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The Jewish Floridian ( July 26, 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 26, 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:
AA00010090:02060

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 26, 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:
AA00010090:02060

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
"OTewish Floiridlian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 41 Number 30
Miami. Florida. Friday, July 26. 1968
Two Sections
Price 20c
Jewish Parents Warned Not To Push College
NEW YORK"Status-conscious"
I Jewish parents must be educated
[not to push children poorly equip-
ped for or unwilling to attend
Icollege toward careers requiring
Icollege degrees, the national di-
rector of B'nai B'rith Vocational
ervice said this week.
Dr. S. Norman Feingold said
thousands of Jewish youth each
year are prevented from pursuing
occupations for which they may
be better qualified because of ir-
rational family fears that the lack
of a college education will create
social and professional stigmas in
adult life.
"As a result,'* Dr. Feingold told
the annual meeting of B'nai B'ritb
Vocational Service's professional
staff, "the Jewish community may
have unhappy third-rate pharma-
cists and engineers instead of pro-
ductive first-rate carpenters or
salesmen."
Counselors, psychologists and
psychomethsts from B'nai B'rith's
20 vocational guidance centers
across the country attended the
three-day session.
Dr. Feingold said the traditional
Jewish reverence for scholarship
has been a motivating force in en-
i couraging college study"and this
\ is good.
"But there are too many in-
j stances where a Jewish youngster,
j showing no desire or aptitude for
advanced study, is made to attend
collegeany collegebecause his
parents believe he will not be fully
! accepted by his Jewish peers with-
i out a college diploma," he said.
Dr. Feingold declared the Jew-
ish community may stand to ben-*
fit by recognizing a less-re strict*!
range of "acceptable" professio-.
for Jews to enter.
"Jews with a sense of security
and fulfillment in their jobs will
be more apt to seek out leadership
roles in Jewish communal life than
those who are in more 'glamorous'
Continued on Pago 15-A
U.S. Envoys
In Mideast
Peace Talks
JERUSALEM (JTA>Extensive
., ks between a group of United
ites diplomats and Israeli offi-
i ,;. ended here this week with
Expressions of satisfaction on both
it little hard information on
ihether differences on Middle
- policy had been narrowed.
George Hall, the new United
States Ambassador to the United
Cations, told newsmen. "I did not
tome here with any plans for a
ttlement," and added, "what we
nted was to have a complete ex-
>f view -. and this is what
talks reportedly were "frank
jr.d open-hearted." This expres-
I was used by President John-
n in a letter brought by Mr. Hall
t Premier EshkoL On several oc-
- Mr Ball $m Administration firmly believed
Middle East solution must come
f- >m the governments and peoples
e region.
The group, including Assistant
iry of State Joseph Sisco
1" I Allied Atherton. chief of the
State Department's Arab-Israel
lesk, met with Premier Eshkol.
r ireigD Minister Abba Eban. Dep-
: Prime Minister Yigal Allon and
efense Minister Moshe Dayan.
Israeli officials indicated a be-
lief that the Americans received a
clear view of Israeli positions, par-
ticularly on the rapid rebuilding of
pie Arab war machines by the
Soviet Union.
It was known that Israels six-
lorti hold request for 50 F-4 Phan-
tom jet fighter-bombers to match
Continued on Page 10-A
IN WAKE OF HIJACKING
El Al Tightens
Flight Security
An El Al Israel Airlines Eoeinq 707 jetliner ot the type that
was hijacked this week eiuoute from Rome to Lyddo Air-
port. Thirty-eiqht passenqers and ten crew members were
aboard the aircraft.
House Bill Calls For
Phantoms For Israel
WASHINGTON The House of
Represents ives voted acceptance
this week jf an amendment to the
tore... aid r>ill requiring the Pres-
ident to sell 50 F-4 Phantom jet
fighter bombers to Israel, which
has been seeking the supersonic
jets for i\x months.
Co-ponsored by Rep. Seymour
Halpern. (R-N.Y.), and Rep. Lester
Wolff D-N.Y.). the amendment
was approved by voice vote.
Among the supporters of the bill
; was Rep. Dante Fascell, (D-Fla.J,
who Mid that it was "vital from
the standpoint of our national in
terest in peace and security in the
Middle East that Israel be provided
with the necessary defense equip-
ment."
He added, however, that only a
U.S. Israel alliance and an effec-
tive international guarantee of
'.! .. ::.- :: : :.
abo i din tte ol security in that
arei
Rep. Claude Pepper, (D-Fla.), a
member of the House Foreign Af-
fairs Committee, advocated a mu-
tual defense pact between Israel
and the United States so that Is-
rael would have the same relation-
ship to the U.S. as Turkey, Greece
and other members of NATO do.
"A formal mutual defense treaty
such as we have with NATO mem-
! bers would leave no possible doubt
! in the minds of the Arabs or the
By Special Report
TEI. AVIV Officials of E! Al .
Israel \ il >nal Airlines put ii
motion this week plans to tighten
up securitj on all flights in the
wake ol the airline's first hijacking
which saw an El Al Boeing 707
jet bound from Rome to Lydda
\ erted l i Al ;i irs A r l lere
plane, crew and passengers re
held by Algerian authorities
The Popular Front lor the
Liberation of Palestine, an Arab
terrorist organization, claimed re-
sponsibility lor the hijacking of the
airliner, which was on a regularly
schedule,! flight from Rome to
Lydda. Algeria has been one of the
most outspoken of the Arab states
in its hostility toward Israel.
The hijacking was carried out bv
a pilot who flew the plane to Al-
giers himself after seizing control.
(.'apt. Abarbanell. the pilot of the
aircraft, radioed shortly after the
plane took off from Rome that he
was being forced to divert the
plane to Algiers. Nearly two hours
:. the craft landed in Algiers
with .'.- 38 passengers and crew >f
ten
itj of the passeng rs b >
ii Israelis were freed >
mediately and flown to Paris by
Algerian government.
A rline official an I tl
ent immediat ic-
to secure the reieasi ol
and its passen gei I
ere w rhe Israel Missi in to
United Nations asked UN Se
tary General U 1 hairt tb use
iffices m securing their
- El Al sent ,i telegram to the
Internationa] Air rransport Asso
ii Tirl:n u IATA inten
for release of the plane and I
persons aboard, Among the pass
gers was a party of Italian (lei I
men. who were enroute I i ;>-j"i
on a pilgrim i
El Al operates seven Boeing 1 17
aircraft of the type that was forced
down at Algiers. A spokesman for
the airline said that any lens.
detention of the plane could affect
the airline's schedule
Russians about our determined de-
! fense of Israel in case she is at-
! tacked or her independence threat
ened." he said.
Rep. Pepper spoke out strongly
Continued on Page 13-A
Rep. Pepper Admits He
Belongs To Biased Club
Rep. Claude Pepper. iD-Fla.)
conceded this week that he was a
member of the restricted La Gorce
Country Club in Miami Beach, but
said that he did not expect that all
the organizations he belongs to
FIRST NATIONWIDE COUNT
Jewish Population Study Launched
10VIS J. FOX
NEW YORK The Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds has undertaken the first na
tional study of the Jewish popula
tion of the United States on a
county by county basis and ex-
pects it to provide "basic planning
informal! in never before available
to the American Jewish commu-
nity."
The first phase of the study has
been completed, according to Louis
J. Fox, CJPA'F president. It con-
sisted of the pooling of all known
informal. )i on the Jewish popula-
tion in every county in the United
State-.
The next Steps will be the selec-
tion of 10,000 sample households
for personal interviews, drafting
oi a questionnaire and the actual
interviewing.
The study will provide b>sic in-
formation on attitudes, patterns of
Jewish identification, intermar-
riages, the use of Jewish and other
organizations and services, and
contributions.
It will also furni.-h basic demo
graphic data age. sex, vocation,
education and similar facts. "This
: data." Mr. Fox said, "will be an
Invaluable tool in de-igning and
delivering services best suited to
the current and future needs of
American Jews."
Actual field operations will be-
gin after the recruiting and train
mg of interviewers and field super-
visors.
Funds for the study are being
provided by the Council's member
Federations and by interested pri-
vate foundations.
Assisting in guidance and co-
Continued on Page 1S-A
"will subscribe to all my beliefs "
Rep. Pepper"> membership in the
restricted club was mentioned by
his Republican opponent for Con-
gress in November. Ronald Strauss,
after it was disclosed last week
that Richard Nixon, leading con
tender for the Republican Pres
dential nomination, belonged I
the restricted Baltusrol Golf Club
in New J< rsej
Long considered a leading lib
eral spokesman in the Democrat
Party. Rep. Pepper said that he
also belongs to the Coral Gab
Country Club an.I to the Miami
Shores Country Club.
Commenting on the disclosure,
Burnett Roth, a member of the n i
tional executive ol the Anti-De i
mation League of B'nai B'rith, said
that the organization's main objec
tion would be against public or-
ganizations holding meetings in re
; stricted facilities.
Two months ago Ray Bliss. R'
publican Party chairman, pie Ige I
hat the party would not hold any
meetings or functions at restricted
facilities during the GOP conven
tion here next month


'otje 2-A
> Ann/ fkrHfrr
Friday. July 25 IK
Eban: Settlement With
Palestinians Possible
LONDON 0M) icrael's Por
*iz Minister Abba Eban indicated
in an interview published here
that then was a pavfeility H-mtat
Mai of direct set: It-seat be:wee.-.
lanri aad the Patestiniar. Arab
afthough such an ar
ri^e^r.fc.-it would be no sub*:
far pBanl peace treaties with the
'.c.abonnj Arab state*.
A'. to an art:ci* in the
Sunday 01 -- Iff
that Israel wt I now BegMifd-
based on a sep-
arate Palestiniaa Hal
"H*." ft* hrarl diplomat
tatod, I think th long**- Jordan
rapuises n090f.af.ori., ft# itroo^er
will be the impv'te ar-ono, Pales-
tinian Arao leaders to work oi/t
the btif mMImmmI they car witti
Israel, and the longer Jordan ab-
stains l-flm neoofi ?*ir-j, the art>-
t will be rh* tend*oc< in Israe- to
exptare that poswb'iity."

paxtore A-eek
which c =
dravaJ from the occupied
terrrl

pen laded
(fee Jane 4
he -
conti- *.. what the]
Aral)* On Israeli
Armv Delegation
AV \ 1 *' E -
leniult 111 Arab- who arc
pat.r -narch a<
The Net
Araj detail and I reel]
-
week w : thai their

The
which the Dutch Ai
and .ke part.
The Arabs. M Abu
Doi i, 25. and 1
30. .ant-
in EaM
Day Wat erupted, u
ployed Mr Don lenied thai
participation re-,
oration" with the I- I
a ports, B he told ques-
tioners
" of the Palestinian people'
t*.<: '.-tit. fatty satisfied "
Mr Eban noted that hi* ftrtera-
Taen* had made it c.ear to the I X.
peace envoy. Aaffcassaaat Goanar
V J ,-_- i see the
present cease-fire l^e* as :dal or
gWiml ,: prepared to
repiace theai b> agreed and secure
ll boundaries and wt have
I u Bfeada for p*.e
:h *e stressed that
*.'..-. E-:"-". and Jordan
are atioo.-' Mr.
ed
Me also rejected tSe reported
Cairo offer to permit Israeli ear-
poet ?hough not Israel-^ag ships,
to navigate the Siei Canal in re-
um for a pull-back of Israeli
troops from tne canal's east bank.
Thti does rt* interest us.' Mr.
Efcan said "Once we abandon the
cnncB e of ecualifv we go back to
h be'ligereney that has torment,
ed the region all these years.
|
wer- ui
ay
- ex-


Irab
rve as a bt I Arab
- peace, or,
thej eoul -. an
oold
md expand tin -
if e which his air.
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^
Friday. July 26. 1968
*Je*ist fit r Minn
Page 3-A
ARGENTINE RABBI REPORTS
KABBI MARSHALL MtrtK
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phon. JE 1-3595
MS MICHIGAN AVI.. MIAMI BEACH
Synagogue Is 'Least Important' Of Institutions
Educator Calls For
Religious Campaign
On U.S. Campuses
By Special Report
LOS ANGELES Chancellor
ranklin I) Murphy of the Univer-
.t> of California .it Los Angelei
tailed on B'nai B'rilh Hillel Foun-
dations and Dther groups sponsor-
ng chaplaincies on campus to pro-
"the best-trained religious
minds possible" to help dispel the
belief <>t many college students that
religion has little relevancj to cur-
M nt moral issues,
Addressing the board of direc-
org of the Los Angeles Hillel
Council. Dr. Murphj said that the
college generation "is convinced
he Judeo-Christian background has
been a disguise for immorality."
Youth today, little influenced
by religious leaders, is asking what
contribution religion has made in
providing for us in this century,
l)r. Murphy said.
"You must convince your youth
thai the Jewish faith is relevant
to their generation," Dr. Murphy
[told the board. "Only one who can
talk competently to them is capable
of doing this as it should be done.
The young people today take a lot
less on laith."
Dr. .Murphy was presented the
Council's Educator Award for his
lose relationship with Hillel over
1 the vears.
LONDON (WNS) "The syna-
gogue in Latin America is the
least important institution in Jew-
ish life in thi- part of the world,"
Rabbi Marshall Meyer of Buenos
Aires asserted here at the biennial
convention of the World Council of
Synagogues. He told the gathering
he had conducted a study which ,
showed that "with exceptions, the
synagogue has made no attempt to
communicate with the real spir-
itual problems of modern man."
Discussing the decline of the in-
fluence of the synagogue on the
youth. Rabbi Meyer said that I.atin
America, with its 850.000 Jews, has
only about 50 rabbis, the vast ma-
jority of which, he added, "have
no secular training and are com-
pletely out of touch with the young
Latin American university student
i\ho is asking questions that the
older rabbis cannot even under
stand."
One of the highlights of the con
clave was a major address t Dr.
Louis Pinkelstein, chancellor of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America, on the gap between the
generations. Dr. Pinkelstein told
the 200 delegates at the opening
session that "a new and dangerous
i in civilized society" was being
eated because oi the lack ol com-
munication and understanding be-
tween the generations.
Asserting that "there can be no
doubt that the questions raised by
American youth are very perti-
nent, even if the answers seem
somewhat more obvious to a more
! staid iieneration." Dr. Pinkelstein
said the solution rests "in a new
teamwork between the young, liv-
ing in a new world, and their
elders, deriving from a different
world which yet has many insights
which can be forgotten only at our
peril."
In reports to the convention, it
was disclosed that Jewish life a'-d
interest was growing in a score of
countries except in West Germany
and India, where it is declining.
According to Rabbi Bernard Par-
kas of Aachen and Bonn. West Ger-
many has an aging Jewish popula-
tion of about 26.000 that is con-
-tantly being reduced by natural
attrition and a low birth rate. The
general secretary of the Central
Council of Jews in Germany, Dr.
Hendryk Van Damm. disputed the
figure, however, declaring that the
27.000 Jews who are affiliated with
the community are not all the
Jews there are in Germany.
India has. according to Emanuel
E. Moses, chairman of the board
of directors of the I'nited Syna-
gogue of that country, a Jewish
population of 15.000 compared to
more than 25.000 a decade ago. It
was his opinion that at least lO.OOfJ
of the Indian Jews will leave tor
Israel in the next few years.
The convention concluded with
the election of Morris Spei/man of
Charlotte, N.C., to the presidency
as successor to Emanuel (i. Sco-
blionko of Allentown, Pa and with
adoption of a number of resolu- rights," and to extend to them the
lions, one of them calling on the same rights granted to other mi-
Polish regime "to reverse the nontv groups.
course of anti-Semitism now rag-
ing for more than a year." and an Thc Wor,d Council of Synagogu< !
other, related resolution calling on 's an organization of Conservative
the Soviet Union to -give its Jew Jewish synagogues in 22countries.
i-h citizens complete freedom of-------------------------------------------
religious, educational and cultural ---.---^-a---^.--.---^^--^^^^
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>AII Contributions are tax deductible. 4,
_^_____-, >
' Please phone the Thrift Shop at 696-2101 Our truck will X
? gladly pick-up. O
<>
<>
,y 7300 N.W. 27th Avenue
Free and Ample Parking
MBF is people your friends and neighbors including
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JHA V.P and Chairman
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___V
MIAMI BEACHl
IFEDERAL
FOUNDED 1933
IAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
MAIN OFFICE:
LINCOLN R0AO 401 Lincoln Road Mill. Miami Beach 538 5511
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Friday. July 26.-1968
Page 5-A
(
-
ttmn.w.Tkn.
Edison Center Branch
MM K.W. 7th Aw. /^
^"^
*Sy SINCE 1934 X*
^---------------------------
5?
Kendall Branch
U.S. 1t S.W.I 04th St.
Allapattah Branch
14M M.W. 3th St. .
Main Office
101 East Flaglsr St
North, South, East or West...wherever you live in Dade County, you're
just minutes away from one of Dade Federal's conveniently located
offices.
Live in one area, work in another? No matter which office you choose
when you open your account, Dade Federal's electronic data processing
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Come in soon you'll enjoy the extra benefits of D.F.S.,
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REGULAR PASSBOOK
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*V AND I O A N ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI jA
JOSEPH M UPTON. P'us.d*



VA
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I


Friday. July 26. 1968
> Imhli Tkriciiciti
Paqe 7-A
All-Embracing World Jewish Body is Proposed
GENEVA (JTA) Dr. Nahum
Coldmann proposed thi.s week cre-
ation of a "central address of the
entire Jewish people outside of Is-
rael." a world Jewish body which
would embrace all of the major
Jewish organizations around the
uorld. an idea he has been advo-
cating for man; years.
Speaking at a meeting here of
the Conference of Jewish OrejMli-
zations, Dr. Goldmann said such
an entity was vital both for Jewish
unity and the struggle for Jewish
rights and to present Israel with a
tingle channel to Jews elsewhere.
Stressing that Israel decided its
own policies, he Slid that there
was nevertheless room for free
consultation! and exchanges of
views" between Israel and other
Jewish communities on problems
of the Jewish people as a whole.
Philip KlutznicK, 01 Chicago,
chairman of an ad hoc committee
named to examine COJO structural
problems, warned: "Any American
nco-isolationist tendencies would
inevitably alfect the outlook and
attitudes of American Jews in re-
gard to international problems
and even in regard to Israel."
Jewish leaders here i ndicated
that COJO had just the mattings of
Dr. Goldmanr's proposed "central
address." The conference agreed
lo a request for affiliation by the
World Council of Jewish Education
and authorized Dr. GoMminn to
name a committee to bring up pro-
posals to extend COJO membership
and its r*a of activities.
It was also decided that a fifth
conference of Latin American Jew-
' ish communities would be held in
October, at which Dr. Goldmann
1 will deliver the main address.
Dr. Goldmann was reclectcd
chairman: cochairmen named were
Louis Pincus. the Jewish Agency's
executive chairman, and Dr. Wil-
liam Wexler, who is president of
B'nai Biith. Dr. Isaac Goldenberg,
who is president of DAIA. the cen-
tral agency for Argentine Jewry,
and Michael Fidler. pre>ident of
the Board of Deputies of British
Jews, were named vice chairmen;
Yehuda Hellman was reelected
general secretary.
A committee will redefine the
functions of the World Council of
I Jewish Education and report back
i before the end of the year. Dr. '
, Azriel Eisenberg. New York Jew- ,
I ish educator, told the World Coun-
cil that the number one problem
of the Jewish world was the fact
that most Jewish children did not
continue their Jewish education be-
, yond elementary school level.
Dr. Eisenberg said that 717,260
children between the ages of three
ar-4 17 attended Jewish schools out
of an estimated Jewish school popu-
lation outside of Israel of 1,523,361
slightly over 47 percent.
"The fact that at least ball of
our diaspora children are attend-
ing some type of Jewish school at
any given moment does not lend
itself to the interpretation that
Jewry outside oi Israel is fast ap-
proaching total assimilation," he
said. "On the other hand," he con-
tinued, "the fact that outside of
Israel there are only 90.000 at tne
very most who continue their Jew-
ish studies beyond the elementary
school level is cause for serious
concern, the number one problem
of the Jewish world."
Ot. NAHUM GOIDMANN
Israel Envoy See* Pope
HOME (WNSl Pope Paul VI
1 has received Israeli Ambassador
, Ehud Avriel in a half hour fare-
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raeli Ambassador presented the
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eighth centuries of the Common
Era.
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1


Paq* 8-A
+3etsHh+Mton
Friday, Julv 2B. 1%"
Ui'mmi'"/ /-y;
AWARD COHEN
The Wallace Candidacy
The possibility of George Wal-
lace becoming President of the
United States in 1968 is remote,
but there is always 1972 and
1976 and if there is a parallel
here with the rise of Hitler in
Germany it is worth considering.
There is no implication that
the Alabama demagogue is an-
other Hitler, but the times and
the mood may be setting the
scene. If not today, tomorrow.
The violence and rioting in the
slums and on many college cam-
puses are the prelude to change
in our American society and,
much as we might deplore it
from our middle-class sanctuary,
recognition that such change is
necessary will help ease the tran-
sition.
The challenge is whether or
not the revolution will be accom-
plished under our democratic sys-
tem, flawed as It might be, or
be thwarted by a fascist coup. I
don't believe I'm exaggerating
the danger.
Politics used to be our "na-
tional clown show," some one
has written. But today it seems
to have become an ugly confron-
tation between armies of oppos-
ing haters and, if it keeps going
that way, we're doomed.
Politics in Germany in the late
*20s was like thisoften pitched
battles between the Communists
and Nazisand who is to say
that the New Left won't support
Wallace on the theory that things
have to get worse before they get
better? The Communists, remem-
ber, refuse to support the middle-
of-the-road Social Democrats in
order to defeat Hitler in 1933.
A year ago we could say with
some conviction that rightist
groups in this country were
v/pakfi Ihftn i'vit before I" the
Dududices. their fears and their
Many a "nice" liberal il K"i"K
to be involved in the tumult.
1 share the frustration of many
in this country with a selection
process that seems to close the
door to the presidency to anyone
but Nixon. Humphrey and Wal-
lace, but the fury and abuse and
disruptive tactics of many of Ku-
genc McCarthy's supporters serve
only to subvert and not to en-
lighten.
It would seem to he time now
for those of us who call ourselves
liberal" or "left" (old style) to
recognize how close we are to
losing what is left of our democ
racv and how deep the threat is
to our nation.
Surely, being passionate about
our domestic and foreign policy
does not strip us of the need to
be more responsible than the de
luded right. Anger need not be
hatred and rage at injustice is
legitimate; violence is destruc-
tive
George Wallace has become
the rallying noint tor the worst
elements in American society.
The Republican and Democratic
choices this year may not be the
most palatable, the most progres-
sive, the least warlike, but at
least they will be stripped of any
obligation to the extremes of the
right and left and will be free to
deal with them in a democratic
structure This may be the least
of three evils for some, but it
would he a tragic disregard of
history not to rate the Wallace
candidacy a threat which could
be fatal to us.
vacation
f


\weakT Hum -.
r fears and their
eM In the classic pat-
tern of the fascist leaders and
the fact of his strength, both
North and South, should not be
surprising.
The hate-mongers and the ad-
venturers, well-stocked with the
guns a venal Congress and, dis-
appointingly, our own Metro Com-
mission, refuse to do anything
about, are waiting backstage.
The real tragedy is that too
many of us are unaware of our
own contribution to the atmos-
phere.
Let's face it, we liberal Jews
have had a hand in making the
smug, self-righteous collegians
who boo and hiss Humphrey,
stampede a Wallace meeting and,
in California just before he was
killed, threw rocks at Robert
Kennedy and called him "a fas-
cist pig." All this in the name of
racial and social justice.
We speak glibly of the rightist
hate-mongers (I even did it a few j
paragraphs back) without recog-
nizing our own capacity for hate.
Plans for disrupting the Demo-
cratic National Convention are .
not being made bv the extreme
left alcne and we shall have a
particular interest in the GOP
convention in Miami Beach if
only because of the security pro-
visions which include flak jackets
and sniper rifles for our police.
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Paqo 10-A
+Jmtoi> rkridli-riir
Friday. July 26. 1368
Israel Ships Aid (
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel this
reek -cut five tons of food and
medical supplies to Biafra. the be- !
d eastern province of Nigeria |
where thousands of civilians are i
reported to be suffering from star- '
vation and disease. The aid cargo '______________________
raj flown by an El Al plane to
Geneva, where it was turned over HetMrS Bnk LCVmi Ufli*
to the International Red Cross
liirgo To Biafra
unit. The flour is mad to btkt a
variety of bread that .- popul .r in
Arcentina. and was originallj In
tended for the Argentine Mviljon
dt la fair, but arrived too late
X-ray equipment, antibiotics,
bandaqe* and stretchers were gifts
from Israel, but most of the food
represented a donation by the Ar-
gentine Embassy here. The Argen-
'inians turned over two and a half
tons of flour to the MagM David
Adorn. Israel's national emergency
NK\v YORK 'JTAiBenjamin p.
'choenfein this week was 'lected
president of Eirst Nation* Bank
and Tru.-t Co. of New Yor'r: nieces
sor bank to the New YOrl '"-.inch
I Bank I.eumi. The ne oank.
bartered and regulated under the
aws of New York State. :- mem-
ber of the Federal Dopes
ancc Corp.
Temple Emanu-El's Board of Education re-
views the registration fiqures for the caminq
school vear with record attendance assured
for the Temple reliqious school and the Solo-
mon Schechter Day School. Shown (seated
f>-, u>* nr*- fcAV* p'1:^" HQt". Mr<. TncV
Sharf. Mrs. Joseph Abelow. Mrs. Barnard
D. Kaplan, Mrs. Ncrman Giller. Mrs. Leo
BrandeLs and Mrs. Leon A. Epstein; Stand-
ing: Leon A. Epstein, Beniamin S. Schwart?..
Rabbi Irvinq Lehrman, Judqe Frederick N.
BoTad, chairman of the Board of Education,
and Myer Silverman. educational director.
U.S. Envoys In Mideast Peace Talks
Continued from Page 1-A
the modern planes supplied by
Russia to Egypt and Syria was dis-
cussed.
it was also repartee] that the
United Stales agreed that Egypt
was the ma.n barrier to a Middle
East settlement and that Ameri-
can diplomats agreed with I-raoli
leaders that Egyptian President
Nasser s adherence to the Khar-
toum conference formula of no
Arab negotiations, recognition or
peace with Israel was rigid. They
hinted that Jordan might be Ian
so The Americans reportedly tried
to ;nduce the Israelis to relax their
insistence on direct peace talks
with the Arabs.
Foreign Minister Eban subse-
quently told the Knesset that he
had "every reason to believe that
the United States will give its bless-
ings to any talks that might be
held between Israel and the Arabs
and would net try to intervene in
the discussions."
Mr .iImj -aid Israel adhered to its
proposal for a regional meeting mi
the Arab refugee problem to pre-
pare a five-year program of aid to
*uch refugees. He also reported
New Iraqi Regime Voices Old Theme
LONDON JTAiThe Iraqi mili- against Israel."
taiy junta that ousted President The Baghdad radio also broad-
Abdel Rahman Arif in a coup has cast an appeal to Iraqi troops. Ita-
called for more militant action
again?! Israel, according tn reports
reaching here from Baghdad.
A communique broadcast by
Ba-hdad radio said the revolution
an.- command council formed to
run the countrv accused the Arif
tioned in Jordan since June. 1967.
upporl the revolution. It said
one of the reasons for the coup
was the need for "more action and
fewer words in striking blows
gainst the Jews.
"Let us march behind our revo-
lution to fight Israeli aggression to
regime of having ignored the
needs of the Army, participating the end." the broadcast said,
in the disaster of the June 1967
war against Israel and having done
nothing to reach a settlement of
the K.iirli-h problem. The new re-
gime charged that the latter fail-
ISRAEL'S FIRST health, counsel-
lance center for the
I has been opened in Jerusa-
lem b\ Malben. the agencv min-
ure had deprived Iraq 'ofthehonor .,,.Tinu to the needs of ill. aged
of contributing to the struggle and handicapped immigrants
SCHECHTER & HIRSCH'S
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FROM
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KRAFT FOODS CO.
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For Reeerwiions Ptiorw: J 8-5731
ON THE OCEAN AT 43r ST. MIAMI BEACH
Jewish Folk Hour
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10:30- 11 A.AL
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99.1
COMMUNITY NEWS
INTEtNATrONAl HtWS
a.
DEAUVILLE
Jrt JA,
that Israel had sent some aid to
tlic starving residents of Biafra.
Mir hr. .kaway province of Nigeria
and would send more.
The Foreign Mini-try announced
that Yosel Tekoah, Israel'.- perma-
nent representative to the United
Nations, would return to Israel in
early August for consultations At
U.N. hindquarters it was reported
that the General Assembly would
postpone its -cheduled Sept. 17
Opening for one week and delay
general debate for another week
Tht- delay reportedly a> request
ed by the 66-nation Afro-Asian bloc,
Jegantfa
its m personalized service,
superb cuiS nn Itjxuriou Sjrrou^diPgS
esrf. for groups of ail s.ze^. .. .a standard of
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CONFIRMATIONS RECEPTIONS
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PARTIES for up to 3.500 guests
OCERN AT 67th ST IBAIH BEACH
Phone UN 5-8511
BILL COLORING
EXECUTIVE EOOD OiRECTOR


^
Fnaryr. July 26. 1968
+Jenrlst> F/crdi?n
Paqe 11-A
BOOK REVIEW
Hvymimr b. livhman
RIGHTS AND WRONGS IN THE
ARAB ISRAELI CONFLICT
By M. S. ARNONI
:, S. Arnoni is one of the
I leftist writers and editors
in 0; country.
I >OOk, Rights and Wrongs in
the i'*blsraeli Conflict (The Mi-
no ] of One Press, $6. ...k. es a broad background of
thi 'tli' known facts of early
iv.. msbips between Zionists
an ommunists, dispels errone-
ous --uniplions about the atti-
,,, ,f the Arab leaders toward '
lh ,il companies producing
\.. lor them and refutes many
anti-Israel arguments that
I,, lecome leftist truisms.
Fleming, professor emer-
International Relations at
ity, notes in the
iction iii.it the book i- im-
| ecause il reveals the
ih.it Israel >> the
\ American inipen-
it
\
:
i
.
Syrian hirelings and Russian dip
lomats make- mandatory the
reading of the b(x>k.
Sir.ee when is Saudi Arabia a
part of 'the national liberation
'front confronting imperialism"?
I- Hussein a "prostitute" or "a
great brother," both of which
are term- used bv Nasser? Is the
Syrian Ba"ath regime "progres-
sive, socialist and revolutionary"
or "fascist, Nazi and dictatorial'"
all terms applied to the regime
!>.. Nasser? These are some of the
questions raised by the author.
For nimblene( wil. ex|
\ .ih line l>> a
mind, the revi al
il \i abic el isio "i no
an for pleasurable
lei al, you musl
I Wn in the
b-Isi Co tlicl
D-. h. director of the del
r'nc ot Vorietv Children'* Hospital. de-
use of a |
v -~..... Hi AWici Orn^an
Dental Auxiliary with Ruth Ellen G vertz
12 as \he pal inq on aro Marqar^t
El and "" Robert Acler, lund-
.......
o\ iet
I ng the A ibs
is not I"- late).
fj ct that
n id leftistsl make
nquiry and
ny people I nk In
and ... is found thi
.i ifti
minis- propaganda <>?<'
at< -m the big lie endlessh re
and the assumption bor-
i ; from the Arab adage. "The
i of mj enemy is my ene-
my Since Israel is friendl) with
nited States and the i S \
sidere I an enemy >l Soi iel
i. ipso facto, Israel must be
., i emy of Rusaia
Arnoni i- a master of dialectics
aii perceptive student of poli-
tici nd the world scene. His
DO is polemical. The manner in
whicl he destroys the fallacies,
thi relevancies and distortions
of U e truth by Nasser. Hus-ein.
[nypt Fismes Over
Israel's Air Probe
.DON JTA) About 20
an '.il- Force officers ha*e
n courl mattialled ,i- i .esull ol
il i laissance flighl by
wo Israeli Mirage jet lighters, it
va reported here this week from
trees in Egypt. The re-
conn isance action reportedly took
i bout io days ago v. hen the
ters penetrated Egypt's Soviet-
supplied air defense network be-
n the Suez Canal and Cairo.
Scores of eyewitnesses were said
M have seen the Mirages swoop
between the Cairo International
Airport and a nearby military field
before heading back to Israel. The
Egyptian Air Force and ground dc-
fense made no apparent attempt
to stop them, according to some
reports. Others said that one Egyp-
tian MIG fighter gave chase, but
this could not be confirmed.
Bonn. Israel Sign Loon tqreement
cult'
will loan Israi I 140 millio ., .
I thai ecoi on i

was .in
The a >emenl
here by the
\sher B ng two
month- of negotiations th,
pants described as "m o -1 diffi-
I
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Page 12-A
"Jmisii itcrSfMotfi
Friday. July 26. 1968
THf RABBI SPEAKS FROM HIS P1APIT
Make Your Word Law
By RABBI SIMOM- APRIL '
In all regions of hfe. the con-
summate apex of excellence is to
be conscious of the bindingness of,
a promise.
We find in
the portion of
this week, Mo- j
ses addressing
the heads of j
the tribes, in-
structing them
to convey the
message to
their respective
groups. Moses
wanted to make
absolutely sure \
that this mes-
RobM April sage wouy be
understood and carried out by all :
people.
"When a man voweth unto the
Lord or swear an oath to bind hi. '.
soul with a bond; he shall not
break his word, he shall do accord- '
ing to all that proceedeth out of '
his mouth."
In other words, the perfecting !
fascination of worthiness is to hold
sacred, to the utmost degree, the
spoken word. For words are
among the various forms in which
one's character reveals itself or
betrays itself. The man whose word
"is as good as gold" at once wins j
our confidence and trust. When he
says, "I promise you. I assure you,
I give you my word for it," we
need no contract, no further guar-
antee for the performance of his
obligation. We know that he will
adhere to his word tenaciously.
It is in keeping with this theme
to mention here tne pathetic nar-
rative of Jephthah and his daugh-
Quiz Box
By RABBI SAMUEL J. POM
ter. dramatically told in the elev-
enth chapter of the book of Judges.
Israel was in sore straits from the
children of Ammon. A delegation,
of the elders of Gilead begged
Jephthah to assume leadership. He
agreed, on condition that when the
Ammonites were defeated he would
become their ruler. Jephthah then
made the following vow to God.
"If Thou shalt without fail deliver
the children of Ammon into mine
hands, then it shall be, that what-
soever cometh forth of the doors
of my house to meet me. shall
surely be the Lord's and I will
offer it up for a burnt offering."
Jephthah was victorious. The
Ammonites were reduced before
the children of Israel. When Jeph-
thah returned to his home at Miz-
pah, the first person who came out
to meet him was his only daugh-
ter. Grief overwhelmed the father
when he saw his daughter "He did
to her what he had vowed to do."
We shudder at the shockingly
hideous sacrifice; we protest most !
vehemently against Jephthah's |
vow; we know that he was pitiably ;
awkward in his demonstration of
religious feeling. But. right or
wrong, he clung unflinchingly to
the terms of his promise.
This story means to impress
upon the reader's mind the eternal
truth that at all times and under
all circumstances the word must |
be mightier than the sword. Our
sages, therefore, say: "Hevu Ze-
hirim Binedorim" "Be not rash
in making a vow, for he who
breaks his vow will eventally dese-
crate his oath; and he who dese-
crates his oath denies the existence
of a Supreme Being, for which
there can never be any claim for
requital."
ssTtar is TWO s#B9**v4aBf4CO> e# rr>e>
.i----------il. ._ a^A
eFlwaexsv ^^- SeejB exwer
be HI* Name" which
FCakmnicai *J eU
evtsion
v,
--1
roar ant 9
July 21Ch. 10. 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour.
Host: Rabbi Richard M. Levitan,
Temple Emanu-EI. Ft. Lauderdale
July 21Ch. 7. 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice.
Host: Rabbi Allen Rutchik. regional director.
United Synagogue of America
Topic: Part I. Jewish Youth
July 30Ch. 2. 9:30 to 10:30 p.m. Man to Man.
No Program
MMMMMMmat'itlr''""-*
i wHerarf #BB ?Hn the*
nemo of Id* AkwtjMy fafl
frant IH# Wp* oF a#M#ene wn#
This expression is uttered by the
listened when he is not fulfilling
his own religious obligation upon
listening to the blessing. The Rab-
bis deduce this practice from the
instructions of Moses in the Bible
who ordered the people of Israel as
follows: "When I proclaim the
name of the Lord, ascribe great-
ness to our God" (Deuteronomy
32:3).
In the Temple of old it was an
established practice that when the
name of the Almighty was pro-
nounced the congregation would
respond with the expression "Bles-
sed be the name of His glorious
Kingdom for ever and ever" (Trac-
tate Yoma, Chapter 7).
Rabbi Shneur Zalman of Liadi
in his Code (124:8) expresses the
ruling that whenever one hears a
benediction being offered (withthe
name of the Almighty expressed
in it) he is to utter "Blessed be
He and blessed be His name."
The philosophical sources ex-
plain this expression by stating
that there is a difference between
the true essential essence of the
Creator and man's limited knowl-
edge of Him in terms of His works
and obvious effects on the uni-
verse. The latter is referred to as
His name because, while man, ac-
cording to the Bible (Genesis 2:19)
was given the obligation of nam-
ing the various creatures of the
Universe, he did not necessarily
comprehend their true essence.
There is a difference between be-
ing able to identify an object by
giving it a name and actually
knowing its complete nature. So it
is between man and the Almighty.
We are only able to call Him by
Name but hardly able to under-
stand His very Being.
Nevertheless, we are of the faith
that even the little we do know
about Him is a source of blessing.
Thus we state that both He in His
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTTCHt
Matot
Map of the tribes of Gad. Reuben and the half-tribe of Ma-
nasseh in Tramjordan.
"And Moses gave unto Gad Reuben and unto the
half-tribe of Manasseb ... the kingdom of Sihon" (Num. 32:33V
MATTOTMoses informed the tribal heads regarding the
laws concerning vows.
He sent 12.000 armed men (1.000 from each tribe) to war
with the Midianites. The expedition was successful. Among those
killed was Balaam.
The tribes of Reuben and Gad. who had Urge herds of
cattle, asked to be allowed to settle on grazing land in Tranv
Jordan. Moses agreed, on condition that these tribes lead the
other tribes across the Jordan, and not return to Transjordan
until all their brother tribes had been provided for.
Part of the tribe of Manas.=eh conquered half of Gilead. anl
were granted it for their territory.
This recounting of the Weefcty Portion of the Law is extract*!
and based upon "The Graphic History of th* Jawish Heritage,"
edited by P. Wollman-Tsamlr. $15. Publisher is SiVotvaolcL and the
volume is available at 27 William St.. New York 5. N.Y. President
of the society distributing the volume is Joseph Schlana.
full meaning and essence and He |
in name oniy is a source of bless-
ing for us.
The prophets do declare that in
the days to come (i.e. the Messi-
anic Era) the Almighty will reveal
Himself fully to man and thus -ays
the prophet Zechariah "In that day
will the Lord be One and His Name |
One Zechariah 14:0).
What is the origin of the re-
quirement to visit the sick?
The Rabbis tell us that this is
one of the ways in which one can
"cleave to the Almighty" (Deuter-
onomy 4:4). Certainly it is not con-
ceivable that a human being could j
' physically attach himself to the
Almighty. It is however, possible i
(for a human being to imitate Him
| and follow His example, thus j
"cleaving to Him" in a spiritual ;
; way (Tur. Yoreh Deah. 335).
The Almighty is pictured as
having visited Abraham when he
\ was ill on recovering from his cir- i
, cumcision (Genesis 18). The pur-1
pose of this deed is at least two
j fold. First, seeing his neighbor in
j a state of illness will bring com-
j passion to the heart of the visitor
and he will offer a prayer on his
behalf. Second, realizing his need,
: the visitor will be prompted to do
i something for the person who is
ill, like cleaning his room or bring-
ing him food or medicine.
rabbis that one who visits the sick
offer a prayer for his recovery
and do something tangible to issi I
him.
The Mishnah (Pe'ah 1:1) regari,
the performance of this virtuous
deed to be one that brings greit
reward.
Why or* there two names of
the Almighty mentioned in
the benediction*? (i.e. Hadtem
and Elehim).
There are various names by
which one can refer to the Al-
mighty.
Generally, each of the names re-
fers to a different attribute of :n?
Creator. The name Hashem refer-
to the attribute of Mercy. Thi
an attribute which brings H: n
close to man.
The name Elokim is the DIM
that refers to the attribute of ju-
tice. This of course indicates th
3reat distance between the jud;
and the judged.
Both are used in the benedic-
tions to indicate that we believe
the Almighty has both attributes
and that He is at the same time
both near and far from us. yet is
He ever the source of our blessing

AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 985 SW 67th Avi. Orthodox, i
Cantor Morris Barr.
---------
ANSHE EMES. 2S33 SW 19th Ava.
BETH AM (TEMPLE). 5950 N. Kan. |
dall Or., S Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Michael
Kyrr. _^^_
BETH DAVID. 2624 SW 3rd Ava. j
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Lipeon.
Friday 6 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Guest
Speaker: L/eisie Rachline. Mincha 7:30
p.m. _
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Avenua.
Orthodox. Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
Friday 7:30 p.m. Saturday 9am Ser-
mon: "Faith In Destiny" Mincha 7:4.-.
p.m.
rCeligrioMS <*^<
'3
ervices
MIAMI. 13/ NE 19th SL Reform
Rahbi Joseph R. Narot.
Chaaa Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon
Kroniah. Cantor David Convieer.
IssbbAsU ire r-cMTcD i,7 cu, ease, i "*-' S:ls P m Sermon by Rabbi
'BWAKUITB_CWTlt W *W 25th Franx A nm/bmr: "Who Haa Cho.-en
t. Conservative Rabbi Ayrom L %'*. si.n.r,* ia.ii _.
Oraiin. Cantor Nathan P.rn.ss L* Saturda> 10.45 a.m.
Friday 6:3-" p.m Saturday 8:45 a.m.
Sermon: "The Virtue of Self-S.i.-ri- BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or-
flee.
MINYONAIRES SYNAGOGUE.
Bird Rd. Modern Traditional.
3737
TH KODESH. 1101 SW 12tn Ave. I
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Man ;
Shapiro. Cantor Ben Dickson.
Friday at sunset. Saturday 8:4:. a.m. |
Mincha 7 p.m.
BETH SOLOMON. SO NW 51st Place. '
Conservative
-----
BETH TOV (TEMPLE). 4438 SW 8th ,
St. Conaervative. Rabbi Simon April. |
Cantor Seymour Hinkes.
Friday at sunset Saturday a.m.
Portion of the Week.
OR OLOM (TEMPLE). Conservative
8755 SW '6th St. Miami. Rabbi
Ralph Z. Glixman. Cantor Benjamin
Ben Ari.
Friday 8 p.m. Bas Mltxvah: Naomi,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Flstel
Saturday 8:45 a.m. Bar Mllsvah:
Ashrr. son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Stern.
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. S500 N. Miami
Ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Ralph
Carmi. Cartor Albert Giants.
TIFERETH JACOB (TEMPLE). 951 E.
4th Ave.. Hialeah. Conservative.
Rabbi Maurice Klein.
B'NAI SHOLOM (Temple). 275 NW ;
199th Streat. Conservative. Rabbi |
Abraham M. Casael.
ISRAEL (TEMPLE). OF GREATER
Thu page a prepared in
cooperation u>ith the Greater
Miami Rabbinical Association.
Coordinator of the feature!
appearing here U
DR. MAX LIPSCHITZ
Spiritual Leader of
Bbth Torah Congregation
o. Mouth Miami Beach
ZION (TEMPLE) 8000 Miller Rd. Con.
servative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman.
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Ca.iyla Ava.
Orthodox. Rabbi laaae Ever.
BETH ISRAEL. 770 4th Street.
Orthodox. Rabbi Berel Wein.
BETH JACOB. SOI Washington Ave..
Orthodox Rabbi Shmaryahw T.
Swiraky. Cantor Maurice Mamchee.
ETH RAPHAEL (TEMPLE). 1544
Jefferson Ave. Conaervative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
IETH SHOLOM (TEMPLE). 4144
, EMANU-EL (TEMPLE). 1701 Wash-
ington Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Irving Lehrman. Cantor Zvi AaHer.
Friday 6 p.m. Saturday 9 am.
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Groea.
----------4)---------
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
Cantor Meyer Engel.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self.
MENORAH (TEMPLE). 420 75th St.
Conaervative. Rabbi Mayer Abramo-
witz. Cantor Nico Feldman.
NER TAMID (TEMPLE). 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitx. Can-
tor Edward Klein.
OHEV SHALOM. 7058 Bonita Drive.,
Orthodox. Rab^- Phmess Weber-
man.
Friday 7 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Mincha 7:45 p.m. Sermon: "Are Jews
Racists?"
SEPHAROIC JEWISH CENTER MS
Collins Ava. Rabbi Sadi Nahmiae.
VOUNO ISRAEL OF MIAMI BEACH
1542-44 Washington Ava. Rabbi A.
Ben-HUM.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
I ADATH YESHURUN (TEMPLE).
Conaervative. 1025 NE 183rd. St.,
Friday 6:3" p m. Saturday 8:45 am
Mincha 7:15 p.m.
BETH TORAH. 144th St. End NE 11th
Ave. Conaervative. Rabbt Man Lip-
achitz. Cantor Jacob Renter.
Friday 6 p.m. Saturday 8.30 8_m.
Mni.-ha 7:45 p.m
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
13600 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
Rabbi David Roaenfeld. Cantor Ben
Zion Kirachenbaum.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Guest Sneaker:
Joseph Rosenfeld. One* Shabliat
sjv.m-.ored by Sisterhood will follow.
Saturday 8:45 a.m
e>
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St
Conservative. Rabbi Charles M. Ru-
be!. Cantor Jaek Lerner.
Friday 8:15 p.m Sermon: "Dr Theo-
dore Hertsel The Jewish George
Washington" Saturday 9 am. Bar
Mltzvah: Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs
Nat Wllensky.
----
SINAI (TEMPLE). OF NORTH DADE
Temporary office. 18801 NE 22nd
Ave. Reform. Rabbi Ralph Kingsley.
Kridav 8:15 p.m. at Washington
Federal Auditorium. 699 NE 167th
Street Cuest Speaker: Harold Shop-
maker. Saturday 11 a.m.
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18131 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah E.
Caplan.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI, 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox
Rabbi Naftali Porush.
CORAL CABLES
JUDEA (TEMPLE). 5300 Oranda Blvd
Reform. Rabbi Morris Kipper.
ZAMORA (TEMPLE). 44 Zamora Ave.
Conaervative. Rabbi Maxwell Berger
Cantor Hlrah March.
Friday t p.m. Saturday 8:45 a-m. Ser-
mon "Scriptural Lsaon."
----
FT. LAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL (TEMPLE). 47 B.
Oakland Park Blvd. Cantor Theodor"
Mindich.
EMANU-EL. 1801 S. Andrews Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Richard M. Leviton.
Cantor Jerome KlemenL
HALLANOALB
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
12t B. Hallandala Beach Blvd.
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL (TEMPLE). 3 14tn Av
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
Friday 8:15 p m.
BETH SHALOM (TEMPLE). 1725
Monroe St. Conservative. Rao")
Morton Malavsky.
SINAI (TEMPLE). 1201 Johnson St
Conaervative. Rabbi David Shapiro
Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun.
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (TEMPLE,. 8O0 SW 9ti
Way. Conservative Rabbi i-w -
Cutler.
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM (TEMPLE). 132 SW lit*
Ave.. Conservative Rabbi Morr
A Skop. Cantor Leon Segal.
----------
SURFSIDS
MOOAN DAVID CONGREGATION
Surfaide Community Canter, 930'
Collins Ava. Orthodox. Rabbi laaai
O. Vine.
CANWELIGHTING TIME
1 AB 7:51


^i
July 26. 1968
+.Je*ist> fhridfriun
Pacre 13-A
puse Bill Calls For
Phantoms* Kor Israel
Continued trwm Poge I-A
favor of the amendment. d\
If we will get these mod-
panes into the hands of Israel
fmptly it will not only assure the
prnsc of Israel but will assure
n the Middle East. We must
|U events-see to it that Israel
more effective military help
ti UE than the Russians supply
\r;ib states which are again
rr.'tv'nL io destroy Israel."
I -.irpri-e amendment was op
|. I y Administration spokcs-
i iding Rep. Thomas Mor
reads bad been paid for. The Re-
.jol.can policy statement also
criticizes the Administration for
Jailing to implement a nuclear de-
lalination program in the Middle
Ea-t which it said might contribute
to stability.
Administration officials, how-
ever, maintained the position that
Israel did not currently need the
Phin'c-ns and that the matter re-
ma'r.s under study, asserting also
i 'hat Israel's ultimate security rests
on e- accommodation with the
Arabs through United Nations me-
diatio- i 013 the line of U.N. peace
I
the chairman of the "' ttu.'iwr Jrrir>3's efforts.
Affairs committee. They
that the amendment would
...;. tionalljr interfere with
I ideot'a conduct of foreif i
.--. :hat it was Inappropriati
inical grounds and that it
i,. ;n the foreign aid
- . led deal! with adminis-
f military sales pn n
I mendment read: "The
I -hall take such steps as
necessary to negotiate an
..< :! with the governm- it i I
I r the saie of 50 F-4 Phan-
ir bombers necessary
. defense of Israel to provide
ai! with the deterrent force
i 11 preventing future Arab
CiS-.on by offsetting sophis'i
weapons received by the
tates and to replace losses
ffered by Israel in the 19(i~ con-
Earlier ir the week, the Repjfali-
Sr leadership of Congress declared
er i policy meeting that a dan
jArcus imbalance existed in the
Micc:e East that could be correct-
ed en y by provision to Israel of
Jfce Phantom jets.
[The policy stand was stated a! a
|i-f conference by Senate Minor-
Leader Everett Dirksen of Illi-
and House Minority Leader
fera'.ri Ford of Michigan. Leading
^p.:i liean senators and repre-
ptatives, and Republican chair-
ri Ray B!i-s. concurred.
I :| ly to a question. Sen. Dirk-
said that the United States
i Israel's only source for super-
lie military jets, pointing out
t France had refused to deliver
Israel the Mirage jets that al-
ar elated development, Sen.
- pr< pose this week
'. >...;(.:,
* I N lion on th> Middli
Si v 21 resoluti nau-
h Jarrii n
: nf
- started,
t- i ely."
i ed LT.S. Soviet i
ni litatii :. of arms ship-
M Idle East, I..; be
I- i d that ..;:.: such tim< as a
"". hi agreement on arm.- limi-
tal i .-. i .i ichi .. it was essen-
tial thai the United state- assure
that an arm- balance was .'i:ain-
taintd by the supply of "sophisti-
cal d military equipment" to 1-
ra<.
Increase Predicted In
Isrotl Citrus Export
I EL AVIV (JTAi Israel is ex-
pected to increase its export of
citrus by 10 percentto 42 million
cratesduri-.g the coming season.
The estimate wac made by Morde
rhai Makleff. newly appointed gen-
eral manager of the Citrus Mar
keting Board. But he said that 39
million crates exported this year
, brought in only $83,600,000. while
the 35 million exported the previ-
ous season netted $84,600,000.
NEWGZEUD
THE KNIFE
FOR CUTTHfe
... immm
PAUL'S
HARDWARE
2511 S.W. 67 AVE.
_____667-9301
MIAMI 21 BEAM 12'
The complvto onswtr tor the
offshore tportfuhermon. Built-
Guorantd and old bv Scot-
tie Crah loot Mfg. Co. of Fie.
MIAMI 27'
World' finttt traileroble iport-
fisherman available in
open-hardtop or flybridg* mo-
dels, with cuttomiztd interiors
to your order.
f< *sUt et atnUkle ler
wjMMk-ikM at tats Sets
Umkl-m ItelaiHMt Deck.
umh aaf MMIM
Imatm kM. at IX m St
SCOniE CRAFT
lest Mfg. Plant
3206 U. 117th St.
945-4155
$175
WINDOW
SCREENS
RE-WIRED ,,
free County-Wide Pick-Up, Delivery
AA SCREEN Phone 887-5133
275 W. 29th St.. Hialeah
"vvw* '68 DODGE *vwv
Other F%ie Can
%m 95
UL Per Day
plus Mileage
A. A. AARON RENTALS
[1451 W. Flagler FR 3-6489
226-7387
10*01 WEST FLAGLER
Israel Announces New Bond Issue
WASHINGTON (JTA) Israel
has filed S2lH>.0*).0Of gf, J2p-y*ar
5! i I (iortaV" oolpon* bofcfls with
the Securities and Exchange Com-
mission here. The bonds, to ma-
ture serially from 1988 to 1991.
will be sold through the Develop-
ment Corp. for Israel, in New York
City.
The corporation said it does not
expect conditions in the current
bond market to influence plans for
sale of the issue. Only bank, labor
unions and other institutional in-
vestors will be permitted to buy
'he bonds.
iiic nrw uK i^ ti K%
of lta| Fir# Dt-vt-hjlnie
merft,is5ue*of SlWfTnill
The new issue is a continuation
Devehjliaent Invest-
of SlOffWllion in 20-
year 4:l4'. bonds which sold out
alter they were put on the market
in March. l!-66. The Second Devel-
opment Investment issue is ex-
pected to sell out in about four
. years, the Development Corpora-
tion said.
Proceeds from the sale will be
funneled to the development of:
aviation, agriculture, telecommu-
nications and a \ariety of other
\ industries, according to the Israel
i government.
Herbert G. Paiqe, prominent
civic and Jewish communal
leader, has been appointed
qeneial cheirmem of Expo-
"8, the annual exhibition
sponsored by the South Flo-
rida Council of the Eov Scouts
of America. The exhibition
will be held Nov. 22 and 23
at the Miami Beach Conven-
tion Hall.
PETCEMETERY
24-HOUR SERVICE
Complete burial mnd funeral
arrangements for Pets of all
types, including pick-up service
Beautiful Cemetery Grounds
Cremation Services
Moderate Prices
otf HEAVfAy
MEMORIAL PARK
GOLF
at the new
Kendale
Country Club
in
South Miami
a challenging 18-hoIe
par 60 course
OPEN TO PUBLIC
LUJEAN ARTS TAMCO HOUSE
1600 N.W. 7th C. 1545 N.W. 8th Ave.
Designed for the convenience of Medical and Professional Clientele
One ond two bedroom furnished apartments
Individual air-conditioning ond heating
All electric utilities
Swimming Pool Patio laundry facilities
Wclking distance- to Jackicn Memorial Veterans
and Cednr ol Ubancn Hospitals
tpt'r- MANAGER. TiMCO HOUSE, Apt. Ill
or phone for further infermctien
374-1473
10000 N.KtN0AU.0nlVf
hut Of rA.Mir-o irrASt)
J7I0JH
cndale
Country
Club^
CrfN WEEKDAYS 7:10 A.M.
miKENDS t 33 A.M.
HIIMFEIS S::;Dil V. '5 VIKIHIS
V
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2 PANTS
(or Slacks) DRY CLEANED AND PRESSED
SWEATERS
PLAIN DRY CLEANED and PRESSED
3 BLANKETS S139
DRY CLEANED CELLO WRAP
59c Single
44 DADE COUNTY LOCATIONS
CALL 379-6547 for store
NEAREST YOUR HOME
IT COSTS LESS
(in most cases)
TO LEASE A
PERSHING CAR
Than To Own A Car!
caii 532-5421
or come in for a fREE and
INTELLIGENT cost comparison.
IMMEDIATELY AVAILABLE 1968
Cadillacs to Compacts ...
and all the famous PERSHING
Luxuries Included Absolutely freel
PERSHING fi
1545 ALTON RD. MIAMI BEACH
-I


Paqe 14-A
, fPHi <# nrrfcjfor
Frday, July 2e 1968
Highlight $ / n Sports
JESSE SILVER
Bruce Fleisher Cops
National Golf Title
uliAMI-DADE JUNIOR Collage's Bruce Fleisher
won the individual title at the National Junior
College golf championships in Roswell. N.M. A 19-
> ear-old freshman. Fleisher fired an eightunder-par
63-74-67-70280 for 72 holes. He was named first
team Ail-American. Competing in the tourney were
43 teams160 players.
F.arlier. at the Dallas Athletic Club in Dallas.
Tex he gained the right to play in the U.S. Open at
Oak Hill Country Club in Rochester. NYone of 18
amateurs qualifying for the 150 man field in golf's
top tournament.
Low scoring amateur at the I S. Open was stock-
broker Dick Siderowf of West port, Conn., with a
71-76-76-77300. while pro Marty Kleckman. who
led the Open at the end of the third round last year.
missed the cut with 78-79157
London's Jewish Chronicle reports that a Jewish
businessman was surprised to find a question about
hit religion on the application form. He telephoned
an official who had earlier welcomed his application,
and was reassured, "You don't have to worry, ol I
chap. This question was put in to keep the .lev- out."
Added to other evidence of discrimination by the
Finchley Golf Club, this led to the successful cam-
jn by Councillor Frank Davis to persuade the
Finchley Council to insist on an anti-discrimination
se in an) lease As a fitting conclusion to the
v. Maurice Abbey, one of Anglo-Jewry's best
known sports personalities, will drive In as this
year's new captain of the Finchley Golf Club.
Jack Rickles, IS, placed third in the Dade Ama-
teur golf tournament in Miami, then won the 13-13
year "id division of the Florida State Jaycee tour-
ney with a one-over-par 74-71145 It earned him a
trip to the National Junior Chamber of Commerce
golf tournament in Tulsa, Okla.
Mrs Walter Cooperstein of Lake Success, NY.
won her second Women's Cross Country Golf Asso-
ciation 54-hole medal play championship at the Ce-
dar Brook Country Club with a 778-79 84241.
Mrs. Samuel Belkin and Bill Mazer were honored
recently by the Yeshiva University Athletic Associ-
ation. Mazer, a sportscaster for WNBC in New York.
was given the Sportsman Award; Mrs. Belkin. life
of the president of Yeshiva University, received a
Sports Booster Award.
Coaches' awards went to the following: Henry
Shimansky, Brooklyn, basketball: Arnold Weiss,
Perth Amboy. N.J., and Jeff Troodler. wrestling:
Moidy Lightman. Lowell. Mass.. and Israel Polak.
Monsey. N.Y., tennis and Adley Mandel. Cleveland
Heights, Ohio. Norman Seidenfeld. Brooklyn, and
Jacob Peterseil, Woodmerc. NY., fencing.
Our Film Folk:
By HERBERT G. IUFT
Jules Dassin
Hollywood
AST YEAR Jules Dassin staged the
musical version of his motion pic-
ture. "Never on Sunday"now entitled
lllya Darling." His wife. Melina Mer-
eouri played the central character. Now
he has returned to film-making in Holly-
wood's Paramount Studios. "Up Tight,"
a sensitively-told, hard-hitting yarn of
militant Negroes' fight for civil rights, was written by
director Dassin. in collaboration with two of his actors,
Miss Ruby Dee and Julian Mayfield. and also stars Ray-
mond St. Jacques. Frank Silvera. Roscoe Lee Browne,
Max Julien and Juanita Moore. Art director is Alexander
Trauner; veteran eincmatographcr Boris Kaufman is be-
hind the camera. Background exteriors are being photo-
graphed on the street- of Cleveland. Ohio.
Though Jules Dassin has been away from the United
States for almost eighteen years, he is well acquainted
with the milieu of his current screen epichis Russian-
Jewish parents moved to Harlem when he was young and
he was brought up there.
Kirk Douglas will portray the role of the advertising
executive Eddie Anderson in "The Arrangement" from
Elia Kazan's semi-autobiographical novel. Faye Dunaway
is set for the part ot Owen Hunt, with Deborah Kerr por-
traying hi- Wife, and Richard Boone his father.
Ferenc Molnar's famed comedy, "The Play's the
Thing." i- being brought to tin screen bj Warner Bros.,
with Robert Benton and David Newman who wrote
"Bonnie and Clyde," writing the screenplay Bud Yorkin
directs; Norman Lear produce- for studio head Kenneth
Hyman.
Mark Rydell ha- been signed to direct Cinema Center
Films' The Reiver: tarring Steve McQueen, u
Ravetch and his wife, Harriet Frank, Jr., bavt
William Faulkner's Pulitzer Prize-winni el to the
screen. The film is an Arthur Kramer Irving Ravetch pro-
duction in association with McQueen's Solar Product
Joseph Janni. who starred Julie Christ .. E,
Levin's presentation of "Darling," will produce a ro-
mantic comedy entitled "In Search of Gregory," with
Peter Wood from the Ixjndon West End stage, directing
entirely on location in Geneva and M Ian Roger Milner
is doing an adaptation of the original story, written by
Lucille Laks and Tonio Guerra.
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Western Wall Prayer Controversy
9UITE A controversy has been
aroused by the denial of per-
ission to delegates of a Liberal
udai-m organization meeting in
erusalem to hold the customary
tllgious service at the Western
"all. with the men and women
raying together.
The Liberal or Reform Jews
may come to the Temple Wall with their women
folk but if they want to hold regular religious serv-
ice, they must do so in separate sections.
A member of the Israeli cabinet recalled an old
American Jewish joke about the policeman in front
of the synagogue on Yom Kippur who stopped a
man who had no ticket. "You can't enter." the po-
liceman said. But I just want to see a triend for a
moment." the man replied. "All right." said the
policeman, "but if 1 catch you praying. I'll put the
handcufl- on you."
Israel has perhaps gone further than any other
countrj in giving women lull equality She has had
a woman Minister of Foreign Affair- In Israel, the
women are drafted along with the men for milil
service. Yet there are some unbridgeable iln
ences that mutt in some way- always segregate
sexes. While Israeli girls are drafted for the ar
and taught to shoot, they are not employed in
combat forces.
To the Orthodox Jew. prayer was not simp! a
mumbling of words. Prayer required whole -sou
concentration, "with all one's heart, all of one's si
all of one's mind." a kind of "turning on" to use i
modern phrase, in which everything but the Dr
w.i- excluded.
Liberal Jews are inclined to do much less |
ing than the Orthodox and one does not wish to
courage themOH the contrary, one would like t
everything possible to encourage them in that dii
tion. However, they do have alternatives. The)
pray separately from their wi\es or they can pi .
privately. Praying is a form of study, basici
-earching out for the Highest, and there is notl
better for study than solitude.
The Baal Shem To% held that man require*
fixed place of worship. The Schechina, or Di>
spirit, was over all of God's works
Between You and Me:
By BORIS SMOLAR
The Jarring Mission Is Not Dead Yet
THINGS ARE QUIET in the United
nations now. But onlj on the sur-
A lot of unofficial talk is going on
behind the scenes at the t' \ chic fly
concerning the Arab-Israel issue.
To all intents and purposes, the
Jarring mission so far has not been suc-
cessful. But he did not throw in the
towel. He moved hi- headquarter.- from
Cyprus to the UN. in New York, which i- quite a retreat
From his Cyprus base, he could easily visit the Arab and
Israeli head- oi state, in New York, his contacts can be at
the ambassadorial level only.
Meanwhile, the Arab ruler- are saying different things
to different people. Double talk has been heard from
Nasser in particular. He preaches a new war with Israel
at home: to fo-eign envoys be implies that he would be
willing to come to ;ome arrangement with Israel if Israel
would withdraw from the Arab territories occupied dur-
he Six-Day War.
In a communique issued jointly with the Soviet 0\
ernment following his recent visit to Mo-cow. Nasser said
he favored a peaceful political settlement of the Arab
Israel dispute. But at a dinner in .Moscow given to him
bj the Kremlin leaders, he was abusive of Israel and de-
clared that "every inch of Arab soil must be liberated "
Israel does not intend to give up "every inch." While
it i- willing to discuss the implementation ol the Nov. 22.
liKiT. resolution calling for withdrawal from occupied
territories in face-to-face talks with the Arabs and an
agreement with them on secure boundaries to be estab-
lished within the framework of a peace treaty. Israel has
indicated that it may give up some of the occupied Arab
land, but only some, and then only after a peace treaty
i- signed.
officially, the Soviet government hacks Nasser. But
in private talks. Soviet diplomats imply that MOSCOW

might to yield on certain pointsfor
Ihe Ga; a area into the State ol
provi Palestinian Arabs in t! at i ea are -
Israeli cit The Soviet diplomats have in<
that W would like to see Sinai and the Wi
'. m ith United Nations un Is static
until the governments concerni to the wit
"t tho.M units, but thej prefer to sa) nothing al
- ol the Old Cit) ol Jerusalem
it would seem that Moscow realizes the exi
Isra tant to So> i< ti ests in the Mi
If Israel were gone, Russia would no longer be
pose as the "protector" ol the Arabs, and would
influence in the Arab world. The Soviet policy no
fully back the Arabs against Israel, but to pfeven
from "destroying" Israel.
The Soviet-Arab verbal offensive against Isra
start when the Jarring report is brought before tt N
Security CouncilprobaU) next monthand will i
peak at :he i v General Assembl) session at the
this summer. Meantime, the Aral)- are waging
logical warfare against Israel, putting Israel at .
advantage with Arab statements picturing Arab le
as peace seekers willing to abide bj the securit) <
resoluion, while Israel is unwilling to accept at
-hurt ol direct negotiations. In this propaganda tact
Arab- seem to have the upper handeven Israel's
at the i nited Nations are pressing her to becon
and more flexible in public statements.
Bearing the brunt ol foreign criticism is, of
Israi gn Minister, Abba Khan, a master ol
in the u-e of diplomatic language. Khan could ea-i
the right words to counteract the Arabs" deceptivi ;1
ments, were he not bound by an Israeli Cabinet '
not to make any political sttements without prior apoi
by the whole Cabinet, and there seems to be no a
ment yet among the members of Israel- large COB
government, so it is a grave mistake to censure I
!
1
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in t
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I
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Sec
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A
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he
Israel Newsletter By EtIAHU SALPETER
Labor Party Struggle Continues
Jerusalem
QOMETHING IS beginning to
move! That's how many ob-
servers summed up the two de-
feats suffered by the traditional
leadership of the Labor Party. It
was at the meeting of the 350-plus
member Central Committee which
discussed two subject-: the interim
constitution of the party and the party- Stand on
the bill to change the present Municipal Elections
Law
The Labor Party is the result of the recent
merger of Prime MinisterLevi Eshkol's Mapal Party
with the -mailer Itali Party of Gen. Moshe Dayan.
the Defense Minister, and the Ahdut llaavoda Party
of Labor Minister Yigal Alton, inter the merger
lent, Mapai holds 60 percent of the seat- in
the Central Committee. Kafi and Ahdut llaavoda
enl each
The Central Committee has to approve the In-
:n constitution of the united party The perma-
nent constitution will be approved after the party
convention. Herein is the crucial point: the interim
' on should set down the rule- for the party
i onvention.
The veteran Mapai leadership wanted the dele
, the convention to be chosen according to
a I agreed division of -eats between Ihe
three merging parties. Rafi. which hopes it- more
modern idea- and jounger candidates) will win the
urnMinna..
support of the younger generation inside Mapai.
sisted that there should be no advance agreements.
only a plain direct secret ballot. Ahdut Haavoda
which seem- over represented in relation to Its tl
strength, supported the Mapai veterans. A compro-
mise wa reached that a certain minimum of se
would be guaranteed to each constituent part)
the united Labor Party but otherwise the princi
of direct ballot will be observed.
One oi the disputed paragraphs "f the interim
constitution concerned the method of vote in the
Central Committeesecret or open ballot The t i
on I hi was taken in open ballot where 172 voted
secret ballots as against 166 for open ones.
veteran leadership knew the importance of I
lasue .- as the Minister of Finance, foi
ample, can see whether a local Labor functionary
toes the veteran leadership's line, that function
will think hard about the funds he wants from the
Treasurj before he dare- to vote against the wis
Of the m.nister.
N< the Central Committee voted on whet
the partj should support or oppota a bill that ma,
ild he elected on persona] ballots.
ai.ite fn 'p the party slate, for the municipal
lil veteran leadership understood full
U('" the implications: under the proposed pars
,:l!: stem fewif anyof the "mediocriti
now serving as mayor- have unv chance to
reeled)



_


July 26, 1968
fJenist fhrfdbn
Paqe 15-A

Jewish Population Study Launched

\ V ire Ministei Burq (left) ond Ai
|- ... enchMil the "Israel Tr.:ouqh
}., Ai exhil '.en in Pen lining b< m
t^anr.inq 3.CT its 'wish li lory. The ex-
i:,- -. will run flire ith of Auaust, u
= ; | on the ban (Air Franc*
iypt Blamed For Suez Artillery Duel
\ VI IONS, N V. (.1
sra< ; .:, i here this week
h inrs'p thai Israel
n for Initiating
Hh > ; area of the
al i it this month, and
; be advance.
am the Arab |
a^)' I I "-I at Khar
a i ewfik Boual
i tdor '
is thU n
h ., r n truce
r i p>la< ;. -
1
: ; :.
iirn
ttM
if
openrd up and rael re-
bj hea\ : rt

chargi fire
;. and uid<
rig a churcl two i ->
Id w fi i entei well
. Bjing
- letter
ah said Isrw pened
' -
- uez K
.
Re dep]
prat r openinj fin
lerj ru
particular
h ai
md hi
... r r
"., ia
Continued from Pagt 1-A
ordination of the study are Dr.
Roberto Bachi, director of Israel's
bureau of central population sta-
tistics, experts at several universi-
ties, and technical experts from
the U.S. Census Bureau.
The study's scientific director is
Dr. Fred Massarik, associate pro-
fessor of behavioral science at
UCLA. Associate scientific direc-
tors are Dr. Morris Axelrod and
Dr. Bernard I.azerwitz of Brandeis
University; Stanley K. Bigman,
senior associate with the Washing- j
Parents Are
Warned On
Pressures
Continued from Page 1-A
fields but who are unsure of their
working cap icil i -." he .-aid.
Dr. 1 irted that B'nai
B'rith's vo lance per-
sonnel, < tes and i n sel some
lO.OoO Jewish youth annually,
seem t< aking .i dent" in
persuai that a young-
ster's weak-
ned" can era
.>iher thi sional work
and thosi s that < urr tend
.ii h. ; >pu ce amoi 4 Jews.
"There an i iosI 30,000 era
lilabje m th L nited Stat< he
I said, ""and Jewish youths need no
longer li nselves to a few
: hundred d str ion."
| ton Center for Metropolitan Stud
ie-: Dr. Sidney Goldstein, chair-
! man of Brown University's depart-
ment of sociology and anthropolo-
I gy; Saul Kaplan, research director
for the Jewish Federation of Met-
: ropolitan Chicago; Prof. Albert J.
Mayer of Wayne State University's
sociology department; Dr. Bernard
1 Olshansky, director of social plan-
\ ning for the Jewish Community
; Federation of Cleveland and Alvin
Chenkin, supervisor of the Coun-
cil's research and statistics unit.
JWi- ^aNER-*DgB:E REYNOLD! ^MAURrCE ^'."

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^
:-9
# I Rabbi Kronish Named
TJeWJlSll FlCXridiail H.U.C. UumniHeacI
jriday. July 26, 1968
Zionist Congress Gains
Hailed By Zuckerman
The achievements of the recent
S7th World Zionist Congress aimed
at promoting the unity of the Jew-
ish people and the centrality of the
land of Israel in its life were
tailed this week by Joseph P.
Zuckerman of Miami Beach, who
i(presented the Farband-Labor Zi-
onist Order at the historic conclave
.t. Jerusalem.
In an interview with The Jewish
Floridian. Mr. Zuckerman said the
cecision by the Israel government
10 take over the responsibility for
absorption of new immigrants was
Jong overdue and he welcomed the
government's establishment of a
pedal Ministry of Absorption.
I only wonder,-' Mr Zucker-
man declared, "why the Israeli
I ivernment did not take similar
(ction in the field of immigra-
tion."
In setting up the new Ministry,
tne Israeli government made the
Jewish Agency responsible for im-
migration matters.
Mr. Zuckerman had high praise
for the Jewish student groups that
participated in the deliberations of
the Congress and compared their
action to the generally widespread
activities of other student groups
throughout the world where rebel-
lion against the establishment is
the rule
Noting fha decision by tha Con-
grots to take stops to put Israeli
agricultural settlements on a self-
supportir.3 basis, Mr. Zuckerman
voiced the hope that other under-
takings would be treated in a sim-
ilar manner.
The Farband leader predicted
that new areas of activity would
be opened up to the Jewish Na-
tional Fund in the wake of last
year's Six Day War to further de-
velopment of new areas for Jewish
settlement and for the expansion
of agricultural regions in the hill
districts and along the borders.
Mr. Zuckerman expressed confi
dence in the Israeli government's
ability to tackle all problems on-
fronting the Jewish state. "The
government is well aware of its de-
ficiencies," he said, "and is trying
lo eliminate them."
During his visit, besides attend-
ing the Congress sessions. Mr. and
Mrs. Zuckerman were received by
President Zalman Shazar and by
other government dignitaries and
made a tour of the entire country
and the occupied territories as
well.
Asked his opinion of Israel's fu-
ture, Mr Zuckerman replied. "The'
coining years will be difficult ones
for the Jewish state and will re-
Federation Award To
Honor Young Leaders
Nominations are now bein.i ac-
cepted for the 1968 Presidents'
eadership Award of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, it was
announced this week by Leon Kap
.an. Federation president.
The award is made annually.
when merited by outstanding young
people in the Jewish community.
It honors those who have shown
active interest in and devotion to
Federation. Combined Jewish A|>
peal, and other Jewish communal
agencies of Greater Miami.
"Objectives of the Award," Mr.
Kaplan said, "are to make it pos-
sible for young people to acquire
greater insight into the various
areas of Jewish communal endeav-
or as it relates to the wider focus
of the total American Jewish scene.
Its purpose is to stimulate and in-
i spire these young people towards
further and continuous communal
interest and activity."
Limited to persons between the
jes of 25 and 40. me Award con-
sists of a trip to the General As-
' sembly of the Council of Jewish
'< Federations and Welfare Funds,
i which annually attracts hundreds
of outstanding Jewish laymen from
the United States and Canada.
The Assembly will be held this
year in Atlanta, da., during the
month of November.
Nomination blanks for the Pres-
idents' Leadership Award can be
obtained from Robert P. Forman.
associate director of Federation,
at 1317 Biscayne Blvd.. Miami.
Deadline for submission of nom-
inations to the Awards Committee
is Sept. 10.
Prior winners of the Presidents'
Leadership Award are: Martin
I Fine. 1957; Mrs. Sue Stevens. 1958;
' Marshall S. Harris. 1962; Daniel
! Neal Heller. 1963: Norton S. Pallot.
! 1964; Sam Luby, Jr.. 1965; Mrs.
Howard J Trinz and Harry B
Smith. 1966; and Mrs. Milton S.
C.reen and L. Jules Arkin, 1967.
Edwin L. Feibe'man (left) lewim War Veterans Department
of Florida trustee presnls a plaaue to the winner of the
1967-68 Julius De-itsch NT morial Award. Harold Roussman
Isr-cond from riqtht^ ho i p-rst ccmrnc-ndr of the JWV
Orlcdo Post No. 7513. Loo1 inn on are JWV Deportment of
Florida Commander James Slern and Leo Slachter.
JOSEPH P. ZUCKIRMAN
quire intensive planning that will
take many eventualities into con-
sideration. The period of neither
war nor-peace may last for a long
time and. lo meet the contingen-
cies whenever they arise. Israel
must be ready lor all political, eco-
nomic and military developments."
-: Rabbi Leon Kronish. spiritual
Section B leader of Temple Beth Sholom,
- Miami Beach, has been elected
I president of the Alumni Associa-
tion of Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion, the
American seminary of Reform
' Judaism.
A graduate of Brooklyn College,
Rabbi Kronish was ordained by
the College-Institute in 1942 and
awarded the honorary degree of
Doctor of Divinity in 1967
Actively interested in communal
affairs, he is president of the South-
east Region, American Jewish
Congress, and is a national vice
president of the Congress. National
vice chairman of Israel Bonds for
the Reform congregations, he also
serves as cochairman of the His-
tadmt Committee of Greater Mi-
ami. He has been serving Temple
Beth Sholom since 1944. and was
honored by the State of Israel in
1960 in recognition of his out-
standing service to thai country
Rabbi Kronish is a member of
the Board of Governors of Hebrew
Union College-Jewish institute of
Religion, oldest rabbinical school
in existence, with campuses in Cin-
cinnati. New York. Los Angeles
and Jerusalem. Israel
JMBfii LION KRONISH
Workmen's Circle
Plans Social Night
The Workmen's Circle Branch
1064 of North Dade and Broward
County, has planned a card party
and social evening for We Inesday,
Aug. 7. in be held in the Washing-
ton Federal Auditorium. 699 NF
167th St., North Miami Beach.
Mrs, Monroe Nelson is hostess.
for the evening.
Groovin'! Deep ridged, wide wale, plushy cordurev
pants. Cut low. Flaring to |ust the right degree All
cotton, Pantsville, 5-13 (left) Belt-looped, pocketed:
camel, navy $15. (right) Plain: beige, navy $14.
vfs i' sportswear, ai all 7 Burdmc s stores
chain* and scarves, fashion w tuoriel
costume icwelry. *" 7 Burdme's s'1

B XJ Ft ID I
^VVJ3 1


*co 2-B
* *# fkrH&r
Fndev July 26

\oluntary Dues Plan
^ orks For Synagogue
Evnso CaM jta ~
< Liberal Ijaignf i aa
awinn!rt tlut a whftiij ressos-
-. *ei ?yite car. not ml* pro-
d*ae* the reteMe the eoacrefjtioa
a**-;, to operate bat aiw> tiu*
fc*M -ft* ability to predeje
an* !?*! lacoac each year
Sotosnon F K.
eptntual leader erf the new Reform
rC*zae. described the Bi-
arw! eaeceu of the program in a
r-ew iuk Si tae NATA *> the eaaMsi .< -he \a
taswai Aaaoeiatjon of Tern pie Ad-
ministrator*, an affiliate of the
''** *f Ameruin Hebr-w Con-
cat
f r'..-.-. the be] -/ the con-
*.*--ation w l*oo the teering
nittee embraced and the
membcnMp approved the .-iea
of a v'H'imjr; fair-ihare package
doe* pragran initially n vaj
Congressman Urges
Probe Into Arabs'
Treatment Of Jews
WASHINGTON JTA, Bcp
Leonard ParbcU ia r; N y Breed
on ; Hon Boot 'hi- *<-<-k that
a 1 nltad Natassaj investigation be
rtirlrtlll imrri'f)iat<-!> into the
tTCataiaOl of Jew* in Arab coun-
t.-i' The Cbbctm maa cakl he baa
written la Secretary of state Dean
riu-k. asking him to instruct the
IS delasjataflsj to the U.S. to pro-
pose the investigation.
"The report* become more fre-
quent. Rep. Farbstein said, of
the M-cret practice of genocide
within the boundaries of the Arab
Btatei We can no longer doubt that
the J*ish population of Egypt
and other Arab countries is cur-
r<-ntl> being held hostage in the
conflict with Israel. We know that
lar.-i numbers of Jews have been
sent to what we charitably call ,
concentration camps, where they ,
an- left to wither and die."
A IN investigation of the con-
dition of civilians in the Middle
East war lone was ordered by the
Security Council several months '
ago Israel agreed to cooperate.
provided the investigation also
Mtarad lavi in Arab states. But
the Arabs refused to permit such
an investigation, thus forcing Sec-
ntarj GeaeraJ U Thant to delay
naming his emissary.

1 Si
jimAt.
DomttHc Anno STAMPED GOODS TAPESTRIES LARGEST STOCKS LOWEST PRICES New Dtf if All Sii.i SsabaM. ami Hsliaey Lieen CUrtii. Cellca mm4 Metis lies* Cavers to Easareiaer. Itm laitmcrteat llaakiac Fwiihisj.
imi.Linst. Ml Masai loaab riosir ef raraiag at laar 42HUCUIMI1 CMULGMLU
agreed Baa* membersaassi iasd
a accepted rU a aavrser.- A SSO
and that the level of amnal does
add ao: ae wt aart:i ail faatalies
-'- ~-- ~ a d*gaed ta
captsil -he program
"Seen fasmly she*) racatvad a
*-** sissfjji e*ra wtMch declared
h*t the cansjreejatiosr-t evei awitcv
was Mud ow the prapatal tot
vary member luuntt the moral
abrtaatian a determine hes swnwejl
sasssasss SJhTa sjaafssj by eeSf-ewatue.
Han of ms mtiimum o* tos ability
to entr*wte to to and tHet avary.
ewe Shan find it pel sable to afrili-
ato because all rw caadi afraWaaj a
jvat ataara."
The initial pledge card cited a
current ar.nua: congregational
MsjM aj *36. t>**d or. an an-
pated -T>embe.-4>ip of 14b fami-
lies and left space for the congre-
Srtaoa member to list what he
red. a fair figure for
for the Wfrfr, ;.*ar u,ith
cataaas. Rabbi Klein-
man r-rp'.r'e.j -h.. k.nd of card is
still used.
He cited as minimum goals of
uch a program those of ma>..-.
me tram due- enough to cover
a.l of the annual operational ex-
penses of the congregation, to
eliminate arays dnd means activi-
ties except lor capital purposes
and to end the need of "inequita-
ble dollar asse-ntents" to balance
the congregational budget.
Moat important of all, ha re-
ported, it wn hoped that chiave-
ment of thesa goals would free the
enargiaa of the members "for tha
creative spiritual purposes which
motivated their affiliation."
Reporting that the congregation
had doubled its size in the first
summer of its existence, Rabbi
Kleinman said the respond of
member families to the plan dem-
onstrated that 'when the annual
invitation to reevaluate the level
of one's dues is presented realis-
tically, against the background of
the congregation's needs and the
growing attachments and loyalties
of people, increased contribution;
will provide the funds necessary to
support expanded programs, and
thi* without the need for dues up
grading'."
He reported also that a study of 1
those member- who retained their
affiliation in the second year indi-
cated that 31 families increased
heir dues, 58 remained at the
-ame level and 11 reduced their
contributions in dues. The net in- ,
crease in dues income raised the
per capita contribution from $252
io $262.50 and the upper limit of
annual dues contributions rose
fiom $500 to $7.V> In the second
year, he reported, there was also
an increase of $5 per child in the
religious school supplies fee.
Msbjsjbjj the 91 American Jewish leaders of
the United Jewish Aooec! rmsston to Isxcei
end Europe an 'from le* Mr. and Mrs.
F/fwarrJ F;*ejb*T'7. Mrs. Bonnie Saritz and
Mr. and Mrs. Howord J. Trim, ail from the
Greater Micrr.i ciea The BatsJon is xak:.-..
a 26-day survey cf :n-.m:Trc:r.t absorpticr. *
problems r bran] and refucee aid
qrams in V.enna end Rome.
pro
Race Relations Is Subject Of Guide
VK'A YORK JTA A |
-.en" of race relav
forma by Jewish and de-
ad here
*eek by organization! of the
major faith, ia America Titled
"Crl -.- in Amer Hops TBroasJh
'>'' lines of action
'or eongragaUoni and communi-
ties to change *-*)." racial atti
achieve <^jual oppor
tuniti* for instil
Pub:. Buy bj the Ca'bfJic
Conference h<- National I num I
Charche* the Standing Conference
of Orthndn Bishops in America
and the Onion \rr.erican He
brew Cm oa Reform),
-* ns include ope'
job opportur.itif-s for non-whites on
Rafts of re .-ianization>:
In fasting rands of rhee organiza-
bi in enterprises ehere racial
ce i practiced: opemns sum
mer camp- for interracial livinf
.'-rid helpir.z to break down neigh
borhood barriers against
boosing
op-n
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Fridcrv, July 26. 1968
* Jenitt fhrHinr
Paqe 3-B
East European Jewish Leaders Say
Judaism Can Survive Under Reds
UK fl \ A (JTA) Four Jewish
community leaders from Commu-
nist countries reported here this
week that Jewish life and Judaism
can exist and even thrive in those
lands despite their orientation and
outlool
I'll' indicated that strenuous
effort- are being made, in some
ease- v. th government support, to
revive Judaism among the young-
er generation in communities that
v ere almost destroyed by the Nazi
holOCJ ist The speakers addressed
he governing council of the World
ewisl Congress.
Fr,--- &ek Fuchs, president of
the Feceration of Jewish Commu-
nities cf Bohemia and Moravia,
told HM gathering that religions
can exist in Czechoslovakia if they
want tc
; i >\ eminent supports us, to
be sun he said. "But we are a
badly depleted community. Out of
15.000 children in Theresienstadt
(the wartime Nazi concentration
t-amp) ".ily KM) came back But
'now w. have a new generation of
. which ne aie very proud. We
N teach ''in the Jewish faith and
Holt Pauls Bids
Israel Farewell
TEL AVIV (JTA) Dr. Rolf
. l'auls. West Germany's departing
Amba.-.-.!ilor to Israel, declared this
week at while it had been difli-
cull f<" him to come to Israel in
the firsl place, he now found it
difficult to leave.
Dr. Pauls, whose replacement
will bt Bonn's former Ambassador
to Th> Netherland. Karl Herman
Knoke, --poke at a farewell recep-
tion in is honor at the Weizmann
InatituU of Science in Rehovot. an
institut on with which he had close
contact! during his tenure here
Mey< Welsgal, president of the
Weizmann Institute, spoke of Dr.
ranis' Lontributk>na to a better un-
der-!.-, ng between Israeli and
West < rnian scientists.
Jewish ethics. Our children are
not really religious but they feel
their Jewlshness very deeply and
this goes for children of mixed
marriages as well."
Dr. Benjamin Eichler, president
of the Federation of Jewish Com-
munities of Slovakia, agreed that
"Jews can exist as Jews in our
country" although there *r. no de-
nominational schools.
"But we give our children a
Jewish education through our own
resources and we have spoken out
against assimilation." Dr. Eichler
-aid that 20 young boys and girls
of the Jewish community are pres-
ently working on kibbutzim in Is-
rael for the summer.
Dr. Ladoslav Kadelburg, presi
dent nf the Jewish Communities of
Yugoslavia, declared. "We are not
ihe last generation of Yugoslav
Jews There will be continuity and
I'm glad to say that the attitude of
our government to Middle Eastern
politics has not affected the posi-
tion of Yugoslav Jews in any
way "
Dr. Moses Rosen. Chief Rabbi of
Rumania, asserted, "Love of Zion
and authentic and devoted citizen-
ship of Rumania are not mutually
exclusive and this is generally
acknowledged, not only by our-
selves, but by our government and
our people. We Jews of Rumania
have no fear at all of being ac-
cused of dual loyalties."
Optimistic reports on Jewish ed-
ucation, and life in two widely sep-
arated countriesIran and H\e> Re-
public of South Africawere given
to the Council. Moshe Kermanian
of the Central Jewish Community
of Iran, and Dr. Teddy Schooider,
president of the South African
Jewish Board of Deputies, both
said that anti-Semitic manifesta-
tions in their countries were minor
and were discouraged by the au-
thorities.
Reporting "meat progress
in

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education in Iran. Mr Kermanian
noted that of a Jewish population
of 8.000. there were 1.400 Jewish
students, which is 10 times tne
ratio for the country as a whole. !
He said that 400 Iranian Jews are
now Studying at Israeli univeiM
ties, and that the Shah and the
government "continue in the great
tradition of Cyrus" to consider |
Persian (Iranian) Jews completely '
Persian and were both fair and
just to Jewish communal needs.
Nevertheless, he said, aliyah (im-
migration) has never ceased' and
there are now 8.000 Iranian Jews
In Israel, a number equal to that of
the Jews remaining in Iran
Dr. Schneider said that South
African Jews have always been
ardent Zionists, and remain so.
The use of Hebrew is spreading,
he said, adding that a major task
confronting the community was
Jewish education.
A Latir American delegate told
the council that Jews were deeply
concerned over widespread, sys-
matic anti-Semitic propaganda in
Latin America that seems to em-
anate from one central source.
Marc Turkow said there had been
no physical attacks on Jews in.
recent months but Nazi-like propa-
ganda continues to appear in legal
as well as illegal publications.
Although spread over various
countries, it was often identical-
indicating that it was being circu-
lated by an international organiza-
tion, Mr Turkow said The centers
of the propaganda seemed to be
Barcelona. Spain, Mexico City and
Buenos Aires, and was supported
quite openly by the Arab League.
he reported. His views were sup-
ported by Latin American dele-
gates Gill Lasky and Jose Kruze.of
Mexico; George Salomon, of the
Federation of Jewish Communities
of Central America, and Dr. Victor
Winterstein, of Brazil.
Unanimously adopting a resolu-
tion that "a meaningful Jewish life
can exist without regard to differ-
ing political, social and economic
systems," as well as resolutions on
a wide range of international and
Jewish issues, the governing coun-
cil welcomed direct contact be-
tween the principal parties in the
Viet Nam war; urged an early
ceasefire in Biafra, the breakaway
province of Nigeria; and called on
th. United States to ratify the U.N.
convention for the elimination of
racial discrimination.
The council also voted a resolu-
tion calling on the Polish govern-
ment to abandon its anti-Semitic
policies.
One of the speakers. Prof. Aryeh
Tartakower, said that political
anti-Semitism cannot be separated
from racial anti-Semitism He con-
tended that those who hated Is-
rael also hated the Jews.
MINES INFEST
GOLAN HEIGHTS
TEL AVIV (JTA IDeputy
Prime Minister Yigal Allon
was told by an Army officer
this week that there are be-
tween 200.000 and 500.000
mines still buried in the Go-
lan Heights of Syria and it
would take years to dismantle
all of them. Gen. Allon got
the information during a
visit to new Israeli settle-
ments in the Golan region.
He also visited Druze vil-
lages there and assured the
inhabitants of Israeli protec-
tion. Non-Moslem Arabs with
villages in Israeli and Arab
territories, the Israeli Druze
have always been loyal to
Israel.
NPD Claims New
Membership Gains
BONN (JTA) West Germany's
radical right-wing National Demo-
cratic Party (NPD) claimed this
week a sharp increase in member-
ship, but analysts of the Interior
Ministry said the number of new
recruits this year was balanced by
losses through expulsions and res-
ignations of old members.
According to the NPD newslet-
ter, the party now has 40.000 mem-
bers, of whom 5.000 reportedly
joined during the first half of 1968.
Its membership notwithstanding,
the NPD's increasing political pow-
er has given rise to concern. The
party, which has been described as
neo-Nazi, holds seats in seven of
West Germany's 11 state govern-
ments and is given a good chance
ol winning seats in the Bundestag
ilower house) in next year's na-
tional elections.
1,000 I. s.
Students Due
At Hebrew U.
JERUSALEM Nearly 1.000
American students, including 800
enrolling for the first time, are
expected to take up studies at the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem
in October with the opening of the
196869 academic year
This is the first time that the
American students will constitute
more than 50 percent of the over-
seas student bod v. The record fi^;
ure represents an increase of 350
American students over the pre-
vious academic year, and 550 over
the 1966-67 enrollment
The total number ol overseas
students may reach 1.800 this au
lumn, compared to 1.400 during
the current academic year ami 900
in the L966-67 yeat The overall
number of Hebrew University stu
dents, however, is not expected to
be much higher than this year's
enrollmentjust over 12.000 stu
dents,
Reporting on the expected sharp
increase in the number of overseas
students. Dr. Yehezkel Cohen, Dean
of Students, said that pressure on
Jerusalem's housing facilities will
be very heavy from early August.
Dr. Cohen, who recently spent a
month visiting New York. Los An-
geles, San Francisco. Montreal and
London, dealing with problems
arising out ot the flow of North
American and British students to
the Hebrew University, said over
400 students in Canada inquired
about stud) opportunities at the
Hebrew University and approxi-
mately 100 Of them have enrolled
for the coming academic year.
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-x :-: .: .:-.*- -~: T^ M* Ml trntfttei b] --
;:.e ta these federal {oreTBaaeat for 1
it l1 Sraai as Toe i. naaoraa s "Tain* sea.- -
psast aaakaaaa* *>H ix-t far one yea.- u
-at*:-- h ->-.:.-.*d jo-.- *- to coataet oose
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*.1 *.* Vi^^atae which Jew-sfc yosrth

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Eshkol Is Confident
Of Israel's Strength
m n\ ;-' a
:^ E
-..-.. -1.
. ind a -: 1 '.a
-a. *r..- *-r arvl t-x^r-
try
aetiaa tfearc "Id fa.. Tin F*r*
* bUaMct Me
Days ad Staff Ha .Hr
Cca *i '
iah, c em . dta 1W? aftd w/rfcjf
- .
Lake <
0
war
and
, ...../ ar at Preasdeart
vr'i command ar.d, at I
f.< ] ". tare baa Ufa towed the
. thai !>' 1
graad I "" Uss* skarliig Ike '*'*r
and th? sites of several elaakaa
'yn the Israeli side, he said.
roi-.rn > as ;{round<- understanding. II it W*r not
for Na art lodlffart I sHar
tog, none of hi* peop!- would have
suffered nor would liM ihipa be
trapped in the lake The votld has
001M 10 know how to eva!ua- thi
words of peace attend bf Iff Nas-
ser'* aaaaaaagaaa, sack as Poressa
Minister 'Mihrnwdi Kiad. Mr
Kshkol added. "We are oMIfad to
1^ j.eve him when h- sa> h? wish
ft to destroy us." (In Scandinavia
Mr Kiad said recently that Kgypt
accepted the reality of Israel." a
remark that vra* later denied in
V i'Atmitert Pregent
Program of Miraclen
Miracle of Miracle-." a pano
rama of Jewish history and its
h-roes written by day camrn-rs and
counsellors at the YM-YWHA. *a,
paaaaatad Sunday at the Y. 8500
SW 8th St.
The program f>f akit* and vings.
hii{hlightini{ ispectacular eventi in
the annals 0/ Judaism, was co-
ordinated by Hurt Parker, camp
drama director. Supervisors were
Ira Steinmetz. camp director and
Merwy>n E. Lavin, camp adminis-
trator.
Caira
- -- rapartad Eraa iataa
bul 'rv
V/>V/* ,r.- acr. passed
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- the
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10 000-too Raasian dredge inat
passed through the Bosporus ear
.noath.
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t.'m
inctsde ea-';. tal
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G Cn.<*a KOSHER Oy tfte Un*>o of OrthoOoi CvpsiK^m *4 Ame/icx
SIMCHAS
It'i a viit to the Wailing Wall! The
firit five tiers of stone date from the days
of Herod, while some of the 60 feet
underground is believed to date from
the original structure built by Solomon.
For Jewish people to come here once
again in freedom is indeed a Simcha I
And here it's Yuban Coffee
Flavor so rich and gorgeous, Yuban
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every cup a happy occasion, a
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Costs a little more. So good it has to.
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K Certiaad Kesaw-Pwre sy Rabbi Bernard Urj


\ke ii/i
oman s
"WorU
"dfewiislii Floridian
Friday. July 26. 1968
Pr-a* 5-F
Asthma Institute Auxiliary Presidents
Attend National Convention At Denver
Mrs. Allen Abelson and Mrs.
Herbert will observe the latest
tchniques in the treatment and
management of asthma when they
represent their chapters at the
(1st annual convention of the Chil-
dren's Asthma Research Institute
ad Hospital at Denver, Colo.
Mrs. Abelson, president of the
lorber Chapter and Mrs. Aumont,
president of the Breath of Life
Chapter, will be among delegates
from 23 states to attend the five
Cay conclave beginning Saturday.
Tlie Denver Institute treats chil-
dren suffering with intractable
asthma, the most severely afflicted
j-i!imat:cs. Funds raised through-
>ut the year are used to support
free, non-sectarian treatment, care
ind research programs at the in-
ttitute and hospital.
Also attending the convention
from the Breath of Life Chapter
are Mrs. Irving Miller, vice presi-
dent of the group and a member
of the National Auxiliary Board of
Directors of CARIH, and Mrs. Sey-
mour Fisher, secretary, who was
awarded the trip by the group for
her fund-raising efforts.
Michigan Delegate
Is Former Miamian
A Miami High School griduate
vho now lives in Detroit. Mich..
trill be an official delegate to the
Republican National Convention
opening Aug. 9 at Miami Beach.
Delores Olsen Key, who grew
up here, will arrive in Miami a few
lays before the convention with
her husband. Don, their two chil-
dren and Mrs Rose Kory of Little
Kock. Ark. The family will stay
it the South Aihambra home of
Mr. and Mrs. Ken Ro en until set-
tling at the Carillon Hotel with the
Michigan delegation. Doth Mrs.
Kory and Mis. Ro en are the
daughters ol Mrs Gene G. Olsm.
a long time Miami resident.
Mrs. Kory, active In Michigan
politics, serves on Gov. George
Romncy's Women's Committee.
: She is a graduate of the University
of Michigan.
2,300 Join Israel
Summer Study Units
.NEW YORK More than 2.300
nigh school youngsters and col-
legians are now in Israel to par-
ticipate in summer work-studv
project! conducted by the Jewish
Agency for Israel, Dr. Emanuel
Neumann, chairman of the Jewish
Agency-American Section, has an-
nounced.
"This is the largest group of
Americans2.353. to be exactto
participate in our Israel summer
programs since they were started
Iwenty years ago." Dr. Neumann
taid. "There are also another 1.000
young Americans in Israel on sum-
mer projects sponsored by the
various Zionist organizations.
"This is indicative of the greater
LITTERS TO THE EDITOR
Biased Club
Is An Issue
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
i wonder if the revelation that
ude Pepper is a member of La
i i ree Country Club will make the
l.'ontpage of The Jewish Floridian.
: d:d the story of Richard Nixon's
embersbip in Baltusrol Country
in New Jersey.
1 also wonder if you will devote
< iia] editorial space to what must
be a very embarrassing disclosure
t ( you.
3 doubt it.
BENJAMIN SIROTA,
Miami Beach
interest in Israel that has mani-
fested itself among American Jew-
ish youth since the Six-Day War
and it has been made possible by
a considerable expansion in Israel
by the Jewish Agency of facilities
to receive these American youth."
Dr. Neumann declared.
"As in the past, Uie programs,
of seven to nine weeks duration,
have been designed to feature
study and travel so that the youth-
ful visitors will get a full and true
picture of Israeli life. But this
year, more than ever before in our
twenty-year sponsorship of these
programs, they also include and
emphasize some form of service to
Israel." he said.
Dr. Neumann noted that the
Agency was not able to accept all
jf the applications received, as
enough facilities could not be ar
ranged.
"But the Jewish Agency is now
taking steps in Israel to provide
additional capacity for next year.
kVe are happy and proud of our
. American youth, and of their par-
silts, for their renewed and ex-
panded interest in Israel which is
striking evidence of their expres-
, sion of solidarity with the people
, of Israel." he declared.
Besides the youth, there are 217
adults in Israel on summer pro-
grams of the Departments of Edu-
cation and Culture and Torali Edu-
cation and Culture. These are
| Jewish educators from religious
1 schools and Yeshivas throughout
i the United States and Canada
AJC Women
Meet To Plan
Movie Benefit
Mrs. Irving B. Kaplan, president,
Florida Women's Division, Ameri-
can Jewih Congress, will host a
luncheon for division board mem-
bers and chaptor representatives
in Friday at toby's Cafeteria. 674
NW 54th St. Plans will be made at
'hat time for the special preview
showing of the internationally ac-
claimed movie "The Two of Us,"
which will b? sponsored by the
American Jewish Congress at the
Car:b Theatre Tuesday, Sept. 17.
Cha;rman for the movie preview
is Mrs. Harold Druker. Proceeds
| from the preview will go to the
' Louise Waterman Wise Youth Hos-
tel in Jerusalem, which was built
and is maintained by the Women's
' Division. American Jewish Con-
i ?ress. and which acts as a meeting
?'ace for young people from all
over the world.
Mis. Florence Blass (left), life member of the Eddie Ccntc:
qroup of Hadassah. receives the "Woman of the Yeci
award from Mrs. Henry B. Wernick, immediate past tres
dent of the Miami Beach Chapter. Mrs. Blass was cited ic:
her devotion to the work of Hadassah.
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Lecture, Danre Set
For Senior Singles
Abe Rochstein. Ida M. Fish?r
Community School director was to
address a newly organized social
club for senior singles at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday at the school. 1424 Drex-
el Ave., Miami Reach.
Mr. Rochstein will speak to the
Over 45'ers on the subject "Life
Can Be Enriching in the Senior
Years." Dancing will follow the
lecture.
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_j


Page 6-B
*MnistfkfHkir
Friday. July 25, 1968
. ^^tbout J^eople and i"
IRMA WAS IN TOWN
It was a hectic ten days for Irma Herman
(Mrs. David Levin), who came from White Plain*.
NY., for a visit. She was wined and dined and
luncheoned beyond words. The last party was at
Alyce iMrs l*on> Ell's delightful apartment in the
Imperial Hou-e Cocktails were served first in
the big living room overlooking the bay. then
everyone went down to the restaurant in the
building for lunch.
Others having lunch there came over to say
hello to Irma. Mrs. Anne Shane wa- at a table
with Mrs Alexander Muss. Mrs. Sam Galup. Mrs.
Hi Serenco and Mrs Fritzi Subin. At another
table was Mrs Joseph Rose. Mrs. Sam Mufson.
Mrs Carl Susskind. Mrs. George Goldberg and
Mrs Samuel Lipton. Alyce gathered up her pink
carnation centerpiece, the nuts, candy. cigaretl
and guests and took them all back to her apart-
ment for an afternoon of cards.
Included in Alyce's gue-t list were Mrs.
France- Beckeraian, Mrs. Ralph Spero. Mrs
Ralph Cobb. Mr- Lillian Schulan^. Mr- Max
Drver an I Mr- Irving Rothman The three sis-
tersCharlotte (Mrs Simoni Wolff. Selma iMrs
I d Mrs. Stella Block, from New
York, were together again. s>bil Weitz, whose
Max, had jn-t come down out of the
cloud- afti r I .. on.' of the fudges of the Miss
i re w:is absolutely no :
with him. -he says) had returned from Israel only
i she- rt-jvir'n! in exciting tr.:
eluding ,!r,i". lance >' the graduation ceremo
Tel Avit University, vein-:-- Dr Henry King
ford, president of the Universitj of .\i
raa I ;" akcr.
SEEN HERE, SEEN THERE
Dorothy and Maurice Serotta and Dorothy's
mother, Belle (Mrs l--ui Levin, were sei
Galagber's, having dinner (Were they eating
tubby potatoes?
At the Milton Bun Vi\ants Room were the Sol
Goldsteins, the MaxDinismans, the Willard I.eu-
in-. the Lou Hausers and the Alan Schwcigarts.
The) weren't celebrating anything, just having
a good time. Goldie Goldstein waved to Howard
and Eileen Kane at one table. Then she saw Tom
and Shir!e\ Kravitz at another.
aces
Captain Lawrence Co\ille and his wife Gloria
love to cruise along- the Intracoastal Waterway
each evening just when the sun is Netting, watch-
ing the sky change colors. Last week the guests
aboard the Gloria IV were Mr and Mrs. Stanley
Fine and Mr. and Mrs Mervin Horn.
OH, YOU BEAUTIFUL DOLLS!
They weren't exactly dollthose beautiful
girlsbut Beauty Queens at the Miss Universe
Beauty I'aneant. The final event was a complete
sell-outpeople were "hanging from the ratters."
Among those attending to see the crowning of
the Queen were Dr. and Mrs. William Wickman.
Mr and Mrs Chuck Schlakman. Mrs. Barbara
Strahm. her mother. Mrs. Goldsmith. Milt Sosin.
Ken Myers. Harold Chaskin. Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Lassman, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Eisen. Mr. and
Mrs. Mac Goldberg, and Mr. and Mrs. Moe
Berick.
Executive chairman of the hostesses. Sylvia
Friedman managed to say hello to her hu-band.
Philip, who was in the audience, and to Myra
and Aaron Farr She was to take Miss America
to the watermelon festival in South Carolina, and
promised to brins: her husband a watermelon
Syhia had taught the adorable Miss Japan, who
didn't know :. word "f English when she came to
the contest to saj "Sei you later, alligator" and
she loved to say it. so -he -aid it all the lime!
Sylvia, who -.>< she's never picked a winner.
I even trj to this time Th> year It was par-
ticular!) close Well another year, an ther
'. ano'her queen
A LETTER FROM ROME
i Forer, who wrote from :. says -he
can't believe -:., .. really there, seeing the an-
cient city. So far her favorite city was Venice.
Her next >!op i- in Greece, and then -he will l'o
to Israel to visit the Forcr family. Daughter
Minna, had planned to accompany her mother,
but canceled out at the last minute when she got
a part in "Julius Caesar," the Shakespearean
play being presented by the University ol Miami
at the Coconut Grove Theater. Ida's son. Joe. who
l- relaxing in Miami for the summer, will go
back to college in Atlanta in the fall.
Jewish Quarter Is
Slated For Hebron
JERUSALEM .JTAiThe Minis
ter for Religious Affairs announced
this week that a special quarter
will be built in Hebron lor a group
of Orthodox Jews who went there
last Passover and announced their
intention of remaining. Dr. Zerah
Warhaftig said the plans included
family housing, dormitories lor
ycshiva students, a dining hall,
clinics and a children's house
The settlers said they were de
termined to revive the Jewi.-h
community in Hebron, which is
the site of the Patriarchs' tombs
and is considered holy by Orthodox
Jews. No Jews have lived there
since the Arab riots of 1936 and
the present Arab community ob-
jected vehemently to the 80-odd
religious Jews moving in. Mayor
Mouhanimad Jaaban and the town
elders even protested to Prime
Minister Levi Eshkol.
Auxiliary To Play Games
Wi -t Miami Auxiliarj 22:i Jew
i-h War \ terans will sponsor .<
Games N ht at 8 p.m. Thurs
! al Tr
-'V 87th Kve Mi .1 ick i'
nf the e.en
David A. Menzel has been
appointed sales director for
the Sheraton Foui Ambas-
sadors, accordinq to an an-
nouncement bv Larrv ShuD-
nick vice oresident and gen-
eral manager of the ^"te!-
aDcrrtm*nt romDlex in down-
town Miomt.
Y Presents Foreign Fiirr
The foreign film, That N
Girl." starrin I nch
Brij Bar lol rill be '
he r p irt) il I i YM '. \
ter M iami, al '> p m
: is

Frances Lehman
i- <
it
liberty Testimony Weighed By Israel
JERUSALEM i.ITAi Israel has Israel apologized to the United
received United States Congres-
sional testimony regarding the
USS Libert v. and government offi-
cials here said the next move is
up to the American government
on the question of compensation
claim-
The testimony showed that a
communications foul-up was re-
sponsible for the failure of the
electronic spy ship to receive or-
ders to leave the Sinai battle area
during the Six-Day War. Israeli
officials expressed the view that
this information might be expected
t result in a different American
s.-Wtude on Israel's responsibility
f' r attacking the ship. Wiling 34
crew members, wounding 75 and
M severely damaging the vessel
that i' was decided not to repair it
States for the attack and paid
S3.323.5O0 to the families of the
men killed, but no claims for the
wounded or the damage have been
submitted. The Slate Department,
which still officially holds Israel
entirely responsible for the acci-
dental June 8. 1967 attack, was
i studying the testimony, and offi-
cials conceded that a complicated
i legal issue of contributory negli-
.. nee existed. It was expected that
this factor would be taken into ac-
count when Washington presents
its final bill for all compensation
claims,
i
The ship was off the Sinai coast
i and was assaulted by Israeli jets
and torpedo boats which had mis-
i taken it for an Egyptian ship when
: it failed to identify itself properly.
WORLD'S MOST ACCLAIMED MUSICAL
4TH CAPACITY YEAR ON BROADWAY
!\af ional Touring Company
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AM COUNTY AUilTOmUM, MIAMI
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NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN
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VElOPt fOR tu*n of iicrrts.
Gruelling Scores
American Aid To
Cairo University
WASHINGTON (.ITAVSen* Er-
nest Gruelling, (D-Alaska) this
week protested United States gov-
ernment financial aid to "the to-
called American University in
I Cairo" and questioned its legality.
Maintaining that such aid was pro-
hibited by an act of Congress, he
asserted. "The university is con-
trolled by the government of Egypt
and is American only in the sense
that it i< supported by U.S. funds."
Speaking on the floor of the
Senate, Sen. Gruening said such
support violates the prohibition
against furnishing aid to countries
severing relations with the U.S.
"Our economic assistance merely
allows President Nasser to divert
his own resources to building up
his military forces for a strike
against Israel." Egypt broke dip-
lomatic ties with the United States
during the Six-Day War.
During the M8 fiscal year the
Cairo university received $200,000
in appropriated funds and the
equivalent of $1 million in U.S.-
owned Egyptian pounds from the
Agency for International Develop-
ment. Sen. Uruening asked the
Federal General Accounting Office
to determine whether disburse-
ments made to the university in
Cairo "should not be disallowed
and a claim processed against
Egypt."
)fc&s9ax\ Svwt
1111 S. ROYAL POIMCIANA BLVD.
MIAMI SPRINGS (Near Miami Inl Airojf t)
36 ST. EXIT ON EAST-WEST X-WAY
885-1941
ZJop o the Jsnn
RESTAURANT AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE
PIANO AND SONGS OF HERB GEORGE
S PM.-t PM.
Enjoy a beautiful panoramic view while dining and
dancing to the music of
HAL SPEARER TRIO
t:30PM.-ll30
Complete banquet facilities available
CaM Don Gonzales for information.
~*U>*Wvw
\ Bihlical Garden
Slated By JNF
JERUSALEM UTA)A 400-acre
botanical garden to be established
by the Jewish National Fund will
contain all the plants mentioned
in the Bible and the flora growing
in Israel today.
The Modiim area near Lydda,
where the garden will be located,
will be designated a nature pre-
serve and national park. The gar-
daaj will be established under the
supervision of Noga Hareuveni. a
Biblical scholar and horticulturist.
KITTY'S FLORIST INC.
FlOWEfS FM All OCCASIONS
"WE ARE WEDDING SPECIALISTS"
FREE DELIVERY'PROMPT SERVICE
226-1541
r i u rlor a
WESTCHESTER
SHOPPING CENTER


Friday, July 26, 1968
+ knisUFJhridHan
Paqe 7-B
lAJnat s Krookin
9
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i
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i
By ROSALIND S. ZUNSER
Even on warn July days, people with a sweet tooth love
cakM, regardless of the fact that the process of baking entails
hours of labor over a hot stove. The cake offered this week Is ii
Never Fail SpOOge Cake and the Apricot Ice Bex Cake needs
no baking at all.
NEVER FAIL SPONGE CAKE
>


i
>
i



1 tablespoon baking powder
' j teaspoon vanilla
teaspoon lemon juice
4 eggs
3 tablespoons water
1 cup sugar
1 cup cake flour
Baal egg* until lemon colored, add water and sugar and
beat very well, add flavorings and fold in the flour silted with
the baking powder. Bake -0 minutes in a 350 degree oven
APRICOT ICE BOX CAKE
4 tablespoons butter
11 cup heav) cream
I "4 cup- apricot pulp
. i ggs
'-. cup brown sugar
In the upper part n; double boiler, beat eggs well, add fruit
und rook ovei hoi water in lower part of double boiler, stirring
continuousl} until thick. Remove from heat; remove double
:. er top '.ream butter and sugar, add to the mixture and cool.
Whip the cream and fold into the mixture. Line lightly greased
n ild with slued spongi cake and put fruit mixture m the center.
c ill.
Ret*valuation Is Urged
For Views On Sex
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By Special Report
SI RLIGHT, Pa A national
conference ol rabbis, behaviorial
scientists aim youth leader- "to
seel as \\iii< a consensus as pos-
sible 'ii moralit) for the I970"s"
was proposed in a resolution ap
proved at the 23rd International
convention ol the B'nai B'riih
Young Adult.- at Camp B'nai Brith
here
Delegates from the United State-
and Canada acried that although
"our generation lives in the midst
oi revolutionary changes in moral
pracl ces, we look in vain for rea-
sonable standards that should be
followed.
"Rabbiseven within the same
branch of Judaism," the resolution
declared, "public!) express con-
tii Hi | views on the new posture
oi p rmissiveness regarding pre-
marital sexual relations. Theologi-
ans, sociologists and parents offer
divided and of ten bewildering eval-
uation of current trends .
"Complete unanimity cannot be
expected in the attitude- of spir-
itual leaders We know that even
Biblical lawas indicated by the
rabbinical discussion and debate in
the Talmudwa.- subject to varied
empha-is and interpretation But
we urge the affirmation at this
tune of moral guidelines based on
Jewish values, specifically applying
to our generationto help dissolve
tin ambiguity and confusion on
this subject and U> stem what
many believe is an erosion of
human value.-."
Moral issues was also tH* thm
of another resolution at Mm con-
vention, proposing the involYemeni
of young people "in the struggle
for progress, justice and equality"
as a better "mind-expanding" de-
vice tin marijuana and LSD.
The Statement "unequivocally
opikisc-' legalisation of marijuana
but call- for the easing of some of
the harsher penalties imposed on
young o!fenders. Delegates agreed
that the "increasing use of hallu-
cinatory substances and 'pep' pills
may indicate profound social crisis
as reflected in drug-oriented' pop
ular culture and mass-media.
"Even if it could be demonstrat-
ed that marijuana Is not physical!)
harmful or addictive." the state-
ment declared, "its legal aas would
make it easier for young people
to experiment with such lethal
substances as cocaine and heroin."
But the youth leaders also urged
'more judicious" imposition of
penalties for some users. "Young
of fenders with otherwise unmarred
records," Itoey stated, "should noi
be so severely puni.-hed that it re-
sults in their public disgrace, dis-
missal from college or from em-
ployment, for an infraction that
today, regrettably, has the tacit
approval of far too many adults."
Another convention action bailed
efforts of Negro educators and stu-
dent- to introduce Afro-American
studies in the classroom and urged
thai this trend t>c extended to the I
introduction of Hebrew courses
wherever there is a sizable Jewish
student body, or where others'
might be interested in the Ian- :
guage.
The u-e ol Hebrew as the Ian-
guage of modern Israel and its sig-
nificance to western culture merit |
n- recognition as a major subject
ol study in American classrooms."
the resolution declared, urging
also that "the Jewish contribution
u> world civilization be adequate!)
presented In the public school cur-
ricula.''
The delegates expressed strong
support for efforts to relieve pov-
erty in rural and urban areas, in- |
eluding the proposed guaranteed
annual wage and other measures,
and protested reported discrimina-
tion and treaty violations against
minorities in the United States and
Canada. Among a series of meas-
ures they advocated to relieve the
Middle East crisis was a meeting
; of the United States and the Soviet
I Union to halt the arms race in that
area.
President Johnson's request for
a constitutional amendment to ex-
tend the voting age to 18-year-olds
and a similar policy in Canada,
also received the convention's sup-
i port, as well as strong legislation
to ban mail order sales of rifles
and shotguns to those under 18.
CLUB PARTY TIME
is NOW at th*
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BANQUETS e PARTIES
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MEETINGS
Fabulous Dining FacilitieM
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American & Cantones9
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Authentic Nathc Show
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at.AMI 96-64cj7 BRODARO WA3-242I
New Studio Restaurant
LUXURIOUS DINING
ELEGANT FRENCH CUISINE
For Something New and Different in Our Miami Area
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Make Your Reservations Before Going To The Theatr*
MORRIS & RUTH IERNER Catering for All Occasions
HARRY ZUCK'RMAN
Established in 1945
sst
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471 WASHINGTON AVE.
ft*
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Served Japanese Styl*
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2322 N.W. 7th STREET, MIAMI
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oily
Phone NE 3-9496 I
KOSHER CATERERS
Under Rabbinical Supervision
BAR MITZVAHS
WEDDING PARTIES
SPECIALIZING IN HOME CATERING
AND NOTE! WORK
8W-6226
IF NO ANSWER DIAL
SA4-S27S
If No Answer Dial Above Number
1216 NORMANDY DR., M.B.
LATTA'S
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FT. LAUDERDALE
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QUALITY FOOD REASONABLY PRICED OPEN 24 HRS. DAILY
LA TTA 'S RESTAIRANTS
79th ST. A N.W. 7 Av.. 119th ST A N.W 7 Ave. 510 5 E 24th ST
MIAMI 693 4621 MIAMI 688-6SI1 FT LAUD. 524-5710
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from hora d'jeuvrea to a compirte b.itfet
170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 4-2655
Under trie itrict euperviaicn of the United Kaahi.is A.aooation of
Greater Miami Supei viaing Rabbi: RaBBi AoraHa'i J Safra
OPEN HOUSt WEDDINGS BAR MJTZVAMS RtCEPTIONS
Continental ".era Kosher Caterers 1
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At Your Home, Hall or Synagogue
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DINNERS
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HIOAY k lATUiOAY II JO A M tO MIDNIOMt
unoav i r m to woo r at
J


Pcqe 8-3
+.Jmlsf fhrktiatr
Friday. July 26. 19fri


j-rances .XWhiui
We
the
Women
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Among the New Yorkers who have transferred their
affections as well as themselves to Miami is Lillian (Mrs.
Irvingi Soiomcn. who was born in the Bronx but moved to
Staten Island ai an early age.
Motherless when she was quite
young, she and her brother were
brought up by their grandmother,
who was quite strict. She was a
studious, quiet youngster, and en-
joyed a happy childhood. Her
father, Louis Sheld, tried to be
both father and mother to his chil-
dren, and spent as much time as
possible with them.
After high school. Lillian went
on to business school and trained
to be a secretary. When she went
into civil service, she helped start
the first office for New York State
Unemployment Insurance, a job
in which she received training in
how to deal with people by listen-
ing to the people's complaints. This ability has been a
guiding light in her life ever since.
Lillian met her Irv on a blind date. Though they were
immediately attracted to each other, they had a six-month
courtship before they married. They continued to live in
Staten Island until 1950about 10 yearsand then came
to Miami Beach because of their son's health. Lillian says
it is the best thing they ever didRichard is now married
and lives with his wife. Barbara, in Coral Gables, where he
is working and studying architecture. Daughter Marilyn is
taking business administration at the University of Miami.
Lillian's first years in her new home were busy ones.
PTA. Cub Scouting, being Girl Scout Leader, Den Mother
and what have you takes time. She joined the Miami Beach
Chapter of B'nai B'rith, and was made treasurer. President
for two years of the Bal-Bay-Surf Cancer Unit, she now
has another presidencythe Sisterhood of Temple Menorah,
which they joined when they first came to Miami Beach.
She has come up through the ranks to reach the highest
job in Sisterhood, a job she says requires more tact, more
diplomacy, more everything, than even the presidency of
the United States. Lillian, a dynamic person with quiet
charm, is a terrific organizer, and has all the other pre-
requisites.
Thankful for their two wonderful children and their
daughter-in-law who are not identified with this genera-
tion's long-haired "hippie" set. she and her husband, who
have lived in the same house in Surfside for 18 years, never
had to worry about them "getting off the beaten path."'
Up North. Lillian used to sneeze her way around the
golf course. But she hasn't had time ior it here yetit is
one of the things she is "going to do' when." She felt left
out because she wasn't a card player when she first moved
here, so she and three others found themselves a teacher.
Now "no one laughs when we sit down to a card table."
They have a weekly canasta game, and enjoy it thoroughly.
She and Irv like to go to the theater and movies They like
swimming so much, they took a cabana at the Americana
Hotel when it first opened.
Though they haven't traveled much, this summer will
see them start on their "See America First" travel pro-
gram. They will go to California with a stopover in Las
\ ;as. where the gambling bug may catch them.
A good cook and excellent baker. Lillian says her hus-
band wondered aloud recently, "Where is that delectable
cheese cake that you are noted for?" "Exactly where all
diet-conscious people put it." she answered, "in our mind's
eve!" And what does the master of the house say to all of
the activities of which his wife is a part? "As long as my
dinner is on the table on time, you can do anything you
want to do," he said. When September comes, there won't
be much time for anything but being Sisterhood president,
though, how many of you clubwomen truthfully think his
dinner is going to be piping hot on the table at the right
time every night?
"If 8 Wedding Timer
FLOWERS
BLOSSOM SHOP
(Aiorcamfilt National Bank Building)
16T6 Washington Ave Miami Beach CALL Jfc' 2-3231
Paul Samlt-r
MKS. KOBtKT AVNHOtT
Robert Arnholt,
Sally Benjamin
Married Sunday
Sally Ann Benjamin and Robert
Marshall Arnholt were married
Sunday, July 21, at the Algiers
Hotel.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alan
Benjamin. 5125 Donatello, Coral
Gables, the new Mrs. Arnholt at-
tended Coral Gables High School
and is a graduate of Roosevelt
School in Stanford. Conn.
Mr. Arnholt, whose parents are
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Arnholt,
7605 SW 127th St., is a graduate
of Palmetto High School and has
served in the U.S. Navy aboard
the aircraft carrier USS Wasp. He
is now enrolled in the Aerospace
Program at Miami Dade Junior
College.
Weekend College
Program Expanded
Weekend College at Miami Dade
Junior College North has been ex-
panded to 44 courses for the fall
term, according to Ambrose Gar-
ner, vice president. Last fall. 25
classes had a total enrollment of
573.
The unique Weekend College plan
provides a coordinated curriculum
of Saturday-only classes designed
to meet all the requirements for
a two-year associate degree pro-
gram. Classes for the coming term
will include both follow-up courses
for those who began Weekend Col-
lege last year and courses for
those just beginning.
Of the 44 courses scheduled. 30
are on the freshman level. 14 on
the sophomore level. While a ma-
jority of the offerings are in the
areas of Social Science. Humani-
ties and Natural Science. 10 are in
Police Science. Graphic Arts, En-
gineering, Civil Engineering, Busi-
ness Administration, and Account-
ing.
M-DJC's Weekend College was
inaugurated at the South Campus
then called Palmetto Center-
in 1965 with seven classes. This
fall, there will be 33.
Chairman Chosen
By Beach Chamber
David Lapham has been elected
1968-69 chairman of the Miami
Beach Chamber of Commerce
Service and Professional Division.
He succeeds Paul E. Bell.
Chosen to serve with Lapham
were John Whalen, first vice chair-
man; William M. Klein, second
vice chairman and Herbert C.
Frink Jr.. third vice chairman.
Reelected as directors were
Andre S. Bialolenki. Charles Kauf-
man and John Forte. In addition,
five others were chosen to fNl
vacancies on the board of directors.
These were Martin Goldberg. Sam
uel Seltzer. Bob Hartsock. Robert
Hart and James Lauth.
Rabbi Orimland
Conducts Services
At Waldman's
Rabbi Gimpel Orimland will con-
duct the services for the Rosh Ha-
shanah and Yom Kippur High Holy
Days at Waldman's Hotel. Sept. 22.
23 and 24. and Oct. 2 and 3. it was
announced this week by Samuel
Waldman. president of Waldman's
Hotel.
Originally from Israel. Rabbi
Orimland spent seven years in Rio
de Janeiro as cantor for the Copa-
cabana Synagogue before coming
to the United States. He was Rabbi
and cantor in B'nai Israel Syna-
gogue. Pleasantville. N.J., for the
next five years.
Since last year he has been pres-
ident and administrator of the
Cedars of Jerusalem Convalescent
and Nursing Home in North Miami.
ATernei K .
MISS LINDA KOKCACH
Linda Rokeach.
Joseph Danas
Plan To Marry
Mr and Mrs. Leo Rokeach. 754S
E. Treasure Dr., Miami Beach, an
nounce the engagement of their
daughter. Linda Lee. to Joseph
David Danas. son of Mr. and Mrs
i Myron Danas of New York City
A graduate of Cornell Univer
: sity, the brideelect received he:
> master's degree in Guidance an
Counseling from Northwestern Uni
i versity and is presently teachin ^
i social studies at the New York
l City High School of Fashion Indus
tries while working toward he
Ph.D.
Her fiance was graduated from
Cornell University and New York
University School of Law. He ha-
served as a student assistant in th-
U.S. Attorney's Office and is pres
ently a Judicial Clerk with th-
j Hon. Judge Morris H. Lasker of
[the U.S. District Court. Souther-
\ District of New York.
The wedding is planned fo
Aug. 25.
A MUTUAL AID pact was signed
this week between Histadrut. Is-
rael's labor federation, and Orit. a
labor federation embracing 28 mil-
lion workers in 50 labor organiza-
tions throughout Latin America.
Sweet Francine
Forty persons are expected I
attend a "Sweet Sixteen" birthda
party honoring Francine Kapehu-
Saturday in the Deauville Hotel -
Charlemagne Room. Francine -
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs Mar-,
! Kapchuk of North Miami Beacu
Cantor Nico Fe'.dman of Tem-
ple Menorah, Miami Beach,
and Mrs. Feldman, board an
Air France iet for their con-
cert tour in Rumania where
they were invited by the
Rumanian Government.
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
COMPACTING M4MHN
I Serving Dad* County Over 25 Years
1111 S.W. 14th ST. Nl 6-9104
mAGQH UWcomm
(NEXT 70 ZEMIN'S RESTAURANT )
Introduces Our Fine Staff of
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13
I


1
Friday, July 26, 1963
>Jewish nrrkHur
Paqe 9-1
1
I
i
1
MOROCCAN JEW IS
OLDEST IMMIGRANT
MONTREAL (JTA (Cana-
da's oldest immigrant. 102-
year-old David Cohen, has
arrived here from Tiznit,
Morocco. The white-bearded
Mr. Cohen was accompanied
by his wife. Leah, 56, and
daughter. Simy. 21. He has
a married daughter here,
and two other children in
Israel.
Habimah Belongs To Jewish People
Jewish Writer Is
Elected To Czech
National Council
LONDON (JTA) Prof. Eduard
Coldstuecktr. a prominent Czecho-
slovakia;! Jewish writer and acade-
mician, ua- one of the 150 mem-
bers elected to the new Czech Na-
tional Council, an interim body
that will serve until a new Parlia-
ment is cr.osen in a general elec-
tion some time next year, it was
reported Jure from Prague this
week.
Prof. Goidstuecker, chairman of
the Czech Writers Union and vice
rector of Charles University, was
the victim of an anonymous anti-
Semitic letter-writing campaign in
recent months. The campaign was
exposed in the Czech Communist
Party new-paper Rudo Pravo. and
drew a flood of letters of support
for Dr. Goidstuecker from a wide
segment of the Czechoslovak pop-
ulation.
The membership of the new Na-
tional Council includes "a very
strong body of prominent intellec-
tuals" who had earlier rallied to
defend Dr. Goidstuecker against
the anti-Semitic letters, the report
said. Tht Council's powers will be
limited.
By S. J. GOLDSMITH
The Israelis and the Jews of the
Diaspora share Habimah as they
share the rest of the Jewish her-
itage.
Habimah is the national theater
of the Jewish people. A national
theater is. of course, not a mere
troupe which performs plays for
the amusement and edification of
'he public: it has its roots in the
traditions of a people, reflects its
Character and represents its as-
pirations. It is an expression of its
people in times of jo> and in times
of distress; it laughs and cries on
behalf of its people As such, it is
an institution and not just an
artistic enterprise.
Such is the Habimah to Jewry.
The question of whether Habi-
mah is a good or bad theater is
not important, because it is a
national institution. You might as
well ask if Massada is an architec-
turally satisfying structure, or
complain that the waters of the
Dead Sea are too salty.
That Habimah was founded fifty
years ago in Moscow is not sur-
prising at all. Russian J?wry was
not only the largest Jewish com-
munity in the world since the end
of the 18th century but also the
greatest Jewish center, the power-
house of Jewish learning and the
treasurehouse of Jewish lore.
Russian Jewry has given us the
Gaon of Vilna and Shneer Zalman
of Liadi; Mendele, Peretz and Sho-
lem Aleichm; Bialik, Tcherni-
chovsky and Shneur; Volozhin and
Slobodka.
No other Jewish community
could poss;bly have produced Habi-
mah. And when the time came.
Habimah moved to Eretz Israel,
its natural place, with its actors,
repertoire and props. It was like a
precious plant, grown in artificial
soil and then transplanted into its
natural soil.
The beginnings were rather
smallthirteen dedicated people,
committed to the creation of a
Hebrew Theater amidst the tur-
moil following the Russian Revolu-
tion.
The L'reat director Stanislavsky
(his real name was Konstantin Ser-
-ieevich Ahxeevi liked the idea
and delegated his star disciple.
Yevgeny Vachtangov, a young Ar-
menian, to work with Habinidh
| (which means "the stage."
The three component pails which
I went into the creation of Habimah
j were the natural talent and dedica-
tion of the original membersthe
Hebrew language and the Russian
school of acting.
After some hectic activity and
a production of four one-act
i vignettes, work started on 'The
' Dybbuk" and Habimah had ar-
rived. Whether "The Dybbuk" is a
I good or a mediocre play by mod-
I ern standards is entirely beside the
I point. It was written in Yiddish by
|S. Ansky (Shlomo Zanvel Raoo-
port). who had an uncanny feel for
I the mystique in Jewish lite, and
translated into Hebrew by Chaim
Nachman Bialik, our national poet
and the then custodian of our liter-
ary heritage.
The play touches Jews to the
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ft St-etericjlly looted it 7866 N.E. Z Avenue, between little River Lmn Com-
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very depth of their being. It is
probably no accident that the pro-
ducer was a member of another
homeless and persecuted minority
which drew up:>n its rich fund of
lore for consolation. '"The Dytbuk"
remains the most profoundly Jew-
ish play ever written and put on
stage
There were other plays in the
earls years, all of them memora-
ble and all of them anchored to
the messianic longing. "The Go-
lem'" and "Hayehudi Hanitzhi"
The Eternal Jew") belong to this
pciio;! 'Hayehudi Hanitzhi" may
.nit be the best play ever written.
in it is a play no Jew can watch
,'. ith dry eyes Hannah Rovina's
weeping at the destruction of the
Temple penetrates the soul of the
Jess- and fills it with a great sad-
ness sshich lingers and lingers.
When the European catastrophe
fell upon the Jews, the echoes of
Rovina's weeping at the destruc-
tion of the Temple emerged from
the recesses of the Jewish soul to
help express the pain and the an-
guish.
The producer of this play wa- i
Russian called Mechdilos. a disc,
pie of Stanislavsky. No one but i
Russian can fully grasp the tor
ment of the soul of Dostoyevsky'i
idiot, just as only an Englishman
can savor to the full Shakespeare'<
"Richard III." So it is with "Th-?
Dybbuk'' and "Hayehudi Hanitzhi "
And therein lies the charm or
Habimah.
There haye been memorable
productions achieved in Israel by
ihi' Habimah from "Julius Caesar''
tj the Bard and Goethe's "Fans-'
to "Death il a Salesman" by Ar-
thur Miller and "Look Back
,.:_ r by John Osborne Nothing
human is alien to Habimah. It Is
.oday a mid-twentieth century
theatre in a modern society. Bur.
its contribution and its place ::
modern Jewish history rest upoa
those early days and early plays
Habimah started in a studio ta
a Moscow backstreet and grew to
become one of the artistic ele-
ments in the construction of tlw
Third Jewish Commonwealth.
Thurwnun Associates
Appoints Specialist
Thurman Associate.-, a national
management consulting firm lo-
cated in Miami, announces Arthur
Smith Thurman as their new
j member-associate specializing in
j marketing and management.
Mr. Thurman, a 13-year resident
l of Miami, is a graduate of Wash-
i ington University and received his
! master's degree in business from
] the University of Miami's gradu-
ate school.
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A 10T OF
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j


Paqe 10-B
+Je*ist fhrxfitr
Friday, July 26, 1968
Lori Altman (center), 17-year-old dauqhter
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Airman, members
of Temple Israel of Greater Miami, is joined
by Jeffrey Lawrence of Bui bank. Cal., and
Judy Bellis of Philadelphia, for an eveninq
of relaxation followinq a day's work with
underprivileqed children in Los Anqeles
carried out by the Mitzvah 'oros sponsored
by the Union of American Hebrew Con-
qreqaticns.
Hot Line Active In Mideast Crisis
NEW YORK The Soviet
1 nkn tried to pressure President
Johnson into taking action to hall
Israeli advances during the 1967
Six-Day War. even indicating it
v.*s prepared to risk nuclear war.
; ccordin^ to an article in the
Header > Digest on the use of the
-iom. .i Wa.-hmjitoii teletype hut
liM during the Arab-Israel war.
uas "a war of nerves and of wills"
waged by President Johnson and
Soviet Premier Alexei N" Kosj fin
The article. "Countdown in the
Holy Land." baaed on interviews
with participants in the teletype
confrontation, was written by
Reader's Digest roving editor. Les-
ter Velie
The hot line was used five times Premier Kosygin used the hot
daring the war in what the maga- line "for the first time in anger"
7ine, in a copyrighted article, said on Tuesday. June 6. the second
Yiddish-English Dictionary
Is First In 40 Years
The "Modern English Yiddish
Yiddish English Dictionary." a
joint publishing venture of YIV'O
Institute for Jewish Research and"
McGraw-Hill Book Co., was pub-
lished this week alter nearly 20
yean of preparation. It i> the first
Yiddish- English dictionary in 40
years and the first completely new
English-Yiddish dictionary in 7S
jears, according to the YIV'O In-
stitute.
The YIVO dictionary reflects the
growth anil development of the
language, giving many hundreds
"f new Yiddish w-jrtls. phrases and
idioms, as well as precise equiva-
lents of hundreds of contemporary
English terms.
It presents the living language
. it is employe 1 now by culti-
vated speakers, emphasizing cur-
lent shades of meaning and up-to-
date usages. It embraces both col-
loquial and literal y forms, provid-
ing access to current idiomatic
speech and the language of litera-
ture, journalism, and scholarship.
The dictionary is not intended for
the immigrant, but for the English-
speaking reader who wishes to in-
crease his mastery of Yiddish as a
second language.
For young people who have
frown up in contemporary Amer-
ica, the dictionary offers a unique
gateway to the cultural riches of
the Jewish tradition. For the older
generation, it offers an easy way to
cope with lai.guage changes
brought about by the technical, so-
cial, and economic advances of
the twentieth century.
The need for an authoritative
Yiddish-English dictionary has been
recognized by students of Jewish
languages and civilization for
man) years. The most recent ref-
erence work of this type was pub
lished in 1925 and revised in 1928
Although it adequately reflected
the Yiddish vocabulary at the end
of World War I, almost half a cen-
tury has elapsed since then, and
Yiddish literature, journalism ard
education have immeasurably al-
tered and enriched the language of
that era.
Moreover, apart from special-
purpose word lists and phrase
Hooks, the only English Yiddish
dictionary available for the past 75
years was a voiume first published
;n 1891 and subsequently reissued
without basic changes
Dr. Uriel Weinreich. late Atran
Professor of Yiddish Language. Lit-
erature, and Culture at Columbia
'University, spent nearly 20 year-
preparing the "Modern English-
Yiddish Yiddish-English Diction-
ary." Founder and first director of
Columbia University's Language
and Culture Atlas of Ashkenazic
Jewry, he was able to gather from
this rich source numerous items in
addition to those gleaned from lit-
erature and from living speech.
A well-known linguist. Dr. Wein-
reich was the author of "College
, Yiddish." a popular textbook soon
to appear in its fifth revised edi-
tion, edited "The Field of Yiddish"
and contributed frequently to
scholarly journals in his field.
The "Modern English Yiddish
Yiddish English Dictionary con
taining 842 pages, includes more
i than 20.000 words in each part,
and features a special introductory
section on Yiddish grammar and
spelling. It is priced at $18.00.
day of the war. the article said
In that call Mr. Kosygin deman led
that President Johnson per-uade
the Israeli- to stop their advance
in the Sinai Desert and withdraw,
hinting that otherwise the Soviet
Union would intervene.
The President answered that the
United Slates would not unilateral-
ly act and the matter should be
referred to the United Nations.
Premier Kosygin called again that
day and. ignoring the President's
preference for UN. action, again
demanded that the United State-
force the Israelis to withdraw. His
message, the magazine said, indi-
cated that the Soviets would have
to "make perilous decisions .
with dire consequences." The arti-
cle continued. "It was clear the
Russians were coming as close a>
they could to saying that they were
prepared to risk nuclear war"
I President Johnson's second re-
ply to Mr. Kosygin uas the same
.is the first. Mr. Velie's article -aid,
and no more transmissions were
made until June 10. the last day
of the war. when Premier Kosygin
called three times to demand that
the United States act immediately
to halt the Israeli advance (by then
being made into Syria I. President
John>on an-wered that he could no
more exercise control over the Is
raelis than the Russians could over
the Arabs, according to the article,
But after Premier Kosygin's third
1 call. President Johnson ordered
units of the Sixth Fleet to move
toward the Syrian coast.
SMALL BUSINESS PAYROLL
COMPUTfO
and
PREPARED
CALL 221-9554
TEACHING
PRIVATE, SIMPLE ENGLISH,
READING. WRITING, ARITHMETIC
CALL HERMAN SEIGEL
Phone 949-7139
WIDOWER
Residing in Virginia wishes to meet
refined lady, Preferably Age 35 to
45. Write Fall Particulars to: J. M,
P. 0. Box 2973, Miami, Florida
CANTOR AVAILABLE
FOR HIGH HOLIDAYS.
Well qualified and experienced can
read the Torah and Blow Shofor. Will-
ing to audition, also travel. Cantor
Moe Epstein, 9790 E. Bay Harbor Dr.,
Miami Beach, Florida 33154. Tel.
864-2846.
DOWNTOWN
OFFICE
SUITE
1100 SQ. FT.
Reasonable All Conveniences
FIAGLER FEDERAL
BUILDING
Call Mr. Smith
3771711
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
AIR-CONDITIONING
WORKING partner to manage erv.
ice shop of room units and some
central* Established 18 years E.
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
N. African Jews
Arrive lii Israel
TEL AVIV (JTA)Immigration
| from France to Israelmostly by
North African Jewsbegan this
] week with the arrival at Lydda
Airport of 160 newcomers. Another
group will fly here on July 31, and
additional numbers are coming by-
sea.
I
Organized in France by a dele-
j gation of Israelis of North African
! origin sent there by Prime Minis-
; ter Levi Eshkol, the movement is
i on a relatively large scale. As
, many as 1.000 Jews are expected
' to emigrate from the Paris area
i alone.
THE XlXi.(jrEi\ CY xiUUM
ALL STAR SHOWS
LUKE SALEM. Singing M.C. TERRY SHARP & His Orchestr
Sat. July 27, Ooc. Norman Lee
25 pet pa'soo.,
inc'udes show,
drink. .
SHELBORNE
milt tctmnfat it it*> it.
Res:
Mr. SeyaMOr i
531-1271
CONGENIAL FAMILY
Needs influence of mature Jewish
lady who wants to become part
of a beautiful home. No heavy
work required (Full time Maid
will be provided) But ability to
fill the roll of Aunt to twe Teen
Age Children essential. Proper
Salary, but it should be secondary
to your desire for Family
otmosphere. Position permanent.
Please Call 534*1140
After 9tO0 a.m.
EXCELLENT TRADITIONAL
BAl TFtLA, BAl KOREA, BAL T0KEA,
SEEKS POSITION FOR HIGH HOLIDAYS.
CALL AFTER 4 P.M. 538-2274.
CANTOR
Well known Cantor in Miami Seeks
Position for High Holy Days
Congregation or Hotel
Call 531-7367 After 5:30 p.m. )
MUSICAL CANTOR
and
CHOIR LEADER
Good voice, able to perform with
own or congregation choir wants
position for High Holiday services
at Synagogue or hotel. Also, lessons
given in sight reading, voice
correction, Canterial and Folk
Songs. Elias Conviser, 825 Euclid
Avenue, Miami Beach, Cell 534 1745
10 to 12 Noon and 6-8 daily.
COMPUTE
FRATERNAL
tiff INSURANCt
torn rut
E.VTIRE fAMILY
FOR MORE
INFORMATION
PHONE OR WRITE
TO OUR LOCAL
REPRESENTATIVE
MRS EMM \ It WYNN
{(> N.W. lit; Street
Miami, Honda 33168
PHONE 688-6879
R i) al Neighbors
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FRATERNAL
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WHITE TAG SPECIALS
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2221 S.W. 67th Avenue
Phone 665-8014
GARDEN
Silica Lawn Sand
Top Soil
Driveway stone.
Pea rock,
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Bob Bradshaw
621-2183
JUMP!!!
Into the Social Swim for the commj
summer season. Join the new Mum
Beach Swinging Singles Club. Agei
30 to 65. Memberships as low sis I' .'
a year. Call Dick for information
UN 5-0010. from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m
DOC GROOMING. $7.50
WE P4CM UP A DELIVER
DAPPFR DOC, 445-2915
36*0 C0RA1 WAY
(Opposite Start)
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377-0531
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445-2915
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"YOUNG AT HEART"
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for Old Newspapers
SIMCO WASTE PAPER
SIMKINS ROAD
N.W. 28th St. Bur of U Jeune
NE 4-7626


T
Friday. July 26. 1968
*U^UI ThrHinr
Page 111

BE
YOUR
OWN
BOSS
it you am retire0
and wave nothing to do.
contact
BOB STONE
AT 444-7983.
MUST HAVE CAR
S293
BEFORE you buy a Sailboat come
I and see our beautiful dinghy. We
I save you up to 60' because we
build them.
CUE (RAFT
6772 N.E. 4th Avenue
Phone 7S8-3722
SOUTH OF THE BORDER
IN BANYAN ESTATES
SAVE *10.000 POOL
THIS 2 YEAR NEW HACIENDA
IS ARRANGED TO BE USED AS
A 4 bedroom plut family room.
Pilot owner hat spent much pesos
in custom Appointments while
building his dream house.
S8.500 down to qualified buyer
All possible extras included. ?
car garage, a complete workshop.
A pesco saved is one earned.
Your inspection invited.
J R. COLLINS. BROKER
Phone 235-0391
Florida Keys
A SITE TO SEE
BEAUTIFUL SCENIC VIEW
OF THE ATLANTIC
Canal lot 70x115'
Paid S2.S00. Sacrifice SI,800
SS00 Cash, Balance will Finance
Phone 947 8228
Call Anytime
NORTH MIAMI
Charming Townhouse
2 STORY, 2 bedroom, 1 both, plus
powder room. Parquet floor and
corpetod bedrooms upstairs
Mansard roof. Low maintenance
luxury features. $19,600. Good
terms available. Open 12-5.
1627 N.E. 142nd Street
Phone 7577135
IN RED LANDS
GRACIOUS 6 BEDROOM,
5 PftTH AIR fOND.
HOME WITH P0H ON 5 ACRES
6 STALL CBS STABLE
Price: S69.500
Phone 247-1384
TRAILER !! Regal Hacienda !!
IValue $125,000!!
PARK Going Fast $49,000
N. E. DIXIE HWY. ON RIVER $130,000 Net S40.000 to S80.000 Down. Balance Arranged. OWNER Don't look a gift horse in the mouth! 4 bedroom 3' 2 baths, music room, fireplace, etc., etc. CALI RITA MAYER STEVE HESSEN REALTOR 7390 Red Road, South Miami
696-1104 Phono 661 1623
NEW AND USED
Ford Tandem Dumps
Available With Immediate
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MR. GALLEY, Agent
47 3411 Dade
r
922-6721 Broward
PALMETTO
SCHOOLS
SPACIOUS custom home. Prime
4 large bedrooms 3 baths
j Are
j huge living room, fireplace, big I
I' kitchen, breakfast area. Florida |
room, 2 car ga>*ge. Acre of spnnk- >
, lered lawn. ASKING LOW $40's |
FRANKLIN Realty Realtors |
8275 S.W. 124th Street |
Miami. Florida i
r
PERRINE
; LANDSCAPED extreme, by owner 3
bedrooms, 2 bath, large living
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system, central heat,
3 air-conditioning units
Open 1-5
19840 SW 88 Place
Phone 238-8679
LIQUOR BAR
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510,000 CASH
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Phone 238-0203
SPEED-CRAFT
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regulation lighting, foam floatation.
60 gal. alum, tanks, plus many
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available. 155 thru 300 HP. all with
m-out drive.
24 HOUR delivery. Standard model
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16" RUNABOUT now available com-
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MUST see to believe. Visit our
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Phone 691-1210
Really Money Making
DRAW $1,000 WEEKLY
PROFIT-PLUS SALARY
Unusual opoortunity, busy CHAR
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easy eptratton. Seeks partner with
$12,500. Business all year round,
12 year lease, no experience
necessory, 3980 SW 8th St., Miami,
Coil RALPH only 11 to 3 p.m.
Phone 445-2661
HOUSE
BOAT
30x8 ft. oir cond., shower, water
heater, drapes, full kitchen, lounge
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Docked at RAMA YACHT BASIN.
Call 751-9646
MOVE IN
Trailer Cabana $4,000
BEAUTIFUL HOME POOL
3 LOTS
STILL WRIGHT POINT
Price: $45,000
JOS. T. LANCE, REALTOR
852-5239 Key Largo
247-7108 Miami
TWO BLOCKS
FROM TEMPLE
FOR Sale 3 bedroom house near
schools and shopping center. Coral
Gobies, 2 car garage. Beautifully
landscaped. Sole by owner. Call
666-0495 Real Bargain.
BEAUTIFUL SURFSIDE
BEAT HIGH INTEREST
WITH owner's financing, no clos-
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boths. Florida room, garage. Attrac-
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ed. Owner anxiou; will consider
offer.
TONY D'AZZO 10 YEARS WITH
KEYES CO. 43rd Year
REALTORS
1705 N E 1?3 Street 754-6667
SIERRA MIRADA-OWNER
AIR. COND., 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH
WITH family room or 4th bedroom,
beamed ceiling, wood burning fire-
place, completely equipped kitchen,
carpets and drapes included. $22,-
500. FHA 5 /.' reasonable terms.
325 N.W. 194th Terrace.
Phone 666-8898
4820 Acres at $200 Per Acre J
3,000 ft. Gulf Frontage
j J
West Florida area
U.S. Highway frontage through it i
Joseph A. Wheeler, Realtor!
13003 N.W. 22nd Avenue
Phone 681-1958
SACRIFICE SALE Widow sacrificing^ story bldg.-at 5300 N.W. 2nd Avo. 3 apts -bar, grill, packofc store downplus parking lot net income over $6,000 yeorly. Price $34 500-Terms-Phone 666-4531 70 Unit Apt. Site-very close to hospital orea-S68,500 45 Unit Ant. site-very closo to waterway- $48,500 A & M MOVING & STORAGE YOUNG MAN STARTING LICENSED A INSURED LOCAL A LONG DISTANCE Telephone: 271-7342 or 377-1691
PRIVACY
ASSURED
COMPLETELY furn. fireproof house
on high secluded fenced 2'2 ocre
fruit grove in South Dade S miles
from downtown Miami, $28,500.
Buyer Must Finance Owner at
Phone 235-0179
10% RETURN
TO INVESTORS
54,000 10. 2nd Mtge $60 Mo.
$45,000 1st 10o $570 Mo.
$14,500-2nd 10% $150 Mo.
We hove many 1st and 2nd Mtges.
Yeilding 10.
$1,000 to $200 009. Call Mel Haber
Phone 374-1761
to discuss your investment needs.
GUARDIAN MTG.
Security Trust Bfdg.
CORAL
GABLES
HOME
CUSTOM built beautiful and 2 bed
room, 2 bath, carpeted throughout
including baths. Central air and
heat, perfect condition, lovely Riv-
iera section.
Phone 667-4447
SUBURBAN
MIAMI
HOME
Socrifice-By owner. Overgrown
rooms, ocre, 4 bedrooms, 3
baths, foyer entrance, large kitchen,
family room many closets, central
air and pool. Appraisal $46,500 -
Now S39,900. No qualifying. 6%,
$6,000 Down.
7260 S. W. 115th Terrace
Phone 233-0386
CORAL GABLES
HOME
CUSTOV BUILT HOME
8 YEARS OLD
Corner Lot, Air Li,na., S23.500
Mortgage $16,000
Terms No Brokers
Phone 445-0185
PORT ST. LUCIE AREA
2 Bedroom Home plus den.
Catherdal Ceiling. Garage Attached
to House. Hurricane Awning
throughout. $5,000 Cash and
Assume Mortgage of $9,500.
Phone 864-0181 or Write:
MRS. E. HAYECK
6940 Bay Drive, Aot. No. 5
Miami Beach, rlorida
CORAL GABLES
BRAND NEW
BEAUTIFUL oak setting, 5 bedroom,
3 bath, 8110 Old Cutler Road.
$73,900
A. L NELSON & SON
Contractor
667-1243
7511176
SOUTH MIAMI HOMCS
BUY direct from BuilderLarge
comfrotable home on landscaped
lot I38'x217\ Quiet street. Less
than ten minutes from all schools
and University.
FOUR bedrooms, three baths. (Mas-
ter Bedroom 32') Entry foyer. Liv-
ing room. Formal dining room.
Family room 32' has picturesque
brick woodburnmg fireplace, beam-
ed ceiling and panelled walls.
3IG kitchen with two ovens. Large
Breakfast room. Separate laundry
room. Keystone patio 1.000'.
BUILDER gives one year guaran-
tee. PRICE $48,500.
DRIVE by 5445 S.W. 63rd Court-
Phone owner 667-0568 for appoint-
ment
FISHERMAN-HUNTERS
OR
VACATION HOMESITES
5 ACRES-$1995
TROUT STREAM SITES
SI 500
In cool monutoins of North Carolina.
Noar HendersonviHe or Franklin.
Call or Write LION M. NEWMAN,
Realtor, 1809 Ponce do Leon Blvd.,
Coral Gables, 444-1681 or 448-8284
Courteous Complete
24 fHour Service
LELA B. REED, Realtor
575 N.E. Tl5ti Street
North Miami, Florida
Phono 751-1688
FLOATING HOME
3? x20" 2 STORY houseboat barge
type completely ...rn.. wall to wall
carpeting throughout, centra* a.r
cond. and heat, sunken den. out Upstairs patio. modern bu -
kitchen, wall to wall closet* in
bedroom, built in bar. Praci
new $10,000.
Phone 633-4932.
i
S ACRE tracts High Pine land near
Dade's new Jetport area. Have
your own cottage near the best
hunting, fresh and salt water fish-
ing and investment in So. Fla. $995
total, S2S down, S'. 5 month.
NOAH HITE, BROKER
Phone 696-6631 anytime
SECURITY FOR TOMORROW
40 Acres, 1320 ft. sq. 3 bedroom 2 bath home, swimming pool, goest cottage, tenant house. Just right for farm groves, horse ranch. On paved road. $94,400 or make offer. Call 247-0857.
Velma S. Gray Realtor
257 N. Krome Homestead
LET'S MAKE
A DEAL
J POOL, family home 3 bedroom. 2
[ bath, patio, 2' 2 garage j orcre.
j Extras, owner. 8736 S.W. 125 St.
$26,500
Phone 235-7843
PALMETTO
SCHOOL
AREA
{4 BEDROOMS, 2>2 baths, family
j room, large patio, no pool. Control
I air and heat, 2 years yoonq, S3 ,
j mortgage, by owner, 8805 S.W. 149
S Street. Drive by then Call 238-1454}
! for appointment. $36,500.
WAY lO HOME REPAIRS
FROM ROOF TO FOUNDATION
Aha Wood and Asphalt Shingles
Phone: CA 14372
-J


Pcge 12-B
Jen i*.t fkrkti&r
Friday, July 25. 19o
I
Rar JMitzyak
Nmj Fistl
: he 8 p.m.
es a: Tu-mpif Or Worn.
Ni Mr -nd Mrs.
ftalpfa Fistel, will become Ba-
Mttzvafe
A ra -tudent a:
-h School. Naomi
: in the school band.
alao play- the piano and the
- Wm of the Stu
Council <>, Wes: Miami Junior
I
The One; Sh; bbat following the
Kr. lay night will be host-
ed by Naomi's parents and she will
tntertain her friends at a party
Sunday evening m her home.
Guests w,ll include her great-
I BET YOU
DIDN'T KNOW
By FRED SANDIER
I
;**
Gib
4
.
I


I
I
I
I
Ivor woader vrfco'i Ike fattest
m m big lll|< aeseaall
tWoy? Mast exsterts iy it
is WiHie Davis And oeaJy
Ifji, evea thee?*. Davis i
retarded as the fastest manor
ia baseball, he's never *a a
steUa base cbjemeioaibia.

Wfcefs Mickey Maatlc's real
first neat*? Few leas know
rbet "Mickey" is NOT a nick
name His real fall nomt is
Mickey Charles Mantle.

Here's quite en oddity from
easeboll There one* was an
outfielder named Johnny Coeney
. Perhaps yeu remember him
... He played in the majors
from 1921 to 1944 Well,
here's the oddity ... In his
I BET YOU DIDN'T KNOW
You can live better with an
Annuity. Let me prove it.
Mail for FREE Booklet "The
Annuity Todays Greatest
Bargain."
more than 20 years in the big
leagues, he hit only two home
and the two of them
! ea successive days I. The
first one af his career came
September 24, 1939 and the
second one came the next day!
. He never hit any the 18
years previous to that, or in the
five years after Thot seems
unbelievable, but if s true.
Name
Address
Phone
Phone: 444-7101
o
Metroporrtanljfe
>-,
jrsnd.T.other. Mr Marco-
thtl of New York, her maternal
dparents. Ml BBd Ibl Fred
Saadkcr, and her paternal irrana
Mr- Bea Flstl
a)
Michael Wilensky
M.chael Keith, son of Mr and
Mra Nathan Wiier.sky. vnl! cele-
brate hi' Bar
Mitzrata July
27 a) tbe9a.m
aenrieaa at Con-
gregation E'r.ai
Raphael. 1401
N\V 183rd St.
Michael was
a recent recipi-
ent of the Pres-
idential Physi-
cal Fitness
Award in ree-
Mkeeef Wileasfcy ognition of out-
standing physical achievement and
was also honored at his Hebrew
-chool graduation for 'excellence
in Hebrew studies."
Guests at the celebration will in-
clude his grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard hornung of New-
York and Mr. and Mrs. George
Wilensky of North Miami Beach.

Robert GotheH
Robert Louis, grandson of Mr.
and Mrs. Hyman Gothelf. will be
called to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday morning. July 27, at
Congregation Anshe Ernes, where
hi> grandfather is a charter mem-
ber.
Robert is a student at Shenan-
doah Junior High School.
A reception in his honor will
follow the services.

Asher Stern
Asher, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Stern, 8600 SW 33rd Ter, will be-
come Bar Mitzvah Saturday, July
27 at the 8:30 a.m. services at
Temple Or Olom.
An eighth grade student at Rock-
way Junior High School. Asher
plays baritone and cornet in the
ichoo] band.
Ashcr's parents will host the
Kiddush following the service* Sat
urday morning, and a reception-
dinner in bia honor Saturday ni^ht
in the Starlight Room of the Bis-
eayne Terrace Hotel
Among the guests present will be
h:- maternal grandmother. Mr*
Goldie Sberadsky. fiui are also
pxpected from New York and New
Jersei
Israel Prospecting For African Oil
Two Appointed
To Bftnk Board
Norman M. Giller. president of
; Jefferson National Bank at Sunny
. Isles announces the appointment
of Milton M Gaynor and Samuel
; J. Gillott to the bank's advisory
, board.
Mr. Gaynor. an insurance execu-
tive, is vice president and a found-
ing director of Washington Federal
as well as a director of Jefferson
National Bank of Miami Beach.
A vice president of Washington
Federal and manager of its North
Miami Beach office, Mr. Gillott is
also a past president of the North
Miami Beach Chamber of Com-
merce.
Manager Named
For Red Cross
William J. Miracle has been ap-
pointed manager of the D a d e
County Chapter, American Red
Cross, effective Aug. 15, Walter
Humkey, chapter chairman, an-
nounced this week.
The new manager, who has been
with the Red Cross since 1954,
has served in Europe and in Cuba
and was manager of the Duval
County Chapter in Jacksonville be-
fore moving to the Greater Caro-
lina* Chapter, his most recent po-
rtion.
He succeeds Maureen Hoteling,
who ha> been acting manager of
the chapter since the resignation
if Harrison Siraub, who had held
[he p)st for six years.
JERUSALEM JTA, Israel is
prospect:!).: for oil in several Afri-
can countries in ord- r to widen its
oweesof the \i:ai fuel, it was re-
rorted here this week by an Israel
Treasury spokesman The names
jf the countries where the Na-
tional Petroleum Co. assisted by
Ltraeli geologiata and other experts
is pro-pecting is a clo-ely guard-
ed secret, he Said.
1! also reported that several
Latin American countries have in-
Soviets Reporf On
Levin's Reaction To
Recent U.S, Visit
WASHINGTON (JTA) Chief
Rabbi Yehuda Leib Levin of Mos-
cow has been quoted by Novosti.
', the Soviet overseas propaganda
agency, as admitting on his return
j to Moscow from visiting Americon
Jewry' 'hat there were some de-
! ficiencies in Jewish education in
Russia and stating that U.S. Jewish
leaders admitted a decline in re-
i ligious education in the United
I States.
|
Conceding that a yeshiva in
Moscow "failed to enroll a suffi-
cient number of students," Rabbi
Levin attributed this to "atheism
in the Soviet Union and a general
decline in religious feeling." add-
ing that "young Jews readily come
to the synagogue to have a good
time on Simhat Torah or Pass-
over, but prefer to study in secular
educationol establishments." No-
vosti reported.
Rabbi Levin claimed American
rabbis told him there was a simi-
lar decline in religious interest
among American Jewish youth
and said the greatest impression
came from meetings "with my
brethren in faith."
Novosti quoted Rabbi Levin as
saying, "A shocking impression
was made on me by the complete
ignorance or distorted picture and
widespread prejudice on the ques-
tion of the status of Jud'*fll an-t
the life of Jews in the USSR," and
expressing the hope that his visit
contriDuieo to Anieraa.i >o..d il-
lations.
vited Israel to help in \
for minera.s other than {/-roleu
P
ALMEI
Terrorist Groups To
Coordinate Activities
LONDON (JTA) The London
Times reported from Cairo this
week that Palestinian guerrilla
leaders meeting there had agreed
o coordinate their operations in
Israel-occupied territories Num-
bering about 100 leaders of El
Fatah and other Arab terrorist
and sabotage groups, they also de-
cided to establish a "coordinating
council" of military experts from
each organization.
The council will meet secretly
to plan future armed operations
in the occupied territories, the
Times said.
the scene of meetings of the Pales-
tine National Council, reportedly-
chosen by a committee of Palestine
exile organizations which claim to
represent more than two million
Palestinian Arabs living inside and
outside of Israel and the territories
it controls.
The Palestinian received a
message from Peking's Afro-Asian
Committee for Solidarity urging
"armed struc-jle" against Israel
"as the main form of their libera-
tion struggle."

FRED A. SANDIER
MCTftOf (K.ITAN INSURANCE
CONSULTANT SINCE 192*
Member Notionol Association of
Life Underwriters.
595 Biltmore Way, Coral Cablet
The message said, "Guided by
Chairman Mao's thought, the 700
'airo in recent days has been million Chinese people consistent-
I) ive unswerving support to the
Palestinian people and other Arab
peoples in their just struggle
against IS- Israeli aggression and
olutely support the Palestinian
I Arabs just struggle to return
to their homeland."
MEN'S HAIR PIKES
ffrm
Only You
Know it t a HoirftWca
M Mutt t* From
oLe <=/*
tan s
iMHa Be* Im. Wip
Bbbbboi mm itz)
M u. lit si. ins s*fM staj.1
___mm_____
One El Fatah project, to im-
prove its performancethe crea-
tion of underground cells in Israeli-
held territory, rather than sending
raiders across the Jordan River
| appears to have been a failure, ac-
cording ot a military spokesma in
] Tel Aviv. One of five El Fatah
couriers seized in Ramallah had in
his possession funds and instruc-
' tions to set up such cells.
"Miami's On.',
Jewish
Mcntmtnt
wilder!"
UADIRS IN
SERVICE, QUALITY
AND VAtUf .'
SCHtDVLtD VNVEIUNCS
Seeav. Jvry 2, 1M
Mount Neb* Cease to ry
ESTHER GOtDtEK, 11 .*.
Canter L:rso-.
Meeat Sinai Cemetery
MAUftKE WINTlt, 12 rSeea
Rabbi Di-.id lUab
isfc Section Weedlewa Consolery
BENJAMIN C0VITCH, 1 bum,
Rarr. \atll4tl Zuntmar
SU WHAT YOU BUY I
DO NOT BUY ROM
MAIL ORDER FIRMS
AND BE SORRYI
Buy Direct from the
Manufacturer in Miami
and save many dollars.
PALMER'S
MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
AWeiar-'i OWy
/Wile*- Ma^aWOTv^itf BM*rTV#n
3279 S.W. 8th Strata*
Nl 4-0f11 Paas HI 44*31
Miaati teeca: Paaai
Mmrry SchmUimtr Jf I 70*
r^-r**
l^W
Senate Bill Bans
Egyptian Cotton
WASHINGTON (JTA)-The Sen-
ate Ignored Administration pleas
and adopted a bill prohibiting the
further Import of Egyptian long-
staple cotton. The action was tak-
m on ;i voice vote after unsuccess
fill attempts by Allen J. Ellender.
(D-La.i. chairman of the Senate
Agriculture Committee, to kill the
measure.
Sponsored by New Mexico Dem-
ocrats Sen. Anderson and Sen.
Montoya. the bill was aimed at
Egypt because that country sev-
ered diplomatic relations with the
United States last year. A similar
measure was recently adopted by
the House of Representatives bar-
ring import of long staple cotton,
Egypt's major export.
The Senate acted after hearing
Secretary of Agriculture Orville
Freeman's warning that passage
of the hill would frustrate hopes of
reestablishing diplomatic relations
with Egypt, and Assistant Secre-
tary Of State Lucius D. Battle's
plea that the bill be killed on the
grounds that the measure would
lend to disrupt normal economic
relations in the Middle East.
Lakeside
MEMORIAL PARK
AND
GARDEN MAUSOLEUM
"THE SOUTH S
MCST EEAUT.FUL
JEWISH CEMETERY"
Guarontrtt cpefuof Care read
N.W. 29th ST. at 103rd AVI.
TU 5-1689
r*s*~
t
teg,
SSmmrp
Member:
Notional Funeral
Director* Aten.
Florida Funeral
Directi'ie A
J.F.D.A.
PROF. JULIUS STONE of En
land, a noted authority on interna- '
lional law. has been named head
of the staff of the Harry S. Truman :
Center for the Advancement of
Peace at the Hebrew University.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open fverjr Doy Closed SobbotS
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
Mian.i's Only Strictly Jewish
Monument Dealer


1
Friday. July 26. 1968
*' lenisli ftcridHann
Paqe 13-3
He has a safe deposit box, ample savings, is fully insured, and his estate is in good order.
But he is threatening his family's security.
He has not yet made his cemetery arrangements. Like other
important obligations, these arrangements must not be over-
looked. If left unattended, they could cause your family unneces-
sary emotional and financial strain. By planning ahead, these
arrangements can be made with a minimum of pressure. Prices
and services can be compared in a calm, rational manner. And
difficult decisions will not be left for the family to make when they
are least prepared, financially and emotionally. If you have not
yet made your cemetery arrangements, we urge you to do so now.
Your family is certain to benefit.
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY
5505 Northwest 3rd Street Phone MO 1-7693
^
-J


Paqe 14-B
* lewi$# FkwidH&r
Friday. July 26. 1968
Kennedy Tribute

C^ted In Congress
A memorial tribute to Sen. Rob-
ert F. Kennedy bv the Gold Coast
Lodge of B'nai B'rith of Miami
Beach was lauded before the U.S.
House of Representatives by Rep.
Kante B. Fascell. iD-Fla.i.
The tribute by Mori Fremon.
published in "The Goldcoaster,"
the group's periodical, cited the
late Sen. Kennedy for his interest
in world Jewry. Israel and B'nai
B'rith.
Entitled "Robert Francis Ken
nedy and B'nai B'rith." the article
WU entered into the Congressional
Record in its entirety.
Deaths In
Greater Miami
POMERANTZ
Prank, :". of 8o La floret Dr .
ml Beach, died Friday, Julj l
Mtaml roaident for i_ Kear* after
nmlng hare from Long Island
S. \.-.i in i' s Air force during WW
II. where be received the Purple
Heart and Silver Btai award* H<
u.i- chief volunteer fur Miami
Heart Inatltuta Survivor* Include
hi* if.-, v.ra .' eons. Prank Jr
.ml Anthony; -' daughters, Mr*
Barbara Itllti and Mrs Candy Dl*
tillalor: his mother, Mrs Lena
i -, hei and :i Mater, Mrs Hilda
Bersteln of Wayne, Pa Service*
u.-r.- held Sunday. .tub II < River-
*lde Chapel
WEINSTEIN
Florence, ".-. "f "-' B.W ISnd Ave.,
paased awas Tuesday. .iul> 11 Shi
. .in.- to Miami U year* ago from
Philadelphia, Pa, Sur\i\ors Includ.
her husband, Bam; a on, Gerald
.M ; ^ daughters, Mra. Beverly Har-
den of W Palm Beach and Mrs
Tli.-lmn Kuperbera "f Miami: h-r
mother Mrs Bvelyn Bnlpat and l
grandchildren Service* were h.-hl
Thursday. July M al Gordon Funeral
Chap, i v ith Interment at Mi. Nabo
ABRAMS. Snmui-I S 71. Will Collln*
\\.- Miami Beavoh, Rlvei aide Cha-
pel
blas. Murray A ''-'. Sioi Collln*
v. Miami Beach, Blaabert Chapel
iutrrm*-iii lahaalfle
BOVERS. Mrs Marie, MM All.in Kil .
Miami Beach, Newman Chapel
FISCHER, l.ilil.i. :! 1"" I........Iii K'l .
\i, ,nii Beach Rit .1-1,1. i "hapeL In-
I. nn.-hi I ,a k. Bid.
frank. I...UI-. R, MM Washing-ton
\..-. Miami Beach, Riveraide ChapeL
friedman. Mra. i.. all. 71, :_.> sw
:.r,i si Blasts iv Chapel
GOLdfield. Nathan. R2, 1*06 Penn-
sylvania xv*., Miami Beach, Rlver-
-"i- < li.iii.-l. Int. i ni.-ni siar of David
GORDON. Joseph, 47. ::: \\ Flagler
Sir, el
HARRIS. S'orman, IM Pen w.....I Dr
K. j RIm. .\ n i "iiaii.i
KARPELL. Row I lllle, MS. 123 Sldonla
\>. Corn] rubles, (Jordan ChapeL
i in. : i Ml BlnaJ
KLAR. Mra Sady, IC7I Washlng-
toti Ave., Miami Beach, Riveraide
Chapel
KORNFIELD. I.iii-. :-.. RIB W iah-
ington Ave., Miami Beach, River-
n i..i
KREITZER. Robert B
Sir. .
KORNFELD. I > .in..-. .'
' hapel.
Congress May Urge
That Bonn Extend
Prosecution Period
WASHINGTON tJTAi A mem-
ber of the House Foreign Affairs
Committee introduced a House- ,
Senate concurrent resolution this -
week calling on the Wext German
govenukhtnl to extend the period
before the statute of limitations on .
Nazi war crime* goes into effect.
Rep. William Broomlield (R-Mich.i
noted that the initiation of new
cases ayainst Nazi war criminals
will cease when the statute of limi-
tations becomes effective at the
end of next year. He also noted
'hat the Bundestag. West Ger-
many's lower house, has passed a
resolution calling on the Bonn gov-
ernment to report to it on the issue
>f setting back ;he statute of limi-
tations on Nazi war crimes.
His resolution, which provides
, for Senate concurrences, would toll
West Germany that the U.S. Con-
greta urges "such steps as may be
necessary" to extend the period of
time lor prosecution of criminals
of the Hitler era. "Nazi criminals
till at large must not be permit-
ted to e-cape punishment." the
Congressman said.
The statute of limitations, sched-
i tiled to go into eflect alter Dec. 31.
1969. applies to war crimes Involv-
ing murder. There is already a
statute of limitations in effect that
bars the prosecution of Nazis ac-
cused of lesser crimes. The out-
right abolition of the statute of
. limitations has been proposed by
prominent Germans and by many
leaders outside of Germany.
I4K.I SW Mrd
,|.
..:,i. s\\ ...,,i
i.i.i m. ui Ml
\i..- Tl l'.n
Miami Beach,
'
KRONGOLD.
. ama Ave
Chapel
LASHINSKY. Mrs Rachel. 1981
87th Dr Riveraide .'han-l
LEWIS, Mr- Julia, "." of Miami
LINOENBAUM, Mr SODhle,
Pennai I-
Btaeb. rg
vi-:
Miami
l< ,. 1
i:
I: raid*
Villa*
Tr. a-lir.
Riverside
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN S SALE
XnTICK is HEREBY CIVUN thai
bj vlriu. of Chapter 67S of Plorlda
-i.,nii. Annotated 11*41 >. Wan
li,.u-. in. and Warehouse Receipt*,
wherein AUK VAN LINKS a Plorlda
corporation hi virtue of It* warehouse
lien lia- in it- poaaeaalon th.- follow-
ing described propert) ;
i -..1 Household '!.....I- a* the property
,.f Mrs K DEER, whose las) known
I,., a! address m IM1 sW 8tth Ave .
Miami. Plorlda and thai on the Htth
day "f Auirust. IM, during th< legal
hour* of sale, main!) betweem 11:00
forenoon and 8:00 In in.- aftern.....I at
I \ W :4th Avenue, Miami. Plorlda,
ih. underatiened shall offer for Bah
to the hlgheai bidder for cash in hand
Hi. abovi described property ol MRS.
K DEKR.
Dated al Miami Plorlda, this Mrd
day "f -tub Ia*
7 J>.- -
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN ih.i
the undersigned, desiring in .
In husni. uw> nn,I. r Ihi
inim.-s ..f ."iiltAI. < I v i i \\ \s||
:-: s w 14th rftreet, .....i mii-'j,
\
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
;t)TK'E IS HKRBBY i:i\i:n lha
ilir undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of IUXKKS DKIJTK al '.'.:. West
Plaglei Street, Miami. Plorlda Intend
to register *ald name with the Clerk
.r ili. Circuit Court of Dade County,
Plorlda
nilJKON. INC
By: Prealdenl
taw *'
11:\v is .i BIjOCK
Attorneys f-.r (tllson, In.
mid PI..... I lade Pi d< ral Bldg
M nn Plorlda 1S1S1
7-3 I t- : -1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NuThK is HEREBY HIVEN that
ili, undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under ih.- n.-tltlou* name
nf Mi'Sli- TIME AOENC. ill BSSI
B.W (lal Street, Miami. Plorlda In-
tend* to register natd name with thi
Clerk of the Circuit Court
County. Plorlda
S \> I.V I. HII.KS
Lni i Ifflcec of
M'.W IN .1 111.. MK
Attorney for
KA1 I.Y I. 'INKS
101 K Plajcler Sir. i
Miami. Plorlda
NOTICE OF SUIT OR
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY Civil Action
No 68-11015
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
KM A8HIJBT.
Plaintiff,
vs
SAI.I.Y KISMMAN ASIII.KY
Defendant uefendant
Tl>: SAI.I.Y FI8HMAN A8HUB1
in Shore Boulevard, Apt 1 R
Brookl) n. New York
, You SAI.I.Y KISI1MA.N ASHLEY
are herebj notified thai a Complainl
f..r Divorce baa been Hied againvi
you, and ran are required la aarva
copy "f your Answer or I'l.-u.linK to
the BUI of Comnlaint on 4n Plalntlfr*
k'l .nieys, Kl'.ISH M AN A- PEIN. Bsq*
4l'" Lincoln Road. Miami Beach, Florida
MISS and ill. the original Anawer or
Pleading In th.- office of Hip Clerk of
the Circuit Court on or before the
Mli ila\ of August. 1*68 If you fail
to do so iu.Um.nl by default will To All Creditors and All Perai.
be take-n again*! you for the rellefllng Claim* or Demand* Agah

COIN I.A1NHRY al l2l 2
TmIi Street Intend i>. n
name* with ii"- Clerk of ih. i
I'oun of Dade County, P|orll*i
Rl 'BERT S. NECMANN
IRIS W. NEI'MANN
<1< 'l.li.M AN i ;< ill I8TEIN a
PACZIBB
At torne) for AppUcant
lm.'I \\ PUgier Streel
Miami, l-'lornla ISISfi
7 !!-.. .
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR'
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 75041. C
In RE Estate ..f
Jl >SKPH W l.M.MKR
I......sed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
- II
.-
demanded In the BUI of Complainl I ""J**-; ... .
Tins notice .-l.all l- publlahad one* Vou are hereby notified an.
each week for four consecutive week* to present an) .
in THE JEWISH Kl i HtlPtAN
DONE AND illl'KltKli al Miami.
Florida, tlii lsih da) of .lul> A I'
K R I.KATIIKl: MAN
Clerk. Circuit Court.
I tad. "unt) Floi
B) 1 SNKKPKN
Denutv Clerk
(Clrcull Court Seali
l-KISMM v.N ft FEIN
4J.I I iii.oln
Miami Beach, Floi Ida ::::i::v
Atlorii. \ for I'lainliff
7 _-,. _.',. l..
Dade
Y Offers Dancing
To Jr. High Teens
A summer series of weekly
dances for junior hiuh school stu-
dents will begin Tuesday when
early teen members of the YN(
YWHA of Greater Miami attend
the first such dance planned es-
pecially for their a2e group.
Similar dances for teens of the
senior hiyh school set are held at
7 p.m. each Thursday at the Y
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEKEB1 UIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
nf MASTER in SI.NKSS SERVICES
V K ISstti Si i at, North Miami
Florida Intends to register auld mime
wlih ili- Clerk ..i lh< Clrcull Court
nf I'a.le County, Florida
I'lin.ii' : \ni.i:i:a
OTTO A <:' "NZAI.EZ
T 2 8 i--18
llrd s
Chapel
PEARL. Joseph, s,
it North Bay
Chapel
PEARLMAN. Meyer, I8S0 Meridian
\\.- Miami Beach, Riverside Chanel
PERLMAN. Mis- Helens. 7". ESI SW
Hist Avi Rlasherg i 'Ii ipel
PLATMAN. Peter, RS, nn <
\\>- Gordon Chapel, Interment Mi
v. bo
POZNIKOW. Morris, IS, "...... BW tnd
Si Riverside Chapel
rothbart. Isldor. 7S Mei
\\. Miami Beach, Blasl
Chapt l
Rubin, Herman IS S7M Ii
Creek It Miami B. ach, Rlvei
Chapel
SCHEIFER. Hi- i W*4
\i, Miami Beach, Riveraide Cha-
Spinelli. Mr May 7* '7'' Calat*
Dr Miami Bea< h, Rlvei >ld i "ban. I
STEIN. .1 ''."iii- I
ml II I i: rsld. 1
STERN. Nail .-.
B< id
TOYEN. Mm Rachel NE
r,-,,,l 81 Rlvi i. Chapel Int. r
WAGNER. Qertl lid. 1"" W V
Miami Reach. 1 '
men I Mi P
WALLACE. Mhert 7- 7- s. .
i:.....kli ii. N" 1 0 irdon 1
WINTER. I -. :: I I'-
ll......i r Rlvei
ZIPRIS. Met M SW "'1' St
......' Mi N bo
ZUCKERM AN. I I tin.
mand) l" Miami Be*
n,......i Interment -''" of '
COHEN. !
\ '
... i [nternx nl M i N< ho
hvman. WH'inn !..
ii ,.,. i
JAPFEE. I nh S "-- NK Mil.
\\,- 1 .iihgow 'l
PORTER l" i, Chanel
tOTER. Mr- Seln
Av.- Ml iml I'- i Rlvei
li'i'nNFR. Hyman. Tr.. 2"i NvV Hal
Avenue.
Any way yoi
figure it...
THE FINEST
WELCOME
TO GREATER MIAMI
IS WELCOME *
WAGON
A visit from our ho4'*u win miha
rou (etl it horn*, s.ih hit basket
f |. bout the city. Its atrvicM aaa
facilitiat. Just call .
|Wclcome^iJ\agon
443-2526
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
No. 68-11135
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
SHIItl.KV VICTOR
Plaintiff.
Vs.
\l I AN VICTOR,
Defendant.
TO All.AN VICTOR
,- o Paymaster Corporation
of P. nhaylvanla
.> Roaa sir,, i
Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania I5SIS
NOTICE 18 HEREBT 'MVKN that
a .-oiui'laini for divorce lias t.....n filed
against you by the Plaintiff in the
above -i\l.'I ''"un and you are here-
bj required i" file your pleading* or
anawer there!.....i or before the !th
day "f aukum IMa, and erve a copj
Hi.'r.-i...... PRfSD VNI NEWMAN
Attorney* for Plaintiff, 8*8 Dada
Ki-il.ral Building, Miami Florida
M13I, otherwise th.- allegation* of
aid bill win in- taken as oonfeaaed
bj you.
I..,i,.i ai Miami, Dade County,
Florida, thl* 22nd da) of July. 1"'>
i: i: I.EATHBRMAN. Cleric
By: K M I.V.man
Deput) Clerk
7-2( B --'' I'-
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE
OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA
TO Al.l. TO H 111 ill THESE PRE-
SINTS SHAI '......- 'MM-l-.T's-.-s
Whereas, < KI.Kkti.no M. VII.U-
AIJtA. Miami, Klon.la; PI.....l>.
n.VRCIA, w.si New York, Nen
I. ,.. R| ,SA \tl I At l: V. Miami
Florida li-1 on ilo- 17th day of March,
a 11 l!"-7 cause to be Incorporated
under the law* "f the State of
Florida VIL.1 Al-R \ .v DARC1 \. INC
a corporation, with it- principal place
of business at Miami. Dude County
in the State "f Florida, and whereas
Bitch corporation itt on the i7ih day
Df July, A |i I'.-.s. an... to be filed
in the "ffi......I ili, Secretary of
Btati ..f the State nf Florida .the
documentor? authority required under
Section 80S 27, Florida Statutes, shou
lion
Now, therefore, the Secretary "f
State doe* hereby certify to fb.- f.ii-.--
golng -iii.i tii-.i he i- aatlsfled that
the requir. in. ai- .-i tin i in hnv
bi v, nh
in witness WHEREOF, l have
hereunto t mj band un.l have affiv-
.1 'l i Irea' Renl "f the nVnte of
Florida, ni Tallahnas. the 'npitnl
Ibis Ih-- 17'!' 'lav InM \ I !>
TOM ADAMS
Secretary of State
7 2% ta
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
No. 68-10781
NOTICE OF ACTION
BEN ESSEN.
Plaintiff,
VS
OKI.I A MAE JAMES nnU
JOHN JAMES,
her huaband,
Defendant*
TO: OEI.l.A MAE JAMES residence
unknown, and, If married, "JOHN
JAMES, her huaband, the name
MOIIX" being fli titloua, true
Ham. being unknown.
You are hereby required i" fib- your
written defenae to th< Complaint To
Foreclose Ajgreement for Deed to the
following propertj located In Dad.
'unty, Florida, In wit:
\j,\ 1" of 111... I, ..f S' ilTII PER-
i:ine sir.iiivisiON. ai'cordlng "
the Plat thereof, recorded in Plat
Book Page H of the Public
Reoord* ol Dad. Cnamty, Florida
with iio Clerk of the Curt and serve
.....pj thereof "., ESBBN \- ESSEN,
attorney* for Plaintiff. ISM AlnMey
Building, Miami, Florida, "" or l>e-
fore the lath day "f August, IM, or
a defaull will l- entered against you.
DATED thl* I'M' day of ,luU. 1PM
p. B I RATHBRM tN
Clerk "f ib.. Circuit Court
Bj K M I.vmw
O.-l'UtV Tl. r'

I, in.,
which ^"u may have againsi
.slal. of JOSEPH \\ IMMKlt lie,
,-ii late "f N.-w Haven, C*onnecileu
Hi. i 'ounly .lu'lj:.-.- "i I id* Coui
an.I file ib. same in duolb at.
provided In Section 7S3 IS, I"
Si a lui'-. in their of flee* III tl u
' 'ourthouse in I'."I.- I'ou.lt)
within kI alendai month* from
Mini of th* in-' publli .i
,,r tin -am. "ill be barred
11. ii at Miami. Kl.'i Ida I -
ila] of July. A 1' HMtt
I'll I I IP .1 MAN I'IN \
Vnrillars Admit '-' C. T A
M \TT1IEWS. MANDTNA
*.- I 11'SKY
ml.11,. \ for
Knolllan Vdmlnlstratoi PT.A
I2S N K 7:'iii sir.-, i.
Miami, Floi Ida
7 24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY UIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fl.'tltiou* name
of ntcl'tPMRNT ENTERPRISES al
.sii n \\ .ih trsnue Miami. Florida
Intend tu register Raid name with thi
Clerk of the Clrcull Court "f Dad.
i 'nunts. I" d
Rl SSKI.1. S r|.AVT' >N
EDWARD OEH VI I > tSWVNN
Hi 11 DM AN. >:< 1.1 "STEIN
p mzik.i:
Al tomes tor Applicant
Miami F1.....la HISS
L't'H West Flnarler Btrai I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
Case No. 68-108JO
ORDER TO APPEAR
MARY I. NICH< I-S.
Plaintiff
\ -
EDWARD R NIiIU'I.s
I >. fendanl
Yin" BD Aim ft NICHOIJi, i
Ave., Boa 17. Shikih, New Jerw>.....
required to serve n cop> of youi
,-r to imnlaini for dlvorci in Plain
tiffs nt torne] ROBERT B PEN
SHol.T. 201 Calumet Bid* M i
Florida, and Bla itie original ii
office "f the Clerk "f the Clrru
Court on "r before the lath das
August, i'".v or a default will h.
i.-r. ii agnlnsl you
Dated ibis iib das "f July i
E It I KATHBRM v N
Clerk "f Clrcull Coui i
Bl K M I.Y MAN
Deputy Clerk
7 l!>--.'.. <
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY illVEN thai
the uini.rsiKio ,i. desiring to sugng*
in buainea* under th< flctiUou* nans.
,.r MINI POST OFFICE .' 1*0(1 B.W
17th Street. Miami. Florida Intend* o-
regiater aaid name* with Ihe Clerk nf
the Circuit Court "f Dade County,
Florida
ii \i:t:v s si'iiw \i: i"/
Sol.- Hi II- I
MIl.Ti'N V FRIEDM N N
Attorney for Applicant
1111 Atnsles Bulldrng
Miami. Florida
; m .... i,.
11
Said
mcouc NEwcoMEasi
a** im sw*m ** asM sar'at
A44re*i------------------------------------------------
~ Please have the Welcome Waqoa
Hostess coll on me.
; I would like to subscribe la
The Jewish Floridinn.
Fill 0"t e"n ani moll ta
Circulation Dept.,
M.P.0. Box 2973. Miami, Fla.
-n.ioiii,,. n>n- |o notini"--ii> an gqi
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DAHE rnnMTY
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No 79690-C
Ii RF r-'ai.- nf
H WID KREROBR
Decs .- .1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To V I All Pel ..n-
i I'. in., -i.i- tgnlnst
"> ii r. herehs notlfl, ,i ami u
-'I i" I"-.-.-ni an; nd de.
VV 'li.-ll ..l| 111 I \ 1' -
ntVT KRHROtfR
.....Mat. nf Ii r i :v Flori.l .
lo tl '' i ij lodrei I e fount.
ii .in-,' it* and ii*
,1 ii He. tb -i :- Florid i
Ihelr o! -i i .......
.... in 11 .i, i a i '.
v iiliio \ ilet lai month, ft
; in. ,,i th. ubl .'.,ii her. of
i,. i
i. ,i ,, mi..
das "' Ju's v '*"
JEROVs" i, I'i'i'.: i:i:
\- Rxecutrix
p nubl itoi ..fi'
th. 11 -' i I '"'> '
ii \i:i:> ZCKERNICK
l i...- i:\,. uior
ti'ii l.i,,. nln Road Mlam Bea. b
r-Mi i-t-n
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY UIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring t" engage
in buslneM* under the flctitlou* nairn
of MEOS-l.EO ASSi '< 'I \TK.S al 1SS1
S W 7th Street, Miami Intend i"
register *aid ni.me with the Clerk "f
iin- fir.-uii Court of Hal. County,
Florida
MARGARITE KELLER
LEO BERNER
HERMAN ft 'H EN
At to! -1 11 ants
rii" H "ongr. -- Building
Miami. Plorlda
7 :. S '.' 14
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
No. 68-11114
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Jl 'SKI'I I ST' 'KBJ8
I
v -
ANN .I S'li IKES
It A NN .1 Bit IKES,
. j..: i .,' u Kvi
. -.-, ii i.-hussetl
Y' .1' ANN .1 BTOKKS, ai. hereby
Int for Dl
lia- been linat J "ii A opj ol
you..... I llni lo iIn
for dlvorci mual bi ser\*ed i.....n the
i iv i .i.-i-i, i;-; OF REltNARP HI !H
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 76168-C
IN RE Kst.it.....
II iRRY si'HW IRTZ
a i, i HARRY A SCHWARTZ
Deceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
N'i 'Th 'K i- her. bj tu thai '
filed my Final Repoi I d Petltlot I
I ilsiributiun nnd Pin .i I H*. hurg.
Executrix "f the estate of ll \':':
S'liw w/ry. a 1. a II IRKA ^
SI II \v ART7., de. as. i.....I li it
ili. I! daj ,.f August, IsM ill
to the Honorable 'ounl.i Judgi -
I lade County, Florida for appros
said Final R. porl and fot Diati liu
and final dls. harg. is Ex. rutri*
Hi, -iai, ,,f Hi. ai-.v -num. ll dl
.i. in The l'.iii day of Juts I
MAI.n yn BBI l.i:
\- r.\. i ni
SPARBKII \N|. ROSKIN
By: Howard i: Roaldn
a i tomes
IfMI N Bll .-.a RoUl. v ,i .
Miami, Floi
7 1>-2I
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 72226-B
In RE K-lat.- ..f
JAMES K HAW KINS
l>......i-'l
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE i- herebj given that I ha*'
filed mj Final Report and PVtltlo
for Distribution and Final Dischar
a- Executor of th. pstat. JAMES
K ll \ w Is I vs di ceased and thai
the .'"Hi day of August, 194H
apply io ili, Honor Mi Count; Jud
of i iadi i"..urn v. Florida foi api" "
i Km,i l:.....ii ami for Dlstrlbu
-i.l fin 11 dlw-harge a* Bxecui
of Ho estate of the abos
decedent Thl* HUi da) "f Juts
1968
DANIEL C, SATIN
Executor
DANIEL : SATIN
Attorm )
921 Cllj National R ink r
Miami Florida
I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION
Can No. 68 10936
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
l.l'i'Y BELLE SMITH
v -
.1 AMES I'KA N SMITH
I'. idant
Toe, JAMES DE \n smith n
dence unknown, ar< required In
a pop) .-i your Anawer m th. t'on
plain) for D vor..... DAVID M
tlONSHAK, At torne j for Plalatlt
MAN Attorney for Plaintiff. 26no West 149" \ 7th Btreel Miami '
Plnirli si.,' Mlam Ploridn SHIS!
and thi nal nil il In 'lo- nffl
,,.- hi Ith das nf \ii-jn--. IV6S
FAIL NI ''' or l fault Judgment
will i entered againsi i ou
11 \Ti'i hi* ''"i 'i '% f Julj IMI
r it i R vi'H BRW vn
i -l. i, a -i i 'n-.-oil Court
I i ,|. Count) l-'1"liila
I I l P i l 'IM-' \N|I
11.iputy Cl'-rk
7-26 8/2-K-10
anil file iirii M i '" "'
i iff......f Ho Clerk of il"- Cln ul
Courl on or before the !9ttt da) n
Augusl i:"a or a Defaull III be oi
Lere.1 againsi \ < -n
DATED, iliis I7ib da) of .liilv '"
I-: It 1 EATHKRM \N
i l..i k, i'ir. nn '' 'Ul
I lade i '..imi > Florida
B) In M I 1 "M \N
Deput) t'lerk
7/M s v-\S


Friday. July 26. 1968
*> fr*b fftridfiftn
Pace 1SB
LtOAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK IS HEREBY aiVEN lhl
the undersigned, desiring cut-air.-
in business under the fictitious name
BlUHT BALL BILLIARDS al IT51
- w :7th Avinui', Miami, Florida In-
. ,is to register said name with the
I, rii ,,f Hi. Circuit t'uuri of Dade
viuiity. I'lciiidu.
I'KHRVS PASTRIES. INC.
Sole Oivnor
HERMAN I'KKHV, President
HENRY NORTON
Mtorney for Applleant
1406 Biaeayne Building
ML....L Florida 7/5...M
rVAyetiu
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 79723-A
in i:k: Estate of
HERMAN JA'i>US.
]....:,-..I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
I".. All Creditors nml .Ml Persons Hav-
mg Claims or Demands AjcjiIn.-.t Said
Km it"
Yu arc hereby notified and r..iuir
ed i" present any claims ami demands
win. h vuu may have against the as-
,i. ..f HERMAN JACOBS deceased
aie ( Dade County. Florida, to the
, Judges ol Uade County, anil
I,!,, the name In duplicate iinil as
.., v \ ,i iii Ractlon 7'in i>i, Florida
- uutes, 'heir office* in ihe County
Courthouse In Dade County, Florida,
within -ix calendar montha from the
lime of ihe first publication hereof,
, i the -nme will be barred
Dated at Miami. Florida, thla 15lh
luj of July. AD 1968.
KTHF.L JACOBS
\- i:\-.utrix of the Batata of
Hermiin Jacobs, Deoessed
First publication of thla notice on
i |th day "f Julv IMS.
IIKIMAN ANT) 'ItAUY
It> I or IS IIKIMAN
t|torney* for Executrix
7 in ;: i l'-'j
BY HENRY LEONARD
TEMPLE CRISES: The time when no one
could open the Ark .
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 79721. B
in l:K: Kstali !
' 'SCAR I!AITM'i IRT
I......ased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All On dltoi .- and All Persons Bav
lllg Claims or Demanda Against Said
j Batata:
V'-u are hereby notified and requlr-
i-il ti preaenl any claims and demandf
I which you ma} have against the es-
late "f 'SCAR RAPPAPI IRT da i
| ed late of Dadt County, Florida, to
the Count) Judge* nf ii.nl. County,
[ami file the vain.- in duplicate ami as
I provided In Section 7:;:; III, Florida
Statutes, in their offlcea in the County
Courthouae in Dade County, Florida,
within six calendar montha from 'lie
lime of Ihe firat publication hereof,
or the Kami will be barred
Dated al .Miami. Florida, thla 12th
da) of July. A I' 196*1
ADA I RAPP VPl HIT
An Executrix
Flrsl publication ..f iliis notice on
ili.- i:nh da) ..( r.'th da) of July,
I9R8
III Ei 'DORE M Till SHIN
Attorney for
aha l RAPPAPORT
*z Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
7 19-26 8 2-1
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
No. 68-10861
SUIT FOR
separate maintenance
rf;bhcca finneoan,
Plaintiff
vs.
insK.ru 111 :iI FI.nnec.av
11, f. ndanl
TO: JOgBPH IIC'SH FINNEOAN
You, JOSEPH HUGH FINNEOAN.
... i reb) notified that a Hill of Com-
pluint for Separate Maim. nan.-, has
I., ,n filed against you. ami you ar
r. quired i' serve a enpy of fOW Answ-
er nr Reading to the Bill of Com-
plaint on tin- Plaintiff's attorney,
8HEVIN, GOODMAN *- HOLTZMAN
:! SeyboM Building. Miami. Florida
and file the original Answer or Pleud-
IIIK in ih. offiee of the Pier* of the I
Circuit Court on or before the 19th day ,
of August, IMS. If you fail '.. do so, |
judgment by default will be taken
againsl you for the relief demanded
In the Bill of Complain!
Tins notice, shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
n. TICK JEWISH Ft/'K1DIAN.
IHINK ANT) OltDKKKIl at Miami.
Florida, this 16th day of July A D.
1968.
K B. I-EATHKRMAN. Clerk
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
By: K M. LTBAN
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
SHF.V IN. OOODMAN A
HOl.TZMAN
By: ALV1N GOODMAN
340 S.-ylN.ld Building
Miami, Florida
Attorneys for Plaintiff
7/19-26 1/8-1
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION
No. 68-10724
ROSEMARY MASSI
Plaintiff,
vs.
JAMBS D. MASSI,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: JAMES D MASSI
:til8 Slate Street
Onden, Pennsylvania
YOU AUK HKItKHY NOTIFIED thai
an aotton for dlvorea haw been filed
against you in the above styled court,
nd that y. serve a
copy ,.f viiur Answer or Pleadings if
any. t<, it, on the i'lainiifi i attorney,
(SIIOVBR i'IMKNT W EINSTEIN' *
RTAUBKR, 420 l.in.ohi Road. Miami
Beach, FlorMa and file the ..ninaul
with the t'lerk of the above atyled
Court ,ni or before the Clsi day of
AiiKtwt. 1948: otherwise a Judgment
may I.....ntered agalnat you for the
relief demanded in the Complnlm
WITNESS, my hand ami xeul of
said Court on July 12, 1948.
B 11 l.KATHRltMAM,
Clerk. Circuit Court,
Dade Countv. Florida
By: I.. SNEUDKN
._, Deputy Clerk.
" ircujt Court Seal)
',11'iVKH. i'IMKNT
H KIN8TKIN A STAIIBKR
'-" lincoln Road,
Miami Beach, Florida
>;* S1IKI1WIN STAUBKIt
Attorney for Plaintiff,
7/19-26 S/2-9
NOTICE OF SUIT OR
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
No. 68-8749
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
I.IVlI.l.i: 8HEL.TON.
Plaintiff,
vs.
jnliN SMITH 8HBL.TON,
I lefondant.
TO: JOHN SMITH BFTBI.TON
it. snii nee Pnkiiown
You JOHN SMITH 8HELTON, are
hei.'l\ nniifieil thai I Complain! for
rXvoro has been filed againat you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your Anawer or Pleading to the Bill
of Complaint mi the PleintlfPa At-
torncy. JOHN V. ciild.- i'lK, Esq.,
barrett. Christl. a> Bhepard, 'l"8 Aln-
Bley Huildln^. 14 N.K. 1st Avenue.
Miami. Florida 3S132 and file the
original Answer or Pleading In Ihl
offiee of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 9th day Of Aukus'.
1961 if you fall to do ao, judgment b)
default will he taken against you for
the relief demanded in the Bill of
Complaint.
Thla notice ahall he published once
each week for four 001 laeoutlve weeks
ill The Jewish Florldlan.
DONE AND OHDKHKD at Miami.
Florida, thia lat day of July, Al).
E B. LEATHER*!AN,
Clerk, Circuit Court,
Dade County, Florida
By: K. M. LYMAN
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
JOHN V. CHRISTIE. ESQ.
BARRETT. CHRISTIE & SHEPA11D
Attorney for Plaintiff
608 Alualey Building,
Miami. Florida 7/r,-12-19-2
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA.IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY.
No. 68-9924
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
SYLVIA BINHOILN
I'lainlitf.
MOS1I8 BINHOHN,
Defendant.
I T< l: \l"Si:s BIN HORN
tS19 intmur.s Boulevard
Aatoria, New York 11106
You, MOSE8 BIN HORN, are here-
by notified that a Bill of Complaint
I for Divorce has been filed againat you.
[and sou are required to aerve a copy
I of your Answer or Pleading tej the
Bill of Complaint on the Plaintiff!
attorney. JuSH ItKPHCN. 1370 Waah-
! ington Avenue. Miami Beach, Florida,
J3139 and file ihe original Answer or
Pleading In the office of the Clerk of
i the ClrCUlt Court oil or before 'lie 6th
1 day of August, 19'i8 If you fall to do
so. judgment by default will lakan
againat you for the relief demanded
in Hie Hill of Complaint.
This notice shall la published one-
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THF: JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
IK'NF: AND ORDHRHD at Miami.
Florida, this J?th day of June A.I)
11108
k it i.f:atiii:kman, Clerh
Clrouit Court. Dade County, Florida
By: ALVIN OOKMAN
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
JOSH FUSPHUN
1370 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida .13139
Attorney for Plaintiff
7T.-12-19-28
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 79739-A
In RE: Batateof
YKTTA OSTIUNSKY
De. eaaed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All i'i. .In. is and All Persona llav-
Ing claims or Demanda Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to |,r.-s. ni an) claims and demunda
which you may have againsl the ea-
tati of Yin'TA OSTRINSKY deceas-
ed late of Dade County, Florida, to
the County Judges of Dade County,
and file ill.- same in dupUVate and as
provided m Section 783.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offlcea In thi Cou I)
Courthouae In Dadi County, Florida,
within six calendar months from the
lime of the fiisi publication hereof,
r th. xame \^ i11 In barred
Dated al Miami. Florida, thla nth day
of Julv. A I" 1968
MILTt IN A FRIE1 'M \\
\i Executor
First publication of thia notice on
Hi. 19th da) of July, 1988
, MILTON A FRIEDMAN
\' torney for Executor
lillAinsl. y Bldg.
Kit 1-5684
7 19-26 S -'-'.'
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
+Jfniti FkriaH&n
solicits your legal notiegg.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial 373-4605
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice Is hereby given that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
huaineaa under the fictitious name of
8ANFORD H1KOAL D. O. at S02 W.
Fourth. My., Hlaleah, Florida; 733
.. 117th St.. No. Miami Bn.h.
1 Ma.: 720 NW ffXh Av. Miami.
IT. a; ,I,S* s- DJx,e Hwy.. Coral
I '.,',"' **. and 9* Lincoln Road
[Mall, Miami Reach. Florida Intenda
l"i register the said name with the
I"...' rJ*."' *he circuit court. Dade County.
JMorida Dated at Miami. Florida thla
14th day of July. 1968.
Signed:
SIBOAL MKDICAI.C.ROUP P. A.,
a Florida Professional
,,, _2.eEy,re ''onx.ratlon
M..UNARD P. OOI.DFAnn
V.,Prn*Y ,or Anpllcant
1650 So. Dixie Highway
Coral Gables, Florida
7/19-26 R/2-1
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 79655-A
In KB: rotate of
SOI. I.KIKKN
| le,eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Tn All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to preaent any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of SOL I.EIKKN deceased hite
of Dade County. Florida, to the County
Judges of Dade County, and file the
same in duplicate and as provided in
Section 733.16. Florida Statutes, In
their offices in Ihe County Courthouse
in Dade County. Florida, within six
calendar months from Ihe time of the
first publication hereof, or the aam
will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida .this 2t> day
of June. A D 196H.
It ERA SANDI.KIt
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the Sfh dav ef July. 19'iK.
SPAHHKIl and ROSKIN
Attorneya for Executrix
100 North Riscayne Blvd.
Miami, Florida 33132 ..,.-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK IS HEHEBY OIVEN that
the underalgned, desiring to engage
ill business under the fi.-titloua names
of FKI.TMAN and WORTON: FKL.T-
MAN and WORTON P. A at 1831 N.W.
14th Street. Miami. Florida Intends
to rcfrlster said names with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dude County,
F'lorida.
FKI.TMAN and WORTON
PROFESSIONAL ASSOCIATION
Side Owner
SPARIIKR and ROSKIN
Attorneys for Applicant
WO N. Blscayno Boulevard
Miami, Florida ..... ia
7/5-12-19-26
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY c.ivKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engnire
in business under the fictitious name
of TED'S COTTAiSE IA)UNE at
1661 B.W. 27th Avenue. Miami. Florida
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
THEODORE J C.ILI.KSKI
Sole Owner
kksslkh. massey &
hk,kf:rman
Attorneys for Applicant
49f. Hilt more Way
Coral Gables, Florida
7/5-12-19-26
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COUNT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. (8-10376
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
PAULINE A. liOWRY WITZLEBBN
Plaintiff
FREDERICK J. wrr/.I.KHFN
To: Pf. FltEDKKICK J WITZLKHKN
II II C. 0tb licnural 8pt. <5p.
Apo, Seullle. Washington. 987*9
You. FREDERICK J. WIT/.LKHKN.
are hereby notified that a Bill of
Complaint for Divorce has been filed
against you, and jou are required to
serve a COD] of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill of Complaint on the
Plaintiff's attorney, JOSEPH H.
TOIINO, 47a Hiltmortj Way. Coral
tables. Florida and file the original
Answer or Pleading in 'he office
of Ihe Clerk of the Circuit Court
or or before ihe 9th da> Of August,
1968. if you fail to do bo, Judgment
by default will be taken agalnal you
for the relief demanded In the I till of
Complaint
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
hi THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND OltDF/ltKD at Miami.
Florida, this 8t1i day of July. A.D.
1968.
K 11 l.KATHKRMAN. Clerk
Clrouit Court. Dade County, Florida
lt\ : IL 10 S1IKA
Deputy Clerk
'Circuit Court Seal)
JOSEPH H YOI'NO
475 Blltmore Way
Coral Oabloo, Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
7/lS-l-M-l,i
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
IN CHANCERY
No. 68-10681
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
PABIiO M De illlti,
Plaintiff
\'S
PI.INEA l>. ORO
Defendant,
I TO: PI.INEA De oRO
192" North Rockwell Street,
Chioago, Illinois.
Tou PI.INEA De oito are hereby
notified that a Bill "f Complain! for
Divorce has been filed againsl you,
and you are required to aerve a copy
of your Answt r or Pleading to the
mil of Complaini on the plaintiffs
Attorney. SIDNEY EFKONSON, (12
Ainsley Bldg., Miami Florida. 33113
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing In the offiee of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the ISrd
day of August, 1968 If yon fail to do
so. Judgment by default will be taken
against you f'i' 'he relief d. mantled
In the Bill of Complaint.
Thla notice shall 1" published onoe
each week f<>r four conaecutivfl we. ks
in THE JEWISH Fl.i'llll'IAN
DONE AND ORDERED al Miami,
Florida, this 12th day of July. A.D.
1968.
H It LEATHEltMAN. Cl< rk
Circuit Court, Dad.- County, Florida
lt> K M LYMAN
Deputy 'I. rk
(Circuit Coun Seall
SIDNEY EFRONSt IN
Attorney for Plaintiff
612 Ainsley Bldg .
Miami. Florida :
IS >,; | J 9
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 72410-A
IN RE: Estate of
JUSTINE W. CHAI.FIN.
l kiooased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE Is hereby irlven that I have
filed my Final Report and Petition for
Distribution and Final ptsoharge as
Administrator, i'.T.A. of the estate of
JUSTINE W. CHALF-MN. deceased:
and that on the 16lh day of August.
tHl, di apply to th.- Honorable
i Countv Judges of Dade County. Flor-
Ida. for approval of said Final Report
and for distribution and final dls-
charge as Administrator, c t.a. of
the estate ,.f the above-named de.-e-
d, nt This Huh day of July. 1968.
i s \ m i i:i. T a M'H.'o.
Administrator. i'.T.A.
MYERS. KAPLAN & POUTER
Attorney
1150 S. W. First Street
Miami, Florida 33180 (371-9041)
7/12-19-26 1/2
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 79762-C
In RE: Estate nf
PAP LINE Nil 'EI..M A V.
| le.'.MSeil
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing claims or Demanda Againsl Said
Delate:
You are hereh) notified and required
to preaenl anj claims and demands
which you mav have againsl Ihe
.state of PAULINE Nl'DBLMAN, de
ceased late of bade County, Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade County,
and file ihe aame in duplicaie and as
provided ri Section 73S.)'.. Florida
Statutes, in their offlcea in the County
Courthouse in Hade County. Florida,
within six call ndar montha from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will h. barred.
Iiat.d at Miami, Florida, this ll'h
day of July. A 1> 1968.
SYLVIA (TROSSMAN
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the I9lh day of July, 1968
WHITEACUE t BOBBINS
Attorneys for
sylvia HBOSSMAN. Executrix
801 West 49th Sire, t
Hlaleah. Florida
7/19-26 8/2-9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of WINS1>1W. SNE1DER. PRTOR
und CAPIaAN at 8900 N. Kendall
Drive. Miami. Florida. Intends to reg-
isi.r said iiam. with the Clerk of the
Clrcull Court of Dade County. Florida.
WINSIX'W. BNEIDBR, PRYOR
and CAPLAN RADIOlx "jici.VL
ASSOCIATED P. A.
SPAP.BER and ROSKIN
Attorneys for Applicant
100 N. Blscayns Boulevard
Miami, Florida
7/12-19-26 8 2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK is BEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to sngage
in business under the fictitious name
of ADAM N EVE at number 94''.8
Harding Av. in the City of Surfsnle,
Florida. Intenda t.> resiater the said
name with the Clerk of the Clr.uic
Court of Dade county. Florida,
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 2nd
day of July, 1968.
BARBARA STRICKLER'S
SHOWCASE
NUMBER Two. INCORPORATED
.MORTIMER S COHEN
Attorney for Applicant
1400 Ainsley Building
Miami, Florida
7 S-l2-19-26
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
In RE: Estate of
No. 79067
MARGARET LEAHY
I lei eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All persons Hav-
ing claim.- or Demands Against Bi id
Estati
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed I*, present any claims and demands
which you may have againsl the es-
tate of MARGARET LEAHY de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to ihe Count) Judges of Hade County,
and fib* ill*- same in duplicate and :is
provided in Section 713.lt, Florida
staiut.s, iii their offlcea In the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
within six calendar montha from 'he
time of tin fust publication hereof,
or thi same will be barred.
Dated ..' Miami, Florida, this 2nd
.lav of July, \ D IS68
MAURICE LEFCOE
As Administrator
First publication of this notice ..n
!h< :.:h day of Julv. 1168.
ESSEN H ESSEN
Ittoniej for Administrator
1208 Mneli y Building
Miami. Florida
7 :,-12-19-:'6
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NoTH'E IS HEREBY OnrBN thai
th. undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of PALMETTO BAR at 7.191 W t
Flagler Btrei t. Miami. Florida Intends
to register said name with the Cbrlf
of the Circuit Court of Dad.- County.
Florida. _
ROBERT M SI I EPA RD
Bole rwner
KBSRLER, MASSEY A
BECKEBMAN
Attorneys for Applicant
49a Bill more Way
Coral Gables, Florida
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKItEBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of SMITH, K'lKAl'H, HAYET. LIP-
PACK, HAYNIE A AS80CIATH at
721 N W 21st Court. Miami. Florida
intends to register said name wi'h,
ih.- Clerk of ihe Clrouit Court of D^de
County, Florida,
IRVIN KORACH
LEONARD HAYET
RTHUB UPPACK
HII.LIAM HAYNIE
DAVID P CATSMAN
Attorne) for Applicant
I"... s E S.....ml Avenue
Miami, Florida .,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY QTVEN 'hat
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in huaineaa under the fictltloua nama
of BI.OCII. COOKE and SUSSMAN
ii 12570 S F! Seventh Avenue. Nor'h,
Miami. Florida intends to reartHter
aald name with the Clerk of the Clr-'uit
Courl of Dade County, Florida,
DBS. HI.' 'CH. ci a iKE
and BUS8MAN
Professional Association
BPARBER *.- ROSKIN
Attorns) for ".ppllcant
100 N Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida^_________7 12-19-21 8'2 _
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK is HEREBY GIVEN 'hat
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of TIKI BAR at 2613 N.W. Seventh
Avenue, Miami. Florida Intends -.o
register said name with the cierk of
the Circuit Court of Dade i'uu' v,
Florida.
CARMEN 8. ORSINI.
Sole Owner
SIDNEY BPRONSt IN
attorney for Applicant
112 Alnsle) Building
Miami. Florida 11132 ..
7,12-19-2t-8 2
NOTICE UNDEER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business tinder the fictitious name
Of THE VELVET BALIAION at
2939 B W ISth Avenue, Miami, Florida,
intend to register said name with
the clerk of the Circuit Court of Dud*
County, Florida.
RICHARD J. GERSTEIN
MERLE GERSTETN
LEONARD SEI.KowiTZ
AI torney for
RICHARD .1 OKRSTEIN and
MKRLK tlKRSTEIN
7/12-19-21-8/2


Page 16-B
9> knisl FhrMinr
TOP OUALITY-LUSCIOUS-VINE-RIPENED
CANTALOUPES
TOP QUALITY-VINE RIPENED
. .EXTRA LARGE.....
3$1
FOR
TOP U.S. CHOICE -WESTERN
CHUCK STEAKS
TOP U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
CENTER CUTS
LB.
59<
CALIFORNIA ROAST L.. 79
TOP U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN ___ ___
JUICY RIB ROAST SBfSF. LB 99c
TOP U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN ^^
LEAN GROUND CHUCK 79'
Tj-ccv. Iuiv 25
PRICE-POWER" SPECIAL!
PRICE-POWER" SPECIAL!
FOOD
FAIR
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT.. JUL -7
AT ALL FOOD FAIR AND FREDERICKS STORES
Excluding Ko.Kn ,.,,,
YOUR FREE BONUS.. MERCHANTS
v> I GREEN STAMPS WITH
"""t EVERY PURCHASE
GENUINE HADDOCK FILLET 69c
PRICE-POWER" SPECIAL!
FOOD FAIR OR BREAKSTONES
Cottage Cheese
CREAMEO
2 LB.
CUP
i$$f4 OR
DEL MONTE
PINEAPPLE
46-OZ.
CAN
REFRESHING
ANY TIME
OF THE
DAY!
LIMIT 2 CANS. EITHER BRAND. PLEASE.
WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF $10 OR MORE..
EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
w
' 1
TfamfJUt THEM...FOOD FAIR'S
CINNAMON ^m ^_
RAISIN / I L\c
WING e*ch *>^
DANISH ^^
COFFEE Cl Be
RING *^F
ALL BAKERY PRODUCTS ARE MADE WITH
PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING
MFRS. LIST PRICE $1.09
VOTE -Jt^c
Toothpaste W*#
MFRS. LIST PRICE 89c
ANACIN TABLETS 66c
SAVE 4-FLO-SUN PURE "THE REAL THING"
ORANGE OtZ
JUICE ., Z9C
ALPS IMPORTED AUSTRIAN ^^
SWISS s-.ceD Tllr
CHEESE #TC
SAVE 4 -FLEISCHMANN'S OUARTERS
CORN OIL pkc6 OOc
MARGARINE **7
FRESH...NEVER FROZEN GRADE "A" CA.-FLA
Roasting Chickens
CANADA DRY
SODAS
LOW CALORIE-FRUIT FLAVOR
PLUS
DEP.
DOESNOT INCLUDE GINGERALE
CLUB SODA-MIXERS
SAVE 10c -AMERICAN KOSHER MIDGET
SALAMI... *.
BOLOGNA cwf""WC
SAVE lOc-ARMOUR STAR OR
FOOD FAIR
FRANKS.....pkg.
ALL FLAVORS
MASTERS 2/
YOGURT
8-OZ. CUP
MIDGET
69
59
33
SAVE ICC
ON S
PACKAGES
FOOD FAIR FROZEN
6-99
s<
m
o
\0
A*
"PNKI-
POW1N
spiciaii
ALL
PURPOSE
COFFEE
4LL UBM Hm TUT1 OH
. 1-LB.
C CAN
FOOD FAIR COFFEE
UNIT ONE CAN. EITHER BRAND. PLEASE.
WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF SS OR MORE,
EXCLUDING CIGARETTES ,

v
/
BJRR
OUAST "
RIGHTS
RESERVED
SAVE 10c FROZEN APPtE OR CUSTARD _-
PET RITZ PIES pkg 59
SAVE UP TO I6< PKG SAUSAGE OR CHEE1'
CHEPS FROZEN PIZZAS .S 59c
SlMPtOI _, gm .
FROZEN TRI-TATERS'pkg 25
Svivcec DELICATESSEN
AVAILABLE AT STORES HAVING APPETIZER DEPTS.
YOU SEE WHAT YOU BUY1 EVERYTHING ONDISPLAY'
ALL CHEESE & LUNCH MEATS SLICED TO ORDER
SAVE 59< IB FRESHLY SMOKED _-_
BABY WHITEFISH (CHUBS) lb 79
INTERNATIONAL KOSHER _
FRANKS-KNOCKS SPECIALS 99c
ALPS AUSTRIAN
IMPORTED SWISS CHEESE lb 99
IARGE _
KOSHER PICKLES each15c
rffifieUyii "PRICE-POWER" SPECIAL!