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The Jewish Floridian ( August 16, 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 16, 1968

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:02063

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 16, 1968

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:02063

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
"(Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 41 Number 33
Miami, Florida, Friday, August 16, 1968
Two Section Pric; 2Q<~
G.OJP. CANDIDATE
Nixon Cited
As Friendly
To Israel
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)Richard
||. Nixon, the Republican nominee
for President, has a long record of
support for Israel and will cam-
paign on the 1968 Republican plat-
form, including a plank he advo-
cated, urging the sale of super-
tonic jet fighters to Israel and
"peace table talks among the ad-
versaries."
Gov. Spiro T. Agnew of Mary-
land, the Nixon choice for running
mate, drew much of his electoral
support from Baltimore Jews and
other minority groups when he
ran for governor two years ago but
his popularity with those groups
has since declined because of his
conservative stand on civil rights
and welfare programs, observers
here told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency.
Mr. Nixon was the first major
American political personality to
visit Israel after the 1967 Six-Day
War. He commended Israeli lead-
ers on the victory and brought
words of cheer to wounded Israeli
troops in military hospitals.
During the 1956 Sinai conflict,
when Mr. Nixon was Vice Presi-
dent of the United States, he de-
veloped a personal relationship
with Israeli Foreign Minister
Abba Eban when the latter was
Ambassador to the United States.
More recently, Mr. Nixon met pri-
vately with Ambassador Rabin and
asked him many questions about
the Middle East deadlock. Arab
attitudes, Soviet involvement and
Israels defense needs.
For the first time in the history
of U.S. national political platforms,
the Republican platform specific-
ally condemns Soviet anti-Semitism
and warned against an American
Soviet detente at the expense of
other nations, such as Israel.
During his 1966 gubernatorial
campaign, Gov. Agnew was pre-
ferred by minority groups over his
Democratic opponent, George P.
Mahoney, a segregationist. But Mr.
Agnew's ties are closer to the
white, Anglo-Saxon, Protestant
communities of rural Maryland
than to Baltimore County with its
more than 100,000 Jews.
The governor's relations with
Maryland Jews have been cordial
If not particularly far-ranging or
deep. This year he named a Jew.
Continued on Page 8-A
i
Israelis Mull Fate Of
Two Syrian Jet Fighters
KICHAHD M. NIXON
JERUSALEM Less than a
month after Arab passengers hi-
I jacked an El Al aircraft to Algeria,
Israel was in possession this week
of two Syrian Air Force MIG-17
jet fighter planes.
The Syrian jets were landed in
Israel by Syrian Air Force pilots
identified by Israeli Army spokes-
| men as Lt. Walid Adham, 25, and
!Lt. Radfan Rifai, 22. They brought
their craft down on an overgrown
runway of the unused Betset air-
strip, five miles south of the
I-ebanese border and just north of
the Israeli resort city of Nahariya.
Damascus Radio tried to explain
the incident by claiming that the
pilots had lost their way because
of bad visibility and were forced
to land "in hostile territory" when
the planes ran low on fuel.
Sharef Appointment Ok'd;
Holds Two Cabinet Posts
JERUSALEM (JTA)The Cabi-
net has officially approved the ap-
pointment of Zeev Sharef. Minister
of Commerce and Industry, to the
post of Finance Minister which was
vacated by Pinhas Sapir, who was
elected secretary-general of the
Labor Party, but will remain in
the Cabinet as a Minister Without
Portfolio. The Cabinet also approv-
ed the reappointment of Dr. Zvi
Dinstein as Deputy Minister of Fi-
nance. Dr. Dinstein served in that
capacity under Mr. Sapir and will
continue under Mr. Sharef. who
will now be holding both portfolios.
Foreign Minister Abba Eban re-
ported at the Cabinet meeting on
continuing efforts to secure the re-
lease of the Israeli jet airliner held
in Algeria since it was hijacked by
Arab terrorists July 23 He also
reported on the dispute with U.N.
Secretary-General U Thant. who
last Friday blamed Israel for alleg-
edly blocking the appointment of a
special envoy to investigate the
condition of refugees in the after-
Continued on Page 6-A
ZEtV SHAF
Jewish Organizations Join In Effort
To Speed Aid To Biafra Victims
NEW YORK The launching of
a major American Jewish effort
to save millions of lives in Biafra
was announced in New York with
the formation of the American
Jewish Emergency Effort for Bi-
afran Relief. The top leaders of 21
major Jewish religious, communal,
relief and philanthropic bodies are
cooperating with Catholic Relief
Services, Church World Service,
and the United States Committee
for UNICEF, all of which have
distribution centers that get food
Israeli military sources, however,
ridiculed the Syrian version, point-
ing out that the weather, as usual
for this time of year, was perfectly
clear over most of the Middle East
and that the planes had ample
supplies of fuel in their tanks.
The fact that the Syrian pilot.*
landed the planes in Israel volun-
tarily was immediately evident
when Israel Air Force Command-
er, Maj. Gen. Mordechai Hod ar-
rived at Betset airstrip and shook
hands with the Syrians, who wert
taken to a nearby building tor re-
freshment and further questioning.
The two pilots were reported to
have been armed with pistols: the
cannon on their planes was fully
loaded.
The first plane landed midway
along the length of the runway,
overshot the end, and ploughed
through a field before coming to
rest just short of a stand of tall
cypress trees. The second plane
made a proper landing on the
.-trip.
It will he recalled that on two
prior occasions Arab military air-
craft were lloun into Israel. In
the summer of 1966 an Iraqi Air
Force pilot defected with a MIG-21
Tighter. The incident served lr
give the Western world its first
close look at the Soviet-built plane.
Two years earlier, an Egyptian pi-
loting a small trainer plane flew
across the Sinai Peninsula and
landed in Israel.
and medicine through to the sick
and starving.
The leaders stressed the need for
Americans of all faiths to aid the
starving people in Biafra. "Airlifts
of food and medicine are possible
but extremely expensive," they
added. "This is a race with death.
Millions will die if food and medi-
cine do not get through."
Grand Rabbi Jacob Kaplan of
France appealed to French Jewry
to aid the victims of starvation and
disease in Biafra, because "we
Jews have been the victims of
genocide and understand human
suffering."
Leaders representing the three
major religious bodies in the Unit-
I ed States met in Washington with
i Secretary of States Dean Rusk for
: more than an hour to express their
concern about providing needed
relief shipments to Biafra After
conferring with Mr. Rusk, mem-
bers of the Ad Hoc Interfaith Com-
Cont-nued on Page S-A
IN THIS ISSUE
Aljop 4.A F. Lehman 6-B
Bar Mitzvah 13-B Obituaries 14.B
Book Review 13-A People-Places 6- B
C.incll ,,!. ;. ig 12A Sermon 12-A
Classified 6-B Real Esto.e ii.e
Cohen 7.A M. Sneider 8-A
Cooking 13-B Synagogues 12A
Dining 13-B Torah 12-A
Editorials 4-A TV. Weddings 12-A 8-96
Engagem'tt 8-9-B Woman's
Features 14-A World 5B
DAY SCHOOLS LAUDED
Jewish Education Census Completed
ISRAELI REACTION
TO NOMINATION
JERUSALEM (JTA) Po-
litical observers here wel-
comed Richard M. Nixon's
nomination as the Republi
can Presidential candidate.
Initial reaction stressed Mr.
Nixon's "positive attitude"
toward Israel as exemplified
by several of his statements
during his pre-nomination
campaign. However, com-
mentators here said no mat-
ter who is elected to the
White House there is little
likelihood of any change in
American policy toward Is-
rael.
By Special Report
NEW YORK Some 1.250.000
Jewish children between the ages
of three and seventeen attend Jew-
ish schools throughout the world,
according to the first World Cen-
sus on Jewish Education compiled
by Dr. Azriel Eisenberg, for the
World Council on Jewish Educa-
tion. The figure represents more
than 62 percent of the estimated
, world Jewish school population in
that age group.
The figures for the diaspora in-
dicate that 717.269 children in the
I three to seventeen year age group
I attend Jewish schools with an esti-
mated Jewish school population of
! 1.523,361, or slightly over 47 per-
I cent of the school-age population.
The higher percentage for the
| total world Jewish population, as
againsi the diaspora figure. Dr.
Eisenberg points out, is due to the
fact that all of Israel's 631.500
school children attend a Jewish
school.
The figures further indicate that
an estimated 540,323 children in
the United States attend Jewish
schools out of a total school popu
lation in the three to seventeen
age group of 1.106.300 or about
50 percent of the total. This com-
pares roughly with 39 percent for
Western Europe. 48 percent for
Canada. 28 percent for South and
Central America, 99 percent in the
I Moslem countries. 51 percent in
Australia, 58 percent in South Af-
I rica and 67 percent in Iran. There
I are no reports for Eastern Europe,
i the Far East and New Zealand.
Dr. Eisenberg noted thet the.
figures reported are based largely
en *n ectual physical count to
which has been added an estimat-
ed 150,000, representing schools
unaffiliated with organized local or
national, groups and thus not mak-
ing actual reports. This new sur-
vey, he says, more than any ever
previously attempted, is based on
statistical actualities.
The figures represent the num-
ber of students enrolled in Jewish
schools in 1967, Dr. Eisenberg has
pointed out, but they do not repre-
sent the number of Jewish boys and
girls between the ages of three
and seventeen who attended re-
ligious schools for one or more
years during their life time. For
instance, it is estimated that in the
United States the 47 percent fig
ure would be increased to about
80 percent if one counted those
who attended religious schools of
Continued on Page 10-A
f>. Aimtl listNBff C


Pcce 2-A
? 1ft* /*/ FhrHinr
Friday. A .cast 16. 1968
Tito Calls On Arabs
To Recognize Israel
PRAGUE 1JTA1 At a press
conference broadcast on Czech ra-
io, Yugoslavia s President Tito de-
clared that there was no longer ay
danger that Israel wouM be de-
stroyed by its Arab neighbors. He
said Israel should therefore "take
a more realistic attitude and with-
draw to the armi-tiee lines of the
pre-June 1967 period in return for
guarantees of the status qoo. I have
told Arab leaders that the exist-
ence of Israel must be accepted by
them a* a fact.'' he declared.
Observer; noted that the visit-
ing Yugoslav leader made no ref-
erence to the matter of which
powers would provide the guaran-
tee. Most emphasis was placed on
the fact that he did not call Israel
an "aggres>or," as has been the
practice of most Communist bloc
tour. -ince the June war. and
on bit statement about his conver-
sations with Arab leaders.
Noting that I>rael "had diplo-
matic relations with many coun-
tries, including -me of the world
powers." he added that roo-t na-
tions sympathized with Israel be-
cause it was a small state and
'.here was always the danger she
uoold be liquidated, "but today
there i> no such danger."
He told newsmen that Israel
should accept the Nov. 22. 1967
L'.N. Security Council resolution. ;
which he interpreted to mean, as !
do most Communist bloc states. Is-
raeli withdrawal from occupied ,
territories. He said, "Time works '
against Israel."
It was believed that Tito chose
Prague as the site for his relatively
moderate statement on the Arab-
Israel conflict because he knew
most Czechs were sympathetic to
Israel. i
U.S. Justice Department
Probing Arab Students
WASHINGTON Ttki In ro-
se to a requot by Rep. Joel
T Brovhill, iR N.C.i. that Commu-
r..- and Arab propaganda activi-
tid in the United States be inves-
tiga- Assistant Attorney Gen-
cral .). Walter Yeaaley has in
formed the congressman that the
activities of the Organization of
Ar.-> Students, among other stu-
ns, have been a
matter of continuous inquiry by
the Department ol Justice for more
than 10 years.
"On the basis of the information
made available to this Depart-
ment. Mr. Yeagley noted, "it does
not appear that the Organization
of Arab Students is acting
within the United States at the
direction or control of a foreign
government. We endeavor to keep
abreast of the activities of indi-
viduals and organizations of both
the extreme left and the extreme
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ri2ht and art following these ac-
tivities very closely." he said.
Mr Yeagley added. "The inves-
tigation on Sirhan B. Sirhan and
ill ramifications of the Robert F.
Kennedv assassination is continu-
ing."
Rep Broyhill had asked about
possible link- between the assas-
sination of Sen. Kennedy and Arab
opposition to Sen. Kennedy's stand
on Middle East issues, and in his
letter to Attorney General Ram-iy
Clark requesting the investigation,
he said. "President Nasser of Egypt
and other Arab leaders urged
Arabs throughout the world to
demonstrate their wrath on June 5. ,
the first anniversary of the out-
break of last year's Middle East
M ar. June 5." he added, "was the i
day Sirhan Sirhan assassinated
Sen. Kennedy, according to the
charge lodged against him."
Rep Broyhill also asked the De-
partment of Justice to investigate
whether connections exist among i
the Arab organizations, "the so- j
called New Left" and Black Power I
troops here..
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^
Fridcry, August 16. 1968
*vjew#fft fhrMtaun
Paqe 3-A
Academy Expects More
Latin American Students
v
A sharp increase in the enroll-
ment ol Latin American .students
is cxpecitil by the Hebrew Aead-
lemy of Greater Miami when the
Mnslitii!.!' starts its 21st school
year n< I month.
Rabl Alexander S. Gross, prin-
.'cipal i "'i' academy, is currently
ion a vi'.t to a number of Latin
America; countries, where he was
^invited l:\ the Jewish communities
to arrange for the registration of
p,-\\ students at the academy.
Durim his visit. Rabbi Gross
.-ill meet with Jewish leaders in
enezueia, Colombia and Panama
t
'I'lic Ci "lent enrollment of Latin
AmiTicr. students at the academy
Include: youngsters 12 to 18 years
oi ae< attending the Junior High
School department, the Olga and
Margaret Weishuus High School for
Girls and the Louis Merwitzer Me-
Sivta High School tor Boys
Oscar Ifamber, chairman of ad-
missions for the Academy, said
that additional facilities are being
sought by the school to accommo-
date the increasing enrollment.
"The Hebrew Academy."' he de-
clared, "is a community-sponsored
school and we are proud that the
doors of our >chool are open to all
children of the community regard-
less of financial ability."
The Academy maintains a fleet
Of 12 buses to serve students in all
areas ol Greater .Miami and Holly-
wood
1500 Arab Prisoners Have Been Set Free
RABBI ALEXANDER CROSS
\Yl Retains Author
of Anti-Jew ish Article
\i;., ORK (JTA) New York
I nive: \ has accepted a recom
mendai i of a special committee
thai it retain John K. Hatchett as
direct) i ol its Martin Luther King
.lr Afro-American Student Center.
inspitt I his reported anti Semitic
\iews. The committee named to
investigate the controversy over
Mr. Hatchett's appointment was
comprised of former United States
Supreme Court Justice Arthur J
Goldberg and District Judge Con
.stance Baker Motley, a Negro jur-
ist wh( i a member of the NYC
board oi trustees.
Dr. James Hester. NYU presi-
dent, who set up the committee
and whi announced the decision to
retain the former Harlem teacher,
made publk a letter from Mr.
Goldberi in which he said, "As a
result of >" trank and candid talk
with Ml Hatchett. I believe he
now understands the injustice and
dangeri inherent in the kind ol
criticism he voiced."'
In r article last November in
the Atro-American Teachers For-
um, M'. Hatchett asserted that Ne-
ro p.; s are being "mentally
poisorxc by Jews who dominate
and control the educational bureau-
cracy Of the New York public
school !stem and their power-
starved Imitators, the black Anglo-
Saxons. Mr. Goldberg's letter also
said H-.ai Mr. Hatchett "strongly
denies t*at he is anti-Semitic, al-
though t*>e expressions in the arti-
cle can be so regarded."
Mr. hatchett said he did not
agree tth Mr. Goldberg's evalu-
ation of the article but added that
he regarded the university's de-
cision to retain him "as a sign of
developing maturity."
That decision was promptly de-
nounced by Will Maslow, executive
director of the American Jewish
Congress, and James II Sheldon,
chairman ol the department of
Christian Social Relations of the
Protestant Council of the City of
New York. The two agencies join-
ed with the Catholic Interracial
Council in condemning the Hatch-
ett article a* "black Nazism"' when
it was published. It was also criti-
cized by the American Jewish
Committee ol which Mr. Goldberg
is reportedly soon to become pres-
ident.
Fifteen Jewish demonstrators
picketed New York University this
week demanding Mr. Hatchett's re-
moval. The picketing was organ-
ized by a group calling itself the
"Jewish Defense League." Hand-
bills circulated by the pickets de-
nounced Mr Hatchett as a "Nazi"
and a "vicious anti-Semite and
white-hater
Jewish groups here widely de-
nounced the Hatchett appointment,
but 15 of the 16 members of the
NYC Student Presidents Confer-
ence urged that he be retained in
order "to forestall a destructive
breakdown" in relations between
Jewish and Negro students on the
I NYU campus
*p WWKVtfKl
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phon. Jt 1-35*5
MS MICHIGAN AVL. MIAMI BEACH
Knesset Calls On
Governments To
Act On Hijacking
JERCSALEM (WNS) A reso-
lution calling on the chancelleries
| of the world to act without delay
| to effect the release by Algeria of
the hijacked Israeli plane, its crew
and male passengers was adopted
. here by the Knes-et. The vote was
virtually unanimous, thus drama-
tizing the country's deep concern
over the development
TEL AVIV. JTA) The De-
fense Ministry announced this week
that more than .500 Arab prison
ers and detai.n ; had been releas-
ed from prisons In Jiidea and
Samaria in the occupied West Bank
and in the Gaza Strio during the
past ten monri>
The announcement added that
953 Arabs remained in the prisons.
A Ministry spokesman said thai
half of those now in Judcan and
Samarian prisons wer; serving
sentences. The other- are being
held pending investigations or on
administrative detention orders.
Among thos" released. l>0 were
either acquitted or freed alter in-
vestigation. Some 500 completed
administrative detentions and 650
either served their prism terms
or paid fines, while 57 prisoners
received pardons, the Ministrj said.
American Israeli
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o
THE JEWISH HOME fOR THE AGED
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3 Fund. Almost 85o (188 out of the Home's 222 residents) arej>
< recipients of public welfare. The 222 residents and their <>
0 relatives provide only 45o of the Home's total income.
*j Without the financial support of the THRIFT SHOP, the Home ^
X would be in desperate financial straits. The Thrift Shop must aj>
3v increase its allocation to the Home this year because of <>

<^ to immediately contribute furniture, furnishings, appliances, 4>
<> clothing etc. to the Thrift Shop. V
^A" Contributions are tax deductible ^
s> Please phone the Thrift Shop at 696-2101 Our truck wil
P gladly pick-up.
<> AARON (Artie) KRAVITZ
JHA V.P and Chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
,w 7300 N.W. 27th Avenue
' P Free and Ample Parking
o
s>
o
Miami Hebrew Book Store
ISRAELI DOMESTIC OlFTt
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1585 Washington Ave.
Miami Bench It 8-3840
Sales Manager
BERNIE BERK0W says:
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-I


Per* 4-A
+Je ist> nrrrf&r
Friday. August 16. 1963
"^Jewish Florldian
OF7TCE ar_d PLANT 120 N. EL Sixth Street
Telephone 373-4605
7 O. Sox 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
_________________305-696-4869______________
FRED K. SHOCHET .... Editor and Publisher
SELMA M. THOMPSON AssL to Publisher
IACCB L CHERNOFSKY____Managinq Editor
Tfte ewieti Florid i an don not guarantee the Kamhrvth
Of tne merehand.ee advert.ed in its colwmnt
PdV. li4 every r*H -.rv>r,d-Clw Poatae Paid at Miami. Florida
-t 12* N.E Witll Street. Miami. Florida JJ1K
*Ai
Tn ;f ir Floridian -u ui)">.i t"
Jewish Unity and the Jewiisn weekly
v. -L--r of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide
News Service. National Editorial Assn .
American Assn. of English.Jewish News-
papers, and the Florida Press Assoc-ation.
s 3 S C R P T Loca 1 O N Area KATES:
One Year 5 00 Three Years HMO
Owt of Town Upon Request
Volume 41
Friday. Auousi 16. 1963
22 AB
Number 33
Israel Must Be Free
From Threat Of Terror
Once aqain. writ patience, tested
to the breakinq point. Israel has had
to tcke decisive action to put a stoc
to the continuing loss of lives and
property caused day after day and
night after niaht by saboteurs and
terrorists crossinq ever into Israel to
do their worst and by the Jordanian
Arrr.v shootinq across the Jordan
River to cover terrorist activities.
And once aqain the cry has been
sounded bv tercel's enemies in the
United Nations Security Council to
ignore the terror end to take note
only of the predictable Israeli reac-
tion when the situation became in-
tolerable.
The reaction was an Israeli Air
Force raid on the El Fatah head-
quarters and bases near the Jor-
dan;cn town of Salt.
Only El Fathah bases were struck
in the Israeli raid and no reqular
Jordanian forces or installations were
attacked.
The provocations by the Arabs (,
were ample and in terms of Israel's
self defense, made the air strike long overdue.
The raid followed a sharp increase in FJ
Fathah activity with 98 incidents of terrorism
carried out against Israel in the months of July
alone.
Israel's losses in that month totaled three
dead and more than 30 wounded in addition
to vast amounts of property damaqe.
What left Israel with no choice but to strike
back at the El Fatah bases was the fact that
the Jordanian authorities had been actively
cooperating with the terrorists and had allowed
the guerrillas to exercise control over larqe
areas of the East Bank.
The El Fathah group even issued its own
license plates in the area around Salt and
forced farmers to apply for work permits at it3
headquarters.
Rights Of Self Defense
But with all the provocation, the anti-Israel
forces at the Security Council table had onlv
one qoalthe punishment of Israel for exercis-
inq its riqhts of self defense. The Arabs were
joined by the Soviet Union. France. Hunqary.
Pakistan and Akjeria and the declarations of
hostility towards Israel were heard aqain and
aqain.
The more moderate forces in the Council,
however, could not iqnore the repeated pro-
vocations that led to the raid.
Makinq his debut in a Security Council de-
bate as the chief United States delegate suc-
ceeding Arthur J. Goldberg former Undersecre-
tary of State George W. Ball, while objectinq
to the Israeli reprisal, condemned "those acts
of terrorism and sabotaqe that have with in-
creasing freguency been launched from Jor-
dan."
Once and for a'l, Israel must be liberated
from the constant threat of ieath and destruc-
tion that has kept filterina acro3s her borders.
It is this very same terrorism that he* in
the nast led *o ooen warfare in the Middle East.
Clear'v. there can be no oenco in that ort
of the world unless there is "omolete reciprocity
in the rb*rvrmce of th cease-fire. h***I can-
not subnvt to 'he view that the i-ease-f'ire ope-
rate* for Israel but not for the Arabs.
UnleS 'He Arab St"*'** t~1r rnariaiira- f>
curb terrorist rct'V'*'t 'aunrhad f"v wrih'n
their b^H^rs, Irael will continue to h"v no
Choice but h" trytro st0<* O" \'% r>vrr\ r-r-rrrll. of vhrrt resolutions qa:n the approval of the
world body.
'f>1T)e*CE TILL I'M
GOOOAm&ADY."
iSHmttw of \f*ct Ly.
JOSEPH ALSOP
After Delightful Miami
Anti-Semitism Rewarded
New York University announced this week
that it had decided to retain the new director of
its Martin Luther Kinq, Jr. Ah o-American Stu-1
dent Center in spite of his published statements
charqinq that Negro pupils in New York City
schools were beinq "mentally poisoned" bv ;
"Jews who dominate and control the city's:
public school system."
Such blatant anti-Semitic pronouncements \
have been heard before but their authors were |
never selected for responsible administrative
positions in major universities in the face of!
an outcry by an indiqnant public.
In an era where just about "anything goes."
it is not surprisinq that the disclosure that New
York University has appointed such an avowed
Jew hater triqqered a number of apoloqet.c
statements in defense of the university, of free-
dom of speech, of freedom of thouqht and of
freedom for the irresponsible to say what ;hev
wish with total impunity.
To sav that the appointment was an affront
to the Jewish community would be an under-
statement.
In fact, the namina of a Black Power ad-
vocate whose record is blemished bv ciearly
anti-Semitic statements was a slap in the face,
of the Jewish community if only because it
failed to recognize and reckon v/ith Jewish
sensibilities.
The professed be'iever3 in freedom of!
thouqht and opinion, includinq the American (
Civil Liberties Union, would have us believe |
that man's riaht to employment must be based
solely on professional oerformance but not on
his words beliefs or public statements.
How wrong can they be?
Surely if Hitler were to appear and applv
to a university for a job as a teacher, it would
not occur to anyone to say that his words and
actions ought not be an impediment to his new
association.
The college students of our time have shown
their repeated readiness to assert themselves
in the cause of what they consider justice and
right.
Can the students at NYU do less than protest
this latest instance of rewarding a record of
hatred?
Or has protest against blatant anti-Semi-
tism aone out of style among the campus
crowd?
WASHINGTON After Miami,
there are still a few unanswered
questions. To be sure, they do not
concern the kind of campaign for
the Presidency that Richard Nix-
on intends to wage.
His careful, admirably deliv-
ered, politically well-contrived
acceptance speech was vintage
Nixonperhaps the best of all the
thousands of speeches he has
delivered in his long career. But
as usual with vintage Nixon, the
words must be read against the
background of his acts, such as
the selection of Gov. Spiro Agnew
a- his running mate.
Southern Strategy
Taken together, the words and
a"'* ou'te cieirly mean that Nixon
will follow the Southern strategy
this year, despite the grave threat
to mat strategy caused by the
candidacy of lormer Gov. George
Wallace.
What this boils down to can-
not and should not be glossed
over. Nixon may not attempt to
wrest the deep South states from
Wallace, mainly because this will
be so difficult to do. But in states
like Texas and Oklahoma, in all
the border states and in the big
Northern states as well, the Re-
publican nominee will be com-
peting with the little Alabama
governor for support from the
people whose racial fears and
prejudices have steadily swelled
the Wallace percentage in the
opinion polls.
Mathematically, as pointed out
before in this space, this version
of the Southern strategy looks
like a fair bet in the present
deep!) troubled year. In the
polls, the Wallace totals plus the
Nixon totals constitute a solid
majority Even in the industrial
North and East, the mere trans-
fer to Nixon of two-thirds of the
most recent Wallace totals would
put Nixon in the lead.
To Outbid Wallare
As a major-party nominee,
moreover. Nixon ought to be able
to outbid Wallace, if he chooses
to do go. And he will choose to do
so beyond a doubt, albeit in
smooth words, with pious phrases
and without the sharp-tongued.
Wal!ace-s:yle demagogy that
might alarm the middling voters.
So much is clear. The great un-
answered question. post-Miami, is
whether Nixon always meant to
adopt the Southern strategy or
came to it at the last moment
because of the hazards on the
convention floor. It is an interest-
ing question, because the answer
tells you so much about Nixon
himself.
The first point to note is that
Nixon's long concealment of his
Southern strategy was quite in-
valuable to him. If anything of
the sort had been expected from
the outset, all sorts of indigna-
tion would have been aroused;
and in many different quarters,
obstinate opposition would have
been stimulated.
Early CiipUtUtJ
Against a Nixon openly and
from the outset committed to this
strategy. Gov Nelson Rockefeller
would have had what he always
lackedthe wind of strong feel-
ings, the powerful moral fervor,
to swell the sails of his belated
candiriary
The second point to note is how
such lar^e numbers of persons
including a very large sector o:
the American press, were conned
into complacent disbelief that
Nixon would ever do what he fin-
ally did. Partly, this resulted from
Nixon's compromising approach
to that always worthless docu-
ment, the party platform.
Mainly, however, this useful dis-
belief resulted from the impres-
sion that Nixon and his entourage
managed to convey, concerning
his intended choice of running
mate Men whose mere names on
the ticket would have ruled out
the Southern strategy, such as
Mayor John Lindsay and even
Gov. Rockefeller, were touted on
all sidesand with good reason,
for the stories came straight from
supposed horses' mouths on the
highest Nixonian level.
Answer Suggested
The blow of Agnew. therefore,
was all the more severe when it
finally fell. Had it. then, all been
a gigantic con-game? Was the
carefully stimulated talk about
Lindsay, for instance, solely and
exclusively stimulated to fell the
indignation and to prevent the
opposition that might have aided
Rockefeller so greatly? Did Nixon
in truth coolly and cleverly plan
the whole deception in advance?
Richard Nixon being Richard
Nixon, no one can ever answer
those questions with absolute as-
surance. But two facts are per-
fectly obvious: and both all too
strongly suggest the same answer.
On the one hand. Nixon cer-
tainly benefited very greatly by
this deception, which gave him
the best of both worlds at Miami
until he was finally nominated.
On the other hand. Nixon's own
appraisal of his strengths and
weaknesses has always been ex-
ceedingly shrewd. From the start,
therefore. Nixon certainly faced
the fact that he could not hope
for any Negro votes. Equally cer-
tainly, Nixon also began by fac
ing the fact that no other Repub-
ing the fact that no other Republi-
can nominee would have the same
unifying effect on the divided
Democrats. And once these facts
were faced he had no winning
strategy that was open to him
except the Southern strategy.
ConyrlirUt (el lMr, the WaMhiBgtoa
Poat Co Distributed by Anelee
Time- sv...ii,-i.
riy for ttM -MiMt..1
Nm> rime M MMffMcy af****
yeVII We reaJyrf yta tract hay
ff U.$. Savi.a. ) MW. NW
.ll% taHraat ratal
_
*l


Friday. August 16. 1968
+.knisfi rhiidlirtr
Taq* S-A

Groups Join
In Effort To
Speed Help
Continued from Page 1-A
mittee for Biafran Relief pledged
continuing and active liaison with
one anoiher and appropriate Fed-
eral agencies.
In their comments to Secretary
Rusk, the delegation noted that
strong support has developed
among their respective member-
ships for quick and generous ac-
tions on behalf of Biafrans."
The delegation urged that the
United States use its 'political and
moral strength to achieve settle
ment between the Federal State of
Nigeria and Biafra for the expedi-
tious shipment of relief supplies to
those in need."
The delegation included the pres-
ident and the executive vice presi-
dent of the American Jewish Com-
mittee. Morris B. Abram and Ber-
tram H. Gold: Dr. Robert S. Bil-
heimer. director of international
affairs program. National Catholic
Conference: George M. Houser, ex-
ecutive director. American Com-
mittee on Africa: Dr. David R.
Hunter, deputy general secretary.
National Council of Churches in
the U.S.A.: Rabbi Jacob Philip Ru-
din. president. Synagogue Council
of America and Bishop Edward E.
Swanstrom, executive director,
Catholic Relief Services. U.S. Cath-
olic Conference.
Students and faculty members
of the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America devoted the Tisha B'av
fast day to collecting funds for
Biafra, and themselves contribut-
ed the money they did not spend
for food and drink during the 24-
hour fast period to the relief fund.
Members of the student-faculty
committee for Biafran relief man-
ned a booth to solicit contributions
tnd collect signatures on a peti-
tion to be sent, president Johnson
asking that the United States be-
gin a massive airlift of emergency
food and medical supplies.
Meanwhile. Conservative and
Reform Jews throughout the na-
tion were urged by their leaders to
contribute material and financial
support to people of Biafra. Henry
N. Rapaport, of Scarsdale, presi-
dent of the United Synagogue of
America, called on the members
of its 825 affiliated Conservative
congregations to join with others
of all faiths to aid the Biafran
victims. "As a religious organiza-
tion we are not concerned with
any political factors but entirely
for humanitarian considerations.
We cannot remain silent and neu-
tral." he said.
Rabbi Levi A. Olan of Dallas,
Tex., president of the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis, the
Reform rabbinical group, urged
Reform rabbis in the United States
and Canada to mobilize their con-
gregations for immediate funds
"to be used to buy relief for the
stricken refugees of Biafra. We
join all humanitarians whose con-
science has been aroused by the
desperate situation in Biafra," he
said.
Ambassador Rabin Is Due Here
AMBASSADOR RABIN
H175
WINDOW
SCREENS
RE-WIRED size
Free Ceeoty-WMe Pick-Up, Delivery
AA SCREEN Phone 887-5133
275 W. 29th St., Hialeah
Poles Claim They
Aided Jews Under
Nazi Occupation
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
heroism with which Poles rallied
round the Jewish victims of Nazi
persecution during World War 11
at the risk of their own lives" was
hailed in an article published in the
official Warsaw English-language
magazine "Polish Perspect-ves."
copies of which were received here.
The article, based on a series of
newspaper interviews with Poles
who had "tried to help the doomed
Jews." quoted Wladyslaw Bartos
zewski, historian and former un-
derground organizer, as saying that
"the entire Polish underground,
with the exception of a few small
groups of Fascists and riff-raff,
helped the Jews. However, there
was no hope of saving from ex-
termination the mass of Jews con-
fined in the ghettos and camps."
Mr. Bartoszewski said, "just as it
was impossible to rescue the hun-
dreds of thousands of Poles impris
oned and done to death on Polish
soil."
The article stressed that "Po-
land was the only country where
any assistance to Jews was
punished by death. In spite of this.
the Jewish resistance organization
received military assistance from
the Polish underground in the
shape of arms, ammunition and
training." it said.
Quoting Zbigniew Lewandowski.
a lecturer at the Warsaw Poly-
technic, who said that in the fall
of 1942 Ms unit of the Home Army
arranged special courses for the
Jewish ghetto fighters to equip
them for the armed revolt they
had planned, the article stated that
aid to Jews involved "delivering
money and forged papers, escort-
ing fugitives, often women and
children or making regular deliv-
eries of food to Jewish hideouts."
Gen. Yitzhak Rabin. Israel's
Ambassador to the United States
who headed Israel's Armed Forces
during the Six-Day War. will meet
with Greater M ami's Honorees of
Israel at a luncheon at neon Sun-
day. Aug. 25. i:i the Fontainebleau
Hotel. Dr. Aaron Kahan. executive
director of the Israel Bond Or-
ganization, has announced.
Dr. Kahan invited Gen. Rabin to
come here to discuss Israel's cur-
rent situation with area leaders.
This will be his first official visit
here since n. made his initial ap-
pearance last March, shortly after
taking up hi? diplomatic post in
Washington.
A profes-ional soldier with a
! brilliant record in Israels three
I major campaignsthe 1948 War of
I Independence, the 1956 Sinai Cam-
'paign sna the 1967 Six-Day War
i the former Chief of Staff was
i r.amed by the State of Israel as its
, Ambassador to the United States
early this year.
During his service as Chief of
Staff, i>en. Rabin displayed his
: sxili, courage and logic in what is
considered o.ie of the most trying
periods in Israel's history.
The luncheon whl be under the
<*r>**w>*> '68 DODGE-*******'-****'
Other F%ie Cars
auspices of Capital for Israel, a
program initiated by Israel's for-
mer finance minister, Pinhas Sa-
pir, as a medium to accelerate Is-
rael's economic development.
Capital for Israel offers shares
in important Israel enterprises to
investors in the United States as a
means, of channeling increased re-
sources into the economy through
;he private sector of investments.
Through its first project, Capital
for Israel is now issuing twenty
million dollars of preferred shares
jf the Industrial Development
Bank of Israel paying 74 percent
per year. Ths bank has bad a
major role in channeling :unds
through long-term loans to large in-
dustrial enterprises closely
with the development progr. A
Israel.
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LARRY BIRGER. Business Editor. Miam. Ui*t
The Business and Financial Report"
F 00 P.M. WINZ
JAMES RUSSELL. Financial Editor Miar .-.- , "The James Russell Business Repwt"
6 05 P.M. WI00
Jewish Jurist Named To
Netherlands High Court
THE HAGUE. (JTA) Queen
Juliana has appointed Dr. Men ',
i'olak, a prominent Dutch-Jewish
jurist as a justice of the Nether-,
lands Supremo Court. Dr. Polak is j
presently a district court judge and
la curator of the University of
Groningen. He is a brother of Dr.
Carol Polak. Minister of Justice,
and a son of a Supreme Court
Judge.
PASSBOOK SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
V2%
per annum
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Paid and Compounded Quarterly
CERTIFICATE SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
y4%
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101 I jsi FUgltr St.
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11300 NE l-lkAvf.
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1J01 S.W. 8th St
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until I P.M On other r.eekdi ..
we're open until 4 30 P.M.


Pace 6-A
* Jen Iff fhrkli^r
Friday, August 16. 1368
Jewish Convalescent Home Extends
Services: Announces Name Change
Sharef Appointment Ok%d
An intensive survey of the at
of le olderh nembcn of the
Miami Communitj baa resulted in
a broadening <>t the overall work-
' concept >! the Jewish Conva-
i .t Home South Florida.
Mrs Joseph E Reiser, president
c < community-supported home,
ced that the board recentlj
- ted unanimously to extend the
' tion i sen Ices to imlu.te
care ol the medlcall) healthy aged
i veil as the disabled and ill and
1 name to "The Miami
Beach Hebrew Home tor the
Aged."
In the past, due to lack of facili-
ties. u J 'wish Convalescent Home
lend) irt medual programs
exisl f \ (or those needing ex-
The elderl) uho were in compara-
tivelj health could not be
inrnradated because of the
pressing need for additional spaci
Tru concepts I the needs of the
aged have changed drastically in
t i past twenty j ears, Mrs K>
i ut Authorities in the field
cf geriatrics predict thai the next
k ears will bring more Gtanges
than have been made during the
entire past century. With improved
medual s and the ability
to prolong u healthful lite span,
th, emphasis has abruptly shifted
t.i the needs ol the mind as well a>
the b
The real goal." Mrs Kei-ei
is to enable the elderl] to
continue lead::Ig useful and pro-
ductive lives We must help these
people to maintain what is must
precious to themtheir indepen-
dence, thetr dignity, their self-
Swastikas To Come OK
FRANKFVRl [Raj Mfce
hen banned the sale of an air
freshener spray with the brand
name Vnti tfasi because the con-
tainers carried i swastika. The
were sell J hut later return-
ed to dealers \ .th ,in paste over the swastikas before the
I < were so'd.
Continued From Pag* 1 A
math of the Six Day War. Israel
has stated Ms MUdineSS to cooper-
ate with the inquiry but Insists
that the l.Y emissary include the
.lews in Arab countries in his sur
vey.
The Minister ol Posts, Israel Ye-
shayahu, told the Cabinet ihat the
Israel-France Mediterranean cable
which will connect Israel directly
with the principal cSmmuirlcations
centers ol Europe is nearing ei
letion. The cable will prwidp 1-
with many channels for inter-
national telephone, te
ntcr communical i
The entrance to the Jewish Convalescent Home of South
Florida which announced plans to broaden the scope of its
services and to change its name to Miami Beech Hebrew
Home for the Aqed.
re sped and their "With this thinking in mind, the
Miami Beach Hebrew Home for
the Aged will henceforth broaden
its concept to include a haven for
the aged a* well as the infirm."
Th* Home's new 156-bed facility,
already occupied, will provide
much-needed Therapeutic and re-
habilitative clinics and equipment
for its residents. Rehabilitation is
*n extremely important facet of
the care of the etderty and requires
highly trained personnel and ex-
pensive equipment.
Since the Home is communitv
supported, payments by residents
are based on the individual's abili-
ty to contribute Over 68 percent
of the Home's residents at this
time are either on welfare or com
pletely indigent, with the remain
der varying from ability to make
-mall payments to complete finan-
cial responsibility. Deficits are
made up by private donations and
by the institution's annual dinner
dance, its main fund raising event
Asserting that care of the aged
is the responsibility of the entire
community. Mr-. Keiser declared
"Actually, the problem existed in
biblical times as well, but with
the prolongation of life by modern
medical mean.-, this responsibility
is more pressing than ever. The
bible admonishes When we grow
old. cast us not awav. and when we
grow feeble, let us not be lonely.'
The Greater Miami community
will continue to heed these word-
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Friday. Auqus* 16. 1968
+Jewi$t> Floridf/ann
Paqe 7-A
1
ran
L-l'iuiii.'ii/ tru:
EDWARD COHEN
Historic Parallels
It is templing to draw parallels
between the li^ht over the noni-
inatipn of the first Jew to be
Chief Justice ot the Supreme
Court and that over the first Jew
ever nominated to the court 52
years ago. That, too, was an elec-
tion year and one cannot ignore
that factor.
No nominee lor Chief Justice
has ever been forced to an ap
pearance before the Judiciary
Committee until the name of Abe
Koruis was submitted to the Sen-
ate by President Johnson.
The Washington Post recently
editorialized. "Sen. Thurmonds
tactics in questioning Justice
Forias have no place in a civi-
lized government They were tac-
tics that would only be used by
the crudest i>oliceman in the
backroom of a station house .
No nominee lor this office, or lor
any seat on tne Supreme Court,
shomd be subjected to the open,
personal harassment that Justice
FaHa has stoically withstood."
In li'lej. the Christian Science
Monitor wrote. "The antagonism
to Louis Dcmuitz Brandeis ex-
tended far beyond any interests
he attacked, or could have attack-
ed in the course ot his career ...
til) has laid bare the grounds j
upon which one great element in
polities bases its opposition to the
policies oi another." Or, as George ,
Wickershajn complained during
tin' longest hearings on record till
then of a Supreme Court nomina-
tion, the appointment of "Hebrew
uplifters" to the highest judicial
post.
Although the attacks on Fortas.
as on Brandeis. center on his rec-
ord of support of liberal causes
and are basically political in na
lure, there is little doubt that
they are supported by the anti-
Semites for their own hateful
reasons. When Ed Gurney. who
a>pires to the Florida Senate seat
to be vacated by George Smath-
ers, brings his opponent LeRoy
Collins into the Fortas picture by
the back door, and Strom Thur-
mond into North Florida to cam-
paign for him. he is appealing to !
the lower depths for votes. It cer-
tainly won't hurt him with those
elements to oppose the Fortas
appointment
Cronyism doesn't seem to dis-
turb Gurney when Sen. Spessard
Holland recommends his ex-
partner for judge on the U.S. Fifth
Circuit Court of Appeals. But,
then, Holland may be inclined to
play it neutral in the contest be-
tween Gurney and Collins in the
coming election, and there's no
sense in offending him now.
There is little indication that
prominent Jews are divided over
the naming of Justice Fortas as
many were over Brandeis. Until
his appointment to the Court
three years ago. Abe Fortas'con-
nection with Jewish life was hard-
ly even peripheral, but he now '
seems to have become a part of
banquet establishment, if not
more. A letter signed by former
President William Howard Taft.
who aspired to the position Bran-
deis received, summed up the
sentiments of Jewish leaders like
Ochs, Speyer. Schiff, Kahn and
Marshall:
"There is a great feeling of an-
tagonism toward Brandeis among
the leading Jews because his pres-
ent superlative and extreme Ju-
daism is a plant of very recent
growth. (Brandeis) was no Jew
until he was rejected by Wilson
as Attorney General, because the
leading Jews of the country told
Wilson that Brandeis was not a
representative Jew. Since that
time Brandeis has adopted Zi-
onism, favors the new Jerusalem
and has metaphorically been re-
circumcised even wearing a ,
hat in the synagogue."
And 'l .-lit. whose closest ad-
visor was a Jew and whose entire ,
career was certainly devoid of j
this kind of prejudice, wrote to
that adviser. "When you consider |
Brandeis' appointment and think j
that men were pressing me for ;
the place, "es ist zum lachen'."
The Senate finally confirmed !
Brandeis on the eve of the Re-
publican National Convention by
a strict party vote, with only a
tew Progressive Republicans like
LaFollette and Not ris joining the
Democrats, all but one of whom
supported Woodrow Wilson's nom-
ination.
So that, while there seem to be
some interesting political paral-
lels lo this point there are enough
options still open, not to depend
upon history repeating itself.
While one can predict how the
majority of Republicans will vote
(excepting a Javits or Case), the
loyalty of the Southern Demo-
cratic bloc, particularly to a lame
President, is open tp serious
doubt.
Afld if opposition to "Hebrew
uplifters" only surfaces with
some of the more obvious lunatic
groups, we have seen in recent
months just, how many there are
beneath the surface waiting only
lor the opportunity to strike.
Gaza Strip Blast Kills Arab Youth
TFI. AVIV, (JTA) Military
government officals and police this
week were Investigating a blast in
fiont of a movl j housi in the Ga/a
Strip town of Kahn Yunis which
fatally injured ;; 14-year-old Arab
boy and wounded 11 oiher persons.
It was assumed initilly that local
inter-Arab feuding was behind Ihe
incident though some sourees said
it might have been a terrorist re
prisal against the movie aousa
owner who operated his business as
usual under the Israel regime.
The blast was caused by a hand
grenade hurled into a crowd wait-
ing on line to enter the theater
Surinam Stamp To
H>onor Synagogue
THK HAGUE (JTA) The rev
toration of a 283-year-old syna-
gogue in Surinam, Du>ch Guiana,
will be commemorated by a new-
postage stamp to be issued by that
colony on the northeast coast of
South America.
Surinam will issue two other
stamps related to its Jewish com-
munity, one of the oldest in the
Western Hemisphere. One of them
will depict the Jewish cemetery
and the other will reproduce a
map of the Jewish settlement.
The injured were rushed to a hos-
pital where the youngster diel
In other incidents, two civilian
employers of the I.apidol Oil firm
were injured alien their jeep hit
a mine in the Gaza Strip and a
window was shattered in the United
States consulate in Jerusalem when
an explosive Charge went off near
the building.
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r*uy B-A
f- k^isl lk I iiJav. A11.1.1..1 !'. I'JGB
MARIAN SNEIDER
This Is A Time For Awareness
As I watched the results of the
Republican convention, I won-
dered what choice Chicago would
give us.
The scope
of speculation
is limited be-
cause the out-
come there,
too, seems ob-
vious. There's
a good chance
that the elec-
tion will pro-
vide more suspense than the two
conventions combined.
Until that day Americans will
listen to proposed solutions to
solvable and unsolvable problems
MAM AN
Nixon Cited
As Friendly
To Israel
Continued frwm P*fl* 1-A
Saul Liss, to the Supreme Court of
the Citv of Baltimore, the fifth
Jew on the bench. Last year he
named another Jew, Robert Ham-
merman, to the same bench, Last
October he VII named "Man of
the Year" of the Golden Eagle
Square and Compass Club, the
Jewish branch of the Masonic or-
der in Baltimore. In April 1967, he
was named honorary chairman of
the Maryland State Committee for
Israel Bonds. A formal dinner was
held at the State House in Annapo-
lis in celebration of the occasion.
The former Vice President takes
a very serious view of the Soviet
rearmament of the Arab states and
believes that the "first urgency is
for America not to allow the bal-
ance of power to shift in favor of
the militant Arab states bent on a
new war." Mr. Nixon's views on
the Middle East were made avail-
able in detail in a statement to the
American-Israel Public Affairs
Committee, published in its peri-
odical, Near East Report, in May.
Expressing grave concern over
the growth of Soviet naval and
military power in the Mediterra-
nean and what he called the lack
of an effective American response,
Mi Nixon said <*'"< lh- United
States 'must set- lo il that lsim-l s
that beset America. Both candi-
dates will have all the answers
for all the problems that are all
too clearly defined. Each voter
needs to feel a responsibility t<
sort out the possible from the im
possible, the realism from the
fantasy, the dead end promises
from words that will turn into
action.
This is particularly true in re-
gard to the Middle East where
the crisis still exists. Nasser has
openly announced his intention of
invading Israel within a few
years. Israel will be vulnerable
and Nasser's dream of wiping out
Israel might well become an
American nightmare. How many
times can David slay Goliath'
It is also no secret that Egypt's
army is breathing again under
Soviet advisement. Large deliv-
eries of arms to Arab countries
by the Soviets is routine.
Israel needs America's solid
endorsement and continued help.
America must be outspokenly
committed, not just in philosophy
out in action, to Israel's defen-
sive needs. Israel must know this
and the Soviet Union must know
this. But most of all, the next
president of the United States
must know it.
Americans learn the hard way
to listen and act. When the riots
at Columbia University started.
the despair that was felt had its
roots in the knowledge that the
whole thing could easily have
been avoided. If the administra
tion had listened to the needs oi
the students as they were pre-
sented and taken appropriate ac-
tion before the demands turned
to insanity, Columbia '68 would
have been an entirely different
story.
For a long time when the black
man spoke to the white man.
hardly anyone listened. But his
talking didn't stop, it went on
quietly, even though no one was
listening Then gradually it got
louder and louder until those who
heard the screams will never
,1. ain iove their ears ITiey dose
their eyes in de-pair. There is
always ;i mice to pay tor sleep
ill". tOO lO
Though our nation is based on
tn gth ami kindness, it makes
mistakes Hie worst mistake is to
make the same mistake over and
over again.
This is a time tor awareness,
a time in wait and decide which
Candidate will, in reality, listen
anil act, II lie is tlic nght man
anil 1! he is elected, America will
mver have the tragic experience
o| looking at Israel anil closing
her eyes in despair.
Fred D. Leu..'v. president ol
General Teleohone Company
of Florida and chairman of the
Florida Council of 100 will ad-
dress the annual summer work-
shop of the Anti-Defamation
Leaque to be held Friday
through Sunday in Tamoa. Mr.
Learev will speak on "The im-
plementation of Equal Employ-
ment Opportunity The Hole
of Industry."
vacation
fTIRPSAm
t


States "imi-i -,< \'< it tnat Israel
military* strength is never al a
level vis-a-vis the Arab militants
that will invite a war of revenge,
the consequences of which we could
not possibly foresee and which at
all costs we must avoid."
He believed that the U.S. must
deal directly with the Soviets "and
impress upon them both the ur-
gency of keeping their client states
in check, and the dangers inherent
to the peace in any renewal of the
kind of wholesale Soviet irrespon
sibitity evident just prior to the re-
cent conflict.*'
The Presidential nomine* urrjed
the United States to take the diplo-
matic lead in forging a Middle
East peace settlement that should
include recognition of Israel's sov-
ereignty and a guarantee that the
Arab territories currently occupied
by Israel "will never again be used
as bases for aggression or sanctu-
aries for terrorism."
He said it was not realistic to
expect Israel to surrender these
vital bargaining counters in the
absence of a genuine peace and ef-
fective guarantees."
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?aqe 10-A
+JeistFkrkiiar
Friday. A-T-ist 16. 1968
Jewish Education Census Completed
Continued From Page 1-A
i
one type or anotlier for one or
j ore years during their childhood.
In evaluating the situation of
J< wish education today. Dr. Eisen-
fcerge said iho figures presented in
the survey can be viewed both ob-
t mistically and pessimistically.
- rhe fact that at least halt of our
c.aspora children are attending
.1 wish schools at any given mo-
r cm," he declared, "does not lend
itself to the interpretation that
l wry, outside of Israel, is fast ap-
proaching total assimilation. On
the other hand, the fact that out-
- >U' oi Israel there are only 90.000
- udents at the most who continue
tbeii studies beyond the elemea-
tarjf school level is cause for
..... concern. Ihis ProbUim Num-
ber One of tlte Jewish world. With
cily 90.000 young Jews continuing
theif Jewish studies into the high
.- hool level, wc have a severely
c >n-tricted level of educated po-
t> ntial Jewish leaders.
"There is no doubt." he said,
""ha* we lace a downward slide,
; id it is i'-M'iitial that the world
.1 -wish community do something
.Hint it. We must make the Jew-
ish school a central motif in our
ininkjng and planning.
"OeifHte t+i fact that its total
enrollment in the diaspora it only
110.00, the day school is an island
buffeted by overwhelming waves
of assimilation, corrosion and in-
termarriage. This figure compares
wrth 265,000 students attending
v.ook day schools from 2 to 5 days
a week, most of them 3 days a
***. snd about 193,000 attending
Mao on* day a week school. It cor-
toinly can bo said that in most
countries, the presence of a day
school or a day school movement
S a -luarantee of Jewish identity,
Jewish survival and Jewish com-
mitment."
Addressing himself to the Jew
i-n community relations agencies,
.x .id their experts, most of whom
.)jx>se government support for
volve school personnel before they
-peak out for the Jewish commu-
nity against state support of day
schools. As I assay the educational
-vene. I see stability, orderliness,
neater satisfaction and planned
ongoing program in communities
\ here governments more or less
subsidize the day school like in
Strasbourg, Antwerp, Copenhagen.'
Borne. Montreal and so on. Even
in New York City, where the gov-
ernment subsidizes certain phases
of the da.y school budget, the out- ]
look is more favorable than in
other cities is the United States."
i Dr. Eisenberg lamented the fact
that day school enrollment in the
United States is only 13.4 percent
as compared with 18-20 percent
for the entire diaspora. The per-
centage of week day enrollment
in the diaspora is about toe same,
and the percentage of toe one day
enrollment in the l'nited States is
' #2.2 percent as compared to 30-33
, percent in the diaspora as a whole.
Dr. Eisenberg disagreed with
Jewish leaders who believe that a
basic rededication to Judaism can
be developed by interesting col-
lege students whose basic Jowish
education doesn't go beyond ele-
mentary school.
"To suppose," he said, "that we
can make up for tbe neglect in the
elemental* and high school years
by concentrating on the college
generation is to be blind to the
realities of Jewish life. With rare
exceptions, the college generation
' is lost unless already aflame with
a fire lit and fueled as child and
i adolescent. Careers in Jewish serv-
ice and Jewish leadership must be-
' $in and be nurtured early. Such
careers are not skills, crafts, not
' even professions in the narrow
sense. They- are callings, commit-
ments, all coasuming. Hence the
, key is high school. It is the age
when children's minds open and
I .infold, when they begin to mature
arid chart their life's course. Sec-
ondary education must become
, primary, elemental, or we disin-
I tegrate. It is strategic in our strug-
| gle for existence.''
On the supplementary One Day
i and Afternoon Schools, Dr. Eisen-
berg deplored the general attitude
of parents, synagogues and com-
munities that not too much can be
expected from children who enroll
in this type of school. He said, "We
dare not write off the supple-
mentary school despite the fact
that its clientele is heterogenous,
motley, indecisive, confused, swept
I by whims and fancy and ineffable
1 impulses and motivations, and too
| often
nonetheless has the number re-
vealed b> the census that makes
it impossible for us to forget it.
Communities need the supplemen-
tary school now. Committed as wp
are to the day school, we must.al-
low enough stretch and give in the
flexing of our community muscle
to embrace this friendless, under-
rated, disparaged institution."
In discussing the figures as they
relate to Jewish education in the
United States, Dr. Eisenberg made
tbe following points based on tbe.
1667 National Census of Jewish
Schools prepared and published by
the American Association for Jew-
ish Education:
Schools under Reform auspices
had the largest enrollment, almost
36 percent; Conservative schools
1 had over 34 percent; Orthodox
" schools over 21 percent; 7 percent
in commupal or non-congregation
schools and about 2 percent in
other types.
The One Day. Sunday school is
typically Reiorm; the two to live
day afternoon school is Conserva-
' live and the typical day school is
' Orthodox.
The. Daj School movement
has grown in the last five years,
in New York City, with enrollment
increasing by 19 percent during
the period 1962-66. The $3JS50,000
given annually in government su
ventious for lunches, milk ana
transportation may have helped
stimulate the Day School move
ment, which is particularly impres
Stye in Greater New York.
o The larger the Jewish commu
nity, the smaller the percentage of
enrollment in Jewish schools of
the eligible children.
o Tbe overall enrollment of stu
dents in Jewish schools has de
clined about 6 percent between
1962 and 1966. but this reflects a
decline in the actual birth rate in
he L'nited States and a generally
believed decline in the Jewish
birth rate.
ends with Bar Mitzvah. It
Czech Jews Gratified
Over Result Of Talks
PRAGl'E (JTAi Czechoslo-
\akian Jews were gratified and
deeply relieved by the outcome of
i .nferences at Cierna and Bratis-
lava which apparently cleared the
way for the continuation of (he lib-
eralization measures undertaken
b. the new Czech Communist re-
st-me.
Jews are no longer afraid to ex-
press open sympathy for Israel and
yich expressions ol support have
been heard from many non-Jewish
C/-ech citizens and officials. But
tjjere is little likelihood that diplo-
matic relations with Israel, sev-
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ered after the June, 1967 Middle
East war. will be reestablished in
the near future.
This is the assessment gained by
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency's
correspondent in talks with various
qualified observers of the political
scene here. The reference to "Is-
raeli aggression" contained in the
final communique issued at the
t meeting of the six East European
Communist parties in Bratislava is
; not taken too seriously. Observers
said that the anti-Israel passage
| was a concession to the East Ger-
j man Communist Party chief. Wal-
ter Ulbricht, who js regarded as
the most anti-Israel of all East
European leaders.
There is also an understandable
reluctance to arouse the ire of the
Soviet Union and thus possibly
jeopardize the gains achieved at
the Cierna conference. Informed
sources close to the Czech Foreign
Ministry say unofficially that for
that reason there is no chance of
reestablishing diplomatic relations
between Prague and Jerusalem, at
least not in the near future.
However, sources here said that
the continuation of internal liber-
alization policies by the Crech gov-
ernment is bound to lead to a more
independent foreign policy. In that
case, normalization of relations
with Israel would be one of the
first steps taken. Optimists say
thjs might come about within a
year.
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4


1
Friday, August 16. 1968
"^Jen isf? FkridiTiri
Page 11-A
Urli;iou> Parties
JERUSALEM UTA) Two re-
ligious Zionist parties which left
the Zionist executive in a dispute
at the World Zionist Congress here
in June will soon return to that
body.
An agreement has been worked
'.ut which will now be submitted to
the ruling bodies oi the Mizrachi
and Hapoel Hamizrachi parties,
which had refused to take part in
the new Zionist executive, assert
ing that they had hern deprived of
Parties Rejoin Executive
direction (if the immigration i
partment, which they had had. for
years, and 'hat the one portfolio
assigned to them in the new exec-
utive was nut attenuate.
Under the reported agreement,
the Religious Party will be given
he Torah education department i
i i \ cutive and w ill participa
n the immigration departmeti
he portfolio ol which i> held
\i\voh I.. Pincus, chairman <>i t
xecutive.
1
4

.iv

m
'//
-*
',-..

Mr. and M:s. Hal Mordaunt cf Cora! Gables,
winners of the "How S'-ve-rt It Is" Beat
Leukemia contest, ore presented with thir
orize, ro';nd-rrip fcket via TWA to Rome,
by Debbi^ Revno'ds. star cf the fi'm "How
Sweet It fa." as Jim Harper oi WINZ Radio,
looks on.
r
-^i
^.i
Ambassador Finds German-Israeli Ties Better Than Ever
TEL AVIV (.ITAi There has
been a definite change for the bet-
ter in the West German attitude
towards Israel in the past year, the
Israeli envoy to Bonn, Asher Ben-
N'athan, (old the press here this
week.
According to Mr. Hen Nathan,
three years ago the average West
German was of the opinion "we paid
enough" (reparations) and did not
want to know any more about [s-
racl. Today, largely because of the
Six-Day War. which ra'scd the
question ol Israel's survival, there
is a feeling of respect toward Is-
rael. The German pre-s is now
Favorable to Israel, as shown by
heir recent denunciation of the
German steel tirms of Thyssen and
Mannesman, who had shown siijns
>f yielding to the Arab boycott, he
-aid.
On his departure from Israel
after two and a hall year-, the firsl
We-t German Ambassador, Itolf
Pauls, thanked the people ol Israel
or helping him in Irs work, which
"understandably was very diffi-
cult.'" and expressed his hopes for
"increased understanding and eco-
nomic ties" between Israel and
West Germany.
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Peres Urges More Israeli Universities
TEL AVIV. i.ITA) Former Mr Pores pointed out that 23
deputy defense minister Shimon percent of 'he professors in the
Ceres said at a Labor Party meeting niu,d staIrs ^a ,0 nem.llf of jta
this week that Israel must build',. .... _..
', million students arr Jews. The
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-I


Paqe 12-A
fJenisti ncrkfian
Fridan August 16, 1968
THE RABBI SPEAKS FROM HIS PULPIT
The Greatest Gift
By RABBI ROBERT P. FRAZIN.
Director, Southeast Council and
South Florid* Federation, Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
The Torah portion for this Sab-
bath, Ekev (Deuteronomy 7:12 to
11:25) reviews the covenantal re-
lationship between the Lord God
and the children
of Israel. As a
father has the
Lord loved his
children and
blessed them in
bringing them
out of bondage
into freedom,
therefore,
"Thou shalt
love the Lord
God and keep
His Charge. His
Statutes, His
ffofcbi Freim Ordinances and
His Commandments always."
The portion emphasizes the won-
drous deed of God on behalf of His
people and the responsibility of
their reverence lor Him. Who is
the responsible and reverent indi-
vidual among us? Many who make
the works of their hands a tribute
unto the Lord Many who serve the
Lord in His sanctuary. Many who
absorb and impart the heritage of
Israel to others. And counted
among the many are those who
have not been born into our ranks
but have come to Judaism of their
own accord.
Within Judaism, some of the
most active and creative partici-
pants in our congregational fami-
lies are those who have converted
to Judaism either out of love,
which becomes an honest and true
conviction, after study, or out of
an immediate conviction.
Throughout the country, presi-
dents of congregations.' Temple
Board members, religious school
teachers, rebbitzens and student
rabbis, have come to Judaism from
another faith and their allegiance
to the heritage of Israel often far
exceeds the person born Jewish.
For you see, the convert cannot
understand anything different.
Innumerable times I have had
converts come to me stating that
they cannot understand why their
Jewish partners in marriage are
so lacking in their knowledge of
Judaism. Many converts express
j discouragement at the lack of in-
' terest their Jewish partner may
have in the Temple, and thus must
: overcome two barriersthat of be-
\ coming a Jew and that of involv-
ing the Jewish partner Jewishly in
congregational life. But. as some
of the Jewish partners have told
' me "she can be the Jew for our
| family."
Our Torah portion emphasizes
reverence lor our heritage as the
responsibility of every- Jew and
not just a few. Perhaps we who
have halted in our steps along the
: path of Judaism must harken to
the words of one who chose our
I faith some years ago when she said:
"Judaism is the greatest gift
! that God has ever bestowed upon
! me. It is my sight, my ability to
near, my capacity to leel joy and
pain, the gauge by which I measure
the value of every living thing and
being a Jew is its own reward."
Australia Presents Books
JERUSALEM, (HTA) The
Australian Government has made
a gift of books on Australia to the
Jewish National and University
here. The volumes were presented
to Avraham Herman, president of
the Hebrew University by the Aus-
tralian Ambassador, William Lan-
date.
': .<' "'. .im-'ir .....'ma wi"i'iins
rKc*bt>inical *Jelt
evision
Vr
wmwMUHMuwwaiuitjWMwai j
99
roqrams
Aug. ItCh. 10. 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour.
Host: Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, Temple Ner Tamid,
Miami Beach
Aug. ISCh. 7. 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice.
Host: Rabbi Sol Landau, Beth David Congregation
Topic: The Prophet Amos
Aug. 20Ch. 2. 9:30 to 10:30 p.m. Man to Man.
Repeat Program.
-..... ..i.
a'l-i. h.,...ii mam *
Quiz Box
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Why is a special benediction
made over wine in contrast to
other liquids over which a gen-
eral benediction for all liquids
is pronounced?
The Talmud (Beraehot 35b) ex-
plains that wine is considered in a
special category by itself because
it "gladdens the heart." Thus its
effect is not only to quench one's
thirst, but to gladden one's emo-
tions.
One of the mystical sources (Ro-
keach) explains that a special ben-
ediction is used, for wine because
win is used for many holy occa-
sions such as the Kiddush on the
Sabbath and festivals, circumcis-
ions, redemption ceremonies, wed-
dings, etc. Another source (B'nai
Yissachar) explains that wine is
crowned with a special blessing
before consuming it because it has
a distinct property which is un-
common to other fruits. While oth-
er fruits lose their original proper-
ties and tend to deteriorate when
they go through a process of fer-
mentation, wine becomes more
precious with age and through the
fermentation process; thus a spe-
cial benediction is in order before
drinking it.
Why is the 134th Psalm recited
in many synagogues before
the evening service takes
place?
Generally speaking, the rabbis
required that a service of a syna-
gogue should not begin without
setting the mood of the congrega-
tion to make it ready for prayer.
The rabbis in the Talmud (Bera-
ehot 4b) said that a man who
comes from the field in the eve-
ning and enters the synagogue
should either read from the Scrip-
tures or study the Torah before he
starts his prayers. Some contend
that this is a means of tying to-
gether the study of the Torah and
the act of prayer. Generally, of
course, it actually sets the mood
for prayer.
As an introduction to the eve-
ning services, the rabbis selected
the 134th Psalm because it con-
tains the verse which refers to the
righteous as "standing in the House
of the Lord in the evenings."
It should also be said that tying
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Ekev
ThfT*sevcn fruits of 'Israel: wheat, barley, grapes, figs,
pomegranates, olives, dates.
"For the Lord thy God bringeth thee unto a good land
a land'of wheat and barley ... a land of olive trees and honey".
(Deut. 8:7-8).
EKEVMoses declare*: "And it shall come to pass, because
ye hearken to these ordinances, and keep, and do them, that the
Lord thy God shall keep with thee the covenant and the mercy
which lie swore un'o thy fathers, and He will love thee, and
bless thee, and multiply thee" (Deuteronomy 7:12-13).
The Israelites are not to fear the Canaanite nations: witness
the providence and supervision of God over His people in the
desert, though thoy sinned.
In passng. .Moses makes a general reference to the incident
of the Golden Calf. The Israelites were not to inherit the land of
Canaan because of their own virtues: "Not for thy righteousness,
or for the uprightne s of thy heart, dost thou go in to possess
their land: but for th. wickedness of these nations the Lord thy
God doth drive them cut from before thee, and that He may-
establish the word which the Lord swore unto thy fathers" (Deu-
teronomy 9:5).
After mentoning Gods powerful miracles in Egypt and
the deert (particularly in reference to Dathan and Abiram).
Moses dwells on the importance of the Promised Land.
The portion continues with the second part of the Shema.
beginning "And it shall come to pass, if ye harken diligently unto
My commandments" and ending "that your days may be multi-
plied, and the days of your children upon the land which the
Lord swore unto your fathers to give them, as the days of the
heavens above the earth" (Deuteronomy 11:13-21).
And the portion concludes with the promise: "There shall no
man be able to stand against you: the Lord your God shall lay the
fear of you and the dread of you upon all the land that ye shall
tread upon, as He hath spoken unto you" (Deuteronomy 11:25).
This recounting of the Weekiy Portion of the Law it extracted
and based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage,"
edited by P. Wollman-Tsamir, $15. Publisher is Shengold, and the
volume is available at 27 William St., New York 5, N.Y. President
of the society distributing the volume is Joseph Schlang.
;

Bedouins Pledge Loyalty To Israel
TEL AVIV, 'JTA) The Be.louin
tribes of south and central Sinai
pledged their allegiance to the
State of Israel this week in color-
ful ceremonies atttn.ed l> 200
Israeli guests.
But more was Involved than ex-
pressions of friendship and lovalty.
Sheikh Abu Abdullah, lu-ad of the
largest of the 16 nomad tiibes,
.isked the Israel representatives
for greater employment opportuni-
together the study of the Torah
and the act of prayer unites the
two great ideals of Judaismstudy
and worship. It makes prayer a
more intelligent activity as it
makes study a warm, emotional i
exercise. '
ties and increased government
health services for his people.
The ceremony, known a1-
Hafleh" Gathering took
place in the Wari Firan near the
Santa Cather'tia Monestery at the
foot of the ?rl-Jitional Mt. Sifl:n
of the Exodus, attended by 80)
Bedouin leader; and their retinues
representing some 10,000 tribe-
men.
They treat?1 Ireir Israeli guests
to a supper of mutton and rice,
trpped off by Bedouin tea and
Arab coffee They were nte*tainc i(. turn by t'c List films they eve;
saw the mcxie. "SwCt'J of Ali
Laos" and tVO Israeli do umen-
tniK'S in Arjbic.
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 985 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
Cantor Morris Barr.
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
IETH AM (TEMPLE). 5950 N. Ken.
dall Dr., S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Michael
Kyrr.
rCclicrioHS <^<
id
erviccs
Conservative. 1025 NE lR3rd. St..
PYlda) SI p m Saturdi v y II a m. |
Mm. ha. 7:15 p m.
Rabhi Edwards Sermon: "Where W
You Live?" Saturday s a.m.
BETH TORAH. 164th St and NE 11th
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
tchitz. Cantor Jacob Renter.
| Friday C p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
; Mini ha S p.m.
IETH DAVID. 2626 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Lipson.
Friday f< p.m. Saturday *i a.m. Ser-
mon: "The Torah Leeaon." Minoha
7:3'' p.m.
ETH EL. BOO SW 17th Avenue.
Orthodox. Rabbi Solomon Sohiff.
Friday 7:30 p.m. Saturday !< a m. Ser-
mon: "Heariling the Just" Mincha
1M p.m.
------e------
BETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Ben Dickson.
----------
EETH SOLOMON. 50 NW 51st Place.
Conservative.
St. Conservative. Rabbi Avrom L.
Drazin. Cantor Nathan Parnass.
Friday (.?.(> p.m. Saturday S:45 am.
Sermon: "Idolatry American Style."
Bar Mltsvah: Handy Elliot, win of
Mr. and Mrs. Calvm Green.
for the Synagogue?" Saturday 10:43
a.m.
EMANU-EL 1801 S. Andrews Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Richard M. Levitor,.
Cantor Jerome Klement.
HALLANDALE
MINVONAIRES SYNAGOGUE. 3737
Bird Rd. Modern Traditional.
OR OLOM (TEMPLE), conservative
8755 SW 16th St. Miami. Rabbi
Ralph Z. Glixman. Cantor Benjamin
Ben Art.
Friday B p.m Saturday 8:45 am Bar
Mitzvah: Lee David, .-on of Mr and
Mrs. Harry Sarnoff: Keith Roeen,
son of Mrs. Flora Shulman and Alvin
Rom n
ETH TOV (TEMPLE). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Simon April.
Cantor Seymour Hinkes.
Friday at sun'l.iun Saturday It a.m.
Sermon: "Portion of the Week.*'
e------
B'NAI 6HOLOM (Temple). 275 NW
'99th Street. Conservative. Rabbi
Abraham M. Cassel.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. (500 N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Ralph
Carmi. Carter Albert Glantz.
! TIFERETH JACOB (TEMPLE). 951 E.
4th Ave.. Hialeah. Conservative
Rabbi Maurice Klein.
ISRAEL (TEMPLE). OF GR
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. R
Rahbl Joseph R. Narot.
SRAELITE CENTER. 3171 S
ZION (TEMPLE) 8000 Miller Rd. Con.
servative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman.
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Ca.iyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencweig.
-------)--------
EMANU-EL (TEMPLE). 1701 Wash-
ington Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Irving Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler.
Friday 6 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Ser-
mon: "Violence and Its Aftermath."
---------
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross.
------e
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
Cantor Meyer Engel.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1413 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Seif.
MENORAH (TEMPLE). 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramo-
witz. Cantor Nico Feldman.
NER TAMID (TEMPLE). 80th St. and
ratum Waterway. Modern Tradl.
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, Can-
tor Edward Klein.
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
13600 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
Rabbi David Rosenfeld. Cantor Ben
Zion Kirschenbaum.
B'MAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St
Conservative. Rabbi Charles M. Ru-
bel. Cantor Jack Lerner.
Friday >>:1." inn Quest speaker, Judge
Milton Friedman. Topic: "Youth's
j World of Tot Saturday !< a m Rar
Mltsvah: Larry, son of Mr. and Mrs.
1 Jack OoldsU n
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
12* E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL (TEMPLE). S. 14tll Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa
Friday S:M l> m I >r Marcus J. ZtN r
will conduct services.
SINAI (TEMPLE). OF NORTH DADE
Temoorary office. 18801 NE 22nd
Ave. Reform. Rabbi Ralph Kingsley.
Friday ST. p m at Washington Feder-
|*i. ;*! NE H"7th St Selections from
I The Book of Psalms. Saturday 11
am. Sermon: "Portion of the Week."
BETH SHALOM (TEMPLE). 17TI
Monroe St. Conservative. Rabtl
Morton Malavsky.
-------e------
SINAI (TEMPLE). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapirc.
Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun.
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18131 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah E.
Caplan.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171tt St. Orthodox
R#bbi Naftah Porush.
CORAL GABLES
;___ > i !'. .I,' t'l.HH :.:
This page is prepared in
cooperation with the Greater
Mumi Rabbinical Association.
Coordinator oj the features
appearing here is
DR. MAX LIPSCHITZ
Sfm.-ual Leader of
Beth Torah Congregation
Oi' North Miami Beach
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th Street,
Orthodox. Rabbi Berel Wein.
:":: .: !"......I.......I liffiHi
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.,
Orthodox. Rsbbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamchea.
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Drive.
Orthodox. Rabb' Phineas Weber-
man.
Saturday I 16 m Sermon "is There
Pa\m. lit tor Our Deeds?" Mincha
7:4."i p.m.
JUDEA (TEMPLE). 5500 Granda Blvd
Reform. Rabbi Morris Kipper.
BETH RAPHAEL-. Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER 645
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias.
iMORA (TEMPLE), 44 Zamora Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell Berger
Cantor Hirsh March
Friday 6 p.m. Saturday s:45 a.m.
Seraaon: "Serlptoral Leeaon."
BETH SHOLOM (TEMPLE). 4144
Chase Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Laon
Kronish. Cantor David Conviser.
Friday |:1( p.m. p.m. Rahbi Frank A.
Fischer will speak on "Who Speaks
YOUNG ISRAEL OF MIAMI BEACH
1542-44 Washington Ave. Rabbi A.
Ben-Hi Mel.
FT. LAUDERDALE
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
AOATH YESHURUN (TEMPLE).
! BETH ISRAEL (TEMPLE). M7 C.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Shel-
don Edwards. Cantor Theodore
Mindlch.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Inaugural service of
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (TEMPLE,. 5O0 SW 89th
Way. Conservativf Rabbi Irwm
Cutler.
POMPANC BEACH
SHOLOM (TEMPLE). 132 SW 11th
Ave., Conservative. Rabbi Morr.e
A. Skcp. Cantor Leon Segal.
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
Surfside Community Center, 93C1
Collins Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Isseo
D. Vina.
CANDIELIGHTING TIME
22 AB 7:36


1
Friday. August 16. 1968
'Je^isi)JknMbn

The following books are about
Israelalways a fascinating sub-
ject for Jewish readers, whether
they be young or old. Each treats
the subject matter in a different
way.
The House In Tho Troo, By Molly
Con*. Illustrated by Symeon
SHimin. Thomas Y. Crowall Co.
1*68. 41 pages. $3.75.
A story of Israel written for
young children by Molly Cone,
who writes with equal ease for
the very young or the older teen-
ager.
This is the story of a young
boy who moved from America to
Israel with his family. He finds
the new land and new life Strange
and its people hard to under-
stand. They all seem happy, in-
hi-trious and optimistic. They
are grateful for what they have
and show no discontent if the
things they wish for do not ma-
terialize.
He is homesick for his life in
America, and his greatest wish is
to be able to build a tree house
in his new home in Israelsuch
as the one he had in the United
States. But the wood for his
dream tree house in the old olive
tree is impossible to get. In Israel
a miracle is needed to get spare
wood. How this miracle cane
about concludes this slim little
book which is filled with loving
descriptive passages about life in
Israel. The charming simple il-
lustrations enhance the easy text.
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Thit Summer With Ore, By Rtnia
Lempol. Franklin Watts, 159
Pages. $3.50.
This prize winning German
novel for teenage girls was ex-
cellently translated and abridged
by Stella Humphries. A warm and
sensitive book written in the
form of a diary by Ora. a doctor's
daughter in Jerusalem, it relates
the events of the summer when
13-year-old Eleanor came from
America to spend her vacation.
Everyone was prejudiced against
Elea or because of her parents
and they d sliked her for her
haughtv manners and sophistica-
tion. Eleanor in turn dislikes Is-
rael, 'ts people, and is indifferent
to her Jewish heritage and re-
ligion.
A- the summer progresses, she
beg'ns to understand the ideals
o: the people of Israel and what
the country means to tiiese hard-
w tricing pioneers who dream of a
better and freer life. Her quick-
th'nking i'i a cris s and her act of
braverv which averted a tragedy
u iped out the hostility and preju-
dice against her. replacing them
with arlmiiaion. gratitude and
genuine friendship.
As Eleanor's visit came to an
end. both she and Ora came to
the realization that their lives
after "that summer" would never
be the same, but would be the
milestone of better understand-
irg between two families in two
countries.
* *
Eli Lives In Israel. Photos By
Anna Riwkin-Briek. Story By
Lea Goldbo-.-i. Macmillan, 48
Page*. $2.50.
This book of black and white
photographs beautifully and viv-
idly portray life in a kibbutz in
Israel as lived by six-year-old Eli
and his family and friends.
Anna Riwkin-Brick is known
the world over for her charming
photographs of children and the
candid, unaffected photos in this
book are a delight.
Lea Goldberg, a well known
Israeli author and teacher, wrote
the very simple and easy text to
accompany and explain the pic-
tures.
a a
Desert Fighter, By Shan* Miller.
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Paqe 13-A
Hawthorn Books, Inc., Publish-
ers, 178 Pages, $3.95.
This is the stirring biography
of Gen. Yigael Yadin, dramatic-
ally told for the teenage reader.
It begins in 1933 when Yigael
Sukenik, then 15 years old, was
selected to work with the Haga-
nah. the Jewish underground or-
ganization. After two years of in-
tensive training, Yigael became
one of the most valuable mem-
bers of the Haganah.
In 1935 he entered the Hebrew
University as an archeology stu-
dent. His goal was to aid his
father, the noted Dr. Eliezer Su-
kenick, whose work in connection
with the discovery of the Dead
Sea Scrolls made him world fa-
mous. But in 1936 he was ordered I
by the Haganah to leave school
and assume active duty. He was ,
given the code name "Yadin,"
and told to join the S.N.S., where
he worked for the British. There
he met Carmella Ruppin. who be-
came his wife in 1941.
For the next several years.
Yigael advanced steadily in the
ranks of the Haganah. helping to
plan defense operations and strat-
egy to surmount the seemingly
insurmountable, as Israel faced
many setbacks, and becoming
Chief of Staff before resigning to
carry on his father's work in
1952.
The fantastic value of his work
in this field is recognized by all
students of archeology and Israel.
He was able to recover four
schools that had been taken from
Israel. He headed the expedition
that uncovered the Biblical city
of Hatzor and also directed the
excavation of the Cave of Bar
New York. The award is bein*
made with the approval of the
Kennedy family. ''""
Mizrachi Women To Cite Kennedy
NEW YORK (JTA) The late i accepted on behalf of the slain
Sen. Robert F. Kennedy bos been | senator by.Cen. Ja|ob K. Javits of
named to receive the America- !'
Israel Friendship Award presented
annually by the Mizrachi Women's
Organization of America to "dis- \
tinguished Americans, not of the i
Jewish taitn. who have contributed
significantly to understanding and I
friendship between the peoples of
the United States and the State of
Israel."
The award, to be presented at
the 43rd annual convention of the
organization on Sept. 15, will be
Kochba. The latter part of this
book is largely archeological his- |
tory, but it is well written and
holds the reader's interest to the
last page.
Cantors
Jewish Ministers
CANTO* ASSOCIATION Of
AMCttICA AND CANADA
Senriaf rhe Syne*af e with
qualified Cantors for ttr 75 ytars
Rev Mochich, Pres.
Rev. Benjamin Alpert 1st Vice Pres.
Rev. Sholum Gruen 2nd Vice Prea.
Rev Ben Epstein Public Relations
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POPS CONCERTS
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Marsh downtown Miami. Allegro Music House. Marine Stadium. Philharmonic Society Of-
ice in Coral Gables, far boat ticket,, telephone 446-6411.
-.


Faqe 14-A
* kni\l fk-rkliar
Friday. Aucrust 16. 1963
Israel Newsletter By ELIAHU SALPETER
Officers9 Bravery Is Tradition Of Israel Army
Jerusalem
"IT HAS BEEN thrust upon us to
live in a constant state of war
with the Arabs and therefore the
price in human blood is unavoid-
able. This may be undesirable but
such is reality and it we want to
continue in our work despite Arab
opposition, we will have to take
into account the sacrifices." Thus Defense Minister
Moshe Dayan summed up Israel's position before
the graduating class of the Command and Staff Col-
lege recently.
His statement came shortly after the Israel Army
paid one of the highest prices yet in its fight against
Arab terroriststhe lives of a lieutenant colonel and
captainin lighting a band of marauders discov-
ered in a cave in the barren mountains near the
Jordan River. Eight of the marauders were killed
Captured were one man. and quantities of arms,
ammunition and explosives clearly destined for use
against civilians. The battle probably saved more
lives than it cost, but it raised :t couple of questions
First, why does a lieutenant colonel have to get int.)
close range fighting at such a small unit level tha'
he faces being killed in pursuit of eight or nine
terrorists? Second, have the terrorists improved
their techniques so much that a small group of them
can inflict painful losses on better equipped Israeli
forces '
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
It's Tough To Follow Conventions
IT'S VERY EXCITING," Joe
"These conventions. Hubert.
said.
Wal
Lind-
!ace. Rockefeller running against
pry, McCarthy. Nixon.
"Joe." I said. "You've got it all
nixed up."
"Yes." Joe said, "when so many are
mining, it's hard to remember, but any-
way both are good men. After a while,
get it straight. But tell me. there was one time when
Jew was nominated for President?"
"You mean Barry Goldwater?" I said. "He was only
part Jew."
"No. Joe said. "I mean a long time ago. A Jewish
fellow named Abraham something or other."
"You mean Abraham Lincoln?" I said.
"Yeah." Joe said "Where does a Jew get a name
like Lincoln""
"But Joe." 1 said. "Abraham Lincoln wasn't a Jew!"
"So that's why they don't eat latkes on Lincoln's
birthday." Joe said. "Where were the conventions held
thenin Miami and Chicago like today'"
"No. Joe." I said, "there was no Miami then but the
Republicans met in Chicago and the Democrats met in
two placesCharleston and Baltimore.
Joe.
Were there any Jewish delegates at Chicago asked
"Not many," 1 said, but there were twoLouis Dem
Today's Thought: By Dt. SAMUEL SILVER
'Last Minute-Itis'
QNE OF MANKIND'S plagues is
" "last-minute-itis. '
For years it has been known
that we need more airports, but
precious little has been done about
it anil now we have congestion in
the air, causing us trembly passen-
gers much anguish as planes fly
round and round over the jetports
trying to squeeze in. Pray no disaster occurs before
the situation eases.
Again and again, labor and management do little
while the time of their contract rushes, to an end.
How often, then, last-minute efforts are made to
negotiate, with the result that there are strike-
which brings so much stress and distress
As a matter of fact, a Jewish business man.
Joseph Kolodny of Tenafly. N.J.. has suggested
that there ought to be a Supreme Court of Labor
Disputes between workers and employers should In-
referred to such a tribunal while business proceed-
This would put a stop to those irksome stoppages
The classical place where procrastination nour-
ishes is on the college campus. Students know that
they will be given tests, but they put off until the
eleventh hour preparing for them. Then they go into
all-night cram sessions, punishing themselves with
tobacco, sleeplessness and coffee in a frenzied effort
to absorb in a few hours what they should have been
learning over the course "i months
Students afflicted with last minute iti- ma) OCCJ
sionally pas the exam, but they Hunk in the more
important test of judiciousness
The tendency to postpone important action is
seen everywhere We promise l" visit our friends
and relatives and often we cany out that pledge
only at their funeral- We have work to do. jobs to
tackle, things to prepare for. and it's so easy to
dawdle, delay and then flirt with or skirt tragedj in
last-minute exertions
Come Yom Kippur and we're sitting there taking
inventory of the faults that need remedying, let's
include last-minute-itis as something we should try
to cope with and hopefully overcome.
t^
bitz of Kentucky, who was a lawyer, and Morris Pinner
from Missouri, who was editor of the Kansas Post. Both
were abolitionistsPinner's paper was an abolitionist
organ. Dembitz. who was quite a Hebrew scholar, wrote
a hook on the Jewish liturgy which is still regarded as
the best He was an uncle of Louis Dembitz Brandeis
"Tell me." Joe said, "what did the convention plat
form at Chicago say about Israel'"
"Joe." 1 said, "Israel was no issue then. There was
the question of slavery,"
"Well." Joe said, "as lont; as they didn't come out
for the Arabs. I suppose there wasn't much noise like in
these days."
"There was quite a bit ol noise." I said. "You see.
when the Republicans assembled in Chicago, it seemed
like William H. Seward of New York had the head-start
The Seward men were very strong and wanted to make a
(real impression on Chicago, so all the supporters got
out and marched through the streets with a band. While
they were out marching, the Lincoln supporters took their
places in the galleries of the convention hall and it is said
that the noise made hy the Lincoln supporters in the
galleries helped to give the nomination to Lincoln. You
see. its best not to go marching on the outsideyou just
wind up tired and besides the delegates are on the inside
"The Democratic convention first met at Charleston
S.C. An extremist minority faction which was very close
to the idea of secession, finally succeeded in splitting the
convention. I don't know if any of the delegates then-
were Jews or not. but one of the important men was one
Jacob N. Cardozo. editor of the "Southern Patriot." who
was very much against secession. But as 1 said, the ex-
tremist minority succeeded in splitting the party in two
"The faction reassembled in Baltimore and each
named a ticket. The majority faction nnominated Stephen
Douglas of Illinois for President. The chairman of the
regular Democratic national committee was August Bel
mont. a financier and a Jew."
"Did he have any Jewish interests'" asked Joe
' No. he was more interested in horses You have
heard of the Belmont Race Track' August Belniont was
president of the American Jockeys Club and in the Civil
War became something of a financial adviser to Lincoln.
The minority faction named John C Breckenridge of
Kentucky."
"So the race was split several ways." said Joe. "Lin-
coln was running against Douglas and Breckenridge I
wonder." Joe said, "who won?"
The answer to the first question lies in the tra-
dition going hack to the pro-Statehood era Jewish
officers have never used the command "Advance!"
They have always commanded their units "Follow
me!" This is the basic difference between the Israeli
officer and most Arab officers. The Six-Day War
demonstrated that they fought well while dug in, but
when their defenses began to crumble were among
the first to flee, leaving their troops behind
The answer to the .second question is a little less
explicit. Details of the skirmish in which the two
officers were killed showed notable improvement
over the amateurish behavior of terrorists in the past,
but it does not necessarily mean an overall im-
provement In recent months there has been a great
increase in the number ol terrorists and saboteurs
killed, wounded, captured or driven back right after
Crossing the cease-fire lines. It is estimated that only
a very small percentage gets through and when the
modern border defense facilities are completed, it is
expected that even fewer will get through.
Highlights In Sports
JESSE SILVER
:Not Close Enough
T WAS CLOSE, hut no cigar lor Marty Fleckman
I
pionship in San Antonio. He shared the lead through
the first three rounds, but finished in a tie for fourth
place with a three-over par 66 72-72 73283. two
strokes behind the winner. Julius Boros
During last year's IS Open. Fleckman led the
iield going into the last day, but skied to an 80 in
the final round. This time, however, he was in con-
tention until the 18th hole on the last day. and won
S7.500his biggest paycheck since turning pro at
the end of last year. He gives fellow-Texan Byron
Nelson credit for coaching him out of some difficul-
ties he had developed, which caused him to miss the
cut at the U.S. Open this year. Nelson had also given
Herman Barren some pointers before his win in 1946
Laurie Arius Been. 16, lirst Israeli golfer to qual-
ify for major tournament competition abroad, is
spending the summer in the United States. He warts
to discover how he compares with golfers here. Is
racl's 1966 and 1967 jumor champion began to play
goli at age 11. but all of his competition has been
on Caesarea Golf Course. Israel's only course. 35
miles from Tel Aviv Built by the Rothschild family
in 1960. it has a membership of 500.
New York pro Sam Shallow spotted him in 1965
when he was helping Israel's only pro. Charlie Man-
delstam, With a six week golf clinic for juniors, and
kept in touch. Been is staying with Jay Riekles. 15,
another fine young golfer, in Miami Beach. They
hope to play the national junior championship at the
Brookline Country Club in Massachusetts, and the
nat;onal amateur tournament at the Scioto Country
Club in Columbus. Ohio.
Between You and Me: By BORIS SMOLAR
Once Despised--Yiddish Now Popular
DIFFERENCES OF opinion between
now being manifested BO sharply in this
countryhave been evident in Jewish
families for generations.
In the last century, there have been
quite a number of Jewish homes where
the father was Orthodox but the children
chose to be "maskilim." ("enlightened"
.lew-i many parents were Zionists, but their children de-
clared themselves anti-Zionist Socialists, the prevailing
spirit in the family was religious, but the children wer
mostly atheists or Indifferent to religion
The nit between Jewish parents and children reached
an especially high point in the United States in the early
years of this century. The immigrant parents' language
was Yiddish; their American-born or American ra -
children resented Yiddish, which symbolized to them the
poverty In which their parents liveda reflection of the
ghetto, an imprint of being a "greenhorn." Considering
their parents' language ;i> something thai stood in the waj
of their being regarded as "real Americans." they left
their parents at the first opportunity and many of the -
even changed their names to sound more American.
Despite the aversion of Jewish youth to Yiddish. Yid
dish literature reached great heights during those years.
A very substantial modern literature was created in YiJ.
dish by excellent writers and Yiddish newspapers enjoyed
a tremendous circulation in this country.
To come to the aid of Jewish families where the
father-son split had become acute over the language toSUS
Prof. Alexander Harkavy. himself an immigrant, made a
tremendous contribution to Jewish life by preparing the
first English-Yiddish and Yiddish-English dictionary. It
appeared in more than 20 editions and could be found in
thousands of Jewish home-, but its users were the fathers,
and not the sons for whom it was intended
Times change, and so do likes and dislikes The )
generation of a half-century ago who disdained Yiddisl
succeeded in moving out of the ghettoes and grew I
middle class, or even upper-middle-class status, living in
neighborhoods where no Yiddish was spoken Then chil-
dren, now students in colleges and universities, enjoyi
real American education, are beginning to show a serious
interest in Yiddish, reading English translations of Yiddish
literature and discovering thai many of those authors were
superior to those of the present day. The> have discovered
Intellectual satisfaction in what their parents despised
It was for youngsters such as these that Dr. Uriel
Weinreich, Professor of Yiddish Language. Literature and
Culture at Columbia University, who died last year at 40.
prepared "College Yiddish" now in its fifth edition, and
the "Modern English Yiddish and Yiddish-English Dic-
tionary" which he cmpleted just before his death.


Friday, August 16. 1968
+Je*lsl) noriddrin
Paqe 15-A
S. African Author Was Israel's Friend
By EDGAR BERNSTEIN
JOHANNESBURG Sarah Ger-
1rude Millin. who died here re-
cently at the age of 80, was South
Africa's greatest English writer
author of the novel "God's Step-
Children," biographies of Ceeil
Rhodes and Jan Smuts and other
notable books.
She was also en outstanding Jew-
ess who did much, through hor
contacts in high places, to help
Jewish causes and especially the
cause o* Israel.
I was privileged to enjoy her
friendship for over 30 years and
knew of these personal representa-
tion^, which at times helped to
influence policy decisions. The
price of my knowledge was a con-
fidence I always kept. But now
that she is dead, her actions for
her people should go on record.*
She was a close personal friend
of the South African statesman.
Gen. Smuts, and through him she
met Winston Churchill, Franklin D.
Roosevelt and other figures who
played important parts in World
War 11. They were impressed by
the keen intellect of this remark-
able woman and were always pre-
pared to consider her views. Gen.
Smuts turned to her for advice
when he was concerned about Pal-
estine, especially during the grin
days of the underground struggle
to bring in the so-called "illegal"
immigrants from war-ravaged Eu-
rope.
JEWISH STATEHOOD
Mrs. Millin Strengthened his con-
viction that the only solution was a
Jewish State, and urged upon him
and others concerned with policy,
that the world owed Jewry a state.
Her efforts had their place in the
orbit of the post-war years, giving
Free to Our Readers!
New Up-dated 24-Year
Hebrew-English Calendar!
the struggles of Dr. Chaim Weiz-
mann. Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver
and others ancillary support.
In addition to her private repre-
, sentations, she wrote many articles
! in support of the idea of a Jewish
State, which played their part in
! influencing intellectual circles in
j England and America.
She was an intimate friend of
Dr. Weizmann, with whom she
! stayed when she visited Israel; he
i stayed at her home when he visit-
I ed South Africa, also. On occasion,
a letter to a political figure writ-
| ten at his request had its effect.
Born in Lithuania, she came to
[South Africa with her parents,
; Isaiah and Olsfa Liebson, as a live-
month-old baby. They were among
the Litvaks who came to South
Africa in the 1880s. and settled in
; the diamond field district of Bark
ly We-t. Sarah Liebson knew the
River Diggings, which she later re-
created in several ol Her novels,
as a child.
She went to school in Kimber-
ley, and turned down an oiler of a
university post to concentrate on
literature and music. To the end of
her life, she liked to play the Bach
and Scarlatti compositions she es-
pecially favored on the piano in
her Johannesburg home.
She began writing while she was
still at school, and her first story
was published when she was 17.
\Vhn she met her hii-band, Philip
Millin, he was a journalist on a
Cape Town paper, studying in his
spare time for the bar. He became
a distinguished barrister and was
: appointed a judge of the Supreme
Court. In her autobiography, "The
Measure of My Days" (published
iin 1955), Mrs. Millin tells of the
unhealing wound his death in 1952
I had left on her. It is a most-mov
Jewish Folk Hour
WITH
Henry Seiden
10:30 11 A.M.
3-4 r\M.
WEDR-F. M.
99.1
COMMUNITY NEWS
INJBRNAJIOHAl NEWS
Lng literary testament to a beloved
husband.
PROLIFIC WRITER
Author of "God's Step-Children"
and other distinguished novels
"Mary Glenn," "The Coming of
ithe Lord," "The Sons of Mrs. Aab,"
What Hath a Man?" "King of the
j Bastards," "The Burning Many"
i and the biographies of Rhodes
| and Smuts, she had also published
i six volumes of a grim, probing
1 diary of World War IImuch of it
I passionately concerned with the
! plight of her own Jewish people.
Her books were translated into
many languages and became re-
quired reading in several Ameri-
can and European universities.
The University of the Witwaters-
iand conferred an honorary doc-
torate npon her in 1952 in recogni-
tion of her contribution to South
Alriean literature.
Traveling widely, she made
friends with distinguished figures
in literature and public life. A de-
voted though non-conforming Jew-
ess, she broke off friendships, how-
ever eminent, where she found the
people concerned harboring any
prejudice about Jews. On more
than one occasion she walked out
of distinguished company because
someone present had made a de-
rogatory remark about Jews.
In 1949 she visited Israel, bring-
ing a message from Smuts for the
Jewish State's first anniversary.
But Smuts had been defeated in
the South African election the pre-
vious year, and Israeli politicians
showed no interest in his message
until she met David BenGurion,
then Prime Minister, and (she re-
cords) "He assured me that he
would answer Smuts' letter as it
should be answered. Tell him to
come to Israel, and he will receive
a welcome he has never received
before. Take no notice of those
fools who understand nothing. Is-
rael will know how to welcome a
great friend.' "
The revised 24-Ycar Calendar
now goes to 1970. All Hebrew dates
and day of the week for 24 years
from September, 1946. A very con-
venient way to find yahrteU dales.
Also all important Jewish holidays
from 1948 to 197?.
For your free copy, send a post
card or a letter, mentioning this pub-
lication, to: //. J. Heinz Co., Pepl.
J2. Ho.x .57. PifUburgh, Pa. 15230.
Three
easy ways
to get YOUR
Zip
Code
El Ask your postman.
El Look at the Zip Map (n
the business pages of your
phone book.
El Call your post office.
Always Include your Zip
Code in your return address
so others can easily Zip mail
to you,
fififidttf JJ"** ** *
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ceded that there was logic in the
argument, but thought the amount
of the reparations was far from
adequate to meet the moral claim.
She worried for and about Israel
and would phone me every now
and then to ask what was the latest
news over the JTA ticker. She be-
Iteved Gen. Moshe Dayan was the
most realistic member of the Is- j
rael Cabinet, had little trust in !
Abba Eban's "semantic flexibili- !
ties," and felt Golda Meir exerted, ;
from the sidelines, an iniluence |
over Levi Eshkol and Mr. Eban :
which inhibited foreign policy.
Only a week before she died, she
commented on the "leaked" speech
in which Gen. Dayan told the Israel
Labor Party that he considered it
necessary to hold on to all the oc-
cupied territory, "It makes sense.
You don't sell yourself short. If you
start telling the Arabs you are pre-
pared to compromise when they
are not even prepared to sit down
and talk peace to you, their price
for peace will rise: they will make
it a condition that they get back
everything."
She had a high opinion of Mena-
chem Beigin, and felt he was play-
ing a valuable role as Herut Party
leader in the Israel Cabinet. When
I visited Israel a lew months ago,
I took him a message from her,
brought her greetings from him
when I returned.
She was critical of Israel's stand
against South Africa in the United
Nations. She drew parallels, of
which I saw the force durirg my
visit to Israel, between the respec-
' five positions of Israel and South
Africa, and pointed out how each
had, in self-defense, to defy United
Nations resolutions.
As a person she was blunt, un-
compromising, and this sometimes
brought her into difficulties in
human relations. But people who
understood her resDccted her for
her forthrightness.
With all her bluntncss, she wa-
devotee) to her friends and gem
ous in the services she renderi
them. And she gave materially t
help a wide variety of causes, n,
tional. Jewish and charitable.
P0MRANTZ UNVEILING
The unveiling ef a Memorial
te the memory ef the late
ISIDORE POMERANTZ
associate of Palmer's Miami
Monument Company and brother
ef Colonel Sidney H. Palmer,
will be held
Sunday, August 18th, 1968
at 2 p.m. at Mt Nebe Cemetery.
Rabbi max Shapiro will officiate
Relatives ond friends are
invited to attend.
m
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All arrangements had been made
for her to write a biography of
BenGurion, even to the point of
bringing her back to Israel; but
certain Israeli politicians persuad- I
ed BenGurion to drop the project. I
OPPOSED REPARATIONS
She felt deeply on the German
i not buy German goods; for a long
time she was even critical of la-
reel's acceptance of German rep-
arations. 1 argued with her that
Israel had not only the right but
the moral duty to enter into the
reparations agreement; she con- i
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the cost il generally no more then earth
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Wo lugqut personal visit te these beau-
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1
Chairmen Appointed To

Key Units Of Federation ~ A number of the community's ,
1 ling citizens have been appoint-
ed chairmen of the Greater Miami
J wish Federation's key commit-
tees, according to an announce-
ment by Leon Kaplan. Federation
president.
Milton Weiss, a Federation vice
president, has agreed to chair a
special committee which will an-
alyze the structure and scope of
the organization. This ""blue-ribbon
committee" resulted from inten-
sive discussion on the future role
Of Federation. "Its work will be
most relevant, Mr Kaplan noted,
'"because there is agreement that
Federation cannot be a static or-
ganization if it is to retain its
identity as the "central address of
the Jewish community The com
m it tee will be concerned with both
an internal and external analysis
of Federation's responsibilities in
terms of both the Jewish and the
general community."
Mr. Kaplan announced that a
second new committeethe Com-
mittee on Urban Affairshas al-
ready begun to function, analyzing
the role Federation, as the central
Jewish organization, should play
in resolving the urban crises. Mor-
ton Hill has been named chairman
of this committee.
Two local institutions have re-
quested Federation membership.
Mr. Kaplan noted. They are the
Hebrew Academy and the Jewish
Convalescent Home of South Flor-
ida. Mendell If. Selig will head the
committee handling the academy
request and Daniel Neal Heller will
head the committee dealing with
Miami, Friday. Auqust 16, 1968
:t; :
4,000 Due At J.W.V. Conclave
More than 4.000 veterans of the where he was seriously wounded.
MUTON WEISS
the request from the Convalescent
Home.
Leadership of other key commit-
tees include: Federation Building
Committee. Norton S. Pallot, chair-
man: Finance Committee. Harry
B. Smith, chairman; Committee on
Relationship with Hlllel, David P.
Catsman, chairman.
Previously announced were the
appointments of L. Jules Arkin and
Walter S. Falk. as chairman and
vice chairman respectively of Fed-
eration's Budget Committee. Con-
tinuing in their assignments from
the previous year are: Robert H.
Traurig, chairman of the commit-
tee which is revising Federation's
by-laws: David B. Fleeman, chair-
man of the Community Planning
Committee; David P. Catsman,
chairman of the Personnel Com-
mittee and Sidney Lefcourt. chair-
man of the Legacies and Endow-
I ment Committee.
Jewish faith will gather at the Dip-
lomat Hotel in Hollywood Wednes-
day for the 73rd annual national
convention of the Jewish War Vet-
erans of the U.S.A., oldest active
war veterans group in America.
The convention has a full week
)f events scheduled for the dele-
gates, and a host of public figures ;
:i- guest speakers.
Gen. Yitzhak Rabin, Israel's
Ambassador to the United States,
will be the guest speaker at the
National Commander's Banquet on
Saturday, Aivj. 24.
The convention will have John
A. Gronouski, Americas last Am-
bassador to Poland and a former
member of the President's Cabinet
; as the keynote speaker at its open-
ing session on Wednesday.
At this same session. Col. Melvin
Garten (retired), the most decor-
ated colonel in the U.S. Army, will
report to the convention on "Aid
to Viet Nam." He is a veteran of
three wars, including Viet Nam,
On Friday. Aug. 23. Maj. Gen.
Carl C. Turner. Provost Marshal
General of the U.S. Army, is sched-
uled to address the convention on
""The Military Role in Riot Con-
trol. Gen. Turner came into the
national spotlight with his expert
handling of the Rockwell burial
furor and was directly responsible
for turning back the Nazi leader's
funeral cortege at the gates of a
military cemetery and preventing
the Nazi-type burial from taking
place.
Friday's session will also feature
a panel disci--ion on "The
of Judaism and the Urbat Crisis
Albert Schlossberg. national
of "The Jewish Veteran," and
Shirlee [den, national editor of the
"JWVA Bulletin." will be panelists
Rabbi Samuel Silver. JWV's na-
tional chaplain, will be the mod-
erator.
Two important panel discussions
are on the convention agenda for
Saturdav. Aug. 24. First will be
the panel of the National Action
Committee, with its chairman, Je-
rome D. Cohen, as moderator.
The subject "ill be "Gun Coir.
i" islation," with Sen. Thomas J.
Dodd of Connecticut, and Har: I
w. Glassen, president of the Na-
tional Rdle Association, debating
this controversial subject as pan-
elists.
The second panel on Saturday
will be that of the Foreign Affairs
Committee. Its chairman, Charles
Feuereisen will moderate. The :
elists, Hanoch Givton, Minister of
the Permanent Mission of i-.-.i'.-i
i the i lited Nations, and I. L.
Ke len, e litor of the "Near E
will discuss "'I he Mil
i t."
MB Senior Citizens Meet
Senior ( itizens ol Miam I
ha- hedul >d a regular me -
for Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at I
Washington Federal. 1234 V i
ington Ave.. Miami Beach. Pr>-
aram will include a guest speaker
and a musical concert.
South Florida UAHC
Sets Sept. 8 Meet
The fall meeting of the South will be held Sunday. Sept. 8, at
Florida Federation of the Union of j Temple Judea. 5500 Granada Blvd..
U R D I N
E 'S
American Hebrew Congregations
JAMES M. AlBEftT
"oral Gables.
James M. Albert, president of
the UAHC Federation, announced
that the program, prepared by
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin. regional
director, will deal with the ques-
tion: "Can An Eternal People Sur-
vive""
Among the speakers highlighting
the program will be Rabbi Heibert
M. Baumgard, Temple Beth Am.
who will speak on "Reform Juda-
ism and Social Change": Rabbi
Leon Kronish. Temple Beth Sho-
lom, Miami Beach, whose topic
will be 'Reform Judaism in Israel"
and Rabbi Joseph R. Narot, Tem-
ple Israel of Greater Miami, who
will deliver a paper on "Reform
Judaism on the College Campus."
Discussion seminars led by each
rabbi will follow their presenta-
tions which are open to the public.
Je
til
School Calendar Issued
Registration in Greater Miami's j ^ announcement made by Albert
wish schools has been set for g Ossip. president of the Bureau
. week of Aug 28. according to of Jewish Education.
The standard Jewish calendar
for the school year has been issued
by the Bureau, designating Tues-
day, Sept. 3. as the first day of
school sessions for the Hebrew de-
oartments and Sunday. Sept. 8. as
the fir t session in the Sunday
School departments.
A special bulletin for the High
Holy D'.v. season is now bein : dis-
Iribttl i all Jewish schools to
,.,,..;, ., f0r Ro h Hashanah, which
falls this year on Sept. 23 and 24.
with Yjih Klppur occurring en
Oct. 2.
Consultation between Bureau
>rofessionall and educational di-
rectors of all schools is now taking
n'?ce to set standards for the com-
ing school year.
B/MM@AM@ODfl(g
iQDKKM

Ours alone. Call, them earrings. Call them sunglasses. We call them
Earring-A-Dings 'cause they're both. Bold torcise frames shield your
eyes secured with a fling c' gold chain counrerweighred with
gold or pearl tassels. U.T.A. by B. H. Harris. $14.
iunglji, at *ll 7 Burdine'i storat


?aoe 2-B
*-Mni^trkrHi^r
Friday r\rr*H 15. I

Ft. Lauderdale Temple
Names Rabbi Edwards
Rabbi Sheldon Edwards of CaJ-
-ary. Alberta has been elected
-pir.tual leader of Temple Beth Is-
rael. Fort Lauderdale. it was an-
r.ounced thil week by Dr. Robert
logoff, president.
For the past f:ve years. Rabbi
Edwards has been spiritual leader
f Beth Israel Congregation in Cal-
-ary. where he uas active in a
Voter Registration
In Dade County
To Close Oct. 5
Dade jter re;L>tration
book ; Nov. 5 na-
kmai -.ate aad. local elect,
close 5, M M-iir.g to Metro
eled Bi
man.
An*. '--. r< statere f.
21 ; tiier
'- tin i pern inenl
one
ear and a Da^<
for ;ible
to n ..
Those reaching .1 or I
between
ct. : : _.-< r
now beeatu
dur. <-.
First me t ho ?re
jr.d'r 24 n their birth
eertil -. roof All nat-
uralized citizen* must brini their
naturalization paper-, passports or
other evidence of citizenship.
broad range of civic and Je
ommunal endeavors.
He was president of the Calgary
and Alberta Interfaith Councils.
. .ce chairman of the Canadian
Conference on Children and Youth.
president of the Alberta and West-
ern Canada Board of Jewish Min-
iters. chairman of the Ecumenical
Library Committee of the Univer-
of Calgary and vice chairman
.! the Social Service? Comrt..
A the City of Calgary
Twice honored by the Canadian
rernment. Rabbi Edwards has
set1 c-ti as a member of the VasttCf
Commission on the Family, the Ca-
nadian Rabbinical Assembly and
the executive of the United S>- .
- gue in ( aoada ana tl
itals Board.
Lecturer in religion and philoso-
al the L'niversit I Alberta,
the L'nivenity of I
.daunt Royal College he was
.hap.am of -.he Canadian Forces
- Ca -in
Temple Beth Israels expar- -
ana building pro,;- "wo
Eaward>' major -
tion :- in tin :inal
ctagea of acquiring a site for the
complex The selection of an
.. oe made n :ne wry
future.
Rabbi Edwards and his wife, the
lorxner Chaxlene Sheva Roisin. are
parenta of two children. Maxwell.
i, and Riva, 4. The Rabbi is a
52nd degree Mason, a member of
B'nai Brith. and a former Ro-
ar ai
WABBI SHtlDON IDWAKDS
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JUMP!!!
Ner Tamid Classes To Start Sept. 3
have been added to tne itafi
Reeitration for Sunday and He
brew School continues daffy ft n
9 am to 5 p.m and Sunday rror,
ins from 10 a.m. to noon, at Tern
pie Ner Tamid. 79th St and Car
Ivle Ave.. Miami Beach.
in the Religious Scno.!
of Te:no:e Ner Tamid. Miami
Beach, w:!! f>f.-'.n Tuesday. Sept-3
Opening session for the Sunday
School will be Sept. 8. according
to an announcement by Charles
Goldtein. Temrrle or*>-!H>t
The clashes will be under the di-
rection of Emanuel Feder. princi
pal and youth director.
Serving hi- second year as edu-
cational director of Ner Tamid.
Mr Feder ootnted out that the
program of the Religious school
this year will be highlighted by a
continued use of audio and visual
aids. A number of new teachers
Moslems Assured
No Plans In Offing
To Rebuild Temple
JERUSALEM JTA Tile Ifinis-
rv f .....
assured Modem
in East Jerusalem thai there were
no plan* to reconstruct tfh T- -no-le
on its r te which includes
what is now th* El Ak*a Mosque
behind -he Western Wall, one of
the holiest shrines of Islam.
Rumors, aoparenth originating
in a discussion among a aroup of
Biblical scholars about building .,
synagogue in a Moslem owl
building r.ear El Akaa. had greatly
disturbed the Moslems.
The Ministry for Religious Af-
fairs, in a statement, said there
wa no intention to rebuild the
Temple "in our days'" because ac-
cording to tradition the new-
Temple will not be constructed
i by men but by heaven."
Some of the Moslem leaders are
reported to be skeptical of the ex-
planation and awaiting further de-
velopments.
Charity Football Game Sot
Miami's pr^ie-sional football
'oam, the Dnlrhins, kick off their
1968 season at home on Saturday.
\uri 17 at 8 d m.. when they play
Philadelphia Eagles in the
Orange Bowl in the third annual
. Game.
in the nrocfei; will be
;. of
G i lw 1! Indu---
and the I'.S Fund Tick-
can pur< hase 1 Gate 14
of the Oral ge Bowl or at any
Dolphin* ticket agency.
BBC Is Urged
Not To Cancel
Hebrew Service
JERUSALEM JTA. Foreign
Ministry officials this week indicat-
ed that Israel will ask the British
government to reverse a decision
to cancel the British Broadcaning
Corporation (BBC) Hebrew broad-
casts to Israel, a decision which
was announced last week in the
House of Commons just before a
recess, touching off sharp critici-m
among members of the British Par
liament and Jewish organizations.
Officials here said no similar
cancellation or even curtailment
of Arabic BBC overseas broadcasts
were planned, a fact which cast
Joubt on the official explanation of
budgetary difficulties as the reason
for the action, scheduled to be-
COfBe effective in October It was
indicated that Israel considers it
to be of a political, rather than
economic character, and therefore
considers it unjuisitifed.
Into the Social Swim for the coming
summer season, joint the new Deau-
vile Dance Cud. Ages 30 to 65. Mem-
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Dick for information. UN 5-0010. from
11 a.m. to 10 p.m.
THE
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MAZELTOV
to Mrs. Bess H. Gold!
Mrs Gold of Chicago, Illinois
is this month's Mar-Parv Seder
SwM-patalus Winner' She ia the
delighted first prize winner of a40-
piece Spode bone china service and
an elefant ceremonial Seder plate.
YOU CAN WIN,TOO!
Sea Mar-Parv carton for entry
rule* or writ* so: Mar-Parv Mar-
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Enjoy MAR-PARV
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iHJffl
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gathered for you
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0Oaj'rc working too hard
Do American women have it too eats'
hlo h .i tnaut* oi ;^ici they hav u ii>.>
hard \Sno tays io? A cirniaiawi of
American hoosewifel] opinion? No,
thu is the in.tive esalualion of Dr.
Koger Kescllc. director of Harvard's
Center for Population Studies. Foi
l> Rt-xelle explains that our modern
N.Kxr-niechani/ed societx has crwted
-<*. and complex problems.
" i o*o often makei it p<'
ano nrxesstV) for a woman to nin her
hoi schold alone, thus trapping her in
( sat) of doing all the xxork and
no vrnpanx but that of small
n The resajH Touax-'s women
n ps "the loiKliest hardest-
r! a omen who 'iase ever hvsxl."
^JmB httxhand's rer> hjppy
^ our htisrvrnd must he a iery very
man! Ami ho sayn t'tat?
I -iui>te the experts. Psychm-
i ui'ving the H.Q. (happiness
quom ni' of the bachelor, the married
i unmarried woman and the
i ..: nl woman, conclude that the
ii ihapptm (i( (he pox>r bachelor.
-. happiest is the married man.
..: the benefit of research, the
metotntsconduston -thou-
- ol years iv. "He who has no
cs MrttiOUl e^vxl or helporjoy
ung Of ati nement.** thev cat-
efnr cally declared. "He \s not 'tally
rtete masi."-
Mukt thin*t rosier 'or i wraaU and
'..,,, :hui hupm hMfx^iU arc* lppttr
By --nrmg -i-nittriul ioui-ht-tix tmo-
aaaWt] niues. t.*r.ordin>i to ,< SjMM/sA
uiluUi q tpvtiuin'.it t"r ail, a miter foe
riNOSwr. aoun*e*o* ,r nil. and a mud-
mun u> lir il ail up. .ittually. il jut$
:*- u awstrmrt ~4>Unt 'poriaUu .
lo inriMrmi Planter* Oil, I emrie.)
CHtftATOWN BiAHAItZA
1 ..' ir-H>.yeaa ipiR.ts. tfriini<
i cup dUjaaoaHy s'o Ortars
1 meotom irean papper. s**d**>anl
cut into inch stria*
Vi cup think sliced green sn*n*
-? cup sliced radishes
% cop coarse** sbreddod carrot
2 rbspt. Pttateis OH ? tbsps. soy I
I tosp. cidw ytnegar
Cootbin* boast aproota. citatj.
per. graesi onioaa, raeMtaa. carrot. < iiiH.
.lust before *er> inn. bkrnd Planters Oat soy
sauce aad >m*car. Pour over taloat. Max
lixhtlv. Stakes about IO hatf-eup scrs-inca.
GUCEK PICKLED ARTICHOlS
1 pacjg < 4-cwncei (row irhchoke netrts
2 ID>ps. Plmtrrs 0M 1 tbsp wlite megr
'-. tsp ult 14 tsp suiir
'. -;3 '.-'itno -, tsp. prepared mustard
M tsp pepper 1 bi> let!
1 :.ove gttlic
Cook irtichokc hearts acenrdine to pack-
kc directions: drjiii. In j bow! blend ra>
mainine. incredients. Stir in anscfeckr
h^Jrt^. ( mer nslnl. and refricerale imcil
Ihur, u-hl. chilled. I hour or loagcr, turn-
in* ar'iehoke hearts orcasinnalh in nur-
inade. M.ikes 4 Io 6 piquant s*T**ags.
CAIIFORNIAN SU!*rR SI A*
i cues coersety shreddee csbb***
I can (lib > |ulinne beets, well drsuwl
'i cup red onion slices
Vi Cup chopped green pepper
II cup Planters Oil
V> cup cider vinegar
1 tbsp. sugar 1 tsp. salt
tsp. celery seeds
i- tsp dry ir jstard letuc" -!>
In dre bowl, combine cahbaer, beets.
..ion ;rt ;reen pupprr ( onrbus* ttaBlerk
t)il. ine-iu-. sugar, salt, celery aes* and
mustard; btvssd well. Pour over sgstablcs.
tov. Hajttty. Kefruierate for several noun.
Ser in crisst lettuce ciaas. 'laalsu about
ID i.n'-v ssrsincs. about l each.
C^imous Plamen (Ml has been :ho
choice .f fine lewM conks for ggneis-
I '.'s rhe hghteat. tie mont deitcaie
ol the polxunsaluriitcd oils. So us* it
with ainriitence to cook up storm -
pKntaHa and praise.
MANNA ABOUT TOWtt
IS A STANDARD BRANOS EXCLUStVC
EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE
BRIGHT YOUNG H0MEMAKER
JL1


Friday. August 16. 1968
* If t ;?.#' mkrictitori
1
Paqe 3-B
liabbi Rutchik
Takes Leave
For Year
Rabbi Allen Rutchik. director of
the Southeast Region of the United
Synagogue of America for the past
even years, has been granted a
leave of absence from his post, ef-
lectivc Sept. 1. He will return in
August, 1969.
A Ph.D. candidate in psychology
at the University of Miami. Rabbi
Rutchik will devote the year's leave
to a continuation of his doctoral
studies at the South Shore Mental
Health Clinic. Quincy. Mass., a fa-
cility which specializes in an ap-
proach to mental health problems
emphasizing prevention and com-
munity consultation.
Rabbi Rutchik will complete his
duties this month by directing the
annual Leadership Training Insti-
nite of United Synagogue Youth in
Hendersonville. N.C.
During Rabbi Rutchik's absence.
Rabbi Morris Chapman of Congre-
gation B'nai Israel. St. Petersburg,
will serve as acting director of the
Southeast Region, and Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz of Temple Menorah.
Miami Beach, will serve as acting
part-time director of United Syna-
gogue Youth.
Recall Executions Of
Leading Soviet Jews
Jews of America must not forget
the willful murder of 24 leading
Jewish cultural figures Hi yean
ago."

WJC Asks Than! To
Conduct An Inquiry
In Arab Countries
GENEVA (JTA) The World
Jewish Congress urged U.N. Secre-
tary General U Thant this week
to reconsider his position that it is
not possible to send an emissary
to investigate the conditions of
Jews in Arab countries.
Mr. Thant contended last week
that Security Council and General
Assembly resolutions calling for a
humanitarian inquiry into the con-
dition of refugees in the aftermath
Of the Six-Day War applied only
to Arabs in the territories OCCU- ,
pied by Israel and accused Israel
Of blocking the investigation by i
insisting that the U.N. also exam- |
ine the situation of Jews in Arab '
states.
Dr. Maurice L. Perlzweig. direc-
tor ol the World Jewish Congress"
international affairs department,
said the organization was deeply
distressed by Mr. Thant's state-
ment. He noted that scores of inno-
cent and defenseless Jews were
imprisoned in the Arab countries,
often under barbarous conditions,
or were deprived of their means of
livelihood only because they are
Jews.
The Arab states, he said, have
refused to permit representatives
of the Red Cross or the U.N. to
investigate their condition. The
Congress asked Mr. Thant to seek
facilities lor the emigration of
those Jews who want to leave the
Arab countries.
ft ABM ALIEN KUTCHIK
U.S. Supplying
26.7 Percent Of
Israel's Imports
WASHINGTON (JTA) United
Stales exports constituted 25.9 per-
cent of Israel's imports in 1967 and
the American share increased to
26.77 percent for ihe first three
months of 1968. according to fig-
ures released by the Bureau of In-
ternational Commerce of the U.S.
Department of Commerce. The re-
port said U.S. exports to Israel in
1967 amounted to S19C million out
of that country's total imports of
S755 million.
For the first three months of
this year, the American share was
$65 million out of a S249 million
total.
The Bureau reported that Israel
was one of the countries indicat-
ing -strong interests" in American
water treatment equipment and Is-
raelis were expected to attend the
exhibit of American desalting and
water publication equipment to be
held in Rome next February.
NEW YORK (WNS) The death
sentence imposed upon Jewish cul-
ture in Soviet Russia that was
symbolized sixteen years ago by
the execution in August 1952. of
24 Yiddish writers, actors and in-
tellectuals has not been lifted dc-
spite protestations to the contrary
Film, 'Finian's Rainbow,'
Coming to MB in November
Florida Mate Theatres announc-
es that the Southeastern Premiere
of "Finian's Rainbow." to be held
Nov. 6 at the Sheridan Theatre.
Miami Beach, will be sponsored
by the Asthmatic Children's Foun-
dation of Florida.
The screen version of the Broad-
way hit musical stars Fred Astaire.
Petula Clark and Tommy Steele
and will be presented on a road
show policy.
by Soviet governmental officials
and apologists." Rabbi Israel Mil-
ler, chairman of the American
Jewish Conference on Soviet Jew-
ry, said in a statement issued on
the 16th anniversary of the execu-
tions.
"Though these executions have
ixen rationalized sway as manifes-
tations of extreme Stalinism," said
Rabbi Miller, "it is important to
note that none of Stalin's four suc-
cessors has done anything to halt
the systematic destruction of the
instruments and institutions of
Jewish cultural and religious sur-
vival. We must thus sadly eon
linu to reluctantly accept the fact
that Russia is doing nothing ma-
terially to make it possible for its
more than three million Jews t<>
live as Jews and perpetuate a cre-
ative Jewish life."
"It is for this reason that the
Italian
Dairy
Meat
in a Single Package
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
Spaghetti Dinner with
meatless mushroom
sauce and grated cheese.
uoilno
kosbeR.
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juicy omJL
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coBno lawbotf
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Spaghetti
O'^tyer
Kashruth Supervision by
prominent Orthodox Rabbi:
Rabbi Ben Zion Rosenthal
and two steady Mashgichim
V. t. Cov'l lM#MM
WILNO KOSHER
SALAMI FRANKFURTERS CORNED BEEF BOLOGNA
MIAMI BRANCH:
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GENERAL OFFICES:
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Just cook the spaghetti, add
the heated sauce, top with the
zippy cheese. Real Italian
ta'am, a real family pleaserl
kav forlimckor
suppertonigkt!
SIMCHAS
In Israel
It's a visit to the City of David and
Solomon Here through Damascus
Gate Jewish people pass freely to the
most venerated sites of their Biblical
heritage, now under their own
government for the first time in over
2,000 years. Above, a vendor of tamar
hindi (oriental drink) is being
photographed.
Knesset Rejects
!Son-Proliferation
Nuclear Treaty
JERUSALEM (JTA)-Thc Knes-
set this week rejected a motion
submitted by Tewfik Toubi, an
Arab member of the New Commu-
nist faction, ashing the government
to sign ihe nuclear non-prolifera-
tion draft treaty.
Foreign Minister Abba Ebansaid
thai Israel favored the treaty in
principle, but like many other
countries, had several reservations
and was seeking to have the draft
amended accordingly.
Israel contends that the draft as
it stands does not contain suffi-
cient guarantees to safeguard non-
nuclear nations against attack by
nuclear powers and for the un-
hampered development of nuclear
power for peaceful uses.
And here it's Yuban Coffee
Flavor so rich and gorgeous, Yuban
Coffee is like a delicious dessert at
breakfast, lunch or dinner time...
every cup a happy occasion, a
Simclia in itself 1
Costs a little more. So good it lias to.
The Simclia Coffee
K Certified Koiher-Parve by Ribbi Bernard Levy
The PiroiJum
lOB C.I
General I oodfl


Page 4-B
rt
* *i*l-fir rkiinm
Fridav. August 16, 1968
Christian View Of Israel Lacks Understanding
KEW YORK Opposition to the
State of Israel, and indeed the very
roots of modern anti-Semitism,
rest on an inability or unwilling-
ness by Christians to understand
the theological importance, rather
than the political validity of state-
hood, according to Jewish and
Christian theologians in the cur-
rent issue of the "CCAR Journal," :
the quarterly publication of the
Central Conference of American i
Rabbis, the Reform rabbinic asso- j
ciation.
In "Israel and the Christian Con-
science.'- Rabbi David Polish, of
Evanston. 111., writes that Jews
and the Land of Israel are insep-
arable because of a timeless re-
ligious commitment, and that the
State of Israel is merely the po-
litical instrument by which the
?and is given renewal and by which
the people is preserved."
In "The Jewish Christian En
counter," Christian theologian A.
Roy Eckardt echoes the view that
' inter-faith dialogue is without sub-
stance until Christians accept and
understand the decisiveness of
Jewish peoplehood for Jews."
A Jewish homeland is an indis-
pensable theological component of
Jewish existence, Rabui Polish
-. validated in Jewish litera-
inane to the logic that
... SUbUminally moved Jews from
the beginning of their history.
Thus, he .-ays. exile (the Dias-
pora1 was more than a national
ster, "It represented a breach
the very order of nature." and
whatever today threatens the State
of Israel politically endangers Jews
religiously.
"If Diaspora Jewry was sustain-
ed by its vicarious identification
with the land and its historical
figures." Rabbi Polish says, "noth-
ing less than a physical renewal
With that land could again evoke
the full intensity of the sense of
Jewish continuity."
Christiana fail to grasp this, the
article states, and continue to pros-
elyt.ze the Jew as tl.e ultimate es-
cape from anti-Semitism. "Relig-
.ou> factors have found much of
the Christian world unprepared
and perhaps unwilling to confront
the reality of a Jewish State. There
is a readiness to accept the sinful-
r,e.-s of anti-Semitism There is not
readiness to accept the existence
of a Jewish Israel as a people of
both place and time."
The Christian world, Polish says,
regards the Jew as a Diaspora
dweller, "and iSis homelessness
represents both a cause of this
spiritual peculiarity and a penalty
for it."
Pronouncements from various
recent assemblies of the World
Council of Churches make plain,
Rabbi Polish declares, that while
there is universal sympathy for
Jewish suffering, silence on Israel
as a political entity stems from
an ignorance of Jewish redemp
tion through possession of the land.
Eckardt calls upon Christians,
not Jews, to repent in their rela-
tionship with a people of whom
Christiana demand sainthood while
assuming that they are devils.
The dialogue between the two
peoples is termed "a sham .
little more than a nice exercise
in public relations that has nmvf
penetrated the real issues that di-
vide, or for that matter, unite
them."
The contemporary' Christian-
Jewish encounter is preeminently
a Christian problem, just as the
so-called Negro problem is pre-
vailingly the problem of whites
and their racism. "Until Christians
accept and understand the deci-
siveness of Jewish peoplehood for
Jews," Eckardt aays, "the dia-
logue can hardly be renewed."

Accusing his co-religionists of
preserving an inequality in which
true dialogue cannot function. Eck-
ardt calls for a single standard for
"judging and living with the cor-
porate aspirations of all peoples
Israelis and Arabs, Africans and
Europeans. Asians and Americans.
"Unhappily, the double standard
continues to pervade the United
Nations. Within just past months
we have been treated to the spec-
tacle of a demand that Israel keen
'he peace, but not her enemies."
Eckardt does not agree that the
Christian churches' silence instead
jf support of Israel stems from an
unawarene-s of what the land
means to the Jewish people.
"No. I believe that (the silence*
has been much more a matter of
human perversity, its association
with certain pathological attitudes
ward Jews that lie within the
collective unconscious of Chi;
dom The cancer lurks just be-
low the surface, waiting to be
! spread, tinder the influence of
i varying h'storical circumstances.
: What, after all. do the lives of a
Hew million Jews matter to the
i pagan that lives with the Christian
soul?"
Eckardt points to the paradox of
Christian attempts to convert Jews,
which he says is *n unwittjp.i at-
tack upon Christianity which had
, it* birth in Judaism, and remarks
that "the missionizrng view and
the posture of dialoeMe are entire-
ly incompatible. Dialogue means
the acceptance of the partrer in
his own self-understanding, it can-
not mean his attempted destruc-
tion.
"Christian sentiment has a lone
iourney to make, morally and the-
ologically, before it can enter up"n
true dialogue with Jews. The only
substitute fcr Christendoms abid-
ing obsession with -the truth' i-
repentanc?. and this change ap-
pears very far off "
II would be well to remember.
Eckardt concludes, that the Chris-
tian community, perennially fac-
,ed by temptations Of spiritual jatt phalism-and intolerance could once
; moral suicide." could not lay out more prosper, a condition that has
I a worse fate for itself than life in been afflicting (it) for_unremem-
I "a "Christian state." where trium- bercd years."
PRUDENTIAL.
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less in the joy they giveeach in its own, a tradi-
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the lAJoman s lA/orld
Oewxslti Floridian
Friday. August IS. 1968
Paq- 5-P ,
New JWV Auxiliary
Officers Installed
Mrs. Lena Cohen. Florida De-
partment president. Jewish War
Veterans Ladies Auxiliary, con-
ducted the installation recently of
the newly organized Point East
Ladies Auxiliary. Mrs. Jack Wex-
ler is president of the new group.
The newly formed color guard
assisted in the ceremony and Mrs.
Billy Kern, national patriotic in-
structor, who organized the new
auxiliary, served as mistress of
ceremonies.
Among honored guests was Mi-
chael Schechter, Stace Department
Commander.
Weekend Of Fun
For Sophisticates
A weekend of fun has been
scheduled by the Young Sophisti-
cates Club of the YM-YWHA of
Creator Miami for Aug. 24 and 25.
The club is for single adults 18 to
28 years of age. who meet regular- ;
ly for social and cultural activities.
A ga!;i dance will be held Satur- !
day. Aug. 24 in the Golden Key
Room of the Y starting at 8 30 p.m.
On Sunday, Au.?. 25. an old-
fashioiud picnic has been sched-
uled by the Young Sophisticates
at Matheson Hammock Park, Old !
Cutler Road, Coral Gables. Mem- i
bers and friends will meet at 11
a.m. at the picnic grounds, bring-
ing their own lunch. Beverages
will be supplied by the club. Pic-
nic games, swimming and other
events have been planned.
The Young Sophisticates meet
the second and fourth Thursday of j
each month. The meeting on Aug. ;
22 will be devoted to the YMHA j
version of the 'Dating Game." !
popular TV program.
\eiv Members
Feted At Tea
Shores Division nr Greater Miami
W'ion. Nat:onal Council of Jewish
Women, is nlanning a new mem-
ber tea at the home of Mrs. Larry
Ka ' 10 a.m. Wednesday.
Those who will participate on
! the program include Mrs. Philip
] Pearlman. president of the Shores
Division: Mrs. Edward Kaufman,
j administration vice president; Mrs.
Marvin Haven, community serv-
ices vice president; Mrs. Barry
Meiselman, membership vice pres-
ident; Mrs. Mortimer Cohen, pub-
! lie affairs vice president and Mrs.
Bernard Epworth, ways and means
I vice president.
Mrs. Sy Chadroff is in charge of
I Jrientation and Mrs. Donald
1 Broudy is new members chairman.
European Ovation
For Miami Pianist
Natalie Deich, young Miami pi-
l anist. was recently presented in
her first European appearance by
, *he Mozarteum Music Festival in
Salzburg. Representing the United
States, the young pianist performed
the "Carnival of Vienna" by Schu
mann and received an ovation, tak-
ing four curtain calls before a
capacity audience at the famed
Festival Hall. Miss Deich was pre-
sented under the auspices of Dr.
Winfried Wolf.
An honor society graduate of
Coral Gables High School, Miss
Deich is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Deich, 4444 Ingraham
Hwy.. Coral Gables, and was a
former pupil of Virginia Urban.
She has just completed her jun-
lor year at Boston University's i
School of Music, where she is a
scholarship student.
New officers of the Aviv Chapter, American
Jewish Congress, were installed this week
for the cominq year. Shewn (from left) are:
Mrs. Gary Carvin. treasurer; Mrs. Jerry
Zeltzer president; Mrs. Robert Goodman,
Dr. Zion Returns
To Miami-Dade Jr.
Dr. Carol 7.:on. an instructor at i
Miami-Dade Jun:or College during j
its first vear of operation, has re-
turned to the college to serve as
special assistant to Ambrose Gar-
ner, vice pres;dent of the North j
Campus. For the past year. Dr. I
Zion was a .specialist in educational j
planning for the Dallas Junior Col- '
lege District in Texas, and previous
to that had been dean of instruc- ;
tion at El Centro Junior College.
In her new position. Dr. Zion I
will a s*st in such major projects j
as planning a new guided studies !
progiam a.,d developing a design :
for instructional research, as well ,
as assisting in the operation of the
vice president's ofliee.
During her first year3 at Miami ,
Dade. she taught humanities and '
philosophy, headed the department
of philosophy, and later served as !
chairman of the steering commit- .
tee for the college's self study for
accreditation by the Southern As-
sociation of Colleges and Schools.
vice president and Mrs. Jack Rosen'.hal, sec-
retary. Not shown are Mrs. Philip Sinqer,
program vice president, and Mrs. Jay Der-
mer, Mrs. Joel Schaffer and Mrs. Paul Slovin.
members of the board.
mi I M I \STIII I TIOVS
GENE BERRY
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jj\ Afefrigjfr
also Features:
wfotALfe
RASS WEEJUNS
SANDIER OF BOSTON
JOHN ROM A IN
e KRNARDOS
CARESSA
ROOTS AND ROOTS
MONSTER SHOES
RAGS AND THINGS
This is our look. Take it
and Run. Fall -68" has begun
*W RnVtelo Mil* Coral Catles
H. 44.1147 open FBI. EVE.
GULF AMERICAN GALLERIES
A PERMANENT COLLECTION OF OUTSTANDING
ART, OPEN TO THE PUBLIC MONDAY THROUGH
FRIDAY, 10:00 A.M. THROUGH 4:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY 10 to I P.M.
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7880 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
MIAMI, FLORIDA
DAVID DOWIS
DONALD ALLAN
Now thru Seat.


Faqe6-B
vknittrtrrinfi^r
Fridav. Alla";, 16. 1966
....
. tz/$ooi*t people ana f*i
AWAY THEY WENT .
Friends for years. Mr. and Mrs Irwin Roth.
I t and Mr- Richard Friedman. Mr and Mrs.
Jerrj Dobby a;id Mr' and Mrs. Murray Manrlel
ill friends after going on a trip together.
Their jaunt to San Francisco and Las Vegas
had been planned for some time They rented a
caror rather a station wason. had to be. to hold
all of themin San Francisco and drove across
the (iolden Gate bridge to the avante garde com-
munity of Sausalito. They saw enough art and
antiques to last them a while. Selma and Irwin.
v h" carefully shopped around, carefully selected
;i MMH and had it carefully packed, carefully
owned their package upon arriving home, only
to tind it broken in spile of all the care.
Dr. and Mrs. Albert Viener. who went "camp
parent weekending" (son Albert is at Camp Cha-
ttlga in South Carolina, daughter Rise is at Camp
(icala. had a two-hour layover in Atlanta before
flying on to Greeneville. S.C.. where they rented
a car. They report that it was dreadfully hot
the kind cl weather when you can fry an egg on
the sidewalk. (I've never seen that done. I really
must try it sometime.) Sandra says she's noticed
something odd about these camp weekends. The
k d< arc all having a grand time and nobody's a
b i homi sickuntil they sec their parents. Then
watch the tears flow!
HAPPY BIRTHDAY, GIGI
That's what Pamela Hecht calls her great
grandmother. .Mrs Rebal Field. This year the
birthday party usually held at the home of
Mrs. Field's (laughter. Mrs. Boris Squire, in New
York, was held at the home of Pamela's parents.
Mania and Melvin Hecht. instead Pamela was
;i lowed to stay up and help blow out the candles.
Also present was Mrs. Field's other daughter.
Lilyan Sobel, mother of Marcia, and Helen, who
i- Marcia's sister
AFTER SEVENTEEN YEARS
Miriam and David Bass are now content
' e : family is back together again. Daughter
S i-y and her husband Ron Albert live in South
Miami, but son Robert has been away from home
f- i seventeen years, a doctor, he's been pursuing
his i lueation all this timeincluding a fellowship
in Houston, Tex., the La hey Clinic in Boston and
a senior residency in Cook County Hospital in
C hicago. Robert, his wife. Marilyn, and son.
Robert Jr.. recently came to Miami Beach to live.
Hardly had they got settled in their new house
on l-a Ooree when the new baby. Jeffrey Stuart.
was born Everyone is pleased, and the young
Basse- are busy renewing old acquaintances and
friendships.
OUITE A SUMMER
Edith Jacobson has been getting interesting
letterfrom son Henry, who writes from Har-
\ ird. where he is taking a summer course, and
fiom daughter Debby, who is on a teen-tour of
Lracl (the seven-week llistadrui tour). Debby
wrote of the magnificent sight they saw below
v hen they climbed to the stronghold of Masada
Parents of Pre-Schoolers Invited to T OpeR House
An open house for families with kindergarten school programs and
pre-.-chool children will be held at are now enrolling youngsters for
the YM-YWHA of Greater Miami, the September session. One branch
8500 SW 8th St.. Sunday from 1:30 is located at 8500 SW 8th St. and
to p m. : 'he other, the North Dade branch.
Hie YMHA has two nursery and is at 16951 ME 4th Ave.
aces .
at three o'clock one morning Edith has been
keeping busy this summer nursing in a hospital,
to acquaint herself with the most modern nurs-
ing methods. She is Nursing Administrator of the
new kosher Cedars of Jerusalem Convalescent
Home, to open near the end of September.
WHAT A THREAT
Claire Rosichan called, demanding I "guess
what!" Baby-sitting for the first time in her life,
she claimed she was just standing there thinking
how gorgeous the baby was and wishing she
would wake up. so she could carry out her threat
made to the baby's parents. Dick and Ellen
Rosichan before they left for the movies"Now if
Amy cries. I'm go^ng to pick her up and play
with her." Dick and Ellen, had vacationed in San
Juan before coming here for a visit. Claire and
Art fixed up the back bedroom as a nurserycrib
and everything.
JUNE IS THE TIME
June certainly is the timefor weddings and
for babies! One of these new babies belongs to
James and Marsha Horland and their three-year-
old Debra. The new arrival was named Pamela
Sue and has two sets of grandparents living in
Miami to spoil herMr. and Mrs. Ivar Blacker
and Dr. and Mrs. Ephraim Horland.
OH, MY! ANOTHER SHOWER
All of the new in-laws on both sides were at
the kitchen shower for Carol Lee Blum, who is
to wed Diggy Gould next week. Twas easy to tell
a kitchen shower was going on insidea bouquet
of fresh vegetables with a salad knife and fork
was attached to the front door.
The luncheon was given by Mrs. Allan Davis
and Mrs. Peter Steincrohn at Mrs. Steincrohn's
home. Among the guests were Mrs. Peter Wolf.
Mrs Martin Spector. Mrs. Joel Meyer. Mrs
George Williamson. Mrs. Clara Leonard. Mrs.
Gerald Rose. Mrs. Barnett Freedman. Mrs. Mar-
tin Stein and Mrs. Martin Bakalor. The singing
Carol's as well as that of the hostesseswas
lovely
MIAMI BEACH OR ISRAEL?
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wald of Brooklyn. N. Y..
who spend their summer vacations alternately in
Israel and Miami Beach, this year are at the
Sterling Hotel for the month of August. Mrs.
Wald is national honorary vice president of the
Misrachi Women's Organization. Mr. Wald is
active in yesfaiva education programs in Brooklyn.
PARLEZ VOUS FRANCAIS?
Mr and Mrs. Vincent Grab of Paris. France,
will be houseguests of Eli and Celia Crespi of
Skylake. No. Miami Beach for a few days this
month. The Grobs are due on the 18th. He is a
former president of Renault in the U.S. and is
now a top executive with the auto firm in France.
This will be the Grobs' first return visit to Miami
since leaving in 1964
Frances lee
Religious School Registration
Registration for Temple Sinai
Rejjgjnus School will take place on
Sunday mornings, Aug. 18 and 25.
from 9 to 11 am at the Temple
offices. 18801 ME 22nd Ave North
Miami Beach
TRADITIONAL BAL TFILA
BAL KOREA, BAL T0KEA
Seeks position ler Hiqh Holidays. Call
Rev A. Potash 538-2274 until 11 a.m.
or after 8 p.m
TEACHING
PRIVATE, SIMPLE ENGLISH,
READING, WRITING, ARITHMETIC
CAU HERMAN SEICIl
Phone 949-7139
Residing in Virginia wishes to meet
refined Lady, Preferably Age 35 to
45. Write Full Particulars ta: J. M.
P. 0. Bo 2973, Miami, Florida
CANTOR
Well known Cantor in Miami Seeks
Position for High Holy Days
Congregation or Hotel
Call 531-7367 After 5:30 a.m.
EXPERIENCED TUTORS
For Hebrew and Bar Mitzvah
lesson. Excellent references.
Call 944-2018. No calls Saturday.
POSITION WANTED BY
BAL TVILLAH
For Scacharith or Musiff on High
Holy Days. Cantor M. J. Fox,
1200 West Ave., Miami Beach
Phone 532-6167.
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SIMKINS ROAD
N.W. 2tth St. East of La Jeurse
NE 4-7626


Friday. August 16, 1968
* Jen *-'$#> Fk>rcfiann
Paqe 7-E
1
Leo Kutslein On Program Roster
Irving Sohatzmail, honorary dent of Miami Beach Lodge,
president of Miami Beach Lodge. ,, .. ,
B-nai Brith. has announced lhat Malcolm rromberg ,s presi-
the speaker al the regular Tuesday
dent of Miami Beach Lodge: Ger-
luncheon meeting at the DiLido shon Millcr is '""cheon chairman
Hotel will be Leo Rutstein.
Luncheon and Card Party
B'oai B'rith Harmony Ch.ipto
is having a luncheon and car
party Sunday noon at the Octagon
House, Washington Ave. and 18ta
St.
Mr. Rutstein. now living in Hal-
landale. was for many years south-
eastern regional director for the
Technion Institute of Israel. A re-
tired engineer who is listed in
"Who's Who," he is a vice presi-
des* friends gathered recently at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Eugene Heiman (right) to attend the wedding of Mr. and Mrs.
Ted Arison (left). Mrs. Arison is the former Marilyn Hersh
Harvey. Mr. Arison is president of Arison Shipping Co. The
couple will live at Forte Towers after their return from the
Virgin Islands.
Students Protest Polish Arrests
NEW YORK fJTA) Four hun-
dred students staged a sackcloth
and chains demonstration at the
Polish United Nations mission to
memorialize the Nazi destruction
of Polish Jewry and to focus atten-
tion on the continuing imprison-
ment of Jewish professors and stu-
dents for their role in the March
demonstrations against the Polish
government.
Jacob Birnbaum. coordinator of
Panel To Talk On
'Women's Bodies'
(oral Division of Greater Miami
Section. National Council of Jewish
Women, will sponsor a summer
evening discussion. "Do Women
Control Their Own Bodies?" at
7:30 prn. Wednesday at the YM-
YWHA of Greater Miami. 8500 SW
8th St.
On the panel will be Sen. Robert
L Shevin. Florida state legislator,
Rabbi Steven B. Jacobs of Temple
Israel. Dr. Bernard Yesner, local
physician, and Mrs. Joshua Segal,
who will present the woman's
viewpoint.
Mrs. Arthur J. Lyons is mod-
erator and chairman of the event.
Mrs. Melvin Shapiro is president
of Coral Division.
the Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry, sponsor of the deinonstra-
; tion. said a list of names of the pro-
fessors and students would be sent
I to the Polish mission and the UN.
I Commission on Human Rights with
a request for an investigation. The
\ group says it is concerned about
reports that the imprisoned Polish
' Jews will be prosecuted at a 'show
' trial" to be staged by Gen. Mieczy-
' slaw Moczar. the Polish Interior
Minister who is believed to be the
1 leader of the anti-Jewish campaign
in Poland.
Many demonstration participants
> wore sackcloth and chains and sat
on low chairs. A special prayer
. was recited for the six million
| Jews murdered b\ the Nazis. Por
lions were read from diaries of
holocaust victims and survivors.
Paul O'Dwyer, the Democratic-
candidate for .-enator. told those
gathered that the Polish govern-
ment was "foolish" to blame a few-
Jews for the anti-government dem-
onstrations. Rep. Leonard Farb-
stein. (D-N.Y.), said the Polish
"injustice" should not go un-
answered.
An All Star Show
Saturday. Aug. 24
The 52 Association of Greater
Miami is planning an all star show
for Saturday, Aug. 24, at the Lu-
cerne Hotel.
Starting at 9 p.m.. the gala will
include a supper snack, dancing
and a show.
Chairmen for the social event
are Mrs. Dorothy Peck and Mrs.
Marie Eckstein.
Kneselh Israel Congregation
1415 EUCLID AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
Telephones: 538-2741 538-2742
For the 18th year we are opening our Talmud
Torah to the children of our community
As in the past we are continuing to provide the finest
in educational and inspirational teaching. Many of our
graduates are now studying at the Hebrew High School
DO NOT TAKE A CHANCE WITH YOUR CHILDREN'S
HEBREW EDUCATION There is no substitute for com-
petent teachers of which we are providing the finest,
under the supervision of Dr. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
REGISTRATION DAILY 1 to 4
SUNDAY 10 to 1
TEMPLE TIFERETH ISRAEL
6500 NORTH MIAMI AVENUE
CONSERVATIVE
Seltchos Services Midnight Sept. 14
ROSH HASHANAH SEPT. 23rd and 24th
YOM KJPPUR OCT. 1st and 2nd
RALPH CARMI, RABBI
DAVID SHtRMAN, CANTO*
Registration open for Hebrew and Sunda/ School
Bar and Bas Mitzvah and Pre-Confirmat WE PROUDtY ANNOUNCE THAT TEMPIE MEMBERSHIP
INCLUDES HIGH HOLY DAY TICKETS AND
HEBREW AND SUNDAY SCHOOL TUITION
PL 1-79l PL 7-1831

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For Membership information
41 Mir flf IM, C0HM ? fw0 i"
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A


Pcqe 8-B
*Jmlsl>fforM*ry
Fridc^. Aueruat 16. 1968
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Rose (Mrs Michael) Schechter was born in Rensselaer,
NY., which is the backyard of Albany.
She was one of nine children. It was a wonderful happy
childhood with the house bursting
with kids.
Rose in'i-t; that she was the
one who did all of the work. But
she finally admitted that with 'hat
many children all of them pitched
in to help.
After high school Rose secured
an office job. She was glad to cot
out in the world. Mama took all of
the pay envelopes and gave back
spending mon>\v.
Rose's future husband was the
ROSE boy across the street. They went
to school together. She did go out wi'.h other boys a few
times but Mike was always watching to see what time she
cume home.
They got married in 1930. lived in Albany for a while,
then mo.id to Newark where they stayed fourteen years.
While Mike was in the service Rose worked and kept the
home fires burning.
Twenty years ago they moved to Miami to live Rose's
mother, Rebecca Nonkin Still lives in Albany All of her
children are alive but scattered all over. They get together
whenever possible, the family spirit is strong. She has 23
grandchilaren and 16 great grandchildren.
Two of the grandchildren and six of the great grand-
children belong to Rose and Mike. Their son Man-in and
his wife Phyllis live in Dayton. Ohio with their three
daughters Karen, Ellen and Harriet. Daughter Barbara and
her husband Alvin Friedman with their three sons, Scott
and the twins, Clark and Craig, live in Miami.
Barbara is a teacher at the Henry M. Flagler school.
All of her family are mighty proud of her. The Schechters
in fact feel that they did a fine job with both of their
children. They felt and still feel that education is extremely
important. They saw to it that the children went to college
and got degrees. It was a must.
When the Schechters moved to Miami they joined the
Jewish War Veterans Murray Solomon Post No. 243 of
Coral Gables. They have both worked hard and given of
themselves. Among other positions held, Rose was Hospital
Chairman and Junior Vice President of membership and
flag bearer for the Department of Auxiliary.
At the annual state convention in Miami Beach in
June Michael Schechter was elected Commander of the
Florida Department. Rose is doing everything possible to
help him in his job. It's a great deal of work to be the
wife of a Commander. Its a big job for Mike, too. and he
is putting his all in it. They both belong to the Knight; of
Pythias.
"My husband is not a dancer," said Rose a little re-
gretfully. -But we do like to visit, go out for dinner with
friends or have them over."
They like concerts too Rose enjoys knitting and sewing.
Of course the sweaters are for the grandchildren. Cooking
is her forte. She uses all of her mothers recipes. After all.
nine children thrived on those recipes. She loves to sit
with her grandchildren, but only during the daytime. Also
Rose is a good bowler.
Night time is reserved for her husband. If they are
not out for the evening, attending meetings or doing paper
work connected with being in organization work then they
are reading their large collection of paperback books, read-
ing the newspapers or just talking about things in general
and how there is always a better tomorrow in world affairs.
. -Cimn "
lAJedding <[jells r^lng J~or
ese
Huberman-Winn
Jacqueline Ann Winn. daughter
of Mayor and Mrs. Sherman S.
Winn of North Miami, was married
Sunday. Aug. 11. to Glenn Walker
Huberman. The formal candlelight
ceremony was performed at 6:30
p.m. by Rabbi David Rosenfeld.
under a canopy of white flowers
and lime green satin in the Em-
bassy Room of the Balmoral Hotel.
A reception and dinner followed.
The bride was attired in an orig-
inal candlelight silk peau de soie
gown of princess design with bead-
ed Alencon lace bodice and high
Sabrina neckline. Her full chapel
length train was attached to a
matching floral headpiece and fea
tured a triple-tiered French illu-
sion veil. She carried a cascade
of white orchids and stephanotis
for the double ring ceremony.
Mrs Huberman's attendants, at-
tired in lime green Empire style
gowns with floating panels, in-
cluded her sister. Susan Winn. who
was maid of honor: Helen Sobel.
Lynn Weisberg. Leslye Ross, Eve-
lyn Goldstein and Judith Haber-
man.
Jeffrey Huberman served as his
brother's best man. Ushers includ-
ed the bride'- brother. Lt. Stephen
Winn. Paul Mittman. Ira Pollack.
Daniel Cromer, Henry Silverman
and B.-uce Hurwitz.
The bride attended the Univer-
sity of Tennessee where she was a
member of Alpha Epsilon Phi So-
rority. She is a graduate of Flor-
ida College of Medical Technology.
Her father is vice president and
general manager of the Balmoral
Hotel in Bal Harbour as well as
chief executive of the City of North
Miami.
The groom is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Huberman. 701 West
47th St.. Miami Beach. A graduate
of the University of Florida, he is
associated with a local advertising
agency.
After a wedding trip to Mexico
City and Acapulco. the couple will
live at 12150 NE 19th Ave.
Brown-Tobias
The Smoky Mountains of North
Carolina was the honeymoon des-
tination of the former Yvonne To-
bias and Stephen T. Brown, who
were married on Saturday, Aug. 10
at the Algiers Hotel.
Parents of the newlyweds are
Mr. and Mrs. Max Tobias. 1220
NE 171st Ter.. and Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Brown. 17981 NE 9th Ct.
The bridegroom graduated from
Florida State University, where he
~ICh Wedding Timer
FLOWERS
BLOSSOM SHOP
(Mercantile Hrnlienml Sank Building)
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LEO HOHAUSER
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MRS KENNETH LEVITT
Paul Sander
M*5. STEPHEN BROWN
\\ rner-Kahn
MRS. AlAN LEWIS
Levrff-Waffzer
Following a honeymoon in San
Juan. Puerto Rico, newly married
Ellen Waltzer and Kenneth Levitt
will live in North Miami. The
couple was married on Saturday,
Aug. 10 at the Seville Hotel, where
a reception followed the nuptials.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Waltzer. 870 NW 172nd Ter.. the
bride is a graduate of the Univer-
sity of Miami and Sheepshead Bay
served as president of Alpha Epsi-
lon Pi Fraternity. His bride is a ( H'8h School in Brooklyn. NY
graduate of North Miami Senior j The brjdeproom is the son o!
lUgh School. | Mr and Mrs hf0 j^.j,, 3209 sw
The couple will live in Coral 72nd Ave. He is a graduate of the
Gables. University of Florida.
a a
lewis-Lerner
Rochelle Joyce, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry I.erner. 1170 NW
87th St.. became the bride of Alan
Robert Lewis, son of Mr. and Mrs.
William L. Lewis. Hollywood. Fla.,
in a Sunday evening ceremony on
Aug. 11. Site of the weeding and
reception was the Seville Hotel
and Rabbi Ralph Carmi officiated.
On their return from 3 honey-
RfllcTy
TiME
We Rent
Chairs Chinaware
Tables Silverware
Linens Glassware
Bars Tents
Dance Floors
mUWS LARGtST SUFMtR
Of PARir tQUIPMtNJ
complete
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erv/ce
Visit Our Attractive Showroom
3601 N.W. 81st ST., MIAMI


Friday, August 16, 1968
*lenist fkiridUan
Poqe 9-B*,
1
1

Wemer-Kahn
MltS. BRIAN SHIRR
\Wrner Kahn
MRS. JAY HIRSCH
Worm-r Kahn
ANTS. rDWAID KLEIMAN
moon in Nassau, the couple will
"' live in Gainesville.
For the nuptials, the bride chose
I i empire gown which featured a
(odice of Chantilly lace, with a
.'iciop illusion neckline and long
f.ointed sleeves. The pure silk or-
tanza skirt and train were bor
i ered at the hemline with rows of
matching lace and decorated with
i ppliques of lace. The bridal bou-
: net was a cascade of white orchids
i nd roses.
The bride's sister. Joann Nancy
; erner, served as maid of honor,
nd bridesmaids included Susan
Beth Lewis, sister of the groom,
Mrs. Steve Simon and Mrs. J. Mi-
chael Rooney.
Elmer L. Posick Jr., was best
man, with Irving M. Rosenberg
imd William G. Young as grooms-
men.
Neil Mrs. Lewifl is a graduate
wvrner Kahn
_______ MUtS. AMI BERGMAN ________
of Miami Central High School and
the University of Florida. She is a
member of FEA. association for
childhood education. She will be
teaching English at Ocala High
School this fall.
The bridegroom is a graduate of
South Broward High School and
the University of Florida. He is a
member of Pre-Vet Club and Kap-
pa Kappa Psi. honorary band fra-
ternity. He is now a graduate stu-
dent in animal nutrition at U-F.
attending on a research assistant-
ship.
-* *
Sherr-Gesundheit
The Diplomat Country Club was
the setting for the Sunday wed-
ding and reception on Aug. 11
which united Elaine Gesundheit
md Bran J. Sherr. Rabbi Frank
A. Fischer officiated at the 6 p.m.
nuptials.
Bridal attendants included Susan
Gesundheit. maid of honor, Eva
Gesundheit, RoseLynn Sherr Kar-
en Gordon, Jeannie Gordon and
Shayna Feinberg.
Joseph Sherr served as best
man, and ushers included Gene
Baldecchi. David and Neil Gesund-
heit, Richard Heitner. Barry Wein.
Jeff Dasher. Steven Weisendfeld
and Alan Sherr.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mar-
cus Gesundheit. 9450 E Broadview
Dr.. the bride attende.l Michigan
State University and graduated
from Bo-ton University.
The bridegroom attended Rut-
gers University and Boston Uni-
versity Law School. He is the son
Ol Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sherr.
Jersey City. N.J.
Following a honeymoon in Ja-
maica, the couple will live in
Boston.
Kleiman-Shapiro
Ann Arbor. Mich., will be the
new home of newlyweds Mr and
Mrs. Edward Jay Kleiman. who
exchanged vows at the Diplomat
Country Club on Saturday. Aug. 10.
Rabbi Irwin Cutler officiated at
the late evening ceremony which
was followed by a dinner and re-
ception at the country club.
The former Susan Hope Shapiro
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Benjamin Smith. 19440 NE 19th
PI. For the wedding she selected
a bridal gown of white silk or-
ganza over peau de soie with bead-
ed Alencon lace scattered through-
out and matching mantilla.
Maid of honor was Sue Ann
Bernstein, with Randi Smith, Linda
Warren and Mrs. Marsha Asch
serving as bridesmaids.
New Mrs. Kleiman has a degree
in elementary education from the
University of Michigan and is a
member of Delta Phi Epsilon So-
rority.
Her bridegroom has a degree in
industrial engineering from the
University of Michigan and be-
longs to Phi Epsilon Pi Frater-
I nity. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
j David Kleiman. 9700 W. Broad-
| view Dr.
Daniel Kleiman served as best
. man and ushers included Donald
Smith, Robert Solomon and Larry
Goldberg.
Hirsch-Tepper
(vc lice proud to annou
mcc
J he opening o/ our tjalott in \^Ortt( \^Aaol90
4940 *CeJeue 9&a/
Choral (^fables, J-lc-riJa
661-2553
Maitre de Coiffure
Internationally Known
661-2554

Visit
Our
Uniqu*
Studi
Vfarffn Aronovt
MRS. LOWELL RlfAi
Rilas-Rob'mson
An 8 p.m. ceremony on Monday.
Aug. 12. united Sara Ronny, daugh-
ter (if Mr and Mrs. Arthur H. Rob-
inson. 255SW51st Ave.. and Lowell
Howard Rlfas, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Hyland Rifas. 20 Island Ave.
Rabbi Morris \ Kipper offici-
ated at the nuptials held at Temple
Judea. On their return from a trip
to Maggie Valley. VC.. the newly-
weds will live in Miami.
For the wedding, the bride wore
wore a white satin floor length
empire gown styled with a Victo-
rian neckline and elhow length
sleeves. Lace and pearl appliques
dotted the fitted bodice and ex-
tended down the front of the con-
trolled skirt. The aisle-wide train
was held at the waist line, and a
pure silk illusion veil floated from
B matching bow.
The former Marsha Tepper chose.
a lace gown and carried a bouquet
of daisies for her wedding to Jay
Steven Hirsch on Saturday. Aug. 10.
: Held at Beth Torah Congregation.
! where a reception followed, the
10 p.m. ceremony was conducted
by Ra! bi Irving Lehrman.
The bride, who was attended by
Mrs, Robert L'ndsay, is the daugh-
ter of Mrs. Rosalind Tepper, 14555
NE 6th Ave.. and the late David
Tepper. She has studied at the
i orida Southern College, the Uni
versity ol Strasbourg, France, and
the Florida Atlantic University.
Her s rority is A'pha Omicron Pi.
Mr. and Mr- Abraham Hirsch
are parents of the bridegroom, who-
i-i a graduate of Miami Central
High School and attended Miami-
Dade Junior College and Florida
Atlantic University. He is a mem-
be: of Delta Sigma Pi Fraternity.
On their return from a honey-
moon in Jamaica, the newlyweds
will live in Boca Raton.
Bergman-Litscbitz
Temple Fmanu-El was the set-
ting for the nuptials which united
Ahaliva. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Lifschitz. 718 78th St., and
Ami Bergman on Sunday. Aug. 11.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiated.
Son of Mrs. Sylvia Bergman of
North Miami Beach, and Manuel
Bergman, the bridegroom gradu-
ated from North Miami Senior
High School and the University of
Miami.
Hii bride is a graduate of Wil-
liam Howard Taft High School in
New York and the University ol
Miami.
Mrs. John C. Lowry served as On their return from a trip to.
her sister's matron of honor, and the Virgin Isles, the newlyweds.
the bridegroom had his brother, will live in Miami Beach.
Earle Vincent Rifas as best man.
New Mrs. Rifas graduated from
Miami Senior High School and
from the University of Miami, cum
laude. She also attended the Uni-
versity of Florida and now teaches
English at Palmetto Junior High
School. Her sorority is Alpha Ep
silon Phi.
Mr. Rifas graduated from Miami
Senior High School and the Univer-
sity of Miami. He received a j
Juris Doctor degree from the U-M
School of Law.
CARPETS AND
FURNITURE CLEANED
In your homo tbt
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no moaoy aoakinc
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WRTEITS INC. mm
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The other man in
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11630 N.E. 2 AVE.
757-3145
i
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Way? He has a mania for quality cleaning and laundering.
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shirt laundering, fluff dry. P.S. We love you.
MARKS
I -


Paqe 10-B
t'Jenisti Fk>ridUari
Fridf
16 1968
B*VBI
mt mm wm mm *m**rjum
Coral Gableite At
FBLA Richard Rosen, vice president,
Coral Gables Senior High Chapter.
Future Business Leaders of Amer-
ica, attended the 17th annual FBLA
national convention held in Wash-
ington. D.C.. earlier this week. At
the state convention held in Clear-
water. Mr. Rosen won the title Mr.
Future Business Leader for Florida
for a second time.
FBLA is the national youth or
ganization for high school and col
lege students who plan to enter
careers in business or in business
education. The national organiza-
tion has chartered over 4400 chap-
ters in the United States and has
a membership of approximately
110.000 student-. FBLA is spon-
sored by the National Business Ed-
ucation Association as a part of
the school system.
The site of the projected S75.000.000 hkjhrise
community Comdex Ambassador Sauare.
is surveyed by the partners in the venture.
They are (from left): Harry Salter. Miami
builder; Robert L. Turchin, Miami Beach
contractor; and Nathan Manilow, Chicaqo
and Miami, developer.
Chicago-based developer Nathai
-Manilow. 70. whose recently-opened
Sheraton Four Ambassadors dra
matically changed the sky-line of
Miami, has revealed plans for an
even greater construction effort
hire a S75 million prototype
highrise community' to be known
as "Ambassador Square.'*
Inspired by the instant success
f the $32 million, four-towered
iheraton Four Ambassadors hotel-
jpartment complex bordering on
discayne Bay. Manilow and his
partners, builder Harry Salter and
.ontractor Robert L. Turchin, will
construct Ambassador Square on
an adjoining five-acre plot facing
Ben Zion Ginsburg
Is Appointed To
Carner Bank Post
Ben Zion Ginsburg has been ap-
pointed by the Carner Bank of
Miami Beach as an executive for
business development, according
to an announcement this week by
Stephen Carner, pre-ident.
A resident of Miami Beach since
1948. Mr. Ginsburg previously was
associated with the real estate
iield.
A member of numerous local
and national organizations, includ-
ing the Miami Beach Chamber of
Commerce, the board of directors
of Temple Emanu-El. the Kivvanis
Club. Elk> Club, and the Presi-
dent's Council of Miami Beach.
Mr. Ginsburg is married, the
father of two and grandfather of
five.
BIN ZION GINSBURG
MISS & MASTER
DAY SCHOOL
ALL DAY CARE
7 A.M. to 6 P.M.
AGES 2 THRU 7 AFTER SCHOOL PICK-UP 1ST 4.
2ND GRADERS
KINDERGARTEN PROGRAM
CERTIFIED TEACHER NUMBER READINESS
READING READINESS SCIENCE A SOCIAL
STUDIES MUSIC ART PHYSICAL DEVELOP-
MENT DANCING INSTRUCTION BY "MISS
GWEN"
Y9WK IH SUCTION IMVITEB FOI IHFOMMTmM
9950 CORAL WAY 226-8681
\ :l /
*94
so

NAVIGUIDE
ELECTRONIC COMPASS
NAVISOUND
18M0 N.W. 44* Coon
Opatocfca, Fia.:
Miamians Renamed
By Rho Pi Phi
Ben Saks and Sol Ma, both
Miamians. will continue to serve
their professional fraternity. Rho
Pi Phi. in the posts of director (if
public relations and Florida n
gional director, respectively Both
were delegates to the recent 44th
annual convention.
Mr. Mars, who was transferred
from the New Jersey region to
handle the Florida Puerto Rico
Chapters at Gainesville. Miami
and San Juan, represented his New-
Jersey Alumni Club. whi!-_ Mi
Saks was a delegate from the South
Florida Alumni Chapter u lich he
'organized eleven years ago
Aachar B. Kanffman of Pfailadel
, phia was reeleeted Supreme ( oun
1 cilor and Mrs. Mae Mars will head
the Ladies Auxiliary.
New 'Ambassador Square' Highrise
Complex Planned For Brickell Ave.
fashionable Brickell Avenue.
Scheduled to begin construction ,
next January, the vast complex
'. of Ambassador Square compris-
log more than 3.000.000 square
feet of commercial, shopping and '
convention facilities is already
being hailed as "the forerunner of
future urban development trends :
i in many U.S. cities.' ft will take
about two years to build.
Interlocked with The Sheraton
i Four Ambassadors by two massive
enclosed ramps, it will be, literal-
1 ly, a self-contained highrise com-
munity, with ultra-modern facili-
> ties ranging from a 25-itory office
building to a complete convention
center to a six-level shopping mart.
The proposed 750 hotel rooms
j and lanai suites, when added to
I the present 510 suites of The Sher-
aton Four Ambassadors and the
, 212 permanently occupied suites,
; will make the new complex one of
the largest and most modern hotel
and apartment developments in
the world.
Mr. Turchin. who has construct
ed some of the most impressive
buildings in South Florida, said
that he and the architectural con-
sultants are "exploring the DUMl
advanced equipment, materials
and techniques'' for the concrete-
dominated complex, including the
I latest predesigned and pre-cast
products.

SOUTH DADE
Upholsterers
10422 S.W. 185th Terrace
(2 blocks West of US 1.
near Quail Roost)
Thirty Years Experience
Reupholsterinq Custom
Desiqnuiq of Furniture.
NORMAN GOSS Call Us At 238-2771
For A Free Estimate
HOTEL, OFFICI, APT.
)G. OWNERS!!
JOE SINGIR, Mflt
KEEP
BUILDINGS
IS* COOLER
M. SOLAR-X
RtfWcti Ml w
SUN EXPOSED WINDOWS
mad* of DUPONT Mylar
rntui mumi nm
ILHHWTIt MniT lUeCMT MIHt
natmnv
SOLAR SHIELD CORP.
BADE EBB-7SU BROW. 517-0708
11141 IW. 7* m. I BUM
IC&
1 First Time Offered'.
HOLLYWOOD'S NEW PRESTIGE
OFFICE ADDRESS
The Hollywood Bread Building is soaring to
completion on Hollywood's Young Cirderight
in the center of the Gold Coast. Two and one-
half floors approximately 15,000 sq. ft.-are
still available for occupancy September 1.1968.
Owner will custom-partition to your specifica-
tions with choice of panelling, drapery and
carpeting. Rentals include air conditioning, elec-
tricity and maintenance.
Call Mr.Kaswan
9230241
priMDWt
FLOORCOVERINGS
...*tJ>*Acrfc*i jmcei
NOW YOU CAN AFFORD TO
HAVE LUXURIOUS CARPETING
AT A REALISTIC PRICE.
$149
95
INCLUDES
ALL THIS:
100*. iVo'i <(*! i* in 270 l
to
Over 20 (o'ori to cho* *m
C*mp>lr(r .-ntollol-O" nd labor
**V* Foajm podo -ij
.** **-JTTja*
ALL AMERICAN CARPET, INC.
3514 South Dixie Highwoy
Miomi, Florido 33133 (305) 445 37K
W^
ir
159
95
(climatic ^/t,
AUTO AIR
CONDITIONER
TWO YEAR GUARANTEED
SONNY ft KEN'S AUTO SERVICE
755 N.W. 20th St.
MSMtUTMN

373-5305
PANEL
THAT OfflCC H OfN VISIT OUl SMOWKOOMS Of CAM
949-2271
FREE INSTALLATION ESTIMATES
Paneland of Miami, Inc.
> HJt. U7H. STMir
.


1
riday, August 16. 1968
*Jenisfi MoridficMi
Paqe 11-B
HI-RISE BAYFRONT
i "ni and 1 i:-ii.M >m Aim -
iTIl.v am> ir.VFl'RX
i:. ii- iK-lodVn .-.-ini-;i nir and heal
Nun parkliiK, i.....I mid rtuntleck
,., ., ,... ,i
HKN'i's tart ;ii IZOO i" 380 par
ni'-ii > I'nfuru and >..'. i..>,- ,,, ,
in. ii Kiii-n niinual hanlo
i'ri:N Ajitw may alao be rented
mi :; i> k month*
'. II or wi in Rental Anvil)
\i. iliililr.ii
r. ih
Abco Realty, Realtors
7": N.E. 79th SI.
758-2541

TOWER TV
& Telecommunications Service
CBShip, to-ShoreRadarSonar
S ">pon $10956 watt marine
Rae t Telephone, complete installa-
: on All Make* Serviced
Channel Amphenol or
General C.8. $89.
FR 1-1126
279 S.W. 8th Street
24 Hour Service
JOHN PETROFF
Graduate Technician
'. orfla T*<-h and K< A
READY BUYERS
UNITS NEEDED
ABSOLUTELY no cost no obhga
tic :c discus* the confidential sale
of > our property. From 4 to 40"
umtfl S.W. and Gables areas.
Mccern or older property. No obli-
gat en. Call Mr. Green.
Phone 444-1652
GREEN REALTY, Realtor
905 S W. 27th Avenue
BEAUTIFUL SKVLAKE
PPESTIGE HOME ON CORNER
3 Efdrooma. 3 Baths, plus cabana
room hat central oir and heat.
Iarg screened pool and patio, with
serv.ng b_ar. stainless ateel kitchen,
witn dishwasher and disposal, auto-
tn.it : filter and dry well for pool
and sprinkler system, new custom
dr.ices and carpeting, this custom
bVi I Santi home is in a lovely
lano$caped area and must be seen.
Pr $38,500.
Lucille Brunner, Realtor
171C N.E 19 Ave
Owner Transferred
Must Sell!
PINECREST
4 WEEKS new. on *n acre with pool.
4 bedrooms 3 baths, den. family
rooas. living room and 14x22 dining
room. All reams oversixed. Assume
6> 2% mortgage. NO AGENTS.
$73,000. Sun.: 6657924 Weekdays:
S7MM*
RETIREMENT HOME
$60,000
Beiut.ful Spot with almost 75.000
So Ft. completely walled and
fencer). Small operation with about
20 guests. All ambulatory. With
certain changes to existing build-
ing can qualify for MEDICARE
jr. expand into large complex
usirq present building as staff
bu:d'a. Pronrtv zoned. Etc. All
checked out, S35.0O0 Cash will buy.
Appointment at your convenience.
VIVIAN G. LeDUC
4i3-63fc
BROKER
821 2491
VILLAGE OF
KENDALE
IMMACULATE 1 year eld, 4 bed-
retrr home, 2 bath. Village of
Rendole. Central air, wall-to-wall
carpeting, screened patio magaifi-
cont kitchen, family reem, 6 per-
cent mortgage.
Owner, 271-5751
Suburban South Miami
CHOlCsT North facing acre in pop.
uia* High Pines area east of high-
w. Palmetto schools, Epiphany
bve c ps at door. 3 large bedrooms,
S fu.i baths, large living room with
m- i any cathedral celling, full
dlni-fi room, good sized kitchen
ha* ratio pass-through snack bar.
ifsjlii air cond., central gas heat,
ted patio with free form fll-
lereu ijsi iL double garage, reason.
[-icaej wltn hard-to-find 51.*".
'1fi*. -*Lt WNER 65.34*0
IN MIAMI SINCE 1926
MARINE
INSTRUMENTS
L. B. Harvey
COMPASS ADJUSTERS
' BENOIX MARINE
' METAL MARINE PILOT
- SIMRAD
' HAAS
' ELAC
' KONEl
- SIMPSON ELECTRONICS
' RAYTHEON
' AUTOMATIC RADIO
ENAC TRITON
HO A U.S. CtGS CHARTS
ELECTRONIC SERVICE
252 S.W. 6th St, Miami FR 1 1583
Coral Gables Home
NEW LISTING
IORETTA ClONEY, REALTOR
Phone 443-1496
HAS a charming Spanish
Home in prestige location
for $21,500 Big rooms New
Kitchen. Formal dining room
Air Cond. and Heat.
52.000 SQ. FT INDUSTRIAL
NEAR MERCHANDISE MART
IDEAL location. 425 Ft. advertis-
ing exposure directly on East West
Xway near Palmetto Connection,
has 286 Ft. street frontage on NW
76 Ave. at 8 St. Only 4 blocks from
new Miami Merchandise Mart Easy
quick access to Palmetto and East
West Xways. Needs some ground
preparation. Priced as is for $35.-
000. Cash or terms.
Hicks Realty Inc., Realtors
Phone 446-2513
5161 S W. 8th Street
For Sale 91 Apts
New York Builder leaving area.
Gross income $150,000 yearly. All
bedroom All excellent Florida tea-
tures such as pool and quality
furnishings. For the buyer who
wants location and high occupancy
with leases and securities.
53 Apts Pool
Almost all unfurn. Bedroom pro-
perty. Excellent yield. Offered at
6 times less gross. By owner, Build-
er.
CALL MALTER or ROBERT
SOUTHLAND REALTORS
444-4631
8 APARTMENTS
$57,000
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
CITY HALL AREA 1 APT. AVAILABLE
FOR OWNER
Phone 945-3263
S ACRES
WTH OROVE AND DUPLEX
ON KROMf (S.R. 27)
$20,000, TERMS
VINCE CM1LLA, ASSOCIATE
247-7221
evenings 248-0352, residence
KEYES CO 43rd Year
220 N. Kreme Realtors Homestead
J. S. BLAIN
Over 47 Years Selling Florida
FLORIDA LANDS
e INVESTMENTS
SUITE 807
OLYMPIA BUILDING
MIAMI, FLORIDA
CO-OP FOR SALE
North Miami Beach
Lovely 2 Bedroom, 2 Air Conditioner.
Cross ventilation, Large Patio. Many
extra*. $12,900
Call Owner
9490416
NORTH CAROLINA
PROPERTY FOR SALE
5 ACRE-VACATION H0MESITES
$1,995. Hendersonvi.rr Asneville
Are-v Beautiful Mountain. Excel-
lent. Also available. Trout Stream
Sites Only $1,500 Adjoining Na-
tional Forest. Sportsmen's paradise.
Terrific Western N.C. Interested''
Call or write Leon M. Newman.
Realtor. 1809 Ponce. Coral Gables.
Fla. 444-1681 or 448-8284 anytime for
Brochures and Easy Terms. Hurry!
Courteous Complete
24 Hour Service
LELA B. REED, Realtor
575 N.E. 125th Street
North Miami, Florida
Phone 751-1688
YOUR COUNTRY ESTATE
2' 2 ACRES, 3 bedroom, family room
plus many, many extras. $37,500.
COUNTRY CLUB COMMUNITY
3 Bedroom, large corner lot, dead*
end street, split level, hardwood
floors. Florida room with fireplace,
shade trees. $180,000 FHA terms.
Ask for Betty or Ruby. Associates.
Gill Realty Realtors
4900 SO. OAVIE ROAD
583-0831 Ft. Laud. 947-9081 Miami
SUBURBAN HOME
Acre of Privacy
EXECUTIVE area offers finest of
schools. Immediate posession on
this older home with modern kitch-
en. Split bedroom arrangement
could use your creative ideas. We
are asking $42,500. HOWEVER
SUBMIT IMMEDIATE OFFERS.
Call Gloria Kleiss Associate.
JERRY STARR
REALTOR
665-1161
10535 S. DIXIE HIGHWAY
NORTH PORT
CHARLOTTE
WATERFRONT. 2 LOTS FOR SALE
SO x 80 x ISO-. $300 DOWN
$35 PER MONTH EACH
D. E. CAMERON
Phone: $88-4452 CALL AFTER S P.M
(MIAMI SPRIN6S)
WANTED
S ACRES OR MORE TO BE DONATED
OR WE WILL BUY TO BUILD A
NON-PROFIT RESIDENCE
FOR ADULT RETARDED.
Please Call 758-4485
MIAMI ADULT TRANING CENTER
FOR RETARDED
MIAMI BEACH LOT
High Class residential. Waterfront.
75x125 Good Bulkhead. Allison Is-
land off 63rd St. Near St. Francis
Hospital. Only lot left facing East
and getting ocean breezes!
OWNER
758-2266 or 754-6887

SOLID INVESTMENTS
We have Apartment Houses From
$30,000 up Live with your money.
Call Investment Specialists.
TARA REAL ESTATE
923 W. 39th Street 532 8088
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
HEAVY
INDUSTRIAL
3.4 ACRES, ALL OR PART,
40c SO. FT. OPA IOC K A
3.75 ACRES, All or Part, 35c
Sq. Ft. 74th Avenue
LOUIS JANOS, BROKER
Phone 888-9845

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 445-1306
BUTCHER SHOP
EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY FOR
KOSHER BUTCHER STORE.
PRICED REASONABLE
234 12th Street, Miami Beach
CALL OWNER
538-7781
19 FURN UNITS
ON N.W. 79th St. First time eut far j
this solid money-maker $135,000,1
29% down, $600 month at 7% Call I
Armand Cianfrone, Associate.
KEYES CO 43rd Year
860 I. 25 St Realtors 691-4820'
$295
/2fr. long and double
boll with safety.
BEFORE yea bay a Sailboat c
i and see our beautiful dinghy,
save you up to 60*; because
i build them.
CUE CRAFr
6772 N.E. 4th Avenue
Phone 758-3722
1
erne
Wo
we
NEED $100,000 CASH
Orlando Winter Park
Acreage
TRAItlft PARK IHTEHAMA ARIA
BUSINESS PROPERTY
N.E. 2nd Avenue Below 36th St.
CALL OWNER
696-1104
>MVWvWvWvVWvWWvV
NEAR DADEIAND
5 ACRES
BEST S acres in the area, beautiful
comer surrounded by expensive
houses, high elevation, priced for
sale. Information ALFRED 0. COLLI,
Associate. Res. 443-5521
KEYES CO 43rd Year
REALTORS
[2260 S. Dixie Highway
SACRIFICE SALE
Widow sucrifieistg-2 star, bldg.-ut 5300 N.W. 2nd Ave. 3 apts up-bar,
rill, package stare down-plus parking Ut- net income aver $6,000
yearly. Price $34 500- Terms-Phone 666-4531
70 Unit Aft. Site-very close te hospital orea-$61,500
4$ Unit Apt. site-very close te Hospital area en weterway--$4e,S00
LIVE
Where the fun is
SINGLE STYLE
"The Aportments at the Sunset
Country Club offer 1 and 2 bedroom
units turn or unfurn. far so-
phisticated young adults who desire
the pleasures of quality living in a
Country Club atmosphere.
Single Adult$ Only
Minimum age for geatlimea is 21
and 19 far the lamias. Enjoy the
companionship of your contem-
poraries. Visit the models today at
SUNSET DRIVE t SW 94 PLACE
"Tha" Apartments
Sunset Country Club
271-7221
420 LINCOLN
ROAD
OFFICE space, 3 offices; reception
room, secretarial office, 2 large
storage rooms, completely carpet-
ed with or without furniture
Call 532-1794
LAS PAIMAS APTS.
LARGE LUXURIOUS NEW
2 bedroom
I bert*
3 bedroom
2 bath
361-509*
NOW LEASING
OCTOBER 1 OCCUPANCY
Phone 361 5096
EACH POOL
300 GAlfV DRIVE
KtT MSCAYNf


Page 12-B
* fn*ist>n?r-Hictr
Friday, August 18, 1968

i
KUS PAUL ItVINI
MRS. PAUL FLU CHER
Kathy Dracker Is
Engaged To Marry
Robert Lynne
Mr. and Mrs. David Druckcr of
Miami Beach, announce the en-
gagement of their daughter. Kathy.
to Robert Lynne. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Lynne of Miami Beach.
The bride elect is a graduate of
Miami Beach Senior High School
Hid is in her junior year at the
University of Florida, where she
:s working for her bachelor's de-
cree in early childhood education.
Kathy and her family have been
active members of Temple Beth
Sholom of Miami Beach.
Her fiance, who is a law student
at the University of Florida, will
graduate at the end of the year.
he has worked with the Peace
Corps, teaching English in Vittoria.
Espirto Santo, Brazil, and is a
member of Tau Epsilon Phi, social
fraternity, and Delta Theta Phi
legal fraternity.
The couple plan to be married
Dec. 22.
MKS. ANDREW WtlNSTHN
levine-Boren
A reception at the David Wil-
liam Hotel in honor of new Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Howard Levine fol
lowed their wedding at Beth David
1 Synagogue on Sunday, Aug. 11.
Rabbi Sol Landau performed the
early afternoon ceremony.
from a matching Dior bow.
The new Mrs. Weinstein is a
Weinstein, Pittsburgh. Pa. Rabbi
Me Ait afipper^odTRlbbi 'Atren
Ilson of Pittsburgh officiated at
the nuptials and a reception and
dinner at the Temple followed. On
their return from a honeymoon in
Jamaica, the newiyweds will live
in New York City.
Mss Helaine Schwartz served as
maid of honor. The bride's cousins.
Iris and Ellen Graff and Dora and
Janet Rubin served as atteniants.
Best man was the groom's father;
Eric. Gary and Neal Balber and
Richard Weinstein ushered.
The bride wore a floor-length
gown of candlelight silk organza
and peau-d-ange lace. The bodice
featured a portrait neckline and
Kabuki sleeve* of lace which ex-
tended through the controlled skirt.
Her aisle-wide train of iiik orgai.za
over peau de soie was gananded
with lace appliques. The bouflant
graduate of the University of Mi
ami with a degree in education and
has been teaching in Dade County
for the past two years. Her bride-
groom is a graduate of Duquesne
University and the University of
Pittsburgh Law School. He enters
New York University Law School
in September for post-graduate
work.
Fletcher-Beckerman
I Edward Fletcher, to serve as beat
I man; Donald Binkley, Elliott F'.e
dell and Jack Dresner serve I
"SPi in j ~? 11 *-
A graduate of Coral Gables Hig
School, the bride received a
gree in elementary education fi
! the University of Florida. She vri
teach at Citrus Grove Element >
School beginning in September
Mr. Fletcher, a lieutenant in |
1 U.S. Air Force, has a Bachelor of
Aeronautical Engineering from ih
University of Florida. He is i
member of Phi Alpha Tfceta, his-
. tOTy honorary. Tau Epsilon Phi
Fraternity. Scabbard and B1j.i_.
Society and Arnold Air Society A
junior in the University of Miami
Law School and a member of Phi
Delta Pi, law fraternity, he is ,
present a law clerk for Jjde Har
vey I. Reiseman. Miami.
I BET YOU
DIDNT KNOW
By FRED SANDIER
The bride is the former Marcia
Ellen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Boren, 6100 SW 92nd Ct. An early afternoon ceremony on
Parents of her bridegroom are Sunday, Aug. 11. united the former
Susan Mary Beckerman and Paul
Gerald Fletcher. Rabbi Herbert M.
Baumgard officiated at the nup-
tials held at Temple Beth Am.
Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Levine, 435
SW 66th Ave.
Arlene Goldberg
Prospective Bride
Mrs. Sylvia Goldbere. 6001 SW
93rd Ave.. announces the engage-
I ment of her daughter. Arlene Sue.
to Mark Owen Schweitzer, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Schweitzer,
! 1337 SW 19th St.
The bride-elect is a graduate of
Southwest Miami Senior High and
is presently attending Mt. Sinai
Hospital School of Nursing.
Her fiance is a graduate of Coral
Gables High School and Miami-
Dade Junior College. He will at-
tend Florida Atlantic University
in the fall.
Honor attendants were Marsha
Levine and Sheila Levine and Paul
, Boren served as best man.
I
A graduate of Southwest High
'School, new Mrs. Boren attended
the University of Miami and grad-
uated from Miami Dade Junior
1 College. Her husband is a gradu-
ate of Coral Park High School and
Miami Dade Junior College.
The couple spent their honey-
moon in Ft. Lauderdale.

Weinstein-Balber
A double ring ceremony at
Temple Judea Sunday evening,
j Aug. 11. united the former Susan
, Helene Balber. daughter of Dr. and
j Mrs. George Balber, 4531 SW 15th
St.. and Andrew Harvey Weinstein.
I son of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph J.
1 veil of pure English illusion fell
Parents of the newiyweds are
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Beckerman,
711 E. 1st St., Sanford. Fla., and
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Fletcher.
5761 SW 10th St. On their return
from a cruise to Nassau, the couple
will live at 3901 SW 78th Ct.
For the wedding, the bride se-
lected a formal gown of white silk
organza styled in the empire sil-
houette. Designed with a slim skirt,
the fitted bodice and full sweeping
train were enhanced with appli-
ques of daisies. The bouffant veil
of imported silk illusion was held
by a coronet of daisies.
Mrs. Bette Binkley served as
her sister's matron of honor. Other
attendants were Bonnie Suskalier
and Mrs. Susan Reines.
The groom chose his brother.
What's the safest position to
lay in football the one tkot
gets Hit fewtlt injuries? .
A survey was take* lost season
and It showed that fewest in
juries ware suffered by those
who ploy at the tackle position
ea the offensive line.
I BET YOU DIDNT KNOW
ONE YEAR CAREER AND PROFESSIONAL COURSI
FASHION
MERCHANDISING

PUBLIC RELATIONS

AIRLINE
PREPARATORY

BUSINESS
ADMINISTRATION
J$<*r JMitzyalt
IMMEDIATE APPLICATION CAN RELIEVE YOUR COLLEGE AD-
MISSION PROBLEMS AND PROVIDE EXCELLENT GUIDANCE
COUNSELING. WILLIAMS COLLEGE FEATURES: OUTSTANDING
CURRICULUM AND FACULTY; PRIVATE DORMITORIES; FINE
RECREATIONAL FACILITIES; FIELD TRIPS. FILL OUT COUPON BE-
LOW FOR FULL INFORMATION. REGISTER NOW!
WILLIAMS COLLEGE FOR WOMEN
1317 N.E. 4th Avenue Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
Pitas* aend mt further information on tha couriea I haiva check* (.
D MecWol Sa O AirWie rtparofo'r" O Foihio* Mer'Kand-v'ia
U Executive Secretarial O Publ.c Relo*,oni
AS uuoenti iec*ve oar comp'eheru KKSONAl DiVS lOPMNt program
NAME..................................' AG1
ADDRESS...............CITY.............STATE .
PHONE............HB3H SCHOOL.........YE. OEAD. .
Randy Green
At 8:45 a.m. Saturday. Aug. 17.
Randy Elliot, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Calvin Green, will become Bar
Mitzvah at the Israelite Center.
Randy, who has been a student
| at the Israelite Center Religious
i School four years, is in the eighth
; grade at Kinloch Junior High
School, where he was president of
the Marine Biology Club and treas-
urer of the Audio-Visual Club.
Randy will be honored at the
Kiddush following services and at
a luncheon to be held at the Studio
Restaurant.
Reuben Green, Randy's grand-
father, and his grandmother, Mrs.
Rene Stamatinos, will be present,
as will Mrs. Esther Malter, Mrs.
Betty Ballot, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Malter and Mr. and Mrs. Sid Malter
of New York.

La* Sarnoff
Lee David, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Sarnoff. 8821 SW 17th St.,
will become Bar Mitzvah at the
8:30 a.m. services at Temple Or
Olom on Saturday, Aug. 17.
An eighth grade student at Rock-
way Junior High School, Lee plays
guitar in a rock 'n' roll combo
band.
Mr. and Mrs. Sarnoff will co-
host the Oneg Shabbat Friday eve-
ning and the Kiddush following the
Saturday morning services. A re
ception in honor of the celebrant
will be held Saturday evening at
the Biscayne Terrace Hotel.
Among the guests expected are
Samuel Sarnoff, New York City;
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sarnoff, Long
Island, N.Y., and Dr. and Mrs.
George Freed. Louisville, Ky. Also
hoping to be present is Lee's broth-
er Sp4 Barry Sarnoff, now sta-
tioned in Honolulu.

Keith Rosen
On Saturday, Aug. 17. at the
8:30 a.m. services at Temple Or
Olom, Keith, son of Alvin Rosen
and Mrs. David Shulman. will be
called to the Torah when he will
become Bar Mitzvah.
Keith, who plays guitar, is an
eighth grade student at Palmetto
Junior High School and plays base-
ball with the Khoury League at
Suniland Park.
Mr. and Mrs. Shulman will co-
host the Oneg Shabbat Friday eve-
ning and the Kiddush following the
services Saturday morning.
A reception honoring the cele-
brant will be held Saturday eve-
ning at his home. His maternal
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Alex
Seltman. and many out of town
guests are expected to attend.
I What was the greatest pitching
I feat of all-time? ... It happen
ed in a minor league game net
tee many years age. Ren Necctai
1 of the 1952 Bristol team of the
I Appalachian League net ealy
| pitched a no-hitter bat struck
, out all 27 meal .. He get oil
three outs ia every inning by
1 strike outs.
I
Da yen knew kaw many times
I ia history the Olympic games
hove been held in the United
States? Answer is fear .
I St. leu it had the 1904 svmmer
| Olympics Let Angeles the
I 1932 summer Olympics .
Lake Placid, NY Hie 1932
whiter Olympics and Squaw Vol
< fey. Col., the I960 winter Oiym
I pics.
I
I
Address
i FRED A. SANDIER
MrreortxiTAN insurance
CONSULTANT SINCE 1929
1 Member National Association of
I Life Underwriters.
I S9S Biltmore Way, Carol Gables
1 Phone: 444-7101
I
o
I
1 You can live better with an
I Annuity. Let me prove it.
Mail for FREE Booklet "The
Annuity Todays Greatest
1 Bargain." '
Metropolitan l>
r
**-


August 16. 1968
fJewisii nrrirfirin
Page 13-B
joan hrazvr
omething Brings Them Togetherjj niji > s~ #
In Mount Kisco, N.Y., there is
Conservative synagogue which
asts one unusual member at
Sday evening services.
A little old
lady about 80
years old or :
so. sits by her- ;
self over in a
corner of the
synagogue.
What is so
unusual about
that?
Well, for one
thing, she's a
Joao Catholic and
ttends her own church on Sun-
|j The courts have dee'dod
tin she is too old to drive a car.
Iiu any times if there is no one
iro < give iier i lift, she w'll
l. ki two-hour bus trip in order
- temple services on time.
re is such a feeling
hi.. "".:h h rc\" -he told the i..
; feel i gain sometl
'fr m just being present."
-o she comes every Friday
n.-.it a.id sometimes attends Bi-
jb e -tiiiiy classes as well. "She ia
an active participant." the rabbi
told me. "She finds some thil -
q... '.nable in her own re Igion
inri she looks a; our answer:.
p;-., the two together and : :'.-
u; .. th her own individual m
for living."
Perhaps the woman is senile,
you say? Or has nothing else in
her lonely world than a few hours
in a crowded house of prayer?
Perhaps.
But then again, perhaps there
is something that brings together |
all religions.
There is a doctor in Florida
who believes just this way.
An Israeli cargo ship was in
Florida waters when one of its
crew, a young waitress, doubled
over with pa:n. Her shipmates !
n**hvd h.T to the nearest hos-
pital.
But at the hospital, no one
co.'..! understand her language or
: ting resembling a medi-
ry. Finally, hi despera-
tion tht c.tiled in a doctor who
v...- i inally fin m Cairo, Egypt.
'S i you can talk to her."
asked.
So he began speaking quietly
i:. Ara ic to ihe young Israeli girl.
r. :. mi mem. she hesitated;
then, as if remembering an old
'.: he began to answer, giv-
thc doctor ;ilI the information he
neede I
Shi ex lained that she was a
Moroccan Jew, but had left Mo-
rocco forTsTacl when she was I
only nine years old. so the Arabic
the had once learned came back
to her.
"Please don't leave me." she
begged the doctor again and
again.
"But I am an Egyptian," he
said. "Doesn't that make a dif-
ference to you?"
It didn't matter to her. Noth-
ing mattered except that she was
no longer alone and afraid, un-
able to make anyone understand
her.
It didn't matter to the doctor,
either. He felt no animosity to-
wards the young Israeli. "I am
an American now." he said.
So while a Mount Kisco. NY .
I u woman receives comfort
from attending services in a syn-
agogue, here in Florida a Jewish
girl ; \- aid and comfort
from a Moslem doctor.
Yes. there is something that
brings together all religions. And
they call it need.
Events Planned For Czech Jewish Fete
PRAGUE, ITA) Prep a rat o is
weii jndere i; here this .<'; for
van .:- events to mark the 1,0
anniversary .f the Jewish com-
munity of Czecnoslovakia.
They will include two art e\lii
bitv one devoted Czech Jewish
painters and the other Jewish
am-:.- from all over the world.
There will also be an exhibit oi
documents and lelics. '
, Local Jewish leaders, how i11
attached greatest importance to the
Saturdav Forum
Set To Discuss
Demo Platform
A forum on the Democratic
Party platform to be adopted at
t.'ie party's convention in Chicago
later this month will he held at
.1 a.m. Saturday in the Dade
County Commission Chamber- of
lie Dade County Courthouse., it
was announced by Irvine C. Suear.
chairman of the Democratic exec-
utive committee of Datle County.
The purpose of the forum is to
give Dade County Democrats the
opportunity of expressing their
views concerning what should be
included in the Democratic plat-
form.
.\ ol Ci i .esiovaV-ian Jewry
u being prepared for publics-
A ('ate .or the offical' rele-
' ration has yet lo be set but it is
believed :t will be hci-1 toward the
. rid of th? year.
Originally, she Jewish millenitim
celebrations were to have een held
ast spring. B it the prim Czech re-
gime suspended plans following
the June, 196" Six-Day War and
the severance of diplomatic rela-
tions with Israel.
The 20th ; nniversary of the
death of F.ton Kisch. :>. pro 'linent
Czech Jewish writer, was observed
here on television and radio pro-
I grams and in the local press. A
special menviriil mectuvt was held
by the council of Jewish com-
munities of Bohemia ano Moravi:
of which he had been an honorary
presiden'. A well know Czech
actor. Vaclav Vasko. read exerpls
from Mr Ktach'8 works which *crC
praised at the ineetine he Rudolph
Iltis. a scholar and critic.
Clements Is Named
To Exec. Committee
Charles L. Clements, Jr.. of
Miami Beach, this week was named
jRMo the executive committee of the
Inter-American Center Authority
l(Interama) by Gov. Claude R.
Kirk, Jr.
The president of Chase Federal
Savings and Loan Association was
appointed to the Interama Board
by Gov. Kirk in June.
Active in Dade County civic af-
fairs, Mr. Clements was recently
named chairman of the Communi-
ty Affairs Committee of the Great-
er Miami Chamber of Commerce.
48th Season For
Music? School
The M!ami Conservatory of Mu-
sic and Ball<-t will start its 48th
[season Monday. Au. 1ft. at its
I studios located at 581 SW 73rd St.
in South Miami, at 473 NE 167th
| St. in North Miami Beach and at
8027 Bicayne Blvd.
Graded classes in classical bal-
let for beginners through profes-
' sional will be taught by Thomas
Armour. Laura Rose May and
Robert Pike.
Music, including piano, voce and
other instruments will be taught
by Lillian Bennett, Carolyn Divine.
i Esther Hildebrand. Perry North.
Roy Oliver. Mona Redman, Nino
Rinaldo and Ruth Wilson.
&
By ROSALIND S. ZUNSER
One of the less publicized of the 135 ways of preparing
chicken (a French cookbook I have lists that many) is to make
Chicken Cutlets from chicken breasts. A Zucchini Casserole, now
in season, should top this savory dish satisfyingly.
CHICKEN CUTLETS
4 chicken breasts
1 egg
Bread or cornflake crumbs
14 lb. margarine or chicken fat
Bone 4 chicken breasts, salt them to your taste, roll in
beaten egg and bread or cornflake crumbs and brown on both
sides in margarine or chicken fat. Cover and let simmer one-half
hour.
ZUCCHINI CASSEROLE
2 lbs. zucchini
1 preen pepper, -
2 onions slice tl i
2 tomatoe- -'..
S a! clove garlic, minced
Salt ai.d pepper to taste
mai garine
Wash zucchini, peel a Saute l, rlic and green
pepper until oi oi .' Put a I: j i r oi zucchini, salted
and peppered to las assei l< Add a layer of onion,
green peppei mat Repeat. Bake a: 3.r>0 degrees
for 30 minutes Sprinkle with chopped parsley and serve.
S/ON OF SUPCRB DINIMO
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
ITALIAN CUISINE
EST. 1939
OPEN FOR LUNCH
1300 N. W. 7th AVENUE
Phone 379-7661
Summer Social Boatride
The Regency Singles Club sum-
mer social for members and guests
will be a boatride on the Martha
aahington, leaving from the Doral
each Hotel docks at 8:30 p.m.
The evening will feature
JV, ijjfctj^jcmj' by th.> Regency
tert< Do*""4eitra. In ohjr~" nf res-
,,.. ,-ced i
mt'-fJQ. i
Krinzman
KOSHER CATERERS
Under Rabbinical Supervision
BAR MITZVAHS
WEDDING PARTIES
SPECIALIZING IN HOME CATERING
AND HOTEL WORK
866-6226
IF NO ANSWER DIAL
866-5178
If No Answer Dial Above Number
1916 NOR'AANDY DR MB.
IJUMNSE1
Wife
Visit Our New Cocktail lounge
EL It ATI IlKSO SPANISH RESTAURANT
Specialty of the House "PAEUA VAIENCIANA"
Open 11:30 A.M. Til 11 P.M. Daily
2322 N.W. 7fh STREET, MIAMI Phone NE 3-9496
w*
HKHOLU PONT ana IHVIN GOHDON
(aOHINI.X and l*<.\T
KOSHER CATERERS
from hora d'oeuvrea to a complete buffet
170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE PR 4-2*55
Under the atrict Mpervlaion of the Umteo Kaihrua Aeaoclatlon at
Greater MiamiSupervising RaDbi: RabOi Auranati J Safra.
OPEN NOOSE WEDDINGS CAR MITZVAHS RECEPTIONS
IP^yWrtrO*^.^.
Prime Sirloin Steak ..
Served Japanese Style
Excitingl
MIAMI
VILLAS
500 DEER KUN 885-1911
Continental tot Kosher Caterers
WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS UNLIMITED
At Tour Home, Holl or Synagogue
CALL FOR FREE TAKE-OUT BROCHURE
Visit Miami's Only "Sftomer Shabbos" Resfauranf
8393 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI Phones 226-1744, 221 9096, 226-4031
T AHTNEMTIC MINURIN AM SZECMW RESTAIRURT
/J Jifahaarik .. ffouse rfestnurunl
\., 1 S.W. 8th STREET -Phone 371-4362


Paqe 14-B
If '# ffrrHitr
Fridav. Auaust 16 '.?68
LEGAL NOTICE
M/tflN H. SJHH
Martin H. Stein
Succumbs At 39
Funeral ser\ ,<..-- were hold on
Wednesday at the Gordon Funeral
Home (or Martin H. Stein, a
prominent life insurance executive
who died Monday at the aze of 39.
He km a partner in the Landers-
Sti in Insurai ncy
Mr Stein, who resided a' 6020
SW 03rr! PI., wu a member of
pie Beth Am and wa> active
in the Civitan Club of Southwest
Miami A graduate of the Lew
School and the (JnMrereity ol Mi-
ami, he has been in the insurance
business since 1950. Mr. Stein was
a member of the Miami A-sociation
of Life Underwriters, the South
Florida Association of Health Un-
derwriters, the American College
of Life Underwriters.
He is survived hv his wife. Len-
ny, two .^on.-. Michael and Rich-
ard: his parents. Mr and Mrs. Jo-
seph Stein of Miami, and a broth-
er. Louis, of Atlanta.
Cantor Louis Cohen
Word has been received here of
the passing of Cantor Louis Cohen,
who had been cantor of the Minyon-
aires Synagogue for the past two
years. For the previous eight years
he had been cantor of Israelite
Center.
He is mrvived by his wife, Rose;
his son. Cantor Lawrence A very
of New Koc belle NY : daughter
Mrs Mimi Korn of Brooklyn, N.V.,
and five grandchildren.
Services were held in New York.
Deaths In
(if eater Miami
KAPCHUCK
Mr- BUM I, 77 ..f '> NK IStth Si-
dled \ui.- ( Mm Kap. liii' i. mm* lo
N .vii.iim Dwell fr.-m N'. w York
f. her iiu*laii.l male;, two eone, Harry
..f .M K hikI Mart) < S M H ;
four daughters, Mr* Ku.-l:i W'-in-
-i..n ,.f Valley Sli-am. V V. Mm.
Rom Kalabuia "f .Mi:. Mr- Fayi
Snitkln "i N m H Hn : rtrude
;r.. i. -.i Brooklyn, N v ii srand-
.iiii.ii.ii :.ni four gNaUgranfcaafld-
i. n'ere held n auk I a1
I he Rivet aide IMh Ave Fun-nil
i -!; .. i nh ii.i. rim nl In Mt Slnal
'.-ni-i-ry
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME UAW
NOTH'E IS HEREBY IHVEN
lh ( i rase
in iu- -- u.idei
..f THWIJC U EN1 'BKPKISES INC
PStDbtUTS INi.l.M'TKD at
>u :ll K\- alive Bulkllng 117'.
_> s S M
V ,.m-
w -h I n ur'
i I" ri.la.
TRIPLE U ENTERPRISES INC
MKNCY DC BIN
I'-. -..'.
DEM' 'S AND MAVIS
B) If NAI l i. DAI -
Sttuui
li
ne 1 -.
I> VV I
Florida
' '.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 68-12313
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
I'.KN.T AMIS' A MARKOFF,
p miff,
\ i
HI >SK MARK< >PP.
I fondant
T< I Hi )8B MARK) 'II'
HU'I '. K '. Vpl I'-'I
PeekaklU. New Vork
You K8E MARKOPP, are hereby
notified ihi.t :. BUI of Compla for
Divoi I filed ..i--..i:i-1 > "U
\1 .i r. > -iuif 'I lO -- op)
..f your Aimer or Pleadius U
Bill ol 'omolalnl on ih< I', ntiff -
IOSEPH W MALEK Bf
talt< Miami
Head i Ih. original
I -r nr Pll
ol ihi 'In in' ui '
!., ..( S. i.'.ml.-r.
u fall In do -' jU'li;. m< '
b) i' Fault w III >>e taki t you
f..r .. Hill
... lalnl
Thin nolle. pul
i week*
Ii: JEW ISH IAN
l iNE \ 'BRED M
Mi. u A I'
K r. I.BATMERMAN
i -,,.. uii i -. u. i i. Florida
Ry; .1 .-M'TH
I ~ put) I. vk
Ui t ii I -

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Voile* is herel>) slven thai under-
Itaa' In liui-lneioi
under ih. tlcdtluua uami
Medleal 'ir..u|. Sleg-ol M<
IT'.f-.--.....;! Aaao. lal
iciii M< nical rUnfc : '
7th Avenue, V
lo nttrlxler ihe aald name, with '!>
, lerk << Hi- i ir. un "U". 1..... '' umy.
Dated :it Miami, Plorida lhl Mih
day of July ""'"
SIK'lAI. Mi:i'l'Al. IJKDl'P P A
a Kk" ;'lu profeaaional
-. rvi. corporation
S..I. i iuii. r
BBRN \l:n P O* 'i.l'i'Al:ii
41 torio v f< r Appllcani
,... (to Dixie Blahway
Cura (able*. Florida
. S-It-'JS-J"
IN THE COUNTY JUOCESCOURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 79708
in i:K Ba*au "i
MKVBR l.l'HTKNSTKIN
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T" All I'redii'.i-.- nnd All Pmon Hb^
Ins I'luiiii- or l>.-iii..i.'lf Ak.iiii-i Bald
i: 'i.i. ,
v..u ;.r. hereby notified raid reajulr-
.-I to nreaenl any alafM* ""' ''"....."
rhieb %"i> om> linv. aarairwl ihe --
tale of MKVKI! I.I. IITKNSTKIN de-
.-,.'! late "f Dade I'ounty, FiorMa,
to ih- Cbunty Ju'ic-s of Bade i'iitr,
and file ihe -nil. la dtipMealc
provided in Baotlon
siaiuii-. in llartr "ffH-i
Coarthoaxe In liad-
..il Inn Hix .Ml. M.Iih
lime "f Hi- Oral
,.T ih- aaim arill be
Dated at Miami.
dai Auku.~i. A 11
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
No. U-12309
ACTION FOR DIVORCE
ANNIE HOPKINS.
lift.
' ifM'BR H> iPKINB
I '. liini
T' 'S'KK H' >PKI.\"8
l Mmai Bhrd
SI I.- u- Mo
v u "S'Kl: HopKlNfl here-

hai> ralnat you. and you
,-ir- r. u.i ... t.\- "f \"Ur
An-.'.r .-r Plaadlns lo tha mil of
I'omitlalnl oa ill- Plaintiff" attorney,
VIX8I.EE i: FTCRDJE, .." SW I..-
.l-nii. Rd ".r.-.i Oabtea Pki da i
: Ai'-A-r .-r Plead- .
i.. -
.I.-ni
. ..'. ih. I'l.rk
'.-u'i ......r hefoi- r
rtit) ... -. if rou fall lo .! -'.
tudaanei bj deai i
\. f..r th.- relief
action.
notice -r>:iII I.- publlehed one*
.:,.! week for f"iir eonaeeutl%*e weeka
in THE JEWISH PI/1RID1AN
DONE AN' BORDERED U '
KI.ti.1i. ilii- l.th day of Auiru-' \ I'
.. .
K II I.EATHEIIM AN. ''I. rk
ir. ui' i '"Ur'. I >aN '' I
Bj Ii B DePIHTRO
I -111 V '"I. IK
|. r. ii '..u'"' S. ;il i
A INS I KK R PBRDfE
Attoi n< ) for Plaintiff
II
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. 68-12187
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
JBRRY JIMMY Hl'P.T
r
LEGAL NOTICE
IN the COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 76041-C
I. I: k
I'll V\ IM.MKI!
I .. eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T.. All Creditor" and All penn II..v-
iiK Claima or 1 ni.ii..l- .\~
i:--..-
v. u are herebj
t.. \>t. -. alma
.. hav. ai -i th-
! : iSEPH W IMMEII de. --
t New Havel ut 1
I unlj -lu:.. I
d I| .. IBM 'In-
Section
Stutui-* In 'li- Ii Ihe i unij
CourthouM in Dade i u Plorlda
nhin all ralei dai n m Ihe
" ih- fir>t pul lleatl'
r the aame a ill I-* Uai A
. ,,i Miami. Plorldi
I. .| Defei
i'i I IRENE Hf'RT
Sorth Cent.
Hih !
N'.rlh ':.r. -In...
u. I."I!KM: HI'RT
: .I thai i Bill of '
. i ;, be. frk 'l
ii an required
of July, a I> l"
PHIUPJ MANDINA
An. Illary Ada A
MATTHEW S MANDINA
* I.II'SKV
AH'-rii. > p f.-r
Ancillary Adminl i" T. \
123 N E
Miami. Florida
" i-ll
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No 72226-B
In KK: Betate of
JAMBM K HAW K INS,
I.- ..'.I
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
N' >TI. 'B ia hereby | I I ha% ^
III '. >) 1-', ll I : ;. I '.
f..r Dlatrlbutioi : F i DlM-hante
..- I'.v... in... ihe i \ MEM
K HAW KINfl .... .1
Auiru>
lajtl; Ih. II ".mi.;. ,i lu.la. -
ila i".
md ii
I

v
ii.it
I ...r
:,r. hi
'
ii

DANIEL
\ i '..i


DANIEL 0 > \Tl\'
III
: SATIN

'

- ... Sl. Hill
II. Ill ir.'Up
The Ivel -
TM N W
l.. i .. -,.l-
. ll
araaod.
i.ii- -
eeka
..( \..ur Anaaer or PI' ad H
.f i'..mi>l:iint the Pla
,in !-. ,-; a FRIEDMAN, I'll Am-
Bulldlnn Mil.nn Florida d rile
ii... orlR.....I Anawer or PleadinR n ihe
i lei I 'hi Clreuli
Court "ii "r before ihe 19th day "t
.;:'.. r, i'" you fall '" '' "
Judamenl by defauH will be
iir:u.i-: \..u I'-r ill. r.-li. (
ii, Hi- liill '< .'..nil'liiin'
Tin- notice ahull be publlehed
eiu-h areek fT four .-..nveiutlv. \i
In THK .IKWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
DONE \ND ORDEUKI' :>t Mianu.
Pinrida. tbi" "th duy ..f Auiraxt AD
K E R I.K.VTHERMAN. Clerk
(Tlrrull Court, Dad- County. Kl-nrt:,
By: K. M I.TN \N
I Nvntriy 'l-rk
u.i i '..urt Meal'
\iii.T''N a PRnaraiAN
mi Alelay Hulldlni!
Miami. Kl'.ri'l:1
MK.ro. v for Plaintiff
PR 1-S*4
Florida
in the <'aunty
i.iunli. I'luridii.
in,.ml.- fr..m the
pubhVation hupnof.
i .,r ih- aaim ill be barred
Plorlda, 'in- nth
'.r,-
OHDHilB BC.HWAHTZ
A- l-:\. ut'.r
Find publtcallon of Un- notk'.....
th- li.ih day "f AUKUKt. I!">
BDM IN M IINsr.l'Ki;
M VEKS. KAI'I AN A- PORTER
Attorne) '"r K\ ut'-r
I ISA S W Pll -' S"I
Miami, Plorlda
v !; : a
,r '.'I" Waal
7'..
I"l.-,
t IS.4S-M
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OAOE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 79973-C
In RE: Batati "f
All!' 'HA APARICIO
I .. .-. ;i>. 'I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ml Credltora and All Peraon* Hav-
las Claims or Demanda Asainai Bald
You ;.r. hereby notified and reojulr-
.^i to in-. ut aay claima and demamla
whi'-li you m;iy have aralnat the -
at* APRCrRA APARICIO dereaw-d
f Dade County, Plorlda. Be
f Da'l- County, :ii"l
and :.- pro.
Florida Si:.-
Ihe PJounty
Florida,
within id* .aiendar aaonthe from the
time "f 'I'- Bmi rasNIcaUpn hereor,
,., ih- aame will be purred
Bated Bl Miami, Florida. Ihla
,la> ..f AUKtiat. A 1) 1-
HBRniD A PARK I"
\- Admhilalrator
Firal publloutlon < 'I'"- notii
ih- l.'.il. 'lav of AUBUHl. rau*.
UROVBll. CIMJBNT
W B1NSTBIN STAll'-Ki:
ah.irni ya t". Admlnlatmtor
4 >.i l in. "In Road
Miami Beach. Ptorldi M1M.........
kai<
. *..u"' y
fll- the
\-i.l-l
iui-s .in their ofHaea in uu
I'ourthouae '" Daale County
in.it-. -
aame In duptl' at.
Section TiJ.18,
i -_'ili
READER. Jacob '.'.. 3S1 SW 41mI
si Pi I-iu.i. idale l'.> i dlrectoi
loterin.'i.i Lakealde
WISOTSKY. Ji i >
FRANKEL. Abt '
Bui lid Ave R
GREIG. .1 In. N 54, ..f I'UI lth Bl
Kn ...-i.|.
LEGAL NOT'CE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION
Caae No 68-10936
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
l.i "i FIKI.l.E SMITH.
PfaUntlff,
.1 \\n:s BE vn .-inn
I .lull
VI .1 IAMI !S DEAN SMITH r. I
iuii ed i,.
Bl l||HUel to I hi i '"in-
plalni for DWoi...... DAVID M
fiONMHAK, \n." i in iff.
141.7 \ w 7ili Street, Miami, Plorlda,
. urlslnal Anawei In Ihe
iiffi of Hi- i'l.rk ..r Hi- Clreuli
'..in i .ui ..r before the aih day of
August ISM or :i Default "ill be an-
lerel ;iniii"i you
DATED. thiK nih ilny '.f July. 1'"*.
B. ii ij;athkkm \n
i'lerk. Clreuli f'oort
JitMl- "ouniv. Florida
My; K M. I.YMA.V
D"Py Clerk
7/M /l--U
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
KLKVCNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 68-12416
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
JOHNNY I BB JESS.
I'I..muff.
MATTIB MAY JESS,
11. r, i .liini
in \l VTTII-: M \N JBHS
If p .!in i Su eel
..in ,:.. ieorsla
V..u. MATTIK MAY JESS ur. here-
. .i thai Bill mpli
for IHvon i haa been filed
u .., ,i ,.u .,i. i. ..un ed to ervi n
HI \ > I "I Pl<
11 .. I; ..i i 'omplalnl on ih< H
ARTHI'R \\ KAR-
1,11'K, '''.' n \\ l HIi Si Miiiml
I ..ml (ii. ih- orlRinul \'
nr Pleading Ii
,.i ii, cin un .nil "" or Ik for. Hi.
It da) of s. ui- mi.-' lltfii i j ii i.nl
In i i.,i' b) di i.ml' ill l
.u-.ii.i-! ii ; r Ihi d.
mantled in the Hill of Compla
Tin- i ..i Ii ill be pulitieh' d i
each weel foi foui "- ullve iveeka
in THK JBM i.-H l-'l.'M'.ll'IAN
DONE AND ORDERED nl Miami,
Florida, Hii- II da] "f Ausuat, AD
iv. .
K B LBA1 HERMAN, Clerk,
Clreuli Court, Dade County. Florida
B) K M i.vmaS. Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Heal I
ARTHI'R W KAIII.U K
N. W. Wib Slr.-.t
Miami. Plorlda
Attorney for Plaintiff
8/l--.'-:l0 9 'i
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. (8-1214S
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
Nl >I!M \N TIIKKI..
Plaintiff
M IRION YVONNE TIIKKI..
11. i. u.i,,in
I-. MAIM' >.N > VONNR THBEI.
i:. ...... i'nknna n
You. MARION YVONNE THEBI.
..iv nollfl. .1 thai '' mplalnl
(,.. I ilvorei l.i- I" flh 'I
you ,,i,i \. ii in. i. Mini. .1 i" rr\ ii
, ,.|,, .,( vi.ui \> i or Pleading '"
ii,, romplalul foi Dlvor....." Ihe
I tori RONALD I.
I. \ \ IS Bmi 4'7 Hi- 1111" Bu Id
It VV Flasler Su- el Miami,
IUO i'i""
he "i Islnal bii .....PI' ail nu <<
ih. office of Ih. fieri "I lh. '' reull
Court ....... i" fon II I7lh dn5 "''
n If you 1 .ii 10 -I.....
in.-ui i" d. (null in b.
uaralnal you for Ihe relief demanded
, Rill ..f 1 'omplalnt.
I-. || 1. .1;, ii,,ii i.< publlehed once
..... h week for four ronaeeutlve weeka
1,1 THK .IKWISH I'I 4 Hill HAN
DONE IND "l:l>i:i:i"l' hi Miami,
Plorlda, MUa -1I1 !:>- .,f Auaru-i AD
1066.
K B I.KATHKK.MAN'. Clerk
I'lrvult '"U'i Dad> Oounly, Plorldn
lly: K M LYMAN
Dmhiiv Clerk
i.'ir.-ult Ouurl Mai)
v Hi-.':!-:!" t >'.
N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 79830-C
In RE: Rotate of
LENA EPSTEIN
D-,.. -. .1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T.i All Credltora nnd All Perao Hav-
ing Claima "t I m.'ii'l- Al-.h:.-i Maid
Batate:
You are hereby notified and reo,uir-
-.1 I.. |.-.->. in any rlalma and dem
vrhlch yi u ma} hav. isali -' ihe es-
tate of I BNA BP8TBTN deeeaaed late
of Dade County, Plorlda, lo ihe ',,unty
.lii.lu. ,.f Dade County, anil file tli-
aame In duullcau nnd .1-- proTldod In
S.,n.,.i 72S.1S, Florida Si.iiir.-~. in
their office* In the Count) Connhouw
in d.i.i. ',.unty. Plorlda, within six
ii'hir montha from lh. Urn. of the
i.r.i publication hereof, <-r the -i.ni-
ill 1... barred
Bated :it Nli:>i. Plorldn, Ihla 1-1I1
' .ln\ ,.f July, A D I>*.
JACOB KPSTKIN
\- Admlnlxtraior
Flraf publication of 'In- iioiU-i on
Hi. 9ih da) "f Aiivu-'. iv-
makx FABBR
\ ttorney fur
Retail Administrator
1 inii Ain-i. ^ Bids Miami
!-.. JJ -,,
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 79303-C
In RE Batate ..f
HERMAN K N'KIIIAl s
1 I. .-:i..1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T,. All Creditor- .111.1 All I', i-.n- ll..\
ini; cialmi or Damanda Airalnal said
Ksl:i 1-
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to prearnl any olalma and Sjemanda
which *"U ma) have osalnat the ---
1 tale ..f HBRMAN K N'EI'HAI'S .....
oeaaed late >.f Dad. County, Florida.
, 1., the County Judanna ol Dad. Oou I)
land file 1I1- -inn- in duplicate and n#
t*i>.\ i.l-.l in s> .-ti.'ii 7.:.; i... Florida Bta-
I tulea, in their offloea In Ihe County
Courtbouae In Dade Counly. Plorlda,
ti'lthln s'^ calendar montha from the
inn, ,.f the iir-i publlcallnn hereof,
,.1 1)1- aame will > barred.
Dated ll Mlanv. Florida, ihla 7th
da) "f Ausuat, A 11 Unit
TH I'. MIA Ml BEACH
FIRST NATIONAL RANK
By: J 1. NEWMAN
\ latanl V I. I'i aidenl
and Trust Ifflcer
...,.l IH i\\ AHD R HIRSCH
A- Co- Baecutora
l-'ir-i publlcatli of ilii- ik.ii.....11
Hi. 9th day "f Auaust, ''""
I HOWARD 1: HIRSCH
' \ii,,i-n,-y for Co-Bxeculora
-'nl !:i-:i\ 11. Iloulevard,
Uiami, Florida,
8.9-16 j.; 10
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATI0S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF "he
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CiRC. T
OF FLORIDA IN AND FO
DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. M-11711
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
CHRISTINE Ni.'H.'l>
I 1
RICHARD N|. I
Defn Jam
To RICHARD XICH
Revldel el 'iikin.ivii
YnU '.'' HA 1(1 1 N l'll.'l_s.
b) notified ll
... ill. .1 a.*..
and > u ..r. 1
,,f )oul
BIN ll 1
> STANLEY K ; :
.. \ a *nd Street Miaaa
I Ansv .1 r PI.
1 .f 11 .
.' 11 '-.urt ..1 or before th
of S. .i-inl.-r 'A If x..u I
- ludsmenl l>) l-fi.uli will be I
1st you for tj I
Tin.- pajajMaeu
\. k tr\r f.-u' aecul ...
in THK JHWISH Fl iRIDl N
[S>NB IND OKIERED Bl M
Florida ihi) ( Jul> I
1
K B LBATHERMAN I
u Court I '.i'i. Count 1
H) N A HKW BTT
1'ouri Real 1
I.. oulj '
ST \N I.K> E !' 'I'M AN
\ fin PUi
Jf.w X \\
..vi...
.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR*
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No 80070-B
In RE Eel
SALLY ClwVRK
I.....
NOTICE TO CRED'TOP J
\ ill Pel
_ -. \-.
V.*u are 1
.
r s a 1
..- 1. I, .
In-- j. Dndr
S. :
r County 1
11 ;. i^ount) Florida a ll
ih.
Ihe firl ..
-.1 in- w ii bi barn .1
Dai-.l '
da) < AlUtuet, All
, .'. ,\ K MM.AN'
A- K\- 'i
F 1 at pubHi .1
the '"Ii day Ausu -'
. MYERS, KAPLAN PORT1 \
Ait..mi v- f..r Executor
11"." S W l-l Sir, el
\ -].
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 7*707
III l:K K-1..1. nl
JOHN W COLTRA1 N
Decea NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ml Credltora and All Per.....- Hav-
llif : III:,
Km iii.
v..ii ..I. hereh) notified nnd 1111
I in |.i. 1 d .1. in.....1-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HBHEtn IIIVKN I
ih- underaisnad, ueelrlnc i"
111 l.u-iii,-- under '' :'|..\i- n:. 111
,.1 SPAHHEH AND Ci'SKIN SP.V11H
Kl: AMD I."SKIN P A at
S Bis. :. ill B> ule> ..nl. Miami. I
,. 1.1- res -' 1 aald nanu >* i'i' ''
Cli rk 'I.- 'Ircull "un of P
, *..ii \ pi
SPARBRII \ND ROSKI.N
|T..|..--i,.|i.il A--.,.-iali.
.,-' '-.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
V 'THK IS HEREin ''.l\ I
ih, sndi mitrni'd. deelrluH -
In l.usli -- und. 1 tin I h lltl. 11
Kl LH ITT R< 'SI'.N RBALT1
".v'.l S VV T. ill h Street, M.i
11.1.1. bran. Ii i'i. .'-' S ^>
Av. mi' Miami, Kl. 1 1
1. u-i-i. aald ....111. ltl, lh) '
n,, '11. mt '..in 1 ,-i Bade l
Plorldn
Kl.l.l' 'i'i' ROSEN
s.l. 'wti. r
KESSLEH, M VSSKV *.
RECKEIC.M \N
A lie) for Apulii
v.-. mi in."- w >
('....ii lahlea, Floi Ida
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N'..'1'li'K IS HBHBHV 'H\ I
the tuidi raisned, .! -nun: t..
in l.u-11 aa 11 di Ih. 1 'iti..ti-
Of ''HISS I'.I'.AI TV IjOt'Nl
number i'.""' N.W 7 Ii Avenur
i-.n ..1 North Miami, Floridii
lo 1. slater 'I" "" "
1 "lerk of Hi- "Ir. un I '"Ui'
1 Suunt). Plot da
Baled .11 North Mkiml, 1
-.'.;ili day of iuii- i" 7
BTHBIi I ;.....AIM'
PRANK D. BYRON
Al I..1 1 -\ for A|i|iIk-ii III
1771 N W L"lll Sir. I
M iniiii. Floi 'ii
- _
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRC
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR C1-'
COUNTY IN CHANCE"-
No. 68 11439
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
I LINDA mai: smith
Flail
in, i
I A.'KSi N II BNKY s\l i'i II
TO JAi'K'S' 'N HENRY S.MI'l
RESIDENCE CNKNi 'W "
You, JACKSON HBKK1 -
nre l.i. b) in.nfi. .1 lhal
1 '..1111,1.111,1 fi Bit "i haa
, li d you .11- n iu
1
1
I
demanda ,
which you '" in havi attain l the 1
lateof JOHN W ."..n:M'. ,,. ^ ,., ,
, ,1 |t. |.,.i. nunty. Florida, lo he ,-,,,. ,
1 OUI i' in'1 ,, |. ,
I
file Ihe aame In dunllcati nnd
vldod in s. lion 7 .: 16, Florida Sta-
lutea in their ofl 11 fount)
Courthouse in Dad*. County, Florida,
within -ix calendai monlha from ihe
mil. f 1 he in -' publli......1. hereof,
>,i- ilu- -;iin- \\ ill be '.ui red
Dated .11 Miami, Plorlda, ihla Sth
.l.iv of Ausuat, A D I'".-
1-1 KATHIJCEN COLTRAIN
A- A.lniliilslriii ii v
l-'n-i pubMcation "f ihla nolloe
..11 1I1- ath "f Ausuat, IMI
S'H, AI.KXANHEIt
Attorney for Administratrix
ih W. Plaster Straat, suite 317
/9-lf-:3-30
I 'in nil 1 '..ii'i "ii or b. 11
..f s. ptemher "
-.. |ud| fk r.uili "ill '"
1 u ellel
In the Rill ..f Complnlni
'I'lil- 11........ ahall lie puh
eai li w- I, foi 1..ur ." U
in THK JRWI8H Ploridlan
I" ink. AND ORDERED '
Florida, Ihla !th da) of -lui>
KS8
K I! I.KATHKK.MAN I
Circuit 'urt. Dade Counly. I
B) K M l-Y.M \N
|h-|iuiy I'lerk
II 'n.-ult Court Seal) us.ll
s
v I


August 16. 1968
* fewfeftfBoridRaHn
Pace 15B
>Z
LEGAL NOTICE
?tice 8v publication
ie circuit court of the
'enth judicial circuit
?lorida in and for dade
sountv. in chancery
No. 68-11346
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
RES INCLAN da RIVERO
tuff.
[i nrvioRO,
e\dani.
[mjjsi. ki\ ero
i i.tui." entre
?isevernnoiay i-oaitad
l.ibana, Cuba
ANCiKT, Rl\ BRO. Hre hereby
111 thai h Hill of Complaint for
m Ims hi'*-]. : il'il against you,
>)U are required 10 vtrvr a copy
bur Answer or Pleading to Hu-
ll Complaint on the Plaintiff*
I.BSTF.R ROGERS, : N.U
(street, Miami, Florida :i:ii:l>: and
tii<' original Answer or Pleading
office of the < ''.irk of thr i Mrcull
on or before the 3rd Hay of
mher, 1996 I "U fail to do no,
tut by default ni be taken
you for the relief demanded
i. ii of Complaint
uoUc -hu.i be published once
.... k for four consecutive weeks
PHB JBWISH PIjORIDIAN
>NH AND ollDEKHP al Miami.
this .''Hi 'lay of July Al>.
r n i.i: v THERMAN, Clerk,
ruit Coon Dad* County Florida
By: P rni'KUMi
11 > Clerk
I...... url Si ..!
I RR n< ERR. ESQ.
IN W. 14 S
ii. Plnr ri'3.1
tintlff
k 2-9-16-23
rMYEHU
LEGAL NOTICE
BY HENRY LEONARD
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IN THE C'^Cl IT COURT OF THE
ELfcVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF rLPRIDA N AND FOR DADE
COl'NTV. IN CHANCERY.
M- 68-7437
SL IT FOR DIVORCE
MAKC.v i. \ li IV1DSON,
Plaintiff,
HERBERT DAVIDSON,
I>i fi i
TO: HERBERT DAVIDSON
i;, id- i'i known
Yiu. Ir HI BRT DAVIDSON, are
hereby -.ntlfliil net a Hill of Com-
plaint for IMvorca has bean filed
agai: vi '" '- >ou '"'' required to
servo ops your Answer "r
Pleicii' e t' Hi' ii "f Complain) on
the I' ttorney. JACK .1.
WKIS? -. H 8.W. 1st Street,
Miami, i 9180 and file the
origin;'! \wrwer or Pleading in the
off,, i In of th* Circuit Court
a or I.. ..i I hi I day of Senti mher.
< i .. u rail to do bo, i.iimo.
by default taken against you
for ihi rellel demanded in the BUI
of 'on.i ill
.This nolle. ''' nubli-h.d once
e, "ii- Wive week*
In Til. JelVVlSi: FI/IK1DIAN.
DONE '..\|. ORDERED at Miami,
Plfir i.i i :Ciili day of July P
19*6
.. e fi '.i.' 1 "I'Man. Clerk
Circui l"'1 I' ''""' v' Flnr'.da
ny ;. M LY99AN
i inui < He
(Ovu't I'ourt
JACK .', V. i:.-.- ESQ.
IMRW !-' -'
Miami. PI. rid i
Attorney for Plaintiff

"Why don't you call it, 'How I Won the Six Day
War From My Suite in the Tel Aviv Hilton' ...">"
Coor. 1943. Ooe-ij P-oa..- ,
I
LEGAL NOTICE
l/t-MMI
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
'IN THE CIRCUIT COURT-OF THE
ELEVENTH- JUDlOtAU GIRGUI-T
OF FLORIDA, IN ANO FOR
DAOfc COWNTV
No, e9-114*T
9UIT FOB DIVORCE
AARON syi.VKIC-.'lMfiN,
Plalnejtf,
JI'AN'NK S'f,Vl*MKTBINi
D'ffsiabt
TO: .li'.-WNR -U.'.'ARBTKIN,
ft, Oriental flouiuvard,
Brooklyn, Now York
You, JfcA,SNK SH.VBHSTSIN. are
hereby notified t)Mt a Hill of CoBV
plaiiit for Divorce has been filed
against you, aad. you are required to
serve :, py ol vour Ansxvmr or I'lnad-
imk to the Hill of i-nraiiUiiit on tha
Plaintiiis attorney, JOSH REPHt'N.
ISTO W'aHhiUKton Avenue. Miami
Bench. Florida 11 "and fllo the. orig-
inal Answer or I'I. adlng In the office
of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on
or before the 8th day of September,
1P6S 11 oil,(ail to do so, Judgment hy
default will be tn1 n against you for
the retiof dtlUWIded In the Hill of
I* 'T.lll .
Thia not,i ball be puWiehed once
' each week for four consecutive .....ka
I in TMR .1 p:\VIKH IM.OKIDIAN.
PONE AND DRDERED at Miami.
I Florida, 'Ms 29th day of July, A.I).
I II
(Circuit 'ourt Sivai)
K R I.IOATHirmiAN, Clerk
- Circuib I'ourt, Iiatlfi County, V'lorida
Pl^ Hy: U HNKBDRN, Deputy Clerk
I JOSH Ui;i'H|TN
I 1370 Wii^hlitMion Avenue.
t Miami Hea.li I'll idn 3J139
a Aiiorney for I'lamtiff
8/2-9-16-23
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
I No. 79960-A
' NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Eiibito of
MOKHIS II. MIM.ER.
I ei '.a.^ed.
To All lYedllora and All Pirnoii'
Having Claims *r l>.Nnij I-
Atraiimt 9 nd B 'ate:
You ,ire hereby I itlfled fthd r*' lUired
to praaanl any djiima and dwnanda I
i. h you may. rue aiain~t thi
i.. of M< IR .[.- MIIiLJJSR, le
of Dade County. Florida, to thi i
nty Juniiaa ,i" County, and '
the sanir In tte and afl nro- I
d In so.tton T-:.\s. Florida Btat
. in their offic-s In the ('."nii-ty
rthouse in Dade Count/, F"ioriJa. !
Inn nix calendar nionthr, frotn 'l~"
of the first publtcaJ-l ''i hereof,
ie came will be barred
:!! al Miami, l-'iorida. this 39th
of July. AD 1968.
BTHBL MIMiF.R
As Executrix
publication of this notice on
thajB'"1 day of August. 1968.
MAM"IN CK.NRT
for bacuuis
v4B i: it.:.-.i .
l/t-9-U-ll
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 79690-C
I RE: Estate of
I'WID KREEOBR
In ceaai :
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To \n Creditors and VII I
Ina, i':,,ims or Demandi Vgalm Said
r- i.
^'li tlre hereby notified and requir-
preseql any cli mi and de-
mand* which ou ma) have .,;.
ll.......t. of DAVID KREEOBR d.
..-ii late of Dadc County, Florida,
ounty .ludi?. of l >ade i
. the same in dupli. alt
i In B lion 7M).ld,
Stn tutes, |n their n th.
Courthouse in Padn County, Florida,
thin ix calendar month* fi
the fir-' rail, : I .....
i mie wi'i i barred
Dated ..t Miami, Kloridi
' July, A !> IPi.H.
JEK< >M R K REBl IER
Ah I utrix
i i ablii ,.'i."i of thl i i
th X6tl 'lav of July. I9b8.
i| A Hi: -/.CKKHVICK
!ir I-'-.. u'..r
420 i.u oln Road. Mlftml B.
?- 26 8 '- '
iN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
NO. 69-11185
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
HHIttl.BY VICTOR
Plaintiff,
vs.-
M.liA.N VICTOR,
Defendant
POT: MjIiAN \ ICTort
.-./o Pa., master Corporation
of Peutuiylvanla
MV4 Rosa street- .,
fsu-burMh. I'ennsylviinia li-SH'i
SOTIdtl IS IIERBB* firvj-;--
., .. 11,:.:.. 11t tor div. r haa beta, tiled
against vrni by the Plaintiff in 'He
abaV styled Court ,.nd you are here-
i ,, ,.r. ii '> i le vour pleadingi nt
uiiswei thereto op. or before the. .'th
.la. ,.f Aagu-t iri.....d serve s copy
a o o PRBD \NI> SBWJMMl
Attorney* for Plaintiff, W8 Dad.
Fednml Huil.iii,, Miami, l'"k>r ..
.'18.191, otherwiMi the alle/jptiona of
..id 'nil h ill be taken as roi
ll, .HI
fated- nt Mluml. Diulo County,
Florida, 'bi-: ."Kn.I day of July, !!>
E H I.BATHKHMA.':, Clerk
Hv. tc Mi i yman
Deputy Clerk
7-L.'6 K'L'-O-lfi
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF SUIT OR
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY Civil Action
No. 68-11015
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
i: I -mi.cv.
P
vs
s.M.l.Y FISHM w M3HLET,
In fend ml Defem
TO: RAM,Y FISKMAN VSHI.EY
lo shore Boulevard, Apt IK
Itronklyn, V" n \ i
V'a >\I.I,Y FIS-HMAN \SI|i,r,V
are her< hj lotlfl. d thai i" implainl
I for Divorce haa bgeu I 'i pi
you, 'i you are required lo ...
opjl 'i v..Ur Ai.-weT or Pleading I.
lo Bill of complaint on J". Plaintiff)
\rtnrneys, I-'HISI I.M.x 'A FEIN
490 I.in In I load, Miami I- ,.'. "'. rid i
,.i rile the orlgi'i;.i \ i i or
Pleading In 'h. office of Hie Terk of
the .'...] t Courl on or before 'be
."Ii nay of Autru.-t, lsX ff u fall
lo do -, ludgmi by default will
be lakjn agpinat yog for the relief
demanded in the Bill of Complaint
This notlo shall be published once
'ii'li-vo-- furl ur i i rise. uti-.. week.
in TME JKH'JS f I I.Ci|.;pr"V
DONB VNO "Iidki:m:|i i
Florida '. 8th daj of Jul a D
1"H8.
1" H. LBATHERMAN,
Clerk. Circuit I our I
I de <'.,urii% Florida.
Hy. I.. SNEEDDN
lx-puty I'm .
fVireult court Seal)
I-'KISIIMAN A Ffcf.N
< 0 (.in. oln Road
Miami Hi*, b, Florldn 33199
A 'Ntrne.vH for Plaintiff
".18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Nf-I'icr: im llf.Hl.'HV ISIVEN that
tb,e undersigned, desiring to eng >
in-buKiiutiN under the fietltmu'
of MINI POST OFFICE nt 1800 s.'A.
i7'h Street, Miami. Florida Intend) to
aid na m...... Ith ihi Ci.
the Circuit Com) of Dndc County,
Florida.
H 1 H'i B SCHWARTZ
SoJ, Owner
MfLTOff A KHIKIIM \'l
Ati. me. i.,i Anoii nit
1111 Alnsley Huildh.i;
Miami. Kloinla 86 8/2.9.16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N'OTIC,.; IS HEREBY c.lVEIi tnal
the noil, i-.i'io'i. desiring to engage
In hu>iniwM under Hi" fi. lltlous imme
of mi.:i;s-i.EO \ss-ih iatks al 1631
S \V 71! Street, Minml Intiuid to
register said name 'lh the Clerk of
th Ch-eult Court of Dade County.
F",r,daMARCAR.TE KELLER
LEO 3ERNER
,1 kt CJOHBS
A I-II-- o- i.i'. '-
Mill-I i on*r.-.'.. '
Mi.imi. |.",.H,la T,;6/t-S
N.OTICK LNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
,. ... ism IK.:- v \ t ..
the UTds
In 9u>4neM under the .
,, Siisrc T0.1 > '
a w rial Street, M m Fim
tandK in -ecinl"' '
of toe Circuit Court
County. Florida
SA1.I.V I.
Iaiw Offle.-M of
utv\ tn ,r bixx.'i:
\ i- -y for
- .VI, fill.IM
M1 R, l-'lag'er Rti
Mi^mi, Florida
I 1/9-1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAMK LAW
-.O'.fic,.; rlEhl-.H\ 0P7BN 'hat
the undersigned, dfydring. to engage
ill he in.. und- r 'lie In lltious namn
of EQfMPMKN'l' ENTERPRISES at
'*H N.W. th Avenue. Mi.imi Florida
iiii"i>i| to rsgjtster said name th the
Clerk of thi Circuit Cobrl of Dade
County, Florida.
KI'SSHa.r, S i'T.\>
I'IPWAKD OERA I.D i;\\ 'J
fJOfjDMA N. OOl.DSTEfN
PACKIBR
At lornej.s for Applieilllt
Miimii, PTnf .i.i.
2401 West Piaster Btre. '
7/86 i ::-"-is
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, Nc 68 9?64
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
I.V 19 HAJtT.MAN Hf.ni K,
I lamlifl.
Vs.
HOfliaRT ItBNJAMIN BIjOl K.
I "i' in1..n'.
Ti>: ROttERT 41EN-JAM1N HI.' CR
Vou ROBERT III ;.N ,IA MIN HI..I'K.
.ire h.;. i notified that a Bin of i"nm-
plat.it for Divorce In been tiled
against you. ainl you are re.[inr,'d to
serve a copy of your Answ. r or 1 lend.
our to Hill "f i otn ,i.i nt i
Plnintifl I torney, KHB Ir i II MA.N A- IIC.I.T/." \-:. It; i ,'
Building, Miami, Florida, and file the
' Answer or Pleading In the
office of th. Clerk of the CircuM Courl
on or bofori the *th day of Septem-
ber, 1998 If you fall to do so, judg-
ment h) default Will be tnketl .n-'al'i**
you for the relief deminded In the BUI
of Complaint
This notice shall bi published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THi: JEWISH FIORIPIAN
DONK AND ORDERED it Miami,
it il iv of July. A D
I
1 BATHERMAN, Clerk.
dr. ii lour inty, Florida
(Ctrcuil '" ur- S. .
i'.v .' p .- i- >IQ i-,duIv Clerk
s.ir .. PZMAN
846 S i K
:
\
__________ t : 9-i8
Of Dade
:
\ "I :; .tocn
FtCTIT-OUS NAME LAW
VOTrCP- i.i." I IBM i|IHi
the under .!. !.- 'Ing *ngag.....
buaineaa under the fiitlttous iamn of
IKER it 417 N W, .::i I'lno...
Mlnml, Florida, Intends lo ivginlcr
said I na th the Clerk of the I I
:C nade County, Florida
PEDRO BLANCO,
Sole Ownet
8/^-9-16-21

.1 III..
U I N
ITa
lame
rt of
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
KOT1CB IS HERBH1 UIVEN
' In undei igned, desii ng t.. i
i'ii-.' si under Ihe fi. lltlous
"' I'-l.All:. ItHOADEH ,v iim.ii
BI Box 4t"'7 North Raj Vlllag
:':'.mi intends lo register said
with the Clerk of the Circuil I
Dade County, Florida
GEORGE AHKAMSiiN
Sol.. iw ii,
ARTHUR r. KARUCK
Attorney at l-iw
999 N.W. Mih Street
-Miami. Florida 91136
___________ 1 9-19-99-30
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
ROSA EUZABBTH RANDOLPH,
Plaintiff,
OBORGB WESLEY RANDOLPH,
l lefendanl
T( i: GEORGE WESLEY
RANDOLPH
ItoUte No. 1
H..X 71
VVaverly, leorgla
V.'U. GEORGE WESLEY RAN-
DOLPH, are hereby notified that a
Complaint for Divorce has been filed
agalnsl > "U. .mil you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to ih. Complain! on the Plain-
tiffs attorney, STANLEY 1' KAP-
LAN, 305 Biscayne Building, Miami.
Florida 33130 .mil file the original
Answer or Pleading in the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 12th day of September,
1998. If you fail to do m>. judgment
by default will be taken against you
for the relief demanded In the Com-
i taint
This notice shall be published once
each week for I"iit' .!-. m \. weeki
in TilK JBWISH FLORIDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Mlam
Florida, this 6th day of August A.D
1968
i: B LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Cln u:! Court, Dade Count; Florida
By: c P c< ihki.a.nd
I leputy Clerk
(Circuil l '"in s. ..ii
- '.:-":!-"
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
*$$m1s0i fkriafiatf?
solicits your legal notice*.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial 373-4M5
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of DINER'S DELITE nl 3693 West
Flagler Street. M rid intend
to register said name with th.- Clerk
of the I Ir.uil Courl of Had.' County.
Florida.
OILSON, im' ,
. ., By: President
Law i Ifflces of
IRWIN J BLOCK
At top, '. .,;... |np
lOtl FIooi [i id. Federal Bldg
Miami. Florida
:-- B 2-9-16
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COU\_v
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 79926-B

A UEVINE, ii k a
ABE .FVINF.
I------------
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
1 II '--. ilii'T. and Ail I*. I -
r I'. ma :- tgi

'i. ,: l i. i.\ n,,i if ii and ii -
ed to present any claim" mid -i-
d idhj hai sgalust I
', I.EV1NE, ' \HI
VINE : '- I lull
i' i uiiiy Judf
Coutil n. i I he tiame .',
... ,1 ... i.-'. % i,i, .. -. ctloi
ri< ... i: ii their
the oui Coui housi n Dudei". i.-" -
Florida, within six
from th. m. of th. first pul
l..... the sam. w 'l b. bi
c. f Miami, Flor da, this jtl
day of tu.-u.-i. A.D '
i.'/rrv LBVINE
V-- Exavutrlx
f.'ir.t publication of this
Hie 9th day of \ut-n-'
BAHNETT C'HINS. 'N, JH .. !
WWAftl' A. SI lll< IN
Attorneys for Executrix
4if i '"ri.'rii Building
Miami, Florida 33130
-1
IN the COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIOA IN PROBATE
No. 79982-A
In RBJ RWUlt. "i
i '- "i vi'ij soVi, k ,i
BIJAS MENDELSOHN
i
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To 11 i '-editors and '!-- '. -
Ing 'iionis or I' mat \-. -
Estate;
I i i i- -. i I ai
* il to it .'.'.' i.ntr,- and
".tin i' ."u ma> t'^\-' against
tat 'f ni.lAS MKNDELRON .
I'U.fAS 'IRVI'KISi'lIN ,.-.,, i.:.
of I tilde 'mi' \ Flnrtdii
I ounl.. Judgjt of I no', i i.
file tin .. dupJJ :> i
vid> d In !4. ctlnn Sta-
' 'i their .ii!.....I
Courthouse In Pai
.... ...
lime "I thi rs] nuLll-atIon 1
or ti < sam. ivllj err.
|...'.
.lir. nl ugUKt, \ ;
First pul this
ii "
ai i,.. HAM WENDEI-Sl IN
\- utor
KOMMEI H"Ci "."i"ll
A. BH1
Mtoi fm Bx. utor
420 Lii In Itoad
Miami Bejul
- .
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 78263-B
mi Estate of
WILLIAM MEMBER
I'., eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Perv. H v-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
!--' It -
Vou ire hereby notified and re-
quired tin-. : i- v kin ,nd de-
mands v i I .. may have against the
ci.tai.- JAM NEMSFJjl de-
ceased ', Dhde County, Florida
to the Count} Judges of Dade ''ounty
und file the same In duplicate and as
provided Section 7:13.16, I'lori.la
Statutes, ii, their offires in the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida
within --ix ilendar months from tHe
-in. of the first publical
or thi- s;ime will be barred
.......I .il .Miami. Florida, H
laj oi nl a n i"h
sl'-.i'H N EM -''. '
As \n ii ". i'.- utor
I.',- D
the a'' J 'v of Augu.-i. 19991
i'ii: -!:.
Aitorn.v for Executor
EC '' I2n i 1 '.....
. V
1/9-tC
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
No 6S-T114
tnaJwrTPf BY PUBLICATION
JOSEPH i s I'i IK BS
Plaintiff,
\ w j si. >k i:-
I lefendanl
Ti v.\ i s ", ,. .-
L'17 l.nke\ I.
Cambridge, -sa. hussetts
V, \XN ST"KBS. ... hen
n"'if""i 'ii aim r..r nil
naa hi n filed ... you A coi of
vour defensive i leading to this
' \\\ i.l.i. |i KS ,,. RERN VRD I...K .
vl. A""r'1' > for 1 ..,,.,
Flagler Siren, Mini Florida
"I the origli ,hi, offl. ,1
r before the 2! M,tu..
,i,ii i !'r ,'"' ",'"11' Jndgi t
b. .ntei. .1 gainst v..u
i' vn:i. u,i- ii |Ry ,;f Jniv H
K l: I HERMAN.
Cli '! of In nit Court.
Padi c... .. i--!..ii,in
By: r p c. .i'i.i.axp
I pu 1. rk
7-:'.: x _'., <
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS. NAME LAW
NOTICE IS II M : V GIVEN II .1
thi undersigmi d, .!. -irinkr to .
In business und. -... flctlilous
of MASTER ni'Sl.VESS SBRV1 (i
al -,-." N K 139th .-" t. v..ni, mi .,,,.
ntend. register
with the !. circuit irl
I Dad.- ouil" I i .1.1
PHILIP K ANDREA
K/9-19-23- i
N THE CIRCs COURT OF Tt-E
ELEVENTH JcD'CIAL CIRCU'T
IN AND FOP DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA
N." 6P*1440
NOTICE BN PUBLICATION
' \/.l'.l. ESSI
Plaintiff,
\ -.
PAN Nil: NEW Si ME AND "JOH '
K\\ StlNEai ,i \ a HENCE
i'i\KS ;,.id '.,' '. \i:s,
wife,
' l-iidants.
".' H\N\ fl '.' ME '1
"J. IllN .. SI MB and
LAWREN. Il iNES and
" I A Nl '- n ...
': sidei llnki .\ n.
You ur. r. by n quired lo l
your writ the
To For. I.-- .. ,t f..r l .. .
'he follow ng propi n Dude <
- li rida, lo wil
|y.| S ..f Block 10 of TOWN OF
PBRRINE i.- to the 1 -
:hereof, r. r..... in Plat i'."..;. I '
al Pag. the PubUc R<
. f Dade "u' na Ida.
with thi Clei .'"u-i and -
.. cop> ih.reol tin i.- SEN a BSS1 IN,
. Foi Plaintifl _"- -
Building', Mi.
'he :r.l ,|.i.. Septi mbi r. 1968, i
default '.-.. i i" entered nanlnsl i
DATE1 'I..- 'li di .',..
r: i ian
Cleri he Ci iurt
i \. : v TT
I pu
i e-23
NOTICt UNDER
FICTITIOUS- NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVE
the underalgm d, di ring to i
in business undi i thi fi II ui
of I I'/i'AV \ TOWERS t S101 I.....
enj ne Bouli '
tends to reglstei Ih th.
i !ler! of tb. Circuil
Countv Florida.
Flit IRIDA IV) \> ;
lie iPERl n.
By: TTBOF! ';ot,I/>
Presl o,
FINE AND JACOBSON
Attorneys for
VnBCAYA TOWERS
101 East Flagler Strei t
Miami. Florida
9/9-9-16-9!
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned I engage
ir bualneaf u I
BERRY PATCH IS B7Ut
Avenue, Mini" .i r aald
name with Ihi I
i ourl ol '.<' Couni 'i
IllClt AKI c, li I i:
LENNOX K BER
KESSLER M xssci a
BECKERM IN
v i ot Appl ants
4. i-i -. .... \\ ,
Coral Gabh -
I 9-16-M-M


Page 16-B
* Jeist fkrH&r
Frkiay. August 16, '.933
Save up to 38<
Chase Sanborn
m.
ALL GRINDS t-LB CAN
COFFEE
FYNE TASTE ALL PURPOSE
FOOD FAIR ALL GRINDS
COFFEE
l-LB. i
CAN
UNIT ONE CAR.
EITHER IRAK), i
please mth V
OTHER PURCHASE! ,.,
OF MM OR MORE. V
EXCLUDING
CIGARETTES
Save 6*
FOOD FAIR
SODA
COLA GINGER ALE
LEMON CLUB SODA
FOOD
FAIR
*SB
P
SAVE I6C
FYNE SOFT
tetHccoft
Ballantine
BEER
Toilet Tissue
FEATURES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT.. AUG. 17
AT ALL FOOD FAIR & FREDERICKS STORE
EXCLUDING KOSHER MARKETS
12-OZ.
BTLS.
plus dep
6
BHFSALi!
LIVIT ONE
BUNDLE PLEASE
MTH OTHER
PURCHASES OF
S50RV0RE.
EXCLUDING
CIGARETTES,
IZZZI MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
Lj?.C? FOR FINE GIFTS'
^% |P FLORID*
wi3

FRESH CUT
Haddock
F,LLLsET 69
:
TOP U. S. CHOICE-WESTERN
U S GOVT INSPECTED-U S GOVT GRADED QAI DFM YAMS
__________ 39
SIRLOIN CALIFORNIA CARROTS 12
Ct 6 $109 TENDER CAULIFLOWER mm 39
JUICE ORANGES
TOP QUALITY
. .FLORIDA
CENTER CUTS
...LB.
Chuck Steak
BONELESS
Shoulder steak lb
TENDER
. LB.
59'
99c
119
. LB.
129
Cube Steaks
THIN CUT
Steak Rolls
JUICY *W/jf%
California roast l b. / "c
BONELESS 4% 4%
Crossrid no fa> 064.i ..lb. ^r ^F
CENTER CUTS-SHORT CUT 4% 4%
Rib Roast......l..99
LEAN #% tf%
Ground Round t
MC VALUE
WEE CAL
SUGAR
SUBSTITUTE
BOX OF Or
SAVf ISC
DAD'S
ROOT
ttf 39c
FOOD FAIR
Cracked Wheat Bread loaf 25
TOPU. S. CHOICE-WESTERN
CORNED BEEF Swiss Cheese
Snn t/~ a t r r C r h FIO-SUN PURE "THE REAl THING" ^T .
w^ce DELICATESSEN Orange Juice .......cont 25
AVAILABLE AT STORES HAVING APPETIZER DEPTS. J
YOU SEE WHAT YOU BUY' EVERYTHING ON DISPLAY! 5 SAVE 10c WISCONSIN FINEST SLICED _
ALL CHtfciE*LUMCH MEATS SL,CED TO ORDER' $^%% Qf ||Ue|I$ter QheeSe PKG 69'
AlPS IMPORTED AUSTRIAN
BONELESS
BRISKETS
*
IB
fc
I
4f
Mgr ^bl ITALIAN STVIE ^
69L3 css *"edsaiad .....89c i
^^ ^iT LD- >' SAVE 59c IB FRESHIY ^Je
SAVE I3C ON 3-MORTON'S FROZEN
CREAM PIES
Smoked Sable
(CARPi ...........IB
SAVE 6c IB FRESHIY MADE
Salads is
POTATO COlE SlAW MACARONI
39*
14-02.
PKG.
if
v
SEVEN
VARIETIES
/tfifHUje* BONUS SPECIAL
LEAN COOKED SLICED
MFRS. LIST PRICE 79<
COLGATE
TOOTH
PASTE-----TUBE
48
\
CORNED BEEF
HALF
POUND
T
SAVE
80C LB.
BONUS SPECIAL
COTTAGE
FOOD FAIR
Q CREAMED