The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02043

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"{Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 41 Number 13
Miami, Florida Friday. March 29, 1968
Three Sections Frl:- 20r
NCR AC Finds Jewish 'Backlash' After Riots
NEW YORK (JTA) Responses
by Jewish Community Relations
Councils to a recent survey indi-
cate "a definite and substantial
withdrawal of rank and file Jew-
ish support" in cities hit by Negro
rioting last summer "for the ob-
jectives of the Jewish community
relations field" in civil rights and
related issues, according to the
National Community Relations Ad-
visory Council.
The NCRAC, which is coordinat-
ing agency for the councils, said
the responses were made in an-
swers to a mail questionnaire dis-
tributed last August on the impact
of the riots on Jewish enterprises
in the Negro ghcttoes and on Jew-
| ish attitudes toward the Negro
civil rights struggle.
Responses were received from 36
communities, including 19 where
riots or lesser disturbances took
place one or more times in the
preceding three years.
Except for Det Moines, the
NCRAC reported every city ex-
periencing on* or more riots "re-
ported some Jewish backlash."
This varied in intensity from 'in-
difference' (presumably replacing
a more active concern) about civil
rights and related issues, to resent-
ment and hostility toward Negro
demands.
In areas where continued back-
ing was found among Jews for
special governmental and social
action for improving the condi-
tions of Negroes, "it wai oftn
attributed to a grudging recogni-
tion that such improvements might
pacify Negro frustrations and r<:
sentments and thus deflec: Them
from violence."
The NCRAC reported thai be'
tween the distribution of the o.ue
Continued on Pago "** '
EXECUTIVE MEETS
ZOA Rejects
Proposal For
Reorganizing
GROSSINGERS, NY (JTA)
The leadership of the Zionist Or-
ganization of America rejected pro-
sosals of the World Zionist Organi-
zation's reorganization committee
as harmful to the further devel-
opment of the Zionist movement"
and reaffirmed "the long held
view of our organization" that the
existing system of separate Zionist
groups be continued.
The statement was embodied in
a resolution adopted by 200 mem-
bers of the ZOA's national execu-
tive committee meeting here. They
also endorsed the continuation of
the American section of the Jew-
ish Agency. "Any attempt to dis-
solve it," they said, "would weak-
en Zionist activities in the largest
Jewish community in the world."
In an address to the group. ZOA
president Jacques Torczyner said
that Israel's preventive thrust
against terrorist bases in Jordan
came as no surprise because it was
a result of repeated provocation.
"Israel cannot let her women
and children be at the mercy of
Arab terrorists," he said, adding
that "if the Arab world were not
certain of the support of the Soviet
Union, the Arabs would have been
more inclined to talk about peace
in direct negotiations."
On the domestic scene, the ZOA
head called for "genuine coopera-
tion" between Jews and Negroes
to reduce tensions and charged
that the Jewish defense agencies
have not been able to establish a
constructive relationship with Ne-
groes because of their general at-
titude and philosophy.
He called for an educational pro-
gram to explain Jewish problems
to Negroes and the true meaning
of Israel and Zionism.
TERROR CONTINUES
U.N. Resolution Fails
To Ease Mideast Crisis
RABBI HERBERT FRIEDMAN
UNITED NATIONS. NY (WNS)
1 Afier live days of deliberations
' which threatened at times to end
: in futility, the Security Council,
: heavily loaded with pro-Arab rep-
resentation, adopted a resolution
I condemning Israel for last week's
military thrust against Arab ter-
rorist bases in Jordan while deliv-
i ering a gentle reprimand to vio-
lators of the cease-fire.

Federation Leaders at
Emergency Conference
Greater Miami's top Jewish com-
munity leaders launched "Opera-
tion Survival" this week as they
heard the national executive vice
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal spell out the urgency of
the 1968 Israel Emergency Fund
campaign on a nationwide tele-
phone hookup.
Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman,
speaking from United Jewish Ap-
peal headquarters in New York,
made a confidential report on the
gravity of the political, military
and economic crises confronting
the State of Israel in the tense
Middle East.
Norton S. Pallot, general chair
man of the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency Fund joint
drive here, announced that Great-
er Miami already has raised a
total of $1,750,000 in the twin
campaigns.
More than $600,000 has boon
collected to data for the IEF, and
i tho CJA figoro reached $1,140,000
at mid-week, Mr. Pallot told the
; emergency session at the offices
; of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration.
"These figures mean we are just
under 60 percent of the CJA goal,
but well behind in comparison to
the S3.135,000 raised by the Emer-
! gency Fund in those hectic days of
: last June and July. What we have
j heard from Rabbi Friedman today
means that the dangers facing Is-
i rael today are even more intense
than those which existed prior to
the Six-Day War," he declared.
Federation headquarters went
on emergency footing this week,
following Israel's raid against Arab
terrorist bases in Jordan and the
United Nations' censure of Israel.
Direct teletype lines were in-
stalled in the Miami offices, link-
ing the CJA-IEF campaign officials
here with UJA headquarters in
New York and with Israel Cabinet
officers in Jerusalem and Tel Aviv.
Among those participating in the
Continued on Pay* 3-A
Inclusion in the resolution of a
clause that the Council "deplores
all violent incidents in violation of
the ceasefire" was agreed upon by
the Council members on the in-
sistence of Ambassador Arthur J.
Goldberg of the United States, who
indicated the U.S. would not go
along with the resolution of con-
demnation as originally drawn.
Immediately after adoption ol
the formulation, there was specu-
lation in the halls of the United
Nations whether this would be in-
terpreted by the Arab states as
meaning that it was applicable to
I them directly and not to saboteurs
and terrorists who were conduct-
ing guerrilla operations in Israel.
This was hinted at prior to the
adoption of the resolution by King
Hussein of Jordan when he de-
clared in Amman that the sabo-
teurs were patriots who were
fightiryj for the liberation of the
occupied area and that they mer-
ited the support of the Jordanian
people and the government.
However, Ambassador Goldberg
told the Council that the U.S., in
supporting the resolution, had tak-
en into account "all types
lence in violation of ;.
fire "
The ink on the resoluti '
hardly dried, when reports read
in^ here irom Israel disclose that
saboteurs killed two Israeli: <: i
border settlement
The marauders, using Russil
;rilles. were engaged in battle fcy
I an Israeli patrol that sighted Them
, Jordanians also renewed shellir...
of kibbutz Maim Chaim after shell
ing Kfar Ruppin. The shellrnj
'stopped when the guerrilla gum
were silenced by Air Force fire
Also in Israel, it was disclosec
that a high-ranking Jordanian of*
I cer who was captured in la;-.
week's operation said he had re-
ceived explicit orders from hi:,
superiors to turn blind eyes to ter
j crossing into Israel territory, thu;
indicating that Jordan was guilty
I of complicity in the actions of H*t
\ terrorists.
And in Amman, a radio broad
cast boasted on the basis of claim:
; by terrorists, that if left alone, th.-
'saboteurs could liquidate Isratl
! within three years.
Rabbinical Assembly To
Revise Holiday Liturgy
KIAMESHA LAKE, N.Y. (JTA)
The Rabbinical Assembly an-
nounced here this week that it was
nearing a comprehensive revision
of the synagogue liturgy which will
focus attention on the three major
Jewish events of the past 2,000
years the Hitler holocaust, the
rebirth of Israel and the reunifi-
cation of Jerusalem.
POLISH COMMUNISTS
Party Defies Gomulka On Anti-Zionist Drive
NEW YORK (JTA) The attri-
bution of student unrest in Poland
to a "Zionist plot" by th Polish
Communist regime continued to
evoke sharp protests in this coun-
try this week despite reports that
Polish Communist Party leader
Wladyslaw Gomulka was trying to
ease the anti-Zionist campaign, re-
portedly in the face of defiance
from members of his party.
The Anti-Defamation League of
B rial B'rith announced it was
completing a "fully documented
study and analysis" of the anti-
Semitic aspects of the situation in
Poland. Dore Schary, ADL chair-
man, called the campaign "the old-
est political maneuver in the
world and one of the nastiest."
(The New York Times reported
from Warsaw that the Communist
yarty was defying Gomulka's ef-
,ort to dampen down the anti-
Zioniit campaign and that "ob-
servers here believe that the de-
fiance within the party on the
'Zionist' issue constitutes a greater
threat to the authority" of Go-
mulka than the student arrests.)
In Cleveland the Jewish Com-
munity Federation urged the pub-
lic to write or wire protests to the
Polish Ambassador in Washington,
DC. The Zionist Organization of
America executive committee,
meeting at Grossingers, N.Y., urg-
ed all Americans "to join in de-
fense of Polish Jews by making
slain to all, the anti-Semitic na-
ture of the attack upon them." The
appeal was contained in a resolu-
tion which also urged the United
States government "to protest Po-
lish excesses against Jews."
Bayard Rustin, a Negro civil
rights leader, declared in a state-
ment here that "a pogrom atmos-
phere" was being created in Po-
land to make "the tiny minority"
ol Polish Jews "the scapegoat" of
the regime. He added that "the
black community in this country,
so long the victims of 'scapegoat-
ism'," was "especially sensitive to
outbursts" against all other minor-
ities and that "their struggle is
our struggle."
The status of the revision w;.'
reported at the 68th annual cor
vention of the association of Cor.
servative rabbis by Rabbi Jules
Harlow, Assembly director of pub-
lications.
Declaring that the liturgy "must
also express our concern for peac*
in our time" and that "all thest
factors must be integral to th
fabric of each service," Rabbi Hai
low stressed that the basic elt
ments of the liturgy would be W
tained in new prayerbooks for th<
Sabbath, the High Holy Days ant!
the festivals.
He reported that a new dai!>
prayerbook. incorporating the-.'
elements, had already been pub-
lished. He told his colleagues thai
"God is not dead; he has merely
fallen asleep at some oi our
services."
Several rabbinical delegates r*
j ported experimental efforts to
make synagogue services mort
relevant to the times, including
substitution of scenes from cor
temporary plays for sermons, and
use of musical instruments such
as the recorder and cello in
place of the organ.
I


Page 2-A
Jenist Meridian
Friday. Mcrch 29, 1968
Israel Raid Uncovers
Proof of Terror Plans
JERUSALEM (JTA) Prime
Minister Levi Eshkol toW the Is-
rael Cabinet this week that infor-
mation obtained as a result of last
week's thrust into terrorist bases
in Jordan had made it more ob-
vious than ever that the El Fatah
commando group had been plan-
ning widespread terrorism against
Israel and that these plans had
been disrupted by the destruction
of the bases.
Official* meanwhile reported a
two-hour artillery and small arms
fire duel touched off by Jordanian
shelling of a tractor in the north-
ern Beisan Valley at the NevehOr
settlement. The Jordanian guns
were silenced without Israeli cas-
ualties.
Settlements in the Beisan Valley
were shelled. No casualties result-
ed. Israeli and Jordanian guns
dueled near the Sea of Galilee
after Jordanian gunners fired at a
tractor on the fields near Ashdod
Yaacov. Israeli artillery halted
that shooting. A tractor driver was
seriously injured when his vehicle
hit a mine in the Gilboa area near
the Jordan River.
Foreign Minister Abba Eban re-
ported at the Cabinet meeting that
he had sent notes to the Foreign
Ministers of many countries, ex-
plaining the reasons for the action.
Mr Eshkol and Mr Eban spoke
after the Cabinet received a de-
tailed report from Chief of Staff
Gen. Chaim Bar-Lev and from the
Army Chief of Intelligence Brig. A.
Yariv on the findings of arms, and
on information on El Fatah plans
obtained from Jordanian prisoners
captured in the operations.
The Foreign Minister, speaking
at a conference of the British Set-
tlers Association before leaving
for a curtailed visit to European
countries, assailed Soviet "indul-
TEMPLE BETH AM
FORUM
MONDAY, APtH. 1st
8:30 P.M.
DR. HAIM
GINOTT
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Author of
BETWEEN PARENT
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.gence" for Arab terrorist aggres-
ision.
Mr. Eban left for Britain for a
i meeting with the new Foreign Sec-
j retary. Michael Stewart, and for
] visRs to Holland and Belgium but
not to Italy, as previously sched-
uled.
Israeli officials reported that
about 1,000 terrorists were based
, at Karameti, which Jordan insisted
' was a refugee camp but where
huge quantities of arms, ammuni-
tion and high explosives were
found.
Karameh and the surrounding
area encompassed nine raider bas-
es, two headquarters, a training
center, equipment stores and a
barracks. More than 80 of the pris-
oners taken there were identified
as El Fatah members. Two of
them were brought to Tel Aviv for
questioning by newsmen The ter-
rorists revealed under interroga
tion that their operations against
Israel and Iraeli-held territory
were regularly supported by the
Jordanian army which laid down
covering artillery barrages. Jor-
danian units hich intervened in
. the fighting were reported to have
suffered heavy losses of weapons.
At least 30 Jordanian tanks were
knocked out in armored battle on
a plateau east of the Jordan Val-
ley Israeli military circles esti-
mated Jordanian army casualties
.it 100 dead and a total of 40
tanks destroyed.
The list of Israeli war dead in-
cluded one captain, three lieuten-
ants, several sergeants and other
non-commissioned officers as well
as privates. Among the latter was
20-year-old Beniion Natter of De-
ganya, whose father was killed in
Israel's war for independence in
1948, the year young Netter was
bom.
The sorrow of most Israelis re-
portedly was compounded by un-
certainty as to whether the strike
did indeed improve Israel's se-
curity position, whether the toll
paid was too high for the results
achieved and how the fundamental
issue of peace in the Middle East
would be affected by the episode.
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Friday. March 29. 1968
I ,
*lewis* HcrMton
Pacje 3-A
Sam Seitlin*Nominated 'Federation Leaders At Conference
For Presidency Of *Y9
Sam Seitlin. long-time insurance I
executive and community leader, I
has been nominated for president
of the YM-YWHA of Greater Mi
ami. The announcement was made
by Jack Schenkman. chairman of
the YMHA Nominating Committee.
Elections and installation of the
new president, officers and board
ot directors for the YM-YWHA of
Greater Miami will take place at
the annual meeting, Sunday. April
7 in the main ballroom of the Y*.
8500 SW 8th St.
The annual meeting, theme of
which will be "April in Miami
Ball," will honor retiring presi-
dent Paul Faske, who will be step-
ping down after three years of
dedicated service in that post.
Chairman for the event will be
Norton Pallot, a vice president of
the YMHA.
Mr. Seitlin has been a resident
of Miami since early childhood.
His father, who came to Miami in
1911, was one of its pioneers and
is known as one of the founders of
Beth David Congregation.
A graduate of Miami High School
and the University of Miami, Sam
Seitlin is head of the Seitlin In-
surance Co., which was established
here in 1933.
In addition to his long years of
active association with the YMHA
as an officer and member of the
board, Mr. Seitlin is a member of
the Masons and Shrine, Knights of
Pythias (Roosevelt Lodge), the Bay-
shore Service Club and Beth David
Congregation.
He also has been active in work
for the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
SAM 5CITUH
oration and the United Fund.
The Seitlin family's involvement
in YMHA activities spans four gen-
erations. Mr. Seitlin's mother, Jen-
nie Seitlin. attends meetings and
functions of the Senior Citizens
Group and is a long time 'Y' mem-
ber. His two daughters and four
srandchildren are also in 'Y' ac-
tivities. His daughter, Mrs. Marvin
Gillman, has been an officer in the
'Y' Women's Group and in the
Parent Teachers organization at
the YMHA. Son-in-law Marvin is a
member of the Y's board of direc-
tors, and their two young children
have attended the 'Y' Nursery and
Kindergarten Schools. The other
daughter, Harriett, her husband,
Steve Jackman, and their two
youngsters also are frequenters of
the *Y\
Continued from Page 1-A
conference meeting was Leon Kap-
lan, president of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation.
Mr. Kaplan said. "Never before
have we had as great a necessity I
to stress the primacy of the CJA-
IEF than at this time. Prime Min-
ister Levi Fshkol and Finance
Minister Pinhas Sapir have re-
stated the top priority of the I lA's
regular and emergency campaigns,
pointing out that no other agency
is authorized to use the word emer-
gency or the emergency itself in
any appeals or campaigns at this
critical period."
Mr. Pallot called for additional
volunteers at all levels to mount
a total community drive between
now and the annual meetin.g of
Federation May 16.
"The next 45 days must be day
and night hours of work by all of
us if 'Operation Survival" is to suc-
ceed. Unless we free Israel from
all of its monetary requirements
for education, health, welfare, im-
migration and absorption immedi-
i ately, the total energies needed for
1 national defense cannot be mus-
; tered by the Israelis."
Dr. Irving Lehrman, president
of the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami and national chair-
man of the UJA rabbinic cabinet.
announced that all synagogues and
temples in Dade Countyagain have
been designated as collection de-
pots for gifts to the CJA-IEF.
Mr. Pallot said a top-ranking Is-
raeli military leader will be in
Greater Miami for at least a full
ire k in early April "to personally
report the true picture in the Mid-
dle East to large and sm;... meet?
inas throughout Dade COUBI]
If \1LUI PRINTING CO.
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ORIGINATING IN MIAMI AND RETURNING TO MIAMI
p| DEPARTURE MAY 19
I r=lCOLPITTS SEE
Bl
Bl
Phona or Writs. Now
For Frss Brochvr*
rriGOiPiTTS
IIH phonE 446-3377
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U sfetata^fl 2605 PONCE DE LEON BLVD., CORAL GABLESg


Page4-A
UmM IhiiMir
. Friday. March 29, 1968
""Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N. E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
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^7J^HET &"* a^PubhsheT
JACOB L. CHERNOFSKY_J^ajwgmg Editor
Th. Jew,,,, Flor.d.an doe, not ou.r.nt.. th. K7h7U^h"
*>, k, v m,rehnd'e adverti.ed in it. columnt.
r 2?k ? 1M7 by T... .,. wiHh FIrldlan
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The Jewish Flondian hat absorbed th Jewish Unity and
the Jewiih Weekly. Member of the Jewish Telegraphic
AfjatMy, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News
Service. National Editorial Assn.. American Aasn. of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
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Out ot ivwn upon riequest
Volume 41
Friday. March 29. 1968
29 ADAR
Number 13
Security Council Vote
Ignores Basic Cause
The events of the post lew weeks
have made it clearer than ever that
the Middle East is no nearer to peace
today than it was jn fae entire eiqht
months since the Arab agqression
was halted by the Six-Day War.
Last week's Israeli operation
which smashed Arab terrorist bases
on the east bank of the Jordan River
was a direct consequence of the
months of violence that Israel has
suffered violence culminatinq in
the mininq of a bus carryinq school-
children.
Two passenqers on the bus a
doctor and a counsellor, were killed
in the incident and many of the 28
children the bus carried were injured
in the blast.
While the incident was just one
of many that had taken Jewish lives
in past few months, it proved to be
the last straw.
But, as Prime Minister Levi Esh-
kol has pointed out. the Israeli
operation was not a punitive or re-
taliatory one.
Israel had to undertake the opera-
tion when it learned that the El Fatah ter-
rorists were planninq to launch a massive new
campaign of murder and sabotaqe aqainst
Israel and the Israeli-held territories.
Only 48 hours before the Israeli move. Is-
rael had complained to the United Nations
Security Council that at least 36 attacks and
acts of sabotaqe. includinq the bus incident,
had been carried out from Jordanian territory
durinq the past month alone.
Charginq that the Jordanian Government
had taken no effective step io curb the El Fatah
activities. Ambassador Yosef Tekoah, Israel's
chief deleqate to the United Nations, warned
that Israel "must retain its riqht and duty to
take all necessary measures for the security
of the territory and population under its juris-
diction."
Despite Kinq Hussein's announced de-
termination to prevent terrorists from usinq
Jordanian territory as a base, the entire east
bank of the Jordan River had become a forti-
fied El Fatah enclave.
For the security of the lives of its citizens.
Israel had no choice but to launch the opera-
tion that smashed the El Fatah bases.
But the qravest indication of no pause in
the stepped-up warfare in the Middle East was
the action by the United Nations Security
Council in condemninq Israel for the clash
while includinq merely a vaque statement
deplorinq "all violent incidents in violation of
the U.N. ceasefire."
This was supposed to refer to the terrorist
acts that precipitated the clash.
The Security Council has shown that the
best that one can expect from the world body
is a repetition of the pattern of inaction in the
face of Arab provocation inaction that, in the
past, has repeatedly led to warfare.
The Security Council acted this week after
weeks and months of standinq by while the
toll of Arab terrorism mounted to an intolerable
level.
Unless the United Nations and the maior
Governments includinq our own beqin
to view the Arab campaiqn of terror as the
chief cause of unrest in the reqion, the pattern
of warfare will be repeated in the Middle East
and the danqers of a world conflaqration /.ill
be insurmountable.

Before It's Too Late
If the pattern of international apathy in the
face of Arab terror stands in the way of peace
in the Middle East, the pattern of conditioning
6upport for Israel on the extent of the immedi-
ate crisis is no less qrave.
Last summer, wheri Israel was threatened
IS reAftS AFTQV THE Uf^lSIM^
IN THE *VU(S*M GHETTO...
ft *
for*-'- &
with Arab agqression and in the midst of battle
for its survival, American Jewry responded
generously and needed little urqinq to pro-
duce unprecedented results in the Israel Emer-
qency Fund Drive.
While many have equaled or surpassed
their contributions of last summer, this year's
drive has not produced similar results.
Obviously, the reality of the fiqhtinq last
June was enough to move many to the point
of unprecedented giving.
Surely, if the full gravity of the situation
were realized by all, American Jews would not
choose to wait for actual bloodshed to influence
their contributions.
The main hope for the success of this year's
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emerqency
Fund drive is that the renewed crisis in the
Middle East in which Israel is struqqlinq to free
itself from the traqic toll of Arab terror, will
spur the entire community of Greater Miami
Jewry to a new demonstration of record efforts
and results.
If we wait for a qraver crisis, it may be too
late.
A Measure Of Growth
three synaqoques in the
area pause at siqnificant
This month,
Greater Miami
milestones.
Temple Menorah will moTk the end of its
eighteenth aniversary celebrations at a dinner
Sunday at which the conqreqation will cele-
brate the burninq of its mortqaqe.
The liquidation of a mortgaqe was also
celebrated this week by Temple Ner Tamid
at the culmination of a successful campaiqn
that raised S275.000 for the purpose. The
Miami Beach conqreqation observed the mort-
qaqe-burninq formalities at its tenth anniver-
asry dinner.
Another synaqoque markinq its "chai" or
eiqhteenth anniversary, is Temple Zion. A
dinner celebratinq that even will be held on
Saturday eveninq.
Along w*h other conareqations in the
Greater Miami area, the three synaqoques
celebrating major achievements in their
development have played a key role in the
reliqious life of the comunitv.
It is, in a sense, throuqh the achievements
of our local institutions thnt the M'ami Jewish
community can measure its growth and ma-
turity.
JOSEPH ALSOP
The American Mghtmare
WASHINGTON An older
man, nostalgically hankering for
a simpler America, glumly pack
ing for yet another journey to
Vietnam, would prefer to say a
cheerful farewell.
Yet in honesty it must instead
be said that all our immediate,
fast-converging crises of the
dollar, of the war and of our
national leadership -. are down-
right trivial compared to what
now lies ahead.
It has taken some time for
this reporter to yet through the
whole of the vast, not very well
organized report of the Presi-
dent's riot commission.
The report has been received,
so far as one can jud^e. with
depressed indifference.
Yet the President, the ('iunrc.>
ami the country should instead
be responding with the desperate,
unanimous activity of the people
of a city remorselessly besieged
the women twisting their hair
into bowstrings, the old gaffers
grimly taking their places next to
the young warriors, even the lit-
tle children hurrrying to carry
food and water to those who man
the threatened walls.
Riot Report
For this report's cold print,
bolstered at every stage by col-
umns of unanswerable statistics,
is nothing more nor less than an
official portrait of the American-
dream-turning-intonightmare.
We are not besieged but we are
sore beset, and by such a prob-
lem as this nation has not known
since the guns at Sumter opened
the Civil War.
Furthermore, for all its strong.
even emotional language, the riot
commission's report timidly un-
derstates the true horror of that
problem.
The heart of the horror is the
series of statistical tables on Ne-
gro immigration to the center
cities, on white emigration to the
affluent, rancidly complacent sub-
urbs, and on the consequent fu-
ture pattern of the great cities
of America.
The nation's capital today, as
this reporter has often pointed
out. is no more than a huge
black ghetto thinly concealed be-
hind a pompous white federal
facade. Today. Washington, with
66 percent Negro population, and
Newark, with more than 50 per-
cent, are the two American cities
with solid Negro majorities.
Negro Majorities
But in only 15 years (and prob-
ably in much less time) Washing-
ton and Newark are due to be
joined by Chicago and New Or-
leans. St. Louis and Detroit, Phil-
adelphia. Oakland. Cleveland and
Richmond. Jacksonville, Balti-
more and Gary. And if the al-
most equally wretched Puerto
Ricans are added to the calcula-
tion. New York and half a dozen
other major cities must be added
to the list.
Where the report is timid and
inadequate is in its descr -Mion of
the consequence of thi- rend.
It is not enough to say th.it
"our nation is moving to irdtwo
societies, one black, oi white
separate and unequal."
Our nation is. in fact, noving
toward something far me
il worse can be imagined.
For it should be clea: o any-
one that on present projections
the political and economic pat-
terns of these ghetto-cities of the
future will be wildly ur.like the
pattern of New York and ;:
the cases the riot commis
iti when those two (ities ac-
11 red majorities of ne Ij ..:-
rived Irish and other po immi-
grants in the 19th cent
ek Racists
Unless massive, costly ind ur-
gent measures are taker, o give
justice and opportunity to our
Negro fellow citizens, they will
surely turn as they are already
turning to the black racists
who preach hatred and violence.
The Boston Irish no doubt re-
sented and disliked the entrench*
ed and wealthy Yanke-s: but
when they gained control of Bos-
ton's City Hall, they were not
shouting, "Get the black Protes-
tants^ Burn, brother, burn!" |
The recent elections of able
Negro mayors in CleveUcd and
Gary were events that should
make every American proud of
this country. But black racists in
city hall will be something else
again. They will be a recipe, in
fact, for noncities.
For in this managemer bank-
ing and commerce, retail and
other kinds of trade, the art! and
sports and every other kind of
profitable and life-enriching ac-
tivity will also emigrate to the
white suburbs. Industry is already
emigrating rapidly, as the report
indicates.
(rim Prospects
With shriveled tax bases, with
no future, with few jobs for huge
populations, with business build-
ings blank-windowed and unused,
with all their services steadily de-
teriorating, think of these ghetto
city centers of the future! They
will be hardly better than the
grim, barbed wire surrounded
"locations" where the white South
Africans lock up their Negra
workers for the night!
That is what now lies ahead
for America, if one is realistic
about it. And that will be just as
horrible, just as life-deforming,
just as soul-destroying for the
white American majority as for
the black American minority.
Ail that this republic stands for
hope and freedom, decency and
honorwill go by the board if
that is allowed to come to pass.
In dreadful truth, no effort and
no sacrifice, no outlay ;ind ne
self-denial can he too great te
avert this impending nightmare.
("oifrtRht (o) mm, 1*, WaSfclnwlon
Pnt Co. Distributed by L03 Ancelea
limes Syndicate.


Friday, March 29. 1968
+JewistiFhridHari
Paqe 5-A
Construction Division To
, Convene On Tuesday
Six Greater Miami savings and
loan a.i-jcialion* will play host to
the C( .n.trucUon Division of the
1M8 CfDahkud Jewish Appeal
Israel hmergoncy Fund at 4 p.m.
Tuesclav at the Standard Club in
the I).,.out Plaza Hotel.
E. Ala**) I'allot. chairman of
the key C'JA-IBF division, said the
annual coefctail reception is co
sponsored by the Biscayne. Dado.
Citizen- Miami Beach and Wash-
ington Federal Savings and Loan
Associations and by American Sav-
ings and Loan Association.
Mr. Pallot. international vice
president of B'nai B'rith, said en-
rollment of chairmen and volun-
teer workers for the construction
division "is running at a record
rate. The news of the renewed
fighting in the Middle East last
week emphasized the continuing
emergency confronting Israel, and
thts-has boen reflected in advance
.ifts and volunteer recruitment."
He pointed to the boom in con-
struction trades experienced in
South Florida in 1967 and to date
this year, and said, "We expect to
secure increases from almost
every contributor for both the
Combined Jewish Appeal and the
Israel Emergency Fund in the next
few weeks of intensive campaign-
ing."
C J A I nils Pass Goal
Heller At Corinthian
Daniel Neal Heller, former na-
tional commander of the Jewish
War Veterans and a Miami attor-
Normandy
Area Meel
All residents of the Normandy
Isles and Normandy Shores sec-
tions i f Miami Beach have been
invitee to a breakfast on behalf
oi ilu CJA-IEF campaign at 10
a.in it day, April 7. in Washing-
ton Federal Savings and Loan As-
sociation's community room. 1133
Normandy Dr.
Harry Mizrach, owner of King
Kole Children's Wear, has been
named chairman of the Normandy
Isles and Normandy Shores divi-
sion of the 1968 Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel Emergency Fund.
Mr. Mizrach. who received the
Special Award of the Mercantile
Division at the unit's annual lunch
eon las' month, is chairman of the
Appar*, Group of this year's CJA-
IEF joint drive.
Ben Essen, chairman of the
High Rise and Residents Division
of the campaign, will be principal
speaker at the April 7 breakfast
meeting Mr. Mizruch announced.
ney. will speak at a breakfast
meeting of residents of the Corin-
thian Apart men's. Sunday. April 7,
at 10 a.m.
The session, scheduled for the
Corinthian Restaurant, will be co-
chaired by Eli Goldstein and Al
Ilirsch.
Members of the committee in-
clude William Coles. Harry Harri-
son, Maurice Jackman. David Mar-
cus, Seymour Rubin. Sol Silver
and Nathan Slewett.
The function is one of a series of
meetings in Dade County high rise
apartment houses arranged through
the division headed bv Ben Essen
Cancer League
Spring Festival
The Tropical Cancer League of
the American Medical Center is
sponsoring a spring festival on
Sunday starting at 6:30 p.m. at the
Hibiscus Auditorium.
The evening will feature a buf-
fet dinner, dancing and a show co-
ordinated by Peppy Fields, plus
priies including a color TV set.
Proceeds will be channeled to-
wards cancer research and patient
care. In charge of reservations are
Mrs. Morris Goluskin. Mrs. Jack
Groman. and Mrs. Max Oris.
Revolutionary 3-layer tablet for relief of
SINUS CONGESTION
POLLEN ALLER6IES ,.-
COLDS' MISERIES
Helps Drain All 8 Sinuses (critical areas
of colds' infection and pollen irritation)
Announcement has been made
of an exclusive new tablet de-
velopment called Dristan* Dc-
congestant Tablets. Dristan
works through the bloodstream
and brings relief in minutes
from sinus congestion, pollen
allergies and colds' miseries.
Dristan contains: (1) The de-
congestant most prescribed by
doctors. It reaches all congested
areas in minutes ... shrinks
swollen nasaU-iruis passages
helps drain away pain-causing
pressure and congestion from
all 8 clogged sinuses... restores
normal breathing. (2) A scien-
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allvrgic reaction^, often associ-
ated with colas. uu you against further allergy
irritations. StOM nvc/iug -
watery, itchy eyes. (3) A highly
effective paiu-veliever to reduce
Mir and relieve body aches
and pajns.
Be sure to by Driatsvn De-
congestant Tablets today. There
is nutuing like Dristan to give
fast and prolonged relief when
taken as directed.
This exclusive Dristan for-
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DuJiiiv
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104 N.E. 1st STREET-PHONE 373-8432
ABSTRACTS ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
"WWrW
M
A DiVISION OF
TITLE
MM rnmMpc
Two divisions of the 1968 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund went over the'top this
week as the joint campaign moved
into its most intensive period
Pacing the trades and industries
division with dramatic increases
are the Liquor and Metals groups,
according to Daniel Neal Heller,
chairman of trades and industries
for this year's drive.
Leo A Chaikin. chairman of the
liquors group, reported his unit
running 25 percent ahead of last
year's pace. Maurice Abelson. head
the metals group, said his sec-
tion is currently 26 percent ahead
of a record 1967 figure.
Mr Heller pointed out that 2t
percent increases in CJA gifts are
necessary to meet this year's min
imum goal of S1.99I.200.
Dade Federal pays the Florida
Intangible Property Tax on the
combined balance of all your
savings accounts with us.
PASSBOOK SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
Save by the 20th-
Earn from the 1st.
4'/.*
per annum
SAVINGS ACCOUNT CERTIFICATES
Save by the 10th
Earn from the 1st.
5%
per annum
Current Dividend Rate,
paid and compounded
quarterly.
One "I the Nmlion s Oldest ana largest
When held tor at least 6 months
Muwnum invaatnient
S2.000 or more
Dade Federal Savings]
AND IOAN ASSOCIATION Of MIAMI
JOSEPH M I IPTON. President
Certificate Accounts
opened between the 10th
and 20th will earn dividends
tor the month at the Passbook rate.
I CONVENIENT
Offices
SiRVE
DADE COUNTY
Main Office
101 East Flatter St.
Sluj Lake Branch
18380 N [ ISlhAve
Ailapaltih Branch
14M N.W. 36th St
Tamiami Branch
1901 S W 1th St.
Edison Caolft Bunch
S8Q0 N W. 7* Ava.
I Branch
US I atSW 10*tnSt
Nori/i Miami eVanth
12800 till. 10, km.
Cutler Ridge Branch
I0M8 Canbeean IIM
Our Main Office and Sky lane Office
are open Menders until I P.M.
Other Branca Othcei en Fridays
unlil I P.M. On other weekdays,
we re open until 30 P.M.


Page 6-A
+Jei<>bFhjri Friday, March 29, 1968
$107,000 In Bonds Raised at Dinner
Th-irae4 Bond sales total in
Jfrrea-er Miami was increased by
$[07 KM Saturday night as resi-
dent* ,r\ friends of forte Towers
iuined ::\ honoring Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Holtz. The occasion was
t!'e Forte Towers-Israel Dinner of
S j'- Id in celebration of Is-
$ or-.tieth anniversary.
M: irtd Mrs. Holtz were the re-
cipients of the Israel Service
Award, conferred upon them by
Col. Yuri Yarom. one of the found-
er* of Isra'et's Air Force, now
serving as his country's Air At-
tache in Washington.
Guests at the dinner responded
to an address by Col. Yarom and
an appeal by Dr. Aaron Kahan,
executive director of the Greater
Honoree Brunch To Hear
Moshe Leshem Sunday
Isr j il Bond honorees of Greater
Miami ill hear Ambassador Mo-
Bhe Lesaem of Israel Sunday morn-
ing a' j 3;unch Meeting to initiate
flans : n :iie community-wide cele-
brti ; Israels twentieth anni-
versary to take place on the offi-
cial a ersary date. May 2.
The Brunch will be at eleven
the Fontainebleau Hotel
under :he auspices of the Greater
Miami .-riel Bond Organization.
Ambassador Leshem, Israel's
former -:'.voy to Ghana and the
Jewish Draftees
May Ask For
Induction Delays
NEW YORK The National
Tewuh Welfare Board's Commis-
r.ion on Jewish Chaplaincy has re-
ceived an official communication
from Gen. Lewis B. Hershey, direc-
tor of tne Selective Service System.
announcing that all draft boards
liave Men requested to give "fa-
vorable consideration, wherever
possible' to requests of registrants
of the Jewish faith for postpone-
ment- >t physical examination or
induction into the Armed Forces
during Passover.
The directive gives Jewish regis-
trants scheduled for physical ex-
amination or induction immediate-
ly prior to or during the holiday
the right to request deferment
untii after Passover.
R-si.ests for such deferment
should be made directly to local
draft toards.
JW'3 .- the agency accredited by
the Department of Defense to serve
the religious, morale and welfare
needs >: Jewish military personnel
and their dependents in the U.S.
Armed Forces and in Veterans Ad-
ministration hospitals.
It u i member agency of USO.
Passover begins at sundown on
April. L2 and continues through
sundown of April 20.
key figure in the alignment of Af-
rican states with Israel in the cru-
cial L'nited Nations deliberations
following the Six-Day War, is now
representing his country at the
L'nited Nations.
Ambassador Leshem has been a
distinguished member of Israel's
Diplomatic Corps since 1949. the
year when he settled in Israel.
He had been active in the anti-
Nazi resistance movement in
Czechoslovakia during World War
II and was decorated by the Czech
government for his activities in the
resistance movement. (Mr. Leshem
returned the decoration in 1967 in
protest against the Czech govern-
ment's hostile attitude towards
Israel.)
Mr. Leshem has served his coun-
try's Diplomatic Corps in Burma,
Belgium. Africa and the United
States.
Entertainment at the brunch is
to be provided by the celebrated
Shalom Trio, offering a program
of Israeli songs in honor of Am-
bassador Leshem.
,,Miami Isotel Bond Organization,
who called for strengthening of Is-
rael's economy as a means of as-
suring its national' Security."
Other program participants in-
| eluded Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stern,
chairmen of the patron-hosts com-
mittee; Rabbi David Raab. Cantor
Saul Breeh. Louis Askwyth, Dr.
David Klein and Harry Rosenthal.
The Menorah of State ceremony
was conducted by Dr. Kahan, with
. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Bernstein
I serving as torch bearers and Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Stern holders of
the Pilot.
Candlelighters included Mr. and
Mrs. Hyman Holtzman, Mrs. Erna
Davidow, Mr. Jose Garbuz. Dr. and
Mrs. David Klein. Mrs. Rose Pin-
cus. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bernstein.
Mr. Jacob Sklar, Mrs. Dorothy-
Sold. Mr. and Mrs. Sol Podolsky.
Mr. Simon Barach, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Rapaport. Mr. Irving Lep-
j son. Mrs. Anna K. Slome, Mr. and
I Mrs. Murray Schlussel. Mrs. Ber-
1 tha Davidson, Mr. Joseph H. Co-
hen, Mrs. Selma Warshaw. Mrs.
Rebecca Israel and Mr. Sam Segal.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Holtz (center) were the recipients of
the Israel Service Award Saturday niqht at the Forte
Towers Israel-Dinner cl State. The Award was presented
by Colonel Yuri Yarom cf Israel. Looking on is Dr. Aaron
Kahan, executive director of the Greater Miami Israel Bend
Organization.
\
Charter Board To
Meet On April 5th
The Charter Review and Revi-
sion Board will hold a public hear-
ing at 3 p.m. Friday, April 5, in
the Council Chambers of Miami
Beach City Hall, according to an
announcement by George J. Talia-
r.'ifi. chairman of the Board.
Redistricting and change of elec-
tion dates will be discussed, and
interested groups, organizations
and citizens have been invited to
air their views on these subjects,
as well as other matters dealing
with the revision of Miami Beach's
Charter.
Members of the Charter Review
and Revision Board, in addition to
its chairman, are: Marvin L. Kim-
mel, S. George Trager, Bernard C.
Fuller. Lester Engel, William L.
Pallot. Marvin I. Moss and Abe
Solosko.
Brandt Raps NPD
As German Traitors
BONN (JTA> Foreign Minister
Willy Brandt publicly attacked the
neo-Nasi National Democratic Par- '
ty this week and declared that neo-
Nazism was treason against the
German people.
Mr. Brandt, who is the leader
of the Social Democratic Party,
said. "We shall not wait long be-
fore asking the high court to inves-
tigate whether the NPD is un-
constitutional."
The government has so far re-
frained from making such a re-
quest to the constitutional high
court on the grounds there is in-
sufficient evidence against the
NPD to make the charge stick.
Should the court turn it down, the
government would be embarrassed
and the right wing party's stature
would be enhanced, government i
spokesmen have said.
East German refugees in the
Federal Republic were urged to
support the National Democratic
Party.
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Friday. March 29, 19G8
tfl*tn*rMinr
Paqe T-A
WE ALONE MUST MEET
THESE CONTINUOUS COSTS
1 .Transporting and receiving 25,000 new immigrants. 2. Absorbing
400,000 pre-June immigrants. 3. Strengthening 400 immigrant
farm communities. 4. Providing care and facilities for thousands
of immigrant youngsters. 5. Improving immigrant housing.
6. Expanding vocational training and educational opportunities...
Give to the
ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
OF THE
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
for great humanitarian needs in Israel
and give to the
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL OF GREATER MIAMI
for regular welfare needs locally and overseas
Give both gifts through...
THE GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
1317 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
MIAMI 33132, FLORIDA
Telephone: 373-0411


P atje 8-A
Jewisfi fhrkfian
Friday. March 29, 1968
1
THE RABBI SPEAKS FROM HIS PULPIT
The Book Of Leviticus

8JJH
1 *
si
By RABBI STEVEN B. JACOBS
Assistant Rabbi,
Tempi* Israel of Gre.er Miami
loclern man knows that he can
ir no way influence God. He ques-
tions the effi-
cacy of prayer.
This writer be-
lieves that man
rejects the an-
cient sacrificial
cult. Can. then,
the Book of Le-
viticus, which
we begin read-
ing this Sab-
bath, be rele-
vant and speak
Rabbi Jacobs to the modern?
In my opinion, it would seem the
Pi ophets rejected most of the Book
o' Leviticus. God desires not sac-
rifices, but justice, they said. They
fought against any form of lip
sei vice.
Too often, they taught, man is
content with the symbol, and not
With the act To this day. we appre-
ciate what the Prophets believed.
It is to fulfill the law and escape
from lile and people. It is com-
forting to use ritual as atonement.
For this reason we must know
thai if the book of Leviticus is to
be relevant, we must realize that
the sacrifice is but a svmhol of
ciiawmg near, not only to God. but
to mail.
Nachmajiide.-.. the great con*-
iiK'ntator. obscrvod the following:
the Hebrew word for sacrifice,
"korban.' has as its root moaning
"to draw near." Thus, a sacrifice
is but a method of drawing near
unto G.nl
We draw near to the Divine
w hen we give of ourselves. The
Torah teaches that the offering
must be 'from you." Each indi-
vidual must get to know his own
feelings, his actions and his in-
acboss lor what they are.
When Franz Liszt was being
photographed, he would say. Pre-
sent me as 1 am, warts and all."
He had achieved maturity. We gen-
eiaJly don't want to see things as
'.hey are because it would mean a
sacrifice to change.
If the Book ol I-eviticus is to be
meaningful, we must remember
we cannot retreat from reality.
Tin. page li prepurc-J in
cooperation uitJi the (>"rc..rt>
Miami RaMmucj/ Association-.
Coordinatm oj the ;<
oppt-jnui: litre' iv
DR. MAX LIPSCH1 1/
Spiritual Lead
Bl I I' ["OR.MI CoNCRI CATION
Ol S'OM I! Ml \\!l Bl Mil
Tempte Judea To Hold
\tinu(il Dinner Saturday
State Rep. Marshall S. Harris
will serve as toastnia.sier for
Temple Judea.'s second annual
' .Vlerooer of the Year" dinner
dance Saturday night at the Coral.
(i.ib.e- congregation's new Social
Hail. r*jyu Granada Blvd.
A member of the congregation.
Rep. Harris is president of the Jew-
ish Vocational Service of- Greater
Miami and vice president of the
YM-XWHA of Greater Xfcafliti.
Ho. i roes a I I no .SJiW-a-couple
function, at which dress is optional
but black tie is expected to prevail.
are Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hor-
w ich
M,rs- Marvin Levin is general
chairman of 'lie dinner-dance. Jo-
seph H~ KrefeU. president of Tem-
ple Judea. was feted at last year's
inaugural "Member of the Year"
event.
Mrs. Levin announced that other
1 committee chairmen include Mrs
Bernard Yesner. hostesses; Mrs.
Seymour Simon, floral. Mrs. Je-
rome Weiss, awards and presenta
' tions: Mrs. Leon Henry, attend-
ance; Mrs. Lee Lebow. patrons:
Mrs. Josh Kligerman. decorations;
Mrs. Albert Jacob&on. arrange-
ments: Mrs. Jay Bearman, pub
licity and program; Mrs. Phil Gor-
shtat. Meyer Baskin. George Bau.n,
Morris Bernard. George Bernstein.
Max Deakter. Maurice Finkelor,
liwin Franklin. Joseph Fromkin,
Milton Goldberg. Louis Goldenkoff,
Bennett Goldman. Jay Harrison,
Nard Helm an. Harold Jalfer.
Michael Kramer. Joseph 11 Kre
I!/.. Albert Kronowilz. Jack Lang-
ei. Marvin Peaiiinan. Victor Rei
ter. Ralph Rosen. Irving Schwartz.
Howard Segal. Frank Seiden. Man
uel Serkin. Charles Sokol. Philip
Stoller, Frank Toback. Maurice
Waldorf. Sam WeisseL Fred Wit-
koff. Doran Zinner
/vrt b b it tlcctl *J ele vis I n ]ri
.
roqranis
Mar 31Ch. 10. 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour.
Host: Rabbi Alexander Gross, Hebrew Academy.
Mar. 31Ch. 7. 10:00 a.m. The Still Small Voice.
Host: Rabbi Solomon Schiff, Beth El Congregation
Topic: The Jewish Concept of God.
Guest: Rabbi Alfred Waxman, Temple Zion
April 2Ch. 2. 9:30 to 10:30 p.m. Men to Man.
Topic: Private Property Versus Common Good
Moderator: Rev. Luther C. Pierce.
Participants: Rabbi Mux A. hipschitg, Beth Torah
Congregation, North M.iamj Beath; Rev. Al-
bert R. Schmidt, Grace Lutheran Church of
Miami Springy Rev. Devid Russell. Bishop!*
representative. The. Voice.
NMS. MAKVHi MVIN
don, favors.
Other committee members in-
clude the Mesdames Harry Aizen
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vayikra
Two lambs offered as a sacrifice in atonement for a sin
"And he shall bring forfeit unto the Lord for his sin which
he hath sinned." (Lev. 5:6).
VAYIKRAGod called to Moses from the tent of meeting
and revealed the sacrificial laws.
The burnt-offering was to consist of a male animal without
blernish: if it be a fowl, it was to be a turtle-dove or a young
pigeon.
The purpose of this offering, which was to be completed
burned, was to make atonement for evil thoughts.
The meal-Offering was to consist of fine flour, raw. cooked
or stewed, generally intended as a free-will offering.
The peace-offering, of cattle or sheep, cither male or fe
male, was another free-will offering, or vow. offered in the name
of a family.
The sin-offering was intended to make amends for sins com
nutted by error. Different categories of individuals and groups
were to sacrifice different animals for sin offerings. The anointed
priest and the congregation offered a young bullock, the prince a
he-goat, a common person a she-goat.
The person who touched an unclean object, or failed to keep
a vow, must bring a female lamb or a female goat for a sin-
offering; and if he could not afford either, he must bring two
young pigeons or turtle-dovesthe first as a burnt-offering, the
second as a sin-offering.
A ram served as a guilt-offering in the case of a violation ol
a negative ("Thou shalt not") commandment, or in cases of theft
of articles set aside as holy.
This recounting of the Weekly Portion of the. Law i extracted
and based upon "The Graphic History of Ml* Jewish Heritage,"
edited by P. Wollman-Tsamir, $15. Publisher is ShengokL and the
volume is available at 27 William St., New Yorfc S, M.Y. President
of h society distributing the. volume is Joseph Schlang.
/
[
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA
TION. 985 SW 7th Ave. Orthodox.
Cantor Morris Barr.
ANSHE EMES. 2534 SW 19th Ave.
BETH AM (TEMP.LE). 5950 N. Ken.
rail Dr.. S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Michael
Kyrr.
I-'i day 8:80 p m Cantor Kyrr will pre-
sent ;, "Sermon In Music." Saturday
11:15 a in Bar Mitavah: Charles, eoti
t.' I>r. mill Mrs. Atnn Cohen: Brian,
stoi "i Mr and Mrs Barr) Giirber.
BETH DAVID. 2626 SW 3rd A>e.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Lipson.
Friday 5:50 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon:
**Reoonetruetl6uisra and a New Rab-
binical Bebool in the United states."
Saturday I am .luuii-r Congregation
Bubbatb. Children with birthdays in
February and March iu !> blessed,
jincha .'>:'" i> ni
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Avenue.
Orthodox. Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
Friday 8:1! p.tn Saturday '.< a.m. Ser-
mon: "Rellglnus Preparations." Mlncha
t> i. m
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12tn Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rajybt, Max
Shapiro. Cantor Ben, CMckaoo.
I'mlny S:1S p.m. SekmuJi: "V Total
I'r. iilom" Mr. :iiyl At,rn. Sum 1'i.rliu
will host Hi. (Una SliaM.ai in hosiir
.i Mr. and Mrs S:imui'l Paris Sat-
urday H:4.'. a.m. Sermon: "The Month
of Liberation." :>:t:. p.m "True
l.il.-rtv
-----------
BETH SOLOMON. 50 NW 51st Place.
Conservative.
Friday > and 8:15 p.m Ones Bhabbal
ii..-i.-.l b) Mrs Ida Cherry in honor
. h.- ...Hi : nalversary of her daught-
and son-in-law ol Philadelphia
Sji ur.hiv : iin Mlncha 5:30 p.m
BETH TOV (TEMPLE). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Simon April.
Fri>ln> 8:13 IUM. Uui-id, spchJ.it. lui^i
Milton Kii.ilui.iii. ToaUi "Jews
An.unit tin' World. Saturday .' n.ro
Hi i Mitavah: Richard, fun "f Mr.
(. \l! \\ llll in. Hau.-i>r.
rCetictious <^<
'3
ervices
i Sermon: "A Calllni 't Love."
YOUNG ISRAEL OF MIAMI BEACH
1642-44 Washington Ave. Rabbi A.
Ben-Hillel.
ISRAEL (TEMPLE). OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rafebi Aurora L.
Dr.izm. Cantor Nathan Parnass.
Friday 6 and s:l". p.m Ehrmon: "Tlie \
Neaid l" Paepnre," Satutaay ^:4,*i ;i.m. i
Sermon: Piirtlnn of tin- Week.
MINYONAIRES SYNAGOGUE. 3737
Bird Rd. Modern Traditional Cantor
Louis Cohen.
B'NAI SHOLOM (Te>p|). 27S NW
at m StresL Conservative. Rabbi
Abraham M. Caaaai.
Fridnv 8415 p.m. (iUL-a.1 iipauluir. I'r
Kit ward I. WliiRhsim. Dadc County
K.'.-.til of I'uhMc liiKlruition supfrln-
l,.iliinl Tomtla; "Tha ,\fi.rui..Ui "i
li s. hi.nl Crrsia
OR OLOM (TEMPLE). Conservative I
8755 SW 16th St. Miami. Rabb.
Ralph Z. Glixnjan. Cantor Benjamin .
Ben Ari.
Friday x p.m. Saturday S:4.'i a.m. Rar
Mitavah: Heracheli -son i* Mr. aud j
Mrs Sidney CIHfanii: \Vyne Citlftz. '
uramlsi.il r.f Mr. anil Strs. Sam Harson. i
Milu'lia 6 p.m.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Ralph
Carmi. Cartor Albert Glahti.
Chase, Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon
Kroiush. CinUr David, Conviltr,
Kri.Uy 8;13 p.m. Kejpnon: "While Six
MIIMoii Bled." Rotnrday 10:4r. ium.
Prida} 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Can Ton
Hoar Hi. SuiuiU. i>( Oyina"" S.uui -
lay 10:43 a.m. tSai Mllavuli: Miiuiioll
I'uv pi Han. ciaiidxnu of Mr an*) Mr.s.
i:d,v.aru Tliat.
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or-
thodox, ftaubi Joseph E. Sackovsky.
CUBAN HEBREW COMGREGAT I ON
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Roncvoig.
EMAMU-EL (TEMPLE). 1704 Wash-
ington Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Irving Lenrman. Cantor Zvi Adler.
Friday 3 p.m. anil S:3" p m. fJui-si
spaaJu-K: Lou)* SchAvarUaifnU, camva,-
tlvx ilirueiur iif tiu KufsAU. ni liwi.li
Buticatlon, "Furris fur Sur\ iv;il BaT-
ui-iIma : am. VIP, SiOLiUb. Ssrmon.:
\Vkly 1'irlit.o, Bar Mitavali: Stswu
Hilwaril. sun of .\lrs Tuilia and Dr.
John M. SWiultz.
NORTH
MIA
Ml BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN (TKMPLEI
Conssrvative. 1025 NE 183rd. St.,
Friday 8:15 pin Bermon: "A Mirror
Talks Back." Sky Lake Oat-dene
Condominiums will be honored. Bal
urday 8:45 a ni Junior Congregation
'.i:l* .i in
BETH TORAH. 164t* St sod NE 1Uh
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
scbiita. Cantor Jacob Raaxer.
Prlday 5:15 p.m. Bas Mltsyah; Abigail,
daui;hti-r of Mr. anil Mrs. Saul Srlir. i-
ber. Saturday S::',u a.m. Itnr Mitavah:
Stuari. son of Mr. ami Mrs Harold
Cohen: Warren, son of Mr. anil Mrs.
LNsvid Kin n.
----*----
SETH MOSKE CONGREGATION
13600 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
Rabbi David Rosenfeld. Cantor Ben
Zion KirithenB-aum
Friday.' ftfU p.n*- 8ermon: "Jewish
Tradition." Oneg Khahhut hosted by
Sist.rhood Saturday K:4.". a.m Ber-
mon: Portion of the Week,
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St
Conservative. Rabbi Charles M. Ru-
bel. Cantor Jack Lerner.
TIFEflETH JACOB (TEMPL-Ei. 951 E.
4tn Ave.. Hiajeah. Conservative.
Rab4)i Maurice Klein
Kresisjf 8^15 p.m. Hersnon: "The Hole
of the Individual." Saturday a.m.
Sermon: weekly Portion Bar Mltsvah:
Michael, .....>l Mr and Mrs Alvin
A lias-
Dr. Ortbedaa. Rabbi Alexander *, giejAJ (TSM,PLE)'. OF NORTH DADC
Gross.
Temporary oltice. 18801 NE 22nd
Ava. Reform. Rabbi Ralph Kingaley,
Friday 8*15 p.ra. l Wasliinatuii
Pederal, 699 NK 181th St Sermon:
"What Can We Do in a One Kay
School?" Saturday it a m Bar Mlt-
svah: Norman, son of Mr. ami Mrs.
Martin I* Wartman
ZION (TEMPLE) 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Alfred Wsxman.
Prlday v 15 p.m Sermon: "kettlha In
the IJghi Dedication ol l" Banctuary
wimlow> Baturday am
MIAMI BEACH
JACOB C. COWCN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
Cantor Meyer Engel.
I KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
I Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham Seif.
MENORAH (TEMPLE). 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramo-
witz. Cantor Nico Feldman.
Prida) 8:16 p.m Sermon: "The Rabbi
in.i Hit- Pluck." Saturday n ium Ser-
meh: Portion ol Hi. |jw r.ar Mil*- young israeV of greater mi.
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah E.
Caplan.
Prldaj J p.m Baturdaj a.m Sarv
mini: "Preedom Meeds Preparatlot] "
Mlili'lla 6:tii
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Ca.iyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
v..li \oiinan. son of Mrs
Cohen
Bylvli
AMI
Rabb
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40Ui Street.
Orthodox. Rabbi Berel Wain.
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave..
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamchea.
BETH RAPHAEL (TEMPLE). 1546
Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
NSR TAMID (TEMPLE). 80th St. and
r.itum Waterway-. Modern TrasM-
tion.il. Rabbi Eugene Labovita. Can-
tor Edward Klein.
a-------
OHEV SHALOM. 7011 Bonita Dr.,
Orthodox Rabbi Phinuas Weber,
man.
Saturday 8:80 a m Bermon: "The
Call to Freedom." Mlncha 8:18 p.m
90 NE 1/1st St. Orthodox
Naftali Porush.
------0------
CORAL GABLES
FT. LAUDERDALE
BETH. ISRAEL (TRMPLE). 547 E
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Phil .
Chaiton. Cantor Theodore Mindicn
EMANU-EL. IfPl s. Andrews Ave
Reform. Rabbi Richard M. Leviton
Cantor Jerome Klement,
Friday 8:15 p.m. Oneg Bhabbat spoi
sored by Sisterhood. Salurda> B a IB
followed by kiddusli.
HALLANDALE
BETH SHOLOM (TEMPLE). 4144
i SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER 645
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias. Ilglon?" Baturda) H IS am
Prlday 5:80 p.m Baturday v::" am "Scriptural Lesson."
JUDEA (TEMPLE). 5500 Granda Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Morris Kipper.
Friday 8:15 p.m
Prlday s l p.m.
------e------
ZAMORA (TEMPLE). 44 Zsmora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Msxwell Berger
Prlday 8:15 p m Bermon: "Kashruth
Is it Diet, Myth. Racket or Re-
Bermon
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
12* E Hallandale Beach Blvd.
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL (TEMPLE). S. 14th Ave
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
Friday 8:15 pm Sermon: "Can We
Still Believe In Minnies V"
BETH SHALOM (TEMPLE). 1725
Monroe St. Conservative. Rabb.
Morton Malavsky. Cantor Philip
Lutman.
SINAI (TEMPLE). 1201 Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro
Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun.
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (TEMPa-I). 3500 SW 69tr
Wear. Conservative. Rabbi Irwm
Ct*tTe>. _
POMPANC BEACH
SHOLOM (TEMPLE). 132 SW 11t>
Ave., Conservative. Rabbi Morris
A. Skop. Cantor Leon Segal.
-------e-------
Friday 8:18 p.m "Itirlliilay of th
Jewish People Choeen or Choos-
init"" Saturday 8 a.m.
SUR
FSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
Surfside Community Center, 930'
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Isssc
D. Vine.
Friday 8:15 pill Saliu.lay 9 am
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
29 ADAR 6:16


Friday, March 29, 1968
+Je*isifhricfirtn
Rabbi Bemporad Is Final Speaker
In Lecture Series At Temple Israel
Pace 8-A
Rabbi Gross To
Address Zionists
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin-
I fie final lecture of the 1967 68 I mission on Worship. Rabbi Bcitido- : ciP"' of Hebrew Academv. will
reenfield Adult institute -,i t,., ,..,.i -__. -^ ,: .. i. n,,, .,,,.______ .L .,...,
Greenfield Adult Institute at Tem-
ple Israel of Greater Miami will
be delivered at 10 a.m. Sunday by
Rabbi Jack Bemporad. His topic
will be "Judaism Confronts the
Challenge of Science and Tech-
nology."
Rabbi Bemporad will also spend
the weekend with students of Tem-
ple Israel's High School Depart-
ment at the Florida Baptist Camp,
lecturing and participating in sem-
inars around his talk on "Situation
Ethics: How Does One Make An
Ethical Decision?"
The students will leave from
Temple Israel Friday afternoon,
and will have Sabbath dinner at
the camp.
Saturday morning will be spent
in prayer and study; in the after-
noon buzz sessions will be conduct-
ed by the High School faculty, in
the evening "An Adventure in
Film Viewing: The Hustler" will
be conducted by Prof. Thelnia Alt-
shuler of Miami-Dade Jr. College.
Director of the Union of Ameri-
can Hebrew Congregations' Com-
Survey Finds
'Backlash9
Friedson To Be Honored
Max Friedson will be honored
a! a dinner sponsored by the Con-
gress of Senior Citizens Organiza
tions of Florida to be held at 7::*0
p.m. Saturday at the, Everglades
I Hotel. Michael Lebow, chairman
of tbe group, is in charge of ar-
rangements, .t
rad is one of the distinguished
young theologians of the Reform
movement.
A Fulbright scholar at the Uni-
versity of Rome, where he also
I taught, he has taught at the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania and the
I New School for Social Research. A
native of Italy, he completed his
i secondary education in Miami and
j was ordained a rabbi at the He.
brew Union College in 1959.
be the guest speaker at the final
luncheon meeting of the current
series sponsored by the Miami
Beach Zionist Luncheon Club to be
held at the Academy at 12:45 p.m.
Wednesday, it was announced by
Cantor Saul Breeh. chairman of
the club.
Dr. Abraham Wolfson will re-
view current news and Cantor
Breeh will lead community singing
at the meeting.
Dade's State Senator Robert L. Shevin
Announces Candidacy For Reelection
After Riot
s

Continued from Page 1 A
tionnair.'s and the arrival of most
of the replies, two events took
place that strongly affected Jew-
ish attitudes toward Negroes and
were reflected in the responses by
the councils. One was the anti-
Zionist. anti-Israel and anti-Semitic
statement issued by the Student
Non-Violent Coordinating Commit-
tee and the other was the espousal
of similar view at the New Politics
Convention.
The NCRAC said that, in some of
the replies, the rise in anti-Negro
feeling among Jews was "attrib-
uted as much or more" to those
events as to riots and other vio-
lence" and it is significant that
this is about equally true of cities
in which there had been riots and
those that were spared."
The NCRAC said that it was
"impossible" on the basis of the
.questionnaire responses "to gen-
eralize any differences in Jewish
backlash' as between riot and non-
riot communities."
I Sen. Robert L. Shevin this week
; announced his candidacy for re-
election to the Florida Senate in
District 43. which comprises all of
Dade County.
A native Miamian. Sen. Shevin
during the 1967 session of the Leg-
islature was voted Dade's out-
standing Senator in Tallahassee In
honoring Sen. Shevin. the Capitol
Press Corps, who selected him.
eited his "serious competent pur-
suit of major legislation.'' He was
also acknowledged for having
"fought for a better Florida."
He fought for the creation of a
state-wide crime fighting agency,
authoring and sponsoring the bill
c-eating the Florida Bureau of
Law Enforcement.
Sen. Shevin was also a prime
sponsor of legislation which gives
Dade County, for the first time, its
fair share of gasoline tax funds to
build needed roads.
He successfully led the fight for
a reduction in the discriminatory
Inventory Tax, and cosppnsored
the law which enables women to
uarticipate equally in jury service.
Sen. Shevin served in the Flor-
ida House of Representatives from
1964 to 1966. when he was first
elected to the Florida Senate.
While a member of the House"of
Representatives, he was selected
as the outstanding first term Legis-
lator in Florida, and was named
by the St. Petersburg Times as one
of the ten most valuable members
oi the Legislature.
Sen. Shevin, a Miami attorney
who lives with his wife, Myma. and
their three children at 4901 SW
87th Ct., is presently serving as
chairman of the Joint Interim
Committee on Urban Affairs, and
as chairman of the Legislative In-
HER TOUCH
MAKES THE DIFFERENCE
GEFILTE FISH
No one makes gefilte
fish so light and fluffy
... as Mrs. Adler!
They're really different! re*1?-3
Adler Food Corporation. 902 Esse StIMt, Brooklyn. NY.
nosb tto?
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER *v
>
The Greatest Fish Story
EverTbld.
SiH. ROBERT SHtVIN
terim Committee on Crime and
Law Enforcement as well as chair-
man of the Select Committee to
Investigate Organized Crime and
Law Enforcement in Florida. As
chairman of the Select Committee.
Sen. Shevin is spearheading a drive
to revise bail bond practices in the
state and is currently conducting
an intensive investigation into or-
ganized crime in Florida.
Thousands of years ago, in the
Sea ol Galilee, there was a tasty
little fisii known as chromis imo
nis. The 'Big Fisherman' himself
Is said to nave caught it. So it was
named St. Peter's fish, alter hint.
The name stuck to the fish and
the fish stuck to the (ialilec. The
wonder is that it It.isn't changed
since Peter's day. Restaurants all
over Israel serve it and In 1 iberias
it's a specialty.
It you like you can hook your
own 'St. Peter' in the Sea ol Gali-
lee. Oi fi ,h for other fish in other
waters. The seas runneth over
with prises. In Eilat, there- even
a famous restaurant that will cook
your catch right on the spot.
W'lule the fish is grilling, you
can lie baking on a nearby beach.
Telling vour own fish story. Or
just watching the snorkelers
watching the fish.
h you're a meat and potatoes.
man. or la.lv. you won't go liun-
gry. How about barbecued lamb
with hoummus ground chick-
peas) or home-cooked chicken
soup with noodles or boiled beel
with curry or very ^otsl goulash.'
An,! don't worry about getting
fat. Plat es like ancient Si doi i,
Kinj; Solomon's Mines, Massada,
riicTomhot Absalom. Mr. I ah, r
and Capernaum are scattered
one end oi Israel to the
You'll need some extra food to'
keep up sour strength.
To get you off to a good tart
I I Al will land you at Tel Aviv
with a few hearty meals under
vour belt. Including a breakfa t I
bagels M\.\ cream cheese and lox.
Then we'll add a
w arm S h a I o m .
There'll be nothing
fishy about that.
m
r
The airline of the people of Israel.
El Al Israel Airlines
1602 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach 532-5441
Cfat/eb #'Urlkjflt

DIVIDENDS
for the pleasures you want today
and the security you may need tomorrow
MIAMI BEACH
"~t,o#er ej^hnjt
FounHtd 1933
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r
Page 10-A
+Jewi$ti fhrkJiair)
Friday. March 29. ls$8
H
EDWARD COHEN
-
The Art Of Prophecy
Several people have wondered
why I haven't used my past ex-
perience as a political writer to
comment on the current scene.
Frankly. I have felt naked with-
out my crystal ball and unwilling
to take the risk, particularly
since these weekly articles give
rise to so many personal com-
ments because of the intimacy
of the Jewish community which
makes up the readership.
It isn't generally known, but
when a newspaperman is pro-
moted to political commentator,
he is usually presented with a
crystal ball by bis publisher.
Reading about politics without
prophecy is of little interest to
the newspaper afficionado even
though, as is so often the case,
the prophecies are of little value.
However, it would be a mistake
to blame the writer for this. Pub-
lishers being notoriously chinchy,
the kind of crystal balls they give
out are mostly clouded and the
chances of their commentators
being right about what they
write are about 5 or 6 to 1.
All of us, including myself, who
read the newspapers for prophe-
cy, became aware of this recently
with the prophetic stories about
the candidacy of Nelson Rocke-
feller.
As you recall, they were "100
percent wrong; they could have
been just as wrong without the
crystal balls, of course, but that's
because they don't listen to the
open telephone" shows which
pollute the Greater Miami at-
mosphere and. as I gather, are
now so popular throughout the
nation.
Some years ago, a survey re-
vealed that people were more in-
clined to believe what they saw
nd heard on television and radio
4han what they read in a news- "
paper. As the press campaign de- :
veloped, obviously leading to an I
announcement by Rockefeller of I
Oil candidacy for the Republican j
nomination, so did the radio cam-
paign of the opposition, via the I
convenient open telephone and
.nto every home and car tuned
:n.
Since campaigns of this nature ;
are not unknown to Richard Nix- |
on and some of his advisers, the '
frequent calls (mostly from wom-
en) which stressed his divorce, i
embellishing with obvious distor- ,
:ions the old story, had all the !
appearance of being organized.
If Mr and Mrs. Rockefeller de- j
cided that months of this kind of
:hingand more that the Nixon j
experts would be able to develop !
were hardly worth the presidency,
one finds it difficult to fault them .
unless, of course, you work for ;
rhe New York Times which, with- '
out any of the usual hedging, put
Rockefeller definitely in the race
days before his negative an-
nouncement. But then, I imagine, |
at the Times they wouldn't think
of listening to those talk shows.
Let me hasten to state here
that as the Democratic campaign ;
heats up, undoubtedly we will be-
gin to get the anonymous phone
reports on the sex life of the dif-
ferent candidates, for there is a
1ype of Americanmost common-
ly found in the extreme right
wing, I might addwho finds this
Terribly important both political-
ly and psychotically, U ..
word.
Many years ago181? be exact
when I did a piece on the
Smathers-Pcpper Senatorial race
for a New Jersey new-paper. I
touched on what seemed to be the
almost-comic aspects of this pru-
rience on the part oi some of the
electorate.
Speaking to North Florida au-
diences, it was reported. Smathers
would comment on the fact that
Mrs. Pepper had practiced "the
art of terpsichore" while a young
lady in New York, and that the-
then Senator Pepper, as a young
man. had "matriculated."
Well, with education what it
was in Florida 18 years ago these
and similar "accusations" didn't
help our Claude.
Writer Robert Sherrill. whose
new book on "Gothic Politics in
the Deep South" is due soon,
charges that Pepper lost his seat
to such unfair methods by Smath-
ers, whom he calls "the Deep
South's Golden Hatchet Man."
Television, in particular, has
wrought a major change in Amer-
ican politics and seems, on a
national level, to be responsible
for the death of the party system.
The charismatic candidatesthe
Reagans and Kennedys come to
mindhardly represent a party
and. for all some people care,
might just as well be the Lone
Ranger.
While at the moment prolifer-
ating talk shows cannot be com-
pared with the influence of tele-
vision, pnlitical writers who con-
tinue to ignore their balefulness
do so at the peril of having a
perpetually clouded cry.-tal ball.
^| THE FEW JEWS who lived,,
i I North America during the coloi a
f Period were subjected to the u-i
well-meant buf futile efforts -a
' v.cpn,yert them to Christianity
Benjamin VVi h b ,ia Ccen ex) was honored bv Kneseflj Israel
Concpegation -'or his eiforts in the Bvncgoqae's recent
building campaign. Rabbi David Lehrfield (l*ft), spiritual
lscd&r of th< congrc-qtrticn, presents '.b-> plaau= to Mr.
Weinb-ja, while Jo rh NodVr. DresHnt, loaW on.
Anti-Semitism, Extremism Are Topics
At American Jewish Congress Meets
"Nazism, Polish Anti-Semitism
and ExtremismWhat Are The
Dangers?" will be the topic dis-
cussed by Hendrik J. Berns. pub-
lisher and editor of The Indepen-
dent, at a meeting sponsored by
the American Jewish Congress at
8:15 p.m. Monday in the Clubroom
of the 100 Lincoln Road Bldg.
Another feature of the meeting
will be the film "Star Spangled Ex-
tremists" narrated by Dr. Alan F.
Westin. professor of law and direc-
tor of the Center for Research and
Education in American Liberties,
Columbia University. The film
places special emphasis on today's
problems such as character assas-
sination, book censorship, PTA
takeover and extremists, both right
and left.
* o *
Richard Y. Feder, chairman.
Miami Chapter. American Civil
i Liberties Union of Florida and his
I wife. Irma R. Feder. board of di-
rectors and Legal Panel member.
] A.C.L.U., will speak on "Extrem-
ism in South Florida" at an open
meeting of the Aviv Chapter.
American Jewish Congress, at 8
p.m. Thursday. April 4. in the home
of Mr and Mrs. Paul Slovin. 3350
Flamingo Dr.. Miami Beach.
The film -Star Spangled Ex-
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Chilrmm 0/ [he 8ortf
'remism". narrated by Dr.
Westin, will also be shown.
Alan
"In Search of a CityJerusalem
the Eternal." the newest color film
from Israel, will be shown at a
meeting of the North Dade, Mar-
Len Chapter. American Jewish
Congress, at 8 p.m. Tuesday, April
9. in the Mar-Len Auditorium.
Following the movie. MosheSho-
shani, southeast director of the Is-
rael Government Tourist Office,
will speak on special events that
will take place in Israel during its
Twentieth Anniversary Year.
Chairman for the program is
Mrs. Joshua Susnoff. president of
the Mar-Len Chapter.
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'a
lay, March 29. 1968
+Jef*isti thuridiiair)
Paqe IKA
Histadrut To Honor
Morris Newmarks

'
i
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Newrnark.
liami Beach religious and com-
munal leaders, will be guests of
lonor at the annual Third Seder
Jelebration April 14 at. the Fon-
laineblcau Hotel.
Announcement was made this
*Mk by Dr. Leon Kronish, na-
tional vice president of the Israel
Histadrut Committee and honorary
rhairman of the function.
Mr. and Mrs. Newrnark will re-
leelve the highly coveted State of
Israel Histadrut Pioneers Award
of 1968. The only other Floridians
ever to receive the medal are Mr.
and Mrs. Jacob Rifkin. Mr. Rifkin
is chairman of this year's Third
Seder, which will launch an area-
wide celebration of Israel's 20th
anniversary.
The Newmarks have dedicated
?our medical clinics, two orphans'
homes and a synagogue in Israel
during the past decade, most of
them through the Histadrut or the
Greater Miami Council for Medical
Services and Vocational Training
in Israel.
They are founders of both the
Greater Miami Medical Center in
Beersheba and the Greater Miami
A:na 1 Technical High School in
Israel, both sponsored by the
Council.
, Mr. Newrnark has served as
treasurer of the Histadrut Commit-
Dr. Br'm h Speaker
Dr. Alexander Brin, publisher of
the Jewish Advocate of Boston,
will be the guest speaker at the
regular monthly meeting of the
Massachusetts Club of Greater
'Miami to be held at 8:30 p.m.
[.Thursday. April 4. in the Bel Aire
: Hotel. Miami Beach.
tee here for the*past several years,
and is a national officer of the
American Histadrut Development
Foundation.
The Newmarks own and operate
the Tides Hotel in Miami Beach,
and have been active in the kosher
hotel field here for 30 years. They
are also involved in numerous
other Israel-oriented organizations,
including Israel Bonds, the Zi-
onist Organization of America,
and Hadassah.
Serving with Mr. Rifkin as co-
chairmen for the Third Seder arc
Jack S. Popick and Moe Levin.
Reservations may be made at the
Histadrut office. One Lincoln Road
Bldg.. Miami Beach. A capacity
attendance of 500 persons is ex-
pected, Mr. Rifkin said.
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers and
Lou Poller were named as hon-
orary cochairmen. Lillian Good-
man is chairman of the women's
I committee for the dinner celebra-
MR. and MRS. MORRIS NIWMARK
Desalination Plant
Plans Fall Victim
To Payments Cuts
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
long-pending joint American-Israeli
nuclear desalination program has
fallen victim, temporarily at least,
to the United States balance of
payments difficulties and the drive
to cut expenditures not required
by the Viet Nam war. high gov-
ernment officials disclosed this
week.
CAMP AKIBA
FOUNDED 1926
Poi CIRLS Foi BOYS
"In the Picturesque Poconos"
950 acres of mountains and woodlands, 40 acre private loke,
complete waterfront activities, all outdoor and indoor facili-
ties, skilled, mature and experienced staff to care tor your
child's every need, two complete separate camps for both
boys and girls, dietary lews observed, 1800 feet above sea
level to insure comfortable days and evenings, physician and
three registered nurses in residence.
Camp starts June 28, Visiting Day July 28, Return August 22
Tuition $800 includes air fare.
Under personal supervision of its owners and directors,
Leonard and Harriet Gordon, who will be in Miami for
interviews April 3rd through April 7th.
For appointment in Miami call 949-4541
or for further information write
CAMP AKIBA
BOX 400. BALA CVNWYD. PENN. 19004
Member American Camping Association & Association of Private Camps
tion, with Joseph Goldberg as asso-
ciate treasurer.
An authority who approved the
feasibility study said that the Ad-
I ministration favored implementa-
Judge Herbert S. Shapiro is j t'on of the plan to build a dual-
chairman of the legal committee, i Durpo with Joseph Ash as program chair- 'srael but had decided to defer any
man and Sam Lachman as secre-1farther financial commitment bc-
tary. A sponsoring committee is j cause of the war in Viet Nam and
headed by Marvin Cooper, chair- |
man. and Samuel Zitner, cochair-
man.
Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag and
Leonard Zilbert are chairmen of
the arrangements committee, and
Moshe Barman, Florida director of
Histadrut, is coordinator of the
event.
Avraham Avidar. Israel's Consul
General to the United States, with
headquarters in Chicago, will be
principal speaker.
T
MANISCHEWITZ
the traditional wine for
the Passover Holidays.
1
economic considerations.
Hopes had been entertained by
Israelis for an American loan to
permit work to start on the much-
discussed program.
The idea of a joint nuclear de-
salination venture was first pro-
posed by President Johnson in the
spring of 1964.
The shelving of the undertaking
is still not officially confirmed. Of-
ficials said that it would technical
lv remain "under consideration."
But actually, the President's new
austerity program would rule out
the loan of dollars to Israel or any
large outlay to implement the con-
struction of a nuclear desalination
plant.
*
When only the best is good enough.
When it comes to Kosher wines, the most hon-
ored and well known name is Manischewitz. So at
this joyous holiday of freedom, grace your host's or
your own table with the best of Kosher Wines. You
can be proud when you serve Manischewitz, the
traditional wine for Passover.
Accept no substitutes. Certified Kosher for
Passover by the Manischewitz Board of Rabbinical
Supervision, headed by the eminent Rabbis Isaac
Siegal, and Chaim Karlinsky. Manischewitz offers
a variety of grape and fruit wines (sweet and
unsweetened), New York State Champagnes and
Sparkling wines. Available at fine wine and liquor
stores everywhere.
MANISCHEWITZ WINE COMPANY, NEW YORK, N. Y.
A
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Strictest Kashrutrt standards, Resident medical staff.
Attended by children from and South America.
HILI a way of Life
Owned and operated by
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Rabbi Jacob I. Nislick, Exec. Dir.
Illustrative material sent on request
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Once Again Specially Chosen Delegates of the Israeli Scouts will
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Information Locally Phone Roy Joseph at 758-8688
or Write 50 WHITEHALL ST., S.W., ATLANTA, GA. 30303
FRANK FARBENBLOOM, Director


Page 12-A
fcw/cf nbrirfiftr?
Friday, March 29
IN THE FINANCIAL WORLD
OF SOUTH FLORIDA...
HISTORY
IS BEING MADE NOW!
MODEL OF
OUR EXPANDED
HOME TO BE
COMPLETED
THIS YEAR!
*
THE GROWTH OF JEFFERSON NATIONAL BANK $ss&
IS LINKED WITH THE PHENOMENAL RISE OF
DADE COUNTY'S INDUSTRY & BUSINESS!
It is very gratifying to announce our expansion plans for 1968 to our thousands of depositors, customers and fi Sends, on behalf of our
Board of Directors, our Advisory Board and our Officers and Staff.
"At this moment, plans are being expedited to enlarge Jefferson National Bank to twice its present we duiinp the current year,
which will represent, in terms of our position in the financial world, one of the fastest growing Independent National Banks in the
Southern United States.
This growth significantly mirrors the deep confidence, and the increase in capitalization and enlarged Trust and other Service
Departments which Jefferson builds during the course of every business day's activities!
We take extreme pride in surpassing our objectives year after year.
This is to be attributed to the confidence and trust of the people
of South Florida, who join purposes with Jefferson National
in their financial needs. Thank you!
ARTHlWH.COtVltSHON THOMAS E. MOTTOTA
CMrwMfl (.< Ih e Imri rrmitnt
JEFFERSON
National Bank
OF
MIAMI PEACH
WITH TRUST DEPARTMENT
CORNER ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD A PINETREE DBJV1
REGULAR BUSINESS HOURS f>:HO TO 2 P.M.
fck MEMBER F.D.I.C. FREE PARKING
In DRIVE-IN TELLERS 8 A.M. TO 4 P.M.
JEFFERSON 2-6451


I Moses Grundwerg Is Elected President
cJewish Flomdiaxi0f Greater Miami Mesivta m Schoo!
Miami, Florida, Friday March 29, 1968
Samuel Friedland, Harry Pearlman
Head Schechter Dinner Efforts
Samuel Friedland and Harry
Pearlman, national leaders of the
United Jewish Appeal and numer-
ous other philanthropic causes,
have accepted positions as hon-
orary chairmen of the first annual
dinner dance of the Solomon
Schechter Day School of Temple
Emanu-El.
Their appointments were an-
nounced this week by Max Boder-
man. president of the congrega-
tion, and by Irving Cowan, gen-
eral chairman of the April 21 event
to be held in the Grand Ballroom
of the new Temple Emanu-El So-
cial Hall School Building.
Mr Friedland is chairman of
the board of Temple Emanu-El
.ind of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and is a past president
Of the synagogue, largest Conserv-
ative congregation in the South.
Mr. Pearlman. a resident of both
New York and Miami Beach, is
honorary vice president of Temple
Emanu-El and served as a co-
chairman of the successful build-
ing fund campaign for the new
Social Hall School Building last
year.
Five prominent members of the
congregation were named as asso-
ciate chairmen of the event, priced
at S136 a couple. The dinner-dance
will provide scholarships for needy
students at the Solomon Schechter
Day School, housed in Temple.
Emanu-El's North Shore Branch
building, and serving the entire
Greater Miami community.
Milton Sirkin, Harry A. Levy,
Ellison Kosoff, Murry Koretzky
and Benjamin Kline were desig-
; attorney and Jewish communal
___________I leader, has rx en elected president
~"T I of the Mesivta of Greater Miami,
bection I | Florj,]a-s only all-day Hebrew
High School for boys.
Mr. Grundwerg will be formally
installed at a dinner at 6:30 p.m.,
Sunday evening, April 7, at the
Fontainebleau Hotel.
Other officers to be installed
with Mr. Grundwerg include: Me-
nashe Hirsch, vice president;
Morton Mayberg, secretary, and
Murray Berkowitz, treasurer.
Serving as cochairmen for the
event are: Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross, principal of the Hebrew
Academy of Greater Miami; Rabbi
Berel Wein, spiritual leader of
Beth Israel Congregation, Miami
Beach, and Hyman P. Galbut.
Rabbi David Sanders is principal
c>i the Mesivta.
MOSCS GRUNDWERG
HARRY PEARLMAN
nated as associate chairmen, and
will work closely with Mr. Cowan
in planning the function.
Mr. Sirkin is a past president of
the Temple Emanu-El Brother-
hood and of the Kiwanis Club of
Miami Beach, and has played a
major role in the development of
the YM-YWHA of Greater Miami.
He was honored last year by State
of Israel Bonds for his leadership
in numerous causes.
Mr. Levy, president of the Tem-
ple Emanu-El Players, and Mr.
Koretzky are key leaders of the
hotel division of the 1968 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
gency Fund and were active in the
Social Hall-Scnool Building cam-
paign.
Mr. Kosoff. a past president of
B'nai B'rith here, and Mr. Kline, a
JWV Constitutional Meet
Arnold Fein. Judge Advocate of
the Department of Florida, will
"reside at a Constitutional meet-
ing of the Jewish War Veterans.
Department of Florida, to be held
Sunday at Point East Auditorium.
Members of the Constitution
founder of Mt. Sinai Hospital, have i committee include Alvin Wein-
played key roles in Jewish educa- I stein. Ralph Grossman. Irvin Stein-
tion in the Greater Miami area. berg, and Stephen I.ubow.
Memorial Rites
For Six Million
Club Everglades, Branch 10c
Workmen's Circle, will hold &]
morial services for the 6.000.0
Jew- murdered by the Nazis,
its regular meeting Tuesday e\
ning at the Coral Gables Feder
2501 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
The Culture Group of the I. :
Peretz Workmen's Circle Scho
will feature Zelig Weingold's rea
ir.^s from famous Jewish classic
at its meeting at 1:30 p.m. Fridt
April 5. at the Washington Feeler
1234 Washington Ave.
Rep. Claude Pepper To
Receive Z.O.A. Award
United States Congressman
Claude Pepper has been named by
the Broward Zionist District as
the recipient of the organization's
fourth annual "Service for Israel"
Award, according to an announce-
ment by Sam J. Perry, president.
The award will be presented at
a community-wu'e "Tribute to Is-
rael" celebration at 8 p.m. Sunday
at Temple Sinai. Hollywood.
Rep. Pepper, who returned re-
cently from a study tour of Israel.
will address the gathering on
American foreign policy in the
Middle East.
The district's ninth annual "Serv-
ice to Israel's Youth" award will
be presented at the meeting to
Irving Oxenhorn, Hollywood com-
munity leader, veteran Zionist
worker, and a past president of the
Broward Zionist district.
Rabbi Morton Malavsky, Temple
Beth Shalom, Hollywood, is the
program chairman of the district, j
Guest artist at the celebration
will be the Israeli tenor, guitarist
and recording star. Elick Cohen,
who has arranged a special pro-
gram of international SOngS,
Also participating in the pro-
gram will be Rabbi David Shapiro. |
president of the Southeast Region
ZOA and Rabbi Irwin Cutler, spir-
itual leader of Temple Israel in
Miraniar.
Assisting Mr. Perry and Rabbi
Malavsky on the arrangements
committee are: Morris Kristal,
David Harris, Isidore Goldberg.
Louis A. Charnow. Dr. A. Colin.
Hyinan Rohrlich, Max Sloane. Irv-
ing H. Zuckerman, Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe. Temple Beth El. Hollywood;
and Rabbi Richard Leviton, Tem-
ple Emanu-El, Ft. Lauderdale.
for the Passover tables
55-pc set Ki9"
iiii ii. ii a ii a h m .1
)Q0
j
6 icetes spoons
I
8 knife*
L
8 forks
Is) A ft n ft ft Bffl A
\t W W y w

8 teaspoons
8 salad forks
REP. CIAUDE PEPPER
Menashe Hirsch to Head
Oholei Torah Committee
Menashe Hirsch of Miami Beach
has accepted the chairmanship of
the newly established enrollment
committee of the Oholei Torah
School, it was announced this week
by Rabbi Abraham Korf, principal
of the day school.
Rabbi Korf also announced the
appointment of Harry and Murray
Rosenberg to serve as cochairmen
of the school's building committee.
8 soup cereal spoons
There is no occasion Onida
overlooked when ihey created
Wm A. Rogers "Vanessa"
silverplate. Set your holiday
table in this lovely flatware
that has every thing you'll
ever need 55 pieces of lust-
rous finished silverplate.
comes complete for a service
for 8. Also available in ser-
vice for 12
left to right: Serving spoon, gravy
ladle, pierced dessert spoon, cold
meat fork, pierced serving spoon,
sugar spoon, butter knife.
silver, fifth floor, DOWNlOWN MIAMI
(at all 7 Burdine's stores)


Page 2-B
*Jen 1st naridHan
Fridcv, March 13, iggg

Miami Area Synagogues Announce
Public Passover Seder Services
A number of synagogues in the
Greater Miami area have an-
nounced plans for holding public
seder services for Passover which
begins this year on the evening of
Friday, April 12.
Tempi* Beth Am has completed
plans for its ninth annual congre-
gational seder to be held Saturday
evening. April 13. The service will
be conducted by Rabbi Herbert M
Baumgard with Cantor Michael
RICHARD SCHUIMAN
Richard Schulman
Is President Of
B.B. Sholem Unit
Richard C. Schulman. vice pres-
ident of Biscayne Federal Savings
and Loan Association, will be in-
stalled as the new president of
Sholem Lodge of B'nai B'rith on
Sunday at the Carillon Hotel.
Others who will take office in-
clude: Ronald Shapo, executive
vice president: Bernard L. Eichen-
baum, recording secretary; and
David I. Tow, financial secretary.
Mr. Schulman, a native of
Miami, is a graduate of Miami
Senior High School and the Uni-
versity of Miami. He is a member
of the Progress Club of Miami and
the Westchisler Optimist Club.
He resides with his wife. Carol.
and (laughter. Robin Vickie, at
8930 S\V 56th Ter.
Kyrr leading the musical portions.
Chairman is William Sanes.

Tempi* Mer Tamid will have
community seders on the first two
nights of Passover. April 12 and
13. Friday and Saturday evening.
They will be conducted by Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz and Cantor Ed-
ward Klein and will be held in the
Skhir Auditorium of the Temple.
Charles Goldstein is president of
the congregation.
Temple Sinai of North Dade will
hold its annual seder on Friday.
April 12. at the North Miami Beach
Civic Auditorium. A traditional
Passover dinner will be served
and the seder will be conducted
by Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley.
William E. Schachter. president
of Temple Tifereth Israel, has an-
| nounced that again, as in the past
years, a community Passover se-
der will be held at the Temple
Social Hall on the first night of
Passover. Friday. April 12. Rabbi
j Ralph Y. Carmi will conduct the
seder services, assisted by the
Temple Tifereth Israel .Junior
Choir.
* *
The annual Passover seder at
Temple Tifereth Jacob will be con-
ducted by Rabbi Maurice Klein
Saturday. April 13, following 6:45
p.m. services.
Sam Seidle is chairman of this
affair. Mrs. Mildred Wascowitz at
the Temple office is in charge of
reservations.
TESTIMONIAL
POSTPONED
The testimonial dinner for
retiring United States Sen-
ator George Smathers. which
was to have been held on
April 6, has been postponed
until next December.
NATURE I KAKTA, religious
zealots in Israel who oppose po-
litical Zionism, were originally
part of the Agudat Israel party,
but seceded from them in 137.
Agudat Israel accepted the state
in 1948.
First Federal Sa\injr*
CLERK TYPIST
Type 45 wpm
General Clerical
Recent office experience
required. Telephone 373-2553
for additional information
TENOR
WANTED
Must Sight Read, for
North Miami Beach Temple
Phone 949-2983
WOMAN
Accustomed to Kosher cook-
ing, to take care of elderly
couple in pleasant apartment
in Miami Beach. Sleep in.
Telephone New York City Col-
lect 212-PL 9-4600 for details.
Ask for Benedict Wolf or Henry
Wolf.
B'NAI B'RITH
Has A Staff Vacancy
For a man qualified to service
lodges in all administrative
aspects. Must be willing to
travel. College graduate pre-
ferred. Good starting salary
and fringe benefits. Send
photo and resume direct to
Arnold Ellison, Executive Di-
rector, 805 Peachtree S'reet.
N. E.. Room 501, Atlanta,
Georgia 30308.
YOUNG JUDAEA DIRECTOR
For Miami Area
Send Full Resume
of Background
P.O. Box 414 Grarigny Station
Miami, Florida 33168
TTT?TrTTTrWT?
DATE MATE IBM
Computer Da'Tig service tha- ,: .,
A Professional *->d Confidential c
tha. guarantees Ou satisfac- 5-
24 Hours Cell 759-1001
lor free complete profile itestionnoirl-
College Stvoents S8 others S10. or
T9t\tQ t#t
Suite 411, 1175 W.L 125th St., Miami
WANTED MIDDLE-AGED WOMAN
FOR LIGHT COOKING. TWO
MEALS PER DAY. SLEEP IN OR
OUT. 41 S. E. 6th Street, Miami
TIKVA RECORDS
The finest Jewish and Israeli Records
Cantorials Folk Songs Folk Dances.
Now available in record shops, depart-
ment stores. Free catalogue upon re-
quest Phone 6670342.
Join Rabbi & Mrs. David Raab
To Israel and Europe
DEPARTING NEW YORK JUNE 9, 1968
FOR 3 WEEKS
IMC A II. AIIII\S icotii:
MAIIItlll UMM
All first class Includes:
Hotels Rooms & Private Bath
2 Meals Daily Round Trip Air
Transportation from New York. per person
CALL RABBI RAAB AT 534-5352 or 949-8181
For Reservations
$899
SOMETHING DIFFERENT!
Scandinavia, Rome. Vienna, Israel
TWENTY-ONE DAYS
... DE LUXE... $1105
Deporting Tuesday, May 14th
- Contact R0Z S0LTZ -
JEAN'S WORLD WIDE TRAVEL
5846 S.W. 73rd STREET, SOUTH MIAMI, FLA.
Phone 6651137
r-
FeSnW)G^ILT0f^^^^
FRIEDMAN
DADE COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT
COUNTY-WIDE VOTE
...a man of
outstanding judicial experience
with a background
of dedicated service
Super-Soup?
Mild-mannered Mrs. Adler .
yet she can do more with one
touch than the "giants" with
all their armies of commercial
chefs. If that isn't super-soup,
what is? Onion, Mushroom,
Tomato, Vegetable, Cabbage,
Potato, and New England Fish
Chowder. All super. All Kosher
for Passover.
Adltrfoods *02E>mi Jt Ireoklrn, NT.

HcrMboek aqua p'one woto sV'Tr.j soiVnj cawna G'rii'pool Boys'poo.' lennij riflery artery iy--os.-n tosketbait foe"-
softb^J eris & (&%
nvcoTj.nta.in Letlce
>r

Camp for Boys and G-irls
HENDERSONVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA
On Our Own 55 Acre Private Lake
Never btfm hdt camp so very amplest in its Kept... irry beamliful in its ses/htg,
it ttrj wist in Si* imptrtanl things that make for modern, progrtssht camping offend
u msstb It it few for st link ...All inclusht milieu $6}5, Jum 20-An^mi f> thsU-stsskn ii(,s.
mm^KKamsmtmmmiisimmmKmmmimmmsmmimKmKtmiam
ANOTHER FIRST AT MOUNTAIN LAKE
NFC AU.WKATHIJI BASKI.T1IAU.COIKTON m.l M 111J I Mil MIGHTS
4 ML WHATIII.lt Tl NNIS COTTS ISDHI KiMTS"
SOITBAUHU01)NI)lUC.IITS- 1*1 IT MAM sluTLARTHAt K
Oftinul Eienitt, Anhiius
%
wmmmmmmimmmmmmmm
A 20th CENTURY CAMP
WITH 20th CENTURY FACILITIES
AlVIN and NANETTE SAVAGF. OWNERS
cHorm school 1 JO ft I Ian* slot cor vV compcrofi and ovoimoM rritK0k trips an coma botad cnortorod bvsos
FOR COMPIJTTF INFORMATION
IN MIAMI AREA PHONE 866-304}
85 5 OR WRITE OiRf CT
can** and ski trips no MM (mi of any kind e


Friday, March 2? 1968
+Jm1st> noridUan
PageJ-B

The United Banking Group
over
one quarter
billion
in resources
RESOURCES: MEMBERS OF UNITED BANKING GROUP
275,---------------------------
IE
<
_j
_i
O
o
u.
o
w
z
o
_J
_J
5
250
225
200
175
ii-

December
1965
,*-
December 31
1966
December 31
1967
During the year 1967, resources of United Banking
Group members rose to $253,495,445. That was
a gain of some $45 million. It topped our previous
year's gain of $30 million.
Futi iieta:ls in our Annual Report. Phone or write us for your copy.
Board of
Directors of
United
Bancshares
of Florida,
Inc.
ERANK SMATHERS JR
C r... tai Prit .'.
M LUTHER MERSHON
AlW.tf
CHARLES W CHASE JR
Pe.'TM I'l Afp'i lt
STANLEY C MVERS
=The
United
Banking
Group
DENNIS P. CLUM FREE
Sia-M < ht> *4 TmI Of'-.tr ft*
Mii Itwli fir.t %.';.' UP-
LAND !
Semi
CRESAP
. WORTH CROW. JH
fttfM 111 ifi :!#.
M AUSTIN DAVIS
!- iu C.ii Shu.
FRANK C. MACKLC. JR.
ririi.fi. '- Ditiw Cm
DOUGLAS T NEALE
Sf.i-IRlP"ll!iM(f
U S Ofpt ffCtMWK*
VIlllAM B PAUL JR
tact Cm
A M PRADO
V, ,; $, Fl kin
Sill I ^^.iKlCWIfl
LAWRENCE B SHEFFEV GEORGE E STOCK
1k Piti Su*i'8lil (. .: ^ v.f Ni 6ir"cii'il
'*r' *M TiUoilt CiTjwy Pic. Mm v Bn.h
W H WALKER JR
MWMJ
CORAL GABLES UNITED
FIRST NATIONAL NATIONAL
100 Mir.de Mil* Cor.l Galilei (445-1961)
80 S Biscnyne Boulevard
Dovkiilown Miami (377-8731)
MtVltAS FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORTOAAIKM
The MIAMI BEACH
FIRST NATIONAL
Alton Road at Lincoln Mall M.anw Beach i&31 07111


fcnj B
iteM tk+kftor
Friday, March 29, 1953
CNAI ANNfVEtSAtr
Temple Ziou Marks 18th Year
Jew And Literature Is Topic Of Series
y MARIAN SNIIDIR
Saturdaj evening, members 5l
/ton \\ .11 ring "1 BChalm,
ooh.nm V I ilr Vlut s the nisht
>hon .1 dtrav dance iii high
ilht tho tempi*** oi.chtoonth an
"This ix special occasion." Rah
i V;imnI Wavmsn explain! "Ohnl,
to lli'V.u w.<: .1 tor oio.hloon. also
leans '.(< 9b Mio number eighteen
mppoiad t. buns >;>>vi lock
i pla KMM hM hod its
f luck those post yenra
Membership has fioem to .vx>
imiltet "ho worship in spacious
to temple rhe buildina at .wo
Itllei Rood was built In 19M B
std to bt located be Venn
ables ami West Mian .'. mi
ten railed the Wai I Jen
h C<
a> m ihe Ukird temple n
a champ
twrim Vfe i beea
. BOO
:V
nnt -V ..-.-
*x :' need ta re no
<;> n mam and moke
hr re giant aatitotma .s not no*
atarj Km that naeneas an; mat*."
Ratal Waxman eonm to Miami
from Bmland m lM and he has
Bean Ibmpb) Bm spiritual load
or sinor his arrival. Ho has MM
man] atgaiflcant changes take
place in tho Jewish community
"Sixteen peon aft our area was
in a plonsot stage Peopla nsmisd
Bach ether then mnra than the) do
no* Also, tho Btamtard at Hvtng
hs Impraved in tho mmmmdti
sod thu tends ;.- naahn people
re independent. Now .tows
.vnn- to tempi* primarttj (or re-
ligion nod culture '"
Rabbi Waxman twlie.es. how-
peer, that there has been a decline
in actual religious identification m
recent yean "This. ho s.ixs "is
, and political factors
arhicti ... u- al course, the preb-
'. c i gl is Manj ouesl
whet sion has plaeed
i > gniftcant enough rah) hat*
Seme alamo tho ra than
... radon '. .
II the btiime ises with BO)
.-. W Maine is all sock |
ami
v it ;.on."' he adds,
amahd certainl] t patriots :o the
at seem .-;..--'. prahei
ante M >

RaaN Vhaaaen s^>s then is a
The Adult Education Commit-
tee of Tem!..Hoth Am will spon-
sor a series of lectures oh "The
Jew and Literature" by Al Boas,
instructor in modern poetry at the
University of Miami, and president
of the local chapter of the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee. The course
will devote special emphasis to
American Jewish writers, and will
begin at 9 p.m. Tuesday April 9.
at the Temple. 5950 North Ken-
dall Pr
The series wi'l also includ* a
second course to be taught on the
same evenings by Dr Herbert M
Baumgard. Beth Am spiritual lead-
er, on "Instant Judaism." It uH.
covar all material required of con.
verts.
David Pinski Club
The Jewish poet Eliezer SI
berg will be discussed by I. l3.
savin at the 8 p.m. Friday mi
of the David Pinski Club a
Washington Ave. Ben Yon
present a program of Yiddish and
Hebrew songs and lead the
ence in communal singing
T*
iamj ainrfDWAxatAN
Jeen 11 aeceane more
i red erith rempla Use In ar.
itimsdat* pnrtk
Tt has activated a se-
wth pregaraaaa beg-.r.:
*.:' Idaderfaften ehfldna
Ihci b Ike > .'Jda:sm Bbtrs
aCee '.: anghu ben bo
I ... nith relation '*
TV rabbi si>> tbM aha m
v.-.e: ad dea
am an* :~i: ajppaam m Jews
Y... r.jve or.'o :. ;.- H Israel
- the .'ev. Gad -'i>
ihraji btmi tahni Tu i bt-
. c Ged and ahem >:'..*'. .?
TEMPLE NER TAMID
80th & CaHyle Avenue, Miami Beach
19th AXWAM. PASSOXVR
Conducted by
DR. EUGENE LABOMTZ. Rabbi
anil
CANTOS EDWARD KLEIN
in Ovr Bea.--. 3. ar Ajd''oriom
Call Nov. UN e-4345
Limited Reservations
Still Accepted
Professional Caterer
Vs :.: Te~S*
xysars .*: ... -'s ar
8amcT>e-5s i
^"\
c-* tem cst*n at aman $* TRADITIONAL
I..............- ,
Vi Sh'RVICKS \i
K \MM MAWK AkRAMONYTCI V
CAMQOK NlCO F^IOMAN f\
f\ CEMpl MaSNORAtl /\
1..X
David Davis Is Hew
Mayor Of Surfskte
sacaocv sji^sxaar *a* aces amel
-^ tie* nuayxsr .v &_r?s3a<
at; 7i hisae*:
r-.is>: at raaes at tfce ^.risaaV
e-:yxrr.- dbn aMaffh
- i> a sneaaheT :^c >_r:
: '.-...-:..
iMsnbcc k rttt
:x :^. ::.- ; .
I H i ::
Ni i .:..-
rmir:<-: **m
Kahhi Shaping l^u
Urantioi* Zionist
Monday Program
T
' '.'' r. ; ii.--
.
-
ISn -
a m w_
tafnipflini
Beth David
Congregation
carafioffy iaTrrfes yw o effeW its
Annual
Congregational Seder
So^araky Ere*tns_ April 13, 1961
Tkae: seven pjn.
PWce: Beth David Spector Hall
2625 S.W. 3H Aveawe. Mkni
kimhs SJO ptt p.'nre
CkZirta weW 12 iUO pm pkt*
FOR RESSrVATiOKS PUASc CAU 371-47*5
>*
siar*- *-rrt <
.ci. -r ..
db m a-
j.t-Kffx a,nL : t a-
I b
-
run una mou >n^snR^Ti
Cal A >-f-- -:t Thjpa.
m -xi nrtmw a.* *\t $-rf mm r*i am J
MARK YOl'R
-*:
WIFE \ "MVLkE"
"" *r NnZ :" ; ;
PASSOVK AT THE SHO QUB
4 Dys
. -
sn.co
hi hismrvmmvs s*hT SSS~'f MUme t jC>i^-
mm is
$59
~t rCi.a x~ -*tt $- awaam
MB


t
L .
\lte UJt
oman s
IJUortJ
Women Volunteers
To Start Massive
dfewjislh Flaridian Phone ^"9^
Fridav; March 29, 19f'S
Pcqe 5-B
Mrs. Schwartz To Speak
At Leading Ladies Lunch
Mrs. Sidney II, Schwartz, chair-
man of the Women's Division of
the 1968 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund joint cam-
paign, will be the guest speaker at
Tuesday's luncheon of the Young
Women's Division at the new Sher-
aton Four Ambassadors Hotel.
The 11:30 a.m. function, which
will highlight a fashion show by
Sara Fredericks, is sponsored by
the Leading Ladies Division. Mrs.
Robert Traurig is campaign vice
president for the unit, with mini-
mum donations by the young wom-
en of $20 to the CJA-IEF, in addi-
tion to a $4.50 luncheon charge,
required for admission.
Mrs. Schwartz announced this
week that the overall women's di-
vision has reached, the $200,000
; Tiark towards its .ioal of $238,944
for the CJA part of the campaign.
The target represents 12 percent
j af the goal of $1,991,200.
"We are reintensifying our cam-
paign for additional gifts to the
istael Emergency Fund as well,"
Mrs. Schwartz said. "We are con-
fident ol surpassing the CJA figure,
which only reflects minimal needs,
j and we must get substantial con-
| tnbut;o:.s for the IEF in view of
the new crisis in the Middle East."
Luncheon chairmen for Tuesday
are Mr.,. Ira P.othfield and Mrs.
Eugene Bloom. Area chairmen are
Mrs. Macey Keyes, Mrs. Michael
Lipsky, Mrs. David Serns and Mrs.
dtucaael Smith. Mrs. Robert Sha-
piro is president of the Young
Women's Division.
Checking invi"-ticns to the Lea^ina Ladies Division Lunch-
eon of the Young Women's Division, Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund, are (from lef.h Mrs. Robeit
Traurig. division vice cresid-nt; Mr.. Einer.e Bloom and
Mrs Ira Rothfield, ccchaiTr.an of t'-o event rchedu!ed for
11:30 a.m. Tu^oilav at th SH'-^v M. S'-h'-r-' chairmen cf the Women's Division,
will be guest speaker.
Scores of women volunteers will
"mair*"'injattcry of telephoUe?"!!)
:he offices of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation from Monday,
April 1. through Thursday. April
111, in the most intensive Phon-O-
1 Gift drive ever staged by the Jew-
sh women's organizations of Dade
County.
Chairman of the massive effort
is Mrs. Milton Sirkin, a past
president of numerous women's
organizations, including county-
wide units of Federation, the CJA,
( United Fund, Red Cross and Ha-
dassah.
i
Mrs. Sirkin. a past president of
the Miami Beach YM-YWHA and
of the Temple Emanu-El Sister-
! hood, urged all Greater Miami
women's groups to send "as many
volunteers as possible to the day-
long telephone marathons."
Presidents or CJA-IEF chairmen
j have been urged to contact Mrs.
j Sirkin at the offices of Federation.
Helene Koretzky
Concert Sunday
\At Barry College
Mrs. Murry Koretzky will be
guest artist at the Barry College
School of Music Sunday at 4 p.m.
The public is invited.
! A member of the National As-
sociation of Teachers of Singing,
Helene Koretzky will present songs
of the noted Spanish composer,
Manuel de Falla. Mrs. Paul F.
Abel will accompany her.
Mr. and Mrs. Koretzky play an
! active role in Temple Emanu-El,
the Combined Jewish Appeal and
; other civic and religious organiza-
tions.
I A lyric soprano who sings in
five languages, Mrs. Koretzky has
performed on several occasions for
! Greater Miami communal organi-
j zations, and has entertained guests
j at the National Hotel, which her
' family owns and operates.
SUMMER CABANA RENTAL
YEARLY AND SEASONAL ALSO AVAILABLE
Maximum ol 6 people
2 pooh mi frsh witer on salt
Mltf
Sntck tar
Shyfflek.ird
Men's tad women's hearth club
4M ft. beach
Tr/fon
fbucer
Collins Annul it 29th Street
from $450
CALL CABANA MANAGERS,
DON OR FRANK 534-9116
HURRY! MAKE YOUR RESERVATIONS NOW!
Miami Beach Chapter of the American Society for
Technion in Israel recently paid tribute to the organiza-
tion's only four-generation life membsrship family. Mrs.
Milton Sirkin (second from left), president of the aroup. is
shown with her mother, Mrs. Jos-3ph Suqerman (left), her
mother in law, Mrs. Harry Sirkin (right), her granddaughter,
Caren Sirkin and her daughter-in-lcw. Mrs. Josh Sirkin.
Sisterhood Says 'We Thank YoiC
The theme of "With Joy and
Gratitude. We Thank You," will
set the mood for Temple Or Olom
Sisterhood's 12th annual donor
luncheon to be held at the Deau-
ville Hotel Sunday, April 7, at
12:30 p.m.
Mrs. Herbert Seltman, the proj-
ects vice president, will introduce
the entertainment for the day,
"Mirus the Mentalist."
Mrs. Paul Berger is projects co-
chairman, and members of the
donor committee are Mesdames
MaxForman. Philip Froug, Arthur
Goldberg, Eleanor Himmelfarb.
William Jacobs. Alan Kurzweil.
Robert Parent, William Seidman,
Melvin Shifke. Ted Sloan, Buddy
Tractenberg, Alex Winick and Pa
Zuckerman.
Mrs. Joseph Rothman is r:e>
dent of Sisterhood.
JHA Luncheon
[Set For Sunday
A card party will be sponsor*
by the Women's League for Israc
Florida Chapter, at 7 p.m. Wedne -
day in the Forte Towers aud'
torium.
All proceeds from the affair will
! go to support the workshop schot I
jfor blind girls in Natanya. Israe'.
In charge of tickets are Mr
j Michael Tatken, president, an I
I Mrs. Sandra Silverman.
Temple Beth Raphael
(1545 Jefferson Avenue, Miami Beach)
Commemorates with Reverence
THE 25th MEMORIAL
of
THE WARSAW GHETTO
UPRISING
and
THE HEROES OF THE STATE OF ISRAEL
Sunday, April 7th at 8 p.m.
Prominent Speakers The Public is Invited
HAVE A DELICIOUS
Manischewitz
PASSOVER
Frances Sass To Be Honored
Members oi Forlo lowers H:i
! dassah will pay special tribute to
outgoing president, Frances M.
Sass on Thursday, April 4. when a
luncheon will be given in her hon-
oi at Forte Towers' "1100" Res-
' taurant.
.<
Ill III
ItWill
ANNUAL
"fcrtured under strict Rabomicai supervision Certificate on reoue"
L
CARNIVAL
SATURDAY NIGHT
March 30th at 8 P.M.
and
SUNDAY, MARCH 31st
AM Day from Noon
at the
Synagogue Grounds
2625 S.W. 3rd Avenue
COUNTRY STORE
GAME BOOTHS
DELICIOUS FOOD
SPECTACULAR RIDES
FUN FOR ALL
Everyone invited to attend!
JOIN IS 1\ OUR
THIRD SEDER CELEBRATION
Commemorating the Twentieth
Anniversary of the State of Israel
HONORING
MR. and MRS. MORRIS NEWMARK
SUNDAY, APRIL 14, 1968-6:30 P.M.
Hotel FONTAINEBLEAU, Miami Beach
RABBI LEON KRONISH
Honorary Chairman
JACOB RIFKIN
ChairrPo"-
Guest Speaker
HONORABLE AYRAHAM AVIDAR
Consul General of the State of Israel
+ A modern rendition of the Haggadah
* Musical Program of Our People's Heritage
ic Rousing New Songs of Israel by the
noted CANTOR NICO FELDMAN and
his wife the Colortura Soprano
Mrs. Nora Feldman
Couvert S7.50
RESERVATIONS; 538-1231
or 538-6532
ISRAtL HISTANtUT COMMITTU
of
GRtATIR MIAMI
Passover Dietary lows
Observed
Greattr Miami Council for
Medical Services one*
Vocational Training in /sreef


Page 6-B
+Jewisti itcridSair
Fridav. March 29. 1968
Miami Hadassah Chapter To Mark
Child's Day/ Aid Underprivileged
Tbe Miami Chapter of Hadassah
will undertake a broad community
goodwill project on Monday when
members of the chapter will en-
tertain underprivileged children at
seven locations in the Greater
Miami area.
The program represents a broad-
Emanu-EI Luncheon
Torah Study Club
Ends Eiqhth Year
The closing meeting of the
Temple Emanu-EI Torah Lunch
eon Club will be held at 12:15 p.m
Tuesday, at the Shelborne Hotel.
Concluding its 8th consecutive
year under the leadership of Dr.
Irving Lehrman. spiritual leader
of the congregation, the group
will mark the final class of the
mm with i "siyuna" celebration
which traditionally marks the con-
clusion of a year of study.
During the eight years, the class
of approximately 50 men has
ved into many aspects of the
Bible. Talmud and Prayerbook.
with Rabbi Lehrman as the study
leader.
Shepard Broad, chairman of the
group, announced tha- classes will
resume for the ninth year in the
fall.
ened observance of World Jewish
I Child's Day. which was originally
I designated to memorialize the
| deaths of 1,000.000 Jewish children
in the Nazi holocaust.
Chapter members will entertain
and serve refreshments to children
at Economic Opportunity Centers
lEOPl) at Perrine. Brownsville.
Liberty City. Mary Hill. Mt.Zion.
South Miami and at Haven School
for Mentally Retarded.
Bill Barry, local television per-
sonality and his dummy. "Gourd-
head." will bring smiles to the
faces of pre schoolers at the Per-
rine Center party sponsored by the
Aviva and Naomi groups.
Mrs. David Seitlin. chapter
chairman of the event announced
that the following groups will also
participate: Chai. Albert Einstein
and Kadimah (Brownsville Cen-
ter); Raman (Liberty City Center):
Shalom and Eleanor Roosevelt
Mary Hill Center); Torah (Mt.
. Zion Center): Menorah and Mt
Scopus (South Miami Center).
The Chaim Weizmann group will
entertain mentallv retarded chil-
dren at the Haven School Sundav.
Elections of chapter officers for
the coming year top the agenda of
an open board meeting of the
Miami Chapter of Hadassah Mon-
day. April 1. at Jordan Marsh's
downtown auditorium
The J S Go.NnmeM sj$
|-pfce Kosh*: Pc.-ltry B WHOUSOHE
ThcUO.JCA says
Empire Hostf Poultry i< KOSHER
What do you say about
protecting your family?
In these days of mounting consumer and government
clamor for protection from unclean.diseased and unwhole-
some meats, how can you be sure the poultry you are buy-
ing is fit to eat?
Empire Kosher Poultry is the answer. The Empire plant
is under Government inspection all day, every day. Each
Chicken is indiv;dually inspected, inside and out, for whole-
soreness by the U.S. Dept. of Agriculture. In addition,
p ant and poultry are under rabbinical supervision of The
Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America, the
recognized authority for Kashruth dietary inspection. Con-
cerned with purity and cleanliness, this Kashruth certifica-
t on is a further measure for your protection.
Empire Kosher Poultry is fresh-eviscerated (completely
cleaned), discarding intestinal portions which are apt to
spoil quickly. Ail inedible parts are removed, and you pay
for only net edible weight not waste. Also, Empire Kosher
Poultry is fast frozen to prevent deterioration and spoiling.
It is wrapped and boxed immediately as it is processed,
assuring that dean and wholesome poultry stays sanitary.
No one touches it until you open it in your kitchen.
Why take chances with unbranded, uninspected, unpack-
,-ged poultry? Discover the flavor-sealed, country-fresh
goodness of young, plump, tender, succulent Empire
Kosher. Rest assured you'll get the finest quality, most
wholesome and sanitary poultry. The Government says so.
The UOJCA says so. And we stake our reputation on it..
What do you say?
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
(and every day!)
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Senior Citizens To Install Officers
Judqe Walter B. Lebowitz,
public defender of the City of
Miami Beach, will address a
luncheon meetinq of the
Miami Beach Lodqe B'nai
Brith to be held at the DiLido
Hotel on Tuesday, Aoril 8.
The Senior Citizens Association
of Miami Beach will hold installa-
tion ceremonies at 7 p.m. Wednes-
day in the Algiers Hotel.
Entertainment will be provided
by Carmela DeLucca. dramatic so
prano, who will be accompanied
on the piano by Olpa Bibor Stern.
Lena Mintzes is honorary presi-
dent of the group and Dr. Hyman
Rosenkrantz will be installed as
! president.
Other officers to be installed in-
i elude David Taub. Sam Yuston and
| Abe Glass, vice presidents: Pauline
Thurston. recording secretary;
Hannah Spiro. corresponding sec-
retary; Al Laufroubon. financial
.secretary; Harry Levinc. treasurer:
; Dr. Jordan Schwartz. Blood Bank
| chairman: Sarah Eiscnbcrg. Blood
Bank secretary: W Kie.. member,
ship chairman: Rose Liulroubon,
ways and means; Amy Haber,
grievance; Anna Brown, refresh*
ments chairman. Sarah Eiscnberg,
Anna Rubin and Mrs- Rothsti in,
i cociiairmcn.
Trustees. Rose Austr.in. Anna
Rubin and Harry Stemp-l. On the
Executive Board, with Theorize
Heller as chairman. tn: Lena
Mintzes. Joe Mintzes. Lavid Sha-
1 'liro. Harry Stempel Herman
Beckoff, Frank Berg-jn, Anna
, Brown. Amy Haber. Anr.a Rubin,
I Ben Cohen. Mr. and M Charlei
Rothstein. Charles I.a: Al and
Rose Laufroubon. Al S gel. S;im
Yuston. Al ..lid Han: i Spin,
Sarah Elsenberg, Paul Thurs-
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Friday, March 23. 1968
fJbriW ftoridrfarj
?age 7-B
Mapping plans for the Laundry and Linen Supply Division
of the Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund are
from Mt): Jercme Herskowitz, cochairman; Hyman Kaplan;
and Irving Berlin, cochairman.
Will Head
Paints Unit
Three Dade County business
ii. i'. this week were named to
lead the Paint. Chemical and Plas-
roup ot the Combined Jewish
appeal Israel Emergency Fund
oint campaign for 1968
James Aberman. head of Com-
nercial Coating Corp.. accepted
he position as chairman of the
_roup. .lay Beaiman (if Crown
'aint Co., and Milton Margulis of
vllen Chemical Corp. were select-
id as Mr. Aberman's cochairmen.
Their appointments were an-
nounced by Norton S. ['allot, gen-
ral chairman ot the CJA-IEF. The
three men held the same positions
in last year's Combined Jewish
\ppeal drive, leading the group to
ecord setting gilts.
A kickoff breakfast for the unit
was scheduled to be held Thursday
morning at Carole's Restaurant in
Hialeah. Principal speaker was to
oe Arthur S. Rosichan, executive
director of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation, which coordinates
i the CJA-IEF campaign
NCJW Convention Hears Appeal For
More Understanding Of Negro's Plight
A plea for more understanding
by Jews of the plight of the Negro
was voiced here this week by Rev.
Edward T. Graham of Mt. Zion
Baptist Church, at the first south-
ern district convention of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women
The Negro as a group. Rev. Gra-
ham declared, "feels that the Jew-
should understand his plight more
than any other ethnic group. The
Negro does not expect, however,
that the Jew ought to defend his
shortcomings, but rather that the
Jew will understand how he got
that way and through such under-
standing and experience, feel the
empathy of a kindred spirit which
could lead to some form of assist-
ance for his less fortunate
ei." He added:
ica needs to inter a process if
serious soul-searching." and a n
ed the delegates. "Even the con-
\enicnt .stereotype can no longer
furnish a citadel to protect us
from our prejudices; nor can the
fact of color longer serve as the
cover-all rug underneath which we
can sweep the dirt of injustice "
"You can ill-afford to hide be-
hind the cloak of Jewish decency
just because your group enjoys
some small reputation in that re-
gard. And many Jews are guilty
of this."
Rev. Graham said, "White Amer-
In another address at the con-
vention, Mrs Aaron Fair. NCJW
' national vice president, hailed the
, organizations' establishment in Is
rael ol a Center for Research in
Education for the Disadvantagi
I The Center, she noted, will deal
| with problems involving the edu-
brotH- cation of 52 percent of Israel's
school children who come from de-
prived backgrounds.
Beth David Carnival
Beth David Congregation will
sponsor a carnival Saturday eve-
ning and Sunday from noon on at
the synagogue's grounds. 2625 SW
3rd Ave,
(U
Leadc-rs of the Construction Division cf lb.3 Combined Jew-
ish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund check kev assianments
for intensified camrxrign efforts. Shown om lefl) ore:
Robe:" Grant, David Fleeman and Rcbsit Miller.
To Those II ho Expressed
thcif sym pithy in so many beautiful and practical ways
curing our recent bereavement, we extend heartfelt thanks. our
Mi's. Maurice L. Zi trclskv
and
decile Racine
B'H
Oholei Torah School
1536 BAY ROAD
Cordially invites the Public to its
OPEN HOUSE WEEK
APRIL 1 to APRIL 5
9 a.m. to 12 p.m.
GIVE YOUR CHILD THE OPPORTUNITY HE DESERVES.
Register Him Now For New Fall Term
for Information Call 532-5966
HAVE A DELICIOUS
Manischewitz
PASSOVER
I
I^scheVI
Everything
from soup
to noshI
9d jnde' strict Rabbinical sjpe'vsion Cert'xaje^on request
I.
the perteet Passorer qitt .
fine Florida fruit
with randy tram Israel
Join in the worm tradition of Passover
by sending this wonderful gift pack!
Select tender, juicy oranges or orange
grapefruit combination: decorative
tin of candy from Israel
included with every order!
Order now for the Passover
holidays ahead.
1 2 hash el 11.2.1 I bushel l:t.!h~>
IM CITRIS (ENTER, first floor, miami:
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west palm beach
postage extra for shipments to Canada
and states west of the Rm'kies
1501 BISCAY ME BLVD. PARK FREE!
SHOP JM TONIGHT TIE 9:30



Jj +Jewist>ner*flar7
Friday, March 29. 1968

neien
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
To look at Helen (Mrs. Arthur) Winarick, now the
epitome of charm, attractiveness and dignity, no one would
ever believe that in Cleveland, where she was born and
raised, she was an utter tomboy,
playing almost exclusively with
her two older brothers. They were
very strict with her. however, and
she gained a true sense of values
from them that has remained with
her throughout her life.
In school, she majored in Ger-
man, and had plans to teach it,
but because of the war, the Ger-
man language was dropped from
the curriculums of the schools.
She graduated from high school at
the age of 16 and was married to
Max Haas the next year. Her
mother's philosophy was, "If it's
right, you're never too young. And
if it's not right, you're never old
enough.-'
Her marriage to Max was "right" Their son, Alvin
i Bud) Haas, now lives with his wife. Barbara and their four
sons in Cleveland, where he is head of the firm his father
foundedBud Radio. Inc.
Helen, who had taken a course in bookkeeping, went
into the business after they married, and stayed until 1945
when Bud got out of the service. In ehargte of the office,
and credit manager, she loved meeting people and decid-
ing which ones would be given credit. Her decisions were
k> often correct, that her advice was sought by national
concerns. Meantime, she was taking courses at Western
Reserve University and working in community projects.
She was one of the 11 women on Newton Baker's Council
on World Affairs.
Three years after she was left a widow, Helen married
Arthur Winarick. builder-owner of the well-known Concord
Hotel, and went with him to upstate New York. The Con-
cord, where they serve 13,000 meals a day3,000 of them
in one room alonewas a revelation to Helen.
After Mr. Winarick died. Helen moved to Miami Beach,
where she followed her 50-year interest in the National
Council of Jewish Women. An integral part of the Bay
Division, as vice president, her exceptional abilities for
programing and discussion groups have been well utilized.
She is also vice president of the Eddie Cantor Group of
Hadassah, as well as vice president of the American
Friends of the Hebrew University.
She has taken many courses which have given her a
strong background in international affairs, and twelve
years ago studied cultural anthropology with Margaret
Mead. In assessing the changing mores of our times. Helen
reports she has discovered that people don't changethey
are the same as they were in the Stone Age. The desire for
power is what makes people tick, either with the Stone Age
ciub, or the more sophisticated weapons of our times.
Always a crusader, she has lectured on foreign affairs
and how they affect us. She is vitally interested in local
and national affairs, as well.
Her major activity at present is being on Mayor Jay
Dermer's committee on juvenile problems and narcotics.
It involves a lot of reading and research, but it is interest-
ing and rewarding to be able to help do what needs to be
done. Helen feels that everyone owes the community their
allegiance and service. It is part payment of one's right to
live. Helen does her share and more.
In Cleveland. Helen played championship golf, but now
she says she just plays golf. A bridge buff, she also enjoys
attending all available concerts, operas and theater.
"A lady to her fingertips" describes Helen Winarick.
But not the "weaker sex" kind of lady.
*"*
'tt9a Wedding Timer
FLOWERS
JlUc BLOSSOM SHOP
(Mercantile Notional lull IwiUima)
1616 Washington Ave., Miami Beach CALL Jfc 2-3231
Lois Ivy Pertnoy
Engagement Told
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Pertnoy. 736
j Lakeview Dr., have announced the
engagement of their daughter, Lois
Ivy. to Ronald Weingarden. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Weingarden,
! 1551 Miami Gardens Dr.
Both the bride-elect and her
fiance are juniors at the Univer-
sity of Miami, where she is major-
ing in elementary education and
he in business administration.
The future bride is the grand-
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Benja-
! min Appel of Miami Beach and
; Mr. and Mrs. Leon Caplan of Balti-
| more. Md., and great-granddaugh-
1 ter of Mr. Tillie Shapiro, also of
I Baltimore.
k Ah ii u- ckei
MISS LOIS parNOY
Miss Friedman
Is Engaged To
Jay H. Linn
Mr. and Mrs. Alex S. Friedman.
7410 Carlyle Ave., announce the
engagement of their daughter.
Laraine. to Jay Howard Linn of
Harbour Island, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Linn. 4801 Alton Rd.
Laraine. a graduate of the Uni-
versity of Miami, is a fifth grarl.
teacher at Leroy D. Feinberg El.*.
mentary School.
Her fiance, a C.P.A is a gradi
ate of the University of Miami and
its Law School.
The wedding will take place on
June 30.
Miami Beach Chapter Hadassah Units
Slate Luncheons And Meetings In April
Units of the Miami Beach Chap
ter of Hadassah have announced
plans for meetings and luncheons
during the month of April,
a a
The Staphon S. Wise group will
hold its regular monthly meeting
at noon Monday in the Algiers
Hotel. A petite luncheon will be
served, followed by an interesting
program.
Mrs. Abraham Magid is presi-
dent of the group.
a a a
The Kadimah group will hold its
meeting on Monday at the Singa-
Juniors Take Over
Beth David Service
The Junior Congregation of Beth
David Religious School will con-
duct the services in the main sane
tuan on Saturday.
Junior rabbi will be Arnold Si-
rull. Irving Reinhard. Henry Ros-
enkranz. Charles Silverman and
Martin Waas will lead the services.
Torah readers, prepared by Louis
Gadon, of the religious school fac-
ulty, will be Fred Berliner, Neil
Bretan. Daniel Najjar, Jeffrey Ne-
delman. Richard Reiter. Joseph
Schacter. Charles Silverman, Ai-
nold Sirull and Martin Waas.
The Haftorah will be introduced
by Julie Taffin and chanted by Jill
Aaronson.
Leslie Taffin and Martin Waas
will deliver sermonettes.
pore Hotel, with luncheon served
at noon.
Councilman Joe Malek will give
a recital of American and Jewish
songs, accompanied at the piano
by Olga Bibor Stern.
Mrs. Meyer Schneider is presi-
dent of the group.
V
The Hanna Sanasch group will
hold its meeting at the Algiers
Hotel at noon Monday, with an en-
tertaining program to follow the
serving of luncheon.
Mrs. Elsie Glick is president.

The Henrietta Siold group will
meet at noon Monday. April 8. in
I the Algiers Hotel.
Mrs. Sol Greenberg is president.
The Emma Laiarvs group will
meet for a noon luncheon Monday,
April 8, at the Algiers Hotel.
Mrs. Henrietta Fine is president
of the group.
a a a
The Shaloma group will hold its
last regular meeting and snack
luncheon at noon Tuesday, April 9.
in the Algiers Hotel.
A talk on Social Security will be
given by a representative of that
Department.
Mrs. Irwin Shapiro is president
of the group.
mtSDAMtS GffffNIHGft and ROTH
Card Forty For
School In Israel
The annual donor luncheon par-
ty of the Greater Miami Women -
Auxiliary of the Jewish Home for
the Aged will be held at noo:
Sunday at the Algiers Hotel. \\r<
Max I. Marek is chairman of the
group's major social event of thi
year.
A cake-lighting ceremony wi.
be presided over by Mrs. Sol Si.
verman. honorary life president
Mrs. Rose Roth will offer the ii.
vocation and Mrs. Lawrence Si:
verman. president of the Auxiliary
will present awards.
Mrs. Martha Greenberger. chau
man of the donor project con:
mittee, announced all records ha\
been surpassed this year. She
lauded the efforts of the jouma
committee headed by Mrs. Roth
and by Mrs. Ann P. Andrews, co
chairman.
Mrs. Louis Makovsky is pro
gram chairman, with Tania. mus
cal star who has appeared on th
Ed Sullivan Show, heading the en
tertainment for the afternoon.
VARIETY CHILDREN'S Hospital
will benefit from the meeting of
the Louis D. Brandeis Women's
Club to be held at 1 p.m. Monday
at the Washington Federal. 1234
Washington Ave.. Miami Beach.
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTRACTING KfAIKIMt
Serving Oode Count* Over 25 Taart
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1
fridcry. March 29. 1968
fJewisli tk>rMkMi
*>age9-B
Man; of you ask about what is
on the designers' drawing boards,
or wkal the fashion industry in-
tends ii offer us in the coming
season The range of fashion is
covered from hats to hose, and
from cesses to furs.
The wife of State Senator Rich-
ard Stone asked what the hat sil-
houetN will be as forecast by
advanct fashion information. For
sumnvT the "Gibson Girl" look
is projected and hats are very
much a part of this look. There
are some hats which follow a
fairly severe silhouette ... no
flowers, down-swooping brims, or
soft lines around the face. The
"Gibson Girl" hat is in straw
with sioff, defined crowns. They
arc I.-; a variety of colors and
sonic ;ire trimmed with colored
fabric
If the ruffled, feminine look
continues into summer, and there
is ewry indication that it will,
these Gibson Girl hats with their
demure look may furnish the
needed balance for all those
ruffle.'.
IIC8. Harold Abbott asked what
effect the theatre will have on
fashion. The feminine feeling
reached its peak with the influ-
ence of "My Fair Lady." Then
hardware set in. and "Bonnie and
Clyde" aded the sharper tailored
look. Camelot" began the era of
a return to femininity and now
"Romeo and Juliet" promises to
bring additional fashion innova-
tions to us. Lacings are already
seen in both the St. Laurent and
Galanos collections, and watch
for the ornamented sleeve, welt-
ing, quilting, and ropes of pearls
in the hair. Fabrics will be softer,
lots of soft gathered draping, or
velvets and brocades.
Mi- Leonard Fleet inquired
about color in fashion. We've had
psyelidelic prints, solids and geo-
metries. Now the designers have
decided to blend all this into one
... in a manner of speaking.
Advance showings for the really
avant garde woman include prints
that deliberately do NOT match.
Tops and bottoms in the collec-
tions of separates look as if they
should not go together, but they
do.
Tlk.se combinations include a
pair'-'-'f bernuida length shorts in
a Javanese batik print in navy
and red. topped with a tunic of
African print in red. green and
beige Another combination be-
ing fhown was a Russian styled
bloust of cnepe with porcelain
blue flowersworn under a jump
suit in black cotton on which was
printed multi-colored flowers.
American Jewish Congress Women
Focus On Organization's Activities
X,ipr
Mrs. Fleet decided that these
were strictly for the woman who
wants to be noticed when she
walks in. You may not like these
combinations, but you certainly
can't help noticing them.
On the subject of furs. Mrs
Ralph Nernberg was a little taken
aback when we told her that sea
otter leads the field in luxury
furs. Mink, sable and ermine will
never be replaced, especially at
the price because the figures
are quite astronomical. Sea otter
is a deep, shimmering brown fur
that hasn't been around for over
50 years, but conservation has
brought back these once almost
extinct animals. This bulky,
heavy-looking fur is definitely a
status symbol. There is still only
a limited number of skins and
the furriers who bought them are
designing only status creations,
like matching "his and hers"
trench coat sets. Its a little too
heavy for this far south, so Mrs.
Nernberg will have to content
herself with our more conven-
tional furs which are show-
ing evidence of becoming rather
highly stylized these days. There
was a mink coat set in with dif-
ferent shades of brown, creating
an interesting tweed effect, plus
other equally creative designs ...
so the sea otter promises not to
be the only status symbol.
The activities of the American
Jewish Congress were slated to
come under review at meetings of
three chapters of the organization's
Women's Division on Thursday.
*
"Spotlight on American Jewish
Congress" was to be featured at an
open meeting of the Miami-Coral
Gables Chapter at noon Thursday
at the Park Lane Cafeteria, Coral
Way and 22nd Ave., Miami.
Meeting chairman is Mrs. Sam-
uel Rosenstein, president, Miami-
Coral Gables Chapter.
Mrs. Benjamin Kamen, chair-
man of the commission on interna-
tional affairs, was to give a special
report on recent activities of the
South Florida Conference on So-
viet Jewry.
*
An open meeting of the Louise
Wise chapter at 11:30 a.m. Thurs-
day at the Algiers Hotel. 2555 Col-
lins Ave.. Miami Beach, was to
feature an audience participation
quiz on the American Jewish Con-
gress, Past and Present.
Mrs. Samuel Herder, fund-raising
vice president, was to report on the
second annual Golden Builders
Luncheon to take place April 21 at
the Doral Beach Hotel, on behalf
of the Louise Waterman Wise
Youth Hostel in Jerusalem.
Mrs. Joseph White is program
chairman.

Point East chapter was also
slated to feature a quiz program
on the American Jewish Congress,
Past and Present, at 1 p.m. Thurs-
day, in the Arts and Crafts Room
of the clubhouse.
Chairman for the day is Mrs.
William Langmeyer, president of
the Point East chapter. A report
no recent American Jewish Con-
gress activities in the areas of Law
and Social Action was scheduled
by Mrs. Abraham Raffman.
Spinoza Education Forum
"Spinoza's Intellectual Love of
God" is the topic of a lecture by
Dr. Abraham Wolfson slated for 10
a.m. Thursday in the Washington
Federal Auditorium, 1234 Wash-
ington Ave.. Miami Beach.
The lecture is part of the Spinoza
Forum for Adult Education that
meets every Thursday.
Owner-Directors
Of Camp Akiha
Interview Parents
Mr. and Mrs. Len Green, owners
and directors of Camp Akiba, in
the Pennsylvania Poconos. are in
Miami interviewing parents of
prospective campers.
The husband-Wife team has been
actively engaged in camp program-
ming and operation for the past
15 years. Mr: Green is'a former
public school teacher and instruc-
tor at Temple University in Phila-
delphia.
Camp Akiba stresses individual
care, supervision, instruction and
guidance. Athletic activities, rid-
ing, drama, dancing and an arts
program are featured.
MRS. GEIGER IS SPEAKER
Mrs. Edyth Geiger, regional di-
rector of the Southeastern Divi-
sion of the American Friends of
the Hebrew University, will be the
guest speaker at a study-group
meeting of the Aviva Group of Ha-
dassah at 10 a.m. Monday at the
home of Mrs. Martin Feldman,
7330 SW 116th St.
Mrs Howard Trinz is president
of the Aviva Group and Mrs. Allen
Rutchik is chairman of the study
;roup.
JOINS GROSVENOR HOUSE
Jim Levenson has been named
property manager of the Grosve-
nor House, it was announced by-
Jose Dorfier of Caracas. Venezu-
ela, owner of the 24-unit luxury
aoartment located at 1940 Bay Dr.,
Miami Beach.
Milton Singer is resident man-
ager.
PROGRAMMED INSTRUCTION FOR
College Board Exams
TUTORING All SUBJECTS. AIL IEVEIS
ADELPHI SCHOOLS
SEE PHONE BOOK YELLOW PAGES
North Miami 757-7623
South Miami 641 763a
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426 ARTHUR GODFREY RD.
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Miami, Florida
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PS. We love you.
A


Page 10-B
kni Friday, March 29. lPfifl


Mizrachi Women's Unit Lunch Will
Feature Tel Aviv Look' Fashions
Mizrachi Woini'i) s Organization
c America will stage a fashion
.jow in Greater* Miami Thursday.
pril 4, during a noon luncheon at
I le Deauville Hotel.
Theme of the show will be "The l
Tel Aviv Look."
Students of Beth Zeirot Mizrachi
in Tel Aviv, a religious girls voca-
tional hifch school, designed the
J.W.V. Post No. 223
To Install Officers
West Miami Post and Auxiliary .
No.223, Jewish War Veterans, will
hold a joint installation of officers
for the year 196R-6B at 8 p m Sat
i rday at Temple Or (Mem. 8755
SW 16th SI.
Abe Isjjar will be installed as
c iinmandi-r of the post and Mrs.
. unes M. Stern as president of the
f uxiliary.
Mrs Meyer Cohen. r osident of the Department of
} lorida Ladies Auxiliary and Com- ,
i lander of the Department of Flor-
lila James Stern will be the in- i
.- ailing officers.
Chairmen of the Installation are
" Ir. and Mrs .1 soph Achtman, rep- I
. 'senting the Post and Auxiliary.
Other officers to be installed for
ie post include: Samuel Wenig,
nior vice commander; Dave Bur- !
us. first junior vice commander;
Aaron SI icbter, second junior vice :
commander; Stephen l.ubow. quar- |
rmaster; John Saks, adjutant: i
orman Burman, judge advocate.
For the Auxiliary: senior vice
president, Mrs Jack Pales; junior
ice president, Mrs. Dave Burrows:
reasurer, Mrs. Hy Roth: chaplain. I
Irs l.i stern Rosenberg: conduc-
tress, Mrs. Jeanne Spiegel; pa- I
triotic instructor. Mrs. Bertram
Barat; guard. Mrs. Trudi Gurland:
I istorian. Mrs. Florence Siebler:
1-ustees. Mrs. Charlotte Beil. Mrs.
. nseph Achtman. Mrs. Abe Isgar:
corresponding secretary is Mrs.
Stanley Gold and recording secre-
tary is Mrs. Charlotte Beil.
apparel which will be displayed.
Hadar Chapter is sponsoring the
event, Mrs Jay (termer, wife of
Miami Beach's mayor, and Mrs.
Richard Stone, whose husband is
B Florida State Senator, will be
among the models
Proceeds from the luncheon and
fashion show will go to the Miz-
rachi Women's Fatah Air Fund.
leoordiBD to Mrs. Daniel Zalis.
chairman. Mrs Saul M. Zabel is
i ochaii man.
"
The Kinnret Chapter of Miz-
rachi Women will hold its annual
auction at Temple Or Olom at 7
SUDS. Sunday.
Proceeds will help support eight
major projects of Mizrachi. Auc-
tion chairman is Mrs. Alfred Fin-
kelstein. Co-chairman is Mrs Irene-
Simons.

Beth Torah To
Present New
Musical Comedy
The Beth Torah Congregation
musical comedy team of Israel
Abrams, Jack Levin and Lawrence
Hurwil have written a new show.
'The Big Din." which will be pre
sented by the Beth Torah Players
on Saturday and Sundav at 830
p.m. in the Hebrew Academy Au
ditorium.
The show is produced by S\ Ro-
sen, assisted by Howard Ralby.
Business manager i- Max Breslow,
and direction is bj Jerry Newby.
All seats will be reserved and
tickets ma-, be obtained by calling
the Temple office
Among the past presidents of the Temple
Beth Sholom Sisterhood who were honored
at a recent luncheon were (seated, from lefO:
Mesdames Leon EU, Alexander Rohbins,
Aaron Fair and Irvinq B. Kaplan; and (stand-
inq, frcm left>: Mesdames Howaid Miller
Harvey Kramer. Louis Snetman and Leo
Levin.
39 Participate In liar Mitzrah Trip To Israel
A group of 39 Southland resi- by Roz Salt/ They traveled via
dents traveled to Jerusalem to join K1 A' Airlines
with 31 intimate Israeli friends for The ceremony was conducted by
the observance of the Bar Mitzvah Rabbi Izhak Dresaner, on a Sab-
3i Howard Scott Saltz. son of Ger- < batical to Jerusalem Horn Spring-
aid and Roz Saltz. 7890 SW 79th Held, \ J
20 centuries, in recognition ol his
performance, due in no smal
to the instruction of Louis i
1 and Rabbi Sol Landau ol Beth
David Congregation.
Participants joined the M am
group from Clearwater, AshevilU
and Charlotte. N.C.; August a. Ga,
ami Puerto Rico
The group was part of the Purim i first edition Bible, the first of such Mrs Salti is manager ol a lo .
travel agencj
Ter., at Israel's Har-EI Synagogue.
Howard was presented with a
Festival tour from Miami, directed printed in reunited Jerusalem in
Mt. Sinai Auxiliary
To Cite Volunteers
Mount Sinai Hospital Auxiliary
ill hold an awards and election
aecting at 10:30 a.m. Friday,
^vpril 5. in the Louis E. Wolfson
Auditorium of the hospital.
Mrs. James H. Ruby is chair-
man of the day: Mrs. Alexander
Libow. vice president of member-
lip. has coordinated the program.
Nearly 40.000 hours of time do-
rated by 34 auxiliary members to
the hospital will be recognized by
tie presentation of pins. Six per-
fjll account for 26.000 of those
hours: Mrs. Lydia Barham. 8.000:
JJrs. Arthur Burreil. 7.000: Mrs.
Louis Harris. 4.000; Albert Ber-
D)an, 3.000: and Miss Goldie Kopel-
raan and Mrs. Minnie Levie. 2,000
each
Mrs. Benjamin Ginsky and Mrs.
etty Ko-eiibaum are chairmen of
tie awards; Mrs. Jacob Silberberg
- vice chairman.
Bureau Sponsors
Local Finals In
National Contest
District Final* in the National
Bible Contest will be held through-
out the country on Sunday, ac-
cording to an announcement by
Albert E. Ossip. president of the
Bureau of Jewish Education. local
sponsors of the contest.
Eligible for the contest are stu-
dents between the ages of 12 and
16 in three divisions: Advanced
Hebrew, for students enrolled in
Hebrew day schools: Intermediate
Hebrew, for students enrolled in
afternoon Hebrew classes, and
Comprehensive English, for stu-
dents who study the Bible in
English only.
More than ten of the Miami area
schools will participate in the Re-
gional Contest Miami finals will
be held April 7.
First prize in each Dhision of
the Contest is a round-trip to Is-
rael, with additional prizes includ-
ing camp scholarships and Israel
I Bonds,
i
The local District chairmen of
I the national contest arc Herbert
Z. Berger. Bureau associate direc-
tor, and Louis Schwartzman. Bu-
reau executive director.
IW KOSHB?
Serving The Industry
PROCESSORS
DISTRIBUTORS
EXPORTERS
*
of the finest U.S. Gov't Inspected
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
Live In
Domestics
Call LOV HUSH
National
Employment
PHONE: 379-8443
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mans-
bach of Miami Beach will
celebrate their 50th weddinq
anniversary at a reception
in their honor at the Fontaine
bleau Hotel en Sunday, April
7.
WE'VE GOT WHAT IT TAKES..
>0IO 1 SAtlfO
UNOfl t'tlCI
1 1 I N I C I
tUMIVItlON
At jW I O *f000&&fag lce are co"ti"""lly looking for
ways to meet the needs of Discriminating American
Appetites ir/io.se Desires are for Kosher Meat and Poultry
on their Dining Table
DEPARTMENT OF
AGRICULTURE
P-68S
e are always ready to serve you .. contact
us for your retptirements
Phone 887-2696
Florida"* First U.S. Gov*t. In>|>- i,l kosher Plant
2981 W 4th Ave., Hialeah, Florida
____


Friday, March 29, 1968
+Jti*ti nwSdttrir)
Page 11-E
New Films Open Huns At Wometco
New films opening Friday at
Wometco Theatres include "The
Secret War of Harry Frigg." in
Air Canada To
Boost Services
Air Canada recorded a net in-
come of S3547.320 in 1967, it was
stated in the company's annual re-
port tabled in the House of Com-
mons by the Hon. Paul Hellycr.
Minister of Transport.
The airline has daily nonstop
jet service from Montreal and To-
ronto to Miami.
This profit was the 14th in the
past 17 years and !he fifth in suc-
cession lor the airline.
The vigorous growth of traffic,
stimulated by Kxpo 67 and Cen-
tennial year activities, was met
satisfactorily in spite of lengthy
delays in delivery of new equip-
ment at the height of the summer
season when it was needed most.
The years ahead are full of both
jiromi.se and challenge, said Air
Canada's president. 0. R. McGreg-
or. With the introduction of addi-
tional aircraft, the airline will of-
fer better schedules, direct service
to more destinations, and new
routes and facilities, he noted.
color, starring Paul Newman. The
picture is showing at the Carib.
Miami. Miracle. 163rd St., Palm
Springs, Twin II and 27th Avenue
Drive In.
Also "God's Little Acre." from
the Erskine Caldwell novel, on a
double bill with "Shotgun Wed-
ding" is at the Town. Rosetta, and
Boulevard, Coral Way. North Dade.
North Andrews and Davie Boule-
vard Drive Ins.
Showing at the Parkway and
Sunset Theatres is "The Strang-
er," starring Marcello Mastroianni,
and held over at the Mayfnir and
Normandy is "The Graduate." and
al the Twin I. "Gone With The
Wind."
SAND-ELL
KOSHER CATERERS
Under Robbinical Supervision
BAR MIT7VAHS
WEDDINGS PARTIES
fpeeialiiina in Home Coferlnf
>nd Motel Wort
SOL WEISS 866-6226
I* No Answer Dial 866-5278
The Only Kosher Caterers
not connected with
Rfstau-an* or Delicatessen.
1216 Normandy Dr., MB.
MORRIS & RUTH URNER
HARRY ZUCKERMAN
Catering for All Occasions
Established in 1945
$*&
Famous
471 WASHINGTON AVE.
PARKING
FACILITIES
JE 1-3987
MIAMI
BEACH
^esfaurant
SOW OPKX 7 DAYS A WKKK
Coleman. Bartels
Join Chuck Hall
Milton Coleman and Hear) Bar-
tels. formerly of International
Tours, have joined Chuck Hall and
Associates. Inc.. travel consultants,
^75 Arthur Godfrey Rd.. Miami
Beach.
Mr Hall stated. "Their fifty
years of combined travel expert-
I ence and in-depth knowledge of
, both domestic and foreign travel
has enabled us to offer a new fa-
cility group travel service."
ITALIAN CUISINE
FST i<;?<)
OPEN FOR LUNCH
1300 N. W. 7th AVENUE
Phone 379-7661
^toeooi Souse frmorgatfoorii
ALL YOU CA*t TOtAT'
LUNCHEON DINNER
SI.20 S2.25
11-3 Daily 4:30-9
Sunday 11:30-9
14875 SOUTH DIXIE HWY. 238-8852
COCKTAILS
BAKERY
GIFT SHOP
LET US DO YOUR PASSOVER COOKING FOR YOU!
Full course take-out Traditional Seder Dinner
Only $3.75 Per Person
CALL FOR FREE MENU AND PRICE LIST
OF LARGE VARIETY OF PASSOVER COOKED FOOD
All Foods Prepared Strictly Kosher for Passover
Continental mot Kosher Caterers
8393 Bird Road, Miami 226-1744 221-9096 226-4031
IF YOU CAN
FIND US
YOU'LL ENJOY A
Complete 5 Course Dinner
Caesar's
Forum
68th Street & Indian Creek Dr.
Miami Beach 866-1661
KATZ's PARADISE Restaurant
1451 Collins Avenue Phone 532 1671
KREPLACH-' KISHKE MATZO BALLS -.> KNISHES
MEAT -FISH -.;_ STEAKS CHOPS CHICKEN
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Excellent Cuisine Superb Service Modern Decor
*.~A
SIOM OF SUI>C*B DIHIMO
MICHAEL'S -- RESTAURANT
AND CATERERS
Is Now Open U"der the
Original Manage fit of
BARNEY
Open Daily 4 to 9 p.m.
Phone: UN 6-6043
ah
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and POVr
KOSHER CATERERS
from nork d'oeuvrea to a complete buffet
170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 4-2655
Under the ttrict supervision of the Unitea Kashrus Association of
Greater MiamiSupervising Rabbi. Rabbi Abraham J Safra.
OPtH HOUSt WIODINGS BAR MITIVAHS RfCfPT/ONS
"ItDJ
21*1 STREET off COLLINS
ITIAtl (-0*1 tO.l- UK
, ItMKUIt > 1011'lt
STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant
EST. 1943 I'nder Same Management
Many Additional Improvements in the Menu
841 Washington Ave. Ph. 531-9182 & j
(ROYAL HUNGARIAN B3H RESTAURAN1I -^BBkW
Safiar
owner
AND CATERING
XOW.OI'EX for tfio SKAMIX
731 Washington Avenue _______________ Phone 538-5401
*VJ KING SOLOMON STRICTLY KOSHER VpB DELICATESSEN AND CATERERS WE CARRY HEBREW NATIONAL PRODUCTS Call For Your Take Out Brochure
Most Delicious Foods Special Catering
7308 Red Road (57th Ave.l. Sooth Miami Open All Week (Closed Saturday) Phone: MS-MM
4f*
J A N K III" ARNOLDS
LITTLE VIENNA
THE ONLY AUTHENTIC VIENNESE RESTAURANT IN MIAMI
JEWISH POLISH HUNGARIAN AND VIENNESE CUISINE
DINNERS from $1.95
! FOR RESERVATIONS CALL YOUR HOS. "JANKELE" ARNOLD
8301 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
(North of Gull American Bldgl
757-7122
EX It Ml ItltO SPANISH RESTAURANT
Specialty ot the House "PAULA VALENCIANA"
Open 11:30 A.M. Til 11 P.M. Daily
2322 N.W. 7th STREET, MIAMI Phone NE 3-9496
50'
tfou#:
Prime Sirloin Steak ...
Served Japanese Style
Exciting!
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 DEER RUN 885-1911
Look into U.S. Savings Bonds as
a smart plica lo put your money.
And now, Savings Bonds pay
4.15% mter.it!
U.S. Swings Bonds g.
New Studio Restaurant
LUXURIOUS DINING
ELEGANT FRENCH CUISINE
For Something New and Different in Our Miami Area
2340 S.W. 32nd Ave. 443-2536
Make Your Reservations Before Going To The Theatre
HAVE A DELICIOUS
Manischewitz
PASSOVER
chew.'"
Everything
from soup to nosh!
Prodjcod jflde: strict Rabbinics' supervision'Certificate on rej "



Pagel2-B
*Jk**ist fhrkJian
Friday, March 29. 1968
mi1. -i immmm-'.ji
.iJ^WW^ people ana Jr/<
aces

THE WEARING OF THE GREEN
All of the car hops at Westview Country Club
dressed in greenwere dashing around like
mad. parking the cars.
Inside the club. Sam and Shirley Heiir.an
greeted their brunch guests in their soft delicious
southern drawls. Sam presented the gentlemen
with bright green yarmelkas. while Shirley di-
rected the ladies to pick up their green sham-
rocks with their brunch table number. Four men
who looked particularly well in those vivid green
little silk caps were Rabbi Irving Lehman,
Rabbi Leon Kronish. Rabbi Morris Graff and
Rabbi Solomon Schiff. You wouldn't believe Rabbi
Kronish's Irish .brogue.
Helloing left and right during cocktails wera
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lipton, Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Ell, Mr. and Mrs. t,eo Ackerman, Mr. and Mrs.
David Catsman, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Pallot,
Mr. and Mrs. S. Ronald Pallot and Mr. and Mrs.
E. Albert Pallot (that's a lot of Pallots).
Brunch was fun, corned beef for the Irish,
nova and bagel for "Us," grits for the Southern-
ers, scrambled eggs for the Yankees and sweet-
breads with a delicious sauce for the gourmets.
The Sidney Lefcourts. the Samuel Simonhoffs,
the Stanley Myers and the Leon Kaplans were
all talking politics at one table. Ben Meyers kept
losing his Anna as she was whisked away to talk
"school board" in a corner. Then into the Gold
Room for cards and more yak-ing.
Included in the guest list were the Aaron
Kanners, the Carl Weinkles, the Carl Susskinds,
the William Weintraubs. the A. J. Molaskys and
the James Alberts.
Then there was Nola and Leo Eisenstein, Mrs.
Frances Stern, Irene and Max Cogen, Nettie and
Phil Lefkowitz, Miriam and Dave Bass, Judge
and Mrs. Sam Silver. Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Korach.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Rose, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Faske,
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Chaikin.
Ruth Johnson Berger, all in pink, and just
back from a trip, was telling Mrs. Arthur Win-
- '.:..... ,*m#
arick all about it. No more room, but a lot more
people. Begorra, and it was a wonderful way to
spend St. Patrick's Day.
ITS FUN TO HAVE COMPANY
Especially when it's your-sister! Sophia Her-
shey and her sister. Mildred Berk, of New York,
have been having a busy time on the luncheon
circuit. As the time neared for her to depart, she
gathered together all the gals who had enter-
tained her lor a luncheon in the Empire Room
of the Eden Roc Hotel, and cards, upstairs in the
card room afterwards. Among the people to
whom she said "Thank You" were Mrs. Kenneth
Hershey, Mrs. Max Rosenberg, Mrs. Rose Kush-
ner, Mrs. Herbert Kerngood, Mrs. Max Wexler
and Mrs. Cele Silverman.
PRETTIER THAN HER PICTURES
Lois and Herb Mathes and the Henry Ends
were at the cocktail party celebrating the new
"about-to-be" Jockey Club House (Herb's design-
ing it). Dinah Shore was there and Lois says that
she is much prettier than all of her pictures.
Dinah is an avid tennis player but the tennis
buff in the Mathes house is son Peter.
HAPPY BIRTHDAY
Lulu Glueckauf had a birthday. Not as big as
she will have two years from now. but a big one,
nevertheless. So her family all came over to wish
her a happy birthday. She lives with her daugh-
ter, Evelyn, and son-in-law, Albert Barmack.
Lulu's son, Dr. Lewis G. Glueckauf, his wife Josie
and their children, Dindy and Bobby were there.
Fortunately it was vacation time and Bobby
was home from Emory, so he could give his
grandma a birthday kiss. Another of Lulu's
grandsons, Judge Donald Barmack, was there,
too. with his wife, Carolyn, and the four great-
grandchildren, Cathy. Debbi, Caryl and David. It
was a big week of luncheons, dinners, birthday
cakes and lots of good wishes for 88-year-old
Lulu.
Biscayne Demos To Install Leaders
Louis Samuels will be installed
as president, of the JsL-.ca.vne Dem-
ocratic Club at a dinner,at the
Carillon Hotel Saturday evening,
April 27.
Rep. i^woVfepjer of t I
ed S'.ates Congress will v the
^rincipal speaker at the i
,i ii
Frances Lehman
., ,r ;-_-, ,...,
J^ar JMitzvalt
Miami Junior High, Herschel plays
violin in the school orchestra.
Among the out-of-town guests
will be maternal grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Davis, and his
paternal grandmother, Mrs. Anna
Gelfand, of Canada.
Mr. and Mrs. Gelfand will host
the Oneg Shabbat following the
Friday night services and the Kid-
i dush Saturday morning. A recep-
tion and dinner honoring the cele-
brant will be held Saturday after-
noon at the Algiers Hotel.
Norman Cohen
Steven Schu/fi
Richard Mauser
Steven Scbultx
Steven Edward, son of Mrs.
Twilla and Dr. John If. Schullz,
will become BarMitzvah Saturday,
March 30. at Temple Emanu-El.
Steven is in the seventh grade
at Nautilus Junior High, and plays
French horn in the school band.
The celebrant will be honored at
a luncheon at the Eden Roc Hotel
following the service.
Mr. I. Schultz, of Palisades, N.J.,
Steven's grandfather, will attend.
v -i -
Rose Ann Wolf
Friday evening services March
29 at Temple Ner Tamid will in-
clude the Bas Mitzvah of Rose
Ann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Sam L. Wolf, of 8926 Froude Avc.
and granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Woif erf Miami Beach.
A student at Ner Tamid Religious
School, Rose Ann attends Nautilus
Junior High, where she plays viola
in the school orchestra. She also
plays piano, is a member of the
temple junior choir, and belongs to
the Surfside Seen Council. In the
sixth grade she received a scholar-
ship achievement award.
The celebrant will be honored at
the Oneg Shabbat following the
ceremony, and at a reception Sat-
urday evening at Michel's Restau-
rant.
*
Richard Hauser
Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs.
William Hauser. 5969 SW 16th Ter..
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at
Temple Beth Tov March 30th.
An eighth grade student at West
Miami Junior High. Richard is
active at the West Miami Recrea-
tion Center.
*
Michael Atlas*
Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Alvin Atlasi. will become Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Tifereth Israel
iauirday morning. March 30.
Michael is in the seventh grade
at North Miami Junior High.
Attending the Bar Mitzvah will
be grandparents Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Alexander, and Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Atlass. great-grandparents !
Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Mertik. and ;
Sreat-grandmcther Mrs. Lena Dan.
Mr. and Mrs. Atlass will sporsor
the Oneg Shabbat following the
Friday night services and will also
host the Kiddush Saturday morn-
ing.
Warren Zinn
Warren, son of Mr. an.l .Mrs.
David Zlnn. 1480 NW 19J,h St.,
will observe his Bar Mitzvah Sat-
urdaV) morning. March 30, at Beth
Torah Congregation.
Warm is a fourth year student
and will become a member of the
Confirmation class of 1969.
Mr. and Mrs. Zinn will sponsor
the Oneg Shabbat following the
services.
Stuart Cohen
Stuart, son of Mr. and Mrs. Har-
old Cohen. 1050 NE 177lh Ter.,
will observe his Bar Mitzvah Sat-
urday morning, March 30, at Beth
Torah Synagogue.
Stuart is" in the fourth year of
school and will become a member
of the Confirmation class of 1969.
Mr. and Mrs. Cohen will spon-
sor the Oneg Shabbat following the
services.
Herschel Gelfand
Herschel, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sidney Gelfand. 8110 SW 17th St.,
will become Bar Mitzvah Saturday
morning, March 30, at Temple Or
Olom.
A seventh grade student at West
Wayne Gitlitz
Wayne Gitlitz, grandson of Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Barson. 9825 SW
15th St., will become Bar Mitzvah
Saturday morning. March 30, at
Temple Or Olom.
Wayne is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Rockway Junior High and
play- clarinet in the school band.
The celebrant's parents. Mr. and
.Mrs. Gerald Gitlitz. of Ashland,
NIL, will be here for the occasion.
Mr. and Mrs. Barson will host
the Oneg Shabbat following the
Friday night services and the Kid-
dush Saturday morning. A dinner
honoring the celebrant will be held
Saturday night at the Famous Res-
taurant.

Abbe Schreiber
Abbe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Saul Schreiber, 800 NE 171st Ter.,
will observe her Ba, Mitzvah Fri-
day evening, March 29, at Beth
Torah Congregation.
Abbe is a student at John F.
Kennedy Junior High and is in the
fifth year in Hebrew School. She
serves as president of the Student
Congregation and will become a
member of the Confirmation class
of 1969
Mr. Schreiber is education vice
president at Beth Torah.
Norman Cohen
Norman Scott, son of Mrs. Sylvia
Cohen. 842 84th St., Miami Beach,
will become Bar Mitzvah Saturday
morning, March 30, at Temple Me-
norah, with Rabbi Mayer Abramo-
witz officiating.
A student at Nautilus Junior
High, Norman attends the Temple
Menorah Religious School.
A luncheon in Norman's honor
will be held at the Algiers Hotel
following services.
FUND RAISING TIME
is NOW at the
Wonderful World of
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
Fabulous Dining Facilities
Private Areas & Gardens
American St Cantonese
Menu at All Times
Authentic Native Show
RESTAURANT and GARDENS
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MIAMI 345-6457 BROWARO WAS-2421
A PARTY...
A good party, big or I
Needs good food and c
Attractively presented :
Service and the imagir
Touch of an expert
For a real good
Wedding
Bar Mitzvah,
Banquer
Barbecue
Buffet
Cocktails
Event or whatever
Call Miss Shirley at
Miami s oldest Caterer i
Ivanhoe Dinner Service.
633-0215
LEON SCHACTER'S YIDDISH AMERICAN
VAUDEVILLE
Continuous From 1 p.m. to Midnight Many Stars of The
YIDDISH AND AMERICAN THEATRE
COMEDY -A- SINGING -,-V MUSIC DANCING
NEW SHOW NEW STARS EVERY WEEK
ON SCREEN
"SINGING IN THE DARK'
MOISHE OYSHER
with
s I,! ; ;;. si.
MATINEE
75c
EVENING
1.75
PHONE
531-6202
'NOW ON STAGE
The David Merrick Production Prior to Broadway
"IS THE REAL YOU,
I\ijr\LLl lUUe JOHN TOBIAS
A NEW COMEDY OF LOVE AND MARRIAGE
RICHARD SCHAAL LOUISE LASSER
WILLIAM OWYER JUOY FRANK
Directed by RICHARD ALTMAN
COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE
RESTAURANTS 1 ART GALLERY
W NEEST1 MOST (EAUTIFUL MITE
ClUI IN uiami BEACH "
iMtnlion! High Rue Buildings and Uroups '
We after the mttt lantastit party deals in Rtf-
ami Contact us and you'll be glad yeti *i
Ir "Kokia" Koilier
presents
-. S.-. .. All N.,M
SfESHOVPIOMlAR
L532-7331
SHOWTIME II P.M.
SIT. II .M. t 12:31
CLOSED MONDAY
244-23 $. oil Cf.lhr.il
'-> v.. ... a.
-WJ
Sky-diving is a big let-down..
Nightly, except Sunday, at 7:30 Dinners from 2.45
Admission from 50c (State Law-no minors.)
NW. 36th Street at 36th Avenue Res.: 633-9661 '"T^
.__________________ 55.Z4J.


Friday, March 29, 1968
Jewish Meridian
Page 13-B
Candidates File For Election
i
Ralph Poston
Sen. Ralph Poston has qualified
for reelection to the District 46
seat in the Florida Senate.
Sen. Poston, president of Po*ton
Bridge and Iron, Inc., was first
elected1 as State Representative
from Oade in 1964, during which
time he served as vice president
of the Freshman Legislative Club.
He he* been twice elected to the
Stefe Senate, where he now heads
the Senate-House Interim Commit-
tee on Roads and Highways.
During the last session of the
legislature, he was chairman of
the Senate's Roads and Highways
b^mmittee first Dade County
man to hold this key position.
Harold G. Featherslone
I State Rep. Harold G. Feather-
stpne has qualified for reelection
to a sreond term from Dade's Dis
trict 101.
Rep. Featherslone was cited by
the half-million member Florida
Credit Union League as one of the
session's outstanding legislators
durinc his 1967 68 term in Talla-
hassee.
He figured prominently in vital
js.sues in the House, serving as vice
thairman of the Claims Commit-
tee and as a member of the Anti-
Crime Committee: the Game and
Fresh Water Fish Committee; the
Election Committee: the Judiciary
Land C Committees. Banks and
an Committees and the Interim
Committee on Higher Education.
5 *
Martin P. Shachat
Small Claims Court Judge Mar-
tin P. Shschst- Ifes announced his
candidacy for reelection. Since his
appointment in 1963. Judge Sha-
chat says he has heard some 25.000
cases. He was elected in 1964.
Prior to his aopolKfment to his
present post. Judge Shachat had
been a practicing attorney here
for 12 years and a municipal judge
for four years.
Judge Shachat. a World War II
veteran, has served as president of
the North Miami Beach Blood Bank
and the North Miami Beach Opti-
fmist Club. He is a lecturer in Law
at the University of Miami.
* u
Joseph D. Ventura
Joseph D. Ventura, a veteran
police officer, has qualified for
Constable in District 1. He served
for 10 years in the Miami police
department and for three years
with the New York City force.
A veteran of the U.S. Navy, Mr.
Ventura advocates availability of
the office on a 24-houra-day basis,
qualified deputies working for a
salary, facilities in all areas of the
district and service of process
within 72 hours.
Mr. Ventura, a graduate of the
Dade County and New York City
police academies, is active in the
Boy Scouts, Catholic Youth Or-
ganization, Optimists, Fraternal
Order of Police, Moose and numer-
ous other organizations.
e
John D. Pavlus
John D. Pavlus. a stockbroker
with Bache Sc Co.'s Miami Beach
office, has announced for election
to the House of Representatives.
Group 99. lie is a former profes-
sion.^ baseball player, and attend-
ed the University of Miami School
oi Law.
Mr. Pavlus says his major in-
;,.:,-; in '.!1>. honesty
in government and in consumer
protection laws.
Hanly Matheson
C-minis iom-r Hardy Matheson
anno n ed fo:- reelection to the
. District 8 seat, county-wide,
and said he would run a campaign
based on his Dade Co.nmission
record.
Mr. Matheson, who has served
four years on the Commission,
says he is a strong advocate of
tight budget control, and is for
\ conservation of natural resource*
and for the preservation of beeche*
J and bay*.
L
said he was proud of the record
accomplished by Metro during the
past four years. He listed these
accomplishments as: acquisition of
Cape Florida as Dade County's
first State Park; county-wide li-
brary services; providing for three
regional parks; creation ot the
Community Relations Board; and
formation of the Youth Services
Department.
Morriss Wolfe
Judge Morriss Wolfe will seek
election for the District 2 seat on
the Dade County Commission.
Appointed a* senior municipal
judge of Hialeah in 1966. he had
Served as an attorney to the Dade
delegation in Tallahassee in 1961.
Judge Wolfe is past president of
the Hialeah-Miami Springs Bar As-
sociation, and is a former member
of the Dade County Tax Review
lioard.
Vernon C. Holloway
State Rep. Vernon C. Holloway
has announced for reelection to
the District 102 seat in the Florida
House.
claim he led the enactment of the
state's first mass transportation
bill, will be seeking his second
term.
Current chairman of the Interim
House and Senate Committee on
Mass Transportation, Mr. Hollo-
way is president of Interstate
Electric Co., an electrical contract-
ing firm. He is past president of
(the South Florida Chapter of the
National Electrical Contractors
Assn.
*
Robert 1.. Brand
Robert C. Brand, consulting en-
gineer in Palm Beach County, has
announced his candidacy for the
Florida Public Service Commis-
sion. He seeks to replace Edwin L.
Mason, who is retiring.
Boh Hartnett
State Rep. Bob Hartnett has an-
nounced for reelection to the Dis-
trict 106 seat in the State Legis-
lature.
Rep. Hartnett, who served on a
number of important regular and
interim committees of the Florida
House, said he felt the last legist
ven though I realize there is still
need for progress in several areas,
including tax reform and constitu-
tional revision."
Hartnett. member of a pioneer
Coral Gables family, has twice
been elected to the Florida House
of Representatives, where his sup-
porters say he has been a leading
advocate of fair taxation, better
facilities to aid the handicapped
and for up-dating the state's elec-
tion laws. JJuring the last regular
session, he claimed support from
civic and church groups through-
out the state for his Sunday voting
billeven though the bill was killed
in committee.
HAVE A DELICIOUS
Manischewitz
PASSOVER
Everything
from soup
to nosh!
*ANISCHE^|
Rep. Holloway, whose supporters five session was a "beneficial one,
Produced under strict Rabbinical supervision Certificate on request
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Starting April 1, 1968
J


Page 14-B
+Jewish ncridHnr
Friday. March 29, 1968
Mr. and Mrs. David Goodman (seated) were quests of honor
at a recent dinner of the Jewish National Fund Council of
Greater Miami. Shown standinq (from left) are: Joseph Cohen,
president of the Council; Mayor Jay Dermei of Miami Beach
and Judqe Harold B. Spaet.
Lawrence Samson Named Administrator
Of Sossin's Convalescent-Nursing Home
grams for therapy and rehabili-
tation similar to those he con-
centrated on in New York These
included the development of a
speech therapy and controlled
study of recovery from aphasia for
Lawrence If. Samson, a member
fthe American Hospital Assn. and
1 he Ameiican Geriatric Society,
has been named administrator of
Sossin's Shalom Convalescent-
Nuraing Home on Miami Beach.
Announcement of Mr. Samson's j stroke patients sponsored by the
rppointment was made by Dr. | Vocational Rehabilitation Adminis
Michael Sossin. president, and tration of the New York University
Rep. Gerald Lewis
To Seek Reelection
For State Seat
Dade'S Representative Gerald
Lewis has announced that he will
Seek reelection to the 96th District
(it in the Florida House of Rep-
resentatives in the Hay 7 primary.
He is one of the first incumbent
legislators to announce for his
eountywide seat
Rep. Lewis, an attorney and
bank director, is currently chair-
ivan ot the House-Senate Subcom-
mittee on Urban Housing and Em-
ployment. During his first term of
legislative service, he has made
urban affairs and conservation of
natural resources his specialties.
He was also a major spokesman
for lowering the voting age
A paratrooper. Rep. Lewis was
on active duty with the Army tor
two years and is now :i captain, the
commanding officer of a Green
Beret Detachment of the .National
Guard, secretary of the Harvard
club ot Miami and a member of
the Harvard Club's schools and
scholarship committee.
He is a member of a number of
oignnizations. including the Armed
Forces League. National Guard
Regional Commander Irvin Steinberq (second from left)
presents key to the City of North Miami Beach to Jerusalem
Mayor Teddv Kollek (second from riqht) while National
Commander Samuel Samuels (left) and Department Com-
mander James Stern, looks on.
Miami JWV Delegates
Meet Israeli Leaders
Marvin Sossin. executive vice pres-
ident of the Sossin chain.
The former director of the Riv
dale Nursing Home in New York.
Mr Samson received an associate
ot arts degree from the University
of Florida and a B.B.A. from the
University of Miami. He also has
completed a nursing home admin-
istration course at Columbia Uni-
versity.
Mr. Samson said that he intends
to initiate and develop new pro-
IAWMNCE M. SAMSON
Medical Center. Institute of Re-
habilitation Medicine.
Also, he said, plans were under-
way for the development of an
available rehabilitation consulta-
tion which will include a compre-
hensive treatment program utiliz-
ing all the procedures employed in
physical therapy and rehabilita-
tion. Another concept Mr. Samson
plans is the development of com-
munity resources, with Montefiore
Hospital and Medical Center, in
presenting a recreation program
to the home's residents, consisting
of travelogues, mobile libraries,
film and art lessons, gardening
and other activities.
A former resident of Miami
Beach whose family has lived here
for more than 20 years. Mr. Sam-
son is married to the former Fran-
cine Zenreich of Forest Hills. N.Y.
His appointment follows the expan-
sion of the Shalom Convalescent
and Nursing Home which doubled
its former capacity The home now
has 200 beds.
An additional Sossin complex ex-
pansion will be the Sossin Gardens,
under construction in west Dade
County, with an expected comple-
tion date in mid-April.
CIRAID LEWIS
Association. American Bar Asso-
ciation, Florida Bar Association
and Dade County Bar Association.
The Lewis family are members of
Temple Beth Am
Rep Lewis has advocated step-
ped up legislative efforts in the
fields of tax reform, constitutional
revision, and especially in the field
of urban affairs, including hous-
ing, employment, law enforcement
and transportation
He has already scheduled a
series of statewide meetings to dis-
cuss the problems of the cities.
Delegates from the (ireater Mi-
(ami area played a key role in
i the recent convocation in Israel
i of the Jewish War Veterans of
'the USA
The delegation from Miami was
| led by Irvin Steinberg, commander
of the Fourth Region of JWV.
which includes the entire South-
eastern United States, and James
Stern, commander of the Depart-
ment of Florida.
Others attending from the Mi-
i ami area included Ralph Rosofsky.
I national adjutant; Irving Cooper-
man and Ainslee R. Ferdie. mem-
bers of the national executive com-
mittee; Leo Slachter. Department
chief of staff, and Henry Kramarz.
| Department photographer, who
was assisted by Arthur Stein and
Marvin Lieber.
Among the many highlights of
the Convocation was a luncheon in
the House of the Nations, attended
bv all the delegates, who were ad-
dressed by Prime Minister Levi
Kshkol,
Members of the National Execu-
tive Committee were invited to a
reception at the Municipal Build-
ing of Jerusalem to meet with
Mayor Teddy Kollek.
During this reception, the key
to the City of North Miami Beach
was presented to Mayor Kollek h>
Regional Commander Steinberg
The presentation was made al
! the request of Mayor William lic-
i Donald and the members of the
! City Council. Mayor Kollek pre
| sented Commander Steinberg with
j a special commemorative coin
' struck by the City of Jerusalem to
I be delivered to Mayor McDonald
Another special occasion of the
Convocation was a reception ten-
dered the national executive com
mittee by President Zalman Sha
zar at his home. President Shazar
noted that this was the first time
the Jewish War Veterans had ever
i held an official meeting outside
j the United States, and expressed
', the hope that they would visit I>
i rael again.
Cmdr. Stern announced th:it th.-
newest post in Florida. Point Fast
I Post 698. was officially granted its
| charter at the national executive
j committee meeting, which was I
| part of the Convocation. The post
will be officially installed next
month. Cmdr. Stern also said that
the Department photographer had
taken over 2,000 color slides of
scenes in Israel, and that these
slides w ill be available for showing
to interested organizations.
M.B. Federal S & L Announces Plans For New Offices
Miami Beach Federal Savings
and Loan Association has awarded
contract for construction of a
handsome glass and aluminum of-
fice building to replace its present
183rd Street Branch at 18330 NW
7th Ave.. in the Norwood section
The new building will occupy a
one-acre plot across the intersec-
tion from the present branch of-
f.ce. The plot fronts on the south
.side of 183rd St.. east of 7th Ave.
Lee W. Blount. Miami Beach
Federal assistant vice president
and manager of the 183rd Street
Branch, said the new plot will
permit ample free parking.
"The decision to build a hand
some new branch office in the
Norwood section reflects our con-
fidence in the continuing dynamic
growth of North Dade County."
said Milton Weiss, president of
Miami Beach Federal, the second
oldest federally chartered savings
and loan association in the nation
"We have outgrown our present
quarters and the new building will
better serve the needs of North
Dade's increasing number of sav-
ers, with room for further expan-
sion when needed."
Miami Beach Federal operates
three additional branches which
arc all identified by the "Tower
ot Thrift" symbol similar to the
one to be erected at 183rd St
Shown at a luncheon at the JWV convention in Israel
which was addressed by Prime Minister Levi Eshkol are
(from left): Ben Chasin, former national commander; Com-
mander James Stern of the Department of Florida; William
Carver, national membership director; and Irvin Steinberq.
regional Commander.
HAVE A DELICIOUS
Manischewitz
PASSOVER
Architect's renderinq shows how Miami
Beach Federal's new Norwood Branch
office building will appear from N.W. 183rd
Street, just east of 7th Avenue. A Herbert
Mathes, AIA. designed the $150,000 structure
and the contract has been awarded to
James G. Thompson. Inc. for immediate con-
struction.
Everything
from soup
to noshI
MAMSCHBWITZ || MANISCHLWI XI
cIkm'oIhio i sponge :-
cake s
cake -

i


Friday, March 29, 1968
+Jenist> fkricffan
Page 15-3
I
HARRY ZUCKtmCK
Zukernick Is Named
Florida Bar Group
Conclave Chairman
Harry Zukernick of Miami Beach.
a member of the Board of Gov-
ernors of the Florida Bar, has
been named chairman of the Flor-
ida Bar*s 1968 Convention Com-
mittee to coordinate the planning
ofthe Convention which will be
held Mav 22-25 at the Americana
Hotel in Bal Harbour.
Other members of the commit-
tee are: Duane Anderson, vice
chairman; Mrs. Duane Anderson,
in charge of activities for wives of
the lawyers; Louis Gillman, treas-
urer; Marvin Gillman. ticket chair-
man; George Alboum. poster chair-
man; R. W. "Buddy" Payne, in
charge of young lawyers section
activities; William L Gray, III,
youth activities; Meek Bobinette,
tennis chairman; and Bobert Brat-
zel, in charge of registration.
Mr. Zukernick is a past presi-
dent of the Miami Beach Bar
Assn. and has been a member of
the Board of Governors of the
Florida Bar since 1959.
Abe Bronfman, 85,
Leader Of Canadian
Jewish Community
Abe Bronfman, oldest of the
Bronfman brothers, died at Safety
Harbor, Fla., on March 16. He was
85 years old.
Mr. Bronfman, who lived in
Westmount, Quebec, had a long
career of public service. A native
of Winnepeg, he came to Montreal
and quickly associated himself
with many phases of community
welfare. President of Mount Sinai
Sanitorium for seven years, he also
served as president of the Federa-
tion of Jewish Community Serv-
ices, and as honorary chairman of
the Combined Jewish Appeal of
Montreal.
In pre-war years he took a lead-
ing part in the efforts of the Ca-
nadian Jewish Congress Refugee
Committee which settled farmers
and victims ofthe Nazi oppression.
As a director of the Joint Distribu-
tion Committee, he assisted in the
formation of the United Jewish
Relief Agency, both of which or-
ganizations he served for 30 years
until his death.
A long-time supporter of Jewish
education in Montreal, Mr. Bronf-
man served as campaign chairman
on many occasions on behalf of
the United Talmud Torahs. For the
last 20 years, he was its honorary
president.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 8303*
IN RE: Batata of
I'lH.M BRENKACS a k a
JOHN BRANCA8
Deceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE In hereby given that I have
(lied my Kinal Reimrt and Petition
for Distribution md Final Discharge
as Administrator C. T. A. of the estate
of JOHN HRENKACS a/k a JOHN
liKHNOAS. docoaeod: and that on the
30th day of April. 1!**>x. will apply to
the Honorable (Vainly Judges of Dude
County. Florida, for approval of said
Final Report and for distribution and
final discharge as Administrator
<'. T. A. of the estate, of the above-
named decedent This :,th .lav of March,
I'm;*.
MALCOLM H. FRIEDMAN
MALCOLM II FIUF.DMAN
Attorney
22:: S K. First Street,
Miami. Florida
J/ 4..-.-12-19
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
til'- undersign*'*!, desiring lo engage
in business under the fictitious name
of I,IONS DEN at 8nn N. Kendall
Drive. Miami Intends to register said
name with tin- Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dad. County, Florida
IUWIN RASKIN, Trustee
8/16-22-39 I r.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring I" engage
mi liu-in.-- under the fictitious name
of NAPPY'S PIZZA PAKI.OR AND
FAMILY PTTB ai 38 N E n;7 Street,
North .Miami Beach, Florida gBtends
to register said name with the i jjerk
*if ih*- Circuit Court .,f Dad1.. County,
Flotilla
S. M S. ENTERPRISES. INC., a
Florida Corporation
Sob- Owner
PACL KWITNEY of
SILVEItSYF.IN. KWITNEY and
OOITDISS
Attorneys for
S. M. s. ENTERPRISES, INC.
490 Lincoln i;. i.i
Miami Beach, Florida
3'29 4/.-.-12-19
DAVE fORHAH
Dave Forman Is Canndidate
For 5th District Constable
Dave Forman has announced as
a candidate for Constable in Dade
County's Fifth District.
Forman, a resident of Miami
Beach for 19 years, served as the
chief deputy under Bocky Pomer-
ance, now Chief of Police of Miami
Beach, from 1956 to 1964. He also
was chief deputy to Constable
Leonard Weinstein for two years.
Before coming to Florid*. Mr.
Forman served as a special Inves-
tigator for tft* New York Stale
Banking Commission and for Hie
Chamber of Commerce Transpor-
tation Industries. Upon his arrival
here, he opened a private detec-
tive agency, which he operated
until 1956.
Mr. Forman is a life member of
the Fraternal Order of Police, a
member of the Miami Beach Elks,
FootliKhters Clu* and the Miami
Beach Progressive Regular Demo-
cratic Club.
BETH DAVID Congregation's
Sisterhood will hold elections at
its 11 a.m. meeting Wednesday in
the synagogue's Spector Hall. Mrs.
Nathan Spiegleman is president.
Deaths in
Greater Miami
MURAUCHICK
MRS. HOSE. 6J. of 3340 Chase Ave..
M K.. onssed n'n,v Friduv Came to
Miami Beach 32 years ago from New
York and was a Pioneer of Miami
Beach. Was a member of the Home
of Old Israel of NY. National Chil-
d-en's Cardiae Hospital. Shore I'nlt
Cancer Society, American .1. wish
Congress. Pioneer Women, a life
member of the Women's Auxiliary
of Mt. Sinai Hospital, Jewish Conva-
lescent Home, Temple Heth Sholom
Sisterhood, Hadaseah. Survived by
h* r husband. Jack; daughter. Jewel
Schamuck, nf Coral '".abbs; _> grand-
children: and a sister. Rae Epstein,
of W*e Vorfc Funeral "'rvioi were
held Snnday at Riverside, with in-
lermenl in Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
EPSTEIN. Albert, S4. 2233 Calais Dr.
Riverside chapel.
GOLDBERG, Joseph, .in. Mini West
l>r Newman Chapel.
MINT7. lliiii'im'". r.l 1080 NE 167th
St. Riverside Chapel.
QUINTER. .Mrs. Rose. 74. .-.Hi lV:i-li
Ingtnn Ave. Newman Chanel.
ROSEN. Mrs. Anna. 6, 1330 P.nii-\!
vania Ave Riverside Chapel,
TENENBAUM. Carl. 84. 1132 Collins
Ave. Newman Chapt I
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
th. undersigned, desiring to ,
in business under tin- fictitious name
of ALERT PEST coNTIt"!.. INC ;,t
4iinn S.W. 78th Avenue. Miami. Florida
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Or. uit Court nf
Dade County. Florida.
A AI.ERT PEST CONTROL, INC.
My SAMUEL GROSS, ('resident
MAI'IIV R. HOSKNTHAI.. Secretary
ALLEN KORNBLUM
Attorney for
A ALEUT PEST CONTROL, INC,
3/29 4/5-12-19
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
No. 68-2665
CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVINOS
AND T/1AN ASSOCIATION OP
HIAI.F.AH. Hlalrah. Fla
a I'nlted States corporation,
Plaintiff,
HAROLD NEEDLE, el ux,
Vri
Ivfendants
NOTICK IS HEREBY OIVEN pur-
suant to a Final Deere.' of Foreclosure
dated March 22. r.'6S. and entered
in Civil Action Case No. 68-MM ol
the Circuit Court of the Eleventh
Judi.-ial Circuit In and for Dad.
Coqnty. Florida wherein CITIZENS
FEDERAL SAVINOS AND MIAN AS
SOCIATION OF HIALEAH. FTn.. a
I'tilted States corporation. Plaiiilift,
and HAROIJ") NEEDLE, et ux. De-
fendants. I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for .ash In the lobby at
the South front door nf the Dad.-
County Courthouse In Miami. Dane
Count v, Florida at 11:00 o'clock A.M..
on the 8 day of April. 1968, the follow-
ing described property a* set forth in
sa'd F'nal Decree, to-wlt:
Lot 21. Block 16. of CAROL CITY
JA1U>KN8. according to the Plat
thereoi, recorded in Plat Book t,.
pae 131. of the PuMta Records of
Dade County. Florida
Dated Ulia 27 day of Man-h, 1968.
K, II. LEATHERMAN
Clerb of said Circuit Court
By N. J. TApFEL
r>eputy Clerk
t, 29/68
NOTICE OF SUIT
OR
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. 68-4886
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
MERCEDES LESMEZ,
Plaintiff,
VS.
MANUEL LESMEZ,
Defendant.
TO: MANTEL LESMEZ
3606 29th Street, E-4
Astoria, New York
You are hereby notified that a Itill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you. and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your A iswer
or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint
I on the Plaintiff's Attorney, ALBERT
1 wil.E.NSKY. M-lls Blacayne Hldg.,
' Miami. Florida, and file the original
Answer or Pleading in the office of
'the ci.-rk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 2*> day of April. !!>iiX. If you
fail to do so, judgment by default will
be taken against you for the relief
demanded in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each we.-k for four consecutive, weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
HONK AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 27 day of March. A.D.
1908.
E. B. LEATIIERMAN,
Clerk, circuit Court,
Dade County. Florida
Hy It. M. I.YMAN.
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Stall
ALBERT WILENSKY.ESQ.
M-118 Blscayne Rldg.
19 W. Flagler St.. Miami. Flu.
3/29 4 .'.-12-19
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 78495-A
In RE: Estate of
.MINNIE PASTERNACK
I leeeased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hn>
"'''ins or Demands Against Said
Estate:
"e hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands!
.. *...... .. in... Iiave against the
siate of MINNIE PASTERNACK, de-
ceased late of Dade County. Floret.i.
to the County Judges of Dad.' County, i
ami file the same in duplicate and
as provided In Section 738.16, Florida
Statutes, ill their offices ill tile County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida.
v. iiliin six calendar mouths from the
time of the first publication hereof, ur
lb.- same will be barred
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 22
day of March, A.D. 1968.
LEONARD EDWARD ABEL
MURRAY' Wi ISKOW
A.- Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 29th day of March, 1969
LEONARD EDWARD ABEL
Attorney for '..-Executors
42" Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
3 29 ( 1-12-19
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR ~
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 7MS9-A
In RE: Estate of
ADOLPH HOROVITZ
a k/a ADOLPH HORV1TZ
ADOLPH HOROVITZ
D.-eeased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hi v-
ing Claims or Demands Against 8; id
Estate:
You are hereby notified and rerni:- -
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against tlo
estate of adolph hokovitz a/k ..
ADOLPH HORVITZ deceased late -f
I>ade County, Florida, to th*' County
Judges of Dade County, and file lite
same in duplicate and as provided in
Soctlo'n 733.16, Florida Statutes, in
their offices in the County Oourthouse
in Dad*- County. Florida, within site
calendar months from the time >f
the first publication hereof, or the
sjtme will be barred.
Dated at .Miami, Florida, this I! ti
dal of March, A.D. 1968
HBRMINA HOROVITZ
JOSEPH HARVEST
As Executors
First publication of this notice -tl
the 29th day of March, 1968
HENRY NORTON
Attorney for Executors
1406 Blscayne Building
Miami, Florida.
:: :: I 5-12-1!
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undcrsigni'd, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious names
of ACTION PRINT. ACTION PRESS,
ACTION DUPLICATING, at 915 B.
xth Ave. Hial.-ah. Flit., int.nd(s) to
register said names with the Clerk of
the Circuit court of Dade County.
Florida.
idl'Y SERVICE OF HIALEAH, INC.
A Florida Corp.
3/29 4/5-12-19
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 76673-B
In RE: Estate of
v i: i"1' \ SH VTTAN
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claim-- or Demands Against Said
Estate:
you are hereby notified and requir-
ed I'* present any claims or demands
which you mav have against the estate
of YETTA silATTAN d>.....ased late
of Dad.- County, Florida, to the County
Judges nf Dad. Con ity. and file the
same In duplicate and as provided In
Section 73.1.it'.. Florida Statutes in their
offices in th* County Courthouse In
Dade County, Florida, within it*
calendar months from the time or
the first publication hereof, or the
same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this ,ib
day "f October. A.D. 1961
SHIRLEY WO 825 Arthur Oodfrry Road
Miami Beach. Florida .13140
Am Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
day of o.-tohor. A.D. 1967.
SHIRLEY WOOLF
Attorni'.v For Estate
825 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach, Klorida
3/29 4/5-12-19
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 78146
in UK: Betate of
Jt'I.IET IIAKTMAN IH'HK
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person- Hay-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
I lietato:
You are hereby notified and requir-
! od t.i present any claims and demands
! which vou may have against the
.state of JULIET IIAKTMAN Hl'ltK
deceased late of Dad. County, Florida,
to the County Judges of Dad. County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided In Mention 733.16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida.
within six calendar months fr.nn the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be bailed.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 26th
day Of Mar.* ''";s
a MORRIS S BTTRK
As Executor
First publi.aiii.ii mis not It.....11
the 29th day "if Murch, 19KS
HAROLD ZINN
Attorney for
MORRIS S. HI'HK
519 Dade Federal Building
J/2'J 4 ..-12-If
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 78448
In RE: Estate of
WILLIAM I'EK'.KERC,
D.....a-.d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Rav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You ar*: hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the
estate of WILLIAM PBRLBKRO de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.10. Klorida
Statutes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dad*- County. Klorida,
within six calendar months from the
time of ihe first publication hereof,
or th*' same will he burred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 22
day of March, A.D. 1968.
FANNY PERLRERO
As Executrix
First publication of this notice ",,
I the 29th day of .March, 1968.
KHISHMAN Attorneys for Executrix
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
3 21' I -.-12-19
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 78369-C
In RE: Estate nf
PAUL WENOKR
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claim- or Demands Against Said are hereby nottneo mat
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Or
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY.
Civil Action No. 68-3291
NOTICE OF SUIT
OR
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
Plaintiff,
EUNICE W. BURGER
vs I
ROBERT A. P.I'R'iER.
I i. i.-,iil:iiil
TO: MR R< IBERT A Rl'ROER
Residence I'lllllloU II
' You. ROBERT A BURGER are hei--
by notified that n Bill "i Complni it
tor Divorce has I.....u filed against
you. and you are to serve a copy nf
; your Answer or Pleading lo the Bill
I of Complaint on the Plaintiffs At-
torney, DUNN and JOHNSON, 4".
Blscayne Building, 19 West Ftogler
Street. Miami. Florida 3313*1. and file
the original Answer or Pleading In
the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 3rd day "t
May. 1968, If you tail to do so. judg-
ment hy default will be taken against
vou for the relief demanded in the
Rill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published on?
each week for four consecutive we .s
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 25th day of March, W8S.
E B. LEATIIERMAN
Clerk, Circuit Court.
Dad.' County. Florida
By: MARGCEIMTE KENT
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) I
DUNN and JOHNSON
41*; Blscayne RuiMrws
Miami. Florida 33131
Attorneys for Plaintiff ,. ,..
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 68-4680
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
MAN1NE MARIE COOKERLY,
Plaintiff
DANIEL RAY cooKERLY.
Defendant
TO: DANIEL HAY COOKEl:l.\
, ,, i leneral Delivery
Redwood City. California
You. DANIEL RAY C* lOKERL. .
r
: Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed t*. present any claims and demands
which vim may nave against the
.st.it of PAIL WENOER deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
County Judges of Dad.- County, and
I'll*' the sain.- in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 739.16, Florida
Statutes, in tb.ir offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade county. Florida,
within six calendar months from th.
time of the flrsi publication hereof,
or the same will be barn d
Dated at Miami Florida, this isth
day of March. \ D 1968
BUOBNE P WENOER
As Executor
First publication of this not......II
the 29th day nl March. IS68
BERNSTEIN A MILLER
A ttorneys for Executor
in w.si Fburler St.
Miami, Florida
3 29 I '5-12-19
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIICUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 68-4636
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
CONRAD PICCIANO,
Plaintiff,
BARBARA A PICCIANO,
Defendant
TO; MRS. BARRARA A. PICCIANO
<*1 Scaruton Stic'
Rochester, New York
You, BARBARA A. PICCIANO. ale
hereby notified that a Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
against you. and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill of Complaint on the
Plaintiffs attorney, DUNN and
Building, 19
.ilaint for Divor.
against you. and
serve a copy
ilie to ||l
till of 'mi
has been Jfi<
,. II are renilired I I
,,i your Answer or Plead -
Bill of Complaint on 'I
Plaintiff's atioiii.y. (1 ROVER Cl-
MBNT WEINSTEIN STAUBEP..
4'a Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Flo-
rida an.l file Ih.....iginal Answer or
pleading in lb- office ..I the Cleric
of the circuit Court on or before the
3rd div of Mav. 1968. If yu fail to do
so judgment by default will be taaeit
iigafnsl vou for the relief demanded
tu the liill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for I'.IUI' consecutive weeks
hi THE JEW ISH FLORIDIAN
DONE and ORDERED at Mian .
Florida, 'bis 88th day of March a I
' "'V R B LEATHERMAN, Clerk
fir. uii Court, Dade County, Florida
By; C P COPELAND
Deputy Clerk ,
(Circuit Court Seal)
SHERWIN STAUBER, BSQ
Attorney for Plaintiff ( ^ ( B.i8.jo
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No. 68-4713
NOTICE OF SUIT FOR DIVORCE
DOROTHY ANN OR1BBEN.
Plaintiff
RICHARD HAV.MONDCRinMEN,
D. fendant ..
'I'll RICHARD RAYMOND I.IUBBEV
791 River Mount Drive
Apartment IC
Pittsburgh 7. Pennsylvania
V..U. RICHARD RAYMOND C.Rn:-
P.EN. are hereby notified that a Com-
plaint for Divor*. has been filed
JOHNSON, in; Blscayne ..u.,....., ... ,...............
w.st Flakier Street, Miami. Florida I against you. and you are required t*-
inal Answer or serve a copy of your Answer or 1 lean
3S136 and file the origlr
Pleading in the office of th.- Clerk of
the Circuit Court on or before the 1st
day of May. 19W. if you fail M do so.
judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
In the Bill of Complaint
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FIX1R1DTAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, Ibis 2,".lh duy of March. A.D.
1968.
B. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk
Circuit Court, Dsde Countv. Florldo
By: C. P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
ii Ircull 'ourt Seal)
DUNN and JOHNSON
lit: lllscayne Building
Miami. Florida 33130
Attorneys for Plaintiff
CONRAD PICCIANO
3 29 4..-12-19
ing to the Complamt for Divorce on
ihe Plaintiff's attorney, ronald L
DAVIS. ESQ., 417 Hisi'ayne Building-
19 W. Plagler Street. Miami. Florida
33130 Phone: 379-28.il. and file th-
original Answer or Pleading in tin
office of the dark of ihe Circuit Court
on or before the 3rd day of May. mr.s.
If vou fail to do so, judgment by de-
fault will !" taken against you for
the relief demanded In the Comphilnt
for Divorce
THIS NOTICE shall be published
once each week for four consecutive
weeks in the jewisii FLORIDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami
Klorida. this 25 day of March. 19b.
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk
Circuit Court
Dad* County, Klorida
By: MAROCER1TE RENT
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) J


Page 18-B
+JenlstnerJd&r
Friday, March 29, 1953
BIG SAVINGS at
BONUS SPECIAL
TOP U.S. CHOICE WESTERN
U.S. GOVT. INSPECTED-U.S. GOV'T. GRADED
Sirloin Steak.........*109
Chuck Steak 59'
BONELESS
Shoulder Steak.....99*
Top Round Steak s1"
FOOD
FAIR
FEATURES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT.. MAR. 30
AT AL L FOOD FAIR & FREDERICK'S STORES
(Excluding Kosher Market*)
TOP U.S. CHOICE WESTERN-US. GOVT. INSPECTED-U.S. GOV'T. GRADED
TENDER ^*&mm
ROAST
*
i
i
S
BONUS SPECIAL
FRESH NEVER FROZEN FARMER GRAY
GRADE 'A' FLA. GA. FRESH ICED
SOUTHERN
COMBINATION PKG.
ESPECIALLY SELECTED-BREASTS. THIGHS. ORUHSTIX
h FOR THAT DELICIOUS SOUTHERN FRIEO CHICKEN .
li-OZ. CAN LIBBY HALVES OR SLICED
LOW CALORIE PEACHES
17-02. CAN UBBY LOW CALORIE
FRUIT COCKTAIL
I5.-0Z CAN LIBBY LOW CALORIE
SLICED PINEAPPLE
I7.-0Z. CAN SEASONED WITH BUTTER
LIBBY'S PEAS A CARROTS
13't-OZ. CAN SEASONED WITH BUTTER
LIBBY'S SWEET PEAS
1202. CAN SEASONED WITH BUTTER
LIBBY'S SWEET CORN
TOP U.S. CHOICE -WESTERN
U.S. GOVT. INSPECTED-U.S. GOVT GRADED
Crossrib Roast2799'
Round Roast.rrr?L$109
Ground Chuck 79c
Beef Liver. .TESETr... 49c
SElECTfD WESTERN
. SHCED. .6
GUARANTEED TENDER & FLAVORFUL
FRESH CAUGHT
SPANISH
MACKEREL
29
S&ivice 'DelccctfeM.eH
AVAILABLE WHERE THERE ARE SERVICE COUs'E;..
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ARE SLICED TO YOURORDER.
Afifttu}ei BONUS SPECIAL
r INTERNATIONAL KOSHER A
Franks, Knocks,
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fRESH CUT GENUINE
(Plaice
3 79<
Haddock Fillet 79c
FLORIDA CAUGHT _^
Yellowtail 69"
FRESHLY SLICED
Kingfish Steaks 49c
SAVE 38< LB LEAN
CANADIAN ACE
SAVE
10c
12
OR
$
12-OZ.
CANS
ALE
|99
FOOD FAIR OVEN FRESH
FRENCH 0t
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SLICED
BREAD
Cooked Pastrami v 59
SAVE 50c LB FRESHLY SMOKED
Large Whitefish 99c
Save 40c LB freshly
Smoked Sturgeon........... lb 59
SAVE 42c IB ARMOUR STAR BC HARD OR __-
Genoa Salami...............,lb 89c
WISCONSIN FINEST
Muenster Cheese .............lb 79*
quantity rights reserved
FOOD FAIRS MONEY-SAVING BONUS SPECIALS!
SAVE UP TO 30c
TASTE
FOOD FAIR
COFFEE
. -ND5
a can
ALL
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GRIND
l-LB.
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LOAF
28
FOOD FAIR'S MONEY-SAVING BONUS SPECIALS!
FYNE SOFT
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SAVE
16c
ROLLS
TO
BUNDLE
V
, AQUA
C YELLOW
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LIMIT ONE CAN. EITHER BRAND.PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
Of S6.9S OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
LIMIT ONE BUNDLE PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
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\
SourMaif* Half............!* 29 garden^rh-tender-caufornia
SAVE 20-PURITY BABY
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PKG
SAVE '6< AMERICAN KOSHER
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Midget Salami
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39
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FOR THE MOST BEAUTIFUL NATIONALLY FAMOUS NAME BRAND GIFTS!


I
i
^Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida, Friday March 29. 1968
Section
JEWISH BOCCACCIO'
Tales Of Sendebar' Translated
By Special Report
NEW YORK A medieval ro-
mance so full of humor about the
wiles of women that it has been de-
scribed as "the Jewish Boccaccio,"
has been translated from Hebrew
into English for the first time.
The work's publication by the
Jewish Publication Society of
America under the title "Tales of
Sendebar" marks the culmination
of an unusually fruitful search for
unknown Hebrew manuscripts by a
Yeshiva University scholar who
found some of them in such far-
apart places as the Vatican Library
in Rome and the Saltykov-Schedrin
Public Library in Leningrad.
Translator, editor, and commen-
tator on the romance, the first crit-
ical edition based on hithepo un-
known manuscripts, is Dr Morris
Epstein, professor of English and
chairman o! the English Depart-
ment at Yeshiva University's Stern
College for Women
Originated in India
The stories in Hebrew, known as
-Mishle Sendebar." are derived
from o collection of tales believed
to have originated in India in the
fifth century before the Common
Era. Highly popular for centuries.
| they were translated and reshaped
into many Eastern and Western
languages. In the Western versions.
the romance is best known under
the title "The Seven Sages of
Rome."
In his research, Dr. Epstein
found single manuscripts of the
i work in such Eastern languages
| as Greek, Syriac, Old Spanish,
| Persian and Arabic, but a re-
' markable total of 18 in Hebrew,
several previously unknown.
Even more interesting is the fact
that the Hebrew was the inter-
mediary between Oriental and
Occidental versions.
"It seems likely." Or. E]
said, "that the tales were carried
from Easl lo West by Jewish mer-
chants known a- Radanites. This is
historically significant as another
instance of how medieval Jewrj
conveyed the fruit ol Eastern cul-
ture to the Western world for the
benefit of mankind."
The romance is set in a story-
within-a-story framework nilai
! in form to "The Canterbury Tal is"
' and "The Decameron."
Wilts of Women
With the wickedness and wiles of
JDC Announces Record
1968 Matzoh Shipment
women as its central motif the
romance tells of a young prince
who is tempted to indiscretion by
one of his father's wives. The
queen, rebuffed, accuses the prince
of attempted rape^Ij) all versions '
but the Hebrew. 'Ue*queen is ulti-
mately killed despite the efforts of
seven wise men who dela^ the ver-
dict by competing witffTJlWq'll^en '
in a kind of thousandand-one-
nights storytelling marathon. The
"Sendebar" of the title is the chief
sage.
In the Hebrew version, first
printed in a Constantinople edi-
tion in 1516 but extant in manu-
scripts dating back to the 12th
century, the queen is spared when
the prince exhorts his father to
ctserve HUM'S Golden Rule
"Do not do unto others what you
would not have them do unto
you."
In the course of his search for
manuscripts, begun more than a
decade ago, Dr. Epstein bartered
four books for photographs ol a
manuscript in a deal with the li
brary in Leningrad. Another man-
uscript, previously unknown was
culled from the Vatican Library in
Hume. In still another, belonging
1 lo the Jewish Theological Semi-
nary of Hungary, "Mishle Sende-
bar" is written in tiny script in the
margins of an essay on Hebrew
grammar.
Mrs. Col G. Trachtenberg (left;, president of the Shale-
Chapter, Mbrachi Women, presents a plaque to Miami
Beach Mayor and Mrs. Jay Dermer for their support of
the oraanization.
Israel Officials Pledge
Support of U.S. Dollar
TEL AVIV (JTAi -- The price
ol gold ro -' ghi ': in Israel this
,.. k In r< i'. in to the inti
tional gold rush it Europ >an i i
tals, particular]) Paris, b.it offi
cials here -aid thai Israel
lake no ai I might
dize M'.' position Ol the American
diiil ir.
Trading in gold is not lei
Israel, the officials pointed out.
Israel's monetary reserves are
mostly in dollars and other free
currency, the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency was informed. Less than
Sou million is in gold.
The I-rael pound is not freely
convertible and there is no guaran-
r ol anj kind.
'- el centra; banK is nol
:. ed to pay counter value in
.- and accepts onlj the 1st ael
round a- legal tender for de -
ictivitj v. as reporte i
market lure when
pi e ol oid rosi steeply Bui i-
- >inti : out thai I
nos ly small transactions in-
volving gold coins, not bullion or
bricks,
On the official market, the price
jover ilgns went up I. mi
41 to 44 Israel pounds while a kilo-
gram nt gold was quoted at 4400
Israel pounds compared to the pre-
- price of 42tiu pounds
Ni:\V YORK The Joint Distri-
bution Committee has shipped
017,500 pounds of matzoh and oth-
er Passover supplies to Europe
and North Africa for distribution
to Jewish communities, it was an-
nounced this week by Samuel L.
Haber, JDC executive vice chair-
man.
This represents an increase ol
.-.mie 72.000 pounds over 1967, Mr.
Haber said, In 1906 the total was
over 616.000 pounds. The first
Passover Seder will take place this
year on Friday evening, April 12.
Funds for Passover relief and
other JDC welfare and rehabilita-
tion programs are provided main-
ly by the campaigns of the United
Jewish Appeal.
The largest amount will go to
Kumania. This will include 340.000
pounds of matzoh, close to 58.000
pounds of matzoh meal. 550 pounds
ol shmura matzoh, and 20.000 bot-
tles of Passover wine.
Passover supplies will also go to
Jewish communities in Belgium,
France, Greece, Italy, Portugal,
Spain Yugoslavia and Melilla in
Spanish Morocco.
This year, for the first time, JDC
is shipping matzoh into Tunisia.
CARE PACKAGE
FOR PASSOVER
NEW YORK (JTA) A"
special CARE Passover food
package is now available for
delivery in Israel. The S12
package has been rabbin-
ically certified Kosher-for-
Passover by the Union of Or-
thodox Jewish Congregations
of America and may be sent
to friend- and relatives, as
well as to needy families.
To a-sure delivery in time
for Passover, orders should
reach CARE by March 22,
In the past the Tunisian Jewish
community has baked its own
, matzoh. However, the bakery was
1 destroyed by rioters following the
! outbreak of the Arab-Israel war
and JDC has sent 83.500 pounds of
matzoh into the country to meet
this year's needs.
Special grants will be issued to
I needy Jews in Algeria, Morocco
and Iran to enable them to pur-
chase Passover supplies produced
locally.
Interest in Romance
"This particular manuscript."
Dr. Epstein remarks, "attests to
the wide interest of the romance
to medieval Jewrya surprisingly
.strong interest, one might say. in
a work of secular fiction, even if
! the authors did place a strong re-
! ligious overlay on the stories."
Dr. Epstein, whose research won
!him travel grants from the Ameri-
\ can Council of Learned Studies.
based hi- English translation on
Iwo previously unpublished manu-
scripts in Oxford University's Bod
leian Library. One is dated 1325.
the other somewhat earlier. They
include three tales not found else-
where.
Describing the mnuncc as
"sometimes bawdy, frequently
amusing, and always fascinating,"
i Dr. Epstein said he regards it not
, only as a source book for students
I of literature, but as a source of de-
| light lor every reader. Presented
' in parallel Hebrew and English
texts, it includes footnotes and
critical and historical appendages.
Film Actress' Husband
Is Attacked As 'Jew*
Leah Carmi (second from left), daughter of Babbi and Mrs.
Ralph Carmi c! Miami, who is spending a high school year
in Israel, is shown wiih other members of her qroup near
Caesarea, during visit by Mrs. Rose Halprin (center), chair-
man of the Jewiih Agency executive.
Aussie Synagogue
Marks 90 Years
SYDNEY (JTA) The oldest
active Jewish congregation in Aus-
tralia marked its 90th anniversary
here with thanksgiving services at
the Great Synagogue and at a
banquet at which former Prime
Minister Sir Robert Menzies and
Dame Pattic Menzies were the
guests of honor.
More than 1.000 worshipers heard
Rabbi Israel Porush, the Great
Synagogue's Jerusalem-born Chief
Rabbi, recall the saga of the first
Jewish pioneers to settle in Aus-
tralia 180 years ago.
They also heard an address by
Lord Casey, the Governor-General,
who recalled his participation in
the military campaign that liber-
ated Palestine from Turkish rule
in the 1914-18 war.
Rabbi Porush noted that the
first Jewish colonists in Australia
were too few in numbers and too
Boor to organize collective religious
life. But in 1831, when economic
conditions improved and more
Jews arrived, the first congrega-
tion was organized, the progenitor
of the present Great Synagogue.
WASHINGTON (WNS) The
Greek military junta has attacked
film producer Jules Dassin as "the
.lew husband" of Melina Mercouri
the Greek actress who has
cated her life to combating the
military regime that has seized
power in her country.
This disclosure was made by the
Washington Posl in a report which
-aid that George J. Gavas, Greek
Consul-General in New York, had
conveyed to the Greek Embassy
in Washington "reports that the
American Communist Party start-
ed financing the actress Melina
Mercouri. her Jew husband Jules
Dassin" and others.
At the same time the Greek
Embassy disclosed, in response to
an American Jewish Congress in-
quiry, that it had ordered an in-
vestigation to determine the truth
about the alleged "derogatory ref-
erence to an individual's Jewish
faith."
The Greek envoy. Ambassador
Christian Palamas, assured the
American Jewish Congress that,
irrespective of the findings, he
to State "that Greece has
- been free of any Jewish
piejudices and is proud of its long
history in this respect" and that
any suggestion to the contrary is
unfounded and does not accurately
and fairly represent the views of
vernment, its officials or the
Greek people."
Mr, Gavas, who allegedly made
the derogatory reference to Miss
Mercouri'.- Jewish husband," has
returned to Greece but there was
I no indication whether he had been
I iccalled.
Israel Czech Relations
LONDON (JTA) Rumors of an
imminent resumption of diplo-
matic relations with Israel by
Czechoslovakia were reported here
by the Guardian's correspondent,
Geoffrey Moorhoiue, in a dispatch
from Prague.
BEST KNOWN of Henry Wads-
worth Longfellow's verses about
Jews is "The Jewish Cemetery at
Newport," which he wrote in 1852
after visiting that shrine.
Mrs. Rose Kaufman (center) was honored at the recent
donor luncheon of the Greater Miami Council of Pioneer
Women, by Mrs. Milton Green (right), president, while Mrs.
Clara Rubenstein national treasurer, looks on.


?

Page 2-C
* Jewlst nrridRan
Friday. MotcH 22, 1968
\ xAJkat s C_^oofc
vtn
3
By ROSALIND S. ZUNSER
When our fathers and mothers first began their post-pogrom
flight from Eastern Europe, back in the early eighties of the last
century, they settled on the lower East Side of New York and
found themselves neighbors of the Italians. Neither of the two
groups spoke English. But they found a means of contactthe
common denominator of food. We soon began buying Italian
style vegetables and pasta from them, and they in turn went big
for Jewish delicatessen, knishes and other gustatory delights Our
mothers liked, among other favorites, their Lasagne, but instead
of using meat for a filler, they used tuna fish. And it is good. too.
TUNA LASAGNE
4 lb. broad noodles, boiled
according to directions
on package
1 small onion, chopped
1 small clove garlic, minced
or mashed
1 tablespoon vegetable oil
1 cup tomato sauce
1 teaspoon sugar
4 Jeaspoons lemon juice
Pour hot water over tuna that has been drained, add 3 tea-
spoons of lemon juice. Mix cottage cheese, egg and parsley, salt
and pepper in a small bowl. Saute onion and garlic in oil until
onion is translucent, stir in tomato sauce and remaining teaspoon
of lemon juice. Heat to .boiling, stirring often. Place 1 3 of the
noodles in a casserole, cover with half each of tomato mixture,
cottage cheese mixture, tuna mixture, repeat and" put noodles oh
top. Place sliced American cheese over entire top and parmesan.
if used, on top of that Put casserole in a 350 degree oven for
about 40 minutes.
TOMATO SAUCE
1m cups Italian style tomatoes 2 cloves garlic, chopped
1 small can tomato paste
2 tablespoons olive oil or
vegetable oi!
1 large onion, chopped
1 cup cottage cheese
1 egg
'4 cup pars'.ey. chopped
"i teaspoon salt
'4 teaspoon pepper
2 6'*j-oz. cans tuna
14 lb. American cheese
U cup Parmesan cheese
(optional)
1 bay leaf
teaspoon salt
'4 teaspoon pepper
U teaspoon oregano
Saute onion and garlic in oil until onions are translucent.
Add tomatoes, tomato paste, bay leaf, salt and pepper. Simmer
uncovered, stirring occasionally for about two hours Add a little
water if too thick. Add oregano and continue cooking about 10
minutes.
As a prelude to that gala dinner you have been planning for
a special occasion may I suggest Sweet and Sour Meat Balls and
Chick Pea Salad, both served with the drinks. These are not too
frequently seen on sweet tables and both have eye-appeal when
dressed attractively. These are cocktail suggestions.
St and Sour Meat Balls
1 lb. chopped beef Pepper to taste
1 tablespoon breadcrumbs l cup water
'a onion, grated 1 egg
1 teaspoon salt
Mix all of above together with a Urge spoon, make small
balls of same and drop into sauce below and simmer 45 minutes
over a medium fire.
Sauce:
r* cup jelly or cranberry sauce 1 teaspoon lemon juice
li cup minus 2 tablespoons chili or a little more, to taste
sauce or ketchup 1 cup water
Boil above 1 minute.
Chick Pea Salad
4 lb. chick peas 6 tablespoons vegetable oil
1 clove garlic, minced 2 tablespoons wine vinegar
1 onion, minced M teaspoon salt
J4 cup parsley, minced Pepper to taste
Soak dried chick peas in cold water overnight, drain, and
rinse in cold water, add fresh water to cover and add salt to
taste, cover and cook until tender, about 1 hour. Drain, and add
above ingredients.
There are more recipes for cheesecake than for any other
kind of cake. This column has published only one in the past. If
you have tried it and succeeded, you may now be ready for a
more ambitious formula. I am also giving you a recipe for a
butter spongecake which I think you will like. Good luck.
CHEESECAKE SUPREME
IVi cups fine zweiback crumbs 1 tablespoon grated orange rind
2 tablespoons sugar 4 eggs
2 tablespoons butter 2 yolks
2 lbs. cream cheese 2 tablespoons flour
l'/4 cups sugar U cup heavy sweet cream
i teaspoon vanilla
Roil zweiback to make crumbs, blend with 2 tablespoons
butter and 2 tablespoons sugar. Press into bottom of a greased
9-inch springform. Combine cheese, sugar, flour, orange rind and
vanilla. Add eggs and yolks one at a time, stirring lightly after
each addition. Stir in cream. Fill springform with cheese
mixture, bake 15 minutes in a 500-degree oven, reduce tem-
perature to 200 and bake I hour longer. Cool and cut the next
day.
BUTTER SPONGE
6 egg whites 1 lemon
2 cups sugar 2 cups cake flour
7 egg yolks U lb. melted butter
Juice and grated rind of
Melt butter in a saucepan over low heat. Beat egg yoks until
lemon colored, add V,? cups sugar gradually, and beat until
ribbons form when beater is lifted. Add juice and rind of lemon
and flour, add 6 egg whites beaten until frothy, add M cup sugar
gradually and continue to beat until stiff but not dry, add melted
butter but do not include the white sediment which is at the
bottom of melted butter. Put batter in an angel food pan and
bake at 350 degrees for 50 or 60 minutes, or until a toothpick
inserted in middle comes out clean.
Judge Berkman To
File For Reelection
Justice of the Peace Jason M.
Berkman has announced that he
will file for reelection in District
Five, where he has presided since
1961.
A resident of Miami Beach since
1948. Judge Berkman has gained
national prominence in manage-
ment labor disputes as a member
ot the panel of the National Media-
tion Board, the American Arbitra-
tion Association and the Florida
Mediation and Conciliation Serv-
ice.
Judge Berkman is an active
member of numerous civic and
charitable and religious organiza-
tions. Recently, in recognition of
his long community service, he
was honored as the "Man of the
Year" at the Ohev Shalom Congre-
gation^ fifth annual dinner.
Mama's Egg-Rich Onion Kugel is one of 21 Jewish recipes,
specially keyed to Passover, in the new "Song of Sonqs
Cookbook" offered by Planters Oil.
Egg Rich Onion Kugel For Passover
He served as a bombardier in
World War II, taking part in 58
combat missions. His distinction
in the service won him such med
als as the Purple Heart, Presiden-
tial Unit Citation and the Air
Medal with three clusters.
Judge Berkman is a graduate of
the University of Florida and is
a member of the law firm of Dub-
bin. Schiff, Berkman and Dubbin.
He and his wife Barbara have two
children. Bari Lynn, 15, and David.
13.
Rotterdam Jews,
Israel To Mark
Anniversaries
ROTTERDAM (JTA) A huge
menorah will be erected in the
center of Rotterdam in May when
the Jewish community marks its
1400th anniversary concurrently
with the celebrations of the 20th
anniversary of Israel's indepen-
dence.
Events scheduled for the occa-
sion include an exhibit on the his-
tory of Rotterdam Jewry which
will be opened by Burgomaster
Jewish cuisine includes compar-
atively few vegetable specialties
probablv because fresh vegetables
were not readily available during
the period when the Jewish style
of cookery began to emerge as a
separate entity
In place of vegetables. Jewish
cooks serve a variety of pudding-
souffles called "kugel-.." Often
filled with minced vegetables,
noodles, shredded meat, fish, poul-
try, or fruit, kugels are are served
as accompaniments to the meal.
as a separate course, or for des-
sert.
Kugels are a Passover tradition,
also taken in the place of bread
during this 8-day period without
leaven, A variety of intriguing ku-
gels made with matzoh meal in
plate of flour or noodles, appear
in almost every Jewish home clur
inn Passover
Mama's Egg-Rich Onion Kugel
is one of three intriguing kugel
recipes in a new cookbook from
Planters Oil: "The Song of Songs
Cookbook" bv Miriam Field. Also
featured is Cousin Rosalie's Airy
Kartofile Kugel and Tante Golda's
Fruited Carrot Kugel all airy-
light and distinctively flavored,
made with the light cooking oil
lrom Planters.
"The Song of Songs Cookbook"
includes other old favorites as
well as exciting new recipes (21 in
all) specially keyed to Passover,
together with choice morsels of
manna, and 11 exquisite woodcuts
reproduced on "parchment" pages.
Available free with the label or
cap liner from a bottle of Planters
Oil. write to: Planters Oil. Song of
Songs Cookbook. P. O. Box 644.
Madison Square Post Office. New
York. NY. 10010
Mama's Eg-j-Rich Onion Kugel
6 eggs, separated
2 cups finely chopped onion
1 3 cup Planters Oil
1 3 cup matzoh meal
m teaspoons salt
1 4 teaspoon pepper
Beat egg yolks until thick and
creamy. Add onions. Planter- Oil,
matzoh meal, salt and pepper. Mix
well. Beat egg whites until stiff.
Fold into onion mixture. Pour into
an oiled 2 quart casserole and
bake in a moderate oven (jjoo de-
grees F.) for 30 minutes, oi until
knife inserted in center con
clean.
Willem Thomassen and Chief Rab-
bi Louis Vorst.
There will also be an Israel Week
and an exhibition of Israeli archi-
tecture to be opened by Israel's
Ambassador. Dr. Daniel Lewin, an
exhibit of Israeli graphic art and
a concert by the Israeli Chamber
Ensemble conducted by Gary Ber-
tini.
Catering
Manager
The Most Impressive Thing
You Can Say About Any
Social Affair From
15-1500
DUPONT PLAZA HOTEL
MIAMI, FLORIDA
ALSO KOSHER CATERING AVAILABLE
Some things
are hardly
worthwhile
worrying about
...unless it's a
little thing like
your daughters
wedding
Irt Mr. ticnuini Jri f/k-
wwrung hes an expert'.
COTILUOr*
NVtTEDi
THERE IS ONLY ONE
WORLD FAMOUS
It n one vcr> special da)
... .i once-m-a-lifetime
happening important
for her, important thai
)uu give her a dream*
come-true wedding
reception. So, if you want
to worn about it. at least
share it with I bunch ol
taper! worriers
Mr. Bernard ami his Raff!
? *
They worry about
even-thing the cake,
the menu, the flowers,
everything. They worry
right up to the end
ycHi won't find better
worriers anywhere!
01
But. that's, what makcl us
special that's what
makes an affair at
MM Roc something
special. We keep remem-
bering that it's the little
differences that make
the big difference at
on t* ocun i sum. ***
Please call Mr. Bernard,
FtliraUai Catering Manager
Leon Honigsberg,
Food & Bre. Director
JE 2-2581


lay.
* Unisfi flrridton
Page 3-8
'

Canadian Jewish Congress To Ship Matzoh To Cuba
Rcbbi Shmaryahu T. Swirsky, spiritual leader of Beth Jacob
Congregation, (left) and Luther C. Pierce, moderator of the
"Man to Man" television program (right), were the quest
speakers at a recent forum sponsored by the Miami Bsaoh
Chapter of Hadassnh. Mrs. Henry B. Wernick (second from
left), is president of the Chapter; and Mrs. Barnett Becker-
man served cs chairman.
Israel Increases Its Trade With Far East
JERUSALEM (JTA)-Israel has
renewed a trade pact with Turkey
and is about to sign a long-term
agreement with a Far Eastern
country for the annual export of
$8 million worth of phosphates and
phosphoric acid from the Negev. it
was reported here this week.
The Deputy Minister for Dcvel-
opmen. Yehuda Shaari, has just re-
turned from an extensive tour of
the Far East. He visited Japan, the
Philippines, Thailand, Ca.nbodia
and Singapore and reportedly
found a good potential market in
those countries for Israeli raw ma-
terials, chemical fertilizers and
semi-finished products.
The Japanese were said to be
interested in the possibility of lay-
ing a pipeline from Sodom on the
south shore of the Dead Sea to the
port of Eilat on the Gulf of Akaba
to move minerals in solution. A
delegation representing Japan's
chemical industry is due to visit
Israel shortly.
The agreement with Turkey
calls for the sale of S10 million
worth of Israeli products in that
country and the purchase by Is-
rael of $11 million in Turkish
goods. The pact represents a 5 per
cent increase in trade over the
previous agreement between the
two countries.
It was reported here that Israel
does not intend to operate the
manganese mines in the Sinai pe-
ninsula because the high cost of
transporting the ore would make
it unprofitable under present con-
ditions.
MONTREAL (JTA) The Ca-
nadian Jewish Congress reported
this week it had approved a re-
quest from the Hebrew Religious
Community of Cuba for the same
quantity of kosher Passover foods
as was requested last year.
The CJC treasurer w.is author-
ized to buy the Passover products
Murray Meyerson
To Seek Reelection
Miami Beach Constable Murray
Meyerson has announced that he :
will seek reelection to the post.
Mr Meyerson. 38, has been a
Miami Beach resident for a num- '
ber of years. He is a graduate of I
Miami Beach Senior High School !
and the University of Miami.
He was a professor of criminal
law at Miami-Dade Junior College,
a former director of the Juvenile
Bureau of the Dade County Sher- '
ill's office, and has served as a
special Assistant Attorney General '
in the State of Florida and a mem- '
and to ship them to the Cuban
Jewish community.
The Cuban Jews reported, in
their request, that 150 Jews had
either left Cuba or died during the
i past year but that they wanted
| the same quantity of Passover
j products for use in part for Pass-
j over and the rest for aid to needy
\ Jews during the rest ot the year.
At a recent meeting of the Ad 3th
Israel Congregation in Havana,
congregation offic;als said that, as
of last December there were 1.700
Jews in Cuba, of whom 570 1 ..-.!
in outlying districts.
The officials noted thai the -i-
gregation conducted an anr.il
census oi Cuban Jews to distril ite
Passover products sent jnm. v
by the Canadian Jewish Congir-s.
Jews dependent on charitj
ceive Passover products will it
any charge. Remaining Pass. r
foods ate sold to other Je i
iM'iii'- and the revenue is i --d.
for charity and to mail.tain t
Jewish school in Havana.
'^^rSzflBQsS'^^^
^N
When the minimum standard for your
next catered affair is sheer perfection ...
Let us cater to your wishes.
m
SHERATON
TOW AMBASSADORS
On the Bay at 801 S. Rnyshore Dr. > Miami, Fla. 33131
Phone 377-1966
Robert N'amen, Maitre D'Hotel
34.
^^^SBSzS^i,
vV
f ST-* ""*
at'woj
1 can be found
ber of the Criminal Law Commit-
' tee of the Dade County Bar Assn.
I If is a past president of the
Miami Police Athletic League, a
past president of the Fraternal
Ordor of Police Associates, and
past chairman of the State Police
Conference.
In addition to teaching at Miami-
Dade Junior Colleg?, he ha; taught
world history. American history,
and government at Miami-Edison
High School.
His service career includes ac-
tive service with the United Na-
tion- Command Military Armistice
nmission in Korea. He is a
member of the Veterans of For-
i Wars and the Am Vets.
"The Constable's officeto be
ffectivemust be a crime fight-
or 'anization," Meyerson de-
l.ii. !. "If the people will give me
their support, I intend to continue
m ike it just that type of of-
fice.'


He's James "Jimmy" De Nicola, Catering Manager
KOSHER CATERING AVAILABLE
CALL Jefferson 8-8811
, ----------------------------------------------; "" '. "
t *
ters
H. H. MARCUSE
- roo0 & Beverage Oirectof
LOUIS WITKIN
Maitre d'Holel
Cull JE 1-6061
OCEANFRONT. 25.h ,o 26th STS
MIAMI BEACH
4.
DEAUVILLE
,7er JVte ^j
The most elegant functions with the
ultimate in personalized service,
superb cuisine, luxurious surroundings
. for groups of all sizes ... a standard of
excellence that is unique to the Deauville!
Dietary laws strictly observed under the
supervision of Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
ft CONFIRMATIONS RECEPTIONS
WEDDINGS BANQUETS MEETINGS
PARTIES for up to 3,500 guests
OCEAN AT 67th ST. MIAMI BEACH
Phone UN 5-8511
BILL GOLDRING
EXECUTIVE FOOD DIRECTOR
* y .
v/
' ..
FORTE >>
Tht Out J/uHU&nd "Hoom.
Banquet Hall
lor your nicest catered party- Lavish surroundings
- with the fines.) individualized service and superb
cuisine. Available lor any size group up to 400.
Weddings Receptions Banquets
Conlirmations Meetings
Phone S34-5340
Open 8 AM to 10 P M

.* On Beautiful Siscayne Boy *' .*
r ..'* 1000 WEST AVENUE
V* .. MIAMI BEACH .' .*
7// .//./


wye +k.
JtlTlJIi m # iumim/
S/iare f/ie /oy o/ PASSOVER .
with those you love in Israel. .through
Dear Friend of CARE
This year, as the State of Israel celebrates its 20th Anniversary,
the festival of Passover will take on new joy and significance. In
honor of this happy occasion, CARE is offering a special $12.00
Passover Food Package for you to send to your loved ones in Israel.
As usual, all contents have been certified Kosher for Passover, and
are sure to brighten the holiday of your relatives and friends. If
you wish, you may also send the $10.00 Israel Food Package or
the $18.25 Israel Family Food Package; however PLEASE NOTE that
although the two latter packages are strictly Kosher, they are NOT
Kosher for Passover. All three packages are tax-free, ration-free,
and delivery is guaranteed.
Won't you reserve your gifts early in order to insure their arrival
in Israel in time for the holidays? Use the order blank below
or write your instructions in a letter, And, if you would like to
send gifts of food, books, and tools to other families in Israel,
space is provided on the form.
Although self-help packages may not be sent to specific indivi-
duals, your own Passover will be more blessed because you have
contributed to the future of Israel.
'i
< CARE, Inc., 660 First Avenue, New York 10016
ENCLOSED FIND S for:
Passover Special Israel Food
Package (SI 2.00}
Israel Food Package (SI0.00)
Israel Family Food Package (S1S.2S)
FROM: (please print)
S
$
s
s
For Self-HeIp Kit
For Self Help Fund
Far Beak Fund
Far Medical Fund
(any ammtmt)
TO BE DELIVERED TO: (please print)
(may not be sent to specific individu ills)
Please use a separate sheet for additional names.


This Message Sponsored by
AMERICAN RUG CLEANERS & DYERS, INC.
3550 N.W. 36th St., Miami NE 4-1563
AUGUST BROTHERS BAKERY
10777 North West 36 Avenue 688-8615
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NATHAN BRAVERMAN APPRAISER
1636 N.W. 7th Avenue. Miami, Florida
Phone 374-4774
CURTIS & KAPLAN
290 N.E. 181 Street 624-9665
CUTLER RIDGE BOWLING LANES
20701 S.W. Allapattah Road Ph. 235-1451
DUNAWAY WES ASSOCIATES
120 N.E. 39th St., 33137 Phone 767-4361
Mr. Dunaway
FLORIDA LAMP, INC
1038 East 27th St.. Hialeah, Fla 33013
Phone 696-5091 Mr. Dickstein
FLORIDA WOOD SPECIALTIES INC
4430 East 10th Lane, Hialeah, Fla. 33013
4430 East 10th Lane. Hialeah, Fla. 688-2911
FURNITURE DOCTOR
587 N.E. 125th St., No. Miami
Bill Engle 757-6161
GREATER MIAMI FURNITURE SERVICE
5550 N.E 4th Avenue 757-5091
GROVE FURRIERS
3180 Commodore Plaza. Coconut Grove
Phone 446-0334
HtW CABINET & MILLW0RK INC.
1455 N.E. 129th Street 758-6811
ISLAND INTERIORS INC.
60 N.W. 73rd Street 751-4535
KITCHEN CENTER, INC
5124 Biscayne Blvd. 751-7411
K0LBER BROTHERS, INC
2100 N.W. 13 Ave. 635-2521
LA FRANCE CLEANERS & DYERS
LITTLE RIVER SEED STORE
101 N.W. 79th Street 759-2955
KENL0NES LANDSCAPING
140 N.E. 160th Street, Miami, Florida
Phone 949-5441
LOW'S APPLIANCEES
3611 West Flaqler Street
445-3595
MEDALLION CORP. OF FLORIDA
2900 N.W. 77 Court 885-3461
PALMER'S ROOFING CO., INC
1729 No. Miami Avenue Phone 373-6244
WALDO PEREZ INTERIORS INC
Coconut Grove
PUPPYLAND, INC.
13715 N.W. 7th Avenue. North Miami
Phone 681-4431
RELIATEX INC.
634 S.W. 8th Street 379-7609
ROMA BAKERY
5230 West Flaqler Street 446-1 =33
RUBEY-WEST0N
3801 Bird Road 446-1960
SEA VIEW CONSTRUCTION CO.
1677 West 31st Place, Hialeah-756-3632
SHEHEREZADE INC.
371 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables 444-6211
SIGN OF THE TURTLE
2881 Florida Ave., Coconut Grove 445-?847
M. STILLER & SONS
2060 N.W. 1st Ave.. Corner 21st Street
Sidney Stiver 379 3450
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3890 Bird Road 446-6752
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Friday. Marc.-. 29. 1968
*./en#*#> fk)rktlOM
Paqe 5-C
,

SHOPPING AROUND
WITH
\oZs3\^ Preparing For Passover
Philadelphia Cream Cheese
As all homemakers know, the'
name of Kratt stands for good
food and good food ideas and one
product that has no trouble living
up to this promise is Philadelphia
Cream Cheese. In fact, Philadel-
phia Cream Cheese has become a
household regular in every Jewish
home That's because this taste
treat is delicious on its own and
also lends itself to a variety of
serving ideas.
With Passover approaching. Phil-
adelphia Cream Cheese can fit
right into your holiday eating
schedule. Since it's Kosher for
Passover, you can use it in any
number of delightful combina-
tions. What traditionally comes to
mind is. of course, Philadelphia
Cream Cheese and lox, and during
Passover you can enjoy this nat-
ural combination on Matzoh. It's
also great with jelly, olives, to-
mato slices or any one of a dozen
food delights.
Philadelphia Cream Cheese can
also be used in a variety of dinner
specialties. For recipes, look on
the b.ick of the package. Be sure
to buy Philadelphia Cream Cheese
for your Passover eating pleasure
from Kraft.
Mott's and Sunsweet
When making up your shopping
list lor Passover do yourself and
your family a favor by including
a number of Mott's and Sunsweet
products.
Start with Mott's Apple Sauce
the perfect side dish with any
meal. It has been the overwhelm-
ing choice of Jewish housewives
for many years.
Next on your list put Mott's
Apple Juice or Sunsweet Prune
Juice. With the kids home from
school for the holidays either one
is ideal for breakfast or late after-
noon energy boosts. For different
taste treats try some of the other
juices from Duffy-Mott. These in-
clude Sunsweet Apricot Nectar.
Sunsweet Apricot Apple Prune
Juice, and Mott's A.M.. a fruit juice
which is actually five "good
health" juices in one delicious
drink.
As long as you are making up
jour list don't forget Sunsweet
Cooked Prunes plump, tender
prunes in heavy syrup.
All of these fine products are
certified kosher for Passover. Look
for the rabbinical seal on the
package.
baking can go right on enjoying
this product during Passover.
Planters Peanut Oil is certified
kosher and parve for Passover so
sou never have to be without this
leliciotisly light, polyunsaturated
oil.
Here is a tasty recipe for you to
try during the Passover holidays.
BAKE'N BROWN POTATOES
3 pounds potatoes
1 4 teaspoon white pepper
2 teaspoons salt
2/3 cup Planters Peanut Oil
Pare potatoes and cut crosswise
Dr. Arthur Stillman was guest speaker at a recent meetinq of
parents of the North County YMHA Nursery and Kinder-
qaiten Schools. Shown with Dr. Siillman are (from left):
Mrs. Arthur Cohen, PTA president; Mrs. Jack Aron, hostess;
and Mrs. Morris Weiner, Nursery and Kindergarten super-
visor.
ingly new. Others are centuries old
knaidlach. cremslach and kugel.
But more than a collection of
into 1. 4 inch slices. Pour 1/3 cup ^'T?5' "The. Sng f Su8f Ck"
Planters Oil into each of two
shallow baking pans. Arrange a
layer of potato slices in each pan,
turning potatoes to coat both sides
with oil. Bake in very hot oven
(450 degrees! about 25 minutes or
until golden brown. Drain, season
and serve. 6 hearty helpings.
book" is a miniature anthology in-
cluding storied recollections, fables
and folklore, embellished with
parchment'' reproductions of 11
exquisite woodcuts selected from
rare and famed Haggadot.
"The Song of Songs Cookbook"
is free with the label or cap liner
from a bottle of Planters Oil. Send
to: Planters Oil, Song of Songs
tanka Coffee Cookbook. P.O. Box 644. Madison
Full of traditional tlavor, Pass- (Square Post Office, New York.
over is an especiallv jovous holi- NY 1001 Tnis offt'r ,s Kood onl>
day. It's a time when family and "hile supply lasts.__________
close friends gather in the home to i
share in the festivities of the Se- JEWISH LAW is especially con-
der. And when such gatherings cerned with lost property, the re-
occur, you can be sure Sanka Cof- ; turn of which it considers one of
fee is close by. i 'he most important duties of every
,r .. ., I individua
Sanka Colfee adds particular
flavor to any gathering of people.
That's because it's full of 100 per-
cent real coffee flavor. Only the
caflein has been removed, so what
you have is complete coffee en-
joyment for any occasion.
When a L'Chayim is in order
and what better occasion is there
lhan during Passoverlet Sanka
Coffee provide you with that extra
special flavor for your enjoyment.
After a hearty dinner or anytime
you feel like having a delicious cup
ol coffee, drink Sanka Coffee, in-
stant or regularKosher for Pass-
over, and enjoy it in good health.
Burke Announces
He Is A Candidate
WASHINGTON. D.C.Congress-
man .1. Herbert Burke announced
this week his candidacy for re-
election to the Tenth Congression-
al District of Florida.
Rep. Burke is currently serving
on the House Agriculture Commit-
tee and has also been appointed
by the House leadership to serve
on the Board of Visitors to the
U.S. Merchant Marine Academy.
Minority Leader Gerald R. Ford
has described Rep. Burke as ... "A
dedicated, hard working, highly
capable Congressman who repre-
sents the best interests of all the
people of his district." Several
i other minority leaders have com-
mended Rep. Burke on his out-
standing work and initiative dur-
ing his first term of Congress.
Postmaster Dunlap
Says Early Mailing
Gets Better Service
Postmaster E. M. Dunlap has
appealed- lor mailers to start de-
positing their mail earlier in the
day and promised them better
service it they'll do it.
Mr. Dunlap issued his "mail
early" plea in connection with a
nationwide campaign by the Post
Office Department to inform the
public about problems caused by
I late mailing.
The postmaster said too much
mail is Hooding post offices in late
afternoon or early evening here
< and else where across the country
instead of being distributed evenly
throughout the day. This is the pri-
mary cause of inefficiency in post
offices and unnecessary cost to tax-
payers, he said. "Too many busi-
ness offices and other mailers are
holding their mail until the end of
I the business day." Mr. Dunlap said,
noting that these late evening
surges of mail are causing delays
that could be prevented with early
mailing.
"A letter that's deposited early
in the day gets a significant head
start on this late-evening mail."
the postmaster said, "because it
can meet earlier dispatches out of
town and because it doesn't enter
the post office at a time when we
are too busy to give it the fastest
handling."
Postmaster Dunlap called the
attention of businessmen to a
"Scheduled Mailing" program, in
which an early-afternoon cutoff
time for the deposit is set for all
but the most important mailings.
Diamond Kosher Salt
can build
fine cook.
Planters Oil
This Passover you
your reputation as a
and you can do it quickly, easily
and inexpensively
All you have to do is purchase
a box of Diamond Crystal Kosher
Salt and keep it handy in your
kitchen. Then, whenever you have
a recipe that calls for seasoning
with salt, reach for the Diamond
Crystal Kosher Salt. It will lend a
special flavor to all your foods
whether they are fried, boiled,
broiled or roasted, because it's
extra pure for extra zest.
Another place that Diamond
Crystal Kosher Salt sparkles, is in
your salads. Ordinary salt tends
to wilt salad greens, but Diamond
Jewish housewives who have
come to depend on Planters Oil
for so much of their cooking and. Crystal Kosher Salt will keep your
salad greens crisp and delicious
down to the last spoonful.
Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt is
the leading salt for koshering
meat and poultry. Look for the
directions on the side of the box.
FREE
FROM
Kraft Foods
"YOUR JEWISH
HERITAGE"
Booklet featuring questions
and answers on Traditional
Jewish Life and Law.
For tree copies for you or
your organization, write:
MR. RAY KEATOR
KRAFT FOODS CO.
99 PARK AVENUE
NEY YORK, NEW YORK, 10016
New Cookbook Is
Keyed To Passover
Exciting new recipes plus tradi-
tional Passover favorites, laced
with legend, and interspersed with
reproductions of rare and exquisite
woodcuts are the ingredients of an
unusual new 36-page cookbook
from Planters Oil "The Song of
Songs Cookbook" by Miriam Field.
A -unique blend of old and new,
"The Song of Songs Cookbook" fea-
tures 21 fabled and festive recipes
specially keyed to Passover, but
with year-round appeal. Some, like
Eve's Apple Pudding Cake, Choco-
late Fruit-Nut Balls and Shepherd's
Cottage Cheese Souffle, are excit-
DISTRIBUTED BY:
PALM DISTRIBUTORS, INC.
373 N. E. 61st Street
Miami, Florida


Puq,
Friday, Marc* 29. 19C8
+ U*i\lthrldiL*ti
* l*ni*>l fhrkMsun
Friday, March 29, I$69
Paqa 7-C i
?~
BOOK REVIEW
. "**
Humour b. liebman
The Hassidic movement in Ju-
daism is of recent origin when
measured against the Jewish his-
tory of approximately 3500 years.
The founder of the movement
Wl Israel Baal Shem Tov (1700-
1760) who is known as the Besht.
In little more than a genera-
tion after its founding, it began
to break into sects, many of
which continue to this day. These
sects revolve about the Zaddik.
the leader of each sect. Many of
the Zaddikim maintained a court
and regarded themselves as
princes if. indeed, not kings. They
were regarded by their hassidim
(disciples) as miracle workers
who were more than men and
only slightly less than angels be-
cause "they could converse with
God."
The sects range from the ex-
treme left, typified by the Sat-
marer, to the Lubavitcher on the
right. The Habad movement, the
name for the Lubavitcher, is one
of the largest if not the largest,
of the groups. It is not subject to
most of the criticism that is lev-
eled against Hassidism by the
mitnaggadim (non-believers in
Hassidism.)
Reb Joseph Teitelbaum, the
leader of the Salmarer hassidim.
recently published a book in He-
brew, Kuntres al Hageulah Ve'al
Hatemurah. The Rebbe refers to
the State of Israel as unclean"
and as 'a State of heresy and
apostasy." (All translations by
Rabbi Robert Gordis.)
He postulates that the Zionists
are responsible for Hitler's
slaughter of the Jews because the
Zionists "declared war upon the
terrible enemy, Germany." We
spare our readers any other ex-
cerpts except the one which would
be more in keeping with Arab
propaganda: "It is the Jewish
State which causes all troubles
and wars."
Fortunately for Israel, Zionists
and othei ws trho have aban-
doned belie! in the "miracles" of
the /. mi. ; im a different brand
ill klat icIimh, (e the Luba
VitCber), directed their disciples
i remain "' Israel and to defend
i
<
is that they are marked by typo-
graphical errors, inferior print-
ing and/or paper, and careless
editing.
The author's proclivity for gen-
eralizations such as "Messianism
is always born during periods of
destruction and holocaust ..." is
not corroborated by a study of
Jewish history. The Messianic be-
lief has existed in Judaism for
over 2500 years. The prayer for
the coming of the Messiah has
been a daily prayer ever since
the Jews began communal prayer
and prior to that the Messianic
belief was voiced in the days of
the Second Temple. Abba Hiller
Silver's Messianic Speculation on
Israel attests that Messianism
has always been with us in good
times as well as bad.
The foregoing flaws are only
representative, and are unworthy
of the material and the author
who is deservedly respected and
admired and whose long hours of
concentration and devoted effort
arc represented by the gather-
ing of this material and the study
thereof.
The work represents a labor of
love and it is with deep regret
that the imperfections are noted
in the method of presentation of
this valuable material.
Rabbi Lipschitz terms himself
"a modern Hassid and non-
mystic." One can disagree ve-
hemently with his belief that
Conservative Judaism looks to
Hassidism "even in its present
blurred form, for its cultural as
well as its religious inspiration"
and his conclusion (based upon the
responses of 20 Reform rabbis to
a questionnaire), that they "are
inclined towards a less rational-
istic and ideological approach
. .." and yet find his viewpoint
Intellectually stimulating.
We need books such as these
for the preservation of Jewish
history, and so that the masses
of Jewry may read and become
htcned it is for this latter
mm on thai we hope thai the
book will !> thoroughly re-ediled
in :i second edition ^_
We cannot close without ad-
Administration
Scored On
Middle East
By Special Report
WASHINGTON Two Florida
Republican Congressmen this week
criticised the Administration for
ils Middle Easl policy which, they
Charged, was working to the dis-
advantage of Israel.
Congressman .1 Herbert Burke
accused the Administration of "ca-
tering to the Communists" in the
Middle East by continuing normal
trade relations with Egypt and the
Sudan after both countries severed
diplomatic ties with the U.S. and
are now building a military might
with Soviet Russia.
The South Florida Republican
wrote to the State Department last
month about the importing of long
staple cotton from Egypt and the
Sudan following House action to
reduce the global quota on the
cotton imports from the two Arab
states.
He charged that il was the Ad-
ministration's policy "to cater to
the Communists no matter where.
It is a known fact that the Arab
states have allowed the Soviet
Union to plant a firm foothold in
the Mediterranean and the Middle
East areas. The Soviets have sent
technicians, modern arms, mis-
siles, modern aircraft and even
high-ranking officers to develop
the Arab armies, but our Adminis-
tration sits back and is even con-
tent to continue developing an en-
emy nation's economy."
Rep. Edward J. Gorney, Florida
Republican, announced this week
that he would seek to determine
"why President Johnson is defer-
ring action on the sale of Phantom
jets needed by Israel to meet the
Communist military buildup" while
author iiirvj the shipments of F-104
supersonic jets to Jordan.
Rep. Gurney sc:^ "hat Jordan
was using United Slates arms
against Israel and cited terrorist
attacks He asked: "When is the
Johnson Administration going to
learn that American weapons in
the hands oi Jordan are inevitably
goins tu be used against Israel?"
lie charged thai "theArab; have
clearly demonstrated thai they
have climbed into bed with the
Commui i-hilc Ami is try-
'"- to hold iiic line .......nd the

f
lilt- ;i!id dositli struggle is Israel."
BEGoodrich


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(o remain in Israel and to delcnri
the State. They closed their
schools in the U.S.A. so thai their
youn^ men could uo lo Israel in
May. 1!H>7, lo share in the preser-
vation of the land of Israel. '
Those Jews who are concerned
with the preservation of tradi-
tional Judaism, and with the
propagation of Jewish learning
should be grateful to the I.uha-
vitcher for the work that this
group is doing in Latin America.
They publish magazines and
other works in Spanish and their
shelichim (messengers) bring to
Spanish youth a much needed
contact with Jewish learning. The
shelichim come to teach, not to
preach, and to unite rather than
to divide, to build rather than to
dilute Judaism. If it were not for
the efforts of the Lubavitcher,
many young men and women in
Latin America would have de-
serted the fold and left the ranks
of Jewry.
The Gerer is in that area of
the spectrum which includes the
Lubavitcher. Hassidic movements
are usually named for the towns
in East Europe in which they
were founded. The city of Gur is
the birthplace of the Gerer sect.
It is now located in Israel and
does not share the fanaticism of
the Naturei Karta or the Sat-
marer or some others now lo-
cated in Williamsburg (Brooklyn,
N.Y.)
The Gerer is one of the smaller
sects.
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz made
an important contribution to the
history of this sect in his book,
The Faith of a Hassid (Jonathan
David $6.95). Would that the ed-
iting and organization of this
manuscript had been worthy of
the material! One of the weak-
nesses of vanity press publica-
tions and most subsidized books
We cannot close without ad-
verting to those Hassidic move-
ments which have made a re-
ligious fetish of their kaputas and
slreimels, their bigoted beliefs in
the infallibility of their Zaddikim
and those which refuse to recog-
nize the existence of the legal
State of Israel. They forget that
Maimonides and Rabbi Zvi Hirsch
Kaliseher stated that a return to
Israel and the binyan Ila-Aretz.
the upbuilding of the Land, are
conditions precedent to the com-
ing of the Messiah rather than
following the coming.
There are bigoted hassidim
who ridicule the Catholics' belief
that their faith is universal, the
only true belief and the only road
to salvation. The hassidic Jew
who ridicules monasticism. ascet-
icism. Papal fealty and belief in
Papal infallibility fails to see that
his blind devotion to his Rebbe.
perhaps even his subordination of
loyalty to and neglect of his fam-
ily obligations while he is in at-
tendance on his Rebbe, and his
concentration on limited learning
are analagous to that which he
condemns.
Hassidism has made manifest
its lessons and its contributions
for Judaism. In its present form
it is decadent and serves or pro-
vides an escape for those who
lack the inner strength to face
the realities of life.
Chaim Potok's The Chosen is a
learned representation of Has-
sidism though unadorned by foot-
notes and scholarly comments.
To the uninitiated, its serves as
a basic book and for those whose
intellectual curiosity has been
stimulated and whose patience
and perseverance are great. Rab-
bi Lipschitz' book is important as
an account of one of many sects.
life and death struggle is Israel."
He asked: "Why are we arming
h i enemies so th;;t they can de-
stroy tins brave little nation?"
Yuban Coffee Is
A Seder I)eight
With aP the special preparations
being made for Passover, house-
wives know that everything must
i be at its very best. Only the pre-
mium foods are sought for the
Seder table to guarantee a truly
festive Passover. Knowing this, the
Jewish homemaker always puts
Yuban Coffee at the top of her
holiday shopping list.
Yuban is the premium coffee of
General Foods, so you know it's
the best there is. The taste tells
vou that here is a coffee made
'rom the pick of the coffee beans,
aged carefully, deep roasted, and
"lended artfully to give you a
flavor that can't be matched.
It guarantees a festive holiday
because every cup of Yuban is a '
joyous occasion, every sip a sim- |
cha. In fact, it's known as the
simcha coffee.
Offer your family and guests an
extra measure of pleasure by serv- I
ing Yuban coffee. Try both Instant
and regular Yuban and you'll
quickly realize that you can't make
or serve a better cup of coffee.
Yuban Coffee, Kosher for Pass-
over.
ATTENTION!
Jewish Home for the Aged
THRIFT SHOP
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!-
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J.Ml',1 II II .....ll,. I .til.ll)


Page 8-C
* Jen is? ncridHcur
Friday. March 29. 1953

Warning Is Issued
By Bishops About
Passion Plays
NEW YORK (VVNS) a rtent
% mini: l<> writers and producers
net to transform passion plays
into "a source of anti-Semitism"
has been issued by the National
Conference' of Catholic Bishops and
drew immediate praise from the
American Jewish Congress
Jn a statement by its president
Ji;ibbi Arthur J Lelyveld and its
pa Prinz. the American Jewish Con-
sress said that, in the past, it had
occasion !o express "concern and
di-taste for the caricature of the
Jew and the vicious representa-
tion of the supposed Jewish role as
presented in some passion plays"
but that it was now "gratified" to
nota that the Bisliops "have
launched this ellort to combat re-
li'.ious prejudice and bigotry."
The statement called the action
br the National Conference of
Cktholic Bishops "a major step
toward that mutual respect for the
lull dignity of the person of which
the Vatican Council spoke in its
historic schema on the Jews."
Cites Israel's Rights
PARIS (JTAi President Habib
Bourjjuiba of Tunisia said this week
that "the legitimate aspirations of
the Jewish people to recover their
dignity and home cannot be ig-
nored."
He urged the Cnited Nations to
find "a fair and lasting solution for
this problem.
American Studies Popular
JERUSALEM (JTA) Three
hundred students are enrolled in
courses given by the Hebrew Uni-
versity's Department of American
Studies. enrolled when QM department was
installed last year.
Maxwell House
For Passover
The tradition of the seder is one
of the many joys of Passover. The
knowledge.that it is being shared
with Jewish people throughout the
world is a truly inspirational
thought.
In keeping with the spirit of this
tradition, Jewish families serve
Maxwell House Coffeethe origi-
nal Passover coffeeduring this
holiday and all year through.
Maxwell House Coffee is the per-
fect beverage to top olf your Pass-
Over seder. It's been the fifth cup
at the seder for almost half a
century. That's because the makers
ol Maxwell House are old hands in
the art of blending coffee, and the
results of many years of perfecting
the best possible blend is apparent
with your first sip.
At Passover and all year
through serve Maxwell House
Coffee, the traditional coffee that's
good to the last drop.
Italian Cemetery-
Is Desecrated By
Anti-Semites
ROME (WNS) Desecration of
the Viareggio Jewish cemetery
was reported by police officials
'his week who said they appre-
hended one youth, a high school
senior, and that they were on the
trail of two other susriects.
The vandals scrawled swastikas
and anti-Jewish slogans on the
tombstones, opened a number of
graves and removed four skulls
which they hung up on the ceme-
tery wall.
The vandals left a liquor bottle
and fingerprints which the police
hope will lead to their early ar-
rest.
Catholic church officials and ci-
vilian authorities voiced shock.and
chagrin over the incident, promis-
ing to attend a service by Chief
Rabbi Elio Toaff of Rome marking
completion of cemetery repairs.
Michael Coletti Maxwe/I Honsinger
Two Join Staff Of
Jefferson National
Thomas E. Mottola. president of
Jefferson National Bank of Miami
Beach, announces that Michael M.
Coletti and Maxwell H. Honsinger
have joined Jefferson National as
assistant vice presidents.
Mr. Coletti, with a bachelor'sde
uree in economics and a master's
degree in management, was.a com-
mercial loan officer with the
Eranklin National Bank of Long
Island for six years prior to join-
ing Jeflerson National.
Mr. Honsinger was with the Im-
perial Bank of Canada for thirteen
years and moved to Florida in
1954. He was associated with two
Miami area banks before joining
Jeflerson National.
*E ca1iom m
Sossin's
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Says French People
Back Israel's Cause
JERUSALEM (JTA) j Emil
Roche, president of the French
Parliamentary Economic and So-
rfaTCbmmittee. said here this week
that a majority of the French
people support Israel.
Mr. Roche arrived here at the
head of a 16 man French delega-
tion which will discuss various in-
JEWS in the Middle Ages were
commissioned to buy gold and sil-
ver for the mints of various sov-
ereigns and occasionally the mints
were leased to them.
lustrial projects in Israel.
The members are all indl
lists and agricultural experts
ar*t -.
317-0215
This local number gets
keyed-up executives reservations
at any Sheraton Hotel or Motor Inn
anywhere in the world.
Keyed-up executives unwind at
Sheraton Hotels & Motor Inns
R C. Frensley Joins
Northeast Airline's
Miami Beach Office
R. C. Frensley, a member of the
Miami sales staff of Northeast Air-
lines, has been assigned to the
company's Miami Beach office, ac-
cording to Richard Gerken. dis-
trict sales manager.
Mr. Frensley.
former Eastern
Air Lines Travel
Club manager,
.joined North-
east's sales
force last De-
cember He has
been Yellow
bird's sales rep-
resentative for
Dade County's
industrial sec-
R. C. frensley tions.
The new Beach sales representa-
tive attended the University of
North Carolina, and formerly was
owner of Embers. Inc.. in Ard-
. more. Okla. He is a member of
1 Delta Nil Alpha Transportation
| Fraternity and resides at 11806
Biscayne Blvd.
NORTH
MIAMI
BEACH
H. W. BEYER
Funeral Chapel
949-3133
Serving Dade and Braward Counts,
H W. BEYEt, FUNERAL DIRECTOR
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owv


mmmmm
Capital Spotlight
By Milton Friedman
Three 'Black Power' Myths About Jews and Israel
i.
Washington
THE BLACK POWER movement
is spreading three myths con-
cerning Jews as the summer ap-
proaches.
Agitators are pushing a line
based on racial chauvinism that is
generally anti-white but specific-
ally anti-Israel.
Three main propogantla points are:
Israel is alleged to be a white supremacist co-
lonial power. The Arabs are depicted as part of
the "900 million black people now rising against
injustice and exploitation in league with Ameri-
can Negroes." United States Negroes are ridi-
culed for sympathizing with Israel and told to
ally themselves with the Arabs, a "black" people.
The "White Establishment" in America is pre-
paring concentration camps and genocide for
Negroes along the lines of S.S. plans for the
mass-murder of Jews, .lews arc ridiculed for
'permitting" the murder of six million. This is
stated in contrast with Black Power exhortations
for a violent armed struggle.
A myth is manufactured to the effect that Amer-
ican treatment of Negroes is even worse than
Nazi anti-Semitism.
The most recent expression of such themes was
voiced by Stokely Carmichael, the philosopher of the
Black Power movement, at an Oakland. Calif., rally
of the Black Panther Party For Sclf-Defense. The
rally was held in support of a Black Panther leader
awaiting trial on charges of killing a white police-
man. Carmichaels address is being widely distrib-
uted. It is interesting in that it not only sides with
2.
3.
Between You and Me:
By BORIS SMOLAR
J Western Aliyah
1
fJTOMETHING special is being planned
* to attract more Jews from the
United States to settle in Israel.
The plans will be taken up at the
forthcoming World Zionist Congress, to
take place in Jerusalem in June.
As the immigration situation stands
now in Israel, it becomes more and more
clear that the state needs immigrants
from the Western world, especially from the United States.
However, there are two major problems to be settled be-
fore Jews from'Western countries could be induced to
move to Israel. One problem is to provide them with
proper work; the other is to prepare proper housing for
them. As far as aliyah from the United States is con-
cerned, the question of housing is no less important than
the question of work.
American Jews cannot be expected to settle in Israel
in any great number without specific jobs in the areas
of their professional and technical competence. Neither
will they accept the sort of housing which Israel has had
for years lor its mass immigration from other countries.
Few American-Jewish families will consider living in
cramped quarters where parents and children sleep in
the same room.
The head of the family may willingly work for less
than he makes in the United States. But generally, he is
not prepared to give up the career for which he is trained
nor expose members of his family to housing facilities
vastly inferior to those they enjoyed in the United States.
This is the problem that must be solved by the Jewish
Agency and the Israeli government working together.
Mrs. Rose L. Halprin, chairman of the American sec-
tion of the Jewish Agency, following her return from the
recent meetings in Jerusalem of the executive of the Jew-
ish Agency and the World Consultative meeting of Zionist
leaders, emphasized that there is no disagreement among
Zionist leadership throughout the world of Israel's need
for aliyah.
Never in her recollection, she says, has the senti-
ment in this country been more favorable to aliyah. and
it is much easier today to talk aliyah to American Jewish
organizations and to Jewish students on college campuses.
There is no doubt, she says, that the attitude toward
aliyah has very much improved since the Six-Day War It
has certainly improved since the conference in New York
called by the Jewish Agency last September in which
about 30 national Jewish organizations participated.
Some in Israel have advanced the thesis that only a
Zionist leadership which is itself aliyah-bound can induce
others to follow suit. Mrs. Halprin says this premise is
wrong; that it is too restricting. Aliyah of Zionist leader-
ship, she says, is significant, but not the whole answer.
She believes that aliyah will follow from a many faceted
program, that education, the creation of a greater Jewish
receptivity among our youth, is an important ingredient
in any successful aliyah program that may develop over
the years to come. She believes that a program of close
cooperation between the government and the Jewish
Agency in meeting the specific problems of Western
aliyah is the only answer, particularly in the field of
absorption. She stresses that it must never be forgotten
that aliyah from the United States is a two-way proposi-
tion, involving on the one hand the willingness of Jews
in the United States to settle in Israel and. on the other
hand, the ability of Israel to provide proper work and
proper housing for the newcomers.
the Arabs but rejects Communism and Socialism as
ideologies not suited for black people.
Asserting that "our political situation must be-
come international." Carmichael cited the Arab-
Israel issue as the "uppermost" problem, and said.
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Salvador Dali Tells
His Story Of Israel
\4fHEN Ben-Gurion first visited
** the United States, the Spanish
.ainter. Salvador Dali traveled to
Cennedy airport to meet him on
Ihis arrival. The two shook hands
md then B.(i. began to wonder at
le curious way Dali was looking
t him.
Finally. Dali explained. "Real-
ly. Mr. Ben-Gurion, I came here tor a special pur-
pose."
"Yes." said Ben-Gurion. -what is it'.'"
"To look at your eyes."
Dali was engaged in painting a picture of the
great event ot 1948 when Israel proclaimed its in-
dependence.
It is one of a series of 25 lithographs, which he
has been painting for two years, telling the story
oi aliyah or the rebirth of Israel.
A picture, it is said, is worth a thousand words.
We have millions of words written about the Dec-
laration of Independence or Washington's crossing
of the Delaware but the only pictures ot these were
made long alter the death of the participants.
We do have some paintings of the individual
leaders. There are the Gilbert Stuart portraits.
Stuart used to call his painting of Washington his
"hundred dollar bill." If he was short ot money, he
made a copy of it.
The Dali paintings of Israel will cost more than
a hundred dollars. The Album of 25 lithographs with
an appreciative preface by Ben-Gurion. arc priced
at four thousand dollars a copy.
Ben-Gurion was not too well versed in modern
painting for a long time. Mani Katz once gave him
a couple of paintings. Said B.G., "Mani, 1 couldn't
understand Plato in Greek. 1 studied and now I
understand. I couldn't understand Don Quixote but
I studied Spanish and now I understand. But your
paintings, I study and study and can't understand."
No doubt since then B.G. has studied Dali and
now understands him.
Dali and B.G. have one thing in common they
have independent minds.
Once Dali saw something in a Fifth Avenue
store window that he didn't like. He hurled a stone
at it through the window. The incident might lead
one to think that Dali is a man of violence, but
those who know him tell me he is quite orderly and
generally leads a very disciplined life. Dali spends
six months in New York and six months in Europe
yearly. When in New York. I am told, he gets up
early, works until noon and then, almost invariably,
goes to the St. Regis Hotel, where he has tea and
English muffins with honey. He attributes much of
his good health to honey.
So he is not really a violent man. Still, his
individuality is always showing. He will paint an
ocean view and instead of people lying around the
beach, you see a wrist watch, but somehow it looks
good too and I do not doubt that his lithographs of
Israel will also not be of the stereotyped kind.
Today's Thought:
"We must declare on whose side we stand. We cap
be for no one but the Arabs. There can be no doubt
in our minds. Because Israel belonged to the Arabs
in 1917. The British gave it to a group of Zionists
who went to Israel, ran the Palestinian Arabs out
with terrorist groups, organized the state and did
not get anywhere until Hitler came along and they
swelled the state in 1948. That country belonged to
the Palestinians. Not only that, they're moving to
take over Egypt. Egypt is our motherlandit's in
Africa."
Deriding Negroes lor failing to challenge Jews.
Carmichael said: "Here are a group of Zionists who
come anywhere they want to and organize love and
feeling for a place called Israel, which was created
in 1948. where their youth are willing to go and
fight for Israel. Egypt belonged to us 4.000 years
ago and we sit here supporting the Zionists. We got
to be tor the Arabs."
Carmichael urged Negroes to arm themselves.
lie drew an analogy between U.S. police prepara-
tions lor possible summer riots and the Nazi exter-
mination of Jews. "But." said Carmichael, "we are
ahead of the Jews. We know what they (the whites)
are getting ready to do."
In seores of cities from coast to coast voting
Negroes hear similar harangues. Washington ob-
servers say the militants are especially singling out
Israel and .lews, because of the suggestion that Ne-
grnes emulate Jewish immigrants and lift them-
selves through education and arduous toil.
Our Film Folk:
By HERBERT G. LUFT
Shelley Winters
Hollywood
CHELLEY WINTERS, Academy -a ward
winner for her performance in the
movie. "The Diary of Anne Frank." nine
years ago. whirled into town for the
press screening of "The Scalp Hunters."
a United Artists release in which she
appears with Hurt Lancaster. Ossic Da-
vis and Telly Savalas. playing Katea
lady ot easy virtue of the pre-Civil War West. She give-
a realistic portrayal of a cigar-chewing, sloppy and flam-
boyant camp-follower of a group of marauding outlaws
and Indian-killers.
Miss Winters never has hesitated to sacrifice her
charm and glamor in order to depict unpleasant and
untidy characters on the periphery of life; from the
tawdry waitress of "A Double Life" (that netted her first
"Oscar" nomination) to the seduced factory girl in "Place
in the Sun" (from Theodore Dreiser's "An American
Tragedy") and the scheming Dutch neighbor in the tragic
account of "The Diary of Anne Frank."
In all, Shelley Winters has co-starred in some forty
feature films plus scores of television appearances and
many personal appearances for Bonds for Israel, Mental
Health, the Actors Funds. Cerebral Palsy and Brandeis
University.
A graduate of Stella Adler's school. Irwin Piseator
and Strasberg's Actors Studio. Shelley always has return-
ed to the legitimate stage for important roles, such as in
1956 when she appeared in the female lead of "A Hattul
of Rain": in 1957 when she starred on Broadway in "The
Girls of Summer," and subsequently in "Night of the
Iguana." She is now preparing to appear in a new adapta-
tion of "Sweet Bird of Youth." to be produqed by her
brother-in-law, George Boroff.
"The Scalp Hunters" was jointly produced by a
trio of successful young film makers. Jules Levy, Arthur
Gardner and Arnold Laven. who made their first low-
budget thriller "Without Warning." in 1951. Their second
film. "Vice Squad." starring Edward G Robinson, cata-
pulted them to the top a year later.
By DR. SAMUEL SILVER
Growing Concern For Spirituality
M1
IENTION the Rothschilds and
you think of money.
Indeed, the air is full these
days of the doings and chronicles
of the very wealthy.
High on the best seller list is
'"Our Crowd," a fascinating nar-
rative of the lives of the great
German Jewish families.
And every day we read about the antics of that
bashful billionaire. Howard Hughes, of whom it is
said that when he cashes a check, the bank bounces.
But when Alain de Rothschild came to this
country in December, his errand was not fiscal. It
was purely religious.
He came to plead with American Jews lor know-
how in strengthening religious life.
His word are almost unbelievable.
Said the Baron: "Can Judaism survive? The
only way it can is by its spirituality. There is no


other way. If we pass on only the cultural heritage.
it will surely be gone in a generation or two. And
we cannot afford to make the reaction to anti-
Semitism the rallying point because this implies that
anti-Semitism is going to keep the tradition going."
What a line French answer not only to President
de Gaulle, who apparently regrets his ra.-h and irra-
tional utterances about Jews, but to the philosopher
Sartre, who maintains that it is anti-Semitism which
is primarily responsible for Jewish achievements.
Baron de Rothschild also paid American Jewry
a great compliment, and the compliment applies as
well as to the spirit of the U.S.. when he said: "Here
in the United States if you are not religiously affili-
ated people look at you oddly. In France, on the
contrary, the religious person is the oddity."
Perhaps that's what is wrong with France In
any event, what is certainly intriguing is the fact
that the great millionaire came to the United States,
not in quest of investments but of rabbis. He wasn't
interested in deals but in ideals. Bravo.

_


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A EXECUTIVE OFFICES DADE COMMONWEALTH BLOC
WE HAVE A CORAL GABLES BRANCH
MtMBCft DADt COUNTY CHAMBER Of COMMtKCt
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN i nE i-.CUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 68-4156
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
CLAIRE M. PENNIMAN
Plata tiff.
MEHTON A PENNIMAN.
I >. 'ndnnt
T<>: MEHTON A PENNIMAN
. .. F.ia.i.ivl.it*. Reynolds
18 Bummer Btrael
Fitchbura;, .>. hu st l-'rt
Yo MEHTON A PENNIMAN, are
hereby notified that a Hill of Covn-
pla :-t for Divorce has been filed
ajcalnM you, and > u an r.o'j'-.d to
m i \ a c' i>\ of yi ur Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill of Complaint < a th**
Iffa attorney, SEYMOUR LON.
Pox. 7!" N.W "4 sir.-, t, Mlam
Florida SS127 and file the origii :'
Answer or Pleadlnaj In the office of
I. ..-r!; of the Circuit Court i
before the 13 d..- nl April, IMI if
y. u fail t<- do .- jucbrmenl b> default
w t b< '.ih. i Bcalnsl you for the
relief demanded In the Hill of Com-
plaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week f>r four coi set ui ve weeka
in THF. JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
In ink ami ORDERED at .Miami,
Florida, this 15th day of March A.I).
IMS
K. II LEATHBRMAN, Clerk
I'tr.uit Curt. PauV County, Florida
By: K M LYMAN
i>. puty Clark
(I 'Ircull i 'ourt Seal!
SEYMOl'R LOND) N
T."' N.W. .'.4 Street
Mian.i. Florida JJ127
Attornoy for Plaintiff
] :--:!< 4 J-18
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in l.usiness under the fictitious name
. i' GEORGETOWN at ml Snuih
Pixie Highway. Kendall, Florida in.
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of th* Circuit c..Uri of Dada
i'otinty. Florida
GEORGwTOWN MANOR. INC.
a Florida i 01 poration
Bj : PAT'I. R '.''-Ai"
" President
Atti
I8ABELLF. BLAU
TA1 IAN< IFF, WAI.l.l !R d
BEROER
Attorneys foi
GEORGETOWN MANOR. iv
..-.' 4 5-12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business m di r th< flctltloua aim
Of BILL'S Tlir.lFT CITT al T"l
N.W 17'h Avenue, Mam:. Florida
intends to n ; n inn th the
Clerk "f the Clrcull ''ourt of Dadi
County. Florida
WILLIAM I fl'RRAN
HERBERT I. HEIKEN
Attorney for Aoolicant
11 .'3 Ainsli v Building
Miami. FL.ri.ia
3 I5-22-2S 4 5
ATTENTION!
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THRIFT SHOP
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
"FURNITURE APniANCTS
' ClOTHING JEWELRY,' etc.
' Alt Items Tax Deductible"
CALL 696-2101
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 68113
IX RE: l>tate of
IRVING 1. STRICKLER
Deceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE [
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE in hereby given that we
have filed our Final Report and Peti-
tion for Distribution and Final Die- |
charge as Successor Executor of the
esuue of Irving L. BtrtcKler, deceas-
ed: and than on the 3f>th day ..f
April, 1S68. will apply to the Honorable
County Judges of Pade County. V:x- _
rida, for approval of said Final Re- j
port and lor distribution and final .
discharge as Successor F.v-utor 'I o<)I DMAN.GOLDSTBtN A
tl.. .state of the above-named dr.
dent. This 15th day of March, IMS.
INITKP NATIONAL HANK
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 78192-C
I In RE: Estate of
EDWARD J PHELAN
peceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor: a .i All Persons Hav-
ing Clalma or Demand! Against said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
!.. present > I) lalrna anil demands
which you may have against the
estate nf EDWARD .1 PHELAN, de-
,.-,,.I late of Dad. County. Florida,
I to the County Judges of Dads county,
: and flic th. -anie in duplicate and
as provided in Section ".13. lii. Florida
Statutes, in th. ir offices in the County
I Courthouse In Pade County, Florida.
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred
Pai.d at Miami. Florida, this Sth
dav of .Mnr.h. A P 1K
EDGAR T. PARKER
Aa Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 15th day of March. 19H8.
By: /s/Dennis P. Clum
Dennis P. Clum. Senior Vice
President and 'I rust < ff i> .-i
Successor Kx.cutor
MYERS. KAPLAN & PORTER
Attorneys
1 1 ". S W. 1st Street
Miami. Florida
S/tS-i* 4 r.-i^
PACZIER
Attorneys for Km uior
2401 West Flag!, r Street
Miami. Florida
3 U-tl-tl 4 5
' IN THE COUNTY JUDGE-SCOUR?"
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 47019-C
In HE: Estate of
JOSE GONZALEZ
I ceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona H ,-
mg Claims or Demands Against <" i
BataU: a
Ynu are hereby notified and requ r.
ed to present any claims and ,|. .
which ynu mar have again
estate of JOSE GONZALEZ dec.
U f Pad. County. Florida
Count* Judgea of Dude Gout tj .
file the .-..in. iii duplicate
provided In Section T:i:i It, i
Statutes, in their offices In the I
Courthouse in Pade County, r
within six calendar months from -
time of ih.- fir>: publication
or tin- same will be barred
Dated ..t Miami Florida, thl
day of February. All. lfiix
A. JAY CRI8TOL
As Administrator
First publication of tin- not
the 1st day of March, IM(
A JAY CRI8TOL
Attorney for Administrator
21 N E First Avenue,
Miami. Florida
____________________s
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 78399-C
In RE Estate of
NATHAN ADELMAN
I ll .a .'
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T.. All Creditors and All Pen
Having Claims or Demands Agai
Bald Estate:
You are hereby notified and requjr-
ed to present any claims and .1. mat a*
which >ou may have against Hie
estate of NATHAN ADELMAN de.
. as.-d late of pade County. Florida,
to the County Judges of Pade County,
and fil. the same in duplicate and aa
provided in Section 733 16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coui
Courth.-use in Pade County. Florida
within six calendar months from the
, time of the first publication hereof,
I or the same will he barred
Paled at Miami, Florida .this
day of March. A P 1968.
OHARI-EK ADELMAN
HYMAN COVBKMAN
As Executors
First publication of this notice i
the ^'^rid day of March. 1968.
[ AKONOVITZ A SILVER
i Attorneys for Executors
07 Ainsley Building
Miami. Florida
3/22-29 4/B-1J
IS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 78297-B
In RE: Batata of
WILLIAM .1. PANCOE
1......as.-d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To AH l "n due and A M Penw.ns Hav-
ing claims ..r Demands Against Said
l: :..i.
Vou are hi reb> i otlf d and requir-
ed to pics, ni any claims and de-
lii h you m: > live
late i William .1 r ^NCOE
: ed la of Dadi i unt> Floi Ida
:,. th. i' Ju i' .1. County,
thl ipllcati and as
.1 in Seel ''
Statti In their es in thi County
.' u< re use In I ity, Florida,
. culend nm the
i:m. ol ih- first li i h.....'
-ame \ III l barred.
; ed ai Mlam Fl >r da, thla 18th
da) of March. AD I98
KiiUKHT PANn IE
A I >.\ AUH
As E
F i-i pul.li. ..ia I ni
ii.. day of Ms '
M iTT AND f KH
am, r- py for Exed
4. Road
. Beach. Fl
. I S I!
NOTICE TO DEFEND
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION No. 68-3824
DIVORCE SUIT
I'l'llA AIKORA MOLI8ANA,
Plaintiff,
vs
i COUILMio MOLI8ANA,
Defendant.
You. CtiHHAIHi MOLI8ANA, Via
Genova No. 105. Pesr-ara, Italy 15160,
ai.. hereby required lo serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to the Divorce
Complaint filed against you. upon
JOSEPH c LACSSEI, 212 Blscayne
Itldg Miami Florida S81S0, Plain-
tiffs attorney, and file the original
Answer or Pleading > office of the
c, -: nf Ui. i 'it. mi mi I or before
th< lth day of April, 1988. If you
fall to do so. Judgmi bj default will
be taken against you
; i ci'i'i i: 11 Mar.l
E B l.EATHI 'li '!
Circuit Cou' i ....;. m i FK>i
!.. i' i' c IPRI AND
I.....ui y Cli
(Ciri u ; i ''>
i I
Ida

NOTICE <. ND = R
FICTITIOUS ^ \ME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
: i. li signed, desiring to engage
in business und. r tl flctltloua name ,.
ol CARBL (JALIKII at V47 Lincoln
!; id Miami Bead F rid ntend
-t.-r said i an i ih the Clerk
Circuit Court nf Pad.- County,
Ida
MICHEL KOULJCHE
di. i <-...: ; ,,i.
: 17 Lii.coin It' ad. Miami Be ai h,
Flo-
MARVIN I WIENER, ESQ.
.\ -. n > fi -
MICH i:i. K H'LICHE dl

. I' r"a
19 I 5
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAVE I a\V
. |4 V tl ,1
: i .
.. 1
N M V.CHI 2753
'
' the
, !. Circuit O i
I ,
,.-:! .; v '
iS' 7 I I
F
i :r
A..... Irant
.i
I

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW
- HER1 IN thai
; de to I
i under n
VI B1 IINE I" >T1
lillai Bead la I
.ild name with thi
. ... nil i loan of i lade < 'ounty,
MAX FBIGELES. I
MAC ABE CORP
a Floi "ii
THE" 'DORE M TItl'SPIN
for MacAbe Corp.
4'' I Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, F'lorida
3/8-15-22-29
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND riR V/AOE CO "NTY
FLORIDA I-. =ROBATE
No. 77..93-A
In RE '
I! S'NAH \i"' HAI'S
11. a-.-d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credltoi and _>'l Pet Hav-
ing o. or I manda Against Said
Estate:
Vou are herel
ed to pn em ms and demands
u hlch you mu havi i .-1 the
of HANNAH NEl'HAI'S de-
. late ot Mi iml. 11 ide County
Florida to th u itj Judgi nf 11 ide
mil ll sam* In dunll. ate
and nn I .on ":i^ 16,
i i staiut. In ll elr offl
Hi. c unty Courthouse In Pad. County
Florida, within slat calendar months
, from the time of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred
l- led at Miami Florida, this 11th
dav Of March. \ P ISM
HERMAN K NE1 HALS
As Ei ecutor
First piibll i lion of rh' | .
i nf Marcl I .-
HOW i'i R ''!!- 11

..rd.
M an, I
4 '
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 68-3045
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
ALAN WILLIAM LAS,
Plaintiff,
vs
JEANNE- ELIZABETH LAI".
Defendant
TO: MRS JEANNE EIJZARETH LAU
44L'L' ij. Street. N \V.
Washington, P C
V.ii JEANNE ELIZABETH l-AP.
are hereby notified that a Bill of Com-
plaint f..r Divorce has been filed
asainal yon, and you are required to
-.I-., a copy rf your Answer or Pl<
inu t.. the Hill ..f Comnlafnl on thi
Plaintiffs attorney. KENNETH V
BEVAN :".' Blscayne Boule\
Miami, Floi la 1187 and fill
' or Pleading
.." f thi Clerk of the Clr. u I
Court on or l fore lh< I at du)
Vir li \ --ii fail to d<
iudgmi i" i s default will bi
n for the f den i
Rill of Complain)
i uh| hed ot
.....' for four cot u
THE :" PISH Fl IR1D1 \ V
W ORDKItEP Rl
t of Fi hi uat
in -
i: ll i.i: \THBRM W. Clerk
Clrcu un Pad. Count} Fl i
Bj c P COPBI.AND
I uiv Clerk
.-..''
VE' H V BEVAN
.'!:: .\ ard
1 ml, Florida 331 7
Attorni j fi r Plaintiff
i 1-8-15-22
IN THE rc NTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FO'! D \DE COI-'N^Y,
FLORIDA IN ""CDATE
774-9-B
' .....
....../.
| .
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
I i'
I Di mat U- Agalnat s.-ii.l
Vou tlfied and re-
nt ,.ir. !ami- i de-
nt i. Ii i ha> as
thi KUEPEItlC K
County, Fl.....
i res of I le Cou
and fil.- the ipllcal
''. Fli rldn
.
from the
urtl County, Fl
time
bai rod
Dated at F rida, this '.'lsi
day of Fi h iri \ 11 1961
MORRIS COHEN
\ tdmlnll Irator
First publici i on of rhls notice on I
the 1st rl j March, 1988.
Ml IRRIS COM EN
Attorm .. for Ei 'ate of
FREDERIC E METZ
I0M Pom e De l*on Itlvd
Coral Gables Fla. 33134
3/1-8-15-22
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tl
the undersigned, doslrmit to ena
in bu'iness under the fictitious nan
.f I'i HAL EMBASSY APTS al '"
Colrlnn v.enu.-. Miami Heacli. iui-
i. register -aid name a'ith the Clerk
>.f H-- Circuit Curt of Pol.- County,
Florida
ll 1FEPH KRACAI'ER
' I HI >RI IE OOl ,DB1 i 'M
EM AN C EL EDEL8TETN
J'1-8-15-2:
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE C'CUIT COURT OFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADF COUNTY.
IN CHANCERY
No 68-4266
.1 \MES CRAWFORD,
v -
CRAWFi >RD,
Defi
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
i'i. INEZ \v Fl IRD
I
South i'a'olliia
You, INEZ CRAWFI ItD
I'.v ni ii d lhat a Bill c mp
I j are I equii ed to sen
i in ivei or Plead
thi Bill ol Complaint on the Plalntlfl -
\. neorae a. i i'Bi len K
12.1 N E 7-th s t. Miami. Floi da
tile thi oiiarln i A-.-w i r or I '
nit if the Clerk ol
Clrcull Court on oc before the 2'".th
If you fail to do
so, iudgmi : i by d.-fault ill be la
nei you for the relief demandi d
m the Bill of '. mDlalnl
Thl I all I"- nubllsl ed oi
... week for four consecutive wei
In THE JEWISH PLORIDIAN.
DONE ivii ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this lith day of March AD.
IMI
Circul' Can Pi.I. Couniv. Florida
R It I.EATHERMAN. Clerk,
ltv C P cupEI.AND
Denutv Clerk
(Circuit ('ourt Seal)
GEORGE A O'BRIEN, ESQ.
L13 N.!: 79th Street
Miami. Florida S313S
Attorney for Plaintiff
J/22-29 4'S-12


?riday. March 29. 1968
l
vJeHist fhridHicnn
Paqe 11-C
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 78309-C
tan p.k Estate of
lAl.l.Y OI'TT MAN.
I ..-, eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All CeedlUirs ami AJLLVrftutis Hav
filix Claims iir Demands Against Said
Estate:
' You art' hereby notified anrl n 011,1 to present any >-laiTiis and demand)*
Cm i< 1) viiu may have against tin-
E~iatc of SAI.l.Y IIITT.MAN deceased
I- of Dade County, Florida ,to thi1
unity Judges of Dade County, and
lie the aim in duplicate and as
nvidtd in Section 733. io, Florida
Bttatute*. in th* ir offices in the County
ourthouse hi Dade County. Florida.
Ithln six calendar months from the
|1n -' of tin1 first publication hereof,
r ih.- mmm will be barred
Dated al Miami. Florida, this
|lav of March. A.D. MM.
TOHA OTTTTMAN Ql'AI.
As Administratrix
First publication of liiis notice
the 15th dai "f March, infix.
JARONOVITZ AND SILVER
[Attorneys (or Administratrix
1 ti"7 Amslev Bunding
[Miami. Florida 33132
3 15-22-2:- 1 ".
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 78191 -B
HI-.: Estate of
n:\MKsiiAi.irrT,
^NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All Creditors and All Persons
: Claims or Demands Against
state:
[ Vim nro hereby notified and requlr-
to present any claims and demands
ch vou may have against the
|tate of JKNMK SIIA1.BTT. deceas-
latc of Dade County, Florida, to
County Judges of f>ndc County,
I file the same tn duplicate and as
ivided in Section 733 IK. Florida
|atut.-s. in their offices in the County
burthouse in Dade Cou'nty. Florida,
|thin six calendar months from the
i,. of Ihe first publication hereof.
the same will he barred.
| luted af Miami. Florida.
DmNV
LEGAL NOTICE
__I A
this 7th
of
IPirst
I'
Mar.h. A I). 1968.
VBRA moskovttz
An Executrix
publication of thin notice on
duy of March. I PUS
hl.DMAN, Ool.DSTEIN A
lAC/.IER
tlorlioys for Executrix
I w Flagler street
liaini. Florida ,
:i 13-22-29 4 5
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\i TICK IS HEREBY RIVEN thai
- undersigned, deatring to engage
bualneaa under the flclltlous name
|r TWIN MANOR APARTMENTS at
7 v. Broad Causeway, North Miami.
Florida, intend to register said mime
kith tlic Clerk of Ihe Circuit Court of
Jade County. Florida.
IIAKHY KOIM.I.N
SI "SAN EI.son
Petitioners
HUMAN AM) CRARY
By: I-ouis Hciman
"Attorney is) for Petitioners
3/22-29 4 -i 12
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
Chapter 20722 Acts of 1941
File No. 67A669
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Dial
BEN BOSK IN holder of County Tax
Sale Certificate No. 6930 issued the
1st day of June, A.D. 19SS, lias filed
same in my office, and has mad.
application for a tax deed to lie issued
thereon Said Certificate embrace* the
following described property in the
County of Dade, State of Florida, to-
wll:
l.ot Hi Block -', Sunny Slo|
Plat BOOk 16 Fate 11 III no
of Had.-, stale of Florida.
The assessment of suid
under the said certificate was in
name of: SARAH A. UltAIH.FY.
I'nless said certificate shall he re-
deemed according to law, the pro-
perty described herein will lie sold
to th. highest bidder at the Court-
house door on the first Monday In the
month of April, 1968, which Is Ihe
1st (lay of April. 1968.
Dated thix 27th day of February,
1968.
K. II. LEATHBRMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court,
Dade County. Florida
Bjr' P. F. Ot'LDSTRAND
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
3'8-15-?2-29
Park,
County
property
Ihe
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY filVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the firtitioue name of
"TAKA CREATIONS at BM35 S.W.
"200th Street, Miami. Florida 33167
-Intend to register said name with the
*T'ert( of the Circuit Court of Dade
ICoimty. Florida
JEAN DICE
and
MARIJCNEM. HOTOPP
dba T.iru Creations
1(1336 S.W. 200th Street
.Miami. Florida 33157
|tWl MARVIN I. WIENER. BSQ
Ittorncy for
lean Dice and Marlcne M. Hotopp
_212 Ainsley Bldg.
'Jrliami. Florida
3/22-29 4'5-12
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
" No. 77931-B
In UK: Estate of
t)V M. I.IMHKIC!
I ic-.-as. (I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
B*o All Creditors and All IVrsons Hav-
"ng Claims or Demands AgainM Said
Bat ale:
You are hereby notified and required
present any claims and demands
vhich you mav have against the
i slat, of HOY M. L1MBEKH d.c.as-
l [the County Judges of Dade County,
land file the same hi duplicate and a.s
provided in BMtfOfl 733.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dane County, Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first puhlication hereof.
or The same will be. barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 8th
.day of March. A.D 1968.
s/JEA.N MoRTON LIMBERO
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
he 8th duy of March. 19(18.
. ALLACH N. MAKK
tttnmey for Executrix
Btsoayne Bid*.
ismi, Florida
3/8-15-22-29
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 77921-A
In RE: Estate of
ISIDORE KOSTINER
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
InK (Haims or Demands Agahist Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to |it'-s-hi any claims and demands
which you may have aicainst the
c Mai.- of ISIDORE KOSTINER de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided In Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes, in Iheir offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be harred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, Ihis 4th day
of March, A.D. l!ix.
BEATRICE MAKUARET KOSTINER
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 15th day of March, 196S.
OOL.DMAN, OOI.DSTEIN &
FAIV.IER
Attorney for Executrix
24H1 Wist Flaglcr Street
3/15-32-29 4 r.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY til YEN thai
tin- undersigned, desiring to enuai:<
in business under tin fictitious name
of ACME HOME SII'I'I.IES at I'd
Boa 1357, South Miami intends to
reglHter said name wiih the Clerk of
the circuit Court of Dude County,
Florida.
MINNA Itl'liNS. sole owner
:: 8-13-22-28
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 68-3232
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
M A 111; A BIT A NOBO,
Putin tiff,
V ^
FERNANDO NOBO,
Defendant
To FERNANDO NOBO
112 Thirty-fifth Street
I 'moil city. New Jersey
You. FERNANDO NOBO, av- here-
by notified that a Rill of Complaint
for Divorce has hei'n filed against
you, anil you are required to serve a
copy of your Answer or Blcadinc to
the Bill of Complaint on the Plaintiffs
attorney. BNGBL POLLACK, 1700
N.W. 7th Street. Miami, Plorida and
file the oriKinul Answer or Pleading
in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or Is-fore the 9th day of
April, 1968. If you fail to do so. judu-
ment by default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded in the
Bill of Complaint.
This notice -hail be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FIORIDIAN.
DONE AND nitDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 29th day of February
A.D. 1868
E B. 1J-IAT1IERMAN. Clerk
Circuit Cfluct. Dade County. Florida
By: K. M. LYMAN
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
BNGBL AND POL1.ACK
1700 N.W. 7th Street.
Miami. Florida
Attorneys for Plaintiff
". S-K.-22-29
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY.
No. 68-3800
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
EDGAR WILLIAMS
Plaintiff
vs
LIZZIE MAE WILLIAMS
Defendant
TO: LIZZIE MAF, WILLIAMS
lawson. (leorgla
You LIZZIE MAE WILLIAMS art
hereby notified that a Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
against you, and you are required to
serve a copy of your Anawer or Plead-
ing t" the Mill of Complaint on the
Plaintiffs Attorney. THEODORE M
TRI'BHIN, P.'" I.ii.....In Load. Miami
teach, Florida. Suite col and file the
original Anawer or Pleading in the
..flic.- of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or In-fore the 17 day of
April. 1968. If you fall to do so, judc-
nii-iit by default will he taken Bgalnat
you for the relief demanded in the
Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FIX)RIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at .Miami.
Florida, this 11 th day of .March. A.D.
19H8.
K. P. LEATHBRMAN, Clerk
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
By: I. S NEE DEN
Deputy clerk
KIRCIMT COITHT SEAI.I
TIIEODOKE M. TRI'SHIN
480 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
Altorn.-y for Plaintiff
:: 15-32-29 4 :
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 68-3892
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
PETER A. cioi.lNo
Plaintiff
\ v
MADELINE CII H.IM '
Defendant
To: MADELINE CIOLINO
136 Knos.vi it Avenue
llaslirouck Heights,
New Jersey
You, MADELINE CIOLINO, nre
hereby notified Unit a Bill <"hi-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
agamal vu. and you sre required to
serve a copy ot your Answer or Plead-
ing t" Ihe Bill of Comolaint on the
Plaintiff* attorney, SIDNEY EKRON-
SON, Big Alnwlej Building, 14 N.E
1 1st Avenue. Mimai. Florida 33132 and
flic the original Answer or Pleading
I in the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the 17th
! day of April, 1968 If you fail In do
I so.' hldgmenl by default will be tnken
! againal you for tin- relief demanded
in ihe Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall he published one.
each week for four consecutive weeks
in Till-: JEWISH FLORfDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
this 12th day of March A.D 1968,
E B LEATHBRMAN, Clerk
Circuit <"'ourt, Dade County. Florida
By: C P. col'El.ANH
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Beall
SIDNEY BFRONSON
Attorney for plaintiff
III Ainsley BuilditiB
Miami. Florida .':3I3L'
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial 373-4605
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN th t
the undersigned, desiring to engni; -
in business under the fictitious nan -
of LORBER REALTY ASSOCIATES
at K!i3S Garland Avenue. Surf-id
PlOrida intend to register said nan
with the Clerk of the Circuit Cou t
of Dade County, Florida.
HENRIETTA IJORRER
EZRA LORBER
JOYCE SCHt'I.MAN-
.IIDY OOLDRICH
PEARL BBROSTE1N
RICHARD & NELSON
Attorney for
I/HIIIEII REALTY ASSOCIATES
3 8-15-82-2!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
No. 68-3442
WILLIAM .lAI'.l'.A,
Plaintiff.
v<
\ID1A PRLAEZ lAKI'.A.
Defendant,
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: Nil HA PEI.ABZ JABBA
Resilience I'lll.llowll
c o Arthur B. Colwln, Esq.
113 West 42nd Street
\. w York, New York 101186
Mir ARE HEREBY NOT1FIK
that a Divorce Complain! ha- bei
filed against you, ami you are hei.
bj required to serve a copy of y..n-
aiisw. i- iheri to on Plaintiff's Rttornej
!..... address i-- Suite lion Concord
Building, R6 West Flagler, Miam
Florida 33130, ami file th- origlna
with tin- Clerk of th,- Rbove Myli -
April 12 !:"
ma\ 1'. enten
relief di mandi
i 'nurl on or I ft -!
I oth.ru ise a judgment
. Rgalnal > nu 'or the
in the enmplfl Int.
I WITNESS my hand ami Ihe -
nl -.,h| curt on 1 daj of March, I9SV
I-:, i: LEATHBRMAN
Clerk of the circuit Court
B> MAROCERITE KENT
Deputy Clerk
s'
i ISCAR A. WHITE
Attorney for plaintiff
Suit-- i lei Concord Building
.Miami. Florida 33130
8/8-15-22-2?
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 63038
RE: Estate of
DHN BRENKACS a/k/a
pHN BRANCAS
1 H-ci-ased
IOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
'PLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I have
rd my Final Report and Petition
Distribution and Final Discharge
\ Administrator C. T. A. of the estate
JOHN BRENKACS a/k/a JOHN
tENCAS, das-eased: and that on the
day of March, 18, win apply '
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of I.ARIT SALEM COMPANY at 143U
S.W. 84th Court. Miami intends to
register said name with thi' Clerk of
thi- Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
I.ARRY BOONER. "lie owner
3/8-lo-Ji-29
Honorable County Judges of Dade Publication hereof, or the same
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 78158-A
In RE: Estate of
SAMUEL BRENNER, sometimes
known as SAM BRENNER,
SAME EL E. BRENNER, And
SAMUEL A. BRENNER,
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims itnil demands
which vou may have against the estate
of SAMI'EL BRENNER, sometimes
known as SAM BRENNER. SA.MI EL
E BRENNER and SAMI'EL A. BREN-
NER deceased late of Dade County,
Florida. to Ulc County Judges of
Dade COtUIty, and file the satin- in
duplicate and as provided in Section
733.16, Florida Statutes, in their offic.-s
in the County Courthouse in Dade
County, Florida, within six calendar
months from the time of the first
will
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 73003-C
IN RE Estate of
BERTHA SI'SSMAN
Deceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I
have filed mf Final Report and Peti-
tion for Distribution and Final Dis-
charge as Executor >>f tile estate of
BERTHA SI'SSMAN. deceased: ami
that on the ^^nd day of April. 1988,
will apply to th.- Honorable County
Judges of Dade County, Plorida, for
approval of said Final Report and for
distribution aiid final discharge as
Executor of the estate of the above-
named decedent. This 14th day of
March, 1SS.
SOL SI'SSMAN
ARTHl'R U MILLER
Attorney
SOl.'i S.W. 17th Terrace
Miami. Florida 33135
3'2'J-:'S 4 5-12
3,13-22-29 4.
iinty. Florida, for approval of said
rial Report and for distribution and
al discharge as Administrator
! T. A. of the estate of the above-
Bed decedent. This 5th day of March,
MALCOLM H FRIEDMAN
MALCOLM H. FRIEDMAN
Attorney
2tt S. E. First Street.
Miami. Florida
3/8-15.22-29
i.e barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this
day of February. AD. 1ti8.
EDWARD BRENNER
STELLA BRENNER
As Co-Executors
First publication of this notice I
tin Mh of March, 19HS.
MYERS. KAPI.AN & PORTER
Attorneys for Co-Executors
1150 S.W. 1st Street. Miami
3/8-15-22-29
27th
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 78018-B
In RE: Estate of
ETHEL PANCOE
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors und All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to presont any claims and demands
which vou may have against the
estate of ETHEL PANCOE deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as
provid.-d in Section 731.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices ill tile County
Courthouse ill Dade County. Florida,
within six calendar months trom the
time of the first publication hereof, or
ti- tame will he barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 1Mb
day of March. A. D. I9S.
ROBERT FANCi IB
ADA ABBOTT
.v ifimlnlsl i- it.us
de Bonis Nop
First puhlication oi mis noli..- on
the l!i:nd day of March, 1968.
ABBOTT ANDFRI-MKES
Attorneys for
4i:o Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
.1. u':'-^!* I 5-12
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
NO. 68-3495
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
jo LYNNE HENDERSON,
Plaintiff,
STEVEnVhiN II ENDERSON
TO: BTBVEN JOHN HENDERSON
1019 North Orient Street
Fairmont. Minnesota _____
Y.iu, STEVEN JOHN HENDERSON.
are hereby notified that a Bill of
Complaint for Divorce has been flli-u
against you. and you are required to
serve copy of you,- Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill of Comolaint on the
Plaintiff's attorney. SEVMOIU LON-
DON 7!'0 N.W. '.4 Street. Miami,
Florida and file the original Answer
or Pleading in tile offi.....if the < let*
of the Circuit Colin "ii "r before the i
19 day of April, 1968. if yu fall to
d.. so Judgment bj default will hi
tak.n against you for Ihe renel de-
manded in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
,a.li we.-k for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLOBIDIAN .
|io\E AND ORDERED at Miami,
Plorida, this lltli day of March A.D
^ E P. LEATHBRMAN, clerk
Circuit Curt. Dade County. Florida
By: K M. LYMAN
Denuty ci.-rk
(Circuit Court Seal!
SBYMOCR LONDON. BSQ
::ki N.w. M Street
Miami. Florida J3127
Attorney for Plaintiff ,,.. ,
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 77473- B (Dowlino)
In RE: Estate of
ROSE 1. VOOEL
"""NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors und All Persona
ing Claims or Demands Against
You lire hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any alalnw and demands
which vou mav have against the
estate of ROSE I. VOOEL. deceased
late of Miami. Had. County, Florida,
to the County Judges ,,f Dad.- County,
and file the same in duplicate and
as provided in Section 733.lfl. Florida
Statutes, in their offic.-s in the County
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of th- first publication hereof,
or the same w ill he barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this ,th
dDS of March. A D l!"is
CITY NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI,
Florida its Administrator of the
Estate of
ROSE L VOOEL deceased
by: ROY A. PERRY.
Trust Officer
First publication of this notice on
ih.- 15th ds ynf Mar.-l. 1968
SANFORD M SWERDLIN
Mtontej lor all next of kin
742 s. v hoi,I Building,
Miami, Florida J3132
3 15-22-29 4 5
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No. 68-76
IRVING PIV.NICK,
Plaintiff.
vs.
MARJORIE MOSS, a -ingle woman,
Defendant
NOTICE OF SUIT
IN MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE
TO: AR1JNOTON MOSS
820 S.W. "M" Street
Washington, D. C.
YOC, ARLINOTON .MOSS, are here-
by notified that a Complaint to for. -
,-io-e c.-rtain mortgages on the follov -
ing described property, to-wit:
l>.t 5. Block 60 of LINCOLN CITY.
Section O. according to the plat
thereof, recorded in Plat Book 4".
page 75. of the Public Records of
Dade County. Florida: including
the buildings and appurtenances
located thereon,
has been filed against you and you ai
required to serve a copy of your An
sw.-r or Ph ading to the Complaint or
:l.e Plaintiff's attorney. 8CHLISSBI.
SCHF.lt CROSS. i'.5 Lincoln Road
Miami B.-acli. Florida, and file tin
original Answer or pleading in th.
office "f the Clerk "< the Circuit.
Court on or before the 9tll "lay of
April, 1968, If you fail to do so. Judge-
ment by Default will be taken against
you for lie- r.li.-f demanded in the
Complaint. ,
This notice -hall he published on,
each week tor four ID eonsecutl>
w.-ok- in the JEWISH FLORTDIAN
DONE and ORDERED at Miami
Dade
Hav-
Said
tunty, Plorida, this r.tb day -.
March. 1968 ,
E B. LEATHBRMAN, Clerk
of the Circuit Court
B\ : L SNEEDEN
Deputy clerk
SCHLISSEL. SCHER CROSS
Attorneys for Plaintiff
MS Lincoln Road
Miami Beadi. Florida 33139
>: JERRY S OROSS ^tB.,,.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 7818S-C
In RE: Rotate of
CHARLES H. WILLEIl.
Dei^msed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav
ing Claims or Demands Against Sahi
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demand-
whleh vou may have against Ihe
estate of CHARLES H. Wll.I.ER. de.
ceased late of Had,- County. Florida
to tin- County Judges of Dade County
and file th. same in duplicate and a-
provlded in Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes, in their office! in the County
Courthouse in Dadfl County. Florida
within six calendar months from the
time of the first puhlication hereof
or th.- same will i barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this ,'vtl
.lav ot February, a d tor.*.
i.ki i\ A EPSTEIN
As Administrator
First publication of this notice on
the sih day of March. 1968.
LF.i IN A EPSTEIN
Atiorm y for Administrator
4L'it Lin, oln Road
Miami. B< ach, Florida
3/8-15-22-29
I
i


Page 12-C
fJewisli fieri din r
Fridiv, March 29,
1%3
He has a safe deposit box, ample savings, is fully insured, and his estate is in good order.
But he is threatening his family's security.
He has not yet made his cemetery arrangements. Like other
important obligations, these arrangements must not be over-
looked. If left unattended, they could cause your family unneces-
sary emotional and financial strain. By planning ahead, these
arrangements can be made with a minimum of pressure. Prices
and services can be compared in a calm, rational manner. And
difficult decisions will not be left for the family to make when they
are least prepared, financially and emotionally. If you have not
yet made your cemetery arrangements, we urge you to do so now.
Your family is certain to benefit.
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY
5505 Northwest 3rd Street Phone MO 1-7693


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