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:
AA00010090:02525

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


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Full Text
"'Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami, Florida Friday, June 24,1977
I By Mail m Cents Two Sections Price 35 Cents
WORLD IN DEPTH
What West Faces
At Belgrade Confab
; oTezhnev: 'world revolutionary process irreversible'
MM
Conservatives
Say They Favor
( Women Rabbis
NEW YORK (JTA) Slightly more than half of
American Conservative rabbis, responding to a recent
questionnaire, expressed themselves in favor of admitting
women to the Rabbinical Assembly, the association of Con-
servative rabbis, meaning they were willing to accept women as
Conservative rabbis.
In the same survey, more than one-third of Conservative
congregations in the United States were shown to accept
women as members of a minyan and called them to the Torah
for an aliyah.
THE SURVEY was conducted by Rabbi Morton J.
Waldman for the Queens region of the Rabbinical Assembly. It
was conducted before the 77th annual convention of the RA last
May, at which the issue of women in the Conservative rab-
Continued on Page 12-A
*#%
%#'i

K K *
Oil Tanker Exits
Sadden Me-Shah
The opening of a multi-million
petrochemical complex at Bandar
Shahpur by the Shah last month
1 marks another milestone in
Iran's hid to diversify its
economy. The Shah stressed
thai, someday, revenues from
petrochemical exports must
replace income from oil sales.
The complex was built by Iran
in association with Nippon
Petrochemical of Japan.
Shal>: "We still need
know-how"
In this extract from the
Teheran newspaper Kayhan, the
Shah discusses his economic
policy and Iran's altitude to
foreign investment with Franklin
Burroughs, executive director ol
Iran American Chamber of Com-
merce: ,
How would you assess the
success of the Fifth Development
Plan, and what are your major
ho/us for the Sixth Development
Plan'
The Fifth Development Plan
was doubled in mid-term and
even now many of these goals
have been realized. Of course
some swtors will take longer, a
little longer than the Bve-year
period of the plan. But the GNP
has risen dramatically during
this period That is why
demand is so high and supply
low, with resulting shortages. We
have other weaknesses, including
maldistribution. That is why I
have created the Sixth Develop-
ment Flan. One of our major
worries is packaging and dis-
tribution; controlling pests and
insects is a concern: and a strong
transportation network.
At present, because of pests
Continued on Page 12-A
Among recent U.S. studies
of Soviet international stra-
tegies is "Soviet Shadow Over
Africa." published by the
Center for Advanced Inter-
national Studies at the
University of Miami. Its
authors are Walter F. Hahn.
of the Institute for Foreign
Policy Analysis, Cambridge,
Mass.; and AlvinJ. Cottrellof
Georgetown University's
Center for Strategic and
International Studies. This is
the second in a three-part
summary of the Hahn-Cottrell
report reproduced in To The
Point International and sheds
light on just what the West is
facing in its Soviet adversary
at the Belgrade conference.
Andysis
Soviet-Russian writers contend
{that the former metropolitan
: powers "continue to dominate
the resources of the emerging
{states." In fact. Moscow charges
{that the exploitation by the West
| has not diminished "but in-
creased in many instances." In
i castigating the West for its
; alleged expolitation of the
| developing nations, the Soviet
! Union singles out the multi-
: nationals, driven by the desire for
super-profits, who unleash not
only economic wars, but "real hot
wars" whenever they think their
interests are in jeopardy.
The Russians currently see the
; struggle of the emerging nations
; as in a new phase." The critical
i factor, in the Soviet Union's
; opinion, is recognition by all
: developing states that the
; growing scarcity of oil and raw
I materials gives them leverage
lover the West, while the Soviet
[Union and the "socialist com-
imunity" provides an "economic-
part ner" alternative while
Russian power imposes con-
| straints on the West's freedom of
action.
THIS BELIEF in the inevita-
bility of conflict between the
industrial consumer nations of
the West and the raw material
producing countries of the Third
World is a logical feature of
Marxist thought.
In Moscow's preemption, the
basic contradictions in the old
system of economic relations
between imperialism and the
developing countries were clearly
manifested in unprecedented
foreign trade and monetary-
financial conflicts countries."
Clearly, the Soviet Union is
doing all it can to intensify this
conflict. The Russians remind
their audiences that trade in raw
Continued on Page 3-A
PREMIER MENACHEM BEGIN
New Begin Government
Takes Over Officially
By TUVIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) Prime Minister Menachem
Begin introduced his government to the Knesset Monday with
a speech that was generally conciliatory in tone. He urged the
United States to strengthen its ties with Israel, called for
renewed friendship with France and invited the Soviet Union to
initiate moves to reestablish diplomatic ties with Israel.
HE ALSO called on King Hussein of Jordan, President
Hafez Assad of Syria and President Anwar Sadat of Egypt to
meet with him for honest and serious discussions of peace
Continued on Page 8-A

^i^-'1^
"I've been thinkingmaybe we SHOULD do something about
that fence" The Argus
A in in Dada Has Made His Mark. .15-A


. -
Rage*A-
*Jen isti Ikrilknn
Friday, June 24 i977
-1
Liz Taylor Wanted to be Entebbe Hostage
Israeli Ambassador Simcha
Dinitz, speaking to more than
1,200 guests at a gala Jewish
National Fund dinner at the
Beverly Hilton in Los Angeles
honoring Mr. and Mrs. John
Warner (Elizabeth Taylor),
revealed "for the first time" that
Ms. Taylor had offered herself as
a hostage during the Entebbe
incident last year.
"She had become so con-
cerned." he said, "that she of-
fered herself as a hostage, to go
to Uganda and take the place of
the persons being held by Arab
terrorists there. Of course, we did
our best to talk her out of it,"
Dinitz continued, "but we ap-
preciated the offer and will
always remember it."
U.S. Sen. Robert J. Dole (R.,
Kans.l. a leading American
political figure and the Repub-
lican candidate for the office of
Vice President in the recent
national elections, will address
the opening session of the 80th
national convention of the Zionist
Organization of America in Jeru-
salem on July 7, according to
Jacques Torczyner, chairman of
the Convention Committee.
Declaring his support for
Israel's Magen David Adorn (Red
Shield of David) Society,
Ambassador Andrew Young,
Chief U.S. Delegate to the United
Nations, has called on the Inter-
national Red Cross to do every-
thing within its power to admit
the Israel society into full
membership of the international
body.
Ambassador Young sent his
message of support to Rabbi
Rubin R. Dobin, international
chairman of Operation Recog-
ISRAEL
BOUND?
SEE
ISRAELOG
FIRST
ON PAGE 5-A

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The 50th anniversary of the
liberation of the late Lubavitcher
Rebbe. Rabbi Yosef Yitzchok
Schneeraohn (1880-1950) from a
Soviet prison, will be marked by
Jews throughout the world on
Saturday.
The 12th of Tammuz has
become a memorable date on the
calendar for tens of thousands of
Jews the world over, not only to
the followers of the Lubavitcher
movement which Rabbi Schneer-
sohn headed for thirty years.
Irving Howe has been named a
winner of one of eight 1977
National Jewish Book Awards
for his World of Our Fathers
(Simon & Shuster). it has been
announced by Dr. Sidney
Hoenig, president of the JWB
Philadelphia attorney who is
national chairman of the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council, wrote to the
President that recent Admin-
istration references to a "Pales-
tinian homeland" and "minor
adjustments of borders" have
created the impression that the
U.S. may be planning to impose
on Israel terms of a settlement
that she does not accept
voluntarily.
The expansion of medical
services in Israel is being called a
"priority" by the Mayor of
Natanya, Dr. Avraham Bar-
Menahem, who is visiting the
U.S. on a mission for Laniado
Hospital in Kiryat Sanz
Natanya.
Speaking at a reception given
in his honor at City Hall by New
York Mayor Abraham D. Beame,
Dr. Bar Menahem said, "The
improvement of medical services
is a priority in Israeli society.
Jewish Book Council, which
confers the awards.
The National Jewish Book
Awards are the most prestigious
awards in the field of Jewish
literature. They are presented
annually by the Jewish Book
Council of JWB to authors of
outstanding works in eight cate-
gories: Jewish history, fiction,
the Holocaust, poetry, children's
literature, Israel, Jewish
thought, and translations of
Jewish classics.
The growing tide of concern
about some recent Carter ad-
ministration statements in the
Middle East was joined by an
umbrella organization of nine
prestigious national Jewish
organizations and more than 100
Jewish councils in cities through-
out the United States.
Theodore R. Mann,
Despite the country"s economic
problems, and despite the huge
expenditures which must go for
defense, there is a vigorous
commitment for bettering the
expanding patient care and
services in Israel."
The American Jewish Con-
gress reports that there is not
"one shred of evidence" to
support a recent claim by an
official of the Port Authority of
New York and New Jersey that
the Port of New York suffered a
loss of export cargoes because of
New York State's anti-boycott
law that went into effect early in
1976.
Naomi Levine, executive
director of the AJCongress,
accused Clifford B. O'Hara, the
Port Authority's director of port
commerce. of presenting a
"grossly inaccurate and distorted
picture."
Law Facultu Expert
Charge Arabs Trying
To Deflect Jewish
Compensation Claims
TEL AVIV-(JTA)-Dr. Yaacov Meron of the Hebrew
University's law faculty charged that the Arab states are
trying to deflect possible claims by Israel for compensation for
Jewish refugees who were forced to leave Arab countries in
1948.
He told a special meeting on the situation of Jews in Arab
countries that for this reason some Arab governments are
urging those Jews to leave Israel and return to the lands of
their birth.
ACCORDING TO Meron, the Arabs are afraid that Israel
may make the same demands at a future peace conference that
the Arabs themselves made during the Rhodes armistice
negotiations in 1949. At that time, the Arabs demanded
compensation for the lands and other property left behind by
Arab refugees from Israel.
They also asked Israel to admit a token number of Arab
refugees to those territories originally assigned to an Arab
state by the UN Palestine partition plan. Israel was inclined to
agree, but because of the compensation demands by the Arabs,
the plan was dropped, Meron said.
HE SAID that the ouster of Jews from Arab countries was
a premediated plan, especially in Iraq where it was initiated bv
N'uri A-Said
Meron quoted portions of the memoirs of a British
diplomat who said that Said has suggested that trucks bring
Iraqi Jews m the border between Jordan and Israel.
Flatto Plea Rejected
By Court Pending
French Extradition
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) A Jerusalem Magistrates
Court has flatly rejected an appeal by Knesset member-
elect Samuel Flatto-Sharon to lift the restrictions imposed
on him pending a decision on an extradition request bv
France. Flatto based his appeal on the immunity granted
Knesset members.
He asked for the return of the IL 10 million bail he
posted to avoid being held in custody, return of his pass-
port which was confiscated by the police and removal of
the ban on his leaving the country.
FLATTO, a millionaire financier fled from France to
Israel in 1972 to avoid arrest on charges of illegal financial
activities and fraud. The French extradion request has
been making its way through the Israeli courts. A final
decision as to whether Flatto is extraditable rests with the
Justice Ministry.
State Attorney Michael Kirsch opposed Flatto s appeal
on grounds that his immunity as a member of the nexi
Knesset enables him to act freely as an MK but does not
necessarily mean freedom to travel abroad.
HE SAID that if the Justice Ministry found Flatto
extraditable, it would request the Knesset to withdraw his
immunity. Judge Eliahu Ben Zimra accepted the State's
argument. Flatto's bail will expire in 25 days.
Meanwhile, Flatto has other legal troubles. He is being
sued for libel by Labor MK Jacque Amir who charged that
Flatto used "gutter language" against him in the recent
election campaign. Flatto himself has filed libel actions
against several former supporters who have accused him
of questionable campaign practices.
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Unlike many other Jewish funeral
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Each Riverside Chapel serving Dade,
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Page 3- A
The Western Enemy at Belgrade Confab
[ol their
patterns,
issures
Continued from Page 1A
^terials, particularly fuel in
S years is the epicenter of
f crisis shocks and the weakest
uL in the system of capitalist
J^mational economic relations.
MOSCOW encourages the
developing nations to pursue the
S-capitalist road" and lessen
Z dependence on the in-
Etrial West by nationalization
A7,heir resources and redirection
aJ. economic alignment
The Soviet Union
the Africans of its
_i creating;a 'new world
Snomic order" which provides
L a radical restructunng of
world economic ties, eliminatmg
unequal exchanges, insuring
Nuiuble participation of the
developing states in resolving
moneurv-financial problems,
establishing control over the
tctivity of multinational cor-
porations, a fair redistribution of
material, financial and technical
resources." says Tass. the official
Soviet news agency.
They have singled out Africa
,s a' particularly promising
spearhead against Western
economic interests.
According to the official
pvernment newspaper, hvestia,
the situation which has
developed in Africa has called
into question the continued
Bistence of the Continent as a
itorehouse of cheap raw
materials lor the imperialist
monopolies." Although the U.S.
is still trying to "keep Africa a
raw material reserve and market
outlet for the monopolies and...
xtenil political domination to
he Continent using neo-
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We II light to tht Itst Black man
colonialist methods.. .it is not so
easy for the imperialists to
The Citnen
achieve their objectives. In fact
this is hardly possible at all in the
final analysis."
THE RUSSIANS have thus
sought to encourage all raw ma-
terial-producing countries to
institute measures along the lines
so successfully followed by the oil
producers. Soviet spokesmen
have called, in particular, for
developing countries generally to
resort to nationalization of then-
resources and cration of cartels to
control prices. They have noted
with approval that nations are
following the Organization of
Petroleum Exporting Countries'
(OPEC) example, raising the
prices on their exports of
minerals and agricultural raw
materials and food items.
Within the framework of
analysis, their observation that
the Third World constitutes a
Yugoslavs Expel Jewish Women
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
The Yugoslav government
has expelled 15 Jewish
women who came to
Belgrade from 13 Western
countries to demonstrate
agreement.
According to reports
from Belgrade, four of the
women were arrested when
they attempted to hand out
leaflets accusing the
Soviets of non-compliance
with the Helsinki Human
assured the Lords that the
government was taking the
action it considered most ef-
fective and prudent. Lord
Trefgarne, summing up for the
opposition, said too much should
not be expected from the
Belgrade talks. There had been
improvements and the Russians
had taken some notice of the
FROM HELSINKI TO BELGRADE
for the rights of Soviet
Jews at the opening there
of the 35-nation Pre-
paratory Conference on
compliance with the provi-
sions of the 1974 Helsinki
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THEY WERE identified as
Doreen (iainsford and Linda
Isaacs of London, Pat Allin of
Southampton and Estelle Stem
Filers of Dusseldorf, West
Germany. They and the other
women are associated with the
Women's Campaign for Soviet
Jewry, also known as the "35
Group."
They came from the United
Statis. Belgium. France, Canada,
Denmark. Holland, Italy.
Norway. Sweden and Switzer-
land. Before she left England,
(iainsford told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that she ex-
agreement. It was up to the West
to persuade rather than bludgeon
Russia to ease the plight of its
Jews.
huge deposit of mineral resources
and other natural wealth takes on
special meaning with respect to
Africa: "Africa holds a leading
position in the world both in
reserves and output of many
kinds of raw materials...The
deposits of the minerals in Arica
are indeed unique."
A Pravda article pointedly em-
phasized the stakes for the U.S.
"In U.S. imports, the share of
strategic raw materials imported
from Africa amounts to 100
percent of the industrial
diamonds, 58 percent of the
uranium, 44 percent of the man-
ganese, which is used in the steel
smelting industry, 36 percent of
the cobalt essential for aircraft
engines and high-strength alloys,
33 percent of its oil and 23
percent of its chromium used in
the manufacture of armor, air-
craft engines and gun barrels."
ACCORDING to a leading
authority on Soviet-African
affairs. E. A. Tarabin, in a
projection of annual deliveries of
African raw materials to the
West by 1980, the West's depen-
dence on Africa for certain raw
materials will increase.
He predicts, for example, that
deliveries of chromites (from
South Africa and Rhodesia) will
increase from 1.9 million tons in
1970 to four million tons in 1980;
of iron ore (from Liberia. Mauri-
tania and South Africa) from 57.8
million tons in 1970 to 80 million
tons in 1980; of copper (from
Zambia. South Africa and Zaire)
from 1.28 tons in 1970 to 2.5
million tons in 1980; and of
bauxite (from Guinea and Ghana)
from 3.2 million tons in 1970 to 15
million tons in 1980.

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Another Conservative
Peer, the Earl of Dundee,
said no government is any
country has a moral right
to prevent it* inhabitants
who wished to emigrate
from doing so. If they did,
those people u ere nothing
more than serfs bound by
law to the soil.
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pected to face arrest in Belgrade.
She was arrested in Helsinki two
years ago and in London when
she chained herself to the Foreign
Office railings during a demon-
stration for Soviet Jews.
The "35 Group" called on the
Foreign Office to intervene
immediately for the release of the
women.
IN ANOTHER development,
prominent members of the House
of Lords accused the Soviet
Union of breaching the Helsinki
agreement in its treatment of
Russian Jews. The Duke of
Devonshire. addressing the
chamber, said Soviet harassment
of Jewish who wished to leave the
USSR was "in direct contra-
diction" of the Helsinki accord
and showed the "hollowness" of
the Russians' signature.
The Duke urged the British
government to take up the case of
Vladimir Prestin. a distinguished
electrical engineer who has been
applying to leave Russia with his
family since 1970. Another Con-
servative Peer, the Earl of
Dundee, said no government in
any country had a moral right to
prevent its inhabitants who
wished to emigrate from doing
so. If they did. those people were
nothing more than serfs bound
by law to the soil.
Foreign Office Minister of
State Lord Goronwy-Roberta,
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LARRIE S. BLASBERG. F.D.
Owner-Managor
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Page4-A
*Jeniti /brieftan
Friday, June 24,1977
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Gay Rights Afterthought
The Jewish Floridian has waited to let the dust settle
in the struggle over the Gay rights ordinance before
making any comment. This is not to suggest that the
picture is already sufficiently clear repeal of the Dade
County ordinance extending guarantees of non-
discrimination to homosexuals occurred only a few weeks
ago.
Further to complicate matters, it appears that the
struggle is now going national.
Nevertheless, some of the issues involved have
already fallen into sufficient perspective, so far as we are
concerned, and what they suggest is that the original anti-
discrimination ordinance written by Sen. Harry Cain when
he was a member of the Dade County Commission in 1968
should never have been revised by the present commission
in the first place.
From a total community point of view, it is our belief
that homosexual affectional and sexual preferences are not
the moral issue or the human rights issue for legislators
either to guarantee or to deny.
From the religious point of view, we regret the at-
tempt on the part of those who saw the Gay rights
struggle as a human rights struggle and who, in their zeal
to prevail, made it a Jewish struggle, as well.
As we see it. the parallels they drew to the Holocaust
and to anti-Semitism generally in order to arouse the
sympathies of Jewish voters were and still are spurious
and with little intellectual or historic foundation.
In this regard, we take exception to the positions of
our own columnists who have supported retention of the
revised anti-discrimination ordinance on the basis ol these
opportunistic appeals to emotion
\\. also regret rabbis in the South
Florida community took side: struggle, which has
resulted in divisive communal feelings, Ditto for the
Jewish organizations and agencies thai involved them-
th struggle, adding their support to the con-
I notion that the repeal referendum was a Jewish
An Important Distinction
\\ e propose no set of feelings one way or anotner so
far as Homosexuality itself is concerned. Nor do we pose as
judges of others In fact, it will be recalled that TheJei is)
Floridian was. to our knowledge, the first publication in
the South Florida community, as early as last year.
specifically to open its news and opinion columns to
Jewish Gays and their pleas for support for the establish-
ment of a Gay s\ nagogue here.
For weeks, our Letters to the Editor forum was filled
with dozens of reader responses, pro and con. Our studied
opinion of that experience substantiates our conclusions
here. The Jewish Gay plea for support for a Gay
synagogue was one of the opening salvos in the sub-
sequent Gay rights ordinance victor)
Now that the ordinance has been repealed, it is clear
that the struggle will be resumed locally and nationally.
As individual Americans, it is anyone's privilege to
become involved in political and or ideological
movements, the Gay rights movement included.
But it is our position that there is no justification for
organized Jewish community involvement in this
movement. Furthermore, should the Gay synagogue issue
be raised again, it will be our position that there is no
justification for the establishment of such a synagogue.
Syrian Jewry's Plight
We agree with the Committee for Rescue of Syrian
Jewry.
In view of the Carter administration's outspoken
policy on human rights around the world, we wonder why
it has failed to speak out on the plight of Syrian Jewry.
Syria is the only country in the world which main-
tains a total ban on Jewish emigration while non-Jewish
Syrians are readily able to emigrate.
The 4,500 Jews in Syria have suffered long enough
under Syria's flagrant disregard of the University
Declaration of Human Rights.
It is high time for the leading nation of the free world
to express concern over this legitimate humanitarian
issue.
"'Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT- 120 N E. 6th St.. Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone 373-4805
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
FREDK SHOCHET LEO MIND LIN SELMA M THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Associate Editor Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kaahruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Ita Column*
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla. 275320
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish I nlty and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association. American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
Saudis' Time Magazine Budget
ALONG WITH every other
American, I notice with some
considerable envy that Saudi
Arabia has just announced a $10
billion budget surplus as of June
1.
Radio Riyadh reports that 68
percent of a projected $41.4
billion upcoming expenditure of
funds will go for social and
economic development.
The largest single allocation
will be $9 billion set aside for
defense, presumably against
those nasty Israelis. Another $6
billion is being allocated for con-
struction of roads, railways and
airports.
THESE ARE generalized
figures based on revenues of
$41.4 billion as opposed to ex-
penditures of $31.5 billion.
It is refreshing to read about a
country that earns more than it
spends. As an American, and I
have already admitted it. the
Saudi budget causes some con-
siderable envy in me enough.
Mindlin
=
aUUUlll
IlillilE
in fact, that I am inspired to take
a closer look at the figures to see
if the whole storv is really being
told.
Of the $31.5 billion outlay,
Radio Riyadh only accounts for
some $15 billion. What does the
country intend to spend the
additional $16.5 billion on?
AT LEAST one case in point is
the June 6 edition of Time
Magazine, Pages 44-52. that the
The Citizen
Saudi budget fails to mention
None of these pages is numbered
except by extrapolation. The
type face and layout are slightly
different from Time's usual
format. Each of the unnumbered
pages is accompanied by a seal
an intimidating set of crossed
Arab swords with an unlikely
palm tree growing out of their
juncture and the statement "\
report by the Kingdom of Saudi
Arabia."
Pages 44-52 are a panegyric to
Saudi Arabia's increasingly close
relationship with western
civilization.
We are no longer meant to
think of Saudi Arabia a
anomalous medieval desert
bastion blessed by the gods with
a limitless supply of oil that now
has the west, so to speak, over a
barrel and drinking to the tune of
its creaking spigot.
NO, Saudi Arabia is also
becoming contemporani
civilized, industrialized skillful
in the ways of a wise w
world and. above all. educai
"Saudi Arabia's present un,
versities are also hem
panded,' says the report anc
three new or- be
dished The (Jnive
Riyadh's enlarged new
will have ten million squa:
of teaching space more I nan a;
Harvard."
I suppos nat old
again, and this time i:
[ remark: "Umrr. a:
quantity, if not qua
would apply to Pages
generally -- a lol
content, son
o! those des<
which must someda\
reckon w it h the do in
crop societies: decline into
civilizations when on
Continued on Page 13 A
Yes, it Was a Jewish Vote Issue
So you didn't think that
referendum on June 7 was a |
Jewish concern0 Well, it was if s
nothing else, it was that statis-
tical lv
lUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIHUIIHI^
Edward
SI BSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year- $15.00. Two Y
Out of Town U pon Rsqoetl. '____________________________________
$21.00;
Friday. June 24. 197"
Volume 50
8 TAMUZ 5737
Numb. -
The statistics also show very
plainly that it was not the
concern of the Orthodox rab-
binate as advertised. Or that of
Rabbi Irving Lehrman who came
down on the side of the Save Our
Children campaigners at a press
conference.
NOT THAT many Jews dis-
agreed with Rabbi Lehrman's
statement that "Jewish tradition
is constant in its rejection of
homosexuality as a legitimate
alternative lifestyle." It was that
more agreed by their 60
percent vote against repeal of
what was popularly labeled "the
gay rights ordinance" with the
liberal majority of Reform rabbis
and community Jewish leaders
like Marshall Harris that the
issue was more importantly one
of human and civil rights.
Be it ever so eroded by circum-
stances in recent years, the
tradition of civil rights and civil
liberties advocacy by American
Jews remains constant and no
other distinguishable ethnic
group in our society can make
that claim.
IT happened again on June 7 in
Dade County, U.S.A. Almost 70
percent of the vote was cast to
repeal the controversial ordi-
nance.
Only 61 of Dade's precincts
showed a majority the other way,
and 51 of them were among the
74 I select as "Jewish" precincts
in the analyses of voting patterns
I have presented here on
numerous post-election oc-
casions.
Cohen
TWirwwiiimiiiimHiiunmniiiiii
A closer study of Miami Beach
indicates that some of the
precincts we still label "Jewish"
may have been changed because
of the Cuban influx on that island
in recent years, but that will onlv
bolster the fact that Jews still
vote consistently on the side of
liberalness with comparatively
few exceptions.
AND EVEN in those precincts
in the South Beach area where
the Lubavitch-LehrmanBryant
influence seems to have taken
hold, the majorities for repeal
were extremely slim.
The Lubavitch-Orthodox
influence against what has been
the traditional American Jewish
position on issues of First
Amendment concerns is not only
on the question of homo-
sexuality.
In 1972 all but one Jewish
precinct voted against a proposal
to introduce an amendment to
the Constitution permitting
prayer in the public schools and
that was the one of greatest
Lubavitch concentration on
South Beach.
AS JUANITA Greene wrote in
her post-election analysis in The
Miami Herald, the patterns in
this latest referendum generally
followed those of the 1972 vote on
the constitutional amendment to
allow prayer in the public
schools.
While other factors helped
determine the voting this lime -
the hysteria and fear engi
by scare ads and active inter-
vention of the conservati\
gious bodies among them it
nevertheless points up the failure
of Jewish secular leadership in an
area where that leadership once
was dominant.
There is a new generation that
has arisen which appears not to
know of the American Jewish
striving for survival and first-
class-citizen status through the
struggle for civil rights.
IT IS A generation which
needs as much education in
American Jewish history a; it
does in the proper way to wind
tfillin. It needs to be reminded, as
we need the constant reminder of
the Passover story, that the rabbi
who stands up for prayer in the
public school and for second class
citizenship for any minority.
stands against the traditions of
the American Jewish community.
The work of the Community
Relations Council on behalf of
Soviet Jewry is important That
is no excuse for continuing to
neglect its role of educating the
Jewish community especiallj
those newly let loose from the
ghettos of the mind on its
traditional self-serving role of
defending civil rights and
liberties in America. The June I
vote was a Jewish vote, and we
would be wise to heed its message
that there is a perceptible
diminution of that vote.
(A personal note: When
this column appears. I expect
to be in Milan. Italy, and will
be unable to keep you advised
on the state of the nation, let
alone our community, until
the first week in August, when
I return. It is a vacation .
believe we mutually deser


Fridy.June24.1977
*Jknit> fkridian
Page 5-A
British Jews Salute
Queen's Jubilee
Ethiopian troops: they look fierce, but they needCuban help
Fidel's Troops All Over Africa
Suddmly there seem to be
Cubans all over the African
continent Although "sightings'"
in some cases like those of
living saucers elsewhere
should be treated with some
skepticism, the arrival of between
200 and 4(K) Cuban commandos
in Ethiopia's capital. Addis
Ababa, has been reported by
several sources and appears to
make sense. They are reported to
be there to train government
troops in the guerrilla warfare
techniques that enabled Fidel
Castro, Che Guevera and a
handful of followers to "liberate"
Cuba 1 > years ago.
Having failed to subdue the
Eritrean rebels in the northern
province, !x>rdering Sudan, in 15
years of fighting, first during
Emperor Haile Selassie's reign
and lately under military revo-
lutionary government, the
Ethiopian army obviously needs
plenty of instruction.
SOME 20.000 government
troops have been committed to
putting down the rebels in
Eritrea, a former Italian colony
grafted cm Ethiopia after the
Second World War. first as a
federated state, then as a
province Hut their inefficiency
and low morale have been ex-
posed time and time again by the
guerrillas, who are divided into
three groups the Eritrean
People's Liberation Front, the
Eritrean Liberation Front and
the splinter ELF Popular
Liberation Front.
The arrival of the Cubans,
concomitant with the closure of
five foreign consulates in
Asmara, the principal northern
City, may presage a renewed
drive by the government against
the guerrillas, especially now that
the Soviet Union has switched its
support from the rebels to the
military government. The
government has expelled three
Western agency correspondents
for "distorting events." which
could also indicate a more of-
fensive posture in the north as
well as a new phase in the in-
ternal revolution.
The Eritrean rebels still have
the support of Sudan, through
which arms purchased abroad
reach them, and Arab States,
notably Syria and Iraq. This
hardware enabled them to shoot
down two Ethiopian air force
planes which raided the town of
Tessenei, 30 km from the
Sudanese border
IN ANOTHER audacious raid.
guerrillas set ablaze two oil
containers at the country's sole
(Soviet-builtl oil refinery at
\--;i!> in the Red Sea northern
province. The loss of some 80,000
gallons of oil caused a near panic
among motorists in the capital,
who are already subject to petrol
rationing as a result of an attack
on fuel trucks by another se-
cessionist group. the Afar
Liberation Movement, on the
Addis-Assab highway late last
year.
The closing down of the
consulates and cultural facilities
in Asmara affects 117 Americans,
as well as Sudanese. French.
Belgian and British nationals.
Among the Americans are
military personnel attached to
the U.S. Assistant!' Advisory-
Croup and naval officers and
Marine guards belonging to the
Naval Medical Research Unit and
civilian-- who operate the U S.
communications station in
Asmara. To the Point international
Carter Snubs Charge
Sharansky Was CIA
i
WASHINGTON (JTA)-President Carter rejected the
charge by Soviet authorities that Moscow Jewish activist
Anatoly Sharansky, who has been charged with treason,
worked for the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). The
President said he has "doubled checked" with both the CIA
and the State Department and was told that Sharansky has no
connections with the American government.
CARTER MADE his statement at a press conference when
he was asked if he has plans to meet Sharansky's wife, Natalya,
Russian Front
who is in Washington to seek help in obtaining her husband's
freedom.
Mrs. Sharansky, who lives in Israel, said she hoped to see
the President but Carter said that he had no plans to see her.
However, he noted that he asked the CIA and the State
Department to check to Soviet allegations against Sharansky.
HE SAID he had been hesitant about making any public
statements but now was assured that Sharansky never worked
for the CIA.
The State Department said on June 2 it was "deeply
concerned" about the treason charge against Sharansky which
has been reported from Moscow a day earlier.
. SHARANSKY HAD been held in a Moscow prison since
^s arrest March 15 while talking to two American
correspondents. The 29-year-old computer specialist is a
of a group monitoring the Soviet compliance with the
rights provisions of the Helsinki accord and frequents
Western correspondents because of his fluencv in
and fellow Jewish ai
LONDON-(JTA)-A
Kosher street party in the
middle class London
suburb of Kenton and the
massed bands of Jewish
Lads Brigade at the Tower
of London were two of the
hundreds of events in
British Jewry's spirited
celebration of the Silver
Jubilee of Queen Elizabeth
II in which the whole of
Britain is now immersed.
Thankgiving services in
virtually even- synagogue
in the nation, concerts and
choirs, fancy dress parades
and fund-raising drives
completed the picture of a
community intent on
showing that its affection
for the British Monarch is
no less deep and sincere
than that of her non-Jewish
subjects. By all accounts,
the Jewish communities in
the Commonwealth
countries are celebrating
with equal fervor.
GRATITUDE and personal
affection have been the dominant
themes in the addresses from
synagogue pulpits. Looking back
over the first 25 years of Queen
Elizabeth's reign, British Jews
have realized that their com-
munity has been living in a
"golden age." They have enjoyed
prosperity, peace and equality
unrivaled in any previous period
of Jewish life in these islands.
Although the Queen is only a
constitutional head of state,
Jewish gratitude for this period
of happiness is focussed on her
and her husband, Prince Phillip.
for the warm friendship which
both have shown to the com-
munity. Rarely a month goes by
without some memlier of the
Royal family being associated in
some way with a Jewish com-
munal function, usually of
humanitarian nature, such as the
opening ol an >ld age home or
school.
PRINCE Phillip in particular
ha- established an instant
rapport with Jewish audiences.
He has shown that he admires
their traditions of communal
service and that he relishes their
spicy humor This continuing
interest in its affairs has been a
source of deep reassurance to the
community
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Page 6-A
+Jenit tk-ridiati
Friday, June 24,1977
FollowUp
Carter Envisions No New
'Palestine,' Goren Reports
WASHINGTON (JTA) Israel's Ashkenazic Chief
Rabbi, Shlomo Goren, said President Carter told him June 15
that he has not been talking of a separate state for the
Palestinians. Goren said the President said that when he
referred to a homeland for the Palestinians he meant a solution
to the refugee problem and "I mean it through Jordan."
GOREN MET with reporters on the White House grounds
after he and Israeli Ambassador Simcha Dinitz met for 40
minutes with Carter and his National Security Advisor
Zbigniew Brzezinski.
The Chief Rabbi had met with President Ford on a
previous visit to the United States. When a reporter said this
means the President opposes a Palestinian state, Goren replied,
"definitely, definitely."
Goren said the President's remarks came when he asked
him for a message to bring back to the people of Israel. He said
Carter told him first of all the United States will maintain and
increase the historic friendship between the U.S. and Israel.
THE PRESIDENT told Goren the U.S. will remain
responsible to the security of Israel, he said.
The Chief Rabbi also reported that Carter said the U.S. will
not impose a settlement in Israel and that any settlement must
come through negotiations between the parties involved. Goren
said the President told him he was looking forward to meeting
Israeli Prime Minister-designate Menachem Begin and getting
the negotiating process moving.
THE RABBI said he told Carter he is "beloved by Jews all
over the world," and they hope he will "fulfill our hopes."
Goren said Carter was "chosen by the Lord" to deal with the
Middle East problem "and support the prophetic vision of
Israel without dividing the Holy Land again into two."
At one point when Goren was talking about the Bible and
Israel's security, the President told him, "I know when you are
speaking as a rabbi and when you are speaking as a major
general." Goren was chief chaplain of Israel's defense forces
before becoming Chief Rabbi.
'Unstructured' Talks Needed Now-Stone
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Sen. Richard Stone (D., Fla.) has
proposed that the Carter Admin-
istration initiate "immediate
face-to-face direct consultations"
between the parties to the Middle
East conflict. He said that such
"unstructured consultations
should take place without
deadlines and without delays at
the working levels to try to reach
agreements about important
practical problems, not only on
the major divisive issues such as
borders."
Stone, who is chairman of the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee's subcommittee on Near
East and South Asian Affairs,
announced his proposal at a press
conference.
HE HAD just completed
reports to Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance and National
Security Advisor Zbigniew
Brzezinski on his two-week of-
ficial fact-finding tour of the
Middle East from which he
returned June 9.
Stone said that in con-
sultations "at this working level,
ambassadors, their deputies and
other officials have no advance
public rhetoric of their own to
harden their positions." The
State Department said that it
had no comment on Stone's
proposal.
The Senator emphasized that
the proposal was "my idea." He
said he had discussed it with the
leaders of Israel and the Arab
states during his Middle East
visit but that "it is premature to
say I have the concurrence of any
of the leaders."
HE SAID he regarded his
Carter Stance Worries U.S. Leaders
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Some Jewish
leaders and intellectuals
here are indicating appre-
hension that critical ex-
pressions within the Jewish
community towards the
Carter Administration's
moves in the Arab-Israeli
conflict may create serious
problems for Israel itself
and the Jewish world.
Their apprehension, the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
is informed, is not primarily
based on the continued
vigorous support for
Israel's security goals but
on the manner in which
some pro-Israelis are
publicly pursuing their
purposes in the absence of
solid facts of the Adminis-
tration's full intentions.
PENDING a clearer outline of
the Administration's strategy, it
is being said, inadequately based
attacks can only depress the
special U.S.-Israeli relationship,
create a platform for blaming
Israel and American Jews for
failure of the U.S. initiative, and
result in a backlash with serious
consequences for the Jewish
communities.
Observers here have pointed
out that while President Carter
has set Presidential precedents in
advocating a Palestinian home-
land and compensation for Pales-
tinians, the complete pattern of
his thinking of a "fair and just
settlement" has not yet crystal-
lized. Outcries now, it is said,
would be premature and may
stifle his strategy for a settle-
ment.
Against this is the belief that
unless communal dissatisfaction
with the Administration's ob-
served trend is explicitly made
known to the White House,
governmental elements will
systematically continue to ex-
tend into American policy the
terms the Arab governments are
demanding that effectively would
ghettoize Israel within the Arab
orbit.
THE TIME to block this
pattern, it is thought, is before
"suggested" U.S. proposals that
could be trumpeted everywhere
as "fair and reasonable" causes
Israel to accept them to its detri-
ment because "world opinion
demands it." Therefore, the facts
of Israel's position must be
declared with means available.
At least some of the appre-
hension is considered to be
deliberately fostered by tactics of
intimidation to effect a lessening
of support within the community
and in Congress for Israel.
Reduced support would therefore
enable U.S. diplomats to press
the Israeli government harder
into abandoning positions it
belives essential tor its security.
Hints of fear of anti-Semitism
have already appeared in media
here.
WHILE THE initial public
relations onslaught against Israel
is being blamed on the Likud
victory and Menachem Begins
campaign statements, some
observers here think that the
Administration policy as it has
been thus far unrolled would have
been no different if the Labor
coalition had retained power in
Israel. Present U.S. policy is seen
based on considerations of oil and
conciliation of the Arabs and
their Third World friends. Who is
Prime Minister of Israel is im-
material.
Officially inspired intimidation
to generate fear and capitulation
to U.S. policy as conceived by
Arabists within the U.S. foreign
affairs establishment has ap-
peared at critical junctures in
previous U.S.-Israeli relations.
In 1948 some of the most
respected figures in the Jewish
leadership seemed to have been
persuaded to support positions
against formation of the State of
Israel during the almost success-
ful campaign waged by Truman
Administration Arabists to abort
the birth of the Jewish State.
THE STATE Department's
documentation of "Foreign
Relations of the United States for
1948" published late last autumn
revealed officially incidents and
assessment of divisions among
Jews in the critical weeks before
the Jewish State was proclaimed
by David Ben Gurion on May 16,
1948.
In 1956 the Eisenhower
Administration threatened to
block Jewish contributions to
Israel from the United States if
the Israelis did not withdraw
from the Sinai where it had
entered with British and French
agreement.
Similarly, former Undersecre-
tary of State George Ball recently
advocated putting a halt to such
contributions to bring about
Israel's withdrawal from the
administered territories.
proposal as a supplement to the
Carter Administration's current
efforts to bring about Mideast
peace talks and that it "fits very
well" into the Geneva conference
concept. He recalled statements
by Carter and Jordan's King
Hussein who visited Washington
last month that there would be no
point in reconvening the Geneva
conference unless there was a
high probability of success.
During his Mideast trip, Stone
met twice with Israel's Prime
Minister-designate Menachem
Begin, with King Hussein,
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt,
President Hafez Assad of Syria
and King Khalid of Saudi Arabia.
He also visited Tunisia, where he
met President Habib Bourpuiba.
He said that he "heard very
little in private that we have not
heard in public." He also said
"Arab expectations in a short
time are too high" but that
"there is a chance of agreement in
all of the issues over a period of
time."
He warned that the chances far
an agreement "would be less than
bright" if the process is hurried
and for that reason he proposed
consultations "without dead
lines" because "deadlines are
deadly."
HE SAID "all the Arab
leaders said they wanted peace on
their own terms. The question is
whether both sides will take
less." Stone was favorably
impressed by Begin. He said the
Likud leader "assured me of his
flexibility and that he would be
forthcoming on all issues on all
fronts." When a reporter asked if
that included the West Rank,
Stone said it is within the
"concept of everything."
He said the PLO would not be
a party to the consultations he
proposed since they would be
limited to those that have agreed
to accept UN Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338.
Reform, Conservative Jews Fear
For Counterparts Under Likud
NEW YORK (JTAI -
Leaders of Reform and Con-
servative Judaism in America
have indicated serious concern
that the rights of non-Orthodox
congregations in Israel will be
further abridged under a Likud-
led government headed by
Menachem Begin.
Expressions to that effect were
voiced in the past few days by
Rabbi Arthur J. Lelyveld.
president of the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis
(CCAR) and Dr. Gerson D.
Cohen, Chancellor of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America, the academic insti-
tution of Conservative Judaism.
IN A statement released here
in advance of the 88th national
convention of the CCAR. the rab-
binical branch of Reform
Judaism, to have been held at
Grossinger's Hotel June 20 to 23,
Rabbi Lelyveld urged Reform
and Conservative Judaism to
"stand together in defense of
responsible Jewish pluralism.
Our circle is large enough to take
in all our fellows," he said.
"We must not allow extremists
to place us outside the circle
of acceptable Jewish difference."
Rabbi Lelyveld said that he
"joined wholeheartedly with my
colleague, Rabbi Stanley Rabino-
witz, president of the Rabbinical
Assembly of America (Con-
servative) in warning that if the
Conservative and Reform move-
ments allow themselves to be
divided in their struggle for full
recognition both in Israel and in
the diaspora, they will be
defeated by the extremists of the
right."
Rabbi Rabinowitz made his
remarks at the Rabbinical
Assembly's convention last
month.
CHANCELLOR Cohen, ad
dressing the annual dinner ol the
Synagogue Council of America
here Thursday, called on Begin to
commit Israel's new government
to protect the rights of non-
Orthodox Jews in Israel.
He referred to reports that
Begin would seek legislation
drastically restricting the
authority of Conservative and
Reform rabbis in Israel as the
price of a coalition partnership
with the religious parties
It would be a sad day for
Israel and for world Jewry were
the Israeli government, for what
ever political advantage, to
permit an Orthodox religiouj
minority to suppress or to
exercise a veto over other forms
of religious expression.
"The new government must
recognize the value of free com-
petition in the cultural arena no
less than it does in the com
mercial arena. Both our Jewish
heritage and our American ex-
perience have taught us that
authentic Judaism thrives best in
an atmosphere of inquiry and
experience," Dr. Cohen said.
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Friday. June^TZ
*Jmit) Ihri fi tr
Page 7-A
Israeli World Diplomat Rivlin
Now JNF's Top Chairman
Apolitical person for the moment
Weizman Says Likud Will
Annex Bank 'Immediately'
BONN(JTA) Gen. Ezer Weizman of Likud, slated to
be Israel's next Defense Minister, said that Israel will annex
the West Bank and introduce Israeli law there "immediately
according to an interview published in the weekly magazine
Stern.
He said that while there would be no Israeli pull-out from
anv part of the West Bank, the situation in Sinai and on the
Golan Heights was "different."
"THERE ONE can talk about border corrections, though
obviously only small changes to the present borders and not to
ihiisc prior to 1967." the former Israeli Air Force commander
was quoted as saying. Asked if this meant full annexation of
the West Bank and the application of Israeli law, Weizman
replied: "Yes. immediately. I think it would be only fair to
extend Israeli law to this territory."
He also said that Israel "must have the right to settle
anywhere we want, under one condition that we don't take
away land from the Arabs. But it we can buy land or it there is
ml land, we should set up Israeli settlements.''
By NORMA A. OROVITZ
Moshe Rivlin, a political
person, is now world chairman of
an apolitical organization.
Three months into his four-
year term as head of the Jewish
National Fund, Rivlin, a seventh
generation Israeli, was in Miami
last week to address the Keren
Kayemeth Leisrael (JNF)
hikurim banquet at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel.
Shvitzing under the intense
lights of a Channel 7 Insta-Cam,
Rivlin, who was Israeli Consul in
New York from 1952-58, was
indeed the diplomat. Allowing as
how the JNF. responsible for
Israeli land acquisition,
reclamation and afforestation, is
apolitical, he demurred when
asked about fighting Arabs while
fighting to reclaim the Holy
Land.
HE WAS to discuss the JNF's
five-year plan for establishing
150 new settlements on land in
the South that cannot "be denied
tO Israel."
If Rivlin Ix'gged the battle
scene query, he did not hedge
when questions came about the
world situation vis-a-vis Israel.
On the eve of the Belgrade
Conference, Rivlin dichotomized
the Soviet stand on human
ri^'lit- The Soviet Union, in a
scurrj oi schizophrenia, will
neither permit .lews to practice
Jim lism or to let Jews go home.
POINTING to other Hast
European nations which con-
cluded that thev must let .leu-
leave, he hoped Russia would
come to the same conclusion. To
Rivlin's thinking, Soviet options
have narrowed to just two
choices.
If, six or seven years ago.
Rivlin was told that there would
be 100.000 Russian Jews now
living in Israel, he would have
been disbelieving. But that wave
of immigration has been realized,
Miami
so he hopes to realize the dream
of international human rights.
Still on the subject of Soviet
Jews, Rivlin was firm in his
critical judgment of S'oshrim
(Soviet drop-outs in Vienna). If a
Soviet Jew obtains an Israeli visa
under false pretenses and then
drops out in Vienna for points
West, he is abusing that visa and
giving Soviet authorities a
weapon for accusations at
Belgrade.
RIVLIN CONSIDERS Noah-
rim more a moral problem than a
financial drain. While a Soviet
emigrant is in a hotel in Vienna or
Rome awaiting an American visa,
some Soviet refusnik may be
rotting in jail for no crime greater
than desiring to go home to
Israel.
Rivlin also verbalized on other
international topics.
Speaking carefully of the
French, he hoped that France
would come to a "better under-
Ifa Soviet Jew obtains an
Israeli visa under false
pretenses and then drops
out in Vienna for parts
West, he is abusing that
visa and giving Soviet au-
thorities a weapn for accu-
sations at Belgrade.
standing" with Israel after the
Abu Daoud fiasco. As for Great
Britain, he obviously admired the
unwavering stance of the British
towards that gross excuse for an
African, Idi Amin Dada. If the
British had "waffled" on his
presence at the Commonwealth
Conference, Amin would have
gained some unearned
legitimacy.
BUT SINCE Britain stood
firm for his non-attendance.
Amin lost face for himself and his
medieval nation.
The irony of the Rivlin news
conference was that while the
JNF World Chairman hedged the
questions at the outset for fear of
speaking in his organization's
name, the world diplomat in him
could not entirely demur. Ixing
after the television crew turned
off the lights and packed micro-
phones, Moshe Rivlin indulged
the print media with cogent
remarks for a worthwhile con-
ference.
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Pae8-A
vk-nisl tkridian
Friday, June 24,1977
New Begin GoVt
Takes Over Helm
Continued from Page 1-A
between Israel and its neighbors.
With respect to France, Begin recalled the good relations
that existed with Israel until 1967 when France adopted the
Arab point of view.
He said that France had too many good friends in Israel
and Israel too many good friends in France for the nations to
remain apart.
BEGIN SAID that it was the Soviet Union that broke
diplomatic ties with Israel and therefore it was up to Moscow to
take the initiative to renew them. He said, however, that if and
when the Soviets approach Israel, Israel will demand that any
Jew desiring to leave the USSR be allowed to do so and that all
Jewish Prisoners of Conscience be freed.
THE LIKUD leader urged yordim emigres from Israel
to "come home," especially those living in the U.S. and other
western countries. He said the government would assist thenv
to return.
On the domestic scene, he appeared to lay down a deadline |
ISRAEL'S NEW
GOVERNMENT
for the Democratic Movement for Change (DMC) to reverse its |
recent decision not to join his coalition.
Begin noted that three ministries have been left open in his I
Cabinet for the DMC Justice, Welfare and Transportation
and Communications. But he warned that they will remain |
vacant "not longer than four or five weeks."
HE READ to the Knesset his new government's I
guidelines, including the statement that "the government
announces its readiness to take part in the Geneva Conference
at such time as it shall be invited to do so by the United States
and the USSR on the basis of the Security Council resolutions |
242 and 338.
Prior to his appearance at the Knesset, Begin visited
President Ephraim Katzir at the Presidential residence to
inform him officially that he has succeeded in the task of for-
ming a government, assigned to him by the President two
weeks ago. He met with Katzir for about 15 minutes and
presented him with a letter containing a list of his Cabinet |
members.
How the Cabinet
Will Stack Up
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV-(JTA)-The
composition of the new Israeli
Cabinet that Prime Minister
Menachem Begin will be working
with as his new government
takes official command has been
disclosed here.
It contained a few surprises,
further concessions to the
National Religious Party (NRP)
and several alterations that could
be construed as inducements to
Prof. Yigal Yadin's Democratic
Movement for Change (DMC) to
reverse its decisions not to join
the Likud-led coalition. If no
changes are forthcoming, the
line-up of ministers will be:
PRIME Minister, Begin;
Defense Minister, Gen. Ezer
Weizman; Finance Minister,
Simcha Ehrlich; Foreign
Minister, Moshe Dayan;
Minister of Commerce and
Industry, Yigal Hurwitz;
Minister of Interior, Yosef Burg;
Minister of Education, Zevulun
Hammer; Minister of Agri-
culture, Gea Ariel Sharon;
Minister of Energy, Itzhak
Modai; Minister of Construction,
Gideon Patt; Minister of Health,
Eliezer Shostak; Minister of
Religious Affairs, either Haim
Druckman or Aharon Bu-Hat-
zeira; Minister of Absorption,
probably David Levy of Likud if
he is not elected Secretary
General of Histadrut.
The Interior, Education and
Religious Affairs Ministers
belong to the NRP. Likud
retained nine of the 13 ministries
announced so far for itself and
will have a tenth if Dayan of-
ficially joins Likud as expected.
The NRP. which had two
ministries when it belonged to
the Labor-led coalition,
demanded three in the next
government and Begin gave in,
apparently in order not to delay
signing a coalition agreement
with the religious faction. If the
Ministry of Religious Affairs is
incorporated into the Interior
Ministry as suggested, a
Ministry-Without-Portfolio may
be created for the NRP.
THE MAJOR surprise was
Sharon's agreement to take the
Ministry of Agriculture. He had
been slated to head a new
ministry coordinating the various
security services. The DMC
objected to the creation of such a
ministry and Begin's abandon-
ment of that portfolio, for the
time being, was seen as a gesture
toward the DMC.
Sharon told newsmen that he I
had acquiesced because the most |
urgent task now is to form a new i
government without delay. Three '
ministries are being held open for |
the DMC Social Betterment, i
Communications, which will
include transportation, and I
Justice.
Likud and NRP leaders are, in
fact, still urging the DMC to join
the government before it is pre-
sented to the Knesset. But Yadin
is standing firmly by his position
that his party will not participate
in the new regime under present
conditions. He said that so far,
conditions have not changed and
he will not resume negotiations
with Likud. The new government
will be able to count on a slim
majority of 63 Knesset seats and
would represent a far broader
political spectrum.
Almost No Room forAgreemei
By UZIBENZIMAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Moshe Dayan, who will
be Israel's next Foreign
Minister, and Anwar Nus-
seibe, the former Defense
Minister of Jordan who
lives in East Jerusalem,
indicated here that for the
time being there is almost
no room for agreement
between Arabs and Jews on
a solution of the West Bank
problem.
Dayan and Nusseibe par-
ticipated in a panel dis-
cussion of the lessons
learned during 10 years of
Israel's administration of
Arab territories captured in
the 1967 Six-Day War.
THE discussion marked the
end of a three-day seminar on
Jerusalem and the administered
territories sponsored by the
Truman Institute of the Hebrew
University. Dayan claimed that
the main lesson of the last 10
years was that Jews and Arabs
could live together without any
accepted agreements and that
Israel's policies toward the
administered territories should
continue as they are.
He noted that this policy
allowed the Arabs free access to
Israel to find work, free travel by
Israelis in the Arab territories,
the right of West Bankers to send
their representatives to Jordan's
parliament and the right of
Israelis to buy land in the ad-
ministered territories.
Dayan also said that Israel
should continue to establish
settlements in the territories and
that the Arabs should have the
right to decide which passport
they wish to hold.
NUSSEIBE said that Israel
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Friday, June 24,1977
*Jemti fhridiam
it Between Jews, Arabs on West Bank
Page 9-A
has three alternatives: to obtain
real security through peace by
withdrawing from the territories;
w agree to establishment of a
multi-racial state; or to continue
w rule the territories by force. He
warned that by following the
latter course, Israel exposed itself
to corruption.
+\{e objected to Dayans
concept of forcing Arabs to live
under an Israeli administration
while allowing them to vote for
the Jordanian parliament. By
implementing this system, the
Israelis empty the West Bank of
its political content, a prelude to
emptying it of its Arab
population, Nusseibe said. He
also opposed the view that Israel
has the right to establish new
settlements in the territories.
Another speaker, Dr. Clinton
Balery of Tel Aviv University,
said that most West Bank Arabs
link their future with Jordan. He
said he reached that conclusion
after talking to numerous West
Bank residents.
HE SAID they consider
Jordan their economic and
political base but demand ad-
ministrative changes that would
Talestinize" the Hashemite
Kingdom. Bailery said the
success of that approach would
depend on the extent to which the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion succeeded in its efforts to
become the sole representative of
the Palestinian people.
Earlier. Yehuda Zvi Blum, a
professor of international law at
the Hebrew University claimed
that by rejecting the 1947 United
Nations partition plan for Pales-
tine and their subsequent aggres-
sion against Israel, the Arab
states forfeited all claims to East
Jerusalem and the West Bank.
He maintained that under
international law, neither Jordan
nor any other Arab state could
lay claim to any parts of Man-
datory Palestine which they
occupied by aggression in 1948
and from which they were ousted
by Israel in 1967.
BLUM noted that Israel had
accepted the partition plan on
"Dayan also said that Is-
rael should continue to
establish settlements in
the territories.
condition that the Arabs also
accepted it and that it was imple-
mented peacefully. But the Arabs
used force to prevent peaceful
implementation of the plan, he
said, and no rights accrued to
them from the act.
According to Blum, Israel's
claims to what was Mandatory
Palestine are better than those of
any other state under inter-
national law.
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fnsn
Chagall As he approaches his 90th Bmthfray
By ALFRED WERNER
"/ was always against
Realism. When I saw a Jew
walk on his feet, for me he
walked on his head. I look at
things, and then a dybbuk
gets inside me. I am a little
meshuga, that is my normal
state."
Chagall, in an interview in
"The New York Times" on
Jan. 5, 1977.
MARC CHAGALL will be
celebrating his 90th birthday on
July 7. Unquestionably, he will
receive letters of congratulation
from thousands of Americans.
There are no art lovers in this
country who are not familiar with
his work, or, at least, with some
aspects of it.
Hence it is hard to believe that
his debut in New York was a
complete flop: neither the critics
nor the public cared for his
pictures hung in a Manhattan
gallery in January, 1926.
Ten years later his work was
shown here again; this time it
was welcomed by the tiny avant-
garde of lovers of modern art.
BUT THE vast majority of
Americans, interested in art, still
agreed with Thomas Craven,
author of the bestseller, Modern
Art, who had grouped Chagall
among "sorrowing and humor-
less" artists indulging in a "cult"
of feeling. Damning him with
faint praise. Craven, who was
highly respected as a critic in the
1930s (at least among the more
conservative art lovers), had this
to say about him:
"There is Chagall, a Russian
Jew. who paints jackasses with
visions in their heads, and topsy-
turvy villages shot through with
memories of his childhood. His
disorderly conceptions would be
ridiculous if they did not convey
a little of the vagabond poetry
and the pathos of his uprooted
soul."
Fortunately, the huge retro-
spective exhibition, held in 1946,
first in New York's Museum of
Modern Art, and subsequently at
Chicago's Art Institute,
managed to convince all who thus
far had been reluctant to yield
their prejudices against his un-
orthodox concepts that he was
not a charlatan, as his enemies
claimed him to be, but simply a
man with advanced ideas.
TODAY EVERYBODY here
(with the possible exception of a
few hard-boiled reactionaries)
loves the great and indefatigable
Chagall.
In May and June, numerous
oils and gouaches (opaque water-
colors) have been on view at the
Pierre Matisse Gallery at 41 East
57th Street, in the heart of Man-
hattan. Matisse, one of the sons
of Chagall's famous colleague,
the late painter Henri Matisse,
became Chagall's dealer and
representative in 1941, soon after
the artist, his wife and daughter
arrived in the U.S. as refugees
from Nazi-occupied Europe.
Indubitably. this "Happy
Birthday" exhibition will receive
a most cordial reception. Chagall
may be compared to song writers
who have created only one tune,
and throughout their careers
have done little more than to
vary it slightly from time to time.
But what a beautiful melody it is,
nevertheless!
I LAST met the artist in
Chicago, in the fall of 1974. when
he participated in the unveiling of
a monumental work of his. the
mosaic. The Four Seasons.
designed for the site in front of
the First National Bank.
For the decoration of this long.
Chagall and his wife Valentine in Central Park, New York
wide and high block, he added
something new to his repertory of
musicians and animals, winged
and otherwise, namely, some
American features, such as pano-
ramas of skyscrapers. The design
is firm, the colors are delicate,
and on every score this creation is
superior to the earliest murals in
Lincoln Center. New York,
which, for my taste, are too brash
and loud, and give the impression
of having been executed in great
Hassan enjoys the adulation of his people. .
mopocco's king hassan
moRe populaR than 6veR
?!
it =
.;
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*- :
I
- =
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:
C :
3 :
- :
Twice within the past six years
bullet! i nearly ended the
K"co's King Hassan
II. "let toda) the latest in a long
line of Alaouite dynasty rulers
tills more secure than ever. His
popularity among his 16.7 million
subjects seems to be greater than
at any time since he became king
16 years ago.
At the recent celebrations of
his accession, Hassan was lauded
in sit in a new house >>t repre-
itives. In a continent where
the tendency has been for the
past decade towards totalitarian
government. Morocco appears to
he heading in the other direction.
But Hassan is not taking too
many chances.
The cards were stacked in
favor of Hassan's men garnering
a large share of the seats. And
the 47-year-old monarch carefully
111 < i > i >iii 111111 ii in 111.........i mi ii 11111.....ii.....111 i 11 ii mi 11.....mil
iiuilS
as "the nation's guide, unifier of
the kingdom, builder of tomor-
row's Morocco, promoter of the
people's development and pros-
perity, father of the con-
stitutional democracy."
SO CONFIDENT does he feel
that after a reign characterized
by its feudal style he is per-
mitting the country's first free
elections.
May 27 was the date when
Morroccans enjoyed the unusual
experience of voting for a
political candidate of their choice
picked the time for the elections.
In the face of external challenges,
he must now feel this is an ap-
propriate moment to solidify a
pact with the people.
RALLYING national support,
he can show a braver face to
Algeria, with whom the country
has long-standing frontier
disputes, and can push the war in
the Sahara which for more than a
year has taken a steady toll of
Moroccan lives and resources.
With a democracy installed, he
can also present a more sym-
-J :
tic image when seeking
international aid. whether eco-
nomic or military. Internally, he
maj also he ahle tn disarm op-
position forces it he can demon-
strate that he has more sway
with the voters than they.
It is the Sahara question that
has lifted Hassan to a new peak
in popularity. As absolute ruler
and religious leader of a com-
munity which is largely Sunni
Moslem, he always enjoyed
strong support in backward rural
areas. Then in November, 1975,
he belligerently advanced
Morocco's claim to the Spanish-
held Western Sahara by organ-
izing the Green March. Some
300,000 Moroccans tramped over
the frontier into the desert. With
Gen. Franco on his death-bed,
Spain looked only for an easy
way out and agreed to hand over
the territory. Overnight Hassan
emerged as a national hero.
TODAY Moroccans of all
classes affirm with smiles of
pride: "Ah, the Green March
that was a great success."
Veterans of the march carry the
Continued on Following Page
haste.
Joyfully, Chicago's art critic.
Franz Schulze, wrote: "The old
man's genius is still aglow!"
CHAGALL occupies an im-
portant place in the history of
20th century art. Besides, he was
the first typically Jewish painter
to make his appearance in the
Gentile world. For the Jewish
artists of note, who made their
conquests before him. painted
Jewish motifs rarely, if they
eared for them at all.
Though of Jewish origin, they
were not basically Jews: Jozef
Israels was a Dutchman. Camille
Pissaro a Frenchman. Max
l.iehermann a German. Because
he is a typical Fast European
Jew, imbued with the spirit ot the
shtetl, Chagall has baffled the
critics of all countries where his
works were shown.
One of them, unable to circum-
scribe this individualist by com-
paring him to others, even coined
the term "la Chagallite" for the
sum total of his being.
IN ORDER to understand this
"Chagallite." it is important
iir\ er in forget that the artist w as
born in the town of Vitebsk,
White Russia. Though inimical to
t he art s. dirty and drab like most
small towns in Tsarist Russia,
Vitebsk appear-- a-- a background
in mam ot Chagall's paintings,
drawings and print- nol
-landing the fact that he left
Russia tor Prance as a young
man, and that he ha- lived most
of his ninety years either in Paris
or in one of se\ eral small villages
in southern France (apart from
the years he spent in the U.S. as
an exile).
The reason behind Chagall's
one-sided love is entirely clear:
because he has the eyes of an
artist, Vitebsk could serve as a
source of inspiration for the rest
of Chagall's life. In an auto-
biography he wrote many years
ago, the artist nostalgically
recalled the Jewish holidays,
especially Sukkoth and Simhat
Torah, that were joyously
celebrated by his family.
Marc was thrilled by whatever
sights Vitebsk afforded. The alert
Jewish boy eagerly watched the
procession of merchants, ped-
dlers, beggars: of children going
to the chedder, old men to the
shut, women coming from the
market.
IN My Life. Chagall refers to
some members of his family who
were strict followers of the Baal
Shem Tov. One has to under-
stand Hassidism to understand
the man who painted roosters
crowing for joy.
He still adores the men and
scenery of his native country,
despite the blows and pogroms he
witnessed there. He loves flowers
and animals; he loves love.
There is often sadness in his
paintings rarely the agony ol
unlimited despair. There is
always a metaphysical hope
deeper than the platitude about
the cloud and the silver lining.
If he paints a beggar in the
snow, he puts a fiddle in his
hands, and if he sets a mournful
rabbi on the canvas, he adds to
this symbol of sorrow an innocent
white cow, a symbol of the peace
of the universe.
HIS EARLY background also
makes us appreciate his faculty
of faithfully rendering the at-
mosphere of Fast European
Jewry, Hassidic or otherwise: the
lighting of candles; men moaning
and sighing in their prayer
shawls; merrymakers at l'urim
festivals, and, above all. the
religious dances of the men. Baal
Shem himself called for prayer
accompanied by physical ecstasy,
since dancing and singing would
bring about the necessary unitj
with God.
Chagall is closely related to the
dance We have in mind the
Hassidic dance in a shul. which
begins slowly with a definite
touch ot sadness, and gradually
assumes taster rhythms, until it
reaches a climax in a state ot
veritable ecstasy.
It is no coincidence that the
ballet plays a certain role in
Chagall's work he designed
the scenery and co-tumes tor
several ballet performances in
New 'inrk and Paris The
Hassidic dance which he watched
ii- ,i boy. or even participated in.
is still in his blood
BIT I.FT n- now accompany
Chagall step bj step. He was
only in In- teens when he left
Vitebsk !.>r St P< lersburg, to
enroll a- a pupil in the school "t
the Societ} foi the Protectii
the Arts
Being a .lew, he vva- permitted
in reside in the city only a- a
servant, In the employ ot a
tolerated" rich Jew,
NEXT WEEK: The fruits
of world fame.
From Pioneer Woman
May 1977 Issue
be
Over Vitebsk


L June 24,1977
Jmjst fMdMom
PagellA
Oil
t in a land of deprivation, flaunts his palaces
lope SecuRe than evec BeCope.
Liinufd from Preceding Page
issued ms prestige symbols
|iliili- have been formed to
Ithegreal victory though
real battle still goes on in the
tra. Although Moroccan
era are now spilling their
(d on two fronts in Western
ara and in Zaire where
Isan has dispatched infantry
paratroopers to aid President
lutu no sense of a nation
[exists in the country. If the
pecan presence is questioned,
[nut dune publicly.
breath-taking mixture of
frt. striking mountain ranges
fertile coastal plains, this
lOOO-sq.-km country presents
fiirthng blend of ancient Arab
Berber culture and modern
sumerism, ol showy wealth
depressing poverty. In the
krt nt Casablanca com-
frcialand industrial center with
Ire than one million in-
Ihitunts the outdoor cafes,
{expensive shops, lofty hotels
well-dressed passersby
[Hirage a Parisian air of Euro-
i sophistical ion.
ut the outskirts of "Casa" are
red by bidonvilks, shack
hs occupied by the thousands
"ut skill or education who
' flocked to the city to seek
Blocks of cheap govern-
flat s have gone up hut they
till beyond the means of the
Of the population living at
istence level
While an urban middle class
has developed, away from the
cities Morocco is still a land of
impoverished peasants, tilling
their miniscule plots with the aid
of donkey and camel, living in
mud huts. Since TO percent of the
population are peasants, the land
is the focus ot many of Morocco's
problems and calls for reform,
Almost :l"> percent of the
peasants are landless or have
Only a hectare or less ot land; the
res| average two to five hectares
Abderrahim Bouabid, leader of
the Socialist Union of Popular
forces, believes the situation
must change:
"One cannot develop a
country it one leaves 70 percent
of the people in a subsistence
economy The result is that the
rich get richer and the poor
become |x>orer Kight to lo
percent of the Moroccan people
take nearly half the national
revenue while the remaining 'Ml
percent of the nation shares the
rest It is a serious and worrying
situation."
AGRARIAN reform is favored
by all the parties. Nationalizing
the banks and certain key in-
dustries, better education facil-
ities and improved infrastructure
are among their other platform
promises. Indeed, the country's
problems are easy enough to
pinpoint. In a four-million work
tone, an estimated 500,000 are
jobless and one million are under-
employed. Half a million
Moroccans have had to travel
abroad to seek work since 1959
The population is expanding at
three percent a year and as many
as two million children never go
to school
Since 80 percent of the people
are illiterate, colors are used to
identify the political parties.
They have to rely heavily on
public meetings to get their
messages across as political cam-
paigning has been rejected by the
government-controlled television
and radio stat ions
Behind the scenes the king
haggles with the politicians over
the crumbs of power Opponents I
ire chopped down with an iron
hand Patronage is liberally dis-
pensed to those who have earned
such favors,
FOR MOST of his reign the
king has lieen closely allied with
right-wing politicians and has
done little to stamp out the deep-
noted corruption. Trouble
tirred up by workers and
-ludcnts has been put down with
i firm, sometimes brutal, hand. A
larticularly dark period occurred
n the late Sixties when
epression was the rule and
adical leader Men Harka was
nurdered,
NKXT WEEK: Political Parties
ready to take part.
lassan invites lsRaeli Journalist
By GIL SEDAN
[RUSALEM (JTA) -
I Hassan of Morocco,
|hly the only genuinely
pate Arab leader, envisions
panic between the Arab
and the Jewish world,
ling Israel, that within 10
after a peace settlement,
constitute "a world power
e first order." Such is the
lf Nathan Andre Choura-
f 59-year-old Algerian-bom
In writer and jurist who
I French and Israeli citizen-
pid lives in Israel.
ouraqui disclosed details of
Mks with King Hassan
: a 10-day visit to Morocco
'arch in an interview pub-
I yesterday in the Jerusalem
He said The King saw
[an alliance as a balancing
on the world scene that
lead to peace and
ess.
. SAID Hassan regarded
(Jewry as an integral part of
Frt'c bloc based on the
1? Population and oil
Jfes and Jewish techno-
f. military and financial
|es.
'"raqui said he had
Lh a rePrting h9 ta*s
"e Arab monarch until now
Be he preferred that Hassan
-h".views Public first. This
the King has done at a press
conference with French news
media. Chouraqui said.
And in the meantime, Has-
santhe, the pro-royalist indepen-
dent party in Morocco, won a
landslide victory in the Moroccan
parliamentary' elections last
Friday giving Hassan wider
public support than ever before.
CHOURAQUI said his contact
with Hassan came about as a
result of the King's interest in a
book he had written, "Letter to
an Arab Friend," in which
Chouraqui proposed a Jordanian-
Palestinian-Israeli confederation
with open borders and the
creation of a Middle East Com-
mon Market.
Chouraqui said he was invited
to visit Morocco as the King's
guest, and although he entered
the country on his French pass-
port, the King knew he was an
Israeli resident of Jerusalem.
He said he met with Hassan for
90 minutes on Mar. 8. TheKing
inquired about Yitzhak Rabin
and Shimon Peres and wanted to
know which of the two was a
hawk." He also showed interest
in the 500,000 Jews of Moroccan
origin in Israel and expressed
hope for the normalization ot
relations between Jews and
Arabs and fear of another
Mideast war, Chouraqui
reported.
HE SAID the monarch told
him that, contrary to recent
reports. Morocco was not urging
Moroccan Jews to leave Israel
and return to the land of their
birth. On the other hand. Hassan
said Morocco would welcome
visits by Moroccan Jews and
other Israelis.
According to Chouraqui.
his meeting with Hassan was
significant. "It is very important
that a King as strong as the King
of Morocco extends his hand in
peace to us," he told the Post.
"He is very important to the
Arab world and is a close friend
of King Khaled of Saudi Arabia.
This gesture has a very deep
significance for Israel and the
Arab world and the world in
general. We have to recognize the
courage, the cleverness and
political honesty of the King to
do so openly," he said.
CHOURAQUI added: I
believe that one of our deepest
weaknesses is that a large part of
our people don't believe in peace.
Most of our people don't believe
in peace. Most of our people don't
know the Arabs except from the
negative side of war and perse-
cution and propaganda. In
painting them all black we play
the same game as those Pales-
tinians who paint us all black. .
If you don't believe in peace, you
Hnn'i makepeace.'
Neo-Nazi Conspiracy
In Bizarre Death
Of Chicago Man?
CHICAGO-(JTA)-Bernard
Carey, the Illinois state attorney,
said today he was checking
whether there was a neo-Nazi
conspiracy in the bizarre death,
apparently by cyanide poisoning,
of Sidney Cohen, 63, and the
suicide of his apparent killer, a
37-year-old drill press operator
with a record of arrests for
participating in Nazi demon-
strations.
According to police reports,
the body of Cohen was found in
his home in suburban Flossmore
by his son on May 22. Lying
beside the body, the son found
Raymond Schultz of Calumet
City, the drill press operator, un-
conscious. Police put Schultz in
the back of their squad car but
found when they arrived at the
precinct station that Schultz had
somehow taken cyanide and
killed himself.
IN A routine search of
Schultz's home, after an autopsy
indicated that both men died
from cyanide poisoning, police
found what was initially head-
lined as a list of Chicago Jews
marked for death. Subsequently,
the police said, the "list" was
found to be a scrap of paper with
two names, one of Cohen and one
which was either a "Lavine" or
"Levine."
Police said Schultz, described
by neighbors as a "loner," was
not a member of the tiny neo-
Nazi party in suburban Skokie.
In 1962, according to police
records, Schultz was arrested in a
neo-Nazi demonstration. He was
wearing a swastika armband.
The police said they found a
note in Schultz's home which
read: "With the help of God and
AH I can get it all done by July
1." They theorized that the
initials referred to Adolf Hitler,
and that the "it" might have
referred to a schedule of planned
killings, presumably of area
Jews, which Carey said he
planned to investigate.
THE police said they also
found in a hidden room in
Schultz's home several gallons of
cyanide, bomb components and
an electric cattle prod. The police
said that, apart from Schultz's
arrests over his Nazi activities,
he had no criminal record.
Schultz's apparent suicide
made it impossible to learn
exactly what had happened in the
Cohen home, but police
suggested Schultz might have
forced Cohen to inhale cyanide
fumes and was overcome himself.
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Page 12-A
*Jcnisi> Meridian
Friday, June 24,1977
His supply is dwindling
They'll Welcome
Women Rabbis
Continued from Page 1-A
binate was again vigorously debated.
The Waldman questionnaire was returned by 570 RA
members, or about 57 percent of the total RA membership,
according to a report by the RA. The responses showed that 53
percent of the responding rabbis favored admission of women to
RA membership, but they included a significant number who
qualified their approach with the caveat that such approval was
contingent on when and whether the Jewish Theological
Seminary grants ordination to women.
The JTS admits women to all of its schools except its
rabbinical seminary.
THE RESPONSES also indicated that responding rabbis
are more liberal on women's rights in the synagogue than are
the congregations. Sixty-two percent of the responding rabbis
favored according women equal rights with men on aliyot but
only 37 percent of the congregations called women to the Torah
on an equal basis with men.
On counting women as members of a minyan, 56 percent of
the responding rabbis favored such acceptance but only 39
percent of the congregations actually counted women as
members of a minyan in their services.
Rabbi Stanley Rabinowitz, RA president, said the findings
would be made available to an inter-disciplinary commission to
study all aspects of the idea of women as spiritual leaders in the
Conservative movement. Chancellor Gerson Cohen of the JTS
agreed to that proposal at the 77th RA convention and to
accept the findings of the study group.
UNDER TERMS of the resolutions for such a study
group, the commission, which Chancellor Cohen is expected to
name this fall, will present a progress report on its findings to
the RA executive council in the spring of 1978 and make a final
report and recommendations at the 1979 convention.
Rabbi Wolfe Kelman, executive vice president of the RA,
was asked why the findings of the survey concerning women's
role in synagogue ritual was to be submitted to a commission
concerned with the issue of accepting women in the Con-
servative rabbinate. He told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that the attitude of the Conservative community was vital to
acceptance of women as rabbis, assuming that this will be the
commission recommendation and that it will be accepted by the
Seminary.
Stalemate in Middle East
'Will be Another War'
I
NEW YORK -(JTA>- Am-
bassador William Barton of Ca-
nada, this month's President of
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the United Nations Security
Council, warned that "the
inevitable consequences of a
stalemate" in the Middle Eaat
"will be another war."
Barton made that statement in
an interview with columnist
Victor Riesel, broadcast on
WEVD radio. "Unless we make
progress then, inevitably at some
point there will be a new war,"
the Ambassador said.
HE INDICATED that he was
disturbed by the outcome of the
Israeli elections and particularly
by remarks by Likud leader
Menachem Begin.

ifabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
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Oil Depletion Saddens Shah
7* 1
Continued from Page 1-A
and insects, we have an im-
portant loss in our produced
goods, of the order of about 20
percent. So if we can take care of
this, we can increase our pro-
duction by 200 percent, and this
is fantastic and even without
the necessity of new plants and
equipment. We will devote a lot
of attention to agriculture,
modernizing it and mechanizing
it. We will also promote heavy
investment. These are the main
aspects of the Sixth Development
Plan.
Do you foresee any specific
levels or stages in that growth.'
We have already gone beyond
the taking off" stage. Now we
will concentrate on infra-
structural building in the next
ten or 11 years: ports, roads,
airports and communications.
We are also laying the foundation
for a steel industry. We intend to
have a maximum of copper
production, and an emphasis on
aluminum. With the price of
energy going up, alternative
methods of producing aluminum
are becoming competitive, and
with these methods Iran may not
need to import raw materials
from abroad. Every day we find
new things. Lately, we have
found major coal deposits, which
are important, in the desert
regions. So even our desert will
be developed. A shortage of
water is still a problem and we
will desalinize sea water where we
can, probably limited to the
south of the country. Modern
irrigation could save water and, if
we can do it in a rational way, we
could get through.
What would be the role of
foreign investment in each such
stage?
The role of foreign investment
was important in the past
because it brought capital and
know-how. Today our income is
better, we need know-how. but we
still welcome capital. Of course
we do have certain regulations
that will have to be observed, for
instance the 49 percent dis-
tribution of a company's shares.
Iran's non-oil rate in 1975 was
a very high 17percent, more than
quadruple that of most other
nations. What growth rate can be
expected in future years '
We are not trying to moderate
the private sector We are still
anxious to change the uses of oil
with nuclear reactors, and we are
eager to invest in research
centers with every effort they
make in finding new sources of
energy. I just read that in
Australia they were quite suc-
cessful in using solar energy, up
to 450 degrees, turning it to
steam, and distributing it as
energy. If this is true, it is a
breakthrough.
How does Iran plan to increase
the sale of its own products?
First by what we try to do with
the EEC. We have industrial
exports to Eastern Europe. All
the countries in our immediate
vicinity could be markets for us.
And with cheap steel we do have
a future in the automobile in-
dustry. Even without steel,
plastics will be needed, which we
have because of our growing
petrochemical industry.
The tremendous growth of
Every once in a while
a Famous Restaurant
is born...We were
born in 1945
Iran's economy has created
"infrastructural problems,"
among them a shortage of skilled
workers. How do you think this
can be overcome?
I am confident in the agility
and quickness with which our
people can leam. Second, our
progress is diffuse in producing
skilled people. Yes, I can use the
word "produce" our economy
must produce skilled people
There is a necessity for
vocational schools. Americans
and others can be of great help in
sending teachers and skilled
individuals for teaching in
schools and on-the-joh training.
Do you feel the climate for
foreign investment in Iran has
changed in the last two years '
To tell the truth, we have not
seen any huge changes in foreign
investment. Now though, they
say investment is not attractive
enough because of our reforms.
With our reforms, they are shy to
invest, and without our reforms
they say it is a backward
country. Foreign investors will
come into a solid country where
they can make 15 to 25 percent
return, which is more than they
can make in their own countries.
So foreign investors won't regret
coming here.
Into which sectors of tne
Iranian economy do you place the
highest priority in coming
Petrochemicals. We have l0ts
of gas in this country The
world's agriculture will need
more fertilizer, and plasti
"cheap steel." For steel here is
the place. The cars that will be
produced in this country ui|| not
have competition within a
reasonable radius. If tlie
manufacturer1-- .ire clevei nough
to act when the tmu
propriate. they will do wi
don't see anj other country
position people,
and everything that is
for production.
In which of 1
Iran most welcomt gn in-
stmi '' or participate
Petrochemicals. On the on*
hand we arc eager that our in-
come should be increased by the
sale of oil. But every tanker thai
leaves with oil makes me sad. It
could have left our country with
one of the hundreds of deriv-
atives of oil, at 100 times the
revenue. But we need the money
now. And we don't have tune to
waste; by the 1990s oil exports
will drop. And by the year 2000
thev will cease altogether.
To trie Point international
J
Israel, DIG Flap Reported
Settled by Huge Vote
By JON FEDLER
BONN-|JTA)-The long-
standing dispute between Israel's
embassy here and the German-
Israeli Association (Deutsche-1s-
raelische Gesellschaft or "DIG")
over statements and actions by
DIG officials which were deemed
hostile to Israel, has been settled.
At its annual meeting in Bonn
earlier this month, by an over-
whelming majority of 212-40.
DIG's members endorsed a
statement of principles com-
mitting the body to a firmly pro-
Israel course
THE settlement of the row is
regarded as a personal triumph
tor Ambassador Vohanan Meroz,
who .it the time of his arrival in
November 197-1 conducted a
quiet, behind-the-scenes cam-
paign to oust left-wingers ap-
parently intent on making DIG a
"pro-A rah'' or "anti-Israel"
instrument. Meroz also played a
key part in drafting the state-
ment of principles.
Two key clauses in the "guide-
lines" are a requirement that
DIG parties visiting Israel
should seek out "representative"
organizations for political talks.
and a statement that "official
Israeli policies are not to lie the
subject of critical public state
ments" by the DIG or its various
executive organs.
THE statement reaffirms
DIG's main task as "the creation
of solidarity with Israel and its
people." The "starting point" tor
the organization's activities is
'the knowledge of the crimes
which Germans committed
against the .lews in the years
1933-1945."
Meroz told the gathering that
despite "differences of opinion"'
between DIG and the Embassy,
"the question was never asked,
whether the DIG is necessai
desirable."' But the organization
could only perform effectively if
there was "maximum co-
operation" with the repre-
sentatives of Israel.
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June 24.1977
*Jenit) fhridliar
Page 13-A
Saudis' Time Magazine Budget
Continued from Page 4-A
- are outmoded. Something
,Time Magazine AseU.
nTlCE I didn't say used up,
f ^ what the oil lobby.su,
constantly intimidating us
I said outmoded, meaning
"oil will no longer be vital as
bricant because realpoutik is
'3J making it necessary that
" iorurer be vital as a
In and so S10 billion
" budgets, and the sandy
,res they build like
Lndius. will be -the decay
fth8t colossal wreck, boundless
bare The lone and level
? Ithatl stretch far away."
C to Pages 44-62 again, none
hich Timi marks. paid
Uisement" as required by
the crossed Arab
h the unlikely palm
mowing "Ut of its juncture
;Umablv gets neatly around
and so slyly fills the maga-
edj coffers by decep-
H,m t make them
iher"
egin with u picture of
lano Roosevelt
th a hand of friendship
lulaziz al Saud
USS Augusta in
i 94 a sort ol
it up with
Who did not love
car. we do any
SOMETHING musl hav
intervenini
i promise
photo that is
sentimentalize the
ilways enshrouds
ifulfillmi gain presumably
Israelis, whom
. not have liked
Hence, no* can we not love the
iaud>
Particularly when in Pages 44-
,i special message to us
ere in our own community
relating to how Saudi Arabia
helps "medium and small firms,
as well as the majors" in the
U.S., including $1 million in
orders to a small Florida-based
firm, which of course goes un-
named.
HOW MARVELOUS are the
wonders that the Saudis have
been pumping out of the depths
of their oil-laden lands. Not only
do they help themselves; they
help us, too. who haven't seen a
balanced budget, let alone a S10
billions surplus, in Lord knows
when. Under these circum-
stances, forget the cost of gas.
How can it possibly matter.'
My own obsession with all of
this is just how much of that un-
accounted for S16.5 billion in
expenditures Pages 44-5'-' of the
June 6 edition of Time Magazine
cost the Saudis For certainly, all
of that balderdash was a paid
advertisement, whether so
marked or not.
Never mind the outlays for
defense. Forget the cost of roads,
railway and airport expansion
programs. I can pretty much
figure this stuff myself.
I WANT to know how much
Time skimmed off the top of the
barrel for all that oil they let the
Saudis spread across Pages 44-52
of their June 6 edition.
Not that it was any skin off
Time's back to publish so mighty
a fabrication. since like
everything else in the magazine.
Pages 44-52 are a wondrous work
of fiction, "vast and trunkless
legs of stone'' that "Stand in the
desert Half sunk, a
shattered visage."
Hut as to things budgetary, it
must have been no mean sum.
and since Radio Riyadh the other
day was waxing so eloquent on
the Saudi exchequer, how come
the) failed to list this mighty-
work, too?
Medics Aroused Over
Likud Concessions
On Autopsies
Celebrate"
July 4th
tURSCHS
AT/f/ WR
(0)Glatt Kosher
$1
4 DAYS
3 NIGHTS
TEL AVIV IJ
essions by. Likud to the
ultra-Orthod >x >g id
have come under fin hen 'I'm
Medical
to Prime Minister-designate
Menachen Begii urgini
changi in the present
governing autopsies The S
Workers I'nion warned Likuc
that it would fight any attempt
! ..mend the abortion law 0)
removing the social condition ol
the mother as one of the grounds
tor approval of abortion.
The Aguda. with four Kn<
seats, has agreed to join a Likud-
coalition. It mad. several
demands in the religious and
social areas including curbs or
abortion and barring autopsies
without family consent.
LIKUD HAS acquiesced to
these demands. In a letter to
Begin, Dr. Rami Yishai. chair-
man of the Medical Association,
declared that any amendment to
the law on autopsies would
seriously affect the quality of
medicafcare in Israel.
55 t ~^h
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tdinment Olympic si/e
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lounge Beautifully furnished
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parking
For information and
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Parking Color TV & Radio
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For Reservation! Phone
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Or See Your Travel Agent
Entire Oceanfront Block
37th to 38th St MIAMI BEACH
Phone: 13051 531 0061
SAM SCHECHTER, Owner Mgr
that |
their utmost now to comply with
ut in
lertaii
the interests of
id famih
ms must not be allowed to
cal considerations
. i: (fishai noted that
gious Par
man) year- a coal
ner, never mad" such
demands and that whenever
controversies aros ovei
autopsies they were generally
settled tn the ion of the
Mi!1 and the medical profession
Itzhak Kadman. lead)
Social Workers Union, wrote to
the- Likud leadership that the
ent abortion law was adopted
in response to the needs of the
underprivileged sector of society.
TO ELIMINATE social
conditions as a reason for
abortion would place a severe
burden on the poor, he said.
He cited unofficial statistics
that showed that about 80
percent of the abortion requests
brought before professional
screening committees for ap-
proval cited social conditions.
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Pieter Menten Trial
Hears TV Playback
AMSTERDAM-{JTA)-A television interview with two
survivors of the mass murder of Jews in Uryce village in the
Lemberg region of Poland in 1941. broadcast last summer, was
played back before a special tribunal here at the war crimes trial
of Pieter Menten.
The tribunal convened in special session for the purpose at
the request of the defense which is seeking to discredit the
survivors as reliable witnesses.
THE BROADCAST was produced by "Tros Aktua" and
consisted of interviews with Mychael Hauptmann in Stockholm
and Abe Pollack in New York. The defense alleges that
statements made by Hautmann and Pollack where they ap-
peared as prosecution witnesses at the Menten trial several
weeks ago, differed in important points from what they said in
the interview and therefore they lied on one or both occasions.
Menten has been charged with ordering and participating
in the murders of Jews and others while serving as an SS officer
in the Lemberg regions in July and August. 1941.
A DEFENSE expert. Prof. Frits Rueter. a professor of
criminal law at Amsterdam University, testified at the trial two
weeks ago that Menten could not have been in the village of
Podhorodze in July 7. 1941 where, allegedly, he also committed
mas murders, because of the military situation in that region at
the time.
But Johan Van Der Leeuw of The Netherlands State
tute for War Documentation, presented three detailed
memoranda refuting Prof. Reute:-
VAN DER LEEUW also produced a 65-page document
from Himmler's headquarters in Berlin, confirming that
Menten maintained close relations with the SS from 19
The i ribunal asked Van Der Leeuw to continue Ins research.
The next session ol the trial wil eld on Aug. 25-26
when wil From what is now Russian territory will be
heard.
50
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f The
KOSHER
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RESERVE NOW for the HIGH HOLY DAYS
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ANY 10 DAYS* 160
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. Tennis Facilities Hand Ball Volleyball
Olympic Swimming Pool Entertainment
Full Block ol Private Beach TV In Rooms
Daily Synagogue Services
RESERVE NOW FOR A GALA JULY 4th WEEK-END
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i age
LEGAL NOTICES
>
LEGAL NOTICE $
LEGAL NOTICES
*J 1 U1HS X^^f^a^a^^*-*
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Flit Number 77-J7t|
Division-Frank B. Dowling
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CARLOS PRIO SOCARRAS.
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
CARLOS PRIO SOCARRAS. deceased,
File Number 77-2798. Is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
Is 73 W. Flagler Street, Miami, Florida
83130. The personal representative of
the estate Is ALFREDO DURAN, whose
address Is 610 N w 12,th Avenue, Miami,
Florida 83188. The name and address of
the personal representative's attorney
re set forth below. I
All persons having claims or demands!
against the estate are reaulred,!
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST'
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, toi
file with the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand they may nave. Each claim
must be In writing and muat 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 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, 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 In the JEWISH
FLORIDIAN Is: June 17.1977.
ALFREDO DURAN.
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of
CARLOS PRIO SOCARRAS.
Deceased
attorney for personal
representative:
kurtwellisch. attorney
161 Almerla Avenue. Suite 200-E
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Telephone: (3081445-7964
June 17, 24. 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE)
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION NO.77-16739
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ADAI.ID GONZALEZ. Petitioner.
and
ELIDA E. GONZALEZ. Respondent
TO: ELIDA E. GONZALEZ
Residence I'nknown
YOl 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 LUIS A.
FIGUEROA. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 836 Ponce de Leon
Boulevard. Suite 300. Coral Gables.
Florida 33134, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on or
before July 22. 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 15
day of June. 1977
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: N A Hewett
As Deputy Cleric
(Circuit Court Seal I
LUIS A FIGUEROA. Esquire
Attorney for Petitioner
FIGUEROA & FIGUEROA
836 Ponce de Leon Blvd.. Ste. 300
Coral Cables. Florida 33134
June 17. 24; July 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
JOE CARTER at 8S0 Meridian Avenue.
Miami Beach, Florida Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
JOSEPH CARPENTIERI
RICHARD J MENIN. ESQUIRE
c / o GALBUT GALBUT
Attorney for Joseph Carpentlerl
721 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
June 17. 24; July 1.8.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name
EXOTIC BIRD COMPANY at 420
Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Fla 33139.
intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
IRWIN BLOCK
MATTHEW J. BLOCK
June 10.17.24; July 1.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-1773
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HYMAN CLIBANOFF
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
HYMAN CLIBANOFF, deceased, FUe
Number 77-1273, Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County. Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
Is Dade County Courthouse. 78 West
Flagler Street. Miami, Florida. The
personal representative of the estate is
ANITA KULLA, whose address Is 4101
Plnetree Drive. Miami Beach. Florida
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
m ub t 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 mall one copy 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.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS 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.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: June 17.1977
ANITA KULLA
As Personal Representative of the
BsUteof HYMAN CLIBANOFF
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
Sanford H. Kramer. PA.
1150 NW 14th Street, Suite 606
Miami. Florida 33136
Telephone 324-4021
June 17.24. 1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO '5 1U6 (Blantonl
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ABRAHAM LEWIS CARSON
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE AMOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
ABRAHAM LEWIS CARSON,
deceased, late of Dade County. Florida,
File Number 75-1136, Is pending In the
Circuit Court in and for Dade County.
Florida. Probate Division, the address
of which is 3rd Floor, Dade County
Courthouse, 73 West Flagler Street.
Miami. Florida 33130. The personal
representative of this estate Is
WILLIAM CARSON, whose address Is
40^ East Shore Trail. Sparta. New
Jersey 07871 The name and address of
the attorney for the personal
representative are set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against this 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 of the above
styled court to enable the clerk to mall
one copy to each personal represen-
tative.
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
challenge 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.
DATED at Miami, Florida on this 13
day of June, 1977.
// WILLIAM CARSON
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of
ABRAHAM LEWIS CARSON
Deceased
First publication of this notice of
administration on the 17 day of June,
1977.
Of Law Offices of
MICHAELA.LIPSKY.P.A.
28 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 38180
Telephone 874-7750
Attorney for Personal Representative
June 17, 24, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In busl
ness under the fictitious name of THE
ONLY ONE at 86 NE 1st St., Rm. 841.
Miami. Fla. 88132. Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
M ARC'IA KOVEN
MARLENE PRICE
June 8,10,17, 24,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
TENNIS WORLD at 1286 SW 8th Street,
Miami. Fla.. Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
ANASTASIO CUESTA
JOSEFINA GARCIA
JuneS. 10,17. 24,1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-3S37
Division Judge Blanfon
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CAROLINE L SULMAN.
a / k / a CAROLINE SULMAN.
Dae, said
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
CAROLINE L. SULMAN, a/k/a
CAROLINE SULMAN, deceased. File
Number 77-3637. Is pending In the Cir-
cuit 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 LEO
SULMAN, whose address is 1500 Bay
Road. Miami Beach. Florida 33139 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 II
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, 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 June 17.1977.
LEO SI I.MAN
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of CAROLIN EL SULMAN
a k a CAROLINE SULMAN.
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
Herbert J. Fisher
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: 531 -7673
June 17. 24, 1977
IN THE COUNTY COURT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO 77 1673 SP26
NOTICE OF ACTION
JACK SIMMONS.
Plaintiff,
vs.
CARLIESETELIK.
Defendant.
TO: CARLIE SETELIK
665 NW 151 Street
Miami. Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED, that
a complaint for return of a deposit has
been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
on KEITH W SAKS. Attorney for
Plaintiff. 8740 N Kendall Drive. Miami.
Florida 33176 and file an original copy In
the Office of the Clerk of the above
Court on or before the 18 day of July.
1977, or a default will be entered against
you.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk, County Court
Miami. Dade County, Florida
By SYLVIA SPIEGEL
DEPUTY CLERK
(Circuit Court Seal)
June 17, 24; July 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
INTERNATIONAL CONFORMERS
AND FINANCIERS NO. 2. INC at
number 223 Seybold Building. In the City
of Miami. Florida. Intends to register
the said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Broward County.
Florida,
Dated at Miami Beach, Florida, this 3
day of June, 1977.
INTERNATIONAL CONFORMERS
AND FINANCIERS
NO. 2, INC.
THEODORE M TRUSHIN
LAW OFFICES. P.A.
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 600
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
June 17. 24; July 1,8, 1977
LEGAL NOTICES '
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77 1*133
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
ARSENIO CESPEDE8.
Husband
and
MATTLDE EMELINACESPEDES.
Wife.
TO: MATTLDE EMELINACESPEDES
Residence 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 ALBERT L.
CARR1CARTE, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 2491 NW 7th St..
Miami. Fla., and file the original with
the clerk of the above-styled court on or
before July IB, 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 mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida, on the 2
day of June, 1977.
E. B. LEATHERMAN
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. P. Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
ALBERT LCARRICARTE. ESQ
2491 NW 7th St
Miami, Fla. 33125
Attorney for Petitioner
June 10.17. 14; July 1.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MARCASat 273NE 1st St.. Miami. Fla .
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
"l.AOPKRA FABRICS. INC
BIJOUX TERNER
June 10.17.24. July 1. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SOUTH FLORIDA PARATRANSIT
ASSOCIATION at 14995 NE 20th Ave .
North Miami. Fla Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
AIRCRAFT TAXI CO.
AAA AUTO LEASING. INC
d b a WHITE CAM
lit'RRICANE TAXI INC
MORSE TAX 1CAB&
BAGGAGE COMPANY, INC
ART MAR CORPORATION
FRANKLIN D KKKI T/.ER
ESQUIRE
JuneS. 10. 17.24. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
GREENVIEW APTS at 1051 NE 163rd
St n Miami Beach Fla 33i2. intend
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade Countv.
Florida.
SAM SELTZER
WILLIAM SKI.T/.EK
MAXFISCHKI.
Charles Gertler
Attorney for applicants
June. 3. 10. 17.24. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SKYWAY RESTAURANT at 7196 NW
12th Street, Miami, Fla., Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida
SHIRLO RESTAURANTS, INC.
PRED & NEWMAN
Attorneys
June 3. 10.17. 24. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SIR SPEEDY INSTANT PRINTING
CENTER at 1659 James Avenue. Miami
Beach, Fla Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
INGAY, INC
BY: INGEJACOBSON,
PRESIDENT
June 3.10, 17, 24,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
POLAR PALACE ICE CREAM
PARLOR at 20315 South Dixie Highway.
Miami, Fla., Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida
SANGO-GRAPHICS, INC
PRED* NEWMAN
Attorneys
June 3,10,17, 24.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
4661 Professional Building at 4651 Ponce
de Leon Blvd., Coral Gables, Florida,
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
JACK BURSTEIN. TRUSTEE
Nelson k Feldman
Attorneys for Applicant
June 10.17, 24; July 1,1977
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
THE ELJAC COMPANY at 4701 SW
109th Court, Miami, Florida, Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida
THEJACELCO.
By: ELOISECARI)
President
LAW OFFICES OF
FRANKLIN D KREUTZER
Attorneys for The Jac-El Co.
3041 NW. 7th Street
Suite 100
Miami, Florida 38128
(3061541-2506
June 10,17, 24: July 1,1977
--------------------------------------_ir*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
THE GREAT ICE CREAM MACHINE
at 18120 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach.
Fla., intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
LORTIE CORPORATION
Pred and Newman
June 10.17.24; July 1.1977
CIRCUIT COURT .
1ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. TMms
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
STEPHEN OCTAVIEN
Husband
vs.
JULIENNE BLANC OCTAVIEN
Wife
You. JULIENNE BLANC OC
TAVIEN. Residence unknown are
hereby notified to serve a copy ol your
Answer to the Dissolution of Marriage
filed against you, upon husban
torney. GEORGE NICHOLAS ESQ
612 NW 12th Ave. Miami. Fla 33136
and file original with Clerk of Court on
or before July IB, 1977. otherwise the
Petition will he confessed by you
Dated this .1 day of June. 1977
RICHARD P HRINKEK
Clerk
ByG S.Carlle
Deputy Clerk
June 10.17. 24. July 1 in::
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77.16597
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Marriage of
MARIO PEREZ,
Petitioner
and
VIRGINIA MOLTO PEREZ
Respondent.
TO \ IRGINIA MOLTO PEREZ
Residence Unknown
YOl ARE HEREBY NOTIF1II
an action for Dissolution
has been filed agalnsl you and
required to sen acopj irltten
defenses, if any to it on G FRANK
Ql ESADA, attorney for Petll
whose address is 888 P01
Boulevard, Suite 300, Coral
Florida 88134, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled 1 ourt 'inor
before July H, 1977. otherwise .. defaull
will be entered against you for Ihe relief
denial.ded In the complain) 1 r 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 31
dav of May. 1977
E H LEATHERMAN
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By Diane Lowe
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal 1
G FRANKQUESADA. ESQ
836 Ponce de I-eon Blvd Sulti
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Attorney for Petitioner
June3. 10 U 24AT..
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-17374
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
CARLAJ COLES
Wife
and
ZEPHYR B. COLES. Ill
Husband
TO: Zephyr B Coles, III
600 Fulton, Apt. 9C
Hempstead. NY 11550
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED I1
a petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and conv
menced In this court and y* *;
required to serve a copy of your r'"?n
defenses, If any, to It on "{-
ALEXANDER, ESQ., attorney for Peu_
tloner. whose address Is 19 West t lag'''
St., Suite 317. Miami, Fla. 33130. and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July 15. "
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief prayed ror
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weem"
the JEWISH FLORIDIAN. .
WITNESS my hand and the seal 01
bih *wx,.* at uiami Flnrlda. on oils
\
said court at Miami, Florida, on 1
day of June. 1977
(Circuit Court Seal I
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By W Tymlnskl


^^
.June
24,1977
*Jenit> fb richar
Page 15-A
[oax or No, Idi Amin Dada Has Made His Mark
weeks preceding the
L June 8 to 6 Common-
Sh Prime Ministers Con-
tee were fraught with anxiety
"Britain's Prime Mmister
* Callaghan. His worries
not centered upon possible
monwealth criticism of the
, Rhodesian mitiative.
,i* support for South Africa,
Imate foreign aid links
vein the Commonwealth and
European Economic Com-
tv (EEC), but whether or
" Idi Amin Dada, self-
minted Field Marshal Presi-
,t of Uganda, would attend the
King-
onservative opposition leader
Karet Thatcher said that
jns attendance would be
pugnanf to the British
pie and as the opposition grew
f Keep Amin out" chorus
B^me louder.
j\V0 WEEKS before the
erence, the government
mnced that it had made con-
enrv plans to prevent Amin
nding while Amin himself
still announcing that he
Id be in London. But
never plans Callaghan had,
question Amin's advisers
te asking was whether or not
Ugandan leader would afford
tumbling at the London get-
feether.
[Bruce Courtney-Fitch, who
once Principal Assistant
rotary in both the Milton
ite and Amin administrations
nil sudden arrest, detention
id deportation pitched him into
comparative obscurity of
Iritish provincial journalism,
ilieved the Ugandan president
wild attempt to attend the
inference.
Now living in Sussex,
ngland. Courtney-Fitch
turves thai a key part of Amin's
implex character is "his love of
ocking a snoot at the British
IJMocracy." That observation is
liniscent of journalist-author
'avid Martin's comment in his
mm biography: "Another
nportant part of Amin's
haracter is his determination to
wnmand those who once com-
inded him."
ARNOLD RAPHAEL, the
Wist African Standard's man in
ondon docs not expect the
ganda president to attend the
nference As long ago as April,
ken the issue of Amin's possible
tendance became a media
Baking point, he was telling the
IBC's Nationwide program that
ie expected Amin would "keep
inns bubbling" until the very
si moment and then withdraw
nder the pretext of some crisis.
But in the countdown to the
nference no one was making
ird and fast bets. In the six
jars since he ousted the un-
ipular Langi president, Dr.
ilton Obote, in a coup, Amin's
'predictability has kept pace
J* a situation in Uganda
scribed by the International
Emission of Jurists (ICJ) as
'reign of terror worse than any-
">g in recent African history."
The number of dead in Uganda
unknown, with the estimates
"ging from between 25,000 to
"'WO. And it is not just a
stion of numbers either. What
shocked the world is the eye-
tness accounts enough now
be accepted without question
f the manner in which people
ve been killed. Until the weight
evidence became such that the
Ports could no longer be dis-
unted. many observers,
'"rnalists among them, dis-
carded the evidence of the
Pme s brutality, believing it -
"laps understandably to be
""'tically motivated.
jjt THOSE six years the
!m tne evidence has grown
~J. in another report last
'nth mi ICJ, condemned
")!r again, releai
"her shocking details of how
andan were dying in the
Sir Winston Churchill
Alive or dead, hoax or no hoax, Idi Amin Dada has embarrassed a world that is
itself none too pure. This says more about the extend of his outrages than
anything else can.
once described as "the pearl of
Africa."
But. despite the evidence,
sections of the world press have
refused to take Amin, and
therefore by association, the
tragedy of Uganda, seriously.
Hence, while Ugandans died -
hammering each other to death,
their heads smashed by a car
axle, thrown to crocodiles, burnt.
shot through the eyes, made to
eat their own flesh, their genitals
hacked off it was the
sayings" of Amin that dom-
inated world interest
Apologists for the Amin
regime claim that the Field
Marshal cannot be held
responsible for every death that
has occurred to which the counter
argument has been that, while
I hi- is obviously so. Amin must
bear the ultimate responsibility
for all that has happened since
January 1'.)"'-'
THE COUP unleashed, cer-
tainly at his initial direction, a
purge of the Lango anil Acholi
tribes the "warrior" tribesmen
of which the army was mainly
comprised and which might
prove a fifth column for the Langi
Obote. Since then the killing has
snowballed as the rule of "law
has been overruled by that of the
military.
The armv now comprises
mainlv Amin's own tribesmen.
the Kakwa and their fellow
northern Moslems, the Lugbara.
To these he has added several
thousand Sudanese. ex-Anyanya
guerrillas who fought the
Sudanese Khartoum govern-
ment. Apart from the army,
Amin himself has a praetorian
guard comprising Anyanya.
Nubians and Palestinian gunmen
belonging to the one-time
terrorist Palestine Liberation
Organization.
The Lugbara and the Kakwa
- total population estimated to
be 300,000 in a country of nine
million are tribes which have
been barely affected by modern
developments in Uganda during
the Sixties, the Lugbara still
practicing ancestor worship. It is
These men, many illiterate, who
now run Uganda.
THE COST to the country's
economy has been dMtrous
Thriving cotton, coffee and sugar
industries produce half their
former output and even tW
increase in commod.ty prices
brought the country little benefit
Britain, which had ha
recognized the Amin re
pro;,
learned that Amin wai
the easy, compliant, successor to
Obote that they had imagined.
When in 1972 probably
because the $20 million aid had
never materialized he expelled
almost 100.000 Uganda Asians,
he began a gradual downward
trend in his relations with Britain
which ended in 1976 when Britain
warning its citizens still in
Uganda by choice that they were
there at their own risk broke
off relations with Amin.
Throughout the turbulent
years as Uganda's president.
Amin has courted and angered
the Israelis, the Americans,
the Russians, and many of his
fellow African leaders, not least
I'residents Julius Nyerere of
Tanzania and Kennth Kaunda of
Zambia and Jomo Kenyatta of
Kenya Both Nyerere and
Kaunda were to attend the
London conference and two
weeks liefore the conference was
due to begin neither had in-
dicated they would boycott it if
Amin attended.
BOTH NYERERE and
Kaunda together with Sir
Seretse Khama of Botswana and
non-Commonwealth leader
Samor Machel of Mozambique
boycotted the OAU summit in
Kampala in 1975 to protest
Amin's excesses. For a while it
looked as if Black Africa was
prepared to condemn Amin's
brutal regime but when former
US. Ambassador to the United
Nations Patrick Moynihan
described Amin as a "racist
murderer" Africa closed ranks
once more around the Ugandan
leader.
But then, on Sunday, May 22,
the Ghanaian ambassador to
France announced that Ghana
had suspended diplomatic
relations with Uganda and was
closing its mission in Entebbe,
the old colonial capital over-
looking Lake Victoria. It looked
bke the thin end of the wedge and
by midweek diplomatic circles
were waiting to see if other Com-
monwealth countries would
follow suit.
Britain has said that pre-
venting Amin from attending the
conference was her responsibility
alone. Callaghan, questioned by
Thatcher, was saying that
Britain would not involve other-
members of the Commonwealth
in the dispute.
ANY DECISION taken is not
,n which I wish to involve
other members of the Common-
wealth Callaghan said. 1
be for the governm reach a
conclusion on this mat)
and it looked as if the British
government would, ultimately,
have to declare its intention of
physically preventing the
Ugandan leader from stepping
onto British soil. There was little
doubt that Callaghan's Minister
of State, Foreign and Common-
wealth Affairs, Ted Rowlands,
had discussed the possibility
with Commonwealth leaders.
Although he smilingly told
newsmen on his return to Britain
in late April: "We did more than
just discuss President Amin,"
there was little doubt that the
threatened arrival of the
Ugandan had featured high on
his itinerary.
THERE SEEMED little room
for compromise at the British end
as the opposition to Amin's
possible arrival mounted and
Callaghan hinted at measures to
prevent it, and the British Prime
Minister's quiet insistence that
Amin would be stopped indicated
that agreement had been reached
with Africa's Commonwealth
leaders as to how to do it.
But while London speculated
there seemed little doubt, too,
that Amin's advisers were taking
a long, serious look at the
situation. For many, a weakening
of Amin's position and a
humiliating rebuff in London
would weaken his position
would be a weakening of their
own. It looked likely therefore
that they would advise Amin
against going to Britain.
Despite his apparent charmed
life he has survived several
assassination attempts including
one last year in which a hand
grenade bounced off his shoulder
and killed three other people
without harming him
Ugandan opposition is becoming
more organized.
EXILED Ugandans in Britain,
the U.S., Kenya and Tanzania are
actively working to end Amin's
rule and while it may initially
amount to little more than
placard protests their voice is
becoming increasingly persistent.
Refugees fleeing into Kenya
carry reports of coup and counter
coups and growing military dis-
affection with Amin's leadership.
Christian officers are alarmed at
his Moslemization of the country
while troops are reported dis-
contented at non-payment of
wages.
The immense tribal-based
security organization he has
created has, allied with his
shrewd and cunning sense of
survival aided his retention of
power, but security organizations
like the Ugandan State Research
Bureau ultimately tend to create
their own internal intrigues.
AMIN HAS shown no
reluctance in recent months to go
abroad, presumably confident
that those he leaves behind must,
for their own survival, ensure
that he survives. He regularly
visits Libya, has been to Yugo-
slavia, the U.S., the Vatican, and
flew to Zaire during the recent
Shaba conflict.
But as conditions worsen in
Uganda each trip abroad in-
creases the risk of his being over-
thrown, and although Ghanaian
soothsayer "prophet John" by
whom Amin is said to be greatly
influenced has forecast that he
will rule for 20 years, Amin's
survival tactics (such as driving
behind presidential parades in an
unmarked car) indicate that he is
not prepared to leave his life in
Allah's hands alone.
But, as May neared June the
hulking Ugandan president was
still insisting that he would be in
London and promising to reveal
2,000 mistakes by the British
government as a result of which
the Callaghan government could
not "survive."
THE NEWS that the relatives
of the late Dora Bloch, 75, the
Anglo-Israeli passenger aboard
the skyjacked French airbus
murdered in Uganda after the
successful Israeli commando raid
on Entebbe airport, would be
serving Amin with a summons,
seems not to have perturbed the
Uganda leader. The prospect of
protesters attending his every
movement is also unlikely to
deter him. Says Courtney-F'itch:
"There is no point in thinking
you can embarrass Amin .
Amin can't be embarrassed."
And while all the evidence
confirms that viewpoint it also
underlined the probability that
the British government was
planning something more than
mere embarrassment.
For days, the continent kept
guessing, with fake reports from
Uganda announcing that Amin
was on his way. Now, the story's
out: it was all a big joke. Amin
never left his country in the first
place. Pressing business kept
him, the radio reports declared,
at home. To the Point International
\ 'oice of Experience
Rand Dally Mall


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Helsinki Accord's Final
Act Promise or Betrayal?
elewilslfi Floridian
a new version of Russian
Lulette has hit the international
Earket. No one but the Soviets
i the rules, however, and
^ are not telling. Con-
lequently, few can play the game.
|f that description of Jewish
Lieration from the Soviet Union
ems simplistic, be assured that
is, unfortunately, all too ac-
urate.
The Helsinki Agreement's
[final Act,'' agreed to by 35 sig-
atories including the Soviet
Union, was geared to assure
unification of families,
facilitation of freer movement
nd emigration from and return
) one's own country.
IF THE USSR abstained from
Ihe original United Nations vote
anting freedom of international
novement in 1948, it certainly
wersed itself, at least on paper,
jrhen that universal declaration
If human rights was written into
(he 19"5 Helsinki accord.
But Soviet officials in the
Offices of Visas, Immigration
nd Registrations (OVIR) have
ot read the fine print on the
ontract. They do not seem to
IndersUnd that they are ex-
cted to let our people go.
When Miamians Tina and
Jorton Freiman visited the
loviet Union in May, 1975, they
el two young men who wanted
i do just that. Anxious to join
fceir parents who had already
pttled in Israel, they told their
ories to the Freimans. These
fefusniks were orphans of the
vish exodus.
Point* of
View
With
Norma A.
Orovitz
UPON ARRIVAL home, the
couple wrote reassuring letters
to the separated parents.
Additionally, they asked if there
were other cases of divided
Russian Israeli families. They
received 55 individual letters and
photographs in reply all within
a two-week period.
And so, the Documentation
Committee of the Helsinki
Agreement, spawned under the
auspices of the South Florida
Conference on Soviet Jewry,
published "Orphans of the
Exodus, A Collection of Case
Histories.'' That original work,
printed with the assistance of
Shengold Publishers, was
followed by locally produced
"Separated Soviet Families'' and
most recently "Helsinki
Promise of Betrayal? Case
Histories of the Refusniks."
These collections, written by
Myriam Wolf. Tina Freiman,
Judith Mai/ and Margery
Sanford with Russian trans-
Lipoff Appointed National UJA Chairman
Norman H. Lipoff, a vice
Resident of the Greater Miami
ywish Federation and chairman
the( 1977 Combined Jewish
|ppeal Israel Emergency
und. has been appointed a
ktional chairman of the United
fcwish Appeal. The an-
|>uncement was made in New
ork by UJA General Chairman
unard R. Strelitz.
IA number of the UJA
Xecutive Committee. Lipoff was
rnerly associate national
lairman of the UJA Young
padership Cabinet. He also
vice chairman of the
1 nip Development
Pmmittr,' for the Council of
^deration and Welfare
Funds. He also serves as vice
chairman of CJFWF's Special
Committee on Tax Policies
Affecting Philanthropy.
Lipoff joins two other Miami
leaders. Irving S. Norry and
GMJF past president Robert
Russell, who also serve as
National UJA Chairmen. He was
a recipient of the Federation
Presidents' Leadership Award in
1972, and later served as
chairman of GMJF's Foundation
of Jewish Philanthropies.
Locally. Lipoff has been
chairman of the Tax Section of
ihe Florida Bar Association, and
has lectured in law at the
University of Miami.
Norman Lipoff will Ik> a major
asset in making the 1978 UJA
}ormer WWII Spy Trepper
*leas on Behalf of Soviet Jews
By BRIAN LIPSITZ
NEW YORK-(JTA)-Leopold Trepper. the former World
a II spy who infiltrated the Gestapo, said that people are
king a great mistake in not adequately fighting Nazi propa-
l>da among German youth and anti-Semitism in the Soviet
ion. both of which he feels are widespread.
pper spoke at a press conference .it the Anti-Defa-
reague of B'nai B'rith announcing the publication here
memoirs, "The Great Game."
HE ADDED: "In place of Stalinism we no* have Brezh-
and in the place of Nazism in Germany there are
1 thousands and thousands of people coming hack to Mein
npf 'The struggle must begin all over again."
Speaking in French with the aid of an interpretor. Trepper.
I '"int. made an impassioned plea on behalf of Soviet
*">" Their faith depends on us.
And everything depends on public opinion. This gen-
r an who now directs the Soviet Union (Brezhnev) responds
(y to things which are clear and direct It is our respon-
ility to act forcefully to arouse public opinion."
.TREPPER WAS the head of the Soviet anti-Nazi
lonage network which was called "The Red Orchestra by
Gestapo. The "great game" was "tocounter-attack against
plan of the Gestapo." by giving information to the
*sians, Trepper said.
J After the war he was imprisoned by Stalin for nearly 10
^ and later livedin Poland under house arrest. He came to
el in 1974 after a worldwide publicity campaign to secure
r
Imi
NORMAN H. LIPOFF
campaign. conducted by
Federations throughout the
country, the largest in our
history," said Strelitz. "His
record of achievement and ef-
fectiveness in national, regional
and community campaign ac-
tivities is unparalleled, and I look
forward to his advice, counsel
and active participation in the
conduct of our crucial 1978 ef-
fort."
Academy PTA Plans
To 'Get Involved'
Newly elected officers of the
Parent Teachers Association of
the Hebrew Academy of Greater
Miami have adopted a theme for
the coming year of
Involvement."
Heading the
planned program
to more deeply
involve parents
in the Miami
Beach school and
their own chil-
dren's welfare at
that institution
will be new PTA
President Dedee
Cohen. COHEN
Other new officers include:
Vice Presidents, Bonnie Slavin,
Leona Stein, Elaine Grover and
Alyce Paychek; Recording
Secretary. Helen Ciment; Pro-
gram Chairman, past President
Stephanie Gurland and Publicity,
Sheila Hollo.
Miami, Florida Friday, June 24,1977
SECTION B
Jlations by Prof. Irving Dalin,
'recount 208 individual stories.
Photographs and biographical
information are countered with
vignettes of specific Soviet
Jewish hardships.
REPRINTED, also, are partial
letters from an aged parent or
longing mate requesting, even
begging, for help from the South
Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry in repatriating Jews and
thereby reunifying families in
Israel.
Reading any of the three books
makes for an experience not
unlike leafing through an old
family album. Like faded cap-
tions beneath yellowing photo-
graphs, these case histories elicit
poignant remembrances of people*
unknown. The difference is that
these cases are not yet history.
Although, in some instances,
years have passed since an
original application for an exit
visa was processed and refused,
years have yet to roll over the
finality of the grave that is the
real difference.
Because they did not know
what exactly would expedite visa
application approval for the
initial 55 cases, members of the
Documentation Committee have
"tried everything." The
publication efforts are just one
aspect of the Conference's work.
IN ADDITION to tourist
orientation, community
education, peaceful demon-
strations like Solidarity Sunday,
Continued on Page 5-B
After the Miami Beach Elks Lodge annual Flag Day services,
Exalted Ruler Richard Prager shook the hand of guest speaker
Dr. Alexander Gorkham, professor, University of Miami, as
Program Chairman Edward T. Newman, PER, looked on.
Continuity of service is honored by Hebrew Academy Principal
Rabbi Alexander Gross at a Hebrew Academy Women's
luncheon at the Rabbi's home. Receiving a four-generation Life
Member pin is Mrs. Dorothy R. Shirvint (center); with her (left)
is Mrs. Irene Adler, president of the Hebrew Academy Women.
Mrs. Shirvint is a life member of the group as are her daughter,
Mrs. Goldie F. Needelman, her mother, Mrs. Anna Gutlove and
granddaughter, Elaine M. Needelman.
Temple Israel to Open New Branch
Temple Israel of Greater
Miami's experimental satellite
congregation has resulted in the
establishment of a permanent
facility to be located on a 4-acre
site in the Kendall area of Miami.
The Kendall Branch will of-
ficially open in the Fall with daily
nursery school. Hebrew and
Leon Segal, educator, lecturer
and Zionist leader, will be
leaving for an extended tour of
Europe, on a study mission
and survey of Jewish
educational facilities and con-
ditions. He will be visiting the
Jewish communities of Rome,
Florence, Lucerne, Zurich,
Amsterdam, and London.
Segal is a member of the
National Council of Jewish
Education, past president of
the Hebrew Cultural Forum,
and the Yivo Research
Institute, Miami branch.
religious school, Sabbath Eve
services and adult and youth
activities.
Rabbis Joseph R. Narot and
Brett Goldstein will staff the
branch and Ed Cohen and Lew
Gorfine will act as ad-
ministrators. Cantor Jacob
Bornstein will direct supervision
of the schools.
Sabbath eve services will
continue to be held at the Sunset
Drive facility until Aug. 5.
Essen to Lead BB
Gold Coast Lodge
Prominent local attorney and
community leader. Ben Essen,
has been elected president of
Gold Coast Lodge of B'nai B"rith.
Essen, who
has been the reci-i
pient of many)
honors in the:
community, has
served as a dis-
trict deputy of
Masons in Flori-
da, past master
of Hibiscus Ma-
sonic Lodge, past
president of
Temple Judea
and past presi-
dent of the
YMHA.
Essen is currently on the
Board of Governors of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, the Executive Committee
and the National Law Committee
of the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, and is a benefactor
of the annual Ben And Hazel
Essen ADL Leadership Award.
He, himself, was the recipient of
the Society of Fellows Out-
standing Leadership Award
?iven by the ADL.
ESSEN


Page2-B
* Jen iit fkrkJian
Friday, June 24
Beach Lodge B'nai B'rith Rally Set
Miami Beach B'nai B'rith
Lodge, 1591. will present its
twenty-second annual Patriotic
Rally and Concert at the Miami
Beach Th-ater for the Performing
Arts. Thursday. June 30 at 7
p.m. The Rally is sponsored b>
Chase Federal Savings and Loan
Association as a community
service with Harry Schellhammer
as director of public relations.
Dante Fascell. a member of
Congress for 23 years, and former
Police Chief Of Miami Beach.
Rocky Pomerance. will be
honored at the Rally.
Congressman Fascell will be
introduced by Congressman
Claude Pepper, who was the
honore? in 1976. Fascell and
Pomerance will be awarded
scrolls.
The Presentation of Colors
Ceremony will open the evening's
program. Col. Maurice Weinman,
national executive com-
mitteeman. Jewish War Veterans
of the ISA will direct the
ceremony featuring the
Homestead Air Force Base and
1 S Marine Color Guards. The
Palmetto High School Band of 25
pieces will follow with a special
concert Joseph Carbia. baritone,
and Andriana Johnson, soprano,
will entertain with patriotic
musical numbers Other program
participants are Circuit Court
Judge Milton A Friedman, a vice
president of International B'nai
Brith; the Rev Garth R.
Thompson. Miami Beach
Community Church; Cantor Saul
Breeh. Temple Beth Raphael.
Malcolm Fromberg. recently
installed as president of District
Five, B nai B rith. will speak on
the "Meaning of B'nai B'rith."
District Five includes the States
of Maryland. Virginia. North and
South Carolina. Georgia. Florida
and the District of Columbia.
There are 24.000 members in
District Five in 164 lodges
The Patriotic Rally consists of
a committee of Harry
Schellhammer of Chase Federal:
Samuel Pascoe and Robert
Skniell of the Miami Beach B'nai
B..... '
Miami business leaders discuss plans for a national dinner
honoring Thomas M. Macioce, president of Allied Stores
Corporation, to be held in October in cooperation with State of
Israel Bonds. From left are James Broun, vice president of
Southern Bell Telephone Company; William S. Ruben,
president of Jordan Marsh, who is serving as a vice chairmanof
the dinner; and Ted Bodin, head of Bodin Knits. Ruben hosted
a luncheon for area business leaders to discuss the involi cment
of the Florida business community in the dinner for Marion
If
Planning the tuenty-second annual Patriotic Rally at the
Theater of the Performing Arts on June 30 at 7 p.m. are
members of the Rally Committee (from left): Robert Skidell.
president Miami Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge and cochairman of
the event; Samuel Pascoe. chairman; and Harry Schellhammer,
Chase Federal Savings and Loan director of public relations.
Edwin Hallett to Chair Auto Show
Edwin Hallet. president of
Hallett Pontiac. Inc. of Miami,
has been named chairman of this
vear's South Florida Auto Show,
scheduled Oct 29-Nov 6 at the
Miami Beach Convention Center.
Other members of this vear's
show committee include Larry
Parent. Harry Hollywood. Dave
Zinn. Bill Jones. Luke Bolton,
Bob Lambdin. John Seipp,
Chuck Rebhan. Frank Diaz.
Stanley Bastacky and Dick
Fincher.
WKATs Schindler To Speak Here

Irvin Schindler. talkmaster on
WKAT radio, will talk about
current issues in the Middle East
at the Aventura Jewish Center.
North Miami Beach, on Tuesday
evening. June 28 at 8 0 clock.
Schindler. a former El Al
Airlines captain, received Israel s
Freedom Fighters Medal for
outstanding service in the
Haganah in L948
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF
GREATER MIAMI
Kendall Branch
9990 NORTH KENDALL DRIVE
NOW OPEN 9 A.M. to 12 NOON Daily
MEMBERSHIP
INQUIRIES WELCOMED
FOR TEMPLE ISRAEL'S
COMPLETE PROGRAM:
DAILY NURSERY SCHOOL
WORSHIP RELIGIOUS EDUCATION
ADULT ACTIVITIES
CAMPING
CALL 595-5055 or 573-5904
SABBATH EVE SERVICES AT
9025 SUNSET DR.
Distinguished Conservative Rabbi seeks
Greater Miami Pulpit now completing 13th
year in Keys Temple Highest References
Miami Phone 854-5339
iv >,-, ;.--;: ; :;v >,; -;; v 3
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BAL TEFILAH for the High Holy Days to conduct
services at an Orthodox Congregation located in the
Southwest section of Miami. Write B.T.. P.O. Box
012973. Miami. Fla. 33101
JULY 4th
Weekend Package
Come K>in us for 2 ctavi and 3 mghti of Holiday fun1
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OCEAN MANOR RESORT
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. June 24,19"
* knhti Fkricfi&n
Page 3-B
Suchlicki Takes President's Job At Academy
Dr. Jaime Suchlicki, director of
,he Latin-American Studies
Drogram and a professor oat the
University of Miami, was
unanimously elected to the
presidency of the South Dade
Hebrew Academy.
Dr. Suchlicki received his
PhD in 1967 and has 9'n?e
written extensively on Latin
American affairs. He is the
author of numerous books and
articles: among them
Cuba-From Columbus to
Castro. Dr. Suchlicki is listed in
Contemporary Authors, Who's
Who and his most recent book
University Students and
Revolution in Cuba was selected
as the outstanding academic
book of the year.
Dr. Suchlicki served as
chairman of the Education
Committee at the South Dade
Academy for the past year. "Our
school will be striving to develop
greater excellence in both the
judaica and secular studies," Dr.
Suchlicki said. "The South Dade
Hebrew Academy has an out-
Standing principal. Dror Zadok,
and a highly competant and
motivated faculty, all of which
principal ingredients
sarj in provide excellence in
inn."
Zadok has served the school for
the pasl eighl years and in the co-
author Lesson Plans. Zadok recently
announced that the school will
open a ninth grade class this
Outgoing president Allan
Zaleskv has been elected to serve
airman of the l>oard of
directors and chairman of the
Education Committee.
Mew officers and directors
t\m\u\m\m\m\w.
T.V. Programs !
j
j
i
i
i
i
I
i
i
sZTh !nLTnD!: JaiT f*****incomin* president of the
South Dade Hebrew Academy; Dror Zadok, principal of the
manofathe bZ %** Ut8oin* P^entand "new chcur
Committee ^ chairman f the Education
include, in addition to Dr.
Suchlicki: Richard Wagner,
financial secretary; Kenneth
(ilick, assistant financial
secretary: Richard Miller.
treasurer; Bernard Saruski,
assistant treasurer: William
Merwitzer, recording secretary;
Prank Hortunk. corresponding
secretary; Lawrence Sherry,
Harold Mermel, Naum Lusky,
Bernard Jaffee and Sean
Kaufman, vice presidents.
Directors are Renee Borntunk.
David Cann. Jack Ehrenreich.
Michael Exelbert, Larry Green,
Mark Harris, Joel Kandel.
Arnold Kolinan. Abraham Kugel.
Barry McCabe and Irving
Vinger,
Flagler's Omni Branch to Open
Sunday, June 26
"Jew ish Worship Hour"
\VPI.(i TV Ch. 10-9:30
Host:
Rabbi Marvin Rose
Sunday, June 26
"Still Small Voice"
M KT-TVCh. 7-9:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Ralph Kingsley
Guests:
Rabbi Simcha Freedman
Rabbi Max Lipschitz
Topic:
"North Dade Rabbis"
iBiaiBIHIHI
Plagler Federal Savings and
Loan Association's grand
opening of its newest office in the
Omni International Center will be
held on Wednesday, June 29, at
11 a.in Flagler's sixteenth office
is located at 1601 Biscayne
Boulevard,
A ribbon-cutting ceremony and
international entertainment with
songs from countries around the
world will launch the morning
activities. The Honorable
Theodore Gibson, vice mayor of
Miami, will cut the ribbon made
of $20 bills, which w ill be given to
local non-profit organizations.
Free gifts for new accounts
such as imported cheeses, crepe
makers, demitasse cups, with a
grand prize sponsored by
Bahamasair and the Ambassador
Hotel, mark a special four-week
promotion for the Omni Office.
Plagler Federals Omni Office
will be decorated with in-
ternational flags, and the first
"><)(> customers will receive in-
ternational cookbook-
Retirees to Meet
Retirees of New York District
lio will hold a membership
meeting. Tuesday, June28, 12:30
p.m. at the American Savings
and Loan Vssociation
Auditorium. 1200 Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach.
Richard I'ugh manages the
branch, and a bilingual staff
a-sists him. He previously
managed Plagler Federal's
Collins Office Bl 146 Collins
Avenue, and he has been with
Plagler Federal since 1970.
Special grand opening hours
For the new Omni International
Office are Monday and Friday,
9:30 a.m. to 7 p.m.: Saturday, 10
a.m. to 1 p.m.; Tuesday through
Thursday. 9:.'!0 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The instrumental music for
this occasion is made possible by
funds supplied by the Recording
Companies of America through
the Music Performance Trust
Funds, a public service
organization created under
agreement with the American
Federation of Musicians. The
grant was obtained through the
auspices of Performing Arts of
Community and Education. Inc.
^ibibihibihihibihibihibibibl:
IJFCS Re-Electe Rand PrexyJ
Mrs. Harold Rand was re-elected president of the Jewish C
Family and Children's Service for the year 1977-1978 at the June I
I meeting of the Board of Directors.
The Board of Directors re-elected the following officers for a
| one year term: Samuel S. Smith and Mrs. Morton Silberman,
i vice presidents; Mrs. Eugene R. Katz, treasurer; Mrs. Bernard
| Nemeroff, secretary, and Mrs. Emanuel Papper, honorary
_ president.
Re-elected to the board for a three year term as directors were: I
* Mrs. Samuel Adler, Ronald Ager, Mrs. Sol Goldstein, Mrs. ~
Eugene R. Katz, Donald E. Lefton, Richard Levy, Maurice I
Pavlow, Samuel S. Smith, and Harold Tannen.
In addition, the following were re-elected to the board for a I
~ three year term as honorary directors: David P. Catsman, *
I Walter S. Falk, Irving Korach, Sidney Lefcourt and Harold |
" Thurman.
Other board members are: Norman L. Baum, Dr. Melvin L. *
Becker, Mrs. Leonard Beldner, Phillip Freidin, Mrs. Ronald M. J
Friedman, Mrs. Burton B. Goldstein, Mrs. David Kirsh, Waiter I
! Kovner. Mrs. Burton Levey, Albert Nahmad, Jeffrey E.
I Newman, Mrs. Emanuel Pollack, Elaine Sponder, Mr. Arnold J. |
Stern and Michael N. Weiss.
Jewish Family and Children's Service provides counseling |
* and child welfare services to the Jewish community of Dade ^
| County. JFCS is supported by the Greater Miami Jewish J
Federation and the United Way of Dade County.
!^IBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBI#
ORT Installs Officers At
Planning Conference
Regional officers were installed
Wednesday when the Dade
South Region Women's
American ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation through Training)
held a planning conference at
Kings Bay Country Club.
Officers include Nina Indianer,
president; Marcia Stone, chair-
man of Executive Committee;
Lois Apotheker, Hollace Gold-
smith, Barbara Grossman,
Ronnie Heller, Sue Kurzban and
Linda Martin, vice presidents;
Barbara Gelber, financial
secretary; Ellin Goldsmith,
treasurer; Enid Zerlin, corres-
ponding secretary; and Sylvia
Deakter, parliamentarian.
Charlotte Horn, president
Southeastern Florida Region,
was the installing officer. Ann
Logan was chairman of the day
with Ann Aibel as reservations
and seating arrangements
chairman.
Lois Apotheker delivered the
keynote address as she is com-
pleting her term as chairman of
the Executive Committee and
acting president.
Farband Meeting
Set for Tuesday
The Farband Labor Zionist
Alliance will hold a mass meeting
to clarify the prevailing political
situation in Israel, on Tuesday,
June 28 at 7 p.m. at Washington
Federal Savings and Loan
Association. 1234 Washington
Ave., Miami Beach.
When you hold your
private party at Bernard's
you wont have to settle
for chicken or beef,
cavernous rooms and
indifferent service.
id your quests will be treated
culinary delights of master
Kail Braithwaite. Perhaps
mull have him prepare one of his
-tunning appetizers: Truffle-
studded pate Strasbourg
"' Middle-Eastern Escargot.
Request one of his exciting
entrees Steak ,iu 1'oivre. Beef
Wellington. Or. perhaps vou'll
Prefer his Rack of Limb. Duckling
Bigarade.
He will also create special
menus to accommodate a wide
range of budgets. But taste
exquisitely
What's more your food win be
served in an intimate setting that
DinmgOut magazine calls
"elegance personified." By waiters
who are conscientious, attentive
and personable.
Forfurther information contact
the catering office at Bernard's.
Irving 0. Pullet
announces...
Challah Bread
Nova Slices
Egg Rolls
Pizza Pies
Bagel Pizzas
Bagels
Potato Pancakes
Chopped Liver
...the great NEW
Non-Poultry Products
from the House of
EMPIRE KOSHER FOODS
Bernard's
In the Carriage House
5401 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33140 (305) 865-4100
The Most Trusted Name in Kosher Poultry and Foods
672-5800
DISTRIBUTED BY:
MENDELSONS', INC.


Page4-B
*Jcni$t> fkrkMan
i lUOjr, o u,,
United Way Leaders Named
JOHNMcMULLAN BERNARD LITWAK PETER PRUITT ALVAH CHAPMAN RICHARD DONOVAN DAVID HECHT
Planning A Trip?
COUNCIL'S NEW AND
EXCITING TRAVEL
PROGRAMS FOR 1977
EUROPE, ISRAEL AND
OTHER AREAS
NATIONAL COUNCIL
Of JEWISH WOMEN
Cell
ELS A FISHER -S3 8 1892
John McMullan, executive editor of The Miami Herald has
been appointed chairman of United Way's Unit A by 1977
General Campaign Chairman Stewart P. Thomas, general
manager South Florida Group. Sears. Roebuck & Co. Unit A is
responsible for raising United Way campaign contributions
among major corporations within Dade County. McMullan has
been a United Way volunteer leader for several years, serving as
Unit D Chairman is 1974. and is a member of the 1976 Pillars
Club.
Stewart P. Thomas, general manager-South Florida Group.
-. Roebuck ^ Co.. and 1977 United Way general campaign
chairman, has announced the appointment of Bernard I.itwak.
president, J. Byrons, as chairman of Campaign Unit B. Unit B
campaign responsibility involves raising contributions among
textile, show and apparel manufacturers, major department
stores, and Dade County retailers. I.itwak served as cochairman
of Unit Bin 1976.
Stewart 1' Thomas, 1977 United Way general campaign
chairman, has announced the appointment of Peter T. Pruitt.
ident, Frank B. Hall & cv as cochairman of Campaign Unit
C. Unit ( ponsibli for raising United Way contributions
ivings \ I titutions, Land Developers,
Mori and Insurance Companies Pruitt served
(' Division Chairman in 1976 He is also a member of
United Wav's 1976 Pillars Club.
\.\ah H Chapman Jr.. president '/; '
appointed chairman of United Way's Individuals and
Foundations Committi '7 General Campaign Chairman
Stewart P, Thomas Chapman will secure campaign pled
individuals and foundations in Dade County. Chapman has
a long histon oi United Waj ieadership. He presently -
the United Waj Board ol Directors and Trustees, ano
member of the ':976 Pillars Club.
Stewart P. Thomas, United Way's 1977 general campaign
chairman, has announced the appointment of Richard P.
Donovan, president, Miami Jai Alai as cochairman of the
Special Gifts Committee The Special (lilt- Committee is
responsible for the campaign effort within Dade s Para-Mutuel
Industry. This is Donovan's first year of United Way campaign
leadership.
David Hecht, president and general manager. West Flagler
Associates. Inc. has been appointed cochairman of United
Way's Special Gifts Committee by 1977 General Campaign
Chairman Stewart P. Thomas. The Special Gifts Committee is
responsible for the campaign effort within Dade's Para-Mutuel
Industry. This is Hecht s first year as a United Way campaign
leader.
Business Notes
S&L Honors 20-Year Employees
American Savings and Loan
Association of Florida has
honored two of its employees
with Distinguished Service Pins.
Tiie two recipients, Victoria Sch-
wartz and Ruth Price, have both
been employed with American
Saving for 20 years, it was an-
nounced by Morris N. Broad,
president of American Savings.
Ms. Schwartz, who began with
American Savings in 1957 as a
savings counselor, continued in
the savings department
throughout her career. In 1970
she was elected assistant
secretary of the Association. She
recently retired on her 20th
anniversary with American
Savings as senior savings ac-
counts supervisor.
Ms. Price started with the
financial institution in 1957 as a
teller and shortly thereafter was
transferred to the accounting
department. In 1961 she was
also elected assistant secretary
and in 1963 was elected assistant
treasurer, the position she now
holds.
With assets exceeding $830
million, American Savings is the
sixty-fifth largest savings and
loan association in the country.
There are 20 savings offices
throughout Dade. Broward and
Palm Beach Counties.
City Nat'l Bank Promotes Five
The Board of Director of City
National Bank of Miami made
the following appointments:
I-eonard L. Abess. Jr. has been
elected as a member of the Board
of Directors. Abess Jr. also
serves as a vice president of the
corporation, as well as the bank.
Also promoted were: Carlos
Gobel, assistant cashier; Nigel
Chelcroft, assistant cashier;
James W. Ricketts, assistant
vice president; and Rafael J.
Montalvo, assistant vice
president.
Belinsky Elected to Bank Post
Jerome A. Belinsky has been
elected vice president of Jefferson
Bancorp, Inc. a Florida bank
holding company, and senior vice'
president of the three Jefferson
National Banks.
Belinsky. a 17-year veteran of
banking, will be involved with
administration and operations.
He received a B.A.I, degree in
1975 from The School of Bank
Administration. University of
Wisconsin and is a past president
of the Miami Chapter of the
American Institute of Banking.
SUNRISE Musical Theatre
TUES ,o SUN, June 28, July 3
TUES to SAT 8 30 WEO 4 SAT Mi' \ 30 SUN "< 30 PM
"BEST MUSICAL"
-u o-^ cm '-'
PEERCE
as "TEVYE"
JTddler on the Rpof
based on
Sholom Aleichem Stories
k\
v I
BOOK BV MUS'C BY
Joseph STEIN-Jerry BOCK L m
LYRICS BY 1 **-
Sheldon HARNICK
-^W* tfl PRODUCED ON THE NEW YORK
> !JS STAGE BY HAROID PRINCE
^fy\^ Original New York Stage Produc: on ^?s A ^^#\^*
0"ec'ed ano Choreographed t>v tJJf W 'Xj
Jerome ROBBINS -V> V^J
^V^BHi' TUES. SUN. WED & SAT 2 30-S775 F\J** <*Smi
WED, THUR S8.75-FRI. SAT S.9 75 7^ ^

JULY11to17.MONtoSUN
MM I* FRI 1:10. IAT :00 I I:JO. Sll 1:10 Ml
FRANKIE VALLI Jff&*
& TINA TURNER
M0K-TUE SAT 6 GO SI 75 WE0-IHUR S9 75 fl SAI-SUN S10 75
AUG 2 to AUG 7
TUE to SAT 8 30. WED t, SAT 2 30 SUN 7 30
Jane POWELL Howard KEEL
SOUTH PACIFIC
SAME PRICES AS FIDDLER ON THE ROOF
JULY 18 to JULY 23
MON to FRI 8 30 PM- SAT 6 00 & 9 30 PM
SANDLER
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MON-TUE, SAT 6:00 S6.00. WE0-THUR ST 00
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AUGUST 16 to AUG 21
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For Information call 741-8600

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ARRANGEMENTS IN DADE-Call 931-6881. BROWARD. Call 5250675


Friday. June 24,1977
*kniit> fkrifitr
Page 5-B
con-
points off View with Xorma A. Orovitz
Continued from Page l-B The rationale is that a Soviet -. .
islative efforts anda teIegram Jew known in the Wes[ jg g
Soviet citizen marginally pro-
tected in the East. It is more
difficult for the Soviets to man-
handle and mishandle an in-
dividual refusnik when his case is
specifically being monitored
bank, the Conference
(titrates on programs like Docu-
mentation and Adopt-a-Family
whith afford publicity and
protection to specific Soviet
Jews.
throughout the world.
And the monitoring is not only
done in South Florida.
Congressman Joshua F.ilberg.
fresh from the World Conference
on Soviet Jewry in February,
1976, for which "Orphans of the
Exodus" was published, read the
extended Soviet Jewish family
album on the trip back home.
IMPRESSED with the
publication, he instituted a con-
>_Ti"-Monal vigil. Thrice weekly a
new case was read into the
Congressional Record. Another
vigil for the 95th Congress, called
"Helsinki The Unfulfilled
Promise." is being chaired by
Congressman Robert Drinan of
Massachusetts. Case histories
are scheduled through next June.
Next week. Points of View will
schedule the cases of Vladimir
Mikhalovitch Prestin and
Alexander Roisman.
Save 60*.
on New Maxim
Discover the new rich
ground aroma and fresh-perked
taste of New Maxim*.
.NEW,
Maxim
Introducing new Maxim. With
a new rich ground aroma and a rich
taste that's closer than ever to fresh-
perked coffee.
And we're giving you 60* to
prove it to yourself. So look for new
Maxim freeze-dried coffee at your
grocer's now.
" (-cnrr.il Foods Coipounon W
/"1##
Uf
MNUIOD*
STORE COUPON
CO
8
CD
60*
when you buy
any size jar of
Maxim" Freeze-Dried
Coffee
Tt tkt rttnltr General foods Corporation will 't
burs* vou >or the lace value ol this coupon plus b< lo'
handing if you receive it on live sale o* the specified
product and il upon request you submit evidence there
ol satisfactory to General foods Corporation Coupon
ma not be assigned or transferred Customer mus*
pay any sates tn Void "here prohibited laied or re
str Coupon *ili not be honored >t presented through out
side agert es brokers or others who are not retail dis
tributors ot ou' merchandise or specifically authorized
by us to present coupons tor redemption for 'edemp
hon of properly received and handled coupon mail to
General foods Corporation Coupon Redemption Office.
P0 Boi 103 flankakee Illinois 60901
Tkit coM" om. porckase ) prodid iMi
caiefl Any other use constitutes fraud
Offer expire* June JO. 1978.
LIMIT dNC C0UP0H PtR PURCHASE
GENERAL FOODS CORPORATION
CD
O
*
co
oo
u
oo
60*


Page6-B
*Jenifi fkridiaw
Friday, June 24,1977
Community
Corner
HONORABLE MENSCHEN MENTION: A t*acher who cares
and a banker who is able wiU be responsible for a ghetto girl grasping
what was supposedly bevond her reach. Abel Holtz. Capital Bank
Chairman of the Board, will be donating the $1.200 tuition for Ruben
Blumstein's star pupil. Wendy Rolle. to participate in a quinmester
trip to Spain. The nine-week'junket is sponsored by Dade County
Schools but students must pay their own way. Abel Holtz gift and
Ruben Blumstein's effort? enable Wendy to be the only scholarship
student among the 35 youngsters accepted in the program ... On the
tv.th anniversary of Hadassah. Menorah Group presented a copy of
Milton Meltzer's Sever To Forget to the Strozier Library at Florida
State University Sam Rosenkranz was presented a Ministry of
Tourism award for his promotion of tourism to Israel Bay Harbor
Islands Mayor Km.'ritus Shepard Broad has stepped down after a five
year tenure as Chairman of the Board of Barry College The
Watson Island Advisory Committee counts as members Morty
Iman, Ken Friedman. Dr. A. Nathan Gillman and Ted Hollo.
Herbert Lee Simon is chairman ... Dr. William Silver. Marty Rosen
and Stanley Silvern are among the appointees to Coral Gables city
boards anil commissions Ron Lieberman has been elected
, hairman oi the newlv created Advisory Council to the Department of
Offender Rehabilitation Mr. and Mrs. Morris Galler and Mr. and
Mrs Max Ben-F.zra recently celebrated their golden wedding an-
niversaries Cathv Siegel got married and changed I'M her name to
Mrs. Garv Segal Julian Cook is moving from South Dade north-
ward. He will assume the post of Associate Rabbi at Temple Sinai
Rabbi Fred Davidow will succeed Rabbi Cook as Associate Rabbi for
F.ducation at Temple Beth Am
Dr. Norman Einspruch. assistant vice president of Texas
Instruments, has accepted the appointment as Dean of the I niversity
of Miami's School of Engineering and Environmental Design Sam
Rosenfield has been named to the 1977 President's Summit C ouncil of
Home Life Insurance Company
SPEAK Ol'T AND SPEAKERS: Miami-Dade Community
College North will host a "Speak Out" on June 25, sponsored by the
Florida Women's Conference for International.Women's Year. Sen.
Robert Graham will make a first-hand report about the just concluded
sessions "t the Florida Legislature at the annual general membership
mcvtin>: of Common Cause on June 30 at the Broward County Court-
house Marshall Harris and Paul Friedman will be among the
speakers at a public meeting of South Dade Concerned Democrats at
the First Unitarian Church. They will address the subject 'Hows
President Carter Doing?"
I DON'T REMEMBER GROWING OLDER: Zakai School,
under the auspices of Hineni of Florida, graduated its first class of the
College Leadership Training Course for Jewish High School
Student- The graduates a-, Steven Bicky. Rebecca Gadon. Robert
HerskowiU Steven Kamilar. Garret Saperstein. Marshall Stauber
and Masha Stein Registration is now being accepted for the term
Parting October 77. Three college credits will be available, and
-cholarships are offered. This course is given in cooperation with
Central \gency for Jewish Education Leonard Mindlin. Lawrence
Mufson and Danielle Baum are among the 21 Miami students elected
to Phi Beta Kappa at the University of Florida Harris Pollock
graduated from the University School of Nova I niversity. He will go
on to studv at Emory University Some February law schoo
graduates from Nova are Stewart Stein. Ronald Klein and Neil
Garfield. Thev are now boning up for midsummer Bar exams
Denise l.ipson received her degree of Master of Science in Pediatric
Audiologj from Southern Methodist University Michael
\amnson graduated from Columbia School of Medicine.
MUSIC AND DANCE: The Miami Beach Recreation Depart-
ment in cooperation with the Miami Israel Folk Dance Center will
sponsor an Israel Folk Dance Party. Friday, at 8 p.m. at the new
North Shore Open Space Park.
A PRETTY GIRL: The Fountainhead Nursing Home will be
holding its second annual "Ms. Fountainhead Nursing Home Con-
test'' on Sunday at 2 p.m. Out of the five contestants, one will be
chosen to represent Fountainhead at the District 1 contest. That
winner will be a finalist in the state contest.
NEW HORIZON'S: Chabad House-South Florida Lubavitch
Headquarters has announced that this year's thirty-fifth Jewish Com-
munity Visitation Project will focus on Florida's Jewish prisoners
along with visiting cities from Pensacola to Key West The College
for Human Services has chosen Broward County as the site for a
branch of that institution which deals with designing professional
education for those entering the various fields of social services.
SAILING A NEW HORIZON: Commissioner Barry Schreiber
and wife Bunnv were among the passengers on the inaugural cruise of
the M S Sunward II to Nassau and the Berry' Islands.
Bronsztein
the 'Shuva
Jewish Musician
Arrives in Miami
An international Jewish
musician has arrived in Miami_
Jaime Bronsztein, a conductor of
an orchestra of the same name
has been featured on TV; ap-
peared in night spots throughout
Israel and South America, and
played for the Israeli Army.
Bronsztein has
been performing
spots in Bu>
Aires for the past
twenty y<
11 is perfor-
mances with the
Spielman Orche
stra from Buenos
Vires and the |
"Los Princi|
band of that city
are well known.
As a founder
and member of
Israel' Lubavitch Orchestra, the
only Chassidic Band in all South
America. Bronsztein travelled
extensively throughout all
Central and South America,
promoting the Jewish sound with
a wide repertoire of Jewish.
Chassidic and Hebraic, modern
and traditional sound.
Flagler Track To
Open for Summer
The Flagler Dog Track opens
for the summer season on
Saturday afternoon. July 2 and
Greyhound racing fans will get a
chance to see plenty of action
with doubleheader 1 and 8 p.m.
performances scheduled for the
opening two weeks ol the season.
The track will only I*' open on
Tuesday and Saturday af-
ternoons after the first two weeks
but racing will continue nightly
except Sundays starting at 8
p.m.
Senior citizens will receive free
grandstand admission at any 1
p.m. matinee racing performance
Monday through Friday beginnig
on Julv 4
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
20 TEAKS
C ATI I INC TO
THE IAR
MITZVAH SOT
NATIONAL BRANDS
Pierre Cardm
Polm Beoch
iOtiers
Requors
Huskies
SI."is All Sues
BARRY AND BUNNY SCHREIBLR
.4 Biscayne Hay cruise gave neu- members and d;-.
M( \ Hospital Foundation an opportunity to get a<
at a recent yacht party hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Thorn,.
Kimen. Pictured (from left! are Dr. Joseph Rudnuk. chairman
t'sOB GYNDepartment, Mrs. Rudnick, Mr
and I)r Hyman Merlin. Mercy Hospital's chief of staff.
I the richer experience
Temple
early ZlOlt
childhood school
Give your child the benefits of a
developmental program which provides for
individual social, emotional and intellectual
growth in a rich Judeo-secular environment.
Emphasis, in small classes under the
guidance of an experienced certified staff, is
on each child developing positive attitudes
toward self, classmates and school. A
supervised afternoon program is available.
For children 24 years.
Call R. Simonhoff (BS. MEd) Dir.
m En roll now M1 Ml1
||8000 Miller Or. Miami jni'^tV
PHARMACY
Just South of Lincoln Rd.
NATIONAL BRANDS IVERYDAY PRICIS
1605 Washington Avonuo
331-53S3
I Arrid XX
Roll-on va oz l69
id Extra
Dry Roll-on 2, oz 1.49
Arrid Cream 1 oz .76
* >\
Calgon Bouquet
Bubble Bath ,99
Bath Oil Beads "
Diaparene Baby 9
Wash Cloths -7.Vg9
150's
Schick Personal
Touch Blade 4s 99
Razor 1.59


Friday. June 24,1977
*Jknit fhr/afisun
Page 7-B
leff is New Commander Of
Department of Florida JWVW
At the recent Department of
Florida Jewish War Veterans
Convention at the Carillon Hotel,
Miami Beach, Norton Leff of the
Abe Horrowitz Post 682 was
elected commander.
Norton had served the De-
partment of Florida in every
echelon before attaining the office
of commander. He is also a
member of the Golden Glades
Masonic Lodge 334 and a
member of the Men's Apparel
Club of Florida.
He served the City of North
Miami Beach as a member of the
Public Utilities Commission for
12 years, of which he was
secretary for five years.
Leff is sales manager for
Fillippi. manufacturer of men's
sportswear in Hallandale.
Other elected officer are Sidney
Potlock of Post 223, West Miami,
as senior vice commander; Alvin
Rose of Post 778, South Dade, as
first junior vice commander;
Alton Zucker of Post 682. North
Miami Beach, as second junior
vice commander; Judge Irving
Propper, Post 775 Cape
Canaveral, judge advocate:
trustees are Leonard Davis of
Post 174, Miami; Leonard
Greenberg of Post 246, Si
Petersburg; and Alexander Block
of Post 108.
Four resolutions were passed:
rging the Veterans Ad-
ministration tn establish a New
nal Office in Dade or
Broward Counties;
rging the Administration
1 nited States to continue a
strong military force by the
U.S.A as a deterrent to the
d< -" ,i tionol world peace;
1 ailing t>>r the movement oi
the I S Embassy from Tel A\ i\
and the opening of a new
Embassy in Jerusalem;
41 Citing the need for a Jewish
Wat Veterans National Service
Rabin Warns
Of Potential
Erosion of
U.S. Policy
Bv GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTAI-
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin
told the Cabinet that he took a
very serious view of the potential
erosion of American policy in the
Middle Kast. manifested more
inything alse by President
- statements in favor ol a
in homeland.
i hai acterized I hi
i- a retrogression in
an policy more serious in
their implications than any
lie differences with the U.S.
over Nraels final borders.
HOWEVER, Rabin said, there
*as an important point of un-
derstanding with the U.S. on the
nature of peace in the Mideast.
He said his government has
based its polict on readiness for
negotiations to reduce the
Possibility of was, building the
country's strength and winning
over American public opinion.
Minister-Without-Portfolio
"rael Galili described recent
statements by the leaders of
L'kud who will form the next
government as ill-judged and
warned that they could accelerate
[ne already disturbing process of
fosion in the U.S. which began,
"* said, of Mapam said the Likud
statements have already has a
damaging effect.
Pan Am Starts
Between Flori
Daily Non-Stop
da and Brazil
NORTON LEFF
Officer for the State of Florida
and for the support of the com-
munity for the establishment of
said office through the combined
funding of JWV and the various
branches of the Jewish Feder-
ation throughout the States.
Marilyn Brown Iright) of
South Bend, Ind., and Mrs.
David Steine of Nashville,
Tenn., have been elected co-
chairmen of UJA's National
Women's Division, it was an-
nounced here today by UJA
General Chairman Leonard R.
Strelitz. They succeed Mrs.
Merrill L. Hassenfeld of
Providence, R.I., who has
been named president of the
National Women's Division.
Film Premiere Will
Benefit Hospital
The American Committee for
Shaare Zedek Hospital in
Jerusalem will hold a benefit
premiere performance of the film
"New York. New York.'' starring
Liza Minnelli and Robert Di Niro
on Thursday, June 30 at the
WometCO Byron Theatre.
All proceeds from the event
will be used for the Acute
Geriatric Clinic in the 105-year-
old Jerusalem Hospital.
Air service between
Florida and Brazil was
greatly enhanced on June 19,
when Pan American World
I Airways instituted daily
| nonstop flights to the South
I American nation.
Harold L. Kendig,
southern regional managing
director, announced that six
times weekly, 707 Jet
Clippers will cover the
nonstop flight between
Miami and Rio de Janeiro, in
just over eight hours of
flying time.
Once-weekly the flight
makes a stop at Brasilia, the
nation's capital famous for
its striking, modernistic
architecture, he added.
Pan Am flights from the
United States to Rio de
Janeiro now operate into the
new International Airport,
another example of Brazil's
modernization and economic
advance. Kendig said.
Aside from the new daily
nonstop service to Brazil.
Pan Am also operates daily
flights between New York
and Rio, twice weekly with
747 Jumbo Jets. Four times
a week the airline also
operates air service from San
Francisco and Los Angeles
with giant 747 Jet Clippers.
The new airport is perfectly
suited for the airline's in-
creased operation between
the United States and Brazil,
Kendig stated.
Inaugural of the daily
nonstop flights to Brazil
coincides with new Pan Am
group and individual tours to
the fascinating country.
"Sun, Samba and
Macumba" is a seven-day,
six nights, round trip GIT
economy fare excursion
operated by Bancor Travel
which includes ground
transportation to and from
hotels and tips. Based on
double occupancy, it offers
six nights at the Inter-
Continental Hotel and
Brazil-type break-
fasts.D.A.
SIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBr
Israel predicts a pared
down fantasy-filled
summer of 77
The challenge of combining the
exotic charm of the Middle East
look with soft,under-|
stated and pared-,
down sportswear so
predominant in the
fashion scene has
been successfully
and beautifully met
by Israeli fashion-
makers for the
spring and summer
of 1977. Top left:
tunic over draw-
string pants with
open side panels in
soft butter tone
striping. Made of
1

4
synthetic patterned ;V m
silk by Gideon'BI
Oberson. Top right:
jumpsuit in 100
percent cotton in
the latest off-white
shade. Four pockets
offset by contrast-
ing stitching and
adjustable siae tabs
on waist and
sleeves. Designed
by D & J. Bottom
left: shiny, shiny
cotton diolen rain-
coat in warm beige
tone. Classic trench
styling with shoul-
der, detachable
capelet. By Rein-
tex. Bottom right:
Hooded dress with
diamond striping in
various shades of
mauve and purple.
Made of acrylic-
nylon by Dorina of
Israel.


fan
Page8-B
*Jen 1st) flcriofiar)
Friday, June 24,1977
Recipients of the Israel Solidarity Award at a Night for Israel
for Israel Bonds held recently at the Hollybrook Golf and
Tennis Condominium were Mr. and Mrs. Ben Goldberg (left)
and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Haber (right). In the center are Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Levenson, chairpersons of the event.
Dining Itaitaui styte is as u
easyas JUef DaislWittv,
l\e\p froii\Chef'Boy-ar-dee
Boyardeej
Spaghetti Sauce
Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
to cook for you when you
want a taste of real Italian-
ta'am. With the Chef's horrfe-style
Meatless or Mushroom Spaghetti Sauce
on hand, you'll have a delicious dish
1 -2-3. Perfect as a tanqy ;auce for roasts
or ryound meat, both styles of the Chef s
sauce go equally well with chicken,
fish and omelets Ofco'ir-,0 they're ideal
for pouring over an/ kind of lukshen
spaghetti, linguine, lasagna, even egg
noodles. Be sure you always have enough
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Sauce" in your cupboard.
For easy, quick, deliciou: dining.
(oToYolfe
'Single's Week'Set at Grossinger's
I
Kowalsky-Rones
Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Kowalsky of Miami have
announced the engagement
of their daughter, Ellen A.
Kowalsky, to Victor K.
Rones, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Al Felman of North Miami.
Ellen, a graduate of the
University of Florida school
of education is now teaching
in Gainesville. She was a
member of Delta Phi Epsilon
Sorority and was also a
member of Phi Kappa honor
fraternity.
Victor attended the
University of Florida Law
School, is a member of many
honorary fraternities in-
cluding Florida Blue Key,
Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi
Alpha Delta, and Savant. He
received the Sam Proctor
Award and is listed in Who's
Who in American Colleges
and Universities.
The wedding date is set for
Saturday, Aug. 6.
Single men and women from
every part of the country will
take the spotlight at Grossinger's
in New York State's Catskill
vacation belt for the six-day
period commencing, Monday,
July 4, when the hotel stages the
first "Singles Week" of the 1977
Summer season.
Activities will be highlighted
by a "Singles-Speak Out"
programs every mid-week af-
ternoon featuring a roster of
sociologists, psychologists,
academics, writers, and social
critics conducting rap sessions on
a wide range of subjects.
ALL BAKING
DONE OF
PREMISES
28 YEARS IN
SOUTH FLORIDA
FINEBAKERSOF
GOOD BAKERY PRODUCTS
Specializing In
Rye Bread Rolls Cakes Pies Jelly Dognuts Turnovers Plain & Fancy Cookies
Cheese Cakes Danish-Fruit Cakes & Pies & All Good Things
5777 BIRD ROAD, SO. MIAMI PHONE Ml-KM
Try U-You'll Like Ub Plenty of Parking Space
Annlversarles-PartleaBlrthdaysBarMltzvahs Our Speciality
Races Set At
Biscayne Track
Two attractions will be
featured this weekend at
Biscayne Dog Track. On
Saturday night the final of the
$20,000 Mrathon Invitational
Championship matching the best
distance runners in the nation
will be held. And on Friday and
Saturday nights there will be
first-round eliminations for the
$10,000 Derby, the final stakes
race of the meeting.
There are three more matinees
next week on Tuesday. Thursday
and Friday, with the meeting
coming to a close Friday night.
July 1.
>Jv.
An affair with Heart
at Hotel .
'ontaineDleau
We truly care
Combined with the elegance and magnificence of Hotel
Fontainebleau. we pride ourselves in the very special spirit
exhibited by the Fontainebleau family...at all times there
)s the realization of the importance of a special ev'ent: be it
a Bar Mit/vah. Wedding. Anniversary Party, or a Residen-
tial Dinner, the emphasis is always on achieving perfec-
tion. You are invited lo visit and experience first-hand the
delights of F'ontainebleau.
KOSHER CATERING AVAILABLE
CALL 538-8811
BILLGOLDRING
Executive Viet President, Catering
I

eiolic recipes Irom Ijfi At' Ti^"^*""^""""^ ym a** ^^ a4^"% tf*^ kf^
s^p^^PFederal Express
W*sa rlaS!E'r,,,1^NAs5oc.AT1oN----------
-*- I
SAVINGS & LOAN
fL^I ipi^_^-i FREE TEAK CHEESE TRAY
"^ %? '1\ .^ GRAND PRIZE DRAWING When you open a J500eccounf Che
Weekend for two at the
luxurious Ambassador Beach
Hotel and Goll Club
Nassau via
Bahamasair
Cheeses Irom
around the world, in a handsome and useful
leek trey with cheese kmte
FREE
DAILY DRAWINGS
Smoked pete Irom France.
Ham Irom Holland Cheeses
Irom Portugal and Austria
And a bottle ol line red wine
to wash it down.
Into Omni steams the Flagler Federal Express.
If fitting that the Savings & Loan with the namesake
of Florida's famous railroad pioneer. Henry Flagler, should
be Omni Intarnational's Savings & Loan.
To celebrate Flagler Federals Grand Opening at Omni
International, we've chosen delicacies from all over the
world and we're giving them away tree. Baskets brimming
with French smoked pate, Dutch
ham, cheeses from Portugal
and Austria.
And gifts with which to make
delicious crepes, or sip the black
nectar of the roasted bean.
Flagler Federal, the Savings t,
Loan that's friendly, unstuffy
and different from other places
you've been keeping your
money, hopes you 'II
irncivi
RATl YltLD
7 75% Sennft CertrftcefM t Of.
term ayoera
Minimum S3 000
7 SON Saving, Cat oricMn 7 79%
Jarm 4 years
Minimum S' OOO
6 75% S*nofli Ceriihtsfn
Term 2i-i years
Minimum V 000
6 50% Senngi Certificate! 6.7?%
Term 1 year
Minimum ir 000
5.25% rHttDooa Saving, 5 J%
tarn, Irom day ol
deposit to day ol withdrawal
Flagler Federal
SAVMLS L I 0* SSIK IAIKJN
k*-|1-fv-iloH(IOi*'i<
M
You get help and friendliness on the Flagler Federal Express
OMNI KOI Biscayne Blvd. 358 7600 r


Friday, June24,1977
*Jmlt fk ridfor)
Page 9-B
4L
*v*
.
-*' >\ i-
Summer Theater
Program Set
Lauren Bacall, Shirley Jones,
ToU-rta Peters and Ginger
s, t"ur of the entertainment
""ild's most stunning suns.
have been lined up by producer
Ze\ IJufman to headline his
production of four consecutive
summer season production
opening Tuesday. July 26.
through Sunday, Aug. 21. at the
Miami Peach Theater of the
Performing Arts.
Performances are evenings,
Tuesday through Saturday at
V" 30 p.m. with matinees at 2
pSh., Thursday, Saturday and
Sunday.
MS
I
Mrs. Howard R. Broad
Kotler-Broad
Judith Renee Kotler and
Howard Robert Broad were
married last weekend by
Rabbi Leon Kronish at
Temple Beth Shalom.
The bride is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Meyer
Kotler of Bay Harbor and
the groom is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. E. Richard Broad
of Pittsburgh. Pa.
Sharlane Packar served
Judith as Maid of Honor and
Adrienne Kotler, Rae Kotler.
Caryn Kotler. Debbie Miller,
Shelda Witt and Marilyn
Mroad were the Bridesmaids.
The Best Men were the
groom's father, Richard
Broad and Tom Witt. Ushers
included Jack Malkin. John
Sussman and Kenneth
Packar.
Judith is a graduate of
Florida International
University with a degree in
special education. She
presently works at the Hope
School for ri'tarded children.
The groom is a graduate "I
Morris Harvey University in
West Virginia and is a
businessman,
Alter a honeymoon in
California and the couple will
reside in North Miami
Beach.
r
Mrs. Michael D. Klein
Stein-Klein
Mayna Beth Stein,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Max Stein of Miami, and
Michael Donald Klein, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Harold L.
Klein, also of Miami, were
married by Rabbi Sol
Landau and Cantor William
Lipson at Temple Beth
David on Sunday, June 19at
1 p.m.
The bride's sister, Herma
Stein, served as Maid of
Honor. The groom's brother,
Bernard Klein, was the Best
Man.
David Stein and Jeffrey
Kimmel were ushers.
Mayna wore a bridal gown
of white organza with a
chantilly lace bodice, full
Bishop sleeves, and an
empire waist. The train and
hern ol the gown was ruffled
and trimmed with Dais)
Venice lace The headpiece
was ;i long mantilla of
matching lace, on a Juliet
cap. For her bridal Ixmquet
she carried a prayer hook
that was decorated with a
cascade ol white roses, white
orchids and miniature white
carnations.
The bride is attending
Miami Dade School of
Nursing.
Michael is a graduate of
the University ol Miami and
is presently a teacher for the
Made County School system.
Alt it a honeymoon trip
through Florida and the Fast
Coast, the couple will reside
in Miami.
r^vvvv^^vwwvvvwwv}
Washington Federal
To Sponsor Fireworks
For the sixteenth consecutive
year. Washington Federal Saving
and Loan Association will stage
the oceanfront fireworks that has
been the traditional Miami Beach
celebration of Independence Day.
The public is invited to view the
fireworks which will take place on
the oceanfront at 9 p.m. on the
evening of July 4th.
Adler-Raiffe
Sara Lee Adler and Lance Paul Raiffe were
married by Rabbi .Irving Lehrman on
Saturday. June 18 at Temple Emanu-EI.
Serving as Best Man was the groom's
brother. Bruce. Serving as the Matron of
Honor was the bride's sister-in-law. Judv
Adler.
Miss Adler, a graduate of Miami Beach
High School and Case Western Reserve,
plans to enter the Wurtzweiler School of
Social Work of Yeshiva University this Fall.
She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
I. Adler of Miami Beach. Her father is
president of Southern General Builders. Inc.
Builder Investors in Hollywood. Fla.
Mr. Raiffe is a graduate of Case Western
Reserve and will attend New York Medical
School. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Raiffe of Somerset. N.J. His father is
president of Gund. Inc. of New Jersey, toy
manufacturer.
The couple resides in Hartsdale, N.Y.
V
/'
JWV Auxiliary Board
To Meet June 30
The monthly board meeting of
the Ladies Auxiliary of the
Jewish War Veterans. South
Dade Post 778. will be held on
Thursday evening. June 30 at 8
p.m. at Temple Samu-El, in the
Capital Bank Building. Lillian
Brown, senior vice president, will
preside.
Leah Kisenman. will report on
completed plans for the dinner-
dance to he given at the
Homestead Air Force Base1 \im
Commissioned Officers Club, the
latter pan of September.
On Tuesdaj evening, June 28,
the group will serve a refresh
ment cart to the patients and
stall of the Homestead Air Force
Base Hospital. Hostesses will be
Evelyn Clein, Anita Molien and
Trudy Woolfstead.
Wholesale Distributors of
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
Turkeys,Ducks,
Cornish Hens, Pullets
and Roasters
Processors and Exporters
of the finest U.S. Govt Inspected
KOSHER MEATS ond POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
Persian Rugs
AUCTION
OF RARE VALUABLE STOCK AND OTHER ORIENTAL RUGS
The immediate and urgent removal of a cargo shipment consisting of
PERSIAN & ORIENTAL RUGS is now being demanded for immediate
disposal at this auction, to the highest bidder in single pieces.
This direct shipment in our opinion, is the finest collection in design,
craftmanship and colors of handmade carpets, rugs and runners we have
ever seen in all our years selling only the finest quality of Persian & Oriental
Rugs & Carpets.
TO BE HELD AT: BEKINS MOVING & STORAGE-1860 N.W. 67th St.
Palmetto Expressway at 71st St. Exit, 1 block east of 5-7-9 shops Warehouse, Miami
THURS. JUNE 30, 8 PM-View 7 PM
INCLUDED ARE: Kermans, Sarouk, Kashan, Afghan, Bokhara, Belouch,
Turkish, Indian, Afshar, Ardebil, Tabriz. Also included are some Pure Silk
pieces and other collector's pieces.
DON'T MISS THIS FABULOUS AUCTION
Auctioneer: Joseph Sefarady Terms: Cash or Check

Mrs. Lance P. Raiffe
Miami Beach Jewish Community Continues to Grow
CONGREGATION
OHR HACHAIM
317 West 47th (Off Pinetree)
538-1000 or 673-8990
A Warm Traditional Synagogue
Opens this Friday Evening, June 24.
MEMBERSHIP WELCOME
Daily Services Friday Evening-7:30 P.M.
Morning & Evening Saturday Morning-8:45
TSVIG. SCHUR,
Rabbi
'pteet
i!
i!
I (
THE MIAMI BEACH B'NAI B'RITH LODGE No. 159]
Invites You To
J[ fliiimotnr JKally ana Oonreri
The Theatre of The Performing Arts
Thursday. June 30.1977 1700 Washington Avenue
-----------------------Honoring-------------
CONGRESSMAN
DANTE FASCELL
and
POLICE CHIEF "ROCKY" POMERANCE
OUTSTANDING MUSICAL PROGRAM
Featuring
THE MIAMI PALMETTO HIGH SCHOOL
STAGE BAND IN CONCERT
- PLUS -
f
inO

Selections of
AMERICANA
by George Gershwin and
George M. Cohan
H*
u"Htr
Sponsored oi a community ten ice by
CHASE
FEDERAL,
PROGRAM STARTS
AT 7:00 P.M.
DOORS OPEN
AT 6:00 P.M.


Page 10-B
*Jenisii Ihridlian
Friday, June 24,1977
Do You Know?
1. Classical Judaism teaches that therapeutic care is
a) forbidden; b) optional; c) mandatory by virtue of rabbinic
decree; d) an obligatory biblical commandment.
2 Which of the following does not present a specific
problem in terms of Jewish law? a) autopsy; b) transplant
surgery; c) skin grafts; d) artificial insemination.
3. Insofar as the practice of medicine is concerned, Judaism
a) requires everyone to acquire at least a redimentary medical
education; b) requires every qualified student to seek admission
to medical school; c) demands that every qualified physician
make his services available to patients; d) does not require any
specific person to either study or practice medicine.
4. Prohibitions with regard to which of the following are
not an exception to the principle that all laws are suspended for
the sake of preservation of human life? a) homicide; b) homo-
sexuality; c) Yom Kippur; d) idolatry.
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5. The commandment "to be fruitful and multiply" is ful-
filled by siring a) three children; b) a son and a daughter; c) a
son and a daughter each of whom becomes a parent of a son and
a daughter; d) a single child.
6. The modern contraceptive regarded by most authorities
as most closely approximating the mokh of the Talmud is a) the
diaphragm; b the condom; c) the I.U.D.; d) aspermicide.
7. According to Jewish law, a fetus may be sacrificed in
order to save the life of the mother a) until the beginning of the
final trimester of pregnancy; b) until the onset of labor; c) until
the major portion of the body or forehead has emerged from the
womb; d) until the baby has been completely delivered.
8-All authorities permit a therapeutic abortion when a) the
fetus is deformed; b) pregnancy affects the health of the
mother; c) the mother suffers from an already-existing illness
which is aggravated by pregnancy; d) pregnancy iteelf poses a
hazard to the life of the mother.
9. Although a person must seek medical aid when neces-
sary, there is no obligation to seek medical care when a) it is
expensive; b) the patient is unconscious: c) the available
remedy is of unproven therapeutic value; d) the procedure is
painful.
10. In terms of normative Jewish law, jeopardizing one's
life in order to save the life of another al is prohibited: b) is
mandatory: c) is permissible; d) is sanctioned only if the act is
of greater value to society than the person who jeopardizes his
own life.
3 101 =3 (6 :p (8 '-9 (i :b (9 :o is :o |r :p (E :- (Z :P (I
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Shown at a national board meeting of the American Zionist
Federation in New York City are Harriet Green, president of-
the AZF of South Florida, and Gen. Haim Herzog, Israel's
Ambassador to the United Nations. Others from Florida who
took part in the session included Seymour B. Liebman, AZF
national vice president, and Gerald Schwartz, national board
member and past president of the South Florida Zionist
Federation. Mrs. Green and Ambassador Herzog discussed
plans for this area's year-long observance of the State of
Israel's thirtieth anniversary of independence in 1978. She also
is president of the South Florida Council of Pioneer Women.
"^IpLTyjs* ~**SPi)js*' ">ijj?u^ "n^jpo^^ "N^jp
You art cordially invited
to view the ehibil of
JOSE A. GOOOY
IflfIff?
June 27-July 15, 1*77
Weekdays a.m. to 7:J p.m.
u4dmisst0fi yJ*cc
^BARCARDI ART GALLERY
1 k

' ^1
I -1
If ''.r
fariii -. C7
2100 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD MIAMI, FLORIDA
Hadassah President in Silent Vigil For Soviet Jews at Aeroflot
Left to right: Charlotte.Jacobson, chairman,
American Section. World Zionist
Organization; Bernice S. Tannenbaum,
national president, Hadassah; Rose E,
Matzkin, chairman.
Organization; Rose
president Hadassah:
president New York
Hadassah Medical
L. Halprin, past
Dorothy Brill, past
Chapter; Bess Katz,
national rice president; Miriam Siegel. New
York Chapter, at demonstration for Soviet
Jews in protest against the imprisonment of
Soviet Jewish civil rights leaders cyber-
neticist Anatoly Sharansky, and engineer-
mathematician Dr. losif Regan. Sharansky
is awaiting trial on charges of being an
American CIA agent. Regan, fired from his
job after applying for a visa for Israel in
1971, is accused of "[>arasitisrn." The
demonstration formed at the Soviet Aeroflot
offices at Fifth Ave. and 45th St.. New York
City.
y<||ff
Life insurance agents in Greater Miami's
Jewish community have initiated a program
to add resources to the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies, the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's legacy and bequest program.
Headed by Chairman Steve Riemer (seated
center!, and Cochairmen Barry Diamond
(seated left) and Jeffrey Newman (seated
right), the life insurance program will enable
a donor to make a substantial gift to the
Foundation at death that would not have
been economically possible during a lifetime
by naming the Foundation as beneficiary
and owner of the donor's policy. Also at work
in this innovative drive which will be in
operation during June, July and August are
(standing, left to right) Raymond Grossman,
George Bernstein and Samuel Rabin. The
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
receives proceeds of insurance, bequests and
outright gifts which provide for innovative
projects, research, to meet emergencies and
whatever is needed to ensure a strong, pro-
gressive Jewish community at home and in
Israel


24,1977
*Jenitinr>rirfr>r>
Page 1 IB
el Blum for
le Total
aveler
Report The
in! The Mediter-
that is. And that
Greek Islands,
Israel, Egypt and
|r,h African countries
Ihe western sector. I
from an extensive
ing trip to Athens,
the Greek Islands.
and Israel and here
TTT's (Total Trav-
Sl which eould help if
heading that-a-way
IENS Forgel the
[about low priees and
shopping in and
Athens. Prices are
[ continuously and a
Leal in one ol the
linoi the best! restau-
|n Athens runs more
per person Hotel
fen -.till lower than
Paris or Komi- but
rd i- out to room
porters and other
employees thai the
tan i* tipping oriented.
| check-out time rolls
you'll find half ol the
employees lined up
Inutstrelched palms.
\ri' It your tour or
Arrangements include
11 be il' I l"r\er,
-km isn'l thick
to ignore the -tare-.
pared with 10 drachma
ili.ml 30 cents U.S.I.
iXk ISLANDS -
itui
11.ii in. less
expensive than Athens, but
il you're arriving by ship
land most \ isitors do) don't
expect your shore excui
to rival those offered in other
ports, Each island has some-
thing else to brag about For
example Santorini offers
the donkey rule up the
mountain to the cit\. Crete
had the remain- ol ancient
civilizations and a modern
community: Rhodes has the
Scandina\ ian vacationers,
LindoS and the remain- ol an
Acropolis less imposing than
some \cropolis (plural);
while Lesbos has nothing
more than a mountain, a
couple ol cafes and peaceful,
beautiful beaches.
ISTANBUL This is th.
shopping center of the Med-
ilerranean. After the
mosques and cathedrals, the
museum- and more mosques
which are without a doubt
the most unusual and
beautiful in the world,
t here-1 he Com rid Bazaar I
hard I) need mention it be-
cause anj traveler who has
dune homework on Istanbul
will head straight for the
-iiuk- (shops). II by chance
\oii arrive without a clue
about the Bazaar don't
worry, your taxi driver or
guide will politely head vein
in thai direction for thi
something in it lor him.
Legal notices
IRCUITCOURTOF THE
ICIALCIRCUIT IN AND
)E COUNTY FLORIDA
(OBATE DIVISION
NO "2831
i IK
A Nl K
.1
I ADMINISTRATION
Ci:s IDS \GAINSTTHE *BOVE
ID ALL OTHER PERSONS
p-:n IN THE ESTATE
: HEREBY NOTIFIED that
tration nf the estate of
pr wik dei eased, file no
lending In the Circuit Court
Florida, Probate
address ol which Is I Made
I e, 73 w Flagler St
orlda The Personal
|iv.- iii the estate Is STEVEN
whose ddress i> itlm ne
North Miami Beach.
.iiui address nf the
latlve attorney Is
h> r..i\ ing lalms or demands
F estate .ire required,
FHREi MONTHS FROM
OF THE FlKST
BON OF THIS NOTICE, to
i i lerlt of the above court a
I I ol any claim or
) have Each claim
f riting and must indicate the
m the name ai d ad
Htor or in.- agent or
Ind the amount claimed. If
' due tin-dan-when it
due shall be stated If the
piiriKi'iit or unliquidated, the
incertalnty shall be
Ithe claim is secured, the
hall be described The
run deliver sufficient copies
p to the clerk 'o enable the
|H one copy to each personal
live
pis Interested in the estate to
I .py of this Notice of
it ion has been mailed are
ftlTHIN THREE MONTHS
ff DATK OF THE FIRST
[ION OK THIS NOTICE, to
J1' lions they may have that
Ithe validity of the decedents
Vilifications of the personal
fllve. or the venue or
of the court.
UlMS. DEMANDS. AND
PNS NOT SO FILED WILL
VER BARRED.
[the first publication of this
"ministration June 24, 1977
TKVEN F SI'ANIK
nal Representative of the
Estate of
r:i. SPANIK. Deceased
P* FOR PERSONAL
BNTATIVE
Jl( ZEMEL KsouiRE
ffi66NEl9thAve.
>ml Beach. Fla. 33162
^42 37
June 24. July 1.1977
LEGAL NOTICES
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77 3443
Division 15
IN Rr
FREI "A -I Sl.i ICK I lei
NOTICE OF \DMlNISTRATION
TO M.I. PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
ORDEMANDS VGAINSTTHr WOVE
ESTATE \ND ILL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTA I 'E
vui ARI HEREBY NOTIFIEDthal
the administration of the estate il
FREDA SUSLOCK, deceased File
Number 77 3443, is pending in the Cll
cull Court fur Dade County, Florida
Probate Division, the address of which
Ii i Mile Count) Courthouse 73 w
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida The
I,, rsonal representative of the estate Is
NORMAN SI SLOCK, whose address la
Hlghllne South, Stanford, Connecticut
Tin- name and address of the personal
representative attornej are sel forth
below
All persons having claims or demands
st the estate are required
WITHIN THRK.K. MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to
file mill the clerk of the above court a
written statement of any claim or
demand the) may have K.uh claim
must be In writing and must Indicate the
basis for the i lalm the name ai I
ut the i redltor or his agenl or
attorney and the amount claimed II
the claim Is not yet due. the date when il
will become due shall be stated If the
..urn is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall he
stated II the claim is secured, the
security shall he described The
, lalmant shall deliver sufficient
ol the claim to the clerk to enable the
Clerfc lo 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 OK THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE 10
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedents
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 KOKEVERBARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration June 24,1977
NORMAN J SUSLOCK
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of FREDA SUSLOCK
Deceased
ATTORNEY EOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
SILVER* SILVER
Suite 2628 One BlscayneTower
Miami, Florida 33131
Telephone: 374-4888
June24. July 1,1977
The second annual leadership retreat
red by the Greater Miami Jewish
rratton Women's Division involved over
100 women in educational and evaluation
Zrams. Among those who created the
program were (left to right! South Do
Retreat Chairman Arleen Hosenthal: Miami
Beach Retreat Chairman Ihinny Adler;
Arrangements Chairman Jackie Traurig;
Overall Retreat Chairman liluma Marcus;
Women's Division Vice President (or
Leadership Development. Helene Berger;
and North Dade Retreat Chairman Kathy
Zweig.
y
five Hebrew
women at a
I ma plaques were awarded
Academy of Greater Miami
luncheon last week in the home of Principal
Rabbi Alexander dross. Shim n hen' with
their honors are Mrs Edward Kaplan. Mrs
Fannie Gulden, Mrs. Fannie Dublin. Mrs.
Lillian Chahner. chairperson of the luncheon:
and Mrs. Irene Adler. president of the
.Academy Women.
Above are the officers of the Miami Chapter
of Hadassah who were recently installed
before 1.400 members at Hadassah''s Thank
You Donor brunch at the Sheraton Four
Ambassadors. Gloria Friedman is
president Seated 'from left) are Natalie
l.vons. Diane Issenberg, Gloria Friedman.
Elinor Kramer. Rose Silverstone, Rene
Brodsky; Islanding from left) Shirley
Modell. Fdythe Freeman. Minna Ellison,
Edith Churgel. Terese Havly. Edythe
Zimmerman. Sylvia I'att. Thelma Hankin
and Aileen Seitlm.
Principals in a bon voyage reception
honoring the Florida athletes who will take
part in the Tenth Maccabiah Games in Israel
next month gathered at the Miami Beach
horn, of Mr and Mrs. E. Albert Pallot.
chairman of the Florida chapter of the U.S.
Committee for Sports in Israel. Shown, I from
left I are Mr. and Mrs. Norton Pallot. parents
of golf team member Jon Pallot; Warren
JurkowitZ, University of Florida golfer who
will play on the squad together with state
high school champion Pallot; and Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Jurkowitz. parents of Warren.


Page 12-B
*Jenist> FhridHan
Friday, June 24,1977
Bar Mitzvahs
OROVITZ
BERNSTEIN
TEPLICKY
JUDITH KIM OROVITZ
Judy Orovitz, eldest daughter
of Norma and Michael Orovitz,
was called to the Torah on
Saturday, June 18 at Temple
Israel of Greater Miami on the
occasion of her Bat Mitzvah.
At the same Shabbat service,
Rabbi Joseph Narot blessed Leo
Roisman of Novosibirsk, USSR,
as a Bar Mitzvah in absentia.
Judy, a seventh grade student
at Nautilus Junior High School,
attends both Temple Israel's
religious and Hebrew schools. A
member of the Nautilus-North-
shore Park Tennis Program,
Judy has won and placed in
several local tennis tournaments.
Following services, a luncheon
in Judy's honor was held at the
Standard Club of Greater Miami.
She was additionally feted at a
teen party Saturday evening.
LYNNE POLLACK
Lynne Rebecca Pollack,
daughter of Mrs. Cynara Stein
Pollack, will observe her Bat
Mitzvah at the Beth Torah
Congregation this coming Friday
evening, June 24 at 8 p.m. with
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz, spiritual
leader of the congregation,
conducting the services.
Rabbi Lipschitz will induct
Lynne into her responsibilities
and privileges as a member of the
adult Jewish community and will
present her with a Bible on behalf
of the Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood
and Men's Club of the
congregation.
Lynne is now a student in the
fourth year class of the Beth
Torah Harold Wolk Religious
School and a seventh grade
student of John F. Kennedy
Junior High School. An honor
roll student and a member of the
school band, Lynne operates the
school supply store. She is also a
member of Beth Torah choir and
a member of the Cultural Arts
Society Junior Ballet Company.
In Lynne's honor, her mother
will sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
following the service. As part of
her ceremony, she will conduct a
portion of the Friday evening
service.
Guests will include Lynne's
maternal grandmother, Mrs.
Mollie Stein.
DANIEL PAVILACK
Daniel Victor Pavilack will
become a Bar Mitzvah on June 25
at Temple Beth Moshe, North
Miami.
The celebrant is the son of Dr.
and Mrs. Sidney Pavilack.
Present will be paternal
grandmother, Mrs. Sylvia
Pavilack of Miami Beach, and
maternal grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Nehemiah Sofer of Fort
Lauderdale. Sister Elizabeth
Anne Pavilack and brother Mark
Allan Pavilack will also Chare in
the joy of the Simcha.
Included among the guests will
be aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs.
Ivan Pavilack and family from
Wheeling, W.Va.; Dr. and Mrs.
Bernard Herman, cousins; Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Rosen of
Cleveland, O.; and aunt, Shirley
Finklehoffe and family from
Springfield, Mass.
Daniel just finished the
seventh grade at North Miami
Junior High School, and is a
member of the band. He has com-
pleted five years at the Beth
Moshe Religious School. The
celebrant was a recipient of an
academic achievement award at
Beth Moshe.
Daniel is a member of Troop 42
Boy Scouts and is a Star Rank
Scout. His interests are archi-
tecture and science.
Rabbi Emeritus Joseph A.
Gorfinkle will present the charge
to the celebrant.
JOEL MICHAEL GLUCK
Joel Michael, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Gluck, will observe
his Bar Mitzvah at the Beth
Torah Congregation, this coming
Shabbat morning June 25 at 8:30
a.m. at the Beth Torah Congre-
gation with Dr. Max A. Lip-
schitz, spiritual leader of the
Congregation, conducting the
service.
Rabbi Lipschitz will charge
Joel with entrance into the adult
Jewish community and will
present him with a Bible on
behalf of the Mollie Kahaner
Sisterhood and Men's Club of
Beth Torah.
Joel, a recent graduate of the
Beth Torah Harold Wolk
Religious School, is a seventh
grade student at John F. Ken-
nedy Junior High School and a
member of the school band. The
celebrant is a member of the Beth
Torah choir and will be attending
Camp Raman this summer.
In Joel's honor his parents will
sponsor the Kiddush following
the services.
In addition to chanting the
Haftorah, Joel will also conduct a
portion of the Shabbat services.
Guests will include grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Dunner of Miami and Mrs.
Dorothy Gluck of Buffalo, N.Y.
BRIDGETTE GAIL GENTRY
Bridgette Gail Gentry will be
called to the Torah on the oc-
casion of her Bat Mitzvah, June
24 at Beth Moshe Congregation.
The celebrant is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. George Gentry
Present will be maternal
grandmother, Mrs. Sylvia
Pavilack of Miami Beach, and
paternal grandmother, Mrs.
Mary Gentry, of Newport, Tenn.
Brother, David Jay Gentry will
be sharing in this joyous oc-
casion, along with aunts, uncles,
cousins and friends.
Among the honored guests,
relatives and friends from out of
town will be Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Weissman and Phyllis of New
York. Mr. and Mrs. Ivan
Pavilack and family from
Wheeling. W. Va., Mrs. Shirley
Finklehoffe and family from
Longmeadow, Mass. and Mrs.
Edward Rosen of Cleveland,
Ohio.
PAVILACK GENTRY Leaders of Temple Bet Breira accept the United Jerusalem
Congregation Award presented at a Night in Jerusalem on
behalf of Israel Bonds celebrating the tenth anniversary of the
reunification of Jerusalem held by the temple recently at Kings
Bay Yacht and Country Club. From left are Bert Broun
chairman of the event; Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff who was
honored at the occasion; Rabbi Yaacov G. Rosenberg, form
Bridgette is finishing seventh
grade at North Miami Junior
High. She is a member of the
Green Machine as a color guard.
She was a student at the Beth
Moshe Congregation and she rabbi of Beth David Congregation who now serves as"spirituaI
completed her five yeai of lpader Qf Congregation Adath Jeshurun in Philadelphia and
who was guest speaker and made the presentation; and Richard
Levy, temple president.

cr
Hebrew School.
Rabbi Emeritus, Joseph A.
Gorfinkle will present the charge
to the celebrant.
ALLEN BERNSTEIN
Allen Bernstein, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Dick Bernstein will become
a Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Menorah. Saturday morning.
June 25. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz will officiate.
Allen is a seventh grade
student of Nautilus Junior High
School.
Mr. and Mrs. Bernstein will
host a kiddush following services
as well as a reception and dinner
Saturday evening at the Konover
Hotel.
JOSEPH TEPLICKY
Joseph Teplicky, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Moses Teplicky, will be
called to the Torah this coming
Shabbat morning on the occasion
of his Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Beth Raphael. Miami Beach.
Joseph is an eighth grade
student at Nautilus Junior High.
His Hobbies include swimming
and he is an avid sports fan.
Elliot J. Winograd is Beth
Raphael's rabbi. Saul H. Breeh is
the cantor.
HOWARD GERSHKOFF
Howard Evan Gershkoff, son
of Ms. Irma Tanner, will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday. June 25 at 10:30 a.m.
at Temple Emanu-El.
The celebrant is a student in
the Lehrman Day School, eighth
grade.
Special guests will include Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Tanner. Howard's
grandparents from New York;
Mr. and Mrs. Allan Tanner, uncle
and aunt from Cape Coral, Fla.;
cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Abe Gans
from New Jersey; Dr. and Mrs.
Atilio Jannace, friends from Vero
Beach, Fla.; and friends from
Lake Worth, Fla., Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Schurr.
A reception will be held at the
Barcelona Hotel.
Local Woman Named
Nat'L President
Of Brandeis Women
Esther Schwartz of Bal Har-
bour was recently elected
national president of the Bran-
deis University National
Womens Committee at the
twenty-ninth annual conference
held on campus June 6-10.
Local dele-
gates in atten-
dance were Mrs.
Melvin Homer,
Mrs. Mortoni
Schwartz, Mrs.
Arthur Jurko'
witz, Mrs. Har-
old Dorfman,
Mrs. Ethel Nag-
ler, Mrs. Natalie
Mey erowitz,
Mrs. Mark Holz-
berg and Mrs.
Harold Strauss. SCHWARTZ
The Womens Committee,
founded at the same time as the
University in 1948, represents
115 chapters and
same
time as the University in 1948,
represents 115 chapters and
60,000 members throughout the
country and is one of the largest
"friends of a library" movements
in the world, contributing over $1
million annually toward support
of the Brandeis libraries.
During the conference, Doris
Kearns Goodwin, author of
Lyndon Johnson and the
American Dream, was awarded
the Abram L. Sachar Silver
Medallion. The award, made an-
nually to a prominent woman in
education, was established in
1968 as the Womens Committee
tribute to Dr. Sachar, founding
president of Brandeis and now its
Chancellor. Dr. Goodwin served
as special consultant to President
Johnson, was a Woodrow Wilson
Fellow and Fulbright Fellow, a
member of Phi Beta Kappa and is
currently associate professor in
the Government Department at
Harvard University.
LEGAL NOTICES
Gov. Reubin Askew signs bill establishing
state policies regarding smoking in public
buildings. Pictured (from left) are Marie
Hilamen, Joyce Sorensen, Sen. Harry .
Johnston, Rep. Elaine Gordon, Sen. Kenneth
M. Myers; jm Crews, Patty De Tar, Rep.
DZgHMestT ^ '^ H *">
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTF0R----
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Filp Number 77 ]606
Division 33
IN RE: ESTATE OE
ABKAHA.M I1AKKR
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO AI.I. PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND AI.I. OTHER PEi:
INTERESTED IN the ESTATE
Yor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
the estate of ABRAHAM BAKER
deceased. File Number 77-36M li
pending In the Circuit Court for DADE
County. FLorlda. Probate Division the
address of which is 73 West Hauler
Street, Miami. Florida The personal
representative of the estate is JOHN
PAPP. whose address Is 1700 SW 92nd
Court, Miami, Florida 33165 The name
and address of the personal
representatives 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 sufflcienl copies
of the claim to the clerk lo enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each persona: '
representative.
All persons Interested in the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THHEF. MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PI'HI.ICATION OF THIS NOTICE to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent'!
will, the qualifications of th.' personal
representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS, DEMAM 9 kND
OBJECTIONS Not so FILED WILL
BEFORE\ ERBARRED
Date of the firs! publication of this
Notice of Administration June M, 1ST"
JOHN PAPP
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of ABRAHAM BAKER
i eased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONA]
REPRESENTATIVE
JOSEPH W MA1.EK
350 Lincoln Road. Suite 501
Miami Reach. Florida 33139
Telephone: 538-4431 _
________________June, 14: July LIsTT
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 77-19031
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
FERNANDO L REBUSTILLO.
Petitioner. Husband,
and
ISABEL REBUSTILLO.
Respondent, Wife.
TO: ISABEL REBUSTILLO
1103 West Hickory
Adna. Texas, 77967
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 HAROLU y
COHEN, attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 7761 Coral Way. Miami, f i-
33145. and file the original with UWCM"
of the above styled court on or beiore
July 1977; otherwise a default win se
entered against you for the renei
demanded In the complaint or Puo;V .
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weens in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN .
WITNESS my hand and the seal o
said court at Miami. Florida on mis"
day of June, 1077.
E.B.LEATHERMAN.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByC. P. Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
HAROLD J.COHEN.
Atty. for Petitioner
2761 Coral Way. Miami. Fla 33148
Attorney for Petitioner .
June 24: July 1.8. 'ir"
4
i I-


"juried, i"
tjmtetifhrkthr)
Page 13-B
,i=GALNOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
r\cr. IS HEREBY (JIVEN that the
kSrsUrned. desiring to engage In
Cs under the fictitious name of
7tf)A ASSOCIATES, at number
Ir southwest 75th Avenue. In the
nl Miami. Florida. Intends to
H.r the said name with the Clerk of
rorcult Court of Dade County.
feed at Miami. Florida, this 14th day
lJane "Edward y.lyn
JOHN" M1NOTT
RYH SCHATZ. ESQ.
amey for Applicant
,-hnpp. schatz.
XoneiShuforri P A
IvVirM Federal Huildlng
-vujlhcasl Third Avenue
rldaSSlSl
June 24. July 1.8. 15. 1C77
"NOTICE OF ACT ION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
HTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-17898
[UFRAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
E The M
,-, -a M kRGARITA MEDINA,
_ U-BERTO MEDINA
fA< ;- U.HKKT" MK1>IN \
I
II ,i \rk HEREBY NOTIFIEI
...,!!,,. !ur Dissolution your
B...-.,. filed and com
r l!"1 >'"' ''r''
. oui rltten
\:.hkk"
rney foi
: luPonl
. ,-ne Bl< Was
and file
.lIll'W
r petll
I SKI
. ...
\\.i\

luly 15. 1H77
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
UNJUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO 77.18985
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION

RNE
: Petitioner

N'E
ndenl
II \ ERNE
I nknown
S HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
Petition foi Dissolution "f your
as been filed and you are
, iired i" serve a ropy of your
tn<> Husbands attorney,
0NALD F FROST ESQ 26 SW 6th
" iml Florida, 33130. and file
i mm the Office of the Clerk
III Court on or before the 29
> of July l77 or the allegations will
token as confessedagatnat you. and a
Wault will be entered
BATED at Miami. Dade County.
Bhda, this 21 day of June. 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER
circuit Court Clerk
By B I.IPPS
As Deputy Clerk
fftrcult Court Seali
June 24. July 1. 8, 15.1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
'NTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVILACTION NO.77-17012
.,.'ETIT'ON FOR ADOPTION
JM. AIX)PTION
\Z ,1HB.KRT ALLEN HERMAN
u,^ MAUREEN HERMAN.
Petitioners
MR UII.I.IAMBLUMBERC
I t 5th Street-Apt. 4-A
j!'ewVork.N.Y 10021
I.P..T,.ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED that
"II ion for Adoption has been filed
J* you and you ar required to
eacopy of your written defenses. If
*> lo It on PAUL KWITNE Y. attorney
Lnif",'.'oner whose address Is 420
j*Wn Road. Suite 512. Miami Beach.
aa and file the original with the
" of the above styled court on or
P* July 15. 1977; otherwise a default
Lrl red aSlnst you for the relief
nded In the complaint or petition
L,1 "'""' shall be published once
m ipf., r ,our consecutive weeks In
ilKUISHPI.ORIDIAN.
LuiT my hand a"11 the seal of
Ki i al """"' forida on this 3
/or June, 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Willie Bradshaw Jr.
k,,,.. As Deputy Clerk
i.^'CourtSeal)
! 'KWITNE Y of
JTNEY, KROOP & SCHEINBERG,
(b^KolnRoad-Suite512
p^^h. Florida 33139
""""y for Petitioner
June 10.17, 24; July 1. 1977
Fatick Qualifies
Gerald R. Falick recently
qualified for life and qualifying
membership in the Million Dollar
Round Table and in the Five
Million Dollar Forum.
The Five Million Dollar Forum
is a group of men. approximately
250 in the world, who have sold in
excess of 85 million worth of
Ordinary Life in life insurance
each year.________
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 77.18920
GENERAL JURISDICTION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN HI-: The Marn.igeof
NOELCIt'SDULCIO
Husband
vl
VADIL1ADI LCIO
Wife
You. VAMI.IA DULCIO
unknown are hereb) n
copj of youi Answer h the Dissolution
Marriage filed agalnsl you
husband a attornej
NICHOLAS ESQ .612NW IHhAvi
Miami Fh and file original
with cierk of Court on oi before July 'jv
1977 otherwise the Petition w
confessed by \ ou
Dati iyoi lune 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER CLERK
Bj
I >ep itj i ii -
..' ('our- Si
lure 24. July 1. 15 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIOA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-4049
Division Frank B Dowlinq
INK- EOF
JULII SM VRKi W .'
("EOF \l -
;ai :
RSONS
I
: :
Florid

.
riberi &
PA
I

111 ing claims
estati ire required.
N THREE MONTHS I
THE PATH OF THE I
PHIS NOTICI
file w ith the clerk of thi
demand lh<
must be in writing and must lndii
basis for the claim the nai
dres redltor or his agi
attorney, and Ihe amount claimed If
aim Is not yet due thedatewhei ll
will become due shall
ntlngent or unliquidated Ihe
ol the uncertainty sha
ii the claim Is secured the
securtt) shall be described The
claimant shall deliver sufficient copies
ni the claim to ihe clerk lo enable tn<
clerk to mail one i op) lo eai I personal
i epresentatlve
All persons interested In Ihe estate lo
whom a Copy of this Notice of Admin-
istration has been mailed are required,
within THREE months FROM
rill-: DATE OF THE FIRST
PI BLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have thai
challenge Ihe 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
UK FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Nolne of Administration June 24,1977
LILLIAN MARKOWITZ*
PAUL B. STEINBERG
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of Julius Markowltz
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVES;
LAW OFFICE OF
STEINBERG It SOROTA. PA
SamuelS Sorota
505 Lincoln Rd
Miami Beach. Fl .13139
Telephone 13051 538 2344
June24; July 1.197,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
BULK TRANSFER
Pursuant to Florida Statute 876 6-107.
a Bulk Transfer under Article 6 of the
I inform Commercial Code will be made
at the office of Smith. Mandler. Smith.
Werner and Jacobowltz. 407 IJncoln
Road Miami Beach. Florida, at or
before 2 00 P.M., June 30. 1977. between
Miami Beach Electric Co.. whose ad-
dress Is 1226 Normandy Drive. Miami
Beach. Florida, transferor, and Surf
Electric Inc.. Transferee, whose
business address will be 1226 Normandy
Drive. Miami Beach. Florida.
During the three i3i years last past,
the Transferor, so far as Is known ic-
Transferee, has used no other businesj
name or address other than that lister
above ,j
Debts of the Transferor, relevant l<
said business, will be paid In full as the?
fall due as the result of this transfer
Creditors of the Transferor should fill
their claims with Jonathan D Beloff,
407 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach.
Florida, on or before June 30, 1977
Dated at Miami Beach. Florida, this;
17th davof June, 1977
Sur, Electric. Inc. a Florida cor
poraUon, Transferee c o Jonathan D.
Beloff. Attorney for Tnaferee. 40?
Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Florida
"." JONATHAN D BELOFF ^^
Religious Directory
MIAMI
AH*VAT SHALOM CONGREGATION,
WS SW 67th Ave Orthodox Rabbi Zvi
Raphaely (1)
5950 N Kendall Dr
*7 5587
Dr Herbert Baumgard, Senior Rabbi
Late Friday Services 8 30 p.m.
Dr. Baumgard will conduct
an "Ask the Rabbi" session
Saturday Torah Service -11:15 a.m.
Member UAHC
BET BREIRA CONGREGATION
10755 SW 112th St Liberal Rabbi
Barry Tabachmkoff 3 A
BETH DAVID 2625 SW 3rd Ave
Conservative Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson 4 A
BETH DAVID SOUTH 7500 SW 1 ?0th
St Conservative Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson 4B
BETHKODESH'
Modern Traditional
1101 SW 12th Avenue
858 6334
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Cantor Leon Segal
Friday Early Services 6 30 p.m
Saturday Mornings 45a m
Rabbi Shapiro Will Preach
Sunday Morning 8 a m
Daily Minyon lor Yahrzeif
Observances 7 45 am & p m
BE" H V1PLE
Conservative RabD
-
6438 S.'.
Cnanes Ruoe
TEMPLE ISRAELOF
GREATERMIAMI
South Florida's Pioneer
Reform Synagogue
137 N E 19th St Miami
573 5900
Dr Joseph Narot. Senior Rabbi
Services Every
Friday al 8 p m
Rabbi Brett Goldstein
will discuss
"When Emotion Becomes
Emotionalism"
ISRAELITE CENTER 3175 SW 2Stn
St Conservative Rabb Solomon
Waldenberq Cantor Hyman nfsnin
11
TEMPLE ZION^
8000 Miller Road
2712311
Conservative
Dr. Norman N Shapiro. Rabbi
Cantor Ben Dickson
Heril Honor-Educational Director
Avram Smolensky Musical Director
Friday Services- 8 IS p.m. Dr Shapiro]
will discuss "Is Peace in the
Middle East Possible?"
Services 9 a.m. Dr. Shapiro will
""* on the weekly Sedrah m
OR OLOM TEMPLE 8755 SW 16th St
Conservative Rabbi Sherman Kir
shner Cantor P Hillel Brummer (13)
ISRAEL SOUTH TEMPLE (formerly
Beth Tikva) 9025 Sunset Dr Reform
RabbiJosephR Narot. (13 A)
ISAMU EL TEMPLE 8900 SW 107th
Ave Second Floor Conservative
Rabbi Edwin P Farber (9)
MIAMI LAKES
KINNERETH CONGREGATION 14040
NW58CI Conservative
HIALEAH
TIFERETH JACOB TEMPLE 951 E
4th Ave Conservative (15)
NORTHMIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION 2225
NE 121st St Conservative Rabbi
Joseph Gorfinkle, Rabbi Emeritus
Cantor Moshe Friedler (35)
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDAS ACHIM NUBACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION 707 5th St
Orthodox Rabbi Mordecai Cha.m
ovits (32 B) ________
AGUDATH ISRAEL 7801 Carlyle Ave
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N Ever
(17) _______
BETH EL 2400 Pine Tree Dr.
Orthodox Rabbi Alexander Gross (5)
BETH ISRAEL 770 40th St Orthodox
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro (18)
TEMPLE BETH rlOLOM'
Chase Avenue at 4lst Street
0.7Bl_Uhrai
Dr. LeonKronisn
tantor David Conyuer
Friday Services*" P
Organ Prelude7:4Sp.m.
Or. Kronish Will Preach
Sabbath Servicesat 10:45a.m.
BETH JACOB Ml Washington Ave
Orthodox Rabbi Shmaryahu T
Swirsky Cantor Maurice Mamches
(19)
A^H,oJMESCONGREGATION 2533
sw 19th Ave Conservative
TEMPLE BETHAM"
BETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE 1545
Jefferson Ave Conservative Rabbi
Elliot Winograd Cantor Saul Breeh
(20)
BETH SOLOMON TEMPLE 1031
Lincoln Rd Modern Conservative
Rabbi David Raab Cantor Nathan
Parnass (21 A)
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION 935
Euclid Ave Orthodox Rabbi Israel
M Trnpper Cantor Henry Fuchs
BE'H VOSEPH CHAlM CONGRE
GATiON 843 Meridian Ave
Orthodox Rabb' Dow Rozencwaig
.. Al
B NAI ZlON TEMPLE 200 I '81h SI
Conservative Rabb1 Dr Abraham i
Jacouson. i!?b.
CHABAD HOUSE 1401 Alton Rd
Orthodox Rabbi Joseph Biston i66>
TEMPLE EMANU EL
1701 Washington Avenue
538 2503
Conservative
Dr Irving Lehrman
Cantor Zvi Adler
Kabbalat Services Friday 6 p.m
Saturday Morning Serviced am.
At 10:30 Dr Lehrman
will preach
BNA SRAE. AND GR=-"-

O'thooox RaOD Ra'or
~a" F A
::_ CONGREGATION
'83rc S- Conse-vahve
Raoo Victo- D Zweiling Canto-
' 36
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1700 Michigan Ave Orthodox Rabc
Dow Rozencwaig 73
: REW
'. /.ash,ngton
Orthodox RabD Mi"- Maslian
HAIV CONGREGATION 1544
naton Ave OrthcJO> RabD:
Tsv. G Schur 3?
HEBREW ACADEMV 2400 Pme Tree
D' OrthodO" RabD Alexander S
&rov
GOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE 5445
Collins Avenue. Conservative
JACOB C COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE 1532 Washington Ave
Orthodox O' Tibor H Stern Cantor
Me/er Engel 26
KNESE'H ISRAEL 1475 Euclid Ave
Orthodox Rabbi David LenrfielO
Cantor Abraham Sei' -"
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION 1120
Colhns Ave Orthodox Rabb
Abraham Kort 6"
MENORAH TEMPLE 620 75th St
Conservative Rabbi Mayer
Abramowit: Cantor Nico Feldman
i28)
NER TAMID TEMPLE 80th St and
Tatum Waterway Conservative Dr
Eugene Labovitz Cantor Edward
Klein (29)
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER 7800 Hispanola Ave
Conservative Rabbi Marvin Rose
Cantor Murray Yavneh (32 A)
OHEV SHALOM 7055 Bonita Dr
Orthodox Rabbi Phmeas A Weber
man (80)
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER 645
Collins Ave Orthodox Rabbi Sadl
Nahmias (3D
NORTHMIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN TEMPLE 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr Conservative
Rabbi Simcha Freedman Cantor Ian
Alpern (33)
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center 19255
NE 3rd Ave Orthodox Rabbi Jacob I
NiShck (33A)
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER. 2972
Aventura bivo norm Miami beacn
Conservative Rabbi Seymour Fried
man
BETH TORAII
CONGREGATION
1051 N. Miami Bch Blvd.
947-7528
Conservative
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz. Rabbi
Kabbalat Shabbat Services
Friday 5:30 p.m.
Late Friday Services 8 p.m.
Saturday Services-I:30a.m.
Daily Chapel Services
7:30 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.
Sunday-8a.m, 5:30 p.m.
SEPHARDIC CENTER 571 NE 171st
St Conservative Rabbi Nesim
Gambach
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave Reform Rabbi
Ralph P Kmgsley Cantor Irving
Shuikes (37)
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 18151 NE
19th Ave Orthodox Rabbi Dov
Bidnick (38)
fOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
MIAMI 990 NE 171st St Orthodox
Rabbi ZevLeff (39)
CORALGABLES
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CEN
TER. COLLEGE STUDENT SYNA
GOGUE University of Miami 1100
Miller Drive Traditional and Liberal
Services Rabbi Sanford H Shudnow
JUDEA TEMPLE 5500 Granada Blvd
Reform Rabbi Michael B Eisenstat
Cantor Sheila Clme (40)
ZAMORA TEMPLE 44 Zamora Ave
Conservative Rabbi Marvin Tokayer
Cantor Jack Rubin (41)
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ave Orthodox Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine (50'
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER 1S3
NE 8th St Conservative Rabbi Paul
Bender (511
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE 310 SW 62nd
Ave Conservative Rabbi Max
i.andman 147 B)
BETH EL TEMPLE 1351 S 14th Ave
Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaf'e
Assistant Rabbi Jonathan Won (45)
IBETH SHALOM TEMPLE 4601
Arthur St Conservative Rabbi
Morton Malavsky Cantor Irving
Gold 46
SINAI TEMPLE 1201 Johnson St
Conservative Rabbi David Shapiro
65i
SOLEL TEMPLE 5100 Sheridan St
Liberal Rabbi Rober' c -,iz r. 47 C)
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
GATION 400 S Nob Hill Rd Liberal
Relorm Rabbi Sheldon J Harr 64
RECONSTRUCT ION IS" SYNA
GOGUE 7473 NW 4th St 169
MIRAMAR
ISRAE- TEMPLE 692C SW 35th St
Conservative Rabb> Avrom Dr ll I
Cantor Abraham Kester 48
DEERFIE _DBEACH
VVUN'TY CENTER
BETH )RAEl SYNAGOGUE
Centu' I -as- Const rvatiVI
Rabbi David Berent
MARG--
ION 7640
'vo Consei :antor
Chai
HOLOW 'EMP-E '3? Sc 11th Ave
Conservative PaDb' Moms A Skop
Cantor Yaaco. 49
CORA_ SPR.NG5
EVO.E BETH ORR 2151 Riverside
.. eform 44
HALLANDALE
IHALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
416 NE 8th Ave Conservaitve Dr
Carl Mem. Ph 0 D D Rabbi (12)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES 9139 Taf
Street Conservative Rabbi Sidney I
-ubin 63
CORT LAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd Conservative
Rabbi Philip A Labowitz Cantor
Maurice Neo
EMANU EL TEMPLE 3245 W
Oakland Park Blvd Reform Rabbi
Joel S Goor Cantor Jerome Klement
I
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER 9106
NW 57th St Conservative Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman 44 A
YOUNG ISRAELOF.
HOLLYWOOD
3291 Sterling Road
791-2200
Rabbi Moshe E. Bomier
Services: Friday4:30p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m.. Sunday (a.m.
Daily 7:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Rabbi Bomier will preach
Member of the Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION
OF GREATERMIAMI
4200 Biscayne Blvd.. Miami. Fla 33137
576 4000 Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Executive Vice President
UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW
CONGREGATIONS
119 E Flagler St.. Miami, Fla. 33131
379 4553 Rabbi Sanford Shapero,
Director
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
1110 NE 163rd St., North Miami Beach,
Fla 33162 947 6094
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
Executive Director
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
7:57
8 TA MUZ-5737
: :


Pagel4-B
*Jenisti fkridHan
Friday, June24,1
LEGAL NOTICES
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-395?
Division Joseph Nesbirt
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JULIUS SIEGEL, Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE /ND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
JULIUS SIEGEL, deceased, File
Number 77-3960, Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
Is Dade County Courthouse, 73 West
Flagler Street, Miami, FL 33130. The
personal representative of the estate Is
Floy K Sltgel. whose address Is 3876 N
Country Club Drive, N. Miami Beach,
Florida. 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 mall one copy to each personal
representative.
All persons Interested In the estate to
whom a ropy of this Notice of Admin-
istration has been mailed are required.
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE HATE OF THE FIRST
IM BLICATION OF THIS 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
ALL CLAIMS. I'KM ANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: June 24.1077.
FLOY K SIEGEL
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of JULIUS SIEGEL
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
SPARBER, ZEMEL. ROSKIN,
HEILBRONNER AND KARP PA.
One Southeast Third Avenue
Miami, FL 33131
Telephone: (3061 368-7900
June24: July 1,1977
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-4211
Division John R. Blanton
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ROSE WEISS, a k a
ROSEB WEISS,
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 HREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
HOSE WEISS, a k a ROSE B.
WEISS, deceased, File Number 77-4211.
Is pending in the Circuit Court for Dade
County. Florida. Probate Division, the
address of which Is Dade County
Courthouse, 73 West Flagler Street,
Miami, Florida. The personal
representative of the esatate Is
GEOR<;k ItAKNETT, whose address Is
1211 Nottingham Drive, Macon, Georgia
31201. 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 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, 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
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, ANIT
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILI
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: June 24,1077.
GEORGE BARNETT
Aa Personal Representative of the
Estate of ROSE WEISS,
a /k/aROSE B.WEISS,
Deceased
ATTORNE Y FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
MICHAEL A. BIENSTOCK
SHAPIRO. FRIED, WEIL A SCHEER
407 Lincoln Road. Suite 10 B
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone: (306) 538-6361
June 24: July 1.1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
I1TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT INAND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 77-1*464
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
ARISTIDES LIMONTA LAMOTHE,
Husband, and
ZENAIDA LIMONTA, Wife.
TO: ZENAIDA LIMONTA
Address A Residence Unknown
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 Husband's Attorney. LESTER
ROGERS, whose address Is 1464 NW 17
Avenue, Miami. Florida 33126, and file
the original with the Clerk of the above
styled Court on or before this 20 day of
July, 1077, or a Default will be entered
against you.
DATED this 16 day of June. 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
ByG. S.Ca rile
(Circuit Court Seal i
June 24; July 1,8, 16.1077
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, INAND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-18532
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JUAN E. MARTINEZ.
Petitioner
and
SYLVIA AVILA DE MARTINEZ.
Respondent
TO: SYLVIA AVILA DE MARTINEZ
Calle86,SurR59Mertda
Yucatan, Mexico
Viil 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 anv. to it on RONALD B
LIHEKMAN. attorney for Petitioner,
address Is Mill. 19 West Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida. 33130. and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before July 29. 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
laid court at Miami. Florida on this 16
day of June, 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C. P. Cope land
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LIEBERMAN. BERLINSKY &
MENDEZ. PA.
RONALD S LIEBERMAN, ESQUIRE
Ml 11.10 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Tele: 371-8721
Attorney for Petitioner
June 24; July 1, 8, 15.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-4152
Division John R. Blanton
IN RE : ESTATE OF
GOLDIECHIZICK
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
GOLDIE CHIZICK. deceased. File
Number 77-4152. Is pending in the Cir-
cuit 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 LOUIS
KOGAN. whose address Is 96 Kern
Drive, Roslyn. NY. 11576 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 la 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, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent's
or 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: June 24,1077.
LOUIS KOGAN
Aa Personal Representative of the
Estate of GOLDIE CHIZICK
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
SAMUEL W. FRIED
SHAPIRO. FRIED, WEIL A SCHEER
407 Lincoln Road, Suite 10-B
Miami Beach, Florida 83130
Telephone: (306)638-6861
June 24; July 1,1077 ,
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, INAND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO.77-11355
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
JUANA PURIFICACION DEMMY.
Wife / Petitioner
and
WYLIE EDWARD DEMMY.
Husband / Respondent
TO: WYLIE EDWARD DEMMY
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 NANCY I.
FERNANDEZ, ESQ., A. KOSS. AT-
TORNEY AT LAW, PA., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 2121 Ponce
de Leon Blvd.. Suite 716, Coral Gables.
Florida 33134, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on or
before July 20, 1077; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the rellel
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 20
dayof June. 1077.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N A HEWETT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
NANCY I FERNANDEZ. ESQ.
A KOSS. ATTORNEY AT LAW. P A.
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Suite 715
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
(305)446 1444
Attorney for Petitioner
June24; July 1, 8. 15. 1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUITIN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 77.18869
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: The Marriageol
ELEANOR ANN A Col. I. INS
Petitioner Wife,
and
FLETCHER H COLLINS.
Respondent Husband.
TO: FLETCHER H COLLINS
166 Daly Road
East Northport. New York
VIH ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you In which
Petition. ELEANOR ANNA COLLINS,
has petitioned the Court to award to her
all of your right, title or Interest In the
following described property:
The East 244 6' of the West 4356.5' of
the North 243' of the South 3472' of
Section 25. Township 42 South,
Range 40 East, subject to an
easement to Indian Trail Water
Control District for road and
drainage purposes over the West 30'
and the North 30'
and
The East 244.6' of the West 4355.5' of
the North 243' of the South 3229' of
Section 25. Township 42 South.
Range 40 East, subject to an
easement to Indian Trail Water
Control District for road and
drainage purposes over the West 30'
and the South 30'.
You are required to serve a copy of
your Answer on S BI.AIR ROSS. PA.
Attorney for Petitioner. 1497 NW 7,th
Street. Miami. FL 33125. and file an
original copy In the office of the Clerk of
the above Court on or before the 29 day
of July. 1977. or a default will be entered
against you.
DATED, this 20 day of June, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk, Circuit Con it
Miami. Dade County. Florida
By: C P. Copeland
Deputy Clerk
June24; July 1,8, 15. 1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, INAND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-17167
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ANITA ATTIAS RODZIMINSKY
Wife-Petitioner
and
REUBEN RODZIMINSKY
Husband-Respondent
TO: REUBEN RODZIMINSKY
Rechov Sfas Ernes 1
Benel Brak. Israel
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and your are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any. to It on DANIEL
RETTER. ESQ.. attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 801 Dade
Federal Building, 101 East Flagler
Street. Miami, Florida 33131. and file
the original with the clerk of the above-
styled court on or before July 22. 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 10
day of June. 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Cleric. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByG. S. CARLIE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner
801 Dade Federal Building .
101 East Flagler Street
Miami, Florida 33131
Phone: 358 6090
Attorney for Petitioner
June 17. 24, July 1.8. 1977
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
OF BULK TRANSFER
Pursuant to Florida Statute 676-i07 a
bulk transfer under Article 6 of the
Uniform Commercial Code will be made
at the law firm of A KOSS. ATTORNEY
AT LAW, P.A., 2121 Ponce de Leon
Blvd., Suite 716. Coral Gables. Florida,
on or after June 30th, 1977. at 2:00P.M..
between HUMBERTO L. ONORO
d/b/a CACHITA MARKET, INC.. a
Florida Corporation, Transferor, whose
business will be 1116 Normandy Drive.
Miami Beach. Florida-Felix Vega,
Transferree, whose business address is
1116 Normandy Dr., Miami Beach,
Florida.
During the three years last past the
Transferor, so far as Is known to the
Transferee, has used no other business
name or address other than that listed
above.
Debts of the Transferor, relevant to
said business, will be paid In full as they
fall due as the result of this transfer.
Creditors of the Transferor should file
their claims with A. KOSS, ATTORNEY
AT LAW, PA at 2121 Ponce de Leon
Blvd., Suite 715. Coral Gables, Florida,
on or before June 30th, 1977.
This transfer Is to pay the existing
debts of the Transferor as follows:
F.P.L.. 1800.00; Phone. $71.00; United
Sanitation. $133.90: Rent, $1,092.00;
Goya. $182.26; Preferida. $84 33;
Doreco. $70.15; Mlavana. $94 07:
Sanchellna. $1,522.92: Santana Prod..
Tax $754.00; Best Finance. $82 42;
Ivan G. Accounting Tax Corpor
atlon, $33.70; Unemployment Tax.
$52.00; Property Tax, '76, $268.40;
Property Tax. '77. $220.00; Goyescas.
$21889.
The Transferor will receive from the
Transferee the following as new con-
sideration for the transfer: FIVE
THOI'SAND i$5.00000l DOLLARS
This will be given to the Transferor on
June 3nth. 1977. at A KOSS. AT-
TORNEY AT LAW P A .2121 Concede
Leon Blvd., Suite 715. Coral Gables.
Florida Creditors of the Transferor
should file their claims with A KOSS
ATTORNEY AT LAW, P.A.. 2121 Ponce
de I.eon Blvd Suite 715. Coral Gables.
Florida, on or before June 30th. 1977
Male.I at Coral Cables, Florida, this
14th dav of June 1H77
A KOSS
Attorney for Transferee
Publication of this notice on the 24 day
of June. 1977
ADOLFOKOSS ESQ.
A Koss ATTORNEY ATI.AW, P A
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd..
Suite 715
I 'oral 1 '.ables. Florida 33134
Attorney for Transferee
June 24. 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 77.12536
NOTICE OF ACTION
FLORIDA STATE CONSTRICTORS
SERVICE. INC.,
Plaintiff
-vs-
.IAMES R RANDALL and
ANNA RANDALL, his wife.
Defendants.
TO ANNA RANDALL
Residence Unknown
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a Mortgage on the
following property in Dade County.
Florida:
Ix>t IS, less the East 25 feet In Block
83. Of SECOND ADDITION TO
CAROL CITY according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded in Plat Book 65
at Page 78 of the Public Records of
Dade County Florida.
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. to It on MARVIN 1
MOSS. P A Plaintiff's Attorney, whose
address Is 12550 Blscayne Boulevard,
Suite 302, North Miami. Florida 33181.
on or before July 29. 1077. and file (he
original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on this attorney or
Immediately thereafter, otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the Complaint
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court on 20 day of June, 1977.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By N. A Hewett
as Deputy Clerk
l Circuit Court Seal I
June24; July 1.8, 15. 1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-17295
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
SYLVESTER A JOHNSTON
Husband
and
JACQUELINE S. JOHNSTON
Wife
TO: JACQUELINES. JOHNSTON
1118 SOUTH THIRD STREET
CAMDEN. NEW JERSEY
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 ARTHUR H
LIPSON, attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 1980 So. Ocean Drive, Hallan-
dale, Fla. 33009. and file the orlglanl
with the clerk of the above-styled court
on or before July 15. 1977; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the complaint or
petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida, on this 7
day of June. 1977.
I Circuit Court Seal)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURTF0R~~i
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 77-37J9
Division 33-Judge Blanton
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ZOYASOBEL,
a/k/aZOYASOBEL
MIRONOFF. 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
ZOYA SOBEL a/k/a ZOYA SOBKI
MIRONOFF, deceased, File Number
77-3780, Is pending In the Circuit Court
for Dade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which Is 73 We.,^-
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida. 33130
The personal representative of the
estate Is SALLY KATZ. whose address
Is 7540 SW 54th Court. Miami. Florida
33143. 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 [(the
claim Is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall he
stated. If the claim is secured the
security shall be described The
claimant shall deliver suffli lent
of the claim to the clerk to enable the
clerk to mall one copy to each pi
representative
All persons Interested In the est
whom a copy of this Nol
Administration has been
required, within THREE v
FROM THE LATE OF THE
PUBLICATION OH' THIS v
flle any objections they ms
challenges the valldltj
win. the qualifications ol the i
representative, or the
jurisdiction of the c< nil
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS Mil
OBJECTIONS NUT SO FII El
HE FOREVERBARRED
Date of the first puhln r
Notice of Administration June -1
SALLY KATZ
As Personal Representative
Estate ol ZOYASOBEL
a k aZOYASOBEL
MIRONOFF, Dei i a
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
LAW OFFICES OF
HARRY Zl'KEKNICK
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida. 33139
By GEORGE J TAI.IANOFF
OFCOUNSEL
Telephone: 538-7337
June24. July i
NOTICEOF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. INAND
FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 77.18813
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JOANF LAMONT
a k a JOANF BARNETT
Petitioner.
and
TYRONE FRANK LAMONT.
Respondent
TO: TYRONE FRANK LAMONT
Yoi ARE HEREBY NOTIFIEI
an action for Dissolution ol Mai
has been filed against you ,m>l .
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses II any. to It on DAVID R
WEISSMAN, attorney for Petitioner
whose address is Suite 207 Dadi
Towers, 9300 South P.uleland
Boulevard. Miami. Florida 33188 and
file the original with the clerk of ttie
above styled court on or before July 29.
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 mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
dayof June. 1977.
RICHARD BRINKEK
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. P Copeland
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
DAVID R WEISSMAN.
Attomeyat Law
Suite 207. Dadeland Towers
9300 South Dadeland Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33156
Telephone: 681-1673
Attorney for Petitioner
June 24. July l.C U.-*7,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
Gallcla Restaurant at 3666 NW 69th St..
Miami, Fla.. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
Jose A. Orlhuela
Junel7. 24; Jull ". 19"
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByM. J Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
June 10,17.24; July 1,1077
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that uje
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under tbe fictitious name 01
Academy Chiropractic Clinic at !<
Washington Avenue. Miami Beach, na
Intends to register said name with uw
Clerk of the Circuit Court of nade
County. Florida.
Dr. Harvey B. Lang, Owner, Prf
June 17, 24; July 1.8. i"
prj


,v, June 24.1977
?Aw/sf fkridiam
Pagel5-B
"^ALNOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
"NOTICE UNDEK
e,CT|TIOUS NAME LAW
h-Slls HEREBY GIVEN that 01.
* R ,,nder the fictitious name
Sc*d a Dlck Roccoal
Ggft&m*. Miami, fto;
it toregister said name with the
of the Circuit Court of Dade
Cv Florida
RICHARD RONCA
June 17. 24; July 1. 18. 1977
PfHE CIRCUIT COURT OP
ijUOlCIALCIHCUITINAND
,nR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
MPHAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
JttSE NO "1*137 Div.31 Weaver
lioTlCE OF SUIT OF PETITION
br dissolution of marriage
% thk marriage of
|1a holland
|pelilionerWlfe
.ID HOLLAND
ResponrtVnl Husband
DAVID HOLLAND
M-SIDENCEI NKNOWN
H p.\\ ID HOLLAND, are hereby
led thai Petition for Dissolution of
nage has been filed, and you are
i, opy ot your Answer
, to said Petition on the
Ittorne) Ronald I. Davis,
p a Suite 4l7"Hiscayne Hullding-
Street, Miami. Florida
Phone S79-2861. and file the
.,.? 01 PleadlnK in Ihe of-
jpf the Clerk of the Circuit Court on
ore the H day of July, itf"7 if you
do M judgment by default will be
ll you for the relief
the Petition for Dlaaolutlon
S NOTICE shall be published once
for four |4I consecutive
nn ihe JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
Miami Florida, this 9 day of

RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
B) N A Hewett
Deputy Clerk
lune 17.24; Juivi.s. 1977
.THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FlH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
'OR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 77.173*0
hERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
!E Th M.imaneof
LETTS I.OI1DOR JKAN PIERRE
Wile
TALCS JEAN PIERRE
Husband
SAINTALUS JEAN PIERRE,
Wei Department of Police (Jail).
,, Haiti, are required to file
answer to the peltion for dis-
marriage with the Clerk of
move Court and serve a copy there-
jpon the petitioner's attorney.
I en Ks(| 822 sw let St..
33130, on or before July 15,
petition will be confessed
ITEDthls7 day of June. 1977
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By M J Hartnett
Deputy Clerk
June 10 17.24; July 1, IOT7

N THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77 1280
Division 33 John R Blanton
ESTATE OF
sell IT/.
lOTICr Of ADMINISTRATION
INS II WING CLAIMS
IAINS !Tllh VBOVE
\l :. i ITHER PERSI NS
NTHE ESTATE
HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
on of the estate of
iin/, deceased, File
'line, in the Cli
County Florida,
II iddi of hlch
ei Street Miami,
Is The personal
the -state is HYMAN
i m.hi 'r whose address Is 721
nue Miami Beach,
1 The name and address ol
epn ntatlve attorney
"forth below
persons having claims or demands
III (he estate are required,
THUKK MONTHS FROM
JATE OK THE FIRST
"UCATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
ith the clerk of the above court a
*n statement of any claim or
nd they may have. Each claim
1 be m writing and must Indicate the
for the claim, the name and ad
of the creditor or his agent or
n*y. and the amount claimed. If
"aim is not yet due, the date when It
become due shall be stated. If the
n is contingent or unliquidated, the
pi the uncertainty shall be
If the claim Is secured, the
"ty shall be described. The
nnt shall deliver sufficient copies
* claim to the clerk to enable the
io mall one copy to .ach personal
"entatlve.
Persons Interested In the estate to
1 a copy of this Notice of
"istration has been mailed are
< WITHIN THREE MONTHS
l, DATE OF THE FIRST
inICA.TI0N OF THIS NOTICE, to
2 Actions they may have that
*nges the validity of the decedents
SLffiH'"cations of the personal
tentative, or the venue or
action of the court.
frr?iMS' DEMANDS. AND
UREVER BARRED.
?'.ihe "ret Publication of this
eot AdministraUon: June 17,1977.
HYMANP GALBUT
Persona, Representative of the
estate of Nathan Llfschlti.
hiDvr... Deceased
>RN|Y FOR PERSONAL
ARDJ MENU?'
"hington Avenue
"Beach. Florida. 33139
^oe: 672-3100
June 17, 24, 1977
re
4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVKN that the
undersigned desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name Ol
CROWN lt()V Division of ARP.'iU
PAPER CHEMICAL CO INC at 7100
NW 3th Avenue Miami, Florida 33147
intends to register said name v,ith the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
ARROW INDUSTRIES CORP
June 17. 24; July 1. 8. 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO: 77-14334
DIVISION: IV
NOTICE OF ACTION
CARLOS .1 DOM1NC.I EX. and
CARMEN DOMING! IV. his wife.
Plaintiffs
-vs-
MARION D McCORMICK and
CHAUNCEY
McCORMICK. her husband, and
HARHARA D. DAN1ELSON and
RICHARD
K DAN 1EI.SON. her husband.
Defendants
TO MARION D McCORMICK and
CHA1 NCEY McCORMICK hei
nd. and BARBARA D DANIEL
son and RICHARD K DANIELSON
her husband; and all unknown parties
claiming any Interest by, through
under or against the said Defendants
whether as spouses heirs di
grantees assignees llenors i reditors,
trustees or otherwise as to all of whom
resident e is unknown, and all unknown
parties having or claiming to have any
right title or interest in the proper!)
legal!) de* rlbed as
Lots 5 and fi. in Block 6, of BAY
point, according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded In Plat Hook 10
at Page (>.'(. of the Public Records of
I lade County. Florida
YOI ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for a Declaratory Decree to
Declare Restriction Null and Void on
Bald property has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If anv. to it on
GALBUT A GALBUT &' MENIN
Attorneys at Law, Attorneys for the
Plaintiff, whose address Is 721 Washing
Ion Avenue. Miami Beach, Florida
3.11SB. on or before July 15. 1077 and file
the original with Ihe Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plaintiffs
attorneys or immediately thereafter,
otherwise a default may be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the' 'omplaint
WITNESS my hand and the seal of the
said Court on June is. I77
RICHARDP BRINKER
Clerk of said Circuit Court
By N A HEWETT
i leputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
June 17 M; July 1.8, 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77 3348
Division Honorable John R Blanton
IN RE ESTATE OF
HE \TRICE Mi in rtJOMERY ,, u a
BEATRICE STAFFORD MON
TGI IMERY
NOTICE OF \DMINISTR VI ION
I I PERSI INS HAV INI! CLAIMS
or DEMANDS AGAINST THE VBOVE
r \TE AND M I. OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THr E.- I
YOI ARE HEREBY Nol IFIEDthal
in administration ol trt estate ol
i e Montgomery a k Bi
Stafford Montgomerj d.....ised File
Number 77 SS4* is pending in the Clr
cuit Court foi i iade conn's Florida,
Probati I l Islon the iddn which
Wesl Flaglei Streel Miami
: io The personal represen
latlvi ol Ihei ilbson
whose addn W NW Streel
Miami Florida The name and a
of the personal representative's at
lornej are sel forth below
mi persotis having claims or demands
against the estate are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PI B1.ICATION 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
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. WITHINTOREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRM
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decedent I
win thf qualification, of the personal
representative, or the venue or
lurlsdlctlonof the court
AIX CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the tirai V^c^oi^-
Notlce of AdministraUon June 17,1*77
Mary Ruth Gibson
As Personal Representative of the
FstatTof Beatrice Montgomery
a k^Beat'rlce Stafford Mon^omer^
attorney for personal
representative
g'o^arTde^h
^WMrBAveGnuPe.Miam., Florida
Telephone (M5i642M41
Herman Rubin, Pioneer Miamian Passes
\ 50-year resident ol Miami,
H.Titian Rubin, died here on
Sunday. June 19 at \li Sinai
Medical Center. Mr. Rubin was
the owner of William Rubin and
Son and Maynard Page Jewelers
in Miami before his retirement in
1972.
BILD
ANNA SORIN, 88. of 1423 Collins Ave .
Miami Beach, "ii June 21 Survived by
two sons. Ted J Sonn and Samuel
Sorln rmth of Hollywood, a brother.
David K rtiey of Farmlngton, Mich ;
two listen, Bessie Qlnsburg <>f Ann
Arbor, Mich and Bertha Tishkin of
Detroit, Mich five grandchildren and
-i\ great grandchildren She was
founder of the Greater Miami Couni II ol
Pioneer Women of America and life
member "f Golda Melr chapter ,it
Ploneei Women <>i America Miami
Beach Services iii be held Frldaj
.lune 24 at ii am al Johnson-Foster
Funeral Hume ith Rabbi David
Shapiro ot Temple Slnal. Hollywood
officiating Inlermenl Mt Slnal
REIFF
VIVIAN K' 80. of North Miami Beach,
on lune 21 She IS survived by a -mi
Donald; Iwo daughter- Mrs LI la
Dorman Mrs Susan Novak both of New
terse) sister Gertrude Baum ol New
York grandchildren, Ellen Beverly,
ii.iud and Brian Relff, Janel Diane,
Steven and Gar) Novakand Robert and
Rona Flsc her Riverside
atlas Ruth, ii4. of Hiii Harbour, on
June 19 Interment Ml Nebo
Riverside
DAMASZEK, Martha G 78, ol Miami
Reach on June i cordon
WILDE Charlotte 74 on May .11 Inter
men! Mi Nebo Riverside
LAWRENCE. Daniel v.1 on June 2
Interment Ml Nebo Gordon
Hl.ooM Bennie, 76, of Miami Levitt
FLEISCHER, Reglna, M of Miami, on
lune ii Interment star of Dai Id
KlVel side
SHIRKEN Yule, of Miami Beach, on
June in Blasberg
GOTTLIEB. Lottie, ol Miami Beach, on
June IK Interment Mt Nebo
Blasberg
HEI.I.MAN Etta. 72, of Miami Beach
mi June H Interment star ut David
i iordon
son i.man George of Miami
Beach, on lune i>- Gordon
ROSINER, Stanley lrv.ui M, ol Miami,
on June in Interment Ml Slnal
(iordon
SOKOLOFF Lena 7(1 ul North Miami
Beat h, on lune ik Interment star of
i Mvni i Iordon
BURACK Max st on lune |0 Inter
meni Ml Nebo Blasberg
Z1EGLER, Samuel. 91 on June 10
Interment Mi Nebo Riverside
GREENBERG, Eva R 7s on June 12
Interment Mi Nebo
MESIROW. Elsie K KB ol Miami
Beach, on lune 13 Gordon
SCHIMEK, \:11 > B0 of North Miami
Heai h on lune 11 Levin
SCHWARTZ Theodore Services In
Southfield '
KI.OTZ. llMiian L.-ci'i
KRONICK Samuel 70, of Coral Gables
on June IS i Iordon
CHASEN Estelle, 73, of North Miami
n. ai ii on Juni Ide
i ;i iri ion Norman 80 ol Miami on
Juni IB
K( iiin Muarii e S( ol Miami Beach, on
June IT, N.wman
.'. \ KRKRI 11 Samuel ol M
H...i, h "ii June 16 Riverside
U i II.FSI )N. I .ma Levitt
\ nat \\ v ol \V aterburj Conn.,
Mr. Huhm came tn Miami in
Hi was a World Wai I
veteran and a member ol the
Scottish Rite. He was a founder
ut Mi Sinai Medical Center and a
member ol the Mahi Shrine
Temple.
Interested in his community,
Mi Huliin was a member of the
Downtown Business Men's
ui\mTi-)Mivr
Association, a group dedicated to
i In- purpose ol redeveloping the
downtown area He was also 8
32nd degree Mason F & AM and
a member ol Temple Israel.
He is sun ived by his wife, Faj
and a sister. Mrs. Hose Ginsburg,
Services were held on Monday
with (ioidon in charge ol
arrangements Interment Mt.
Nebo
Retired Beach Attorney,
James H. Ruby Passes
.lames II Ruby a resident ot
Miami Beach for 45 years coming
from New York, and a retired
attorney for the Miami Beach
Personnel Hoard, died Tuesday.
He was Ii7
Mr. Rub} was a past com
mander ol Post S5 ol Miami
Reach American Legion, past
president ol the City league of
Miami Beach, past president and
active member ol the Miami
Beach Kiwanis Club, member of
Temple Kmanu-KI. member of
ihe Miami Beach KlksCIub ItiOl
and a member of F.O.P.A. and
P.A.L
Mr. Ruby attended Columbia
University and received his law
KAPLAN, Maurice .1 7. uf North
Miami Iteacli. on June ii Interment
mi NcImi Riverside
\l Vlt< 'i s Rebel i a H hi. u( Miami
Bench, mi June B Riverside
SKI.KOVITH, Maijoiu- 72, "f Miami
Beach Gordon
-I i inn Becky, 71). ol Miami Beach, on
.liinii; Interment Mt Slnal (iordon
WKINKK, IrvInK UanL 81, of Norlh
Miami Beach, on June Ti Riverside
WOLF, Ida, oi Chicago, III Services In
Chicago
HE KENT Carl ii of Coral Gables, on
June _' Interment Ml Slnal River
side
SOBEI. Zova. 77. of Miami Beach, on
June A Gordon
SI'IEWAK, Mane H. TK, of North
Miami Bench, on June i
GRKKNIIKKG, Anna Stein Hi on May
It Interment Ml Nebo Riverside
MoltCHKI.IF.S, Riehurd, 33, on May30
Interment Ml Nebo \4f\ ill
KROTMAN, Harry. 73, on May L'W
Inlermenl Ml Neho Kiverxlde
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open frerr Day Cfeserf Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
degree from Brooklyn College,
Me was a captain with I lie Third
and 15th Armies (field ,iitillei\ I
in W orld War II and was one ol
the first American officers Ui torn
the German prison camp al
I tal'hau following liberal ion
Mi Ruby, in his position as
judge advocate, set up the first
(lei man-run court in Aachen.
Germany.
He is survived bj h's wife,
Alice, two daughters, Mrs. loan
Hill ot San Francisco and Helen
Ruby of Miami Beach; and a
sister, Mrs Adeline R, Pasternak
of Miami Beach.
Sen ices were to be held on
Thursday, June 2:1 at Riverside.
SHAVEI.I.E. Ada. of Miami Hem Ii
1 ilasberx
KAI'I.AN Maurice J 79 on June c,
Inlermenl Ml Neho Riverside
ANGKL, Norman S M.O.. 66. of Eort
Myers, On June 13 Inlermenl Mt
Neho (Iordon
III IIEIt Mary. 7K of Miami on June
12. Inlermenl Starof David Cordon
kai KM AN. Jean. 78. on June 13 Inter
meni Ml Neho Riverside
SCHWEITZER. Anna. xx. of North
Miami, on June is Interment star of
I lavld. Riverside.
SIEilEI. Lee 77. of North Miami, on
June 13 Interment Mt. Slnal l^evltt.
STEIK.Murray, of Miami Beach, on
June 12 interment Mt. NelMi Levitt
VARROWS, Hi Alvln S fil. of North
Miami Beach, on June 12 Interment
mi Nebo Riverside
Levitt
memorial chapelt
if 21 Ptmbrekt
nslfsooi', FIs.
Ml 7200
I 3315 W Dm. Hr
North Miami, Fla
949 6J15
S0NNT IfVin, F.D.
June 17. 24.177
Hearing Loss is not
a Sign of Old Age
Chicago, HI.- A free offer of spe-
cial interest to those who hear but
do not understand words has been
announced by Beltone. A non-|
operating model of the smallest
Beltone aid of its kind will be
given absolutely free to anyone
answering this advertisement.
Senil for this non-operating
model, put it on and wear it in the
privacy of your own home. VI hile
many people with a hearing loss
will not receive any significant
benefit from any hearing aid. this
non-working model will show you
how tiny hearing help can be, and
it's yours to keep, free. The actual
aid weighs less than a third of an
ounce, and it's all at ear level, in
one unit.
These models are free, so we
suggest you write for yours now.
Again, we repeat, there is no cost.
anil certainly no obligation. Thou
sand have already been mailed, so
write todav to Dept. 9870, Beltone
Electronics Corp.. 4201 V. Vic
toria, Chicago, III. 60646.
Gord<
DEDICATED SERVICE
IN YOURTIMEOF NEED
Emanuel Gordon (1946)
Harry Gordon (1964)
I Home
Ike Gordon
James B. Gordon
Funeral Directort
S
TELEPHONE 858-5566
V
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 Highwa,
Ropi.M'nud by S Icv.ti F D
New York: -'U 263-7600 Queen* Blvd i. 76th Rtl. Forest Hills s\
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Kd.


Pagel6-B
vJenisit fhridian
Friday, June 24,
1977|
FRJEB1
SSssggs
Fry Boby
FREE!
With $500 In Top.t
Smok* Sir**
FREE!
With WOO In Top
Prito Burger
FREE!
With $300 In Top.i
Sm dtll on dliploy 01 Your ntry Prloo Stor.
TWITS TO Gtt yqup phISTO appuances^J
Hot Doggr
FREE!
with $200 in Topoi
FREE
HffOagOK
pto Awg**
*r>Ae
mn i'(i-
|l( 4
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
GRADE A
Lots o' Chicken
iti couictimc tooav on- a. a^. :> n"
FRESH VALLEY BEEF!
USDA Choice Beer, all naturally tandar with a "Ml by" date on every package!
|CM P0 CONIA.NS
18PIAS1 Q'S A IAC3
jifGQ'B -V BACKS
3 rtlNGS
J NICS J'G'RlST PGS
FRISH VAUIY U.I.D.A. CMOICI MIF tOOND ITM
Round Roast
|-|9Qhn ROUND
~ I *^ ROAST 11.79
A IB RUMP ROAST,, tl.49
HUM VAUIY USDA CNOKI Ml' CHUCK riA. W. r.irr.B r..-.v-. ...-"
Blade Steak........................i.89< Fryer Quarters 3Y
tmm vauiy ubda oaa
Beef Brisket
whouo*
point hau
BCWCUSS
HA, 0 SHIPPIO PIIMIUM OIAM A HUM
HUH VAUIY USOA CMOICI Mir CMUO
Shldr. Steak Bnls ..
SAVE 42c
ON tWO CANS
PANTRY PRIDE UNSWEETENED
Grapefruit
Juice
GROUND
Beef Chuck
YOU MAY PURCHASE
ONI 0 ALl
tTAIMO TIMS
WITH A 17.00
OIMIOI
MORI
EXCLUDING
CIGARITTIS
%V9
99*
HUM VAUIY MM CHOMI SMAU INC *- ^
Beef Rib Steak *2"
HUM VAUIY USSA CHCKI llll IOUN0
Btm. Round Steak V I "
SAVE 60c ,wo0?, I PANTRY PRIDE SUCEO
1 Wide
Bologna
MB.
PKG.
? HABIT TWO'NGl PllASI WITH A
ft? OtOftOtMOtl MCi OGAtirm
SAVE 40c
Honeydews
MAM IIPI SALAD SIZI mmt
Tomatoes *S2 45*
TOP QUAUl* PICK TOUR OWN CIISR All
D'Anjou Pears .. 39*
<
Vt I OIAM CAWIWA All PVtPOII #**%
Potatoes 5 im 89
(Aid i;i
Green Peppers 33
SAVE 42cOHdT
Fruit n' Nectar
Fruit Cocktail
ON two CUPS
PANTRY PRIDE CREAMED
Cottage
Cheese
KeHUT-JBAl
1602
CAN
LIMIT IHREE CANS PIEASE WltH OTHER PURCHASE?^
OF $7 00 ORDER OR MORE EXClUCXNG OCAREHES
IAASIONU
Sour Cream
PINT
com
CM'* TrtOCUP^ IIAM rVi'Hi
1'OOOIDOOIWOX MC. CiCl|"h
65*
Diet Margarine 1 169*
PIO-SUN
Orange Juice 3 %V 99
<
MAZCH.A IMITATION
MAiniT MIKIOUS MALI
Buttermilk com 79*
PANTIT HIM WHIPPfB
Cream Cheese 'Si 69*
StAlTIST IOW IAI
79*
Hill
OAl
HS%
cPilde
PRICIS EFFECTIVE SUN JUNE It THRU SAT JUNE JS
At All PANtRY PRIOt JtORES
FROM Ft. PIIRCI TO HI" WIST
WEXFORD Entertainer,
Collection
ITEM OF THE WEEK
Soup/Salad Bowl
^^ I OtW ~S PURCHASE
PANTRY RtJM
P0PI1 24 $ "I 09
Fudge J-
'tMI IA III imwilllr &f%t
Preserves.....................2 m W
'ANIIT POKM All riAVOOl ,
Drink Mixes 32* 99*
Italian Dressing '.?,' 89*
iuako mJltnmoi
Cheese Nips 58 65*
lllllll lAtlY IUNI _
Peas 4 SB$1
Hill CATALINA
Salad Dressing V?' 59
CriscoOil SS Mw
fN OUR FROZfM FOOD CASfS
SAIA III HOZIN IIGULAA
Pound Cake T.c?' 99'
PANTIY PIIM COF'll _
Lightener <"- *? ci I
Ml V IIOZIN STUIIIO _
Potatoes 3 US. M
- Ow* CHAM B i OB -' -
Deli Dept.
ANTY PPIDI MIDGET
99
All Beef
Salami
Hebrew National Kosher
Salami or Bologna MV.' 89'
Jones Midget
Liverwurst ~ 59*
wit* p*ei* n*cb or
Creamed Herring
i AND O 'tOSt SilCIO SMOH0
Lunch Meats 2
oi
>o:
791
95
Service Appetizers
A V AHA All OMl AT ITOIII *HHl|IVlCI COUHTHI
All IIMCHMIAII 0 CHIIII UlCIO 'O rOut OtOlt
ICHS OEUCIOUS
Chicken
Roll
MAlF
II
89
AMIAKAN lOSNtl MHXMI
Salami or Bologna S3 *
-7.69*
S1
iwirrs pianahn
Hard Salami
Acidophilus Milk
Vt RfSiRVI TMI RtOMT TO LIMIT OUANTITIIS NONE SO10 TO DIALERS NOT RISRONJIWl FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS


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