The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02166

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


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Full Text
^Jewish Floriidian
43 Number 32
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami. Florida Friday August 7, 1970
Two Sections Price 20s
ight Wingers Quit
alition Government
Egypt, USSR Determined
Peace Plan Will Succeed
Special Report
k\'IV The decision of
l-wing nationalist Gahal
leave Mrs. Meir's coali-
trnment was reached by
majority Tuesday. The
rote followed a stormy
f its central commit-
kefection, however, left
|ir with a comfortable
of 78 in the 120-
jKnesset.
decision means the de-
Ifrom the Cabinet of
Weizman. Minister of
who formerly held a
i-.t position in the Israeli
not rejoicing over Uie
raeli leaders took the
Israel could be more
its approach to the
ilium! their presence.
[leader Menahem Bcigin
government a govern-
"national surrender to
East Munich." Approv-
Rogers plans would be
|trophe" for Israel, he
and tantamount to
Isuicide.
Israel's second largest
party, is an alignment
litant right-wing Herut
and the Liberal party. Each fac-
tion is represented by an execu-
tive committee. The Liberal
wing is htaded by Minister-
Without-Portfolio Joseph Sapir.
The hawkisn Gahal faction
saw the American plan as ex-
plicitly calling for an Israeli
withdrawal from Arab territo-
ries captured in the Six-Day
War and considered the Cabinet
decision as equivalent to the
repartition of Israel.
Mrs. Meir and a special min-
isterial committee were expect-
ed to complete the formulation
of a detailed reply to the U.S.
initiative and forward it to
Washington. In addition to Mrs.
Meir, Deputy Premier Yigal Al-
long. Foreign Minister Abba
Eban, Defense Minister Moshe
Dayan, Minister of Justice Ya-
acov Shimshon Shapiro, Minis-
ter of Immigrant Absorption
Nathan Peled, Minister of Tour-
ism Moshe Kol, Minister of Re-
ligious Affairs Zerach Warhaftig
and Minister-Without-Portfolio
Israel Galili are serving on the
committee. Gahal's leaving the
government is expected to affect
the final text, which should be
ready for final Cabinet approval
before Mi's. Meir's speech is de-
livered in the Knesset.
Jarring Initiates
Round Of Talks
UNITED NATIONS (JTAI
Dr. Gunnar V. Jarring, the
U.N.'s special Middle East
envoy, initiated a round of
talks with Secretary Gen-
eral U Thant and his top
aides to begin the formal-
ties of forming the basis for
peace negotiations between
Israel. Egypt and Jordan on
Monday. He also met with
U.S. Secretary of State Wil-
liam P. Rogers for what a
U.N. spokesman termed an
"overview of the Middle East
situation." While in New
York, Dr. Jarring is also ex-
pected to meet with the am-
bassadors of the Big Four
Powers, Israel, Egypt and
Jordan.
I......
ance, Spain Aid
Igyptian Jews
Diplomatic
Bon by France and
|ve enabled 1,800 Jews,
400 men arrested at
of the Six-Day War,
|Egypt since 1967. The
opulation of Egypt,
Mled 70.000 after World
I dwindled to less than
ost all of the remain-
I except for a few men
\f Rabbi Haim Dueg
Seated they wish to
t Arab state.
5t recent emigres in-
men held in Turah
r Cairo the last of
arrested during the
/arand 36 non-pris-
iaa indicated that most
[allleft with French
Most of the emigres left as a
result of mediation by the
French government during the
presidencies of Gen. Charles de-
Gaulle and Georges Pompidou,
neither of whom have been con-
sidered pro-Israel or especially
receptive to the plight of Jews
in Arab lands.
Nouvel Observateur, a French
weekly reported that Pres. Pom-
pidou has voiced "serious con-
cern for Israel's future secur-
ity" recently in meetings with
officials and other visitors. The
paper reported that the Presi-
dent expressed concern over the
immediate future of Israel in
view of Russian intervention in
Egypt and he asserted that a
Cortinuod on Pjf. 13 A
loridians Favor
ael Aid, Talks
INGTON, (JTA)Rp.
^t Burke, (R-Fla.) has
that a poll of his dis-
ken earlier this year
74.2% of his consti-
lavored an increase in
ptary assistance to ls-
\2'/i were against the
of U.S. arms aid to
knd most of the district
|f'vor of anything that
(ring peace, or at least
of U.S. involvement.
at the expense of U.S.
! support of Israel.
Jurke said 91.91/. of his
yoted "yes"' on whether
LONDON (JTA) Both the
Soviet Union and Egypt appear
determined not to allow the
new diplomatic effort for a ne-
gotiated Middle East peace to
founder on the intransigence of
some Arab states, according to
observers.
President Gamal Abdel Nasser
sharply criticized the hard-line
opposition of the Iraqi govern-
ment in a message to that na-
tion's President Ahmed Hassan
al-Bakr. Text of the message
was published by Egypt's official
Middle East News Agency Sun-
day. Iraq has also been criticized
in the Soviet press.
The sharpness of the message
and its implication that Iraq
lacks the will to fight represent
an attempt by Egypt to shift the
onus of "softness" to other re-
gimes. Syria, Iraq and Algeria
were said to be boycotting the
Arab "unity" meeting being held
in Tripoli, Libya.
Cairo's move in accepting the
formula proposed by Secretary
of State William P. Rogers and
its vehement counter-attack op.
its critics in the Arab world In-
dicate to observers the strength
of President Nasser's backing
from the Soviet Union. Moscow
is now said to have favored t
Middle East diplomatic settle-
ment all along.
Diplomatic sources say Mos-
cow is prepared to take full
credit for bringing about th<
U.S. peace initiative. According
to the Russians, it was their es-
tablishment of Egypt's defense
system which convinced Israel
and the United States that th,-
time for negotiations had come.
In the coming weeks and
months, diplomats expect the
Russians will exert pressure on
the United States to get Israel
to agree to withdraw from all
of the Arab territories occupied
in the June, 1967 war. The Rus-
Continuvd on Paq 13-A
Pilots Of Downed Jets
Captured By Egyptians
there should be face-to-face ne-
gotiations between the Arabs
and Israel, and a little more
than two-thirds of the district
voted in favor of negotiations for
n peace settlement under the di-
rection of ti:e Four Powers.
Slightly more than 75% voted
for U.S. neutrality in the Arab-
Israeli dispute. A further break-
down of the vote showed that
more Republicans than Demo-
crats were against reduction of
U.S. assistance to Israel, but
more Democrats than Republi-
cans were for increased U.S.
military assistance to Israel.
TEL AVIV (JTA) The two
pilots of an Israel Air Force
Phantom jet downed by ground
fire as it raided a Soviet missile
base in the central section of
the Suez Canal zone bailed out
over Egyptian territory and
were taken prisoner Monday.
Israel conceded the loss of the
aircraft, said to be the 16th Is-
raeli plane downed on the Egyp-
tian front since the Six Day
War. According to Israel's tally,
Egypt has lost 111 planes dur-
ing the same period.
The pilots' capture brought
the number of Israeli prisoners
held by Egypt to 14, nine of
them Air Force personnel. The
other five are an Army officer,
two sergeants and two civilian
canteen workers captured in
Egyptian command raids.
The Army has reported a sharp
drop in military and civilian cas-
ualties during July, as compared
to the previous month, with a
total of 1410 soldiers and four
civilians killed as a result of en-
emy activity on all fronts. Dur-
ing the month of June, there
1,000 Delegates Expected At
Z0A Convention In New York
NEW YORKSenator Jacob
K. Javits of New York, and Is-
rael's Ambassador to the U.S..
Yitzhak Rabin will be the main
speakers at the closing ban-
quet of the Zionist Organization
of America's 73rd National con-
vention Sunday evening, Sept.
6, in New York City.
The banquet is being held in
honor of Jacques Torczyner,
president of the ZOA, who is
completing his tenure of office,
and will be attended by more
than 1000 delegates and guests.
Dr. Harry F. Wechsler. chair-
man of the National Conven-
tion Committee and an active
leader in the ZOA, announced.
was a total of 43 casualties.
One of the heaviest attacks on
Bcisan township in recent weeks
took place Saturday night when
it was the target of a rocket at-
tack from Jordanian territory.
Israeli planes blasted Jordanian
positions facing the Beisan val-
ley Sunday morning in an effort
to destroy the rockets' source.
A storage shed at Kibbutz Ma-
nera in Upper Galilee was sabo-
taged by infiltrators from Leb-
anon early Monday morning.
Metulla had been the target of
mortar fire from I,ebanese ter-
ritory during the night. An Is-
raeli position on Mount Hermori
was also fired on from Lebanon,
injuring two soldiers. The return
fire was said to have killed a
Lebanese civilian.
A hand grenade exploded in
the Gaza marketplace injuring
three members of one Israel:
family from Rishon LeZion, who
had come to shop and were just
parking their car when it was
thrown. A Gaza resident was
also injured, and a number of
suspects were detained by po-
lice.
Blood Program Launched
By Magen David Adorn
TEL AVIV, (JTAi-Leaders
of Magen David Adorn, Israel's
official Red Cross agency, have
announced a major effort to ex-
pand and re-equip Israel's major
blood banking facility, the Colo-
nel David Marcus Blood Bank
and Fractionation Center in
Jaffa.
The announcement was Joint-
ly made by Magen David Adorn'9
president, Dr. Eliahu Elath, and
the head of MDA's Foreign Re-
lation's Department. David Tesh-
er, who each issued an urgent
appeal to American friends of
Magen David Adorn to help in
this vital project, designed to up-
grade the capabilities of the
Blood Bank Center in order to
meet the emergency blood needs
of the nation.
Dr. Fred Rothstein, newly ap-
pointed Director of the Marcus
Blood Center, called the project
"the most important effort ever
undertaken by the Blood Cen-
ter." The prime purpose of the
blood project, which include the
act of separating whole blood
into its component parts ani
the ability to store these com-
ponents for an indeterminate
time, "are absolutely essential
to the maintenance of the health
and well-being of Israel's '->'_
million citizens in the coming
months and years," according
to Dr. Rothstein.
Hundreds of items of equip-
ment ar desperatelv needed to
assure the success of this effort.
Dr. Elath and Mr. Tesher said,
and only through vigorous sup-
port by members of Amric.in
Red Moeen Dovid for Israel.
Magen David Adom's supply
wine, can this monumental task
be effectively implemented.
Benjamin Saxe, National Ex-
ecutive Director of American
Red Mogen Dovid for Israel,
stated that "every possible
method at our command i-
ing employed to acquaint the
American people with th? ur-
gency of the Marcus Cente-
Blood orogram. and to seek ni-
tionwide support for this highly
significant projject."


Fage 2-A
+Jew Is* fhrMlan
Friday, August 7, 1975
,
Technion Approves Merger
With Haifa Medical School
The Board of Governors of the,
' I'omion-Israel Institute of Tech-
nology has approved a proposal to
merge the Abba Khetjahi Medical
School in Haifa with the Technion.
Goodwin Salkoff, president of At-
las Metal Industries of Miami and
a member of the South Florida
ilmpicr of the American Technioi
Society, has announced.
An engineer by profession, Mr.
......... ,. ......', n'T.irr wwcwi ,. .1. a,'
Cautious Optimism
in Washington
WASHINGTON (JTAt
Although the final goal re-
mains as distant and elusive
as ever, the official Wash-
ington attitude after the
U.S. peace proposal was ap-
proved by Israel's Cabinet
was one of relief that the |
Brat step has been taken.
President Nixon set the tone
of CaUtlOUS optimism by say-
ing at a press briefing, "We
have a long way to go. This
is only a first step." What he
was saying, in effect, was
thai the American initiative
has only set the si age for ne-
gotiations it has not ar-
ranged a settlement. U.S. of-
ficials reportedly plan a new
round of talks in Cairo, Am-
man and Jerusalem, possibly
beginning this week.
Maurice Ferre Announces
Candidacy For Metro Mayor
Miami City Commissioner Mau-
1 ice A. Ferre has announced his
candidacy for Mayor of Metropoli-
1 an Datie County in the Nov. 3 *
1 loctions.
Mr. Ferre, who served Dade
County in the Florida State Legis- !
lature before becoming a City
Commissioner some three years
ago, f.els that his experience in
business and government qualifies
him for the position, and has ex- |
pressed his determination to make
the basic Metro government con-
cept function properly, with the
.ooperation of'bbth the local city
governments and that of the state.
Salkoff, who recently visited the
institute in Israel, told Of the ere-1
atioa of a Center of Medical En-
\rinoering and Applied IJ nan j
Bhysjology.
"As an engineer," Mr. Salkoff
said '"I have always been inter-
ested in the growing anplication of
ergtneering device* and techniques
to the biological asi>ects of med-
icine.
"Many distinct advances in the
field of prosthetic*, particularly in
the substitution of mecliantcul ap-
pendages for arms and legs which
have been lost through disease, ac-
cidents or warfare, have enabled
the wearer to be restored to a life
of usefulness and self sufficiency.
"The advent of heart trans-
plant surgery has also spurred re-
search into a completely mechani-
cal heart, which would be always
available and have none of the
disadvantages of its tisstte esun-
erpart. Sufferer* fmm renal dis-
ease have beneli.ied through the
use of artificial kidneys.
"Modern medicine is becoming
nore and more reliant upon >o-
phjattcntssl electronic mul mechini-
.-al aids and is on the thresh dd of
an em in which computer tech-
nology wilt play a dominant role.-
"The use of diagnostic devices
such as the electrocardiograph
and the ek-ctroencephalograi.-h. the
application of laser beams and
cryogenics to surgery, and the de-
velopment of cobalt radiation ther-
apy, have added year* to the live*
of formerly incurable patients.
'The Technion, which since it
founding 50 yeais ago has enjoyed
the reputation of being one of the
worlds leading centers for engi-
neering education and research, is
particularly adapted to pionee-
in the new field of Medical Engi-
neering."
The Center of Medical Engineer-
ing was sparked by the recent mil-
lion dollar gift from Julius Silver,
noted New York philanthropist.
The South Florida Chapter or
the American Technion Society,
which maintains regional offices in
the one Lincoln Road Building, is
devoted to the advancement and
support of Technion in our area.
President of the chapter is Jacob
Tlifkin of Miami Beach. Rabbi Irv-
ing Lehman and Lou Poller are
raembem of its national board of
directors.
*
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HELP DOUGLAS GARDENS
WITHOUT SPENDING A DIME!
Funds earned by the Jewish Home for the Aged
Thrift Shop at 7300 N.W. 27th Avenue, in Miami,
are an important part of the Home's operating
income.
Won't you help the Home today by contributing
items for resale at the Thrift Shop?
Do you have furniture, appliances, bedding,
cameras, clothing, sporting goods or any other
saleable merchandise which you no longer need j
or can use?
Do you know someone, a friend or a neifhbefv
who is redecorating? Perhaps a hotel, an apart-
ment house. Tell them about our Thrift Shop.
Douglas Gardens has serious financial needs,
since 80% of its 222 residents are public welfare
recipients. With increased operating costs, and
public assistance payments in Florida the lowest
of all states, the Home urgently needs your help
to maintain its high quality care. May we count
on your support?
Just phone 696-2101 and arrange for our truck
to pick up your merchandise.
And remember contributions to the Thrift
Shop are tax deductible.
The Douglas Gardens family residents,
Board and staff thank you.


i

AARON KRAVITZ
JHA Vice President
Chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
.
JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED
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To arrange a funeral anywhere in the United States.
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Friday. August 7, 1970
vJewlsti ttcrkiian
Page 3-A
Reception In Honor Of
Israel's Visitors Set
I ah So^th FJoritlians who hjpye, Arab tfJTQrM attacks designed t Luted Israel since Sept. 1, 1969 | deter tourism."
till be honored at a community-I u .
Although hundreds of persons
joined lours to Israel organized by
HiStadrUt, Hadassah, American
Jewish Congress. B'nai 13'rilh and
similar organizations, the over-
whelming majority of South Flor-
idians made their arangements
through independent travel agents,
Dr. Michael Si.ssin. president of
the Histadrut Council, pointed out.
Travel to Israel thus far in 1970
is running some 11 % ahead of
1969 figures. KleJianuii. Segal. Kl
Al's Southeast United' States re-
gional director, reported. This in-
crease is reflected in trie airline's
passenger-mili'. totals, .he. said.
Reservations for the reception
are being accepts!^at the Histad-
rut office, in the One Lincoln Road
Bldg. -- ;-.-.- -
(lc reception nt the Fontainc-
emP Hotel Thursday evening,
pt. 1Q. Temple Both Sholom's
Iritual leader, Dr. Leon Kronish,
s announced.
The informal evening is being
_><>nsored by the Israel Histadrut
oiin.il of South Florida with the
lopcration of Kl Al Israel Air- i
les, the Israel Government Tour-
t Office and the American Israel
istadrut Foundation.
Rabbi Kronish, national board
Bail-man of the Histadrut Foun-
tion. will present special certifi-
ates to several thousand Dade
hd Broward County residents
t the reception, it was reported,
recognition of their contribution
i Israel's record tourism totals
iring the past year.
Histadrut, Israel's General Fed-
ation of Labor, which also builds
id maintains a nationwide nct-
ork of hospitals, medical centers
nd clinics, vocational high schools
rut cnrtural -and sports centers,
BS been observing its Golden Ju-
ice Year.
"A major factor in maintaining
irael's ability to continue its de-
flopment and its quest for a just
id lasting peace in the Middle
ast," Kabhi Kronish declared,
fras been the determination of
mericaneL both Jews and Chris-
tians, to visit Israel in spite of
Voters To Hear Candidates
All Dade County political candi-
date* have been invited to partici-
pate in an "All Candidate Night"
sponsored by Voters, Incorporated.
Tuesday at 8:30 p.m. Harry Levy,
president of the organization, will
moderate the open meeting in the
Washington Federal Auditorium;
among the guests will be Consta-
ble Murray Meyerson and Council-
man Herbert Magnes.
Charles Fidelman
Award Recipient
A group of local residents re-
cently participated in a pilgrimage
tour of Israel conducted by Dr.
Maxwell Bevgor, spiritual leader
of Temple Zamora, Coral Gables,
and director of the Southeast Re-
gion of the American Committee
for Shaare Zcdek Hospital in Jeru-
salem. Inc.
While in Israel, they were
guesta at a reception held at the
hospital, where announcement was
made of Charles Fidelman's en-
dowment of a room in the new
Shaare Zcdek Medical Center due
to be completed by 1975.
Founder of the Splendor Form
Brassiere Corp.. Mr. Fidelman,
who makes his home in New York
and Miami Beach, received the
Jerusalem Medal in recognition of
his continued efforts in behalf of
the hospital. Presentation of the
award was made by Dr. David
Meir, director of the institution.
Among the tour participants who
saw the award presented were Mr.
i and Mrs. Morris Sitkin, Mrs. Vera
i Fiedler, Miss Pcninah Sonn, Mrs.
; Maxwell Bergor. Mrs. Ann Gold-
j I)crg, Mrs. Ann Weisbrot, Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Goldhagen, Mrs. Ger-
trude Sctron, Mrs. Ann Frank,
Mrs. Lillian Ura and Mrs. Louis
Cohen.
At a reception held in Jerusalem's Shaare Zedek Hospital,
Dr. David Meir, (second from left) presented the Jerusalem
Medal to Charles Feidelman, (second from right). Dr. Max-
well Berger and Mrs. Berger were present at the ceremony.
U-M Debate Forum In Student Union
"Should the U.S. Sell Arms to
Israel?" was to be the topic of
the second summer debate-forum
at the University of Miami, at 8
p.m. Thursday in S226 of Whitten
Memorial -Student Union. I'.ie
prog:am, which features a ques-
tion-and-answer i>eriod after the
formal debate, is open to the pub-
lic at no charge.
Arguing in favor of the issues
will be Arthur Rothenberg, Miami
attorney; debating against, Ed-
ward Shobat.U -M law student.
Both are former U-M champion
debaters.
The debate series, co-sponsored
by the speech department and the
Division of Continuing Education
and Office of Summer Sessions, is
designed to promote community
and student awareness on cur-
rent issues, as well as to demon-
strate formal debate techniques.
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Page 4-A
* Jewish Hcrktiaiti
Friday. August 7, 1970
"dfewish Florxdlian
DFF1CE and PLANT120 N.E. 6th Street Telephone 371-4605
P.O. Box 2973, Miami, Flor/da 33101
Fred K. Shochet
Editor and Publuher
Selma M. Thompson
AisiiUnt to Pubiuhrr
Th Jewish Floridian doet not guarantee tt Kathruth of tha merchandiaa
acv*rtied in ita columns.
Published every Friday since 1927 by The Jewish Floridian
econd-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Flu. at 120 N.E. 6th St.. Miami. Fla. S3132
Tha Jewiah Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish TeleQraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Assn.. American Assn of English-
icwieh Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
Comment
s>*
by EDWARD COHEN
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Vear $5.00 Three Yeara 112.00
Out of Town Upon Request
Volume 43
Friday, August 7. 1970
Number 32
5 AB
Months Of Bargaining Lie Ahead
Recognizing that war is an extension of diplomacy,
the acceptance by Israel and Arab leaders of the latter
course in the far** of strong opposition at home is, itself,
an encouraging factor in the Middle East dealings. There
is little guestion, however, that the hawks on
both sides are unhappy about the acceptance of Secretary
of State William Rogers' proposal for opening negotiations
between the opposing nations.
The intransigence of Gahal on the Israeli side and the
Palestine guerrilla forces on the other to peacewhich has
always been knownis proved in their stand on the Rog-
ers plan. At best, it is a plan for opening negotiations and
not a program for peace. Many months of bargaining are
ahead and, if the last 22 years are any indication, may not
even get off the ground. But the hawks don't even want
that small effort.
Israel's leaders had the difficult decision to make in
ending the national unity which brought the minority riqht-
wingers into the Cabinet following the 1967 war, for while
Gahal is not necessary to maintain the government's ma-
jority in Parliament it has been a psychological factor in
unifying the nation under the conditions which have per-
sisted since the "Six-Day War" broke out. It has been no
easier ior Nasser to challenge the powerful commando
forces who are no less insistent that their point of view
prevail.
The fact that the "doves" on both sides have taken
the first steps provides hope that a settlement of the Middle
East problems is possible.
Big Power Pressure A Key Factor
There is little question that Big Power pressure was the
key factor in the acceptance of the Rogers proposal by Is-
rael and the Arab nations involved. Nasser made known
his answer soon after his return from Moscow, and Golda
Meir not long after President Nixon had sent her a per-
sonal message urging a similar course.
One may view this return to old-fashioned power
politics with some dismay but it is a fact of international
life that the U.S. and the Soviets, with their control of arms
sales and economic assistance to the small nations of the
world, can determine the course of peace and war for the
most part. Let us hope that they will use their great power
for the benefit of mankind and not its destruction.
Division A Side Benefit
One of the side benefits of the latest Middle East
drive is the division it has created among the guerrilla
forces. The cause of Palestine "liberation" has been taken
over in recent years by Chinese Communists, Russian
Communists, Trotskyites, Baathists and just plain Arab
Nationalists. Agreement among them, however seems to
be almost as impossible as it is for their foreiqn masters.
Responsible leaders of the involved Arab nations ar=
fully aware of the danger to their countries these guerrilla
forces will represent if they get the uppar hand. There is
little doubt that destroying Israel is only a maneuver on
the way towards taking full conirol of Egypt. Jordan, Leba-
non and those other Arab nations net yet under complete
Communist domination.
Being robbed, beaten or killed
by criminals doesn't seem to be
as important a fate to contem-
plate these days as being smoth-
ered to death by polluted air or
poisoned by our water. But Law
and Order are still a major con-
cern of peoplenot just politici-
ans and we might take a mo-
ment or two to think about
where we are heading.
Recent stories out of Brazil,
where torture of political prison-
ers is reported to be a common-
place, tell of the campaign by-
off-duty policemen (or maybe
on-duty, who knows? > to rid
the nation of the common crimi-
nal and keep the court calen-
dars unclogged. Over the past
year something like a thousand
men with criminal records have
been found killed in the streets
and tagged with the label of an
underground organization of po-
licemen. Neat, simple, effective.
Now, the policemen in our
big cities have enough trouble
on their hands with rioters and
snipers without adding more but
a lot of citizensincluding po-
licemen, both black and white
although mostly the formerare
concerned about the proliferation
of secret police groups in those
cities as well as what seems to
be an overabundance of killings
for minor offenses or, in some
cases, only suspicion of misd?ed.
For those who would reverse the
new leftist slogan, "Power to
the People,'' and make it "Pow-
er to the Police,'' a closer look
at what may mean is in order,
at what it may mean is in order,
men's Association has gone into
A Proposal Worth Considering
British Jewry, faced with a crisis in it3 leadership, has
been advised by the Orthodox Chief Rabbi to look for
people with fresh ideas and "rebels." He proposed that
room be made on synagogue boards for people under
30even by setting a fixed proportionand offering those
under 25 years of age free membership. This solution is
worthy of consideration on this side of the ocean as
American Jewry contemplates a similar crisis.
court in an effort to block the
investigation of police corrup-
tion which was revealed in a
scries of articles in the New
York Time*. Some of you may
recall that New York, reacting
to the Law and Order bit. four
years ago voted to abolish a civil-
ian-dominated police compla.nt
review board which.the same
PBA claimed, tied the hands
of the policemen. Well, the po-
lice row contend that a snecial
commission appointed by Mayor
Lindsay is contrary to that vote
or. if it is to be interpreted in
the only way that it can. that
the people have no right to look
into either police corruption or
police abuse of power--only the
police can.
Things are not so hairy in
Seattleyet. Just a few weeks
ago juries convicted a number
of policemen, including an assist-
tant chief, for collecting about
$12,000 a month from shake-
downs of taverns, gamblers and
prostitutes. The take in New
York for. these things is said
to run into millions each year,
with a graded system of pay-
ment according to rank. And,
unless things are a lot different
elsewhere, the story can be re-
peated in just about every city
of size throughout the country.
Actually, that sort of thing
doesn't bother me too much. As
long as we continue to make
crimes out of vices which a large
number of Americans do not con-
sider criminal we will continue
to strengthen the Mafia and cor-
rupt our pohec and public offi-
cials. Maybe this is what we
prefer. Despite fcnowir.: ^-hat
this loads to we continue to pre-
serve the myths and hy;
of another age.
What does concern me n t
should concern all citizens is th3
participation of rritny Boiiec-
men in burglaries and hijack-
ings which are not ro'ar?d to
Xh ordinary minor vices. Sta-
tistics have shown thst polk -
men are Ugh up on the list >[
crimes of violence- not in any
way connected with their jobs
and we have seen enough of it
in Greater Miami in recer.i years
to be sensitive to the problem.
But it is obvious we aren't.
I covered a police beat u a
reporter for many yeanand
uncovered a textile hijacking
ring in police headqmrte.x.
among other thingsso that I
learned a good deal about the
men. Many of them are honest
and dedicated to a very" difficult
job: most of them arc not train-
ed as well for it. Some of them
are sadists, killers and thieves;
that group finds the training sat-
isfactory. They are most'y con-
servative in thinking, gome ex-
treme. (New York's PBA has
endorsed Conservative lames
Buckley for United State- Sen-
ator and supported George Wal-
lace. )
The point I suppose I'm try-
ing to make is that Law and
Order has to depend upon more
than all power to the police and
that I would probably fe*-. safer
if. somehow, there were' m<-re
power for the people.
MATTER OF FACT
by JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON The ex-
changes between the U.S. gov-
ernment, the Egyptians and the
Soviets contained a lot more
than has yet met the eye. Most
importantly, the U.S. proposal
for a renewed cease-fire on the
Suez front was squarely based
on the idea of a "stand-still"
cease-fire, mutually policed by
the Egyptians and the Israelis.
This was intended to prevent
the Egyptians and their Soviet
masters frotn taking military
advantage of the cease-fire, by
further strengthening their new
weapons-system along the canal,
or by moving forward their
SAM-2 and SAM-3 missiles, or
even by putting those missiles
in concrete-hardened sites.
This feature should make it
possible for the Israelis to par-
ticipate in the experiment the
American government has pro-
posed. If they refuse to do so, it
will be harmful here. For a re-
fusal will greatly encourage the
people in this country ho are
already talking about Israel the
way the London Times talked
about Czechoslovakia before
Munich as a remote litt'.e coun-
try that positively has a duty
to sacrifice itself "for peace."
The complex miunct on the
edge of the precipice has yet to
danced to the end. The Israelis
have to make their decision. a-;
these words are written. It also
remains to ascertain the real in-
tentions of the Egyptians and
the Soviets. But even I? s me
sort of talking actually b
the odds against a reasonable
outcome will still be en >
heavy.
To begin with, there
ftold-turkey terms of th So-
viets and Egyptians, bhr I
forth in their rec< ns ;
munique, The document
sorts of stuffings and di
obviously added to i I
tastes of the more wishfi;
leans. But the cold tui y '
vei v. very cold, all the sai
The terms are fal Po
withdrawal bv the Israel
all "occupied territories,"
ing even the Golan Heights and
(b- complete freedom for all > '"
estintan refugees to ret
their former homes in
Taken together, these terms
add up to a demand for Israels
actual extinction as a state.
One of the fatal Anglo-French
errors, in the 1930's. was always
to suppose that Adolf Hitters
real ideas and purpose were a
lot more reasonable than the
Continued en Pafl* *-A


Fridoy. August 7, 1970
*JtpH'# Vane 5- \
Pechenik Installed As
Legiou I'ost < !oiiuii;iii(lrr
David H. Peclw'nik has been in-
stalled as Commander of Miami
Beach Post 85, American Legion,
which has its headquarters at 1828
Alton Rd. Commander Hank Pow-
ell headed the 10th District Staff
taking part in the Tuesday eve-
ning ceremonies.
Mr. Pechenik, who has served
veterans for the past 50 years, is
national adjutant of the Jewish
War Veterans of the United States.
He was recently appointed as rep-
resentative of the Voluntary Serv-
ice Advisory Committee at Miami's
Veterans Administration Hospital.
Stanford Samuels Joins Temple Staff As Administrator
Sanford H. Samuel* has joined Bt,ln Elchim, a Brooklyn Reform Joan, and their son, Glenn, will ba
the staff of Temple Sir.ai of North
Dade, the only Reform congrega-
tion in that area, as its adminis-
trator.
For the past two years, Mr.
Samuels, a resident of Baldwin,
L.I., N.Y., has botn serving as ex-
i cutive director of Temple Judea
in Massapcqua. He previously had
served the Suburban Temple in
Wantagh in thr same capacity for
several years, and is well equipped
with exporvnee in Reform congre-
gational dew lopment and growth
and knowledge of all phases of
synagogue administration and re-
quirements.
Mr. Samuels obtained his early
' n licious cd'"*ation at Temple
congregation. He and his wife, I lung in North Miami Beach
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Awdil m 'T011 NE 19th Ave-
ai g Sanday, Aug. 16, under
die t hi HreCtion of Peter Fuchs,
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I


Page S-A
f-Jewislh WorMicxn
Friday, August 7, 1970
Cafeteria Dedicated
n Mt. Scopus Canipus
. ,. .. program for Mt. Scopus and 19
The first cafeteria on th- He- sf)H dormitork.s are ,,,,-
,-,l.uv^.fys reconstructed of Cims:nlct:on.
Mourn Scopus campus was dedi-
cated recently.
Located between the Ferkauf
Science Teaching Centre, whew
some 500 first year science stu-
dents are studying, and th" Fac-
ulty of Law with some 900 stu-
dents, the cafeteria will alto sen
students at the adjoining Tniiian
Research institute and students
living on the campus. The bui'd-
ing, constructed of yellwish-
hrow n Jerusalem stone, can ac-
c nm -"'0 students at n Km*.
Named in hoi.or of Maurice v
ma i and in mem >ry of his
ite wife, Frieda, and parents.Jo-
- iph and Rachel B 'rman. It was
stablish -d to perpetuate the B -
man family name on Mt. Scopus.
Joseph and Rachel Berman were
ardent Zionists from the davs of
Herat, and the first Zionist flag In
Cleveland, Ohio, was made by Mrs. Maurice Zaretzsky of Mi-
Mrs. Berman at the time of the ami is shown with Hebrew Ufl-
Easle Conference. versity vice president Hov/ard
Attending the d-dicition were ^ ----- -
Mr. Berman. his sister Mrs. Stella Chemck during her recent vis t
F.. Topol. and his brother. Sanfmd to the Hebrew University s Mt.
IJormnn. who had come from Mi- Scopus campus as part of the
ami for the event. Also present Miami Israel Bonds Oleh-Regei
were S3 members of the Miami pii_r:___-
Israel Bond delegation Oleh Reset, "igrimag^ ^ ^
HI well as representatives of the
Municipality of Jerusalem, the
Faculty of Law. and the Faculty while new academic bUBdingS ate
of Science. I being founded or planned University vies president Bern- campus,
ard Cherrlck. who chaired the) peputv Mavor, Yehoshua Matea
ceremony, welcomed the members, tri)mXp to ,), Herman fanvly
I as "builders of Jerusalem and de-
velopers of Soww: "Mv. Cher-
rick presented Mr. Berman Wth fl
large symbolic silver key to the
new building. Mr. Berman re-
sponded and then, with his sister
and brother, unveiled the dedica-
tory plaque.
letters to the editor
-%
EDITOR, Thi> Jewish Flortdlan:
Anti-alien and "natftist" iitii-
tudes existed in this country as
early as the colonial period when
llscrimlnation was practiced
against Catholics and Jews in most
if the colonies. In the first half
>f the lflth century. Irish and
German Immigrants were the tar-(
gets for hostility and in the sec- i
nd half. Eastern and Southern
immigrants were also resented.
Th^ authors at>d supporters of,
the Chinese Exclusion Act in May
1882 and of the Immigration Act
>f 1924, which continued In force
for over 10 vears until the enact-
ment In 1965 of a new Immigra-
tion Act, did not disguise then' be-
lief that persons of non-Nordie ori-
gin were Inferior and loss assimH-
Miami Bond Tour who had come
for the dedication. He also ex-
pressed the university's gratitude
to the Berman family for its gen-
erosity in providing for the con-
struction of the building.
Mr. Cherrlck r-.'ferred to the
Hebrew University as a "micro-
Cosm of what is happening in Jew-
ish life" and said that it was a
dream which became a reality be-
cause it was a necessity. He added
that perhaps the outstanding fea-
ture of life in Israel at present
which might Ite singled out by the
historians is that "the ordinary!
people of this bcleagured country]
not only are going about their i
everyday life in a normal way. bat
-,lso are planning for years ahead."
The University now is in thcj
midst of a five-year development I
DAVE HOUSTON
REGISTERED MASSEUR
Privately in the Home
Call
DIPLOMAT MEN'S
SOLARIUM
923-81II
able than other national stock. '
Today, we are faced again with
I an ep'.it Incompatible with Ann-ri-
i "an democracy and equalitarlan
! 'deals, to limit the Immigration of
Cubans by oprjoarBon to the Free-
dom FHghtS from Cuba.
The 2OO.00O-23n\CO0 Cuban' in;
Miami have contributed greatly to j
the economic and cultural life of I
iur community as other Cubins
have ne doubt contributed to other \
communities in which they live.
They 'ire a credit to our commun-.
ity and America.
The U.S. Department of State
recent'y revealed that there are
rTAOflO Cubans who await pas^ige
to the Unit-vl States. Any efforts
?o limit these future Americans
are immoral and unworthy of
America. We cannot and must not
repudiate the pledge mad.', when
the Freedom Flights were inaug-
urate^ that all who applied would
be granted asylum.
The Cubans who arc awaiting
passage to America have expressed
their trust in its integrity. They
merit, deserve and need the sup-
porl of every American.
WALTER ZAM). PH.D.
Miami
KlUTOR.The Jewish FMMMBM
From every corner of the globe i
there is a cry for peace. So far noj
one in this wide world has offered
a solution to settle the problems
that ere taking place. How long;
will the people be able to read the'
horrible news th;.t comes through
on television or newspapers?
Yesterday we were lucky. Only
100 American soldiers were killed
and "00 wounded.
To satisfy the parents and the
American people our men killed
(400 Communists and hounded 1000
The question i>. what are we ac-
complishing?
Thev are children of parent- ____
that worked and labored to.jffinjl..
them to manhood. So what hap-
jiens? A telegram is deliver d.
"Sorry to notify you that your soil
was lost in action." Can anyone
explain the feelings of thos" par-
ents regardless of what their r -
ligion or national affiliations are*"_
The leaders of the world i i-
dently are not affected as long as
they can rule and hold on and
enjoy the powers their high offices
bring, make decisions regardless
ol the people.
All churches, temnles. clubs and
organizations should start a cam-
paign demanding that wars be
stopped and peace declared.. There
has been enough unnecessary
slaughtering of the young blood
of our entire world.
BERNARD LIFTOV
Miami Beach
'History Of Latin American
a>
Jewry' Course Being Offered
A new history course will be j
offered bv the University of Miami
this fall. Dr. Robert Allen. Dean |
of the Department of Continuing
Education, has announced.
Classes In "History of the Jews
in Latin America" will be held at
lifllel House. 1100 Miller Dr.. be-
ginning- at 8 p.m. Sept. 22. The
instructor, Seymour B. Liebman.
well-known historian considered
an authority on the subject, will
hold 10 lecture sessions, each of
which will be followed by a ques-
tion and answer period.
One of tiie highlights of the
Course will be the role of the Mar-
innos in the development of the
various countries during the Span-
ish colonial period. The concluding
lectures in the course, which will
cover the period between 1492 and
1970. will deal with the position of
the present Jewish communities in
Latin America, the threats to their
conthiaed existence, their relation
ship to Israel and their links with
America.
The class is not limited to uni-
versity students; all interested
adults may register for the course
between Sept. 1 and Sept. 22 at
the university's Mcrrick Bide;. Fee
Is $13.
Holc-Iii-Oiie For Grebin
Hy Grebin. of Miami's United
Office Furniture Co.. celebrated
at the Eden Roc Hotel this- week
after achieving the golfer's dream
a hole-in-one. He accomplished
the feat on Skyway Country
Club's 193-yard third hole.
A smiling William H. Walker,
Jr.. chairman cf the board of
First Federal Savings & Loan
1 Association of Miami, and Saul
J. Morgan, of Century 21. show
, off a few of the recent sales
j contracts and mortgage agree-
ments turned over for further
; processing by First Federal.^
ANNOUNCING
A Hue PF.SON.UIZrX Answering Service
A More PROFESSIONAL Secretarial Service
VICTAPHONE
A Division of Victor Comptometer Cjrporalion
Serving Downtown Miami
CALL 338-3057


Friday. August 7, 1970
*>JmM& HurkHr&n
Page 7-fl
Academy Expects 800
Students To Register
Early regtotrwflon figures at i OIru and Margaret Woishaus High
r.reiitcr Miami's Hebrew Academy School for Girls., at the Hebrew
indicate that the enrollment for Academy asserted.
I Waiting lists have been estab-
lished for most of the grades of
the Hebrew Academy, but regis-
tration is still open daily. Monday
through Friday, from 9 a.m. until
5 p.m. As many as three sections
of individual grades already nave
been scheduled.
Construction of the new Julius .1.
Rosen Junior High School building.
across Pine Tree Drive from the
main campus, is expected to begin
in September. Miami Beach arehi-
lect Leonard Giasser is presently
completing the plans.
1500 Men's Club Fete
The regular September Ifttak-
last meeting of the 1500 Men's i
Club has been postponed until
Oct. 4, it has been announced, due
to the fact that the Social Com*
riiittee has scheduled a Labor Dav
Wcek-Knd at the Paradise Island
Hotel in Nassau Sept. 4-7.
Abrahams Is Candidate
Henry Abrahams of North flay I
Village has announced his candi-
dacy for the post of Dadc County
Democratic State Committeeman.
Mr. Abrahams has served as pre-
cinct ei.airman in District 5 during
the campaigns of Gov. Haydon
Burns, Rep. Claude Pepper. Con-
stable Murray Meyerson, Council-
man Paul Seidi-rman and the late
Mayor Robert King High.
ludge and Mrs. Herbert Shapiro, of Miami Beach, who re-
cently visited the Mount Carmel campus of the Technion in
Haifa, were received by Carl Alpert, executive vice chair-
man of Technion's Board of Governors. They also visited
Rifkin Village, which was named in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Rifkin. Miami Beach philanthropists who have long
besn interested in the Technion.
RABBI ALEXANDER GROSS
the 1i>T0-7l academic year will sui-
pasjS. 8C0. an increase of some 100
Students over 1W0-70.
Rabbi Alcxar.der S. Gross, prin-
cipal of the school located at 2400
Pine Tree D; Miami Beach, said
the f;lcJCiB^ aftfld he increased to
&2 teachers in order to service the
fast-growing student body of the
So|t4)>.krc;esJ fttbivw day school.
More than*20 of the students
this year will come from Latin
American countries. Rabbi Gross
noted, emit a special orientation
program Jr,bejjng planned for these
pupilS coming from Mexico. Peru.
Cilumbfa. 'Vonenieia and Panama.
The Hebrew Academy is serv-
ing as a bridge, between the Jewish
communities of the United Slates
and Latin:-America, and if we had
more rofjn'-wo could have enrolled
far more'.students from our neigh-
boring countries," Rabbi Gross,
who also serves aa principal of the
MIAMI HEALTH INSTITUTE
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Page 8-A
Jewlstincridfe>n
Friday. Augu3t 7, 1970
60 Religious Freedom Cases Still Undecided
NEW YORK--Sixty cases af-
fecting religious freedom or sep-
aration of church and statenear-
ly half of them on the issue of
public aid to sectarian schools and
collegesawaited decision in fed-
eral and state courts as the first
half of 1970 ended, according to a
rational survey by the American
Jewish Congress.
The findings were included in
the 11th issue of a "Litigation
Docket of Pending Cases" on
church-state issues, published by
1he Congress' Commission on Law
and Social Action.
Two of the 27 active cases -
Lemon v. Kurtzman and Tilt on v.
Finchwill be heard by the United
States Supreme Court this fall: it
may also elect to hear a third case.
BiCenso v. Robinson, in which a
notice of appeal to the high court
has already been filed.
In Lemon, which the litigation
f.ocket describes as a "prototype
case," the Federal district court in
Pennsylvania upheld the direct
payment of state funds to religi-
ous schools through a "purchase of
services" formula. But in DiCenso
v. Robinson, a similar Rhode Is-
land statute was held to be un-
constitutional by the three-judge
Federal court in Providence.
quently disposing of cases on nar-
row or even technical grounds."
Of the 27 cases concerned with
public aid to sectarian schools,
seven arose under the Federal
Elementary and Secondary Edu-
cation Act of 1965 and one (Til-
ton' challenges application of the
Federal Higher Education Facili-
ties Act of 1963. The other 19
school aid cases protest programs
of assistance under state statutes
or assert claims to such assist-
ance.
A gioup of cases asserting
the right to state assistance are a
new phenomenon. Mr. Robison
said. Previously, the issue has been
whether the state has the "power"
to give such aid; in these cases,
however, it is urged that the state
has an "obligation" to do so.
Mr. Robison cited as examples
Deyling v. California and Brusca
v, Missouri, in which the com-
plaints filed a day apart and
containing many identical allega-
tionsseek to invalidate state
constitutional and statutory pro-
visions barring aid to parochial
! schools and to obtain financing of
! such schools on the same basis as
\ public schools ("parity" I.
21 Other Cases on
Government Aid
Tiiton v. Finch is on appeal to
the Supreme Court from a Fed-1
era! district court decision in
Hartford upholding grants under'
the Federal Higher Education Fa-
eillties Act of 1963 to religiously
iiifiliated colleges in Connecticut.:
Opportunity for Broad Ruling
"The Court will have a clear,
opportunity to deal broadly in the!
coming term with the constitu-j
tionality of public aid to church- j
affiliated schools." Joseph B. Robi-,
son. general counsel of the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress and director
cf its Commission on Law and So-
cial Action, wrote in the docket
Introduction.
Mr. Robison added that such a
ruling would be "most welcome in
views of the amount of litigation
now pending on the issue and the j
vigor with which proposals for aid I
are being pressed in state legisla- j
tures." He noted, however, that j
"the Court has not hastened to1
write new law in this area, fre-
Twenty-one active cases covered
in the docket involve other in-i
stances of governmental support
of religion. Of these
Twelve cases concern religi-
ous practices in public schools and
other public facilities (and include(
one case involving the novel issue;
of whether articles of irreligious
content printed in public college
newspapers violate governmental
neutrality toward religion i;
Four challenge city, state
and Federal tax exemptions for
churches or commercial enter-
prises operated by churches;
Three involve state abortion
laws (the docket only includes
those in which religious freedom
or church-state issues have been
asserted);
One case challenges a Satur-
day/Sunday closing law. and the
last, the funneling of income from
public lands into church treasur-j
ies. 1
The 12 remaining cases in the
docket represent claims of gov- \
emmental interference with the
free exercise of religion as guar-
anteed by the First Amendment.
Four of these involve conscienti-
ous objection to military service;
two press the rights of Sabbath ob-
servers in employment, and the
remaining six deal with govern-
ment control over church prop-
erty, the religious use of drugs,
application to churches of the
Federal tax withholding require-
ment, the use of church property
for an anti-poverty project, the
religious rights of prisoners, and
the application of compulsory
school attendance laws to Amish
children.
Not included in die docket is
the suit filed this week in the U.S.
District Court for the Southern
District of New York by the Com-
mittee for Public Education and
Relicious Liberty, which seeks to
have a statute providing for the
payment of S28 million in state
funds to nonpublic schoo!s for rec-
ord-keeping purposes declared un-
constitutional.
The docket was prepared by
i Mr. Robison and Beverly Cole-
1 man, stafff counsel of the Ameri-
| ca" Jewish Congress.
Meanwhile, Agudath Israel of
America, the Orthodox Jewish
riovement which advocates gov-
ernment support of non-public
schools, charged that 10 Jewish
groups which have joined PEARL
(the committee for Public Educa-
tion And Religious Liberty) are
"die-hard opponents of Jewish all-
nay religious education."
The accusation was made by
Rabbi Morris Sherer. president ot
Agudath Israel, following the an-
nouncement that PEARL was fil-
ing a suit challenging the consti-
tutionality of the law enacted re-
cently by the New York State
Legislature to provide funds with
which to reimburse non-public
schools for certain state-mandate
services.
"For years," Rabbi Sherer said,
'certain Jewish organizations .
have brought disgrace to the Jew-
ish name by their highly-publicized
harassment of religious schools'
efforts to obtain government sup-
port for their secular studies pro-
grams. The court trials which they
have initiated their widely-
publicized denunciations of the ef-
forts of the religious schools of all
faiths to obtain their fair share of
the tax dollar, have created a false
image of the American Jew fight-
ing for secularism versus religion.
The groups refuse to place Jewish
educational interests above the
outworn and extreme application
of the church-state separation
dogma," Rabbi Sherer charged.
Family Reunion Day Set
Family Reunion Day." sponsored
jointly by Kiwanis International
and the Freedoms Foundation at
Valley Forge to dramatize the fact
that the family is the keystone of
the nation's strength am morality,
will be observed Sunday through-
out the United States and Canada,
James H. Ruby, presid t of the
Kiwanis Club of Miami 3cach. has
announced. This is the thirdr.jtn-
r.ual observance of Family "4c
union Day, when famill-v* are En-
couraged to plan picnic j, dintiti-
and other get-togethers.
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Friday. August 7. 1970
fJewisti ncricfian
Page 9-A
t

.
Rabbi Ralph Kingsley Named
To CCAR's National Board
Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley. ptrit-
,;,] loader of Temple Sinai of
North Dadc in North Miami Beach,
slitutions in a secularist society.
The CCAR represents 1,100 Re-
form Jewish spiritual leaders in
the United States and Canada
with a constituency of more than
one million persons. The national
board consists of 25 members with
Rabbi Roland B. Gittclsohn of
Boston serving as president.
The Reform Rabbinic Associa-
tion stresses social action pro-
grams in such areas as peace in
the Middle-East, Israel's right to
exist, cessation of the war in
Vietnam, greater U.S. aid to the
domestic crises in the cities, Ne-
gro rights and elimination of pov-
erty, and has launched a special
scientific survey to study the
problems that affect the rabbinic
profession and the synagogue.
RABBI RALPH P. KtNGSLtY
has been named a member of the
, v.-inal executive board of the
Centra! Conference of American
Rabbis.
As a member of the CCAR board.
FJabbi Kingsley will help formu-
late programs confronting Juda-
ism, religion and the Anvwan
rabbinate which includes the con-
< c rn of the nation's religious in-
custom
catering
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Media Personnel Invited
To Join Air Force Reserve
Former Air Force officers and
enlisted men of South Florida now
, mployed in radio, television,
newspaoer or outdoor media, by
advertising or public relations
agencies or graphic arts suppliers
are being offered an opportunity
to participate in the USAF Re-
serve, accruing points toward paid
retirement and all benefits includ-
r.g promotions, according to an
announcement made bv Lt. Col.
Robert Z( llermayer, Commander,
Miami Information Flight. (9818
AF Res. Squadron.)
Servicemen are eligible for par-
ticipation with this unit regardless
it their prior speciality. Duty in-
volves 33 weekly meetings annual-
y. with public relations project
assignments which can be accom-
plished in one*s spare time for
additional point credits. Interested
parties are invited to contact Col.
Zellermayer at Coral Gables VFW
Post 5718 for further information.
an Algiers* specialty
Leukemia Society's
Trustees Named To
Chair Committees
Attorney Irving J. Whitman.
I president of the D id>-Mouro-
Chapter, Leukemia Society of
America. has announced Ihe
names of Trustees of the local So-
ciety who will serv" as chairmen
of various committees for the
1970-1971 fiscal year.
They include Dr. Jacob CoIckv.
Medical Advisory committee;
Frank Toback. Patient Aid com-
mittee; Mrs. Fay Whitman, R.N.,
Community Rcs./Ref. subcommit-
tee; Fred Harder. Finance com-
mittee: Ray N. Boisvert, Founda-
man. Public F.ducation & Informa-
tion committee; Stanley I. Levitt,
Speaker's Bureau subcommittee:
Richard D. Smith. Publicity com-
mittee; attorney Benjamin S.
Schwartz, Wills & Bequests com-
mittee; Ray N. Bosivert, Founda-
tions/Organizations subcommittee;
I Dr. Martin R. Liebling, Profession-
al Gifts subcommittee: Murray
Dronsky, C.L.U. Special Gifts sub-
committee.
The Leukemia Society of Amer-
ica expends its total resources on
the critical health problem of
Leukemia. The Society has award-1
ed more than $4,400,000 in grants
to 212 investigators, throughout
the United States as well as for-
eign countries.
10th Kit On Judaism
Mailed To Collegians
The tenth annual edition of the
College Kit on Judaism, prepared
by Temple Israel of Greater Mi-
ami, was recently mailed to 343
collegian members of the Reform
Jewish congregation.
The k:t is the oldest feature of
Temple Israel's program to main-
tain communications with stu-
dents in 21 states and four for-
eign countries through the year.
Supported by the Morton A. Grant
Fund of its brotherhood arc the
collegians' own publication, "In
Touch." a series of seminars and
socials during the vacation peri-
ods, and visits by Temple Israels
rabbis to centrally-located camp-
uses in the South. Midwest ind
Northeast during the year.
Included in this year's kit :iw
two books, "The Religious Life of
Man: The Way of Torah" by I>r.
Jacob Neusner of Brown Univer-
sity," and "The Campus: Conflict
or Challenge" by Rabbi Alfred
Jospe. National Director of Hillel.
An updated 20-page bibliography
prepared by the rabbinical staff,
includes the religious calendar for
the new year, and admission cards
for High Holy Days services at Re-
form congregations near the -lif-
ferent campuses.
On Aug. 9. collegians home lor
the summer will have a barbecue
and discussion at the home of
Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff. the
new assistant to Dr. Joseph R.
Narot at Temple Israel.
Miami Beach Dental Society
Elects Officers for 70-71
Dr. Gerald I. Wcrniek, a past
chairman of the Dentists' Division
of the CJA. has been elected pres-
ident of the Miami Beach Dental
Society for the 1970-71 term. Dr.
Wernick, who also serves as presi-
dent of the Florida Society of En-
dodontists. is chairman of the En-
dodontic section of Mount Sinai
Hospital, eochairman of the F.ndo-
dontic section of the Dado County ,
Dental Research Clinic, and editor '
of the American Association of
F.ndodontists paper.
Dr. Milton Weinkle is the Socie-
ty's preFklent-olcct; Dr. Joel
Hauptman will serve as secretary,
Dr. Robert Apfel as treasurer and
Dr. Murray Smith as executive
secretary. Drs. Herman Amar.
Gustave Fistel. George Graham,
John Tabak and Matthew Zucker-
man were elected to the executive
committee.
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Pug J&-A
fJewisfi nor/dftotn
Friday. August 7, 1970

I Found My Oriental Brethren

the Arnb boycott (reported in The. and it is "well with them." I loft
Jewish Floridian July 31) seems | the Orient with a conf-Wence that
very inconsistent with the feelings I have never felt befure. If Jews
of the Japanese people. I in a far-off com..- >i the glui*'.
The Jews of Japan work with I distant from great Jewish con-
tent can persevere in their com-
mitment to Judaism, them our peo-
ple will truly be eternal. For, de-
spite the many hardships, theirs is
i devotion and diligence for the
cause of Israel. The Six-Day War
("brought a gr&it outpouring oH
BY RABBI MOI.OMON SCHIFF community. From his home, which i The Jews are mainly from East- : their concern and financial sup-
DJrwetor. C.renter MiiMiii Jewlnh has a charming combination ofjern Lurojie and Sepharriic coun- jxvrt. Their concern is real and the proof that, "Am Yisroel Chai."
Federation"1* Community
Oiiiplnuicy Sewvlee.
i
It is SI Brming as the rising
thriving in Japan. Although they! occlic.ltod oniv this past year. The
nunttnr stool 800 out ot a total i SVTiarOKU(. follows the Orthado*
population of 100,000000, theirs is t^uUthHl, having a "Bimah" in the
life dedicated to keeping Juda-, ,(,,,. of the sanctuary and se:>-
! Oriental and Western style decor,I tries like Iraq, and from Northern
wo walked two blocks to thej Africa. The services and prayer
synagogue. ( I woks are in the Sephardic tradi-
i'o my amazement. I saw a tion. However, having many Ash-
sun 10 find a Jewish community, magnificent structure, which was! kena/.ic visitors, they have an
additional set of prayer books to!
serve the "Western" Jews. I saw a|
large collection of Adler Prayer
B One of the many visitors to
Kobe whs Chief Rabbi Shlomo
ongoing. I the Jewish peopk is alive,
And an, I found my brethren,! will live.
and
ism alive and w. II.
irate seating for men and women.
In looking for Jews in Japan. I There are meeting rooms and
felt like Joseph Who said, "I seek classrooms, as well as a social hall j (jolel1 cmef chaplain of the Is-
my brethren." (Genesis .">7:lti. i 11 ;n which some 150 joined for a papjj 'Armed Forces who was
found my brethren In Tokyo, the seder this past Passover. ; ,,,,,,,,v |mpres8ea uith" thl, beauti-
largesl city in the world. Out ofi The congregation, which server
11 million people, there arc about Kobe. Osaka and Kyoto, consists
175 Jewish families. 0f about 50 families, only five of
The Jewish Community Center wh'ch are permanent residents, j pavi(1 Shapiro'of Temple Sinai in
is located in a fine residential sec-; T"" ''cst are stationed there fo^ Hollywood, who spent a Shabbat,
impressea with the ivau
ful synagOgUSi Other visitors
which the Moches remember with I
real affection, are Rabbi and Mrs.1
tion of Tokvo. It houses a syna- various per
gogue 'Orthodox', a swimnvng' "
ZIM Lines, which has a thriving
ions of time. About 30
f those families work for Israel's
pool, a billiards room, and meet-
ing and classrooms. A dining room office in Kolie.
provides daily meals for residents j filf, structure, valued at about
and visitors. j S2C0.0O0, wfs built with Contribu-
The community is led by Rabbi] tions from the tour corners of the
Marvin Tokayer, whose* family j earth. Kobe, which rests on the
lives in the Miami area. After! Ix-autiful inland sea. is very popii-
finL-^ring his service as Chaplain in j Iar and attracts
the- United States Armed Forces
stationed in Japan, under the Na-
tional Jewish Welfare Board) Rab-
bi Tokayer stayed on to serve as
spiritual leader of the Tokyo
community. He has been doing
excellent work in unifying the
Jewish community there, and in
advancing the causes of Judaism
jn Japan.
A quaint restaurart. featuring
Jewih-tyle meals, is run by Anne
Dinken. Born and raised in New
York City, hers is about the jnly
place in the Far East serving
bagels and lox and other Jewish
food. Her piek-Jes are pickled
across the street in the bascirnnt
of a Catholic priests' residence of
the Columban Order.
I found some moi-" of my
brethren in a rather unusual way.
At the front desk in a hotel it!
Kyoto. I saw a letterhead with a
schedule of services for the Rosh "Mohel" they may bring him in
Harttanah and Yom Kinpur. The! from as far away as Singapore or
letterhead read. "Ohel She? tMb] 9an Francisco. When a U.S. Chap
JeWfch Community Center of Kan-j Wn, stationed in Japan, is a
sal Japan, 66 1 Kitaro-Cho 4 Cho-' Mohe! as was the case recently
me Ikuta-Ku For information, when Clvadain Seymour Moako-
cortttlct Mr. Victor C. Moche in wit/ was there- 'he serves the
tourists
and business people. As Jews of
various communities travel
through this prominent pirt city,
thev are impressed with the resi-
dents' determination to maintain
B Jewish community.
One Jewish visitor who owns a
marble company in Taiwan, do-
nated a beautiful marble pulpit
and ark. The ark contained sev-
eral Tornh scrolls which came
from Baghdad. As the Jewish C im-
munity Of Baghdad became almost
non-existent, the scrolls were
brought to London, to l>e held for
anyone needing them. Thus, they
came to Japan.
Services are conducted every
Sabbath and Hobday by knowl-
edgeable "-laymen, including Mr,
Moche. They have no rabbi, though
lb' ftrtldure has an ai>artrnent
for one. When there is need for a
with them in 1965. They were in-1
strumental in introducing the
Yeshiva University and Stern Col-
lege for Girls to the Moche fam-
ily.
One of their seven chldren.
Helena, graduated from Stern Col-
lege. She is married and living in
New York. Their son Charles, who
just graduated from Yeshiva Uni-
versity, was visiting home before
returning to his studies in New
York; Juliana is attending Stern '
College: and Marguerite and Ruth
will be going to Stern in a few
years. David, a'so a student at
Yeshiva University, is presently
attending Hebrew University in Is-
rael as part of the Y.U. program.
Shumel, who looks forward to
following the family educational
odyssey to New York, is now busy
preparing for his Bar Mitzvah. the
first in the new synagogue, to be
held Ihe coming Yom Kippur. I
said, jokingly, that it wasfor a
motherthe best day of the year
to have a Bar Mitzvah. To this,
Mrs. Moche answered, "1*11 have
to make more than a plain Kid-
dUSh later, to make up for it."
Moche family members in picture crt left are Shmuel, Mar-
guerite, Charles, Mrs. Moche and Victor Moche. In pictu'?
at right, Mr. Moche poses in front of Ark in Kobe's eya--
gogue.

rWiaiiiiwi mm immm
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Deuteronomy-Devarim
. i
Kobe."
In Kobe, 1 contacted and was
invited to the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Moche. Mr. Moche, who con-
Mr. Moche came to Japan f'-om
Baghdad in 1!)?,5. and lived there
throughout World War II. He
said that there has been no anti-
Semitism there, in fact, the Jap-
anese were very helpful to the
jews who fled Nazi Europe to
places under Japanese control,
such as Shanghai.
aoal needs. Rabbi Moskowitz hasl The many people I spoke with
just completed his tour of duty, had only admiration for the State
and returned to the States. "It
will be a little more difficult
ducts a successful imp>rt-ex:y>r? j IIOW." Sdid Mr. Moche, a vibrant
ot Israel. They admire Israeli
courage, and feel very strongly
that Israel has the right to live
business has served as president | and committed Jew, "but we will i and prosper in peace. Thus, the
of his 'community, and is the J manage." Kosher meats are | story of the Nissan CDatsun) M0-
orhne mover behind the Jewish! shipped in from elsewhere. tor Corporation's pu-ticination in
DEUTERONOMYDeuteronomy reviews the history and. .
laws contained in the Books of Exodus, Liviticus and Numbers.,
It stresses the need for mankind to remember that God rules :,
the entire world. The book closes with the poetic song and bless-,
ing of Moses just before the great leader died. The Hvbrcwriame
for Deuteronomy is Dovarim, or "words," and com from-the
first verse, which roads, "and these are the words which. .Mc-scs,
spoke.'" .:>
4 a -.:. -,',!
.-. DEVARIMThe fifth Book of Moses with Devarim"the
words." These an the words which Moses spoke to Israel. That,^.,
is the theme of Deuteronomy: Moses' last address to his people.
-:-, .'.
He reviewed the history of their march through the wilder-
ness, saying:' 'We have traveled through the desert and you *,
complained. God grew angry and said that none of this evil gene-
ration except Caleb and Joshua would ever see the Pro.mis?ed(g
Land. Kven I will not be allowed to see it. :r.--fc
"We marched for many days by way of the Red Sea, around
Mount Selr. And then we went towards the prairie? of Mo.iB.
We conquered the land of the Amorite kings east of the Jordan
and We gave this territory to the tribe of Reuber,. rho "Tribe of ^
Gad, and half the tribe of Manasseh. ',' SOC
it 'L
"And I encouraged Joshua at that time, saying: Your eyes
have seen all that the Lord your God has done to the enemies of
Israel; so shall the Lord do unto all the kingdoms that .attempt
to conquer and oppress you. You shall not fear them; for the
Lord your God, He it is Who fights for you." Deuteronomy
1:1 3:22

MMiMMMMiunai"" '" ~ ai.wwararm mam*.
#ve/i
IGjlOUS
&
ervices
Dr.Orthodox.
G'"SS
Rabbi
Alexander S.
25
MIAMI
AH A VAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 87th Ave. Orthodox
Cantor Morrie Berr. 1
ANSHE EMEi.. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
Cooervativeio>entor 6ot Pakowitr 2
BETH AM (TEMPLE,. 5950 N. Ken-
dall Or S. Miami. Reform. Rabb'
Herbert Baumgard, Cantor Micheal
Kyrr. 3
Friday R:30 p.m. Itabtil Arthur St.rn-
berjr will .....ittuvt s.rvlinx. Sermon:
"Believing In Miracle8.Jf
BETH DAVID. 22* SW 3rd Av6.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William W. Lipaon.
Vrlday 6 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Tin-
Toran LeMon. Bermonette t>y Norman
Lipaon.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th AV. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi Solomon Schiff 5
Friday S:80 p.m. Saturday 3 a.m.
nii'l :30 p.m.
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 13th Ave.
Modern Traditional Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Btn Dickton 6
BETH TOV (Temple). 9438 SW 8th
St. Conservative Rabbi Simon
April. Cantor Seymour Hinket 8
Friday 7 p.m. Saturday a.m.
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER
Miami. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. 10
Rabbi Joseph R NaroL
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3178 SW 25Jh
St. Conservative. Rebtei Avrem L.
Orazin Cantor Nathan Pamaea. 11
OR OLOM (TEMPLE*. 7S6 SW 18th
St. Coneervasive. Rabbi Ralph fMi*-
man. Cantor Benjamin Ben Afi IS
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washin|jton Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
Cantor Meyer Engel. 26
----------
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
- r... t I Cantor Abraham Seif 27
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E. | -------a-------
4th Ave., Hialeah Conservative., MENORAH (TEMPLE). 620 75th St.
Rabbi Maurice Klein.
15
ZION (TEMPLE). 8000 Miller Rd
Conservative, Rabbi Norman N. Sha-
piro. Cantor Richard S. Browdy.
Friday 7:^0 p.m. Halurdny a.m
NOHTrtMiAMI
BETH MOSHE COIMoHEGATION
13600 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
Rabbi Joseph A. Gorfunkel, Cantor
Ben Zion Kirschenbaum. 35
mjami'beach
AGUOATH ISRAEL, 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. 17
----------
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Berel Wein 18
BETH JACOB. 801 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rhbi ShmaryahU T. Swir.
sky. Cantor Maurice Mamches. 19
BETH RAPHAEL (TEMPLE). 1545
Jefferson Ave. Conservative Rabbi
rMvid Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh 20
BETH SHOLOM (TEMPLE). 4144
Chase Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon
Kronijh, Assistant Rabbi Jerrold
Levy. Cantor David Convlaer 21
BtTH IFILAH. 938 Euclid Ave. Or-
thodox. Rjbbi Joseph E. Rackov-
ky
BBTH VOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA-
TION, 841 Meridian Avenue. 22-A
CUBAN HEBHEW CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington Ave Orthodox.
Raabi Oo fHsencwaig.
JUDEia (TEMPLE). 5500 Granada
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Morris Kip- ,
per. 40
ZAMORA (TEMPLE) 44 Zamora Ave. |
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell Berger.
41
Morton
Gold.
Malavaky.
Cantor Irving;
48
i. Oc^.Wasancwaig.
iu-l rriMpLE). i;
MANU-tL fTtMPLE). 1701 Wash-
ffiften A-ve. Oenservatlv*. Rabbi
Irvine Lehrnian. Canter Zvl Adler.
24
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 8500 N. Miami
AV. Cnnrvrtiv, ^ nnmuw ACA^vT 00 Pinrtr..
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Nlco Feldman 28
NER 1AMID (IfciyiPLti, dOth St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz Cantor Ed-
ward Klein. 2*
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Weber-
man. 30
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias. 31
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1542-
44 Washington Ave. Rabbi A. Ben-
Hillel 32
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER, 7801 E. Treasure Dr.,
North e>ey Village. Conservative
Cantor Leon Senal. 32-*
NORTH m;a.v.i BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN (TEMPLE). 1025
N. E. Miami Gardens Drive. Con-
servative. Rabbi Milton Schlinsky
Cantor Tibor Mesee. 33
BETH TORAH NE 164th St. at 11th
Ave Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Jacob Renzer. 34
B"NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Charles Rubel.
Cantor Jack Lerner. 38
SINAI.(TEMPLE) of NORTH DADE
18801 N. E. 22nd Avenue.Reform
Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley. 37
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah F
Caplan. U
OF GREATER
_ 171at St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Naftali Perueh. 39
Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 8:48 a.m.
liar Milzvnh: Michael, non of Mr and
Mrr. lU'ii AgT&now. Torah and in-
terpretation 10 a,m. Mlnoha 6 p.m.
FT. lAUMRDAU
SINAI (TEMPLE). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. 47
MHtAMAR
ISRAEL (TEMPLE) 6"20 S.wi SSth
St. Conservative. Raobi ElHot J
Winograd. Cantor Abraham Kaster.
4S
POMPANO BEACH
BETH ISRAEL (TEMPLE). 847 E. Iumftu ,Ttuol c, ....
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Sheldon ; 1MOLOM (TEMPLE)., 132 SE 11th Ave.
YOUNG I6RAEL
MIAMI. 990 N
COtAl CABLES
Edwards. Cantor Maurice Neu. 42
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Richard M.
Leviton. Cantor Jerome Klement. 43
HAUANOAU
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
126 N. E. First Ave. 44
Friday Sr.'IO p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
HOUrWOOD
BETH EL (TEMPLE) 1361 S. 14 Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. 48
Friday R:tii p.m. Mr. Samuel Kaltman
will i-onducl serviceH and deliver er-
monette.
BETH SHALOM (TEMPLE). 1728
Monroe St. Conservative Rabbi
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Ernest Schreiber 48
SUftfSsfri
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9293 Harding Ave., Surfside,' Town
Hall Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac D Vine.
I 50
vs->*wwww CANDLELIGHTING TIME

5 AB 7:43 j
i-------,
l\-abbinical J clevis ion f*%
roajrama
>j
Aur. Ch. 4, 8:30 a.m. -The First Estate
Topic: The Model Cities Program.
Moderator: Rev. Luther C. Pierce.
Guest: Mrs. Attune RanRc; Rabbi AfrWm Draiitj.
Rev. Edwaitt Graham, Archdiocese rrprosenia]-
tive, panelists.
Aur. a,. io, 9:30 a.m.The Jewish Worship Hour.
Aug. 9Ch. 7, 10 a.mThe StiH Smal Voice.
Host: Rabbi Sol Landau, Beth David Congregation.
BtafaaBiaa'e^snOTMsHsHsHsafaatiaaBsn
\



Friday, August 7. 1970
+Je#lst> fforudffori
Page ll-P
V
Survey Shows 40 Universities Have
Special Jewish Library Collections
At Vast folly general university: Indices, bibliographies and
libraries throughout the United master lists should be compiled to
Slates have Jewish collections as make better utilization of library
a part of their total libraries. ac-j resources.
c.>rding to a survey compiled by
llie National Foundation for Jew-
ish Culture. Rabbi Daniel Jeremy
Silver-of Cleveland, president of
I he Foundation, has announced.
One of a series on Jewish cul-
tural resources undertaken during
the past year by the Foundation
in connection with the observance
of the tenth anniversary of its
founding, the survey reports thai
there arc five typos of Jewish li-
brary collections in th" United
States and Canada: public librar-
ies, university libraries, theologi-
cal seminaries, both Jewish and
non-Jewish. Jewish national agen-
cies and institutions, and Syna-
gogue and Jewish Community
Centers.
The three major Jewish semi-
nariesYeshiva University, the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America and the Hebrew- Union
College-Jewish Institute of Relig-
ion -have extensive collections
with an "aggregata of well over a
half-minion valumes, according to
the -survey.
The largest non-thooVofrieal col-
lections are those of the New-
York Public Library with 120000
volumes, Harvard University with
100.000, Dropsie College with 95,-
000,. and the University of Cali-
fornia and the Library of Con-
gress, with 80,000 each.
Regarding the Jewish library
colk-ctions in the United States.
the survey makes four recommen-
dations:
All present listings of Jewish
library resources are either out-of-
date or incomplete; an in-depth
survey should be undertaken for
publication and distribution.____
While the needs of scholars
and researchers arc largely met by
one library or another, little effort
is being made to make Jewish lit-
erature available to the general
public. This area of activity should
be expanded.
There is a lack of trained
personnel and professionalization
in the Jewish library field. Ma-
chinery should be created to cor-
rect this situation. In this respect,
Strengthening of the Association of
Jewish Libraries to coordinate
the work in the field would aid
in the recruitment of personnel
and the development of the field.
The survey reports that the
Jewish Hook Council of America
has given citations of recognition
to 212 Community Center and
Synagogue libraries which have
collections of over a thousand
volumes, permanently housed and
stalled by a librarian.
Tribute was paid to such spe-
cialized libraries as those of the
American Jewish Historical Socie-
ty < .,0,000 volumes dealing with
American Jewish History i: the
Leo Baeck Institute (40 000 vol-
umes on the literature and history
of German speaking Europe* i the
VIVO Institute (over .".00.000 vol-
umes In fifteen languages special-
izing in Yiddish i: the Zionist Ar-
chives and Library (45,0"!) books
and documents dealing with Piles-
Operation Eco-Lounge
Inaugurated By Teens
tine, Israel and Zionism >: the Jew-
ish Education Committee of New-
York (a collection of 22,000 titles
dealing with all phases of Jewish
educationi; the Blaustein Library
of the American Jewish Commit-
tee (specializing in books and
documents dealing with anti-Semi-
tism, prejudice, civil lights, inter-
group relations, etc).
Considerable incunabula and
rare books, the survey reports,
are included in the collections, j
The Jewish Theological Seminary
includes 15.000 leaves from the |
Cairo Geniza and 4.003 Hebrew
manuscripts of the Klkan Nathan
Adler collection: the Louis Ginz-
berg Microfilm Memorial Library
includes reproductions from the
Hebrew collections of the British
Museum, the Cambridge Univer-
sity Library, the Vatican Library
and others; in the Yeshiva Uni-
versity Library are fortv-one in-
cunabula and many private col-j
lections: the Hebrew Union Col-j
lege-Jewish Institute of Religion:
GORDON ROOFING
AND SHEET METAl
WORKS, INC.
1450 N.W. 21st STREET
Phone 633-4990
Have your roof repaired now;
you will Save on a new
roof later
"Satisfactory Work by
' Experienced Men"
A significant step towaids help-
ing solve Dade County's litter
problem has been undertaken by
teenaeers of the YM-YVVHA of
Greater Miami. At the same time
they will be helping raise funds to
build their new teenage lounge.
For every two aluminum cans
turned in by the Y teenagers. Rey-
nolds Metal Company will pay one
cent, an average of 19 cents per lb.
for the teenagers efforts in helping
solve the nrtwnt Utter problem.
In addition, teenage supervisor
Anita Feiner has announced that
the Y's Fall program will include
on "Ecology Club" which will deal
with Da le County's pollution prob-
lems.
A Bar-R-Que and Juke Box
Dance will be held from 4:"0-7:(0
p.m. Sunday, at the YM-YWHA of
Greater Miami. S500 SVV 8th St..
Proceeds of the Bar-B-Que will
benefit the Y's Scholarship Fund.
In conjunction with the Camp
Show and the Y Women's Bar-B-
Que, Dr. William Levin, chairman
of the Y's Membership Committee,
said that an "Open House-Bring A
Friend Day" would be in effect
Sunday. Members will be able to
bring their friends and relatives
and prospective new members:
fees will be waived for he
Libraries contain more 111 m 100
jncunabul^. a Jc^v^sh music col-
lection of 3,000 manuscripts and
a famous Spinoza collection; the
Colli ge of Jewish Studies of Chi-
CagO has many rare first editions
from the 16th, 17th and ISth
centuries; The Hebrew Theologi-
cal College of S'cokie. III., many
volumes on Rabbinic literature;
the Dropsie University Library in-
cludes the personal libraries of
Moses Aaron Droftfie and Dr. Cy-
rus Adler with many incunabula
and rare books.
Summing up. the survey states
that "Jewish libraries represent a
substantial part of the Jewish
cultural enterprise in America.
They are of great benefit not
only to scholars and i-es,u-chers,
but increasingly so to faculty
members as well as students who
seek knowledge of their spiritual
and cultural heritage and of their
own roots."
The survey ends with the rec-
ommendation that "man- effort
must be expended to advance the
cause of lay libraries" and that
"existing national cultural, re-
ligious and educational bodies
should meet to formulati- a con-
certed program for the promo-
tion and utilization of local Jew-
ish libraries by the American
Jewish community."
"iiest
day.
More than 400 children ranging
in age from 3Vi to 12. who are
participating in the YM-YWHA of
Greater Miami's Summer Day
Camps, have selected "Jews in
America" as the theme for the
Annual Day Camp Show to be
held Sunday from 3-4 p.m. at the
"Y.'The original script, "Jews in
America" was written by Burton
Parker, director of the Y Day-
Camp's Drama greupet and will
be acted out 1>v the children
depicting famous Jewish personali-
ties in politics, business, sports and
theatre.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Lustig. chair-
men of the Y's Daj Camps, ex-
plained that the -Y' camps strive
to use music, dance, songs, arts.
crafts and physical activities to
introduce children to the beauties
that are about them. Directors
and counsellors place emphasis
on the children understanding
themselves -as Americans, as a
people, and as Jews, they said.
Brooklyn Synagogue Fire
NEW YORK. (JTAi A
Brooklyn synagogue. Congrega-
tion Kcsscr Tonth. was nen.ly
destroyed by fire early Satur-
day. A apakesmnn for the Fire
Department said the blaze was
cf suspicious origin. The two-
alarm fire, whii'.i began shortly
after midnight, was brought mi-
ller control some 45 minutes
latin-. Damage included charring
of prayer books.
\ ,<>

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Page 12-A
* imlsti Zip JtJtof
Friday. August 7, 1*08
This Week In History
Preschool Teaches Retarded Children
4*'Ywin, AKo This W.-i-k: 1930
New York markets supervisor
John R. Shea was suspended on
charges of extorting money from
Brooklyn and Queens kosher
butchers.
Morris Waldman of the Am.r-
(From the MM "' the Jewish
Telegraphic- Agency)
Continued From Tage 4-A
lean Jew ;sh Committee said 'lie ID Y.-:irs Ago This Week: 1960
anti-Semitic outbursts that "sen- West German investigators is-
pair Rumania's prestige pressed amnzement at finding a
and credit" would not have oe- "complete file" on Adolf Eich-
curred but for that government's mann's wartime activities buried
reluctance to suppress illegal ar.ti-' :n the Li.;:ary of Congress and
Semitic propaganda out of a mis-' warehouses. The Knesset agreed
taken emphasis upon liberty of the! to permit Eichmann to have a
press and assembly." i non-Israeli attorney, and cleared
American-Jewish playwright-
produe.T David Bela?co included
the Jewish ictresses Sarah Bern-
hardt and Ada Isaacs Menken
among the ">0 best performers
ver Russian-English composer
An ixpar.ded preschool pi-ogram
for mentally retarded children 3-7
years of age lias boon announce'
uy the bade County' '"Xssoc'atio'h
for Retard.d C'.iildivr., which be-
gan its first program tor s,:ch
children in 1964.
Developmental classes are held
to teach retarded children self help
skills, language development and
social awareness. In addition, the
Kssociation offers paj-eflrl^foins.'1
ing. loiig-ra::ge planning, an a.lu't
I cctivity center, information a 11
'ft-'f.*fiai service;, end a vocatioi
iraining program.
The Association is headquarf
. d in the Roper Bldg. at 20 Sr
3rd Ave. Pers. ns wishing a.')
io:ial information should contact
its Social Services Departmtnt.
language Hitler used. Exactly
the same sort of argument is
now to be heard on all sides, in-
side the U.S. government, about
th" more unplatalile language
of the Soviet-Egyptian commu-
nique. The parallel is depressing,
but there is also evidence, alas,
that the parallel is correct.
The evidence is to be found
in the remote date of the So-
viet decision to produce the pres-
ent crunch in the Middle East,
and the long-range character of
the planning and programming
that were then done by the So-
viets. The decision itself can
lie unquestionably dated to the
summer of 1967, not very long
after Israel's great victory,
which the Soviets took as a
"humiliation."
Immediately f o 11 o w i n g the
cease-fire, there was a short
period of emergency arms de-
liveiies to the Soviets' Arab
clients. After this artificial re-
suscitation, Gamel Abdel Nasser
visited Moscow. And one must
presume that the Soviet decision
was made at this time.
In the light of hindsight, both
the American and Israeli g^>v-
ernments were very foolrsh not
to give more weight to the maj-
or speech Nass-n- made a little
later. It sounded like his usual
empty braggadocio wh?n he
promised a new war "in three
phases: first, the defensive: sec-
ond, the active defensive: and
' third, the liberation of the con-
i red territories."
r "Liberation of the conou^re 1
. t, i itories" appeared to be tan-
p iible without the negotia-
tions which Nasser had flatly
rejected. It seemed impossible,
' too. that Nasser could be think-
ing about resuming the offen-
siv after his dire experience in
1967. Put a resumed offensive
in fact precisely what the
] Soviets had decided upon.
The offensive intention of their
decision is clearly revealed by
the enormous weight of metal
the Soviets programmed for de-
livery- .1,600 tanks and 1,600
heavy guns for the Egyptians,
for instance. The beginning of
the actual offensive phase, as
previously jijopiarked in this
space, was signaled by Nasser's
1969 proclamation of d. "war of
attrition.'
As it turned out. the war of
attrition was stopped, single-
handedly, by the tiny Israeli air
force. So now we have the natu-
ral second phas", with the So-
viets themselves working only
too effectively thus far, to stop
the Israeli air force.
Grim, cold calculation: the
harsh purpose of lvating the
Israelis to their knees or actu-
ally destroying Israel: the long-
er-range aim to use Israel's de-
feat in order to est iblinh Soviet
domination of the Middle EmI
these are the characteristics
of this whole record. They mean
we have entered a very danger-
ous new phase, that will be ex-
amined in further reports.
All-.- i Coal included works by
seven Jewish composersMe'ndels-
sohn, Mahler. Selnnb-rg. Bizet
Ravel, Salnt-Saeis and Gershwin
among the 50 best musical
works.
The Labor Dcpirtmert. respond-
ing t> complamts by the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee and the
National Council of Jewish Worn >n,
removed racial classifications from
naturalization applications.
George Jessel, "well-known
American-Jewish actor." arranged
Dr. Robert Servntius of Nazi affil-
iation.
Sen. John F. Kennedy. Demo-1
cratic Presidential candidate, urg-i
ed the Arabs to recognize that,
"Israel ;; here to stay" and that
she could not take in all the refu-
gees.
Israeli Foreign Minister Galda j
Meif told the Knesset that only a]
Tew of the 9.236 applications for;
Soviet Jewish emigration had been
approved, although many were I
'compassionate cases."
The liberal Rome paper "Pa
Sera" criticized the late Pope Plus
XII for not speaking out on the
arrest and deportation of Roman
Jews in 1943.
The new curriculum for West
MORRIS 8. RUTH ItRNER Catering'for Ail'Occasions
HARRTf ZuCttRMAN "V fs'oWished n?9J5-
mmmm

Famous
JE 1-3987
MIAMI
FACILITIES BEACH
,71 WASHINGTON A^L
T
tefciorant
XO\Y OPE\ 7 DAYS A WEESi

to present the family of the late p>oy\\n elementary school children
Jacob P. Adler in a Broadway play 3ged 10 and over included courses
in the dangers of Nazism and anti-
Semitism.
Round Town
Don and Marcelle Kaplan of
Miami Beach visited Naples and
Capri during their five weeks
on the French and Italian Ri-
vieras. got in some water skiing,
and joined the Morris Lans-
burghs aboard their chartered
yacht for a brief Mediterranean
trip. They met some other Miami
Beach friends also-Ralph and
Inez Sheer and Joe Hart of the
Castaways.
repertory.
Zionist Revisionist leader Vladi-
mir Jabotinsky, in a three-hour
speech in Prague, attacked the;
World Zionist Organization for not i
demanding enough British protec-;
tion and not protesting the Pales-1
tine government's policy toward
Jews.
Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, com-'
mending a Catholic anti-pornog-;
raphy drive in New York, pledged
"earnest and even enthusiastic sup- i
port to any movement which will \
again make of the theater a place
of enchantmcqt and beauty rather
than a cesspool."
LUNCHEON from 85c
SilVID riOM 11:45 M.
DINNER from $2.35
79lh ST. CAUSEWAY MIAMI BEACH 865 8683
KEY WEST #1 DUVAL ST. 296-8558
FT. LAUD. 17th ST. CAUSEWAY 525-6341
(Across from EvergladeO
TONY'S FISH MARKET RESTAURANTS
AMPU PACKING SPAC1 ON PHIMI1 i
iitt ppT
i ii n r \ r a hi %j 11 p
IL!fcSlAlJf)ANil
Th* ONLY Chinaw-American Rtitaurant in So. Florida
OftH 24 HOURS |tic*t Sun*** > Holiday! clotod 7 A.M..) P.M.)
75
up
DIUCIOUS FOOD SPICIAl
DIUOHTFUt COCKTAILS LUNCHES
2600 S. FE9ERAL NWT. (U.S. 1), FT. UWERMLE
CALL 522-M44 TAKE OUT SERVICE
HENRY'S OPEN 24 HOURS
hahOlI/ PONT and IRVIN GOROON
GORDON and I'OXT
KOSHER CATERERS
from hor d'o tivret to complete buffet
170 N.W. 5Jh ST., MIAMI PHONE PR 4-2*54
Under trie atnet torviion of the United Kaahrue Aaaocatlor of
Greater MiamiSupervising Rabbi: Rabbi Abraha J Safra.
OPEN MOUSE WIMHMS BAR MITZVAHS RfClPJIONS
TM3
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ALL TYPES
LICENSED
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685-0396
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BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
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American As Cantoneaa,
Mean at All Times
Authentic Native Shear
jgfcj&fe
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MIAMI t4S-*4*7 aO*ARO WAJ-2421
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BAR MITZVAHS
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It No Answer Dial 86-W2fl
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MIAMI SPKIXOS
The Studio Restaurant
LUXURIOUS DINING
ELEGANT FRENCH CUISINE
for Something New and Different ir Our A/.iami Are*
2340 S.W. 32nd Ave. 443-2536
Call For Information Before Going To The Theatre
TYSON
CHINESE FOOD
TO TAKE OUT
:-*:i
8522 S.W. BIRD ROAD *
OPEN 11 A.M. to 10 P.M.-223-1566,
*a.
,.' v*
'.
- '
SMftoi Souse *moTjjasrtiorat
STEAK? STEAK? STEAK?
WE'RE CRAZY!
Ever since v;e opened for business in March of 1357, we've
been featuring steak on our Smorgasbord tables on Satur-
day nights, and many of otr guests have said occasionally,
"All the steak you care to eat for only $275? You folks
must be crazy!" We're crazy, all right, especially with the
way meal prices have gone up, climbing out of sight! But,
still we go on tradition, and all that! That's right Choice
sirloin steak all you care to eat plus the huge roast of
beef th3t's always on our dinner menu only $?a75 every
Saturday night. Try it you'll find you can't afford to eat
.at home! ^ _
$2.75
SPtCIAL PRICES tOR CHILDREN
Diaw senei ft* :M I J.iJ.'i 11:301
14875 SOUTH DIXIE KWY,
focktaflr,;;^ Bakery ''

I
Serving Authentic Italian Cuisiiw
'fl/loW*'
Italian
Restaurant
Dinners'from $1.55
WirMs-Beert-Cocktails
All Dishes Prepared to Order
13912 N.W. 7th Ave. Miami. 688 9343


Friday. August 7. 1970
vJewlsti Ftoridiairi
Page 13-A
Rep. Dante B. Fascell, (D.-Fla.) and Brian Giller, the son of
Mr and Mrs. Norman Giller of 4500 Prairie Ave., Miami
Beach, who has worked in Fcscell's Washington, D.C. office
during the month of July. A junior at Miami Beach Senior
High School this Fall, young Giller learned how a congres-
sional office operates and helped out with regular staff
assignments. ____________________________
r
Egypt, USSR Determined
Peace Plan Will Succeed
(Continued from Page 1)
Eians will argue that they did
their part by "delivering" the
Arabs to the negotiating process
and anything short of total 1s-
aeli withdrawal is unacceptable.
Should the peace efforts fail.
Moscow can place the blame en-
tirely on the United States and
Israel; should a settlement ac-
ceptable to the Arabs emerge.
P.ussian prestige and influence
I
Wife
Prim* tirloln stoat
mrvd Japanese aty/e
facifteff
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
IM DEU IUI M-I9U
in the Arab world will be en-
hanced.
Some diplomats have expressed
the belief that the Soviet Union
is trying to shore up a faltering
economy at home. These sources
said the Kremlin is anxious for
a settlement that would elimi-
nate the need to continue pro-
viding costly weapons and other
aid to Egypt, and is also eager
to see the Suez Canal reopened
so that the Soviet Navy may
operate freely in the Indian
Ocean. Fearful of a confronta-
tion with the United States, it is
attempting to rally support for
President Nasser from among
the Arab states, the diplomats
theorized.
FISH
FRESH FISH
One of tkr most nutri-
tious feeds Cod ha* pro-
vided.
Granada Seafood Res-
taurant on Bird Koad
would like to share with
you some of these Seafood
Goodies for Luneh or Din-
ner.
The Granada Seafood
Restaurant on Bird Road
suggests you try our fast
take out serviee.
Children's Dinners 99c.
Casual dress. Beer and
wine served.
For the Weight Watch-
ers, we have many broiled
items.
France, Spain Aid
ian Jews
. -
dad government has done.
In New York, a Joint Distribu-
tion Committee officer expressed
doubt that Libya would allow
the departure of 150 Jews who
returned to that nation to claim
abandoned property. Tripoli Ra-
dio reported that Libya had con-
fiscated their property as well
as that of 40.00:; Italians.
The Jews had returned to
Libya shortly before the coup
that ousted King Idris. (Most
Libyan Jews left for Israel when
the state was established, with
4,000 emigrating to Italy at
the time of the Six-Day Whim
(Continued from Page 1)
Big Four agreement was the
oniy way to safeguard Israel's \
security.
Most of the 1,800 emigres have !
been resettled by the United
hiAS Service and various Jew-
ish agencies in Western Europe,
the United States, Canada and
Lai in America, 'lne Nasser gov-
ernment a lowed the emigration
as a humanitarian and concilia-
tory gesture, it was Indicated,
but sought no publicity on its
action s;i as not to anger more
militant Arab nations.
Lebanon, which maintains
close ties with France and has
not instituted any repression
against its Jewish population,
is the only other Mideast Arab
country which has allowed Jews
to emigrate. Its Jewish popula-
tion has dropped from 7,000 to
1,000 and its only rabbi has con-
sidered leaving.
Syria's Jewish population is
telievi d to number 4,500, while
less than 2,500 Jews remain in
Iraq. Damascus has instituted
harsh regulations for its Jews
but has stopped short of pub-
licly hanging Jews as the Bagh-
Arab Presides Over Knesset
JERUSALEM (WNS)Seif
Eddin Zouabi, a 56-year-old Naz-
areth Arab who presided over a
meeting of the Knesset in the
role of Deputy Speaker, is the
first Arab to run a Knesset
meeting. Mr. Zpuabi, a Lapor
Party member of Parliament
since its inception and candi-
date for Deputy Minister of Ag-
riculture, called on the Arab
states to make peace with Israel.
Single Parents Events
A Koffee Klatch for members
only was to be held at 8:30 p.m.
Thursday in the Skinny Shop next
to the Carib Theatre on Lincoln
r.d. Single, widowed or divorced
men and women 25 to 48 years of
age are invited to attend the club's
dance Sunday from 8:30 p.m. until
midnight at the Mouse Trap, 7460
Blscayne Blvd. Price includes two
drinks For further details, please
: contact Audrey Carp.
WITH I"E
''0'JS
JUAN "O

r^%
All MMC
C'.DI'
CAPOS
HONORtD
IQUNGE
%
THE WONDERFUL WORLD
OF INTERNATIONAL CUISINE
All DINNERS BELOW WILL BE SERVED WITH CAESAR SALAD OP
OUR OWN CREATION. GARLIC BREAD. AND CHOICE OF POTA-
fOES AND VEGETABLES OF THE DAY.
Elegant Mnunpherr moderate Prices
Paella Valeneiana (for two 30 min.) $5.50
SptC'oi She// fith and Chicken combination
with delicious spice goldtn nc
leal Cordon Blue.....................S3..?
Duckling a la Orange.................$3.75
f lamtd at your MSN
ShishKabab...........................*3-25
Flamtd of your lobto
Abel Holtz, vice-president and
director of the Corner Bank of
Miami Beach, has been ap-
pointed a member of the Miami
Beach Minimum Housing Ap-
peals Board by the city council.
A graduate of the University of
Havana with an LL.D degree, he
has spent the past ten years in
the southeast Florida area. His
years of service to various area
civic and service organizations
gives him the necessary back-
ground to be a valuable asset
to Miami Beach's Housing Ap
peals Board.
GOING TO ISRAEL? ^
Ask About Our Course Starting August 10th
Mon. and Wed.-7:30-9 Evenings
HEBREW FOR TOURISTS
Adelphi Schools
7577623, 444-6543, 532-0291
Spanish and French classes too.
NOW OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
SPECIALIZING IN LUNCH & DINNER
LUNCHEONS FROM........TfJ
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OPEN 11 A.M.
Open Daily 8 A. M. 5 P.M.
Friday 8 A.M. to 8:30 P.M.
HOUSE OF DOORS
6763 S.W. 81st ST. 667-4000
SEE OUR LARGE SELECTION OF
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Fir Mahogany & Other Woods
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WE DO OUR OWN INSTALLATION
Handcarvcd South American Doors
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FINANCING AVAILABLE
Continental t Kosher Caterers
WiDDINGI
BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS UNUMITW
At Your Home, Hall or Synagogue
COMPLETE TAKE-OUT FOODS HOME DELIVERY
Call lor Free rake-Out Biochure
; 6393 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI Pnone$ 226-1744, 221-9096. 226-40J1
j

Ph.949-3957
13675 BISCAYNE BLVD.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
THE FAMILY PLACE
ROYAL HUNGARIAN EBB RESTAURANT
AND CATERING
SPECIALIZING IN ELEGANT...
BAR MITZVAHS AND WEDDINGS
731 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
Open All Summer


Page 14-A
+JewlstFk)rkUan
Friday. August 7, 1970
CAPITAL COMMENT
by Sam Lipski
Soldier-Diplomat Satisfies The Skeptics


i
|A|HEX Am-
bassador
Yitzhak Rabin
was first sent
to Washington
to represent
h i s country,
many diplo-
matic observ-
i rs were skeptical, and watched
to see how a professional soldier
would acquit himself on that
quite-different battleground.
Now in his third year in that
ail-important post, the soldier-
diplomat has more than satis-
fied the skeptics. He has ex-
tended the scope of the ambas-
sadorial role at a time when the
diplomatic profession is bemoan-
ing its increasing redundancy.
Ambassador Rabin has acquir-
ed a reputation in Washington
as a completely dedicated and
totally credible advocate of his
nation's policies. Speaking for a
country at war and in the spot-
light, he's had to earn it the hard
>\ ay.
Take only one aspect--the
mass media. Ambassador Rabin
has appeared on more televis-
ion and tadio programs, and giv-
en more newspaper and maga-
zine interviews than any of h's
WashinKton counterparts. His
carefully stated, concise answers
have made him an effect ive
spokesman.
One question Rabin is often
asked is how he has coped with
the transition from soldier to
diplomat. He hits answered the
question by pointing out that
the essence of command in a
military situation depends on
effective communication between
the giver and receiver of orders,
and the basis of communication
is much the same everywhere.
Another legacy of his army
days is his non-authoritarian ap-
proach to the Israeli Embassy's
staff work. Paradoxical though
it may seem, he puts much more
emphasis on regular staff meet-
ings where provocative views are
freely aired than many profes-
sional diplomats. He thus tests
his assessments against those
of the specialists. And much de-
pends on how his final reading
ol American offieal thinking
and opinion currents relates to
reality.
A third feature which carries
over from his military back-
ground is his analytical ap-
proach. All his interviews bear
the common stamp of an im-
lltcab'.y logical and ordered
mind at work.
The fourth aspect of the sold-
ier-diplomat role which makes
Mr. Rabin's presence in Wash-
ington at this time so valuable
fiom Israel's point of v iew is the
necessary emphasis on military
affairs in the bi-lateral relation-
ship. The sale of military equip-
ment and the evaluation of mili-
tary intelligence are two issues
in Washington which beneiit
from Rabin's background.
To perform the dual tasks of
inquiry and advocacy, any am-
bassador must ensure himself a
wide range of information chan-
nels at different levels. Here too,
he reflects his non-diplomalic
baekground, and in making eon-
tacts has carefully ch.*en those
who arc strategically placed,.
BOOK RiVIW
By Seymour B. Litbmcn
Secret Lives Of Lawrence Of Arabia
H
IS OWN BOOK, "The Seven Pillars of Wisdom,"
Iwcll Thomas' "With Lawrence in Arabia."
and the motion picture released a few years ago
all contributed to making Lawrence of Arabia a
1. gendarv dramatic figure known to most people
during 'lis lifetime.
The Secret Lives of Lawrence of Arabia, by
Phillip Knightley and Colin Simpson (McGraw-Hill,
$8.y,ii is more than a biography of the man. In
the process of destroying legends, debunking myths
and de-romanticizing the man. the two English
journalists have made valuable contributions to
history. The authors had access to records that until
recently had been kept secret by his brother and
the trustees of his estate.
The book sheds light on the Sykes-Picot agree-
ment, the machinations of the English Foreign Of-
fice. English exploits in the Middle East during
World War I -especially in Palestine-its relation-
ships wilh the Arabs and provides understanding
for the Feisal-Weizmann exchange of letters.
It is through Lawrence's principal contact in the
Arab world Sherif Hussein and his sons. Feisal
ami Abdullah- that the previously obscure or un-
known is now revealed. Lawrence was translator
for Feisal at the historic meeting with Weizmann.
Lawrence, whose opinion of Arabs in general was
not very high,.commented in one report, "The Arabs
'
I.:-:'. -
Israel Newsletter
By CARl ALPERT
How To Keep Cool In Israel
ITS A HOT summer in Israel,
but we try to keep cool. No
matter how disturbing the head-
lines, we can usually maintain
our equilibrium by looking at the
lighter side. There is much to
help us. for example:
It Pays to In- Patient: Dr. Zvi
Konner of Tel Aviv gritted his
teeth but said nothing when he was kept awake by
a wild party in a neighbor's apartment. Next day,
the neighbor knocked on his door, and presented
him with a big cake and a card which read: "With
manv thanks for your patience."
Dizzy Demands: Haifa |Hrt employees working
on top of cranes, high scaffoldings or other lofty
perches, are entitled to a salary bonus. Four men
who work in the port lookout office, located in a
closed structure on the roof of the three-story port
management building, threatened to strike if they
were not given a similar "height bonus."
The Youbjc Generation: Four-year-old Michal
heard her older sisters talking about David Ben-
Gurion and asked his identity. When she was told
that he had been Prime Minister before Golda Meir,
she exclaimed. "What! A man can be Prime Min-
ister too?"
Certainty Not in "Piggy" Banks: The scalloped
aluminum one-agora coins of Israel disappear from
circulation at the rate of two million a month and
have to be replaced. That is two tons of coins re-
maining in the iwckets of touristsor being buried
for the edification of tomorrow's archaeologists.
Allah to the Rescue: The following is a transla-
tion of the text of an advertisement which appeared
in an orthodox bulletin in Jerusalem's Meah Shea-
rim quarter: "It happens occasionally. God forbid,
that there is need for a Shabbas Goy to deal with a
fire iated on the Holy Sabbath by a kerosene
lamp or candle, God forbid, and there is no Gentile
available. For your information, a Gentile will now
be available for such purpose every Shabbas and
holiday should need arise. God forbid. May the Holy
One, blessed be He, save us from disaster and mis-
fortune."
The Army Fulfills Every Mission: An astonished
corporal who happened to be passing through Lydda
airport had an envelope thrust into his hand by an
arriving lourist It contained a letter of blessing
from a lady in New York, who had enclosed a dollar
bill with her request that the recipient of her letter
light a memorial candle in memory of her mother
at Rachel's Tomb. The soldier carried out the
mission.
Back In the Desert Agmlm: One of the largest
single purchases of Mataoh in Israel last Passover
was for the Bedouin tribes in the Sinai, who first
tasted it after the Six-Day War. Not only do they
like its taste, but they found it keeps well under
desert conditions.

As We Were Smy'm: By KOBtKT L SIOAl
hi i ii i ii i i i ''
,-
Patriots More Than Flag-Wavers
BKOi'LK who really love their
country should acknowledge
its faults and work to correct
them, the Rev. Billy Graham de-
clared during the recent "Honor
America" Fourth of July extrav-
aganza in Washington, D.C.
Hotel magnate K. Willard
Marriott borrowed from Edmund
h~i~. Ml icmind the audience that the only thing
necessary for t he triumph of evil is for good men to
do nothing. He could have quoted some other things
Burke had said also, such as "To make us love our
country, our country ought to be lovely." And, on
another occasion, "Government is a contrivance of
human wisdom to provide for human wants. Men
have a right that these wants should be provided
for by this wisdom." i
When the British government did not meet the
needs of early Americans, revolution proved inevi-
table. The settlers wanted freedom, a fair share of
participation in government, and more to say about
their future in this fair landnot just relief from
taxation.
Tliis may be a guidepost to a better understand-
ing of thi uneasiness felt by many Americans when
they are importuned to wear, wave and idolize flags
as certain proof of their loyalty.
We think wistfully and with tenderness of the
national leader who summoned us to "bear the bur-
den of a long twilight struggle, year in and year
out ... a struggle against the common enemies of
man: tyranny, poverty, disease and war itself."
When John Fitzgerald Kennedy sounded that call
at his inaugural in 1961, he had neither fear nor
hatred in his heartonly an enduring concern for
those who put more store by the quality of their
government than by its flourishes and trappings.
are even less stable than the
Turks."
The book confirms that there
were then no Arab states or nations. There Wre
emirates and sheikdoms, but to call any Arab do-
mini, n prior to the 1930s a "kingdom" is spurious
semantics. Important insight into Arab nationalism
and the intrigue and betrayals among the various
Arab tribes is given, also.
The description of the Oct. 29. 191S meeting of
the Eastern Committee of the War Cabinet contains
succinct descriptions of the committee members.
The authors write that Edwin Montague, then ijec-
retary of State for India, was a distinguished mem-
ber &f Britain's Jewish community. 'Although
brought up in a strictly orthodox family. Montagu-
refused to support the Zionist cause and said that
national ties should count for more than bonds of
race and religion."
One may disagree with their conclusions in some
instances, but they have attempted to present all
available facts" from" all sources regarding events
where there have been differing interpretations. An
interesting example is three different versions, of
the one-hour meeting between Allenby and Feisal
after the capture of Damascus in the reports.inadc
by Allenby. iiis aide, Chauvel, and Lawrence, who
was Interpreting for both Feisal and a member of
the British intelligence service.
The authors explain how and when Lawn-nee
was '"buggered" and show France was guilty of
even greater perfidy than Britain in fact many of
the present world tensions and animosities are ra-
vcaled as the results of French colonialism and
av&rlcldusness.



Capita! Spotlight
By Milton Friedman
Boost For Theatres
.
AT A TIME when the suede*
of Israel's television industry
is ruining the theatre business,
ticket taxes are being lowered'to
help out. and a law is being pass-
ed requiring foreign fi\m distrib-
utors to spend 4 ings in Israel.
A better solution might have
been the production of films about the Mideast and
related current events and personalities ospeoially
if the rights to appropriate but already used titles
can be obtained. Consider the possibilities:
Gamal Abdei Nasser in "Good Neighbor Sam";
King Hussein in "Here Comes Mr. Jordan";
Golda Meir in "The Lady Fights Back"?;
Nahum Goldmann in "Boy. Did I Get A Wrong
Number";
David Ben-Gurion in "The Lion in Winter";
William P. Bodgcrs in "The Juggler";
Richard Nixon and Spiro Agnew in "Butch Css-
sidy and the Sundance Kid";
The L'.N. In "House of Cards";
V Thant in "Man in the Middle";
The Big Four ambassadors in "A Hard Day's
Night";
The Big Four Deputies in "Help";
The Lebanese government and the guerrilla^ in
"The Arrangement";
The Security Council in "Gentleman's Agreement";
Tosef Tekoah in 'Inadmissible Evidence";
The Israelis and Arabs in "The Good Guys and
The Bad Guys";
U.S. Phantoms and Skyhawks in "The .More the
Merrier";
Georges Pompidou in "Change of Mind";
Joseph Sisco in "The Errand Boy";
Gunnar Jarring in "The Long Wait";
Nasser. Hussein, Ai-Attasi and Helou in "Bob A
Carol & Ted & Alice";
The Mideast Cease-fire in "Let It Be," and
The Mideast Peace Treaty in The Happy-Ewung."
.:

\


r, August 7. J970
+Je#lst> fhrlrifrtn
Page 15-V
LEGAL NOTICi
GEORGE T. CLARK
IB! Estate ..
xxofrnaLxm
t NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Lll Wdlt'TH and AM Persons llftv-
"ctawl *** Saul
u ir. hereby ratified aud required
r.,-it liny lalms and -demands
h vou may "* ago-inst the cs-
1 /fimKKT LEON OOLUB d-
' ,.lte of Dude county. Florida,
County Judges-of Dade County,
he Kimr in duplicate und an
In Section nil* Florida
in their office* tit the County
In Dade County. Florida,
sU calendar months from the
, 1)( the first publication hereoi,
, same will be barred.
rd at Miami. Florida, this 7th
1 August. A.IX 1970.
^JESSIE (SOLCB
As Administratrix
I publication of thiH notice on
Ui 'lay of August, 1970.
I1KRTL. BlOOMRKRO'
i.rney for Administratrix
Scybotd Building
"'f"rtda3Sm S/T-14-21-28
file
,-id.d
|tui-s ir
n-ihou.-e
lit'
-
LEGAl NOTICI
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 70-2263
BLANTON
In RE: Estate of
ISRAEL TODRAS
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors und All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or I>einands Against Said
Estates
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mauds which you may have agalna!
tHe estate of ISRAEL TODRAS de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the County Judges of I)ade Coun-
ty, anil file the same in implicate anil
as provided in Section 783.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County, Flor-
ida, within six -calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Dated at .Miami. Florida, this 8th
day of June, A.D. 1*70.
OUBSIB TODRAS
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 17th day of July, 1870.
SIMONS, SIMONS & SIMONS
Attorneys for Executrix
3025 Coral Way
Miami, Florida 33145
7/17-24-31 8/7
LEGAl NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 70-26*1
In- RE: Estate of
MIX NIK lilOKK
Dr. ,-ased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Tn All Creditors und AH Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Attains! Said
Estate:
You lire hereby notified anil requir-
ed to present any claims and demand*
Which you may have against the es-
tate of MINNIE HERE deceased late
of Dude County. Florida, to the Couu-
.ludges "f Dade County, and file
LEGAl NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
l.v
j-THE CIICUIT COURT OF THE
EuEVENTM JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
tlN-AN FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 70-13122
lOTICCOF SUIT FOR DIVORCE
riJCN aNTTS,
lain tiff
VR
EVWR ANTIfv
fxfend.mt
: MBVER AXTIS.
_ IJ9> KATZ
|- WFST 1GT11 STREET
HARAWAY APARTMENTS
imooKi.y.v. new yokk
{lull MEYE.i ANTIS, are hereby
notified that a Complaint for Divorce,
has bnen filed against you. and you
are required to serve a copy of your
An- cr or Pleading to the Complaint
for I vore-e on the Plaintiffs attorney.
Roii-Id I.. Davis. Esq.. P.A., 417 ltis-
jfcyn.i Kuildiw, -: VV. Plaster Street,
Mia'i-i, Florida 331 .oPhone: 379-2851,
and 'lie the original Answer or Plead-
ing n the office of the Clerk of the
Cii-, uit Court on or before the 25th
day if AdcuM, I':. If you fall to do
no," judgment by it* fault will be taken
uii'isl .vou for the relief demanded
in ilic'f'ompliiin'. for Divorce.
.THIH SMWCH shall he published
one cauh week for four consecutive
we. '.<< in" the JEWISH FI.OKIPIAN.
.jylrtE '.AND ORDERED at Miami,
fSorida, this 2lst day of July. 1970.
E. H. LEATHERMAN. Clerk
1' ult Court. Dade County, Florida
r -.' gjjj M A HfWCTT
:\ .- ...Jjepui.- Clerk
*f ft'.--" -.; 7/24-31 8/7-14
the same in duplicate and as provided
In Section 733. Hi. Florida Statutes, in
their offices In the County Courthouse
hi Dade County, Florida, within six
calendar months from the time of
the first publication hereof, or the
same will be burred.
Dated at Miami, Florida,
day of July, A.D. 1970.
JOSH REPIUIN
EVE 1.A7.AROW
ROSE TOUT
As Executors
First publicatkiu of this
Ihe 7 th day of August, l7u.
JOSH RKPHC.N
Attorney for Executors
1370 Washington Ave..
Miami Beach, Fla. 8/J_.,..,8
this 2Mb
nolic*- on
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
. NO. 70-12674
SUCT FOR DIVORCF.
ETOIIJB B, CHlRCHIiJ.
PUtiniiil.
JAMES M i Ill'I'.CHIIJ*
IK I.mlailt
TO: JAMES M. CHURCHILL
|{. sidolioc Uilknov. ll
You. JAMES M: CHURCHILL, are
are hereby notified 'Ural U Hill of ( .n-
plnini ft* DhteM has been filed
afCainM you. and you are required to
Serve n copy ol your Answer or rivall-
ing to the Hill <-f complaint on the
Plaintiff's attorney. POUaACK *
YuCOAi. 17im Northwest Ttb Street
Suite Ittp, Miami. Florida and file
the original Answer or Piei-ilii-; in the
office "f the Clerk of thl Circuit
Court on or liefore the Slut day of
AukuM, lltJO. I' you fall to do so.
judgment by default will b-_- taken
against you for the relief d-manUed
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 70-13507
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
JOSH! AN1DNIO HERNANDBS.
Pfethltaff,
vs.
ADEI PA IlEliNANHEZ,
I KlclMlanl.
TO: AliEl.l-A HERNANDEZ
725 Main Si reel
Pawtucket. Ithoile Island
You. AIH'.l.KA HRRNAMDBZ
hereby notified that a Bill of Com-
plaiut for DiVDOea has been filed
against you. and you are rouuired I"
Berve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the HiH of Complaint on the
Plaintiffs attorney, C.HOVEH CI-
MENT \VEINSTF.IX & STAI'BBR,
PA. ::."ai Lincoln Road, Miami Bench,
Florida 331IB and file the origi'.uU
Ausivir or Pleading in the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 4th day of September, 1W7".
If'you fall to do so. judgment by de- .
tiTr^! deeded "hf 'tnV >BU, %*4R Site. WZU
Complaint
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE 4MO. 70-1311S
NOTICE OF SUIT BY PUBLICATION
A1UJSTEDES SARAS
PEREZ HIIZ,
Plaintiff,
UIXMUA PEREZ.
I>efendant.
TO: OI.OHIA PEREZ
1846 Fluxtou Street
Culver. City, California
You are notified that a Complaint
for Divorce has been filed against
you. and you are required to serve
a copy of your answer or pleading
to the Complaint, on the Plaintiff's
attorney Sam \V. Kl.inf.ld, 19 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida 18136",
and lib- the original answer or plead-
ing iu the office of the Clerk of the
above Court on or before August 21,
1870,
If you fail to do so, judgment by de-
fault will be taken against you for
the relief demanded in the Complaint.
DONE AND ORDERED this 21st
day of July. 1!>70 In Miami. Dade
Countv. Florida.
E B. I.EATHERMAX. Clerk
By: MARCH"BRITE KENT
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
7/24-31 8. 7-14
In THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN" AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
.FLORIOAIN PROBATE
,., ., ,,.Na. 70-2$84
KfSl'Kstate Bl
II-rTam ki.\<:.
Deucaaad,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having claims or Demands Against
Sai'l Estate:
fan are Hereby notified and re-
red t^i,present any claims and de-
ads which you may have against
efftat* of wriJJAM KINO de-
ed.late of Dade County, Florida,
the County Judges of Dude County.
d file the same In duplicate and as
ded In Section 738.16, Florida
atutes. in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade County, Flor-
ida, within sin calendar months from
the time of the first publication -here-
of, or the same wlll'be barred.
.Dated at Miami. Florida, this 20th
day of July, A.D. 1970.
VilbLlAM KINO, JR.
As Administrator
First publication of this notice on
the 2h day of July, 1970.
SlM'iN, BAYS Sc ORl'NDWERG
Attorney for Estate
301 Ainsley Huilding
Miami, Florida. 32182
7/24-31 8/7J4
"iN T+iE1 COUNTY~JUDOE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
TLORHJA IN PROBATE
Mo. 79909- B
IN RE: Estate, of
SYDNEY KSEROBR,
. Duoeased. ;.
NOTICE'OF INTENTION TO
-MAKE APPLICATION
-FO* DISTRIBUTION AND
FfNAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE Is hereby given that I
linv -lilod. Final Rejv.it and Peti-
tion for Distribution and Final Dis-
char>-e an adnUhlhtratrlx of the es-
tate of SYDNEY R. BERGER, de-
ceased and ilial on the 6th day of
August; RrTU, V.ill ar>ply to the Honor-
abb- County Judges of Dade County.
Florida, for appproval of said Final
Report .c)nl f.,i distribution and final
dls.harg as adniiulstratrix of the
estate of the above-named decedent.
This Uthiday of June; 1970.
Jea'nnette Bauman,
As ailministratrix
TAMANOFF* WALLER
Attorney* for estate
420 Lincoln Road
Mi, no I leach, Florida.
7/17-24-31 8'"
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
*Jewlst fhricUati
ollcits your legal notice*.
We appreciate your
ronage and guarantee
service at iega)
IMaf 373- 4605
lav meeeerger service
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
No. 70-13729
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
SOPHIE ROSENTHA1..
Plaintiff.
VB
KAKMAX imsKNTHAl.
Defendant.
TO: KALMAN ROSEXTHAL
2320 Valley Way
Xiagara Falls. Ontario. Canada.
You are hereby notified that a Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
lupiinst you. and you are required lo
serve a copy of your Answer or
Reading to the Hill of Complaint on
the Plaintiffs Attorney. HARVEY
RICHMAN. 420 Lincoln Road. Sulla
Xo. 502 Miami Peach. Florida 3318S
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing in the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the Xth
day of September. 1070. If you fail '
to do so, judgment by default will
lie taken against you for the relief i
demanded in the Hill of Complaint. |
DOXE .VXD ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this ,':uth day of July A.D.
197D.
H. B. I.EATHElt.MAN.
Clerk, Circuit Court.
Dade County. Florida.
By: U BXEEDEX
DenutV Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
HARVEY RICHMAN
420 Uncoln Road.
Miami Reach. Fla-
Attorney for Plulajtllf
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
No. 70-13816
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
J. K. MURRAY, JR.,
Plaintiff,
ELI7.AHETH JUNE MURRAY,
Defendant. ..... _
TO: ELIZABETH JUNE MURRA1
Residence I'nknown
You, ELIZABETH JUNE MURRAY.
an- hereby notified that a h"1,.,"!
Complaint for Divorce has been filed
against you. and you are required to
serve B Copy of your Answer or I bail-
ing lo the Bill of Complaint on tne
Plaintiffs attorney. JoSEI'll SCH-
MIE1! U'T. Lincoln Load. Miami
Beach, Florid.. 83139 and file the
original An.-uer or Pleading in the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 8 th day of
September. 1'.'7". If you fail to do so,
judgment by default will 1"' taken
against vou for the r.ii.-f demanded In
the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four aenaecutlve week*
in THE JEWISH Fl.< HUDl AN.
DOSE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this Mat day of July A.D.
1U'"'E Bl l.EATIIEUMAN. Cbrk
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
By; I- S NEED EN
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Sesll
JOSEPH SCHMIBH, ESQ.
80S Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 83189
Attorney for Plaintiff 14.21-28
This notice shall be pabUshed once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FUHUD1AX.
POXK AND ORDERED at Miami,
this 27 UH day of July A.D. 1970.
E. B. LEA THERM AX, Cbrk
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
By: MARfiCEHITE KENT
DeiMity Clerk
(Circuit Court Seali
OROTER CLMENT WIOIXST10TX &.
RTAlTiER. PA.
8S0 Lincoln P.oad
Miami Heach. Florida 33139
Attorneys for Plaintiff
7/31 8/7-14-31
each week for four consecutive weeka
In THE JEWISH FLORID1A-N.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida this 19th day of Jily A.D.
1970
E. B. I.EATHERMAX. Clerk
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
By: MARGI'EP.ITB KENT.
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
POLLACK & JfOOOM
I7"0 N.W. 7th Street8uiU< 100
Miami. Florida (B42-999C)
Attorneys for i'lniiitiff
1M-H-1\ 9/7
<:;'
8/7-14-21 -M
NOTICE 8Y*UBLICATION
HN THE CIRCUIT .COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 70-13769 f.....-
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
PEDRO MESA HERNANDEZ.
Plaintiff,
vs.
YOI.ANDA DALIA
RCFINA OLIVERA OFAHI|ELL,
Defendant.
TO: YOLANDA DALIA RUflNA
OIJVERA OTTARRELD
(Uefendatit) ,
Ayllon Hi Height Apt. I|
HRtansas, Cuba
You. the above-named defeudant.
are hereby notified that s Rill of
Complaint for Divorce ha-- been filed
against you. and you are reituired
lo serve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Pill of Complaint on
the Plaintiff's attorney. CLMENT WHINSTE1N & STAI'BER.
P.A 850 Ijncoln Road. Miami Reach.
Florida 33130 and file the original
Answer or Pleading In the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 11th day of September,
1970. If you fall to do so, judgment by
.1.-mult will be taken against you for
the relief demanded In the Kill 0!
Complaint.
This notice ehall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH F1XIRID1AN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 80th day of July A.D.
1970.
E. II. LEATHBRMAN. Clork
Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida
By: C. P. COPEI.AND
Denut.v Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) _
OKOVBR CIMENT WEINSTEIN
ViSTAtTBER. P.A.
3R0 Lincoln Road
Miami Reach. Florida 33139
Attorneys for Plaintiff ,__.,,.,,
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT f.OURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
No. 70-13747
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
JAMES OP.EF.N.
Plaintiff.
RUBY CP.EF.N,
Defendant.
TO: RUBY ClREEN
Residence I'nknowu
You. RUBY GREEN, are hereby
notified Hint a Rill of Complaint for
Divorce has been tiled against you,
and \o(, are required to serve :i COP}
of rear Answer or Pleading U tne
Hill of Complaint on the Plamti l-
attorney. JACK L. HERSMUMT/
42" Uncoln Road, suite 808. Miami
Reach. Florida 33130 and file the
original Answer or Pleading tP the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the Sth day ol
September, 1070. If you fall to Mao.
judgment by default will be taken
against vou for Ihe relief demanded
In the Hill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
fn THE .TFAVISH FLOKID1AN ,
Im.XK AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 80th day of July A.D.
W B. LEATHBRMAN. Clerk,
Ciruuit Court. Dude Count.v, Florida
By: L. 8NEBDBN
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court eal)
RUKSKOWITZ AND
GROSSMAN
4-0 Lincoln Road. Suite R"3
Miami Heach. Florida 18139
Attorneys for PlaiiitilT
H 1 -M--1 -SS
NOTICE UNDER FICHTIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HERERY OIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring lo engage in
business under the fictitious name of
BOB'S PLACE at 630 N.W. 71 St..
.Miami intends a. register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida,
LOUISE DcFOREST.
sole ownee
KESSI Eli. RoTH, SHERADSKY ft
RECKERMAN
Aitoi n.\s for Applicant
is:-:. B.W. 3rd Ave.
.Miami, Flo.
7 31 8 T-ll-L'l
IN THE COUNTY JUDGU'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 70-2718
GEORGE T. CLARK
In RE! Estate of
CHARLES BERGER,
i teceaaed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To AU Creditors and AH Persons
Having Claims or Demands AfatutU.
Said lO-tate:
Y.,u are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have again.-t
the estate of CHARLES RERGBR
deceased late of Dhne County, Flor-
ida, to the Cunty Judges of Dtide
County, and file the same In duplicate
and as provided in Section 733. HI,
Florida Statutes. In their Offices In
tin- County Courth'iU- in I Hide Couo-
tv. Florida, within six eal.-nclar mouths
from the timv of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred
Doted at Miami. Florida, this -.'3rd
day of July. A.D. I9TI
8AIJ.EE ZWICK
GEORGE .1. T.M.IANOFF
As EM-cutors
Firsl publication of this notice on
the 31st day of July. 1970.
TALIANOFF AND WALLER
Attorneys for Executor
4L' Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
7 31 f 7-14-21
NOTICE Or ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
No. 70-12679
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
MERCEDES Sl'AREZ deMARijCEZ.
Plaintiff.
fil'STAVo I.AZARO MAKUFEZ,
Defendant
TO: (H'STAVo I.AZARO MARQUEZ
Residence 1 nknown
You. GUSTAVO I.AZARO MAR-
QUESS, ore hereby notified that a
Bill of Complaint for Divorce baa
been filed against you. ami >"U ire
required to serve a copy of your
Answer or Pleading to the Bill Of
Comi'aint on the Plaintiff's attorney,
LESTER ROGERS. ESU.. 1*5-1 N W.
I Till Avenue. Miami. Florid 1 :::iil.">
and file Ihe original Answer or Plead-
ing In the office of the CI.C: of the
I'inuii Court on or before the Hist
day of August, l!'7. If you fall lo -i
so, judgment by default av 111 be taken
ngalnst you for Ihe relief demanded
in lb,- Rill of Complain!.
This notice -In.II pubbslu-d once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in Till: JEWISH FLORIPIAN.
DONE AND ORDBRBD at Miami.
Florida, this 15th day of July A.D.
1070.
E P. I.EATI I F.U.MAN. Cl'-rk
Circuit Court. Dade Counts-. Ftntda
By: MARGUERITB KENT
I lenuty ClegN
(Firevlt Conn .-'.-.,11
LEST Kr. ROGERS, ESQ.'
M.-.4 N.W. iTtb Avenue
Miami. Florldn 33125
Attorney for Plaintiff .^.^ ^ g(7
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERERY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
pf SATTUEUEHT \VH .1 JWA l.l.I J-
at SSS N.W. 170th Street. North MtMBl
Beach Florida intends to register salO
name with the Cbrk of the Circuit
Court of Daib- COUPty, Florida.
GIjD-MAR CORP.
By Herbert sildin. Secretary
BH4RLBT Wi "H.F
MliiniM'lur Cl.n-.UAl: CORP
430 Mmsiln Rosd
Miami Reach. Florida R/7.M.o,.; IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 62801A (Blanton)
In RE: Estate of
JOS El-11 WEAKER
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* aud A|l Persons
Having Claims or DVUMMM Against
Said IC.-lale:
You are hereby notified and re-
luired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of JOSEPH WEINER de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade County,
and file the snme in duplicate and as
provided In Sec.lion 733.16, Florida
Statutes, In their offices iu the Coun-
ty Courthouse in IHule County, Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or Hi. wim will be barred-
mted at Miami. Florida, this Ifth
day ol April. A.D. 1070.
' Ethel Kiiplan
As Eseeulrix
First publication 01 this notice on
the 31 st day of July. io7'i.
BERNARD R...IAFFE
Attorney fon ESTATE (W
JOSEPlT WEJ/NI'.R. Deceased
012 Alnsley I'.ttlldlng
Miami, Fla.
7 11 S. 7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBHBBYVGIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of JODI LYNN APARTMENTS at
16150 N.E. Huh Court. North Miami
Reach. Florida intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of D.ole County, Florida.
8HIRI i:v 001.1.p.eri;
line; owner
RICHARD & cross
Attorney for
SHIRLEY COIJ>BBRO
MS Lincoln Road
Miami Reach. Florida ^^ ^.^
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERERY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engnwe
in business under the fictitious names
at TERMINAL FABRICS WARC-
HoCSE TERMINAL FABRR S.
TEKMI.VAI, FABRIC CO. at JJ2
N E 68th Street. Miami; 1*6
West Sth Ave.. Hialeah: 600H N.F. 2nd
Ave Miami intends to legist,-r aalfl
names with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade CoUilty, Florida,
M &H FABRICS CO.
By. Reiijamln Baewltm, President
FROMBERO, FROMBBRG &
KDTR, P.A. ,,
Suite.M-102 Blscayne Building
|g West Flugler Street
Miami, Florida 33130 ,, 1101o
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERERY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of EVITA BEAUTY SALON nt K
N.E. 1st Avenue, Miami. Fla. intends
lo register said name with the dark
of the Circuit Court of D*d Coui-y.
Florida.
Eva Avlla, Owner
, 7,31 S 7-11-21
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERERY O.1V0N that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
COUNTRY CLUB MEN'S BoUTHB'E
AND FORMAL WEAR at V.cstches-
ter Shopping Mall. M72 S.W 24th
S'reet. Miami. Florida intends to
register said name wRh the clerk
pf tlo- Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
COL'NTRY CLUB MEN'S WEAR
OF WESTOHBSTER
Emauuel Meyer
I're.-Ulent
HOWARD M. NEC. ESQ.
Attorney forCOCNTKY rr,CB
.MEN'S WEAR OF WESTCHESTER
7/17-24-31 8/7
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION
No. 70-13916
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
AND
PETITION FOR CHANCE OF NAME
RE: Petition of KAYE IVRLEW
and EANNY CORLEW,
her husband.
TO: Ronald Milford White
c/o Qrady White
I'.O. BOS 120-A
Rli-hmoml HJU c.....r.-i-i
You, RON AI D MILFORD WHITE,
lire hereby notified that 11 Bill of Com-
plaint for Adoption has been filed
against you. and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Dill of Complaint on the
Plaintiffs attorney. KJTJKHTH N.
RcKANT Suit* 220. Oil* ncnln Rd
Bid*., Miami, Reach, fr'la. 13313H ami
file the original Answer or Pleading
In Ihe office of the Clank Of the Cir-
cuit Court on or before the 4th day of
Sept.. 1970. If you fail to Aiwi, judg-
ment In defaull "ill be ujn against
you for the relief deiiinnSeil in the
Rill of Complaint.
Tin i.itlce shall be paWshed once
each week for four consHRive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLtiRIWTvN.
DON>: AND ORDEljaU. at Miami.
Florida this 3rd day of Angus! A.D.
1970,
EP.. LEATHERMAnsBplerk
Circuit Court. Hade Couiity, Florida
By: C. GOt H'.HA*.'
Deputy cbrk
KENNETH N. RcKANT
Attorney for Plaintiff
Suite 220. One Uncoln Rd.Bldg.
Miami Beach. Flu. 3313*
Tel. No. B38-4313
8/7-14-21-2S
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of HERMAN CUtCK CO. (not in-
corporated) at :ir,6 N.E. 17 Street.
Miami, Florida, intend*- to register
said name with the Clerk of the Clr-
lAiit Court Of Dade Ouunty, Florida.
Joseph l.lebman
.-ol,. owner
T/tl-8/7-M-tt


Page 1B-A
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"cJTewish Flondian
Four Downed Jets May Have
Been Piloted By Russians
Miami,
Florida Friday, August 7, 1970
Section B
Knesset Approves Israel's
Acceptance By 66-28 Vote
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pre-
mier Golda Meir has told the
Knesset that the U.S. peace ini-
tiative for the Middle East was
accepted on the basis of Presi-
dent Nixon's assurance that Is-
rael will not be placed at a mili-
tary disadvantage by so doing.
Mrs. Meir read the text of the
official Israeli reply, which men-
tioned the cease-fire element
only briefly while stressing the
..{jotiating aspects of the U.S.
plan and reiterated that there
would be no withdrawal from
occupied territories until a peace
treaty embodying secure, recog-
nized and agreed boundaries is
c onsummatcd.
Israel's position in favor of
a cease-fire on the basis of reci-
j rocity on all fronts remains un-
i hanged." the statement said.
Israel officially committed itself
10 designate a representative
who will hold discussions with
Egypt and Jordan under Ambas-
sador Gunnar V. Jarring "ac-
cording to such procedure and
at such time and place as he will
t commend," and will partici-
pate in these discussions "with-
out any prior conditions."
The Prime Minister addressed
"he Knesset after the Gahal fac-
l ion had resigned from her Cab-
net in protest against accept-
ance of the U.S. plan and a mo-
rion of no confidence filed by
the small right-wing Free Cen-
ter (action had been defeated by
a 64-5 vote.
The text of t.'ie government's
acceptance of the plan followed
the statement Secretary Rogers
had asked Israel, Egypt and
Jordan to subscribe to, almost
void for word in places. After
agreeing that the talks under
1 rr. Jarring's auspices "shall be
held within the framework of
"ie U.N. Security Council's
Resolution No. 242 (of Nov. 22,
-967) on the basis of the ex-
ission of readiness by the par-
ses to carry out that resolution
n all its elements," the reply
vent on to confirm that the ob-
ject of the talks should be "an
agreed and binding contractual
jeace agreement between the
parties which will ensure a ter-
DELUXE GIFT
!-esl for Every Home!
SdUed By:
t. WOLLMAW ISAKip
A GRAPHIC PRESENTATION OF THE:
3? BOOKS OP THE BIBLE
43 KINGS 48 PROPHETS 15 JUDGES
C.ncol.9icol Chronological
SyncK.onl.ol Choru Pictures & Tl
AccIohmcJ by ell Rabbit & Scholar*
Jor c;y [ecrrinj ci Jewish History.
raseiaotJaily prestnled. 'Visual'.
SPECIAL DISCOUNT of 20'/.
To our sul.ierilors & readers.
K0V/Miy$(2.G9 Reg. $15.03
Jar.d chock or Money Order lo
JOSEPH SCHLANG
75 Maiden Lane
N. Y. C. 10038 v
mination by Egypt. Jordan and
Israel of all claims or states of
belligerency and to respect and
to acknowledge the sovereignty,
territorial integrity and political
independence of each other and
their right to live in peace with-
in secure and recognized boun-
daries free from threats or acts
of force" and declared that each
party would be responsible for
preventing hostile acts from
within its territory against the
ether.
Mrs. Meir made it clear that
no change in her government's
basic position on vital security
matters was Implied by Israel's
acceptance of the proposal, and
that t'.ie nation will not return
to the frontiers of June 4, 1967
which constitute a temptation
to aggressors and actually gave
the aggressor a definite advan-
tage on some fronts.
Menachcm Beigin, leader of
the Herut wing of Gahal, took
the Knesset floor as an opposi-
tion leader following Mrs. Meir's
address, and in bitter terms de-
Agreement Signed
By Catholic School
And Hebrew Home
BOSTON, (JTA>The Bos-
ton College School of Nursing
and the Hebrew Rehabilitation
Center for Aged have jointly an-
nounced a pioneering, coopera-
tive relationship designed to pro-
vide future nurses intensive in-
struction and practice in the
care of the elderly.
The agreement was signed by
Rev. Thomas Fleming, treasurer
and vice president of Boston
College; Miss Margaret M. Fol-
ey, dean of the Catholic-sponsor-
ed School of Nursing: Milton
Bergor. president of the Center;
and Miss Bernadine J. Scutta, its
director of nursing. Maurice I.
May, the Center's executive .>>
rector, hailed the agreement as
"a strong manifestation of co'>-
c^rn for providing nurses with
training in the problems and
needs of the agin? ... I am
certain that the ultimate bene-
ficiaries of the experiences gain-
ed by the B.C. nursing students
will be our elderly."
Under the new arrangement
between the two institutions,
the Center's facilities for in-
struction in rursine in the aging
process and related health needs
of the aged will be utilized for
clinical experience. The program
will be planned and implement-
ed by the Center's director of
nursing ami a faculty member
from th Boston College School
of Nursing.
StiHn+s nssiT-M to the Cen-
ter will ho in th^ first and se -
on! s-""nosto" of their Junior
year. They will have five days,
of from fo-ir to five ho'irs
weekly at tho Center, and will
return to Boston College for
their ar,ernoon clas">s. Stu-
dents will also have the ootion
of three c'avs of clinical experi-
ence at the Center. Th" Hcb<-ew
Rehabilitation Center for Aged
also serves as a teaching base
for Boston University School of
Social Work, and as a teaching
unit in internal medicine for
first, second, and third year stu-
dents from Harvard Medical
School.
nounced the Rogers plan, charg-
ing it was drawn up by Russia
and the United States to Israel's
disadvantage.
After a nine-hour debate, the
Knesset approved the govern-
ment's acceptance of the U.S.
plan by a 66-28 vote, with nine
abstentions. Voting with the
government were all coalition
parties, the New Left Haolam
Hazeh and the pro-Israel Maki
Communist faction. Gahal, the
State List and the Free Center
were opposed; the pro-Moscow
Rakah Communist faction voted
for a separate motion of its own.
Israel's official reply was de-
livered to Assistant Secretary of
State for Near Eastern Affairs
Joseph J. Sisco by Ambassador
Yitzhak Rabin Wednesday and
administration sources said it is
hoped that the cease-fire will
begin within a week.
TEL AVTV, (JTA) Rumors
persist that four Egyptian MIG>
21's shot down by Israeli fighters
over the Sue? Canal last week
were piloted by Russians, but
there has been no official com-
ment on either side.
One report said the U.S. State
Department and Israel are treat-
ing the matter with "extreme
caution" but do not see Soviet
retaliation as likely
The rumors were given addi-
tional credence by reports that
the commander of the Soviet
Air Force, Marshall Pavel Kuta-
khov. is visiting Cairo. The news-
paper Maariv said his visit was
in connection with the downing
of Russian-piloted MIG's. Other
papers quoted sources in Beirut
as saying lie went to Cairo to
investigate the loss of the four
MIG's, an indication that they
were flown by Russians. There
was no word as to the fate of
the Russian pilots allegedly shot
down.
There was also some specula-
tion that Kutakhov was in Egypt
to inspect Soviet defenses in the
Canal zone. The Russian Air
Force commander arrived in
Egypt on Saturday but a tight
lid has been clamped down on
details of his visit.
Time magazine has reported
that it learned some Soviet pilots
have flown Egyptian air fores
MIG-21 fighter planes against Ls
raeli jets, but was the first
time that Soviet-piloted MIGs
had been shot dowr..
The magazine said all sides
involved in the incident have
"prudently refused to admit'"
that Russian pilots were in the
MIG p'anes, noting that it was
an event "fraught with awe-
some consequences and feared
by the U.S. and Israel since the
Red air force began to fly mis-
sions in Egypt nearly four
months ago."
A military spokesman told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that the identity of pilots flying
any planes can be determined
only if their conversations with
ground control have been inter-
cepted and taped. But the mili-
tary officials refused to disclose
whether they had picked up any
such conversations in Russian
or in Russian-accented English.
The spokesman also told the
JTA that combat tactics are not
a clue to the identity of the flyers
because the Egyptian pilots have
been trained by Soviet airmen
and use Soviet methods. He
added that Soviet pilots would
not fly in Egyptian units but
only in Soviet units, which are
based on a minimum of eight
aircraft for a sortie.
I>o something about your world.
Register today and vote for th
candidate of ynv chnicf. The Flor-
ida Jayoees remind you that Aug.
8 is the final day for registration.
BUDGET
HOME
STORE
where the values are
super-sized and the
prices are super-low!
We've got all the right things going to give you the savings.
Minimum overhead. Volume purchases from top makers. Great
rductions on floor samples and discontinued models from our
other stores. So come and save! All sales final. No refunds,
exchanges, layaways, phone orders or holds. Nominal delivery
charge.


Page 2-B
*Jfewfsft fUrktkin
Friday. August 7, 197Q

First American Bank Opens In Israel
Bv <;KRALU SCHWAR-m
By <;krald MJMWi
George Sax. tho MB who built Miami Beach's
first centrally air conditioned hotel and sparked
the post World War II tourist boom here, will
tftM HlB AM American bank in Israel this month.
The FVrllllllgt National Bank of Oticago. of
which Mi Sax is chairman of the board, will open
a full service branch in Tel Aviv following ap-
proval by l>oth the iRMd of governors of tho
UHlted States' Federal Reserve System and the
B .: k of brae! A formal opening of the branch,
which will ocvupy 5.000 square feet on two
floors of the "-T-stDry Shalom Tower in Tel Aviv,
is scheduled Sept. 3.
Th, S ny Hotel, which opened ir. 1949. was
for man] years the headquarters for local and
national meetings of the United Jewish Appeal,
at that time the only major means of aid to the
Ihea fledgling State of Israel.
Sax's three sons. Sam. Ed ami George, will
join him in Israel next week as the Exchange
\ :onal Bank prepares for its opening, which
has attracted srreat interest in Chicago and the
ei I iv Midwest.
The Bank sponsored a seminar earlier this
asansnr al the Ambassador East Hotel for 90
represent;! *.i\os of Midwestern banks and finan-
cial institutions. Delegates were told that the
two major factors that prompted the Exchange
National to make the historic move into Israel
were: (II That anywhere tho United States has
major interests without an American bank pres-
ent, "there is always a waste of time, money and
'ffort." and i2'An American bank is necessary
in Israel in order to "provide economic assist-
ance to American businesses now operating and
others that will follow."
Mr. Sax. who has soon lus life-long Zionism
embraced by his sons, says the announcement of
the bank's opening already has stimulated inter-
est in new investments in Israel among Jewish
leaders in Greater Miami.
Two of the sons. Ed and George, live in Miami
Beach much of the year, and haw extensive
business interests here. Ed is senior vice presi-
dent of Exchange National Bank of Chicago, in
charge of tho organization's booming Latin
American iHisiness. He lives jett of the year in
Mi \ico.
Sam Sax. who lives in Chicago and is president
of the bank, will employ both Americans and
CFOITCf SAX
fvmeM, tor- n^sttoae at the Tel Aviv branch.
A graduate of Miami Beach High School. Sam
v "d at national dinner of the Ameri-
can Friends of the Hebrew University last
February.
Other than Barclay's, which was in Israel
long liefore the Jewish state was established in
1948. tho Exchange National will be the only lor-
eign bank in Israel. Growing trade between Is-
rael and the United States, the steadily increas-
ing number of Americans who both visit and
move to Israel, and the expanding economy of
Israel are expected to lead to additional branches
in Jerusalem aid Haifa, according to the board
chairman.
It took the bank a busy year of negotiations
with American and Israeli governmental agencies
to secure official approval of the opening, and the
Sept. 3 official debut will bo a date even more
significant in tho life of Gorge Sax than was
the ea+a opening of the Saxony more than two
decades ago.
Few persons who participated in that hotel's
premiere envisioned the glittering Collins Ave-
nue of today, one of the world's groat land-
marks. And. with the vision of George Sax. who
can tell what Israel's banking community has
;ts destiny in the 1990s?
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1970
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Bernard Sedon Visits
Family In Denmark
During World War II. Bernard
Sedon. former owner ri Star
Cleaneaa. lost contact wtth his
sister wh. n Uttler had Denmark's
.t.-wiH;i iM.nimunity removed to
concentrations camps. After try-
ing in vain far many j w to lo-
cate aerj he sought th- assistance
ol Rabbi Max Shapiro.
Through tho cornbihed efforts i I
Rabbi Shapiro and the IsraeTBdnd
Organization, Mr. Sedon's sister
>vas finally located in Cop nhagea
He had not seen her f >r more
lhan 55 years, and so decided '"
spend a month in Denmark get-
ing ivacquaintvd.
Mr. Sedon. a resident of Miami
lor the past 4;> years, was given
a bon voyage party by his close
niends prior to his departure. A
plaque In pec gnlttdn to his ex-
ceptional dedication to the com-
munity was presented to him on
that occasion.
Miami Mayor Steve Clark gave
Mr. Sedon a special introductory
letter to the Lord Mayor of Cotx-n-
bagen. who granted him a six-ci.il
audience an.I presented him with
the keys to the city during his
visit there.
Upon his"arrival in Copenhagen.
he was amazed to find a total of
J5 family members were still alive.
including nephews, nieces and
cousins. He was givi n the red-
carpet treatment and a family n -
union was hoki in his honor before
iLs return to the I'nited States.
Mr. Sedon is active in Both Ko-
desh Congregation, and this year
is serving as president of its Men's
Club.
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JudcY. August 7. 1970
fJfrM #*#? fkridtort
Paga 3-B
[]Miiii-Bninch,Opeii
louse At Temple
pie Sinai of North Dado will [
I Mini Brunch and Open
for prospective members on |
ucceedtag Sundays, it has
:,, n announced.
Ral bi Ralph' p Kingsley and
'u n nee Zirn. the congregation's
president, will be present, along
Ijtii iipnscntatives of the tem-
L \ various departments both
fcndaysAug. 16 and Aug. 23
answer inquiries, and discuss
[>- prayer services, religious edu-
ction division, congregational in-
j.lvement and community inter-
ns in the Reform congregation.
Jewish families wishing to fur-
,r the ideals cf their faith as
, ressed through the synagogue
. inviti d to join Tem[)le Sinai
i North Dado, where they will
d a House of Prayer and Study
jfc well as a gathering place for
hr-sc devoted to a liberal intcrpre-1
iion of Judaism.
The Sunday morning events will
held in the social hall, begin-
ng at 10:30. Reservations may-
made by calling the temple
ficc.
The Florida Jaycees remind you
th.it this week Is the final il< id
Dnr to register for the November
el'< lions. Are you registered?
RegfciWr nowif you want to
We in November!
Officers of the newly reorganized Women's Division of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation at a recent Executive Com-
mittee meeting included, from left, (seated) Mrs. Jerome
Kipnis, Mrs. Harry B. Smith, Mrs, Burton Levey, president,
Mrs. Mike Sumberg and Mrs. Howard Trinz; (standing) Mrs.
Jack Katzman, Mrs. Philip Bloom, Mrs. Edwin B. Oppenheim.
Mrs. Harry Orleans, Mrs. Aaron Farr, Mrs. Stanley Gilbert,
Mrs. Morton Weinberger, Mrs. Earl Weiner, Mrs. Donald
Reiif, and Mrs. Harry Levy. Mrs. Howard Scharlin is be-
hind Mrs. Farr.
CANTOR
Well known Cantor of Greater
Miami Seeks Position for High
Holidays. Call 531-7367 after
5 p.m.
Are you in fuvor of 18-year-olds
be4itg eligible to vote? How do you
feel about pollution control?
Should the 10-miU limit on ad
valorem taxes he modified? Make
sure your voice is heard on these
constitutional amendment* in No-
vember the Florida Jaycees
urge you to register now in order
to be heard In the voting booth
Nov. S.
r
ALLMAN
UNIVERSITY
257 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Telephone:
531-4066-885-6601
ALL SUBJECTS!
Scholarships
Excellent Traditional BAL TEFILA,
BAl KOREH, BAL TOKEAH seeks
position for Hie High Holidays or
for all year around. Call Rev. A.
Potash 538-2274 until 11 a.m. or
after 4 p.m.
fRFE ESTIMATES.
BILL'S ROOFING
ALL TYPES OF ROOFING
Guttere-Solare-Re-Rooflng
Repairs /Shlnglea
Tilt/Flat /Barrel
Phono 7929 N.E. 1st Avo.
754-2618 Mmrri Florida 33138
IS YOUR CHILD ACHIEVING
TO HIS FULLEST POTENTIAL?
ACADEMY OF LEARNING
.. .a private diagnostic learning
center, is now accepting *'
applications for hourly summer classes
and fall full day classes.
. improve learning and reading skills
. professional reading specialists
. latest educational teaching aids
. small classes private instruction
. tutoring
Register now for summer hourly sessions:
June 22- July 17 July 20-August 14
For information call:
/> 661-5544
/^ ACADEMY OF LEARNING
(J Q9JBSS. 7300 S.W. 56th Avenue, Miami
'mmm MIAMI MILITARY ACADEMY
"IS Mi sims HOW CO EDUCATIONAL
HONOR ROT.C.SCHOOl/fULLY ACCREDITED
! rrnmmmm eauterm
OPENS SEPT. 14
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aertt tt liicaias laj Catalti ta t-
awil.
VISITORS WELCOME
HCyiTY IICIWES WIST HIST All
URANUS SUNITU
10601 BISCAY NE BLVD. MIAMI, FLA. 3 3 138
PHONE 758-7648
CONCERNED PARENTS
OF TODAY'S STUDENT
DID YOU KNOW .
The Department of Hearth, Education A Welfare slates that of 1.000 juvenile dilinquenti,
0% had a history of reading problem! in school. There are many obviously bright, atari
young people with every reason to be good .lud.nl. FAILING! Parents know they are
capable of making good grades in school and express their anxiety by accusing them cf
being stubbornly laxy. Teachers label them as unresponsive and unwilling to apply
themselves, and call upon the parents to exert pressure on them for home study.
They are humiliated, discouraged and depressed. Their entire future is in jeopardy.
After considerable consultation with experts in the education field, some parents
decided to enroll their young people at Dimensions in learning, Inc. in Miami to see
if their difficulty can be isolated and a solution prescribed. They were amazed to leam
that many school problems stem from a basic problem with "word attack" and "word
knowledge" and in some cases poor "reading comprehension" or a combination cf
all three.
This could be the turning point in the lives of these young people, and what could have
been a tragedy might be averted. Many students who have been to Dimensions are now
sailing along and enjoying school for the first time.
(According to President Nixon in a recent address on education needs of the nation,
basic reading is an area which must be given more emphasis. One-third to one-half of til
new college students need some type of remedial instruction before they can hope te
complete four years of college.)
HOW CRITICAL IS READING?
if you are concerned about a full and effective education for your children, CALL
945-4111. Do it right NOW! Make an appointment for an exciting demonstration lesson
at no obligation.
IN LEARN I NO
1222 N.E. 163rd STREET
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
CALL
945-4111
A CHALLENGE IN EDUCATION
Our program includes:
PRE-SCHOOL
ELEMENTARY
JR. HIGH SCHOOL
SR. HIGH SCHOOL
will open in September 1971
Classes begin September 2 at 8:15
Bus transportation, hot lunch program,
and after-school care available
DAY CARE CENTER
opens September 14,1970
For small classes, discipline and respect for superiors, dfaWMJi*?IjgjfrtfgSy CALL
h.ghly educated, certified and experienced teachers ENROLL YOUR CHILD TODAY. CALL
666-2221 (9-12) or 661-6832 (6-8 P.M.).
INTERNATIONAL SCHOOL OF MIAMI, FLORIDA
1795 S.W. 112 St, (KERMLL CHURCH OF 60S The Community Church) will be our temporary
(cation for 1970-71 until we have built our own campus.


Page 4-B
* Jen ist FkrSdfiain
Friday. August 7, lJJH
MAURICE WtlNMAN
JNF, JWV to Honor
State "Commander
past president of the Miami Beach
Veterans Council ami past com-
manner ol Miami Beach American
Legion Posl 85, wh< ms hrn
s. rving as chaplain f< the p
!."> Vi a is.
Col. Mauriro Weinman, Com-
mander of Department of Florida.
Jewish War Veterans of the United
States, will lie honored at a dinner
'jl tribute Sunday evening, Au^r.
Sisterhood Rummage Sole
The Sisterlii.LMl of Temple Adath
Yeshurun will hold a rummapc
sale Wednesday, Aug. 19. from
8 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the Washinpton
Federal Auditorium, 699 XK 167th
S;., Nf.rth Miami Beach. Proceeds
are earmarked for educatii
30, in the Fontaincblrau Hotel,
I rl Fund and Jewish War Veterans
!>-- throughout the state.
K(,th Coi. Wc;nm;.n and his wife.
Thelma. are active in Jewish \\':w
Veterans affairs; he has served as
Commander of the Miami Beach
PobI tour times, and is well known
i"or his work in Ik half of Judaism
.;:.,: Ami i ieanism.
Col. Weinman, a member of Dis-
abled American Veterans Chapter
24. was recently appointed to the
Gov nittt e on Emplby-
Handicapped. He is a
Javcee Drive On To Register Volt -
The Florida Jaycees arc conducting a slate \\n;, i tpnign
this Week to gel Florida citizens registered. Responding t n cent
estimates that nearly 250,000 Floridians may miss their*chance
to vote this year In i- of election law changes, th iniza-
tion of mote i':::. 12.0 young men will be working .bout
(he week In order to) prevent the expected loss.
Local '.vi- rs in everj county will in- fl very-
thing In their power I i gel iteople to register. So >* L
chapters have devis very elaborate plans. Among 'he more
imaginative are ro I ickc al intersections near th< :.. ;:stra-
tion booths, telephone campaigns, door to door \i- nd in
many locations, the members are providii g transport I i to the
eon,-I house.
and down
Apartments from the $30000 to
$60,000 price range.
Dear Wealthy Apartment Hunter:
You may not be aware that in the past
few months; the condominium picture has
changed in South Florida.
If you have a little money, there are
stilt many, many places to spend" it on a
"nice" condominium.
But if you have a lot of money, and you
that is as Rolls Royce is in a car, there is
only one place for you.
Maison Grande on the Ocean.
While other oceanfront condominiums
in the higher price ranges halted'because
of current conditions, the strong financial
position of Maison Grande (a joint vehfiire
with GAC Corporation) insured our
proceeding as scheduled.
The only on-the-ocean condominium
we know of in our price range
that is under construction fight now.
Most of our apartments sell in the
$40,000 to 550,000 price range. But we have
smaller apartments (which aren't "small"
at all) that sell for less. And unbelievable
three-bedroom custom apartment homes
that sell for as much more as you want
to put into them.
Consider. If you're spending, say, $40,000
to $50,000 for an apartment, doesn't it make
more sense to purchase in a building where
apartments cost up to $65,000 and more
than to be the top spender among apartments
priced in the $20,000 range? Your $40,000
condominium would have a higher re-sale
value in a more expensive apartment building.
Maison Grande! A home for the wealthy.
Until now, if you could afford to live
on the ocean, in the center of Miami Beach
"Gold Coast" activities, you had to rent.
Now you can buy.
And get the tax advantages ot condo-
minium ownership. At a very valuable
location. In other words, now you can make
a shrewd investment" that also gives you
a beautiful place to live.
In a resort complex with all. the everyday
luxuries you're accustomed to. And a tew
you've never dreamed of.
The display tells the story.
You didn't get where you are today
by making blJnd decisions. So we have a
beautiful display building that tells you
exactly what you get for your money at
Maison Grande. The resort facilities. The
elegant surroundings. The services. The
apartments. The amenities. The location.
Even if you're not ready to buy right
now, come and see it.
We think you'd even like it better than
any other choiceif there were any other
choice.
'

I

Maisoi

4
-pn-thc-ocean condominium apartments on the Gold Coast. 6040 Collins Avenue/805-6411
Over 400 teet of ocean beach. Display and model apartments open JWIyk* '
Conceived and created by Robert I.. SieRel and Son in conjunction w,th GAC Realty. Inc Robert I Whin I r
/ 1 b M bath, I b/r-W bath Lounge apartment. 2 b/,2 MB., 3&/r-3 bath Ml res.,, facilities- b, ,.' ,, '"' G^1 Contractor.
Bundcck with lounges, putting green, card room*, men's and rattes'gyrrmasium-ni Muna K,th, solaria k' / ''.'" -""'/'""'>; pool. 100 fi bree/e .svvOpi oreanside
UmJcrcovei parking, CAOTfAy limousine,security officer, uniformed doorman M System laundry ro ni "' 7 ^ K""'" ',""M' C""ul '+*. Coffee Shop
walk-.n closets, dishwasher, pantry and broom closet," breakfa-- ,;'^N ornale'fixlures ,"""r >" ***> ,,|<'K-<"< aarfmwws M.,rble VirflrW,
out master bedrooms mirnw*t doors,


Friday. August 7. 1970
> knisl fkricfictr
Page 5-B
'
Charlotte Rose Appointed
Head Ot* Special Events
ir Rose, whoce hus-
band. UN H*v- Ni,,h::i- '"'
'I", mole
mil. CHARLOTTE ROSt
for ma |
cd ilii
tho Si
Committw
|ill []
Well
1)1*llllt
meml> i o)
Fla las
oi Ten ; k
ami P
ol ih.
Jeshurun,
phen S
Je ih n' i
. >, has bi'c n lint-
. Special Evi r ts for
Region, An
. Shaare Zt a< k Has-
in the JewIsh com-
Rose is a founding
Renanah Gi
serves on t'v I oards
nanu-EI's Sisti i hood
roundel -pre! I
Sisterhood A lath
also serves the Ste-
haptei ol .". : iean
ss us vie ; sident.
A ii.: Boston, Mai-.. Mrs.
Rosews :- lent of the R xbury-
Dorch itapan Cha* ti i of
^MarcArl
^1 JesigtlS T.
tog i tmMmc uMoscAPmc
Unhmr?* floral and FoUcei
effect] w.c Custom Design,nq
For l-g-ities and Attmiii.
758-9984
Junior Hadassah, a hoard membei
.1 Mizracbi, ami is a life membei
of the i erhoed of Temple Ena
Moshe, Brighton, Mass., Hailassah.
the Zioj 1st i Irganization of Anici
ica and Hachnosas Orchim ol
Mattai
I" h position, Airs. Ron
-I' i- working with Saul M.
Zab I, cxi itive din etor, al the
- Southi asi Regional
I Lim oln Rd.
JFCS (Committee Is
Ready For Action
in Action" is ih>
d b> the Women's j
CommittU .! Wish Family and
s \.,-.' for an action-1
.. : ma w projects will be
conducted by vuimi n volunteers, I
Mis. > Goldstein, president of j
the W Committee, reported^
And although thi response to its
call tor < lunteen has been good)
h> lp is always needed on one or
unotlx i ol its projects, she said.
Volunteers in Action will be di-
rectly Involved in aiding the Jew-
ish refugees coming into Dade j
County fn m aH parts ol theworkl,;
and In a Krit ndly Visitors Pro- '
gram aimed at the senior citizen.
I !, Women's Committee will also
help support the agency's new
Te n Reach-Out Program, by fur-!
nishing and equipping the "Place
North" facility.
JFCS, which is celebrating its i
50th anniversary this year, is sup-
ported by the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Fed" ation and United Fund.
-
Committee Meeting Set
The M.ami Beach Public Rela-
tions Advisory Committee has
scheduled a meeting'in the Miami
Beach Public Library, 2100 Col-!
lins a v.. al 2 p.m. Thursday,
Aug. 13.
Shown at a Mount Sinai Auxiliary "Wel-
come" Coffee held recently for wives of the
hospital's new house staff team are, from
left, (seated) Mrs. Gerald Albert. Mrs. Wil-
liam Bernstein. Mrs. Abraham Zighelboim
and Mrs. Allen Ressler; (standing) Mrs.
Daniel Kushner and Mrs. Jay Allen Siegel.
Purpose of the coffee, given annually by the
Auxiliary, is to give the new doctors' wives
an opportunity to meet each other socially
and to offer them assistance and helpful
information.
iiif you rvMwatly turn 21 years of]
agnf tr** you rirw resident in i
I luriita .' Tin' Florida. .l;i> (* r*>-,
mi iid you ttixt in nthr to vbt* on
Nov. :-! yea iniiKt refflxtrr this Mtfe, ;

^Anli
>.rjfi-.Mig
. M
-In
;t
ni.
Stts. ksbni In,
KUmI.
. WMetmltis U Tht Trade
' Ft. Lauderdole tar your buying ccmrruence taioer than
i**-*1''***1 stock ol ontM^ues and accessor es >n the dot*. Alto
!*'ifc 'f productions street Irom romonU W Spain ot pricat
""'*-* ion ollord. retains Welcome Cuirr. Das lanes' light-
'"
Clean-Up Week For
Post Office Department
Postmaster General Winton M.
Tilount has announced a nation-
wide "Clean-Up Week" for the
postal department, "to establish
post offices as a credit to every
community in the nation."
The local "Clean-Up Week" will
iocus on improving working con-
ditions and removal of safety and
health hazards, as well as removal
of extraneous matter. Postmaster
E.. ML Dunlap lias announced. The
post offices will then maintain the
improvement as a permanent pro-
gram to keep the "new look" for
customers and employees alike, he
said.
... for the gifted potentud
School For Learning. Inc.
OF YOUR CHILD
759.1168 GRADES 7-12
OR. 0. J. GARDNER MIAMI SHORES
24 rears Experience
Summer Special PERMANENT WAVE 1M FROSTING 17 JO SHAMF. t SET 3.00 gb
GOOD UNTIL WITH THIS AUG. 10/70 AD ONLY RENE'S COIFFURES 275111"RCA AVE. TEL. 448-1876 C0HAL SABLES

CAROLYN
t3**&
feEAUTY BOUTIQUE
488 Miami Gardens Drive
Ha ami, Fla.
NEW LOW PRICES
SVaif/ TUESDAY SPECIAL, Hsir Cuts $100
**. Thurs. Fn. Sat. Hair cuts-..........150
''*- rianents sun at.................W*
napoo & Set. L*ng, Hair extra;.......3.00
Wsfts-Cascades-Cleaned &vSet............>
^'fUsto Clean ar.Sei.................3.00
Paflft Cleaned lb Sat..................5-
NO APFOIVXMENTS \fcEDED
FE3* TUESw & TKURS. NIGHTS TILL : P.M.
^^IDAYS NIGHTS Y APPOINTMENTS ONLY
PHONE: 621-635*
YEAR END SALE NOW!
BRAND NEW 1970 BUIGKS
2 DR. SKYLARKS s3353
4 DR. Le SABRES $3796
AUTOMATIC TRAMS,
AIRCOlimOIIED
RADIO
POWER STEERING BRAKES
WIUTEWALLS
TINTED BUSS
Delivered Miami
ALSO GREAT SAVINGS ON ELECTRAS, RIVIERAS, and OPELS.
NOW SHCEHAN HAS ITS OWN EXCLUSIVB OREL SERVICE DEPT.
SHEEHAN BUICK
2301 S.W. 8th St.
Phon* 642-1400
OH, DEAR....I FORGOT
TO TELL YOU ....I
S0LD THE CAR
LAST WEEK!
DON'T WORRY, H0NY.
SINCE WE MOVED TO
!9lZj6lVA
WE HAVEN'T USED THE
CAR ENOUGH TO KEEP
THE BATTERY CHARGED!
EVERYTHING'S NEAR
HERE!
150 S E 25tS Rood ot Brickell Ave.
Phone 373-1617


*cge 6-B
"Awft* FhrMNbir
Friday, August 7, 197fj
Family Members Participate In Rites
Uniting Raananah Swirsky. Jack Katz
Kaananah Malkah Swirsky. nior High School. She attended
hter of Ratbi and Mrs. Stern College of Yeshivah Uni-
:liu T. Swirsky, was m rslty Ml' !y is a stu-
nt at Barnard College of Co-
tumbia University, New York. Mr
Katz graduated from Columbia
University and attends New York
University's School of Medicine.
The bride wore a Victorian Em-
piiv gown of ivory English net,
appliqued with Alencon lace flow-
ers and tiny pearls; ivory satin
banded the cuffs of her full Bishop
res, and triple satin bands at
the hem of her swirling skirt ended
in thiee bows in back. A chapel-
b ngth, Alencon-lace appliqued veil
eomoleted the ensemble.
The bridesmaids, whose gowns
were of ivory georgette, with soft,
full skirts, Empire waists, high
necklines and Bishop sleeves with
ruffled cuffs, were Brauna Eisen-'
berg. Melinda Phillips, Miriam I
Ni'uman and Jenny Levy. Junior;
bridesmaids were Ellyn Okner and j
Paula Sacks. Aviviah Davidah I
Swirsky was maid of honor for
her sister, and Mrs. Mary Rosen-
berg was matron of honor. The
flower girl was Rachel Miriam
Neuman.
The groom was attended by best
man Kenneth Cohen, and ushers
Dr. Mort Sanet, Selig Sacks. Itzi
Neuman, Dr. C. Richard Goldfarb
and Elliot Hoffman. Master Ron-
ald Kirsner was ring-bearer.
Mr. and Mrs. Katz will make
their home in New York after an
extended trip to San Francisco and
MM. JACK KATZ
ried to Jack Karz, son of Mrs.
Bertha Miller Katz of New York,
on Sunday July 19. at the Plaza
Hotel. Rabbi Swirsky, spiritual
leader of Beth Jacob Congregation
who serves as Professor of An-
cient History on Miami-Dade Jun-
ior College's North Campus, con-
ducted the candlelight ceremony
along with the bride's grandfather.
Rabbi Menahem B. Sacks of Chi-
cago, and uncles Rabbi Louis L. j L** Angeles.
Sacks of Chicago and Rabbi Joshua
Levy of Brooklyn.
After the ceremony there was
a reception and dinner for all 'he
guests. Rabbi Sydney K. Mossman
was the master-of-ceremonies. The
Ladies Help YA Celebrate
The Department of Florida La-!
dies Auxiliary, Jewish War Vete-
rans, participated in the recent
celebration commemorating the
Sheva Brochos were conducted by j Veterans Administration's 40 years j
Rabbis Simon April, Tibor H. of sen-ice to the nation at Miami's j
Stem, Eugene Labovitz, Morris I VA Hospital. The organization was
Skop. J. Schloss, Abraham Safra \ represented by Mrs. Lee Haspil.
and Morris Fruchter. her dPut>'. Mrs. 3x>^ Ratner and
other regular volunteer workers
The new Mrs. Katz graduated who acted as hostesses throughout
from the Hebrew Academy Junior | the day-long exercises held at the
High School, and Miami Beach hospital.
TWIN CITV GLASS CO.
ZCAtANTEED MIRRORS -ST09 FRONTS fURN.TURE TOM
ANTIQUE MIRRORS 1 RE-SILVERING
Plate & Window Glass Replacements
T2M 16 Mi Street, M.B. Closed Saturday! T-l. 534-2*47
TOO can be SURE of the BEST of -
Todds BONDED FRUIT SHIPPER
NOW SNIPPING FLORIDA'S FINEST FRUIT BASKETS GIFTS
2144 PONCE DE LEON Coral Gab lei Tel. 448-5215
>
i
'For the personal Professional Touch9
CALL SYLVIA MILSEN
IVEODINC FLORAL CONSULTANT It 2-3231
FLOWERS by
I BLOSSOM SHOP
JjV 1616 Washington Ave., Miami Beach CALL Jt 2-3231 5$
$ (Mercantilt National Bank Building)
Sl^t*^^..*.-------------.___1
MRS. HOMER LEE MARQUIT
Judith E. Drawer
Becomes Dride Of
Homer L. Mar quit
Judith Esther Brewer became
bride of Homer Lee Marquit Sun-
day. July 26. Rabbi V. Sheldon
Edwards and Cantor Ben Zion
Kirschenbaum officiated at the
11:00 a.m. ceremony in the Red
Carpet Room of the Harbour
House South.
Judith, the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Everett A. Brewer. 175C1 NE
8th Ct.. North Miami Beach, grad-
uated from Miami Norland Senior
High School where she was editor
of the school newspaper, and at-
tended the University of Florida
in Gainesville. After graduating
from Florida Atlantic University
in August, she has been assigned
to teach English at North Miami
Senior High School in the fall.
Mr. Ma^inf. the son of Dr. and
Mrs. Syvil Marquit 1330 NE 129th
St.. graduated from North Miami
Senior High, where he was a
Silver Knight nominee in the
field of mathematics. Homer went
on to graduate from Renssel.iT:
Polytech Institute in Troy, N.Y.
where he was a member of Zeta
Beta Tau fraternitv. and is cur-
rently in hi? thi-d vear at Ine
University of Miami School of
Medicine.
The bride wore a white lace
gown and carried family heir-
looms. Her attendants were Dr.
Merry Sue Haber. the groom's
sister, as matron of honor, and her
cousin. Elaine P. Schlesinger. maid
of honor. Dr. Leonard Haber serv-
ed as best man and Michael Sir-
over as usher. Master Michael
Adam Haber was the ring bearer.
After the honeymoon the cou-
nle will live in Miami.
cJuk Zi
We ail have special iilces and
dislikes about the world of fish-
ion. So, I decided to have some
fun and asked three couples to
jot down their pet peevi s is well
as what they do like- about what
women are wearing and doing.
Here, for everyone to share, is a
sampling of their opinions:
Mervyn Ames and his wife don't
always think alike. Mervyn wrote
that he liked high-heeled shoes
and strongly dislikes the monster
styles. Virginia has told him that
he will have to accept the fact
that high heels are out. but by the
time she convinces him, high heels
will be back the trend is now
starting. We won't venture a guess
as to how slender the heels will
be.but fall and winter will see
higher, narrower heels!
Another thing that Mervyn does
not like to see is older women
wearing real short skirts. This was
an opinion that many men hav
shared with me during these past
few years.
Virginia likes the new midi-
length dresses, especially for cock-
tail wear. For daytime wear she
prefers the hems around the knee,
however. Her pet peeves include
seeing someone who seems very
young viewed from the rear, then
she turns around and you realize
she is a grandmother. She also
dislikes the "walking Christmas
tree." This is what she calls the
woman who selects a dress with a
great deal of detail, elaborate
shoes and bag. and much too much
jewelry. Her preference is for un-
derstated clothes that are smartly
and correctly accessorized.
Ed Roth dislikes extreme decol-
lete dresses. He thinks that w
a-e wearing dresses with too n
of the neckline missing. H
\vs thai the harsh dyed-:
look that is so often sen
little to make a wom.in i]
more attractive. One of h <
peeves is women who talk t
much especially those that ar
too intelligent. He said that n. i-v
men aren't too smart, but ft
least they were smart enough t>
keep quiet!
Doe Roth is concerned
skirt lengths, as are so many
other women. She admits that it
took her a long time to accept
shorter length not the mini
. and now she doesn't feel
ready to accept the midi. In fa-t
she is very unhappy about th>>
mid-calf length. Her preference u
around the knee.
The Harold Abbotts both wror-
that they wanted a return ti the
more feminine woman, (incident
ally, no one knew what his spju,--
was writing.) Haro'd likes wot
with classic styled dresses, .r
simple, uncluttered lines. He al.<
likes highlighted cosmetxs woe
correctly applied, not the heap]
overdone face.
Norma wrote th?t she would
like to see women's fashions b -
com? softer and more feminii.
Her preference is dresses with :.
fined waistlines and possibly 1
few frills. She's unsure of the
longer lengths, especially for h
self she's rather short. How-
ever,, Norma finds the' long?
length quite smart on tall. sHra
women, and is quite certain th >>
we'll all be wearing longer skir
this fall.
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTRACTING REPAIRING
Serving Dado Count* Over 25 Yean
1111 S.W. 14th ST. Ml 4-9904
CREATIVE
JEWELRY
W Son,
Rabbi Joseph L Rarkovsky
Pnone JE 1-35*5
MS MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
ESTABLISHED 35 YEARS
11630 N.I. 2nd AVE. MIAMI
PHONE 757-3145
MEMBERS OF MASTER CHARGE
THE LARGEST AND MOST BEAU1IFUL SELECTION
FINEST QUALITYCONSERVATIVE PRICES
OPEN TUES. THRU SAT. 10 AJKI. TO 5 PJW. Close. Mm.___
ELECTROLYSIS
SPECIALIST
" By appointment
Free Consultation
Licensed Graduate
JOAN LEWIS
Mdion Medical Bldg.
Suite 504
1674 Meridian Ave., M.B.
532-0641 (Office)
861-0386 (Res.)
MR. ALBERT OF BOSTON
CUTS HAIR!
Crimping parlor is a small, efficient, comfortable, carpeted place rhert
you can have your hair cat and styled and colored, and corled, 1
straightened, or whatever tarns you on without being teased
sprayed and teased and sprayed some more because every hair is *
into place and then can be either set with rollers or blown dry wifk*rl
- made early with an iron or straight with a flat brush, poHy ar ffcrt,
lonjLor short. WE CAN DO ITI
MiwitaipiM


Friday. August 7. 1970
+Jewlsti tVoridHcur
Page 7-H
Irwin Blocks Announce I Mrs. Green Named
FMfe,>H 5efrfft,|rp Pfnns lister of the Year'
Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Block an-
nounce thr cnga^'mpnt of their Tho Sisterhood of Temple Or
daughter, Vickie, to Steven Kram- 0'om :ias Presented its "Sister of
er, the mm of Mr. and Mrs Louis tne ai" award to Mrs. Mimi
Kramer of 8310 SW 11th Terr. Green, daughter of the late Ben-
The bri te of iamin Waldman, for whom the
Pa'metto High Sc mple's Benjamin Waldman Hall
ployed by Dr. Gordon Eirthorn as
an assistant optometrist. Hsr
Fiance is a graduate of Mi imi-
Dade Junior College South and
the University of Florida, where
he received a B.A. degree in Psy-
chology.
was named.
ms. mo mntumow
v Lou Serger, daughter of Mr.
Mrs. Louis A. Seger of Naples,
:. .. married to Fred Metemlkow,
I ,n of Mr. and Mrs. Sim Met-
jikow, 1351 Collins Ave.. Miami
.,. on Saturday Au^ 1
Mrs. Green, who has served the
Sisterhood as membership vice
president, donor chairman, fund-
chairman, adult education
chairman and Jewish family living
drman, is presently its cultural
The wedding will take place at *'ice president. She and her hus-
Temple Beth Am. Sunday Dec. 27, Land. Emery, one of the owners of
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard will of- Continental Caterers, are the par-
ficiate at the 2:20 p.m. ceremony, ents of Jeffrey. IT, and Jennifer,
--------------------------------------wno is i4_
held at
MianVi
The evening ceremony.
the Shore Club Bitel
Beach, was performed by Rabbi
M RansolK Mrs. Ann Hohlmayer.
the brides sister, who was the
,> itron of honor, was attired in a
floor-length lime colored gown of
taffeta and chiffon, and carried a
b)uo.uet of yellow daises and pink
colonial roses. Best man for the
c rnple was Joseph Zipper.
The bride's long sleeved gown
V -mdlelight silk re--?mbroidered
organza with Alencon lace topped
v th a cathedral-style veil: her
bouquet of white carnations was
jurr iiinded with cascades of steph-
anotis and ivy. She attended
schools in Snringfie'.d. Ohio, and
Ohio State University before being
employed a* a stewardess by East-
e Airlines.
The groom, a former resident of
Paterson, N.J.. is a self-employed
blic relations photographer spe-
r ilizing in creative illustrations
in the Miami area. He attended
Eastside High School in Paterson.
id the Wiqona School of Photog-
iphy in Indiana.
The bride's mother wore a pink
H nh dress of silk and rayon
styled with a collar of pink braid.
itching jacket and accessories,
I i corsage of white cymbidium
i bids. The groom's mother chose
light blue chiffon dress with
ratching accessories and a yellow
sbkfium orchid corsa
Following an extensive honey-
mOon trip to Spain and Portugal,
newiyweds will make then-
home in Miami.
Past recipients of the Sister of
the Year award, presented annual-
ly to an outstanding Sisterhood
member for her unselfish devotion
and efforts in behalf of the or-
ganization, form the award com-
mittee.
Mrs. Paul Zuckerman served as
chairman of the luncheon at which
tne presentation was made. Mrs.
Herbert Seltman is Sisterhood
president: Rabbi Ralph Glixman is
spiritual leader of the temple.
Dolls Donated By
Ladies' Auxiliary
Mrs. Lil Newman, president of
the Ladies Auxiliary of Hialeah-
Miami Springs Pest 681. Jewish
War Veterans, presented several
dozen dolls made by auxiliary
members to E.O.P.I. representa-
tives recently. The dolls are made
of toweling or corduroy stuffed
with shredded foam rubber and
have previously been presented to
small patients in the pediatrics
wards of Jackson Memorial. Hia-
leah and Variety Children's Hos-
pitals.
The Auxiliary's newly-appointed
child welfare chairman, Mrs. Ruth
Anne Lever, reports that addi-
tional volunteers and donations
will be needed to continue this
project.
Among the Auxiliary volunteers
servicing the telecart at Veteran's
Hospital recently were hospital
chairman Myra Grossman. Zelda
Glass. Kay Lingaton and Louise
Levine.
Cedars Auxiliary To Hold
Fourth Art Show Oct. 12-30
The Auxiliary of Cedars of Leb-
anon Hospital will kick off its!
fourth annual Art Show Oct. 12 j Kadimah Chapter Luncheon
Mikki Schiff Studying
Voice At Music Center
Mikki Carla Schiff, the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Schiff of
4800 San Amaro Dr., Coral Gables,
is among the 300 young persons
spending "A Vacation with a Pur-
pose" at the Brevard Music Center
in Brevard, N.C. Mikki is a stu-
dent in the camper division where
she is studying voice.
Students at the Music Center
work with seasoned professionals,
performing with them in daily con-
certs and oroductions. The Center
is in its 34th year of providing a
full summer program of musical
training and public performances.
with a cocktail reception in the
Bacardi Art Gallery, 2100 Bis-
cayne Blvd., according to an an-
nouncement made by its president,
Mrs. Byron Sparber.
Proceeds of the Oct. 12-30 ex-
hibition of paintings, sculpture and
ceramics by Auxiliary members
and their families will benefit the j gram for children in border settle-
hospital. ments in Israel.
Kadimah Chapter of Pioneer
Women will hold luncheon Tues-
day, at the home of its president,
Mrs. Fred Sandier, 2720 SW 2nd
Ave. All proceeds will go to Pio-
neer Women's summer camp pro-
True Sisters Celebrate
Order's 154th Anniversary
South Florida members of the
* ilted Order of True Sisters this
k marked the 154th anniver-
? irjf of the national service organi-
sation's founding with a "True
. vis Day" in the Algiers Hotel
under the chairmanship of Mrs.
1 >'iis Gillman,
Local members of the order are
lively engaged in the war on
incer. Volunteers work in the
: imor Clinic at Variety Children's
>ipspital, and the service club has
.-ontributed more than $30,000 in
equipment and cash to various
South Florida medical institu-
tions. They also prepare some
13.000 dressings yearly for the
American Cancer Society.
Now is the Time
to Beautify Your
Bathroom with a
New Mica Vanity
Direct from Mfg
ALL SIZES, DESIGNS!COLORS
2"....................$55.95
30"....................$65.95
3$"............,.......$75.95 Du.toour
41"....................$89.95 pricM.no
Above prices include: vanity, vanity top with back splash, 18"
round sink stainless rim. and 4" mixing faucet with mechani-
cal FREE ESTIMATES
CALL FOR PRICES ON CUSTOM
MICA KITCHEN CABINETS
OPEN DAILY 9 AM. to 4 P.M. OPEN SAT. 9 AM. to NOON
(Liquire

i^abinet C<
3742 N.W. 81 ST., MIAMI, FIA.
ompanif
836:0660
tflMMU
t
"Why Unit For Less Get The Best"
Music
by
Billy
Bellack
"WetM-'ngs and
8ar Mftxvrfcs
Our Specialty"
947-8124
SOUTH DADE
j KNIT SHOP INC.
I Domestic & Imported yams. Ribbon and yarn dres-
| ses made to order. Alterations in knits and regular
garments.
8269 S.W. 124th ST.
Village Shopping Center
238-6851
Mrs. Emery Green displays "Sister of the Year" award
presented to her by the Sisterhood of Temple Or Olom at
a recent luncheon.
-M/ f,
THE FAMILY THAT
PLAYS APART,
STAYS TOGETHER.
A family vacation at Grossinger's is a vacation. For
everyone in the family. ,.,,
For kids. 4-12, there's Camp Grossinger, hidden on
our grounds. Thev leave at eight (before breakfast),#
return at eight (after dinner). And under the supervi-
sion of our professional staff they swim in their own
pool, eat in their own dining area, play softball, volley-
ball, shuffleboard, basketball. They study nature, sing
around campfues at night, watch movies, make friends,,
For teenagers, our exciting Teen Program includes
their own Nite Club, their own Rock band, their own
Teen Hosts, all their own things.
And for you, there are 1300 acres filled with every
sport and social activity imaginable, day and night.
(Plus experienced baby-sitters.)
Come to Grossinger's with the kids. They 11 be so,
near...yet so far.
Al Bmwlink. Director of Golf
Pete Donnelly. Golf ProfeuionaX
For reservations see your travel agent or wri.'e Grossinger"s
Gross.nger. N.Y. 12734. Or call from N.Y.C.56O-45O0: M'.im-
944-3975: MontrealW2-8219: Toronto781 -9911; Call our toll
free WATS No.: dial 1-800-431 -6300 for East of the Mississipc
River (except N.Y., Fla.. La.. Mis-.. 4 Ala.). Planning a
convent.on or outing? (212) 565-4504. Reservation office open
c>vly at 9 A.M.-11 P.M. or call your local travel agent.
rjnncciwncQ MY W
GROSSINGER. N.Y.
IF YOU RE GOING TO THE COUNTRY,
COME TO GROSSINGER S.
GROSSINGER'S EASY-GOING
SINGLES WEEK! AUG. 23-30.
1300 relaxed, Informal acres filled with exciting things
to do and people to meet. Naturally! Operation Match
a computer that guarantees you'll meet people you
want to meet. Round-robin seating A non-stop day and
night calendar of parties, dances, lively socials. casual
get-togethers. Come. For reservations, see above.


page 8-B
* Jewish norkttar
Friday, August T, 1970

Bfandeis Sponsoring Rabbinic Authority Deplores Abortion
Preparatory School
HRA-NDKIS, Calit. (JTA)
The. first quality residential pre-
pii.U.ny high school under Jew-
ish tmgtfim in the L nited States
vviUiw opened here in Septem-
ber,. i <7i with a fivsliman class
of 73 .- .uients. acaontiag to an
aniMWCariMiU by the siionsur-
b ls institute.
Grcjua i-breakin? ceniNBBi I
for the i i^.; butidtes ''' "le non-
school will be held on
was annouMsd. The
gatkafing will be addnawd by
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg of En-
glewcisdi N'.J.
Th higk school, which will
ham : wtafa studies at the con
ot ita hamanitkin courses, will
seek i integrate Jewish texts
ami tuMory into the weatevn in-
to Uaatual tradition, make Jew-
ish experience and moral teach-
ing central to the I urination of
the character of the students
and sum out graduates who will
live by lha classic virtues in con-
temporary ways." it was re-
ported.
Officials said an intensive
campaign is under way to raise
$1 million for faculty, personnel,
maintenance and general opera-
tion of the first stage of the
institution.. The first building, to
be callfH the Judaica Building,
Wometco Theatres
'CSS HUfiiH i
AIRPORT
BURT DEAN
LANCASTER MARTIN
JEANSEBERG
P,
MIRACLE
has been designed to nraonamo
date groups ranging in size from
10 to 500 piisi/iis.
Dr. Shlontu Banlin, founder
and director <>l I he I'rand, is In-
stitute, snul the major idea of
the new high school Is "to de-
t.imine whether the ethical
values of Judaism can he trans-
mitted vis education so as t<.
Bt the Conduct and h.havioi
of man."
The college-preparatory high
school will be "opes to all Jew
and non-Jew. black ami white,
rich and poor." h ack* d, n ;
scholarship-; will be available for
students unable to paj tuition
faaa.
From Shell To Shelf,
Planter's Has The knack
When it cocoes to peanute,
Planter's has lots of experience.
They know hew to make the verj
freshest, lighten! peaQuU oil from
sweet fresh pearvtt-;.
For salads, batotig, frying, any-
thing that calls for oil, you can
count on Planter's, Planter's is
100'; peanut oil high in th>
poh/unseturates so important for
good health, and Planter's Oil is
certified Kosher parve so you can
use it with confidence in all your
cookhig and bakin?.
Philadelphia (.ream Cheese
A Bagel's Best Friend
Like chicken soup and Mother,
bapeU and cream cheese are an
established pnrl of Jewish life.
What would lo\ be without them?
And the favorite cream cheese
in Jewish koines is Kraft Philadi I-
pliia Brand Cream Cheese. Smooth
and delicious Philadelphia Brand
Cream Cheese i~ Beatified Kosher,
Look for it in the dairy case.
Don't disappoint your bagels with
anything loss!
The head of the largest Ortho-
dox Rabbinical body has called up-
on the Jewish community, in par-
ticular, and the general commun-
Itj as well, to reject the concept
,>! indiscriminate abortion.
Rabbi Bernard L. Berzon, presi-l
dent of the Rabbinical Comic:! of I
America, declared, "We must not
i con fuse civil permissibility with
I religious allowance, in the final
i judgment, we will have to render
I an accountina to G-d and to our
religious tradition."
No won.an is the final arbiter
about tiii disi isitio of her body
and the embryonic human life
nourishing liten n. 1 tod >rs loo,
musl face up to th< moral dilem-j
ma, whether they can play havoc
with the basic worth and i'.im '\
if human life when they freelj
perform abortions nl all stages of
pregnancy, Rabbi Baxgon said.
"In Judaism," the Rabbi stress-
ed, "the life of an unborn child is
sacred and only whin it is a
threat to th.- moth t can th< moral
issue of abortion be 'solved. For
each person to deck e arbitrarily,
on the basis ol economics or con-
: venience, whether a fetus Is to
survive '" literally for man to,
play G-d and is religiously ol.is
phemous and socially destmctiw .'
Rabbi Berzon was reacting to
Medley Championship
The final races to decide the ;
Kennel Medley Championship will
be run Saturday night at Plagler
Kennel Club. Races will be run
a, i four couraj s the hurdles,
5/16 mile. Flaglei Course and the
Marathon Course in the S20.000
. vent. Point totals, baaed on each
kennel's order of finish in each
event will decide the winner. The
Chester Cuibreath Kennel is rated
a heavy favorite for the 10.000
! tirst prize four of its greyhounds
won six of their efejM stalls in
1 the preliminary rounds.
the recent passage of the New
York State abortion law, wh-.ch.
he said, "has opened < :*mriior*i
Box of fiichtful implications. Al-
ready, we hear f legislation allow-
ing euthanasia foe thecnronic.illy
ill and the aged. What we ire
witnessing is a basic dehtanai
tion and deperaonaHBatS
"The very worf.ttness of human
life," Rabbi Berzon niiiphaaianftj "is
depreciated if man both propoaea
and disposes. We reap here the
moral corruption Implanted into
our generation >< th \ ir nt
Nazi ideologj idi rded men
as 'disposable ibjects,' expendable
and exploitable for human ends.
"We particularly deplore Rab-
bi Berzon continued, "the claim of
higher morality by proponents i
!rmissive aliortions. They wroni;-
''ully ascribe to traditional religion
jn msMisitivity to human prob-
This ia totally erroneous.
"Judaism has been the moral
meatOB of Western civilization and
no code of morality surpasses our
BWfl oncern for human life.
ni| ,-uthatia for the chronically
ions precept must be set aside in
ir lav t> save a human life. A
sensitivity to- social injustice is im-
bedded within our tradition. And
Judaism, ha added, "resists a
blanket allowance to abortion, ex-
<-,>l>t under cent tolled circum-
stances as prescribed by compe-
tent rabbinic authority."
CONTAINER & FIELD
GROWN PLANTS
COMPLETE LANDSCAPING
SERVICE
DAVIS GARDENS INC.
6767 S. W. 67th AVENUE
661-3111
HEADQUARTERS
Temple Sinai of North Dade
18801 N.E. 22nd Avenue, N.M.B.
Cordially invites
PROSPECTIVE MEMBERS
To Attend A
MINI BRUNCH
Sunday August 16th, 1970 at 10:30 A.M.
or
Sunday August 23rd, 1970 at 10:30 A.M.
TEMPLE OFFICE: 949-3429 For Reservations
Chairman: Mr. Gearld Osman
Scholarships Offered
Altaian Unlveraity, an unaccred-
ited, avocational institution at 257
Collins Av .. Miami Beach, will be
offering special courses in Bepjn-
1 ners' Hebrew, group therapy and
i arapsycbelogy this fail, it has
been announce d. and scholarships
will be available in all Kl subjects.
Registration be^an this week tor
science and m raapacc engineering ,
eours.'S.
FROM THE
TRAILER-CAMPING
ifclSeHam SPECIALISTS
a AIR STREAM a K AMP KING
AUGUST SALE CARNIVAL your once a year
} opportunity to save BIG! ACT NOW) SAVE NOW)
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RENTALS
CAMP iTORE
.S.A.
USM South Dixie Hwy. 233-16S1
HeoMr, Dad* Cuatr Recreatloae,'. Vehicle Ann.
B-LINE ENTERPRISES...........238-7919
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WRITE FOR FURTHER
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, TREATMENTS
I
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Removal of Superfluous
Hair bf Waxin a
: *
i0r*lKIME

BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
--:
PHONE: 891-5508
13630
West Dixie Highway
North Miami, Florida
Half Day Program 9-12:00 Noon
Full Day Program 9-2:30 P.M.
READING t MATH
READINESS PROGRAM
SOCIAL AND TEMPLE
BEHAVIOR
MUSIC & ARTS
& CRAFTS
Ages. 3-5
FIELD TRIPS
MODERN PLAYGROUND
BUS TRANSPORTATION
MRS. ETHEL KANOEL DIRECTOR I TEACHER
Mrs. Thelma Danches KindgergarUn
Miss Ethel Tk--Nursery


Friday. August 7. 1970
vJenisli FI>oriidliir)iin
Pc.ge 9-B
Question
Box
By RABBI SAMIKI. J. FOX
What i tin- derivation of the
term ('tia/.wiii?"
In ilio BiMkari period this I
soi mod to have borne the con
tion of an "overseer." Such Id the
meaning o! the Assyrian I
"Hazzanu." i.e., nn overseer
rector. Delitsch fe Is thai Ih
implies a sense of "vision" in its
- i This can be seen
from i'~ use in prophetic "...: & ig
such as Hi'' term "Cftazon V sa-
vahu" (the "vision'' of Isaiah the
prophet Is;ii;ih 1:1.)
In Ugaratic Hazanuti the c -
term meaning "governors.1' In the
Talmudic pcriofl this te! -
us< il io denote the ovei I
city, a court or a tempi' i
iynagogue. n also is used to de-
li ite a teacher or a lead<
ects. In later times, since the
Cantor was the- "overseer" of the
rs in the sense that he led
them, his title was retained .is
Cnazan. Some claim thai originally
the leader of the prayers was the
overseer '>;' the synagogue anil oft-
n its teacher, etc. Later when a
more specialized role whs given to
the canl >r, he still retained Ihi
a. title, although he no long-
a:-, overseer as such.
Why do vnnip people tln-ir
bread three times in salt when
"breaking bread" at tin- tatofr?
Basically, >e reason fop rlip-
. nto salt stem- from
th the B K>k of Le\ Iti-
the people "f Israel
.. salt with all
- \ iticus -': 13.1
: .-.>>' sail" is
mentioned three times. Thus some
people three limes when breaking bread
for the meal.
The Rabbis tYalkul Reubenii
tell us that the world was rli-
V'idi'd Into three areas settled
lands.wildernoss and sea. The k
one-' came to the Almlghtj with
a comphrinl stating that the Torah
was given in the wilderness, [he
Temple was I.ir.lt in a settled
land; bm the sea had not real-
ized its share of holiness. There-
upon the Almighty promised th I
ever} sacrifice would he offered
with sail which resembles Hie stall
of tin sea.
Dipping the bread in salt, which
represents the offering of th \
saci ifice >\ ith salt, c i npl tes Hie
three-fold cjcle ( the univi s
and thus claim we dip Ih -
bread in sail three time.-.
l.iiiK-licoii-i.aril Party
The Sisterhood ol Temple Beth
Raphael v. ill sponsor a noon
luncheon and card party at the
temple. 1545 Jefferson Avi ':i
ami Beach, Wednesdaj Aug. 26,
its president. Mi E\ Berger, has
; n?-. unced,
MHHXy.l. AOJtANOW
Michael, the son of Mr. and Mrs
Benjamin Agranow, wiH celebrate I
his Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Aug. 8, !
ii Temple Zamora, Coral Gables.
Rabbi Maxwell Berger will offi-
ciate al the ceremonies, which will .
begin at 8:45 a.m.
MICHAEL KIFX
Michael Hilton, son of Mr and
Mrs. Morris Kiel, 4000 S\V 124th'
("I. will become a Bar Mitzvah on.
Saturday, Aug. 8, at Temple Orj
O'om.
Michael, an eighth grade honor
student at Riviera High School}
plays violin in the school's orches-l
tra ami Ins won special awards in,
; mathematics and science.
Mr. and Mrs Kiel will host the
Oneg Shabbal Friday night and!
Ihe Kiddush on Saturday follow-1
the sei v ices as w i II as i re-.
tion ..ad dinner Saturday eve-
ning.
\ mini l he honored guests will
be M :. 's m iternal gran lpar
ents, Mr. and Mr-. Henry Fox and
lunt, Mrs. l;, tty Weiner, oi
< York.
[FFKIIHCY
FOR. SALE
CONDOMINIUM
FINEST MIAMI dEACH
LOCATION CALL NOW
FOR A GOOD DEAL
MR. REITCH
UN 5-4253
_
Ot Special Interest
to the

"i #;
i*i

-


of Greater Miami
up-to-date on the rapidly moving, history-making events throughout
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In South Florida, THE JEWISH FlOfcfDiAN now in its 40th year of
continuous publication ... is "he one, authentic, fearless source of
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people, but to every thinking man and woman in this are*.
In this alert, feature-packed, English-Jewish weeklv newspaper,
you'll find cofumn after column of accurate, on-the-spot reporting .
coverage by international services such as Jewish Telegraphic
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Yoj'II find interesting articles sv ift-paced- dear and human. You'll
discover down-to-earth editorial Comrfiaht that will simulate
practical, intelligent thinking on tha problems we fice today.
Ycu'il read revealing features b/ columnists b3;ed in major
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These and other interesting features will keep your family
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It's your duty to read THE JEWISH FlOSIDIAN regularly your
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now. Just clip this coupon, fi!! il ou' a-"d mail it todayl
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Printed in English
THE JEWISH FLORIOIAN
P.O. Box 2973
Miami, Fla. 33101
Please s^art my subscriptiou to THE JEWISH
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Respond Immediately
Write R. I., Box 2973,
Miami, Fla. 33101
CANTOR-WUl KNOWNt
With 17 year experience, seek*
position for High Holidoys. Com
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REVEREND
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for the Hifh Helideys. Cendyct all
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MariSo-271 E. 50 St., Kialeoh,
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"
Pcce 10-B
*Jeist fhridian
Friday, August 7, 1S7D
HEBREW LESSON
LEGal mi i ICE
a
The
Volunteers
In a side street near the
Ha.fa port stood a truck. Two
laborers loaded it with heavy
I teases. Young men and
Kv-omen sVxxl next to the
truck and helped the labor-
en Their faces were tanned
t :hr- sun and they laughed
i d in loud voices.
] wanted (lit. was curious'
f know who these young
I oi:- were. I approached
them and asked: "Tourists?"
Yes sir." one of them ans-
frered, a youth of about
twenty, "but a special kind
('. tourist. We came to Israel
for a year to work in border
s( ttlements."
Now T understood. They
v;(re the youths who came
(lit. arrived) to Israel as vol-
unteers.
Young men and women from
different countries of the
world come to Israel for a
year and work in settlements
In the Negev and Galil. They
do not go there as tourists or
out of curiosity c ijaitive people' who want to
how pioneers live. They
themselves become pioneers
i .- the period of one year.
On their return to their
a intries these youths will b?
to tell unforgettable ex-
11 knees of fields they
ploughed, of trees they plant-
ed borders they guarded.
They leave behind a good feel-
ing among the inhabitants of
the border settlements; the
Jewish youth overseas is iv-
falg a hand in the building of
the State of Israel.
(Ittued by Brit Writ Olamit in
conjunction with Geren Zikaron
Letarbut Yehudit)
Three
easy ways
to get YOUR
Zip
Code
.KBrQ-n*3i23 mar ntia
I : t : t t :
oning .ntnga i-iVnja
r1? na vyy$ rfrm&
.Drips'? nun rrrban
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on -7? nvT? na -n-n
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t t : "t:*i t t\:
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*ja n?x rn .-rijarj was
on>*i ni-nnai D-iina
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T T T T-
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n^in orx an .yaai aaa
^rnpoa ix otto d#
t" : : -T : t
D^n tn nixi1? n-sinn
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.nnx rutf ?& nDpn"? o-ai^n1?
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riitz? -?!? ninaarj "nVa
t t :
nn-KBra am .-Taffy ntfnai
tty D-aia^a D'atftorj -?sk
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T jrrij p-ix^-pina HiiTJj
,7Kitr"nn3 na^
rrnVto mas ma ngtta-a)
T : I
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEKEHY 1IVEN that
I the undersiici.ert. df-sirinp !< engage In
' buttinesF under th- fictitious name o'
AARON ANSWERS ai 1'..... N. Miami GREGG
Ave Miami intends to register said '
I name with the Clerk of the Circuit
I Court of Dade County. Florida.
LOCIS P. GRANEH.
sole owner
7/31 8 7-14-21
Obituaries
FINKELSTEIN

D Ask yonr potman.
B Look at the Zip Map In <
t1^ business pagej of your
phone book.
B Call your post office.
Always Include your Zip
Code in your return address
so others can easily Zip mail
to you.
Published st public Mtvle* In eoot-
ration wltli If.i M'trtislni Council
TREES ARE
EVERYBODY'S
BUSINESS! r\ *
s sUsm sn M stsjMa>s| T M ^bL
fS> i*uM **MSB j 1 MBW
Dignified, beautiful and
reverently cared for
surroundings for our
departed loved ones are
a source of very real
comfort to alL
.
\iMMW/tM
H TY MA
MO 1-7693
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
IN CHANCERY.
No. 70-12867
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
NATHANIEL U CARTER.
Plaintiff.
RUBY CARTER
Defendant
TO: RI'BY CARTER
!: rl-nee Unknown
You are hereb) notll ed that a Rill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you, ami you are required
to serv*. a copy of \"ur Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the plaintiffs Attorney, essen &
ESSEN 1L""< Ainsley BM* Miami.
Florida and file the original Answer
or Pleading In the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
15th dav of September. 11-7". If you fail
to do so, judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief de-
manded in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI/>RIDIA\.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 4th day of August. AD.
1970.
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
By: C. P COPEI.AND
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ESSEN & ESSEN
12"8 Ainsley Bldg.,
Miami. Florida
Attorneys for Plaintiff
S 7-14-21-28
David A 74. of 2M1 Leonard Dr.
passed away Friday Came here 27
v,;,r- SCO from Detroit. Midi. He
It mrvlved by his Wife Lillian. 2
on* Dr. Mitchell A. Gregg. Miami.
and Morton A. firegg. Coral Gables
I grandsons Service* were held
Sunday at Riverside Chapel. Inter-
ment LakestoV Memorial Park.
SAPERSTEIN
Susan Jo. 24. of 525 Fairway Dr-
passed away Sunday. Lifetime resi-
dent of Miami Beach. Survived by
father Albert H. Sapersleln. brother
Edward of North Miami Beach
Funeral services were held Monday
at Riverside Chapel with Interment
in Mt. Nch" i-.-metery.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY.
No. 70-13466
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
MARGIE CHRYSLER,
Plaintiff,
ERNEST MARSHALL CHRYSLER,
Defendant.
TO: ERNEST MARSHALL
CHRYSLER
2629 Drexel Avenue
Detroit. Michigan
You, ERNEST MARSHALL CHRY-
SLER, are hereby notified that a Bill
' of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you. and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your Ans-
wer or Pleading to the Bill of Com-
plaint on the Plaintiffs attorney,
WOLFSON, DIAMOND & HARRING-
TON. PA. 47 Lincoln Road, Suite
9G, Miami Beach, Florida and fil.
I the original Answer or Pleading In
I the office of the Clerk of the Cir
i cult Court on or before the 1st day i
of September, 1970. If you fail to do
so. judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demandeo
in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FIORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 27th day of July A.D.
1970.
E. B. LEATHERMAN*. Clerk
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
By: L. SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
\\< ILPSONJ DIAMOND &
HARRINGTON, PA.
By John R. Harrington
407 Lincoln Road, Suite 9G
Miami Beach. Fla.
Attorneys for Plaintiff
7/31 8/7-14-21
DROST. Velma. 55, ISM CeitOM Ave .
i'oral call. Gordon, Interment ML
N- bo.
ISRAEL. George. 7> 1"3"" W. Bay-
Harbour Dr. Rlversidi
KROOT. Abraham. 74. IM1 N.E. 144th
St. Riverside
SCHER. Joseph, 15, '."4" Lenox Ave.,
MB. Riverside, Interment Mt.
Nebo.
SHANE. Ruth. 53. 300 Bay View Dr..
N.M.B. Riverside.
STAHL, Joseph. 79, 715 Michigan
Ave .MB. Gordon.
STONE. Rosella. 77. M0 N E. 138th
St N. Miami. Riverside.
WENGROW. Harry S 92. 1000 West
Ave.. MB. Riverside.
ZIPKIN, Sol, B0 510 S. Shore Dr.
Riverside.
COHEN, Louis, 50, 435 N.E lS7th St.
Levitt
DIAMOND, Irving, SB, 141 Waltham
F. Century Village, W. Palm Beach.
Levitt.
GOLDBERG. Isidore. 76. 18700 N.E.
18th Ave. Riverside.
LEVINE, Harry. 65, 1220 Alton Rd..
M.B. Riverside. Interment Mt. Nebo.
VANDERNOOT, Morris L. 74, 16930
N.E 21 st Ave. Riverside.
ALINC. Harold. 57, 1736 Jefferson St.,
M.B. Newman.
BENDETT, Louis, 6917 Collins Ave.,
MB. Riverside.
BORNESTEIN. Hyman, 72. 944 Third
SL, M.B. Riverside.
COHEN, Julian A., 82, 3311 S.W. 21st
COHEN. Julian A., 82, 3311 S.W 21st
St. Riverside. Interment Star of
David.
FEINBERG. Mr-Hie. 72. 940 Ocean Dr.,
M.B. Blasherg.
GRABIFKER, Louis, SR, Pennsylvania
Ave.. M.B. Riverside.
JAVER. Sidnev. 56, 1900 S. Treasure
Dr.. N. Bay Village. M.B. Riverside.
Interment Star of David.
ORTZMAN. Richard, 50, 115 Ocean
Dr.. M.B Newman.
SOLOMON. Nathan. 77, 14335 N.E.
Fifth Ave. Riverside.
WALSH, George. 65, 1861 N.W. 8th
Ave. Riverside.
WEINSTEIN, William. 78, 5825 Col-
lins Ave., M.B. Blasberg.
CIRINSKY, Sarah S., 78, 3801 Collins
Ave., Riverside.
Jack, 7 of 161 Nfi 51 St. ,. .
aw.y Sunday. He had madi
home here for the past 2:. j
coming from Philadelphia. Ha;
Finkelst.ii, waa a member 61
Israeli!- Canter. He is surviv..'
eon Martin Fine, of Mlam*.
2 grandchildren Richard an'd"l.
dall Fin*. Services were held
day at Gordon Funeral Chj-.j
Further services and Interment u.
held Tuesday at the Joseph Le\
ft Bon Funeral Home. 7m y, .
Broad St. Philadelphia. Pa. Bhlvi
being observed at the residen.-.
Mr. and Mrs Martin Fine. 5s .
mana Dr. Bay Heights. Miami.
FREEDMAN, Joseph, 85. 3029 S W 1
si. Gordon.
FRIEDMAN. Isabel. 66. 1351 N.E.
ami Gardens Dr. Riverside.
KIRSZENBAUM. Fanny. 59. .4
Washington Ave.. M.B. Rivers...
LEVINE, Sidney M., 75. 9250 W. i.y
Harbour Island.
NAKDIMEN. William A.. 75. '.. 1
Marseille Dr.. M.B. Riverside.
SCHWARTZ. Herman. 77. 62S 1'lh.
St.. MB. Gordon. Interment
Sinai
STERN. Jeffrey P. 10, BOS W. 4?th
St M.B. Riverside.
Entine. Francea, 77, 1601 N. Mere.
Ian Ave M.B Riverside
FLETCHER. V.tta. 73. MSB S.W. I< -
St. Riverside. Interment ML B
GOLDEN. Anna. SB, 2M1 S.W 3 th
I't River- dl
LEAVITT. Russell. 24. 729 E. 85th M ,
M.B. Riverside. Interment Mt. F -
nai.
MARGOLIN. David M.. 76. 295 G-
Concourse, Miami Shores. Bl^-
bera.
NOPED, Sadie. 52. 7311 Byron Av- ,
M.B. Blasberg.
SKLAR. S?muel 'Bob). '..>, 2950 N.E.
201st Ter. Riverside.
BERNSTEIN. Bertha. 7". 1321. N W.
176th Ter. Blasberg
BLANK. Abe. 77, 350 Collins' Ave.,
M.B. Gordon.
BLATT, Abraham. 67, 5 Island Av ,
M.B. Riverside.
CHAPMAN, Samuel, 63. 1631 N.E. 114th
St. Blasberg.
EHRICH, Rose. 69. Miami. Gordon.
Interment Star of David.
HERBERT, Fannie, 82. 320 Collins
Ave.. M.B. Riverside.
LEVIN, Lewis. 86, 12503 N.E. Kth
Ave. Riverside.
SOKOLOFF. Benjamin. SS. 3801 Ce)-
lins Ave.. M.B. Gordon.
STABIN. Morris, 66. 1136 S.W. 74ih
Ct. Gordon. Interment Mt. Snai.
SUTTON, Robert H.. 60. 215 S\*E.
Third Ave. Hallandale Riverside.
Interment Mt. Nebo.
K
1
Instant
Friendship
M*mler:
National Funeral
Directors Assn.
Florida Funeral
Directors Assn.
J.F.D.A.
865-2353
730 Strtnty fml Si'**
MMOwtM*
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Closed Sabbolh
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
Mian.i's Only Strictly Jew-sh
Monument Dealer
iii Chapel
lemonai Chapel
JEWISH ,L'NPAt DIRCrOS"
LOCAL AMO OUT OF STATJ-
ABRANGtMENTS
1338S W. DIXIE MWV N.M.
The warm greeting of
your Welcome Wagon
hostess with "The Most
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World" will introduce
you to our community
and start you on the
way toward new and
lasting friendships.
If you are new in town,
call
>{OlSfcf0|.
I
Phone 238-3575
EMANUEL GORDON-1946
HARRY GORDON-1964
IKE GORDON
JAMES B. GORDON
K-jcrdon j~nncral <_J~Lc
ercti
3-5533
ome
THURMOND
MONUMENT
Be Sure To Visit Our Showroom and Display For A Free Estimate
On a Monument or Marker of your choice.
inquiries Will Mot Obligate You la Any Way
3253 S.W. 8th Street Phone 444-1*14
"We Don't Sell for Less But Wo Do Self the Best"
_______look for "'y two story building in the block.


Friday. August 7. 1970
+JmHt> fhrknan
Page 11-B
IfGAl MOTJU
1 ELEVoEr FLORIDA IN AND
Sroade county.
F CIVIL ACTION
NO. 70-13619_____
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
INNBI) I-OBRACH.
plaint'".
IKSKY A. I/.KBACH,
L^'h^Rt A. lyOBBACH
Curt for Wvwce ha* been filed
i" i ,Kt vou and V0" T* "M>ulrid *
KJ copy "f your Answer or Plead-
1 he Hill of Complaint on Ihf
r J lfJuorwr. V<>N ZAMFT &
fej ',",1* Capital Bank Bldg Mi-
'" Vmhu 1X132 and fUf the original
i.k of the Circuit Court on or
1' ,h, 4th Sy of Septtmlpr.JWP.
IECAI NOTKI
UGAl NO. ICE
LEGAL NOTICE
vou fan Yo" do V/Judgment by-de-
STJm be taken against you tor
.relief demanded in the Will M
[ fhSSuMbM shall bo published once
-J]* week to" four (MMlMW "weeks
Ir jkwish floridian.
* ,!,'." / AND OKDKKBD at ..,
lorida. thi 2Hth day of July A D
7" k B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk
i-vuit Court, Da.de County-Florida
By C. P. COPBIAND
Deputy Clerk
nrottlt Court Seal)
h.\ ZAMFT & SMITH
l Capital Hank Bldg.
Ilami, Florida BUM
li.inwvs for Plaintiff
hone: 379-6461
7 '31 8/7-14-31
NOTICE OT ACTION
TN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORID^ IN ANO FOR
DAOE COUNTY.
CIJbrtL ACTION
No.'70-14040
,<+. *UAX*Oa,DIVORCE. ^,
Rl'TH A << KiDELLD,
Plaint iff.
vs.
teddy COGDBLLO.
f> ft-ndant.
TO: TEDDY COODBLI.O
e/o Itpsetta Rarbee
'820 l>-nox Avenue
New York, N.Y.
You, THDI>Y OOGDBLLO, pre here-
by notifii d that a Hill of Complaint
for Divorce has been filed against you.
and you are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the
Bill of Comnlaint on the Plaintiff's
attorn-y. CIIAHUITTB J. BARKAN
i lin A1ii"!ey rtu'ldinir. Mlnml. F'erMn
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing in the office of Hi.- Clerk el the
t^irc-uit Court on or before the 1 itri
day of September, 1970. If y..u fail
to 'do bo, judgmi M by default will be
taken against you for the relief de-
manded in the Rill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THKJEW1SI1 FLORIDIAN.
WWK AND ORDER FD at Miami,
Florida, this'4th day of August A.I).
7970.
E R LEATHERMAN. Clerk
Circuit Court, Dad. County, Florida
By: MARC.l'EK'Ti: KENT
i >. puiy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
CHARLOTTE J. RARKAN
1111 Alnsley Building
Miami, Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
R 7-14-21-18
I THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
'lEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 70-13387
JOTICE OF SUIT FOR DIVORCE
IRA HARRIS,
."! plaintiff
MOX hi'HARRIS,
11, I'.'iiilanl
TX' SIMON K. HARRIS
lUjWDBNCE UNKNOWN
hot! SIMON E. HARRIS, are here-
5jiotifiod that a Complaint for Di-
ree has been filed against you, and
you are required to serve a copy of
yeur Answer or Pleading to the Com-
S.inl for Divorce on the Plaintiffs
lorney, ronaijj l .davis. Esq.,
ttA. 417 -Blseayne Huilding. 19 W.
flagler Street, Miami, Florida 831*0
Phone: 379-2851, and file the origin-
al Answor or Pleading in the office
of the Clerk of the Clrouit Court on
or before the 31 day of August. 1970.
If you fall to do so, Judgment by de-
fault m be taken against you for the
re f demanded In the Complaint for
Dlv,>!.
THIS NOTICE shell be published
or each w^ek "for four (4) toumcu-
tU- weeks in the /SWISH FLOHID-
]'>&NB AND ORDBRF3D at Miami,
Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: C. GOODMAN
Deputy Clerk
'irCuit Court Seal)
7/31 */7-14-21
IN THE COUNTV JUDGES COURT
IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 84844
JOHN R. BLANTON
In BE: Birtate of
ANNIE MOR1HSDN.
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors ami All Per.n Hav-
ing ilainis or Demands Agalnsl Staid
EBatate:
You are hereby notified mid re-
quired io presenl any elalm* and de-
mands which >..u may hav. agi>lnsl
he estate el ANNIE MORRISON
deceased late of Dade County, Flo-
rida, to the County Judge* of Dade
County, and file the name In iluplic-av
and um provided i-. Section T3".1fi
Florida Statutes, in their office* In
the County CourthouKe In Dadi Coun-
ty, Florida, within si\ calendar
month* from Hie trme of the first
publication I.......f, or the same will
lie barred,
Dated ai Miami, h'lurida, 'Ms in
da) i.i Jul; \ i'. H'ifl
MARY i'i: WK'l.t.V
Kl "I'll .Mi IRRISON
SEVMI )1*R ,r. SIMON
As Bxec'ufors
Firet public;.iii.n .if this n. ri......n
the I7lh dav cf July. ID7H
rrrMON, hays & ijri-xdvVhug
Attorney for r2xecutwa
3 Miami. Florida 33132
7 17-24- 7
,
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN ANO FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 70-2504
In RE: Estate of
Cl'.ACB W. CKIGLER
1 vuiHaed.
NOTICE TQ CREDITORS
To All Credltom and All Persons
Having Claims or I)emands Against
Said Estate:
Vou are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims, and
demands which you may have againal
tin- estate of GRACE W. CRIC.1.ER
dc-eased late of Dade County, Flor-
id:!, to the County JudgeR of Dade
County, and file the same in duplicate
ami as provided in Section 733.16,
Florida Statutes, in their offices In
the County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within six calendar
months from the first -publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
Dated af Miami, Florida, this bth
day of July. AD. 1970.
Mabel Thompson
As FSxecutrix
first publication of this notice on
the 17th day of July, 1970.
AI.BX F3 CARLSON
Attorney for Executrix
14". (^lrtiss Parkway
Miami Springs, Florida 33166
7/17-24-31 8/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
No. 70-12897
NOTICE OF ACTION
S1TN RAY HOMES. INC., a
F-lorida corporation.
Plaintiff,
vs.
DOREEN KRFrrDF.l.l..
Individually, and as
F1XEOT-TR1X OF THE ESTATE OF
JOHN J DODSON. DECEA8BD,
Defendants
TO: DOREEN KREtDEM.
20 Ixirraine Road
Island Park. New Y.il;.
YOU ARE HBHK1IY NOTIFIED
that an action to foreclose a mort-
gage on the following real property
in Dade County, Florida, to-wit.
Ix.t No. 21 in. TUock 221; Section
-P" of FrlJ-'ORD-RY-THFS-SlOA.
a subdivision of land in Dade
County. Florida, according to plat
of said section of said subdivision.
and recorded in Plat Hook ZB", at
Page 2. of the Public Records of
Dude County, Florida,
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve u copy of your
written defenses, If any, to it on
Kommel, Rogers, Ixirber & Shank-
man, plaintiff's attorneys, whose ad-
dress is 420 Uncoln Road, Miami
Poach F'lorida. 38139. on or before
"the Slst day of August, 19*0, and
file the original with the Clerk of
this court either before service on
plaintiffs' attorneys or immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court on the 17 day of July.
1970.
E. B. LEATHICRMAN
As Clerk of the Court
By: 1. RfBEDRN
Deputy Clerk
7'lM-Sl 8/7-14
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOR DADE
COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
No. 70- .2821
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
N.wt'ii-'. i-:i.i/.ai:i.:th vvynx.
Plaintiff,
ai i-.i:ut \vy\x.
Defendant
TO: ALBERT WYNN
Residence unknown
You. ALBERT WYNN, are hereby
notified thai n mil ol Curoolainl for
Divi.e has l.i.n filed against you.
and you are required to nerve r oopy
of your Answer or Pleading to the
Hill of Cnmnlninl -hi Ihe Plaintiff*
attorney, VON ZAMFT SMITH.
1312 Capita! Rank Bids.. Miami. Flo-
rida :::it::*j and file the original Answ-
er or Pleading In the office of the i
Clerk of Ihe Circuit Court on or be- |
for.- the Slat 'lay of August. 1*70. If
you fail to do so. judgment by default
Will be taketl against you for the re-
lief demanded in the Rill of Com-
plaint.
This notice shall be published ol.....
each we.-k lor four consecutive week*
In TIII-: .1KWIS1I l-l nRIDIAN.
in i\K AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 16th day of July A.D
1970.
H, I'.. l.EATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dad. County, Florida
Iiy: m ar.oi"i:i:itf: KENT
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
VON ZAMFT At SMITH
ISIS Capital Rank Rldg.
Miami, F'lorida SSttS
Attorney* for Plaintiff
Phone: 37-6481 ,,
,. -J4-::1 8 -14
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
No. 70-13086
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
Cn.NRADO LoPi:Z.
Plaintiff,
vs
C A RID AD I.i IPBE,
Dcfeildalil
no: CARIDAD LOPEZ
" Ackermun Avenue
Saddle Brook, New Jesrev
You, CARIDAD LOPOZ. are here-
by notified that a Hill of Complaint
for Divorce has heeii filed against
you. and you are required to serve a
| cops of your Answer or Pleading to
i ihe IIUI of Complain! on the Plaintiff's
attorney LESTER ROGERS, Attorney
for Pluhitlff, 1401 N,\V. 17th Avenue.
Miami, F'lorida SUM and file tin
original Answer or PleadinK in the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on ,.r before the '.'Kth day of
August, I!i7". ,f you fail to do so,
Judu'iii.-nt by default will be taken
aifainst you for the relief demanded
in the Hill of Complaint.
This notice shall In- published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in Till-: JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
F'lorida. this Jl day of July A.D.
I9f0'.
i: n I.EATHiERMAN, Clerk
Circuit Cunt. Hade County. F'lorida
By: N A. HEWETT
i lepnty Otark
(Circuit Court Seal)
LESTER ROGERS. ESQ.
I4.".4 N.S\. 17th Avenue
Miami. Florida SS135
Attorney for Plaintiff
7 -'4-^1 v 7-14
LEGAL NOTKI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 70-12638
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
InANCY UNEHAK,
riaintiff,
PAT IxNEHAN
Defendant.
TO: PAT LeNEHAN,
Cunard Line -
South Western House
South Hampton, England
>OU, PAT LeNEHAN, are hereby
notified that a Complaint for Divorce
has been filed against you, and you
are required to serve a oopy of
your Answer or Pleading to the Com-
plaint for Divorce on the Plaintlff:i
*tor'lpy. IRWTN G. CHRISTIE, 28
vvhsi. Flagler Street. Miami, Floridi.
ana file the original Answer or Pleao-
K* "..'he office of the Clerk of th*
tircult Court on or before the tint
"ay of August, 1970. If you fall to
en so, judgment by default will be
i.,^1 "Kalnsl you for the relief de-
,,,'rc). '" the Complaint for Dl-
*aiJh'L ""-"S6 8ha11 be PMbltahed once
L." n..Jte"__L"r fl>ur consecutive week:
tJiv? "WISH FIX>RIDIAN.
n ,V ,? *nd ORDERED at Mlam:.
! July W70y- Fl0^4 Cir\H. ^THERMAN. Clerk
| Circuit Court, Dade County, Fla.
By: N. A. IAsWiSTT
I",?rn7 ', r Plaintiff
"ami, Florida
."." 7-21-31 8/7
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
No. 70-12708
SUIT FOR OIVORCE
WARY A. AI-OSTOLFS.
Plaintiff.
WILLIAM J. ATOSTOLKS,
Defendant.
TO:'WILLIAM J. APOSTOLES,
Bf.R Ijtke Avenue
Mnnchet(t..r. New HainosliVre
Tou. WILLIAM J. APOSTOLICS,
are hereby notified that a Hill of
Comnlaint for Divorce lias been filed
against vou. nnd you arc required to
serve a copy of vour Answer or Plead-
ing to the Hill of Complaint on the
Plaintiff's attorney Wot F'SON. DIA-
MOND & HARRINGTON, P.A.. 4i>7
Lincoln Road. Suite HC. Mlnml Beach,
Florida and file the original An.-w.i
or Pleading in the office of the < lerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
24th dav of August. 1970. If yu fail
to do so. judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief de-
manded In the Dill of Complaint
This notice shall be publi-iied once
each wek for four conse-utlve weeks
In THE JEWISH FI ORlDIAN.
DONIC AND OMNBRBD at Miami.
F'lorida. this 15th day of July A.D.
E B. LEATHWRMAN. Clerk
Circuit Court. Dndc County. F'lorida
Bv: I.. BMBEDEN
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
WOLFSON, DIAMOND &
HARRINGTON, PA.
By: JOHN R. HARRINGTON
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
Attorneys for Plaintiff ^^ g ? ^
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of SAN PEDRO RFJSTA CHANT at
338F. B. th Ave., Hlaleuh. F'ln. In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
ALBERTO BARBOSA
8/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the unclei-slKned. di-sirinc to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Till'. OFFICIAL GAZETTE at 800
S.YV Klh St., Miami intends to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, l-'lor-
idu.
THFJOI-KICIAI. OAZETTE, INC.
7 ::i S 7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY' GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
1 hi business under the fictitious name
of Bob n Bee at .'.412 NK. Slid Avenue.
Miami. F'lorida intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Curt of Hade County, F'lorida
BEATRICE B. KEMP, owner
KBSSf.ER, ROTH. SHDRADSKY
K BECKBRMAN ......
Attorney* for BEATRICE B. KEMP
l.v.i.", B.W. Srd Avenue
Miami. Florid. >n
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBRBRY GIVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious -name
of SANTA MARTA BOTANY at 1020
W. 29th St., Hlaleah, F'la. intends to
register said name with the circuit
Court of I>ade County. Florida.
ONELIA MBNDOZA
Owner
8/7-14-21-28
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION
No. 70-13660
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
ALDO HERIBERTO !>' AMBROSIO,
Plaintiff,
v.
ANA D*AMBROSIO
a k a ANA MONTBJRt ),
Defendant.
TO: ANA D"AMBROSIO
Av.-nida .le los Conslltuyente*
No :.740
Buenos Aires, Rep. Argentina
You, ANA IVAMHKOSIO, are here-
by notified that a Bill of Complaint
for Divorce has been filed against you.
and vou are required to s.-iv. a OOP)
of your Answer or Pleading to the
Bill of Complaint on the Plaintiff's
attorney, OASPAR B. ai.dhich ..t
CBI8TOL, ROSE AND AI.DHICH, 21
N f: First Avenue, Miami, Florida
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing in the office Of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the 4th
to do so. judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief de-
manded in the Hill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.OK1DIAN
DONE AND ORDERED al Miami.
F'lorida, this 29th day of July A.D
I-.17".
f: I! LBATHERMAN, Clerk
Clrouit court, Dade County, Florida
By: c. P. coi'ioi.AND
1 i.-|,uty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
tJASPAR B. ALIMHCH
CRISTOL. ROSE AND ALDRICH
^1 NIC. First Avenue
Miami, F'lorida .131.11
Attorneys for Plaintiff
7/31 8/7-14-21
IN THE COUNTV JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 70-2051
h. RE: Estate of
ABRAHAM GREENHUT
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to presenl any claims und demands
which mu may have against the es-
tate ,.f ABRAHAM QREBNHUT de-
ceased lute of Dado County. Florida.
Section 733.16. F'lorida Statutes, in
their offices in Ihe County Ciurthouse
in Dade County. F'lorida. within six
calendar months from the time of the
first publication hereof, or the same
will he barred.
Haled at Miami. F'lorida, this Hltli
dav of July. A.D. 1970.
LILLIAN C.REENHl'T
As Administratrix
First publii-itioe of this notice on
th- 24th day of July. 1970.
CA1DIN, IttlTHKNIIKKd,
KOGAN & KORNRI.VM
by ZBV W. KOGAN
Attorneys for
1 II.I.IAN GRBBNH1JT
12" Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Fla. ^^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No 70-13044
OENEVIEVE RIDDLE,
Plaintiff,
-vs-
OBORGE R1DDIJC.
Defendant.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO: tJWHtllB RIDDLE
c/oOni
U'.inl Ridge Boulevard
Rmoklvii. New York 11209
YOU, GEORGE RIDDLE, arc here-
in notified that a Complaint for Di-
vorce has been filed against you, and
vou are required to serve a copy ol
vour Aiisw-r or Pleading to the Com-
iilaint for Divorce on the Plaintiffs
Attorney, IKWIN O. CHRISTIE, 28
West Flagler Street, Miami. F'lorida.
and file the original Answer or Read-
ing 111 the office of the Clerk of th.
Circuit Court on or before the 88th
dav of August. 1970. If you fall to do
so" judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relit f demanded in
the Complaint for Divorce.
This notice shall be published one.
each week for four consecutive week-
Ill THi: JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Hade County. Florida, this 21st day
of July, 1970. ,
B P.. i.|-..\thf:kman. Clerk
Circuit Court, Dade County. Fla.
By: N. A HEWETT
1 i.putv Clerk
IKWIN g. CHRISTIE
Attorney for Plaintiff
js West Flagler Street
.Miami, F'lorida
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV*. CIVIL ACTION
No. 70-13106
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
FTTH EL K. GARFIELD
Plaintiff,
vs.
LOOTS L. GARFIELD
Defendant.
TO: LOCKS L. GARFIELD
2.".39 V'icra Avenue
Cincinnati. Ohio
You. LOTUS L. GARFIELD. are
hereby notified that a Bill Of Com-
plaint for Divorce has bten filed
against you. and you are reQJUifed to
serve a i-opy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the BUI of Complaint on the
Plaintiff's attorney, ballot, pop-
PBTLL, GOODMAN & SifAPO, 1604
Alfred I. Dul'ont Balldlng, Miami,
F'lorida 38181 and file the original
Answer or Pleading in the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 2sth day of August. 1970.
If you fail to do so. judgni' nt by de-
fault will be taken against >ou for the
relief demanded in the Bill Of Com-
plaint.
This notice shall be published once
.acb week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.OR1D7AN.
DONE AND ORBGRED at Miami.
F'lorida, this 22nd day oi July A.D.
1970.
I-:. B. LBATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
By; C. 1.. AUDCANDBB
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit OOWI S-al)
PAT.LOT. POPPELL, GOODMAN
a BHAPO
I.M14 Alfred I. Dul'ont Building
.Miami, F'lorida 88131
Attorneys for Plaintiff
7/31 8/7-14-21
7 24-31 8/7-14
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No. 70-13046
RE: Adoption of following
minor childr.-n:
Brenda Diane Jackson and
Cvnthin Yvonne Jackson
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO: wn.l.lAM RUSSBDtiJACKSON
Residence t'nknown
Viir ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai CARLENTO wil.cox. I* apply-
lng for the adoption of the following
minor children: BRENDA DIANE
JACKSON and CYNTHIA YVONNE
jackson, that he is married to the
natural mother of said minor children,
nnd that he has filed his Petition for
Adoption In the Circuit Court of Dade
Count v. F'lorida. If you have any ob-
jections to same, you are to file same
in the office of the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Curt and a copy to Petitioner's
attorney. IRW1N G. CHRIST IK. at
Suite til'4, Roberts Huilding, 2S West
Flagler Street, Miami, Florida, on or
before the 2sth day of August, 1970.
F'allure to do so my result In ihe
Adoption being grunted to CARI.EN-
TOWIl.coX.
This noli..- shall be published once
each week f-.r fiiur consecutive weeks
in the JF:\\ ISH F-IiORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, on this Slut day of July, 1970.
I-: P. I.,:ATHBRMAN, Clerk
Circuit Court
[Hide ijounty. F'lorida
By N. A. HBWBTT
Ii.puty Clerk
7/24-31 8/7-14
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 70-13224
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
LI'lS HAI'l. MFCR1DA.
Plaintiff
V8.
HILDA MF:iUDA,
Defendant. f
To; HILDA MER1DA
H915 Mcudowview Avenue
North Bergen, New Jersey
07047
You. HILDA MERIDA. are here-
by notified that a Bill of Complaint
for Divorce has been fill d ..gainst
you. and you are required to serve
a copy of your Answer or Pleading
to the Bill of Complaint on the Plain-
tiff's attorney. ICSSEN & ESSEN,
1208 Alnsley Bldg.. Miami. Florida
38182 and file the original Answer or
Pleading in the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
28th day of August. 1970. If you fail
to do so, judgment by default will be
tak-ii against you for the r- lief di-
manded in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks'
in THE JFTWISII FI/MIIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 22nd day of July A.D.
1970.
F: B LEATHERMAN. CH-k.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
By: N. A. HEWETT
Iieouty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
BS8BN & ESSEN
1208 Alnsley Bldg.
Miami, Florida
Attorneys (or Plaintiff
7/31 8/0-14-21
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 70-2800
In RB: Estate of
BAREST S. CCNNINGHAM
D. c ased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors anil All Persons
Having Claims ,.r Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands vou mav have narainst the es-
. of BARRETT S. CINNINGHA.M
- as.d late of I>ade County. Florida,
to the County Judges of l>nlc Coun-
ty, and file the same in duplicate a'nd
I as provided in Section 738.F6, F'lorida
Statutes, In their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dado County, F'lor-
ida. within six calendar months from
rhe time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barn d
Dat'd at Miami. Florida, thll 4th
I August. A.D. 1970.
ELEANOR C CUNNINGHAM
As Executrix
F'irst publication of .this .. on
the 7th day of August, 1970.
RAMUBL STF'.FN
Attorney f..(* Executrix
P.O Box-1914.
Coral Gables, F'la. 331S4
7 :l-2
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTIGB IS HBRFJBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage l
business undder the fictitious name
of RONN1F3S COFFEE SHOP at 753
Arthur Godfrey ltd. Miami Beach. Fla.
hitend to register said miitii with the
ci.-rk of the Circuit Court ot Dado
County, Florida.
MILTON BBRNST1TIN
RUTH BERNSTEIN
El'C.ENFl IJ5MLICH
Aftornev for Applicants
2720 W. Flagler
Miami, Fla. .
I 7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring engage
in business under the fictitious name
of MADA'N KOSHFJR FOODS at 455
B Okeechoeee Road, Hlaleah, Flor-
ida intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. F'lorida.
A A J FOOD SERVICE INC.
By: SAMUEL WEISS
President
KOMMBL ROGERS. LORBER &
SHBNKMAN
Attorneys for Applicant
8,7-14-21-28


i
Page 12 6 Jbfe*/for*4fcV7
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1 CHUCK ,
ROAST.. 0_
CALIFORNIA BOAST f*
BOSTON ROAST *
TCP U.S. CHOICE WESTERN
CHUCK mm _c
STEAK
western -_- FROM THE CHUCK *l#7
ENGLISH CUT ..*, I
| soULDER STEAK 99
I TOP u.s. CHOICE WESTER |29 |onC|0n BrOll UB.I
i Cube Steaks... LB.i ionBO"CK CUT ,.0^*
':;';: be i-: 58
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED SoKUA, SfrCCUZt!'SAVE 10<
FOOD FAIR CREAMED
COTTAGE
,n1]a CHEESE
cup ^^p ^
-----------------------DELICIOUS 216 en
J A ^| Mellow Age Cheese Spread *c> 03
^*, /mHPM bORDEN'S VELVA KREME -_
> J^. #||^2 Imitation Cream Cheese pkg 19
_^R_ J HO-SUN THE REAL THING" __
_____________^^_ Pure Orange Juice W 25
Friday. August 7, lgJ
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
FEATURES EFFECTIVE THRU SATURDAY, AUG. 8
AT ALL FOOD FAIR AND FREDERICH'S STORES
l.HIIN SUMI'S
SAVE MERCHANTS GREEN
STAMPS FOR FINE GIFTS!
GEORGIA-FLORIDA-GRADE A-FRESH ICED
FRYER QTRS.
BREAST QUARTERS-LEG QUARTERS
Service 'Ddiazteteeti
AVAILAGLT AT STORES WITH SERVICE COUNTERS.
ALL CHCESL" AND LUNCH MEAT ED TO OROCP .
SAVE 38c LB DELICIOUS
Longacre Chicken Roll
SAVE He ALPS iv.PORTED
Austrian Swiss Cheese
l .'E 50c FRESHLY SMOKED
Baby Whiteffish (CHUBS)
HALF
.IB.
79'
99'
99'
&*u*SfutiaU/SAVE UP TO 33
APPETIZER BONUS SPECIAL!
MAXWELL HOUSE
1-lB.
CAN
ALL. GRINDS
OLD MILWAUKEE
BEER 6 99
ANOTHER FOOD FAIR 3m Sfitctoll YOU SAVE A BIG 20 ALL PURPOSE
GRIND
FOOD FAIR
TASTE
l-LB. CAN
LIMIT ONE CAN, EITHER BRAND, PLEASE,
WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF $7 OR MORE,
EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
TOP QUALITY VINE RIPENED CALIFORNIA
MAYONNAISE
QUART
JAR
LIMIT ONE JAR PLEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF $7 OR MORE, EXCLUDWG CIGARETTES
SAVE !0c AMERICAN KOSHER
Franks or Knocks Un
SAVE 16c SEASHORE'S BARREL C- vED ._
Kosher Pickles <59c
DAT IMPORTED
FOR
79<
Danish Smoked Salami
1 IB
CHUB
99'
BONUS SPECIAL...SAVE 8*
"MIX'EM or MATCH'EM"
GEISHA SLICED OR CRUSHED
RITZ SODAS
Saw* Sfiecfidf SAVE 20*
20-oz.
CAN
GEISHA MANDARIN
I 1-OZ.
CAN
5
29'
SAVE 4c PINEAPPLE PINK GRAPEFRUIT
Dole Juice Drink can
SAVE 16c LEMON LIME. GRAPEFRUIT. ORANGE
Sportade .'"E*t"ONDRINK......4 bus. s1
SAVE 4c _
Reynolds Aluminum Foil "ou 29'
ALL FLAVORS
. 16-OZ.
I NO RETURN
BTLS.
bAVC 2C FOOD FAIR
HAMBURGER
HOT DOG ROLLS
FOOD FAIR OVEN FRESH
Danish Nut Ring 'PKGZ 59(
DECORATED
on
i kc
F....CF )
23
BATHROOM
TISSUE
Santa Sftec&Uf $2.95 VALUE!
BONDED RAZOR
WITH $1
5 BLADES
SAVE IIC- FOOD FAIR
COFFEE NON DAIRY
LIGHTENER $&.
SAVE I8<- RICH'S FROZEN
COFFEE RICH 3 69
ROLLS
TO
PKG.
LIMIT 2 PKGS., PLEASE, WITH OTHER
PURCHASES OF $7 OR MORE,
EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.



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