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The Jewish Floridian ( October 27, 1967 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
October 27, 1967

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:
AA00010090:02021

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
October 27, 1967

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:
AA00010090:02021

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

Full Text
"eJewish Floridian
Combining TH JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 40 Number 42
Miami, Florida, Friday, October 27, 1967
I wo Sections Price 2L:
War Threat Rises After UAR Attack
Eshkol Calls
INaval Strike
intolerable'
JERUSALEM. (JTA) Prime
Minister Lev! Eshkol. speaking at
a meeting of the Cabinet, declar
ed this week that the "base Egyp
tian attack and sinking of the
destroyer Elath had intolerable
implications." and that Israel's
citizens and servicemen will not
be left unprotected "
Among those attending th" Cabi-
net meeting were (apt Shlorm
Hard, commander of the Israeli
Navy, and (Jen. Yitzhak Rat) n. Is
raeli chief of staif. Capt. Harel
Gen Rabin and Defense Minister
Moshe Dayan presented a report
on the disaster. Members of the
Cabinet then stood silently to honor
the memory of the dead sailors
The session began with the
statement by Premier Eshkol. who
had been briefed beforehand bv
the military commanders He
charged that the Egyptian attack
from Port Said had been carried
out without any reason and that
the Elath had been outside Egyp
tinn territorial waters. He declar-
ed that the attack was "a most
dangerous infringement of inter
national sailing rights and must
be regarded as an infringement
without precedent of the cease ,
fire agreements.'*
It was confirmed at the meeting
that LI. Gen Odd Bull, the chief
1 nited Nations ceasefire observer
in the Suez-Sinai sector was aaked
to notify Egypt that the Israeli
Navy and Air Force would be in
the area of the incident in strength
i solely (or rescue operations
The sinking of the Elath. the
worst disaster in the brief history
of Israels Navy, reportedly has
given rise to considerations of an
Israeli retaliation, informed ob-
servers said. However, it was gem-
rally believed that the Govern
ment would not order any reprisal
at all. or that it would at least
refrain from immediate retalia-
tion, if it considered that to be the
wisest course.

SPOKESMAN COMMENTS
State Department Won 7
Fix Blame for Attack
WASHINGTON (JTA) The State Department refused this
week to blame Egypt for the attack on the destroyer Elath but
deplored in general terms the "lack 01 restraint" pertaining to
the linking of the ship State Department press spokesman
Robeit .1 MeCloskey said that the is government had no in
dependent information and was unable to SB) whether the Elath
was in Egyptian waters or outside the international limits
(In London, the British Foreign Office spokesman termed
the sinking of the Elath one of a long series of ceasefire in-
fringements." and added that "we profoundly regret' this
occurrence, "especially because of the loss of lives i
Mr. McClOSke] -aid. The incident is a tragic one and highly
regrettable We deplore the lack of restraint Newsmen asked
bint to say whether Egypt or Israel had shown a lack of restraint
He replied: "I am not assessing blame certainly lack of
restraint brought it about the vessel was sunk and lives
lot but I'm not going to point an accusing finger at this time "
Eban And Rusk Meet
Amid Mounting Tension
Sinking Of Israeli Ship
By Soviet Missiles
Breaks Mideast Truce
WASHINGTON (JTA) Foreign
Minister Abba S. Eban of Israel
and Secretary of State Dean Rusk
had a one-hour meeting here this
week The appointment had been
arranged some time ago as one ol
a series ol consultations on the
general Middle East problem and
had not been set up as a result of
lie Elath incident
Mr BbM said alter the meeting
thai the question of American sale
I arms to Israel ha.I not arisen
luring his talk with Mr. Rusk and
that discussions on that point were
going forward "in a normal way
He said he had not heard of any
- indicating substantial agree
ment at the tinted Nations on a
possible settlement.
Commenting on the Elath inci-
dent. Mr Eban said that the Egyp-
tian maritime blockade had shifted
from the Strait of Tiran and tin-
Suez Canal to the high seas He
aid it was difficult to see how
strengthening the United Nations
cease-fire machinery would pre-
vent such incidents.
(At the United Nations, mean-
while, it was reported that Egypt
had asked the UN. cease-fire or-
ganization to establish an observa-
tion point at Port Said. The attack
ship firing the missiles which sank
the Israeli destroyer Elath was in
or near Port Said at the time, and
Israelis speculated that the Egyp-
tian request for a cease-fire post
there was in fear of an Israeli re-
prisal attack I
After attending a luncheon ten-
dered in his honor b> the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee, Mr
Eban said that Israel was not look-
ing to the United Nations Security
Council for action on the sinking
of the destroyer Elath. He said
"The Security Council has never
acted against anything the Arabs
wanted."
Mr Eban said the sinking of the
Elath underlined the need for
Continued on Pago 15-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israelis
rented with shock and bitterness
to the news of the sinking of one
of Israel's three destroyers thi-
week by Soviet-made missiles fired
from Egyptian naval units near
Port Said
The initial casualty figures on
the disaster were given as 15 crew
men dead. 36 missing and 151 men
rescued in sweeping air-sea res-
cue mission, including 48 injured
The Elath. one of two sister de-
stroyers sold to Israel by Britain.
wai hit by three missiles in a brief
action oil the Sinai Mediterranean
coast.
Captain Shlomo Harel, com-
mander of the Israeli Navy, at
press conference charge.-4 that
Egypt had made an unwarranted
attack, disregarding the Egypt-
Israel cease-fire agreement and
despite th* fact that the destroy-
er wit on the high seas beyond
the Egyptian-claimed 12-mile
territorial waters.
Premier Levi Eshkol said that
Israel would not forget "this wan
, ton act by Israel's worst foe." He
made the comment at a ceremony
at President Shazar's residence
aeld to mar* the start of Israel's
20th anniversary He said it was
painful that "even this occasion
must be tinged with sadness. We
mourn seine of our best son-.
heir memory will be engraved on
the scroll of Israel s resurrection."
Foreign Minister Atba Eban dc
scribed the attack as "unprovoked
igaress'on and ,i violation of the
tease fire "
(At the United Nations, [si
Ambassador Gideon Rafael sent an
rent letter to the President o:
'he Security Council on the attack,
calling it a "deliberate flagrant act
if belligerence on the seas." and
'a matter of utmost gravity." He
said the attack followed a series
of violations of obligations con-
tracted by Egypt when she accept
ed Security Council cease-fire reso-
lutions).
Survivors of the attack said the
Elath was off Port Said in interna
tional waters opposite Romani on
the northern Sinai coast. The crew
was preparing for dinner when.
Continued on Page 7-A
ANTI-SEMITISM IS ISSUE
USSR Again Blocks
Religious Bias Clause
UNITED NATIONS. NY. (JTA)
The United States accused the
Soviet Union this week of attempt-
ing to prevent conclusion of a con-
vention on the elimination of all
forms of religious intolerance and
Charged that the Soviet representa
tive was seeking to turn the United
Nations Third Committee "into a
UJA MISSION TOLD:
Israel Must Now Remain Mobilized
TEL AVIV (JTA) Aryeh I..
I'runs, chairman of the Jewish
Agency, told 55o members ol the
United Jewish Appeal study mis
AtTCN 1. PINCUS
sion this week that "the six Day
War did not solve any of the urgent
problems facing more than 350.(MM)
Of Israel's recent immigrants from
the African and Asian countries"
and that Israel's security and post
war needs made it Imperative that
the Jews of the world, particularly
American Jews, "bear the entire
humanitarian program Of immi-
grant aid and absorption "
The Jewish Agency leader spoke
I a banquet to the visiting Ameri-
cans who are making a 13 day sur-
vey of Israel's needs which Ameri-
can Jewry help-- meet through the
annual campaigns of the United
Jewish Appeal.
Mr. I'ineus warned the mission
that "Arab intransigence" had ag-
gravated the situation, pointing out
that "as long as the Arabs refuse
to talk peace. Israel must continue
to remain partially mobilized." He
stressed the need for Israel to re
place equipment lost in the war
and to meet the "heavy cost of
continuing normal service in the
territories which Israel now ad-
ministers "
He reminded the mission that
before the war, the Israelis con
tributcd $2 out of every $3 spent
lor SOClal welfare and assistance to
immigrants Now, he said, the
.lews of the free world had to be
sked to bear "the humanitarian
burdens connected with immigra-
tion "
Mr. Pincus said that the first
priorities of this absorption cam-
paign were the construction of
adequate housing facilities, n
educational campaign which
would eradicate widespread illit-
eracy among the immigrants,
training programs to upgrade un-
skilled and therefore under-
employed workers and the elim-
ination of all other social ills
which still exist among large sec-
tions of those imnv.irants the
United Jewish Appeal helped to
bring to freedom.
Louis Broido, chairman of the
Joint Distribution Committee, told
the mission that the JDC rebel and
rehabilitation work in P*t>8 remains
"a vital and indispensable precon-
dition for survival m some cases
and for minimum well being in oth
Continued on Page 10 A
forum for political vituperation'"
Mrs Patricia R Harris. th<-
American representative in the
committee, took the floor to answer
allegations made by the Soviet
delegate comparing the position of
the Jews in the United States un
favorably with that of Jews in the
Soviet Union.
Mrs. Harris said the United
States had no desire to "engage in
a useless debate with the Soviet
Union about the treatment of Jews
in the Soviet Union." and dismiss-
ed as a "ridiculous contention'" the
Soviet assertion that Soviet Jews
had a greater measure of freedom
than Jews in the United States.
Mrs Harris said that "anti-
Semitism is without doubt the das
sic example of religious intoler-
ance and discrimination in its most
persistent and pervasive form. If
the term 'anti-Semitism' causes dif-
ficulties for some delegations the
United States would be prepare.)
to seek a more acceptable formula-
tion
The debate to which Mrs Harris
referred involved a sharp exchange
between the Soviet representative,
N Nasimoswki, and Mrs Zena II.ir
nian a member ol the Israeli dele
gat ion.
Mrs. Harman accused the Soviet
Union of a campaign of "vituper-
Continued on Page 10-A
{


2-A
-Jmistfhrkffar


Dr. Howard M. Sachar to
Address Leadership Meet
Dr. Howard M. Sachar. author
and Professor of History at George
Waj-hingtonTniversity. will bo the
keynote speaker at the Educational
Leadership Institute this weekend
cosponsored by the I'nited Jewish
Appeal and the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds.
Daniel Ncal Heller, chairman of
the Institute, which will open Satur
day evening at the Fontainebleai'
Hotel, also announced that Leon
ard D. Bell, of Lowiston. Maine
chairman of I'JAs Youny Leader
skip Cabinet, and William L. Gross
ot Chicago, a memlx'r of UJA's
Young Leadership Cabinet, will bi
other featured participants.
Sam luby, Jr.
Harry B. Smith
of Miami, who will serve as
cussion leaders, Recorders tor the
.arious se-.-ions were all selected
from the Young Women- Division
jf Miami's Federation, and include
Mesdames Milton Green, Morris
Levitt, and Howard J. Triiu
Dr. Sachar will replace play
wright Zvi Kolitz as the Institute's
keynoter. Heller observed, "We arc
uniquely fortunate to have Dr S.i
char participate with us; he has
carried out perhaps the mo.-t ex
haustive study of Israel ever un-
dertaken oy an American."
Dr. Sachar Is the author of four
najor works on the Middle East;
many of his works have become
standard texts in universities
throughout the world His two-
volume biographical histor) on Is-
reel, "Aliyah" and "From the Ends
.* the Earth." have been described
by tlic New York Tin es as the
lost valuable work on Israel ever
to appear in th
Ri lions at
he InstituW
HI

JJ. I. To Mark 50/
SEVI YORK ,ii- len oJ
init)
f the A
join in
, bi re next week
of the fiftieth anniversary of the
ncnt of the Jewish Tele
graphic Agency, the only world
wide new- service devoted exclu
livei) to i "' devetopmenti
affect I, wish people around
he world The occasion will be
luncheon here on Nov. 2.
Spokesmen for the community
dill assess the role of JTA over
versary

h A n ui
I lull
:
ei
.m.I .. report
. Jewish .
oi,.i :,..*., i
iad other Jewisl ,.,./.
ill parts ot the
Robert H Arm,..
he Jewish Telegraphic .\,(B(t
will preside and will di
for devclopmem ol
;t enters it> second haU-ctotot
Dft. H0WAHD M. SACHAR
he Fedi
Miam Federal
ho-t for Ha Institute
lSHONA TOVA
! Cur wi&h for the New Year:
MAKE ISRAEL ECONOMICALLY I
, STRONG Buy Israei Bonds- |
Give to Israel! |
The In-
'
r He
dded that I Atkil
Hollywood will serv<
foi the Satuj ssion,
and Robert I Pal
. ill serve as ,: the Sun-
j morning si -- i irtici-
nts Includi Hairs B Smith and
v. ,n Luby, Jr. ol Miami, and
.ild Hollyw o wh will
serve as w
Mrs. Robert
Harris, and Dr Earl L Wiener all
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h-iday, October 27, 1967
*jnisti ffcridfian
Page 3-A
1
Mr. And Mrs. Max Weitz To Receive
Israel Freedom Award for Bond Effort
Ir. niul Mrs Max Weitz.. lony
cognised in the community for
kit leadership on behalf oi l-rarl
till be the recipients of the Israel
reedom Award in recognition on
le part i>! the Israel government
ir their role in the national Isra <\
Mid effort.
The award will be conferred on
inn Thursday, Nov. it>, at the
nnai Beth Sholom Israel Dinner
State, which will be held at the
i ,il J'.i aili Hotel.
In announcing the award and the
iner, Rabin Leon Kronish, Spif
lal leader ol the Temple, pointed
It that the Beth Sholom Israel
Inner ol State is "traditional!)
|ie of the great events ol the yeai
the communal calendar." He
ted that Beth sholom pioneered
(gregation dinners on behalf of
fael Bonds more than ten years
and set a pattern for si.nilar
nits bj other congregations
roi.L.hout the nation.
le -,rd. Selection of Max and
il Weitz for the Israel Freedom
f-ard is ,i unique bi i ol ret
., couple who havi
ied as leadeis in our community
Urael and ol our en:I .
kh sholom conereaation i<>r its
le in this effort "
Max and Sybil Weitx have been
Ct'.e with Israel Bonds since
inception of Israel's historic
fciram of economic develop-
lent. Mrs. Weitz was a founder
the Greater Miami Israel
nds Women's Division and
trved as is chairman for three
>arate terms.
They have visited Israel on nu-
rous oeeasjons. studying at
It hand the economic needs of
growing young democracy, and
ruing each tune with greater
BUsiasm in their efforts lor
IS. Weitl !- a leader ::i man>
iniunity organizations, nieh as
1 I v .lew 1 -Il
MK. and MRS. MAX WtlTZ
Federation and the Cancer Insti
lute
Mr and Mis n/eitl have served
is ommittee chairmen for Ihc
L'nited Fund and the Combined
ii -v. ih \i>; .d in .i Idition to their
role oi leadership hi behall <>! .
iael Holds ami 'iemi u B 'ii
.' s kVeitz is activi ith the
mi Chamber ol lon.men p,
B'nai B'rith, / 'I \ and Technion
Rabbi Kronish note I that, "The
. Sholom Israel Dinnci
Dinner oi .state is traditionally an
iccasion ol toy tor our members as
well as one for rededication to the
goal oi aiding Israels Indepen-
dence Ihis year our dinner will
have more significance than ever
Israel now faces many new prob-
lems of building a permanent
peace in which our economic aid
will play a highly significant role.
Not only in the task ol post-war
economic recover] 'out in the long
range development program that
v.as Interrupted bj tin1 war, Israel
Bonds will he ot decisive impor
tance I am confident thai at Beth
Sholom we vuli continue to sel a
pattern for the comn unit) and the
nation in helping to strengthen Is-
rael at this time "lun she needs
our help mi'-' in gentl)
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"Jewish Floridian
CF'ICE end PLANT 120 N. E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-46C5
Tc-letype Communications M:ami TWX
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The Jew t" F ;- i- "> absorBed the Jewih L'->t. j-iq
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. '..an
at ;: N E s
ume40 Number 42
23TISHRI 5728
Naval Attack Can Start
Full-Scale Mideast War
y
-
: Sue;

sue his perilous way I
I course became even i
.dantiy clear :nis wetr.
Egyptian units launched an unpr>
vokea attatTic on an Israeli destroyer
and sank tne vessel in international
Mediterranean waters.
The lad that the attack was
carried out with an advanced type
c: naval missile, leaves no dcubt
as to the involvement and responsi-
Cility ol the Soviet Union in baacir.g
Cairo's dangerous series ot moves
cunea at resumption cl the Miadle
East War.
The incident has conlirmed re-
cent reports ct heavy deliveries ol
Soviet missiles ana other arma-
ments to Egypt.
USSR naval units had been ac-
tive ct Egyptian bases tor some
weeks and the success and precision
cf the attack could only have been
ensured by the participation ot Hussion techni-
cians.
There are even grounds lor suspicion that
:t was a Soviet vessel that launched the mis-
siles on the way to their target.
This latest joint Cairo-Moscow or Moscow-
Cairo venture is in line with the irresponsible
.tions taken by both countries during the
ant debate on the Middle East in the United
Nations. The actual execution ot the wanton
::k that cost the lives ot scores ot Israeli
rt did not constitute any change in policy
en the part ot Nasser or the Kremlin.
As in the crucial weeks belore last June's
S.x-Day War. the outcome ot this incident will
aepend to some extent on the reactions ol
some ot the western nations.
11 Washington and London have nothing
:e to otter than to counsel Israel to act with
restraint, the consequences can be very grave
indeed.
Israel cannot be expected to stand idly by
while Russian and other Communist countries
continue to rearm Nasser and while an in-
creased tempo of Egyptian provocations con-
tinues to, take its toll in Israeli lives.
One way or another, Nasser must be con-
vinced that there is no advantage to be gained
by a fourth round. Unless Cairo abandons
:ts aeterminalion to once again test Israeli
strength, the Middle East can again be plung-
ed into lull-scale warfare.
efficient handling ot all community needs.
While meny of the services of the United
Fund agencies are tor the benelit ot the in-'
digent, there is no sector of the Greater Miami
community that doe? not benefit from their
work.
Any family rich or poor, black or white,
Jewish or Christian can have a retarded
child or have members who suffer from loss
ol hearing or arthritis or have lamily pro-
blems.
One of the major benefits ot the U:
Fund is that ;t serves to bring together d.tt :
segments ol tne Miami community an.:
up the common problems lacing us all.
While the residential campaign that will
be launched Sunday normally reprei
a small portion of ihe overall tun::. : by
the United Ku::d, this phase ct the drive oil
a valuable opportunity for families throughout'
Dade County to join their neighbor: ri
ing a broad range of endeavors that v.
mately make Greater Miami a better ;
in which to live.
Key Phase In UF Drive
This Sunday, the United Fund Ot Dade
County enters an important phase of its cur-"
rent campaign when volunteers call on their
neighbors throughout the area in an effort
to secure broad participation in the drive.
Most of us in the Jewish community are
well aware of the merits of the United Fund.
Through its 43 agencies, the Fund brings
counseling to famines, individuals and groups
in problems alfecting marriage, youth, unwed
mothers, adoption, loster care, senior citizens,
individuals with physical, mental or emotional
troubles.
The agencies carry out extensive services
in the field of youth work, child care, health
and welfare for senior citizens as well as
planning services for the greater benefit and
50 Years of JTA Service
Next week will mark the bUth anniversary
of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, a s<
dedicated to Keeping world Jewry adeq .
informed on matters ot daily vital interest.
From a modest beginning in Amsterdam a
half century ago, JTA has grown into a globai
network al correspondents in ail major Jew-
ish communities.
Through its communications facilities serv
ing Jewish newspapers in this country and
abroad. JTA has made no small contribution
toward the continued growth and development
of the ancient rabbinic concept that every Jew
is responsible for the welfare of his brother.
In the half century of its existence, Ji A and
the newspapers it serves have seen to it that
world Jewry is kept aware of the needs in
justices, difficulties, sufferings, achievements
and triumphs atlecting Jews everywhere.
Jewish life is today richer because of JTA s
service and it is hep-d that the agency will
continue its journalistic endeavors for the hai'
century to come.
Mattvr of i'avt
III, .lOHVph AImOB

ALS0P
]> i\c M V Quart i Tri Prnvinr-"
South Vietnam The only way
tn nuclei stand the -..!--' i ni-.y
hi^h stakes : '.....
playi d n thi N irth S tuth
Vietl know the
- i tana ing from the
:u Of
the N th Vietnamese Communist
Partj in Han h a :> -ii ago
i .-.i dai u '. nts deai Ij laid out
in stages in Jfanol's war and
diplomatic policj First there
-<>'> negotiations before
> Bat This \icfbrj w.- not
to be final and complete It was,
. tu be .i Dien Bieo Phu-like
success against our fortes, which
would create the right moral cli-
mate for negotiations.
After this initial victory would
come the second stage, defined as
lighting while negotiating."
And. by negotiating while fight-
ing against the woolly minded
I nited States, final and complete
victory would then be won in the
end.
Since March. 1966. the North
Vietnamese high command has
tried again and again, in one
sanguinary and fruitless engage
ment alter another, to secure the
Diaa Kien Phu-like victory their
program calls for. By the end of
last >ear a series of harsh les-
sons had taught the Hanoi war
planners that there was no hope
in the central provinces, which
are strategically vital, but diffi-
cult for Hanoi to provide with
supplies and replacements.
Thus, they began to concentrate
their main eflort here in the ex-
treme northern provinces, which
are strategically unimportant, hut
easy to supply and reinforce.
Here, once again, however, bitter
disappointment awaited them
The divisions, of the North Viet
namese homi army that invaded
South Vietnam across the de-
militarized zone wen hardly
"' lul than the main
force divisions m the centei h.. I
been. for they had no answer to
American -.;. riority in heavy
in artnler) an I
power
Phu second round of defeat is
why tlie whole ful
ma) perhaps binge on the single
strong point of I on Thien. where
a battalion of maun.- is three
quarters surrounded h\ the three
regiments of the North Viet
namese 324th Division There
ai two points to grasp about
I on Thien
First, it is u lynch pin of the
whole northern border defense n(
South Vietnam Hence, it ma\ be
very dangerous to abandon Con
Thien Hut second, ("on Thien has
an ominous uniqueness in the
whole military landscape Of South
Vietnam, it i*. in fact. JUM tBOM,
the only position in the entire
country where the North Viet
namese ran hope to attain rasa
I've Parity in heavy weapons
when battle is engaged
This is because Con Thien. its
supporting strong points at C 2
and Cam Lo and its supporting
artillery at Co Linh. (amp Car
roll and one or two other places
are all pretty close to the actual
border, which is the Hen Hai Riv-
al I'nder the present rules of en
sagement. t S farces are for
bidden to patrol or sweep through
that part of the alleged!* de
militarized zone above the Hen
Hat,
In reeent
Vietnamese
months, the North
have taken advan-
fge of the rules described above
to bring up and dig in above the
Bon Hai no less than four bat
tahons of artillery, including nu-
merous 105s. some 132s and prob
ably some 152s. which are very
heavy gMns indeed If the bat
' "';
mj now has : .
em pis .,
tctuali) il
that the North Vieti
have about the same i
on the b
B I circumsti
tiller) to bunched
while theirs i> more disrx
harder to find F irhti i
the onset of the terrible m
weather, which h.. -
prematurely, American
faces partial neutralixati
Potentially. thii
all enemy could enjoy near :
heavy weapons, instead of
ing from the overwhelm-
ferionty of the past The
piep.u atinns for an all on'
on Con Thien have been gou
since last June, when the
regiments of the 324th Di
moved up to this part of thi
der to begin threatening thi
Thien strong point. Sinn
the North Vietnamese have been
working all out to lean
Thien s defenses by heart
The missing piece in this fairly
grim picture has been, and
stork of shells available I
North Vietnamese artiller> hat
talions Our units have beet
ing well over 6.000 rounds
into the suspected enemy posi-
tions. Enormous tonnag>
bombs have also been regularly
dropped by B 52 strikes In
tion. except at rare interval- un-
til very lecently. the enen> at
tillery fire has been light and
intermittent.
For all these reasons, onl> "he
smallest minority of the Marine
leaders even conceive the
bility that the North \ latl
may well have a huge c
stock of artillery shells. ;...
accumulated during their
ic phase of prepant
battlefield In f. ct. h .
neither H S3 strikes no:
shells ean touch really oV
kagc holes And a n
movement of no more thai
porters j week since earl)
COUld now have given thi
of more than *> -
tillery rounds of all types
Furthermore, the only *
make sense of what the
has been doing since Juni
acsume the gradual accun
of this kind of artillery si
against the great moment
the monsoon would weak*
1 S air arm If this as-
is made, the brave men
Marine forward positions >
face a wholly new kind I
with all the American an
blinded by the monsoon I gll
still furiously operating
the narrow strip of n I-
emy territory and With tl
of enemy shells pouring
day on the V S. positioi.- ITns
w ill be horribly different I
normal experience sa far--
The stakes in the farm
staggeringly high (if tries, ralcu-
lations are correct) BCOCiseb he
cause of the uniqueness ol >'on
Thien If the North Weti imese
win their longed for vi. at
(<>n Thien. the military lit pact
will be trifling and tea
All will then depend on a i- ticel
question whether Ann;.
right in thinking they are not like
the French But if tbe North Vie*;
namese fail in this unique i ff rt.
they will have reached a tundal
end in their charted road And
they must then review th< situa-
tion and adopt a new road xn"
this at a minimum should nieia
a great change in tbe character
of the war. which should alo *
a very favorable change
'"P>rUrht (> \H1. Th# VI -
Pui l I>mtr!t>utr4 by V09 >nS*S
Titna Syndicate.


Friday. October 27, 1967
*Jmlsli ncridiann
Page 5-A
United Fund To Start
Residental Drive Sunday
An opportunity to participate in
the United Fund will be extended
to all residents of Dade County,
Sunday, as the Fund starts its resi-
dential campaign.
Thousands of women volunteers
will be calling on homes in their
neighborhood to offer the oppor-
tunity to contribute as trie Fund
enters its final phase of the 1967
campaign.
The goal for the residential part
of the campaign represents about
six percent of the overall cam-
paign goal of $3,875,000.
The majority of the funds col-
letted by the Fund come in their
in plant solicitations where per-
.-en- are asked to contribute on a
year round basis through payroll
deduction.
Fund officials stressed the im-
portance of the residential cam
pui ,n where pledges are also en-
couraged and payments can be
stretched out over a year.
Mrs Christopher Tyson, chair
nun of the residential campaign
had praise for her top flight of
volunteers who have been orgamz
ing lor the past three months. 'The
volunteers are ready The mate
riais .lie out. Now it becomes a
(natter of knocking on doors and
the hope that the heart of a gen
fOui community will be opened."'
staled Hrt. T>son.
A~ in past years, the Fund is
counting on that open heart to
h, the ids', major boost that will
allow them to continue to finance
tin-.i -u United Fund agencies.
Mrs. Tyson pointed out that
every area cf the community
' hoi rd res K>nd to the plea by the
L'rti.ed Fun! since ever) area in
Da li i '<>.;:.> is ved l>> iU agen-
tie- The United Fund conducted
a curve) with many oi its agencies
til..- year and found that in fact,
the a men- do help persons living
in virtually every corner of Dade
County.
The survey showed 36 of the
agencies serving a total of 380.352
persons. The 43 agencies provide
over 127 various services in 62
locations from Homestead to North
Dade.
The United Fund campaign is
scheduled to end Nov. 21. The first
indication of the success of United
Fund Sunday will be at a report
meeting scheduled for Nov. 1 at
the Everglades Hotel.
ATTENTION!
Jewish Home for the Aged
THRIFT SHOP
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
TURNITURF --APPIIANCCS"
"CLOTHING" "JEWELRY," etc.
"Alt Items Tax Deduct,hip
CALL 696-2101
Michl Gibson Feted
On 75th Birthday
More than 300 members of the
Farband Labor Zionist movement
' attended a testimonial celebration
for Michl Gibson, a noted artist
and a distinguished member of the
Farband. on the occasion of his
?5th birthday
Israeli composer and pianist
Shmuel Fershko played a number
if new compositions in honor of
, the occasion.
In elections held this week. Jo-
seph P. Zuckerman was rena.ned
MICHt GIBSON
president of the group. Other offi
.ei> elected by the group include:
Maurice Forer, vice president;
Leon Ornstdn, treasurer: Solomon
Parness, financial secretary; Jacob
Fraydman and Hanah Yeaner, re
cording secretaries; and Oscar Sha
piro. entertainment chairman.
S175
WINDOW
SCREENS
RE-WIRED size
free County-Wrde Pick-Up, Wtmry
A A SCREEN Phone 887-5133
275 W. 29th St., Hialaah
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aIII HillIIII honaat, li.inlwKrkor to
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fumou eiinipaiiy. Hitch earnings '"'"
right man Bend complete resume
to Boa tars, Miami laiai thli
aaper our oniployeee know < .i.i Interview will be arranged

tobbi Joseph E. Rocht.sky
Phons JE 1-3S9J
45 AMCNMAN AVI.. MIAMI BlACM
PIANOS TUNED/REPAIRED
by EXPERT TECHNICIAN.
Work MarcBttee
All types o"d mafc.es.
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Yiddish Lecture On
World We Live In
Julius Goldstein. Yiddish lectur-
r on world events, and an active
eader for the past 25 years, wil!
; ve a talk on The World We Live
In" Saturday at the Miami Beach
Federal. 755 Washington Ave
The program will open at 7 p.m.
vith a concert by Mr. and Mrs.
Isaac Walters. Miami Beach artists,
senjamin Dickman. violinist. Ber-
lardo Fago. guitarist and concert
jianist. Sarah Polok.
Seen at the traditional Tree-Topping Ceremony ior the new
addition to the Gloria and Leon Lowenstein Nurses' Hesi-
dence at Mount iJinai Hospital are 1 to r: Bill Southern, Vice
President of Frank |. Hooney, Inc., Contractor; Samuel
Gertner, executive vice president ol Mount Sinai; Carmen
Ross, director of nursing education and Paul Faske. trus-
tee and chairman of the Hospital's Founders Club.
'Get Acquainted' Meetings
The third in a series of Jewish
Family and Children's Service "Get
Acquainted Meetings" in the North
County area will be held at the
home of Mrs. Maxwell Weisblatt,
14921 N E7th Ave.. at 10:30 a m.
on Thursday. Nov. 2.
Mrs. Leonard Beldner. member
it the board of directors of JFCS.
will discuss the many varied serv-
ices offered.
Aiisin is Teehnion
Dinner Chairman
Sidney Ansin. president of the
Sunbeam Television Corp.. WCKT,
Channel 7. has accepted the chair-
manship of the annuel dinner
sponsored by the Miami Chapter j
oi the American Technion Society.
il was announced this week by Dr. '
Irving Lehr.nan. national board
member of the Society. The event ,
will be held Dec. 21 at the Doral
Beach Motel
Prominent Jewish leaders from
the Greater Miami area will take
nart in the event on behalf of the
Technion Israel Institute of Tech-
nology
^>
PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS
FASHION CENTER Of THE SOUTH
Largest Selection in Latest Style*
for Men and Women
FREE PARKING SPACE IN
REAR CONVENIENT TO BUSES
72 LINCOLN ROAD
(On the Mall)
Phone JE a 0749
Oculists' Prescr ptions Fills!
CONTACT lENSES
,,
Any way you
figure it...
THE FINEST*^
WELCOME^
TO GREATER MIAMI
IS WELCOME *
WAGON
A visit from our hottest will mi at
you Uil it homt, with hir btskat
f lifts and intwart to questions
bout tha eity. Its tarvicot a*d
UciMiaa. Just call .. .
Welco
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si 1st ss
rWs.
Aaifl
J Pitas* hove ths Welcome Woon
Hostess call on ma.
~] I would Ilka to subscribe t*
The Jewish floridian.
fill oat coupon and mall to
Circulation Deot.,
M P.O. Box 2973, Miami, Fla.
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CITY GLASS CO.
uaiahuio mneoos -sioet moms woman ton
ANTIQUE JMIMORS 4 Rt SltVlRINC
Plate I Window Glass Replacements
1IM ltth Street, M.B. Closed Saturday. Ttl. S34-2947
Novt^OU can lly to Israel, lound trip New N. ork and return
based on group air fares now through M.ir.h 1 5, Starting at %i^>,
and see all this...
erusalem
Visit the Western Wall and the Temple Mount the Dome ot the
Rock, the Shrine of the Book at the Israel Museum, and the
Church of the Holy Scpluchre. Then drive to the West Bankit s
easy to tour Israel by car, all the road signs are in English
and see ancient...
LHiw
The oldest city in the world, dating hack 10 000 years
about 6.000 yean betorc Joshua brought its walls tumbling down.
And then you can.take a modem bus and see Bethlehem with the
Church of Nativity N'orth of Jericho is...
m
Bathe in the soothing relaxing waters of the Hot Springs in Tiberias,
Drive up to Nazareth then along the shores ot the Sea ol the Galilei
and up the mountains i Safed with its .irtist colony I )n to
Next 1 modern ...
:.'.. Il
Tel Aviv, and then u ancient Jaffa, with its ex< ting mghtcl
and col irtul Flea Market.
All this just ..- v, u magined it would be. Beaut ful I list
Warm and friendly. Now yQU can sei all this all at once
and feel i < ^aw most everyone speal
roves compam
See s.
t the I
Peichtrw Si \ ; 10308



+.lfnirffkridk,*r>
Friday October /
Dr. Jacob R. Marcus, Leading Historian,
To Start Temple Israel Lecture Series
Jewish Biologist Shares \ohel Prize
Di. Jacob H Marcus, one of
Ann ncaa u^usi. dsMnguished Jew
isli historians, will open thi guest
-hi i ol lectures l the Greenfield
Adult institute of Temple Israel of
Greater Miami this Sundav morn
ing it 10 o'clock,
The tnst ol 20 leading Jewish,
Protestant and Catholic scholars
.imi authors scheduled for this
year's Institute, Professor Marcus
will speak on "An old People in
s \. World: The Romance ot the
American Jev ."
Hoik rarj President ol the
%mcricwi Jewish Historical Soci-
ety and direct ir ol the American
Jewish Archives, Dr Marcus has
concentrated primarily on the his
torj "t Jewrj in America His
most recent book is "American
; kx iiments, 18th Century."
and among ins better known works
are Earlj American Jewry.'
\lc m lirs ot American Jews" and
"Essays in American Jewish His
tors
STtX KHOl M H \ \ !
biologist, Prol Ccergi Wald
Harvard t uvenitj ws na
lure this week with another Amer-
can and a Swede ai one of the
joint winners ol the UW? Nobel
Prise in Phyaiologj or Medicine.
The Other winners were Haider)
Hartline. professor ol blo-physic
at the Rockefeller University in
\eu York, and Ragnar Granlt, 68,
now in Britain as visiting pro
fessor ol neuro-physiologj at St.
rine's e. in Oxford
The three ncientMrta. ill >xp
.,,u the eye passes it- l
,,, | a n were honored
[hcu riisi t>v ies i oncei ntng th<
prii and pbysioloj
ici i ii is M ""' '""'
n,,.\ will share the priaa money
which this yeai amo i its to ibeut
Mil 700
Dr Wald 6 l, has been professor
of biologj ,'t Harvard Uirlversttj
since is48 Born in New York, he
n as educated in New v. k ani
oiped the ii
l|j> nk I'M, Re has rfo-.wd ,aiJ
in the DO) itolOg] Ol .
fi^" Mh"T,"; "'
i,- ...
I AMI D I I
I'M OFFttT COPir
Dr Marcus is Distinguished
Sen ice Professor in American
Jewish History at the Hebrew
l limn College, ol which he i- ,i
graduate Ha is past president
in the Central Conference of Amer-
DR. JACOB R. MARCUS
ican Rabbis, and serves as a vic<
president ol the Jewish Publics
tion Societj
The Greenfield Institute at Tern
pie Israel is open to the genera
public tor the first time in its his
torj Registration for the full sc
lies Of On I tingle lecture basis i-
available by calling the Temple
office or attending Sunday morn
ing.
Educators Urged to Put
More Stress on Zionism
By Special Report
\BW YORK The teaching of
i lie role of the Zionist Movement
in the unification of the Jewish
people and of Jewish public opin-
ion liter the j:reat division in the
middle ol the eighteenth century''
was advocated by Dr. Akivah Si-
mon, protes-or at the Hebrew L'ni- educational leadership of the vari
versaVy, Jerusalem, in the keynote ou> religious groupingsOrthodox.
address ;lt a Workshop on "The Conservative and Reformpied-led
we should educate, should be a
critical identification The more
we ,nc identified with a great
cause, the more wc have the right
to be critical about one or another
details."
The 80 educators attending the
all-day workshoprepresenting the
Teaihing of Israel" sponsored by
the Department of Education and
Culture of the Jewish Agency
American Section.
Speaking before a nationwide
group of professional American
Jew ih educators. Prof. Simon said
themselves to initiate new pro
mams in the American Jewish
school system for the teaching of
Israel. This new program will be
worked out under the auspices of
the Kducators Council for Israel,
created in June, following the Six
Day War, with the view towards
tha it is important that the history intensifving and broadening in-
and development ot the Zionist ....
Movement be included in the teach- trucU0SJ regarding Israel, its land
ing -I Israel. "This is true, not only and its people.
in relation to the resettlement of
Israel, but also in connection with
another by-product of almost no
less significance the relation of
the Zionist Movement to the re-
uniication of the Jewish people "
Dr. Simon saw educaiton as a
fact >r in the development of aliyah
among American Jews "The per
cent age of idealistic young Jews
in the United States." he said.
"seeaas to be greater than the
percentage of idealists among the
youth of the non-Jewish popula-
tion The real question of educa-
tion for Aliyah is how we can
mobilize this potential for Idealism
in our youth in behalf of Israel."
In another vein. Dr Simon warn-
ed that the approach to education
about Israel In the Hebrew schools
iriusi be mature, and not uncriti-
cal lie said: "The mature identifi
cation with Israel, towards which
L 865-2353
7J0 Strwify Urn $'?
ATTENTION1
Jewish Home for the Aged
THRIFT SHO
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
"FURNITURE"- APRUANCES
'Q0THING JEWEIRY tc.
CALL 696-2101
BACK AGAIN
ON THE AI*
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JACOB
SCHACHTER
WAV YOUt
FAVOtlTE
YIDDISH MUSIC
IVHr SUNDAY AT NOON
RADIO STATION W0AH
1200 On Your Dial
MAKES THE DIFFERENCE-


Friday, October 27, 1967
*Jfew Isii HoriaMair)
Png 7-A
Congress Must
Approve U. S.
Arms for Israel
WASHINGTON State De-
partment officials said this week
thai detailed consultation with Con- I
gressional leaders would have to ,
precede any decision on Israel's de-
sire to purchase military equip- !
ment in this country-
The question of supply weapons
to Israel, they said remained "un-
der study" along with tlic question
of supplying arms to the Kingdom
of Jordan, despite the resupply ol
arms to the Arabs by the Sov'et
I'nion.
The State 'Vpartment. in stress
ing the necri for consultations, ar-
gued thai t'onnress was opposed In
further arms sales to Israel and
quoted complaints about shipmen:
of weapon- to both sides in the
Indian Pakistani and Arab Israeli
conflicts. Consequently. Depart-
ment official! said, they must con-
>ult with ranking members of the
Senate and Hou e committees en
foreign affairs, appropriations ar.n
armn! services before ait) decision
is reached
(In Jerusalem, reports circu-
lated that the Soviet Union had
supplied Egypt with ground-to-
ground missiles which, one mili-
tary source said, could revolu-
tionize military strategy in the
Middle East)
The State Department position
*$ vehement!) challenged in a
ESHKOL 'CONFIDENT'
ON U.S. ARMS
TEL AVIV. (JTA)I'rime
Minister I.evi Eshkol said
this week that he had "every
reason to believe" that the
United States would live up
to its signed agreements on
provision of weapons to Is-
rael. He also expressed the
hope that France would ful-
fill the commitments on
arms deliveries to Israel It
had made before the out-
break of the Six-Day War.
France has embargoed all
arms shipments to the Mid-
dle East since last June.
Ship Attack Breaks Mideast Truce
House speech by Rep. Seymour Hal-
pern, (K.N.Y.). who charged thai
the State Department was using
Congress "as an excuse for failing
to meet the Administrations coin
m it ment of the spring of 1966 io
sell two squadrons of the Douglas
A-4 Skyhawk jet bombers to Is-
rael He said Israel needed the
crait to offset losses it incurred
m the Six-Day War and tie noted
that France refuted to suppl) re-
placements.
The New Yor'-. said inal "some
concern wan expressed in Congre*;
that ihe Administration secretly :
nanced amis sales to the Aral/-
through the L'.S, Export Import
Rank The State Depart ment has
seised on this to misinterpret the
concern ol the Congress and to ue
it as a pretext for holding back on
the promised shipment of the Jets
It Wat never the intention of tile
Congress to obstruct the arming of
Israel "
Continued from Page 1-A
suddenly, alarm whistles sounded.
Betore any crew members could
mac battle stations, the first mis-
siles hit the ship, turning it to a
; Jangerous angle and causing enor-
mous internal damages.
De>pite th damage, crew mem
j hers be^an treating the wounded
ard seeklrs to repair the ship t<.
.nable it to get away. But a second
.ai\o caught the ship and it begnn
j ,u sink. A lew minutes later, radio
messages wire received from the
vessel, announcing that the crew
was abandoning ship.
Capt. Harel told newsmen he had
been informed by ship officers thai
the Elath's radar screens wcic
clear ami that nothing was ob-
served on them just prior to th?
attack He said tnat. suddenly,
crew members on watch observed
green flares from Port Said, follow-
ed bythe approach of a swiftly-
moving white cloud, the indication
of a missile. Ihe Elath had time
to change speed and course but the
missile, apparently eontaining a
tracking device, also changed
course, and hit the Elath amid-
ships, wrecking a boiler. A minute
later, a second homing missile hit
'he machinerooms, bringing the
j 'hip to a dead halt. The explo-
1 sions stopced all power. Each of
| '.he missile one-ton warheads con-
tained 1,000 pounds of explosives.
The ship was listing but still
float when orders were issued
to treat the wounded, most of
them suffering from burns, and
to try to repair the damage. As
the abandon ship order was Is-
sued and the crewmen begen
placing wounded comrades on
rafts, the third missile hit the
stern of the Elath and It began
to sink. A fourth missile explod-
ed in the water, causing more
casualties.
Shortly after the Elath sank, Is
raeli Air Force planes appeared to
drop Hares, lifeboats and rafts
Soon afterwards helicopters arriv-
ed anil began picking up survivors
Every available air and navy craft
was mobilized for the rescue oper-
ations. Some helicopters, which
were carrying the most severely
wounded survivors were directed
in midair to northern hospitals foi
surgery.
Transport planes illuminated the
area to enable rapid helicopter
pickup. A clearing station was set
up on shore. Capt. Harel said he
never would have believed that the
Air Force pilots could find the
scene in the pitch darkness so
quickly and rescue the survivor"
wth such speed.
Capt. Harel said that the missile
attack apparently had been pit
pared in advance and waged from
the Port Said aiea with no attempt
to identify the target ship. He said
that Israeli nav; I unit-; regularly
patrol the northern Sinai shores to
a point west ot the Roman! village
He said the Flath was on a souther-
ly direction when it was hit The
missiles came from either a KofrtOl
or Osso missile-carrying ship The
missiles have ., range ..; about t"
miles.
Middle East Desalination
Plan Proposed In Senate
WASHINGTON (JTAiSecretary
of the Interior Stewart I. Udall
drgnl this week in testimony be-
fore the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee that Ihe Senate approve
a resolution envisaging an it
national nuclear desalination un-
dertakmi; to promote Arab-Israel
peace
air Udall suggested that Invest
rnoiit in the proposed plan for re
gionai development cooperation
would save militar) expenditures
He" welcomed "Republican inltia
ii\- and endorsed project
"MEND," advocated ill the rc-olii
UoO offered by Sen Howard 11 Ba
ker. Jr. Tennessee Republican
The resolution would express the
sense of COHfrCH m support of the
general idea and leave Implemen-
tation to the Executive Depart-
ment of the government. The ten
tative plan calls for two nuclear
desalination plants in Israel and
one in Jordan, which would gen
erate electricity in addition to pro-
viding desalted water for agricul-
ture and industry.
Mr. Udall stressed that the
proposal would contribute toward
Arab-Israel peace by "creating
jobs for refugees, increasing ag-
ricultural productivity, improv-
ing Arab-Israel relations, and ad-
vancing the role of the United
States as a peacemaker in the
Middle Cast."
He added that "cost of water
from large units is estimated to be
from 22 to A5 cents per 1.000 gal-
lons, which can be afforded in the
Middle East, considering the in-
tensive agriculture then- and the
OUrit) of desalted w aler "
Sen Baker said that MKNIV
Middle East Nuclear Desalina-
tion) would promote Arab-Israel
peace i>> offering benefits to both
ides through mutual cooperation
ihe international corporation vis
talizcd would provide a non
onal third party with which
l Hi tin- Arabs and Israelis could
talk He reported that ">2 other
senators have registered support
for the resolution Sen Baker said
steps could be taken for preventing
nuclear material- from being used
Foi militar) purposes
He outlined financing plans in
volving the International financial
community through a "Comsat-
type approach He said govern-
ments and individuals would be
attracted to a financially sound un-
dertaking. Sen Albert Core, Ten-
nessee Democrat, a membet of the
committee, said he approved of
"MEND" but had reservations
about "Comsat" financing because
private organizations gained fi-
nancing in this way at the expense
of the taxpayers.
ATTENTION!
Jewish Home for the Aged
THRIFT SHOP
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
"FURNITURE APPllANCfS
"CLOTHING'-"JEWEIRY." etc.
"All Items Tax Deductible"
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DADE COUNTY
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Tamiami Branch
1901 S.W.IthSt.
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Cutler Ridge Branch
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Page 8-A
* IfH#f lh*i lift
Tn !

* /rnr-f Kbitii< fa mi
Pag*9-A
COMMENT
By EDWARD COHEN
Schools and TaxesII
Mayer Steve Clark Appoints Committee
For Revitalization Of Downtown Area
No one is naive enou.h to to
lieve that the educational ci
in Florida has been anything but
_ quieted foi .1
^gjfc few month'
HThan Hi" La
in sp
sion. as p
ad, ii will atlll
be confn
with bill ,,f
dooc <""'
half billion dol
HwmriCtktm 111 to n.ect JU I
the minimum needs foi
ity" program.
Long-term solution reata, of
course, on a restructuring of the
tax base in Florida Experience
in other states which
primarily on properly taxe
support of the school sj
would indicate that this will noi
come easily nor soon ind sii ce
it might never come- nol onlj
because of unwillingness to ;
more taxes the public school
system throughout the countrj
may very well be on it- waj out
for all but the children ol I1 w
income parents
Effective federal and ite aid
ito education during th-- past
two decades h;i~ been stymied
by an evi er Cath
opposition, assisted in i small
way by Orthodox Jewish !
ers As the cost for
parochial schools grew in even
greater proportion than thai ol
the public schools the short
age of teaching nui an i pi i
forcing the employment ol laj
teachers the ability ol
holic parent to |
rlatng tuition diniit
the ever tncrea
against paying taxe-- to
both a parochial and a public
school system
If this were all to it the
demand ol Cath'
dox Jews for support of their re
ligiously-onented schools
will to resist would remain In
But new factors have entered
the picture in an ever mobile
and changing American soci
and there is more than a suspicion
that the rapid
ligious private school
tn the new fad 'I'
tire on the part ol
to i'i !' Ide .i '
duration [> ihi .
Surely, a pi
b\ an) standard and, iu a
ly, not due to i
fervoc alone I ot. while thi
would havi to ii
thai the products ol these
schools are betti r educated ii
.i
age ol rabbis and Jewish leach
en also mu .1 re eal th
too mam de I in I hi
.in h in.
produced
ther '
different empl to the starl
rowth of the Jewish daj
jch I A random sa
ola in (,i. ater N" v J ii
showed thai nth gradi rs m thi
Jew ish -i h ill- 113 years, '
months a\ ei agi i pei foi med al ;i
It; year level as i I with
the pub i chool perlormanci
of 12 W Ik h school
U \11, -t-. nl of the i adu
ales received Regents scholarships
as compared u ith l!i pei ccnl in
the pul lie -i hools
Obviousl) the selective fai
th, i n il<
tion, eti i i hi
ol tin i ludent,
and this ely is th
cei n I aced with a public
is starved foi
and invaded al least
in the cities by i'. i as)d
browns and ,
nit the larm the
Jewish pai i nl i- tui nint mori
the private school
lucation I
< hildn i I
n tin.
turn to .i p ,i f0i
lie down .it

waj
Reform rabb
bo
ii edui
,; r thai
the time i- up- I iamuel
Glasnei puts it
'
it
, ,inen Miamiani appointed |
,1 0| the i
tell in
/or sieve ( laik to a special
, ,,, utee with the Job of raising
rivate capital to revital a the
ov pti am area are optimistic
I their OrOSpi
One ol the appointees to the blue
committee, Sidney Ansin
ol Sunbeam Tel< i
Aliuh opt rates WCKT, and
nl ol the Crime Commls
ion of Greater Miami, said he fell
rertain the group will enthusias
,, ;i. ,| oi mi ci i ..ii core
,| our citj i no vl< d e and i \
er ence ol bus ne and 1,
nance i ommunitj i an and
, ,-,, in olvii g t lia prob-
lem
Paul M ii 1 presi Ii nl ol Fla [1 n
,i Savings and l oan \
i m commei ted, "We know thai
imply nol
,\ liable to do the building job we
need Private capital will to our
ically respond to the mayor's call v We (;in ,inil Ulll ,,,., ,,,,..
committee members 1 Fcrre buildings to creat "new and
lynamic Miami skyline, i m con
ml nt we'll to able to gel them
"Other
iave talked to," Ansin said, "ahare
nj \ a that if we do our job well,
rj will name Steve Clark at
one man wh has contributed
|ea lership to the solution ol
he downtown problem "
William S Ruben, president ol
in Marsh, said, "This special
nayor's committee is a verj im
Mitchell Won- n, chairman ol
Wometco Enterprises, said, "I'm
happ} to coi tinue, a a member of
h-s \ ital mayoi comt ittee, to
help revive the central busii
. mi|i' rtanl to all Di
lountj
k to M
ributes a i
A:
:
. srish rod
man; Histad
N wmark, li ''
Max Glen
ml : 3.
Mrs. Daniels' Gift
To Israel School
Aids Immigrants
Mag Daniels, active in a
ariety of Miami Jewish organ iza-
has Contributed $10,000 to-
- the Greater Miami Tech-
nical Hieh School in Ramie. Israel.
Mrs. Daniels' contribution will
I ii cd lor a room in the high
(I no| to perpetuate the name of
her late son. Teddy, who was killed
a< tion in World War II near
many.
The school serves immigrant stu-
dents in training them to become
pi o luctive citizens.
Beth Kodesh Announces Testimonial Posfponemenf
Beth Kodesh Congregation has in honor ol Rabbi Max Shapiro
announced the postponement until spiritual leader of the congrega
nexl Ma> ol the testimonial a!!a i lion because ol th
mourning now bein ed b
Rabbi Shapiro for his late I
Details of the event will 11 an
pet lod ol nounced al a later date
Hebrew Course Given
Temple Sinai of North Dade's
hi adult education program
; I start on Monday with begin-
Ilehrew and the study of the
lewish Prayer Book. Special holi-
woi --hops will be held on sev-
ii 'l Sunday mornings.
The
Straight-
Talk
Tire People
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XdI'' i ol tmall, highij
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"And, i of all
Mich icho .Is would be able U
of different Interest groups, parti
cularty those with deeper ih.,i
' "' concern!
Thii aiiK u- n;j- onl)
the surface of the problem I
was enou h, i h pe, to give ai
Lgl i into the educa
tional crisis and a realizatioi
thai failure to resolve il in Florida
and in the nation mas i>
deal more eostl) tl an the nen
' ixes aIi i h the I egislature must
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'


Page IDA
*Jen l$t> Flcridian
Friday, October 27 19t /
Lecture By Meyer Levin, Noted Author,
To Open Temple Judea Culture Series
M ru irvm
WC Branches Set
Meetings, Program
Workmen* Circle Branch 692
will meet on Thursday. No. 2. at
1 p.m. in the Workmen's Circle
Lyceum, 25 Washington Avenue.
Max Zimmerman, corresponding
secretary will give a reading from
the Yiddish writer Sholcm Alei
chem.
Mrs. Freda Levitan will provide
the musical portion of the pro-
gram, with a group of songs

The Greater Miami Culture
Group of the I 1. Perot/ Work-
men's Circle Schools will start the
regular monthly meetings on Fri-
day, Nov. 3, 1 p.m., at the Wash-
ington Federal, 1234 Washington
Avenue.
Mrs. Mary Daniels, secretary,
will introduce Robert Pogram who
will offer readings from classic
Yiddish literature
Meyer Ixindon Branch 28 will
hold its regular bi-monthly meet
ing on Friday. Nov. 3. 7:30 p.m
at the South Shore branch of
Miami Beach Federal
Meyer Levin, author of 'Com-
pulsion" and numerous other best
selling books, will open the 1967-68
Temple Judea Cultural Series Nov.
26th with a talk on Israel and the
current Middle East crisis at the
Coral Gables synagogue's new So-
cial Hall. 5500 Granada Blvd.
Levin, who divides his time be
tween Israel and the United States.
v\as in the Jewish state during last
June's Six-Day War and is consid-
ered an authority on the economic
and political factors which led to
the outbreak of hostilities.
Announcement of Levin's accept
ance was made by Milton Goldberg
and Mrs. George Baum. cochair
men of the cultural series commit
toe Rabbi Morris A. Kipper. Tem-
ple Judea spiritual leader, and
Joseph Krefetz. president, are
members of the committee
Other personalities who will ap-
Pear in the 1967-68 series include
United States Sen. Abraham Ribi-
cofl oi Connecticut, former cabinet
.nember and governor: Gen. S. LA.
: Marshall, author of "Swift Sword
and leading military expert on
world War II, Korea. Viet Nam
and the Middle East; and Bishop
James A. Pike of California.
Bishop Pike, a member of the
faculty of the Center for the Study
if Democratic Institutions in Cali-
fornia, will close out the series
\Iav 11. 1968. He appeared last
lyear in Temple Judea's inaugural
I series before an overflow attend-
ance of 1.300 persons.
Tickets to the series are avail-
able to both Temple members and
the general public, at the Temple
?ffice No individual lecture tickets
' are for sale
Israel Must Now Stav
Mobilized, UJA Told
U.S.S.R. Again Blocks
Religious Bios Clause
Northeast Opens
Hartford Air Link
Northeast Airline- will start dai-
ly, non-stop all-jet service from
Miami to Hartford, Conn.. Dee 11
In making the announcement,
K H. Bishop, the carrier's South-
ern Region vice president, said,
'Whin this service starts, North
east ^ ill be the onlj airline linking
Connecticut and Florida with non-
stop direct (lights
Besides the new Miami to Hart
ford Springlield service, the air-
line is starting new service linking
Miami and Montreal: Tampa and
Boston New York Philadelphia;
Jacksonville and Boston-New York-
Philadelphia: Miami and Haiti
more; and Ft. I.audcrdale and
Boston-Philadelphia-Baltimore.
Judea Unit Starts
Dance Program
Temple Judea's Cotillion Club
begins its yearly program of social
instruction and dances Wednesday
night at the new social hall of the
Coral GablciN synagogue, 5500 Gra-
nada Blvd.
Fred and Ruth Happ, who have
taught cotillion classes in Florida
and Texas forf4 years and operate
a dance s been named rectors of the Tem-
ple Judea group. Mrs. Milton Gold-
berg and Mrs. William Weil are co-
chairmen'of the Cotillion Club
committee
Assisting-are Mrs Mervyn Ames,
Mrs. Charles Sokol and Mrs. Ed-
ward Strawgate. There will be one
class for the seventh grade and an-
other for the eighth and ninth
grades. Registration is open both
to non-members and nieml>ers of
Temple Judea
DOMESTIC MAIDS
RESTAURANT 4 HOTEL
HELP
A-1 EMPLOYMENT
Ph. FR 9-8401
Continued from Page 1-A
ation and attrition" against the
Jewish people, and denying to
Soviet Jews the minimal rights
offeree* to other nationalities and
religions.
The Soviet representative angri-
ly denied the charges and accused
Mrs. llarman of a slander cam
palgn to mar the 50th anniversar)
cell 'nation of the Russian Revolu-
tion.
Mrs llarman said that the big
lie" tactic, used consistently by
Stalin, was again being employed
bj Soviet leaders. She charged that
In li56 there were 450 synagogues
in the Soviet Union .is against only
62 now She charged "virulent, di-
rect attacks against the Jewish re
ligion as such, and vicious attempts
to denigrate the nature of the Jew
ih God, such as are contained in
,,n artical In Pravda Ukralny on
Sept. 6."
She referred to cartoons ap-
pearing in the Soviet and Arab
press as "vile" as those in the
Nazi press during the days of
Streicher and Goebbels. The
same press, she charged, pub-
lishes slanders about an interna-
tional Jewish conspiracy, cosmo-
politanism, a "modern Stalinist
verson o* the ugly and discredit-
ed 'Protocols of the Elders of
Zion "
The Soviet delegate replied that
charges of anti-Semitism in the
Soviet L'nion were "nonsense" and
noted that Israel had never before
directly named the Soviet Union in
statements before UN. bodies He
said the smaller number of syna-
gogues "proves there is a decline
in religion in the Soviet Union,"
that there was "no Jewish prob
lent" in the Soviet l'nion and that
"our Jewish citizens are happy-
people."
not being pel nutted to function.
the Si \ let spokesman said ins In-
quirj had been received with as
lonishmenl since there have been
no demands for such schools. In
lie said, I walked
through the streets of New York
looking for .i Jew who speaks Yid-
dish and found none Why then the
grievances against us? Jews are
becoming assimilated, They haw
no need tor and do not wish to learn
either Yiddish or Hebrew neither
here nor in the Soviet Union He
also contended that more Jews
were leaving for Israel from the
Soviet Union than from the Unted
States
Inclusion of condemnation ot
anti-Semitism drew the support ot
Britain this weekend when Lady
Gaitskell, London's representative
in tlu Social, Humanitarian and
Cultural Committee, advocated
such a i': ise in the draft Com en
lion on the Elimination of All
Forms ol Reli nous Intolerano
"During the last 100 years,
Lady Gaitskell told the committee
across the European continent
, the Atlantic to the Urals, we
I have witnessed barbarism on a
>ialc never seen before We have
witnessed the most vicious perse
cution of this minority faith, txith
through pogroms and Naii tyranny,
This explains why this particular
form of religious persecution was
Originally singled out for inclusion
In the draft and why delegations
like mine preter this, rather than
to rest on the glib assumption that
this dark evil could never happen
again."
Continued from Pag* 1-A
ers for 375.000 Jews in Israel. Eu-
rope and Arab and Moslem coun-
tries.'"
He said that the repercussions
of the Six-Day War in June had
presented the JDC with its most
severe challenge in more than a
decade, "one which will affect its
program and budget for man y
vcars to come He added that the
local point of JDC activities now
was in France and Italy, where
many thousands of Jews from th
Mo.-lem North African countries
had found reluge.
| He said that all but a few hun-
dred ol the 4.000 Jews in Libya had
fled to Italy. He reported that, in
France, about 50.(HH) Jews were in
need ot some form of .IIH' help In
the past 10 years, he reported, the
Jewish population of France had
risen from 300.000 to more tha I
500,000 He said this had resulted
in a lack of such communal s i \
ices as Jewish schools, synagogues,
children's homes and homes for the
aged
Members of the UJA mission
also heard reports on JDC pro
: s in Israel and later toured
the home for the aned in Rishon
Lesion sponsored dj Masben, the
.IDC supported agency for the can
ol the aged and infirm
School children carrying bou
quets of flowers and a youth or
chestra welcomed 400 American
members of the special study s,.
sion when they arrived at Ixxl
Airport. The group, which filled
three planes, joined 150 other dele-
gates already in Israel in a first
hand study of immigrant needs and
problems in the aftermath A the
war.
Before an 11 man UJA delaga
tion left Rumania for Israel, it.
leader. Edward Ginsberg of Cltvi
land, said that the delegation Has
satisfied with the religious freedom
enjoyed by the Rumanian Jewish
community.
The group visited Rumai a n
route to Israel and met there with
American diplomatic offfici i s n
was received by Dmitra Dogaru,
Rumanian Minister of Religious
Allans. The mission member!
tended Yom Kippur service.* ,:
Chorale Temple in Bucharest ..
the guests of Chief Rabbi '' .
Rosen Mr. Ginsberg address i the
congregation and conveyi
ings from your brethren ii Amer-
ica
The delegation expi.....
cation over the lricndi.
lion between the Federal
Jewish Communities of R
and the American Jewish n
Distribution Committee In
ual welfare program the
tablished in Rumania
.> v

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I6tt1 ST.. O'.l V LE .'.tST Or PALMETTO >
i)D0R\L0N-THE0GEAN
Asserting that he had directed
an inquiry to the Soviet Ministry of
Culture why Jewish schools were
BB Salutes New Citizens
The B'nai H'nth Council last
weekend distributed 150 American
flags to citizens who were given
their final cititenship papers in
ceremonies si the mam Miami
Tost Office Irving Mathn and
Mann) Sussman were in charge of
the distribution.
TEL MR. CARLOS FERNANDEZ. 632-3600
0UI'. AT 4tjtfi STRH
Your Private Affair
Is Our Business!
DINING ROOM
n the
HARBOUR HOUSE SOUTH
Offers a Complete Catering Service
tor
LUNCHEONS, DINNERS, COCKTAIL PARTIES,
WEDDINGS, BAR MITZVAHS, BANQUETS
Call Kal Luttia 8S6 555*
COLLINS AVENUE AT 102nd ST. BAL HARBOUR
BOUQUETS
FOR
YOUR
BANQUET
If you feel expansive, you can tell them about a little bit of help >o-
got from the DEAUVILLE's Catering Manager... you'll like the way
he takes problems in stride, and makes the way smooth for you to
take the bows. So, for any affair, large or small, get to know our
modest "Party Pro" ... he's there to help you.
Dietary lawi J/ric ll\ olnrived under the
tuprniMon ol Rabbi Tibot // Sfrrn.
CONFIRMATIONS HECIMIONS -WEDDINGS
tANQUETS MEETINGS PARTIES
lor up to 3 500 gutsts
f DEAUUILLE
x~v0N TNI 0CUN ST S7t STBIIT, MltMl II1CK
AU Phont UN S-M11
V *+ + + + *
ON THt OCEAN T STW. STBIIT, MltMl IUCN fJ|I_L GOLDRlN^J
Eiecutive food DJ '


! Vidcr/, October 27, 1967
* Jettist fhrJkllon
o-,-.
I \K\\ V Director Scores
\rab Stales On
Ilefugees
UNITED NATION*.. NY i.ITAi
- The ominisM.i'nir General of the
United Nations Relief and Works
Administration for Palestine Arab
rcfiii;! 11 asked the General Assem-
bly thi- week for a record bud] el
ol M6 K50.300 for 1868 lo meet the
evT widening gap between re
sourci and needs" and the dislo-
cation! caused by last June's Arab-
Israel war.
Laurence Michelmore, head of
the UN. agency, noted in his 100
page annual report to the General
Assembly that as ol Maj 31, ;i
total ol 1,344,576 refugees were reg-
istered with UNRWA and that their
nuni! i: had increased since the
Blackstone Retirement Hotel
Thi Blackstone Retirement Hotel
has inched a refurbishing oro
with the first 50 rooms schc '
uled for completion Dec I. accord
ini ic Dr Michael Sosain. owner
and operator of the 242>room re
tircmcnt residence
The newly decorated rooms will
ill ..modern in design "lib op-
tional refrigerators, air-condition
ins ,. i television
Quiz Box
Wh do soma people at Hie
Eirc-9 on Simchat Torah?
It u generally felt that this came
alwut through a misunderstanding
in the text of the Book of Kokeach
authored by Rabbi Elcazer of ,
Worn-' In it he wrote that the
Etna] may not he eaten until Sim
chat Torah. i.e.. the Ktrog that was
used for the ritual with the lxilav
on Sustot. This i.s because anything
\n hich is used in the peformancc of
a Commandment (mitzvah) may
not be used tor any other purpo-c
while it is Still possible to use it
lor the fulfillment of a command-
ment Thus, the Ktrog could not be
atea nor could any other benefit
* derived from iti during the
seven days it is used on the Suecot
holiday. In the Diaspora, the eighth
day ei the holiday is still a doubt
ul seventh day (or at least it was in
Ihe time when mathematical caten-
ations of the day of the month
sere :.ot used and the beginning ol
he month still depended on the
witness who saw the new moon).
mil thus the Btrog may not be
aten in the eighth day (Sbemini
rXtzcnth). It may. however, be eat-
n on Simchat Torah. since on that
riay it is certain that the seven
lays for using the Ktrog; on Suecot
lave passed In some com muni tk -
i was customary to cut the Btrog
i pieces and to distribute it amona
lie members of the community to
how that they all had a share in
ihe Elrog, which in early days may
have been the only one in the
comirtjnity since they were so
caret then At any rate, a per-
missive statement was .nisinter
preted as a command and thus be-
came a customary practice in
some communities. J
.'.me hostilities. Me .-%aid Ui.it (5,
7iio.(i(i(i out of the agency's pro
posed l!)(>8 budget would be needed
to meet the costs of programs aris
Ing from the Six-Day War.
The report noted that while
Itrael facilitates the work of
UNRWA by exempting it from
customs duties, taxes and other
charges against the import of
supplies, food and equipment, the
Arab countries do not do like-
wise.
The report made extensive claims
ajjainsi Jordan, Egypt and Syria
which so lar have levied taxes ami
customs duties on UNRWA in the
amount of si 5 million UNRWA
(Mi also tiled a claim against Is
rael lor .-*>7 713 (or damages In
curied during the war. Israel has
s counterclaim ol 155,000 for
-' "i ten phone and railroad la i
cilities
Mr. Michelmore summarised the
operations ol UNRWA on an emer-
gciic) basis after laal .limes fight-
ing The agency, his report said,
undertook the operation ol six out
01 nine new tent camps on the east
t>ank ol the Jordan which, bv mid-
iUgUSt, Housed 73,200 persons di.s
, ia< ed ii inn the weal hank.
It was hoped that this would be
a temporal") arrangement and the
Milk ol the displaced persons would
return lo the west bank in accord
ance with the Security Council rec-
ommendation of June 14. 1867."
the report noted, but the hope was
not realized "and only a small .
fraction of the total number of
persons who applied for return un-
der the rules established by the
Unel government have so far j
been permitted to do so."
The UNRWA report noted that in I
Syria more than 115.000 people left '
' the area occupied by Israel, in-
eluding some 16.000 Palestinian
refugees. UNRWA also extended
aid to between 3.000 and 4.000
young male Palestinian refugees
11mil the Gaia Sti ip who are now in
occupied Egyptian territory
An Israeli spokesman charged
that the UNRWA report "prac-
tically ignored the element of re-
settlement which terms the cen-
tral part of the United Nations
policy as one of the means for a
solution of the refugee problem."
He declared that comments in
the report that only a small frac-
tion of the number of refugees
had been allowed to return to
the West Bank "does not con-
form with the facts of the situa-
tion."
The spokesman drew attention
to the fact that 3.000-40)00 young
HMO who had been members of the
Palestinian Liberation Army of
Ahmed Shukairy and who had been
permitted to return with other pris-
oners of war to Egypt, were now
receiving UNRWA aid. He said that
the fact that UNRWA has cared
for these soldiers and has extended
them relief has aroused strong
criticism and protest in the United
Nations in recent weeks and dis-
satisfaction in world Opinion."
Beach Hi Alums 10f. .'t&ur.lcn
The Mian i Bi ach Hi ;h Si
class ol 1957 i- holding its 10th re-
'i on Fridaj Dec. 2iLgl3() p.m.
1 the \rgir:s*foi"l ForfRther in-
formatieh, graduates may conl
How;i>ci-f,rn-. r-Joan Skissman
One o! th youny ; ilii its at the National Children's
hospital of the University ol Miami School ot
e, which h ; cpanded s and is novi
: lh '
NCCH Launches Drive
To Recruit Volunteers
The Notional Children's Cardiac
Hospital "i the Universit) of Miami
school of Medicine launched a cam
taign this week to recruit volun-
pcrs to aid the st.ifi in it- expand
(i program <>i service to the com-
munity. Started as a home for chil-
dren suffering from rheumatic
ever, the institution has grown to
a full-fledged hospital.
Miss Sima G. Gcbel, Director of
CAL1
THE
111 S V A V X i: 1 1. II II A i E
340 Biscayne Boulevard Miami, Florida
FACING BISCAYNE BAY
WHIKI THt STMS AMD MAVIN JOIN YOUK ttSTIVITItS"
AT THE 8f AUTIFUt NfWIY DECORATED t EMtAROfD
STAIll 14.11 I BALLROOM
SEATING UP TO 400
ir WEDDINGS ir CONFIRAAATIONS
ir BANQUETS RECEPTIONS
* LUNCHEONS MEETINGS
CATERING
Strictly Kmthtr facilities ArmilmkU Under iupertiiim *
IABBI TIBOt H. STERN
MR. M. APPEl, Catering Manager, FR 9-3792
IN THE TRADITIONAL MANNER
Start with a Glass of Wine
Appetizer: Choice of Gefilte Pish
Marinated Herring Chopped Liver
And Now: Cup of Matzoh Ball Soup
Choice of
BOILED HALF SPRING CHICKEN
or BOILED BEEF FLANKEN
Choice of Salad and Dressing
Choice of Vegetable Including Carrot Tzimmes. Kugel,
and Home Made Kishka
Choice of Dessert and Beverage
2.05
Plm a Wide Selection from Our Regular Meou
For Rtxnutwiii Call.JE 1-3349
SOUTHOATE T&WTOtB
OO wet Avsasme / Mlaaal Bntfe / Verkis*
Vur-cs. wi|] hold classes for all
volunteers and give on the job
training. Help is needed in such
services as he "Clinical Research
Unit" and the 'General Unit" for
U in-patients. Volunteers can work
in the outpatient clinic caring for
the children and assisting nurses,
iwork in the Pharmacy, help with
the preparation ol surgical supplies
.nil assist and serve as laboratory
echnici.ms. work as clerks in all
(Uparments. or man the Gill Shop.
((in h found
all he.....

fa
iers
H. H MARCUSE
Food Beverage D.rector
LOUIS WITKIN
Uailra rj'Hoiel
Call JE 1-6061
OCEANFRONT. 25,8,0 26.8 SIS
MIAMI BfACH ,
Some people
don't like to be
bothered with
little things
...like a party
for many
e/
good friends!
.".nnr.nnl
Bother Mr. liernanl!
THERE IS ONLY ONE
WORLD FAMOUS
There- .ire tome
folks who are
accustomed to bijj
decisions it never
flusters them .
Most, however.
would take arranging
a party for UK)
(or even 15)
good friends pretty
seriously .
At. times like that,
please remember that
we consider it a
pleasure to sh.ir*
your anxiety .
you can depend on
Nf r Bernard to make
your aff.ut the
"very end" that's
because he bothers
with even detail,
every arrangement.
no matter how small.
That's why so many
of the most
remembered and
talked-abom
functions are at
c:
UfxfC
ct
0 TM{ OCtAH At 4Str. SMUT.
HIMM KACN
Please call Mr, Bernard.
Fxecmlir* Catering Manage'
JE 2-2561
* A


Page 12-A
+Jewist norktian
Friday. October 27, '
7&A-
l9
IOHS
S
THE RABBI SPEAKS FROM HIS PULPIT
ervices
*
i i
OuO*th ISRAEL. 7B01 Carlyle Ave.
Orthort.it. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
Krfil.iv mincha 6:45 p. as Saturday
S:lt dm Sermon: "Thr Paselnatlnc
.Narrative* with h- Creation "f ihe
world Mincha IS P "
------ a------
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 965 SW 67th Ave. Ortheox.
Cantor Morris Barr.
ANSHE EMEs7 2SS3 SW 1tth Ave.
Consarvativ*. Cantor Sol Pakowitx.
Prtdaj l:M p.w Baturday f am.
Mm. ha f.:.1 P.m.
BETH DAVID. 2626 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Lipson.
Satonlaj am Bcrmoit: "Tora* I..-
on nar Mtavah: Jay, on of Mr
and Mm. Staiilry Spiflrr. Afteniixni
liar Mitxvah Harry atMl Of Mr and
Mr>. Noah Michaels. Hindu I IS
p.m
------ a ------
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Avenue.
Orthodox. Rabbi Solomon Schctf
Friday :3 p m. Batnrday I m Bar-
mn- "A New Hoarlnnlna; ." Mm. Ik.
> p m.
Cofanaeli Civil Disobedience Battir-
.tat 10:45 a in Bai Muxvah of Ronnie
Act-man ami Ba MltaVah of Ellen
sVtsener, >->ii and .laughter .! Mr and
tin Harold Wlaawai
TEMPLk BETH TOvT S438 SW Btn
St. Conservative. Rabbi Simon AarW.
Saturdav 1* am Serm.'ii
the week "
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 275 NW
l9th Street. Conaervative. Rabbi
Abraham M. Cassel.
Friday 6:80 p ni Sannon: "No HeRin-
iiiiiK. No Knd Saturday V.:w am
liar Milzvah: Larry Michael. SO0 "1
Mr an.l Mm, Ben Mally
cANDitiiGHTiNG time \ ]\ew Beginning
23 HSHKlb:23
a^an''"-*" '* ''"
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St.. MB.
Orthodox. Rabbi Berel Wein.
Friday mm. ha '.:!.'. pm
----- -----
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave..
M.B. Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamchet.
----- a ------
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
lhaalri Cantor Ben Dickton.
Batarda) 1:48 am Dei won: "in the'
Dafjlanlaa*"
BETH M0SHE CONGREGATION.
13630 W. Dixie Hvy. Conservative.
Rabbi David Rosenfeld. Cantor Ben
Zion Kirachenbaum.
------ a ------
BETH SOLOMON. 50 NW 51t PI.,
Conaervative. Rabbi Samuel Glass-
man.
----- a -----
BETH TFILAH 935 Euclid Ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joaeph E. Rackovaky.
----- a
BETH TORAH. 164th St. and NE 11th
Ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Max Lip
achiti. Cantor Jaco* anzer
riaturda) t" m Bar Mltxvah: si-
w-ai i. Mr and Mrt .vrtiiui
Itrint; Jon. a.....I Mr and Mri Ralph
l-'nt il
------ 0 ------
B'NAI RAPHAEL '4U1 N w 183rd St
Conaervative. Rabbi Charles M. Ru-
bel. Cantor Jack Lerner
gaturdaj m
------ a
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
OF MIAMI. 114? Waeh.ngtr-r Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Dow Rosencwaig.
Gaturdaj l .. m
a
FT. LAUOEKDAIE EMANU-EL. 1*01
S. Andrewa Avt Reform Rabbi
RJcharo M. Lrviton. uai.tCi Jerome
Kiement.
a
FT. LALDEHDALE TEMPLc BETH
ISRAEL 547 E Oakland Park Blvd.
Rahbi Philip Chaiton. Cantor Theo-
dore Mindich.
-----
HALLANOALE JEWISH CENTER.
126 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
a
HEBREW ACADEMY 2400 Pinetree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S
Gross.
-----a -
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1201
Johnson St. Conservative. Rabb
David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah
Heilbra.m
----- -
ISRAELITE CENTER 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative Rahb' Avrom L
Oraiin. Cantor Nathan Parnaas
I'ri.l.iy mm, ha G .*. p.m Saturday
i .. in Barnion: 'In the Beginning
Mm ha 5:30 p m
HBPHARDIC JEM I8H CENTER
a in Bermon "\Vhai
Is a Man
JACOB C. COHFN COMMUN'TV
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stem
Cantor Meyer Engel.
--------- m
KNE8ETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham Seif.
------ a -------
MINYONAIRES SYNAGOGUE. 3737
Bird Rd. Modern Traditional. Cantor
Louis Cohen.
------- o-------
OHEV SHALOM. 7011 Bonita Dr.. MB
Orthodox. Rabb. Pnmeaa Weue. -
man.
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 646
Collins Ave. Rev. Cantor Sadi Nan
las.
SKY LAKE- SYNAGOGUE 18151 NE
19th Avs. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah E
Caplan i
iYmi.iv 5 :."? ii m Saiurda} m "It '
All Began, vv hi
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Con
servative 1035 NE 13rd St.. Miami
Gardens Rd. Rabbi Milton Scrdinsky.
Cantor Harry Sterling.
a
TEMPLE BATH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
Dr., S. attain i. Reform. Rabbi Her- '
bert Bawmgard. Cantor Michael Kyrr
I'ri.iay -...Y p.m Saturday 11:15 a.m.
Bur Mltxvah: Edward, win ..f Mr and;
Mrs Jerome Ana|M,l
----- -----
TEMPLE BETH EL OF MOLLY-
WOOD. 1361 S. lath Ave. Reform
Rabbi Samuel Jilt
SYMaj I Ii p m Sermon: The Gar-
den of Kden Batawday li am Bat
den ..f Kden" Saturda) 11 am Itar
MlUvah: Dat Id Philip, son i I Mi
.nd Mrs Joaeph Blesjelaen nnawBrand-
...n ..f Mr and Mr.- Il-iijiiuii *el -
., Il
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL. 1546
, Jefferson Ave. Conservative RaDui
David Raab. Cantor Saul H Breeh.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM of Holly-
wood 1725 Monroe St Conaervative
Rabbi Morton Malavaky. Cantor
Philip Lutman.
l-'riil .v 1 '. p m Ba I in l.i | I .. m
BKTH MuSIIK
Friday I It pm Battsrdaj It ra
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chaae
Awe. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronlsn
Cantor David Conwlser.
I'ri.l.iy 1:11 p.m. Paiiuun: A Si..n
frd fnlverxity Kelisri.m Profeaaor ,
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing-
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvl Adler.
------ a ------
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
Joaeph R. Narot.
Prldas t:lt p.in Sermon- "The Jew-
-ii and Christian Reaction i" My Bar-
men "ii larael and the Church."
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIRAMAR.
3500 SW 69th Way. Conservative.
Rabbi Irwin Cutler.
----- -----
TEMPLE JUDEA. 5500 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Morris Kipper.
': Idas l:lt p ni
TEMPLE MENORAH. 630 76th Bt.
Conse-vative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitx. Cantor Nieo Feldman.
Saturda) ( -m Bermon: "Portion of
the i-au Bar Mltavah: Michael, aon
..i Mr ami Mr- Joaeph Copton; Mit-
chell, eon of Mrs Dorothy Abramt
----- -----
-EMPLE NER TAMID 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rahbl Eugene Labovitx. Can-
tor Edward Klein.
Frlda) 16 p m
----- -----
rEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative.
ST^i SW 'th St.. Mlsmi Rabbi
Simon April. Cantor Hyman Fein.
r< 13 .. :." p m BaturdaJ x '" m
and 6:36 p m
----
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH DAOE
Temporary offi-e. 18W1 NE W
Ave. Reform. Raob. Ralph Kings ey
Prtdav si'- o m '"""', "' "
As,.-. .- of Reform Jttdajam/ Batar-
i ii .. m liar Mltavah: Nell, *
,t \|r and Mrs Justin Clotdamltn
\n servli hi Id al W aahlntrton
Pederal, ';":' >*E IWth Btree!
rEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951 E
4th Ave.. Hlaleah. Conservative
Rahhi Maurice Klein.
Prtdaj li pm Bermon: .......i ;'-
clnnlnjrs Baturdaj l:4S '' '-,r
vi,. Harr) Gordon
Ultivah: Richard. aon_ at Mr and
TEMPLE 2AMORA 44 Zamora Ave
Conservative. Rsbbl Maxwell Bar
ger. Cantor Seymour Hinkes.
Saturda) II IS m edneadaj P m
Thuradaj Ocl Et, :4t am Bermon:
Humillt) Grandeur Pridaj I It a.m
Sermon "l-ast i'all
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Mlam
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Ralph
Carmi. Cantor Albert Glantz.
Krida. 1*. pm Bermon 'Challenge
and Promise Saturdas I m Bei
,.,,. "Portion ( tl weeh Junior
, "iii:i'--fc:..i Ion 16 a m
----- -----
rEMPLE ZION 6000 Miller Rd. Coe
servative. Rbh- Alfred waxman
----- -----
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER Mi
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox
Rabbi Naftali Porvsh
------ a ------
YOUNG ISRAEL OF MIAMI BFAC
1542-44 Washington Ave. Rabbi A.
Ben-Hillel
Prlda) ''" P ni Saturday 1:36 am
Mini ha p m
a ------
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SW 11th Ave.
Pompano Beach. Conservative. Rab-
bi Morris A. Skop Cantvr Leoe
Segal
j :I5 p.m Saturday I a no
a*
ffsaa; tafekik
Jewish Quiz Box
Why is the Torah read on the
night of Simehat Torah where-
at it is never read on any
other night of the year?
Basically, Torah may never he
road in the eTtlBgOgue at night. An
exception was made on the night of
Simehat Torah Even this practici
dui not make its appearance, at far
as we know, until the end til the
fourteenth century Most soi
consider this strange practice t<
have originated as a result of an-
other customi.e., that ol taking
out the Torah or Torahs from the
ark and parading around the syna-
gogue with them The reasoning
mi verj simple. A Sefer Torah
may not be removed from the .irk
unless then .- definite purpose,
In read it hetore the COBgre
m in take tin Torah out ol
the ark just for the sake of pa
rading with it was regarded a-
iomewhal sacrilegious bj some au-
thorities Therefore, it became a
custom to read out of the Torah
after the seven circuits around the
ue had been completed, so
that n would not have been re-
moved from the ark in vain Ne\
ertheless, this practice "-is un
known in the oriental anil Spanish
Jewish eomnmnitie-.
By RABBI ALLEN RUTCHIK
Director of the Southeast Region,
United Synagogue or America
Israel's miraculous victory
iringi with it a message for Amer-
r--n Jewry thai speaks of a new
.____,rr- -.^aai creation. Our
FV^sasav^l aa..y prayers
frJ0^^^ SH'ak of
A ^1 as one who re
1 news contino-
ously the work
of creation
so magnificent
ly described in
KL^^ Genesis. The
tIs^ renewal that is
a ^Jba. demanded of us
I i- crucial to the
future of the
I Jewish people
| | and it is
tial that we
listen carefully
o the lesson that comes from Zion
a lesson begun in tears and
blood, concluded in exultation, but
not yet thoroughly learned Let me
explain.
Israel and the Jewish people sur-
vived the horrible chm of last
June because enough Jews in this
country and throughout the world
had enough Jewish consciousness,
and commitment to give their re
sources so that the Jews of l.-rael
couid wage war properly Had we
not responded in the twenty yean
since Israels independence, or
during the crisis. Isiael would not
have survived and our fate a-
Jews in America would have been
sealed Let no one doubt that the
future of Judaism In America is
intimately tied with that of Israel,
as siir,-iy as the reverse is true
This being the case, are m ist n m
concentrate on thos,' area- ol Jew
ish life thnt off*-- Mie best p i
bilities for the development :
ish commitmenl This means a re-
ordering of prioi il .al-.
Jewish consciousness and idem.
Ity are fostered primarily throi _...
education, in 'he synagogue ,,, ;
out. We must obviously devote i
greater share of our cornmuniu ,,
sources to education The pattern
today is not overly encouragin
In city after city throughout tne
country, Jewish communities allo-
cate to recreation and to hospita
five and six times the amounts I
budget for education. A new b
a inning i needed ih i will
1. Provide communit) si
ships to send gifted youi
to camps emphasizini
content.
2. Send at least 100 \
annually from our community
for a summer in Israi
year at the Hebrew l'ni\
or for participation in
l.'.im (the Peace Corps li
raeb A person who spendstimt
in Israel is a comm
for life.
3. Support Jewish Day Seta
through endowment programs,
scholarships and enrollment
The day school offer-
hope for commitment
4. Recognize the synagogue
central agency in Je
that creates the sense
feeling without which II
ish people cannot contin
live productively
We have discovered in
an enormous allegiance I
peoplehond that many o! us did i A
dare imagine kitted fl.....
;illegiance we must fash
Jewish world trw' will uteel lad
new. inevitable 'fhMI'nii*- of t-
morrou We went with
hearts to the brink ol oh
emerged whole w. must
better prepared next limi
can be if we ooatcentrati
Utelj nil tH' II" -I 111- I
if all -the creation b
.iri ahidin.:
our people.
Synopis of the Weekly Portion BERESHITH
ihe primeval world, covered with water, swathed in u
ness And dod said, LeiTnere be light
LIVING HEBREW
And God said 'Let there Im- Ughl
the light from the darkness (Gen i 3-41
. and <.
LIFE IS AT STAKE IN THE
RESTAURANT!
Waiter- Please, sir. here is the
menu.
Customer: Who has the patience to
study the menu? I am dying
(expiring) of hunger in front
of your eyes.
W. I understand, your life iv really
al stake and so. where shall
we start?
C. Let's start with a veaetabta
salad. Let's go on to ci. ppad
liver. Let us continue with a
beef-sieak and finish with a fruil
dessert and coffee.
W. How about a light drink? Or a
glass of wine?
C Hold oo to both and don'l omit
anything a bottle of cold
soda and a glass of while wine.
W. Is that alt?
C. For the time being all begin-
nings are difficult. .
!nnppoi v c:- r.' ;.' b
r.ir, ,riK ,^r^ss rrfm
.^%mBrr.
V'tl "'\"? *" *2^ in*?1?
.TT$ =.*> V$* *:*
rer?,-!' ,-^so *jr :tj^
np| *r3" r=-:
f**r.r:
P'**, bVds ^nr: tm?1?
r," "33^ "*=??
.?.s*^rp r.xs'Ht ^'srs:
.np?. ow ;rtyk o*p
0*3 'IfM *R ,^?. n?sr9 :nx>o
IT.
mo or nr nnit imp1?
5ia? i"?r nari ?R
vi) T. bw is. nta
'f,n rrfl :is>9
r^nr.n V .nfijrrjr* :mp^
...' nist^
I
VT!
w.
patience
steak
TBienu
New W
to study
(peruse)
fruit
dessert
Idiomatic
Life is at stake
Expire from hunger
Taste something
Proverh
Hold on to both and don't omit
an) thing
All beginnings are difficult
nx'atx
oncn
r v 3 n d 7 o
chopped pxpr 13J
liver
sweet soda fin
r
a a :
tntra myb?
no Dit ma nrm
711 nj ^r
nit*?. ni"7urio ?!
I'.KHKSllllH (iod created the world in six day- U
lirst day Me created the Ughl and called it "day Hie da
lie called ni;lit tin the second day He created the ex|
ol the heavens on the third day the waters wen assei
into oceans and dry land wa seen 1 his was called
Next vegetation flourished On the fourth day the lumu
were fixed"in the akj On the tilth day. tish, reptiles,
were created On the sixth day. the beasts, animals ..
were created On the Seventh day. liod rated ITPOI all llii
labors Therefore he blessed the seventh day and aancittied it
Man was created alone afterward, Ood took a rib front *
side and fashioned a wile lor him; Adam called her Bvi
i!!^ the mother ol all living things At tirst Adam
lived happily in the (.arden ol hdrn. but they ate the
the forbidden tree ot knowledge and were driven il ol
Paradise The sons ot man multiplied and progressed i
their ways wen- evil and Uod decided to erase all men iron
the lace ot the earth Only Noah lound lavor in the e\vi ol
Uod
- a
rCabminicm *J eh
evisiort
v.
rocjrattt*
l(i a.m. The Still Sma: v
Solomon Schitl. Beth Ki I
Oct. W Host Kabbi
Miami.
Topic Geriatrics in the Community.
Guests Maurice I'eai Isiein, executive direct
ish Home lor the Aged; and Or Cha
medical director, Jewish Home for the \
Oat. W_ ( h 10. 11 am The Jewish Wo/aJup II ".
Host i)r Samuel Z Jalte, Temple tfein U '"",
wood.
Oct. 1\ ( h >. 830 10 30 pm Man to Man.
.. Topic: The < ontiiHiinK KetormatiuiL
Moderator: Kev. Luther C. Pierce.
Participants Or. Joseph K. Narot, Kat'fi i'"1!'1'
Israel of Greater Miami; Kev. Albert K ^enm^
Grace Lutheran Church of Miami Sprint's; ^ni
David Russell. Diocese of Miami.


. October 27. 1967
* #.p**icf> ft*vMKnun
Page 13-A
BOOK REVIEW
eymaur b. Uebmun
REVIEWS
JJie I own Bevwri The Wail
v Bthwft! is ;i name that will
c fwg itien by manj Jewi
- vasOne oi theca;nps .it which
- enacted pan of the Hitlerian
! chmann tragic "Final Solution"
in annihilation of the J-
in Elie w L--11 it u ill be more
poignant
Ji ish martyrdom
him, Us horrors will ever K
' i gettable \ i\ id memorj ll<
- an inmate oi Auachwiti for
Imosl three years. While others
v speak of kith and km
ng the six million, he wit-
i --(il tktt dt'.ith of his rather and
deraiae oi bis younger slater
Wieael was seventeen years old
when he was liberated.
In Town Beyond the Wall ' he story of a young man who had
een born In a town in Hungarj
and who had received an Intensive
eligioua training until he was 14
and then was taken to the concen
ration camp For years after his
release, this formerly devout and
pious youth searched tor the God
that he had lost, for the meaning
of prayers that he was no longer
able to recite, for an explanation
By Eli- Wiasel
the why and wherefore of life
man
i hinw if. how lie
Is God and (he meaning of hf.
I by the gift) d author
a l aimthe)
aress our sens ]'
words, hi lack ol verb "sity ire in
;r.n
ions I lal hi able to arouse
vithin the n a as o Neil'*
lech reafee fii
and without obfuscaUpiL 111 my>
ticism ma> be compaa-aZtoflCafka's
but Wiesel's m> -ticism rings true
and u strikes the heart.
lie transforms the reader into
being more than a participant in
the action of the novelthe reader
becomes the protagonist, the read-
-i is Elie Wieael. Much of the book
must be autobiographical but there
s no pathos, there is no harsh
tragedy. He imparts insights given
inly to those who have been touch-
ed by the grace of God and who
see man as the creation of God
ind as an instrumentality of the
Divine. He spells out how and wh>
man in his relationship to his fel
owmen is God in action. Greater
praiae cannot be accorded.
Builders"
Palmer
Memorials
"Miami's Only
Jewish
Monument
LEADERS IN
SERVICE, QUALITY
AND VALUE I
r |oe doyd (rigl pres key tc i
il. Dr.
Wall tvj
tries Adelman ol Mia
: y. More tha
r wives
nati ." rport recently
ing in San Ju
SCHtDUltD UNVULINGS
Sundo,, October 29, 1967
Mf. Sinai Cemetery
ABRAH; M VCiKOFF. 12 noon
'.!.:./'.
BEILE GREENWALD. 1 p.m.
-
Legislators Report To Senior Citizens
Postmaster Dunlap Calls For More Zip
In Mail Posted in Greater Miami Area
Sen. Hubert Shevin and Hep
Marshall S Harris of Dade Count)
will address the Senior Citizens of
the South Florida area on Sunday,
Nov. 5th. 1:30 p.m.. at the YM
YWHA of Greater Miami. A ques-
tion and answer period will follow
the talk entitled "A Report From
the Legislators."
The chairman for the event is
Jack Calchman, vice president of
the YMHA Golden Age Friendship
Club. Serving on the committee
i
Faber. Israel Rutman, Abe Ben n,
Mrs Ann Jacobs. Sam Deel, Mr
ind Mrs Max Drosd.
are Mrs. Dessie Aranoff. Howard
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's largest & Oldest
Supply House tor Synoqooaes,
Hebrew t Sunday School*.
Whohtolr I ffrfai'f
ISMUI GlfTS AMD HOVUJIlt
417 Washk.4ton Avt. JE 1-9017
iti WHAT YOU BUY I
DO NOT BUY FROM
MAIL ORDER FIRMS
AND BE SORRYI
Buy Direct from the
Manufacturer in Miami
and save many dollars.
PALMER'S
MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
Miami's 0/y
Jewish Mcnmmtnf Bui/den
3279 S.W. 8th Street
HI 4-0921 Phon*. HI 4 0921
Miami Beach: Pheae
Harry Schu/di'ner It I 7068
Postmaster E M. Dunlap noted
this week that there is less zip
in first-class and air mail posted
in the Greater Miami area than
most of the nation and public!;.
reminded his customers that "only
you can put ZIP in your postal
service."
Figures recently released by
I'ostmaster General Lawrence F
O'Brien, following a survey in
>ost offices around the country
indicate destination ZIP Codes
were carried on 58 7 per cent of
first class mail and 45.1 percent
of air mail.
Mail checked in the Greater
Miami Post Office revealed ZIP
odes on only 54.92 percent of the
nailing addresses of first -class
mail and 61.88 percent of air mail
Postmaster Dunlap urged every-
one using the mails to fill out the
forms sent to each home last
month providing a free "ZIP A
LIST" service for zipless addresses
in personal mailing lists.
"Zip Code can work only if
people use it." Mr. Dunlap said.
"The codes can also be obtained
by calling the post office; consult
the numbers listed in the local
telephone directory, by checking
U the National Zip Code Directory
in post office lobbies, by checking
the return addresses on most
envelopes and by noting the five-
digit numbers in cancelation
marks from post offices located
in cities with only one code I.oeal
ZIPS are available in the business
pages of telephone directory "
Book Review On
Afternoon Agenda
The 12:30 p.m. .neeting on Wed
nesday of the Fiorida Chapter,
Women's i i ague for Israel, will be
held at the Forte Towers North
The program for the afternoon
ill feature Mr- Edward \on
Fragstein who will review Hop, \$
M> House' by Devora L Wigodor
Chapter president is Mrs Ger
trude Horn.
Jewish Home for Aged,
Medicare, Medicaid,
Discussed on
"Still Small Voice"
WCKT-TV (Ch. 7)
Sun. Oct 29 10 am.
Briineh Welcomes
40 New Members
The 40 new members who joined
the Jacob C. Cohen Community
Synagogue during the High Holy
Days uill be welcomed at a con-
gregation brunch slated for 11 a.m.
'on Sunday. Nov. 5.
Habbi Tibor H. Stern is spiritual
leader of the synagogue, and Jacob
C Cohen is founder president.
Miami Hebrew Book Store
I8RAELI A DOMESTIC OlfTe
Hebrew Religioul Supplies for
y>0 ISflS Woshinate* A.
Miami Bench JE 8-3S4S
AMERICAN ISRAELI
Q RELIGIOUS STORE
All Religious Article*
For Synagogue*
Schools Homos
US7 WASHINGTON AVI.
if 1-7722 S. Schworf,
Here's Something Every Music Loner Should Know!
WY0R
easy ways
to get the
Zip Codes
of
people
you
^y write to:
X When you receive a letter.
note the Zip in the return
addreat and add it to your
addrooa book.
2 Call Your Wal Post Office
or see their National Zip
Directory.
JJ Local Zip* eaa he found
on the Zip Map in the
business pagaa of your
phonebook.
*mUtl*4 m awbTk senile* la eaaa.
ratloa mta nt AeVarmiaa, Ca*U-
Lakeside
MEMORIAL PARE
ANO
GARDEN MAUSOLEUM
THE SOUTHS
MOST BEAUTIFUL
JEWISH CEMETERY"
fiaeraareed fttp*lm\ Core fmmd .
N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AVI. j
TU 5-1689 j
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open freri Dot C/oi.d Sabbolh
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 18583
Mmrt i'l Only Strictly Jewish
Monument Deo'er
If your musical preference is the old standards, the finest arrange-
ments of today's "NEW" sound. Big hand favorites. Broadway Melo-
dies, the pleasant heat of a Small Combo, or the superlative sound of
a full string orchestra, Welcome to \V\OR.
w e*ll go even further by saying, if your favorite artists are people like,
Andre kostelanetz, I'erey Faith, George Shearing. Frankie Carle,
Glenn Miller, Ray Anthony. The Three Suns, Arthur Fiedler and the
Boston Tops, or even Miteh Miller and the Gang, then you'll never
regret Dialing 105. ,
i
Now you ean hear "YOUR" kind of tnusie. and more of it. in Stereo.
2 1-hours a day, seven days a week, on South Florida's newest and mosi
powerful FM RADIO STATION.
-


WYOR-105
"Lei Ua Entertain You"


Page 14-A
*Jenist tkrid&in______
| Friday. October 27 ,
Piwe*n You ofw/ A*e:
By BORIS SMOLAR
YIVO Projects Contribute To Jewish Scholarship
J ______r nut of doctoral dissertations and matters' theses on

EVERYBODY Talks about the need to
angthen Jewish knowledge and
the youi ele
ments ni American Jewry But verj
sea nothini is lo-
in- done to assist in*
in the work ol spreading Jewish knowl-
,., On, | worthwhile instil
. the YIVO Institute for Jewish Re
i h
YTVO receives some of the J
nd u.-l:.i in a number of common
'wish
-
, i, u..nhwhile to omphn-.i7, that, d .
me.*, it conducts.,wuk
portanl to American Jewish life 0 "
adj yielded i *>rrt
dudes int. with Jewish nun and women who
yed a prominent part in cultural, labor, frat.
alional organisations in this country ha
turj or so a| i T t interviews are being tape-recorded
;ui(i transcribed
Another project is the survej which the Yl\
doctoral dissertations and masters' theses i
topics accepted in American Institutions ol high,
[here are also such project- as iblla
Mini Jen ish literature and
American Jewish autobiographi
i ..;, Vi Idish and Hi breu No: to spi al
% ih and En lish Y: Idish dicti
yiVi McGran Hill, the well known \
lishing house, will publish within a few mom
lionarj is the work of manj years ol Profes o
reich, I olumbia University, who paased awaj
an earlj
Capital Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Moderate* King Hussein Shops For New Arms
u ISHrNGTON -
AMERICANS :< li Egypt Nas-
ser but "feel sorry" for K
11..... t is

favorable
or little k
... u
I>c
-
...., nt invest -; '

, s Hpiomats -
inv(
>s be foui
:. The P "d
arms would o
Our Film Folk:
By HERBERT G. tUFT

Murder Film
HOLLYWOOD
SIDNEY J. FURIE, the 34-year-
... ...... .
'
The Ipx r
M
'' ,
'. S
SI
She;
ha'
within a
nt to Eni
-
-
..
- n asm

IUl
.
cant
a to
Paramount contra
come to
who remain stars on
tenand not the char. pp>*edly
por:
"Up til now picture* have picked n.
told me err phallially From now on I am puking
say own pictures He feels that he needs freedom
to make what he wants, namely movies which sun
up life Til now. he tried to pet the feel.:
the metier: he ;s now eager to tackle basic issues
thei Hussein against Sassi it was contended
Max 31 it appea i *rab tide
. ,: the crest. The strait ol Tiran had been
tian armies were poised for the kill
Hussein that da> flew to' inteer for the
aught IK signed rj pad
provided thai "in ca
i ii military op*
i \ i; am
ns in bo!
j 2. I l< Hus
> .

s a ( >< i -' i
11
,-,., i ar i S .! plom
keyed an Israeli pledge that no at:
.'"i Ian unless the J<
k The Prime IImil
; i-'..,; ii nt a message to H su in through Gi
Hull. United Nations representative in the Middle
East Hie I si hat : shall not In-
itial* tion whatsoever against Jordan How
ever, should Jordan open hostilities, we -hall rei
with .ill our might and be Hussein) will ha\c to bear
the lull r< sponsibility for all the consequent
II iss< in replj came from liacii" Amman on the
morning ol June 5 The bra 'The hoped
lor mon ed The hour which you km
ioi is here Forward to arms, to battle to new pi
revengi Oh. erever you
hit until the end The i
-
-


.
-
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWART?
The Succak
-QUCCOTH. which
J** this wreck is .>
k llfnp
hen the Jews wen
siting to
i erj pi omim 11
, : afoshi
r b) pr ..
-
... "'
Heir i .

"i ed a tract
i e Ml Eshl
\! I th<
Vou I said the farmer. 1 "
to have my job and 1 should have yours
It almost two thousand ><
hilt :t s,-cn
you never forget it
Jews are not only all farmers but
penters too At Succot time, everj .'
i arpei In r Nowadaj s, of <
> om< I you doi
hut srs back, about thi
s.,.| leu ,' ..'< .st .\ i rj Jew turni I
i'. Hi

M
fjc

!


[
1
Tin
Coi
Da
Overseas Newsletter By FRED GOLDSTEIN
\nti-Semitism In French Pre

MIHATEVER
-
-
It IS
I


eneouragi

ted bj I'.tv.oi
lopic can be gamed
b> observing tl (the conference in
Israel of a group of Jewish Industrialists ..nd hnai
the phrase
:

it h aitti d anj

i
it



t mace
i
woirv Krcm
ual non I
for the *
Jewish feeling are telling cm *
< respects hern prepared
Just the same, though, the IB
men ha\e remained staunch in then
si the Arabs
m
83S
in


^
October 27, 1967
+Jmlstifk>r*Man
Page 15-A
peli War Hero Is Guest Speaker
listadrut, Medical Council Banquet
Avraham Yaffc, the corn-
er of the Israel Tank Corps
was the first unit to reach
hez Canal in the Six Day War
lunc. will be guest speaker at
Iquet Nov. 22 cosponsored by
Vrae! Histadrut Committee of
ker Miami and the South Flor-
Touncil for Medical Services
,'ocational Training in Israel
Inouncement of Gen. Yaffe"s
was made by Rabbi Leon
^ish of Temple Beth Sholom, a
!>nal vice president of the His-
jt Foundation, and by Jacob
jn, chairman of the South Flor-
[Council.
le dinner will benefit the
iter Miami Amal Technical
)h School in Remleh, Israel,
ch was dedicated by a dele-
ion headed by Rabbi Kronith
I summer. Mr. Rifkin pointed
rtvat me recent war had
itly increased the need for
vocational high schools in
let, which have been oiven
priority by both the goverrv
and Histedrut.
i. Va fi i tor of Israel's
ont> foi Natural Reserves.
\ v. a ip from h
- nation's top c in serva-
p Israel tank corps
I
ie U.A.R. ar
nding Ihi S
wasn't i
:i mand< i
whi< h m
:he
ide'j irprfee
ckadi il the
and the Gulf ol
SAND-ELL
SHER CATERERS
er Rabbinical Supervision
BAR MlIZVAHo
WEDDINGS- PARTIES
tjHiaUiinq in Nome Catering
and Holet Work
SOL WEISS
Order Cooked Food
for the Holidays .
or for the Sabbath!
866-6226
16 NORMANDY DRIVE. MB.
h Rei ta
\kai>.. the onl\ permanent result
achieved bj the Sinai campaign.
n was the renewal of the blockade
I which led to the outbreak of hos-
| tilitiea last June.
A veteran of the British Army
during World War II. Gen. Yaffe
] became a brigadier general in the
War of Independence in 1948 when
1 Israel defeated the armies of six
Arab states.
Son of a pioneer settler of Pal-
estine. Gen. Yaffe was born in
Yavniel. near Tiberias, and en-
tered the service of the Haganah,
the then secret defense force of the
Jews, at the age of 16.
Rabbi Kronish said Moe Levin,
member of the executive commit
tee of Histadrut. and Morris New-
! mark, treasurer of the Greater Mi-
ami Histadrut committee, would
1 -\ork with Abraham Rovinsky.
! ihairman of the board of directors,
|.n coordinating plans for Gen.
- visit here.
Reservationi for the Nov 22 din
er may I at the offices ol
Histadrut, one Lincoln Road
luilding Mosh Berman is execu
:.. ilr.it foi
Eban9 Rusk-
Meet Over
Middle East
continued from Page 1-A
achi< vii a peace i
the Middle I nd firmlj
fixed bounds i een Israi
Israel
., the Secur-
it} ^ o..::< il oi f n
-hip. the vel available b
would I-
used to prote I tin Arabs, he stal
;i- said il bi yoi d q
that the -' ,i in the sink
ing were SU|
Union
The Israi i lhal So
\ let arm the "'
es was standii
. auses of tension the Mi
sinkini
: nan an e|

troyer 1 tl same
Hi
MORRIS & RUTH IERNER Catering for All Occasions
HARRY ZUCKERMAN fHablishcH in 1945

Famous
471 WASHINGTON AVE.
IE 1-3987
MIAMI
FACILITIES BEACH
^esfaurant
3VOW OPEH 7 10AYS A WEEK
Continental t: Kosher Caterers
WfDOINGS BAR MIIZVAHS BANQUETS UNLIMITED I
At Your Home, Hall or Synagogue |
f% Only "Shomtr Shabboi' Restaurant Quality Par Excellence .
BIRD ROAD, MIAMI Phone 226-1744
'ON T
N uuJj".
-rms
<.OE.IM\ mill I'OM
BMM KO.'.HER CATERERS
TbWa 'rom "oi do* tj i '-,
IW N W 5h ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 4-2655
Una- rtct lup'^vtsicf o' th Un t-*n **n A|
| i. | |
HN HOUSE BIDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS RtCtPUONS
EM, IIMI ICItO SPANISH RESTAURANT
Spec/airy ef tile House "PAEllA VAIENCIAN*
Oaen 11:30 A.M. Til 11 PJtt. Daily
fN.VV 7rh STREET, MIAMI Phone NE 3-9496
Eden Roc Announces Plans For New
$1,000,000 Elite Catering Facility
GEN. AVRAHAM rAfFF.
Space Exhibition is Featured
At Annual Pan Am Showing
Registrants at the 22nd Annual
Pan American Hotel and Restau-
rant Exposition at Miami Beach
onvention Hall this week are gel
ing .i Hrst-band look at Ami
rogram to put a man on the Moon
Project Apollo.
A 40-foot exhibit assi mbled
v the Sal ional teronaul i<
Administration is on
he otn ention Hall
rained per- mnel on
land 11 :. ^ i r an) questions.
CARIB rMIRACLE
Plans for the construction of a
SI.000.000 catering facility at the
Eden Roc Hotel to be known as
the Cotillion Room were announc-
ed this week by Morris Lansburgh,
owner of the hotel It is scheduled
for completion by December 1.
The nearly over night decision
on the part of Mr. Lansburgh to
build the elite catering facility, re-
sulted from the recent appoint
ment of Mr. Bernard to the posi
tion of Catering Manager by the
hotel's General Manager Ben
Shindler.
Mr. Bernards world renowned
reputation as a master in the
culinary arts and his elegant pre
parations in service and arrange
I ments. has brought numerous In-
quiries to the hotel regarding the
availability oi but services. The
inquiries quickly prompted Mr.
Lansburgh to expand his already
extensive facilities at the Eden
Roc to special catering.
The Cotillion Room, eircularjin
design will accommodate parties
of 300 persons. Its kitchen, which
will be equipped with the most
modern equipment to service
larce groups without delays, will
' be independent of the hotel's
gourmet Mona Lisa Room, its
huge Cafe Pompeii Supper Club
and its Empire Dining Room. The
architect is Mel Grossman of Miami.
To assure originality in interior
decor lansburgh has employed
the talents of Albert Parvin and
Company of Los Angeles, interior
. decorators.
Table settings in the Cotillion
Room will be enhanced with de-
licate Bone Chinaware. sterling
silverware and cut crystal glass
ware to assure the finest in dining.
General contractor for the new
facility is I.iefert ( on-truction of
Miami.
WINNER TWO CANNES
FILM FESTIVAL AWARDS
The story of a
love triangle... and the
four people trapped in it!
26 ACCIDENT
a


Paqe 16-A
*J^/f#for*/*r
| Friday. October 27. lgjj
Pro-Israel Feeling On Rise Among Europe's Jew
Strong sentiment for Israel has
replaced religious feeling as the
main bond uniting the Jewish of
Western Europe, according to,
\rnold Mendel, literary editor of
L/Arche and a noted European
writer of Jewish Life
In an article in the latest edi-
tton of the American Jewish Year i
book. Mr. Mandel asserts that.
side from its unified affection for :
Israel. Western European Jewry
ssenliaUy displays some dis-
tinctly different Judaisms
In a country by-country roundup
>f the Jewish communities of West
rn Europe that were occupied or
influnced bv Nazi Germany during
World War U, Mr Mandel finds
conflicting trends of rising in-
termarriage and assimilation, and
increasing Jewish consciousness
ind the search for it
He says that the problem of
ssimilation "has changed its face
ind form Being for it or against
t no longer has meaning It
akes place as part ol a general
process of homogenization and is
related to the depersonalization of
{TOUPS other than .lews
The following are Mr Handel's
uwessments of the Jewish com
nullities in Western Europe:
FRANCE
With some 520.000 Jews. France
stands fourth in world Jewish sing
le population immediately after
Israel. According to the article, the
-tate of Judaism in France is on
the whole substantially better than
A was before the second World
War. when "its spiritual content
was quite superficial and the in
tellectual level of its organizational
structure extremely low."' The
African Jews into French-Jewish
life has brought to French Jewry
people with "a spontaneous and
sensitive pride in their Jewish-
ness."
The general improvement in the
basic attitudes of French Jewry,
however, finds little expression or
reflection in its institutional life
In this area there arc 'either
ancient and outmoded structures
or various types of administrative
setups using the latest oflice equip
ment and procedures." However.
Mr Mandel finds evidence of a
"new Jewish stirring in France
perceptible also in the new French
Jewish literature which tends
to assess and indeed extol the
Jewish aspects of human adven
ture as well as in various mi
tiatives and researches spontan-
eously undertaken" 4
BELGIUM
Belgian Jewry 140.000) has ex-
perienced an influx of Eastern and
Western European displaced per
sons. Because of this shift the Bel-
gian Jewish population, which had
previously tend: d to follow the
French example, does not do so
any longer. The diversity of Bel
gian culture shaped by the influ-
ence of both the French and
Flemish .-peaking sections of the
population acts ai a deterrent to
assimilation. particularly among
Jews of humble laith. and is parti
cularly responsible for the sur-
vival of Yiddish among the Jews."
The Brussels community 124.0001
tends strongly to assimilation, cs
pecially in the form of intermar-
riage. In Antwerp 113.000) on the
other hand, orthodoxy and piety
arc dominant and assert "a cer-
tain moral pressure that no one
can easily escape without being
himself beyond the pale of Jew
ish society
THE NETHERLANDS
The traditional structure of in-
strtinnal Judaism, with its strict
division of orthodoxy, conserva
tism and liberalism, are maintain
! ed. The accent 1- placed almost
exclusively on religious life. In
* sharp contrast to the situation in
the past, when Dutch Jews were
the avant garde elements in liter-
ary movements, they RKtfly have
scant involvement in the great
political and literaly movements.
ITALY
The Italian Jewish community,
the oldest in the diaspora, although
following the assimilationist path
for centuries, "does not seem to
have taken the final steps, which
would have meant its total de
judaization ... at the present
time assimilation in Italy with
out ever having retreated would
seem to have come to a halt '
The ancient and traditional Jew
ish communities of Turin. Genoa.
Venice, Florence and Leghorn
"continue to preserve ther Juda-
ism, a Judaism essentiall) reli lious
but also leaning toward Israel and
generally adhere to Zionism
Mr Mandel cites the Milan Jew
ish community <9.000'* as an exam
pie of modern reconstruction in
terms ol the wealth of its activities
The kehillah is particularly no
table for its high level of Jewish
education The majority of the
city's Jewish children go to Jewish
schools, a situation without paral-
lel in Western Europe with the
probable exception of Antwerp*
whose Jewish population is largely
Hassidic."
SWITZERLAND
Swiss Jewry (20.000) is making
an effort "to bring about some
revival of religious Judaism and
with it a relative slowdown of
assimilation." However, since the
Jewish community suffered no
losse, through Nazi persecution
or thiough immigration to Israel,
its numerical weakness must be
ascribed to the complete assimila-
tion of many of its members, a
process that began long ago and is
still continuing."
WEST GERMANY
Mr Mandel divides the 30.000
jews in Weal Germany into three
categories The firal are the ultra
assimilated German Jews, well
advanced in years, who have iv
turned from Israel or from one of
the other countries where German
Jews found refuge, to die in Ger
many.
This sector oT the "new" Jew-
ish population of West Germany is
a dying generation without suces-
sors or spiritual heirs
The second category embraces
many Jews who returned to Ger-
many because they had property
to recover and indemnities to se
cure. Many are Jews of Eastern
Europe origin who happened to
be living in German) at a parti
cular time and they are alwayi
Jews in Germany and not Jews
of German) The) have no post
live attitude toward the new Gei
many and many have remained
relatively Gcrmanfied
The third categor) are Ihe com
pletel) uprooted, often formei
concentration camp inmates
Mr. Mandel writes that generally
the reestabllahment of Jewish
communal relations and cultural
life has been carried out "with
proverbial Germanic thoroughness
In practice, the small number of
Jews in the Federal Republic have
at their disposal almost every-
thing a living Jewish community
needs. However. Mr. Mandel
comments: "One sometimes feels
that these edifices are built on
sand, that they have not general
ed to any depth or really become
an integral part of tin new c
man landscape and that t:,. jf
themselves only superfu j
the Judaism they have rei
ed
AUSTRIA
The situation of the
new Jewish cominimr, \
19.500) almost duplicates that
Germany. A major difference
that very few Austrian Jews ha
returned The reestablishment
the Vienna community (,
most entirely of Dew imi
SCANDINAVIA
Scandinavian Jews
largely of German stock
resumed their communal hj
under the banner of restoratk
The solidarity of most Scandii
vian Christians with I hi
even foreign Jews ,n,
Nazi period has been favonbj
to assimilation and has i iminatc
any feeling of uncerta
part ol Jews toward
Jewish neighbors
SPAIN
Spain's new policy
religious tolerance ha
llected in an upsui
of the two principal
munities in Madrid at
Until very recently
Spam practiced relit!"
tinely In 1966. how.v.
leaders openly conduct*
services as well as Zi
ties
SB Unit Plans Cord Party
The B'nai Brith Wo.n.
vah Chapter of Morton I
hold a card party in t> th no
and south card rooms Mor
Towers Tuesday at 12:30 p m
Dora Kaplan is eervin- et
man
Get a short distance extension
$110 a month"
*plus tax and nominal installation charges.
Southern Bell


"{Jewish Floridian
Miami, Klorida, Friday, October 27, 1967

Gerstein To Address B'nai B'rith Meet
To Mark 124th Anniversary Observance
MAX BODIRMAN
fM/1 MORTON
Ball to Open Emanu-Ei
Social Hall Nov. 12
re G an I Ball Sunday
\2 Will in
emonies for 1
. ; Social Hall and
\ ir'-n
to thi sanc-
-. u a ii na
'.'.' ish ..-i il Am nil al
Street
Ann ii ial
event, a hit I itai
i .. Iline ih.-
I .i ::
Max Bo 'i. m n,
el.....
A rman of the
.or the ni i
i-iu-d by Te
t La
emiei Grai d
Jr. Mori ii : ':
oi the i ..
mal workers, is .;
M pre- iienl il remple Kin,
Alexander Mass, head of one of
K ..:. > leadii [ e>1 ite de
named as
j Boderma 1 Muss
:it ui Tempi Emanu-
er !: the '< ert 1
I t of ,. and .1
Ii r in the Israi i Bonds i an
i here
- iu< I I ; nan
beard I .1
; ol the
.. 1
n 0 the I .
In ng ... hx ij oi the

I

Mrs Max
! Morton
hairman and 1 ot ha 1
man res| ectiveh. oi the arrange
! coi ittee
.1 iel .! I 1
1 F01 1 11 incil-
nan it the 1 tj 1 Mian Beat h, is
iirman the com-
mittee foi : 11 iu W S 1 ..; Hall and
ichool building.
ktail rei 10 p.m
the i'i ica on Da
and bers ol hosl and
es w ill conduct
uidi tours ol the m w building
foi 11 >oi ..' ndii the Ball.
Ribl 1 ci re 111 1 ii al 7 IS
atcl> precede the
er, at wh \dl 1 I his
1 will pn vide 1 ontinuous
sic
The congregation's r*l',ll0US
schoc; class?! will begin thtir
Vte o' Hm new build'ftfl Nov. 13,
the day after the Premier*
Grand Ba'l.
In addition to the Grand Ball-
ai i ... roo ns, the now
a outstanding
ties ; r luncheons and dinners
e ko h r kitchens,
i -ta thai will provide For
ca! pi e i lla ions.
tions for the Pn
nd Ball maj be i the
. Emanu El office
Di Lchrmai spii itual Ii
the coi
ntly presidi nl ol
in' Rabl Inical \--.. .it m
Great tiunal \ ice pi i
ie oun.
il
lew al
The 124th anniversary of the
founding in thi< country of B'nai
B'rith "il! be celebrated at a yath-
ering Sunday evening, Nov. 12 at
which Richard Gerstein, State At-
torney, will be the keynote speak
Mr Gerstein will talk on "B'nai
B'rith, Yesterday, Today, Tomor-
row," al the gathering which will
be held at the Hebrew Academy
Auditorium.
\ University of Miami Law
School graduate, he served in the
Eighth An Force in World War ll
and received the Distinguished
Flying Cross, Air Medal and Pur
pie Heart One of the youngest
nun ever elected to the office ol
State Attorney, in I960 Gersl
was named one of the five in;'
standing government officials in
Florida.
The program advlsorj board ol
B'nai B'rith, with Alma Hof tad
ter. chairman, is coordinating the
birthday affair. Paul Seiderman
vice president of District Grand
Lodge 5, and Mrs. Arthur Hor
wit/, vice president. B'nai B'rith
Women. District 5, are also on the
program. Bernard Langberg, pre!
ident elect. Florida Stat.' Fedl la
lion of B'nai B'rith Lodges, will
act as chairman of the evening.
Participating in the program are
the Council ot B'nai B'rith I.odjs-
es, Mark Rubin, president and
Samuel Pascoe, president elect;
.Miami Beach i tuncil oi Women's
Chapters, Mrs Robert l.itt. pres
ident. .Miami Women's Council.
Mrs Sam Kurland, presidi i I
North Dade and Broward Council,
Mrs Joseph Morgan president
Florida State Association ol
B'nai B rith l odges i- holdin It
Institute of Judaism at the
illon Hotel Nov. 10 to l- Ri
nation i- slated to begin on Nov
to at 5 p.m.
Louis Ossinsky Jr., is president
of the association and Max Wi
is chairman of the weekend
Seminars on Friday m il
KICHmRD CfRSTflfJ
Saturday. Nov 10 and 11. will
iu spices of the St
Adult Education ( '. G
lecture r will be Prof Israel Kt
The State Air I on I
mittee, with the a sista ice ol l
Aid. Regional office will be in
charge of the pro n Sal
day nighl and Sun
J\\ \ Plans Testimonial
Toll
onor ir\ in
I.
Steinberg
The v>c Horrowitz Post and dinner in honor oi Irvin Stein-
l-adies Auxiliary, Jewish War beri fourth regional commander,
Veterans, is holding a testimonial "" Saturday, Nov. 4. 7:i p.m., at
the Miami Lakes Country Club.
A resident of N. Miami Beach
for the past 15 years, Mr, Stein
berg has served as post command
er for two term-., he is a past
.h pa. iii.i m commander oi the state
o! Florida, served a.s national
executive committeeman since
1900 and is now serving his second
consecutive term as commander
ol the lourtli region, which com-
prises all ot the southeastern
states.
He is a member of many civic
organizations including the Demo
cratic Club. North Dade Retarded
i bJldren I t enter, .North Miami
Beach Propertj Association, Dis-
abied American Veterans, and has
served his community over the
past years on such committees as
the Off-Street Park lominisaion,
North Miami Beach Interama Com-
mittee, i.d-raiy Commission, Plan
nmg and Z Board and is
prescniiy a member of the Dad<
count) Veterans Advisory Com
mitti
In charge of reservations are
Harold t br, commander, and Mrs.
^vette Giomet, president.
IRVIN STUNBtRG
-> '
.;- Ift<
^
i

''* I
eye spy
\ I M i
The case cf thi titul
e>e Starring the new G
messe moisture balanced
n-ake-up. .
Blush cream .... 3.50
I vative Make-up ... $3
Liouid liner.....3.50
Brow Make-UP.....$4
Shadow cream ... 3.50
r .... $4
.....S4
I encil......S3
street Moor
/VNTOWN MIAMI
s stores)
BURDINE'S


:
Leonard Weinstein
Named Chairman of
j Academy Golf Meef
Leonard <> VVewsteia. Miami
Bedell Councilman ha- been ap
pointed Chairman of the May""
Chuck Hail Scholarship. P"
Tournament that will he neia
November 29 al the Diplomat
Country club.

\
acussing plans lor the Beth Tomh-lsrael Dinner ol St ite
to be held Nov. 4 at the FontaineDleau Hotel are tour
:nbers ol the commit! n I hosts tor the event. Sh
(left to right) are: Mrs. Matthew Ettinqer, who, with
.-band, serves as chairman ol the oommitt** Mrs '
Goldiarb, Mrs. Stanley S. St< In and Mis. Solomon S n
Beth Torah Readies Plans For Dinner
Beth Torah Congregation leaders
were |UeaU at a reception this
week al the home of Mr. and Mrs
Matthew G. EUinger, North Miami
Beach, for members ol the con:
mittee of hosts for the annual Beth
i trah-Israel Dinner oi State Mr
and Mrs. EUinger are chairmen ot
the Host Committee
The dinner will be the OCX
when Samuel Fox, young business
munitj and congn iarion lead
er, will be the recipient oi the l-
Prime m nister's Meda
ition oi his years
J< ish life "
Dr Max \ Lipv hitz, spiritual
ier of I
rarj dinner chair
nnounced that Hurt o u
\ e and civu k a
will serve as dinner chairman, with
Morris G Idiai b as bis coi luirman,
\ h iding the committee for
the dinner to take place Saturday.
N n 4. at the Pontainebleau Hotel,
are Joseph Golden, congregation
president; Mrs George Goodman,
presidenl of the Sisterhood, and
William Stone, president of the
Men's Club.
M I.
Mho
Morri* nath>l
.!,.. .' | i. i.- j -. I'll I U! I'
]...,n...... ','. Ilium Li I ''
.:' v.. J 1 Run !-'!-
m : '
Mm> .Mi
V ....

M

,i



I
M.
Councilman Weinateia. an ar
dent golflag enthusiast hijnseir
believes that the Mayor chuck Hal
Scholarship Golf Tournament will
become one of Greater Miami-
top-drawer' attractions for local
and national golfers
This year's tournament i> limit
ed to 200 players, who can qualify
by paying HOD entry fee, which
ISO entitles them to attend the
Stag" Dinner after the tourna-
ment
All he proceeds will sto to the
Hebrew Academy 's Scholarship
fund to be utilized for the educa
lion of underprivileged children
in Dade County
Mayor Cbucs Hall and Council
man Weinstein are b
the tremendous enthusiasm -
rated among local .. dfers after the
news oi the tournament Vaa i-
a few day'
1
i
V \ ...
U I' II. U~ ': 1'
Sj 1. i,i. J ;:.
\ : I
I..ii Kum liblul I v.. \ l:
Murra iiu' Ii i *
s.in..,. Ii
\ Rubfi
Saul ~ S dl S*l
n. > ,> .T I.. r \
X. Khlrlf M..\ fstlv, |{
Sim 1-1. I ..'-'
S
- ....... \ -.
trnold .<-. k l/^ii-
fi\ i.ir. Kotwrt Thaw \r\ l- v\ .
i Mhivi II l. v. IhIm i 1
\ liUI 'A M
II) i I ..,.:/:.
M n>halt Bultu ''""' I: /.
_______________
Harr? u
K i
I Mux Hi
l m 11 -1
Set \ Lng
are
dan.e-
on the Committee of
the Messrs and Mes
HANDY MAN CARPENTER
HOME REPAIRS
667-3631
Windows & Screens Rerja'red
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Three
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Code\X
Crime to he Topic
(hi New TV Series
I Silv<
South Florida Ii U r Professional
Council, announces the launching
ol j aeries ol television programs
in Ch 2, beginning W > at
1 p.m The tubJKt will be "The
Crime Situation in Dade County.
Panelists will be E Wilson Pur
dy, Public Safity Director; Richard
E Gcrstein, State Attorney a nd
Donald K. Stone. Chief judge of
Juvenile Court Representing the
professions will be Robert L. Floyd
and Edward J Atkins, past pre-i
dents of the Dade County Bar Asm
UONAffD WUMSTIIM
hMirochi Women's Chopfer
Plans November Calendar
Events planned bj the Hatikvah
Chapter ai W imen, all to
bi neid mi Thursdays, include >
board No> 2 at in a m
at the Jacoo i i >h.: t omm .
Sj nat "ii< .' i '...' feting on
Not 9 a b ch wil
revii b) Mi Ja< > I
Davis, .mil
Israel, and a noon card
pan i .(.||,
:
Mrs Uj
I
U Ask your postman.
Q ook at the Zip Map in
the I
pbona Um.k.
KJ' all your post offire.
Always include your Zip
Coda in your return add
ao others can easily Zip mail
to you.
ubiis*d t> i pabtlc tank* In eoop-
fjt on .ti IM Atvcnis >t Ccuticit
Remember how good
bread used to taste?
August Bros.
still does!
AUGUST BROS. BAKERY
10777 N.W. 36th AVENUE, MIAMI, FIOHIDA
> ,;,"ki4
,,o>n!
udtto
I be efc,
Ecn-I ot tin.tour w bi
leal I
.. .. r ol tne
.-. Aml-
. Is
: .:. : it *
Center Will Hold
Friday Eve. Dinner
Th. Do Ststerl lod of th<
. I U H
nual (lin
n, r n N"^ '" ,n''
tern:
hall
(lard Part
Will Go to
The Step
Hadassah is
Torah card
7 M p.m.. in i
Temple V i
Funds raiM
t > the Hadaati
leal Shool.
Mrs Banian ,...
charge of ret
Abraham Magi
Young Couples in Cw^
The Yeoas ,.,, _
Club of Tempi, i. A
ad of couples
undtf, is s|>.i
Baity on Sj:,.
home of Mr
3015 SW Mrd C| |chl,
-nations are Mi m;>.
and Mrs Harol
Youth Group Weekends*
Temple \ ... v
groups havi
from Temp:.
mar and I. n :,. \. y,^
Miami Beach
-tart with .
night, and nt sWliL
' ,w' '"' x 'enitar
s Mrs Sol
K ol the
.i. i. lira .. 1
Mrs ."s. ind Mis
D >> h<*.. 1 hai
re enal
Book Review al Luncheon
Mi mber* ai t\ nple
M ah Sisti ted ts
a l inche n at i i I t>> a
book n i i l>>
Rabbi Uayvr %bramo tr on Wed
M - Ko\ 8 Mrs i Lira 11 I
Ix-r.. ^ rhau i.i-. ,-nt
Qncsc
Pizza.,.
Who mate it
Qeslunaiste?
Miami UTOS Pick Delegates
Named delegates to thi 117th
annual nali invention ol the
I mted Order True Sisters
held at the Americana Hotel in
Nee YorkOct 28 M 31. and Noi
l. are Mrs Morris Weinberg and
Mrs Max Ruthlield of Miami
l OTS Presidenl ol the loci
i- Mrs Ahrin Sheppard.
cal group
'COMPI'"
CHIESE

Wltl |
choico ita ian-at)
cbeeses
KNJOY SOME SOONI
The tastiest prunes e*
fresh fruit Hi or. most*j
tender, and instatrtl
chayeh right out of:
package! That s the rtf'i
of new super-tended
Sunsweet Prunes...t*j
no pits I
AbiGezuntwitJ
SUNSWEET
The Pitted Pro*
K KOSHER


Friday. October 27, 1967
> hni*,r nhrkficnn
Page 2-3
Annual Scholarship Night at YM-YWHA
1n Nov. 18, Sponsored by T Women
The annual Scholarship Night of {
the YM-YWHA of Greater Miami
ail I he hold Saturday, Nov. 18 at
Y'. 8500 S\V Bth St The pro
teds g<> to the "Y" Scholarship
fund.
The "i nt sponsored bv the
FY" Women, Mrs. Paul Rhein-
kold, president. Cochairmen are
rs. Thelma Albert and Mrs
indy Bochner; financial chairman
Mrs Jack Baum. and chairman
cashiers is Miss Fannie Levitt.
on Wednesday, Nov. 8. Bat Tor
illo. executive director of Dade
muity Classroom Teachers Assn .
be the guest speaker at the
Women's 10 a.m. meeting at
YM-YWHA of Greater Miami.
Mr. Tornillo will diSCUSS the
Resent Khool situation and the
ect it may have on students. A
le-tion and answer period will
Bow.
^Program chairman is Mrs. David
inshak.
post-meeting discussion
jts.de the YM-YWHA ot
heater Miami by leaders
the Y Women preparing
the Scholarship Games
ht to be held Nov. 18.
pown Celt to right) are: Mrs.
idy Bochner, general
ion; Mrs. Thelma Al-
t; and Mrs. Haul Hhein-
d, president.
A panel of local citizens in the
field of education, business and
the professions will be featured
in workshop sessions during "( i
reer Opportunity Day'' for teen-
agers ;:t the YM-YWH \ oi Great-
er Miami on Sunday, Nov. 12. be-
ginning at 12:30 p.m. The event
i- sponsored jointly by the YMHA
and the Jewish Vocational Service.
William Lehman, member of the
Dade County Board of Public In-
struction, will be keynote speaker.
Discussion lenders will be:
Irving Kat/. former principal of
Miami Beach High School, now a
private guidance counsellor, on
College Preparation:" .lohn How
ard. Services Division of the APT.-
CIO on Technical and Industrial
Opportunities:" Max Brown, vice
president of Jordan Marsh, on
"The Business World Situations to
be Considered by Young People."
Also Steven R. Lesiak, Federal
Civil Service Executive of Miami,
on "Opportunities in Governmen-
tal Services. National and Local;"
Arthur Rosichan. executive direc-
tor of the Jewish Federation of
Miami. 'Opportunities in the Field
of Jewish Communal Services;'"
Bernard Yoffee, guidance counsel-
lor and former career Army offi-
cer, "Obligations and Opportuni-
ties in the Armed Forces."
Dr. Michael Goodman, executive
director of the Jewish Vocational
Services, and Ira Steinmetz. pro-
gram director at the YMHA. have
been planning this intensive pro-
gram for senior high students.
Dr. Ted Aidman, psychologist,
will discuss "Happiness For the
Single Adult" on Monday. Nov. 13.
at a meeting of the "Y" Social
Singles Club at the YM-YWHA of
Greater Miami.
A question and answer period
will follow the presentation. At
r
lAJltat s \mm*oomn
9
By ROSALIND S. ZUNSER
Our grandmothers in the Shtetl could never have envisioned
: a day hen they could prepare a cake or dessert without baking.
Yet refrigerated desserts sans baking are available to the modern
hou-' and never fail to elicit surprise and praise from the
famiK that such a thiny is at all possible. For one thing there
wore no refngc rators To be sure, there were communal year-
Hound ice housesliadoines. they called them, after the word
-*id' v\huh Is ice in Russian h#d to put on xtra heavy winter clothes to go there and pick up
pot full of fro/en sauerkraut from a barrel and other edibles
Ore-' for Passover Modern refrigeration makes it possible to
^^are a refrigerated dessert in a jiffy and without standing
Ire a hot stove.
ORANGE ICE BOX CAKE
I 4 large or 5 small na\el oranges 1 1 lemon juice ami grated rind) 3 cups heavy sweet cream 1 box lady fingers 3 egg whites 5 tablespoons powdered
8 c 134 cups >ugar sugar 1 orange, rind and juice
Place juice of 4 large or 5 small oranges and one lemon in
a double boiler: heat, but do not boil. Beat six whole eggs and
two egi-' yolks with the sugar and add to warm juice in double
boiler Mir until thick like custard, add grated lemon rind, remove
from heat and cool When cold, whip the heavy sweet cream and
fold into mixture Line bottom and sides of spring form with lady
fingers: add half of custard, top with lady fingers, cover with rest
of custard, topping with lady fingers. Refrigerate overnight. One
hour bed e < \ ,".; make a nu ringUC ot 5 egg whites beaten until
frothy, aiul powdered sugar and beat until stiff: flavor with juice
of one on nge and the grated rind. Put on cake, place under hot
broilei until ligh brown. Put in refrigerator to cool.
APRICOT ICE BOX CAKE

eggs
cups apricot oulp
ft cup brown si
4 tablespoons butter
1 cup sweet cream whipped
Lady fingers or
sponge cake
iKam butter and sugar. Beat eggs well, add fruit pulp and
pot m double boiler. Stir over hot water until thick. Add creamed
butter and sugar: remove from heat and cool. Fold in whipped
cream. Line spring form bottom and sides with lady fingers or
thin layer of sponge cake: add custard and refrigerate. lu|> wltL
whipped cream before serving if desired.
Israel Oil Pipeline
May Bypass Suez
TKT. AVIV OTA: The Is
government this week was rej
, ed to be considering developn
, of a 42-inch crude oil pipeline -
tween Eilat and the Mediterrai
sh re near the port of Ashdod
rael now has a 16-inch pipeline
iymg oil from Eilat to Haifa wl
Israel's refineries are located
Members oi the YMHA's Golden Age friendship Club are
doing their bit to help the Scholarship Games Night nt
the Y, Nov. 18, which will raise iunds tor needy children.
The photo shows a trio ot senior citizens examining gilts to
be given on Games Night. Leit to right: Morris Kaufman,
Jeanette Sharman and Mrs. Joseph Lechart.
the conclusion of the evening i Social Singles invites single men
there will be dancing. ; and women over 28 years of age
The December session will fea- to attend the session. Assisting
ture Dr. Laura Ross, social work with the special program are Mor-
er and authority on the subject. rjs Newmark, Betty Patterson and
Betty Hoover, president of the Hewitt Weiss.
Zionist Congress To Meet Feb. 19
JERUSALEM (JTA)The World will open a series of meetings
Zionist Congress will convene in right after the Succot holiday to
Jerusalem next February 19. prepare for the Congress and to
The Jewish Agency executive discuss basic questions facing the
No ti nt oi investment necessarj
the proposed pipeline but it
learned th:it foreign capital
be involved.
Such a pipeline would not I
create possibilities for large-sc
transfer of oil via the Red Sea
the Mediterranean and thence
any European port, but would a
[ cut costs of the oil transport.
Both Eilat and Ashdod have
cilities to handle very' large t
ers.

'
Parkway Home Tots
Feted On Birthdays
B'nai B'rith Women's Chapter of
Coral Gables has inaugurated a
monthly party for the dependent
children at Parkway Home, with
children celebrating a birthday dur-
ing the current month being sin-
gled out for honors.
Two of the affairs have been
held and both featured gifts, cake.
| ice cream and punch
Another source of pleasure to the
children is a juke box which was
donated several months ago.
Zionist movement.
It was also announced that
Chaim Vinitzky, director of the
Israel Office of the United Israel
Appeal has been appointed direc-
tor of the Zionist Congress Bu
reau.
Membership Tea.
Board Meeting On
Sisterhood Slate
The third in a series of mon
membership teas of Beth Mc
Sisterhood will take place on U
day evening at the home of B
Samuel Bcrkowitz. 55 NE 134th
The wives of new members of : : i
congregation have been invited
A board meeting of the Si-
hood ill be held in the board ro
13630 W. Dixie Hwy.. on Mm
evening. Nov. 6. Plans will be 1:
ized for the meeting on Nov. 1
and the luncheon on Nov. 15t
Mrs. Sidney L. Schoen is pr.- -
dent.
Color Films of Wometcos
Wometco Theatre motion picture
; offerings opening on Friday in-
> elude a return engagement of "To
I Sir, With Love," in color at the
jCarib, Miracle and 163rd St. Thea-
i tres; and "Wild Rebels" at the Es-
'sex, Rosctta. Town, 27th Ave. DI,
North Dade DI. Skydrome DI. and
North Andrews DI.
Israel Kibbutz Story Told
The regular meeting of the 1
pie Beth Tov Sisterhood is sc:
. tiled for Monday evening,
guest speaker will be Miss F
lyn Rosenfeld who will relate
experiences while working i: |
kibbutz in Israel this summer.
Mrs, Nathan Lurie is Sisterh
president, and Mrs. Hymar. So
is program chairman.
Since when is
'kreftiger'
a word for coffee?
Since Chase & Sanborns heftier coffee made the
scene. This great blend of the world's finest coffees
puts extra llavor, extra aroma into
every cup. Call it heftier or kreftiger...
bet you won't find better coffee
than Chase & Sanborn.
""^(ijlgj^gj^ss****"


F"iar> 4-B
-Jcist ncridtor
Friday

Mitckell Cilion
Kichar4 Gordon
Janet Kem
Jf$ar Janet Kern
Janet Lon. daughter of Mr and
Mrs Murray Kern, will become
Ba> Mitzvah on Saturday. Od 28.
at Temple Emanu El
Janet attends the eighth grade
at Nautilus Junior High School
She enjoys playing the piano She
l- a member of the Future Teach
ers of America and the girls Ath
letic Association.
ha KofJer, Janet's grand
father, will attend the eveol
The celebrant will be honored
at a luncheon in Sirkin Hall follow
Um -en ice. and at a dinner
ni. at the Fontaine-

Larry Mally
Michai and
Ml Wally. 3420 N\V 17GKJ
S- ,: be Bar .Mitzvah at Temple
B'nai Shoiom on San.
} attend< Parkway Junior
High School His favorite -
ba-ebai: at:d he feral
<- ii i ittle : i ague.
The celebrant will b,
by his grandparents, Mr and
Nat Hauer. and Mr and Mrs Max
MaUjr.
Mr and Mrs Mail] will h..ld a
reception to honor the oci
at their home or. Sunday
Richard Gordon
W 28 at Temple
B, Richard, sn Ol Mr
and Mrs. Harry Gordon. 332 To
LoChee Dr. Hiai be
Tora* a~ a Bar |
<. ghth gra le itu-
Mia Springs .!.
High School and holds the
<,! sider.t in his iuca!
'odea f "P ffia hobbies
and swimming
Mr and Hn Gord .nor
I
the ceremony a:id with a r.
d dinner at the Seville

Charles Orvieto
Mr and !
will become a
-van at ,rah
28.


ace Mann
51
\ hoddai nrie*
in i hark m .. \
t* held Saturday
rig at fa

Barry Michael
Barry Gilbert, son of Mi and
Mrs Nuah Michael, 5152 NW 1st
St.. will be Bar Mitzvah on Satur
day aiternoon. Oct. 28. at Beth
David Congregation.
An eighth grade Student at
Deerborne School. Barry is active
in football, hunting and fisj
He won fir*! prise in the Ford
Exhibition for punt, pas- ami kick,
peting wnil -'<" hi-
age group.
The celebrant wil
al reception at the Fan
taurant. Am ill be his
lam Cehen Jr $<''"
dparents *
ham Lenne

Mitchell Gilson
Mitchell Andrew Gilson. -
Mrs Bernice Martinei and
Gilson. will ':<
on Saturday. Od 2x al the U
service at Temple Emanu El
Mitchell is in the eighth
at Nat'
He ei
building car ni"
ed aw ardi
The c>>;.
at a recepti
Mrs 1
<
Jay Spieler
Jav v. Mr and Mrs
s
Od '
ide at
High
will be I
its ill be
and
Barry Cohen
morning, Od 2fi
I Mrs Louis
080 SVi will he
- i Bai Miti
lion
an eight] pupil
Aesi M an " H is
abei 'the
. ml, and special ad
lie iia- hern at
Rfligin
:h< past Qve jrean

K ihe aenrici
.
I in
branl

VIP Sabbath At*
Luncheon sh,N
i

I
tu ,i haocb)
I
Mrs Ufred Si
k II
include


Mrs An
man Mrs Ida
i Mn
Mi- HamId I
Bucbwald. Mrs
Norman M
H.nff. Mrs |
Charles Inslei
Mrs Bn K.
Kaplan. Mrs J
Nathan Malki
Mrs Roger 8a
* Saefcncr, v
Ml ?.,:,,. ,
'h Teichri
j

Ladiet Plan Gomes Party
r b
ation hai
"v i Sal
a 30 pm
Grunhut Reelected
ZOA President
Grunhut *aj ele
President ;0r a *-Cnd tern at the
nual Elect,on meeting of
mi Beacn District of the
Oi America
held recent!'
t h e Fontaine-
Hotel.
I 400 Mi
ami Beach Zi
- attended
ug at
which a special
message
a delivered
by the Hon
A b r a h a m
Tooch. who
represented the
nt of Israel and by Dr
Aai r.ahan. executive director of
"i larm I Bond Organiza
who led the re
i Re gel tour from Miami
wherever
news
is made
...you'll see
the WVCG
microphone!
" J" rVhfeerrewi .. -ig.nthawoi
rtittbatttf
..:*-e-ed
-a^dNe-st
Report,
.and at
-sunn. Bob V
-30 AM
..stocks
^sadd,.
-: .esrteet.'^u.pped.o
esc t-eAssocatea Press United Press
-*-:-s.,Sc^F,or1daccr.b1n.,K,nT^e
e'ast.r .f,tM a Kftt. be-
:^n,^n,,owof1.n
Flo, 3.cas, pian ,o South
_-. "^ that WVCG
WVCff
10805
,"*WWWM
WATT*


he vAJonian s vAJorla
Jewish Floridian
1967
B
liami Section Divisions, NCJW, Plan
imut of Programs, Meetings on Nov. 1.
in*
P.n
I
etnbership meetings ol
imi Section Divi
mal Council of Jewish
i!l feature i variety of
. Division will present a mu
Woman Who
ee." with Mrs
l'i-h Mai
i Division will meel at in
Hillel Foundation to hear
society, fash
itoi of The Miami
plili \v hal Makes Worn
News
. \[vi lences ': Judge Mor
m humoi 1-1 and !"' I
vlh Hariri Will
\iirk Sabbath For
thill Education
1>.i\ Id < 'mu has
. i it- opening late Ft Ida)
ce No\ 3, at H IS p m
Education Sabbath Stu
i participated in the pro
i receive Certificates <>(
towards a < ertificate ol
at.
II semester will begin on
Not 7 ji ixnh the Coral
S Lit I Dadc Schools.
>::. : ii p n courses will be
fi. .!'. Hebn h at both pit
& > facult) members, l.mn-
/\ i m isenkranz, Hei sen
Sol Gerehakot
K< William w Lipson will
in .i i la is
skills, for men who want
' nai Mitzvah and for those
m in acquire ritual skili-
School Rabbi
icli tin- Booh
.ii .1 Son of Songs
Licbman will conduct i
the problems of modern
S Uiiwtau and Saul
educational director, will
Book nf Ruth" and the
S respective!) at
< furuiii at t>oth places
10 no p m. Rabbi Landau
duct .i set ies on the "Jew
ret iewinf the boofci
h, < tiir Crowd," and
Mich.lie On other eve
.--ion- will be hold
i Man program t lowed
pi' omen Institute, held in
|l tion with the Sisterhood,
in \\ ednesdaj mot ning,
fc n sea in Hebrew will be
fi< from !' 30 10 90 m by
in and Mr Rabin Rah
ill conduct seminar
1 the Book ol Gene
home discussion stud)
ill be conducted by Rabbi
The first will begin meet
Sunda; No* 12. at 8 IS
d will s),.ii\ i ontempoi
1 Hist irj from 1900 to
' The second group
'i Sunday. IVe 3, with
Judaism Profile* ol
lirlon, Rabbi landau will
aly Brunch with
bi' on Sundaj at private
as well as juvenile court jti
will be related in Islands Division
at the Algiers Hotel at 12 30
Indian Crk Division will
brate Jewish Honk Month with
Mrs Prances tbrams as speakei
.it ii'".....-' .i Isle Hotel
lor the annual B
lea nghl
'.' ii
I presid
''
'Wills and Bequests" are t<> be
explored bj attorney William Gold
worm a- Lincoln Division con
venes al 12 :
Shores Division members will
model fashions as thej highlight
volunteer services The noon meet-
ing will be held at Westview
Country Club
for HOLIDAY
^and Everyday
fhe Perfect W
for Kosher!ng
II your meat and fowl
why Card Party Sl.fed
Women's CluB
; IS PUI
'
Mrs Ruth Schul
1 ol the club
MOND
^*VSTAL
/flfW
SArt
&L rMiaattiUysuUSafl
: '
r Kotler, Max 1
:. r i incl
..... 1 Mori
ORT Region In Membership Drive
A panel discussion, rin- Legis
lature 1001 Vnd The New Con
stitution n- Effect on The People
of Florida." will be featured at
South Dad* Division's meeting al
the Sweden House al 9:30 a.m
Paneliata will be Sen Robert She
\m. Sen Richard Stone, Rep. Mm
ray Dubbin, Rep Marahall Harris
and lb p Gerald Lewis Moderator
will be Mi Philip Bloom, M JM
Floiida State l.e :islati< i
man
The Southeastern Florida R
dI Women's American our is plan-
the culmination of the mem-
hip campaign in the Beach
i
OR i 1 .; Growth is (he core
ol it- program ol vocational 'ram
in i-iai i and 22 other coun
tries
The Beach area will hold its
membership day on Wednesday,
il' 30 p m at the Surfsicle Com
munit) Center
The program ill include Sun
shine Fashions bs Burdines, ami
an original -kit "ORT \ Grow
Grow .
Starlets and directed bj Laurel
Kim ball.
'I he cast includes Suzan Ki
Laurel Kimball Joan Kodish,
Eunice Safra Debbie Schwartz and
Marilyn Silvers, narral it Marilyn
Greenoaum, at companist, t arole
Bernard, si nerj SI i Raab
'.uncheon Benefits Hospital
Major fund raisins iffair for th-
Great) r Miami Chapter of the Deb
orah Hospital dl be .i noon lunch
in Tuesdaj No* 7, at the
Algiers Hotel Mrs sida II Corak
. m charge ol reset \ ations
Vice Mayor Christie
Is Guest Speaker
l; i B'na B I
have schi : iled a
oership I rucsd
Evei le Hotel
Gu r-akcr will be Vice
Mayor ln in Chr stie an Lori
Baxtei
-i. will entertaii
Coachairmen ol *ill
be Vlrs Harry Pato and M r> Dat I
\ Hi -- who '
lit hting cercmoD) in h mot
H | -
\,}(. I'nit (Ibnerves
I \. Day Fete
Justine Chapter. Women- Dim
-ion. American Jewish i
will observe nited Nation- Da) at
a mi i lesda) l p m in the
Mrs Etta vV'eslin 1021 U
16th si
Guest ipeakei Louis l< Bellcr,
j and executit e board mem
her ui the John 1 Kennedy Chap
Miami Beach I nited Nations
Vs>ociation. will speak on 'Vi H.O.,
! \ ii l \ I ( E.I How These
l nited Nati mi organizations Have
Benefited the World "'
Mi- Sam Dreeksler, chairman nil
communlt) intern I will re
on the recent hi nfi i
sponsored by the Dade Coun
t. Community Relations Board
i hanman tor the da) will be Mrs
.1.11 k Shapn o p'< sidenl ol the
c hapter
You don't have to be
a vegetarian to enjoy
Heinz Vegetarian Beans!
And you don't have to be a non-vcg- with their best-known "compan*
etarian cither! Y'ou can serve Heinz ions"Kosher franks or other
Vegetarian Beans all In themselves Kosher delicatessen meats. That will
.is .i sulc elish or eve n ,i main dish and probablj gt t you an "A plus". As e
win .in "A" in Meal Planning. Or said, toenjot these tasty beans, you
vou can put i generous helping of elon t ha\c to be .1 vegetarian. Vou
Hem/ Vegetarian Means on .1 plate just have to be hungry,
ORT Business Unit Meets
The Business and Professional
Women's Chapter of Womens'
American <>RT has scheduled its
first regular meeting of the season
for Thursday h 13 p m at the
1 I ase Federal Arthur Godfrey IM
Ifindthi < THF UNION OF ORTHODOX JEWISH GONGRTGA-
TlONS Or AVI RlCA on the front of the label. On an fou- course!



+Jenisti ftcrrcfi3tr
Friday. October 27. 1967
u>4 m
NATIONAL
RESTAURANT MONTH ^...--------------------------------->
nations
Greatest Guy
in the World...
RESTAUR
thv n\[
01TT
m
MtgggXTgjE TIIKOIt.ll Till: 4 ALAMEDA BARBEQUE
SPANISH ft AMERICAN FOOD
Dining Room or Take Out
5932 N.E. 2nd Avenue 759-9558
AnnArt's COFFEE SHOP
13737 N.W. 7th Avenue, No. Miami
Phone 681-9789
BERNEY'S RESTAURANT
AND SANDWICH SHOP, INC.
2691 N.W. 5th Avenue, Miami
Phone 634-3234
BADIA SANDWICH SHOP
145 N.E. 1st Street, Miami
Phone 371-9889
Best "Open Pit" Barbecue
Ever at Miami's Original
BAR-B-Q-BARN
9800 N.W. 27th Avenue 691-1381
BLANCHE'S PANTRY
779 N.E. 125th Street
North Miami-751-9196
BONANZA SIRLOIN PIT NO. 411
1651 N.E. 163rd Street
North Miami Beach 949-2771
BONANZA SIRLOIN PIT NO. 412
9101 S. Dixie Hwy., Kendall
Phone 661-7073
BURGER BOY INC.
6475 Red Road, Hialeah
Phone 821-4342
THE CASINO
Presenting Michael Kent ft
The Golden Strings
2222 N. Ocean Blvd., Ft Uuderdale
Miami Telephone 949-1707
THE CHARLES RESTAURANT
7121 N. W. 35th Avenue, Miami
CHINA INN RESTAURANT
CATERING CHINESE FOOD
14255 N. W. 7th Avenue, No Miami
Phone:681-0012
DOLPHIN'S LOCKER
STEAK HOUSE & LOUNGE
1866 E. 4th Ave. Hialeah
Phone 888-9041
EMBERS RESTAURANT
245 22nd Street
Miami Beach
Phone 538-4353
AL FORTINI'S
FAIRWAY RESTAURANT-LOUNGE
2475 N.E. 163rd St., North Miam, Beach
Phone 949-3662
FLYNN'S DIXIE RIBS
SPECIALIZING IN RIBS, CHICKEN STEAK
ft KEY LIME PIE
15295 S. Dixie Highway
FUN FAIR RESTAURANT
1625 79th Street Causeway
North Bay Village
Phone 865-5493
GINA'S ITALIAN CUISINE
1405 W. 49th Street, Hialeah
Gl Gl RESTAURANT
13205 N.W. 7th Ave., Miami MU 1-5891
Open Soon 3411 N. Federal Hwy Ft Lauderdale
GLASS HAT RESTAURANT
AND SEAFOOD HOUSE
19800 W.Dixie Hwy, Ojus
Ph9o8i.wr7%],rwei,ofBit^^d
GOLDEN NUGGET PANCAKE HOi.cc
55^F.ag,er-2700WF7a^EHOUSE
O?001^,.^ Avenue, No. Miami
Owner,: Ph.l.p Livedi, ft John Har,Lmbides
HITCHING POST BAR-B-Q RANCH
445 E Okeechobee Road. Hialeah
HOUSE OF BAMBOO
58th Ave ft Bird Rd Miami
Phone 667-3478
HURRICANE HARBOR RESTAURANTS
24 Crandon Blvd Key Biscavne 361-221 I
12415 BiscayneBlvd North Miami 754-4628
HURRICANE INN
1200S W 57th Avenue, Miami
JON'S STEAK HOUSE
John and Dorothy Adams. Host and Hostess
373 W 9th Street. Hialeah
JUANITO'S CENTRO VASCO
RESTAURANT & COCKTAIL LOUNGE
Span.sh Basque American Food
2235 S W 8th Street Phone 445-5566
JUMBO'S
7503 N W 7th Avenue
Ooen 24 Hours
Phone 7511127
KING COLE RESTAURANT
AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE
00 Bay Drive, Miami Beach
LF PARISIEN RESTAURANT FRANCAIS
74 Arthur Godfrey Road
'Formerly 41st St )
Host-Claude N, collet
Ll(
rej
LOsI
1
I
*l
MU
I'!
Midi
hi
!!
M
MH/J
I
MIS
V


Friday October 27, 1967
> Mniiii ficridfaff
Page 7-B
Pj | month
ir/io takes his family
EAT .
iBDNAL RESTAURANT MONTH Greater Miami
iom in calling attention to the GREAT-
i the world ... the MAN WHO TAKES
v; LY OUT TO EAT!
FCida Restaurant Association, prominent in
industry, won a National Award for "Out-
iding Coordinated Promotion during 1966 to
s Fine Foods."
Miami boasts the finest in dining places
IOY EATING OUT TODAY .
AND THROUGHOUT THEE YEAR!
ho cordially m\ i|< >ou lo dine with thorn
lOUSE SEAFOOD
IRANT & COCKTAIL LOUNGE
Chops Chicken
r'\ Haulover, Miami Beach
l\ 7-7521
VILLA
|N AMERICAN CUISINE
4 W 7th Avenue
Ueml 688-6061
ISA'S RESTAURANT
Jird Road, Miami
LANGELO'S ITALIAN KITCHEN
livery
E 163rd Street, No. Miami Beach
1947-4911
(AS ITALIAN RESTAURANT
fTIAN COCKTAIL LOUNGE
Specialties Steaks Pizxa Chops
W. 183rd St., -624-3624
lm Avenue, Hialeah
LlAR'S RESTAURANT
7 a.m. to 9 p.m.
1st Street, Miami Beach
ACE LA STRADA
luing in Italian Food
nest Open till 10 p.m.
Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
PAOLETTI'S RESTAURANT
2900 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Coral Gables
Phone 444-2755
PAPPY'S PIZZA PARLOUR & PUB
Opposite University of Miami
1118 So Dixie Hwy Coral Gables
Phone 665-5464
THE PLACE FOR STEAK
& HARBOR LOUNGE
1335 79th Street Causeway
Open 7 Days 758-5581
PLANTATION PIT BAR-B-CUE
1550 N E 164th Street. Miami
THE PUB
"Open Hearth Cookery"
Restaurant and Cocktail Lounge
3500 Coral Way, Miami
16701 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach
RED COACH GRILL
1455 Biscayne Blvd., Miami
Phone 379-4008
ROBERTS COFFEE SHOP
3680 N.W. 54th Street
Miami, 633-3006
ROBIN HOOD INN
"Eat Drink and Be Merrie"
3601 Biscayne Blvd., 371-2621
SCHRAFFT'S
BAL HARBOUR RESTAURANT
9700 Collins Avenue
Bal Harbour
NATIONAL
RESTAURANT MONTH
Congratulations to our
LOCAL RESTAURANTS on
NATIONAL
RESTAURANT MONTH
ATLANTIC EQUIPMENT CO.
800 N. Miami Avenue
Phone 373-3351
BRAMLETT CO.
DESIGNERS & CONTRACTORS OF
FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT
6440 N.E. 4th Court 751-6541
DADE RESTAURANT REPAIR SHOP
2319 N.W. 7th Avenue, Miami
Phone 379-6127
EDWARD DON AND CO.
1550 N Miami Avenue
Phone 374-3125
HOBART MFG. CO.
9100 N.W. 7th Avenue
Phone 759-5702
KAGAN EQUIPMENT COMPANY
941 N. Miami Avenue, Miami
NATIONAL REGISTER AND
STORE EQUIPMENT COMPANY
28 N W 14th Street, Miami
R-JAY MENU CO.
195N.E. 7flh Street
Phone: 754-5060
S & S STOVE REPAIR, INC.
REBUILT RESTAURANT RANGES
Buv joH Sll
127 N.W. 5th Street 373-0562
WEEKS BOTTLE GAS
AND APPLIANCE CO.
2828 N. W. 17th Avenue, Miami
SETTLE DOWNS
1764 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami
STUDIO RESTAURANT
2340 SW 32nd Avenue
Phone 444-9212
TIGER RESTAURANT '
150 N.W. 22nd Street, Miami
TOLEDO NIGHT CLUB RESTAURANT
Super Spanish Cuisine
204 Biscayne Blvd., Miami
Phone 374-1752
VICTOR ITALIAN &
AMERICAN FOOD
1445 Drexel Avenue, Miami Beach
WAN'S MANDARIN HOUSE
RESTAURANT
1 SW. 8th Street, Miami
Phone 371-4362


Page 8-B
vJenist fhrSdktr
Friday I
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
* Thelma (Mrs Adrian) Thai is lik.' a spinning top 'hat
whirls around and never stops, Hashing miracle colors,
delighting the mind and eye. Born in New York City, she
had a most happy childhood.
Always wanting to do things,
she took piano, singing, dancing
and Hebrew lessons She went to
camp and although she was not a
-rut athlete, she could swim and
play tennis with the besl ol them
After high school, her I.-'her an
affluent business man. made the
remark that anyone could take all
kinds of social lessons, but what
could she really do?
So Thelma went down to busi
with him everj daj and
showed him that she excelled in
that field too Furs became a great
passion with her
At White Sulphur Springs for a weekend with her
is she met her future husband. Adrian Thai, who was
a.-> in the fur business The) are going into the 42nd year
oi a most happy marriage. Their daughter, Lyn Jacobs, has
two children Bruce, who goes to Northwestern and was
the- only student to gel 100 in Science, and Mack Soil
Joseph, who lives on Long Island with wife Sheila, also has
two children. Jodi and Richard A warm, adoring grandma
needless to say, claims there never were such grandchildren
Whlie spending part of their honeymoon in Miami
Beach. Adrian decided he would rather sell apples Ml I.in
coin Road than to be a millionaire up North He never did
sell apples, but he did sell furs on Lincoln Road. They spent
four to six month of each year at the Fontainehleau Hotel
until about nine years ago when they made Miami Beach
their permanent home
A helpmeet in their business for many years. Thelma
plunged into the life of her community with the enthusiasm
and vital force that is a part of her make up She was a
Fink Lady at Mt Sinai Hospital and active in the Heart
Institute. For National Council ol Jewish Women. Bay Di-
ll, she was program chairman She worked with the
totally blind at Biscayne Card'
Presentl] sIm is chairman of the Hearing Handicapped
at the Amelia Karhart School loi N.C.J W Doing things for
children is part of Thelma's lite. She feels that God has
good to net she is one of the fortunate ones: she wants
to return Hi- goodness in her own way She lives and
breathes Variety Children's Hospital and has worked in
even capacityon the board, chairman of the Ball, cur-
rent chairman ol Plaj Therapy and above all a wonderful
fund raiser, she received the Distinguished Service Award
i"i Varietj Children's Hospital.
Bui there i- another side to Thelma life that she would
give in to completely li it weren't for her great love foi
humanity Five years ago she -tailed to paint She has sold
many ol her impressionistic paintings. But her husband
iusl) to each sale To him, selling her paint
ings is like selling her children
I ast year the Diplomat Gallery asked her for a paint-
vVilhin (went) minutes it had been sold By a Strange
enc< three weeks later Thelma- daughter-in-law
wa- united to a housewarming given by the parents nf one
of her friend- who had just come back from Miami Reach
And there in thi- gorgeous home was Thelma'- painting
Thelma's hand- arc never idle She is always busy, even
when listening to TV (there's s set m every room*, she does
her own hair which look- a- if she had just come from the
v.\ altering or hemming of gowns she can do
eti too \ marvelous cook, she prepare- lood in advance
and stme- in the freezer to be used when needed.
Thej are always on the go concerts, operas, balls.
chant) affairs, Tin Ima's passion for furs shows in what she
wear- and believe me, hers are gorgeous Since she ha- been
sick, her activities have been curtailed a little, though it -
ill to -i < where Life seems like a la-t dream t.i
ma
Her Adrian i- simply fantastic In his eyes she can do
onj i;k1 has been good ,0 mr. \ ,. (lf tlll, jll(jKJ
tan i helma
"H'h Wedding Time!99
FLOWERS
BLOSSOM SHOP
(Mercantile National Bonk Bvildma!
1616 Washington Ave., Miami Beach CAIL JE 2-3231
*
Paula Ellison*
Richard Wool!
Engagement laid
Mr and Mrs Arnold I
M "
f Atlanl Ga annoUni
th> ii
Richard
Alan '' Mra
Samuel Wo< II Ol I
Tin bridi i
rhc Piedmont Hospital S
Nursing VI ai ta m"\ is < mpl >>
there a a stafl i
Mr W 'e ol Geor
a Tech S '

ol at the :
He l- i B.I
t Saw
I i I
Beth Jac
fAUlA EUfSON
MISS NINA SHIM
y>iiai Shere To lie
lividle in February
Mr and Mrs Ralph H Shere,
5004 North Baj Rd Miami Be
announce the engagement oi their
daughtei. Nina Elli l
Rosenl
The prospei iv e bi idegi oom i-
tlit- son ol Mr and Mrs Morris
Rosen bi i. ">T77 Pinel rei Di M
ami Beat
\ Februarj ueddinG ;- planned
Alpha Epsilon Phi Alums Give Awards
And Receive One at Founders Day Fete
The \ Epsiloi i" \
A-.n will pre
sent a
to past '
Saturday i
Km Ba i
Mrs Burtoi l.evej
will n v thi
Music Featured At
HU Installation
Judy Drucker, concert artist who
has sun- with the Greater Miami
opera Guild, will present a pro
gram oi Israeli music and light
opera \; mda.i ii
I stallation luncheon of the \
can Fi the Hebrew t niver
sity, t Beat h
Hotel
Paul i uctor
and choi f the i Ipera
Guild ol Greatei \t itni will
accompanv Miss Drucker Mi
(sunk
the H
assistant <
Philha
Mrs Philip F Thau i>
chairman
it tl evenl
bi Di |.h l; \
leader ol Temple I
enl ii Mrs i
\ erna Posever.
Beach High 1963.
In Peace Corns,
i
i i'
i
ment in Mala i she
w ill remain lor two >.
Verm has a B A d< I
I nn ersii
she m.,
the universit) shi tx i lei
i li ph) and I
20 ; hibition th
Now 21. \ i the i
who i> on thi
i
is
exhibit in it tl H

\ .
a bronze busi
if Ln

\ Me-i- w li be Mi \
.ti national

i t luncheon, which
Upha i
li s..runts hi 1909
., fashion -how
'
> ol Miami
iluiiii i modi
\ i oi the a ti raia .- ..
< the \l Phi Alumnae \-
ifatn
thi i i tei n divisioi
d in MMH. the ntlatton h* a
( haptei al 11
e : M ami and F
he lunch)
\li Morris Let ill \- -
be Mrs ibmnnl Camner Mi v
thur Gilbert, Mis Donald K
Mrs Howard Kataen Mrs. 1
m Mi Jean I
ar f I'm kman, Mrs I
no Mrs Howard I .
in Brown
Jll
A Tuesday
Meet in>>
i A UXlliary Sets New look in Fashions Shown
ii N
y be put
The i, eatei M ai W
Auxiliary. Jewish Hon
Aged, will culminate the New
Year- fui
next monthly met I Tues
daj noon Algiers li
VfBHA POUVf*
The proceeds will be used for
additional equipment in ti.
and Mollie Silvi p|
rherapj Roon at tl
i in Douglas Gai
NF 92nd St
Mrs Lawn nee Silverman, auxi
Harj pre-,.lent, will ..,
a- Mrs I
Oi will give thi
MISI1
AT ITS FINEST
BOB NOVACK
ORCHESTRAS
INSURE tut SUCCESS OF
WEDDINGS .d BAR MltZVAHS
ANO All
SOCIAL JUNCTIONS
Orchrstros Trios
Accordionist*
866-5434

H630N.E. 2AVE.
757-3145


Friday. October 27. 1967
"knisllkridUctr
Page 9-B
<^foout f^coplc and f^Liccs .
TO BREAK THE FAST
b'verj I ou -<: d GokHe Cohen have
"Miami Beach family" over to break the f:i-t
h Ihem Theii family baa muahroomed until
j next year II will be standing worn onlj But
in eal standing aa well .>- titling
For days Goldie is busy with the shopping
and i ho puddings and herrings lira Klttj Kaul
man mi her right hand Mor left hand js Alice
Begun, whose husband Irving was right bj her
side
Among the guests were teal family, Roy and
Mm.i Cohen, Mr and Mrs Morris WoUand, Mr
and Mrs Tobias Simon, Mr and Mrs Man Was
ner, Mr and Mrs Philip Randman, Mr and Mrs
Philip Glaser, Mr and Mrs Eugene Schwartz,
and Mrs. Jack Klingei \h and Mrs Loii
Gold, Mr.-. Anna Cornin, Mr and Mrs Ham
Lieberman. Mrs Sadie Trosky, Mr and Mrs
Harrj t.la/.r. Cantor and Mrs Bdward Klein and
Mrs Boat Warner
A FAMILY AFFAIR
My. but Ins and her husband \ Budd Cutler,
have a lot of family! rhej had ei and
ii lews the Bsthokins from I Ki sons
, montH With their ow n two lefl i r tsv]
k quite .. houseful Budd's parenu Mi
Samuel ( utler and uncle Man n Cutler wi
* Ii omed hark la Miami for the w nter In
-- limes they said goodbyi to Irv parents
l David Schuham, a ho lefl
k .1 annual visit with friends ai
d ha* jusl been elected |
ol i -rids Health and Welfare Plannn
1 Countj A big name, an I it's a
'" next n ^ a weekend in
with bis Board ol Directors The
e looking forward to a leisurely
' 'l ia,k and ., quiet weekmd Wai I
BY THE GRAPEVINE
- i Ii l rH-dland up in school in Cainesvilh
ird that her brother. Ronald who is an attor
in Chicago was going to fly home and wish
papa LsSrr) and mama Jerrj Friedland .. Happj
a. v year So she came too and il was a pleasanl
Mrphse all around
BY LEAPS AND BOUNDS
Rabbi Eugene Laboviu and his Annette keep
in touch Wnh their dearest friends, Rabbi Harold
Kichtor and his wife Devcra. former Miami resi
( nis now In ing in Glovcrsville N Y
The> now have even more to write about The
Laoovrtzes jual had then fourth bab) an eight
pound hoy. Elyahu Shalom, The other children
are Shirt Alyssa. Naomi Nechama and David Jon
than. The Richters, three woks later (on the
first day of Rosh Hashona) had girl, Miriam
vu-.na But ihe onlj h,,s lu. brother. Joseph
Hachnuol
HAWAII, WAKE. GUAM, VIETNAM
So what happened while Commander A J
Cristol was flying on his two-week Navj Reserve
mission? Eleanor, his wife, left baby David homo
;th Grandma Esther Rubin and she and ber
Dad, Grandpa Donald Rubin, look older son Stevie
flew oil to Boston li took Grandpa the whole
time to thou Stevie ..it to both sides ol the
1 rheJ "< b | family, the Rubins and
the rburmans Would you believe that Don
havi inn; ii rHREE grand i
ew s
FlASH!
M'Wred ai d Morrj Gidnej Men) lo Gainesville
, Dau hi Mai m and husl
Ii" now proud parents It was ..
pound 3-ounce bov, named Brian Robert born on
'' ,! parent- Ethel a \ i Frej
,'" ' Irom Miami Beach Then last Sun
thing but
' die tor the briss Greal grand
were
all /'.
Frances Lehman
anil
ami
Beth IWiih Seta Adull Education Plan* for Season
i 1 o i ,i h Congregation's
Ki u Education Insutute nas
scheduled sessions through the
. .s..ii for Tueada) mom
> gi and i aursday avenin -
Oi Oel 31 classes "ill beg n on
Giai ts le in History con
tbraham Girl Isoi
1 the Babls
Mr- Irving SeideL instructoi. snd
a co headed bj Di Mas \ i
licit will i>, based on his
fok, The Faith ol a Has
Pivi m Hebrew i
litional .ours,, m
d -li langus i
Dr Lipachiti will be in chi
I a Jen sii philosophy luncheon
course with an examination of th'
works >f Moses Malmonides He
"ill also conduct a Sunday morning
study group which will include via
o the Temple Niael Adult In
Mitul its
s
Theme of a cultura ei ire
- No\ 9 h ill be The
Jew and the H
In addition to 'hi -. pi(i rams,
the < 'i w ish Studies will
i -. on I'hurs.
ing Nn\ 2 ,ii Beth
ii Congregation with class -
laymen, Sundaj dini Hebrew
I s
Mi AdoJ] i i terves as
adult education chairman, with
Mrs Stanley ohen .is let ture se
chairman Other faculty mom
bers arc Mrs Morris I evin, Mrs
Benjamin Utshuler and Mis Max
Steinfink
PRIVATE ROOM. BOARD-CARE
elderly lady or ambulatory
' in nurses comfortable
home quiet, nice grounds fenced
For season or steady Air Cond.
and lio.i* S55 00 a week and up
949 5787
.". ::. Miami Beav.ii, Lecture
forthcoming events. Seated
..: Mrs. /
'' I rlrman, Ice, i Mrs.
Mis. Ricl Idet Mrs. Morn.; Gruenb
It to right: Mrs. Stanley tjleui, Abrahc:-: I. C,
Max A Lipsclntz. Habbi. Mr. Joseph Yanich. re-
96.
T)W3
CALL 949-4887
GREATER MIAMI S FINEST KOSHER
CATERING SERVICE
For All Occasions Large or Small
BAR MITZVAHS WEDDINGS ANNIVERSARIES
CLUBS and ORGANIZATIONS
FREE CONSULTATIONS
With Well Known Catering Expert HERB LANE
remember Ambaaaa&flr
You Can Depend On (Tut? rf rs
HAIR REMOVED
PERMANENTLY
Facial and Body Hair
Removed Permanently,
For Men and Women
FREE
CONSULTATION
LOUIS ISENBERG
ELECTRCXOGIST
Mercantile National Bank
Building
420 Lincoln Road Suite 350
By Appo.Mm.nf Only 531-4344
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTRACTING RlPtlKINC
IStrviiti Dodo County Over 25 Vecnl
1811 S.W. 14th ST. HI 6 9904
Plugging Operation StorK n nal
grain sponsored I i and Ihe mda
tion March ol Dimes, nr^ troni lelt, Mrs. Lou
Chicago, immediate i lent ol B'nal B'rltl
Mrs. Sydney L. Weintraub. member, national womi
'idvisory board, Nr'-MOD: ana Mrs. Sam Kuriand, Li I
:. 9 S utl Si rtes. Mrs. Pearl::
tea......anded by 50 at Mrs. Weintraub s 1..
Simchat lotah Dinner Set
Sunshine I hapter, B'nal K nth
Women, has slated ,i Sirnchal
Torah dinner starting al 8 p.m
on Sunday .it Washington I
ral. 099 ME 167th SI Bnterta
ment will feature Miss Syd Skols
in a program of songs
In charge of reservations a e
Mesdan i s Yetta Stern, Vio I
Dresnei .'"'I Charlotte Huh/
COUPLE OR SINGLE MAN TO SUPERVISE AND CARE
FOR ELDERLY GENTLEMAN
I pi
' I. Salary basi
Call Mr. Kreutzcr, 373-0842.
I
la*"-
now your
garage cao
tie an asset
I to your
6 home!

Beautify your garage and
get more organized storage space with
K PUSHED PATTERNED
PEG-BOARD
by
MASONITE
CORPORATION
Durable preiniistied surface needs 'in painting
stays I'oed-ie I >sy to install, easy to c
t more attractive. I
- *'th 4' prefimshed Patterned Peg Bo.ird and
genuine Masomte Pey Boaid hooks a"d hanging furturtS.
spbsiaU
LOCATIONS
TO SERVE
YOU!
RENUflRT
BAILEY
CHEELY
LUMBER &
SUPPLY CO.


Page 1C-B
9-Jeislirkrkliw

Isidore Pomeraiitz
Isidore Pomcrantz. long time
resident, of 15600 NE 6th Avi
I Sunday, Oct. 22. at the age
Of 70.
Mr Pdmerantz, who came here
fritn Baltimore, Md 83 years i
h ,.i served as an officer of the
Miami Beach Elks l. ..l.-e 1601. and
a- a member of Hibiscus F and
\ w Workmen's Circle.
He i- survived bv his wife Sarah.
two daughters, Mrs Lenore Fin
..I Mrl Helene Bernstein,
both of Baltimore; a brother. Sid-
H palm. mi: ;m unt-
Herbert Feibebnan
A Past President
Of Temple Israel
Herbert l. Feibelman. 77. of 930
NE S5th St.. a former president of
ihe Miami branch of the Federal
Bar Assn.. and one of the founders
of Temple Israel, died Saturday.
Oct. 21. ..
A resident here for 42 years. Mr.
Feibelman was originally from Mo-
bile Ala. An associate editor oi
the Commercial Law Journal since
1<>28 Mr Feibelman's articles ap-
peared in many law publications
A past president of Temple Is-
rael, he was a trustee of Jackson
Memorial Hospital, and belonged
to the Harvey Seeds Post of the
American Legion.
Survivors include his wife Yedda.
a son. Herbert J. of Fort Pierce:
two daughters. Mrs. Emily Fried-
man and Mrs Joan Lehman of
Miami Shores; and 8 grandchildren.
Services were held on Oct. 23 at
Temple Israel with interment in
Mobile Local arrangements were
under the direction of the River
side Normandy Isle Chapel.
HARTMAN
i-.-.n. 74. of K Stnd St. W. Palm
, ,' ,,.,, ,, n Sorv'von. m-
, iiuii. hi^ wife Ethel; son, J''"1"1
U'of .Wakill NT four dMStjt^
Mrs Rutl. MilU-r of Kl ^'d'""^
Mrs MHdred Joaepta and Mrs inane
Oienaky both of W Pata gf*J*.
Hn R Behrtter of i-e.rr,'-".
,.., and l" mindcblldron Beatrice-
/.,,, Funeral Honae Southdate ha-
,.. i u Palm Bea< i>
K.verhidc Normandy lale vh..wi
wVllner. Sax, 33 of 747 Michigan
Ive RWeralde -N M ,: ( h;"""1, -.-
WINETZKY, Mis Anna. .*, of .4,
MlchSIn Ave Rlvaraida Nornsand*
i-i. Chapel ....
haber. Panl, "i. Service* Oct. z.
.t Oordon Funeral Home. Inter-
M, Nil... Cemetery.
BERGMAN. Mn Boale Leahner, 81.
of Si Jeffereon Av* Rivet
TTS NW lSth Av. Blaebetf. Pui
rM'"'i'-!i-iril <: 5, of ''' Baj
c% WSSSoct: to a<
Sormandy laic Chapel
COHEN. Morrla A. 38. "' 14... M<
dii AvI B "VJ**} '
.... |M hapel
feldman, Mn Fannie, f. of I5M
\,.:v.-<: li vei Idc Doulaa Rd
.>' i .,ui- W of >>" Hard-
?rjk' kIv-.s,.!.. Alton Rd Cha-
,ZAN It Brneat, It, of "-',' N,:
140th si -
ide SB lUi Av< Chapel
NEUSEL. Ml H 79. of I
N\V Bth Ave Bervl. Oct. II '
DouKlaK k.i Chapel
ROSENBERG William H 83. of M*
Weal Av Sen...... -" *'
Normand) Isle "bagel
SPIER. Bamuel, -
B Rivereld* 1 ualai '<' '
STEPAMSKY. Morrla, I" of 18f
Drexel Ave Blaaberg Funeral I M
VAN WESS. '
s. r\ icea I '' -'" '' Cordon i- un< '
'I'1 .. .,,-..
FINKELSTEIN. Arthttl "f 1150
NB th Bt, H Gordon
pgi .,' Home
"SSal No"
naand) Isle Chapel
SIMON. "f -"- :
,,r | Normandy [ale ha-
SIMON. M. ihr \n. ft j
Vl,,. i.. to at Rlv< ralde Normandy
wEi'nberg. H "'' s'
,, M, n,), ,-. meter)
berg Ku
' I '"** i ., ., u
WINSTON. Morrla B ... of :i. N
, ij riti re Di
H Vl ride Douglaa Rd Chapel.
WOLF, Mm of "
< i | mlrt< n y TJi
BARUSCH. Mr-
|y ,' '
Riveraidi 1717 BW 17th ive In-
lit Ml Nel o Cem< ry
GEOTZ. li, -4. ,.f 121S ol-
II, | /k-ea Oct. IS al Oord. ii
Funeral Home Intermenl Ml Nebo
ACCORNERO, Mis Barah B.,
. ,\ ::-,h si Bi '' ''
","i i: Dougiai Rd i
BOTWiNiK. Abraham, of 1001
Coll I n i I
CENis. Benjam n T-. "i i-'-" NK Mill
BI S. \ 11 II
v M H Chap< i
COOPER. Mlchai B5u< lid
\x,. Rlvi i -)>! Alton
GLICKMAN. Joeeph, T7 ..f '."".r. Col-
Una Av Blvaralde Normandj lalf
'""''" '
NEUFANG. Mrs I>.uis,-. T.i, of 82
Dies At Age 70
Mrs Hose Marcus of Miami Beach,
and four grandchildren
Services were held Mondaj af-
ternoon, Oct. 23. at Riverside Doug
Rd Chapel, with Interment in
Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
RO.TL^e1,.CN
^H.^MAN'il-..... Ol '' N"r"
'nlTml^Ur: "i
NU 21 B. .
SPOLANSKY Mrt R
NEI 6 Tei N ''' ",''",
waxman. William. -- ''
' ''"' : i .. ,-..
LEVESTON. Mi- 1
of "so Ulna Av. Newman I u
waro'n'ker. lhi-i. r*. of m*
16th Si S< rvl. -'' 18 at RIM
m.I.. Douglaii Rd Chapel.
rriE Phllln 69 of i NU 4'1' '.
C ,\ i. : 83 al Oonlon Fu
I, i, i.i.m Mi Nebo IL-
LEGAL NOTICE
^^C0FU0NRTVOADrC^S?VRT
' ,;i- i: "' ?.x ,!
Mll-HAKI. W I.1MI.
''NOT.CETOCREDITO"S
:::-v',:':,;:"::,
Friday, October 27, I9t /
LEGAL NOTICE
In 1.
MU ,N I'l.sM.
"' Notice to creditors
ABRAMOVICH. Ethel, 72, Weal
a", s.rvu.s Oot 5 ai Riven de
M. mor l Chapel ..
ABRAMS. Mrs Rachel, 85 of 1075
Bt Rlveraldi Memorial ha-
,
Of 41 til '" ...... .
MtNtll.P I PAKI i v
Vf
Flrat pul......<'
.,. dnS Ot !Ctnb|
Irving CyiH ,"
v. .... foi hx< 'i
. Irthui ';
. .11 -
.Ml s KIM
v i U
tNH
v ry for Ext-utrla
i R
' '" '" 17
MALINA, Morrla, 13, of 13S0 Pen-
nsylvania Ave Rlverald, Memorial
p, l.
SENDEROFF. Jack. 58. of 141! s\v
,.::li-Am Gordon Funeral Home
ST1EBEL. Reglna, v". "f 151 JB
-. n.l St s,rvi..s ci 22 al Gordon
Funeral Chapel Interment Ml
\. he Cemeterj I
BiRNE. Capl Leonard, 43, of Slio
Cr< -i'i<- Blvd s. i v i, i, i ....."
Klverlde Normandj lale Chaiel
FEINBERG. Irvine I.. 54. of H
i-.Uin- Av.- Newman Funeral H"m,'
GOLDBERGER. Mrs Roaa, v4. of
i'I'.m N i: 3rd CI r .-i 11 Char* i
KOLBER. Harry, 80, "f f790 ith
si Cauaeway Rlveralde NormanOy
i-!.. Chapel
MILLER. Mrs Molly, 38, of *t0 .1. f-
feraon \> t Ben......' -'-' al
Rlveralde Normandj lalt ChapeL
ROGERS, I.. w;s. 78, of 1155 102nd
Bt Baj Harbor lal Rlveralde Nor-
in., nd} lale Tiap I
KOHN. Oeorgt* H 70, ,.f 5131 Col-
llm Ave Ben...... 22 al Blver-
-i.l.. Normandy Dr Chai i I
POZEN, Mas, 81. "f 3127 Pralri* Ave
Rlveralde Normandy lale Chapel
' SiLVERSTElN. Samuel I". 71, of
7333 Byron Ave Rivet Nor-
ma -ivly lale Cha i. I
WOLF. Mrs J.;,!! e B
N'K 157th St 'li-'i '-- Ben
11. i 16 ;.t Rlveralde N M B 'Ti-i- 1
lnterm.ni Mi Nebo Cemetery
BAYER. Mrs Carol K of 1441*
NE "'Hi I'l Rlveraldi N M H hap. 1
BERMAN, laidore, 83 I 4 '
fir HIhsImtt Funeral Home
HARRIS. Mra Belle, 32. of 4tt Ktnca
point It ltlasl.Tn Funeral H..m<-
KATZ. Mrs Y.n.i. 30, of 3M
lins Av. S.rvn i'.-t 1'4 al Kn.r-
M.t. Normandj -' Ctopel.
KELLERMAN. Martin. 7:.. of ,4
Meridian Ave Blaaberg Funeral
OLSHANSKY. Mrs K- M. 83, of ""
IVaahlng-ton Av- Rlveralde Alton
Rd ChapeL ^_____
,?, tuc COUNTY JUDGES COURT
,N In !nCdforDade county.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 76364-C
'"^tKTiS'rBETT. a.. kt.......
A j POR8ETT
'notice to creditors
To MICredltor. and All Pi
Having Claim* or Demandi
Ag ,...,,,.-.
to'pre^h'."y>'m' ;;';
^';*'..VvrsT.N i-V,.km
S3Vfc.*2
within al* calendar month* frog
Hme of the flrat publication hereof
r the name will 1,,-"T'''. ..-,
Dated al Miami. Florldi
* "VhEOTxJre'j rS^RBET
a- Admlnlatrator
Flrat publication of ihla nolle.
the 27th '!,> of lol.....
tlotdman, G. Idateln a Pacaler
Attorna > s tor Admlnlatrator
4M \v Flagier Street
M, Florida 33136 ]: f M ..
,N THE COUNTY JUDGE SCOURT
IN AND FOR D*2f_CQ.UTNF '
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No IWM-C
i RE Ratal
i.i:\ \ i m. ,
NOTICE TO'CREDITORS
which you ma) ha v.
i .!. of I EN \ FARHEII -'' '
t"Z du,.l..at.
I u
,, fount) 'ourthoua.
fSiia
calend
f,r-i ; hereol r I.....
" '%3b\? aA?JW
r i ni llcatloi
.... f fVtobei
.1. ISEPH \\ MA1.1K
i:\. utor
H .'!
' 711 3
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\, (TICK IS HEKKBY IJIVI
ihe u ag t.
.:!'
- I \ Vt>l>itj
\ -
the Clet
[tad i
Kin BNTERPKIS
\ KM>RIDA ftiRPi
..-!. i
IIARKIB \NI> SIHKIN
v r
1 i ling
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
., .' |i til
,
. n r. iRATK IN I
,, IIOTE1 UKAI'T^ s \
ii,
.....I
1 I,. '. K II
I I
,:i:>
v for A
w I ifH SI M
,., :- I,
NOTICE UNOEP
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\, ,ii, i: la herhhv m>
, ,..: I| II '
undi i Ho fl. tltk
,.| i mi. w EN PUT UK
MEM' 'Rl Kl. V KKK Bt I......l
., si Miami, Florida
i .,!,,. ul-li ih.
. | vi .-..uri ..t Dadi i
ITT IIKW EN MEMi 'i
PARK INC
A Florida Corp
|n ;o .:

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBT OIVBN thai
thV underalgned, dealrigjr to '" In
ai.t MAYER MOTH iN Pit Tl 111.
P ..l.rlVl.iN'a-' I0 Au.sl.y Huil.l-
mik. Miami, nortda !""L* n'.
Bi'ter iai the flr.-it -.irt of Pa-le County.
Kl"r',l\ M PHOprCTIONB INC
By: ARTHIMt I'lC K17I.M AV
I'-. sident
WAl.TKHS. MOORE A: fOBTANZO
Attorneyi for A M Produ.il; na. nc
1" ii-.''--. ii
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY HIV EN H '
thr Ulider-lgltrd !.-: ng to
I i u under the I u
f PAUIETTO RAB ll -3l w
... r. .
, Hi III. < I. it.
. .'. -l -II-
' JOHNS HIOOINS.
, KKBSI.EI1 M \SSK1 A
|IK< 'Kl KM tN
\
,. Wa)
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF Tl
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCL "T
" OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
No. 7-16131
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
HELEN It J' 'HNS" >N
Plaintiff,
v RERT JOHNS" N
I.. fendant
T. VI BERT ." 1HN8ON
It) ld<
Vo Al-BKRT J" 'MS-.
lifted lhal i C, mi
. hi been filed
,i .1 v u arr re.iuire.l '
HI v i i or Pli .
tht PI
K li I'l RON 177! N w
Miami, Flat Ida ind
v...... .., i".
, ffice "f '!>< "l rW of I
. .urt ..ii ,,r before II
7 if v..u rail
. n|. i.l b) dt fault vv ill I .
. you foi I
in the Complain!
Th aol i. ahaM bi pul
. foi fl .' ,-.,-.. u
li, THE JEWISH FIjoKII
DONE tND ORDERBn
Florida, "til" Btl daj f <
v I-
i: H I t:\THEKM \N '
II : I '.uri I....I. u-
Itv K. M I.YMA.N
I 1. |.u' | I
. u ii Weali
-. k R Bl R' N
a >v street
vi .,m. K)i i,la
v v f,.r llaimiff
1 27
Everybody ras heard about Zip Code.
But not everybody is using it. Perhaps some people
think of it as just a favor to the post officesomething
to do if they happen to think of it.
But Zip Code is much, much more than that.
Zip helps our postal workers move ma.I the mod*rn
way. With Zip, they can sort it faster and deliver it by
more direct routes. With Zip, they will use modern elec
tronic machines that "read" Zip numbers and sort mail
fifteen times faster than was possible before!
People who don't use Zip Code hold up the mail for
themselves and for everyone e'se.
So use Zip on every mailing address. Use it on your
retu-n address, too. When in doubt about a Zip Code,
you can call your post office or look it up in their Zip
Code Directory.
And if someone writes you and doesn't use Zip Coda
tell him. For us. We need all the help we can get.
HOW ZIP CODE WORKS
Suppose the Z p Code % 60635. The '6"
3yi It goes to the Midwett. The '06'
narrows it down to Chicago. The last two
d'gits"35"pinpoint the local post
Office. This eliminates many handling pro-
cedures. The letter is sorted faster, and
Mnt mor3 directly to its destination.
Published as a public lervics In cooperation w>Ui The Advertising Count
Mail moves the country-
HP CODE moves the mail I
I
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"riday October 27, 1967
Anitt fhirSdtfor)
LEGAL NOTICE
' OF INUNTION to apply
FOR CHANCE Or NAME
No *71f-772
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NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
LL6VENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTV. FLORIDA
No 67-1M31
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
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BY HENRY LEONARD
LEGAL NOTICE
"The Succah itself is reasonable. It's those
darn extras like heater, tinted glass win-
dows, and hi-fi stereo that add up."
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
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No 763SI-A
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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
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DADE COUNTY
No 67 16223
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
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No. 67-28*1 iVann)
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Dial :i7.i-nior,
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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
No 67-15307
NOTICE OF SUIT
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IN CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
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No 671S324
NOTICE OF SUIT
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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
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FLORIDA
No *71S372
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No 71S740
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
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FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
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Friday. October 27,
rje*lsl>n***L
Page 12-B
FEATURES
ii
MOW OPEN
Your New
MIAMI BEACH
r^S5S*^
FOOD
FAIR
EFFECTIVE
THRU SAT 0CT.2B
AT ALL FOOD FAIR
AND _,.
FREDERICM'S STORES
QUANTITY RIGHTS
RESERVED
OAA EXTRA STAMPS WITH
OUU COUPON BELOW
VAllO N OAOI. BROWARD A MONROE
COUNTIES ONLY
VALID THRU SAT.. OCT. 28

SAVE MERCHAHTS
CREEN STAMPS!
U.S. GOV'T. INSP
-U.S. GOVT GRADE A- QUICK FROZEN YOUNG TOM
WHOLE
OR
HALF
LB.
HP WESTERN MEE SAIE8
RIB STEAKS. .rBBSTi
CLUB STEAKS ft-I"
CHUCK STEAKS <3B"-59
CALIFORNIA ROAST.7J
CROSSRIB ROAST 89
CORNED BEEFt^tet 69
?* 100 Merchants 512?,
iTM YOUR S5 0R0ER OR "ORE I THIS COUPON
Viet 200 Merchants*8R
ITH TOUR SIO 00 ORDER OR MORE I THIS COUPON
?w 300 Merchants BR
with TOUR SIS M ORDER OR BORE 1 THIS COUPON
LIBIT ONE COUPON PER CUSTOMER. PLEASE
I VALID IN OHOI,0PI ANO i0A0 COUNT f | 0.
CANADIAN ACE
Beer Ale Bock
SAVE KC
12-OZ.
CANS
FRESHL Y -ADE LEAN
Ground Beet
Hi. s139
BONUS SPECIAl
Save up to jo<
HYGRADE'S
POTATO
CHIPS
oj.
JAR
S-OZ.
TWIN
PACK
BAG
LIMIT ORE BAG. PLEASE. WITH OTHER
PURCHASES OF S5 OR MORE
AVAILABLE WHERE THERE ARE SERVICE COUNTERS
ALL CHEESE AND LUNCH MEATS ARE SL ICED
TO YOUR ORDER TO INSURE FRESHNESS.
FRESHLY SLICED
NOVA LOX
^VE JL^JC VLB.
40< LB. ^W

Save UPTO30< KRAFT 01 4
Mayonnaise >**
FOOD FAIR ,
Mavonnaise qt.jar- _
Tm!tTrT" EITHER BRAND, >LEAE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF Si. OR MORE
Saue up TO 2<>< jj_^2 i01
FAB Detergent -"
fYHETEX "TOW 39c "
LIMIT ORE BOX. EITHER BRARO. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF 15 OR MORE
Pv ____. ____
SAVE SOLB.- FRESHLY l.u.cu --.
large Whrtetish u W
SAVE 40LB.-DELICI0US LEAN
Corned Beef / *T<
BONUS SPECIAL
CANADA DRY
.,, SODAS
INCLUDES
LOU CAlOftU
SODAS ANO
^ "' _*3,---------SODAS
FLAVORS
2B-0Z. BTL. ^D* PLUS OEP.
DOES ROT INCLUDE
GIRGER ALE. CLUB SODA. MIXERS
BONUS SPECIAL
TOP QUALITY IDAHO BAKING
POTATOES
VJjj3*' *
GARDEN FRESH LONG ISL AND f\ i\
Cauliflower..........SffiS 39c
TOP QUALITY SEEDLESS -* j
Grapefruit........10 0R 49c
TOP QUALITY BOSC OR #*A
Bartlett Pears.........lB 29c
GARDEN FRESH GOLDEN ^ A #%
Georgia Yams......6 65 JVc
CARDER FRESH-SRO-WMITI
MUSHROOMS
, 69
LARGE JERSEY FRESH CAUGHT ^
FLOUNDER 49
BREAKSTONE SCREAMED
COTTAGE save s.
CHEESE i-lbcup
25
SAVE 4,-START INSTANT -^ AA[
Breakfast Driak 2 '&? 39=
FOOD FAIR FRESH BAKED
PKG
OF:-
HALLOWEEN M *y
CUP CAKES *M
BONUS SPECIAL
MORTON'S FROZEN
PIES HCAPOLITAI
SAVE IK ^-w COCONUT
, ^nlBr chocolate
14-02 W%M^ LEMON
PKG ^fa jr