Florida state
chairman, in planning the event,
which will bring together govern-
ment, business, civic and
religious leaders, as well as
friends of the theatrical arts.
ISRAELI-BORN Bufmans
impact on the South Florida
scene "cannot be questioned,''
according to Harold Rosen,
mayor of Miami Beach. Bufman
has added to the entertainment
field by his recent announcement
of a second summer season at the
Miami Beach Theatre.
In 1951 Bufman came to the
United States to earn his B.A.
and M.A. in Theater Arts at Los
Angeles City College. By 1962 he
had five theaters in the Los
Angeles area. He also took over
the Coconut Grove Playhouse in
Miami in 1962, and in 1967,
opened the Parker Playhouse in
Fort Lauderdale. Bufman
received the New York Drama
Critics Award for the musical
"Your Own Thing," and "The
Magnificent Yankee," starring
James Whitmore, was chosen by
the John F. Kennedy Center of
Performing Arts as the Bicen-
tennial production for the entire
month of July, 1976.
Stanley Rosenberg, director of
the Southeast Region, American
Friends of the Hebrew
University, announced that
Judge Jason Berkman, Dr. Hugh
Adams and Phillip S. Baum-
garten will serve as cochairmen
for the event.
Members of the Dinner Com-
mittee are: Mr. and Mrs. Theo-
dore I. Baumritter, Michael
Bodne Esq., Norman Braman,
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Brannan,
Herbert Buchwald, Harry
Bucket, Mord Bufman, Charles
Cinnamon, Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Cowan, Marion DeJur, Mr. and
Mrs. George Feldenkries, Mr.
and Mrs. Les Feldman, Mayor
Maurice Ferre of Miami, Barton
Goldberg, Sen. Jack Gordon,
Sen. Robert Graham, Beryl
Kaufman, Mayor David Keating
of Hollywood, Jay Kislak, Rabbi
Irving Lehrman, Mr. and Mrs.
Sol (June Taylor) Lerner, Harry
A. "Hap" Levy, Ilene Luby,
Yolanda Maurer, Gertrude Muss,
Dr. Ferdie Pacheco, Alfred
Browning Parker, Jerri Pollack,
Wayne Puls, Ralph Renick,
Mayor Harold Rosen of Miami
Beach, Blanka Rosenstiel, Mayor
and Mrs. Clay Shaw of Fort
Lauderdale, Ben Siegel, Mr. and
Mrs. Roy D. Smith, Otto
Stieber, Mayor Milton L.
Weinkle of Hallandale, Mr. and
Mrs. Peter Wolf, Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Wolfson and Sonja
Zuckerman.
Temple Beth Solomon Sis
hood will hold its regular l_
on Wednesday, April 13Ml
p. m. at the Temple.
President Edythe D. Jiseru
nounced that the program rl
feature a party and refreshmuJ
For further informatnj
contact Frances Rosenberg orti
Temple.
Horrowitz AuxWeA
Elects New Officen
At a recent meeting of the Akl
Horrowitz Auxiliary 682, Jewil
War Veterans, the folio-j
officers were elected:
Bea Leff, president; Shiitp
Shultz, senior vice presidaij
Gert Barnathan, junior
president; Flo Rothmu
chaplain; Louise Moscovitc
patriotic instructress; Chai
Barnett, conductress.
Trustees are Ann Friednutl
and Judy Friedman, Shiritil
Morton is treasurer, Min Fleuhrf
historian; Eva FriednnLpj
recording secretary: Fern W'^
man. corresponding secrear.j
and Alice Brunner, finana1;
secretary.
United Synagogue Presidents,
Directors to Convene Council
Dr. Alan Marcovitz, chairman
of the Southern Presidents and
Directors Council of the South-
east Region, United Synagogue
of America, announces that the
next Council meeting will be held
at Temple Beth Israel, Fort
Lauderdale, on Sunday, April 1".
Henry Sender. Southeast
regional president from Nash-
ville, Tenn., will be the featured
guest at the meeting. He will
report on the meetings which he
attended in the Central, North-
east, Northern and Northwest
Presidents Councils and Di-
rectors meetings of the region in
the last two months. In addition,
he will share with the leaders of
the Conservative Movement of
South Florida, the latest
developments of the United
Synagogue, both nationally and
internationally as a result of his
attendance at the quarterly
Board of Directors meeting in
New York and his participation
in the World Council of
Synagogues.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
executive director of the South-
east Region, will make a pre-
sentation on "Expanding Syna-
gogue Programming" which
deals with meeting the needs of
the congregational family in the ,
activities conducted by affiliated
congregations.
YOU DON'T HAVEl
TO GO TO
GROSSINGER'S
TO GET
GROSSINGER'S.
WOMAN'S SECRETARY-COMPANION-----------
Elderly couple in good health require services of a
cultured woman 45 to 55 years of age to assist wife in
general household duties. Free to drive car and travel-
Exceptional Opportunity for qualified person. Reply to
R.S., C / O Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box012973, Miami,
Fla. 33101
The Southern Presidents'
Council is composed of: Beth
David Congregation. Miami.
Stevan S. Simon, president;
Temple Or Olom, Miami. Ted
Sloan, president: Temple Zion,
Miami, Max Pawliger. president;
Temple Emanu-El, Miami
Beach, Judge Fred Barad,
president; Temple Samu-El,
Miami. Marvin D. Baida,
president; Temple Menorah,
Miami Beach, Paul Kasden,
president; Temple Ner Tamid,
Miami Beach. Louis Suchman,
president; Temple Beth Moshe,
North Miami, Herbert S.
I^lchuk, president; Congre-
gation B'nai Raphael, North
Miami Beach, Emanuel Brown,
president; Beth Torah Con-
gregation, North Miami Beach,
Hyman Katz, president; Temple
Sinai, Hollywood, Joseph
Kleiman, president; Temple Beth
Israel, Fort Lauderdale, Ronald
Mishkin, president; Temple
Sholom, Pompano, Irene
Reidich, president; Temple in -
the Pines, Pembroke Pines,
Samuel Pomeranz, president;
B'nai Torah Congregation, Boca
Raton, Alan Marcovitz,
president; Temple Beth El, West
Palm Beach, Mrs. Pierce Wein-
stein, president; Congregation
Kuinereth, Miami Lakes, Dr. 1 hanks to the Holsum Bakers you can get Grossinge"
Mark Gordon, president. | genuine Jewish Rye and Pumpernickel bread at your i
favorite grocer's. We bake them the open hearth way,
Dr.
the
from Jennie Grossinger s original recipes with absoW|
no preservatives. Grossinger s Rye and Pumperm*'
are completely cholesterol free andparve. Because
we bake Grossinger s the way Jennie did.
Another quality product from the Holsum Bakery.


+Jenistifk>rkiiari
CJA-IEF Campaigning Continues As 1977 Goal Nears
Page 3-B
Lhly successful effort for the 1977 Com-
Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency
last week at the Seacoast Towers
lit generated individual commitments
|v 50 percent greater than the previous
This kind of participation
the
Greater Miami .Jewish Federation campaign
resulted from efforts by Heft to right) Assoc-
iate Chairmen Max Shapiro and Emanuel
Rossman; Honorary Chairman Hy Rubin:
guest speaker attorney Richard Essen; and
General Chairman Albert M. Shulman.
:, -; residents at the Point East
\'orth Miami Beach gathered to
js< theii support last week for the 1977
1/ Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency
m Among the building leaders making
ign effort a success were Hclt to
right) Vice Chairman Mollxe l.oringer;
cochairman Herman Lenchner; Vice Chair-
man Anne Acker man; Condominium
Association President Ernest Samuels: Vice
Chairman Sally Cohen: and Cochairman
Arthur V, Miller.
iw,:: '/". Maxwell Dauer (left) acre on
"' Seacoast Towers West last week to
^B'.'.;." Molly Lantz (center) for her
^V' community leadership. Organizing
^Btuhiing's effort on behalf of the 1977
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund were llcft to right) General (hairman
hidor Denburg; Cochairman Ruth Natelson;
ami Honorary Chairman lien Cutler.
and Mrs. Dauer tright),
Wg residents of Buckley Towers in Jewish >ee'"nd Mrs. Kenneth J. Sch-
Wing Morris M. Kling (center), chairman along wan tne federation and
H/' /h7W,.,\. 1(177 /".,..,;,,,/ Jounoh ............,,fv who UD
I
King Morris M. Kling (center), chairman along m leaders 0f ..
V* building's 1977 Combined Jewish rUJlZ\'-lewish community who ap-
fal-Israel Emergency Fund, were Dr. North Da^J.J^eakers.
hell Dauer (second from right), chair- peared as guest speaker
f Highrises for the Greater Miami
Meeting last week at Dan Gordon's in North Miami were
Donors of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's
Division, addressed by the Division's Past President Marilyn
Smith Heft) and Israeli military envoy Maj. Kami Kav (second
from left). Leaders helping assemble support from the guests
for the 1977 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
included Cochairmen Mrs. Sanford Polansky (center) and Mrs.
Adam Kaminski (right) and Mrs. Dan Gordon (second from
right).
Local entertainer Eddie Schaffer (right) was on hand at Triton
Tower when Cochairmen Louis Jacobs (left) and Belle Stein
/second from right) led residents in honoring Else Bonem
(second from left) for her outstanding Jewish community
leadership, all on behalf of the 1977Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund
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Page 4-B
> Jen isl Ik rid/an
Frida-v. April 8
Bert Brown (left), chairman, B'nai B'rith South Florida Fund-
Raising Cabinet, and Louis Hymson, chairman B'nai B'rith
Youth Services Appeal Breakfast, discuss plans for the April 17
affair at the Konover Hotel
Former V.P. Gluchow Will
Speak at BB Breakfast
Marty Gluchow, former vice
president of B'nai B'rith Inter-
national, will address the B'nai
B'rith's annual Spring Breakfast,
April 17, 10 a.m., Konover
Hotel, Miami Beach, according
to Louis Hymson, chairman of
the Breakfast.
Marty Gluchow, a trustee of
the B'nai B'rith Foundation of
the United States, was chairman
of the B'nai B'rith International
Convention in Israel, and will be
the convention chairman for the
next biennial convention in
Toronto. Ont. He is a past presi-
dent of District 2. B'nai B'rith.
was a member of the Supreme
Ixxlge Board of Governors and
has been active in Ohio in major
community and philanthropic-
act ivit ies
Ilymson. working closely with
Bert Brown, chairman of the
South Florida Fund-Raising
Cabinet of B'nai B'rith, Mai
Fromberg. president-elect of
B'nai B'rith District 5 (all the
Southeastern states), and Sid
Schwarzbach, president of B'nai
B'rith's South Florida Council,
expects a large turnout at I he
breakfast.
"Since the catastrophe in
Washington. B'nai B'rith
members are showing their life-
long support as never before to
the organization and this Break-
fast is an excellent opportunity
for them to rally." Hymson says.
"For A Better Tomorrow," an
original slide strip presentation
made in the Miami B'nai B'rith
office and narrated by Dr. Irving
Lehrman, rabbi of Temple
Emanu-El. Miami Beach,
premieres for Dade Breakfast
guests.
In addition to Gluchow's
speech, Julius Freilich, president
and Century Club chairman of
the David Ben Gurion Ixxige and
a member of the South Florida
Fund-Raising Cabinet, will
address the gathering.
"The importance of B'nai
B'rith's prestigious Youth
Service which includes the Hillel
Foundations on 347 campuses,
the BBYO teenage clubs in 1.100
American communities and the
Career and Counselling Services
which maintain offices in 20 cities
will be stressed." says Freilich.
Agreeing with Freilich. Brown
adds: "The Youth Service Appeal
is the first priority of fund-
raising at B'nai B'rith. Upon its
success depends not only the
survival of the youth activities,
but. ultimately, the respon-
sibility for its role in Jewish
survival."
B'nai B'rith is one of the
largest and oldest mass member-
ship movements of the Jewish
people It is represented in Iti
countries of the world.
B'nai B'rith's membership,
through its community and
voluntary services, is devoted to
the alleviation of oppressed
peoples of all races and creeds
throughout the world.
Reservations for the April 17
breakfast are available through
the Miami Beach B'nai B'rith
office.
Gill to Perform
Geula Gill will perform in
concert at Temple Adath
Yeshurun of North Miami Beach,
on Saturday. April 16 at 9:15
p.m.
Gill, who sings in ten
languages, will appear with her
all-star Revue.
Lander Two-Time Refusnik
Only two days after Victor
Lander and his family had been
granted permission to emigrate
from the USSR to Israel, they
were informed by the Soviet
office of special affairs that
permission had been withdrawn,
according to Lander's Miami
relatives, Dr. Joel Levin and
family, who recently spoke, via
telephone, to Lander.
Lander, along with his wife,
Greta and daughters, Elona and
Sony, who reside in Kharkov,
originally applied for emigration
in 1974. They were denied exit
visas and Lander lost his status
as a radio-engineer.
Working as a house painter to
support his family. Lander again
app!ied to the government for
aliyah and received permission to
leave on March 2.
On March 4, permission was
denied and Lander was told he
was ineligible to reapply for
permission to leave the USSR for
five years.
According to Dr. Levin,
Lander said that "he wanted
nothing more than to be reunited
with his remaining family in
Jerusalem."
"One cannot help but think."
Levin continued. "that the
timing of Jimmy Carter's state-
ment on human rights. Cyrus
Vance's visit to the USSR and
the documented and repeated
telecasts of inflammatory anti-
Semitic material throughout the
USSR are merely coincidental."
Passover Concludes With
Week-End Observances
Passover concluding services
will be conducted on both
Saturday and Sunday, depending
upon the congregational af-
filiation. Reform temples observe
seven days of the festival as in
Israel. Traditional synagogues
maintain an eight-day schedule
for the Passover holiday.
"In Search of Noah's Ark" will
be the subject of a sermon by
Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard.
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Am. at the Friday evening
service at 8:30 p.m.
Yizkor services will be held on
Saturday morning at 11:15.
Sabbath services and con-
cluding Pesach services for
Temple Beth Sholom will be held
Friday at 8:15 p.m. Organ
preludes begin at 7:45 p.m.
The guest speaker will be Yosef
Ben Ahron, deputy consul
general of Israel in New York
City. His topic will be "What is
the Arab Perspective of Israel?"
A question and answer period
based on the speaker's topic will
follow.
On Saturday at 10:45 a.m.
services and Yizkor will be
recited.
Dr. Irving Lehrman will speak
at Saturday and Sunday (April 9
and 10) morning services at
Temple Kmanu-Fl of Miami
Beach, during the concluding
days of Passover.
Friday night. April 8. there
will be no late Friday night
service because of the holiday. A
Kabbalat Shabbat service for
Passover will be held at 6:30 p.m.
Friday.
Saturday morning's service
begins at 9 a.m., with Dr.
Lehrman preaching at 10:30. A
separate children's service will
Ix'gin at 10:30 a.m. Saturday in
the Pearlman Mural Room.
Sunday morning service begins
at 9 a.m. with Yizkor (Memorial)
service for members and their
families scheduled for 10:30. Dr.
Lehrman will repeat the entire
Yizkor service for non-members
immediately following the service
for members.
Concluding services at Con-
gregation Beth David will begin
on Friday evening at 6 p.m. in
the chapel. Saturday services will
be held at 9 a.m. and 6 p.m. On
Sunday morning. Rabbi Sol
Landau will preach at 9 a.m. on
the topic "The Power of
Memory." The Sidrah summary
will be given by Dr. Abraham
Benyunes. Yizkor memorial
prayers will be included in the
Sundav service.
Beth Torah Congregation,
with Dr. Max Lipschitz of-
ficiating, will conduct concluding
services on Friday at 5:30 p.m..
Saturday at 8:30a.m. and 7:30
p.m. and on Sunday at 8:30 a.m.
and 8 p.m. Yizkor prayers will be
read at 10:15 a.m. Sunday.
Temple Israel of Greater
Miami will feature Betty Friedan
as its pulpit guest this Friday
evening at 8 p.m. Concluding
Passover and memorial prayers
will be recited on Saturday morn-
ing at the 11 a.m. service.
Sunday school and the Greenfield
Lecture, previously scheduled,
have been cancelled.
Rabbi Max Shapiro will lead
worship services at Beth Kodesh
Congregation on Friday at 6
p.m.. Saturday at 8:45 a.m. and
on Sunday at 10 a.m. At Yizkor
services Rabbi Shapiro will speak
to the topic "Our Priceless
Heritage."
At Young Israel of Hollywood.
Rabbi Moshe Bomzer will
conduct early Friday evening
sen ices at 6:25 p.m. The next
morning, he will begin Sabbath
services at 9 a.m. and will speak
on "Robot or Man The Narrow-
Bridge Between." Following the
same time schedule on Sunday.
Rabbi Bomzer will speak on "To
Remember What Was or Dream
of What Will Be." Yizkor prayers
will be included in the Sunday-
service.
Concluding services for Temple
B'nai Zion will be held at 8:45
a.m. and 5:30 p.m. on both
Saturday and Sunday. Special
memorial prayers will be offered
by Rabbi Abraham Jacobson at
11 a.m. on Sunday.
Temple Ner Tamid's Passover
schedule will conclude with
services on Friday at 6:30 p.m..
on Saturday at 8:45 a.m. when
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz will
speak on "Miracle of Miracles,"
and on Sunday at 8:45 a.m. when
Rabbi Labovitz will speak to the
topic "The First and Last jj
On the last dav of Pa^,
8STodaya mPrV ^
8:30 a.m. I-mple
Yeshurun invu.-r he commi
to Yiskor Memorial
conducted by
Freedman.
Ser\K
Rabbi Sim
Temple Beth El sabbath
vices will be held Friday at it
p.m. Dr. Samuel Z, jaffe
speak on The one Wh0'i
Unable To Ask
The concluding Passover b,
vice, at which time YizkorMa
orial prayers will he recited *
be held Saturday at 10:30a.m.
"Out of the Closet will he^
title of Rabbi Brett GoldsteaJ
sermon during Sabbath
worship services at Temple 1
South, 9025 Sunset D
Friday evening beginning
o'clock.
Planning the "Jewish Women in a Changing Society
Workshop are I from left) Marlene Levy. Jane Dolkari. flosetnj
Bicrman, Fran Schreiber and Gerri Legow. So! pwturedi
Susie Cook.
Sisterhoods, NCJW to Holi\
'Jewish Women9 Workshops]
Jewish Women in a Changing
Society II," a program of
education workshops on contem-
porary issues, will he held at
Temple Beth Am. Wednesday,
April20, 9:30 a.m.
Jointly sponsored by the
Sisterhoods of Beth Am, Judea.
Bet Breira. and South Dade
National Council of Jewish
Women, the program offers
workshops on the subjects of
marriage, children, aging parents
and career re-training. A staff of
professional women will conduct
the workshops.
Registration begins at 9:30
a.m. followed by two Workshop
sessions, luncheon and sum-
maries of each workshop.
Workshop I includes: "You
and Your Aging Parents: The
Other Generation Gap." with
Miriam Zitinsky: Human
Sexuality: The Art of Loving.
Joy of Sex." with Joan Levy:
"Career Retraining: Changing
Gears in Midlife." with Fran
Schreiber; "Relating to
Teenagers: Adolescent Ups and
Downs." with Judy Miskin: and
"Marriage: How to Have ail
Even More .1 One.'f
with Sally Kolit/
Workshop II includes: "ft
Liberated Woman At Ho:
or At Work." will Joan Ron
stein: "Middlescence: The I
Yet to Be." with Sonia Coin
"Human Sexuality: The Arti
Loving. The Joj ol Sex, *'
Dorothy Rutchik. TheSnoopJ
Set: Children in a Changmji
Society.'' with Sima Lesser:ail
"Marriage: How to Have *|
F.ven More Successful One. |
with Sally Kolitz.
Attendance is by reservat
only.
Chairmen of the workshop*!
Rosetta Bierman. Temple JudaT
Susie Cook. National Council l
Jewish Women. Gem Legcl
Temple Beth Am: MarleneLe"!
Bet Breira: Fran Schreit*|
Temple Beth Am.
The combined meeting
three years ago between *l
Sisterhoods of Beth Am ul
Judea and has now grown I
encompass Bet Breira
NCJW.
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CIA. Travel o ^til^


, AprU 8.1977
+Jenit> fhrkJian
| Page 5-B
Community Corner
Education Commission to Meet April 18
BuWs On First Department: At its last meeting, the Dade County
Co? Board approved Martin Kavanaugh to Principal at Highland
R Junior High, Dr. Solomon Lichter to Principal at Nautilus
M/Lt High, and Martin Rubinstein to Principal at Miami Beach
tor High.
I Uncle Sam Wants You .: All young men and women desiring
I nter the Military, Naval, Air Force, and Merchant Marine
demies in mid-1978 who are residents of the 15th Congressional
Erin of Florida should file their applications soon, but in no case
I than Friday, Oct. 28, 1977, Congressman Dante B. Fascell (D..
Bl has advised. The 15th Congressional District includes South
Kjeand Monroe Counties.
I IV I'm Not Getting Older, I'm Getting Better Department: On
% eve of his 79th birthday, veteran showman Georgie Jessel is
Daring two pilots for the first television series to be filmed on
Enii Beach since the Jackie Gleason Show ended its successful run
lj9;o The Social Director," which portrays Jessel as the ac-
Hties director of a major Miami Beach condominium, will be filmed
fceacoaM Towers, the five-building luxury rental apartment where
Ksel currently lives. Pilots for the 39-show series, produced by John
\Voollev of Project Two of Miami, will be filmed at Seacoast Towers
\mi April.
Could've Danced All Night: Southwest area teens will dance all
Ihi long on April 16 at Temple Beth Am to help raise money for the
Rater Miami Jewish Federation's 1977 Combined Jewish Appeal
the Israel Kmergency Fund Campaign The Dance-a-Thon will
from H p.m. until 7 a.m. the next morning and feature rock bands.
mid Transit," "Hash Brown," and "Unit III." plus a surprise
akfast Teens are encouraged to get sponsors immediately
Ege sheets are available through all Youth Groups in the southwest
Eand also at the JCC office. Spectators will be admitted for a fee of
Bo.
I Politics Makes For And More: Voters Incorporated will
Iduct a town hall-type meeting at the Washington Federal Savings
I Loan on Washington Avenue on April 12 at 8 p.m. Prexy Harry
By will moderate the meeting which will feature former Circuit
Art Judge Alfonso Sepe and Max Friedson. president of the
pess of Senior Citizens Miami Beach Mayor Harold Rosen
I he the >;uest speaker at the Greater Miami Lodge 208 of the Free
Is of Israel on April 14 at 8 p.m. The meeting will take place at the
erson National Bank located at Pine Tree Drive and Arthur
(rev Road State Representative Alan Becker has declared his
ntinn to run for the office of Attorney General of F'lorida. A
fclier (it I he State House for five years, Becker has an extensive
ground in tax, finance and anti-trust legislation.
I Congressman William Lehman will present a flag to Cub Scout
Ik No 1 of Coral Gables at the regular Pack meeting. Thursday,
Kil 11 at T p.m. at Coral Gables F^lementary School cafeteria. The
fcentaiion will be received on behalf of the Pack by Cub Master
lie Greshan, Pack ceremonies, entertainment and awards will be
Idurted The tneeting is open to the public.
I The next Open to the Public" meeting of the Democratic Club of
Inn Beach will be held on Thursday. April 11 at the Ritz Plaza
lei. Miami Beach, at 8 p.m. The featured speakers on this variety
kram are Denis Kuss, chairman of the .Miami Beach Community
lelupment Committee, who will relate on necessary improvements
the handicapped; James Parrish, .Jr.. chairman of the Dade
Inly Mayor's Advisory Board for the Handicapped; and a
mission on the "Gay Rights" ordinance, plus the pros and cons on
I rent control law, insurance and tax problems. There will l>e a
Itiiin and answer period moderated by Col. Wally Gluck.
I Fur Local Groupies: Surfside Women's League meets Monday.
|il 11. 12:30 p.m. at Surfside Town Hall. Florida Power and Light
I will present the film. "Energy: The Critical Choice-..'' with
Ition and answer period to follow. Free to the public Surfside
Ben Club meets Tuesday. April 12, 10 a.m. at Surfside Town Hall.
I Rahm will speak on herbs, annuals and perennials The
I ills League (ages 40 to 60) of the North Bay Village Jewish
ler will present a Get-Acquainted Social on Sunday evening. April
I'
[Musical Notes of Note: The Tenth Annual Scholarship Concert
li-ir.ii by the Society of Young Performers, of which Ruth
Itman is founder-president, will be on Monday evening. April 18
IP m at the Miami Dade Community College New World Center in
Intown Miami. Featured musicians and singers will be Rachel
Idman, William Sinur. Gail Freedlander. Glenn Basham and Tony
lone Simone will sing "The New Caruso." accompanied by Prof.
Greenfield.
I Honorable Menschen Mention: Forty-six rabbis from
ljughout the United States will receive degrees of Doctor of
pity, honoris causa, at a special academic convocation of the
|ish Theological Seminary of America during the Rabbinical
kmbly Convention at Grossinger's in New York State. Among the
prees will be Rabbi Sol Landau of Beth David Congregation and
|hi Norman Shapiro of Temple Zion.
|A New Addition: Occupancy in the fall of this year has been
plated for the new, mammoth headquarters and warehouse of
l Paper Company. The concern is one of the largest independent
Jlesalers in the nation. Ground-breaking ceremonies at the new
phwest location were attended by members of the Genet family,
Ners of the company, and their friends and employees.
AMW Chapters, Council to Meet
rauline Segal president ol
U Chapter of American
"rachi Women has planned a
jram for Tuesday, April 12 at
" P.m. at the home of Helen
"man. Tamarac.
Pea Young, national vice-
P>aent will lead a question and
r" "mm on "Becoming Ac-
fnted With Israel Through
of American Mizrachi
Tien.
01 Katz. president of
Beach Chapter. has
eeting for Tuesday.
- -
Federal Auditorium, 1234
Washington Ave., Miami Beach.
Rea Krieger, president of
Shalom Chapter will conduct a
regular meeting on Tuesday.
April 12 at 1 p.m. in the 100
Lincoln Road Clubroom.
Florida Council will convene on
Wednesday. April 13 at 10 a.m.
in the Miami Beach office at
which all presidents or
representatives will meet with
members of the board.
F'rancine K.
the Counci
Morton Goodman, chairman of
the Southern Council, Com-
mission on Jewish Education,
announces that the next Com-
mission meeting will be held
Monday evening, April 18 at
Beth Torah Congregation in
North Miami Beach.
Abraham Gittelson, associate
director. Central Agency for
Jewish Education will speak on
"Developing Effective Teachers
for the Afternoon Religious
School."
Gittelson, former director of
the Southeast Region, United
Synagogue of America, has been
involved in teacher training in
South Florida and throughout
the country for many years.
In addition, the Commission is
instituting an "Idea and Pro-
gram r'xchange." Commission
members are being asked to bring
copies of programs, flyers, cir-
culars and other materials which
would be of benefit to other
congregations.
ANOTHER ITEM on the
agenda will be the progress of the
member synagogues imple-
menting the five-year, three-day,
six-hour-week standard for the
afternoon religious school of the
United Synagogue of America.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
executive director of the South-
east Region indicates that the
Commission members are:
Temple Ner Tamid. F^manuel
Shecter Paintings
Donated to UJA
For Art Auction
Two of artist Mark Shelter's
paintings entitled "Still Life in
Black" and "Still Life in Orange
and Blue" will be offered for sale
in this year's twenty-fourth
annual United Jewish Appeal
fund-raising art auction at
Sotheby Parke Bernet Gallery in
New York.
The two can-
vases were do-
nated for the
UJA auction by
an anonymous
source.
Shecter. who |
resides in Balti-
more \1d., is the
son ot Mr and
Mrs. Lewis F;.
Shecter of Miami
Beach.
-^heeler- work- are also in-
cluded in the U.S. State Depart-
ment's Art in Embassies Pro-
gram which features works by
Milton A very. F.dward Hopper.
.lack Levene, Robert Matherwell
and Louis Michel Kilshemins.
Culture Wincle To
Hold Two Programs
The Yiddish Culture Wincle
will hold its monthly Oneg-
Yiddish programs twice this
month at Agudath Israel at 10:30
a.m.
On April 12, the Wincle will
hold a "Day of Remembrance,"
marking the thirty-fourth an-
niversary of the Warsaw Ghetto
Uprising.
Rabbi Elieser Goldberger, will
speak on "Jewish Tragedy and
Heroism." Sarah and Hayim
Fershko will offer a program of
songs and piano selections, and
Rose Kass, survivor from Nazi
camps, will light the six symbolic
candles.
On April 26, the Wincle will
celebrate the twenty-ninth year
of Israel's independence.
This program will feature Moe
Levin, chairman of the Histradut
Council and Miami president of
the Weizman Farband Branch,
who will speak on "Independence
of Israel."
Zvi Adler, cantor of Temple
Emanu-El, will sing Israeli
Songs, with Smuel Fershko at
o. Sheva Berland will
SHECTER
Feder and Morton Goodman:
Temple Or Olom, Linda Hornik;
Temple Menorah, Dr. Morton
Korn and Bryna Berman; Temple
Sinai, Marlene Lusskin, Roslyn
Z. Seidel and Phyllis Kraemer;
B'nai Raphael, Goldy Lowy and
Marlene Richter; Temple Beth
El. Ronald Viner and Moshe
Stern: Temple Beth Moshe,
Lorraine Kaiser, Jules Einborn
and Sonya Rapee: Beth David
Congregation, Paul Papier and
Shlomo Shechter; B'nai Torah
Congregation, Dr. Frederick
Hoffman and Diane Marcovitz;
Temple in the Pines, Lynn
Garfinkle; Temple Samu-El, Dr.
Jack Brenner, Rabbi Edwin
Farber and Dr. Stephen Fain;
Beth Torah Congregation,
Eugene Lipman and Rabbi
Norman Mussman; Temple Zion,
Dr. Lloyd Wruble and Herzl W.
Honor; Temple Emanu-El, Dr.
Amir Baron and Lawrence
Schantz; Beth Israel, Miriam
Schmerler; Temple Sholom,
Rabbi Morris Skop and Channa
Tribble; Congregation Kin-
nereth. Mrs. Sandy Gordon.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Friedman (right) were the recipienty of the
Israel Solidarity Award presented to them at a Night in Israel
sponsored by the Maison Grande Israel Bonds Committee. A:
left is Dr. Arieh L. I'lotkin, guest speaker, who presented the
award.
Ben Ari: Israel Will Not
Negotiate With PLO
Some 1,200 members of the
Pioneer Women from throughout
Dade and Broward counties
raised over 850,000 for the
organization's health, welfare
and education projects in Israel
las) week as the South Florida
Council <>l the Women's Labor
Zionist Organization of America
held its annual Donor luncheon at
the Deauville Hotel in Miami
Beach
Brig. Gen. Uri Ben \ri, consul
genera] of Israel in New York and
principal speaker, told the
audience that "Israel will never,
never sit down with the PLO,
which is nothing more than a
gang of murderers."
He said that for29years then
has been one voice of war in the
Middle F'.ast speaking Arabic,
and one voice of peace in the
same region, speaking Hebrew.
Gen. Ben-Ari, whose armored
brigade helped to reunify
Jerusalem during the Six-Day
War of 1967, said "Israel today is
strong enough to defend itself
against its neighbors, and it
must be strong enough to gain
the peace we pray and hope for
even against the threat of
renewed war."
The consul general said that
while "so-called Arab moderates
say they are ready for peace, the
Arab broadcasts and newspapers
for their domestic consumption
preach a new holy war against
Israel."
"Israel, he said, "is carefully
studying what some term a new
opening for peace in the Middle
East. There are those who say
that if Israel would only go to
Geneva, there would be peace
tomorrow. But we want to
analyze very carefully if there is a
new opening, because we will
have to live with this decision we
will have to make. ,
Gen. Ben-Ari said there
two major points of continuing
and complete agree:
"They are that Israel must be
strong to have peace and to
survive. And that there will be no
imposed settlement from any
source."
Howard Klein has been ap-
pointed executive director of
the Cardiac Rehabilitation
Center in Miami, effective
April 1. The appointment was
announced by Dr. Rudolph T.
Wagner, medical director of
the Center. Klein, a veteran of
the health care field, has
served as administrator of
several large medical and con-
tinuing care facilities both in
Miami and Pompano Beach.
Friedan to Speak
At Temple Israel
Betty Friedan, renowned
feminist and author of The
Feminine Mystique and /f
Changed My Life," will speak at
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
this Friday evening, April 8,
during the worship services for
the Sabbath and th



d.__ nn
Patrp 14- A
Friday. March 18,1977
Pa fro A D
Page6-B
*Jmiit f/crtafian
Friday, April 8, 1
[
Federation Physicians Mission Returns From Israel
This week, a group of 27 local
physicians actively involved in
the 1977 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
returned to Miami after a two-
week study mission to Israel. Dr.
Theodore Wolff of Miami and Dr.
Richard Helfman of Coral Gables
related their impressions of this
in-depth view of life in Israel
today, an impression made
possible through the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
"Everywhere we went,'' Dr.
Wolff stated, "there was an
amazing sense of confidence in
the responsibility of Miami's
Jewish community toward the
Jews of Israel.
"Yet the extent of the real need
is so great," he said, "that it
became apparent that too few of
us are accepting our respon-
sibility to the fullest. Our
Mission to Israel last week was
part of a conscientious effort to
change that."
AS A RESULT of the Mission
experience, those physicians and
their wives taking part found a
new sense of pride, excitement
and motivation toward their
Jewishness especially in
relation to their partnership with
the people of Israel.
Mission members stop at the excavation site of an old temple while touring the Old City in
Jerusalem.
Elinor Wolff, wife of Mission
Chairman Dr. Theodore
Wolff, visits the gardens of
Hadassah Hospital.
Dr. Wolff had first par
ticipated in a similar Mission in
1976. which involved a group of
seven Miami couples. This year's
experience, he noted, was not
only larger in size and scope, but
also in the Jewish physicians'
self-discovery as a result of
personal contact with the Jewish
homeland.
"I'M NOT THE greatest cam-
paigner," Dr. Wolff confessed
during an interview in Jerusalem.
"But I am becoming good at
turning people on to Israel. My
goal is measured in involvement
as well as dollars. And I feel the
best way to build that personal
involvement is by personal
contact with the thrill of Israel."
Dr. Wolff serves on the Board
of The High School in Israel, a
national agency which was given
its start by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. This in-depth
study program for teenagers has
proven Dr. Wolff's motto that if
parents "give us their children
for a term in Israel. Israel will
remain in their hearts and minds
forever." He feels the same about
adults who choose to take part
ina Federation Mission.
He saw a good example in the
experience of his colleague, Dr.
Richard Helfman. who visited
Israel for the first time on this
Mission. Unlike many visitors to
Israel. Dr. Helfman and his wife,
Sue, arrived without precon-
ceptions. Approaching Jerusalem
with pn open mind, he found
quickly that it was his heart
which was most affected by it.
DR. HELFMAN was deeply
moved even on the first day. as
the group passed through the
somber halls of the Holocaust
museum at Yad Vashem. He was
both honored and shaken
emotionally as he was called upon
to participate in the Yukor
service near the flame com-
memorating six million slain
Jews, the floor engraved with the
frightful names of Dauchau.
Auschwitz and Buchenwald.
'Suddenly I realized the
actual scope of the Jewish
people, and our position as
Jews of the Diaspora.'_____
"We have a very insulated
view of Jewish life from our
vantage point in the United
States," he commented, after
experiencing a lecture on the
significance of the Holocaust to
our lives today. "Suddenly I
realized the actual scope of the
Jewish people, and our position
as Jews of the Diaspora.
"I felt frustrated that Israel's
people are subjected to such
hardships," he commented.
"And I realized how very much
we American Jews can do to help
offset the burden. It's unsettling
to learn, first hand, how Israel's
people must bear such immense
crises and overcome tremendous
obstacles simply to achieve
stability and security."
i THINK ALL of us on the
Mission shared that kind of
frustration, the sadness of
knowing what real wonders could
be accomplished if only Israel
and the Jewish people were
allowed to live and flourish in
peace."
An informal means of bringing
these American Jewish
physicians closer to their Israeli
counterparts occurs in a
Mission's "home hospitality."
For Dr. Wolff, this part of the
journey was perhaps the most
rewarding. "I had the feeling
that I was meeting relatives for
the first time," he said, "and i
friends on the Mission felt th
same way."
Dr. Helfman welcomed i
chance to relax and to relal
personally to an Israeli physic ia
in contrast to a formal visit I
a session of the Knesset and]
closely-guided tour of Masadl
Sue Helfman found the leisure
chat with Israelis at home
enjoyable as well.
DESPITE THE rigorou,
Mission schedule, the Helfman!
agreed that a Federation Missio
is probably the best way to
Israel the first time out.
'The best way to build
personal involvement is
personal contact with thrill of Israel.'
"In fact," the doctor stress
"for me I think it's the only wal
The next time I visit Israel,
will be on another Mission ThJ
experience has not only enhanre
my involvement with Israel an
the Jewish people, but it hi
enriched my own life as a Jew.
Dr. Wolff and others we|
already making mental notes .
their calendars, anticipating tk
next CJA-IEF physiciat
mission. Dr. Wolff is certain hei
make the trip again, and |
avowed task for the montl
ahead is to spread the word:
Mission," he says, "is the bes1
prescription for healthy Jewis
involvement."
Osceola Lake Inn Reopening in May
Rubin's Osceola Lake Inn,
located in the Blue Ridge
Mountains on Lake Osceola in
Hendersonville, N.C.. is
reopening May 25 for its thirty-
s-venth season.
There will be some additions
this year, including new guest
rooms, card room. TV room and
recreational facilities.
The Inn features a swimming
pool, boating, fishing, tennis,
putting green, shuffleboard.
horseshoes, ping pong, volley-
ball, and badminton. In addition,
two 18-hole championship goll
courses are nearby. Supervised
programs are available for
children as well as a planned
schedule of activities and nightly
entertainment for the adults.
The Inn's location boasts one
of the most scenic mountain
areas in the Eastern United
States. Situated at a height of
2,500 feet, the resort has capacity
for up to 125 guests.
Featuring American Plan, the
cuisine is Jewish-American style.
Arthur Rubin, a graduate of the
Culinary Institute of America,
prepares breads and pastries.
Owner-manager-host Stuart
Rubin is entering his eighteenth
year of operation, taking over its
n-Miiagement from the late Joe
Rubin who founded the Inn in
1941
More information is available
by contacting the Inn's Miami
office.
Reiser to Speak
Samuel A. Reiser will address
the I. R Goodman Group of
Hadassah at its Oneg Shabbat
set for Saturday. April 9. at the
offices of the Miami Beach
Chapter, at 1 p.m.
Reiser will discuss "The
Aftermath of the Bicentennial
Celebration."
JCC Slates Auction
The fourth annual Mammoth
Auction for the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South Florida
will be held by the "Y" Women
this year at the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community
Center. Saturday, April 30, at 8
p.m.
The auction will begin with
guest auctioneer Bob "the
weatherman" Weaver. Bids will
be taken on a wide variety of
items from silver and antiques to
hotel weekends and dinner for
two.
All proceeds go to the Jewish
Community Center Summer
Camp Scholarship Fund. For
further information on the
Auction or to donate items,
contact Laurel Shapiro.
Teens to Aid
CJA-IEF With
Dance-a-Thon
Fran Levey, Program
chairman for the South Dade
branch of the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida, has an-
nounced a special evening of
music, dancing and excitement
for teens. Saturday. April 16. to
benefit the 1977 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergencv
Fund.
With live rock music provided
by three of Miami's bands, the
jCC's Teen Task Force and the
Southwest Jewish Youth Council
are sponsoring a 10-hour Dance-
a-Thon on behalf of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation
campaign. The event will be held
at Temple Beth Am. Miami,
beginning at 8 p.m.
All Junior and
Senior High
School students
from the South-
west area may
now register to
participate, ac-
cording to Mrs.
Levey. Forms for i
sponsorship and
instructions for
dancers may be
obtained from Sondie Kaiser at
the JCC South.
Each dancer taking part will
raise funds for CJA-IEF through
obtaining sponsors for each hour
of participation.
Dr. Martin Belle prays at the Western Wall while participating
on the Physicians Mission.
Sen. Richard Schweiker to Head
AZF Independence Day Festivities
LEVEY
Sen. Richard S. Schweiker.
seruor United States senator
from Pennsylvania and 1976
Republican vice presidential
aspirant, will be the principal
speaker April 24 at the com-
munity-wide observance of Yom
Haatzmaut (Israel Independence
Day).
The celebration of the State of
Israels twenty-ninth an-
niversary of independence
sponsored by the American
Zionist Federation of South
Florida, will be held at 8 p.m
Sunday night, April 24 in the
Miami Beach Theatre of the Per-
forming Arts.
ANNOUNCEMENT of Sen
Schweikers acceptance was
made by Gerald Schwartz. Yom
Haatzmaut general chairman,
and by Harriet Green, rally co-
ordinator and president of the
South Florida Zionist
federation.
Sen Schweiker gained national
note last summer when former
Oov. Ronald Reagan designated
him as his running mate in the
contest for the GOP nomination
between Reagan and then
President Gerald Ford.
A Phi Beta Kappa Graduate of
Pennsylvania State University.
Sen. Schweiker was elected u>the|
United States House of
Representatives in 1960. and
after four terms in Congress was|
elected to the Senate in 1968.
HE WAS a member of the)
House Armed Services Com-1
mittee and has been an advocate I
of a strong American defensel
policy and of aid to the State of|
Israel.
He now serves on the Senal**
Committee on Appropriations,
and is ranking Republican
member of the defense sub-
committee. He also is on the
Senate Committee on Labor and
Public Welfare, the Select
Comittee on Intelligence
Operations, the Select Com-
mittee on Nutrition and Human
Needs and serves on the com-
mittee which directs the Office of
Technology Assessment.
Sharing the spotlight with
Sen. Schweiker will be "Israel in
Song and Dance" produced by
Israeli composer Shmuel Fer-
shko. Tickets are available at the
offices of the American Zionist
Federation, Hadassah, American
Mizrachi Women, Pioneer
Women, Labor Zionist Alliance,
B'nai Zion, Zionist Organization
of America and all other Zionist
offices.


JPagell-B
Friday, April 8, 1977
H
U^htJhridliain
Page 7-B
i
Mt. Sinai Medical Centers Founders
group now totals over 450, thanks to those
who recently announced their intentions to
Jo,n at the annual Founders Dinner Dance
S,re T^ g'VeS '2 theJamou"t of $50,000 or
more. Thirty new Founders received plaques
as^havmg jo.ned the group within the past
Honored as new Founders were Flora
Aranson, representing Chase Federal
Savings and Loan Association; Norman
Cypen. Mrs. Joseph Davidson; Mrs. Richard
L. Deutch; Dr. Dietmar Gann; Gary R
Gerson; David Ginsburg; Barton S.'
pSH^i Lep?S,e.ntingL Jeffersn National
Banks; Fred Goldsmith Jr.; Sen. Jack D
Gordon, representing Washington Federal
Savings and Loan Association of Miami
Reach; David Hecht; Rose Klausner; Morris
Kleinman; Arthur J. Kline; John S. Knight
fthn 8yer: EJterLevy: Mrs. Leonard
Liebow.tz; Alan Magerman; Samuel F.
Mandell, Mrs. Arthur Mark; Dr. Sheldon
Marne; Herbert D. Mendel; Judge Roy L
Morgan; Mrs. Stephen Muss; Stanley C.
Myers; and Arthur N. Sheppard.
wiM,aX,kC0ge'^ President- Presented them
with their plaques. He was assisted bv
Chairman of the Board Max Orovitz. and Mt
Smais President Lila Greenspan Heatter
Cochairmen of the ball Mr. and Mrs. Cal
fesSes "g KS80ff alS helped in the
The evening at the Fontainebleau was
topped by the announcements of eleven new
members joining the group. Mrs. Murray
Candib. Ted Finkel, Lawrence Gordon. Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Howard. Irving Sabsevitz.
Herman Saporta and Doctors Charles Byrd
Ross Davis. Solomon R. Goldman and
Morton Korn will become Founders.
Dance Honors
i\e w Founders
Of Mt. Sinai
:::
:
1

I
::::
1
I
ss
tot!Zdu!i!hSti%?CJVeU lh:Tr- FUntfrs fat ** ^Oy "" Founders Dinner
Dome with then son and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Dauer. Roger recently
became a Ml. Sinai Young Preside,, t. '
The Cypen family celebrated at the dinner dance as Stephen Cypen (left)
received a plaque as a new Founder. With him is his wife Arlyn and Judge and
Mrs. Irving Cypen.
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Matthews join in the festivities on the
dance floor at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Davidson are flanked
by their daughters and sons-indatc at the
Founders Dinner Dance Mr and Mrs. Lloyd
Raskin tleftl and Mr. and Mrs. William
Multack. Joseph Davidson and Uo\d
Raskin are Founders and William Multack
pledged as a Young President at the dinner
dance.
Flora Aranson, representing
Chase Federal Savings and
Loan Association as a
Founder, was joined by J.
Gerald Lewis, comptroller for
the State of Florida.
*::
:::<
Norman Rraman, one of thirty new Founders, received his%$:
plaque at the dinner-dance. Kg
r
Blanka Rosenstiel and Ralph
Shere, both Founders, enjoy
the evening at the Founders
Ball.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Howard
are now both members of the
Founders Club, having
pledged $100,000 to Mt. Sinai
Medical Center of Greater
Miami.
President
welcoming
of Founders,
Ruth Schaffzin,
Max Cogen,
who is also a
joins wife Irene
Founder.



Page 8-B
"knisl ftorkUtun
Friday, April 8, 1977
juniop. Jewish ploRioian
-i
French action in releasing terrorist Abu
Daoud was protested by senior high school
girls of the Hebrew Academy of Greater
Miami. They are shown here peacefully
picketing the offices of Air France and the
French Consul in Miami.
Job Commitment
Teen-age Dance- A-Thon promoters, Jeff Levey, Judy Kassner,
and Barry Weinberger, are helping to spread the word among
Dade's teen-age population to join a Jewish Community Center
fund-raising 10-hour Dance Marathon on April 16 and 17 at
Temple Beth Am. Proceeds will benefit the Miami Federation's
1977 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Campaign.
Fund
Leads To Aliyah
Commitment to a job, a cause,
a people and the ideals of Zionism
have led a United Jewish Appeal
campaign representative to leave
a promising fund-raising career
for a new life in Israel.
Scott Matter, who represented
U.IA in the Southwest, will leave
early April.
Matter, 26 years old, will join
Kibbutz Matzuva, near Rosh
Hanikra. on his arrival. "I'm
going to Israel as a movement
forward. I have a degree in
business and feel that as a Jew I
can make a great contribution to
the people of Israel," he said.
A native of Miami Beach, he
joined UJA as Associate Cam-
paign Director first for West Vir-
ginia and Kentucky, and most
recently for Houston, Tex. After
graduating from South Florida
University in 1971, Matter
served in Colombia, South
America, as part of^the Peace
Corps for two years.
He had studied at Tel Aviv
University from 1969-70, and,
was a volunteer from 1973 to
1974 at Kibbutz (ievar'am.
Matter says: "I guess you can
say I m committed."
Robin Harris, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. L. J- "Jerry" Harris
of Coral Gables, has joined
Baltimore television station
WBKZ. Her position is in the
programming continuity
department. Miss Harris
recently graduated from
Goucher College with a
Bachelor of Arts degree in
communications. She is the
granddaughter of Miami
Beach civic leader and philan-
thropist A. J. Harris.
At the Tu B'Shevat celebration.
Yeshurun have established a
Tanachi" will be a living testin
eternal link by the Jewish pe>
From left to right, Nily /'u/icV.j
Greater Miami, Cantor Ian Alper
Director, Mr. Leon Wolfe. Nati
Dept.
The Brothers Gardner: Glen Gardner, on the left, was the first
child born to residents of the then-new Bay Harbor Islands.
Currently completing a three-year residency in the ancient art
of forging. Glen exhibited his work in juried shows and in the
Cornell University Bicentennial Display. Carl, his younger
brother, has chosen an equally unique vocation which stemmed
from his avocation baseball. A former semi-pro player in
Colorado, Carl may be seen this week playing with the Georgia
Southern College team against UM and FIU.
On the eve of Passover the students of the Hebrew Academy of
Greater Miami presented a check to the 1977 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Rabbi Alexander Gross, Prin-
cipal, and Kenneth Schultz, President of the Hebrew Academy
Boys Senior High School, are pictured presenting the check to
Samuel I. Adler, Federation Vice President and Pacesetter
chairman.


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D
Friday, April 8, 1977
* Aii*i' fkricficir:
Page 9-B
- as Our Chilfcpen CeleBRate...
he children of Temple Adath
biblical garden. The "Gan
in onial to the everlasting and
Israel and outside Israel.
Educational Consultant
em. izvin Pachter, Educational
ational Director J.N.F. Youth
rl.h
The world's largest hamuntash. the traditional Purim three-
cornered cake, is being cut by Dr. Irving Lehrman of Temple
Emanu-El as young students of the Lehrman Day School look
Ott. From left are Diana Garazi, Juliet Gold, Dr. Amir Huron,
director of education for the Miami Beach congregation, Ellen
Ditchek Averbook. principal of the Lehrman Day School,
Gilbert Herzberg and Howard Gershkoff.
While most of the rest of the nation suffered freezing frost, sleet
and snoic, Hebrew Academy of Greater Miami students
celebrated Tu ITShevat. the Jewish Arbor Day. by planting
trees in sunny Miami lieuch. on the school grounds. Shoun
here from left to right: Elly Lehrfield. Lesia Ciment. Joseph
Shapiro. Marsho Hahif and Principal Rabbi Alexander Gross.
The annual Snath Dade Hebrew Academy Purim Program
featured a "Purim Spiel" and outdoor costume parade anil
carnival.
J
lture Home Executive And Then He Said .
OiWrii-dman. a senior at the
ebrew Academy of Greater
liaeu.^has been named the
hobl'a 1976-77 General Mills
amily I.fader of Tomorrow.
iss Friedman won the honor by
mpetirif: with seniors here in a
ritten knowledge and attitude
lamination. She will receive a
rtifkate from General Mills,
mnsor ol i he annual educational
holarship program, and
comes eligible for state and
itional honors.
Although having been upsel 3-
2 in the final round of the Florida
State Championships, Miami
Reach debaters Jordan Lewis and
Danny Krtel came back with a
vengeance in the NFL Slate
Debate Tournament in West
Palm Beach. They swept un-
defeated to the state title and a
trip to the National Tournament
in Seattle, Wash., defeating
Nova 4-1 in the eighth round of
the double elimination tourna-
ment. Miami Peach's Parry
Kusnich and Danny Gelber
placed fifth.
On April 14-15th, Miami
Peach will send its individual
eventers to NFL State Tourna-
ment in St. Petersburg in an
attempt to qualify more students
for the nationals.
STUDENT & YOUNG
ADULT TRAVEL
Dillrrrnl
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Separate co-ed summer departures lor
ages 15 to 17. 18 to 21 and 22 to 27
FREE BROCHURE AVAILABLE FROM
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1
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USED BOOKS WANTED
For Brandeis University
Local Book Sale.
All Donations
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Apr. 8,15. 22. 28. irn
Apr 8. \vn about the meeting.



Page 10-fl
* Jewish f/cridian
Friday, April 8, 1977
Father and son join with sister and brother
to plan the Fine Arts of Beth David Evening
of Romantic Music and Art. Eugene Massin
(left/ and his son Barry meet with pianist
Bennett Lerner (right) and his sister Mrs.
Edmund Ansin to discuss the program
UTorma Orovitx
Chabad-Lubavitch Conceives
Searching Jews
Continued from Page 1-B
vacationing from his University
of Maryland studies, he was the
victim of a south Beach hold-up.
At a vulnerable time, he was
fortunate to meet people who
cared about his condition and
who introduced him to Chabad.
Never planning to stay in
Miami, Daniel eventually made
his drop-in Chabad status more
permanent in nature. He is now a
full-time student. His father, he
says, "tried to reason" with him
about making too hasty a
decision on Chabad. The family
reaction was uniform: his parents
were "surprised" as were his
grandparents, who are not totally
alien to tradition.
Avraham Herman, at 22, is a
very together young man. That
was not the case as recently as
two years ago. An acknowledged
athiest with a minimal Judaic
background. Avraham dropped
out of Brooklyn College after two
years. His university experience
included experimenting with
light drugs and an infatuation
with theMoonies.
AT A WEEKEND retreat with
the disciples of the Rev. Sun
Myung Moon, during which ac-
ceptance of Christ was en-
couraged. Avraham realized that
what he was not looking for was
another religion. It "didn't
click." he says
He was searching for "meaning
in life, something everlasting"
and incessantly sought answers
to searching questions. "I was
happy with myself but confused
as to where 1 was headed." At
that opportune time, he met an
lid friend who was enrolled at the
Morristown Yeshiva. After
spending a year in study, lear-
ning Hebrew practically from
scratch, Avraham came to Miami
to visit with his parents. Origi-
nally intent on returning to the
New Jersey school, Avraham met
Rabbi Korf, Rabbi Casriel Bruso-
wankin of the North Miami
Beach Chabad and Rabbi Joseph
Biston, Chabad activities
director.
Strongly influenced by the
hree teachers, Avraham studied
privately and then enrolled in the
lew Miami Yeshiva. His parents
ee him as a "better son but don't
e any future sustenance" for
urn. Avraham counters that he
should learn Torah and take this
knowledge into life," wherever
ife leads. At present, he can
oresee his studies leading to a
ounseling career with Chabad or
ome other youth related work.
THIS FEMALE reporter was
nable to witness male studies in
progress. However, stationed
outside the classroom door, not
visible to Rabbi Krevsky or the
boys, she was given permission
to eavesdrop on the schoolwork.
The study of Tanya (Hassidic
philosophy) was in progress with
Rabbi Krevsky reading in
Hebrew, translating into English
and then interpreting. His
students peppered their teacher's
monologue with questions in true
seminar fashion.
The students' day is begun at
6:30 a.m. when they arise and go
to the Beth Israel mikieh by car.
Daniel calls it the day's first
"davening on wheels." After
returning to Chabad House, they
daven, have breakfast and hold
philosophy classes.
THE AFTERNOON period is
dominated by group and in-
dividual study of Gemara and
Shulchan Aruch. After a com-
munal dinner, Rabbis Korf and
Biston conduct additional classes
in which community residents
(men only! are in attendance
The boys' social life is limited
to a Thursday night farbrengen
(get-together) when stories are
told and songs are sung including
nigun (songs without words).
Dating, according to Rebbetzin
Korf, who shares secretarial
duties with Rabbi Krevsky's
wife, is not part of the social
scene. The connotation is too
frivolous. When a young man's
mind turns to thoughts of mar-
riage, then appropriate introduc-
tions will be arranged.
The Laibel Chaim Muskat
Institute for the Searching Jew is
not the average college campus.
It, as yet, is not accredited nor
can it confer degrees although
Rabbi Korf plans for eventual
bachelor of religious studies and
even ordination programs.
THE CLASSES are conducted
in one room lined with book
shelves but Rabbi Korf quietly,
yet knowingly, says "the edifice
is not the main thing." The
numlx-r of students is small and
yet there is an undeniable sense
of purpose. an atmosphere
charged with inspiration and an
ambience replete with
imaginative goals.
If there are any doubts about
the local Yeshiva lor the Sear-
ching Jew, they are not to be
tound with the principal-
Craft
World
M
latch Hook Rug,
Temple Judea Features
Holocaust Memorial
Saturday, April 30, at Temple Beth David of
Miami's Spector Hall, which will feature
Lerner. The Art Salon is at 7:30 p.m., and
the concert is at 8:30 p. m. For ticket in-
formation contact Beth David Congregation.
A mult i-media exhibit and
Memorial Assembly in com-
memoration of the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising will be featured
at Temple Judea on Wednesday,
April 13.
Survivors of the Nazi Concen-
tration Camps, presently
members of Temple Judea will be
guests for an eye-witness ac-
count.
Rabbi Eisenstat, Cantor Cline,
and students of the Religious
School will participate in the
Memorial Service at 8 p.m., in
the Sanctuary. Rare photographs
of the Holocaust, "Sound and
ORT to Hear Speech
On Finance Wednesday
"Wills, Estate Planning and
Investments" will be the topic of
discussion presented by S.
Melvin Apotheker, local at-
torney, at the Wednesday, April
13, meeting at 1 p.m. of the Coral
Gables Chapter of Women's
American ORT at Temple Judea
of Coral Gables.
Art Club Forum Set
A Monthly Art Form, an
educational activity of the Miami
Beach Art Club, will feature a
lecture on modern ceramics and
sculpture by Ralph Consegra,
sculptor and ceramist of Miami-
Dade Community College
faculty, on Saturday, April 9 at
2:30 p.m.. at the Washington
Federal Auditorium, 1234
Washington Ave., Miami Beach.
Sight" multi-media
tations from 7-9 p.m.
displayed
presen-
will be
At the recent installation of
officers of Agudath Israel of
Miami Beach, Jay T. Sunday
was installed as president for
the ensuing year. Sunday is
former vice president and
gabai of Agudath Israel and a
former vice president and
gabai of Chovevei Torah
Synagogue. Eastern Park-
way, Brooklyn, N. Y. He is
active in the Greater Miami
Bnei Sephardim and is
president of Pan American
Import Co. and Sunday
Import Co. of Miami.
By Bucilla.
In Shades of Blue
or Burgandy.
Size 15 x 48.
PRICE
$31.95
100% Wool,
$21.95, Acrylic.
003S.W.107lhAve.,Miaml
279-2424
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-175*
Division 15 Joseph Nesbitt
IN RE: ESTATE OK
CEI.IASI'MMER.
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO AM. PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND AM. OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
CELIA SI'MMER. deceased. Kile
Number 77-1756. is pending In the Or
cult Court for Dade County. Klohda.
Probate Division, the address Of which
is 7:1 West Flakier Street. Miami.
Florida The personal representative of
the estate Is max summer, whose
address is 187 Golden Isles Drive
Hallandale, Florida The name and
address of the personal representatl\ e's
attorney are set forth below.
Ml persons having claims or demands
against tin- estate are reaulreri
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF I'HK FIRST
PI Bl.lc-\TION OF THIS NOTICE to
rile with the clerk of the above court l
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have Each claim
must he m rlting and must inch, ale the
basis for the claim the nan,,, and ad-
dress Of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed If
the claim is not yet due. the date when it
*'HI n.....""' due shall be stated If the
claim is contingent or unliquidated the
nature of the uncertainty shall he
slated If the claim is secured, the
security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
"i the 1 laim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one ropy to each personal
representative.
All persons interested in the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of Admin-
istration has been mailed are required
mT"'N T"KKK MONTHS FROM
HIE DATE OK THE FIRST
I'l-HI.ICATION OK THIS NOTICE to
file any objections they may have that
'hallenge the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
H'~SLAmS' DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO KILED WILI
BE KOREVER BARRED.
Naf"e ?f.ihe """ Pubcation of this
Notice of Administration Aprils 1977
MAXSOMMER
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of CELIA SUMMER
ATTORNEY KOR PERSONALDeeaSed
REPRESENTATIVE
Kwltney. Kroop A Schelnberg. P.A.
420Llncoln Road. Sulte512
Miami Beach. Elorlda 33139
Telephone: 838-7575
Apr. 8, 15, 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-1*75
Division 15 Joseph Nesbitt
IN RE ESTATE OK
Sol'HIE BRODSKY.
Deceased
NOTICE OK ADMINISTRATION
TO AM. PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND AM. OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIKED that
the administration of the estate of
SOPHIE BRODSKY. deceased. Kile
Number 77-1675. Is pending In the Clr
cult Court for Dade County. Klorida.
Probate Division, the address of which
is 73 West Klagler Street. Miami,
Klorida The personal representative of
the .stale is PAUL KWITNEY. whose
address is 420 Lincoln Road, Miami
Beach, Klorida The name and address
Of the personal representative's at-
tin nev are set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS KROM
THE DATE OK THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OK THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have Each claim
must be in writing and must indicate the
basil for the Claim, the name and ad-
dress ol the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed if
the 1 laim is not yet due. the date when It
will become clue shall he slated If the
claim is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
suited 11 the claim i> secured, the
sei nitty shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
i lerk to mail one copy to each personal
: epresentatlve
Ml persons interested in the estate to
whom .. cop) Ol this Notice of Admin-
istration has been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF Tins notice to
file any objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
AM. CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
UK FOREVER MARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: Aprils. 1977.
PAUL KWITNEY
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of SOPHIE BRODSKY
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Kwitney. Kroop& Schelnberg. P.A.
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 512
Miami Beach. Klorida 33139
Telephone: 538-7575
Apr. 8, 15. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME I Auu
notice isnSSSramnLtu..
undersigned, desiring |
business under the rietiiin p** ln
IfARTi wiBuTtm ''clll'us name of
SuHe 2 2 CiE^7/.1 "n SW8tb Street
auue Hi, Miami, K oriria vnin i_._ j
PEDRO BRIEL
AP. 8. 15. 22. 29. 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No. 77-10**5
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage of
CORNELL D. SULLIVAN. JR.,
husband and MINNIE H.
SULLIVAN, wife.
TO: MINNIE H. SULLIVAN
771 Boulevard Street
Akron. Ohio44311
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you and you are
hereby required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the Petition
on the Husbands Attorney, LESTER
ROGERS, whose address is 1454 NW 17
Avenue. Miami. Klorida 33128: and file
the original with the Clerk of the above
styled Court on or before this 13 day of
May. 1977. or a Default will be entered
against you.
DATED this 8 day of April. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
ByC P Cope land


I. 1 1 D
Uv, April 8, 1977
**niol-Fkridr*M
|Pagell-B
* Sabbttlinil amer
Devoted to discussion of themes and issues Relevant to Jewish life past and present
Co-ord,naiedbythe Co-editors
GREATER MIAMI RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION DR MAX A. UPSCHITZ RABBI SIMCHA FREEDMAN
Bar Mitzvahs
rour Rabbi Speaks
Chametz' and Human Rights
By Rabbi Marvin Rose
North Bay Village
Jewish Center
Why don"t we eat chametz on
fesach f
Such a question for a Rabbi to
sk! The answer is simple. We
>n't eat chametz on Pesach
remise our ancestors left Egypt
i such haste that their dough did
pot have time to rise.
But is the answer really so
limple? How long does it take for
igh to rise? Surely, God, who
lade so many miracles for us to
et out of Egypt, could have
lade one more miracle and given
ks a few more minutes so our
Ancestors could have proper
bread to eat and we could enjoy
^ur seder with real Jewish rye
ind a real cake for dessert.
THE ANSWER is perhaps to
be found in a little known verse in
[he Torah: "No meal-offering
irhich you shall bring to the
l,ord, shall be made with leaven,
or you shall make no leaven, nor
pny honey, smoke as an offering
tiade by fire to the Lord."
Leviticus 11; 11 > Honey was
Considered by ancient peoples as
"food of the gods." Hence the|
torah forbade it lest we think
[hiit the sacrifices are God's food,
peaven lehametz) was a symbol
)f corruption and, therefore,
never to be offered on the alter of
fiod.
In our contemporary world, we
}ften define corruption as
[political bribery and other hanky-
Ipanky among government of-
ficials, but the Torah s concern
fith corruption is in its wider
ense perversion of basic
luman rights and disregard of
Ihe value of human life.
Many of the history books our
children read in school praise
indent Egypt as "the cradle of
civilization." It was ancient
sgypt that gave the world
papyrus. It was ancient Egypt
that gave the world great works
Df art. It was ancient Egypt that
ive the world the pyramids a*d
|the Sphinx.
BUT THE Torah. written not
[by a cool dispassionate historian,
|but by Moses himself, gives us
sackground for some footnotes.
Vmong the papyrus reeds, a
aaby had to be separated from
Ihis parents to save his life, much
lof the art depicts slaves serving a
selfish king who was worshipped
Jar a god, the pyramids were built
Iby slaves in a society where the
lives of individuals came second
I to the needs of that king. Ancient
I Egypt, like many so-called
I civilized societies of the ancient
and even the contemporary
Iworld, was corruption per-
sonified. Unfortunately, such
irruption neither disappeared
/ith ancient times nor confined
litself to one set of borders.
Is there any greater inter-
national corruption than war?
IWhy have there been, for cen-
[turies, as many lives lost and so
much deprivation due to war?
[Can a person living in one
[country so hate another person
[(whom he has never met and
[knows nothing about) living in
[another country that he is willing
[to kill him, to make his parents
childless, to injure his children
I and make them orphans? I doubt
ever in world history have two
smocracies voted by national
eferendum to go to war against
ach other.
Only very recently have we as
Americans begun to recrgnize
the difference between govern-
ments of countries and the in-
dividual people who live in those
countries. Only recently have we
become aware that true freedom
exists only when corruption and
exploitation of the individual is
called by its proper name and
human rights are demanded and
assured.
BUT THE Torah recognized
this long ago. Knowing human
psychology. God told our an-
cestors to accept gifts from their
former Egyptian masters and
thus avoid confusing the
Egyptian people with the corrupt
Egyptian king. In this way. they
would always think favorably of
the Egyptians when they would
later meet them as equals.
Golda Meir, reflecting a
traditional Jewish concept, once
said to the leaders of modern
Egypt: "There will come to a
time when we will be at peace
with you. We will then forgive
you for killing our boys, but we
will never forgive you for making
our boys kill your boys."
Human life and human dignity
is precious for we were all created
in the image of God we were all
CANDLELIGHTING
s TIME
6:23
20 N ISAN-5737
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned desiring to engage in
business at 749 Lincoln Road. Miami
Beach, Florida, under the fictitious
name ot DEl.MONICOS. intends to
register the said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
A&MINC.
A Florida Corporation
MICHAEL BERCIJN
ARI.ENEBERCIIN
FREDERICK ZKIC.ER. ESQUIRE
Attorney At I-aw
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 235
Miami Beach. Fla. 33139
Apr. 8.15, 22. 29. 1977
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION NO. 77-1029$
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
NORMAN FUJI F.KF.DO.
Petitioner-Husband
and _
ADF.LFAFIGtIERF.DO,
Respondent-Wife
TO: ADELFA FIGUEREDO
Residence and Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on An onto J
Pineiro Jr.. attorney for Petitioner.
whosTaddress Is AgIdO. ANTON *
PINEIRO. 1647 SW 27th Avenue. Miami
Florida 33145. and file the original with
the clerk of the above Styled CMtNW
before May 13. 1977: Oth. i ***"'
will be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the sejU of
said court at Miami. Florlua on this 1
day of April. 1977 .,.,..
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM J Hartnett
As Deputy CW r
(Circuit Court Seal
AntonloJ.PInet Ir
AGUDO.ANTO PINEIRO.
1647 SW 27th .ue
Miami. Florida U45
Telephone: (306)864-2643
Attomev for Petitioner g ^ ^ ^
given a divine spark of holiness.
It only we could all recognize that
we are all children of one God and
that human tyranny and the cor-
ruption that accompanies it need
not be an accepted fact of life.
The tyrants of the Soviet Union
will not permit its .Jewish people
to have matzoh on Pesach.
I'erhaps. they understand all too
well the message of the matzoh.
ON PASSOVER, our season of
freedom, we rid ourselves totally
of chametz and the corruption
that it symbolizes, we rejoice
that God has shown us the truth
and given us the freedom for
ourselves and the desire to help
our brethren and others to enjoy
true freedom. We gather as
families around the seder table,
we hold the matzoh high and say:
"Let all who are hungry come
and eat.' m.
i T.V. Programs
Sunday, April 10
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG-TVCh. 10-9:30 a. m
There will be no show
due to the
Passover Holiday
Sunday, April 10
"Still Small Voice"
WCKTTVCh.7-10a.m.
No Live Programming
Due to the
Passover Holiday
Film:
"Children of the Exodus"
1
j
i
i
j
j
i
I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
, undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PLANT FARE at 14979 S. Dixie High
way. Miami. Fla. 33158 Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
RUBIN ZIMMERMAN
Apr. 8. 15.22.29. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
"BIG I" Sunny Isles Chevron. Inc at 331
Sunny Isles Boulevard, in the City of
North Miami Beach. Florida, Intends to
register the said name with the Clerk of
(he Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
I lated at Miami, Florida, this 7th day
of March, 1977
si NNYI8LESCHEVRON,INC
Ira Epstein. President
DAVID M GER8TEN
Attorney for Applicant
1050 Spring Garden Road
Miami. Florida 33136
Apr 8. 15. 22. 29. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names of
ABBY BCILDING and ABBY
MEDKAl BUILDING at number 960
Arthur Godfrey Road, in the City of
Miami Beach. Florida Intend to
register the said names with the Cleri'
of the Circuit Court of Dade Count..
Florida
Dated at Miami Beach rtda, this
4thdavof April. 1977
l I RNE PE '
DAVID RAN
KICHAKD. GROSS & 1.1 TERMAN
Attorney for Appllcani
in mcoln Road
Miami Beach. Fla 33139
538 6844 .__
Apr 8. 15. 22. 29,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
BRENTWOOD REALTIES at number
960 Arthur Godfrey Road, In the City of
Miami Beach. Florida, intends to
gister the said name with the Clerk of
le Circuit Court of Dade County.
lorlda
Dated at Miami Beach, Florida, this
4th day of April, 1977.
H. LORNE PEARSON
DAVID RANSEN
RICHARD. GROSS LICHTERMAN
Attorney for Applicant
606 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Fla. 33139 ___
JJg.S4 Apr. 8, 15,22, 29, 1977
ANDREW GREGG ROTH
Andrew Gregg Roth, son of
Robert and Jane Roth, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, April 9 at
10:30 a.m. at Temple Emanu-El.
Andrew attends Welsh Valley
Junior High School in Nabereth.
Pa. He is in the seventh grade
and is an avid baseball player.
Mr. and Mrs. Roth will host
the Kiddush following the ser-
vices and a reception on Saturday
at Temple Kmanu- El.
Special guests will include
Andrew's grandfather, Irving
Somerstein of Miami Reach, who
serves as Temple Emanu-El's
caterer; uncle, Stuart Somerstein
from Lawrence, L.I.; aunt and
uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Zelnick from
Lawrence, L.I.: aunt, Marion
Somerstein from New York,
N.Y.; and friends from Cedar-
hurst, L.I., Dr. and Mrs. Irving
Diamond.
LEE PHILIPTEICHNER
Lee Philip, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Ronald Teichner, will be called to
the Torah on the occasion of his
Bar Mitzvah at 11:30 a.m.
Saturday. April 9 at Temple
Judea of Coral Gables.
STEVEN SINGER
Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs.
David Singer, will be called to the
Torah on the ocassion of his Bar
Mitzvah at 9:30 a.m. Saturday,
April 9 at Temple Judea of Coral
Gables.
Mitch Miller to Conduct
JCC Concert on the Lawn
The Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center will
celebrate the opening of its new
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
5555 GROUP, at 505 Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach. Florida 33139. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida
ROBERT M ARl.IN 50 percent
ROBERT HIRENBAtIM 25 percent
PACLB STEINBERG 25 percent
STEINBERG SOROTA. PA.
Atlomeys for Marlln.
Birenbaum & Steinberg
505 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Apr 8,15. 22, 29. 1977
NOTICE TOCREDITORS
OF BULK TRANSFER
A Bulk transfer under Article 6 of the
t'nlform Commercial Code, will be
made at the office of JOSEPH C. LAUS
SKI. ESy 883 Fisherman Street, Opa
Locka, Florida, on or after Tuesday. 19
April 1977. at 2:00 p.m. between Ruben
I) Garcia and Rosa M. Garcia, his wife,
owners of the business known as
HAPPY DAYS, located at 28925 South
Federal Highway. Homestead, Florida
33030. as transferors, and, Erasmo
Ayala and Alfredo Mlralles. of 260 SW
125 Street, Miami, Florida. 33184. the
former, and of 1000 SW 13 Court, Miami.
Florida, the latter The aforesaid
business is also known as Happy Days
Department Store. The business Is a
going business and will continue as a
going business. All present creditors are
hereby noticed to contact either In
person or by mall, the aforesaid
esquire. Joseph C. Laussell. not later
than the closing date as aforeshown and
file their claims with him.
During the 3 years last past the
transferor so far as Is known to tran-
sferees Ayala and Mlralles, have used
no other business name or names, or
address other than as reported al ove
The debts of the transferor will be paid
in full as they fall due from the monies
of the sale of the business to the Iran
sferees. which monies will be withheld
for that purpose by the transferee, and
specifically the following, as reported:
1 RogarTrading Inc 7.V) SW in Ave.
Mia. Fla .33130 $4fil 30
2 Sanr.ro Enterprise PO ll< I2fi.
W.NJ. NY .07093 97 II
3 Assured SecCoPO Bx 557819.
Mia. Fla .33155 13 56
\ Edward Sanche*41-14 73rd si
Woodside. NY 11377 IK 25
5 Manolito Fashns 935 \\ 72PI
Ilia Fla 33014 B 50
6 l.c Garcia Dlsti H8O8Wa048l
Mia.. Fla., 33177 170.00
7 G&l.Distr Inc 7042 SW 411 SI .
Mia. Fla .33155 170 00
8 The CmmerCo 55 NE 7 St .
Mia. Fla ,88101 288 75
Cabeia Imports 3847-10 Ave..
N Y 10034 426 92
10 Traurig Insurance PO Bx 330137.
Mia, Fla 33133 120 00
The property to be transferred Is
located al the store premises, aforesaid,
and consist of the Iventory made by the
parlies, the goodwill connected
therewith, all trade names thereof, the
furniture, furnishings, fixtures and
equipment listed in the Inventory and
owned by the transferor in the premises
aforesaid, all of the transferor's right
title and Interest in the leasehold In
volved herein, all other assets per-
taining to said business. Including but
not by way of limitation, all licenses and
applicable permits, relating to the
operation thereof.
The transferor will receive, In ad
dltlon to a deposit now held by him In
escrow, the balance of the purchase
price, after the debts have been paid, as
aforesaid The Inventory may be In-
spected at the offices of Joseph C
I -nissel. as aforeshown.
This Notice is intended to be in sub-
stantial compliance with the
requirements of the applicable statute
governing bulk sales within the state of
Florida.
DATED: 5 April, 1977, at Miami.
Florida.
JOSEPH CLAUSSEL,
Attorney for Transferee.
Publication of this Notice on the 8th
April. 1977, at Jewish Florldlan. for one
publication under the provisions of
Chap. 876.07 (31(b). ____
Apr 8, 1977
multi-million dollar, ultra-
modern Health and Physical
Education complex with a special
"Concert on the Lawn,"
featuring Mitch Miller con-
ducting the Greater Miami Phil-
harmonic on Tuesday evening,
April 12, at 7:30 p.m.
The community is invited to
join in this open-air event which
kicks off a series of existing
dedication functions continuing
through June.
The program, scheduled to be
held on the lawn at the Center, is
entitled "Invitation to the
Dance," featuring light classics.
Mitch Miller's trademark, the
Sing-Along, will conclude the
program.
The more than 2,000 guests
who are expected to attend are
encouraged to bring their own
blanket since formal seating will
he limited to senior adults.
Tickets are available at all lour
Jewish Community Center
locations.
Parking for the concert has
been obtained in cooperation with
other institutions located near
the Center. Six large parking lots
in the North Dade South Brow-
ard area have been reserved for
concert-goers.
A free shuttle bus from the
following locations will leave
every fiftee- ninutes from 6 -
7:15 p.m.
The convenient parking loca-
tions nre: U North Miami Beach
Senior High. 2) John F. Kennedy
Junioi 11 igh, 3) Temple Sinai, 4)
Highland Oaks Elementary, 5)
Si Lawrence Catholic Rectory,
ti) Jewish Eederation of South
Broward.
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters have invited, as their guests.
over one dozen United Way
member agencies to the per-
formance, including the Jewish
Home for the Aged. Crippled
Children's Society, and Spectrum
Program members.
For tickets and information,
call Marvin Lieberman. assistant
executive director.
Boas, Greenfield
To Read Sunday
Alfred Boas and Arnold
Greenfield will join in readings of
poems under the auspices of
CASTI (Cultural Arts Society of
Temple Israel) on Sunday. April
10 at 4 p.m. in Kaplan Hall.
ATS Women Planning
Meet for Thursday
The Miami Beach Chapter of
the American Technion Society's
Women's Division, will hold a
Medical Engineering Project
Meeting luncheon on Thursday,
April 14 at the Montmartre
Hotel, Miami Beach, at noon.
Beverly Cantor is chairperson
of the luncheon. The Musical
Floridians will perform.
Belle Stein and Sophie Silver
can provide more information
about the meeting.


r u#e 14. ^

D~_ o i
Pagel4-B
fJmisfi fhrkflan
Friday, April 8, 1977
LEGAL NOTICES!
LEGAL NOTICES |
LEGAL NOTICE'S
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE OF ADOPTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No 76 31257 (Grossman 14) I
NOTICE OF ACTION
OF ADOPTION
N RE:
The Matter uf the Adoption by
HONEY VK ; IMA HOIIRNE
o MARY M TIERI
formcrh known as,
MARY H AKRON Hot TINE
TW Mil wood
Venice California 90291
WILLIAM JOSEPH SELF III
address unknown
residence unknown
yOU AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED that
.in action for Petition of Adoption has
been filed in the above captloned case
wherein you have been named as the
natural mother and natural father of a
male child born on the 17th day of
September. 1968 In Ixjs Angeles County.
California, to you. out of wedlock, and
this cause shall come on to be heard for
Final Hearing and. If you have any
objections thereto, you are required to
serve a copy of said objections. If any.
on ROBERT H BURNS, ESQUIRE,
attorney for Petitioner, whose address
Is 420 Lincoln Road, Suite 4S0, Miami
Beach, Florida 3.1139. and file the
original with the Clerk of the above style
court on or before April 19th, 1977;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the Complaint or Petition, and any
rights that you may have, shall be
terminated.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
the JEWISH FLORIUI AN
WITNESS my hand and seal of the
said court at Miami, Florida on this 10
day of March. 1977
RICHARD I' HRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: N. A Hewetl
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(CIRCU IT COURT SEAL i
ROBERT II MLRNS, ESQUIRE
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 450
Miami Beach, Florida 331.19
Telephone 5.18-4421
attorney for the Petitioner
Mar 18. 25: Apr 1. 8. 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO.77 7530
ACTION FOR ADOPTION
IN RE: Petition of
FRANK CALZADO. JR.,
Petitioner
TO: MICHAEL JOSEPH TUDoK
B k a MARK) JOSEPH LARA
Residence Unknown
VOI ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for ADOPTION has been filed
against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses, If
any. to It on IRA POZEN. attorney for
I'd it inner, whose address Is 920(1 South
Dadeland Blvd., Suite 508, Miami
Florida. 3.1156. and file the original with
the Clerk of the above styled court on or
before April 22. 1977; otherwise a
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
. DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 771707
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IDAGREENBERG,
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND All OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED INTHE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the adminMration ot the estate of IDA
GREENBERG, deceased, File Number
77 1707, Is pending in the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida. Probate
Division the address of which Is 73 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida The
personal representative of the estate Is
Stephen I (ireenberg. whose address is
1.1847 Burbank. Van Nuys. California
The name and address of the personal
representative's attorney are set forth
below
All persons having claims ordemands
default will be entered against you for against the estate are required,
the relief demanded in the complaint or WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
p*''''',on- THE DATE OF THE FIRST
This notice shall be published once PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to
H- ?&.!& [?,U0,^serullve weeks ln Hie with the clerk of the above court a
T^WJcHK,'?RI?,AN written statement of any claim or
wiiNKhb my hand and the seal of demand they may have. Each claim
said rourtat Miami, Florida on this 9 must be In writing and must Indicate the
day of MARCH, 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByM J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Mar 18,28; Apr. 1.8.1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
Civil Action No. 77 4987
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
in RE The Marriage of
ROBINS) E VUYASICH,
Petitioner wife
and
JOSEPH JOHN VUYASICH,
Reapondenl husband
Id IOSEPH JOHN VI YASICH 29666
120
Box 1000
(txford, w i8i onsin
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action foi Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you arc
-required I...... e a copj of your written
defenses II any, to it on mark J
frif.hman ESQI IRE, attorney for
Petitioner a hose address is 380 Lincoln
Road, Suite 122, Miami Beach, Florida
33139, and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or before
April 18. 1977. otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court ,,l Miami. Florida, on this 10
day of March, 1977.
Richard P. B tinker
As Clerk. Circuit Court,
l lade County, Florida
ByN A Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
MARKJ FRIEDMAN. Esq.
350 Lincoln Road, Suite 422
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
Mar. 18,25; Apr. 1,8. 1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 77-8115
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
CARMEN CECILIA
MALPICA DE APONTE,
Wife Petitioner.
and
CECIL APONTE,
Husband Respondent.
TO: Mr.Cecil Aponte
Los Colorados
Calle 111 A No. 10492
Valencia, Venezuela
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. to it on LAW OFFICE
of FRANK FREEMAN, attorney for
Petitioner Wife, whose address is 2650
Biscayne Boulevard, Suite 102. Miami,
Florida 33137. and file the original with
the Clerk of the above styled Court on or
before 22 day of April. 1977: Otherwise a
judgment may be entered against you
for the relief demanded In the Petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive Weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said Court at Miami, Florida, on this 15
day of March. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: M. J. HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
LA W OFFICE OF FRANK FREEMAN
Attorney for Petitioner / Wife
2650 Biscayne Boulevard, Suite 102
Miami. Florida 33137 576-5043
Mar 18. 28; Apr 1.8.1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 77-3008 (Div. 5)
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
H. V GREEN. TRUSTEE,
Plaintiff,
vs.
VIRGIL'S ENTERPRISES CORP..
Defendant
TO: Virgil's Enterprises Corp.
Suite 3211800 West 49th Street
Hialeah. Florida
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
for collection of monies due and owing
in a Lease due and wholly unpaid, has
been filed against you and you are
required to sel \ e .c c-cipy Of Vcillr Written
defenses, if any, to it on" wolf and
SCHONINGER, pa. Plaintiffs a)
torney, whose address is Suite 702
Dadeland Towers. 9.100South Dadeland
Boulevard, Miami. Florida. 33186 on or
before April 29. 1977. and file the
original with the Clerk ol this Court
elthei before service on Plaintiff's
attorneys or Immediately thereat
otherwise a Default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the Complaint or Petition
Tins Notice shall he published once
.ach week for four Hi consecutive
weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIDI \\
WITNESS my hand and the seal Of
thisCOUrtOn March 23 1977
RICHARDP HRINKER.
11 Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By n a Hewetl
As I leputv Clerk
iCIRCUITCOl RTSEALI
\\ NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY.
CIVILACTIONN0.77-1J44
E ME LIN A MENDEZ JIMENEZ.
Plaintiff.
vs
KENT EDWIN CARPENTER
I lelendant
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: KENT EDWIN CARPENTER.
RESIDENCE A I DRESS
UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action has been filed against you in
the above styled court, and that you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
or Pleadings if any. to It. on the
Plaintiff's attorney, MICHAEL B
SOLOMON. THEODORE TRUSHIN
LAW OFFICES. PA, 420 Lincoln Road.
Suite 600, Miami Beach. Florida 331.19.
and file the original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before the 21st
day of April. 1977; otherwise a judgment
may be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the Complaint.
WITNESS, my hand and seal of said
Court on March7, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court.
Dade County. Florida
ByN. A. Hewett
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
THEODORE M. TRUSHIN
LAW OFFICES, P. A.
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 600.
Miami Beach. Fla.
By: MICHAEL B.SOLOMON
Attorney for Plaintiff.
Mar. 18. 25; Apr 1,8. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of'
GREGORY, at 179 West 19th Street.
Hialeah, Florida 33012, Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida
ROSA M VEGA
March 11. 18,25; April 1. 1977
basis for the claim, the name and ad
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed If
the claim Is not yet due, the date when it
will become due shall be stated If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE lei
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue 01
jurisdiction Of the court.
ALL CLAIMS DEMANDS
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
HE FOREVER MARRED
Date of the first publication
Notice of Administration April I. 1977
STEPHEN.1 GREENBERG
\- Personal Representative of the
Estate of IDAGREENBERG
I let eased
ATTORNEY for PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
DYLAN 11 KOI T
120 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida33139
Telephone' 538-0832
Apr I. 8, 1977
\NU
WILL
this
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIV EN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
THE WELFARE oh' ANIMALS at :i7(i
SW 38th Court, Miami. Florida 33146,
intends to register said name with the
Clerk ol the Circuit Court ol Dade
County Florida
The- Society for the Welfare
ui \111n1als. Inc a non profit
Florida corporation
MICHAEL A l.ll'SKV. P A
Attorney for Applicant
28 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Mar 38 Apr I -. 18, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
F ICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
APEX ROOFING, at 645 NW 60th
Street, Miami. Florida. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
R H RINDLEY ROOFING CO., Inc
By R. H. RINDLEY. Pre*.
Sanford H. Kramer, P.A.
Attorney for R. H. Rlndley
Roofing Co., Inc.
Apr. 1.8.15.22,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
ABC. ADVERTISING SPECIALTIES
at 10300 SW 48 St., Miami. Fla 33165.
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
ZAC LUCIO
Mar. 18,28; Apr. 1.8.1977
IN THE COUNTY COURT
IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVILDIVISION
Case No. 77-507 SP 05
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
MARINE COATINGS CORP
Plaintiff,
vs.
JOSE M. SUAREZ
Defendant.
TO: Mr. Jose M. Suarez
620 South Miami Avenue
Miami. Florida 88130
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
for collection of monies due and owing
on a written Instrument, to-wlt
Promissory Note, has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any, to it on
WOLF and SCHONINGER. PA .
Plaintiff's attorney, whose address Is
Suite 702. Dadeland Towers. 9300 South
Dadeland Boulevard. Miami, Florida,
3.1156, on or before April 18. 1977. and file
the original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plaintiffs
attorneys or Immediately thereafter
otherwise a Default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the Complaint or Petition
This Notice shall be published once
each week for four (41 consecutive
weeks In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this* ourton March 11. 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. County Court
I lade County. Florida
By P E GWIN
As Deputy Clerk
(COUNTY COURT SEAL I
Wolf* Schonlnger
Penthouse Suite
9300 S Dadeland Blvd
Miami, Fla. 33156
Attorney for Plaintiff
Mar. 18.25; Apr. 1.8,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage ln
business under the fictitious name of
CUSTOM ENTERPRISES LTD. at P O
Box 9476. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 33310,
Intends to register said name with the
('lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
EMANUEI. PALGON
Mar. 18,28; A' '. 8.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-2065
Division John R. Blanton
IN HE ESTATE OF
SYLVIA TAUB
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
SYLVIA TAUB. deceased. File Number
77-2065. Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida 33130
The personal representative of the
estate is JOHN B. TAUB, whose address
Is 8834 Hawthorne Avenue. Surfslde.
Florida 33154 The name and address of
the personal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be ln writing and must Indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim Is not yet due. the date when It
will become due shall be stated. If the
claim is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described. The
1 laimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one ropy to each personal
representative
All persons Interested in the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE months
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
die any Objections they may have that
challenges the valldltj of the decedent's
will, the qualifications ol the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction o( the ruin I
ALL CLAIMS DEMANDS \ND
OBJECTIONS Nor SO FILED WILL
HI-: FOREN BR HARKED
Dale o( the first publication ot this
Notlceol Administration April 1. 1977
JOHN II TAI H
As Personal Representative ol the
Eslalcof SYLVIA TAi B
I >el eased
ATTORNEY For PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIN E
HERBERTS SHAPIRO
SHAPIRO. FRIED WEIL* SCHEER
1117 Lincoln Road. Suite III H
Miami Beach, Florida 83139
I el. phone 1 3081 838 6361
\|n 1,8 11177
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-1345
It \N \ MARIA GONZALEZ,
Plaintiff,
vs.
KENT EDWIN CARPENTER,
I celelldant
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO KENT EDWIN CARPENTER
RESIDENCE ADDRESS
I NKNOWN
Vol ARE HEREBY NOTIFED that an
action has been filed against you in the
above styled court, and that you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
or Pleadings if any. to it. on the
Plaintiff's attorney, MICHAEL B.
SOLOMON. THEODORE TRUSHIN
LAW OFFICES. PA.. 420 Lincoln Road.
Suite 600. Miami Beach. Florida 88139,
and file the original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before the 21st
day of April, 1977: otherwise a judgment
may be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the Complaint.
WITNESS, my hand and seal of said
Court on March 7th, 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court,
Dade County. Florida
ByN. A. Hewett
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Sea! 1
THEODORE M. TRUSHIN
LAW OFFICES. PA.
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 600.
Miami Beach, Fla.
By MICHAEL B. SOLOMON
Attorney for Plaintiff
Mar. 18, "5; Apr. 8.1977
CIRCUIT COURT, 1ITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 77-9324
GENERAL JURISDICTION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
ANTHONY RAY,
Husband,
vs
DOROTHY LEE RAY.
Wife
You. DOROTHY LEE RAY.
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN, are hereby
notified to serve a copy of your Answer
to the Dissolution of Marriage filed
against you. upon husband's attorney,
GEORGE NICHOLAS, ESQ.. 612 NW
12th Avenue. Miami. Florida 33136, and
file original with Clerk of Court on or
before May 6, 1977; otherwise the
Petition will be confessed by you.
Dated this 24 day of March. 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER, CLERK
By: B.Perez
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I Apr 1.8,15. 22, 1877
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-124*
ARMANTINA FERRER.
Pralntlff.
vs.
KENT EDWIN CARPENTER,
Defendant
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO KENT EDWIN CARPENTER
RESIDENCE ADDRESS
UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action has been filed against you in
the above styled court, and that you are
required to serve a copy of your Answei
or Pleadings If any, to It, on the
Plaintiff's attorney. MICHAEL B.
SOLOMON, THEODORE TRUSHIN
LAW OFFICES P A 420 Lincoln Road,
Suite 600. Miami Beach, Florida 33139,
and file the original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before the 21st
day of April, 1977; otherwise a judgment
may be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the Complaint.
WITNESS, my hand and seal of said
Court on March 7th, 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court.
Dade County, Florida
ByN A Hewett
Deputy Clerk.
(Circuit Court Seal)
THEODORE M TRUSHIN
LAW OFFICES. P.A.
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 600.
Miami Beach, Fla.
By: MICHAEL B SOLOMON
Attorney for Plaintiff
Mar. 18,25: Apr. 1,8, 1977
Circuit Court Seal
Apr. 8. 15.22,29. 1977
CHABAD HOUSE. 140!
Orthoooy
so

NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-8043
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
RAFAELJ AZCUE,
and
M U'.cei.a M AZCUE
TO MARCELA M. AZCUE
Alfredo Zayas No 23 Apt .1
Vibora. 11 a baji a Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your w rltten
defenses n any. to it on MARCEI.0 M
\GI DO, attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is AGUDO, ANTON &
PINEIRO, P A 1647 SW 27th Av
Miami. Florida 33148, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before April 22, 1977;
otherwise a default will he entered
agalnsl you for the relief demanded in
the complain) or petition
This notice shall be published onre
each week for four consecutive weeks m
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court al Miami. Florida on this 14
day oi March, 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER
As clerk Circuit Court
I lade County. Florida
B\.( P Copeland
Vs Deputy Clerk
('in mi < 'inn 1 Seal 1
Man eii, m Agudo, Esq
\c;i DO \nton a- PINEIRO
\ttome) H a) Law
1647Southwest 27th Avenue
Miami Florida 331 IT.
\ttcimc\ for Petitioner
Mar is. 28; Apr I, 8, 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
Civil Action No. 77-9686
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
AMEL PEREZ.
Petitioner.
vs
CERMANPEREZCABRERA.
TO Mr German Perez Cabrera
l.ast Known Residence
Figueroa No. 68 Santos Suarez
Havana, Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. to it on Gladys Gerson.
attorney for Petitioner, whose address
is 101 NW 12th Avenue, Miami. Florida
3.1128, and file the original with the Clerk
of the above styled Court on or before
May 6. 1977; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks ln
the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said Court at Miami, Florida on this 29
day of March, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByG S.Carlie
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
GLADYS GERSON, ESQUIRE
STONE. SOSTCHIN & GONZALEZ,
P A
Attorneys for Petitioner
101 NW 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
(3051324-4555
Apr. 1.8,15,22. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage ln
business under the fictitious name of
RUDY'S MARKET DELICATESSEN at
5 l.udlam Road, Miami Springs. Fla.,
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
RODOLFO NUNEZ
Mar 18,25, Apr. 1.8. 1(74;
k1.
mue


18,1977
* Jeniti Ihi i li it
Page! 5-B
|al notices_________
^CIRCUIT IN AND
roUNTY,FLORIDA
HSDICTION DIVISION
J NO. 77 9288
E OF ACTION
himis. RITA
bNM MORRIS.
b a MORRIS
f PARTNERSHIP.
K alive, or If dead or
II heirs, beneficiaries,
esentatlves. or persons
jrh him. and his wife
tin if married, and If
tod or Incompetent, her
foarles. personal repre-
any persons homing
fIN If alive, or If dead
;ent all heirs, bene
rsonal representatives.
bldlnK through him. and
."1-MARTIN, If
I if alive, or If dead or
her heirs, bene-
tsonal representatives.
(is holding through her.
NOTIFIED that an action
fro the following property
* Florida:
[54 Block 6, attended
4IAMI SUBURBAN
Icordlng to the Plat
fcrded In Plat Book 4.
[the Public Records of
1, Florida
I against you and you are
\e a copy of your written
|iy. to It on AINSLEE R
Lntiff's attorney, whose
Me 215. 717 Ponce de l.eon
|n, Gables. Florida 33134
Kay 6. 1977. and file the
[the Clerk of this Court
J service on Plaintiff's
Immediately thereafter;
default will be entered
Jr the relief demanded In
for Petition.
ny hand and the seal of
March 24. 1977
Irdp BRINXER
Eerk of the Court
lM J Hartnett
bepuly Clerk
%eali Apr. 1.8,15. 22,1977
ICE OF ACTION
|CUIT COURT OF THE
I JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
LORIDAIN AND
JADE COUNTY.
[ACTION 77.1W
JTITIONFOR
tlONOF MARRIAGE
krnageof:
-EN
|Wlfe.
XKN.
it-Husband.
.ALLEN
U
|t'. Missouri
.. R ALLEN, are hereby
ll'elitinn for Dissolution of
, been filed against you.
fequlred to serve a copy of
fcr Pleading to the Petition
In of Marriage on the
Itorney, ronald L.
|t< hid ('. 2699 South
Miami. Florida 33133.
Iginal Answer or Pleading
\ the Clerk of the Circuit
fort the w day of May.
Ill to do so. judgment by
taken against you for the
beil In the Petition for
Mai riage
I Mia II be published once
our i onsecutlve weeks in
|Kl.i)KII>IAN
ORDERED at Miami.
Ida) of March, a d 1977.
h' BRINKER. Clerk,
i lade < 'ouiity. Florida
H l.ipps
eputy Clerk
eali
llED ,
Ititloner
is Havshore Dr.
133133
Apr. 1.8.15,22, 1977
TICE UNDER
flOUSNAME LAW
HEREBY GIVEN that the
desiring to engage In
the fictitious name of
IRSTKR. BAIT & FISH, at
|HiMhway. Miami. Florida
i register said name with
Circuit Court of Dade
1C I.OBSCH. Owner
plA A I.OESCH. Owner
Apr. 1.8.15.22.1977
Circuit courtfor
fOUNTY, FLORIDA
jrisdiction division
Action no. 77-9444
hrriage of
DELSOHN.
CLSOHN.
|CE OF ACTION
MENDELSOHN, 38
Yonkers. New York,
eby notified to file your
[Petition for Dissolution of
the Clerk of the Court
copy to the Petitioner's
^)RY M WAITZKIN, 740
ami Beach, Florida 33141.
April 28, 1977, or this
[Dissolution of Marriage
"ou will be taken as con-
Iday of March, 1977.
IP BRINKER,
I Circuit Court
Bradshaw Jr.
r Clerk
tor-1.8. IS. 22.1977
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
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. 77-8628
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ROSARIO PUJOL MORALES. Wife
and
ARMANDO MORALES. Husband
TO: ARMANDO MORALES
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on DANIEL M
KEIL. attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 58 East 5th Street, Hlaleah.
Florida. 33010. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on or
before April 25. 1977; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 18
day of March. 1977
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByM.J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
Daniel M.Kell
58 E 5th Street
Hialeah. Florida 33010
Tel: 883-6600
Attorney for Petitioner
Mar 25; Apr 1.8.15, 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO 77-S2I 3
NOTICE OF ACTION,
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
GIL-FLEX RENTAL.
A Division of Flexl-Van Leasing.
Inc.. a New York Corporation
Plaintiff.
GARRETTSYSTEMS. INC
A Florida Corporation and
JAKE GARRETT.
Defendant
TO GARRETT SYSTEMS. INC..
A Florida Corporation
Residence unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
for damages has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a ropy ot
vour written defenses. If any. to it on
WEPMAN AND WEPMAN PA.
Plaintiffs attorney, whose address is
2701 South Bayshore Drive. Suite No
609. Miami. Florida 33133. on or before
April 25th. 1977. and file the original
with the Clerk of this court, either
before service on Plaintiffs attorney, or
immediately (hereafter. attmrtM
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the Complain
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
court on March 18. '977
RICHARDP BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By N a Hewetl
\slieputv Clerk
Mar 25; Apr l.*.ir>. I77
---------------NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN lhal the
undersigned, desiring i" engage in
business under the fictitious name ol
mi \ii:y \SSOCIATES at 420 Lincoln
Road Suite 238 Miami Beat h Florida
331.18 mien,is in register said name with
the Clerk "t the Clrcull Court ol Hade
Count) Florida
' GERARDS ABRAH\M
FREDERICK /.El'iER. ESQUIRE
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 238
Miami Beach Florida 33139
Mar -.V Apr 1.8,18.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NUMBER: 77 8753
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICEOF ACTION
(CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE)
NO PROPERTY
IN RE The Marriage ol
ARIL SCARE/.
Petitioner-Husband,
and.
GLORIA SUAREZ,
Respondent-V. Ife
YOC GLORIA SI M'.EZ. residing al
102 WASHINGTON IVENI E HO
BOKEN NEW JERSEY are herein
notified thai an action for Dissolution ol
Marriage has been filed agalnsl you.
and von are required to serve a copyof
your answer or pleadings on the
Petitioner attorney, kdwin a
WILLINGER. 209 LIllCOln-Drexel
Building, Miami Hc.uh Elorida 83139,
and file the original with the Clerk of the
Circuit Curt. Hade County. Honda, on
or before April 29. 1977. Otherwise a
Default will he entered against you for
the relief demanded In the Complaint or
Petition
Dated March 21.1977
RICHARD P BRINKER. Clerk
by Willie Bradshaw. Jr. DC
I CIRCUIT COURT SEAL I
Mar 25; Apr 1.8. 15. 1977
------------------NOTICE UNDER
BICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 1^ HEREBY GIVEN that the
gBSrSSSn
of Miami Beacn. r # __ .. 0
register the said name with the Clem oi
10dWofMarrh.WJ.FiNS
MELHOWARD
JACK CALDERON. Trustee
GARY P COHEN
Attorney for Applicant
407 Lincoln Road .
Miami Beach. fg+g*,, ,.8.19X7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names
MIKE BALZANO'S RESTAURANT.
COPERNICOS RESTAURANT at 250
NE 183rd Street, North Miami, Florida
Intends to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
VIA VENETO. INC., a Fla Corp.
250 NE 183rd Street
North Miami. Florida 33162
Mar. 25, Apr 1,8. 15. 1977
IN THE COUNTY COURT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. 76-30006 SPOS
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
CHARLES D. HENNESSY.
Plaintiff,
vs.
BERNARD BARNES, d li a
BARNES ENGINEERING CO..
Defendant
TO: Mr. Bernard Bames
d b a Bames Engineering Co.
14891 NE 20th Avenue
Miami. Florida
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
for collection of monies due and owing
on a written Instrument, lo-wlt: Chattel
Mortgage, has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to It on
WOLF and SCHONINGER. P A .
Plaintiff's attorney, whose address Is
Suite 702, Dadeland Towers, 9300 South
Dadeland Boulevard. Miami. Florida.
33156. on or before April 22. 1977. and file
the original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plaintiff's
attorneys or Immediately thereafter;
otherwise a Default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the Complaint or Petition.
This Notice shall be published once
each week for four (4) consecutive
weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIDI AN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court on March 17. 1977
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk, County Court
Dade County. Florida
By Ellinore Krupka
As Deputy Clerk
(COUNTY COURT SEAL)
Mar 25; Apr. 1.8. 15. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
TRUBLU POOL SERVICE at Box 0-2.
17101 SW 2110th Street. Miami. Ha
33187, Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
ANNE MARIE BRAY.
SOLE OWNER
Mr Paul Kwltney of
Kwltney, Kroop* Schelnberg H a
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, h la.
Mar.28: Apr 1.8, 15. 1977
Former BB Leader, MB Councilman,
Paul Seiderman, Dies on April 5
Paul Seiderman, former Miami
Beach city councilman and a past
president of District 5 B'nai
B'rith, died on April 5 at the age
of 69.
Mr. Seiderman was a former
assistant district attorney in
King's County, N.Y., and was
president of the Dade County
League of Municipalities. In
addition to his membership on
the New York and Washington,
D.C., Bar Associations, he served
for many years as a national
commissioner of the Anti-Defam-
ation League and chairman of the
Florida Regional Board of the
ADL.
Mr. Seiderman was a member
of the Rotary and Elks of Miami
Beach, the Knights of Pythias
and the Taxpayers Association.
Survivors include wife, Grace;
son Richard of North Bay
Village: daughter, Carol Simons
of Bangkok, Thailand; three
grandchildren; mother, Ella
Seiderman of Miami Beach; and
a sister, Sylvia Rubin of Miami
Beach.
Services will be held Friday,
April 8 with Riverside charged
with arrangements.
Robert Conviser, 12, Passes
--------IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-2130
Division John R Blanton
IN RE Estate of
DOROTHY BURMEISTKR
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADM I N ISTRATION
TO Al I. PERSONS IIAVINC CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AC AINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration ol the estate of
DOROTHY BURMEISTBR. deceased.
rue Number 77 2130, is pending In the
Circuit Court tor DADE County.
Florida, Probate Division, the address
of which is 7:< West Flagier Street.
Miami, Florida Hie personal
representative of the estate is syi.via
i vnn Curator, whosi address is 100
Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Florida
33139 The name and address of the
personal representative's attorney are
sel forth helOVi
Ml personshm iihj i liiimsordemanda
against the '' are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE "I- THE FIRST
pi PLICATION Ml- THIS NOTICE, 10
file with the cii'i k "i ihe above court a
written statement oi any claim or
demand Ihey m.ij have Each claim
must be In wrilniK andmusl Indicate the
basin for Ihe i lalm Hie name and ad
o| |he i edltol or his agent or
altornej. and ihe amount claimed n
the claim is nol yel dm the date when it
will become due ahull be suited If the
claim is contlngenl ol unliquidated, the
nature of the iinn-rtalmy shall be
staled if the c i.no is secured, the
security shall he described The
claimant shall rtelivei sufficient copies
of Ihe claim In Ihe 1 lerk to enable the
clerk to mall one ropy to each personal
i epi esentatlve
All persons Interested in the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE HATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: April 1,1077.
SYLVIA LYNN
As Curator of the
Estate of DOROTHY BURMEISTER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR CURATOR:
JOSEPH W.MALEK
350 Lincoln Road. Suite 501
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 5*8-4411
Apr. l.S.ltn
Robert S. Conviser, 12-year-
old son of Cantor David Conviser
of Temple Beth Sholom. died of a
heart attack at Nautilus Junior
High School, where he was a
seventh-grade student, on
Friday, April 1.
BOTWIN. Ruth. 73. of Miami Beach
Gordon.
ESKOWITZ. Claire Janet. 74. of Miami
Beach, on March 30 Riverside
FORMAN. Jennie. 81. of North Miami
Beach, on March 30. Levitt
KRAMS. Tillle, 87. of North Miami
Beach. Gordon.
lOLLINS. Molly. 91. of Miami Beach
on March 28. Interment Star of David
Riverside
FEII.ER. l-ouls, 64. of North Miami, on
March 30 Interment Star of David
Gordon.
WEISS. Ixils S.. 80. of Miami, on March
30. Gordon.
GREENFIELD. Lillian. 85. on March
25 Interment ML Nebo. Newman.
COOPERMAN. Max, 81. on March 26
Interment ML Nebo Riverside
COHEN. Rose. 65. of Miami Beach, on
April 1 Interment Star of David.
Riverside.
SHAPIRO. Max. 74. of Miami Beach, on
April 1. Gordon.
STARK. Bernard C 68. of Naranja. on
April l. Newman.
WEISS. Samuel. 81, of Miami Beach, on
April 1. Riverside
BAKOFF. Irene. Ida, 82. of Miami
Beach, on March 30 Riverside
BAKER Rose Brown, of North Bay
Village, on April 1. Interment ML
Nebo Riverside.
ROSENFIELD. Minnie. 84. of Miami
Beach, on April 2. Interment Ml
Nebo. Riverside
RI'BIN. Herman. 75. of North Miami
Beach Interment ML Nebo. River
side. ...
ABKAMOWITZ. Millie. 82. of Miami
Beach, on April 3 Interment Mt
Nebo Newman
BAKER. Allan IV. of Miami Beach, on
April 4 Riverside.
BLUMENFELD. Saul J 78. of North
Miami Beach, on April 5 Riverside
\1ii| HAFSKY. Abe. 75. of North Miami
Beach, on April 3 Interment Mt
Smai Riverside
Id BEL, l.ouis .1 87. of Miami Beach
Hlasberg
SUSSMAN, Albert, of Bay Harbor
Islands, on April l Riverside
Pl.ATT. Yetta. of Miami Beach, on
April 2. Newman.
Robert, who was described by
Rabbi I^eon Kronish as brilliant,
was to be Bar M itzvah on April
16.
He is survived by his parents.
Cantor and Mrs. David Conviser
of 800 E. DiLido Dr.. DiLido
Islands. Miami Beach; maternal
grandparents. Joseph and Rose
Starr; grandmother, Fanny
Conviser; and sister, Susan
Conviser.
Services were held on April 4 at
Temple Beth Sholom. Miami
Beach. Riverside was in charge of
arrangements.
STERNEFELD. Samuel, 88. of Bay
Harobr Island, on March 30. River-
side
I.ESHAW, Sam. 71. of Miami, on March
24. Gordon.
(INGER. Viola. 60. of Miami Beach, on
March 23 Riverside
WEINSTEIN. Murray. 89. of Miami
Bearh. on March 23. Riverside
COHEN. Dr. Sumner H. 58. of Miami
Beach, on Tuesday. March 29 Inter-
ment ML Slnal. Levitt
KASSEL. Ida. 83, of Miami, on March
28.
SOREY, Vincent, 79. of Miami Beach,
on March 29 Riverside.
BROWN. Lawrence A.. 65, of Miami
Beach, on March 28. Newman
EISENBERG. Bernard. 60. of North
Miami, on March 28. Riverside
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Closes' Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
CITY MEMORIAL AND
MONUMENT INC.
Monument-Markers
Granite and Bronze
7610 N.E. 2nd Avenue
Miami, Florida 33138
RABBI MAURICE KLEIN
OFFICE: 759-1669
RES. 673-3923
Levitt
memorial chapels
1921'embroil 14
;,dIItwo 011-7200
J0NNT UVITT, f-0.
1J3I5W. DiiioHwy
North Miami, Ha.
949 631S
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Reprornicd by S Levitt, f O
NewYork:Ci-,i26i-7M)()guci'n-,Ulvd 76th RcLForwl Hills. N.Y
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd


Pare 14-A
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Friday, April 8, 1977
LEGAL NOTICES'
LEGAL NOTICES |
LEGAL NOTICE'S I
LEGAL NOTICES
'- >
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE OF ADOPTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Case No.: 76-31257 (Grossman 141 I
NOTICE OF ACTION
OF ADOPTION
\ KE:
The Matter iif the Adoption by
HONKY VIGINIABOl KNE
0 MARY Al TIER]
formerly known as,
MARY IIAKRON BOURNE
709Mllwood
Venice, California90291
WILLIAM JOSEPH SELF III
address unknown
residence unknown
YOl' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an artion for Petition of Adoption has
been filed in the above raptloned case
wherein you have been named as the
natural mother and natural father of a
male child born on the 17th day of
September, 1968 In I .us Angeles County,
California, to you, out of wedlock, and
this cause shall come on to be heard for
Final Hearing and, If you have any
objections thereto, you are required to
serve a copy of said objections. If any.
on ROBERT H BURNS, ESQUIRE,
attorney for Petitioner, whose address
Is 420 Lincoln Road. Suite 480. Miami
Beach. Florida 33139. and file the
original with the Clerk of the above style
court on or before April 19th, 1977;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the Complaint or Petition, and any
rights that you may have, shall be
terminated.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
the JEWISH FLORIDI AN.
WITNESS my hand and seal of the
said court at Miami, Florida on this 10
day of March. 1977
RICHARD]' BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: N. A Hewett
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL I
ROBERTH BURNS, ESQUIRE
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 450
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone 538-4421
attorney for the Petitioner
Mar 18. 25; Apr. I, 8, 1977
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.77 7530
ACTION FOR ADOPTION
IN RE: Petition of
FRANK CALZADO. JR.,
Petitioner.
TO MICHAEL JOSEPH TUDOR,
a k a MARIO JOSEPH LARA
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for ADOPTION has been filed
against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses, if
any. to it on IRA POZEN. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 9200 South
Dadeland Blvd., Suite 508, Miami
Florida. 33156. and file the original wit!
the clerk of the above styled court on or
before April 22. 1977; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for ,
the relief demanded In the complaint or WITHIN
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 9
day of MARCH, 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER
AsClerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Mar. 18,25; Apr. 1.8.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
. DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-1707
IN RE: ESTATE OF
IDAOREENBERG,
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE and ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTEII I N THE ESTATE
yoi ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
the administration of the estate of IDA
CKEENRERC deceased. File Number
77-1707, Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County, Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which is 73 Weal
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida The
personal representative of the estate Is
Stephen J. Greenberg, whose address i-
13847 Burbank. Van Nuys, California
The name and address of the personal
representative's attorney are set forth
below-
All persons having claims or demainI-
against the estate are required,
THREE MONTHS FROM
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY.
Civil Action No. 77.4987
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
i\ KE The Marriage of
ROBIN SI E VUYASICH
Petitioner wife
anil
JOSEPH John vi YASICH,
Respondent husband
TO JOSEPH JOHN VI YASICH 29666-
1L1I
Box ikiii
Yi il ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action foi Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed agalnsl you and you are
required ti sei ve a i opj ol your written
defenses, if any, to it on MARK l
FRIEDMAN ESQUIRE, attorney for
I'.-li I nine i whose address is 350 Lincoln
Road, Suite 122, Miami Beach, Florida
33139, and file the original with the clerk
id the above styled court on or before
April is 1977; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each v. irk for (our consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said courl .il Miami. Florida, on this 10
day of March, 1977
Richard P. Brinker
As Clerk. Circuit Court,
Dade County, Florida
By N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MARK J FRIEDMAN. Esq.
350 Lincoln Road. Suite 422
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
Mar. 18,25; Apr. 1.8,1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 77-811 5
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
CARMEN CECILIA
MALPICA DE APONTE.
Wife Petitioner,
and
CECIL APONTE.
Husband Respondent.
TO: Mr. Cecil Aponte
LosColorados
CallelllANo. 10492
Valencia. Venezuela
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any. to It on LAW OFFICE
of FRANK FREEMAN, attorney for
Petitioner Wife, whose address is 2650
Biscayne Boulevard. Suite 102. Miami,
Florida 33137, and file the original with
the Clerk of the above styled Court on or
before 22 day of April, 1977: Otherwise a
judgment may be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the Petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive Weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said Court at Miami, Florida, on this 15
day of Marrh. 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER, Clerk
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J. HARTNETT
As Deputy Clerk
LAW OFFICE OF FRANK FREEMAN
Attorney for Petitioner/ Wife
2650 Biscayne Boulevard, Suite 102
Miami. Florida 33137 578-5043
Mar 18.25; Apr 1.8,1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 77-3008 (Div. 5)
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
H. V. GREEN. TRUSTEE
Plaintiff,
vs.
VIRGIL'S ENTERPRISES CORP .
Defendant
TO: Virgil's Enterprises Corp
Suite 321-1800 West 49th Street
Hi.il..ah. Florida
You ARE NOTIFIED that an artion
for collection of monies due and owing
on a Lease due and wholly unpaid, has
been Hied against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. to it on WOLF and
SCHONINGER P a Plaintiff's al
torney, whose address Is Suite 7"''
Dadeland Towns. 9300South Dadeland
Boulevard, Miami. Florida S3158 onor
before April 29, 1977, and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court
iiiier before service on Plaintiff's
attorneys or Immediately thereafter
otherwise a Default will i.....ntered
against you for the relief demanded in
tin-Complaint or Petition
Tins Notice shall be published once
each week for four (41 consecutive
weeks in THE JEW ISH FLORIDI \\
WITNESS my hand and the seal Ol
thlsCourl on March23, 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER,
As clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By N \ Hewetl
As I lepulv Clerk
ICIRCI ITCOI RTSEALl
Apr I.g, |5, 22 1977
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-1244
EM E LIN AMENDE/. JIMENEZ,
Plaintiff.
vs
KENT EDWIN CARPENTER
I lefendant.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: KENT EDWIN CARPENTER,
RESIDENCE ADDRESS
INKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an artion has been filed against you In
the above styled court, and that you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
or Pleadings if any. to It, on the
Plaintiffs attorney. MICHAEL B.
SOLOMON. THEODORE TRUSHIN
LAW OFFICES, PA, 420Lincoln Road.
Suite 600. Miami Beach. Florida 33139,
and file the original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before the 21st
day of April. 1977; otherwise a Judgment
may be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the Complaint.
WITNESS, my hand and seal of said
Court on March7. 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court,
Dade County. Florida
ByN. A Hewett
Deputy Clerk.
(Circuit Court Seal 1
THEODORE M TRUSHIN
LAW OFFICES, PA.
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 600.
Miami Beach, Fla.
By MICHAEL B.SOLOMON
Attorney for Plaintiff.
Mar 18, 25; Apr. 1,8.1977
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be in writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed If
the claim is not yet due, the date when it
will become due shall be stated. If the
claim is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is secured, the
security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue 01
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS \N|i
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
HE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: April I, 1977
STEPHENJ GREENBERG
As Personal Representative "i the
Estate ol IDAOREENBERG
1 leceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENT\n\ E
DYLAN H.KOUT
120 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 38139
Telephone 538-0f
Apr I H 1977
NOTICE UNDER
I ICIII IOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE ISHEREBY GI\ EN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
THE WELFARE OF ANIMALS at 3070
U :;-lh Court. Miami. Florida 33146,
intends to register said name with the
clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County Florida
The Societ) for the Welfare
of Animal- In. .1 nun profll
Florida corporation
MICHAEL A L1PSKY, P A
attorney for Applicant
28 Wesl FlaglerStreel
Miami. Florida 33130
Mai 28 Apr I B, 18, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
APEX ROOFING, at 646 NW 60th
Street. Miami, Florida, intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
R H RINDLEY ROOFING CO., Inc
By K. H. KINDLEY. Pre*.
Sanford H. Kramer, P.A.
Attorney for R. H. Rlndley
Roofing Co.. Inc.
Apr. 1,8,15, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
Undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
GREGORY, al I7 West 49th Street,
Hlaleah, Florida 33012, intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
ROSA M VEG \
March II, 18.25; April 1. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ABC. ADVERTISING SPECIALTIES
at 10300 SW 48 St., Miami. Fla 33165.
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
ZAC LUCIO
Mar. 18,25; Apr. 1,8,1977
IN THE COUNTY COURT
IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVILDIVISION
Case No. 77S07SP05
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
MARINE COATINGS CORP.,
Plaintiff,
vs
Josem SUAREZ
Defendant.
TO Mr. JoseM.Suarez
620South Miami Avenue
Miami. Florida 33130
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
for collection of monies due and owing
on a written instrument, to wit
Promissory Note, has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any, to it on
WOLF and SCHONINGER. PA.
Plaintiff's attorney, whose address is
Suite 702. Dadeland Towers. 9300 South
Dadeland Boulevard. Miami. Florida.
33156, on or before April 18, 1977. and file
the original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plaintiff's
attorneys or immediately thereafter
otherwise a Default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the Complaint or Petition.
This Notice shall be published once
each week for four (4) consecutive
weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court on March 11. 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk, County Court
Dade County. Florida
ByP E GWIN
As Deputy Clerk
(COUNTY COURTSEAL)
Wolf & Schonlnger
Penthouse Suite
9300 S Dadeland Blvd.
Miami. Fia. 33156
Attorney for Plaintiff
Mar. 18.25; Apr. 1,8.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CUSTOM ENTERPRISES LTD. at P.O.
Box 9476. Ft Lauderdale. Fla 33310,
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
EMANUEI. PALGON
Mar 18,25, A' \ 8.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-3065
Division John R. Blanton
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SYLVIA TAUB
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
SYLVIA TAUB. deceased. File Number
77 2065, is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida 33130.
The personal representative of the
estate is JOHN B. TAUB. whose address
Il 8834 Hawthorne Avenue, Surfslde.
Florida 33154. The name and address of
the personal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
must be In writing and must indicate the
basis for the claim, the name and ad-
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. If
the claim is not yet due. the date when it
will become due shall be stated. If the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim is secured, the
security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mail one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons interested In the estate to
whom a ropy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to
file any objections (hey may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, (he qualifications of the personal
representative or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court
ALL claims HEM \NHS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVERBVRRED
Date ni the flrsl publication ol this
Notice of Administration April 1 mitt
JOHN B T \i B
As Personal Representative ol the
Estateof SYLVIA TAUB
I lei eased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE;
HERBERTS Sll \piro
sii IPIRO. FRIED WEIL* SCHEER
kit Lincoln Road, Suite 10 B
Miami Beach, Florida S3139
Telephone (8OB1 838 6361
Apr is IIITT
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-1245
JUAN A MARIA GONZALEZ
Plaintiff,
vs
KENT EDWIN CARPENTER,
Defendant
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO KENT EDWIN CARPENTER
RESIDENCE ADDRESS
UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFED thai an
action has been filed against you in the
above styled court, and that you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
or Pleadings if any. to it. on the
Plaintiff's attorney. MICHAEL B
SOLOMON, THEODORE TRUSHIN
LAW OFFICES. P.A.. 420 Lincoln Road.
Suite 600, Miami Beach, Florida 33139.
and file the original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before the 21st
day of April, 1977; otherwise a judgment
may be entered against you for the
relief demanded In the Complaint.
WITNESS, my hand and seal of said
Court on March 7th, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court,
Dade County, Florida
ByN. A Hewett
, Deputy Clerk
(CircuitCourt Seal)
THEODORE M. TRUSHIN
LAW OFFICES. P.A.
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 600
Miami Beach, Fla
By MICHAEL B. SOLOMON
Attorney for Plaintiff
Mar. 18. "W; Apr 8,1977
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 77 9324
GENERAL JURISDICTION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
ANTHONY RAY.
Husband,
vs.
DOROTHY LEE RAY.
Wife.
You. DOROTHY LEE RAY
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN, are hereby
notified to serve a copy of your Answer
to the Dissolution of Marriage filed
against you. upon husband's attorney
OEORGE NICHOLAS, ESQ.. 612 NW
12th Avenue, Miami, Florida 33136, and
file original with Clerk of Court on or
before May 6, 1977; otherwise the
Petition will be confessed by you.
Dated this 24 day of March, 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER, CLERK
By: B.Perez
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I Apr 1,8.15,22.1977
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-124*
ARMANTINA FERRER,
Pralntlff,
vs.
KENT EDWIN CARPENTER,
Defendant
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO KENTEDWIN CARPENTER
RESIDENCE ADDRESS
UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action has been filed against you in
the above styled court, and that you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
or Pleadings if any. to It. on the
Plaintiff's attorney. MICHAEL B.
SOLOMON. THEODORE TRUSHIN
LAW OFFICES. PA.. 420 Lincoln Road.
Suite 600. Miami Beach. Florida 33139.
and file the original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before the 21st
day of April. 1977; otherwise a judgment
may be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the Complaint.
WITNESS, my hand and seal of said
Court on March 7th, 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court,
Dade County, Florida
ByN. A Hewett
Deputy Clerk.
(Circuit Court Seall
THEODORE M TRUSHIN
LAW OFFICES. P.A.
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 600.
Miami Beach, Fla.
By: MICHAEL B.SOLOMON
Attorney for Plaintiff
Mar 18,25; Apr. 1,8.1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-80*3
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
RAFAKLJ. AZCUE,
and
MARCELA M AZCUE
TO MARCELA M AZCUE
Alfredo Zayas No 23 Apt 3
\ Ibora, Habana. Cuba
Yin IRE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve .1 copy of your written
defenses 11 an) to it on MARCELO M
AGI DO attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is AGUDO, ANTON &
PINEIRO, PA 1647 SW 27th Ave.,
Miami, Florida 33148, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
-u led courl on or before April 22, 1977;
otherwise a default will be entered
agalnsl you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
eai h u eek for four ron.-ci utlve weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
-aid court al Miami. Florida on this 14
day ol March. IIITT
RICHARD P BRINKER
I -1 lei k Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By' P Copeland
\a 1 leputy Clerk
('in ml Court Seal I
Man elo M Vgudo Esq
AGUDO wniN It PINEIRO
Mtomey al Law
1647 Southwest 27th Avenue
Miami, Florida 331 IB
Attorney for Petitioner
Mar 18, 25; Apr 1,8. 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
Civil Action No. 77-9*8*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
AMEL PEREZ,
Petitioner
vs.
GERMAN PEREZ CABRERA,
TO: Mr German Perez Cabrera
I.ast Known Residence
Figueroa No. 68 Santos Suarez
Havana, Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for dissolution of marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Gladys Gerson.
attorney for Petitioner, whose address
is 101 NW 12th Avenue, Miami, Florida
33128, and file the original with the Clerk
of the above styled Court on or before
May 6. 1977; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said Court at Miami. Florida on this 29
day of March. 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByG S. Carlle
As Deputy Clerk
iCIrcuit Court Seall
GLADYS GERSON, ESQUIRE
STONE, SOSTCHIN & GONZALEZ.
Attorneys for Petitioner
101 NW 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
(3051324-4555
Apr. 1.8.15, 22.1977
NOTICE UNDER "
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
RUDY'S MARKET DELICATESSEN at
5 Ludlam Road. Miami Springs Fla
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of
County. Florida.
iy
Circuit Court Seal
Apr. 8. 15. 22. 29, 1977
CHABAD HOUSE. :401
Ortnooo*
-in
I mue
ErilirBt iiin
Dade
RODOLFONUNEZ
Mar. 18.25; Apr. 1.8.1*77
- --


18,1977
*Jenil> flcridliar)
Pagel5-B
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
IrnuNTY,FLORIDA
FrTdict'Ond.v.s.on
J>*')?0 .77 9218
fee OF ACTION
Ion M MORRIS.
Ck a MORRIS
Ptpartnekship.
U if alive, or If dead or
Pail heirs, beneficiaries.
Lriintatlves. or persona
ST him. and his wife
."% tf married, and If
dead or incompetent, her
lurries personal repre-
for'aany Persons holding
LtTN If a'lve' or dead
-tent all heirs, bene
personal representatives
Lld.nK.hr^hh.m.and
|nr'hrhoe^.deor
[personal representaUves.
lions holding through her.
t NOTIFIED that an action
Jje To the following property
fcnty. Florida:
rd 14 Block 6. imended
.'' MIAMI SUBURBAN
f according to the Plat
Worded In Plat Book 4
(of the Public Records of
kly. Florida
Fed against you and you are
[serve a copy of your written
I any to It on AINSLEE R.
[plaintiffs attorney, whose
Isuile 215, 717 Ponce de Leon
I Coral Gables. Florida 33134
[re May 6, 1977. and file the
tth the Clerk of this Court
or* service on Plaintiff's
|or immediately thereafter;
fa default will be entered
L (or the relief demanded In
lint or Petition.
Is my hand and the seal of
Ion March 24. 1977
CHARD P BRINKER
is Clerk of Ihe Court
(By.M J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
j-lSeali Apr. 1.8,15, 22. 1977
IOTICE OF ACTION
fCIRCUITCOURT OF THE
|NTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
'FLORIDA IN AND
DROADECOUNTY.
bVIL ACTION 77-9lti
PETITION FOR
LUTIONOF MARRIAGE
}e Marriage of
.ALLEN
pnerWIfe.
ALLEN,
bndenl Husband.
RYR. Al.l EN
tenlrul
as City. Missouri
sRRY R ALLEN, are hereby
hat a Petition for Dissolution of
has been filed against you,
^re required to serve a copy of
Mr or Pleading to the Petition
DiutKin ol Marriage on the
rney, RONALD L
Suite 100 ('. 2K99 South
Drive Miami. Florida 33133.
he original Answer or Pleading
I Ihe Clerk of ihe Circuit
in the 8 day of May.
pu fail to do M judgment by
(in he taken against you for the
nanded in the Petition tor
pnni Mai
I ill be published once
onsecutlve weeks In
ISHFLORID1 \N
IND ORDERED at Miami,
his 23 da} of March, A.I) 1977.
lAKI'l' itRlN'KKR. Clerk,
f' Dade County, Florida
By H l.ippg
I leputy Clerk
liurt Si
FRIED ,
I oner
- Bayshore Dr.
fliirid.i S3133
I
Apr. 1.8.15,22. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
IICTITIOUS NAME LAW
TE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
filed desiring to engage in
under !he fictitious name of
ELOBSTER, HAlT&FISH.at
IDixn- Highway. Miami. Florida
Itend lu register said name with
Ik ol the Circuit Court of Dade
l.i
[Johnc i.oksch. Owner
1BARA A I.OHSCH. Owner
Apr. 1.8,15,22. 1977
FTcikcuitcourtfor
joe county.florida
|*l jurisdiction division
ivil action no. 77-9444
Jhe Marriage of
MENDELSOHN
ENDELSOHN,
band t
1 NOTICE OF ACTION
.JACK MENDELSOHN. 38
le k Yonker"- New York,
ii!,. ~by notified to file your
iio the Petition for Dissolution of
P with the Clerk of the Court
C.f'W to the Petitioner's
L, NRY M WAITZKIN. 740
* M'aml Beach.Florida 33141.
I0.1* APrtl 29. 1B77. or this
tin.. D1"oluon of Marriage
"> you will be taken as con-
25th day of March. 1977.
HARD P BRINKER,
I" of Circuit Court
Willie Bradshaw Jr.
HDeputy Clerk
78eal|
Apr. 1, 8. 16, 22.1T7
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.77 8628
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ROSARIO PUJOL MORALES. Wife
and
ARMANDO MORALES, Husband
TO: ARMANDO MORALES
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to it on DANIEL M
KEIL, attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 58 East 5th Street, Hlaleah.
Florida. 33010. and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on or
before April 25. 1977; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the complaint or
petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 18
day of March. 1977
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
ByM J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
Daniel M.Kell
58 E 5th Street
Hialeah. Florida 33010
Tel 883-6600
Attorney for Petitioner
Mar 25; Apr 1.8.15. 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
F LOR IDA
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 77-521 J
NOTICE OF ACTION,
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
GIL FLEX RENTAL.
A Division of Klexl-Van Leasing.
Inc., a New York Corporation
Plaintiff.
vs. _
G ARRETTSYSTEMS. INC
A Florida Corporation, and
JAKEG ARRETT,
Defendant
TO GARRETT SYSTEMS. INC .
A Florida Corporation
Residence unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
for damages has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to it on
WKI'MAN AND WEI'MAN P.A..
Plaintiffs attorney, whose address is
2701 South Bayshore Drive. Suite No.
609. Miami, Florida 33133, on or before
April 25th. 1977. and file the original
with the Clerk of this court, either
before service on Plaintiffs attorney, or
immediately thereafter. OthMWtoe
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the C omplaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of thus
court on March 18. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
\-Clerk of the Court
ByN. A.Hewett
iks Deputy Clerk
M.ir.25. Apr l.s. 1 r>. It.77
" NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE ISHEREBY GIVEN thai the
undersigned desiring to engage "'
business under the fictitious name ol
MT AIRY \SSOCIATBS at 420 Lincoln
Road, Suite 239 Miami Beach, Florida
3HI39. intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court ol Dade
(lounty, Florida
GERARDS ABRAHAM
FREDERICK ZE1GER, ESQUIRE
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 238
Miami Beach. Florida 33188
Mai 25; Apr I, 8, 15, I9T7
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN ANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NUMBER: 778753
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICEOF ACTION
(CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE)
NOPROPERTY
in RE The Marriage of
Mill.St AKKZ.
Petitioner-Husband,
and.
GLORIAS! ARE/
Respondent w Ife
yOU GLORIA SI AREZ residing al
102 WASHINGTON AVENUE, II"
BOKEN, NEW JERSEY are herein
notified, thai anal ti<>n for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a copy c>f
your answer or pleadings on the
Petitioner attorney. EDWIN A
WILLINGER, 209 Llncoln-Drexel
Building, Miami Beach, Florida 33139.
and file the original with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida, on
or before April 29. 1977. otherwise a
11, fault will be entered againsl you, for
the relief demanded in the Complaint or
Petition.
Dated March 21.1977
RICHARD P BRINKER. Clerk
by Willie Hradshaw. Jr. DC
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL I ___
Mar 25; Apr 1.8. 15.1977
"NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name o
WAREHOUSE ASSOCIATES NO. 1 at
Suite 8-M. 407 Lincoln Road. InlheCiiy
regKhe^nam^iut'th^ko,
10 day of March. 1977.
DAVID FINS
MELHOWARD
JACK CALDERON, Trustee
GARY P. COHEN
Attorney for Applicant
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139 ._
Mar. 18.28; Apr. 1.8. iwn
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names
MIKE HAI-ZANO'S RESTAURANT,
COPERNICOS RESTAURANT at 250
NE 183rd Street. North Miami. Florida
Intends to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
VIA VENETO. INC., a Fla Corp
250 NE 183rd Street
North Miami, Florida 33162
Mar. 25; Apr 1.8, 15. 1977
"" IN THE COUNTY COURT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-2000* SPOS
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NOPROPERTY)
CHARLESD.HENNESSY.
Plaintiff,
vs.
BERNARD BARNES, d b/a
BARNES ENGINEERINGCO.
Defendant.
TO: Mr. Bernard Barnes
d b a Barnes Engineering Co.
14891 NE 20th Avenue
Miami, Florida
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
for collection of monies due and owing
on a written Instrument, to-wit: Chattel
Mortgage, has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to It on
WOLF and SCHONINGER, PA.
Plaintiff's attorney, whose address Is
Suite 702. Dadeland Towers. 9300 South
Dadeland Boulevard. Miami. Florida.
33156. on or before April 22. 1977, and file
the original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plaintiff's
attorneys or Immediately thereafter,
otherwise a Default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the Complaint or Petition.
This Notice shall be published once
each week for four (41 consecutive
weeks In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
thisCourton March 17. 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk. County Court
Dade County. Florida
By Elllnore Krupka
As Deputy Clerk
(COUNTY COURT SEAI.I
Mar. 25; Apr. 1.8. 15. 1977
Former BB Leader, MB Councilman,
Paul Seiderman, Dies on April 5
Paul Seiderman, former Miami
Beach city councilman and a past
president of District 5 B"nai
B'rith. died on April 5 at the age
of 69.
Mr. Seiderman was a former
assistant district attorney in
King's County, N.Y., and was
president of the Dade County
League of Municipalities. In
addition to his membership on
the New York and Washington,
D.C., Bar Associations, he served
for many years as a national
commissioner of the Anti-Defam-
ation League and chairman of the
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
TRUBLU POOL SERVICE at Box 0-2,
17101 SW 200th Street. Miami. Ma
.UIH7. intends to register said name with
Ihe Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
ANNE MARIE HRAY.
SOLE OWNER
Mr Paul Kwltney of
Kwltney, Kroop A Schelnberg I' A.
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Kla.
Mar 25. Apr 1.8. 15. 1977
Florida Regional Board of the
ADL.
Mr. Seiderman was a member
of the Rotary and Elks of Miami
Beach, the Knights of Pythias
and the Taxpayers Association.
Survivors include wife, Grace;
son Richard of North Bay
Village; daughter, Carol Simons
of Bangkok, Thailand, three
grandchildren; mother. Ella
Seiderman of Miami Beach; and
a sister, Sylvia Rubin of Miami
Beach.
Services will be held Friday,
April 8 with Riverside charged
with arrangements.
Robert Conviser, 12, Passes
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-2130
Division John R Blanton
IN RE Estate of
DOROTHY BURMEI8TER
Deceased
NOTICE OK ADMINISTRATION
TO Al.l. PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AQAINSTTHE ABOVE
ESTATE AND Al.l. OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE;
YOI ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration "I the estate of
DOROTHY HI'KMEISTKK. deceased,
File Number 77 2130 la pending In the
drcult Court for DADE County,
Florida, Probate Dlvlalon, the address
ol which is 7.1 Weal Flagler Street
Miami Florida The personal
representaUve ol the estate la SYLVIA
LYNN Curator whoae address is 100
Lincoln Road Mi.inn Beach, Florida
33138 The name and addreaa of the
personal repreaentative i attorney are
Bftl forth helov.
\ll persona hiivliu Immaoi demands
againsl Ihe -<< are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
Hi., with the clerk "i Ihe above courl >
Written alatemenl "i any claim or
demand Ihey maj have Each claim
must be iii writing ami must Indicate the
basis for the i liiim. the name and ad
drew ol the i recliioi ur hla agent or
attorney, and ihe amount claimed ii
the claim is mil yel dm the date when II
will become due shall !> stated if the
Claim is contlngenl in unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
tated if th.- i liilm is secured, the
security shall >< described The
claimant shall ilellvei sufficient copies
nf the claim to the < lerk to enabli the
clerk to mall urn can to each personal
representative
All persons Interested in the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration lias been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
EROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
will, the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration; April 1,1077.
SYLVIA LYNN
As Curator of the
Estate of DOROTHY BURMEISTER
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR CURATOR.
JOSEPH W. MALEK
300 Lincoln Road, Suite 501
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: 5*8-4431
Apr 1,3,1*77
Robert S. Conviser. 12-year-
old son of Cantor David Conviser
of Temple Beth Sholom. died of a
heart attack at Nautilus Junior
High School, where he was a
seventh-grade student, on
Friday, April 1.
BOTWIN, Ruth. 73. of Miami Beach
Gordon.
ESKOWITZ. Claire Janet, 74. of Miami
Beach, on March 30 Riverside
FORM AN. Jennie. 81. of North Miami
Beach, on March 30 Levitt
KRAMS, Tlllle, 87. of North Miami
Beach Gordon.
COLLINS. Molly. 91. of Miami Beach,
on March 28 Interment Star of David
Riverside
EEII.ER. 1-ouls. 64, of North Miami, on
March 30 Interment Star of David
Gordon.
WEISS. l 30. Gordon.
GREENFIELD. Lillian, 85. on March
25 Interment ML Nebo Newman
COOI'ERMAN. Max, 81. on March 26
Interment ML Nebo Riverside
COHEN. Rose. 65. of Miami Beach, on
April 1 interment Star of David
Riverside.
SHAPIRO, Max, 74. of Miami Beach, on
April 1 Gordon
STARK. Bernard C 66. of Naranja. on
April 1 Newman.
WEISS. Samuel. 81, of Miami Beach, on
April I Riverside
BAROFF. Irene. Ida, 82. of Miami
Beach, on March 30 Riverside
BAKER, Rose Brown, of North Bay
Village, on April 1. Interment ML
Nebo Riverside
KOSENF1ELD. Minnie, 84. of Miami
Beach, on April 2. Interment ML
Nebo. Riverside
RUBIN. Herman, 75. of North Miami
Beach Interment ML Nebo. River
AHRAMOWITZ. Millie. 82. of Miami
Beach, on April 3 Interment Ml
Nebo Newman
BAKER. Allan U of Miami Beach, on
April-I Riverside
111,I MENFELD, Saul J 78, of North
Miami Beach, on April 5, Riverside
MOI.DAFSKY, Abe. 75. of North Miami
Beach, on April 3 Interment Ml
Sinai Riverside
Itl BEL, l-ouis .1 H7. of Miami Beftl h
Blasberg.
SUSSMAN, Albert, of Bay Harbor
Islands, on April 1 Riverside
CI.ATT, Yetta. of Miami Beach, on
April 2 Newman.
Robert, who was described by
Rabbi Leon Kronish as brilliant,
was to be BarMitz.vah on April
16.
He is survived by his parents,
Cantbr and Mrs. David Conviser
of 800 E. DiLido Dr.. DiLido
Islands, Miami Beach; maternal
grandparents, Joseph and Rose
Starr; grandmother, Fanny
Conviser; and sister, Susan
Conviser.
Services were held on April 4 at
Temple Beth Sholom. Miami
Beach. Riverside was in charge of
arrangements.
STERNEFELD, Samuel. 88. of Bay
Harobr Island, on March 30. River-
side
I.ESHAW, Sam, 71, of Miami, on March
24. Gordon.
1INGER. Viola, 60. of Miami Beach, on
March 23. Riverside
WEINSTEIN. Murray. 89. of Miami
Beach, on March 23. Riverside
COHEN. Dr. Sumner H., 58. of Miami
Beach, on Tuesday. March 29 Inter
ment ML Sinai. Levitt
KASSEL. Ida. 83, of Miami, on March
28.
SOREY. Vincent. 79. of Miami Beach,
on March 29 Riverside.
BROWN. Lawrence A 65. of Miami
Beach, on March 28. Newman.
EISENBERG. Bernard, 60, of North
Miami, on March 28. Riverside
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open frery Day C/oiecf Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
CITY MEMORIAL AND
MONUMENT INC.
Monument-Markers
Granite and Bronze
7610 N.E. 2nd Avenue
Miami, Florida 33138
RABBI MAURICE KLEIN
OFFICE: 759-1669
RES. 673-3923
Levitt
memorial chapels
1971 Pembroke Id
lollrwood. Fla.
921-7200
SONNY IfVITT. F.O.
11385 W Dili* Hw
North Miami, He.
949-6315
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 Wesl Dixie Highwjy
Rcprocnlfd by S U-vill. f O.
New York: (2121 263-7600 Queens Blvd 6. "Mh Rd., Foreil Hills. NY
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.



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*Je*isHk>ricMar?
LARGE
EGGS
1^59
DOZEN
LIMIT TWO DOZEN WITH OTHER PUHCHASIS
Of $7.00 OH MOM EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
SAVE 23
PANTRY PRIDE 3 SCORE
GRADE 'AA'
BUTTER
LIGHTLY
SAITED
89
Mi
V MB. PKG.
IN QUARTERS
* LIMIT ONE PKG. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $/ 00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
SAVE 20
ON i
OU.ARTS
FLO-SUN DELICIOUS
ORANGE
JUICE
30UAI^O'
CONTS M ^y
* LIMIT THREE QTS. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
Of $7 00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
GARDEN FRESH CRISP 8 CRUNCHY
Pascal Celery.
^^M^^M STA
YOU MAY
PURCHASE
ONE OR ALL
Of THE
STARRED ITEMS
WITH A $7.00
ORDER
OR MORE
EXCLUDING
CIGARETTES
LARGE
30
SIZE
FLAVORFUL CAROLINA
PICK
YOUR
OWN
MAYONNAISE
* LIMIT ONE JAR WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 00 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Beef Chuck Beef Round Btm. USDA Choice
Blade Roast Round Roast Beef Rib Steak
TQC ftsDA? $*29 S-K? $^19
CMU BOTARDII CMtlll OR
Beef Ravioli ',:: 49c
AiiB*vot
Fruit Drinks %2 49'
IOC.ll tOflMKI ______
ie Flour 8 72*
OCRll PtNfAPPlI ._ ^_
ide Down Cake ;.. 98(
79
apple Drink.......
AN' WHOll MIMft
|| O. (ll.M.l.ll
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1T-OZ.
CANS
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Veg-AII 2 SSf.45'
MAUNAlO
Macadamia Nuts 5SH 1'5
Macadamia Nuts 38 $27*
Coconut Sfi 69*
? **'A SO MA MO
Lasagne S,0.' 65*
Jelly Eggs
CMOCOl ATI THAT
Hershey Kisses
HIISHIT CMOCOl ATI
Miniatures
CMMfl D Lunch Plates
CHINfl diipoiaih
Lunch Plates
"NUT PI IM
Iced Tea Mix
16-OZ
PKG.
39*
4-OI $169
no. a
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ALL VARIETIES- NORTH MOUNTAIN
WINES
$849
MAKE YOUR
HOLIDAY MEAL
SPARKLE!
3
GALLON
BC'TLE
REFRESHING BEER! SCHMIDT S0R
Old Milwaukee
'! OI
1
... no. a
Sf 2
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612-OZ. Cdl '
NO-RET. # 1
BTLS. A
$129
75*
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14-OI $ 1 29
......
WEXFORD
CRYSTAL
Frozen French Fries
9 BAG %Fir
"Otat TAIYY OUICI III All AM
Eggo Waffles "^59*
JlMO^ttMOIlN SNACK Hi
Pizza Rolls
Sliced Strawberries I Frozen Party Pizza
TROPHY BRAND
FROZEN
SALUTO BRAND
at huge savings.
THIS WEEKS FEATURE
FOOTED
WINE/
JUICE EA
cm
iaiiIimcIi
S3purthosf |
oz $ f 19
> a
0ILICIOUS IIO
Hawaiian Punch
. .CAN
69*
Service Appetizer Dept...
AVAIL Alii ONLV AT MOMS HAVING COUNTERS
All IUNCH Ml ATS 1 CHEESES SLICED TO YOUR ORDER
MAKE A GREAT SANOWICH RICHS
Chicken Roll 89c
BLACK 'ORIST GERMAN STTll WIOI tOlGONA OI _
Cooked Salami 7." 69*
PANTRY PRIDE CREAMED
Cottage Cheese
99c
24-OZ.
CUP
Fresh Bakery Treats...
PANTRY PRIDE
Brown & Serve Clg
Rolls: .......0" 1
JANHYPtlM.INOVII.AA.UY
White Bread 3 Si*l
FOR YOUR HEALTH SIALTEST
Frozen Seafood Items.
SEA STAR ICELANDIC FRIED
'i- ji-.ltdANU". -IIU rf%^\C
Fish Sticks 89
MA tlAI ICUAN0IC IIOIIN (HID t 4 75
Fiih Stick. 2.o.l
Delicious Buttermilk Deli Kosher Dills Meat Bologna
79 ____________M %kW GALLON HALVES Q^ ^^ C aT %7
111.
PKO.
WE RESERVE THE
R.GHT TO LIMIT QUANT.T.ES. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS. NOT RISPONS.BLE FOR TYPOGRAPH.CAL
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