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:
AA00010090:02053

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
,.... rr. tr 11
Num Dor 2j
Miami. Florida. Friday. June 7, 1968
Tv-o Sectior.: Fries 20c
Desalting Plan
Would Promote
Mideast Peace
.EW YORK (JTA) Former
-ident Dwight D Eisenhower
proposed a plan for nuclear-
u-red water desalting plants in
Middle East which he says can
\p promote a lasting peace be-
kn Israel and the Arab states
WUSe the plan has advantages
. real that the hostile states
;he Middle Hast simply cannot
}rd to withhold their coopera-
Geo, Eisenhower's plan, out-
d in an article published in the
i' Readers' Digest, calls for the
t ruction of three nuclear
tmil water desalination plants
would produce more than a
lion gallons of fresh water daily
m the sea to irrigate some 1.750
larc miles of barren land. Two
]|he plants would be located on
Mediterranean coast and one
the Gulf of Akaba. They would
Tc thar double the average daily
of the three main tributaries
Ihe Jordan River. Gen. Eiscn-
per said.
producing sweet water at a cost
greater than 15 cents per 1.000
|onsabout one-sixth the cost of
Iting water in plants using con-
tional fuelsthe plants would,
addition to the water, produce
it quantities of electric power,
eh would bring the Middle East
Arabs Seek
|{eino>al Of
lehron Jews
pRUSALE vi .i I \ \ meeting
00 Arab notables oi Hebron
decided to submit -i protest to
pe Minister Lev! Esnkol over
p-efusal o! the military govern-
t to remove 80 Orthodox Jews
have indicated their intention
fett ( in the West Bank town
|i .i on i- sacred to Jew .is the
[ot the Tomb oi the Patriarchs
Arab group, village heads
mukhtan, who met under the
prmanship of Hebron mayor
:kh Muhammad al Jabari, de
i to -isk that t!ie Jewish set-
- leave the Hebron area on the
?unds that until a diplomatic
Moment is achieved in the Mid-
East, the population status quo
the West Bank should remain
Changed. The meeting was call
after the military government
Continued on Page 6-A
'vast new complexes of industry,
just as it has to many other parts
of the world." Gen Eisenhower
wrote.
Proposing that the nuclear plants
be paid for bj selling stock to pri-
vate and governmental investors.
(Jen. Eisenhower suggested that
tl.e program be administered by
the International Atomic Energy
Agency of the United Nations
ISRAELI WAR DEAD
BURIED IN JERUSALEM
JERUSALEM. ( JTA )
Some 5,000 mourners attend
ed reburia! services on Mt.
Herzl this week for 80 Israeli
soldiers killed in action in the
Sinai and Gaza Strip last
June. The bodies which were
originally buried in a tem-
porary war cemetery n"ar
Kibbutz Berrin, were re-in-
t'rred in the central military
cemetery on Mt. Herzl.
1
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL DAMAGED
FBI Probes
Bomb Attack
on Synagogue
GN. tlilNHOWlR
State Department Has
Visas For Polish Jews
NEW YORK I JTA) The pre.-i
dent of United Hias Service, the
worldwide Jewish migration soci-
ety, lauded this week the intention
ot the State Department to provide
visas to Polish Jews wishing to
emigrate to the United States. The
New York Post quoted a State De-
partment -ource as saying that the
Department was prepared to ac-
commodate "any foreseeable de-
mand" by Jews who seek to emi-
grate. He gave assurances that
enough visas and refugee openings
were available to handle as man)
as could come
Carlos I. Israels. Ilia- president,
said the agency is "extremely
pleased" with the Department's
humanitarian concern. "As in the
pasl our agency is ready to assist
.my .lew in Poland who succee I-
:n leaving that country to conic to
the United state- should he wish
to dn so our agency." he said, is
in constant touch with the Depart
menl and other government j^'ii-
cies with respect t working out
viable plans ami procedures for
the admission Of oppressed and
persecuted Polish Jews. We urge
relatives of Polish Jew-, who wish
to effect famil) reunion with them
in this countrj to contact United
Hias or local cooperating family
service agencies tor counseling and
technical assistance." Mr. Israels
said
The Post article said that under
the current immigration law, the
U.S. could accommodate large
cumbers of Polish Jews by usirg
national quotas. A law which takes
effect July 1 abohsnes these quo-
tas but allows 10,000 visas for refu-
gees to be applied as needed.
The State Department source
told The Post that should there be
a mass exodus to the United States,
the Department would be willing
to seek extraordinary authority
under immigration laws to admit
the refugees if it was needed.
The Department is apparently
not expecting an immediate influx
, of Polish Jews. The official noted
that their big problem is _;< 11i11
out of the country
MERIDIAN. Miss. (JTA, The
Federal Bureau of Investigation
joined with local police authorities
this week in a probe of the bomb-
ing here of Temple Beth Israel, a
Reform synagogue, which resulted
in considerable damage to its re-
ligious school. The FBI indicated
thai several sticks of dynamite ap-
parently were used in a home
made explosive which blew out
one wall The nearby sanctuary
and assembly hall of the building
complex, erected three years ago
at a cost of $400,000, escaped seri-
ous damage, however. FBI agents
roped off the area as the\ began ;
search for clues to the bombers
The building was empty at the
time of the 12:30 a.m. explosion,
but window- in nearby home- were
blown out and one uirl was cut by
flying glass Meridian, a city of
54,000 about 90 miles east of Jack
son, the state capital, has been the
scene of five night rider incidents
since Jan 11. Jackson also has
had it- share of troubltthe home
of Rabbi Perry E Nussbaum was
blasted and Temple Befh Israel in
Two Rabbis Missing
From Soviet Delegation
WASHINGTON (JTA) Two of
the four member- of the Soviet
hi- delegation' scheduled
io visit thi' United States this
month will not be coming, the
Soviet EmbaSSV has disclosed
Novosti Press Agency reported
from MOSCOW that Rabbi Israel
Shvartsblal, ol Odessa, and Rabbi
Israel Bronfman, of Derbent. Dag-
hestan, will not make the trip.
Rabbi Yehuda l.eib Levin,ol Mos-
cow's Choral Synagogue, and fan
lor David Stiskin, of Leningrad,
are sfill scheduled to come Rabbi
Levin, "4. is the Soviet Union's
best known rabbi Cantor Stiskin
was concertmaster of the Lenin-
grad Conservatory and is described
as Russia's leading cantor. He is
expected ti sing dui ing his visit
The visitors were invited bv the
cor'roversial anti-Zionist -jroup,
ihe American Council for Judaism.
Novosti gave no reason for the
cancellation of the announced visit
by Rabbis Shvartsblat and Bronf-
,ran. It was indicated that they
may come at a later date.
Rabbi Levin and SI are ex-
pected to arrive about June 10
Novosti said "Rabbi Levin will re-
porl on the situation oT the Jewish
religion in the Soviet Union." The
visit i- approved by Soviet author-
ities who agreed to the American
Council for Judaism auspices
Rabbi Levin is expected to ad-
dress the public in Town Hall. New-
York City, on June 13
Jackson su:fered bomb damage e8"
! oi $25,000 last September.
A member of Temple Beth Is-
rael here, who chose to remain
anonymous, posted a $10,000 re>
ward for information leading re
the arrest and conviction of th
persons responsible for the blast.
Rabbi Milton 1 Schlager, th.
bombed synagogue's spiritual lead-
er, is a member of a Committee ol
Conscience formed about a month
ago to deal with the problem ol
the night bombings of houses of
worship, which included five Ne-
pro churches At services here tht
previous Friday night, a collection
was taken up at Temple Beth Is-
rael on behalf of the Negroes Rabbi
Schlager declared. "This hasn't
happened to me. It happened to
the people of Meridian It is not ;i
Jewish matter, it is not my syna
gogue, il i- one of the synagogue**
of Meridian "
The rabbi, who lives about 10
minutes' drive from his synagogu< .
wa< a) home with his wife when
they heard the blast. "That's th>
temple." he declared, and rushtu
Mrs Schlager told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that churches
Meridian have offered Beth l?
the use of their buildings f< i
;:n> event thai may have to I i
led because of the damaj -
Sh( said that miraculously" n
utiful stained glass mosaic
i ailed "The Window- ol Gi i
the school remained intact
undamaged was a marblt
monument to the six million Ji
k lied In the holocaust which was
donated last year by three local
Baptist chiin-h members and
stands in a courtyard near
schi
A special meeting of the City
Council was called by Mayor AI
Key, to see what could be done '
combat h'e n-.iht attacks. Police
said a previous attempt had be*-<
mad? to enter Beth Israel at nigh',
but gave r-> other details.
Harold < Chester, pastor ol II -
Poplar Springs Baptist Church,
Continued on Page 12-A
FORMER DIRECTOR LEVELS CHARGE
Council Accused Of Blocking Aid To Jews
NEW YORK (JTA) The re
i cently resigned executive director
of the anti-Zionist American Coun-
i cil for Judaism charged here that
| Ihe organization has deliberately
' refused to concern itself with the
plight of Jews in Communist and
| Arab countries.
Dr. Norton Mezvinsky said that
' the Council's Philanthropic Fund.
which distributes over $100,000 an-
I nually. might have been used to
, help alleviate the plight of Jews in
I Arab states following the Arab
abuse vented against them after
the Six-Day War. Such a possibil-
ity, he said, existed because of the
measure of influence which the
. American Council has with the
Arabs. But the Fund's executives
blocked such assistance because it
I might have had "political over-
| tones." he asserted.
Dr. Meivirsky, of New York,
also told a press conference her*
'that Rabbi Elmer Berger, execu-
! five vice president of the American
Council, "has freely given speech
i writing assistance to Arab repre-
sentatives at the United Uatiens,
notably George Tomeh of Syria."
Dr. Meivinatcy said Rabbi Berber
had provided material to Tomeh
on the philosophy and workings of
Zionism and that the envoy had
included the material in a tele-
vised speech which he had deliv-
ered last June at the U.N.
During Ihe press conference, in
which he explained why he quit
the Council, Dr. Mezvinsky. who
joined the organization 14 months
ago. said it was "bigoted against
| Negroes and its leadership had
I vied with some of the more bigoted
(circles in this country in its ap-
proach to the race problem."
Hi charged that thi national ex-
ecutive committee had refused to
allow any Negro to attend th
Council's annual conference, set
for late May but now called off
He said that he was then obliged
to "disinvite" author Louis Lorn;,*
and Dr. James E. Cheek of Shaw
University, who had already a<
cepted his personal invitation tC
attend.
Dr Meivinsky said that whi|
the Council for Judaism claimto
to have over 20,000 member*, ttui*
was in feet the total number <
Continued on Pace S-A



- I
'kmtaikrt-kjr
:\
Beth Solomon \ ote
Beth David Merger
Tju

i irt ->- aul fer-uil? Sir*
-cfu:-

-a x v
c//VICTOR'S
AT H. 1-7502
for a good buy on fine
PIANOS
t>f 'A.VA-a fit >-" KOH&fit, COf#< CAftAi a-<3
' /.i5A*.lc'. A
.
VC1" C"-=fi '/AXES
T M
aa^MMrvMt nMffr aauWaaa;
p MM
m.
ORGANS ,...,. A,.
k.D MOST S~hc* MAXES
Imd Agreci To
Pa* iMurrhhn if*r
Pro pert \ fianxajj*-
-iir .-- -v a*
2U" MOM '3XXT-2** a ; taou4*% a B*"r BJBjaavl
^-.i>Sj -?., -
fhe inn** >a w ajarum**
mi r laaanaa' H sn
4B*Jt >r*Bxr tf Baft
w ft^aat Vf Las** i
w"t Mae
.--., .-.* "rnMui
1* aatf wkw- I
m-iB af v.fHi. -s* aoal >
STEREO **on
.yt s'c x:i .
:-: A.-i-^rCC^I 1~'E
ORCHESTRA INSTRUMENTS
||75
W7-5133
775
5-X
I. .*r- r~ Ml fn~M? l
,1 TO
. V* af the ana |
*M I
- : i I ^=
.*aater *je aay-aw '.
. .. ,
. '. -* y -. .
fm
?
^r-
*U aBMI
A.. V/."=S *^.'r >, ,5"
* ** USB PUMOS ANO 0O5 0* AU NUJCB
lie Tne KMfjild K^fini^h Bv and
fS "OT- O0GA.S fSCTTAt EVBT' SOH0AT TM AT 194 H m -*- ST
Victor Pianos & Organs
Comer H.W. 54th St.
ami H.W. 3rd Ave,
MIAMI-P11-7502
m 20 C aawa I s
7-0401
0e DV X S- f
F-r-r Broward JA 2-5131
1103 East Us OUs Blvd., F-rt Uoderdi JA 5-3716
Te/WI
r^V~t *VJtf C'wilMi"! r! ^- -
mommjST urn *n. at w aout wwr xjlmi *i. flc>3a
S^5?V
tkimom ctra o* rat sorra
_-
-.- v- i-t ; --
--. ET 'O I.UI
n '.:c.s e:i:
!> a
r^n* JE *-:7
C-.. *i '-V-- :- -.-
CONTACT '_:*>SEi
S
e
B
D
F
G
H
K
**
P
A
8
C'
K
M
Rl
Bl
C>
Oi
PI
01
]
Bl
Vj
1SWERITL
ANSWERING TELEPHONES
IN THE FOLLOWING EXCHANGES
FRANKLIN ......37 NEWTOI
NIGHLANO 44 OXFORD .
JEFFERSON S3 PLAZA .....
MURRAY 61 UNION ......
L&G.
Glass &
Mirror Works
63
69
75
2WAY
RADIO
ANSWER-AVJ^IC A
IXCi
REE
ESTIMATES
$to Rrom
*ADIO
PAGING
rot ilUVICl CALL
371-6688-445-1576
A EXECUTIVE OMICIJ DAOE COmmOMWLALTH BCOC
WE NAVE A CORAL BAILEE IRAMH
MiMMIM DAM COUHTY CHAMMIt 0* COMMUtCt
Call, k* .
FR 1-1363
for
CLASS
136 S. W. 8th ST.
RIVERSIDE
MEW0:. C-.APt^ NK ruNEOAL D'HECTOWS
FounctG 0, C^flti RounHitl 1S77-1MC
:?-; ;- 9.->; t---.-' M,,m B**^-.
JE 1-1151
Nwtklham B..;> :6one 1^ lliikniai BrocAiyti mmmmmm e^on. Fraoc..-.
Ill --! i -o-t-i .-,.*,, .- ,h Up,im statn.


Friday, June 7. 1968
Egypt Reported
Building Large
Military Bases
TEL AVIV (JTA) A reporter
of the Day Morning Journal, a
Yiddish daily newspaper in New
York Qty, and a Tel Aviv daily.
Mid here this week that he saw
large scale construction of under-
ground military installations while
traveling between Cairo and Alex,
andria.
GersbOB Jacobson, who is also a
correspondent for the Tel Aviv
daily, Yediot Aharonot, told re-
porters t* at he conferred in Cairo
with Egyptian Foreign Minister
Mahmoud Riad and Mohammed
Hassan HeykaL editor of the semi-
official newspaper. Al Ahram. of
Cairo. He said he received the
impression that Egypt was not in-
lerested In peace because any such
as eemem was regarded as yield-
ins 10 .:'.' l
Officia fear that if peace came.
Israel's economy would engulf
E i". said
Mr. ccobson said that on a
desert -od between Alexandria
and Cai-o which is closed to pri-
vate transportation, he saw work-
ers building either an air strip or
missile Hunching base. He trav-
eled tt. road by bus.
Mr. Jacobton obtained his visa
from th< Egyptian Embassy in the
I mted States. The Embassy, he
aid, was fully aware of his news-
paper connections.
rJenisti floridlidr,
i
BG: ISRAEL NEEDS
5,000,000 JEWS
J'ARIS (JTA) Former
Prune Minister David Ben-
(turion said in an interview
"Wblished here. "ISrael TYfust
have five million Jews be-
fore the end of this century,
not for security reasons but
in order to build the civiliza-
tion we want,'-
According to the interview,
published in the weekly L'Ex-
press. Ben-Gurion said. "1
think that the Jews can de-
velop a civilization which
will bring new principles to
humanity."
Hebrew Grads Get Awards
The Hebrew School graduates of
Temple Judea of Coral Gables re-
ceived certificates during the Shav-
'i"l service Sunday. Graduates
Diane Blackmail. Aubrey Jaffer.
.oel Jailer. Jeffrey Loeb. Leonard
Pearlman, Mitchell Rosen and
Mark Rosenkrantl participated in
the service.
The Sunday school department
presented a closing program fol-
lowing the service and award cer-
tificates were distributed to the
children of the school
This marks the closing of the
Temple Judea Religious School un-
til the Fall season, according to
Mr. Heral Honor, education direc-
tor of the temple.
Paqe 3-A
Thadden Pledges Neo-Nazi Purge
BONN( (JTA) Adolf von Thad- possibly 50.000 bv 1969 when elec-
nan.Vs tions are scheduled to the Bundes
tag, the lower house of the Parlia-
ment. .
Declaring that the NPD would
spend up to $2.5 million in that
election, he forecast it would win
40 to 50 Bundestag seats and was
expecting to offer a candidate for
the presidency next year.
In a related development. Vice
Chancellor and Foreign Minister
Willy Brandt warned that Ger-
mans could no longer deny that
"middle-class radicalism and neo-
nationalism" were growing in the
Strongest in the
Pain-Reliever Doctors
Recommend Most for
HEADACHE PAIN
Anacin' is strongest in the pain-
reliever doctors recommend most.
That's why Anacin gives you
extra power to relieve pain. And
Anacin acts fast! In minutes
pain goes, also its nervous ten-
sion and depression. You experi-
ence remurkable all-over relief.
See if Anacin Tablets with their
smooth, gentle action don't work
better for you.
, right-wing National Democratic
I Party (NPD), said the party's ex-
I ecutive planned to purge radical
j speakers contributing to the "neo-
j nazi" image.
In his first news conference since
the NPD captured 9.8 percent of
Ihe vote and 12 seats in the recent
Badcn-Wurtemberg state election,
von Thadden said his party believ-
ed that opponents were looking for
i a pretext to get it banned.
To counter such efforts, he said,
the Executive will toughen party
discipline "since there must not
; be the slightest doubt that the
NPD is taking seriously its devo-
tion to parliamentary democracy
and freedom." He said the party
would maintain a check on ail
speakers and issue special certifi-
cates to those who qualified ;is NPD
representatives,
The NPD chairman denied that
his party was "neo-Nazi," declaring
i it was a "national party" devoted
to democracy.
He denied again that he had been
a member of the Nazi party. He
asserted the NPD was financially
1 healthy and that membership had
increased from 31.000 last Novem-
! ber to more than 38.000.
I
He predicted a membership of
, Federal Republic
Speaking at Mainz. Brandt said
there was a danger thaj yie#"demo-
'cratic center" could be eroded by
extremists of the right and left.
j and called for a dynamic Govern-
j ment policy to offset this tendency
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
HAS EVERYTHING FOR
Synagogues, Hebrew Schools
and Jewish Homes. Free Gift
with Every Bar Mitzvah Outfit.
417 Washir.aton Aft. JE 1*017
Miami Hebrew Book Store
ISRAELI & DOMESTIC GIFTS
Hebrew Religious Supplies tor
Synagogues, Schools A Private Use
1585 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
American Israeli
All Religious Articles $
For Synagogues
Schools Homo*
1357 WASHINGTON AVI.
It 1-7722 S. UkwmrH
Brisbane Jewry Tribute
BRISBANE, Australia (JTA)
The sma/1 Jewish community of
this city has dedicated a monument
to Ihe memory of the six million
Jew who died in the Nazi holo-
caust. The monument was built
througtj the efforts of a small
group of concentration camp sur-
vivors with the support of the
native Jewish communitv.
CUT THIS OUT AND
PUT IT IN YOUR TELEPHONE BOOK
FUND RAISING TIME
is NOW at the
Wondcrlul World of
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
Fabulous Dining Facilities
Private Areas & Gardens
American & Cantoness
Menu at All Times
Authentic Native Show
Soutr)^ci7?c
RtSTftURAJUT and GARDENS
Ul > ',! NOtTM OF GUl'STBtAM PAftK
tlAMI Ml-6457 BROrfARO WA1-242I
KOSHER
> CATERING $
For All Social Functions
UP TO 400 PEOPLE
fine facilities
txcelnnt Cuisine
Dietary lw Strictly Observed
CAU 531-6881
RIT2 PLAZA HOTEL
Coll
" Ave. at 17h St. M. Beach
r
i
I
I
I
I
i
i
i
I
i
i
i
I
I
I
L
New
Long Distance
Times
1. The cheapest time
to call: from 1 2
midnight to 7 a.m.
every day on all calls
you dial direct.
2. Next cheapest:
night rates apply
from 7 p.m. to 7 a.m.
daily; plus all day
Saturday and all
day Sunday.
3. Night rates are
also in effect on five
holidays: New
Years, Independence,
Labor, Thanksgiving
and Christmas.
Southern Bell
4. Next cheapest:
from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Monday through
Friday. (Remember,
even our fourth
cheapest time to call
is still one of
America's best
bargains.)
1
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
J


> te+hst fkrk&ar
"ridor. Jime
:r--
-Jermsh FloridiAn
i
zrr.cz zz^ PL/J.T .:: M i six-^ see*
a
G
O
P
Q
R
--- =--.-1.1- a t >-- ---I" t >'i
?Z 3ot 2T2 Mfcaa --,..-- -..:: *.,- .,--.,
'JL30B l'cher&fsey
Ass". -. r-T.
r* -"*^twj tn !**- us *- -
* '- K r lUWI. V_io. PV*-U MM
0Y*-*iW ti I'UI
Fridaw. June 7, 13*53
11 SIVAK
Voiunae 41 Number 23
flatter f \f*ct Ly:
JOSEPH ALSOP
A150P
Rockefeller Trying
Changes Sought For
The Zionist Movement
The CWhw weeies are cer*a_r. 'c
tj< fa-er.^ ones .n the i.jtorv --:
-*orld Jewry c.-,d ..-. r.e Z-or-.it rr.ove-
~r.t o-ar*. i _. ar
Or. 3itiay. some >X de.eqate
Eraa ad over the world wfl ar:.er
03 JeTis-oiem to open the 27th World
1 OHM Sonqress.
W:cda of chanqe hove beer. ev.
-.-.! .- -he world of Zior.sm eve?
KSO* lbe establishment of the State
of Isra*. 20 years aao. But. die past
fWB btta seen a oarticular.v s.iarx;
..'.crease :n the demand* for bBps*>
rrenta*.".-. of new :deas :r. the pbV
losophv and qoals of Zionism -.-.a
to: a revampinc of the structure of
re rr.v.ement
In -'.e 70 odd years sir.ce the
fBSt ZsOBlM Conor >ss was cor.vs.-.ec
.r. Basle under the chairmanship oi
7.-.eado.- N'erzl. ihe rr.overr.er.t has
rcced wide variety of BOW issues.
::.'::\y of which have threatened
d fowrw with hopele33 disunity.
In 3Dite of difficulties, however.
t.-.e Cor Tress debates laid :he groundwork for
rr.jch of the worthwhile achievement that cul-
l111 until -n the establishment of the State o!
Israel
Starir.q with the Basle Proqram that estab-
lished the basic quidlines of Zionism, the early
Conqress initiated a colonization fund, dealt
with fee oliqht of Rumanian Jewry and set up
the Jewish National Fund.
Subsequently, the Zioni3t movement was
r.early torn apart over the British offer of the
African :erritory of Uqanda for Jewish settle
rr.ent. before that offer wcj finally rejected.
Later Congresses were occupied with the
promotion of Hebrew culture, the establish-
ment of the Hebrew University, aliych 'im-
migration', the rise of Hitler, the British white
papers banning Jewish immigration into
Pc-lestir.e and the various partition proposals.
Since the establishment of the State of Is-
rael the goals of the movement were the tarqet
oi widespread doubt and challenge. The 23rd
Congress was the first since statehood and the
delegates at that aathenna set the tens for a'l
subsequent Congresses with the adoption ol
the Jerusalem Proqram defining the role of
the Zionist movement.
Thi3 program, however, remained unstrtis
fectory in coping with the serious ccnP.icts and
doubts arising from the Zionist role alonqside
a Jewi3h state, and these oroblems will hiah-
hqht the agenda of the 27ch Conqress for the
next two weeks.
At Btla Conqress. the main theme will be
aliyah with particular emphasis on immiqra
tion from western countries
The real need of Israel today is for aliyah
from the United States and other western lands
which "will aid in the proaress of the developinq
nation. Effective plans will have to be imole
mented to attract the kind of immiqretion thai
is not dependent on persecution and anti-
Semitism for its drivmq force.
One of the most controversal issues relat-
inq to Zionist philosophy has been the recent
insistence by Israeli leaders that a Zionist is
only one who is committed to Iivinq in Israel.
None will doubt that aliyah is vital to Is-
rael's future.
The repudiation of any form of Zionism
lacking in aliyah commitment, however, will
not serve to attract Jews in western lands to
NEW YORKD*?p*te the very
tcaMMN report' that "Nixon
KWtd up." Gv. tfdSM A
Rockefeller and his backers are
currestly exuding hope and con
f.-^r.ce
This b all the more remark-
able because the governor has
entered the Republican campaign
i:'"r i (air!) damagiflg so-ajalD-
off-again period of indecision
and because he i; Becking his
part] i i iminat ia .ch a cool.
lo-ke>ed *ay. Candidates who
re not front runner- are sup
posed to be frenzied, and. God
knows. Rockefeller as frenzied
enough in 1964. As he say*
I pushed too hard, but I'm
MM going to this time. In the
f..-- ^.ice. I've learned m>
ton, and. in the second place, the
party knows me too well, so
there's no use pushing. If the
pa '; *ants me. I'll be nomi-
nated: if rot. then I shanl be
B : think 111 i
(onfidenre
emigrate. Only bv providinq suitable coadi-
tions in Israel, will wtaf'i aUvah be accom-
plished to cny siqruficcTit degree.
Another subject for debate at the forth-
coming Conqress will be proposals for the re
orqcmization of the Zionist movement and
streamlining the Jewish Agency. These o;o-
posais are aimed at el mulcting waste and
duplications and aeneraliv making the Ace-.:-.'
functions more efficient.
Along with the prososa's for recrqanizat.on
has been a trend towards reccgnizir.a tha cc
tive participaticn of those seaments of Diasocra
Jewry not officially identified as Zionist oraur..
zations. This ha3 taken on increasina imoor
tance followinq last June's Six-Dav War v.her
Jews of all persuasions rallied to the aid of
Israel in its hour of need.
The 27th Conqress v/ill also consider techni-
aues for imDrovina end expandinq cultural
activities and work v/ith vouth.
While is i3 impossible to predict the deveop-
ments that will emerq3 from next week's deli-
berations, the decisions will certcin'v have a
orcfound influence on the future of Israel, the
Zionist movement and Jews everywhere.
Communal Service Meeting
The resoonse oi the American Jewish ccm
nvnitv to "Scci=tv in Crisi=" will be the thme
of the National Conference of Jewish Communal
Service at its 70th annual meetinq next weak
in Detroit.
More than 1,000 Jewish communal workers
in the United States and Canada are expected
at the conclave which will deal with the major
crucial issues confron'ing communities around i
the nation.
Backed bv the interes" and act-ve =uoport
of lay Jewish leaders, it is the rr.ofessional in the
service of the community who is excectad to
implement 'he quidli"*?? end coheres aimed a',
dealinq with the problems oi Our time.
As the issues in Amencan society crrr>w cro-1
qressivelv more coitid'"k, it is e^s^ntial th^'i
personnel in communal service oraanizations |
benefit from the varied exc-eriences of com-
munities throuqhout the nation.
At a time in our national life when crises
and problems are move crucial, more serious
and more menacina ?h'^t at anv other period
in our historv, the NCJS conference ^-eevnes
more important than ever in quiding the hand
of our professional leadership; -
T : re ire several reasons for
tMi hopefulnesj jn The first and perhaps tne most
important is negative. In the
ireeki between Rockefeller^ an-
cement of noncandidacy and
hi= announcement that he wouid
run after all. former Vice Pre^i
:-- Richard If. Nixon had the
field to himseli. If Nixon could
i up the nomination when
he had no real competition, be
must mffer 'so the argument
irom a fundamental handi-
cap And he certainly failed '
up the nomination.
The alleged Nixon majority on
the first ballot at Miami is. in
fact, nearly 50 percent composed
of delegates and prospectse dele-
gate- u ho are merely 'leaning to
Nixon." In strong contrast to
1964. however. Rockefeller now
bas ;he assets that can easily
make these leaners-one-way into
voter=-the-other way.
He is not pushing. He has man-
aged to date to give the impres-
sion of being the Republican-'
unique sure winner, whereas the
mo.-t favorable pollers do not pro-
ject a victory by Nixon by any
thing like a sure margin, and
others project defeat.
Finally, the American busine-s
community, with all its vast lev-
erage in the Republican Part)
ha- a severe ideological han.
after V36\; hence, most business-
men are looking. abo\e all, for a
Republican winner this year.
Kennfdv Rolf
For this reason, the fortunes of
Sen Robert F. Kennedy may
have .. major influence on the
Republican outcome. Crudely
speaking, if Kennedy looks like
a potential Democratic nominee
wiien the Republicans assemble
at Miami, many normally pro-
Nixon businessmen with real lev-
erage will come thundering into
the Rockefeller camp like a pan.
ick) herd of bull elephants And
even if Kennedy does not seem a
dire threat. Rockefeller already
has the kind of business support
that is bound to affect a fair num-
ber of those leaners to Nixon.
Then ,too, there is the simple
fact that California's Gov. Ronald
Reagan takes his own candidacy
with deadly seriousness. His re-
lit.'..-, aitfe Rockefeller sr* *-..-
ao!e. a".d *rti N ma, _-.? >p
-:- A a ;' '.i.iiornii .
ire of Texas and Mhei -
ar.d pieces. Reagr. wED bave ,
mfcitsntiil Mian Ik i of vote-
-.-' aCkerwfM ft to N.x -
(iff. Rragan
-.>. Reagan figure; .-
.: '. ion foes not make it. -c
part; "... '-ira t hUB E^__
obvioosly, the RocKefelier p:
I ire thai .'. Nixon doe- -
rr.ake it. Rockefeller has to
the party s choice. As of toe.;,
at least, it would appear tfttt I -
calculations of the Rockefe -
people are much more realist
In these c.-cumstances Rockc
feller has decided to play it c
li trey say nowaday- Tt -
means, first of ail. concentra:.-,
on lor.g meeting? with state d< -
gatiors and groups of poter. >'.
delegates.
There have already been six
-e meetings, at which the _.
c makes a very short speech
and then submits to two hour-
tnore of questions, and espeeialr}
to ho-tile questions. Rightly or
wrongly, his people think th-
meetings have paid handsome
rJiridcndl in an undramatic w-.
Eventually the governor hope- >
co\er almost all state dele,,
tions in this manner.
Playing II M
Playing i; cool for Rocke:
also mean- n-any appeara^
oefore college audiences, where
he getj Kennedy sue turnout- !
moat n i -peeches: appearu: -
ttenerer aked at fund-ra
luncbes or dinners: plenty of
iitlon paoeis." and lots of home-
style receptions for Happy and
Rocky" whenever the gover-:
: New York State '" -
a novel recipe, but novelty -
never a guarantee that a n
is no good
The recipe will ceTtair.ly he no
good, of course, if the w
Rockefeller versus JOBOT-Xixoii
contrast begins to seem ii
Thus far. however, the polls
lately taken by local Rtpul
leaders in the industrial State-
have r"'-"-ted up this contrast
an even more dramatic mai
than the nationwide poll* \\
the contrast endures, those
are now betting on Nixon
v\ell lose their shirts.
Cop)Tw*r '' USJVi TtM
P ti D ibutfd bv
Los A I -'


Friday. June 7, 1968 -
*JleM#sf) ftcridliain
Pcae &4L
LEnERS TO THE EDITok
No Apology Is Needed
Accuse Council Of Blocking Aid
1 D1T0R, The Jewish Floridian:
I thought it might be of interest
o note, particularly in the light of
Mr. Ci-hen's recent provocative ar-
;;c'e on the relationship of the
American Jewish community to
The Negro and the Civil Rights
Movement, that the following
tvents have taken place only re-
cently in the American Jewish
..immunity, as reported in the re-
. nt Issue of The Recon?tructionist
Magazine.
The Cleveland Jewi-h Com-
-.unity Council made a S5.000 con-
\-:Vjtion for inter-city action proj-
. u to be planned and adminis-
red by White-Black community
.-cups under Black control.
The Boston Jewish Federation
Transferred structures worth more
an SI .000.000 for use by Negro
, immunity organizations, planning
cultural, artistic and educational
Rter in the ghetto.
The staff of the Maimonides
'eater in Brooklyn organized slum
sellers in their community in a '
roteft eifort against landlords
io had iaiied to make tenement ;
: pair-.
The Michigan Council of the j
Former German Soldiers
Accused Of Mass Killing
HANNOVER iJTAI Two for-
mer German soldiers went on trial j
.ere on charges of having deliber- ,
. tely murdered between 75 and 150 '
Soviet-Jewish prisoners of war in
the Russian village of Ababasch .
luring World War II.
Twenty-eight witnesses will be
ailed to testify in the trial which |
- expected to last until the end
- f June. The defendants are Georg
iraber. 76. a schoolmaster who
vas company commander at the
ime of the murders and Otto
Xempf. 68. who. the prosecution
aid. gave the order to shoot the
Jews.
American Jewish Congress has
served as liaison to Black business
groups in forming a corporation to
ipoiisor under Black control, co-
operative supermarkets.
The issue touched upon by Mr
Cohen is a highly complex and
troublesome one for the American
Jewish community, which reacts
defensively against charges that it
is not relevant or outgoing in its
concern for others.
Too few voices are heard about
' the many Jewish businessmen.
trapped by the forces of life in an
| untenable situation, who were
tviped out and who will be wiped
out in future riots.
The American Jewish communi.
ty need not apologize for itself or
for its style of liie in America.
In fact, it needs to do more to
guarantee that its way of life,
which has had such an enormous
>mpact on America, will be main-
tained.
This i-- not the time or place to
document the contribution of the
American Jew to the fabric of
America's socitey. We contribute
simply by being what we are.
The crucial question is, can we
remain what we are? This is the
centra lproblem for the American
Jew.
RABBI ALLEN RUTCHIK
Conti.iud from Payt 1 -A
cs.payir,i members it has had
I sine* 1943. As of lost year Hie
: Ctu| dues pay ing membership
ws 5,000 to 6,000, he declared.
He revealed that there were se-
vere internal conflicts within the
I American Council, with the forces
; against Rabbi Berger led by two
former presidents of the Council.
Dr. Mezvinsky declared that the
idea of inviting Rabbi Yehuda Leib
Levin of Moscow to the United
States was originally conceived by
himself and the American Coun-
cil's public relations director. Bill
Gottlieb. The invitation, he said,
was extended through official So-
viet organs .though Richard Korn.
the Council's president, denied such
j a connection when the Soviet Era-
. bas>y in Washington announced the
(visit April 16.
Dr. Mezvinsky asserted that
Council member Gottfried Neu-
berger, who represents the ultra-
Ortftodox Nertirei Karta sect of Je-
rusalem in the U.S.. sought to dis-
place the Council as visit sponsor
by charging in a letter to Rabbi
Levin that the Council was com-
prised of non Sabbath observing
Jews. He said that when that effort
failed. Neuberger uranged it .a
; the Council and the Neturti K.'.r-
; ta's American link, known as file
"Friends of Jerusalem." to eo-
,-ponsor the visit. Dr. Mezvinsky
said that the American Council had
I planned only a single meeting :or
the delegation, one to b held Ji.se
' 13 at Town Hall here.

WANTED
TO RENT
3 or 4 BEDROOM
HOUSE ON MIAMI BEACH
ANNUAL LlASl
949-5648
!'S>:-W.yjyy!.\
|
O
o
A MESSAGE FROM
THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED
X The Thrift Shop is a vital financial supporting arm el the j
X Jewish Home for the Aged of Greater Miami, whic- n a 2
X beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation and Urited ej
/v Fond. Almost 85% (188 out of the Home's 222 reside r.? are <
y^ recipients of public welfare. The 222 residents and their <
$ relatives provide only 45co of the Home's total income. 4
X Without the financial support of the THRIFT SHOP, the Home <
A would be in desperate financial straits. The Thrift Shop ust <
v increase its allocation to the Home this year becaurt of <
X steeply rising costs. I therefore urge all friends of the Home <
y to immediately contribute furniture, furnishings, appliances, 4
> clothing etc. to the Thrift Shop. <
L <
v All Contributions are tax deductible. 4
y Please phone the Thrift Shop at 696-2101 Our truck will S
gladly pick-up. .
>
>
7300 N.W. 27th Avenue
AARON (Artie) KRAVITZ
JHA V.P. and Chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
r Free and Ample Parking
>VvVWyVyyvvV>
<
<
i
<
<
i
SELL HAPPINESS
Join The Booming Travel Industry
f*rt Time or full Time
PICK YOUR OWN HOURS
EARN HIGH COMMISSIONS
KOlXPWItNCf. RCOUIRf 0
We Will Train Tow. Write brie
noto ftllinej us obout yourself.
Writ*: S. H Box 2973,
Miami, Florida 33101.
INVITATION TO JOIN
THE
Free Sons
Of Israel
CREATER MIAMI LODGE HO. 208
The Oldest American Jewish
Fraternal Organization in
These United States it
CONDUCTING A MEMBERSHIP DRIVE
e Organized March 10. 184* In New
York City
Scholarship* for Children of
Members
Rlnod Bank for Members and
Famil1w
Cemetery Ground* for Members,
and Famine*. F'ljs OTHER
NUMEROUS BBNEFIT8
Our Motto I*
FRIKVIiSilIP LOVE TIUTH
JOIN NOW
HARRY IEVY JE 143*1
DISTRICT DEPUTY
WHICH IS BETTER FOR YOUR COMPANY
PENSION TRUST OR PROFIT SHARING?
The best answer may be pension or profit sharing or both!
it depends entirely on your particular circumstances on pro-
blems.
Why not allow an expert to brief you on all the facts?
Chances are your financial advisors already know us.
Ik
RfNiiON TRUST AND FRO* IT SMARM PtANI
FIRST FLORIDA CONSULTANTS. INC.
..
IBM Building
Miami, Florida 33137
MELVIN L. KART2MER. PRES.
2125 Buenyne Boulevard
Telephone 373-7(44
LOUIS G. WECHSLER. V. Proa.
Hmn
m MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT
104 N.E. 1st STREET -PHONE 373-8432
ABSTRACTS' ESCROWS
PASSBOOK SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
Sava by the 20th-
Earn from the 1st.
4'A*
per annum
SAVINGS ACCOUNT CERTIFICATES
Save by the 10th*-
Earn from the 1st.
5%*
Current Dividend Rate,
paid and compounded
quarterly.
One of Ine Nition s Oldtsl and It/gesr '
When held for at least 6 months.
Minimum investrre-*t
S2 000 01 mete.
A
INSURANCE
OIVISIOM OP
tmeki&m
Dade Federal Savings]
AND IOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
JOSEPH M UPTON. Preaident
Certificate Account*
opened between the (rth
and 20th will earn civ ct ndt
for the month at the Passbook nit*.
I CONVENItMT
offices
SCME
DADE COUHU
TITLE
Main Office
101 (ait Flaolw St.
Sky lakl Branch
11300 N E. 19th A>*.
Allapactah Branch
1400 N.W. Mth St.
Ttmiim! Branch
IMlSW.SlkSl.
Hiien Crnttr Branch
M00 N Vi. 7th Avt
Kendall Branch
US. 1 at SW. 104th St.
North Miami Branch
12WONiV.7thArt.
Cutler Ritfoe Branch
10101 Canthean Bint
Our Mam Office ane Sky lute Office
are open Mondavi anil B P.M.
Other Branch Offices en 'day
until I P.M. Oa ather i.(*ys
we're open entil 4:JO P.M.


i,t
> /<>*/fhrrMtv
Radar Vsa 7
Pharmacv Group- Hold MLB. Meet
Varied State* aaai a momct ** lj" erf fiuK
: wcvb sor part the tainfei h w%* t*-**j*-.
-
aex *heh beid ,*
mki k V .set

.--.
- -.-.-. -.
.rer -.'.".--.-- ---. ."..- : v

-_-. -:-.-- -is:.- noeea,
-.-. Ecju ea pm lead Sec
pVaVBfJaar r.->- Sr~-- .z-rzx X_
Go to Israel!
Go Greek Line!
Merwitzer Is Named Bv Academy


i V!


Young l-ra-l Vmth
To l*r#--*-xjt CiUM III
I

I
M prov>/>
>
'if fOI
AIM MOVING & STORAGE
rounr, man staatiwc
IKtHitD t MUIIID
10CA1 1 10*6 DrSTANCE
llfapfcl
271 7142 .r 377-1691
POCKET TOY POODLES
PLATINUM SILVERS
'or the Smallest in Poodles
Phone 443-1716
CUSTOM ROOM ADDITIONS
FlOtlDA ROOMS, CAI POTTS.
GAIACfS ttASOMABlE
Itlf fST/MATES
MO 1 2421 hoys 444-6444 f w.
MARBORO BOOKS
- Booh store
SAVINGS UP TO 80*.
Phone: 441-0535
-.; w.i
.: Mi N

i-.v. I Bad. the

*fcatef v *-..
d the L/^. i Her-
.-ztt H.t.:. Scant
Other
Arabs Seek
Removal Of
Hebron Jews
Continued from Poo* 1 A
n Hebron
IfJO HMJ
' I
i>y au.tr.-,
uJ lad thai th<- Jews
wild not be all icttle in
Mayor Jabari u : be raj

read) to
1 '''- it Baal
: N
the Low
- -

:
-

I
-
*oield u

ltethesi 7m aaaaai
1
Z Berber c rraaaaad
as-

ta-_*-:s .-'-- zj-.
: _
= ..-ZS.
>'
- .- -* .1
M --s^ "e
= = -:--... i"
-------? doc i
r -: .c fi"i -*- i- z i r s' :e *c : fa
i-.
. ._. --;--: -4l
U M "" -s
*-: eHe' '.-.--. : -.*. -* =.;
1 =?:-* ";-- '' = :":-" Lectuaj -
- i'z -.-'. --. .1.-\ ---.--. I-
-5 *-s* e;*1 '. .-*-.: -g$ and afrrz$ ;--:-
-- :-:- 1 g-eat est-ra i a-c cecxat< s ; -;:-
jC-S-C : i '. '. g" "" '. -1 : I
i '...*-.-;' ----. .--.- .-
. : -: : -.- '.r- : Bostoc Pi .
1-. r ". J '..-.-.i : s ':'.--: -: C*
* erg -* if
Sc ri* i'e :. i -5 'o'' j: 55* ..:-.' ? J-zt-r -:.
i: -O. -.- 01Tai :- ;.EE iM wi: 1
- 1 t ------
SAFETY NFORUATION The OtVMPM !.E'. "'.NA
MARIA raapstered :- i :- -~t -;-;-:--a
Sa'et, S^rvca'cs 'or new s-p r*.r :; 194S
GREEK LINE Cl
- --.- -- :j: ;--. :
- El
w 1- -.- r.
Free tour of Europe
(112 pages long).
Ju-t I \prt juidt- l<> 35 countries ~r \P1 jORE
El ROPf "' \ hall-pound of vacation t\per-
ttte!HOW IO*aeuptoS397on our jtt S^ .T^-j-
fare! now m froiic on the Continent
ior under SI2 a da* ion a tour tou
prepav ri^ht here in the l.VA.i!
Mow Hi find the incredible
chocolateSacfcertortt in \ ien-
athe "Kon liki" rait in w
Oslo! rbbaesi I12*pagebook
i- I UN Irom SOW Ira*el agent! Or
clip eoupon.
THE PLANET
B ik of I-a.ah.
This local number gets
keyed up executives reservations
at any Sheraton Hotel or Motor Inn
anywhere in the world.
Keved-up exetut i ves unwind at
Sheraton Hotels & Motor Inns
F'arlial contend ot I XPLORi II ROPE
can ol American Express":
1J>!-fare sioei iup lo $3P7)| !)
fares' I .
st I
1 -': lee these savi
2 Ho 10 se Kurope M dirltrini <*ay>: '. \l'l ORK
t \m-.ri>.an Eapni 1
Europe Choose
1100 departure dale*! <
.- uil lo wei n| ai SI I .. .our
/ci fare from Nc
"i How to see Ihl riRhtl too man> tourists MMBl
^ Visil i; faacinalin^ lookout to*er in Copen-
hj^tn the Madri i a ancient
SpanivT palace' ItfLOH El ROTE" m*l^ kou a
traveler ho knon where 10 look'
A How lo be a gourmet ia 35 countries! Want an
" hour with hut Viennese coffee anJ the incredible
chocolaleSacbertortt ^anttoknow arhicbjMerto
look tor on Rhine wines 1 \plorellrope "telUair
C How to shop in Kurope like a f uropean! Know
^ what cr.ies to >hop for superb ski wear Water.
lor.) cri-tal. rare barga.n- in Swiss watche> (25%
lo50C< sa>mj; oscr L.S prices)!
vctuaJ -

1 'iom< sirs pr.uti.jl trjsi! tip* about rfpaketi
" soap and mail from home! H. .'
rusher?W
el "exp! oai ei re'" i
answers!
'
Amen 1 .. 1
: : .n ..'>e//
. I 1 BEE
F :-
\S|KI" W I M'KI"
-

^e Please %end me the In* lir-paee row of
I if-; "LM'LOBE EUROPE kre of Ar.'.erusn
I ipi
NaW a
Vrct
a ( it*
V*IC ------------------------------- #
PlhOttC
The Company For People Who Travel


Friday, June 7. 1368
fJewisti IfhridHirtr
Paqe 7-A
New Israel College
To Seek Students
MainljrFrom US,
NKW YORK (JTA The newly
established American Collet' in
.lerusakm will begin its first aca-
demic year in October wilh an ini-
tial enrollment of between 80 and
KM) students, all from abroad, the
.Jewish Telegraphic Agency learn
(.| this week.
Dr. Norman Greenwald, presi-
dent, said thai it i- a non sectarian
-,iuiion. private!] financed and
i ii'i no organizational affiliations.
Its primary purpose, he said, is to
i tford English-speaking students
from other countries an opportu-
nity to study in Israel while earn-
i an American liberal arts de-
uce The college is chartered by
New York State and is utilizing
lased land and rented buildings
.n Jerusalem.
Dr Greenwald -aid that instruc-
lion would be given entirely in
English, but intensive study of
Hebrew and oi Israels history and
culture will be mandatory.
One of the main purposes of the
college is to keep its studer.ts in
Israel for longer than one year,
something other foreign-sponsored
study programs in Israel have fail-
"d to do, he said.
I p to now. Dr. Greenwald said.
oreign students have had to leave
ihe country Jusi when they were
eginning to know its language,
[ieople and culture
Because instruction will be in
English and American academic
methods will be used, the new col-
lege will not accept Israeli stu-
dents. Dr. Greenwald said he ex-
pected the enrollment eventually
to mi moor between 500 and MM).
mmmME
DOG TRACK
JUST Off 1MI NOB |M SOUTH X WAV II 961
IXIT AT ITS OR '03 STRUTS
Phone: 754-3484
CANTOR AVAILABLE
For High Holiday! and yoar round
(W.ek.nds) Well qualified, experienced,
best of references. Can read the Torah,
Blow the Shofor, leach Bar Mitivah
Will travel Write. C. A Box J973, Miami,
Florida 33101.
CANTOR WANTED
For High Holidays
Must Read Torah and
Blow Shofar
Write: S. H. A Box 2973,
Miami, Florida 33101.
Federation Launches
Cash Collection Drive
outstanding pledges for 1968 and voluntarily come forth with two
ireviouv years into cash." gifts, one for the C'JA and one for
Mr. Pallot urged the public to IEF.
A three-fold program to convert
outstanding pledges into cash will
no launched in Greater Miami this
month to enable the Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund to help eliminate an acute
shortage ol dollars that is crippling
Israel's economy.
Leon Kaplan, president ol the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
announced details of an informa-
tion and interpretation program
for the entire community via mail.
meetings and press. He said the
Federation 'Cash Collection Com-
Israel-German Air Pact
TEL AVIV (WNSi The West
German national airline. Luft-
hansa, will begin regular service
10 Israel on Nov. 1 under a lionn-
Israel aviation pact signed in Ger-
many. Next for negotiation is an
igreement under which the Israeli
El Al airline will be permitted to
make stopover.- at German air-
ports.
mittce" will make personal con-
tacts to selected contributors by
visits and calls, and that a large
volunteer effort of calls and visits
during a Cash Collection Ween"
will be launched.
Norton S. Pallot, current CJA-
IEF campaign chairman, stressed
lhal "the local CJA-IEF campaign
will not be complete until ever)
person contributes his share." He
noted that the projected goal that
was certified to the Budget Com
mittee has not been reached.
"Al hough a 18 percent increase
over last year's figures has been
contributed, the growing demands
of our community and our over-
seas obligations makes it impera-
tive that we reach our ultimate
goal in order to fulfill our obliga-
tions," he added.
"This is why June is designated
as Cash Collection Month." he con-
tinued, "so we can translate our
BUICK
ENTIRE 2300 BLOCK S.W. 8th ST. HI 4-166!
Open Mod Wed.. Fri. til 9 P.M. and IMS., Thurs Sit. 'hi i P.M.
If ar Vets To Hear
Canine Supervisor
Members of Norman Bruce
Crown Auxiliary 174. Jewish War
\ derails of the United States will
learn how to handle dogs at their
-ocial night Tuesday. June 18.
Harold Whitaker. supervisor of
the canine detail of the Miami Po-
lice Department, will address the
roup at 8:30 p.m. in Pythian Hall.
4001 W. Flagler St Games and re-
freshments will follow.
D0GMCING
POST TIME 8:aO PM
SATURDAY MATINEE 1:30 PM
FEATURING THE
the one gift
that's sure to please
BRIDESDADS&GRADS
...it grows on you!
It's even better than giving money. When you give a First Federal Cift
Savings Account, the amount growseven if you don't add to it.
First Federal does, every three monthswith multiplying dividends.
And it's such a smart gift to own. A new saver gets a fine head start for all
the worthwhile goals that regular saving makes possible. An old hand
at saving will appreciate a new account for some special purpose close to bis heart.
This First Federal Gift Savings Account is personalized, as a gift should be.
It's an attractive gift certificate that comes in a handsome envelope.
So visit any First Federal of Miami office, and
get the only gift sure to please everybody.
First Federal Savings
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI

AMtRICA S OLOEST FEDERAL
W M WALKER JR CHAIRMAN
LAROEST IN TML SOUTH

Now A Halt Billion Strongand growing in service to you
DOWNTOWN INN[ !,l A. fLAGUR STRUT 300 f f/.fl.r SI. CORAl WAV }750 S W }}J Si. lITTlf RIVfR 1310 V F Jrf RMft
NO.Th MIAMI .00 n f IJS-AS'. KiNOALL D.d.o"o Skoppin( ftaMf MOMfSTtAO J#75 $ .<1.V M.,. ROOSEVtlT Mli N W /. A...


w
1*M
I'.i.)h H A
> IrwoI ##.*/**
I il |,iv Inn* '. I'M."
Im,I, 4
"' If I /{/ #V # '
PcNfg I A
-........<*......wm
^_ ,mimivm/ /'I//
[
','/'
tHi'i .HI I
Sliulrnl Disorders
In ti Mm: in lion i ahould Ink* hi llir .hi.I. ill
iIis.m.I.i affecting even nttlK-ly
eampuaaa .'', Florida sinir I'ni
\n .ii\ i rind myeell almoel dally
shiiinii: in-ill 'i'i. i" I'l'' lit"'
s|M-. i..i,i; ..I .i tonnii match.
ii i i.-.ni\ i\i.i.im iii.ii Um
moal Mini. "I Hum -'II i** Co
IiiiiiIii.i I ItlVCI ,ilt h.e. |.....I far
beyond an) effort al rel.....i and
la, i.....all!) i palaie revolution
dealgned >\ radical iludanla in
laai ...in. vague ihcoilai of "
riemlc control
Um da) w da) ponfllcti wiiii
New Ymk police, dallbarata iiiun
ochlatlc challengei which, i" me.
ir iiiiiini .'.Hi "I I ha left inliin
llll i poature ol lha Communlal
port) hi H"' early MOa, earve no
iaal i 11"!' i in anh Inn Ii iuei "l
If 'iimm.ii.- i oncern
In ,i new Ii.1.1 It. ancloln I I
David Rla man and rhrletophei
Jeltcki I'l-i'ii "I" thai K I*"
convletlon lhal aull.....ly baa be
eoma wholly Illegitimate which
dlalinguiahei loday' roung aca
.i..in. ravolutlonai lei i""" dl '
iiinis "i ......arllei genet atlon
Since revolution Ii a ojueetlon
..I power, i ollege youth haa llttla
pro pa<' i"i eltlng ii Tha beat
illiisii.iin.ii ol thii waa In Prance
v. in i llir i i.iiimiini-il leader
hip I role win. noi in developing
ih. revohittonir) illoatloB era
uii'.i by the rampaging itudenta
bui aetiially in itlfllng 'i Thi
mature ommunlal partial in
Europe ..n belong In thai Beet
|0" e'.tahli hineiit mil In !>< Inial
I'll b) ii" fooBi
| ii.ii .mi Ida Tin ii i" "
from Ben tteorga Bmathen and
I,m\ I'l.iinlr Kill, till llir -.1 lit Ii- ill
i|in .him mill one'a aympathiea
me challenged for, aftei nil. tIit-.
i tin' i.iii.i ni aulhorll) whoaa
lagltlmacy ii undei fire, repre
anted b) Boardi ol Regenta, col
I.;.' irualeea uml admlnlatratora
'I'u Hmalhara the atudenla are
"punka" uml sin hi ill in' treated
Lu whal Ihey really ara "young
criminal! Demonalratora al FaRJ
uml < iiIiiiiiIii.i i...,i deprived Mm
majority "i itudanu al their in
illlutlona ni ihi' ni'iii in mi I'dii
cation i>> their actlona and "the
lima ii.i' coma lo arreai idem
mi.l pill Hi. in in (nil "
'I'nii- i.ui, coming from i man
who during in-, yean in the us
s.mi.ii.- Iiii.i lima after lime block
ni iin right uf iIh- majority lo
peaa legislation by engaging
flllhuator, ii i> no wonder thai
loday'i youth Inalata upon dla
carding lha i nni of "reaaon uml
law" in- apeak i"i
i.mv Kirk's Ideal of what a
unlverally ihould be ara lummeil
up in in-, belief thai "aludenti
inhiiii noi have lha iIghl i" )
whal i DUllllaheil in llir mlin.il
Ultra ry magazine lha regenta
run tha universities "
As political appointeei ol Ploi
ilia's low level governora, II can
I*' gagaected ihm lha regenta will
< thai aaademlc fraedorn Por aafe,
mediocre teaching ratbei than
iiir Iiit (low oi Ideaa among toe
tilty ami itudenta which dlalln
uuiahi'N ihi- iiiiivriMiy from the
teihhli al m liool ||0W ran slu
ii.i.i ... i apt II legitimate au
llnirlly a man who lute. Ih.il
Polish Spokesman Cries 'Slander1
\\ \S|IINi.|ii\ I.ITAI Vn i.In
nil gpokeaman l I he I'oll got
iinmi'iii rhargeil Ihn week ii
polish l' mi,.i | i................
here lhal llir lewndi l'i legratihii
\ 'ciii \ wII "llir main I'll!') Ill
.lamlei ol lln "in......n I I'oll Ii
i.'iii........ Il.....Ii "I III "<
il oin.'i.l 11111 11 ii p' imi I /i
noils" mill Ii M
An.li e| Knunpiii 1.1 Ii i. il l,\ i In
'.iii. Department i in i Seen
I.il \ nl Hie I mli.i \ in Ii......I
iill propaganda in Hi Hie >" I he
llnlle.l Male al.......|ill..... I
lhal lln- I I A 'i ill i il, ,1 ion lil
wide canceln inci I he IiiIi ol I'o
ll-.li .leu l\
The Toll- h dlplom .1 in. i M >i ii
' The iegenli..... In iineled \
law io protect lha inlnda and
souls ol Ilic in,I. ni ...nl help
Hieni learn.....Phi I lha kind "i
l. ai niiii' ihey are |n oleatln
Wlml we nee bare It......Ihei
eaui|ile ol III.' |iol.n i/.il.......I
exlremca which make* foi ellhei
ravolution m repre**ion Neilhei
tha mli named xtudenla loi a
Deniiii i nil. Roelel) ..... I he mla
lodgment ol lha ',10111111 and
Knks ran bring lha refill 11......
|.i .>.,nl mhii'Ii ii,|inii .11 il.".
peralely and ao ......
Ii polnla ni> iin' in .ii Ihi 10.ni'
m| 11 In In- pal 111 111 1111 mi I mil
I ii el.iliil -1 III III. ".e I. in......1. Ii
es it In 1 e lln l.ll II bill LI II
\ Icloual) from 1, 11 in righl
lenorleri iiflei lha Kmhaaa) wan
pn 1,, 1. ,1 b) Ipwlah leaden Fhcj
mi, in,1, ,1 |iiealilenl ol lewlali 01
mm ni"n Ii ,l in II a bill Mi 1 tin 1
., ii 1,1.1 ball in in oi il"' mil' 1
,ii. 1 ,,| l'i. 1.I1 nl nl M.i|in Aim'I I
, .in i. n 1 ii Oi| mill >i Ion i, who
I iii, ,1 11 1 1 mi, 1 '.....IiH 1 "i Hlale
.0 (ml K.il nli.11 Ii I" I "
.....10 111 inlii 1 1 '.ion In lid t o
1......1 I'oll I.....Ii ',1 mili'.in
I .1 I'nl I Ii ellVO) ilenonni eil Hi.
I I \ ..ml Hie 1....... t W i',lilll||lo|i
...... |iMinleiil Mill.in I'lleilin.in
Ini waging a Ian.Iin.ilk emu
i. M 11 thai had 1 < all d 1 fal >
nu|ii.' um thai 1 Jewlah proh
I, in ealaled In Poland I la laid lha
II \ wui 1 nth 'itleni maaa ma
liu ami lhal lha governmenl "i
I'olan.i had laieiuiiv followed .l'i a
ill |,.,1. in". Konopackl becama *<>
......ilonal in 1 Mini: agalnal JTA'i
eiinfiialnn ol piiblle opinion" Mmi
In in 1 1 oniiiii mi.1 broke oil the
.....Ii 1 ill. .' 11.' lOUghl In P\ a'l'
l>inrl limnsl (ifl'itv
/ ilm 11 si Available
I In I .1 nl (Sm 1 mill nl I oilll'.l
I lllne III I'lilill lied a II I ol lilin
n tillable ini how inn al group
II 1 In, I II. III.........I'M '.Ollllll
iii......nit produced ilnee i^,
1 '.n w .11 iliow the iellglou ami holi ii.1 and Mi.' nan it >
>|......I il ens ol I-.1 ail
\ up) o| Hie llsl milt lie oil
I ..llii.l 11 iilll Hie I I.Ill Hilll MIIIHIll
1......1 Office, nnn Peachl..... St
1 Vila lit u tin in:nm
photographen who Irlwl in photo
graph it 1 hi 11 in ami', flailed
1I1011I
Koiiopaekl ui.....it lacked lha lew
Iill I iilmuiiullv < IllinCll ol I.leal. I
w i' lilngion loi preventing 1 'alan
1.....1 1' I ili'in.ml In auolliei I in
I, 1 1 nlli, 1 il I 11 I '.iin Im t 1.111
It in 1' I lie .mil iliul Km.1 I Iimi
Ilnee llnie, llll. 11 upleil the lenil
in oi the itatemeni by 1 U h
1 iiniiiiuiiilt official Ihi aii.e III
language was "Inappropriate" and
Chargl", lah e the |u 1 nli nl nl
ma Jot ii'ttnh groupa picketed out
Mile hut iii,1 oui accompaii) Ibe
vvu ,iuiii:iiiii leaden who mel nh
Klnaal In the Kmhaaay
l\..uo|iin>kl M'l lie was 111111 \\ 1111'
.I ant |noie.i by lha II.M govern
m. nl 01 1 e|ii .'M-nliillmi 1111 hehiill
1 Jan
(SlaU Hi |.i ilium in.....! ial.1
lhal lha guveinmanl .lm..l It In
aM'e'lat la miruOa Into Ibe "In
1.10.1 .11.111 af rui.0.1 Tha
aayeeM 1.1 that tha Unii.ii Slalat
waul.I i*|il ny n i.ii Inn by a
luinliin aavainmant, li Imlimi.
n lb* Nae>a piaailam Iwn I
'I'bi' i'"li ii Kinhu .-.> ilnl noi pal
mil the Jewish ill Ii i.'alioll In Mm II
reading a itatei......t vim inn moral
iiini'ein over "ibc I'oiish govern
1111111'', virulent anll-flemlllc emu
palgn." 11 was learned that lha
delegation waa eurtl) received and
virtuall) 111 hid I'.-. 1-1I Klnaal refuaeil
in newer queallona ralaad by the
l>i Hiilu'it I Trope i"i iii'ii'i'T luilt 111 i' '
Mould Blnol Moapilal'i Medttnl Mlull IBlh
Aiiiimil l'i iiiti|iniIm iii- Snniln nl il"' ill'i > 'i
rlnnce Init woek ihnl 1 lltn iv* l llio lln
11111' I !', 111 1 11 11 I wlmli ultliiiteil
1 '1 Iiii ii im Shown wllli Pi Trope gn
i.ii1 11' mil Mm Muivin I. Mollua,
,n,.I I'1 uml Mm AloKiintl"! I.ilmw
,lalegatl<.....n the latua ol Jowa 11.....ed Ii) Itwlabl Hchactet lhal eeuee gf Ma italaaiallM,
Men ih.in tun plekeli marched In I he Depart men! ol Slate win keep \ ilerlnlon was made !> the lie
Mil' lain \itnill 1' llll'lll ttele I'lol
lew 1 t .....1......1 I i'il I milIIllll
i".I.ml 1 allmlii Nl'HI ,i mil Ii >t 1 Ii
1 hi t im 11 anil le.uli 1
K.ii/enli.H h told I he itroup 1 epre
.eiiliii;' ma Mil lial 1011.1I hi i:ani/a
,, ,1. ..1.1.....ni ,11...... I'oll Ii niiii.nl i" remain In loueh with
lln lewlah eoiileieiiie The twir
|.,i.e oi lha visit lo the Department
1..1.0 1.1 .'ii.ii.sk 1 us Ambaaaa waa lo Colea concern over the inti-
:-, io Poland wai Khaduled ..nun. rnmpai :n in Kasiern k'.u
partlrhaata but did not anooai l> i,.|>. iclall) Poland
liu
CONVALESCENT HOME
tn uraiTU
mH


c ** *+ *-i-K-Jt *********** *************** +
MOTION PICTURE BACKING WANTED
IS people wanted with $2,000 each .
the total of which will represent 50% interest
in a full length horror movie for drive-in theatre
release. Prefer people who would like to
participate in production.
Call 751-5643 for APPOINTMENT
*** **** ******************* ****>?? **
TV III VI ALLS
Low Rates Week or Month. Expert Repairs on
Black and White and Color TV Sets.
BRING YOUR SET IN AND SAVE MONEY!
Nuclear TV Radio Sales & Service
906 E. 25th St., Hialeah, Florida Phone: OX 1-5895
COMPLETE LINE OF ACCESSORIES
New and Rebuilt Auto Parts
BKAND NIW "AC" OR AUtOUll
SPARK PLUGS
59'
I-.A
BATTERItS WATER PUMPS SHIFTERS
MUf FLERS I PIPES STARTERS FENDER SKIRTS
IGNITION FUEl PUMPS WINDOW TINT
For American & CARBURETORS GAUGES
Foreign Cars MAG WHEELS RADIOS
GENERATORS HORNS PAINTS
TAPE PLAYERS with 2 SPEAKERS 49.99 op
...GENERAL
AUTO PARTS STORES
OPEN
3208 Grand Avenue, Coconut Grove 443-5060
2921 S. State Road 7, West Hollywood 949-6091
DAILY UNTIl 9 fM.
E
SAfl/RDAF I SUNDAY UNTIl
6 P.M.
BFGoodrich
This is a VACATION SPECIAL!
, NO MONEY DOWN AND PAYMENTS BEGIN WHEN
YOU RETURN FROM YOUR VACATION!
f
Made with 4 Plies of Nylon Cord
i\
s
iKS*
All sizes at all 12 Norton locations
Urn Blackwall Price* Federal Excise Tax
7.50/7.75-14 $15.95 $2.19
8.00/8.2514 $17.95 $2.35
8.50/8.5514 $19.95 $2.56
5.6015 2-ply $14.95 $1.53
6.70/7.75-15 $15.95 $2.21
7.10/8.15-15 $17.95 $2.36
7.60/8.45-15 $19.95 $2.54
as low as
tin 7 00 6 1013 bUcfc-
w*tll tubvlett plus $1.70
Federal Excite Tax and
ine from your car. 2-ply.
Fresh from the Factory!
"All prices plus Fed. Tax & tire from your car.
NO MONEY DOWN EASY CREDIT TRMS
3 in 1 FRONT END
SPECIAL...
Factory-trained experts will
(1) ALIGN WHEELS
(2) INSPECT BRAKES
(3) BALANCE FRONT
WHEELS
most cars
FULI^
4-PLY NYLON TIRES
WHITEWALL
FOR
BIG CAR OWNERS
Complete Safety:
BRAKE JOB
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY ONLY
INCLUDES
Replace Lining (4 Wheels) J
Overhaul All Wheel Cylinders 2
Turn All Drums (if needed)
Adjust Brakes
Bleed Brake Lines
Fill Brake System with Fluid
I Kt I CHECK Grease Seals Springs Wheel Bearings Mntm Cylinder
1 Brake Shor k Absorbers
Ford. Chevy.
Rambler.
Falcon. Cufvju.
Valiant.
All other
American
Can m.tt
i*rgency
Size 885/900 x 15
Tubless Plus $2.78
Excise Tax and
Tire From Your Car.
PITS:
CADILLACS IMPERIALS
CONTINENTALS BUICKS OLDSMOBILES
NORTON
TIRE CO.
.ir ji "i l'.i: !
CENTRAL MIAMI
5 MX) N.W 27th Ave. 634 1656
DOWNTOWN MIAMI
500 West Flagler St 373 4639
NORTH MIAMI
IMLUNW 7th Ave 681-8541
. POMPANO BEACH
5151 N r.a.rai Mr.* *4i 4/uo
MIAMI SHORES
3801 Biscayne Blvd 709 4446
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 538 5331
N.MIAMI BEACH
1700 N I 163 SI 945 /454
SOU 1HDAOF
>*xn South Dine Mwy ot,/ r.i^
HOMESTEAD
10100 So. Federal Hwy Cl 7 16
W. HOLLYWOOD
6017 Hollywood niv.i al
Slate Road*7 Yd / 0450
FT. I AUDI RDAI I
IB 10 W Broward Blvd ia '.
Wl SI I'AI M 111 ACII
5t5 Swulli UtAia 9J4J044
RE Goodrich
CD
DINr R8
i l ufcJ


P^ae 10-A
* irmi Friday. June 7. 19sg
BOOK REVIEW------------------------------
*tifiin>ur f. I it-Inn tin
DAYS OF FIRE
neJ
MISSION SURVIVAL
The atx>\e named two book-
nplemeol each other ir.
ne drd-
ni ind
wing i<-claration of Israc -
epei
Days of Fir Ki-/
ij ,v i 18 '5 .- ba
.
LeilD Mission Survival
* bad Zmora
Raphael Ba fa Y., $745) u wj
nti : 'lay. June and
I : "
The
fter independence in Y
' *48 .' a- the boi S S
bile tin
ICtl i- Tel V : TtteS'S \:ta-
. m- | idh : .i itfl mihtarv -up-
- and materiel brought b>
[rguo Z\ai Leumi to am.
id the n-
I
ill J me 194S i be
el "he Arab armies
q effeel
n i


that
j -
approaching I ;olatirm of
e ti
Th. [rgan, the militarj group
Arthur H. Simons
In Youth Aid Post
Arthur H. Simons, president of
A Ivertising and Marketir.2 Associ-
ales, Inc ha. been named Miami
a Communications Coordinator
i C the -iimir.er programs of the
-xlent's Council on Youth Op-
portunity
Announcement of the appoint-
n enl of the Miami advertising ex-
ecutive was made by Dan SV>-
,r. pre-ident of the J. Walter
'I hompton I o and National Com-
DOS Coordinator for the
. Council
,al- of T-.ajor arhertising
.r, each of the nation's
cil have been a-kcl
;- ; mo :r and the American
i.sinn A
'" help coordinate a continual
rmation about the job.
recreational arnl training opportu-
i !- available to urban youth.
L.S. Presses Israel To
Withdraw From Tiran
JERUSALEM ,JTA The For
eifn Minlstr) confirmed report'
ueek that the I'nited Stan
his
regarded Itself a- a sepa-
rate f-ree n / .. 'h
the new S'a-e ;.,ofc the po-
"Damn the truce It bargained
th BCD i.urion and hi- a;de
-,e organ I
had not yet come to accept com-
r.e.
Ben G in le* to fire upon
::cult dri
He runs' have known that yotmsj
-a- brave as *n\ of the Pal-
macti or Masanah and whose zeal
lor Israel's independence was be-
>ond questionwould be killed
The sh^t- that killed Irgnntsts
military sup-
- were heard around the
siobe They established the fact
that Israel would have one gov-
ernment, one arm>. one com-
- r. by the populace.
ij i event the
rnerJ I it the pr
I-rae!. I Dment was
eney would
not b 11: rnttti rt ,t from
it= Of
id Katz I .'! Israeli
insi in
movement
1936 Hi ,(,i- instrumental in the
formation of th Although
:: h iiook i- an
important piece in the total mo-
'aic o: l-i rtory, he cannot
be considered objective). A> an
[rganist, he remain- high-
ly critical of Weizmann and Ben-
Gurion.
The three editor- of Mission
Survival collected newspaper and
magazine articles which appear-
ed in Israel prior to and follow-
ing May 19CT. They have added
letters from soldiers, report- of
press conferences, excerpts from
diaries, quotations from telephone
conversations between Nasser
and Hussein, school children"s
accounts of their experiences and
other writings from the time of
original threat to miraculous vie
lory.
The rords COnve> the feeling
of imme liacj and reality, having
from people :n all walks of
life who lived through the tense
and dramatic experience.
Th,- 500 page compilation
gives human meaning to hi-tori-
cal events.
Embassy had asked Israel to with-
rces from Tiran Island,
*iu*ch commands the Gulf of
*k.i>a. and is claimed by Saudi
Arabia. Tne request, made several
no Iftts .: i, .'.,. rejected by Israel
Md the American' have not rai-ed
:he subject a.am. the Forei
itrj said
Earlier, the newspaper Maanv
reported that '.. '' s Embassj in
Ifii : Israeli authori-
i- that Saudi Arabia was press
- .' .- he return of Tiran which
it had Isaned to Egypt in the
1950s so that the latter could
.'ickadc the Israeli port of Eilat.
rding to Maariv. the Em
j) here had word of the Arabian
iemar. I from the I'.S. Embassy in
le capita! ol Saudi Arabia
Tlic paper reported that the Sau-
iians were exerting pie-sure on
the L.S through American oil
ompame- operating in Saudi
Arabia
The Foreign Ministry -did this
k that Israel informed the L'.S
I an had been captured from
Jewish Folk Hour
WITH
Henry Seiden
10:30 11 A.M.
3-4 P.M.
\\ a ii ii w. m.
99.1
COMMUNITY NEWS
IMTfRNanONAl NEWS
SmmUVAcyxt
M'mher:
;il Fun-ral
i -. r- Amu
Funeral
i > tora Asmi.
J I-- \1 A.
865-2353
720 St.; -', f,m S'-t.l
Self-employed? Here's how to save taxes
while you save for retirement
As a self-mplo>ed. business or professional man sou can deduct from >our taxable income
the money vou put into an Internal Revenue Service approved Retirement Pension Plan.
This Plan is known as the H.R. 10 or Keogh Plan. Your monev and the interest it earns is
not taxable until retirement: then onI> as the income is received. The maximum allowable
contribution is 10 of income or $2,500. whichever is less. Below is a condensed example
of the tax savings with a Manufacturers Life Keogh Plan for a married man aged 45 with
two children and an income of SI 5.000 in the 22 tax bracket.
If you'd like to have the complete step-by-stcp figures in the example call the Man from
Manufacturers Life. Be sure to ask him about Manufacturers Life's new approved Master
Plan. You'll find it convenient no trust agreement necessary. It's flexible: contributions
can go up and down as income fluctuates, and it gives you an attractive return on your
money. You owe it to yourself to call him soon.
Ordinars Savings Plan Keogh H.R 10 Plan
S 1.000 $ 220 i 780 $23,815 (Assuming 5% interest less taxi S l.OOti $ 0 S 1.000 SJO.J35 (including dividends!**

Net Afnoum Saved............
Accumulated Savings 10 Age 65
Nrt a4aaUce of kech Plan onct Ordinan Plan (after laves, oser 15 years life expcclanc>). Assumes ll accumulations abosc arc invested in identical annuities using the rates prcsentls in effect. These rates are not a guarantee for future results. 2| reasonable amount of other taxable income exclusive of Social Security. $5,700
Accumulated dividends of $4,91? are based on present rates and are
not to be considered as a guarantee of future results.
MANUFACTURERS LIFE
Eliot M. Daniels, C.L.U.
Representat'.e
MIAMI
Tel: 371-6645
Egyptian forces during th' Bis. Da)
War and is \itai to Israel's security
as are other occupied Arab terri
lories in th'- absence of a formal
peace agreement.
Egypt's (losinu of the Tiran
Straits ia-t Ma) m the immedi
\ Dsry War
Palmer
MrirtiAtf
-mimmrt Omlf
f4BjM
AUnvneaf
BuiHtri"
LEADERS IN
SERVICE, QUALITY
AND VAIUE .'
LARICK UNVEILING
The dedication of o monument fo
the memory of the late
MRS. EVELYN
PLANT LARICK
will take place
Sunday, June 9th, at 11 o.m.
at the Temple Israel Section
of Woodlawn Park Cemetery
with
Dr. Joseph Narol
officiating.
friends and rclaf'vej ore
oiked to attend.
iCMlDUU* UNvmiNGS
Sunday June 9, 1968
Mt. Sinai Cemetery
AIMAHBW MTHglRG, 1 P.M.
\!_ at
Mt. Neko cemetery
ABRAHAM J. STEIN. 2 p.m.
Lakeside
M.MOIUU PAKK
AND
GARDEN MUSOLFIM
THE SOUTHS
MOST BEAUT.FUl
JEW'SH CEMETERY"
Cuaronteed "erpofaal Cart fmni
N.W. 25*h ST. at 103rd AVf.
TU 5-1689
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open (very Day Closed Sobbcrh
140 SW 57th Ave MO 18583
Mion.i's Only Strictly Jewish
Monument Oeoler
SEE iVrfAT YOU BUY I
DO NOT BUY FROM
MAIL ORDER FIRMS
AND BE SORRY!
Buy Direct from the
Manufacturer in Miami
and save many dollars.
MIAMI MONUMENT CO
fWomi'i Only
Jewish Ucnumen' Puilderi
3279 SW. 8th Stree'
HI 4-09*1 Phan Mt 4 092J
Miami Beach: Phone
Harry SctailaWr It 8 7061
NORTH BADE S ONLY 100#
JEWISH FUNERAL CHAPEL
Svmt>fheflc Ptrtonmt
Wrvic*. Combined -ith
Otgnitv and Good Tos'e-
. Anvvkcr*
f PltCttt wifhi-
th* Mrom of AH
16480 N.E. 19 A
ve.
HARRY W.BEYER
DIRECTOR
949-3133
WORLDWIDE SHIPPING to FUNERAL DIRECTOR ol YOUR CHOICE
AFFILIATED WITH TORF FUNERAL SERVICE. BOSTON. MASS.
INSI 'RAM.I- (0\tl'\M
iei.o
TWI> CITY CLASS CO.
UAJtAWmO MIRRORS -SJOtl FRONTS FURNITURE TOM
ANTIQUE MIRRORS I RE-SILVERING
Plate I Window Glass Replacements
1120 IM Strett, M.B. ClosoJ Soturdoys Ttl. 534-29*7


Friday. June 7. 1968
*Jen isti FkridHctn
Paqe Jl-A

Social and Executive Suite Discrimination
By: HERBERT L. SOBEL
in order to intelligently examine
he subject of anti Jewish discrimi- I
nation in both the social clubs and
the corporate executive level, it ;
may be wise to reflect upon the
historical background of the sub
jecl matter.
i
The Jewish immigration to North
America began with the arrival j
of 23 Sephardic Jews who settled
in New York in September 1654. By
the time of the American Revolu-
tion. Jewish families were in nearly !
every colony. Jews colonized
ieorgia in 1733. Philadelphia in
:745. Charleston, S.C.. in 1750 and
Richmond in 1790. The colonial
lews settled mostly in cities but
settled in smaller towns as well.
ITiej were mostly merchants who
had come from the West Indies
and England and integrated well
within the community. The colonial
Jews tended to be of the merchant
class and of high educational
status.
Increased immigration of Jews
'o the I'nited States picked up
ifter 1820. After 1840 there was an
ncreasing immigration of German
peaking .lews from Germany and
Austria. Many of them were con-
sidered German rather than Jew-
sh and were assimilated quickly
within the rest of the general
population. In contrast to the mer-
chants from the West Indies and
England who predominated in the
colonial period, most of the im
migrants from Germany were seek-
ing opportunities in the new world.
They arrived at an opportune time
in that this was the start of the
expansion to the West and the
growth as well of eastern United
States. Thus many Jews became
pioneers and leading citizens in
many towns throughout the young
nation.
As of 1880 there were Jewish
communities in all states with no
concentration in any particular
part of the country Jews constitut-
ed 3 percent of the population of
New York City as contrasted with
almost 25 percent today.
The German Jewish communities
were generally middle class com-
munities consisting of people who
later became prominent in civic
and business affairs. They were not
barred from belonging to promi-
nent clubs and associations and
many were accepted as social
equals by the highest gentile
societj Some assimilated through
intermarriage
The great Eastern European
Jewish migration began about 1880.
About half a million Jews came to
-he United States between 1881 and
1898 and about a million and a half
between 1898 and 1914. Most of
them came from what then consti-
tuted the Imperial Russian Empire
which included Poland and the
Baltic States. Unc'er Russian policy
thsse migrants had experienced
persecution, attempts at forced
conversion and residential segre-
gation.
They generally lived in small
trading communities exclusively
Jewish, and surrounded by hostile
peasantry. Being used to a separate
ghetto-ized community in Europe.
the newly arrived immigrants I
adopted the same ghetto ized pat-I
tern in the United Slates. These
immigrants essentially represent-
ed the poor and the uneducated.
Many of the new Jewish immi-
grants became peddlers. In the
wor-t sections oi New York the im- j
migrants led squalid lives. This
caused consternation among the \
tarlier immigrants. The Jewish im-
migration flowed largely from Eas-
tern Europe between 1900 and
1020. Resistance developed against
hem in the areas Ol housing and
education. Jews encountered re-
strictive covenants, refusal by
landlords to rent apartments and |
ther offi n di ci im nation.
The easl European .lews con-
centrated predominantly along the
eastern seaboard. By 1016 a ma-
jority of American Jews were liv-
ing in the five cities of New York.
Wtrbetx L Sobel j .Vfijun jr
in ne\ who t here 10
go and b i\ l>< < >i .i nulrui:..
/'ou.u e at tl '."I M'.im:
i.< rurrcnth n nig on the be
' I I .\
i :, i- i i irniJn
Soi and
i\> liiiii S,. r. Oi
addrrMi .1 ,i mi nber
I !! I groups "*i ili<- mb/eel "1
i \.. utiv iuil< di.M nininiiliDl
Philadelphia. Boston, Chicago and
Baltimore. In 1880 there were
250.000 Jews in all of the United
Stales whereas by 1016 there were
350,000 alone living in New York's
lower east side. The major oecupa-
rlons or the eastern European im-
migrants were largely confined
and concentrated in the garment
industry. In 1024 a restrictive quota
id was pas-ed which curtailed the
treat immigration.
HOSTILE ATTITUDES
Anti-Semitism as a term came
into use in Europe during the
1870's. Up ti that time hostile atti-
udes and behavior againsl Jews
wai thought ol as anti-Judaism
based on the fact that .lews were
lot Christians. However, it soon be
".ime apparent that the prejudice
extended to converted ethnic Jews.
1 Until the 1870's there appeared to
' have been little anti-Semitism in
the United States. Apparently,
inn Semitism exacerbated in
Europe and began in the United
States around 1870 for no apparent
cause or precipitating incident.
There doe. not appear to be n
causal relationship between anti-
Semitism and the arrival ol the
Eastern European Jews.
However, in 1877, Joseph Selig-
man, a New York banker, was re-
fused accommodations for his
family at the Grand Union Hotel
in Saratoga Springs, New York.
Ironically, thereafter several new
hotels were built by Jews in Sara-
' toga Springs an:* bv the end of
the century half of the population
was Jewish. At the same time,
other prominent German Jews
were running into embarassing
situations elsewhere.
In the 1800s Nathan Straus
brother of a member of Theodore
' Roosevelt's cabinet and a leading
merchant and civic leader, was
refused admission to a leading
hotel in Lakewood, V .1 a fashion
ible resort at that time.
The Universitj Club in Cincin-
aati broke up in 1896 over (he ad-
mission ol a prominent member
il the Jewish community. Else-
where socia'ly prominent Jews
ere requested to resign or forced
o do so because of pride result-
ing from declination of member-
ship to friends and family.
Anti Semitism also invaded the
'IV
south at this time. In the 1870's tne
Westmoreland Club in Richmond.
Virginia, had members as well as
an elected presid:;it of Jewish
irgin. However, subsequent to that
lime restrictive policies ensued.
The growing tide of anti-Semi-
is n reached the cultured and well-
integrated members of Philadel-
phia- German Jewish community.
Up to the 1880s and 1890s leading
lewish families were listed in the
Philadelphia Blue Book as summer-
ing at fashionable Cape May along
with the city's best families. Many
prominent Philadelphia Jews be-
came lounding families at Long
Bianch. Asbury Park. Spring Lake
or Atlantic City. However, here
jnce again restrictive discrimina-
tory policies arose.
At the Palm Beach Bath and
Tennis Club a. letter was sent out
a;kir.g members not to bring into
the club auests of Jewish origin.
Bernard Baruch was a member of
he club and rather than make an
issue of the affair, quietly resigned.
During the late I880's the i
v eloped an affluent and highly
aristocratic German Jewish upper
consisted of the Leh-
man-. Warburxs. Schiffs, Straus -,
Loebs, M : enthaus, Ochses, Sulz-
bergers, Seligmans and Guggen-
heims. They formed a national
Jewish elite class and were link i
Continued on Page 14-A
-W
LEANDER'S
Auto Repair & Service
C.AME OWNER 24 YEARS
11835 W.DIXIE HIGHWAY
Call 759-0263
A.A.A. I.G.0.
MUNTZ STEREO
TAPES, INC.
72 N.W. 79th STREET
329 MIRACLE MILE
403 N. FEDERAL HWY.
The Manifold Lives of Cyrus Adler
CHINCH BUGS
and .n lawn o<*st controlled
ASAFE-WAY
"free Sod Replacement Cuqronfee"
FREE INSPECTION 271-8310
Cyrus Adler was one of those rare people
who, from time to time, come along to
astonish the world with the vast variety
of their activities. At the age of 20, he
received his B.A. from the University of
Pennsylvania and promptly enrolled in the
graduateschooi of Johns Hopkins. There he
became the first student to attain a Ph. D.
in Semitica in an American university.
Shortly after his graduation Adler be-
came an Associate Professor in Semities.
He found the time to become Assistant
Curator of the U.S. National Museum. In
1892, Adler was named Librarian of the
Smithsonian Institution, whose Assistant
Secretary he became seven years later.
One would think he had made his mark,
but his career was just beginning.
While still at the Smithsonian, Adler
had a hand in establishing the Jewish
Theological Seminary and the Jew ish Pub-
lication Society. He was a founder of the
American Jewish Historical Society and
an editor of the Jewish Encyclopedia In
1908, he left the Smithsonian to take the
post of President of Dropsie College.
Adler's unflagging energy saw him head
a project to furnish a new authoritative
translation of the Bible; he helped create
the American Jewish Committee: and he
became President of the Jewish Theologi-
cal Seminary.
When Adler died in 1940, this tribute
to his accomplishments was paid by Presi-
dent Franklin D. Roosevelt: "Scholar,
patriot, humanitarian and religious leader
... an earnest worker in the cause ol" peace
and advocate of good will among men."
LORiLLARD CORPORATION
ESTABLISHED 1760
First with the Finest Cigarettes
through Lonllard Research


Page 12-A
+JmMi tUriHtr
Frirjav. June 7, 196?
THE RABBI SPEAKS FROM HIS PULPIT
Realistic Blessings
By RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF
Cano. relation Bath El
The Torah portion of this week
:ontains the oft-used priestly bene-
diction. "T h e
Lord bless thee
and keep thee,
the Lord make
His face to
shine upon thee
and be gracious
ur.to thee; the
Lord lift up
Hi; counte-
nance upon
thee and give
thee peace."'
The word used
by God ;n di-
tabbi Schiff rccting Moses
:o instruct A.^ror. the High Priest.
:o bless the people, is Dabeir.''
speak", which is a mort forceful
word than "Emor," which also
.-.leans to speak, but in a softer
"one.
It seem< that precisely in offer-
ng blessings, it :s firmness and
authority which is needed.
During this month, blessing of
kinds will be offered to gradu- j
I :es. confirmands and wedding
:ouples.
It is natural to bless our young
reople with wishes for success and
prosperity. We condition them to
feel that happiness is that which
ii physically satisfying and ma-
-rially rewarding.
The wedding couple is likewise
made to feel that a ble-sed mar-
rfaae is measured by the an-u^u-
larion of material objects. Begin-
ning with the wedding gift*, their
sea ot matrimony become.- one D g
! fishing safari for gadgets and
things.
The blessing; to the graduate
and cosfirmand must include
seme forceful word.-. Our young
people must learn to offer, to sac-
rifice, self discipline, to give of
themselves, as well as to them-
selves. A blessed life requires an
active concern for the deprived
, and depres.-ed.
The blessings to the wedding
couple must include strong words
as well. The couple must under-
stand that a financial foundation
is not enough to uphold a secure
home. It muit be reintorced with
love, sacrifice, self denial, and
spiritual commitment.
It is no true blessing for the
political candidate (from whom
we w 11 be hearing increasingly in
the months ahead i to promise
only that which is pleasant to hear,
as lowering taxes while increasing j
service-, for example.
A true blessing should include a
sobering appraisal as to what is
needed for the greatest good and
what sacrifices nrust be offered
in this direction.
It is these realistic thoughts
which must be included as part of '
the blessings if the blessings are
to be real and bring inner peace
necessary- for a fulfilling life.

iKabbinical *Jeli
Y Kindergarten To
Open Registration
For Fad Semester
The Nurserv and Kindergarten
School of the YM-YWHA of Great-
er Miami this week announced
registration for the fall term.
The pre sc-iool program for chl-
i.en 3 to 6 years of age is con-
victed by tie Early Childhood
Development Department at two
branches cf the YM-YWHACen-
tra! Branch. 8500 SW 8th St.. and
North County Branch at 16951 NTS
4th Ave.
Plans for an enriched and ex-
panded kindergarten curriculum
for the September semester have
been completed, according to Mrs.
M Iton Sirkin. Pr.de County chair-
man for the Y's Early Childhood
Development Program.
The Y kindergarten program
highlights the Jewish heritage as
the children participate in holiday
celebrations, including Chanukah
workshops. Seders. Succot pro-
grams. Purim carnivals. Shabbat
parties and even tree planting for
Tu Bishvat.
Parents' meetings with promi-
nent speakers help to provide a
better understanding of the total
family as it relates to the develop-
ment of children.
The supervisor of the Central
Branch Nursery and Kindergarten
is Mrs. Ted Weinstock. Supervisor
of the North County Branch is Mrs.
Morris Weiner.
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
NASO
** +
I
The priest blesses the people in accordance with divine in-
struction.
"Ye shall bless the children of Israel >e shall say unto them:
The Lord bless thee and keep thee" (Num. 8:28Mfc.
N'ASO-The number of Ltvites between 30 and 50 year- of
age elig'ble to worship and minister in tht ttrt of meeting was
8,580.
A!! those persons considered uncleaneither because they
were lepers, or had a discharge, or had touched a corpsewere
expelled from the camp.
Thereafter, follow the regulations affec* re adultery and the
N'azarites: and the account of the various offerings made by the
princes of trie tribes after the tabernacle uss finally constru
This recounting of tho Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted
and based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage,"
edited by P Wollman-Tsamir, $15. Publisher is Shengold, and the
volume is available at 27 William St., New York 5. N.Y. President
of the society distributing the volume is Joseph Schlang.
El Al Announces Expansion Plans
F B I Probes
Bomb Attack
evisiott
roqrants
June
June
*Ch. 109:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour.
Host: Rabb: David Shapiro. Temple Sir a:. Hollywood
9Ch. 710 a.m. The Still Small Voice.
Host: Rabbi Charles M. Rubel.
Congregation B'nai Raphael
Guests: Louis Schwartzman. executive director of the
Bureau of Jewish Education and three Israeli
teachers.
Topic: Jewish Teacher's Day
June ItCh. 29:30 to 10:30 p.m. Man to Man.
Topic: Spiritism and Spirituality
Moderator: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Participants: Rabbi Joseph Narot. Temple Israel of
Greater Miami; Rev. Albert Schmidt, Grace
Lutheran Church
. SJBBSSMP !
Cantinuad from Page 1 -A
who is chairman of the Committee
of Conscience, told the local daily
newspaper, the Meridian Star, that
about 3 am. on the morning of the
blast, he received a telephone call.
A voice said, "Do you know what
happened to the synagogue?" He
1 sa.o. "Yes.-* The soft-spoken per-
son told him. "You're next."
Rabbi Schlager told the JTA ten
rlassrooms and the synagogue li-
bran were damaged in the blast
He said the bomb had been placed
against the door of the school and
that 'he concussion had left a hole
I a foot deep. He was told that per-
sons five miles away had heard
:he blast.
NEW YORK E! Al Israel Air-
lines has disclosed large-scale ex-
pansion plans that would add five
major cities :n the United States
to its routes and link the M'ddlo
East, .Africa and South America.
Mordcchai Ben-Ari, the airline's
president currently visiting the
United States, aiso said El Al hopes
to begin nonstop flights next year
between Bucharest and New York.
This would be the first direct
flight between the United States
and Rumania and one of the very
few direct air links between this
country and Southeastern Europe.
The only American city served
by E! Al is New York.
To meet expansion plans I-racl
is making the largest single in-
' vestment in the young nation's
history- Mr. Ben-Ari said El Al
now has seven subsonic jets. It
has ordered four more, two of
them huge subsonic 74?'s that will
carry up to 437 passengers. All
are Boeing aircraft. It also has on
order two U.S. manufactured su-
personic transports.
This year, El Al has opened
three new routes from Tel Aviv to
Rumania. Geneva and Nice. In No-
vember it expects to begin three
flights a week from New York to
Geneva.
Also in November, the airline
plans to inaugurate nonstop serv-
ice from Tel Aviv to Johannes-
MOtDKNAf BtH-AKl
burg, offering what Mr. Ben-Ari
said wouio be the only ones p
service between the United States
and South Africa.
Picnic For Judea's
ReIiriou School
The children of Temple Judc. >
Religion; School will be enterta.s
ed at the annual picnic sponsori c
by the temple's Brotherhood Sir
day at Matheson Hammock. Pr.z<>
will be a warded to the winners '
softball f.nd other games begii
ning at 10:30 a nv. according U
Dr. Howard Segal, Brotherho.v
president.
rCeliaioHS <^<
'3
erviccs
AHAVAT SHALOM CGNGREGA
TION. 985 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
Cantor Morn* Brr.
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
BETH AM (TEMPLE). 5950 N. Ken-
dall Dr., S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Michael
Kyrr.
f'riday 7:3" p.m. with pr*-*ntation of
honor certlfYcatea to Hebrew and
Religious School students. Saturday
11:15 am. Bar Mitzvah: Garry, -' n
ut Mr. and .Mr.- Julian Brill: and
Thnmas, son of Mr. ai:d Mr-. Ps.vid
1 "tun.
BETH DAVID 2624 SW 3rd Ave.
Conaervative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Lipson.
STiday 6 p.m. Saturday s a.m. Sr-
Torah Laaaotl. Ba< alaureate
*,-rvices for graduating high s<
eeatdrs. Baa Mitavah: Barbara, daawbt-
of Mr. ami Mrs. Korzaaj) Kvnlin
*incha 7:3'' p.m
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Avenue.
Orthodox. Rabbi Solomon Schiff
> .:.> 7 "in |..m Saturday 9 m Ser-
Cnumlrg Effective!} -Study
.-- 7 1". j..m. Minolta 7:4" j. m.
---------
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Ben Dickton.
BYlday at ai turday I!
-rmon: "Prlastlj Blessing oi -
< ur-.- SaturdA) 6:48 p m P
of Lew. Sermi .'. eased'
i II p.m.
----------
BETH SOLOMON. 50 NW 51t Place.
Conaervative.
BETH TOV (TEMPLE). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conaervative Rabbi Simon April.
Cantor Seymour Hinkea.
Friday 7:4" p rr Saturday Sam Ber-
mor.: "Portion of Week.
B'.AI SHOLOM (Temple). 275 NW
l9th Street. Conaervative. Rabbi
Abraham M. Caeael.
ISRAEL (TEMPLE). OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform
Rahbi Joaeph R. Narot.
Friday 6:30 p.m. Saturday v.4.'. a.m.
Sermon: "Th- Torah Solves
ProMtms."
ISRAELITE CENTER. S175 Sw ?5th
St. Conaervative. Rabbi Avre n L
Drazin. Cantor Nathan Parnasa.
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave Or.
thodox. Rabbi Joaeph E. Rackovaky
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 Waahington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig.
EMANU-EL (TEMPLE). 1701 Wanh.
mgton Ave. Conaervative. Rabbi
Irving Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler
Prldaj 8 a.m. Saturday t m Closing
vip Sabbath: s--rmon: "The Poor
People's March arid Our Affluent
Soclet} Bf.r Mitzvah Steven, son of
Mr :.:! Mr- Charles Re.....Matt.
HEBREW ACADEMY 2400 Pinetree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Croas.
MINYONAIRES SYNAGOGUE. 3737
Bird Rd. Modern Traditional Cantor
Louia Cohen.
OR OLOM (TEMPLE). Contervative
8755 SW 16th St. Miami. Rabbi
Ralph 2. Glixman. Cantor Benjamin
Ben Ari.
Fnu.-> B p.ra Saturday B:eS a rr. Bar
Mitzvah: Brwln, aon of Mr. aanl Mrs
M.-,r%.n Solomon.
David Da -i Saturday B:SU am
i.. M tsval i. -j.id. son *>f Mr, < d
Mr- Arthur Oordon: Robeii n of
Mr and Mrs. Allan Wibcr.
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
13600 W. Dixie Hvary. Conservative.
Rabbi David Roaenfeld. Cantor Ben
Friday B:1S p m Sermon: 'What t
I.if. Bas Mitz\ah: Stefanie. daught-
er of Mr .i Mrs Saul Rc-iter. Onef
Bhabbal sponsored by Mr and Mrs
Relter. Saturday 8:43 am Sermon
Portion ol Week
Zion Kirschenbaum.
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE 1532 Waahington Ave.
Orthodox Rabni Tibor H. Stern
Cantor Meyer Engel.
K"ETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self,
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St
Conaervative. Rabbi Charles M. Ru-
bel. Cantor Jack Lerner.
Friday Sermon "Tht- (lap H. uvu n
the Old and NVv. Generations Satur-
day I ..in i:.r Mitzvah: J< iHthan.
son of Mr and Mrs Irving I.amp<-rt:
Michael, hoii /.f Mr and N!r.- Aif-id
(toed.
MENORAH (TEMPLE> 620 76th St
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abrame-
vitz. Cantor N'CO Faldman.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Ralph
Carmi. Car tor Albert Gl>-tz
TIFERETH JACOB (TEMPLE). 951 E
4th Ave.. Hiaieah. Conservative.
Rabbi Maurice Klein.
Frid> p m Saturday t .-. or)
------e------
ZION (TEMPLEl 8000 Miller Rd Con.
aervative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman.
MIAMI BEACH
NER TAMIO (TEMPlEI. 80th St and
fatum Waterway Mbdern Tradi.
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Edward Klein.
OHEV SHALOM, 7065 Bonita Drive.
Orthodox. Rabf- Phineaa Weber.
mn.
Sal day 8 n S< mon "Per
l',-i' rrrii'i,. Blbli ;.,-> ., p ni
7 30 P m
------o------
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER 645
Ccilina Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias.
SINAI (TEMPLE). OF NORTH OADE
Temporary office. 18801 NE 22nd
Ave. Reform. Rabbi Ralph Kingaley.
Friday Sir. p.m at Washington Feder-
al Auditorium, tM HE 1K7 st North
Miami H** -h Per mon: -Th(- Sixth of
n^ Qn( Tear Lastor" Saturdav
11 a-m Bar Mitzvah: Eric, .-on of Mr.
and :.ir- Mort.?. s Koenlfsbert
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 18151 NE
9th Ave Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah E
Caplan
AGLDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Ca.iy:e Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
BETH ISRAEL 770 40th Street,
Orthodox Rabbi Berel Wein.
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave..
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmarvahu T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mai-ches.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF MIAMI BEACH
54?.44 Washington Ave. Rabbi A.
Ben.Hillel.
B:i! -i m Confii matloa *
vloeo Sermon: "When Do We (in
Fr.,ni Hen Batui li | v:4.i am.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI 90 NE i'1at St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Naftah Poruah
Fridaj 7 4.'. p.m Saturday lin Ber-
i: "Hard to Have Pleasure."
Mlfsvah: Irving rielban Mlncha 7 4".
p.m.
CORAL GABLES
BETH RAPHAEL (TEMPLE). 1546
Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul H. Bonn.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
BETH SHOLOM (TEMPLE), 4144
Chase Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon
Kronieh. Cantor David Conviaer.
. am Sarmo ly Assistant
Rabti Daniel Prmnaal .-.:urdi.:
a m.
AOATH YESHURUN (TEMPLE).
Conservative. 1025 NE 183rd. St..
------o------
BETH TORAH. 164th St and NE 11th
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Jacob Renter.
I Friday 6pm a.-d-.l"p m I..- M .,;..
vah: Sally, oaughttr tf Mr. and Mrs
JUDEA (TEMPLE). 5500 Granda Blvfl
Reform. Rabbi Morris Kinper
Frida> v p m. Saturda] 11 15 a m. Bar |
Mltavah: Buireni aon of Mr and Mrs
John Shi-runod
ZAMORA (TEMPLE). 44 Zamora Ave ;
Conaervative Rabbi Maxwell Berger
Cantor Hirsh March.
Friday d n m Saturdav S:4.", am Bt r- ,
mon: Scriptural lesaon,
FT. LAJJDEROALE
BETH ISRAEL (TEMPLE). 547 E
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip
Chaiton Cantor Thetdore Mindlch
rnday tllS pm Saturday 8 a.m.
EMANU-EL 1801 S. Andrews A.e
Reform. Rabbi Richard M. Levitcr
Cantor Jercme Klement.
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
126 E. Hailandaie Beach Blvd.
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL iTEMPLE). S. 14th Ave
Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffa
Friday |j in- Ouosl spoaltera
Jerm) laifi i d Ronald Behv. i
man. \"am;g t.r.d Li->sing of daui
of Mr and Mrs. Richard P l-;
Saturday ll a.zn Bar Mitzvah 1*1
aon of Mr and Mr.- Bernard Col
BETH SHALOM (TEMPLE). 177!
Monroe S Conaervative. Rart>'
Morton Malavaky.
SINAI ITKMPLB) 1201 Johnson St
Conservative Rabbi David Shapirc
Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun.
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL 'TEMPLE). S500 SW 6q?"
Way. Conservative. Rabbi Irw.r
Cutler.
POMRANC BEACH
SHOLOM .TEMPLE). 13? SW !
Ave Conaervative. Rahbi Mo"'
A Skro Cantor Leon Segal
Prida izermcr, On Clln*
Ina Mi ii Saturday m
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
Surfside Common ty Center. >
fl|." Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Isosc
D. Vine.
CANDIEI'GHTING TIME
11 SIVAN 7:51


"ridav. June 7. l?<-3
* *V*i Paqe 13-A
Vocational Service Exec
Named To National Board
Dr. Michael Goodman, executive
i rector of Jewi.-h Vocational
Service, his been elected regional
representative to the Board of Di-
rtctors oi the Nat:nnal A--"oc'at!on
f Sheltered Work-hops and Home-
,a;ind Programs, Inc
The National Association sets
w standards for accreditation of
workshops throughout the United
>:ates and Canada which deal with
.ocational problems of disabled
,nd handicapped persons. Last
ctar. the Jewi;h Vocational Serv-
e of Miami placed some 100 dis-
. >led persons in the labor market
rough this program, according to j
Marshall S. Harris, president.
haskalah, meaning "enllght-;
enment," was a movement be-
*een 1750 and 1380 to spread
".ropean culture amor.j .lews.
Austrian Chief Pledges
Compensation Changes
Sidney Gruber (riqht) receives a Distincruhhed Service
Award from Variety Children's Hrsnital for his sur-? "'
the Annual Benefit FctHahtKl Golf To,-rnamnt. "Skio"
Shfopir-' Q+tt\ Chif Barker nf V-rrietv Cub No. 33 and
Arthur Ncrrd'ti Tournament chairman present the plaque
at a recent Award Pcrtv held at the Alaiers Hotel.
NEW YORK iJTA) Chancellor
Joset Klaus of Austria assured a
delegation representing the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
Jewish Organizations here this
week that legislation will again be
introduced in the Austrian Parlia-
ment to amend existing laws on
pensions and reparations payments
to victims of Nazism and to elimi-
nate inequities in the present laws
affecting persons living abroad.
Dr. Kraus also told the delega-
tion headed by Rabbi Herschel
Schachter. Conference chairman,
that his government was dealing
with the denazification problem in
Austria.
would be incorporated into the cur-
riculum of all Austrian high schools
when the Institute of Judaism at
the University of Vienna com-
pletes preparation of texts.
The Austrian Chancellor drew
the delegation's attention to the
action of the Archbishop of Vienna
in ordering the deletion of all un-
friendly references to the Jewish
people, dating back to the Cruci-
fixion, fvom Catholic textbooks.
The Chancellor praised the
'"brave and heroic stand" of the
people of Israel daring the Six-Day
War and declared that Israel could
continue to count on Austrian sup-
He said that Jewish history port
FREE
With Purchase of Yuban
Thrilling New
ISRAEL BOOKLET

Certified Kosher
Parrt oy
Rabbi
Bernard levy
Sf
The premium coffee
of General foodi
With exciting pictures and narration.
Yuban's new 1968 Israel Booklet takes
you into the Old City, to the Wailing Wall
and Temple site...to Hebron and Jericho,
Shechem and other places deeply revered
in Biblical history.
This is, of course, a Simcha which Jewish
people have not been privileged to enjoy
under the authority of their own
government since the fall of Jerusalem
to Pompey in 63 BCE. 2.031 years ago.
For children and adults alike, the booklet
can be a most vivid experience-almost
like being there in person!
GET BOOKLET
AT YOlTt STORK
WHILE SUPPLY LASTS,
If booklets are not available at your store,
send your request by mail. ENCLOSE the
inner seal from an Instant Yuban jar, or a
small snip from the plastic lid of a
Yuban Coffee can. Address to:
THE JEWISH FL0RIDIAN
120 N.E. Sixth Street
Miami, Florida 33132
YUBAN THE SIMCHA COFFEE
At hraaWoot, hnwh or dinnar timo, hovo a dolicloua that ovary cup ofYuban is a happy occasion a Simcha
2atart^YVM Coffoa...flvor so rich and gorgoaua in itiolf! Caata a littla mora. So good .t has to.


Paqe 14- A
> iMMfcf fkrH r
Friday. June 7. 1968
Social and Executive Suite Discrimination
Continued from Page 11-A
together by a good deal of chandis-
tcgether by a good deal of inter-
marriage. Many of them made
their fortunes in investment bank-
in*, merchandising and mining.
CAMPUS BIAS
Aj class consciousness increased,
the social life on the college cam-
puaes became rigidly anti-Semitic
and anti-Catholic. Bernard Baruch.
v no entered the College of the City
oi New York as it was called in
1884. was rejected by several fra-
ternities despite the fact he was
elected president of his clasf in
hi-- senior year. As early as the
1880's fraternities at CCN'Y were
blackballing .lews. At Columbia
University fraternities followed the
tame discriminatory practices:
consequently -lie first Jewish fra-
1, rnity in the United States was
founded in 1808 At the time of the
I'ir-t World War some of the col-
lides Instituted covert enrollment
quotas for Je -
.John Schiff. a member of the
best gentile sport and goll club in
Oyster Bay where he resided, could
not gain mem!>ership in any of the
more exclusive men's clubs in New
York City despite the fact he was
a senior partner in the prestigious
firm of Kuhn. l,oeb and Company.
I were his father and grandfather
before him.
As the East European Jews
rapidly rose to a middle class
status, resort hotels discriminated
against all Jews without distinc-
tion. Many resort areas became
solidly gentile or Jewish and quite
few changed from solidly gentile
to all Jewish areas. Atlantic City,
for example, first became a fash-
ionable gentile resort in the 1890'*.
By the end of the First World War,
however, it had become a predomi-
nantly Jewish summer resort.
Just before the First World War,
resort establishments began to
advertise their discriminatory
practices in new-papers. Even the
Jewish owned "New York Times"
accepted ads specifying "Christians
only" or gentiles only. Subse-
quently, the New York legislature
outlawed this practice
Many elite Jewish families re-
sponded to the new intensified dis-
crimination by intermarriage and
conversion. Today among the over-
Whelming majority of the old elite
Jewish families, the only thing re-
maining Jewi.-h ;il>out most of them
is their identity with their antes
tors. In "Who's Who" the only
member of the (uiggenheim family
who lists his religious affliation in-
dicates that he is a member of the
Episcopal church Acceptance as
a non-Jew generally takes several
generations and this apparently has
been accomplished by the remain-
ing descendants ol the original
upper class elite Jew 1,
BETWEEN WARS
Between the First and Second
World Wars there were many anti-
Semitic outbursts, including those
of the American First Committee,
Henry Ford's publication of the
Dearborn Independent and Father
Coughlin's publication of the "Fro
tocols of the Learned Elders of
Zion." Father Coughlin had a radio
audience of over three million
people.
Along with the business and
suburban boom which marked the
20's. the country club movement
went through its period of most
rapid growth. In 1929 there were
4.500 clubs in the nation During
the depression and the Second
World War. there was a decline in
private clubs, however, this was re-
versed in 1956 owing to the great
popularity of golf instituted by
Eisenhower. One of the reasons
for the popularity of the country
clubs today is that the clubs can
perpetuate class distinctions at a
time when most other areas of our
life have been democratized. In
1962 it was reported that 60 per-
cent of some 1,300 private country
HERBERT SOBfl
vh'V in the United States barred
>r limited Jewish members.
Today the country club is a
[enter of activities. Many of the
leisure hours and sporting activi-
ties, gourmet eating and imbibing
has moved to the country club. The
dubs serve to protect the ethnic
purity of the gentile community.
Many of the dues of the members
are paid for by their corporations
and are thus written off as a tax
deductible business expense. Not
only do large corporations usually
support their executives in mem-
bership dues and expenses, but in
many instances they make the
-election from among their young-
er and rising executives. Many
civic, community and university
affairs are held at the restricted
country clubs.
The Cornell study of social dis-
crimination in 248 United States
communities found that in the
majority of middle sized cities Jews
were discriminated against in all
three of the tests of social accept-
ability used by investigators. Tho
three areas were the country or
city club, the exclusive residential
area and the Junior League.
In only one out of 50 middle
deed cities were Jews accepted in
all three categories. The most elite
Clubs such as the Knickerbocker
in New York, the Somerset in Bos-
Ion or the Pacific Union in San
Francisco, not only insisted on
white Anglo Saxon Protestants,
but usually Episcopalians At the
lower rung of the country club
ladder Lutherans and Catholics
were acceptable. In most Ameri-
can cities the line of demarcation
is quite clear. The only group un-
acceptable is the -lews
Wc have probably all heard the
story about Barry Goldwater who
wished to take a rest from a politi-
cal campaign in Arizona The Sena-
tor approached the local golf club
in the city he was visiting, but was
told that the club was "restricted."
The Senator, who is half-Jew -i-h.
grinned and asked "Well, may I
play nine holes?"
Today, the admissions policies of
the top clubs are increasingly re-
stricting executives of Jewish Ori-
gin from reaching top management
MARY LEE AGENCY
& NURSES REGISTRY
751-5211 751-8509
Nurses, sitters, domestic and com
merciol employees. Available
Immediately.
1662 N.E. 123rd Street
IMsitions in business. Recently a
leading executive in a nationally
prominent corporation was forced
to resign because, although he was
an executive vice-president of the
company, he would not be deemed
eligible for the presidency because
he could not obtain membership in
(he leading clubs.
It is becoming increasingly ap-
parent that success in Hie business
world today is inextricably inter-
woven with the social world that
flourishes in tho too gentile country
and city clubs. Prestige and status
are of paramount importance. Not
only are business deals discussed
but membership in certain clubs
is often required and expected as
.i prerequisite to job opportunities
or advancement within a corpora-
tion.
It has been stated that the "pre
judice that pertains to social dis-
crimination and the executive suite
s the prejudice of the 'upper crust'
.i American society. "Upper crust'
is defined as "a hunch of crumbs
held together with a lot of dough."
Today in Pitt-burgh an execu-
tive cannot reach the top level of
management in a major corpora-
tion unless he is a member of the
Duquesne Club. Of the 1.700 resi-
dent members and 850 non-resi-
ileiil members of the Duquesne
Club, not one is Jewish, although
apparently they have Jewish
quests.
The large corporation executive
suite today still consists mainly of
1 top management people of white
Anglo Saxon Protestant back
ground. Catholics arc poorly repre-
sented although steadily improv-
ing, while Jews are still virtually
excluded in the front line execu-
tive positions as distinguished from
staff positions. Some Jews do get
hired even by discriminatory firms
for such staff jobs as research, ac-
counting, law. data processing but
not the executive dealing or meet-
ing with the public in the front
line.
The most exclusionary industries
appear to be utilities, oil com-
panies, banks, insurance com-
panies, steel and heavy industry.
Ironically, such corporations as
Sears Roebuck and RCA, which
were either founded by Jews or
had strong assistance in the begin-
ning from Jews, appear to follow
the discriminatory practices of the
other corporations.
In spite of discrimination, most
sociological studies of religious
groups show that proportionately
lews tend to !). better educated
than Protestants or Catholics. In
fact, Jews are most similar to the
Episcopalians and Presbyterians,
the elite Protestant denominations.
Today American Jews lor the most
part are members of the middle
daas and upper middle class and
reside In both urban and suburban
areas. The preponderance of Jews
today still continues in the retail
trade, professions, commerce, real
e-tate. communications and enter
tainment industry.
The socio-economic ascent of the
Jew has been more rapid than that
of any other immigrant group.
Members of the Jewish community
are the most urban of all the mi-
nority groups and are the most
successful in rising economically.
"Look" magazine, several years
ago. reported that Jews enjoy two
to three times the median per
capita income of the general pop-
ulation, (ilazer and Moynihan. in
"Beyond the Melting Pot" indicate
that the Jews have achieved more
than any other ethnic minority in
New York City.
Today Jews represent eight per-
cent of tht college trained popula-
tion. 25 percent of the Ivy League
graduates and 15 percent of the
graduates of the Harvard Business
School. Despite the fact that one
graduate out of seven from Har-
vard Business School is of Jewish
Jligin. the middle aged retreads"
who come back to Harvard each
year for the Advanced Manage
ment Program in middle and top
management of companies, only
about one in 200 is Jewish (usually
in Jew i-h firms). Jews represent a
small fraction of one percent of
the top management personnel in
major industry.
STEREOTYPES
What are some of the stereotyped
characteristics attributed to Jews
\ that the gentiles find so objection-
able and render us incapable of
being their social equals and ad-
mitted to the executive suite?
\ ance Packard lists 10 in the "Sta-
tus Seekers." (1.) Clannishness
"The alleged clannishness may be
a response to discrimination. In
one citv the gentiles felt that the
assumed clannishness posed an in-
undation threat to any gentile club
that lowered its barriers. When
they clan up within a club it is not
;ood.' Some people who accuse the
Jews of being standoffish also ac-
cuse them of being too eager to in-
tegrate with non-Jews. Jews are
accused of seclusiveness and in-
tru-iveness. Gentiles agree that
Jews go too far in trying to hide
their Jewishness. Jews keep apart
in their social life and try too hard
to gain social recognition fron;
non-Jews. It seems clear that any
easing of the barriers would be
aided by a reduction of the self-
segregating Jepfjencies of both
'groups." Max Lerner feels that the
cohesiveness of Jews may have
intensified during the thirties ajid
forties as an instinctive response
to the Hitler era. Studies indicate
that younger Jews are twice as
eager to participate socially in
their general community than old
or Jews.
(2.) The alleged assertiveness of
Jewish people. Jews are pu>hy
and grabby. (3.) Jewish people are
seen as "different." (4.) Jewish
people are "smart." Packard
states. "It is difficult to asses.- how
much of this is admiration and how
much of it is envy or apprehen
sion." In non-Jews it becomes Yan-
kee shrewdness. (5.) Some people
behave in wavs that bother some
gentiles "Certain traits stick out
They have a certain manner of
speech, they are argumentative and
wave their arms." "Explosive"
"Volatile" "They are geared to
high It is ironic to find that al-
though Jews are usually accu-ed
ol ostentation, there are instances
of gentile ostentation that pales
any Jewish showiness. e.g. the com
ing-out party for Henry Ford IPs
daughter at the Detroit Country
Club which reputedly co-t in excess
of a quarter of a million dollars.
,6.) Jewish people tend to be in-
dividualists. This is frequently
cited to explain why Jews are
not found among the executives of
the major corporations in town.
"Lack of team ability." "Jews by
inclination like to run their own
businesses." (7.) In business Jew-
ish people are bold and impatient
Jews are not temperamentally
inclined to wait. They prefer some
thing more speculative. 18.) Some
are impersonal and not fair-minded
(9.) Many Jewish businessmen
are felt to be money-minded.
Vance Packard states that he was
struck by the frequent use of word-
made by gentile informants such
as "money," "money image,
"they have money."
(10 i The wives of gentile and
Jew often create the barrier. In
Continued on Following Page
OFFICES OF DISTINCTION by PAVLOW
mmmmrnkmrn/mmmmmmmrnkwrnmammmmmmmmmm
100 OFFSET COPIES S? 00
'OFF PlC'Ur- A'.r/ fj' 1 ,'t Of
Office design*
nd furnishings
direct from manufacturer
/^E3
L
Desks, Chairs,
Sofas, Credenzat,
Lamps, Everything
for the office of Distinction
i
i
pavuiw
Interlor design ins
pace planning.
Open Saturday Morning
PAVLOW OFFICE FURNITURE, Inc.
7S0I Soulhwen 3UI Avtnue
Miami. Florida
Telephone Highland 4-8221
AUTO INSURANCE
FINANCIAL RESPONSIBILITY
SPECIALISTS SR-22 Filings
MOMTHL1 WHIM PIAM
SERVICE FIRST
INSURANCE AGENCY
3497 N.W. 7th AVENUE
JIM LEVENSON, Owner Phone 635-7507
WINDOW SPECIALISTS
"SERVICE WERE PROUD OF!"
Maintenance Inc.
REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE OF ALL TYPES
WINDOWS AND JALOUSIES
Complete Slock of Replacement Parts
290 N.E. 79th STREET MIAMI, FLA. 33138
Phone 751-4584
V^^*#^,*V^V^V<,V<,V*IVV<'VV<'^^V<'V<,V<,V*,V*,V*,V^IV^V^**<'
.'"


Friday. June 7. 1968
fJenisti ffcridUaun
Paqe 15-A

Conclusion
Discrimination
gogue explained he did this because
the Jews killed Christ and yet
have so much more than other
l>eople.
If the prevailing majority opin-
Continued from Preceedinq Page segregation of Jews in their own ion that Jews are socially inferior
.ghetto, and the formation of sepa- permeates throughout the rest of
many communities there is far I "* uperior club* is not the society and the community, it is
more segregation at the wife level **" It i* self-defeating; for the not at all lar fetched to carry the
than at the husband level. And, 'J#w- I thinking one step further and to
;i''nifieantlv it is the wife rather _-...-, i assume that the Jews deserve the
sinnicnu> u a ine wne, rainer RPgardlng lhe jewlsh community I same fate as in fi.-rmanv Th rarf
than the husband, who makes most ., lare<, th" i, ___.:_ _. .._ me Germany. The rad-
of the social arrangements for a jLfigN4 th in kKe re ardh?J i'Ca' "ght 8t,?. t,me f economic
family. "Women are much more XXr or not therLsTnfart j ^?" ~>J and ignite a
likelv to be seK-scereMting than -i w, 'Violently virulent anti-Semitic re-
Erhusband*' Wives have fewer Tk a.Probl^,conce"nS action in the general community.
oer^rX friendl, conS with St d,^nm,na ,on- Man.v J?ws Judaism is to survive as a viable
I ever sci loot in a restricted ciun, ,u ls going to nave t0 ^p onc.
An anomaly that appears in the |fvcn as a guest. P*M T11 ^ i third of its third generation from
stereotype is the fact that com-',lfe would he to be admitted as a i intermarrying and converting as
pletely inconsistent characteristics : memb"" Why go where you are (, Des Moines. and it is going to
are attributed to Jews such as be- !not, wanted? A great many Jews nave l0 stop iosing near, 100 .
ing ruthless capitalists and. at the I f*el tha,t, the exclusionary gentiles |cent of its old line afflucnt and
same time. Communist radicals. are w V their legal and j socially elite families.
Psychologists find that a great deal niral "* to socialise with |
of the bigot's thinking can be at-' whomever they please and that we social acceptability of Jews on
have no business interfering in j *n equal basis with gentiles is the
this area. There are still other on,y answer to stop this over-
Jews who believe that those Jews \ whelming trend. Otherwise, Juda-
who accept membership in restrict- I '*rn doomed,
ed clubs are traitors to the Jewish : ,
community. And, finally, there is j As we W>ach the approx.mate
tributed to his own insecurity, in-
adequacy, and his need for a scape-
goat. Many of these bigots appear
to have authoritarian personalities.
Some gentiles indicate that where
ATS SauleVSs 2S ^Uroup'.hajpe.VthaT^f we were I PlTSBttlf^
ruth,ess and unfair methods. They JJj g**- \hf3lX5 ** WKtaSS notice?
concoct this 1* rather than admit TaUot'T^e^Mn^tseU wilhin {s<*M* *"
their own inability to succeed. | ZTlrmmSSS! "mplere ntoM "P**** affirmative
XENOPHOBIA
Anti-Semitism seems to have
made its strongest appeal to native
Americans who exhibit a xenopho-
bic reaction, a fear of the foreign
or different. It appears more preva-
lentl) in areas where there is low
Jewish density and where the sup-
posed enemy is a remote and un-
known figure rather than the Jews
with whom they know and make
daily contact. Rarely does the rural
dweller's prejudice attach to the
few Jews whom they actually know
in their community. Generally, the
Ku Klux Klan has been ineffective
in boycott activities against local
store owners because the local
people do not dislike the Jews they recession to particular attack either
and there are very few moments
of life during which they are un-
aware of it. The number of Jews
who cross over to Christianity
without converting remains a sig-
sult in intermaniage. complete resDonsible or- nificant figure. The psychological
ass.m.lation and, in the final re- J^XJns rebPOnSlble r implications of being Jewish re-
sult, the end of Judaism. | majn ciear and of paramount im-
IMPORTANT QUESTION The elimination of prejudice and portance.
social acceptability from a Jewish
This whole question of social standpoint is extremely significant
club and executive discrimination beyond the question of physical
is extremely important to us Jews survival. The existence of social
in America today. We are a par- : dub discrimination cannot be
(icularly vulnerable minority that i treated lightly. The entire eco-
constitute less than three percent nomic life of the community is
Of the population in the United i affected by the club setup. The
attitudes and values within the
clubs dominate the thinking of the
rest of the entire community.
Prejudice and bigotry within the
club spread and affect the attitude
and thinking of the rest of the
entire community.
the social club is of mounting eco-
nomic importance. With the vir-
tual disappearance of the small
business that was formerly avail
able to Jews, it becomes increas-
ingly important to work within the
hierarchy of the larger corpora-
tions.
Furthermore, it appears that as
a result of discrimination and
prejudice, Jews suffer from a very
high incidence of psychological
problems. After awhile we begin to
oelieve and accept the prejudice
as being true which results in self- j
hatred. We then find it very un-
palatable being identified as a Jew.
Psychiatrists attest to the fact that
a great many Jews suffer tremen-
dously from the Jewish syndrome
and complex.
Many of us have undoubtedly
seen evidence of denial of identity fd and physical comforts, emo-
such as children en route to He- tional expressiveness, fear of vio-
brew School placing the Star of i hrnce, ironic humor. These attrib-
David on the Hebrew books in a "ted traits may not be completely
hidden position. Parents likewise j accurate; however, they are cer-
continually play the game of dis- tainly far more favorable than the
cussing the Jewish identity of peo- ; usual stereotype.
Pi!^iShi?^,i\iS??fam,0Un, The discrimination that exists
.mportance throughout their lives both ^ ^, ^ and ,he
been found that less discrimination
exists in communities where there
is more socializing and intimate
friendships.
Vance Packard states. "Personal
friendship appears to be a more
powerful motive than any abstract
sense of justice in getting barriers
removed."
Many gentiles feel that the ex-
isting prejudiced attitude is an
archaic carryover from times when
they may have had more validity
certainly than today. It is inter-
esting to note that where Jews and
gentiles work closely together and
socialize frequently that much
more favorable traits and charac-
teristics are attributed to them.
Some of these are as follows: in-
tellectualism, political liberalism,
great family concern, liking for
States. With a lower than average
birth rate we will become an in-
creasingly smaller percentage in
the future. Jews enjoy a median
income that is greater than the
rest of the general population. This
exposes us in times of economic
Just as there is no unanimity of
thinking in the attitudes of the
Jewish community toward the sit-
uation in social clubs, equally
there is no pat answer to the
approach and methodology to be
used to overcome the situation.
The steps taken should vary from
community to community depend
ing upon the local situation. Cer-
tainly, there is no legal basis for
eliminating social discrimination.
Yet the solution to the problem
remains overwhelmingly impor-
tant.
know and deal with in their own
community.
It has been frequently stated
lhat Jews do not fit into the gentile
world of big business because of
certain inherent quality attitudes
and values distinct from the rest
of the population. However, Cor-
nell University and Harvard Uni-
versity made a study of this very
point and concluded after quest-
ioning 40,000 college graduates
lhat the values and attitudes of
college graduates are closely re-
lated to their career choices and
socio-economic standing. Religious
difference! they indicated play a
relatively minor role. It is frequent-
ly alleged that Jews' financial ex-
pectations are higher than those
of others and they are impatient
with slow advancement. Where this
in fact did exist, it was indicated
it reflected a higher family in-
come and was not based on re-
ligion. The financial expectations
of Protestants and Catholics in the
same environment was substan-
tially the same.
Naturally, some characteristics
attributed to Jews are not com-
pletely inapplicable. This un-
doubtedly results from the fact
that Jews being a discriminated
minority, often lacked education
and of necessity were relegated to
secure opportunities in marginal
endeavors to which only a minority
person had access. The fields that
offered more status and respect-
ability were closed to them. How-
ever, in this generation the per-
petuation of negative traits has
largely diminished. Jews today are
predominantly in the middle and
upper middle socio-economic strata
and considerably better educated
than the rest of the general pop-
ulation. There appears to be no
reason why gentiles cannot find
acceptable peers among today's
i Jews.
Jews of course are guilty of
I having prejudiced, attitudes toward
gentiles as well. As a result of this
J mutual antipathy and prejudice,
I what has evolved in America today
'is almost universally segregated
cial clubs being either all gentile
>r all Jewish. However, the self-
because ol Uie scapegoat theory or
simply because of envy. Sometime
ago a teenager who was found to
be painting a sw astika on a syna- unacceptable for membership in
ECONOMIC IMPORTANCE
The discriminatory treatment of
the Jews in America as a group
Unfortunately, throughout the
United States today there is very
little intermingling between Jews
and gentiles after 5 o'clock It has
executive suite is not only de-
humanizing and offensive but of
paramount importance for the rea-
sons previously mentioned. The
importance of removing the bar-
riers is quite clear; however, this
remains an extremely delicate
area in which to perceive tangible
i results.
It is incumbent upon those of US
who are working in this field of
endeavor to remove the barriers,
to operate in a responsible man-
ner and to conduct ourselves so
(hat it will not result in an anti-
Semitic backlash against the en-
tire Jewish community.
In this day and age where Jews
are largely acculturatcd, it is cer-
tainly degrading and olfensive to
oe categorically denied access to
areas as social peers. Although tol-
eration is improving and bigotry
is increasingly unfashionable on
an overt basis, we do not delude
jurselves into thinking an easy
task confronts us in removing the
barriers.
mm *HlSY- lUU SUiCUO WNBU 5l >WiS 010 66.8 P00f. SUCBAM DISTIUUS COMMNV. IU.C.


---*
Oh Dad, Poor Dad.

2
v
r
4
ti
V
P
v
P-
E
fr
cJ
P
ti
li
li
c
Hk I Ml onr. &>r..r^ >. *jr..
rV spam matM larune.
fmt wt*t. :*'% fjnwhed 4k -< M
x. #***x*. 'ft*** ^-rsfA ward-
-oo**. a ^rrr/i-rjir^. ';=>.- <:.'/: % r.-v. ciaa* cot-
>?* *rPl'X3%r*Kl. he geta hit w
flk h hwrrr and err.pr
TV Wedding.
Hm^I the gown And
->** And th*r caterer* The
es dm
. -
"'*: 'Ag*r.er.*
V ?V/wer* The
nvrtatiom. And
dkt .'...-^:.-.'.r -.::,.-.r: ;: -< -.;
make tod I i erage ulihin U
a page out of the Grose Navvca. Proc-.>:-
rlacfcr federal Present-
Tie rather-of-ihe-Bnde 3a*Mj- Haa.
Because :ne fatners at Flagier Federal
MM given away our fair Am aj bndes. e
know what a dent the hag day can make in
your savings So we figured it might be a good
idea to offer our customer* special savings
account paans ior special occasions. To put a
fatxie asde .^"S neve: -_ss for the day
your utzje M .as moms a Mrs.
^ ou"B earn- 4 dividends on passbook
accounts. .V--: r dividends on savings cw-
~ = "^ -^t what the other good
Sa.i25 4. Loan pecple in town pay their
customers.
With one important difference
We've been known to cry at weddings.
Flagier Rderal Savings
* Loan Atriwtwm mf Miaani
: %t
--.--.
L


"Jewish Floridian
Miami. Florida, June 7, 1968
e:-.:.-. B
JWV Candidates At Conclave
Members of the Miami Man to Man Dialoque tour to Israel
jre shown on a recent visit to the Mount Carmel campus
A the Technion-Israel Institute of Technoloqy. Shown (from
eh) ore Rev. Luther Pierce, pastor of the Union Conqreqa-
:ional Church. Hallandale; Rabbi Solomon Schiff. execu-
jve vice president of the Rcbbinical Association of Greater
Miami; and Father Michael Sullivan, assistant pastor of
St. Patrick's Church of Miami Beach.
Hebrew Academy Units
Hold Graduation Fetes
ht Hebrew Academy of Greater
N ami this week held the first of
t three 1968 graduations of its
. :i)iated schools with Israeli Con-
I Haim Zohar scheduled as the
- speaker at the commence-
nt exercises Wednesday of the
> .a and Margaret Weishaus High
- ool for Girls.
even students will be awarded
: omas by the Mesivta, Louis
Mtrwitzer Senior High School in
emonies at 5 p.m. Sunday in the
Appel Auditorium of the Acad-
f >. 2400 Pine Tree Dr.. Miami
: Climaxing the weeklong com-
i i. merit celebrations will be the
r-.duation exercises on Tuesday
il ;he largest ninth grade class in
it Academy's 20-year history
hen 41 students will receive their
plomas.
The commencement exercises of
Weishaus High School for Girls,
. ich was held on the anniversary
the outbreak of Israel's Six-Day
ar last year, marked the occa-
>n with a Cantata. "From Time's
t-asury." which depicted the
\iggles of Israel and t.hr growth
he Hebrew Academy during the
' two decades.
ie graduates of the Girls High
vio! are Esther Malca Babouri,
n Gila Berger, Esther Knid
j. Marlene Susan Krovets,
Uj Esther Landesman, Melinda
n Phillips. Susan Joyce Roth
I Diane Ruth Saltz
The Mesivta graduation exer-
es will be followed by a dinner
I in the Max Silver Dining Hall of
, the Academy. Jerome Bienenfeld.
i whose son is one of the Mesivta
graduates, will be chairman of the
dinner.
The seven Mesivta graduates are
I Howard Jeffrey Bienenfeld. Moshe
Jacob Engel, Robert Steven Green-
berg. Joseph Alex Litowich, Her-
i bert Charles Schimek. Chaim Na-
; than Sukenik and Sheldon Robert
| Weiss.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin-
cipal of the Hebrew Academy, an-
I nounced that honors to be awarded
at the Academy graduation would
| include the Midot Tovot Alumni
Award, Rose and Harry Genet He-
' brew Studies Award. Social Studies
! Award. Mathematics Award, S.H.
i Krom Science Award. The Jewish
i Floridian Journalism Award, Max
Silverberg Sportsmanship Award,
I American legion Award, North
Shore Optimist Award, and the
Knights of Pythias George Gersh-
, win Lodge Award.
The Hebrew Academy graduates
, are: *
David Abramowits, Paul Ackerman,
Marlene Ua> Aranoff, Victor Axrek.
David Samuel Berger, Robin Ann !
kowita, Andrew liiiiz. Samuel Spencer
Itlum. Jerl Heih Cohen. Cralj Rr>
Dearr, Sheldon Delaon, Wendy Bhren-
reloh, Marine Sjenbaum, Mai B
Kelt, Jeffre) Pox, Sylvia Fruchter,
I... m I' lift lladmleh, Bhaul Shraffa
f3ni n, Alan Herman Kuciynnkl, Afda
Lerman, Sander K Llpachitz, Faylh
Rayn......I, Marc K Rownblum, Jaj
RoaenxwelB, Albert Ruder, Richard
Alan Sadoff, Florence Schllnnky, Mark
Allen Slang, Albert laaai Stein, Joel
H Stein, David Juice SternHhein, Mar-
tin Aaron Bturnian, Ainu Subarnl y
\\ \.,!i Davldah Swlraky, Mattheu
Topas, Martin Wolf Wawerman, Ber-
nard Wetnbach, Neat Wittela, Ellen
Rae Zlaqult, JuiM Zlaqult, Suaan I.
Zuckerman
BJB
National Judge Advocate, Paul
Ribner of Pennsylvania, and
Charles Feureisen of New Jersey,
chairman of the Foreign Affairs
Committee, will address the De-
partment of Florida Jewish War
i Veterans annual convention June
23 at the Barcelona Hotel.
According to Department Com-
mander James Stern, both speak-
ers are announced candidates for
the office of National Commander
10 be filled at the National Con-
vention to be held at the Diplomat
Hotel during August this year.
Mr. Ribner, the second highest
ranking elected officer of the Jew-
i ish War Veterans is serving as
National Judge Advocate for the
; second time. A former Deputy At-
torney General of the state of
Pennsylvania, he is active in Vet-
erans and in community affairs in
Philadelphia. A veteran of the
Korean conflict, he has served for
| a number of years on the National
Executive and Policy Committees
of the Jewish War Veterans. He
has testified on a number of occa-
sions before Congressional commit-
tees on behalf of the Jewish War
Veterans and has been actively in-
volved for a number of years in
the promotion of Group Libel leg-
islation.
Charles Feureisen is a member
of the National Executive Commit
tee from New Jersey and has serv-
ed as chairman of the Foreign
Affairs Committee for the last sev-
eral years. In this capacity he has
attended a meeting of AJEX. (As-
sociation of Jewish Ex-Servicemen
of England) in London, and has co-
ordinated programs directed to-
ward German and Austrian neo-
Nazism. He has served on a num-
ber of other committees and has
been a member of the National
Executive Committee for several
years. He is a veteran of World
War II.
Both Ribner and Feureisen. the
only two announced candidates for
the Office Of National Commander,
attended the recent convocation of
Jew :>h War Veterans of the United
States of America, held recently in
Israel.
In announcing the attendance of
Ribner and Feureisen. Depertmeri
Commander Stern said ihat they
would address the convention Sun
day morning immediately follow
mg the traditional 11 o'clock Me
morial services, after which mem
ners will be permitted to addretu
questions to the candidates
New AJCongress Group ,
To Meet Next Sunday
A new Couples Chapter of th*
American Jewish Congress will
meet for the first time at the hom
of Mr and Mrs. Maxwell L Weis
berg. 870 NE 178th Terr.. Sunday,
June 9. at 8:15 p.m.
"Agenda for Action '68" will be
the topic discussed by Joseph J
Yanich. American Jewish Congre&H
regional director.
This summer
an adult cabana club.
Sorry, you musi be 18 years old
or over to enjoy the facilities
hi ,i leased cabana al the Dora!,
No exceptions, even l<>r guests
October SI
ii|i.nit y lor ii| to six persons,
I he rental* are MIM), $475, $55(1
D0RAL ON THE OCEAN
Call Loretta White, Cabana Office, 532-3600
*l l|,
.

-J^


*>*ti#ry-r*^r
------
m

rfi-
--ra*- *> i .fir mra-M--!
wnt tk-x -.^ -tO Mi
a*l -Bill "
"-*'-- iwwnuaj law urn r nf?-
- ft-r If -ftrasr -u-
"unt -* ->--; :>;-r t-rr l#a
-^*-r a".- -.fix: K.'.rr ri": imt
*
Hekcw Aad Kb ^
Cones At Tteee UoNrs
v tmt ftnpl -i
JIN Po-4
fWrW-#d~ Two
K#-tartJe*J Bo%
* CeRaa" '** taann-
.! *-->" aaM *
'-* vnn. **- Lai
r -
WMi MB'/lV" .V V*l .UttUfll *f"
-,: -..
r*vi few
a >-irf fiaar
---"-- v "ill
I -- IRfjaas -*3--Snij
aaaRanj *~ *C-- iu&
^^-"ii-; iOrt Str. **uc*
.r- nm.- *r- ">-%
rui Afi ;^ n-i .j*- -. -
* -
* -7

hr af ^m^n^ aitfMi
h.: '
rT**e* -
v^i arfAaa =.# --- /
" JW !-* attar.
\rlath ^ *~-huniii
( s>n formation
-
. -^ ea
- Man
/-..* > -.-
.^-i. JUrn Kaaaaaa ~-*m* '.*
' '**** ijt^nrj vui itjn cms
Vvwwmr Friend
U Both fMirifi
jr-anna
It* --el-: ii: :.i^ uti-n i
UA-Tirj^- i 2>m la--j*' m ir '!
vir-t iir *" - ... :-,- -r
a.; irv nr -nn>*-i*i-' .'in- i
:-*i | I If- ?-.-- ki
: Ear m '- ~
-*t >.nfl.!T HMk n--w ".
aal -.'->-inr.( Ej-
nnis saaaaMr aav i
alM I eaaat aaaaaac
i Luxes aaaaaai aaaai
i
lmt urns..
Ifaunnr. **-- **~> ^^ "**
Vm; "3r^ aratf *r a^ !.
vnsr ii-' ***t*" *n
I -
m< n- :.'. ~ f~ -
'a| i mi 5*aii fcraari "! =- -. -.--.: ~"ipii
v* am
smw. T" .: ; i'.r --i*T
**-iir .t .;>- -..
" -
Tim n^rof v -.'. r. *-
te-. -jic Triirura-;
"r-fn:." ": -"'- -- ""'*
-jaic wkf%
+& ~..-M,V. r '
Leiearrs It*

td
Tfmffif Bfth Am'*
HritAn Confirms 67
Saaaa*rr ;
-
i.r.r. -^-. r.^-*: .^' i.-- ":
.----
Maat T" ~
an tt>-^-: -* -
amis II
HIIXOIM
WORRY KING
his Strodi vorius
and Orchestra
''S^fs'..-, -. .'**-*+Ktv.'sjr -y mwmm
* 3 y-* .- .T' -- K ~' ; ~i : '
1 in
ha wm\ '-' ri ".i ft <
_* i *ir -- -
V -f '-:-
':'
..

- *!*': M-*tkt-~
** -fcJ.- -


' -
X^-- J ;
-. '.- *-*--
-_.,
. ----. tcm
- >^* -
-5 Kb
^ ..: m. ;
7 U
Osud*
-
am
-
MR -- --ta
-
7"-. .-._. ->. ., -4-
-
FRIDAY NIGHT
COMPLETE TRADITIONAL DINNER

ATTEND OUR
SATURDAY NIGHT GALA
Ubortch
Jt#^^^Pi
fjs HILTOW
V^' PLAZA
. '... i :':. -. l- .
zatioa. aadcT '.V <. I *ae
u*nr-/- L:.- ha-a-
-
-- !536 Baj Kd
V i- Bead ^e coa-
Hebrew 1 iry
r_
L
:cmething new cnly i in Florida
HAVAH-NAGILAH
ISRAELI Restaurant
- F*ot jf"*q fh* Fomovf
SHAL
Tri.
X0 Time papmaEL
% N. K7rr. '>TPF_ET. NOfTTM MIAMI BEACH
"A brilliantly
conc*rv dvtnhirt.H "-*
2001
aspoceodyssey
nsorssaa.
2 SNOWS DA'ir
Mf. 2 puah fv*. .30
Sheridan
JERRY
STONE
Catering
Manager
The Most hnffre ) i>u (an Smy About Any
Social Affair From
15 1500
DUPOrMT PLAZA HOTEL
MIAMI FLORIDA
AlSO KOSHER CATERING AVAILABLE


Fridav, June 7 1968
*Mwi*r) ftorkJiain
Paqe 3-B
Between You and Me:
By BORIS SMOLAR
Zionist Congress Faces Change Of Leadership
w
fITH THE World Zionist Con-
gress opening its sessions in
Jerusalem on June 9. there is much
speculation among Jews in the
United States as to whether the
Congress will reelect Dr. Nahum
Goldmann president of the World
Zionist Organization and the Jew-
ish Agency for Israel.
Dr. Goldmann has indicated that he does not
choose to run for reelection. He faces a strong
opposition from Labohtes in Israel who will, to all
intents and purposes, dominate the World Zionist
Congress.
However, he did not say his last word as yet
on whether he will accept the presidency if backed
by delegates of other Zionist groups at the Con-
gress
This column would not write off Dr Goldmann
as a candidate for reelection. People active in the
Zionist movement in America and in the Jewish
Agency are inclined to believe that when it
comes to a showdown at the Congress, he may be
reelected despite the Laborite opposition.
The possibility is not excluded that delegates of
the General Zionists and of the Mizrachi, the Ortho-
dox party, may join ranks with others to vote for
Dr. Goldmann. They would prefer Dr. Goldmann to
head the world Zionist movement, especially the
Jewish Agency which controls immigration and
settlement, and has millions of dollars at its dis-
posal.
II is also possible that the Congress will elect no
president and leave the Zionist movement and the
Jewish Agency in the hands of an executive.
In that case, the chairman of the executive would
become the top man. But he would have to consult
with the executive in which all parties are re-
presented on every important move.
The present chairman of the executive is Louis
A. Pineus, who has an excellent reputation as top
leader of the Jewish Agency and is well liked by the
American Jewish leadership.
Among candidates mentioned as possible succes-
sors to Dr. Goldmann are: Yigal AJon, Laborite
member of the Israel Cabinet; Golda Meir; Dr. Is-
-ael Goldstein, world chairman of the Keren Hayesod:
Dr. Emanuel Neumann, member of the Jewish
Agency executive, and a number of others.
The strongest candidate is Mr. Alon who has
ambitions to be Israel's next Prime Minister.
However. Mr. Alon has a long way to go, since
Prime Minister Eshkol does not intend to give up
his present position and Israels Defense Minister.
Gen. Moshe Dayan. is similarly ambitious to become
Premier.
Alon therefore, may have to settle for the WZO
presidency for the time being.
Opti-Mrs. (Jiil Installs President
Mrs. Frank Nankin was installed eon this week
for a second term as president of
the Opti-Mrs. Club of Miami Beach
this week by her husband, who is
also an active member of Optimist
Clubs.
Mildred Simon. Mrs. Ben Schoen-
feld. Mrs. Samuel Stark and Mr-
Gene Troop.
Mr. Nankin, past president of
the Bay Harbor Surfside Optimist
Club and past Lt. Governor of
1 Zone 13 of Optimist International,
was the installing officer at the
.group's annual installation lunch-
A mebership luncheon was held recently at the home of
Mrs. Hairy Kastan (seated) for the Women's Council of
Israel Histadrut, dedicated to the establishment of scholar-
ships lor worthy and needy vounasters in Israel. Standinq
are (from left): Mrs. Morris Koqan, Lillian Goodman and
Beulah Davis.
ORT To Install Officers
The Miami Business and Profes-
sional Women's Chapter of ORT
will hold an Installation Dinner
and Show at 7 p.m. Wednesday, at
the Algiers Hotel. Irving Firtel
will install the new roster of
officers. '
Other officers for the 1968-69
season are Mrs. Lawrence A. Wes-
ton and Mrs. Jim Levenson, vice
presidents: Mrs. Ralph Hall, treas-
urer: Mrs. Paul Blumberg. record-
ing secretary: Mrs. William Car-
mel. corresponding secretary; Mrs.
Edwin Henig. social secretary and
Mrs. Arthur Hornreich. parliamen-
tarian.
Board of directors are Mrs. Da-
vid Davis. Mrs Sidney Gilbert.
Mrs, Emanuel Goldstrich. Mrs.
George Goodman. Mrs. Al Gott-
lieb. Mrs. Harry Greenberg. Mrs.
Robert Jackson. Mrs. Irving Kern.
Mrs. Henry Kram. Mrs. Arthur
Leibowitz. Mrs. Milton Olkin. Mrs.
Stanley Peal. Mrs. Louis Pilzer.
Mrs. Carl Quittner. Mrs. Harry
Raskin. Mrs. Melvin Richard. Mrs.
4.
rfttfr^ft
L&iiL
DEAUVILLE
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
CONFIRMATIONS RECEPTIONS
WEDDINGS BANQUETS MEETINGS
PARTIES for up to 3,500 guests
OCEAN AT 67th ST.. MIAMI BEACH
Phone UN 5-8511
hoBdVIan,
atjonrlH(lin 1 lilll MINK!
BILL GOLDRING
EXECUTIVE FOOD DIRECTOR
When the minimum standard for your
next catered affair is sheer perfection ...
Let us cater to vour wishes.

SHERATON
TOW AMBASSADORS
On th* Bay at 801 S. Bayihore Dr. Miami. Fla. S3til
Fhono 377-1964
He's James "Jimmy" De Nicola, Catering Manager
KOSHER CATERING AVAILABLE
CALL Jefferson 8-8811
MARCO POO
ulSCOVER
THE FINEST
FOR YOUR
CATERED
AFFAIRS
KOSHER STYLEI
Call 9491461
III*
MIAMI BEACH S NEWEST
Mr Arthur Teichiter is dedi
cated to perfection down
to the last detail fo' Bar
Mitzvahs, Weddings Engage-
ments or Parties from 30
to 500' Magnificent Rooms,
Supreme Service Gourmet
Foods. Call Now For
Information.
*
Some things
are hardly
worthwhile
worrying about
...unless it's a
little thing like
your daughters
wedding
breatMahing m* t moi-
aft'SuMHSPtCI.OH
THERE IS ONLY
ONE WORLD FAMOUS
Its one verj special day
... .1 once- in-a-lifetime
happening important
d>r her, important thai you
give her .1 dream-come-trut
wedding reception.So, it
you want to worrv ahoul it.
at least share it w nli .1
hunch Miss Charlotte Horn
and her staff!
-?-
The) worry about every-
thing the cake, the menu,
the flowers.everything. They
worry right up to the end
you won't tind better
worriers am w here!
~^r>~
Hut. that's what makes us
spen.il that's what makes
an affair at Ldcn Roc
something special. We
keep remembering that it's
the little differences that
make the hig difference at
-.{; \ /tct
(* tut ku* t mm siiin mun 8tci
Dietary laws Strictly observed
under the supervision
of Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
Pleas*; call
Miss Charlotte Horn,
Catering Consultant
I.ton Honigsbtrg,
Food & Btv: Director
JE 2-25ei


F

^*7ro I
-*a m ill jD
VIM? 5 1ar *-1 # if "TT ,NC # J
. '* <" *w >ar* ?*?e< *<*r .uc
ha Hi .-r- *r ,<-,* *r- ^^n V-
- rf r f!n
-*r- *: ,r.t
-
MHMJ
'a**1 Wrt ^.>t na! arrr 'in:
HT -SMMMi
r v.: tut
a* Hrm+
tur ,.
r^ ai .. .. .*- ar aal
tlntm -a*rtr .'??* ni
-
-
i /i#wi r-
< tr -
n Mam J rf-/r /-*>
in i 1 !!! if ar rf^t Ar-. ^rm i r
---- .r J.
J.- ..-3- hoMt Vr.
mm *a w- baaa Jr mm *-. MKf
* !
r aar *-= ?nw aiHTir jd aar
iri i. i j'.rr-rr # 1>
c Vii_l **ao a**~;
- Iwata rr-?
r"o* IT Wter
:
Mi &aai arvj***-- > i-uaT .i -nicj.
-
* a art Baa :-- > I tamr Mains.
l*t.....f EcaaKr fc j j
3ane vhjis*
lamp
-.
.- -- ar < iBv
aaatt ? ^-^iii latcn>^ananH. ^-^n ^ai
*aa*' s a* -* fssui w- IIW> t ^--r ti ,^rai ~ -aaaarr rint iaer :<- ^ ^^^
3a or

m r .-
^.~ar it-*-
tmtmn. ^-""^ '^ ^b. da-U
-
<% "he
- ._ -

.-TJB- 1., i
-
-
AmJOmO* for RS ^* Aaal^a^^i
PAVUON FOfi THE AGO
JEWISH COHVAlScEKT HW

Wart PriiiafcHi^*.
T-> Mit ^*la^xia-
mrnti na ysr
hmm i- "> aaaaji aai -
\( -n a
CM
0M SECTULI/i
l^O C2i~N "S"-. WLA.WJ 16j*0
*So>w: OEMiM
OBTmCTTVl UV4G
z~t-j&<. ZXK =c A-e~5
N *#'LCa sc *<5 50 u*
: om att4_: Usi i v
ai.L1 i^s-**--. * -
-
-^5 :.- :
i-ve: ',.-. v .v-v :" I 9R9d
> jraad '^.tjc
U HHiH m Hwl
rill] 6r>g
ri-i-. !.-*< s7icon

BALLET
MMMfR (01R.M
^yVlictnii L ervator
it
TWjVAI AmCAf ZMK.yr*
JUNE T7 JUtY 26
mic s*r 7v^ MM *W7 mcatmc tomr/Ajro
47} N( 147 JTIKT
Vv~. M7 5S43
HOMf O* MIAMJ BAUfT
firnQ n *>l inBi _v. ftjai
CAU 7U-4744
7ni MX 2ai AftaM
Tlw* Vitra Reading School
Trwfs TW Iffaf

2S? Eas 7-t >w Hiaaak
Sorr.- U7 W

11NMUUJ SUMMB DAV (AMP
8750 S.W. 14*i STREET
REGISTER NOW
tmny Kat
Ha* Lwn PHONE: CA 1-3126 or 271-1323
" 4 (.amp K ith A Learning Exp+rien**"
HEBREW ACADEMY SUMMER DAY CAMP
7400 r,M TtH OfVE M1AM- SCACH
JUNE 17 THRU AUGUST 9 BOYS AND GIRLS AGES 4 THRU 13

SCIENCE
am i
ATHUmCS
i r
Emtra camp p^9-r /*** penorvai gwatanca a* *b AJxni*r S Gross
ARTS ft CRAFTS
*'-.
*-~, Si -..
-- ">" v^r aai
- >- *'^*r-r*J r - --. wir M
DRAMATICS
CALL 532-6421 FOR INFORMATION


L'W,
omctn s
njjoM
"ejewiisjri Flaridian
F:ldcv. lune 7 ] '-63
?-5
Suburban Leacrue women honored hard
v cr>inq mpmbers at their Annual Donor's
I.urHieor. Shown (fr>rr| rioht) are Mrs. Morris
JWV Auxiliaries Schedule Dinners,
Socials And Meetings During June
Norman Bruce Broun Auxiliary Adult ('(immunity Recreation Cen-
:74 held a regular mectiiu on r. 20 W. Gth St.. Hialeah. Mr-
Tuesday. The group will hold a Bernard Levitch is Auxiliary ;. <
social meeting at 8 p.m. Tuesday, ident.
June 18. at P>thian Hall. 4600 W.
Flagler St. On the program will be Abe Horrowitz Auxiliary 682 will
i. police canine lecture and dem- hold its regular meeting at 8 p.m.
onstration by Harold Whitaker. Su- Thursday at I'nified Hall ni North
pervisor of Canine Detail. Miami Miami Beach. Mrs. Stanley Warm-
Police Department. Mrs. Belle brandt is Auxiliary president.
-uartz is Auxiliary president. *
Harry H. Cohen Surfside Bay
West Miami Auxiliary 223 was to Harbor Auxiliary 723 will hold a
lOld a regular meeting on Thurs- j regular meeting at 8 p.m. Wednes-
,v at Temple Ahavat Sholom da at Surfsi(le Communitv Cen.
Program chairmen. Mrs. Estelle .. c. .
Stein, was to have all past presi- ,er Mrs- Sig Gardner ,s Auxiliary
dents pirticipate in a 16-year Pre;|dent
auxiliary history skit entitled "This t XfI\I* IV4*.*.
is Your Life." Plaques were to be Col. David Marcus Auxiliary 746 AI "vl Institute
presented to all past presidents for "'ill hold a regular meeting at 8 Dr. Walter Zand. Florida direc-
their dedicated sen-ices to the o.m. Tuesday, June 18. at Parkwav
'Uiilii,?J:^C^a!i;0=n-_V.a-.,. Hospital meeting room.
Levitt. Mrs. Jay Mitchell. Mrs. Alvin Rosez
and Mrs. Richard MassLnqton.
Mrs. Frank Named
Chicago Club Prew
Dr. Zand Is Speaker
REPARATIONS were formally
tor of the American Jewish Com- j agreed upon between former West
mittee. was guest speaker at the j German Chancellor Konrad Ade-
ng by John L. StOkesberry, execu- group s annual donor i recent annual Training Institute of nauer and the then Israel Foreign
- ve director of Dade County Asso- dinner on Tuesday. Mrs. Morris | the National Council of Jewish Minister Moshe Sharett at Luxem-
. iation for Retarded Children. Mrs. Nagler is Auxiliary president.
antes' Stern is Auxiliary president.--------------------
Murray Solomon Auxiliary 243
ill hold a social meeting at 8 p.m.
Thursday, June 20. at Zamora Cen-
ident i* Mrs. Evelyn Ferdie.
Miami Beach Auxiliary 330 was
o hold a regular meeting Thurs-
ter. Auxiliary president is Mrs
Thursday, June 20 at American
Legion Building. 1828 Alton Bd..
Miami Beach.
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m.. the Post
and Auxiliary will sponsor a spe-
cial show at the Legion Building.
with proceeds to go for their Child
Welfare work. The show will be
presented bv Syd Bergson. Ring
45. International Brotherhood 'of
Magicians. Chairmen for the eve-
ning are Po-t Commander Joe
.reen. and Mrs. Irving Cooper-
man. Auxiliary president is Mrs..
Ralph Apple
*
North Shore Auxiliary 677 will
h >ld a regular meet at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, June 19. at Washington
! ederal, Normandy Isle Branch.
auxiliary president is Mrs. Samuel
X apian.
Hialeah Miami Springs Auxiliary
fit will hold its regular meeting at
" 30 o.m. Tuesday at the Hialeah
Public Figures Will Talk To Voting Group
Voters Incorporated, a group 1234 Washington Avc., Miami
which claims to be the largest non- i Beach.
partisan voting group in Florida, ; The public is invited to hear Mrs- Herman Frank becaini the
will meet a! 8:15 p.m. Tuesday at guest speakers Sen. Lee F. Weis- President of the Chicago Ch '.
Washington Federal Auditorium, senborn. Judge Milton A. Fried- Greater Miami last week whilf 240
man. Judge Thomas N. Balikes members loked on. Other new offi-
and Judge Gerald J. Tobin. cers installed at the group's 22cd
Hairy Levy is president of the anni:al installation were Mrs Hi:-
group. ry Landsman. Samuel Padnick ai d
Mrs. Meyer Rosen, vice prt.-.ce nt
Ben Zimmerman, treasure: .1 -
seph Hartman. financial secret)
Richard Bergman, recording -?;.-.-
tary: Mrs. Leo Hackner
sponding secretary and VSillia
Sheade. sergeant at arms
Women.
bourg on Sept. 10. 1051.
0tO i.
flit SMIMOIl SMtTH
Mtmnus
Muwc Far rti*t
I Tour Hem* or Club
kes. In*, rtt I IK CMum
661 4424
JEFFERSON
HEARING
AID CENTER
900 North Miami Beech Btvd.
PHONE 945-5771
Repair All Makes
Earmolds and Accessories
Easy Credit Terms
Audivox
licensei under Patents oi American
Jelephon* and Telegraph C.,
Writern lletlric Co., mni
Ml Teltphant Imkfmtfitt, Inc.
The Hearing Aid
four Doctor Knows
37 yrs of service to the Public
Lsfc.
'if
new! the water pik for dental hygiene
20.99 Model 39
Recommended by many dentists, the
Water Pik is the first proven, patented oral
hygiene appliance! Cleans inaccessible areas
your ordinary toothbrush cannot reach!
Keeps bridgework, partials, braces free of matter
that decays and discolors! JAA's Model 39 is
completely outfitted with control dial, four jet
tips, is U.L. listed for safety, has full one year
warranty! Water Pik... a giant step to better den-
tal health, ... results in mouth cleanliness
such as you have never before experienced!
JM SMALL ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES, fourth floor,
miami; at dadeland, fort lauderdale, west palm beach
J


r=0* ?-i
*k*i*WrrMi>r>
Fridcv fajaja. 7
!3
Academy Women Dessert Luncheon
S-rv-r r ------- mwfftinT 3 the ham of
at Be
vt -.:; Fei-
Mn M hor 5
5-:--
: Ml
- c ar e 2

v7/j *-/? *^ociai /vca/jjj
i i urine*
Ban Ser"Oi' >.
-

v tah* Sana
-
- w*k re* mi hr TV In
lju. aa the iae-
Bai al Miami

- PaihiKi:'- B
rca-
pnbiit recor-
*-- Kavscr- abbe
be U l:.- I *B*
-- ar next moech vmi
Ee l*eintoere'
Mr aai mi Jiip* ***-
lea Wi

' aaaghta sod on-
D> tn; Mrs. Jowwr, B
stT.-rK( A:
:.: -- kne sac-is-iaw
M- 1:: Mrs fttnwrd KrttXOf
Mrs. Dortte* Rabin BB
*. BBkH ':>
-
I
-
B M-i H-t..c S :u<
cr)fLr30
N I
. I
Seat
X-iTT-. V'
Seba
-
> V C Be!*-voe
re Jonaer
r*r Ross aad Baej are plan-

- mifcntdap.

M*rt* K *>!*, daagfaer c>:
I*!iJ Mai Iris Kaplan, and
ie SKaptr*. saajSjaer of Sarv
Aam Sfcapira, BR exaiedii mat
I '.ti* :ksti)iK
boaac-f of Euro:- snaaaaer
Tnej krt i>fcii>g toe Fasa>oran>*
wSerec dt MiaaBiOae* J
x>r CoBegt-Aiorat ataeh 1*
the breciKic of aarv
Ed** Zwp Both y- mM *r-
Z^; aaM h* cuaperaniEr tat gta-
Ser" heat cauftaer Susan
I aenis lakmr the
cot -
be 1
':. Cm 1 ;~>4;.
ace .- I
;>?* nc aalai
eagner

M' aad Mrs. Loui, tmmir
; I>uriuiir. N :
etrtn-K mtm ma Termt CTio.
I* **. Duke
";- ty Mi t
. I Bi 1 I
,
Second Laaat =-nfc Ml s.'or,
sot 4,: av i.r; aw Jo*aph P.
- a
Ones and Mn Oz>-
zs z ..... 'err.-
: Jat : EatzTDca Mi I
Mj
**'S Eer-ne-c Olin
Ctrr.ne Gjber-rur
.
&-. Leiw Chncy
I DfltAS
r*: Bu tj Her parents.
Mr. :,: fcW Rerrurd Chancy.
220 M rvttt 81 -.. Dj to Bast
Lansinj. Micr their
Murfare: t praaaaaaaD a member
0/ ha
' Mason Hall
N rears ataw Chancy will
be v Out-
SOeaang Stadent Counc:! Award

CORNED BEEF
2 PURE BEEF
-
-
. 1
WILNO KOSHER ^.V.Vc :;*=!*. .o.e.
s^.taii FSASKFua-tifS coewEo BtEr bologna
M.AVl. BRANCH
2181 N.W. lOfh AVENUE PKorve Hi 1-6551
I h<- Hebrev %cadaei) W
held a iii -it luhi beoo *T(
.,1 Mn Daauvilb Hotel v
Bi .11 li
The luncheon
. : I
Hunter Miiiniii QoM
Season With Lunelieoa
'i in
for th< i;
'
Hotel IN A'.' Marr
<,.".v<- I :
e ea teii
Mrs. Kenneth Sokolsky
Is Shore-Unit President
Kennel
Shore Unit


-
'
1
nag tl
Mrs. S.ko'<*.
-.'
V: I .... ^
Nathan N
Mrs SahM i I Mrs S
Mn Sea
Jack Baas atereu
rid l*hhfj
ray Futrrr
Mn teaa MBh aa
aer H.-
Hearj Gea a pah
': li an --
Sidnc.. b
'
blmtzes
and
saur
cream?
Nothing brightens up
a meal like
TETLEY TEA
Because, Tatley is tea :ii its best I The
ascrel ia Tetley'a tiny tea leaf flavor
you pet tea that tastes pot brewed! Real
old aajmiaeht ta'ant.
K on the paehaas maani ni ii'u Ktmhai
Favored in Jewish homes since 1875
Hai
I .'V
M



ntt
Mrt
-
-
Now
prune
likers'
are becoming
prune
overs...
'!
miaiove
PITTED
PBCNES
Now that
prunes are
pitted!
w aae -e set : is aaj
pnsai > -f :*.-c pe*
,-,_.. s.... drajt^j'
e StswaaK r--s -:.t
: "s *( 5 : -e ~
re-oe-rr : _:* -es- I
*-ar*-te$* e*- r-_^e$ o. ?.er
*te :.- ; sar jj-j
Abi Gezunt with
PITTED PRUNES
K KOS-ER FAR. 2
FREE
FROM
Kraft Foods
viii h .invisii
WRiut.r
ad '

1 toe vou ^r
ytHM
MR HSY KESTO
SSAFT FOODS CO
? PARK AVENUE
NFV YORK NEW YORK. 10016
.


[Friday, June 7. 1968
,knisl fitrirlicum
Paqe 7-B
A.v1r!,^i "'" *'"' New Temple Sinai Construction Starts
Confirmation exercises will be
held ;it Congregation B"nai Ra-
phnel al 7:30 p.m. Sunday. Rabbi
Charles M. Rubel. spiritual leader,
v .11 deliver a menace to con-
firmanda Seth Brown, Rayna Haus-
man. Barn Lesser, Marcia Sha-
piro and Mark Wllensky
CantiT Jack Lerner will conduct
Construction was scheduled to made by Russell-Melton Architects.
I: e g i n this week, on the new The mortgage bond financing
S500.000 sanctuary and social hall was handled by A. B. Culbert.-on
of Temple Sinai of North Dade. Co., ol Fort Worth. Tex., a firm
according to an announcement by specializing in church financing.
Mark Gottlieb, chairman of the ------------------------------
temple's special bond campaign.
which was successfully completed
recently to finance the new struc-
ture
i lans for the new building,
he Maariv services preceding the which will be located on a six-acre
confirmation exercises Ijolning the Uleta River, re-
cently won a national architectural
__________________________ design award.
Designs for the structure were
Abe l&qar. commander cf the West Miami Post No. 223 of
t: e Jewish War Veteians, and Mrs. Trudi Stern, president
ol '.he Auxiliary, lay a wreath durinq Memorial Day cere-
i: onies last week.
(,. Washington To
Offer Israel Pin
A I eautiful -old plate charm or
i i with a map ol Israel on its
- now being offered exclu
!\ b> G Washington's Season
and Broth in commemoration
. Israel's 2oth Anniversary,
i ese valuable tokens of Israel's
iii hood can be purchased lor
-2 50 and trte end flaps from
ices <> ; Washington*. Sea
and Broth
- rtply sei.d awaj to "G Wash
s Charm P.O Box 88. New
"i rk. NY. 10029.
Vnd while you're admiring your
rn or pin. don't forget to drcs>
your meals *ith <; Washing-
n Gulden and Rich Brown Sea
and Broth, both certified
K isher and Parve. S.T.
SINGERS
FOR
HIGH HOLIDAY
CHOIR
SOPRANOS, ALTOS
& BASSES
CALL 757-5458
hee to Our Readers!
fvr* Up-dated 24-Year
Heti-ew-English Calendar!
r
c^Meatless
yet so
T^ftige
IT STICKS TO THE
SPAGHETTI
'ilu- ised 24-Year Calendar
> gei to 1970. All Hebrew dates
id da f the week for 2a voh
>m .'> nonikr. I 46. A very con-
nient n\ to find yahrzeil dates.
so all mportant lewish holidays
im -s to 1973.
I i fret copy, send a povt
id (>. liter, mentioning this pub-
alien, to // J Heini ('<>.. Depl.
, /.. 7, Pittsburgh, Pa. 15230.
Low Cost Insurance
Serving Dade County
Since 1954
111! IIAHII II.
iu:kmi
STATE FARM NSURANCE
MO 1-4213
7211 S.W 58th AVE.
South Miami
NEW THICK
HOME STYLE
SAUCE FROM
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
Your family will love itso thick
it sticks to the spaghetti, .tever
sinks to a pool on your plate.
Every bit of its real Italian ta'am
gets into your mouth. Choice of
three meatless sauces: Meatless,
Mushroom, Marinara. Keep all
three on hand for tempting
variety.
HAVE SOME SOON!
Rep. Claude Pepper
To Address Forum
"Can Israel Survive?" i-> th--;
subject which Con jressman Cli
Pepper will discuss at the People
Speak Town Forum at Washing-
ton Federal Auditorium at 8 p.m.,
Fri lay, June 7,
Camp Ocala Adds
Drums For Fun
With the camping season less
than three weeks a way, (.'amp
iic.iia has announced another 'first'
on its summer schedule of fun-
drums!
Camp Ocala. in the heart of the
Ocala National Forest, will have a
complete set ol drums available
or campers who want to learn
how to wield a pan Ol musical
drum-sticks
In addition to musical instruc-
tion or the drums, Camp Ocala will
kick oil the camping season on
June 24 with li'ee golf instruction
dailyand regular play on a cham-
pionship course.
Fur its 14th summer season, the
camp will also feature a basketball
.Tnic coached by counselor Rusty
Parker, University ol Miami bas-
ketball Star who has already been
an early draft-choice by both pro
cage leagues
Camp Ocala. situated on the
shores of Lake Sellers, has one of
the country's finest waterfront fa-
cilities, so campers enjoy a full
schedule of swimming, boating
David Lawrence Kneap'er
son cf Mr. end Mrs. William
Kneapler ii Miami Beach,
received hi i Bachelor of Arts
d?qree from Duke University
at commencement exercises
th's week.
^cftratesspii!
KOMI I It /.IO\
00'.^ PUHL BELF PRODUCTS
Corned Beef Knarkwurst
Salami Pastrami
Bologna Liver Sausage
Frankfurters Tong.ie
KOMI I II /IO\
SAUSAUt COMPANY Ol- CHICAGO
(oasiiim: ri.ovisiox r.. i>
855 BISCAYNE STREET, MIAMI BEACH Phone 538-6231
Put the accent .
on the word-Vegetarian!
There are some people who prefer to put the
accent on the word "delicious" when they speak
of Heinz Vegetarian Beans. Others emphasize
"quick-to-fix", a very appropriate description of
this food of many purposes. But the name of the
product is Heinz Vegetarian Beans, the world's
most popular vegetarian beansthe only vege-
tarian beans that ever enter the kitchens of tens
of thousands of families. No matter where you
put the accent, serve Heinz Vegetarian r" ^-^7
Beans soon. How about tonight? \------1
Look on the label for the seal of approval ol THE UNION OF ORTHODOX JEWISH
CONGREGATIONS OF AMERICA.


Pace 8-8
*Jenisti ftcridliar
Friday. June 7
I*
^rrances tJL^eltnt
an
DIAHf
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Pretty, blonde Diane, wife of Dr. Ben Kresberg. was
born in New York City.
She was a quiet, retiring child, industrious and pains-
taking in her school work, always a good student. She was
not a natural athlete, but just by chance happened to be
on the basketball team that won
the city championship, so she has
a gold basketball tucked away
She was a member of the Na-
tional Thespians, a drama group.
One of the plays they put on was
outstanding. The cast found it most
exciting to see their pictures in
the New York Times.
Diane graduated from high
school in three years during the
depression. She was one of a group
of ten girls who raised money for
milk funds for needy Jewish fami-
lies. This small group grew into a
tremendous organization.
After high school Diane work-
rit f*n u o,ed durin the day and attended
City College at night. She met her husband. Ben. who was
*f2S?2 S'CK,n- TheirS Was love at first si3ht- and
?h il Th,p.blossomed '"to a long-lasting romance.
to Bfa!.%? f0"' Dr Har0ld *"** ^ married
W Ellen, their daughter. Dalyce. is married to Ivan Jar-
OOV a space mathematician; their youngest daughter
SS Wh k3S fif finiShed bein* a tchefs aide at the
soool she herself attended. Biscayne Elementary, is en-
saged to be married. And they have four grandchildren
c fcXin >earS ag the Kresbergs moved to Miami
2* Th! move was dictated by the state of the doctor's
Health, and required a lot of adjustment, not only to giving
orp his practice, but also to cutting friend-and-family ties
Ct n as a whole new life.
Diane says her husband is truly an artist and actually
1 I \lmJL decidin8 whher to go to medical school
U S.C?? ^e ba>S he is t0 knowledgable to be satis-
.ed with his own work. Their outstanding art collection
narted with a Rembrandt, and their lovely home is a
ojradise for art 'overs They have had exhibitions in many
-useums. including Lowe's Gallery. Hebrew Universitv in
Jerusalem. Br.ndeis University and the Ringling Mu.seum
I Sarasota. They feel that they have a message that they
jant to impart to young people of today that is important
Tliey want to make others aware of art. and teach them to
:r.ow and appreciate it. They have found that voung people
-pond more favorably to modern art.
In their home as their children were growing up al-
tough they did not push them into the world of art it
was part of their parents' interest, and it brushed off'on
Mem thus becoming a part of their lives also.
A charter life member of Brandeis University National
.' >men's Committee before she moved here from Long
i-land, she had her membership transferred and was re*
sntly installed as president of the Greater Miami Chapter
--is also active in the Island View Hospital, and in
Lwe's Art Gallery
Although Diane has always been busy in organizational
>rk. the family unit has always come first. The Kresbergs
sit that children learn from what they see about them, so
it was important for them as parents to practice wli.it
ley preach. They made the old adage. "To thine oun self
:- true," an integral part of their way of life.
Diane has found having Ben at home a wonderful ex-
perience. They are so well attuned to each other's thinkin"
ind respectful of each others feelings. While their main
nterest is in art, they go to opera and symphonies, and
an occasional game of bridge. They have traveled
rough Europe and Israel, and made a crosscountry tour
with their younger daughter that was great fun Thev are
'ill very close to their married children, and visit often
.-eping close tabs on the growth of the grandchildren.
Diane is going to make a marvelous, capable, enchant
ng president of the Greater Miami Chapter. Brandeis
Lniversity National Women's Committee. Just before her
L-.stallation. she wrote to her mother, Mrs. Clara Schein-
rt, in New York, thanking her for the example she had
let for her and for the wonderful way she had taught her
to regard life and the relationships one must have with
others.

Visit
Our
Unique
Studio.
Warner Kahn
AIRS. S. ALAN ROSENSTRAUCH
Lesley Reinhard
Is Married At
Beth Israel
' "slev Reinhard became the
bride of S. Alan Rosenstrauch Tues-
day at Beth Israel Congregation,
with Rabbi Berel Wein and Rabbi
Irving Lehrman officiating.
The new Mrs. Rosenstruch is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Reinhard of 1025 47th Ct.. Miami
Beach, and the granddaughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Reinhard and
Mrs. Ethel B. Cherry, all of Miami
Beach. She is a graduate of the
Florida College of Medical Tech-
nology.
The groom, who attended the
University of Miami and New York
University, is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. O. J. Rosenstrauch. 5825 Col-
lins Ave.. Miami Beach.
Following a motor trip to Den-
| ver, Colo., the couple will reside at
: the University of Colorado where
: they will enter the VISTA training
program.
v\ erner Kahi
MRS. RONALD I. MAGRAM
CUSTOM DRAPERIES
100*o DACRON NINON 99e yd.
PRINTED ANTIQUE SATIN 99c
CUSTOM SLIP COVERS
FABRIC & LABOR
CHAIRS 35.50 SOFAS $64
MARY'S FABRIC
12717 BISCAYNE BLVD.
Phone PL 9-8718
Leslie Nieman
Takes Bride
To Mexico
Honeymooning in Mexico are
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Mark Nieman.
who were married at the Doral
Country Club la The former Sandra Lois Wein
slein. daughter <>f Mr and Mrs.
Irving Weinstein. 9210 sw 56th
Ter., attended Southwest High
School. Mian I Da le Junior College
and Fashion Institute of Technolo-
gy n.' New York She was .i 1964
debutante ai Miami's Ambassa
dor's Hall
The .miii ol Mr and Mrs Philip
Nieman of Swampscott, Mass., the
groom attended Fryburg Academy
in Fryburg, Nil., and Boston Uni-
ersity. He was a member of the Ski
Patrol of New Hampshire
Candi Nieman and Nancy Roth
were maids of honor. Bridesmaids
were Gerry Bloonitield. Madalene
Nulman. Judy Kirk. Carol Rosen.
Ginger Jochim and Ellen Ginsburg
Best man was Peter Nieman and
Marc Weinstein. Larry Ginsburg.
Dr. Howard Skurow. Steven Wein-
stein. David Pearl Weinstein ushered.
MRS. LEJL'EN/fVAN
Barbara Run kin,
Arnold E. Wilhn
Are Engaged

Mrs. Louis Packar
Pioneer President
Mrs. Louis Packar became presi-
dent of Pioneer Women's Club 2
at the group's installation this
week, while Mrs. Ida Liftman was
named honorary president.
Col. and Mrs. C;.
Rankin of Anderson. S i
the engagement of th.
Barbara Lynette. to \-~
Willen. son of Mr. and Mr \; .--,,
Willen. 3260 SW 2nd St
Miss Rankin, who pre>ei tly ,
student at the Univer-it of Florida
in Gainesville, will grad;.. i.
:gust. Her fiance is a graduate o(
] the University of Florida when
he was a member of Ph Enttta
Pi
The couple will be married i
August in South Carolina
Ronald Magram,
Patricia Sheldon
Wed Wednesday
A reception in honor of Mr. and
Mrs. Ronald L. MaRTam will be
held Saturday at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel The couole was mar-
ried Wednesday at Temple Beth
Shalom, with Rabbi Leon Kronish
officiating.
The bride, the former Patricia
Gail Sheldon, is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Fred M. Sheldon.
9317 Bay Dr.. Surfside. She is a
student at the University of Miami.
Parents of the groom are Dr. and
Mrs. Isadore H. Ma gram. 11120
Killian Park Rd Miami. Mr. Ma-
gram is also a student at the Uni-
versity of Miami. He is a member
of Alpha Epsilon Pi. Delta Sigma
Pi, Phi Delta Phi Legal Fraternity
and Bar and Gavel Legal Society
The couple will reside in South
Miami after a honeymoon in Ja-
maica.
-music bv
BILLY
BELLAlk
Wl 7-8124
MSStlSHaHililiSSSSSSSlssssssa^HV
MISS MENDEZ
BEAUTY SALON
S NOW KMOWM AS
ALHAMBRA BEAUTY SALON
New Address:
166 ALHAMBRA CIRCli
CORAL GABIES
Open Evenmgs By Appo rt -:
Same Phone -448-2271
y^^wwwvwvywwwi
11630 N.E. 2 AVE.
757-3145
MM SMC
AT ITS FINEST
BOB NOVACK
ORCHESTRAS
INSURE THE SUCCESS OF
WEOOINCS end BAR MITZVAHS
AND All
SOCIAL FUNCTIONS
Orchestras Trios
Accordionists
J 866-5434
! A NEW EASY WAY TO
ij ORDER FLOWERS!
j *..! F-L-0-W-E-B"'
B ON YOUR PHONE
p ttMUirTIIBBIU[BtlUMIfa- ]
'T|SNonwtiMT '4
BUT FlfjWfRS AHMTS MEAN A LOT' J
RfllcTy
TiME
We Rent
Chairs Chinaware
Tables Silverware
linens Glassware
Bars Tents
Dance Floors
MIAMI'S LARGEST SUPPUta
Of PARTY (QUIPMIHT
com pitta
rantal and salts
sarvica
Visit Our Attractive Showroom J
3601 N.W. 81st ST., MIAMI
'MVh Wedding Timer
FLOWERS
BLOSSOM SHOP
1A1A v. """ Notionol Rank BulUwgi
1616 Washington Ave., Miami Beach CAU Jk 2-3231
...


Friday, june 7. i9S8
HHUHHHi
+Jcnisti fkririitr
Paqe 3-8
Tht reater Miami area does
not ha the seasonal changes
that n I of our country does and
the question of a summer ward-
robe r;: been discussed by many
of our newcomers.
Mrs Jerome Maxwell was
askec -. tat her .-ummer uardrobe
consist! of and -what advice she
coulcf ffer in piannin;* for this
time < year.
Mr: Maxwell is the athletic
type; she like- ailored clothes,
and h;. several U teresting points
of vie- to oiler. For example,
she likes to s:m and the ques-
tion of a bathin suit that was
attractive to look at versus one
that wi$ well constructed was
mentioned. Many women like to
active]) swim -n.i they should
look for a swim suit that is well
madi ^nd in a 4ood fabric. Style
is Important, hut should not be
the deddina factor.
In warm weather she recom-
mend' modified A-line dresses
without waist definitions frills or
chnnky jewelr>. A sv eater should
be carried at a!! times as the air
conditioning i- as cool in the
middle of summer as it is in the
middle of winter She wears pants
tut thinks they're much too warm
for summer. For evening she
looks fir a decoiiete neckline to
give a iress the look of after-five,
ind recommend* "he use of the
synthtLc metaCiC fabric for spe-
CERTIffED COLD
FUR STORAGE
STORAGE VAULTS
on the
PREMISES!
FOR THE /ERY FINEST
"FURRIER STORAGE"
DIAI___MIAMI 8EACH
532-2474
BAL HAR30UR
866-4614
CORAL SABLES
443-7416
FT. LAUOSROALE
524-8438
cial occasion dresses. Mrs Max-
well does a lot of her own sew-
ing and says that there is nothing
like a good piece of sharkskin to
wash and wear well for the sum-
mer months.
Mrs. Bernard Bernstein recom-
mends the popular bra dresses for
every day activities, such as gro-
cery shopping or driving the chil-
dren to attend meetings, movies
or classes. She finds them cool
and inexpensive, but cautions that
some are cut a little too decoiette
for casual wearing. Culottes and
pants dresses are cooler than
pants suits which are better for
winter wear in our climate.
Summertime is noted for the
casual house parties and the host-
ess style lounging pajamas are
Mrs. Bernstein's recommendation
especially the ones with flaring
legs and low backs. She likes
synthetics because they shed
wrinkles so beautifully and cotton I
because it's such a nice summer
weight fabric. For cocktail time i
she suggests following the. cur- .
rent fashion pattern, which for j
this season is ruffles and wide
belts.
Mrs Nat Cohen feels that your
daily activities dictate the sum-
mer wardrobe that you'll find
necessary. We don't have the
tightly drawn guidelines of other
communities, and the shops dis-
play fall merchandise in the mid-
dle of summerall of which is
confusing when clothing is sup-
posed to be conditioned to sea-
sons.
Michael Hyman
AT MO OCTtA COST:
0 bonded mmufn pi'ci-
and dtlnv i*r tun
UnlimiM in-and-out n"'ee
Every gar men* it /*
No* it Hm *o re-iryie
vour pricioui 'jrt
Cuttom'u : >9 "' V"' f*
aveilable o < pre*****
66f> LINCOLS ROAD MALL
EAL HARBOUR SHOPS
350 MIRACL1 MILE
801 E. LAS OwAS BLVD.
Those who work in air condi-
tioning find the transitional light-
weight knits excellent for almost
all-year-round wear. Jacket dress-
es come high on her list, as the
jackets may be shed for a cool
sleeveless skimmer. Color sugges-
tions are black and white for sum-
mer or winter, and navy as an-
other basic. She likes versatility
in her wardrobe, doesn't like to
rule out prints, solids or fabrics
Mrs. Cohen is concerned about
the lack of realization that cer-
tain fabrics and accessories
should be restricted to climatic
seasons; she has observed satins
and furs in the air conditioned
hotels in the middle of summer.
but feels that they should only
be worn in winter. Lightweight
fabrics and pa>tel colors suggest
summer, but sheer wools in light
colors may be worn in the cool
air conditioned rooms.
She is also concerned at the
lack of separation in day and eve-
ning dress, as she has seen no
strong line drawn in clothing
worn or displayed.
Mrs. Cohen suggests that your
personal activities, whether at
home, in business, or purely so-
cial, should determine your sum-
mer wardrobe, but within an es-
tablished framework of guidelines.
Michael Hyman Is
Honored By U-M
Law School Group
Michael L Hyman, a University
of Miami law student, has been
selected as co-winner of the 1967 68
Roger Sorino Memorial Award of
the Bar and
Gavel Legal
Society. The
award is pre-
sented to out-
standing gradu-
ates of the I'M
School of Law
on the basis of
leadership, aca.
demic achieve-
ment and over-
all contribution
to the school of
law.
Hyman, 25. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Hyman. 735 84th St., Miami
Beach, served as editor-in-chief of
'he Barrister, and was senior sen-
ator in the Student Bar Associa-
tion, student director of regi;-tra-
tion, chairman of Equity Play-
house for two years. University of
Miami Board of Publications,
j Sturges Scholarship committee,
! moot court judge and on the
i Dean's list.
He received the Alumni Service
Award and certificates of merit
; from Bar and Gavel and Student
; Bar Association. He is a member
! of Iron Arrow, the highest men's
honorary at U-M. and he is vice
I president of Wig and Robe, the
; highest law school honorary'- He
; received his Juris Doctor degree
! June 5th.
Michael received his award at
THE LEMON TREE
ANTIQUES I CURIOS
2311 PONCE ie LfON BLVD.
CORAL GABLES. FLORIDA
Phone: 446-3927
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz (riqht). presidsnt of the south-
east reaion of the Jewish Naticncl Fund, presents a silver
bound Bible to Joseph Zuckermcn at a farewell reception
tendered bv the JNF for Mi. and Mrs. Zucksrman who ere
leaving this week to attend the World Zionist Conqress in
Jerusalem.
the Law Day luncheon at the Ever-
glades Hotel sponsored by the
Dade County Bar Association and
the Law School. The award was
established in 1952 to honor Roger
Sorino. an officer of Bar and Gavel,
who was killed while returning
from spring vacation.
Michael is the son-,n-;aw of Mr.
and Mrs Nat Holtzman of Kingsley
Jewelers.
CUISINE of Sephardic and Ash-
kenazi communities differ. The
; former use much olive oil. rice,
lamb, herbs and hot spices, while
' Ashkenazim prefer beef ar.d bland
' vegetables flavored with fats.
sugar and onions.
Alex Gordon To Install
Beach Hadassah Officers
Metro Commissioner Alex Gor-
don will be the installing officer
and gue*t speaker at the installs
tion of officers of the I. R. Good
I man Business and Professional
, Group of the Miami Beach Chapter
I of Hadassah Sunday. June 16 at
' the Atlantis Hotel.
The group's last regular meet
I ing of the season is scheduled for
j Wednesday, June 19. at Miami
i Beach Federal Savings and Loan's
community room. 75o Washington
Ave.
3S*SS*SS'>3
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTIACTfNG HfPeiKING
I Serving Dade County Over 25 Years!
1 (811 S.W. 14Hi ST. HI 6-9904|
TIGRESS LURE
BEAUTY SALON
Coral Park Shopping Center
9778 S.W. Bth Street
Phone: 226-3712
Like New Fashions for
The Entire Family
CLOTHES CLOSET
Open 10-6-Closed Wed.
2024 S.W. 57th Avenue
Miami, Florida
PHONE 666-4507
Enroll Nowl Limited Room.
SUMMER PROGRAM
ADELPHI SCHOOLS
Ask for our Summer Bulletin
North Miami 7577673
South Miami 661-7638
LIVE-.N MAIDS
SPONSORS NEEDED
Frle Merchant Green Stamps
For Details
A-l EMPLOYMENT
379-8382
MARKS
The word tor quality
deaningand laundry
1201-20 th Street
Miami Beach, Fla.
Tel.538-6104
Open 7a.m.to 7p.m.
In by 10, out by 5.
Same day service for
cleaning, shirt laundering,
flatwork,fluffdry.
Never an extra charge.
PS. We love you.


Daqe 10-B
*Jenisl fkridfibtr
Friday. June 7, ]%%
A Day That Made A Difference
By MARIAN SNEIDER
This was the jhjy of her con-
\ eraioo.
JOUW j- ;i Catholic \>Jlu hail
married a man ol her own faith.
lint the happiest result of their
marrtaft was their little girl,
Laurie. The marriage lasted for
seven yean until the unhappi-
riess becene unbearable. Joann
and Laurie then began a new
life alone t< gether.
Then Joann met Bob. He, too.
had left dt\ unhappy marriage
and in time these two found in
each other what they had not
found Lie lirsl time a love that
-ha: e~
When the} decided to marry.
Bob's strong Jewish background
did not interfere with his rie 'o have Joann become his wife.
They were married by a Justice
'it tilt I'c.nt
A few months later Joann said
"Bob. I love you so much that 1
want to be a part of everything
that is important to you I want
to become Jewish."
Joann studied the tenets of Ju-
daism for mont.is and slowly she
began to understand Jewish
thought During this time, how-
tier, one big concern .-laved
with her. Wouid Laurie under-
stand? Could a little nine year old
child understand conversion?
"Hear O Israel the Lord our
God the Lord i> One Amen."
There was a quiver in Joann's
voice as she practiced the He
brew verse for us belore we left
tor temple.
"1 have only that one prayer to
Say and I'm afraid m> mind will
go blank."
U .' listened a^ain and told her
that she sounded ... if she had
known the Shema all her life.
She felt better. We walked the
leu lilivks to the temple. JoaiMI
went oil to speak with the rabbi
and the rest o! US waited in the
hushlj lit chapel.
There seemed t.i be little for
ii- tO sa\ to each other Lam ie
-at between Alan and Miehael
Loir.- sons Children ha\e nevei
sat more respectfull) than
did in those moments Bob's
mother, too, silent hut the sug-
gestion of a contented smile was
visible on her aging face. I looked
at Ifaryanne, Joann's niece. 1
suspect we were both thinking
the same thin,: What must Joann
he teeling at thi- moment?
Thej entered the chapel. Jo-
ann, the rabbi and two ladies
Amy B. Taylor,
Rudolf V. Valenti
Hon p ymoon in a
c*
Amy Beryl Taylor became the
bride of Rudolf Frank Valenti Sat-
urday. June 1. at the Kdcn Roc
Hotel The newly weds are honey-
mooning in Jamaica
Mrs Valenti is the daughter of
Mr and Mrs. Paul Martin Taylor.
1900 S. Treasure Dr.. Miami Beach
Mr and Mrs. Charles J. Valenti.
415 E. DiLido Dr., Miami Beach,
are the parent- of the groom.
Bridal attendants were Maxine
Taylor, sister of the bride, and
Charles Valenti, Jr. the groom's
older brother.
Both the bride and groom at-
tended Miami Beach High School.
Mr. Valenti is now associated with
i
his lather's restaurant business.
from the Sisterhood Joann stood
at the pulpit facing the Torah in
the ark.
"Joann, do you of your own
free will enter into the covenant
ot Abraham. Isaac and Jacob?"
the rabbi asked.
"Yes She sounded very sure
Tin n came the Shema. this time
tor real. This time without a
quiver. After the benediction. Jo-
ann returned to u< smiling,
"I'm -o happj. so very happy
she said as -he put her arms
around Bob. We each had a
chance to kiss and congratulate
hei Laurie wa- last She hugged
her mother and stepped hack with
a pnnul smile
"Are you Jewish now. Mom
my?"
"Yes, Laurie, now I am Jew-
ish.'
Laurie understood
Fll,. A i i .-
Kxt'cs Named By
Continental Cruise
Continental Cruise Lines, own-
ers and operators of the Jamaica
Queen, announce the appointment
ot Richard Haymaker as vice pres.
ident of sales, and Robert K. Post
as -ales manager.
MRS. KUDOlf VAllNTI
Harold Abbott Will
Host Meeting Unit
Life insurance executive Harold
Abbott. First National Bank Bldg..
1 will serve as host on the Orienta-
tion Committee at the Million Pol-
|lar Round Table annual meeting
to be held in San Francisco June
23-28.
Mr. Abbott has again attained
qualifications for lifetime member-
ship in the MDRT. international
organization of leading life under-
writers,
Edward Bramson, South Mi-
ami Councilman, has been
named bv Rev. Edward Gra-
ham to the Advisory Board
of the new Florida Memorial
College.
Haymaker has been with Braniff
International Airlines for the past
m\ years and was district director
for Braniff in Memphis. Tenn.
Posl joins Continental after four
years with the Jamaica Tourist
Board where he served most re-
cently as Convention and Steam- 08i n.E. 169 Street
ship manager for North America -
FLORIDA LIVING
Furn. or Unfurn. Apts. becoming avail-
able. S excellent locations, pool, air-
Cond., Etc.
CONCORD PLAZA APTS.
947-4192
LUJEAIN APTS
1600 N.W. 7th Ct.
TAMCO HOUSE
1545 N.W. 8th Ave.
Designed for the convenience of Medical and Professional Clientele
One and two bedroom furnished apartments
Individual air-conditioning and heating
All electric utilities
Swimming Pool Potto laundry facilities
Walking distance to Jackson Memorial Veterans
and Cedar of Lebanon Hospitals
Apply: MANAGER, TAMCO HOUSE Apt. Ill
or phone for further information
374-1473
BEACON HOTEL
ON THE OCEAN
Hotel Rooms, Pullmanettes, 24 Hour
Switch Board. Air Cond.
Available.
720 Ocean Drive 531 5891
(TAOLtmao !
COMMERCIAL REWOeNTtAJ.
OF COVERAGE
IS20 MC lm OT
N MIAMi cAv 1 a J314J
Phone Wl 5-4335
Hendrik J. Bems, publishsr of
'.he Independent, hes become
the new pubiaher and editot
in chie: of The Miami Bec-h
Sun. The Bale cf the Sun to
the IndeDendent News Co..
which Mr. items heads, was
annuonced this week.
Experienced Hebrew Teacher,
licensed, and good cantor, fine
tenor voice and good nusach Hot-
filo Reader of Torah, i sseek-
ing position as Can or for the
High Holidays or yearly Call
531-5891, or write Cantor Louis
Alpert, Beacon Hotel, 720 Ocean
Drive, Miami Beach, Florida.
Do You Forget Your Wife's Birthday
And Other Special Occasions?
If so, become a member of Executive
Reminder Service and your troubles
will be over COMPLETE REMINDER
SERVICE. GREETING CARD & SHOPPING
SERVICE. For Information:
Call: 888-3461
ISLAND RADIO CO.
rVf SERVICE WHAT WE Sfll
Phone 754-2531
SHIP S SHORt KADI0
SALES & INSTALLATIONS
JOIN THE SWING TO SIMPSON
IN EXCHANGE FOR
FEW HOURS SERVICE
Daily shopping and cooking
(Kosher preferred) for couple,
will give room and board or
board and salary, Call after 7
p.m. Phone 754-0050.
MARY LEE FOR FLOWERS
Complete Floral Service
Designed To Every Occasion
Wire & Delivery Service
1662 N.E. 123'd STREET
Phone: 751-8509
Re-Roofing & Repairs
All Type Roofs Since 1920
PALMER Roofing Co.
FR 3-6244
??????????????<
PALMS TREES SHRUBS
WOODWARD'S
NURSERY
9737 S.W. 98th St. 271-2075
OVER THE COUNTER
FOR PROMPT STOCK
QUOTATIONS ft SERVICt
Call JAY FIKSEl
AT HAKKOS, LAVE ft DEAM INC
377-2563
Monday thru Friday
MIAMI HEALTH INSTITUTE
7235 BISCAYNE BLVD., MIAMI
Health thru Nutrition end
Co-Ordinated Therapeutics
Cffrji C. ignoiil And X R i
General Physical Therapy
including Correction!! Colon
Theiapy Laboratory a.-., ,
Specific Nutrition
I'l: : I-' KHRI.INK. Inn
Vilui i -i.. .
For appointment phone 757 7896
FOSTER ELECTRIC
COMPANY, INC.
Electrical Contractors
1ESIOENTHL COMMFRCI1L
'NOUSTRIAL ALTERAT.ONS
MAINTENANCE
PAUL FOSTER, president
AIR CONDITIONING ano
AOfcOcATfc WIHINCi
2264 W. FLAGLER ST. HI 8 2671
Nights. Sunrlavi "oi'diyi On
HI 3-0922
GORDON ROOFING
AND SHEET METAI
WORKS, INC.
2148 NW. 10 AVE.
FR 3-7180
Have your roof repaired now:
you will sa^o on a new
roof later
"Satisfactory Work by
Experienced Men'
wvwvsex'68 DODGE,vvseV**-v
Other F%ie Cart
%m 95
Per Day
plui M. rag-
AARON RENTALS
FR 3-6489
VWWW*AAA'VAAA>
A. A.
1451 W. Flagler
HOT ASPHALT REPAIRS
Driveways, Parking lots
Tennis Courts,
Concrete Construction
Repairs Only Small Jobs
A Specialty Reasonable Prices
Phone: 444-3415 or 448-5946
JJoclor i -J-iiMirif .Hi.
66 Bay Heights Dr. Near Downtown. U.S. 1
Custom built tully furn oil Danish modern 3 bedroom 4 bath
large beautiful grounds, pool, Japanese garden, cabana maid s
room Many other features.
Cost SI 10,000. Sacrifice at $87,500
Shown by appointment only. f
Call Eugene Henry 445-775 5
Fe-ell Realtors 2300 Ponce Cables

sssM
___.


June 7. 1968
* m ist fhridiinn r^
Paqe ll-B
U.S. Opens
Fair Exhibit
TEI. AVIV The United Slates
baviliO!] is the largest at the Tel
Aviv International Trade Fair
[which opened here this week.
About $80,000 was spent on
i construction program which in
eludes a special lloor of hi.L;h load-
learlng capacity and an ample
power supply, to enable exhibitors
to demonstrate heavy machine
tools and Other equipment.
Sixty American manufacturers
.ire participating in this exhibit
Featuring metal working machin-
ery, food processing equipment and
'liatcrials-handlinq machines. Some
>f the highly sophisticated and
fully automated machinery is bo-
ng shown for the first time outside
i the United States
The U.S. Department of Com-
mefce conducted a thorough mar-
hot survey before deciding on the
ype "i equipment to be shown.
rh< is exhibit aims at offering
:he Israeli manufacturer that mod-
i in equipment which will enable
lim '<> increase production and
luctn ity. thereby increasing lo-
,il industry's competitive capacity
'ii world markets.
The Tel A\ i\ Fair, an interns
ionally recognized event, lakes
dace in the modern 80-acre exhi-
>ition park of Israel's largest city.
her 1500 exhibitors from 30
countries are participating in this
year's fair, which is the main eco-
nomic feature of Israel's 20th An-
niversary celebrations.
Business Opportunity
FABRIC SHOP
Established 11 Years in Miami,
In Food Fair Shopping Center Area
Write M. F. Box 2973
Miami, Florida 33101
SPECIAL ONE DAY
ISLAND INVESTMENT TOUR
FREEPORT GRAND BAHAMA
Lunch Included
$19.98
Air Transportation Free
Glass Bottom Boat Ride
Robin Realty Investment Corp.
Americana Hotel Reservation
Bal Harbour, Fla. 866-5776
LOVELY
SOUTH MIAMI
HOME
Bedroom. 2 vanity baths, central
r-heat. foyer, family room, de-
luxe eat-in kitchen, screened patio,
rage, fenced yard, pump and
[Sell Awnings, lavishly landscaped,
^hlt-in oven and range, dishwash*
^K disposal, refigerator. washing
^|chme. New carpets & drapes
1,000. By Owner. 6307 S W. 93
rt 271-6338.
Westchester Home
For Sale
4 Bedroom, 2 Baths, Utilities,
jaraqe Fenced, Air Conditioning,
Many Extras. 4 Mortgage,
SI32 Per Month.
Near Shopping and
Houses of Worship
Call 221-7417
DIRECT FROM OWNER
6545 S.W. 128 Street
Beautiful wooded acre. Custom
built 4 bedroom. 3 tiled hath.. Car-
peted. centr.il air. Filtered pool,
over 800 sq ft. covered patio with
Barbecue. Double Garage, electronic
doors. Intercom. All Palmetto
Schools. $54,900. Appointment only
6668898.
LOVELY NORTHEAST
M'AMI HOME
St Rose of Lima ".cross the street
from 515 N.E. 107 St. County taxes
only. Large 4 bedroom. 5 hath on
lot 100'x187' a den CO'xJl" with
front st. entrance wn.ch can be
used as professional office. Extra
targe screened patio, laundry room
16'x1T Fla. room. 18'xU* Hot water
heat oil fired boiler. Chilled water
air conditioner system, carpeted.
**i'U*nl h-ri-h f-i 'hrouqnout.
Closets galore, sprinkler system,
fenced ana many more features.
$50,000 firm. Owner can arrange
$40,000 first mortgage.
JACK KNAP 757-2774
Shown By Appointment Only
6 Modern Units
ONLY $6,000 DOWN
JUST OFF FLAGLEK AND 12th AVE.
GOOD RETURN
MIAMI'S BEST BUY!
WM. B. RUSSELL
Realtor
Phone: 443-6010
CATALINA HILLS
2 STORY, 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH,
CATHEDRAL CEILING COVERS
LIVING, DINING AND BREAKFAST
ROOMS, WALNUT PANELED
FAMLY ROOM WITH BUILT-IN BAR,
50' PATIO COMPLETELY FENCED
LOT, CARPETING AND TILE
THROUGHOUT. $36,000.
Phone: 271-8674.
HOMES FOR SALE
OPEN 2 TO 5
2370 N.W. 175 ST.
Immaculate 3 bedroom 1'.. bath,
eat-in kitchen, patio, fenced rear
yard, nicely landscaped. Leaving
some appliances, carpeting. Asking
$16,000
OPEN 2TO 5
2110 N.W. 188 TER.
3 Bedroom. 2 bath. Florida room
eat-m kitchen, carport, fenced rear
yard, sprinklers. Assume bl'f mort-
gage. $115 pays ail. immediate
occupancy.
Violet Cole, Realtor
Owner Transferred
$23,500 WILL BUY THIS LOVELY
3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH POOL PATIO
HOME. LIVING ROOM, KITCHEN
MASTER BEDROOM OPtN TO POOL
AREA.
LOCATED IN WHISPERING PINES.
CALL LAURA SHOUSE
JERRY D. STARR, Realtor
10535 S. Dixie Highway
Phone 645 1161
Courteous Complete
24 Hour Service
LELA B. REED, Realtor
575 N.E. 125th Street
North Miami, Florida
Phone 751-1688
NEAR TEMPLE JUDEA
DEEP WATERWAY
High Coral Rock Ridge Property
4 Bedrooms, 4 Baths, Boat Slip &
Dock. Den and detached office.
Large Pool.Enclosed in Fan
Shaped Patio. Features Florida
living. Vacant. $97 000
CPEK SUNDAY 2-5 P.M.
1220 Alfonso Ave., Coral Gables
Phone: MO 1-6382
LUCAYA
FREEPORT
"PLAN FOR THE FUTURE"
3-1 ACRE LOTS.
S3S00 EQUITY
WILL TRADE FOR LAND OR
"WHAT HAVE YOU"
IN MIAMI. CALL 754-5293
r......................1
N.W. N. RIVER DRIVE
ZONED 1U7
TWO BUILDINGS
STRATEGICALLY LOCATED.
ELDERLY OWNERS MUST SELL
THIS WEEK.
Firm Price of $35,000 Cash
NO AGENTS
Call: 6356519
R. 0. VAUGHN
WANTED VACANT
OR UNDERIMPROVED
Commercial sites. We need 7V to
300' strip sites on arterial streets.
We need 3 to TO acre shopping
center sites. We n--d druq store,
restaurants and qrcccrv s'ore sites
m existirq centers We need these
or iny other euttinesc Property on
sale. Lease or develop proposals
now. We prefer these south of a
I ne from Oaytona to Clearwater
But we are interested in State
wide.
WM. A. THOMSON. INC.
REALTORS
Commercial. Industrial Specialist
615 N.E. 125 Street
North Miann. Florida
Phone: 757-3461
80 ACRES
Near Homestead Airport
$1,750 per acre
Good Terms
EDRIS BREAUX, BROKER
65 N.W. 9 St., Hamestead
247-1781 or 247-5959
426 Alhambra Circle
3 BEDROOM, 3 BATH
2 CAR GARAGE
100x100' LOT
AND OTHER EXTRAS
Owner Call 446-7406
WILL SHOW
IEMAR HOTEL
Large, Ait Cond. or Fan.
Cook, Block Beach, Low Rates
SI 0 Week and Up
239 9th Street, Miami Beach
Phone 534-4744
NOW
20,000 SO. FT.
2,100 FT. OFFICE
Brand new ready to move in. 18'
ceiling, choice corner, Dode's best
location.
Industrial Sites
Sale lease or Build
MIAMI DADE INDUSTRIAL PARK Inc.
4450 N.W. 135 St.
685-5191
NOW LEASING
FURN. UNFURN.
1 or 2 Bedrooms. Sp.icious, modern
apts Swimming pool, tennis court,
putting green, shuffle hoard, boat
dock. 10 minutes to downtown.
BAY PARK TOWERS
Phone: 373-3104
8245 S.W. 149 DRIVE I
INVESTMENT
PROPERTY
20 STORES SS0.000 INCOME
ALSO
40 ACRES SOUTH DADE
MARIA K. SINAK
Broker
40 N.W. 46th AVENUE
PHONE: 444-9314
MAGNIFICENT POSSESSION
Now is yours in our home in Man.
gowood Estates. Immaculate 2 bed.
room 2 bath home with den,. 3rd
bedroom. Sunken living room, fire-
I place, separate dining area, all
WALL TO WALL CARPETING,
eat-m kitchen. CENTRAL AIR <&
HEAT and 2-car garage. For your
| added ENTERTAINING PLEA.
SURE and POOL PATIO AREA
I has built-in bar with double sink.
gas B-B-Q and raised tiled dining
or dancing area Full 2 acre with
sprinklers. Priced late 30's.
HAL KNUOSEN Realtor 238-7291
MONEY WANTED
$25,000 2nd 1C"r $400 month. On
beautiful 30 unit apt. house
$12,500 1st lO",, on 3 Bedroom CBS
home, fenced, awnings, sprinkler. 2
blocks from large shopping center.
$14,500 2nd 10% 3 years on office
building. Cost $40,000, balance of
1st mortgage $9,000.
$2500. 10*V 2nd $54 Mo. on beautiful
home. Loaded with equity.
$45,000 1st 10*1. $570 Mo. Down
town income property.
CALL MEL HABER 374-1761
Guardian Mtg. 119 E. Flagler
USTOM OFFICE SPACE
FOR LEASE
New Professional-Medical Building
Under Construction at
1900 CORAL WAY
UP to 9,000 SQ. FT. AVAILABLE
Irving Pearlman, Realtor
WAY-LO HOME REPAIRS
FROM ROOF TO FOUNDATION
Also Wood and Asphalt Shingles
Phone: CA 1-6372
pout
ST. .IOII\
2 LOTS
Free and Clear Valued at
$3,600
will take
$2,000 CASH
Phone 624-0243
OCEAN FRONT
1900 Front ft. Ocean A1A
and Indian River Sacrifice at
S131.00 per front It.
Jack Thomas Inc. Realtors
3791631
PALMETTO
SCHOOL DISTRICT
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY
Large 3 bedroom 2 nath. pool and
patio $36,900.
Provincial. 4 bedroo n 2 bath, pool
and patio. $4,900.
Colonial. 4 bedroom 2 bath, pool
and patio. $44,900.
Spanish 2 story 4 bedroom 3 bath,
pool and patio. $49,900.
Family size 5 bedroom 3 bath, pool
and patio. $47,900.
Other models 3 to 5 bedrooms,
priced from $36,900 ind up.
These lovely homes have paneled
family rooms, filtered pools and
screened patios, tile and marble
bath, tub and shower enclosures,
built-in kitchen appliances, tile roof.
central air-conditionina and heat-
ing, sprinkler system and full land-
scaping. Many plans jand archi-
tectural styles to select from. Will
build from your plan or our plan
on your lot or our lot. Will trade.
OPEN DAILY
14700 S.W. 79 Avi 238-9143
7365 S.W 109 Ter. 665-0724 and
JENNINGS CONSTRUCTION
CORPORATION
Condominium*
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY
| 2 Bi'droom 2 bath 3rd floor
| Builder's price $14,200 our price
. $13,700 plus over S500 in extras.
BEAUTIFUL LAKEFRONT APT.
I 1 Bedroom 1 bath. You can't buy
| one like it for 2 years.
| 54,500 DOWN S95 PAYS ALL
CALL 821-1781
CUNT ASHIEY REALTY
BROKER
445-1349

OUTSTANDING BUY
Widew sacrificing 2 story bhtg. ot 5300 N.W. 2nd Ave. 3 apts. up
- bar, frill pnekoae store down plus parking lot net income over
$6,000 yearly. Prke $34,500 Terms Ph. 666-4531.
Also 70 unit opt. site elate to hospital area $69,500.
AUTO
REPAIR
BUSINESS
Establisnea operating auto repair
business. 10 years of busy avenue.
Established commercial accounts.
Fully equipped Garage 45'x45'. 1
family residence on property. 90'
frontage on Avenue by 100' Proper,
ty. equipment and business for tale
5121 N.W. 7 Ave. 945-3561
ETHEL SNYDER IS THE SPECIALIST
For OCEANFRONT WATERFRONT
Miami Beach and Gulden Beach
HOMES FOR SALE With Such Goodies As
1. OCEANFRONT Modern 3 Bedroom 2 both with Servants quarters
2. GOLDEN BEACH S Bedroom 4 bath with Heated POOL
3. WATERFRONT Close to Lincoln Rd., Modern "RANCHER "
4. GOLDEN BEACH Waterfront Modern 3 Bedroom 3 bath
PLUS MANY OTHERS WHY NOT CALL ETHEL SNYDER at
GtNl SNYDER, REALTOR 947-3566
229 SUNNY ISLES BLVD., MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA


Pc:qe 12-B
> Un if flrri1i3rr
Frldav June 7. 1969
Ban Mit^acuk
S* re Dorsev.-i
-
- -J.
I
i member o:

Richard Gordon
r Ml '!
-"' teerve his
B|
ion Satur 8
" \ -
CJBSj : I
Barbara Richlin
Ur
I n: ':.' [in. 5964
Tt .r. Lakes I me Ea;
Mltl
ra Sal rdaj tane 8.
Eirbsra attei ith Miami
Sfeven Rosenblatt Barbara Rochlin
High where the is in the
fie. She .+- elected
Queen oi Hearts' of :h_- seventh
le,
A reception .n her honor will be (
held P in Cora! Gable- !
Ami..-.- guest: attending the cele- '
crat.-in will be Barbara's grand-
re its. Mr and Mrs. Morris ;
Sacl lii
Stefani Reiter
ini, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Saul Re ter, will become Bas
ah on Friday. June 7. a: Bi
Mo-he Congregation, when she
dil onal service and
ii irah
parents will sporsor the
Shabbat in her honor Fridaj
eveninj and a reception for friends
relath will I e held at her
home following the service!
is a ; ill of the Beth
>he Religious School an-! at-
tend- Thomas Jefferson Junior
School
Steven Rosenblatt
- sven Michael, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Rosenblatt, will be-
- .-
-- --.. .
:':.:-
ichoi M He re-
Mfjptsl score is toe N_-
" .-:c competftioa I
' ar- He :s
u i irj :: ( Terr.-
jle Emanu-El Play.
hi honored at
epl s in his I nme ..&:t-
; I owing tin rship service
en's -randpareiti. Mr and
Mr-. Eli Litwir ... attei

Eugene Sherwood
F ._ shall, son of Mr and
VI loon Sherwood, 8101 SW 92nd
U become Bar Mitzvah at
r'-.T.::e Judea of Coral Gable- al
11.15 a.m. Saturday. June 8.
I enth grade student at
;.- Junior Hish School, Eugene
-r..-.r na-.-ol leader in Boy-
Scut Troop 263. Hi has been a
judge at comporees. and is the re-
cipient of the Ner Ta.-r.id Award
and t'-.e Order of the Arrow.
Helping him celebrate the occa.
a... be hu grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Mo.-ri- S, -,\.-j and
Mr and Mrs. Joseph Cram, and
also his great grandmother. Mr-.
Gust Price, all local residents.
Relatives from New Britain. Conn.,
will attend also.
Eugene will continue with his '
religioui education to Confirma-
tion.
His parents will honor him with .
i luncheon following the services.
a
Erwin Solomon
Saturday. June 8. at the 8:30 am.
services, Erwin. -on of Mr and
Mrs Marvin Solomon. 8310 SW
27tl Ln will become Bar Mitzvah
at Temple Or Olom.
A seventh grade student at Rock-
*a> Junior High School. Erwin
ims in the school band.
n's paternal grandmother.
Mrs Solomon and his ma-
ternal grandfather, Samuel Rosen-
stein, will be present at his Bar
Mitzvah.
parents will host the
ini : Shabbat following the Friday
services and the Kiddush fol-
the Saturday morning serv-
ice-. A luncheon honoring the cele-
branl be held Saturday after-
n al Waldman Hall. Temple Or

Robert Weber
Robert, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Allan Weber, will observe his Bar
e8.
-. reran S
MiU-
._.-. ..--.- bee r.-.em-
- of
Liwr^ce Weisman
Mi Mrs
ibserve his
- a* morn
- Z.cn
le pu-
pil at Gl r High and a
st three years at
I Z. -. School.
Mr and Mrs veismarj will host
th< Kiddush I Uowing the services
.'.uncheon at the
Four Ambassadors Hotel with out-
-. -. >ts in attendance in
,-lebrant.
Mart: Miller
Mark St< -. son of Mr and
Mr- Gilbert Miller of North Miami
Beach, a sixth
year student in
Hebrew School,
will observe his .
Bar Mitzvah at
Temple Adath
Yeshurun Sat-
urday morning.
June 8.
STOP SMOKING!
LOSE WE GHT! STCf DEPttSS.ON!
OnflJJ DlfriCUlTlES
Che- D'Est* Licensed Hypnotist
Hall H.W. 7 Ave., 2nd Floor Rear
Offiet 7S1-2215 *TM1-8717
STUDENT PILOTS
le Mff. $010 COURSE IN LATE
rVtOOEl. CESSNA 150 AR CRAFT. S9t.
NUI TAMIAM. AIRPORT
Amcricon Aviation Cera. 238-4774
12IC0 S.W. 137 Avenu?
WANT
TO BE A TRAINED
NURSES AID?
art cowwt/ovio cjass 9-72 0*
7 10 Pj8J. Phone 947-4352 ar
Daae anc E^*i'rt Training School
945-8972
388 NJ. 167th STREET
MAMK mlUlf
Mark attends
John F. Kenne-
dy Junior High
School, where he is in the seventh
grade.
Out of town guests will include
Dr. Martin P.-otell and Irene Mil-
ler Of New York City: Gertrude
Miller, of Brooklyn. N.Y., and
Seymour Protzel of Ft. Lee: N.J.
CANTOR
15 YEARS EXPERIENCE
Tenor, Has Music Degree, wishes
position for the High Holidays.
Call 947-0437 or write F. Y.,
Box 2973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
ef a Nuasrs aide
IVPLOTMENT AVAILABLE
Student Loam
Day end Evening Clones
Hospital Training
Register Now For Summer Session
Write far Ff E Brocnore
IDEAL SCHOOL
2830 W. Flogler 443-9741
WE'RE NEW
HAPPY ACRE DAY CARE CENTER
Your Child's Home away from
Home. 1331 Alexandria Drive.
Opa Locks. Phone 685-2101.
Miami's Oldest I largest
SAME DAY SERVICE
BRING IN AND SAVE
Ccicr TV Tape Stereo
Auto U.S. Foreign
Factc-y Autrorixed Serv ce
5805 S.W. 8 St. MO 7-2574
TRAIL TV
HORSES
FOR RENT AND SALE
NIGHT RIDES
CIRCLE K RANCH
8950 S.W. 106 STREET
Phone 271-1410
Complete
Window Service
BfPAUTJ
REPLACING
REG LAZING
foil Service frtt Estimates
PHONE 666-3339
ALL WINDOW REPAIR
7813 BIRD ROAD
WE LOVE
fe.
host to all the people in the world... because we are the
best at the game. Playing host to you at any of our hoteht
in Mexico, means that you will be getting the best of Balsa
hospitality, service, lood and entertainment. .. Come to
our Mar'a Isabel, to our El Presidente (in Mexico City,
Acapulco and Cozumel) or to any of out nine hotels...
u will see for yourself why WE LOVE TO PLAY..
COMMERCIAL FRATERNAL
POLITICAL
PRINTING
and OFFSET
I- ENGLISH YIDDISH
HEBREW SPANISH
Specializing in tmt Mifzvaa
* Wtdding /nv/fofions
(Union Shoe)
Parness Press
437 SW. 17th Avenat, Miami
FR 9-8235
SACK AGAIN
ON THE Aft?
HEAR
JACOB
SCHACHTER
OAY YOUR
FAVOaiTE
IIDDISH MUSIC
IViRY SUNDAY AT NOON
RADIO STATION WOAH
1200 On Your Dial
we BOY
OLD GOLD DIAMONDS
LE MONDE JEWELERS
8499 Coral Way
fr
HOST TO THE MOST IN
MEXICO if-
UTELL INTERNATIONAL: New York, Essex House, PL 7-2981 Boston. 100
Boylston. St., LI 2-2035 Chicago. 55 E. Washington St., Fl 6-2979
Delias. Baker Hotel, Rl 7-3610 Miami, 100 Biscayne Blvd., FR 9-8331
Montreal 1456 Peel Street East, VI 2-2969 Toronto. 6 Adelaide Street
East, 366-2941
VILLAGE BLACKSMITH
1041 S.W 67 Ave 664-8519
HAND FORGED CUSTOM MADE
ORNAMENTAL IRON
Lamps, candelabra*, sconces, gates,
grills, dividers, railings, tables, chairs.
tire screens
YOU ARE WELCOME TO BROWSE
AROUND OUR GIFT DEPT.
NOW ^/c per 10X) Lbs.
for Old Newspapers
SIMCO WASTE PAPER
SIMKINS ROAD
N.W. 28th St. East of Le Jeone
NE 4-7626
Three
easy ways
to get YOUR
Zip
Code
U Ask your postman.
B Look at the Zip Map In
the business pages of your
phone book.
13 Call your post office.
Always include your Zip
Code in your return address
so others can easily Zip mail
to you,
Published si i public service In coop-
ration with Ths Advertising Council
I BET YOU
DIDN'T KNOW
By FRED SANDLER
"3
Here's an interesting point
to think about When-
ever a father-or anysne
teaches a youngster -ow
to hit a baseball, they al-
ways say to put your haids
together on the bat Yet,
did you know that tw a o'
the greatest hitters in rhe
history of baseball user i
different way of hitting1
. Both Ty Cobb and
Honus Wagner batted v. ith
their hands separated on
the bat They each h*d
one hand spaced apart a
few inches from the other
on the handle of the bat
. Isn't it strange .that no
one tries to bat that way
today? Cobb had the
highest lifetime batting
average of all-time, .367
and Wagner's was .329.
And speaking of odd batt-
ing positions, one of the
strangest belonged to Al
Simmons who played in the
majors for 20 years be-
tween 1924 and 1944 .
He always stepped away
from the plate with his lett.
or front, foot while hitting
or,as it's known in basjoall
slang, he "stepped in the
bucket" ... If any batter
does that today he's instruc-
ted not to You aren't
supposed to be able to hit
that way Yet, Simmons
who did it all his career is
in the Hall of Fame, and
wound up a lifetime batt-
ing average o^ .334!
I BET YOU DIDN'T KNOW
I invite your Inquiry reaeHing
ony questions you may have
pertaining to lite Disability I
Hospitoliiotion Grsup Insurance
Also Keah Act Annuity and I
Regular Annuities rVITM OUT
OBLIGATION.
Fill in Coupon Below and Moll
to me.
Horn
e
Address
FRED A. SANDIER
METROPOLITAN INSURANCE
consultant since iee
Member National Association o
Life Unoe-wnters.
$95 Biltmor, Way, Coral Gooles
Phone: 444-7101
&
Mefropolten Life
"..*
226-7387
"0*01 WS: 'LASHER
PETCEMETERY
24-HOUR SERVICE *
Complete aerial aad funeral
arrenfements i*t felt al mil
fypei, including pick-up service
Beautiful Cemetery Grounds
Cremation Services
Moderate Prices
otf HEAVty
MEMORIAL PARK


Pciqe 13-3
Food Fair Donates
New Location For
Youth Fun Center
A f 'iirth recreation site and a
SI OOP cash donation were an-
m jnct'd by the Operation Happy
Miami Committee at a recent
meet;:.,-.
Thi new location for the pro-
.r.im aimed at providing fun cen-
ters for neighborhood youths this
summer, was donated by Food
Fair Stores at NW 62nd St. and
10th. Ave.
Kichard D. Stickney. Food Fair
industrial relations official, made
th.' announcement of the store site
to the group of *ome 40 City of
Miami officials and community
husiness leaders
The $1,060 donation was made
by an anonymous group of busi-
nessmen and announced by Miami
City Manager M. [.. Reese.
Site.-, previously na:ned are 6703
NW Seventh Ave.. 7100 N'W 32nd
Ave. end 930 NW Second Ave.
"Counterpoint." starring Charlton
Heston. opens Friday at Wometco's
Twin II Theater and Richard Wid-
mark and Henry Fonda star in
"Madigan," opening Friday at Wo-
metco's Carib Theater.
Held over at the Mayfair and
Sunset Theaters is "Elvira Madi-
gan." while "Planet of the Apes'*
continues at the Miami. Miracle.
163rd Street. Palm Springs. 27th
Avenue Drive-In and North Dade
Drive-In Theaters.
Gerald R. Falick
Named To MDRT
Gerald R. Falick. an agent of
National Life of Vermont, has at-
t linen membershin in the 1968
Million Dollar Round Table, the in-
ternational organization of leading
ife underwriters.
Th< MDRT '= dedicated to help-
in, outstanding life Injurance sales-
men *\pand their knowledge and
mprove their abilities to serve the
Insuring public
10
CA JUNE 20
"iW TO SEPT. 2
Par PtriM Dawkle
Occupancy. 10 (f 141 RMflil
WITH 2 DELUXE MEALS
Hititl'H.'M'.'ll
2*
H0TU
ooi
CAHNaS
DAVID ROSNSRI
Ak-conditioned heated
IOietary Lews Strictly Observed
f ME TV. RADIO IN EACH ROOM
On the Ocean at 17th Street
Miaari Bucb. Fli. 33141
866-8831
CON1TANT (AIIINICAl IVMtVIIION
MAiHCIACH ON MIMItlf
KOSHER CATERERS
Under Rabbinical Supervision
BAR MITZVAHS
WEDDING PARTiES
SHCIAIMING IN HOME CATIKING
AND HOTtl WORK
866-6226
IF NO ANSWER DIAL
864-5278
If No Answer Dial Above Number
1216 NORAAANDY DR., M.B.

I SCI
Peoples Bank Announces
New Stockholder Dividend
A dividend of 17 cents a share
has been paid stockholders of the
Peoples National Bank of Bay Har-
lor Islands, M. L. Walsh, execu-
te vice president, announced.
The bank, youngest of the six
ifflbates of the Peoples Group of
National Banks serving North Dade
County, was organized on Oct 28,
l!64.
ISCAPE THI HtATI
Injoy Iho cool brooioi
ol MIAMI IEACH M
SCHECHTER a HIRSCH'S
1
It'a GREAT Kosher Hotel
- you'll lev* III
Eton kiMlfMt Mwk-3rtk ti Jill St.
iMk Seat i.i Mil Hall sum
Every an a
swimming day
Mild dsys. pleas-
ent right,
All our regular
luxury features
plus FREE park-
ing and super-
vised children's
activities
Synagogue en Premises v
ftt lisimtieat Hue: (305 5310061
Or Write For fret Brochure
SUMMER
SPECIAL!
Open Juno 7i
to Soot. 4
M'Stt
V Jo^LaoftJ} Bhf t
H11)1 roan
Including Meals
AH
tKXfe
IflfWP lyW Woit-yW^MM
Prime Sirloin Sek .
Served Japanese Stylo
Eliciting!
MIAMI
VILLAS
5UU UfcER HUN 885-1911
HAROLD PONT fia 'PCV N OOROON
CATERERS
o to a compi-i- n 'f*t
KOSHER
from nora el'oet vf
170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI
Undar the itrict lupe'vino-i of tne Oniteo >\.tn ..*> AstOCIAtlOfl of
Greater MiamiSupervising Rant, Rabbi Abrana>"> j Safra.
OPEN HOVSt WiDDINGS BAR MIUVAHS RtCtPllONS
PHONE FR 4-2653
Continental m Kosher Caterers
WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS UNUMITEO
At Tour Home, Hall or Synagogue
CALL FOR FREE TAKE-OUT BROCHURE
Visit Miami's Only "Shorner Shabbos" Restaurant
B393 BIKD ROAD, MIAMI Phones 226-1744, 221 9096, 226-4031
"JANKEIE" ARNOLD'S
LITTLE VIENNA
THE ONIV AUTHENTIC VIENNESE RESTAURANT IN MIAMI
JEWISH PCHISH HUNGARIAN AND VIENNESE CUISINE
?
>
>
?
1 >
' > (North of Gulf American Bldg.)
! ltM,A4^e.*a,a.4u**,
DINNERS fromSI.Jr
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL YOUR HOS/ "JANKELE" ARNOLD J
8301 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD 7^7-71 2'^ 1
4
>A^A^AAAOU0*AO0O4U**i
rra
BANQUET
As The Romans Did!
CATERING
FOR All OCCASIONS
FORVM
THE FLOATING RESTAURANT
68th & Ind Ok C.ive. MB
Phorw 86C-1661
VisJf Our New Cocktail Lounge
EL BATLRRO SPANISH RESTAURANT
Specialty of the House "PAELLA VAIENCIANA"
Open 11:30 A.M. Til 11 P.M. Doily
2322 N.W. 7th STREET, MIAMI Phone NE 3-9490

m** maaaa
LUNCHEON from 85c
f ilVID rROM 11 |4 *A.
DINNER from $2.35
M ST. CAUSEWAY MIAMI BEACH SoS-Sot:
KEY WIST #1 DUVAl ST. 296-B5J8
FT. LAUD. 17th ST. CAUSEWAY 525-4341
(Aem Iroa (woMhI
TONY'S FISH MARKET RESTAURANTS
mm iiiM irAU OH PjjjgjM_____________
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
ASTI llalian Restaurant
''Specializing in Italian Cuisine"
468 Arthur Godfrey Road, Miami Beach
Phone: 534-2470
THE PINK CRICKET RESTAURANT
r
43 LINCOLN ROAD (at Jefferson A**ae)
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
AUTHtNTK tUMl fOOD AND fASM
MMONABir PtfCfD
TJE 0LT IUTHENTIC NMDMIN MR SZECNVOR m-STAlHIAia
I______ I" tXWIU Lu^h si.25 up
7 DAYS II! l"" '* M"
AWMK (UlJyfe
fflanautin mouse f\.< slum-ant
1 S.W. 8th STREET Phone 371-4362


Page 14 B
*./&* irf fhrkliicir
Friday. June 7. 1968
1
c
r
r
c
C
Deaths hi
Greater Miami
!>l N
Ren
Mil'
COLO. ,Mm S.i.Hv. v i \K ii'lH
SI Rl\. i -! ill.p. I
krasseh, Tfi.i. ;. -. Fianuuau
pi RlversM* <->>.u..-i
LEVINE. Mr* Anna, n SaM abbotl
A\ lll\i lsl.lv Cll >|'. 1
MANSON. I -I, \\ mini
ijth <"i Holly*.....I II \\
(1i.i|>el
i-ERKIN. Mn -.III rS III CoBRh
Aw tlorilon t'hai i
WASSER. tin Keith iin.i.
iCIh si RlveraMe Chai>el.
AROCCAS. Abraham, ;.. WM j-Ii
uncivil Ai. Ki\.isi,l, Chape)
FEMR, Mrs Crvida. i".l. l*B* (TBi
IL'tli Si tlordon Char-el Inlermvnl
Ml Si hi i
C.RALNICK. Samuel. *, ISM N
Miami Avo Riverside Chanel.
.-.haw IN. S.nii tM >.:rd Si River-
ij. Chapel
HARRIS. M.\\.r. t, .'> MletilRMn
\\. Newman Chapel Interment Ml
tffho
KUOEl. II"" '' Ml l*R| '" N'"
man Chai'vl
MARCUS. Ham M. MB* Nc*aaane
v., Rlvenddt ChaBe* Inn iin. hi
Ml N
propper. i>i ml.Ti William s,
i-.ii I'-!. \\. Kim I'M.I. Ch.l|>. i
Intern* m Ml Nebo
SCMUMAN. larael '"" Prnnayl
vanla Am- Rlverald. Chapel
K.ALISCH. \|. > 1**1 MM
A\ Riverside Chap. I
ROSENTHAL. II. mi..i H 1750
l|.t.. '11, s |i N, win.in I'll.il>. I
SCHWARTZ. Mm Wall*. v N1"
i;i si Rlveraldi Chanel
T AUF. lb. ii.i.nn i I K IHT* PoiW
l>f N. ill .1 I'll.I" '
ULLIAN. Al'.i. .1 ..... 1 "" Raj RO
IU> ill ii*. i
l NCER. Irvtna r XK III 81
Kiveraidi Chapel Interment Ml
COHEN. \ >" Third Si
il,'I'll.-II Ctia|el
cohen. M.'in- n ." Rtacayni Di
i;i\ i aide <'1i.iih'1
FRIEDMAN. iVl in. North
s)'..i. 1'r Riverside Chapel niter-
lunii Ml Nvlo.
LAMBERT, Job. .Linn "' '
(Si i;>v .1 >i.i. Chapel
MARCOLIl S. let M lh ."I T>
\\ ~i v\. Rlvei -i.i. Chapel
RAISNER. Dora in''
Rll.t'sl.l. l"ll.l|>l-l
TEMPLE. I"- I ITS* S\V SI
itordvn I'li.ir. I lni nil' '" Ml \i
\sollack. m.i' n -' v>
UliiT-l.lr I'll:.I'.l
COHEN. \\ lUtam F Tl
w > i; > -..'.. i
FREN S.il'H'.. \
\\e Rlashem Chapel
C.LUCHOWStO M
ATI P. lersl.le
Liin.it Ml Nets'
11.1 r<'N l.esh. P IS '' '
lli\ .|-il.- Chapel
MOZLIN Win... '-
: t -..I. Chap. I I Mi
\
SPITZER Mr* Mrs -
\. ~l'. I ."ll.ll'.'l
WENDELL. M MM I
-. w h.uxl
COLOIN. Miaa N. Hy|
S-. II > .<"! I'll. '''" nl s
1> M.I
RASMKOW. 1- > ~
\ \ ... IV
R AI C M s .' N ''
OOTTCISa. Mr* !'
\\ v >
kri RN C R. Ira. ''
\ \\ '- \V
LACOV. > x
k L\ N
MANN
i: -
GcoygC liertiiian
Dies At 78
QCHpi J Borlman. Miami Beach
real csiatf oxwulive. died last
wi'.'k at thv age of 78.
Mr. Hen man. \ prfxidelTt of B'nai B'rith Lodge
I0B1, was also an officer of the
Miami Beach Taxpayers" Associa-
tion and of the Miami Beach Board
of lte.iliois lie swvod as a trustee
for ttw Better Business Bureau of
Greater Miami and was a member
of the- Citiren^s Bard of the Uni-
\nrsitv of Miami and the South
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 79035- A
in RE: Kaiate ol
khi DA m \i:i;ri.u:s
Deceased ___.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T.> All CredRora and All Per*g" H.'v
inir ciniins or Demand* Agalnai Bald
ISI.il. .
Vou are hereby notlAad and requir-
ed to proaonl any elalBta and demand*
which vou may have amUns-t th.- e*tate
of RHODA MAROtM IKS deoeaajd
l:il. ..f I'ail.- County, I-"lt.riilB. I" 111"
Count) Judtre* of Dad* County and
din tlie mw iii duplicate and as pr..-
vi.ir.i in BeeRon 7s:!.iu. Ptortda Bta-
hstta, in their oftieaa In the i .um\
GourthoMae i" Dade county. "Torhta,
within .i\ calendar months from Ihi
nine ol thr first publication hereof,
or tin- rama iii i barred.
Ptortda, this *ih
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAMB LAW
MOTICE IS HHKBB1 OrVBM
th.- underManod, .li-slrintr jo ei
In buaine** un.ler the fi.linou*
i ii k Ki.i:<-n:<-M<-s ai
thai
i .me
i -IT*:
\ W S.H-on.1 AvVnui-. Miami. PtOTtda
mtenda to rejrlater said naaaea with
ih. cierh "f the ClreBli OaaW of HM
''"un,y ^inKKT iv BOW
liKly'"^^.,,i
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 68-7*29
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
DAVID LANK.
. I Mi. n. tin.
ih
MAXINK OROOVBR I.AM:
lufiiiidaid
T: MAXINK OKOUVKIl |J\.\K
, .. OROOVBB
NOTICE UNDER ** '-.*P*JB
ni-TiTiniit NME LAW Miim. i.M.rirui
N.m^.S,0MKRKUY .IIVEN thai | Yob. MAXINK -iKrilKI, IJLXK.
nVSer*ia-nd, d"sirlnK to enaaxe .arehereby "oUljedlUiat a DUI of Com-
btuniie** under the fknlMoa* name plaint f..r Dtvoeca h:.> bee,, nied
*.ii>KY at ""0 S W. rt-ulstvr said name | wrve a '"!'> '....>"ur Annwer
..f a
Miami
intends t.
i '..url
r
vived bv his viiie. Fannie: a son.
SK

st
SI
IrtJI

-
>"h.i|.. i
I -


v

Florida Chapter. Real Estate Man- ...V-V.V'.imJ./'viT' i!<68.
auemrni s I'Sii'NKV s MARGUUEH
As Administrator
Mr. Ber.man. who came to Mi- ^S^f-mt """'' '
ami from Ckicago in 1937, is sur-.-t thkoi>ORB J. SAKOWPTZ
Attorney for Administrator
14":: Aiusley Kiiihlimc
1 lovd. of Tehran. Iran: two sisters Miami. Florida a
and tlirt>e grandehitdreB.
Frt'v Sons Lmtnche*
Membership Drive
The GreBter Miami Lodge of the
Free Snni of Israel h.is launched
a membership campaim in the
Miami area, with Harry Levy, of
Miami Beach, district deputy of
the organization, in charge
LEGAL NOT'CE
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT np THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No K""
kl IT FOR DIVORCE
\\l'i:r\\ i Ml" IS I'M >
Plain) "
\\\ i- I Mt'RPH>

". \ \ \ T : MI'RPH N
i: t I I'nki *i
You vs\ 1 Ml '">" I re here-
by i i .......1>i-
. e haa beet nled uraln* i u
\ 'U u ... ,.-.\ ..
. -n- \ -.. ; the I
S Ml T \ V : vMPT .\ SAMPKI.
' SMTTH "T XI Plrl v. u<
v V
\ 1M | (J I .
ol th< ."i. .' u
.'..nit on or befof> t' laj
.111)' -'.:
'
< a for lh< r. ii. I
Itiii
ablii
I v.. k a- iiri\. ......
ix.\r w> \|i,ITO1.
luii. VI'
B> i \
- V
\ '
with the Clerk 'f the 'ir.uii
of lia.lv i'ounty. I'Morida.
IJ^ONIDI-M MAIITINK/..
sol.- owner
:. ::i ., t-H-ji
I ring t" engaiti
the firtiti.us name
INTKRIORS al ''

- >
PBARCI >
s M ON S
s .-^. v'..'. 0
v .
JOSEPHS
N
(.
*s- t ;
SSTEIN S
v N
CREENBBRC >
-
KAPLAN
-
PUCKET1
v. -
- N
DM A *>K IN
NOTICI BY PL-BLICATION
s-.-tv;.'. T CO RT OF Th|
ELEVENTH .- .- CiRCl *
,' M AND FOR DAOE
COL NT> s .- tN :| :
s .-.-.--- .
-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NuTh'K IS HKRKRY CIVRN that
the uii.lvisiL-n.'.l. drairina to emrnui
Ii buslnea* under th. ftctitiou* 'it.ni.
. IIKTHKI. PRESS nl 1171 Weal
PtlUTler Stri'vt. Miami intends t. r. -
KlHler said natn. wiili tin tin Circuit Courl at I-...I. fount)
KK.rldn
l-.KMTO RDDRint'KZ
Sol. I in It. r
KKI.I.> UR" '< 1KB A R< PBB
\ in. v s for applicnnl
:'|N A!.:.
Coral HaMi Floi tl
. : I I :
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 78927
' RE Rotate "i
.1 V.-l III M SHANK
I-, ,.-.-. .i
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* ami All Peraon* H.iv-
>. i'1.. ni^ .' Demand* Vcun^' !
Kal
\ u '. I | : il'. -I and re.iuii'-
eil in pre* ml demai tl*
whi.-h you in..'* h.i\. lumlnal the
' \.'. ill \l SHANK .1.
. ol I .,.! Cnaiuty, PiorMa, in tie
fount} Juilava ') I'.ol. i'"Unt> ..:.!
anme in dunU. at< and a*
. a, i i- Beet* "S3 '. Florida
lit, ...... IBM i "out '
. in -h us. In I1 "i. Count) ki. rida,
ndar month* fn n
in. <; lh* first ptthaWallon here*
... ihe aame will i>. barred
Dated ..i Mi: m Ploi ..!.i ihi- .1
f Maj v 1' -
IDA SMI.
As Adni ntritrin
!' i>ul.li.ati..n ..I' this nofiv* "li
th. : .i ol in -.
UHllVKI!. CIMRXT \\ KINSTKIV
STAt'RRR
l.> SIIKRW IN ST vl i'1-l:
it ton r Adi lri>
i. i i: i
> in lb m h Put
: u-si --
NOTICE B> PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRC I IT COLRT OF TmE
ELEVENTH JLOICIAL CIRCLIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE
COL NTY IN CHANCER>
no aa-aBM
S. IT FOR DIVORCE
I
1

>


..

n
tie'
-





.
-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS UKItKHY fHyKN that
th>- umlvrsiiriivd. de
in buatnea* und.-r
f i.M.I.IAN'S
S W it Awiiu- Miami, i-iorma iy .-
I., r.cisi.r said name with the '
of the I'ir.uii Court of Dadt County,
H'"r"'r.ll.l.Y MATRA1 PI8HMAX
Sole i iw ner
.". JI '. -' i
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 78279
In RE Batata o)
KEATRICE H8TERMAN
I'.. .a-.l
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T.. All Creditor* and All Pet-aon* II -
iliac Claim* or Demand* I
Estate "i BEATRICE OSTBRMAN
deeeaaed lati ( Dade Coui Florida
to the County Judlte* ol Ihide Counts
and file lh same in duplb'ate -." i a*
provided in 8eotlon TM '"
Btatuti -. ii Iheir i (fiee* ii Ihi oui
CourUiou*. in l'..) Cou 1}
within -.\ i-alendur monih -m 'h.
lime .'i the first publlcaiioii hen
or the sam. a 111 be barri
l it. .1 ..! Mlnml l r .i >
daj "' M A.D
\\ VL.TER B I 'STERMAN
\- i:\..ui..r
ptral i.ul-li.ati.'ii of thi*
the Til daj nl Jun.
SIM. 'N H.\\ .~
a ori-x*tm rmn
Allot nej i" K\ -uio r
: Alnale) Hull I
Miami Flw tl i
.. -. t*
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No 79295
Il RE K.-i. '
MANNIK SHKI.Ih.N
1.... -.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Pwraoaa Har-
. ,ii n. ia Si'-1
Ratal)
Vai ..r. hereb) tnd r.Au:re ... [.r.*.v; an) m* and demand*
which imi v. h.i- ga M tl --
MAX.N MHE14M1.V :.,-.'
lai. : ;..: i' unty k
. unl! .iu.ie.-s ..f 1 -..!. MOH)
.-. upli. a
u flee* In tl
Courtl n- ':.'. '',:" PhH
':. ml
pal

\ V
I \


'
-

lM.-a.linr t" RU1 f ^IDplaiiil on
th.. plaintiff* a attorney, max \>
k.ni;i;u Kwcci and Pola-u-k. i;.... jj.w
7th Street, Miami. Plorida jiljK and
fUc the orieinal Answer or Pl.-juUna
in the office of th.- Clerl t.i ti,r
Cir.-uit Court on or befor- th. Hat
day "f -luii*. 15-6S If you fall t.. do so
judtni. nt l.y default will token
against rou for the reHel doi
,n Hi. BUI <>f Comidnint
Tin- notice shall Im- publ .
each v.vek f..r four conaeently.
in Till: .lEWlMJt FIjORIDIAV
I n I: AND ORI>ERED
Florida, this 15th day ..i \i u
:..,-
K It IJCATHKRMAN i
. |||: u- i. I i.ol.- i '..ii- '. '
II) K M I.YM xn
11. ittty lerii
.. .. I, Court Seal.
M \\ P KX'JBI.
KNtiKI. iXD POLLACK
Ttai N V'. "lh Sir.-I
\' Ill I II.I..
ii p nl iff
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF Tnf
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FO"
DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCE"-
No 68-7410
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
.1 WIKS PER VII.T
nl :
11. r. ..
Tl i I.II.1.1 \ N I-KP.AII.T
I II,I.IAN 1-KKAI I.T
Resid. e Ik:.
Yf-u Ml II iv PERAI'I T
l: II ol I
for 1' beei filed ..-
v n : you ire required I
opj u- inawer 0* PW id)
the Rill of i -
I Itornej MARSH il.l. B 1 '
::-: : ... s v. I4tl Htreei K<
i ..
\ -'..- I .
'ri. Ol the t'n.utt .'.'Urt
f Jun* '. -
ItvtafUMUii bj d-
Kan i -u

11 be i.ubi,-!-.i
- : ^ ..-. u' '. w-
Ml' JRV\ ISM Fl !:'! il i S
l\E AM. IIRDERED al '
: ..- loth dag Maj l
B n i.kathkkman .
. '-r, U:' *' W- I .'1- i *. u '
By K M LTMAN
1 '. |'U'
u art fm
i| m:sm il.l. Il FISHEI'.
"..>.'. i -

I i
"...

NOTICE L.NOER
F C'lTiOLS NAVE LAW
!
'
PAN -.-.
.-

'
'
-
' V '
v
V o.^E N

Lll N \
> SILYE" ~
s |
ft B k v V
.-..* v' o
v
RL N
. "r*
--.-o."-- N x -
.
-
s
U't
V N \
s 1 1


N

BERC
-
tN<.-| N <
-------
**> NS't N
-
WCS.-RE > N
-
So
.* o,.~
- E
. -o. C%A^ro
l*i\
> Mi V.' r~^.
r NS V *
A^. ko. v"*> Jut >ir -
v N "*v' .^^
* S-EB FrmaaV > oo -*.- f>.
B ? v^.aani ___.
A.s-BtA* *%a-o *=. -.: naanai
>'|^ua* O
v .' ." -- C SSOLL T ." N
iBTO E Rl
-



-
s --E COUNT! l DC! S COURT
N *NO FOR 0*DE COt NT>
. .-RiDA IN PROBATE
No rtM e
-
NOTICE to CREP TOB
I
-
-
'
. II
S
-
.
- v

red
V V | .
I
. t\'\ V Kls S
'
...
- \
Attew
bMrd
-^.o. rVrh
: i<
NTHECIRCI r COURT OF THE
E.ElEV- .>r C -.
N 4NC- FOR Dirt .-__-.-
c-or r
N -
NOT CE s'r SALE B>
SPEC A- MAS'ER
' \
V
-
..
VIA S
\
S il
iRTI.N -
' .
-

v
Si H
'
P
.
! '
'
IV\ .
s
s
- u
'
NO! Cl N;>ER
' OOS NAMI a.\
XOThT. U ...
'
iRDFN \! I
NTV KB
' lh. .ir\;|
I .. i
s \| \ |'\,
LS RAP VN A IMI!
( V. ".xu.
S o .
MUm ?
NOTICE BY PL'BLICAt
N'-ECRC. CC-' > F 1
ELEVENTH JUOICIALCiRCl. "
OF FLORIDA N an d t ;
C0.N-- NC-ANCE--
s ia.171
T FOR 0
-
-
'
-
ar tl
n
-'
e*. a u
- V N
- N V
-
iN
M AN
-
N
x w :
V
:
NOT Cl SOER
FICTITIOUS NAWE -A.v
N ,' o
-
I V N ilJ A
-r .VlW M th* '
-
unl iuii mth the iV
at .'t ,>J IVaJ, -
'
I94BL
rr. JKIKV o- > -
o
MYBKS Koli.iN a
;ll*e* Firet litres
. M^au. FW*da
iH-i. ''


Friday. June 7. 1968
*V*,*|' rtrridlictn
Paae 15-E
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
MiTH.'K IS HBRBBY I1IVKN lhal
he lllldl I llhjmd desiring In < 'ngage
i, business gesfer ill- fictitious name
,1 l/iHATo.N at 2 B.W, MB Sir.-.I.
Miami Intends, lo register said name
*iih the Clerk of lhe.Cir.-uit Court of
Dude Count\. Florida.
LrXiMDKS MARTINEZ
:- 84-31 t
-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKRKUY GIVBN lhal
ill. undersigned, desiring lo engage
in business under the fictitious names
..f lti;slNE.SS SBRV1CE8 OP FLOR-
UA: UFKINESS SERVICES al 77i:i
North Kendall Drive, Miumi, Florida
i i. i..t-. to register uaid names with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court "t Dade
County, Florida.
RUDOLPH O METZ
Sole I >wner
VAN HIIRHN VICKKHY
Attorney for Applicant
"' Mscayna Building
Miami. Florida
5/11 7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTII'K IS HEREBY OIVKN that
ili. undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
..f K1CHAHD ROAD PRopKHTIRS
.ii 1W0 g \v. Third Avenue. Miami,
Florida intend* to register said name
wiih the Clerk Of the Circuit Cottrl of
Dudi County, Florida
RICHARD LAND
INVESTMENT CORP
:i Florida Corp
MAC MUIMBI,!,
Attorney for Applicant
1'e.fi S \V Thiril Avenue
Miami, Florida
S 31 I 7-11-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVKN lhal
ill, ultdersiK'led. dcslrillK I" ngjBKe
n business under the fictitious name
..f JOB'S COTTAOH at number IM1
RW. 27lh Avi'nui'. in the City ol
Miami, Florida. Intend* to register
lie -aid name with the i 'lerk of the
Circuit Court of i Mil. County. Florida
Dated at Miami. Florida, Ihl* 38th
da) of May. 19SR.
TIIKOImiKK .1. OILLB8K1
Bole Owner
KKSSI.KR. MA88KT
IIBCKBRMAN
Mtnmey* for Applicant
493 Btftmore Way
' *"i al Oahles. Florida
-, :u T-14-21
menu
LEGAL NOTICE
BY HENRY LEONARD
"He's our new, swinging psychedelic Rabbi!"
Cor 1968 Di,.nu Pioduct on,
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY IIIVBN that
llle undersigned, Qealrinaj t" engage
iii bualneini under the fictitious name
of AJAX IMC CI.F.ANKItS al 12701
N.B "'ih Avenue. North .Miami. Flo-
rida intends to register said name with
the I' rk of the Circuit ''"
Coum\. Fkirida
WII.HUK KOHN
Sol,- owner
SEYMOUR LONDON
Attorney for
Wll.lll R Ki'HN
-. 17-24-91 .; 7
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 56006 B
IN UK: Estate of
KII'KI. LF.SiiWi -liKH.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
VOTll'K is hereby liven that we
liav. fllod a Final Ke|M,ri an.I Petition
for Hlstrlliutimi and Final Discharge
UK CIl-KXWI'TnllS "f Ihe .slate of
i:iiiki. i.esowohek. deceased and
i.ii on ilie lsi day of July, 1968, will
apply to the Honorable Count} Judge*
of Hade County, Florida, for approval
-ani Final Report and lor disitibu-
iioii and final discharge as CO-
KXHCtrroHS of ihe estate of the
,l.iivi' named decedent, Thii :'7ih day
"f May, is*
ANNA CORNFIELD,
Co- Kxecutor
KURT WBLI.1SCH.
Co-F.Xe. Utor
KURT WEI.LISCH
Attorney
167 Alnjerla Avenue
'oral OMOln*. Florida
", II ; 7-14-21
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
NO. 79006
In RK: Estate of
LIHHY SCOHOFP
I h-cnuaell
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Parsons Hav-
ing Claims or !> mands Against Suid
Estate!
You are hereby notified and reiruir-
d to present any claims and de-
mand* which you may have against
the estate of 1.1 liltV ZoltoFF. da-
si Into if Ihde OoUflty, Flotnla.
to the County Judne>, of Dane county.
..ml file the xarne in duplicate and an
provided in Heetlon 7IS l, Florida
StatuUs. in their 0/flcaa III Ihe County
' 'urtltouw in Hade Countv. Florida,
Allhin six ealnidai inonllis from Ihe
tune of ih. first ijuldli alion hereof,
I ihe aame will bo barred.
I).,led at Miami. Florida
I..V of May. A l> 1988
SAM T PRANK
\- Kv ut.'t
First pnl'li'all.'ii of this
he n.si day "f May, l68.
SIMON. HAYS K- QRCNDWERO
\ttorn#jya for ihe
K*tateof Ubbj Kornff, deceased
\insl, \ Building
Miami, Florida JI13J
", ::i 6 7 l< -'1
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DAUE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 79187-C
li RBi Batata oi
IIARIiY MARCUS
I leceniH 'I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Peranin Hav-
Iiik claims or Demand! kgaJn*! Bald
i: late:
You ar. hereb) notified and I'.iulr-
ed io present anj rlalmr and demunde
which you ma) havi acnln*l t'1^
estate of IIAItRY MARCI'H di'eeaaetl
late "i Dadi County, Klorlda, to the
County Judy's ..f Oade t'oUllt)'. and
fa.- ihe aame in duplicate and pro-
vided in s.......i 7.:.: It, l-'l-'i Ida Sta-
tute*, in their office* in ihe Count)
Courthouse In Dadi County, Plorltla,
within all calendar month* don' ihe
lime of the flral publication hereof,
or tlie -aim mil I" barred.
Dated al Miami, Florida, tins Zlth
day of l|ay, A.I>. I WIN.
ANNA MARCUS
\ Executrix
FirKl puMiealion of this noli......n
the Hal day of May. I9>
MVKKS, K Ml,AN A PliRTKIt
Attorney f,,r Kaeoutrix
' i."." B.W. lal Street
Miami, Florida
5 :n i. 7 it 2i
Hav-
Sald
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 78842-C
In RE: Estate of
VBTTA KI.EEOER,
li......aaed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credltora and All Pi raona
Iiik claims or Demand* Agalnat
Batata
^'ou ar.- hereby notified and required
to present any elaiins and demand*
which you may lia\. aajaluat the
.state of YKTTA KI,i:K'iF.lt daceaa-
ed late of Dade OnutJ. Florida, to
ihe County Judges of Dude Counts,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 731.16, Florida
Statute*, in tli.irofii.es in tin County
Courthouse in Uude County, Florida,
within sit calendar months from the
tiin. of the firt publication hereof,
or ihe same will be harred
Haled al Miami, this Mth day ..f
April. A li I9CI
B/REOINA KI.EBGBR BUSH
A* Fxeeutrix
First publication of this notice on the
17th day of May. 1968.
WALTERS, M< < IRE & COSTANZ0
Hy: Arthur l> Deokelmaa
Attorney for Kve.utrix
inn* Ahisl.v 111.lit.. Miami. Florida
.-. 17-24-.11 i'. 7
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 79072-C
In RB: Estate of
ADOLF WOLF,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
i Dade To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
Ing Claims ..r Demands Against Said
Estate:
You art- hereby notified and required
io present any claims anil demand*
which sou may have against the
.siate "f ADOLF WOLF deieu*ed
late of New York County. Now York,
to the County Judges of l>ade County,
and file the MUIM in duplicate and
as provided i*n Section 7:i:i.l'i. Florida
Statutes, in (heir office* in the County
Courthouse in I'ade County, Florida.
within six calendar months from the
time of iiie Brat publication hereof)
or the aame "ill he barred.
Haled al Miami. Florida .this Klih
da) of May. A l>. l'.'SS.
JULIETTE WOIJf
As Ancillary Executrix
Fn-t publication of this notice on
the 17ili day of May. 1968.
SIMON. HAYS ORUNDWERQ
a i ioi ii.vs for B*iate
:i"i Aiiisl. y Building
Miami. Florida 31132
r. 17-24-:!!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No. 68-7767
NOTICE OF SUIT
FOR FORECLOSURE
KLAUI.BR Mi IRTOAOE CO., a
Klorlda 'oriioraiion,
Plaintiff
VH
JUDQB F. GOODWIN. Sit., and
CI^ARA MAK'ioOHWIN. his wife,
.! HN tJUlNTAS and-----------------
Ui.'INTAB. his wife, if married.
I l. lend.a."
TO! JUDOR F OOODWTN, Sit and
CLARA MAE 0OODWIN,
hi.** wife.
Residenre Unknown
YOU. JHIHJK F. fiOHHWIN. SR,
and CLARA MAE GOODWIN, hi"
wife, are hereby notified thai a Com-
plaint for Foreclosure of Mortgage
on the. following described property,
to wit:
l.ot 10. In Block 1. of CASTLE
KSTATKS. a subdivision of Dade
County. Florida. ac.-ordiiiK to the
Flat thereof recorded in Plat
Hook '. at Pane 29 of the I"ublic
Record* of Hade County, Florida
has been filed against you, and you
are required Io serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to the i 'omplaint
to Foreclose Mortgajn on the Plain-
tiffs attornev, Ronald L. Havis. Esq.,
417 Blacayne Building, if W. Flagler
Street. Miami, Florida li.ll.in. PhOIMi
.179-2851, and fill- tin- original An-swer
or Pleading in the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before
tho 28th day of June. 19W. If you
fail to do s... Judgment by default
will he taken against you for the
relief demanded in the Complaint to
Foreclose Mortgage.
Thi* Notice shall he published once
each week i'"r four 141 consecutive
weeks in THK .1KWISH Fl^iRIHIAN.
HONK AND ORDERED, al Miami.
Florida, this 16th day of May, 1968.
K It. LBATHBRMAN.
Clerk. Circuit Court
Had. i'.unity. Florida
lly: X. A. HEWBTT
Deputy Clark
(Circuit t 'ourt Seal)
T./24-31 ', 7-14
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
^sipft/isl/ fk>// idkri/n'
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial 373-4605
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 78543-A
In RK: Batata of
LOl'IK FRIEDMAN
Deoeaaed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ah Credltora and All Person*
Having claims ..r Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are her. bv notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which \"U may have ugalnal
Ihe estate of l.tHIS FRIEDMAN de-
ooaaed late of Dade County, Florida,
to ihe County judges "i Hade County,
and til. tb. -..in.' iii duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes, in tli.ir offices in the County
Courthouse in Had.- County, Florida,
.il.-n.lai months from ill.
first nilblicatii.n he
u ill be barred
Miami, Florida, thia
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 79161-B
In RK: K-t.r,. of
.MORRIS FRIKDMAN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Parsons Ila\
inK claims ..r Demands Against Sal
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requii -
ed to present any claims and demand -
which you may have against tn
state .,f morris FRIEDMAN de-
ceased late of ihide County. Florida
to the County Judges of Hade County
and file tin- same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 7N.lt, Florid-
Statutes, in their offices in the Count
Courthouse in Hade c,,umy. Florid;
within six calendar months from th
lime of ihe first publication hureo-
or ih,- sain.- will be barred.
Hat.d at Miami, Florida, this til
day of April. A. I). 1968.
FI.OKKN'CB FRIKDMAN
As Executrix
Fir.-i publication of ibis notice
the 25th dav of May, 1968
PAUL KWITNKYnf
SILVKR8TBIN, KWITNF.Y
ft GOl'DIBS
Attorney for ICx-cuirix
42" Lincoln Road.
Miami Ileach. Florida
:tl
r-14-2i
within
lime "f th'
or th>- nanu
Dated at
day
thi- 33rd

IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 78048-A
In RK: Estate of
HARRY Tlt.WF.RS
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and .Ml Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Attainut Suid
Estate:
You an- hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have againal th"
cjitato ,.f HARRY TRAVKRS d.....as-
ed late of Hade County. Florida, to
lb.- County Judges of Hade County.
and fib- th. same in duplicate and OS
provided in Section 733 u. Florida
Statute*, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Hade County, Florida,
wniiin -i\ calendar months from the
Km.' of th.- first publication hereof,
or Ihe same will be harred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, tins 21 daj
..f May, a n im.
- HELEN II TR WKItS
As i:\ecuirix
Flt-t publication of Ibis notice "I.
the 24th day of May. If>8
MY ERR, K'AI'I.AN PORT
K.iiiiii \l fllnahurg, i: -.1
MIorn.AS lor RxeCUtrlX
1 1..I S W l-t Street
M>.....''"""'' B/J4-816/7.H
i:it
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 79120-C
In RE Estate of
BTH Bl. sib K'HEJT
' NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credltora and All Perwm* Hnv-
Ina Clalma "i Demands Agahiat Said
You hereby notified and r.-.iuir-
,,| to pre-, in any I I.mils .in.I .1. mill d*
which you may have agalnsl thi estate
f ETHEL KHOCHKT deceased lat<
i,. County, Florida, to t'
.linl^. s of Hade County, and
-.mi. ill duplicate and as pro-
n Section 7.::; 16. FI.....la Sia-
a ih.ii offices iii the Count)
iu*e in Haile County, Florida
I. ndar months from th<
firsl publication hereof,
,v .li in' barred
8 7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
No. 68-7428
NOTICE OF SUIT FOR DIVORCE
OR
order of publication
HANNBIjORE iiarvf.y
Plaintiff
vs
THWODORK W, HARVEY
1M fendant
TO: THKODOHBW. HARVEY
Residence I'nknown
YQIT, THKOIKIRK W. HARVEY, are
hereby notified that a Complaint for
Divorce has been filed against you.
and you are required to serve a cony
of your Answer or weadlng to the
omplaint for Divorce on ihe Plain-
tiff* Attorney. Ronald L Davis, Bmo,..
417 Blscayne llullding-llt W. Flagler
Street. Miami. Florida :|:ii:io. Phone
379-28S1, and file the original Answer
or Pleading in the ofl'i.....f the ,'lr''K I
of the Circuit Court on or before the
Mth day of June. IWS. If >ou fail to
do so. judgment by default will be
taken agalnsl you for the relief de-
manded in the Complaint for Divorce.
THIS NOT'CB shall lie published
o...... each wee* for four consecutive
weeks la THE JEWISH FIAJBTDIAN,
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this Kith day of May, 190*.
C H I.IIATHF.RMAN. Clerk
i 'ir. uli Court
Dude i '..inity. Florida
By: N. A. HBW in T
i.. imiy Clerk
(Circuit Court BaaD ,T..4,(| ,; _
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HER BUY GIVEN thai
iii. undei-Higned, desiring t.....gage In
business under the flctltloua name 01
HOWARD DRIVE PROPERTIES at
veil Pine Tree Drive, Miami Beach,
Florida intends lo register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade Count) Florida
BURTON BNTKRPRISES, IM
IRVING \ PEN LAW OFFICES
Attorneys for
Burton Enterprises, Inc.
- Vrlhur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida _. ^ ^ ; .
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Hint
the undersigned, desiring to engage
ii business under the flctltloua name
of MARIO'S .IEWBI-RY al 1631 B.W.
gth Street, Miami. Intend to rei;i
f May. \ 11 1968
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
A- i ... Executor
Firs) publication of this notice oi
Ihe 24th day of May. 1968,
MALCOLM II. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Co-Executors
223 8.B First Street. Miami, Florida
5 24-31 6 7-14
f I
Couniy
file 111.
VI.I..I I
tut<.
Courthouse
within alx
........i th
or Ihe sain
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
Case No. 68-7744
NOTICE OF SUIT
HAZEL JUNE DONNELLY,
Plaintiff,
vs
JOHN WILLIAM DONNELLY,
Defendant
TO: JOHN WILLIAM HONNELLY
Residence I'nknown
You are hereby notified that an
action for divorce has been filed
agalnat you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written de-
fenses. If any. to it on HYZF.R.
UNIGHT LUND, attorneys for
Plaintiff, whose addvesa ia 2701 S,
llavshoro Drive. Suite 303. Miami,
Florida 38133, and file the original
wJth the Clerk of the above styled
Court on or before the 27'h day Of
June. 1908; Otherwise a Judgment may
be entered against vu for the relief
demanded In Ihe Complaint or pcll-
WITNKSS m> hind and the Real Of
suid Court on ilie 16th day of May,
1968.
A H. LEATHERM IN,
i'lerk of the Circuit Court
in and for Had. County. Florida
By: K. M. i.yman
Heputv Clerk
:, 21-31 0 7-H
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY lll\ EN lhal
ilo- undersigm d, 't. slrii B I.....gage
in business under llu flctltiou* name
of p.RASSi:i:s LEON ISA nl I842 N.E
2nd Avenue Intend* lo reglter naltl
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Had.- County, Florida.
VALLADARES FASHIONS
5 17-24-31 6.7
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 78899-B
In RE: Estate of
SARAH LEVY,
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credltora and All Persoi -
Having claims or Demands Aga
S.i nl 11st a tic
'i "ii are hereby notified and requlr
e.i io present any claims and demand-*
which \ou may have agains! th
estate of SARAH LEVY', decease
Cook County, Illinois, to thi
Judges of Dade County, an*
aame In duplicate and as pro-
in S< 'lion 7'"t. 1 ii. Florid
Statutes, in their office* in the County
Courthouse in Had. County, Florida.
within six calendar month* from the
tune of the first publication her,-..'',
or ihe sjim. will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 22n i
da) "i May, A l>. 1968
~.l SAM LEVY
As Executor
Flrat publication of this notice on the
:llsi day of May, 1968.
THEODORE J. SAKOWITZ
Aitoni. \ for Bxecutor
1464 AJnsley Building
.Miami, Florida
:. r.i 8
-.of. l.Mh late of County file till
vi.led
7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HBRKHY OIVKN that
the underslgni d. di siring to engage
in business under the fietitiouk name
of FORTY-FIRST STREET JOINT
VENTURE at 2M0 N.W. list Street
Miami. Florida intend lo register said
name with the Clerk of Ihe Circuit
Curt of Dadi County, Florida.
LEWIS I. 8ERBIN
N JOHN SEKHLN
JAMES MAI/ INK
MURIEL L RYAN
Petitioner*
I/YTIS HETMAN
iF HEIMAN AND CRARY
Attorneys for Petitioners
r. m .; 7-11-21
*ald 1
'.in 1
ter
ir. nil
Haled al Miami. Florida, this 17th
dav of Mac. A IV 1968
FRED K SIIOCIIET
As Executor
First publication of Ibis notice on
th.- 24th day of May. IJJ*.
MYER9. KAPLAN PORTER
Attorn, vs for Executor
11..1) S U 1st Street
Miami. Florida 33130 3, 6 ..,,.
.. with ll Clerk f Ihe
,, i ....i.- County, Florida,
.ii iRGB M ESPINl isa
MARIO DEL M \/.'<
-. 17-S4-31 8 7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
M IT ICE IS IIBHHHY GIVEN that
the uml. i-ii.....I desiring lo engnge
In l.ii-iii. ** under lb. flctillou* mime
of ART \\ INDOM DECOR al 1934
\ |." ii.::r.i sii.-.-t. Miami mtend* lo
,1 tinme with Ihe Cli rk ..'
ihe Circuit Courl of Dadi County,
Florida.
l.F.i IN I Hit TZER
Hole i >w in r
MARX FAHF.I!
\ilorney i.t Applicant
1013 Unsles Building
Miami. Florida .....
5 17-24-31 0 7
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 78263-B
in RE; Estate of
WILLIAM M MSER
li. ceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Cn dllori and All Pi r.....- H ix
Ing Claims .'i Demand* tgulnsl Said
Estate:
You ar.- hereby notified and requir-
ed lo pros, ni an) claim* and d< -
man.ls which \.'ii ma} have against
ih. .si.i...... \\ ILLIAM SEMSER ill
, bmi .1 late "i I ladi CflUnl) Kl.....Is,
to Ihe Count} Judges of Dude County,
and file the name In .lupin ale and as
provided In Section 7.13.16. Florida
Statutes, in ih. it- offli m the Count}
Courthouse m Dade County, Florida,
within siv calendar months from the
time of iiie first publication hereof,
,.r ili. same will he barred.
ii.ii.il .ii Miami, Florida, this 20
dni of Mac. A l> 1968
JOHBPH NBMSER
\- Executor
First publication of this notice on
tin 4th dav of May. 1968,
\HTHUR NBMSER,
Mlorney
o *| Mi i-idian Avenue
Miami Leach. Florida ....
5/24 -.11 0 7-14
NOTICE UNDEM
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned) desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of HARROD'S CRYSTAL HOUSE .'.r
3030 N.W Blsl Terra.-- Intends
register said name with the Clerk the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
I.WV RENCE l> HARROD
HEIMAN AND CRARY
Suiti :"-'-Kb >'-n Fifl\ Building
1 50 S W l-t Street
Miami. Florida 381 16
:, ii ; 7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N'OTICE is HEREBY GIVEN II '
tin undersigned, desiring lo
in buslnes* under the fictitious
ol I | M \U IVING i'i IMPAN v i
136 \ W 24th Avenue, Miami. Fll da
Intends lo register aald name with
ii.. .1..... ihe i -' uli Court "f
I i.nl. Couniy, Florida.
\l \\ IIOI.LETT
Bole li*n.-r
, 24-31 7 4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the uml. rslg d, di air ng lo najagi n
business under ihe flctltloua nami of
LEE'S FASHIONS al 6S1 Washing-
Inn \*' t'Ue. \i i.iim I'-, ai h, Florida
tends to regisier aald name with ihe
'h rk "t tin Circuit Court of Dadi
County, Florida.
LEE I"' >X, Soli i twner
:. 24-31 7-'4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
ih,- undersigned, desiring to satraga
in busine-s under the fictitious li:.
..f LA COTORRA at 290 S.W. vh
Street. Miami intends to register Bl d
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Had. County. Florida.
Li:i I.N1DE8 MARTINEZ
0 24-31 6/7-14


.1
> Mmttiflrrrt&r
Friday, lux.? 7 1953
Gtt'astea X l> t
13 imwss
^23li^/l
LOW, LOW
EVERYDAY
FRESH NEVER FROZEN-GA-FLA FRESH ICED
SIAW
*~C.f.
LUUT 2
= _EaS
TOP U.S CHOICE WESTERN
SHOULDER STEAK
RIB STEAKS ,
CLUB STEAKS
| CROSSR IB ROAST
I BONELESS CHUCK STEAK 79
PICKLED BEEF TONGUE 49
a *-
TREAT
Oil "0"T|
RUIT
M 0T "wOLE C*NCi 0 CEa.
FRUIT COCKTAIL 4 '2t1 TOMATO SAUCE 8 SX*I
1 SWEET PEAS 2 35
1 GOLDEN CORN 2ci 37c
HICI-POWEI SPECIAL!
GOLDEN CORN 4
Dfl ----! --,_:e -;. URJMt
VAC-PACK CORN 4
OZ.I
CAMS
:-cz.M
REG. 98< VALUE !6-GAL
PLASTIC
REG 7* VALUE! .-GAL PLASTIC
REFRIGERATOR or
FREEZER CONTAINI
ITM SCREW TOP
P6 OF 2
39c
"Mill
OUANTITIES
I AJT
39
HEALTH A BEAUTY AIDS SALE!
'v i "ice >-<.
Alb. Seltzer 1X1*':. ..*.
-i. 1 '5T iCI ?*. .. iul 0 MC.
Miss Brech r-'V-, WSif"
'i. ST ct 1. SV..AC&. '- -/
VO 5 Shampoo *t*M
Bufferin Tablet*
Hai Kr*t .
. Mil '--> -OZ. PAE
ftO>.
llASf
^^ TOP QUALITY -^ CALIFORNIA RMR jflMk
Btitq Cheques 59
TOP OLAL'T' pint
CAROLINA BLUEBERRIES 49
FRESH CUT GENUINE
FLOUNDER
FILLET
Le
Yellowtail
79
58
top ouALiTr California
BURMOSA PLUMS .. 49'
GaPDEs FRESm crisp
CELERY HEARTS 3 33

I ^B| OOMEST.C BlUtCHltSI
Dtl.ClOUS SWISS CHIESi
F00O FAN FLORIDA FRESH
r5
Save I'.c-MrCRACE SLICED
>(>

u iAT. JUI !. '
.( I
269
Wide Bologna Wc 59
HrC-RADE
"Ball Park" Franks ;4B 79
nTEDnaT On*. *Osm(b
FRANKS, KNOCKS
SPECIALS
Save IC<
89
Smoked Lox
Cooked Pastrami
59s
59*
Save i: BEEF.CHICKEN *% ^% .
TuRKEr......pkg ^rif ^r
MEAT DINNERS
SAVE 2'c- TREE TAVERN FROZEN
CHEESE PIZZAS.............. 59c
PRICE-POWER SPECIAL-
SAVE UP TO lit
CHASE &
'-01.
io
'. A f SPIAI 1 PI /OS
Master's Yogurt
Margarine ouaheh .4
Blue Cheese V 29
I
St*tVlf "PRta POWER" SPECIAL!
FOOD FAIR SAURY FRESH
'cu,z- 19'
Sour Cream ...
Swiss Cheese 39
Ml TUT! All-PIRROU 8R1R0 OR AIL 8MI0J
Food FelrCeffee ^29^
LHIT ORE CAR, EITHER BRAHO PLEASE. I
*ITH OTHER PURCHASES OF,SOR MORE I
EXCLUOIHC CIGARETTES A


Full Text
Friday. June 7. 1968
fJenisti fkridUkmn
Paqe 15-A
Conclusion
Discrim ination
gogue explained he did this because
the Jews killed Christ and yet
have so much more than other
people.
Continued from Preeeeding Page
many communities there is far
more segregation at the wife level
than at the husband level. And,
significantly, it i3 the wife, rather
than the husband, who makes most
of the social arrangements for a
family. "Women are much more
likely to be self-segregating than
their husbands." Wives have fewer
personal friendly contacts with
gentiles than their husbands do.
An anomaly that appears in the
stereotype is the fact that corn-
segregation of Jews in their own
.ghetto, and the formation of sepa-
rate and. superior club* is not the
answer. It is self-defeating for the
Jew.

Regarding the Jewish community
at large, there is certainly no un-
animity of thinking regarding
whether or not there does in fact I
exist a problem concerning social ]
club discrimination. Many Jews
could not care less whether they j
| ever set foot in a restricted club, ;
even as a guest. Their last wish in :
life would foe to be admitted as a ,
pietel7"mconsistentlhkrac"teristics memb*r. ''Why go where you are
are attributed to Jews such as be- !not, ** A R* many Jews
ing ruthless capitalists and, at the exclusionary gentiles
are well within their legal and
same time, Communist radicals.
Psychologists find that a great deal
of the bigot's thinking can be at-
tributed to his own insecurity, in-
adequacy, and his need for a scape-
goat. Many of these bigots appear
to have authoritarian personalities.
moral rights to socialize with I
whomever they please and that we ,
have no business interfering in ,
this area. There are still other i
Jews who believe that those Jews |
who accept membership in restrict-
If the prevailing majority opin-
ion that Jews are socially inferior
permeates throughout the rest of
society and the community, it is
not at all lar fetched to carry the
thinking one step further and to
assume that the Jews deserve the
same fate as in Germany. The rad-
ical right at a time of economic
recession could spark and ignite a
violently virulent anti-Semitic re-
action in the general community.
If Judaism is to survive as a viable
potent religious force in America,
it is going to have to stop one-
third of its third generation from
intermarrying and converting as
ii> Des Moines, and it is going to
have to stop losing nearly 100 per-
cent of its old line affluent and
socially elite families.
Some gentiles indicate that where d*,J" [ra\t0Tts to the Jewish
Jews have succeded where they community And, finally there is
did not was because the Jews used **" that feels that if we were
ruthless and unfair methods. They ,0 be accepted on a completely
concoct this lie rather than admit -,,al basls wlthout Lthe slightest
their own inability to succeed. i dc*ree "'.Prejudice, this would re-
! suit in intermarriage, complete
XENOPHOBIA assimilation and, in the final re-
. suit, the end of Judaism.
AntJ-Semitism seems to have

made its strongest appeal to native
Americans who exhibit a xenopho-
bic reaction, a fear of the foreign
or different. It appears more preva-
lently in areas where there is low
Jewish density and where the sup-
posed enemy is a remote and un-
known figure rather than the Jews
with whom they know and make
daily contact. Rarely does the rural
dweller's prejudice attach to the
few Jews whom they actually know
in their community. Generally, the
Ku Klux Klan has been ineffective
in boycott activities against local
store owners because the local
people do not dislike the Jews they
know and deal with in their own
community.
It has been frequently stated
that Jews do not fit into the gentile
world of big business because of
certain inherent quality attitudes '
and values distinct from the rest
of the population. However, Cor-
nell University and Harvard Uni-
versity made a study of this very
point and concluded after quest-
ioning 40,000 college graduates
that the values and attitudes of
college graduates are closely re-
lated to their career choices and
socio-economic standing. Religious
differences they indicated play a
relatively minor role It is frequent-
ly alleged that Jews" financial ex-
pectations are higher than those
of others and they are impatient
with slow advancement. Where this
in fart did eaist, it was indicated
it reflected a higher family in-
come and was not based on re-
ligion. The financial expectations
of Protestants and Catholics in the
same environment was substan-
tially the same.
Naturally, some characteristics
attributed to Jews are not com-
pletely inapplicable. This un-
doubtedly results from the fact
that Jews being a discriminated
minority, often lacked education
and of necessity were relegated to
secure opportunities in marginal
endeavors to which only a minority
person had access. The fields that
offered more status and respect-
ability were closed to them. How-
ever, in this generation the per
petuation of negative traits has
largely diminished. Jews today are
predominantly in the middle and
upper middle socio-economic strata
and considerably better educated
than the rest of the general pop-
ulation. There appears to be no
reason why gentiles cannot find
acceptable peers among today's
Jews.
Jews of court* are guilty of
having prejudiced, attitudes toward
gentiles as well. As a result of this
mutual antipathy and prejudice,
what has evolved in America today
lit almost universally segregated
I social clubs being either all gentile
lor all Jewish. However, the self-
IMPORTANT QUESTION
This whole question of social
club and executive discrimination
is extremely important to us Jews
in America today. We are a par-
ticularly vulnerable minority that
constitute less than three percent
of the population in the United
States. With a lower than average
birth rate we will become an in-
creasingly smaller percentage in
the future. Jews enjoy a median
income that is greater than the
rest of the general population. This
exposes us in times of economic
recession to particular attack either
because ot the scapegoat theory or
simply because of envy. Sometime
ago a teenager who was found to
be painting a swastika on a syna-
Social acceptability of Jews on
an equal basis with gentiles is the
only answer to stop this over-
\ whelming trend. Otherwise, Juda-
| ism is doomed.
As we approach the approximate
\ 100th anniversary of anti-Semitism
I in the United States, it appears
| that the situation will not correct
I itself within the foreseeable future
1 unless ameliorative affirmative
i steps are taken by responsible or-
ganizations.
The elimination of prejudice and
; social acceptability from a Jewish
standpoint is extremely significant
I beyond the question of physical
| survival. The existence of social
club discrimination cannot be
treated lightly. The entire eco-
nomic life of the community is
; affected by the club setup. The
attitudes and values within the
clubs dominate the thinking of the
rest of the entire community.
Prejudice and bigotry within the
club spread and affect the attitude
and thinking of the rest of the
entire community.
ECONOMIC IMPORTANCE
(he social club is of mounting eco-
nomic importance. With the vir-
tual disappearance of the small
business that was formerly avail
able to Jews, it becomes increas-
ingly important to work within the
hierarchy of the larger corpora
tions.
Furthermore, it appears that as
a result of discrimination and
prejudice, Jews suffer from a very
high incidence of psychological
problems. After awhile we begin to
oelieve and accept the prejudice
as being true which results in self-
hatred. We then find it very un-
palatable being identified as a Jew.
Psychiatrists attest to the fact that
a great many Jews suffer tremen-
dously from the Jewish syndrome
and complex.
Many of us have undoubtedly
seen evidence of denial of identity
such as children en route to He-
brew School placing the Star of |
David on the Hebrew books in a
hidden position. Parents likewise
continually play the game of dis-
cussing the Jewish identity of peo-
ple. Jewish identity is of paramount
importance throughout their lives
and there are very few moments
of life during which they are un- :
aware of it. The number of Jews
who cross over to Christianity
without converting remains a sig-
nificant figure. The psychological
implications of being Jewish re-
main clear and of paramount im-
portance.
Just as there is no unanimity of
thinking in the attitudes of the
Jewish community toward the sit-
uation in social clubs, equally
'.here is no pat answer to the
approach and methodology to be
used to overcome the situation.
i The steps taken should vary from
community to community depend
ing upon the local situation. Cer-
; tainly, there is no legal basis for
. t'liminating social discrimination.
| Yet the solution to the problem
I remains overwhelmingly impor-
tant
Unfortunately, throughout the
The discriminatory treatment of ; United States today there is very
i little intermingling between Jews
nd gentiles after 5 o'clock It has
the Jews in America as a group
unacceptable for membership in
been found that less discrimination
exists in communities where there
is more socializing and intimate
friendships.
Vance Packard states. "Personal
friendship appears to be a more
powerful motive than any abstract
sense of justice in getting barriers
removed."
Many gentiles feel that the ex-
isting prejudiced attitude is an
archaic carryover from times when
they may have had more validity
certainly than today. It is inter-
esting to note that where Jews and
gentiles work closely together and
socialize frequently that much
more favorable traits and charac-
teristics are attributed to them.
Some of these are as follows: in-
tellectualism, political liberalism,
great family concern, liking for
food and physical comforts, emo-
tional expressiveness, fear of vio-
lence, ironic humor. These attrib-
uted traits may not be completely
accurate; however, they are cer-
tainly far more favorable than the
usual stereotype.
The discrimination that exists
in both the social clubs and the
executive suite is not only de-
humanizing and offensive but of
paramount importance for the rea-
sons previously mentioned. The
importance of removing the bar-
j ricrs is quite clear; however, this
remains an extremely delicate
area in which to perceive tangible
| results.
It is incumbent upon those of us
who are working in this field of
endeavor to remove the barriers,
to operate in a responsible man-
ner and to conduct ourselves so
that it will not result in an anti-
Semitic backlash against the en-
lire Jewish community.
In this day and age where Jews
ire largely acculturated, it is cer-
tainly degrading and offensive to
oe categorically denied access to
areas as social peers. Although tol-
eration is improving and bigotry
is increasingly unfashionable on
an overt basis, we do not delude
jurselvcs into thinking an easy
task confronts us in removing the
barriers.
to the
Smooth Canadian,
Seagram's V.O.
CAKUHU miSKV-t WHO Of SlUCUO "HISIIIS. YWI8 0U> 66.8 PBOOf. SUGMB MIUfM COMPMY. IXC.


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E67PENOBW_04Q132 INGEST_TIME 2013-05-18T02:20:23Z PACKAGE AA00010090_02053
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES


Package Processing Log
.logFileName { font-size:x-large; text-align:center; font-weight:bold; font-family:Arial }
.logEntry { color:black; font-family:Arial; font-size:15px; }
.errorLogEntry { color:red; font-family:Arial; font-size:15px; }
.completedLogEntry { color:blue; font-family:Arial; font-size:15px; }
Package Processing Log
4/2/2013 9:07:36 PM Error Log for AA00010090_02053 processed at: 4/2/2013 9:07:36 PM
4/2/2013 9:07:36 PM -
4/2/2013 9:07:36 PM Item title is required but not supplied!
4/2/2013 9:07:36 PM -


Paqe 14-A
* #<*.i ffitHn nr
Friday. June 7. 1968
Social and Executive Suite Discrimination
Continued from Pago 11-A
together by a good deal of chandis-
tcgether by a good deal of inter-
marriage. Many of them made
their fortunes in investment bank-
in*, merchandising and mining
CAMPUS BIAS
A- class consciousness increased,
the social life on the college cam-
puses became rigidly anti-Semitic
and anti-Catholic. Bernard Baruch.
v no entered the College of the City
oi New York as it was called in
1884. was rejected by several fra-
ternities despite the fact he was
elected president of his class in
hi< senior year As early as the
1380s fraternities at CC.NY were
blackballing Jews. At Columbia
University fraternities followed the
same discriminatory practices:
consequently the first Jewish fra-
ternity in the United States was
founded in 1898 At the time of the
Fir-t World War some of the col-
leges instituted covert enrollment
quotas for Jt" -
John Schiff. a member of the
best gentile sport and goll club in
Oyster Bay where he resided, could
not gain membership in any of the
more exclusive men's clubs in New-
York City despite the fact he was
a senior partner in the prestigious
firm of Kuhn. Loeb and Company.
as were his father and grandfather
before him.
As the East European Jews
rapidly rose to a middle class
status, resort hotels discriminated
against all Jews without distinc-
tion. Many resort areas became
solidly gentile or Jewish and quite
a few changed from solidly gentile
to all Jewish areas Atlantic City,
for example, first became a fash-
ionable gentile resort in the 1890s
By the end of the First World War,
however, it had become a predomi-
nantly Jewish summer resort.
Just before the First World War.
resort establishments began to
advertise their discriminatory
practices in newspapers. Even the
Jewish owned "New York Times"
aeeepted ads specifying "Christians
only" or gentiles only. Subse-
quently, the New York legislature
outlawed this practice.
.Many elite Jewish families re-
sponded to the new intensified dis-
crimination by intermarriage and
conversion. Today among the over-
whelming majority ol the old elite
Jewish families, the only thing re-
maining Jewi.-h about most of thorn
is their identity with their ances-
tors In "Who's Who" the only
member of the Guggenheim family
who lists his religious affliation in-
dicates that he is a member of the
Episcopal church. Acceptance as
a non-Jeu generally take.- several
generations ar.d this apparently has
been accomplished by the remain-
ing descendants ol the original
upper class elite Jew -
BETWEEN WARS
Between the First and Second
World Wars there were many anti-
Semitic outbursts, including those
of the American First Committee.
Henry Ford's publication of the
Dearborn Independent and Father
Coughlin's publication of the "Pro-
tocols of the Learned Elders of
Zion." Father Coughlin had a radio
audience of over three million
people.
Along with the business and
suburban boom which marked the
20's. the countr> club movement
went through its period of most
rapid growth. In 1929 there were
4.500 clubs in the nation During
the depression and the Second
World War. there was a decline in
private clubs, however, this was re-
versed in 195C owing to the great
popularity of golf instituted by
Eisenhower. One of the reasons
for the popularity of the country
clubs today is that the clubs can
perpetuate class distinctions at a
time when most other areas of our
life have been democratized. In
1962 it was reported that 60 per-
cent of some 1,300 private country
HERBERT SOBEl
cll'bs in the United Stales barred
>r limited Jewish members.
Today the country club is a
renter of activities. Many ol the
leisure hours and sporting activi-
ties, gourmet eating and imbibing
has moved to the country club. The
[.lubs serve to protect the ethnic
purity oi the gentile community.
Many of the dues ol the members
are paid for by their corporations
and are thus written oft as a tax
deductible business expense. Not
only do large corporations usually
support their executives in mem-
bership dues and expenses, but in
many instances they make the
selection from among their young-
er and rising executives. Many
civic, community and university
affairs are held at the restricted
country clubs.
The Cornell study of social dis-
crimination in 248 United States
communities found that in the
majority of middle sized cities Jews
were discriminated against in all
three of the tests of social accept-
ability used by investigators. The
three areas were the country or
city club, the exclusive residential
area and the Junior League.
In only one out of 50 middle
s'zed cities were Jews accepted in
all three categories. The most elite
clubs such as the Knickerbocker
in New York, the Somerset in Bos-
ton or the Pacific Union in San
Francisco, not only in-isted on
white Anido Saxon Protestants,
but usually Episcopalians At the
lower runu of the country club
ladder Lutherans and Catholics
wore acceptable. In most Ameri-
can cities the line of demarcation
is quite clear. The onlj group un-
acceptable I- the .lews
We haw probably all heard the
story about Barry Goldwater who
wished to take a rest from a politi-
cal campaign in Arizona The Sena
tor approached the local golf club
in the city he was visiting, but was
told that the club was restricted."
The Senator, who is half-Jewish,
arinned and asked Well, may I
play nine holes?"
Today, the admissions policies of
the top clubs are increasingly re-
stricting executives of Jewish ori-
gin from reachinu top management
MARY LEE AGENCY
& NURSES REGISTRY
751-5211 751-8509
Nurses, sitters, domestic and com
mercial employees. Available
Immediately.
1662 N.E. 123rd Street
positions in business. Recently a
leading executive in a nationally
prominent corporation was forced
to resign because, although he was
jn executive vice-president of the
company, he would not be deemed
eligible for the presidency because
ho could not obtain membership in
(he leading clubs.
It is becoming increasingly ap-
parent that success in the business
world today is inextricably inter-
woven with the social world that
flourish** in the- too gentile country
and city clubs. Prestige and status
are of paramount importance. Not
only are business deals discussed
but membership in certain clubs
s often required and expected as
.1 prerequisite to job opportunities
or advancement within a corpora-
tion.
It has been stated that the "pre
iudice that pertains to social dis-
crimination and the executive suite
s the prejudice of the upper crust'
is defined as "a bunch of crumbs
held together with a lot of dough."
Today in Pitt-burgh an exocu
live cannot reach the top level of
management in a major corpora-
tion unless he is a member of the
Duque-ne Club. Of the 1.700 resi-
dent members and 850 non-resi-
dent members of the Duquesne
Club, not one is Jewish, although
apparently they have Jewish
guests.
The large corporation executive
nits today still consists mainly of
top management people of white
Anglo Saxon Protestant back
ground. Catholics are poorly repre-
sented although steadily improv-
ing, while Jews are still virtually
excluded in the front line execu-
tive positions as distinguished from
staff positions. Some Jews do get
hired even by discriminatory firms
to gain social recognition from
non-Jews It seems clear that any
easing of the barriers would be
aided by a reduction of the seli-
of any other immigrant group, segregating Jend^encies of both
Members of the Jewish community -groups." Max Lerner feels that the
are the most urban of all the mi- cobesiveness of Jews may have
nority groups and are the most
successful in rising economically.
"Look" magazine, several years
ago, reported that Jews enjoy two
to three times the median per
capita income of the general pop-
ulation. Glazer and Moynihan, in
"Beyond the Melting Pot" indicate
that the Jews have achieved more
than any other ethnic minority in
New York City.
Today Jews represent eight per-
cent of the college trained popula-
tion. 25 percent of the Ivy League
graduates and 15 percent of the
.raduates of the Harvard Business
School. Despite the fact that one
graduate out of seven from Har-
vard Business School is of Jewish
irigin. the middle aged "retreads'
M ho come back to Harvard each
year for the Advanced Manage-
ment Program in middle and top
management of companies, only
about one in 200 is Jewish (usually
.n Jewish lirmsi. Jews represent a
small fraction of one percent of
the top management personnel in
major industry.
STEREOTYPES
What are some of the stereotyped
characteristics attributed to Jews
that the gentiles find so objection-
able and render us incapable of
being their social equals and ad
mitted to the executive suite?
\ ance Packard lists 10 in the "Sta-
tus Seekers." (1.) Clannishness
"The alleged clannishness may be
a response to discrimination. In
one citv the gentiles felt that the
assumed clannishness posed an in-
undation threat to any gentile club
that lowered its barriers. When
they clan up within a club it is not
good.' Some people who accuse the
Jews of being standoffish also ac-
for such staff jobs as research, ac- cuse them of being too eager to
counting, law. data processing but
not the executive dealing or meet-
ing with the public in the front
line.
The most exclusionary industries
appear to be utilities, oil com-
panies, banks, insurance com-
panies, steel and heavy industry.
Ironically, such corporations as
Sears Roebuck and RCA, which
were either founded by Jews or
had strong assistance in the begin-
ning from Jews, appear to follow
?he discriminatory practices of the
other corporations.
In >pite of discrimination, most
sociological studies of religious
croups show that proportinnately
lews tend to be better educated
than Protestants or Catholics. In
(act, Jews are most similar to the
Episcopalians and Presbyterians
the elite Protestant denominations.
Today American Jews lor the most
part are members of the middle
Class and upper middle clas> and
reside in both urban and suburban
areas. The preponderance of Jews
today still continues in the retail
trade, professions, commerce, real
e-tate. communications and enter-
tainment industry
The socio-economic ascent of the
Jew has been more rapid than that
in-
tegrate with non-Jews. Jews are
accused of seclusiveness and in-
Irusiveness. Gentiles agree that
Jews go too far in trying to hide
their Jewishness. Jews keep apart
in their social life and try too hard
intensilied during the thirties ajid
forties as an instinctive response
to the Hitler era. Studies indicate
that younger Jews are twice as
eager to participate socially in
their general community than old
er Jews.
(2.) The alleged assert ivene.v- ut
Jewish people. Jews are puhy
and grabby. (3.) Jewish people are
seen as "different." (4.) Jewish
people are "smart." Packard
states. "It is difficult to asses.- how
much of this is admiration and how
much of it is envy or apprehen
sion." In non-Jews it becomes Yan-
kee shrewdness. (5.) Some people
behave in wavs that bother some
gentiles "Certain traits stick out
They have a certain manner .if
speech, they are argumentative and
wave their arms" "Explosive"
"Volatile." "Thev are uean.l bo
high I' is ironic to find that al-
though Jews are usually accu-ed
of ostentation, there are instances
of gentile ostentation that pales
any Jewish showiness. e.g. the com
ing out party for Henry Ford IPs
daughter at the Detroit Country
Club which reputedly cost in excess
of a quarter of a million dollars.
.6.1 Jewish people tend to be in-
dividualists This is frequently
cited to explain why Jews are
not found among the executives of
the maior corporations in town.
"Lack of team ability "Jews by
inclination like to run their own
businesses." (7.) In business Jew-
ish people are bold and impatient
Jews are not temperamentall\
inclined to wait. They prefer some
thing more speculative. (8. Some
are impersonal and not fair-minded
(9i Many Jewish businessmen
are felt to be money-minded.
Vance Packard states that he was
struck by the frequent use of words
made by gentile informants such
as "money." "money image,
"they have money."
(10.) The wives of gentile and
Jew often create the barrier. In
Continued on Following Page
OFFICES OF DISTINCTION by PAVLOW
[I ROE)
IW-' MIAMI BEACH
100 OFFSET COPIES S2 00
i
Office designs
end furnishings
sllrsct from manufacturer
n
-^23
^L
Desks, Chairs,
Sofas, Credenzas,
Lamps, Everything
for tha Office of Distinction
inferior design and
space planning.
Open Saturday Morning
PAVLOW OFFICE FURNITURE. Inc.
7801 Southwell 31st Avenue
Miemi. Florid*
Telephone Highland 4-8221
AUTO INSURANCE
FINANCIAL RESPONSIBILITY
SPECIALISTS SR-22 Filings
UOMTHLY PAtHlHT PLAH
SERVICE FIRST
INSURANCE AGENCY
3497 N.W. 7th AVENUE
JIM LEVENSON, Owner Phone 635-7507
WINDOW SPECIALISTS
"SERVICE WE'RE PROUD OFI"
Maintenance Inc.
REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE OF ALL TYPES
WINDOWS AND JALOUSIES
Complete Stock of Replacement Parts
290 N.E. 79th STREET MIAMI, FLA. 33138
Phone 751 -4584
V*V*'V*V*^^V*^
V*"V*W^V*IV*W*^*,V^*V^*V**^