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The Jewish Floridian ( August 9, 1968 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
August 9, 1968

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02062

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
August 9, 1968

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02062

Related Items

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

Full Text
~ Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 41
Number 32
Miami. Florida, Friday, Auqust 9. 1968
Two Sections
Price 20-
Dialogue Cites 'Failure'of American Synagogue
REHOVOT An American Or-
.- thodox scholar told the closing ses-
. sion of the sixth annual American-
< Israeli Dialogue here that while
* synagogues in America were large
* ly a failure, there was a "profound
struggle" among American Jews
to discover a genuinely Jewish pat
,.tern of community life.
Prof. Marvin Fox of Ohio State
University also told the American
Jewish Congress-sponsored event
that most American Jews and Is- I
raelis, while embarrassed by re- i
ligion, carried within themselves
a spiritual yearning they could
neither identify nor express.
He expressed the view that in
| Israel, too, the same Jaws who pro-
I claimed irreligion as a principle
I and program nevertheless lived i
I lives with remarkable moral sensi-
; tivity. He added met the Jews of
1 Israel had built a society that glor-
ified God by showing what man
could do.
A highlight of the meeting was a
dispute over the place of religion
in Jewish life both here and abroad.
Mordechai Bar, a member of the
Jewish Agency and chief of its
youth and halutz department, told
the parley that religion was in-
creasing among Jews everywhere.
He buttressed his contention by
pointing to the fact that there had
been a religious upsurge immedi- I
ately after the liberation of the I
Western Wall after the Six-Day
War.
This view was rejected by Prof.
Yeanayahu Leibowitz, who chal-
lenged the idea both of religion
and of the alined religious erup-
tion in Israel and abroad after last
year's war. According to Dr. Leib-
owitz, the manifestation at the
Western Wall had no religious sig-
nificance. At the same time he
called worship at the Western Wall
pure idolatry and religion itself a
dividing factor in life in Israel.
An American rabbi told the dia-
logue meeting that "the best young
people of the American Jewish
community" were developing an
antipathy toward Israel as a result
of the Six Day War. Rabbi Richard
Continued on Page 11-A
Air Strike Destroyed
New Terrorist Bases
UNITED NATIONS. NY. The
i
United Nations Security Council j
went into session on the Middle |
East crisis this week after units of
the Israel Air Force carried out a
punitive raid against El Fatah ter- !
rorist bases and staging areas near j
the town of Salt, 15 miles west of
the Jordanian capital of Amman. ;
The Council was called into ses- j
sion at the request of both Jordan
and Israel with the Jordanian dele-
gate calling on the world body to
impose sanctions against Israel for
the air strike.
. The Israeli delegate urged the
Council to "impress upon Jordan
the necessity to abide by the cease-
fire obligations and to terminate
all acts of aggression from its ter-
ritory."
Ambassador Yosef Tekoah of Is-
rael said that the planes were sent
I into action against terrorist bases
after repeated warnings that Jor-
dan must control infiltrators. As-
serting that the warnings were "to
no avail," Ambassador Tekoah said
said that the only targets of the
jet strikes were the central head-
quarters of the El Fatah terrorist
organization with its stores and
training facilities.
At a press conference earlier this
week, Israel's Chief of Staff, Mai.
Cen. Haim Bar-Lev, said that he
HHH Spells
Out Position
On Jet Aid
WASHINGTON (JTA) Vice
President Hubert Humphrey has
reiterated his advocacy of contin-
ued U.S. military aid to Israel, say-
ing that it should include the sale
o supersonic plar.es such as the
Phantom jets" which Prime Min-
ister Levi Eshkol requested of
President Johnson seven montli-
l, i \ candidate for the Demo-
cratic Presidential nomination,the
fV;ce President was respomfng to
D .mi sent '.o him by the
A erican Israel Public Affairs
Committee her", asking if ho was
in a position to amplify his July H
' statement, in which he said he
favored continued military assist-
j ance to Israel, including jet planes.
At the time, he did not specify
any type of jet planes, and there
tv/as speculation whether he was
i referring to the suj-sonic Skyhawk
jet fighters sold to Israel by the
^ United States.
The Vice PresiJenfs mes-a;:e.
declaring "a stable peace n the
Middle East is a must" and iavor-
Cont:nued on Page S-A
was positive that the El Fatah
bases were destroyed, and that the
strike was ordered as a result of a
sharp increase in terrorist incur-
sions into Israel-held territory dur-
ing the month of July. Neither the
village of Salt nor nearby Jordanian
army installations were bombed,
despite anti-aircraft fire from the
latter, and no Jordanian aircraft
were encountered, he said.
A military spokesman reported
that Jordanian tanks opened fire
Continued on Page 11-A
MIDDLE EAST PLANK
GOP Urges
Israel Support
GEN. BAR-IEV
Pinhas Sapir
Israel Labor
TEL AVIV (JTA> Former Fi-
nance Minister Pinhas Sapir was
elected Secretary General of the
Israel Labor Party here this week,
succeeding Mrs. Golda Meir, who
resigned last month. Mrs. Meir.
who had been secretary general of
the Labor Party since its forma
tion, said she would continue to give
aid and advice in all party matters.
PiNHAS SAPIR
\anied To
Party Post
Mr, Sapir. who resigned from his
ministry post, will remain in the
coalition Cabinet as a minister
without portfolio, remaining active
in recruiting foreign capital and
investments for Israel, according
to Prime Minister Levi Eshkol.
who also announced that the Fi-
nance portfolio will be added to
Commerce and Industry Minister
Zeev Sharef's duties. Mr. Sapir is
expected to serve as secretary-
general until the next Party con-
vention, and has announced that
his main task in office will be "to
eliminate the last vestiges of sep-
arate identity" among the Mapai.
Achdut Avodah and Rafi factions,
which merited earlier this year t,i
form Israels largest political party.
One vote was cast in opposition
to Mr. Sapir's election and there
were two abstentions, but the Is-
raeli press questioned the wisdom
of Premier Eshkols move. The
evening newspaper Maariv said the
double portfolio would be too much
for Mr. Sharef and Mr. Sapir would
be too busy as secretary-genera! to
have any time for Cabinet work.
of former President Eisenhowe- "
Recognition of assured bound i
ries. freedom of navigation through
international waters. Israel's Ind !
pendent existence free from t! !
threat of aggression, the stationing
of UN. peace-keeping forces in
areas of severe tension, and the e i
co ragement uf peace-table talkx
among adversaries, were other
alights of the statement.
Although such Jewish spokt- i
as Irving Kane, cochairman of
American Israeli Public Affa r;
Committee, and Bernard Katsen,
eonultant on Jewish matters for
the Republican National Comm''
tee. !.i-t week were confident tfa tl
he plank would be a strong -,
there was some opposition behifi I
the scenes.
By EDWARD COHEN
(Special Convention Report)
The 1968 Republican platform
generally is an effective compro-
mise which seems to satisfy the
dominant conservative element as
well as the party moderates, but
there is no equivocation in the
portion dealing with the Middle
East.
"The fact of a growing menace
to Israel is undeniable." it states,
"therefore her forces mu.-t be kept
at a commensurate strength both
for her protection and to help keep
the peace in the area.
"The United States, therefore,
will provide countervails help to
Israel, such as supersonic fighters,
as necessary for these purposes."
On a positive peace note, the Tne state Department was rs-
plank calls for support of "a well- ported to have sought a milder
conceived plan of regional develop- statement, and a delegate fro-n
rr.ent. including the bold nuclearde-
I salinlzation and irrigation proposal Continued on Page 7-A
Senate Bill Calls For
Sale Of Supersonic Jets
WASHINGTON (JTA) A For-
eign Aid Bill which made provision
for the sale of supersonic jets to
Israel has passed the Senate
In the words of the bill: "The
President should t.ike such steps
as may be necessary, as soon as
practicable after the date of enact-
ment of this section, to negol
an agreement with the government
MOVE AIMED AT GAZA STRIP
Jordan Closes Border To Arab
JERUSALEM (JTA)Jordanian
authorities have closed the Alien
by and Damiyah bridges over the
Jordan River to Gaza Strip resi-
dents wishing to enter Jordan,
even for short visits with relatives
there. Israeli authorities said this
week. Israel believes the action
was take:; in connection with Jor-
dan's allegation that Israeli au-
thorise- are compelling refugees
of the Jabalia refugee camp near
the city Of Gaza to leave the Strip
and .) t) Jj:dan. an accusation
[rael has emphatically denied in
letters to U.K. Secretary-General
U Thant, and to Laurence Michel-
more, chiet of the United Nations
Relief and Works Agency for Pal-
estinian Refugees (UNRWA).
Israel has made i' possible fcr
Gaza residents to visit relatives in
Jordan or even move there, in the
same way that similar privileges
have been extended to residents of
; other occupied territories, it was
pointed out. Some think the whole
episode has been cooked up by the
Jordanians as a pretext to deny
admission to visitors from the
iaza Strip for fear they would
want to remain in Jordan and not
return to the Israel-held territory.
One source sad. "For 20 years
the Egyptians, wish: g to keep
refugees impoverished and living
in an underdeveloped condition for
political reasons, prevented any
movement from the Strip. Nov.
many wi-h to go places and see
relativesor iust visit. Israel is not
evicting anybody or compelling
anybody to leave."
A spokesman for U.N. Secretary-
General U Thant, meanwhile, said
met Thant had "incomplete and
Continued on Page S-A
of Israel providing for the sale by
the United States of such number
of supersonic plar.es as may be
necessary to provide i rael i i
an adequate deterrent force cap
able oi preventing future Arab ag
setting i
weapons received '.>. the Ara >
states and to tt pla< suf-
fered bj Isri 1361 i
\ I I
the .'. earlier cci
:- lenl ul sell
'
to "s Id,'
'
up I Pi s dis
Further acuon on -he bil m
Continued on Pag* S-A
IN THIS ISSJE
Alsnp A F Lehman 8-3
Bar Mitzvah 12-B Obittar es ; i 3
Book Rev.ew 10-A People-Place S 8 B
J. Brazer IS-A Rabbi 12-A
Candlign..ng 12A Real Estate 11-8
Classified 6-B M. Sneider 8-A
Cohen O-A Synagogues 1gA
Cooking 13-B Torah 12-A
Dining 3-B TV 12-A
Editorials 4-A Weddings 3-93
Engagem'ts 3-9-B Woman's
Features 14.A World 5B


?ape 2-A
+Jm*i$t fkriA^r
Frtdav, August 9, 1963
Miami Beach Facilit
Is Sold By YMHA
The sale of its property at 1536
3*y Rd.. Miami Beach, and expan-
-lon of program activities and
-ervices in Miami Beach were aa
.-.ounced this week by the YM-
YWHA of Greater Miami.
Y president SamSeithn disclosed
hat the property a sold tin*
raoBtn to the Baymor Corp.
"The charvjin. characteristics of
the Jewish peculation of Miami
Beach and its neifhboring com-
mvntties made the location sooth
of Lincoln Road no longer suitable
saw urru*
as a permanent headquarters for
Y activities, Mr. Seitlin sa*d
A committee will be appo^ited ,
it next Wednesday 5 3>et-?*af of
he Board of Director- of the YM-
7WUA to ..-.ve?::ga:e Sot.-, leap*-
-ary and permanent site* for the
Y in Miami Beach. aecordiEj to
faul Faske. honorary pre>deat of
Ik- Y and cha;rrr.ir ? the E *rd.
A beneficiary azenry of both .
he I'r.ited Fund of Da> Coaaty ;
rederation. the YM-YWHA n a
.nember I Um Satkml Jem
jre Board -e '.or*)
h "
I
Y

I
-

A-
'HA
or Id War H

DiLiCo
stlantii 0 eai
r. Road
can VICTOR'S
AT PI 1-7502
for a good buy on fine
PIANOS
ORGANS
by YAMAHA. KNIGHT, KOHLER, CONN, KAWAI and
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A RHYTHM AND MOST OTHER MAKES
74 American Leaders
Rap Polish Anti-Semitism
NEW YORK fJTAl Goran*

.and and
emnanl I Few
I by 74 Ar


-'.ate:.'.' '
<-onferenee '' '<"
Jewi.-h Orgai
R< :e :--' Rj
Scbacti i '
n the U 5.
- -n
and B DflU i iDj "i | I
vately til .
rponaored an'. St I Fltf '.'>
lish goverrm* n* wU a*kd to
"cease tti tntJ-Jewl np
which is a mockTy of democratic
ideal! and i tragic denial of hu-
man rights." The itatemant alao
called tiie "anti-Seraitie, anti
Zionist" cafjalgn 04 the Wlady*-
law Qoatulu regime i tcapefoat
for popular discontent bj leaden
vho ti-8emitism a oai
r for gaining political [
re I. W.
f the Ui I
rlea: Matthea Ahi
ittv< r -; the NarJoi al '
for Interracial '-
r*arm< i the Se

ra
:. Dr Dai
f. lot tb foil irtaii
I Am Noi
9efi Fred Ha.-.-;- of Oklahoma;
Sen .'. i '..:.- New York;
0 Dw>er. Democratic candi-
late :. Nan V
1 FonJrim Lniversitv President Leo
McLaughlin; Bayard Rustin. exec
V e director of the A Philip Ran-
dolpB iBstftttte; Rex Stout, presi-
-I.rt jf the Authors League of
America and Roy WUkfaBS, execu-
tive director of the National AMD
for the Advancement of Colored
People.
5 JEREO bV SCOTT-FISHER and SEEBURG DIAL-A-RECORD STEREO
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1
Friday. August 9. 1968
fJenisI' ftorkUar)
Paqe 3-A
I
J.D.C. Aided 374,000 In 25 Countries
to over half a million. The number
ot needy Jews assisted in France
in i!)t>" was 58.500.
By Special Report
\i;\\ YOltK-The .loin! Di-tribii
lion Committee, the major Ameri-
can agency aiding needy Jews
overseas, helped some374,000 Jews
in more than 25 countries around
the world during 1067, Samuel L.
Maber, JDC executive vice chair-
man, disclosed in the agency's an-
imal report i--ucd here this week.
The JDC is a major beneficiary
of the campaign conducted by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
with JDC participating as a mem-
cer of the United Jewish Appeal.
The 1967 JDC aid program re-
corded: 01.000 assisted in Israel,
j49.000 in Europe, 58.000 in Arab
and Moslem countries. 5.000 in
other, more remote areas such as
Australia and India, and an esti-
mated 71.000 who were assisted in
programs cutting aero-- geograph
ical boundaries.
.il)i"s health, medical, welfare
...id rehabilitation programs en-
tailed expenditures oi $22,470,430
; nd i( lilted in a deficit for the
year oi over 1860.000, Mr. Haber
reporte I, He added 'hat the Amen
(.m Jewish welfare ageney, which
receh funds for its lobal opera-
tions main!) from Ihe campaigns
of the United Jewish Appeal, has
lent S870.86O.616 tince it was ere
SAMUU t. HABER
Only You
Know it e HcwBHece
It Mux U\From
oLe oLian i
*m Wsuss's Wj>
>n MM 1923
M M. Ill tl. (Ill Sett* Mf.)
ated in 1914
Noting that the Israeli-Arab war
of June 1967 placed heavy and un-
expected demands on the JDC, Mr.
Haber said, "Not only did the Mid-
dle East conflict have immediate
and widespread repercussions in
Israel but on Jews in other coun-
tries as well. The long-term effects
will be felt in Jewish communities
throughout the world."
The outbreak of the war trig-
gered a mass exodus from North
Vfrica during the summer months
involving approximately 20.000
lews, of whom 3.000 were from
Libya. 1.000 from Egypt and Leb-
anon, and the remainder came in
almost equal numbers from Moroc-
co and Tunisia. .Mr. Haber said.
"While man] ol the migrants
are potentially self-iilficient." he
observed, "their immediate wel-
fare needs, plus the long-term re
labilitation oi others, represent a
eriotts challenge to JDC. This i-
particularly true in 1 i-_;hI ol current
ugh unemployment in France foi
unskilled and semi-skilled cate-
gories, to which mol oi these new-
comers belong."
The Moroccan, Tunisian and
Libyan Jews arc the most fortu-
nate ones, Mr Haber noted "Still
r maining in various Irab coun-
tries are man.) -ith little hope ol
scape," he said. "These are gen
illy beyond even JDC's assist-
ance. In Syria and Iraq, several
hundred Jews have been jailed,
1 mil e subs'st i nee has be< ame
a severe hardship (ill their laini-
lies, v.lule tin' Jewish community
In Lebanon as a whole escaped
bodily harm and property lo-s.
nevertheless, a small segment oi
mostly young people have lefl for
Fiance to arrange foreventual re-
settlement in North and South
America."
A major development in 1967
was the resumption of JDC wel-
fare operations in Rumania after
an absence of almost 20 years, Mr.
Haber said.
The social welfare program, of-
ficially launched on Passover of
this year, will help bring hope to
'the many destitute among the
100 000 Jews left in Rumania," he
said. "During the historic Passover
week of 1907. .IDC helped to serve
1.100 persons at public seders,
while more than 2.200 food pack
ages lor 3.300 per-ons were dis-
tributed for home observance."
He noted that th- JDC was or-
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
rhot JE 1-3595
MS MICHIGAN AVI., MIAMI BEACH
dered by the Polish government to
end its operations in that country
as of Dec. 31, 1967. JDC assistance
programs were aiding approxi-
mately 12,000 of the estimated
18.C0O to 70,000 Jews still in Po-
land, he reported.
Of 91.000 needy Jews aided in
Israel, approximately 41,000 were
assisted by Malben. JDC's health,
welfare and rehabilitation program
on behalf of aged, ill and handi-
capped newcomers to Israel. Near-
ly 20.000 aged were assisted in an
extra-mural pro-ram providing
modest cash relief grants which
enabled them to live outs.de tne
institutions.
During the year, JDC provided
financial grants to 118 yeshivol
(religious schools) with an enroll-
ment of more than lb.UOO students.
Air. Haber reported. Dependents
bring the total number oi bene-
ficiaries close to 23.000. Another
1.000 were assisted in various cul-
tural and religion- protects The
JDC supported ORT vocational
training program aided almost
28.000 in Israel in 19<>7.
Deducting the numbers who fled ,\
following the Six-Day War. there
were still approximately 147.0 |
lews in Morocco. Tunisia and Iran.
which contained the hulk of the
Jews in Arab and Moslem conn
tries JDC aided more than a third
of these53.500, and in addition,
continues to assist about 300of the
2.000 to 2.500 Jews still in Algeria,
las well as about 5,600 needy Jews
in other Moslem countries ol the
Middle Easl
American Israeli
$ All Religious Articles t,
For Synagogues
Schools Homes
1357 WASHINGTON AVI.
It 1-7722 J. Jchworti
In Europe, JDC aided some
220.000 persons in 16 country pro
grams plus an infra-continental
relief-in-transit program. Most of
the JDC aid in Western Europe
was concentrated in France where
the latest influx from North Africa
ha- swelled ihe relief rolls of the
Jewish welfare agencies. The in
flux has increased France's Jewish
population by about 25.000. raising
the total number of Jews in France
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BOOK STORE
HAS EVERYTHING FOR
Synagogues, Hebrew Schoo's
and Jewish Homes. Free Gtt
with Every Bar Mitzvah Outfit.
417 Washii.aton Av*. JE 1-W17
Sales Manager
BtRNIE BfRKOW says:
BETTER BUICK
AND OPEL
BARGAINS AT
\
OPEL
Miami Hebrew Book Store
ISRAELI & DOMESTIC QIFT8
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogues, Schools 4 Private Use,
1585 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach JE 81840
Sheehan
ALL
MODELS
AVAILABLE
BUICK
ENTIRE 2300 BLOCK S.W. 8th ST. HI 41661
Opeo MM., Wed.. Fit W 9 P.M. and Tues.. Thurs. Sat. Ul S P.M.
..........
A MESSAGE fROI*
THE JEWISH HOME fOR THE AGED
T The Thrift Shop is a vital financial supporting arm of the <\
X Jewish Home for the Aged of Greater Miami, which is i|>
beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation and United J>
Fond. Almost 850 (188 out of the Home's 222 residents) are<>

v^ relatives provide only 45b of the Home's total income.
Without the financial support of the THRIFT SHOP, the Home (
ST would be in desperate financial straits. The Thrift Shop must <
^ increase its allocation to the Home this year because of <
^ to immediately contribute furniture, furnishings, appliances, <
^ clothing etc. to the Thrift Shop. J
*AII Contributions are tax deductible. 4
v> Please phone the Thrift Shop at 696-2101 Our truck will ^
' gladly pick-up. <
AARON (Art!*) KRAVIT A
<<
i
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MIAMI BEACH FEDERAL
has funds for qualified borrowers
for residential &. commercial building
and land development loans.
HOME FINANCING INSTITUTIONAL CONSTRUCTION
APARTMENT BUILDINGS LAND
HOTELS MOTELS ACQUISITION
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY
Call or Visit
MIAMI BEACH
FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
<>
w 7300 N.W. 27th Avenue
Free and Ample Parking
AARON (Artie) KRAVITZ
JHAV.P and Chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
%
MAIN OFFICE
N AVENUE
branch offices
';ach
1 ACH
AMI

538
'Ml
94 1415
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Tower of Thrift
FREE PARKING AT ALU OFFICES


Page 4-A
+Jm1sl> Fk>rkfiajn
Friday. August 9, 1968
"Jewish Floridian
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The Jewish
Jfwun Un
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. Asst. to Publisher
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the Jt^u**. W
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New* Se-vice. National editorial Assn..
American Aaan. cf English.Jewish News*
papers, and the Florida Press Assooat'Cn.
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Of the merchandise advertised in its columns.
1 ..: ...-;-,. d every Friday mi-.. ..: b> The Jt-wisb Floridian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Florida
ai IM N B Sixth Strr-t. Miami. Florida Mill
Volume 41
RIPTION
Local Arm
One Year 5 00 Three Years $12.00
Out of Town Upon Request
Friday, Aucust 9. 1963
15 AB
CJFWF Study Will
Provide Needed Data
The Council of Jewish Federations
ar.d Welfare Funds has announced
plans for the first national study of
the Jewish population of the United
Siates on a country-by-country basis
which is expected to provide basic
pkmninq information never before
available to the American Jewish
community.
The lonq-awaited study, if carried
out in an exhaustive and comprehen-
siye mariner, is sure to be one of
the most significant developments
or* the American Jewish scene.
Much has been said, predicted,
speculated and concluded by experts
in various fields conceminq Jewish
life in the United States and its im-
mediate and distant future.
Most of this material has been
based on nothinq more man quess-
work educated quesswork, per-
haps butstill lackinq the authorita-
tive basis of comprehensive stati-
stics and exact knowledae.
Because of this lack of precision,
pkmninq and judqment have been
necessarily faulty and the course of Jewish life
has suffered in consequence.
The ancient injunction, "know thyself" is as
applicable to the group as it is to the individual.
Obviously we must know the community in
which we live if we are to function in it purpose-
fully.
The CJFWF study will provide basic infor-
rr.ataon on attitudes, patterns of Jewish identi-
fication, intermarriaqe, the use of Jewish and
other organizations and services and contribu-
tions to various causes.

Answers To Vital Questions
More important than merely dry statistics
will be the answers to such questions as: How
does the American Jewish Community look
apart from numbers and geoqraphy? What
makes it tick? What are its concerns, its pro-
blems and its outlooks? How does it meet its
problems and what adjustments is it making
in a changing society which is particularly
troubling to the young? What is the cultural,
reliaious and philanthropic climate in our com-
munity and are the citadels of Jewish life con-
tinuing to hold out or are they too feeling the
impact of the unrest that is upon the country
and the world?
Obviously, such a national study will not
satisfy particular local needs for knowledge
and information, but with the CJFWF ground-
work as a beginning and as a guide, local
agencies will be able to complete the picture
to suit their own needs.
Much too, will depend on the judicious use
of the information and data obtained. There
will be a strong temptation to use the results
simolv as a public relations tool which will
contribute little to the underlying need to adjust
to the patterns of our times.
But with a sincere desire to arrive at the
basic truths motivating the spirit and proaress
of American life and with the couraoe and de-
termination to adjust our organizational struc-
ture and proarams to meet the needs cf the
i seventies and beyond, we can develoo merm-
inaful and effective aoDroaches to the problems
of Jewish living in America.
Heretofore, when the Jewish campus seg-
ment was under examination, the search in a
broad sense was for assimilation.
But now a team of eminent sociologists has
apparently dug much deeper, and. if its find-
ings are correct they seem to pose a problem
of enequaled gravity in the American Jewish
community since it foreshadows a significant
measure of irretrievable alienation among our
youth.
However, a more careful reading of the re-
port which, in essence, indicated that thir-
teen percent of the Jewish youth on the collage
comouses were apostates renders it con-
siderably less friqhtening.
The survey noted that almost half of those
who were listed as apostates on the college
campuses were later found to have reaffirmed
their Jewish identity.
The fact that such apostasy was for many of
the youth purely a temporary condition, marks
the phenomenon as merely another form oi
the probing and experimentation that comes
naturally to college youth and are generally
interpreted as healthy stages toward maturity.
Still, the years on the campus represent both
a danger of losing our youth as well as an
opportunity of guiding them toward resoonsi-
blity in communal affairs and an appreciation
of meaningful goals in life.
To take advantage of such opportunity we
must strenathen our contacts on the campus
and establish an effective dialogue with our
youth.
There is no surer way of winning the re-
spect of the campus generation than by demon-
strating our own faith in our traditional values
while at the same time striving to better under-
stand the generation coming of age.
This is a difficult but not an impossible task.
Campus Trend To Apostasy
A survey of one aspect of American Jewish
life has recently boen completed and has
given rise to widesnread concern and comment.
The studv carried out by the American
Jewish Committee revealed a di*iurbinq trend
toward cpostasy amonq Jewish colleqe stu-
dents.
Interpreting Surveys
The need for extreme caution and expertise
in interpreting surveys was shown by a recent
Gallup Poll that seemingly highlighted a trend
favoring a United Sta'es Dolicy of non-inter-
vention in any future war between Israel and
the Arab states.
Here too, a closer examination of the re-
sults showed that while the consensus follow-
ed a general nationwide trend of non-involve-
ment stemming obviously from the Vietnam
conf ict, of areater signifcances was the clearly
prc-Irael character of the resoonses.
The nine oercent who favored sendina
troops to aid Israel obviously reoriented the
vrK-marH of a much higher iati> who advocat-
ed varying degrees of support for the Jewish
State.
>J\{tttr of Jact lyi
J JOSEPH ALSDP
I AIS0P I
Middle East Crisis
LONDON Nakedly interven-
ing, using the most brutal mili-
tary mctnods. employing all the
crass and cruel pressures at their
command, the Soviet leaders have
attacked the new birth of free-
dom in Czechoslovakia.
Without regard to the final out-
come, this grim episode is of
great significance a? a stern re-
call to reality. Only three weeks
ago. when I passed through Lon-
don, nothing of the sort that has
been happening was regarded
here as remotely conceivable.
The same illusion was cherished,
and on the highest level, in Wash-
ington.
Falsf Detente
The fact of the matter is that
President Kennedy's brilliant
management of the Cuban mis-
sile crisis, and the consequent
liquidation of the long crisis over
Berlin, long ago began to pro-
duce what can only be called a
false detente. Not only the wool-
lier sort of academic thinkers
about foreign policybut even a
good many normally hardheaded
government expert sbegan to
cheri.-h largely unjustified hopes
and complacencies.
The Soviets, in some wonder-
ful, mysterious way, were in fact
thought to have altogether chang-
ed their spots It did sot natter
that every photograph of every
marshal of the Red army dis-
played a countenance that made
Gen. Curtis LeMay look like a
leading member of Christian en-
deavor. It did not matter that the
Kremlin was deeply and directly
implicated in the Six Day War.
that only ended well because of
the Israelis' wonderful courage
and military' prowess.
The cold war was somehow
supposed to have come to an end.
Indeed, in some quarters, the
cold war began to be described
as a mere figment of the imag
inations of wicked old men like
Secretary of State Dean Achcson.
Simple Lesson
But the lesson of the new-
Czech crisis is. quite simply, that
the Soviet leaders and their mili-
tary partners (who have vastly
more political influence than
most persons suppose) really have
not changed their spots in the
least.
Furthermore, anyone who
spends a little time going about
Europe and asking questions can
see, on the not very remote hori-
ton, another world crisis taking
shape that could well be the worst
in the whole postwar period. The
scene is again the Middle East;
and once again the Kremlin is
most directly implicated.
The fact of the matter is that
the Soviets have been able to ex-
ploit the disastrous defeat of their
own champions to improve their
position greatly in the Arab
world. Militarily, the defeat has
been the pretext for the establish-
ment of what amounts to perma-
nent Soviet naval bases at Lat-
takieh in Syria and Alexandria in
Egypt; and Mers el Kebir in Al-
geria is quite likely to be added
soon.
Soviet Control
Politically, the defeat has also
been the pretext for an enormous
increase of the Soviet presence in
both Syria and Egypt. In Egypt,
particularly, the reconstructed
army is virtually under its Soviet
advisers' controlwhich it never
was before. Huge Soviet arms de-
liveries to the Arab states have
become a matter of course. And
even those Arab siates which are
still anti-Soviet are increasingly
anti-American because of our
supposed backing of Israel.
In addition, by commercial
penetration and in other ways,
the Soviets are showing a lively
interest in Middle Eastern oil,
which was always supposed not
to interest them at all. And their
most closely controlled Arab al-
lies, e-pecially Egypt's Carnal
Abdel Nasser, are openly pro
claiming their intention to renew
the attack on Israel in two,.three
or four years.
No Empty Words
The great mistake, in all cases,
is to suppose that threats of this
kind are merely empty words.
That was the error prior to the
Six-Day War.
The truth is that in the not
very-distant future we stand an
alarmingly good chance of hav
ing to tolerate genocide on a
fearful scalefor the destruction
f the Israeli nation is what the
Arabs really wantor risk anoth-
er thermonuclear confrontation
with Moscow that will make the
Cuban missile crisis look like a
picnic.
That, really. Is what is shaping
up in the future: if they believe
their interests will be served
thereby, the genocide will not
worry the men in the Kremlin.
I. S. Role
And their interests may too
easily seem to them to be use-
fully served in this manner. Mid-
dle Eastern oil alone is a lever
that can move most of Western
Europe.
About the only chance of a
better outcome lies in a Soviet
decision that the risks are too
high ana a resulting rational set-
tlement of the Middle Eastern
problem between the Kremlin
and Washington. But as Gen.
Moshe Dayan grimly pointed out
when he was last in London, any
such Soviet decision will mainly
depend on the outcome in Viet
Nam and, above all, on the re-
sulting Kremlin judgment of
American sturdiness and resolu-
tion.
Copyright (c) l!-V. 1t> tVnwhlnrtm
Pust Co PUtrffcutod bf Loa Ana-eles
Tltm Sv.Milml,
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Nsxt timo m ontorfloMy tA*
Hill be roodyrf yoa rtart buy-
U.S. Savingt Bonds ew. No"
1% Int.ra.t ratal


Friday, August 9, 1968
*Jm*i$tt fkridlgrtr
Pacr 5-fl.
>

Rabbi Israel Miller Is
Named By Yeshiva U.
NEW YORK (JTA) Yeshivi
University announced this week
creation of a major new admini-
trative post, the appointment of
two new deans and other changes
related to its current expansion
programs.
Dr. Samuel Belkin, president,
said that Rabbi Israel Miller,
ceeds Dr. Normal E. Frinier. who
resigned to return to the B'nai
B'rith Hiilel Foundations.
Rabbi Jacob M. Rabinowitz, dean
of students, was named dean of the
Erna Michael College of Hebraic
Studies, an undergraduate school
now developing a tuition-free, four-
year bachelor's degree program
chairman of the American Jewish j for students planning to enter the
Conference on Soviet Jewry and of
the American Zionist Council, had
been appointed to fill the new posi-
tion of assistant to the president
for student affairs.
It was indicated from other
field of Jewish education.
Rabbi Rabinowitz succeeds Dr.
ilyman B. Grinstein, who will re
tire next month after serving 24
years as director of the school, but
sources that R,bW Miller plan, to I ^L"", V* S un;ver9!,yuas
.*, all of orpaniTationa. ij^""'of American Jewish .
LETTERS TO THE EDITuk
Puzzled On Fortas Issue
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: I munist Zionist conspiracy9
I just returned from a conven-
tion in Washington, where I had
! the opportunity to discuss the For-
tas nomination with many lawyers
of diverse backgrounds.
Paul O'Dwyer, the Democratic
Senate nominee from New York,
charged, as reported several times
in the New York Times, that the
opposition to the nomination of
Mr. Justice Fortas is nothing more
than thinly-veiled anti-Semitism.
posts as well as his pulpit at the
KinpabrMpe Heights Jewish Cen-
ter, to devote himself entirely to
Ms Yeshiva University position.
He will iiiuiwi his new duties for-
mally en Sept. 1. it was wnder-
stood.
Prof. David Mirskey, now dean
of admissions and professor of
English, was named dean of Stem
College for Women, the university
undergraduate liberal arts and
science school for women. He sue-
Dr. Belkin said Rabbi Miller's
position was created in recognition
of "the enormous growth and
changing needs of our student
population which require strength-
ening the links of communication
between students and the univer-
sity."
As dean of Stern College, Prof.
Mirskey will be involved in a $10
million expansion program, which
KABCI IS*All MILLS*
includes building a $4.5 million
building with 38 classrooms for
1,200 students, to be attached to
the existing facility which is un-
dergoing a $1.5 million dollar
renovation.
The Erna Michael college has
been under change toward a tui-
tion-free school since the univer-
sity received a $1,250,000 gift from
Jakob Michael in 1966 It will offer
experimental approaches aimed at
meeting the critical shortage of
lualifieu teachers for Jewish edu-
cation.
HH H.. Spells
Out Position
On Jet Aid
Continued from Pope 1-A
ing "active diplomatic efforts to
convince Israel's neighbors to pur-
sue a general settlement," warned
that "the cause of peace will not
be served by the pursuit of mili-
tary preponderance by the Arab
states through arms deliveries from
the Soviet Union.
"Until permanent peace is
achieved and the arms race end-
ed." Mr. Humphrey said, "contin-
ued U.S. military assistance to Is-
rael is justified. This assistance
should include supersonic planes
such as Phantom jets. But the real
answer lies in agreed disarmament.
It is in the interests of all the
people of the Middle East to en-
gage actively in negotiated agree-
ments among the nations of the
region."
Jordan Closes Borders
To Gaza Strip Arabs
Continued trvm r*a
t-A
unvei Wed" reports obovt all
Israeli attornots to induce larupeoi
in the Cose Strip to o to Jordan.
At a press briefing, the spokes-
man was asked about a report in
the New York Times that the mili-
tary government in Gaza was pay-
ing each Arab family agree'ng to
leave 50 Israeli pounds, ($14) to
cover travel expenses to Amman.
The spokesman said the situation
could not be verified under the
present circumstances.
Israel's permanent representa-
tive. YosefTekoah, informed Thant
this week, however, that Jordan's
ARTHUR ROTH
One thing is certain: there is no
lawyer or judge in this nation
more qualified to be Chief Justice While the Republican party is
of the United States. winding ud its convention at Mi-
One thing further puzzled these ami Beach this week, it may be
lawyers about the unprecedented possible to get some answers to
inquest being conducted by the : these burning questions.
Senate Judiciary Committee: Why, j
if the issue is cronyism and lame \
duckism, as the respectable ele-
ments of the Republican Party
claim, was it necessary for the Re-
publicans to drag in the testimony
of the most virulent anti-Jewish
elements to bolster their case?
Why was it necessary to ally them-
selves with witnesses who charged
Mr. Justice Fortas with being a
member of the international Corn-
char let Israel was "expelling" Pal-
estinian refugees from the Gaza
area are false. "There is no sub-
stance to the charge conveyed to
you that a concerted effort is now
1'in-r made to expel ... refugees
rom Jabalia on the ground that
he heads of families are abroad.
The policy of my government re
mains that no pressure is ex-
erted on Gaza residents to leave
nor are they prevented from leav-
ing. They are free to remain or de-
part, in accordance with their own
wishes. Nothing has been done by
the military government authori-
ties in the Gaza Strip which is in
consistent with that policy."
25,000 Enrolled In
Israeli Universities
JERUSALEM (WNS) Some
25,541 students were enrolled in
Israeli institutions, of higher learn-
ing during the academic year
1967-1968.
Of the total, according to the
Central Bureau of Statistics, 11.458
were-registered at the Hebrew Uni-
versity. 4.943 at Technien-Israel
Institute of Technology and 4.852 j of a famous research institute.
at Tel Aviv University. The total | This substance is now available
academic staff of the institutions I >n suppository or ointment form
was 3 749. under the name Preparation H*.
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relieve painwithout surgery.
In case after case, while gently
relieving pain, actual reduction
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Most amazing of all results
were so thorough that sufferers
made astonishing statements
like "Pile* have ceased to be a
problem!"
The secret is a new healing sub-
atance (Bio-Dyne*) discovery
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Listen Daily To-
LARRY BIRGER. Business Editor. Miami News
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6:00 P.M. WIN2
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"The James Russell Business Report"
6:05 P.M. WIOO
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Pace 6-A
+Jmisti Ik rili it
Friday. Aaust 9, 136^
!
* -
G.
ittvnint
kr
EDWARD COHEN
If This Be Our Image
M> prior experience with po
iitical conventions 1948. 1952
and 19S6 has been only as a
journalist. It came as quite a
hoi k to me discover the enor-
mous problem ordinary people
have) of gaining admittance to
uch convention-
The working press wears im
imJire badges, carries impris
give credential-, and is welcome
o every cocktail party, buffet
ind many private places, and. of
cou-sc gaina entry to the Con
.en;ion Ha:: with a minimum of
trouble.
Neil hei roi kin : ess nor del-
this year, 1 recocni7<,i
would he some difficulty
n ; lasl December I
Influence With-
to impress
-,.\ that 1
ilj placed o I
if 1 hi fi a union
nts ubo i I! 'publican
N.i'i mal hairman Ray
:-,li-' '.int. etc. As-
nces there was "no need to
\ flowed back by return
The pars nal influence was to
thai ni> college-hound MB
I ipointad an official pa^e by
Mr BUM. himself he was one
the 'young men you saw on
, ii i \ .... .. u orange
,Zer so that he got his first
iat hi one "i our greal Ameri-
can es at first hand
And, when I dropped by to \ i-it
-onie of these influential people
"he week before the opening. I
at greeted warmly, invited to
more parties than I could possi-
bly stagger through in a week,
and even ticketed with a press
badge for the platform hearings.
VIP seems like a modest descrip-
tion at this point.
By the time I got around to re-
questing my admission ticket. I
had already become aware that
thi- convention was nothing like
any I had ever attended.
The uniformed police spaced at
stra'egic distances on the street
along Collins Avenue, in the ho-
tels and on the roof tops and the
obvious security agents, as well
as police, in the hotels and hea\
en know, where else, provided a
frightening picture I had never
noticed in Philadelphia, Chicago
or San Francisco
Thus, when I asked. I was not
surprised to learn that the tickets
would not even arrive in Miami
until the weekend and would be
under heavy uiiard at that' The
story was that this was to reduce
the r;sk oi counterfeiting to a
minimum so that the Wendell
Willkie coup of 1940 would not be
repeated by. let's sty, a Rocke-
feller or a Keagan.
I began to feel like an un
affiliated Jew trying to get a seat
lor the High Holy Days. My Re-
publicanism i.- minimal, to saj
the most, and all I really wanted
to do was gel a -eat for Wednea
day night's nominating spectacle
(the equivalent of the Hebrew Kol
Nidre).
Even if I felt it. I couldn't tell
them (as synagogues have been
told* that their attitude was driv-
ing me into the arms of the
Democrats From what 1 read
and hear, the security and the
.-eating in Chicago is going to be
even stricter.
It probably isn't news to you.
but getting into Convention Hall
with one of the 27 different kinds
of admission passes was probably
tougher than for a Jew to get into
one of those restricted country
clubs. Each day's was color-coded
and was specially imprinted to
pass an electronic test. There
were three different checks of
the person and ticket before a
mechanical gate swung open and
one finally entered Valhalla?
Believe me. it's better on tele-
vision.
Obviously, the actions of our I
two major political parties are
important to the future of our
country. But in the long run, the
preparations outside Convention
Hall are going to be even more
important.
The beginnings of a police state
were evident publicly, and a
good deal of what wasn't seen by
the average citizen was reported
comprehensively in the press and
over The .!! The story is that
there will be even double the
"security" in Chicago
"All this." Miami Beach Police
chiei Rock) Pomerance told the
press lasl wick, "will be the
nocratic process at its finest
hour: we intend to see thai it's
successful. After all. not only the
i in a i ei our departmenl and
Miami Beach, but our nation's
image depends on it."
If this i- to be our image a
policeman on every ro S crel
^. n u c agent at ever) lot r
fence around ever) building, a
coded ticket lor ever) citizen and
closed circuit television watching
it all then u must be near
time i" -ay ihe kaddish over our
democracy.
How far out is George Wallace
a- he promises "When I am pres-
ident, you will be -ale even if
I have to station 30.000 troops
along the streets, five feet apart
and armed with bayonet-'"'
And how sad it is. if true.
Protest Release Of Nazi War Criminal
r,
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390 N.E. 135 ST., NORTH MIAMI
AMSTERDAM tJTAI The
Dutch Auschwitz Committee ba>
formally protested to West Ger-
man Chancellor Kurt Georg Kie
Singer against the release last week
of former S S General Wilhelm
Harster, 63, who was chief of Hit-
ler's Holland security police during
World War II ai v.a- sentenced
Feb. 24. 1967 to 15 years at hard
labor lor his lole in the deportj
ion and eventual deaths of som *
32,404 Dutch Jew.-, among ther>T
Anne Prank, the 15-year-old girl
who e diarv Ol her davs in hiding
became world famous
(i\ Harster was freed under i
law which allows release alter tu i
third* of a icntence it served.
Go to Israel!
Go Greek Line!
Visit Israel in its 20th anniversary year and come with us,
the pioneers in trans Atlantic service to Israel. We have the
largest, fastest ships in regular service to Haifa. Enjoy an
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sailed with us.
And what else? Continental, or Kosher cuisine (Private
Dining Room). Synagogue, Rabbi, Mashgiach. Lectures in
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all the way.
And what else? Greek Line sailings and arrivals coincide
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ligious holidays. Sav-ngs up to 15% on low excursion fares.
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23 ooo to- OIYMPIA 26 SOoNm QUEEN ANNA MARIA
tjlly air co"d t oned; stabilized
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Safet) Stjndards for new ships developeo in 1948.
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ci SM SMI


Friday. Auou*t 9. 1968
*Jeisl fir* id inn
Paqe 7-A
\
**
I
Israel Newsletter By EUAHU SAIPETCR
Arab Extremists
GOP Urges Support Of Israel
As these lines were written. El
a,i\- ;.-, .1-,.,) Boeine 707 and its
Israeli male passengers and crew
were still being held by Algerian
amthorities. It was quite possible
that within a few days, reason
would prevail and Algeria's dic-
tator, Col. Boumedienne, would
realize that It would be better to
Incur the displeasure of Arab ex
tremists than of civilized society
i.. ... us*mm*u mcing Israel's re-
taliation.
Bat it was also possible that the
Algerian ruler, like his Cairo col-
league, would be carried away by
the vainglory ol a cheap success
and try to hold the pirated plane
as "Arab war spoils'' and the Is-
raelis a- he-stages.
In any case, what had been done
by the hijackers cannot be undone
neither for better nor worse.
There was no question that the
hijacking of the Israeli planelike
that o* any plan*-- was a spectacu-
lar act which gave the Arab ter-
rorists a lost of publicity. The fact
that in every free country the pub-
licity was a negative one did not,
in all likelihood, bother the ter-
rorists. What they were after was
some boost to their prestige in the
Arab countries, where the almost
complete failure of their attempts
inside Israel was becoming com-
mon knowledge.
The Arab press and radio did
not hesitate to heap praise on the
"valor," "audacity" even "hero-
i>m" ol the hijackers. And as Is-
raeli frontier installations to pre-
vent terrorist infiltration become
more complete and effective, the
idea of "heroism against unarm
ed civilians outside areas safe
glUMfld by Israel Defense Forces
becomes more alluring.
It was quite clear to Israel that
if the pirating ol the El Al plane
went down as an unpunished
"achievement"' of the terrorists.
Israel would have to expect fur-
ther attacks on her property and
nationals outside her borders. This
was so even if the Algerians re-
leased the plane, its crew and
passengers promptly.
On the other hand, should the
Algerians continue to keep plane.
I crew and passengersor even only
,,one of the threetime would again
| soon begin to run out and Israel
' and the Arabs would speed up the
I race on their collision course.
It is well to remember that Arab
! extremist-both government and
terrorist organizationshave twice
already pushed the Arabs into war
with Israel. Just as it made little
difference 1o Israel whether her
citizens were murdered by Egyp-
tian commanded fadayin or Syrian
commanded El Fatah, it may also
be of little consequence whether
the Arab world is pushed into es-
calation by a colonel named Nasser
or a colonel named Boumedienne.
What has happened so far has
already had a significant impact
on current Middle East develop-
ments. The coincidence of the hi-
jacking and Col. Nawcr's extreme-
ly belligerent speech in Cairo had
a reinforcing impact on Israel's
determination to stay put in occu-
pied areas. Though there were not
many Israelis who still hoped that
jsoft talk would prepare the road
I to peaee talks with the Arabs,
I there were many who felt that
; uch talks might bo required to
counter the fake Arab "peace of-
fensive."
Now Mr. Nasser has again made
it amply clear even for the more
naive among Israel's friends that
what he wanted was not peace by
i any name, only the reoccupation
of the territories lot last year so
. as to be in a better position to
resume aggression against Israel
when he felt ready.
The hijacking of the plane and
[holding of the passengers remind-
ed the Israelis, if they needed any
reminder, that the Arabs meant
, what they said when they declared
'hat they had no intention to move
toward peace.
Alter every war, the victor is al-
ways in danger of relaxing his
alertness. Arab leaders in their
speeches and Arab terrorists by
their actions, effectively helped Is-
i rael not to lower her guard and not
to forget that the spectacular Six-
Day War is over but the unspec-
tacular 366-day war goes on.
Continued Front Page 1-A
Oregon who was a member of the
platform subcommittee, Victor Ar-
rived, argued for a more general
.approach to Middle East peace
] without strong support for Israel.
Jewish participation in major
I convention activities was minor.
; but this was not unexpected in
view of the strong Jewish support
of the Democratic Party over the
, past 36 years to the point whore it
I is the largest single voting bloc
' in that party, relatively few Jews
sharing Republican Party views.
U.S. Sen. Jacob Javits of New
York provided one of the desultory
| speeches at the opening session
Monday morning, and appropriate-
ly enough, the inspiring invocation
Tuesday night when the platform
including the statement on Israel '
was approved, was given by Rabbi *
Irving Lehrman of Miami Beach's i
Temple Eraanu-El.
The sole Jewish delegate from
Florida, Leon Ell of Miami Beach,
was among some 60 Jews of the
more than 2,700 delegates or alter-
nates present. We spotted a num-
ber of locals among the spectators, I
including a stock broker who was
wearing an impressive NBC staff
Middle East Plank
Lydda Airport Traffic
TKL AVIV (JTA) Passenger
traffic at Lydda Airport reached a
record last month with 130,000 ar-
i rivals and departures, airport offi-
cials have announced.
The highest one-day total7,000
passengers. 300 more than the pre-
vious recordwas reached July 28.
Tourism Ministry officials said
hat more accommodations are
needed and urged construction of
additional hotels to provide for the
increasing movement of tourists.
KOSHER HOTEL
MARSEILLES
Ocean at 17 St., Miami Beach FLA.
Safa) daily per person Oct. 3
'>Z double occupancy >
%-W 20 OF 113 ROOMS *M. Add Jl
MODIFIED AMERICAN PI AN
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FREE: 21" TV IN EACH ROOM
RESERVE NOW
HIGH HOLY DAYS
SEPT 22 TO OCT. 3
Swimmine Peel, private Send Beech,
entertainment end tree Parking...
Dietary Laws Strictly Observed
N.Y.: OX 7-661 1?SnN
'"In the tinderbox of the
Middle East we will pursue a
stable peace through recogni-
tion by all nations of each
other's right to assured boun-
daries, freedom of naviga-
tion through international
waters, and independent ex-
istence free from the threat
of aggression.
"'We will seek an end to
the arras race through inter-
national agreement and the
stationing of peace keeping
forces of the United Nations
in areas of severe tension,
as we encourage peace-table
talks among adversaries.
"Nevertheless, the Soviets
persist in building an imbal-
ance of military forces in this
badgewhich is one way of getting
in!
The GOr hierarchy views this
as a good year to break the Demo-
cratic hold on the Jewish vote and
this played no small part in the
platform deliberations. On the other
hand, they privately have express-
ed concern over the opposition by
a large number of senators to the
appointment of Abe Fortas as Chief
region. The fact of a growing
menace to Israel is undenia-
ble, Her forces must be kept
at a commensurate strength
both for her protection and
to help keep the peace of the
area.
"The United States, then-
fore, will provide counter
vailing help to Israel, such
as supersonic fighters, as nec-
essary for these purposes. To
replace the ancient rivalries
of this region with new hope
and opportunity, we vigorous-
ly support a well-conceived
plan of regional develoit-
ment. including the bold nu
clear dcalinization and irri
gation proposal of former
President Eisenhower."
Justice, not to mention Richard
t Nixon's hasty statement on the i<-
sue, although he has maintained a
i judicious silence since.
Whether people like Ray Bliss
and Sen. Everett Dirksen can in-
fluence sonie of these senators in
the interests of a November vic-
tory is a question which should be-
ans wered soon.
:rM*K'-T.*.l
THE DETECTIVE
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MIMBCR P.O. I.C.




Pag 8-A
*Je#lsti fhrtd/irtr
Friday. Auqust 9, 1968
MARIAN SNEIDER
Hippie Kids At Religious Services
MAtlAN
I got a string of love heads for
my birthday and 1 was surprised.
I didn't think anyone had no-
ticed, because I'm a fifteen-years-
married woman with four flower
children of my own.
Rut some-
one did no-
tice that I dig
hippies. I like
their ideals,
they're my
ideals. They
want peace
and love and
human kind-
ness. So do I.
I'm thrilled to see people rebel
when they understand what it is
they're rebelling against and they
don't break the law to do it.
If wearing love beads means
having the guts to do all you can
to protest a senseless war. racial
cruelty and lack of respect for
feelings' of youth, then I'll never
take mine off.
But I began to wonder how re-
ligion fits into a hippie's life. Zen
turns some on but what about
Judaism, is it square?
I found the answer in a camp
in the northern part of Georgia.
Stan and I had gone there to
visit our daughter, Debbie. We re-
lived the walks in the woods and
the feel of soft red clay under
our sneakers. We remembered
the dewy freshness of a shower
before dinner and the feeling of
being all dressed up just by put-
ting on a clean pair of dungarees
and a fresh shirt. We remembered
the dining room and the clatter
of trays and the quick boy-girl
glances across the huge knotty
pine room. We saw it all and it
was all the same except that the
boys' hair has grown a lot longer,
love beads replace lanyards and T-
shirt* holler LOVE and FLOWER
POWER instead of the camp's
name.
Guitars still zing with fervor
but protest songs replace On Top
of Old Smoky and Red River
Valley. When these kids get their
guitar* together and belt out We
Shall Overcome, you know they
know what they're singing about.
They're not just making music.
They're tunrd in to the problems
of a tuned-out world and they
waul H '" '*;'', better.
...>
guru necklace led the responsive
reading. He began by pushing the
hair out of his eyes.
He said: "The lake is calm, the
breeze is fresh and cool."
They said: "Yes. the lake rip-
ples quietly in the breeze."
He: "The sky is ours to touch,
to hold in wonder."
They: "Yes. it is dusk and the
heavens are full of beauty."
He: "Look around you my
friends, you can sec life, you can
see its beauty."
They: "We are looking and
thinking and knowing beauty."
He: "The rustling of leaves, the
bending "f the branches, life
flows around us."
They: "Yes, we see your beau-
ty, we see our beauty. We behold
life and living beauty."
When the boy was finished, he
pushed the hair out of his eyes
again and quietly sat down. Serv-
ices ended after the closing hymn
and the quiet disappeared. Camp-
ers flew to evening activities
with all of the excitement of the
young who have just found out
that life is ahead of them and
the world can be a beautiful
place.
No, this confirmed hippie dis-
covered, it is not square to dig
Judaism; if anything, it turns you
on even more.
Senate Bill Calls For
Sale Of Supersonic Jets
Conti.iod from Pag* 1-A tions."
Sen. Wayne Morse, (D Ore.) de
b dtl.ytd until after th* political | ciared tnat cven jf an understand
convention r*c**. whon Sonato- jng ,hat thc y s would come fc,
Hows* eonf*r*nc* will discus* th* Israe|s defense if she were at-
changod wording. [tacked existed, thc question re-
mains "whether there would be an
Israel to come to the aid of, if they
Sen. Jacob Javits. (R-N.Y.) on
the floor of the Senate stressed the
importance to Israel of the For-
eign Aid Bill provision for sale of
the Phantom F-4* to Israel. "It
would be a pure case of irresponsi-
bility if we did not do so. If gaps
or imbalances in Israel's defense
posture are allowed to remain ...
the risk of war will be higher."
Sen. Javits said. "Specifically, that
risk could assume it.s ugliest form
a sneak air attack against the
civilian population of Israel."
Sen. Frank J. Lausche, (D-Ohio)
pointed out, "The bill gives the
President the discretionary power
to make theae sales, if. in his opin
waited for our government pro-
cedures to operate by way of sup-
plying military assistance."
Phi Epsilon Pi Alum Rush
Phi Epsilon Pi Alumni of the
Greater Miami area is holding its
annual rush affair Tuesday eve-
ning, Aug. 23, at the Fontaine
bleau Hotel. Albert Greenstone is
executive director.
'Titan' Feature Film at T
"Titan the Story of Michel-
angelo" will be the feature film
ion, It la necessary to offset the ; presentation for movie night at the
huge tales that have been made by YM-YWHA of Greater Miami. 8500
the Soviet Union to the Arab na- 'SW 8th St., at 8 p.m. Wednesday.
...t:...vO-
the opp"
'.' XtSBM
*ry. Giant elms
vacation
fTIKESAm
r
Thr formerr B. /*". (ioodrich original equipment DKSICJi


I
,-"V............. -...-. \
the nppn i^MHtary. Giant elms
loaned across the lake to hear,
their fbaftows spanning the water
iSe a huge prayer shawl, while
the water moved gently toward
where God seemed to be. It was
almost day, not quite night. It
was a quiet time.
A boy with long hair and a
Lakeside
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Paqe 10-A
* ki*l-ntrMiriti
Friday. August 9 1968
r-------~^--------B00K fiYlPH ~
*"''' ::
si-i/niimr b. ii+bman
THE MEXICANS
By VICTOR ALBA
Many years ago. Sen. Krne.-t
Grucning. then a journalist, wrote
an excellent hook, Mexico and
IH Haritaoa. In his introduction,
he stated that whatever one
might sav of Mexico was true
and could be substantiated.
This seeming paradox is the
rasence of the people of Mexico.
Thr Mexican is enigmatic and
ambivalent. Me is not easily ster-
eotyped. He himself is searching
for hit identity. He In groping for
roots. His "meiclartege" mix-
ture of many ethnic raats has
not yet jelled Into a comfortable
amalgam.
Since the Olympics will be held
in Mexico this Fall, many will be
visiting our neighbor to the South.
Tile re Is a Spanish proverb to the
effect that be who would gain the
wealth of the Indies mast bring
the Wealth of the Indiet with
him. To begin to understand
Mexico. One ^htnild know some-
thing of its history and its people.
Victor Alba has written a book
which presents a bird's-eye view
of Mexican history and explana-
tion ol events which are still in
the process of debate and inter-
pretation. The Mexican* (Fred-
erick a. Praegar, S6.5) should
be required reading for tourNts
and travelers, prior to their visit
to the land of the volcanoes.
Alba, a Spaniard by birth and
a Mexican by citizenship, is an
economist who is undoubtedly so-
cialistic in his concepts if not in
political allegiance. It is impor-
tant to note this point of view.
since it colors his writing. Ex-
amples of this can be seen in his
discussion of two important Mex-
ican figures
Anitonio Diaz Soto y Gama has
more than "vague .socialist lean-
ing*.'- In the 1915 Constitutional
Convention. Soto y Gama's vo-
cabulary was Communistic. His
appeal for the "downfall of Wall
Street and down with the Jews"
= F
and other parU of his inflamma-
tory addresses were directly from |
the Marxist lexicon.
Alba probably tried to be ob-
jective and impartial in his word
pictures of Mexican figures, but
he frequently softens his descrip-
tions. Vasconcelos. whom he calls
merely "a theorist of the right
way." became a Fascist and anti-
Semite hi his later years.
Alba has epic phrases and indi-
cates stages in Mexican develop-
ment which should serve as les-
nona for most other Latin Ameri-
can nations as well as Israel.
Jews receive no special mention.
If Alba were a sociologist or his-
torian, he would have stressed
the chattvinlsm and xenophobia
of Mexicans which has blinded
mahy of them to the contribu-
tions made by Jews to. the Cul-
tural and economic development
of the country. He does, however,
write of the contributions of the
Spanish loyalists who, together
with Jews, found refuge tn Mex-
ico from Franco and Hitler, re-
spectively.
In his assessment of the gov-
ernmental corruption rampant
from 1946 to 1B52 he states, "No
important business could function
tilth is official elements had a
share in it." but he concludes
that this is not to be wholly con-
demned because the "proceeds of
the corruption were invested in
the country, capital was created
and Mexican capitalism grew
strong enough to offset the dam-
aging effect of the influx of for-
eign investment."
This is a Mexican version of
ituational ethics. Alba should
know that a Jewish bank made
the first international loan to
Mexico in 1821 when it had no
credit among the nations; that
the modern textile industry was
developed by immigrant Jews
and that many modern cultured
Mexicans have- Jewish ancestors.
Despite these minor criticisms.
The projected new 53.6 million buildinq
complex of the Miami Beach First National
Bank to be constructed on its present site at
Alton Rd. and Lincoln MalL Georqe E. Stock.
president announced that Ae new structure,
construction of which is scheduled to beam
next February, was desiqned bv Pancoast-
Ferendino-Gratton. architect*. The aax-s'ory
buildinq will have 100.000 square fee* of
pace.
Eshkol Lauds JNF Achievements
TEL AVIV (JTA) Prime Min-
ister Leri Eshkol said this week
that the Jewish National Fund had
done yeoman service for Israel by
its program of clearing land in
border areas, fostering" settlements
that protected these borders and
building roads. He expressed con-
tjmov rsue
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GREATER MIAMI PHILHARMONIC SOCIETY
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RADIO STATION WOAH
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CITY Of MIAMI. MARMi STADIUM WCJCIN1ACKM CAUJIWAY
CONCERT, SATURDAY,
AUGUST 10, at 8 p.m.
WILLI BOSKOYSKY
CoftwWor
W Ticket* SMS, 11.75. 11.25. Available at: oM Eutdmt thru. Judas
Itwrrtown Mumi. Metro Mum Moos*. Mviir* Stadium. PMharmoait Seatty Of-
Jewish Folk Hour
WITH
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1t*M 11 AM.
MML
W K II It F. HI.
99.1
COMMUNITY NEWS
INTEffN ATION At NIWI
In to Coral Cab!* Far swat tkftats. W-Mnwi 446-*411.
fidencc that in the new era for
Israel following the Six-Day War,
Hie .INK would undertake the
same functions in opening up the
more remote area- of the country.
In a letter to former Ambassa-
dor Yakov Tsur, present of the
Jewish National Fund, the Prime
Minister acknowledged receipt of
a comprehensive report on JNF
activities since statehood. lie said,
"I regard the Jewish National
Fund activity both in Israel and
the Diaspora as one of the founda-
tion stones of Israels development
on the one hand and in fostering
the Zionist movement and chang-
ing it into a fulfilling movement
for aliyah iimtnij.r'*-N on the
other."
Ambassador Tsurs report di>
closed that in the 20 year since
"tatchood, the JNF hi. a reclaimed
83.200 acres of land for settlement,
.planted more than 80 million trees
I and built 1,208 milt s of roan, open
I ing up new development Qjeai and
; having security value.
Mr. Tsur told newsman th .ink
' is undertaking a major t"'!,im;i-
tion work in the (lolar. Height) lo
(develop arras for tcaattlCmont. II
| is also reclaiming land in In I ;>
! per Galilee and in the Judaean
Hills for expansion of bill kettle-
ments.
Alba ha-, written a lucid and in-
formative book which is highly
recommended. When added to
Ovetavio Pat1 The Labyrinth of
Solitude, What Is a Mexican'in
spite of some shortcomings, of-
fers great insight into that com-
plex being, the Mexican.
Call:
379-886*
JERRY
STONE
Catering
Manager
The Most Impressive Thing
You Can Say About Any
Social Affair Front
15-1500
DUPONT PLAZA HOTEl
MIAMI, FLORIDA
ALSO KOSHER CATERING AVAILABLE
ii
i


I: v, Auqust 9. 1968
* 3ewi*+ k>ridlii, -nr
Paae 11-A
Air Strike Dialogue Cite 'Failure' Of U.S. Synagogue
Destroyed
New Bases
\
'. -,tinud From Page l-A
on raeli forces near the Allcnby
Brk!.- just as the air strikes on
the I Fatali bases wore ending.
Israt init- returned the fire, pre-
cipitr ng a two hour tank and
smai. ..rms duel alter which the
Jordi" ans brought artillery into
acti'.vr A Jordanian tank was hit
luring this exchange, and was seen
to be .fire, the spokesman said.
Th+ sabotage bates naar Salt
conic'*d tfco now El Fatah head-
Mart anal arsanals of woapont
and h gh explosives. Gen. Bar-Lev
aid Headquarters was moved
wier* tfter the Israeli ground and
air attack against the former base
at Ki-ameh last March 21.
i iiief i>i siafi would not say
how ...jn> Israeli aircraft took
part i the action but said it was
not tit* biggest strike since the
six; War lie disclosed its two-
fold pu pose was to destroy the El
lat;: terrorist .mil sabotage i><>
tential and diicourage farther raids
l>> warning El Fatah members and
poti tial recruit) thai the*- could
9 h.
Continued from Page l-A
L. Rubetistem. chaplain to .TcWTT
students at the Universitj oi Pitts-
burgh and director of the Hillel
Found.it on there, said that these
young Jews, frequently pacifist in
their beliefs, had been appalled by
Israel's resort to military force.
Indifferent to the Arab deter-
mination to annihilate Israel, he
said, thev have been shocked by
the fact that Israel has had to ob-
serve the role of naked power. As
a result, said Rabbi Rubenstein, Is-
rael must face the possibility of in-
creasing alienation of the most
sensitive element of the American
Jewish community.
This element was described as
the young men and women of the
New Left, imbued with "mes-ianic
liberalism and alien to the realities
of power. It was." he said, a gen-
eration that gives its "strength
and pass'on to every man's cause
save its own "
A sharp attack on nationalism in
Israel was made by George Stein-
er, author and critic, who held the
Mheri Schweitzer chair of humani-
zes at the City University of New
York last year and is currently
critic in residence at iiurchill Col-
lege. Cambridge Universitj
must work toward the evolution of
political concepts and habits of
personal and social feelings which
will subvert tribalism and the na-
tionalist mystiquethe nightmare
of our age.
"A man like myself must simul-
taneously labor for Israel and
against itor more exactly against
all those forms of power relations
and nationalist sentiment which
compel Israel to be an armed state
and jii-l another nation among na-
tions."
Israeli nationalism was defended
by Abraham Avihai of the Prime
Minister's staff, who said it was a
cultural, spiritual and religious
force, not militaristic or extremist
or one that glorified force and vio-
lence but rather the spirit of man.
"There is nothing wrong in try-
ing to delend oneself and to be
concerned with being part of some-
rung greater than our individual-
ism." he asserted. "But there is
something terribly mistaken about
tin owing out the baby with the
bath water"
Rabbi Arthur .1 Lelyveld. presi-
dent ol the AJCongress, admonish-
ed both Israelis and Americans
about their interdependence.
rangi objectives, Israel mighl de- 'ized stat< inviting destruction by
prate into a militarized, levan- ailing ''< stand for itsewn future '
nol icape Israeli retaliation. This
ivas one bj dropping thousands ol nation state is an obsolescent modi
ng the name- of El f,.r economic, political and mora
"Without' Israel to make us
"If one believes deep!) that the aware ol our responsibilities and
iders .-."'l their commando
I-raeli territorj
and c iped oul by Israeli forces. The
as-ociation.*' he said, "then the
State ol Israel looks like a solution
which, in part at least, is irrele
ets noted that 44 Kl Fatah I vant or even Inimical to the obliga-
te* ana men were killed din-
ing July alone ami that 1,200 were
captured and were now in Israeli
l>,i- The leaflets warned that
raid- gainst I rael would result in
the iteurs bi Ing killed, wound-
ion of Judaic humanism
The writer said he believed in
suppo'tirg Israel financially and
asserted, "My self-respect, my
sense of soiritual identity could
not endure if the State of Israel
ed 01 captured and sentenced to were f0 De destroyed. But at the
lOll -on terms and exhorted Kl same time, someone like myself
Fat:.- members and recruits not to ------
believe the "empty boasts of your Sa)| AfUl|. ||u, Karameb action in
cqmruanders which contain noth jjarch, the sabotage incidence de
nig a) lie- elined while Kl Fa ah reorganized.
Gt Bar-Lev said the air strike It has since increased sharply Dur-
was planned after it was ascer- Ing Julj there were 98 incidents.
tainec1 3y intelligence and by in- Gen. Bar-Lev said, adding that the
terHgation of captured El Fatah camps near Salt contained about
n aZbon that the main bases and 400 saboteurs in various stages of
hesiquarters had been moved to training.____________
at eh lor the mean
ing oi our hei itage." lie said, "we
.m .lev.s mighl easily be-
a placid element in the
stream ol Jewish history. Without
a v .on u- Jewish community in
the l'n:ied state- to support l*rael
and keep th< stal .live to its long-
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fpAw**f2 j


Paqe 12-A
* if h / s t n-crkti^r
Friday. August 9, 1963
THE RABBI SPEAKS FROM HIS PULPIT
Hear, Learn, Observe
By RABBI MAXWELL BERGER ; of Israel were nowhere told that
Temple 2mofi, Coral Gables
The time is 1257 B.C.E. The
place is the bank of the Jordan.
The old generation has died off.
It is forty years and eleven months
since the Exodus from Egypt. Mo-
ses delivers his
final message
to the new gen-
eration of Is-
rael. This is the
generation that
is going to cap-
ture and inhabit
the Promised
Land in accord-
ance with the
word of God;
the generation
that is going
ahead without
fear, without
doubt, without
'old life' as so
*oJnm serer
reservation or
yearning for the
many of their predecessors did.
even though the old life was filled
with travail and hardship and sup-
pression.
The drama ot his farewell ad-
dress unfolds as Moses reviews
for his people the experiences of
the past, the laws of our Faith and
the anticipation for the future.
They relive the Revelation, the
Tea Commandments, and also the
Shema Yisroel.
Perhaps the most constructive
feature of the entire drama of re-
telling the past and foretelling the
future lies in the constant stress
and repetition of the words hear*
and 'learn.'
Other faiths teach that you must
say that you believe, else you are
doomed to perdition; you must at
least mouth the words that you
believe, else you cannot be saved.
Curiously enough, the Children
they must believeor else. Again
| and again they were told 'hear'
and 'learn.' Even our daily affirma-
tion is "Hear. O Israel ." not
"Believe. O Israel."
In this week's three-and-a-half
i Scriptural chapters the word
: 'shema' appears at least thirteen
. timesit means hear' and is best
translated to mean 'listen with ear
and heart'; but nowhere does the
word 'believe' appear.
This, of course, is not a coinci-
dence. It is designed to teach us
' a basic lesson. As far as our re
! ligion is concerned, unless one
willfully and deliberately and un-
ashamedly wants to break away
from all the values and glories of
his ancestral past, belief comes
automatically when one hears and
learns and understands.
Moses recounts to the multitudes
the experiences of the past and
points out to them that not all the
past experiences were good ones;
the fact alone that they were old
and had been encountered made
them neither right nor worthy of
repetition; but that the totaliy of
all of themgood, bad, right and
wrongbrought about their pres-
ent situation.
"Now," he told them, "hear and
learn and observe, for this is the
strength with which you can enter
into a new life within a new land.
The continuity of your faith and
future depends upon your recogni-
tion of your past, your understand-
ing of the Torab and your bserv-
ance of your Faith."
It was true when the nation of
Israel was forty years old; and it
is no less true today when we are
four thousand years old.
The contemporary habit of "I
don't believe." which so glibly
rolls off many a tongue, is really
a self-deluding substitute for "I
don't know'.'.._a.nd "I don't under
stand." We simply lack the-ebfti
(ude to admit it.
We need but turn to the words
of Moses. They teach us very sim-
ply that these are the things we
are required to do:
HEAR the past and be constant-
ly aware of the history and the
experiences of your people. Jew-
ish history and the Jewish re-
ligion are intertwined and" in-
separable.
LEARN and understand the To
rahnot by rote, not by guess-
work, not by misinformation that
is so readily volunteered by self-
styled know-it-alls who in truth
don't know what they're talking
about.
OBSERVE its statutesnot in
any one particular preferred
fashion or form. No one concept
is absolute, to the exclusion of
others. No one concept is better
than another. No one concept
negates the other.
"And Moses called unto all Is-
rael, and said unto them; Hear ...
Learn ... Observe ..."
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Va 'etchanan
iKavbinical JeA
evtsion
Vr
r&aranta
*9
Aug. 11Ch. 10. 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour.
Host: Rabbi Tibor Stern. Jacob C. Cohen Community
Synagogue. Miami Beach.
Awfl. 11Ch 7. 10 am The Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Sol Landau. Beth David Congregation
Topic: The Prophet Hosea.
Aug. 13Ch. 2. 9:30 to 10:30 p.m. Man t0 Man.
Repeat Programs for the Month of August.
Quiz Box
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Why does the tradition*! He-
brew prayer for the sick ask
far beth a raeettr* of the body
and beelint ef (he eaul?
The Talmud (Nedarim 41a)
states that one who is ill does not
recover fully from his illness until
his sins are forgiven. The Talmud
bases this opinion upon a passage
in the Psalms which speaks of the
j Almighty as the One "who forgives
all your iniquity, who heals all
your ills (Psalms 103:3).
Maimonides compares the condi-
tions of those who are sick in body
with those who are sick of soul.
Generally speaking, this text of
the prayer shows the relationship
between the body and the mind.
Indeed, a physical illness does
have an effect upon the mind.
When praying for recovery', one
therefore asks not only for relief
from the immediate cause of con
cern (the ailment of the body) but
also from the secondary effect
(which the illness has on one's
mind).
Why are some Psalms added
A Jew recites the Sherm.
"Hear. O Israel: the Lord our God. the Lord is One"
(Oeut. 6:4).
VA'ETCHANAN The portion begins with Moses' plea to
God for permission to enter the Promised Land, and God's refusal
The law-giver warns the children of Israel against practicing
idolatry in Canaan, calling their attention to their special history
and mission.
"Did ever a people hear the voice of God speaking out of
the midst of the fire, as thou hast heard, and live? Or hath God
assayed to go and take Him a nation from the midst of another
nation, by trials, by signs, and by wonders, and by war. and by
a mighty hand, and by an outstretched arm, and by great terrors,
according to all that the Lord your God did for you in Egypt
before thine eyes?" (Deuteronomy 4:33-34).
Moses sets aside three eties of refuge on the east side of
the Jordan. He repeats the Ten Commandments, with slight var-
iations for the purpose of clarity.
The first section of the Shema,beginning "Thou shalt love
the Lord thy God with all thy heart" and ending "And thou shalt
write them upon the door-posts of thy house, and upon thy gate.
is in this portion (Deuteronomy 6:4-9).
Moses urges the Israelites to show no mercy to the seven
Canaanite nations. "And when the Lord thy God shall deliver
them up before thee, and thou shalt smite them; then thou shalt
utterly destroy them, thou shalt make no covenant with them, nor
show mercy unto them; neither shalt thou make marriages with
them: thy daughter thou shalt not give unto his son, nor his
daughter shalt thou take unto thy son For thou art a holy
people unto the Lord thy God: the Lord thy God hath chosen
thee to be His own treasure, out of all peoples that are upon the
face of the earth" (Deuteronomy 7:2-8).
Finally'. Moses stresses the need for strict observance of the
various ritual commandments.
This recounting ef the Weekly Portion e* the Law la extracted
end eased upon "The Graphic History rhe Jewish Heritage."
edited by P. Weilman-Tsemlr. $15. Publisher is Shenaeld. and the
volume la available et 27 William St., New Verb 5, N.Y. President
ef the society distvibwtina the volume is Jeeeph Schlan*.
..,.. ...,. i .. .- ... -. i- "*.i
to the mtreductorv service en
the Sabbath?
Generally speaking, since there
is more leisure time on the Sab-
bath, the rabbis added more
Psalms on the Sabbath. The par
ticular Psalms that were cho;en.
i all nine of them, do have a rela-
; tionship to the Sabbath. For ex-
! ample, the first Psalm (Psalm 19'
describes the Creation and the
i'orahthe Sabbath is a memorial
! to the Creation and it was on the
Sabbath that the Torah was given.
I
The second Psalm (Psalm 34)
| speaks of King David on the occa-
sion of his appearing as a mad-
| man in the court of the Philistines
1 where he too* refuge from Saul
an Incident that is said to have
I occurred on the Sabbath.
The third Psalm Psalm 90). re-
fers to the new day of the world
to come, which is the Mdtttolog
cat Sabbath.
The fourth Psalm (Psalm Jl
! asks for protection and de S
; incfl from evil spiritssomething
! we feel the Sabbath helps
! avoid.
The fifth and sixth Psalrr- Pi
135. 136) extol the greatness ot the
Almighty as revealed in
and in historya mood reflective
of the Sabbath.
The seventh Psalm (Psalm S3
speaks of the Creation, which v.j>
completed on the Sabbath Tie
eighth Psalm (Psalm 92) was com
posed by Moses in honor of the
Sabbath. The ninth Psalm >P-a "
93) speaks of the Almighty wrap
ping Himself in a cloak of glOTj <
He finished his work ion the >; I
bath).
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 985 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
Cantor Morns Barr.
ANSHE EMES 2533 SW 19th Avi.
ETH AM (TEMPLE* 59*0 N Ken-
dall Dr., S Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Michael
Kyrr.
Friday 1:10 t> m Rabbi Arthur 7. ,
St*-inhtTK will deUvar the MriZMMI.
Jerry <;uTiiT*h-imr r and Leonard
Ha vet win assist In th>- service
rCcliciioHS *^5k
l9
crvices
1542-44 Washington Ava. Rabbi A.
Ben-Hillel.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
i LlveT" Saturday I a m
BETH DAVID. 262 SW 3rd Ava.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Canter William W. Lioson.
Friday p.m Saturday f :\.m S-r-
innii "Tee.e>. i-essnn Saturday 7.30
p.m
BETH EL 900 SW 17th Avenue.
Orthodox Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
Friday 7:3" p.m. Saturday 9 a.m Ser-
mon: "Sabbath of Connotation." Mln-
taa 7:30 p.m.
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12tn Ave.
Modem Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Canter Ban Dickeon.
B--------
ETH SOLOMON. SO NW 51at Place.
Conservative.
ETH TOV (TEMPLE). 8438 SW 8th
St. Coneorvative. Rabbi Simon April.
Cantor Seymour Hinkee.
Friday at sundown. Saturday 9 a.m.
Sermon: "Portion of the Week"
e------
8r*NAI SHOLOM (Temple). 271 NW
19fth Street. Coneorvative. Rabbi
Abraham M. Caeeel.
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform
Rahbi Joaeph R. Narot.
----------
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW ?Sth
St. Coneorvative. Rabbi Avrom L
Drazin. Cantor Nathan Parnaaa.
Pride) B:M p.m Saturday Sermon "!'".-> Man N-.-d I_-iw>""
truest speaker Topic: "I'risis for the
Kremlin." Saturdaj I" 46 m
ADATH VESHURUN (TEMPLE)
Conservative. 102s ne issrd. St. 1
Pridai >< to p m BaCBrdaf t".4H am
Mlncha 7:18 p m
HALLANDALE
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joaeph E. Rackoveky.
MINVONAIRES SYNAGOGUE.
Bird Rd. Modern Tnaditional.
3737
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig.
OR OLOM (TEMPLE;, coneorvative
875S SW ISth St. Miami. Rabbi
Ralph Z. Olixman. Cantor Benjamin
Ben Art.
Friday p.m. Saturday S:45 am. Bar
Milzvab: I-arr>. non of Mr and Mm.
Barry Rothenbera;. M inch a 7:4.'i p.m.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 4500 N. Miami
Ave. Coneorvative. Rabbi Ralph
Cirmi Carter Albert Gtantz.
TIFERETH JACOB (TEMPLE). 001 E.
4th Ave.. Hiatoah. Coneorvative.
Rabbi Maurice Klein.
EMANU-EL (TEMPLE). 1701 Wash-
ington Ave. Coneorvative. Rabbi
Irving Lehrenan. Cantor Zvi Adler.
Friday S p m. Saturday Mitzvah: Robert, son of Sir and Mrs.
John Mehler. trandmn of Mr. and Mrs.
Herman I.ustxurten
BETH TORAH. loath St. and NE 11th
Ave. Coneorvative. Rabbi Max Lip-
echitz. Cantor Jacob Renzer.
Krid > '. r> ni Saturday S31) a.m
Mincha 7:45 p m
-----o
BETH, MOSHE CONGREGATION.
134O0 W. Dixie Hwy. Coneorvative
Rebbi Oavid Roaenfeld. Cantor Ban
Zion Kirachenbaum.
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetroe
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S
O
ZION (TEMPLE) SOOO Miller Rd. Con.
eervative- Rabbi Alfred Waxman.
MIAMI BEACH
ISRAEL (TEMPLE). OP GREATER AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7S01 Ca.iyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi laaac Ever.
ggggp
J* :..-- 01" I ii:..
TJiu page is prepared in
cooperation until the Greater
Miami Rabbinical Association.
Coordinator of the features
appeanng here is
DR. MAX UPSCHITZ
Spiritual Leader of
Beth Tosah Congregation
Oi Nohth Miami Beach
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th Street,
Orthodox. Rabbi Berel Wein.
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave..
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky Cantor Maurice Mamchee.
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tabor H. Stern
Cantor Meyer Engel.
B'NAI RAPHAEL 1401 NW 183rd St
Coneorvative. Rabbi Charles M. Ru-
bel. Cantor Jack Lerner.
ETH EL (TEMPLE). S. I4tn *
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa
Friday 1:15 p.m A Fettle We
treasurer, will conduct '"
SINAI (TEMPLE) OF NORTH DAOE
Temporary office. 18801 NE 22nd
Ave. Reform. Rabbi Ralph Kingeley
Friday 8:15 p.m. Selections from
"Bool, of Psalms." Saturday II a.m_
Sermon: "Portion of the Week." All
services held at W.inhlr.ffton Federal,
699 NE l7th Stroet
KNESETH ISRAEL. 141S Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
MENORAH (TEMPLE). 820 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramo-
witz. Cantor Nico Feldman.
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah E.
Caplan.
e--------
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox
Rabbi Naftali Porush.
CORAL GABLES
NER TAMID (TEMPLE). 80th St. and
r a tum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Edward Klein
BETH RAPHAEL (TEMPLE). 1548
Jefferson Ave. Coneorvative. Rabbi
Oavid Raab. Cantor Saul H. Broeh.
ETH SHOLOM (TEMPLE). 4144
Chase Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Loon
Kroniah. Cantor Oavid Convieer.
Friday 1:15 p.m. Dr. Gene Soeln.
OHEV SHALOM. 7065 Bonita Drive.
Orthodox. Rab^1 Pbineae Weber-
man.
Saturday :30 a.m Sermon: "Sabbath
of Comfort." Mincha 7:46 p.m.
e
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER 848
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias.
JUDEA (TEMPLE). 5500 Oranda Blvd
Reform. Rabbi Morria Kipper.
ZAMORA (TEMPLE). 44 Zamora Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell Bergsr
Canter Hirsh March.
Friday 6 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a-tn. Ser-
mon. "Scriptural Lieaaon "
FT. LAUDE RD ALE
YOUNG ISRAEL OP MIAMI BEACH
ETH ISRAEL (TEMPLE). 847 E.
Oakland Park Blvd. Cantor Theodore
Mindich.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Where Will
MIRAMAR
Surfaide Community Center
JJJ'
>
EMANU-EL 1801 S. Andrewe A..
Reform. Rabbi Richard M. Leviti".
Cantor Jerome Klament.
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTS'.
12S E. HalMndale Beach Blvd.
HOLLYWOOD
BETH SHALOM (TEMPLE). "
Monroe St. Conservative. Raom
Morton Malavsky.
e
SINAI (TEMPLE). 1201 Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi David srs.v-o
Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun.
ISRAEL (TEMPLE,. S00 SW 89t
Way. Conservative Rabbi Irwif
Cutler.
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM (TEMPLE). 132 SW MJ
Ave.. Coneorvative. Rabbi vjrre
A. Skop. Cantor Leon Segal
SURESIDE
MOQAN DAVID CONGREGATION
awnsruv vwmmvi7 .11'
Colline Ave. Orthodox. RabDi 'e
O. Vine.
\


r, August 9, 1968
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Paqe 14-A
* Ifn |V^ IkrHi tr
Fridav Auoual 9
Between You and Me; By BORIS SMOUR
Survey Report Throws Light On Jewish Statistics
YHERE are
no accu-
rate, compre-
>iin ^ the
h popula-
tion in Amer-
ica The IS
' i nsus r.ureau
ha- never included a question
on religion in it> decennial cen-
us. A nation-wide -ample pop-
ulation survey conducted in
liio" did. however, include the
nn. W ha: Your Re-
The results of that Mir-
vey, unavailable for 10 j
ha\e now been released to the
ncil ol ,i.-,> ab Kiderations
Although io rears old. they
Mill n interesting light
on the social and economic
- of the Jews in
th.> country, revealing interct-
Lng data on inurmarriage. in-
come, employ ment and other
phases of Jew ish life.
Thc> show that compared
with non-Jews, .lev ish men tend
to marrv later, and are more
10 be married when they
leach the "golden age" years.
Specifically, leas 'ban 70 per-
cent of Jews between the ages of
25 ami o4 are married. Among
non-Jeu the percentage is more
than 80 Hut in the 35 to 44 age
group.-., the percentage of mar-
i ied Jewish men i< higher than
non-Jews and after the age '
45 is even higher
The status of Jewish women
tends to correspond more close-
ly to the age and marital -tatus
pattern of the general popula-
tion, although Jewish women
were lowest in a comparison of
the number of children born
per 1.000 women married be
tween the ages of is and 44.
With regard to intermarriage
the survey established that of
an estimated 1.3:16.000 married
couple* in the I'nited Stales in
which the husbands gave their
religion a- .Iewi>h. only i4 per-
cent of the wive- wire Jewish
The estimated 1.294 (MMi married
couples where the wives
their religion a- Jewish, on
other hand, hail a !I7 perc
.leu ili husband >' i i .i -i
The picture i- different n
The Jewish Reconstructioi st
Foundation ha- reported i
marriage reaching much hi-
proportions, and estimates
from 12 to 2o percent of Jc -
in this country are imerman !
and that in about To percent f
the cases, the Jewish partner n
the mixed marriage i- "he m
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Algerians Have A History Of Piracy
an ISRAELI newspaper is now trying to encour-
**-n-:e the patronage bj Jews "i Vrab airli
lules : th< ti >l departure '< 'he various
Vrab airlines ..re published in this Hebrew paper
>pes that i at I will make one
\rab lim turn the complin
.1 the Israeli airline:
l kid-
Off the Record:
naping crews, the Vrahs have a great background
- Far back to the very begini
of the United Stale- even there was the
- under the Constitution.
In 1785, two year- before the Cor.-' I
on, iwo American -in]'- were seized in the
the Ugei iaiu nd then crew >1 21
irs imprisoned A ransom oi S2.800 for each
re th( lions could be eon
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
Zionism Can Mold Its Own Future
AfHEN HE PRESIDED at World Zi
" onist sses the late Or Leon
kin traditionally dosed the -e-
with the words. "This ha- been a diffi-
cult < ongress, but a good one.'"
When I recently asked a leading
Zionist fi| ure whose name I can not
now divulgewhat he thought of the
most reeem Zionist Congress in Jeru-
salem! he replied that Zionism's 27 h conclave wras nol
the mo-t difficult in it- history, but i.either wa- it the
best It as his objective judgment on the basis of sober
as delegate, t 'hat. with the passage
me, '.he recent gathering \v;!l be regarded as a con-
strue* ivc one that marked a turning point in several im-
portant respects.
Noting that the Congress was held in a climate fresh
uith memory that the yishuv had been snatched from the
jaws of mortal danger only a year before, when Israel
?-merged victorious over its combined foes in a matter
of six drama packed days, the Zionist leader observed
that if the last Congress was not a glamorous one. it was
never:beless a serious one, animated by deep recogmiion
that far-going changes must be made in the Zioni-t move-
ment and in the direction of its program.
While inspired leadership and agreement on a presi-
dent who could lead the movement into new paths was
lacking he went on. there had been reveral posit
which, in his opinion, had outweighed some "f 'hi
ficicnciesadoption of a far-reaching plan fv" the iv
structuring of the World Zionist Organization, emphasis
on making alivah to I-iael from the Western world a ma-
i ir priority, and the decision to broaden the Zionist role
in Jewish education and cultural activities, for instance
He opined that this particular Congress could and
-hould have- been one of uplift, change and renewal, in
view oi the fact tint many people now look al the Zionist
movement with more favor than ever before. I'nfortunate-
ly, main of the most important development- were over-
shadowed bj less important things -uch a- the political
play around the question of the presidency and the Israeli
Cabinet decision to establish a Ministry of Absorption.
Admitting the task of choo-ing a successor to a man
if such Stature a- Dr Goldmann wa- a difficult one. he
-aid it did no' appear a really serious elfort to do so had
been made and this failure created a vacuum in the top
leadership oi the World Zionist Organisation, putting Dr
(ioldn.ann in an anomalous situation
Zionism's future in this country, he feel-, i- in its
own hand.-. Si ill a potent force in Jewish living, the need
for the movement is as evident now as it was in the days
following; the establishment of Israel and the Arab assault
on it- sovereignty. Above all. the Zionisi movement, he
believes, must continue to act out its historic role as
educational and cultural catalyst in Jewish living today
As We Were Saying: By ROBERT E. SEGAl
Rally For God. Family And Country
QN
ILY A FEW nights before the
arch conservative forces in
America conducted their Boston.
Mass., sixth annual Rally for God.
Family and Country', the police of
Meridian. Miss., foiled a plot 'o
kill a prominent Jewish mercii mt
there You may remember: Meyer
Davidson, 51. who had helped to
Pum u .io.jvj reward after the bombing of a -
ie in Meridian, was the target Wounded by po-
lice a- he allegedly placed a bomb at the David on
home \ r irrants ill of Mobile, Ala
-\ notebook found .n In- pocket revealed the
; | tta : .'-.
w h ch lb

! a- K.,!l"
on. Mi--. a the
Ku Klux Klan mem-
,0!) card and
Me
.rid
But it si
me Wed in th
have been -trengthened I
tj pe >,l \ well a- modern bi
Tli.s God. Family and Country rally, -o important
to the John Birch Society had quite another focus,
howeverthe presidential candidacy of Alabama s
George Wallace. (An earlier political darling. Ronald
Reagan, had been put on ice. and you might a>k,
whatever became of Barry Goldwatcr?)
One doubts that more than 10 percent of those
attending this annual Birch show will feel comfort-
able with any one but presidential aspirant Wallace
ih'- year Hi- cause* are theirsdenunciation of any
-4UH control legislation; denigration of the civil
(its movement by representing it as a segment of
the larger communist eonepiracy; a running attack
: :i Forms of public in; placing a hex
inj Americans raisin Is about sectarian
e scho I-.
ound round played by
nt on killing the two-pi tj
I em. bj
scenity, i y Billy James I!
it i Virginia cru-
I
irdinance by
Maj tien Edwin A. Walker Bobby '
- name .- mentioned in quiet awe because
surel) you must know) a victim of the
I otnm unist i cy."
,(\'.-i h.'i man i* not encased In 'be museum
he i- alive and hanging his Kind of witches at the
i rail) lor God. Family and Country
ed. i u ven ol be Americans
. ,!. Bailey, in bis Diplomatic His-
. I :. 5t ilers
Ity North African -tatc- ; Morocco, .V
I'm:.- and Tri
M, s it of ctitthn
.. Fhese human h irpies
ai n for ranson
colli
. ble indu sti 5
In !7'':t tiie
-'>;...,
-,iin in th
thai I l I .
v ,. \..- Some
the Ai

if t i sti tut ion People felt
bj hi:::it rouid be I '
with thesa ids
And this proved Hue. but it v. to '.ike -
time The kidnapers were not going to ;.>i
lucrativi trade easilj Jefferson, .i- Ministe
France during the Confederation days, was m
occupied ransoming Americans seized by 'he \-
hijacker- Jefferson urged th.- creation of
international naval force to deal with the hij.
J Idams, the Irst Minister to England
the Revolution, tried to avoid meeting any '<
ami.., to these Arab states, but a- the
Ambassador, protocol required 'bat he pay his
spects. So he bassa ight be expected :o be out. but wh
called he was there The Am
'"' Vdams like a long lo-t brother \
on< ved America more than be
after gushing with thi- lov,-. be confided that his
country wa- at war with America
Ada: couldn't understand how you e<>ul
ar with someone you love I so much, bur
Vmbi said, the Moslem states were at
with an; countries thai did cot paj tribute
them A iheck would gel their 1 ive mmixed
hostilities.
Highlights In Sports
JESSE SILVER
Bruce Fleisher
"U* THE BEST young Jewish golfer since *'..
Fleckn.an." commented New Vori pi-ofessiona! -
Sharrow after watching Bruce Fleisher go thron.h
paces recently. Fleisher. a 19-year-old freshman at M
Dade North Junior ColleRe. is fantastic' said Shat
the man who will help select the 1969 Maccabiah Ga
golf squad, if I had to name my team today. Fie
would be my No. 1 man He will he No. 1 a year
now I a-sure you."
A 6-3. 200-pounctcr. Fleisher became acquainted v '
goli as j. -even year old caddie in North Carolina V
12 he won th- North Carolina State Junior title W
parents moving about the country. Bruce added
Ari/ona and Qeargia junior championships An oui
Ing baseball pitcher as well Fleish
cord in three years of Pony League pel tion
hrei an es in one season "Bui
e pen inal game," lie -aid.
Flei shi t| | .
. Ills be-- -
;. He !'.
and a
the <
Fie the only
at tl
holt ii nament s longest Becau I
I and a go id I !: 1";."
.. h 'be better the
mo i | the in '
Brui i ,!i-i honors a' :h i S i
ml ich Gi r*la. Hi- sis
7l-VIh d a iieid ol 2'i professionals
eishei deiealed In- newest rival, a loc
by two ajso qualifying at Pabn Be
dens ornwt i' of Miami, now a pro
Upert FK-isher appeal- beaded for
of Florida.
*



jjgy. Auqu*t 9. 1968
*Jewisl>fk>r*Mar)
Vaqe 15-A

oan braxer
ietween Germany And Israel
Di long ago, [ met two young
lan men who were here with
nup of German school teach-
jThis was their first time in
erica.
It hough they were unaware I
Jewish, at first they acted
her nervous But soon we were
king freelyabout the Amer-
they w ore seeing and about
Germany they had left.
Vfter some of the important
[stior.s had been asked, and
ir impression- explained. I
Pntioned my religion. "I felt
pry meeting you." I told them.
had m> own prejudices and
^conceived notions and I was
Mire of my feelings toward
("Then why did you come?"
p. |
to laj a ij
L | mi "i you, would
, .,. m bad a* those
discriminating
l I Us,
The ba er were down. I had
, .%.| y weaknesses, my
,:i; ;m of the people 1
k<, ... rfered Nazi atroci-
Es Bui t"1'1 ,nom I k,uw
H h'adi their war or then
leneratu
,
One of men, Yochen. was
a led man who had
been to Israel before our short
Ectono war There were SO
many places i couldn't go, so
nian> .<-. .:ons to Germans.
Will oiii i tniit us?"
It I said.
Yt low, when the war
broke tied Israel town
he said ally did"
Tht le man) qu<
abou! Judaism, about Zionism,
about Israel : .inwered as b il
I coiild. Their MggMt qu<
w... .. ludaiam is a re- I
ligior. or nationality.
To mi ''' -n i* a i
am an American and e
America 1 am a Jew and ] be-
Uevi in 'he i cnceyU and n peel
"ie trariitic n 1 feel a k
Ith all Jewish people and a
nd r,i is becaust be-
vi: in, the si e thing- SI I my
Kit is American, even
ouh love Israel.
|"A!i,' Yochen said, "that ex-
iiio wl tlu German Jews felt
__il, Dualism towards Ger-
flpny and didn't think anything
Suld 'Kill'':, '.o them m leir
JWn country.
Rudolph, tht other Gi nan
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Three
easy ways
to get YOUR
Zip
Code
U Ask your postman.
E] Look at the Zip Map In
the business pages of your
phone book.
CJ Call your post office.
Always include your Zip
Code in your return address
so others can easily Zip mail
to you.
Published n i while tervlrs to con-
trition with The Advertising Council
Joan
school teacher, was listening in-
tently to our conversation "You
know." he said to me, "all the
while I have been listening to you
talk and I keep thinking truly
she is not American. She does not
think like aa American.' Now I
know why you know what you do,
you have a Jewish mind."
"What is a Jewish mind, Ru-
dolph?" I asked.
"A Jewish mind is unlike all
other minds. They know more,
understand things better and are
much, much wiser."
Nothing I said convinced Ru-
dolph that this wasn't so, that a
mind is after all a mind, and a
man is but a human being.
It was late almost before we
realized it. My husband was home
waiting for me and I knew he
would be worried. Before I left I
invited the two men and their
American hosts over to our house
to meet my husband. They ac-
cepted and we agreed on a date
and a time.
The next day Rudolphs hostess
called me. "Rudolph and Yochen
can't believe you really meant
your invitation. They were sur-
prised that after they asked you
all tho=e questions, you would
still want them. And they want
to come. It seems important to
them to understand and be un-
derstood by the Jewish people."
The following Tuesday night
they came over. We spent a pleas-
ant evening talking about many-
things in general and nothing in
particular. After a few hours
they left. Their next stop was to
be Washington, D.C.. and after a
visit in New York City, they were
to return to Germany.
Whatever our accomplishment
in those two meetings, it was
slight in relationship to the world
about us. We were three people
out of many, but when we talked
there was understanding. And
that is what coexistence is based
upon.
Bank Expands Facilities
An addition which will provide
expanded facilities for the Peoples
First National Bank of Miami
Shores is now under construction.
Agnes B. Barber, president,
said, "The new space was made
necessary as a result of the growth
; of the bank, which requires ex-
; pan-ion for the Trust Department
is well a-s drive-in facilities "
NORTH MIAMI MOTORS
MID-YEAR SALE
FACTORY CARS DEMONSTRATORS
REDUCED FOR THIS SALE
These Cars Have Never Been Titled
Full Factory Warranty
1968 RENAULT 10
PRICES START AT $1495
ONLY
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Stop In and Find Out Why
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<*
PHONE; 949-1
_J


Page 15-A
*JmifJi nrrHitr
Friday. Auqur. 9 |;-;;
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1
"tFewisli Flor idiaxi
Brooke, Javits Boycott
GOP Bath Club Party
Friday, August 9. 1968
Section B
Shrine Meet Set For Aug. 18

The National Shrine to the Jew-
ish War Dead will hold its annual
meeting on Aug. 18 at the Diplo-
mat Hotel, Hollywood, concurrent-
ly with the 73rd annual convention
of the Jewish War Veterans of the
United States.
The meeting will be presided
over by Maj. Gen. Julius Klein.
(U.S. Army, Ret.) president of the
National Shrine.
Also serving in an executive ca- ;
parity as vice presidents are the
IS. Attorney for Michigan, De-
troit's Lawrence Gubow. prominent
Baltimore businessman Walter
Yaniger and New York attorney
Bernard Baum: treasurer is Wash-
ington attorney Sol Alpher; Mrs.
Jessie Gneshin is associate to the
national secretary.
Retired business executive Saul
Gold of Miami is chairman of the
executive committee and national
secretary is Theodore R. Piekard.
Chicago attorney who is active in
business, civic and community af-
1 fairs.
The National Shrine for the Jew-
ish War Dead was dedicated in
135 in Washington. D.C. By an
Act of Congress, the Shrine re-
ceived a Congressional Charter en-
titled "Jewish War Veterans of the
U.S.A., National Memorial, Inc."
Sept. 2, 1958.
The repository for a Torah liter-
ally plucked from the hot ashes of
a burning synagogue in Germany
and of books relative to contribu-
tions to the growth of the country,
its culture and advancement in the
area of science and progress, and
also a repository for medals and
honors won by our men and women
for deeds of valor on the battle-
fields from the Revolutionary War
to the present time, the Shrine is
a tribute to Americans of Jewish
faith who fought in the cause of
democracy as well as a tribute to
the JWV-JWVA who leave the
Shrine as their contribution to the
American-Jewish community.
The facade of the Shrine, which
houses the Administrative offices
of both the Jewish War Veterans
and the National Ladies Auxiliary,
has three stained glass windows il-
lustrating the Biblical theme ol
beating swords into plowshares and
spears into pruning hooks. It has a
Chapel for meditation and rest, for
services on Memorial Day and the
Sabbath.
The National Ladies Auxiliary
helped to establish the National
Shrine. In addition to raising funds
and obtaining contributions of hun-
dreds of books for the library, it
established the Golden Book, for
the purpose of perpetuating the
names of those who gave their
lives so that freedom will live.
The Shrine is supported solely
through contributions from citizens
' of all faiths who wish to enshrine
. for all eternity those who gave
their lives for the American dream.
?
The prize-winning 28 panel dis-
play of commemorative coins and
state medals will be featured at
the JWV Convention at the Diplo-
mat Hotel from Aug. 18-25, Joseph
Milo. Assistant Trade Commission-
er of the Israel government, has
announced. The display will be
: open to the public as well as the
1 convention guests.
Rep. Claude Pepper will ad-
dress the 73rd annual national
convention of the Jewish War
Veterans of the U.S.A., to be
held at the Diplomat Hotel, Hol-
lywood, Auq. 18-25. Rep. Pep-
per's- address is scheduled for
the 2 D.m. session Thursday,
Aua. 22.
Sen. Edward Brooke of Massa- |
chusetts. who is the first Negro
member of the Senate in modern
times and temporary chairman of
this week's Republican National
Convention, joined with New York
Sen. Jacob Javits in turning down
Illinois Sen. Everett Dirksen's in-
vitation to attend a party at the
Bath Club of Miami Beach. The j
club is known for its membership
policy which discriminates against
Jews and Negroes.
Sen. Dirksen did not respond to
a telegram from Henry E. Wolff,
chairman of the B'nai B'rith Anti
Defamation League Miami Re-
gional Board, requesting that the
party not be held at the Bath Club.
The telegram read: "As you may
know Republican national chair-
man Ray Bliss has taken the posi-
tion that no functions of the con-
vention will be held at clubs thai
are restricted. May we point out
that the Bath Club's membership
policies are discriminatory on re-
ligious and racial lines. We urge
that you consider the Inappropri-
ateness ol h tiding your function ai
such a club."
Republican Party spokesmen ,
said that the Dirksen reception at
the Bath Club was not an official
function of the convention.
Rev. Ralph Abernathy. chairman
of the Southern Christian Leader-
ship Conference, lauded the action
of Sen. Brooke and Sen. Javits in
RABIN ATTENDS
GOP CONVENTION
Israel Ambassador Yitzhak
Rabin and two other Israelis
were among the 150 foreign
visitors, including 50 ambas-
sadors, who attended the Re-
publican National Conven-
tion in Miami Beach as
guests of Republican Party
chairman Ray Bliss under a
program sponsored jointly by
the Republican National
Committee and the State De-
partment. The other two Is-
raelis were Ari Eliav. mem-
ber of the Knesset, and Aryeh
Dissentchik, editor of the
daily newspaper, Maariv.
turning down the invitation. Rev.
ithj said Sen. Dirkser is
chairman >f the commit
produced a platform expi ting ad
herence to the principles
tiould not have been host
uch .. party.
Goin in Flight Passengers
National Airlines fl( 462,929
passei i for a tot,.! I 3 >" S mil-
lion revenue pass miles in
July, a gain of 15 percent >ver the
same month a year a:
Expert On Soviet Is
Beth Sholom Speaker
"Crisis for the Kremlin" will be
the subject of a talk by Dr. Gene
Sosin at the Sabbath services of
Temple Beth Sholom. 4144 Chase
Ave., Miami Beach. The service
Starts at 8:15 p.m Friday.
Dr. Sosin, an American expert
on the Soviet Union, is deputy di-
rector of Radio Liberty in Munich,
Germany. Radio Liberty is a pri-
vate station which broadcasts to
the people of the USSR in Russian
and sixteen other major Soviet
languages.
A native of New York, Dr. Sosin
attended the Russian Institute of
Columbia University, where he re-
ceived his I'h.D. degree. He has
lectured widely on Soviet affairs.
has taught courses at Hunter Col-
e and edited the current re-
vision ol Jonn Gunther's "Inside
R issia Today."
Dr. Sosin, whose talk will focus
'ti the present v iviet-Czech dis-
.' and its implications Inside the
Communist world, will also discuss
internal Soviet developments as
they bear on the growing dissent
among youth and the intelligentsia
including Russian, Jewish and
other nationalities.
In the United States for summer
leave. Dr. Sosin and his wife are
visiting their parents in this area
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sosin of
i 1500 Bay Rd.. and Mr. and Mrs.
Isaac Donen of 10185 Collins Ave.
\ With them are their teen-age chil-
| dren. Donald and Deborah, as well
; the Donens' other grandchildren,
I Robert and Nancy Hirschhorn, of
Hamden. Conn.
paulinv trigere
eantreee" stockings
M. GHK SOSIN
Florida Region ADL
Weekend Seminars
The \nti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. Florida Region, Is
hold:'^ a series of workshops on
!t> IT and 18 at the Causeway
Inn in Tampa.
A mo !C who will present
, will be Joseph F. Santoi-
ina, special ajent in charge of the
FBI office in Tampa; General Tele-
phone Co.'s president. Fred D.
Learey: ADL National Commission-
er Jo-eph L. Brecher, president of
WFTV, Orlando; Dr. Alfred Gold-
lii-:. professor, University of South
Florida: Dr. Max Weitz. the state
Adult Jewish Education chairman
and the ADL professional staff.
Sunday morning workshops will
, be conducted by Morton Brown.
Burnett Roth, Alfred Golden an I
Henry E. Wolff. Program chair-
man Cor the closing luncheon will
be Eugene Eisen.
ADL Regional director is Arthur
N. Teitelbaum; Joseph S. Gordesky
serves as community consultant.
Reg. 1.35. Wow,
what savings! Cling-fit
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for : '-
beige su ran Propo i i i ;
hove-v, at all 7 B. -d n'i v:
Wfkty ra"<0><


Page 2-B
* Jewish nmrUtan
Friday, August 9, 1963
U Thant Sides With Arabs On Investigation
0 THANT
Knesset Approves
Measure Aimed At
Education Reform
JEKUSAJ EM WNS) I--. ".
Parli
week bill
for a ma jor rcfi
!
igious P
harm :i.on at\i
-
that they w. against il
i {tin.
The bill pro\-':!cs for realigning
primary and schools
alonj patti s. setl
\ip six year primary school pro-
gram, with thu years i
h:-h and throe years oi senior high
to follow.
The vote was 68 to 3. with 18
abstentions, The Religious Part}
abstained; Agudai Israel voted for
It
The primary school teachers,
who recently staged a one-day
walk-out against the bill, said re-
duction in the number of primary
schools would curtail the schools'
value a a force for integration in
a country wher; this is a bas
prob'em A special parliamentary
committee named to report or the
matter, however, has come to the
opposite conclusion. Minister of
Education Zalman Aranne said the
committee agreed that the planned
reforms would accelerate Integra
tion and also would make U r '
sible for newcomers fnm under-
developed countries, like those of
North Africa, to continue their ed-
ucation after the primary grade5.
Be urged the teachers to cooperate
and pledged continuing consulta-
tion with them at each stage of
implementation of the reform pro-
gram.
IMTED NATIONS. NY. (JTA>
U.N. Secretary-General U Thant
has blamed Israel for thwarting
his efforts to investigate the hu-
manitarian problems arising from
the June. 1987 Middle East war.
He charged in a report issued here
that lsrael"> insistence that the
inquiry cover the condition of Jews
in the Arab countries as well as
Arabs in the Israeli-occupied terri-
ories made it impossible for him
:o dispatch a mission authorized
by a resolution of the Security
Council.
Mr. Thant's report was prefaced
by a series of tetters he exchan
with the nation- involved in the
Middle East conflict, including a
t from Israel's Foreign Min-
ster Abba Eban which denied that
'con-
the inquiry.
"We '. the mis
. bave an
; iltcd
thi
Mi Eban wrote.
; .: i tfa
resolutions. 1
iss y this should
. j
Mr. Eban s letter charged that
it was the Arab governments which
were imposing conditions and said
Israel had newer objected to hav-
ing a U.N. emissary carry out his
mission in Israeli-held territories.
He noted that Israel had cooperat-
ed with the similar inquiry begun
last year by Nils Goran-Cussing of
Sweden. Mr. Cuseing was not per-
mitted by the Arabs to investigate
conditions of Jews in their terri
Germany Probes
Charges Against
Envoy In Lisbon
BONN (JTAi Ambassador
Herbert MuelUr-Roschach. who
was recalled to Bonn in connection
with an investigation of charges he
had been involved in war crimes,
will return to his post in Lisbon
and then will take his annual holi-
day. Foreign Ministry sources dis-
i thia week
The investigation by the state
prosecutor's office in Frankfurt
has not been closed, however, and
if further study of Foreign Minis-
trj records of the Naii era discloses
any documents dealing with perse-
! cution of the Jews which bear his
ature. he will be recalled im-
; mediately as German Ambassador
in Portug-i!
Mueller-Roschach. who served in
'.he Foreign Ministry during the
Nazi regime, was attached for part
\ of that time to the department
| dealing with Jewish affairs.
Tas'es like a creaky rich chocolate milk shake. But
or', ca'or ?s more than skim milk. And the new Alba
chocolate flavored milk drink is fat free, fortified with
vitamins A & D, pits at! the natural B vitamins, proteins
an -'. minerals of whole rrik. It's so revolutionary, its
U.S PattntWl
H.' or cold, it's a delicious way to watch your weight.
CsflifHd KOSHER b the Union of Orthodon Congregations of America.
tory. ditions "in the area of conflict"
^_ 'ihe Arab interpretation ot the re.
The Secretary General contended ., ~ f'
that Israel was trying to broaden :,lu,lon nas bten ,hat Werred
the mission beyond the scope of <""> Arabs in the territory
the Security Council resolution j cupied by Israel during the Sii
that called for an inquiry into con- J Day War.
I KM YOUR ADDED
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I
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Opening Of Its NEW ****
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cup of Sinka Coffee. Sank
tastes asigood as,
or even hotter than
your usual coffee.
And itVstill 97?
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Instant oj ground.
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it, aniuiHI iMaMwa* i "*' '"


Friday, August 9. 1968
vJenisti f/tridfiam
Paqe 3-B
Pastoral Psychiatry Center Found
Effective For Rabbinical Counseling
NEW YORK (JTA)-A three-year
experimental counseling service at
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America, which has brought to-
gether psychiatrists, social work-
ers and rabbinic counselors as a
team, has provided new evidence
of the effectiveness and import-
ance of the clergyman's traditional !
role as counselor to emotionally
disturbed congregants, it was re-
ported this week.
The Morris J. Bernstein Pastoral
Psychiatry Center was launched
as a service and demonstration
adjunct of a pastoral psychiatry
program started a decade earlier
at the Seminary, according to Dr.
Mortimer Ostow, who is its direc-
tor and also professor of pastoral
psychiatry in the rabbinical de-
partment of the Conservative Sem-
inary.
Dr. Ostow said the Bernstein
Center had effected a unique ex-
tension (it the guidance tradition-
ally given by the rabbi by com-
bining his pastoral skills with the
analytic and counseling techniques
df psychiatry and social work.
IK1 said the findings of the ecu
ter indicated that the rabbi was
an important member of the three-
skill team, and that the rabbi's
counseling service provided essen-
tial strength and comfort.
He added that the center helps
clients who are drawn to a serv-
ice under religious auspices, some
Beth David Adds to Staff
Allen Sandelsteln has been added
to the staff of Beth David Congre-
gation and will be in charye of the
office at its South Dade facility at
7500 SW 120th St.
Through the month of August.
Mr. Sandelstein, who has an ex-
tensive background in synagogue
work, will be at the branch from
9 to 5 Monday through Thursday,
and from 9 to 1 on Friday and
Sunday.
of whom might be unable to us* a
standard mental health clinic, and
that it help* rabbis to improve
their counseling skills.
People come to the Bernstein
Center on referral from clergy-
men, social agencies and physi-
cians. Some call the Bernstein
Center directly in the belief that
problems with religious aspects
will be best understood at such a
facility. Others come because they
leel more comfortable with a cler-
gyman as counselor. Rabbis usual-
ly seek to convince congregants
needing professional help that they
should act to get such help but this
is occasionally only a lirst step.
Dr. Ostow said. Because all mental
health services in New York are
in short supply, the prospective
client may lace a long waiting
period before getting needed help.
Dr. Ostow pointed out that dis-
turbed persons often become more
disturbed during 'his waiting pe-
riod and that, in this area, a new
and unexpected advantage of min-
isterial counseling has emerged.
Data on users of the Bernstein
(enter indicates that men and
women receiving guidance from
their rabbis sustain such waiting
periods with less stress than those
who do not have such counseling
in the waiting period. Similar sus-
taining service is often provided
by rabbinic counselors at the Bern-
stein Center to families of persons
receiving therapy for serious emo-
tional problems.
Services of the Bernstein Cen-
ter are open to persons of all
faiths, it was explained. However,
because of the sponsorship of the
project and the frequently rabbinic
source of referrals, all applicants
so far have Deen Jews. More than
60 families were counseled during
the past year.
Dr. Ostow said that it appealed
thai clients want a service com-
bining professional counseling with
help in ethical decision-making, a
BUCK PATCH TO
CONCEAL IDENTITY'
LONDON (WNS) The
anti-Israel drive in Poland
reached a new low last week
when a Lodz daily newspaper
carried an open letter charg-
ing that Minister of Defense
Moshe Day an is neither an
Israeli nor a Jew but a "Nazi
war criminal who has put on
a black bandage over his left
eye in order to conceal his
identity."
service "which our teams are
uniquely able to supply."'
The typical client with a marital
problem, genuinely interested in
saving his marriage, apparently
feels that a counseling center un-
der religious auspices will share
this interest and possibly give him
moral and ethical guidance as
well as professional counseling
to help him achieve his goal. Simi-
larly. Dr. Ostow said, when the
problem is one of child guidance,
the parent s concern is often fo-
cused as much on his wish to keep
the child a .lew as on specific fric-
tions in his family.
120,000 Observe
Tisha B'Av Near
Western Wall Site
JERUSALEM (JTAlMore than
120.000 Jews flocked into th.
square before the Western Wall
this week to mark Tisha B*av by-
saying prayers and reciting Lam- .
entations. Israel took on a reverent,
atmosphere as the nation com-
memorated the day when the Tem-
ple was destroyed. Nightclubs and
restaurants throughout Israel were
closed.
The multitude sat on the ground
before the Western Wall, each
group reciting their prayers in the
traditional chant. On orders from
Defense Minister Moshe Dayan.
huge naval floodlights lit the area.
Jerusalem was tense following
the explosion of a bomb in the
Cafe Orient in East Jerusalem and
clashes between Jews and Arabs.
Police increased their patrols in
Jerusalem following the bombing.
They detained 15 East Jerusalem
Arabs who were in the cafe for in-
terrogation and for protection from
attack by infuriated Jewish youths
Police detained a number of lews
after scattered incidents occurred
in East Jerusalem
Sweet Fleischmann's.
It'll sweeten up almost anything.
Even if you're not wild about pickles and
margarine, you'll enjoy the sweet buttery flavor
of Sweet Fleischmann's." It's the only sweet,
unsalted margarine made from 100% corn oil.
Delicious... yet recommended for low sodium
and low saturated fat diets. And since it contains
absolutely no preservatives, you'll find it
stored in vour grocer's frozen food section.
So get some Sweet Fleischmann's
to sweeten up your kasha, kugels, blintzes
and if vou're a little bit adventurous
even your pickles.
easyas
cAlfefftais
As Joe E. Ross found out, you
just spread out dough, spread
on saute,sprinkle on cheese,
pop in oven for 20 minutes
and...00...00...you've made
a pi/y.i that's just as good ,'s
you've ever eaten. Real
Italian t.i'am!
?*n
-i



-
Pcge 4-B

+.k**i*- ftrridli&ri
Friday. August 3, 1968
WcGeorge Bundy (left), president of the Ford Foundation, is
shown with Meyer W. Weisgcl, president of the Weizmann
institute of Science in Rehovot during Mr. Bundy's recent
visit to Israel.
Israeli Forces Set New Military Rank
Temple Israel To
Resume Services
Fridav Evening
Sabbath Eve services will re-
-ume at :?0 Friday ni-ht at T^rr-
ple I=racl of Greater Mhmi after
a lap^e of si\ ""o1'* because of
trect reconstruction.
Al*"V'"h 'h> renewal program
on Northeast 19th Street is not
complete. ;t .s well enor/h on i!s
way to permit passage and parking.
A cooperative venture with the
City of Miami. Florida Power and
I :cht Co ard Southern Bell Tele-
phone company. Temple Israel's
street project will create a land-
scaped plaza ind mall surrounding
the extensive buildings of the Re
firm Jewish -ynagogue.
It has been designed by Edward
D. Stone and Associates, nationally-
known site plannei* and land-r
_: '


JEWISH THEATRE
DROPPED BY POLES
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Jewish State Theater, head-
ed by actress Ida Kaminska.
Will BOt exist as an indepen-
dent Jewish state cultural in-
stitution during the 1968-69
season, it was reported this
week from Warsaw by the
Day-Jewish Journal. New
York's Yiddish newspaper.
The decision on the future of
the theater was taken by the
cultural commission of the
Polish Communist Party's
central committee, it was re-
ported.
.
architects.
Cohen Synagogue
Marks Fifth Year
Starting on Saturday. Aug. 17.
the Jacob C. Cohen Synagogue
j 1532 Washington Ave.. will celt
bratc its fifth anniversary with a
series of functions.
The Orthodox synagogue was
I founded by philanthropist Jacob
C. Cohen, who serves as presiding
i officer, and its rabbi, author and
! Talmudic scholar Dr. Tibor H.
jStern.
The morning service on the
17th, ushering in the month of
Elul, will be conducted by Cantor
Meyer Engel. Ratbi Sterna anni-
versary sermon will be on "The
Unrestricted Pulpit and the Un-
limited Audience
Steven B. Jacobs, assistant rabbi. The synagogue will hold an an*
will be in the pulpit with Cantor niversary banquet at the Fden Roc
Jacob G. Bbrnstein Friday night. Hotel on Sunday. Feb. 2. 1M9
TEL IVIV fJTAl The Israel
i -:Vn c introduced a new
. rank this weekTat Alouf.
it of brigadier gen-
to be I on senior of-
ficer territorial adminis-
trative pO;tS.
The insignia of rank is crossed
Record Season
At Dog Track
Three-fourths of the way through
- most successful season, the Bis-
cayne Dog Track has chalked up
an all-time record mutuel handle.
Last week, on the 73rd night of
a 100-night meeting, the handle
a! Biscayne reached $34,102,944.
which surpassed the previous all-
time record of S34.098.566 set dur-
ing the 100-night 1966 season.
High spot of this week's action
a: Biscayne will be the semifinals
of the $18.200-added Marathon In-
vitational Championship which will
be run on Saturday night.
First four finishers in each of
this Saturday's semifinals will
clash next Saturday, Aug. 17, in
the Invitational final which carries
a purse of $8,500 for the winner.
Second place is worth $4,200, third
$2,500. fourth S1.700 and the last
four finalists will receive $325
each.
' n ..:: I olive branches. The
lew rank was conferred bv the
f of Staff, Maj. Gen. Chaim
Bar-Lev. en Motl G itary
ernor of the Gaza Strip and
Sinai, commander of the. para.ro;~p
brigade which tok East Jerusalem
during the Six-Day War; Raphael
Vardi. military governor of Ju-
1 daea: Ephraim Shlomo Gazit. who
is in charge at GHQ of the admin-
istration of the occupied areas.
j and to others in Army administra-
tion po-ts in a ceremony at Gen-
eral Headquarters.
THereth Jacob Registration
Regi-tration for fall classes in
the religious schools a; Temple
Tifereth Jacob, Hialeah. will be-
gin on Monday. The Temple office
is open from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Mon-
day through Friday.
Sunny Isles Bank
Changes Its Name
Stockholders of InterAmerican
National Bank at Sunny Isles have
approved the decision of the Board
of Directors to change the name
of the bank to Jefferson National
Bank at Sunny Isles. The name
change has received the approval
of the Comptroller of the Curren-
cy. William B. Camp.
At the stockholders' meeting. Ar-
thur H. Courshon. chairman of the
board, said, 'The affiliation be-
tween Jefferson National Bank of
Miami Beach and Jefferson Na-
tional Bank at Sunny !>les will per-
mit the Jefferson National group
to offer expanded lending facili-
ties to the North Dade, South Brow-
ard business community."
Courshon also disclosed to stock-
holders the Sunny Isles bank's
plans for expansion of facilities,
including signs, landscaping and
decor.
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1
tltc (JJi
oman s
"World
efewish Floridiaxi
YMHA Slates Orientation Sessions
In Childhood Development Program
Friday, Auaust 9. 1968
P"a- 5-c
Localites Attend Mizrachi
Convention In Jerusalem
Localites among the 400 women
leaders who attended the opening
sessions of the 54th annual na-
tional convention of the Mizrachi
Women's Organization of America
in Jerusalem included Mrs. Lily
Stone, Mrs. Pearl S. Kelko, Mrs.
Hannah K. Berger, Mrs. Sherry
Groudan, Mrs. Susan B. Hermon
and Mrs. Helen B. Miller. The con-
fab was held from Aug. 1 through
Aug. 8.
Israel's President Zalman Sha-
zar entertained delegates at a re-
ception in his home to inaugurate
the first two-country convention in
the history of American Mizrachi
Women.
The convention will close with
stateside sessions in New York
City Sept. 15-16.
Between Israeli and American
sessions, the local delegates will
tour the extensive network of chil-
dren's villages, vocational high
schools, settlement houses and
Beth Am Singles
Plan Two Events
Cues', speaker at the Tuesday
night meeting of the Beth Am
Singles will be Leo Rosen, known
as "Mr. 29er." Refreshments will
be served at the 8 p.m. gathering
to be held at the Black Angus, on
104th St.
On Saturday. Aug. 24, the club
has scheduled an evening of square
dancing in the youth lounge of
Temple Beth Am. A professional
caller will be featured and appro-
priate refreshments will be served.
community centers established by
the local chapter of Mizrachi Wom-
en and some 350 similar groups
throughout the country.
Speakers addressing the Israeli
sessions included Walworth Bar-
bour, U.S. Ambassador to Israel,
Deputy Prime Minister of Israel
Yigal Allon, the Chief Rabbis of
Israel, several cabinet ministers,
and Israeli experts in child-care,
education, vocational training and
social service work.
Summer Social
Is Annual Affair
The annual summer social of the
Hebrew Academy Women is sched-
uled for Wednesday evening at
the Sterling Hotel.
Highlight of the card and games
party will be the distribution of
gifts, according to Mrs. Joseph
Shapiro, chairman.
In charge ol arrangement are
I PTA president Mrs. Leonard Ad-
i ler. Mrs. Morris Dubler, Mrs. Irv-
! ing Firtel, Mrs. Murray Gilman.
j Mrs. Rose Lobel, Mrs. Samuel
Reinhard. Mrs. Leonard Rosen.
j Mrs. Julius Rosenstein and Mrs. S.
i Louis Schwartz.
Mrs. Samuel Rosner is president
of the group.
Great-Grandson for Beachite
Mrs. Harry Magid of 1250 West
Ave., Miami Beach, has announced,
the birth of a great-grandson,
David Ira Jackson, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Howard A. Jackson of Hew-
lett. N.Y., was born July 25. Mrs.
Magid is spending the summer in
Forest Hills. N.Y.
Women Accountants Tea
The Miami Chapter, American
Societv of Women Accountants,
will hold a membership tea honor-
ing new members and prospective
members at the home of the presi-
dent. Mrs. Alan F. Kaplan, 8000
SW 9th Ter., from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
on Tuesday.
Accounting students and work-
ing women accountants are invit-
ed. Further information may be
obtained from Helen Adelman.
An intensive three-day training
Bad orientation session for certi-
fied teachers of the Early Child-
hood Development Program of the
YM-YWHA of Greater Miami will
, be held at the Y Aug. 28-30, ac-
cording to Mrs. Milton Sirkin.
, Dade County ECD chair .nan.
The teachers and the supervisors
involved in the ECD program of
two YMHA branches will be meet-
I ing to coordinate efforts in prepa-
ration for the coming year of
I nursery school and kindergarten,
I preparing boys and girls for their
| primary grades as well as their
. most important early years.
Prominent guest lecturers in the
field of education will be on hand
I to discuss methods of early child-
hood education with the Y staff at
the sessions.
Mrs. Sirkin noted that the Y's
ECD programs "are unique in that
they prepare the total childphys-
ically, socially, emotionally and
intellectuallyto enter the main-
stream of this complex world in
which we live.
I
"At the Y,"' Mrs. Sirkin declared,
("our teaching staff consists of
| qualified and certified personnel
; experienced in early childhood de-
i velopment. The combination of
progressive programming and able
i guidance has gone a long way to
1 assure that the YMHA's ECD De-
partment will continue to be a
model tor the state of Florida."
At the Ceitra! branch, ECD su-
pervisor Mrs. Ted Weinstock em-
phasized the importance of the
early yearsbetween the ages of
3 and 5when the youngsters are
attending the Y schools.
The YMHA's ECD program also
places emphasis on learning skills
to help the youngster communicate
with his peers and parents.
Positive experiences in Judaism
are an important segment of the
curriculum, Mrs. Weinstock point-
ed out. The Y youngster is cog-
nizant and proud of his heritage
and background. He learns about
the history and heroes of the He-
brews and the important role of
his religion in everyday life.
The boys and girls in the ECD
program learn in small groups
through the use of creative arts,
dramatic plays, music, dances and
via Hie introduction to books, po-
ems and stories.
The Kindergarten section places
particular emphasis on preparation
for the elementary grades, recog-
nizing the need for a solid founda-
tion and basic learning skills.
Enrollment is now taking place
at both Y locations for nursery I ship in the Y is necessary before
school and kindergarten. Member- I registration.
MIS. MU70M SIRKIN
LLOYD S. APPLE
CATERING
DIRECTOR
"Red Carpet-White Glove Serviee
Ail The Wayr
FOR THOSE PARTICULAR PERSONS WHO
ARE INTERESTED IN TRULY FINE
CATERING AND THE ULTIAAATE IN A
PRESTIGE AFFAIR
PLEASE PHONE 448-2840
POST-CONVENTION HOLIDAY
Adalh Yeshurun
Temple Adath Yeshurun, North
Miami Beach, this week announced
the appointment of Cantor Tibor
Moses.
A native of Rumania, Cantor
Moses came to the United States
in 1946 and received his B.A. de-
gree in Sacred Music ten years
later. He has held Cantorial posi-
tions in Pasadena, Calif., Vancouv-
er. B.C., and Westbury, N.Y.

GRAND OPENING TODAY
AUGUST 8th
SUNSHINE SHOES
MM SUMUT MM
SUNSET HOUSI
POLL PARROT
DRESS SHOES $3.88
REGULAR 8.99
CHILOLIFE BIG
BOYS SHOES $6.88
REGULAR 13 99
NARROW WIDTHS
CHILDREN'S U. S. KEDS OXFORD & SLIP-ONS
(2 Poirs $5)
$2.oo
WHITE
HUE
Satisfaction Guaranteed Quality Fit & Service
Hugo Hair Stylists
Permanents from SI 2.50
Coiffure Cuts from $2.50
Wigs and Wig Styling
Located on Sunset Drive
near Red Road, South Miami
MO 7-2213
BALMORAL QUUB
CAtLI 1IAOM
35 MINUTES AWAY NASSA U
3Days-2 Nights
$146
TOTAL INCLUSIVE COST
FOR TWO!
Includes-Airfare and Transfer to Hotel
Accommodations at the Luxurious Georgian Villa
Cocktail Party-Flowers-Champagne
i Bus Service from Hotel to Duty-Free Shops
> Launch Service to Secluded Balmoral Island
i Free Golf18-Hole Championship Course
* Adjacent to Casino
MAKE RESERVATIONS NOW!
QjHCOLPITTS
TRAVEL
CENTER
2605 PONCE DE LEON BLVD.
CORAL GABLES, FLA.
PHONE 446-3377
NORTH MIAMI BEACH fojw/zjtcAcmt dfam*
l INDIVIDUALIZED PROFESSIONAL CARE
220! N.E. 170 ST.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
REASONABLE RATES
DIAL
* 945-1403 *
Beautiful Spacious
Grounds
24 Hours a Day Registtrtd
A L.P.N. Nursing Service.
American & Jewish
Diets Available
Member of
Fla. Nursing Home
Association 6 National
Geriatric Society
Modern Individual Bathroom Facilities
Healthfully Air Conditioned A Heated
MORRIS SIEGAl
Adminhtraiir
Medicare Approved


Page 6-B
*, lpn*^ Fkridfiati
Friday, August 9, 1968

jfL
aces
Lee Ruwitch Foundation Gift Will Aid
Miami Dade Junior College Students
EVER HEAR OF PHEASANT'S RUN. ILL.?
KnieM and Gail Andich report they attended
a convention at this most beautiful. near-Chicago
ivsort. leaving baby Jill with grandparents Mr.
and Mrs,. Sidney Richman. and their other two
children. Pani and Missy, with Ernest's sister
Cluoc and her husband. Dr. David Goldsmith, in
Marion. Ind.. They were eager to get acquainted
w th their tour Goldsmith cousins, leavins their
parent?, tres to enjoy bridge and golf until it
c:nne out of their proverbial ears: Some fun. es-
pecially for the kids!
SURPRISE FOR THE ROTHBERGS
Mr. and Mrs. Saul Cohen. Mr and Mrs. Robert
Adlcr and Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Suchman were
the ntnlTTt* for a surprise party for Dr. and
Mrv Robert Rothberg. who are moving to Or
I. -nil. They planned the dinner in the Royal
Suite of tin- Sheraton Four Ambassadorsa com
pletely delightful and nostalgic evening of "food
aid talk for the lriends who were included, such
a- Mr. and Sirs, Al Kahn. Dr and Mrs Stanley
Satzman, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Friedman. Mr and
Mrs Stanley Bulbin. Mr and Mrs. Harvey Da- is.
Mr and Mrs Daniel Jaffee. Mr and Mrs. Max
gebnan. Mr and Mrs. Robert Speicelman End
Mr and Mrs Richard Sepler, who were among
sent
A NEW SISTER
n all of si\ years old. now h -
a baby sister he calls his 'little princess."
\ rile Suzanne, i tughter of Ralph and Fran
r>----- has tv. i sets Iptn and
Mrs D\ -'- and Mr and Mrs Harry
i ees thai babv s**t<
s v soon as .-...;.
she and Raton
. 'he children with h~r
FJ in. and his
the G ndnarenta were there.
to Freeoort. and then
How's that for a sistei
aw, huh''
A CAY ROUND OF PARTIES
Henrj and Anita Weiss moved to Pittsfield,
Mass last week, where he is to be vice president
'he Berkshire Ufa Insurance Co. Thev've
b night a house there, but Anita won't be able
d I much fixing up until she recovers from all the
ies making their departure one they will
long remembera cocktail party given by Mr.
a-id Mrs. James Kaufman, a luncheon at RfcfJ
Vendome by Mrs. Mort SiUwrman. a dinner at
tie San Remos given by the Harry Smiths, the
Benaetl Lifters, the Paul Rosens, the Berme
handlers and the Manny Zaiacks.
The Zaiacks. who decided ten years ago they
should "see the world" had just returned from
a vacation in Africa, one of the few places they
had not yet visited. When they've finished seeing
the world, the next thing will probably be a trip
to Mars or the Moon.
The Weiss children, Micheie. Julia and David,
came in for a share in the partiestwo were
given for them, including one hosted bv Mrs. Jav
Mitchell
A COTTAGE ON THE OCEAN
Murray and Helaine l.ipinsky and their three
youngsters. Bonnie. Joan and Carol, had the time
of their lives in their vacation cottage on th
ocean at the Winding Bay Club in Eleuthera. A
travel agent friend of mine tells me that's an
island in the Bahamas. They fished and snorkeled
and played tennis before returning to Miami
where Helaine and her nartner. Mrs. Philip
Brass, have started rehearsing for the work they
do togethermake book reviews come to life.
MY ... MY ... MY .. .
Blanche and Max Meisel have companyim-
portant company! Granddaughters Beth and Ra-
chel Ann. whose parents are Lo'i and Tohv
Meisel. are visiting from Jacksonville. Grandma
cooks everything they like to eat. and lets them
spend all their time at the cabana, coming out of
the water long enough to change color from blue
hack to pink before jumping in again. They
could be called water rats i. they weren't so
pretty. ith great big eyes. I know one Jackson-
ville mama who can be proud of her very well-
behaved children!
WHAT DO YOU DO WITH A HOUSE BOAT?
Paul and Doe Glazer and Ann and Howard
U goluis chartered a brand new, air-conditioned
two bedroom house boat with a fancy head Ann's
1I\ and Helen Kaplan, and her I
Phyllis, saw them oil" at the nayfro.it Park M i
dashed madly up to watch then
tgh Rickenbacl ay, wavir
at the li".le speck bobbing up and down ii
: The four cruised al ng throui h the Ki -
tying up al places wheri th facilities th
ed were available. They hi irkeled -ind snnbat
and swam and played tennis The fished
cooked their c: fresh caught fish- if you like fish? At Marath >n.
they even found themselves tied up at a slip r";lit
next to that of their friends, Jean and Leonard
Wells.
MIGHTY PROUD
Mr and Mrs. 1 If. Weinsteinknown more
casually as Red and Bealove to hear from their
daughter. Paula. Now Mrs. Herbert Katz. of
Windmere. LI. she and her husband have two
children. Debra and David. Surely you remember
beautiful Paula, who was a college beauty queen,
whose in-laws "angel' a lot of shows? Paula was
dazzled by all the glamor of first nights, loved
shopping and all the excitement that is New
York, but Bea is quite pleased that she has now-
gone "academic"teaching at Hofstra University
out on I.ong Island, where she teaches teachers
how to teach the new Math. Only her mother
would think to ask if she wears the new mod
look while teaching. Paula assured her that she
has a special wardrobe just lor being a "school-
marm."
FrontI lenmaei
A gift of So.OOO from the Lee
Ruwitch Foundation. Inc.. will aid
100 short on-cash students at
Miami Dade luuior College this
all
The Foundation's donation is be-
ing used as 'he "matching funds"
required to generate an additional
$45,000 from the federal govern-
ment under the National Defense
: Student Loan program.
The total amount of this live-
I will-get-you fifty loan fund will
i provide iinancr.il aid for 100 Miami-
Dade students at $500 each dur-
ing the upcoming academic year
In presenting the gift. Mr.
Ruwitch noted that the only sti-
pulation concerning allocation of
loans is that they be made on the
basis of financial need regardless
of race, creed or color.
President and publisher of Miami
Review and Br >ward Review, les'al
newspapers. Mr. Ruwitch is cur-
rently president of Channel 2.
WT8S, for whi-h he has served on
the Boaid of Directors since 1965
Active in community affairs. Mr
Ruwitch has ,erved on the Fl.iridi
Children's Commission, the board
of directors oi the Children's Aid
Society. Children's Home Society.
United Fund, and Welfare Plan
ning Council.
In 1966. he received a two-year
, appointment *o the Office of Emer
uency Planning of the fedetal
government The Miami Beach Bar
Association honored Mr. Ruwitch
'with an Award of Merit for Dis-
tinguished Service to the legal pro-
! fession.
Applications ior loans may b<
made through the oftice of Stu
' dent Financial Aid.
~r- -. '
j w*r.'
British Fete Recalls
Admission Of First
Jew In Parliament
LO\D IN 1TA -- The Hoard ol
Depul i s of British Jews qu i
has marked unique annivers
the 110th a- ol the
teatini I I il Mem-
: i Preset I at the
. e< i on tend* red by the B
were members ol the Housi
Lords and the House of Commons
The campaign for removal of
Jewish political disabilities in
Britain, begun in 1829, was not
effective until 1858 when Baron
Lionel tie Rothschild was formally
admitted to the House of Com-
mons, the first professing Jew to
be admitted to membership.
Baptized Jews had previously
, occupied seats in Parliament, and
prior to 1858. a number of pro
fessing Jews had won election to
j the house but were not permitted
| to take the oath and be admitted
because of their religion.
DOG fOK SAlt
A.K.C. pure white German Shepherd
puppy. Pick f Utter. All shots $200.00
Sire Southern Ofcedice Champion.
Winner of 40 MMmm, Trophies, cer-
tificates Oa premises demonstration
on request Call 611 2350.
TRADITIONAL BAL TFILA
BAL KOREA, BAL TOKEA
Seeks position for High Holidays. Call
Rev A. Potash 538-2274 until 11 a.m.
or after 8 p.m
TEACHING
PRIVATE, SIMPLE ENGLISH
READING, WRITING, ARITHMETIC
CAll HERMAN SEIGEl
Phone 949-7139
WIDOWER
Residing in Virqinia wishes to mee*
refined lody. Preferably Age 35 to
45. Write Full Particulars to: J. M
P. 0. Box 2973, Miami, Florida
DOG GROOMING. S7.50
WE PICK UP & DELIVER
DAPPER DOG, 445-29)5
3660 COR At WAY
Opposite Sears/
WHITE TAG SPECIALS
On Fish Every Week-end
BERT'S AQUARIUM
2221 S. W. 67th Avenue
Phone 665-8014
SMALL BUSINESS PAYROLL
COMPUTED
and
PREPARED
CALL 221-9554
3?ojjat Glades w
//MiuiirrrriiT U/M1C '
,..'
/ /V
)
CONVALESCENT HOME
D*. AIVIN SUM
Oi'ecior
Mas. bjitv mm
Admin'.iliulor
UNPER. SUPERVISION Of RABE1 MAX IIPSCHITZ
ttlH 10ZAH CONGREGATION
Strictly Kosher Kitchen
INTERCOM. CONNECTING RESIDENTS
WITH 24 HR. NURSES ALL UNITS
FULLY Alt CONDITIONED AND HEATED
NEW INNALATION THERAPY DEPT
FULLY APPROVED FOR MEDICARE
16650 W. DIXIE HWY., NORTH MIAMI BEACH
TRANSPORTATION AVAILABLE FOR SO BEACH RESIDENTS
*io
00
A PAY rnrni mm
I
S
\
\
NOW RENTING
BRAND NEW NORTH MIAMI
VILLAS APT.
EAOY KM OCCUPANCY
AUGUST 1ST
13200 N.E. 7 AVE.
1 ood 2 BEDROOMS APTS.
efltnu. m wit
munaiuwi'
i am
* J
. UMUMt FKaJTKS
* Fill MI Mill
75S-3311 OR 688-6668
ELIAS DIAMOND CUTTING
Do you Hove any broken, chipped ar
old foshioned Cat Diomonds?
Navt it repoired at Factory
fsfob/ished 1924
uy Direct From Manulocturer.
Phone 379-7397
JUMP!!!
Into the Social Swim for the coming
ummer meaaon. Join the now Miam<
Beach Swinging Singlea Club. Age*
30 to 05. Mimbtrihipi a* low ao in
a year. Call Dick for information
UN 50010. from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m
PUBLIC RELATIONS
EXECUTIVE
Opening for North Miami Beach or Hollywood resident.
Active in religious organizations and community atfairs.
Well educated, respected individual mole or female,
capable leader and organizer. Aqe between 40 to 50
years, salary range depending upon ability from $10,000
to $15,000. Submit resume and qualifications in confi-
dence to P. O. Box 596. North Miami Beach 33160.
HYPNOTHERAPY
STOP SMOKING STOP DRINKING
LOSI WEIGHT RILAX NERVES
Call RMS LINDA SEDLACEK
LICENSED HYPNOTIST 754 8204
CHINCH BUGS
and all lawn neat controlled
.......'A-SftTCVMT
"Frtt Sorf Replacement Guoranfet"
FREE INSPECTION 271-8310
NOW Jfcper 100 Lbi
for CNd Newspaper*
SiMCO WASTE PAPER
SaMKJNS ROAD
N.W. 28* ft. Km of U Jetme
NE 4-742*


1
Friday, August 9.
I I BIS
August Events
Close Summer
Season For Club
The Golden Age Friendship Club j
of the YM-YWHA of Greater Mi- I
ami will hold its last summer !
meeting Sunday at the Y. 8500 SW j
8th St. JackCalchman is president. |
I
The last summer session for the
dancing and drama group, which
Will resume in September, is to be !
held Thursday, Aug. 15.
A summer card party for the
Senior Citizens will be held at the
Y at 12:30 o.m Thursday. Auj>. 22.
Members of the YMHA's Golden
Age Friendship Club who celebrate
birthdays or anniversaries during
August include Pauline Bcrrin,
Annie Blum. Clara Cherry. Anna
Cohen, Ida Cohen, Gertrude Han-
delman. Morns Kaufman. Lena
Keller, Tillie Kocnigsberg. Jos.-e
Lewis, Ida Levitt, Manuel Polley.
Begin* Polley, Teeny Sghia.
Charles Wiiksnian. Irving Gold-
stein. Mr. and Mrs. J. Cohn and
Mr. and Mrs. I Kuttenberg.
The YMIIA is a beneficiary
agency of Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and United Fund.
*Jewlst) tkrirfi tr
Paqe 7-B
BOMB FOUND NEAR
ESHKOL'S RESIDENCE
JERUSALEM i.ITA) A
button-sized boobytrap was
found on the street this week
in Jerusalem. Prime Minister
Levi Eshkol lives some dis-
tance away, on the same
street.
The citizen who found the
explosive called police, who
dismantled it and searched
the area, but found no other
explosives.

Ner Tarn id Plans
Holiday Services
Plans for the High Holy Days
are in full swing at Temple Ner
Tamid. Temple president, Charles
Goldstein, has announced that Miles
Bunder, assistant ruhbi, and Can-
tor Hyman Fein have been en-
gaged for the a military services
for the ensuing year.
Mr. Hunder, at present a student
at the Jewish Theological Semi-
nary, will act as rabbi for Ihe
overflow services. Cantor Fein,
who has conducted services at
Temple Ner Tamid for many of
the High Holy Days, will chant the
major portion of the liturgy.
For the main sanctuary services
for the High Holy Days, Kabot
Eugene Labovitz and Cantor Ed-
ward Klein will officiate.
Mr. Goldstein also announced
this week that the policy of free
tuition for children of members
will continue during the coming
year. Registration is now taking
place daily, 9 a.in. to 5 p.m., and
Sundays Horn 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Mr.
Km.inuel Feder, educational direc-
tor, is available lor consultation
regarding the Religious School pro-
gram.
Lieheriuan Named
Florida V.P. By
Young Democrats
Ron Lieberman, University of '
Miami law student, was recrntly
elected State development vice
president of Ihe Young Democratic
I Clubs of Florida. He will be re-
sponsible lor establishing Young
Democratic clubs throughout the
state.
The 22 year-old son of Mr. and
Mrs. Alvin H. Lieberman of 7245
SW 105th Tar., founded the Young
Democratic Club at ihe South
Campus of Miami-Dade Junior Col-
lege in 1965. while serving as pro
ident pro tern of the student senate
and publicity director of the Circle
K Club.
A 1SXI4 graduate of Palmetto
High School, Lieberman was pres-
idem of the Key Club. Snorts Ed
itor of the "Panther." ana* a mem-
ber of Ihe Student Council.
Three Localites In
Hebrew University
Study Programs
Mrs. Rose Goldfield, Binnie Som-
ners and Marc S. Morse, all of
Miami Beach, have enrolled in
-an students at the HeDrew Uni-
versity in Jerusalem.
Some 475 students from 30 states
ind Canada are enrolled in ihe
programs administered by the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University,
Besides administering these study
! programs, the American Friends
>f Ihe Hebrew University has de-
veloped closer ties between the
Hebrew University and Ihe Ameri-
can academic community by facili-
tating exchanges of American and
Israeli professors.
Fall Enrollment At Temple School
Temple Sinai announces that its
Sunday and Hebrew School will be-
gin Sept. 8. Classes will be held at
Ihe John F. Kennedy Junior High
School under Ihe direction of Mur-
ray Sisselman.
This year's program includes a
new music program under Ihe di-
rection of Cantor Maurv Neu. and
Ihe use of a creative audio ami
visual aid section.
Temple Sinai Sunday and He-
brew School is fully accredited by
Ihe Bureau of Jewish Education
Registration lor Sunday and Hi
brew School will be held on Sun
day mornings. Aug. 18 and 25, ar
Ihe Temple office.
RHODA MARGUUES
APRIL 14, 1905
Died FEBRUARY 6, 1968
DEAREST WME ,,i SIDNEY S MARGULIES.
Devoted Mother "! Yvette Fogcl and Grandmother of
Sharon ^ihI Lewie Pogel
My Broken Heart Will Hevti Mend
So Preciouj and Dtat Were You to Me
I Will Gner< and Mim -..>11 Throu Eternity
Sidney S. MarguMea
AEPhi Alums In
Summer Meet
Friday. Aug. 16, at 12:30 p.m. is
the date for the summer-get-
together luncheon of the Alpha Ep-
silon Phi Alumnae Association of
Greater Miami.
To be held at the home of the
president, Mrs. Martin W. Spector,
8900 Barquera St.. Coral Gables,
the committee handling the func-
tion includes Mesdames Edward I.
Camner, Samuel Gray, Howard
Hirseh, Charles Krugliek, Burton
Levey, Paul Marchand, Steven To-
bin and Robert Werner.
For Your Consideration
The Star of David Mausoleum
Fulfill your sacred duty ? yeur family
the cost ii jenerally ne mare thin earth
burial.
Wo iug personal visit that* "-
liftal fardens, perpotually maintained or
Mail the upan.
HOllWVOOD
MEMORIAL GARDENS
CCMCTCftV, INC.
N. sOta A**, a* T*
F!h sens' ne infsrmit.on *ilesut sili|lien '
girding tat Star st Oi-.ii Msussleum.
NAME ...
AIIMU
CITY I STATE
j FHOMI fOfl AW. ...........................
Mall Iff:
WUYVrWO MEMOMU 6AMHIS OMHCfV, *.
Nt. 40th In. it lilt nellyw""'. Ft.. -Mot M
Paseoe Speaker
At BB Luncheon
Samuel Paseoe will be the fea-
tured speaker at the 12:30 p.m.
Tuesday luncheon meeting of Mi-
ami Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge at
the DiLido Hotel. His subject will
be the District 5 convention held
at the Diplomat Hotel in early
July.
Mr. Paseoe is a past president
of the Miami Beach Lodge and is
currently serving as president of
the Council of South Florida
Lodges.
Malcolm Fromberg is the presi-
dent of the lodge and Gershon
Miller is the luncheon chairman.
Wilno Sausage Co.
Has New Almanac
The Wilno Kosher Sausage Co.
baa just issued a new. Luach (He-
brew Almanac) for the new year,
6729 (1968-69!.
A pocket-size publication, the
Luach contains ihe_eatire.calendar
for the coming yev In English and
Hebrew and features candle-light-
ing times for the Eastern, Central
and Western time zones (adjusted
for daylight-saving time).
It also includes all the holidays
and fast days, permissible wedding
dates, important prayers in English
and Hebrew and the American
and Israeli national anthems.
The almanac is available to read-
ers of The Jewish Floridian with-
out charge by writing: Luach, P.O.
Box 2973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
NORTH DADE and BROWARD'S ONLY
JEWISH FUNERAL CHAPEL
SINAI FUNERAL CHAPEL
THE JEWISH CHAPEL
Sympathetic Personal Service,
Combined with Dignity and Good Taste...
At Prices
Within the Means of All
. N. CUt*. F D.
14480 N. E. 19th Avenue
North Miami Beach
944-1451
World-wide Shipping
to th Funeral Director
f your choice
Affiliated with
Torf Funeral Service,
Boston, Mais.
HYMAN TORF, President
J


Page 8-B
*Jen>ist> fUridHun
Friday. August 9, 1968
fat
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Fay (Mrs. Harold) Zinn was an only child. She wasn't
a spoiled only child. She had to be up on her toes, well be-
haved and a good student.
In New York where she was
born and went to school her fath-
er's sister was a teacher in the
grade school to which she went
Imagine, having an aunt in your
school
During the depression they
moved to Passaic. The depression
had no effect on Fay or her class-
mates, most of whom went on to
New York University. Fay graduat-
ed from there. It was while Fay
was on a vacation in Miami Beach
that she met her husband-to-be on
a blind date. He was playing in her
uncle's (Manny Gates) orchestra.
That's how Harold went through college and law
school, on a music scholarship, playing his big bass fiddle.
After they were married Harold went into service. He
was a lieutenant in the navy. While he was in the service
for forty months, both in the Atlantic and Pacific, Fay
went back to New York. When Harold's tanker pulled into
Texas he quickly called home to find that he was now a
proud papa. He got out of the service and arrived home on
Barbara's third birthday. It was a very touching moment
when Barbara said, "Will you be my daddy, my daddy is
in the navy."
Barbara is now production assistant in NBS Monitor
Radio in New York.
Then Richard was born. Richard is having a great
summer. He is working in a kibbutz in Israel, picking
apples, laying pipe, working in the fields. When he comes
back he will return to the University of Georgia as a junior.
While the children were in school, Fay did her fair
share in PTA. She became treasurer at Nautilus. Because
she felt she didn't know enough about bookkeeping she
took a course in bookkeeping. As a result she then found
out that she knew too much because she became the book-
keeper in her husband's office.
The Zinns used to do a lot of things with their children
when they were small. One of the nicest trips that they took
together was a western one.
Th children accepted music as a way of life. Harold
just took it for granted that his wife and children would
appreciate music to the fullest as he does. They have tried
to live up to his expectations. They have a wonderful
stereo and a great collection of good records.
The Zinns joined Temple Beth Sholom and Fay was
an active board member in the sisterhood. So active in fact
that this year she became the president of the Temple
Beth Solom Sisterood. At present she is a little over-
whelmed at the idea but as the club year rolls around she
will take it in stride. Thus another club president is born.
Fay has no hobbies, as such. She is trying to keep up
with her golf and tennis. For years she has played with
the same girls in a mah jongg club on Tuesdays. Nothing
ever interferes with their game or ever will she says. But
then Fay has never been a president before.
Fay believes in taking each day as it comes and not to
plan too far ahead They have been to Israel twice, finding
it even more exciting the second time. The people are what
make the country. They are most fanastie, according to Fay.
To go through what they do every day and still have faith,
is a message that we should all learn.
Recently the Zinns moved from a house into an apart-
ment. They were afraid that they would rattle around with
the children gone. The first few days Fay said it was just
as if they were living in a motel. But now they are becom-
ing adjusted. It seems less lonely than being in a big house
without the children.
Of course their dog, a beagle named Sean is with them.
He's part of the family, goes all over with Fay and will
no doubt spend a lot of time with her at Temple Beth
Sholom.
Fay is fortunate that she has her own folks, Mr. and
Mrs. Theodore Meyer and Harold's, Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Zinn living in Miami. That makes togetherness a meaning-
ful word.
Harold likes to come home and unwind before he eats.
So they eat so late that it is almost time for bed when
they're finished. Fay thinks that Harold is great at every-
thing he does, including being a wonderful photographer.
I'll reserve my opinion until I see the picture in this
column.
Wcrner-Kahn
M*S. ROBERT LIPSOH
Wedding Is Held
For Alivia Kazer,
Robert Lipson
An early evening ceremony on
Tuesday, Aug. 6, united in marriage
the former Alivia Joan Kazer and
Robert Alan Lipson. Beth David
Synagogue was the setting for the
nuptials, conducted by Rabbi Sol
Landau, and a reception followed.
Parents of the newlyweds are
Mr. and Mrs. Ben P. Kazer, 3524
SW 3rd Ave.. and Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Lipson, 8020 Noremac Ave. On
their return from a honeymoon in
Jamaica, the couple will live in
New Orleans.
Attending the bride and groom
were Judith Reinhard, matron of
honor, best men Arthur Lipson and
Sandy Leff; Ralph Kazer and
Sandy Reinhard ushered.
New Mrs. Lipson attended the
University of Reading in England,
graduated from Sophie Newcomb
College, was a Tulane Scholar and
a member of Pi Sigma Alpha and
Kappa Delta Pi.
Her husband attended Tulane
University, was a Tulane Scholar
and a member of Alpha Epsilon
Delta, pre-medical honorary. He
is now attending Tulane Univer-
sity Medical School.
Miss Steinberg,
Harvey Kobrin
Are Engaged
Mrs. Charlotte Stemberg. 7904
West Dr.. Miami Beach, announces
the engagement of her daughter.
Deborah Sue. to Harvey S Kobrin.
son of Isaac Kobrin and the late
Mrs. Rena Kobrin of Chicago and
Long Island. Father of the bride-
elect was the late Robert Wcin-
stcin.
A graduate of Norland Senior
High School, Miss Steinberg at-
tended Florida State University,
where she was selected as Sweet-
heart of AEPi Fraternity. A mem-
ber of Phi Mu Sorority and the
Village Vamps, the official hostess
group of the FSU campus. Miss
Steinberg reigned as Miss Miami
Model Aviation of 1966 in connec-
Pfiyllis Burrows Affianced
Mr. and Mrs. David Burrows,
5731 SW 15th St., announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Phyllis Ilene. to Philip Charles
Shenkman, son of Mrs. Sara Shenk-
man, 940 Jefferson Ave., Miami
Beach.
The wedding is planned for
Dec. 28.
Tht Grove Shop You've Heard About
THE UNICORN 2957 Florida AM. Phone 446-0479
Antique* ^jk*
air J$K ?)
?^A^^^Jv)
ISKP'v
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTACTING RIPtHING
Set-vine, Dealt County Over 25 Yer I
1111 S.W. 14th ST. HI 6-9904|
HIGH SCHOOL CREDIT COURSES
ADELPHI SCHOOLS
PRf C0UEGE WORKSHOPS
Preview Tutoring Insure* Success
North Mi.mi 757-7673
South Mi.mi 661 7638
Home SfueV High Scbool Dialer*.
LIVE-IN MAIDS
SPONSORS NEEDED
Free Merchant Green Simmpt
For Details
A-l EMPLOYMENT
379-8382
E. Aii.-n Becker
MISS JUDITH HtlSCH
Judith Friseh
Engaged To Wed
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Friseh of
2451 Brickell Ave.. announced the
engagement of their daughter
Judith Harriet to Lloyd Barry
Orlow, son of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Orlow, 1979 North Glades Dr., No.
Miami Beach.
Miss Friseh holds a B. A. degree
from the University of Miami and
completed one year's study at
Wurzweiler School of Social Work,
Yeshiva University, New York
City.
Her finance, an alumnus of
Hunter Collego, is an accountant
with Weber, Thompson and Left-
court.
A Sept. 21 wedding is planned.
MISS DEBORAH STHNKtC
tion with her membership as a
Cadet in Civil Air Patrol.
Mr. Kobrin, a graduate of the
University of Illinois College of
Pharmacy, Class of 1959, is a
member of Rho Phi Pi Fraternity
and lives in Los Angeles, Calif.
The engagement was formally an-
nounced at a July 27 dinner party
held at the Sultan's Table, Miami
Beach.
An Oct. 5th wedding is planned
at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. loseph Feldheim,
residents of the Jewish Home
for the Aqed. recently celebrat-
ed their 63rd wedding anni-
versary at the Home.
Jrfl
ONLY TH UNUSUAL
Imports gifts ayvrs
TOfTU
Ffij
TuecoMww.Mjm.. Nortel <
YOU c. be SURE of the BEST at -
Todd'tt BONDED FRUIT SHIPPER
MOW SHIPPING FLORIDA'S FINEST FRUIT lASKtTS I GlfTi
2164 PONCE DE LEON Carol Gables Tel. 448-5215
4
4
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sholographic
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A valued ffeeee
A frialtu truuun
Omr Mew lncefien-923 ARTHUR G0DFRET ROAD, MIAMI BEACH
Telephones JE 1-1872 and 534-4930
iai4HnH^iioe ^ ^^^-^-Jr*****^-
WATrf*
Kin Wedding Timer
FLOWERS
BLOSSOM SHOP
(Mercantile Net ienel tent BeiMiae J
1616 Washington Ave., Miami Beach CAU JE 24231
4


Friday, August 9, 1968
MmfsD IFhrkUaun
Paqe 9-B
Charlotte Beil,
Murray Mittler
Exchange Vows
The farmer Charlotte Bei! ex-
fhaneerl vows with Murray Mittlcr
on Thursday. .July 25, in Rabbi
Alfred Waxman's study at Temple
Zion. The eeremony was followed
by a reception at the Algiers Hotel
and following a honeymoon on
Miami Beach, the couple will live
in Jamaica. N.Y.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Sandier, the bride is a past presi-
dmt of the West Miami Auxiliary,
Fin* Arts
HUtS. MURRAY MfTTUft
Jewish War Veterans, and served
as an officer in the JWVA Depart-
ment of Florida.
The bridegroom is now associ-
ated with the House of Seagram.
Son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Abra-
ham Mittler, he has been active
in Jewish War Veterans, Knights
of Pythias, and is a past president
and now a vice president of the
Men's Club in the Traditional Syn-
agogue of Rochdale Village.
Allen Molachlck
MRS. CHARLES HOLTZMAN
Ruth Warhaftig
Becomes A Bride
Ruth Lynn Warhaftig and Charles
Edward Holtzman were married
Sunday, Aug. 4. at Agudath Israel.
Rabbi Isaac Hirsch Ever officiated
| at the double-ring ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Benjamin Warhaftig, 745
82nd St., and graduated from Mi-
ami Beach High School and the
University of Florida.
The groom, whose parents are
Mr. and Mrs. Morris F. Holtzman,
1544 Michigan Ave., graduated
from Miami Beach High School be-
fore joining the U.S. Navy.
Following a honeymoon to Key
West and New York State, the
couple will live in Charleston, S.C.
Miss Leslie Fine,
1961 Debutante.
To Wed In F(dl
Mr ,.,.' .., A r Fine 0f Miami
Beach Fto-Ha r.nd New York hive
anno"H"i"! h" i".'"!em<'nt of their
daughter. M' Leslie Gail o Paul
"ohn. son of Mr. and Mrs Herman
Cohn of Mt Vernon. N. Y. A
SeDtomh-r wedding is planned.
Miss Fine, a graduate of the
Lear School. w;is nresented at the
Ambnsspdor Ball in Miami Beach
;n 1964.
Mr. Fine, president of Peerless
Mills, is a well known philan-
thropist. He is a founder, trustee
>nd is on the executive board of
Mt Sinai Hosptal of Miami Beach.
Mr. Cohn. a native New Yorker.
is a graduate of Horace Mann, at-
tended the University of Miami
and New York University. He is
associated with the N.Y.S.E. firm
of Hertz. Warner and Co.. as head
of the Syndicate Department.
Ann Cohen Weds Russell Keusch
Ann Gail Cohen became the bride
of Russell Parley Keu-ch in a
candlelight ceremony at the Seville
Hotel Sunday evening, Aug. 4. Of
Golden Spoon' to Restaurant
Florida Trend Magazine, widely
circulated in the state, picked King
Arthur's Court, Miami Springs
Villas, as one of the 10 top restau-
rants in Florida, awarding it the
"Golden Spoon." King Arthur's
Court is the only Greater Miami
restaurant to receive the award,
which is given annually.
New Members to be Guests
At Temple Zion Breakfast
"Guess Who's Coming to Break-
fast?" will be the theme of the
membership affair planned by
Temple Zion for 10 a.m. Sunday.
Mrs. Alvin Weinstein is serving as
{ chairman.
Rabbi Alfred Waxman, spiritual
I leader of the Conservative temple,
will greet the guests, and board
members will act as hosts during
the morning.
Young Adults Set
'Sociable Month'
August has been labeled "The
Sociable Month" by the Young So-
phisticates Club of the YM-YWHA
of Greater Miami. The club is for
young single adults, age 18 to 28.
A "Get Acquainted Social" was
to be held at 8:15 p.m. Thursday,
Aug. 8, in the Golden Key Room
of the Y, with music for dancing,
and refreshments.
A roller skating party will be
held at 8 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 14
at the Sunland Skating Rink, 9255
Bird Rd.
The YMHA version of 'The Dat-
ing Game," based on the TV pro-
gram of that name, will be held at
the YMHA at 8:15 p.m. Thursday,
Aug. 22.
The weekend of Aug. 24-25 will
be a fun time for the Young So-
phisticates Club. At 8:30 p.m. Sat-
urday, Aug. 24 there will be a
dance in the Golden Key Room of
the Y. Sunday, Aug. 25, there will
be an old-fashioned picnic at the
picnic grounds of Matheson Ham-
mock on Old Cutler Road in Coral
Gables. Picnickers will bring their
own lunch, meeting there at 11
a.m. Beverages will be supplied by
the club and a complete program
of fun and games is on the agenda.
ficiating was Rabbi Bernard P.
Shoter. the groom's brother-in-law.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eu-
gene Cohen of Miami Beach, the
bride is a graduate of the Univer-
sity of Miami, where she was a
member of the Council for Excep-
ional Children, and president of
Sigma Alpha Eta. professional hon-
irary fraternity, she is presently
speech therapist in the Dade
ty pubiic school system.
The bridegroom, whose parents
are Mr and Mr- Nathan Keusch of
West Miami, attended Miami-Dade
Junior College, where he was presi-
dent of Sigma I.amda social frater-
nity, and the University of Miami
before serving in the U.S. Marine
Corp-. He is now executive vice
president of Deluxe Meats and
Provisions. Inc.
Dressed in white satin and lace
with a cathedral train, the bride
was attended by her sister, Mrs.
Richard Barth. matron of honor,
and bridesmaids, Mrs. Robert
Green. Mrs. Paul Lee, Mrs. Elliot
Lipof and Mrs. Gerald Silver.
The groom's attendants included
best man Sumner Cohen, and ush-
ers Richard Barth. Gerald Silver,
Ed Weinberger and Leslie Win-
ston. Michael Alan Barth was ring-
bearer.
After a honeymoon trip to Puerto
Rico and the Virgin Islands, the
newlyweds will make their home in
North Miami Beach.
OFF THE BFATFM TKACK ...
d on na's
BUT... 0M THECENTIR TRACK OF fl I .
fashions
FINAL CLEARANCE SWEATERS
Value up to $15. (3 for $10. Limit 3 per Cust,
Dresses
Skirts
Sportswear Sale
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY
I A.M. 4 P.M.
DONNA'S
1050 F. 17th ST.
HiaUah IM8-3239
1111111111 imTrmn nTrrrnnn
TELEPHONE 661-0971
ote\jpWs%i
1565 SUNSET DRIVE
CORAl GABIES. FLORIDA 33'43
't be fl sfim I| SNOB "11 AfiamiBeadi \rA\
#4.\
h L
j
Every City Has An Outstanding Shop
In Coral Gab'is A Bal Harbour it's. .
OTJitf^
.aumiminiihimmi
:,,:.. '...... i' .;..*-....... 1.1 Will* i '"'
SUMMER SPECIAL
PERMANENT WAVE $4.95

(mom., rots., wn>., raues.)
CAU FOR:
MISS BELVA OR MISS JERI
*JMlami ^Shores Jjcautxf Ou/on
lianti
9*12 NLM
Phone: 757-4*1 f
Imported V1D|IC
Domestic I Ann*
STAMPED GOODS
TAPESTRIES
LARGEST STOCKS
LOWEST PRICES
New Designs All Siies
Sabbath and Holiday Linen
Cloths. Cholleh and Matxe
Linen Cavers to Embroider.
Free Instructions
Hocking FMushmf
12MIX ID St.
iMCh
HhH* l Paripaf at Imt
42 NUCU Mil
COWL 6AILES
don mullen
!32 MIRACLE MILE
THE BAl HARBOUR S*OPS
KITTY'S FLORIST INC.
<
u
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!i
)
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f LOWERS FOt All OCCAStONS
"WE ARE WEDDING SPECIALISTS"
FREE DELIVERY. PROMPT SERVICE
226-1541
1
TlllfiORA
\r^>V-V~V^~v-\^-v
WESTCHESTE*
SHOPPING CENTER
J


Page 10-B
+JeisI ncrMlan
Friday. August 9, 1968
Neumami Warns On 'Complacency*
NEW YORK (JTA>Dr. Emanuel
Neumann, chairman of the Jewish
Agency-American Section, warned
in a statement this week that "the
perilously unsettled situation" in
the Middle East barred complacen-
cy on the part of American Jews.
He said that "an unrelenting and
mendacious propaganda from Arab
and pro-Arab sources seeks to deny
Israel that just and secure peace
for which the Six-Day War was
'''WWW
fought and won."
Praising the leaders of both
houses of Congress for urging that
supersonic Jets be made available
to Israel, he called for the effective
consolidation of all Zionist and
pro-Israel forces for a "more rapid
' development of Israel's economic
potential and a more iateaaive ef-
fort to win the battle of public
opinion so vital to Israel pciucal
4nd physical security.
Tho Aqudcrth Israel Hebrew Institute, Miami
Beach, will launch a buildinq fund drive
Saturday for the construction of a new six-
story structure at its Dresent site on Carlyle
Ave., accordinq to I. Murray Jaeqer, presi-
dent of the conqreqation. Rabbi Isaac Hirsh
Ever, spiritual leader, said that construction
will beqin next year.
Charlie Bubbles' Playing
Starting Friday, Wometco's May-
fair. Sunset and Normandy Thea-
tres will be Rhowine the color film.
"Charlie Bubbles,"-.starring Albert
Finney and Liza Minnelli. Held
over at other Wometco Theatres
are "The Graduate," "The Detec-
tive." and "C'amelot."
CORAL GABLES
HOME
4 BEMOOMS, 3 BATHS.
large Potio Central Air-Meet
100' x US'Center let
Priced in the LOW 30
Cell eeS J2S
TOP BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITY
FOR AMBITIOUS MEN
PURE OIL Company, one of the na-
tions most progressive and fast
growing retail organisations is now
offering ambitious men an oppor-
tunity to establish themselves as
successful independent business-
men. "Your future is up to yeu"
For full details phone Mr. Prank.
445-3591 or 445-0476.
EXCLUSIVE
FRANCHISE
OPPORTUNITY
Vee CM neve independent and per
tenant interne, leeie te users
new patented portable eaaerfency
oxygen unit. Product melt be seen
te realise MBWlW epperhmity.
Caw retired $10 000.
SAFCTY OXrOEN SERVICE. IMC.
0S3 N I. 2nd Ave. 754-754*
INVESTMENT
PROPERTY
19,000 $0 FT. in 1 snope, frenting 2
ttrmitt, zoned Induilrial with 4
fens, framed' houses near roilread
frocks and North side Shoppine
renter, reorly rtnt $3,800. 49I-424*
Phone 691-6246
71 ST. EAST OF 7th AVE.
1-Business Let SO' X 107'
7 Adjoining lots 40' x 135'
Could Be Multiple Unit
EVA S. FRIX, BROKER
Phone 693-1611
1135 N.W. 109th Street
Miami, Florida
NORTH PORT
CHARLOTTE
W ATlt FKOfi T. 1 LOTS MM SAU
HiM< ISO1. $300 BOW*
$35 Mst MOWTH EACH
0. L CAMERON
Phene: IS8-4452 CAU APTEJt S P.M.
KEY B1SCAYNE
4 BEDROOM 4 BATHS
MIAMI SHORES PREPARATORY SCHOOL
NOW FORMING
FOR SEPTEMBER. 1968
CO-ED. INDEPENDENT SCHOOL
WILL ACCEPT APPLICANTS
GRADES 9 THRU 11
FOR INFORMATION, CALL 751-8845
RITA MEIKIO
"KNOW-HOW Of ART"
LEARN TO PAINT
SUMMER CLASSES
STUDIO: 1865 N.E 167 STREET
945-5236
6*1-3 II3
HEATED Peel, Loree Screened Pa-|
tie. Central Air Heat. All Electric]
Kitchen, Maid's Room, large Living I
etui Dining area. Leg burning Fire-
place. Beeetifulty Furnished Center
let. 36S Harbor Drive. Phone
361-2696 er 361-544*
10 ACRES
7 rT. HIVATI0N, (EASED FOR
fUtmiHG and HUHTIHG.
rVUAl DRW end LOVHANB KB
$16,500
Owner 759-4115
ArV**w'V FURNISHERS
AND INSTALLERS
ARMSTRONGS
YARD GOODS AND THE
4*64202 FOR Ffttf HTIMATt
ptdkr>r>r\rVdpoRo%Pa%VNPdkeeVbArV<
wr sumns compute
MARINE FISH TROPICAL FISH TROPICAL BIRDS
SINGING CANARIES PARAKiCTS
MICE HAMSTERS GIBBONS MONKEYS SNAKES
CA0BS AOUARHJMS ACCESSORIES
7' i 100 OeHan.
COAfFUTf Irftf Of ClOTHIH* FOR TOiHt PIT
GABLES
PET SHOP
8561 CORAL WAY
MIAMI, FLORIDA TEL.: 226-3281
0HHIHG DAILY 11 em. te pjm.
***^^BHVM INSTRUCTIONS
GENE BERRY
>*3o\ 635 East 4th Ave- Hialeah /*3
KHR.
887-5642
!4HR.
^/I Con,,,Mr Oft?
IARTENDERS COURSE ^f* ^
TeBjM bf MR NEMIRICKS afce ler sMay ft... wst -r*
head barleeeer at New York's Faejoat Stark Cleb.
lanlkntrrt it battled sad plecenwei temee is ires spea W
nwilitits sl Hie caarse. Jj
Recitter MOW by caHa **?Z2*
DON HENDRICKS SCHOOL
OF MIXOLOGY
47-0684
between 12 neon oriel 10 p.m.
Florida i only recognised artender School
ftOSTON RUfiroMPAN^
Hundreds of America's
Finest Broadlooms
& Orientals in Stock
1250 S. Dr Hiepiway
"One of Miami's
Finest Carpet Dealers"
Coral Gable*, Fle.
DRAPERIES ?'BK?
WOVEN WOOD & FABRICS
FREE ESTIMATES
635-2521
INTERIOR
SHUTTIRS
COMPLETE WINDOW TREATMENT
O CONIS AND TBAVtKbC ODS a IflUVM SHUTTERS 0 PORCH SHADM
MATCHSTICK D'APEtlES ANO WOVEN WOODS e UPHOLSTERING 0 WINDOW
SHADES e VENETIAN ItfNOS a SUP COVERS
KOLBER BROS. INC.,
2j00r^13tJjAVE MIAMI


Friday, August 9. 1968
^JenisfiflcridKfotf
Page 11-B
i
CARMEN'S VERANDA
OVERLOOKS walled patio. Spic and
Spanish 2 bedroom 2 story with
den, separate dining room, wood-
burning fireploce, etc. Reeking with
charm Available almost immedi-
ately. $30,500, owner will carry
mortgage with bank terms.
ART FUGATE INC.
REALTOR
445-3737
.
WINTER PARK
and
ORLANDO AREA
68 Acres. Total Price $136,000.
S45.000 to 585,000 Down
or your Terms.
CALL OWNER
696-1104
P S. 40 Acres near Palatka
540,000 Cash Total.
COMMERCIAL
BUILDING
NEAR EXPRESSWAY
6 YEARS 010
WILL SEll OR TRADE
FOR LARGER BUILDING
6505 N.W. 2nd AVENUE
Telephone 751-3811
SOUTH MIAMI SUBURBAN
!! HIDE-A-AW AY ACRE!!
!!OWNER TRANSFERRED!!
TREES! TREES! TREES'
* 4 Bedroom, 3 bath, fireplace, pool 1
I central air, Unusual dream house! )
| Call RITA MATER
j STEVE HESSEN, REALTOR 661-1623
7340 RED RD., SOUTH MIAMI
MIAMI BEACH HOME
WANT THE BEST?
ON TREASURE Island near school
one1 shopping, 3 bedroom 2 bath,
completely modern built-in kitchen,
16*35 Floridn room and lots of ex-
tras S850C cash required.
Phone 865-3017
We Are Specialists
WATERFRONTS HOMES
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY
KANT REALTY, Realtors
EXECUTIVE BLDG. SUITE 202
1175N.E. 125th STREET
Phone 751-8835
i hoick
RESIDENTIAL LOT
80x147
GRASS AND OAK TREES
BY OWNER
Phone 751-7315
375 N.E. 131 STREET
J. S. BLAIN
Orer 47 Years Selling Florida
FLORIDA LANDS
INVESTMENTS
SUITE 807
OITMPIA BUILDING
MIAMI, FLORIDA
HOMESITES
FAY
no
00 MONTHLY
H/ll PRICE $495.00
I,; llent Investment. Only few
left. Me Interest Charge. Writ*:
VRRO BEACH ESTATES, INC
111 City. Notionol Bank Building
MIAMI, FLORIDA 33130.
NORTH CAROLINA
PROPERTY FOR SALE
5 ACRE-VACATION HOMESITES
$1 995. Hendersonvii'S Asheville
Ar-i 6".iutiful Mountain. Excel-
lent Also available: Trout Stream
S'tes Only $1,500 Adjoining Na-
tional Forest. Sportsmen's paradise.
Terrific Western N.C Interested'
Call or wnt* Leon M. Newman,
Realtor. 1809 Ponce, Cor.il Cables.
Fla 444-1681 or 448-8?^4 anytime for
Brochures and Easy Terms. Hurry!
$295
8' 2'l. long and double
hull with safety.
BEFORE you buy a Saiiboat come
and see our beautiful dinghy. We
save you up to 60' i because we
build them.
CUE CRAFT
6772 N.E. 4th Avenue
Phone 758 3722
BUSINESS PROPERTY
NORTH EAST
2nd Avenue Below 36th Street
Wtll Equipped Lunch Room
Plus A 4 Bedroom, 2 Bath
Homo or 2 Bedroom Home and
Aportment. $36,000.
Phone 696-1104
HIGHWAY
20 FRONTAGE
50' x 300', 25 MILES west of Gaines-
ville, 16 miles east of Palatka.
Close to schools, shopping center,
lakes, all facilities. Will trade equity
for house or boat Miami area. Ask
for Mijares 4451306
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 ANO USED TRUCKS
ARE HERE FOR CAMPERS
BUY TODAY!!!
CAMP TOMORROW
NORTHWESTERN CAMPER
SALES
HOME OF THE OPEN ROAD
14060 N.W. 27 Ave. 688-6538
I
Courteous Complete
24 Hour Service
LfLA B. REED, Realtor
575 N.E. 125th Street
North Miami, Florida
rTion75MB8
A STEAL!
Prime location. 7 Corner Stores. 30
Offices Hi Rise Zoning. $100,000
Cash to handle. 15% not return.
52 Waterfront Ants, Swimming
Pool. Gross $143,000, $200,000
Cnsh Will Handle.
1>, Acres land, Corner, in heart
of Miami, Less than 50c per sq ft
200 Ft. Frontage en main highway.
Price $25,000.
ELAINE BECK, REALTY
531-4301
600 Lincoln Road Bldg.
Miami Bench. Ream 14
TRAILER
PARK
N. E. DIXIE HWY. ON RIVER
SI 30.000 Net S40000 to $30,000
Down. Balnnce Arranged.
OWNER
696-1104
LAKE CATALINA BEAUTY
i
j 860
4 BEDROOMS 4 baths, formal din-
ing room, fully equipped kitchen.
tep up living room. Flrnd.i room,
family room. Master bedroom 18'x
23' Jias large walk in closet with
dressing room. Screened pitio with
20x24" heated pool. 2 car garage
plus private ramp and dock on
Lake Catalina. $85,000. terms. Call
Tony Elizalde. Associate.
KEYES CO. 43rd Year
E. 25 St.
Realtors
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
t
I
|
691 4820 I
I
BUTCHER SHOP
EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY FOR
KOSHER BUTCHER STORE.
PRICED REASONABU
234 12th Street, Miami Beach
CALL OWNER
538-7781
Miami Beach
150 ROOM OCEAN FRONT HOTEL
Cash $350,000 price: $1,350,000
OTHERS UP TO $4,000,000
Also Ants. Business Properties
Sites Zoned for High Rise
CALL
GEORGE SURIANI, President
U.S. REALTY CORP.
374-4809 377-1838
APARTMENT
SITE
Expandiiq area 330' x 330'
On 110th Ave. 1500' North of
Bird Road R-l lots or zoning
chanae indicated. Call
MRS. COOK, SALES MANAGER
KEYES CO-43. d Year
SI32 Bisc Blvd. Realtors 758 3855
High Pineland near Dade's new
Jetport Impact area. Have your
own weekend cottage near the
best hunting, fresh and salt water
fishing in South Florida. $995, full
price. $25 down. $25 month. Less
for cash.
5 ACRES
NOAH HITE, BROKER
1744 N.W. 95th St., Miami
696-6631 Anytime
6 UNITS BY
CIVIC CENTER
R-C ZONING more than secures in-
vestment. Asking $40,000 turn and
owner will hold mortgage. Jim
Francois Assoc.
KEYES CO-43rd Ytar
REALTORS
634 Crandon Blvd 361-5401
MOVE IN
Trailer Cabana $4,000
BEAUTIFUL HOME POOL
3 LOTS
STILL WRIGHT POINT
Price: $45,000
JOS. T. LANCE, REALTOR
MARINA BATSUK $45,000
$15,000 WILL HANDLE
852-5239 Key Large
247-7108 Miami
GRANADA BOULEVARD HOME ON BILTMORE
GOLF COURSE CORAL GABLES
MEDITERRANEAN INSPIRED
5 B.d.eemi phii moid quarters. Thli Sen* nerds o la-qr hoppv family to
iniey t mciv wcnd.rt L1VH.9 rocm with hioh bcaud (tiling ond quo 't
bci for.do or mush room. Ponded den v.th odioin.no. powder room
icculd be (nit lloor b.diocm' Lov.'v modern kmr.cn with form CO <>"'
ond beomed c. lino Booutiful tiled Hoars, Jut orimmino v.,thOd We'd
Chorm ICO lc0 c' magnil cent grounds ""> -l,cl 'ccot.on. Cr ,
Se.9 5CC 00. Coll M:> Dorothy O Hera Rtvdcm.ol Diponr II nt.
OSCA1V E.DOOLY
Estab 1930 ASSOCIATES, INC., REALTORS
______INGRAHAM BLDG., MIAMI 33131-PH. 377-8761
fvvv\'">Ni*vVvvv\>vvvv*^v'^'VVvv^*V"i*rvvvv^vv>^w*'^ii'VVVv^
G. O. P.
MAKE FLORIDA MORE
REPUBLICIANI
Buy these 506 acres for speculation, a possible waterfront Nome
development or a country club. 1320 feet on a modern state high-
way, approximately three miles in depth, strategically located in the
Orlando, Daytona Beach, New Smyrna area. Only $300.00 an acre
Good Terms.
1100 ACR ES
To build a city or Plant adjoining the Sunshine State Parkway Yeehaw
Entrance and Exit. Far enough to avoid the Traffic Neise. Excellent
for a Research Plant. Woeld like to ge $550,00 an acre. Easty Terms.
10,000 feet of Oceanfront in the Florida Keys. Owner. Anxious to Sell
109 ACRES
Price reduced $200.00 an acre 2640 feet en State Reed 64. Jest 2
miles last ef Brodenton Property adjoins a New Baptist Church.
Asking 800.00 an acre.
DEMOCRATS CAN PURCHASE AT THE SAME PRICE!
Phone 374-9081
Ask fer Tom Bennett or Ben Finkel
J. A. Cantor Associates
i 1451 N. Bayskore Drive Miami, Florida
SACRIFICE SALE
Widow sacrificing-2 story bldg.at 5300 N.W. 2nd Ave. 3 ants upbar,
grill, package store downplus parking let net income ever $6,000
yearly. Price $34500-Terms-Phone 666-4531
70 Unit Apt. Sitevery close to hospital area$68,500
45 Unit Apt. sitevery close to Hospital area on waterway $48,500
SPECIALISTS
IN LAND
COMMERCIAL PROPERTIES
e APARTMENTS
SALE & LEAJE BACKS
INDUSTRIAL PROPERTIES
A. Si
eorge
REALTORS
mon
1177 Bricked Avenue
Miomi, Florida 33131
Telephone 377-2029
Good Counsel Precedes Good Investments o Real Estate Throughout Florida


Page 12-B
* A nisi' nrrkiirr
Friday. August 9. 1963
Tower Of David ^3
Open First Time
JERUSALEM (JTAi David's
Tower in Jerusalem, near the Jaffa
Gate of the Old City Wall, was
opened ffiis week to the public for
th' first time since the 1948 War
of Liberation.
About $80,000 was spent by Je-
rusalem municipality officials to
clear a Jordanian barracks struc-
ture out of the citadel which was
built by Herod 2.000 years ago. It
s the only part of ancient Jerusa-
em which was not destroyed by
he Romans.
During the years between 1948
-vnen Jordan seized the Old City.
nd 1967when Israeli forces lib-
erated it, the citadel was a Jor-
danian Arab Legion fortress over-
ooking new Jerusalem.
I BET YOU
DIDN'T KNOW
By FRED SANDIER
Address
FRED A. SANDIER
MtTROf OtITAN INSURANCE
CONSULTANT SINCE ItM
I Member Notional Association of
life Underwriter!.
1 5*5 lirhworo Way, Coral Cables
I
Phone: 444-7101
' OMetropoRanlJfo
Candy Stripers who completed a special training course at
Mount Sinai Hospital earned the right to wear their caps
and work more directly with patients. They are now Junior
Aides. Shown (from left) are: supervisory chairman of Ser-
vice Aides, Mrs. harles Gettleman. Ilona Muzarek, Marti
Harris, Judy Kirschbaum, Betty Rubin, Martha Reinecke.
Mrs. Jack Weiss, Candy Stripe Chairman; Mrs. Morris Good-
man, instructor; Barbara Thimpson, Laurie Harie, athi Wolf.
Laurie Sherman, Janice Frankel and Mrs. Saniord Roth-
man, honorarv chairman of Services Aides.
f^*f^**^*f^*f^m^^*f^*f*
BabMitfdAoJt
niO^Minje' ^jOV#%^^i#^ipio^PV0 \ t n,w *po^m %o^naeOa*ej#nj
Sunn Chester
Susan Marcia Chester will ob-
serve her Bas Mitzvah on Friday,
Aug. 9. during evening services at
Congregation B'nai Raphael.
In the seventh grade at Parkway
Junior High, Susan is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Chester,
19241 NW 23rd Ct.
The Bas Mitzvah will be honored
at a bruncheon Sunday morning at
the Algiers Hotel.

Kenneth Nussen
Kenneth Henry, son of Cantor
?nd Mrs. William B. Nussen will be
called to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
ested in sports, also, and excels in
baseball. Kenny is a delivery boy
for the Miami Beach Sun.
Cantor and Mrs. Nussen will host
the Kiddush following the services.
*
Larry Rorbenberg
Larry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Barry
Rothenberg, 1840 SW 86th Ave.,
will be Bar Mitzvah at Temple Or
Olom Saturday morning, Aug. 10
An eighth grade student at West
Miami Junior High, Larry was
1967-1968 class president, and is
| vice president of U.S.Y. at Temple
Or Olom. He has played football
Slimmer Carnival
The annual "Summer Carnival"
of the YM-YWHA of Greater Mi-
ami will be held Sunday from 2 to
5 p.m. on the grounds at 8500 SW
8th St. All proceeds will goto the
YMHA Scholarship Fund which
makes it possible for needy young-
sters to use the Y facilities, ac-
cording to Sam Seitlin. president
Con yoo imo|im a big leoaoe
baieboll pi y e r leading Hi*
league in making most errors;
in being struck out the mast
times; and) in hitting into the
most double plays, and still
being voted Most V a I a b 11
Player in his league far that
year! Did yoa know this
owe happened? ... It was
1942 ... Jat Gordon did all
those things, yet won the Most
Valuable award that year in the
American Leogue There's a
lesson to be learned from this
... It shows that even though
you have faults, you can over-
come them and be recognized
for your good points
I BET YOU DIDNT KNOW
You can live better with n
Annuity. Let me prove it.
Mail for FREE Booklet "The
Annuity Todays Greatest
Bargain."
Who was the first American to
run the mile in under lour
minutes? ... His name: Don I
Bowden ... He ran his sub- |
four minute mile while he was .
a student at the University of
California in 1957.
... I
I
Hero's quite an oddity The (
groat race horse Man O' Wor
finished first in every race bo
over ran in his career, except
OH and Mm only time be eer I
lost, bo was beaten by a horse (
nomed, oddly enough, "Upset"!
AM.
Kenneth Nussen
Satan Chester
League for five years, and receiv-
ed the Presidential Fitness Award
from West Miami Junior High.
The Oneg Shabbat Friday night
as well as the Kiddush Saturday
morning following services will be
hosted by his parents, and a re-
ception and dinner honoring the ;
celebrant will be held at Temple
Or Olom Sunday evening.
Among the out-of-town guests
will be Larry's paternal great-
grandmother, Mrs. Sarah Fromkin.
and his maternal great-grandpar-
ents. Mr. and Mrs. J. Klareich, of
New York City.
*
vah at Congregation Beth Jacob with the Westchester Optimist
Saturday. Aug. 10 at the 8:30 a.m.
service. Cantor Nussen will chant
the liturgy.
Kenneth has completed the sev-
enth grade at the Hebrew Acad
emy. Interested in music, he has
been involved in choir work for
the past several years, singing for
the High Holy Days. He is inter-
Americati Students
Pfiss Jerusalem
Certificate Exam
NEW YORK (JTA) Thirty-one
American students successfully
passed the 1968 Jerusalem Exam-
ination, conducted in the United
States and Canada by the Depart-
ment of Education and Culture of
the Jewish Agency. Dr. Emannel
Neumann, chairman of the Jewish
Agency-American Section has an-
nounced.
"The successful candidates." Dr.
Neumann said, "showed their mas-
tery of the fundamentals of the
Hebrew language and culture, as
exemplified by a familiarity with
| a number of basic texts. Since
1948 when these examinations,
patterned after the Cambridge Uni-
versitv examinations in English,
were launched, almost 800 Ameri-
can participants have passed the
; examination."
Dr. Abraham P. Gannes. direc-
tor of the Agency's Department of
; Education and Culture, announced
| that the Jerusalem Certificate will
be awarded to the successful can-
didates at ceremonies in the fall.
Holders of the Jerusalem Exam-
ination certificates are exempt
from entrance examinations in He-
brew at the Hebrew University
and other Israeli institutions of
higher learning.
Republicans Back
Policy Resolution
On Middle East
WASHINGTON (JTA) Renub
lican members of the Hou-e For-
eign Affairs Committee, led by
Rep. Paul Findley of Illinois, and
Robert Taft Jr. of Ohio, introduced
a concurrent resolution in the
House to define American policy
on the Middle East. It called on
the Administration to use its power
and influence to bring about last-
ing peace in the area.
The resolution af;irm< that Is-
rael is entitled to have all nations
recognize her right to exist and
that Israel and her Arab neighbors
are entitled to international guar-
antees of their borders in return
for pledges to renounce the use of
force.
The resolution also would com-
mit the United States, the mari-
time nations and the United Na-
tions to recognize the Gulf of
Akaba as an open sea and the right
of all nations to free and innocent
passage through the Strait of Tiran
and innocent passage through the
Suez Canal.
At 4Y' On Sunday
of the YM-YWHA.
j The carnival will have ride.
' ponies, game booths and refresi
; ment booths. Children in the Sum
tner Super Camps of the YMtH
will participate, manning specie
booths.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mallah ire
Super Day Camp chairmen.
THE ELECTRIC ZOO
EXOTIC PETS
Fish A tumult Reptiles
Bob and Marsha Reynolds
J I 0 3 Grind \\e. 448-3625
rs
^^Mooda>Md*>
751-5771
75 1-055 1
CD
CLEANING SERVICE
. FLOOR WAXING
. WINDOW CLEANING
- RUG CLEANING
i
Residential fc 8u.in.it
6024 NW 7th AVENUE
MIAMI, FLA.
>4>**6>4> Jacobson IN amed
Furniture Veep
Gus Jacobson. active in Florida :
furniture circles for manv years. ]
has been named vice president and [
Seneral manager of the new Van- j
leigh Furniture Showrooms of:
Miami.
"His wide experience and well-
deserved respect by the trade will
be one of the most important fac- I
tors in our firm's success." An- I
thony I. Van Wye. the firm's presi-
dent, predicted.
The latest addition to the Van-
leigh organization will open by
September. The Miami location is
the fourth in the rapidly-expanding
network which presently includes
showrooms in Montreal and Wash-
ington. D.C., as well as its New-
York City headquarters.
Active in many community proj-
ects, particularly in the field of
mental health, Mr. Jacobson is also
vice president of the Miami Beach
Symphony Orchestra and serves as
a judge with the Miami Beach
Boxing Commission.
Originally New Yorkers, he and
his wife, Etta, are Dade County
residents. They have two children
and one grandchild.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 76702
In RE: Estate of
JOHN W. COLTRAIN
I teceasod,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To am creditors u?id All Person! Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Beta to:
Yc.u are hereby notified and requir-
ed ti. present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of JOHN W COLTRAIN deceas-
ed late of !>ade County. Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, nnd
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 7:'.3.16. Florida Sta-
tutes in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dadt County. Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof.
or the same will be barred.
Dated nt Miami. Florida, this 6th
day of mii n A P 1!8.
(s) KATHI.F.EN COl.TRAIN
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice
on the 9th of Aumist. 19S8
SOL ALEXANDER
Attorney for Administratrix
19 W. Klagler Street. Suite 317
i/t-is-ai-M
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COUBr
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 79S30-C
In RE: Etate of
LENA EPSTEIN
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
I To All Creditors and All Parson* Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against. Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and roqnjr
ed to present any claims and demand-.
I which you nmi have against the <-.
tale of LENA EPSTEIN deceased late
i Dado County Florida, to the County
Judges of Dado County, and file the
; same in duplicate and as provided in
i Section 733.16. Florida Statutes.
their offices in the County CourthotM
I in Had.- County. Florida, within s <
calendar months from the time of tin-
or the snn:i
first publication hereof,
will he barred
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 18Ui
day of July. A.D. IMS
JACOB EPSTEIN
As Administrator
First publication of this notice on
the 9th day of August, 1968.
MARX FARER
Attorney for
Estate Administrator
1012 Ainsley Bids Miami
S/9-U-2S-30
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 79303-C
In RE: Estate of
HERMAN K NE1HAIS
Doeoaaod
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person- Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re I ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the SO-
State of HERMAN K NK1HAIS de-
, ceased late of Dad.- County. Florida,
j to the County Judges of Dads County.
| and file the same in duplicate and as
provided In Section 733.16. Florida Sta-
tutes. In their offices In the County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will he barred.
Dated at Miain Florida, this 7th
day of August. AD. 1968.
THE MIAMI BEACH
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
By: J. E. NEWMAN.
Assistant Vice President
and Trust Officer
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 9th day of August, 1968.
HOWARD R. HIRSCH
Attorney for Co-Executors
8101 Rlscayne Boulevard.
Miami. Florida. 33138.
8/S-1S-2S-30
3
easy ways
to get the
Zip Codes
of
people
you
write to:
J When you receive a letter,
note the Zip in the return
d dress and add it to your
address book.
2 Call your local Post CMBea
or see their National Zip
Directory.
3 Local Zipg can be found
on the Zip Map in the
business pages of your
phonebook.
nail.Hed n iwbllc sendee Is kob>
enrtiss wits The Aomruilng Cossea.


Friday, August 9, 1968
*. kwitfi fkriofirtri
Paqe 13-B
(A/hat s \-^-ookin
3
By ROSALIND S. ZUNSER
During the Spring and car.y Summer months this column
has refrained from furnishing recipes for hot meat dishes in the
belief that my readers preferred light dairy and vegetable dishes
during warm weather. This savor? meat dish, however, is easily
digestibleeven in August.
-VEAL RAGOUT
1 green pepper, thinly sliced
. eup flour
1 teaspoon salt
"T.
3. lb; veal shoulder
3 tabli spoons fat or margarine
1 clove garlic, minced
1 on'on, thinly sliced
Cut veal into serving piece- ;,r.d put ;!10:n into a. paper bac
containing flour and salt. Shake :h? ba .. coat'ng veal with
flour. Brown veal well in fat o: margari remove from pot.
Frown onion, green pepper a:-.d garlic lightlv, add meat and hot
water to cover the meat. Cover pol and simmer gently 1H hours.
\ enough hoi water to cover : : ai tables Rake in 350-
en 45 minutes or unl When ready to
rve, add l lb. cooked peas and '' tabli ch ; I parsley.
LEMON CHIFFON Pic
Cru:
l'i cups pn >ared ... .. bs or corn flake
crumbs, or make same by (-:. crax or flakes with a
rolling pin. Mix crumbs wi:h '. cup each : sugar and melted
margarine. Press crumbs in bottom and sirips of greased 9-inch
pie pan. Chill before filling, oi ak< for ... 450 degrees,
and cool before filling.
Fi-.i.
RES.
JEd-0525
21*1 STREET off COLIINS
MIAMI IIACM
- pttfM .tM)\ t0,1 id'
MMHttK III IM1MI
!-. '- [if)'(Ml
New Studio Restaurant
LUXURIOUS DINING
ELEGANT FRENCH CUISINE
For Something New and Different in Cur Miami Area
2340 S.W. 32nd Ave. 443-2536
Make Your Reservations Before Going To The Theatre
Filling:
4 cup sugar
'. cup fresh lemon juice
4 eggs, separated
1 enveli r gelatin
'- cup cold water
Cook sugar, lemon juice and ecg yolks in double boiler.
stirring often until thickened. Remove from heat an.l add 1 en-
velope kosher gelatin which ha- been softened in 'j cup mid
water for 5 minutes. Mix well. When c> ol. fold 4 egg whites
beaten stiff into egg yolk mixture. Put ir jie shell, refrigerate
until wt il set,

KOSHER CATERERS
tinder Rabbinical Supervision
BAR MITZVAHS
WEDDING PARTIES
SPECIALIIIHG IN HOME CATERING
AND HOTEL WORK
866-6226
IF NC ANSWER DIAL
866 5278
If No Answer Dial Above Number
1216 NORMANDY DR.. M.B.
Weekday Luncheons from $1.00
Dinners Nightly from S3.75
2900 Ponce de Leon
On Circle In Coral Cablet
Strolling Guitars
m
tKHIS
Prim* Sirloin Stflk .
Srved Japanese Styl
Ev citing I
MIAMI
VILLAS
500 OttK ku.4 So5-1911
Visit Our New Cocktail lounge
EL BATVRRO SPANISH RESTAURANT
Specially ol the House "PAEUA VAUNCIANA"
Open 11:30 A.M. Til 11 P.M. Doily
2322 N.W. 7th STREET, MIAMI Phone NE 3-9496
nMi.JLfJ ''UM CaHIEMIX and lOM
KOSHER CATERERS
from hor Ooeuvrti to a complete buffet
170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 4-2653
Under trie ttriet supervision of tha Uniteo Kashrus Association of
Greater MiamiSupervising Rabbi: Rabbi Auranan J feafra.
OPEN HOUSE WEDDINGS BAR MIUVAHS RlCEPTIONS
mTQ33
Continental tot Kosher Caterers
WEDDINGS
BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS UNLIMITED
At Your Home, Hall or Synagogue
CALL FOR FREE TAKE-OUT BROCHURE
Visit Miami's Only "Shomer Shobbos" Kestaurant
8393 BIND ROAD, MIAMI Phones 226-1744, 221 9096, 226-4031
MY FAMILY PREFERS
LATTA'S
GRAND OPENING
THIRD LOCATION
FT. LAUDERDAIE
RESTAURANTS
Eat Out Today and Enjoy it!
QUALITY FOOD REASONABLY PRKED OPEN 24 HRS. DAILY
LA TTA 'S RESTA URANTS
79th ST ft N.W. 7 Ave. 119th ST ft N.W. 7 Avt. 510 S.I. 24th ST.
MIAMI 693-462! MIAMI 688-6811 FT. LAUD. 524-5710
COOKED IN SIGHT MUSI BF RIGHT
IT MUST BE GOOD!
'THE TASTE IS RIGHT IH EVERY BITE'
EAT IN OR
TAKE OUT
SERVICE
1901 N.E. 168 ST.
N. MIAMI BEACH
PHONE 949-4004
.
CALL VS f OR:
PICNICS PARTIES REL'GIOOS GROUPS CIVIC GROUPS HUNTING TRIPS
FISHING TRIPS CAMPING TRIPS UNEXPECTED GUESTS TIRED MOTHERS
INDIVIDUAL CHICKEN DINNER $1.00 plus tax With This Ad
GOOD THRU AUGUST 18th
HIGHLY RECOMMENDED-
/ l ITALIAN
elG*3> RESTAURANT
2516
S.W.
The Little Place With Tht BIG Reputation! ft
Going on Vocation commencing Auq. 12fh Will Reopen Sept. 3rd
For the Finest and theDnly
REAL Italian
HOME cooking
prepared by CARMELA herself.
Cooked to firdgr._________________
RESERVATIONS PLEASE
FOR THE UNACQUAINTED-
FOR THE WEIGHT WATCHER -
Diet Spogheffi Zifi or She'll
100% Sforch one" Sugor free
OVER 300
DILKACIES TO .
CHOOSE FROM
WELCOME
JOE DEMURO
ALSO IMPORTED
LIVE SNAILS
NONE TTl
ANYWHERE
AT ANY PRICE
G.O.P.
CONVENTIONEER
-OPEN TILL 3 A.M.-
448-7489


Page 14-B
+Jewt$t> ncridian
Friday. Auqust 9
Deaths In
Greater Miami
LEGAL NOTICE
KELEMER
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
M'TH'K IS HKKKHY GIVEN Hint
th, undersigned, deefriltg to engag*
iii business under Hit fictitious name
[of BI-AIK. RHOADES j HAI.Iitt IN
at Boa P>7 North Hay Villain
i Intend! to ii glitter ~.,i.
Kin.
nn.
I of
LEGAL NOTICE
Mrs. K.l........t. *:. ..f -.'44 s. Detmll
Si.. Los Angeles, died Auk I, She
i- survived by her hunband Cantor
Beryl Kelemer; two eons, Rabbi Ir-
viiiK of New York anil Rabbi .Ionian
Kelemer of Farael; ibr,-,- alatern, Mrs.
li. l. n Rabin, Detroit, Mi- Florence
Gordon, Rocheater, an.I Mrs Nor-
man Roblnowlta, M. B.; one brother,
Dr. Max A Lips.Inly, of N M It
Service* \>. n held lug at Ba-
herg Chanel, with Harry W Beyer,
funeral director, and Interment In
Ide Memorial Park.
BLOOM. Ben 75. of Isii NE Srd si
Gordon
BURGER. John V 78, of S255 Collins
Ave Newman. Interment, Ml Nebo,
COHEN, net-trade s. S6, of Uli Royal
Palm Ave Riverside. Interment Ml
N.!.<>.
DAVIS. Irving, 4::. of 12611 S\V 29th
Ter Gordon, Interment Lnkealde
ratine*. Lama, 11, of im NE 58nd
Inti i men! Ml Nebo
SOLOMON. Dora, 84. ,,f 1821 Lennj
\\. Gordon, Interment Qraceland,
wolfe. Harry, 78, of 1890 SK I91a1
si ii W Beyer, director
PINCUS. Joaeph, S3, of 5307 Jackaon
Si 11 11> wood Bej
LAIBMAN. Mrs Leah, .'.. of 1500 Hay
i:.l Rh 1 relde
WARREN. Sadie, JS, of 7881 Abbot!
Ave. Gordon
WECHSLER. Irvine;, 74, of 1" 2nd
Ter. 1 lordon. Interment 11 esldi
BRANDT.
.1. rr. is..11
MAYTON.
Ba> Rl
ROBERTS.
Indian t*i
Mrs Bather,
Ave Rivi ralde
Mi- Miriam. 7:'.
Rlversldi
Mr* Lillian. 7R,
eek Dr Riverside
John 1
Sew ina.
,,i 1569
,,f ISAO
.,1 11630
i.f 1550
I lit 1 rm. m Ml
Hit,
BENJAMIN.
Drexel Ave
Nebo
HERBST. Helen, 74. ..f IS31
Bay Harbor Inland* Rlv
GOLD, laadot 7". of MIS Colllna Ave
Gordon Interment Vista Memorial
lmitli 81
nlde
Abraham,
II..||\ .....!
! S
of 16*7
it. dlrec-
MEZANSKY.
.Mi.fl.ll Si .
tor.
ROSENBAUM. Samuel, 74, of 18901
N K 111I1 Ave Beyet director
COHEN. Morrl* l'. 59, "f 1741 Col-
Ims ,\\ Rit. raide.
GREENBERG. laldor. 83, of 920 Jef-
fervotj Ave. Rlveralde
SOLOMON. Max. 7::. ..f R98 NK l4th
St. Rlveralde
BAEt, Paul B., 7:t. of SOI Olivia St.
Key (Veal Gordon. Interment W.....I-
lata 11.
FEINItKP.G. Louis. 89. "f ''-'" Michi-
bi Ave Oordon. Interment Btar
..r David.
axelROD. I!".- y .;. .. nM Hard-
ing Avr Btaaberg,
Interment Mi Nil...
DESKY. Paul II. '''-'. of 2M NB 164th
St. Beyer, director.
FISHER. Steve, 79, of til N\V 7!"h
St Riverside.
SCHULKIN, William W 59. of 9t8
7ih St. Rlveralde.
SOKOLSKY. David, >:.. ..f S01 NVx
r.'..ih Av.- Rlveralde.
HOHMANN. Ada, TS. of ITW 4ih
St. Gordon, httennent Star of David
JOSOWITZ. Pander Howard. '.. of ISO
NK. 175th SI Beyer, director.
SOLOMON. Arthur Mauri... 89, of
I72S nw v.iii si Gordon. Interment
Mi Sinai .
COHEN, fella. 7*. of ttfi N\v Ith Bt.
Gordim. Ini.riii.111 Ml. Nelio.
fistel. Cella, 85, of 2851 Leonard
1 ir Rlv* ralde. -
GETLAN. Abraham D.. 47, of xi:, l"'t>
si nia-t.erir Beyer, director.
MAYEROWITZ. Max. 79, of 2342 ;w
19th Ter. Gordon. Interment mi
mu'ravchick. Ahraham, '..'.. of 7S
.t..i*i imeims i.. lem-ier s.im ni
with the Clerk of the Circuit Cour
Dadc County, Florida,
i:i: 'I:. IB ABRAMSt IN,
Bole 1 iwner
AUTtirit u KARUCK
All..ni. ) at l.au
:>* N w 141I1 Street
Miami. Florida 3S136
x 9-16-2S-S8
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 68-11984
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
RC8A BIJZABETH RANDOLPH,
Plaintiff,
\ a
GEORGE WESLEY KAN I 'I.I'll.
Defi n.lai.i
T< I GEORGE WESLEY
RANDt >I.PIi
Route So, I
lt..x 71
\\ a\ erly, 1 leorgia
V..11. GEORGE WESLEY RAN-
DOLPH, are hereb) notified that a
Complaint for Divorce haa been filed
againal you, and >..u are required to
erve a cop> ..f your Answer ..1 Plead-
ing Ui the Comitlaint ." the Plain-
mi- attorney, STANLEY I' KAP-
LAN, SOS Blacayne Building, Miami.
Klfirlda 331 mi .. nd file the original
I Answer or Pleading in the office of
[ the Clerk .>i ihe Circuit Court "ii or
before Ihe 12th daj Beptembi r,
p...- if \..u fail '" do ao, Judgment
In default "ill be taken againal you
for ii.....Il< 1 d maii.le.l iii Hi. Com-
plaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week i"i four conat eutive n.....
in THE JEWISH FI>R1D1AN
DONE AND ORDERED al Miami
PU.rlda, il'i- Sth da) of August A !
I (ten
E B LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, l-.i.i. County, Florida ,
Bj c p. rt .ri:i..\M>
Deput) 'I. rk
(Oil CUll '"in ; Si al I
9-16-2
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
NO. 79926-B
III RE: Bstate of
A LEV1NE. a K a
AUK I.EVTNE
He, ease.1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Perann Hat
Ing claims or Demand* Againal Bald
Batate:
Y..11 are hereb] notified and requlr-
id t.. preaeni any rlalm* and d< ma' l
which you may have againal the aa- .
tai. ..f a LEVINB, a k a ABE 1.1:-
VINB deceaai .1 UUe of Dade County,
Florida, to the County Judge* of Dade 1
County, and file the same in duplicate
and a- provided In Section 7SS.1S,
Florida siaiiu.s, in Otelr ..fn..~ In
the County Courthouse In Dade County. ;
Florida, within all calendar month* '
fr..m the time .-f the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred
I late.I at Miami. Florida, this Mil
Jliv "f Auttust. A l> P"'.S
BETTY IJ5VTNK
As Executrix
Kirst publloatlon of this notice 1
ihe 9th day of Auguat, I Ml
BARNKTT ROBINSON, .lit- '"I
RDvV'ARD A Sll'.KIN
Attorneys for Executrix
Ijfl 1 'nncord I'.uHdina'
Miami. FloHda SS1S0 ,__.,.,
I>r. Rlvaraldi
...
Interment
i.f 417,
7.;i)i Si
NK IMBl
of
Mt Net
PIKE, louis.
1 lordon.
WOLF. Harry. 77. of IffM
St. Beyer, director.
JOHNSON. Mrs. Lillian n.. M.
3X01 Indian Creek I>r. Rlveralde.
PINCUI. Joseph. 82. of >3 SI Hollywiod. Beyer.
WAXMAN. Ifrael, "4. Of 1440 o.eali
I>r. N> winan
kaplan, Hymam, 7:..
win Ave. Riverside.
KATCHEN. Joseph. <'.'.
Rlveralde.
ORNSTEIN, Jacob, 89.
Ave. Rlveralde.
RHODES. Arthur L. i', "I h3
Si Itlssberg. ______
of 7i'.l .1-ffer-
Of TIO lOQl Bt
of mi"."
'..llins
Srtth
LEGAL NOTICf
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is hereby given that under-
Blglied, detatting ......gag< In i.u-i""-
under the fk-tlUou* name* of Sleg 1
Medical Group: Blegal Medical Group
Profegalonal Aaaoclatlun; Thi over-
weight Medical Clink : at m N W
27th Avi i... Miami, Floriil 1
t,, ret wl'" ""'
.......-'': Dad. untj

da of July ,.,
.. Fl
. .
BERNARD P l:
1
1
1 'ral iabli ~, Fl
1 uli
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA ii "ROBATE
No. 79382-A
In HE. Batate ..1
1*1 i\c nrviii.'i po\ a k a
EL1AS MENDELSOHN
""'notice TO CREDITORS
To All ere.liters and All Peraon* Hav-
itiK Claims or Demands Againal Saul
Estate:
You an hereby notified and requlr-
,-d to present any .laims a.el demand*
i which vou may have againal the -.-
(ate of K.1JAS MK.NDKI.SoN at; a
ki.ias MENDEI*OHN deceaaed late
..f Dade County, Klorida. to the
Countv Jurtir.s of Dade County, and
fii- the sani- in dtmjtcMe and as pro-
Tided in Section 7IS.1I, Florida Bta-
uii.s. in iheir offloea in the County
c.urtliouse iii Dade County. Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or th. same will 1.. barred.
Dated at Miami. Klorida. tins 2nd
First publication of Mils notice on
day of Auguat, A P. 1988.
ABRAHAM MKNPKl-ON
As Executor
th. 9th day of Auguat, IMS
KOMMB1 ROGERS, LORBER
* P11KNKM AN
Attorney* for Executor
1:'.. 1 iii.oln ltoinl
Miami Beach. Florida ''"
v >9>18-2S '"
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No 78063-B
', RK F.
H M I.I AM N'EMSKR
l-
NOTICE LNDEt
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE
.1 .
In but fl''"
uf IIBJ
l":" lime
i PA PCH
. '.I'. Uit
Avenue. Miami Intend U
name with the Cli
Court of 1 Count} 1 .
BICH VIU) tl HI BBLK
LENNt iN K BERRY
KBSST'ER, MABSEl .v
I1KCKKRM \-
Attonie) for Applicant*
4:.:, Itili in.i. \\ ay
CorallhlPl
1......-...
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
VII |>i
I
", .-ii "' '
1AM SBMI
|>Hde Count
he 1
lie>v
Bade 1
v, in montl
,f 1 flrsl puhl lion I"
, .1
1
iias ..1 July, v i'
.1. ISEPH SEMSEH
nclllarj Executor
Flrat publication of .......
.li. Auguat, 19"
II vm \N SBMSER
m 101 a.> for Kxecutor
',., Waal 42nd Street,
New Wot I City, K v
- I .:'.-3i>
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 48-11346
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
Is 11.1 (RES INCLAN de RIVERt >
Plaintiff.
\ I
A NOEL RIVERO,
Defendant.
Tt 1: \.\i;i:i. RIVBRO
Neptuno entre
Peraeverancla y Lealtad
Ha).ana. Culm
Vou. ANOBL RIVBRO, are hereby
notified that 11 mil of Complaint fr
Divorce has been filed againal you,
and you are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the
it'll of Complaint on the Plaintiff*
attorney. IJBSTER ROOBR8, 9M N.W.
14th Street, Miami. Florida SIIM and
file the original Answer or pleading
iii ihe i.ffh.....f ihe Clerk of ihe Circuit
curt ..,1 or before the :ird day of
September, 1919, If you fail to do ao,
judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the inn of Complaint,
This notice shsll be published once
each week for four ennaecuttve week*
in Till'. JEWISH KI."I!II>IAN
DONE \NI> ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 25th day of July A I >.
1988
B B i.i:atiii:i:man. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
By: c P COPE!.AND
1 teputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LESTER ROGERS, ESQ.
999 N W I Uli Sire, t
Miami. Florid 1
Attorney for Plaintiff
> 2-9-18.23
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
\1 MU1 \IMTA DAVIDS' )N,
Plaintiff.
HERBERT DAVIDSON,
1.. fendant
TO: HERBERT DAVIDSON
Residence rnknou n
Vou, HERBERT DAVIDSON, are
hereby notified that Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce, ha* been filed
iL.,ii-i you, and you are required to
nerve a ropy ,,f your Answer "i
Pleading to the liill of Complaint on
ihe Plaintiffs attorney. JACK '
WEISS I'.Si.i v44 B.W. lal Street,
Miami. Florida SSISO and file the
original Answer or Pleading in the
office of the Clerk of the Cir.uii Court
mi or before the Srd day of September.
1MR if vou tail to do so. Judgment
by default will be. taken againal yoji
for the r.ii.f demanded In the Hill
of Comnlnint.
Thi^ notice shall be publlahed once
each week for four conaecutlve weeks
in THE JEWISH FI>HtlI>lAN
DONE AND OIIPKUED at Miami.
Florida, this Mth day "f July. A D
1: B I.F.ATHKltMAN. Clerk
Circuit Court. Pad.- County. Florida
By: K M I.TMAN
1 lenuty ilerk
fClrcuH Court Seal)
JACK .1. WEISS. B8Q
4 s w 1st Street
Miami. Klorida
Attorney for Plaintiff
x 2-9-18-23
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
No. 88-11497
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
AARON BILVER8TETN,
Plaintiff,
JEA N NK BTLV EHSTEIN.
Defendant.
To: JKANNK SIl.VEHSTK.IN.
r,:, oriental Boulevard,
Brooklyn, New York
Y..11. JEANNE 8ILVERSTBIN, are
hereby notified that a Bill of Com.
i plaint' f..r 1 ivoree lias been filed
againal you, and you are required 10
s.rv. a copy of your Answer or l'lead-
'1 tiiff to the P.lll of Complaint on the
Plaintiff! attorney, Josil REPHI'N,
, i::7" Washington Avenue, Miami
Beach, Klorida 33139 and file the orig-
inal Answer or Pleading in the office
of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on
or before tlie 6th day of September,
l'.r.x if vou fall to do ao, judgment by
default "will lie taken against you for
th. r.ii.f demanded in the Hill Of
Complaint
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive week!
in Till: JEWISH FliOUIOlAN.
DONE AND ORDERED Bt Miami.
Florida, Hits Mth day ..f July. AD.
1 :'..
1 Circuit Court Seal)
1: B LEATHERMAN, Clerk
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
Bv: 1. SNBEDEN, Deputy Clerk
JOSH REPHTJN
1 7.. Washington Avenue
Miami Reach Florida SSISi
Attoi-n.y for Plaintiff
j.ii.N
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 79589-A
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
i" re ;:
II MILLER
1 .. .
I .. \ I All Pel -..us
Clalmi 'i 1' I'l.t.els
1 *
N n .....I.\ 1 .1
I.. .1 demand t
h you ma)
El
nf Dadi
ludgi D 1 un j and
the mi. In du pro -
a Florida
in their of I
Courthousi Ddi .iii.i >. Fl
> 11 alx <..t. ...I ir monih from ihe
of the first publication Ii
..1 thi *ame \^ ill be lint ri 'I
Dated at Miami, Florida, Ihi* :
da) "i Jul; A 1 1968.
1:111 EL Ml 1.1 Ki;
\~ Ex< 11
Flrat publication ..t thla not |..- on
thi 2nd da) nf VuguM, 1981
\l \l:Tl.v GENET
\i lomey for Bxi 1 utrix
lit" N B 1 *:- .11.. 1
I s 1-9-18 ::i
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JU DICIA L Cl RCU IT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 68-11711
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
CHRISTINE NICHOLS
Plaintiff
vs
RICHARD NICHOLH
I lef.ndaiit.
To: ItlCHARl) NICHOLS
Residence Cnk'nowil
Vou. RICH A ltl> Nil 'IP U.S. are h. 1.1-
by notified thai a Bill of Complain!
for Divorce has been filed Rgallial V'U.
an.I \<>u ale required to aerve a copy
,.f your Answer or Pleading to the
till of Complain! on the Plalntlffa
attorney, BTAN1JCY E GtiODMAN.
l'i'.xx N.W. 82nd Street, Miami. Klorida
and file 1I1, original Answer or Plead-
Ing I'll the office Of the Clerk "f the
Circuit Court on or before ihe 8th day
of September, 1968 if you fall 10 do
so. judgment by default will bi taken
against you for Ihe 1. Ii. f dl iiiainbd
in the Hill of Complaint.
This nolle, shall be publish..I oll.e
each week for four conaecutlve week!
in THE JEWISH l'l.oi;lMAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, thla ::i-i day of July A 11
1968
K. It LEATHERMAN, Cli rk
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
By: N A HBWBTT
Circuit Court Se.l 1
Deputy Clerk
BT wi i:v I-: :......man
Attorn. > fr Plaintiff
'..x- N W. 62nd Btreel
..li .nsxfl
x :i -1 ; -:' : 0
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No 80020-B
In 1:1: Estate 01
SAI.IA ll.AKK
I.......se.l
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ml Creditor* and All Person* Hav-
ing claims or Demand* Againal Sold
I Ki Int.
Vou are hereby notified nud requlr-
. .1 in pi. si ill an) 1 latm- a'tid dent.....Is
which you 111..> llavi against Ihe -
ta.....f BALLY CLARK 1.....ised late
of li.i.le >'..uni>. Florida, to thi County
Judge* of Dade Count)......I fib 'I"
*..m.. ... duplicate and .. provided
LEGAL NOTICE
H ,
'I' s
- VV
.1
Ifi.
7 ;:: |6, FI01 Ida Btatuti -.
in
in
ih. Count) Courthouse
. Dade County, Florida,
calendar month* from thi tlm
the first publication hereof, or
vain,- w ill be ban .1
Dated at Miami Florida, thi*
da) of Augttat, \ D I96K
l.l'.'i.N KAPLAN
\- I'A.'.lll'.r
Flral publication of thi* notli
thi "ti day of August. 1969
IfTERS, KAPlwVN & PORTER
. ior Ex.. ui..i
1156 B.W. 1st Street
x <-:..
\
of
the
nd
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKItK.PY GIVEN that
th. undersigned, deairlng 10 engage
in business under the fictitious 11.inns
01 SI'ARHER AND ROSKINi SPAHB-
' 1:1: AND ROSK1N P. A al 109
n Blacayne Boulevard, Miami. Morida,
LIntend* to register said name uitb the
Clerk of the circuit Court "f Dade
.'..tint \. Florida.
SPARSER AND ROSKIN
Professional Aaaoclatioii
v 1.16.23*10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY .;i\ ,
the undersigned, deairlng to
III businesses Under Ihe I
name* of rnllAI. COIN-O-V, \-
xt^T S W, -tth Street, and
C11IN LAUNDRY ai ISM _
Txth street Intend to reglati
name-, with Ihe I *l-i K .,f |ni
Court ..f Dade County, Flor
ROBERT S NKI MAN
IRIS W NEl'MANN
iIol.Ii.MAN. GOLDSTEIN &
PACZIER
Attorneya f<>r Appllcanta
L't'H W. FlagleT Btreel
Miami. Florida SS13S
7 19-26
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COL tT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 75041.C
In RE: Estate of
JOSEPH WIMMBB
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Perao
ing claims or Demand* Agali
Estate:
You ar. hereb) notlfll .I and 11
to preaeni any claim* and tlemi >u
which you in.i\ have against it,.
eatate ..f JOSEPH WIMMER
ed late ..I* N.w Mas en, Cdnnci 1
the County Judges of Dadc r 1
and file in* -am. in iluolicati
|.i..\ 1.1. .1 in Sect Ion 73] If, l"l.
Statute*, 111 their office* In th. 1
Courthouse in Dade County, Kin
within -ix calendar n.....Ih* ft n
1 mi. ..f ihe fir-t publication I
or Ihe -am. will lap liarnd
I late.I .11 Miami. PI01 Ida, :
da) of July. \ I' i'"'X
PHILIP .1 MA XI .1 S \
An r C. T A
MATTHEWS, MA VI lINA
A- I IPSK\
Attorne) f..r
v lnr) Admlnlstn......' T.A
123 N I". "Hilt SI reel.
Miami. Florida
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OFTsf
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRC- II
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
Cue No. 68-10820
ORDER TO APPEAR
MARY I. Mi'IH U.S.
PI
\ N
BDWARD l: Nil 'Hi 'I S,
11. -.
VI H" EDWAR11 1: N ICHOLS Ea 1
Av Box IT. Bhlloh, Sew .let-. .
required I" nervi 11 cop) ..f youi 1
er 10 < i.iiii.i.i ".' f"t .b on i on Pluln-
tiffs attorne) RtiBERT B FEN
BHOLT, -'"- Cnlumel I'.ldg
Florida, and file ihe original 1
office of the Clerk f the 11
Court ...1 or b.iore the 19th da> 'f
Auguat, 1988, or a default will
li red against \ u
Paie.l ihi- 16th day of duly.
1: p. i.kathi:i:man
Clerk of Circuit '..urt
Itv: K M I.YMAN
11. puty I '! rk
T 19-'-'v 9
In
H!
T.
I111
K-
ed
u)
la
lal
Co
fi1
pr
BI
C.
wl
ir
or
da
ti
11
Itv
At
I
J<
pi
be
ri-
er
pi
si
.-,1
a-
In
Ci
of
g
B|
in
ea
ill
KI
19
((
81
HI
P-
34
M
Al
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tb. undersigned, deairlng 10 1
in business under the flctitiou* name
of ELLIOTT ROSEN REALTY at
.v.'.l S W. Tenth Street. Miami, Flo-
rida, branch office :'"":: B W 7th
Avenue. Miami. Florida i
register said name with ih
the Circuit Court of Da.I
Klorida
ELLIOTT it. 18EN
Sole Own.r
KESSLER, MA88BT *
1:1:1 'HERMAN
Aiioi a- ya for Applicant
p.". Rlltmore Way
dial Gablee, Florida
9 2-9-16-21
end* to
rVrk of
'ounty,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, deairlng to engage
in batflneas under the flellllout anie
of CRJSfl HKAI'TY liOI'NGE at
number IS019 N W 71li Vvenue in the
City Of North Miami. Klorida intend*
to register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Klorida.
Dated at North Miami, Klorida. this
26th day of June 1961
ETHELJ GODDARD
FRANK B. BYRON
\ t..t in v for Applicant
1771 N \v .'.'th Street
Miami. Florida
x t-t-16-SS
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 68-11439
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
LINDA MAE SMITH,
I aiiff.
v
I \CKBi IN HENRY SMITH.

T" i v KSON HENRY > I ITH
l.Nt "E 1' NKNI <\ '
Y'ou. JACK -'
: :
i
t, 'i
. :.- i
. n
I *SK v

: I
'i in or I I .1 .v
' of s. |ii mbi 1 If you
so, ludgment b) 1I1
.1 i \ 11
in the* Rill ..1" Complaint
Thi* noli. Khali be pul
. eh for fi in" consecui
in THE JEYVI8H Florldl
DONE WD il:l lERBI I I Miami.
Fli !... 11 26trt da] a d
191 .
1: 1: 1.1: CTHERMAN, 1 1 I
Circuit '"in 1. D ..le 1 '"in 1 Fli .1 ,
B) K M l.-i M W
1.. ..11 iv Clerk
1 circuit Court Seah
8/2-9-U-23
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 76168-C
IN RE; Estate of
HARRY SCHWARTZ,
a k a HAIMiY A BCHWAR" ?.
H......awed.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE i- hereby given thai II
rii.,1 nn Final Ui port and Petit
Distribution and Final Dischi
Executrix of 'lie eatate of HAI
BCHWARTZ a k a HARRY 1
SCHWARTZ, deceaaed: and it
the 11' day ,.f Auguat, 1968, "ill uppl'
to the Honorable L'ount) Judge-
I la.le CuUI U Flot Ida. for appro> 1
-ani Final I'.. port ami for Dietrlbu
and filial illachurge a* K\> UI
iii,- ,-slat.- .-f the above-named il.
dent. The ir.tii day of July, 1 -
MAItli.YN BELLE
\s l'\...'l|l \
SPARBRR AND ROSKIN
By: Howard E Roskin
M i.,riiey
100 N Blacayne Boulevard
Miami. Klorida S81S2
7 19-26 1
Ri
S. 3f
T(
Yr
an
af
al
CO
aa
Ql
St
1:.
wi
Cc
Al
m
re
IN THI COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 72226-B
in RE: Estate of
JAMES i: HAWKINS.
I irncaped
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
ANO FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that 1 1
file.l my Final Report and Petit
for Distribution and Final Dlachal
Executor of the eatate of JA.M1 ~
K. HAWKINS, deceased and lliut
1 lie u'oth day of August, 196s, *< II
aatply io ihe Honorable Count) Judj
of Dude County. Fk.ri.la. for appro! I
of said Final Report and for l<. lai-
lion ami final discharge a* Exeiut .
Of tile .Hate of Ihe abo\-
deci .1. in This 11 ih day of
1988
DANIEL G S XTI.N
Rxeeutor
DANIEL c SATIN
. V
921 11 > National Bank Bldg.
1
: '.: x
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Or
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRC
IN AN:> rOR DADE COUNTV
FLORIDA. CIVIL ACTION
Cl '. .936
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
l.l'cv IIK1 I.I.

i
BAN S .1 ITH
. 'i .. \ MBS DEAN SMITH
tli 11 ,. . u "
ur \'-. 1 i"
I.......... DA \
':< i.Nsii.v K, Attorni ^ r. r P
1491 \ W Tii. .-
SJ125. and file 1 .1 \i-vv. 1
ihi Clerk I' '
Court 011 or before Ihe Sftth
Align-1 1988 "i a Def lull ill I"
' against you
DATED, ihi* 17th day of Jul)
E 1: UQATHERMAN
Clerk. 1 'in uli '"..urt
I lade 1 'ounty, Florida
Bj K M I.VMA.N
1'. put \ Clerk ,
J1'
IS
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Friday, August 9, 1968
+Jmlstt ncridian
Paqe 15-B
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 79723-A
In RE: Estate of
HERMAN JACOBS.
11 eaged
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T.i All Creditors f-mi All Person* Hav-
ing Claim* or Demands Against Bald
E*tat<
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed i" prtaent eh) claims ami demand*
Which vou may have against flic es-
luli of HERMAN JACOBS deceased
late nf De.de County, Florida, to the
County Judges of Hade i".>unty, and
file the Kiime In duplicate and as
provided i" Section 733.16, Florida
statutes, i" their offlcea In he County
Courthouse in iv.de County. Florida,
wltl In "Ix calendar months from the
i Ihi fi puJ llcatlon hereof.
or sane will i"' burred.
i Ml o Florida, this ljih
,\.,\ ..t Jul> A D 1968
i .... iacobs
,\ E i utrla of the Estate of
II, mail .l' "l.s, 1 >.-.,.,; d
i atlol "f this n.tice on
u |t| (I I
Hi >v \v \m> CRARY.
Bj I "II.- BIMAN
A i iltrlit
7 19-26 v --0
NOT'CE BV PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOmOA IN AND FOR
rAOE COUNTY
No. 6B-10861
SUIT FOR
SEPARATE MAINTENANCE
Rj FINNEC \N.
I
.11 IAN,
llefi
Ti IDS I IH S'NKliAN
you, Hl'till FINN
ai, hei Bill of < 'om -
lil. nl te Malnti
be. ii I n*t j u and y. a are
r, iin .i i py of j ur I
er or I i' to th< Bill "f Com-
p(a hi PI tint I atton
SHi'.v DM AN ft HOI
346 s. >i ling, Miami, PI"
and f nal At sw er oi P
log r nl e of the Clerk
Cir. u i I tin d
of Aub i'lt. If you fail to !
jud>-i i lefault u ill be la'
agiin the relief di in. Ii d
in il mi In nt.
Ti ill be nub) hed
each >' '.:'.
In TIM' \ -II FUiRIDIAN
IX'M; i\'P i iRDEKHI' ''
Fton i'ih da> of Ju
1968
i i rHERM \N Cl.
Clr. Dade County. Florli .
M. I.YMAN
Di i uty Clerk
(Clren : i v.ur' Sean
SHE' '\ '' -l-MAN A
HOI.TZM \N
Bjr: A i '. I\ i Ii i IPMAN
846 S vl" Id I--: ,.' Iik
Mian Fl.-rid.i
Attoi ;. I. : Plaintiff
7/11-21 I :
' NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DACE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
No 6B-10724
ROSEMARY MA SSI
Plaintiff,
r
V JAMES P MASSI.
Pef. .
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: JA.MEM 1> MASSI
|>, Slreel
Gaden, I'l-msylvanta
I YOU ABE HEREBY NOTIF1KI- tl I
an a. i on fur divorce hag been filiad
again-t you in the above ityled court,
and th.it vou are required to rv. .
copy of your Answer or Pleadings if
any. to it. on 'hi Plaintiff's attnrnej.
OROVI'U i'IMKNT WtJlN'STKIN K
STA1 BEJl, 420 l,ln. ntn Road. Miami
Beach. Florida and file the original
with the Clerk of the above styled
Court on or before the Slut dav f
Align". 96*: otherwise a judgment
may be entered ngainct you for fhe
relief demanded In the Complaint
WITNESS, mv hand and seal of
said Court on July 12, 196.
R II LEATHERM AN.
clerk, circuit Court,
I lade County. Florida
By: L SNEEDEN
Pemity Clerk
(Circuit i onri S. ,l>
fOROVER, C.1MENT,
WUIN8TBTN STACKER
420 Mncoln Road,
Miami Heaeh. Plot Ida
By SIIKHIVIS HTAl'BER
Attorney for Plaintiff,
7 !'.-:Y, 9 L'-9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice In hereby given that tho
undersign,'I, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
BAN FORD SlFtiAI,, |) O al Ki2 W
Fourth Aw., Hlaleah. Florida; 733
rvtR. 167th St. No Miami Beach,
Fla.; 720 N.VV 27th Ave Miami.
Honda; 1568 S. Dlaie Hwy.. Coral
(Sables Fin., and 940 Lincoln Road
Mall. Miami Bea. h. Florida intends
to register the said name with the
clerk of the circuit court. I>ade County.
Florida Psted at Miami. Florida this
14th day of July, 196*
ilgueifi
iki'.ai. medical c.roitp p a .
a Florida Professions!
Service Corporation
BIJIN Mill P GOlJipAKB
Attorn,v for ^iicillcant
ISM Sn Dixie Highway
CotelO.ihV r :.l.i
7 19-26 1 .'I

NO" C UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW'
JTICI. [s HEREBY QIVBN that
lUnderslgl ed, desiring to engage
bsineen under the !Y tltloua ry^rrn-
pZCAYA TOWERS ,t S101 BiS-
Boul ir I, Ml imi Flo
to register said name with the
of ih.- Circuit Court i I'd-
ty, Florida
FLORIDA I- VST COAS1
PROPERTIES, INC.
By; TIBOR hollo
President
AND I \ B^eya for
lYA TOWERH
st Piaster str.-< i
|, Florida 33131
> ::
DAVMU
BY HENRY LEONARD
'It's our new automatic Shammos!"
Copr. '948, Dayfpj *redurtto
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 79721-B
In RE: Estate of
i iSCA ti RAPPAPl iRT
I teceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor- and All Person.. Hav-
ing Claims or Demand! Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claim* and demands
Which you may have against the es-
tate of OSCAR RAPPAPORT deceas-
ed late of Dade County, Florida, to
the County Judge, of Dade County.
and file the sunn- in duplicate Slid as
provided in Section 732.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices hi the fount>
Courthouse In Dade County, Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time "f the fii-t publication I
or the sme will i barred.
Dated al .Miami. Florida, this 12th
day of July A.D -
ADA 1. I: VPPAPORT
A- Bxecutrix
First publication of this notl
the : : |tli day of Julv.
196*
THE" 'DI "RE M TRl'SHIN
\ ', .r-
\n\ : RAPPAP" IRT
120 i
Fl irlda
7 19
INTHEC01N7. OGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DAC E COL NTY,
FLOc DA IN I'ROBATE
Nc 7661 C
In RE Ei'
DAVID KR1 :
Dt east 'I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All i
Ing Clall s.,nl
Bstate:
You are 1. by m -(iuir-
mI to pre* i and de-
man Is which '
he estate I DAVID KM 'I. '!-
eased late it, County, Florida,
to the Cot] '. i Ii ountj
,ii,i rile tin ami it dui ll'i U and as
i ro\ tied Si Florida
statutes, In theli offlcei in thi County
Courthouse Dadi I ounty, l;,lorida.
within sis caleiidar months from the
imi of the first on ti atlon hereof,
ti-.,- saelti hi hi- imi rod
Dati d al Mil m Floi la, letl
lay of .lu'v \.D 1968
JEROME KREEi IKR
u'rlx
Fir-t out a. ation tlce on
fhe 26th dsy of July. 1966.
HARRY HrftKRNK it
Attorney for
4n Irfn<-oln Road, Mian ach.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
No. 68-11135
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
SIIIIU.Ei VICTOR
'.iff.
vs.
ALLAN V'CTOR,
Defendant
TO ALLAN VICTOR
c/o Paymaster corporation
of Pennsylvania
304 Bo.-s Street
Pittsburgh r tylvania 15219
"lOTTTR TV. HKXl RY (SIVKN that
i ma'afc' for divorC* has been filed
against > U hy the Plaintiff In the
ahove rtyJed Court .. .d you are here-
by required to fde jour pleadings or
answer thereto on r before the 2?th
day of August 1968. and serve a t py
thereto on PBFH ANT) NEWMAN,
Attornvs for PI. mtiff. 805 Dade
Federal Uuilding. Miami, Florida
SJ1SI. ntherwl-e the allegation- '
aid bill will he takes as confessed
r>\ you.
Da ten a' Miami. Dade County.
Florid-. Wtl" 28"d d.iv of July. 196S.
E B LBATHEliMAK. Clerk
II y K M I.YMAN
Deputy ("erk
7-26 8/2-9-16
notice of suit or
order of publication
in the circuit court ofthe
eleventh judicial circuit of
florida. in and for dade
NTY C;v.l Action
No 68-11015
SLIT FOR DIVORCE
- ILE.,
VS
- -v ASH LET,
ti dant
i IAN ASH LF.V
Short II- :ii I \nt. IK
\'i York
s \I-I.Y F1SI IAN ASHLEY
i j notll 'i lomplaini
foi D .'". ha- I..... riled against
-u.........- d to -i nfe a
ii>-, of four Answei or Pleading to
: i ll ol Compla nl n Vie Plaintiff's
FRISHMA*' A FEIN, BBqn .
420 Lint Road, Miami Reach. Fl irlda
- !..>. initial Answer or
ei- ad ing In offl'i of the Clerk of
the Cln n Court < or before the
Mth d. lut'i-' if y 'U fall
do fudgm< nl by default will
be tuiii a against for the relief
the Bill if Complaint.
i shall I pul llshed once
en-h weeli for four ron^ecutlve weeks
i-. Tl ^^ 181fl IDIAN,
DONE N|. ORD 'Mi at Miami.
Pioriflu mis llth day of July. A.D.
1068.
F. '1 LKATHBRMAN.
Ckrk, Circuit Court.
Dadje Count Flortw,
Ry; L :i'!'HRN
Deputy 'lerk
court Seal)
fl..!S:t(VV# FP.T-1
420 '.ii Ptrtll Road
Hkltit Reach. Florida ?1129
a for Plaintiff
7/26 8/2-9-16
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 79739-A
In RE
' RINSKY
Dei
N ?TICE TO CPEDITORS
To ; TI ; -. .
.-

You I requii
e,i t,, (.-. I del
i hi -
: : -.
f ] a ; la, to
I the County Dadi
led in S 7 i
i n the Counts
1' urtl iunty, Fl i
v thin six fi hi the
of tl on hereof,
/ tli-
Dated al s' his llth day
' : July. A I
Mil i. l '
Cl m -
First jiul e oi
the 19th d lii
MILTON A .; \\
A ttornej foi
1 I Am-ley
FR l-r.;ei4
7 19-26 1 8-9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTrCR IB HKItKRY OIVEN timt
the undersienrd. desiring to i -u- n-
In business under the fictitious name
of MINI POHT OFFICE at 1-10 S.U
17th Street, Miami, Florida intend- to
risrister said names with the Clerk of
the circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida _
HARRY S. SCHWARTZ
Sole Owner
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Applicant
III 1 AinsUy Uuilding
Miami. Florida ^ %/f ^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IH HF.RERY OTVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of MEOS-LBO ASWX'IATES at 1621
g w 7th Street, Miami Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
Mutt Court of Dads County.
R'r"llMARGARITE KELLER
LEO BERNER
WAN mf!N

1310-11 Congress Building
M.tmi. Ploridu ,,...,
NOTICE UNOSR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
. || :-., 1VB.N that
- d- rinit to eng-tg-
,e-.s under lha f -t iOU tl I ft
,lf MT18JC timk v' INCY nt 6:.'!
S.W. 61sl Street, Miami, l-lorida In-
tends to register said name gnoi
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
RALLY 1.. CHUBS
IJ4W Offices
ruwi'i i in CK
\ t I irney for
SAI.'.V I t BS
IUI 10 |i'l:o;ii- -aiil
Miami, Fl M I -
: .:c 1/1 9 16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVKV that
the iindersHrnod. desiring to engage
in business und-r 'he fictitious name
of FIQI'IPJffENT ENTKRPRtsKS al
4811 NW 3Sth AV-nue, Miami. Florida
intend to register '-aid name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Count v, Florida
RUSSEi.l. S t'UVTMN
EDWARD GERALD OWYNN
COI.DMAN. OOIJISTEIN
- PAC7PRR
Attorneys for Applicant
M'nmi Florida, 33136
2401 West Flagl-r Street
7/86 8 2-9-18
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No 68-9264
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
EVE HARTMAN' Hl.OOK,
Plaintiff,
vs
ROBERT BENJAMIN BUM K.
DefendaTit.
TO: ROBERT BENJAMIN BLOCK
You ROBERT BENJAMIN B1X1CR,
are hereby notified that a Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
against you. and you are requt-ed 'i
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill of Comnlnlnt on 'be
Plaintiff's attorney, SHEVIN". GOOD-
MAN & HOLT75MAS, M6 Beybold
Building. Miami, Florida, and file the
original Answer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 6th day of BepteTn
ber, 196S. If you fail to do so, Jude-
m.-nt hy default will be '-jken airs '
' you for the relief demanded in the Bill
of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four eoneeutlve weeks
i- THE JEWISH PLORTDtAN
DONE 8.VD ORDERED il N.....
FlorMa, this "st d.> of July. AD
1968.
IB. R [ SAT E -' A-N Clerk.
Circuit Coo -'
fClr.-u-i let S
Ry: C. P rp' AJ> out* '' '.
BfTBVTcJ HOLTZMAN
-
Mi ant
Attorney." l%

MT : H L\7H'
FICTITIOUS NAV I LAW
\ ."that
-
b:i -
in S I....... al -
Miami. F ind I
aid n mie th the C
v'-;urt
Sol.
NOTICE F.^ PUBLICATION
IN THF C'RCUiT COURT OF
THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT C FLORIDA IN AND
FO*-. DADE COUNTY.
IN CHANCERY
Nc. 68-10691
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
! BIX) M Di ORO,
I iainliff
vs
I'l.lN'EA Di i R
Defendant.
TO: PLINI 1 >RO
1920 N.ai :.
Chicago, Illinois.
You PLJNE I in ORO herel y
notified th. t I Bill i .rut fi r
Divorce has been filed against you,
and you are required to serve a copy
of your Ac- oi Pleading to 'h*
Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's
Attorney, SIDNEY BFRONSON, .
A.tisley Bldg Miami Fieri.la. 91
and file thi riginal Answer or PI
mi; in the office of th.- Clerk "f the
circuit Couri on or before 'h-
day of Aujrn-' tti' If you fail to i
- o. judgment b) '.' fault will be I
egainst you for '!- -.in:' deb
In the Bill of Cot
This no' i. .- i... ;i I pul
each week : Ufive Weeks
in THE JEW I- II PLORIDIAN
DONE AND ORD! RED at I
Florida, the I! Ii da} of Jul
1!>8.
B. B I.HATHERM i\.
Circuit Cnurl 1 Con FI. di
B} K M !.> MAN
f> i nc. Clark
(Circuit Coli Real)
SIDNEY BFRONSON
A"ornev fi la oitiff
si2 Atnsley Bldg .
Miami, FU rlda 33133
' 19-26 f
IN THE COUNTV JUDGE'S
COURT IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTV, FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 797*r-C
In RE: Estate of
FABLINE Ml.'DELM N\.
I te. easi d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To VI Cred| d All Pen
- g ''laim- 't DM i.i.1 ndi 'n
te:
-, i are herebj notified and ri
pi eseni a ai 'I to. "-
which you to... havi against the
estate of PAtlLIN B Nl i >ELM '. n de-
. .1 l-. f Ii 'ounty, Florida,
to the County Judges of Dad......
and file Op gme hi dupfti d
pro\ ided n St I-" I h
Statutes. In their offices In thi County
Courfhotiae In Pad.- County, Florida,
Within six all d.ir month., from the
time of the rtrail publication
or the sam. v. ill be bat '
Dated at Miami, Florida,
day of July, AD '
SYLVIA OROBSM IN
As Kkecutrix
First publication of this notice
the |s-h day of lull 1966,
W HITEACWE & RORRINS
Attorneys for
SYLVIA OROSSM AN, <; utrlx
,
,o, Florida
N I "
1th
NOTICE UNOi-il
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS BBRBR^ (1IVEN thai
the un i La-"'-- i. ider the fictitious name
v. -uiw," SNBIDUR. I'RVOR
K.PLAH al KBI10 N Kendall
' Floi da Intends to veg-
s With the Clerk of the
. ut i if i lade i Sounly, Florida
w JNEIl IBR nt volt
... i CAPIaAN RADIOI.OCICIAL
A.SSOCTATES P. A.
IER col ROBKIN
(01 0 ml
I Rise i. ',,. U .111-\ a
vi ami, Florida
1/U I I 21 8'2
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Mai 37.1-4605
lor messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW
ICE IS HERBB1 OIVEN that
engage
mid. r thi ft. i i -ii
- DEI.ITE West
Plot i
me with the C

Ida.
'
i it wi: ock

mi, Floi
IN THE CIRCUI- COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAl CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY.
Nc. '
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
.- !'' iKBS
PIl :".
A> \' ,i STt IKES,
1 '.- dant
: I \ N .1 STt >KES,
267 '
' tnbrldge, M hu I
VOV, \\\ I s". iR -'
I that a Con I i I 11 i .
been filed against vou. A copy of
> lefi plead to thin
must I d up ihi
' FFICES DF pi ,\ vkd BER
MAN, Attorney for pis if. Jtwo w
Street M
i thin nfflci ti
i i thi ll Vugusl
. NOT or : raull JUdgmi
i entered nsl you.
Bl i ii.t- I9il a July
R. B LE MAN,
ii 'ourt,
Dade c, : da
By: C P \ \'n
Depu
7-26 8,2-8
N "HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
eleventh judicial circuit
% and for dat e county.
FlOR'OA
No. 68--OT81
NOTICE Or eCTtON
- N ESSEN. '
1 '..
I'S
imabja: j
T< IBN" JAM! -.
..'I I d.
nd:
:. DELI, \ M --!- -.- .1, ,
known, ,r* ;. 'JOH.' '
IAMBS, hi he m .
IOH v g fictitious,
ami beinti
re hei
defenm .mt ''
Igi t for 1......1 to I a
..- prop. ,i in l>'",
Flnrlds
"i -" vn
tlNE Sl'BD It ording to
the Plat tl Di-ded Pli t
P the Publl
rds of I> Florida
. '. |
' -h. reof REN ,; ESS1 1,
ys for Pit tint i
Mlai
1 '' vugust,
all will I- gainst ) u.
11 this -' a .
E 111 i KM w
co -. ut' i'ourt
Bg K m vv nx
Deputy c
7 19
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW
\' riCE IS iJIVBN that
indersigni engiigo
:,..- u U. name
, U tSTEB it' -'' .-- SER\ li -:
v E Vorth Miami,
"il .I- | .: .1 "
v I the i '1.-' in utt i url
; de Count; F
run IP ] \
i! 23 i
IN' THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
No. 68-11440
NOTICE BY PLBL CATION
HAZEL ESSEN,
Plaintiff.
vs.
DANNIE NEWSOME A> D JOHN '
N'EWSONE and l.AWRi:\ci:
JUNES and "JANE' JONES,
his wife,
i'. rbndants.
To DANNIE NEWSOM E and
"JOHN \Kc, SI IME and
l.A\' tanfl
rANI wife,
i aown
v ,,i are I to Mo
your writtei s to 'r Complaint
To Foreclo for iv-.-d to
the felloe I ; le County,
Flo i i
.' it in of TOWN OF
PERRINE, the Plat
( Plat Book "B"
at Page T9 I Brda
ot i lade C intj Pli
with the '' mi tnd uen a
a copy thereof nn K38B1S ,v l',Ss
attorneys F i ;nn Ainsley
Rullding, "i before
. -ember. 11S8, or n
default v il' I yoi.
DATI.'.l) this :t.t!i I .s .Tuly, r68
E it i.:
Ciiii. ul the nirl
H HBrwTT
l. i ,
H,:. H ic V,
J


Pcr>7 15-3
*Jenist fhrHian
Fridcry. August 9. 1359
FEATURES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT.. AUG. 10. AT ALL FOOD FAIR AND FREDERICKS STORES
E'dudmg Koikar Morlatt.

6 c^29
SLICED PINEAPPLE
EVERYDAY LOW PRICE
HYGRADE "CHICO"
PEANUT BUTTER
TOMATO SAUCE
FOOD FAiS GBEEN TIPPED AND
WHITE ASPARAGUS "c&
POTATO STICKS *&
SAE IC- "I* 'S'E
TEA BAGS
STRAWBERRY
4-IN1 S ALTINES
l-02.
CELLO
TIUV
C
VALUE
Quantity
Rights
FOOD FAIR S OVEN FRESH
BAKED GOODS!
jfctiiM PREMIUM
ORBIT BEER
21
12
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THIN BREAD lM
FOOO FAIR PLAIN ICEO
RAISIN BREAD 33
FOOD Fair cinnamon
RAISIN RING 49
all our baker' products are made
tm pure vegetable shortening.
BONUS SPECIAL
TOP U.J.CMO!CE-WE$TEW
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TOP QUALITY CALIFORNIA
BARTLETT PEARS b 23<
TOP O'jal
PINK MEAT CANTALOUPES.........3 89c
DELICIOUS
NORTHWEST BING CHERRIES..........lb. 59c
GARDEN FRESM RED RH
SALAD SIZE TOMATOES.............. .. 29c
TOP OUAUTf
CALIF. GRAPEFRUIT.................5 69c
GAPDE*. fpes-
SNO WHITE CAULIFLOWER............ 39s
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SWEET CREAM
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LI6NTIT ULTCO
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SAVE 40, LB. -RICH'S
TURKSYaneawth,te .-lb.59c
SAVE 6-FRESHLY MADE
SALADS macaroni lb.39c
POTATO-COLE SLAW
MASTERS SOUR HALF & HALF .. ^\tS
CREAMED COTTAGE CHEESE
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HADDOCK FILLET 69
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EVERYDAY LOW PRICE
MFRS-LIST PRICE SIM
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4.2 OZ.1
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49-OZ.
BOX ,
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