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The Jewish Floridian ( July 19, 1968 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
July 19, 1968

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:
AA00010090:02059

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
July 19, 1968

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:
AA00010090:02059

Related Items

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

Full Text
**
"clewi slh Florid ian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
L.r.e 41 Number 29
Miami. Fionda. Friday. July 19, 1D68 .
Two Sejii
umphrey Asked
To Clarify Call
For U.S. Jets
WASHINGTON Sen. George Humphrey's statement did not
rphy. (R-Calif.), called on Vice make clear his stand regarding
sident Hubert H. Humphrey this ihe Phantoms.
k to clarify his recent statement jn a speech on the Senate floor.
Beating the shipment of U.S. I Sen. Murphy announced he is cir-
jlanes to Israel.
Continued on Pge 6-A
EGYPT IS OBSTACLE
jthough his policy statement on
Middle East called for "con-
U.S. military assistance, in-
g jet planes, to Israel, Vice
lident Humphrey did not speci-
he type of planes he had in
and staff aides to the candi-
for the presidential nomina-
could not say whether Mr.
jphrey was referring to the
fcrsonic F-4 Phantom jets that
el had formally requested six
Iths ago or to the subsonic Sky-
fks previously sold to Israel.
ist January, Israel's Primt
ister Ltvi Eshkol, meeting
President Johnson at the LBJ
h in Texa., requested 50 lhj. W(,ck whcn g,,, cufford Case> JJg^j"^ d'is'cu"Vhe "absence"of '-and Dr Jarring'* subsequent met
Will 'WORK FROM INSIDE'
Nixon Won't Resign
From Club Over Bias
NEW YORK (JTA) Former membership policies.
Vice President Richard If Nixon's According t0 the Fost, the Bal-
member-hip in a New Jersey golf I ,usr0, c|ub.s president Robert
club that allegedly excludes Jews FinneVi sjjjd ,he c,ub elcc,ed s
and Negroes was spotlighted here members .-in ,he normai wav- but
Jordan Readv
'In Principle'
v For Peace
JERUSALEM (JTA) Jordan, i Jarring will bring the Arab-lsratU
in principle, is still ready for di- 'dispute back to the Security Couu-
rect peace negotiations with Is-
rael but "certain difficulties" bar
the way to such talks, political
circles said here this week. The
"difficulties" were not specified,
but it is understood that part of
the trouble lies in Egypt's refusal
to give Jordan a green light for
talks with Israel.
This assessment of the situation
was based on the talks between
Foreign Minister Abba F.ban and
U.N. peace envoy Ambassador
Gunnar V Jarring in The Hague
ntom fighter-bombers, fastest
most modern warplane in the
frican arsenal.
Brael claims it needs the Phan
is to balance the ultra modern
supplied in large numbers by
let Russia to Egypt and Syria.
Administration sold the older
slower Skyhawks to Israel but
delayed action on Israel's ap-
Cation for the Phantoms. Mr.
Israeli Killed
n New Suez
Artillery
(JTA)
Duel
Egyptian
(R-N.J.) criticised clubs with re- Jewj;h or NeKro members The
strietive membership policies al dub.. Inanat.r Carl Jehk,n> was
though he declined to rebuke Mr r,.poltC(, by the Post to have saidi
Nixon directly ..To my knowiedge there are no
According to the New York Post. Negro or Jewish members." He
Mr. Nixon, who is seeking the Re added that the club's by-laws did
publican Presidential nomination, not exclude Jews or Negroes but
defended his membership in the that applicants for membership
Baltusrol Golf Club of Springfield, must be sponsored by active mem-
N.J.. and said he would not resign hers,
because, "1 believe in working for
change from the inside.'
Sen. Case had noted his own and
the late Sen. Robert F. Kennedy's
resignations from the Metropolitan
Club of Washington. D.C.. because
!of the club's racially restrictive
cil. Observers said that he dot t
not consider his mission to have
reached an end or an unbreakable
deadlock, either.
According to somt West Ba'i(<
Arab leaders who recently visited
Amman, and a circumstantial re-
port published in a B> irut daily
King Hussein pleaded desperatiiy
with his top military commander1;
last week for their endorsement of
separate peace negotiations witli
Israel "without the advice or a(
proval ot any other Arab state '
According to the reports, *'
generals angrily rebuffed Kirji
Hussein and a deep ritt now exu'-.
between the Kir.-) and his Army
Summoning about lnjimn whom
the latter met with Jordanian For- he regarded as hi> most loyal i -
eign Minister Abdul Moneim el- devoted officers to a secret session
Hifai. also in London
ing .with Ambassador Gideon Ra-
fael, director-general of Israel's
Foreign Ministry Mr Rafael and
Dr. Jarring conferred shortly after
Jews In Egypt Reported
Being Held As Hostages
in Amman. King Hussein is re
ported to have said. Jordan alo
It is not expected here thai Dr. cannot and will not b< able tofigl !
Israel We are losing ..11 the time.
Wi have lost half our teiTitorii
We lost half our warriors in
jm rrilla band.- We havt lost all of
our income from toui iste .i rid
hardship- continue.'
EL AVIV
lall-arms lire across the Suez
lal directed at Israeli positions
the East Bank has cost the life
an Israeli soldier when it pre-
dated a six hour artillery ex-
knge in which the town of Port
ez was hard hit. Israeli forces
jturned the Egyptian fire and the
change from both sides steadily
bunted in intensitv despite ef-
Tts of the United Nations cease
te observers to get the shooting
opped. The clash was the first
rious incident in the Sue/, area
several weeks.
According to the Egyptian pro
test to the U.N. Security Council.
46 persons in Port Suez were
illed. b'7 were wounded, one
lurch, two mosques and a welfare
Coitnued on Page 5-A
A Eurcv -he said, that many of them have
JERUSALEM (WNS)
or actually committed
a visit to Cairo reported here that suicide. This information i- seen
Egypt was holding arrested Jews hfre as the chief reason why
us pawns to he used as a lever in Egypt
its demand- for Israel's withdrawal
from the territory it occupied in
the Six-Hay War of 1967.
The visitor said he obtained the
information Irom Egyptian gov-
ernment sources who indicated
some 250 Jews between the ages of
18 and 60 were being kept in the
"political wing" of a prison camp
The informant said they have been
kept as hostages under appalling
has resisted an investiga
tWn of the camps by ihe Interns
tional Red Cross and why it has
rebuffed U.N efforts to survej the
Jewish situation there.
In the United Nations, mean
while. Israel's Ambassador Yosel
Tekoah at a meeting with Dr
Ralph liunche. in Undersecre-
tary for Special Political Affairs,
pressed for an investigation of the
treatment oi Jews In Egypt, Syria
and Iraq. Mr Tekoah reportedly
RICHARD NIXON
ISRAEL OFFERS
AID TO BIAFRA
JERUSALEM (JTA)The
Israel Foreign Ministry an-
nounced that aid had been
offered to relieve the suffer-
ing of the population of the
break-away eastern province
of Nigeria, Biafra, where
hundreds of persons were re-
ported dying of starvation
each day. A Ministry spokes-
man said Israel's offer of
aid had been made through
the International Red Cross
headquarters in Geneva.
conditions for more than a year told Dr. Bundle that the refusal of
without being brought to trial or those three states to permit an In-
hering charges filed against them, vestigation was cause for grave
The prisoners are so despondent, concern
MORE THAN HALf FOR UJA
11, told them of hi- failun to
gel support for .Ionian from either
Prance. England or the Un I
States, and said then was no hope
ol aid from the Arab countries
then reportedly told his offict
"I called \ou hi : tl gel VOI i
support to try to reach a poli: I
solution with Israt i'
A recorded Interview with K
Hus>ein was broadcast on Ej
ii.m television, however, dut ii '
.which he took a hard line on th<
Arab-Israel dispute, asserting I
the Arabs will nevei give up their
rights to Jerusalem or "one .r., h,
Of land The ruler said. "Isr;,< I
must realize that tht re can b i.o
peace in the Middlt Fast until
Arab rights arc regained
Federation Allocates Record $3,000,000
Record allocations of more than
$3 million from the 1968 Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund campaign were announced
this week by Leon Kaplan, presi-
dent of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. The allocations were
approved by Federation's Board
of Governors upon recommenda-
tion of the Budget Committee and
Executive Committee.
The monies raised in the Israel
Emergency Fund were earmarked
specifically for the United Jewish
Appeal, the national tund raising
{organization for support of migra-
I tion and humanitarian services to
Israel, and for aid and rehabilita-
tion for Jews throughout the world
The 1968 IEF portion of the
joint campaign wiH produce ap-
proximately (950,000. In addition,
UJA is the major beneficiary of
the local CJA campaign, which
brought in a total of $1,800,000,
Harry B. Smith, chairman of the
i 1968 Budget Committee, noted in
' hi* report to the Federation Board.
' He indicated UJA will also receive
almost $719,000 from the 1968 CJA
campaign.
Besides the CJA share of the
joint campaign which amounted to
$1,669,000. Federation's local agen-
cies received about $867,000; in
addition $105,000 went to national
and international agencies, and the
balance was held as a reserve for
losses and year-around administra-
tion and planning, and for fund-
raising costs.
Of the $3,089,000 distributed, ap-
proximately $339,000 came from
the United Fund and the remain
ing $2,750,000 was raised in the
joint CJA IEF campaign by red
eration.
There were both increases *!
decrease* in the amount* allocate!
to agencies, Mr. Smith taid. Then-
I change* reflected, in the opinirtt
of the committee, new needs Mid
! priorities for *ervice to the JewttJ\
community.
Allocations to local agencies for
1968 were: Bureau of Jewish Edu
1 cation. $107,644: Community Chap
laincy Service. $12,029: Hillel at
Continued on Pg 11-A


Pacie 2-A

*Jcnis? FkriMtr
Fricev. July 19. i968
Parties Asked To Back
Military Aid To Israel
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
platform committees of both the
Republican and Democratic parties
will be asked to include In fllrir
platform planks on the MidttftKast
a statement of the need for direct
peace negotiations between the
Arab states and Isrart and sup
port for the provision to Israel of
'"supersonic planes and any other
military equipment necessary to
enable her to deter threatened ag-
gression." The American-Israel
Public Affairs Committee request
will be presented to trie Democrats
by its chairman, Rabbi Philip S.
Bernstein; cochairman Irving S.
Kane will present it to the Re-
publicans.
In addition to the insistence on
peace talks and military aid, the
recommendations will call for eco-
nomic aid to raise living standards
of all the peoples in the region.
Czech University
Council Scores
Anti Senritism
LONDON (JTAI The scientific
council of Prague's Charles Uni-
versity has come to the defense of
the university '.- vice rector. Dr.
Eduard Gulrl-meeker, and ha> M-
sailed anti-Semitism as barbarian
and in conflict with the civilized
traditions of the Czechoslovak
state.
In a declaration, seen as a re-
spon-c to virulently anti-Semitic
mail threatening the life of Dr.
Goldstuecker. who is also chair-
man of the ('zeeh Writers Union
and an important figure in the
nations liberalization movement,
the council was critical of efforts
to incite what it saw as distrust of
intellectuals.
On June 23, Rude Pravo, the
Communist Party newspaper, pub
lushed one of the anonymous let-
ter- directed to Dr. Goldstuecker
railing him a "disgusting Jew."
a "Zionist hyena." and warning
him "your time will come, your
days are reckoned."
In the same issue an article by
Dr Goldstucker was published, in
which he urged the party to
cleanse itself of '"people who have
tried to smuggle Nazi demagoguery
into it."
I with specific reference to nuclear |
desalination projects. They will
', also call for strengthening of ex-
fstiBg legislation and administra-
tive ptWPdures to combat the Arab
boycott against Americans who do
. business with Israel.
The committee's proposed plank
on military assistance to Israel de-
clares, 'We will work for effective
disarmament agreements but, in
the absence of peace treaties and
to give effect to oar firm commit-
ment to ensure the survival of Is-
' rael, we will provide Israel with
. supersonic planes and any other
: military equipment necessary to
1 enable her to deter threatened ag-
gression."
The proposed plank on a nego-
tiated peace stresses as its objec- i
I tives, the fixing of permanent
: boundaries, respect for the integ-
; rity and independence of the states
involved, freedom of navigation for
all through the Suez Canal and the
Strait of Tiran, promotion of dis-
armament agreements, facilitating
of refugee resettlement, an end to
economic boycotts and access for
all faiths to the shrines of Jeru-
salem,
f
Meanwhile. Sen. Hugh Scott. (It-
Pa.), urged President Johnson to
authorize the sale of F-4 Phantom !
, jet fighter-bombers to Israel as a j
deterrent to aggression. "Israel
must have the Phantom jets to j
match the performance of the Rus-
, -ian jets in President Na.-ser's ar-
senal. Otherwise the precarious i
balance of strength which is the I
>nly restraint upon Nasser, will be
upset," he said in a telegram.
Sen. Scott said that while the re-
cent signing of the nuclear non-
proliferation treaty with the Soviet
Cmon raises hopes that an arms
control agreement can be reached
for the Middle East, such effort!
require time and in the meantime.
:he Soviets continue to arm the
Arabs. "As long as they do so." he
aid, ""the l.S. must help to keep
israel strong."
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triday. July 19. !%8
> knitl fkridliir
Paqe 3-A
1
avy Blunders Led To 'Liberty' Attack
World War II. was a standard
American cargo ship of the type
known as a Victory ship. There are
several Victories in the Egyptian
merchant marine
I M ASHINGTON (JTAJ The De-
Husc Department has referred to
th<- Mali: Department the question
oi ,lure financial responsibility
i.: lie in the case of the Israeli
3tatk on the American spy ship.
e USS Liberty, off the Sinai coast
An, .'), l!-<>7. at the height of the
S\ Day War The disclosure laU
Iteek that a Navy communications
Tiil-up had led to the presence of
\i Libert} off the Sinai coast,
hen it was mistaken for an
ivptian vessel and attacked by
Iraeli torpedo boats and planes.
tiiu;ul el a Congressional de-
nl.m ilia' the I'nited States re-
fill Israel the S3.323.500 paid
ia damagi
Rep. '"in Halpern (R-N.Y.),
asl.>. n the House. 'Since t.' I
mom ;: released bj a House
sain discloses that it was
U.S meiit communications
sy-ii! negligence, mistakes and
iBconipetente which jeopardized
the Liberty why should Israel have
to pa\ 'in our own tragic comedy
Of err '.
The testimony, published by the
House : .'tnsf Appropriations Sub-
committoe, was given at hearings
on fhe Defense Department's 1969
budget. It revealed a series of
blunder:, ,rd misroutirtgs of mes-
sages, as a result of which the
Liberty, r communications ship,
did not receive a Pentagon order
to wittxliaw from the Sinai war
lone, ami was attacked repeatedly
by Israeli planes.
Thirty lour Americans were killed
Rabbi Tokayer To
Assume Rabbinical
Position In Japan
Rabbi Marvin Tokayer. a native
Of Miami who is currently with
Temple Israel of Great Neck. NY .
has been elected rabbi of the Jew
isli community of Japan.
The -on it Mr and Mrs. Louis
Tokayer, 3621 SW 15th St.. he is a
graduate of Yeahiva Universit)
and of the Jewish Theological
Seminary, where he taughl Bible
and Hebrew.
While serving as an Air Force
chaplain in Japan and Southeast
Asia, from 19G2 1964. Rabbi To
kayei located a lost Jewish ceme-
lerj ir. Nagasaki. Currently con-
tributing articles on rabbinic liter-
ature to the Encyclopedia Judaica,
Rabbi 'lokayer hopes to continue
his research while in Japan. He
plans to study Oriental religions.
Including Buddhism, and prepare a
history of the Jewish communities
ol China and Japan.
Rabbi Tokayer and his Israeli
wife. Masai, will settle in Tokyo.
and 75 wounded on the ship wjlich
the U.S. claimed was 13.6 miles
oil Sinai at the time of the attack.
Israel expressed regret at the time
and said it was "prepared to make
amends for the tragic loss of life
and material damage." and sub-
sequently did.
According to the testimony, the
order to the Liberty to move out
of Sinai waters was first "mis-
routed by personnel in the Army
communications center at the Pen-
tagon to the Naval communications
center in the Philippines. There
a second personnel error misrouted
the message to the Natiorjl Se-
curity Agency at Fort Meade, Md.,
where it was filed." It was never
delivered to the Liberty
Lt. Gen. R. P. Klocko, director of
the U.S. Defense Communications
Vgency, admitted that because of
personnel failure-, "the messa e
was sent to the Pacific Instead ol
the Atlantic.'' Additional errors
were also revealed in the published
testimony. "The routing clerk
: board the flagship CSS Little
Rock (flagship of the U.S. Sixth
Fleel in the Mediterranean! failed
to detect that the Liberty was
monitoring the fleet bnfadcasl
from the Naval Communications
station at Answara, Ethiopia" and
as a result another message was
misrouted to the Naval Communi-
cation.s Center in Morocco.
Rep. Halpern said. "The revela-
tion of the fact that American mis-
takes were responsible for the ter-
rible losses sustained in American
dead and wounded would indicate
that the Administration's legal au-
thorities should reassess Israel's
responsibility in the restitution
question. Israel," he said, "volun-
tarily offered at the time of the
incident to make restitution It
would have been only fair and
honorable for the Administration
to have disclosed to Israel and to
the American public that U.S. in-
competence rather than Israeli ir
responsibility was culpable.
"A grave disservice appears to
have been done to Israel by bu-
reaucrats anxious to cover up the
fact that orders were dispatched
but never received."
The testimony did not reveal
why the orders were issued to
move the Liberty. Rep. Halpern
urged that all the new facts avail-
able and material still allegedly
suppressed by the Joint Chiefs of
Staff be made available to a court
of appropriate jurisdiction.
A U.S. Navy board of inquiry
has ruled that the attack on the
Liberty was "unprovoked" -and
that Israeli forces had ample op-
portunity to identify the ship cor-
rectly. Israel said that when the
Liberty was challenged by an Is
raeli torpedo boat, she answered
with the signal used by Egyptian
ships during the 1956 Sinai cam-
paign. The Liberty, built during
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with Every Bar Mitzvah Outfit.
417 VVoshii.gton Ave. JE 11011
ponx7i>o *S*^dv ami
Rabbi Joseph E. Rockovsky
Phone JE 1-3S95
MS MICHIGAN AVE.. MIAMI BEACH
i
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COMMERCIAL* FRATERNAL
POLITICAL
PRINTING
and OFFSET
In ENGLISH YIDDISH
HEBREW SPANISH
Specializing in Bar Mifivaa
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FR 9-8235
9 A MESSAGE fROM
I THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED
p* The Thrift Shop is a vital financial supporting arm of the
S? Jewish Home for the Aged of Greater Miami, which is a J>
^T beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation and United
< Fund. Almost 85o (188 out of the Home's 222 residents) are
/*. recipients of public welfare. The 222 residents and their
b relatives provide only 45% of the Home's total income.
P Without the financial support of the THRIFT SHOP, the Home f>
f would be in desperate financial straits. The Thrift Shop mustJ>
w increase its allocation to the Home this year because of 4j>
w steeply rising costs. I therefore urge all friends of the Home %>

^ clothing etc. to the Thrift Shop.
o
All Contributions are tax deductible.
gladly pick-up.
AARON (Artie) KRAVITZ
JHA V.P. and Chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
o
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7300 N.W. 27th Avenue
ARE YOU HE?
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troduction, it may take years be-
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So ... If You Are He Con-
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has funds for qualified borrowers
for residential & commercial building
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Free and Ample Parking


Par44
+3eni*t fl: rffi^r
Friday lulv :" ;
""Jewish Floridian
: PLANT 120 N. L S.r.h S---
Telephone 373-4605
?.C l.x 2973. Miami. Florida 3210!
_________________305-696-4359____________
fXD K 3HOCHET .... Editor and Publisher
>QLMA M THOMPSON Asst. to Publisher
I -.COB L CHERNOFSKY____Mancqinq Editor
r rm.tr- -tr,a,,r, not guarantee tn Kaihrvth
f t merchandise advertised in .ta colemni
i I rMsy eir^* -*77 /r Th- j.v id nor
*- l-Oaaa {'oat***- pil at Miami r"l<>r14a
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SS^
T .-* '-'*' i i.' :
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M--T.'-..- rmiri -.. -
BsVSSi A-tt c--w-- b.-c Ml 3" H
>*" i?'ice Nt -i-i E3 .- i at-
Himrtjin Ann o' E9' f -? an Nj*i
paper*, and tne fio"i P' *.: i: )"
e s c p P T Lca 0 N Area P A T E 5
One vear li 00 Th ree a : >:
Ovt 9f Town Upon Peqveit
Volume 41
Friday. lulv 19. 1968
23 TAMJZ
Number 2
Peace Offensive' Is
Propaganda Scheme
Hsvinq suffered overwhelminq de-
(*ot on the field of battle and amidst
-vowinq indication? of the failure ol
i .e El Fatah terrorist war. the Arabs
particularly Eqypt have under-
-Jcen a boldly planned propaqanda
, fer-s've bl an effort to achieve what
t \ev could not by other means.
r.epom are continuinq to confirm
i at the Arab terrorists have been
.istaininq heavy losses approachinq
-T 90 percent.
'Vim the apparent failure of this
l pe of warfare. Eqypt has souqht
i remake >ts imaqe without the sliqh-
' st effort at excutinq any chanqe in
:.>Lcy.
. For some time now. the world has
User, led to enterain the Drospect ol
settlement in the Middle East on
' M basis of concessions that Eqypt
ould suoposedly make in the in-
jrest of peace.
Cairo's aim is to create the im-
pression that it was not the Arabs
bal Israel with its stubborn insistence -JTA
0> direct negotiations, that was
i^botaqinq the cause of peace.
The fact that the British Foreiqn Office ac-
Tjpted the reports without attemptinq to veritfy
t .em only served to encouraqe the Eqyptians
i i their brazen scheme.
Taken at face ralue by the British was the
/jport that the UAR Foreiqn Minister had ack-
nowledged the reality of Israel in the Middle
East and that Eqypt was ready to implement
ths Security Council resolution of November 22.
Cairo in fact later repudiated the alleqed
i.atement by its Foreiqn Minister and the sinqle
British correspondent who had oriqinated the
dispatch subsequently admitted that he miqht
have been mistaken.
Other reports left no doubt that Eqypt was
jr-.okinq an intensive effort at piomotinq an im-
rqe a decidely false imaqe of seekinq
>9ace.
A Cairo spokesman had said that Eqvpt was
row prepared to welcome back United Nations
ieace forces that Nasser had ordered out of
iinai before the Six-Day War. This of course
./as meaninqless in view of the fact that Israel
./as occupyinq the very territory that Eqypt had
in mind a* a base for the UN troops.
The Eqyptian "peace offensive" was said to
o^ler other promisinq developments:
Eqypt would aqree to permit Israel the
um of the Suez Canal if the Israel forces were
pulled back "a few dozen kilometers" from
tue waterway.
Eqypt would recoqn^e or independent
Gaza Strip and would relinquish any claim to
itl return to Eqyptian rule.
Eqypt would accept a demilitarized
r.jne in the Sinai Peninsula.
Eqypt wanted to learn Israel's peace
conditions.
Ordinarily such reports miqht inH'cate an
optimistic outcome for the 'joubled Middle East
were it not for the fact that they were nothinq
more than self-servinq prooaqanda attempts.
Aaainst this background of deliberately rnis-
t sadinq reports, Eqyptian President Nasser was
continuinq his bellicose speeches demanding
that "everv inch of Arab soil must be liberc'ad"
and callina for the "liquidation of the conse-
cuences" of the Six-Day War and the "libera-
tion of Palestine."
It is iust as obvious today as i evr was
that Eqypt does not wish to end its dispute with
Lirael.
It remains obvious to all exceot to those
whose interests favor a continuation of the
dispute with Israel.
It remains obvious to all except to those
whose interests favor a continuation of the dis-
pute or outriqhts support of the Arabs.
If and when a qenuine possibility of D?ace
does arise in Arab quarters, Israel will be the
first to recoqnize it
This has been the primary qoal of the Jew-
ish State for two decades.
Bias In The Private Club
Attention has aqain been focused on former
Vice President Richard Nixon in connection
with his membership in a private qolf club
that allegedly discriminates oqainst Jews and
Neqroes.
A New York newspaper disclosed that Mr.
Nixon, leadinq candidate for the Republican
nomination for the Presidency, is a member of
the Balustrol Golf Club of Sprinqfield. N.J.
The report said that the manaqer of the club
admitted that he had no knowledqe of any
Jews or Neqroes havinq been admitted to!
membership and that the club president re-!
fused to discuss the issue.
Mr. Nixon defended his membership in the |
Club, which he joined just two years aqo, by
declarinq that he believed in "workinq for
chanqe from the inside."
The former Vice President may well believe
in all sincerity that he can woik toward chana-
inq the club's policies throuqh his influence and
contacts as a member, and his efforts miqht
very well result in the club takinq steps to ad-
mit a Jew or a Neqro.
But even if he does succeed in these efforts,
Mr. Nixon cannot really be sure of havinq ac-
complished anythinq in the broader sense.
Discrimination by a private club is not a
private issuee and the decision by Mr. Nixon to
work "from inside" can only serve to initiate
just sufficient chanqe to remove the incident
from public attention.
If the Club yielded to Mr. Nixon's pressure
and admitted a Neqro or a Jew to membership,
it would really contribute little toward the ultim-
ate qoal of eliminatinq bias on all fronts.
Much more is to be qained by firm determina
hon on the part of all public fiqures not to con-
tinue membership in clubs or orqanizations that
are shown to practice discrimination.
Even more welcome would be a consistent
oolicy bv such fiqures to investjqate the possi-
bility of bias beforehand and not to join such
clubs in Ihe first place.
V?/after of \f*ri Ls
JOSEPH ILS1P
AIS0P
Civil War In China
WASHINGTONFor the fourth
time in three years. < ommuni>t
China is in the grip of wide-
spread, sanguinary, seemingly
uncontrollable civil war And this
tine it i- harder than ever to
believe that what the Chinese call
th.- mandate of heaven will not
eventual!) pass from Mao Tse-
tufig and h'S disordered, para-
noiac government.
A on all three previous occa-
sions. Mao and the clique of in-
triguer' around him mow really
headed by his termagant wife.
Ihiang Chingi clearly gave the
signal for this new collapse into
anarchy. It took the customary
form of a June 2 edict calling on
everyone to heat up the Cultural
Revolution again.
Personal Clique
The edict's motives, too. were
no doubt as before. The fact of
the matter is that Chiang Ching.
the grim and ruthless Chen Po-ta
and the rest of Mao's personal
clique cannot hope to survive the
old man's death by more than a
few weeks, unless they have firm-
ly fastened their claws on power
in China before he dies. So they
have pushed the old man to try
again, as they pushed him to try
before.
Judging by all known indicat-
ors, however, the prospects of
success for the Maoists in this
round are very much poorer than
in the previous rounds, when
they met with almost total failure.
Worse still, all the indicators also
suggest that it will be immeasur-
ably harder, this time, to achieve
the kind of temporary, superficial
appeasement in China which ter-
minate! the previous rounds of
open civil conflict.
Darker Symptoms
TVs time, in truth, it is not
just a matter of hundreds of
bodies floating down the Pearl
River, from Canton to the sea;
of great factions, such as the
Ea=t Wind and Red Flag groups
in Kwangtung province, fighting
pitched battles with modern
weapons secured from army sym-
pathizers: of interruptions in
transport and breakdowns of
communication.
This time there are darker
symptoms, and there are new
forces at work. Last summer's
good weather prevented food
shortages from exaggerating the
effect; of anarchy. This year
there are fearful floods all over
South China.
This year. too. there are new-
signsreports of hungry families
selling their sons (the going price
is around $45) to the more pros-
perous, in the old way of China
in desperate times: reports, too,
of widespread grave robbing to
secure the pitiful goods the Chi-
nese still lay away with their
dead; reports, finally, of severe
shortages of many kinds, of ma-
chines destroyed in factories by
infuriated workers and of ever-
increasing unemployment born
of the general economic chaos.
Burned Cities
stantiated. The major city of Wu-
chow, in upper Kwangsi province
has been half burned down b)
the combatants there In thehu^,
city of Canton, the Public Secut
ity Bureausthe police station
in shorthave closed their do n
and the Public Security men. ii
terror for their lives, have c;*-
off their uniforms and are ma<
querading as civilians.
In all this, the army is one<
again playing a strangely equu
cal role In Kwangtung. the pro-
vincial military headquarter- si
appears to be aiding the tru.'
Maoists of the Red Flag tactioi
as happened before. But again -
happened before, the headqua-
ters of the military region, fj-
more important than the provir.
cial headquarters, is quite openU
sustaining the East Wind faction
Peasantry
In addition, the wicked con
servatives and pragmatisU, wh..
head the East Wind faction. ha\--
been mobilizing the peasantry
Kwangtung. They have, in fact,
been forming the farmers into
militia and leading them to the
attack on the towns.
Kwangtung. to be sure, is far
the easiest to observe of all the
provinces of China. There arc-
indications, but there is no real
guarantee, that the Kwangtung
situation typifies the general Chi
nese situation. But that was saii
before, during the Great Leap
Forward and during each of the
previous plunges into civil con
flict; and in all these cases.
Kwangtung proved to be pretty
typical in the end.
Paper Facade
God knows, no one on earth.
least of all perhaps Mao Tse-tung.
can judge with real assurance
what the outcome will now be
The paper facade of unity behind
Mao has not yet been publicly
ripped. Many provincial radio
stations have ceased to broadcast
local newsa sure sign of dire
troublebut they have instead
rebroadcast the propaganda gob-
bledygook of the Peking radio.
The point remains, however
that it is almost against nature
for a regime to endure which de-
stroys its own instruments of au-
thority and continuously inflicts
on its people what the Chinese
people have had to endure in
these last lunatic years.
So one must wait and see.
goajrjftlt (c) 1WY, Th. Washington
$&,..cSvniXisr,?,,,a bTAn**u*
lealy far Mm aMiaattoit
Some things one hears are hard
to believe, yet they are well sub-
Naat Mae m wihwoy PJWtj
C'll U r*V-4f yn itr+ bay-
U.S. Saving. U*. *. NW
4.IIX totofMt ratal
QIJ. fart*. **


Friday. July 19. 1968
* fcnUt nrrrdfiai/n
Tape
l.y
\
1
Israeli Killed
In New Suez
Artillery Duel
Continued from Pag* 1-A
A hospital, the railway station and
25 houses were partially destroyed.
The Egyptians accused Israel of
;n "unprovoked, ai^rcssive ac-
tion.'- UN. observers, who refused
lo assess blame, said that Egyptian
troops, in a number of separate
exchanges, initiated rifle, machine-
pin and mortar fire. An Israeli
military spokesman asserted that
khe Egyptians had started their ar-
killery barrage in late afternoon
fo Israeli gunners would be blind-
ed by the setting sun.
Israeli officials reported further
terrorist activities along the Israel-
Jordan cease-fire Mrs. Two anti-
vehicle mines were discovered by
border police on a track east of
Neve Ur in the Beisan Valley. Jor.
danian units opened fire or. *n Is-
raeli patrol while the mines were
being dismantled, and th* Israelis
returned the fire. There were no
Israeli casualties.
Four Arab saboteurs were killed
and a fifth captured along with a
cjnantity of arms and ammunition
in a clash with an Israeli patrol
about 15 miles west of the Jordan
River. An Israeli soldier was in-
jured when his jeep hit a mine
near Ein Yahav on the Eilat road
east of S'dom.
Other Israeli soldiers escaped
injury when their halftrack was
attacked with bazooka and ma-
chinegun fire while patroling the
Beisan Valley area near Tirat Zvi.
The Israeli soldiers fired at un-
identified persons seen hiding on
the east bank of the Jordan.
A military court in Nablus sen-
tenced an El Fatah gang leader to
20 years in prison and one of his
henchmen to a 15-year term. The
leader, Ujoua Daloul, and Abou
Roub. were captured in lower Gali-
lee recently. Koub. who served ;is
liaison between El Fatah and the
local Arab population, told the
court he was forced to join El
Fatah when they kidnapped his
small son, releasing the boy only
after he joined them.
f
MKS. COLDA miK
Hadassah Calls On
Congress To Enact
Gun Control Law
NEW YORK JTAi Hadassah.
the womiif- Zionist Organization
of America, announced that it has
petitioned every member -f the
United States Senate and Hou-e of
Representatives to support effec-
tive gun-control legislation and
pledged that its 318.000 members
in all 50 states will "keep this Is-
sue alive until the proper legisla-
tion has been passed.*'
The announcement by Mrs. Mor-
timer Jacobson. national president,
was regarded as an unprecedented
action by the organization which
has hitherto concerned itself with
projects to develop Israel and help
its needy. It reflects the growing
conviction in the American Jewish
community of the nation's need for
strong federal control of the pro-
liferation of firearms. A similar
appeal to Congress to pass Presi-
dent Johnson's gun-control law was
made by Rabbi Joseph Karasick.
president of the Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations.
"We have called upon every
member of the House and Senate
to support, with all the vigor at
his command, a bill that will out-
law the sale of mail order fire-
arms of any kind, require regis-
tration of all firearms and make it
mandatory for all j>ersons owning
firearms to be properly screened
I and registered."
AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR
^ PEUGEOT
RENAULT10 TRIUMPH
SPORTS CARS
SERVICE PARTS SALES
NORTH MIAMI MOTORS
1S98 W.DIXIE HWY., N. MIAMI IEACH
----------------------949-7461---------------------------
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614 DADE FEDERAL BUILDING
101 E. FLAGLER STREET MIAMI 32, RA
FR 14441 M 7-1671
m MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT p5
104 N.E. 1st STREET PHONE 373-8432
ABSTRACTS' ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
A
A DIVISION OF
TITLE
wiuMnci MMH>
I
Mrs. Meir Quits Labor Party Post
TEL AVIV WHS) Mrs. Golda
Meir, one of Israel's leading po-
litical figures and one-time holder
of top government posts, has re-
signed a; general secretary of the
Labor Party.
In her letter of resignation to
Premier Levi Eshkol, Mrs. Meir
said she had accepted the post
some months a:o for a limited
P"riod onlv becau-e of the security
and political conditions that ex-
isted at the time, that she con-
tinued longer than she intended
under persuasion of friends but
that she now wished to be released
from the post.
However, rumors persist that
her resignation was precipitated
by the rebuffs she allegedly re-
ceived on a number of positions
she took in the party councils.
Mr. Meir, born in Kiev. Russia,
in 18!*fl. emigrated to the United
. States in 1906 She was educated i jfter arriving in Isra< beeo
in Milwaukee, where she became director of the Jew ish Agency po
active in the Zionist movement. Utieal department in 1<4< In June
1956. she became fort t miniate;
She held a number of posts with and remained in thai posl v.or.
the Hi>tadrut Labor movement than nine years.
Israeli Surgeon In Vietnam
NEW YORK iJTA) An Israeli
expert in plastic surgery is one of
a medical :-;,m of 13 surgeons and
nursing specialists who left here
for Saigon recently to treat war
victims and help train local med-
ical personnel. The Iraeli is Dr.
Isa?c Kao'an. head of the depart-
ment of plastic surgery at Beilin-
son Ho pita!. Petah Tikvah. Five
countries, including the United
States, are represented on the
team.
2 PANTS
79
(or Slacks) DRY CLEANED AND PRESSED
c
SSc Sine i
SWEATERS
PLAIN DRY CLEANED and PRESSED
39
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DRY CLEANED CELLO WRAP
:' Sing j
IL
44 dade county locations
call 379-6547 for store
nearest your home
..-
PASSBOOK SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
a^^L */*\ /O per
Current Dividend R.tte
Paid and Compounded Quarterly
Save by the 20th
Earn from the 1st.
.-wETS
CERTIFICATE SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
5'A Ai per annum
Current Dividend f\.'o
Paid and Compounded Quarterly
Save by the 10th earn from lht i '
Minimum Certificate 16.001 (I
inimum term 6 month!
Certifirai,
opened bci*\< I >
nd 20th mmU< c't
tor the month at t'-> I -iT,
/ CONVENIINJ
omcis
StRVf
DADl COUNTY
Main OHici
101 I *it Flagltr St
Sky like Bunch
18300 Nl 19thAe
Allapatlah Branch
1400 N W. 16th St
Ediion Center Bunch
5M0 N W 7th far*.
North Miami Blanch
12SMN W 7th A
Tamiami Branch
1J01 StV 8th St
Kendall Branch
US 1 atS W 104th St
Cutler Ridge Branch
10101 Caribbean Bl.d
Our Main Oltice anc1 S. .... Dfffc
are open Monday; mtil 1- V
Other Branch Dffictt I Ft t*\
until 6 P.M. On c:r.i *.it.-(.:
we're open Htil -' I I H



Page 6-A
*Jen1st ncridian
Friday. July 19, 1968
Launches Family History Project
SAN FRANCISCO (JTA) A Insj in its archives. Listed .
Jewish family history project has manuscripts, photographs ,.,.
been started by the Western .lew pamphlets and printed mat
ish History Center to enlist the
talents of non-professional hiato
riam to provide family histories,
genealogies, memoirs and related
materiel for its archives. The cen-
ter is division of the Judah I
afagnes Memorial Museum in
Berkeley
DOGRACMG
POST TIME 8:00 PM
Saturday matinee i30pm
Leaders oi the Southeast Reqion. Zionist
Organization of America attend a special
meetinq at which Nathan H. Darsky (center\
Miami Beach philanthropist, contributed
$25,000 to establish a perpetual scholarship
at the Kfar Silver Aqricultural Traininq
School in Israel in memory ef his wife, Sadie
and of his son Joseph. Shewn with Mr.
Darsky are (from left): Sidney Raymond. Gil
Rappaport. Judqe Irvinq Cypen, Rabbi Irv-
inq Lehrman. Judqe Harold Spaet and
Joseph Cohen.
Humphrey Is Challenged On Jets
Continued trail Pag* 1-A
ulating a resolution calling on
i Administration to provide su-
l sonic jet aircraft to Israel. The
Itor -aid he wonders whether
\ ice Pn lent Humphrey is feel-
< "a bit uncomfortable" about
i e Administration's "rather poor
"A brilliantly
conceived cosmio
adventure." Cut
MCI> -.. ,. STANLEY DUBOCK PttOOUCTKM
2001
a space odyssey
w&itt&si&ssr*
2 SHOWS DAILY
Mat. 2 p.m. Eve. 8:30 p.m.
Sheridan
record on the Middle East.
"To date the United States has
only agreed to provide subsonic
A 4 Skyhawks to Israel, so if the
Vice President wants to continue
current Administration arms poli-
-. his position also may be total-
Inadequate. However, the Vice
President avoided mentioning what
kind of jet fighters he wants to
>ell Israel. If he is talking about
supersonic F-4 Phantoms, be is
breaking with current Administra-
tion policy and he should say so
emphatically." Sen. Murphy said.
In his policy statement, the Vice
President said that American mili-
tary aid to Israel is justified "until
permanert peace is achieved and
the arms race is ended." He
stressed that "the real answer lies
in agreed disarmament" and sup-
ported active U.S. diplomatic ef-
forts to gain a "general settle-
ment."
Mr. Humphrey said. "The cause
! of peace will not be served by the
' pursuit of military preponderance
by Arab states through arms de-
liveries from the Soviet Union."
Recalling that he had enthusias-
I tically supported the creation of
Israel on moral and political
grounds, he said that the grounds
of a permanent Middle East peace
are the acceptance ol Israel by its
Arab neighbors, the transforma-
tion of truce lines into "agreed and
secure boundaries," Israeli navlga
tion rights in the Suez Canal and
Gulf of Akaba, an end to the arms
I race, and international assistance
to help solve the Arab refugee
problem.
JAMES GARNER DEBBIE REYNOLDS MAURICE RONET
PAULLYNDf.L.TERRYTHOMAS.;. .
HOW SWEET r IS:
2nd WEEK
is^usnmvM
1NCO1N eO0
CEEH"
1 MM
ACADEMY
AWARD
WINNER
BEST FOREIGN FILM"
TRAINS
2nd WEEK
Officials of the historj center
said it welcomed family histories
from every element of Western
Jewry and was ready to provide
help to any Jew interested in writ-
ing such a history, preparing a
genealogy or contributing a me-
moir.
Prof. Moses Rischlin. director of
the history center, has prepared a
Family History Guide for amateur
historians. The guide outlines pro-
1 cedures. list< key research tools
and reference works and cites im-
. portant research libraries in the
Bay area and their special re-
search facilities.
The history center also invited
all persons owning material on
lewish history in the West to do-
nate such materials for safekeep
...
FEATURING THE
DOG TRACK
JUST Ol I ITH !"< I
txn IM JftlS
Oh 'fl 1 \
'.-- '84-3*84
THE RxLlCrEIM C X ROOM
ALL, STAR SHOWS
*LUK E SALEM. Singing M C TERRY SHARP A Mn Ore'.''
Sat.. July 20. Barbara Gale Sal July 27.
Wed.. July 24. Micky Sii.irpe
Doc. Ncnvan Lee
25 0" P"*B'
includes *"*
dunk, ta. "P
SHELBORNE
Mom ocumw i in* n
Mr Srjmiui-
5311271
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and beauties that Ponce de Leon could never
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Look into the Space Age. Pick an orange. Ride a horse.
Catch a grouper. Sail a sloop. It's your State, and it's all great
all year round. Get out and see it. (Note to visitors: it's a
great state to live and work in. too. Take a look. And make your move!)
HORIOA POWER 1 LIGHT COMPANY
IHLUhli IUILO fLOKlOA


Friday. July 19. 1963
fJenisii Fk>ri Paqe 7-A
MARIAN SNEIDER
i
%
Gussie Makes Life A Pleasure
. I first met (iussie eighteen
years a^o. Her family owned a
huiiM' on the .ler>c> shoqp. It vi.i-
a bu. old wood-frame. two-stor>
hou.se that al-
ways needed
painting. It
had t w ftlva
rooms, man;.
of which tilt-
ed slightly
In back >t
the h o u s e.
separated b>
a sparsely
grassed >ard.
Was a bungalow
fcve.-y summer Gussie's family
rentes the bungalow and as many
rooms in the big house as they
could find tenants for. Gussie ran
the whole operation. She rented,
she cleaned, and she worried
about keeping the people happy
mi they'd come hack next sum-
mer. And she enjoyed it because
Gtfs.sie's main purpose in life is
making people happy. Inconvei
ience is not a word in her vo-
cabulary.
When we met at that time she
ocas .-hy. Her shyness: made dm
uncomfortable because l wanted
her to like me and I couldn't tell
if she did. Bui as I think back. I
realize that she must have, bo
cau>e ibe did all she could' m
her non-verbal way to make :ue
happj to be there
Alter a while I realized, too.
that her language tag the kind ol
En-;li-h thai seemed direct 1$
translated from Yiddish and I
auspecl that until _ me well enough to realize thai 1
found this a delightful part of
her. she was embarrassed.
Slowly our friendship unfurled
Whenever I saw her she put her
best recipe forward. Gus-ie is an
a. list in Die kitchen. She makes
uelilte lish and blintzes and mat
100 ball soup and a million other
things like she invented them.
The kitchen is her studio and see-
ins someone appreciate whaj she
has created is like an artist m.ik
ing a sale.
I found out in time that this
-oil-spoken, old-world woman has
always had the guts and steadfast
Qeofi ol a pioneer. She was born
in I'oland and ran away to Amer-
ica by herself w hen she was six-
teen. She came here not knowing
a word of Kngli.-di. She worked
in sweaLshops and eked out a
living for herself.
Then she met lyouie. they tell
in love and yoL married. Louie.
too, had come from I'oland and
he knew that to make a liie for
himself, in this uew world he
would have to work hard, very
hard. ,
LU' made enough money to buy
a dry goods store in the Bronx.
They both worked in the store
23 hours a day. There was little
leisure but it didn't matter. They
Wese Americans now. and that
was what mattered.
During tho-e early years they
raised three children who are
now raising their own children:
all oj them ue a credit to Gussie
and Louie and to America.
When we moved to Miami, we
invited Gussie and Louie to visit
u- They did. Gussie fell in love
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with our city and wanted to stay.
She knew she could stay in our
home a-s long as she wanted. So
she stayed. The weeks stretched
into month-, which stretched into
whole winters.
Louie comes only for short
visits. He could sell his store and
retire now. but he's afraidhe ,
fear* that when the store that
gave him a new life is gone, his
lite will go with it. Gussie under
stands.
Gussie is coming back today
and 1 hope she slays a long time. >
She'll bake cookies for the chil- I
dreii. and always have a smile
for everyone. She won't interfere
in our family fighti or philoso-
phy or even interject an opinion
unloss we ask her.
When she is with 1(8, her life is
"such a pleasure" because what-
ever we do is "wonderful'' She
sees only the good. I'm glad I
met her. I'm lucky she's my
mother-in-law.
WE LOVE
host to all the people in the world .. because we are the
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I ft-. (BEi^SiOO
Page 8-A
* Je*it fkrldlian
Friday, lulv 14. 1%
C
ommfrt/
*wr
The Role Of Religion
The role of religion in our so-
ciety keeps coming up with almost
monotonous regularity. I have
written about it before, mostly
defensively, warding off attacks
that come in various forms and
from many directions.
Participating in a University of
Miami Workshop on the Urban
Crisis recently, it occurred to me
near its close that being defen-
sive about the posture of relig-
ious institutions in a modern
world is wrong.
While it may he true that the
church and synagogue have little
to boast of, how about you all
nut there?
We have a tendency to write
off the generation over 30 as en-
gulfed bj affluence, smug in the
well-upholstered pews and deaf
to the radical preaching of a
good many clergymen. The Gal-
lup Poll says so: 53 percent of
those interviewed feel that re-
ligious institutions should avoid
involvement in political and so-
cial issues. And, as we know
well, it is certainly the genera-
tion well above the age of 30
which is the main support of
the church and synagogue.
The institution itself is cata-
logued as, by and large, affluent
and without interest in the real
problems of the world. One can
make a long list of the rabbis,
priests and ministers who, from
personal conviction, would agree
with one of our local rabbis that
"the breakdown of morals and
authority in our society can be
blamed on the fact that minis-
ters, rabbis and priests have be-
come marchers, experts in eco-
nomics, political science and
military strategy instead of
teachers of the word of God and
Torah."
'I he list iif those who might
become involved was probably
greater than that criticized. And
the proudest pronouncement of
fraternity "action" was the good
work done for cerebral palsy, Va-
netj ii" i-ii.i et. i.j arnal
solid, middle i la oi tented > burch
couldn't boast of that?
As one who believes religion
has a valid message, which must
be translated into action within
our society, I am concerned with
the acceptance of that message
by as many as, hopefully, will
hear and do.
Realistically. I know that the
Gallup Poll is not off its mark
when it finds only a minority of
religiously-oriented people are
concerned with the great issues
of our day.
1 would venture to state that
if this is the yardstick of decent
behavior then this minority
has moved far ahead of the rest
of our society, both in the pulpit
and the pern
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The former B.F.Goodrich original rquipr/jrnt A>A.S/ _J


'I he h-i (if those who might
'i,.- teachings oi God and
Torah ^meaningful only u the^ '
an- "marchers" is, from uii ac
eounU, as small as the critics
make mil
Most youthful critics, seeking
guidance in a troubled world,
find no idealistic leadership in
the religious institution they
know and voice their indignation
with all institutionalized religion.
Anil the land is filled with
articles and sermons on how to
win our youn^ to Judaism (or
Christianity, for that matter)
through social action, or Hillel,
or Torah contests.
Closer to the truth, I suspect.
i- that there are just as few
activist youths as there are adult
activists and more likely fewer,
since many of us older people are
still hunt; up on the direct action
:,(!> and haven't learned how to
stop.
Tin participating militants on
the most militant of campuses,
from Berkeley to Columbia, are
probablj :i much smaller per-
eentage than those members of a
synagogue who move into the
arena ol -oc-ial action because of
Jewish convictions.
When 1 suggested to the stu-
dents in the workshop that while
criticism of religion's role in the
urban crisis was valid, how about
some self-criticism? the im-
pression I got from most of the
response was that the failure to
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rstion oith in* Advertising Council

i
MRS. JOSEPH E. KEISER
President
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The former B.F.Goodrich original equipment /JA'.S'/c/.v {\ijj
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515 South Dixie 832-3044


Page 10-A
*:Jenisl> fkricfiar
Friday. July 19, 1933
Israel To Purchase. Three Supertankers
The new color quard of the Department of
Florida, Jewish War Veterans, was featured
at the recent annual patriotic rally of B'nai
B'ntk. Shown (from, left) are,: Iv0jaurice Wein-
man, junior vice commander of the Depart-
ment; Michael Schechter, Department com-
mander; Art Sherry: Murray Drumbow;
Jay Berliner; Leu Briqiatti; and Major Her-
man Sokolow.
JERUSALEM (JTAj Isiael
will purchase three- 250,000 dead
u eight ton uggrUnkcrs to trans-
port oil to EiUt. on the liulf oi
Akaba, where a 42-inch pipeline is
being laid to the Mediterranean
lMrl of AsbJu'lon. Minister oX
Transport Mo.she Carmel told the
Knesset (Parliament) that tlie ves-
sels, which will be among the
largest afloat, viill make Israei in-
dependent of foreign shipping in
hauling the oil, a vital resource.
He -aid a fourth supertanker has
been taken by Israel on a 15-year
charter.
the 60.000-ton class, a size that
was considered "super" up until a
few years ago. Several of the.-..
IPItlii however, are registered
abroad and fly foreign flags.
Mr. Carmel also disclosed that a
survey is being made of the feas:
bility of transporting goods other
than oil over the "land bridge"
from Kilat to the Mediterranean
In that connection, an American
company has reportedly asked for
a concession to produce, maintain
and repair 20-ton containers for use
on an Filat-Mediterranean trail-
portation link.
I
Israel Won't Renew Trade Pact,
Payments Agreement With Poland
JERUSALEM (JTA> The For-
eign, Ministry announced this week
that Israel will not renew its 14-
year-old trade pact with Poland
which expires Oct. 1, and has ->o
informed the Polish government
through the Dutch Embassy in War
saw, which is handling Israeli af-
fairs in that country. According to
a Foreign Ministry spokesman,
trade between the two countries
has been at a standstill since Po-
land severed diplomatic relations
with Israel following the Arab-
Israeli war in June. 1967. but Po
land owes Israel more than S2.5
Uiillion within the framework ol
their agreement.
Tn termination of the trad*
agreement will end the agreement
on payments as well, the Ministry
spokesman said. The trade pact,
sigr;d in 1954, renewed itteWauto-
matically unless intention to ter-
minate it was announced by either
party three months prior to the
renewal date.
Apart from the break in diplo-
matic ties, Israeli relations with
Poland have deteriorated marked-
ly during the past six months
owing to the intensive anti-Jewish
campaign instituted by the Warsaw
regime and the mass purge of
Jews from nigh posts in the Polish
government and Communist Partv
In Miami:
377*0275
This local number gets
keyedup executives reservations
at any Sheraton Hotel or Motor In
anywhere in the world.
K
U1
Keyed-up executives unwind at
Sheraton Hotels & Motor Inns
1SWERITL
apparatus on charges of "Zionist"'
' sympathies.
Israel continues to maintain for
1 mal trade relation- with other
Eastern European countries that
broke diplomatic ties after the Six-
Day War. however. Some of these
I have even shown interest lately in
widening their trade with Israel.
Israel and Rumania have both dip
lomatic and trade relations.
In Washington, Sen. Thomas J.
Dodd, (D Conn.) introduced a Sen-
ate resolution this week suspend-
ing the "most favored nation"
'reatment for Communist Poland.
He told the Senate Poland had re-
j cently reversed a trend toward lib-
eralization and "is now engaged in
virulently anti-Semitic propaganda
reminiscent of the worst of Hitler
and Stalin."
The resolution, co-sponsored by 1
Sen. Abraham Ribieoff (D-Conn.
nd Sen. Ernest F. Hollings. il)
S.C.) would suspend the preferen-
tial treatment now accorded Po
land "so long as the Polish govern
ment continues its present cam-
paign against Polish intellectuals .
and students and religious institu-.!
tions and the Jewish minority in
Poland, and so long as it continues
to conduct itself as a total satellite
of Moscow in the sphere of foreign
policy."
Sen. Dodd said. "Since the condi-
tions on which 'most favored na-
tion' treatment for Poland were ,
predicated no longer exist. I be-
Ieve it makes sense to let the
Polish people know that we strong- I
ly disapprove of the drift back to
Stalinist rule."
Rep. Leonard Farbstein (D-N.Y.)
who is a member of the House For-
eign Affairs Committee, offered a
similar amendment to the Foreign
Aid Bill to deprive Poland of her
; "most favored nation" status be-
cause of her unrelenting anti-
Semitism.
ANSWERING TELEPHONES
IN THE FOLLOWING EXCHANGES
FRANKLIN......37 NEWTON .......63
HIGHLAND......44 OXFORD........69
JEFFERSON.....S3 PLAZA .........75
HURRAY .......68 UNION .........86
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WE HAVE A CORAL GABLES MARCH
MIMBIH DADl COUNTY CHAMBt* Of COMMIKCI
Arabs Distribute
i 'Protocols* Edition
LONDON (JTA) A new and
lame edition of the "Protocols of
| the Elders of Zion" is being fi-
'. nanced by King Feisal of Saudi
| Araota. The long-discredited "Pro-
| tocols." a virulent anti-Semitic
publication purporting to be of
Jewish origin, has been published
in Russia and has appeared in
various forms since the beginning
of the century.
Sources disclose that 200,000
copies are being printed in French,
most of them destined for French-
speaking Africa. Distribution by
Arab League offices has already
I begun.
Another 100.000 issues are being
[nrepared in English. Spanish, Ital-
ian and Arabic. The new edition
>f the "Protocols" were freshly
edited by the "Islamic Institute
for Research and Publication" in
' Beirut.
;
V
The Most Impressive Thing
You Can Say About Any
Social Affair From
15-1500
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MIAMI, FLORIDA
ALSO KOSHER CATERING AVAILABLE
-
-i-..


Friday. July 19. 1968
PJmistl rhricfiVm
Paqe 11-A
1
Allocations Set At $3,000,000
IN THE MIDST OF LIONS
By SMITH HEMPSTONE
War i- an ugly word whether it
|s your war. your country's war
, i war ihat takes place far
across the seas. No one likes war.
neither the conqueror nor the
conquered. There is too much
killing, loo much ruin, too many
tears of anguished people.
But sometimes in the face of
oppression there has been no
other way. So was the case of the
Arab-Israeli war last year.
Every Jew among us had a
personal relationship to that war
Jn our hearts and our minds we
felt a need to help, each in his
own way.
Smith Hempstone has written
ut that war in his book In The
Midst of Lions (Harper and Row
Publishers, $5,951
His novel is held together by
lie character of Mike Shannon.
need war photogra-
pher, who weaves in and on' of
the chapters with Rachel Lev.
the young daughter of an old
'id.
Sunn how in the midst of this
erupting ami quickly ended trau-
matic war. Mike and Rachel find
a love that steps over the barriers
of age and religion, embracing
passion and need.
Rut in between the romantic
idylls of Mike and Rachel, the
reader is shown war in its worst
form. Before the battle begins,
the mood is set by the Israeli
expectancy of war. the United
Nations* complacency and the
Arabs' disbelief in a Jewish
threat.
"The Arab." the author has
someone explain, "was a very
complicated person, an enigma
wrapped in a paradox. The hatred
between Arab and Jew was the
more deplorable in that they
shared so much in common. Were
not Isaac, from whom the Jews
trace their descent, and lshmael,
the father of the Arabs, half
brothers, sons of Abraham? Did
not both religions share the same
prophets? Were not their lan-
guages related? in their veins did
not the same Semitic blood flow"
Their hatred was almost a family
quarrel. And perhaps that was
one reason it was so bitter."
Then comes the war and the
bloodshed and the gory details
Joan
that most readers would rather
turn their eyes away from. War
is never beautiful and author
Hempstone, himself "nee a for
eij.n correspondent, makes no at-
tempt to glorify it.
Perhaps the personal feelings
o! the author are best expressed
m In- dedication for "those who
died, Moslem, Jew, and Chris-
tian, through the failure of their
statesmen."
Anil the tone of the book is
foretold in the Psalm that says.
"I lie in the midst of lions that
greedily devour the sons of men.
their teeth are spears and arrows,
their tongue- sharp swords."
But Yehuda Lev, Rachel's
father, says. "You had to fight or
see your nation die. It was as
simple as that."
On one hand Hempstone tries
to make his novel a running com-
mentary on the Arab-Israeli war.
and on the other hand a romantic
episode. Somehow this reader
feels he should have decided on
one or the other.
Continued from Pag* 1-A
University of .Miami. $2,500: ,Iew-
i-h Family and Children's Service.
$196,050; Jewish Home for the
Aged, SI 12.000; Jewish Vocational
Service, Sfi2.o5fi: Mount Sinai Hos-
pital i for -ci Met. to charily pa-
tients i. $124,000; National Council
oi Jewish Women (immigration
and naturalization services), S.'t 200
and YM-YWHA ol Greater Miami,
2-12.7:11
Mr. Smith said that because ol
the inflationary spiral, which is in-
creasing cost ol both services and
per-onnel. many badly needed ad-
ditional programs could not be
implemented at this time.
However, L Jules Arkin. vice
chairman of this past year's Budg-
et Committee, indicated that, be-
cause of the successful campaign,
everal of the urgently needed
lew programs will be begun.
Jewish Family and Children's \
Service will soon open a much-
deeded branch office in the North
Dade area. Fulfilling a request of
several years' standing, the branch
office will serve the fast growing
Jewish population in that part of
I he county.
It; addition, the Bureau of .lew
Dciyan Slates U.S. Visit
1 Ni:\\ YORK JTA) -Gen. Moshe
Dayan, Israel's Minister of De-
fense, will make a one-day visit
to the United states in December
to address the annual banquet of
the Inited Jewi-h Appeal here
The function is
Dec. 4.
scheduled for
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IE0N K API AN
ish Education is now planning to
expand its consultative services to
include the Reform temples' Sun-
day schools and afternoon school..
Plans aKo include the expansion
of the Bureau's College of Jewish
studies, and addition of audio-
visual equipment.
The committee held ik meel
ingi during the past three months
at which the agencies made direct
appeals for incre
et net ds ol nati rial and o\en i is
HARRY B. SMITH
agencies were also evaluated
through data supplied by the agen-
cies and the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds.
Final accounting of the monies
and detailed allotment of funds
cannot be made until all IfHSh
pledges are in, according to Nor
inn s pallot, this j ar's camps
chairman He urged thai all o n
stan ling 1968 pledges be return. I
a. quickly as possible, so thai
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MT


Paqe 12-A
+Je*ist ftcrhtian
Fndav. July 19, 1969
THE RABBI SPEAKS FROM HIS PULPIT
The Need For Action
By RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF
Congregation Beth El
The theme of the sirlra Pinhai
is a MUTCC of much controversy.
Why should a
man who de-
stroys life be
blessed with
the eternal
gratitude
of God?
The story pro-
vides, however,
a most poignant
message for our
day.
As the Israel-
ites were lured
fofcbi Jchif, I* I"*1 Moabites
into public acts
(! licentiotuneti and idolatry, Pin-
has1 anger becomes all consuming,
While witnesses a vile act of im-
morality, he rlioa up and slays the
participants As a result God pr*i
es Pinhas and offers His eternal
blessings.
While hardly anyone in our day
would recommend summary exe-
cution for whatever crime, the
broad principle provided, however, justice versus injustice which are
is important. I constantly going on around us are
I not apart from u s. They are part
Pinhas sees a contemptible situ- I of us and we of them. It is not
tion. He sees the moral character I enouj{h to root for good and justice
and commitment puts his life on
the line, and acts.
The Talmudic statement. "Pin-
hu is Elijah" stresses this thought.
For his fearless deed is later re-
enacted in Elijah's storm and fire.
He too stand, up alone against the
Baal worshippers and their de-
praved prophets, and battles the
I evils of his day.
The principle is clear: each per-
I son must stand up and be counted.
Each must resist the forces of evil
I if justice is to be vindicated.
As Edmund Burke put it. "All
lit takes for evil to prevail i> for
' people of good will to remain si-
lent ." Silence, then, is the fertile
soil which nourishes and sustains
evil and allows it to flourish and
ipread.
Far too many see good and evil
and react as spectators in a sports
contest. They cheer when their
team is winning, and sigh when
they're losing. But neither reac-
tion affects the outcome one iota.
For as spectators, they do not par-
ticipate.
The contests of good versus evil.
quency. riots and racism, and the
Viet Nam war will not be solved
by spectators but by participants.
The ways of Pinhas may not be
serially compatible with our times.
Could he speak to us. however, his j
advice would probably be along j
thc justice, rally to the side of the
oppressed and deprived, let your
legislative leader* know your feel-
I through your voice and vote,
renounce the crime of silence and
indifference.
If mankind is to survive the
hazards and dangers of the pres
ent. and go en to a glorious fu-
ture, man the individual will have
to take an active role in bringing
that future to pass.
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION

Pinhas
Quiz Box
of an entire people being threat-
ened. While some bemoaned what
was going on and did nothing,
while some were content to git
and boo evil and injustice. We
must come out of the stands onto
the playing field. We must become
the players and the more players
back and let others do something, i the better. Such problems as the
he alone rises up, ami with courage I rising crime rate, juvenile delin-
:,*,. .4 .., i.|.
iKabbinical CVfslOM
V.
rogrant a
July 21-
:h. 10. 9:30 a.m. The Jewiih Worship Hour.
Host: Rabbi Solomon Schiff. Beth El Congregation
Topic: Personal Commitment
July 21Ch. 7. 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice.
Host: Rabbi Solomon Schiff, Beth El Congregation
Guests: Rabbi Ralph Kingsley, Temple Sinai of North
Hade and Rabbi David Raab. Temple Beth
Raphael. Miami Beach
Topic: Book of lamentations
July 23Ch 2. 9:30 to 10:30 p.m. Man to Man.
Topic: Can a Politician Co To Heaven''
Moderator: Rev, l.uther C. Pierce
Participant.-: Rabbi Morris A. Kipper. Temple .lu-
dea. Coral Cables and Rev Albert R, Schmidt,
Grace Lutheran Church.
.
Why is if customary to beat or
strike one's heart with one's
fist wher reciting the prayer
asking for forgiveness during
the standard prayer service
three times daily during the
week-day services?
The text of this prayer reads
"Forgive us, O' our father, for we
have sinned; pardon us O' our
King for we have transgressed."
The breast is struck with the fist
when proclaiming the expressions
"we have sinned" and "we have
transgre->sed." This same act is
used during any confessional
wherein the individual confesses
his sins.
In the Midrashic literature we
find this practice explained in the
statement "One should beat his
heart as if to say 'You caused me
to do this' (Koheleth Rabbah). In
a similar statement in the same
volume the Midrash states "And
why beat the heart? to proclaim ;
'All comes from there'."
The practice of beating the heart !
is a means of expressing the con- j
i tention that the heart is what has
been called "the seat of the emo-
tions." It is another way of saying
that we have sinned because we
have been carried away with our
emotions.
This gives us a way of seeking
pardon for our gins since they
were committed in a state of emo-
tional intoxication when we were
not in complex- possession of our
rational faculties In other words.
were we to have been fully aware
rationally of what we were doing '
we would not have committed the '
Mo-es choo-es Joshua as his successor in the presence of
the army.
And he took Joshua before Eleazar and ... the
.,..: o": Aral he la; I In- hands upon him" (Num 27:22-23)
PINHAS"And the Lord spoke unto Moses, saying: 'Pinhas.
the son of Eleazar. the son of Aaron the priest, hath turned My
wrath away from the children of Israel, in that he was very
i tloui r My sake among them, so that I consumed not the
children of Israel in My jealousy. Wherefore sav: Behold I give
unto run My covenant of peace; and it shall be unto him, and
to h fter him. the covenant of an everlasting priesthood'."
.Number- 29:1013).
The i hildren of 1 trael were commanded to do battle with the
Midianiti -
Moses was instructed to give the daughters of Zelophehad
the inheritance of their father-, who had died without sons.
Moses ordained Joshua as his suet'1
Tht portion concludes with a description of the observance
of the various holy days.
This recounting of the Week.y PorHon of the Law is extracted
and based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage,"
edited by P Wollman-Tumir. $1S. Publisher is Shengold, and the
volume is available at 27 William St., New Ycrk S. N.Y. President
of the society distributing the volume is Joseph Schlang.
sin.
What is the proper way to pray
out loud or silently?
The sources in Rabbinic litera-
ture distinguish between two types
of prayers. In the case of the "Te-
fillah" ireferring to the "18 bene-
dictions" in the course of which
the various petitions are made)
the rule is for the individual to
offer his prayers silently. The Tal-
mud derives this rule from the
case of Hannah who is described
in the Bible in the following man-
ner: "Only her lips moved but her
voice could not be heard" d Sam-
uel 1:13). The Talmud states
"From here it follows that one is
forbidden to raise his voice in
prayer"' iBerachot 31a).
The Midrash gives further em-
phasis to this postulate by saying
that "whoever recites his prayers
and makes his voice audible to
himself give; false witness" (Tan-
na d-Be Eliyahu). Later commen-
taries stat< that what this Midrash
infer- is that when man. who is
addressing :v( Almighty, raises the
voice in prayer, he seems to indi-
cate that the Almighty cannot pen-
etrate the thoughts in his heart
but must I told in full volume.
Actually, h :- a common belief
in our faith that the Almighty
know- !! what a man has
in his heart and thus raising the
voice in individual prayer is un-
necessary. (Yeshuot Ya'akov).
On the other hand, when re-
citing the Shema which is the
declaration of one's faith, the re-
quirement is that one must let
himself hear what he is saying.
The Talmud derives this from the
very word "Shema" (Deuterono-
my 6:4) which means "hear" and
which the Talmud explains as
meaning "make your ears hear
what your mouth utters."
Contrary to the petitions of the
Tefillah prayers which are ad-
dressed to the Almighty, the proc-
lamation of the faith in the course
of the "Shema" is addressed to
man himself having trim absorb
knowledge and understanding.
The later authorities allow even
the Tefillah prayers to be recited
out loud on the High Holy Days
(Shulchan Aruch Orach Chayim
582:9). This is explained by say-
! ing that if the worshippers pray
aloud they will pray with greater
devotion (Mishnah Berurah). For
this reason some even pray aloud
during the year
Basically, authorities stress the
! rule that when one prays aloud he
! should take heed not to disturb
I others in the congregation.
A.HAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA
TION <85 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
Cantor Morris Barr.
ANSHE EMES 2533 SW 1th Ave.
IETH AM (TEMPLE) 5950 N Ken-
dall Dr., S. Miami. Reform Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Michael
Kyrr.
/vcliaions <^<
'9
crviccs
SEPHAPC C .EVVISH CENTER 645
Collmt Ave Rabbi Sadi Nahmias.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF MIAMI BEACH
1542-44 v\,--mgton Ave. Rabbi A.
Ben-H e
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
IETH DAVID. 2626 SW 3rd Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Lioson.
Prlda) I p in Baturdaj I m Quest
Bpeakei Jerry Coburn Harmon: The
01 i)i i.' "ti Mlneha 7:45 p m
8-NAI SHOLOM (Temple). 275 NW
I9th Street Conservative. Rabbi
Abraham M. Cassel.
'SRAEL (TEMPLE). OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 10th St. Reform
Rahbi Joseph R. Narot.
BETH SHOLOM (TEMPLE). 4144
Chase Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon
Kronish. Cantor David Conviser
Friday B:lfi p.m Sermon by Summer
latlatant Rabbi Frank \ Planer:
"Some Principle! .,f Jewish Ethics-
Saturday 10:46 :i m
ITH EL 500 SW 17th Avenue.
Orthodox. Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
Friday 7 SO p.m Saturda) I i m
Bermen "Standing for a Principal."
Mlm li.i 7 IS p in
IETH KODESH. 1101 SW l?tn Ave
Modern Traditional. RaLbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Ben Dickson.
Errtds) si sunset Saturday s 16 a.m
and 7 p ni The Portion ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW ,"5th
St. Conaervative. Rabbi Avrom L.
Drum Cantor Nathan Pamass
Friday '1:30 p m. Bntunlaj 1:45 a.m
Bermon "Th< Dlvlnlt) ol Atonement."
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave Or.
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
ADATH VESHL'RUN (TEMPLE).
Conservative. 1025 NE 181rd. St..
Prlda) p.m Saturn*,) I *' a.m
.\imi ha 7:11 m
-----e-----
| BETH TORAH -.64th St and NE 11th
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schiti. Cantor Jacob Renzer.
Pi Ida) p n Saturday I SO a.m.
I Mini ha 7:4.' m
MINVONAIRES SYNAGOGUE. 3737
Bird Rd. Modern Traditional.
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Do* Rozencwstig.
------e-
OR OLOM (TEMPLE-,. Conservative
8755 SW 16th St Miami Rabbi
Ralph Z Glixman. Cantor Benjamin
B-n Arl
Prlda) ( "ni s..mi.!.iv is .-, t,, Bar
vi11s\ .)i Richard, .......I vii and Mrs
H iltei s.i.ll. i
EMANUEL (TEMPLEi 1701 Wash-
ington Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
| Irving Lehrn-.an. Cantor Zvi Adler.
Prlda) : pm Saturday v a.m.
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
13600 W Dix.e Hwy. Conservative.
Rabbi Davn Rosenfeld. Cantor Ben
Zion Kirschenbaum.
Prlday 8:1! pm ''.u.-t Bpeaker:
Stanle) Gli Saturday 8:45 am
BETH ISRAEL 'TEMPLE) 547 E.
Oakland Park Blvd Cantor Theodore
_ Mmdich
Prlda) IS p.m Gueal Speaker Julea
Shapiro m \ v ., m
EMANUEL. 1801 S. Andrews Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Richard M. Leviton.
Cantor Jerome K lament.
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
12* E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
-----------
HOLLYWOOD
BoTH EL Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe
Friday Sir. p m Ouest Speak..
Samuel I. Seizin.
IiETH SOLOMON. 50 NW 51st Place.
Conservative.
IETH TOV (TEMPLE) 6438 SW'8th
St. Consrvative Rahln Simon April.
Cantor Seymour H-nkes
i ,,i., ., -u' Satui da) ' m
i ..i the Week
Tim nutff It prepared In
rmiprr.ifion with the Greater
Mi.imi Rdbfeinical Association,
i .iniuu" of the ftatures
flpl'r.itinv! Iirrr i>
I'K MAX UPSCHITZ
fiiiil Lruiier of
Brill TOsVAH OONOMOATIOH
o.' North Miami Bfvh
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6VT, N Miami
Ave Conservative Rahbi Ralph
Carmi. Cartor Albert Glantz.
TIFFRFTH JACOB (TEMPLE i 951 E
4th Ave, Hialeah Conservative.
Habbi Maurice Klein
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree
Or Orthodcx. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross.
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St.
Conservat ve Rabbi Charlea M. Ru-
bel. Cantor Jack Lerner
Friday 7pm
BETH SHALOM (TEMPLE). T72S
Monroe St. Conservative. Rabbi
Morton Malavsky.
SINAI (TEMPLEi 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Vehudah Heilbraun.
------e------
MIRAMAR
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
Cantor Meye' Engel.
i SINAI (TEVPLEi OF NORTH DADE
Temporary office. 18801 NE 22nd
Ave. Reforrr Rar-bi Ralph Kingsley.
Friday K:1S i m m Washington Feder-
al Auditorium SB 189 Street
Quesl Bfk Lloyd 11 Jaye Salur-
I day 8:4)5 a.m Bermon: Scriptural
i --- --. .ii
ZION iTFMPl.El 8000 Miller Rrl Con.
servalive. Rabbi Alfred Waxman.
KNESETH ISPAF.L. 1415 Euclid Ave. SKy LAKE ,^.fion,, ,-,., N_
Orthodox. Raoci David Lehrfield. ,.>.. rs ..NAG015.1 ? \ -
Cantor Abraham Se.f. 19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabb. Jonah E.
I Caplan.
ISRAEL (TEMPLE.. 1500 SW e9th
Way. Conservative Rsbbi Irwin
Cutler.
POMPANC BEACH
SHOLOM (TEMPLE). 1S2 BW 11th
Ave.. Conservative. Rabbi Morris
A. Skcp Csntor Leon Segal.
---------41---------
SURFSIDE
w
nir;. sbB '. i'. N...UH
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7S01 Ca lyle Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever
----
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th Street,
Orthodox. Rabbi Berel Wem.
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave..
Orthodox Rabbi Shmaryshu T.
Swirsky Cantor Maurice Mamches
MENORAH (TEMPLE). 620 75th St. YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER Ml-
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramo- AMI. 9SO NE 171it St. Orthodox
witz Cantor Nico Feldman. Rabbi Naftali Porush.
NER TAMID (TEMPLE). 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway Modern Tradi-
tional Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Edward Klein.
BETH RAPHAEL (TEMPLE). 154
Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul H. Brerh.
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Drive.
Orthodox. Rat Phiness Weber-
man.
Prlda) 7 p m Saturday I N m Ber-
mon "MIDI Peao Bakers."
Mincha 7:4[> p.m.
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION i
Surfside Community Center, 93C1
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Isaao
D. Vine.
CORAL GABLES
JUDEA (TEMPLE). 5500 Grands Blvd
Reform. Rabbi Morris Kipper.
ZAMORA (TEMPLE). 44 Zamora Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell Berger
Cantor Hirsn Meech.
FT. LAUDERDALE
CANDIEUGHTING TIME
23 TAMUZ 7:54


vJtnitf Fl-cridliiir
Paqe 13-A
Seminary Plans Chaplains' School
Chaplain Franklin C. Breslau (riqht) supervises the openinq
of the new kosher kitchen in Phu Bai. Vietnam. Paticioat-
inq in the openinq are (from left): Cact. Norman H. Sirinq-
er. Lt. Scott L. Roti and Spec 4 Gerald M. Epstein, cha-
plain's assistant.
institution Claims
BONN (JTA) A delegation
epre^enting the American Jewish
Committee conferred here with
Jl'est German officials and U
ssured that all pending restitution
Claims will be paid this year. Last
year there had been a postpone-
ment of payments and new cases
mere not accepted.
The delegation also discussed
ssible electoral reforms that
rould have the effect of curbing
lie rise of the rigfatwing National
Democratic Party and was told
that 't> question will probably be
presented to the Cabinet.
NEW YORK i.ITAi A school
will be siarted in the fall at the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America to provide military chap-
lains for the armed forces in a
program to replace a prior system
of compulsory military chaplain-
cy for Conservative rabbinic grad-
uates which was suspended in
March.
The new school will be part of
the Seminary's long-existent rab-
binic training program but a stu-
dent who enrolls in the new school
will do so under a requirement
that he must enroll as a reserve
officer in a branch of the armed
forces, officials of the Seminary
and of the Rabbinical Assembly,
the association of Conservative
rabbis, explained at a press con-
ference.
Last January fh Rabbi Isaac
Elehanan Rabbinical Seminary of
Yeshiva University, the Orthodox
school, began a one-year experi-
I ment permitting rabbinic graduate
students to volunteer for the mili-
tary chaplaincy.
The new school for chaplains
will have an accelerated program
requiring candidates to take 90
credits of graduate work plus or-
dination in 27 calendar months.
Candidates for the new school
will be sought among present stu- j
dents but not among the beginning
students. Students who choose to
enter the new military' chaplaincy
school will be tested physically I
and psychologically to determine
whether they are qualified. Rabbi
David C. Kogan, administrative '
vice chancellor, said. He added
there was no way of determining
what the membership of the new
school would be in the fall.
He said a significant element of
the new chaplaincy program will
be a requirement that all candi-
dates for the Conservative rabbi-
nate, who choose not to agree to
military duty, must serve a mini-
mum of two years as a civilian
chaplain through assignment by a
joint Seminary-Assemblj commu-
nity service commission.
Israel May Step Up
Information Services
JERUSALEM (JTA) A plan
by Foreign Minister Abba Eban
has been advanced to strengthen
the Israel Information Service's
over>eas activities through the use
of more trained personnel at a
cost of about SI.142,000.
The service has been criticized
for a lack of activity overseas fol-
lowing the Six-Day War. Under the
Eban plan, a special effort would
l>e made to bring Israel's views to
the intellectual community abroad.
Almost all foreign capitals would
be involved in the plan which calls
for the establishment of special in-
formation officers in Israeli mis-
sions and expanded information
activity on university campuses,
using Israeli professors as lec-
turers.
We, tht fmmily el
LEO D. BRANDEIS,
with te tipresi
mmr mpprttimtimm re mil
mtr many friends
rite ky thth miltmlh$m*t
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Other F^he Cart
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plus Mileage
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1451 W. Flagler FR 3-6489
Jewish Folk Hour
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10:30-11 A.M.
3-4 Ma.
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COMMUNITY NEWS
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C&H6tiid^iateucent ^CwidXWk
June 30, 1968
ASSETS
Cash and Due from Banks.........
Securities:
U. S. Government
Obligations........$31,717,516.85
Obligations of States
and Political
Subdivisions.......27,746,052.35
Obligations of
Federal Agencies... 10,333,272.80
Other Securities ... 255,800.00
Loans and Discounts..............
Banking Houses and Equipment.....
Accrued Interest and Other Assets ..
TOTAL.....................
LIABILITIES
Deposits.........................
Other Liabilities..................
Unearned Discounts and Reserves ..
Capital Debentures ...$ 2,000,000.00
Capital Stock........ 4,426,570.00
Surplus ............. 4,100,000.00
Undivided Profits .... 3,844,995.43
TOTAL CAPITAL FUNDS.....
TOTAL .....................
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70,052,642.00
118,496,008.86
4,344,526.84
3,430^566.40
$240,759.675771
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MICHAEL J. FRANCO, President
LEONARD L. ABESS, Chairman of the Board
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ALLAN T. ABESS, JR.. President
ROBERT M. ALTEMUS, Chairman of the Board
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GERALD A KELLER. President
LEONARD L. ABESS, Chairman of the Board
I - ^Mft&r-


Page 14-A
* jkwicf fkrriitr
Friday, July 19, 1968
Bet ween You and Me:
By BORIS SMOLAR
Challenge Of Rising Jewish Campus Population
THE GRADUATION season just
past ihowed that about 350.000
Jewish student! are now enrolled
in American colleges and univer-
sities. This is five percent more
than la.-i year. It means that 80
pticent of the Jewish college-age
population is now attending Amer-
ican schools of higher learnin |
It can be foreseen that within a period of five
years all the Jewish youths of college-age in this
countryhoys and girls alikewill be receiving
higher educatioi The rise in the number of Jewish
students is larger in major universities than in the
smaller schools. A sampling taken by the Hille!
Foundations in 50 smaller universities where there
were an handful of Jewish students a few years ago.
showed a 15 percent increase.
This is a great achievement as far as general
education is concerned. But what alwwt Jewish edu-
cation? How many of these growing young Jewish
intellectuals will be actively engaged in advancing
.Jewish continuity. Jewish spiritual value-. Jewish
Communal interests'"
The Jewish students of today is confronted with
thought systems, cultures and religious idea- rad
Capital Spotlight
By Milton Friedman
I US. Is Still Stalling On Genocide Pact
Washington
s^ONGRESS WILL adjourn in a few
week- again without having ratified
the United Nations Convention on Geno-
cide and other human rights pacts with
one minor exception The year 1968 was
designated by the UN. and the United
States as the International Year for Hu-
man Rights. It was a year in which
>; -sja, Poland. Egypt and Syria singled
.ii-crimination.
out Jews for
However, the VS. could not ask those countries to
respect their ratification of U.N. conventions outlawing
discrimination While the U.S. has failed to ratify eight of
the nine anti-bias measure-, the pacts that theoretically
protect Jews were ratified by Russia. Poland. Egypt and
Syria. The only one of the nine approved by the IS
Senate this year was the treaty on the abolition ol slavery.
The slavery measure was ratified because American Ne
jroups put pressure on senators in this election year.
Jewish groups are prominent in a special ad hoc com-
mittee that pledged a vigorous fight during Human


Today's Thought: By DR. SAMUEL SILVER
The 'Rebbitzin'
u
IP IN BOSTON at a rabbinic
convention there was a session
on the challenges and problems
lacing the wives of rabbis.
Led by Mrs. Roland C.ittelsohn.
whose husband is in Koston. Mrs.
Edward Klein, whose husband is
the successor Of Stephen Wise, and
Mrs David Wicc. who is married
to a leading Philadelphia clergyman, the helpmates
of the Jewish spiritual leaders pondered their spe-
cial situation.
I'm told that some of the advice given didn't
take with the ladies. The reason is you can't gen-
eralize about the role of a rabbi's spouse. Some take
an active part in the congregation. Others don't.
What a rebbitzin does merely reflects her own dis-
position. The volatile ones will be up there, pitching.
The shy ones will specialize in looking after the
house.
One rebbitzin said she would serve on a commit-
tee, but never lead one. Another said she felt she
should not shirk what any other woman in the con-
gregation undertakes, and has then fore seived at.
Sisterhood president.
All agreed that the lot of a rebbitzin i< often a
difficult one. Whereas it is gratifying to be in the
spotlight and always have friends and things to do.
it is hard to please everyone. Some people are so
petty!
With regard to dress, the rebbitzin is often the
\ictim of a darn-ifyou-du and darn if-you-don't pre-
dicament. If she is well turned out. some will say.
"Look how well dressed she i- with our money!" If
she is a poor dresser, the same might be inclined to
cavil. "You would think she would want to make a
better impression." It has been said that the ideal
person for a rabbi to marry, wardrobe wi-c. would
be the daughter of a dress manufacturer, who could
dress well without drawing the congregation's ire
for her extravagance with "their" money.
There are some rebbitzins who are as learned
and able as rabbis. Mr-. Barnett Hrickncr of Cleve-
land, for example, could step into the ministry to-
day; she has all the qualifications So could Mrs,
Morris Adler of Detroit. Another rebbitzin recently
widowed also has the ability to preach, teach, orate.
administer, and handle human relations as well as
any rabbi. She is Mrs. Charles Shiilinan of River
dale. N.Y., whose gifted husband was one of the
outstanding leaders of American Judaism. River-
dale will have a hard time finding a replacement
for the superb rabbi they have lost. And yet. were it
not for a tabu on women in the pulpit, they could
turn to Mrs. Shulman and receive excellent spir-
itual guidance.
Rights Year tor ratification ol the genocide pact and the
other eight long-pending pacts. No real campaign devel-
oped. No confrontation occurred with senators or the
presidential candidates of either party, As adjournment
approaches no more action is anticipated. The U.S. placed
117th out of 124 nations on the ratification table. The
Philippines honored Human Rights Year by ratifying all
nine treaties. Fascist Spain approved four.
Genocide and freedom of association have been stalled
by the Senate Foreign Relations Committee since l!!4!t
In 1906. former UN. Ambassador Arthur J Goldberg
signed the Convention on the Elimination of All Forms
of Racial Discrimination. But President Johnson has never
transmitted this convention to the Senate
Among other conventions awaiting official transmittal
are pacts aimed at discrimination in employment and
education. These would apply directly to the anti-Jewish
measures instituted during 1968 in Poland.
Sen. William W. Proxmire (D-Wis.l. has almost daily
taken the Senate floor to urge action on the genocide pact
and other conventions. He is Ignored. The news media
no longer cover his appeals.
Arguments are heard that other nations could ex-
ploit American racial turbulence by using the UN as a
Jorum to hear complaints by Negroes. Mexican Americans.
Puerto Means* American Indians, and other minorities
At the time that he signed the U.N. Charter in 1945
President Truman called for an International Bill of
Rights, including Genocide and anti-bias pacts. He said.
"Unless we can attain those objectives for all men and
women everywherewithout regard to race, language or
religionwe cannot have permanent peace and security."
The convention on the prevention and punishment of
the crime ol genocide was adopted In the U.N, General
.Vv-embh in 1948 with Strong U.S. support Mr Truman
submitted it to the Senate in 1949 A report and a declar-
ation was prepared b> a subcommittee ol the Foreign Re-
lations Committee but no final action was ever taken l>>
the full committee.
Russia has ratified the convention on the freedom of
association and protection of the right to organize; the
in has not. therefore the U.S. government is hardly m
a position to demand Russian adherence to a pact the
Senate has Ignored since 1949 Neither the education nor
employment pacts have been submitted to the Senate;
ironically Poland and Russia have ratified both
Interested groups may be able to achieve at the com
ing political conventions and platform hearings some
step, toward accomplishing in 1969 what they failed to
do in 1968. But there is no evidence of any momentum
in this direction.
Off the Record:
ically different from those he has known before
What he has learned of Judaism at Sunday school or
afternoon school level, some years ago is. of course,
totally inadequate. It cannot be regarded as intel
lectually respectable in comparison with what he
now learns in other areas
His meager Jewish education during his teen
year- brings him to the campu- uninformed, un-
identified, uncommitted. The traditional Jew ish
values, as well as the concerns of the Jewish people-
and the vitality of the Jewish community therefore
mean little to him. He becomes subject to the swift
process of acculturation. Thi- process is accelerated
for mo-t students by being cut olf from the Jewish
identity ties i their home environment-
The remarkable thing is thai despite the aliena-
tion to things Jewish manifested by many Jewish
students, most <>i them honestly search for the mean-
ing of their Jewishness \ good many of them have
been quick to take advantage ol the opportunities
for studying Judaism which a growing number of
American colleges an I universities have begun to
provide within their departments of religion, or his-
tory, or Near Eastern studies They have done 10
and continue to do so primarily out of intellectual
curiosity.
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Samuel Gompers
CAM GOMPERS has been gone
** for sum,, time, but for more
than thirty years, he was the presi-
dent of the American Federation
of Labor,
Before the AFofL came into
existence, there was the Knights of
Labor, organized by a rather re
markably fine and well educated
garment cutter. U S. Stephens. At first it grew slow-
ly, but then it took on speed and numbered more
than 300.000 members in 1886 when the Haymarket
Square incident in Chicagowhere someone (anar-
chists, it was said) threw a bombbrought such a
backlash as to cause the Knights to collapse like an
exploded balloon. After this, the American Federa-
tion of Labor, with Gompers at the head and follow
Ing a more peaceful course, came on the scene It
succeeded in accomplishing much more than the
Knights of Labor,
Maybe the Gompers storj has some lesson for
today. Gompers wa. an interesting fellow, who had
come to the United States from Holland at the age
Of 13, lie was particularly fond of his grandfather,
and his book relate, some cute lit- ot ,,d\ ice his
grandfather gave him He did not identify with an)
Jewish causes, but he did not hide his Jcwishnes-
In his autobiography, he mentions that as a boy
he -tudied Hebrew, but not "the mongrel language
that many Jews speak now" evidently not liking
Yiddish. Of Hebrew he was proud. He wrote it had
a -real and noble literature and went on to say that
he thought the Hebrew studies had helped him in
his thinking,
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
Levin Visit Brought Him Satisfaction
HIEF RABBI Yehuda I.eib Levin of
Moscow is by now contemplating
the meaning of his historic trip to the
United States both in terms of personal
satisfaction, its impact on the American
Jewish community and its possible sig-
nificance for the large congregation of
Jews in the Soviet Union.
His first public appearance at Hunter *JBid__
College a- inauspicious, not only because of his tactless
hard line defense of the Soviet Union's position on Jews.
but because of the climate under which he spoke on that
particular occasion. He might have known he would not
escape the hostility permeating even nook ol Jewish life
in the United States toward the American Council for
.ludai-m. whose guest he was.
The climate of receptivity changed, however, as time
went on. both because those who met the rabbi learned
to respect him and because he Increasing!} dwelt on
themes closer to the heart of rabbis, the religious and the
hemachech-minded (survivalists). People who had the
privilege of davening with the rabbi at his hotel, attend
ing synagogues where he was received, and meeting him
at various Jewish institutions of learning were uniformly
of the opinion that the quick mind of the Moscow rabbi
grasped the depth of Jewish attachment and commitment
in this country. It was not for naught that, at his farewell
party, rabbinic and lay leaders in the United Slates parted
with the rabbi in dancing and chanting. They sensed that
here was a worthy man who made a deep impression on
a limited mission.
Our surmise is that, in terms of personal satisfaction.
Rabbi Levin's visit was a wholly successful one. Surely
the thousands upon thousands of Jews who turned out to
meet him. to shake hands with him in Symbolic union
with the Jewish people in the Soviet Union, must have
brought him deep satisfaction What is more, he never
concealed his elation over the reception, even thou
there were marring moments, as in bis pulling failure to
mention the Jewish people in Israel.
While there is no denying that there were deep ret
ervatkms in the American Jewish community about the
rabbis coming as -nest of the American Council for Ju-
daism, the anger and the disappointment were largely
dissipated as he moved away from the Council climate
into an atmosphere of Jewish warmth.
But what about the Jewi-h community in the Soviet
Union? It had been hoped that the rabbi's visit would
open the door to more meaningful dialogues between the
Jewries of the two countries. Given the present climate
of hostility toward Israel in Moscow, it is doubtful that
the rabbi's visit can be translated into a more significant
relatioa-hip.


\
Friday. July 19. 1968
vJenisli fhricti tn
Paqe ISA
Four Terrorists
Killed In Clashes
TEL AVIV (JTA) Four Arab
saboteurs were killed and three
Israeli soldiers were injured in a
series of shooting incidents along
the Jordan River. In addition, 10
El Fatah recruits were reriorteoTy
killed at a saboteur training cen-
(W in Jordan when a mine they
[were handling exploded. Softie of
ithe recruits were reported to be
Ffrom West Bank villages.
A Tel Aviv District Court im-
bo>ed a three-year prison sen-
tence on Meir Eilati, 23, who was
found guilty of making contact
vith Egyptian intelligence with
she intention of providing them
vith secret materials. He had con-
acted the Egyptian Consul in The
la^ue while visiting The Nether-
ends and offered his services. Mr.
Silati returned to Israel before
val contact was made and no
uatcrial was actually handed to
In Egyptians.
Two Arab infiltrators were killed
In an encounter north of the Da-
rin ah Bridge in the Beisan Val-
'y. Some saboteurs escaped across
flu- Jordan River. The Israeli patrol
Dund rifles machine guns and a
zooka, all Russian made, near
ttie ther ^aboteu^ was found north of
he Allenby Bridge near where an
sraeli patrol shot and killed a
larauder earlier. Three Israeli
Dldiers had been wounded in that
mounter when Jordanian forces
n the East Bank opened fire on
hem in an attempt to help a
rounded infiltrator escape. Until
In- (li-covery of the body, it was
elieved t^at the wounded man
"J "'-eaned. t
Polish Leader Raps Anti-Zionism
Free te Our Readers!
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The revised 24-Year Calendar
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Philip M. Klutrhick of CMcacfO
has been elected chairman oi
the board of the Swiss Israel
Trade Bank, One of the larqest
commercial banks in Switzer-
land.
Thousands View
Israel Air Force
Display Of Power
TF.L AVIV (JTA) Recently de-
livered American A-4Skyhawk Jets
were the center of attraction in a
display ol air power that marked
I rael Air Force Day at a base in
the Negev. Despite blistering tem-
peratures, several thousand per-
sons attended the event which was
addressed by Defense Minister
Moshe Dayan, Chief of Staff Gen.
Chaim Bar-Lev, and the command-
er of Israel's Air Force. Col. Mor
dechai Hod.
The latter, who pinned wings on
newly graduated pilot officers, de-
clared in a radio interview that i
Israelis Air Force had the means |
to stand up against the equipment I
now possessed by the Arab states
and will always maintain a quali-
tative superiority of Israeli fliers
over Arab fliers.
The Air Force Day celebration*
were highlighted by a demonstra-
tion of bombing, rocket launching
and strafing. In addition to the
Skyhawks, the Air Force showed
off its French-built Mirage and
Mystere jets and Fouira-Magister
trainers in a display of aerial acro-
batics.
Gen. Dayan sounded a sober
note note when he observed that
the Arabs have rebuilt their sma.sh-
j ed Air Forces as if nothing had
happened in June. 1967.
LONDON munist Party leader said this week
that the "fight against Zionism is
oeing artificially maintained by
onie of the party organizations
and -himld be ended as fast as
possible."
Zenon Klisko, the party's ideolo-
gist, speaking at a meeting of the
Polish Communist Party's Central
Committee, charged that "some
organizations, especially officials
and clerks, maintain an atmo-
sphere of anti-Zionism that is false
and exaggerated. The Jews and
the Zionists arc being made identi-
cal by those who are continuing
the campaign," he contended.
Observers saw in H* remarks
mad* by Kflsifco, a close associate
of Wladislaw Gotmilka, an indict-
ment of the method* used by Min-
ister of Interior Maj. Gen. Miecyi
slaw Mocia, Gomulka's chief rival,
who spear heded Poland's four-
month-old "anti-Zionist" campaign.
But in addition to being part of
he struggle for power within Po-
land's Communist hiearchy, this
call by Kliszko for termination of
the anti-Zionist campaign was seen
as an indication of Warsaw re-
.lime's growing sensitivity to criti-
cism from abroad that tho cam-
paign was thinly disguised anti-
Semitism.
First manifest when party and
government sources attributed the
outbreaks of student unrest in War-
saw last March to "Zionist" ele-
ments, the campaign gained mo-
mentum when the controlled press
picked uo the theme. Scores of
Jews have since been arrested,
hundreds expelled from high posts
in the government and Communist
Party, and many more, particular-
ly in the communications and en-
termtainment industries, lost their
jobs.
Charging that "an exceptionally-
harsh tariff (fine) is applied for
petty transgressions of person> of
Jewish origin transgressions
of a type which are sometimes not
seen in others," Mr. Kliszko said,
"it is alien to our party to make :t
difference according to cri-
teria of nation or origin." He af-
firmed the party's opposition to
Zionism but said Zionism's "social
basis" in Poland is narrow.
The official Polish press agency,
PAP, carried a version of Klisrko's
speech which quoted him as sayinij
that the problem of Zionism has
been "basically explained and one
can and has to take it off the
agenda of party propaganda."
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and builders who build condominium 'living treasures" at moderate cost.

m*j*0*~.
THERE IS NOTHING LIKE IT ANYWHERE
ON THE OCEAN AT FIFTH STREET
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
TELEPHONE: 532-3445


1
eJewish Flor idian
Berliner Appointed JWV
Florida Chief Of Staff
riday. July 19 1368
Section B
Lefcourt And Russell Named To
serve On Greater Miami Coalition
Sidney Lefcourt and Robert Rus-
II have been appointed to repre-
nt the Greater Miami Jewish
^deration on the recently formed
reater Miami Coalition, accord-
4 to an announcement by Leon
apian. Federation president.
Tlie new organization was set up
help solve Dade's urban prob-
1:1- by utilizing the brains and
iowhow of local business and
vernment leaders.
Under the leadership of John H.
lliburtt n of Eastern Airlines,
first president, and Ray Goode,
etro budget director, its execu-
viee president, the group will
tablish a forum in which leaders
public and private segments of
%e community can meet to draft
licies and programs aimed at
eviating the conditions which
re rise to the problems plaguing
ies in the United States.
At a recent meeting of the Fed-
ation executive committee, Ed-
ird Swenson, chairman of the
wly formed group, explained the
friction and purpose >f the Great-
Miami Coalition.
(Mr. Swenson said that the Coali-
ii needs representatives of mi-
fcrity groups so that direct com-
hinications can be established and
laintaineri between them and the
pjjiblic and private power structures
ia the community
"I feel that both Sidney Lefcourt
M. Jay Berliner has been ap-
pointed Chief of Staff for the De-
partment of Florida. Jewish War
Veterans of
Commander
ter.
the U.S.A.. by state
Michael If. Schech-
A past commander of Murray
Solomon Post of Coral Gables, Mr.
Berliner served for two years as
Inspector in JWV's Department of
Florida. *
The new appointee is a Miami
public relations counselor. He is a
member of the Public Relations
Society of America, the Florida
Public Relation.. Association, and
Sigma Delta Chi. professional jour-
nalistic society.
SIDNEY UfCOURT
ROBERT RUSSEll
the Catholic Archdiocese and the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
have also pledged their support,
in launching the new program.
and Robert Russell will not only and the Metro School Board. Both
represent the organized Jewish
community but also work to further
the aims of all the groups in Dade
County struggling to solve the
myriad problems that face us in
the clays ahead."' Mr. Kaplan said.
Mr. lefcourt is a pa>t president of
Federation: Mr. Russell is a cur-
rent vice president. Both have
businesses in the community and
both are well-known for their par-
ticipation in community affairs.
A $175,000 budget has been al-
located for the new organization
for the fiscal year begining Oct. 1.
Most of the funds for Coalition
will come from the United Fund.
Y Offers More
Adult Art Classes
Three adult art classes have been
added to the schedule of courses
offered at the YM-YWHA of Great-
er Miami. 8500 SW 8th St.
The classes, all to be held in the
cultural art; workshop of the Y.
are as follows: Arts and Crafts.
Tuesdays from 1:30 to 3 p.m.;
Oil Painting. Wednesdays from
130 to 3 p.m.. and Ceramics. Fri-
days from 1:30 to 3 p.m.
M.JAV BERLINER
Flags
To Citizens
The B'nal B'rith Council 0(
South Florida will present 135
American flags to newly inducti i
citizens at the main post office
downtown Miami at 9 a.m. Friday
Irving Matlin is chairman of t -
project: Manny Su>sman is
chairman.

BTJiFtlDINE'S

-IRON

Rabbi Lehrman Heads
Jewish Legislative Unit
tabbi Irving Lehrman. spiritual
iderof Temple Emanu-El, Miami
>ach, left this week for a study
jr of Israel after serving as head
the Jewish delegation at the
srreligious Legislative Confer-
fce in Washington called to deal
Hi problems of poverty.
The conference brought together
clergvmen from all parts of
United States representing the
. Catholic Conference, the Coun-
A Churches and the Synagogue
uncil of America.
The conference discussed the
proer report and focused atten-
on measures now under con-
leration by Congress dealing
Jth hou-ing, jobs, hunger and
llfare.
The clergymen aril church offi-
^!s from 15 states met with their
nators and Congressmen to press
support of legislative action on
kerty problems
Rabbi Lehrmar. who i< vice
?-ident of the Synagogue Council
of America, declared in a state-
ment following the conference:
"The religious leaders of Amer-
; ica are determined that the church !
; and the synagogue must play an
' important role in these critical
times. It was in this spirit that we \
j met with our Congressmen and
i Senators to discuss the legislation
I that is desperately needed.-'
Dr. Lehrman also attended a
i conference in Bloomington. Ind.,
of the 16-man committee appoint-
ed by President Johnson to deal j
with the problems of obscenity and
! pornography. It was the first meet- i
I ing of the ,group and was held at
the University of Indiana.
Dr. Lehrman. is due to return
home lro;n Israel on Aug. 4.

ftJUt* fIVI.VC UMRMAN
Elliot Fledell
Youth Director
At Beth David
Elliot Fledell has been named
youth director of Beth David Con-
gregation, according to an an- ;
nouncement issued by the congre- j
gat ion's Youth Commission.
Mr. Fledell. an honor graduate j
, of the University of Miami, where
| he receive.1 his bachelor'- degree
! in education. Is currently working j
; towards his master's degree at the
| University.
A former teacher at Beth David
j Reli"'-u> School, where he taught
seventh and eighth grade. Mr. j
j Fledell has been athletic director
and COuvt Hoji -'aft advisor cf the
3'nai B'rith Youth Organization. ]
YMHA advisor to junior and senior
high school groups and program
lirector at Pinewood Acres Day
Camp. He has taught world geog-
raphy at West Miami Junior High
School and the sixth grade at
Glades Elementary.
fieldcrest white sheets
iron themselves
2
aa
twin flat or fitted
Reg. 3.79. No-iron white cotton sheets come from the dryer wrinkla-free.
Double flat or fitted, reg. 4.29 3.69 King flat or fitted, reg. 8.99 7.99
Cases, reg. 1.29 1.19 Bolster cases, reg. 1.69 1.59.
dbmwHci, fourfh floor DOWNTOWN MIAMI (t all 7 Burdine's jroresl


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Friday, Julv 19. 1968
*. #pnif Fhrktt&ri
Paqe 3-B
*~m Plea Voiced
For Abolition
Of Limitations
BONN iJTA)The Federal Min-
ister <>f Justice, Oustav Heineman,
renewed hia plea 'his week for
abolition of the statute of limita-
tions on the prosecution of Nazi
\\;ir criminals accused of murder,
which yoes into effect Dec. 31,
l!M>9. Mr. Heineman doubted, how-
ever, that a majority could be
Found lor abolition in the Bundes-
tag. West Germany's lower house.
Meanwhile, the immutable laws
[of nature are having increasing ef-
pects on efforts to bring Nazi war
criminals to justice. The criminals
land those who prosecute them or
Lire summoned to testify in court
la re growing old. As a result, con-
evictions are increasingly difficult
Ito obtain.
The age factor may also settle
|*he matter of the statute of limi-
ation. Indications are that it will
[not be postponed.
The ravages of time on Nazi
hunters and hunted alike was
brought home last week by the
;; In Frankfurt ol Fritz Bauer
.I the age Of 84. A Jew, Mr. Bauer
Idevoted his life after World War II
o bringing Nazis to justice. As
prosecutor for the state of
Hesse, he masterminded the 1964-
85 Auschwitz death camp trials in
which one of the convicted men
was freed because ol his advanced
age and illness.
Two days before Mr. Bauer's
death, the trial of 86-year-old Fritz
Beckerle, the wartime Nazi min-
ister in Bulgaria, was suspended
because of the defendant's illness
Beckerle is charged with partici-
pation in the mass deportation and
murder <>f Bulgarian Jews. His
trial may not be resumed because
Ebon Offers
Agenda For
Peoce To Iks
JERUSALEM (JTA) A four-
step agenda to resolve the Middle
East deadlock was proposed this
.seek by Foreign Minister Abba
Khan during debate in the Knesset.
Replying to a question from Ma-
Ipam deputy IUuben Arzi. Eban
said the steps should be negotia-
tions, agreements, conclusion of a
treat] and implementation of it.
He said negotiation* meant face-
i to-face talks with the Arabs, with
| the declared intention that th* aim
M the talks was to bring about
peace.
Agreements, he said, should
cover all the matters involved in
the Nov. 22. 1967 United Nations
Security Council resolution on the
Middle East, and they must in-
clude agreement on an end to
[Arab belligerence.
Mr Eban said definitions of
I a greed borders and agreed security
arrangements would "obviously"
determine the deployment of
.Mined forces under conditions of
I peace. The nations must explicitly
I recognize the independence, integ-
Iritj of every state in the area and
its righl to exist in peace, he added.
All of these required agreements,
Mr. Eban said, should then be in-
corporated in peace treaties which,
wlien signed, would end the state
I of belligerence and enable a state
ol peace to prevail.
He added that the parties would
'hen agree to work arrangements
to implement the agreements alter
.they were signed as elements of
peace treaties.
18 YEARS Of SERVICE
Loan Group Has Flawless Record
MAOOM SCHWARTZ
of hi- age and physical condition.
German judges are finding it in-
creasingly difficult to convict bo-
cause aging witnesses often have
faulty memories or are unable to
travel Former Justice Minister
Ewald Bucher said recently that
the time is coming when men who.
though clearly guilty, could only
be acquitted because the> had out-
lived crucial e\ idence.
A (lawless record over the years
of interest-free loans totaling
1110,000 without the loss of a
single dollar through bad risk was
reviewed at the recent 18th anni-
versary celebration of the Greater
Miami Hebrew Free Loan Asso-
ciation.
The association had its begin
nings in late 1950. when ten per-
sons banded together in order to
help the needy and unfortunate
member- of the Miami community
formally chartering it with total
assets of $27.
Since its humble beginning, the
organization's membership has
rown to 412, and its total assets
now exceed S30.000.
Backbone of the organization is
charter member Isadore Schwartz,
whose idea the association was.
President of the organization dur-
ing most of its exister.^e, he has
personally been responsible for the
solicitation of funds and commu-
nity activities
Follow inn the leaching of Juda-
ism that "Gemiles Chesed" or the
giving of a helping band, is a
greater deed than the giving of
charity, organizations such as the
Greater Miami Hebrew Free Loan
Association have their background
and roots in the communities of
Europe, where similar agencies
were always available to meet
emergencies, without the neccssitv
Of charily.
The officers, directors and all
personnel of the association work
without salary and without reim-
bursement of their costs. Their
activities are contributions to the
association, thus permitting every
dollar to be use for the express
purpose ol the organizationto
help others help themselves,
During its 18 years of existence,
the association has, without fan-
fare or publicity, helped many in-
dividuals and businesses that are
today prosperous and valued mem-
bers nf the community. The names
of the recipients of loar.s are al-
ways confidential and are not made
public.
In its infancy, the Greater Miami
Hebrew Free Loan Association
gave loan- of up to $25. but at th.
i.resent tune, the loan limit is $500
per person or per business. These
loans are repaid on an individual
basis to suit the ability of each
individual, so that the purpose of
the loan can be fulfilled.
A- the organization's name im-
plies, there are no interest or
carrying charges addedonl> th.
' amount borrowed must be repaid
by the recipient.
The organization also provides a
blood bank for its members and
families and also has a special
emergency hind which provides
outright grants to individuals in
immediate need of small sums of
money. This is a separate function
ol thi association, however, and is
not its primary purpose
r
REGISTRATION lor Temple Sinai
of North Dade Religious School
will take place Sunday mornings,
Aug. 18 and Aug. 25. at the Temple
office, 18801 NE 22nd Ave.
MMHMlllXi.SINt.ISi:

Bagels...and Good Coffee
No taste in the world satisfies like a bakery fresh
bagel...and a cheering cup of Maxwell House
coffee. Both are constant, unchanging and match-
less in the joy they give-each in its own, a tradi-
tional favorite in Jewish homes.
MAXWELL HOUSE
INSTANT OR REGULAR
Always... Good to the last drop!*
XWELL
HOUSE
HOUSE
COFFEE
m o*i v<0"
cor*11
K nitani
Rabbi Be
Roshfr. Untftr
iar itvy.
IliptltitiM {
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Urm fTxiar. frtr B rv
:'.- ief" i
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1


r: K
Community Relation Council L nits
Aided Merchants Caught In Riots
*' TOm TTh Jaari .-. '.*.-'. -. i -.--.-
Comatunity ReLsfjoru CooacJ
r.b*T erf '.. if -
< t nunmcr *.-* active ..-. Pifteaa si Ike 27 ems- m
to .-.p rettor* Maki w ajBca '- irt a< rriticd in
eorjia.n lb* -..'>.t.'* i.-.o?>r '.' *-. he :
a three ..-. beating thai ho taesi
ehtortt .n -he s.-.t. r.d v, re ownan in tne ihetMB, after fcaa Th* -*r-"- '
Have m create ^ivln tooaraiutr "re Eric to a /"" '' *h-ch
*a-^ ..-.'-.-:.. .p .'>.a'..onabipi," at leraWe extenl Gerelaad
la a survey by the Ka> ahoal M para ..-nbas
,. '.'..".-.-.-.> Relations AfMa- Ne;rro.
CaaaadL
TV. V.RA'. which it a MaVvShV
I .' i the counc*. i. at distributed on
.."* .T.pa'- pi the I Bfj on Jfruuh
eatarprieea in the ghettos and or.
Jev.ih attitude* toward the
BasiRHaaaa er* re-
ntal (raw M eaeauanaBitiaa, in
:.nr Id where nota or lesser
-d one or rnor*
IteM during the preceding three
;*an
Saeral respondents indicated
also that the future) oe Jewish
->'*- trd
thai e theii enter-
rruej Soaae J* -
>*-".i..;. :.-. .- i- h-ri...... la
:>> r:otinr hefare 1967
lad have closed tht.r ts-.ab-
smaii business owntnhp in rha ^jhnjen:-. some to relocate
pbataaMM is Am, reaare&es* of vio-
lence and disorder; nSo children or
prevent owners of "morn and pop"
store* are finding their livelihood*
in other endeavors, and rtw entre-
preneurs in predominant!* Ne^ro
neighborhoods ere most often not
Jewish.

.',*> a:*.02cther Soaae :' -.lose
were -: I or
- -" I IM1 ri u ha
:.-- aaan u to so.
In tanUncei :n wh.cr. iaaorea -
inatlcqiiali.
_ wiped i .
Jr. general, the finding was that
The survey found that in all 19
cities that had experienced nots the intention of affected Jewish
or disorders. Je*ish-o-ned estah. .eserchanti depended on the na-ir-
haaaaHa had suffered neither and success of their enterprises.
U of Jewish ownership of ghetto morn nor less damage 'proportion- The rcspoadeati aofgeatad that
r.-uaines* place* vaned widely *** u ** '' an other h;te-o*ned busine-ses in would sta>. the marginal one would
the ghetto areas affected Similar- tend to close.
The survey found that the ex-
from none in Canton. Ohio, to ar.
(fcaatad M perecal bl El.zaheth. ]y. w-.th a single exception, ail
N J It wa% 25 percent or more in reported that there had been no
21 of the 32 eeaumaW Wad- manifestation, of overt anti-Semi- men '" tbe hettos depicted
.. _. tism dunnz the rkrtine The excen- *5 ,eanuJ an anxiou' not only
. on that oues.,on and 75 ^ k7ll^poCw2 af^ >- ** "unnesse. but tS
"On the whole. Jew: p*rCCTt h,i!h'?r ,n four of lh*m- the notmg, young people ilfpaar th'ir Phy*'"! "tetp and Ulij
ed Jews for their business ethics was reported of those in cities free
and absentee landlordism." rioti *s *eU as those in riot tom
,.,. areas Many were reported to be
I H<. officials responding to the ,
guest.onna.re believe that Jew.sh S*:ekini! merchants in their communities ierm! that would not be too ont-r
"concur in their judgments that ou> or even ruinous financially.
Jewiah property was not singled But buyers on such terms are not
available. There was no reported
Corricarte, Sokol Agency
C'rtefi For June Soles
Michael A Carricarte. repre-
sentative of the Charles W fflkol
Agency of Protective Life Insur
ance Co., was second in Life sales out for destruction or looting and
in the I'nited States for tbe month that there were no overtly anti-
rrf June, it w announced this Sem.t.c man.festations during the
week Tbe announcement noted that UnK '
the Sokol Agency was tbe leading The NCRAC report summary
agency in the United States for added that "this must be regarded
the month of June although it was as an impression, rather than a
second in Life volume throughout confirmed finding, in most cases"
th< nation for the month of June. but, the NCRAC added. "It is giv-
"panic selling' by Jewish mer-
chants."
Memorial Foundation Is
Urged To Help Youth

aad shifts t*

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OF-
laOacd
Heaai d &est
____ --a-k be-
<
arjsot look fat
cMeatless
yet so
IT STICKS TO THE
SPAGHETTI

NEW THICK
HOME STYLE
SAUCE FROM
Chef Boy-Ar-Bee
Your family will love itso thick
it sticks to the spaghetti, never
smks to a pool on your plate.
Every bit of its real Italian ta'am
gets into your mouth. Choice cf
three meatless sauces: Meatless.
Mushroom, Marmara. Keep all
three on hand for tempting
variety.
HAVE SOME SOON!
HEBREW EDUCATORS ALLIANCE Of GREATER MIAMI
Meant the eetsine. e< their
vetoed aad ettecexe teacher ana' mtm**r
MR. NATHAN STERN
vrtie pod away seedenly in Let Aeeeles.
We evfend our eeeeett sympathy te his
vieew, Jrteccco, miti kit chiHrtn.
KAMI SHIMON AZUUY, President
CJOlLlQO
kosbeR.
CORNED
T-22 PURE BEEF
Kathrtrth Svpervieion ty
prcmmcni Orthodox Retci:
Rt>bi Bn Zion Roecntrial
na two f'-l, Mathgichim
WILNO KOSH
SALAMI FRANKFURTERS
juicy omcL
OENKKAL OF r at m a I
cmicaoo. illRou eoecT
CORNED BEEF BOLOGNA
MIAMI BRANCH*
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE-Phono FR 1-6551
i

' tbe .

w -m a a
akout
cc-t*ec for you
Miriam He!c
TH B<>-;t< :v.r-
t 1
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Of kW --3* ^



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/V-aiu,-: .--- erti
moK-t: -<-.
_ / ha:
t*t sac* c* T-< &*ao
Fur toeae be Mac xx-um. Bat it is taaer-aat h
riantLi forreti that aaaaet the ho -aschea. aci-aemal ar aaarhetv.
aere cuaatlni a-at-iaaah k
ba lit qb' cflu af hoe* ia rhr ear. -
Mi(iM. U fart, a -hoet aatMa cta-r-.-
iato thts remarkabat c-Mear< I* i
act of rinramin1 aaraac aaaenlil '
ia hBtory. tht Daan set eat t*
hear Jrw-ah ao-Jahorv \aal thn .
cw-ecet LKoa VraaM HK tftai taoc"-,
sar> ia K Ne*e t f w atchaat a tri ;-.
"BaaT* baw-i oa facts tat in aae.ii rhas
vtiaa. VB hat a haaatfai of IV-a-aa.--.
%MT Jr wri Oaa haal tar frarxj-*of ibca*r*ictior>
llert's h ot ha.t to be Nj to he treat.
STUD1T Cf TH T*J
St. mmmmn I S:i*br
l ^mpus -r i*i'- ia
''" -i<-^' .
* "- Laummthr: ------iaf/faini .
College with t A*.*!*:.' In ovrr.
w neaiaVra langtmjses. Meaj *^ ,-V-nj
*J rr&iuau -;.-.-_..-_ utmtcts.
pkyuci. maik and chemistry. H -
ikis model mdbiarf /iron Zaw-aaraM
*/ >norj fi. .-- mta-taaa- ^av>-^'. If'
Zimw-rrmcii aoai penUs /? w // n-H.'
a aaj a; A.5 taaaix "IThl in
f* pfe." fldAaaaj ri i amen:. kae
"arr :Ar m.o/ avnr>\.*j. hoipitjhle J'
charitable people in ike Unmy ->/ *.
aaaaEfi .S. he Vj :f>t
c rart his afarswwM anJ fo Ptai /ii*.
/ *opf /Ao/ ft../* A;j drrortjj caaeir "-
MtWUS Of THt aSOWTH
It's fruit of the sea time so
to fresh ideas for jour nro-Jsumm-.r
meals. Net re-ojit \ Compluner
PapraUrae
W cap Ptataen Cn 4 cap ekepp**
1 cup U<< sexn am is cap eater
2 teaspoon] paprau
2 >-tii--lepe(atct :- pounes) (Maag
2 teaspec-: u -; teaspoon a'pet'
CbopaeC pwsiev leraoa Bices
lirat PbiMera Oil aa aeaail paa. AM aaiea
ana cook oacil iraarr. BlriW in tear cream.
water and paprika. Place hab ia lartt
haUov bakiea aiah. Seaaoa nh sail aj4
prpacr. Pour taace oer fish. B*k' ,n ri''4
otea (SOO-f.i 25 iiatii. or oarrl *-.
Gananh with parsley aaal leaaaa. Scr>r -'
to a. Yoa won't have te 6ah for praiw'
Sateiea Sweet A Seur
% cap Planters Od I caps sliced *>'$
t ahces ukron steak (about 3 pcVs)
2H teaspoons sad S teaspoon p-pixr
^ cap wattf 2 tablespoons s |
1 tablespoon i-,e|af medium 5i.
2 medium tomatoes, sliced
2 medium lemons, thinly sliced
2 tablespoons chopped perslry
Heal PUnlrrs Oil ia Ikatch o>rn or larce
heat> pun. \dd poiom: cook until irnAr.
slirrinc frrquenllt. Season fish i and prpprr. Arranee on top ol eaions.
Combine wat*r. suar and imnar; pni't
oer salmon. Add ba leaf. t"oi and C"1''
oer low heal Ml minutes. Add loaialotv
lemons. Baraley. ("o.k 10 minuU lonci'.
(hill thornuclil> or r hot. EioVr a>.
6 salmon loers ill respond warswb.
MANNA ABOUT TOWN'
IS A STANOARD BRANDS EXCLUSIVE
EXCLUSIVtlY FOR THE
BRIGHT Y0UN6 HONtmAKEff


}
"lie lAJc
oman s
"World
Jewislh Floridian
?ridav. July 19. I96R
Prrj* 5-B
I Study Shows New Role
! Of Women In Community
NEW YORK (JTA> Women are
(coming the most active mem-
frs of the Jewish community but
|e Jewish community is not
langing rapidly enough to give
ficial recognition to this new
?le of women, according to a new
tidy made for the National Jew-
Welfare Board.
Irs. C. Brooks
rariety Hospitals
lursing Director
rs. Carol A. Brooks. R.N., has
m appointed Director of Nufs-
at Variety Children's Hospital.
jrding to Gerard W. Frawley,
cutive director.
rVssocia:e Director of Nursing
S rvice ^t Children's Hospital in
1 ishin^ton, D.C.. since 1965, Mrs.
Boks previously headed the Pe-
dlatric I'nit at University of Vir-
ginia Hospital,
fche received her B.S. degree
frm Syracuse University and her
afcS.N. :> ree from Catholic Uni-
ijrsity of America in 1965.
B.B. Vomen Set
v
M luncheon and card partv is
ahted b> Sunshine Chapter, B'nai
BYith Women for noon, Tuesday,
at Washington Federal Auditorium,
499 NE 167th St
Mrs. Ada Ritt, ways and means
"Ice president, is in charge of the
" fiction. She will be assisted by
s. Lee Meisner. Mrs. Rose Man-
. Mrs. Ann Krasner. Mrs. Fanny
hen, Mrs. Bertha Mandelbaum
Mrs. Rose Rabson.
incheon Date.
Tice
land
ft-
Made by Dr. Bernard Lazerwitz
as part of a research program at
Brandeis University sponsored by
the JWB Research Center in co-
operation with the National Asso-
ciation of Jewish Center Workers,
the study was based on interviews
with 568 adult Jews living in south-
eastern Lake and Cook (Chicago)
counties of Illinois and 135 Jewish
social workers now or previously
employed by the Jewish Commu-
nity Centers of Chicago.
According to the study, the five
principal characteristics of highly
Jewish identified persons were re-
ligious behavior, Jewish education,
the degree of piety, affiliation with
Jewish organizations and personal
Jewish attitudes toward involve-
ment with Israel.
Women scored highest in ac
ceptance of traditional Jewish be-
.iets but were found to have had
less Jewish education than men
Professional social workers in Jew-
ish community centers rated high-
er than the women or men gen-
erally in Jewish education, Jewish
organizational activity and in-
volvement with Israel.
The Jewish social workers also
compared favorably with the most
highly identified group of men and
scored much higher than the wom-
en in respect to religion and piety.
When compared with the highly
and moderately identified Jewish
men and women, the social work-
ers rated below the men and wom-
en in respect to religious behavior,
piety snd traditional Jewish be-
liefs. The highly identified social
workers showed a higher score
than others in intention to give
their children a Jewish education.
(ar 71 zuurs restaurant)
Introduces Our Fine Staff of
Expert Hairstylists:
VIE-IRE\E-\i TALIE-BOR
JUL10-L END i-RQSE ANN
MANICURIST MILLIE |"E5Ss')
GIVING TUt: FINEST MANICURES AND
PEDH I HKS
RECEPTIOMST "10"
TO HELP YOl AT ALL
TIMES
COSMETIC! .4 V MARCIF.
'
Planninq the "Youth Camp Fund" card party
of Temple Israel Si terhood are (seated from
left): Mrs. Robert Apfel. ticket chairman;
Mrs. Harold Stone, chairman; and Mrs.
Julius Rosenberq, vice Dresident of ways
and m*an*. Stind^na ff'om left) are: Mrs
Jerome Rado, vice president of administra-
tion; Mrs. Richard Lencer. cochairman; and
Mrs. Clifford Newmark, sisterhood presideni
The function will be held Wednesday, Au-
qust 7 at noon in the newly decorated Wolf
son Auditorium.
Y Group Plans Night On Town
The Social Singles Club of the
YM-YWHA of Greater Miami will
sponsor a "Night Club Night" Sat-
urday at the Burgundy Room of
the Carillon Hotel.
Proceeds from the evening will
War Vets Auxiliary-
Slates Card Party
The Abe Horrowitz Post 682.
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary,
will sponsor a card party at 8 p.m.
Thursday. July 25. at Unified Hall.
2300 NE 171st St. Chairmen of the
event are Ricki Cohen and Yvette
Gromet.
, go to the YMHA Scholarship Fund
which helps send needy children
to the Summer Day Camp.
The Social Singles Club, which is
for single adults. 28 to 50 years of
age, meets regularly at the Y for
social and cultural pursuits.
Senior Citizens Club
To Convene Monday
Florida Senior Citizens Club 2
will meet at 1:30 p.m. Monday at
Washington Federal Auditorium,
1234 Washington Ave.. Miami
Beach.
Night Club Party
Set For JWV
Women, Guests
A night club party, sponsored by
the Ladies Auxiliary 330 of Jewish
War Veterans of America, will start
I at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at the Casa-
! blanca Hotel. 6345 Collins Ave..
I Miami Beach.
Proceeds from the party, which is
' open to the public, will be applied
toward the rehabilitation program
j at Veterans Hospital. Chairman of
j the evening is Mrs. Benjamin
Rochwarg.
LLOYD S. APPLE
CATERING
DIRECTOR
WEDDING AND BANQUET SPECIALISTS IN PRIVATE HOMES,
CLUBS, BUSINESS FIRMS AND REFORMED TEMPLES
\otr! "Red Carpet White tilon'e'"' Kosher
t atering under the personal entering
direction and supervision ot Mr. Uoyd S.
Apple in Miami's most magniiieent IHning
iloom serving from 100 to 250 persons.
ESTIMATES BY APPOINTMENT PLEASE PHONE 448-2840
SPECIAL OFFER FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY
WASH WIGLET
$10
(TO MATCH
YOUR HAH)
LONG HAW
IXTRA
WE'RE OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
9 A.M. ?
AMPLE PARKING
WE'RE THE BEST!!
1851 N.E. 163rd STREET 949-4513
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
iiHACLE MIL!c, i FLOWERS BY
efgMgl>td"'Jr' WIRE ANYWHERE
JVp^^' 241 Miracle Mile
" Coral Gables. Florida 33134
S^cMhtof la WMifS mtd Mm Otew
hor* HI 44266 LEE BAUMGARTNER
' DEA* \M! APPLE -
WE WANT TO F'.PRESS TO YOU OUR DEEPEST APPRECIATION FOR ALL YOUR
EFFORTS IN MAKING OUR WEDDING THE OUTSTANDING EVENT IT WAS. IT WAS
PERFECT DOWN TO THE LAST MINUTE DETAIL, AND KEYNOTED AND HIGHLIGHTED
THE SIMPLICITY AND ELEGANCE THAT WE WANTED SO MUCH. YOUR REPUTATION
IS WELL DESERVED AND WAS ENHANCED ONCE AGAIN NO ONE BUT A PER.
FECTIONiST COULD HAVE DONE SO WELL, AND WE ARE MOST GRATEFUL THANK
YOU AGAIN AMD AGAIN "
(Comment? such at this recent letter, make all our efforts worthwhile.)
LLOYD S. APPLE CATERERS
WEDDINGS AND BANQUET SPECIALISTS
'COPIED BUT NEVER SURPASSED"
PRE-VACATION SALE
to off on all stock merchandise
(Sorry no Lay-a-Way or Holds for this Sale)
JULY 1st through AUGUST 3rd
x^JIsen J-eweL
cwelers
NORTH HIALEAH SHOPPING CENTER
W. 65th Street and Red Road Hialeah, Florida
CLOSED FOR VACATION AUGUST 5 TRROOCH SEPTEMKR 3. IMS
j



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* hmist fhrHtor
" ^^BMeSBSIIIIIIIISeaeSIISb- .^>V- S> V __-----
G^wbout people and f^laces .
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a) da tecal files Tney fle la Km Tart
tacar la* **ujr.e-i i^-.lj aad Tracy psea
a? ap tat bale eee. Wa^:- ho f.-alL
Daan -V./.S*.* M.n Irving fc -*r.
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met
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friend
Bart >faa* am taesn -.
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aad raa [will KeJtaa
--t. =.-X*EC ^C --E 8A*
Saaaa? 10* at tae Terl Bar a spas* a:
neraaaa X>e I -sat jas caa fa at ?*ar afti>
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ait aratner a 'Jar*aat t 4nat hat ta eat tawr
baser The f i H nart.
TW ataer atat tae Snaantfim were -Acre
fear etroat Free aad Beaa and S*?oxr aasi
.-- -: --- -.."--;-.-- --* Baaaa Baaan
y Merer. Iff aaJ M.^ Ala Maroa
.-yJ Mr -i M.- L-. rr Hil'xr hakd M-
Ilwartf) G a &*. aita M.i ByMa Wb-
- -.*<**? wteUar oa
~-t* K_a=. her law> Bj a*i '.'^aua
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'- ran -
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nit
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Kfcer vest to Pa
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/i*-' .; mtitfi :.. : I Br si rdln eanrfj ai
FrMKei Uhawa
Urael Wants To
Sell Eatti'iiiiiiM
TEL \:r. n \ -- uratl PI
nn/-. Mloiatei i*.r;ri< lapif u,Ui -t
. raaj of g Aaark1 thL*
*-:k thai *^ .'.. arm
MM ". fa ..'.' but
' >-li z',-.' : enter'
priwr- la private toraitori when
aval poaribic Sf<*kin'.' to the
Uoftad J'"*.-fi A{p^al VonnK \s-*<\
r hi;, Musior. Mr Sapir iai'i that
aflaru to cneourast foreign BrvcMV
MM jr. I-rtl re^'ilte*! in the ap
j.r'/v;>l of til million worth of such
inv* nenta 'iunng the firit nix
DMBfai of IBfB, four time-. th<:
anMbar approved daring the same
I .01 iit reu
A"filing to Mr Sapir. W> per
"fit '.f the new inveitrnenU have
ajrandj gottra rtartad. Frepara
Uobh are being made for prodnc
on and arrhitertk are planning
tbalf "ommercial faeiJitn-s During
the fimt half of I9B7, only $2 mil
lion in new investments reached
' m -artinj.' Rage, he xairf
Israel Reverses Trend;
Will Expand Economy
JERUSALEM rjTA>]arael will
reverse eta go-doa economic poli-
'- ri1 IMF! zn<\ embark on lari'e
eau itrrawii axpaneioi] ttaayear
ieaeite an increase'! foreign tra4e
lafidt that auch a pr>licy may in-
ur, it wa learned from Treasury
sources heaj thi* week. Principal
reaaon for the change is the need
(Of a rapidly expanding economy
o attract more immigrants from
he Weit. Another reav>n the
iuge defense expenditure which
has exceeded previous estimates
lor this year by about $145 million.
The policy change is a response
to rafMfti by researchers who said
hat only dynamic economic growth
can create the conditions neces-
sary to absorb newcomers and find
>hem jobs. But as a result, Israel's
foreign trade deficit is expected
Mr. Businessman:
NOW ... lor a 2nd price en your telephone
I system and a chance to get the maximum
m sofrm>tn* less phono Piarmina. Consultants.
SiBtfTftrcrtomes 635-1457 nw*w MTfit f
El
\1.>\\\\\t\\\\\\\\S\\\\S\\\\\\\X%\%\\\\^
fcM iULL I lUi
FAU i. SPfiING TERM
VON WE DEL
MOKTESSORI SCHOOL
MESCHOOL AS 2-6
LIMITED EHBOtXAUHT
13311 H. fi fffltt ItVI.
757-B/Aaa754-1S2aa
%%1.%%%%^\X%X\%%%%%%%%si%%%VI.%^
PmrtC:!.n.rt -z ..- ~ z.'.'. ~T '- 5r0v.de reo-.r.r r-er Jo:
zn iaaM M Cadcrs at Lebcr.oa Hoso.ta! cr iron-. ler Mn
Ted UaMn&~zi r.re-5:-er.- o: hos- kil AjtQ btt; Mr.
Martin Ro*etbc-rr.. 'eccrs Liorcrv caatrmcc; and Mrs,
Norrr.Tr. Z^.r. z.-.-:~~.or. o: volunteers. Th? C.iv of ?4.aro
Pbd Labrary j caoperatiriq wth the hoo tol bv suocivinq
zr.r.*\ ~ --'--- .-.-=.
A FILM Of THE SEA
When We>rc/s F011

^e3BMMrei -
Sr /t For Yow '
;-.-;-:; :es -*
-. -. Dec as :
CALL 751-7878
MORNING GLORY -
FLORIST
2*:- B.E. "'- Stfeet
e :_ 1 = 1

KITTY'S FLORIST
to r.se torn M25 million in 1967 to
ES90 BtHBen in 1968. The Den p*'!-
icy will also affect the annual
growth rate of InracTi gross na-
tional product
At the world economic confer
a*M called here earlier this year
by Prime Minister Levi Eshkol. it
* a- reprjrted that the GNP un-
expected to rise by 11 to 12 per
cent during th* current fiscal year
That estimate was scaled down
to between six and eight percent
following a warning by David Hor-
owitz, governor of the Bank of Is-
rael, that inflationary tendencies
were in evidence. But the estimate
wa.i revised upward again follow-
ing consultations by a Ministerial
committee on economics. The new
policy is expected to speed up eco-
nomic activity to the 1966 pace.
At that time, the government or-
dered a slow-down because of ris-
ing inflation.
<
I
rumiK rot all occasioms
Ml A?E .'.EDOING SPECIALISTS''
FREE DELIVERv PROMPT SEC CE
226-1541
rutnoRA
v*~+~v^
s^-vn^-v*-
WESTCHESTEfi
SHOPPING CENTER
vvw
GREATER MIAMI PHILHARMONIC SOCIETY
CITY Of MIAMI. MARINf STADIUM RKtTINBACKBl CAUSIWAV
3rd CONCOtT, SATURDAY,
nnr 20 at b P.m.
DAVID ROSE
CnnaWcfnr
S^ TieUats: S2.23 $1 73, $1.23. A.v.ub* at sj Burasa jtsrts Jwia
SUrsn w- jwn mm, e|'o Mj$^ How*. Vir.ne Sted.jrr. Ph.ihsrmomc Ssc ety Of-
as a Con Gsbin. 'm too* tkkeu. salajawa 444-6411.
THE KNIFE
FOR CUTTINe
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PAUL'S
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Monday thru Friday
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Phones: Miami 349 9580 firowaxd 3813806
GOLF COURSE
)TM leeslas U. Mhmut
rMM#* tiertuasj bit
17* to. 1


Friday, Jury 19. 1968
Jrtrtsfiflkx-ldjan
Paqe 7-B
^

Arabs Are Now Better Eped
WASHINGTON (JTA) Arab
nations have more and better arms
than before the Six-Day War, the
Washington 'Daily News reported
this week. The newspaper said
that 3.500 Russians are in Egypt
for military training purposes, 100
in Syria, and 700 in Iraq. Before
June. 1967. the newspaper report-
ed. Egypt had 12 SU-7 jet bombers.
Tt lost seven in the war, but now
has 70: it lost 130 MIG-21s, has
120 new ones: lost 100 MIG-15s and
MIG-17s, now has received 100
MIG-19s. Tanks have been replaced
with up to 1.000 new models.
Iraq requested and got fast jet
fighters instead of heavy bombers.
It now has SU-7 and many MIGs.
the Daily News reported, adding
that Syria had no SU7s before the
war and now has 50. It lost 30 of
it* 45 MIG-2K now has 70. Tanks
have been replaced by up to 250
new ones.
Sidney Sieqel, executive direc-
tor of the Pavilion for the Aqed-
Jewish Convalescent Home. ha3'
been inv'ted to attend the 21st;
annual Conference on Aqinq.j
sponsored by the Division of-
Gerontoloqy ol the University of
Michiqan. Auq. 1-6 In Ann
Arbor. Mich.
Gerken Named By
Northeast Airlines
Richard Gerken, a 21 year air-
line sales veteran, has been ap-
pointed by Northeast Airlines as
ales manager for Miami Beach.
In making the announcement.
E. H. Bishop, the carrier's South-
ern Region Vice President, said,
'Gerken's experience, which in-
cludes several years a* sales rep-
resentative on the Beach with an-
other airline, enables him to know
the special problems and challeng-
es presented in this area.
"He will provide the personal-
ized service so essential to aiding
both the traveling public and the
hotels. In addition, n will concen-
trate on bringing more and larger
conventions to Miami Beach." Mr.
Bishop added,
20,000 Fled
North Africa
Last Year
NEW YORK (JTA) More than
20.000 .lews have fled from North
\frica since last June, with more
.ban 1,000 of them finding a haven '
in France, the Joint Distribution
Committee reported this week. In
his semi-annual report to the board
of directors, Samuel L. Haber, ex-
ecutive vice chairman of JDC,
said that events in France, "where
the new refugees have crowded
into communities already swollen
with refugees who came in prior
waves, have worsened already dif-
ficult conditions."
Mr. H.b^r Mid that racanr na-
tion wide atrifcat hv cost of living up in Fnn<* thus in-
creasing financial praaau ra on rh*
Frar.-h Jawi&h watfara org*ni
?lam and on tha JDC, which re-
caivas fund* far its KaalMi and wel-
fare programs from ma United
Jewish Appeal.
Mr. Ilaber's report indicated
that despite hardships, the North
African refugees in France are far
better off than Jews who remained
in the Arab countries since the
Six-Day War last June. "In Egypt,
only a fraction of the former Jew-
ish community remains, many of
them still in jail. In other Arab
countries the plight of the Jews,
tragic even before the war. has
worsened, while the Jewish com-
munity of Libya no longer exists."
he indicated.
He reported on the expansion ol
Rumania JDC programs in recent
months, including monthly cash
grants for relief purposes, kosher
kitchens, .supplementary food pack-
ages. Passover relief, fuel and
clothing distribution. JDC will
spend SI million there this year.
JDC programs in Israel are aid-
irf over 90,000 men, women and
children, Malben, the JDC health
and welfare agency there, is aid-
ing some 40,000 i""ied, sick and
handicapped immigrants. JDC is
also operating 118 yeshivot and
ORT vocational schools in the Jew-
ish state, Mr. Haber reported.
Dr. Frederick Tavill. former di-
YOUR BABY'S OWN SHOES
ETERNALIZED
IN EVERLASTING
BIONZEI
PRECIOUS TOO AY!
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THIS STYLE J(W "
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Brontei by Skilled Crmftame*. Guaranteed to
Please! Call lor information and Circulars today.
ALL SHOES RONZED LOCALLY IN MIAMI
FOR BETTER SERVICE
JAG METALIZING SERVICE
lltN.W. IWrdTer.- 621-1370
ArW 7:11 P.M.. -62l-0t4i
SUNSET GARDENS
BEAUTIFY YOUR YARD
General Nunary Stock
OPEN 7 DAYS
2714472
New officers oi the Business and Professional
Womens American ORT are shown at their
recent Installation Dinner. Seated (from left)
are: Leila Christiansen, publicity and bul-
letin chairman; Anita Rivkin, vice president;
Dorothy Turchin, president; Ruth Carson,
vice president; Pearl Fisk, vice president;
Standinq (from left): Lee Pearlman, school
Buildinq chairman; Marie Wainer, corres-
ponding secretary; Paula Leipziqer, health
chairman; Irvinq Firtel, installinq officer;
Selma Resnick, parliamentarian; Mary Hep-
ner, vice president; Susan Waters, vice presi-
dent; Nettie Schaefler, treasurer and Jean
Roseman, recordinq secretary.
ector of the JDC medical pro-
ranis in Iran and Morocco, told the
'DC hoard. Socially and health-
*isc, the distance between the ma-
lallehs and niellahs (ghettos) of
ran and Morocco and the urban
hettos and rural slums of this
ountry is not so great as we might
magine. It is ironic that while at-
empting to resolve the problems
f poverty abroad, the United
States has not faced up to this
amc problem in its own back-
ard," Dr Tavill said.
GRAND OPENING
15901 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
860 BIRD ROAD
THE TOWEL SHOP
SOMETHING NEW IT'S CHEAPER
(CANNON TOW-IS BY THE POUND)
SHEETS All COLORS
HOSIERY
BAN-ION STRETCH SOCKS 3 PR. FOR $1.00
i
FLASH!' BY POPULAR DEMAND
Hawaiian adventure
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AND NIGHTS
LAS VEGAS
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FULL WEEK IN FABULOUS HONOLULU
ORIGINATING IN MIAMI AND RETURNING TO MIAMI
DEPARTURE AUGUST 11
Phone or Write Now For Free Brochure
G0LPITTS SSSS
phone 446-3377
2605 PONCE DE LEON BLVD., CORAL GABLES
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J


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at/> r.****r a a m tmfai' acu? *- present a at a f^l
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toj iiata. Ml aw BwawM She em'aar.i Mhj ay
tfcs^a tor ; I* to keep
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*-> aai MMaw4awM| af.'a..-i -.;* ieep Ml
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T>.; tt atotoato *"*wl torn at Otaptoia af )> Ladxa'
* ./ ary H^r p^ayen and exarapi* pr<>riito* naaptration
*->*tt av*nJrt of t> -lay aW tola ; tmi Jxtre m a happy
bit to her vt< aarf a tcniie aa tor face
I-^ter praatfly pohabei ta baatifaj aiKr rroehy that
Watrito r*eeiW r*Btaythe Bertha Laeh Mcaaerfal
Awar-1 fcwrh m ri*i to the woman who ahhaafji not a
pri/*^t r .a> >a/W ?,-.? a hefpin? hand wh*.-.r
neMed Baatiatiasry, with no 'Vxufhr '/ rawara aafj
r rtor7 She Mfl can ha.-;.? *>*!.e*e that -Jj* vward -1 hers
Ika har 8awJ .*> 'al!^d at the I-adie^ Auz.!ury Luaeb-
*/ a dat Dcaartaaaat -,' flaafda J*"^' fanirtotoa rito a
waawJtcto twnn<^ ft." her Aaxihary Mien in jwv pfjit
223 Ml h* waaarraa to dtoan b> the jud^et for the
de-vote^ hervrJf to h*r fani.ly and hj.-r.ar..> in genera.' '>
H> '*- r :z^*r-.f..; v, ba hon-
ored for >toin; what u natural and r.fht for her to do
jj
N^ir York Nuptials
For Da rid U ieder.
Catherine Legman
'.*; i.: '.*.!.-.*
1- I
(Ha a
*; ia ^itiai* n
i -*Teat weit^jt?
a<-.T7 ic "3e *atr Bato
Saann Sqtjizs S T ia-i I
er .< > N "i i" '-
?*>C3La.i a] T--
- -aa Mi
. : -.....
-.- 1- awzkaa Lcaaaa
hcaat rf P*tiiiaa ;c i -
Tha r hfi Dew. af
> ': -^- I."; M--ti^e. -^
wSMMM Leawar-:
.'isu Pana, Fraaea
The .->.= wv.e ;'- -*
Mr a3J Mn sseraj* j~j*r -.s-
rf M Ka--_sj:-e r.. .-
M.aa. Beach asd the Aer Uatel
Sfrr-.'^a j a ;.i:-a'e
^- -r^j u Wmmk H* j
:.; i.-:.a"' a
i.-r -. Maw
C v earning
Jaw#- Balflin Nuptial- Hdi
- ,. i war? '".
JTha krato X-' aad
-

... ...
Iff had *
t I iMf
ius.-- j *da>
w j- DaaV ."aaac Ce>
aaal fata : Becawier *4 xy
ire ^-.
J
.n1/#in Frl*hmnn.
Gail Anderton
Are Married
Mr a-- *-*
-- *-. aan arr.er: -.--
Jaiy 1L reaaxa*

Gordon Chepenik
En^agemeDt Told
Mr a^d M.- aknaia Oardaa,
**3*> 5 ii M Dr acacance
r.- e-za:---- J. :>
Kz*j*?. :r. S^phes Roy Caep-
ea*. aw, '.f Mr a-< Mr^ M*;.e:
-.+-,*-- ;-v.--..:>
The bnde-e.e-rv w>: I.ves at 4200
Fletcher A.* Ta-pa graduated
I----- Ga;:e< Hih School
where he wai a member of Topaa.
EBO See avesdj the l'r.iveri:ty
el MM Hartwl where the is Oral
nt* preiideat o< Alpha EpsJoc
V/rority
Mr Chepecik. 3ei02 Silver
- Rd Orlasdo. rt a zraduate of
La-re! Cres Academy of Coonectj-
eat. and attended T-^iane Univer-
rty. where be was a member of
Sigava Alpha No fraternity He
graduated from Jacksonville Uni-
Tertrry *a>i is eapk>yed by an ac-
un
be u a miMr heaerary soc.ety
Vtrtorj Elster wa -atrr-n o
honor-. PfesyM SeBaeJM Ah -
BaMM bnde's aMer, an:
Jk fjaaeal '^ter<. Jackie and
Frashie Jaje were :.--5raa:d>.
Baal xar. -a- A.-r-.r B rchaM
Lawresce &ege!. Alan Eliter Ber-
'A'ciaherg and Miefctd K.r:z
a^bered.
.After a boreymooo trip to Ja-
maica, the couple will live in
North Miam:
PMmMni
af En waw *i Z v-
ioc 3* > 1c-: ii -
if W -cioai. afeaz
rat* rer clasa. wto '.
ot aewauear ^^ V
H Z T.-T-- "- *ii -
- It
Award f:- -
Mnl Mi
tended New Y:rk L'anera:^
The jee :: Mr aad M- :
Rasea. 3 vrr-.i- View
Fjh-a- *i- ...ewactenas o:
. a-- a- Vj- Seaaar Biia 5c" -!.
and as a Jare graaaato af
CtoJiuatj E" tna* ar. ;- -
jt thea- <.: B
New Ha%:. Ccca_ ahere h
been awarotc a feljease.; to 1
The br.ee cTxnt her
Wendy Aoderaoo. far her i
honor: acota*.- aMec Hr. I hi
son. was tr.de--r.aui T:e br
niece. Barbara Irasrec -i> :".
ergirl. Mel Fr^hajaa. bother 1
the groom aaj r**t mar
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
corrtACTW MMM
torvtofl Bwaw Caaatr Owar XS Taara
1111 i.w. 14* ST. m a-*aM
f<*# Wrddimq Timer
FLOWERS
<*/Vlane *Jfte \AJeaainq
BLOSSOM SHOP
1*1* WaaMr>tar. Awe., Miaaw Beach CAU Jt 2-3231
Like New Featueeu far
The Entire Family
CLOTHES CLOSET
Open lO-o-Cloied Wed.
2024 S.W. 57rh M
Miami, norida
PHONE 6*6-4507
F>rf^^aw*aAe* I *VaW* I a>X#.r | \MA4 \Wto PpI
ORIGINAL OIL PAINTINGS
^ i..... j.,..,. .j (J. ........Maiiaw *" hrtot-
i* m toaaMi aiaai cw ~ w^t i*wtt<** n ''
i ? -3 M.t P.M. kiftof w>i ; if i f M liftoro tvr-n Sawaarv S."
f* StTtercat, heated it 7W nl 2 A^^. totoan lk kVar Law Ca--
t> m> i-<3 Sftaw'j Pi Shoo.
mcn scwoot ctrr cowtus
ADELPHI SCHOOLS
PM-couKf wonsaops
rrwview Twtartof toawrw M
N* laiHB 757-7*a
SmHi MiMl Ml 743a

Visit
Out
liiMyM
StWifj
11630 NX 2 AVE.
757-3145


riday, July 19. 1968
fJmitii faWidiar
Paqe 9-B
MMS. MICH All ZIMNU
Kose To Conduct
[Pops Orchestra
[Saturday Night
Conductor-composer David Rose
vill lead the Greater Miami Phil-
harmonic Pops Orchestra at 8 p.m.
Saturday on the floating stage of
|hc City of Miami Marine Stadium.
Hie third in the current summer
k< rics. the concert will feature
iomv of Rose's own compositions
and themes from television shows.
Musical director of "The Red
Pkilton Hour," "Bonanza," and
'Hijjh Chaparral," Rose is best
known as the composer of "Holi-
jay for Strings.*' A recent survey
hhovu'd that his music was being
used as theme songs for 22 TV pro-
hrams now in syndication or being
|ji-run.
The summer concert series will
i continue every Saturday evening
through Sept. 7.
Beach Kids Compete
In Crayon Contest
Crayon drawings depicting a
1 courtesy theme will be judged on
[Tuesday at the close of an art
[contest sponsored by the city of
|Miami Beach for children enrolled
the city's recreation department
activities.
A $25 savings bond will be
iwarded by Mayor Jay Dermer to
he winner in each of two age
group divisionssix through eight
and nine through eleven. Trophies
.ill be given to second and third
place winners.
Michael Zinner.
Ellen Scheiner
Wed In Maryland

Ellen Louise Scheiner became j
the bride of Michael Jeffrey Zin- |
ner June 23 at the Haebler Memo-
rial Chapel of Ooucher College in
Maryland, with Rabbi Martin
W'einer officiating. A reception at
Longley's Restaurant. Townson
Plan, ltd., followed.
The new Mrs. Zinner's parents
, are Mrs. Mary Scheiner and I.ouis
Scheiner of Baltimore, lid, The
j sroom is the son of Dr. and Mrs.
I Doran D. Zinner of Coral Gables.
Given in marriage by her par-
ents, the bride wore a gown of
soft linen with lace cape sleeves
edged in seed pearls. She was at-
tended by Mrs. Cecelia Eikov Deitz,
matron of honor, and bridesmaids
Linda Claire Scheiner, the bride's
sister, and Karen Lynn Zinner. sis-
ter of the groom.
Jonathan E. Deitz served as best
man; the groom's brother, Donald
Zinner. Richard Charlap, Henry
Kahn and Larry Cutler ushered.
A graduate of Goucher College.
i the bride has a Master's degree in
Sociology from Duke University
I and is now a research assistant
! for her Ph.D. in Medical Sociology
: at the University of Florida Med-
1 ical Center.
A graduate of Coral Gables High
School, Mr. Zinner attended the
. University of Miami, Harvard.
Massachusetts Institute of Technol-
ogy and graduated as an electrical
! engineer irom Johns-Hopkins Uni-
l versity. He is now a predoctoral
research fellow and a sophomore
! at the University of Florida Col-
i lege of Medicine.
After an extended honeymoon
] tour of the Eastern Seaboard of
I the United States, the couple will
, reside in Schucht Village, medical
' >tudent housing at the University
' of Florida in Gainesville.
Fifty Years Of
Wedded Bliss
For The Welts
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Welt will
celebrate their golden wedding an-
niversary Sunday at a dinner re-
ception to be attended by their
children, grandchildren and other
relatives.
The Welts, who have resided in
North Bay Village for eleven years
Pharmacist* Will Hear
Hypertension Talk
A talk on the subject of hyper-
tension and diuretic drugs will be
presented by Dr. K. Margoli-. di-
rector of continuing education for
Merck. Sharp and Dome, at a
meeting of Rho Pi Phi Interna-
tional Pharmacy Fraternity.
The meeting, which will take
place Thursday, Aug. 8. at the Na-
tional Children'8 Cardiac Hospital,
will begin at 8:30 p.m. Jay Silbert.
chief pharmacist for the Cardiac
Hospital. i< program chairman.
Mff. AND Mff$. MOfffftS WEIT
will be joined by their son. David.
his wife, Rhoda, and their three
children; their daughter. Mrs. Her-
bert Apollon. her husband and
their three children, as well as
Mrs. Welts sister. Esther Ubis,
will also be helping them cele-
brate.
100 Welcome
Zionist Congress
tresentative
Re pi
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Zuckcr-
i man received a lavish welcome
' upon their return from Israel
'. when 400 persons gathered at the
Algiers Hotel in their honor.
Mr. Zuckerman, who was a dcle-
I gate to the 27th World Zionist Con.
gress in Jerusalem. repre;enting
' the Farband-Labor Zionist Order,
' and Mrs. Zuckerman were honored
by the Lebediker Branch of Far-
band.
A report illustrated with films
taken in Israel was presented dur-
ing the evening and guests were
treated to the music of Israeli com-
poser Shmuel Fershko.
V.A. Will Pay
Bnritd Expenses
For Eligible Vets
Up to $250 for burial expense*
for eligible deceased veterans will
be paid bv the Veterans Adminis-
tration if the claim is filed within
two years after the veteran's bur-
ial or cremation, according to the
local VA Office.
Burial claims may be filed by
the undertaker, if he has not been
paid, or by the party who paid the
undertaker, the VA spokesman
said.
If the veteran served during
wartime or aft*r Aug. 4, 1964. and
was discharged under conditions
other than dishonorable, the VA
will reimburse up to S250 for the
expenses of cremation or perma-
nent burial.
Further information may be ob-
tained at 51 SW 1st Ave.. or from
any VA office.
Or Olom Women
Hold Games Night
A July Jamboree featuring swim
ming. mahjong^. card games and
other games, wa- to take place at
8:30 pm. Thursday. July 18. at th<
home Of Mrs. Richard Behren.
8240 SW 145th St.
The evening of activities, spon
gored l>\ the Sisterhood of Templt
(ir Olom, wa- chaired by Mrs.
Marsha;! Klieman. Mrs. Martin
fell i.- fund raising vice president
>i 'he group and Mr<. Lawronc<
Kaplan is president.
CERAMICS
FIRING GREENWARE
COMPUTE VARIETY
JEWEL'S CERAMICS
SI30 E. 101k Ct., Hiolfoh
(Neor Railroad Overpass 103rd St.)
Imported VADIIC
Domestic lAnllO
STAMPED GOODS
TAPESTRIES
LARGEST STOCKS
I LOWEST PRICES
New Designs All Sites
Sabbath and Holiday Linen
Cloths. Colleh and Mario
Linen Covers to Embroider.
Fret Instruction*
Hocking Fk*isbiC

m ill in st.
Ml Hiaiti leach
FHaty at rartiac at laar
42 HiMCLE Mil
COUL UILES
THE 1958 GRADUATING class of
its 10th Reunion at 7 p.m.
Saturday at the Miami Springs
Villas.
for the most exciting hand
screened col Ion prints lor
daytime elegance and evening
chic see our famous
1414 Mow Hiftiway
Ml SMC
AT ITS FINEST
BOB NOYACK
ORCHESTRAS
INSURE THE SUCCESS Of
WEDDINGS and BAR MITZVAHS
AND All
SOCIAL FUNCTIONS
Orchestras Trios
Accordionists
866-5434
MASSAGE
In Our Studio
or
In Your Home
by Appointment
GROVE
HEALTH STUDIO
3194 Commodore Plaza
Coconut Grove
443-2069
Chairs Chinawara
Tables Silverware
Linens Glassware
Bars Tents
Dance Floors
Ml AMIS IARGIS1 SUPPUlR
OF fARtr EQUIPMENT
complete
rental and safes
service
^
Visit Our Attractive Showroom
3601 N.W. 81st ST., MIAMI
696-6.V21
LIVE-IN MAIDS
SPONSORS NEEDED
Free Merchonf Green Stomps
For Details
A-l EMPLOYMENT
379-8382
TOR YOUR BEAUTY CARE VISIT...
ACE SUN BEAUTY
SUPPLIES
REAL HAIR EYELASHES ft/f
Valued at $1.50 ..... tf It*
ROUX FANCI-FUIL RINSE i **
Valued at $2.25 OOC
ROUX ft CLAIROL *!,,?
All Colors ..... If Ft
CHOLESTEROL CONCENTRATE TREATMENTS ma-
Valued at $2.00......_ aJC
"3,~ 99c
" f/A 7" w* w,n* everyone to have several
~"^ I Pillow Cases to keep their
V> < Hair-do's perfect between sets!
Valued at $3 00 ... | .- l" or 3 for of.Cftf
1254 N.E. 163rd Street Flouting* Shopping Palm Mile Shopping
North Miomi teach Center, Hialeoh Center, Mialceh
Alsa
Hollywood and Ft. lovderdole


Pago 10-B
* tt is I fkucfitr
Friday. July 18
1,000 Honor Miami Beach Couple
At Chicago Anniversary Celebration
Mr. and Mrs. Max Cohen of
Miami Beach will be honored by
more than 1.000 persons at the
Sherman House in Chicago, 111.. in
a city wide tribute to tht- ouple on
the occasion of their 50th aredding
anniversary. The event will be
sponsored by the Associated Tal
mud Torahs of Chicago and the
Hebrew Theological College in
Skokie. 111.
A past president of the AdOCiated
Talmud Torahs of Chicago and hon-
orary chairman of the board of di-
rectors of the Hebrew Theological
College. Mr. Cohen was awarded
the degree of Torani" in 1965 in
recognition ot his devotion to Jew-
ish communal work as a "Builder
of Torah. Pillar of Judaism and
Benefactor of Jewish Education."
When the new campus of the
Hebrew Theological College was
constructed in Skokie, the rabbini-
cal seminary erected the "Rose
Cohen Building" there in honor of
his wife. The Cohens have person-
ally contributed more than $1.5
million to the Associated Talmui'
Torahs and Theological College:
they have also been responsible
for raiting over SI million more ir
>chaif of the two educational insti-
utions and for many years pro-
dded the funds to assure free vol-
imes of Talmud for their students.
)uring the past 45 years, the Co-
lens have contributed millions of
ollars for worthy causes through-
>ut the world, rai-ed additional
nillions of dollars for charitable
tirposes and for Jewish education.
Active with the Jewish National
und. Combined Jewish Appeal
ind the campaign for the -ale of
ialf of the state of Israel have
cen rewarded bv the naming of
n Israeli village in their honor.
Female Contenders
Are Highly Rated At
Biscayne Dog Track
Female greyhounds are showing
more endurance and .stamina than
males in the current meeting at
Biscayne Dog Track.
At the present time, the best
middle distance racer is a pup
named Stnctly, from the Ray
Randle Kennel. And by far the :
top runner over the lorm Marathon
Course is Frisky Fan. from the
Latter Cole string.
In her fir-t 19 starts of the sea-
son. Strictly has powered her way
to 14 victories, two places and two
shows. Strictly is rated extremely
sharp fur her lender age and has
shown an uncanny ability to avoid
trouble during the early stages of
her races.
The Ri.scayn,- season extends
through Sept. 2 with 12 races
every night except Sunday, and
an 11-race matinee every Satur-
day.
Seven-Up Bottling
Company Sold To
American Beverage
The purchase of Seven-Up Bot-
tiag Co. of Miami, Inc.. in a S1.5
lillion transaction was announced
his week by Julius Darsky. presi-
'ent of the American Beverage
ivision of General Cinema Corp..
hich also owns and operates the
'ep.-i-Cola Bottling Co. of Miami.
All assets, including the real es-
ate and Seven Cp franchise, were
icluded in the sale.
"Ceneral Cinema Corp. is great-
y pleased to have the opportunity
u take over the well-established
ieven-Up franchise in the Miami
rea," Mr. Darsky said. Sherman
robin has resigned as president of
he firm, and the Seven-Up opera-
ion will be located at the Miami
'epsi plant on the Palmetto Ex-
.ressway.
"Herbert G. Paige, who has won
ndustry recognition for both sales ,
ind production records as general
manager of both the Dayton Gold-
>n Age Plant and the Miami Pepsi-
Cola operation, will now also over-
see all Seven-Up operations." Mr.
Darsky said.
WHITE TAG SPECIALS
On Fish Every Week-end
BERT'S AQUARIUM
2221 S.W 67th Avenue
Phone 665-8014
HELMUT
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC
Rep
Auto
air Center
AUTO PAINTING EXPERT BODY REPAIRS
IGN BRAKES TUNE-UPS MECHANICAL WORK
ON FOREIGN a DOMESTIC CARS
917 N.DIXIE HWY., HALLAHDALE, FLA.
Domestic Care 92*4013
Foreign Cars 921-MW
HELMUT BRECHTEFELD OWNER
PHONE:
MimBEK OF ST. LAWRENCE PAK/Stt
BOATERS PARADISE
9490 BIRD AVE. 448-4419
CNMM MARIHE EQUIPMENT ____-,
CMC.stun drivi Uohinon
MARCO A. UIU MANACM SCR-HORSCT
FOR LEASE INDUSTRIAL SITE
LOCATE YOUR WAREHOUSE OR BUSINESS HERE
| Q ACRES (er will Sub-Divide)
NEAR NHAMi-OAK JR. C0UE6E
ACCESWtlE TO X WAYS
RUSSELL INC 681-7911
Hospital Exhibit
Viewed Bv Many
More than 1800 persons have
viewed a contemporary art exhibit
now on di-play at Cedars of Leb-
anon Hospital. The 52 paintings by
twelve artists are being shown as a
part of a continuing group show
presented by the hospital auxiliary
which is open to the public.
Artists whose works can be seen
throughout the hospital are Diane
Elson. Jane Freeman. Gigi Gal-
lant, Gwenn Gam.se. Andrcy Km-
rad. Irish Rich. Michael Schlazer,
C. Smith. Marshall Smith. Linda
Spitzcr. P. L. Wong and Shlomo
Znfrir.
WANTED
RETIRED GENTLEMAN
PLEASANT, AS
NITE CLERK
IN MIAMI BEACH HOTEL
GOOD PAY INCLUDING AIR
CONDITIONED ROOM.
Coll 534-4628 for appointment
Stceetwater
BEAUTY SALON
520 S.W. 109th Avenue
Phone 223-4777
WELCOME THERESA
ACME
VEGETABLE JUICER
Easy
Terms
AMERICA'S IMPORTANT
FOOD APPLIANCE
WE ACCEPT TRADES
WHAT HAVE TOUT
Call tor FREE DEMONSTRATION
Russ & Dorothy Gray
51 N.W. 36th Street, Miami
Phone PL 4-4252
p*o*&*e*&+v+*0*&'
CD,
1-ST 71
0551
Rommel's*
CLEANING SERVICI
. FLOOR WAXING
. WINDOW CLEANING
- RUG CLEANING
. fteeMeertUl *> ualneee
6.24 NW 7th AVENUE
MIAMI, FLA.
M>*00'ieios >U

Silica Lawn Sand
Top Soil
Driveway Mont,
Pea rock,
Floristono
Cajl
BobBrodshew
6r'-^5
RABBI ORDAINED
Advanced University degrees,
good speaker, experienced or-
ganizer A educator, adult educa-
tion and versed in every Rab-
binical A Congregational field, is
interested in a challenging pulpit.
Write B. G., Box 2973, Miami,
Florida 33101.
CANTOR
Well known Center in Miami Seeki
Position for Hiah Holy Days
Cenqreqotion or Hotel
9 Call 531 7347 After 5:30 p.m.
BAAL K0REH
BAAL SMACMRIT and
Synagogue Assistant
Far Ceaeervetive Temple.
Retire* sreftraMt.
Write i R., tax 7*73,
Miami, Florida 33101
kAAAAAAAAAAaaaaaAaAAAaa
DOWNTOWN
OFFICE
SUITE
1100 SQ. FT.
Reosonohle All Convenient
FIAOUR FEDi, i.
UHDING
Coll Mr. RaM
377-1711
>^~V^~>^-v-^^
CANTOR AVAILABLE
For Hiph Holidays and year round
(Weekenda). Wo* qualified, experienced.
boat of rofoiowces. Can read the Ter.h
Stow tho Skofor, loach Sar Mittvah
Will fr.vel. Write C A, Boa M73, Miami.
clorida 33101.
JVMPi!!
ggje ...% z Sa-aa
Oeaeh Sw.nging Smo.ee c,w. "I'J*"
30 to S5. M.mber.h,Dl a, ,0 *|2
a yar. Call O.cfc fc- nto-.n,-,C
UN 5-0010. from 11 r,. ,|
WtHE NEW
HAPtY ACRE DAY CARE CSNTfr.
Your Child's Home away Fhm
Home. 1331 Alexandria Driv
Opa Locka. Phono 685 21 :
VwtlAOC BtACKSMIT-.
1041 S.W 67 Ave. 66* is
HAND FOflCfO fiiSToM MADI
ORNAMENTAL IRON
Lamps. crdli|>r.ii. j ,-.., ......
frilla. dividers riilingn. table* h,.-,
fire ,cr*,n*
YOU ARE WELCOME TO B> "WSE
AROUND OUR GIP^ DEP"'
__I
CANTOR
VftjajRJ, well experienced locol
references: Seeks Position tar Hiah
Holidoy,. Please Phone 538 3925,
Moraines er Evenings. Or Write Ta
C. Y., P.O. lax 2973, Miami, Florida
HYPNOTHERAfY
STOP SMOKING STOP DRt*-* tc
IOSI WBCHT RttAX NCR $
Cell MM 11*10* UDUC I <
LrCEMSEO HYPNOTIST 75*-1."M
REV. ISRAEL
Available For High Holidays-
Bal Musif, Bel Kore -
Blowing the Shofer
Telephone 445-2760
DAPPER DOG
00 MMM
QUALITY WOT!.
Kl A SOU A SI f Pt I a
3660 Coral Way (Opposite laartl
44SW1S
,-----1^^-~v1^~\^\s^-v-~
Kindergarten
Teacher
lewitk Conqreiotionol School
Metf-Oays
w>ite K. T., tax W3,
Maami, Florida 33101.
"YOUNG AT HEART"
Beauty Salon
SI.00 off on every Permanent with Ad
1442 N.E. 163rd Street
Phone 945-9284
CHINCH BUGS
tnd all latwn pett controlled
A SAFEWAY
"Trtt Sod Replacement Guarc'ee"
FREE INSPECTION 271-8310
DIANE'S BEAUTY SALON
6 Of fRATORS)
SUMMER SPECIAL
SIS WAVE- S*.50
SHAMPOO and SET S3.50 jp.
13020 N.W. 7H> A venae
Caff mu 1-8792
JOHNNY'S BARBER SHOP
13032 N.W. 7th Avenue
MEN'S HAIR CUTS $2.00
STUDENTS $1.75
CHILDREN- SI.50
CALL MU 8-9330
SlrtOMOO
MtMRRtlan
i Available
f rale aad 6.1,
AaaroYta for
Veterans
CALL TODAY
693-0001
N2t B.W. TtMi St.
Ft. Lauearoal*
523-3454
The complete answer far f-e
othhoee apoetfieherino'i. I ,-
9"0;"*. and acid bv. cor-
las Croft Root n.(B. Co. of a.
World's fino* SraRpmile sp; -
Hsherman o.oilabi. in
opatihardtop er ttyendga mo-
aeU, with cualeminad inter : ;
to your order.
*spity aad MadaMe fK
iMowtaM
i Reetaaraat sett
aiaaoyae Mae. ottX III .
SCOniEOWFT
ear Nf. Pleat
3f*f wl nm si.
945-41S5


July 19. 1968
*Jewisti IThridlinr
Paqe 11-B
[FLOATING HOME
2 STORY houseboat barge
tompletely urn., wall 10 wall
frnng throughout, central air
nd heat, sunken den. outside.
rs patio. modern built-in
in, wall to wall closets in
m. built in bar. Practically
$12,000
Phone 633 4932.
NORTH MIAMI
BEACH HOME
BY OWNER
SKYLAKE Custom Built for Large
Family, 6 Bedrooms, 4 baths, Over-
tiled Screened Pool and Patio.
Immediate occupancy. Near bus,
schools shopping Call 949-4915.
MIAMI BEACH
irW! WATERWAY HOME
pfi 1 to 5. 1*1- Biscay* Dr. For
t oscriminate buyer S bedrooms
tilths, maid's quarters, could
Lr >ed us 4th bedroom. traffic-
Fret formal living and dining rooms,
.if- beamed family room. Cuban
il -iroughout. all electric kitchen
vith selfcleaning oven, refrigerator,
,- .isher. disposal, breakfast
overlooking beautiful patio
it- cool, central air. 2 car garige.
Betty Carlsen, Realtor
M S.W 77 Ct. (24 hrs) 238-2027
BAR HARBOR ISLANDS
tul 3 bedroom home plus
no-c s quarters and game room
forth over S50.000, but owner
okc an olfer!
CIPES REAL ESTATE
; oy Harbor's Oldest Brokers"
I 75-95 $, Boy Harbor Island
Phone 866-2231
OWNER BEING
TRANSFERED
, 65( S. W. 61st Ttrrac*. 3
Bee torn, 2 Both. Quiet neighbor
hocc Near all Schools. Financing
is i j n. Make offer before Hie 25
I of h y. Owner on premises or at
238-1457
r
FISHERMAN-HUNTERS
or
VACATION HOMESITES
/e nave just opened a new tract
vacation home sites In the heart
Vvfstern North Carolinas finest
thirig and hunting area on beauti-
>: "Fires Creek" Near Henderson
~ankhn. Sites come in all
ir" and prices. This Is a true
Auuntaln Country" paradise.
for details and directions.
|ew- an Realtor.
5 ACRES -$1995
TROUT STREAM SITES
$1500
NORTH CAROLINA
BO'1. Mountain top vacation home
^te- convenient to Asheville and
tentitrsonville. Five acres from
2.:'"' Easy terms. For Information
vritr Leon M. Newman, Realtor.
fe/o Mountain Aire Development
Sortio ation.
1809 'ONCE dE LEON BLVD
CORAL GABLES
PHONES:
444-1681 or 448-8284
HORSEMAN'S PARADISE
5800 S.W. 264 STREET
S1"'-ES for 6. Paddock and pas-
turf: on 15 quiet country acres of
natiii-.nl beauty. Retreat for the
executive author, artist, and family.
3 Uirge bedrooms. 3'2 baths, huge
living room, formal dining room,
family room, eat-in kitchen, marble
floors throughout, screened patio,
seur..to servant's apt. 2 car gar-
C'' $125,090. For appontment
248-0165
NOW c per 100 Lbs.
for Old Newspapers
SIMCO WASTE PAPER
SiMKINS ROAD
N.W. 21th St. East of Le Jeune
NE 4-762*
SUBURBAN
MIAMI
HOME
Sacrifice-By owner. Overgrown
rooms, acre, 4 bedrooms, 3
baths, foyer entrance, large kitchen,
family room many closets, central
air and pool. Appraisal $46,500
Now $39,900. No qualifying. 6.,
$6,000 Down.
7260 S. W. 13Sth Terrace
Phone 233-0386
I
NEAR KING'S BAY
UNIQUE TRI-LEVEL
4 BEDROOM, 3 BATHS. POOL
CATHEDRAL LIVING ROOM
CARPETINv end DRAPES
Price $46,900.
CALL OWNER
235-2154
WA.VT TO BE NEAREST THE
I
i
COURTHOUSE? j
i
i
i
CONCORD BUILDING I
CALL
Bertram Goldsmith, Jr., 379-1054 I
WAITER ETLING COMPANY {
REALTOR
We're right across the street
1 or 2 man offices available in
the 97% occupied
CORAL GABLES HOME
OPEN 12-5
LIVE HERE AND
LOVE IT!
3 BEDROOMS 21? baths, screened
pool and patio, cabana room, Flori-
da room, new wall to wall carpet.
Central air, charming kitchen, Many
many refinements. Walk to U of M.
Reduced to sell quickly. 1420
TRILLO AVE. Owner 666-8396.
LOVELY NORTHEAST
MIAMI HOME
St. Rose of Lima across the street
from 515 NE 107 St. County taxes
only. Large 4 bedroom. 5 bath on
lot 100'x1P7' a den 20'x21' with
front st. entrance which can be
used as professional office Extra
large screened patio, laundry room
16'xll' Fla. room I8'x12' Hot water
heat oil fired oo.ler. Chilled w-iter
air conditioner system, carpeted,
natural birth trim throughout.
Closets galore, sprinkler system.
fenced and many more features.
$50,000 firm. Owner can arrange
$40,000 first mortgage.
JACK KNAP 7572774
Shown By Appointment Only
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
AIR-CONDITIONING
vVORKINC partner to manage serv.
ice shop of room units and some
centrals. Established 18 years. Ex-
pansion potential unlimited. Wife
presently trying to dispatch men
and manage business. Owner ill.
Experience more important than
financial requirement. A rare op-
portunity 443-4793
DECORATORS DREAM
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
I
I
! 3 BEDROOM 2 both, central air, |
I completely carpeted 30' pool and 1
I screened patio; 2 ear garage, many |
other extras, 1 block to Oak
I r;------school, J9.900. Call Jonas I
Grove
I Engel.
I
KEYES CO.-43rd YEAR
I
REALTORS
1705NE 123rd St.
I
754-6667 I
HOUYWOOO HOME
COUNTRY ATMOSPHERE!!
ONE of a kind. Almost new 3-
Bedroom. 3 bathe, tri-level home,
brick and wood construction. Huge
play room, raised Hearth fireplace,
plantation shutters throughout. One
block to high school and Elemen-
tary school. Over-sized wooded lot.
Executive tranefer makee your
dream house available at $59,500!
For personal appointment call "Mrs.
Kurash." SAN Kwrpeh, '"
Realtors. 2429 Hollywood Blvd..
923-2461 or 947-3232 (Toll free).
SKYLAKE
WATERFRONT POOL
ACCESS TO OCEAN
3 Bedroom, 2 Both. 2 Car Carport
Open Florida living
Walk to St. Lawrence Church,
School and Temple.
VIOLET COLE
REALTY, REALTOR
15S5 N.E. 164th St.
North Miami Beach
Phone 949-8144
10% RETURN
TO INVESTORS
(4,000 10% 2nd Mtge $60 Me.
$45,000 1st 10% $570 Mo.
$14,500- 2nd 10*. SI 50 Mo.
We have many 1st and 2nd Mtges.
Yeilding 10%
$1,000 to $200,000. Call Mel Haber
Phone 374-1761
to discuss your investment needs.
GUARDIAN MTG.
Secvrily Trust Rfdf.
Nigh Pineland near Dade's new
Jetport Impact area. Nave your
own weekend cottage near Hi*
best hunting, fresh and salt water
fishing in South Florida. $995, toll
price. $25 down. $25 month, less
tor cash.
5 ACRES
NOAH HITE, BROKER
696-6631 Anytime
2000 ACRES
CATTLE FARM
IN COSTA RICA
SALE OR PARTNERSHIP
ROILING HILLS, ABUNDANT WATER
CLEAR TITLE $60,000
Caff 667-8317
UNIQUE ORIENTAL
GARDEN HOME
SOUTHWEST MIAMI
3 Bedroom 2 bath, within 500' of
Country Club. Golf Course and boat
marina. Marina rate of S3.50 per
month included with property. By
owner $40,000 firm. 235-3126.
WAY-LO HOME REPAIRS
FROM ROOF TO FOUNDATION
Also Wood and Asphalt Shingles
Phone: CA 1-4372
Courteous Complete
24 Hour Service
ULA I. ftffD, Realtor
575 N.E. 125th Street
North Miami, Florida
non.7".'*"
COCONUT GROVE
HOME
54,000 DOWN
3114 EMATHLA-Off Tigertail large
Foyer, living room fireplace, din-
Fully equipped modern, eat-in kitch-
en. Huge 70x200' lot 80' commit-
ment. Owner 661 8853.
LAKEFRONT BEAUTY
PALMETTO COUNTRY
CLUB ESTATES
CHARMING 3 bedroom. 2 L.itrr
marble floor foyer entry. Wall to
wall carpeting hvnq and d'ning
rooms, family s'ze kitchen, built in
Tappan "400" range, oven refriger-
ator. dishwasher, breakfast countr
Master bedroom has beautiful
narble bath. 2 car garage has wash-
er and dryer. Free form pool in
large screened pato overlooks cool
lake. $42,000 C ill Margaret Lakitos
South Dade Realty, Inc.
REALTRS
235-3131
SOUTH-WEST
MIAMI HOME
11181 S.W. 60 ST. 3 bedroom 2
bath, landscaped 20x40' patio,
garage, central air and heat, fenced
yard, utility shed, aquarium built
in wall. Total price $18,500 $4,500
down assume 5' .'I mortgage. By
owner. Phone 2/1-0559
GOOD BUSINESS
SECTION
GOOD INCOME
2 FAMILY HOUSE 2 FLOORS
OUTS DE STAIRCASE
3 Bedroom and 2 Bedroom
SI 5,000 $3,000 DOWN
124 N.E. 22nd STREET
Phone 371-6040
NATIONAL YACHT SALES
CHEVRON HARBOR SPECIALS
II* 1965 FIBERGLASS Enterprise
twin Gray 238 hp inboards clean
and well equipped owner anxious
. try $11,500.
33' 1962 DIESEL motorsailer Ketch
rig a little ship has crossed
orean asking $15,500.
?1" -63 HATTERAS FB Sportfisher-
man GM diesel. 6 kw diesel gener-
ator, 150 w. radio. Marine air cond.,
$37,500.
41" 1964 FLUSH deck cruiser twin
GM diesels. 6 kw diesel generator,
radio, fath.. auto pilot, lovely salon
and aft stateroom, ideal live aboard
- unusually clean and attractive -
good vilue at $29,500.
41" 1966 HATTEPAS Twm Cabin
yacht. GM 8V53N diesels fast -
under 300 hours since new loaded
with extras 6 kw diesel generator,
deluxe bar. ice maker. 150 w. radio.
ADF, Cee Bee radio, dinghy, etc.
$S5.000 new offered at $59,500.
53' HUCKINS offshore aft state-
room and fishing cockpit layout
GM 6-71 diesels 160 v- radio, auto
pilot, mirme air cc nd well equipp-
ed and yacht condit.on owner
very anxious for offers might be
a steal
55' 1960 CUSTOMIZED Cons'ella-
tion GM 8V7is 6 k w d esn genera-
tor, new Decca radar new ADF.
auto pilot, radio, air cond.. lo'.s of
extr.is and vi-rv f.incy decor try
$49 S00
S6- CUSTOM diesel yacht GM
6-71s With dietel generator, a
quality yacht in mint condition .
two s'aterooms aft with cockpit -
try $:5.0":o
62' 1963 FLV bridge Trawler Style
yacht. GM 6-71 diesels. 10 kw gen-
erator. 250 watt radio, radar, very
comfortable and seaworthy excel-
lent condition $50,000.
MANY more to choose from for
details call Frank Gordon at
523-4366 Miami line 947-9992 -
open Sunday afternoon.
TWO
INCOME
PROPERTIES
ONE $8,000
OTHER $20,000
POR PARTICULARS
CALL 751-3058
Bayfront
Hi-Rise
Condominium
Coming Up
Occupancy by Dec. 1968
Only 20-1 Bedroom Deluxe
ARTS.
S5S N.E. 27th Street
and Biscayne Bay
Purchase reservations
Coll 446-2515
52 Unit-Sunny Isles
Ocean Front Motel
FINEST LOCATION ON MIAMI
BEACH. PRINCIPALS ONLY
Call 751-7851
or
Eves. 947-8083
SECURITY FOR TOMORROW
40 Acres, 1320 ft. sq. 3 bedroom 2
bath home, swimming pool, guest
cottage, tenant house. Just right
for farm groves, horse ranch. On
paved road. $94,400 or make offer.
Call 2474857.
Velma S. Gray" Realtor
257 N. Krome
- Homestead
ETHEL SNYDER IS THE SPECIALIST
For OCEANfRONT WATERFRONT
Miami Beach and Golden Beach
HOMES FOR SALE With Such Goodies As
1. OCEANFRONT Modern 3 Bedroom 2 bath with Servants quarters
2. GOLDEN REACH S Bedroom 4 both with Heated POOL
3. WATERFRONT Close to Lincoln Rood, Modern "RANCHER"
4. GOLDEN REACH Waterfront Modern 3 Bedroom 3 both
PLUS MANY OTHERS .. WHY NOT CALL ETHEL SNYDER at
GENE SNYDER, REALTOR 947-3566
229 SUNNY ISLES LVD., RMANM REACH, FLORIDA
v-v-
r*VV*
^"^"V-VVV
X-VV\r~>eVNr-
r*"V"V ,


Page 12-B
*-JenUtfhrkH^r
Friday. July "9, 1968
'W
o u n
j <7
o w n
TRAVELING MUSICIAN: In
Vienna this summer studying with
the well-known music teacher
Max Soidelhofer, is Natalia Deich,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Daich, 4444 Ingraham Hwy.. Cor-
al Gables. The >oung pianist will
also go to the Salzburg Festival
where Dr. Madeline Clodis, her
instructor at Boston University
School of Music, will be a fea-
tured performer. While at the fes-
tival. Natalie will study at the
Mozarteum.

ALSO OVERSEAS: Judith and
Susan Richardson, daughters of
Robert B. Richardson, who are
touring Europe. Judith is a teach-
er at Shenandoah Elementary
School and Susan is a student at
the University of Miami.

CLOSER TO HOME: Attorney
Marshall Fisher, his wife, E,
and daughter, Jill, are vacation-
in Jamaica. Their only regret
was that they had to leave their
shaggy dog, Pasha, at home.

MAZEL TOV: One hundred ten
persons are expected to attend
the golden wedding anniversary I
celebration of Mr. and Mrs. Mar-
cus Paulson in the Casanova
Orchid Society Meeting
To Fectorer Lecturer
Miami attorney conservationist
Melvin Finn was to pre-en t an
illu>trated slide lecture "A Walk- j
ing Tour of the Fahkahatchee '
Strand," a unique area of primi- |
tive Florida wilderness which con- j
nervation officials are trying to
preserve, at the 8 p.m. Thursday
meeting of the South Florida Or-
chid Society.
Finn is former president of the
Florida Nature Conservancy, board
nember of the Audubon Society
ind director of the Fahkahatchee
Strand Committee.
Room of the Deauville Hotel Sun-
day. The Paulsons reside in Bal
Harbour Dr. Goraldino H.
Cohen, who received her Ph.D.
degree in biology at the Univer-
sity of Miami last month, has
been awarded a postdoctoral re-
search fellowship bv the U.S. Na-
tional Institute of General Medi-
cal Sciences. She will continue
her research at the university
under the fellowship during the
coming academic year. Daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Cohan
of Hallandale, Dr. Cohen was also
selected by the National Science
Foundation to attend a Develop-
mental Biology Workshop at the
University of California at La
Jolla in August.
Seidler Fete
On Saturday
Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Seidler, 9331 SW 62nd St.,
will become Bar Mitzvah on Sat-
urday. July 20.
at the 8:30 a.m.
services at
Temple Or
Olom.
In the eighth
grade at Glades
Junior High
School. Richard
plays trumpet
in the school's
concert band.
Seidler will host
The exhibit hall of the Samuel Bronfman Biblical and
Archeoloqical Museum in Jerusalem..
Samuel Bronfman Museum, Largest
In Israel, Starts Its Second Year
excavation department is present-
ly excavating and preparing a
final report on the site of Arad.
B'nai B'rith Lodge
To Continue Tuesday
Luncheon Meetings
Samuel Pascoe. president of South
Florida Council of B'nai B'rith,
will address Miami Beach Lodge
1591 B'nai B'rith Tuesday at a
luncheon meeting at the Di Lido
Hotel. Mr. Pascoe, a past president
. of the group, will report on the
District 5 convention held recent
ly in South Florida.
Irving Schatzman. honorary
president, announced that the
lodge will continue its Tuesday
luncheon meetings throughout the
summer. Rabbi David Raab. spir-
itual leader of Beth Raphael Con
gregation, is slated to speak at
the meeting July 30.
Malcolm H. Fromberg is presi
dent of the lodge; Gershon Miller
is luncheon chairman.
tkkmi HaW
Mr. and Mrs.
the Oneg Shabbat following the
Friday night services and the Kid-
dush Saturday morning. A recep-
tion and dinner honoring the cele-
brant will be held Sunday evening
at Temple Or Olom.
Among those present will be
Richard's maternal grandmother,
Mrs. Stella Socal. and his paternal
grandmother. Mrs. Sam Solomon.
Other guests are expected from
Cleveland and Akron. Ohio, and
from New York.
The Samuel Bronfman Biblical
and Archaeological Museum in Je-
rusalem is the largest museum of
its kind in Israel. Since its open-
ing last year, approximately one
and a half million persons have
visited this institution, the labora-
tories of which are considered the
central scientific museum labora-
tories for all of Israel.
The museum was given by the
children of Samuel Bronfman, in
honor of their father, the chairman
of the board of Distiller's Corp-
oration Seagram's Ltd., and well-
known philanthropist. The opening
of the building commemorated Mr.
Bronfman's 75th birthday.
The Bronfman Museum, which
undertook the management of the
Rockefeller Museum last year, has
several auxiliary projects in Israel
as well as in other countries. It
frequently mounts large-scale ex-
hibitions and often exports loan
exhibits to other Israeli museums.
At the request of the Foreign Of-
fice, the museum is also mounting
a 300-item national exhibition in
Paris.
The Bronfman Museum's own
Damn Is Named
To Bache Post
Melvin Daum of North Miami
Beach, has been named assistant
manager of the Bay Harbor office
of Bache and Co., Inc.. members
of the New York Stock Exchange,
located at 1100-1110 Kane Con-
course. Bay Harbor Island. Mr.
Daum joined Bache and Co. in
1966 when this local investment
office became part of the Bache
organization.
Well known for his lecturing ac-
tivities and work with investment
{ clubs in the North Miami Beach
. area. Mr. Daum was the organizer
j and first president of the local
I Toastmasters Club. A past senior
I vice commander of the local Jewish
I War Veterans group, he is also a
i member of the Knights of Pythias.
He and his wife, Ruth, have two
daughtersthe eldest is married
and teaches retarded children in
1 Tuscaloosa. Ala.; the younger at-.
i tends Sophie Newcomb College in
New Orleans.
Members of Temple Beth El, Hollywood are shown during
their recent tour of Israel via El Al Airlines with Rabbi
Samuel Z. Jaffe (center, rear), headinq the qioup. The tour
was organized by Joan Union (second from left).
Members of the "100 Lincoln Rd. Men's Club" are shown
leaving from New York via El Al Israel Airlines for a tour
of Israel. The group, the largest high rise contingent from
Miami Beach to visit Israel this summer, also made a com-
prehensive tour of Italy and England.
I BET YOU
DIDNT KNOW
By FRED SANDtBt
Wfc#t woi fof# $fotwt
ever mode by roohJt fa Ms
first feast m Uf hi|ii best-
boll history? ... Me Wiwn
hit hem rwM HK FOOT TWO
TIME ur la the m|m .
Nobody tltt ever made a start
likt Hmii Wlii achieved
this feet when ht brake io> with
tht oM St. loois Browns ia 1*S1.
I Sver Wtnder h.w far gorier
wolks when ht plays II helot?
. Someone has fiffd hi
that the overage 90Her walks
between five and six miles dur-
' ing an 18-hole round.
I
Here's a real sports teaser far
you ... Of all tht heovyweigh'
boxing champions in history.
only one ever attended college
. Can yaa guess which ane?
. Many people might say
Gene Tunney, hat that's ntt
right Tht only heavyweight
champ who evtr wtnt to college
was John L Sullivan.
I BET YOU DIDNT KNOW
You can Live better with an
Annuity. Why live on in-
terest alone, only to have
your Heirs enjoy the Princi-
pal.
Mail for FREE Booklet "The
Annuity Todays Greatest
Bargain."
Nome
Address
hone
FRED A. SANDIER
MtTROPOtlTAN tNStltANCC
CONSULTANT SINCE ItW
I Member National Association tf
life Underwriters.
595 Biltmort Way, Carat Cables
Phone: 444-7101
fc
1 MetropoBten Life
I am **


July 19. 1968
+ leis*ncjrkiinn
Paqe 13-B
i
i



I
i







i



\
is

L
ooKin
'3
By ROSALIND S. ZUNSER
As every housewife knows, there are countless ways of pre-
paring a ch.i-Ken. One of the many ways is Chicken a la King.
History does not record whether this dish was made for any
particular king but all may ajree thai it is a delectable di?h
(:: tor a king.
My Hungarian mother used to prepare Kraut" Noodles and
]. r children prepare it for their children, fa- it brings no.-
. in'!!: rics to all of us.
CHICKEN A LA KING
-:. ii ehicken, diced
mushrooms, sliced
10 i;.,need
etlto, chopped
die (optional
ooked fresh peas
2 cup-chickenfeiockor .'
- '. ::"ur
- '. fat
n pi >;> r
2 tj :- rry
lional)
rer'ant heat melt th< f..:
khen onions are trans; :-: | ;
live Infinites, add fhmr mix* t ith water r stock 11
v five minutes, add chicken, pimento, p.-.i< sail and pepper
..*?' hn ry. licit and serve over whin toast, <;r In patty sh< -
NOODLES AND CABBAGE < Xrautfleckerl)
3 cun< w.dc noodles broken
in large pieces OR
3 cups large shells, boiled
as directed and drained
'. cup fat
2 lb.', cabbage
1 tablespoon salt
i tablespoons sugar
1 small onion, minced
*4 teaspoon pepper
Core and chop cabbage Ad i -nit. cover and let stand for
one half hour. Squeeze out all liquid. Melt fat, add cabbage,
onion, sugar and pepper. Cover and cook over low heat about '<
of an hour or until cabbage is browned. Stir frequently. Add
cooked noodles or shells and blend thoroughly Boil noodles or
shells 15 minutes before cabbage is ready.
Two popular side dishes that go well with either meat or a
fish course are Potato Salad and Cole Slaw. For the latter, white
cabbage should be used and it should be shredded thin For the
Potato Salad, the new small round "German" potatoes which are
mealy are be and plentiful in the market.
POTATO SALAD
2 lbs. new or "German'
potatoes
'< cup hot water
Small onion, minced
H green pepper, minced
1 stalk of celery', minced
1 teaspoon salt
]4 teaspoon pepper
M dill pickle, minced
(optional)
2 hard cooked eegs (optional)
!-j apple, cubed (optional)
': cup mayonnaise (optional)
4 tablespoons oil (optional)
3 tablespoons vinegar
1 teaspoon sugar
Boil potatoes in jackets. When tender, drain. When cool,
remove skins and cube, add hot water. When hot water is slightly
absorbed by potatoes, add rest of ingredients. Garnish with
parsley, quartered eggs and lettuce.
COLESLAW
1 medium head white
cabbage
1 large carrot
': cup celery, minced
1 small pepper, chopped
2 tablespoons pimento,
chopped
1 tablespoon parsley,
chopped
6 tablespoons oil
3 tablespoons vinegar
Shred cabbage and onion, grate carrot on large grater and
add rest of ingredients.
Variation: May add mayonnaise to above.
Here is another easy-to-prepare summer dish that requires
a minimal amount of hot-stove cooking and furnishes a maximum
of nourishmenta Spinach Borsht to be followed by a Kedgeree,
a fish and rice-and-egg dish for which canned fish may be used
to save yourself the task of boiling fresh fish during the warm
days.
SPINACH BORSHT
1 lb. spinach
1 small onion, minced
1 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon sugar
Juice of one lemon
1 egg
'a cup sour cream
5 cups water
Wash spinach well. Chop very fine with minced onion, add
water, salt sugar and lemon juice and boil 20 minutes. Remove
from heat. Beat egg very well and stir; while stirring, slowly add
the borsht to the egg. When cool, mix well with sour cream and
refrigerate. Garnish each plate of soup with minced hard boiled
egg and diced cucumber using one hard boiled egg and one-
quarter cucumber for all.
KEDGEREE
1 cup hot cooked rice
1 cup boiled or canned fish,
flaked
3 hard cooked eggs,
minced fine
3 tablespoons melted butter
Mi teaspoon salt
Light cream to moisten
Heat above slowly until heated through.
Project Hope Group Sets Benefit Date
The premiere performance of I mittee for Project Hope at the
J "Man of La Mancha," starring jDaflt' County Auditorium Tuesday.
* Jose Ferrer, will be sponsored by 'Jan 28, 19e9-
the Dade County Women's Com- Patrons will be invited to meet
the cast at a champagne recep-
tion after the performance. Mrs.
William M. Cain is benefit chair-
man: Mrs. Clyde R. Higgens and
Mrs. Dante B. PascAl are in charge
of promotion and reservations.
FUND RAISING TIME
is NOW at the
Vondvrlul World of
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
Fabulous Dining Facilities
Private Areas & Gardens
1
American & Cantonese
Menu at All Times
Authentic Native Show
RESTAURANT and GARDENS
U.S. I JUST NOIM 0> GUUStlMM PARK
MIAMI MS-64S7 BROAARO WA3-2421
Visit Our New Cocktail lounge
i r it in it no Spanish restaurant
Specially of the House "PAELLA VALENCIANA"
Open 11:30 A.M. Til 11 P.M. Daily
2322 N.W. 7th STREET, MIAMI Phone NE 3-9496
KOSHER CATERERS
Under Rabbinical Supervision
BAR MITZVAHS
W6DDING PARTIES
SPECIALIZING IN HOMt CAT IKING
AND HOTll WOBK
866-6226
IF NO ANSWER DIAL
866-5278
If No Answer Dial Above Number
1216 NCRMANDY DR. MB.
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
LATTA'S
GRAND OPENING
THIRD LOCATION
Fl. LAUDERDALE
RESTAURANTS
Eat Out Today and Enjoy it!
QUALITY FOOD REASONABLY PRICED OPEN 24 HRS. DAILY
LA TTA 'S RESTA URANTS
79th ST. I N.W. 7 Ave. 119ttS ST. t N W. 7 Ave. S10 S.I. 24th ST.
MIAMI 693-4621 MIAMI 688-6811 FT. LAUD. 524-5710
COOKED IN SIGHT MUST BE RIGHT
tk salt unarm mardaair mi hecrrrr restaurant
I IN HJttM u.nrf, $1.25 up
| iSffi Warn A8m
? 1 S.W. 8th STREET Phone 371-4362
50
JWNBEl
tfoustr
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT
KOSHER CATERERS
tram hore d'oeuvrea to a complete Buffet
170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI
PHONE FR 4-2*55
Under the ttrict auperviaion of the Uniteo Kaehrut Aaaociatlon m
Greater MiamiSupervising Rabbi: Rabbi Abrahari J Safra.
OPEN MOUSt WIDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS KUIPUONS
4tV
Prime Sirloin Steak .
Served Japanese Styls
Excitingl
MIAMI
VILLAS
500 DEER RUN 885-1911 ".
Continental "ws Kosher Caterers
a WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS UNLIMITIP
At Your Home, Hall or Synagogue
CALL FOR FREE TAKE-OUT BROCHURE
Visit Miami's Only "Shomtr Shoboos' Restaurant
8393 BIND ROAD, MIAMI Phones 226-1744, 221 9096, 226-4031
, latiMwio lial iMitll
lain o-.. i ciuk
M.ii.. Co., lieaMM
JE6-05Z5
Fiii Safiar
COLONEL SHOTSY'S
ISRAELI
FRIED CHICKEN
FREE CHICKEN SOUP
(IT CCJLDN'T HURT)
Eat and Enjoy
2nd St. and Collins Ave.
Open 10:30 a.m. to 9:00 p.m.
Closed Mondays
J


Paqe 14-B
* Jen ist fkridHar
Friday, July 19
Deaths In
Greater Miami
GOLDBERG
H rry, 71. of 101! sxx 11th si died
x\. cln. ada) lu ) hi Mr i ii
all mail i.....iw war past com-
1 w i-i- \x ai l>t< -.
W imaport, Pa rnrmtr secretary-
reasurei H rial B'l Ih Box* lint
I vi. of Soi ii : >adi i ii -ustee
fin. ritua of t. mi.;, sinal, a member
iif Nol th 1 i.nl. I ...lv PI R ',
the Milltar.i i >rtl< i of r, -
.i \\ W I and WW
Services a hi Id Frlda y, .'ul\
I :, \ r i l .,... i He If su
l.\ hi* ,;, A*nna, and '.' brothers,
Reubin .iii.l Mann) both of Brooklyn
GOODMAN
Shirley C, .":.. i>l 6236 SW '"ih Terr.,
died Friday, Julj 12. Had lived In
for 23 ( ii fter coming
from Flushing, N v She was .,
past prealdenl nf ihi Blsterh.....1 <.f
Tempi* Judi i i nd unteer work-
er for Cedars nf Lebanon Hospitnl.
Sir i \ nrs Include her huahai d
Samuel l> .i win. Sell Franklin: !
broth) rs, Sam mid 1 "avid 1 a
New York; and n sister, Mrs Edith
'M ..f New York S. n i. e
i M Sir da] lul) 14 al lordon "hap-
l with Inti rmi nt .ii .\|i N< bo
ASH
i i at ..I fiioi rniiin* \v.
Reach pni i
July r i inn M m N- w
\\ ,i member
^ mpli i: Ih Sho| m. IVi 0 r th
ih< Hebn \ i I active
mblned J< n
\ il Fui ,\ m1 )...' Rnndi
s u i \ An d y
\ t:'.. <.
Tu daj lulj River-
* *hap< I
DAVIDOW
-( '. -m roral
Ju1> 12 <' me
Miami
Conn He wan nrentdenl of I I;
.i la former
/ ?" ..
membi r nf ih* K -' *' Pythian
1' Murvived hj
hif v '. I : 'i. .!- I \l ,i i U :i
daushter, J03 AbramowHx: : broth-
. n, In Ins nt M laml Ifrad of
N< dham Man* and irrai d< hlldr
were held Su i. \ July M
ai <; Star 'f 1 .i\ :! M< morial Park
DeHERSH
I., nil, ... of S6.1i s\v "Mi x .. pan*
ed away Thuti da) lul) '' xx at a
lii". in. mber of Cnlted Cerebral P la)
v m lal Ii 'ti and mi ml., r >f the
illy Retarded Organisation, Bun-
land Training Center, an.. :i one-
11 tu*- dati for city i-otnn
Sun Ivoi udi hb Lydla 2
'i.iiu '" Mr* Floreno Bxinbli ler
and Mr* Hilda Cnmil: 2 brothers, li
both of Nev. Vnrk;
and seven irra ndi h lldi i n and :
dchlld Services held Frl -
day, July 12 at Riverside Chapel uiili
mi hi m s
FARASE. Mi- i'!' Blyth, 14.
7 it Weal Ai R "I api 1
fisher, ii. rman, :. 54 Weal Av*
M.H., Kiversldi t'l
FRIEDHOFFER. Morrla, T<. (41 l"'li
Hi M B i bi rg Chap< I
GLUCK. John J 77. 126 NB S4th SI
Cordon Chapi
GOLD. I .ui- .' ."1 '"Ii Si Surf-
nlde, Rlvei i "hapel, Interim nl
Uik.
GREENFIELD. 1 ii B ". 7"" liill-
m.... w
GOLDSMITH. I" 1651 NB 67th
si Klvi raldi i *hapi l
GROSS. Mm Ray, 82, 141 15th St.
m ii Riveraide Chapel
isaak. Bvelyn, 72, 1562 Washington
Av, M.B Riverside Chapi I, !n-
i .1 in. mi Ml. V. I.,,.
JENKINS. Mrs. Ida. 67, 4-4" BW 6th
BI Rivei aide < "hapel
JOSEPH. Qua, 81, ..4" Waal A.v< .
M It HI*- ralde Chapel.
JOSS. Btajiley, 19, 1375 SB 194th si.
Riveraide Chapel, Interment Lake-
- -.i.
KAHN, Jacob, 81, lM W Dixie
Hwj fJordon < "hapel
keiman. Isadore 80, 250 Meridian
Av,-. mb. Riveraide ChapeL
KAPLAN. Mr-. Dora, 89, lilt Colllm
Am- M B Rlvi ralde "hapel.
kossman, ll.inv 79, -"'.I NE I7rd
St_, Riven Ide "hap< I.
LEVY. Mr- ]! It. 77. 1650 Jamef.
\\. M.B., Rlvi raid) Chapi I
LIEBMAN. Mrs \im.. 7.;. 441 NB
i ,.Mh Ter Riven Idi i "hapel.
LORRtS. liber! 90, 151 SB 52nd St.
flordon Chapel, Interment Ml. Blnal.
LUBIN. Mr- Hett) : -J ': W
St M It. N. urn:.ii Chapel, Inter-
ment Mt. N.l...
MAHLER. I: i, "6, r.l.i-i.. i ir Chapel,
. in. -ii \li \. bo
MOSKOWITZ Dai !. 7-.. 1002 Merid-
ian \m M B
PALEY. Mrs l.. n.i. 72 18211 SB
\ 11 Rej .-r "li;,].. I, Interim
s
ROSE. P Bay 1 r M It .
Rial berg <
ROSENBERG. M Fi
Miami Hardi i.- I
.ii
ROSENHOUSE Sai 0
, -i I Ml Sebo
RUBIN. Sim mai .l>
I MB BI
SACKS. W Mi,in H
I larlx ii' ir I hi Island,
I
\. I...
SAFFR. 11. I. A
Rlvd B. j r i "hai
SCHORR, la. k 1 R I BI
I ,ak. -
Ida
SHUMAN. Ri bert M., I B1 .
.MM i I
Mi. Sebo
SILVERMAN. Abral Ml
rlili.in Av. Ml'. I
SUKMAN Mi. I.,in 70, ISM T -i). BI
i *-w > Riveraldi (!hapi I
STRAUS, I'h.irl.-. 71. 104 Lincoln Rd.,
M It fell I '! I
SUNSHENE. Mrs, Him 75, 147:.
Oolllna Ave., M B .'.man Chgp)
Si rim i ..... .mi
Sll
koch, (iiga .i ;, i"" ... gu< -
Rlvd IV-.-i Hill*, SY, Newman
Cti
LEDERMAN. W ,-I
Avi R le Chapel
levine. Abi il am, 7-. .7- s. I..IIH.
I'onil 41 tlvrralde < Tihim I
PITZELE. Hi

POLLACK. Kmanucl, 54. R Rlvn
Alto r Miami It. ai h, Rlvi i aide
i 'li.... I -iii t .\,: \. bo
ROTH, Morrla, 7:. 'it. Colllna Ave..
Miami Beach, Blaabi rg i hapel.
Rodmck. Mr- I'.mir., I C9, "'-' SB
191*1 Si Riven id) i >i.i|.. I
SCHAPS. Joaeph, 76, liv". Marseille
l>r Miami It-
SCHORR. .1... K. 7.. 1430 SE I70lh Si .
Riveraide Chapel, Intcrmeiil lake-
Klllf
SCHREiBER. Martin, Clak
Avi i' ronul tlrove, Qordon Chapel,
hit, i in. r.i Mt \. be
SCIMER. s.iinn. I, 7 1. 1949 Jami Ive.,
Miami Beach Blaaberg Cl
SODIKOFF, K.luar.l, K9, 44)1.1 Indian
Crei t> l ir Miami it. ach, Hordon
i "hapel
SOGG. Saral '. < Pittsburgh, P,
(lordon Chapel, Interim-m I ak.-
SOMMERS. Mrs. Ida 53, 4845 S\\ 93rd
't Rlvi rsld< i 'hapel, Interment
M i S
summers. Harrj l'. 76, 2420 s\\
:4ili BI Rlvei aide i 'hap< 1
STRAUSS, s dli M "il.'" Collins Avi
1; i -:!. i "hapel
WERBER. Sarah. 7'. 336 Michigan
Ave., M laml Bea, h, i lordon Chapi I
Riverside Chapel, Interment Ml
Sinai
ZARRA. VI. \ li 54, 4-ai SW 61st Ave.,
ADRAGNA. Mr* Providence, I-. 625
7Sth St, .Miami Beach, Riveraide
Chapel
ARANOFF. Mi- Ooldle, 89 1861 SW
Mb Ai Blasbi rg Chapi I Inti r-
iii. t Ml Si
AVRACK, Ma ifred S., 62, 1520 Ray-
la Rd .',; im I"- a II Rli ersldi
Cha in. nt Ml Sebo
BAKST. Sin lefferson Ave.,
mi l li ach Si man i 'hapel
BARON. Mrs Ethel, 7-:. SOU H lal
t.ai Ave., Miami Beach, II I li
Cham I.
falck. Charh li 67
Am M laml R< ai li i "hapel
GOLDSTEIN. 1' .1 1430 SE
SI Rlversidi Chapel
GUNNER. Sophii S. I" Jackson SI
11 llv.....I Beai 1
GL'RMAN. Abraham P., 87
i .-" Hi '.'\ u.....I. Beyei
termi L-aki
HIRSH. Mr- Henrietta, 7 626! Bun-
-. i -. In-. Riven Ide I Tiani I
HOCHBERG. Mr* Preida, 76, 22IMI
N VV -'.'h SI Hla iberg Cl .,; 1
HORWITZ. l-r Bluma M I2n SB;
' i vi El I u.l- rdale, Sorth
Federal Chapel
JENKINS. 184" SW 5th
SI River Idi Chapi I, Inti i mi nl Ml
KELLER. Bernard Morris, 64, 12001
i ... .\..,,,. i .. .. i :..-.!..1, i "ha|M I,
Interment Star of David
KIMENKER. Morris, 62 ln Pocatelle
Si. Mi..ini Bprlnga, Qordon Chapel,
Inti in" m Mt. Sebo
knight, Samuel, 7, 2141 s >\ IXth
SUSSMAN. Charles, 82, 1152 103rd 81 .
Ray Harbour laid., Blaaberg Chapel
white. Matt! i 1735 S Treasure
l ir M It Interment Mt. Sinai
WINITZ. Son] 72, 1211 Bu lid \m .
mi: i:. don i "hapel
WOLFENSTEIN. Rudolf, 77 6881 Ba]
I ir M B Rl> erslde Cha|a I, Intel
iii.-ni. Ml Sebo
WOOD. Daniel. 62, 11 I- Slot St M B
Sew man i 'hapel
ZIMMERMAN. Infant. 11761 SW 176th
Ter
Women's American
ORT Leader Dies
In St, Petersburg
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. Mrs
Gertrude Kaphan, oational vice
president of the American ORT
Federation and past president of
Women's American OUT. died at
a nursing home here alter a pro-
longed illness, She was 73.
Mr- Kaphan tell ill last Decem-
ber in Montreal while on a speak
ing tour for the World ORT Union,
of which she has long been a vice
president. An active worker in
ORT both in the United States and
abroad for mure than 25 year-, she
was elected national president oi
Women's American OUT in ii>48
and served three terms until li>54.
In 1955. she became a founder
and chairman of Women's Interna-
tional ORT. She continued her
ORT services in Mexico. Britain
and Canada and was ;i dele-ale to
the ORT international conference
in Rome. Geneva. London and
Paris, and was a member oi the
Central Hoard and Executive Com-
mittee of the World old" Union
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB III: I:I ;i: V HIVES '
ih. undersigned, desiring '
in bu nes* undet Ihi rictitlou
nt DADB TITLE ASD LIFE IN-
St'RANCE AOENCY. ai 231 Aragon
An. nui Coral Gabl. -. Florida I I
Intend n. regiatei said name nl
Clerk oi I'll uil < 'out' "i l ladi
ii \ Klnrlda
DADB LIFE INSCRaNCE
AOENCY, INC
IIARIIV I-: COH BN, Prealdenl

LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Sotlci i- ii.i i>> given thai the
,, leslrini engage 111
i.ii-in. undi r thi u ime "f
SANFl 'RD S1EO \l.. I' O al
Fourth Avi I i'
S i: I67th Bt., v Ml iml
P 720 \ \\ 27th Ave.,
- .-' Dlxli Hwj
, : i i.... 111 Road
i unil it. I
to r. gislei the said name wll
thi fin uil i "in I, l '.i.l. i
, Dated al Miami, Flm I
, |] Of Hi'
p
R1EGAI. MEDIC \1 rjRi ifr 1
a Florida Professional
Service i 'oniorai i.>n
BERN m:d V OOtJDFARM
I ii \ for Applii ant
i ."... So I n\i. Hlghu ay
I'..lal I ial.lt -'. ri.'liil..
ir ly.

LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
Case No. 68-10820
ORDER TO APPEAR
M IRY I Sll "Mi M.S.
Plaintiff
V -
EDWARD l: NICHOLS,
l h i.muni
Yof EDWARD R. SfCHOlJl, Bast
Ave., It,.\ IT. Shlloh, Sew Jersey, an
i quired -. n .....pj of )our .m-w -
er to complain! f..r divorce on Plain-
tiffs attorney ROBERT It. KEN-
SHOLT, 202 I'aluiiift BldgT., Miami.
Florida, and file ihe original In 11 .-
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court i.n or before the 19th day "f
AugUBt, 1968, or a default will be en-
i ngalnsl you.
Dated thi- 16th day of July, IMS
B it LEATHBRMAN
Cll rk .,f i "ii ilit i iilirt
By: K M. I.Y.M.W
I puty Clerk
______ 7 l!>-'-'i". s :-v
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 76168-C
i.v RE: Estate nf
HARRY 8CHWARTZ,
a K a HARRY A 8CHWARTZ,
i .. ,-, ,|
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE Is hereby given lhal I have
filed m] Final Reiir1 and Petition for
Final D
Executrix ..t' the estate of HARRY
w UtTZ a k a* II MIRY \
SCHM ARTZ, fleci
il appl)
t..' i ii.- H Count] Judgi
I >ad Klnrlda, foi oval of
lid I Ri'lHii I | -i
an.I -iv >f
-.. ,t .1. .
denl h da] "f luh.
M \l.n v: BEI i i:
SPARBER \NDJ{OSKIN
llj H
I i
SB uli vard

7 ...
MAN THAT ZIP COPE REALLY
SENPS ME...
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Si IT1CE 18 II EHERY tilVBN
the undersigned, In buslt ..... in ili i Oi. fit-ill n.ii-
numes of CORAL COIN-O-WASH at
7:7 SW I'll Sir. el, and BOB'S
i a UN I.AI'MiRY :> S w
7 ih Slreel _. -
mes w Ith ih-- i' Cli .in'
Court of Dade ("Vtiniv, Klorida.
Rl iRBRT S SBCM x SS
IRIS VV SEI'M \ SN
i a .I DM xn. 0O1 1 iSTEl S A
P xi -/
Al i.-rli, \ for Apnllcanl -
. |.i| \\ I Street
Miami, Floi
7 1.....
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT f>F THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOP DAOE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
No 68-10781
NOTICE OF ACTION
BEN ESSEN.
i- Inllff,
X"
1 >E1 I \ MAE l x \| ES and
,H IHS" I x \| E8.
her husband,
ti. f. t in'..
Ti MKi.l. \ xi \ E i xmi:s ------1. ...
unknown, and, If married, "JOHN"
JAMES her husband, the name
"JOHN" .u' fictitious, true
name being unknown.
You at. hereb) renulred to file your
written defensi In lbs Cnmnlalm Tn
I--..1-, .1..-. Agreement for Deed to the
following pronerty located in Dade
i'. .iiiitv Florida, i" wilt
N.i in of |t|... k : of SOITTH PER-
RINE Bl'BDIVISlON, according lo
the I'lai thereof, r.....r.l.-l in Plat
- Pa f the Public
Records ..f Dade County, Florida
with ihi Clerk of Hie Court and serve
a copy thereof on ESSBN ft RS8ES,
Vltorneys for Plaintiff. Ijog Mnsley
Building, Miami, Florida, on or be-
. tin- 19th day of Xnirn-t. 1968, or
., default wilt he enterml against von,
I lATEl i ihi- IRlb. da) of Julj it"'.'*
E B I BATHER W x N
i 'i...!. nf -li. i '" n'l "ourt
By: K M I Y XI AN
Det.utv Clerfc
' 7 .. a; v -.*,
""PRELIMINARY CFRTIFir.ATE ~
OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA
Tl > XI.i T< \x Hi i\i T'li--.-!.- i'ii-
SENTM BHA1 I COMB, OREBTISOS
"' sn I'll il IP K ii 'KRR1 'vi-,.
Floi Cl ACDE I. B1CHE'
i I: i v t v i:
,- iii mri m ,ml Florida
the Mh .lav ..f Kuril, A I 1966 nui
in be Incoi noi ,i undi i ll ,.f
. i i i r i i k
REALTY i .i:i" R VTION
in i". Ipal husj -
i : | 1 ids III IV
in ihi Si
lid .ai the llth i
i|j v 11 i .. mm to i lied
in the office nf 11
|-i. .
u
Section 608.27, a
ilut Ion <>f such coi pora -
lion.
Sow II I Re, ..tail of
', hi i- satisfied that
f the i.-i'.< '
.....-' illi .1 w Ith-
l\" WITNESS WHEREOF. 1 have
my hand and
i the fit sal Seal of thi
nla. al Tali.,> ..... the i 'apltal,
the tub '..> ..f July, .x n I9CI
TOM \ |i \ !<
rj of State
7 19 M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY UIVEN lhal
ed, di -ii mi: ii. engagi
in business undi r the t n- names
..i BAHAMA i'KIISKS BAHAMAS
CRI'ISBB AM' T"1"RS BAHAMAS
CRl'IBEB ASD Tul'KS CENTER;
BAHAMAS CRI'ISBB AND TOCR8
BOOKINH OFFICE BAHAMAS
CRCISBS ASD TOl'RS RESERVA-
TIONS; BAHAMAS CRCISBS AND
TOCRS SXI.i:s BAHAMAS CRI'ISBS
\\"H TOl'RS BERVH'E; BAHAMAS
CRI'ISBS AM> TOl'RS CONSCL-
TANT8; CRCIBE RESERVATIONS
SERVICE; FREEPi 'RT I'R 1'I 8 B8
AND TOl'RS al ""! Collins Avenui
Miami it. a. h, Florida li u nd t" re-
gister said names with ihe Clerk of
Circuit ''"Uit ,,f I '.nl.- I'out I]
Florida
IER< 'MB J riRANOBR
S.'l.- l '
MAC MERMELL
Alt' II ) fill APplll all'
i......8 VV Third Avi I u<
F da
- '
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
No. 68-107
M MO MA.-SI
'
-
\ KS D .XI XSSI.
Befell :.nit
NOTICE OF SUIT
T< IAMBS I) MASSI
.- e St reel
IN
Vi.I ABE HEREBY NOTIFIED
I ... .
i In thi lyled i url
. u ..- u
-.. u v gs If
he I' rney,
(illi ,\ l'i; CIMENT S A
ST VI'HEII I Road, Miami
III | i : he ori|
nl, ii,. ,"..'. ihi alstvi -
,'.iui i ,.ii ..r i- day of
August, 'i.v olherv udgmenl
in. ) .il. v. .1 an..lli-l \. ii foi thi
I II he Col
x\ ITS ESS, mj I I seal nl
-a..I i 'ourl nn Julj 12, -
i: It IJCATHHR.M x\
"i. rk, "in uli i 'ourt,
I, ide Count] Floi Ida
it* !. SNEEHBN
... ,|t, .
i 'ii. on i "ourl Seal i
fJROVBH CIMENT
XX El SSI i IN A STA I "HER
12(1 I ,.|| Ri :
Beach, 1'
Bj SIIERV, IN ST XI HER
x oi I'lnlntlfl
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES C
N AND FOR DADE COUN"
FLORIDA. IN PROBAT:
No. 79721. B
Iii RK Batata of
ISCAR RAPPAPi 'RT
Dei eased
NOTICE TO CREDITOt
To All "redllors ami All ,
Ilia i '1111111- I n: imli. aa
Estate
X Il ai I.....I)
..I in present an) m ., >|
Mhi.h >.'u ma) havi againsi
tale ..t i 'SCAR RAI'PAPORT
.I late .t I lade Coui ty, Flo
the County Judgi o| ii,..i. ,,
I file lilt
proi Id
Statutes, in
i 'ourthnusc
within six
i in- ..f ih
..i Hi. earn
Dated al
das
same in duplli a ti
in Section 7
i offices i.
111 I tail. I '..unl \
alendai m i I
lir-t publl
ill I., barred
Muinn. Florida,
if .luh. Alt 1 168
ADA I RAPPAPOR1


As
i publii
Mi ,l.i \
i.\. uirix
...ii ..f this
i "-ih daj
Till SHIN
' IRT
I
FI
ih.
TUB" 'I" 'RE M
x a ii. i for
xi x l RAPP x
120 I in ..|n Itoa
Miami li. a. li F
' IN THE COUNTY JUDGES C .
IN AND FOR DADE COUN"
FLORIDA. IN PROBAT-:
No. 70739-A
111 R| i: of
X Kl'T x i ISTRI SSK X
l .
NOTICE TO CREDITOR -
To III Creditor,, and Ml Pel
I l'i x.
Estnli
x n an hereli] Ified
.-.1 |o pi. -.-nt .,
'. 111. I. '. II In
' X ETT X iSI RISSK
i \
..f I mo,
all.I fill II hi
".
lUlei i. .- in i' .
, ', I, .

.r ih. i
I '. '- tl,
of .lull X I I
MILTON X FRIED!
.x- i:,. hi. i
I'n i piil in ol hi
fill 'I.n of .111 '
MILTi IN A ERIBDMAN
Minnie) a
' ilg
l'i; 1.64
7 19
I
h
Mil
4
th
in
of
S.V
ten
Cl
C(H
HE
At!
110
Mil
N
the
n
)f
AV.
eg
the
Fla
SIC
AH
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
No 68-10861
SUIT FOR
SEPARATE MAINTENANCE
RBIIF.CC X FINNEUAN
i Iff
\ -
JOSEPH Hl'ill FINNBO xv
Tl I :' iSEPH Hl'Ofl FIN SE<1 IN
X', ii. H ISEPH HI'ilH .: X \.
ire hereb) in! till of Com-
Ida hi for Sep irali xi ha -
i......'lied .''.,insl u, ..-I \ ii
n quiri d lo serve a cop) f ynui I
.i or I", adh r in ih. Bill ..f m
|il .i ihe l' lorne)
Sl n :x iv. DOODMAN A HOI.TZMAN
|l s. v i old Build m ml
ami file th^ original Answer or Plead-
ih, '
I'ir. uli Court ..ii In fon ih. 19th day
of August, 1968 If you fall lo do -...
Judgment by default "ill lie taken
against \'"ii f..r ili.- relief demanded
in th. Hill of Complaint
i notice shall be published once
each week for four ......- ntlvi weekr
In THE JEWISH FI Hill >1AN
DONR AND ORDERED nt Miami,
Flm Ida, this 16th da) of Julv \ D
I-.,..
B It I EATHERM x v i
uil i 'ourt, I Mule '..urn i. Floi Ida
Hi K M l X MAN
I '. ..in v Clerk
ii 'In ...i i '.in -i.--.il
Sll BVI S, i ii 'I IM \ v A
"' 'I T/ XI AN
111 It VI V H' M il >\l A N
146 s. rbold Building
Miami. Florida
>- for Plaintiff
7 If Ji, :-'.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LA
NOTICE IS HEREBY 'il\
111! ir Iglicd l i r Ing '
in Lu ti del thi flcll!
..f BEZALEI s isi;Af.l.l ill!
S VTION XI, IIEBREM
ST' >RE at I IVnsI ngton
" mi It. II. Floi
glsli r -..i.l name with 11
ihe Circuit Court uf Dadi
Florida
SAMI'EL 11 Sll.x ERSI
DIANA SILVERMAN
SIM. IN II XX s A HRI M'XX I
Ittori foi lin cauls
x Bulldiiig
\| ami, i
8 21
Alt,Til.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATO
IN THE CIRCUIT COUR"
THE ELEVENTH JUDIC--
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
FOR DADE COUNTY
IN CHANCERY
*. o8-!'W.1
SUIT FOR DI VORC
P.MII.O M I ii

\ -
PLI SE X I >. i iRI
I '. iidanl
Tl PI.ISBA De ORO
. II .-
i
1 n pi.in i: x 11. iri i
I
hni liei iga
ami j .-ii al i quii. .1 n. -. i ,
nf j oui Im si P|i
Bill ..f iiii'.l..'f i .ai the .
Attorney, SIDNEY BFRONSO.N
x -I. \ Bblg Miami Florl
lllHttt'l I '
Ing i fflce of Ihe 'I.
'Ircull Court .-n ..r I., fon
da) .-f Augui '. I1 \.ii
-.. Judgment >> fault ii
-t )ou for ih,- n ll< I
:n ih. BUI ..f 'omplalnL
Th nolle, shall be puhllsl I
each week for foUl uihh u
ill THE JEM ISM p| OR1DI IX
I" SB AND 'HI iKREli M
Florida, this 12th dn) .! Jh
B It LEATHBRM x \ I
Circuit 'ourl, l fui. > 'ounti
it) K .xi I.YMA.N
l nut i 'li rk
till I "oui I S< al i
SIDNEY BFRi iSSON
Altome; Plaintiff
1 '.t.' Ainsl, i Bldg .
.xi ia mi Floi .
^
the
in
of
2931
inti
the
S3
.FA
tti
JC

O
1
L
P
y
.
j\
V
F
U
Y
e
n
r
n
g
la
O
.t
in

IN THF COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN ANn FOR flAOF fOMNTY,
FLORIPA IN PROBATE
N" 79723 A
In !! r 1st, .
I1ERM \\ JACOBS.
l.. as< .1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Tn !"'... I i i ii,
Ing in- li. man.I g ,.l
i '
i fled I ti"
.,! ... pn sen I any cl
w In. h \ .ii ma) in ai l hi
of lll'R i' X \ .1 \i Mt-t ,1. .,-, ,1
' -. 1...1 ...
lud nf I. idi i "i in" j ....I
imi '*u
proi Idi -I In Ri |
n ihi li
I : .
n six calendai moi m Ihe
I a
mi i
this ISth
day of July, a i
BTHB1 j in
X EX ecu 11 Rl late of
I i. i.f r\ i l, | ,1
''.....I '
th. 19th .lav ,.f in'. -
IIEI.M AN AND CRARY
' -' '.'''. IV
Attorney! for Executrix
7 if !4J s 2-|
on
IN THE COUNTY JUDC.S
COURT IN AND FOR DA J
COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PR33-X
No 79762-C
In RE i: tale nf
PACLINE Nl HELM AN,
|. .
NOTICE TO CREDIT,-
To All Ci d All Pel
m Dei .' x
I OU
10 pn -, ,i y
u m i ha> -
estate \ i: NCDEI..V tv
i de i', u
udgi i
ii in -lui
: v I dei I
n
IOUSI I i II -II
"lllllll
i m. ..i ih, i public
' mi Kill hi ham
Dated al Ml mil, Floi
da) of Jul) X 11
BYLVI X ORilBBM x\
x- Executrix
Flral puhlli at.......i ti
11 19th 'lav of Jul) I96>
XX HITE Xi "RE \- li' IBBLS8
\ i tome) for
BYLVI x iil;i 'ss.xi an Esi u
KOI XX -i I'.ili vtr. t
Hialeah, Floi Ida
7 I"
!'

a
r
VR
T
id
1>
I'll
1
a
ii
>s
15
or
.lt<
Tl
P
er
1111,
ton
t>y
Inc.
will
to
Zon
if i
So.
(E.l
1961
Inv
lULtJ
port
|
pay
tltk
the
if
rwt*
A

>4lM


July 19. 1968
* hm4m$iR*rl(Rar>
Paqe 15-B
LEGAL NOTICE
__ COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
"AND FOR OADE COUNTY,
[FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 79405 B
Batata of
BERNSTEIN
[NOTICE TO CREDITORS
i Creditors and All Persona Hav-
|iiin>F "r Demands Against Bald
are hereby notified and requir-
turesent any claims ami demands
you may have against the
,'f SAK.M1 BERN8TE1N de-
, late of Da County Judge- of Dade County,
the same li duplUat.' and as
l, i T:i:i l, Florida
It, m their offli i" the County
feiouae in Dadi County, Florida,
six ealendU months from the
,,(' th,- first publication hereof,
-am.' will he l.arr.d
, i .,. Niiasol, Florida, this -'ih
Ju'o W l-'''x-
ROSAIJE EDWARDS
\- Kn" utrix
i puhllea Ion of this notice on
ltlr. da) of Jut I 1998.
1'1>K I. fichkl
..% for Executrix
t Flagler Street
I. Flrt DAYEM
BY HENRY LEONARD
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
r-iCB is HrsRE&T GIYBN thai
mned. desiring to in igi
fit rttious name
BILLIARDS at 2751
nl
ric
jnders
i
ITSHI BALL Bll
' > .. ue, Miami. Florida in -
tld name with the
lh Circuit Court of Dadi
[", iiivs PASTRIB8, INC.
W '
IBI MAN I ERKY I'" "ldi nt
I "' N
I'U'.Mlllg
NOTICE UNDER
I C S NAME LAW
- HEREBY HIVES thai
desil nt I.....sac
, the '" tltlous name
N M Seventh
,.!- to
.. ith th< Clei
of l '! County,
s OR8INI,
-. i in to r
i i >N SON
h ,,nt
t i Idlng
'-
7 12-19-38-S S
N( TICi JNDEER
TIOU6 NAME LAW
i s ll K\.\ tltVBN tl at
I .. siring to gajci
he fli til "ii b m<
i HAI.I.OON al
| ... M ami, I
with
a. uii "ourl of I> ide
I
[ : l'. I: -
STEIN
|M1 ITZ

IKI'
it:
"Send us two more of each ... We're expecting a
lot of American tourists this month!"
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring engage
In business under the fictitious name
of RADIO COMMUNICATIONS CORP.
at number ^n Roper Building, :.'"
Southeast Third Avenue. r: the <"ii>
of Miami, Florida, Intends to register
the said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
Hated at Miami, Florida, this 8th
day of January, 1968
T1IMAS 3. BRENNAN
G 28 7 5-12-19
LEGAL NOTICE
:e r-'. f i bl ication
l RCDIT COURT OFTHE
IENTm JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
TY IN CHANCERY
119376
tOH Diyoc C
1 l : IB EN
I
EBEN
, | -;(!!.
r> Siatlli 9*7*9
. rZLBBEN,
f:. .1 that a BUI <'
ores has been
,,.,,
I'

Fli
NOTICE OF SlIT
OR
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND *"OR
DADE COUNTY
No. 68-9512
suit for divorce
MELVIN i.Kl'.N i. I
Plaintiff,
va
EVELYN I-' OEDN1 I
; ndant.
TO EVI'.I.I N F HI i'M'V
(8 Park Circli South
1. I m gilale, I >> ng Island,
New York 11736 '
fou ire herebj I Bill
"f i lomplaii for Divorei is been
filed again*) you ind uu .ir.. re-
........ ui Answer
or Pleading i ll i'i mplaint
. li >VER
i -| i:\t w BINS' BIN ft si MHKIt.
i: Lim ol i: Beacl
i and fill orli Insurer
or p i' of the Clerk
* ... ,.-,. th,.
u u fall
bi
taken or the relief de-
::, i Ihe I

week I '
\
DONE AND I [
i -i t June A.D
K I. Ll I v.N,
Cli Court,
Dade I 'ounlji Florida
I- I SNBRDBN
I li u ;. I 'i.'rk
111 Co u r t S i
ORi >\ K : CIMENT \". KfNSTEIN
,v sa mi:.:k
a ttornoyi for P
bj SH ERW UKR
i Road,
Miami Bi florid
12-19
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY ui\ EN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under th, fictitious name
of ADAM N EVE at number 9498
Harding A\>, in the City of Surfslde,
Florida. Intends to register the said
name with the Clerk of th.- Circuit
Court of Hade County. Florida
Dated al Miami. Florida, this Ind
day of July, 1968
BARltAKA STRICKLEU'S
SHOWCASE
NUMBER TWO, INCORPORATED
MORTIMER s COHEN
Atti irney for Applicant
14fii> Ainsl.y Building
Miami. Florida
7 5-12-19-29
i you are required to
ii a; i : or Plead-
r Complaint on the
..->. JOSEPH H
I imore Way. Coral
ind fiH- the original
i. Pleading In the offloe
"lerl of the Circuit Court
i the 9th day of August
i rail to do so. Judgment
' be taken agalnxt you
di manded ir. the I'l'i of
ll
hi ll be published once
'. :n i on mm ul weeks
: JF.WISH FIXIRIDIAN
i: S.ND ORDERED al Miam
II Bfh day of JulJ A 1>
11 I BATHBRMAN, I'lerk
1 11 ..i. i ..n- irida
R B SHEA
I iet>Uty '1-rK
i Ci ur( Be
?ll ll YOUriQ
Itmore W
pables, Fit la
key f,.i Plari tiff
7/11-19-29-9 J
JTICE OF SALE OF ONE (1)
^KHEEO CONSTELLATION.
MODEL No. 749-79,
>ATE OF MANUFACTURE
IUST, 1^47, SERIAL No. 749-2549
SATISFY WAREHOUSEMAN'S
LIEN
mam to the Provisions of Chapt
Laws of Florida, 1946,
led, and si- tion t.77 7 (119), I'm
oramercial < ode, notice is hen
en by Aviation Invegtmi
i,h/a Air International, that ii
li at publ .u tli n for
Highest ii kdi r, ons Lockl d
itlon, Mod i No. 749-79, Hat-
pufarture ^uKust, 1947
|9 2S49 IS it 10 O" look A M
RT.) on th. 'mil day of July.
tin ti.. i gar of Avial
ents, Irr d h a Air Inter-
nal al Mian International Air-
ID.,.1.- c.,. Florida, to
ehoutu .. len for si
i Th.- sue --fu! bldd
ih,. re o... lb lit; for ind shail
|all costs of sffecl ">: trai
"or i.-gi: moo. and hall remove
prcrart from the preml as thli
iiii days from date of sale
tion of the described
Ihe made at the time and place
or by prior appointment s/ith
IStavte, talephom --.'
lATKJN INVESTMENTS, INC.
d ha
A1P. INTRRNATION M.
7 l ; i '
NOTICE OF SUIT OR
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCU T COURT C r THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL. CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
No. 6g-871
SUIT FCR DIVORCE
LUCILLE SHELTl ,v-.
P ilnt Iff,
.IiillN SMITH SI
Deft ndf
Til: ,11-UN SMITH SHELTON.
Reaidi nci I
You John smith HHELTON, are
hereby notified thai a Complaint for
I nvori has beei filed "ii and
vou are required to '' o ''OPS' of
your Answer or I .. to the BIB
torn, v. JOHN V fHRIhTIK Esq.,
Barrett, (Thriatl ird, 808 Aln-
sley Building, u B, 1st Avenue,
Miami. Florida i and i la the
original Answ.-i- ii Pleading In th..
i the Cl ... of tl. on. ult Court
on or before the 9th day ol august,
1968 if pou fall to di udgment by
default 'II b OU for
dam i idi d In thi Hill of
Complalnl
rhis notice shall be published onee
each week for four.....titi\. weekt
in The Jewish !"." Id nn.
DONE AND ORDERED al Miami.
Florida, tins 1st day 'f July. AD.
19C8
B H LE v'i HERMAM,
Clei'" i'......ourt.
Dade County, Florida
Hy K M LYMAN
1.. putj t'lerk
:it Cmit-t Si
BARHKTT. emu;-'' F. a SHKPARD
aitorney for Pis
sn:-i ah Idlng
Miami -da ; ; ., 2
NOTICE fc~ PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRC^ IT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA ,N AND FOR OADE
COUNTY.
No 68-9924
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
SYLVIA El NH
l
MOSES KIN ll- N
li, fendanl
Tl Ml .-: S
8319 Diti ile> ard
Astorii N II !""
You, M' 'si- li iRN, are hi re-
by notified Bill of I 'omp.lainl
for Divoi filed against you
and you are erve a copy
of your An* adlna t" the
Hill of i'. mp the Plalntifr*
attorney, .:'>
Ington Avenu Beach, Florida
33139 and I original Am wer or
Pleading i ifflee of the i 'lerk of
the i':i before I he 61 h
da) "f An- u ou fall i" do
.1 l.t tali- :.
thi lie! demanded
in thi U ; '.
This i published om e
each \\ fot four m u. i- -
in Till. JEWISH CM)I IDI \N
DONE AND I
IIII A I

E. 1 RSI N
('ir.ii
MAN
i I'ury i
(Circuit
I' '.~ll KBPI1I \
1.17(1 W.i
I
Attorn. ul
: 5-12-19-26
IN THE COUNTY il'DGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No 79436-C
Ii RE Estate i f
HAKHY KAT2
11. eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All iid Mi Pi rs mi- II.,\ -
Ing i i.i m ... iid Against Bald
E .
You are h-r. i mlified and requir-
ed to presani lialms and ih-mand-s
whieh yi u i.. against the
estate of HARRY KAT7.F.N dOCI
late of Dade County, Florida, to thV
County Judges of Dade County, and
fila the Bam duplleate and as pro-
i i. ,i m S< ftii I 16, F orlda Sta-
tutes, in h.....ii e in the County
Courthoum In Dnde Cnu1 y. Florida,
within six calend r months from the
tune of thi i 'i itlon hi i :'.
or the Same uill I. I.arr.d
Dated at Miam Floi da, thli Mth
da) i Jui e. A D
Ri ISE I- KEN,
As !' Ul
First publical ill "I this notice on
the i^'h dny i I un 191
H Aid .l.li ZINN, B-SQUIRE
I Cs /.'n
119 Dadi .'In
6/28 1 5-12-19
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS III THV GIVEN that
th.. underi Igm d desiring to i igi
in buslni Mil '" ">'s names
of FBLTMAN and WORTONi FKI.T-
MAN and WORTON r a al 1821 N \s
14th Str.-et. Miami. Florida intends
to rrKis'.er
of the Circuit < "ui I
Florida
FBLTMAN and WORTi 'N
PROFESSION -M. ASSihTATION
Sole l l'.-
BPARBBR and I
Alton for v..'
I"" N I
Miami -,.. ;-,..
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
In RE: Estate of
No. 79067
MtRQARBT LEAHY
l leceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All i'r. ditorr and \ Perm ns Hav-
ing i 'l...m- or I > .'.. tgainst Said
Entate:
Vou are hereb) m tified .i d requir-
d to present any clain del
\ ..u in., v li,'.. against thi -
tate of MARii \RET I.B \1IV de-
., .I Florida,
hi County Judgi County,
I and file thi Ban.....ll
J provided Florida
I Statutes, 'ii ih. ir of I he Count)
! i Courthouse in Dade
... mi the
time "I the
or the .-.ui.. v. II I
i, th'i 2nd
da i u vii
MAI RICE i
I
I'irsi pul i
the 5tl ...
ESSEN A ESSEN
Attorney for Vdi
\:"> Am de) l ii
Miami. Fli
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
solicits your legal notice*.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial 37.1-4M5
lor messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW
NOTICE IS IIEKEIO
* undei d< inn
.- i uslni n undi
P M.MKTT' I It Alt
>... Minn
...,..
f the Cil
1.1
ROBERT M SHBP
KESSLER, M VSSI &
CERMAN
i mre V
.
that
gugi

I
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 68-9752
SUIT
MARGIE GUEVARA LAW80N. et al.
Plaintiffs,
CARLOS W GUEVARA,
i fendanl
To. CARL IS W I iUBVARA
441 Rriin,- Itoad
Hammen H hi. Ft Uragg
North Carolina
Berial No I75917S64
You, CARLOS \\ QITEVARA, are
hi r.i.y notified that a Bill ol Complaint
has bei ii fii......you. ai i you
are requin d ., |iy of yi ur
Answei i ding to the Hill ..f
' '"tii"'..' nt oi i ......
SHEVIN (Mi'I.MAN ft HOLTZMAM,
BSgs | RU in,|
Florldi file the orlg il
P ihe office of th*
r the i Court on or hi fi v
169. If you fail
nil II ha
de-
led 11 i mplalnl
published
u -. .... i
"i: IEM ISH FI/iRIDIAN
^DOXE AN Miami,
Florida, this r June. A U.
E H LEATH IR.M \ V Clerk
Circuit i e I'ountv I i ,
B) M LYMAN
I'. i...
. i ult l 'oui -
SHEVIN. Ill KIDMAN
:' il.TZM \N.
|l -
Florid
A t tor i
:
' FICTITiO- NAME LAW
NOTICE IS i 1 GIVEN
the undei
i i-ii i. ii-
of HOLIDAY 1
Street, H la leu m 11
Clerk
Circult Court
BERN .; It) v..
-
'


NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME L -
NOTICE
- -
in I
' I'll. Ki iR VCH IIA P
PAI K. HAYNII '
7.'I '-. A '
Illtl '.-..:
I .
County, i'

LEON Rl ''I ET
up \
.
:. .. > TSM N
All
: \ ue
:
N<
the
in I

FICTITIOUS NAME ^*W
NOTICE IS HBRBI N to ll
the und i de .ir g i
undi r tl tltlou
ilDBR. I'KIOI-
and CAI'I.AN at 9990 N K
l,r v | Florid tends to -eg-
itM with the ClerK d the
Curt of Dade i unt)
WINSMiW. SNBIDER PltY"R
I 'AI'I.AN RA1 III lUniii'IAL
AS-illi '1/,'i'l ISP I
SPAKHBR Old IKI.-I
for Apnll
I \ .. y 11" 11 I' I
Miam., Florida .
II l/l
with the Clerk
.. Padi County,
no*- :: JNOSH
FlCTlT'Oc i z- -AW
NOTIi N that
the uii -
I under
Of TED'S
1991 8 '. 27
'
thr Clei k the
T1IEOD
Sol*- ><\' KRSSI.EE. massb\ a
. HUMAN
Attorneys for A poll
i .
Cural (" iu'k"- FI
1 I l-M
NOTICE UNDE^.
FICTITIOUS NAME ^ I .V
"!,-|.; IS Hi 11 EN that
ndersli engagi
..isini -s u r thi is I
of Hl.in'H. COOK SI'SS M IN
at 1.570 N B Not th
.' F
me Ith the ch
... .i
DRS hi.' CO'
-i .-.- M I
I
Bl
A for A pplii -nit
109 N. I Boil
M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME _AW
BY '
the undi '
i .i i
..f INVESTMENTS I'N KD at
708 fii illdii I
Miami. Florida
i
i circuit '.'
Florida
HOW Mil' 1 "'!i
i t)B
-
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 7955-A
In B:
BOL LBIKBN
Di. -- .1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors n I All Pi rsot Hav-
ing Claims or Demai
i-f h."-oi.i nol i
it any clali :
....
I C BN d i
.
'
-: la St H tut e-% In
the r office Cou
. 1 > : .
:' the
i .
'
IA1

n of ll...
Uiy ol .1 HtJ I9S8
- > I ,i,,l Rl iSKIgj

Miami, Florida I
IN THE ClRC. .OURTOFTHF
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT in
AND FOR DACE COUNTY. FLOF A
Nl 68-9621
NOTICE L PUBLICATION
ARTHUR AL
VH
RI'TII Al.l
!.' '
TO RUTH
24.1- W lie. Apt A
Ml.....
YOU ARI led thai
filed I you an
by ,,
LESi
'. I Sttel \l .in
the
' .. i .il
or before il"
a l>. u eredagain.il
you.
DATED 1 day of lui
i; HERMAN
i";. n urt
Bj K M LYMAN

U 19 16
NC CE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
li'K IS GIVEN
i virtue nl i
atutiM Annotated I
mci .
IBI
'
-
I Hou
of Mrs. JAMES t
i
Oil
rid day i kuguil I :
the legal houi
I .,
I.W. 24th v
.-.. i
foi t I for
i-h in hand hi ibove '!-. I ibed
IRS \MI!S HINKI
n.ii. .i ai M m Florida, i
day of July, I9<
7G2-7/19 _
IN THE COUNTY .'L DGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No 72410-A
IN RE: 1
. i-. -.
i v. ,
NOTICK OF II riNr >N TO MAKE
APPLICATION POP 71 ITRIBUT ON
AND FINAL 13 KSH RAB
mci i .. ph. [ivan that I I i
,, i for
i.in......; i at
Admlini Ir i'"i'. C'V il
- INI
i i i hal in the rust,
,, |dy to tl
i ndg if I Wot
i 11
aMi for I .1 '" ii dli
of
it.....state of tl i ...
denl This 10th

Ad: C T A
MVR IS KAPLAN I'1 IRTER
A It..
ii'.o a W Firm" an '
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16 S/i


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+ M*itf fhrtt&r
Friday. Jvilv :'
i
TOP US CHOICE-WfSTEtN-U S. GOVT. INSF.-U.S. GOVT. GRADED
i
FEATURES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT,JULY 2t
AT ALL FOOD FAIR & FREDERICK'S STORES
Excluding Koi*i. Marked
SAVE MERCHANTS GREEN
STAMPS. .YOUR FREE BONUS
WITH EVERY PURCHASE!
Quantity rijKti rm*mr*m4
FLORIDA CAUGHT 'mm^
Cenuine Yellow, ail 59c
t
i
"PRICE-POWER SPECIAL!
FOOD FAIR FLORIDA FRESH
Grade' A' Eggs
MEOIUM
OOZ
TOP QUALITY VINE RIPENED CALIFORNIA
PRICE-POWER SPECIAL!
CA Hi FES*iCES
Combination Pica,.
f.'icu..' '.itKTc mjiU' '"iw Dir: :ii
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Carttafoupe&
$
FOR
SAVI 70c Neapolitan midget
*izza Pies itqL^to D p*s 3
33*
SAVE 6c-DELICIOUS
Master's Star Crtam
16-OZ
CUP
GOLDEN PEACHES
BING CHERRIES
TOP QUALITY
. FANCY .
TOP QUALITY
.WASHINGTON STATE .LB.
JERSEY BLUEBERRIES
2 39
59
2pints89<
SAVE 16c AMERICAN KOSHER
Franks or Knockwurst mo 79*
FOOD FAIR THE REAL THING
SAVE 10c ON 5 CANS

PBICI-
rowit'
SPECIAL!
TOP QUALITY
LAPGE
RITZ LOW CALORIE or
FOOD FAIR REGULAR
Frozen Orange Juice 5 !& 99*
SAVE Oc MIIAOYS FROZEN
Cheese Blintzes >*g 59c
fcvAvi
PBICE
towir
SPECIAL!
TIDE
LAUNDRY DETERGENT
SFECIAl
PACR
49-OZ.
OX
"II ICI IkM OH Mil i 07 MI
Laundry Detergent 19
LIMIT ONE 101 EITHER BRAND PLEASE WITH
OTHER PURCHASES OF SIO OR MORE
\ EXCLUOINC CIGARETTES
^w\
SCOTT PAPER S6/
SAVE 24 ON 8 BOXES __ .
Scotties 8 1
SAVE 6-ASST*D COLORS-WHITE TOILET TIMUt
Waldorf 43:39
SAVf II* OH J ROLLS-WMITE-ASST'D & DECORATOR COLORS
ScotTowels 3 ssb I
vail ABLE WHERE THERE ARE APPETIZER DEPTS.
YOU SEE WHAT YOU BUY' EVERYTHING ON DISPL AY'
ALL CHEESE A LUNCH MEATS SLICED TO ORDER'
CORNED BEEF
IARTER POUI
59
QUARTER POUND
LEAN
COOKED
SLICED
SAVE
40LB.
ALPS IMPORTED AUSTRIAN
Swiss Cheese
LB