The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00010090:02535

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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
UFO's have landed at the VN
av DAVID HOROWITZ
flTED NATIONS-(WUP)
i mysterious flying saucers,
as UFOs (unidentified
objects), have "landed"
the United Nations; that
i of the delegations has
tibed an item in the
sional agenda of the General
Assembly urging the world
organization "to establish an
agency to conduct and coordinate
research into UFOs and related
phenomena."
The move, made by the Prime
Minister of the tiny Caribbean
state of Grenada, Sir Eric
Matthew Gairy, has aroused the
curiosity of many ambassadors
and secretariat officials preoc-
cupied as they are already with a
multiple of vexing political
problems and thus stand per-
plexed as to how in the world this
strange and puzzling item will fit
into their activities.
IN SUBMITTING his request,
Prime Minister Gairy included an
explanatory memorandum and a
draft resolution in which he gave
his reasons why he believes it is
imperative that the UN in-
vestigate the UFOs.
Explained Gairy in his
memorandum: "In the same way
that this planet is the accepted
inheritance of all humanity,
knowledge is also to be shared for
the benefit of all mankind, and, in
this light, one wonders why the
existence of unidentified flying
objects, or 'flying saucers,'
continues to remain a secret to
those in whose archives repose
Continued on Page 4-A
"Jewish Floridian
lime 50 Number 34
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEtKLY
* Miami, Florida-Friday, September 2,1977
| By Mail M cents Two Sections Price 35 Cents
oto portrait of the late Col. Jacob M. Arvey by LeoMindlin.
r a word portrait on the occasion of Col. Arvey's death last
tk, see Mindlin's column, Page 4-A.
Single Woman
As A Parent
By DON ALTSHULER
Jewish Floridian
Staff Writer
The street where Reva
nseman holds business is
wnpletely shaded by large
come here and I'm more
relaxed too," she said.
REVA IS a Coral Gables social
worker. She also teaches two
classes on divorce-one for men,
one for women at the
ki!_____t
IVIKJM III
Jyal poinciana trees. Her
pice is located in the back
her two-story English
tyle home which is draped
}y profusely flowering
Uamanda vines. She
Apologizes that the kitchen
sn't cleanerbut the kids
ist started school and
J's busy with her clients.
"I prefer to work out of
*y house. People seem
relaxed when they
University of Miami.
"I keep the classes segregated
so that singles have a chance to
build a support system which will
enable them to function without a
new partner," she said.
"When divorcing women come
to me for help, their greatest fear
is the separation from their
husbands. This is the most
painful time. It's the pain of
being independent. Jewish
women particularly, were trained
to be independent only as long as
Continued on Page 12-A
IN GERMANY
Bonn Angered Over
Storing Our N-Bomb
By HANS GERLACH
Kolner Stadt-Anzeiger
Will U.S. missile units in this
country be fitted out with the
controversial neutron bomb?
Christian Democrats are all in
favor, but the prospect has given
rise to political debate unprece-
dented in the context of a new
weapons system, which is
perhaps hardly surprising in view
of the problems the neutron
bomb poses.
Egon Bahr, general secretary
of the SPD, has dropped a
figurative bombshell with his
criticism of the neutron bomb.
His criticism of the new U.S.
weapon has triggered off heated
debate.
YET THE issue would have a-
risen on the agenda even if Herr
Bahr had not let rip, alleging that
the neutron bomb symbolizes
intellectual perversion and
wondering whether mankind had
gone completely insane.
Allegations of this kind could
be levelled with equal justifica-
tion at nuclear weapons of all
kinds, but this is possibly too
bland a rejoinder, especially in
this country, which may well be
at the receiving end if the neutron
bomb is ever used.
One needs only to list a few
salient features of the new bomb
to appreciate its significance,
first and foremost the deadly
radiation it induces.
OTHER nuclear warheads of
conventional design induce heat
and pressure waves in addition to
radiation. So does the neutron
bomb, but only within a
relatively small radius of a few
hundred meters.
Neither buildings nor tanks,
neither arms nor equipment are
Continued on Page 7-A
(Ctrtoon: Felix MuMil/Frtnkfurter Rundschau)
Did Day an Meet----1
I With King Hussein? \
By MAURICE SAMUELSON munity about the Middle
LONDON (JTA) East situation. However,
Moshe Dayan, Foreign many observers remained
Minister of Israel, was due skeptical about assurances
FOREIGN AFFAIRS
to return home after a 24- that this was the only
hour private visit during purpose of the visit. They
which he briefed leaders of were also unconvinced by
the Anglo-Jewish com- Continued on Page 8-A
Not to Groucho
Nazism Was No Joke for Him
By BERNARD POSTAL
LOS ANGELES Groucho
Marx, whose 65-year career in
vaudeville, radio, and television
made him the comedy king, the
wizard of wisecracks and the
emperor of the ad lib, is dead. He
died last week at the age of 86, in
Los Angeles' Cedars Sinai
Medical Center, an institution for
which he had helped raise funds.
Widely imitated, often copied
but never matched, Marx, first
with his brothers and then as a
single, had an enormous influence
on stage and TV comedy. The
Marx brothers were pushed into a
vaudeville career by their stage-
struck mother. As Minna
Schoenberg she was familiar with
the stage world because her
, Continued on Page 9-A


O- 1
P*ge2-A
+Jtnit Fkridiar
Friday. September 2.1977
Nazi Hunted Down at Ford Co.
WASHINGTON-The Civil
suit filed in a Federal District
Court in Cleveland Aug. 24 to
revoke the U.S. citizenship of a
57-year-old Ford Motor Company
mechanic for alleged atrocities at
the Treblinka Concentration
Camp in Poland during World
number of proposals" have been
brought forward regarding the
participants at Geneva
As for Assad's long interview
with an American newsman
published here. Carter said "The
department is interested in the
interview.."
War II marks the seventh such
case brought by the U.S.
Government against suspected
Nazi war criminals in this
country
John Demjanjuk. born in the
Ukraine and a resident of the
US. since 1952 is accused of the
atrocities while serving as a
guard at the death camp.
Demjanjuk. according to an
affidavit filed by the U.S.
Immigration and Naturalization
Service, is said to have used
swords to push Jews into gas
chambers and stabbed or cut off
parts of bodies of Jews before
pushing them into the chambers.
Demjanjuk and the other six
face deportation suits if the
government is successful in
revoking their citizenship.
PARIS The French
Government has renewed its
dialogue with France's half
million Jews as Premier Raymon
Barre played host to a five-man
Jewish delegation led by Baron
Alain de Rothschild. After the
meeting the two sides described
the discussions as "cordial and
frank."
The Prime Minister invited the
delegation to lunch at his official
residence. Hotel Matignon. A
similar delegation was en-
tertained by President Valery
Giscard d'Estaing. last spring at
the Elysee Palace
WASHINGTON- Syrian
President Hafez Asead s in-
timation that the Arab League
might substitute for the
Palestine Liberation
Organization as the represen-
tative for the Palestinians at a
Geneva Conference is not con-
sidered a new idea, the State
Department said.
When the question of the Arab
League was raised at a briefing.
State Department spokesman
Hodding Carter said that "A
"We read it. obviously" but
the department "has no reaction
to it." he said.
JERUSALEM-The Knesset
For all your
title needs .
w
american title
insurance company
Tlwphon 374-4300
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554
and let me quote you rates.
Also local moving & long
distance moving anywhere
in the U.S. or overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
was to interrupt its summer
recess to convene in special
session on Thursday at the
Government's request, to hear a
policy statement by Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan.
Dayans statement would be
followed by a scheduled four-hour
debate.
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin, who was to be back from
Rumania by then, is expected to
renew his efforts to push through
a resolution supported by all
parties other than the
Democratic Front for Peace
(RAKAHl reiterating Israel's
refusal to talk to PLO.
Jackie Gkason to Help
Launch United Way Here
Jackie Gleason and the Honeymooners. including Art
Carney. Audrey Meadows and Jane Keane. will be saluted
for their contributions to the entire Greater Miami com-
munity by United Way volunteers as they kick off this
year's $10,553,000 campaign on Sept. 15. at 12 p.m., at the
Omni International Hotel.
THE GLEASON group has become among Dade
County's best-known citizens, with national telecasts from
Miami and Miami Beach and other community activities,
including the Jackie Gleason Inverrary golf classic which
has raised thousands of dollars for South Florida youth
activities.
This year's United Way goal is eight percent above that
allocated to provide services last year.
"The United Way kickoff is not just another meeting,"
said Stewart P. Thomas, general managerSouth Florida
Group, Sears, Roebuck & Co.. and 1977 general campaign
chairman of the United Way.
"It's the beginning of the largest voluntary effort in
Florida, and it affects the lives of one-half million people in
Dade County."
ALOTOF
PEOPLE COULDN'T
MAKE IT
WITHOUT US.
As you'd expect, the Thrift Shop is a great place
to buy just about anything you can think of at
prices you can live with. Our shelves are filled
continually with all sorts of furniture, appliances,
books, clothing, etc., given to us by friends all
over south Florida.
The money we take in from selling these items
pays for the drugs and medical supplies required
by the indigent residents of the Miami Jewish
Horned Hospital For The Aged.
Thereycouldn't be a better place to shop.
Nor a better place to donate whatever household
belongings you no longer need.
For free pick-up please call... 696-2101.
THE THRIFT SHOP
7300 Northwest 27th Avenue
Donations Tax Deductible
Aaron Kravitz, MJHHA President, Chairman Thrift Shop Committee
The Miami Jewish Home & Hospital For The Aged
1.77 MM.77
thMdii
5900 S.W. 77th Avenue
Tel: 274-0641
SERVICES FOR
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1977
TEMPLE OR OLOM
RABBI SHERMAN P. KIRSHNER
10:00 AM
TEMPLE ZION
DR. NORMAN SHAPIRO
1:00 PM
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1977
TEMPLE JUDEA
RABBI MICHAEL B. EISENSTAT
11:30 AM
When we put
ournameon
a chapel,
it's exclusively a
Riverside chapel.
Unlike many other Jewish funeral
directors in Florida, Riverside is not
represented by any other organization.
Each Riverside Chapel serving Dade,
Broward and Palm Beach counties is
exclusively a Riverside Chapel, manned by
the largest Jewish staff available in the
State. They are people who understand
Jewish tradition and honor it. And in that
tradition we serve every family, regardless
of financial circumstance.
MIAMI BEACH:
1920 Alton Road at 19th Street/ 531-1151
1250 Normandy Drive'531-1151
MIAMI:
Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street/ 443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH:
16480 N.E. 19th Avenue/ 947-8691
HOLLYWOOD:
2230 Hollywood Boulevard/920-1010
SUNRISE:
1171 Northwest 61st Avenue(Sunset Strip) / 584-6060
WEST PALM BEACH:
4714 Okeechobee Boulevard/683-8676
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan area
Riverside
Memorial Chapel, inc./Funeral Directors.
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
<
MM.77


Friday- September 2, 1977
*Jkniti fhridHain
Page 3-A
^
Mann Auditorium Gala Set
Pianist Artur Rubinstein and
violinist Isaac Stern will be
among the participants in the
forthcoming concert to be per-
formed in Tel Aviv on the 20th
anniversary of the Frednc R.
Mann Auditorium.
Stem will be one of the soloists
with the Israel Philharmonic
Orchestra on the evening of Oct.
15. Zubin Mehta will conduct.
Rubinstein will be chairman
and patron of the festive event.
The concert will be presented
before a capacity audience of
3 000 guests, including the
President of Israel, Ephraim
Katzir.
Evidence of massive stone
fortifications from the Israelite
period (9th-8th centuries BCE)
has been uncovered at Tel
Yoqne'am in the western Jezreel
Valley by a Hebrew University
Rubenstein
Stern
N.Y., national treasurer, ex-
plained in her report that, even
though the 360,000 members
responsible for fund-raising
achieved a remarkable feat, in
light of the recession and in-
flation, Hadassah is forced to
achieve higher collections for
1977-78, because of higher costs
and increased services.
Harry Meresman, of West-
ORGANIZATIONAL SCENE
Institute of Archaeology team in
its first season of excavations
there.
Three lines of fortified stone
walls that came into view during
exploratory cuts into the tel's
north and east side are larger
than other known fortifications of
the Israelite period, and testify to
the site's importance.
The six-week excavation,
headed by Prof. Amnon Ben Tor
and Dr. Renate Roeenthal, was
the first season of a regional
archaeological project in the
western Jezreel Valley, planned
to continue for five years. This
season's exploratory cuts have
yielded remains of a number of
periods.
Hadassah, the Women's
Zionist Organization of America,
which is the largest women's
voluntary organization in the
United States, raised over $29
million this year, it was an-
nounced tonight at the closing
session of the four-day 63rd
annual national convention
meeting at the New York Hilton
Hotel.
Frieda S. Lewis, of Great Neck,
Chester, N.Y., is the new
chairman of the National Patrons
Society of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America.
Meresman, a recipient of the
Seminary's Louis Marshall
Medal and member of its Board
of Overseers, succeeds Oscar
Dane who will remain as
honorary chairman of the
patrons.
A nine-member Jewish Labor
Committee delegation, headed by
JLC President Jacob Sheinkman,
who is also secretary-treasurer of
the Amalgamated Clothing and
Textile Workers' Union, left New
York on a two-week mission to
four European countries to renew
JLC ties with labor community
leaders it helped to rescue from
Nazism and those with whom it
worked in the anti-Nazi un-
derground.
The delegation is visiting
Germany, Austria, France and
Holland.
When Yeshiva University
opens the doors to its four
campuses in Manhattan and the
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Bronx for its 92nd year this fall,
it will mark the second year in
office for its new president, Dr.
Norman Lamm and the begin-
ning of a new era in teaching,
research and service to the
community.
Three leaders of the Iranian
Jewish community have arrived
in New York in order to acquaint
American Jewry with the facts
about "the most ancient Jewish
community in the Diaspora."
The delegation consists of Mrs.
Shamsi Hekmat, president of the
Iran Jewish Women's
Organization; Moussa Ker-
manian, secretary of the Iranian
Jewish Community; and Prof. I.
LaLazari, chairman of the
Department of Pharmacology at
the University of Teheran.
The delegation was hosted by
American Sephardi Federation
President Liliane Winn and
members of New York's Iranian
Jewish community at ASF
headquarters.
Avraham Kotzer, 44, has been
appointed director for the
Eastern Region of the Israel
Government Tourist Office based
in New York.
Kotzer replaces Yoram Golan,
former director for the Eastern
Region, as well as Zvi Dagan,
former director of the New York
Region, both of whom return to
Israel after the termination of
their term of duty in the United
States.
Dr. Arthur Flemming, U.S.
commissioner on the aging and
former Sercretary of the
Department of Health,
Education and Welfare under
President Eisenhower, urged
religious organizations to "build
bridges between the nation's
growing millions of elderly
persons and the services they
need to continue meaningful
lives."
Addressing the summer
meeting of the B'nai B'rith Board
of Governors, Flemming said,
"The religious community has
the responsibility as well as the
opportunity", to keep their
dignity and sense of worth."
The election of Charles
Rutenberg, of Belleair Bluffs,
Fla., to the board of governors of
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion has been
announced by Dr. Jules Back-
man, board chairman.
The former chairman of the
U.S. Home Corporation of
Clearwater, Rutenberg is now
engaged as a private investor. He
is a member of the council of
advisors of the University of
South Florida and of the hospital
I development committee and
council of the Morton F. Plant
' Hospital in Clearwater.
Come
We proudly announce the start of Beth Arm fall activities.
Friday Services ot 8:30 p.m./Saturday Services at 11:15 a.m.
Schools: Religious/Hebrew/Nursery/Kindergorren/
Doy-School; dosses srorr in early September.
Youth Programs: For children of oil ages through High School.
Recreation and Athletic programs start in late September.
Singles Programs: For all ages are on-going.
Adult and Family Education: Classes start in late
Seprember
Coll 667-5567 for Information
toff Semo. tobb. Hert*.. M Ooumaotd DHL DO/Auoaore Robb. M.rchell Chehrz MAHU
Auocioie rVobtx Ic tduca'ion Fred Dovidow MAHl
Prwdeor Somuel S.een/t>reao. of forty Childhood Educonon S.mo Leuer/femple Adm.n.yrator
Dovid Siuort/Adminisirotive Avoni toon Schworumon
AHmo-ed -ft* l*on o< A"*o temple beth am
?<550N KendollOive SouthMiomi Flondo33156
Good friend, I anoint your head with oil'
New Dove Party Seen
Forming in Israel Today
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM-(JTA)-
Members of the Labor Align-
ment, the Democratic
Movement for Change and SheU
held a meeting to launch a new
opposition grouping called the
"Movement for Other Zionism"
which its organizers described as
an alternative to the hawkish line
of Likud.
Participants gathered in a
grove overlooking Jerusalem and
displayed placards reading, "The
A lion Plan died. The Green Line
died. What will be the next
victim?"
REFERRING to the policy
announced last Sunday that the
government will provide services
to residents of the West Bank
and the Gaza Strip equal to that
of Israelis, speaker after speaker
demanded to know why the
government decided to begin
with "equalization of services" in
the administered territories
before it did so in Israel itself.
Yoram Alster, of the DMC,
said Prime Minister Menachem
Begin did not receive a mandate
from the electorate to implement
his hawkish views, but came to
power merely as a result of in-
ternal disunity within the dovish
camp.
URI SELLA, of the Align-
ment, warned that the Likud
government represented a threat
to Israel and therefore had to be
fought "with all possible means."
Eliezer Ronen, also of the
Alignment, declared: "We should
not be called sane Zionists, but
rather those who are crazy
enough to fight for our cause."
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*-*Sk


Page*-A
>Jenit fkridiar
Friday, September 2,1977
United Way Opener
The 1977 United Way campaign officially begins on
Sept. 15 and will continue through Nov. 17.
As well-informed members of the community, we know
well enough that the United Way's campaign goal has
been set at $10,553,000. Should United Way achieve this
goal, it will be the first time that the organization has
surpassed the $10 million mark.
But there is a big difference between having the facts
and doing something about them.
If, truly, we are well-informed, then hopefully we are
also civic-minded and responsible. United Way is a
primary community source devoted to the betterment of
our way of life in South Florida through a variety of
member agencies very frequently helping to fulfill the
needs of those who can not help themselves.
In recent years, there has been a growing involvement
of leadership from the Jewish community in the United
Way. In particular, the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
takes great pride in its partnership with United Way in co-
funding four major local Jewish institutions: Jewish
Community Centers of South Florida, Jewish Family and
Children's service. Jewish Home and Hospital for the
Aged, and Jewish Vocational Service.
In addition, in recent years. United Way has on oc-
casion made one-time special grants for research projects
at Mt. Sinai Medical Center.
These are all good reasons for the Jewish community to
make sure that United Way breaks the magic $10 million
mark in 1977.
But there is a better one: As we said at the outset, as
well-informed and responsible South Floridians. there is
no other way for us but United Way.
Buying Israel Bonds
On the advent of the High Holy Days, the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organization will be launching the
opening Fall phase of the Israel Bond campaign here.
Today, the State of Israel is in the sort of struggle for
survival the intensity of which she has never seen before in
her brief 29-year history.
Since the establishment of Israel as a nation. State of
Israel Bond funds have been a solid basis for her economic
and industrial development. Without this assistance, the
money needed for a progressive Israeli economy would of
necessity have been tapped to fulfill her security needs as
Israel's highest priority.
As we say, today these security needs are more
profound than ever, and so it is especially necessary for
the Jewish community to respond to the Israel Bond
campaign so that Israel has the wherewithal to maintain
her domestic development at the same high level she
provides for her military requirements.
As Israel Bond leaders here have noted. "In the nearly
30 years of Israel's existence, her enemies have had one
objectiveto seek the complete isolation of Israel
economically, politically and militarily.
Through four agonizing wars thrust upon her by these
enemies, Israel has acquitted herself admirably and
miraculously on the field of battle. As Jews here in
America, we can contribute our share of assuring Israel's
future through the purchase of Israel Bonds.
As the campaign opens officially on the High Holy
Days, let us be as on-the-ready with our purchases as
Israeli soldiers are today on their country's frontiers and
Israeli workers are in their fields and factories.
No Negotiations
It is becoming more evident that the Carter
Administration is looking for a way for the United States
to slip out of its commitment to Israel not to deal with the
Palestine Liberation Organization until that terrorist
group agrees to accept the existence of the Jewish State.
The attempts by the United States to give the PLO an
opening for legitimacy may be an attempt to show U.S.
support for the Palestinians. But it is a move that not only
endangers Israel but is also harmful to the Palestinians
themselves who are having the PLO thrust upon them
whether they want them or not.
The U.S. should consider where any weakening of its
policy against negotiating with the terrorists will lead
Once Washington agrees to talk with the PLO it may find
pressure on the U.S. to deal with other terrorist groups
dfewish Flor xdian
Phone 373-4805
OFFICE and PLANT-130 NE. eth St Miami. FU 33132
FRED K SHOTHFTP BX ?li. M1*m'- FiTi'i* 33101
Frti7r nrt p,^E LEO METOLDV SELMA M THOMPSON
Editor andPubllaher Associate Editor Assistant to PublUher
The Jewish Florldian Does Not Guarantee The Kaahruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Column.
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Florldian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla. 275320
The Jewish Florldian has absorbed the Jewish Vtitty and the Jewtsll ShaMs
Florida Press Association.
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the
MCMK'RIFTION RATES: fiscal Are.) One Vear- $15.00. Two V
out of Town Upon Bequest.
SJI.OO.
r
The Death of a Titan'
JACOB ARVEY was a mite of
a man, but a mighty man withal.
His death brings back many
memories when I was still young
and he still a political potentate.
It was difficult, in relaxed
conversation, not to think of the
Colonel as a name-dropper. I. at
least, had to keep bearing in my
inexperienced mind that the high
and the mighty were his in-
timates, and that when we talked
of political matters, he was not
just reminiscing in an
unauthorized way about powerful
figures and their works, but
about friends or. just as often,
enemies.
TO MY youthful imagination,
Col. Arvey symbolized the back
rooms of events where men made
what would somedav be history.
in
Mindlin
UllillS
and he was generous in his
opening of some of these back
rooms to me.
I suppose
touchstone of a
this is the
leader in a free
OCFWSlBLEBORPt^S
CARTER, STYLE
societythat power practiced
does not preclude delight
hobnobbing with the lowly.
It is only oppressors or else
poseurs who stand at a distance
from the lowly as the object of
their power, not the source of it
Truly great men have the sound
about them of a Robert Frost
scraping through the woods to
discover the allegory of mans
meaning in a butterfly. Thev
have the look of a wean but
wearing Wyeth New Englarider.
THIS WAS true of the
Cc'.onel. There were no airs about
him.
"Let me introduce you to
Harry Truman." he said to me
one day. "You'll like him. He
offered me this assurance as if
there were some absurd danger
that I might refuse the in-
vitation.
And so it was.
"Let me introduce you to Adlai
Stevenson." he said to me on
another occasion. "He's just your
type"a variation on his erst-
while "you'll like him." another
assurance that I should not be so
foolish as to refuse.
And so it was.
AND THERE were others
many othersHubert Hum-
phrey. Herbert H. Lehman.
Eleanor Roosevelt, Eugene
McCarthy, Mr. Justice Douglas.
Even when he grew older, and
his great heart tired, it was Col.
Arvey who greased the ways for
me to spend a day with Robert
Kennedythough he was frankly
and openly no great lover of the
Kennedy clan.
Cook County did not. and still
does not. take lightly to
politicians from uppity
Massachusetts. I once asked
John Kennedy about this,
together with the tale that it was
Arvey's Cook County vote-
finagling that won him the
presidency. Did uppity
Massachusetts politicians treat
Continued on Page 13-A
UFO's Have Landed at UNations
Friday, September 2, 1977
Volume 50
19 ELUL 5737
Number 34
Continued from Page 1-A
useful information and other
data.
"While we appreciate that
some countries consider this to be
in the interest of military ex-
pedience, I now urge that a
different view be taken because it
is my firm conviction that the
world is ready, willing and ripe to
accept these phenomena relating
to man and his existence on the
planet Earth and to the planet
Earth and life in outer space."
The UFOs have been seen by
reliable witnesses in most of the
countries around the world,
including the Soviet Union, no
one doubts any more, and this
writer shares the views expressed
by a number of reliable scientists
and researchers that the
mysterious objects are real and
come from outer space. The
evidence attesting this fact is
overwhelming.
EVEN AS far back as in
biblical times, there have been
references to flying objects in
space. Ezekiel the Prophet, in
chapters one and ten, speaks of
"a wheel within a wheel" which
had the brightness of "the color
of a beryl stone." He described
their movement as being very
similar to the movement of the
UFOs that are being reported in
our times.
Namely, "they turned not as
they went...and the wheels were
full of eyes (port-holes) round
about." He linked the ap-
pearances of his flying objects to
the Cherubim and to the
prophetic plans of the God of
Israel
The Prime Minister of Grenada
has a valid reason for his urgent
request to have the UN study the
'flying saucers' impartially,
especially in light of the fact that
the vital problem of the UFOs far
transcends national interests of
objects and related phenomena
which continue to baffle
mankind, considers it desirable to
establish, as a matter of priority,
an agency or department to
conduct and coordinate research
into unidentified flying objects
AMERICAN SCENE
states in conflict over territories
and boundaries.
IT IS my own view that the
UFOs, so vividly described by
Ezekiel as being part of a divine
plan linked to the eventual
fulfillment of the prophetic
blueprint concerning the
judgment of nations in their
oppression and harassment of the
people of the God of Jacob, will
play a most vital role in this very
critical period, in mankind's
history which is witnessing a
hostile world rising up against
the children of Israel in the land
promised them as an everlasting
possession.
Thus, the Grenada action here
at the UN appears to be timely.
It will focus global attention on
the phenomenon of the UFOs.
Prime Minister Gairy's draft
resolution reads, in part:
''The General Assembly,
Mindful of its commitment to
promote international
cooperation in solving in-
ternational problems,
"AWARE of the renewed
interest taken by peoples of the
world in unidentified flying
and related phenomena: requests
the Secretary-General to examine
the matter with a view to
recommending to the General
Assembly at its present session
an organizational structure
within the UN through which the
objectives set out above could be
effectively achieved:
"Resolves 1978 International
Year of Unidentified Flying
Objects, during which the
following action would be un-
dertaken: 1. Establishment of an
agency to conduct and coordinate
research into UFOs; 2. Holding
of the second International
Congress on the Phenomenon of
UFOs in Grenada, and 3. Issue of
a special commemorative stamp
series by Grenada and the UN to
coincide with the holding of the
Congress on UFOsillustrating,
in their values, the milestone
events of international research
into UFOs."
CONSIDERING the vicious
political wrangling here at the
UN, a debate on UFOs may serve
as a relief from propagandistic
attacks and give delegates a
temporary escape from their
puny terrestial problems.


Friday. September 2, 1977
+Jknisl> fkridHan
Page 5-A
F-15 Eagle:
arsenal.
American-made jet fighter in Israel's deterrent
Eagle Dazzles Israeli Viewers
Sharp Immigration Rise
To Israel from Britain
By LINDA GOLDMAN
SOMEWHERE IN THE
NEGEV, Israel-Of all the
different services that make up
the armed forces of Israel, the
activities of the Air Force have
always been some of the most
secretive.
So much so that when the
military spokesman offered to
ome of the Foreign Press
i orps to an \ir Force pilot and
ator training graduation
most three busloads of
espondents and
iphers jumped at the
1i
hough this year's Air Force
t is considered a modest
showing, due to budgetary cuts.
compared to past exhibitions and
displays of Israeli aircraft, the
press did get to see the F-15 in
action.
THIS WAS the first time that
the American-made jet fighter
flew for the public since three of
the 25 on order arrived in Israel
from the U.S. last December.
One of the F-15 'Eagles," built
by McDonnell Douglas Aircraft,
of St. Louis, Mo., won the show
this year. She exhibited her
maneuverability through a series
of climbs and dives, loops and
roils, and finally her easy landing
technique
Not 'i dismissed in im-
nce during I he show was the
K'ir. jet fighter.
which greatly impressed the
crowd of relatives and friends ot
the larger-than-usual Air Force
graduating class.
ALSO EXHIBITED was the
renowned Hercules transport,
which won worldwide acclaim for
Bonn Denies Collaborative Role
In Escape of Herbert Kappler
By JON FEDLER
BONN (JTA) The
West German government
has denied collaboration in
the escape of former Rome
Gestapo chief Herbert
Kappler from Italy to West
Germany and says it will
"carefully study" the
Italian government's
request for extradition.
In a statement ap-
parently intended to cool
rising foreign criticism of
its handling of the issue,
the government said it
"declared anew its respect
for the victims of the
shootings in the Ardeatine
Cave and its sympathy for
their relatives."
THIS REFERRED to the 335
Italian Jews and non-Jews who
were shot in 1941 on Kappler's
order in reprisal for a partisan
attack on Rome's SS
headquarters.
The statement added, "The
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Federal government is convinced
that the Italian government's
attempts to clarify the cir-
cumstances of Kappler's escape
will confirm that there is no
ground for a cooling of the
friendly relationship between
both countries. Neither the
Federal government nor any of
its agencies were involved in the
preparation or execution of
Kappler's escape, which it only
learned about subsequently."
Through cooperation in the
European community and
NATO, West Germanylike
Italysought to "guarantee
Europe's peoples a future in
which the atrocities of the past
cannot recur," the statement
affirmed.
THE SPATE of criticism and
anti-German resentment that has
erupted especially in France,
Italy and Holland since the
escape last Monday is causing a
strong backlash here.
Not only is public opinion, as
expressed in past opinion polls
and in current media reporting,
solidly in sympathy with the 70-
year-old, cancer-ridden Kappler,
but the press in neighboring
countries is being accused of
whipping up anti-German feeling
out of resentment of Germany's
postwar successes and its current
dominant position in Europe.
In one typical reaction, a
Sunday night international
affairs program carried a
documentary on Japanese war
criminals active in contemporary
Japanese politics, asking why
this was not also condemned by
the world.
THE INFLUENTIAL weekly.
Speigel, carried a cover story on
"The Image of Evil Germany. It
commented that the kidnapping
of a dying Nazi who had served
almost 30 years imprisonment
was once acain conjuring up
among foreigners the image of a
-giant in a pose of victorv:
Germany.
its service ability in the July 4,
1976, Israeli rescue-raid on
Entebbe Airport in Uganda.
Its popularity was evident.
Visitors, correspondents and
photographers flocked to its
doors to glimpse the yawning
interior.
In an eye-catching display, the
Hercules, whose proto-type first
flew in 1954, took off directly in
front of the bleachers with a Jet
\ssi8ted Take-Off IJATO) within
a matter of seconds
ADDRESSING THE
graduating class and the visitors
prior to the air show. Defense
Minister F.zer Weizman said that
never before in the country's
history had Israel been closer to a
settlement of sorts with her
neighbors perhaps even peace.
"No one knows," he said,
"better than you (the graduating
class) how big yet how very small
Israel is. You must keep this in
your minds always."
Hopefully, he added, this
particular class would be blessed
with no work and possibly a
boring term of service. He then
pinned wings on the four out-
standing cadets of the class.
Maj. Gen. Binyamin Peled,
commander of the Israeli Air
Force, pinned wings on the
remaining cadets and praised the
power of the force, yet reminded
his men of its weaknesses.
HE PROMISED that the force
would continue to work at ironing
out the human and technological
errors in order to ensure the
safety of the men who fly for
Israel.
His remarks were stark
reminders of the tragic deaths
several months ago of 54
paratroopers and airmen, killed
in a helicopter crash near Jericho.
Jewish Civic Leader
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON-(JTA)-A sharp
rise in immigration to Israel from
Britain is revealed in the latest
statistics published by the
Jewish Agency's Aliya and
Absorption Department in
London.
In the first seven months of
this year, 435 people went to
settle in Israel, compared with
277 in the same period of last
year, a rise of 65 percent. The
increase would have been even
higher if it had included the 150
people going on aliya this month,
the most for August since 1970.
Moshe Yotvat, the Aliya
department's director, has no
simple explanation for this
significant increase, which
coincides with the end of his own
two-year tour of duty here.
HE NOTED, however, that
there has been a "complete
change of atmosphere" towards
aliya in the organized Jewish
community. In a briefing in
Israel before his appointment he
had been warned that Aliya was
a dirty word" in Mritain. Now,
however, the aliya department
was dealing with 3,000 to 4.000
serious inquir es a year.
The new atmosphere was also
reflected in the community s
establishment of an umbrella
organization, the National Aliya
and Volunteer Council, which will
have responsibility for all aspects
of promoting aliya from Britain.
The new body, headed by Eric
Moonan, MP and MP Trevor
Chinn, grew out of a "Solidarity
for Israel" conference last year.
The Board of Deputies of British
Jews, the community's
representative council, is
associated with it, as are many
other ogranizations.
AMONG THE 112 immigrants
in July there is a wide range of
professions and occupations.
Teachers, of whom there were 12,
were the main group. Individuals
included an oil rig steward, a
telex operator, a physiotherapist
and a college executive.
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THE JNF STRENGTHENS ISRAEL
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PagefrA
>MniitfhrkH&r
Friday, Septembe
'2.1977
New Scenario Emerges in Trade-Off Game
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
And JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON-UTA)-
The Carter Administrations
apparent effort to create a
climate of "world opinion'" in
favor of its Middle East polio-
continues to center on
legitimizing the Palestine
Liberation Organization and
paving the way to have it
participate in reconvened
Geneva talks.
At the same time, there
seems to be an easing off of
any harsh criticism of Israel
regarding its announced
policy of establishing more
settlements on the West Bank
and aiding militarily the
Christians in southern
Lebanon.
THERE ARE some analyst*
here who feel that "toned down"
statements on Israel's West
Bank policy indicate a policy of
trade-off. the thinking among
these analysts is that President
Carter realizes there is nothing he
can do under current cir-
cumstances, short of strong
statements of concern, rebukes
and admonishments, about
Israel's West Bank policy.
He is in the same position in
that regard as he was when he
was admonishing and rebuking
the Soviet Union on the issue of
human rights. After a series of
strongly-worded statements he
had to concede, during a press
conference, that he cannot, after
all, use physical force to persuade
the Russians to change their
policy. But. if Carter cannot use
physical force to persuade the
Israeli government to change its
West Bank settlement
policyand strong statements of
concern and rebukes do not seem
to have any affecthe can find a
way of dealing with the PLO and
thereby place Israel on the
diplomatic griddle.
IN FACT, Carter said earlier
this month while Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance was in Saudi
Arabia during his Mideast trip,
that the U.S. has indirect contact
with the PLO. The President
added: "We have a means to
contact them and to exchange
ideas with them."
This is a step away from direct
U.C.-PLO contacts. Events of the
past few days tend to bear out
the trade-off theory.
The centrality of the PLO in
the Administration's Mideast
policy was indicated by U.S.
Ambassador Richard Parker's
comments in Beirut last week
and the State Department's
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studied refusals to name the PLO
as the perpetrators of the recent
rash of bombing in Israel even
though the terrorist organization
has itself boasted publicly of the
deeds and promised more of
them.
Most Beirut newspapers and
some unidentified "legislators"
quoted Parker as saying that
Carter had sent a letter to Prime
.Minister Menachem Begin of
Israel to stop Israeli support of
Christians resisting the PLO's
onslaught in southern Lebanon
sent but refused to discuss them
or the remarks attributed to
Parker* It referred queries about
the letters to the White House
where Presidential spokesmen
said they would not reveal
Presidential correspondence. No
one. however, denied Parker's
comments.
BEGINNING WITH Aug. 19
a series of curious statements and
developments ensued. Having
fired a double-barreled blast at
Israel last week for Israel's move
to establish three new civilian
ON CAPITOL HILL
and strongly opposing Israel's
West Bank settlement policy.
PARKER WAS also reported
as saying that Carter, in
a letter to President Hafez Assad
of Syria, asked him for "self-
restraint" in view of Begins
statement that Israeli artillery
was helping the Lebanese
Christians.
According to information
received here, Parker was quoted
as stating that the message
Carter sent to Begin contained an
American "demand that Israel
restrict its military operations
along the Israeli-Lebanese
border" and that it contained a
"strong American protest"
against settlements.
The State Department
acknowledged the letters were
settlements on the West Bank as
"unilateral illegal acts" and
aailing Israel's policy of
providing the West Bank and
Gaza Strip with services equal to
that available in Israel, the State
Department refused to respond
to Israeli statements rejecting
the US. reaction.
In fact, the White House said
that the U.S. and Israel are not
on a "collision course" and that
the U.S.-Israel discussions on the
West Bank should not be seen as
destroying their relationship.
Presidential news secretary' Jody
Powell, who made the statement
in response to reporters'
questions about the con-
sequences of the discord over the
new settlements and the
equalization policy, said "we
expressed through diplomatic
Labor Party Goes Further
Into Political Troubles
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV-UTAi-The La-
bor Party which led the country
for 29 years has not yetthree
months after it lost power to
Likudbeen able to emerge as an
effective opposition party to the
government of Prime Minister
Menachem Begin. Instead,
leading Labor leaders are
devoting more efforts to at-
tacking former Defense Minister
Shimon Peres, the leader of the
Labor Alignment, than the Likud
government.
Initially, the Labor Alignment
may have been in shock over its
unexpected rejection by the
voters. In addition it could not
work out its tactics as an op-
position party until it knew
whether the Democratic
Movement for Change would join
the government.
BUT NOW that this is settled
it appears that the real problem is
the continued struggle within the
Alignment, especially the Labor
Party itself. Yitzhak Ben
Aharon, the former Histadrut
secretary general and long-time
critic of the Labor establishment,
told a Hakibutz Hameuchad
meeting recently that he did not
believe that the Likud govern-
ment would remain in office long,
but that Labor would not replace
it. Instead, he saw a new
movement emerging.
Ben Aharon, a leader of the
Achdut Haavodah faction in the
Labor Party, said Likud was
suffering from the same ailment
as Labor, glorifying its leader. He
said Labor had done this rather
than stressing Socialist Zionism.
Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan, who was elected to the
Knesset on the Labor Alignment
ticket, said he agreed to join the
Likud government because the
Labor Party was moving away
from the viewpoint which be had
always held and which was the
majority belief, to a view closer to
that of Mapam, its partner in the
Alignment.
IN AN interview with Yediot
Achronot, Dayan said another
reason for his joining the Likud
government was the negative
attitude of the Labor Party
toward him which continued even
after Peres was elected chairman
of the Party.
Peres, meanwhile, has also
come under attack from former
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin
and former Foreign Minister
Yigal Alion. Rabin told Davar
that he does not accept Peres as
the party's leader. Allon blames
Peres for the Labor defeat,
saying it was not caused by the
scandals in the Labor govern-
ment but because the Align-
ment's platform was not suf-
ficiently different from Likud.
In a reply to his critics. Peres
said that the opposition to him
was personal and not based on
ideology. He said Labor could
only win back the electorate's
confidence if it cleaned its house
of corruption and scandals and
abandoned borrowed ideologies.
"Our socialism is derived from
our Biblical heritage, not from
Marx and Lenin." Peres declared
TO THIS. Ben Aharon replied.
"We are all commanded to make
obeisance to the chairman. This
was borrowed from Maoist
terminology." Ben Aharon said
the decline of the Labor Party
began two decades ago when
David Ben Gurion compromised
on socialism.
"We have to escape from this
corrupt and corrupting Social
Democratic Party which has
established the rule of money and
property in Israeli society." he
said.
He accused the Mapai faction
in Labor of trying to get rid of
groups in the Labor Alignment
that do not follow its line,
especially Mapam. Ben Aharon
suggested that the Alignment
copy the example of Likud which
is comprised of individual in-
dependent parties which work
together yet maintain their
specific character.
Meanwhile, many Labor
members are calling for an end to
this bickering and urging the
Alignment to take up its role as a
fighting opposition. They note
that a democracy such as Israel
requires an effective opposition
party.
channels our concern, namely
about recent steps in the West
Bank."
Then Aug. 21. when the Israeli
Cabinet issued a statement
rejecting as "unjustified" the
US. criticism of Israel for
establishing the three new-
settlements and declaring that
the government of Israel "cannot
accept the assertion that Jewish
settlement in the Land of Israel is
regarded as illegal." the State
Department commented that it
had nothing to add to its
statement three days earlier.
HOWEVER, the Department
spokesman added: "As the
President and other spokesmen
have noted in the past, we do not
believe that the longstanding
close and friendly relationship
between the United States and
Israel are affected by
disagreements of this type."
On Aug. 22. the State
Department said that Israeli use
of the U.Sv equipment in aiding
the Lebanese Christians does not
violate any U.S. law or Israeli-
US. agreements regarding the
transfer of American-supplied
military equipment without
receiving U.S. government
permission.
There were no violations.
Department spokesman John
Trattner said, because Israel is
using that equipment and has not
transferred it to a second party in
the Lebanese conflict. He said
Israel informed the U.S. about its
use of the equipment but not how
it was being used.
IN FACT, he added, he could
not be sure what equipment was
being used, how it was being used
or when Israel informed the U.$
about using the equipment.
Then, in what seemed to some
observers as an attempt to play
down entirely Israel's West Bank
settlement policy. Carter, in
response to a reporter's question
during his news conference Aug.
24 declared that "at this time our
pointing out to Israel that these
three settlements that were just
established are illegal because
they were made on occupied
territory is the extent of our
intention."
Pressed by the same reporter
as to whether this was all he
planned to do or say about the
issue. Carter replied: Obviously
we can exert pressure on Israel in
otner ways, but I have no in-
tention to do so." The other
ways" was taken by some to
indicate the validity of the trade-
off theory vis-a-vis legitimizing
the PLO.
FOR EXAMPLE, the State
Department refused to comment
on the PLO's executive com-
mittee's threat made in Beirut
Aug. 19 to "escalate the armed
struggle" against Israel
The State Department also
kept mum even when the
terrorist organization's executive
committee also reiterated the
PLO's rejection of UN Security
Council Resolution 242 despite
Carter's statement during
Vance's Mideast trip that the
PLO might be readv to accept
242.
In addition. Trattner claimed
that he had no information on a
published statement Aug. 22 by
Farouk Kaddoumi. head of the
PLO's political department that
the PLO attitude toward 242 has
not changed. Kaddoumi made
this statement just three days
before the Palestine National
Council was to meet in
Damascus.
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Friday, September 2, 1977
*Jenist FkridHain
Page 7-A
(Cartoon: Candea/Rheinische Post)
Our N-Bomb Angers Bonn
Continued from Page 1-A
seriously damaged, but the
deadly radioactive mushroom
spreads far wider than is the case
with tactical nuclear weapons of
conventional design. What is
more, radiation is more intensive
and all-pervasive.
Conventional atomic bombs
likewise release neutron rays on
detonation, but only about one-
tenth of the quantity, which is
why defense planners reckon the
neutron bomb promises to be
lailormade for stopping spear-
head attacks in their tracks no
matter how prestigious the ad-
vancing armor and firepower may
be.
THERE IS little structural
damage and the area in question
is free from radioactivity and
Indeed, the "haves" would be
well advised to think a step or
two further. Before an aggressor
who has been brought to a halt
by neutron bombing decides to
respond by launching a conven-
tional nuclear attack he will need
to think how the defender is
likely to respond. Escalation is
hard to assess in advance.
MIND YOU, the aggressor
may not need to escalate, except
perhaps by way of retaliation,
and if the neutron bomb deva-
states the defender's reserves,
too, a counter-attack is hardly
necessary.
This applies in equal measure
to both sides. But the defender is
subject to the pressure of an
initially successful conventional
attack and will be even more
VIEW FROM ABROAD
accessible again in a relatively
short time, with enemy columns
knocked out to a man, but their
arms and equipment unscathed.
A newspaper in this country
outlined the options in a manner
as impressive as it was macabre:
"Even if the Ruhr were tem-
porarily occupied by enemy
troops they could be thrown back
by the deployment of neutron
bombs without destroying the
industrial heartland of Europe."
THE CYNICISM implicit in
this line of argument is doubtless
what induced Egon Bahr to voice
his criticism.
Hut this is by no means the
only reason why the new w?apon
problems. It could indeed
" used to defend Western
Europe effectively in the event of
a conventional Soviet attack.
What is more, there might be
fewer inhibitions in ordering its
deployment because, undeniably,
it can be employed with greater
accuracy than can conventional
nuclear warheads, or at least so it
would seem at firt glance.
Thus an adversary, or so the
argument runs, would need to
anticipate greater willingness on
the defender's part to make use of
the new bomb, which ouid
heighten is credibility as a deter-
rent.
IN THE meantime it has, how-
ever, been noted that no one can
prevent an aggressor from
resorting to conventional nuclear
warheads in response to a neu-
tron bomb attack.
So the upshot for the West in
[general and this country in par-
ticular would be much of a much-
Iness if the Federal Republic of
iderrnany were to become a
(theatre for hostilities.
Neutron bomb "haves" would
peed to bear in mind this poten-
tial response on an adversary's
Part before deploying the new
weapon in the first place.
strongly tempted to use the new
weapon.
Yet he cannot, by any stretch
of the imagination, be entirely
sure that the aggressor will not
risk at least a limited counter-
strike on the assumption that the
defender is no less scared of
further escalation than he himself
is. After the initial exchange of
strikes or at some later juncture
the United States, too, might be
plunged into a nuclear holocaust.
The crux of the matter is that
this consideration, which might
be expected to discourage
deployment of the neutron bomb,
may possibly no longer prove
effective. For years the United
States has sought to establish a
world-wide network of sophis-
ticated tracking devices with a
view to locating and knocking
out Soviet nuclear submariners.
IF THIS system works,
Washington need no longer be so
afraid of a Soviet counter-strike
directed against the United
States as might otherwise have
been the case.
The balance of terror would be
called into question, escalation
would no longer be so fraught
with danger and the risk inherent
in deployment of the neutron
bomb would appear tolerably in
terms of nuclear strategy.
One can of course argue that
this all need never happen as long
as the West is not attacked. This
sounds sensible, but it presup-
poses moderation, good will and
nerves of steel on all sides.
But there have already been
suggestions in this country that
the neutron bomb ought not first
to be used after an attack and on
this side of the border, but, in
accordance with forward
strategy, on the other side of the
border.
WHAT IS perhaps worst
about the neutron bomb and
about similar innovations in both
East and West is that public
debate and reappraisal run
counter to endeavors to prevent a
nuclear catastrophe and reduce
the probability of a holocaust by
dint of gradual disarmament.
The Salt II talks, for instance,
are rendered even more difficult
by such deliberations.
What is more, articles in news-
papers published in this country
talk in terms of tank wedges,
attack corridors and nuclear
defense as though the Soviet
Union were about to attack Wes-
tern Europe at the first con-
venient opportunity.
Deterrents must, of course,
retain credibility, but there is
nothing to be gained by trying to
bolster them by means which, in
point of fact, heighten the risks.
BY VIRTUE of the way in
which it has entered into debate
and planning the neutron bomb is
further jeopardizing the strained
atmosphere at arms limitation
and disarmament talks.
This is what makes it so dan-
gerous over and above moral
scruples, no matter how justified
they may be.
Carl Friedrich von Weizsacker
is probably right in his initial
surmise that the neutron bomb
"will make the probability of war
even more probable."
Day an Prefers Vance
TEL AVIV (JTA) Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan finds
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance more straightforward to deal
wShthan was his predecessor, Henry Kissinger Asked for an
assessment of the two. in an interview with YediotAchronot,
DavanTa"d "Mr. Vance deals with problems in a far sharper
22Tclearer way than Dr. Kissinger, less complicated and
IwhisuSSd. With Mr. Vance you know exactly where you
stand1 HUword is a word. Dr. Kissinger, who is more com-
nlfcatedI leaves openings and strings which can be grasped
There^ aTincentive for parties to use these strings to proceed
farther That is not so with Mr. Vance. You have to give him a
yes or no."
Tire Co. Admits
Cutting Israel Ties
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA)-The General Tire
and Rubber Company has
acknowledged that it ended
its business relations with
Israel and paid an in-
termediary with the Arab
League $150,000 to get off
the Arab blacklist of
business concerns dealing
with Israel and Jewish
companies.
U.S. Government and
Congressional sources told
the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that prosecution of
the company was unlikely
inasmuch as its actions
took place when U.S. legal
restraints were not in effect
as they are at present under
legislation adopted three
months ago.
WHILE U.S. officials in-
dicated the company's payments
and severance of ties with an
Israeli company is the first
detailed report of such com-
pliance with the boycott by
payoffs to intermediaries or
providing pro-Arab favors, it
came as no surprise to specialists
here familiar with the boycott
and its practices.
"I suspect we would have to
assume any company that got off
the list did so by undertaking a
campaign and very likely has
been involved in payments, if not
directly, then indirectly," a
specialist told JTA.
"Who is put on or taken off the
Arab blacklist has been
somewhat of a secret for the past
two years and only spotty in-
formation was available before
1975," he added. "Nevertheless,
it has been known for some time
that paying to get off the list and
lobbying for the Arabs were
among the ways."
The U.S. Securities and
Exchange Commission (SEC)
directed the tire company last
year to file a report in con-
junction with the settlement of a
civil suit involving alleged
misuse of corporate funds, such
as illegal payments to foreign
officials and illegal contributions
in American political campaigns.
At the SEC, an official in-
dicated that since the company
has now complied with the decree
for the settlement, that could be
considered the end of the case.
THE TIRE firm's involvement
was summarized as follows: in
1951 it acquired an interest in an
Israeli tire manufacturing
company. Within two years, its
business in the Arab world faded.
In 1963, it sold its interest in the
Israeli firm but continued a
technical assistance contract.
In 1969, it began negotiations
with an affiliate of the Triad
Corporation which is controlled
by Saudi businessman Adrian
Khashoggi, who has wide and
powerful connection, it is said, in
the Western busines" world as
well as with Arab leaders.
In 1970, the company paid the
affiliate $50,000 as a retainer and
paid $100,000 more in 1972. It
also ended its agreement with the
Israeli firm and certified that it
would not give similar assistance
to any other Israeli company in
the future. A subsidiary, Aerojet-
General Corp. had to certify it
would make no investments in
Israel.
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PageS-A
>Je*ist fkridiar
Friday. September 2,1977
Cardin Nixes Knuckle-Under
NEW YORK-(JTA)-Rep-
resentatives of Pierre Cardin in
the U.S. and Canada say reports
that the world-famous designer
bowed to Arab boycott pressures
and has withdrawn from business
in Israel are completely
groundless, a spokesman for
Cardin told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency.
North American companies
which are licensed to produce
Cardin-designed merchandise
here say that they have received
first-hand reports from Bagir. a
company sub-licensed to
manufacture Cardin men's
clothing in Israel, that its
representatives are meeting in
September with the designer and
his associates in Paris to discuss
future operations.
BAGIR HAS been sub-
licensed to manufacture Cardin
men's wear in Israel by the
House of Bril. a French firm
which holds the license to
produce and distribute Cardin
clothing in France and several
other countries including those in
the Middle East.
During the past week, a North
American licensee visiting Israel
met with executives of Bagir. the
Cardin spokesman said.
The Bagir representatives
pointed out that the license
agreement with Bril was due to
expire this year and had not been
renewed, a move which ap-
Did Gen. Day an Meet
With King Hussein?
parently triggered a number of
negative reports concerning the
designer's business in Israel.
According to both Bagir and
Cardin representatives. the
scheduled September meeting in
Paris may determine whether
Cardin merchandise will continue
to be manufactured in Israel or
whether it will be exported from
France to Israel as is done with
almost all other countries in the
Middle East.
CARDIN HAS said there is
every intention to continue to do
business in Israel, the spokesman
affirmed.
The fact that the present
agreement with Bagir is under
study is based purely on business
and economic considerations,
representatives say.
Joshua Nkomo: "Since so many of the misguided people of
Zimbabwe are not receptive to my kind of liberation, I need
your help to stabilize the country." D' voikseiaa
Continued from Page 1 -A
Israeli denials that he
would contact King
Hussein of Jordan who is
also here.
It would not have been the first
such meeting between the
Jordanian King and Israeli
ministers to take place here in
spite of subsequent denials.
DAYANS MEETING with
the 20 religious and lay leaders of
Britain's Jewish community took
place at the Israeli Embassy this
morning and lasted for 90
minutes. Dayan spoke for 30
minutes and answered questions
for the rest of the time.
At Dayan's request the press
was excluded and he asked the
participants not to discuss the
meeting with the media.
However, one of the participants
told the JTA that Dayan said
little which had not already been
said publicly by the present
Israeli leadership.
He had argued that the core of
the conflict was still the Arab
attitude to Israel's right to exist;
elaborated on the visit by U.S.
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance;
and reaffirmed Israel's deter-
mination to settle in the West
Bank and its opposition to a
Palestinian state and recognition
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
THE MEETING was initiated
by Dayan last Friday and for-
mally approved by the Israeli
Cabinet on Sunday.
The Foreign Minister came
only with his bodyguard and
brought no political aides.
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:, Friday, September 2, 1977
*Jknifi fhridinr
Page9-A
Groucho Saw Nothing Funny About Nazism
Continued from Page 1-A
father was a well-known magician
in Europe and her mother was a
leading harpist. Her brother was
Al Shean, half of the famed
vaudeville team of Gallagher &
Shean.
THE FATHER of the Marx
brothers was a tailor who never
made a living. The brothers grew
up in poverty in a tenement at
93rd Street and Lexington
Avenue, Manhattan, around the
corner from the 92nd Street YM-
YWHA, where they showered
because their flat had no bathtub.
Grouchohis real name was
Julius Henrymade his debut in
1906 as a boy soprano with the
Gus Edwards troupe. He also
earned a dollar occasionally by
singing in an Episcopal church
choir.
After his experience in the Gus
Edwards act, Groucho joined a
vaudeville trio organized by his
mother and known as the Leroy
Trio, which toured the country in
an act that impersonated girl
singers. Later the act was re-
named "The Three
Nightingales," and when Harpo
joined them they became known
as "The Four Nightingales."
Jacob Arvey, 81
Dead in Chicago
Funeral and burial services
were held Friday for Miami
Beach and Chicago leader Col.
Jacob M. Arvey, a Democratic
Party leader in Chicago for many
decades and widely active in
Jewish affairs in both cities, as
well as nationally and in-
ternationally.
Col. Arvey died of heart failure
last Thursday at the age of 81.
The son of poor Russian
Jewish parents, he grew up on
_^ Chicago's West Side and engaged
""in politics during the day while
working his way through law
school at night. From 1946 to
1953, he was considered the
undisputed Democratic leader of
Chicago.
ARVEY WAS a member of the
board of Brandeis University, the
National Federation of Jewish
Men's Clubs, Mount Sinai
Hospital of Miami and the
Jewish Home for the Aged in
Chicago and Miami.
He was active in the American
Friends of Hebrew University,
Tel Aviv University, the Joint
Distribution Committee, B'nai
B'rith, the United Jewish
Appeal, the Jewish National
Fund, the National Jewish
Hospital of Denver, the
American ORT Federation, the
American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of Science.
Among his many honors were
the United States Legion of
Merit, Man of the Year of the
JNF of Chicago in 1957 and the
Israel Bond Organization Man of
the Century in 1964.
HE WAS assistant State
Attorney of Cook County,
Master of Chancery in Circuit
Court of Cook County, and
Democratic national com-
mitteeman from Illinois. He won
the rank of Colonel in World War
II.
Arvey had served as special
gifts chairman for the Chicago
Combined Jewish Appeal,
predecessor to the Jewish United
Fund. He had also been a board
member of the Jewish Federation
of Metropolitan Chicago.
WHEN MAMA Minna and her
sister were added to the act, it
changed its name to "The Six
Mascots." After Chico and
Gummo replaced Minna and her
sister, the trade mark of the Four
Marx Brothers was established
and the act made it to the top of
the vaudeville world-the Palace
Theatre on Broadwayin 1919.
They never intended to become
comics when they first went on
the stage. Their only intention
was to play the world's best
music for their audiences. All
were competent musicians.
Groucho was rated as one of the
best guitar players in the land.
Harpo was a fine harpist, but
was also good at the piano and on
the flute and trombone. Chico
played the piano as a caricaturist
on the stage but he could also
play like an artist. Zeppo was no
slouch with the saxaphone, cello
and flute.
DURING WORLD War I,
Harpo and Gummo served in the
Army and Chico and Groucho
toured the training camps. After
the war's end Gummo left the act
to become business manager for
his brothers, and Zeppo took his
place. They first made it big in
1922 with their own musical, "I'll
Say She Is." Then followed then-
smash successes on Broadway in
"The Cocoanuts" and "Animal
Crackers."
Following their successes in
vaudeville and on Broadway, the
Marx brothers went to
Hollywood where their zany
films, especially "A Day At The
Races" and "A Night At the
Opera," made them the most
famous brother team in the
movies. Their comedy was wild-
ego-puncturing and grounded in
vaudeville slapstick and good-
natured assaults on middle class
America. Their series of movies
made them famous and rich.
IT WAS Groucho's sure-fire,
rapid-fire insults that, as one
writer said, "deflated rather than
annihilated" and made the Marx
brothers so funny. They made
people laugh at themselves rather
than using the kind of sick, black,
merely smart-aleck stuff
designed to evoke malicious
laughter at the other fellow's
expense, the kind of humor that
has become routine today. He
never resorted to so-called ethnic
jokes.
repeated in various version and
credited erroneously to other wits
thousands of times.
In 1947, Groucho embarked on
a new career as a quiz-master for
a radio and later a TV show called
"You Bet Your Life." It ran four
years on radio and in 1951 went
on TV where it ran for 11 years.
Like his brothers, Groucho had
little formal education, but he
read widely and voraciously
throughout his life. Some years
WORLD OF ART
Groucho, like all his brothers,
was as funny off-stage as on-
stage, but he became serious
when it came to anti-Semitism.
During the 1930's before the
world recognized Hitler as a
world menace, some comedians
made jokes about him, but
Groucho said that "Hitler is
nothing to joke about. You don't
joke about a cancer."
But when his daughter,
Melinda, who was only half-
Jewish (and according to Jewish
law not Jewish at all since Marx's
first wife and his second and
third, too, were not Jewish) was
refused admittance to the
swimming pool of a country club
that excluded Jews, Groucho
sent the club's president a widely
publicized letter in which he said,
"since my little daughter is only
half-Jewish, would it be all right
if she went in the pool only up to
her waist?"
THIS CRACK has been
ago he donated his letters and
papers to the Library of
Congress.
He was the author of six books,
two of them autobiographical.
One biographer's description of
the Marx brothers that applied
especially to Groucho called them
efficient madmen who took
polished nonsense and combined
it happily with the loud-noise and
bodily-harm tradition of
vaudeville. George Bernard Shaw
once called Groucho "the world's
greatest living actor." But
Groucho built his career on his
mother's motto: "You can't be
too poor when you have
laughter."
Groucho was the next to the
last survivor of the five Marx
brothers. Only Zeppo, the singing
straight man who quit the act in
the 1930s, survives. Gummo died
last April, Chico in 1961 and
Harpo in 1964.
The Jewish Week-
American Examiner
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question of Women Rabbis most CRucial today
i____________________________________________________________i
This is Part III in a four-part
series on women's role today.
ByBLUGREENBERG
Admittedly, it is very difficult
and costly these days to become
well-educated. Women must
pressure institutes of higher
learning to meet their needs. We
must duplicate in many places
the kollel system in which young
men by the thousands are able to
study Talmud intensively, full
time, over several years while
receiving a stipend to cover living
costs. We must learn to approach
foundations, federations, and
philanthropists in our own
communities to underwrite such
facilities for women. We must
also revamp our elementary
education curricula to encourage
young girls along these paths
early in their lives.
The question of women rabbis
is perhaps the most difficult and
crucial in woman's striving for
equality within Judaism. I must
admit that, having been nurtured
in the Orthodox community, my
initial reactions to the thought of
a woman rabbi were negative. I
have since come to believe that if
a woman wants to serve the
Jewish community, to teach and
to lead, and has the necessary
education and commitment to
serve as a model, we should be
willing to learn from her. It is
learning, diligence, a mastery of
the sources and personal piety
that qualify one to become a
rabbi not any physical or sexual
characteristics. The rabbinate
has been an exclusively male
domain because only men were
welcome in the house of study.
The denial of the title "rabbi" to
women also closes many other
doors to them; many Jewish
Theological Seminary rejected
such a suggestion in 1974 and
again in 1976 on grounds that the
community was not ready for it.
No woman has tried to enter the
rabbinic program of Yeshiva
University or any other modern
Orthodox yeshiva, and such
Feminism Fulfilled
educational and communal in-
stitutions consider for top
executive positions only persons
with a rabbinical title.
ORDINATION IS currently
attainable only in Reform and
Reconstructionist seminaries.
The (Conservative) Jewish
thoughts have not even
penetrated the consciousness of
the right-wing yeshivot.
Despite this obstacle, the
initial process of education of
women must begin. Beyond its
own satisfaction, rabbinical
studies are a fine preparation for
Susan
Panoff
musings
Aboux death
LIFE AFTER DEATH by Arnold Toynbee, Arthur Koestler
and others. N.Y.: McGraw-Hill, 272 p., $9.95
NEW MEANINGS OF DEATH by Herman Feifel. NY.
McGraw-Hill, 367 p., $11.95.
TWO ARTICLES in the September number of Human
Behavior magazine, deal with 1) Elizabeth Rubier-Ross' star-
tling experiences beyond the physical body; and 2) Robert
Kastenbaum s skeptical analysis of Kubler-Ross' account.
Kubler-Ross is famous for her work with the dying, yet
recently she has become an object of dispute concerning patients
who have survived bodily death. In the Human Behavior article
she appears to go out of the bounds of scientific investigation
with a mind-blowing episode she herself experienced, which is
similar to recorded drug-induced experiences of the near-dying.
THIS DATA, which is beyond factual analysis, has recently
alienated the renowned death researcher from the scientific
community. Kastenbaum, whose essays appear in both Feifel's
work and the Life After Death collection, rejects Kubler-Ross'
giddy heights of uncritical thought."
In the light of Kastenbaum's critical magazine article, several
of the contributions in Life After Death, represent observations
similar to those of Kubler-Ross, which draw conclusions without
sufficient analysis. However, an excellent essay in the collection
entitled "Psychedelics and the Experience of Death" carefully
scrutinizes the similarities in behavior of patients who have been
under LSD treatment and patients who have been near death.
THE AUTHORS rationally offer explanations for the ex-
periences of near death recorded by Kubler-Ross. They
demonstrate that in dying individuals, many diseases interfere
with proper nutrition and sleep, often inundating the body with
toxic products which are responsible for profound psychological
changes-similar to those experienced by LSD-treated patients.
But these explicable biological and chemical changes (with
which Kubler-Ross does not deal at all) do not support either the
existence of a hereafter or a predictable set of expectations for all
dying individuals.
While the above discussion is intriguing and controversial,
the majority of the essays in Life After Death written by
eminent philosophers, theologians and social scientists, deal
with the ways in which world-wide religions and cultures view
and have viewed an afterlife. These historical writings present a
broad perspective upon which further discussion of life after
death may proceed.
FEIFEL'S BOOK covers practical issues surrounding death
research. New Meanings of Death is a series of essays by
scientists, clinicians and educators sharing their research fin-
dings in such areas as effective treatment of the dying person
and his or her family; educating the child for death; the relation
of attitudes toward death and our strivings for self-esteem and
power; the law and death; and the role of grief in mental health.
The collection of essays presents the views of everyone
associated with death from doctors, psychiatrists and nurses to
lawyers, funeral directors, and dying persons themselves. The
selections are well-written and reflect our growing capacity in
America to integrate the reality of death with innovative
medical technology in our lives.
Kastenbaum's essay "Death and Development Through the
Life Span considers the focus of death at different points in our
hves. He concludes that death need not be viewed as the final
destination of one s life at all. Rather the outcome of a full
actualized life should be that life itself.
vOLHLP?RS0NAL al?unts of dying men and women are
very sensitive and revealing. One man who discovers he is a
SS'Tr r,Ctim' de8cribes his evolution from hopeless
3'" lon*hne8S to a vigorous will to live and need to be
supported by and supportive of his family.
HnF,nS !?? inc,ludesla. focinating article on St. Christopher's
Hospice in London which cares for terminally ill patients The
author follows the last weeks in the life of a patient whose
existence is made more comfortable and meaningful; and whose
family copes with its grief more successfully, than is normX
experienced in our modern, impersonal health care facuiUes
Friday, September 2, 1977
Page 10-A
the teaching of Jewish studies, an
expanding field at secular in-
stitutions. Moreover, there is a
great likelihood that a growing
body of women readied at dif-
ferent levels of training will have
a great effect on opinion
regarding ordination. Many
halachic decisions are made
bedayavad in full con-
sideration of existing realities.
And finally, if all else fails, one
can seek out the few sympathetic
rabbis (even in the Orthodox
community there are some) who,
without fanfare, would be willing
to ordain a qualified woman in
the face of their colleagues' wrath
and censure.
Gradually, the model of
serious, successful and devoted
women rabbis will speak volumes
louder than the endless debates
on both sides. (Space does not
permit a discussion on the issue
of marriage and divorce and the
religious courts. I would simply
note here that rabbinic and
halachic input from women,
particularly women rabbis, would
have great effect in removing
some of the legal disabilities.
Short of that, the same approach
used in seeking ordination could
be used to pressure for change in
these areas. Jewish women
should compile and circulate a
list of such rabbis sympathetic to
their needs. This would reinforce
the development of halachah in
the right direction.)
THE SECOND area where
change must take place is the
realm of worship, both within and
outside the synagogue. The 1973
Rabbinical Assembly (Con-
servative) decision recognizing
women as part of a minyan
(quorum of worshippers) sparked
considerable controversy. But
what was striking was the
relative absence of discussion
about a fundamental question,
namely that women are asking
for a greater role and respon-
sibility in prayer.
To some extent, the disregard
of this central issue can be ex-
plained historically and
sociologically. Men did not and
do not have expectations of
women in this area. The woman
was relieved of the obligations of
prayer, because of her duties at
home, and because of the desire
to keep her out of the public
sector, where organized prayer
took place. As she was relieved of
mit2i>a/t-obligations bound to
time, she suffered a loss of
mitzvah-righbs.
Even when she grew out of her
Continued on Following Page


Iber2,1977
*Jmlst) fhridiairi
Pagell-A
m PRessuRe Institutions
Preceding Page
ical role, began to
[e the home and to
Ire years of life not
child-raising, the
ion served to keep
and immature vis-
iponsibility.
e should begin to
ji's minyan and
ganize one; begin
for a deceased
pressure for an
lied up to say the
and after the
; and learn to read
ith the correct
I the notion of time-
recognizes a real
many a woman
ng the early years
[>abies, when it is
to find a few
frush her teeth, let
erself for prayer
here are many
irge families who
Ipped the morning
r lives).
rever, conceive of a
would require
daily, yet exempt
[certain periods of
rhaps between the
st child and until
(child is 7, or 10, or
)r Bat Mitzvah and
responsibility of
If or herself. I also
she developed the
|er many a woman
to find time to
during her active
years. Prayer
holy space to
nd the truth is that
y daily in their
shuls.
aetimes suspected
woman, were not
ep Shabbat and
Id do everything in
! that my husband
and sons were able to fulfill these
mitzvotbut I personally would
feel free to sample non-kosher
restaurants, eat hot-dogs at a
baseball game, and probably not
hesitate to expand my enjoyment
of the Sabbath by ignoring
certain restrictions.
YET THE beauty of the
halachic system is that it
recognizes this inherent inertia in
human beings. We do what
mitzvot are required of us. We do
not normally actively seek out
additional obligations. I do keep
Shabbat and kashrut because I
am bound by Jewish law. In turn,
I cherish and am drawn to these
mitzvot, and I grow as a Jew in
observing them. If we feel that
prayer is an important part of the
I-Thou relationship, that it is
important for the identification of
the Jew within the community,
then women, too, should be fully
obligated in this area.
We are not a praying
generation to whom prayer comes
naturally, and unless we are
bound by halachah, it is unlikely
that inner motivations will bring
us to it. What has not been a
mitzvah for women should now
become one; until that time,
women should begin to act as if it
already were a mitzvah.
As these obligations are
established, so should con-
comitant rights be restored.
Those women who experience
prayer primarily within the
context of a community, can do
much to prepare for their in-
creased participation in the
synagogue, even before in-
dividual rabbis learn to "count"
women as members of a minyan.
We must call for classes in
prayerthe understanding of the
content and the practice of the
various rituals ana prayers in the
service.
NEXT WEEK: A final count-
down and prognosis.
Aussie Jewish Students
test Soviet Dance Group
BySAMLIPSKI
^URNE (JTA) The visiting Soviet Berioska
[any was greeted by a demonstration of 700 Jewish
esting on behalf of Soviet Jewry,
test here followed a demonstration three weeks ago
/hen the Russian dancers arrived on a national
USTRALIAN Union of Jewish Students and the
ampaign for Soviet Jewry are arranging demon-
ing the tour in every capital city to draw attention
of cultural freedom in the Soviet Union and the
Ise in arrests of Soviet Jews,
man for the demonstrators, Rabbi Ellis Sultanik,
onstrations were particularly important at a time
tralian parliamentary committee was preparing to
s on the problems of human rights in the Soviet
IEARINGS, due to commence in October, are ex-
clude personal testimony from leading Jewish and
dissidents who have left the Soviet Union in recent
Using their heads
Rand Daily Mail
Carter Repeats Jabs
At Settlements
WASHINGTON-(JTA)-
President Carter has reiterated
that he considered the establish-
ment by Israel of settlements on
the West Bank as "illegal" and
an "obstacle to peace" but
declared he will not "pressure"
the Jewish State to reverse its
settlement policy.
Carter's comments were made
at his press conference in
response to a question as to
whether the U.S. plans to do
more than express "concern"
about the recent moves by the
government of Prime Minister
Menachem Begin in the West
Bank.
THE PRESIDENT noted that
his Administration as well as
previous ones have considered
the West Bank, the Golan
Heights and the Gaza Strip as
occupied territory and that all
settlements established in any of
those places by Israel are in
violation of Geneva conventions
and "illegal." He said the U.S.
has pointed out to the Begin
government that its recent
announcement of establishing
more settlements on the West
Bank also "creates an obstacle to
peace." He said he felt this
admonishment was "sufficient."
Carter also pointed out that he
was assured by the Begin
government privately as well as
in public statements made by the
Israelis that these settlements
will not be permanent but are in
areas that will be included in
negotiations for a final Middle
East peace settlement.
PRESSED AGAIN as to
whether this was all he planned
to do about the West Bank
settlements, Carter replied,
"Obviously we can exert pressure
on Israel in other ways, but I
have no intention of doing so."
In a related development,
Carter was described yesterday
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as indifferent to "goads" from
media commentators who are
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against Israel for its West Bank
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dealings with the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
Israeli Police
Seeking Info
On Criminals
JERUSALEM-(JTA)-
Israeli police have contacted
recently several foreign police
services for information on Israeli
underworld figures sentenced in
those countries during the last
seven years.
The Israeli information request
came at the initiative of the
special commission appointed
earlier this month by Polxe
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Israel.
THE REQUEST was for-
warded through Interpol to
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apparently made as part of the
commission's effort to draw a
profile of the scope of organized
crime in Israel and its overseas
connections.
A separate investigation,
conducted by a senior police
officer, is looking into allegations
that a senior police officer served
as a double agent, supplying
organized crime in Israel with
highly secret information from
police headquarters.
The allegations were made in
one of the articles carried almost
daily by Haaretz on organized
crime in Israel.
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HUH
Page 12-A
vJenist fkrJdUaun
Friday, September j
Single Women Are Making it as Parents
Continued from Page 1-A
a man was there. When she
separates from the man and has
to get a job, her independence
means something very different.
"ONE WOMAN came to me
convinced she couldn't make it
financially. She told me she was
looking for another husband six
weeks before she had her first
husband out the door. Many
women try to remarry just
because they don't have any job paralyzed.
remain unmarried longer than
divorced men, so maintaining a
social life will be important.
THE FEAR of not being able
to continue living in the lifestyle
she had become accustomed to,
the guilt of not being able to
spend more time with her
children, the fear of being alone,
and the all-encompassing fear she
feels when she realizes these
things in to-to can leave her
skills to make it alone. I don't
encourage it."
While the stigma of divorce is
disappearingsome even call
divorce a process of personal
growththe problems associated
with it still ensue. For women
especially, divorce means she
must get a job or go to school to
enable her to get one.
She more than likely will be
responsible for raising children
and statistically, she is shown to
Reva noted that most women
are caught in the middle of
change and that problems
develop when they change their
roles while still being held
responsible by society to perform
their old roles. This is especially
true of Jewish women she said.
"Jewish women were raised to
be queen of the home, and to do
work outside the home was a
mitzvah. Older Jewish women
usually did some kind of
France Lists New Charges
PARIS (JTA) The
French government has charged
Israel with contravening "all
United Nations resolutions on
the subject'' by extending Israeli
-.ervices to the Gaza Strip and the
Bank and by establishing
new Israeli settlements in this
area.
A French Foreign Ministry
spokesman, who made this
declaration at a regular press
briefing added that these Israeli
initiatives have "introduced new
difficulties" in the search for
peace.
THE SPOKESMAN said,
"They are viewed with deep
concern by the French govern-
ment."
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volunteer social work and called1
it a mitzvah," she said.
"ACTUALLY IT was a career
in disguise. Today the worth of a
person is measured in dollars, so
more women want careers in
order to fulfill their need to be
worth ful.
"A fantastic sidelight of
divorce is that Jewish princesses
grow up. Getting a job is a
tremendous problem and this is
the point at which they make it or
don't. Usually at this point they
get their total act together."
Once a woman has the security
of a job, she usually devotes
much of her spare time to her
children. According to Reva, this
helps women balance their lives
by keeping active in the school
and community. In many cases
women can become involved
enough with their children to
forego remarrying.
"ONE WOMAN told me she
was so busy that the job of
getting married was too much
although she still dates. I en-
courage singles to get together
and build a support system. It's a
good way for their kids to meet
and become friends. This helps in
rearing children and helps women
remain single," she said.
When singles get together they
CTWDI0 .
form a new social life for
themselves. Reva noted that
after a divorce, one gets dropped
from the social Ufe of their
couples friends.
tains that co-parents
completely severany re4
they have with each other Km?
their children, she feels ff
relationship they have with their
in-laws has a right to remain.
With the rate of divorce
(by 1976 there was one divorce i
"One doesn t fit anymore and for every two marriages I R
becomes isolated from previous agrees with Margaret Mead L.
friends," she said. "The kids of wrote about postdivorr!
single parent mothers help relationships that societv nL.
alleviate the loneliness, but I still new kinship terms to cSw than
encourage singles to develop no longer denies the facts ah
their own social Ufe." divorce.
THE EFFECT divorce has on She wrote that "when parau
children depends a lot on their remarry, we need terms U
ages at the time of their parents' -father's wife' and Ww.
divorce. Reva explained that husband' to be used easily an
many college-aged children tlly by children. We needn
become furious and take sides in term for my grandchild's fathe
a divorce. who is no longer my son-in-law.
"They seem to be unable to get
enough distance to split their
loyalty," she said. "For teens,
it's a rending time.
"The important thing to
remember is that a divided family
is still a family. The traditional
family structure exists no matter
what happens. Alternate
lifestyles are just more complex
traditional structures."
IF THE divided family is still
a family, everyone in it is affected
bv divorce. While Reva main-
LATER THIS fall Reva wi,
help teach a class called Sink
Again as part of Beth David
Congregation's Adult Education
program. Single Again will be!
geared to the special problems,
such as emotional, legal
financial, that accompany the
change from married to single
life.
Reva's optimistic, progressive |
approach to helping people seems
to take a lot of the stini: out of |
what is bugging people.
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L September 2, 1977________________________
oMJMdlin
The Death of a
bntinned from Page 4-A
County politicians in
apectful kind?
[at old JFK toothy grin was
nscrutable to read.
JOU MUST meet Ike
Inhower," Arvey said to me
1 day. Eisenhower was an
ey obsession. A president-
Er from way back, he had
ted Eisenhower to run as a
Cocrat in 1952, when everyone
ted afraid that it would be a
[year.
ut Eisenhower took his
Inch stand in the Republican
and so it was not to be.
Arvey's power didn't wane,
the Belden Stratford in
[ago, where he lived, came
Rasing numbers of phone calls
jt this man named
lenson.
/ho?'' I asked ignorantly.
tou know, for Heaven's sake,
(Governor of Illinois. I keep
\g you he's your typehe
poetry. Who needs Ike
vay?" he asked, adopting the
i of a football coach inspiring
earn with words of victory as
promise of defeat looms
tly and ineluctably in their
)METIMES, I reckon it was
I Stevenson mania of his that
weakened Arvey's political
^ion, what with his managing
am Stevenson down the
,'s throat yet a second time
fc>6. From then on, it seems,
asn't much of a president-
r anymore, or much of any
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other kind of a maker for that
matter anymore either.
Sometimes, I reckon, maybe
Arvey liked poetry, too.
Or if this is not altogether true,
being more speculation than fact,
then the scandal surrounding the
life and times of another of his
friends, Otto Kerner, surely put
the final lid on the man from
Cook County and his role in the
Cook County machine at the top
of the La Salle St. office building
where Arvey, Hodes and
Mantynband was quartered just
opposite the corridor from Mayor
Daly's spread
TO THESE events, to these
people, to these times I was privy
courtesy of the Colonel, and he
made it all so alive for me that on
rare occasion I could fool myself
into thinking I was in on it all
entirely on my own.
I watched a depressed
Stevenson staring at his un-
touched scrambled eggs as they
congealed in a rising 6 a.m. sun.
I listened to Eleanor Roosevelt
preach at me for hours on end in
that gimlet voice of hers about
Africa long before the nauseous
compulsives of equal ac-
cess equal opportunity ever
became a sociological, let alone a
political, phenomenon. '
I WAS swept up in the en-
thusiasms of Mr. Justice
Douglas' love for the Yakima
Valley, which he interspersed
with references to the Talmud
and Camus as they bore on
Miranda.
I swilled scotch with Harry
*Jknili Meridian
Titan
Trumanhe, of course, guzzling
his favorite bourbon all the while.
And more, so much more...
Now the Colonel's gone, and it
does seem that so much of his
world is gone, too, the world he
gave me a sliver of, and with it
all, my own youth.
IN HIS waning days in the
early 1970's, when Arvey was
chairman of the National
Executive Committee of the
Democratic Party, on com-
mission for a popular newspaper-
magazine I wrote an extended
illustrated essay on his con-
tributions to the 20th century
American political experience.
At the last minute, the
magazine backed down, paid me
a cut-out fee and struck it from
publication. The reasons why
were very clear indeed, and with
the profoundest embarrassment
that I had wasted so much of this
important man's valuable time, I
phoned the Belden Stratford to
tell him the whole story.
"I have failed you," I said,
feeling the pain of not being able
to acknowledge in some miniscule
way all of the marvelous things
he had done for me.
"HELL, SON," he said,
refusing to discuss the
machinations that caused the
magazine to change its mind, or
his own disappointment that the
rejection reflected on him.
"They're the losers. After all,
you're a fine writer."
That was our last conversation
from the Belden Stratford and
my last lesson in politics Jacob
Arvey style.
Page 13-A
Israeli Drug Helped
Jewish Leader Beat
Dread Leukemia
A drug imported from Israel played a role in the remission
of dread Leukemia suffered by Morris B. Abram, whose credits
in Jewish life include former president of the American Jewish
Committee and Brandeis University.
Four years ago, doctors told him he had the disease and
without any palliatives explained that death could be im-
minent. It was then that a unique series of treatments, in-
cluding the drug MER, which had to have special government
permission for its import from Israel where it had been
developed.
"I RESOLVED that, in my case, the disease was not going
to be fatal," he said. "I was not going to give in, and I firmly
resolved to defeat the disease, even though I had been told by
my physician that there was no hope, or very little of it."
Abram's physicians acknowledge that his treatment was
unusual. They say that if the remission continues, as they now
expect it to, they will discontinue treatment after the five-year
mark next summer.
eJP*^ SMUT MCtSS, Mat-
' SHO*E ON THE OCEAN AT 19th STREET
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33139 ^sJ
Die, per Parson "
2 In I Room
2 MEALS Dill 1
Now to Dec. 10
Except High Holy Days
KOSHER
VACATION
FUN
Oceanlront Room $2 add'I
Pool Beach Chaise
Lounges ... All rooms
have TV Ice Water
Free Parking FREE
SAUNA BATHS RES-
IDENT MASHGIACH.
Law of Return
Amendment
Stands No Chance
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM-(JTA)
Four American Con-
servative and Reform
rabbinical leaders were
assured here by two leaders
of the Liberal Party,
Finance Minister Simcha
Ehrlich and Jewish Agency
treasurer Leon Dulzin, that
an amendment to the Law
of Return which would
pledge to the National Religious
Party and the Agudath Israel
bloc that he would introduce an
amendment which would change
the Law of Return to require
conversions "according to
halacha."
After the discussion in New
York, Begin invited the
delegation to visit him in
Jerusalem for further talks on the
issue.
The four rabbis arrived in
Israel last Sunday for a 10-day
visit but have not yet had their
ISRAEL SCENE
nullify non-Orthodox
conversions had little
chance of being adopted in
the Knesset.
Ehrlich told the rab-
binical leaders that his
party, which together with
Herut comprise the major
components of Likud,
would allow its Knesset
representatives to vote
their conscience on the
issue. He added that since
most of the Liberal Party
Knesseters would vote
against such an amend-
ment, it was unlikely to
pass.
THE FOUR rabbis-Stanley
Rabinowitz, president of the
(Conservative) Rabbinical
Assembly; Rabbi Wolfe Kelman,
RA executive vice president;
Rabbi Ely Pilchik, president of
the (Reform) Central Conference
of American Rabbis; and Joseph
Glaser, CCAR executive vice
president were part of a
delegation which met in New
York with Prime Minister
Menachem Begin during the
Prime Minister's visit to the U.S.
last month to discuss Begin's -
meeting with Begin. Meanwhile
they have had meetings with
former Defense Minister Shimon
Peres, former Justice Minister
Chaim Zadok and Sephardic
Chief Rabbi Ovadia Yosef.
PERES, now the leader of the
opposition Labor-Alignment,
told the four rabbis his party
would vigorously oppose an
amendment to the Law of
Return, asserting it would
"amount to a split in the Jewish
people." Peres and Zadok, who
met with the four rabbis last
Thursday, told them they
welcomed cooperation between
the various denominations in
Judaism but that the Labor
Party would insist on retaining
the status quo in the Law of
Return on conversions.
The four rabbis met last
Tuesday with Yosef. Despite the
pleasant atmosphere of the talks,
it was clear that Yosef and his
guests did not have a common
language.
Yosef said conversions had
been done according to halacha
from the days of Moses and that
this could not be changed.
Declaring that "we are all
brethren and there is one Torah
for all of us," he urged his guests
to work in other areas of concern
in the Jewish community.
Workmen's Circle Sesssion
To Discuss 'Citizen Power9
"Citizen Power in Tallahassee" will be the topic discussed by
State Rep. Elaine Bloom, District 100, on Sunday, Sept. 4, 10
a.m., at the plenary session of the Workmen's Circle's 58th
annual Southern Region Conference taking place at the Seville
Hotel on Miami Beach.
The convention opens Friday and runs through Sept. 5.
CONFERENCE HIGHLIGHTS will include the premiere
showing of the documentary film, Dhimmi: To be a Jew in Arab
Lands, Saturday afternoon, Sept. 3, and Survival '77, a saga
recounting Israel's rebirth through song, dance, and narration
which will be presented by the Habimah Players on Saturday
evening, Sept. 3, in the Alhambra Room.
f yu- lAIH CONDITIONED
OCtMfftONT
40th 10
HOTEL 41sl Streets
a
RESERVE NOW for the HIGH HOLY DAYS
SPECIAL GROUPS RATES
FOR
THANKSGIVING WEEK-END
Tennis Facilities Hand Ball Volleyball
Olympic Swimming Pool Entertainment
Full Block ot Private Beach TV in Rooms
Daily Synagogue Services
Your Hosts
Services
Conducted
By Cantor
LEIB RASKIN
MICHAEL LEFKOWITZ & ALEX SMILOW
King's (Hontrr
MIAMI HI ACM S UNtST
KOSHER OCEANFRONT RESTAURANT
Fof theC'OwntngTouch sn Ek-qant Dtnsog treat your QUEEN to a
ROYAL DINNER
also Koiher Chinese Dishes Served
Open Sunday th'Ouqh Thu'iday 5 to 9 P M
For Reservations Phone
531-5771
.


Page 14-A
Je*ist> Meridian
Friday, September 2, 1977
LEOAL NOTICES
INTH
1ITH
FOR
GENE*
C/
FLORn
SERVIC
Plain
IRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
>E COUNTY, FLORIDA.
JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 77-221 Division 24
VTICE OF ACTION
TATE CONSTRUCTORS
INC.,
f,
-vs-
PHILIP I "MSTEAD, et al,
Defe inU.
TO: GI! ROEDER SANDRA G
ROEDE1 his wife, If alive, and/or U
dead, l or her unknown heirs,
devisees -gateee, or grantees, and all
persons I parties claiming by, through,
under or I .alnstthem
Res: nee Unknown
YOU A E HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action io foreclose a Mortgage on the
following property In Dade County,
Florida:
Tract W, BISCAYNE GARDENS,
SECTION "F", PART I, as re-
corded In Plat Book 44, at Page 46,
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 I.
MOSS. PA. Plaintiff's attorney, whose
address Is 12060 Blscayne Boulevard,
Suite 302, N. Miami, Florida 33181, on or
before September 14, 1877. and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plaintiff's
attorney or Immediately thereafter,
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court on August 8th 1877.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of said Court
ByN.A. HEWETT
as Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Aug. 13.18. 38; Sept. 2.1877
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names
Locker Room/Superhero Shops at 13177
8. Dixie Highway, Miami 38156 FL In-
tend to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Lyn Alan Inc.
Barbara Herts, President
Aug. 13,18.36; Sept. 2.1877
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Fabco, Fabco Industries, Fabco Metal
Fabricating, Fabco Metal Fabrications
and Fabco Metal Products at number
14886 NW 27th Avenue, In the City of Opa
Locka, Florida, Intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Opa Locka, Florida, this 80th
day of June, 1877.
Fabco Industries, Inc.
RUDEN, BARNETT, McCLOSKY,
SCHUSTER A SCHMERER
Attorney for Applicant
800 NE 26 Ave.. P.O. Box 7276
Ft. Lauderdale. Florida 88S88
Aug. 13,18.36: Sept. 3.1877
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CUBA COLOR TV at 4800 W. Flagler St.,
Miami, Fl. Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
CARLOS ROSADO
Aug. 18.26; Sept. 2, 8,1877
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
NOVELTY TRADING at 117 NE First
Avenue. 3ulte 1607, Miami, Florida
3S1S2 Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida. I
ABRAHAM BERCOWSKI
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 382
Miami Beach, Florida 33138
Aug. 18, 36; Sept. 3, 8. 1877
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOE DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-J4J75
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOE DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
STEPHEN ELLICK,
Petitioner
and
CHERYL YVETTE ELLICK,
Respondent
TO: CHERYL YVETTE ELLICK
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriag*
ha. been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any. to It on NATHANIEL L
BARONE. JR., attorney for Petitioner
J*". 2dr,M 777 NE 78th Street,'
Miami, Florida, and Ola the original
with the clerk of the above styled court
on or before Sept. 16, 1877; 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 FLORID IAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 8
day of Aug.. 1877.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dad* County, Florida
By B.PEREZ
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Aug. 13,18, 36: Sept. 3.1877
LEOAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name
MISTER COOL ICE CREAM at 4021 Le
Jeune Road, Coral Gables, Fla. Intend
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
ANASTASIO CUESTA, PRES.
JOSEFINA GARCIA, SECY-TREAS.
Aug. 13,18.36: Sept. 3,1877
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 77 37055
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
EGANTER FRANCOIS
Husband,
vs.
CLAUDETTE CASTELLAN
FRANCOIS, Wife.
You. Claudette Castellan Francois.
Martlasant 36 Cite B. Boeuf. 0/0
Mlchellne, Port-au-Prince, Haiti, are
hereby notified to serve a copy of your
Answer to the Dissolution of Marriage
filed against you, upon husband's at-
torney, GEORGE NICHOLAS, ESQ.,
613 NW 13th Avenue, Miami, Florida
33136, and file original with Clerk of
Court on or before Sept. SO, 1877; other-
wise the Petition will be confessed by
you.
Dated this 18 day of August, 1877.
RICHARD P. BRINKER, Clerk
By:G. S. Carlie
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Aug. 26; Sept. 2. 8. 16 1R77
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-3143
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JEANETTE GOTTLIEB
ROSENBERG, Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMAND'S AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE
ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
JEANETTE GOTTLIEB ROSEN-
BERG, deceased, File Number 77-8143,
Is pending In the Circuit Court for Dade
County, Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which Is Dade County Court-
house. 78 West Flagler Street, Miami,
Florida 83180. The personal
representative of the estate is PAUL H.
GOTTLIEB, whose address is 780
Boylston St., Boston, Massachusetts
02188. 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 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 August 26
1877.
PAUL H.GOTTLIEB
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of JEANETTE
GOTTLIEB ROSENBERG
LEOAL NOTICES
LEOAL NOTICES
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
I1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
Case NO. 77-3*391
NOTICE OF ACTION
In Re The Petition of:
NICK BEE CROWE, JR.,
for the Adoption of
a minor male child
TO: MICHAEL EDWARD FORBES
(Residence Unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Adoption has been filed for
a minor child and you are hereby
required to serve a copy of your Answer
or other pleading to the Petition for
Adoption on the Petitioner's attorney,
LESTER ROGERS, Suite 200, 1464 NW
17 Avenue, Miami, Florida 33136. and
file the original with the Clerk of the
above styled Court on or before this 8th
day of Sept., 1877, or a Default will be
entered against you.
DATED this day of Aug. 3,1877.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: G. S. CARLIE
Aug. 13,18,36: Sept. 3,1877
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of EL
FUNKY BROTHER PRODUCTIONS at
number P.O. Box 431188, In the City of
South Miami. Florida, intends to
register the said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Dated at Miami Beach. Florida, this
28th day of July, 1877.
ROBERT LYSAK
THEODORE M. TRUSHIN
LAW OFFICES
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 600
Miami Beach, Florida 33138
Aug. 12. IB. 36; Sept. 3,1877
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADECOUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-34454
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE:
RENE PERALTA VARELA.
Petitioner
and
MARIA ENCARNACION
MARTINEZMARADUGA VARELA,
Respondent.
TO: MARIA ENCARNACION MARTI-
NEZ MARADIAGA VARELA
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 GEORGE GIL-
BERT, attorney for Petitioner, whoee
address Is One Lincoln Road Building,
Miami Beach. Florida 83138, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before September 16,
1877; 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 FLORDDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 4
day of August, 1877.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. KLIMINSKI
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GEORGE GILBERT
One Lincoln Road Bldg.
Miami Beach, Florida 33138
Tel. 638-4312
Attorney for Petitioner
Aug. 12, IB, 26; Sept. 2.1877
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
MARVIN I. MOSS, P.A.
12660 Blscayne Boulevard
N. Miami. Florida 88181
Telephone: 881-1133
Aug. 36; Sept. 3.1877
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
HTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
-JHJLW? COUNTY, FLORIDA
OENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 77-2611*. Division
~,N0I,C1 ,Y PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
DEBORAH A HAHN.
Petitioner,
and
LOWELL C. HAHN,
Respondent.
TO: LOWELLC. HAHN
e /o Holly Johnson Motor Lodge
RoomU
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names
ED. ANDREWS HOSPITAL .SUPPLY
Deceased COMPANY and NESTEL PRODUCTS
Russelvllle, Arkansas
J10}? **!! NOTIFIED that an action
for dissolution of marriage has been MYERS, KAPLAN,
Wed against you and you are required to LEVINSON KENIN
COMPANY at 8338 NW 78th Ave.,
Miami, Florida 88123 Intends to register
said names with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
| SUPERIOR LINEN CO. INC.
A New Jersey Corporation
Authorized to do business
In the State of Florida
Attorney: Leon A. Epstein
1430 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Fla. 83138
Aug.13, 18. 28; Sept. 3,1877
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CLOZ at 1748 NE 168rd Street. North
Miami Beach, Dade County, Florida
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
ELLE, INCORPORATED
By: Terrt Pltaele. President
arva a copy of your written defenses, if
any, to It on JOSEPH DtBARTO
LOMEO. plaintiff's attorney, whose
address is 8400 Bird Road, Miami
Florida 38156, on or before September
iLlTOiS* m* ** oriflnal with the
clerk of this court either before service
on plaintiffs attorney or Immediately
thereafter; otherwtee a default will be
entered against you tor the relief
demanded In the complaint or petition
Attorneys for ELLE, INCORPORATED
By: Kenneth M. Myers
Aug. 13,16, 36; Sept. 3,1877
NOTICE UNDER
~-.FJ5TITOU, "** LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
bustasM under the fictitious name of
DESIGNS UNLIMITED at 76J Arthur
4w.WS?5M my h*nd *nd u l 22dtr,y Ro*"t munl B>ch, Florida
this Court on August 18,1877 33140 Intends to register said namewith
RICHARD P. BRINKER "> Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Clerk of the Circuit Court County, Florida.
Bv: N. A. Hewett DIANE HOFFMAN
,. .... 3l>utyClerk 763 Arthur Godfrey Road
(Circuit Court Baal) Miami Beach, Florida 88140
Aug. 26; Sept. 2,8.16, JJTT Aug. 13,16. 36; Sept. 3.1877
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
BARKEILIS ENTERPRISES at The
Barkellls Building, 161 Aragon Ave.,
Coral Gables. Fla. 33134 Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
BARBARA GROSSMAN
MICHAEL J. FREEMAN. ESQ.
Attorney for Barbara Grossman
2801 Ponce de Leon Blvd.. Ste. 316
Coral Gables, Fla. 88134
Ph.(806)4421667
Aug. 18,26; Sept. 2, 8,1B77
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
LOCKER ROOM FOR THE SPORTS-
FAN / SUPERHERO SHOPS at 12177 S.
Dixie Highway, Miami. Fla. 33156 In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
LYN ALAN, INC.
BARBARA HERTZ, PRESIDENT
Aug. 18, 26; Sept. 2.8.1877
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
THE BISTRO at 2611 Ponce de Leon
Blvd., Coral Gables, Fla. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
Ulrich A. Slgrist
PaulM. Marmlsh
Attorney for Applicant
3501 Blscayne Blvd. Miami, Fla.
Aug. 18, 26; Sept. 2,8,1877
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Property Investors Group at 1320 S.
Dixie Hwy. Miami 33146 intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
Gerald Fallck
Lewis Goodkln
Gart Urban
Aug. 18.26; Sept. 2, 8.1877
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-34655
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
GEORGE CASHETTA
Petitioner-Husband
and
HARRIET CASHETTA
Respondent-Wife
TO: Mrs. Harriet CASHETTA
2247 Homecrest Avenue,
Brooklyn, New York 11228
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 Stephen E.
Busker, Esq. attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 420 Lincoln Road,
Suite 324, Miami Beach, Florida 33138,
and file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Sep-
tember 23, 1877; 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 FLORID LAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 16
day of August, 1877.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. KLIMINSKI
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Stephen E. Busker, Esq.
420 Lincoln Road; Suite 834
Miami Beach, FL 33138
Attorney for Petitioner
Aug. IB, 36; Sept. 3, 8,1877
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-34730
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
LEONELLLERA,
Husband
and
JULIA LLERA.
Wife.
TO: JULIA LLERA
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.
CARRICARTE, attorney tor Petitioner,
whose address la 3481 NW 7th Street,
Miami, Florida 8813S, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Sept. 38, 1877;
otherwtee a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
The notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORTDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this dav
of Aug. U, 1877. "sjjj
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
ByS.PARRISH
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE. P.A
2481 NW 7th Street
Miami, Florida 88136
Attorney for Petitioner
Aug. 19, 36; Sept. 3,8,1877
LEOAL NOTICES
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
TAYLOR A GOLDSMITH ASSOCI-
ATES at 12700 Blscayne Blvd., Nortl
Miami, Fla. Intends to register aalc
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
T. G. INC.
by: Henry F. Taylor Jr., Pres.
Aug. 12,18.36; Sept. 2,1877
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
DULCE APT8. at 700-703-704 14th St..
Miami Beach, Fla. 88188 Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
RENE YNCLAN
NERIDA YNCLAN
GA^BUT A GALBUT
Attorneys for APPLICANT
731 WASHINGTON AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33138
Aug. 13,18. 36; Sept. 2,1877
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
The Terrace Club Apartments at 677 NE
34th Street, Miami, Florida 38187
(DADE COUNTY) Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Universal Property
Management-Owner
1886 NW 30th Street
Miami. Florida 33142
Aug. 13,18, 36; Sept. 2,1877
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
MR. COOL ICE CREAM at 4031 Le
Jeune Road. Coral Gables, Fla. Intend
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
ANASTASIO CUESTA, PRES.
JOSEFINA GARCIA. SECY-TREAS.
Aug. 13.18.36; Sept. 2,1877
NOTICE UNDER---------------1
FICTITIOUSNAMELAW '
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, de string to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
PICASSO at 1641 N.E. 163rd St., North
Miami Beach, Florida, intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
FPG CLOTHING
MANUFACTURERS, INC.
a Florida Corporation
PRED AND NEWMAN
Attorneys for
FPG CLOTHIN G MFRS. .INC.
Aug 19,26; Sept 2.8,1877
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name The
Producers intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
Donald Sabin
JannE. Gordon
Aug. 18, 26; Sept. 2, 8, 1877
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
PICASSO at 687 Lincoln Road, Miami
Beach, Florida intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
CANSSINI MANUFACTURERS
IMPORT A EXPORT, INC.
a Florida corporation
PRED AND NEWMAN
Attorneys for
CANSSINI MFRS. IMPORT
A EXPORT, INC.
Aug. IB. 26; SepL 3. B, 1877
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-34523
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: The Marriage of
GLADYS W. LUDWIG
Petitioner-Wife
and
MARVIN LUDWIG
Respondent-Husband
TO: MARVIN LUDWIG
USD N. 13th STREET
PHILADELPHIA. PA.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has bean filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to it on Louis R. Belter,
Esq.. attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 430 Lincoln Road, Miami
Beach, Suite 3SS, Florida 83188, and file
the original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before September 16,
1877; otherwise a default will be entered
against you tor the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each weak for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLO RID IAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 5th
Day of August, 1877.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. KLIMINSKI
As Deputy Clark
(Circuit Court Seal)
Aug. 13,18.36; Sept. 3.1877
I
jjfjjj


aber 2, 1977
*Jkwiti fkiridiiar
Page 15-A
,L NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
. LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICE*
LEGAL NOTICES
tICE UNDER
SOUS NAME LAW
JEREBY GIVEN that the
|d e air In k to engage In
the fictitious name of
_Sl Le Jeune Road. Coral
[intend to register said
I Cle rk of the Circuit Cou rt
Y Florida.
iSIO CUESTA, PRES.
IARCIA, SECYTREAS.
Ug. 12.19, 26; Sept. 2,1977
ItlCE UNDER
TIOUS NAME LAW
|EREBY GIVEN that the
desiring to engage In
|r the fictitious name The
tat 12660 Biscayne Blvd..
th Miami, Fla. 38181 In
er said name with the
| Circuit Court of Dade
Jack Adler
UK. llf. 19. 28; Sept. 2,1977
Ice of action
lUCTIVE SERVICE
JPROPERTY)
ICUITCOURTOFTHE
I JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
lORIDA, IN AND
1DADECOUNTY
ACTION NO. 77 36523
1|LY DIVISION
JFOR DISSOLUTION
QF MARRIAGE
xrlage of
J COW ART
(Wife
CN COWART
nt H'isband
fALIJCN COWART,
HY LAUGHLIN
IS HOLE.
IAN ISLAND
JC OF HONDURAS
SREBY NOTIFIED that
Dissolution of Marriage
I against you and you are
trve a copy of your written
ny. to It on Louis R. Beller.
sy for Petitioner, whose
i Lincoln Road, Suite 238,
i, Florida 33139, and file the
the clerk of the above
on or before September 18.
e a default will be entered
I for the relief demanded In
tor petition.
shall be published once
p four consecutive weeks In
[FLORIDIAN.
ny hand and the seal of
flaml, Florida on this 8th
11977.
ID P. BRINKER
ftrk, Circuit Court
(County, Florida
[. KI .1 M IN SKI
i Deputy Clerk
Lug. 12, 19. 26; Sept. 2, 1977
)TICE UNDER
TIOUS NAME LAW
HEREBY GIVEN that
|ed. desiring to engage In
Her the fictitious name
TERPRISE at 1992 NE 148
Uaml, Fla. 33181 Intends to
(names with the Clerk of the
|pf Dade County, Florida
arvey Baxter
llalne E. Baxter
Leonard Vova
helma Vova
nuelM. Vova
Caplan as trustee of
Kth.in Kaplan Trust
^K)avld Kaplan
r::.. !iin Kaplan
^flrii.,11: Shnelder
Be Kaplan Shnelder
arshall Gardner
Jia Kaplan Gardner
er.Esq.
Applicants
nl Gardens Dr.
ach 33179
18900
Aug. 26; Sept. 2. 9, 16.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
TODAY FASHIONS at 1160 SW 6th
Street, Miami, Florida 33130 Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
ARMANDO DELGADO k
ASSOCIATES, INC.
By: Armando Delgado
HARVEY D. FRIEDMAN, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 392
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Agu. 19, 26; Sept. 2, 9,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GrVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
MISTER COOL at 4021 Le Jeune Road,
Coral Gables, Fla. Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
ANASTASIO CUESTA, PRES.
JOSEFINA GARCIA, SECY.-TREAS.
Aug. 12,19. 28; Sept. 2,1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 74-4051
Division 12
IN RE: ESTATE OF
KATIE A. JOHNSON,
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
KATIE A. JOHNSON, deceased. File
Number 76- 4052. Is pending In the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County. Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
is 73 W Flagler St., Miami 33128. The
personal representative of the estate Is
MARGARET C. JOHNSON, whose
address la 1501 SW. 9th Street, Miami
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 THREF. 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. Aug. 26,1977.
MARGARET C. JOHNSON
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of
KATIE A. JOHNSON
Deceased
Attorney for Personal Representative
MARTIN ROTH
UllAlnsleyBldg.
Miami, Florida 33132
Telephone: 371-5664
Aug. 26; Sept. 2.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
GENERAL PLASTICS at 13680 NW 19th
AVE. OPA-LOCKA FLORIDA Intends
to register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
MARSH PLASTICS. INC.
By GERRY ROW, Pres.
SANFORD H. KRAMER P.A.
Attorney for MARSH PLASTICS INC.
Aug. 26; Sept. 2. 9.16,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name
COMMUNIQUE PRODUCTIONS at
Dade County. Fla., Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Richard L. Pavelsky
Ralph Schmleder
Ralph Schmleder
1876 N.W. 107 th St.
Miami, Fla. 33167
Aug. 26, Sept. 2, 9.18,1977
riCE OF ACTION
hlUCTIVE SERVICE
JIO PROPERTY)
llRCUITCOURTOFTHE
TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
{FLORIDA, IN AND
IR DADE COUNTY
.ACTION NO.77-17241
AMILY DIVISION
IN FOR DISSOLUTION
[OF MARRIAGE
I MARRIAGE OF
BMPSON
oner Husband
__kUCE R THOMPSON
lent/Wife
J| CHAUCER THOMPSON
Mice Unknown
ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
r Dissolution of Marriage
ed against you and you are
^erve a copy of your written
any. to 11 on DANIEL
[ ESQ.. attorney for
whose address Is 801 Dade
ulldlng, 101 East Flagler
ml, Florida 33131, and file
1 with the clerk of the above
I on or before September 30,
Ise a default will be entered
for the relief demanded In
tit or petition.
Ice shall be published once
for four consecutive weeks
[WISH FLORIDIAN.
IS my hand and the seal of
I at Miami, Florida on this 23
St. 1977.
*D P. BRINKER
I Clerk, Circuit Court
ade County. Florida
ly C.P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
DurtSeal)
RETTER, ESQUIRE
P Petitioner
deral Building
3^er Street
da 83131
>: 358-6090
or Petitioner
Aug. 26; Sept. 2.9.16.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
GENERAL ACRYLICS at 13880 NW
19th AVE OPA-LOCKA FLORIDA in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
MARSH PLASTICS INC.
By GERRY ROW. pres.
SANFORD H. KRAMER P.A.
Attorney for MARSH PLASTICS INC.
Aug. 26; Sept. 2, 9,16,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
T E B. ENTERPRISE at 1992 N.E.
148th St.. North Miami, Fla. 33181. In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
Harvey Baxter
Elaine E. Baxter
Leonard Vova
Thelma Vova
David Kaplan
Bemadlne Kaplan
Nathan Kaplan
Norman Shnelder
Adeline Kaplan Shnelder
Marshall Gardner
Norma Kaplan Gardner
HARVEY BAXTER. ESQ.
1600 N.E. Miami Gardens Dr.
Miami Beach, Fla.33180
Phone:940-8900
Attorney for Applicant
Aug. 28; Sept. 2.9,16,1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ASOCIACION DE PADRES, MAES-
TROS Y ALUNNOS THE UMBRLLA
CENTER INC at 186 SW 9th Avenue,
Miami, Florida 83130 intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Dra. Silvia MUlares
Aug. 26; Sept. 2, 9,16.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name THE
ALTER EGO at 2124 N.E. 128rd St.,
North Miami, Fla. 88181, Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
Huberto Yero
DlgnsYero
Aug. 26; Sept 2, 9.16.1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 77-22351
JUDGE TURNER DIVISION It
NOTICE OF SUIT
FRED VALLEN and ADELE VALLEN.
his wife,
Plaintiffs.
FRANK LOPEZ and MERCEDES
LOPEZ.
his wife.
Defendants
TO: FRANK LOPEZ and MERCEDES
LOPEZ. His wife
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a mortgage
executed by you on October 15.1973, en-
cumbering the following described
property situated In Dade County,
Florida, to-wlt:
West 60 feet of Lota 6 and 6, less
South 5 feet of Lot 6 for street
widening in Block 2, of TRANQUIL-
LA, according to the plat thereof, as
recorded In Plat Book 4. at Page 55.
of the Public Records of Dade
County. Florida; together with the
improvements located thereon,
has been filed against you, and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, on: S. BLAIRJJOB8.
P A Attorney for Plaintiffs, 1497 NW
7th Street, Miami, Florida, 33125, on or
before the 30 day of September, 1977,
and file the original with the Clerk of
this Court whether before service on
Plaintiffs' Attorney or Immediately
thereafter; otherwise a Default will be
entered against you for the relier
demanded In Plaintiffs' Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and official seal
at Miami, Dade County, Florida, this 22
day of Augsut. 1977. ___
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Said court
By:N. A. Hewett
Deputy Clerk
Aug. 26; Sept. 2,9,16,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
Civil Action No. 77-34787
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
GRACE Y.MAZIOS.
Wife
and
VAN MAZIOS,
Husband
TO: VAN MAZIOS
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
in 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.
Upson, attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 9626 Bird Road. Miami,
Florida 33165, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on or
before Sept. 30, 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 23
day of August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By N.A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Aug. 26; Sept. 2,9.16.1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ULTRA ZIPPERS at 8500 S.W. 81 at
Lane, Miami, Florida 33143, intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
MIAMIPLAN. INC.
By WALTER PRACA
ARTHUR S. DAVIS
Attorney for
MIAMIPLAN. INC.
Suite 1117 City National Bank Bldg.
25 West Flaglers Street
Miami, Fla. 33130
Aug. 26; Sept. 2,9,16,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 77-372$7
FAMILY DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OFMARRIAOE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ST. FACTL AGENORD,
Petitioner / Husband,
and
CYNTHIA AGENORD,
Respondent /Wife.
TO CYNTHIA AGENORD
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses. If any, to It on DANIEL
RETTER, ESQ., attorney for
Petitioner, 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 September 30,
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 23
day of August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C.P. COPELAND
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
Aug. 26: Sept. 2. 9.18.1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN
FOR DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 77-17275
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
In re Marriage of
VICTOR ENOSAKHARE OMORUYI,
Petitioner-Husband,
vs
CAMILLIA S. OMORUYI.
Respondent-Wife.
TO: CAMILLIA S. OMORUYI
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you, and that you
are required to serve a copy of your
Response or Pleading to the Petition
upon the Petitioner's attorneys.
SILVER k SILVER, ESQS., Suite 2628-
One Blscayne Tower, Miami, Fl. rida
33131, and file the original Response or
Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court, on or before the 7th day of
October. 1977. If you fall to do so, a
Default Judgment will be taken against
you for the relief demanded in the
Petition.
DATED at Miami, Dade County.
Florida, this 26th day of AUGUST, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY: W.TYMINSKI
SILVER k SILVER, ESQS..
Attorneys for Petitioner
Suite 2628 One Blscayne Tower
Miami, Florida 33131
374-4888
By IRA S. SILVER
Sept. 2, 9. 16, 23,1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OFTHEELEVENTH
JUDICIALCIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File NO. 77-5380
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HERMAN B. ITZKOWITZ
Deceased _____
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
HERMAN B. ITZKOWITZ.
DECEASED. LATE OF Dade County,
Florida File Number 77-5380 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
FAY KASHDAN, whose address is c/o
M JAY BENNETT, 1100 Kane Con-
course, 201, Bay Harbor Islands. Fla.
The name and address of the attorney
for the personal representative are set
'"All'pe'rsTns having claims or demands
aEalnst the estate are required
wrraiN 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 clalnL.I
demand they may have. "*
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 c"aimed If
the claim Is not yet due, the date when It
will become due shall be stated. U the
claim is contingent or unliquidated the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim Is "cured, 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
"A^persons interested in the estate to
whom, copy of this Notice of
Administration ha8 been mailed are
required. WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIKS1
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to
file any objections they may have that
challenge the validity of the decedent I
will the qualifications of the personal
representative, or the venue or
iurisdlctlon of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AJVD
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
DATED at Miami, Florida on this
22nd day of August, 1977.
FAY KASHDAN
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of
HERMAN B. ITZKOWITZ
Deceased
First publication of this notice of
administration on the 26 day of Aug.
M. JAY BENNETT, ESQ.
1100 Kane Concourse. Suite 201
Bay Harbor Islands, Florida 83154
Telephone: 865-9831
AttomeyforPerTCna^ReprentaUve977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
SOUTHERN MARKETING at PO Box
39 Miami. Fla. 33167 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Janet Sllberman
Sept. 2.9,16, 23,1977
" NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
bustneas under the fictitious name
MEL'S HARDWARE at 10575 SW 109th
Ct. Miami, Fla. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
Melvyn Roaeman
Marx Faber
attorney for applicant
Sept. 2,9.16,23,1977
IN THE CIRCUITCOURT OF THE
1ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.77 M70S
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage of
ARNEL PIRAM, Husband
and ELIZABETH PIRAM, a / k /a
ELIZABETH HOSTILIEN, Wife
TO: ELIZABETH PIRAM a /k /a
ELIZABETH HOSTILIEN
lOORueDuPeuple
Port-Au-Prlnce. Haiti W.I.
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 1454 NW 17
Avenue, Miami, Florida 33126, and file
he original with the Clerk of the above
ityled Court on or before this September
12th, 1977, or a Default will be entered
igalnst you
DATED this 10 day of August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By Diane Lowe
Aug. 12.19,26; Sept. 2.1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-5403
Division JOHN R. BLANTON
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ELIZABETH SLOAN POPE,
deceased,
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN SAID ESTATE :
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
Elisabeth Sloan Pope deceased, late of
Dade County, Florida, File Number 77-
5603 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 representatives of this
estate are Myrtle M. Mills and Wllma E.
Kurucza, whose address is 7786 S.W.
100th St., and9990S.W. 77th Ave.. Miami
Florida.The name and address of the
attorney for the personal represen-
tatives 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-
Ireas of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. II
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
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 22
day of Aug.. 1977.
MYRTLE M. MILLS
WTLMA E. KURUCZA
As Personal Representatives of the
Estate of Elizabeth Sloan Pope
Deceased
First publication of this notice of
administration on the 28 day of Aug..
1977.
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
Seymour J.Simon
Simon, Hays k Grundwerg
608 Alr.sley Building
Miami, Florida 33132
Telephone: (305)371-6518
Aug. 26; Sept. 2.1977



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(C


le~ Entry: Structured Substitute for Teens..
lt first glance, the kids sitting
the floor, on couches and
irs planning a trip to
^vworld looked like any
7 of teenagers They wore
and sandals and tee-shirts.
ooked like a mixed group-a
,ber of pretty blondes a few
tball types, a number of
rish kids wearing large Mogen
vids, a few blacks. An or-
iary groups of kids...
Ixcept...
Vhy was the boy in the back
uing a sandwich sign which
r "Curiosity Killed the Kid."
come to think of it, really
. hippy-hair may not be
[fish but why were so many
i-age boys sporting crew cuts?
during the meeting, there
no boisterous teen-age
:ing.
JJO. The kids were not or-
lary. They were extraordinary,
|the true sense of the word,
_ause they have made a
[tract with Operation Re-
|try.
ie-Entry is not officially a
\^B]g rehabilitation program nor a
/Bnagi' alcoholic drying out
>cpss Re-Entry is, in the words
! Senior Director Bob Caperton,
B protected environment where
irgies are redirected." Re-
itry has nothing to do with
igs, says Caperton, because
ig use is "only a symptom" of
rater problem.
At Re-Entry, a youngster
learns to deal with life, his self-
image, values, negative peer
pressure and family ties. Re-
Entry is unique in that last,
explains the director. "Many
(rehab) programs will divorce a
youngster from his family. We
teach them to work with the
family."
O.K. Is it not only word-game-
playing and image making to
insist that Re-Entry is not for
strung-out youngsters?
Apparently, not so. Re-Entry
will not accept a teen-ager until
after he has "dried out." In fact,
many youngsters from all over
Dade County who apply to the
free day care program at 3602
Collins Avenue are not heavily
through the Dade County School
System as an alternative to
expulsion. Parents turn to Re-
Entry as a last resort. And,
sometimes, youngsters who
realize they need help in dealing
with life on the "outside" come
for comfort.
RE-ENTRY LIFE is struc-
tured. Check-in at 9 a.m. (not
9:01, says Caperton.) Check-out
at 9 p.m. The rules are strictly
enforcedno drugs or chemicals,
no violence nor threats of
violence. A youngster may sign-
up but his parents must sign-up.
Just as the youngsters assume
responsibility in service crews for
maintenance and clean-up,
parents are responsible for car-
pools and dinner preparation.
NORMA A. OROVITZ
into the drug scene. They may
have experimented with drugs,
may be drinking moderately or
may be having home, school,
social or emotional problems.
They may be overtly agressive
and even violent. They may have
had "brushes with the law."
The kids who come to Re-
Entry may have gotten there,
according to Miami Beach Social
Services Supervisor Bernard
Baron, through Juvenile Court as
an alternative to Youth Hall or
There is no tuition or fee
schedule for this Miami Beach
project (the Federal government
and the city share funding), so
parental obligation is in the form
of direct involvement.
The involvement is not only
physical. Parents have R.A.P.
(Re-Entry Auxiliary Program)
every week where they are led in
open discussions to self-
understanding and responsibility
for their child. Parents take on a
new role. The "mother-lover"
syndrome is replaced by
"responsible concern."
IF A youngster breaks a Re-
Entry rule at home or fails to be
responsible for himself, the
parents are expected to report the
incident, just as the child is.
Confrontation then comes with
Re-Entry personnel playing the
heavy.
An infraction or "negative
contract" can mean banishment
from the program or a punish-
ment ("learning experience").
That is where the :rew cut,
Continued on Pag* 2-B
.. .Reunification of Families
^nne and Mike are two of the
is who came to Re-Entry. Like
40 percent membership they
present, they are Jewish.
iFor Mike, 17, a former New
Vker whose family now lives in
pUywood, Re-Entry was his
st chance to re-enter" his
dily. Mike's family problems
re so severe that he "couldn't
left alone in the same room"
th his mother.
IIKE'S PARENTS had
eviously enrolled their son in a
tw York rehabilitation
ogram. Mike recalls, "I was
eked out of boarding school for
poking pot and doing quaaludes
Iw and then. My parents didn't
Jow what to do with me."
The problems were not just
ose of his family. Mike knew
ere was something very wrong.
^ychologically examined, tested
learning disabilities, lying,
ealing, Mike remembers "never
eling any thing... things didn't
lectme."
|At Re-Entry for three months,
like is ecstatic at the change in
Rations with his parents and
wmmmm
especially with his mother.
"We're actually talking and
kissing."
THE CHANGE in relations is
due, he thinks, to the "triangle of
change." An attitudinal ap-
proach to behavior modification,
the triangle of change begins
with "act as if' what you are
instructed to do is good. The
second stage is rational
realization that your positive
actions are not at all unpleasant.
The "think as if" eventually
leads to "feels as if." Positive
reinforcement has turned Mike
around.
In spite of a crew cut as a
punishment for a negative
contract ("copping to guilt ),
Mike says he is "high on life.
Anne, 15 and a Miami Beach
girl, thinks Re-Entry's learning
experiences are more beneficial
than standard parental punish-
ment. When parents discipline,
she says, "they're getting their
hostilities out. Re-Entry
methods, instead, make you
aware."
On "A" level now, Anne is
allowed two days off a week and
attends school at Beach High and
synagogue at Temple Emanu-El.
ALTHOUGH SHE considers
her Judaic background
traditional, Anne thinks a more
religious lifestyle would have
strengthened her resolve against
negative peer pressure and the.
actions it encouraged.
Anne initiated her entrance
into Re-Entry. A casual pot
smoker, Anne had to convince
her parents that she needed help.
"Before, I was lonely and empty
and fought about anything. My
parents didn't like the idea of Re-
Entry...the connotation that
their daughter needed Re-
Entry."
The youngster did not know
that she was pretty or that she
"was the biggest JAP in the
world" until after Re-Entry
changed her "values and
viewpoint."
From a "ha, ha, if you could
see me now smoking pot" at-
titude, Anne has come full circle
to see Re-Entry reuniting her
with her parents.
Woman's Reach Must Exceed
Her Grasp or What's
Unemployment For?
Rabbi Educated in Russian Underground -i
By DON ALTSHULER
Jewish Floridian
Staff Writer
While some young Jews would rather skip
Hebrew school and go to little league practice,
some young Soviet Jews have to sneak out a
Jewish education in the afternoon following
J regular public school.
Rabbi Aaron Sirota, a 24 year-old Russian
limmigrant now living in Miami, still speaks
carefully about the Russian underground where
|he studied Judaism.
"WE HAD to go to public school from 9 a.m. to
P-m. Afterwards we went privately to people's
ouses to study being Jewish," he said. "We
.would never go in pairs just in case someone
would be watching. We were never caught
|because we covered it up well."
If people are caught in the underground, Sirota
aid they would be put in jail after a false trial,
lis grandfather spent 10 years in a Siberian jail
Bor religious observance.
L. "My grandfather told me it was cold, there was
uttle food and anti-semitism was worse from
people in the jail than from those outside it," he
said.
SIROTA SAID the underground is the only
way to get a Jewish education in Russia because
most of the synagogues are closed and there is no
place to get hold of Jewish literature. He said that
no one has been caught in the underground since
the end of the Stalin era.
Today Sirota is director of the Russian
Immigrant Assistance Project of Chabad House,
Florida Lubavitch Headquarters on Miami
Beach. He helps some 80 Soviet Jewish families in
South Florida to find jobs and deal with other
problems. He said that most of the immigrants
are depressed when they get here.
"They have no direction, no knowledge. They
just know they are Jewish. We give them Jewish
identity to help them out. We also talked to
doctors who are serving them medically without
charge," he said.
SIROTA ALSO teaches an Adult Education
class and is starting a club for younger Soviet
Jews. He has helped get young Soviet Jews out of
public schools and into Yeshivas and day schools
in the area with the help of scholarship funds.
By CAROLYN YALKUT
If I were writing this for
Mademoiselle, perhaps I'd be
writing "What to Wear on the
Unemployment Line" and, if for
the New Yorker, "We were
saddened to hear that our old
friend the curmudgeon is out of
work." Of the unemployed, sing,
O Muse!
But there are no more Muses.
The Muses haven't had a steady
job since Milton. Oh, an oc-
casional freelance assignment,
but they, like the women's college
graduates who most resemble
them, are the first to go. The
Muses are unemployed.
WITHOUT THEIR help how
dare I address you, readers? How
do I tell you that someone you
love is unemployed? That some
bright girl or boy you saw off to
college, with kisses as resounding
as their hearts, is now bafflingly,
disturbingly, not working?
I, for instance, signed for my
last check for unemployment
benefits this morning. The
ceremony was strikingly devoid
of sentiment for New York State,
but transfixed with spiritual
enlightenment for me. I am going
to have to get a job.
"I'm going to get a job!" Two
years ago, I had been ecstatic. I
liad ambitions. I was going to be
a writer, an editor, a critic. My
Johns Hopkins M.A. was
(putatively) in my pocket (the
bugust sheepskin arrives in
August). It was my twenty-
second birthday. Roses from a
childhood sweetheart were
waiting for me at home.
Chesapeake Bay to the east,
West Virginia on the west, then
New Jersey and the Hudson. To
the right of me and to the left of
me, I was content.
I WAS GOING to live and be
loved happily ever after. My life
was to be as satisfying to me as
Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis' was
to everyone else.
All too soon, "Dr. Prince
Charming" (as he would be
known) got testy. Although he
was my assumed if not my in-
tended, he was crazed by two
years' lack of sleep while on duty
in the hospital (and, I take it, the
prospect of gruelling employment
for fifty more), and he was frantic
for a conversation without the
word "metastasis" in it. He
longed for my success. Mean-
while, I was lucky if I wasn't
answering blind ads in the New
York Times for Hustler. Reader,
I didn't marry him.
Then, the week I applied at
Viking Press, Jackie O. got the
job. Without an M.A.
Such were the desserts for the
daughter whose father, alone
among parents in America,
hadn't wanted her to go to
college. "Play down the
education and omit that you
know Yiddish," a classy
professional placement service
told me. I was a victim of the
modem quandary, overeducated
and underexperienced. Catch-23,
as my grandmother, who has for
sixty-five years been improving
American literature, would say.
IN SEPTEMBER, I landed
behind a typewriter, and greater
infamy, an adding machine, in an
advertising agency. For the time
being, I was going to be a
bookkeeper. On a tour of his
offices, the president assured me
of the company's high intentions.
Continued on Page 14-B
drewislli FlLoridfiairi
Miami, Florida Friday, September 2, 1977
SECTION B


UJJJJJJJlSJJJJ
Page2-B
*Jmiitfkrrt&r
Friday. September!
n
a

c
r*
i
i
(Q
Rabbi Lehrman Notes I cademy ?!nner. ^orma A. Orovitz
New Spirit Among Israelis
Dr Irving Uhrman, rabbi of Temple Emanu-El i turned from
Israel recently While there, he participated in numerous conferences,
met uith the country's top leadership and continued his refcund
avocation of art. He filed this report:
By DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
Rabbi. Temple Esnsmm-B
Each time I return from Israel.
I find myself renewed and
refreshed. As we prepare for the
High Holy Days. I continue to be
impressed by the tremendous op-
timism and confidence in the
future which is the new spirit of
Israel
IT IS clear that Prime Minister
Menachem Begin has captured
the hearts of Americans and has
breathed a spirit of new con-
fidence in Israel. During the
Israel Bonds leadership con-
ference. I heard Begin say, "I
have absolute faith that peace
will come. Chamberlain said in
1938 that war is not inevitable.'
Ill change that to war is evitable.
Peace is not inevitable.''
For years, the Jewish people
were the anvil of the world,
suffering beatings, persecution,
harassment, exile and murder
Herzl called on the Jews of his
time to put an end to being the
anvil, and to assume the role of
the hammer. The hammer does
the beating and we must hammer
out our own future We must
forge our own destiny
The "Good Fence" policy on
the border of Lebanon is what
Israel is all about. Not only does
Israel provide food and medical
assistance for the Lebanese, but
now assists militarily. The
Maronite Christians are
threatened with annihilation by
the extreme Moslems. For the
past 100 years, there have been at
least 10 recorded massacres of
the Christians in Lebanon. Their
patron for scores of years has
abandoned them for the sake of
ofl.
HERE IN America, we Jews
have responsibilities which ex-
tend beyond the task of
providing financial help to Israel.
We must help strengthen their
morale and assist in the public
opinion area by educating our
Christian neighbors.
Those who ask why Israel
won't negotiate with the PLO do
not realize that the PLO is out to
destroy Israel.
This is a time for not just
giving, but for sacrificing.
JCC's Boman to Attend Institute
Tord Boman. of the Jewish
Community Center of Miami, will
be among the faculty members at
the Jewish Welfare Board's 1977
National Health, Physical
Education and Recreation In-
stitute, to be conducted Sept. 6-9
at West End, N'.J.
THE THEME of the JWB In-
stitute is "Leadership for Life:
Jewish Enrichment Through
Physical Activity." More than
125 health and physical
educators of Jewish Community
Centers and YM & YWHAs are
expected to attend. There will be
32 sessions, including 20 work-
shops. 10 plenary sessions and
two demonstration programs.
There will be two Divre Torah
at the Institute. The first D'var
Torah on Smoking According to
the Jewish Tradition," will be
presented by Alan Bram, Jewish
Community Center of Cleveland,
Ohio. The second, on "Jewish
Survival: A Different View-
point," will be delivered by San-
ford Blovad, Jewish Community
Center of Cherry Hill. N.J.
American $
Israeli
LARGE SELECTION OF
TALAISIM IN WOOL or RAYON
MACHSORIM SKULLCAPS
Everything for the High Holidays
Specializing in
Bar Mitivah Sets
1357 WASHINGTON VE.,
MIAMI BEA
Phone 531 u
Herman Markell of Memphis.
Tenn., chairman of JWB's
National Health, Physical
Education and Recreation Com-
mittee, and Arthur Rotman.
executive vice president of JWB.
will have a rap session with the
JCC health and physical
educators.
THE INSTITUTE is being co-
ordinated by Obver B. Winkler,
national consultant, and Dr.
Hillel Ruskin. special consultant.
JWB HPER Services.
JWB is the Association of
Jewish Community Centers, YM-
YWHAs and Camps in the
United States and Canada
serving more than 1 million Jews.
It is supported by the local
Jewish Federation and hundreds
of Jewish Federations through-
out the country.
Havereem BBW Sets
September Calendar
The Hialeah-Miami Lakes
B'nai B'rith WomenHavereem
Chapter will hold a board meet-
ing on Tuesday, Sept. 6, at 8 p.m.
The next general membership
meeting will be held on Tuesday
Sept. 20 at 8 p.m.
Chapter members Irene,
Marcia or Donna can provide
meeting location information.
On Thursday, Sept. 29, the
chapter will hold a member-thon
from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and
from 7 to 10 p.m. at the Country
Club of Miami.
^DiUjng Ita|ianj5ty(e is as
eas/as JUef ^ais:'.Witl\,
tie.jp fromjDhef cBoy-ar-dee
Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Oee'
to cook for you when
you long for a delicious meatless
meal His Cheese Ravioli
really hits the spot' Perfect for the
children's lunch, for an easy supper
or even a late-night snack. If you
like kreplach. you'll love the Chef's
Cheese Ravioli Bite-size, chock
fun of tangy Italian-style cheese,
simmered in rich, hearty tomato sauce
that's seasoned with even more
cheese And. all you do is heat-and
enjoy For a thrifty, meatless
mechayeh you couldn't do betlerl
Chairmen Named
Chairmen have been named for
the annual installation dinner of
the Hebrew Academy of Greater
Miami
Chairman of the ftinn^r to be
held on Sunday. Sept. 18. in the
Friedland Ballroom of Temple
Emanu-El. is Dr. Elias Hench-
man, who is also the chairman of
the school's Board of Education.
Named cochairmen are Joe
Finklestein. Jerry Ness. Jerome
Bienenfelt and Peter Goldring. In
addition to the installation of new
officers a program has been
planned to include musical num-
bers by the Hebrew Academy
Cboir under the direction of
Helene Benyunes
Dr Herschman and Rabbi
Howard Messinger will give the
welcoming talks followed by the
invocation from Sam Reinhard.
Dean Rabbi Alexander Gross will
install new officers for 1977-78.
The dinner theme will be a
tribute to and preparation for the
coming High Holy Days
Lorber NAC to Meet
The first meeting of Lorber
Chapter of the National Asthma
Center, will be held on Sept 6
Tuesday, at 9:45 a.m
A convention report from
Denver will be given. The
meeting will take place at the
Ramada Inn at Kendall.
Baron Gets Post
Eddie Baron has been named
director of activities and enter-
tainment for Seacoast Towers, it
was announced by Bill Leonard,
executive vice president.
Re-Entry: Substitute
Coo tinned from Page IB
sandwich sign, reprimand or
other assignment comes into
play.
A youngster is eased into this
new. highly structured and
painfully honest society with the
help of a big brother or sister
The buddy system provides a
strength'' or positive role image
for the new member to emulate.
says Caperton. Depending upon
time and progress, a member is
elevated from orientation
through various levels and then
onto graduation in 15 to 18
months.
DURING THAT time, a
youngster will attend the
homebound school" run by
Dade County twice a week at Re-
Entry. For students who have
earned trust' and can handle
negative peer pressure in their
home school. Re-Entry is an after
school program with all day
attendance on weekends.
Members and parents earn days
off and vacation time
Re-Entry is run by a "no name
defense ". quips Baron. If there is
a moving force. Baron would
name Director Warren Klein. The
staff is composed of teachers and
some former addicts who have
been the Synanon route.
Other personnel, like Caperton.
have had no personal drug
background but have had
professional experience in a
related field. (Caperton was
fonnerrv a narcotics parole of-
ficer.)
Baron synthesizes Re-Entry's
goal The educational and
therapeutic program, he s -
pared to dampen mptm
behavior. ^SW|
"We give them direction and
the tools wxh which to be snl
We want them to think before
they act and be aware of coo-
sequences." Feelings over-
powering thoughts, he sunnaea
can be translated into a Uck of
awareness.
ETONTUALLY. Operatic,!
Re-Entry, using modern behavior
modification techniques. willbeJ
youth development program Tat
program, as it stands now. *jfl
substitute its positive structun
for a normal, but frequent]*
negative, society in which thi |
youngster may have troublj
coping. By dampening negate
behavior and reinforcing positive'
actions within the cor.fi.Tes rf
Operation Re-Entry, a mb>
ager's lifestyle should *
redirected.
Granted, it is difficult, if not
impossible, to live a be w.thin R*
Entry. Caperton says the kids an
confronted on all sides with I
honesty and responsibility With
constant confession, lr.fractions
are "easy to detect ir. this en-
vironment.'
But once on the outside, back
at school with negative peer
pressure. Baron says success
criteria is too vague'' Some drug
use. like Alcohol, may be
moderated so there is no
guarantee that a youngster will
not be periodically negative. It
can only be hoped that the Re-
Entry member will not hawi
forgotten to weigh the cot-1
sequences of his actions
For Holidays
tt C
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Friday, September 2,1977
*Jenili tfkrkliar)
Page 3-B
Skolnick Leads BBYO Leadership Sessions
STARLIGHT, Pa.-Nathan
Skolnick, director of planning
and budgeting for the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, led
geveral sessions of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization
(BBYO) International
Leadership Training Conference
at B'nai B'rith Perlman Camp
here from Aug. 3-7. Teddi
Skolnick, who is a field
representative for the National
Council of Jewish Women, ac-
companied her husband and took
an active role in the conference.
Mr. and Mrs. Skolnick and
other executives from selected
Jewish federations around the
United States were there to teach
and observe at the annual
leadership conference.
MORE THAN 200 teenage
members of BBYO from all over
the United States, as well as
Israel, Great Britain, Colombia,
South America, West Germany
and Canada, attended the three-
week conference. The young
people participated in sessions on
development of leadership skills
and on Jewish thought and
culture.
MDCC Begins New Course
Comparing Judaism, Islam
Miami-Dade Community Col-
lege, North Campus, has in-
stituted a new course entitled "A
History of Religions, Judaism
and Islam," officially designated
History 290-Near East Religions.
The course began on Aug. 23
and is held on Monday, Wednes-
day, Friday at noon or on Wed-
nesday evening at 7. Each
session will be good for three
credit hours and is under the
direction of Prof. Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky.
"IN THESE momentous
times,'' Prof. Swirsky said," the
most critical area of a global
nature is the Near East and to
understand the political tensions,
it is vital to know the background
of the two dominant religions and
their adherents.
"The enigma and paradox," he
continued, "is the fact that both
religions were mutually effective
and the course is designed to
highlight the religious
borrowings of these two mono-
theistic faiths.
"On the one had, the early bio-
graphers of Mohammed
reagarded it as a sign of God's
providence that the town of
Medina, the seat of the first Mos-
lem community, harbored so
large a Jewish population which
by example and practice was able
to prepare its Arab neighbors for
the acceptance of a monotheistic
faith. Without a doubt, Jewish
law and tradition shaped the
emergence of Islam. The in-
stitution of Ramadan, the
concept of an oral and written
law. biblical and Talmudic ideas
are the keystones of Islam.
"ON THE other hand, Islam
also effected Judaism: The
obligation of washing the feet
prior to prayer as ordained by
Maimonides, the Sufi tradition of
Hillel Dancing To
Begin On Sept. 6
The Hillel Jewish Student
Center at the University of
Miami announces its fall program
of Israeli and International
dancing.
On Tuesday evenings at 7:30,
Hillel will offer professionally-in-
structed Israeli dancing and
request dancing, beginning Sept.
6. The sessions will be Ted by
Yussi Yanich, who has taught la-
nk raeli dancing in many countries.
On Thursday evenings at 8,
international fun and folk
dancing will be held, beginning
Sept. 8. The evening will include
both teaching and request
dancing. Disco, folk, 60s-type
dancing and Jamaican reggae to
Middle Eastern and Eastern
European folk dances will be
taught. The sessions will be led
by Ira Weisburd, a graduate of
the University of Miami. The
public is invited.
Sisterhood Meeting
To Feature Lipsker
Young Israel Sisterhood wOl
now its first meeting of 1977-78
on Wednesday, Sept. 7, at 8:30
Pm. Rabbi Shalom Lipsker will
be guest speaker.
The meeting will be held at the
wmple, North Miami Beach
weeping during prayers, the four
genuflections during the Kad-
dish, the facing Eastward during
prayer, all these and more were
influenced by Islam and are a
part of the Jewish ritual," Prof.
Swirsky said.
Besides lectures, a number of
films, including some of mysti-
cism, will be presented.
In a model meeting of atypical
Jewish federation allocations
committee, Mr. and Mrs.
Skolnick were asked to represent
youth service agencies and Israel,
respectively, while a group of
young people played the roles of
lay leaders charged with
distributing available Jewish
community funds. Other
professionals were asked to
present the case for senior adult
services, Jewish education,
health services, and other
elements of a typical Jewish
federation budget. Forceful
debating developed between the
young BBYO leaders and the
Jewish professionals.
The visiting group of
federation executives and their
wives were briefed on a survey of
attitudes among today's Jewish
teenagers and on the activities of
the Israeli BBYO group known
as Noar Lenoar (which means
"youth-to-youth" in Hebrew).
There was also time for observing
the youth at work and having
informal "rap" sessions with the
boys and girls.
Beach Hadassah Groups
Resume Regular Meetings
South gate Group of the Miami
Beach Chapter of Hadassah will
meet on Tuesday, Sept. 6, at 6:30
p.m. in the Terrace Room of
Southgate Tower. The program
will feature a film, "Rededication
of Mt. Scopus." Anne W. Levine
is president.
Henrietta Szold Group of
Hadassah will hold its meeting
on Thursday, Sept. 15, at the
Hadassah office, Miami Beach, at
12:30 p.m. Florence Greenberg is
president and Essie Seliger is
program chairperson.
Morton Towers Group will
hold its next regular meeting on
Wednesday, Sept. 7, at 11:30
a.m. at the American Savings
and Loan Bank on Lincoln and
Alton Roads. Dorothy Birnbaum
is president. Elsa Barnett is in
charge of program.
Hatikvah Group will hold its
next regular meeting on Monday,
Sept. 19, at 12:30 p.m. at the
Honey Plaza Social Hall. Ethel
Rudenberg is president.
Hannah Senesch Group will
meet at the Delano Hotel at noon
on Monday, Sept. 5. Luncheon
will be served and a convention
report will be presented by Presi-
dent Inez Townsend. Ann Fine is
in charge of publicity.
Stephen S. Wise Group will
meet on Tuesday, Sept. 6, at the
Montmartre Hotel, Miami Beach.
Convention and membership
reports will be given. Fannie
Willing is president.
Photo Display To
Open on Miami Beach
A special photography show,
entitled "Israel in Portrait" by
the photographer Harry Garfield,
will open on Monday, Sept. 12, in
recognition of the High Holy
Days, at the Lowe-Levinson
Gallery of Temple Beth Sholom,
Miami Beach. The exhibition will
close Oct. 6.
The secret of Mazola's
cholesterol-free goodness
is as old as4 maize?
The secret of Mazola is com. Or-as the first Americans knew it-maize. Mazola Margarines are made
from golden com oil. There is no cholesterol, naturally. So if you enjoy food, but are concerned about
cholesterol, enjoy cholesterol-free Mazola in any of its three great tastes. Sweet-Unsalted Mazola for
meat or dairy, baking or cooking- it's right in the dairycase. Diet Mazola. for a delicious way to cut
calories. And the great light taste of Regular Mazola. Anyway you say it, cholesterol-free com goodness
is what Mazola means.
MBchlge Kosher
'Mazola
Margarine
All Under Rabbinical Supervision


Pa*4-B
A
*.
>Jenit fkridiar
Friday, September 2,197,
Letters to the ditor
EDITOR. TheJeuish Floridian:
Several thousand innocent
people, including many Jews,
residing in South Beach south of
6th Street, are facing a forced
expulsion from their homes and
apartments to make room for a
new luxury commercial-amuse-
ment tourist resort under a fake
"redevelopment. Redevelop-
ment is intended for housing
development, not for exchanging
a residential community into a
tourist playground, with the
residents as scapegoats and sac-
rificial lambs for the benefit of
the rest of Miami Beach.
The part of South Beach south
of 5th Street happens to be a
nice, clean, peaceful, compact
and normal residential com-
munity, no "slum" or "blighted
area' as the redevelopers" have
falsely branded it.
IN ANY part of the entire
country, the kind of a nice com-
munity as is South Beach south
of 5th Street, with bright and
clean streets, would be pointed to
with respect and pride, to be
preserved and conserved. Here
and there may be found a
building in need of removal or
renovation, which would be done
by the owners if the "redevel-
opers" would leave. For the little
ailments in South Beach, a doctor
would do. not the undertaker.
How sad. how tragic, to be wit-
ness to the outrage being per-
petrated upon innocent people by
brazen intruders, an unholy
alliance of the Miami Beach City
Council, the "redevelopers."
Chamber of Commerce, some big
real estate and business
operators, devoid of human and
humane compassion, subjecting
innocent residents to degradation
and humiliation, crushing their
spirit and morale, as they are
forced from their homes, to be
made to feel their lives so worth-
less as to be traded away for a
$500 million dollar tourist dream-
land for others.
SAD AND tragic it is that si-
lance reigns in our Jewish circles.
no voices to speak up against this
injustice Where are our Jewish
do-gooders, surely well-meaning
and sincere I bless them). The
Jewish Floridian. our rabbis, ob-
viously in fear of antagonizing
their congregants who are deep in
the "redevelopment" scheme?
By their silence and failing to
speak up. they are aiding and
abetting this outrageous and in-
humane agony.
Come the High Holy Days, the
Jews active in the "redevelop-
ment" will "grace" the Houses of
Worship with their presence. So
will the victims, the innocent sac-
WhtUide Distributors of
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rificial lambs, as they mournfully
await their forced expulsion from
their homes, their lives to be dis-
rupted. Heartbreakingly. but
without sound, they will cry out:
"Eli. Eli...Oh God. my God.
why hast Thou forsaken
me?"And to his fellow Jews, he
will also cry out. without sound.
"And you. too. my fellow Jews,
why have you. by your silence,
forsaken me?"
SMUEL LEVITZ
Miami Beach
EDITOR. TheJeuish Floridian:
In the Aug. 19 issue of The
Jeuish Floridian. an article
appeared in the school section
which I assume was submitted
by the Landow Yeshiva regar-
ding its school. In that article,
the day school survey conducted
by the University of Miami in
cooperation with the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
was quoted.
This letter is being sent to
inform you and the public that
the quotations contained therein
were cited without authorization
from either the University of
Miami or the Central Agency for
Jewish Education.
IN ADDITION, a single quo-
tation from an entire report can
hardly reflect its scope, tenor and
direction.
The individual school reports
were presented to the principals
of each of the day schools to be
used only by the schools for the
purposes of better understanding
their own problems and being
able to make improvements in
their educational program and
administration.
Since the individual school
reports were confidential, they
were not to be used for publicity
or any other purposes. I am
taking this opportunity of
writing this letter to explain the
above situation so that there can
be no misunderstanding.
GENE GREENZWEIG
Executive Director
Central Agency for
Jewish Education
W'TVJ General Manager Bill Brazzil accepts $500 donation
from Mrs. Alexander Muss, of Alexander Muss & Sons,
builders of Seacoast Towers Apartment on Miami Beach. The
money goes to Muscular Dystrophy as a result of Channel 4's
outstanding performance in the First Annual Seacoast Towers
Invitational Battle of the Media, held Aug. 7. at Seacoast
Towers East.
A Kosher Chronicle
FROM HELLMANrfS'/BEST FOODS'REAL MAYONNAISE"
At one time, it was the custom to leave loaves of Challah or Showbread *' on
the Temple's altar, and to give the "rosh" or head of the dough to the priests.
Today, the dining table is an altar, and a small piece is removed from each loaf of
Challah and burned as a symbolic offering to the priests.
Homemade Challah is a warm tradition made simple, with HELLMANN'S/
BEST FOODS Real MayonnaiseThe Kosher Mayonnaise.
CHALLAH
7 1 2 cups (about) unsifted tour
1 4cupsugar
2 pkg actrve dry yeast
1 rspsafl
1 1 2 cups warm water (120 "F to 130 F)
112 cup HQ.LMANN s BEST FOOOS Real Mavonna.se
4eggs
1 isp poppy seeds
Grease 2 baking sheets in large bowl stir together 2 cups
tour sugar yeast and salt Wtth muter at medwn speed
graduaty beat m water, beat 2 rrwiutes At low speed
Deat in 2 cups tour Real Mayonnaise and 3 eggs Beat at
meoam speed 2 mnutes SDr m enough tour (about 3
cups) to mate soft dough Knead on toured surface 10
QUICK BANANA CAKE
2 cups unsifted tour
1 cup sugar
1 tsp bakrig soda
1 2tspsa
1 cup mashed npe banana
2 3 Cup HELLMANNS BEST FOOOS
Real Mavonnase
1/4 cup water
1 1 2tspvan*a
1 /2 cup finely chopped nuts
mnutes or until smooth and elastic, adding flour as
needed Place m greased bowl, turn greased side up
Cover with damp towel, let nse in warm place 1 hour or
unw doubled Punch down divide into thirds Let rest 10
ninytesFroml 3of dough form 3 (14") ropes Place
see by side on baking sheet Braid loosely, pinch ends
Heceat with another 1 3 of dough, place on second bak-
ing sheet From remaining 1 3 of dough form 6 (16")
rcpes Make 2 braids Place small braids on top of large
braids tuck ends under Cover with towel, let nse 1 hour
orunwdoubted Beat 1 egg stoutly, brush on loaves,
bpnnioe wrthipoppy seeds Bake m 375 T oven 35 rmn-
tapped on bottom Cool Makes 2 loaves
Grese^xg-xr baking pan Stir together
first 4 ngredents Add next 4 .ngreotents With
m*er at meOum speed beat 2 rrwiutes Stir ,n
nuts Ftour mto prepared pan Bake.n350F
<*en35 to 40 mnutes or until cake tester in-
serted ri center comes out clean Coohnpan
Makes 9 servings
f*H Wt mon Nc mm* 5 HflLMANN s
*W $ BfST FOODS By erttw njmr it s r
sane twv fea Mjyomtjt
HELLMANffS/BEST FOODS CARES FOR THE KQSHFR kity^fn


Friday, September 2, 1977
*Jenir) fh>ridiiain
Page 5-B
Carter's Mideast Statements
s
'Changeable;^
s
s Menachem Begin's, 'Precise and Clear'
wmmmmmmmmmmA
By JOSEPH ZUCKERMAN
I am simply expressing the
feeling as it comes to me. I am
sure that my feelings are
shared by millions of others.
The fundamental differences
between Israel and President
Carter have not eased the
tension at all. President
Carter's statements are
changeable and cloudy, where
as Prime Minister Begin's
statements are precise and
clear.
Begin states that Israel
cannot negotiate with the
PLO, whose aim is constantly
repeated by mouth and media:
"Israel must die, and every
Jew must be put to death. The
existence of Israel is a mistake
and the Arabs must rectify
it."
ARAB LOUDSPEAKERS
constantly repeated that
Israel must be wiped out. In
the Arab press, you find
statements that Hitler was
right in constructing the
crematoria. At an Arabic
Liberation rally, a resolution
was unanimously adopted:
"God gathered the Zionists
I together from all corners of
I the earth so that we, the PLO
should be able to kill them
with one stroke." The Arabs
took upon themselves to be
the executioners.
I'm sure that the U.S.A.
has done everything in its
power to secure peace. I'm
scared to entertain the
thought that our President is
not aware of their political
motivation and their
chicanery.
I'm not a predicter, only an
observer who is living with
facts: facts of the USSR since
its inception, statements by
Russian leaders vowing "We
will bury you."
THESE STATEMENTS
are followed by the Arabists.
By checking through World
War II history, we find that
all the Arab countries were
allies of Hitler, and only the
Jewish people who lived in
Palestine fought with the
American Army to liberate
Arab land.
Jewish and American blood
drenched Arabic soil. Did the
Arabs sacrifice one life for
their freedom?
The Arab Muslim world
stretches from the Euphrates
to the Atlantic. As a result of
the western European in-
vasions, conquest and oc-
cupation, the west granted
sovereignty to Morocco,
Algeria, Libya, Egypt,
Lebanon, Syria, Iraq, Kuwait,
and Saudi Arabia.
Before liberation, Palestine
was considered a geographical
expression for hundreds of
years. Most of the time, it was
only wasteland. It was a part
of the Ottoman's Empire from
1515 to 1918. The Turks, who
are not Arabs, were the
complete rulers of the Arabic
land.
WHERE WERE all the
Arabs in the 400 oppressed
years? Did they shed one drop
of blood for their liberation or
sovereignty?
Arabic land was neglected
Joseph P. Zuckerman is the
author of the book, "Up from
Oppression." A longtime
Labor Zionist leader, he has
written and lectured ex-
tensively on one of his favorite
subjectsIsrael
and infested with typhus,
cholera, malaria, and all kinds
of other diseases. After Jewish
hands tilled the earth and
irrigated and cleansed the
land, the Arabs now come up
with the question whether the
Jewish people have a right to
live on their own land or, in
other words, do the Jews have
a right to live at all?
A continued concern should
be expressed by the free world
on the grave situation of the
Middle East. Notice should be
taken the way the Arabs are
moving. It is more than
obvious now that they are
trying to deceive and divert
their attention from their
preparation for the next war.
"THE PRESENT Arab
generation will not make
peace with Israel," said the
Egyptian President Sadat.
The Arabs and their press
believe that before the next
generation, they will succeed
to destroy Israel, no matter
how much Israel is ready to
sacrifice.
The Arabs are ready to use
all means to ignite the flames
of a new war. Israel is a thorn
in their side and also a thorn
in Russia's side, because
Israel is the only bastion of
democracy in the Middle East
and prevents Russia's
complete control of the area.
Freedom-loving people
through the world, people who
don't like dictatorship, should
be aware of the extraordinary
situation so critically facing
Israel.
SAD EXPERIENCE has
taught me to weigh solid
information. I am against war
hysteria because I want to
believe that war is not
inevitable. There is sufficient
evidence that Russia has been
supplying Syria with massive
quantities of military hard-
ware, including the most
advanced Soviet fighter
bombers, as well as her latest
ground-to-ground missiles and
other sophisticated weaponry.
There is no doubt that
Russia is establishing a
military and political power
base for herself and Syria.
Russia is determined to
convince the Arabic and the
Occidental world that her
diminished position in the
Middle East caused by
America's peace policy is only
a temporary step back. Israel
is aware of the situation and
does not want to be taken
again by surprise regardless of
promises by any nation.
ISRAEL IS now deter-
mined that the two great
world powers will understand
that her borders will be
protected and secured bv
'themselves only. Israel speaks
now, with clear and decisive
words to the whole world, that
never again will she become
the prey of these big powers to
test their war strength on
Israel's soil
The only sure way of
preventing a new war is to
strengthen Israel's defense
capacity. President Carter's
statements encourage the
Arabs to hasten the war.
Israel's great determination
is to avert killing or be killed.
At the same time, Israelis are
ready to give their lives for the
perpetuation of their
homeland.
We, the Jewish people, and
every logical-minded person of
any faith, will realize the
necessity for Israel to be
strong, to cherish the ob-
jectives of peace. Sacrifices by
piecemeal strategic positions
will definitely not bring peace
to the Middle East.
Myron and Charlotte Brodie (center) were surprised by their
own 25th wedding anniversary party, which was hosted
recently by their three children at the Emerald Hills Country
Club. The couple renewed their wedding vows as children
Steven (right), Debbie and David, along with other family and
friends joined in the celebration. Brodie is executive vice presi-
dent of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
Home Junior Auxiliary Sets Lunch
The Junior Auxiliary of Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged has scheduled the
twenty-first annual fund-raising
luncheon for noon Tuesday, Dec.
20, at the Americana Hotel, Bal
Harbour.
man Abramowitz
Morris Ratner.
and Mrs.
According to the luncheon
Chairman Mrs. George Israel,
there will be entertainment.
President, Mrs. Max Banner, has
earmarked the proceeds for the
benefit of Douglas Gardens.
Ticket Chairmen are Mrs. Her-
Planning A Trip?
COUNCIL'S NEW AND
EXCITING TRAVEL
PROGRAMS FOR 1977
EUROPE, ISRAEL AND
OTHER AREAS
NATIONAL COUNCIL
Of JEWISH WOMEN
Ceil
EISA flSMW-538-1192
Maxwell House Coffee
Hospitality is getting old friends together for a social game.
Everyone laughs, talks, reminisces. Helping things along
are your good food and rich, mellow Maxwell HouseCoffee.
Cup after cup, Maxwell House is always robust and
cheering. So put in a supply of Instant or Regular Maxwell House
Coffee and roll out the red carpet.
Good To The Last Drop
K
CERTIF1EO
KOSHER
1

A living tradition In Jewish homes for over half s century


Page6-B
*Jenit Fkridian
Friday, September
2.1977
Menorah Social to Precede Z^Z*
Midnight Selichot Service
The film. "Hester Street," the
story of Jewish immigrants on
New York's East Side, will be
featured at the Welcome-Home
Social at Temple Menorah Satur-
day night, Sept. 3. at 9 p.m.
President Paul Kasden an-
nounced.
The program for the evening,
welcoming members and pros-
pective members, wul also
welcome Rabbi Mayer and
Rachel Abramowitz who have
recently returned from Israel
where they met with President
Efraim Katzir and Prime Minis-
ter Menachem Begin as part of
the State of Israel Conference.
Following the film. Rabbi
Abramowitz will introduce the
newly elected officers and Board
members of the Temple.
Highlighting the evening
will be a pictorial report by Mr.
and Mrs. Jaime
Grosfeld whose
son. Nathan, was
Bar Mitzvah in
Jerusalem during
the summer.
The teenagers
of Menorah who|
will sponsor a
Pizza Party as
their first get-to-
gether of the year
will welcome the GROSFELD
Bar Mitzvah boy into their ranks.
The evening will conclude in
the main Temple where selichot
services will be chanted by Can-
tor Nico Feldman and the Temple
Choir conducted by Rabbi Abra-
mowitz.
High Holiday Appointments
Rabbi Solomon Schiff, director
of the chaplaincy of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and
executive vice president of the
Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami, will conduct the
High Holy Day services at the
Hebrew Academy of Greater
Miami's Beth El Congregation.
Rabbi Schiff. an accomplished
cantor, will be joined by Rabbi
Alexander Gross on the pulpit.
Coming from New Jersey,
where he served as cantor at one
congregation for 25 years,
Sydney W. Feinsmith has
assumed the same post at Ohev
Shalom Congregation. Cantor
Feinsmith will continue with the
Orthodox congregation after the
holiday season.
In celebrating its 26th
Anniversary, Agudath Israel
Hebrew Institute has engaged
Cantor Rabbi Gimpel Orimland,
father-in-law of Rabbi Sheldon N.
Bar Mitzvah
ALAN NEIL MAYER
On Saturday morning, Sept. 3,
at 8:45 a.m. in the Main Sanc-
tuary of Temple Ner Tamid, Alan
Neil Mayer, son of Bernard and
Tamar Mayer will be Bar Mitz-
vah.
Alan is a student at Nautilus
Junior High School and Ner
Tauid Religious School.
He is also a member of the
Chosen Children and enjoys
stamp collecting and shuffle
board.
Ever, spiritual leader, for the
High Holy Days services.
Rabbi Orimland served as
principal and Cantor in the
Solomon Gelman School in
Curitiba, Brazil. The rabbi was
Cantor in Copacabana
Synagogue of Rio-de-Janeiro.
Brazil's largest congregation.
Aventura Jewish Center has
obtained for the coming Jewish
High Holy Days the services of
Rabbi Seymour Friedman and
Cantor Yehouda Binyamin.
Rabbi Friedman has been the
Director of the Southeast Region
of the United Synagogues of
America and has held the
position of Assistant to the
President of the Jewish
Theological Seminary.
Cantor Yehouda Binyamin
who originally came from Israel
will be chanting the Rosh
Hashanah, Kol Nidre and Yom
Kippur Day services. Cantor
Binyamin is a third generation
son of Cantors and Rabbis.
>!!: X-M'X-X'X.X-X'X'Xv
KAMIS
A kiddush will follow the ser-
vices. A reception in Alan's
honor will be held at the Konover
Hotel Saturday evening.
Out-of-town guests include Mr.
and Mrs. Yosef Masboim from
Ranana. Israel (aunt and uncle);
Tonya Mayer, paternal grand-
mother from Passaic, N.J.; aunt,
uncle and cousin from Clifton,
N.J., Mr. and Mrs. Jack Mayer
and Isabelle.
STEVEN CHARLES KAMIS
Steven Charles, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Daniel Kamis. will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Sept. 3. at 9 a.m. at
Beth David Congregation,
Miami.
The celebrant is a student at
the Beth David schools and the
Cantor's Club. He is an eighth
grade student at Ransom Ever-
glades School.
Mr. and Mrs. Kamis will host
the Kiddush following the ser-
vices in honor of the occasion,
and a reception on Saturday
evening at Temple Emanu-El.
Miami Beach.
Steven is the grandson of
Harold and Vivian Beck and
Maurice and Jean Kamis.
AJCongres8 Seeking Sponsors
So Aged, Infirm Can View Film
The Southeast Region of
American Jewish Congress will
present the film, "The Golden
Age of Second Avenue," a
history of the Yiddish Theatre,
narrated by Herschel Bernardi
American Jewish Congress is
asking tor sponsors to enable
residents of nursing and con-
valescent homes to attend this
performance, Sunday, Sept. 18,
at 7:30 p.m. at Beth Torah Con-
gregation, North Miami Beach.
For reservations phone American
lowing Pnnmooo .'-
Edith Novins. president of the
Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish
War Veterans. South Dade Post
778, has announced that at the
recent National Convention held
on Miami Beach, Florence Gold-
berg, national membership chair-
man, presented lockets to Evelyn
Clem, Terri Stafford and Mrs.
Novins for bringing in new
members last year. A citation
was also presented to the
Auxiliary for their donation to
the national organization for a
special fund that will be used for
Tay-Sachs testing in Israel.
On Monday evening, Aug. 22,
Evelyn Clein, Servicemen's Ser-
vice chairlady for the Depart-
ment of Flordia. served a refresh-
ment cart to the patients, staff
and guests of the Homestead Air
Force Base. Refreshments were
donated by Auxiliary 778.
On Monday, Sept. 5, from 10
a.m. until 3:30 p.m., the Post and
Auxiliary will co-host a bar-b-que
party at the Miami Veterans
Administration Hospital It will
be held at the picnic area and
games will be played in addition
to the serving of a meal. Co-hosts
will be the Post and Auxiliary of
Homestead-Naranja Jewish War
Veterans.
Leah Eisenman and Arnold
Novins are chairmen of the din-
ner-dance to be held at the
Homestead Air Force Base Non-
commissioned Officers Club on
Saturday evening. Sept. 24.
Proceeds of the affair will be used
towards furnishing the Chapel at
the Homestead Air Force Base.
Belle and Eli Singer are in charge
of tickets and the public is in-
vited.
Sinai Brotherhood
Sets 12 Programs
The Brotherhood of Temple
Sinai of North Dade has set 12
programs for the 1977-78 year.
These will include an evening
with the Hollywood Symphony,
and lectures on topics as diverse
as "Jewish Roots" to "Business
in Israel" and "It's Fun to be
Fit."
Tadmor Assumes Post
As Director of Aliyah
Yeshayahu Tadmor is the new
director of Israel Aliyah Center
activities in North America.
A professional educator with a
sense for sociology. Tadmor
recognizes that "many traumatic
decisions are made along the road
to Aliyah."
TADMOR SHOULD know
something about trauma. He rose
through the ranks of the Israel
Defense Forces to the rank of
colonel, an achievement that he
downplays these days in favor of
his newest professional
responsibilities.
"Israel Aliyah Center must be
equipped to assist in the decision-
making of Aliyah by not only
offering accurate information
but, in very human terms,
helping people through the
trouble spots," Tadmor explains.
Tadmor has plans for some
changes in the Aliyah Center but
won't say whether be feels they
will definitely increase the Aliyah
from North America.
"Every executive has his own
philosophy of management. Mine
is results-oriented. There is no
simple formula to solve this
problem. It is deeply entwined
within the Zionist and Jewish
education process. Certainly we
want to improve numbers. But,
realistically, we have a better
chance to have a favorable im-
pact on improving the process
than on the numbers them-
selves."
Born in Haifa, Tadmor was
drafted into the Israel Defense
Forces in 1952 and, after serving
18 months as a Nahal platoon
commander in a new settlement
on the Northern Frontier, was
sent to officer training school. He
was then assigned to the well-
known "Golani" infantry brigade
where he served as a platoon
commander and company
commander.
Tadmor, who holds a HA in
political science and sociology
and an MA in education, is no
stranger to the United States. He
has on several occasions been on
speaking tours here for the
United Jewish Appeal and has
served as a scholar-in-residence in
New Jersey.
ULMBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIBIB
Temple Israel's Branch
! To be Site of Services ?
Sabbath Eve services will be
held for the first time at the new
Kendall Branch of Temple Israel
of Greater Miami, on North
Kendall Drive, at 8 o'clock
Friday night Sept. 2.
Formal dedication of the
renovated Sanctuary and
Religious School wul take place
following the High Holy Days
but full use of the facilities began
earlier this week with the opening
of the dairy Nursery School. A
full Religious School program
will get under way on Saturday
morning, Sept. 17.
Begun three years ago as a
satellite congregation of South
Florida's poineer Reform Jewish
synagogue, the Kendall Branch
has grown from the original 30
families who rented the Sunset
Congregational Church to close
to 200 who will participate in the
complete program at the building
purchased this past June.
Registration for school and
nursery are still open.
This Friday night Rabbi Brett
Goldstein will conduct the
services and discuss the im-
plications of the best-seller. A
World Full of Strangers.
At holiday time...
warming hearts in Jewish homes
for 100 years!
At holiday time and
all year 'round-Tetley's
the tea you can count
on for rich, hearty "tiny
tea leaf flavor" that never
fades. Perfect for both meat and
dairy meals, at snack time, tea time,
or anytime you long for a satisfying
pick- me-up, make your tea Tetley.
The favorite in Jewish homes since 1875.
TETLEY TEA
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION.........
by Rabbi Jacob Cohan


Friday. September 2, 1977
* iewisfl Fkridfian
Page7-B
Headliners Announced For Trask Reappointed to Accident Board
Great Performances Series
Violist Pinchas Zukerman, in
joint recital with his flutist wife,
Eugenia; Tashi, a quartet of
many talented young artists; the
Vienna Chamber Orchestra,
Phillippe Entremont, conductor
and pianist, and the Chamber
Music Society of Lincoln Center
are the four concerts announced
by artistic director, Judy
Drucker, to comprise the Great
Performances Series scheduled to
be held in the Sanctuary of
Temple Beth Sholom, Miami
Beach.
"The series," Drucker said,
"will provide an additional
dimension for South Florida
music devotees who for several
years have been requesting music
on what they consider to be a
higher and more aesthetic level."
To complement the Temple's
earlier announced Great Artists
Series whose roster of
Beethoven's Ninth, violinist
Itzhak Perlman, violinist Yehudi
Menuhin, soprano Leontyne
Price, pianist Rudolf Serkin and
again Perlman in a dual concert
with pianist Vladimir Ashkenazy
u> be held at the Miami Beach
Theater of the Performing Arts,
the Sanctuary will provide more
intimate surroundings.
The series will be launched on
Thursday, Dec. 15, when Pinchas
Zukerman will perform with his
wife, Eugenia. Following her New
York debut in 1971, Ms.
Zukerman began regular ap-
pearances as soloist with major
orchestras, in solo recitals and as
a figure in chamber music en-
sembles. Husband Pinchas has
been acclaimed by The Times of
London as being "absolutely
without peer among violinists."
"Tashi," Tibetan for good
fortune, is scheduled to perform
Thursday, Jan. 5. Including
musicians Peter Serkin, pianist;
Ida Kavafian, violinist; Fred
Sherry, cellist and clarinetist
Richard Stoltzman, Tashi's New
York debut in 1973 generated
I international attention.
' Following with performances
throughout North and South
America, Europe and the Far
East, Tashi became the in-
spiration for new works by
several contemporary composers,
premiering a concerto written for
them by Toru Takemitsu in
Japan and offering the first
performance in the United States
with Seiji Ozawa and the Boston
Symphony during the 1976-77
I season.
A recognized concert artist in
Maxwell House For
Holiday Hospitality
When family and friends drop
I in after services, greet them with
I a warm smile and some good rich
| Maxwell House Coffee.
That's the Jewish tradition of
hospitality, especially for Rosh
Hashanaha traditional time for
I visiting, renewing old ties, and
tfnjoying a cup of steaming
piaxwell House Coffee. Cup after
Icup, Maxwell House is always
["good to the last drop." No
I wonder Maxwell House Coffee
[has been the cup of hospitality
[with more than four generations
| of Jewish homemakers.
Maxwell House Coffee comes
I in Instant and Regular, and is
I certified kosher. So put it on
I your Rosh Hashanah marketing
I list and join the Maxwell House
[generations. S.L.
Biscayne Reopening
. "reynound racing returns to
[Miami Shores with a Labor Day
Noubleheader as Biscayne Dog
^ track opens a 54-night meeting
[complete with 23 matinees.
The afternoon programs will be
lthrd daily' ^ceP1 Friday, for
L two weeks starting at 1
J-m Thereafter they will be held
"nearly on Tuesdays and
America since 1953 when he
made his recital debut in
Washington, D.C., Philippe
Entremont was declared by the
New York Times to have
"brought down the house."
Entremont will, in his local
appearance, Monday, Jan. 16,
both play and conduct the Vienna
Chamber Orchestra.
As the Great Performances
finale, Thursday, Feb. 23,
localites can hear for the first
time the Chamber Music Society
of Lincoln Center. Only five years
old, the Society was founded in
1969 as the official performing
organization at Alice Tully Hall.
Under the guidance of artistic
director, Charles Wadsworth,
musicians appearing locally will
include Paula Robison, flute;
Gervase de Peyer, clarinet; Jaime
Laredo, violin; Walter Trampler,
viola; and Leslie Parnas, cello.
With all performances at 8:30
p.m. subscriptions and individual
tickets are now available at the
temple.
Judge David L. Trask has been
eappointed a member of The
Adjudication Committee of the
63-year-old International Asso-
ciation of Industrial Accident
Boards and Commissions
(IAIABC).
J. Baxter Swing, chief of the
Bureau of Workmen's Compen-
sation of the State of Florida,
Division of Labor, said that
Judge Trask, who presides in
Coral Gables and resides in
Miami Beach, is the only Judge
of Industrial Claims in the
United States who is a member of
a standing committee within the
IAIABC.
As such, he is now attending
the 63rd annual convention of
IAIABC, at the Crown Center
Hotel, Kansas City, Mo.
Judge Trask is a member of
various association, including all
Bar Associations in Dade and
Monroe Counties, The American
Bar Asociation, The Federal Bar
Association, The American
Judges Association, The
American Judicature Society,
DAVID TRASK

The Institute of Judicial
Administration, and The World
Association of Judges of
the World Peace Through Law
Center.
He is a member of Temple
Emanu-El and of its cultural and
membership committees and its
Men's Club. He is also a member
of the executive committee and of
the Board of Directors of The
Hebrew Academy of Miami
Beach.
Fine Arts School
Registration Open
At Beth Sholom
The school of Fine Arts of
Temple Beth Sholom of Miami
Beach is now taking registrations
for the opening of its eighth year,
according to an announcement by
Judy Drucker, director of the
school.
Classes in ceramics and pot-
tery, tap dancing, creative
drama, ceramic jewelry, drawing,
painting and woodworking,
music and ballet are being offered
for children and adults by
teachers who are "experts in their
respective fields," according to
Mrs. Drucker. Classes begin Oct.
10.
Reynolds Wrap wishes you
a good New&ar!
And gives you all the wraps you'll ever need for wrapping,
freezing and cooking. All Kosher and Parve.
25-ft. Reynolds Wrap*
Wraps, molds and seals
tightly Protects food
best in the refrigerator.
Our Economy size
your economy buy. 75 feet
of tear-resistant foil for
all your household
needs.
200-ft.Giant.Abig
bargain 8 regular rolls
for about the price of 6.
Almost like getting 2
rolls free.
Broiling Foil The only 14"
wide heavy duty foil on the
market. Just the right size for
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Heavy Duty Reynolds
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100-sq. ft. Giant Heavy
Duty a lot of foil for
the money. And you won't
run out in a hurry.
Extra Heavy Reynolds Wrap.
50% thicker, stronger than
any other heavy duty foil.
Ideal for extra tough |obs.
Reynolds Wrap-The Best Wraps Around.


Page8-B
*Jenist fkricfiar)
Friday, September 2,1977
Community Corner
A First Anniversary Simcha: The swimming group called "The
Mechaya Club" meets every morning on the beach at 18th Street. Last
year, Community Corner noted that it feted a young couple (who
admit to being in their late 70's) when they were married. On the
occasion of Mr. and Mrs. Lou Silver's 1st Wedding Anniversary, the
Mechaya Club hosted a celebration on Sunday. Aug. 21, on the 18th
Street Beach. The group is headed by Mr. & Mrs. Philip Danziger;
aided by Mr. & Mrs. Tendler, Mr. & Mrs. Kromberg. Mr. & Mrs.
Mickelbank, Mr. & Mrs. Prudowsky, Mrs. Helen Sassower, Mrs.
Pauline Gottlieb and Mrs. Ray Davidson. They have raised $20,840
since the Yom Kippur War for Israel Emergency Fund.
Step Lively: The Miami Ballet will hold open auditions for its
27th season Saturday, Sept. 3, at the Miami Conservatory at 3:30
p.m. The minimum age is 13 and girls must be strong on point.
The Junior Miami Ballet Company will hold open auditions the
same place and date at 2 p.m. The minimum age for the Junior
Company is 10.
On the Social Scene: The Charity Ball Sept. 24 at Omni Inter-
national Hotel is shaping up as the grandest affair since Julia Tuttle
gave Miami's first recorded party back in 1893.
Kicking off the gala social season, the Ball will benefit nine of the
city's most prestigious charities Big Brothers and Big Sisters,
Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation, the Miami Ballet Society,
Project Newborn, the Deed Club, the Florida Philharmonic, the
Humane Society of Greater Miami, the Miami Metropolitan Museum
and Art Center and the Young Patronesses of the Opera.
Sand in Their Shoes: On Nov. 21, Rabbi Sherman P. Kirshner and
his wife, Barbara, of Temple Or Olom, will be leading a trip to Israel.
The trip will include two weeks in Israel, eight days of touring and
sightseeing allowing free time to visit and browse in Jerusalem and Tel
Aviv, a meeting with Israeli officials and a visit to a Russian im-
migrant absorption center.
With the Kinder: The Eagle Award, the highest honor a boy can
earn in scouting, will be presented to Lloyd Kurtzman on Tuesday,
Sept. 6, at the Coral Gables Elks Lodge 1676.
Honorable Menschen Mention: Hebrew Academy Dean Rabbi
Alexander Gross will officiate at the dedication of plaques and other
memorials in the school's auditorium on Sunday, Sept. 11, at 8
a.m.... Shmuel Fershko, musical director of Temple Emanu-El of
Miami Beach, has returned from a trip to South America where he and
his wife surveyed the educational and cultural activities in Argentina,
Brazil, Peru and Venezuela. Fershko visited Jewish communities and
theatrical groups in Buenos Aires, Rio de Janeiro, Lima and
Caracas...The Association of Independent Schools of Florida, Inc.
has announced new officers for the 1977-78 school term. They include
Lawrence Cohen, Riviera School, Coral Gables, as president...U.S.
Air Force Technical Sergeant Edward A. Zeitler, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Edward F. Zeitler of North Miami, has arrived for duty at Yokota AB,
Japan... David Wasserman, who recently celebrated his 88th birth-
day, is the great-uncle to Rabbi Sherman Kirshner. Wasserman will
blow the Shofar for Rabbi Kirshner's congregation, Temple Or Olom,
during the High Holy Days...At the Annual Convention of the
Florida LP-Gas Association held at Howard Johnson's Gulfside,
Panama City Beach, Fla.. Mr. Jack Langer, Dade Gas Company,
Hialeah, Fla., was elected 1st vice president... Dr. Millie Augenstein
has been appointed principal of Ada Merritt Junior High School... Dr.
Norman Enteen has been assigned as an Educational Auditor for the
Dade County Public School's Department of Management and Educa-
tional Audits... Laurence S. Hermelee, vice president of the Southern
District of the Arabian Horse Association, oversaw the AHAF
Tropical Heatwave Horse Show held last weekend at the Tropical
Park Equestrian Center.
Of Medicine and Men: Max Rothman, Health and Rehabilitative
Services district administrator has announced the programs for the
retarded and handicapped (vocational rehabilitation) have been added
to the range of its social services located in Miami's Little Havana
area...Mt. Sinai Medical Center's Auxiliary sponsored a brunch for
wives of residents currently totaling 126 in the Medical Center's phy-
sicians' in-training program.
The initial meeting of the group was planned to bring the new-
comers to Miami Beach together to meet and discuss their future ac-
tivities as a group. Mrs. Martin (Karen) Conn, chairman of the
Medical Staff Wives Committee of the Auxiliary, worked with Vice
President of Auxiliary Services Mrs. Morton (Norma) Steele in plan-
ning the luncheon ...High Holy Day observances will be held at
Biocayne Medical Center for Jewish patients and their families who
wish to take part. Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur services will be led
at the hospital by Rabbi Harold Richter of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward...Lynn Leight of the SHE (Sex, Health, Education)
Center has accepted the position of Dade County Coordinator of
National Family Sex Education Week scheduled for Oct. 8-11...The
Better Living Group will be sponsoring a discussion of the body's use
of minerals Friday evening at 7 p.m. at American Savings and Loan
Association located at Lincoln and Alton Roads...The Mastectomy
Committee of the Mental Health Association of Dade County is spon-
soring its first educational meeting of the Fall with a panel consisting
of Charles Vogel, M.D. Faculty member of the University of Miami,
School of Medicine, Dept. of Oncology and Stephen A. Mack, Ph.D.
psychotherapist in private practice. The topic for discussion will be
entitled, "The Medical and Psychological After Effects of Mastec-
tomy .'' This educational program, the first for the coming year will be
held at 8 p.m. on Thursday, Sept. 8, at the Immanuel Luthern
Church... Frank Sinatra, Tony Bennett, Charo, David Hartman,
Barry Manilow and Dionne Warwick are just a few of the dozens of
show business superstars who will join Jerry Lewis for the comedian's
12th Annual Labor Day Telethon to benefit the Muscular Dystrophy
Association.
The show begins Sunday, Sept. 4, at 9 p.m. (EDT) and continues
until 6:30 p.m. Monday.Sept. 5.
On the Political Scene: Dr. Leonard Haber, Miami Beach May-
oral candidate, was invited to address the American Society of Psy-
chologists in San Francisco. A long-time host of a WKAT-AM radio
call-in show, "At Your Service," Haber was also to inspect the San
Francisco Rapid Transit System and meet with city officials.
DESIGNERS FASHIONS
730 Lincoln RoadPhone: 531-2035
Discounts Galore
A Happy New Year To All
Amer 'an Jewisr uongress is .iwth 1 >>n ~;~,
Members of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Young Adults Division
gathered for an outing at North Miami
Beach's Greynolds Park recently included
(standing, left to right) Gary Dix, Ira
Levenshon, chairman of the event, and Diane
Levenshon; and (seated, left to right) Sandy
Drama Club
Play Nears
"The Best of Broadway," a
play to be presented by the
Drama Club of the Belle Lehrman
Youth Center at Temple Emanu-
El, Tuesday evening, Sept. 6, will
star Howard Rosenblatt, the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rosen-
blatt and Shari Holbert, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Willard Hol-
bert.
The dinner-theater program
begins at 6:30 p.m. in the Fried-
land Ballroom of Temple Emanu-
El, Miami Beach. Showtime is
7:46.
Dix, Alan Kluger and Amy Dean. The Young
Adults Division offers social, cultural and
educational programs to young Jews to
develop an understanding of the issues
facing the Jewish community in Greater
Miami and in Israel.
Matthew Laurence Adler
Judy and Michael Adler of Coral Gables are pleased to an-
nounce the birth of their first child, Matthew Laurence on Aug. 21
at Mount Sinai Medical Center. The baby weighed 7 lbs. 15'/ oz.
and was 21 inches long.
The grandparents are Bunny and Samuel Adler of Miami Beach
and Ellen and Max Anker of North Miami Beach.
Adler is president of Southern General Management and is the
immediate past chairman of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Young Adult Division.
Mr. and Mrs. Adler are members of Temple Beth Sholom and
Temple Emanu-El.
J'
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Friday, September 2,1977
1
*Jenifi fkriafi'ftin
Page9-B
Pioneer Women Gear Up
For Holidays, Convention
Senator Heaps Praise on Israel I
Plans for the High Holy Days
and for next month's national
convention will highlight
meetings of chapters and clubs of
the Pioneer Women Council of
South Florida during the coming
week.
Beba Idelson Chapter will meet
at noon Tuesday, Sept. 6, at
Washington Federal Saving and
Loan Association's Normandy
Isle Branch, 1133 Normandy
Drive, Miami Beach. Tilhe
Fraydman, interpreter of Yiddish
folklore, will give several
readings.
The meeting is open to the
public. Clara Offehenden will
serve as hostess, according to
Fannie Darcy, publicity chair-
man. Chapter president Fannie
Gibson will lead a discussion of
activities for the 1977-78 year of
the Women's Labor Zionist
Organization of America
Eilat Chapter of Pioneer
Women will meet Monday, Sept.
5, at 1 p.m. at the South Shore
civic auditorium of Washington
Federal, 1234 Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach.
Faye Brucker, chairman of the
cultural committee, will speak on
the High Holy Days. There will
be a musical program and the
session is open to the public.
Rose Rubin, chapter president,
pointed out that Eilat Chapter is
shifting to afternoon meetings, in
place of the night sessions held
last year.
A new film on Israel produced
by El Al Israel Airlines will be
shown at a meeting of the Sabra
Chapter of Pioneer Women,
Tuesday, Sept. 6, at 7:30 p.m. in
the recreation room of the St.
Croix Apartments, North Miami.
Sylvia Berman, publicity
. chairman for Sabra Chapter, said
" husbands and friends of Pioneer
JWV Auxiliary
Hears Eliezere
West Miami Auxiliary 223,
Jewish War Veterans, was to
hold its first meeting of the fall
season on Thursday, Sept. 1, at 8
p.m. at the home of Carol Gold,
Miami.
Program Chairman Natalie
Rosenberg has announced that
the guest speaker was to be
Rabbi Eliezere of Chabad House,
who was to speak on the "New
Movement in Judaism."
Cultural Chairman Tanya
Levine was to present a short
program on the coming Jewish
High Holy Days.
On Wednesday, Sept. 7, at
7:30 p.m., the Auxiliary and Post
will co-host a Recreation Hall
\ Party at the Veterans Adminis-
tration Hospital.
Auxiliary President is Thelma
Pot lock.
Women's League
Board Meet Set
The first branch board meeting
of the year for Women's League
for Conservative Judaism will be
held at Temple Beth El, West
Palm Beach, on Thursday, Sept.
8, at 10 a.m.
A brief business meeting will
be held followed by a Parliamen-
tary Procedure workshop led by
^ Ethel Schwartz, branch parlia-
mentarian and past president of
the North Shore Long Island
Branch.
Lunch will be served by the
Temple Beth El Sisterhood
women comprising the Florida
Branch. Mrs. Morton Levin is the
Women are invited to the
meeting.
Reports on their recent visits
to Israel, where they observed
the work of Pioneer Women and
its sister organization, Na'amat,
will be given by two leaders of the
Masada Chapter of Pioneer
Women Tuesday, Sept. 6! The 1
p.m. meeting will be held in the
civic auditorium of Washington
Federal Savings and Loan
Association, 1234 Washington
Ave., Miami Beach.
Margot Bergthal, treasurer of
the Pioneer Women Council of
South Florida, and Mollie Press
will describe their journeys to
Israel. The meeting is open to the
public, according to Bertha
Liebmann, presiding officer.
Details of the October con-
vention in Washington, D.C. of
Pioneer Women will be outlined
at a Tuesday, Sept. 6, meeting at
noon of the Hi Rise Tikvah
Chapter of Pioneer Women. The
session in the Forte Towers
North civic room, Miami Beach,
is open to the public.
A new Israeli film will be
shown, according to Pauline
Finkelstein, president. The first
meeting of the 1977-78 year also
will discuss future programs for
the unit.
Further information on all
Pioneer Women meetings and
activities may be secured from
the council office, Miami Beach.
LOS ANGELES (JTA) -
Sen. Howard Metzenbaum (D.,
Ohio) said here that Israel's
willingness to return much of the
land it conquered in wars that
were started by the Arab nations
is one of the few instances in
history "where the aggressors
can even hope for making a
return to land which they lost."
However, he added in a tele-
phonic address from Washington
to the 52nd national convention
of the American Mizrachi Women
(AMW) meeting here at the Cen-
tury Plaza Hotel, "Where the
Jewish people are concerned, the
rules are different. When it comes
to the Middle East you find that
world opinion would have Israel
come to the bargaining table with
its hands tied."
METZENBAUM, who was
unable to attend the convention,
was the recipient of the AMW's
Public Service Award. Actually,
the award was first given last
year to three Jewish senators. At
that time, Metzenbaum was not
yet in office and thus he was
accorded this honor just recently.
In addition, Sarah Shane,
AMW president, announced that
Joseph J. Sisco, former Under-
secretary of State for Near Eas-
tern and South Asian Affairs and
currently president of the
American University in
Washington, has been named
this year's recipient of the
American-Israel Friendship
Award. The award is presented
annually to an outstanding
American who is not Jewish.
In other events, cables and
letters from President Carter,
Vice President Walter Mondale,
senators and other national
public figures were received by
Mrs. Shane lauding the AMW's
activities and supporting future
activities of the organization.
IN A TWOpage cable, Carter
expressed the hope that "this
year will bring major steps
toward the realization of Israel's
dream of lasting peace ..." The
President also stated that the
AMW's contributions to Israel's
philanthropic institutions "gives
concrete meaning to the bonds
that united our peoples." The
AMW, the leading religious
women's Zionist organization in
the U.S., supports child care
facilities, vocational training
schools and community and
social centers throughout Israel.
Mondale, who focussed on the
organization's convention theme,
"The Needs and Rights of Chil-
dren," stated: "I have the
greatest admiration for your con-
tinued work and for the attention
you are devoting to the fields of
child care, education and social
services." The convention, which
began Aug. 7, ended Aug. 10.
Shower Honors Bride-to-Be
Abby Pomerance was
S honored with a "Yellow and
J| White" bridal shower
^ recently at the home of Mrs.
k Morris Rabinowitz of Miami.
^ Live birds, paper mache
k wedding bells, silk umbrellas
k and white daisies decorated
j the tables.
The bride-to-be. the
K daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
J Joseph Pomerance, formerly
S of Miami and now of Crystal
J Springs, Fla., is in her senior
|| year at the University of
k Houston Law School. Her
k fiance, Jay B. Baber, also
k attends the university and is
j majoring in finance.
2 Among the guests were
Mrs. Joseph Pomerance,
Mrs. Arthur Koff, Mrs.
Stephen Toback, Mrs. Nate
Goodman, Mrs. Robert
Feltzin, Mrs. Milton Smith,
Mrs. Lee Ratner, Mrs.
Alexander Cogan and Mrs.
Roz Horwitz.
Monica and Sharon
Toback helped Abby open
her gifts and made bridal
bouquets from the ribbons
and bows to be used at the
rehearsal dinner which will
be held at the home of Mr.
and Mrs Saul Feltzen of
Miami Beach.
The wedding will be held
on Sunday, Sept. 4 at
Temple Beth Sholom. The
couple will reside in
Houston, Tex.
Cream cheese
on a bialy is
New York Style*
noshing.
BRAND
makes it the
cream ot noshe
In any league... Miami or L. A., Boston or Houston..
PHILADELPHIA BRAND Cream Cheese makes
a nosh a treat. Lavished on bialys for an after-school
snack, TV snack, breakfast, lunch or anytime,
PHILADELPHIA BRAND is a family favorite.
Gloriously creamy, it's the cream of cheese.
Satisfaction guaranteed or your money back from Kraft.


Page 10-B
*JenitfkridHatf7
Friday, September 2. 1977

Selichot Sepvices Introduce toys of Awe
Selichot services at am
synagogues and temples will
usher in the holiest of days of the
Jewish calendar year 5738.
Traditionally, Selichot prayers
of repentance are said at mid-
night on the Sabbath night
preceding Rosh Hashanah, but
most congregations will gather
this Saturday evening, with
several temples following next
week.
Some synagogues begin
services before midnight.
As the forerunner of the
penitential season, Selichot
services set the mood for the
upcoming Days of Awe.
Dr. Irving Lehrman will begin
the High Holiday schedule for
Temple Emanu-El on Saturday
evening at midnight with the
sermon "Repentance, Confession
and Renewal." For the Selichot
service, the Temple Emanu-El
Choir will make its seasonal
debut.
Cantor Zvi Adler and the
Temple Emanu-El Choir under
the direction of Shmuel Fershko,
Israeli composer and conductor,
will assist Dr. Lehrman.
Members of the Temple
Emanu-El youth groups will hold
a moonlight pizza party in the
Belle Lehrman Youth Center,
adjacent to the main sanctuary at
10 p.m. Saturday. After dancing,
games and other entertainment,
the youngsters will go into the
sanctuary to join in observing the
traditional Selichot service.
A social hour will precede the
The penitential season will be
ushered in at Beth Torah
Congregation on Saturday night,
Sept. 3, at midnight. Rabbi Max
A. Lipschitz will conduct the
service and David Bagley, newly
appointed cantor, will chant the
service.
Rabbi Lipschitz and Cantor
Bagley will present an abridged
penitential selichot service on
Sunday morning, Sept. 4, on the
Jewish Worship Hour, Channel
10, at 9:30 a.m.
Preceding the midnight
Selichot service, a collation will
be tendered by the Sisterhood,
beginning at 10:30 p.m. to which
the public is invited.
Rabbi Lipschitz will also
lecture on the High Holy Days
laws and customs on Saturday
evening, Sept. 3, at 7:00 p.m.
following the Mincha service.
On Saturday evening, Sept. 3,
the traditional midnight Selichot
Services will be held at Beth
David Congregation Main
Sanctuary.
Cantor William Lipson, will
chant classical liturgical com-
positions of Petition for
Forgiveness, assisted by the
choir.
A highlight of the Selichot
night will be a cultural and social
hour preceding the midnight
service, to be held at 10:30 p.m.
in Spector Hall and will feature
guest speaker, Dr. Bernard
Mandelbaum. His topic will be
"Where Am I, The Individual,
Headed?"
Temple Judea of Coral Gables
will usher in the High Holy Day
season with the Selichot service
on Saturday. Sept. 3 at 10:30
p.m. with Rabbi Michael
Eisenstat leading the
congregation in worship.
This service will be highlighted
with music sung by Soloist
Laurel Swerdin and the Temple
choir.
Rabbi Eisenstat will speak on
the subject of "The Greatest
SinThe Sin of Despair."
services.
On Saturday evening, Sept. 3,
prior to the Selichot services at
Temple Ner Tamid, the annual
symposium will be held in the
Sklar Auditorium.
This year's symposium
features Rabbi Harold Richter,
Chaplain of Broward County and
Mrs. Eugene Labovitz. The
subject to be discussed is en-
titled, "The Art of Repentance."
The symposium will begin at 9:15
p.m., followed by refreshments.
Selichot services will begin at
11:30 p.m.
The North Bay Village Jewish
Center will usher in the High
Holy Day season with Selichot
services, which will take place on
Saturday evening, Sept. 3.
The evening will begin at 9:00
with a social hour, in which
Murray Spector will lead the
congregation in Hebrew and
Yiddish songs.
A reception will follow.
At 11:30 p.m., the
congregation will enter the Main
Sanctuary for the Selichot
service. Rabbi Rose will speak on
"Who Wakes Up Before He Goes
To Sleep?" The Rabbi together
with Cantor Murray Yavneh will
lead the services.
The Selichot Services will be
held at Hallandale Jewish Center-
Congregation Beth Tefilah on
Saturday, Sept. 3 at 12:00
midnight. The entire
Congregational family is invited
to participate in a social get-
together at 10:30 p.m. which will
be followed by the services. Dr.
Carl Klein's sermon topic will be
"Preparedness to Duty."
The introduction of the first
atonement service for the High
Holy Holiday season will take
place at midnight on Saturday,
Sept. 3 at Beth Kodesh
Synagogue.
Rabbi Max Shapiro and Cantor
Leon Segal will officiate.
Preceding the midnight service, a
buffet Social Supper will be held
at 11:15 p.m.
The Rabbi will discuss: "Clean
Hands and Pure Minds!"
The first Selichot service of the
season will be observed at
Congregation Ohev Shalom by
Rabbi Phineas Weberman on
Saturday night Sunday mor-
ning at 1 a.m. Following that
service, Selichot will be said at
6:30 a.m. each morning preceding
Rosh Hashanah.
Temple Or Olom will host a
reception and social hour at 10
p.m. on Saturday evening,
followed at 11:30 p.m. by
Selichot prayers. Rabbi Sherman
Kirshner and Cantor P. Hillel
Brummer will officiate.
The Israelite Center Temple is
sponsoring a collation-social hour
at 10 p.m. on Saturday night to
be followed by a discussion with
Rabbi Solomon Waldenberg.
During the midnight service,
Rabbi Waldenberg will discuss
"Our Spiritual Line." Cantor
Hyman Lifshin and Sol
Koenigsberg will chant the
liturgy.
The Circulo Cubano Hebreo de
Miami (Cuban Hebrew Con-
gregation of Miami) will be
observing Selichot at midnight
on Saturday. Rabbi Dow
Rozencwaig will officiate.
Temple Beth Raphael will be
observing Selichot on Saturday
evening at 11:30 p.m. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd and Cantor Saul
Breeh will conduct the late night
service.
The High Holiday season will
be officially ushered in at Temple
Sinai on Saturday evening, Sept.
3 at midnight, when the
congregation will celebrate its
annual Selichot Service. A social
hour will precede the service
starting at 10:30 p.m. for both
members and potential members.
Rabbi Charles Rubel of Temple
Beth Tov, will speak on "The
Significance of Selichot" on
Saturday at 11 p.m. A social
hour, to which the public is in-
vited, will precede the service.
Cantor William Golembe has
joined Beth Tov for the High
Holiday season.
Rabbi Sheldon Ever and
Cantor Orimland will perform the
Selichot services, starting at
midnight, Sept. 3 at Agudath
Israel Hebrew Institute.
Meet the First
Jewish President
In Kimballs' Play
The premiere of an original
comedy "My Son, The
President" was to open on
Thursday, Sept. 1 in the Persian
Room of the Marco Polo Hotel.
Written by two long time
residents of Dade County,
Leonard and Estelle Kimball, the
play is about the first Jewish
president and his family in the
White House.
The Kimballs say that the
concept came from the in-
formality and open White House
of President Jimmy Carter. The
theme of the play is "make love
not war," leading to a Mideast
settlement and a friendly
relationship with Russia.
KIMBALL is a local attorney
and a former councilman, vice
mayor and associate municipal
judge of the City of North Miami.
He is a graduate of the Unitersity
of Michigan College and Law
School. Mrs. Kimball attended
the University of Pittsburgh
where she majored in journalism
and political science.
In commenting on their play,
the Kimballs say "The White
House was never like this!!"
Kimball is former secretary of
Temple Beth Sholom, founder of
Temple Beth Moshe and served
on the board of directors of
Temple Sinai of North Dade.
ACT V Productions, headed by
Michael Glanfield, is the
producer. The director is Alfred
R. Sugg, formerly on the writing
and directorial staff of NBC and
director of numerous off-
Broadway plays.
The scene designer is Edgar
Chapman, formerly stage
designer for the Cleveland
Playhouse and the Chatauqua
Opera.
Farband Sets Meet
To Observe Holiday
A Rosh Hoshana meeting of
the Farband Lebediker Branch
342 will be held on Sunday, Sept.
11 at 7 p.m. at the Washington
Federal Savings and Loan, 1234
Washington Ave., Miami Beach.
The program will include a
short business meeting and a
mini-concert.
The meeting is open to
members and invited guests only.
Ethel Blum tor
The Total
Traveler
Q. We're planning a family
vacation and intend to drive
through Florida. Disney
World tops our list made out
by the children, but my
husband loves to fish and
boat. We have heard about
houseboats available for
rental in the Everglades. Do
you know anything about
cost and how we go about
reserving one for a few days?
Any tips on the Everglades
will be appreciated. We will
be traveling in August and I
should add that although my
husband loves boats, he isn't
exactly experienced.
A. You don't have to know
your bow from your stern in
order to navigate through
the Everglades. There's little
danger of colliding with
other boats and the waters
are smooth, easy and safe to
navigate. Houseboat rentals
are available for periods of
three days to a couple of
weeks and come in two sizes.
The 36-footer sleeps eight
and the 28-footer ac-
commodates four com-
fortably and up to six with
some togetherness. Controls
on these houseboats are
similar to those on the family
car and Tom Healy, owner of
the company which leases
the boats, goes out with the
renter on a trial run and
provides verbal and written
instructions along with a
map for cruising the
Everglades. And, should you
run into difficulty, merely
hoist the red flag (there's one
on each houseboat) and
patrolling National Park
Service rangers will come to
your rescue. Reservations
are required during the busy
June-August and December-
April periods. Write to
Flamingo Houseboat
Corporation, Everglades
National Park, Flamingo,
Florida 33030. Summer rates
run about $35 per night for
the28-footers. Shove off time
is 2 p.m., but you are asked
to arrive at least one hour in
advance to familiarize
yourself with your home-
away-from-home.
Incidentally, you must
supply all of your own food,
but the houseboat is
equipped with linens, stove,
furniture, refrigerator and
electric generator. It's like a
furnished apartment where
you bring the bread. Good
place to shop is at one of the
supermarkets en route to the
marina at Flamingo, the
most southern point on the
U.S. mainland. It's an hour's
drive from downtown Home-
stead (off U.S. 1).
Houseboating in the
Everglades is a family-
oriented holiday that
becomes a family experience.
Beginning with the 3 8-mile
drive from the Park entrance
to Flamingo, through the
self-drive cruise through
scenic tropical canals
inhabited by friendly wildlife
and alligators. There's no
television but there is fishing
gear available or you can
bring your own favorite lines
because at least one daily
meal will be the fish you
caught that same day.
Another word of advice is in
order. In addition to the
wildlife so carefully
protected by the rangers,
mosquitos have found the
Everglades a natural
breeding ground during the
summer months. Get the
message? Bring lots of insect
repellent!
Got a travel question?
Write to "The Total Tra-
veler," c/o The Jewish
Floridian, P.O. Box 012973,
Miami, Flo. 33101. General
interest questions will be an-
swered in this column. Only
letters with self-addressed
stamped envelopes will be
answered personally. Please
allow 4 to 6 weeks for a reply.
Leff Announces Uhr Appointment
Norton Leff, commander of
The Department of Florida
Jewish War Veterans of the
United States, announces the
appointment of Harold C. Uhr aa
national service officer, by the
national headquarters of the
Jewish War Veterans, Washing-
ton, D.C.
Uhr has been certified by the
Veterans Administration Central
office, Washington, D.C, to
represent veterans, widows, and
dependent children on matters
pertaining to their benefits.
Uhr is past commander of
the Abe Horrowitz Post 682, of
North Miami Beach; past
department commander of
Florida; has served on the
following National Jewish War
Veterans Committees: National
Court, National Convention
Corp, National Shrine to the
Jewish War Dead. He is a life
member of the Jewish War
Veterans, Disabled American
Veterans, AM VETS and and
member of the American Legion.
The office hours are Monday,
Tuesday and Thursday, North
Miami Beach from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. and Wednesdays at the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m.
Handicraft Plan To Begin on Thursday
"The Don't Stay at
HomeCome Out And Join Us
Plan" has been jointly announced
by the Sisterhood and the Parent
Teacher Association of Temple
Emanu-El. The plan includes a
handicraft workshop to begin on
Thursday, Sept. 8 with an in-
troduction to ceramics course to
be taught by Sheila Kurte and
Leslie Harris. All the classes will
be held in the Belle Lehrman
Youth Center, Miami Beach.
The ceramic classes will be held
9:45 a.m. until 12:15 p.m. each
Thursday through Jan. 12.
The proposed courses will
include silk screening, floral
construction and arrangement,
macrame. quilting, needlepoint,
shirt painting and decoupage.
The temple can provide further
information.
Lehrfield to Speak To Shalvah AMW
The Shalvah Chapter of
American Mizrachi Women will
meet on Tuesday, Sept. 6 at 8:15
p.m. at the home of Dr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Ciment, Miami Beach.
Rabbi David Lehrfield of
Congregation Kenesseth Israel
will speak on current Jewish
issues as they relate to the High
Holy Days.


2, 1977
*Jewiti fkriaffon
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of
Rabbi Edwin Farber, Gene Short of Pyms-
Ity Co., Marvin Baida, Temple Samu-El
\ard Shubitz, treasurer; and Manuel Diner, vice
\airman of Land Acquisition.
[-E1 Purchases Tract
Permanent Building
tendance of over 900 people at
High Holy Days Services, held
last year at Miami-Dade Junior
College South, and expectation of
a full-house of over 800 people
this year to be held at a neigh-
boring church."
Rabbi Edwin Farber, in his
second year as spiritual leader of
Temple Samu-El, said he believes
the location of the future temple
site is one that will "allow the
congregation to expand with the
rapidly growing Kendall Area.
Presently, Temple Samu-El is the
only Conservative Jewish
Congregation physically located
in the Kendall Area."
hEl, one of the
native Jewish
erving South
sntly purchased
at S.W. 152nd
ith of Kendall
ve as the future
four-year old
rhich presently
at sanctuary,
library on the
tie Capital Bank
I construction of
of a permanent
synagogue will
[Chairman of the
littee Bernie
The need for such
ve the Kendall
lity has been
past by at-
The president of the
congregation is Marvin Baida,
chairman of the Land
Acquisition Committee and Vice
President is Manuel Diner.
Introduces
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dough Challah
rnoked Salmon)
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Bagels, Potato
68), Chopped
Knishes, Liver
hes, and Potato
ed are popular
tyle Cheese and
Pies, in a large
individual-size
. 3-pack, and
a 6-pack.
either ready to
heat and serve or
and serve, these
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ker a greater
for all occasions,
d convenience in
preparation,
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kosher butcher
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Hough local food
Hstribulors. S.S.
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Put Maximthe
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Maxim is instant
Htes fresh perked.
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Celebrate 5738
With Manischewitz
What a happy way to celebrate
Rosh Hashanah-the traditional
wine and honey, the traditional
gefilte fish for a bountiful,
plentiful year.
Manischewitz makes it a
festive meal with gefilte fish the
way your great-grandmother
made it: Fresh chopped, fresh
cooked, only the finest of fish and
flavorings. Serve with crispy
Manischewitz matzos and our
rich best borscht.
In the year ahead, grace your
holiday tables with the taste of
tradition and quality-
inischewitz.
Sauerkraut and Apples is a
festive vegetable dish for
Rosh Hashanah. The recipe
uses Planters Peanut Oil,
which is kosher.
Vegetable Dish
For Rosh Hashanah
The festival of Rosh Hashanah
celebrating the Jewish New Year
will begin Sept. 13 this year.
Jewish families across the
country will be observing the
High Holy Days for a ten-day
period beginning with Rosh
Hashanah and ending with Yom
Kippur on Sept. 22.
Food is always an important
part of any holiday celebration
and Rosh Hashanah is no ex-
ception. During this period of
religious observance Jewish
tables are festive and special
attention is given to planning the
menus.
Since Jewish cuisine includes
comparatively few cooked
vegetable specialties, Jewish
cooks should take note of the
delicious kosher vegetable dish
pictures here. Onions, apples,
sauerkraut, sugar and caraway
seed are seasoned and cooked in
peanut oil to make this festive
holiday dish. The recipe uses
Planters Peanut Oil which is
favored by Jewish cooks because
of its light, delicate flavor.
Planters Peanut Oil is the all-
purpose cooking and salad oil
that is acceptable in Jewish
kitchens any time of year because
it is kosher and pareve. DA.
SAUERKRAUT AND APPLES
'/ cup Planters Peanut Oil
'/cup sliced onion
3 large cooking apples, chopped
(about 4 cups)
1 can (1 pound) sauerkraut
Vi cup water
1 tablespoon sugar
1 teaspoon caraway seed
Vi teaspoon salt
Heat Planters Peanut Oil in
large saucepan over low heat.
Add onion and saute until tender.
Stir in apples, sauerkraut, water,
sugar, caraway seed and salt.
Bring to a boil. Cover and simmer
10 minutes stirring occasionally.
Makes 6 to 8 servings.
Mott's Helps Handle
Unexpected Company
Holidays ahead! Now's the
time to fill your kitchen shelves
with Mott's instant treats. For
Nature's own sun-ripened
flavoring (no sugar added), treat
your family to Mott's Natural
Style Apple Sauce. It's a
mechayeh.
Unexpected company? Reach
for Mott's Regular Apple Sauce.
It's an instant dessert, a real
crowd-pleaser.
What a super drink for your
prune juice drinkers? Try Super
Mott's Prune Juice for more
prune flavor.
Last but not least: Get brisk,
refreshing Mott's Apple Juice.
Enjoy them all and have a Happy
Holiday Salads From Hellman's
As every Jewish hostess knows, Rosh Hashanah is a trnditional
time for family entertaining. A time you look forward to, especially
with all the delicious dishes you can fix ahead with Hellmann s the
real egg mayonnaise. Made with whole fresh eggs, Hellmanr.'s has a
rich, wholesome taste... not too sweet, just right.
Using the traditional chicken and apples that symbolize pros-
perity and sweetness in the year ahead, Hellmann's has created these
Rosh Hashanah recipes you and your family will love. S.L.
CHICKEN WALNUT SALAD
1/4
1
4
4
1
2/3 cup walnuts
1 /2 tsp. parve margarine
tsp. seasoned salt
medium-size head iceberg lettuce
hard-cooked eggs, quartered
cooked chicken breasts;
boned, skinned and sliced
small cucumber, thinly sliced
3/4 cup Hellmann's Mayonnaise
1/2 tsp. finely chopped fresh mint
1/2 tsp. grated lemon peel
1-1/2 Tbls. lemon juice
salt and pepper
Saute walnuts in skillet with butter and seasoned salt over low
heat about 5 minutes, stirring constantly. Cool. Remove core from
lettuce; rinse, drain thoroughly and refrigerate in plastic bag to crisp.
When ready to serve, line salad bowl with outer leaves. Cut remainder
of head in bite-size chunks, and place in bowl. Top with eggs, chicken,
cucumber and walnuts. Blend mayonnaise, mint, lemon peel and juice;
pour over salad, and toss lightly. Add salt and pepper to taste. Makes
4 to 6 servings.
CHICKEN ARTICHOKE SALAD
1 jar (6 oz.) marinated artichokes
2 cups chopped cooked chicken
1 can (6 oz.) water chestnuts, sliced
'/i cup chopped celery
1 apple, chopped
'/i cup Hellmann's/Best Foods Real Mayonnaise
'/. tsp. salt
'/ tsp. pepper
Reserving marinade, drain and chop artichokes. Toss 1 Tbls. of
reserved marinade with artichokes and remaining ingredients. Chill.
Serve garnished with apple wedges. Makes 4 servings.
Cream Cheese Bavarian Apple Torte
You know what a treat homemade cake is for everyone. Here's a
delicious apple torte you can whip up for family and friends who drop
in to wish you a Happy New Year. An apple torte is certinly approp-
riate for Rosh Hashanah. And you'll find this one surprisingly easy to
make and full of nourishing things like apples and fluffy Philadelphia
Brand Cream Cheese.
Philadelphia is made by Kraft and guaranteed fresh when you
buy it or Kraft will give you your money back. Philadelphia Brand
Cream Cheese is wonderfully spreadable and also comes flavored with
onion, pimento, or smoked salmon. S.S.
HOLIDAY APPLE TORTE
Crust:
1/2 cup Parkay margarine
1/3 cup sugar
1/4 tsp. vanilla
1 cup flour
Filling:
1 8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand cream cheese
1/4 cup sugar
1 egg
1/2 tsp. vanilla
Topping:
1/3 cup sugar
1/2 tsp. cinnamon
4 cups peeled thin apple slices
1/4 cup sliced almonds
Cream margarine, sugar and vanilla. Blend in flour. Spread dough
onto bottom and sides of 9-inch springform pan. Combine softened
cream cheese and sugar; mix well. Add egg and vanila; mix. Pour into
pastry-lined pan.
Combine sugar and cinnamon. Toss apples in sugar mixture.
Spoon apple mixture over cream cheese layer; sprinkle with nuts.
Bake at 450 degrees, 10 minutes. Reduce heat to 400 degrees; continue
baking 25 minutes. Cool before removing rim of pan. Serves 8-10.
Members of the Beth David Sisterhood Membership Com-
mittee, which is planning a membership luncheon-meeting on
Wednesday, Sept. 7 at the South Dade Campus at 10 a.m., are
(from left) Enid Pliner, membership secretary; Bonna Hellman,
membership vice president and Phyllis Learner, Sisterhood
president. Rep. Elaine Bloom will speak on "Involvement is the
Key to Success." Marcia Estroff is chairman of the luncheon
and Betty Goldstein is vice president. Also serving on the


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SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Ki Tavo
"And now, behold, I have brought the first of
the fruit of th* land, which Thou, 0 Lord, hast
given me" IDeut, 26:10).
KI TAVO-'And it shall be, when thou art
come in unto the land which the Lord thy God
giveth thee for an inheritance.. .thou shah take of
the first of all the fruit of the ground.. and shalt
go unto the place which the Lord thy God shall
choose to cause His name to dwell there. And the
priest shall take the basket out of they hand, and
set it down before the altar of the Lord thy
God.. .and thou shah set it down before the Lord
thy God, and warship before the Lord thy God....
When thou hast made an end of tithing all the
tithe of thine increase in the third year...thou
shalt say before the Lord thy God: 'I have put
away the hallowed things out of my house, and
also have given them unto the Levite, and unto
the stranger, to the fatherless, and to the
widow....I have not transgressed any of Thy
commandments, neither have I forgotten them' "
(Deuteronomy 26.1-13). "And it shall be when ye
are passed over the Jordan, that ye shall set up
these stones, which I command you this day, in
mount Ebal, and thou shalt write upon the stones
all the words of this law very plainly"
(Deuteronomy 27.4-8).
The portion goes on to treat of the blessings and
curses with which Moses charged the children of
Israel; for further emphasis, the covenant made in
Mount Horeb is reaffirmed in Moab.
(TIM ISC Wm KM Weakly Portion ei the Law is extracted and based
?on "Th* Graph* History of the jnltk Heritage," edrlad by P. Wtllman
Tumir, $i j, pvbiiihed by ShangoM. Th nkirni Is available at M Males*
Lam, New Yet*, N.Y. nail Joseph Scbleng is prsilamt of tti. society
*itribulinf the volume
Religious Directory
MIAMI
^HAVAT SHALOM CONGREGATION,
995 SeV *7th Ave Orthodox Rabbi Zvi
Rephaely (1)
BETH JACOB XI Washington Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Shmaryenu T
SwirsAy Cantor Maurice Mamches
(19)
JUDEA TEMPLE SS
Reform RaoO* ;> p/?
ANSME EMES CONGREGATION
SW itthAve Conservative
2533
TEMPLE BETH AM'
S*M *4. Kaaaatl Drlva
Ila fiiumi it* iif
to. Herbert Bsaifan.. Sealer Rate*
MWefceW OeStt, Associate KaSM
Friday Evealap
FaaaMv Sorvtce-7 a.m.
RassM aasamart wUl ebons:
"Is It t ealry PssilMs Te
Began A* Over Again r'
Saturday Mam tag Service i
tn-isa.m.
UAHC
BETH RAPHAEL TEMPLE 1545
Jefferson Ave Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winogred. Cantor Saul Breeh
(20)
? KING SOLOMON TEMPLE 1031
Lincoln Rd Modern Conservative
Rabbi David Reeb Cantor Nathan
Parties* (31 A)
ZAMORA TEVP.E u Zu*.
Conservative Reoc v^r,V?J"
Cantor Jack Rubin 4i n|
SURFSlDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGRE&iTi
934S Harding Ave Or?
BETH TFILAH CONGREGATION. 935
Eudid Ave Orthodox. Rabbi Israel
M. Troopf Cantor Henry Fuchs._____
D. Vma. y.
HOAAESTEA0
Bender (51)
i
SET SREIRA CONGREGATION
10755 SW 112th St Liberal RaK
Barry TebachnikoH (3 A)
BETH YOSEPH CMAIM CONGRE
GATiON 143 Meridian Ave
Orthodox Rabbi Dow Roiencwaig
(2? A)
BETH
Av*.
Landmen
HOLLYWOOD
AHM TEMPLE 310 5*
Conserv.,,,, *
BETH DAVID 2635 SW 3rd Ave
Conservative Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson <
B'NAI ZION TEMPLE 300 171th St
Conservative Rabbi Dr Abraham I
Jaropson 122 B)____
CMABAD HOUSE. 1401 Alton Rd.
Ortnodox Rabbi Joseph Biston (M)
BETH DAVID SOUTH 7500 SW 120ttl
St Conservative Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor Wilham Lipson (4 B)
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
BETHKODESH-
Modim Traditional
mi SW urn Ave ISWM
Rabbi Mas Shapiro Cantor Lee* Segal
Friday Early Services*:* p.m.
Saturday Maming I 45 a.m
R a bbi Shapiro Will Preach
Sen day Mernaaa I a.m.
Daily M in yea far Vehrsofton
Observances 7:4Se.m. a 7 p.m.
SaHeaet-SaterSey Midnight
Rabbi Shapiro will discuss:
"Clean H ends and Pvro Minds"
17*1 Washington Avenue
514 2J43
Caasarvative
Dr. i r vma Labi man
Canter ivi Adter
lat Services-Friday* p.m.
Saturday Morning Service-9 a.m.
Selkftet Service-Saturday Midnight
Dr. Lehrman
will discuss:
"Repantanct, Cenleatliw
-ar"
TEMPLE BETHEL 1381 S 1
Reform. Rabbi Sam.|
Assistant Rabbi Jonathan *!
BETH- SHALOM TEMPLE
Arthur St. Conservative
Morton Malavsfey Cantor
Gold (at) ---------.
6SINAI TEMPLE 1201 John*,!
Conservative Rabe Pa^ u /
Rabbi Emeritus Davia laaaki 1
TEMPLE SOLEL 5'0C Sh-rj
Hollywood. Fla 33C21 H'ia
P. Fraiin. Cantor Bruct Maie."
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEw'SM (
GATION 400 S Nob h i R8 Tj:
Reform Rabbi Sheldon J Mini
5ECONSTRUCTIONIST SYi
GOGUE 7473NW4fhSt it)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE 6920 SW ]
Conservative Rat*. Avrom I
Cantor Abraham Kester j
BETH TOV TEMPLE. MM SW th St.
Conservative Rabbi Charles Rubei
(I)
? ?Question Box? ?
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 7400
SW 123rd Orthodox Rabbi Ralph
Gllxmafl. (-A)
B'NAI RAPHAEL CONGREGATION
1401 NW livo St Conservative
Rabbi Victor D. Zweiiing Cantor
Jack Lamer (3t)
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1700 Michigan Ave. Orthodox. Raft*
Dow Roaencweig. (23)
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW
CONGREGATION 715 Washington
Ave Orthodox Rabbi Aneir Masliah
Meiamed (23 A)
DEERFIELDBEACH
TEAAPLE BETH ISRAEL.
Village East Conservativt
David Berent President joseptu
ETZ CHAIM CONGREGATION. 1S44
Washington Ave. Orthodox. (32)
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATI0N1
Margate Blvd Conservative Card
Charles Penman
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF
OR EATER MIAMI
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Qamtaoa: What la
"Selkhothr
Answer: Selichoth comes fronx
the singular known Selichooh
which means forgiveness.
Prayers which ask for forgiveness
are characterized by the plural
term Selichoth.
These prayers are recited in
times of crisis on days which
commemorate such a period of
crisis. Thus they are recited on
Yom Kippur when mankind is
being judged regarding life and
death issues, fast-days, days of
trouble in the community, etc.
What is most popularly referred
to as Selichoth are the collection
of prayers recited in the
synagogue before the High
Holidays beginning with the
midnight of the Saturday night
which occurs at least four days
before Rosh Hashanah.
Question: Why does Jewish
tradition required that the first of
the "Selichoth" aeeaiona take
place ia the aynagogue after
midnight on Saturday night?
(This year it ocean after mid-
night, Saturday night, Sept. 3)
Answer: Several reasons are
offered for this practice. First,
some claim that after having
observed the Sabbath and still
being somewhat imbued by the
Sabbath spirit the Jew is in the
best spiritual state of the week to
ask the forgiveness of the
Almighty.
The question then remains as
to why we wait until after the
midnight hour. For this two
reasons are advanced. The
mystical tradition asserts that
the time to stimulate the divine
attribute of mercy is after
midnightespecially during the
first recitation.
Dr
SbWth Flondai Pioneer
Reform Synagogue
1J7N.E. lyrnSt^vTiami
pi-mm
Joseph Mere*. Senior RaaM
Services Every
Friday at (p.m.
Dr. Narotwill discuss:
"Nave Yo* Looked in
The Book of Lite Recenttyr
HEBREW ACADEMY 2400 Pine Tree
Dr Orthodox Rabbi Alexander S
Gross (25)
SHOLOM TEMPLE 132 SE llttii
Conservative Raoc Morns A $j
Cantor Yaacov Renter ufi
GOLD COAST SYNAGOGUE.
Collins Avenue. Conservative.
5445
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR 2151 Rivet
Drive Reform (44)
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave
Orthodox Dr. Tiber H. Stem Cantor
Meyer Engel (36)
KNESETH ISRAEL 1475 Euclid Ave
Orthodox Rabbi David Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham Seif (27)
ISREAL TEMPLE KENDALL. 9990 N
Kendall Drive. Rabbis Joseph Narot,
Brett Goldstein.
LUBAVITCH CONGREGATION. 1130
Collins Ave. Orthodox Rabbi
Abraham Korf. (67)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTfl
416 NE 8th Ave. Conservaitvt
Carl Klein, Ph.D.. P.P.. Rabbi. (U|
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES 9131 Tl
Street. Conservative Rabbi Btrnef
P.Shotar
Fl
TEMPLE ZION
Conservative
Whitehall Introduces
Aspirin-Free Product
i For those who can't take
aspirin, Whitehall Laboratories is
introducing aspirin-free Anacin-3
T.M., an aceUmmophen-baaed
extra strength pain relief com-
pound.
Anacin-3 has more pain
reliever than regular 6 grain
aspirin-free products, phis an
additional ingredient. Anacin-3 is
recommended for use in the relief
of pain from headache, muscle
strain, colds, or "flu," backache,
sinusitis, and menstrual
discomfort. It may also be used
for temporary relief from minor
arthritis pain, toothaches and to
reduce fever.
IT WILL BE particularly
useful to relieve pain following
surgery and for anyone whe
should not take aspirin because
of an ulcer, gastritis, gout or with
an allergy to aspirin. 8.T.
The second reason has to do
with the spirit of the Sabbath.
The Sabbath, being a day of rest
and peace, is indeed not the
occasion for regret which is the
spirit generated by the Selichot
prayers. A Jew is supposed to
have inner peace on the Sabbath
and not be reminded of his pangs
of guilt. The tendency is to ex-
tend this peaceful mood of the
Sabbath as long aa possibleat
least until midnight, instead of
trying to "get rid" of the Sab-
bath as quickly as possible.
Hence the first of the Selichoth
services traditionally takes place
after the first midnight which:
follows the Sabbath so that the
Jew will not be reminding himself
of hia sins until the Sabbath
spirit ia well in the background.
Spat Miller Read
271-2111
Dr. Norman N. Shapiro, Rabbi
Cantor Ben Oickson
Herzl Honor-Educational Director
Avran Smolensky-Musical Director'
Rae Simenheff; Early Childhood Dlr.
Friday-*: 15 p.m.
Dr. Shapiro will dlscWM:
"Israel's Impending Religious Crisis"
Saturday* a.m.
Sat Mltrvah-Shorry Oroonstoin
MENORAH TEMPLE. 620 75th St
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz Cantor Nico Feldman
(2t)
FORT LAUDERPALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE 71001
Oakland Park Blvd Conservite]
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz. Ca
Maurice Neu (42)
NER TAMID TEMPLE. 0th St and
Tatum Waterway Conservative. Dr.
Eugene Labovitz Cantor Edward
Klein (29)
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 7M0 Hispanola Ave
Conservative Rabbi Marvin Rose
Cantor Murray Yavneh. (32 A)
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
..! .Conservative Rabbi Solomon
Waldenberg. Cantor Hyman Lifshin.
OR OLOM TEMPLE. 8755 SW 16th St
Conservative Rabbi Sherman Kir-
shner Cantor P Hillel Brummer. (13)
OHR HACHAIM CONGREGATION. 317
47 St. Rabbi Tsvl G. Schur. Orthodox.
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonite Dr
Orthodox Rabbi Phlneas A Weber
man (10) _______
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER 645
Collins Ave Orthodox Rabbi Sadl
Nahmias. (3D
EMANU EL TEMPLE 3245
Oakland Park Blvd Reform Us
Joel S Goor Cantor Jerome Kleir
(43)
Ohel B'nai Raphael Te-nDie ti.d *fl
Oakland Park Blvd Onriooox Riifl
Saul D. Herman.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER ffl
NW 57th SI Conservative Ral
Israel Zimmerman (44 A)
SAMU EL TEMPLE. MOO SW 107th
Ave.. Second Floor Conservative
Rabbi Edwin P. Farber. (9)
MIAMI LAKES
KINNERETH CONGREGATION. 14040
NW 51 Ct. Rabbi Bernard A. Silver.,
Conservative.
HIALEAH
VTIFERETH JACOB TEMPLE. 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr
Nathan H.ZwItman (15).
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
Nislick. (33 A)
AVENTURA JEWISH CENTER, 2972
Aventura Blvo.. Nortn Miami Ueacn.
Conservative Rabbi Seymour Fried
man.
SETHTORAhw
YOUNG ISRAEL OF.
HOLLYWOOD
3391 Sterling Road
791-2310
Rabbi MosheE.Bomier
Services Friday6:10p.m.
Saturday ? a.m., Sunday li.m '
Daily 7:30 a.m ana' 30p.m
Rabbi Samiar will preadi
Member of the Rabbinical Associas
of Greater Miami.
T.V. Programs
Samday, Sept. 4
"Jewiah Worahip Hoor"
WPLO-TV Ch. 109:30
Host:
Dr. Max Upachhr
Sunday, Sept. 4
"StB Small Voice"
WCKT-TVCh.7-8:30
Host:
Rabbi Sol Landau
Guests:
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Rabbi Paul Katz
Rabbi MichaeJ EiaenaUt
Topic:
Synagogue Mobilization II
NORTHMIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative Rabbi
Louis Lederman Rabbi Emeritus
Joseph Gorf Inkle Cantor Moshe
FrVacHer. (35))_______, .
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7SJ1 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N Ever.
fONOR iOATKJM
1091 N. Miami Sch. Blvd
NfcWBJJ Censerv
Dr.MaxA.LIpechrh,Rabbl
Caarter DavM Eajjey
Kaaeolat inebeat Services
Friday 5:39 p.m.
Lata Friday Services I p.m
Saturday Services^:3Ia.m.
Dairy OupHSarvkes
7:34 a.m., 5 J4 p.m.
h^^. iaasaT-Sa.av, 3:3p.m.
SeskSot ServIce-Setv rdey Mletn Ight 9
BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr
Orthodox Rabbi Alexander Gross (5)
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. (IS)
fiRpDijitTMSMOLOMr
Chan A venue .Ml,! st
S3S-7U1 Liberal
Dr. LeenKronlst)
Canter David Cenviser
Fr*aey Services : IS a.m.
Organ Prelude 7: p.m.
* \*g* ?Cronlsh win dlsoass:
"Why Are We Jaws
- ^1,!# 'rwrt "asar'
Sabbath Services at 1-45a.m.
SEPHARDIC CENTER. 571 NE 171st
St. Conservative. Rabbi Noalm
Gambach. Cantor Aria Ovadla
aSL I tSff-Ay- Horm. Rabbi
jff' "^n y Caf"r
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION |
OF GREATER MIAMI
U2O0 Biscayne Blvd.. Miami, FI4.*
57* 4000 Rabbi Solomon Sci
Executive Vice P resident
UNION Of AMERICAN HEBREW
CONGREGATIONS
|M E. FlajMsr St., Miami, Fla. JW[]
379 4553 Rabbi Sanford Snaavt
Director.
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AME*lC
11V0 NE i*3rd St., North Miami ***|
Fla. 331*2.947 4094.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
Executive Director
Shulkes. (37)
Irving
SKloV-AAKE YWOOOMt. 18151 NE
B^nici?.V,3.,Or,h0dOX R8bbi D0V
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
CORALGABLES
*HtbbEL JEJI*ISH STUDENT CEN-
TER, COLLEGE STUDENT
^A^GUE. Unlverslt/ofMllmr
1100 Miller Drive. Rabbi Robert A
Selgel, Asst. Dlr. Morton Aroll
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
7:21
19 ELUL 5737
pal


.September 2,1977
* JenHti noridliar
Page 13-B
FRIENDSHIP CHARI7
.vS
LS
*

/
\nARD ZILBERT (left), prominent South Florida com-
a/ leader and president of the Miami Beach Hebrew Home
he Aged, Inc., presents the State of Israel Solidarity Award
William J. Schusel honored at a Night in Israel on behalf of
el Bonds sponsored by the George Gershwin Lodge No.
\ Knights of Pythias. Joining in the presentation is Philip L.
\erlright), chairman of the event, who has served as
[cellor commander of the Lodge for two terms.
)zen LambFrom Freezer to Table
each serving on square of heavy
duty Reynolds Wrap. Season
with salt and pepper. Add one
tablespoon water. Seal the foil
and bake in 350-degree oven, 45
minutes.
deliciously flavored rolled
llder of lamb is the perfect
l during the High Holidays.
Dugh such a roast can easily
oked in aluminum foil while
should it be frozen
|'s no need to thaw before
King.
lasting from the frozen state
Iften meant that the meat is
Bone on the outside and
(times dried out. By roasting
neat in heavy duty foil, then
[ing the foil for last minute
ling, the meat not only
to the desired internal
erature in less time, but also
i more evenly throughout,
ozen roasts wrapped in
duty foil keep from 8 to 12
is in a freezer which main-
i zero degrees. However, it is
ys best to use them sooner
[the maximum limit.
si Rolled Shoulder of Lamb
ound rolled, boned shoulder
lb
>pe onion soup mix
p dry red wine (optional)
n frozen meat, leaving it in
wrap. Sprinkle meat with
soup mix. Bring ends of foil
ver meat and reseal with
le fold. Turn up ends and
to sides. Place in shallow
Roast at 350 degrees
nheit for about one hour.
ine flavor is desired, unfold
it top, pour wine over meat,
reseal. Now pierce top of foil
ge with meat thermometer
sert into center of the meat.
inue roasting until roast
thermometer reads 160
s F. about 2!/i hours
n fold of foil to permit to
turn foil back, but retain a
shape to hold gravy
nd meat. Return to oven
roast meat thermometer
180 degrees F.
move from oven and allow to
ti juices about 10 minutes,
e slicing. Serve with gravy
foil packet. Makes about six
pngs.
Carrots and Onions
Baked in Foil
ce a large piece of heavy
Reynolds Wrap on shallow
Arrange carrots and onions
Bared for cooking on foil and
ith some parve margarine,
and pepper. Add two table-
ts water. Seal foil to make
package and bake in 350-
*e oven, 45-60 minutes.
eet Potatoes Baked in Foil
wt potatoes may be baked
or without skins. (They are
to handle if peeled.) Place
All Reynolds Warp products
are certified kosher by the Union
of Orthodox Jewish Congrega-
tions of America. S.T.
Sanka Won't Keep
You Awake at Night
Most people start to drink
Sanka (R) brand decaffeinated
coffee because the caffein in
coffee keeps them awake at night.
Then they discover that they like
Sanka brand coffee for another
reason, too. The taste. Smooth,
mellow, good-tasting Sanka
doesn't have the bitter taste that
caffein gives to coffee. No
wonder, more than 18 million
Americans prefer Sanka brand
coffee, making it the third-
largest-selling coffee in America.
It comes in three decaffeinated
forms: Instant, Freeze Dried, and
Ground.
Sanka Ground Decaffeinated
Coffee is a blend of two kinds of
coffee beans: mellow South
American beans for smoothness
and robust African beans for
strength. Sanka Ground... it
tastes twice as good.
Sanka Instant, Freeze Dried,
and Ground are Certified Kosher.
Put Sanka on your Rosh
Hashanah table and have a sweet
year.-D.M. ______^^^^___
ORDAINED RABBI IS LOOKING
FOR A POSITION FOR HIGH HOLI-
DAYS AND YEAR ROUND. I AM A
CHAISAN TORAH READER, HE_
BREW TEACHER, TEACH BAR
AND BAT MITZVAH. WILLING TO
PERFORM SERVICES IN HOTELS.
CALL 534 4741 Rm. 714 610 p.m. or
write P.O. BOX 01 2V73.
TRADITION U
BETH DAVID
MIAMI'S FIRST
JEWISH CONGREGATION
2625 S.W. 3rd Ave. 7500 S.W. 120 St.
Miami, Florida
Membership still available.
Call 864-3911
Our High Holy Day Wishes
For You-May Your Years
Be Rich and Your Lives
Purposeful
SeUchot Services Midnight,
Saturday, Sept. 3rd
Main Sanctuary:
2628 S.W. 3rd Ave., Miami
Preceded by a social hour,
starting at 10: SO PM
Guest speaker:
Dr. Bernard Mandelbaum
TOPIC: "WHERE AM I,
THE INDIVIDUAL, HEADEDf
Entire community Is
Invited and welcomed.
SOL LANDAU.
DR EMANUELGREEN,
RabDl In Rtid*nct
SHELDON G WILLS.
eMtu'lwOlnKtor
SHLOMO SMECHTER.
E0uc"enl Director
Sunsweet Prunes For
A Sweet Tzimmes
You won't find a more
delicious, more nutritious way to
sweeten your Tzimmes for Rosh
Hashanah than Sunsweet
Prunes. Bursting with sweetness
that comes from natural fruit
sugars, Sunsweet Prunes are also
a natural nosh to be
eaten tender, fresh and
moistright from the box.
Do your children a favor. Don't
tell them how good Sunsweet
Prunes are for them. How
minerals, iron, Vitamin A, and B-
complex vitamins are all packed
into these delicious little nuggets
of energy.
Use Sunsweet Prunes in your
own favorite Tzimmes, stewed in
a fruit compote, or try this
delicious recipe from Sun-
sweet.D. A.
Sunsweet Prune-
Brisket Potato Tzimmes
2 pounds brisket of beef
1 onion, diced
1 Vi pounds potatoes
1 pound Sunsweet Prunes,
rinsed and drained
Cold water to cover
'/iteaspoon salt
Vi teaspoon cinnamon or a
dash of nutmeg
'/a cup honey, syrup or
brown sugar
2 tblsp. hot melted shortening
(preferably chicken fat)
2 tblsp. flour
Sear meat and onions together
till lightly browned in the pot to
be used. If small potatoes are
used, pare, rinse and add whole.
If large or medium potatoes are
to be used, cut into quarters or
small pieces. Add potatoes and
prunes. Add cold water to cover
and cook over moderate heat,
uncovered, 45 minutes. Add
seasoning and sweetening and
continue to cook over low heat, at
a mild simmer, with cover ad-
justed to permit escape of steam.
Cook from 45 minutes to 1 hour
longer. Serves 4 to 6.
Business Notes
Shumate Accepts Boulevard Post
SHUMATE
J. Bernard Shumate has been
elected president, chief execu-
tive officer and
director of the|
Boulevard Na-1
tional Bank of
Miami, according
to Joseph H.!
Kanter, board |
chairman.
Shumate will I
leave his position
as president of
Southeast First
National Bank of I
Miami early in
September.
"WE FEEL very fortunate to
be able to attract a man of Ber-
ney's nationally recognized
stature from such a fine insti-
tution, and under his leadership
Boulevard National Bank will
become one of the county's
leading financial institutions,"
Kanter said.
"Shumate will have a substan-
tial equity position in Boulevard
National Bank and will consult
and serve on the board of several
of the Kanter companies."
The Kanter companies now or
have controlled banks and
savings and loans institutions in
California, Florida, Mexico, Ohio
and New York. Among the com-
panies is an American Stock Ex-
change listed firm. Another is one
of the nation's largest New Town
developers.
Other corporations are in-
volved in industrial, residential
and commercial developments.
IN COMMENTING on his
new position, Shumate said
"After 17 years with Southeast
Banking Corporation and South-
east First National Bank of
Miami this decision to leave was
naturally a difficult one. Never-
theless, an equity position
coupled with even broader
responsibility made the oppor-
tunity highly attractive."
Shumate was formerly presi-
dent and member of the Board of
Directors of the Florida Bankers
Association. His civic leadership
is reflected in his chairmanship of
United Way in Dade County in
1975 and as a member of
the Board of Director of United
Way.
Shumate, a native of North
Carolina, has been president of
Southeast First National Bank of
Miami since 1971. He joined the
bank in 1960 following five years
with Wachobia Bank & Trust
Company in Winston Salem and
rose through various manage-
ment positions to become presi-
dent at the age of 41.
Boulevard National Bank is lo-
cated at 5500 Biscayne Blvd.,
Miami, with a branch at 36th St.
and Biscayne Blvd.
Miller Gets S & L Appointment
Richard P. Miller has been ap-
pointed vice president, portfolio
manager for American Savings
and Loan Association of Florida,
according to Morris N. Broad,
Green to Lead Confab Delegates
Harriet Green, president of the
Pioneer Women Council of South
Florida, heads a delegation of
Dade and Broward Counties
Jewish community leaders who
will take part in the 25th biennial
national convention of the
Pioneer Women. The conference
is slated Oct. 16 through 19 in
Washington, D.C.
Miami Beach was host of the
last national convention, held
two years ago at the Deauville
Hotel. Mrs. Green also is presi-
dent of the American. Zionist
Federation of South Florida and
secretary of the Jewish Historical
Association of South Florida.
president of American Savings
and Loan Association of Florida.
Balkin BBW to Meet
The Gilbert J. Balkin Chapter
of B'nai B'rith Women will hold a
membership dessert and coffee
meeting at the home of Lillian
Travers on Wednesday, Sept. 7,
at 8 p.m.
OAINSVILLEDELI
FOR SALE
POPULAR SANDWICH SHOP NEAR
UNIVERSITY. CONVERT TO KO
SHER STYLE AND MAKE A FOR
TUNE. CALL LARRY AT ED BAUR,
INC., REALTORS, 1-904-372-1989
ELECTRIC BILL
SHOCKING ???
SAVE
$4to$10#
a month on
electric water heater
operating costs.
Depend'no o ioct utility rale ad
gvog'toh-c*' '
El
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from ^^UTmfeVKnCei
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By automatically limiting
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The Little Gray Bo helps
you cut water heater standby
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Promotes good hot water
conservation habits
YOUR MONEY BACK
IF NOT SAIISf IED
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866-7334
National Hebrew
Israeli Gift Center Inc.
Just received from Israel Large selection Talaisim-
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Yizkor Lamps-Orders now accepted for Israeli tsrog
and Lulov sets. Original Israeli Rummikub games now
i0 NATIONAL HEBREW ISRAELI GIFT CENTER INC.
949 WASHINGTON iAVE., Miami Beach
532-2210
Happy New Year To Klal Israel
<^^K^*-s^H-
DON'T MISSWORLD PREMIERE
My Son, The President
A Play By
Leonard & Estelle Kimball
A Comedy about the First Jewish President
And His Family in the White House
OPENING IN THE
PERSIAN ROOM OF THE
MARCO POLO HOTEL
THURS. SEPT. 1 THRU OCT. 2
SPECIAL RATES FOR GROUP PARTIES &
FUND RAISING AFFAIRS I
FOR RATES & RESERVATIONS I
PHONE 932-2555 932-2233 4
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*\%^p <&--&vS-- s>


I
Pagel4-B
*-knist IhrkM&ri
Friday, Septanbr2
Women's Reach Must Exceed Her Grasp
Or What's Unemployment For?
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Continued from Page 1-B
He urged me to present my work
to the creative director, a man
who lived only to develop young
talent. He also mentioned that
the firm was founded by Jews.
The last item is the only one I
never disproved.
While waiting for the creative
director to read my otuvre and to
recognize, in assorted vignettes
celebrating teenaged girlhood,
the genius for advertising that
was mine, I used company
property. I retyped everything I
had ever written, even letters to
Grandma "Catch-23"
Malaprop... for posterity. Then I
xeroxed everything. For
posterity.
When there was nothing left
for me to do but the job I'd been
hired for, to be a subject in a
sensory deprivation experiment,
it was time to get a better job.
A BETTER JOB: In 1971,
college freshmen were asked by
the American Council on
Education why they were going
to college. By an overwhelming
margin, the first answer was "to
get a better job."
Damn right. There was no
"better job," in or out of
parentheses. In 1976, 3,000 fewer
hardcover titles and 1,000 fewer
mass-market paperbacks were
published than in 1975. And the
figures for 1975 are 3.6 percent
lower than those for 1974. The
publishing industry employed
18.4 percent fewer people in 1976
than in 1973. Except for Jackie
0.
In Spring, 1974, when I was
cheering Margaret Mead at my
Barnard commencement and
marching out, cross-eyed with
glee, to a Scott Joplin rag,
128,000 young teachers who had
been licensed the previous June
had still not been able to find jobs
in schools. My year added
another 110,000.
THE AMERICAN Council on
Education has projected that by
the 1980s the need for new Ph.Ds
to teach in college will be less
than zero: even if the universities
hire not one of the 30,000 Ph.Ds
they spew forth eavery year, like
Error's children, there will be too
many professors.
WE'VE BEEN schooled for
leisure, educated like members of
the landed gentry. What cared I
for Chocolate Flavored Ovaltine
or Enkalure by Enka when my
daily bread had been Homer,
Dante and Plato? Earning my
daily bread, I was starving.
It was time to confront that
chimera, Discipline. Dr. Prince
Charming claimed that, plugging
a mere 9-to-5 shift, even he could
have gotten more writing done
than I. I had to work before and
after work, in between subway
rides.
I COULD have painted my
poems on my face in red lipstick
and blue eye shadow for all they
were heeded. Enquire wrote me,
"Unfortunately, conditions in the
publishing industry now oblige
us to terminate our consideration
of manuscripts that have not
been solicited, and we regret to
inform you that the attached
manuscript is being returned to
you unread..."
I left the advertising agency
for a better jobbetter if only
because my employer had the
presence of mind to can me. Thus
I ranHfied for unemployment
benefits. Thus did the govern-
ment become my patron.
Pitti Sing, who is easygoing to
the extent of being a female baas
baritone, has been wasting a
perfectly good major in history
behind a desk in one of our
university libraries. It is very
easygoing there. She hands out
xeroxes to students who are
studying to... hands out xeroxes
to students who are studying.
REVERSING A career
decision made in fifth grade at
Yeahiva of Flatbuah, Pitti Sing
dropped out of the Master of
Library Science program at the
library school. "I knew I was
going to be a librarian when I
started college. I figured it
wasn't that important because
somehow I'd be married."
Somehow, she is neither .
Peep Bo, of coloratura tem-
perament, had the smarts to
choose a lucrative profession. An
exemplary student, summa cum
lau.de in history and psychology,
she went to law school at the
invitation of one of the nation's
more distinguished faculties.
Peep Bo attended law school as
if it were a long-running
Broadway musical comedy. She
didn't enroll, she subscribed. For
three years Peep Bo attended
classes in between the ballet,
opera, theater and concert
seasons. She went to class every
morning, of courseunless she
had to queue up early on a |
standing room ticket line. Until
the box offices opened, she was
free. No one knows when she
studied, perhaps during in-
termissions.
I ASK her why she was so
haphazard and halfhearted about
graduate school. "Why, Peep
Bo?"
"I don't want to talk about it."
"But since they didn't kick you
out after all, you must have
averaged...."As if I'm offering
her money, I hesitate to em-
barrass her by suggesting too
high a figure: "aC?"
"Of course not," she huffs. I've
bargained far too low, and given
offense.
Unlike her colleagues, her pride
notwithstanding, Peep Bo didn't
apply for a clerkship. Even
having copped the degree, she
won't be working as a lawyer
next year. She has chosen to be
unemployed.
YESTERDAY, Yum Yum
(you remember me) cut
mushrooms, broccoli, peppers,
cucumbers, zucchini, celery,
carrots, tomatoes and radishes
for 7 Vi hours for a catering
concern known in the world of
underemployment nothing is
inappropriateas Montana
Palace. (The mushrooms were
stuffed, the raw broccoli etcetera
retained their identities as
crudites. I
Another good Columbia un-
dergraduate (scholarship, dean's
lists), whom I shall call Don
Quixote, went to Boston
University in 1975 to study law
"for love of law." As befits a
young man of high ideals today,
Don Quixote is serious, well-
spoken and depressed. "I went to
law school to save the world.
Almost after the very first lec-
ture, I realized it was imperative,
I mean... I left law school to save
myself."
I ASKED MY childhood
sweetheart (of the Roses) what he
thought of being an unemployed
intellectual. "If you're going to
insult me," orated this recipient
of writing grants, "I would
appreciate it if you stopped short
of calling me an intellectual."
The young lady of in-
ternational means (Caracas,
Bucharest, Ithaca (Cornell 73)
and London) lives aa sparely as is
possible above Central Park
West. Bitterly, she showed me
her collection of want ad -
correspondence. She's going to
need microfilm soon.
You don't have to be bitter to
be unemployed. You can be
exultant with confidence. I went
home last weekend just to read
the word "scrupulously" on the
Savarin container and bumped
into the boy who had perfect blue
eyes in my sixth grade class. The
confidence that comes of such
virtue more than sustained him
through the State University at
Buffalo. "God bless college!" he
hailed me.
It seems he was what used to
be called a Big Man on Campus;
the author of a regular column in
the college paper, a humorist in
the tradition of Will Rogers.
"Everybody's dumb. That'9
what was so sobering about
college. Everybody's turkeys.
"PEOPLE LIVE for the future
that will never come," he told me.
"I want to be famous because I
can do it. I want to make the
masses laugh, not the critics.
Critics don't laugh.
"I think I've stumbled onto
something," he confided. "I'm
very happy and I don't see why it
should change." Indeed, he
seemed as fulfilled as a tot,
without his afro and his beard,
cut for Madison Avenue. "I'm
not racked by insecurities. I have
friends. I'm tired of getting
everything I want. So what else
is there? What's next?"
Needless to say.
"That's it," the man said this
morning.
"It?"
"It," the civil servant
reiterated.
ON MY WAY home from the
State Department of Labor,
repeating "I gotta get a job" like
a mantra, I managed to notice a
help wanted sign in a bookstore
on Montague Street. I elbowed
Norman Mailer, Leon Uris, Erica
Jong and Alex Haley out of the
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Filt Number 77-4122
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BENEDETTO GIACALONE
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAJAIS
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
BENEDETTO GIACALONE, deceased.
File Number 77-4322, Is pending In the
Circuit Court for Dade County, Florida.
Probate Division, the address of which
Is 73 West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida 33130. The personal
representative of the estate Is FRAN-
CES GIACALONE. whose address Is
27783 Southwest 140th Avenue, Court
46B, Naranja, Fla. The name and ad-
dress 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 or
Jurisdiction of the court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS. AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FTLED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: Sept. 2,18T7
FRANCES A. GIACALONE
Aa Personal Represent at 1 ve of the
___ Estate of
BENEDETTO GIACALONE, Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
BRUCE LAMCHICK, ESQ.
8n No rth eu 12nd A venue
Miami. Florida nisr
Telephone: 306-648 72
84.pt 2. 9. itn
way and applied.
The flunky behind the cash
register cases me before granting
me an audience. He softens a
little when he reads "Barnard"
on the line after "High School
_______LEOAL NOTICES______
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
1ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
JOHNR.BLANTON
CASE NO. 77-44M]
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARGURITTA PRATT CHAMBERS,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ACTION
(DETERMINATION OF HEIR8)
TO:
Any known party who may claim aa
their devisee, grantee, absentee, heirs,
llenor, creditor, trustee, or other
claimant, by. through, or against the
deceaseds. MARGURITTA PRATT
CHAMBERS, EARMA LEE CHAM-
BERS a/k/a EARMA L. CHAM-
BERS, and ACT LEE CHAMBERS, and
all parties having or claiming to have
any light, tlUe or Interest In the real
property which is the subject matter of
this action, to wit:
Lot 8. Block 62, LINCOLN CITY,
Section G, according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded In Plat Book 48,
Page 75. of the Public Records of
Dade County. Florida.
YOU, and each of you. are hereby
notified that a Petition for Order
Declaring Summary Administration
and Order Designating Heirs, has been
brought against you by the Petitioner.
EARMA G. JONES, In the Circuit
Court, Eleventh Judicial Circuit. In and
for Dade County, Florida and you are
hereby summoned, ordered and
required to file your written answer or
objections to the Petition for Order
Declaring Summary Administration
and Order Designating Heirs filed
herein against you In the above-entitled
cause. In the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court. In and for Dade County.
Florida, at his office In the Courthouse
In Miami, Florida, on or before the 3 day
of Oct. 1977. and to serve a copy of such
answer or objections upon HAROLD A.
TURTLETAUB, Petitioner's attorney,
herein, whose address Is 9300 South
Dixie Highway. Miami, Florida, on or
before said date as required by the laws
of the State of Florida and the Florida
Rules of Civil Procedure. If you fall to
do so. a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In the
Petition.
The nature of said PetlUon Is to
declare summary administration and
for an order designating heirs In and to
the above described property.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of the
said Court, at Miami. Florida, this 31
day of Aug., 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk of said Court
by Nadlne S. Jennings
as Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Sept 2. 9. 1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
HTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 77 375?3
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
AMPAROCLAUDINA CRUZ,
Wife.
and
FERMINCRUZ,
Husband.
YOU, FERMIN CRUZ, Bo Mamey 2
Gurabo, Puerto Rico, are required to
file your answer to the petition for
dissolution of marriage with the Clerk of
the above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioner's attorney
Herman Cohen. Esq., 622 SW 1st Street,
Miami, Fla. 33130. on or before October
3, 1977, or else petition will be confessed.
Dated: Aug. 30, 1977.
Richard P. Brlnker
Clerk, Circuit Court
ByB.Llpps
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Sept. 2, 9, 16, 23, 1977
Diploma yes no."Hehas.
from Columbia. He
grves
application to the store rjWl
D in medievalhiJJI
I still haven't heard
Nation
LECA
al Jewish MoatJ
L NOTICES ^1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURToTthT
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCRClm
FOR DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOHNR.BLANTON
CASENO.77.JSl,
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATIOS
IN RE E8TATE OF ,0H
BLANCHE H. BELLEFLEUR
Deceased
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING L
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE An,,.
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERsZl
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATri
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFffilH
the administration of the ettat.
BI ANCHE H BELLEFLm
deceased. File No. 77-3639.1, [9
the Circuit Court for Dad]ft?"
Probate Division, the addreag of,
Is Dade County Court House n I
Flagler Street, Miami. Florid.
personal representaUve of the eataui
EDITH CLARK whose addreei ui
NW 16th Street, Miami. Florid. jj,|
The name and address of the peraaal
representaUve's attorney are Jet(
below.
All persona having claims or dt
against the estate are
WTTHrN THREE
MONTHS nSl
THE DATE OF THE J
PUBLICATION OF THIS" NOTKStf
file with the clerk of the above tool
written statement of any cli '
demand they may have Each i_
must be In writing and must lndicatta
basis for the claim, the name and*
dress of the creditor or his agent,
attorney, and the amount claimed, l
the claim Is not yet due, the date whai
will become due shall be stated III
claim is contingent or unliquidated. I
nature of the uncertainty shall I
stated. If the claim Is secured,
security shall be described,
claimant shall deliver sufficient t_
of the claim to the clerk to enabled
clerk to mall one copy to each pen
representative.
All persons Interested In the estatei
whom a copy of this Notice
Administration has been mailed
required, WITHIN THREE MONT
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIR
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE,!
file any objections they may have I
challenges the validity of the dec*
will, the qualifications of the peraaj
representative, or the venue i
jurisdiction of the court
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS.
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
BE FOREVER BARRED
Date of the first publication of Usl
Notice of Administration: Sept. 2. lKi
EDITH CLARK.
Personal Representative
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
ROLLO E KARKEET
154 Glralda Avenue
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Sept 2. 9.16.23.1OTI
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADI COUNTY. FLORIDA
HO. 77-37J4J
_MOTJ" ir WIUCATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE Or:
ALBERIC MARC NAU,
Husband,
vs.
rLOREDAY NAU,
Wife.
You, FLOREDAT NAU. Residence
unknown, are hereby notified to serve a
copy of your Answer to the DlssoluUon
"I***"-1*** Bled against you. upon hus-
band s attorney, GEORGE NICHOLAS
ESQ., 612 NW 13th Avenue, Miami
Florida 88138. and file original with
Clerk of Court on or before October 7
1977; otherwise the PeUtlon will be con^
feased by you.
Dated this 80 day of August, 19T7
RICHARD P. BRINKER. CLERK
By: Diane Lowe
Deputy Clerk
8ept.2,9,ie,28,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO.
FAMILY DIVISION NO.
77 3740s
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
HELEN OrERSCHWIL80N
Petitioner-Wife,
and
WILLIAM R. WILSON.
Respondent-Husband
TO: WILLIAM R. WILSON
Ml Midway Drive
New Orleans. Louisiana 70123
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an acUon for Dissolution of Marriage
hae been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
?'"" "y. to It on Alnslee R.
Fertile. Esq.. attorney for Petitioner
TH^Vt"?",? to US**" 2vi- ni Po de
Leon Blvd., Coral Gablee. Florida 84184,
and file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Oct. 10,
1977; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the complaint or petition
..ID1" S*fe .**" riHtllhll once
252 w*#iL'Dr 'our consecutive weeks In
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. W9""n
WTTNES8 my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this SI
day of August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By M. J. Hartnett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Alnslee R. Ferdle, Esq.
Suite 215-717 Ponce de Leon Blvd
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
(806) 440-8867
Attorney for Petitioner
Sept. 2, 9.18, 28,1877
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-5718
Division JOSEPH NESBITT
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HERMANKANNEY
Deceased
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVIM; CLADBl
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVll
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER I"ERS0M|
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thatl
the administration of the estate oil
HERMAN KANNEY, deceased, Fuel
Number 77-8718, Is pending in the Clr I
cult Court for Dade County.. Flonda I
Probate Division, the address of whlct j
is Dade County Courthouse. Miami. J
Florida. The personal representative oil
the estate Is NEIL J. KANNEY. whosM
address Is 2780 Douglas Road (P.O.BtM
340873), Coral Gables. FL 33134. Thl
name and address of the personil
representative's attorney are set (orO. |
below.
All persons having claims or demand!
against the estate are required
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
file with the clerk of the above court I
written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim
m us t be In writing and must Indicate tin
basis for the claim, the name and at
dress of the creditor or his agent or
attorney, and the amount claimed. It
the claim is not yet due, the dste when it
will become due shall be suited If f~
claim Is contingent or unliquidated.
nature of the uncertainty shall
stated If the claim Is secured t
security shall be described. T
claimant shall deliver sufficient copi"
of the claim to the clerk to enable W
dark to mall one copy to each personal
representative
All parsons Interested In the ssUU uj
whom a copy of this Notice
Administration has been mailedi are
required, WITHIN THREE M0NJJ5
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
file any objections they may have thai
challenges the validity of the decedent i
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 thU
Notice of Administration: Sept 2. !"
NEIL J. KANNEY
As Personal Representative of the
Estate of HERMAN KANNEY
Deceased
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE:
BROAD AND CAS8EL
1108 Kane Concourse
Bay Harbor Islands, FL 33154
Telephone: 808 / 888-1000 _
Sept. 2,8,1977
SBBSMeSSSIeS'SsBBSSASt


riday. September 2,1977
+Jknit ncridHan
Pagel5-B
LEGAL NOTICES
{embers of the Miami Friendly Social Club, led by their Presi-
dent Max Garshag (second from left), gathered in support of
\the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1977 Combined Jewish
\ppeal-Israel Emergency Fund at the Israelite Center Temple.
Speaking to the group was the Temple's spiritual leader Rabbi
Solomon H. Waldenberg (left). Also leading the group that
evening were (right) Joe Sokolsky, chairman of Affairs, and the
" Vj Financial Secretary Kalman Friedberg.
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 77-3743*
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
i RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
NATALIE FORD
Wife,
IlAWRENCE FORD
Husband.
You. Lawrence Ford, Residence Un-
known, are hereby notified to serve a
Copy of your Answer to the Dissolution
of Marriage filed against you, upon hus-
nd's attorney, GEORGE NICHOLAS,
IQ.. 612 NW 12th Avenue, Miami,
orlda 33136, and file original with
Herk of Court on or before Oct. 7th,
7; otherwise the Petition will be con-
fessed by you.
Dated this 26 day of August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. CLERK
By: B.PEREZ
Deputy Clerk
Sept. 2.9,16, 23, 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
sin ess under the fictitious name of A.
KOSS d b a PORTO BELLO SHOP-
PING CENTER at number 1699 NW 27th
Avenue, In the City of Miami, Florida,
ntends to register the said name with
he Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
bunty, Florida.
Dated at Coral Gables, Florida, this
25th day of August, 1977.
A. KOSS d/b/a PORTO
BELLO SHOPPING CENTER
KOSS. ESQ.
Attorney for Applicant
*. KOSS, ATTORNEY
AT LAW, P.A.
I Ponce de Leon Blvd., Suite 718
oral Gables, Florida 33134
1)446-1444
Sept. 2,9,16. 23,1977
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
OADE COUNTY,FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 77-4849
Division Blanton
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
R DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
NTERESTEDINTHE ESTATE:
KRE: ESTATE OF
HENRY J. PERLBERG,
Deceased
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
he administration of the estate of
DSNRY J PERLBERG, deceased, File
iumber 77-4849, is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Dade County, Florida,
^robate Division, the address of which
8 73 West Flagler St., Miami, Florida
3131. The personal representatives of
he estate are William J. Rltter *
oseph M. Ross, whose adress Is 5910
-ellinl St. Coral Gables. Fl. & 2301
Xllins Ave. Miami Beach respectively,
e name and address of the personal
epresentative's attorney are set forth
-low.
All persons having claims or demands
gainst the estate are required,
ITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM
'HE DATE OF THE FIRST
UBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
He with the clerk of the above court a
'ritten statement of any claim or
emand they may have. Each claim
nust be In writing and must Indicate the
asls for the claim, the name and ad-
ress of the creditor or his agent or
ttorney, and the amount claimed. If
he claim Is not yet due, the date when It
'111 become due shall be stated. If the
Mfjalm is contingent or unliquidated, the
Wkture of the uncertainty shall be
uted. if the claim la secured, the
curity shall be described. The
lalmant shall deliver sufficient copies
>[ the claim to the clerk to enable the
ilerk to mall one copy to each personal
epresentatlve.
All persons Interested In Jie estate to
vnom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
equlred, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
rROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
LBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
lie any objections they may have that
hallenges the validity of the decedent's
m, the qualifications of the personal
epresentatlve, or the venue or
urlsdlctlon of the court
ALL CLAM8, DEMANDS. AND
EJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
" FOREVER BARRED.
mSOl ?JS Mr,t Publication of this
Notice of Admlnlatratlon: September 2,
William J. Rltter and
a. o J<*P< M. Rosa
S!!^"*1 RPresentaUv of the
Eate of Henry J. Periberg,
teNTrA0TTVPSR8NALD'C^d
r Samuel S.Sorote
fllj"* W., Miami Beach, Fl 33199
lephone: 538-2S44
8pt-a,,lTT
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
THE CERRO HAS THE KEY ASSO
CIATION IN EXILE INC. (EL CERRO
TIENE LA LLAVE ASOCIACION EN
EL EXILIO INC.) at 426 SW 26th Road,
Miami. Fla. 33129 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
Alberto O.Russl
Sept. 2, 9, 16, 23.1977
INTHECIRCUITCOURT,
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA,
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION.
CASE NO.77-37530
In Re: The Marriage Of
James A. Frailer, and,
Grace Frailer, his wife.
Notice To Defend.
YOU GRACE FRAZIER, Residence
Unknown, are required to file an An-
swer or paper thereto, to the marriage
dissolution petition, with the Clerk Of
This Court, and serve a copy thereof,
upon Joseph C. Laussel, your husband's
counsel, 883 Fisherman St.. Opa Locka.
Florida, not later than October 7, 1977;
otherwise default will be entered.
DATED: Aug. 30,1977, Miami, Florida.
Richard P. Brlnker
Clerk Circuit Court
ByS.PARRISH
Deputy Clerk
Sept. 2.9.16, 23, 1977
CIRCUIT COURT, UTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 77-37S0*
FAMILY DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
MARCEL L. SAINTIL
Husband,
vs.
GRACIEUSE GARRY SAINTIL
Wife.
You, GARCIEUSE GARRY SAINTIL,
Residence Unknown, are hereby
notified to serve a copy of your Answer
to the Dissolution of Marriage filed
against you, upon husband's attorney,
GEORGE NICHOLAS, ESQ., 612 NW
12th Avenue, Miami, Florida 33136, and
file original with Clerk of Court on or
before Oct. 29. 1977; otherwise the
Petition will be confessed by you.
Dated this day of Aug. 29,1977
RICHARD P. BRINKER.CLERK
By: G S.CARLIE
Deputy Clerk
Sept. 2,9.16. 23. 1977
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
THE ONLY ONE at 36 N.E. 1st Street.
Rm. 341, Miami, Fla. 33132. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
Ma re In.I Konen
Sept. 2, 9.16. 23,1977
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
Civil Action No. 77-13SI2
HEBREW HOME FOR THE AGED,
a Florida corporation not
for profit,
Plaintiff,
-VS-
MORTON EDELL.
Defendant.
TO: MORTON EDELL
24 Hutton Avenue
West Orange, New Jersey
(OR)
MORTON EDELL
200 Mt. Pleasant Avenue, No.lC-A
West Orange, New Jersey 07062
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action for BREACH OF CONTRACT
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to It on, MARK J.
FRIEDMAN, attorney for Petitioner,
whose address Is 380 Lincoln Road,
Suite 422, Miami Beach. Florida 33139,
and file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before October
7, 1977; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or petition.
Thte notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and seal of said
court at Miami, Florida, on this 26 day
of August, 1977.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court.
Dade County, Florida
ByM KLIMIN3KI
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MARK J. FRIEDMAN, ESQ.
860 Lincoln Road, Suite 422
Miami Beach, Florida 83189
Phone: 882-8409
Attorney for Petitioner ___
Sept. 2,9.16, 38,1977
INTHE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
UTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO.: 77-22371
NOTICE OF SUIT
GOVERNMENT NATIONAL MORT-
GAGE ASSOCIATION, a corporation
organized under an Act of Congress and
existing pursuant to Title III of the Na-
tional Housing Act,
Plaintiff,
vs.
HARMODIO NIEDDA and LUZ
NIEDDA.
his wife, residence unknown, if living,
and If either or all of them be dead then
to any unknown spouses, If remarried,
all unknown heirs, devisees, legatees,
grantees, Uenors, creditors, trustees,
and all parties having or claiming any
right, title or interest In and to the
property described In this suit, and
JUANA ESTEVEZ,
Defendant*.
TO: HARMODIO NIEDDA and LUZ
NIEDDA, his wife, residence
unknown, If alive, and If either or all of
them be dead, all parties claiming in-
terests by, through, under or against
HARMODIO NIEDDA and LUZ NIED-
DA, his wife, residence unknown,
or either of them; and all parties
having or claiming to have any
right, UUe or Interest In the
property herein described.
Residences of all said defendants
unknown.
YOU, and each of YOU, are hereby
notified that an action to foreclose a
mortgage on the following property
In Dade County, Florida:
Lot 9, Block 3. TWENTY-FIRST
CENTURY HOMES, First Section,
according to the Plat thereof, as
recorded In Plat Book 94, at Page
27, of the Public Records of Dade
County, Florida,
has been filed against you and the above
named defendants, and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on: BETTY
KESSLER, through RONALD L.
FRIED, plaintiffs attorney, whose
address Is: Suite 306. Coconut Grove
Bank Building, 2701 South Bayshore
Drive, Miami, Florida 33133 on or before
October 7th, 1977, and file the original
with the Clerk of this court either before
service on plaintiff's attorneys or im-
mediately 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 August 29, 1977
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk of the Court
By: N.A.Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Sept. 2, 9,16, 23.1977
IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
INANDFOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
JOHN R. BLANTON
FILE NO. 77-5725
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN SAID ESTATE:
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JAMESGAITER,
Deceased
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the estate of
JAMES GAITER deceased, late of Dade
County. Florida, File Number 77-5725 Is
pending in the Circuit Court in and for
Dade County. Florida. Probate
Division, the address of which Is Dade
County Courthouse, 73 West Flagler
Street, Miami, Florida 33125. The
personal representative of this estate is
JACQUELYN SANDS, whose address is
18701 NW 28 Place. Miami, Florida The
name and address of the attorney for
the personal representative are set
forth below.
AH 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 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
AdmLnlstratlon 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.
DATED at Ft. Lauderdale, Florida on
this 29th day of August. 1977.
Jacquelyn Sands
AsPersonalRepresentaUve of
the Estate of JAMES GAITER
Deceased
First publication of this notice of ad-
ministration on the 2 day of September,
' JEFFREY M.FEN8TER
JEFFREY M. FENSTER
8781 West Broward Boulevard
Plantation, Florida 88824
Telephone 949-9998
Attorney For Personal
Rsprntatlv- im.%%ml
Irvin Gordon Dies; Former
Owner of Rosedale Deli
Irvin Gordon, 66, former owner
of Miami's first delicatessen, the
Rosedale, died Aug. 27 in Miami.
Mr. Gordon came to Miami
from Macon. Ga.. in 1925 and
started working at Rosedale
while still in high school. In 1937,
he and his partner Harold Pont
bought the business and ran it
until retirement in 1973.
Mr. Gordon was a member of
Beth Kodesh Congregation, the
REINER. Meyer, of Surfslde, on July
29. Riverside.
SHIMMEL, Gertrude, 79, of Miami, on
July 30. Interment Mt. Nebo. River-
side.
BLUMBERG, Ben, 81, of North Miami
Beach, on July 31. Riverside.
CORT, Jack K., 48. of Miami, on July 31.
Riverside.
HAMBURG, Herbert H, of Bay Harbor.
on July 31. Blasberg.
NADEL, Sarah, 80, of North Miami, on
July 30. Riverside.
WILENSKY, Helen, 79, of Miami
Beach, on July 30. Gordon.
ARONOFF, Joseph, 74, of Miami
Beach, on July 28. Riverside.
BUCK, Grace Sylvia, 88, of North
Miami Beach, on July 26. Levitt.
FRANK. Rose, of North Miami Beach
Services In New York City.
MORIBER, Philip I., 89. of Miami, on
July 28. Interment Mt. Nebo Gordon.
ATLAS, Michael, 72, of Bal Harbour, on
Aug. 19. interment Mt. Nebo.
Riverside.
MANDELBAUM, Ethel. Services held
Aug. 19.
WEBER. Harry, of Miami Beach.
Boulevard.
FEINBERG, Estelle. 71, of Miami
Beach, on Aug. 18. Levitt.
LASH, Max, 69. of North Miami Beach,
on Aug. 18. Riverside.
WINER, Georga A., of Miami Beach, on
Aug. 18.
FINKELSTEIN. Morton, 88, of North
Miami, on Aug. 20. Interment Star of
David. Riverside.
HARRISON, Dr. David, of Miami, on
Aug. 20. Blasberg.
JASON. Jean, of North Miami Beach.
Levitt.
ARONCHICK, Asher, of North Bay
Village, on Aug. 17. Blasberg.
GINSBERG, Martin, 44, of Miami, on
Aug. 16. Gordon.
HOFFENBERG, Joseph, on Aug. 17.
Interment Mt. Slnal.
LIRBOWXTZ. Zelda. of North Miami
Beach. Gordon.
SEIGERMAN, Hazel, of North Miami
Beach, on Aug. 17. Riverside.
WEINTRAUB. Morton. 66, of Hlaleah,
on Aug. 16. Interment Star of David.
Gordon.
GARFELD, Harry H., 83. of Miami
Beach, on Aug. 18. Riverside.
GREENBERGER, Jennette H.. 80 of
Coral Gables, on Aug. 17. Riverside.
MARQUIT, David, of North Miami
Beach. Levitt
MILLER, Dlna, of Miami Beach, on
Aug. 16. Interment Mt. Slnal.
Riverside.
ROSEN. Lillian, 83. of Miami Beach, on
Aug. 17. Newman.
ALTSULER, Joseph, 82, of Miami
Beach, on Aug. 21. Interment Star of
David. Gordon.
LUSTGARTEN. Emily. 70. of Miami
Beach. Newman.
GOLDSTEIN, Allen, 29, of Miami,
Gordon.
HOROWITZ, William, 76, of North
Miami Beach, on Aug. 22. Levitt.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open fvery Doy C/oird Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
American Bridge Contract
League and the Metro Bridge
Chib.
He is survived by two sons,
Harvey and Richard; a brother,
Ike; four sisters, Rebecca
Gordon, Mrs. Sue Margolis, Mrs.
Sophie Frank and Mrs. Laura
Quittner; and two grandchildren.
Services were held at Gordon
Funeral Home.
SHERMAN. Dorothy, 79. of Miami
Beach, on Aug. 21. Interment Mt.
Nebo. Riverside.
HARRISON, Dr. David, on Aug. 20.
INTERESS, Mildred S.. of Miami
Beach, on Aug. 22. Blasberg.
LaBRAN, Samuel H.. 78, of Miami
Beach, on Aug. 29. Riverside.
LEVY, Rae B., 87, of Miami Beach, on
Aug. 28. Riverside.
SPOONT. Samuel H., 76, of Miami
Beach, on Aug. 29. Blasberg.
DWORKOWITZ, Arthur S.. 30, of
Miami, on Aug. 28. Gordon.
KAY, Blanche, 77. of Miami Beach, on
Aug. 26. Interment Mt. Slnal. River
side.
RILL. Cyril B.. of Miami, on Aug. 27.
BRODZINSKY. Llbble.61 Gordon
IPP, Dr. Herman, of Miami Beach, on
Aug. 24. Riverside.
KATZ, Philip, 66. Gordon.
LIEF, Rose. 73. of North Miami Beach,
on Aug. 28. Riverside.
SIEGEL, Rose, of Miami Beach, on
Aug. 24.
GOLDBERG, Jack, of Miami Beach, on
Aug. 24. Blasberg.
RICHARDS, Jack, of Nivervllle, NY..
on Aug. 23.
WAXMAN. Sadie, 74. of North Miami
Beach, on Aug. 23. Interment Mt.
Nebo. Levitt.
ALTMAN, Harry, 78, of Miami Beach.
Gordon.
RISHEN, Bella. 78, of Miami Beach.
Gordon.
SOLOMON, Jack, 71, of North Miami
Beach, on Aug. 28. Levitt.
WAZER, Rose Helen (nee Miller), of
North Miami. Blasberg.
WEITZ, Sophie, 71. of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
BENRUBE, Jack Samuel. 83. of Bay
Harbor Islands, on Aug. 26. Interment
Mt. Slnal. Riverside.
GERBER, Dr. Fannie T., of Miami
Beach, on Aug. 27. Riverside.
KELL, Beverly (Raymon 1,48, of Miami
Beach, on Aug. 22. Riverside.
KIRSCHENBLUTH. Harry, 83, of
Miami Beach, on Aug. 28. Interment
Mt Slnal. Blasberg.
MEIER, Enid, 52, on Aug. 19. Interment
Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
STERNBERG, Jeannle, 73, on Aug. 22.
Interment Mt. Nebo. Newman.
BERGER, Sam, 91, on Aug. 23. Inter-
ment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
MENDELSOHN, Fannie. 78. on Aug. 14.
Interment Mt. Nebo. Riverside.
BAUMAN, Tillle C, of North Miami
Beach. Riverside.
HEGT, Anna, 92, of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
GREENBERG, David, 71, of North
Miami Beach, on Aue. 11. Riverside
GALEWSKJ, Gertrude. 70. of Bay Har
bor Island, on Aug. 15. Riverside.
KRAMER. Lewis, 78, of Miami Beach,
on Aug. 15. Interment Ml. Nebo.
Riverside.
WEISER, Shirley, of North Bay Village.
on Aug. 16. Riverside.
Levitt
memorial chapels
192) smbrsksM.
Hollywood, Ha
21-7200
SONNY LIVITT. F.D
133IS W. Oiiit Nwy.
North Miami, fla.
949 6315
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by S Levitt, F D
New York: (212) 263-7600 Queen:, Blvd & 76th Rcl Foresl Hills, NY.
Broward County
925-3396
1921 Pembroke Rd.


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Friday, September!
HAVE FUN-HAVE A
MAKE THE LAST SUMMER HOLIDAY
THE BEST WEEKEND OF THE YEAR!
SHOP PANTRY PRIDE THIS WEEK FOR
ALL YOUR PICNIC ft PARTY NEEDS!
cPlrtde
SAVE 66 a
All FLAVORS
Hawaiian
Punch
HWII Tritff CANS WITH *' OtDCt
OlMOfl 0' OTHftiTfMS
k C'CtUDlNC CtCAIETllS
SAVE 44
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"Napkins
if ttMlT TWO'KGS AtTM J7 0tOC#
OtMOtIO* OTHlliTIMS
HCLUOtNOCiCAIfTTIS
PRESTO DUE TO THE OVERWHELMING SUCCESS OF
OUR PRESTO PROMOTION WE WILL EXTEND
REDEMPTIONS Of TAPES UNTIL SAT. SEPT. 3rd, HOWEVER, fresh valley uso .ho.ce small end bnls.
Beef Rib Steak
129
YOU MAY REDEEM RAINCHECKS UNTIL SAT. OCT. 1st
FRESH VALLEY BEEF ROUND BOTTOM
Round Roast
USOA
CHOICE #
PUCES EFFECTIVE FOM SUN AUG. 21
THIU SAT.. $t"T 3 AT ALL PANTIY PtIDB
F*OM FT F-IEITCI TO KFY WEST
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE
Beef Brisket FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH GRADE A .Jimastqiis A ffj
Lots O9 Chicken IsSsSL 45*
OKAUt A -CJUICK FROZEN ?** d~\
Farmer Gray Ducks T \)l
ItISM VAIUI U.I CMOKI lll CHUCK
r> n UNOttilADt (IN
Pot Roast-....._ ..*1
'ISM VALLIT U.S. CMOKI llll II*
Round Steak.m.9!49
Beef Liver
fiiizii ouiin fiozin
Dinners..
..59*
2 p1.v99*
HA. Ot SHH>PIO PIIMNIM HUH GIAM ,
Fryer Qtrs....._ 59<
HA. Ot IWiriD IIIMIU" .11 Sh GUM A
Fryer Parts ._ ,.89*
IMONS NMincn MhUin w m
CIADI A OUKI 'tO'lN TUMIT
Drumsticks................l.39<
MM
Beef Chuck ..99*
FRESH VALLEY USOA CHOICE BNLS.
Beef Chuck Shldr. Steak lb. J.
IN OUI GROCERY DEPARTMENT
THI EVERY DAY SNACK THOMPSON M __ _,. .
Seedless Grapes HtZF Del Monte Peaches 2 %& O"
U.S. AIL PUSr*OSI WHITt
Potatoes .10.?. 89*
U.S. I All PUIPOM WMIII
Potatoes ... 5.1:.59<
CAIAM CIINIHA-OI r ..
Persian Melons .a* 1"
2a&69*
U.S. 1 All PUtPOSt (PICK TOUt OWN) V '.?'':"
IKTBA HIGI 4 till
CUSP ANO CIUNCMT WIST1IN CIlHT
rjy
Hearts
Yellow Onions ,.
GtllN ZUCCHINI
Squash............__a.29*
OAIOIN PtISM WISTIIN CHIP KOMAIMf
Lettuce......................h.ad35*
GAtDIH HUH SALAD Sill
Tomatoes 6 49*
lAUIIIT IOUI MOM
Mums!!!
a=*sss

TOP QUALITY
) (EXTRA LARGE 27 SIZE)
x Western
Cantaloupes
OUA.lt STATI lUX ANO tiKII
Mushrooms 2 \Sk $ 1
"MIIB (OCt'Ali
Peanuts 5ff 99*
MCOIATIO Ot A5SI JUMIO
Scott Towels ...... 59*
All VAIIITnjs OPT N PtITTT
89*
Bath Tissue ;.''
IAUIIIT IOUI HOMI ASSOITIO COIOIID
V. 69*
fRESH BAKED GOODS
All MAOf WITH PUet Vf G(T ASI ( SHOOT IN IMG
TOUI CMOICH mitir .
Fibre Muff ins fc 89<
Ot PANTIT PIIDI IAISM
Ot NATUIAI GIAiN huiii.I
PANTtV PllOf whoii ia.
Wheat Bread -O.o35*
PANTIT PIIOI
Rolls :-~ 3'i.,$l
IN OUR SERVICE APPETIZER DEPARTMENT
All Ml AI ( CMCISI SUCIO TO OPOII A V All At, I ON, T AT STOttS HAVING SIIVICI COUNT IIS
DON'S PRIZE RARE OR MEDIUM &/-^fl*\
52"
AUGUST IIOS IGO Ot I Of. A ONION
HAtGI CQ(
NOIWIGIAN JA11 sine. PAII SKIM
Cheese.......................35? $1"
Roast Beef (USDACHO,a)
IICNJ OOUKMIT HlHI All WH1. (MAT AUGUST II
Turkey Roll ."?.' 99* Rolls
WHITI Ot ASSI. SCOTTM
Facial Tissue JB? 59*
VIASK KOSMII
Spears.....
VIASK SWfIT Ot MOT DOO .
Relish T.'39*
OUT IITI OS inu MMJWT'
r.c. coia8...r:n>99*
OtHN GIANI
Sweet Peas 3 Van's $1
Klllllt MONIT
Grahams ^ 69*
Ol I.OI Alltlll CINNAMON CHIP
SPAGMITII SPAGHITTINI IINOUINI
Pasta q ,.02 $1
Romano........%J p>'
AST DAT t INCH ,.
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col
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AMIIICAN tOSHII IOIOGNA Ot
Salami Sff 79*

PANTRY PRIDE
AMERICAN KOSHER
Meat or Beef Franks or I
Franks Knocks
59? 891
in out DAwr/on. ofpr.
SEALTEST REGULAR CREAMED
fCottage Cheese
3.... $i
PIGS I
Paper Plates ^c'M
OUT OI 11 GUI At MM tttOJ" -
Pepsi Cola 4Vns99*
Dllll CUP oz. 10
Cold Cups SS91H
MAIS AQ<
Foam Cups *f
ANTSY PRIDi in oiwnc-' m f%t
Potato Chips-iS 59(
OUIMIAN OLO CASHION ^.
Beer Pretzels^69*
99
24-OZ.
CUP
HO SUN
fN 0U FROZIH FOOD CASH
SARA LEE FROZEN
Dessert Cakes
* UMIT TWO OF EITHER BRAND WITH $7 ORDER
OR MORE OF OTHER ITEMS EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Orange Juice2c&85<
own __,_ _^
LowfatMilk St$lw -Tn" QQ
HIM IONNIT SOPT OtANOI OR ^W ^W
Margarine sots 79* GtllN GIANT IIOIIN j ,
99* Vegetables ,M<" < 9 '
l-OI
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VITA PARTYS SNACKS OR
Creamed Herring
IICH i IIANII TUIKIT
12 Oz.
JAR
MIIIO S PIPPIIONI
$139
MM CMUNK lONOMOtN
Cheese.......................\?l
OtMN'S NATUIAl SHCID
Mozzorello \& 79*
IIIGO CtUMIllO
Feta Cheese 4p?o39*
PAAITtT PIIOI COIOIIO AMIIKA
AtOCIII -llll .000
IIGMT A IIVHT
Weiners '^59* PjZZas !! Singles J.V 99*
lopeland iSll9 '-""*mm "l0" *u "
Variply Pak....................pko. 1
ClAUSSINSKOSMtt
0;lrlA fbU. M01.QA, '""TttK>tMKT FMM.AN0.MPOt
Pickle Chips m. yy* Liverwurst c'nS.49* Cheese
cAu.-noi-.i- CH*iM.io cl"mi chiiu .iiimKi'i- ivnii
CMUMG RING mUm ,fr0I
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HIQHLINER SKINLESS* BONELESS
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$149


Full Text
[2,1977
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Pagell-A
PRessuRe institutions

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seeding Page
role, began to
the home and to
years of life not
Id-raising, the
served to keep
I immature vis-
ibility,
[should begin to
[8 minyan and
lize one; begin
(for a deceased
pressure for an
up to say the
and after the
id learn to read
the correct
motion of time-
jgnizes a real
uany a woman
the early years
>ies, when it is
find a few
h her teeth, let
elf for prayer
are many
families who
the morning
tea).
fer, conceive of a
would require
lily, yet exempt
tain periods of
^ps between the
child and until
lid is 7, or 10, or
lat M it/.van and
sponsibility of
herself. I also
e developed the
[many a woman
find time to
iring her active
fears. Prayer
holy space to
I the truth is that
daily in their
bimes suspected
roman, were not
p Shabbat and
I do everything in
that my husband
and sons were able to fulfill these
mitzvot but I personally would
feel free to sample non-kosher
restaurants, eat hot-dogs at a
baseball game, and probably not
hesitate to expand my enjoyment
of the Sabbath by ignoring
certain restrictions.
YET THE beauty of the
halachic system is that it
recognizes this inherent inertia in
human beings. We do what
mitzvot are required of us. We do
not normally actively seek out
additional obligations. I do keep
Shabbat and kashrut because I
am bound by Jewish law. In turn,
I cherish and am drawn to these
mitzvot, and I grow as a Jew in
observing them. If we feel that
prayer is an important part of the
I-Thou relationship, that it is
important for the identification of
the Jew within the community,
then women, too, should be fully
obligated in this area.
We are not a praying
generation to whom prayer comes
naturally, and unless we are
bound by halachah, it is unlikely
that inner motivations will bring
us to it. What has not been a
mitzvah for women should now
become one; until that time,
women should begin to act as if it
already were a mitzvah.
As these obligations are
established, so should con-
comitant rights be restored.
Those women who experience
prayer primarily within the
context of a community, can do
much to prepare for their in-
creased participation in the
synagogue, even before in-
dividual rabbis learn to "count"
women as members of a minyan.
We must call for classes in
prayerthe understanding of the
content and the practice of the
various rituals and prayers in the
service.
NEXT WEEK: A final count-
down and prognosis.
Aussie Jewish Students
Protest Soviet Dance Group
BySAMLIPSKI
RNE (JTA) The visiting Soviet Berioska
iy was greeted by a demonstration of 700 Jewish
ting on behalf of Soviet Jewry.
t here followed a demonstration three weeks ago
n the Russian dancers arrived on a national
TRALIAN Union of Jewish Students and the
mpaign for Soviet Jewry are arranging demon-
g the tour in every capital city to draw attention
cultural freedom in the Soviet Union and the
in arrests of Soviet Jews.
an for the demonstrators, Rabbi Ellis Sultanik,
strations were particularly important at a time
Pralian parliamentary committee was preparing to
on the problems of human rights in the Soviet
BEARINGS, due to commence in October, are ex-
Hude personal testimony from leading Jewish and
issidents who have left the Soviet Union in recent
Using (heir heads
Rand Daily Mail
Carter Repeats Jabs
At Settlements
WASHINGTON-(JTA) -
President Carter has reiterated
that he considered the establish-
ment by Israel of settlements on
the West Bank as "illegal" and
an "obstacle to peace" but
declared he will not "pressure"
the Jewish State to reverse its
settlement policy.
Carter's comments were made
at his press conference in
response to a question as to
whether the U.S. plans to do
more than express "concern"
about the recent moves by the
government of Prime Minister
Menachem Begin in the West
Bank.
THE PRESIDENT noted that
his Administration as well as
previous ones have considered
the West Bank, the Golan
Heights and the Gaza Strip as
occupied territory and that all
settlements established in any of
those places by Israel are in
violation of Geneva conventions
and "illegal." He said the U.S.
has pointed out to the Begin
government that its recent
announcement of establishing
more settlements on the West
Bank also "creates an obstacle to
peace." He said he felt this
admonishment was "sufficient."
Carter also pointed out that he
was assured by the Begin
government privately as well as
in public statements made by the
Israelis that these settlements
will not be permanent but are in
areas that will be included in
negotiations for a final Middle
East peace settlement.
PRESSED AGAIN as to
whether this was all he planned
to do about the West Bank
settlements, Carter replied,
"Obviously we can exert pressure
on Israel in other ways, but I
have no intention of doing so."
In a related development,
Carter was described yesterday
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as indifferent to "goads" from
media commentators who are
suggesting he pit his power
against Israel for its West Bank
actions and refusal to have any
dealings with the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
Israeli Police
Seeking Info
On Criminals
JERUSALEM-! JTA)-
Israeli police have contacted
recently several foreign police
services for information on Israeli
underworld figures sentenced in
those countries during the last
seven years.
The Israeli information request
came at the initiative of the
special commission appointed
earlier this month by Pol'ce
Inspector General Haim Tavori
to investigate organized crime in
Israel.
THE REQUEST was for-
warded through Interpol to
I several police services both in
Europe and the U.S. It was
apparently made as part of the
commission's effort to draw a
profile of the scope of organized
crime in Israel and its overseas
connections.
A separate investigation,
conducted by a senior police
officer, is looking into allegations
that a senior police officer served
as a double agent, supplying
organized crime in Israel with
highly secret information from
police headquarters.
The allegations were made in
one of the articles carried almost
daily by Haaretz on organized
crime in Israel.
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question of Women Rabbis most CruciaI to6ay
This is Part III in a four-part
series on women's role today.
ByBLUGREENBERG
Admittedly, it is very difficult
and costly these days to become
well-educated. Women must
pressure institutes of higher
learning to meet their needs. We
must duplicate in many places
the kollel system in which young
men by the thousands are able to
study Talmud intensively, full
time, over several years while
receiving a stipend to cover living
costs. We must learn to approach
foundations, federations, and
philanthropists in our own
communities to underwrite such
faculties for women. We must
also revamp our elementary
education curricula to encourage
young girls along these paths
early in their lives.
The question of women rabbis
is perhaps the most difficult and
crucial in woman's striving for
equality within Judaism. I must
admit that, having been nurtured
in the Orthodox community, my
initial reactions to the thought of
a woman rabbi were negative. I
have since come to believe that if
a woman wants to serve the
Jewish community, to teach and
to lead, and has the necessary
education and commitment to
serve as a model, we should be
willing to learn from her. It is
learning, diligence, a mastery of
the sources and personal piety
that qualify one to become a
rabbinot any physical or sexual
characteristics. The rabbinate
has been an exclusively male
domain because only men were
welcome in the house of study.
The denial of the title "rabbi" to
women also closes many other
doors to them; many Jewish
Theological Seminary rejected
such a suggestion in 1974 and
again in 1976 on grounds that the
community was not ready for it.
No woman has tried to enter the
rabbinic program of Yeshiva
University or any other modern
Orthodox yeshiva, and such
Feminism Fulfilled
educational and communal in-
stitutions consider for top
executive positions only persons
with a rabbinical title.
ORDINATION IS currently
attainable only in Reform and
Reconstructionist seminaries.
The (Conservative) Jewish
thoughts have not even
penetrated the consciousness of
the right-wing yeshivot.
Despite this obstacle, the
initial process of education of
women must begin. Beyond its
own satisfaction, rabbinical
studies are a fine preparation for
Susan
Panoff
musings
ABOUt death

LIFE AFTER DEATH by Arnold Toynbee, Arthur Koestler
and others. N.Y.: McGraw-Hill, 272 p., $9.95
NEW MEANINGS OF DEATH by Herman Feifel. N.Y.:
McGraw-Hill, 367 p., $11.95.
TWO ARTICLES in the September number of Human
Behavior magazine, deal with 1) Elizabeth Kubler-Ross' star-
tling experiences beyond the physical body; and 2) Robert
Kastenbaum's skeptical analysis of Kubler-Ross' account.
Kubler-Ross is famous for her work with the dying, yet
recently she has become an object of dispute concerning patients
who have survived bodily death In the Human Behavior article
she appears to go out of the bounds of scientific investigation
with a mind-blowing episode she herself experienced, which is
similar to recorded drug-induced experiences of the near-dying.
THIS DATA, which is beyond factual analysis, has recently
alienated the renowned death researcher from the scientific
community. Kastenbaum, whose essays appear in both Feifel's
work and the Life After Death collection, rejects Kubler-Ross'
"giddy heights of uncritical thought."
In the light of Kastenbaum's critical magazine article, several
of the contributions in Life After Death, represent observations
similar to those of Kubler-Ross, which draw conclusions without
sufficient analysis. However, an excellent essay in the collection
entitled "Psychedelics and the Experience of Death" carefully
scrutinizes the similarities in behavior of patients who have been
under LSD treatment and patients who have been near death.
THE AUTHORS rationally offer explanations for the ex-
periences of near death recorded by Kubler-Ross. They
demonstrate that in dying individuals, many diseases interfere
with proper nutrition and sleep, often inundating the body with
toxic products which are responsible for profound psychological
changes similar to those experienced by LSD-treated patients.
But these explicable biological and chemical changes (with
which Kubler-Ross does not deal at all) do not support either the
existence of a hereafter or a predictable set of expectations for all
dying individuals.
While the above discussion is intriguing and controversial,
the majority of the essays in Life After Death written by
eminent philosophers, theologians and social scientists, deal
with the ways in which world-wide religions and cultures view
and have viewed an afterlife. These historical writings present a
broad perspective upon which further discussion of life after
death may proceed.
FEIFEL'S BOOK covers practical issues surrounding death
research. Xew Meanings of Death is a series of essays by
scientists, clinicians and educators sharing their research fin-
dings in such areas as effective treatment of the dying person
and his or her family; educating the child for death; the relation
of attitudes toward death and our strivings for self-esteem and
power; the law and death; and the role of grief in mental health.
The collection of essays presents the views of everyone
associated with death from doctors, psychiatrists and nurses to
lawyers, funeral directors, and dying persons themselves. The
selections are well-written and reflect our growing capacity in
America to integrate the reality of death with innovative
medical technology in our lives.
Kastenbaum's essay "Death and Development Through the
Life Span" considers the focus of death at different points in our
lives. He concludes that death need not be viewed as the final
destination of one's life at all. Rather the outcome of a full,
actualized life should be that life itself.
THE PERSONAL accounts of dying men and women are
very sensitive and revealing. One man who discovers he is a
terminal cancer victim, describes his evolution from hopeless
despair and loneliness to a vigorous will to live and need to be
supported by and supportive of his family.
Feifel also includes a fascinating article on St. Christopher's
Hospice in London which cares for terminally ill patients. The
author follows the last weeks in the life of a patient whose
existence is made more comfortable and meaningful; and whose
family copes with its grief more successfully, than is normally
experienced in our modern, impersonal health care facilities.
Friday, September 2,1977
Page 10-A
the teaching of Jewish studies, an
expanding field at secular in-
stitutions. Moreover, there is a
great likelihood that a growing
body of women readied at dif-
ferent levels of training will have
a great effect on opinion
regarding ordination. Many
halachic decisions are made
bedayavad in full con-
sideration of existing realities.
And finally, if all else fails, one
can seek out the few sympathetic
rabbis (even in the Orthodox
community there are some) who,
without fanfare, would be willing
to ordain a qualified woman in
the face of their colleagues' wrath
and censure.
Gradually, the model of
serious, successful and devoted
women rabbis will speak volumes
louder than the endless debates
on both sides.(Space does not
permit a discussion on the issue
of marriage and divorce and the
religious courts. I would simply
note here that rabbinic and
halachic input from women,
particularly women rabbis, would
have great effect in removing
some of the legal disabilities.
Short of that, the same approach
used in seeking ordination could
be used to pressure for change in
these areas. Jewish women
should compile and circulate a
list of such rabbis sympathetic to
their needs. This would reinforce
the development of halachah in
the right direction.)
THE SECOND area where
change must take place is the
realm of worship, both within and
outside the synagogue. The 1973
Rabbinical Assembly (Con-
servative) decision recognizing
women as part of a minyan
(quorum of worshippers) sparked
considerable controversy. But
what was striking was the
relative absence of discussion
about a fundamental question,
namely that women are asking
for a greater role and respon-
sibility in prayer.
To some extent, the disregard
of this central issue can be ex-
plained historically and
sociologically. Men did not and
do not have expectations of
women in this area. The woman
was relieved of the obligations of
prayer, because of her duties at
home, and because of the desire
to keep her out of the public
sector, where organized prayer
took place. As she was relieved of
miteua/i-obligations bound to
time, she suffered a loss of
mitzuah-rights.
Even when she grew out of her
Continued on Following Page


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