The Jewish Floridian

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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

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:
AA00010090:02061

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


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Full Text
KJewish Floriidian
-ffr^t
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
imo 41 Number 31
Miami. Florida. Friday, Auqust 2. 1968
Two Sections Fiice 20c
Pressure On
To Free Crew
i
IfcLEM (JTA) Israel
up its pressure on Al-
Belease the seven crew
^pnd five passengers of a
B Al Boeing 707 airliner
ied in Algiers. Seven
deluding the airliner's
Bases, and three children
released. The dozen who
lale Israeli nationals.
raeli woman and chil-
by Algeria were
Issair to Geneva and
Iran* to Lydda Airport
BMy rold roportars in
ftvad bn well treated
rod good food while
and reported they
M by Atpierian offi-
M who remained be-
bfl 4 Hft freed "within seven
dent Houari Boumedienne and For-
eign Minister Abdel Haziz Boute-
flika are in disagreement.
Rep. Dante Fascell, (D-Fla.) has
asked Secretary of State Dean Rusk
to seek an international agreement
to discourage hijacking of aircraft.
In a letter to Mr. Rusk, he said
that the proposed pact should bind
all signatories to return promptly
all hijacked aircraft, passengers
GOP Airs Strong
Pro Israel Plank
SPECIAL REPORT BY EDWARD COHEN
A strong statement favoring arms for Israel, including
supersonic jet planes, were viewed as a strong possibility in the
1968 Republican platform as a result of testimony earlier this
week at the Fontainebleau Hotel before a subcommittee on
Foreign Policy and National Security.
tat 1>*-eotoj\
HUar Cabinet meeting
Mm Hie Minister Levi Esh-
kol a Kg" Minister Abba S.
Ebao Hnpowered to take ap
props' Ber national action to
recM Hrliner and the 12 who
are 1 il Hned. The decision of
whetl Kk for an emergency
scat m UN. Security Coun-
cil H) their discretion, al-
Brity of the Cabinet
Algerian govern
aj| Boreil efforts by U N
HWal U Thant to se-
Bj the Israeli airliner
ndK Bsinu captives, lie has
recei* Bph to his cable, and
hissl Blth the Algerian Am-
bassa vfik Bouattoura, pro
duced I Bsnite results. It has
txafl j I that Algerian Presi-
Both Irving Kane, cochairman of
the American-Israeli Public Affairs
Committee, and Bernard Katzen,
consultant to the Republican Na-
tional Committee, were confident
that the strong support for Israel
and crew and the i jacker to'tbe i^ded Abarbanel, the Captain,they are urging would be incor-
nation from which the plane de- l* ^e E1 A1 Plc"ie hijacked by j porated into the platform to be
In London, a spokesman for rho ; members of the Palestine Li-; adopted at the convention next
i Deration Front and forced to week-
International Airline Pilot* Asso- i_j :_ *) ua *? ^ !
eiation said it, two-m.n dolog.tion j Kg 1?$>Ton ,{? Sift! T Ka"C a"d J" L" Kenne"' **
l tight was hit on the head with ecutive director of the AIPAC. a
i the butt of a revolver by the nonpartisan organization which has
Arabs. worked since 1954 for a U.S. policy
I to achieve an Arab-Israel peace.
. indicated that American interest
in Algiers was to see members of
the government, but had not been
granted the interview with Presi-
dent Boumedienne they had re-
quested. Capt. O. L. A. Forsberg
and Capt. J. J. O'Grady notified
association headquarters they in- '
tended to return to London on
Wednesday. The pilots' organiza-
tion has threatened to boycott
flights to and from Algeria unless
its government acts to release the
plane and those still detained.
i
Mr. Eban told the Cabinet meet-
! ing that no government in the
world was "deluding itself" that
. Israel could or would acquiesce to
further delay, and that all other
; governments were being reminded
that every plane which had landed
, inadvertently in Israelincluding
Arab planes and Arab passengers
had been released promptly. Mr.
Tekoah has told Mr. Thant that in
| six instances between 1954 and
' 1960 Israel had released Arab ci-
Continued on Page 6-A
ARAB FRONT LEADERS
WANT TO BARGAIN
Leaders of the Arab Front
for the Liberation of Pales-
tine apparently have not yet
persuaded Algeria's Presi-
dent Houari Boumedienne to
accept the Front's proposal
to keep the aircraft and its
crew as a means of forcing
Israel to treat captured El
Fatah members as prisoners
of war or to release them.
It is said the President has to
balance this request against
the national interests of his
country.
> .' ...
GOIfc Demos Asked To Avoid Bias Clubs
NEl H (JTA) Two Jew-
ish r| Bon- have urged DO
liticalJ Hs to avoid association
during 1 ^Brrent political cam
paign t ^Hubs which discrimi-
nate OB HI or religious grounds
can Jewish Commit-
tee I figures in public life
clear-cut moral lead
rot publicly dissociating
[from such clubs. The
bs which ban Negro
embers has been in the
news in connection with the cur-
| rent political campaign. Both Gov.
i Nelson A. Rockefeller and Richard
; Nixon. Republican contenders for
their party's nomination, were dis-
closed to be members of clubs with
! such policies. Gov. Rockefeller re-
| signed from the club in question.
Nathan Perlmutter. AJCommit-
tee associate director, said that the
agency did not argue the right of
a private club to engage in such
practices, but it docs affirm "the
social responsibility of public fig-
ures to remove their sanction-
implied by their membership
from such clubs."
The Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith urged the state dele-
gations to the GOP convention and
John If. Bailey, Democratic na-
tional chairman, to counsel avoid-
ance of discriminatory clubs in
the cities in which the respective
conventions are taking place-
Miami Beach and Chicago.
in curtailing Soviet influence in
the Middle East, plus the long
GOP tradition of support for Israel
would lead to the positive state-
ment American Jews are seeking
at this time.
"The Gallup Poll on arms for
Israel reveals an isolationist atti-
tude brought on by Viet Nam."
Mr. Kennen said, "and it could be
harmful to our nation's interests
in preserving peace as much as to
Israel's survival if too much weight
is given to it."
Predicting a new Soviet Arab
diplomatic offensive against Israel
after the November elections. Mr.
Kane said that the Arabs and Rus-
sians will be listening to what is
said at both political conventions
this month. "Strong platform
planks will have an impact on
them," he said, emphasizing two
issues:
# To promote peace, there is
no alternative to direct Arab-Israel
negotiations which can settle all
collateral issues;
To prevent another war. the
United States must provide Israel
with the supersonic planes and
other military equipment essential
to deter renewed agrcssion.
Mr. Katzen. who has been chief
advisor to Republican candidates
on the Israel question since 1944
the only exception being Barry
Goldwater in 1964spelled out in
specific terms that the supersonic
jets be the "Phantom F-4 jet
planes." which he charged have
been denied to Israel by the John-
son Administration, although pro-
vided to Iran recently
In addition to joining with Re-
publican congressional leaders in
urging deterrent arms for Israel,
Mr Katzen spelled out an Ameri-
can program to stabilize the Mid-
dle East situation by settling the
refugee problem, providing inno-
cent passage through international
waterways, and broad-scale devel-
opment plan "for all Mid-East
states which agree to live peace-
fully with their neighbors."
A New York attorney on the na-
tional board of MAS. who also
served as Special Consultant to the
State Department during the Eis-
' enhower administration. Mr. Katz-
en urged that the platform contain
a firm statement that:
"We regard tne preservation of
the State of Israel, with secure
boundaries, as an important tenet
of American foreign policy, and we
Continued on Page 11-A
Kerner Report Shows Jews 'Over-Represented'
WASHINGTON (JTA)Jews are
"proportionally overrepresented in
ghetto business" and a large pro-
portion of such retail merchants
"exploit and mistreat" Negroes,
according to the findings of new
supplementary studies released this
week by the National Advisory
Commission on Civil Disorders.
The report also disclosed that a
minimal number of white social
workers aiding ghetto Negroes
' were Jews. "With regard to re
i ligion, only six percent of the so-
, cial worker* were Jewish, while 60
j percent were Protestant, and 2
I percent wire Catholic." according
to in? new study. The figures were
as the country's new based on a survey of 15 large cities.
Mr of Labor. He succeds
riaal Allon who wa- naxu-l Former Gov. Otto Kerner. of
truty Prime Minister. Illinois, chairman of the Comi is
sion, and New York Mayor John
V. Lindsay, vice chairman, sub
mitted the new report to President
Johnson. It was prepared by the
survey research center of the In-
stitute for Social Research of the
University of Michigan.
A portion of the survey dealt
with the charges by the black com-
munity against merchants trading
. in the ghetto areas "With regard
to religion, our sample seems to
back up the popular notion that
Jews are proportionately overrep-
j resented in ghetto business. Thirty-
nine percent of our sample of
I ghetto merchants were Jewish,
with Protestants (35 percent) and
Catholics (24 percent) making up
the rest of the total.
"Thus," said the report, "our
typical merchant was a man about
50 years old with a high school ed-
ucation, who moved to his present
city in his early twenties. He was
most likely Jewish, voted Demo-
cratic and owned his own home
... He had not beer active in
civil rights organizations (only 11
percent are members of civil rights
groups).
"The merchants in our sample
were among the most unsympa-
thetic to the plight of the ghetto
Negro of any occupational group
in the study Along with this
lack of sympathy, they showed a
scries of beliefs from which one
can infer that in our sample at
l( ast, some merchants engaged in
unethical practices. Further, the
merchants endorsed attitudes to
wards Ni roes thai would lead us
to believe tha; they are apt to
treat Negro cu loiners consider-
ably less well than white cus-
tomers," the report asserted
Not all of the retail merchants
in the ghetto were condemned, but
a sizeable percentage, from 25 to
50 percent, seem to do business
in a wav that leaves many Im-
provements '" he desired

IN THIS ISSUE
Alsop 4-A F. Lehman *-P
Book Review 11 A Ohituiries 14.B
Brazer 13-A People- Places 7- B
Candlighting 12A Rabbi 12-A
Classified 4-B Real Estate 11-6
Cohen 6-A Synagogues 12A
Cooking 13 B Torah 12-A
Dining 13-B TV. 12-A
Editorials 4-A W-ddings 6-B
Engagem'tj 6-7B Woman's
Feature; 14. A Wcrie SB
J


Paqe 2-A
*j*isJh IhrHirtn
Fridav. Aqust 2, 1968
On this side a mirror, the other side a window throuqh
which trained personnel can observe the children and check
treatment. The special observation room was a cift of the
Joint Distribution Committee to the Massada School for
brain-injured children in Tel Aviv. Malben. the IDC proqram
on behalf of aaed ill and handicapped newcomers in Is-
rael, heloed oroanize the Droaram, with Drofes^ionnl quid-
<*nce and with funds, provided bv the United Jewish Appeal.
Pascell Cosponsors
Viet Nam Casualty's
Congressman Dante B. Fascell
(D-Fla.) has joined in cosponsoring
a bill aimed at exempting imme-
diate relatives of men killed in
Viet Nam from military service in
that country.
The bill was described by Mr.
Fascell as "an extension of cur-
rent Defense Department policy
with respect to sole surviving sons.
"Present policy." Mr. Fascell
explained, "excludes from combat,
except on a voluntary basis, the
Only remaining son of a family in
which the father or brothers have
bet-n killed or 100r; disabled as a
result of enemy action or declared
missing in action.
"My bill would expand this pol-
icy to exempt from combat all sur-
viving members of a family whose
Bill To Exempt
Kin From Combat
father, brother or sister had died
while serving in Viet Nam.
"An American family which has
already lost a father, son or daugh-
ter in Viet Nam should not be re-
quired to risk yet another life.
Such a family already has ample
reason to be proud of their contri-
bution to our country.
"It would be unfair to require
more," Mr. Fascell said.
"It is estimated that only a rela-
tively small number of military
per>onnel would be affected by the
propo.-etl policy change. But the
least we can do is to assure the
29.000 American families who
have already sacrificed one family
member in Viet Nam that they will
not be required to do even more,'*
Mr. Fascell concluded.
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Friday, August 2. 1968
vJenisfi flcridfiann
Paqe 3-A
Nations Leading Sociologists Highlight Institute
senior rabbi of Temple Israel. h >
will moderate the serin as well as
devote several weeks to a summa-
tion of the year's studies
Emphasis on the sociological
factors involved in American Ju-
daism will be the keynote of the
1968 6!) Ureeflfield Institute for
Adult Studies at Temple Israel of
Greater Miami.
The 25 week Sunday morning
-erics will be highlighted Nov. 10
when three of the nation's leading
sociologists address themselves to
the year's theme. "Judaism in
America: Beyond Assimilation."
Prof. Nathan Glazer. of Berkeley
and Harvard. I'rof. Morris Jano-
witz. chairman of the Department
of Sociology at the University of
Chicago, ami I'rof. Marshall Sklare
of Columbia and Yeshiva will pre-
sent papers on the subject as pan
Oft JOSEPH HAROJ
RABBI MAX A. UPSCMfTZ
Eshkc Sets Record
Straight On Legend
JERUSALEM (JTA) Prime
.MiiiisVi Levi Eshkol set the rec
ord straight this week on one im-
portant aspect of U.S.-Israel rela-
tions about which a new historical
legend had grown.
Responding to a question in the
Knesset 'he Prime Minister stated
categorically that the late Presi-
dent John F. Kennedy had not
promised Israel that the U.S. Sixth
Fleet would intervene if Israel's
existenci were threatened. It had
been elj believed that Presi-
dent Kennedy had made this prom-
ise in xchange for a promise that
Israel would not produce nuclear
v earx n
of an all-dav symposium which will
bring to Temple Israel many na-
tional and local Jewish leader- as
participants.
National politics and the Jewish
role will launch the series in Oc-
tober, providing a backdrop for the
November election. Lecturing on
the international, urban, racial and
'religious implications of the presi-
dential election will be Dr. Ithiel de
I Sola Pool, profe-sor of political sci-
ence at M.I.T.'s Center for Interna-
tional Studies; Adam Yarmolinsky.
prolessor ol law at Harvard and a
member of the staff of the John F.
Kennedy Institute of polities; Will
MaslOW, executive director of the
American Jewish Congress and
Jordan Memorial Fund
To Provide Scholarships
Kabbi l.evi Olan. president of the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis.
Among the other leading figures
On the schedule are Dr. Joseph
Haroutunian. University of Chicago
Divinity School, and Father Ray-
mond Brown oi St. Mary's Semi-
nary. Baltimore, who will speak on
the luture of lailh in America from
Protestant and Catholic angles: Dr.
Adrian Kantrowitz. pioneer in
heart transplants; authors Flic
Wiesel and Richard Flman. and
Dr. Cyrus H Cordon of Brandeis
University.
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz of Beth
Torah Congregation is the only
local speaker on the list this year
in addition to Dr. Joseph R. Narot,
American Israeli
All Religious Articles $
For Synagogues
Schools Hornet
1357 WASHINGTON AVI.
II 1-7722 5. Schworti
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417 Woshir.jton Avt. JE 1-9017
Reports Science Grant
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Wei/.
mann Institute of Science reported
this week that the European office
ol aerospace research of the U.S.
Air Force had awarded a grant of
S2U.000 to an Institute researcher
for stud] of earthquake recognition
criteria. The Institute received a
grant oj $40,000 for the study in
May, IS68.
NEW YORK A Charles li
Ionian Memorial Fund has been
established to honor the late exec
utive vice chairman ol the Joint
Distribution Committee who was
lound dead in Prague a year ago,
,1 was announced this week by '
Louis Broido, JDC chairman Mr.
Ionian's body was found in the
Vltava River in Prague Aug. 20.
1967 The circumstances surround-
ng the death of the Internationally
known welfare executive are still
under investigation
Mr Broido also announced that
Edward If. M. Warburg, former
IDC chairman, has agreed to head
the Jordan Memorial Fund, which
will provide scholarships and fel-
lowships in the field of social work
and communal organization, main-
ly in connection with the Paul
Baerwald School of Social Work in
Jerusalem, and related disciplines
at the Hebrew University.
Mr, Warburg noted that Mr. Jor-
dan was always very much inter-
ested in the Paul Baerwald School
and the problems it faced. The
school was established by the Joint
Distribution Committee and Mr.
Jordan, ilu-n JDC Director-General
for Overseas Operations, helped to
nurse it through its early years
until now in its new building it has
become-one of the proud assets of
'he Hebrew University
The circumtances of Charles
Jordan's death are -till far from
clear, a year after the event, but
all of us who knew the available
facts have no doubt that he died in
line of duty Knowing his dedica-
tion to aiding human beings in
I rouble, knowing his profound be-
lief in the contributions which skill
and training can make to this en-
deavor, we have agreed that this
memorial in his name would In-
most fitting."
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Fere 4-A
+.lfi*t fUrrtinr
Friday. August 2. 1968
Jewish Floridian
C7TTCZ and PLANT 120 N. E Sixth Street
Telephone 373-4605
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.*
F7.ID K. SHOCHET ,
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. Managing Editor
Tm Jewish Fioridian hat aOsarBed the
Jewish Unity and the Jewsh Weekly
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American Ann. of English-Jewish News- :
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Friday.
August
8 AB
2. 1968
Volume 41
Number 31
GOP Delegates Are
More Than Welcome
We join with the Greater Miami
area in welcoming the more than
17.COO deleqates. cltemates. press
and prominent quests who have be-
gun to arrive for the 29th Republican
Convention which opens at Miami
Beech Convention Hall next Monday.
Our best wishes go to the dele-
aces for a pleasant stay here, as
well, tor there is no greater conven-
tion city than Miami Beach when it
comes to first-class facilities and first-
c.zsa entertainment.
Its significance, of course, goes
far beyond the fact that this will be
the first national Political convention
ever held in Florida or any southern
stcte. The new President of the United
States, a new course for our troubl-
ec nation, may all come out of the
deliberations here. In selecting the
party's candidates and hammering
out a platform the delegates can
serve to resolve doubts among our
youth in the democratic process.
There is much at stake for the nation
cr.d the world.
JMtltrtof ?Jct iff,
JOSEPH ALSOP
ALSOF
It Can't Last
WASHINGTON Maybe it is
merely symptomatic of the stale-
ness always caused by prepara-
tions for the annual holiday. Yet
these days this reporter is posi-
tively haunted by a story that
used to be told by Lord Brand,
when that gently cynical, dryly
witty, acutely intelligent old
gentleman was John Maynard
Keynes' coworker in wartime
Washington.
It concerned Lord Brand's
youth, when he had been one of
"Milner's young men" which
meant working under the last of
Britain's genuine proconsuls to
reconcile the Boers and the Brit-
ish in the grim years after the
Boer War. A great moment in
this effort was Field Marshal
Smuts' acceptance of reconcilia-
tion.
A Politician Has No Choice
Nelson Rockefeller has resigned from a
New York club because it bars Negroes. Richard
Nixon will continue to "work from within" a
New Jersey golf club which has neither Jewish
nor Negro members. And Claude Pepper, an
authentic liberal of many decades in politics,
doesn't expect that all organizations he belongs
to will subscribe to all his beliefs, in explaining
his membership in Miami Beach's restricted
Lc Gorce Country Club.
Of such stuff is American politics made. For
many, there is no auestion that men of in-
tecrity and sincerity in Dublic life must follow
through their beliefs in orivate practice, includ-
ing their golfing or luncheon partners in those
beliefs. For others, the issue is not guite so
clearcut and the crime not so heinous. Poli-
ticians, like other oeople. io:n golf clubs and
eatinq clubs with little thouaht of well-establish-
ed rules of bigotry, most of them unwritten at
that.
It's not guite analaaous. of course, but it
brlnas to mind the fact that many of our lead-
inc Jewish citizens belong to a=; manv as half-
a-dozen synaaogues of varying shades of
practice only because they were asked and
couldn't say no.
It seems perfectly plain to us that a man in
public life has a different ; which transcends his oo3sible private comfort
and that is, unwittingly or no, to give no aid
to biaotry wherever it raises its head. It is
more in sorrow than anger that we urge Claude
Pepper to take himself out of La Gorce and the
issue out of the campaign. There are more im-
portant questions for the voters of the district this
year.
Hijacking Must Be Stopped
The hijacking of an El Al plane by Arab
terrorist's cast another shadow on hones for
Middle East negotiations unless the Arab na-
tions recoqnire that actions of this kind can
boomerang. More than the nations dirp-tlv
concern**:! in (fell latest incident, all countries
which have airlines must view witH a'^rm a
frighter^r" r-ia<-tice which becan with Mm di-
version of American pkme3 to Cuba some time
ago.
The p-blicitv accorpn-m";na liflcrffMno A***
planes **-v**, ae, cm encouragement to the in-
sane and fanatic crm'>n'* t**and w< have
s^en too often th |1m ~f th>ir mo^no-*v>
that it may be predicted that more will follow.
Those nations which probably lauqhed at the
discomfiture of the Americans must now take
a hard look at their own security program? in
light of the Arab banditry. It can happen any
place, any time, and not only to Israel or the
United States, and the consequences can be
far more tragic than just the loss of time.
Even If it causes some inconvenience, it is
time that our own airlines devise a strirter
check on boarding passengers. We are con-
fident that the tough-minded Israelis have al-
ready done so.
United Fund Prepares
This year's United Fund camoaian goal
again has been set realistically, although some
mav feel that the Greater Miami area's siahts
are too low. The fact is, however, that attain-
ment of goals has important rewards and the
strengthening of United Fund over the oas'
several years is a testimony to that stra:?a"
It may not be as well-known as it should
but a number of our own Jewish a^^n^ies art
United Fund beneficiaries as well. And Jewish
leadersliiD has always been involved, as M
should, with the communitv-wide campaian
This vpc*'s camoaian chairman hauoens to b=>
Robert Macht, who has oarticipated orominent'.y
in Federation leadersh;o as we!1 as in the
aeneral community, and we UT^* a'l to <*uw*
the Fund and the p">OTrations now underway.
It's Our Fight, Too
We have come a lona way in the faaht
aaainst the insu'Mnrt porraval of th? Jew in
-Mcrure and word"- in the movies, television
and radio, but for Italian and Polish Americans
the issue is still a live one. They have recently
ioined forces in a move to ask Congress to
enact laws enablinq the Federal Communica-
tions Commission to enforce the Television Code
rules against such group defamation. Ad-
herence to the Code is now voluntary.
There is often a thin line of reasonable
doubt as to whether a portrayal constitutes
group defamation or free expression, honestly
projected, as guaranteed by our Constitution.
But the fact remains that too often scriots create
stereotypes which go over that line. We know
too well the burden of that stereotype and we
"mpathize with those other minority groups in
American society which are struaclinq to end
the inci^us practice. If the te'evisnn and radio
people insist upon icmorina the voluntarv code
t mav ** time for the qovemmenf to steD in.
After all. the air waves are supposed to be-
long to all the people.
Smuts
Smuts was then, of course, not
very different from a Boer ver-
sion of Cbe Guevara, famous
above all as the young guerrilla
fighter of the veldt and the out-
back. The young Brand was as-
signed to accompany the still-
youthful Smuts on a ceremonial
visit to London; and this was an
extra special occasion, since
Smuts had never before seen a
modern, great city.
They came in by night, so the
city made no great impression
on Smuts until the next morn-
ing The day was brilliant. The
vantage point was the Piccadilly
entrance of the Ritz Hotel, where
Brand and Smuts were waiting
for a carriage to take them to
their fir^t official appointment.
In date, the Piccadilly they sur-
vived together was still half 19th
century and half 18th century
Devonshire House, for instance,
was still standing just across the
-tree* More than half the traffic
was horse-drawn.
A Prophecy
Everything siione an I glistened
and glittered w th that wonderful
smartness of pre-World War I
London that is so lovingly de-
scribed by Henry James. The
park next door was lushly r>reen
with English spnna perfection.
Mere thinking of the scene fills
one with sad nostalgia. Yet Smuts
surveyed it. darkly musing, and
passed a terrible verdict:
'It won't do. it cannot possibly
last. It will never do in the end."
Bewildered. Lord Brand in-
quired what "wouldn't do." Smuts
waved his hand to indicate the
whole lively, handsome panorama
before them and said, 'All this."
To which he added somberly.
"It's out of hand; its beyond the
power of control by the normal
human mind. And that's why it
won't do in the end."
Note, please, that Smuts did
not base his prophecy on the pre-
carious character of the imperial
foundations of pre-war London's
gloss and glitter. He had been
converted to the British Empire's
usefulness, and he remained a
convert until he died. Nor was he
thinking of the dark industrial
slums that held so many of the
roots of that earlier Britain's
wealth. He had never seen one.
Tm (omplieaied
Smuts was merely saying that
the infinitely simpler society,
symbolized by that charming Pic-
cadilly of over 60 years ago. was
already too complicated to be
manageable and must, therefore,
struggle in its own complexities
in the long run.
You can see. then, why Lord
Brand's little story tends to come
to mind, during the all-too-
frequent, uncomlortable moments
in America in this ugly summer
of 1968.
For only consider the ques-
tions that now hang over us. w hich
were not even imaginable ques-
tions in that long-ago London
which one now thinks about al-
most as one thinks of Canaletto's
Venice' Will this vastly more
complex society fail in the end.
simply because it has invented
weapons of full doom?
Or will the inner hatreds, the
more bitter competition, the in-
creasing discontent that wealth
and affluence have generated end
by bringing down the whole un-
precedented edifice in shards and
ruins? Or must mindless afflu-
ence lead on to mindless anarchy,
as one currently begins to sus-
pect? Or, indeed, will an end
come, slowly but surely, because
of the continuous, progressive up
set of the whole balance of life
on earth, which this modern so-
ciety so heedlessly promotes?
Real Questions
If you ponder the hard facts
(which few people ever do), you
know that these questions, once
so unthinkable, are all very real
and serious questions nowadays.
Furthermore, since the young
Brand and the youthful Smuts
jointly surveyed Piccadilly, the
main center of power and re
sponsibility and leadership has
shifted from their London to our
poor Washington. Here, unit--
appearances deceive us. is where
the questions will mainly receive
their ultimate answers.
Perhaps it is a dim but ever-
present sense of the Tearfulness
oi this burden that makes so
many Americans so uneasy. No
nation, no power, no great empire
of the past has ever had a burden
o: this sort, has ever had a major
share in mankind's final choice
between the darkness and the
light.
To peg away, to stop talking
ronsense. to face facts and deal
with them, to do the very bet
we can this is the only recipe
But just to do this will not be
easy, as anyone can see who
reads a morning paper.
Copyright (c) |se>, The Washington
Pi'si Co Distributed by Loe Anselee
rin,.. Syndicate
leafy for th* Mipettael
Nest Hum M emergency awbe*
ysVII be re.-y V~ HE
{., UA $slfs IMS! M. NW
41.1 IX Merest ratal


Friday, August 2, 1968
f.kn ist> Fkridtifan
Tcqe z\
A D L Joins Employment Association
To Achieve "Equal Opportunity"
A joint "educational and affirm-
ative action program designed to
achieve equal opportunity in em-
ployment" was made public today
by Thomas Morgan, president of
the Florida Employment Assn.
representing member private em-
ployment agencies and Henry
E. Wolff, chairman of the Florida
Regional Board of the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai B'rith.
The two organizations have been
working cooperatively on the de-
velopment of en affirmative ac-
tion program since the issuance
last October of a report by Flor-
ida's AOL, which showed that dis-
criminatory job orders were being
accepted by private employment
agencies in several metropolitan
areas in Florida.
The four-part educational and
action program includes the de-
velopment by the FEA of a pro-
gram of publicity designed to in-
form the citizens of Florida, and
employer clients, of the intention
of FEA members to provide all
Mrvices in securing employment
with Florida companies solely on
the merits of the candidates with-
out regard to race, religion or na-
tional origin.
The project alio involves:
? A continuing program of self-
education through the Florida
Employment Assn. designed to
keep the state's private employ-
ment agency industry fully cog-
nizant of existing and new laws
in the field of discrimination and
employment.
#The development within the
Florida Employment Assn. of the
Biscoyne Dog Track
Marathon Started
The first running of the $18,200-
added Marathon Invitational
Championship, with the largest
purse ever offered for a stake at
this gruelling distance, gets under
way this weekend at Biscayne Dog
Track.
Two elimination heats will be
run Friday night with another two
on Saturday night. First four fin- '.
ishers in each race will clash in
ihe semifinals on Saturday night,
Aug. 10. with the final set for the
following Saturday night, Aug. 17.
All races will be run over the
2.585-foot Marathon Course. The
starting box is located at the head '
of the backstretch and the grey- .
hounds make almost two sweeps of '
ihe track before reaching the fin- I
jsh line.
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mechanism for self-regulation in
fair-employment procedures.
From the FEA. the distribution
for signature by employment
agency owners, managers and
counsellors of a pledge of non-
discrimination and full compli-
ance with the law regarding dis-
criminatory hiring practices.
FEA President Tom Morgan
said, "Member agencies of our as-
sociation are determined to make
a strong effort to assist job appli-
cants from minority groups in
achieving an equal opportunity
within the employment market for
work matching their individual
qualifications.
"We recognize the unique posi-
tion of the employment agency in-
dustry as it reiates to minority
. group employment end we intend
to meet our responsibilities in that
regerd," Mr. Morgan declared.
Walter Apfeibaum. vice chair-
j man of the ADL Board's executive
; committee, complimented the FEA
, .eaders and membership for their
' decision to take an active role in
! efforts to insure that minority
group workers "are judged for em-
ployment by their skills rather
than the irrelevant tests of their
race or religion. It is clear from
the educational and affirmative
action they have adopted." Mr. Ap-
feibaum said, "that the FEA is
willing to do more than just com-
ply with the minimum require-
ments of federal equal employ-
ment laws. And the Anti-Defama-
tion League in Florida is pleased
to cooperate in these efforts."
ISRAEL RETURNS
ARAB PROPERTY
JERUSALEM The
Ministers,of Justice and Ag-
riculturc have jointly decid-
ed to return houses in what
had been "no man's land"
between former Jordanian
and Israeli Jerusalem here
to their Arab owners if they
live in East Jerusalem. A
previous official decision had
ordered these houses to be
taken over by the custodian
of abandoned property, and
some of them have already
been assigned to new Jewish
tenants. These tenants will
be compensated if they sold
their former homes or made
other arrangements on the
strength of promises made
to them.
Kahlii \. Hayward
School Principal
Rabbi and Mrs. Nissim H. Hay-
ward were honored recently at a
reception in the Caribbean Hotel
hosted by Menashe Hir.-h and Sam
' Schecter. owners of the hote'.
Rabbi and Mrs. Hayward have
'just arrived in Miami Be^cb.
i where he will assume the duties of
; the principal of Oholei Torah Easy
School.
In a talk made to the sch . board of directors and parents,
Rabbi Hayward stressed the r.red
for "dedication and deep concrrn
tor the problems of today's youth,"'
Rabbi Hayward stated :.:at
Oholei Torah, just starting its third
| season, "will do its utmost to
'] commodate every Jewish boy ind
girl seeking a maximum T -i
I education."
WHICH IS BETTER FOR YOUR COMPANY
PENSION TRUST OR PROFIT SHARING? i
The best answer may be pension or profit sharing Of be"
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LOUIS G WECHSLER. V Prea.
*.*. a a a a a* *. m a ^
The late Senator Robert F. Kennedy, as he addressed the
39th annual national convention oi the Mizrachi Women's
Organization of America. The oroanization ;s oresentina
its 1968 "Annual America-Israel Friendship Award" post-
humously to the Senator at the Closing Banguet of a two-
country convention, opening in Jerusalem and closing in
New York SeDtemher 15.
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J


Paqe 6-A
*".3enist FkrHian
Friday. Auqust 2. 1368

u
mm coh[n
Pressure On
To Free Crew
A Change Seems Remote
A> v. e auait the opening of the
Republican National Convention
next week, the possibility that
America > -econd party will un-
rgo I radical change in im:e
seem- remote. For mot of us
- -he GOP ha- appeared to
be the representative of bigotry
\: Smith campaign of
M88 ren tboagb it could not be
said that their presidential candi-
,>ported such
rea-on..-.- lically, how-
r -",e Repub. v of the
r ation pr at-
tracts* 01 hopefulto
If the ; I < h a n 2 e

time the
i ers ha1.1
. eader i I party ai
Wallace
IP pel who ha- arrived
to li n out of the Repn
(d- maini now a
ctaUenge to the delegates arriv
n Miami Beach to haatei
the [
nomination of Ntl-on Rock-
efeller and the adoption of a plat-
form which gives no comfort to
the extreme right would end the
hopes of organizations like the
Liberty Lobby and the John Birch
S of taking over the Re-
publican Party, hopes that were
almo-t. but not quite, shattered
I. lefeal of Barry Gold-
water in H*i4. The long-range
program of the radical rightto
rapture the American govern-
Bl b) 1!>"6would have to be
eotnpliabed outaidt the major
par'
By the time this column ap

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pears, the platform battles will
have been more or less re-olved
but. as the years have shown, the
promi-es and resolve- of the plat-
form mean less than the men we
mat have voted for on the ba-i-
of the pre jetted. Support
for Israel a ill be voiced, but who
can forget the Eisenhower-Dulles
sellout on Suez in 1956 ar.d the
ambivalence of Johnson on arm-
: .r lb) On the ques-
tions of international and dome-
tic tranquilit.. we are confident
da a ill be quite accep":
to I us, but what alert
Ami have an .
might be implemented
M i xon. Ri
The prospect I Ri
:n admitted!) .- re-
mote, lor the di li gates pled ;ed
to Richard Nixon or Ronald Rea
gan are not likely to be the type
e kind of change re
quirt I to bring the party into
focus with the times. In a way,
this is sad, lor if the Republican
Party could make the ri^ht D(T -
with the n_:ht man at this time,
it seem- to me that it has a rare
opportunity to become the trulj
national party of the Amir:
majoritj
If the Democrats reject Eugene
McCarthy, as expected, a la
number of middle-class whites, of
voung people with no New Deal
memories, and blacks who have
always been uncomfortable under
the same party umbrella with
the James Eastland-. finally will
make their break. I am con-
vinccd of that. How they will
manifest that break will depend.
I am certain, on what happens
here next week
What these people are looking
for is not a new party on the ex-
treme edges of political life-
George Wallace and the New Left
are taking care of thatbut some-
thing near the center. If the
Bircher- and others of that ilk
give up on the Republican Party,
a lot of Democrats will find it
more palatable to live with the
Lindays. Rockefellers, Javits.
Cases and Hatfields and ignore
the Dii k-ens and Hruskas. rather
than to continue the hypocrisy of
joining hands every four years
with a group of Southern rear
tionane- who are strengthened
by the victories of the liberals.
All this may appear to be wild
conjecture in the absence of solid
news on the eve of the conven-
tion, but in this year of political
improbability, a deeper study of
our predicament could lead to
somewhat s+rrrHar conchi-inns
That the Republican delegates
would agree is even wilder.
Continued from Pago 1-A
vilian and military planes and had
released Arab civil and military
passengers on these and on Indian
and Greek airliners landing in Is-
rael. He bluntly informed the Sec
retary-General that "time was run-
ning out' and the Israel govern-
ment is "considering various con-
tingent steps.''
Tn government of Israel hat
published a formal statement call-
ing Hi* hijackirj of the plane and
its 38 passengers and 10 crew
members "an international crime
of the greatest severity, contraven-
ing international law and moral-
ity," and warnirj that Israel will
"make full use of her rights in the
United Nations bodies and ... ex-
amine the steps necessary to attain
l;ink Promotes
Its Tax Expert
The promotion oi I li O
\ ice
lent and
trust officer is
announced by
the Hollywood
Bank and Trust
Company.
Mr Cohen
holds a Ma-ter
of Laws degree
with a specialty
in taxation from
New York Uni-
versity Gradu-
ate Law School
and is a mem-
ber of iiie New York and Florida
Bar He is a past president of the
.Miami Beach .laycees and a mem-
ber of the South Broward Bar As-
sociation, the Elks and the Jewi-h
War Veterans.
her just aim, which is the immedi-
ate release of the plane, crew and
passengers."
The Cabinet meeting began with
a report by Transport Mini
Mo-hc Carmel. who described se-
curitv measure- being implemented
on Israeli planes to prevent future
hijackings. He also reported that
the number of El AI passes!
had actuallv increased in spite <>(
the huacking. Mr. Carmel had sad
in an earlier -tatement to the
newspaper Yedint Achronot that it
wa- difficult to believe that the
Arabs entertain the lllu-ion that
while Israeli airlines are vulner-
able theirs are immune This will
not be the case.'' He also -aid that
Egypt "will not emerge clean tx
cause that countr) housed and en
couraged the Arab terrorist or
Sani/ation- which ha med
ere lit" for the aerial thievery He
called !:. led by the
hijacking "a double
and expressed the hope that the
Arabs would h.iv
about it.
Israeli sources reported that se-
curity officials have learned the
identity of the three hijackers and
their places of origin. Foreign
Minister Eban has stressed the
importance of Italian intervention
to the Italian Minister, Aid Pier
ar'oni, in view of the fact that the
ISRAEL COULD
EASILY RETALIATE
BOSTON rTArThe Chris
tun Science Monitor saj
I-rael deci d I ike repr -
ail the Arabs for hi-
jacking the El Al a;:.
-he would be at a d,
advantage, and pa
that El A! with only 14
plane-, is far less vulnei
than the numerous Arab :
lines. According to the II
itor. "Jewish ajent- could
easily pose as being of an)
nationality which frequents
Arab air lines and with the
efficiency of Israel*! secret
service, legendarv since the
capture of Adolf Eichmarn.
n.iv oc could he rougl'
air traffic in al least h*lf ,i
dozen countries
hijacking occurred in Italian air
space while the plane was -nrou'e
from Rome to Lydda.
Less than 10 -tales have signed
1T63 Tokv
ntion o: >.i
till n torn 11 though ii
. the Interna-
\ Organ
its CO -it has
; Hi- n ol

LI aviation, so
u'l inun' ;'. i"
v.y. the Tl "
I-: ael ned. but
El Al hijs ill not f:i I
Is position on the convent!) n
cated
Lewis H. Cohen
Garber-Goodwin Appointed
Agency For New Ship
Garner and Goodman Advertis-
ing Services. Inc.. travel and re-
tori advertising specialists, has
been retained as advertising and
public relations counsel for the
M V Freeport. scheduled to begin
daily Freeport Miami service in
December.
Now being completed in Europe,
the ultra-modern vessel, which has
a pas-cnger capacity of 1,300, is
scheduled to arrive in Miami in
December. According to Robert
Goodman, agency president, it will
"provide local residents with a
luxurious bridge to a fascinating
foreign port "
o
The magnificent new '69 a-icot ie? mill bo S 'able
early this year, we can he'D you with financing be-
fore you visit the showroom.
Remember. v>e have fun bank ng faciities 8 A M 30
P.M. Monday th'u Friday.
(qdrner ^Hank
9X WASHINGTON AVENUE. MIAMI BEACN
STEPMCN CARNER P'ti ami JACK CARNER CKolrmo* o* tfto Bovd.
assa-oS i i m n
Sirtoi Sthool Registration
I Registration for Temple Sinai
.Religious School will be held on
Sunday mornings, Aug. 18 and 25.
| at the temple office, 18801 NE
22nd Ave., North Miami Beach.
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iTRlCILf KOSHER
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Sept 11 to Oct 3
INCLUDING MEALS
ServKCi n Cf>< own Sr'aooqor on Mam Flojor
For Reservations Phone (305) 531-0061
7
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55 ol 157 rooms
Oaliclou broiUt
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MIAMI-DADE JUNIOR COLLEGE
New Students Should Apply Immediately
To Complete Pre-Registration Procedures!
FALL TERM: August 20 Dec. 18
Classes Begin: August 26
Weekend College: Aug. 24
REGISTRATION: North Campus. Aug. 20-22
South Campus, Aug. 22
UNIVERSITY PARALLEL PROGRAMS MEDICALLY RELATED PROGRAMS
TECHNICAL, SEMI-PROFESSIONAL, CAREER PROGRAMS
Far Compltlt Cwrrlculum Httingt, see advertisement in Sunday's Herald.
Admissions Offices open Monday-Thursday, 8 a.m. 8 p.m.
Friday, 8 a.m. 4 p.m.
Write, call or visit the campus of your choice!
NORTH CAMPUS
11380 N.W. 27th Ave.
Miami, Florida 33167
Telephone: 6S5-4261
WAMt btach cFJrrra
2231 Prairie Avenue
miamrBroth Florida 33139
Telephone: 53? 4584
SOUTH CAMPUS
11011 SW. 104th Street
Miami, Florido 33156
Telephone: 274-1101
SOUTH DADE CENTER
28401 S.W.I67H. Avenue
Homestead, Florida 3303C
Telephone: 274-1244


Friday. August 2. 1968
+Jenisli fforidiar)
Paqe 7 A
Collection Is Given To Seminary
By Special Report
NEW YOHKThe Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America an-
nounced the acquisition ot the
personal file.- 01 Bernard Gerson
Richards, a founder of the Ameri-
can Jewish Congfaas, the founder
and director, until 1968, of the
Jcwi-r. Informal on Bureau, and
the only surviving member of the
[Committee oi Jewish Delegations
to t!i- Peace Conference of Ver-
sailles' in 119.
'the extensive Richards cone
gpotutfJOee is tlie first major acqui-
sition of the American Jewish Re-
ligion- Archives, o-tablished a year
a uo a- a repository for source ma-
terials relating to the history of
Judai-m in th L'nited States and
Canada.
"The Richards files contain a
wealth of historic material con-
Joseph Barondess. Jacob de Haas
and Stephen S. Wise, among others.
'"In addition."' said Dr Davis,
"there are innumerable confiden-
tial reports on the problems of
Jewry throughout the world in the
20s and '30s."
The Center, which has temporary
custody of the American Jewish
Religious Archives, expects Rich-
ards' letters and files, once cata-
logued, to provide an important
source of material for Jewish schol-
ars through the years.
Mr. Richards, who came to this
country from Keidan. Lithuania,
in 1886 at the age of 9. was a cor-
respondent and an editor for vari-
ous organs ot the Yiddish press as
well as a feature writer for the
, Boston Evening Transcript, the
New York Globe and the New York
Tribune. A founder and executive
secretary of the American Jewish
Congress from 1915-1932, he was
a lifelong proponent of and tireless
worker for a Jewish homeland in
Palestine.
In the Richards Collection are
letters from members of the out-
standing Jewish families of the
l'nited States, many of them lead-
ers of Jewish religious and com-
munal life. The Ochs l.ehinans.
' l.ewisohns, Seligmans. Muffs,
Spiers. Steins. Stroock.-, Sulzberg-
c-rs and Warburgs were all corrc-
I -pendents in the coiuse of Mr.
| Richards' many public activities
; relating to American Jewry in the
first half of the 20th century.
Argentine Writers
Contribute To Book
BUENOS AIRES (JTAi Publi-
cation of "Israel Seen Through
Argentine Ryes." a book by 15
prominent Argentine writers, was
announced here at a reception in
the Presidente Hotel. Capt. Carlos
J. Ko'-imbiuni of the Argentine
Navy, president of the Argentine
Jewish Institute of Culture and
Information, under whose auspices
the book was published, presided
at the function and spoke on Ar-
gentine Israel relations.
Msgr. Rkardo O'Farrell. dean of
the Pontifical Theological faculty,
and Ambassador Mo-he Alon of
Israel also addressed the gather-
[ ing. Among the guests were Dr.
Jorge Mazzinghi. Undersecretary
of the Argentine Foreign Ministry.
Publication of the collection of
I papers on Israel was in connection
with the recent celebration of the
20th anniversary of the State of
Israel.
Morris N. Broad, President, riqht, and J.M. Lelchuk. Vice
President, of American Savinqs & Loan Association of
Miami Beach, are shown hero oresentina a Certificate of
Scholarship in the omoont of 3500, award xl bv Ame-ican
Savinqs to MarV SchHcman an honor student of Miami
Beach Sen-or Hiah School. Mark was a 'eadina debater
throughout hiqh school and oresHent of th-? student body
in hie senior year. He will attend Columbia University in
the fall.
Israel Recruiting Doctors
TEL AVIV UTAt-l-racl is now
making special efforts in England,
France and Latin America to re-
cruit some 120 Jewish physicians
needed urgently to help staff clin
ics in remote settlements. Accord
ing to the reports, the need is
greatest in tlie Upper Galilee and
in new immigrant towns in the
Negev.
BMNAKO RICHAKDS
cerning the earl) days of Zionism.'
noted Dr. Moshe Davis, codireelor
ol the American Jewish Historj
(Ciller. "The more than 1.000 let-
ter- in hie personal correspondence
include substantive messages from
Jacob Schiff. Louis D. Brandeis,
Julian W. Mack. Louis Marshall
20TH CENTURY-FOX PRLSENTS
THE DETECTIVE
CARIB MIRACLE
D0GRMING
POSTTIME 8:00 PM
BATUROAY MATINM 1:30 PM
FEATURING THE
DOG TRACK
JOST OFF THE NOrttii SOUTH X WAV (I 5I
IXIT A! I '; OB 103 STRUTS
Phjp. 734-34S4
.J


Page 8 A
+ lf*i*t
Friday, Auqurt 2. i9Uh
West Berlin's Mayor Klaus Schutz (sixth
from leh) confers in his office with leaders of
the American Jewish Committee surveyinq
interqroup relations problems in Europe.
Left to riqht: Zachariah Shuster, AJC Euro-
peant Director; Norman S. P.abb, Boston,
chairman, Interreliqious Affairs Committee;
Richard Maass, White Plains, chairman,
Foreian Aflairs Committee; Martin Ganq,
Hollywood; Dr. Max W. Bay, Beverly Hills;
Mayor Schutz; Philip E. Hoffman, Newark,
chairman, Board of Governors, who led the
deleqation; Gerard Weinstock, Larchmont,
N.Y., cochairman, Israel Committee; Bertram
H. Gold, executive vice oresident; Simon
Seqal, director, Foreiqn Affairs Department;
and Jerry Goodman, European specialist.
Veterans Asked to Review
Disability Compensation
Veterans retired from the Armed
Forces for disability who have not
filed a claim for compensation
from the Veterans Administration
are being reminded by the VA
that they may be losing money.
Many retired disabled veteran*
do net file claims for VA dis-
ability compensation because they
mistakenly believe that they will
lose all military retirement bene-
fits if they do.
This is not the case, according
to the Veterans Administration.
Even though retirement pay and
compensation cannot be paid at
the same time, the veteran has the
right to elect whichever benefit is
greater and may svv itch from one
benefit to the other whenever it is
to his advantage to do so. If he
wajvea his retirement pay and
l.tts to r.-n-iv,' V* liHl>iWty
tumiH*nu|tkun ki \ liH -\u*l-
for all Vasic retirement benefits
retirement does not provide these
dependents' benefits.
If the VA disability compensa-
tion payment is less than retire-
ment, the veteran may elect re-
tirement but still may file a claim
for VA compensation. Then, if he
is hospitalized in the future for
any of the service-connected con-
ditions listed in his claim, he may
reopen the claim for consideration
of a higher disability rating based
on surgery or hospitalization for
more than 21 consecutive days and
VA benefits would be available
much sooner if the claim was al-
ready on file.
Retired disabled veterans may
obtain detailed information on VA
compensation benefits from their
nearest Veterans Administration
office.
Garbar Nin->.--. Art Director
Marry J. uitten waa najMGT*.,
Lorn lilt's AI In id
lilt Hille] Camp
Mark J. Belson and Marjorie
Goodman are among 235 Jewish
college students who will attend
the annual summer institute con-
ducted by B'nai B'rith Hille! Foun-
dations at Camp B'nai B'rith, Star
light. Pa.
The instiliile, which opens Aug.
27, is an Intensive eight day pro-
gram of seminars, workshops and
student-faculty discussions.
Participants are undergraduates
chosen for leadership capacities at
Ilillel foundations at their respec-
tive schools. The foundations, pres-
ently on 2B7 campuses in the US.
and abroad, are campus-based re-
ligious, cultural and counseling
centers for Jewish students.
Mr. Belson. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Ballon, 1400Cleveland Bd.,
was chosen as a Ilillel representa-
tive from Indiana University, lie
is a senior, and secretary of his
school's Ilillel foundation.
n, daughter "f Mr
""I Mrs < ii-.i lea ......tin.ni. 44UU
--.w :ti .i -
I dill Sill.
mention
t
"' L$f
I tiMl l< <......Im.ui 4-V.M)
I .. I litl.i .-i.i .. ..-..i I
U
t
MGoodrichj 4PLYNYLON CORD CUSTOM LONGMILER
The former B.F.CJootirich or/'g/na/_ equipment 12KSIGN j
HOUR -*\


tuch as commissary privileges and
dependent medical care. Thomas
Hurt, acting manager of the Vet-
erans Administration Regional Of-
fice in St. Petersburg, said.
Severely disabled enlisted men
generally will receive greater fi-
nancial benefit by electing VA
compensation rather than retire-
ment pay.
There are other benefits which
retired disabled veterans who have
not filed for VA compensation
should consider, the VA pointed
out.
For example, order tht VA dis-
ability compensation program, vet-
erans rated SO percent or more
disabled are entitled to additional
benefits for dependents. Military
AKKIA Appoints
Representative
Israel's only dome'.tic airline,
AKKIA has announced the ap-
pointment of Nahum 11. Hacohen
as its first representative in North
America, with offices at 477 Mad-
ison Ave., New York City. Mr. Ha-
cohen was formerly the Zim Lines
passenger manager in New York.
Established in 1950, ARKIA's
fleet of new 50-seat British Hand-
ley Page Herald prop-jets operates
on scheduled flights to and from
Tel Aviv, Jerusalem, Eilat, Rosh-
Pina (Galilee) and Massada. In Oc-
tober, Haifa will be added to this
list.
MARBORO BOOKS
Miami's Discount Book Store
10,000 New Hard Cover Books
SAVINGS UP TO 80%!
Discounts on all Cards,
Prints and Records
M MIRACLE MILE.CORAL GABLES
Phone: 448-0535
Three
easy ways
to get YOUR
Zip
Code
D Ask your postman,
Q Look at ths Zip Map !n
the business pages of your
phone book,
D Call your post office.
Always Include your Zip
Code in your return address
ao others can easily Zip mail
to you.
Published K S ptltffe Strafel' COOS-
eration with Ida Advertising Council
0*srbts*r Nnmi". Art Director
Harry J. Uitten was nsjBSJG-*..
Director for Graphic AdvertVsInp
Inc., according to Seymour Gerber,
agency president.
"The addition of Harry Gitten
to our staff is part of our expan-
sion policy necessitated by Graphic
Advertising's rapid growth during
the past year," added Gerber.
Mr. Gitten, who holds degrees
from Pratt Institute of Fine Arts
and Cooper Union, served as an
executive officer of the Art Direc-
tor's Club of New Jersey; is on
the Executive Board of the Miami
Art Director's Club and is a mem-
ber of the National Society of Art
Directors.
In 1966 he was the recipient of
three Miami "Addy" awardsin
the categories of Billboards. Direct
Mail and Newspaper.
'......In .. i: t HI
I,II..I ,..,.,.. ...,., '
-.. k, .....------- I
/ he former ri. /?. c ,oo < v ^i
gia She is a senior, and secretar)
of the university's II.lid founda
tion.
Students from 125 American and
and Canadian campuses and from
the Hebrew University in Jerusa-
lem will attend.
Beginning with religious services
at 7 a.m. and concluding with in-
formal fireside chats late in Ihe
evening with a faculty of 27, in-
cluding 18 llillel rabbis, they will
probe crucial issues in conteinpo-
j .ary Jeui-h life.
The institute was established in
1946 by the late Rabbi Maurice B.
: Pekarsky. who was director of
leadership training for B'nai B'rith
lliiiel Foundations and llillel di-
rector at the University of Chi-
. cago.
1SWERITL
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IN THE FOLLOWING EXCHANGES
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JEFFERSON.....53 PLAZA .........75
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k


F^qe 10-A
*Jeniff- Fkridlifttf
Friday, August 2. 1968
Ex-Teacher Involved In Controversy ^ taw rm(. i^m b.^^ iSSfS
/ was reported hero today that the the reason. It has boon learnoi
NEW YORK ti versy over the appointment ol
a urmer liar loin teacher accused
ol artti-Sc.nitism to a major Now
Y rk Unixersity administrative po-
sit,on widoned as more Jewish or-
- liiations denounced the action
ai.-l the Now York Civil Liberties
I on defended it.
" he Anti Defamation League of
B aj B'rith and the Jewish Labor
< untie assailed the appoint-
men( of John F. Hatohett to be di-
rector of the university's now Mar-
ti: Luther King Jr. Afro American
Su dent Center.
both cited Mr. Hatchert's article
in the November issue of the
African-American Teachers Forum
in which he charged that Negro
pupils in New York City public
schools were being "mentally pei-
sorrd" by "anti-black" Jewish ed-
ucators and administrators who
"dominate and control" the public
scSool system end their "pewer-
starved imitators, the black Artglo-
Saxons."
The American Jewish Commit-
tee and the American Jewish Con
.res* had previously issued state-
ments protesting the appointment.
At the time the article appeared,
the AJCongress. the Catholic Inter-
racial Council and the Protestant
Pabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal. Hebrew Academy,
vith 9th grade students on the steps of the ccpital durinq a
.ecent tiip to Washinqtoii. D. C. Greetinn the qroup are
Conarespman Claude Pepoer and S. Frank Raftery, qeneral
; resident, Brotherhood of Pa nters. Decorators and Paper-
iangers of America, AFL. CIO. _______
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Council called the charges "black
Nazism."'
NYU Chancellor Alan Carrier
said the university was reviewing
the appeiiXmere, declaring he had
not known about the Hatchert arti-
cle when the appointment was be-
ing considered. The CLU, how
ever, took the position that while
it abhors anti-Semitism, the ap-
pointment should not be rescind-
ed, or the grounds of the "well-
established principle of academic
freedomthat university employ-
ees should be appointed solely on
the basis of ability and competence
in their professional fields."
The appointment was also de-
fended b> two Jewish trustees of
NYU. Jack Seilman and Herbert
Silverman. and by Victor Solomon,
director of CORE, the militant Ne
gro organization in Harlem. Mr.
Seilman said that university offi-
cials "exercised care'* in hiring
administrator:, and he "saw no de-
terrent" to keeping Mr. Hatched.
Mr. Silverman said he was sure
tbat NYU would continue to be "a
properly tolerant institution."' The
CORF official backed some of the
teacher's charges, declaring that
the New York City school system
was "rotten." and that "those in
power are to blame, and it hap-
petu that the majority of them
arc Jews."'
WARSAW (JTA)New evidence
was reported her* today that the
decision of Polish authorities to
cancel government-aided Jewish
summer schools this year was in
fact part ol the official anti-Jewish
campaign of the Gomulka regime.
When officials announced term-
ination of the program last spring.
they gave budgetary problem* as
the reason. It ha- been learned
however, that not only were sun,
mer camps for children -tudyinj
foreign languages not curtailed or
eliminated, they were actually e.\
panded. The Jewish schools ha I
provided instruction in Jewish sub
lecK In addition to the usual gun
mer camp programs.
Airs. Aaron rarr Gives Talk
Mr* Aaron Fair, national vice
president of the National Council
of Jewish Women, gave a talk at
the Republican Platform Commit
tee meeting Tuesday afternoon at
the Fontainbleau Hotel. Her sub-
ject was "Equal Opportunity in an
Urban Society
FREE
FROM
KRAFT FOODS
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Friday. Auguat 2, 1968
+Je*istrk>rldiairi
Page II-A
BOOK REVIEW ^/^JfipYZr/Zty
'Jfislff= big marian snvidvr ifpn=*i

THE COLLABORATOR
By S. L. STEBEL
Ernst Gottliebsohn. a German-
born Israeli boards a plane in
Israel as part of a secret mission
bound for Germany with the set-
ting "P of trade agreements be-
tween the two countries as its
purpose. Top Israeli officials still
disagree about the acceptability
of trade with a country which did
all it could to annihilate the .lews.
so the mission must be kept se-
cret until the advantaijes for Is-
rael are researched and Informa-
tion about German attitudes i~
gathered.
it looks as if the mission is on
. way. GottliebSOhn settles back
in his seat as the plane's engines
. warmed up. Hut it's not going
thai easy. At the last minute
he i- taken off the plane and told
thai he has been accused of hav
, illaborated with the Nazis
our;; \ the holocaust
i accusation is prepo li
riottlicbsohn says, lb' claims he
even want to be a part of
mission because ol his ecu
tinuing hatred for the Germans.
|j consented because he is
Israel's leading economist and in
., sense the mission depends on
him He had been unable !> re
fuse
GottliebSOhn recounts to the
authorities how he fled Germany
in 1939. He remembers every
thing that happened after that.
buthere's the hang-uphe can't
remember a thing before 1939
He has amnesia, and his freedom
depends on his blocked memory
Auerbach, the chief of the oper-
ations, says the mission must
continue, and makes arrange
ments for Gottliebsohn to go
while remaining under surveil-
lance. He is put under the watch
(ul eye of Captain Kohn. chief
investigator of the War Ciimes
Bureau, who travels with him.
and who is assigned the task of
discovering all he can about his
charge's past while they are in
Germany. Kohn. seeing a chance
to further his own ambitions for
a higher government job. is de-
lighted with the prospect.
Then Norman Glass, an A uteri-
IMMAII
can psychiatrist who had been in
lsr.iei searching lor his own iden-
tity, is contacted by Israeli au-
thorise, and sent to Germany to
question Gottliebsohn. His politi
cal neutrality is the reason tor
his being chosen for the touch)
task, bul Auerbach. whose in
terest is solely political, goes with
him He wants trade agreements.
He ai gues, "There are those in
unl: > w ho claim the moral
position, who wanl to continue
,. ing N \ which side is right?
Those who wish to cling to a cor
roding emotion, or those who
musl take more practical mal
lers nto consideration?"
Each man with a different in-
volvement wants to solve his own
problems by searching tor the
truth aboui Gottliebsohn. The
nearer Glass gets to the others
past, the closer he conns to un-
derstanding himself. He goes so
far as to acknowledge the title of
Jew for himself, and finally >be-
gins thinking Of himself as trulj
'bred in the bone Jewish."
Stebel places bis characters In
actual historical and current set
tings, the story weaving in and
out ol the Streets, churches and
railroad stations ol Cologne as
well as twisting in and out of
the minds Of these men. The om-
inous, gloomy questionguilty or
not'.'han^s like a heavy cloud
GOP Airs Strong
Pro-Israel Plank
Continued from Page 1-A
shall support Israel against armed
aggression to thwart that objec-
tive. We shall work to eliminate
Arab boycotts against Americans
who do business with Israel."
The presental o s received an
obviously friendly reception from
the subcommittee, headed by Rep.
Glennard Lipscomb of California,
and a handful of spectators in the
I.a Itende Room, lor most ol what
was ~aid seems to have been ap-
proved by lop GOP congressional
policymakers in recent weeks, in-
dicating the kind of strong plank
the Jewish spokesmen urged.
Mortimei i May, Oi Miami
Beach and Nashville, former pres-
ident of the Zionist Organization of
America, was an interested spec-
tator. Testimony by that organiza-
tion was scheduled to be heard
yesterdaj
Jewish School Attacked
SANTIAGO. Chile- Police were
investigating an incident here this
week i" which .i Molotov cocktail
was hurled from ,i speeding car ai
a Jewish school, causing a lire and
damn '.: u id< -
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American and French Jewish community leaders met in
Paris last week wilh Air Fiance oificials wlio detailed the::
vast program of promoting tourism to Israel. Air France
Ciled the cfieiing of special package tours to Israel in
Fiance, other countries in Europe, the U.S.A., South Americc
and the Far East, and a special color poster on Istael, par:
of an art brochure created bv the Frenrli contemoorar-
artist Gecrges Mo.thieu. Left to right arc: George Leguay, c
the Air Fiance ( ommercial Depa.-imrt; Max Alben. Vice
President Seles: Yaakcv AvicJ, Pr-ss Officer, Israal Err.
bassv, Pnns R-^b'ri Meyer Fa ~ Orai-H Rabbi of Paris
Pierre Marie. Air Tianre Exi Vies Presids.it; Dr
William A. Wexler, Intel :" lent ol R'nai B'riih
ibi Herschel Srhac'c-. Chairmrn of Ihe Conference c
Presidents ol "lujor American '' rn'saticrs one
President c' l'-> Rr'\"o Tcrczvner. President of the Zioiisl Cra-- fr-il inn of Anerica-
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Presidents cf Major Air.r>rircr Jewish Oo-r.r-j^atlons (
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/MA


Paqe 12-A
+Jenist> ncrkiiairi
Friday. August 2. 19g
THE RABBI SPEAKS FROM HIS PULPIT
Self Destruetion
ok*i Droiiii
By RABBI AVROM L. ORAZIN
The Ureelite Center
The Haftarah for this Sabbath,
which is known as "Shabbos Cha-
zon" is the first chapter of Isaiah,
in which the prophet chastises and
castigates his
people for their
hypocrisy and
inconsistency.
Isaiah proph-
esies the de-
struction of Je-
rusalem and
the dispersion
of Israel unless
they change
their ways, re-
pent of their
evil activities,
and develop a
sense of com-
munal responsibility. Otherwise,
"I do not need your many offer-
ings," saith the Lord."
It is because of this most ap-
propriate message that this por-
tion has traditionally been read on
the Sabbath before Tisha B'Av.
the fast day during which we
mourn the destruction of the Tem-
ple in Jerusalem.
There are many who advocate
doing away with the three weeks,
the Seventeenth of Tammuz and
Ti>ha B'av as a period of mourn-
ing. After all, they tell us, w:th
the rebirth of the State of Israel
there is no longer any need to
mourn the destruction of the Tem-
ple. The fact is, however, that we
mourn not only the destruction of
the Tempie and what it represents,
but the causes which brought about
that destruction, and the disper-
sion of Israel. Needless to say. the
same inherent weaknesses still ex-
. in our Jewish community.
Today, as then, we are our own
wortt enemies seemingly bent on
the same type of self-destruction
as we have inflicted upon ourselves
time and time again. History
teaches us that it is not the out-
side forces that have done us the
most harm. Rather, we have con-
tinuously destroyed the fabric of
our Jewish society through incon-
sistency, hypocrisy, and lack of
concern.
As the prophet reminds us, it is
not enough to bring offerings to
the Almighty, or to his communi-
ty, or to worship. Our ,-Dialogue"
with the Almighty, our offerings
for his sanctuary, must be accom-
panied by a true spirit of repent-
ance and a willingness to help our
fellow men. In the words of Isaiah,
"Seek justice, insure justice for
the orphan, and protect the rights
of widows." What is justice, if not
the fulfillment of the primary
needs of our people?
There is little doubt in my mind
that as a community we are con-
tinuing our history of failure in
meeting the "primary needs" of
our Jewish community. As we
strive to insure that there are no
true orphans, we are busy creating
a generation of spiritual orphans.
As in the many other areas of
our lives, we choose to support the
spectacular activities which have
the most public relations value
and neglect some of the less spec-
tacular but more meaningful ac-
tivities and needs of the communi-
ty. How much longer must we
strive to prove to the general com-
munity that we are as good citi-
zens as they are? When will we
shake off the inferiority complex
! which blinds us to the true needs
: of our community?
There was a time when Jewish
I education was considered a com-
'i munal responsibility Today that
responsibility has been shifted to
the few who are dedicated to main-
taining the synagogues, and the
All Day Schools. A survey of most
communities shows that Jewish ed-
ucation is placed lover on the 1st
of community priorities Until we
can provide a Jewish education for
each and every' child, we shall
have failed in our responsibilities
and we vill be constantly remind-
ed by the roll call of young people
who leave the fold.
If we continue to ignore this
problem, then the "Bas Zion" will
once again be deserted in the vine-
yard of the Lord, and we will be
left with merely a remnant of our
people.
r\-abbinical Uelt
evision
v.
roarams
Aug.
Aug.
Aug
_h. 10. 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour.
Host: Rabbi Irwin Cutler, Temple Israel of Miramar
-<"h. 7. 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice.
Host: Rabbi Steven B. Jacobs,
Temple Israel of Miami
Topic: Part II. Jewish Youth
Sh. 2. 9:30 to 10:30 p.m. Man to Man.
Repeat Programs for the Month of August
Quiz Box
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Why is it that when th* fact of
th* Ninth of Ab falls on a Sat-
urday, th* fast if postponed
until Sunday (as is th* cat*
this year, Aug. 3 and 4)?
Generally speaking, fasting and
outward signs of mourning are for-
bidden on the Sabbath. Since the
observance of the fast day of the
Ninth of Ab requires both the out-
ward observance of mourning (tak-
ing off one's shoes, etc.) as well as
fasting (refraining from food and
drink), these observances are cer-
tainly not on consonance with the
Sabbath. Thus, the fast day is post-
poned until Sunday.
Why is it that torn* people do
not relax their observances
until th* middle or th* end of
th* 10th day of Ab (not eating
meat, etc., until then) when
th* fast is on th* 9th day of
Ab?
The fast and mourning proced-
! ure of the Ninth day of Ab is in
| commemoration of the destruction
j of the Temple which took place on
j that date in ancient history. The
Talmud (Tractate Taanit) and the
! Codes explain that the fire which
! was kindled by the destroyers of
the Temple on the Ninth day of Ab
was still burning on the 10th day
of Ab. Therefore they add a part
dsserles' gloss to the Codes) or a
whole day more of mourning to
display their sadness over the
tragic fate that overtook the holy
Temple in Jerusalem.
Why is this observance of
mourning still in ordr in a
day and age when Jerusalem
is in Jewish hands and the
people of Israel occupy the
land of Israel agair?
The original institution of mourn-
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
| Devarhn
Moses explains and interprets the Law to the people.
"Beyond the Jordan, in the land of Moab, took Moses upon
him to expound the law'" (Deut. 1:5).
DEVARIMThe first few verses introduce the entire book
of Deuteronomy, which contains Moses' address to the Israelites
in Transjordan after the defeat of the Amorites and Bashan.
In this speech Mom summarizes the Torah as a whole. He
reviews the causes that had led him to appoint judges and offi
ctals: "How can I myself alone bear your cumbrancc. and youi
r-rden. and your strife? And I charged your judges at that
time ayinc: 'Hear the causes between your brethren, and judge
righteously between a man and his brother, and the stranger
that is with him. Ye shall not respect persons in judgment; ye
shall hear the small and the great alike' Deuteronomy 1:12-171
Moses goes on to review the incident of the scouts sent to
spy on Canaan, and the consequences of their pessimistic report
He reminds the Israelites how they had skirted Edom, Ammon
and Moab. and mentions the peoples who had formerly inhabited
those regions.
Finally, he recounts the story of the conquest of Transjordan.
and the partition of the area between the tribes of Reuben, Gad.
and half the tribe of Manasseh.
This recounting of the Week,y Portion of th* Law is extracted
and based upon "Th* Graphic History of th* Jewish Heritage,"
edited by P. Wollman-Tsamir. $15. Publisher is Shengold, and th*
volume is available at 27 William St., New York 5, N.Y. President
of th* society distributing the volume is Joseph Schlang.
i i"*
ing on the Ninth of Ab was not
over the loss of land. Physically,
Jews have occupied prominent
places in many lands. The mourn-
ing was basically over the lo-s of
the so-called "Jewish soul" that
came into its greatest manifesta-
tion through events in the Temple
of old. Certainly, we still have no
Temple, nor is the original "Jewish
soul" actually restored in all its
glory, nor are world conditions to
day worthy of being called a Mes-
sianic era of peace and morality.
| Indeed, when the Temple is re-
1 stored and universal peace and
morality are restored to the uni-
verse in the Messianic era. this
day of mourning will not only
come to an end. it will actually
be transformed into a day of joy
and festivity.
What is the origin of th* *x-
p**ssion Jerusalem of Gold?"
In the I'saritic inscriptions we
find an artcie of jewelry worn by
a certain queen and called a "City
of Gold." In the Talmudic litera-
ture we find a number of refer
| ences to a piece of jewelry worn
by women called "City of Gold."
(Mishnah Kelim 11:8: Mishnah
Shabbat 6:1). In a discussion con-
cerning this ornament the Talmud
calls it "Jerusalem of Gold" (Ba\'\
| Shabbat 59a i. Rabbi Akiba is sa..1
I to have given his wife such
ornament (Bavli Nedarim 50a)
A crown for brides is sometinn
| equated in the Talmud with th<
name "City of Gold" (Bavli, Sotab
49b). Generally, prominent womt .
i wore such a crown which looki I
| like a portrayal of the towers pro
tecting a city. It was originally
I worn by a goddess or a queen. thu<
symbolizing that the woman :
j question i- head of the city or i I
'the area. Later, it apparently w.-
j worn by prominent women or those
, their husbands chose to honor
I
Rabbi Judah equates the expr- -
j sion "City of Gold" with "Jem-.
| lem of Gold" (Yerushalmi Shal.
6:1). Generally, this ornament
a general symbol of a city. Since
it was made of gold, the ornamer:
was a "Golden City." Since I
j women of Israel reflected the d< ;
I reverence for Jerusalem, the eitj
they would most naturally think ol
when wearing this ornament was
the Holy City of Jerusalem. Hen
we get the expression "Jerusalt
' of Gold."
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREOA-
TION 985 SW 67th Av. Orthodox.
Cantor Morria Barr
ANSHE EMES 2533 SW 19th Ave.
ETH AM (TEVPLE. S5o N K.r.
dall Dr. S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert fitvirgari) Cantor Michael
Kyrr.
-----*----
ETH OAV'O. 262 SW 3rd Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W Lioaon.
Frtdai f. p m Saturday '" *-rnS
Tor.ih Leaavw MlmAa I
I, m
r^eliqioits <^<
%B
ervtces
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform
Rahbi Joaeph R. Narot.
Fischer will speak on Jerusalem of
Uold." Saturday IO;46 a m.
M
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Avenue.
Orthodox Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
Fndav 7 ,"." p.m Saturday I am
Sabbath Hasofi M ncha 7:SJ p m
Tisha B"At services. I p.m. and Bern-
41* y ham
e------
ETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Ben D'ckmon.
ETH SOLOMON. SO NW Slat Place.
Conservative.
ETH TOV (TEMPLE), J438 SW 8th
St Conservative Rabbi Simon April.
Cantor Seymour Hinkea.
Friday l sundown. Saturday am
Harmon Portion of the Week
*----
I'NAI SHOLOM (Temple). 27$ NW
IWth Street. Conservative. Rabbi
Abraham M. CaaaeL
' e
ISRAEL T*MPLE). OF GREATER
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Avrom L.
Drazm. Cantor Nathan Parnass.
Friday '. 30 p m Saturday fc IS a.m.
Sermon: "Mual We Continue to
Mourn'.'"
------e------
MINYONAIRES SYNAGOGUE. 3737
Bird Rd. Modern Traditional.
OR OLOM (TEMPLE), conservative
8756 SW '6th St. Miami. Rabbi
Ralph Z. Glixman. Cantor Benjamin
Ben Ari.
Fnda\ 8 p.m Saturday 8:45 a m. Bar
Mltsvah: Morry, con of Air. and Mrs.
Km..-iin I Spltzer.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6600 N. Miami
Ave. Cnnservative. Rabbi Ralph
Carmi. Cartor Albert Glantz.
This page is prepared in
cooperation uith the Greater
Miami Rabbinical Association.
Coordinator of the features
appearing here is
DR MAX LIPSCHITZ
Spiritual Leader of
BerH Torah Concrecation
o, North Miami Beach
maastmmmmmmmummmm
TIFERETH JACOB (TEMPLE). 651 E.
4th Ave., Hialeeh. Conservative.
Rabbi Maurice Klein.
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or.
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington Avs. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencweig.
ADATH VESHURUN (TEMPLEI.
Conservative. 1025 NE 183rd. St..
Prlda] i SO i'in Baturda) It am
Mini ha 7:1.'. i> m
1 BETH TORAH. 164th St and NE 11th
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Jacob Renzer.
Friday I i> m SavturdaY) fc ::" ; m.
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
13600 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
Rabbi David Rosenfeld. Cantor Ban
Zion Kirschcnbaum.
Oakland Park Blvd Cantor Theod: -
M indich.
EMANU-EL 1801 S Andrews Av.
Reform. Rabbi Richard M. Levitc-.
Cantor Jerome Kiement.
HALlANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
126 E. Hallandale Beacn Blvd.
HOLLYWOOD
EMANU-EL (TEMPLE). 1701 Wash-
ington Avs. Conservative. Rabbi
Irving Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. I
Friday I". p.m Saturday a.m.
------o
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree
Or. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross.
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY'
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
Cantor Meyer Engsl.
Saturday f:30 a.m. Sermon: "Destruc-
tion from Within la the Danger to
Survival." Tisha B'Av services 8:30
p.m Kea'ling of Book Lamentations.
Sunday 7:30 a.m. and 7 p.m.
ZION (TEMPLE) 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
servativs. Rabbi Alfred Waxman.
MIAMI BEACH
AGUOATH ISRAEL. 7801 Ca. lyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Av.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfisld.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
MENORAH (TEMPLE). 620 75th St.
Consarvstive. Rabbi Maysr Abramo-
witz. Cantor Nieo Feldman.
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th Street.
Orthodox. Rabbi Berel Wain.
NER TAMID (TEMPLE). 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Edward Klein.
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave..
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmarvahu T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamchee.
BETH RAPHAEL (TEMPLE). 1546
Jefferaon Avs. Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
-------e-------
BETH SHOLOM (TEMPLE). 4144
Chase Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon
Kronish. Cantor David Conviaer.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Frank A.
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Drive.
Orthodox. Rab-' Phineae Weber-
man.
Saturday S:30 a.m. Sermon: "The Day
nf Destruction." Bible eland 6 p.m.
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER 646
Collins Avs. Rabbi Sadi Nahmiaa.
YOUNO ISRAEL OF MIAMI BEACH
1542-44 Washington Avs. Rabbi A.
Ban-Hillel.
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St.
Conaervative. Rabbi Charlea M. Ru-
bel. Cantor Jack Lsrner.
Prlda) 8:15 m Sermon: "Destruc-
tion and Reconstruction in Com-
memor-atlon of Ninih of Av." Satur-
day 9 am. Bar Mltsvah: Ira. son of
III and Mrs Jack Hubschman. Mlncha
Bar Mltsvah: Richard Weinsteln. son
of Seliit Weinsteln. Tisha B'av ser-
vices l:M p.m. and Sunday 8 a.m.
Klnos m-ladies and poe^ns will be
read both days.
e------
SINAI (TEMPLE). OF NORTH DADE
Temporary office, 18801 NE 22nd
Avs. Reform. Rabbi Ralph Kingaley.
Friday S:1S p m. Service* led by
Maurice Swift, treasurer, board of
trustees. Saturday 11 am Sermon:
"Portion of the Week All services
held at Washington Federal, !*! NE
lf.7th Street.
BETH EL (TEMPLE). S. 14th
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa-
Friday 8:15 p.m. Morton U Abr
president, will conduct senrlcea
Av.
BETH SHALOM (TEMPLE). 1'
Monroe St. Conservative. Ratti
Morton Malavsky.
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah E.
Caplan.
YOUNO ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 9*0 NE 171at St. Orthodox
Raibbi Naftali Poruah.
CORAL GABLES
JUDEA (TEMPLE). 5500 Grind. Blvd
Reform. Rabbi Morris Kippar.
ZAMORA (TEMPLE). 44 Zsmora Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwsll Bcrger
Cantor Hirsh March.
Friday 6 p.m. Saturday R:45 a.m. Ser-
mon: "Scrtpturel lasaaon."
-----*----
FT. LAUDERDALE
ETH ISRAEL (TEMPLE). 647 E.
SINAI (TEMPLE). 1201 Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro-
Cantor Yehudah Hsilbraun.
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (TEMPLE,. 1600 SW "*
Way. Conservativf Rabbi If* "
Cutler.
POMPANC BEACH
SHOLOM (TEMPLE). 1S2 SW 1H"
Ave., Conaervative. Rabbi Morr-
A. Skop. Cantor Leon Segal.
SURFSIDE
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
8 AB 7:47
1
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
Surfside Community Center, 93 '
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi laam
D. Vine.


Friday, August 2, 1968
vJenist fhridHati
Paqe 13-A
joan brazer
Life Ori A Kibbutz In Israel
Joanne Saki is one of a kind in
her kibbutz in Israel. She is an
American, but her husband, Da-
vid, and their eleven-month-old
I daughter, Yifat, are sabras.
What made Joanne go to Israel
to live?
"I always read everything I
could about Israel and when I
I was 15 I went there on a summer
i excursion. After I came back to
j America, I never gave up the
Jidea of one day returning to 1s-
* rael to live.
"I joined a Zionist organization
in New York. Twenty-five of us
Joan
wanted to live in Israel and
trained for our trip at a farm in
New Jersey called Hechalatz. It
\vas just like living at a kibbutz.
After a year at the farm, we left
for Israel."
Almost half of that group of 25
returned to the States. Those that
remained, however, settled down
on a kibbutz, got married, and
became part of the core that is
striving to develop Israel to its
full potential. Joanne Friedland.
of Freeport, Long Island, was
one of these.
When she met David Saki of
Evron, Israel, she felt her life was
f-, now complete. Their marriage
in August, 1965, was, from the
start, unlike that of most Ameri-
can couples. In the kibbutz they
make big celebrations out of wed-
dings. Several couples are mar-
ried at the same time, and there
is a huge feast, complete with
entertainment and gaiety, but
marked by simplicity and free-
dom.
In May of 1967. when the Six-
Day War was developing, David
Ambulance Going To Israel
Harry H. Cohen Auxiliary, Jew-
ish War Veterans, will meet Sun-
day at 1 p.m. in the New Yorker
Hotel. 1611 Collins Ave., to dis-
cuss the ambulance for the Tel
Hashonia Hospital to be delivered
to Tel Aviv, Israel, in September.
rff">^>
and Joanne's first baby was due.
"You know," Joanne said, "I al-
most thought I would have to go
to the hospital by horse and bug-
gy. They took most of the ve-
hicles away for war use, and
there were only two or three doc-
tors left. They bad a time, trying
to save on bandages. But we
were very lucky, David's unit
was called later than the others
and lie was able to come to the
hospital to see me. It made the
other women quite jealous."
Baby Yifat looks like a symbol
of victory with brown hair, dark
brown eyes and an ever-present
smile. 'I never thought David
would make it back from the war
in time to celebrate Yifat's first
month birthday, but he did." The
war was won quickly and kibbutz
living settled down again, with
only three or four men needed to
guard Evron at night instead of
the twelve that stood duty during
the war. A small kibbutz that
covers about 1.000 acres in the
southwestern corner of Israel.
Evron works like one big family
pulling together as a team for
the good of all. It seems like an
idealistic way of life, but both
Joanne and David find it realis-
tic and rewarding. Not everyone
wants to live on a kibbutz, they
say, but those that do wouldn't
want to live any other way.
David works on a farm, raising
animals lor meat. Joanne, a den-
tal assistant, leaves Yifat in the
kibbutz nursery.
"I was born in Evron," David
explained, "and I lived in a baby
house as Yifat does. My mother
came there to feed me and when
my parents finished work in the
afternoon, I was taken to their
borne. I was loved and played
with. Even though I returned to
the nursery to sleep, I spent much
more time with my parents than
many children do who always
live at home, for when it was my
time to be with my parents, I
was with them. It wasn't as it is
other places, where the children
go to bed when Daddy comes
home from work."
Joanne and David, who are in
Miami visiting Joanne's brother ]
and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Friedland, will visit Jo-
anne's mother in New York City,
spending about three months in
America before returning to Is-
rael, where David's father is a
farmer in Evron at present. For
the past four years he was in
charge of the coordination of
farms but since the jobs are ro-
tated, he has now been returned
to the less demanding job. Under
this system men are able to work
at their maximum and then are
allowed to relax. David's mother
is a psychologist.
What is kibbutz life like*
"Well, we have no juvenile
delinquency problems," Joanne
said. "The nearest thing we have
/TV. I
Only Tou
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to a juvenile delinquent is one
who took a tractor through the
fields for a joy ride.
"We have 100 families living
in Evron, and we are like one big
united family; if something hap-
pens to go wrong in our family,
we take care of it among our-
selves. The worst punishment we
could give a child is not letting
him go to school for two weeks
that would be terrible."
To David, Israel is his native
land: to Joanne, it is her adopted
country. She says she never wants
to leave. "As far as I'm con-
cerned, Jews living in Israel are
building something that can't be
done anyplace else. It is impor-
tant for me to do everything I
can to make sure the State of
Israel exists.
"Israel is the country that up
holds the dignity of the Jews of
the world," Joanne said. "No-
body believed when I said I'd
live in Israel, but I can not see
living any place else."
When you see 22-year-old Jo-
anne and 24 year-old David stand
together, arms around each other
and their daughter, their faces
intent with determination, you
know that theirs is the faith upon
which Israel exists.
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TEMPLE VESSEL
FOUND AT WAll"
JERUSALEM (WNS) An
archeological team digging
for antiquities near the West
Wall has found an earthen
vessel believed to have been
used for ritual purposes in
the ancient Temple.
The vessel bearing the
Hebrew inscription "Sacri-
fice," had as decorations the
forms of two birds. It is be-
lieved the vessel served as a
meat utensil at the time
when sacrifices were brought
I to the Temple.
I
' H m i. ,
'Cheerful9 Art In !
Hospital Exhibit
Cheerful, contemporary artthe
work of thirteen local artistsis
on display in the reception lobby,
hallways and in the coffee shop of
the Cedars of Lebanon Hospital.
The 52 oil and watercolor paint-
ings have been chosen to "soothe
and relax patients and visitors" ac-
cording to Mrs. Eugene Komrad,
Art Show Chairman.
School Schedules
Noy Available
A three week vacation closes all
classes and activities at the Ida M.
Fisher Community School, 1424
Drexel Ave.. from Aug. 2-23.
Fall registration will open the
week of Aug. 26, and classes are
scheduled to begin on Tuesday.
Sept. 3. Copies of the fall schedule
are now available in the Commu-
nity School office in the north
building of the school.
Abe Kochstein is community
school director.
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Room for advancement and of course Frinqe benefits,
vacation, etc. REPLIES CONFIDENTIAL
Send Resume to:
NON-PROFIT ORGANIZATION
co JEWISH FLORIDIAN
P.O. Box 2973, MiamL Florida 33101.
IN* -** mmfttm **m Eft


-J Please hove Mm Welcome Waaa* Hostess coll MM. Zi 1 W*M Ilk* subscribe H The Jewish Flerroiaa. Fill couaoa ami mall ta Clrcabtie. Deaf., HLP.O. lax Z*71, Miami, risk
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Harry Gordon
Ike Gordon
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HARRY GORDON
1903 1964
_//ie oLjeed* of C^oot*
^/rlen rKentain with LA*.
J


Prqe 14-A
+Jmist> Flcridlfor
Friday, August 2. 1963
Israel Newsletter By ELIAHU SALPETER
Israel's Aid Programs To Countries In Asia
MfHILE A LOT has been said and
published about Israel's
technical and educational aid pro-
grams to developing countries in
Asia and Africa, it is noi as well
known that a considerable part
(i 'his assistance is provided bj
officers of the Israel Army, act
Ing on behalf of the Foreign Re-
lations Department of the Ministry of Defense
"Our officers are working in 22 countries, on
four continent*, says Colonel Nahman Kami, who
this month completed his tour of duty of more than
five years as Director of the Foreign Relations De-
partment. Foreign aid by the Ministrv of Defense is
actually of two types outright military assistance
and para-military-Chilian programs. Israeli sources
do not reveal many details al>out outright military
aid, hut it is known to ran^e from overall planning
of the entire defense establishment of some newly-
independent nations to the training of special un i-
and sale of military material. One of the more
curious aspects oi this military assistance is that
in some countries Israeli instructors work side by
side not only with British or French officers but also
with officers from the Soviet Union and Eastern
European Communist countries which have broken
off diplomatic relations with Israel ami are provid-
ing military assistance to the Vrabs.
Their relations with the v ommunist officers are
described as not onlj correct sometimes even
friendly- -with the exception of th- Communist
Chinese. But then, th" Chinese usually are not on
Between You and Me:
By BORIS SMOLAR
I look Number One
READERS interested in literature on
" Israel will find man) books ol im-
portance to read this summer. "Ben
Gurion, the Armed Prophet'" can be con
sidered "Book No. 1." Author Michael
Bar-Zohar spent 18 months with Ken
Gurion. collecting material for this vol-
ume, interviewing the Israeli leader for
long periods at Sdeh Boker. traveling
with him throughout the country, reading diaries, docu-
ments and papers. He claims that Ben -Gurion disclosed
' losest secrets*' so it is no wonder that the book is
full of "behind-the-scenes" material containing informa-
tion never disclosed beforeincluding many secret facts
on the disastrous cloak-and-dagger "Lavon Affair"
For the first time, for instance. I learned that the
central figure in this scandalous affair was an Israeli
secret agent who was actually a double agenton the
Egyptian payroll. Interesting details of the "Sevres Con-
ference"an extremely secret meeting of British and
French Foreign Ministers with Ben Gurionare disclosed
and hitherto unknown facts on how Presideni Eisenhower
forcjed Israel to withdraw from Sinai is revealed, a.s well
as "inside information" on Ben-Gurion's dealings with
1'i-csident de Gaulle, President Kennedy an I Pre dent
Johnson. Marshal Tito. Moshe Sharett and other leaders.
The well-written book finds that though Ben-Gunon made
"serious mistakes", no "ordinary criteri >n" err. be ap-
plied to "this David who is a Goliath"
Another book that makes very inteiesting reading is
'Israel on the Seventh Day'" by Ruth Gruber just pub-
lished by Hill and Wang. The author, who knows Israel as
no other American does, conveys the spirit of the Six-Day
War against a background of facts aim episodes which
provoke warmth for Israel's civilian population as well as
its brave fighters, portraying not only the feelings of the
soldiers on the battlefield* but the moods ot mothers and
children and their participation on the "home fruit"
Quite different is "Mission Survival." tSabra Books.
500 pages) which tells the story of the Six Day War in
words of the people who were actually involved in the
fightingsoldiers, commanders, pilots, field doctors, war
correspondents, members of kibbutzim under lire More
than 100 writers participated in this anthology edited by
Ruth Bondy. Ohad Zmora and Raphael Bashan, who ex-
press the hope that this may be an anthology about the
last war for Israel.
The story of the Six-Day Warin word.- and cartoons
__is told in a lighter vein in "So Sorry We Won," by
the Israeli masters of satire Ephraim Kishon and Kariel
lishing Co. Gardosh is the cartoonist ol Israel's largest
independent daily newspaper, Maariv." who is known all
oxer the world as "Dosfa
A masterpiece of photo journalism, the documentar)
The Victory" has been pub!, lied .n Chicago bj Quad-
rangle Books, containing 183 dranrllic photographs ami
text b> Israeli correspondent Raphael Bashan. with an
analytical foreword by Gen llaim Herzog, now militarj
governor of the Israeli-occupied West Bank.
Two excellent books on the Six Day War in the con
text of Jewish and world history are Maurice Samuel
light on Israel."' (Knopfi and Walter Laqucuis The
Road to Jerusalem" (Macmillan. Mr. Samuel has authored
about a dozen books and SO needs no introduction to .lew
ish readers; Mr I.aqueur is director of the Institute oi
Contemporary History in London and is an expert on the
Arab-Israel conflict
friendly terms with any other mission, not even
the Communists
In the para-military field, most of Israel's assis
tance is focussed on organizing education for rural
and urban youth and on utilizing the military for
rural and agricultural development. Israeli officers,
using their experience from Israel's own Gadna and
As We Were Saying: By ROBERT E. SEGAl
Will Government
Address Itself
IN PLANNING the Poor Peoples
March on Washington Martin
Luther King shortly before his
assassination, made clear his ob-
jective: "We an- not coming to
tear Washington apart, we're com-
ing to demand to know if the
government will address itself to
the problems of poverty "
me oo.uiKi or so marchersthe poor and those
who choose to tramp with Hie poor made good on
Dr King's first promise As was the case with the
1963 march, when dark warnings ;.bounded, violence
did not mar the June 10th assembly in Washington
This must have surprised Senator John I. Me
Clellan ot Arkansas who had asserted in May that
armed militant advocates of violence who will swarm
along the marchers' routes were planning to incite
rioting and looting. He had sworn intelligence
statements to thai elfect. Senator McClcllan said.
The peace attending the march must have shocked
Senator Karl E. Mundt of South Dakota who had
said that Washington could be a lot less safe
before the march was over. And so with Senator
John Stennis of Mississippi who had wanted the
march called olf with only a small detachment per
nutted to come to Washington.
The march had. oh. so manv detractors Here's
how one Birch publication previewed it last April:
"Soon King's organization will launch his march
on Washington. The plan, as you know, envisions
the actual interruption of Congress unless poor
people' are handed about S100 billionwhich would
be used as usual to recruit, train, finance and de-
fend the Communist gangs .v'lich are destroying
our country through the 'war Ml poverty "
Then there was Governor Spire T. Agnew of
Maryland who criticized the march because, in his
judgment, it didn't really represent poverty
stricken America.
It was asked that the President declare a state
of emergency. Affluent America might find this
hard to take. But Martin Luther King, could he
now speak, would say: "Structures of evil do not
crumble by passive waiting And if Washington
remains deaf, the poor will probably take their pro
tests to the Republican and Democratic national
conventions.
The Washington Poor People's March made
poverty visible The American poor justifiably pro-
mise never to be invisible again.
The Kcrner Commission report called for a
change in American attitudes. That would help. Dr.
King called for a change in our set of values. That
would help even more. But time is short and people
are hungry
Mahal brigades, are organizing National Service
Coips in which youth receives vocational traini
along with some general education, character build
ing and instlllmenl of civic and national con
sciolisms.
In the para-military field, most of Israels assis-
tance is focussed on organizing education lor rural
ami urban youth and on utilizing the military for
rural and agricultural development. Israeli officer-.
using their experience from Israels own Gadna and
Nahal bridges, are organizing National Service
Corps in which youth receives vocational training
along with some general education, character build-
in 8 and instalment ot civic and national conscious
ness.
The basic benefit Israel reaps Irom her aid pro
grams i- the opening of doors to the top leaders
of the nations concerned: this and the dav today
sample of the Israelis at work is considered
n o effective way to c >untcr the constant, virulent
anti-Lrael propaganda an,I political pressure carried
on' b) the Arab countries in ill newly develop
outlines it does not always guarantee their <
for Israel at the United Nations, hut quite oftei
least, it prevents their votes being cast with the
Vrabs, against Israel.
Today's Tkought:
By DR. SAMUEL SILVER
Moscow' Rabbi
THIS YEAR of surprises has includl
otio o. the most bizarre episo I -
recent Jewish history; the visit to the*
shores oi the Moscow rabbi.
Thev call him Hi" chiei rabbi, bu!
actually he's virtually the only one
Mo-cow, anil one of the few left i:
Russia
Brought here b) that small ant l
Zionist cabal mis-named the American Council for Judais
the venerable and often bewildered rabbi was later tUI
over to a group of ultra!)rthodox Jewish leaders
From the moment Rabbi Levin landed at the airp.....
his cortege included as weird a mishmash of Jew -
anyone could imagine. The anti-Zionist leader, an ultra
Reform Jew 'denounced by Rciorm Judaism I was -
rounded by traditionalist rabbis who vied with him foi
attention of tin- Muscovite When Rabbi Levin ipoki
New York, his evident tear of favoring Zionismcurrent!)
disapproved by his Soviet masterskepi him from Joining
in the singing of the llatikvah And his companion,
clean-cut and cleanshaven Leningrad cantor, who act
panics himself on a guitar, sedulousl) avoided singing at
thing out of Israel And the anti Zionists were baffled <-
the rabbi's Yiddish
In his Hotel room, in walks through New York ii
conversations with Rabbis Heschel, Feinstein, Soloveitch
and other-, tin- Moscow rabbi protested that Jew- I
well in liussia To his lace everyone agreed, seekii
neither to discomfit nor to embrrass the visitor
Only those on the inside know how this odd juxta
position of the American Council for Judaism and Euro
pean rabbis came alxmt The one allegedly responsible i-
a young man academician named Dr Morton Mezvinskv
who came from Iowa like a l.ochinavar to save the anti
Zionist group from decline. It happened that Mezvinskv i-
an Orthodox Jew who derived his anti-Zionism from
far-right sources as the NMurei Karta who say that only
means can bring about the redemption of the Holy l.and
The entire story of the visit would make an intriguing
volume. Perhaps it will improve the bond between Russian
and American Jews But it sure is buaire
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
The Gift Of Sabbath to The World
WACATION seems to have started
* with Hoses, It was some 3.000
.cars ago Some Israelites were
'anding around the drug store
having manna sandwiches
'Give nu- a maim with coke.''
aid one Israelite "Did you hear."
ie went on. about the new re
Ion?"
Wnai iievv religion'" asked the soda fountain
man.
Moses is starting a new religion According to
it. ever) man must take a vacation one dav a week
It's ealied the Sabbath." '
"That's i new religion" exclaimed the fountain
man
"Yeah." said the Israelite, "and not only that,
ever) man is required to take a whole year's
vacation every seven years."
Mo!" said the'fountain man in wonderment
"Yeah," said the Israelite "There's a whole
story about it in the Chumesh."
the Sabbath idea was a great gift of Israel to
the world but many people, who. you might think.
would have appreciated it. opposed it The great
moralistic Roman writer. Seneca, condemned the
Jews for spending one seventh of their time in
idleness
Even m the much later days ot Queen Elizabeth,
the clergy were instructed to tell the worshiper- that
alter the Sabbath services, they were to return
to work
According to the Mosaic law-, everything mu-t
rest on the Sabbath Man. servants, the animal-
even the '-round science has confirmed the ra<
that everything needs rest The soil that is over
worked turns barren
Mo.es saw that the principle of the Sabbath i-
basic in the constitution of all creation. The best
thing- lose their zest without rest. Smell a rose
protractedly and it ceases to give off fragrance t"
you. The successful person knows how to give th-
right measure and varj everything. What are all
the new styles long hair, miniskirts but a work
ing out of the same principle, the feeling for a
Change, After the mini-skirts, we shall enjoy the
maxi-skirts.


Friday. August 2, 1968
* tmlsfi ftrridhhin
Paqe 15-A
Synagogue Meets Challenge

By BEN GALLOE
New York
Middle-aged Jewish couples who
have moved back to the central
city from suburbia after raising
their children can be brought back
into synagogue life only through an
eflort geared to their new life
style, a Manhattan synagogue has
discovered.
The effort was reported by Hen
ry K. Ziegler, executive secretary
of the Stephen Wise Free Syna-
gogue in a mid-Manhattan neigh-
borhood he has described as hav-
ing gone "Iron, good to bad. to
worse, and then to belter." The
area is now on the upgrade again,
thanks in part to the development
of the Lincoln Center for the Per-
forming Arts, the construction of
Lincoln Towers (a group of eight 30-
Story luxury apartment buildings)
as well as a large cooperative
apartment near the Towers.
Soon after people began moving
into the newly-opened sections of
Lincoln Towers, the Board of Na-
tional Missions and the New York
Presbytery rented an apartment in
the Towers for a young minister
and his wife. The goal was crea-
tion of an experimental ministry
for the Christian residents of the
new housing. For a variety of rea-
sons. Mr. Ziegler told a meeting of
the New York Metropolitan Sec-
tion of the National Association of
Temple Administrators, the effort
failed. One of the main reasons
turned out to be that 90 percent of
the residents were Jewish.
When the Stephen Wise Free
Synagogue decided to try an en-
rollment effort with the residents,
it began with a fact-seeking ap-
proach which learned that these
Jewi-h residents were quite differ-
ent from its regular congregants
in outlook and ideas. ftfOtl of them
were found to be middle aged.
Their child raising responsibilities
behind them, these parents were
embarking on a new phase of life,
migrating lrom homes or apart-
ments in suburbia or elsewhere,
where their children had been
reared. The residents also included
some younger career people, either
single or married but childless.
Some families with preschool chil-
dren were found to be living in
Lincoln Towers on a temporary
basis, the husbands awaiting new
assignments as junior executives
of large corporations.
Highly mobile, the Jewish real-
dents selected Lincoln Towers be-
cause it was handy to Manhattan
downtown offices, shops and en-
tertainment and tend to move at
the end of their two-year leases.
Rather than starting new social
ties in Lincoln Towers, they main
tain friendships with people from
the areas in which they formerly
lived and were found to have little
interest in their new community,
except for problems affecting
them personally. The only mass
meetings they attended were con-
vened to present grievances to
Lincoln Towers management. In
response to suggestions about start-
ing community activities, their
general reaction was "we paid to
, be left alone." Those who do join
a congregation choose it for what
. it is rather than its convenience
' of location for they are used to
' searching out activities that in-
terest and stimulate theminclud-
ing worship.
Many Jewish couples who have
moved back to the central city feel
they have "served their time" in
synagogue work and politely re-
fuse to become involved again in
synagogue activity. Many others
: are active in careers involving
much association with people, and
: thus their apartment is a retreat
i they choose to be alone at the end
of the workday and on weekends.
Mr. Ziegler said the initial effort
to get them into a synagogue was
made in 1964 when a group of
Jewish residents ol the nearby co-
operative hired a young rabbi, put
posters in local stores and adver-
tised in tenant newspapers plans
for High Holy Day services in a
nearby hotel. Some 400 persons
bought tickets and came. The serv-
ice, which had been announced as
Conservative, was actually Ortho-
dox, Mr. Ziegler reported. Efforts
were made, but discontinued, to
separate men from women. A few
months later, the group rented a
business suite on the ground floor
Ol Lincoln Towers and put a small
"Lincoln Square Synagogue" sign
in the window. Friday night and
Saturday morning services were
i started. Land nearby was pur-
chased, and work started on a
-> nagogue building.
A study of these conditions led
to a Stephen Wise recruiting pro-
! gram based on them. One initial
approach was the sending of a
"welcome basket" to new resi-
dents containing a friendly greet-
i ing from the synagogue, signed by
the rabbi, a sample of bread, salt
and honey. Names of recipients
were placed on the synagogue
mailing list for announcement of
synagogue events involving the
1 community. Time was allowed to
pass before the residents thus ap-
proached were invited to coffee
hours sponsored by synagoge mem-
bers who were residents of Lincoln
Towers. At these gatherings, resi-
dents met sociallymany for the
lirst timeand were introduced to
the rabbi and to Mr. Ziegler by
the ho-.t and hostess. The gather-
ings provide' opportunities for
frank discussions about all aspects
I of affiliation. Members of the
Stephen Wise membership cam-
paign committee attend the gath-
Icrings to make persoifal contacts
! and follow through with invita-
tions to prospective members to
I attend synagogue services and
| other events as their guests and in
I their company.
Mr. Ziegler stressed that pres-
sures and "hard-sell" techniques
are avoided. Getting into the front
door is not the problem, he indi-
cated. Having something to offer
the Jews inside is far more cru-
cial. In a separate statement to
I the Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
'he executive director summa-
rized the results of the effort, by
saying, "We were able to attract
iOme 60 new families from the
immediate neighborhood complex-
es last year whose interests range
from the excellent religious school
and adult education curriculum
and our stimulating and exciting
religious services, to our extensive
and meaningful program of com
munity and social services."
He expressed the belief that al-
though there are a number of Or-
thodox, Conservative and Reform
synagogues in the area, "none of
them can show the kinds of results
achieved by the Stephen Wise syn-
agogue in this aspect of member-
ship recruitment." He described
the philosophy of the Stephen Wise
recruiting program a> one based
on "a creative concern for people,
coupled with a respect for their
legitimate lifestyles."
INFORM ally Yours' Night
Sam Hadanes and Maxwell Waas.
, vice presidents in charge of mem-
bership at Beth David Congrega-
tion, announce the initiation of a
! 9 month series of evenings to be
called "INFORM-ally Yours."
The first gathering will be at
8 p.m. Wednesday. Aug. 14, in
ISpector Hall, at which time all new
anil prospective members of Beth
' David, since January 1968. will be
feted.
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"eJe wish Flor idiaxi
Friday, Auqust 2, 1968
Section B
Nasser Position Is Uncompromising
JERUSALEM (JTA) Foreign
Minister AbbaS. Eban charged this
week that Egypt's President Nasser
has provided a "brutally clear and
conclusive picture" of Egyptian
policythat of "totally unreserved
and uncompromising opposition to
peace. Mr. Eban's appraisal was
made public in a statement by the
Foreign Ministry.
In his 90-minute speech to the
congress of his Arab Socialist
Union Party in Cairo, Mr. Nasser
ruled out possibility of a peaceful
settlement of the Arab-Israeli dis-
pute, promising recapture of terri-
tory ocupied by Israel last year
"even if we have to sacrifice a
martyr for each inch." He cau-
tioned his followers, however, not
to resume hostilities before the
Arab forces were fully ready, and
said "our troops are working day
and night" to prepare themselves.
In London, President Nasser's
warning to his Arab followers to
exercise patience so that a victory
over Israel would be won "in the
end" was believed to reflect his
apparent belief that his military
forces were not ready for another
war now and would not be ready
for some time.
A New York Times report from
Cairo quoted Mr. Nasser as telling
King Hussein of Jordan that the
Egyptian armed forces would not
be completely rebuilt and ready
for a new battle with Israel lor at
least two years. The Times report
cited "unconfirmed" information
that when Mr. Nasser was in Mos-
cow last month, Soviet leaders told
him it would take as much as five
years to prepare the Egyptian mil-
itary machine for another war
with Israel.
Mr. Eban declared, "The speech
by President Nasser is an event of
great international significance. It
provides a brutally clear and con-
clusive picture of UAR policy, a
policy of total, unreserved and un-
compromising opposition to peace.
The policy of the UAR is a flagrant
violation of the United Nations
Charter and of the basic principles
of international law. Nasser re-
jects the declared will of the inter-
national community for the pro-
motion of agreement on the estab-
lishment of a just and lasting
peace. This statement as well as
other indications that we have re-
ceived of Egyptian policy, destroys
any possible illusion about Egyp-
tian moderation.
"Nasser's policy is to have a
j new war in the Middle East for
the purpose of bringing about Is
against negotiations, against the
recognition of Israel's sovereignty.
Egypt's previous statements about
readiness for a peaceful settle-
ment and acceptance of the Secur-
ity Council's resolution for the
establishment of peace have now
been entirely repudiated. They
were intended to mislead world
opinion. Nasser no longer attempts
even to do this. In a discourse per-
meated by hatred belligerency and
aggression, he assumes full respon-
sibility for the tension in this re-
gion and for the deadlock in the
peacemaking effort," Mr. Eban
charged.
"Apart from its ominous signifi-
cance in the Arab-Israel context,
the speech is notable for its com-
plete subordination to the policies
of a foreign Great Power and for
its efforts to stir up new tensions
in the relations between the Great
Powers. His policy in relation to
Israel and the East-West conflict
is identical with that which last
summer threatened the Middle
East and the world with such
grave dangers." he noted.
"Mr. Nasser has now confirmed
our estimate that the negative de-
cisions of the Khartoum Confer-
ence are the only principles to
Never too old to start liie anew is David Cohen. 102. United
Hias assisted emigrant from Morocco shown anivinq at
Dorval Airport in Canada. Accompanied by his wile, Leah.
56. and daughter, Simy, 21. who speaks fluent French. Mr.
Cohen will rejoin another dauqhter recently resettled in
Montreal. The Jewish Immigrant Aid Services of Cancda
(HAS) will assist in the resettlement of the travelinq cloth
salesman who retired from business only eight years ago.
Sen. Jacob Javits Honored By BB
Pro-Bus Lodge, B'nai B'rith. has I will also give the main address of
scheduled an award luncheon for the afternoon.
Monday noon at the Fontaincbleau | ._. ... ...
ii I Arthur J. England Jr.. is club
c president and reservations are un-
Guest of honor will be Sen. Ja- | der the supervision of Harry Javit*
cob K. Javits of New York, who1 and Howard Neu.
JWV Schedules National Confab
rael's complete liquidation. He is | which he is committed, the Israeli
against peace, against agreement, Continued on Pag* 17-6
The 73rd National Convention of
the Jewish War Veterans of the
United States of America will con-
vene at the Diplomat Hotel in Hol-
lywood Aug. 18 25.
Delegates from JWV Post 681
'will include Commander Richard
Kline. Leon Silverman. Ted Linga-
: ton. William Sydeman, and Jesse
Gibian.
I
Reports on the convention will
be given at the first regular meet-
ing of the post at 8:15 P m Thurs-
day, Sept. 5. at Temple Titereth
Jacob.
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tapered body, button-down collar. Cotton and polyester
cotton. S-AA-l-Xl. Buy several for back-to-school.
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i


Paqe 2-B
JfetWsft IhrH^r
Friday. A-oust 2 \%%
Judge And Mrs. Shapiro, Jack Popick
Attend HU 50th Anniversary In Israel
Attending the Hebrew Univer- president of the Israel Bond Or-
ity ceremonies on Mt. Scopus to ganization.
commemorate the 50th anniversa-
ry of the founding of the university Attending the ceremony which
mere Jack S. Popick, president of ; took place in the reconstructed am-
1 phitheatre. were more than 1500
persons, including a distinguished
assembly of Israel state leaders.
headed by President Zalman Sha-
zar. Prime Minister Levi Eshkol.
Supreme Court Justice Shimon Ag-
ranat. members of government and
Knesset. United States Ambassa-
XrJS'm dor Walworth Barbour. and repre-
sentatives of the university headed
by President Avraham Harman
and rector. Prof. Nathan Roten-
WOGt mm4 M*f. HflTtflrT SHAHWO s,mch-
Urges Merger Of Zionists
JACK POTKK
the South Florida Division of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University and past president
Judge Herbert S. Shapiro, and Mrs.
Shapiro.
Among highlights of the events
was the conferring of honorary
doctorates on the Hon. Arthur J.
Goldberg, former U.S. Ambassador
to the United Nations, and Dr. Jo-
seph J. Schwartz, executive vice
AJCongrws Finds
Lawsuits Increase
NEW YORK (JTAi The latest
nationwide survey by the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress of current
cases involving issues of church-
state separation and religious free-
dom shows that more than half
of the 36 pending cases deal with
the single question of public aid
to church and synagogue schools.
Howard II. Squadron, chairman
of the AJCongress' Commission on
Law and Social Action, noted that
these cases24 in state and 12 in
federal courtscomprise the larg-
est number of current lawsuits in
the church-state field since his or-
ganization issued its first listing of
such suits in January. 1966.
Messages of congratulation, in-
cluding a letter from President
Lyndon B. Johnson, addressed to
Hebrew University President Avra-
ham Harman and to Samuel Roth-
berg, chairman of the university's
board of governors, a letter from
Vice President Hubert Humphrey
and a cable from U.S. Sen. Everett
McKinley Dirksen.
The first ceremony of the day
, was held in the morning when
foundation stones were laid for a
number of student dormitories to
be built near the former Medical
School for Postgraduate Study and
Research (Nathan Ratnoff Bldg.),
now being converted into the larg-
est of the student residential quar-
ters on Mt. Scopus.
In the early afternoon, the on-
lookers moved to the Rosenbloom
Bldg. for a mass rally organized
by the Hebrew University Alumni
Assn. The organizing committee,
consisting of alumni prominent in
the public life of Israel with Mr.
: Moshe Carmel. Minister of Trans-
port, as chairman, had prepared
for this event for several weeks.
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The Social Singles Club of the
YM-YWHA of Greater Miami will
hold a gala "Birthday and Pool
Party" on Aug. 12 at the "Y," 8500
SW 8th St. Morris Newmark is
president. The party will honor
members whose birthdays are in
August.
The club is for single men and
women over 28 years of age who
are interested in participating in
social and cultural activities in a
congenial atmosphere.
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uw-w
Beth David Will
4Jet To The W
! In Its Fall Soeial
First function of the fall season
i for the Men's Club and Sisterhood
j of Beth David Congregation will
be a joint social evening on Satur-
day. Sept. 7.
Jet Back to tht Twenties" will
be the theme of the gala, which
will include music and entertain-
ment.
Chairmen for the social will be
Ed Syrop. who is also in charge
of reservations, and Mrs. Elayne
Tendrich.
JORDAN GETS
U. S. ARMS
WASHINGTON (JTA)-The
United States delivered 54
M-2 and M-4 Patton tanks to
Jordan last week to replace
tanks captured or destroyed
by Israel. They were deliv-
ered by a Norwegian ship at
the port of Akaba. King Hus-
sein and U.S. diplomats were
on hand as the ship, which
also brought 17 military
transport vehicles and 4,000
tons of wheat, was unloaded.
NEW YORK (JTA) Jacques
Torczjner, Zionist Organization of
America president, has called for
the merger of the World Zionist
Organization and the World Jewish
Congress. Addressing more than
100 ZOA leaders and officer* from
across the United States at a tia
tional executive meeting Sunday,
he said, "There is no reason what-
soever to keep two .separate or-
ganizations and staffs when it i*
clear that the Zionist movement
will have to go more in the direc-
tion of work in the Diaspora and
al>o in public relations activities
wherever possible."
Mr. Torczyner said the ZOA has
opposed the creation of a united
American Zionist movement and
this position was reaffirmed by
the instructions given to the ZOA
delegates to the recent World Zi-
onist Congress. He noted that at
the Congress the principle of the
united Zionist movement wu
adopted, leaving Itl implement*.
I tion to negotiations between the
j Zionist Executi\e nd the various
| organizations and parties Involved.
"The ZOA would se wiHing t0
participate in these exploratory
' discussions, on condition that tlie\
do not in an\ way endanger it-
integrity and fully recognrcc the
unique position dn ZOA on the American scene." h>
'said.
Santiago Police Imresrigate
j SANTIAGO, Chile (JTAV-Poll,.
here are investigating the second
bombing in a werk of a Jewish in
| stitution. Two "Molotov cocktail-
(were hurled at B'nai Israel Syn* a
| gogue before dawn Sunday, break
ling two windows, but there wen
I no injuries and property dama.e
was limited.
IL'v iir- proud /ss itiiHomiot-
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Friday August 2, 1968
fJenisti IhrMiitr
Paqe 3-B

Capitol Spotlight
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON An attempt to
revive flagging interest in Senate
ratification of the U.N. Genocide
and H nan Rights Treaties will be
made a1 both the Republican and
Drmc. atic national conventions.
Pla^orm planks will be sought
at botr by th Ad Hoc Committee
on th* Human Rights and Geno-
cide '"eaties. The Committee in-
clude; all major Jewish organiza-
tions rnd many other national
group:
Wnilt the leadership of Jewish
orgai 'ions continues pressing
[or acli >n on the treaties, the Jew-
ish c rnmunity has become less
involved. Bett\ Taylor, executive
secretary of the Ad Hoc Commit-
tee, .; I, "Although the National
Community Relations Advisory
Count program plan calls each
year r greater involvement on
LEBEDIKER BRANCH
FARBAND L. Z. 0.
Thank you .
MICWl and FANNY GIBSON
for your
great performance on
June 13th at the
Algiers Hotel.
The standing ovation for
lath of you acknowledged
your artistic ability
the part of the Jewish community.
, this has not been forthcoming to
any meaningful degree."
The Soviet Union and various
Arab States have ratified the U.N.
treaties, but the Senate has re-
fused to do so. The conservative
American Bar Association has in-
fluenced the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee to defer action.
The Ad Hoc Committee is organiz
ing a lawyer- committee to offset
(he pressure Of the ABA. Mrs. Tay-
lor has revealed.
Jewish leadership has aided the
Ad Hoc body, but Mrs. Taylor
toys, "Our problem is with the
communities ... the Middle East
crisis, the urban crisis, Soviet and
Polish anti-Semitism, questions of
war and peace, etc., have taken
precedence during the current
period."
An attempt is being made to poll
all the Presidential candidates on
the issue of ratification of the gen-
ocide and human rights pact.
The main stumbling block is the
ABA. Mrs. Taylor said. "As for the
Genocide Convention, the ABA"s
historic opposition to U.S. ratifica-
tion has long been a matter of
public record. It should also be
noted that Sen. J. William Ful-
bright, (D-Ark). chairman of the
Foreign Relations Committee, at
the request of Eberhardt Deutsch.
chairman of the ABA'S landing
committee that presented these rec-
ommendations, held a special ex-
ecutive session of the full Foreign
Relations Committee to hear the
\BA" views, while the 51 national
In Loving Memory of My Beloved Father
JOSEPH JESSE MELL
Who Left Us on JULY 31, 1967.
From His Daughter FAYE ROSEN
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organizations in the Ad Hoc Com-
mittee were heard only by Sen.
Joseph Clark (D-l'a.). who chaired
the Subcommittee hearings in the
absence of Sen. Thomas E. Dodd.
(D-Conn.). Subcommittee chair
man.
"One of the major failures of the
Ad Hoc Committee," Mrs. Taylor
disclosed, "has been our inability
to involve Negro groups in this
issue." In her view, the only U.N.
rights pact ratified by the Senate
the Convention on Slaverygot
through because the ABA agreed
to it.
NAALT sources, however, said
that black people favor ratification
of all the Human Right Treaties.
Senators were informed of their
views both directly and through Black Power advocates, however,
the Ad Hoc Committee, of which have displayed little interest in
the NAACP is a member. he U.N .measures.

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?:?e 4 3
+Jeni Friday. August 2. 1968
Gallup Poll Indicates U.S.
Hands Off Middle East
PRINCETON. N.J. (JTA) An
overwhelming majority of the
American people believe that in
tht event of a full scale war in
the Middle East between Israel
and the Arab states, the United
Sures should stay out and should
no: supply arms to either Israel or
the Arabs, according to results of
the latest GaUup Poll.
Of those polled. 82 percent be-
lieved another full-scale Arab-
lsrseli war was likely within the
next five years and 81 percent of
th<.-e palled said that in this even-
tuality, the BJfc should stay out.
Ten percent said the United States
should support Israel, indicating
general, not necessarily military,
support and eight percent said the
V S. should act as peacemaker.
Six:een percent said they had no
opinion on what the American role
should be.
C n the question of supply of
arms and materiel. 59 percent said
tht U.S. should not supply arms to
Israel; 79 percent said this coun-
try should not send arms to the
Arabs. Twenty-four percent said
they favored supply of arms to
Israel and three percent said they
favored supplying arms to the
Arabs. Reporting "no opinion"
were 18 percent of those answer-
ing the questions.
On the question of sending U.S.
troops in the event of a full-scale
war, 77 percent opposed dispatch
of troops to aid Israel and 83 per-
cent opposed dispatch of troops to
aid the Arabs. Nine percent of
those polled favor sending troops
to aid Israel and two percent favor
sending troops to aid the Arabs. On
this question, fourteen percent had
"no opinion."
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1
\l*e IJJc
oman s
lUorU
'eJewisli Floridian
Friday, August 2. 1968
Pnq?
Added Honor For
Mrs. Glasser
Mrs. Louis (Bess) Glasser, Dade
County's "Woman of the Year" in
1968. served as a delegate-at-large
to the national conference of the
Urban League held in New Or-
leans this past week.
Theme of the conference was
"Building Ghetto Power," and fea-
tured a series of satellite work-
shops." Mrs. Glasser, who launch-
ed the Equal Opportunity Program
Summer Study
In Europe For
Local Pianist
Miami's young pianist Natalie
Deich is studying this summer in
Europe with Max Seidelhofer of
Vienna, who is well-known. She
will be going to the Salzburg Fes-
tival and will study at the Mozar-
teum while there. Her teacher at
Boston University, Dr. Madeline
Clodis, will be a featured perform-
er at the Festival.
An honor society graduate of
Coral Gables High, Miss Deich is
a junior at Boston University's
School of Music. The only female
undergraduate cited this year for
outstanding performance, she was
feted at a special honors assembly.
She is the recipient of the univer-
sity's annual $2000 scholarship.
The talented musician's parents
are Mr. and Mrs. Irving Deich.
^ 4444 Ingraham Hwy., Coral Gables.
i Gypsy Fete For
CARIH Chapter
Mrs. Allen Abelson. president.
Lorber Chanter of the ChiHien's
Asthma Research Institute ami
Hospital, will load its 20th annual
Gypsy CARIH van to th? "tent" of
Mr;. Michael Kramer. 5106 Gra-
nada Blvd.. at 1 p.m. Tuesday.
Theme of the afternoon. "Will
We See Lorber in Your Future,"
will be carried out by Mrs. Sam
Greenfeder. program vice presi-
dent, who will introduce an orig-
inal gypsy program. Membership
vice president is Mrs. Sol Brown.
Mrs. Abelson will bring a con-
vention report from CARIH in
Denver, the treatment center that
provides treatment and care for
the nation'i asthmatic children.
Chairman of the afternoon is
, Mri. Sanford Freed; coordinators
are Mrs. Seymour Sklar and Mrs.
Gerald Stein.
MM. IOUIS GLASStK
in Miami, served on the housing
workshop.
Mrs. Glasser was also presented
with a special award and inducted
into the League's Quarter Century
Club lor "26 years of dedicated
service."
A long time community leader,
Mrs. Glasser serves on the YM-
YWHA board of directors, as chair-
man of the Miami USO and the
Jewish Welfare Board's Armed
Services Committee, and is a past
president of the Miami Urban
League. She is listed in "Who's
Who of World Jewry."
Bumper Strips
To Welcome GOP
Miami Beach will say 'welcome'
lo the Republican National Con-
'.ention dignitaries, candidates, del-
egates, alternates and guests with
red, white and blue bumper stick
trs and store window decals.
The bumper strips and window
cecals are available from 9 a.m.
1o 5 p.m. at the Miami Beach
news, promotion and publicity de-
partment, 1700 Washington Ave.
Field And Traek
Meet For BBYO
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization.
Balfour AZA. is sponsoring its an-
nual summer track and field meet
Sunday. Aug. 18. at Coral Gables
High School.
Open to boys of high school age.
the event will feature regular track
and field competition, such as dis-
tance runs, sprint;, shotput and
long jump. Former Olympic par-
ticipants will officiate.
Registration will begin at the
school's athletic field at 10 a.m.
Planning for the opening niqht performance of "Fiddler o.-.
the Roof" which will be sponsored by Greater Miami Se;
tion. National Council of Jewish Women, Dec. 18 cl thi
Dade County Auditorium are. bottom row, left to right; Mr;
Julius Rosenberg, patron chairman; Mrs. Hy Pearl, theatr*
party chairman; and Mrs. Aaron Farr. executive adviso
Standing, back row, left to right. Mrs. William Olin, ticke
chairman and Mrs. Bernard Abel, vice-president, ways an :
means. Not pictured. Mrs. Larry J. Hoffman, theatre dec.
Mrs. David Schaecter, correspondinq secretary, and Mr;
James Rodenberg, speaker's bureau. Greater Miami Sectio \
division chairmen are Mrs. Harry Schloss.Bay; Mrs. A
David Ray vis and Mrs. Moe Schatzman, Ccval; Mrs. Hyma.-.
Mintz, Indian-Islands; Mrs. Ceil Schwartz, Lincoln; Mr.i
Mark Roth, Shores; and Mrs. Morton D. Stubbins. Soul -
Dade.
fc)
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New Designs All Silt*
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Page S-B
+Jenlst> Tkridictr
Friday. August 2, 196S



10TTI
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Lotte (Mrs. Nathan) Glover says she is frustrated, and
explains in a very expressive way. with a charming little
trace of an accent, that she has no identity of her own.
A fascinatingly remarkable woman, she is part of a
remarkable familyshe was born
in Berlin, into the family of Rabbi
E/ckiel Landau, who was an im-
portant link in the Landau family
rabbinic chain. Naturally, she was
"Rabbi Landau's daughter."'
When living in Germany be-
came unlH'uiable alter the rise of
Hitler, the Landau family, through
the efforts of the Chief Rabbi of
Britain, found a haven in England
.i! 1939. In London, -he was given
hip to the Tobias tfatthaj
School for Pianoforte, but she had
ive it up when they came to
America When she got to New
York, however, -lie was given a
scholarship to the New York Col-
of Music, and attended Brooklvn College, where she
majored in French and uut her B.A. degree magna cum
laude. In l!>47, while attending Columbia Graduate School,
-he made her debut at Carnegie Hall as piano soloist with
the Carnegie Pops Conceit, and received her Master's de-
cree in Musicology from Columbia l'niversity the following
year She made her official debut in Time- Hall in 1950
and her last New York concert, as soloist with the Brooklyn
Philharmonic in 1958. was under the baton of her brother,
prominent composer and conductor Siegfried landau, in
1968. So she was then Siegfried Landau's .sister.''
Dr. Nathan Glover, an anesthesiologist whom she had
nut some time before, flew in for this concert, and gave
her an engagement ring during the intermission. She claims
she would have married him sooner had she been able to
-pell "anesthesiologist." She learned right away what being
married to a doctor was like. During the second half of
the conceit, a lady became ill and the call went out, "Is
there a doctor in the house?" He was the only doctor avail-
able and so spent the rest of the concert ministering to
the sick So she became "Dr. Glover's wife."
When the children. Joan Barbara. 9. Alan Morton. 6.
and Jeffrey Jay. 5. came on the scene, of course, she then
became "the Glover children's mother."
When the Glovers became part of the Miami com-
munity ten years ago. they joined Temple Beth David,
where Rabbi Sol Landau is the spiritual leader. So now
Lotte is "the rabbi's sister."
The "daughter of Helen Landau," a writer of renown.
Lotte has inherited that talent also. Long ago in Berlin, she
u-cd to help her father in getting out the news. Now she is
active in the temple affairs, cochairs the music committee
of the Fine Arts program, writes the temple's bulletin, mak-
ing the "voice of the congregation" eloquent and authoring
skits which are a showcase for her tremendous (she fears
overdeveloped) sense of humor.
A Jewish-oriented family with an Orthodox home, the
Glovers believe it is not enough to observe the ritualsthe
Jewish religion carries a responsibility with it. Lotte would
like to be involved in all community activities, but since
that is impossible, she keep- busy with ORT and Hadassah
and has edited the Cedars of Lebanon Hospital Auxiliary
Bulletin for two years. Her volunteer work is invaluable,
and she has a host of friends because she leaves a little bit
of herself with everyone with whom she comes in contact.
Before the children were born, Lotte fancied herself a
child expert, but the older hers get, the more she finds
herself not as expert as she thought. The Glovers do like to
do things togethershe and Nathan enjoy concerts, theater,
being with friends, and "just talking to each other"; the
whole family picnics, goes to movies and religious services
together. When the children are old enough, Lotte plans to
resume her pianistic career.
Lotte. who didn't know how to make toast when she
became engaged, has become an excellent cook by working
as diligently on it as she did her music. Her father, a very
wise man, gave her a kosher cook book for an engagement
present, and her library of kosher cook books is now ex-
ten-ive
The Glovers were going to Israel last year, and Lotte
wrote to a relative. "Don't tell the Egyptians we're com-
ing ." They must have found out. thoughthe trip had to be
cancelled when the Six-Day War started.
It has been my pleasure recently to read "Bridging
Two Worlds," by Rabbi Sol Landau, a book containing the
legacy left by Lottes father, Rabbi Ezekiel Landau. Lotte's
mother. Helen, ha- written the foreword for the bookher
words tell a true love story. Describing his father, the
Bithor says, "The abiding love for the solidarity of his poo
ple was a characteristic that ran like a gossamer thread
tkroughoul hi- long, fruitful life." That same thread is
founil in Lotto's lifetruly "her father's daughter. '
W.....3.
vv.i-iuT- Kahn
MRS. DWA(?D GOLDtN
Miss Ere Sohmer,
Edward Golden
Exchange Vows
A double rinu. candlelight cere-
monj Saturday evening, July 27.
united the former Eve Jacqueline
Sohmer and Edward Ira Golden at
the Seville Hotel Rabbi Frank
Fisher officiated at the nuptials
and .i reception at the hotel fol-
lower On their return from a
honeymoon in Nassau, the nevvlv
weds will live in South Miami
Honor attendants to the bride
were Mrs. Richard Labovitt and
Miss Barbara Resnick. Murray Po
lans served as best man to the
bridegroom, with Ronald Engel
and Steven Litman as ushers
Daughter of Mrs. Carolyn Soh-
mer. 1085 99th St., and the late
Jack Sohmer. new Mrs. Golden is
a graduate of Miami Beach Senior
High and earned a degree in edu-
cation, magna cum laude. at the
l'niversity of Miami. Currently do-
ing graduate work at I'-M. the
bride serves as vice president of
Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority, and
belongs to Rho Lambda. Alpha
Lambda Delta and Phi Kappa Phi
Honoraries.
The bridegroom is presently a
graduate fellow at the University
of Miami where he received a B.A.
degree in psychology. He is a
member of Phi Epsilon Pi Frater-
nity. He serves on the board of the
National Student Council for Ex-
ceptional Children, and is presi-
ident of the Florida Federation of
1 SCEC and on its board as well. He
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis
'Golden, 815 SW 11th Ave.. Hallan-
dale.
Michael Beigels
Now Bostonians
A late Sunday morning wedding
on July 28 united Wills Sue. daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Joshua Klij-cr-
man. 5277 Savona Ave. and
Michael Lee Beigel. son of Mr and
Mrs. Jerome Beigel. 7734 Haw
thorne Ave. The ceremony, con-
ducted by Rabbi Morris Kipper at
the Sheraton Four Ambassadors,
was followed by a luncheon then
For the nuptials, the bride wore a
white silk pcau de sole gown with
beaded Chantilly lace, styled with
a scooped neckline, empire waist
and long tapered sleeves, and fea-
turing a full chapel train. A match-
ing Chantilly lace pillbox with
tiers of Fsench illusion completed
the wedding ensemble, and the
bride carried a family bible with
white orchids and stephanotis.
Wearing long cerise gowns, at
tendants included the bride's sis
ter. Mrs. Harold Rifkas, matron of i
honor; Phyllis Draizar, Mrs. James
Hays and Mis. Michael Katt.
Ned Haiduck served as best man
and Michael Kiigerman, Robert
Kit and HaroM Ritas were grooms-
men,
New Mr- Beigel atten.led Bo-
ton University Her bridegroom i-
graduate from Massachusetts In
stitute <>i Technolog) \. ith a do
degreeone in electrical engineet
,md the other m tht humani
ties. Hi- fraternity i> Tau Epsilon
rhi.
On their return from a honey
moon in Jamaica the newlyweds
will live in Boston.
Miss Masters,
Harold Scheff
Are Affianced
Mr. and Mrs Joseph Masters.
6301 SW 61st St.. announce the en-
gagement of their daughter. Steph-
anie Lois, to Harold Scheff Jr..
son of Dr. and Mrs. Harold Scheff
of St. Ixniis, Mo.
A eraduate of Southwest High
and Miami Dadc Junior College,
the bridcclect i- presently work
ing at Cedars of Lebanon Hospital
Her fiance is a graduate of Col-
gate University and received his
master's decree in hospital admin-
istration from Washington Univer-
sity School of Medicine. He is an
aoministrative assistant at Cedars
j of Lebanon Hospital.
A Sept. 15 wedding is planned
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
coNTMcriNO Knmm
Serving Dode County Over 25 Yean
1111 S.W. 14th ST. Nl 6-W04
JIIA Residents
Go Picnicking
The Junior Auxiliary of the Jew-
ish Home for the Aged will spon-
sor a picnic and games party on
the grounds of the Home from 2 4
p.m. on Sunday.
Mrs. Klizabeth Smith. Mrs. Bess
Szerlip and Mrs. Sam Pokrass.
chairmen of the Junior Auxiliary
Volunteer Service, will be the host-
es-es of the day.
VV..... K.,liil
MRS. MICH All BtlGEl
Roberta Knopfer
To Be Jane Bride
Of Victor Bailey

Mrs Morris Knopfer, 734;i l ar
lyleAve., Miami Beach, announces
the engagement of her daughter,
Roberta, to Victor B. Bail) ) ol
Medford, Mass son ol Ml Her-
man I-'. Bogdish. 3475 Roya Palm
\\ e., and Z ichary F Baili j 4 !16
\.'"ii Rd, Miss Ki op ther
v a the late Morn- Knoi I
A eraduate of the Mercy Hos-
pital School of Radiologic lech
nology, the future bride earned .>n
\ B degree In sociology from the
i niyersity of Miami and is cur-
rently working toward her mas
ter*s degree in social work it Tu
lane l'niversity School of Social
Work she is a member of the
American Registrj ol Radiologic
Technologists, Delta Phi Alpha.
German honorary, and the Nation-
al Association of Social Workers.
Mr. Bailey, who earned an A.B.
degree in economies from the Uni-
versity of Miami and a M.S. de-
gree in economics from Purdue
University, is attending Tufts Uni-
versity, where he is working to-
wards his Ph.D. in economics. A
member of the American Associa-
tion of Liiiver-ity Professors, the
American Economic Association,
the Royal Economic Society and
Omicron Delta Epsilon. economic-
honorary, he was awarded an hon-
orable mention for a Woodrow Wil
son Fellowship. He was a member
of the faculty in the Department of
Economics at Wilmington CoOege,
N.C., and Cape Cod Community
College in Hyannis. Mass.
A June wedding is planned.
MWWW^V^V^^^^^^^
MCBtC
AT ITS FINEST
BOB NOYACK
ORCHESTRAS
INSURE THE SUCCESS OF
WEDDINOS and BAB MITZVAHS
AM All
SOCIAL FUNCTIONS
Orchestra* Trias
Aceardfofrtfts
866-5434
Artists Group Has ixbbit
Artists Equity Association, Flor-
ida Chapter, is holding an art ex-
hibition at the Crystal House Gal-
leries. 5055 Collins Ave.
Opening night, Aug. 3, the ex-
hibit Will be on view from 8 to 10
fVWWINW^*WV^>V
mmmi
Silica Lawn Sond
Top Soil
Driveway stone.
Pea rock.
Florist one
Cor)
lob Bradshaw
621-2185
p.m.: thereafter each day until
Mrs. Lillian Namm is president. 'Sept. 30.
"MCb Wedding Timer
- FLOWERS
BLOSSOM SHOP
fMercantile Halioxal oitlr iMmj;
1616 Washington Ave., Miami Beach CALt Jfc 1-3231
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Visit
Our
Unique
Studic
11630 N.E. 2 AVE.
75/-3145


Friday. August 2, 1968
* J&Vlsli llrrirliif
Paqe 7-B
I
.. ,

i
. ^/fbout jreoplc and f^L
A GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY
Thoir tdends and their daughter. Mary Rose
(Mrs. Sherman) Kaplan, think Morris and Sara
Eskind are u most adorable couple. In honor of
Ihcir 50th wedding anniversary. Mary Rose and
Sherman hai j dinner for them at their home
on Pine Tr-e Drive. The family that Rath-Ted
round, as u-iij!. for the successful dinner party,
included l)r Harold Eskind. who had flown in
from Louisville; Marvin and Barbara Haven and
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Herman. Among the friends
invited to watch the anniversary pair cut the gold
and white cakeall the decorations were gold and
white, toowere Mr. and Mrs. Sol Silverman.
Mrs. Betty Kaplan, Mrs. Kay Rubin. Mr. and Mrs
Ben Zeifimurui and Mr. and Mrs. Sam Baker The
accordionist played music from "their time" for
the celebrants, who could easily be picked out
he was the ore with a twinkle in his eye and a
white flower in his buttonhole, she was wearing
the huge orchid and the demure smile.
DO COME
That's what the invitation said and that's just
what the Invitees didto Lilly (Mrs. Harry)
Schiffs luncheon in the Empire Room of the
Eden Roc Hotel. No dieting at that luncheon-
mocha ice cream pie with butterscotch sauce, yet
and everyone .said they sure wouldn't be ante:
to eat any dinner. The poor husbands suffer
wIkmi their wives cat party food at noonwho's
hungry after eating all that?
Anionu the guests at the summer luncheon
with huge mod sunflower table decorations were
Mr*. Irving Marcus, Mrs. David Roth. Mrs. Selma
Fried, Mrs. Morris I,aptdus. Mrs. M. G. Bern-
heim, Mrs. lack Brant man, Mrs. Moe Starr and
Mrs. Jack Sinner.
ALL MOSS GREEN AND PINK
The invitations were in Old English script,
the same script was used for the moss green
velvet place cards with tiny pink lilies of the
valley and wedding bell. The luncheon was a
bridal shower given by Mrs. Herman Wepman in
honor of Carol I.ynn Blum, whose marriage to
Dennis Gould will soon take place.
The chef had said to the hostess, "Madame,
your luncheon will be superb." And indeed it was.
When this chef in the tall white hat was called
aces
out of the Palm Bay Club kitchen to take a bow.
everyone applauded.
The flowers in the pink [lower pots with gay
faces on them decorating the horseshoe table all
came from the Goulds' gardens Guests signed
their names in shocking pink ink in the white
bridal book kept by Mrs Hartley Mann. After a
huge green and pink wheelbarrow piled high with
gifts was brought in. the winters brought in a
queenly chair for the bride-to-be. But Carol was
M excited she bounced around like mad. scarcely
sitting down at all. Mrs. Waller Dippy made the
traditional bouquet out of the ribbons as they
were taken from the gifts, and two of Dennis'
sisters. Taffy (Mrs. Bernardi Bebcr and Laurie
Gould sang a song welcoming Carol into their
family.
Guests included mothers in-law-to-be Mrs. Emil
Gould and Mrs. Milton Blum and grandmothers
Mrs. Abe Widus and Mrs. Ethel Goldstein. Oh-
Ing ah-ing over the gifts (there were no dupli-
cations) were Mrs. John Owen. Mrs. Harry Bot-
w-ick, Mrs. Nat Lee. Mrs. Jim Ellis. Mrs. Milton
Friedman. Mrs. Richard I.itt. Mrs. Aaron Farr,
Mrs. Nelson Zivitz, Mrs Julian Balough. Mrs.
Warren Wepman. Mrs. Martin Spector and Mrs.
Henry Glick.
ANYBODY WANT STAMPS?
From Mexico where she is bubbling in a pool
at the Hotel Ixtapan in Ixtapan. comes a card
from I.ilyan Sobel, saying that it isn't making
her a raving beauty but it's fun and relaxing .
From Hot Springs a plain American stamp brings
a card with love from I-ou and Goldie Cohen
. From Jerusalem, a beautiful Israeli stamp
is on a card from Claire Rosichan. whose hus-
band (executive director of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation) Arthur is living her a tour of
Israel as only he can do. Her difficult-to-read
writing looks happy, anyway Another plain
stamp brought a card from New York City where
Evelyn and Jack Silverman pre doing their own
home town. She's a teacher and he is principal of
a school and this is the first time in four years
that they didn't spend their summer vacation in
Miami Beach. They'll be back, though, for sure
there's no place like Miami Beach for a suntan.
Frances Lehman
MISS KONNI tVEKSlfff
"Allied Will Shine in '69'
Allied Arts of North Miami is
opening its membership rolls to
sculptors of the Greater Miami
area. Club theme for the coming
year will be "Allied Will Shine in
'69." Alton J. Chapman is presi-
dent of the organization.
Roniii Weksler
Peter I term mil
Plan Nuptials
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard B. Weki
ler. 435 I.uenga Ave., Coral Gables,
announce the engagement of their
daughter. Romii Joy. to Peter L.
Bermont. son of Mrs. William A.
Bermont. COO Cadagua Ave., Coral
Gables.
The bride-elect .graduated from
Coral Gables High, where she was
a member of the Homecoming
court. Cavaleon Hall of Fame,
Tallet. and Phi Delta Gamma Sh.
graduated from the University of
Texas, where she was rush cap-
tain, first vice president andcorre
ponding secretarj of Sigma Delta
Tail. She was also a member of
Spooks Spirit Association, and of
.Orange Jackets, an honorary serv-
I ice organization.
Mr. Bermont also is a graduate
i
of Coral Gables High, where he
j was active in the National Foren-
sic League, ami from Texas Chris-
tian University in Fort Worth, Tex.
A Sept. 1 wedding is planned
PaHV
Time
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Dade County Cites Its Young People I'V Teenagers In
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The Dade County Youth Advis-
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people during the Metro Commis-
sion meeting Tuesday morning in
the Dade County courthouse. Dr.
David Rothenberg is YAB chair-
man.
Among those to be honored are
Louis Harris. 15. of Parkway Jun-
ior High; Kenneth Dantzler, 13, of
Miramar Elementary; Stuart Gor-
don, Beth David Congregation;
Robert Rosen, 15, Norland High,
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'Talk In' Series
I Senior High students of the YM-
i YWHA of Greater Miami will have
I an opportunity during August to
discuss problems which are con-
fronting teenagers today. This sc-
ries is called "The Talk-In."
Specialists and experts from va-
rious fields will be on hand as
guest speakers and moderators.
The first session on Aug. 13 will be
devoted to narcotics and drugs.
The second meeting on Aug. 20
will revolve around the Viet Nam
situation. The final session on Aug.
27 will be devoted ot the Jewish
college student.
Talk-In committee consists of
Marilyn Greenhlatt. Judy Harvest.
Marlene Barry. Karen Postman
and Debbey Paris. YMHA advisor
is Herb Rubin.
mm urn
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Friday. August 2. 1968
Federation's Executive Commits
A. J. HARRIS.
Their Responsibilities
The Executive Committee is Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
functioning leadership. In their 10 to 12 meetings during the course
the year they set the policies, approve courses of action for all
Federation's activities, and represent the organized Jewish community
~>f Greater Miami in
Providing a uniquely American answer to the traditional
desire of Jews to organize a.~ a community;
Providing social services to members of the community:
Preserving Jewish values;
Maintaining a vehicle whereby leadership can consider
community problems which affect Jews.
This group of dedicated men and women give their time, talent*,
energies and resources; they serve without compensation or thought
of reward. They are examples of a voluntary and democratic society
at its best. They represent the Jewish community and the approxi-
mately 13.500 annual contributors to Federation's Combined Jewish
Appeal campaign. Together with Federation's executive staff, they
serve as the connecting channel between the Jewish community of
Greater Miami and the programs offered by Federation's 45 local,
.'.ational and overseas agencies. Their challenge is awesome and their
responsibilities are greatbut the benefits which result to the com-
munity justify their efforts.
SIDNEY O. ANSIN. President and Chair-
man of the Board. Sun
beam Television Corp..
(WCKT TV. Channel 7);
Radio Free Europe. Miami
Chairman. 1966: United
Fund Campaign Chairman.
1964; Director of Variety
Children'! Hospital, and
>].. i Heart Institute.
L. JULES ARKIN, Attorney:
Federation Budget Commit-
tee: Put President, Miami
Beach Kiwanis Club; Treas.,
Mount Sinai Hospital's Sus-
taining Board; Chairman.
City of Miami Beach Social
Service Advisory Board:
Rec.'pieat. President's
Leader Award.
Chairman.
WALTER S. FALK, President, Metropolitaa
Mortgage Company; Bud-
get Study Committee
Chairman; President, Flo-
rida Mortgage Brokers
Association; Cochairman
Trades and Professions Di-
vision; Chairman. Com-
munity Chaplaincy Ser-
vice; President. Jewish Family and Child
ren's Service.
PAUL FASKE,
Chairman of the Board of
Miami Data Processing.
Inc.; President of Colonial
Acres Mobile Home Park.
Founder and Trustee of
Mount Sinai Hospital.
Treasurer of the Hope
School for Retarded Chil-
dren: Past President o!
VMHA.
President, Midwest Mort-
gage Co.; Past President,
Federation; Former Chair-
man. Budget Committee;
Past President, Temple
Israel; Trustee, Mount
Sinai Hospital; Citizens
Board member. University
of Miami.
SAM J. HEIMAN. President. Uniservices.
Inc.; Former Campaign
Chairman and Past Presi-
dent. Federation; Director.
Jewish Home for the
Aged; Trustee, Mount
Sinai Hospital; Director.
Jewish Vocational Service:
Former Member, Presi-
dent's Cuban Refugees Committee; Former
Chairman, Community Chaplaincy Service.
LEON KAPLAN. Attl
dent Federation;
President, YM-VJ
Former Vice pT9
Jewish Family andi
ren's Service; Direct
Former Vice Presid*
tional Welfare Boarf
SIDNEY LEFCOURTj
Fede^
mar..
Fond
Sin,i
Cedar.
Dii1
ish
tut
Distribution Commit
Family and Children'
Group Meets To Consider
Their Community's Problem*
SAM BLANK.
President, National Brands.
Inc.; Founder. Past Presi-
dent and Former Cam-
paign Chairman, Federa-
tion; Trustee Mount Sinai
Hospital; Trustee, Uni-
versity of Miami: Reci-
pient of UJA's Distin-
guished Service Award.
DAVID P. CATSMAN, At
torrey; Vice President.
Federation: Chairman,
CJ.-.'s Westview-Federation
Di.:: Trustee, Mount Sinai
K;->ital: Past President,
B-:. hore Exchange Club.
j_:GE IRVING CYPEN, Attorney; Past
President. Jewish Home
for the Aged; Former
Secretary, Florida State
Delegation of B'nai B'rith
Lodges: Past President.
Temple Emanu-El Men's
Club.
i
DR. SOL CENTER.
Jtvish Vocational Service
Pryaician; Board Member
ard YM and YWHA; mem-
* of Budget Committee.
DAVID B. FLEEMAN, Builder: Chairman of
Federation's Survey on
Jewish Education and Com-
munity Planning Commit-
tee; Past President, Ameri-
can Jewish Committee;
Past President. Home Build-
ers Association of South
Florida; Vice President.
Jewish Home for the Aged,
man. Budget Committee.
Former Chair-
SAMUEL N. FRIEDLAND, Chairman of
Executive Committee Fojd
Fair Stores. Inc.; Honor-
ary President and Former
Campaign Chairman, Fe-
deration; Former Chair
man, Israel Bonds o
Miami; Board of Directors,
Jewish Theological Semi
nary; Board member. United Fund; Trus-
:ee and Founder. Mt. Sinai Hospital; Brother
Award Recipient. NCCJ.
MRS. SOL GOLDSTEIN, President, Federa
tion of Jewish Women;
Member, Federation Bud-
get Committee; Founder
and President. Council of
United Fund Women; Past ___
President. Temple Emanu- ^B
El Sisterhood; Board Mem-
ber, Women's Division,
NCCJ; Board Member, Girl Scouts of Tro-
pical Florida; Florida Board Member, Na-
tional Women's League of United Syna-
gogues of America.
DANIEL NEAL HELLER, Attorney; Associ-
ate Treasurer; Co-Chair-
man. 1968 CJA Trades and
Profession: Past Chairman,
High Rise Division of Gen-
eral Solicitation Division;
Recipient, President's
Leadership Award: Past
Florida State Chairman,
L'JA Young Leadership Campaign
Cabinet; Past National Commander, JWV;
Chairman. Dade County Veterans Advisory
Committee; Past President, Miami Beach
Junior Chamber of Commerce; President
Emeritus, ORT, and member. National Ex-
ecutive Committee of ORT
MORTON HILL,
Business Executive; parti-
cipated in 1967 UJA
Leadership Mission to Is-
rael: active in Initial Gifts
Division.
HOWARD KANE, Benjamin N. Kane In-
vestment Co.; Past Presi-
dent, and former Campaign
Chairman, Federation; As-
sociate Chairman, 1967 IFF
Campaign; Former Direc-
tor, Dade County Research
Foundation; Trustee, Mount
Sinai Hospital; Former
Miami Beach Campaign Chairman, Com-
munity Chest.

DR. IRVING LEHRM
Temple Emanu F.
Pres i d e n t, Fedei
Former Cainpaign
man: National On
Cabinet. UJA Na
Rabbinical Chairman
Former Secret.i ry.R
cal Assembly of An
Past President. Ral
Greater Miami. Rj!
Theological Semis
Synagogue Council (
JOSEPH M. LIPTW*
al Savings and W
sociation; Inimedi"
President and '
Campaign <"hai
Federation; Vice m
of Mount Sinai *
Citizens Commit*
versity of Miami; *
Silver Medallion <
hood Award. *
Cabinet. UJA;
tribution Commit*
LEO

EISENSTEIN. Realtor; Founder of
Federation; Co Chairman,
CJA Prospect Development
Committee; Past President
and Life Trustee. Miami
Beach Realty Board; Past
President. B'nai B'rith; Past
President. Exchange Club;
Former member of Miami
Be;ch Zoning Board; Past Chm. of Miami
Beech Boxing Commission.
MARSHALL S. HARRIS, Attorney and
Legislator; Associate
Secretary, Federation;
Young Leadership Cabinet,
UJA; Past President, Jew-
ish Vocational Service;
Executive Committee mem-
ber, YM & YWHA; Ex-
cutive Committee member,
American Jewish Committee; National Vice
President. Jewish Occupational Council,
Recipient, President's Leadership Award.
AARON M. KANNER, Attorney: Past Presi-
dent, and Former Cam-
paign Chairman, Federa-
tion; Trustee Legal Com-
mittee, Mount Sinai Hos-
pital: Advisory Council.
American Jewish Commit-
tee; Board Member, Tem-
ple Israel
SAM LUBY, JR *


1
Friday. August 2. 1969
b**i*h fUrktton
ftK*
see... They Guide Its Destiny!
Current Presi-
attorney:
Past
'WHA;
rident,
d Child-
ctbr and
iait. Na-
T CPA; Past President,
legation; Former Chair-
Budget Committee:
n*>r Trustee. Mount
lit Hospital; Trustee,
dara of Lebanon Hospital;
r. Council of Jew-
erationS and Wel-
nds; Director, Joint
Director, Jewish
Service.
\
rman, Spiritual leader of
E". Vice
pder3tion;
pi Chair
Campaign
National
nan, C.I A:
,-, Rabbini-
America:
Rabbinical
Rabbinical
ninary; Vice
HI of A :n erica.
Association of
Board, Jewish
President,
OR MAX LIPSCHITZ,
Spiritual Leader of Con
ptgation Beth Torah.
Chairman of North Dade
Dnision 1968 CJA Cam-
pjign: former President.
Rtsbinical Association of
Greater Miami.
'OKfresident. Dade Feder-
Lofc As-
^atl Past
F timer;
Hi man
, pp sklent
i hHP'tal
it* I Uni-
U ipient,
j I xrther-
jCC ( National Campaign
iaii ual Board, Joint Dis-
ittei '
lent, Luby Chevrolet,
i; Former Vice Presi-
Jewish Vocational
: Past Chairman,
Young Men's Divi-
ast President, Miami
oblle Dealers As-
sociation, Recipient, Presi-
jfat' Leadership Award.
STANLEY C. MYERS, Attorney; Founder.
First President and Form-
er Campaign Chairman,
Federation; Past National
President, and Life Board
Member, Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare
Funds; Director, Joint Dis-
tribution Committee; Trus-
tee, Mount Sinai Hospital; Former Chair-
man of Board, Cedars of Lebanon Hospital:
Past Vice President, Dade County Welfare
Planning Council; Former Chairman, Great-
er Miami Council of Social Agencies, Recipi-
ent, Silver Medallion Brotherhood Award.
NCCJ.
MRS. STANLEY C. MYERS, Former Vice
President, Federation:
Past President, Miami
Chapter and Southern In-
terstate Region, NCJW;
Past National Vice Presi-
dent; NCJW; Past Chair-
man. CJA Women's Divi-
sion; Community Delegate.
lsoO White House Conference for Children:
Past Co-Chairman, Women's Division, and
Recipient, Silver Medallion Brotherhood
Award: Recipient. Theta Sigma Phi Com-
munity Headliner Award.
MAX OROVITZ. Financier; Founder and
Past President. Federation;
Trustee, University of
Miami; Founder and Past
President of Board of Trus-
tees, Mt. Sinai Hospital;
Co-Founder and Director,
M'ami' Beach Taxpayers'
Association; Past President,
United Fund of Dade County; Former Di-
rector, Dade County Research Foundation;
Member, Dade County Development Com-
mission.
PAtLOT. President. Norton
Tire Co.; 1968 Campaign
Chairman; Vice-President
Federation, former Chair
man. Budget Committee:
Past President, Better Busi-
ness Division. Miami Dade
Chamber of Commerce;
Vice President, YM-
Recipient, President's Leadership-
L M -
...
The Trustees
YWHA;
Award.
IRVING RUBIN, Co owner
Pub Restaurants; active in
CJA Trades and Profes-
sion Division; co-chairman
Restaurant Division 1968:
active in Initial Girts Di-
vision.
PAN B.
RUSKIN. Financier: Past President
and Former Campaign
Chairman, Federation;
Member, Citizens Board.
University of Miami;
Founder Trustee, Mt. Sinai
Hospital; Trustee, NCCJ.
ROBERT RUSSELL, President and Chair-
man of the Board Russell
Aluminum Corp.; Vice
Pres., Federation; '68 Cam-
paign Vice Chairman; Trus-
tee, Cedars of Lebanon
Hospital; Member, Miami
Dade and Hialeah Cham-
bers of Commerce.
MENOELL M. SELIG, Chairman of Board.
Selig Mfg. Co.; Secretary.
Federation; Co Chairman
Cash Committee; Vice
President, Bureau of Jew-
ish Education; Advisory
Board member. University
of Miami; Recipient, Na-
tional Community Service
Award of Jewish Theological Seminary.
From time to time Federation requires the advice and the
counsel of experienced leaders who can be counted upon for
direction and guidance. In this regard. Federation has been most
fortunate in the selection of its Trustees. Their chief responsi-
bility is the safe investment and the keeping of all trust funds,
subject to final approval of the Executive Committee.
The Trustees are:
SAM BLANK, Chairman
LEONARD L. ABESS
SHEPARD BROAD
LEO A. CHAIKIN
JOSEPH COHEN
NATHAN H. DARSKY
SAM A. GOLDSTEIN
ERNEST JANIS
JACOB SHER, Financier; Past President
and Former Campaign
Chairman, Federation;
Founder and Trustee, Mt.
Sinai Hospital; Citizens
Board, University of
Miami: Recipient. Silver
Medallion Brotherhood
Award, NCCJ.
WILLIAM D. SINGER, Founder and Chair-
man of Board Royal
Castle System; Past Presi-
dent, and Former Cam-
paign Chairman Federa-
tion; Former Campaign
Chairman and current
Uoard Chairman. United
Fund of Dade County:
Founder and Trustee,
Mount Sinai Hospital; Past
President Dade County Development Com-
mittee; Director, Joint Distribution Com-
mittee; Former Member, Judicial Council
of Florida; Outstanding Citizen Award of
Dade County. 1858-59; Former Chairman of
State Road Board.
Treasurer.
HARRY B. SMITH, Atorney;
Federation; Former Chair-
man, Budget Committee;
Director, Jewish Home for
Aged; Former President,
M. B. Bar Association;
Former Co-Chairman. CJA
Lawyers Division.
FRED K. SHOCHET, Publisher. Jewish
Floridian; Past Chairman.
Federation, N o m i n a ting
Committee; Past President.
American Association of
English Jewish Newspap-
ers; Past President, Lions
Club; Former Vice Presi-
dent, YM-YWHA; Member
Sigma Delta Chi; Life Member, Alpha
Epsilon Pi Fraternity; Recipient. Dade
County Outstanding Citizens Award. 1961;
Trustee Sholom Lodge, B'nai B'rith.
HAROLD THURMAN, Financier: former
Campaign Chairman and
Vice President, Federation;
former Chairman, Budget
Committee: Honorary Vice
President. Bureau of Jew-
ish Education Director
Cedars of Lebanon Hospit-
al; Executive Committee,
Harvard Club; Past Vice President, Hillel
Foundation, University of Miami; former
Chairman, Senior Citizens Division, Welfare
Planning Council of Dade County; Advisory
Committee, Federation Chaplaincy Pro-
gram; National Co-Chairman, Large City
Budgeting Conference.
SAMUEL KIPNIS
BARON DE HIRSCH MEYER
BEN MEYERS
A. J. MOLASKY
JOSEPH If. ROSE
MRS. SAM SIMONHOFF
HARRY SIRKLN
MRS. CARL WBINKLE
.4
ROBERT H
TRAURIG, Attorney; Former
CoChairman, Lawyar*
Division; Chairman, Bj
laws Committee and Chair
man. Budget Study Com
mittee: Executive Commi*
tee. Anti Defamation Lea^jurt
President and.
CARL WEINKLE, Financier:
Former Campaign Chair-
man. Federation; Found-
er Sinai Hospital; Founder
and Past President. YMHA
of Miami Beach; Former
Co-Chairman. Florida Re-
gion. NCCJ.
MILTON WEISS, Attorney and President *>t
Miami Beach Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Association:
Former Campaign Chair
man and current Vice Presi
dent. Federation: Past Presi-
dent. Miami Beach Kiwanis
Club; member. Civic
League of Miami Beach; former member of
Board of Governors, Miami Beach Chamber
of Commerce; Officer, Mount Sinai Hospital.
How
Elected
The Executive Committee
of Federation is currently
composed of 41 distinguished
leaders of the Jewish com-
munity. They represent a
broad spectrum of interest,
come from all parts of Dade
County, and are a blend of
younger people along with
some of the Jewish commu-
nity's pioneer families.
Included in the 41 mem-
bers are the 10 officers. 14
past presidents, and chair-
men of the Budget and Com-
munity Planning Commit-
tees; in addition, 15 individ-
uals are selected at larfe by
the President from a list of
30 names supplied to him by
the Nominating Committee.
i
,-m......-
Professional leadership
ARTHUR S. ROSICHAN, Executive Director
of Federation; former
Executive Director of
Montreal and Buffalo Fed-
erations; Chairman, Tech-
nical Advisory Committee,
Economic Opportunity Pro-
gram Incorporated; former
lecturer in School of Soci-
al Work, McGill University.
ROBERT R. PORMAN, Associate Director
of Federation; former
Social Planning and Bud-
get Associate, Jewish Wel-
fare Federation, San Fran-
cisco; Former Director of)
Community Organization.
Hyde Park Youth Project,
Chicago; Former Case-
worker and Research Analyst, American.
Service Institute, Pittsburgh.


Page 10-B
*Jenlsii ffrridliir
Friday. August 2. 1963
Foreign Ministers Meet
HOW OCEANFRONT ROYAL ATLANTIC CONDOMINIUM WILL LOOK WHEN COMPLETED
Royal Atlantic Sales At Rapid Pace
The building magic of famous
I oittt East is working again at the
rew, plush Koyal Atlantic Ocean-
t.ont Condominium, being con-
structed on Miami Beach at fifth
Street. In ju.4 two and a half
weeks, more than 80 families have
purchased their apartment-home In
the condominium offering resident
lights to a deep. lon^. white sand
i iean beach, in addition to a host
cf "most wanted" recreation facili-
t:es.
Leonard Schreiber. Royal Atlan-
tic's president, and builder of such
famous project- as Mar-Len Gar-
dens and Point East, declared the
apartments are being sold at the
rate of three to six per day. He
expects the building to be sold out
before they finish the third story.
Mostly, people are presold on
Royal Atlantic. They love the idea
that it's right on an ocean beach.
They very much favor the location
right in the heart of Miami
mortgage amortization combined
can be as low as $110.75 monthly.
There will be 238 units in all.
All the luxury features one has
come to expect from Miami Beach
condominiums will be available:
i loads of closet space, private ter-
, races, vinyl tile kitchen floors.
I master TV antenna, aluminum
awning windows, self service ele-
i vators, trash disposal on each
floor, wall to wall nylon carpeting
JERUSALEM (JTAlDr. Joseph
M. A. H. l.uns. Foreign Ifiniates of
The Netherlands, had meetings
here this week with Foreign Minis- :
ter Abba S. Eban. during which
.Middle East problems in general '
were discu>sed and Netherlands-
Israeli relations reviewed. Dr. L.uns
is in Israel on an official visit, ac-
companied by key membeis of The
Netherlands Foreign Ministry. The
Netherlands represents Israeli in-
terests in a number of East Euro-
pean countries with whom Israel
currently has no diplomatic rela-
tions
Dr. Luns and Mr. Ebar dii-
Israel's relations with the Euro-
pean Common Market. Israel's ap-
plication for associate membership
was warmly supported by The
Netherlands, but has run afoul of
cussed at length the question of ,
French and Italian objections.
According to the official com- J
muniquc, Mr. Eban reiterated the .
Israeli position on peace to Dr.
Luns. "While Israel desires a stable
and lasting peace, we shall not
agree to any temporary and feeble
arrangement, even if this would
seem to ease the pressure momen-
tarily." He said that Israel was
prepared to enter into direct nego-
tiations with the Arab states and
asserted that if the Arab- sincere-
ly wanted peace they would have
to educate their people for it and
"seek, together with us. a way of
mutual coexistence in this part of
the world.''
Mr. Eban outlined in detail Is
rael's attempts to advance peace
in the Middle East through Am
baaaador Gunnar V. Jarring, the
IN. special envoy, and in other
ways. Before leaving The Hague.
Dr. LUlU had denied reports that
he would seek to act as mediator
in the Arab-Israeli conflict. His
statement to Mr. Eban following
their talks demonstrated his knowl-
edge of the history of the land and
people of Israel and h;s under
standing of Israel's position. -Th"
ivorld will not again allow Masada
to fall." he declared.
7SI-S7 71
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Opens Enrollment
Florida Atlantic University. Dade
Center, 1414 Drexel Ave.. Miami
Beach, is now open every Monday
through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. and from 1 to 5 p.m. to
prospective students. Information
and applications for admission can
be obtained at the Dade Center
or by writing directly to F.A.U. at
Boca Raton. Admission counsellors
. ill be available periodically for
advisement on special problems.
Classes will begin at the Dade
Center on Sept. 23. A limited num-
ber of students can be accepted
fat the package programs offered,
*nd applications are still being ac-
cepted. Courses will be offered in
elementary education, secondary-
education (in English and history!
business administration, humani-
ties with majors in English and his-
tory, and political science.
Dr. Lester E. Tuttle, Jr., is di-
rector of the Dade Center.
theatres, and all the fabulous ex-
citement of the greatest resort cen-
ter. When they see the model of
the buildings, and all its built-in
recreation facilities and comforts
and then look at the plans of the
superbly appointed apartments and
the moderate costs, they sign up!"
exclaimed Schreiber.
Royal Atlantic Condominiums
offer studio and one-bedroom
apartments, priced from $13,995.
Monthly maintenance, taxes and
August Series-
On 'Astronomy
controlled air conditioning and
heating, choice of coordinated
color selections, and many more.
Boy, Age 7, Finds Fossil
Some 340 Million Years Old
Mrs. Ann Cohen, 145 N. Shore
Dr.. is certain that she has a great-
I nephew with a hobby not easily
I matched by any other seven year-
| old. The young man, Mark Korn-
i bluh. collect* fossils and recently
found one that is supposed to date
back 340 million years.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. David A.
Kornbluh. Mark spends much of
his free time behind their home in
White Meadow Lake, N.J., looking
for rocks having evidence of for-
mer plant life.
Very much interested in science.
Mark is taking a summer course in
Dr. Abraham Wolfson will de-
liver a series of lectures on "As-
tronomy" during August before
the Spinoza Forum for Adult Edu-
cation which meets at lOa.m on gu ^
in the W ashington Fed- | (hird ^^ ^
Thursdays
eral. 1234 Washington Ave.
Scheduled for Aug. 1. 8. 15. 22
and 29, topics will be "An Intro-
duction to Astronomy," "The Solar
System." "The Sun." "The Age of
The Earth." and "Is There Life
on the Other Planets?"
School.
Authentication of his latest find
was received front the New Jersey
Department of Conservation which
stated that the rock "was either
from the Silurian (320-360 million
years ago) or the Devonian (265-
320 million years ago)."
-
HOUSE BOATS
PLAN FOR THE MOST CAREFREE LIVING
a rjamSHED & l'nijnism*o
air conditioned ano Eviest ecu !Ar
"COMPUTE ELECTRIC GAUEf
ooa choke o coto
UNS>KABIE AMI MA NTENANCE 'Hi
FROM $10,000
I
FLAMINGO YACHT BASIN
1900-79 St. Cswy. 866-4673
mum
FINANCING
AT
BANK RATES
i
NOW RENTING
at ANO Nf W NORTH MIAMI
VILLAS APT.
READY FOR OCCURAMCY
AUGUST 1ST f
13200 N.E. 7 AVE.
1 and 2 BEDROOMS APTS.
I
\
* com rut
*MunMu.caam
RtfRMUlM BM
aSMHMWPWl
UMMMTHOLmU
rau Ml mtu
759-3911 M SM-fifSI
PIT SIMMS COMPUTE
MARINE FISH TROPICAL FISH TROPICAL BIRDS
SINGING CANARIES PARAKEETS
MICE HAMSTERS GIBBONS MONKEYS SNAKES
CAOft AOUAIIUMS ACCESSORIES
7' j-100 OaH*n
COMPUTE Mil Of CIOTHING FOR TOUR FT
GABLES
PET SHOP
8561 CORAL WAY
MIAMI. FLORIDA TEL 226-3281
OPENING Dally II am. fa 9 pj*.
fl'oM ,'-* IMI
IJKWiia-YTii aniViii^T* r /JC\|
JMTt larHt\ll
101 \JP\
ADDITIONS WITH A FLAIRS
COUNTY
WIDE
featuring our n*w itylt
FLORIDA ROOM with
Wood Burning Fireplace!
arr-SIifc- -
I-1401
FlRFPlACr
AT LOW
COST WITH
CONSTRUC-
TION OF
ANY ROOM
ADDITIONS I
REMODELING
(tl ESTIMATES
D1SI6NING
niVOlHHAL
COMMMC'Al
Ikti-M*
\tmnt
NOUS
PARlONS
FRANCAIS
T
)


Friday. August 2, 1968
* Ah/*/ rkridH-nr) z==~~
Paqe IIP
T
NORTH CAROLINA
PROPERTY FOR SALE
5 ACRE-VACATION HOMESITES
$1,995. Hendei sonvi -.- Asneville
Arn Beautiful Mountain. Excel-
lent. Also available: Trout Stream
Sites Only $1,500 Adjoining Na-
tional Forest. Sportsmen's paradise.
Terrific Western N.C Interested?
Call or write Leon M. Newman.
Realtor. 1809 Ponce. Coral Gables.
Fla. 444-1681 or 448-8?84 anytime for
Brochures and Easy Terms Hurry'
Restaurant lounge
OVER 300 CAPACITY
ONLY ILLNESS FORCES SALE!
No AgentsDeal direct $60,000
handles. Best location on Beach.
For appointment call between 10
a.m. and 1 p.m. 949-2102.
CORAL GABLES
OLD CUTLER BAY
200' ON DEEP WATERWAY
NO BRIDGES
Custom built luxury waterway pool
home: 3 bedroom. 2 bath, maid's
room and bath. Completely furn.
except few person! items. Owner
leaving country. Will consider trade
for small home or duplex in Gables
Call Mr. Mills
J ALLEN BROWN. Realtor
Office 446-7616 Residence 448-1113
INTRODUCING
THE FIRST FLORIDA BUILDING
SOUTH MIAMI'S newest. most
modern office buildingnow under
construction at 5900 S.W. 73rd St.
Near stores, bsnhlr restaurants.
Suites now leasing for October oc-
cupancy. Free layout and design
service. Rents include utilities, jan-
itor services. Parking galore Call
Phil Delany, R A. Fossey. Inc..
Leasing Agents.
7500 Red Road. South Miami
Phone 661-5303
CONDOMINIUM
RoMont Garden*
Only $1995. Henderson vi lie- A Mir vi Mr
tiful 2 bedroom. 1 bat walk-in
closets, separate dining room. 3 ex-
posures, completely carpeted and
draped. Opposite pool. 7 months
old. $14,500. (305) 621-3088. 15 N.W.
204th St.. Apt. 28.
r----------------------
LARGE FAMILY HOME
Lovely 5 bedroom. 4 bath home in t
prestige Kendall area, formal living I
room with fireplace, dining room, i
Spanish formica kitchen. Florida
room, lanai. all built around screened I
pooi.patn. ji-.ed on a fenced'
acre zoned for 2 horses. Heat and J
air cond.. near Palmetto schools !
and Pinecrest Elementary. Ideal I
for a large family. Home in prime S
condition and priced in the 50's. J
Owner moving north. Call 665-6809. I

I
HORSE PASTURE
For future home for your fam iy.
2' : 5 or 20 acres west of Davie in
Broward County. Call or stop by
today.
Gill Realty, Realtors
4900 SO. DAVIE ROAD
583 0831 Ft. Laud. 947 9081 Miami
ON LAKE
Available Aug. 1C. 3 bedroom. 1' .
baths, large ced.ir closets, garage,
dock. On 50 x 125 lot. unfurnished.
C.sh above mortgage $6,000. Total
$18,000.
Call 223-2879
We have the Contacts
Can you use them
Chances are, we have prospects
right now who would be interested
in your prorperty. But if not, we
have many contactsare helping
many people and companies with
their real estate problems. Wheth-
er you want to buy. rent or sell.
Call us today!
9875 N.
BILL HARRIS
REALTOR
Kendall Dr.
271-9875
WE HAVE IT!
A HOME TO FIT EACH NEED 5 bedroom. 1 bath { 5,000 2 bedroom, 1 bath I 8,750 3 bedroom. 1 bath $11,800 3 bedroom, 1 bath $13,000 4 bedroom, 1', bath (14.600 3 bedroom. 2 bath $15,900 3 bedroom, 2 hath $17,400 3 bedroom. 2 bath, pool $19,900
LET OUR, SALESMEN FIND YOU THE BARGAIN OF YOUR CHOICE!
CLIFF MENDLESON
235-9241 REALTOR 24 Hours
NORTH EAST MIAMI
ICONOCLAST
One of 12 truly tropical homes in
South Florida. A gl-iss pavilion
nestled under tall trees, encircled
by a stone wall, creating seclusion.
West Indies flavor spiced with
architect-builder's own concept of
the tropic*. A high, dramatic roof,
glass gables, copper and wood pan-
eling and a flying balcony over pool.
3 baths with sunken tubs. 3 bed-
rooms with double closets, living
room 18x30 .with fireplace and 12x12
bar area. All downstairs rooms have
private garden terraces. Featured
in House and Garden Magazine,
House and Oarden Bu-ldinq Guide
and Florida Living. $92,500. Call
754-5766 for appointment. Please,
no sightseers.
NEW-NEW
5 BEDROOM 4 BATH
1 ACRE
A spaciious Colonial home of dis-
tinction and of early American de-
sign. Home for the family. Pictur-
esque setting among oaks and na-
tive trees. This beautiful home is
constructed with the most modern
materials, equipment and appli-
ances. You must inspect this home
if you are interested in a con-
venient, close-in home. No closing
costs, no qualifying. Open for your
inspection from 12-5.
9040 S.W. 58th AVENUE
R. C. COLLINS A SON. Builders
7321 S.W. 57th Ct. 661-5301
I
INVESTMENT ?
Real Esfote and Business
LESLIE M. DAVIS, Broker
Phone 443-2547
218 ALCAZAR, SUITE 7-A
CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA
BEAUTIFUL SURFSIDE
BEAT HIGH INTEREST
WITH owner's financing, no clos-
ing cost*. Very neat 3 bedroom. 2
boths. Florida room, garage. Attrac-
tive 100x100 corner. Air Condition-
ed. Owner anxious will consider
offer.
TONY D'AZZO 10 YEARS WITH
KEYES CO. 43rd Year
REALTORS
1705 N.E. 123 Street 754-6667
.
OCEANFRONT
Ormond Beach Lot
90- x 300' ACROSS STREET FROM
LARGE SHOPPING CENTER.
BESIDE MOTEL. 15 PCT. DOWN.
Coll 757-7413
12 UNITS
HOLLYWOOD HILLS
2 BEDROOM 1 g bath npts, In the
hottest renfal ir0. 225' front lot.
These units are BIG. Central air-
heat carpeting, separate carports,
and scree*, paiios Tenants pay all
utilities. S40.000 down payments.
We Have Others
HANNAN REALTY INC.
Realtors 949-5151
Miami Beach
1 SO ROOM OCEAN FRONT HOTEL
Cash S35O.0OO price: SI,350,000
OTHERS UP iO $6,000,000
Also Apts. Business Properties
Sites Zoned tor High Rise
CALL
GEORGE SURIANI, President
U.S. REALTY CORP.
377 1838 374-4809
HOMESITES
PAY S1A0O MONTHLY
ruu met S495.oo
Excellent Investment. Only a few
left. No Interest Charge. Write:
VERO BIACH ESTATES, INC
1108 City. National Bank Building
MIAMI, FLORIDA 33130.
WINTER PARK
and
ORLANDO AREA
68 Acres. Total Price $136,000.
$45,000 to $85,000 Down
or your Terms.
CALL OWNER
696-1104
P S. 40 Acres near Palatka
$40,000 Cash Total.
NOW LEASING
FURN. UNFURN
1 or 2 Bedrooms. Spacious, moderri
apts. Swimming pool, tennis court,
putting green, shuffle hoard, boat
dock. 10 minutes to downtown.
BAY PARK TOWERS
Phone: 373-3104
SOUTH MIAMI SUBURBAN
!!HIDE A AWAY ACRE!!
!!OWNER TRANSFERRED!!
TREES! TREES! TREES!
4 Bedroom, 3 bath, fireplace, pool
central air, Unusual dream house!
Call RITA MAYER
STEVE HESSEN, REALTOR 661-1623
7390 RED RD., SOUTH MIAMI
Courteous Complete
24 Hour Service
LELA B. REED, Realtor
575 N.E. 125th Street
North Miami, Florida
Phone 751-1688
MOVE IN
Trailer Cabana $4,000
BEAUTIFUL HOME POOL
3 LOTS
STILL WRIGHT POINT
Price: $45,000
JOS. T. LANCE, REALTOR
852 5239 Key Large
247 7108 Miami
SIERRA MIRADA-OWNER
AIR. COND. 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH
WITH family room or 4th bedroom
beamed ceiling, wood burning fire
plr.ee, complete!/ equipped kitchen
cornets and drapes included. S22,
500. FHA 5 reasonable terms
325 N.W. 194th Terrace.
Phone 666-8898
3 UNIT
C.B.S. CONSISTS OF DUPLEX
AND COTTAGE. PARTLY FURNISHED
CLOSE IN
LIPP REALTY, BROKER
Phone 666-4536
SUBURBAN
MIAMI |
HOME !
Sacrifice-By owner. Overgrown
rooms. '- ocre, 4 bedrooms, 31
baths, foyer entrance, large kitchen, |
family room many closets, central j
air and pool. Appraisal $46,500 -J
Now $39,900. No qualifying. 6%,>
$6,000 Down. {
7260 S.W. 135th Terrace |
Phone 233-0386 I
S295
8>. ff. long and double
hull with safety.
J BEFORE you buy a Sailboat come
I and see our beautiful dinghy. We
{ save you up to 60 because we
I build them.
CUE CRAFT
6772 N.E. 4th Avenue
Phone 758-3722
5 ACRE tracts High Pine land near
Dade's new Jetport impact area
Have your own cottage near the
best hunting, fresh and salt water
fishing and investment in So. Flo.
$995 total, S25 down, $25 month.
NOAH HITE, BROKER
Phone 696-6631 anytime
J. S. BLAIN
Over 47 lean Selling florido
FLORIDA LANDS
INVESTMENTS
SUITE 807
OIYMPIA BUILDING
MIAM', FLORIDA
INCOME PROPERTY
TRIPLEX
NORTH MIAM! BEACH
CHO'CE RENTAL AREA
3-2 Bedroom Apts. in excellent
condition furn Air Cond., modern
Kitchens. Individual Torches. Price
S37.000. Just as-ume 1st
Mortgage S26.000
n> 6 Call JONAS ENGEL
KEYES CO. 43rd YEAR
1705 N.E 123 Street 754 6667
LIVE
Where the fun is
SINGLE STYLE
."The Apartments at the Sunset.
Country Club offer 1 end 2 bedroom J
[units furn or unfvrn. for so-!
Iphisticated young adults who desire]
ithe pleasures of quol'ty living in <<
.Country Club atmosphere.
Single Adults Only
.Minimum aqe for qentlemen is 21
and 19 for the ladies. Enjoy the'
^companionship of your contenv I
[poraries. Visit the models today at]
SUNSET DR. & SW 94 PLACE
"The" Apartments
Sunset Country Club
271-7221
?????????????<
MIAMI'S NEWEST
DEALER
WANTS YOUR BUSINESS
LARGEST SELECTION
IN MIAMI
OPEN ROAD CAMPERS
30 MODELS TO CHOOSE
FACTORY TRAINER CAMPER
SPECIALIST TO SERVE YOU
ANYTHING OF VALUE
TAKEN IN TRADE
BANK RATES LONG TERMS
CAMPERS FOR YOUR TRUCK
AS LOW AS *795
NEW AND USEDTRUCKS
ARE HERE FOR CAMPERS
BUY TODAY!!!
CAMP TOMORROW
NORTHWESTERN CAMPER
SALES
HOME OF THE OPEN ROAD
14060 N.W. 27 Ave. 688-6538
' ______ __----- ^^=z- TRAILER PARK N. E. DIXIE HWY. ON RIVER $130,000 Net $40,000 to $80,000 Down. Balance Arranged. OWNER 696-1104
BUSINESS PROPERTY NORTH EAST 2nd Avenue Below 36th Street Well Equipped Lunch Room Plus A 4 Bedroom, 2 Bath Home or 2 Bedroom Home and Apartment. $36,000. Phone 696-1104
-
SACRIFICE SALE Widow sacrificing2 story bldg.at S300 N.W. 2nd Ave. 3 apts upbar, grill, package store downplus parking lot net income over $6,000 yearly. Price $34,500-Terms-Phone 666-4531 70 Unit Apt. Site-very close to hospital area-$68,500 45 Unit Apt. sitevery close to Hospital area on waterway$48,500


Page 12-B
Jelsti narkikvn
Friday, August 2. 19ft
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l
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I
I
,
I
I
I
.1
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."
Did you ever wonder where Hit
word "golf" com* from? .
Although qolf was dev loped in
Scotland, it was the Dutch who
jove the sport its name .
Th* word "golf" is o Dutch word
waning a club with which to
hit hall.
o o
Here's quite an oddity obout one
of the minor loagaes in baseball
in ltooth* Texas league .
Too'd think than would be most-
ly cities from Texas in th* Texas
League, bat among the teams in
the* league this year or* Al
bagucrgwe, N M., Shreveport, U.,
Litti* stock. Art., and HAemohis,
Address
PhetM
I FRED A. SANDIER
1 MCTTJOf OtITAN HtSUtANCI
* CONSULTANT SINCE 1921
I mother National Association of
* Lift Underwriters.
II 5*5 Biltmor* Way. Corel Gables
I Phone: 444-7101
! MetropoRan Ufe
Morry Spitzer To
Be Bar Mitzvah
On Saiurday^juKug. 3,- Morn, son
(I Mr. and Ml* EmaBuiel SpiUer.
8580 SW 27;h St.. will become Bar
Mitzvah during the morning serv-
ice at Temple Or Olom.
An eighth grade student at Rock-
way Junior High School, Morry
plays trombone in the school band.
The Kiddu.-h following the Sat-
urday morning services will be
hosted by Morry's parents, and a
dinner honoring the celebrant will
be held Sunday afternoon at the
Holiday Inn.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Sonsky. pa-
ternal grandparents, and maternal ;
grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Abrams. as well as guests from out ,
of town are expected to be present.
I I BET YOU
1 DIDNT KNOW
i
I By FRED SANDLER
I

i
I _____
I
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Mere's little quit to see how
well you know year yoer foot-
ball ... Try to match those
guest ions with th* five famous
coaches listed below:
OUCSTrONS: 1 -Me invented the
single wing and double wing
formations 2Me was Red
Grange's college coach 3
Me wan the first bawl game
ever nloyeo .4He was first
to use modern T-formation sac-
ccssfally in pro football 5
Mis team finished in first place
10 straight years in pro foot-
balla record.
COACHES: A -George Holes .
B-Pop Worner C-Bob Zup-
pke D-Fieiding Yost E
Paul Brown
And, here are the answers: IB,
2-C 3-D 4 A,5 L
Early Exposure Urged
--By Musical Educators
Can a baby be taught music? ,
At what age should parents con
sider music lessons for their child? |
Music educators agree that the |
answer to the first question is that |
tots and toddlers can and should j
be exposed to music even before j
they learn to walk and talk. Music
is a language in its own way and |
youngsters should be introduced to
it by parents at the same time i
as they are learning their first
words.
Music lessons can be started as
BOM as a child is able to learn j
notes and has the manual ability !
to manage an instrument.
"That age is much earlier than
most parents think. Actually some
of our greatest musicianspast and
presentstarted taking lessons at
the age of three. Some showed
musical interest before the age of
two." notes Victor Tibaldeo, of
Victor Pianos & Organs. 300 NW
54th St.. Miami.
"From Mozart to Menuhin, mu-
sical interest started at a very
early age. Today's generation is no
different from yesterday's in that
regard. If anything, today's young-
sters are even more precocious
than in previous generations. They
are learning and accomplishing
more at an earlier age than ever
beforeand that applies to music
no less than any other field," Mr.
Tibaldeo said.
Famed jazz pianist Peter Nero
recalls that he received a very
early exposure to music from his
parents and by the age of seven,
when he began to know the differ-
ence between "Chopsticks" and
Chopin, he was being trained to
become a concert pianist.
"The child who is at home with
music has made himself a beauti-
ful world which, as he grows older,
will always be with him." notes
Nero. "All music i< good. It's only
the lack of music which is sad."
The artist feels that even rock
'n' roll music is better than none,
because it offers promise that this
music appreciation will expand to
other forms of sound in later life.
Expr-ure to music can start
while a baby is still in the crib,
simply by playing records in the
home Later, a tot can be intro-
duced to a piano by someone play-
ing it while holding the child in
his lap. and long before he is two.
he can be allowed to strike the
piano keys, listening to the various
notes, thus further arousing his
curie ity.
Curiosity is the key to genuine
learning, for it stimulates the de-
sire to learn. Nothing can arouse
more musical interest than curi-
osity. A child should not be forced
to take music, but rather deliber-
ately exposed to music in a planned
fun-way as early as possible
Once a youngster responds to
music, the time is ripe to start
lessons. Even though most parents
frown at the thought of today's
rock 'n' roll music, the widespread
interest of youngsters in this kind
of pop music can be an important
aid in getting the youngster to
take up an instrument, because
"the other kids are doing it." Your
I child will want to play an instru-
\ ment also, and even if what he
j plays seems like "junk" to you, his
musical training will make him a !
more rounded person. Many of the j
youngsters who started with 'pop'
liter turned to classical music.
The number of persons under 21
l taking music lessons reached an
all-time high of more than 16 mil-
| lion last year. One out of every
four youngsters now knows how to
play at least one instrument, ac-
cording to the National Associa-
tion of Music Merchants.
In music, as in other educational
areas there are dropouts. Parents
are mostly responsible for this, the
Victor Pianos & Organs executive
believes. "Music remains an excit-
ing, stimulating pastime only 60
long as it remains a continual ad-
venture and not just a discipline
and drudge," he adds. "Don't wor-
ry about your youngster fooling
around' while he's practicing. Let
him have his fun, too."
Pianist Peter Nero notes: "Mu
sical dropouts are, in their way.
as tragic as high school dropouts
and this is whymusic training is
a source of never-failing relaxa-
tion, inspiration and a respect for
discipline, all in one." He advises
parents who are faced with a
youngster who insists on skipping
music lessons for baseball to take
a stand when enthusiasm for mu-
sic falters. "Parents shouldn't give
in at this stage and let him off the
hookjust give him a Little more
line,"
"If a youngster doesn't feel like
practicing, he can be allowed to
listen to musicthe main thing is
to maintain his interest in music,
Music is an all-encompassing field,
a joy to be appreciated in many
varied ways. As a parent, your
duty is to give your child the full-
est exposure to music possible. You
will be amazed at the ways in
which this interest can develop,"
concluded Mr. Tibaldeo.
-ST
MIAMI 2f BEAM 12'
Th* complete answer for th*
offshore sportfUhormon. Built-
Guaranteed and sold bv Sect-
tie Croft Boat Mfa. Co. of Flo.
MIAMI 27'
World's finest troiterobl* sport-
fisherman available in
open-hardtop or flybridg* mo-
dels, with customized interiors
to your order.
B* oispler and arwiaeU for
eeownifrarieo it the: Coif
BeealsM Restaaraal Beck.
H4RI0R ORE MlftllU
I icit the. at Hi. 172 SI
SCOTTIE CRAFT
leaf Mfg. Plant
320S N.E. 187th Sf.
945-4155
TELL
THEM
ABOUT
ELCOME
i[%^ WAGON
if you know of a family trhe hag
Jntt arrived la your community, be
sure t* tall them about Welcome
Wagon. They will bi delighted wttk
the basket of gifts end helpful
Information they will receive from
ear hostess, a symbol of th* com-
munity s traditional hospitality. Or
jma may tall
4432526
tent a:
, Please have th* Welc.m* Wi
Wssliis tatt an at*.
i I wewM lib* t* subscribe **
The Jewish Floridian.
Ill out couaoa and mall to
ClfT^rdJilM D+fDf..
BLPA. Box 2973, Miami, "lev
a I
Mrs. Belle Berman who ha? jus
been appointed executive di-!
rector of the Florida Fashion
Council A past president of!
Beth David, Mrs. Berman has
served as chairman of the board
of directors of the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization program.
Nasser's Position
Is Uncompromising
Continued from Page 1-B
Foreign Minister said. "On th<
16th anniversary of the Egyptia-
revolution. Nasser confirms tn.
policies which have brought th.
Middle East 16 years of angui!
and sufferingfor his people and
others Instead of leading his pec
pie forward to a brighter future
he points the way backwards lo
ward war and turmoil," Mr. Ebo:
concluded.
Israel Defense Minister Mosh.
Day an said Nasser's speech has
made it clear that Israel's alterna
tives are not "territory or war
but "war or peace." He told ;.
meeting oi army industrial work
ers that the speech constitute!
"the most extreme expression" of
the severity of the Arab-Isradi
struggle.
Nasser had claimed during hi:
address, that Soviet arms ship
ments had made Egypt stronger
than before the 1967 war, and said
Egypt was spending a record $69<
million annually on arms.
j tJOEL'S
SHOES for
WOMEN
PUT YOUR BEST
FOOT FORWARD
SIZES 1 to 14
TMIIAST WORD IN
FASHION AND FIT-
PHONE 379-4831
34 NORTH MIAMI AVENUE
OPEN MON. & FRI. TIL 9
GRAND OPENING
SPECIAL


THIS COUPON IS WORTH
TOWARD THE PURCHASE
OF ANY DECORATIVE
GLASSWARE OR FLOWER
ARRANGEMENT AT
$1001
1
"LA GEORGINA FLORIST"
am
n
1267 N.W. 119 St.
Bent Chairs & Table*
For Pjtie
68.-6359
DRIM iWSTtHICfNMI
GENE BERRY
j*3\ 636 East 4th Ave., Hialeah /*30
%HR.
887-5642
KHR.
ANIMALS
INCLUDING VACCINES AT
A SUBSTANTIAL SAVINGS
fly ffie Manufacturer off
STAMIN-ATOM
THE HIST 0UTSTMDIR6 ILOOI BUILDING TINIC
III TIE WORLD
119 W. 24 ZIRIN LABMATMIES
STREET ZJatWWa;_: INTErllUTIOrUL
HIALEAH,
FLA.
NIHIZ
TEL 887-9434
me.
VISIT
WITH US


Friday. August 2, 1963
* **'<* flnrkttain
Paqe 13-B
yw^-^-i^HWA^W\-V.
(AJhat s K-^oohin
3
By ROSALIND S. ZUNSM
When a Jewish housewife thinks of gefulte fish, she usually
has in mind carp, pike or whitefishthe customary and tradi-
tional fish used for the purpose from time immemorial. But did
you ever hear of Stuffed Turban Flounder? Decidedly novel and
delicious, too.
For keeping that Mothers Magic Cookie Jar forever re-
plenished. I suggest a batch of Brown Sugar Cookies. Nothing
like them to satisfy the member of your family with a sweet
toothand simple to prepare.
STUFFED TURBAN OF FLOUNDER
,
4 flounder fillets
1 teaspoon salt
1 onion, minced
1 clove garlic, minced
i

M, lb. butter
Vi cup sweet cream (light)
2 tablespoons flour
1 lb. mushrooms, chopped
Add 'a teaspoon salt to fillets, cut them in half lengthwise.
Coil fillets in well buttered muffin tins, leaving center for filling.
Melt butter, add minced garlic and onion and fry until onion is
transparent. Add mu-hrooms, 16. teaspoon salt; cover and cook
over slow heat for 15 minutes. Add cream mixed with flour and
cook 10 minutes more. Put mushroom filling in center of flounder
ring in each cup of muffin tin. cover with buttered paper and
bake in 350 degree oven 20 minutes. Remove paper, cover each
muffin cup with buttered breadcrumbs and bake until the bread-
crumbs are brown.
BROWN SUGAR COOKIES
ti lb. butter
1 cup brown sugar
1 teaspoon lemon juice
1 teaspoon cinnamon
1 egg yolk
2 cups flour
Cream butter and sugar, add rest of ingredients to make a
dough. Pat out thin on a well greased cooky tin. Brush unbeaten
egg white over entire dough, sprinkle well with chopped nuts.
Bake in 350 degree oven 20 to 25 minutes. While still warm in
pan cut into 2-inch squares and remove with a spatula.
OOPS!
i
} Gremlins obviously were busy at The Jewish Floridian re-
cently. It has been called to our attention that the recipe for
Stuffed Dutch Monkeys published in the issue dated July 12. 1968
and the recipe below it for Bohemian Cookies were incorrect.
The correct recipes are below, and we apologize for our error.
STUFFED DUTCH MONKEYS
Dough: '
% lb. butter (IVS sticks)
1 cup light brown sugar
(tightly packed)
Pinch of salt
H teaspoon cinnamon
1 egg
2 cups flour
Cream butter, sugar, salt and cinnamon. When well mixed,
add egg and 2 cups flour. Make a dough and refrigerate 2 hours.
In the meantime make the filling.
lVfc teaspoons butter
' i teaspoon vanilla
1 egg
Filling:
a lb. finely chopped citron
".4 lb. ground walnuts
Mix ingredients together.
Divide dough, roll half on a well-floured board about 9>jx9' i.
Place in a 9-inch square lightly buttered pan. and spread filling
over it. Cover with second half rolled out like the first. Prick
well and bake in a 375 degree oven about 30 minutes. Cool in pan
before cutting into squares.
BOHEMIAN COOKIES
tt lb. butter
u cup sugar
Grated lemon rind
Juice of half a lemon
2Vi cups flour
2 hard boiled egg yolks
2 eggs
1 tablespoon brandy
volks
Cream butter and sugar well, add hard-boiled egg
which have been put through a sieve, mix well; add rest of in-
gredients and mix well. Roll inch thick and cut with cookie
cutter. Bake in lightly greased pan at 375 degrees for about 15
minutes.
V^WA^WW
r*~
^W'W'W'W'W'W'W'W'W'W'W'WV
Bache Names Representative
Donald H. Lockshin. of North
Miami Beach, has been named a
registered representative by Bache
& Co., Inc.. at the worldwide in-
vestment firm's local office at
1100-1110 Kane Concourse
KOSHER CATERERS
Under Rabbinical SupcrvisJa*
BAR MITZVAHS
WEDDING PARTIES
SPECIALIZING IH NOME CATERING
AND NOTH WORK
866-6226
IF NO ANSWER DIAL
860-5274
If No Answer Dial Above Number
1216 NORMANDY DR.. W.B.
1
FUND RAISING TIME
is NOW at the
Wonderful World of
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
Fabulous Dining Facilities
Private Areas & Gardens
American & Cantonoa*
Menu at Alt Times
Authentic Native Show
RESTAURANT anO GARDENS
us i jusi soim o< oui>siiM oa
MIAMI MS-MI7 BROWARD lAHW
MORRIS & RUTH LERNER
HARRY ZUCKERMAN
New Studio Restaurant
LUXURIOUS DINING
ELEGANT FRENCH CUISINE
For Something New and Different in Our Miami Area
2340 S.W. 32nd Ave. 443-2536
Make Your Reservations Before Going To The Theatre
Catering for All Occasions
Established in 1945
Famous
471 WASHINGTON AVE.
PARKING
FACILITIES
JE I 398 7
MIAMI
BEACH
^esfaurant
iVOW OVEN 7 DAYS A Wllfi
ITALIAN CUlMNfc
EST. 1939
OPEN POR LUNCH
1J00 N. W. 7th AVENUE
Phone 379-7661
Visit Oar New Cock foil lounge
EL RATURRO SPANISH RESTAURANT
SpteimUy of fhe House "PAELLA VALENCIANA"
Open 11:30 A.M. Til 11 P.M. Daily
2322 N.W. 7th STREET, MIAMI Phone NE 3-9496
^_ THE OULT aUTHENTIC MINOIRIN WO S7.ECMMM USUIHUNT
m ;*A Warn ,%u
/,' 11 hiiiiliirlii .'/fitic f\i \l / 1 S.W. 8th STREET Phone 371-4362
HAROLD PUNT and IHVIN CORDON
GORDON and PONT
KOSHER CATERERS
from hora d'otuvrti to 0 complete buffet
170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 4-2A65
Undor tho ttrict supervision of ths United Kashrus Association sf
Greater MiamiSupervising Rabbi: Rabbi Abraham J Safra.
OPEN HOUSt WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS RECEPTIONS
ft*
WMS\
*TtrAK
Wife
Prime Sirloin Steak ...
Served Japanese Style
Excitingl
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 DEER RUN 885-1911
Continental tot Kosher Caterers
WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS UNLIMITED
At Your Home, Hall or Synagogue
CAU FOR FREE TAKE-OUT BROCHURE
Visit Miami's Only "Shamer Shabbos" Retiavrani
- Phones 226-1744, 221 9096, 226-4031
; 1393 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI
L.f--------------i.aia.aian--------------
TOSVlS *
LUNCHEON from 85c
SIIVW riOM 11.4S A.M.
DINNER from $2.35
7iK ST. CAUSEWAY MIAMI BEACH B65-S6I 5
KEY WEST a #1 DUVAL ST. 2V6-8554
FT. LAUD, a |7th ST. CAUSEWAY 525-6341
(Inaa frws t,|l4i
TONY'S FISH MARKET RESTAURANTS
AMPII FAIKINa JPCI OH WBIIIIi


Paqe 14-B
* |pH#f nork/i&r
Friday, Auqust 2. 1963
i
Deaths In
I GreatCE Miami
Wanted! A New
Miss United Fund
.r-
f I2SJ XK I3.MIi
-1 of V.I II \.\ I II
HAMMER. K...-e.
si Qordon
HOROWITZ Shi
A v Ki\ i -iii.
LEVEN, Joe. ph
St lti\ i i -i.i.
LeVINE. Jesse 7 I, of l3M
Hal bur in Rls i side
NATHAN. Prank, 71, "f MHI
on Ave Blaaberg
RICHTER. Mildred tl I Ml
.-. ill. I>r Blasberg
GOTHELF. Hwii.n,.
j". ill Ave Gordon
Btiutl
BERLINER. Nathan
iiu.l Riverside
COHEN. Urn lean
(in* Am Blasberg
CUSHMAN. Sarah,
Isnd si Ni man
JULIEN. Max. 84,
Ave. Riverside.
ROSENTHAL Louis,
Looking for a new Miss United
Fund is the wh of Pat Green. 1967
Mis-. I'nited Fund. The search be-
gan last week when the National
Airlines stewardess returned from
ils :nd her trip to Jamaica. The trip mi
in.mi. I Ml N.l...
\\ Baj
Km. i
Mai
87.
presented to her by the Jamaica
Queen last year, at the end of the
I'nited Fund campaign.
Entrants in the Mis.- United
Fund contest must be between the
ages of 18 and 25. single, and
"i 18..... '' be nominated by the company for
..f 743a sw which they work.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 68-"1346
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
IhiI.uUKS I.Ni'l.A.N .U KIYEK"
Plaintiff,
anobi. rivero,
IVfendant.
Ti I AN'OEI. RIVKRI >
\.-|>luii" .-ill re
Poraeverancla > Lealtnd
Habana, Cuba
Yog, AMir.l, RIVUKU, :>'
84, of .!'
hitel in. in
Ml
BW
Mt.
I :..!.
.f M.n washtngti
( in:',:.-1 w
rsidi
li.i.
f 115
1 Ml. Ill
S\\
Ml
I. | Harbor Dt, RIvi
WALLSTEIN.
lh i-i Riverside
N.I...
KRAMER. M H "' "-::" ''
lin- Ave Riverside Interment Laki
PRESS. II. 'in l" ol I! -"" NK 10th
-| Rtversldi liii.rin.nl Lakesidi
,f s I Ill
GOODMAN, u Ibur,
\v. RIvi rslde
COOPER. Mi-. Anna 17111 Nr.
:,i, Al. Blasberg Intermenl Ml
FROBERC. Carl A I nf -'"IT Calais
l ir Rivereldi Intel menl n Ista Mi
mortal < laidi
KALKIN. .la.......I Of S44 BW m
Si Rlversidi Interment Ml Neon
GELLER. Dr Max A.. 7J, of III" s
Treasure Dr Rlversidi
jASON. Brian D It, ol JIM Krei
man Bl Gordon Intermenl Ml N
WORT2EL. Mi- flussie X 74, ol
..id si RIvi rslde
BABOK. Charlotte R ill NK
Iteth Si Uthgnw with Harry Beyei
in charge Intermenl Ml Nebn
BEMOIRASi Mi- I '
I: ,\ i it- Rlversidi
COHEN. Jai l- l: "- ol l!i Btlllwalei
Iir Blasberg ,
COOPERSMITH. Bam, 7 ol ISM
Pi naylvanla Ave Rl^ i I wide
kapp. Ml. i' 7! of 7*25 Harding
\*. Rlvemlde
LEVY. Pen < laland Ave
PAVER.".'iil<|. 71. of IMF BW 16th
Si i k>rdona .
WALLACH. Mm Mildred A .:: ol
.I..I Km. rson Ave Riv i rslde
DONNER. Henry. 'y "f 1W1
\,. Ki \ .i-i.i. Interment
JACOBSON. Samuel A T
i-mHim- avi Riverside
PARISH.'jack. of 1418 BW 11th
t.t Riverside. Intermenl star .i
anthone. Marela U, "' W1
T'.'n.i Are Oordon Intermenl
mortal Park.
COHEN. Mr- Bather, of Ml Waalirog-
w. Riverside
KEVELSON Abraham. Tl. '"
panola Rlversidi
SIPERSTEIN. I ivi.l. !
r,.rs,, \i, Blasberg
ayman. Chaiiea, i, of !<]*
si Gordon li let menl Ml
KOLBE. Mi- Allci O., 81
Coll inn A' Si wman
MARGOLIAS. Ira R : of Mil Clevi
i ,, ,i si Holls .....I Interment Btat
,,f David Mi "< 'rial Park Bhomrlm
TESSLER. Harry, of i>i" N'B lth
st Rlverxlde rntermenl l*kewdi
ALTER. Mr- Ruth of lSJ Wh
COHEN. Meyer K. of IM WaahlMt-
ion Ave Blaaberg
Mil
M i -
n. .,f :.\:.l
Intermenl
s\v
Mi
f I4M J--f-
iv BW IBth
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
r>tr r-. noiriA in a m r> FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 68-9?64
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
KVi: II \KTMAN BLOCK,
Plaintiff,
\ -
Rl >RBRT RRNJAMIN Bl IM'K.
11. fi nda i
] ROBBRT BEXJAMIX BI.tH'K
\ ii i iRRRT BBX lAM'N li' 'K.
am hi i bj nolifii 'l thai Bill of Com-
plaint foi I ilvon ha* been filed
au.iin-i you ."ill you at required to
.. ., pop) ol ^ -iir Vnewer or Plead-
ing lo the Bill .( '' n nl nl the
Plaintiff* attorney, BHBVIX. Gf>-
\i v V \- HOI TZMAX "I'- Beylaild
BulldInK, Miami. Plnrida, and file Ihe
original Ann'ei Pleading In the
ofRi "f ihe Clerk "f n>. Clreull Court
.i I., fore Hi. "iili daj of Sept" m
I,.-.- i'..,v II you fall i" 'l" -". Judg-
ment bj default "in be taken again"!
you for 'li- relief demanded in the BUI
,.i Comnlatnt
Thla n"ii..- nhall be publlahed once
..i.li week for four ron*eeutlve week*
in THK JEWISH Kl RMHAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Man"
Florida, it"- 11 -i day "i Jul> A-D
IHS.
k R i.k\thki:ma\. 'i. rk,
rir.un Court, Dadi County, Florida
mi .uri Beali
p, p i ipajt wi i Denuty rierk
SHI-:\'IV. OOOOMAN .v HOI.TZMAN
I -I.. Seybold Building
ml, Floridn 3311
am..in. v (..r Plaintiff
hereby |
notified thai a Bill of Complain! for
Divorce ha bean riled KSalnal you,
ami rou are required i" s.-rv. cony
nf \"in An-w.r or Pleading i" tin-
Hill of Complaint on the Plaintiff" .-
attomry, I.BSTBR ROOKRS, vvv N.W. I
14th Street, Miami. Florida MISS and
file the original Answer .-r Pleading
in th. offl......f the Clerk .-f the fir. un '
i-..un ...i .-r before th*- Srd day of
Beptember, IWH If you fail i" !" ao,
Judgmenl by default "ill be taken]
m.....-i you for Ihe relief demai
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY tllVEX thai
tin- underalgned, dealiing i" engage
in buaineaa under the flctltlotM name
..f MINI POST OFFICE ai HUM S.W
ITili Sir.. 1. Miami. Florida Intend* lo
register aald name* "iili ihe Clerk the i ir.ini Court "i Dade* County,
Florida
HARRY s BCHW \irrz
Bole >" ". i
MIL-TON A FRIEDMAN
AI lorney for Applicant
un Mnale; Bulidrng
Miami. Florida
7 L'C s |.ft.|<
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN thai
the underalgned, desiring i" engagi
in buainee* under Ihe flt-tltiou* nami
of MBOB-LEO ASSOCIATES Bl lH
s W Till Btreet, Miami Intend to
reglstet said name with ilo Clerk "f
the Circuit Court of Dade '
Florida __
MARGARITE KELLER
LEO BERNER
lliilv.
Ill
Hi. iiiii ..f Complaint HBRM IN COHEN
Tlii- notice -hall be published .....* Attornej for applicant*
,li ..k for four ..'i..,iuiv. u-.-k- 1310-11 Cniigrea* Building
THE JEWISH FLORIPIAN Miami Florida
ImiVK AND ORDERED ai Miami
.'!'
Ida thla IRth da) nf July A l.
1.,
51 HI
LEGmL notice
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OfVBN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engagi in
business under Ihe flctltlou* name ..f
IRON BEER i 117 N W H Pltii
Miami, Florida, intend* to register
said name "illi il"- Clerk "f the I ir
cull Court "f Dade County. Florida
PEDRO I'.l.wc I,
Boll i iu |M r
-9-16-23
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
No. 68-1144
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
II A'/.l'.l. I.SSKN.
Plaintiff,
DANNIE NEW80MR KSV JOHN"
VBWSONB and 1J>, WREXCI:
n .N ITS and MASK JONES
111- wife.
11. fondants
Tl I (ANNIE NEWSt 'Ml'- and
.li 11 N SEW St 'MB and
I VWREXCE J< iNES ami
jam: JONES, hi* *l
Ri xidence I'nknou n
You ai.- herebj mqulred i" rile
v..Ui written ii.-f.n-. i" tin Comptalni
Tn Foreclose Agreement for Deed i"
ih. following propertj In Dade Count)
Plot nla. to wit: ...
I of Block 1" of TOWN OF
PERRIXE, according to the Plat
hereof, recorded In Plat Book l:
at Page Tl of the Public Becord*
..f Dade Count) Florida
u-iih the Clerk of thi Court ami aervi
i rop; thereof on ESSEN A BBSEN.
attorneys For Plaintiff, llol Ain-l. >
Building. Miami. Florida. '.....' bel
the Srd day of September, li8, a
di i inlt "in be iiier.ii against you
II \ri:i tl"- -;iii day of July, l*
i: I! I RATHBRMAN
Clerk "f the Circuit t^ourl
Bj S a, it itw'TT
I leputy Clerk
H 2 :> li. _*:.
I
Fid
K B l BATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade Count}. Floi
It) C P COPB1 \NI'
I.. nul > Clerk
It'ln-ull 'ourl Seal i
I KSTI'K Rl MlKllS !>'.
S \\ I Iili Btre.
M i.. in Florida
,\i tnrtn t foi I'la
v "-it-Hi ;:i
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No 68-7437
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
MARC1 VRITA l> WII'SiiV
Plaintiff
HERBERT DA\ IDSON.
11. f. i danl
TO HERBERT I' \\ ll'S' >N
l:.i.l.-ri.-. i'nknown
Von HERBERT DAVIDSON
herebj notified thai a Hi" "t '";'"-
plaint for Dlv..... ha* been riled
against you. and you are required i"
-.r\e a copy of v.-ur Answer or
Pleading i" the Hdi of Comptalni on
Hi. Plalntlfr* attorney. JACK '
WKISS l-'-Si ^H B.W. l-i Btreet,
Miami Florida Mil" and file the
original Answer or Pleading In the
office "f the Clerk ..f the Circuit ourl
., nr before H"- Ird daj of September,
|..,. if n,.u fail i" d" ao, Judgment
la default "ill be taken against you
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE
OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME ANDBY THE
AUTHORITY OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA
TO Al.l. TO U MUM THESE PRE
i BENTS SHALL COMB, UREETINlH
Whereu* CELEST1NO M. VII.I.
\ | i: \ ., ,ni l'i." ilii PRANK
UAIti'lA ^ esl Sew > "rk. Sew
.1. rsey; ROSA v n I AI H \ Miami, I
Floi Ida 'ii...... ili. ITili daj ol March.
A I > liniT aii-. be I.....i |srate under the law* "f il" State nl
Florida VILLALB V .v i i VIU'IA INC
.......u with Its pi incipal l-i" '
..I buslni -- Bl Miami I indi Count]
Hi III. Stale of Florida, an.I u I..... i-
-u, |i mi |mh nl Ion did on thi ITili .1 >
..f .lni\ AM !" ..ii- to be filed
in ih. office "f il" Secretarj ol
State "i Ihe siai. ..r rloridu ,thi
doi-umetitarj auili.au> riM|Ulred utidei
Section toti 27, Florida Statute* show-
ing the iUmmiIuH......f -u. ii corpora
lion
Slow, therefore, Ihe Secretarj "'
Btali does herebj certlfj the f."-
going and that )> is antlsfieil thai
ih.- requirement* of ihe law have
been complied "illi
IN WITNESS WHEREOF I have
hereunto net mj hand nnd havi affix-
ed Hi. tlreal Seal .-f thi State "f
Florida, at Tallahassee, Ihe Cnpltnl,
iliis ili. 17th daj "f Julj a |i liiCk
TOM ADAMS
Secretary of Stat
8 2 68
r.i
iii tin inn
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
SOTK3E IS HEREBY OIVBN thai
the undersigni I, 'l. airing to engage
it. business under the flctltlou* name
..f BPABBBR AND ROBKIN at 100
N Blscajrne Boulevard, Miami, Florida,
Intenda m register aald nami with the
Clerk "f the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
BPARBER AND ROBKIN
Professional Association
g,Sj- l II
3
easy ways
to get the
Zip Codes
&7 of
people
you
write to:
1 When you receive a letter,
note the Zip in the return
address and add it toyuur
address LmhA.
O Call your local Post Office
or see tlnir National Zip
Directory.
3 I,ocal Zip* ran be found
on the Zip Map in the
business pages o( your
phone book.
Publishes' m f public tender I" eeea-
fetion with IM Aduertismf Counril.
Wtlcomi Wagon tnternitlontl, ;ta
5,000 hosteust, hu more
than thirty ya*rs axptiitncg la
touting good Mill in business "
emmunity lit*. For or uitorna>
Mm about...
Welconi

443-2526
bbb.coM afacoatail Um Uu* (*> b Ms asss s>a mi--------------------------------------------------1
bj--------------------------------------1 1 Please have the Welcome Wagos Hostess call on me. ~] 1 would like lo subscribe to The Jewish Floridian. Fill out coupon and mall to Circulates Deat., M.P.O. lax 2973. Miami, Fla.
the relief demanded
..f I'lininliilnt. .... ,
Thla notice ahull be published once
.i.li a-eek f"i foul .....awutlve weeK*
In THK .IKWISII PI IMIHAN
DONB \ *!> ORDERaJD at Mlani
Plorida. tins -'.tii day at July A !'
K R LBATHBRMAN, Cli rtt
ili, uu I'.on Dade tVunly. Plorida
Rj K M I VM WS
11. nul> ("li I'-
ll irculi 'ourl s.ali
i \i-n .1. U'RIBB BBQ
viiS IV" 1st Sir.. t
Ml aim. Plorida
Altomey'orPU......f. v J.v.. ,:;
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OP PLORIDA IN AND POR
DADE COUNTY
No. 68-11497
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
\ VR| i\ BII.VKRSTBIN,
Plaintiff.
JBANKB SIIA KKSTKIN.
Defendant.
Tii- JKANNK BII.VRRBTEIN
;:, i na. nial Boulevard,
Brooklyn, New York
You, JBANKE SIUVBR8TBIX,
hereby notified Hint B Hill of Com-
pi | for Divorce has been filed
against you. and you ari raaulrcd to
>.er. a t-ops of your Answer or Plead-
ing in the Bill "f ivwnidalnl .....he
Plulntlfr* alii.rn.y. Jusll BKPHI'N
|S7ii VVashlngton Aveuue. Miami
Bench. Plorida MIS* and file tin orig-
inal Answer or Pleading In the orTlce
of Hie Clerk of the I'li-uit Curt on
or before Ihe 6th day ol Beptember
198* if M.u fall i" do >. judgment by
l.fauli "ill be taken narnlnst y/Sta for
the r.ii.f demanded In the Bill ol
i templninl
Tin- iii.iiee shall i" puhllahed n
each week f"r four consecutive week*
in THE JEWISH FUtRIDIAN,
DONB AND ttRDBRBD 'i Miami
Plorida, il"- SStJta day of July. A.D.
r..i>
(Clrcull Court s. all
i: i: i.katiii:i:man Clerk
Clrcull Court, Dndi County. Plorida
Ih- I. BNBEDBN, Depot} Clerk
JOSH REPHI'N
137n Washington Avenui
.Miami Beai li Plorida 3811s
Attorney for I'laintiff
R 2-9-18-23
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN ANO POR DADE COUNTV.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 795OT-A
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RK: K.-i.He ..f
ah iRRIB B mii.ii:i:
Dei-eased
To All Creditor! at d All Pi i aoni
Hhi mt i laini- "i Demand*
Agnlnsl Bald Bstate:
You an herebj notified and required
in preaenl an> claiua and detnandi
which you ma) havi gg.....-i il"
in. nl MORRIB II MI I.I. KR. deceased
i.ii. i,i Dade County, Florida, to thi
i 'ouni i Judgi < l Midi 'ountj and
file il" same In duplleati and a- pro.
\ Ided in Si Ion 7*3 IS Plot Ida t
nil in their offli.-.- in ihe I"oui l
i '.in thousi in I '."! i "ountj. Pkt di
w iiliin .-i> ah "! n monthi from Ihi
um, ,.r 11 first ..nl.i a l Imt harei <
.,i ili. -am. will be barred
Dated al VI lam Florida, Hu- loth
day "f Julj A 11.
ETHEI. Mil.I Bfl
\-. i:\.-, hi 11\
First publication "f this not I.....
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HBREIO OIVBN that
tii. under*lgned, desiring to *nj
in busines* undet the flctlttnus'nami
of VISJCAYA TOWERS at I01 Bin-
cayin Boulevard, Miami. Florida In-
t.-mis in register anid nun.- irith thi
Clerk ..f the Circuit Court of Dadi
< .um \ Florida
PI illll V K \ST '! i \ST
|>R( IPKPTIRS INC
By: TIBOR lioi.i.ri
Presldenl
PINR \\|i l vCOBBi >N
At term V* foi
Vl/.i' \ N v '! IWBIIS
i.-i Bust Plagler Btn I
Miami. Florida 3J1II
>. _.... i-..-_::
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICB IS HKRKB\ tltVEN lhal
Ihe iniili -.:iail desiring i" engnite
i.ii-i..... under Ihe flctltlou* name
of HI.I IOTT Ri EN Ki: VI.TY al
.V..-.! s \\ Tet ti Btreel Miami Flo.
I.ram li nl s \\ -Tii
Avenue, Maim. Plorida Intenda i"
register aald name with in. Clerk of
the Clrcull Court Dadi County,
Pkirlda
IM.I.H'TT ROBEN
S.'le I "\ II. I
Ki:ssl Kit MABBEY a
BI-X'K BRM \N
Attorney* for Applicant
!'. Rlllmore \V':i>
i "oral lablei. Florida
v .*.! -1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
.vi'TH'i: is HBRBR1 H1VBN that
Ihe underslaned, desiring '" engage
in I.ii-"..-. under thi fli-titlou* name
,i rili;lss BEACTY I.OCNOB at
number Ijnis N \\ Till Vvenue in the
i'ii> ..f North Miami. Florida Intend*
to register Ihe aald nami with the
-. 11. nf thi l 'Ireull Court "i Dade
County. Florida
Dated ai North Miami. Florida, iliii-
6th da) of June 1987,
BTHBI l ODDARD
PH ink B. BYRON
\ not j tor Apolicam
ITT I V W L"ili Btreet
Miami. Florida
LEGAL NOT ICC
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Nl 'TICK IB HEREBY tilVBN Hi .
Hi. undersigned, desiring to engai
in hushiesse* under the fi. tItii.u-
namea "f CORAL i'imn n w \sh
R727 B.W :tili Btreet, an.I ROB
ii>l\ I.AIMHtY at |g*a _, Bw
78th Btreel Intend to'reglMer *a
namea \Kiiii the t'lerk Court "i Dade County, Florida
ROBERT s m:i mann
lltIS W N'ECM \\\
(IIU.D.MAN, i;i>I.|iSTI:i\ ,v
I'ai/.iki:
Al tornej for Applicants
:'4"l u Plagler Btre. I
Miami. Plorida 1113
T It it v I
IN THE COUNTV JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTV
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 75041, c
In RE Batati of
.li iSI'.IMI WIMMBN
I i., a-..I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Per.....- Has
Ing Claim* or Demand* Aga!u*i >,
Estate
Yi,u ;ii'- li.-rel.v notified and requlri
to present an) claim* and ilema .1
wlii.ii you ma) has'i against
nl .li I8BPH WHIM Kl: .1. ..
.d late of Vest Haven, Connecticut '
i gnt) Judge* ol I idi i' >uiiti
.i nd fill ili. -am. in dutdii n
pri i lib .i li Bi. u.a. 733 Ifi l riil
Btatuti in '1" It offli ihi
t'ourthouxe in Dade Cou i\
n'ithln -i\ rail i .in month*
t iin. nl i first publii a i
,,|- II" -..111. Bill bl tl
Dated nl M laml. PI.....
ds) id ''Hi. v I' i 'i.-
I'llll IP J MAM"' '
\. rj \.lniiiii-" itor I \
MATTHEW 8 MANDINA
\- I ll'SK V
\ foi
All. dial \ V.llllllii-llal.a I T, \
i: : ..i -i i,, i
Florida
: .. h.ti
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTV.
FLORIDA
Cate No. 68-10870
ORDER TO APPEAR
MAR\ I. \l''ll"I.S.
I'laintiff
\ i
IM >U ARD It NICHl 'l.s
Defi iidnnl
Yi 'I' BDW Utl l: Nit 'HI HJS, f...
AVi rto I" Slul.'li. Nets Jen
i. nun .1 to -in .......> of v our '
.i i.....mplalnl for dls or.....> Pliili
i fl all.aii. i Kt r.r.KT H ii:
BHOI .T :".' '' ilumet in.in .
i .. and file the nriglnal
office "i the Clerk of thi
Court ..ii "i- hi fore Ihe Ifttlt
August, 1983 .a ., default will
i.ie-i ntfalnsl you
Dated Hii- 18th da v nf .tul>
y B I K iTHKKM \ n
Clerk if Circuit Ci urt
Bi K m i Y\1A\
Deput) Clerk
7 19-58 3
i um
1
Ml n
.1 ij
bi
'
the 2nd 'lav of Augua
MARTIN OENBT
Attorney for Bsecutrii
114" N I'. I6:'.rd Btreel
8 2-9-16-28
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THF CIRCUIT r.rMIRT riFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTV. IN CHANCERY
NO 68-11439
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
i.im i.\ M \ i: smith.
Plaintiff.
v -
i M'KSl >v HENRY SMITH
J i. '.ii,lain
Tl I U'KBi iN HENRY smith
REBIDENCB I'NKNOWN
You. JACKSON HENRY SMITH
i,, hen bj notified that a Bill of
Complaint for Divorce lias been filed
Kalnat you. and vu are required lo
hi. a cop) of your Answer or Plead
Ing in ili.. Bill "f Comnlalnl on tl"
Plalntlfr* attorney, B8BEN \- ESSEN
r'a- \in-a.v Bldg., Miami. Fla and
fil. ih. original Answer nr Pleading
In the offlci of Ihe Clerk "f the
i 'ir. un i "ourl nt fi n thi 3rd .lax
of Septemlier, IMS if >"it fall t" do
..... ludgment h) default will in- taken
iiaainsl you for ihi relief demanded
BUI of Complaint.
Thla notice shall be published once
.... li week for ''"i" conaecutlvi i k
in THi: JEW ISH l'i..i alian
DONE AND ORDERED al Miami.
Florida, il"- -'''ili day of July A l>
1983
E B I BATHBRM VN, Clerk,
Circuit Court. Dade County.Tlorlda
By: K M. I.y.man
i.. nui v ( Hark
ii irculi Com i S' gl i
* _-9-1 .-."! | 8,2-9-16-23
I Ml
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR'
IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No 76168-C
IN RE Estate "i
HARRY BCHW VRTZ
a k .. II \Kl:V a BCHW KKT7.
Deei i-..I
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
\i (Til 'K i- hen b> given that I I
fill .1 niv PI I ill Iti port and Petition I
I n-irii'ii' loi and Final I '- hargi
E*ei utrt> nl il" estate "' HARK
KCHW Ml IX a k a II VRRY
si'HW m;'i"/.. .I. eased and thai
i ..r August 1988 -- ill ipp
ti. ili. Honorahli Count) Judge)
I i.i,i. 'ounl) Floi Ida, n i ppt
said F'lnal Iteporl and (.a I ilsti butln
and final discharge a- Rsecutris
the est .a ..f il.. abos ami di
di i.j Thi 15th ii "f Jui> ;
M \i:ii.n N BEI l r
\- K.V.- IU >
SPAHMEH AND Rl >8KIN
By Howard E Roakin
\ ti )
Inn N 111-. a\ ne Routes ar.i
Plorida
: 19.16 1/1
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTV.
FLORIDA. IN PR08ATE
No 72226 B
In Iti: IMat. .(
j A \i i:s i: HAWK INS
l.......i
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
ANO FINAL DISCHARGE
.Ni tTlt i: i- l" nla given ili.i i ii s'
filed ni> Final Report and Pel
for I listributloi and Final I ilsi l
Executor of the astati ol .iasii:-
i: haw kins, dei eased; and lhat
Hi- tnth da) "i August, 1988 'l
ani.lv to ili. Honorabli Count) Juda<
of Dade County, Florliia. foi ippros .
of aald FMnal Report and f"i Dlstrlbu
Ii..n and final dlachargl Elect.....
..f Hi. eatali "i iln- above-i i
di i .1. ul Tlii> l iili da) "i -1"1*
1988
DANIEL <: BATIN
i'\. cutor
DANIBI SATIN
Attorne)
Ml Clt) National Hank Bldg,
Miami. F'lorida
:.--'
IN THE CIRCUIT COUrtT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. CIVIL ACTION
Case No. 68-10936
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Ll'CY BELLE SMITH
Plaintiff,
JAMES DBAN SMITH
Defi mlani
Yi'l JAMES DBAN BMI ''H re
ileni. unknoan, are reQU :
a iiip) of i.'ui Answer
plaint for Divorce on DA\ m
GONSH sK, Attornej foi I
1191 n \\ ;ih Btn el M ami I
81138. and file nriglnar linswer In In
Office "I il" Clerk "f the Ctn ill
Court ......r before the -.m da)
August 1988 1.1 a Hefiiull will '" ''
i.-i .-ii againi i \ "ii
DATED, 'in- 17th daj of Jul) iB"
l: B i i: VTHERM ^
Clerk, Circuit Oonrt
Dadi i "iiniN. Plorida
By K M I.YMAN
Deputy Clerk
T N I I -|b
I


idoy, August 2, 1968
>Jmisfi fhridiatn
Pave J5-B
LEGAL NOTICE
I THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 79723-A
RB: Estate c.f
IEILMAN JACOBS.
De.ieUstMi
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
'o All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Bald
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to |llu111 any Ami' mid demands
thich >i' may Iuivp against the es-
tale of HKltMAN JACOBS deceased
Mat. of Dade County, Florida, lo the
|Cni,iit>' Judgns of Dude County, and
file the nine In duplicate and a
I provided in Section 73.1. ltt. Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the County
Courthouse in Tiade County, Florida,
within ix calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
r the same will he harred.
Dated :it Miami. Florida, this lr.th
das of July. A TV IMi.
KTI1RI, JACOBS
An Executrix of the Estate of
Herman Jaootx*. Deceased
First publication of this notice on
the if-th day of July lf>68.
HE1MA.N AMI CRARY
By: 1.0111s HEIMAN
Attorneys for Executrix
7/io-:n 2-9
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
No. bK 10641
SUIT FOR
SEPARATE MAINTENANCE
111:1: i :< A FIN N1*: A N.
Plaintiff
vs.
JOSEPH HUGH FINNEGAN,
I I'. I li 1.1 Ml
To: JOSEPH H1I1H FINNEOAN
You, JOSEPH llli'.ll FINNKOAN.
are liereby notified that a Kin of Com-
plain! for Separate Maintenance has
been filed against you. and you are
required to serve a copy of your Answ-
er or Pleading to the Mill of Cog*,
plalnl on the Plalnllff's attorney.
8HKVIN, OOODMAN A Hi'l.TZMAX
346 Seybold Building. Miami. Florida
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing In the office of the I'lerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the 19th day
of August, IMS, If you fail to do so,
judgment by default will he taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the Hill of Complaint
Tins notice shall be published once
ea.-h week for four Cnnaocutlve weeks
in Till-: JEWISH FIjORIDIAN
DONE ASK "HI'I'.I'.KH at Miami,
Florida, this 18th day of July AD.
19458,
i: I! I.EATHERMAN. Clerk
Circuit Court, Kadi- County, Florida
By: K. M. I.Y.MAN
Deputy clerk
Circuit Court Seal")
PHBVIN. C.OODMAN &
HOLTZMAN
By: AI.V1N iSOODMAN
"4i Seybold Building
Miami. Florida
Attorneys for Flaiiitiff
t/M-M *'i-
dMBHU
BY HENRY LEONARD
L
"After many yean of intensive research, our
commission has come to the conclusion that...
.. It's 'Meshuggene' world!"
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION
No. M-10724
ROSEMARY MASSI
Plaintiff,
vs.
JAMES IV .MASSI.
DeflHMgBL
NOTICE OF6JUIT
TO: JAMES D. MASSI
"fit State Street
n-.nl'ii. Heansylvanla
YOU AUK IIKItKnT NOTIFIED that
,111 a.iion for divorce has !>. n filed
against you In the above styled court,
and that you are required to serve a
any, lo It, on the ITaintlffs attorney,
GROVKR C1MENT WEINSTEIN >
STARRER. 424) IJncorn Road. Miami
Roach. Florida and file tlie original
with the Cl.rk of ihe ubeve styled
Court on or before the 21st day of
August, 19i'..H; otherwise a Judgment
may bo entered against you for the
relief demanded in the Complaint.
WITNESS, my hand and seal of
said Court on July 12, 19C8.
9 M I.i:\TKF.HMAN,
Cleric, circuit Court,
Dade County, Florida
Ry: I.. SNEEDF.N
Deputy Clerk.
(Circuit Court Seal)
OROVWR, CIMKNT,
WEINSTEIN & BTAUBER
420 Ijincoln Rond,
Miami Reach. Florida
Ry: SHERWIN STAPBER
Attorney for Plaintiff,
7/19-2H S 2-9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigmil. desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of K1XR-H. COOKE and BUSSMAN
at 12570 N E Seventh Avenue, North
Miami, Florida intends lo register
said MUM with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of I lade Countv, Florida.
DBS. Ri.ocn. c'lmKE
and BUSSMAN
Professional Association
BPARBBB & ROSKIN
Attorneys for Applicant
ifio N. Ills,-..> 11. Boulevard
Miami, Florida 7-12-19-26 8/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE ls HEKKMY iMVKN that
the undirsign.d, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of TIKI IIAK at 2613 N W. Seventh
Avenue, Miami, Florida intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dude County,
Florida.
CARMEN S. ORS1NI,
Sole Owner
SIDNEY EFRONSON
Attorney for Applicant
818 Alnsley Muilding
Miami, Florida 33132
7/12-19-26-8/2
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is hereby given that the
UndivalajiQil, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
S\NI*ORD H1KOA1, D. O. at 1602 W.
Fourth Ave., Ilialeab. Florida; 733
N i: 167th St., No. Miami Reach.
Fla ; 720 N.W. 27th Ave., Mlnml.
Florida; isr,8 S. Dixie llwy Coral
Cables, Flu., and MO Lincoln Road
Mall, Miami Reach. Florida Intends
to register the said name with the
cl.-rl; of the circuit court. Dade County.
Florida, Dated at Miami, Florida this
14th day of July. 190.8.
Signed:
SIHOAL MEDICAL CROUP P. A..
a Florida Professional
Service Corporation
HERNARD P. Attorney for Applicant
I5S0 So. Dlsle Highway
Coral Cables, Florida
7-19-26 8'2-9
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 7MMC
In RE: Estate of
DAVID KBEBQER
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Paid
Batate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and de-
mands which ou may have against
the estate of DAVID KUKW'.KH de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade County,
and file the same In duplicate and as
provided in Section 7:13.1 fi, Florida
Statutes. In their offices in ih- County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
within six calendar njonths from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 18th
dm of July. AD. 19..S
JEROMEKREEOER
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 26th day of Julv. 1968.
HARRY Z1KKRNICK
Attorney for Executor
42< lJiicoln Road. Miami _Beao*.
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
KI.I ASHI.IJY.
Plaintiff,
vs
SAI.I.Y FISHMAN ASHLEY,
I iafendanL DafoMlanL
TO: SAI.I.Y FISHMAN ASHI.KY
lu shor. Boulevard, Apt IK
llrooklin, N'.w York
You SAI.I.Y FISHMAN ASHLEY
are hereby notified that a Complaint
for Divorce has Ih-cii filed against
you, and you are required 10 serve a
i'1'v of your Answer or Pleading to
the Mill of Complaint on Jo Plaintiffs
vtormys, FRISHMAN A FEIN, Baas.,
420 Lincoln Road, .Miami Beach, Florida
Miss and nil ill. original Answer or
Pleading In the office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court on or before the
28th day of August, 1968 If y ->u fall
to do so. Judgment by default will
be taken against you for the relief
demanded In the Hill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI-ORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, thi IMh day of July. A.D.
IMS.
E. B. LBATHERMAN,
Clerk. Circuit Court,
1 .-!- County, Florida.
By: L SNEHDEN
I>eputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal)
FRISHMAN FEIN
420 TJiicoln Road
Miami Reach. Florida 33189
Attorneys for Plaintiff
7/26 8 2-9-16
.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTH'K IS IIKKKBY C.IVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of THE VELVET CAI.I.ooN at
2939 H.W. 3&th Avenue. Miami. Florida,
intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
RtCHARD J OEHSTEIN
. .___ MERLE fJERSTEIN
LEONARD SELKOWITZ
Attorney for
RICHARD J. CERSTEIN and
MERI.E OERSTE1N
7/12-19-26-8/2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
No. 68-11135
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
SIIIKIjEY VICTOR
Plaintiff,
vs.
ALLAN VICTOR,
Defendant. _
TO: A1.1.AN VICTOR
c/o Paymaster Corporation
of Pennsylvania
304 Ross Street
Pittsburgh. Ponngylvsnia 15-lt
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
a complaint for divorce has been filed
against you by the Plainlifl in the
al~ by required to file your pleadings or
answer thereto on or before the HI
day of August W68. and KsPTV* a OOW
thereto en PBBD AM) NF.WMAN.
Attorneys for Plaintiff. (06 Dade
Federal Building. Miami. Florida
33131 otherwise the allegations of
said bill will be taken as confessed
'Dated at Miami. Dade County.
Klt.rhla, this 22nd day of July, 196K.
I-. B l.EATHBRM AN. Clerk-
By: K M i.vman
Deputy Clerk
7--.-I-. S -2-9-1B
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 72410-A
TN RE: Estate of
JUSTINE) W. CHALFIN.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE Is hereby given thut I have
filed my Final Report and Petition for
Distribution and final Discharge as
Administrator. C.T.A. of tin estate of
JUSTINE \v CHAI.FIN, deceased:
and that on the 16th day of August.
l!*68, will apply to the Honorable
County Judges of Dade County, Flor-
ida, for approval of suid Final Kcjiort
and for distribution and final di.s-
eliarge us Administrator, CT.A. of
the estate of the above-named dece-
dent. This lath day of July. 1968.
s/SAMIEL T. 8APTRO,
Administrator, CT.A
MYERS. KAPLAN & POUTER
Attorney
II SO K. W. First Street
Miami. Florida 33130 f37t-9041)
./18-I-S 8/3
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NOTICE IS HEIIEHY OIVEN that
by virtue of t "hapter 678 of Florida
statutes Annotated 11941). Ware-
hnusemi n and Warehouse Receipts.
'wherein ABE VAN LINES Florida
corporation by \'irtue of its warehouse
lien has in Its |wssession the follow-
. ing described property:
' i'seil Household Oooda as the property
of Mrs E. PEER, whose last known
local address was I'i4l S W *9th Ave..
1 Miami, Florida and that on the lth
day of Aucust, I96N. during the legal
hours of sale, mainly between 11:00
(or. noon ami 2:00 in the afternoon at
I 2i:i N.W. 24lh Avenue, Miami, Florida,
the undersigned shall offer for sule
to the highest bidder for cash In baud
the above described properly of MRS.
K I lEER.
Dated at Miami. Florida, Ibis 23rd
da) of July. 168.
7 L'6-8,2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBBEBY C1IVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of MCSIC TIME AHI'NW at t>S1
S.W 61st Street. Miami, Florida In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv, Florida
BALLY L GILES
Law Offices of
IRWIN J. RIXJCK
Attorney for
RALLY L GILES
101 E. Flagler Street
Miami, Florida
7-26 S,2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
i the undersigned, desiring to engage
i in business under Ihe fictitious name
I of 1CQUIPMENT ENTERPRISES a'
|4S11 N.W. SSth Avenue. Miami, Fieri.!,l
Intend lo register said name with ihe
, ci.rk of ihe Circuit Court of Dade
' county. Florida
RUSSELL S. CLAYTON
EDWARD CRRAIJI UWYNN
OOLDMAN, ilol.DSTEIN
%. PACSBIBR
Attorneys for Applicant
Miami. Florida. r.313f.
2401 West Flagler Street
7/26 8/2-9-16
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 79721-B
In RB: Estate of
I 'Si A R RAPPAPI iRT
Deci aw d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Bald
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any olalma and demands
which you may have agalnsl the es-
tate of oscar RAPPAPOBT deceas-
ed late of Dade County. Florida, to
the County Judges of Dade County,
and file the sntne In duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices hi 'he County
Courthouse in Dade County. El.iri.l.i,
within six calendar months from the
lime of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this Uib
day of Julv. a D. I9W.
ADA I. RAPPAPORT
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the lftth day of 19th day of July.
1968.
Tin;, idtire M. TRU8HIN
Attorney for
ADA I. RAPPAPI iRT
420 Lincoln Road
.Miami Beach, Florida
7 IS-M 8/2-9
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 79739-A
In RE: Estate of
YBTTA OBTRINBKY
I.......a soil
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and ah Persons Hav-
ing: Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Y_ou are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of YETTA OST1UNSKY deceas-
ed late of Dade county, Florida, lo
the County Judges of Dade County,
and file tin same in duplicate and as
provided In Section 738.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
within six calendar months from tin
time of the first publication hereof,
or ihe same \\ ill he barred,
Dated at Miami. Florida. Ibis nib da)
of July, A.D. 1!'8
.MILTON A FRIEDMAN
\~ Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 191b da) ..f Julv, IMS,
MILTON A FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Executor
lltlAitislei- Bldg.
PB I-MM
7/lS.y 8't-8
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY.
IN CHANCERY
No. 68-10S81
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
PABLO M. Ue ORO.
Plaintiff
vs.
PI.INEA De ORO
Defendant
TO: PI.INEA Dl ORO
192" North Rockwell sir....
Chicago, Illinois
You PI.INEA De ORO are hereby
notified that a Bill of Complaint for
Divorce has been filed against you.
and you are required lo serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the
Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's
Attorney, SIDNEY EFRONSON, 612
Amsley Bldg.. Miami Florida, BS1S2
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing in the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the 23rd
day of August. 11-6S. If you fail to do
so. judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for f>ur consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH Fl/iRIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED :H Miami.
Florida, this 12th day of July. A.I).
1968.
E. B LBATHERMAN, Clei*
Circuit Court. Dad, County, Florida
By: K M. LYMAN
Di nu'y Cll rk
(Circuit coun Seal)
SIDNEY BFR< NS< >N
Attorney for Plaintiff
612 Amsley lti.it .
Miami, Eloridil 33132
7 -19-26 1/8-1
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 70762-C
In RE': Estate of
P \l MM: Nl DEI.MAN,
d......ased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Has
log Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
io present any claims and demands
which you ma) nave against the
.state of PAULINE NTDEI.MAN. de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the Count) Jtldi-- and file the same in duplicate and as
provided hi Section 7U.lf. Florida
Statutes, in their of flees in the County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida.
within si\ calendar months from the
time of the flrel publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Dated a< Miami. Florida, 'his llih
day ..f July, A D 1968
SYI.VI V QBOSSMAN
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 19th da) of July, IMS.
WHITEACHF. A. ROBBINS
Attorneys for
SYLVIA GROSSMAN, Executrix
301 West 4th Street
llialeah. Florida
7 19-36 I S 9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the iiimI. i ik in it. desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of WINSIjOW, SNB1DER, PKYnlt
and CAFLAN ai 8900 N". Kendall
l>rlve. Miami. Florida, intends to reg-
ister said name with the Cl.rk of the
circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
WINSl.oW. SNEIDER, rilYiill
an.I CAPI-lN RADIOliOlilCIAL
ASSi "'I ATES P. A.
SPARBER iiiid ROSKIN
attorneys for Applicant
100 N. Illscaync Boulevard
Miami. Florida
7/12-19-26 8 2
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
+Jewist) ftcriidliain
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
IHul S73-4695
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage.
Ill business undi r the fictitious name
"f DINER'S DELITE at 3tf W> nt
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida Intend
to register said name with the Clerk
of ihe Circuit Court of Dade Coun'v,
Florida.
ill.SON. inc .
Pi : President
Law Ifflcea .'f
PR WIN .1. BLOCK 1
Attorneys for fillson, Inc.
i"ih Floor Dad. Federal Bldg.
Mlnmi. Florida :)J131
___________________7-20 8 2-8-'"
IN THE CIRCUITCOURT OF THE~
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV.
No. 68-11114
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
JOSEPH C STOKES, I
Plaintiff,
vs
ANN .I. STOKES, T
Da !' nilani '
TO: ANN.I STOKES, :
1ST L.ll,. Vie Ale .
i 'ambrldge, MaasachuvKetts,
Yor. ANN .1 SToKES. are her. In
notified that a Complaint for Divor. e
has i,. n file.) against you. A copy >f
your .l.-f.iisive pleading to this suit
for divorce must be s. rved upon the
LAW offices OF BERNARD HER-
MAN, Attorn.> for Plaintiff, S600 West
Flagler Street, Miami. Florida 18185,
and the original filed in this office on
or before the L'fuh day nf August, l'.'si
FAIL NOT or Default Judgment
will hi enti n d against you.
DATED thl 19th day of duly, 1968,
E It LEA THERM AN.
Cli ri ,,f the Circuit Court,
Dad. Countv. Florida
By: C P COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
___________________J 28 K JN8-' ? __
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
No. 68-10781
NOTICE OF ACTION
BEN Essen, '
Plaintiff.
vs
DELI.A M \E .'AMES and
"JOHN" JAMBS,
lor husbnnd.
Defendants.
TO: DEI.I.A MAE JAMES, resldcn e
unknown, and. if married, "JOHN"'
JAMES, her husband, the nnmo
"JOHN" being fictitious, true
name being unknown.
Tou are hereby required to file your
written defense to the Complaint To
Foreclose Agreement for Deed to tho
following property lot ated in Dado
County. Florida, to wit:
I.ot 10 of Block 3 of SOITTH PER-
RINE SCBDIVISION. according to
the Plat thereof, recorded in Plat
Book 38. Page 66 of the Public
Records of Dade County, Florida,
with ihe Clerk of the Court and srne
a copy thereof on ESSEN & ESSEN,
Utorneyi for Plaintiff, 12"S Alnsly
Rulldlng. Miami, Florida, on or be-
fore the 19th day of August. 1968, or
n default will be entered against you
DATED this lSth day of July. 19S.
E I! LBATHERMAN
Cl.rk of the Circuit Court
By: K M LYMAN
Deputy Cleric
7 19-20. 8/g-C
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 68-10S76
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
PAt'I.INK A l.OWRY WITZLEREN
Plaintiff
FREDERICK I WTTZLEBEN
To: Pf. FREDERICK J. WITZLBBEN
H H f 69th c,,.n, ral Spt. Up.
Apo, Seattle, Washington, s<749
You. FREDERICK J \VITZI.EBEN,
are hereby notified that a Rill of
Complaint for Divorce has been filed
agalnit you, and you are required to
I rve a <-op\ of your Answer or Plead-
Ing io ihe I till of Complaint on the
Plaintiffa attorney, Joseph h.
Yol \i; 47"i Bill more Way. Coral
Onhles, Florida and file the orlglivd
Answer or Phnding in the Hfice
Of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
or or before the fth day of August,
lfliiS. If you fail to do no, nidgment
h) default will be taken against jou
for the relief demanded In the Hill f
Complaint,
This notice -hull be published ni e
each ivo. I< for lour consecutive w< Ms
in THE JEWI8H FI/MHDIAN.
DONi: wn ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 8th day of July. A D.
IMS
E R LBATHERMAN, Clerk
Circuit Court. Dade Cunty. Florida
llv: R. E SHEA
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Cut i s- all
JOSEPH 11 YOI'NU
47.', Blltmore Way
Cor-.il Oables, Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
____________ 7 12-l9-26-/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In bualneMi under the fictitious iwn.-
of MASTER BUSINESS SERVICES
:it ."i".n N E 188th Street, North Mlan-i.
Florida intends to register said name
will! the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dude Countv. Florida.
PHILIP R ANDREA
ITTO A OONZALBZ
7 26 8/2-9-16


Pcge 16-B
+Mwisl*ncrkMo*i
Friday. August 2. 19c

FEATURES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT., AUG. 3 AT ALL FOOD FAIR & FREDERICKS STORES.
Excluding Keshar Markets
FLAVOR KIST
ICECREAM
I ^ Save UP TO 50*
HALF GAL I
i CARTON I
LIMIT ONE CARTON. EITHER ITEM PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF SIO
OR WORE EXCLUDING CICARETTES
FOOD
FAIR
TOP U.S. CHOICE WESTERN
SIRLOIN
STEAKS
TENDER!
JUICY!
CENTER CUTS
moriA? TOP U.S. CHOICE-WE STERN
("<*!) CHUCK STEAKS
rrronA? top u.s. choice-western
& TOP ROUND STEAKS LB.
(ncnA? top us. choice-western ... ^
!ss*S CALIFORNIA ROAST LB 79'
rnqfu? top us.choice-western
S RIB ROAST SSTp?.1?.............l..
99
TMkf Where applicable lesser
quantities slightly higher
JUMBO SAVINGS IN
FROZEN FOODS
NO LIMITS IN THIS DEPT.
Sara Lee
FROZEN
CAKES
HUGE ASSORTMENT
3c'|98
VALLEYDALE
HONEE
WEENEES
AMERICAN KOSHER
FRANKS KNOCKS2
ONE
POUND
PKGS.
MORTON'S FROZEN
CREAM
PIES
3'-- 79'
SAVE Jl-7 VARIETIES
Save 4S-RiCH's
1-LB.
PKGS.
*139
1
FROZEN
COFFEE RICH
5*1
16-OZ.
CTHS.
GIANT PtcuUc Xfd*>'*.49 ifitm!
TRASH *9
BAR RE L I
LIMIT ONE. PLEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF S5 OR MORE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
SAVE 10-FOOO FAIR FROZEN
ORANGE t02
JUICE ""
"THE REAL THING FROM FLORIDA"
-ROZEN
5 89'
FOOD FAIR FLORIDA FRESH
GRADE A
SMALL
EGGS
3*1
DOZ. I
CELLO WRAP FRESH FROZEN
Grouper Fillet 5 box $339
59
FANCY LARGE NO 1 ^
Canadian Smelts Z
IB.
BAG
VINE RIPENED PINK MEAT
m
FRAGRANT AND SWEET
PLUMP NECTARINES
QUEEN ANNE, LA RODA OR YOUR
WICKSON PLUMS choice
CALIFORNIA TASTY
BARTLETT PEARS
LBS.
LUSCIOUS JERSEY
BLUEBERRIES
PINTS


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