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The Jewish Floridian ( July 11, 1969 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
July 11, 1969

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02110

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
July 11, 1969

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02110

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
eJewisli Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 42 Number 28
Miami. Floridc
Friday. July 11, 1969
"wo Sectioi.s Price
Israel-Arab Battles Reach New High

AJCommittee Esvalation Of 1 anflivt < on tin

uvs Alont ItiHtrdi'ts
Resigns Over
'Reparations'
NEW YORK i.lTM The
only Ji wish m. mbor of the Inter-
religious Foundation for Com-
munity Organization (IFCO),
quit ih' foundation over its
i i >n w ith .'i Negro mili-
tant group demanding "repara-
tions" from synagogues and
churches. In its letter of resigna-
tion, tlif AJCommittee indicated
,t was socking new moans to
mobilize Jewish support to meet
the needs of urban anil rural
poor.
The membership of IFCO,
which serves as a clearing house
for contributions from n ligious
groups to organizations repre-
senting the poor. Includes ll
Protistant denominations and
some Catholic representation.
Rabbi Marc H. Tanonbaum. the
AJCommlttee'8 director of inter-
religious affairs who resigned re-
cently after serving as IKC'O's
president since its formation two
years ago, said the main reason
for the withdrawal of the Jewish.
group was IKCO's "inca|>acity to
take a clear-cut position on the
revolutionary ideology and racist
rhetoric" of the National Black
Economic Development Corp..
headed by James Forman. which
has, issued a "Black Manifesto"
demanding SoOO.ooo.ooo in "rep-
arations" for white mistreat-
ment of Negro Americans, the
preamble of which postulates an
"armed conflict ami long
years of guerrilla warfare" by
blacks to win their demands.
The IFCO board refused to
take a |>osition on the preamble
and called on member organiza-
tions to make contributions to
Mr. Fortran's organization to
carry out programs centered on
Continued on Pao* 13-A
By Special Rep.it
JERUSALEM Fighting along Israel's borders continued to accelerate in the air, on land
and at sea this week in the wake of United Nations Secretary-General U Thant's report thai the June.
1967, ceasefire "has ceased to exist."
A spectacular series oi dogfights Tuesday afternoon between Damascus, the Syrian capital, and
El Quneitra in the Israeli-occupied Golan Heights, only 35 mill i the saulhwest, ended with seven
Syrian MIG-21's destroyed.
Israel reported all of her planes returned safe I v, but Damascus claimed fotn Isra li jets downed,
while acknowledging the loss of three of the Russian-built fighters.
The kills raised to lt> the number of Syrian and Egyptian n- reported destroyed in the last 15
days. A total <>f 41 enemy pi.mos have been shot down sir.ee the end of the Six-Da} War 25 months
ago, with Israel losing eight planes, all to ground fire
In ground action. Egypt Used its regular forces for the first time in an attempt to overrun an
Israeli base on the eastern side of the Sue/ Canal. Nine Egyptian bodies were recovered, and there were
no Israeli casualties in spite of a Cairo beast that 30 Israelis had been killed.
Egypt also said its artillery had sunk one Israeli vessel and damaged another as they neared the
Egyptian shore of the canal. Cairo said its forces also shot down an Israeli helicopter attempting to
rescue the men from the destroyed vessel.
On the Jordanian front, nine Arab infiltrators were killed in two separate actions.
*
Council May Withdraw Observers
Samuel Rothberg, chairman of
the board oi governors of the
Hebrew University cf Jerusalem
and American induslrialist and
civic leader, was recently elect-
ed president of the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity ;n New York City.
UNITED NATIONS. NY. (JTAl Secretary
General I' Than! warned in a special report to
the United Nations Security Council released
Monday that he may have to withdraw the 96
UN ceasefire observers from the Suez Canal
zone because "open warfare has been resumed"
along the Sue/ (anal. Mr Thant said that the
UN observers "cannot be expected to serve as
what amounts to defenseless targets in a shoot-
ing gallery.'
He reported that as of July 5. the last day
for whicii he had a formal report, firing across
the Suez Canal had gone on for 811 consecutive
days He said that during the month of June
there were 21 incidents of firing by Egyptian
forces and five by Israeli forces on UN personnel
or installation.
He the shooting "lurther demonstrates
the degree of disregard which now prevails for
the Security Council cease-fire in the i anal see-
tor." He added. "It is certainly true to say that
since June 1967. the level of violence in the Mid-
dle Bast has sever been higher than it is at
present-"
Mr. Thant said that he felt compelled to warn
the Council that if the observers continue to be
fired on, hi' would have "no choice" but to con-
sider their future disposition, including possible
withdrawal, after consultations with the govern-
ments providing the observers. He said thai UN
observers, their posts, shelter and equipment had
lx-en targets.
"The UN experience with the cease-fire in
the iSuez' sector underscores the virtual im-
possibility of insuring effective observance of a
cease-fire for a prolonged and indefinite period
in a situation in which two hostile forces con-
stantly comfort each other across a narrow no-
man's land, in this cast the Canal, with one of
the parties being in military occupation of ter-
ritory belonging" to the other and with no early
prospects of implementation of the Security
Council's Nov. 22, 1987 resolution, Mr. Thant
said.
Hv added. "'It is certainly true to say that
since June, 19t:7 the level of violence in the Mid-
east" has never been greater than at present
"In fact, never in the history of UN experience
with peacekeeping has there been such a com-
plete and sustained disregard, through the mas-
sive use of many types of conventional weapons,
and also by less conventional weapons, for a
cease-fire called by the Security Council, and
agreed to by the parties." He noted that "I. as
Secretary-General, have bet n and am unable to
effect any noticeable improvement in it."
He said that if the situation continued, it
could "render vain efforts for a peaceful settle-
ment and it could even be the overture to more
general and intensive hostilities" in the Middle
East.
Israeli Jel Fighters Down Egyptian Migs
TEL AVIV, tJTAl Israeli jet fighters
shot down two Egyptian MIG-21 jets in a new
battle over the Sharm el Sheikh strongpoint at
the entrance to the Gulf ol Aqaba. According to
Israel. Forces, the engagement began when Israeli
lets on patrol duty intercepted four Egyptian
MIGs. All Israeli planes were reported to have
r turned safely to their bases
In other action, an Israeli Army officer was
killed last night and two Others were wounded
in a continuing Egyptian artillery attack along
the Sue/ Canal. The fatal! t) was Israel's second
in 24 hours in the Canal /one A military spokes-
man said the Egyptian fire was concentrated
south of Qantara and in the vicinity of Port
Tewflk at the canal's southern access.
Jordanian guns, which were quiet while work-
men repaired the East Ghor irrigation canal near
the cease-fire lines, resumed firing yesterday
on Israel: positions in the northern Jordan Valley.
The attackers used mortars and bazookas but
were silenced by Israeli return fire. There wen
no Israeli casualties. The EaSl Ghor canal. Jor-
dan'-, largest irrigation project was sabotaged
h> Israeli commandos recent!> in retaliation for
attacks on Israeli settlements bj Jordanian Army
regulars and guerrillas. Israeli gunners allowi I
the repairs to be made when Jordanian attacks
tapered off. An Arab saboteur was killed last
night in an encounter with an Israeli patrol
mar Khan Yunis in the southern Gaza Strip
One Israel isoldier was wounded. Two W-fool
towers carrying electric power lines in the
Negev were blow ii up before dawn Sunday. The
Popular front for the Liberation of Palestne, a
guerilla organization, claimed credit for the
sabotage which briefly cut <>ff electric power to
several settlements in the eastern Negev, Re-
pairs by the Israel Electric C rp. were expected
to be completed today. The pylons were located
10 miles from the Jordanian border and 50 miles
north ol Israel's Red Sea port of Eilat, Power to
Eilat was shut off in order to m ike repairs hut
that city was provided with electric power in the
interim 11 im .t- ov, si gem i at
Zionist Bodv
Ratifies Plan
to Reorganize
JERUSALEM 1JTA1 A
jor i' organization piogi am : i
will broaden the basi ol i
* ish Agencj by including i
i esentatives "I the major Jev
fund-raising bodies a!.load
approved by the Zionist G n
Council (Actions Commit)
Monday, The plan, drafted by
Jewish Agency chairman Louis
A. Pineus. also di\idid llic lv
tions of the Jewish Agency
the World Zionist Organization
The latter will deal with -
ganization and public Informa-
tion, educational activities in th
Diaspora, youth and hali I
training and cultural institu-
tions. The Jewish Agency will >
responsible for fund-raising, i
migration and immigrant
sorption, social welfare sen
health education, youth care
training, immigrant housing
Settlement in Israel
The reorganization plan s-^ts
up a new supreme body -the
Assembly ol the Jewish Agency
which will be composed oi
to 230 members, Half of th
will represent the WZO and \<-
(Continued on Page 15-A)
Indian Socialist
In Turnabout
LONDON i JTAi A w id 1 -
respected Indian Socialist leader,
who has supported Israel, last
week lashed out at the creation
of a Jewish State in the heart oi
the Arab world. Jayaprakash
Narayan spoke at a symposium
on "Palestine." His remarks
were published in tnil in th- ii
fluential Hindustan Times. He
scored the Christian peoples and
powers of the West for trying to
"salve their consciem to
the Jews at the cxpens.....I' the
Aral > "The ci ntral fact is t i n
an undisputed piece ol
territory Palestjm lias '
forcibly occupii d by fon igi
pie with the active and inti r
- d military and politics
great powers." Mr. Nara
said. "The estal lishmi I
i k1 w as a serious affi o.....
n nascent nal ional
Continued on Page 5-A
IN THIS ISSUE .
AIiop 4-A
Bar Mitzvah 12B
Candel.gnt 10-A
Book Review 14A
Cohen 4-A
Dining 12-B
Engagem'te 8-9B
Features 14-A
Obituaries 14.B
^A^*^^VVA^^^rV*W>ArNl>lASArNl^
People Plac- 1 !8
R)>ai Etlat* 11 B
Sermon 10-A
Synagogues 10-A
Torah 10-A
TV 10-A
Weddings S-9B
Woman-Week SB
Woman's
World
5-B


Page 2-A
+jwisti fhrkfon
Friday, Ju]v \\
United Hias Service
Releases New Figures
Political turmoil in Eastern
Europe and in the Arab world
( Bed thousands <>! Jews to flee
their homelands last year seeking
freedom and security." stated Mil-
ton Weiss, pre-aliTit of the Great-
r Miami Jewish Federation. Weiss
released figures received this
week from the United Hias Ser-
vice, a beneficiary agency of the
Federation, which showed tint
6538 nut', women, and children
from Eastern Europe, the Middle
East, North Africa, and C
were resettled b> United Hias Ser-
\.,, in free Western countries in
I I s
"1968 was i year '< crisis and
tragedy," Weiss said. "And 1969
has been no different for thou-
.-,.- ds Of .Tew-."
.;. r Miami Jewish Feder i-
tion locally has coordinated its
various neficiary agt ncies in
,,.-;. to help resettle and assisl 12
rani families arriving in Miami
during 1969.
\ nrding to Weiss, five such
families have aln ady bet n absorb-
, here. They include a 54-year
old Polish widow: two Czech 1 >
\.....n b 5 -. one 17 years old, the
JDC REPORTS INCREASE
POLISH EMIGRATION
Ri "lit reports from the
Joint I>t:"i> -" i' Con mitti
ite sh increase in
!!' number of .lew- who
; plying for emigral i n
from Polan I as a resull of
a government announcem
on July 10th that s : Sept-
ember 1 Polish .1' ws would
longer be permitted to
apply fcii- i migration t" Is-
rael "under relaxed provi-
sions."
Milton Weiss, president of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation reported that al-
most .'1.000 Jews came out of
Poland during the last eia;ht
months of 1968 and that
2,000 emigrated durinq; the.
first five months of 1%9. "It
is still too early for the
figures on June, but there is
no doubt that they will re-
flect a sharp increase in the
numbers applying for emi-
gration ." he said.
other 19; a Moroccan family, fath-
er, mother, two sons and three
daughters; a Polish brother and
sister, and a Rabbi from South
Africa.
United Hias Service figures es-
timated that approximately 4000
Czechoslovak Jews fled to West-
ern countries shortly after the
Soviet-led invasion into their coun-
try.
This year, the Agency expects
to assist about 56000 Jewish men,
women, and children including
some n270 rcfuge?s and migrants
who will bo helped to find new
homes in the United States.
Canada. Australia Latin Ameri-
ca, and Western Europe, Tula! ex-
penditure for the program will
approximate $2,558,000.
Increased Service Fees
Beginning July 1-1. certain spe-
cial fees will be raised. Postmaster
V.. M. Dunlap has announced. In-
cluded in this increase are C.O.D.
mail, and both domestic and for-
i ign registered and special de-
livery mail.
Certified and insured rates will
remain the same. Further infor-
mation is available at your local
post oil ice.
*X.ijfc .

The winning smile and magnifi-
cent trophy belong to lovely
Israeli, Miss Sharona Marash,
seen here boarding an El Al jet
liner for Tel Aviv. Miss Marash
was the winner of the Inter-
national Miss Teenage Princess
contest, held in Chicago in
June.
NORTH DADE COUNTRY CLUB
18 HOLE CHAMPIONSHIP GOLF COURSE
SOUTH FLORIDA'S FRItNDUtSV
JUST SOUTH OF BROWARD COUNTY LINE
AT RT. 441 (N.W. 2 AVE.)
SUMMER SPECIAL!
18 HOLE GREEN FEE...
ELECTRIC CART COST
$5.00 (RIDES TWO!
THINK OF IT .................
$150
1
THIS MEANS 2 PEOPLE CAN
GOLF AND RIDE FOR ONLY S4 EACH!
i reu
'KI AN
literate
CT
FLAY
s2.50
51.50
$V0O
18 HOLE GOLF FEE
WITHOUT ELECTRIC CART
TILL 2 P.M.
TWILIGHT GOLF
AFTER 2 P.M.
SUNSET GOLF
AFTER 5:30 P.M.
Dining Room, Bar and Lounge, Locker
Roem, Pull Carts, Pro Shop with Fine
Gslf Merchandise
LESSONS BY
HAROLD BICKFORD
PGA Professional
FOR STARTING
TIME CALL
621-3621
PIANOS
ORGANS
can y IC TOR' S
AT PL 1-7502
for a good buy on fine
by KNIGHT, KOHLER, KAWAI and GULBRANSEN AND
MOST OTHER MAKES
by ALLEN, CONN, GULBRANSEN, and SEEBERG SELECT
A RHYTHM AND MOST OTHER MAKES
STEREO bV SCOTT-FISHER and SEEBURG DIAL-A-RECORD STEREO
ORCHESTRA INSTRUMENTS
ALL MAKES NEW & USED
500 NEW and USED PIANOS AND ORGANS OF AIL MAKES
We Ton Rebuild itefinixli liny and Sell
FREE "POP" ORGAN RECITAL EVERY SUNDAY AT 4 P.M. AT 294 N.W. 54th ST.
Victor Pianos & Organs
Corner N.W. 54th St.
and N.W. 3rd Ave.
MIAMI -PL 1-7502
or 2010 Biscayne Blvd.
FR 7-0401
Open Daily & Sun. 9 f o 9
From Broward JA 2-5131
1103 East Las Olas Blvd., Fort Lauderdale JA 5-3716
MISS RUBY'S NURSES
REGISTRY 665-8261
Male & Female Attendants
Available 24 Hours
HOME SERVICE
PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS
FASHION CENTER Of THE SOUTH
Largest Selection in Latest Stylet
for Men i.nd Women
FREF PARKING SPACE IM
REAR CONVENIENT TO BUSES
728 LINCOLN ROAD
(On the M*i"(
Phone JE 8-0749
Oei'tista' P-etcr pfone Fl'led
CONTACT LENSES
Riverside announces
its newest funeral chapel
at 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue to serve the
Jewish Communities of North Miami Beach
*ponpo *S& ijbv
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone JE 1-3595
MS MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
FREE
FROM
KRAFT FOODS
"YOUR JEWISH
HERITAGE"
Booklet featuring questions end
answers en traditional Jewish life
and law.
For free copies for you or your
orgoniiation (limited to 75 copies)
Write:
MR. CHARLES leMASTEl
KRAFT F000S CO.
Park Avenue
Hew York, N.Y. 10017
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL. INC. FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Founded by Charles Rosenthal. 1877 1966
North Miami Beach: 16480 MX 19th Avenue
Miami: Douglas Road at S W. 17th Street
JE 11151
19th and Alton Road in the heart of Miami Beach
1250 Normandy Drive: fifteen minutes from HoHywooet
Manhattan Brooklyn Westchester Bron Far Rocka*"/
To arrange a funeral anywhere in the United States.
call the nearest Riverside Chapel
Murray N Rubin, f 0-


Fridcy, July 11. 1969
*Jen -isti rhridficjir
Page 3-A
Orovitz To Head Campaign Drive
Max Oro\itr. chairman <>l the
board trustees of Mount Sinai'
Hogpiti has been hamed general
chairnwi of the initial phase of
the institution's S-'O million medi-
cal cei ter campaign.
In a- ouncing the nppoinlmcnt.
Mount Sinai President Baron Hirsch Meyer said Mr. Orovitz'
Becepta: ce of the leadership posi-
tion pointed up the importance of
the cat paign to all those connect-
ed wit* the hospital.
"It Ls only fitting that Mr. Oro-
vitz. whom we have come to know
Bs Mr Mount Sinai," should as-
sume d ection of the most anihi-
iious task we ever have under-
' ken. Meyer said. "To achieve
"iir gOi we must involve every
Individ ..A in the community who
c ires l'. the future of our hospital.
He. b\ virtue of his |>osition as
[?is! pr- sident and present !x>ard
chairman, and his unequalled re-
cord of service to Mount Sinai, is ;
'lie ot\ .jus choice to inspire us1
nil."
MAX OKOVITZ
The hospital's founding presi-
I dent and a leading force in its
growth from a 58-bed institution
Mount Sinai Awarded Grant
Th National Institute of Health
I is BWi ded Mount Sinai Hospital
: -rant f $TfX'..T84 to build a para-
1 die.-- education building.
.. I Gertner, executive vice
'of Mount Sinai, said the
it 1 presents half the cost of
in;- the school, which is to
rated in cooperation with
ilc Junior College.
completed, the building
will be maintained by the hospital,
while the staff and curriculum will
Im' provided by the college.
"Mount Sinai is grateful for sup
port of a project with which we
intend to serve the entire commu
nlty," Mr. Gertner said. "This
school will turn out skilled para
medical personnel to help meet th<
in nis ol the entire South Florida
area."
to Its current medical center ob-
.jectivc, Mr. Orovitz long has been
one of South Florida's most re-
spected community leaders. He is
a past president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, Temple
Israel and the United Fund.
Mr. Orovitz also chairs the ex-
ecutive committee of the Univer-
-ily of Miami board of trustees,
and previously was co-chairman of
the fund campaign for completion
of its Merrick Building. Through
bis personal generosity, he helped
make i>ossible the university's
Library for Human Relations.
which bears his name
A member of the committee
which drafted the original Metro
charter. Mr. Orovitz has served on
the Greater Miami Crime Com-
mission, and as an officer of the
Jewish Social Service and Jewish
Home for the Aged. He has l>ecn
cited by the Miami Beach Tax-
payers' Association as that city's
"outstanding citizen." and also has
U-cn honored by the American
Jewish Committee and National
Conference of Christians and Jews.
As general chairman of the
Mount Sinai Campaign. Mr. Oro-
vitz will set the pace for a group
of seven co-chairmen, Paul Faskc.
Nathan S. Gumenick, Sam J. Hei-
man, Harry I.. Nathenson. Law-
rence C. Porter, Din B. Riiskin
and Edward Shapiro. They, along
with two other past presidents,
Li-onard Abess and J. Gerald
Lewis, and Meyer and Samuel
Gertner, ex-officio in his position
as executive vice president of
Mount Sinai, make up the execu-
I tive committee for the campaign.
Miami Hebrew Book Store
ISRAELI A OOME8TIC OIFTS
Hebrew Religion! Suppllet for
Synagogue!. School! S Private Lite
1515 Woshinator. Av*.
Miami Bench JE 8-3840
Vera Cruz, North Miami To Be Sister Cities
National Hebrew
ISRAEL GIFT CENTER
BAR M1TZVAH SETS
RELIGIOUS ARTICLES GIFTS
>49 WASHINGTON AV 532-2210
Open Sundays \ Formerly Bezalet'e)
The Society <>t the Arts, in asso-
ciation with the City of North
Miami, will sponsor ceremonies at
7 p.m. Saturday in Griffing Park
which will unite Vera Cru/. Mex-
ico and North Miami as sister
Guests at the evenl will include
To Friends Off The Jewish Home
(Douglas Gordons)
Please Help
Our Thrift Shop (7300 N.W. 27th Ave., Miami) urgently
needs your help NOW.
The Home's costs or* sky-rocketing because of*steeply
rising costs. 117 nurses aides, orderlies, maids, porters
and food service personnel had to be raised from $1.15
to $ 1.50 per hour minimum.
This wage increase alone will cost the Home an ad-
ditional $100,000 in 1969.
And we remind you that the Home's financial problems
are aggravated because it gives the top admission
priority to the indigent 85% (188 out of 222) of our res-
idents are public welfare recipients.
The Home's deficit is mounting with frightening rapidity.
The Thrift Shop, therefore, must render much greater
financial help to Douglas Gardens.
You can help the Home meet its growing deficit
and continue to give admission priority to the
indigent by contributing furniture, furnishings,
appliances, clothing, etc. to the Thrift Shop.
You can also be a great help by getting your neighbors,
apartment, motel and hotel owners to contribute to the
Thrift Siop.
AH contributions are tax deductible.
Phone the Thrift Shop at 696-2101 and arrange for our
truck to pick up.
Appreciatively,
AARON KRAVITZ,
JHA V.P. & Chairman,
I Thrift Shop Committee
the mayors ol both cities as well
as Miss Mexico. Miss U.S.A., a ;
troupe of ballet dancers from Vera
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?rge 4-A
*Jeni$t fkridfor
Friday. July 11, 1333
Jewish Floridian

"'E and PLANT 110 N E 6th Street TtuuHOXi :"- I
1' O Bos :->".-. Miami, Florida 33101
Fru k Shochet
ifjilei j-iJ I'l.l'lislurr
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Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish Floridian does not guarantee the Kaihruth of the merchandise
4:.?rtised in its columns.
Published every Friday since ls>:~ bv The Jewish FlonJun
d-Clasi Posts** Paid at Miami, Kla. at 120 N B. >'.th st Miami. Put. 331,".:
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate.
V.c-ldwide News Service. National Editorial Assn., American Assn. of English-
Jew sh Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Areal One Year $5.00 Three Years $12.00
Out of Town Upon Request
Friday, July 11, 1969
Vahmw 42
25 TAMUZ 5729
Number 28
Reaction Should Be Considered
Israel's Ministry of Religion has given the enemy
propagandists more ammunition by demolishing a num-
ber .of Arab houses to make room for an extension of the
Western Wall. Obviously. Israel must consider first its
cwn policy when carrying out an action, regardless of
what her enemies may think or even her friends but
Tnese actions should be considered with a view not only
cf reaction but of their value.
In other words, the loss of a man's home wherever it
may be, is not to be treated lightly in a world where so
little of man's rights are considered sacred. For some. Jews
as well as non-Jews, the sanctity of those Arab homes is
equal to the sanctity of another portion of the Western Wall.
Leadership Must Respond
It could be a sign of things to come. Leaders of the
Jewish day schools in New York are demanding substan-
lial allocations from the Federation of Jewish Philanthropies
in order to keep their schools going. Public meetings, news-
paper publicitypossibly picketingare the agreed-upon
first steps to bring pressure on the Federation.
Estimated deficit for the schools, serving some 40.000
students, is S20 million a year. The Federation allocates a
little more than a million each year to the Jewish Education
Committee but nothing directly to the schools. Despite
strong words from national welfare fund leaders about the
need to bolster Jewish education, the "starvation level"
charged by the day school leaders is self-evident.
The Jewish community's long delay in deciding upon
priorities can cause lasting damage in those areas which
continue to be neglected. However one feels about the day
school issue, the fact remains that strengthening Jewish
education must be given a higher priority than in the past
Our needs change with the times, and good leadership
must respond to change, as well.
Struggle Behind The Scenes
If constant vigilance is the price of liberty, it is we!1
to keep this adage in mind during the current maneuver-
ing in the Middle East by the big powers. On the surface,
the talks have bogged down, but there are enough reports
from trusted sources to indicate that strong efforts are beinq
made behind the scenes to reach agreement on Israel's
fate.
The Nixon administration seems to be determined to
to reach accomodation with the Soviet Union as the corner-
stone of its foreign policy. We surely are not opposed to a
program which will end the worn out cold war and bring
a sense of proportion to our dealings with the Communist
nations, not only the Soviets. We also are aware that
there are strong elements within the State Department
which oppose- cmd have for many yearsour official
altitude toward Israel.
It is at this point where vigilance becomes the order
of the day. For. unless the American Jewish community
is alert to the possibility, there may be a shift in the Nixon
stance on Israel in order to make a deal with the Soviet
Union, whose embarrassment in the Middle East apparently
precludes such a deal at the present time. Such short-
sightedness will not be in the American interest, if we hold
that the American interest is in the ability of free, demo-
cratic nations to survive in the face of Communist aggres-
sion.
Comment
Historically speaking, I was in
good company discussing the
English-Jewish press with two
rabbis. As a matter of [act, I
was the "outsider" on the "Still
Small Voice" program of the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Asso-
ciation which will be aired this
Sunday morning at 10 o'clock
over Channel 7.
The nason for the past tense
is that the program is taped a
u., ;, i efore il is viewed by the
i and thus I will ha\
. tunity i" sei how w II I
compan .1 to Ral bis Mill m S
Schlinsky and Avn n Di
who. il" they hadn'1 chost n the
rabbinate as a carei r, could c< r-
tainly find ii in teli vision And,
if I recall what I said, mine is
certain!} not a future in the
Jewish weekly field.
When I speak of history, I
quote Bernard Postal to the ef-
f. et that in its earliest years
and that goes back to 1820 the
English-Jewish press was owned,
edited and published b> the na-
tion's leading rabbis. "They used
these papers not only for theo-
logical debate but to expound
their viCWS vigorously on Jewish
problems, to educate American
Jewry, to brine it to understand
its needs ami responsibilities, i
encourage it to establish ai rl
support major institutions and
movements." Postal has said
.
1 se the lengthy quotation
only t show that tunes ma..
change but rabbinical n
flow along the same lines. Nei-
ther Rabbi Schlinsky nor Rabbi
Drazin was aware of the historic
background and the powerful
rabbinical role of the Englisl
.1. wish press in the past, yet
their views of what the pi
day publications should be co-
d with what, u e are told
thej n all} wi n in
Mj knowled I '
. i>. i musl confes
nit. -d What little 1 se>
has not impressed
. 1 rli s. havi ii
itii !. si i ib lb} I ost
!!,, pn ol th IS
u g . Floridian and that, a- its ;
Usher has heard from me. could
stand a good deal of improvi
nn ni. As who can't?
That is, of course, it you
tin idea thai your home town
J. wish weekly should do more
than report social and comn
n. ws. and information about Is-
rael and world Jewry which ran
l>o found nowhere else There
are some who wonder win there
are some 50 Jewish Weeklies in
the United States, anyhow, when
oni) about 25 are devoted to all
the other ethnic groups which
make up the "melting pot."
I buy our uniqueness and dc-
by EDWARD COHEN
sire tn continue as a people a
because of that I .join with :
rabbis in seeking higher quality
from our press. I don't thin
that we can i>ass on that uniqu.
ni U to our children unless th
quality of all Jewish life >
r h^ious as well as the seculai
i-. of the highest, In lix) i-i.i
ways, tiie press reflects main
n diocrity when, in truth. I
is .. good deal ol win,
! a- Wi 1! as a good d
which n quires r< formi
In.\
nd to thai mys( Tie -
, ilisbment," a
d to publish stn
Ii 'i' we* My n w jpapi
: tl lai er cities
Federation is th.
or thi financial support it
ial th editor wti
the hand that feeds him iv
long for tin- Jewish weekly ft-1
with that kind of setup.
Th. newspaper Business,
general, is a precarious one d
spite the financial slicceas
Some, and I would sav that sir.
the first duty of a publish' r i~ I
survive, one can hardly blan
the Jewish press -for not roe ki
the establishment liont Tbn im:
But one would ho]).- that, a-
matter of ..nlnjijeryd .
interest, the Jewish k-aderUv
would welcome and sup|)ort
Jewish prvsR which told it "lik
it is," for only in this way drill i
viable Jewish future be assur
1
MATTER OF FACT
by JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON The se,m>
are daily erowint: stronger that,
contrary to the almost universal
exudation. Sen. Edward Ken-
nedy is NOT aiming to run for
the Presidi ncy in 1972. "The
spirit of '76*' is the watchword.
quite clearly.
There are two reasons for
this. Very naturally, to begin
with, the young senator still
needs some time to recover the
needed zest for the rounh and
tumble of political combat. More
importantly, however, it is evi-
dent that Sen. Kennedy is in-
creasingly persuaded, with every
day that passes, that 1972 is
going to be a rotten time to run
This is the real reason for the
warnings issuing from th.' sen-
ator's office in a scarcely veiled
manner, that President Nixon
has tinned out tu be an un-
expectedly tough political cus-
tom, r; th.it the trends favor the
President; that the Democrats
are in tot some painfully rough
going in the years immediately
ahead.
There .an be no doubt at all
that these warnings are the real
thing, direct 1} reflecting the sen-
ators own thoughts t'ne might
is iecl th.' kind of tactical ma-
neuver that is common with in-
tending candidates. Hut that
suspicion lias to be discarded
simply because the senator's ac-
tions are in accord with Ins
words
THE FIXEIVW

m As previously pointed out
this space. Kcnn. dy has U
shrewdly conducting a qui i
withdrawal from the UmaliKhi
which shone upon him with a
a fearsome glare only a f.
months ago. Even on the Vu '
r.am. se war. he said his sa\ \.
quietly and coolly in his si*'-
at FofUham University. And ;
.an now !>. expected to let ot
era do the talking which,
CO is., th.y will, at the top
their Voices
i If there has ever been
American politician who mod
. njoyed the sound of the hun
voice when uttered by hints.
he must have lived several
erationa earlier than Sen.
William Fulbsight But that
course, is by the nay.i
What is r.ally intert -;
m< aim hile, is to know thi .
lati r:- that have led Ki m
t" adopt a course .so utterl} I
f. r. nl from the one gei 11
pri diet d foi bun. Here on.- i
th. realm of speculation, yel
!- possible to s|m culate w '"
great confidence ol hlttin
tai U-. t correctly.
First, the young, si Ki i
quiti shrewd enough to
that all too many ol tin 111
slogans and shibboleths,
and prescriptions of the la-1
>.ais have bean distinctly
I. rproductlwe. Given his ronsi
u< n.y. he cannol say tlft-
being a reaiwlas he is
must be far from unwilling
have President Nixon effect '
general clearance before '
time comes for a new
Realism, in fact, bulks large
"the spirit of 76."
S, ond. there is th.
rather olnious dissent from th'
common run of political CS
tions in this henhouse of a cil
The cackle of the henna
that Viet Nam is more imp'
t.int than anything else. The ""
Continued n Psgo '-A


Friday. July 11. 1969
*J*m>ili fbridHnr
Paqe 5-A
Zionist Body Ratifies Plan to Reorganize
i( outiiiu<-il from Face 1-A)
rael. 307c the United States and
20'~c all other countries. The
Assembly will meet at stipulated
intervals. Between its meetings
the movement will be directed
by a board of governors com-
posed of delegates to the As-
sembly on the same proportional
basis. The board will meet three
times a year and will provide
the authority by which the Jew-
ish Agency conducts its day-to-
day activities.
The General Council sessions,
marred from the beginning by a
bitter conflict between the older
g< iteration and representatives
of youth and student organiza-
tions, wound up its business
without youth representation.
The youngsters walked out
fast week when the Council vot-
ed 67-23 to reject their demand
lhat it set a date now for the
next World Zionist Congress.
The Council, decided, however,
to convene the next Congress
the 28thwithin two years, a
concession to the youth element.
Normally Congresses are held
every five years. The last took
p.'ace here in 1968.
Indian Socialist
In Turnabout
(Continued from Paffe 1-A)
and a dagger thrust into its
side."
He added that "in spite of
their modernism and Socialism,
Israelis, in their narrow and te-
nacious sectarianism are utterly
reactionary and backward. Their
Httempt in this age of secularism
that is of separation of state
Irom religionto establish a
Jewish State cannot be consid-
red by any standard to be pro-
gressive or a forward-looking
peration." Mr. Narayan said
that "to accept the fact of Israel
is high international immoral-
ly." He advocated as a solution
ui the "Palestine problem." a
"reconciliation between Israel
i>nd the Palestinians on the basis
of a bi-national state of Pales-
tine in which Jews and Arabs
will be equal citizens "
Discount
outlet
Electric rates have
?one down eleven
imes since 1957!
While inflation has been
pushing other prices up,
the price of electricity
has gone down. In fact,
the average price paid per
kilowatt hour by FPL-served
families today is one-third
less than it was in 1957.
Which makes all your
home's electric conven-
ience outlets truly "dis-
count outlets." There's
no match for flameless
electric .. the biggest
bargain in your budget.

V
liu-c NMftVIH* CCMMMV
The General Council also
adopted resolutions emphasizing
youth and student participation
in Zionist activities and promis-
ing to give youth representatives
a substantial voice in Council de-
liberations. But the youngsters
stated flatly that they had no
confidence in the old leadership
and hinted that they might es-
tablish a dissident Zionist move-
ment of their own.
The student and youth dele-
gates insisted on a new Congress
at an early date and on the dem-
ocratic election of Congress dele-
gates. They also demanded a
complete revamping of the Zion-
ist ideology to bring it in line
with the contemporary world.
The demand for democratic
elections was called academic by
Zionist leaders since the last Zi-
onist Congress decided that fu-
ture delegates would be elected
instead of selected by their re-
S[>ectivc parties.
Other resolutions adopted by
the General Council denounced
the U.N. Security Council's cen-
sure of Israel for its activities in
the former Arab section of Jeru-
salem and declared the Zionist
movement's solidarity with Is-
rael in its quest for peace and
direct negotiations with its Arab
neighbors. The Zionists also
called on the Soviet Union to
end its anti-Zionist campaign, to
allow Russian Jews to emigrate
if they so desired and to accord
Soviet Jews the same cultural
and religious rights enjoyed by
other ethnic minoiitii-s in the
USSR. The Council warned
against manifestations of neo-
Nazism in West Germany and
expressed concern over the
plipht of the Jewish remnants in
Arab countries.
Another resolution called on
all bodies attached to the World
Zionist Organization especially
its territorial federations, to des-
ignate 1970 as a year of a world-
wide membership drive. Zionist
groups were urged to recruit
members through Zionist Or-
ganizations, vai.ous Zionist par-
tics and on a personal basis as
provided for by resolutions of the
last Zionist Congress, and the
World Zionist Organization con-
stitution. Zionists were also urg-
ed to expand their educational
and information services to
counteract "constant attacks"
on Zionism and to defend the
vital interests of the State of Is-
rael by explaining Zionism as
"the national liberation move-
ment" of the Jewish people. Pro-
posals contained in resolutions
called for special emphasis on
Zionist work in universities and
other educational institutions.
Perrine Lions Club
Helps Haven School
A check for $500 was presc
to the Haven School for the v -.
tally Retarded recently by I
Perrine Lions Club. The mon"
to be used to purchase equipn- lit
loi a soon-to-be established H
way House at the school, a facility
for which Lions Clubs through i r
the Greater Miami area hav<' -
nated a total of $1200.
Ed Green is president of i
Lions Club in Perrine.
"Ouuiuy
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104 N.E. 1st STREET PHONE 373-8432
ABSTRACTS ESCROWS
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PASSBOOK SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
41 / % per annum
/ L Curtent Dividend Rale
Paid and Compounded Quarterly
^ Save by the 20th-r- ,
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CERTIFICATE SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
5| / 1q per annum
/4 Cuiient Dividend Rate
Paid and Compounded Quarterly
Save by the lOlh earn from ihe 1st.
Minimum Ceitilicatc $5,000 CO
Minimum term 6 months.
o*J2S
One of the Nation's Oldest ir.d Largest
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\- AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI ./
wL
JOSEPH M. LIPTON. Chirmn
8 CONVENIENT OFFICES SERVE DADE COUNTY
Main Office
101 E. Flagler St.
Sky Lake Branch
18300 N.E. 19th Ave.
Allapattah Branch
1400 N.W. 36th St.
Tamiami Branch
1901 S.W. 8th St.
Edison Center Branch
5800 N.W. 7th Ave.
Kendall Branch
U.S. 1 at SW. 104th St
North Miami Branch
12600 N.W. 7th Ave.
Cutler Ridge Branch
10808 Caiibbean Blvd.
Our Main Of/ice and Sky Lake Oft ice
are open Mondays unit 18 P.M.
Other Branch Oflices on Fridays
until 8 P.M. On other weekdays,
we're open until 4:30 P.M. .


Page 6-A
*Jen L*t> ncrkfian
Friday, July 11. I9gg
Dr. Abram Sachar. Chancellor of Brandeis University
(center) shown in Rehovot at his recent investiture as
an Honorary Fellow of the Weizmann Institute of
Science, left, Meyer W. Weisgal, President, right,
Dewey D. Stcne, Chairman of the Institute's Board
of Governors.
orient
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15-Director Team To Upgrade Postal Customer Services
Postmaster General Winton M
Blounl has anno mo d the estab-
lishment of a program foi "mod"
mii/ation of managi rnfflt" in
postal n gional offices under a lop
team ol 15 directors whose
will be to make postal services
more i fficii nl and res msive to
public needs ording lo
Postmasti i E. M. Dunlap.
Among the 15 din ctors are somi
ui tin' nation's most outstanding
postmasters, and exec in fi
the private sector, who have bi i n
si |. cted after many months >>t
search and interviews with hun-
dreds i t prospi cts.
Thi ma.ki cl madi ii
order to update mai
the 15 postal regions an
intment of a mai
m< i I an 15 '
n ctors i ai m has i x-
t r--;-. exei bacl
an'. nee.
2- r> ition ol I pity foi mi i -
|y hi l-l in W h B I
qua: ters to thi n ions Furl
i r authority w ill b< di l< gated
to the l i post-
selves
i single cli ar-

from Washii ton to the re-
gions and froi I ions to
the nal sters

nt's i
is result ol i sti
Caalmlr III. King of Poland
from ISSS i '.'. btw known i-
"Klng of i!'.'- Serfs ami thi- Jews"
because ol hi- benevolence toward
bin Jewish subjects. He broadened
the pri* ilegva extended to the
Jews in Poland. i IT A
Shelton
Towers
HOTEL
lining >i the Deoartmi nt's Bun i i
oI | > annotate" >l
i the i ; ''
All regioi al ai tiviti" will be di-
icct ie Assistant Post
,.;. r General foi rperati
Frank Nunltal and, umler Ins Bu-
ll ority. through Jami E. Jos n-
i ctoi ol Ri gional Admin-
istration, who will control it"' flow
. instruct from Washington
lo thi ii' Id.
-I'nder the new il eon-
opt." Mr. Hlou'it xplain il -.,,,.
din tors will be mai agci ,
a- well as in i b Thi j \
ih" authoi ity in mSI n
Ii cisions In a wide an a .-
customer sci \ Ice a I iustnn
i.. -i arrangi m nl ol ti u
Imn schl dull s. ili li\> ry
pa i lonni I probk ms and the like
WCll as In di VClop Ih II. i ., |
will I" mon n s|x>nsi to i
pai iu- ilar ii. i iK .ii i ach i i .i
the countrj."
it ...
A? excitinq East Suit Wotet ^
SC Midway between United %
I
V S|2 5'mgle and S | ft Double
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w Til: (}]) PLaici 5-4000
or your Iravtl ogtnt
FREE SWIMMING
Nation* &. Rockefeller
Center. 1200 fine
air-conditioned room*
U'ith TV. Superb food.
Swimmina Pool Solarium.
Air-Cond. Room with TV
* Instant
Friendship

The warm greeting of
your Welcome Wagon
hostess with "The Most
Famous Basket in the
World" will introduce
you to our community
and start you on the
way toward new and
lasting friendships.
If vuu are new in 'own,
call
ifayfii^
iiipi.
Phone 238-3575
4 days & 3 Nights
at the fabulous new ^gaffe
Britannia pip
Beach Hotel^w^
on Paradise Island
Nassau, Bahamas
4 milts of Beaches
Sunday $
Summer
Special
Gourmet Dining
pai p*inii
dtla sec.
|M A.P.I
Deluxe Accommodations 4 days 3 nights
Sunday thru Wednesday only
Special Gourmet Dining
SUNDAY: Dinner in thi Marina
Room ol thi Brtannia Beach
Hotel Serving ct ,-.'.\ Baha-
mian disies.
MONDAY: I [m i ig in thi
go.'me! restaurant of your
choice: Cafi Martinique.
(French cisini). Villa d'Esta
(Italian fare i, *r thi Bahama*
Club, (sttiki. chops, or ribs).
TUESDAY: livish dmnir and
snow at thi fabulaus liCakaut
Iheatu adjoining thi Casino.
WEDNESDAY: Breakfast only
I'ltUlll htl. Wit. Slltti i' 111 Until ftim ti M ;./ Hit.
No surcharge for any of the above dinners... beverages
or gratuities not included.
FREE {teen fees for 3 days at
thi Paradisi Island Golf Club.
FREE tennis (day or night) on
ni* championship courts.
FREE pass lo world famous
Paradisi Beach.
FREE m nibjs s.ghtsning tour
of tropical Paradisi Island.
FREE bottle of champagnt in
iverv room upon arrival.
Plus
FREE cocktail at thi fatuloas
C.ian Club Gardens.
FREE poolsida loungti and
pads available.
FREE cocktail at the Gallery
Leungi located in thi Casina
(5 to 7 P.M.).
FREE bus iinrica la Rawson
Squara far shopping.
For Reservations
ask for "Sunday Summer Special"
Call your Travel Agent
or Hetland or Miss
& Stetens Barr
3797691 891-2500
Evenings & Sat & Sun. (10 A.M. to 10 P.M.)
Call 634-1573
Only 35 minutes from Miami -37 Flights Daily
ii


Friday, July 11, 1969
^Jenisfr flcridf/aui
Paqe 7-A
New Center Offers
Legal Services To
Senior Citizens
The opening ol the Ia>kh\ Serv-
l< s Senior Citizens Center in
Suite 309, 1370 Washington Ave..
Miami Beach, has boon announced
by Joseph Weil, chairman of the
Center's advisory board.
Current staff includes a senior
attorney, staff attorney, six neigh-
borhood aides and a social service
field training unit of the Honda
State University School of Social
Welfare.
The center, which will provide
aid tor citizens 53 and over who
are unable to afford private legal
help, will also engage in legal re- ;
forms and research, exploring the
I ssibility ol anti-inflationary leg-
islation, including price and rent
control, rent subsidies and con-
sumer cooperatives.
The priority of research and le-
nd service to be offered the com-
Biunity will be decided by a local
fcdvisory bo.iru comosed ol seven
representatives of the indigent,
Seven who will represent the legal
profession and health and welfare
agencies, and seven representing
the various senior citizen organi-
zations.
In addition to Mr. Weil, the
pus.nt officers ol the advisory
board are Henry Gilman, vie
i hi i an, and Augusta Silverblatt
ai I istell- Sudnow, secretaries.
i i.: membei of the board in-
i d< Mar'i" Greonbaum, Juan
>>. H( rnard Baron, Karl Saen-
Uax s. rchuk, Abe Grunhut,
i on Kaufman .Marcus Kayo,
I -ither Williams and Rose Berek,
The first item given priority by
' advisory board is the critical
Smith Beach ana housing situa-
lion. Persons with landlord-tenant
(iiificulties are urged to come to
the Center's office, to discuss their
piobltms, or any other emergency
"legal matters.
A neighborhood aide will pro-
v ide transportation to the office
for the physically disabled who
rail the center at 531-8101.
Miami Native Gets
L.A. Architectural
Firm Appointment
Native Miamlan David x. Leslie,
A.I.A., a former n lident of Miami
Beach, has been appointed vice
president in charge of staff and
systems development by William I..
Pereira and Associates. Los Ange-
les, one of the major architecture,
planning and engineering firms in
the country, which is internation-
ally known for such projects as the
Transamerica Tower, planned for
downtown San Francisco, the Los
Angeles County Museum of Art
and Southern California's Irvine
Ranch Master Plan.
Mr. Leslie, who is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. S. H. Leslie of 3114 Prai-
rie Ave., Miami Beach, attended
Miami Beach schools and the Uni-
versity of Miami, and holds de-
grees from the University of Mich-
igan and Massachusetts Institute
of Technology. He has served in
the armed forces and is presently
a reserve officer in the U.S. Navy.
Prior to joining the Pereira or-
ganization in 1967, Mr. Leslie had
BAAL KOREH
TORAH READING
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SEXTON-SMAMUS and or
TEACHEt POSITION AVAILABLE
FOt CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATION
IMMEDIATE OPENING
CALL RABBI ELLIOT J WINOGRAD
lemple Israel of Miramar
961-5620 9ol 1700
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CANTOR SEEKS POSITION
FOR HIGH HOLIDAYS
Reods Toroh Blows Shofor, can
conduct oil services. Will leave
Miami area for position in small
community; can perform all ser-
vices necessary in synagogue.
CALL 864-0267
PLASTIC LETTERS
Vl INCH TO 36 INCHES
Plain or Pressure Sensitive
Schwartz & Associates
Phono PL 9-2231
244 N.W. 71 Si Miami
I.
See the New
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at MILANO IMPORTS
Finest uitrd foreign cOfl
FFRRARI, ALFA. BMC
Best lortiyn tar So .e
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DAVID N. LtSUt
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archit< ct.
STATIONKD IN Syria are (1.000
Iraqi troops, part of a unified
command against Israel.
r\.iiliL>inict,il ^Z^TS'O'cicitioii of s-/rliaiiii
The Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami wishes to bring
to the attention of the Jewish community the following impor-
tant information concerning the Dade Count) Public Schools
The Dade Count) Board of Public Instruction will utilize a
double school shift in several schools during the coming school
year The second shift will end at 5:30 p.m.
This second shift will conflict with afternoon religious
schcM 1 attendance, and with the beginning of the Sabbath during
the late Fall and early Winter months.
The Association has been advised by the School Board that
every effort would Ik made to work out these Conflicts when-
ever possible.
Since scheduling for the new school year is in progress now,
parents are urged te make Immediate contact with the principal
of their local public school if they wish their children '>< !>' as-
- 'nd to morning sessions, or i! the) wish to have arrangen
made to have the subject given the last hour, taken at a dif-
ferenl hour of the day.
DR. JOSEPH R. NAKOT
I'lt'sulent
l)H. fRVINCJ I.KHKMAN
Chairman-Religion ami
Public School Committee
RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF
Executive Vice President
L
It's National
First Federal
Savings MonthT
-with bio news
for you!
^vCA-S.-
1
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First Federal pays interest from Day of Deposit
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So wait no more.
Yes from now on First Federal passbook savings accounts will earn interest from the
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With this new convenience, you can take advantage of investment opportunities,
special sales offers, and unexpected needs when they arise ... and still f^^**
day your funds are with us. Plus Bonus Days. Funds received by the tenth of any month
earn from the first of the month, if they remain with us until the end of the quarter
That's why we invite you to celebrate National First Federal Savings Month by
opening your passbook savings account now, at America's First Federal. You 11 earn the
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5X uer cent Certificates. For those who wish to invest substantial
amounts for longer periods, First Federal Savings Certificates continue to be the most
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MEMBER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN INSURANCE CORPORATION


?e8-A
+Jeist fhrlcMan
The Strange Story Of Orleans
B> EDWIN EYTAN
(Copyright, lifi!.
-h Telegraphic Agency, Inc.)
RLEANS, France Orleans is
than two hours away from
- by road. It is a bright,
ern, even smiling city, with
wr.jte houses and small flowering
s > s. The Loire River f I o w s
i fully through its center and
miles to its south begins one
France's most popular tourist
There is nothing sinister
tedieval aboul the city apart
fn its huge Gothic cathedral.
!. the top of which little stone
< ii details stick their tongues
( at passing humanity.
i Orieanese are a projection
( their city well-fed. prosperous-
ing bourgeois who dress care-
ful y and speak in slow, ponderous
torts. Other Frenchmen say that
'there is nothing as reasonable
calculated as an Orieanese,"
and historians claim that when
Joan d'Arc came to deliver their
Cit; from the English siege, she
i to fight the battle alonethe
C < anese watched as spectators
1 the top of their walls.
And yet, it was in this most un-
like .y setting that a strange story
started to spread recently. Jewish
ekeepers, it was rumored, were
kidnapping women customers and
s ling them into white slavery.
.-'. crowd gathered and began to
about at the busy corner of
.:. de la Republique and La Place
- la Gate. In the small white '
St ,e houses behind the cathedral,
rly women whispered, each
a ing a "new detail."
C ne woman told how a husband
hi burst into one of the shops and
: id his wife and two Other
.. ien bound am) gagged in the
ment. waiting to be sent
ad. Although the shops were
s- much :i< two miles apart, rumor
it that they were connected by
8 crel network of underground
.Is. An eyewitness reportedly
sei n "a mysterious ship" wait-
for its human cargo, which was
i ,< br< ughl through a tunnel
ecting thi :n to the river, so
t story went.
How did this strange, absurd
y b< gin, and what made it
ad? This is what I attempted
lelern iro during a two day
in < 'ill b
si emi I cl ar thai the basic
was supplied b> French si \-
-crime magazine. "Noire el
: nc" a few weeks ago printed a
ilar story ol abductions it was
t .ni'-d had taki n place in the
T- nch provincial city of Grenoble
leone, or several persons un-
btedly read it and decided to
ad it. It seems to have got its
t at 'lii b' high school,
re several hundred young girls
heard it by the and each thought it had hap-
I to the mother of one of her
1 nds. By evening, the story had
ad ''> seveial hundred Orleans
tes and frightened mothers had
jdden their daughters to visit
suspect) d sh(
The story next spread to the
ml ti achers, and a numb) i ol
s called their pupils into quiet
,s. counseling them to Ik* care-
where they w< i t shopping lest
mething dreadful" befall them.
: laving conn- from such a source.
story now gathered authentici-
So in hall ol I >i leans' 150.000
. labitants were prepared to
- ar that it had indeed happened,
t view ol 11n other hall was that
there can be no smoke without
- iic fire. Thus, a small, peaceful
with no rat 1st oi extremist
-! was caught up in the mass
steria and suspicion of a full-
lged witch-hunt.
The "incriminated" Jewish mer-
intfl were among the last to
r of it. The entire city was talk-
about the story by the time
y heard what had befallen
m.
Henry Licht, 37-year-old owner
I "d'( irphei." a modern dress
P. was one of those who were
criminated" by the stories cir-
( ating in Orleans. "I found out
ut it through a Christian friend
whose daughter studies at the lo-
cal lycec Jean Zay." Henri, a man
' mfUlUlll height with fair hair
and a naturally gay disposition re-
lated. "He came to see me and told
me he had heard something about
me, too terrible to repeat. Half
smiling. I asked. What is said
that I have a mistress?' He just
said. Much, much worse.' I tried
several more guesses, and finally
convinced him to tell me all. When
I heard what I was accused of. I
burst out laughing. I simply could
not take it seriously. That same
day. I left for a long weekend at
the Cote d'Azur. where my wife
and I were looking for a house for
the children for summer."
i
Even" while he was telling this
story. Henri could not help smiling
and joking. But suddenly his mood
changed. "I returned on Tuesday
to Orleans, still laughing over the
story. Within minutes, however. I
realized the gravity of the situa-
tion. The shop was deserted not a
single client had been in for sev-
eral days. The shop assistants were
terror-stricken and my private
home phone was ringing non-stop.
Strange voices poured out a tor-
rent of abuse and insults. One
even pleaded. Return the women
you have stolen.' It seemed a ter-
rible nightmare, too strange to be
believed. I could not believe it was
true, it is like living a page out of
another age. They accused us of
stealing Christian children to bake
matzoh in the Middle Ages, and
what started the same way in Ger-
many in 1932 ended with the ex-
termination camps and the crema-
toria. I thought, however, that all
this had been ended."
expecting to be drugged and kid-
napped at any moment.
The police havr checked the
basements of both the Boukhi and
Licht establishments. They found
nothing but the workshops of each
no corridors, no secret exits.
A few days after the Jewish
storekeepers found out about the
rumors, they went to the police
and lodged a complaint against
"unknown persons" for slander,
and Georges Levy, the head of the
local Jewish community, went to
-i e the district governor and the
police, and made an appeal to cen-
tral Jewish organizations.
The Jewish organizations soon
got an investigation started, but
the local authorities were slower
moving. Under French legislation,
the district governor, or "prefect"
is the local representative of the
central governor and enjoys near
dictatorial powers. Whether his
lack of speed stemmed from nat-
ural prudence or a desire not to
move too many stones under which
unpleasant things might be hidden.
is not known.
In any case, it took several days
to obtain an official declaration
from the prefect, and the local
mayor. Roger Secretan. was even
more reluctant to get Involved.
Police suspected that the story
had been originated by the ex-
! treme leftist groups which have
[ been a common phenomenon of
France's political life since last
May's revolution. The lefists, how-
ever, reacted violently to the ac-
cusation, and in turn accused the
i L'DR. the local Gaullist party, of
having been the source.
: | an nts' association, and the
t achers' trade union entered the
picture with a formal demand for
a thorough police investigation, to,
discover the culprits and bring
them to justice, forcing the police
to act uii'i ~j:..ivvha' greater en-
ergy. A senior police of tier was
put in charge of the Investigation.
While no actual proof has as yet
been unearthed, it appears that
the main culprits were two i k-
treme right-wing organisations
which are known to have a rela-
tively large following in Orleans,
especially In the high school junior
and senior classes and at the near-
b- university. If this theory is
found to I*' correct, the question
must be asked: Why Orleans?
This type of rumor has been
tried before in Paris. Grenoble.
Ie Mans and Lille. It contains the
n cessary mixture of sex. adven-
ture, crime and xenophobia to ex-
cite the imagination of the frus-
trated provincial French inhabi-
tant and yet. why Orleans? The
city has no anti-Semitic tradition
' Nothing has happened here since
the Dreyfus affair." says M. Levy,
who has lived there all his life.
"And I should know. My father-in-
law was born hen- 82 years ago."
Yet it happened in Orleans
I walked along the city's streets
and wondered. Could the actual
reason lie in the fact that Orleans,
only two hours drive from Paris,
has all the capital's temptations
and none of the outlets? Did the
I frustrationi of modern life and
modern society surface in a burst
of pent-up hatred and envy?
At the age of 11. Mr. Licht. who
even at that early age was wearing
a yellow Star of David on his arm.
watched as 30 members of his fam-
ily were deported, never to return.
"I saw them being arrested." he
says. "The men who carried out
the arrests were French police, not
the Germans. I saw them with my
own eyes, but now I thought that
all this had long since ended. I left
Paris and came to Orleans 11 years
ago. I set up my business here, and
sent my children to the
school. I have friends non-Jews
as well as Jews in Orleans, and
yet this has happened to me!"
Mr. Licht is bitter, not so much
at the slander campaign itsell as
at the nearly complete isolation in
which he found himself once it
Started. "The local chamber of
commerce could not make up its
mind on whether to act and how.
It was several days before it re-
leased a communique. We never
even managed to see the mayor.
who to date has not released an
official denial, or an appeal to the
population. Our best friends left us
in a lurch. No one -you hear" no
one but the other Jews wire pre-
pared to come to our aid."
A little further away from the
center is another fashion shop
"La Boutique de Sheila." The own-
er of this modern shop with glass
and colored wall-paper, its mini-
skirts and Caeharel blouses hang-
ing on multi-colored hangers, is
The fact is that in spite of its
iroximity to the City of Lights, it
__ .. .. 'goes to sleep like every French
Probably suffering from a guilt ,
i complex over their first reactions Provincial city at 9 o clock, does
which had tended to encourage "(,t navo a single theater or night
the spread of the rumors, the high club, and onK a handful of restau-
Morton Tabas has been
elected president of the Na-
tional Federation of Jewish
Men's Clubs, cm organize
tion of 375 Conservative
Men's Clubs affiliated with
the United Synagogue.
rants in addition to the disrv.i
cafes on its street corners.
As one watches the huge med:-
val cathedral throw its dark sh i
ov\ over half the city, including th
small, pathetic synagogue, this -
eiologica! speculation seems logic
and yet. I cannot help rememlx
inq that Intent anti-Semitism \
ists throughout Western Europ
awaiting the spark that will set
off. as it was set off during t
Nazi period under the Vichy r
gime.
As I walked along the tree-lir.:
streets and smelled the lilacs
bloom. I asked myself the qu
tion. "After all. why not Orleans

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Madame Boukhi. a good-looking
woman in her late thirties. "I
heard aliout the story from my
own daughter. She heard it at
si hool. Hi i friends had told her to
beware of where she shops, for
women, and especially young girls
disappear and are actually sold as
slaves in Ix-banon and Latin
America."
Mrs. Boukhi fought back tears.
I have given up fighting. It is not
worth it. I could not stay another
year in Orleans. I want to sell my
p at all costs and will emigrate
to Israel. The first few days after
I heard all that I was accused of
wi re so terrible that I shall never
feel the same again alx>ut Orleans
and its inhabitants."
An atmosphere of fear even
panic hovers over Orleans. A few
customers had come into "La Bou-
tique de Sheila." still the most
fashionable and up-to-date dress
shop in Orleans, but they stood in
groups of three or four and looked
around with frightened eyes as if
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Friday. JJy II. 1339
vJewist fcridHbun
Fage 9-A
i "^


'?
Medical Center
Rites In Ramleh
The r.
er will
Imprest
1st i*1. "
Beach ci
Dr. Mtchn
week.
Bonem Medical Cent-
d lie ite i Tuea lay in
ceremonies in R imleh,
honor )f the Miami
an I reii? us ider,
S win mnounced this
Dr. So in, presid?nt of the I*-
rael Hiutadrut Co in .: of South
Florida, d the $500,000 unit
formerly known as the Greater
Miami Medical Center at Ramie))
Ot. MICHAfl SOSSIN
- was rname Mrs, )'><> em's outstanding leader-
ship foj Israel, f>r Histadrut and
the J.-.v i people everywhere."
Mrs. Kronlsh and many other
Greater Mlamians will be on hand
to greet Mrs. Bonem at the cere-
monies. T>p Israel government
and Histadrul officials will par-
ticipate. Sossin said.
Mrs, Bonem, who has been visit-
ing Florida every year since Is-
rael was established in 194S, now
divides her residence between
Miami Beach and Chic igo, and car-
ries out a full-scale program of
communal activities in lv>th cities.
She is a top leader of Hadassah.
the American Friends of the He-;
brew University and other organ!-1
zations. She escaped from Nazi!
Germany in 1937. and has lived in !
the United States since then. Ar-
riving in Chicago when the full
menace of Hitlerism was not yet
realized here, she helped form the
famed Self-Help Old Aged Homes
in Illinois, which provided for re-
fugees who could speak only Ger-
man.
The Elsie Bonem Medical Cent-
er, which will open Tuesday, will
include a complete gyneeology de-
partment, a modern X-ray de-
partment, a general medical Bid
clinic, a pharmacy department,
several laboratories, a complete
surgery department, a large child-
ren^ department, a comprehen-
sive cardiac department, an elec-
trteial therapy department and a
dermatology department.
Kupat Holim, which will operate
the Elsie Bonem Medical Center,
provided medical service- for more
their cattle, farming and me it
[lacking b'JSUV Ml 5. B )c:n
wa- active in ORT. Am* < n
Jewish C Hi-1 ess an I Hada
dui ing the post-v. yeai
marked the res of the i ir> Iving
,lc ws o! the Ho'oc tusl D.P.
camps in Europe to Israel and
other free n tl Ions .
In Miami Beach, Mrs BDnem
became attracted to Histadrul
through her great ii-t is! in hos-
pitals, homes for tile ,!: 1 and
other medical aci Ivil sp >ns ir-
ed by the largest or I in in
Israel, with well over
members, both Jewish and Arab
She dedicated the electronics de-
partment of the Great Miami
Amal" Technical Hi^'i School in
than 75 per cent of Israel's popul i- Ramleh, located not far from the
mw Elsie Bonem Medical Center.
airs. tlSli BONfM
Morris Tarasow Is
Beth David's New
Ycutb Director
The appointment ol Morris T-v
as v lirector of education and
outh foi Ti mi le Beth David
he< n announced by temple presi-
lei S ; mour Frii nd.
Bi for comin to Beth Da id,
'.. hi re he w ill begin his dul
Aug. 1, Mr. Tarasow was educa'
tion din ct > for Temnle Beth FA
in Tonawanda. NY He had pre
viously lv M the position ol edi
tion director at Germantown Jew-
ish Cei ti r ar;d Temple Sinai. Phil-
ad' Iphia, and at T mple Emanu-EI,
Miami Beach.
tion. It maintains a large scale
training program. |>ost graduate
courses for doctors, scholarships
for medical students at Tel Aviv
and other universities, refresher
courses for immigrant physicians
and research facilities and nurses'
training schools.
The Kupat Holim's methods are
studied by hundreds of doctors and
medical students from the newly
emerging nations of Asia and I
Africa, who visit Israel in growing '
numbers under Histadrut sponsor-!
ship.
During World War II. Mrs.
Bonem was one of Chicago's most
famed ambulance drivers for the
American Red Cross. She remained
in uniform throughout the war
while concentrating her "spare
time" on visits to the Self-Help
Old Aged Homes, on whose boards
of directors she served since their
chartering.
While her husband managed
ago. and Ycshiva University of
N. vv York.
Mr. Taiasiu's Jewish rducati i
includi s a Bachelor of Hi brew Lit-
ratine and Master of Hebrew
Although active here for Hebr \v Literature from the College of
University and Technion. Mrs. Jewish Studies of Chicago, the He-
Bonem concentrates her activities *
for Histadrut "because it is the j
principal group which deals with
the average person in Israel and Coming to Miami with Mr. Tar-
because Histadrut is so involved asow will bo his wife and three
with helping the aged and sick." childn n.
MMMOM
win
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Page 10-A
rJenisf fhridUar
Friday, July 11. 1969
THE RABBI SPEAKS FROM HIS PULPIT
'The Age Of Hypocrisy
w
races In 1954. it was the adults
who showed lack of respect for the
law and for authority, it as the
adult community which continued
the Injustices of a bigoted society,
perpetuating the seeds of inoquali-
Bv KAKBI DAVID RAAB
Temple Beth Raphael,
Miami Beach
n this week's reading of the
1 rah. we learn <>' the many
"journeys of the
, ., f t\ arwt novr-rtv. When some semi-
and whether thev are cognizant of ... ,....,,
,. naries refuse to supply Jc\\i-n
r^eligioHB <_?4
erviccs
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
their destination. They seem to be '
wandering aimlessly. Some may be
likened to jetsam anil others to
flotsam, either sinking in the deep
blue sea or floating from port to
port.
How times have chanced: Many
of our young people have lost re-
haplains to our young men in the
ADATH YESHURUN (TEMPLE). 1025
N.E. Miami Gardens Drive. Con-
aervative Rabbi Milton Schlmskv
Cantor Tibor Motes. 33
children of Is-
rael as t h o y
came forth out spect for authority! They continue
,, to flaunt the symbols of our de-
free society. The
a fee people, mocracy in a ,
.Numbers33:1). American flag hi trampled upon. ^ everything and the
They left Egypt >'> even burned, ft shoud be valu, ()f Ill)thim." ,s |, :iI,y wonder
and came one American has written, wash- ^^ and ,,.,., in
Ramcs, then "> cleaned and made to wave in (.iilK,i.,.s a|, universities? rj 0ur
* "" l young people had to worry about
their tuition, or about their eco-
furthermore. 1K)mil. needs they would respect
continued o n are also critical of our government tneu, parents more. If danger beset
ffabbi Raab Iron place to and it policies. They are listless, |h(.m M jt (lo(.s (lu. yoUng people
ice until tney reached the Prom- and feel that there arc easy solu- I of lni, state of Israel, they would
ri Land. 11ions even in Viet Nam. They rot haw time for foolishness. We
3ur forefathers, according to claim that the American participa- wouid then have fewer Jewish hip-
1 Midrash, knew exactly where tion in the war in Viet Nam is (iit,s a|)d fewer j,.us m Korach-
tiey came from and where they immoral. The question might l>c Uke rebelliousness.
asked, "Since when has any war
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox
Cantor Morris Barr. 1
armed forces claiming that the I anshe emes 2s33 sw 19th Ave.
War in Viet Nam is contrary tO Con..rv.tive._C.ntof Sol P.kowiU. 2
their consciences they undermine BETH am (temple). 5950 n. Ken.
the discipUne and authority sol ftJS
much needed in our day.
Secondly, our youth has hern
pampered and spoiled. As parents.
we want to "give our children
everything we did not have" and
they left Ham- front of our homes on a
----- and cam.' occasions."
to Sukkoth, and Our young peop
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Michael
Kyrr. ____ 3
BETH DAVID. 2626 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi So: Landau^
Cantor William W. Lipson. 4j
Friclaj i' ni Saturda) I '" and
t. 1 Ml
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi Solomon Schiff. 5
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Ben Dickeon. 6
Bntunta) R:43 n.m Sermon A Heavy
Hurden" Following; bj Kltlduan .
|. in The Portion ..f !- ":S P '"
Sermon: "An HoneM Solution."
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Ltp-
schiti Cantor Jacob Renzer. 34
I*ri-i.i> 6 pin Saturday B:3Q svtn.
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
13600 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
Cantor Ben Zion Kirschenbaum. 33
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Charles Rubel
Cantor Jack Lerner. 36
-----,-----
SINAI (TEMPLE) of NORTH DADE.
Temporary office, 18801 NE 22nd Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Ralph Kingsley. 37
Friday 8:15 pin Bptflal Service iy
M i.inn Mu/v.ih Corpat
----------
SKV LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah E.
CapUn. 33
iimeys were enumerated, so that
ael n Ighl n membi r the mir-
: Ira that the Almighty had per-
j med in their behalf.
in connection with these jour-
. re headed. The names of the
been moral?" America must show
the way wherever freedom is
threat, tied. To preserve freedom
should be America's highest goal.
Of course there are deficiencies in
: .mi reminded of the story our democracy. No one can deny
. the t aveler on the highway in the fact that our government is
ai I, who stopped his car at an not perfect; neither is our society
tc-rscetion to ask a farmer for But to try to undermine all leader-
t ections "How far is this road?" ship and all authority is "as though
d i ic traveler "It all depends a man had fallen Into a pit and is
1 u loi ^ you stay on it," came preparing to saw oft his legs be-
i reply. "Well." the traveler cause they did not prevent him
-, i again, "where does this road from falling into the pit "
1 ke you?" "It all depends where How do we explain, then, the
. want to go." answered the torment of youth and the utu-r dis-
i rmer. In desperation, the driver regard of authority? Wherefore is
- outed, How do 1 get to Jeru- this generation different from all
other generations that preceded it
Tin answer is twofold. First, the
adults have not Set a very good
example for the young to follow.
For if this generation is to bo
characterized, it would have to bo
called The Age of Hypocrisy."
When the Supreme Court passed
its decision for equality among the
BETH TOV (TEMPLE). 6438 SW
8th St. Conservative. Rabbi Simon
April. Cantor Seymour Hmkes 8
-----
ISRAEL (TEMPLE) Or GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 10
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Avrom L.
Drazm. Cantor Nathan Parnass. 11
v 4'. .i in
Just as the children of Israel
knew their journeys and their ap- Sermon "Ol
pointed destination of Eretz Israel.
SO the adults must show the way
to the young. It is still an axiom
that "monkey does what monkey
sees."
r*rl1l 8 ''' p '" S:,lurii.i\
MINYONAIRES SYNAGOGUE.
Bird Rd. Modern Traditional
YOUNG
MIAM
Rabbi
JUDEA
Blvd.
per.
ISRAEL OP GREATER
I, 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Naftali Porush. 8
CORAL CABLES
(TEMPLE). 5500 Gran.iia
Reform. Rabbi Morris Kip-
40
3737
12
ZAMORA (TEMPLE! 44 Zamora Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell Berber
41
Alsop
OR OLOM (TEMPLE). 8755 SW 16th
St Conservative. Rabbi Ralph f.lix-
man. Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari 13
Prli1a> p in Sntunl i> l:K a.r Rni
Mltxv'nh: Alan, on Mr Ml -
Lt-oniinl si.-m.Im re
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Raloh
Carmi. 14
m?" The farmer's face lit up.
OU want to go to Jerusalem." he
Bed, "why didn't you say so in
i e first place?"
Yes. we must know where we
\ int to go. or we will never get
1 ere. We might also ask ourselves
. lethi i the young people of our
; neration know their heritage
-i ..... i !.;.'.:.-.:rji:nikJii:a
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Mattoth
Map of the tribes of Gad. Reuben and the half-tribe of Ma-
li issi i in Transjordan.
"And Moses gavi unto ... Gad ... Reuben and unto the
half-tribe i I Manassi h ... the kingdom of Sihon" (Num. 32:33).
MATTOTH Moses informed the tribal heads regarding the
law concerning vows. He sent 12.000 armed men 11.000 from
each tribel t war with the Midianites. The expedition was suc-
cessful Among tiiose killed was Balaam. The tribes of Reuben
and Gad, who had large herds of cattle, asked to allowed to
settli "ii grazing land In Transjordan. Moses agreed, on condition
that hes< tribes lead the other tribes across the Jordan, and not
return to Transjordan until all their brother tribes had been
provided for. Part of the tribe of Manasseh conquered half of
Gilead, and were granted it for their territory.
MASK A nan flees to one of the six cities of refuge to
escape an avenging slayer,
"Three cities beyond the Jordan, and three cities ... in ...
Canaan: thej shall bo cities ol refuge" (Num. 35:14).
This portion begins with a detailed account of the various
waj stations on the Israelites' route to the Promised Land, from
the 1 mi' they left Egypt until they reached the plains of Moab,
bj the Jordan at Jericho. Instructions concerning the apportion-
ment of th< land foliowi And ye shall inherit the land by lot
accoi ling to your families to the more ye shall give the more
lance, and the fewer thou shall give th" less inheritance;
whe,. sk?v< the lot falleth to any man, that shall b his" (Num-
>3:54i. h was necessary that all the ('ana.mites be expelled.
"But it ye will not drive out the Inhabitants ol the land from
befor you, then shi II th e that ye let remain of them be as
thori in your eyes, nnd in > ur sides, and the) shall
haras* you in the land wherein ye dwell" (Numbers 33:55).
Thi port specific instructions concerning the boun-
dary lines at imes ol the persons who should divide
the land. The Israelites nanded to set aside 48 cities
and surrounding land- for the Levites, who have not been given
i.ii.i irj as the other tribes were Reference is made to the
cities of refuge where the accidental murderer might flee for
i The portion, and book of Numbers, ends with an injunc-
tion h Itng the transfer of inherited land from one tribe to
anothi r through inter-tribal marri
This recounting of th* Weetc/y Portion of Hi* Law is 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.
Continued from Page 4-A
Angeles and Minneapolis elec-
tions and the New York primary
say, instead, that the middling
voters are far more worried
about black militants and stu-
dent extremists than about the
war.
Third, there are small signs
that suggest a certain disen-
chantment with the louder voices
of American liberalism's existing
establishment. Sen. Robert Ken-
nedy sometimes allowed these
people to infest him to the point
of making one think of Edward
Lear's limerick:
There was an old man with a
beard,
Who said, "It is just as I
feared!
"Two owls and a hen.
'Four larks and a wren
"Have all built their nests in
my beard."
But the noninfestation of Eld-
ward Kennedy is almost as con-
spicuous, at the moment, as the
infestation of his tragically lost
brother occasionally became in
the old days. Shaking very se-
riously, moreover, any practical
person who cares much for the
things that President John Ken-
nedy and Son. Robert Kennedy
eared for can see that Sen. Ed-
ard Kennedy will have a major
task to perform in 1976.
By then, the tide that is run-
ning in the country will not only
have swept away much that will
not l>o missed. By then. alas, the
tide that Is now running will
probably have washed over into
active illiboralism. From this il-
liberalism, in truth. Sen. Kenne-
dy is this country's most likely
rescuer when the right time
comes.
Mit/vah Corps To
Lead Sinai Service
TIFERETH JACOb (TEVPLE1. 951
E. 4th Ave Hialeah. Conservative.
Rabbi Maurice Klein. 15
ZION (TEMPLE). S000 Miller Rd.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wan-
man. 16
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL T801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox
Rabbi Berel Wein. IB
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir-
ky. Cantor Maurice Mamches. 19 .
BETH RAPHAEL (TEMPLE). 1546
Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 20
BETH SHOLOM (TttOlst). 4144
Chase Ave. Liberal. Raiobi Leon
Kromsh. Cantor David Conviser. 21
CANDUUGHTING TIME
25 TAMUZ -7:56
FT. LAUDEROAIE
BETH ISRAEL iTEMPLEI. 547 E.
Oakland Park Blvd Rabbi Sheldon
Edwards. Cantor Maurice Neu.
42
Ki Ida v 1:13 p in Si mi.". "Jttblli
mil. rltnm .- Katunl 9 a m > i
in* i. "Rthloii < "in Kathi r
.a b) .. Kidduxh
4>-----------
EMANU-EL. 1801 S. Andrews Ava
Reform. Rabbi Richard M. Leviton.
Cantor Jerome Klement. J
HAILANDAIE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
126 N.E. First Ave. 44
H0UYW000
BETH TFILAH. 936 Euclid Ave. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. 22
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rosencwaig. 23
----------
EMANU-EL (TEMPLE). 1701 Wash-
ington Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Irving Lehrman. Assistant Rabbi
Daniel E. Kirshblum. Cantor Zvi
Adler. 24
Friday 6:30 i> m Baturday 9 .i m
HEBREW ACADEMY
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi
Gross.
2400 Pmetree
Alexander S
25
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave
Orthodox Rabbi Tibor H. Stern.
Cantor Meyer Engel. 26
1-------
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham Seif. 27
----- -
MENORAH ITEMPLEI. 620 75th St
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitx. Cantor Nico Feldman. 28
I Friday 7::*' p.m : .m Bar Mllxvah
laldor, aon of. .\h ;e,,i .Mrs .\i .
. s. hniadoakl
NER TAMID (TEMPLE). 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Ed-
ward Klem. 29
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr
Orthodox Rabbi Phineas Weber-
man. ;,y
!'> .i. ) |i in s. turda) in b m Ki i
I"'" Yl" *......h "'' Av Mlmh
. i i in
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nanmias. 31
BETH EL (TEMPLE). S. 14th AvS.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. 44
Frida) s p.m Services conducted
b) Mr s.imui'i Kaltman
BETH SHALOM (TEMPLE). 172S
Monroe St. Conservative. Rabbi
Morton Malavsky. Cantor Irvng
Gold. 44
SINAI (TEMPLE). 1201 Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi David Shairo
Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. 47
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (TEMPLE) 6920 SW 35th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Elliot J.
Wmograd. Cantor Abraham Koster
43
P0MPANO BEACH
SHOLOM (TEMPLE). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skip.
Cantor Michael Frederick 49
-----
SURFSI0I
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9293 Harding Ave., Surfside. Town
Hall Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac D. Vine
Friday evening services at Tem-
ple Sinai of North Dado will !*
conducted by the members of the ^VSl^^'^-Sfi'S: !2
B^* ~ '
I lUIHIl
Miami Mitzvah Corps. The special
si r\ Ice will be coordii ated by i
Grunwald and Jeff Zirn, two of
Temple Sinai's confirmands of tin
class of 1969.
The Mitzvah Corps consists of 2.">
young people from the Southeast
region of the United Stat *, who
have gathered here under the
pices of the Southeast Council of
the Union ol American Hebrew
Congregations and in cooperation
with the National Federation ol
Temple Youth, the youth arm ol
Reform Judaism. |,
Hiilel.
32
This page is prepared in
cooperation unh the (.'reater
Miami Rabbnucd! Association.
Coordinator f the featti-et
apfdinng here it
DR MAX IIPSCHITZ
Shmiital Leader of
Bl-Tll Tormi COMORBGATIOM
Of North Miami Br\CH

iKabbinical television jf^i
roaranta
iiii\
18Ch 10, 9 10 :i in The Jewish Worship Hour.
Host Rabbi Avrom l. Drazin,
Israelite Center Temple. Miami.
ISCh 7. 10 a.m. The Still Small Voici
' Morris Kipp r,
Temple Judea, Coral Gables.
No >Man to Man' Programa Will Be \.re,i b) Oh. '. Diirtag .luly
ii.i



Friday, July 11. 19G9
+Jewldh fleridftann
i
Paqe 11-
Control center of Southern Bell's forthcoming expanded direct distance dialing program
in the Westchester area of southwest Miami.
Miami Pioneering Expanded Service Of Southern Bell
As part ol its record-breaking
$124.1 million expansion and -
. npi o\ menl program in South
Florida this year, Southern Bell
Telephone will introduce a service
innovation making it possible for
Miami telephone users to dial In ir
own person-to-person, collect anil
rri rlil calls And they will i abli
to ci :: pit ti Buch ills i.i-t- r ami
moie asily than the present sys-
pi rrmi.
The new si i\ ice, ailed s
pand .1 Din i I I listanci Dial
(or I 1 ? I > South i: r., :r-
Leukemia Society
(tfficers Elected
ittoi ncj I v ing .' Whit-
i- I)' en iv,:,, i, i |,:, M,|, nI
ci the l '.i l( \i"i roe < 'hapti r of I
ia Soeietj I tmerien Mr
\'hi man a Iso -
ii Florida I >n ision of Ihi Leu-
i Socii ty ol v> : lea
Si rving with him a>- \ i, pn si-
rii nl m ill he Joseph P Mai : i s
is .i IsO sei ved on the So-
's natioi
I n addil ion '" sen ing as \ ice
i i. -ii' in ol the Florida I >i\ i
ol thi Si K*ii i \ ami cha I the
- medical ad\ isoi ittoc.
". 'i Jacob i 'olsk) m .i- elei t.. 1 by
the local chapter to lervi us its
m tai y Ti i asurer for the eom-
yi ar will Im- Robert II New-
\\ oinetco To Show
"Loves Of Isadora*
'The Loves of Isadora," storj of
the life and many loves ol fai
rlai ci r Isadora Duncan, opens Fri-
tlaj at the Parkway Theati r. The
film stars Varo saa Redgrave under
th<- direction ol Karel Reisz.
"True Grit," an excitingly illf-
fereat Western which stars John
Wayne, Glenn Campbell and Kim
Kuby. started its run Wednesday
at the Coral Way Drive-In.
"Hani Contract," with James
Coburn, Lee Remick, Lilli Palmer
at i Burgess Meredith, begins at
the Miami. Miracle, 163rd Street,
Carlyle, 27th Avenue Drive-In, the
Plaza in Hollywood, Boca in Boca
Raton, and Ft. Lauderdale's I >a\ le
I >rivi -In on Fi Ida)
"Funny Girl" is being held ov
ni the Carib and Twin No. 2 T
'' in Dadelam
l ri sident Lawn nee Sheffej said
will be only the cowl such instal-
lation ol this equipmenl in the
world, and the tiist anywhere ol
this magnitude.
Tli, "brain" ci Control Center
ol the ni h system will !>< at the
company's v. office, 9101
SW 24th St. I ii ki d t i I hi Control
1 ; ok( s in a whi el. will
b local c 'i al ofl ice an as.
Perrim i subs -i ib i w fiosi
ephm numb rs hai i the "23"
pr< fix, will be the rirst to use the
in w ssstem, beginning in carlv
Si [-ti mber. I It hi r localities will
tall In iidc.i d, until all Gr< at-
Mii mians are using the m w
: .11 Hi'.
"With dail. volumi s of calls i is-
000 calls
an made in Greater Miami on an
a\ ei age busim s~ da> wi arc ver;
ised that Mi ni was chosi n to
i' oiii of the tiim an as to gel
: I i pet Distanc I
ini .' Mi Shi t: > said, "This
mes mi aningful when you n ali/e
that it will be around the year
2000 b fore the > ntire nation is
similai ly equippi d." he add. d.
18..0C0 Attend 54th Kiwanis Convention
< "lul s all over the United Stati s
ai d Cai ad i is well is 29 forei
ntrits were repi d at the
entioil ol Kiwanis
Ini lional i to la) -
atlei 18.0 in Kiwanians and
thi ir families in thi
imi Hi ach Con ntio ;:
i ni i.tI i-h.iu man.
i 11 Bishop, has announce d.
Al a hn akfasl meeting ol the
lM>ard "t ivei irs held in the
F ml ill loti I the da) after
t in i i m's (I isi "I here w as
g< neral agreement that tins just-
i Miami i '.
i onvi nl ion was the mi >si sui ci ss-
ful in the history of Kiwanis Inti i
i
: onal." added Mr Bishop, w ho
1 an Algiers' specialty
<&.
ONI
I I ft HI
HANS H. MARCJSE
FoodS Be,erase Director
LOUIS WITHIN
Maitre d'Hotel
531-6061 ^NN?
ila..l\VCCS
4-
l
DEAUVILLE

N)
The most elegant functions with the
ultimate in personalized service,
superb cuisine, luxurious surroundings
. for groups of all sizes ... a standard of
excellence that is unique to the Deauville!
Dietary laws strictly observed under the
supervision of Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
CONFIRMATIONS RECEPTIONS
WEDDINGS BANQUETS MEETINGS
PARTIES for up to 3,500 guests (
OCEAN AT 67th ST., MIAMI BEACH
Phone UN 5-8511
BILL GOLDRING
EXECUTIVE FOOD DIRECTOR
M
fo/SVdB
^msfMi
An Invitation to the Perfect Affair
WORLD FMOUS
o-o
OCEAN AT 45th ST., r MIAMI BEACH
I OR IHOSi. WHO Dl MAM) 1111. \ NO. BUST!
The most ini] t occasions of your life -
your daughter's wedding, your son's confir-
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Please call
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2y*a' Ihe perfect
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IMIIID /
; Noi theasl An I e prosi-
southern n gion,
In connection with I i nis
thi'i'i Go i i ; Kii k
I July as "Friendly Floridian
Mi." and Florida's Kiwanians
I all-out in i ai i> in.: I
' ii i n n ol 'his ih' n Mi I ho]
. ted thi Fi iendlj F lian"
i rom w hich i residi nts
will benefit.
custom
catering
very special people.
Kvery detail handled
with export care.
Superb cuisine & seryi :e
with 'i personal flair.
Magnificent facilities
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Kosher Catering Available.
wmptometiMa.
,n r6t/y yitAn m en t
Proudly announce llicir having hcen
selected and appointed as the exclusive
Kosher ('jilcrcr.s at the Milton Pla-
za Hotel of Miami Beach. \\ c eater all
organizational functions, hanquets,
luncheons and all other social affairs
from 100 to 1000 persons. For informa-
tion call Mr. Sidney lleHilmaii or
Mr. Walter So human at
531-9587.
The world-famous Starlight Roof, or the elegant Mediter-
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DORAL G0UNM GLIB
Telephone Mr. David Kovac at 888-3600


Page 12-A
fjenisfi FkridHain
Friday. July 11. 1969
MARIAN SNEIDER
Quite An Interesting Lunch
What Impressed me most the
first time I mot Mike was his
friend. I had only met his friend
three times but his mapnetism
ttayed with me. The friend has
< lectrie blue eyes that ffrab you
when he passes but that's real-
ly not imi>ortant except that
Mike and his friend were very
close and 1 found the friendship
irresistible.
When Mike and I first talked,
he told me that hi' and his friend
had spent a quiet evening the
c ight before listening to music
Pueeini. He liked to talk philoso-
l hy and history. He was reading
Lord Nelson's letters at the
MM
time and had a subscription to
the Manchester Times. He said
he'd like to have lunch with me
someday. "Sure, why not." I
told him. secretly hoping he'd
1 ring his friend along. .
We set the day. "Where do
you want to eat. any prefer-
ence?"
I didn't have one.
Then let's meet at my hotel,
and well decide," he said with
tr gleam in his aged but lively
eyes. We arranged to meet at
une.
1 arrived at the Fontainebleau
at 1:30. I wandered around the
lobby- He wasn't there, so I
called his room.
"I waited for you and then I
came upstairs. Come on up," he
said.
I felt a tightening in my throat
as I took the (leva tor to the
I nthouse. There was something
wrong with me going alone to a
man's hotel room but I reassured
i \ s< If that he was old enough
t( be my father (then I remom-
1 red Lolita and I panicked
again). The elevator door open-
i i and I found his room.
He greeted me with a big
smile and with his continental
accent he invited me in.
'My dahling." he said, "would
il be all right with you if we
ordered lunch up here0"
The view was lovely, high
above Indian Creek.
"OK." I told him.
"Let's talk awhile," he said.
W sat down on the couch, he
at one end. me at the other.
"Do you like Miami Beach?" I
asked him.
"I hate it. There is nothing for
me to do here. I can't wait to
li ave." He moved toward me.
"Where are you going when
you leave?" I questioned, as I
felt the arm of the furniture
pr ssing my back.
"I'm going to London for six
weeks." He was sitting next to
me now. "And you know." he
said, his voice a ft w octaves low-
er. "I'd love to take you with
me."
"But you know I'm mmmmar-
ricd." I stammered as I started
to do a backbond over the end of
the couch. "And my kids. I told
you. Mike. I have four kids."
"It's all right, it doesn't mat-
ter." he said, bending closer as
my neck was about to snap.
I was about to consider the
possibility of asking if Stan and
the children and the two dogs
could come too when the spell
was broken.
His stomach began to grumble.
1 jumped up and said. "I think
we'd better eat."
We spent a leisurely hour eat-
ing, comfortably separated by a
large round, white clothed table.
It was fine. He told me about
the restaurant he used to own
and about all the movie stars
who used to come there. I asked
about his blue-eyed friend, and
he talked freely about him. I
asked if his friend was around,
and he answered that his friend
was still asleep because he'd
been up all night. His friend is
like that.
When I started to leave. I in-
vited him to come to our house
and listen to music with us. He
said he'd love to, but his friend
would not want to bo left alone.
"Frank Sinatra would not
ever want to be alone? Impos-
sible!" I thought.
I felt sorry for his friend, al-
though I knew he would never
be short of sitter offers.
"Mike Romanoff," I said as I
left, "you are a sweet man. a
good friend and you do finally
know when to leave a girl alone."
I left, filled with smiles and
food. Lunch had never before
been quite that interesting.
N. Miami Singles Plan July Parties
and snacks, which
The month of July should be a
lot of fun. according to Anne Floor,
publicity chairman for Singles of
North Miami Beach. A social will
be held byUba-gMMP at 8:30 p.m.
Tuesday. July 8. in the Washington
Federal Auditorium. 699 NK NV7tr
St.. she announced, and among the
other events planned are:
A "Nite Club Nite." including a
show, dancing, band and cocktails,
in the Alhambra Room of the Se-
ville Hotel Saturday. July 19. be-
ginning at 9 p.m.;
And a Dance Party, with danc-
ing, an o;j< n
is planned for 9 pirn. F iday. July
25. in I'nili- d Hall. t30J N'E 171st
St.. North MiamT Beach.'*
Summer Events Continue At T
The annual camp carnival of the I and guidance service for senior ]
YM-YWHA summer day camp will I high school students and adults |
be held from 2 to 5 p.m. Sunday | and is available Monday. Wednes-
at the "Y". 8503 S.W. 8th Street Iday and Friday afternoons from
The day camp is operating at I 1:30 to 1:30.
full capacity daring the first ses-1 For high school students, que*- I
sion and registration is. open for I tions concerning college entrance.
the second session, July 21 Ang- loans, etc. will be covered. Adults !
ust 15. will be able to discuss career train-
POT further information contact ing or retraining. Bernard Yoffee. j
Herb Rubin or June Fried ut the director of counseling and guidance !
"Y". for the Jewish Vocational Guid-
ance will be the speaker.
A group art show presented by j For further information contact I
the students at Miami-Dade Junior ; Miriam Scheinbcrg or Bernard
College will be held from July 13 Yoffee.
through August 10. The show, -------------,---------------
which will bo held in the "Y" Gal-; Thp riots of ..B|!M.k Saturday"
lory will ..pen with a reception at |n Cl||ro Jamlarv 26. 1952. re-;
3 p.m. Sunday. suited in the destruction of that
Students represented are Har- city's system of Jewish schools
vey Kornicks, David Wong, Marie ami communal institutions. The
P stle and David Kirkland. riols .,.. foHowed by the expoJ.
Bloa of several thousand Jews from
R '8 stration is open for the
^,,.1 .,,...;.. f "Tv...,.,. ,. the Egyptian capital. Rioters had
second session of Teens on '
Wheels." The program is available destroyed the old Jewish quarter
to seventh through ninth graders of the city in 1916. (JTA)
and runs from July 21 through
August 8 <>n Mondays. Tuesdays
and Thursdays from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m.
Interested persons should con-
tact Miriam Scheinbcrg at the
"Y".
The "Y" is offering a counseling
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Cfoserf Sobbalh
140 SW 57th Ave MO 1-8583
Mion.i'i Only Strictly Jewish
Monument Deoler
SCHACHTER
KAY YOUt
MVOtlTf
YIDDISH MUSIC
VHY SUNDAY AT NOON
RADIO STATION W0AH
1200 On Your Dial
HARRY W. BEYER through
his association with Lithgow
Funeral Centers can con-
veniently serve the entire
Jewish Community oc South
Florida tnrough Lithgow's
seven locations.
All Religious
Rrluah Observed
a
One telephone number
roaches all Chapels 757-5544
HARRY W. BEYER,
Funeral Director
Phone 949-3133
$
Zmm sStar o ZDavid
TflauAoleunt
A magnificent structurein a garden-settingperpetually
maintained. Yet. the cost of this mausoleum is generally no
more than earth burial.
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1 CITY 1 1 STATF 7IP. Cept J-*#


Friday. July 11. 1369


vJenisfi fhrad/in r
Paqe 13-A
U. S. Official On Moscow Trip
Officers of the Hibiscus Masonic Lodge were honored by
Mount Sinai Hospital for the group's efforts in contributing
nearly 3.000 pints of blood since 1950 in drives held four
times cnnually. Dr. Mark Cirlin (left) director of procure
ment Icr Mount Sinai, and Mrs. Ann Hausman. oificer
manager of its biood bank, presented citations to Hibiscus
blood drive comm.ttee member Dr. Meyer Sclar and chair-
man Max Grcssman (right).
WASHINGTON. D*\ 3mmn ^ftej,. |j$*is$nl Secre-
tary* of State 'or Near Eastern
Affairs, v.ill fly to Moscow this
week for a round of high-level
talks with Soviet officials on the
Middle Kast conflict, the State
Department has announced. The
United States regards the Mos-
cow talks as a "brief round'' in
the continuing U.S. Soviet bi-
lateral talks on the Middle Kast.
according to State Department
spokesman Kobert J. McCloskey.
and will insist that further talks
be*!! id yi WashiilKtp.i^ ^ .
. Ji'. *$is4b and jfd}ift|A| as
sadoi Anatoly F. Dobrynin have
been conducting Middle Bast
talks concurrently with those
conducted by the Four Powers
United States. Russia. Britain
and Franc in New York under
United Nations auspices. No date
has been set for the resumption
of those talks, which recessed
recently.
Mr. Sisco will stop in London
and Paris en route to Moscow.
Mr. McCloskey said, to coordi-
I EX*
'ifl^s l
>pi osl h.
n
F i r
flight w ,
V
th
Uh
anticipated hen- two week#ago
whi n i; was learned that Sot. i
leadi is had been pressing for at
li as) a temporary shift of the
site of the bilateral discussions
to the Soviet capital.
There was no comment from
Isnu li sources here on Mr. Sis-
co*s tiip to Moscow, but Israel
is knowr. to be opposed to all
Bit,' Power intervt ntion. claim-
ing it lessens the chances for di-
rect Arab-Israel peace talks
Ner Tamid President Herman Shaw Made
His First Ccntrlbution To Israel !n 1917
The fin conn:!! ition ol Temple
K i d's uresid i t, Herman
S i" 'oh !" opl< ai d their prom-
i l la ivas ma I al the ag< of
1 w hen l j oum; "..iiv.- of Itos-
tori -Who had gone to Canada to
er.lisl bee He the United States
had not ycl enter-.l the conflict
thai bi ca World War 1 entered
Jerusalem with the British forces
which freed the holy city from the
Turks dn Dec. 9. 1917.
Mr. Shaw's efforts on behalf of
Jewish causes Joth in Israel and
the United States in the years
since that date are innumerable.
A founder of Temple Emanu-KI in
Newton. Mass.. and long a Golden
Trustee ot State of Israel Bonds,
he led inoUivo to pay off Temple
Ner Tamid's mortgage, and re-
cently Riai e a $50,000 contribution
to Mount Sinai Hospital, to become
a founder of that medical center
complex, which has opened a $20
million i \; ansioti fund campaign
in recent months.
Still active in business at the
age of 68. $!r. Sha*. whose busi-
ness ventures in women's shoes.
synthetic detergents and oil have
been successful, has launched an-
other endeavor a cigarette filter
made with water that is said to
educe the tar and nicotine con-
tent of cigarette smoke by more
than 75%. He is the president and
< hi.f executive officer of Aqua-
filter Cor])., a Miami-based firm
with factories in England and Ger-
many, and another plant scheduled
to open in Japan. He is at his desk
daily, supervising all phases of the
international operation in addition
t his organizational and philan-
t tropic work.
"I only work to keep busy and
have more money to give away."
Mr. Shaw said. "God has been good
HIRMAN SHAW
i > ni ai d my fan liy is well pn>-
* i'l' d I":. bul basically I'm a on;;., !.. person, it maki s me
angry il I find I c*n'1 afford to
give as much to .i worthy causte*aB
someone else .lid. Therefor^ I
work all the Itaetiw. so there will
iv more to iiormtc the next time:"
"If Herman finds he ean't match
the contribution of the next guy," i
Edward Shapiro, a cochairman of
Mount Sinai Hospital's $20 million
campaign, "declared, "he makes up I
for it by getting others to give. His
florts in helping us achieve our
medical enter are an example. It's
just a |h rsonality quirk of Her-
man's I guest, but ft is one I know-
is appreciated by all his friends."
AJCommittee
Resigns Over
'Reparations'
(< untiiiiii'il from I'agr l-.V)
control of industries by Negroes.
Rabbi Tanenbaum said thai the
boards silence left the impres-
sion of AJCommittee assent to
ideology of the manifesto, and
thus. "We had no alternative but
to withdraw."
In discussing plans for other
Jewish approaches to aiding the
poor, Rabbi Tanenbaum revealed
that consultations are taking
place among AJCommittee stall
members involved in race rela-
tions and urban affairs on pro-
posals to organize a national
Jewish ad h,>' BTOUP modeled on
the successful experience of the
American Jewish Emergency Re-
lief Effort to aid starving vic-
tims of the Nigeria-Biafra war.
The AJCommittee took the ini-
tiative in organizing the ad hoc
committee of 23 major Jewish
organizations alter Rabbi Tan-
enbaum met with relief officials
in Biafra in July, 1968.
AJCommittee officials, he sai I,
had in n conducting talks with
leaders of major Jewish organi-
iti ins aimed ai devi loping a
similar ad hoe .li w ish coordinat-
ing group to a.-t for the poor in
n cognition ol the "urgency and
magnitude" of the urban crisis.
ONE OF THE SOUTHS HOST BEAUTIFUL PET CEMETERIES
COMPLETE ARRANGEMENTS
WITH PICK UP SERVICE
BURIAL
CREMATION
MAUSOLEUM
fist dbiavML
MEMORIAL PARK
.______ DAY OK NIGHT ----------,
[226-73871
y<&Tfa*i0A?Clk** ,0901 WEST ,LAGUE STRItT
Young Sam Morris just "loaned" us a dime so he
could make his weekly collect call home from
summer camp. His total camp bill will cost his
parents well over two hundred dollars. The cost of
keeping in touch with mom and dad by telephone:
$4.10. As far as the Morris' are concerned, that's
a big bargain.
your
_ money's
yyOI"tn Southern Sell (S)


?age 14-A
>Je**isfi fhrkBari
Friday. July 11. 1969
Israel Newsletter
By CARL ALPERT
4s We Were Saying: By ROBERT E. SEGAl
Killing Sister George
IJNDERSTAXDABLY worried
about the seemingly bound-
loss lack of restraint characteriz-
ing present-day movie-making, the
folks set king to keep The Killing
of Sister George" off the sen i
are helping in their own humble
way to make more i>eople wonder
about what is truly obscene, vio-
lent, and i ffensive.
The film authority Arthur Knight said some-
thing of importance recently. Noting that under the
-new- ating system the picture "Riot" obtained an
"M" (for Mature audiences), Mr. Knight wondered
why the Motion Picture Association of America, In
setting up the new rode, didn't go on to use an "1"
symbol for Immature audiences. The point is that
inasmuch as il carries the footnote "parental dis-
cretion advised." the "M" rating does not bar chil-
dren from seeing "Riot." and that means the young
ones can watch all the violence, bloodshed and ran-
dom killing that picture gives you for your money.
Our preoccupation with movies that appear to
outstrip all standards of decency in the portrayal of
sox and OUT failure to disturbed over the violence
piled upon violence on the television and movie
screens is disquieting.
"The Killing of Sister George" is under fire be-
cause it portrays an explicit lesbian act. Around the
corner from where it is showing, "Romeo and
Juliet" is playing. "Sister George" gets entangled in
litigation: "Romeo and Juliet," in which an explicit
heterosexual act i< caught by the camera, runs on
month alter month. Actually. l>otli movies have
much to recommend them: "Sister George" has
moments as haunting and compelling as thus,- of
"Death of a Salesman," while the director of
"Romeo and Juliet," wisely casting fine, new young
artist> in load roles bus given Shakespeare another
deserved boost.
For the good of our souls, we need to be con-
stant^ concerned about prurience, leading greedy
and contemptible men to sully the fine cause of art
for the sake of pulling in dollars from customers
including lonely oM men and innocent children. We
need to be concerned about the obscenity that
creeps onto television and movie sere
I'.ut we also need to be concerned about the
use* f tin wto cons rship. Beyond the killing
ol "Sister Gi >rgi lies the possibility that the
n will be killed b> the om-
ni|xjtent censor, bj wh m poiitica I well as
i., i e ruled i if ens
300K REVIEW
By Seymour B. Liebman
Our Man In Damascus
IN Ni:iTI\(. the story of Elie Cohen.
n Israeli spv, Eli Ben-Hanan, the
author of "Our Mao In Damascus"
C .'.ii Publishers, $4.951 has achieved
a suspense-packed tour de force. Be-
cause truth is stranger than fiction, this
account i< as thrilling as a fictional de-
tective story,
The skilful interpolation of filled-
out dialogue, the rapid movement ol action, and the
changing panorama, from Israel to France, Switzerland,
Argentina, Lebanon and Syria mike it difficult to jn.ii
Ihis book based upon events that occurred during the
last three years of Elie Cohen's life down.
Working as a clerk in an Israeli government office
at the time that he was chosen by the Israeli Secret
Service to their man in Damascus. Elie Cohen, who
had txsin born in Egypt, spoke Arabic fluently.
Posing is i wealth) financier, he played his role so
v.ii that he gained entrj Into the higheal social, \*>-
litical and mUitar) circles In Damascus, and managed
to learn Some of the sup;>o-edlv !) st-kepl secrets ol the
regime. The informal ion he gathered was passed on to
Israel via daily radio broadcasts from his homo nexl
door to Army headquarters, and his skill as ., cloak and
dagger man served his homeland in good stead
If it were not for the finality of his ghastly end. one
Blight doubt the truth of the tale. The Israeli martyr
who was hanged as a spy in a public square in Damascus,
despite appeals from several nations, the Pope, and the
hivn^h Council ot Jurists, left as survivors a wife and
two children, one of whom he never saw.
The story of Elie Cohen illustrates the indomitable
Spirit of the Israelis who place survival of their country
Ibove s'lr Short of dying ul kiddiwh > flllW. his kind
ol death !>cst exemplifies loyalty, conviction and faith
Excitement On The Home Front
r
Haifa
ISRAEL there Ls as much drama,
glamour and excitement on the home
front as on the border. Never a dull
moment, even for the quiet citizen at
home. For example:
Flrml By Ambition. When a modest
wooden but used as a synagogue caught
fire in Yavne. the police suspected arson
and picked UP a 51-year-old suspect, who confessed. The
motive" A dispute over who should get Maftir!
Goad Credit Rating Too? From a lawyers letter to
the daily "Haaretz": "In your recent issue you printed a
picture of my client and an article containing insulting
phrases, including charges 'he stinks.' etc. Unable to earn
a livelihood, my client supports himself and his family !
begging. He is an educated person, washes daily, wears
clean clothes and is quiet and well-behaved."
Return Match Soon. Foreign Minister Abba Khan
treasures a memento which proves that he met and got
the better of Richard M. Nixon, li happened in 1957, on
the golf COUrse, when the two were paired against each
other in a tournament. At the time Nixon shook hands
with Eban, like a good laser.
Bachelors Banned. A lawyer is not permitted to plead
a case in a rabbinical court if he is unmarried. The Min-
ister of Religions explains that since the rabbinical courts
deal only with marriage, divorce and similar family mat-
ters, it is advisable that the lawyers have some first-hand
knowledge of these affairs Further, principals in such
Silver On Sports
cases, especially women, might feel squeamish about giv-
ing testimony on intimate matters before an unmarried
lawyer.
The Customer In Always Rluht: Tlie Haifa Better
Business Bureau took a 1*>1I of almost 5.000 citizens, ask-
ing what they valued most in their shopkeepers, Top
preference was expressed for "courtesy"; "choice goods"
was in second place, and "fixed prices" was rated third.
Burn the Thv Files. Income tax authorities in Israel
have begun binning all files for the yean prior to 1965.
Taxpayers who may object should contact the tax offices
at once.
Shade* of A. D. Gordon. Fift.v kibbutzim now use
IBM computers to program their coating and raw ma-
terial stocks. The annual work schedules of the kibl>utzim
will also 1h- laid out by the computers
K.ihliinieal Blessing. A Chassid came to the Rel>l>e
of Vishnitz in Bnai Brak and asked for a blessing on his
new car. The good rebbe lifted his hands and blessed:
"May thou travel the highways and may thou offer lifts
to soldiers and by virtue of same thou shall be protected
from all evil ."
Reverse Strategy- Akiva Not. meml>er of the Knesset.
complained that lectures to encourage a higher birth rate
were given evenings in Jewish villages, while Arab vil-
lages were sometimes subjected to nightly curfew. The
thing to do. he advised, is to reverse the process: Give
the Arabs cultural talks, and impose night curfew on
the Jewish villages.
Jess Silver
Heldman On Maccabiah Tennis Team
|k|F.W YORK CITY'S Julie Heldman. who has been
named to just about every U.S. women's tennis
team, has been chosen for Maccabiah Games competition,
along with 18th-rankcd Pam Richmond ol Mission Hills.
Kan.. 1965 Maccabiah Games team-member Marilyn Asch-
ner. ranked 20th, and Diane Mat/ner. also New Yorkers
The daughter of Julius Heldman. a former U S. junior
outdoor and I'.S. national senior Indoor champion, and
Gladys M. Heldman. editor and publisher ol World Ten-
nis magazine, the 23-year-old graduate of Stanford Uni-
versitj ibis year became associate editor ol the magazine
Miss Heldman, who at the age of 12 won the Cans
,li,m National lS-.md-iind.'r championship, helped the
United States to reach the finds in Federation Cup plaj
|p> winning her,singles matches u jainsl Ye Italy
the Netherlands. Earliei in the year she defeated
\ ncj Richey to win the Curaca Internal mal captured
the Barranquilla International in Coluntbi > bj stoppin
aes Bartkowitz, and defeated Virginia Wade of Great
No. 4 in world rankings, t,, gain the \VIO!> In-
ternational in Ft I.auderdale After losing to Mrs. Court
I Australia in the Caribe Hilton Invitation and to Ann
Jones ,,f Britian in the semi-finals ol the Mom,, c
she won her lust major international tournament
the Italian Open, in Rome the first time in 1.1 years that
an American woman had taken the Italian tennis crown,
U.S. Maccabiah Tennis Committee chairman Harold
Landesberg of Philadelphia has announced that the men's
squad will odmposcd of Alan Fox of Santa Monica,
Calif., a former first toner: 2Sth-ranked Tom Karp of
l.os Angeles; Len Schloss of Baltimore, Md., ranked 32,
and 37th-ronked Ron Goldman of Chevy Chase, Md, who
played with the U.S. team in Israel in 1965.
Since tinning pro, the fleet-footed Dutchman Tom
Okker the 1965 Maccabiah (lames singles champion
has won the Monte Carlo Open, Japan's first pro cham-
!'i mahip tournament and th. Belgium Open, Ranked third
in the world, the Haarlem native signed .* four-year eon-
tract for about $250,000 with World Cliampionship Tennis.'
After winning the Italian championship I isi year,
Dutch championship in Amsterdam an experience b,
sa.vs was his m I I ':;:..> : ISSing. "With all llk>,se Dutch
poopli so n my of them my friends, watching, 1 couldn't
hit the ball .n all coukln't even keep h in the court
I just knew !>oo;>ie were wondwing, 'How could he ever
b ive .von ii. Italy?' "
Capital Spotlight
By Milton Friedman
Absurd International Production
Washington
AMERICAN legal authorities an
trying to cope with a new
theater of the absurd, in which
actors perform in the nude. Rut
Washington diplomats are rcspon-
sible for an international produc-
tion that may even surpass the
absurdity of the hairy advoc ites
of naked nihilism.
The world may soon witness the spectacle of
American jets shooting each other down in the
skies over Israel and Jordan Of coins,, the j< ts will
l>e manned by Israelis and Arabs
Il appears that F-104 St.slighter jets, equipp
with the latest weapons, ai, on their way to Jor-
dan from the United Stales. Aral) pilots have been
trained here by the U.S. Air Force in the all ol
shooting down other aircraft, including RUCh targets
as American-made Skvhawk fighter-bombers, al-
ready delivered to Israel, and Phantom jets destined
loi delivery later this year.
Under a program initiated by th.' Johnson Ad-
ministration, the U.S. Air Force is commendably
fair and even-handed, At an airbase in California,
Israelis are being taught to evade and destroy the
F-104s. Meanwhile, at an airbase in Florida, the
Arab F-104 pilots are learning how to intercept and
destroy aircraft intended for Israel.
Air Force officets have suggested jokingly that
il might be fun to let the Arab and Israeli-piloted
lets just light it out over Oiba instead of having to
i -....,
. all the way to th, Middle Easl Maybe Holly-
wood would finance the venture.
Washington is not supplying Israel with Jets and
crew training because of Zionist sympathy in high
places Israels military strength is deemed to in
1 S. national security interest, and the Phantoms
wore sold only because of the Soviet jets given to
the Arabs and the Kremlin's attempts to penetrate
the Middle Easl and outflank NATO and the efforts
of Peking-inspired terrorists to turn Israel into a
second "Viet Nam.' which Washington does not
need, This explains the I'.S. desire to avoid in-
vi Ivement while providing Israel with deterrent
military capabilities.
The State Department has Beamingly ignored the
deterioration Of internal security, escalation of ter-
rorism and numberless violations of I'.N. cease-fire
lines, but it has an o\]>! uiation: if America does not
arm .Jordan, the Soviet Union could quickly pour in
MJGs and other Weapons on easy credit terms, the
diplomats, who view King Hussein as "moderate"
and pro-Amerioun" in-sist. And Jordan la enjoying
the sii]port of both worlds bated in Jordan are
Arab units equipped by both Russia and the United
States, not to mention Communist China.
Tile Israelis view Hussein with less altruism
Some believe the Arab radicals allow Huss*nn to
survive In order to extract more VS. aid and weap-
ons, for while Jordan is as much a target of the
Arab liberation fronts as Israel, the king, who
could have promoted the mutual good of both peo-
ples through peace, has proved to he terrified of a
settlement with Israel because of the extremists.

n
" i
'
I


I
Friday, July 11. 1969
fJenisti Fkridficijn
Page 15-A
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY- N CHANCERY
No. 69-10518
SUIT FOR DIVORCfc
OSCAR MORA
VM.
SILVIA MANSO MORA
TO; SILVIA MAN'S" I .\K >RA
1011 Sheridan Avenue
r.i'tux. New Y'.rk 104&6
Vou, SILVIA MANSO ,\|(M1A, are
hi-r- by notified Ihnt a Kill of Complaint
for Dlvore* has baan filed asainat
you, and you AW retflilred to serve n
i opy of your Anawer or Pleading to
Hi, niii of Complaini on the Plaintiffs
attorney, SIDNEY BFRONSON, 612
Atonies Building, Miami, Florida 331S2
and file ili<- original Answer or Plead-
ing in the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before Ute Slat
day of July. 1MB. If you fall to Judgment by default will be tnken
against you for the relief demanded
in the I if II of fomiilHint.
Tins notiee shall be publlahed once
each week for four ronaecutlvr weeks
in Till: JEWISH Fl.oRIDIAN.
rtONH AND ORDERED nl Miami,
Pli rlda, this 25th day of June A D.
I
i: It LEXTHEI'.MAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dado County, Plorida
By: i' p lOi'KLANl)
Deputy 1.1 k
o 'irrui' i 'ourt Seal
SIDNEY EFHONHON
i-j Ab cle) Uuilainic
.Miami. Florida SSI 12
Attorney for Plaintiff
6 !" 7 I-11-1S
DMHU
BY HENRY LEONARD
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 69-7566
Judci- Balaban
AMENDED NOTICE BY
PUBLICATION
Wll.l I \M EDWARD HAI.I.ANTINE.
tiff.
\ a
GBR \l DINE ftXl.l.AN'TIN'E.
I ' idain
> I GBRALDINR I'.AI.l.ANTINE.
i .. Daniel Clou 6733 YoruiB Street,
idelphla. Pel nsylvanla, ..' re-
iiu to aen i n i i'\ of j our an-u er
tn itie Complaini for Divorce "ii
i i \ \'il> M. I' iNSH \ K, Atlorni v for
Pluintlff, 1497 N xx 7th Street, Miami.
p|l and fill Bit "'
iiiMi.r in lb, : the Clerk '
ihi Circuit Courl on or before lal day
[ i i August, ISBS, or a IK-faull will be
. .i ngain-* \..a
IIATED, this -'"b daj in i
l' it LEATIIEKM x V Clerk
ii || i ',uii l I wide i 'ountj Plorlda
II) MARiil'ERITE KENT
I p. put) "l< rk
ii 27 7/4-11 -is
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
No 69.10166
NOTICE OF ACTION
STANLEY A \KDINER and
helen \v. Gardiner, bin wife,
Plaintlffa,
BDW XKD P 'il DMAM and
KSTKI.I.A M ol I'HAM. In.-, wife,
their heirs, executors,
administrators, successors
or aaslgna, and all persons
holding through 6r by U>em,
!>. feudality
TO: All parties claiming inter.-t
by. throuitli. under or agalnat
edward r i H.DHAM and
ESTELLA M. ol.DHAM.
Ins wife, and all their
unknown grantees, rjeviaeea,
In irs. assignees or rlalmanta
and all other part lea having
or claiming t" have any right,
title or int r, st in the
mortgage hi n in Nought t"
i,- ranrelled
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED II '
\ ilon f"i Cancellation of Mori-
hai beei filed agalnal you and
i .. i s i in erve a co|) of
i rltti n ilefei e, If any, to il on
II x'tLES \\ UATTTST1 and AIN8-
l KB H PER DIB, Utorni )
liff, uh. IdrcHM S W
I., leuni Road f'ornl '1 ibli I-'! Id i
i (hi original with the i 'i, i
... .. before
ntherwixi U tmcnl
filtered u
ih< complaint o

......- a I nd nd tin
s. .1 u luni 'h
i: 11 I EATHBIIMAN
i nil Ci nit
II) l. s 11. PIETRO
11. i.ut v "! il;
B 27 7 I 11 -
uHe gets along magnificently
with his assistant Rabbis!"
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
the und, ralgned, desiring to < ngage
in biisin, -s under I be ftafUtalM nagn-
of WEDDING AND1 \n\*T+ FiiMrr
THE WEDDING AND I1IKT SHOP,
THE WED1 M \i: AND I SIFT Sll" >PPE,
WEDDING SHOP, WEDDING SHOP-
PE at 3I4 Coral Way, .Miami. Fla
33145 intends t,, register said names
uitii the clerk ..f the circuit Court
of i iade Count y. Plorlda.
MARIAN FREEFIELD
' 20-27 7 1-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
ihe underalgned, desiring to engage
in busin,-- under the flctltinua name
of TATI'M P A.- I. ESTATES at 7930-
:," I'aitim Waterway Drive, Miami
Reach, Plorlda intend reglstei mi id
i in me with the clerk of the Circuit
Court of I iade County, Florida.
CAll. COLDBERn
IJ90N STBINFBbD
fJE< I ROE OII.BBRT, ESQ.
Attorney for i u i -
Ii .'7 7 I-II-is
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
lha undersigned, dealrlng lo engage
in bualneaa under ihe fictltioua name
Df DOTTIE'H at 2fi."i N.W. -'"Hi St..
Miami, l-'la intenda lo register said
name with Ihe Clerk of the Circuit
i i 'ourt of I lade County Plorlda.
Ht 'I AND ti HAINES and
liom iTII Y 0 hla wife
KESSI.EH A KECKERMAN
Attorneya for A|>plicnut
'' niltmore Way
c.ral tiablex, l'la 33134
II 20-27 7 1-11
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 83919
In RE: Estate i f
OBI iRi SB J SCI >TT n k R
OEOROE .HI.II S SCtlTT
I ii
NOTICE TOCREDITORS
To Ml I'n ditoi K and All Pi i sons Ha\
Claii I manda Again t s., id
^ ..u an hi reby notified i n null d
l" pri "I'lll nil) 'l.i ;nis and dent da
hich j ii in., j i.'\, ngalnsl I In ea-
.1 < ;ij iR<; K .1 S< '< ITT ill i-ei i
late of D inly, Plorld i, lo Ihi
I mill s Judgi h of I wide i "oui r) I
file me in duidicnto and as
i'l in Section ,.,:; I. Klorida
Statuti ihi In tin County
",'lll 1 lad,- I '"111:1 y. P|ol '
i\ithi'ii six call hi ii
or II in,- ill lie linrr, d
Dati 'l Miami, Plorlda, tins 13
\ I
.'i \i: E JONES
\ Bxi cutrix
Pirst publication "f thla it"'ii
Ihe :"ih day of June, 19(9.
MERVYN I. AMES
Vtlorue) for Executrix
:;".: Itiwayne Ituildlng
Mi.inn. Florida
6 20-27 7 '4-11
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN fu'NCERV
No. 69-10263
SUIT FOH DIVORCE
1 \NIEI, LBIBOW ITZ,
I'lull
\ s
ANN' I.BIBOWITZ,
! ii i ndanl
Tn ANN" l.K.lia >u ITZ
!t" I Kasi s|i|, Sll, el
Brooklyn, New York
You. ANN LEIBOWITZ, are hen
b) notified thai Hill of Complaini
i"r Divorce baa been filed against
you, and you are required lo aervi a
copy "t yiiur Anawi r or Pleading to Ihe
"ill of Complaint on the Plaintlffa
attorney, GOODMAN HOl.TZMAN,
lino Concord Bldg 6 Weal Piaglur
SI Miami. Florida 33130 and file Un-
original Anawer or Pleading in the
office of the Clerk of the CircuM
Court on or before the 1st day of
August, Iff), If you fall to do so,
ludgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the. Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall he published once
each week for four eonaecutlve weeks
in THE JEIWSH KLORIDIAN.
IxiNK ASM' ORDERED at Miami.
Klorida, this 1'oth day of June All
I ".'..
E B. LttATHERMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Couri. Iiade County, KlorMa
By: MAIt<;ri:it1TK KENT
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
COODMAN HOl.TZMAN
1100 Concord Building
Miami, Plorlda 331.10
Phone 379-08(8
Attorneys for Plaintiff
6,27 7/4-11-18
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 69 9814
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
JOHN' R. CABACCIU),
Plaintiff,
va
OBRAIAIINB CARACCIOl/>,
Defendant
TO OBRAI.DTNBCARACCIOLO
I814-78th Street
Bronkl) ii, N. York 11214
You, rjBRAI.DINE CARACCIOLO.
are hereby notified ih.it a Bill "f
Comidaini for Divonv has been filed
u i \.-ii nre required to
j' in \i,s\\ er "i l '!> .ol -
Bill "I Complaint "ii ihe
l'laii tifl attoi ney, 'i' il.l iSTEl ''
KH WKI.1N & rib ININ. N i:
163r 1 Stn S'orth Miami Reai h,
Plorld the
or Pli flee ol Clerk
of n Couri mi ''
In) ol July, I If ) ii I
ludgnn ull will be
you foi ef lle-

Thl diall In puhlisl onca
,\ !, Ii: I
HE JEWISH KLORIDIAN
l n i; \ : i i i: i: i: i M
r jui a i>
i: n I.E ITHERMAN, I
[i.ule Couul Ida
ii) r ii ipei y
I lenui I
(Circuit l "ourl Si
G( >l DSTBIN, I KANKI.IN ,<-
i'I 11 N"I V
i-,. \ r "i strei I
Xortl M Head l-'lorida
.\tt. : iii j fi i Plaintiff
77 l-U
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 69-10068
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
VALERIE J< iHNSi IN,
Plaintiff,
, --
SAMIEL .H IHNS< >N,
I i. :'.
T< SAMIEL .H IHNS< IN
I n-feiidanl
, ,, Ida .i-iii -"ii
164 Sh, i in.in Sir, el
Puaaali N'.J.
You, SAMl'EI. JOHNSON, nr< here-
liy notified thai h Bill of Complaini
Dlvi iree baa been filed .< gainst
you, and you are required lo -.tv, r
op) i v our An er l' Htllng lo
| Hill of I 'omplainl on Ihe Plal in
HAROLD CEASE, EStJ .
u -i Klngler Strei l, Miami. !'; -
da, and fill ihe origil .il Ansii r or
ling in the "fii.e "i" ii..
Ihe Circuit Court on or before thi :',
day of July, 196!' it you fall lo tl.....
judgment by default will be taken
agalnal you for the relief demanded
. in ihe Hill of Complaint,
This notice shall be published rmce
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THK JEWISH FIjORIDIAN.
|h i\i; AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this Is,lav of June, A T' 1969
K It LEATHERMAN, Cl< rk.
Circuit Court. Dadc County, Klorida
By: MARGUERITE KENT,
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Heal)
HAIIOLD CHASE. I7SIJ
| l'7-t> West Plagler Street
Miami, Florida T.3135
(.'N-27 7 (11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that
j the und, rsigned. desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
AAAAA MODERN TELEVISION EN-
GINEERS al 3700 N.W. 2nd Avenue,
Miami Inti nda i" register said nnm<
with the Clerk "f Ihe Circuit Court ol
Bade County, Plnrida.
MORRIS E1SENBER" I
IK i I II
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIKl;i:i:\ GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
i -- under ill, flctli |i us name i i
ARTHl'K GILLMAN, M D ai I:.:c.
N i: 123rd Street, North Miami.
Florida mtei 'I- n gisti r -
u llh the Cb rk of tin i 'ircuil I "oui '
ol D < ii l) Plorlda
ARTHI'R mi.I.man. M |i p \
II) ARTHI'R GILLMAN,
I'l, Mil. Ill
FRt i.MBERG FRl l.MBERG
,\ 111 'Til I A
A i lornei h for
ARTHl'K GILLMAN. M B PA
M-B>2 I'-.
Miami, Klorhla
|s(
7 11!'-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the underalgned dealrlng i" engngi
business under the fictitious name of
THE /.">' RECORDING STPDIO at
(:', s K 10th Ct., Hi.ilcab. Kla. In-
1,'iids to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
T K PRODCCTIONS, INC.
BTGENB LBMLICH
Attnrne) for
T. K. PRODrCTIONS, INC.
87M W. Fiagb r Street
Miami. Florida
f, 20-27 7 (-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
V iTICE IS HEREBY lll\ EN I
Ihi ; ......
business undi
. l'i: \ N K s .' IYERIA I w
r Si Cent el I
!:.n'
t Ham with Ihe I
Uil Cull
I 'i:\Ni 'ISi PEREZ
i '
NOTICE UNDER
F'CTITIOUS NAME LAW
M n "'i: IS HEREBY GIVEN I
umlersii
liu i. I fii liou
SMILY DEK
'.-. \,
' in. i\ itli ihi
circuit Courl of Dndi
ilai
i:\lll.\ DABBY
Kl'.I.IA HRl II IKS, a Ri >PBS
III Ed Hard .s Ki II)
Tltoi in v ~ fin K llll.Y DABBY
il 27 7 4-1
NO l ICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Ni 'Tli 'I'. IS II EREBY i\ EN Ihnt
ill, undersigned, desiring lo i
In business uinler th, fi, iiiiou.s
; THK ROfNDTARLE INVEST
M BNT '1.11'. Ill w |n2 < '"in i.
Miami. Florida .'-'.144 intend i.....gisttr
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
. uit Courl of Bade County, Klorida
GARY .; J< VX CANNER
I^AWKENCE & LESLIi: JOHNSON
II ROBERT & JOAN I.EVITAN
KENNETH A 1 llANH ISBORN
UII.I.IA.M IRMA Pol.LANS
PRANK A; ROBERTA POYNTBR
RICHARD A MELISSA RENTNER
HARRY & ANITA ROSB
LAWRENCE ft ROBIN STKAiss
RICHARD \ UN DA MILLER
IN THE COUNi Y JUUUESCOURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 83727
In RE Eslati
c\ii.ini: zoi.i 'Tii,
Deci
Ni iTR'B Tl CREDITORS
To X11 C ditoi .,,! All Pi i
'. in oi I lemnnds Again- I Sii il
h>tate :
You an- hi by notified uil
i I., present an) claims oi Demands
l Said Estate:
Y"ii are hen by notified and requir-
ed i" present any claims ;utt\ demands
which you may have against the -
late "i PAI'LINE /'H.i iTII. dei i naed
late of Dadi County, Plorlda, to ihe
County Judges of Dade County, und
file the sain, In duplicate and as pro-
vlded in Section 733.16, Plorida Sta-
tutes, in their offlcea in Ihe County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida.
within six calendar months fi"iii the
time of ihe first publication hereof,
or the same ill be ban, d
Dated at Miami, Florida, tins 27th
day "f June. A 1 >. 1969
MILTON ZOLOTH
SBI.MA /.EIDMAN"
\' Exi utora
Flrsl publication "t this notice on
the 4'h da) "f Julv l
SIM' IN, HAYS ,v GRl'NDWERG
Ai i"i" i for i"\. n
>'l A ley I luildlllg
Miami, Klorida
7 4-11-1'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai

'.ii under tin u Hi n of
GIRL TAI K ai d TEEN T \LK at
Street
s
ihe i Circti Courl
Count)
DOrill B TAI K, INCORPoRATKD
II) JOEI II ROS S
I'n
IRIS \ ND SIRK
Mlorm
I'idi '
7 :
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN II I
in "ll ess under I
FLORIDA IND1STRIAL SI'PPI I-
IV 111 Slrei : i
Ploi ila
ll !. rk of ihe i 'in uil
Couri "i Dade County, Plorlda
INDPSTRIAL SCPPL1ES INC
It) BERN1E WEI NTH \ I B
I' Idenl
II \RRIS AND SIRKIN
Attorn, v H for Vppllca nt
I e Fedel
Miami, Florida 33131
7 (-11 1- 23
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N< ith-e IS HEREBY civ EN th
the undersigned, dealrlng lo# engu,
in business a ..f s?nni:vs ltd. Up carriai
HOUSE INC d I' 'a I'AII. Mill
Ai:i.S i IP CARRIAGE 11' 'i SE
M01 I'olliim A,\i nue, Miami Lea.
Florida intenda t" ftfgTster aald nai
nub the clerk of the Circuit Cou
of Dade County, Plorlda,
SURREY'S LTD ni'
CARRIAGE HolSE. INC
By FAIL SIIILKMA.N". IT. sid. ill
MYERS, KAPLAN. I'n It'll; I:
I.H\ IN80N & KENIN
Attorneya for
SI'BKEY S LTD OF
CARRIAGE HOPSE. INC.
1150 Southwest I'irsi street
Miami. Florida 38130
B :;; i 11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN tl
the underalgned desiring m engi
in bualneaa under the fictitious i
of THE GIFT AND WEI 'DIN' i Sll'
THE GIFT AND WEDDING SIKH
PE, GIFT AND WEDDING Sll"
GIFT AND WEDDING SHUPP
THE WEDDING SHOP, WBDDI.N
and GIFT SHOP at 314 Coral v\
Miami. Fia Intenda i" regi l i
names with the Clerk of the Cli
Court ..f Dad,- County, Flot da.
MARIAN PRBBFIB1.D
i 20-27 7 4-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR"
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 80998-B
In RE: Estate .,f
RICHARD J HETTENBAPGH
1 h i en si 'I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All l'ci- It
i:,si Claims or Demands Agn nst Si

You an hereby notified and requ
. ivhii'h \ "ii ma) havi st I
estate of RICHARD .1 HETTE."
BA I' III deci :.- d lati "f Dad. I 'oui
Plorlda i" the i 'ounl) Judgi s of 1 in
County, ami file Ihe sami ni dupln i
and a- |roi Ided In Si ctlon 7 Is, KI
i i.ia Stntutes, in th. ir offli
.' ir > i 'ourtln use In l lad* C< in
\ cab ndar mom
from the lime of Ihe first |iul
or Ho- .-..in. uill In
Dated Hi Miami. Plorida, lb
da) of Ion. A.D l!"6!l
- GR Mi: HETTBNBAI '.II
\ Exi ii i is
IHlhli' i i"ii of Ihi-
Ihe J"lt, 'I In 191
ELY II KATZ ,s
MICHAEL II S XLM' >N
' rm r Executrix
1701 Merli x enue
Miami Reach, Plorlda 331 I
i. L'" 7 7 I 11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Ni ITICE IS HEREBY (31 \ EN
ih, undi rsig "-.I desirii gagi
-- undi r thi* flctitlou
It XI'FX Hol'SE at IS3 XX ..'ih s
i I' -lend- I-.
said name with the Clerk of il
Circuit I "in i of I lade Count) Florid
l: xil. MONTERO, .11: S
ALFREDO ItoRRoTi '
6 80-27 7 4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GU EN 111
the un.i. rsig .. .1 desiring to engagi
business in .br the fictitious name
COMMODORE I'l.l'lt at 1" Ocei
l-anc Drive, Key Biscayne, Florid
Intenda t" register said name wil
the Clerk of ihe Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
CAROLINA Ci IRPORATK >N
a \\ i-. "ii-m i 'orporation,
B) NATHAN F BRAND, Pr.
Attest FREDERIC E Ml HS,
s. en tar)
fink and .i.xi i iBSON, Attorneya
i"l I-:..-1 FI igli Strei t
Miami. Plorida I
Attnrne) for
- VROLINA Ci Hill 'RATION
Ii .'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N"i ITII i: IS HEREBY GIN EN 11
i he u ill siring
ii I'll- fictll ll '
EXEC I I'lVE CAR l '
CORPOR XI ION ;,i'il" r i
Wesl I'l. n Stn
in iii, Ploi
,, th the Cli
nUI I '


K RBLLBNSTEIN
I Ml NES
DANIEI ;:<
x
1 r Sin
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Ni iTICI: HEREBY GP
U
in Mi- i
A BST XII X.MI MEATS S
x\ x ue. Wi -i MIan
I.. .. I .ime null
m i
i Dadi
n '
ihi '
:.i
P S BROOKS
KELLY BROOKS 4 ROPES
Attorneys (or P S. BROOKS
6 27 7 4-11-18
NOTICE UNDET.
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersign, ,1. desiring to engage n
bualneaa under Ihe fictitious name of
MAODA'S BEAUTY PAKLOH at 1647
Washington Ax.-, Miami Beach, Fla
intenda to ragfatW s.iid name with
the Clerk of the circuit Courl of Dado
County, Florida
MAGDA ME.NDEZ
ECGENE IJCMUCH
Al i.irney for
Magda MBNDBS
.'7:0 W. Plagler Street
Miami. Florida %/*. yUi
. c.arv !- i'ANN i ;i:
i Attorney for
! THE RopNUT XMI.E
INVESTMENT ci.l I'.
.: .'7 7 4-H-K
COPY QUICK
INSTANT PRINTERS
OFFSET PRINTING PHOTO COPIES
While You W./f.'
Suite 8-A, M. B. Fed. Building
5J-2T6
MARY LEE
AGENCY AND
NURSES' REGISTRY
891-0611
Nurses Mole & Female, Live
in or out.
Baby Sitters. Infant Nurses.
Domestics. All Types.
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
+Jewi$ti fh>ridHarr
solicits your legal notic.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial 373-4*05
for messenger terric*


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JTewisfa Floridiam 'Fcderatlon Mames HarTyB-Smith
l I I.v,-, l' f milk ,-,-, >-*f tUn japan
liami. Florida Friday, July 11, 1969
Section B
sraelis Reject Censuring Measures

JERUSALEM al and public anger and bitter-
ss prevailed here this weekend
,er the United Nations Security
uuncil's unanimous vote last
ghursday to cnHM Israel "in
e strongest tnu" for its
jasures in the former Arab
^ctor of Jerusalem designed to
,ter tin city's status. Political
les said the censure vote
me as no surprise in light of
Council's i>ast anti-Israel
ord
Hiej >aid the only possible re-
gion by Israel was one voiced
the country's chief repre-
ltativc to the U.N.. Ambassa-
r Yoaef Tekoah. He said, after
15-0 vote, that the resolution
laid not affect the annexation
hast Jerusalem. Life cannot
Dp in Jerusalem: it will con-
Eue as it has during the last
^o years of Jerusalem's re-
th.'' Mr. Tekoah declared. The
same sentiments were expressed
by Foreign Minister Abba Kban,
Information Minister Israel Ga-
lili. Mayor Teddy Kollek of Jeru-
salem and Sephardic Chief Rab-
bi Itzhak Nissim.
Mr. Eban, who just returned
from a visit to three East Afri-
can countries, said the Security
Council's latest action leaves it
in a "weakened moral position.
It is the Security Council that
did not lift a finger when Israel
was in mortal danger in 1967
and did not do anything to assist
Israel during the war when Is-
rael was threatened with annihi-
lation." Mr. Kban said. "No
voices were raised when our
houses and synagogues were de-
stroyed. It is the same Security
Council which took no action
during the invasion of Czechoslo-
vakia, which does not take any
interest in the war in southeast
Asia and does not do anything
Doxology At Service
Rapped By Alliance
JNKW YORK iJTAi The Or-
>dox Rabbinical Alliance of
rtcrice has criticized Dr. Louis
ikelsti in, chanc -llor of the
iyish Theol i Si minary of
berica, for "allowing inclusion
| a Christian hymn" in the non-
aominational religious service
the White House last Sunday
which Dr. Flnkelst in offici-
Hi. He was the first iabl>i to
Id such a service at the White
use. The recitation of a Dox-
Igy, alluding to the Christian
ftutarian concept t God, as
rt of the service, has evoked
I
Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual
bader of Temple Beth Shalom,
tin Ramleh, Israel to officiate
the renamina of the Elsie
fcmem Medical Center.
M-----------------------
y
vj.

^
DININ6 ROOM
HARBOUR HOUSE SOUTH
Open To Thi Public
"A Most ElfRunt Dining Room
Serving T/if Finest Food At Sensible Prices"
Uncheon Dinner CektaJls Friwof* Aff.lri
GKACI0US CATW'NG FOR CROUPS OF ANY Sill
Friday Night Traditional Dinner
COLLINS AVE AT 102nd ST. BAL HARBOUR Free Valet Parking
Rervati.>ns 866-5559 Cal Luttig, Manager
about the humanitarian disaster
now taking place in West Af-
rica." His latter reference was to
the civil war in Biafra.
POLITICAL CRISIS
IN OFFING?
Israel faces a possible new
[Kjlitical crisis with Defense
Minister Moshe Dayan anil
Prime Minister Golda Meir
near an open split. Gen.
Dayan has until September
to decide on leading a new
split-off from the United
Labor Party in time for a
separate listing in the up-
coming Knesset elections.
His strength is regarded as
considerably greater in the
country at large than in the
party machinery, where Mrs.
Meir and Deputy Premier
Yigal Allon have virtually
complete control.
criticism. Dr. Finkelstein has
said his participation in the serv-
ice did not constitute acquies-
ce nee in the content of the
hymn. Dr. Finkelstein has said
he knew in advance that the
Doxology would be sung. A
White House spokesman said
after the service that all White
House services, though non-
denominational, included a
Christian Doxology. That basic
form of the service is constant."
he said, "even though the faith
of the speaker changes."
Rabbi Abraham Gross, presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Alliance,
who says it has 300 members,
declared that under Jewish re-
ligious law. a Jew may not par-
ticipate, even in silence, at a
service where a Doxology is re-
cited. He asserted that "this
kind of distorted religious situa-
tion" was made possible by par-
ticipation of "liberal" Orthodox
rabbis In activities with "non-
Orthodox clergy" of the Con-
servative and Reform move-
ments. Dr. Finkelstein's semi-
nary is Conservative.
Rabbi Gross said that the in-
t> nt ions of the White House
were honorable. He added that
"well-meaning Jews and non-
Jews such as the Presidential
family" had been led to believe
that "there Is a Judaism outside
of the Orthodox camp and that
it was logical to invite a non-
Orthodox clergyman to conduct
a service which would be a ges-
ture of courtesy to the American
Jewish community."
/
Harry B. Smith, treasurer of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
has been named chairman of a re-
vitalized Legacy and Bequest pro-
gram, it was announced by Milton
Weiss, president.
"This program has been created
to help guarantee that the com-
munity needs never no unheeded
It includes, among other things,
wills, short and long term trusts,
and insurance."
Mr. Smith, vice president of the
Miami Beach Chamber of Com-
merce, and a member of the law
firm of Smith and Mandler, as well
as a graduate of the University of
Miami Law School, stated that the
Legacy and Bequest Committee is
in formation and by September it
will launch an intensive effort in
forming the basic structure of the
program.
"Bequests to the Greater Miami
Jewish Federati n are more im-"
portant now than they have ever
been before." Smith said. "The
I rapid and continuous growth of
Greater Miamithe fourth largest
j Jewish community in the United
' States and the ever-expanding
needs for capital facilities and
I services in health, welfare, educa-
I tion, recreation and life-savin?
work, set the course for all who
; have the foresight to make a ma-
! jor contribution to the welfare of
Jewish generations."
HAKKX B. SMITH
El Fatah Alleges
Assassination Attempt
TEL AVIV, (JTA)- The E;
Fatah command in Amman
claimed today that it had foiled
an attempt by "Israeli agents"
to assassinate El Fatah leader
Yassir Arafat. A st Ltement
broadcast by Amman Radio of-
fered no evidence however that
an allegedly explosive-filled par-
cel addressed to the guerrilla
commander originated with Is-
raelis.
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store for men. at all 7 Burdme's stores


?aqe 2-B
* Jen it fhridi'ir
Friday, July 11 ]%z
iAJhctt s s^*o&mrtu
By RUTH SIREIS
Summer time la salad lime. One of the salads that will go
jii.. u j in potato salad, which can bo prepared ahead of
i u ; mi l( refrigi rated will keep tor some days. Whenever you
n el i >i irehj Bid -il.sh. out conies the potato salad. Serve it
h cold cuts and vegetables for a quick lunch, or bring it
a n:; in a picnic or a barbecue as a companion for hot dogs
n '. hamburgers. Our salad contains peas and carrots and small
c >es of salami which make it colorful and piquant.
POTATO sai.au
2 pounds potatoes
l can peas and carrrots (1 lb. i
1 cup dill pickles (dicedi
pound salami
.' l cup mayonnaise
Juice of one lemon
1 teasixxin salt
4 teaspoon pepper
1 teaspoon celery seed
1 small onion, chopped
MELT STEW
2 pound- moll
I big onions
.' tablespoons oil
-' cups Ijeef stock
i from can or cube
_' cloves garlic
'a teaspoon cumin seed
1 '_ teaspoon gall
1 teaspoon pepper
'-. cup flour
km>iu:s
DoiiKh
- .
1 IIIIhk:
2 i shed |K>tatoes
- ant potal
2 tables
Topping:
1 egg yolk

2 tab m hite \.
1 teas] .'
- all onion, choppi d ai d
fried loi onion flaki -1
It' spool salt
', ti as] i in i ppei
L' ii aspooi water
2 02 si same seed
Scrub potatoes and cook them whole in their skins about 30
n nut s or until tender; drain and peeL it)r. cook |>eeled pota-
i ~ in salted water until tender, drain.1 Cube potatoes into a
1: ge bowl; cut salami into very small cubes. Sprinkle with salt.
and celery seed; add the rest of the ingredients and mix
well, Keep refrigerated in a covered dish. Yi. ids s servings
Inner parts of the animal are less expensive than Steaks.
T <\ have full nutritional value and delicious flavor when pre-
p ed in the right way. Jewish cookery is a treasury of recipes
f< parts like liver, tongue, m-'lt. kishka, etc. The reason is
ile: Jews couldn't always afford the expensive cuts so they
settled for the cheaper ones. To compensate they put some
"i -home' I heart and souli in the preparation, and the results
w re wonderful.
In one of these recipes, mell was made into i pocket and
st iffed, but because of the work and calories involved, the
si iffing business might be discouraging to you, so we suggi si
.-\ and tastv mell stew.
Cut meat into one-inch cubes, and roll in the flour on a
1 ue. flat plate, ("hop onions and fry lightly in the oil; add mell
ci tea to frying p; to cooking pot. add garlic, salt, pepper, cumin seed and beef
-i x k. Brin- to a boil, cover and reduce heat. Cook about 90
m nutes on medium-low beat, stirring occasionally and adding
h uid ii n. cessary, Serve with rice. Makes four servings.
APPLE MERINGUE TOKTE
Grease and flour a big spring-form. Prc-heat oven to .".50 F.
B> at margarine, vanilla and egg yolks until creamy. Add dry in-
g dients stirring well with a w-ooden spoon, ilf necessary, add
2 tablespoons w iter.i Form a ball. Dip hands in flour: flatten
b, 11 in the spring-form and build a "wall" of dough around the
e< gi Bake about 20 minutes, until crust is golden.
Add flour and cinnamon to apples grated on coarse grater.
S read on the crust. Boat egg whites, adding sugar gradually
ui ;ii ill sugar dissolve* and stiff peaks form. Spread over apple
layer and bake in a slow oven 1250 F.l about 2."i minutes, until
ringue is a nice golden brown.
At thi request i I1".::, lelphia reader, we give hen' the
ethod ol preparing knishes with potato filling It can
' ; it, livei etc for the filling
Prepare the dough u day in advance because it needs re-
fi gei iti :
Bring water to a boil; add margarine, stir until it melts.
Add vinegar. Sift flour and .salt into a bowl. Add warm liquid
mixture and stir well with a wooden si>oon, blending all in-
gl dients. ("over with foil and refrigerate overnight
Pre-heat oven to 300 F. Prepare filling, combining mashed
p. tatoes, onion, margarine, sail and i>epper. Blend well an as do to cool.
Divide dough into two balls. P.oll each out to a thin leaf.
sprinkling with flour for easier rolling. Cut out .'{-4 inch circles,
'put a teaspoon of filling on oach. Moisten the edges and seal
.>> folding tin rough rounds over themselves and pinching the
m listened e Igea tightly.
Brush the top of knishe- w.th egg yolk into which two tea-
spions of water have been beaten. Sprinkle genssne seeds over
t! we' surface. Arrange on a baking sheet and bake 30 min-
utes until topa of knishe- are golden brown. Yield- Approxi-
mateiy 90 knish.-s.
Family Counseling Made Available By Temple Sisterhood
An unusual family counseling
service for members of Temple
Beth Sholom. .Miami Beach, has
u, n made available to the congre-
gation by the Sisterhood, accord-
ing to Mrs Harold Zmr.. president
<>i the synagogue's women's group
Mrs. Beta I.. Stein has been en-
gaged as case worker for the now
project, according to Sisterhood's
family service committee. Mem-
bers ot the committee Include Mrs.
Alexander Robbing. Mrs. Arthur
II. Courshon and Mrs. Del Wein-
berg.
The now service which has
been in effect for three weeks
supplements the pastoral counsel-
ing gervicc provided by Rabbis
Loon Kronish and Jerrold Levy.
Among the anas of confidential
counseling services available to
temple members are individual,
family, marriage, child, parent,
group parent, individual teen-age,
group torn-age ami geriatric.
Mi's. Stein is a graduate of the
University of Pennsylvania and of
the Pennsylvania School of Social
;Work, and has taken advanced
I Studies at the New School for So-
jclal Research and the Columbia
I University School of Social Work.

and "Survey of Social
Overseas," in the same .,
Alter working for such ag* no"
h- the Jm. mie Aid Society i Phil,
adelphia srw Ix-eanio assistant di-
rector of the Jewish Childi
Clearing Bureau in New York
later was with the Children's Aid
Society of Newark She th. n be-
came director of the Newark s,,.
tion of the National Council
Jc wish Women
I
MIS. KIT A I. STUN
She i> a member of the National
Association of Social Workers, the
Academy ot Certified Social Work-
ers, Pi Lambda Theta, national
honorary education society, and
many other professional aSSOCia-
1 tions.
Her publications include 'Prob-
lems of Jewish Migration" in the
Jewish Social Service Quarter!)
Following World War II M;,
Stein was migration consultant to
thi' American Joint Distribution
Committee, ami assisted in the
JLX"s monumental efforts to re-
locate the survivors of the Hitlei
holocaust from Dl' camps to Israel
and other tree nations. She lati i
served as national directoi of th.
community services department
the National Council of Jewisl
Women and director of the ("hap-
lois Division of the National Can-
cel Foundation.
M.B. 41st Street Area.
Beautiful Room. Private
Entrance and Bath.
Phone JE 1-5425
AT
CAPERNAUM
This 2nd Century (CE) Synagogue recalls the cul-
tural richness of the Jewish community that had
survived the Roman ravishes of Jerusalem and
southern Palestine. Today hundreds of scholars
and devoted volunteer workers are engaged in the
joyous discovery and restoration of Israel's ancient
remains.
Yuban Coffee creates matchless moments of joy for your
family and guests. New Instant Yuban, for instance, is the
HfllMF bes,,as,in8 co,,ee tna* ever came out of a jar-rich coffee
siuiillj chunks, ready to burst into flavor, a simcha in your cup!
YUBAN... the simcha coffee
The premium coMea
of General Foods
Yuban It < ref Itteree"
tratjtnurt of
General feodt Cere.
^
K CERTIFIED KOSHER


Friday. July 11. 1969
*JenisiJ FUcridfiann
r
United Fund Goal Is
Record $5 Million
The United Fund released its
goal for the 19G9 campaign and
with it came the announcement of
four new programs the Fund hoi>es
to implement next year. The rec-
ord breaking $5,000,000 goal was
announced by campaign chairman
Hood Bassett. chairman of the
board of Southeast Bank Corp.
Mr. Bassett also announced the
four new programs the Fund hopes
to implement with most of the ad-
ditional money they are going for.
'Last year the 45 Unted Fund
agencies hcl|>ed 406.442 i>crsons."
hr stated. "Besides continuing
these services, the Fund is asking
you to reach out to one another in
four new ways: ill To lie wh'p
the action is in white suburbia ar.l
th< black ghetto not one or the
other, hut both by decentralizing
services to w hei i an
just lowntown. (2< To hear the
cry >r hi Ip -I hours a lay, sevi n
day* ,i week, throug Emergency
S- -\ i 'enters, not ; ;st during
fiv< v. a-ttiH k ol oir*. 131
T" provide a masBj assist to
hard-lini ;i ig addicts to help pre-
vi nt crime but als 1 to assist a
Bellow human. To reach out
for th" children of migrants to pro-
vide protective youth services and also to give
hot"' for a future."
The Fund announced their goal
nt a meeting of the t > volunteers
who have been recruited '> raisi
th. $5 million. Th camps n itsi if
is scheduled to
B, ,
The Tor ill forMfla -i:.*i\ !.i
sniniaN and onitler* kindll
to mim.ils tj Mu/
. "l- .hi 1 1 i Ml 'ii vx hile 1 irr> ;.
1 ; it 1 .mt 1 hi '' d to lt feet.
AnimalK ma> he kill
I th.- kill r Ih- done In:
1 ,iih! hunt .1 for tport i
Ii- prol Iblti I. \ ^-i i'i-
to his at tin
f .11 \
Paae 3-E
Vice Mayor Irwin Christie was
recently reelected associate:
chairman of the beard of the
Hebrew Academy cr Greater'
Miami for the 1969-"*0 vear.
Israel Coiilimiincr
Open Door Policy
JERl ; \i I M, IJTA hili
Jordani At. ij 1 ier-
rillas rid Iraqi I 1 med
in .Ionia:- [g.
rael almost I
In Ainm 11 f [s-
. lei 'cpei bridges iliey
ivhicl permits the ti
cation > ilia 1 >r-
dan an (he Is le 'esl
Bank, The life one
Arab chil.i the
I to-
lay.
-
1

1
,.. ..


....



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OMW HOUSl WEBOHVCS BA AMTZVANS tfMPTfONS
Undp'lhe MHtt supervision o* tl'e United Kishrus AttOCnltlOn of
G'eater Miami Supervinnq RobWl Rabbi Abraham J Stfro.
Big Sports Year
For AZA And BBG
Royal Palm AZA has wrapped
up th" football championship for
th.- South Florida B'nai B'rith
Yo ;th (Organization. Kach of the
fis teams in the AZA football
league played two games. With
help from their parents, the AZA's
*e able to afford trained offi-
cia luding U-M quarterback
Dave ilivo it the games.
Royal Pa came through again
" 'ball finals, defeating
a" 'to win a second con-
s' itiv championship.
I Igh1 teams turned out for soft-
ball, playing a single elimination
tournam. nt. The winner again
v as Royal Palm.
In March, AZA and BBG chap-
ti rs participated in the annual
BBYO Bowling League Tourna-
ment, with almost 100 BBYO
members taking ; art H irrii am -
AZA had thi | nen's s ore, and
I), bs B'nal B'ritl ,as num.-
l" : nc in
t of 1 .: was
yball. I' t >,-;
shi] afti ) iminating
BBG Topai ii a fine tv -o it-of-
three rounds
"It u is quiti a si as I r the
S 1 :';i Florida AZA- -. | ;
ar.l next yeai sh ild b bet-
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Phil Slotsky.
cMeatless
yet so
^ftige
IT STICKS TO THE
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SAUCE FROM
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It sticks to the spaghetti, never
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Every bit of its real Italian ta'am
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three meatless sauces: Meatless,
Mushroom, Marinara. Keep all
three on hand for tempting
variety.
HAVE SOME S00MI
t*.*.*^
4U<*Bk*PATES AGREE.
SfPCOOE SPEEDS
4404-4OAY MAIL
The 151:.1 k Death epidemic in
l-.ui "i" in 1348-49 led to the denth
of thousands of Jews, most of them
killed by moos who helie\ed the
Jews COMMed the epidemic by
poisoning; the w His. A bull promul
u..t. .1 by Pope. Clement VI con-
denuied the libel, but the murd
were continued under Germa
emperor ( harl.-s IV. .lews in over
JOO communities were e\termin:'-
ed and others were banished for-
e\er from over 351) other coi
munities. (JT.\
DEAR MR. PRESIDENT:
HARBOR ISLAND
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No Gimmicks Nc Shortcuts Nc Nonsense!
Tr,e very same beautiful rncrt a?d IJ : ^^53
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nothing less than the best....'t : W
We leave nothing out 3 c | ffi
V.petv.sion ol oui staff physician!
- rewasneverabetl I and get a new
(>< nsof well-be ng and loyal Steal '
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EEGO.
...:; : LITTLE :- '..... : c: '-"
:;r ;-;-.-: '-,- ::' :5'
3 MILLION OOLLARS OLCICITED TO YDUH BON HEMH
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Page 4-B
*Jknit nrridii.nr
Fridov, July 11, 196g
Hadassah Aids Poverty Programs
NEW YORK iJTA> Two
major public aid programs for
children of Ann rica's disp^sscss-
td. now operating far below their
rntisrl for lack of trtHned vol-
nteers, arc scheduled to get an
infusion of dedicated woman-
l ower from the largesl women's
Zionist organization in the world.
Hadassah's first national pro-
gram to involve members direct-
ly in helping to fight hunger and
rty and to help children
from impoverished families to
make more effective use ol
] ublie school education through
tutoring I \ loped from an In-
teraction process between the
leadershi] ol the 318,000-mem-
tion and its mem-
ie ording to Mrs. M \x
. Hadassah's pn si
Y"v some time, Hadassah
: s had beei si ing to
adi : ii Ha assah's I
1 rs and groui>s and al n
nati mal conclavi s that they
ll
,. ntcers aiding the many-
rty |
I yi ai s. irrcs]
: began to ponder
Hadassah, dedicated from
its inception 58 years ago to the
Zionist movement aril to the cre-
ation of massive world-famous
medical and Youth Aliyah pro-
grams in and for Israel, could
have a useful role in the fight
against poverty in Anv.-rica.
j Mrs. Schenk noted that Ha-
j dassah members as Individuals
| had .contributed substantially
1 during World War II to War
i Bond, sales efforts and blood
bank drives but the American
Affairs program has been large-
ly of educating members on the
complexities of the Zionist strug-
gle and later about civil rights
programs in this country.
The question was resolved at
the midwinter meeting in New
York last February of the full
Hadassah board, when a decision
was reached to go ahead with a
pov< rty-aid program. A compre-
h< nsive study was made to de-
ti mime just where, in the scores
of poverty programs. Hadassah
members could make a useful
contiibution. The areas chosen
wire the National School Lunch
program of the Department of
Agriculture and tutoring school
children from poverty areas.
Mrs. Schenk cited a finding that
the Agriculture Department had
funds to provide school lunches
for more than six million under-
nourished pupils, but lacked per-
sonnel to do so for more than
the present 1.100.000 children
receiving such lunches during
the school year.
Training of volunteers has
11 gun and will continue through
immi r, Mrs. Schenk said.
g al is to have many tratni d
- : vol int< ei a n ady, h n
the ni \: school year i>> gins in
S nb r, to assist in expand*
ing the school lunch pro
and in tutoring children in Eng-
lish and mathematics, which are
regarded as the critical essen-
!' ir school i The
pi Mfl is bring coordinated by
Mrs. D. Leonard Cohen oi West-
port. Con::., national chairman
of Hadassah's American Affairs
Committee. The tutorial training
program is being conducted by
affiliated agencies in 32 cities of
the National School Volunteers
Program. Inc.. a private organi-
zation created to help set up
local programs, train volunteers
and work with school officials.
The school lunch program is
more complicated, partly because
of indifference or resistance by
local authorities to helping meet
the food needs of hungry chil-
dren in some areas. Where the
local Hadassah chapter finds
there is such an unfilled need,
the volunteers will seek to work
with other interested agencies
black and white, secular and re-
ligiousto bring school lunch
programs into being. Where pro-
grams exist but need volunteers,
the Hadassah members will ap-
proach school officials to be en-
rolled. Mrs. Schenk said the Ha-
dassah volunteers also hope to
lie useful in supervising lunch-
rooms, keeping records, working
in kitchens, helping mothers to
buy and cook nutritional food!
a.id taking children to health
crW^rs for vaccffflTflHks and
(kntal care.
Training for the school lunch
program is provided through the
Agriculture Department offices.
The Department has prepared a
leaflel describing the program
and the role in it for volunteers
which Mr. Cohen"s committee is
sending to presidents and Ameri-
can Affairs committee chairmen
in Hadassah's chapters.
The Hadassah leadership sees
the organization's first direel
memb rship activity program In
this country as an extension of
Hadassah's basic conct rn lor the
welfare of the n< < dy. initially fo-
cussrd on the pre-state .lews of
Pali stine and the refu :< s from
scores of countries of persecu-
tion, ami later, on the health
and welfare needs ol both estab-
lished and newly-settled Jews in
Israel. Mrs. Schenk reported
there had been virtually no Jew-
ish backlash to the announce-
ment of thejjoverty-aid program.
She stresses' that no Hadassah
funds wi re being used, or would
be used, in the poverty program
and that all Hadassah funds
would, as in the past, be devoted
to Hadassah's extensive pro-
grams in Israel. She added that
Hadassah did not int< nd to cre-
ate any anti-poverty institutions
but only to provide the trained
volunteers needed to help ex-
pand the two programs to their
maximum ixttential. In that ef-
fort, she addi'd. Hadassah chap-
ters and the national office were
working with existing agencies
of all types already active in
such programs. At the present
early stage of the new effort, she
added, pn sent thinking is in
terms of a two-yenr experiment,
with an evaluation to 1>" made
probably in June 1971. Co the
basis of the findings then, she
said, Hadassah will determini Its
future role in the programs.
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f tLm
oman s
"World
HtMlof IM |f
dTewiislh Floridian
Friday, July 11. 1369
Paqe 5-B
tUtS. TfO SLOAN
JWV todies To Meet
Tho first moeting of the Council
of Administration. Jewish War
Veterans Department of Florida
Ladies Auxiliary, will be held at
8 p.m. .V'onday in Temple Tifereth
Jacob. 951 E. 4th Ave.. Hialeah. at
which ti-ne elections to the advis-
ory board and budget and finance
committ-*' will be held. Guests will
include Mayor Henry Milander
and JWV State Commander Ar-
thur A S*-levan.
Mrs. Ted Sloan Is
Temple Or (Mom's
Sister Of The Year
At a recent luncheon of the
Sisterhood of T< mple Beth Olom.
Mrs. Ted (Bobbie I Sloan was
named "Sister of the Year." an
award presented annuallv to the
outstanding member who unself-
ishly devotes time and effort to
the group.
Currently serving the organiza-
tion as corresponding secretary.
Mrs. Sloan has in the past been its
ways and means vice president,
mah jongg and donor records chair-
man.
Mrs. Sloan and her husband, a
member of the temple's executive
board and director of the USY
groups, are the parents of three
daughters. Mindy. 18. Shari. 12,
and Stacy. 4.
The Sister of the Year commit-
tee is composed of past recipients
of the award. Mrs. Albert Rosen
was luncheon chairman. Mis. Ger-
ald Schwartz is president of the
Sisterhood.
Official body of the Miami Business and
Professional Chapter of Women's American
ORT is shown at their recent installation
dinner. From left are: (standing) Rosalie
Fried, Bernice Belts, Essie Abrams, Selma
Resnick, Bea Stieg'.itz, Marie Wainer, Paula
The GALT for a
FINER
FUNCTION
6aU0rcnnTnile-Holcl
Functions 564-8581 v
FORT LAUDERDALE
Samuel Geffetis Feted
At Golden Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Geffen of
Miami Beach were feted on the
occasion of their Golden Wedding
Anniversary June 14 at a small
reception held at the home of their
son and daughter-in-law. Mr. and
Mrs. Gerald K. Geffen of Miami.
(>ut of town guests included Mr.
I and Mrs. Lawrence F. Geffen. Ann
' Arlwr. Mich., and Mr. and Mis.
1 Robert Geffen. Port Chester. N.Y.
Married in Boston in 1919. the
senior Geffena moved to Port Ches-
ter, N.Y.. in 1933 and to Miami In
1951.
Leipziger, Pearl Fisk, Ruth Carson and Sue
Waters; (seated) Violet Gartner, Mary Hep-
ner, outgoing president Mrs. Dorothy Tur-
chin, installing officer Mrs. Louis Jacobson.
incoming president Mrs. Joseph Ratner,
Anita Rivkin and Leila Christiansen.
Busy Summer Set By Vietor Levines
IMS. NOMMN MOWN
Mrs. Bobbie Brown
AEPhi's President
At the recent AKPhi convention
in the Bahamas, Mrs. Norman
(Bobbie) Brown was installed as
national president of the sorority.
Guest speaker at the installation
banquet was University of Miami
president Dr. Henry King Stan-
ford.
Mrs. Brown, a member of the
University of Miami Alumnae As-
sociation, the university's Women's
Guild, the Century Club and Rho
Lambda, the Panhellenie honorary,
is chairman of the Panhellenie
Housing Board, and was listed in
"Who's Who in American Colleges
ami Universities."
After spending the month of
July making a tour of the Scan-
dinavian countries and the Soviet
Union. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Levine
will return to New York City for a
visit with their son, Stephen and
his wife. Cheryl.
Stephen, who recently graduated
from Kmory University's dental
school and passed his Georgia
State Dental Board examinations,
will start his two-year tour of duty
as a captain in the dispensary of
Stewart Air Force Base, New-
burgh, N.Y.. on July 15.
On their way back to Miami,
the Levines will visit their niece
and nephew, Marcie and Alvin
Steinberg, in Kensington. Md. And
their grandson. Greg will spend a
week with them soon after they
return home, while his parents,
Paul and Debbie Levine. vacation
In the Caribbean.
Senior Citizens To Meet
Guest speakers at the next reg-
ular meeting of the Senior Citizens
I Association of Miami Beach at the
Washington Federal, 1234 Wash-
ington Ave.. at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday
will be Mayor Jay Dermer and
Metro .Mayor Chuck Hall. Presi-
dent of the Association is Dr. Je-
rome Jacobs.
<
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You Too Can Be A "Lady-in-Waiting"
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R
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,
HAROLD A. COHEN, M.D.
annDunces the opening of his office
t
for the practice of
PLASTIC AND
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at
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Open Daily 9:30 to 9:30


Paqe 6-B
vJcnist fkrkttar
Friday. July II. 1969
We
the
Women
Hit
MARTHA
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Martha (Mrs. Julius) Bearman as a child, was the
b.ilabusta in her family. She lived in the Bronx with her
i. ther and mother, Leo and Betty Ebstein. Since her mother
had arthritis Martha kepi the
household humming. The) moved
to Miami Beach In 1940. Martha
attended Ida M. Fisher Elemen-
ts r> and Miami Beach High
Schools. She participated in many
school activities hut what she lik-
! I best was debating. She als i
l iyed the trombone in the band
but thai really is not for publica-
tl >n. Al thi- University of Miami
she majored in Journalism and
l rtgMsh later switching to Biology.
S ie belonged to Lead and Ink,
I ta Alpha Pi Sorority, worked on
I e Hurricane and also helped the
American Red Cross. This was among loads of extra
c irricular activities th il she did while she was In college.
Aft i sin worked as a social worker for the State
Welfare Board. Hi r m tther beca no sick and went to the
h >s| ital whei she shared i room with a young lady who
v is the wife of a friend, Tin > both had lots of visitors.
."\ artha visited her mother and '; r future husband, Julius
B arman visited on the oth i the room. They met
i? September and were married in April. Martha worked
fi r aboul a ye i end a half. Then Scotl was born When
ho went to nursery sc 10] T nple Judca, Martha and
h 'r husband (she cells hin .1 ij both b came involved in
Temple activities. Both came from religious families
li it until now they didn't work at it. Besides Scotl the
Bcarmans have tv nor-i children, Dale and Cathy Ann.
PTA along with Ort, Hadassuh and other activities in the
community kept Martha busy. But what she liked best
w is the Sist i inxxl of Temple Judea. She edited the
TVmplc paper for over two years, was Membership V.P.,
Program V.P., Executive V.P. and you guessed it. was in-
st died as president in the spring. She feels that is has
broadened her horizons and she has made and is making
many valuable friendships. She is looking forward to the
y, ;ir ahead a> president with a feeling of joy and the
desire t<> do the Ix'si job ever. She kept repeatinc how
w mderful the women were with whom she worked.
Martha is a busy bee. She USOd to l>o quite n knitter.
A ways making sweaters, she became discouraged when
the kids grew out of them so fast. Especially Scott, who is
about six feet tall. So she took up crewe-ling She is mak-
ing wall plaques. The one she made for the den turned
out to Ih' so stunning that she put it in the dining room.
Its a sood artist who likes her own work. Martha has
bowled for many years. She carries a pretty good average
and has a cabinet full of trophies. The whole family is
sports centered. Dad plays golf with the boys and they
want her to take up golf. They want her to make up their
foursonv It might take her a little while to start winning
trophies in golf. There are no set rules for raising a family
ii the world of I iday. At the dinner table the whole
i mily discusses what has gone on during the day. Drugs
are openly discussed as well as other current news Martha
a id Jay tike to entertain al home. Six for dinner makes
a pleasant evening and everyone gets a chance to yak. A
- >od (' ik. Martha likes to i xperimi nt with chicken recipes.
All ol the family dinners are at their house. She feels that
they are fortunate in having Jays' mother and her folks
as well as a whole raft ol uncles aunts and cousins in
the an Martha likes to lead, all of the new books. But
isn't going to read "Podtnoys C mplairrt," doesn't
want to .'. ste her time I put that in because that's the
was feel. 1 wasted my time in reading it. During the
y.-ar Martha and Jay go to at least two paint conventions.
Jay manufactures paint. At the conventions they really
iuss pain: and equipment and"sech." Thej travel about
the United Slates ivhile the children are in camp. It gives
tl em a chana to gi t to meet |>eoplr and know them, to
- I learn. But it a.....ns to me thai ihey have already
learned the art of living. When I asked. "What kind of
a house da you live in?" Martha answered, "It's not a
house it's a home."
Afeetytu
PRIVATE SCHOOLS
TUTORING All SUBJECTS
North Miami HOLLYWOOD
75/762C. 922-2032
Now Registering Grades 5-12
Business and Trade Courses, too
Coral Cobles Miami Beach
4446543 864 9391
7 CARIH Chapters
Send Delegates To
Denver Convention
Official delegates to the 62nd
National Auxiliaries Convention of
the Children's Asthma Research
Institute and Hospital July li'-22
will represent the sewn chapters
of this area.
Among those attending the con-
vention will be Mrs. Ernest Harris,
i president of the South Florida
Council of CARIH. and Mrs. Irving
Miller, national auxiliaries mem-
l ber representing South Florida.
Lorber Chapter will be rcpre-
; sented by its president, Mrs Allen
AU Ison, and Mrs. EdwardScharps,
membership vice president. Mrs.
David Pavsner and Mrs. Helen
Rosenthal will represent Breath of
Life Chapter. Mrs, Lillian Poms
: will attend as a guest ol the
chapter.
Peshkin Chapter's reprcs ta
tive will be its president, Mrs. Leo
Frank; North Dade's president.
Mrs. Miriam Wolper, will be its
delegate, the Greater Miami Chap-
ter will send president Mrs. Flo
Contos, and Miami Beach Chaptei
president Mrs. Sidney Ritterman
will also attend.
Attending from the new Fort
Lauderdalc Chapti r will be Mrs.
Robert Herbert, who helped t" or-
ganize the ii' w lj -forn l i
and chapter presidi nt Mi -
Madeline, who will servi as its r< p-
n sentative.
.11 DAM POSTS in American uni-
versities have increased from 1-
in 1945 to 60 In 1965.
RESERVE YOUR HIGH HOLIDAY
SEATS FOR ROSH HASHONAH
AND YOM KIPPUR
In The All Air Conditioned Synagogue
in the
MARTINIOUE HOTEL
6423 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach
Services Conducted by
RABBI MESHULAN COHEN
For Tickets and Information Call 866-2834 or 864-3119
EXPERT REPAIR SERVICE
ON
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GRAND OPENING
CANNON TERRY PRINTED KITCHEN
TOWELS..........................3/$l
CANNON BLAZER STRIPED BEACH
TOWELS....................$1.79 each
REGULAR 49c LADIES' HOSE........3,$1
A A
-.

\
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JULY 17-20
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;


friA.
T..l H iqpq
+Jewt$li Fhrkttar)
fr
Paqe 7-3
Auxiliary tllects
SHyLcvy And
Daphne Adelman
Mrs. Xnllv Levy and Mrs. \Vil- '
liam Ad< Iman were elected to high
olfices (luiiriR the recenl conven- '
lion of the J\W Department of
Florida Ladies" Auxiliary, hold at
the Americana Hotel.
Members of Auxiliary No. 330. j
Mrs. Levy, who was elected junior
vice president of the Department,
and Mrs. Adelman. the Depart-
ment "s chaplain for the coming '
\( ar will bo honorees at a victory
celebration in the American Le-
irion Hall. lHth St. and Alton Rd..
at p.m. Thursday, July 17. Mrs.
Irene Cooperman. president of the
Auxiliary, has announced.
fVOHMt/
J own
>ir>. Esther M. Jacobs, .1 SVV
62nd CM past pn sid< nt ol Jew-
sh War Vcti i ins Vuxiliary 171
and presently an offici r ol East-
Star Chapter 255, ill leave
Jul> 24 for a tour ol Europi .
Marahnll Fisher, his wife, Eve,
and daughter Jill have just re-
turned from th< u "gi i away
from it all" in Jamaica, They
stayed in a mountain villa over-
looking i autiful Runaway Bay.
They spent their time sunning,
shopping, reel snorkeling, beach-
combing and meeting old friei i-
Although they are many
miles away Sandra and Harrj
Rehwarts write thai It is still
as> t.i remembi r friends while
on a two month vacation. From
San Francisco they go to St.
Louis and then on to Chicago.
>
Wometco Theatres
TWIN 2
SUMMER
PRICES!
2 Shows Daily
2:30 & 64b P'"
rf
BARBRA STREISAND
IfNN/
GSM.
--.
pM3|
P6T6ROTOOL6
KATHARINt H6PBURN
TH6LI0N
IN WINT6R
2 SHOWS DAILY
'2:00& 8:30 P.M.
a i^iilnn ie*fh

y' '-rr-..
HELD OVER 4th BIG WEEK
.
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rwm
JAMES
COBURN
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JOlhCfnljry FOI
PTWnli
HARD
CONTRACT
PANAVISIOW COLOR
STTTlFMCWrs N THF. BE T SIIFAN
V*L>-fe.VStOUHp 11 A I hWiMY Bi''M-
BAftDMCNt'; ARL CAl'SlRC MABKFD
PSYCMOlOGlCAl IAMACE TO OHI DRF M
WHO MUST SIKFP IN UNDERGROUND
GMELTEHS Cvenv NIGHT.
YOUR CONTRIBUTION OF .n. ',o
TO THE UNntO JfWIlM APPF AU
WOULD PROVIDE A HOT 1CHOOC
U'Ntl lOANI^RAtll IMIl p (OH
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Si,VJ'#
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irs
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"A VERY FUNNY, IMMENSELY
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AND HONEST SO VIVID!
is so rich with understanding ... a
thing of real and unusual pleasure!"
Kennel Club Meet
At Halfway Point

Isadorc Hecht's Flagler Kennel
'h:i) reached thi halfway point of
its met linj> during the July l holi-
day week. 'rh<- mutui l handle
soared ;m-i the $33 million mark
anil :111. ndanee, topped '>> Satur-
day night's gathering of 11.523,
high for the .i~'in, now exc
hall ii million.
The i i'it Intei nat ional Classic
finalists \\ ill be deti i min< il on .1
point standing, during the closing
semifinal round, which is set for
S;itniii;i\ night.
Post 682 Members Elected
By JWV State Auxiliary
At thr 18th at nual state convi n-
h 'Id by the Ji ish War Vet -
erans Department ol Florida in the
Americana Hotel recently, the fol-
lowing members of the Abe Horo-
witz Post 682, Jewish War V. 1-
1 rans Auxiliary w< re electi >1 t" of-
fici Justine Abramowitz, first vici
pi 1 sidi nt: Celia Zuckei conduc-
tress and Sydelle Kahn, recording
si en tar}
Beatrici Lasser won the Bertha
Lach Memorial Woman ol the Year
award; Yvettc Gromet, who >vas
) nominated for the Woman of the
Year award, received a certificate
Written by
PHILIP ROTH
Author of
.:-.-
"PORTNOY'S COMPLAINT"
RICHARD BENJAMIN
JACK KLUGMAN
,, ALI MacGRAW
Vilgot Sjoman's comp'ete and uncut / Am Curious (Ye' ;
"a landmark like'y to permai ..... maining movie conventions," says William Wolf of Cue Magar-e.
The Evergreen Film presented by Grove Press stars Lena '.. n in.
A Sandrews Production. ADMISSION RESTRICTED TO ADULTS.
NOW PLAYING
CONTINUOUS
PERFORMANCES
2-4-6-8-10 p.m.
FLAMINGO
U* IM.M *.. MM -*
Box Office Opens 1:30
Phone 538-2908
"so graphic,! could have
sworn the screen was
smoking." -n.y. d.^ column
"If I were to describe
in detail what goes on in
'Inga', I'd get arrested."
Robert Salmaggi. WINS Rad 0
Wm\ -1 ml
'3'
\m SATURDAY
\+m*r Doubleheader
**7l:15 & 8:00 P.M.
The Notion'! Greyhound Showploce
T1 {abMous
RESERVATIONS
444-8401 ./.
POST TIMk
8:00 P.M.
From
Sweden...
the
classic
female
concept
No one under 17
will be admitted
NOW
SHOWING
Pa-o-oj
75c
'til 1 t
Paramount I Colony
Gables \Snaay Isles if


Page 8-B
+Jewish ncrktian
Friday. luly H: iggg
Werner-Kahn
MRS. ROBERT KOStN
Rosen-Halber
Gloria Evelyn Halbor. daughter
c I Mr. and Mrs. Henry Halber of
525 Meridian Ave., Miami Beach,
ard Rochester, N.Y., become the
bride of Robert Rosen, son of Mr.
and Mrs. So! Rosen of Hamburg.
1S.J.. Sunday. June 29. in an after-
noon ceremony performed by her
uncle. Rabbi Abraham Album, of
Dover, Del., and Rabbi David W.
Gordon of Flushing, L.I., N.Y.
Both the bride and bridegroom
have been Miami area residents for
th< past two years. A teacher in
the Dade County public schools,
Mrs. Rosen, who received her B.A.
i gree from the State University
N't M York, obtained her Master
ol Education degree in Guidance
and Counseling at the University
( i Miami last summer and served
.-. a repn si ntative to the Associ-
atioi for Early Childhood Ed
i. As nd< i graduate, she had

by 1 i Foi I !' hi
... ient of I

of
i
1
I
an assis
.:
tor's s
Masl

-
- Mi .. .. ho si i vi s as 1
ant to D an ol
U-M's School of Busini ss Adminis-
tration, s i \
activities I >r Beth David Congre-
gation last year. He has i Bachi lor
ol Business Administration degree
from U-M, an Associate-in-Arts
from Miami-Dade Junior Coll ge,
end upon completion of his studies
v. ill go on active duty as a Second
Lieutenant in the Army's Adjutant
General Corps, An ROTC Distin-
guished Military Graduate, he cur-
rently serves as president of the
U-M's chapters of American Mar-
keting Association and the men's
highest national leadership hono-
DePalo-Berlinsky
Rabbi Avrom L. Dra/in offici-
ated at the 6:30 p.m. ceremony in
Algiers Hotel Sunday. June 29,
during which Roberta Lynne Ber-
llnsky and Michael Walter IVPalo
repeated their marriage vows. A
cception followed at the hotel bc-
fore th< newlyweds left for their
honeymoon in Mexico City and
iuIco.
For her widding. the bride se-
lected a gown of satin with re-
i mbroidered Alencon lace. She car-
ried a bridal bouquet of white
roses Serving as matron of honor
was Betty Jane Berlinsky; brides-
maids were Eileen Winderbaum,
Sally Lehnert and Carole Shafner.
A South Miami Heights Elemen-
tary School teacher, tin new Mrs.
!>Palo. a graduate of Southwest
vliami High School and the Uni-
versity of Miami, is the daughter
if Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Berlinsky.
, 107 SW 72nd Ave.
Gary DePalo was best man foi
' ,'.ie son of Mr. and Mrs. John De> '
"'alo. who is a graduate student at '
1 :he University of Miami. The t
| room, w ho was listed in Who's
vVho in Junior Colleges." and '
graduated cum laude from U-M, I
where he was a member of Phi
Kappa Phi honorary, had Stephen !
I Berlinsky, Frank Bortunk and
1 Tack Lthnbert as ushers.
The couple will reside in South j
1 Miami.
ICH<*'NW'W
MM!
M
Werner-Kahn
AIM. MICH All Dt PALO
rary Omicron Delta Kappa. Mr.
Rosen two years ago was one of 15
students selected by Time Maga- i
zinc to participate in their "Future
Styles of Living" seminar.
The gown of white Irish linen
'chosen by the bride was designed
with face-framing sloping collar.
sleeves and bodice edged In Vene-
lace and a headpiece ol linen
trimmed with lace fashioned into
i Dior b full il v, ing illu-
iioi il ler deta 'hal
waist
T sister. Mrs. Si
. vei mati
\l-

- wen li I
ind S
I
Lose n was for
Ushers vet Sa
:
I s irt Jas
ilv croom's tratcrnity brotlu rs.
'fwo Mow. r girls, Susan Grei n and
Lynn St i n, dropped rose petals in
thi bridi path: Errol Leo Cvern,
carried the matching rings for his
cousin (.ii a white satin pillow the
groom's grandmother. Mrs. Tauba
Cvern of Fresh Meadows. N.Y. had
made especially for the occasion.
Mr. and Mrs. Rosen left on a
two-week honeymoon tour of Las
Vegas, San Francisco and Hawaii
j after a dinner-reception in the
hotel for their 200 guests. Upon
. their return, they will live near the
liverslty Of Miami. Coral Gablei
Rom nuuuNewm an
Allston. Mass., will be the new
home of the former Lynne Ruth
Newman and David Benjamin
Rossman, who exchanged wedding
vows in a ceremony performed by
Rabbi Kantor in Sharon. Mass.. on
Sunday, June 15.
Daughter of Mrs. Faye Gordon
Newman of Boston, the bride is a
graduate of Miami Beach Senior
High School. She attended the Uni-
versity of Miami and graduated
from Boston University.
Her husband, whose parents are
Mr. and Mrs. Mi.-.acl Rossman of
MBS. DAVID BENJAMIN ROSSMAN
Miami Beach, graduated from
Miami Beach Senior High School
and Dartmouth College, and is now
a Harvard Law School stud. nt.
Mrs. Elaine Sherr was matron
of honor for the bride, who was
given in marriage by her uncle,
Chuck Gordon. Ronni Rosenthal
Served as maid of honor. The
groom chose Allan Fuller for his
best man. and Ira Shapiro and Don
Sokolic were ushers.
The couple is honeymooning in
Bermuda.
I UJMg *& 9&,
9
rr
MRS. STEMtN CHEPENIK
ChepenihGordun
The marriage of Gail Arlene
Gordon, daughter of Cor missioner
and Mrs. Alexander Gordon. 1890
S, Bayshorc Di C conul Grove, to
St, phen R. Chepi nik was s.>l< m-
, al Beth David S>
lay. June 29. Ral bi Sol Lan-
dau officiat. d at the 6 30 p m.
ceremony which was attended by
Miami Mayor and Mrs. Stephen P
Clark, i"' mmissioi i r ai d Mrs.
Mamie.- Fern .bide, and Mrs. Ir-
win Christie, and Mr. and Mrs
D.-nid Kennedy.
A student at the University cA
Miami, where she is a i sycholog)
major, the bride graduated trom
Coral Gables Senior High School
and attended the University ol
South Florida, where ..i< was pres-
ident of her sorority. Alpha Epsilon
Phi. Her husband, whose parents
are Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Chepenik
ol Jacksonville, gradu.it. d from
Laurel Cn st Academy in Bristol,
Conn., and attended Tulanc I'm-
. versity. where he was a m. mbcr of ,
i Sigma Alpha Mu social fraternity.
before obtaining his Bachi lor of
i Science degree in accouning from
Jacksonville University. A member
of the U.S. Naval Reserves, he Is
employed by Harry Blumin & Co
Gowns of sea green crepe and
Venice lace with full panel backs
were chosen by tin bride for her
attendants. Mrs Mel Gordon, her
sister-in-law, who was matron ..!'
honor, carried a cascade ol yellow
fugies and whii. carnations The
i ascades cai rli d by bi idi sn
Ronnie Kalish, S laron Kaufman,
Mrs. Alai
sisl r-ii J
Stcimr and 1
:
of yi low fugles. 1
Shari v. and ring-
1 erl ven dsu
iiisii
i
I
i hub rosi s and I ill.w.
Th nVs broth.
erved as l>. si man; Mel
Gordon and Sti phen Gordon, thi
brid.-'s brothers, Gary Fletcher,
i Alan Greene and Robert Shapiro
ushered.
Mr. and Mrs Chepenik will live
in South Miami after a honeymoon
in Acapulco and Mexico Cltv.

.
Goldberg-Luzer
Sheila Vlckl I as r at d Rob I
Goldberg exchanged their weddi
v. ws in a ceremony which w
performe.! Sunday. June 29, m (I
Algiers Hotel.
The bride, whose parents .
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Lazer
8101 SW ISthTir.. is a iduatc rl
s luthwi st Miami High S tool
the Univ. rsity of Miami.
The son of Mr. and M Mortis
MRS. ROBERT GOLDBiRG
rg. I SW 9th SI Wi
M i a rr I t h I
of S i '. i |
Th< couptt v. /; mal th.
home in thi Si tliw i ll MCtii I
after a honeyn i. ,n Nassau, I
hamas
Hair Stylists
BILL MOSES
AND
TOM CARNICELLA
(Formerly of Coral Gables)
ARE PROUD TO ANNOUNCE THEIR
NEW ASSOCIATION
WITH
GENTLEMEN'S QUARTERS
MEN'S SALON & BARBER SHOP
ROBERTS BUILDING PENTHOUSE
28 WEST FLAGLER
BY APPOINTMENT -- 577-3638. 577.3639
______
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LARGEST MOST
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11*30 M.I. 2nd AVL MIAMI
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Mondays through Saturdays 10 to 5
"For the personal Prof rational Touch
CALL SYLVIA MILSEN
WEDDING f LORAL CONSULTANT JI 2-3X31
FLOWERS by
. BLOSSOM SHOP ]
1616 Washington Ave., Miami Beach CAU JE 2-3231
2 IMtrc.ntil, N.tioK.t loftk R.iUim,)
.


Friday. July 11. 1969
*Jmt& torMKa*
Page 9-B-
fKW*MH
ih

'
l9t*itHmtM
jj-or \
Tentlrwh-Seitlin
MRS. HOWARD TENDRICH
Stephanie Doliner
Is Future Bride Of
Laurence S. Seitlin
The i ivasomcnt ol University
Oi North Carolina Student! Steph-
jir.it J .y Doliner ami Lawrence
Scott Seitlin has been announced
Iv her parents, Mr. and Mis \a<
J'< l:iii oi Ra'< ir:h. N ''.
The syn ol Mr. ami Mis Robert
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
COm ft ACTING REPAIRING
Serving Dode Count 1 Over 25 Year*
1111 S.W. 14tb ST. HI 6-9904
MISS STEPHANIE JOT DOLINER
1 :i~ s Itlin '>! Miami Springs,
and grandson ol pioneer Miamian
Mrs. Jennie Seitlin ami the late
Henry Stitlin. the bridegroom-to-
i will enter Denial School after
his graduation iv m tin' University
i North Carolina. Chajx I Hill,
N.G, where be is a member of
Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity, next
January.
Marti n Arlene Seitlin and How-
ard Jerome Tendrich were united
in marriag) in a candlelight rere-
mon on Sunday, July t;. at Beth
David Synagogue. Rabbi Sol Lan-
dau effieiat.d at the ceremony
which was followed by a reception
and dinn r at the Dupont Plaza
Hotel.
The bride is the daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Jack Seitlin. and grand-
daughti r of Mrs. ii. nry Seitlin and
the late Mr. Siitlin and Mr. and
Mrs. Meyer J. Mcrvis. formerly of
Washington, DC. She wont to
Coial Gables Senior High School
ami graduated from Syracuse Uni-
versity in 196S. after she hail
earned B.A. and B.S. degrees.
The bridegroom is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Isadore Tendrich, K.;7r>
s\v lOtith St. He is a graduate of
Miami Senior High School and the
University of Miami.
The hride"s gown was traditional
. full-length Victorian mode paneled
:n Alencon lace with deep cuff at
the long sleeves and standing edge
at the neck. She carrii d pink roses
mix Dished with baby's breath.
The wedding ring of Mrs. Henry
Seitlin. n ci ived at her marriage 61
Tars ago, was used in the cere-
mony.
Jam t Sue Si itlin. sister of the
bride, was maid of honor. Another
sister, Robin Shelley, joined Lon-
nie Sue Men is. Patricia Goldthorp,
Mrs E'liol Chakoff and Mrs. Jack
[\ ndrieh .is bridesmaids. They
wore soft vellow gowns and car-
led I ouqui ts of daisii s
Facl as
nai i Iis t w i!i bi ii
: sinS Stevel
'.' iuIi nd I .!" n ; itlin
Den is Owi'ii w n shi i -
Mr.
Wnltci
Aftei ton in aica.
in Soul iami.
Diamonds Announce
Eileen'* Engagement
The cngagemenl of Eileen Dia-
mon to Richard Hirsch has been
announced by her parents, Mr. and
Mrs Max Diamond, Till Wayne
Am Miami Beach.
The bridegroom-to-be is the son
oi Mr. and Mrs. George Hiraohof,
20 Island Ave., Miami Beach.
The couple plans to be married
in June of 1970.
Miss Abramson Is
Engaged To Marry
Michael Misheloff
LADIES turn your "don't
needs" and "can't wear's"
into cash. ACT II
1352 Washington Ave.
Phone 534-0001
rou can sum of tit* Bi SI -
Todd"s BONDED FRUIT SHIPPER
MOW SHIPPING FLORIDA'S FINEST IMT BASKtTS I OlrTI
2144 PONCE DI IE0N Corol Gabltf TtL 448-5215
M
ORCHESTRAS
M,
ORCHESTRAS TRIOS ACCOROIONISTS 1*4-5434
*T ITS FINEST INStNK THl SUCCESS Of WEDDINGS mm4 lAff MtTZVAMS
AND All SOCIAL FUNCTIONS
Hortcitz-Steinberg
The Diplomat Country Club in
Ilallandale was the scene of the
Sunday. June 15. wedding of Joan
Susan Steinberg and Stephen Noal
Horwitz.
A cum laude graduate of thi
University ol Miami, where shf
was si en tary of Pi Mu Epsilon
mathematics honorary, and hoi
sorority. Alpha Epsilon Phi. tin
in w Mrs. Horwitz, who had also
attended Sophie Newcomb College,
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Steinberg, 10501 SW
71st Ave.
Her husband, the son of Dr. and
Mrs. Michael Horwitz. I.MO Michi-
gan Ave., Miami Beach, also grad-
uated from University of Miami,
win re his frat< rnitv was Tau Ep-
silon Phi. He has attended Emory
University and will enter its dental
school in September.
The bridal attendants were
Elaine Levin, maid of honor, and
bridesmaids Minette Halpern and
Sandi Horwitz. Flower girl was
Andna Horwitz,
Franklin Horwitz, brother of the
groom, served as best man: anoth-
i r brother. Sanford Horwitz. was
ringbearer. Ushers were Jerrold
Horwitz, St< ven Steinberg. Bruci
Simbcrg. Harvey Insler, David
Werner-Kan*
MRS. AlAN D. KATZ
Katz-Kohn
Rita Vicki Kohn became the
bride of Alan David Katz Satur-
day. June 28. Rabbi Milton Schlin-
sk. performed the Temple Berk!
i'orah ceremony.
Mr. and Mrs. Gerson J. Abram-
son of Oakhurst, N.J.. announce
the engagement of their daughter,
Madelyne Kern, to Michael X.
Misheloff of Berkeley. Calif., the Prank. Joniy Kaplan and David \ the bride, whose parents are Mr!
son of longtime Miami residents
Mrs. Louis Misheloff of Los An-
geles, Calif., and the late Mr. Mish-
, loff.
Borenstt in.
The couple will honcymo.m in
Europe before returning to live in
Atlanta. Ga.
A Miami High Sehoor siaduate.
and Mrs. Bernard Kohn of 221 N'K
173rd St.. North Miami Beach, at>
t< nded Mianii-Dade Junior Collet'.
A graduate of Ocean Township
High School. Oakhurst, N.J.. th('
bride-elect is a junior at American
Ad A
MISS MADELYNE FERN AERA.Y.SCN
Wasnir.gl : '
i l r fiance, \\ ho gi aduati i! wit h
henors from the California Insti-
Ivte of Ti chnologv in Pasadi na, is
working towaid his Ph.D. degrei
in theoretical physics at the Uni-
versity of California In Berkeley.
Segal-lJ'ohl
Miami Beach will be the home of j
Mr. ami Mrs. Stephen Lee Segal
when the couple, who was married
Saturday, June 28, in Westview
Country Club, returns from their
honeymoon tour of the United
St;.t< s.
Rabbi Leon Kror.ish performed
the s p.m, ii mony uniting the
. Sandra Fi rn Wohl, daugh-
t. r of Mr. ami Mrs Milton Wohl of
i 1 the son of Mr.
Mrs" Stai I 111 Nau-
i n I a re-
lion I
A I.
. '.
: N'i

Si -
is Mi i :'
Si in I Mil
Dad
!'
id ol hoi ir u as i; i
Rubin, an I Cindj Si gal, Harriet
Milli i. Ina Scheinman, Aloria Ein-
stein and Jackie Buchman served
At bridesmaids. Michael Segal was
best man; Richard Wohl. Michael
Hale, Daniel Rout. Hank Schein-
man, Harvey Pincus and Philip
Buchman ushered.
A graduate of North Miami*
Senior High School and the Uni'
versity of Miami, where he was a*
member of Delta Sigma Pi bust-
IK ss fraternity, her husband is the'
son ol Mr. and Mrs. Charles Katz,
1000 West Ave., Miami Beach.
Alter a Paradise Island honey-
moon, Mr and Mrs. Katz will re-
turn to make their home in North'
Miami
Paul Si i
MRS. STEPHEN LEE SEGAL
Count ESsterhBT! the French
officer who framed Alfred Drey-
fus, was convicted as a traitor af-
ter ('apt. Drefus" exoneration in
1906. He fled to England, where
he published his memoirs, and
died there ill May. 192S. (JTA)
Housekeeper-Companion
Wanted tor elderly man. lovely
environment, like own home.
English speaking; other help.
866-1167 evenings, Mrs. loller.
^WEDDING INVITATIONS^
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AND ALL YOUR PRINTING NEED-e
Keep on the sunny side of your bridal budget
with exquisite bridal invitations. See our
exciting selection of contemporary and tra-
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FREE MEMENTO INVITATION
(with order of one hundred or morc^
Ventura Printing
362 N.E. 167th Street Phone 944-3456


Page 10-B
VjewtSti nrridii.Tiin
Friday. July 11, 1969
I
MRS HOWARD MARK GOlDBtRG
Gordon-Oppenheimer
Carla Rae Oppenheimer and
Richard Barry Gordon exchanged
their wedding vows in a candle-
light ceremony al Kings Baj Y
I ntrj Club Saturday eve-
ning, Ji ly 5.
A teacher at Kenw.....>l :
1 ir Scho il, the bride, whosi par-
( nts are Mr. and Mis. Hi i bcrl
Op| hi imi i 981 SW 77th Si .
i b graduate ol Coral Gables S n-
ini I!i_ii School and the I'niv 'rail
ol Miami.
A Miami High Scho ate,
hi r husl and, the son ol Mr. and
Mrs Irvin Gordon, TL'O SW 24th
MM, RICHARD BARRY GORDON
Goldberg-Routman
l tonna Han \< t, the daughter ol
Mr, and Mrs Sam I- Routroan ql
.v niston, Ai.i.. becaVne Howard
Mark Goldberg's bride in Ti mple
Beth El, Annteton, at 6 p.m. Sun-
day, Jun<' 22, in a double-ring cere-
mony performed by Rabbi Irving
P. Bloom of Mobile. Parents of the
groom are Mr. and Mrs. Alvin
Goldberg of North Miami Beach.
Two of the six bridal attendants,
wearing floor-lnmth yellow gowns
and wide-brimmed ha*s. and carry-
ing nosegays with yellow satin
streamers, were Miami area resi-
dents. Nan Lawrence of Coral Ga-
bles seised the bride as maid of
honor; the groom's sister, Ellen
Goldberg, was one ol the brides-
maids, the others wire Mrs Alan
Turem, Jean Kemp. Judy London
and Mrs. Miehael Linsky.
The bride chose a gown of white
silk organ/a with empire bodice
and a jewel neckline outlined in
Venise lace and hands of matching
lace accentuating the bodice n d
waistline, it> sheer sleeves banded
H the wiisi with lace, and a wide
bonier "i lace appliques ;-.t the
bottom hi the A-lin skin. Hi i
train was attach) il just below the
should) r, and a veil of white silk
illusion with a narrow band ol
Wins, lace frami d her fac w
satin ribbon streamers f< M from
her small nosegaj ol w 11:f sweet-
hi art n sos, babys breath and
- ihanotis,
Mrs. Edward Stcrnlieb oi <'
Gabl s was one of the four who
were in chargi of the guest book
The others w< re Nan Rainw at
Maxine Karp and I I ossfield.
The groom select) d Barry Levin
i Nashville, Ga as his bi si man;
gioomsmen were Richard Lout man
and Gary Routman, the bridi 's
brothers; Marvin Getter, Jerome
B. Cohen and Edward Ira Stern-
lieb of Coral Gables, assisted by
Miehael Linsky.
The ceremony was followed by
cocktails and a buffet dinner More
than 100 of the ,'100 guests were
from out ol town.
Following ;i wedding trip to San
Juan. Puerto Rico, Mr. and Mrs.
Goldberg will make Atlanta. Ga.,
Ihcir home while the bridegroom
attends Emory University Scnool
ol Medicine, where he is in his
senior year.
... HAPPENINGS...
Prank v nansolWt Director ol >ense trip to Las Vegas is kadrew
Kngineerii for O lars il Lei inon Vladimir, QjfaJ Gables, presidym
itaK ercently attended* pro- if VlaAimfr ami Evans, Adyertis-
fcssional seminar given by the ing, Station WWOK will paj the
rAmei,u,u-. SP. nli/ej- .Company, uir*al for Andrew and his wife Don-
Erie, Pa. TI" meeting was for hos- na who plan to make the trip m
pital directors of engineering and August. This is a Ricky time for
maintenance personnel Vladimir. Scr1bner*a has just pub-
* lished his travel book. "A Hand-
Winner of a three-day. all ex hook of Truck Driver*! Secrets."
ir-
p.
and I.yn Pont.
MRS. ROGER MIRRITT
Merritt-Farlms
Madelyn Ann Farkas and Roger
Joel Mel lit t exchanged wedding
vows Saturday night. July 5, in the
Algiers Hotel. Miami Beach.
The bride, daughter ol Mr and
Mrs. Arnold Farkas. ol Decatur,
Ga.. att, nded the University of
i; hi gi i majoring In English.
The bridegroom is the sum of Mr.
and Mrs, Robert M. Merritt, 1485
Adams A\i Miami Beach, an I
grandson ol the law Morris Alpert
and Mrs. Alpert. He graduated
Miami Beach Senior High School
and Emory University Busim ss
' il, w hen he w as a member
of Pi Delta Epsilon journalistic
iai> fraternity, Tau Epsilon
Phi social fraternity and mane-' r
ni radio station WEMO, He is now
in his second year of Law School
at the University of Florida, whi re
he is a member ol Phi Delta I'hi
legal fraternity. He is also active
with Law Review and the Honor
Court.
Tin- bride's matron of honor was
Mrs. Franclne Levy; bridesmaids
w. re hi r sister. Diane Farkas. and
Rosalind Merritt. the groom's sis-
ter. Robert Loewenthal was besl
man; ushers wire Meyer I'erlstein,
Joel Farkas and Jules Farkas.
The bride wore a traditional ftilI-
li ngth wcomng gown with appli-
qued lace on the bodice and train,
and fingertip veil-
After a wedding trip to Paradisi
Island, the couple plans to live m
Gainesville.
Rd., graduated from the Univer-
sity ni Miami a id is now attending
its law school.
Mrs .Man < pp. nheimi r served
as matroi ol honor for the bride;
her bridesmaids were Geri Kowit,
Mrs. Donald liven. Diane Food-
man. Mrs. Stephen Oppenhci
Mrs. Malcolm Mill r, Judi Greet
Serving the groom as best man
was Harvey Gordon. Ushers were
Edwin Pont. Jeffrey Beck, Frank
Bramson, James Cordon. Sidney
Pi pper Jr., Alan < (ppenheimer and
Sti phen i 'pp. nheimer.
After a honeymoon in Bermuda,
the couple w ill live in South Miami.
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I


Friday, July 11, 1969
vJenist ihrUKut)
Page 11-B
Palm Terrace Motel
Pool Purking Kitchenette
Maid Service. Season. Near
Lincoln Mall, 1 500 Lenox Avt.
PHONE 538 0823
Real Estate Salesmen
Our new branch office will
pay highest commission, no
broker interference. For con-
fidential appointment call
Mr. Ross, Sales Manager.
Reeven D. Kalman, Broker
379-9921.
DOCTORS
ATTENTION!
Doctor's Office
Waiting room, 4 treatment
rooms. Office, X-ray, lab and
dispensary, Miami Springs,
PO Building, 101 Westward
Orive, S200 per Month with
lease. Mr. Bugg, 751 5611.
20 ACRES
COOO HIGH LAND WEST
Of STATI ROAD 27.
$1600 PER ACRE
COOO TERMS. CALL
VELMA S. GRAY,
REALTOR
1135 N. Krome, Homestead
247-0857,
247-8788
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IM4KT CIKK.T
BILL WOLF
SEABIRD
MARINAS
1TM1 USCiNIE BLVI.
45-S2M
70 NEW APTS.
Pool Recreation room. Etc E-
celleni Tex Shelter and Cash
eturn on investment.
SOUTHLAND ASSOCIATES
945 63' Realtors Assoc. Scott
Sale, Lease Back
2 i mil! en dollars profit hrst
10 years. $700,000 cash requ'r
ed.
SOIT"LANO ASSOCIATES
945-63'i Realtors Assoc Kline
It
WATERFRONT
366 APTS.
Buy this targe Garden Apt. site
with plcis to build 366 apts.
eady to go!
SOUTHLAND ASSOCIATES
"945-63."! Realtors Assoc. Roder
ACREAGE BARGAINS
'3.300
MLOOO,.,.,
80 Acres (Cleared Land) Davie ................$^ RAA Per
30 Acres Near Flamingo Rd., Davio
6 Lots East of Stote Rd. 7 Industrial
Acre
Mobile Site
Industrial Site
Per
Acrj
75 Ft. on Stote Rood 7 (441) at
127 Acres On Route 84 Proposed
7 Acres on Stirling Rood
140 Acres (Near Griffin Rd.) Davie
Principals Only
Call CARL or VESS, Eves. 922-6391
BRAND-MOORE REALTY CORP.
Acreage Dept. Carl Bostkk, Manager Land Division
Phone 929-1902, Hollywood, Florida
Miami 949-5100
INTERLAGHEN FLORIDA
BASS CAPITAL OP THE WORLD)
ACRE
HOMESITES
Cash in on America's
billion dollar love
affair with pets.
More than a billion d
bemg spent
: ir in the led
But outil
I-' :
. '
..
Now I .. i
pi IM : .'
i
' ..
. ire Ltd i
an oppoii i
/ ... "i
the lust i, well-
oesigi ... ..-,.
i'iise pet care | giant ever
Altered.
No Pfi >.
essary. v. m Ira ed
cvr.pietev by our I I ex-
Furls to Broom H a 3 I rrtost
$
595
FULL
PRICE
MULTIPLE QUANTITIES AT WHOLESALE PRICES
*iiii Is bails
SO iii "'"* faaranltt
Ross's. po.tr. eattr tixliolt
Vacation sr retirsiasat
22 lakss t Icala tail Fsrssl :>*..- (
suits
COME IN. MAIL COUPON OR CALL 373-6531
A MONTH
popular hrrvds of do^s, an-1
instructed in the total opera-
: n of a pet i ire sa m at
London Pet Care Ltd.'s if.:
ing ce '
Your gi and acci
I, I ,juip-
' ; i a decor
; ird of in I
istry.
s | tial will be
i ol '.
I : |ues in manage-
i '. ;i .. as g and
i
> r total I men t is
less than with I
c i ^ .,i up *.j 50 per c< t
dVd ,!0.e.
Cj;!) in now -1 tl s ground
ficor opportunity for success n
.' erica's great billion dollar
love affair witi pets.
. \
i ... toVs l- '>'-. ;?'.' r r-
J -. 8 I ami
i
e and details on no* t
t ( I ~ s |
...........Phons............'.
VNfiu tor lull color brochure. Or call collect today.
JliloiiUoii
Su.ls SiJ Oupint P'jfs C"t"
Ml iseaj'se !>. War Miami, flsnda Jim 30S/174-4UI
A Subsidiary of Data World Corporation
A Statement I The sale ol dap fs best entrusted i<- the dfeoSeatetf AKC
ol PcHkv I Ooaf RareoVM. 7Ai*. Innrtvi r. t Ca/e I'd. <"> "" prf>.
Non- ........
! ....................................
! ..................:-.....,.:o........
* ;"

"* -w* i-wtr^Bji vji'Vaji *m2- kwpy
^m^
?*,
'J? "****',&
i
&&?*?
am -**-.
Ihopicana
f*
ftis for tennis lovers" ..
Play tennis to your heart's content on lighted courts. Absolutely free. Al-
ways plenty of partners ready to join you. Beginners welcome! Move in
June 1st. You'll be glad you did.
ONLY A FEW LEFT
Minutes From:
Ocean leaches 3 win.
lai Harbour shops 2 mm.
lay Harbor islands 2 mm.
Surfsidt shopping 3 min.
liseayne Blvd. 2 min.
1-95 5 mitt.
ONE-TWO BEDROOM
RENTAL BARGAINS
LUXURY FEATURES
Acoustical Soundproofing
Wall-to-wall carpeting
Color-coded baths
Color-coded kitchens
Private lanai balcony
Olympic pool. Sundeck
Health Club, two Saunas
ONE
BEDROOM
1 Vi BATH
TWO
BEDROOM
2 BATH
TROPlC AN A p-O'.di, dup'oyi the
'185
$244
MEDALLION HOME AWARD
.. tbt hali'votk of c-- moc/ern bring tfeefneo |
Irdiv'd '''.'_' (' .' i
t ii-
Ffoirt I / IcvtC ever and ro .>
flee'- c irot tood dishv-'Oihcr-
tiectftC WOfW hffOttr (or obundo"' r-oT WON
la*p? Iroii fre 2 door, electric fef'>o"?iD
Ti -' y La i oomi with v.osher> 01 i d'j I
t I t> ('00'
ft.'! Heutepei rr tviri 0 mih p'f-'^ of 't.'
0"3 Ofctlcta
APl'*'-..a
1800 SANS SOUCI BLVD.
NORTH MIAMI, FLORIDA
PHONE 757-1577
ONE & TWO BEDROOM
MODELS NOW OPEN!


Page 12-B
9> iri*r*f' -T-rre-ffir
Friday. July 11, 1353
. ^zAtbout f~ eopU and places

Rl.\<; ABOUND THE RO.SY
It wasn't hot at the Ring Theater. In fact
it was cold. The new air-conditioning was work-
ing just fine. The people weren't playing, "Ring
Around the Rosy.'' they were engrossed in seeing,
"The Education of Hynian Kaplan.'' Si>ottod in
the audience were Mrs. MeMn Harrison, Mr.
and Mrs. Marvin Levin. Mr. and Mrs. Al Berko-
wrtz. Dr. and Mrs. Seitlin. was it David or Jack"
Dr. and Mrs. Hynian Lieber. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Schwartz and Mrs. Bernard Yesner. Annette was
with her son Alan, a Tau Epsilon Phi from
Tulane. Next year he will be going to the Uni-
versity of Miami. Alan was with Michelle Cohen
who will be a freshman at Dade Junior College
next year.
THE LITTLE CLl B
The Little Club is at Westview. It's a small
copy of a night club that only s^ats 60 people.
You have to be the first fiO on the list to get in.
It's a fun evening. Among the members having
the fun were Mr. and Mrs. Harold R. Granoff.
and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Granoff. Mr. and Mrs.
John Serbin. Dr. and Mrs. Lester Russin. and
Mr. and Mrs. Max V. Cogen.
WHAT'S TODAY?
"What's today?" asked May. It's a good
thing she did because Harry H. Tashkin almost
forgot that it was his 38th wedding anniversary.
So he took his wife for a night on the town in-
cluding dinner at a posh restaurant and then
to see "Funny Girl." Saved by the bell or should
I say a question?
BL'T NOT TOGETHER
Ann Satin is off to Europe and so is her
daughter Marcia. Mother is going on a tour to
Paris and the Scandinavian countries. Marcia is
going back to Russia for the second time. She
is working on her doctorate at the University of
Penn. Daughter Wendy is staying home to keep
the home fires burning. The Satin martied
daughter Mary Ellen, is busy taking care of her
husband Dr. Robert Schwab in Philadelphia.
THINGS YOI" SHOITJ) KNOW
Inez Krensky has knitted 7 afghans for her
7 grandchildren.
Myra and Aaron Farr have gone to 4 wed-
dings in S days. In Boston. Myra saw something
new at a weddinj- which is almost impossible
for people who Hve in Miami. It sounded sj
gorgeous that 1 want to tell it to the mothers of
the brides who are going to have weddings soon.
Intertwined in the gorgeous yellow flowers of
the Chupa at one of the weddings, little electric
light stars twinkled and twinkled. Also in Bos-
ten it is considered the very height to serve
seltzer or ginger a'e in the water glasses. No
water. Good-bye Columbus.
SNOW IN JI'NE
Leta Behren a native Miamian. has always
bemoaned the fact that she never got to play in
snow as a child. But. according to her husband
Richard Behren. Leta made up for it on their
trip to Europe. She made a snowman and a
whole pile of snowballs while visiting in Inter-
lochen. Switzerland in the Alps. The Behrens
also visited Frankfurt. Paris, Rome. Zurich, the
French Riviera, and Madrid, during their Euro-
pean trip. Among their most exciting memories
were a wedding at Notre Dame Cathedral and
being guests at a Madrid bullfight. According to
Richard. Leta showed her forte for shopping
during the bargaining sessions at the Flea
Market in Madrid. By the way, Richard who is
one of the areas better tennis players and
usually hits the courts quite clean shaven, came
back from the "Old Country'' sporting a goatee
and a French beret!!
-PLEASE TELL ME
I haven't heard of anyone going on a vaca-
tion except to Europe. There must be someone
who is going to do something simple like going
to the mountains or the beach. Could it be
possible for some families to just stay home?
Also I would like to hear about some children
who aren't going to camp. Children who are
just going to stay home not even going to a
day camp. It seems to me that there aren't any
homebodies anv more.
&ga> Mrffywdt
Frances Lehixi*
-------


Certificates A Hit
At Miami National
'i the federal government in-
. inti rest rates paid on de-
posits, a Miami National Hank
Certificate of Deposit holder will
automatically get the increase as i
authorized from the day it takes
! i-! as long -is the certificate is
I; i for 90 days aft. r the increase
is effected
According to Rubin Zerlin, pres-
ident ol Miami National Bank. ;
8101 Biscayne Blvd.. the response I
to the new interest guaranteed
< rtificates lias been excellent." i
He' also ass-its that many authori- j
ties believe interest rates paid on I
deposits will fluctuate in the near
future. This means that in addi-
tion to the 5% guaranteed interest
i-aic, certificate holders will also
receive maximum interest permit-
ted under the law.
Robert J. Grazier, senior vice
president, announced that certifi-
cates are available in plans from
!)<> days to ten years duration and
ill certificates are insured by the
Federal De|H>sit Insurance Corpor-
it ion up to $15,000.00 each.
MORRIS & RUTH LERNER Catering for All Occasions
HARRY ZUCKERMAN Established in 1945
Famous
471 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1-3987
PARKING Ml," "
fac.lit.es beac
NOW OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
.MITCHELL SONN
Mitchell, son of Mr. and Mrs.
li ward Sonn. celebrated his Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Zion on Satur-
day. July 5.
A student at Glades Junior High
| School, where he has completed
> the seventh grade. Mitchell plays
violin and is on the Tropical Park
Khoury League football team.
The Kiddush following Satur-
day's services was sponsored by
Mitchell's parents, who also hosted
a reception in his honor Sunday j
afternoon at their home.
* t
ISADOR SHMADOSM
Rabbi Mayer Abramowit/ will
officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of
Isador. the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Moises Shniadoski. 4610 Alton Rd..
Saturday morning. July 12. at
Temple Menorah.
Isador is a student at the He-
brew Academy of Greater Miami,
where he is now in the eighth
grade.
The celebrant will be honored
with a luncheon in Temple Me-
norah's social hall following the
services, and a reception will be
given in the Seville Hotel Sunday
evening.

ALAN STEINBERG
Alan, the son of Mr. and Mrs. I
Leonard Steinberg, will become
Bar Mit/vah Saturday morning.
July 12. at Temple Or Olom.
Alan, who was a participant in
the South Florida Science Fair, is
an eighth grade student at West
Miami Junior High School, where
he plays trumpet in the school
band.
The Oneg Shabbat following the
services Friday evening and the
Kiddush on Saturday will be host-
ed by the celebrant's parents In his |
honor
Among the guests expected to
attend the festivities are Mr. and
Mrs. Isadore Fine. Alan's grand-
l arents.
/seder Shniadoski mitchtll Stmm
Ft. Lauderdale's
Emaiiu-El Moves
To New Temple
A cavalcade of cars will leave
the old building of Temple Emanu-
El in Fort Lauderdale at 7:."W p.m.
Friday to parade to the consecra-
tion of the new temple at 3245
Oakland Park Blvd.
The entire membership will par-
ticipate in the event during which
the Torah scrolls will be carried to
the new ark. An honor guard will
be formed by the Brotherhood and
Sisterhood at the entrance.
The first service in the congre-
gation's new home will begin at
8:15 p.m. The Oneg Shabbat fol-
lowing the service will be spon-
sored by Mr. and Mrs. E. Mann in
honor of their son. Robert, who
will be the first Bar Mit/vah Sat-
urday morning.
The GALT for a
BETTER-
BAR MITZVAH
6aU OccauTJltlc-ltolcl
Functions 564-8581
FORT LAUDERDALE
fORTE
Slevett cMunJUed
RESTAURANT
SUMMER SPECIAL
COMPLETE DINNERS
$*>95
Ira.
2
includes compnmentjry Manhattan or Martini

FRIDAY NIGHT TRADITIONAL DINNER
including Wine Seltzer
FR VAUT PARKING OPEN DAILY EXCEPT MONOAY
lit! WEST AVENUE. MIAMI BEACH Phone 534-3351
JW0E
SKAK
WUStT
frfW/wc*ytofcftt
Mm tirloin steak .
itrvd Japanest ttylt
Eicitingl
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
Ml DEU Ul Ill-Ill I
The Studio Restaurant
LUXURIOUS DINING
ELEGANT FRENCH CUISINE
For Something New and Different ir Our Miami Area
2340 S.W. 32nd Ave. 443-2536
Call For Information Before Going To The Theatre
LITCHFIELD
FARM HOUSE RESTAURANT
3525 N.W. 7th STREET
'For Meals like Down on the Farm'
DINNERS from 1.25
OPEN 'TIL MIDNIGHT
"ALL YOU Off TOTAf"
WE NEVER KEEP SCORE!!
Unlike many restaurants, when we say "All You Care to Eat." WE MEAN
IT, and we don't restrict you to |ust one item either' Our slogan holds true
for EVERY ITEM on our huge Smorgasbo-d 'able EVEBY DAY! Our dinners
feature ROAST BEEF, FRIED CHICKEN, end SWEDISH MEATBALLS 0AIIY -
SIZZLING TOP SIRLOIN STEAKS on Saturdays a spectacular Seafood F.as'
on Fridays family favorites all day Sunday some new Gourmet dsh
every time you come in! And remember, you can go up to Our Smorgasbord
table as many times a] you wish. WE NEVER KEFP SCORE!!!
$24
Dinner served daily 4:30-9 Sunday 11:30-9
14875 SOUTH DIXIE HWY. 238-8852
SPECIAL PRICES FOR CHILDREN
ryrari
COCKTAILS
BAKERY
GIFT SHOP
Visit Our New Cocktail lounge
EL BATtJRRO SPANISH RESTAURANT
Specially of (he Mouse "PAELLA VALENCIANA"
Oooei 11:30 UL Til 11 MA. Dairy
|2322 N.W. /Ih STREET, MIAMI Phon. 642-90431
r
.
A


Friday, July 11. 1969
?
^Jtnitt fkrt-Jistr
Fcae 13-B

*
He is a good Temple member, lives an exemplary life, is a devoted husband and father.
r
But he is neglecting an important moral obligation.
He has not yet made his cemetery arrangements. Like other
moral and spiritual obligations, these arrangements must
not be forgotten. By planning ahead,decisions can be made
calmly. They can be made without emotional pressure.
They can be made wisely, and they can be made together
as a family. If you have not yet fulfilled this obligation to
your family, we urge you to do so now. In this way. you
can be certain that your family will not suffer needlessly.
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY
5505 Northwest 3rd Street Phone MO 1-7693
A


Paqe 14-B
* tmrt*9> flkrHiair
Friday, July 11. 1969
Two 38-Day Miami-Buenos Aires Cruises Planned By Zim Lines For This Winter
NEW V< >RK. N.Y. The S S
Th. Hen one of Zim Lines" three
1 ass- : vessels, which has been
cr isin_ In the Mediterranean and
ailing regularly to South America,
will re-enter the U.S. cruise mar-
ket this year, according to an an-
nouncement made by Nahum H.
Hacohen, executive vice president Soul
. i Israel Communications. Inc.. years ago.
general agents in North America
of Zim's passenger ships division.
The fully air-conditioned 10.000-
ton. Israel-registered cruise ship,
which meets international safety
standards for new ships developed
In 198 and the 1966 fir. -safety -
q lire n nts, cruised alone the East,
West Coasts a f< w
In addition to the two 38-day
cruises between Buenos Aires/Rio
ami Miami which are scheduled, a
number of air-sea and sea-air
tours will also be available, Th
cruise rat'-* range from $643 xt
$1,670. Rates :"i" air- a ai d sea-
r | mr progi .< ms ai presently
'. ing worki I i>ut.
The f irst i iise s< hedule I : >
i.. I
depart Buenos Aires Dei 26, and
arrive In Miami Jan. 12 calif for a
full day of shore excursions in Rio.
Bahia. Barbados, St. Thomas and
San Juan. The S/S Th. Herzl will
sai! from Miami on Jan. 11 for the
Ireturn trip, arriving In Buenos
Aires Feb. I aftei cs at Mar-
tinique. Trinidad, Belem Recife
and Santo-.
The secon I, a "Carni >'. Cruise "
will depart from Buenos Aires on
Feb. 2. arriving in Rio Feb. 6. after
n stop in Montevideo, and staying
i f ii the duration of the Carnival.
After sailing from Rio Feb. 9, the
j ship w ill call at Bahia. Barbados,
| St. Thomas and San Juan before
arriving In Miami Feb. 22. It is
scheduled to begin the return trip
Feb. J4. and call at Nassau, Kings-
tun Trinidad, Recife and Santos
en route to Buenos Aires, when ii
will dock March 12.


""""V
~~m

Mais oui
you to
I w
J0


from
Miami?
*


- .......' /' Yf,
.* -UU.Uii MJk .
""-
Aeronaves de Mexico now offers'
the only through flights-the
only one-airline service-between
Miami and Paris. All the
features you like on our;
Miami Madrid flights..
Smooth Super DC-8C fan jets;
The sunny southern route.
That wonderful "Welcome,
Amigo!" atmosphere. That great
continental cuisine that can
be your introduction to the
delights of dining in France.''
Ah! C'est la vie. Try this new'
great way to our new gatewav.N
Aeronaves de Mexico, Miami
to Paris. Mais oui! See your
travel agent or call
DEi MEXICO
'
MEXICO'S LAROEflTAIRLWC
^190 South East Third Avenue, Miami 377-2391
Bo-Jon ivir0.1 rt Pt'j, Hutkxd Houston I
I .'. Angeles Mijtnt. Moolrejl N,Mrk
No* Vok Pfcoeuui i*i U fc*n juan lofOtttwIubMn-^ -
t*


'riday. July 11. 1969
fJeivisli fhrkttari
Paqe 15-B
Dies
r ri.UU
cob Cohen's Son
In New York
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern, spiritual
kadi* of the Jarob O. Cohort Syna-
gogue. Miami Beach. officiated at
jervtues in Brooklyn, N.Y., Thurs-
Jji\. July 3, for Julius C. Cohen, 58.
ho passed away there June 30.
Eulogies were given by Rabbi S.
urarie, llabbi Raphael Stein,
abbi G. Stein. Rabbi S. Cotler
d Rabbi D. Lifschitz.
Mr. Cohen, the son of Jacob C.
ohi l). founder and president of
ke Miami Beach KjB9agOgue, is
lso survived by his brothers, Louis
nd Albert of New York City and
iim of Minmi Beach; and sisters
Ida Turkish and Sophie Resnick
I Miami Beach, and Rose Kase-
i-tz of New York City.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CHVEN that
the uiicl.-rsimi.il. desiring t.. engage
in business under the fictitious names
of I BON Aim STEIN EK. M.D.; SIIEL-
I"'N I. AICNACH. Al D. BTEINBR
\.M) Ul'NACH at 1150 N \\ llih
8treat, Miami, Florida S3IS6 Intends
tu register said names with the Clerk
'f the Clr.-uit Court .if Dade Count).
Florida,
BTEINBR AND All'NACH
PROFESSIONAL A8S< ""IATION
BPARBER and ROSKIN P A
Attnrm ys for Ain.ll..ml
iim Blseayne Blvd.
Miami, Florida 88132
7 II.18-35 I
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
, the undersigned, desiring1 to engage In
business under the fictitious nan.....(
JOSEPH ASSOCIATES ;ii .".I". .\\' si I
list Street, Minmi K.-n.-h. Florida
{ Intends to register said name ulth the
Clerk <>f the Circuit Court of bade
Cuunty, Florida.
QIMPEL oRIAII.AND
PHILIP KELLER
GIMPBL ORIMLAND, TRF8TEE
CRISTOLand ROSS
Attorneys for
JOSEPH ASSOCIATES
-'I Northeast First Avenue
Miami. Florida 33131
T 4-ll-l*-2'
Obituaries
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious num.' of
NAPTICAL ENTERPRISES al 4":.
N Hibiscus Drive, Miami Reach in-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk o( the Circuit Court ..f Dade
County, Florida.
RAY BORt IVICKA
BO' I
Al. METZNER
:.!>;
M< iRTQIBR 8. '< hik.n
Attorney for Applicants
'."I.*. Alnsley Huilding
; i-11 -i -_.
Hi
Byron
.tin s w
lf.nl N.
iismon. Prances N .
,M.' Ml! Riverside
tRHART. Shirley K.,
|12th St. Riverside.
rber. Michael, Tl, -^ B W. 74th
lAvc. rjordon. Interment Mt. Nebo.
IRSCH, Mrs. Sldl, 74. l-M Pennsyl.
ii., Ave Al II Riverside. Inter-
inn mi Mi. Nebo
USHNER. !>..ra. 7:'.. I:..*! Drexel Ave..
Sjl IS Newman liil.riii.nl All Nebo
RUBEN. William. sil. 5*1 B.W. 43th
K.\\.- Riv. rsi.L-
Lau, Jerome, :.;. 77!' S B ISSnd si
llasbi ik
KEltz. l/.ui.-. ::. :i::i< Jeff.rs...i Ave.,
M It Newman Interment Alt Net...,
Lang. Tiilie. m. 7IL- Harding Ave .
pM II. Riverside.
MARLIN. Irving.
*St Riverside
SjCHLOSSBERG.
ix-.ih T.i- Rlversidi
HOROWITZ. Herman.
Ian Ave Al 11 Riverside
HOLLER. Nathan, 72. r.ihi
Inn \\. M K Gordon
Hahn. Ilarnetl 78, 1100 Collins
>i |l lllnsberg.
BAPKIN. .Minnie. '.'(. <7 N \\
pi.,,. Cordon
SHAI. Nathan. 7.".. Mull Byron
Ml! i i.irdon
AUER. William II ".I. 539 Ku
A\e Al I'. Newman.
BERMAN. II) man, 12, 18130 N W. f'lh
Ave Riverside.
BBRNACKI. Wasyl
2inli A\e Hlversid.
EOELSTEIN. Bessie.
ftli Si N.wman
POLANSKY. ll>maii.
fA\ > Al I: New man.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious names
of A CRUISE CENTER; BAHAMA
K.KKKAl' OP TRAVEL: JAMAICA
KKRKAK OF TRAVEL; PCERTO
R1CA.N KKRKAK OP TRAVEL:
HAWAII HI'REAK <>K TRAVEL:
NASSAI" Bt'REAV ok TRAVEL:
MEXICAN Bt'REAl' "K TRAVEL:
ALL HOTELS RESERVATION CENT-
ER: TRAVEL CENTER POR POST-
CONVENTION TOPES: PEDBKAT-
ED INTERNATIONAL TRAVEL.
MAXINE OAI.EN
Bole Owner
7 4-11-D--'".
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IK HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the llctltlous name oi
EDWARD P. DROSS, M.H. at 801
West 49th Street, Hialeah, Florida
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court ol
Dade County, Florida,
EDWARD P. OROS8, Al D. P \
By: EDWARD P, CHI IBS
President
PROMBERO. FROMBERO
* ItOTII, PA
Attorneys for
EDWARD P. GROSS. Al l> PA
M-108 Blseayne Building
Miami, Plorida
338-1484
rg.
19lsl
71 N.W
71. I"li
Wii
M.ri-
hlng -
Ave.,
S2nd
Ave
lid
81, I6MI N.w.
B0, 7040 S \V.
7... 117'. Collins
Interment Alt
ROSENBERG. Harold. UC". W Baj
Harbor l>r.. M.lt. N.wman.
SCHILLER. Ia\il. '.'. M'l S \\ VJnil
T. r c.onlon Interment Alt Nebo
AOLER. fiuiries. :.. is:.3 Byron Ave
Ml. Riverside
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY.
No. 89-9439
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
HARRIET ELIZABETH LEVINE
Plaintiff.
VS.
PHILIP LEVINE
Defendant,
Vur. PHILIP LEVINE, residence
address: 10 Topping Street, Staten
Island New York, are required to file
your answer to the complainl for
divorce nl\ the clerk of the nhove
courl and serve a copy thereof upon.
HERMAN COHEN, ESQ., 1310-11
Congress Rldg., Miami, Florida on or
before August 1.1, I9S9 or else com-
plaint will taken as confessed.
DATED: June 9th. I960
K i: LEATHBRMAN
Cli rk ol the Irrull Court
By: c P, COPBLAND
7 it -is-.:, v l
7 1-11.18-25
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 69-10492
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
I SlSAN ISABEL COOPER,
I Plaintiff,
vs.
l ROBERT ALLAN COOPER,
Defendant,
TO: ROBERT ALLAX IXIOPEH
You. ROBERT ALLAN COOPER,
I are hereby notified thai a Bill of Com- .
, plaint for Divorce has been filed
againai you, and you are required to
serve a ropy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill oi Complainl on the
Plaintiffs attorney, FCLLER AND
RRI'MER, 402 Alnsley Building, Miami,
Florida 33133 and file the original
Answer or Pleading ill the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on it
bl fore the 8th "lay of August, 1989, If
you fail tn do s... judgment bj default
will be taken against you for the
'r.-li.r demanded fit the Bill of Com-
plaint,
This notice shall be published once
each week f^r four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH KloRiniAN
DONE AND ORDERED al Minmi.
Florida, this SBth day of June A.D.
1969.
E R LEATHERAIAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
Bj : L. ALEXANDER
Deputy Clerk
ft 'ir.-uit Courl Seal i
II 1.1. Kit \- RRI'MER
402 Alnsley BuiMinK
.Miami. Plorida S3132
Attorneys for Plaintiff
7 1-11-18-2."
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION
Ca*e No. 69-10732
notice by publication
ilaiiha a ,\i.lj;n
Plaint iff,
CHARLES ALLEN,
I tefendant.
YOP, CHARLES ALLEN, reside......
unknown, are required to serve a copy
..f your Answer to the Complainl for
Divorce on DAVID Al OON8HAK,
Attorney for Plaintiff, 1V..7 N.W. 7th
Street. .Miami. Florida. ::::1^.".. and file
the original Answer In the office of
the Cl.rk of the Circuit Court ......r
before the 1st day of August, 1969. or
a Default will be entered againai you.
DATED this 27th day of June, 1869,
(Circuit Court Seal)
B B. LEATHBRMAN
< lerk, t Ircuit Court
I laile County. Plorida
By: MAHOt'EHITB KENT
Deput) clerk
7 4-11-18-2S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under Hie fictitious name ol
ALL AMERICAN BUILDING MAIN-
TENANCE COMPANY at 5160 S.W
' 7"111 Avenue. Miami ::.".!:.' Intends t"
register said name with the Cl.rk of
th.- Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
SEYMOl'R HINKES
Bole I IU Her
7 4-11-18-25
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKKEBY GIVEN that
ttte un.lersiicne.l, desiring to engage
in UMtiess un.ler the fictitious name
f MlCHAi:i. S. A1ATSON. OPS at
4 K L'.'.th St. Hialeah. Plorida In-
lends to register said name aith the
clerk of the Cir.-uil Court of Dade
'our- I'lori.la
Mlt'HAKLS. MATSON, D.D.S
prof. ssi..nal .Vssch latlon
SPAP.HKR an.I ROSKIN
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
..f r s DIRECTORY SERVICE al
l:i s !: 1st str.et. Miami Intend t"
register said name with the Clerk of
Hi- circuit four: of Dade County,
Florida
MEI VIN ALPERIN
STANIJ5Y ALPKR1N
7 11 -1 > 2 I l
Altori.. \ for Applicant
l''I'.ls. ;,\ lie I'.lvil
AlNUtu. Klon.l.t ::::i:;j
A.
ll-ls-2'. H I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice IS HEREBY GIVEN that
hhb utHlerMgiu'tl, desiring to engage
i business xnder the fictitious name
..f ABBOTT ROOFING CO., INC al
uml" i 321 ii NW II St. in the CR)
t Miami. Klori.la Intends to register
ie s.i.i i,.iin. i111 th.- Clerk of the
'Ircuit Court of I hide Count}-, Florida
Dat.'I .it .Miami. Florida, tin-- 7ili
lay oi July, 191
III' II Mill RINOI BY, Presldi ill
> \NK- >RI> II KRAMER
vttorn. v r..r Applieanl
IN \\ I in su i
i lorlda
7 'i -is-:". i
ilo
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
1 CB IS HEREBY ': I \ EN
u il. rsigned, di siri.ig t
sill, as un.l.r the flctltl
i:i I'.'I'TK OF MIAMI at 1821
Il'n.l Avenue, .Miami, I'lori.la
o register said name
I the Circuit Court
t>. Florida
ANSELMO AERRERA
7 1! -18-23
thai
Us naine
\
In-
with tin
of Dade
8 l
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOT WE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Ite undersigned, desiring t<> engage in
t.usiii. ss under the fictitious name of
NAUTICAL ENTERPRISES, at 40.'.
North Hibiscus DTlve, Miami Beach,
intenil to register said name
Florida, in
with the C
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious names
..f LILLIAN GARCIA, GARCIA OITOO
GARCIA CPPOO SERVICE STATION
at iii7". s \\ tntii street. Minmi,
Florida. In the unincorporated area
of Dade County. Intends to register
said names with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Courl of Dade County. Florida.
LILLIAN SAI AZAl:
Sole Proprleter
BERNARD I* GOl DPARB, ESO.
7'J" \ w :7th .\> enue
.Miami. I'lori.la
Attorn. \ f..i
LILLIAN SAI.AZAi:
7 11 -18-2." S I
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 84109-Clark
In RE Estate of
IRTHl'H FBI 1 i.MAN.
11,, easeil
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credit rs and All P< i
Hnving t*Jalms or l lemnnds An
Said Estate:
You an hereb; notified and requir-
ed to pi.sent any claims and dem.....Is
which you ma) have against the er
late ol ARTHt'R FEIJ1MAX d< cea I'd
i.,i. ,,f bade County, Florida, to the
County Judges of Hade County, and
file the same hi duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.16, Florida Slat-
kites, In their offices In the County
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida,
within si\ calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be Barred,
Haled at .Miami, Florida, tins 3rd
day of July. A 1> 1989.
GERALD K SCHWARTZ
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
I >a4h.
Clerk of the Circuit Court of the 11th day of July, 1948.
County, Florida.
RAY BOKOVICKA :.;
Al. AIETZNKR .10%
MORTIMER S COHEN, IJSL>.
M0."> Ainsley Huddling
Miami. Florida 83133
'4-11-18-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NoTUi; is HEREBY Q1VEN that
the undersigned, desiring1 to engage
in husines under the fictitious name
of WARREN LINDAt'. M-D at 6"1
S.W. Mth St.. South Mlnrui 33143 ln-
ti-nds to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dude
Count \. Florida.
WARREN IJNDAP. M.D.. PA.
HER and ROSKIN PA.
eye for Applicant
cayne Blvd.
Plorida 33130
711-18-23
HERALD K SCHWARTZ
Attorney for Estate
12th Floor Dad.- Federal Rldg.,
Miami, Florida 33131
7 11-18-26
8/1
s 1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thnt
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious nnm..
of DR1VK.WAV SERVICE at 420 Lin-
coln Koad. .Miami Hea.li intends to
register said name with the Cl.rk of
the Circuit Court of Dado County.
Florida
WEINKR ASSOCIATES. INC.
a Florida Corp
MURRAY WKINER. President
HAIIOU) ROSRN
Attorney for Applicant
420 l^ncoln Koad.
Miami Beach ^ g/1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No. 69-10921 Judge Popper
NOTICE OF SUIT FOR DIVORCE
RrSSBLL WORTH,
Plaintiff
v.
NANCY WORTH,
Defendant
To: NANCY WORTH
37 Pores) Road
Salisbury. Mawachus. tt-
YOP, NANCY WORTH, ari hereby
notified that a Complaint lor Divorca
has been filed against you. and you
are required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to the Complaint
for Divorce on th. Plaintiff's Attnl-
n.v. RONALD L DAVIS, Esquire.
417 Blseayne Building, 19 W Flagler
street. .Miami. Plorida 33130, Phone:
379-2851. and file the original Answer
or Pleading in the Office ol the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
\ day of August, 1969. If you fail t"
do so. Judgment by default will be
tak.n against you for the relief di -
manded in the Complaint for Divorce,
This Notice shall lie published
each we.k for four weeks iii Till: JEWISH PLDRIDIAN
I -i iNK AND i IRDERED, n( Minm
Kl..rnia. thl da) of July.
E I'- I BATHERMAN.
t lerk < 'ii mi i '..in t
I lade '..in ly, PI.....i
B) MARGPERITE KENT
I leimt) l 1.
(Cir. mi Colin H
7 I
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 69-106-19
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
WILLIE HARRIS,
Plaintiff,
vs.
I.AI'RAJ HARRIS.
I I. -fell.hull
'I'd: MRS I.AI'KA .1 HARRIS
3120 North Mil Street
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
YOU, LACRA .1. HARRIS, are here-
by notified that a Hill of Complaint
f..r Divorce has been filed against
you, and you are required to serve a
copy ot your Answer or Pleading to
the" Hill "of Complaint on the Plain-
tiffs attorney. PAI'l, POLLACK, 1700
N.W. 7th Street. Miami. Florida SS12S
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing In the office of the Clerk of the
circuit Court on or before the nth day
of August, 1949, If you fall to do so,
judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the Bill of Complaint
This notice shall be published once
.:i.'ii w.ek for four consecutive week'
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED al Miami.
Plorida, this 38th day of Juno AD.
1949,
E B I BATHERMAN, cl.rk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Klori.la
By: C P copklaxp
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit "ourt Seal I
PAI'L POLLACK
170 N.W. 7th Street
.Miami. Klori.la 3312."
Attorney for Plaintiff
7 4-11-U -:.".
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 69-10816
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
Lolls M GARCIA
Plaintiff
MERCEDES PABRBGA GARCIA,
I i.-fen.lant.
TO: MERCEDES PABREGA
GARCIA
22007 Meyers Street
Torrance, California
You. MERCEDES FABREGA OAR-
CIA are herebj notified that a Bill of
Complaint for Divorce has been filed
against you. and you are required to
s.r\e a cop) of y.ur Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill >.f Comnlalnt on the
Plaintiff's attorney, IRWIN G CHRIS-
TIE, un West Plngler Street, .Miami.
Klori.la and file the original Answer
or Pleading In the ..ffi.-. of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
6th day of August. 1969 If you fail
to do s... judgmi ni by default will be
taken against you for the relief dl
manded in the Bill of Complaint
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH PIjORIDIAN,
DONE AND i IRDERED at Miami,
Klori.la. this JOth day of June A \J
i !>;:'
i: t! I.KATHK.RAIAN. Clerk
Circuit Court. I lade County, I'lori.la
B) C P COPELAND
Deputy ci.rk
|i ir. nit Court Seali
IRWIN ii CHRISTIE, ESO.
:'s West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
7 t-ll-is-:'.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT !
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 84065
In RE: Estate of
NATHAN JATKOFP,
I le, eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona
Having Claims ol Demands
Agaoist Said Estate:
You at. hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demunds
which \ou may have ngalnsi the es-
tate ..1 NATHAN JATKOFP. deceased
l.it. .a' Bade County, Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file lh. same in duplicate and as pro-
vlded in Section 733.16, I'lori.la Stat-
utes, in their offices In the County
Courthouse in Dade County, I'lori.la.
within si\ calendar months from th.
lime of th.- first publication hereof,
..r th.- sain, will be barred
Dated al Miami. Klori.la. thi- 30 day
of June. A D. 1969
FRIEDA .1 VTKl IFF
V* Executrix
Plrsl publication of thl not I. i on
in .i,. f Jul)
I !: i.N A EPSTEIN
I for Estate
: l i ltd
M mi Beach, F
7 I-:I -:
NOTICfc BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY
No 69-10926
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
iliao mix /.ai r./.
Plaintiff.
\ H
I'l: A \i "ISO i R Ol iN/.AI.KZ.
Defendant
in FRANCISCO 11 GONZALEZ
21 Plorida
Kllzaheth, New Jerst )
You, FRANCISCO R linN/.Al.i:/
are hereby notified that a Bill of
Complaint for Divorce has been filed
against you. and you are required to
serve a Copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill Of Complaint on the
Plaintiff's attorney. DI'NN AND
JOHNSON. 416 Blseayne Building,
.Miami. Florida 83180 and file the
original Answer or Pleading In the
office Of the Clerk of the Circuit
c.uit on or before the 80l day of
August, 1989. If you fail to do so.
judgment by default will be taken
againai you for the relief demanded
in the Bill of Complaint
This notice shall be published once
each w.ek for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH PIjORIDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
I'lori.la. this 30th day of June AD.
R P.. LBATHBRMAJ4, Clerk,
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
By: c P. coPK.i.AND
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit < ourt Seal)
fl v n AM> JOHNSON
II <; Biscavne Kuilding
Miami, Florida ":< 130
Attorneys for Plaintiff
7 4-ll-tS-2a
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 69-10206
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
DEW iRRAH Sli: BEAVERS,
Plaintiff,
vs.
BI'DDY GARLAND BEAVERS,
I tefendant,
T< >: BI'DDY GARLAND BEAVERS
Rout.- J
Caatlewood, Virginia 24224
You. BI'DDY OARLAND BEAV-
ERS, an hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you. and you are requir-
ed to serve a copy of your Answer .i
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the Klaiiitiffs attorney. BERNARD
R. JAFFE, SIS Alnsle) Bldg Miami
Klori.la 33132 and file the original
Answer or Pleading in the office of
the Cl.rk of the Circuit Court on or
In fore the 25th day ..: July. 1989. If
you fall to .p. so, judgment bj de-
fault will be taken against you for
the relief demanded m the Bill of
i 'omplalnt.
This notice shall be published on. .
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
DUNE AND ORDEKES at .Miami.
Florida, this 19 .lav of June A.O.
1969,
E B, LEATHBRMAN, Cler'f
Circuit Court, Dad. County, Floi
Ry: MARGPERITE KENT
1 puty Clerk
iCn. uit 'ourt S.-ali
BERNARD R. JAFFE
612 Ainsley Kuilding
.Miami. Florida 33132
Attorney for Plaintiff
i. 27 7 l-i!-l
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. CIVIL ACTION.
Caie No. 69-10482
NOTICE OF ACTION
CATHERINE CONNOR,
Plaintiff,
vs.
DONALD C( 'NN'oR,
Defendant 1
Tt I: In INALD C< >NN< 'I:.
Residence I'nknown.
VOU ARE NOTIFIED thai an ac-
tion for Divorce has been filed against
>..u ami v..u are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, If any.
to || on K PAIL UEATTY, Plaintiffs
Attorney, whose ad.lie.-- is 10(13 Bey-
bold Kuilding. Miami, I'lori.la. on or
before August I, 1969. and file the
original with the Cl.rk of thl Courl
either before service on Plaintifl s
Attorne) or immediately thereafter,
otherwise a default will he entered
against you for the r- lief demand, d
in the Complaint.
WITNESS m) hand and the seal
of this Court on June 21, 1969
E B. 1J3ATHERMAN
As Cl.-rk of the Coui t
By: N A. HBWBTT
As Deputy Clerk
6 :7 7 4-11 -1
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 83605-Dowling
In RE: K.-tate ,.,-
AP IRTIMER Kl IBELIN,
1 ..leased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Kelsons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and r.-qui--
ed to present my claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of MORTIMER 1<| IBELIN deceas-
ed late of Dan.- County, Klori.la to
the County Judg.....f Dade County,
ami file th. same m duplicate and ,.-
provided in Section 783.16, Florida
Statute-, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dad.- County, Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same w ill he hair. .1
Dated al -Miami Florida, tins :l day
of April. A D. 1969.
EDITH EPSTEIN,
a- Exi. utrix
First publication of this notice on
the :7th day of June. IV
SPARBER .v R< 'SKIN P A
Attorneys for Executrix
p." N Blscn) in- I'.h .1 .
Miami, Florida 33132
6,27" t ll -1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\. iTICE IS HEREHY GIVEN th it
Ihi a ilcraigned, desiring nil
in husii in i thi flctilioui
ol 'I'll i: i: I FT AND \\ EDI UNl! SHI i|J
al L'l" Mlrai Ii M Coral Hal
, register *
l 'lei k ..I the In u 1 uit
. Count) Floi i'l;1
N D ASS. ICIATKS, IN''
a Flnrlfl i |s>t
sol,, nwm
. ii .. .| .\l \ N 6 H' ILTZMAN
Atlol v .mt
I I
.. -i l.\ \\ \ HOLTZAI W
6 27 7 4-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. B-83627
In RE: Estate ..i
FLORENCE BOl'RNE THATER
talso known as
MRS K Ha IITHNE THAY'ER)
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF SAID DECE-
DENT.
You are hereby notified thai a writ-
ten Instrument purporting to In- the
last will and testament of said dece-
dent has been admitted to probate
in said Court. You are hereby com-
manded within six calendar months
from the dale of the first publication
of this notice to appear in said court
and show cause, if any you can, why
the action of said Courl In admitting
said will to probate should not stun.I
unrevoked.
FRANK B, DOWLING
i 'ounty Judge
By LOIS K PASTORF1ELD, Clerk
KENNETH M MYERS
UK MYERS. KAPLAN. PORTER,
LK.viNs. >\ & BENIN
11 mi S u First street
Miami. Florida 33130
::7i-:'4l
First publication of this notice on
the 27lh day of June. 1848
6.27 7/4-11-18


Page 16-B
+Jmisti Hork/kun
Friday. July II, 1969
FEATURES EFFECTIVE THRU SATURDAY, JULY 12
AT ALL FOOD FAIR & FREDERICK'S STORES Excluding Kother MrkU
^sh LAMB SALE!
U.S. GOVT. INSPECTED-U.S. GOV'T. GRADED CHOICE
LEGS O
LAMB
WHOLE
.......LB.
Loin Lamb Chops
Lamb Shanks
IB
LB.
$159
1
Shoulder Lamb Chops8 lb
Lamb Breast lb
99<
39c

FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
TOP U.S. CHOICE-US. GOVT. INSPECTED-WESTERN BEEF CUTS
CHUCK ROAST 69
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
HOLLYWOOD
DIET COLA
London Broil
Thick Cut Shoulder LB
$129
1
Cross Rib Roast
$119
Boneless No Fol Added LB
SELECTED-WESTERN
BEEF "*
LIVER
LB.
49
"BUY THE PARTS YOU LIKE BEST"
FRYER S5 jtq
I2-0Z.
CANS
SAVE He FLAVORFUL
SPECIAL
25C
OFF
DADTC DRUMSTICKS
I fin I O LIVERS .lb.
FLA.-GA. -GRADE 'V-FRESH ICED
omvc lie ri-*vunrui j^ ^-
Heinz Ketchup 3 bus I
SAVE 47c 15 GALLON SIZE ^ _,.-, *+
Hefty Plastic Bags 3 Z% $1
SAVE 7c BEITY CROCKER )glj QZ
Cake Mixes Z pkos. 79
Pmeopple Devil Food German Chocolate Yellow
BONUS SPECIAL ...SAVE UP TO 40<
CHASE SANBORN
ALL GRINDS-I-LB. CAN
ALL GRINDS
FOOD FAIR o 33
ALL PURPOSE...I-LB. CAN
FYNE TASTE 29
TOP QUALITY ... VINE RIPENED
HONEYDEWS
TOP QUALITY INDIAN RIVER
GRAPEFRUIT
SEEOLESS
LIMIT ONE CAN. EITHER BRAND,PLEASE, WITH
OTHER PURCHASES OF $11 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
SAVE 47C
HEfTY
Plastic Bogs
GALLON SIZE
3PKGS. .m
% 1
FOOD FAIR CREAMED
COTTAGE
CHEESE
1 IB
PKG
69
SAVE 10>. ARMOUR STAR AllMEAT
Sliced Wide Bologna
SAVE 15c CHOCOLATE VANILLA OR STRAWBERRY
9 4-OZ
CANS
SAVE 9c PHILADELPHIA BRAND ^
Kraft's Cream Cheese 2 ->.' 69
Borden's Milk Shakes 2
59
OSCAR MAYER
ALL MEAT OR ALL BEEF
FRANKS
SAVE 6C
SAVE 6c MASTERS .**
Sour Half ft Half '*?/ 29c
FOOD FAIR WISCONSIN Finest Colored Process
Sliced American Cheese 59c
SAVE 6c MASTER S Skim Milk Soil & Fat Free
Biet Cottage Cheese !* 29c
GOLD O CORN PURE ^
Corn Oil Margarine pkg 29
KRAFT AGED __
Sliced Swiss Cheese pgz 53
lO 59
TOP QUALITY FLORIDA
JUICE ORANGES 10 49
TOP QUALITY NORTHWEST ^_ ^^^
BING CHERRIES 59
GARDEN FRESH ^_ ^^
29' TOMATOES -aw 29
GARDEN FRESH RED ROSEBUD ^^ ^^^
CRISP RADISHES 2 19
BONUS SPECIAL ...SAVE UP TO 26*
CRISCO OIL
FOR COOKING
OR SALADS
24-OZ.
BTL.
SAVE 10c FOOD FAIR
Midget Liverwurst
8 0Z
CHUB
29c
CRIBARI GAL. BTL.
FOOD FAIR All Purpose
WFW EB BOTTLE
79c Table Wine 339
LIMIT ONE BOTTLE.EITHER BRAND PLEASE WITH
OTHER PURCHASES OF $5 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
FLORIDA CAUGHT
MACKEREL 39
FLORIDA
Fresh Caught Yellowtail 79c
Service *Delic AVAL ABIE AT STORES WITH SERVICF COUNTERS
Al I CHEESE S AND I JN"CM mE ATS SI ICED TO YOU" ORDER.
FRESH FLAVOR FROZEN
Birds Eye Cool Whip
SAVE 18c OSTROFSKY'S PLAIN OR ASST'D
Frozen Miami Bagels 3
PT
CONT
PKGS.
OF 6
29'
69'
SAVE 80 LB-RICH'S OVEN ROASTED
TURKEY
ROLL
98
FOOD FAIR FRESH BAKED
RAISIN BREAD
SAVE ISC-MORTON'S FROZEN
MEAT PIES
5 sa 99'
.BEEF
:TURKEY
CHICKEN
ALL
WHITE MEAT
HALF LB.
FRESHLY
Smoked Large Whitefish lb
IMPORTED
Creamed Herring Fillets each
SAVE 14c INTERNATIONAL KOSHER Wtkf
Salami or Bologna half lb 59
WISCONSIN FINEST WHITE OR COLORED ^Jfc-
American Process Cheese lb 79c
SHE LB
LOAF
35
r -ICEO
C -PLAIM
SI 09
19e
51.09 VALUE FOR UPSET STOMACH
Bromo Seltzer
4'.-oz COc
...BTL.
51.19 VALUE GET DEEP RELIEF
Dristan Nasal Mist
15 cc
. BTL.
83
DRISTAN
BOTTLE
OF 24
TABLETS
$1.29
VALUE