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The Jewish Floridian ( August 21, 1970 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
August 21, 1970

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:
AA00010090:02168

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
August 21, 1970

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:
AA00010090:02168

Related Items

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

Full Text
"Jewish Flor idian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 43 Number 34
Miami, Florida Friday August 21, 1970
Two Sections Price 20c
Complaint Lodged On
Cease Fire Violations

JERUSALEM, (JTA) For-
eign Minister Abba Eban said
Egypt Is continuing to violate
the cease-fll* agreement and
that Israel has lodged a com-
plaint with Maj. Gen. Ensio Siil-
avsuo. the chief of staff of the
United Nations Truce Super-
vision Organization.
Mr. Eban told a press con-
ference that five sites in the
"standstill" zone, which had pre-
viously been empty now reveal
construction activities forbidden
under the cease-fire agreement.
The Foreign Minister said that
i 'site that had been empty on
Aug. 13 was seen to be occupied
by missiles and auxiliary equip-
ment." Monday.
The formal complaint to
UNTSO stated that work was
underway for the preparation of
i number of missiles and auxili-
ary equipment. Furthermore, the
complaint stated, a site which
on Aug. 9 had been "empty and
unfit for installation of missiles
mil auxiliary equipment was
complete and ready for such
installation," at another site
work had been started on Aug.
13. All these activities, Israel's
complaint stated, are within the
32-mile "standstill" zone within
which all buildups are prohibited
under the cease-fire agreement.
Mr. Eban stressed that the
case-fire with its standstill com-
l>onent was an essential clement
of the U.S. peace initiative, and
said the cease-fire demands the
"strictest level of precision" re-
garding adherence to its terms.
Disclosure of new treaty vio-
lations came less than a week
after Israel detected and report-
ed the movement of SAM mis-
siles by the Egyptians toward
the Suez Canal and followed
another complaint lodged with
UNTSO that the Egyptians had
fired across the Canal in the
Ismailia area. "In the event of
peace, what would Israel have-
to rely on?" Mr. Eban asked.
"Signatures and commitments.
But the violations of the stand-
still raise the larger issues of
the validity and credence that
can be given to Egyptian and
Soviet signatures. The Six-Day
War Is a case history in fragil-
ity."
When asked by newsmen about
U.S. Defense Secretary Melvin
R. Laird's remark that it would
be impossible to determine who
was right regarding the viola-
tions, Mr. Khun appeared hurt
toy the suggestion that the U.S.
might doubt Israel's intelligence
information. "If there is a sug-
gestion of insincerity, then noth-
ing can be more urgent than to
clear it up.-I-dtt not regard Mr.
Laird's words as final because
he is not yet in possession of the
full facts. The supply of data on
which we base our complaints
is still going forward. I cannot
agree that it is immaterial
whether missiles were moved up
into the forbidden zone 12 hours
before or 12 hours after," he
declared.
The Foreign Minister said it
was intolerable to "have our
security threatened by the mov-
ing of missiles and at the same
time have our sincerity im-
pugned," in answer to a ques-
tion bv newsmen who asked
about the U.S. claim that it has
a more effective means of estab-
lishing cease-fire violations than
Israel. "However, if the United
States turns out to be right, we
shall pay full tribute," he said.
"There is no crisis between Jeru-
salem and Washington. There is
a frank discussion," he declared,
adding that it was important for
Israel and the U.S. "to estab-
lish facts together."
Mr. Eban hinted that it was
not Israel that was holding up
the appointment of a represen-
Continued on Pa.v 9-A
Premier Asks World Jewry
To Raise A Billion Dollars
JERUSALEM (JTA -Premier
Colda Meir has called on world
Jewry to raise a billion dollars
tor Israel next year, it has been
revealed.
Mrs. Meir is said to have dis-
cussed Israel's needs and the
ability of world Jewry to help
meet those needs at a meeting
with leaders of the United Jew-
ish Appeal, Israel Bond Organi-
zation and European fund rais-
ing organizations three weeks
ago, before reaching the con-
clusion that the $1 billion figure
was not unrealistic.
The UJA and IBO reportedly
agreed to try to raise *A00 mil-
lion each, and Keren Hayesod
will have a goal of $200 million.
(A total of $300 million is ex-
pected from all sources during
the current year.)
David Horovitz, governor of
the Bank of Israel, told the dele-
gates attending the 20th anni-
versary conference of the Israel
Bond Organization that Israel
'has experienced a 40% growth
in the gross national product in
the three years since 1967. This
compares, he said, with 15% in
developing countries and 10% in
industrialized countries. Israel,
he noted, has devoted more than
one-fourth of her GNP to de-
fense needs, at the same time
providing for 100,000 new immi-
grants, he said.
Investments in Israel have
risen to $3 billion since 1967.
Mr. Horovitz observed, and Is-
raeli industry has made a not-
able achievement in gradually
changing its structure so that
investment capital is flowing
principally toward science-based
industries such as electronics
and chemicals.
At a previous session of the
IBO conference, David Ben-
Gurion, the 83-year-old former
premier of Israel who initiated
the first such conference, was
greeted with tumultuous ap-
plause by the 300 delegates.
Libya Receiving Mirage
Jets Ahead of Schedule
PARIS (JTA) France is
due to deliver the first Mirage
planes to Libya this week, the
French weekly "L'Express" has
reported. Four of the planes to
be delivered within the next few
aays will participate in Libya's
Independence Day fly-over on
Sept. 1.
The first planes will be dual-
control Mirage Three Es, and
although Libyan pilots will offi-
cially be in control, their second
seats will be occupied by French
pilots, it was reported. France's
President Georges Pompidou is
said to have issued personal or-
ders that the planes be delivered
nowa full nine months before
the actual deliver date.
Not Surprising If
Truce Ends Early
BOAC Passengers
Will Be Released
After Questioning
JERUSALEM. (JTA) Two
Algerians who were removed
from a British Overseas Air-
wavs Corporation (BOAC) plane
which landed at Lod Airport
l'st Fridav nnd held for Ques-
tioning by Israeli authorities,
will be released within the next
few days when questioning is
completed, it was learned today.
In explaining the detention of
the two, an Israeli spokesman
said, "In view of what passen-
gers bearing similar pass*x>rts
have done at the Zurich. Athens
and Munich airports, Algerian
passports just naturally excite
our airport officials' curiosity."
Some Israelis, including De-
fense Minister Moshe Dayan,
favored keeping the two as hos-
tages to be traded later in ex-
change for Israeli captives in
Arrib countries. Rut a govern-
ment majority felt their deten-
tion would tarnish Israel's im-
age as a "state ruled by law."
Great Britain has intervened in
behalf of Major Khatib Jaloul,
secretary of the Algerian gov-
ernment and a close associate
of President Boumedienne, and
Ali Bei, Ariz, a senior minis-
terial secretary- Hannah Zemer,
editor-in-chief of Davar, who re-
called how Algeria held the
hijacked Israeli passengers two
years n?o. observed. "We cannot
afford to behave like the Arabs
... it would be wiser and more
correct if we acted the way we
demand the Arabs should .
Israel is a state based on law."
Foreign Minister Abba Eban
has said the matter of the Al-
gerians will have "an Israeli so-
lution" Israeli officials have
carefully avoided applying the
term arrest or detention to their
status. Officially they have been
"held pending an investigation"
and a news blackout has been
imposed on the case.
TEL AVIV (JTA) In view
of the cease-fire violations by
the Egyptians and Russians, Is-
rael's Prime Minister Golda
Meir told a meeting of the La-
bor Party's Central Committee,
it would not be surprising if the
shooting began again before the
90-day temporary truce is at an
end. "It could happen tomorrow
or the day after," Mrs. Meir
said.
Explaining her government's
acceptance of the U.S. peace
proposal. Mrs. Meir said, "Israel
is entering a new phase in polit-
ical affairs, which includes peace
talks without any illusions. We
must not allow our desire for
peace to blind our eyes and
minds to the cruel realities of
life."
The Premier's remarks in ref-
erence to talks now being con-
ducted with the U.S. regarding
the cease-fire violations were
seen by some observers as de-
fending her government's reli-
ance on the U.S. In the face of
mounting concern and impa-
tience in some Israeli quarters.
Mrs. Meir noted that Israel
regards the movement of mis-
siles with the utmost gravity.
The voices coming from Arab
countries "are- not encouraging,
she said, "but with all the diffi-
culties involved, we must try -
because there is always the
slight chance that something
will move." Israel is entering the
talks, she said, with no illusions
not out of a sense of weak-
ness, but because of a desire to
prevent renewal of the fighting.
Some political observers saw
her remarks as a way of letting
Washington know that Israel
will not regard the violation of
the standstill agreement as an
impediment to the beginning of
peace negotiations if the Nixon
Administration does more than
just "study" Israel's evidence.
In her summary, Mrs. Meir
said she would oppose dealing
with the question of borders in
the first meeting with Dr. Jar-
ring. "What we seek is peace
and securitynot areas, and not
borders," she said. "For a true
peace, I am ready to make con-
cessions. If there is no genuine
peace, I am not prepared to
make any concessions."
State Department spokesman
Robert J. McCloskey said Mon-
day that the State Department
"had not yet reached a conclu-
sion on Israel's charges of Egyp-
tian violations of the cease-fire,
but is continuing contacts an;
conversations with the Israeli
government." He admitted the
alleged missile site violations
were being discussed with Egyp-
tian officials both in Cairo and
Washington, and said the State
Department will have a state-
ment on the Middle East some-
time this week.
Shimon Peres, a member of
Israel's Cabinet who came to
Washington to address the Ha-
dassah convention, told a Sunday
press conference that his gov-
ernment would not be satisfied
with a U.S. confirmation that
Egypt had violated the cease-
fire as charged, but will insist
on the restoration of the status
quo ante.
Soviet Russia has not given
up its ambition to dominate the
Middle East, and Egypt has still
not agreed to the idea of a full-
fledged contractual peace agree-
ment, Mr. Peres declared. The
Continued on Pa.ge 9-A
'Amman Another Hanoi/
Yassir Arafat Vows
TEL AVIV (JTA) In a
speech delivered Sunday at a
graduation ceremony for new
guerrilla fighters, Palestinian
guerrilla chief Yassir Arafat de-
clared: "We shall turn Jordan
into a graveyard for plotters.
Amman shall be the Hanoi of
the Middle East," he added.
The leader of El Fatah said
he anticipates renewed fighting
between his guerrillas and the
Jordanian army. He claimed that
four Jordanian army brigades
are encircling Amman as a pre-
lude to a crackdown on the
guerrillas. "The political solu-
tion will never pass," he warned.
"It will be defeated by our rifles.
This nation never bent down to
the Crusaders or the Tartars,
and certain.y will not do so to
the Zionists," he said.
The Popular Front for the
Liberation of Palestine, which is
headed by Dr. George Habbash,
has announced the "liquidation"
of 10 persons accused of collab-
oration with Israeli occupation
authorities in the Gaza Strip. At
the same time, It was reported
from Cairo that 140 Palestinian
students who are members of
guerrilla groups hostile to the
U.S. peace initiative have been
asked to leave Egypt.
A single shot was fired across
the Suez Canal Monday by an
Egyptian soldier. No one was
hurt and the fire was not re-
turned, a spokesman said. Sev-
eral Israeli patrols have been
attacked along Israel's borders
with Syria and Lebanon, and
Israeli jets made the first as-
sault on Jordanian army posi-
tions since the cease-fire went
into effect Friday. The raids
came after heavy mortar fire
hit Yardena and Moaz Chaim
in the Beisan Valley, and were
aimed at targets in the region
of Irbid, where Jordanian regu-
lars were aiding the guerrillas.
In Gaza, a local Arab was
severely injured when a grenade
thrown at an Israeli civilian car
missed its target and exploded
in the open. Another Arab was
killed Friday in the Arab village
of Fasutta in Galilee when he
detonated a mine in the orchard
where he was working.


Page 2-A
+Jewlsii ftcridfian
Friday, August 21, 1970
Dr. Lehrman To Consecrate Igg^J^
T t. i Out On Jomt Effort
New Jr. High Department ToClMf SlieiCiMl
t^.. t..^___t w..., .,,-t,,,' rontivl hoforv school ooens Mon- .._________ _____ __ _
Dr. living Lehrni;ui. spiritual copted before school opens Mon-^
<1. r of Tt-mple Emanu-El, will. day. Aug. 31.
.HM-crate the Lehrman Day-
School's new junior high depart-'
r.i.-nt Friday, Aug. 20. at 11:00'
H.m.. Judge Frederick >v Barad. ~' ~ seventh ^^ department.
liairman of the Board of Edoca- _______________________
lion, has announced. The official nff .eremonies will be included in a IftOyor UetmeT [\amea
roffeo for parents of the newly-' Miami Beach Mayor Jay Dormer
nrollcd students at 727-77th St.. has been appointed by Mayor
Mrs. Louis Magid is president of
Hw Pa rent-Teachers Assoeialion; |
Mrs. Morris Cohen is Room Mother'
riming which the curriculum of tn-
new department will be outlinca.
Frank Curran of San Diego. Calif..
president of the National League
of Cities, to serve on the League s
Lehrman Day School, the lar- j Committee on Enyironmental
.jest Conservative day school in Quality. The committee, it was ex- j
The Southeast, is affiliated with piajn^i, 9, arches for new concepts ';
the Solomon Schechter Day' lo improve urban life, and weighs
Schools of the United Synagogue j j^i^a] arKi urban priorities, de-
A America. Established in 1658.; VPi0ping the strategy used to
t ha-< srrown from n small founda- i reacM approved goals.
'ion school to a fully-accredited ___________________
leiwntary school achieving excel-. ,
lone.' in both its Hebraic and secu- Robot 501 LQTldaU 10 Speak
!r dx-jmrtments. The seventh grade! _,..._.. ... .
s being added this year, in re-' R*1*' Sol Laudnu, spiritual lead-
-ponse to th<- demand of parents. It er of Beth David Congregation
vill l>egin with an enrollment of amj president of the Greater Miami
Mi*. Mae Perlstein and Rabbinical As-wiation. will be the
keynote speaker at the Sabbath
luncheon Saturday, in Palm Beach. j
The main theme of the Adult j
Jewish Education Workshop from!
Friday night until Saturday after-:
noon will be "Confrontation with
Jewish Youth on Campus, at Home j
and in the Community."
Mrs. Alice McArthur Price as in
-tractors.
Other faculty members include '
Mrs. Shulamite Amikam, Mrs. |
Hanr. Arazi. Mrs. Sandra Cole, j
Mrs. NbTTtia Frank. Mrs. Henrietta
Hackmyer. Aron Ben Aron Kan-
)hitZ, Mrs. Rachel Lotan. Mrs.
Paula Malimude. Mrs. Michcle
Rech. Mrs. Malka Robins. Mrs.
Meir t Romer. Mrs. Freda Rose.
Mrs. Sandi Rossman. Mrs. Ruth
Segal. Mrs. Haya Smith, and Mrs.:
Sydeilc White.
The School's specialty teacher*
nclude Mrs. Ruth Abelow. librar-;
ian; Shmucl Fershko, music and.
choir: Mrs. Trixie Levin, dramat- j
ics: and Mrs. Regina Yanish. art ;
Myer Silverman, educational di-
rector, has announced that r.d-
,.mce registrations have exceeded
,ill expectations and only a limited
number of students will be ac-
LONDON r.lTA) The So-
viet Union has sounded out -VS.
diplomats in Geneva on their
willingness to engage in joint
clearing of the Suez Canal to
make it navigable on behalf of
the United Nations.
The Soviets, it was said, have
pointed out that with Arab-
Israel^ negotiations on the horiz-
on, it" was high time to plan
for the reopening of the canal,
and that-only the United-States
and the Russians could accomp-
lish that speedily and at non-
prohibitive cost.
Sources noted that the USSR
could not accomplish the opera-
tion on her own even if she had
sufficient political or military
facilities, considering that in
1956, after the canal had been
closed for only six weeks, clear-
ing required the use of giant
dredges possessed only by West
Germany and the Netherlands.
The Russians assume that only
the United States would be
granted the use of the dredges
by those two countries: even
then, the cost would be pro-
hibitive if borne by only one
nation.


J. M. UPTON
INSURANCE AGENCY INC.
___Jt
614 DADE FEDERAL BUILDING
101 E. FLAGIER STREET MIAMI 32, HA
FR 1-5631 W 7-1671
i
SUd WILLIAM H. (BILL)
pa. poi. eov
PUB. SERV. COMM.
3. Cj'efoot. Tttii.
I, .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, spotting goods -or any other
saleable merchandise wfcich you no longer need
or can use?
Do you know someone, a friend or a neighbor,
who is redecorating? Perhaps a hotel, en epert-
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.
AARON KRAVITZ
JHA Vice President
Chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED

REPHUN'S HEBREW
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if 1-7722 S. Schwerli

NATIONAL HEBREW
ISRAELI GIFT CENTER
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Tridoy. August 21/1970
+Jewisti noridliam
Page 8-A

Greece Releases
7 Arab Terrorists
LONDON (JTASeven Arab
terrorists sentenced to prison
terms for terrorist activities in
Greece against Israeli citizens
and property were released last
week in Athens, despite the ob-
ject ions of the Israeli govern-
ment.
The Greek government had
pledged their release* last month
after six other Arab terrorists
had seized an Olympic Airways
Boeing "27 and held its five-
man crew and 53 passengers as
hostages. After releasing the
passengers', the terrorists flew
to Cairo with the crew and a
representative of the Interna-
tional Red Cross. They were
greeted at the Cairo airport by
president Nasser and I given a
hero's welcome.
Released were Mahmoud Mo-
hammed, 25, a teacher, and
Maher Hussein Suleiman, 30,
Palestinians sentenced to 17 and
14 years respectively for willful
manslaughter and illegal pos-
session and use of arms in an
,it lack on El Al's Athens officr;
Miss Maha Khalil, 22, a teacher,
and students Issam Dumit, 18,
and Sami Ahud, 20, of Lebanon.
sentenced to two years for Il-
legal possession of arms and ex-
plosives in connection with an
attack on an El Al plane; and
two Jordanians, Elias Der-Gar-
bedian, 22. a tailor, and Mansour
Mourad Zugsghe, 21, a student
sentenced to 18 years and four
months and 11 years and three
months on conviction for will-
ful manslaughter and illegal use
and possession of explosives in
an attack on the E3-iJ office.
In Jerusalem, Foreign Minis-
ter Abba Eban stated* "We were
gravely, concerned to hear that
the Jlreek government had re-
lease*, seven Arab terrorists who
had .been detained in Greek
jails.?.* Mr? Eban said that since
the government of, Israel became
aware-'of the Greek govern-
ment's intention to surrender to
II

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extortionists and release the ter-
rorists it had "approached the
Greek government a number
of times with the vigorous de-
mand not to surrender to such
extortion."
By releasing tne terrorists the
Greek government "assumes a
very heavy responsibility, since
the terrorists have declared that
they will persist in attacking
Israeli citizens and property
abroad." Mr. Eban declared.
Israelis recalled that the ter-
rorists had been convicted and
sentenced to various prison
terms for killing an Israeli engi-
neer and a Greek child, injuring
many others and trying to blow
up an Israeli aircraft in Athens.
In Tel Aviv, Histadrut protest-
ed against the release and sent
a cable to the International
Union of Transport Workers in
London stressing that the re-
lease of plane hijackers and
attackers of planes and airline
offices would encourage repeti-
tion of such acts and endanger
passengers and crews.
In New York, the Anti-Defam-
ation League of B'nai B'rith and
the American Zionist Federation
assailed the Greek government
for the release of the terrorists.
The ADL termed the release
"a dangerous precedent which
threatens international aviation."
The AZF called it "a shocking
disgrace and an action which
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can only lead to further acts of
terror and murder."
Describing the incident as
"a brazen case of international
blackmail," Seymour Graubard,
national chairman of the ADL
said: "For the Greek govern-
ment to honor its promise, made
under pressure and threats, is
to encourage other acts of hi-
jacking for political purposes.
A commitment extorted under
threat of harming innocent peo-
ple has no moral or legal stand-
ing." He also called upon in-
ternational airlines to take sanc-
tions against Greece ami against
Egypt for providing the terror-
ists with a safe refuge and
heros' welcome.
Rabbi Israel Miller, president
of the AZF, declared that assur-
ance that any Arabs convicted
of such future acts will be re-
leased once Arab hijackers have
carried out their assigned mis-
sion of diverting airliners and
holding passengers as hostages,
has now been given. "By its ac-
tion the Greek government has
encouraged air piracy, a menace
which can only be resolved by
the concerted .action of the in-
ternational aviation community,"
Rabbi Miller stated.
In Athens the Greek govern-
ment said Arab officials had
given assurances that Arab ter-
rorists would not operate in
Greece again.
Forum Lecture Topics
"How to Deal With Your Ten-
sions" was to be Dr. Abraham
Wclfson's topic Thursday morning
before the Spinoza Forum for
Adult Education. Thomas David-
off is chairman of the weekly
10 a.m. to noon lecture series in
the Washington Federal Audito-
rium at 1234 Washington Ave.,
I Miami Beach. The Wolfson lecture
i scheduled for Thursday, Aug. 27,
I will bo entitled "Your Heart."

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Page 4-A
*Jewisii Meridian
Friday, August 21, 1S70
^Jewish Floridi&n
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r Second-Class PosUge Paid at Miami, Flu. at 120 N.E. 6th St.. Miami. Fla, 8J132
The Jewiatl Ftoridlan haa absorbed the Jewish Unity and tha Jawtan Weekly.
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Volume 43
Friday, August 21, 1970
'Comment"'
.... t

Number 34
19 AB
The Middle East's Best Hope
The reaction of the U.S. government to Israel's charge
that the Egyptians and Russians have violated the cease-
fire threatens its future. In the absence of prompt action to
condemn the violators and assure that the actions which
caused the complaint will not be repeated, Israel's feeling
that the Arab acceptance of a cease-fire is only another
stall for time during which to build up their strength seems
to have ample justification.
While Abba Eban says there is no crisis between Jeru-
salem and Washington, the Israeli government is certainly
action, there is little guestion that the Israel government is
not happy about the situation. Little can be done now, i'
would seem, about the missiles said to have been set just a
few hours after the agreement went into effect, but it is
important that confidence in American intentions be main-
tained. Without that confidence, the cease-fire may be of
very short duration.
The anxiety of American policy-makers to score an
important dipolmatic coup in bringing the Arabs and Is-
raelis to conferences that may lead to peace cannot take
the place of their obligation to see that neither the
Arabsnor Israelget an advantage from the cease-fire
situation. The obligation is particularly to maintain the
security of Israel in the face of the strong Soviet support on
behalf of its Arab client states.
Behind the rhetoric and negotiations that have re-
sulted from the cease-fire in the Middle East one thing is
clear. Unless the Nixon administration stands as firmly
behind Israel as the Soviet Union has stood behind its Arab
allies, the results could be disastrous for the United States
as well as for Israel.
Americans must understand that the Soviet Union
now sees the Jewish state as expendable in its drive to
penetrate and control the oil-rich lands of the Middle East.
American interests, whether some like it or not, demand
that Soviet power be prevented from expanding its imperi-
alistic aims.
Remote as it may seem at this point, the arms limita-
tion talks between the world's two strongest powers can
have its effect on the outlook for peace between Israel and
the Arab states. Agreements such as that recently arrived at
between the Soviets and Bonn also are bound to have side
effects, for only in an atmosphere of understanding can
negotiations succeed. The cease-fire, shaky as it seems,
continues to be the Middle East's best hope thus far.
A Misunderstanding Of History
To see a parallel to Munich in Israel's cease-fire ac-
ceptance, as opposition leader Menachem Beigin did re-
cently, is to misunderstand history, both recent and past.
Czechoslovakia had no alternative when the British and
French made their notorious deal with Hitler, for it had
neither the means nor the will to resist. Israel has shown
in its short history that it has both.
The fighting spirit of Beigin and his followers in the
Knesset and outside of it has been proven; what must be
shown now to the world and in Israel is the unity without
which the Jewish nationas history also has told us
cannot survive.
Women Equal To The Task
Female rabbinical students are by now "old hat," if not
large in number, but a woman cantorial student who will
begin courses in September at the Hebrew Union College
(Reform) Cantorial School is believed to be the first ever to
to seek to enter that field.
At the present time, the 93-year-old Hebrew Union Col-
lege has a woman candidate for ordination in her third year
third year in the seminary and she has been assepted by a
Midwest congregation for her student pulpit. The new Re-
constructionist seminary has a first-year future rabbi en-
rolled and while both are still a long way from ordination.
we expect that Women's Liberation forces will be equal to
the task when that time comes.
by EDWARD COHEN
Since it only strengthened
previous beliefs, the reaction to
news stories that I had been
elected chairman of something
called "Reform Democrats '70"
was not surprising.
Most politely challenged my
sanity. "You must be nuts." Sev-
eral gave it heroic status. A few
expressed interest in the ven-
ture, and a handful promised
support.
An expensive poll undoubtedly
would have given me the same
results, for such is the state of
our attitude toward politics to-
day that an overwhelming ma-
jority seem convinced that in-
volvement is, if not actual in-
sanity, an indication of a state
of mind that is hardly admir-
able.
I have a suspicion that my
election was in line with that
kind of thinking. Several of us
one evening had discussed the
sad condition of the Democratic
party organization in Florida m
trying to adjust to a revolution-
ary two-party situation which
had developed with the election
in recent years of a Republican
governor and United States Sen-
ator.
Completely losing our heads -
undoubtedly because we were po-
litically conscious people with a
huge sense of guiltwe docid-d
that reform and revitalization
could begin only at the gra^s-
J roots and that if we were honest-
ly concerned we should all seek
party office at the county com-
mittee level.
Before that week was out we
had some 40 people in a room,
all committed to the same idea.
By pure accident of location, I
opened the meeting and. since
no one else volunteered to con-
duct it as I requested, I wound
up as the chairman. History
may add some flourishes to that
meteoric political rise but since
the 'KYs" an important factor
in the title of the Reform Demo-
crats, the history is evidently
to be a short one.
The dilemma of Florida Dem-
ocrats is that they must turn
back the clock to the early part
of the 20th century and create
the kind of political organiza-
tion which, as we close out that
century, is pretty much in dis-
repute throughout much of the
nation. Either that, or continue
to lose key offices to the Re-
publicans. Having had none of
the Democratic problems inher-
ent in the one-party system, the
latter arc well on their way to
efficient machine operations.
Showdown primary battles such
as that between Cramer and
Carswell can only help the
G.O.P.
In any legitimate party struc-
ture, the state and county com-
mittees are key factors and the
condition of the Dade county
committee is an illustration of
the non-existent party organiza-
tion. Almost half the 80 men
and women are appointed, either
because no one ran for the dis-
trict offices or because after be-
ing elected they decided it had
no meaning and quit.
It is locally axiomatic that the
first name for such ar. office
usually gets more votes than any
other. Which accounts for the
fact that, ability or not. a very
high percentage of the people
who serve on the county com-
mittee have names in the A.-B.-
C. range. Coming as it does at
the very end of a long ballot, it
is not surprising that index-
finger-weary voters seldom
bother to vote for the office or,
if they do as a courtesy, pull
the first lever they see.
Well, there are some 40 of
us who believe in the demo-
cratic voting processthe al-
ternatives are unacceptable to
people who still have some
faith in America and freedom.
That is why we are spending i
few dollars (very few) for things
like voting cards, and talking to
our neighbors about politics.
No big deal, no personalili <
no great issues (although all of
us are pretty much agreed on
such things as peace, ABM, pol-
lution-the "liberal" slant*.
There's no glamor in the Demo-
cratic County Committee and
maybe, if we get there, we'll find
there's no meaning, either.
This isn't meant to be a prop-
aganda piece for "Reform Demo-
crats '70." It is for giving Amer-
ican democracy a chance by be-
coming a part of the action, for
I am thoroughly convinced that
unless the kind of people who
read this column get involved
we will lose a way of life which
as full of flaws as it isof-
fers the best hope for humanity
if we can get it to work.
MATTER OF FACT
by JOSEPH ALSOP
Washington In this wishful
city, it is now assumed that the
Soviets have met the American
"peace initiative" in the Middle
East with perfect good will and
good faith. The flat opposite is
suggested by the true story of
the new Soviet air pressure on
Israel, prior to the present
cease-fire.
But even that is not the whole
story, or the worst of the story.
Just prior to the cease-fire, the
Soviets also moved forward their
antiaircraft missiles in defiance
of U.S. warnings. But let us be-
gin the true story where it end-
ed in this space on Aug. 3, when
the Soviet air force commander,
Air Marshal Pavel S. Kutakhov,
hurriedly flew to Cairo to review
the situation in the air. Review
was needed because the brilliant
Israeli pilots, flying U.S. Phan-
toms, had beaten off an attack
by Russian MIG-21s, and they
had destroyed four MIGs in the
process.
The resulting Soviet loss of
"face" must have been very
grave. After all, the Russian ad-
visers of the Egyptian air force
are known to have been saying,
with great bluntness, that sim-
ple incompetence was the reason
the unhappy Egyptians could not
meet the Israelis in the air on
equal terms.
Yet Air Marshal Kutakhov had
his consolation, all the same. On
the same day Russian MIG-21s
attacked the Israeli Phantoms
over the Gulf of Suez, the Rus-
sians and Egyptians successful-
ly moved four or five emplace-
ments for the new model SAM-2
missiles, plus at ieast one em-
placement for the low-altitude
SAM-3 missiles, into the very
middle of the so-called special
combat zone.
The special combat zone is,
in some degree, an American
ooHcy-makers invention. It is a
.strip 30 kilometers in width run-
ning along the whole Egyptian
bank of the Suez Canal. When
Russian troops and pilots first
appeared in Egypt in corftbai
roles, Secretary of State William
Rogers sternly warned Sovi '
Ambassador Anatoli Dobr>> n
that anv Russian penetration
into this 30 kilometer-wide strip
would be regarded as offensive
rather than defensive in purpos >.
This was the U.S. answer to
the Soviets' oily protestation*
that the mission of the Soviet
pilots and SAM-3 crews in Egy:>'
was purely "defensive." The U.S.
government is still pretending
even pretending to itself in cer-
tain quartersthat the Secre-
tary of State's warning has nev-
er been ignored.
There was actual setf-congrat-
cwrrtintiad en *sie-*A 1


Friday. August 21, 1970
^kwitlh ff^rMii^in
Page 5-A
What's Gunnar Jarring Really Like?
,.v GEOBOE FRIEDMAN
V,,,,. >. Gunnar Jarring really
lite' After all Senator Javits
My* he lacks charisma; "Who's
Who in America With World No-
t .bles" doesn't list him, and once,
Bfter I* had replied to newsmen s
ouestions repeatedly with "no com-
,,.\nt" an observer remarked:
That's lie longest statement I've
ever heard him make."
Yot this quiet, mysterious Scan-
dinavian is probably the most im-
portant cog in the Mideast whee
Ralph Bunche won a Nobel
Peace Prize for effecting the
Rhodes agreement but two dec-
ades later there b> still no Arab-
Israeli peace.
After .Iplomatic duty in Tur-
key Ceylon, India. Iraq, Iran and
Ethiopia, Dr. Jarring served as
Swedish ambassador to India, Cey-
lon liar. Iraq and Pakistan. He
Was chi-1 of his Foreign Ministry's
political section from 1932 to 19o6.
und hi- country's United Nations
envoy from 1936 to 1958. In the
midst Oi that latter service, the
SJjciritj Council sent hurt to
mediate the Indian-Pakistani hos-
tilities.
He pn -iced a report in which
,- adm :: 1 his inability to come
New Look At Beth Tov
In prc-j aration for the High Holy
r> iys, T. mple Beth Tov is getting
Its face lilteda new coat of paint
cutslde, additional seating, new
I -lyeibocKs and crystal chande-
liers on the inside. Registration for
Its Hebrew and Sunday school
c isses if x-ing held each Sunday
from 9 am. to 12 noon, and the
t mple is making transportation
available to the students.
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up wilh substantive solutions, but
he phrased it all so diplomatically
that both sides praised him. From
1958 to 1964, Dr. Jarring was
Swedish ambassador to Washing-
ton. Since Nov. 23, 1967, the day
after passage of Council Resolu-
tion 242, he has been Mr. Thant's
man in the Mideast, on leave from
his formal post as Sweden's am-
bassador to Moscow. He will be
63 on Columbus Day, Oct. 12.
The man behind the diplomat
was born Gunnar Valfrid Jonssen,
but later changed his surname for
one less ordinary. Dr. Jarring re-
ceived a Ph.D. degree in East
while he lived on a lotus-circled
houseboat on Lake Srinagar in
Kashmir. In 1932 he married t'
linguist daughter of an astrono-
mer: they have a daughter, 21.
Known in school as "The Lucky
Turk" for his ability to sell articles
on Turkish etymology, his publish-
ed writings bear such titles as
"The Contest of the FruitsAr
Eastern Turki Allegory," "The
Uzbek Dialect of Qilich. Russian
Turkestan," "Uzbek Texts From
Afghan Turkestan." "The Distri-
bution of Turki Tribes in Af-
ghanistan/," "Materials for the
Knowledge of Eastern Turkestan"
Turkish phonetics from Lund Uni-' and "An Eastern Turk-English
versityat the age of 25. For a Dictiona- /." He is said to be fluent
n a.most as many tongues as car.
be heard at'even aiTaverag" (ii*:i-
eral Assembly debate.
This bicycle-riding 6-foot Swede
who has been awarded the Knight
Commander Order of the North
Star, may or may not win til
Nobel Peace Prize. But at least
he won't bill the U.N. for inter-
preters.
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Page f>A
+Jewlst) fhrldfan
Friday, August 21. 13'3


Stringent Health Checks Guard Against Cholera
The threat providea by the ready
availability of this devastating im-
plement in the hands ot the hench-
men of Stalin, whose criminal j
record is unm-ifched in human
history, has been continuing cause
for aiarm.
The possession of the bomb by
the State of Israel his placed aj
tremendous responsibility on its
government. This responsibility
hc-.vever. rests with a leadership'
whose morality and humanitarian:
conscience U based on a tradition1
of human dieriity and social jus-j
tice.
Thi> is '. weapon of such >>o-
tontial hor or that its possession
by any state is suspect and its use
should never be taken lightly. The,
preservation of the Jewish State
and the ideals and beliefs it rep-
resents requires that in its present
situation a lever of such magni-
tude should be held as a potential
counter-threat against those who
seek its extinction.
Certain*) the 22 years of the
existence of the Jewish State have
given enough evidence of the in-
, bein? taken'into considera- I tegrity and the humanitarian spirit
don in Israels relationship with fh,"5,^2B l^EST&S!
KDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
It is more likely that the Israeli'
ightinB forces have the A-bomb,
ilrea iy developed and are able to
i! as deterrent means it and
vhen a situation would make it
necessary. Naturally, for every
humanitarian it is a strange feel-
bo know thai this bomb should
again be used, or to have it,
in th" arsenal of any small or big
I lower.
it bi a matter o( [act, however,
"hat !1 'he big power-; have th.se
tombs available in their respec-
-i\e arsenals and this fact le-'
ins them from making an
overbold move against each other.
Although i( l- doubtful that the
.-noli army will ever u>e it. it is
tevertheless of greal Importance
to th' survival of the Jewish State
'hat its deadly enemies have the
awareness that this device is
available in case the destruction
>f the State of Israel is imminent.
Indeed, the fact that it can be
assumed with certainty that Israel
has the bomb is a turning point
:n the Middle East conflict. This
the Arabs and their masters, the
Communist rulers of Russia.
Knowing their avowed purposes
nd their disrespect for moral
standards concerning humanitar-
ian rights of other nations, the
tossession of the A-bomb by the
Soviet Union has always caused
State of Israel in whose hands
rests the control of this weapon.
MAURICE GOLDRI.VG
Miami Beach
KDITOR, The Jewittt Floridlun:
las hung over humanity's head.
Z a* Algiers.' specialty
The other day, while waiting at
disturbing feelings among the peo-1 the airport for the arrival of my;
plefl of the world. With this I grand-children, I became engaged,
ting next to me. It started with
small talk, like weather, planes
etc. Later we switched to war
and world problems
Under the influence of the latest
-vents in the Middle East. I en-
thusiastically commended President
Nixon and Secretary 06 State t
William Roger.- for their efforts J
I in arranging the cease-fire agree-1
[ ment and expressed hope that this \
may result in a permanent peace, j
I noticed that, my neighbor was
getting uneasy. Suddenly he in-
terrupted me and) opened a fiery
tirade in which he attacked our
administration for involving our
country in the Middle East, while
we are so badly tii-d up in Viet-
nam. Then he began to blame me
and all Zionists for our devotion
to Israel, accused', us of dual al-
legiance and ignoring the interests
of our country.
I was dumbfounded'and shocked
by his outbursts, but decided to
keep calm and give him a piece of
my mind. I stated that although a
naturalized citizen, I consider my-
self a better American than many
bom here, because they are Amer-
icans by accident of birth, while I
became one by my own choice and 1
that I am deeply grateful to I
Am.rica for giving me a chance j
for happiness in freedom and so- <
curity
My two children served in the
Army during the war. My grand- j
son graduated from military acad-
emy. I am supporting the Red
Cross and other worthy causes
etc. In short, I am very proud of
my record. However. I well re-
number the pogroms, sufferings
of Jews in my early days, and la-
ter, during Hitler's holocaust, the
massacre of six million of my
people, including my brothers and
sisters.
Some escaped to their ancient
homeland in Palestine and es-
tablished the democratic State of
Israel. And it is now fighting for
survival, being threatened by pow-
erful enemies. It is the traditional
American way to help small, poor
natioas in need. I said.
But even before I finished my
statement, my neighbor rose and in
disgust moved to another seat far
away from- me.
As Americans and Jews, it is
our duty and obligation to help
Israel in the present crisis. Don't
be disturbed by the accusation of
Dual Allegiance." It is a trick by
our enemies to cast a shadow- upon
our patriotism. Let's keep up
our support of Israel and may
God bless us for it!
DB. 8IMON WILENSKY
Miami Beach
JERUSALEM' (JTA1 -"Be-
cause of the outbreak of cholera
in neighboring countries. Israeli
military authorities have im-
posed stringent health checks on
persons crossing the bridges
over the Jordan Riser into Is-
rael.
The vaccination of all those
crossing from Israeli-occupied
territories to Jordan was begun
Monday, and for the first few
Miami Residents Run
For National JWV Posts
Two local residents are among
the candidates for national office
at the convention being held this
week by the Jewish War Veterans
Ladies Auxiliary in Atlanta, Ga..
and the Department of Florida's
large delegation is headed by its ;
(resident. Justine Abramowitz.
Mrs. Max Kern is running for
the office of national senior vice
president; Mrs. Max LeVine is i
competing for the post of national
guard. The Atlanta conclave's 1
agenda includes workshops, sjieak- |
ers, special luncheons honoring the
outgoing national president and
the member selected as Woman of
the Year, and the election and
installation of new officers on its
last day. Sunday.
days special medical ti-arr.s will
be stationed at the Allenby and
Damia bridges to administer the
vaccination. After next Wednes-
day, all those crossing in to Is-
rael must produce an interna-
tional vaccination certificate at
least six davs old.
Happenings
The Carmen Xuppo Youth
Sympony (formerly known as
Carmen Xappo'-, South Florida
Inn in Symphony Orchestra)
will audition student musicians
between the ages of 11 and 21,
in the Summit Room on the 4th
Floor of North Miami Beach
City Hall. 17011 NE 19th Ave.,
from 1 to 4 p.m. Sunday, and
again Sunday. Aug. 30. There
are oinnings for stringed, wood-
wind, brass and percussion in-
struments. The ability to sight-
read symphonic music is a pre-
requisite.
IT'S A FACT -There are ap?
proximately 406,000 Arabs pres-
ently living in Israel. Of these
72.2 % are Moslems, 17.8^ are
Christians, and 8'< are Druzcs.and
others.

Join the
WINN Team
Sherman Winn, Vic*
President & General
Manager and Steve Winn.
Food & Beverage Director!
invite you to make tin
Balmoral your hotel.
Complete hotel and
catering facilities are at
your disposal and every
occasion becomes
memorable on*.
custom
catering
Spe
iff"
raaiom 4 j
HANS H. MARCUSE
fced & Beverage Director
' LOUIS WITKIN
Maitra d' Hotel
531-6061 ^

An Invitation to the Perfect Affair

AT THE
OCEAN AT 45th ST.,
MIAMI BEACH
FOR THOSE WHO DEMAND THE VERY BESTI
The most important occasions of your life
your daughter's wedding, your son's confir-
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deserve the incomparable Eden Roc.
Dietary laws strictly observed under the)
supervision of Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
For meticulous ^y
attention and d^/C
expert counsel
Please call
CHARLOTTE
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Catering Director
JE 2-2561
very special people.
Every detail handled
with expert care.
Superh cuisine & service
with a personal flair.
Magnificent facilities
for parties from
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Kosher Catering Available.
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in Miami
358-2541
DAVID GLYNN
Catering Manager
DEAUVILLE
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. The most elegant functions with the ^
uiJirnate in personalized service,
superb cuisine, luxurious surroundings
. for groups of all sizes ... a standard of
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Dietary laws strictly observed under the
supervision of Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
^, CONFIRMATIONS RECEPTIONS
|V. PARTIES for up to 3,500 guests ,
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^ Phone UN 5-8511
BILL GOLDRINQ
EXECUTIVE FOOD DIRECTOR
II
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outstanding,
unsurpassed, elegant
and breathtaking
the perfect
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/..


Fudoy. August 21. 1970
f.fcwtsti /F/wtdf/ic'i/n
Page 7.A
*
7
1,400 Expected To Enroll
In Area's Jewish Schools
More than 1,400 Jewish children
are expected to enroll in the Jew-
ish schoo's of Greater Miami and
Hollywood for the coming fail
term. Registration is now open in
all Jewish schools, with first
classes scheduled in the afternoon
schools Tuesday, Sept. 8.
The faculties of the various
schools will meet during the week
nf Aug. 31 for orientation ses-
sions and details of school admini-
stration.
The expanded High School of
Jewish Studies of the Bureau of
Jewish Education will open Sept.
14, with both Hebraic and non-
Hebraic classes scheduled in all
areas of the community.
The Bureau's College of Jew-
ish Studies will open its regis-
tration books Oct. 19 and 20 at
its Beth Torah Congregation. Hill-
el House, and Bureau office loca-
tions. A standard calendar and
basic curriculum have been dis-
tributed to all schools: placement
of teachers is now being com-
pleted by the Central Placement
Committee of the Bureau.
Survey and revision of the
kchools accreditation program will
he planned during the month of
September. Plans for the new or-
ganization within the schools, new
texts and new educational ap-
proaches, has'c been published by
the Bureau and distributed to all
schools.
Leonard Zilb^rt, president of
the Bureau of Jewish Education,
has issued a call to all parents to
register their children before Sept.
8 in the school of their choice
Jewish schools are open in al'
neighborhoods of the community.
Additional Schools On Pages 8-9-li
'The Famous
VIIKAOBFR CANTOR
LEIB RASKIN
Formerly of
Mt. EDEN Center
Bronx, N. Y.,
Will Officiate at Ilia
HIGH HOLY DAYS
t ti NEW KOSHER
HOTEL
Located on the Ocean
at 21st St., Miami Beach
Open All Year offering
Every Facility for a
wonderful vacation
Finest KOSHER cuisine
served in our Oceanfront
dining room
Under Supervision
Where Every Meal is a Banquet
For Reservations and
reasonable rates Write or Call
538-6631
and enjoy the holidays with tha
BERKOWITZ FAMILY
PTA Presidents
Hold Conference
The annual President's Confer-
ence of Dade County Council of
Parent-Teacher Associations will
be held at Grace Lutheran Church,
234 Curtiss Pky.. Miami Springs,
beginning at 9:30 a.m.-Wednesday
For the purpose of preparing local
presidents of Parent-Teacher As>-
sociations for the new problems
that will face them with the open-
ing of school this year.
All public schools in the area,
whether they now have Parent-
Teacher Association units or not,
are invited to send representatives
to the conference. Questions will
be answered ^covering human re-
lations, integration and safety fac-
tors. Spokesman for the public
school administration will he Dr.
Edward L. Whrgham, superinten-
dent of schools.
The county council has a human
relations committee which will as-
sist any school requesting help.
The county-wide agency is com-
mitted, its president, Mrs. William
H. Lee declared, to -helping the
school board in anv way possible
with the peaceful and orderly
completion of the desegregation
orders of the courts. The PTA
members hope that every school
in the county will set up a parent
organization this year.
Lehrmans Return From Israel
Dr. and Mrs. Irving Lehrman
have returned from their vacation
tour of Israel, which included a
'umber of meetings with govern-
ment and. organization officials^
The Lehrmans will report on their
impressions of the current situa-
tion there at a- number of gather-
ns which have been scheduled.
REV. NATHAN ZOLONDEK
Cantor Appointed
At Temple Zamora
Rabbi Maxwell Berger, spiritual
leader of Temple Zamora, Coral
Gables' only Conservative syna-
gogue, has announced the appoint-
ment of Rev. Nathan Zolondek as
I he temple's cantor.
In his new position. Cantor Zo-
londek, who holds a Bachelor's de-
gree from Brooklyn College and is
a graduate of the Yeshiva's Mit-
zifta. will have full charge of all
liturgical music ami direction of
the choir. Cantor Zolondek, who I
has served as cantor and musical
director of- Temple Bnai Israel in
Willimatic, Conn., where he was a
teacher in the public school sys-i |
Urn. will also assume the post of J
director of temple activities.
"The progressive growth and I
expansion of our temple," Rabbi |
i Berger said, "has made it impera-
I live for us to seek the services of
a full-time professional cantor and
activities director. Rev. Zolondck's
capabilities and achievement do
honor to his credentials."
Beth Israel Congregation
announces REGISTRATION for its RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
is open new.
Tuition is free for all grades.
For information and registration, call 538-1251,
or come to BETH ISRAEL CONGREGATION,
770 W. 40th Street, Miami Beach, Florida.
An auxiliary High Holiday service at
reasonable ticket prices will be sponsored by the
Synagogue, if demand warrants.
Those interested, please call 538-1251.
REGISTER NOW
Young Israel Of Greater Miami
990 N.E. 171st Street
for
The Hnest in Religious. Instruction
HEBREW SCHOOL SUNDAY SCHOOL YOUTH ACTIVITIES
Rabbi Naftali Porush, Spiritual Leader
Jacob L. Chernofsky, President
Telephone 945-3586
THE AIB CONDITIONED
Waldman
STRICTLY KOSHER CUISINE
Served in the WALDMAN Manner
under (y) Supervision
HOTEL
Film Openings Scheduled
Opening Friday at the Miami,
Miracle. 163rd Street and Oarlyle
Theaters is "The Cheyenne Social
dub," starring James Stewart,
(Henry Fonda and Shirley Jones;
''Angel Unchained" will begin in
the Coral Way, 27th Avenue and
LeJeune Drive-ins. Holdovers are
"A Boy Named Charlie Brown" at
Palm Springs and Twin II Dadc-
land; "What Do You Say to a
Naked Lady?" at the Parkwuy;
"A Dream of Kings," Normandy;
and "A Man Called Horse" and
"Daddy's Gone A Hunting" at the
North Dade Drive-in.
I. L PERETZ
Workmen's Circle School
1545 Southwest 3rd Street, Miami, Florida
Open for Registration for Us 27th Year
Curriculum includes
JEWISH HISTORY and CONTEMPORARY
JEWISH LIFE, YIDDISH LANGUAGE and
LITERATURE, JEWISH HOLIDAYS, TRADITIONS,
FOLK-LORE, HEBREW and JEWISH MUSIC
BUS TRANSPORTATION AVAILABLE
FOR INFORMATION, PLEASE CALL, OFFICE AT:
940 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Florida
Phone 538-5679
Enjoy tha
HIGH HOLY DAYS
With tha WALDMAN Family Sarvlcaa on Premlaaa
Conducted by Prominant Cantor
^
.ri
RESERVE NOW.

SELF PARKING PRIVATE BEACH
OLYMPIC POOL
TV in Every Room* Appropriate Entertainment
ALL THIS (
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For Reservation*Phona: 538-5731
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PHONE: 891-5508
&
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SCHPCHTER & HIRSCH'S
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Half Day Program 9-12:00 Noon
Full Day Program 9-2:30 P.M.
Enjoy Your Vacation
Or A Weekend Hera
DINING ROOM fN
TO THE PUBLIC
Dellciewa Keener
. Food Served Daily
Make Your Reeervatione
Early For The
HIGH HOLY DAYS
Prominent Cantor TO
Conduct Servieee In Our
Synagogue On Premieea
READING & MATH
READINESS PROGRAM
SOCIAL AND TEMPLE
BEHAVIOR
MUSIC & ARTS
CRAFTS
Ages 3-5
FIELD TRIPS
MODERN PLAYGROUND
BUS TRANSPORTATION
MRS. ETHEL KANDEl DIRECTOR I MM*



Page 8-A
+ k*i*tfk>ridia.n
Friday. August 21. 1970
JDC Performs Gigantic Global Relief Task
, By BORIS SMOLAR
(Editor-in-Chief Emeritus, J.T.A i
Many Jews in this country think
of the Joint Distribution Commit-
tee in terms of the American Red
Cross. This is not enough. The Red
Cross is providing mostly urgent
Telief. It is on the spot when there
is an emergency like a flood, an
earthquake, and of course in war
situations.
The JDC does much more than
that. Not only does it come to the
,.;d of needy Jews in wartime and
in emergency situations, but it
conducts a worldwide relief and
rehabilitation program also in
"normal" times in countries where
Jews are in need of various forms
of aid. During the years of its ex-
istencesince 1914- -it has spent
fcbout S940 million not only on
feeding and clothing of needv Jews
c verseas and of taking care of their
children, but also on reconstruct-
ing their lives, meeting their medi-
cal, cultural and religious needs,
rehabilitating many thousands of
handicapped, and taking care of
the aged.
A look at the record as pre-
sented by Samuel L. Haber, JDC
executive vice-chairman, gives an
idea of the gigantic task which th?
JDC performs. Its field of activi-
ties is global. Last year alone,
which was comparatively a "quiet"
year, JDC served more than 320,-
000 beneficiaries. More than a
third of its global allocations of
about $24,000,000 were spent on
assisting 173,000 Jews in Europe,
both East and West.
The JDC network of relief and
rehabilitation is widespread over
Europe and North Africa. It em-
braces also much distant lands as
Iran and China, not to speak of
Israel, where through the JDC. its
well-known Malben program has
over the past two decades assisted
over 250,000 aged, chronically ill
and handicapped newcomers with
health, welfare and other services
not otherwise available in the
young state.
In Eastern Europe alone, the
JDC reaches 85.000 persons with
assistance through its Relief-in-
Transit program. This does not in-
clude the aid given to 15,000 Jews
in Rumania. Last year it aided
about 6.000 transmigrants who
were compelled to leave their
countrieslike the Jews in Po-
landand were awaiting final re-
settlement in Israel and other
countries. It extends solid aid to
the impoverished Jewish communi-
ties in Moslem lands, like Morocco.
; where the Jewish population of
; over 200,000 a decade ago is today
| less than 14,000, and Tunisia where
; there are today less than 14.000
j of the 65.000 Jews of ten years
| ago. One also finds that JDC aid
has been given to Jews in Spain
and in Portugal, in Sweden and
in Yugoslavia, and where not?
A large part of the JDC work
is conducted under the supervision
of JDC directors stationed in vari-
ous countries. Once a year these
directors gather in Geneva, where
the overseas headquarters of the
JDC is located, to share experi-
ences and to map plans for work
in the coming year. American top
JDC leaders come from New York
to Geneva to participate in this
conclave.
For the first time in the JDC
history the gathering of the coun-
try directors will take place this
year in the United States. It will
be held in the middle of October
in New York. The purpose of hold-
ing It this year in New York in-
stead of Geneva is to give leaders
of American Jewish communities
the feel of what the JDC actually
does and of the problems it faces,
from various parts of the world.
It is no easy task to organize
in New York a conference of JDC
country directors brought over
But Louis Broido. JDC chairman,
and Jack D. Weiler, chairman of
the National Council, felt that the
JDC owes it to American Jewish
leaders to present to them all the
"inside mechanics" of the JDC
work as carried out by the profes-
sionals on the spot. And Mr. Ha-
ber, who has acquired a high repu-
tation in the American Jewish
community as the "spark plug" is
of the same opinion.
The burden of arranging the
JDC country directors conference
will, naturally, fall upon Mr. Haber
who is known for his organizating
ability. Prior to his becoming the
executive head of the organiza-
tion, he served as JDC director in
Germany during the immediate
post-war years, later as JDC
countrv director in Noith Africa.
and finally as one of the high of-
ficers of the JDC European head-]
quarters in Geneva. His experi-
ences are wide and he knows the
JDC work in every country on the
tips of his fingers.
As the JDC country directors
from Israel, North Africa, Italy.
France and other countriesto-
gether with the directors and ex-
perts from the JDC quarters in
Genevawill present their reports
and plans in New York, those
America Jewish leaders who will
be invited to the two-day work-
ing meetings will emerge from
them inspired from what they have
hea>-d and elevated by the com-
petence of the JDC it.-:t who do
their work with great dedication.
They will see the JDC In its full
light and in action.
From my own corn;-r. I can
testify to the fact that the yeai-ty
meetings of the JDC country di-
rectors are great experiences. I
have attended a number if th.-m
in Geneva and they made me
realize the immense .iork the
JDC is doing.
Jews in the United States who
think of the JDC in te\ ts of the
American Red Cross a.e. in my
opinion, definitely unde:-estimating
the JDC, although the omparison
is me^nt to be a com: /..-nent
bank with one of us,
When
you bank with all of us.
hen you
__bankwi
And that gives you a lot of bank.
Dr. Arturo diFilippi (left) is wel-
comed by Verona, Italy, Mayor
Renta to Gozzi during a tour of
major European opera centers.
Dr. diFilippi is presenting a
letter of greetings from Miami
Mayor Stephen Clark to Mayor
Gozzi.
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AT
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Friday. August 21. 1970
t'Jewlsti fhridian
Page 9-A
Not Surprising If
Truce Ends Early
(Continued from Page 1)
parties concerned were interest-
ed in the cease-fire for their own
reasons, he declared, and have
lot altered their basic intent.
According to unconfirmed re-
ports, Israel detected the post-
.ease-fire movement of the SAM
missiles by electronic means, in-
cluding the monitoring of radio
communications between trucks
;n the convoy carrying the mis-
siles to their new sites, and cer-
tain signals used in testing the
weapons.
America's hiRh-altltude 17-2
photo-reconnaissance planes re-
portedly confirmed the presence
(.1 Soviet missiles close to the
Suez (anal line, and American
Intelligence officials are said to
be trying to coordinate the U-2
photos with the electronic evi-
*AL
sop
Continued From Page 4-A
illation on the warning's effec-
tiveness some weeks ago when
the Soviets and Egyptians moved
up their entire new weapons sys-
tem composed of new model
SAM-2 missiles, with SAM-3s in
s ipport. The shred of excuse
was the fact that the first mis-
sile emplacements were just out-
side the 30 kilometer limit that
Secretary Rogers had laid down.
Hut all that came to an end on
Aug. 2.
Since then there have been
SAM-2 and SAM-3 replacements
only about 15 kilometers from
the canal itself. That puts them
within easy range to affect the
crucial battle for the air over
the Suez. Furthermore, there
are u n questionably Rus-
- an troops in the missile em-
placements; for the SAM-3 mis-
sil< s have only Russian crews.
Worse still, the Israeli attacks
on the pi cements have been in vain.
At least one Phantom has been
lost. It has been proved, once
: that the Israelis have yet
nd the answer to the new
weap us system combining SAM
2s and SAM-3s. This had more
than a litth to do with the last-
minute rapidity of the Israeli
government's agreement to the
vs -Proposed cease-fire.
The more wishful American
analysts are now claiming that
the advanced missile emplace-
ments in the special combat zone
have been abandoned. They are
ibly wrong, as thev have
heen quite regularly in the past.
Hut that does not affect the
main point, in any case.
The main point is that all
these Soviet forward moves were
made alter the American govern-
ment took its famous initiative
for peace. The Soviets have al-
ways been adept at what the
Soviet experts call salami-slic-
ing tactics. And the Soviets' on-
the-spot response to our peace
initiative was to start slicing the
salami in huge brutal chunks.
The desperateness of the re-
sult for the beleagured Israelis is
quit* impossible to exaggerate.
lhey have proved, as expected.
that Israeli pilots are far better
than Russian pilots. But for
every plane and pilot in Israel,
the Israelis must now be ready
to face potential Russian planes
and pilots, plus the new missile
emplacements almost on the
banks of the Suez Canal.
Simple common sense o'"rht
to warn the American policy-
makers that appalling dangers
may lurk in talks with the Egyp-
tians and their Soviet masters
because of the new situation.
Hut that is a topic for a fur-
ther unhappy report.
dence supplied by Israel.
According to reports from the
nation's capital, there is evi-
dence a certain amount of "re-
shuffling" of the missiles took
place within the Suez Canal
zone as the cease-fire deadline
approached. But it has still not
been determined whether this
movement continued after the
deadline, as Israel charges.
An Egyptian Foreign Ministry
spokesman has declared that
Egypt will not answer Israel's
charges. Observers said Egypt
shares the U.S.-Sovict position
that peace talks should begin
promptly and differences arising
from the cease-fire be taken up
at the conference table.
Complaint Lodged On Cease-Fire Violations
Con't from Page 1-A
tative to the peace talks with
Egypt and Jordan under the
United Nations special peace
emissary Gunnar V. Jarring.
"Dr. Jarring is now trying to get
a different approach from one
of the parties as to the level of
representation," Mr. Eban steted,
he did not say which of the
parties Egypt or JordanDr.
Jarring was trying to convince
of a different approach.
Singles Donee Scheduled
The Single Parents of Miami
Beach will hold an 8:30 p.m. to
midnight dance at the Runaway
Bay Club, 1819 79th St. Cswy.,
Tuesday to which single, widowed
and divorced men and women be-
tween the ages of 25 and 48 are
invited. Live music will be fur-
nished; one drink is included in the
price of admission. Audrey Carp
has further details.
Roth Ai ill nations have indi-
cated that their negotiations
would be their U.N. ambassa-
dors, while Israel has been
opting for talks on a ministerial
level. It was reported over the
weekend that Dr. Jarring also
favored talks on the ministerial
rather than on the ambassador-
ial level. "It has, for many years,
Israel and the U.S. to cstab-
Mr. Eban declared, "that never
should an Arab foreign minister
be in the same city with an
Israeli minister except in New
York during General Assembly
sessions," to avoid any impres-
sion of any contact. Israel, on
the other hand, he stressed,
feels that the level of represen-
tation is of paramount impoit-
ance.
30 Teens Return From Tour
Some 30 teenagers returned via
Eastern Airlines from a tour of
Israel this week. They met with
community leaders in the Miami
International Hotel at the airport
Cultural Society Concert
The Miami Beach Cultural So-
ciety was to present a concert at
the Sholom Nursing Home, 559
9th St., Miami Beach, at 2 p.m.
Thursday under the direction of
Allen Dworkis. Featured will be
"GRAND OPENING SPECIAL"
New 36x121-Bedroom on lot
Including tie downs & skirting
$4795
85 additional spaces available
in
after their arrival, and related
interesting experiences and views j soprano Elsa Ziglcr and tenor Sol
in the framework of recent devel- Zweiglel, with Helen Skolnik at
opments in the Middle East. the piano.
Oak Tree Shaded
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Call
KEITH
MOBILE HOME SALES, INC.
19001 So. Fd. Hwy. Hmttd.
1945 NW 7h *.. Miomi
1200SR.S4Ft.Lood. 514-7100
Lokt Surprise, Ky Largo
247-2673
7S9.SS27
379-1169
S2-9167
The prophet Micah tells us,
"It hath been told thee, oh Man. what is good
And what the Lord doth require of thee.
Only to do justice, to love mercy, and to walk
humbly with thy God.,''
IF I AM ELECTED YOUR CIRCUIT JUDGE, I WILL RENDER JUSTICE WITH COMPLETE
IMPARTIALITY TO THE FULLEST EXTENT OF MY CAPACITY.
I WILL ALWAYS TEMPER JUSTICE WITH MERCY, UNDERSTANDING AND COMPASSION
IN THE TRADITION OF OUR ANCESTORS.
I WILL ADMINISTER JUSTICE WITH HUMILITY AND ALWAYS WITH THE KNOWLEDGE
THAT THE INDIVIDUAL BEING JUDGED WAS CREATED IN THE IMAGE OF GOD
AND MIGHT BUT FOR THE GRACE OF GOD BE ME.
STUART SIMON
CANDIDATE FOR CIRCUIT COURT JUDGE
POL. ADV. PAID FOR BY STUART SIMON


Puge iO-A
*Jewis* meridian
!.-'
07,c L*Z'"X~

. ... *
99
"What Is Failure?
By
K MUSI AVROM L- DRAZIN
Israelite Center Tempte
beyond his potential. Therefore,
the failure of man to live up to
Jewish quiz box
Friday, August 21, 1970
By RABBI SAMl'EL. J. FOX
Why lo some people refrain from
mins BBB on tne Friday nipht
meal?
Those who practice this custom
claim that salt, especially in the
have lun^s that are universally
'smooth" and have no adhesions
whatsoever. Thus, these lungs are
Glatt (smooth) and they call their
beef Glatt Kcsijer.
his portion of the partnership does! days of the temple, somehow sym-,
not imply total and abject failure, j
By popular notion, all products
boiized a means of protection from I these sects use have come to be
suffering and evil. On the Sabivith,! called GJatt Kosher, although it
felt that sijccial protection may be that regular kosher laws
The Toreh portion for this week
records one of Israel's tragic fail-.
ures at the "awn^our hLstory,. (J-s^^tr.ctM to pfccj jwas^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
ZSlS after side bv side with the new tablets., tect him from evil. Thus the salt; in. everything but the matter or
the I Our failures also have sacred y-ur-j became unnecessary. Its absence the inspection of the lungs of the
and posS. We learn more from fall* from the teble somehow indicated cattle.
' ure than success, for if we fail, we j the special confidence and deep
soek new and better ways to j scnsc of satisfaction which the
achieve our goals.
receiving
Decalogue
becomes aware
bhat they have
constructed an
idol. Moses casts
'.he tablets to the
* r. o.u n d and
shatters thorn
Kabbi Ortii/n
Jew had on the Sabbath.
Failure is not an occasion forj Others claim that salt was not
despair, for it seems to be an in- j usc<\ because garlic was used on
evituble commodity in life. Nobody Friday night and thus the salt was
succeeds at everything. When we! unnecessary since another spice
for all eternity ; thc brokon taWetR side by
N or m a 1 ly; ^ Mth ^ who,p ubh.t!Si we arc
Moses actio!i:wmJndcd (nat failurc can ^ le-
Why do some authorities refuse
to allow the KJudtwh In n-
of the wayfarers vho would ha.
their Sabbath meal in thc syna-
gogue. Rabbi Ather ben Yehiol
claims that thc Kiddusli over vvi, e
was recited in the synagogue for
the sake of those who do not know
how to recite the Kiddush over the
wine at home. His son. Rabbi Ja-
cob, author of the Tur, said that
he would like to abolish the cus-
tom of reciting the Kiddush in
the synagogue if he had the power
to do so.
Some claimed that thc Kiddush
over the wine was recited in the
synagogue so that the worship-
might be con-1 ,iaceti by triumph.
sidered" an act of temperament.
Usually we think of it as an act I _. A*,arAeA
of frustration. Israel first accepts j tOCOl UITI4 Are MWirura
thc Torah without qualification. QQftf (0|fege ScfctiorshipS
cited over the wine in the syna- pers might put a little of the win.'
gogue? ] to their eyes in forgiveness of
taking a step which mig'it h-ue
These authorities base their rule j dimmed their vision. Modern au-
. on the Talmudic law that requires | thorities, especially In many pV.o
was used "This custom, however.; that Kiddush (over the wine) is to I in israel. have done away with
was not followed by many Jews! be recited only in the place where tnc practice of rw.tins me
who still persist in using salt even! the meal is eaten. This place dush 0ver the wine n Ue s.-.L.-
on Friday night just as they do would normally be the home. It gop-lle, claiming that wayf n, ,
for every mtxil during.the week. should be noted that there is a no longer eat in the -synagogue
Kiddush" recited in the syna-
What is meant by "Glatt Kosher?" I g0gUe in the course of the Sab-
then immediately rejects the qia>.
jor principle and molds an idol.
The fart is that.thc destruction
of the tablets was a symbolic act.
Moses, thru bis action, proclaimed,
that man had failed to live up to
the Divine standard.. The law had
been broken. In effect the tab-
lets had ahead v been broken. The
spirit ot the law had been broken,
therefore the tablets were no long-
er sacred, for they had no relev-
ance to the human capacity for
fulfillment.
Sanctity is the link between
G-d and man. Sanctity is the step-
ladder which man climbs as he
strives to reach to his own capa-
bilities and beyond. G-d does not
need the attribute of sanctity. Man
needs the sacred but it must be
attainable.
Should there he failure to at-
tain the sacred, whose failure is
it? Ls it G-d's failure -or man's?
Time and history have shown that
the failures have been man's.
When the tablets were recon-
structed, man proved time and
again that he could live up to and
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
19 AB 7:31
9
Glntt Kosher is a- term used to,
Susie, the daughter of Mr. arid j describe a certain restriction which
Mrs. Jerome Cavell. 17900 N'F j ijmjts the kind of meat used for
10th Ave.,. North Miami Beach,
and Rochelle Naomi, whose par-
ents, Henry and Bella-Mann, live
at 4501 Jefferson St.. Miami
Beach, have been awarded schol-
arships enabling them to pursue
their graduate Judaic studies at
Gold College for Women in Jeru-
salem. Both recipients have been
students at Stern College for
Women; Miss Mann attended the
Torah Academy of Minneapolis,
and Miss Cavell has been a He-
brew Academy of Greater Miami
student.
Gold College is geared to pre-
paring American students for a
career in Orthodox Jewish educa-
tion and community leadership. In
addition to formal academics and
teacher training, students make
extensive tours of the country and
participate in community life.
More than S00 graduates of its one
ar.d two year programs have re-
ceived teacher certification since
1958.
BBW Fun-And-Fund Evening
B'nai B'rith Women's Klcanor
Roosevelt and Gilbert Balkan
Chapters will hold a fun-and-fund-
raising evening in the Carillon
Hotel's Burgundy Room Saturday,
beginning at 8 p.m. Mrs. Jerome
Simms is in charge of reservations
for the joint venture.
Kosher consumption to that meat
which comes from animals whose
lungs have been found to be
without any scabs or adhesions-
whatsoowr when they wore in-
spected following the slaughter of
the animal.
According to the Jewish law, if
scabs or adhesions are found on
the lungs of the animals, the ani-
mal is deemed kosher only if the
scab or adhesions indicated that
thc punctures which may have
occured have been healed or that
there were no punctures original-
ly. This is usually done by slowly
removing the adhesion and in-
flating the lung to see whether
any air escajied through the place
where the adhesion is removed. If
it does, then there still is a punct-
ure and the animal Ls not regarded
as kosher. If it does not, then the
animal, under certain circum-
stances (depending upon the kind
of adhesion t is regarded as kosher.
Cattle usually swallow a num-
ber ot foreign objects with their
grass which could easily make
punctures in tne lungs. Certain
sects of Jews would not. depend
upon the procedure of removing
the adhesions and testing, the lungs
for punctures and would thus im-
mediately consider any cattle
which had been found to have
adhesions on its lungs as Treifah.
The cattle vhich they use thus
bath prayers. The issue is over
"Kiddush" which is recited
over the wine, after the prayers.
Notwithstanding the Talmudic
law which insisted that Kiddush
over wine be recited only where a
meal was eaten (Pesakim 101a),
Rabbi Amram claims that the
Kiddush over the wine in the
synagogue was recited for the sake
and that everyone can learn lo
recite the kiddush at home. Some
aLso feared that many might rely
on the kiddush recital in the syna-
gogue and fait to do it at home
over the wine before the meal.
QUOTABLE QUOTES
"On the threshold of the '70s
the Jewish people is acin& a cri-
sis."-Louis Pincus, Chairman,
Jewish Aeeney, Jerusalem.
*vr:.M. .....*-------- -

I -: '
;MimiW I.
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Ekev
EKEVIn summarizing the laws; Moses stressed their inner
spiritGod's love for Israel and thc need of Israel's love for
God. He reminded the Israelites of the close relationship which
must always exist between them and the Almighty.
"And now, Israel," Moses, "what does the Lord your God
ask of you-, but to reverence the Lord your God, to walk in His
ways, to love Him, to worship Him with all your heart and. aJjJ
your soul; and to obey the rules and regulations which I cojnv
mand you this day.
If you will, always observe and practice all these command-
ments which I am giving you. to love the Lord your God. and'US-
be loyal to Him, then the Lord your God will drive out all these
nations before you and you shall conquer nations greater and
mightier than you are yourselves; every place you pass through
shall be yours, from the desert to Lebanon; from the Euphrates
River to the Mediterranean Sea shall be your border. No one
will be able to stand against you. for the Lord your God will
put the fear of you in everyone's heart, as He has told yoih"
Deuteronomy 7:12-11:25 I
wiwmimaaii'jii'vu^.iWKiiwiiiiiiiiigii n i ui-iuMnainnnnniiaianrwiwiMis'
AH A VAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. 1
ANSHE B**aV~j25M SW 19th Ave.
Conservative, Cantor Sol Pakowitz 2
BETH AM (TEMPLE,. 5950 N. Ken.
da II Or S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert afngaTdy ?awtor Mieheal
_ ajabbljftiuniirnnl re-
t. Sermon: "The ThliiKS
While On ViwaMon."
La*, ltar Milzvah".
T. and Mrs. Alfred Pain-
Jward LoVjr, soil of Mrs.
(erg.
Bjnp! 2626 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William W. Lipson. *
Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Thc
Torah I.eson. Sermonette by Ijewrls
Sternshetn. Bar Mltzvah: David, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Louis H. it.. 7:4:. p.m.
Mincha. ____
BETH EL. 600 SW 17th Ave. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi Solomon Schiff 6
Friday 6:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. and
6:30 p.m.
BETH KOOESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Ben Oickson 6
BETH TOV (Temple). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative Rabbi Simon
April. Gantor Seymoilr Minkea 0
Friday 7 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
I8RAEL (Temple) OF GREATER
Miami. 137 N 1th St. Reform. 10
Rabbi Joseph R Narot.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 28th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Avrom L.
Orazin Cantor Nathan Parnass. 11
Friday 6:3". p,rn. Satunlny 8/48 a.m.
Sermon by Habbl Orazin: 'People
Miuter."
OR OLOM (TEMPLE). 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Ralph Glix-
man. Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari 13
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Ave. Conservative
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave., Hialeah Conservative.
Rabbi Maurice Klein. 15
ZION (TEMPLE). 8000 Miller Rd
Conservative, Rabbi Norman N. Sha-
piro. Oantor Richard- 9. Browdy.
Friday 7:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
MOUTH MIAMJ
BETH MOSHE CONoriEGATION !
13600 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative. I
Rabbi Joseph A. Gorfunkel, Cantor |
Ben Zion Kirschenbaum. 35 ;
miam'beach
AGUDATH ISRAEL, 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
EMANU-EL (TEMPLE). 1701 Wash-
ington Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Irving Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler.
24
Friday K p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi
I.t-hrmau will prf-aoh. Sermon: "Israel
Awaits a True Peace."
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree
Dr.Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross 25
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
Cantor Meyer Engel. 26
KNB9HTH ISRAEL. 1416 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lebrtield.
Cantor Abraham S.eif 23
MENORAH (TEMPLE). 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi^4ayer Abram-
owitz. .Cantor Nlco Feldinan 28
NER 1 AMID (TbMKbK/. dOth St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz Cantor Ed-
ward Klein. 29
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Weber-
man. 30
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Borel Wain 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. $wir-
sky. Cantor Maurice Mamches. 19
BETH RAPHAEL (TEMPLE). 1545
Jefferson Ave. Conservstive Rabbi
Daivid Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh 20
BETH SHOLOM (TEMPLE). 4144
Chase Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon
Kronish. Cantor David Cenviser 21
BETH TFILAH. 936 Euclid Ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackov-
sky ________
BETH YOSBWrCMAlM CONGWEOA.
TION, 840 Meridian Avenue. 22-A
CUBAN HEBtiCW CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington An Orthodox.
Rabbi Daw Rotncwais>~ -. 23
IT
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias. 31
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM, 1542-
44 Washington Ave. Rabbi A. Ben-
Hillel 32
NORTH BAV V.I LLAGE JEWISH
CENTER, 7801 E. Treasure Dr..
North Bay Village. Conservative
Cantor Leon Seoal. 32-A
NORTH M.A.V.I BEACH
AQATH YESHURUN (TEMPLE). 1029
N; E. Miami Gardens Brive. Con-
servatiwe. Rabbi Milton Schlinsky
Cantor Tibor Moses. 38
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 Lernar. 38
SINAI (TEMPLE) of NORTH DAOB
18801 N. E. 22nd Avenue.Reform
Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley. 37
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 10:30 a.m.
liar Milzvah: Mark, son. of Mr. and
Mrs. Allan Schwartz.
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah F
Caplan. 98
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
MIAMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi .Naftali Porush. 39
Friday 7:4S p>m. Srjnon: "fSod's
Headstart Program." Saturday 9 a.m.
CORAL GABUS
JUDEA (TEMPLE). 5500 Granada
Blvd., Reform. Rabbi Morris Kip-
per. 40
ZAMORA (TEMPLE) 44 Zamora Avey
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell Bergen.
Cantor Nathan Zolondek. 41
Friday. 6 p,m. Saturday R:45 a.m.
Miissai-e of the- Torah. Torah Ix-HKcm
and Interpretation 10 am. Mincha 6
p.m.
FT. IAUWKDALE
BETH ISRAEL (TEMPLE). 547 E.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Sheldon
Edwprds. Cantor Maurice Neu. 42
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Richard M.
Leviton. Cantor Jerome Klement. 43
HALLANDAUt
HALLANOALE JEWISH CEMTER
126 N. E. First Ave. 44
Friday 8:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
M0UTW0OD
BETH EL (TEMPLE) W51 S. *A Avs.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa, 41
Friday 8:ir. p.m. Mr. Morton U Abrnm
will conduct services and deliver
Sermonottc.
BETH SHALOM (TEMPLE), 172*
Monroe St. Conservative Rabbi
Morton Malavaky. Cantor Irwing
Gold. 41
SINAI (TEMPLE). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehudah Hetlbraun. 47
ISRAEL (TEMPLE) 6920 S.W. 3*tt1
St. Conservative. Raobi Elliot J
Winograd. Cantor Abraham Koster
POMPANO BEACH
iHOLOM (TEMPLE). 132 SE 11th Avt,
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. likop.
Cantor Ernest Schreiber 41
SUKFSM
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9293 Harding Ave.. Slrrfside, Tow"
Hall Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac O Vmf.
t^mimmmmMmmm.mtMmunwK
km
i nica
Mmnmmmmumtii'mu"'M
/ roqram*
Aws. 2S-Oi. 4, 8:30 ajn.The First Estate.
Topic:- "Latin America and Its Problems"
Guest: Rev. Chester R. Bailey
Moderator: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Panel: Rahbi Sol Landau, Rev. Victor Ran kin, and
representative from Archdiocese of Miami.

Aug. 23 -Ch. 7, 10 a.m.The Still Small Voice.
Host: Rabbi Morris Kipper Temple Judea, Coral Gables i
.
i


Friday. August 21. 1970
*Jmt>Mi Fk>ridiair)
Page !!-
Reception To Salute
Israel's 1970 Visitors

Loading officials of the Israel
Ministry of Tourism, hostesses of
El AI Israel Airlines and top lead-
er- of the Greater Miami Jewish
,'', n.unity will join in the Sept.
10 reception at the Fontainebleau
Hotel honoring South Floridians
v > have \isited the State of
Israel within the past year, it has
hi en announced.
A key leader of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation will be
designated to represent the Com-
bined Jewish Appenl-Israel Enter-
g : cy Fund at the function.
The community-wide gathering-
is being held under the" joint au-
spices of the American Israel His-
tradrul Foundation, El Al and the
Israel Government Tourist office.
Hostesses forni El Al will model
the current proposed fashions for
Stewardesses of the Israeli airlines,
which' increased its traffic to and
from the United States by mor?
thanr20'; thus far in 1970.
Jacob Goren, Southeastern di-
rector of the Israel Government
Tourist OTfice, announced this
week that special certificates are
l>eing printed in Jerusalem to be
presented at the reception to all
Visitors to Israel who attend.
.. Dr. Leon Kronish, national board
chairman of the Histradrut Foun-
dation, and Judge HeriwH S. Sha-
piro, co-chairman of the Sept. 10
meeting, arranged for the Israeli
salute to Florida visitors during
trips to Israel this spring and
summer.
Announcement of the Miami
Beach function, which preceded
the esiab'ishment of the cease-fire
along the Suez Canal, resulted in
inquiries to the Histadrut office at
1 Lincoln Road from scores of
visitors to Israel.
Moe Levin. Labor Zionist divis-
ion chairman, stressed that tour-
ists who went to Israel on Israel
Bonds, UJA, Hadassah, Pioneer
Women, Farband, American Jew-
ish Congress and other tours were
eligible to participate as well as
those who went to Israel under
the auspices of Histidrut or on
individually arranged trips.
Elchanan Srga:, regional man-
ager for El Al, /.aid the Sept. 10
reception also will help launch an
intensive program of promoting
fall and winter travel to Israe'
from this area. Arrangements are
near completion for special, re-
duced round-trip rates from Miami
Beach to Tel Aviv, Mr. Segal as-
serted.
During the past year, an esti-
mated 3.C00 persons from Dado
and Broward counties visited Is-
rael, the largest number through
missions of Israel Bonds and the
United Jewish Appeal. B'nai B'rith.
American Jewish Committee, Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women,
Ameiican Friends of the Hebrew
University and other groups also
sUigod highly successful tours to
Israel.
SUet WILLIAM H. (BILL)
PUB. SERV. COMM.
"^oTc"toot, Trtai.
TKT^oTOvT
Planning the Sept. 10 tribute to all South
Floridlans who have visited Israel within
the past year are (from left, back row) Mar-
garet Plunkett, labor attache of the U.S.
Embassy in Israel; Leon Keyserling, na-
tional president of the Histadrut Committee
in the United States; Yehoshua Levy, treas-
urer of Histadrut in Israel and head of its
American desk, and Alan King, television
comedian and active leader in the Histadrut
campaign. Judge Herbert S. Shapiro, who
is a cochairman of the Fontainebleau Hotel
reception cosponsored by the Israel Gov-
ernment Tourist Office, El Al Israel Airlines
and the American Israel Histadrut Founda-
tion, and Mrs. Shapiro are in front.
Flagler In Final 3 Weeks
Flagler Kennel Club has entered
the final three weeks of its racing
season. The finals of the 9/16 mile
Suixt Marathon Course are sched-
uled Friday evening with eight
greyhounds competing for the first
prize of .$5,000. The season will
wind up Wednesday, Sept 2, with
the finals of the $10,000 Flagler
Derby over the 5/16 mile sprint
distance.
Tormenting Rectal Itch
Of Hemorrhoidal Tissues
Promptly Relieved
Smothers General Chairman
Of 1971 Banking Convention
Frank Smathers, Jr., who serves
as president and chairman of the
board of United Bancshares of
Florida, Inc., has been appointed
general chairman of the national
convention to be held by the Bank
Administration Institute in Miami
Beach next year.
More than 3,000 bankers of the
United States and other nations
of the free world arc expected to
attend the BAI convention, first
lo be held here in nearly 10 years.
Mr. Smathers, who will also act as
chairman of the general commit-
tee organizing, directing and co-
ordinating the entire meeting, has
selected bank presidents Gerald A.
Keller of City National and Frank
H. Miller of North Miami's Peoples
Ameiican as vice chairmen.
In many cases Preparation H
gives prompt, temporary relief
from such pain and itching
and actually helps shrink
swelling of hemorrhoidal tis-
sues caused by inflammation.
Tests by doctors on hun-
dreds of patients showed this
to be true in many cases. In
fact, many doctors, them-
selves, use Preparation H or
recommend it for their fam-
ilies. Preparation H ointment
or suppositories.
*REE ESTIMATE*.
BILL'S ROOFING
ALL TYPES OF ROOFING
Guttr-Sol*-H-Koo'lS
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Page 12-A
Jew/sfi n>orJdiair
Friday, August 21. 1970
This Week In History
(From the files of the Jewish
Telegraphic Aency)
40 Years Ago This Week: 1930
Gen. Erich von Ludendorff, ex-
commander-in-chief of the Im-
perial German armies, sued his
wife for allegedly tricking him
into agitating against Jews and
Masons as plotters against German
leaders.
Arab papers accused the Grand
Mufti of nepotism. z
The Hungarian Jewish birthrate
fell to 616, the first time under
1,000 in at least a decade.
The League of Nations Man-
dates Commission unanimously
blamed British police inadequacy
as the main cause for the spread
of the anti-Jewish Arab riots of
1929.
The ruling against the entrance
of rabbis under 50 years old into
Palestine was rescinded.
10 Years Ago This Week: I960
Adolf Eichmann and other Nazi
leaders were said to have buried
$280 million in stolen gold in the
Austrian Alps and incriminating
documents in Lake Toplitz.
Syria arranged for $300 million-
plus worth of Soviet development
projects to double her national in-
come in 10 years. "The contracts,"
JTA said, "will reinforce the posi-
tion of the Soviet Union in the
United Arab Republic."
New York Mayor Robert F.
Wagner allowed two extra voter-
registration days to accommodate
observant Jews after Gov. Nelson
A. Rockefeller chose not to act so
as to avoid "confusion in the minds
of the public."
The Adenauer government sa:d
West Germany had accepted liabil-
ity for $5 billion in Jewish indem-
-lification.
Israeli Attorney Gene'-al Gideon
Hausner charged the Chief Rab-
binate Council with falsifying doc-
uments in the dispute over elec-
tions of new Chief Rabbis.
Maior American Jewish organi-
zations asked the Supreme Court
to declare compulsory Sunday
closing laws unconstitutional.
President Eisenhower told Con-
gress the U.S. supports the United
Nations Emergency Force 'be-
cause we firmly believe it consti-
tutes a major bulwark of peace in
the Middle East."
Presidential candidate John F.
Kennedy told the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America he would use "all
the authority and prestige of the
White House" to effect a Mideast
peace and ban "all discrimination
at the Suez Canal for all times."
He added: 'Peace in the Middle
East is not one step nearer reality
than it was eight years ago, but
Russian influence is immeasurably
greater."
Presidential candidate Richard
M. Nixon said: "The Suez problem
is one that is high on the priority
list of uncolved problems The
question is how to bring it to a
solution. We don't want to engage
in acts that might have an oppo-
site effect."
Ahavat Shalom Congregation Engages
Aron Ben Aron As Cantor And Instructor
U-M School Of Medicine
Receives $831,750 Grant
Aron Ben Aron, who has been j
teaching at the Hebrew Academy
of Greater Miami and the Hebrew
High School, has been engaged by
Ahavat Shalom Congregation. 985
SW 67th Ave.. to serve as Shul
Cantor and Hebrew teacher, it
has been announced.
Cantor Ben Aron has wide edu-
cational experience. He was sent
to South America by the Jewish
World Congress in 1959, and there
served as rabbi, cantor and princi-
pal of religious schools. He and his
family came to the United States
in 1965.
Cantor Ben Aron will be at the
synagogue to register your child
for Hebrew or Sunday School each
Sundav at 10 a.m. Persons desir-
ing information about the school
may contact Norman Richman in
the evenings, also.
The University of Miami School
of Medicine has received an $831,-
750 grant from The Ford Founda-
tion for a three-year, interdepart-
mental research and training pro-
gram in reproductive biology, U-M
President Henry King Stanford has
announced.
Under the grant, members of th"
Department of Obstetrics and Gyn-
ecology and of the Endocrine Lab-
oratory will coordinate interdisci-
plinary studies into human repro-
ductive metabolism, endocrinology,
immunology and fertility control.
The fund provides $70,000 to reno-
vate existing facilities in the Medi-
cal School Jackson Memorial Hos-
pital medical center.
i trol under the direction of faculty
I members located principally in the
Department of Biochemistry and
Obstetrics and Gyneclology.
The program reflects the grow-
ing concern of scientists over the
world's population explosion and
the need to know more about hu-
man reproductive functions in or-
der to avoid overpopulation. Dr.
Emanuel M. Papper, dean of the
medical school pointed out. "The
University of Miami School of
Medicine has always been a lead-
er in reproductive research," Dr
Papper said. "This is an extension
of existing programs and we see
it as a step towards creating a
Reproductive Center here."
The congregation has elected
Dr. Robert Gropper as its presi-
dent for the coming year. Dr.
Gropper, who is currently teaching
in the University of Miami's grad-
uate school, graduated from the.
Hebrew Academy of Greater Ml-
Dr. William A. Little, professor
and chairman of the Department
of Obstetrics and Gynecology tOb-
Gyn), is principal investigator.
Working with him will be Dr.
Kenneth Savard. professor of bio-
chemistry and medicine and di-
rector of the Endocrine Labora-
tory. The research will be con-
ducted on clinical and basic levels
The nrogram involves studies Into
reproductive metabolism, endocrin-
ology, immunology and fertility con-
Hadassah Group Outing Set
The I. R. Goodman B & P Group
of Hadassah has scheduled a one-
day outing by chartered bus Sun-
day, Aug. 30. Persons wishing to
loin them for a guided sight-seeing
trip to Key West are asked to con-
tact Sylvia Rubel or Ray Gold for
reservations and details. Food may
be brought or purchased enroute.
4>;>>:>;>vy>;v>:>:>:*y>:y>:>:y>>''':^>:>:>:**>>vv>vvvvv>''*','i
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in Psvchology and Special Educa-
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Serving with Dr. Gropper Will
he Marvin Zalis and Irving Len-
iioff, vice presidents; Sanford Der-
nis. corresponding secretary; Jack
Silverman, recording secretary; Be
Harris, treasurer, and Sarah Bot-
winick, financial secretary.
Beth Am Breakfast Will
Begin New Social Season
Temple Beth Am will begin its
social season with a luxury break-
fast for new and prospective mem-
bers Sunday. Aug. 30, in the Youth
Lounge, its president, Bart Udell,
has announced.
Those who attend the 9:30 a.m.
function will be given an opportu-
nity to learn more about the tem-
ple, its various activities, and the
people who lead out in those ac-
tivities, and may select one or
more in which they wish to par-
ticipate. Free baby-sitting service
has been arranged for by the
temple, Mr. Udell said.
MORRIS & RUTH LERNER Catering for All Occasions
HARRY ZUCKERMAN Established in 1945-
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Famous
71 WASHINGTON AVE.
PARKING
FACILITIES
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MIAMI
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NOW OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
The Studio Restaurant
LUXURIOUS DINING
ELEGANT FRENCH CUISINE
for Something New and Different ir Our Miami Are*
2340 S.W. 32nd Ave. 443-2536
Call For Information Before Going To The Theatre
2=
STEAK? STEAK? STEAK?
WE'RE CRAZY!
Ever since we opened for business in March of 1%7, we've
been featuring steak on our Smorgasbord tables on Satur-
day nights, and many of our 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 meat 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 that's always on our dinner menu only $275 every
Saturday night. Try it you'll find you can't afford to eat
.at home! ^ ^ mm _
$2.75
SPECIAL PRICES FOR CHILDREN
Diuer served diilf 4:30 S Swdn 11.33!
14875 SOUTH DIXIE MWY, 251-8852
Serving Authentic Italian Cuisine
Italian
Restaurant
Dinners from $1.55
Wines-Beers-Cocktails
All Dishes Prepared to Order
13912 N.W. 7th Ave. Miami. 688 9348


Fridcv, August 21, 1970
+Je*isfi FhridBan
Page 13-A
Registrations Accepted At
Temple Emanu-ElSchoals-
j,;.-t. Frederick N. Barad, ch.ur-
m., ,,f the Board of Education,
has announced that registrations
for al departments of Temple
Kmanu-KIs religious school and
for the Ix-hrman Day School
grades 1 through 7. are being ac-
cepted at Ihe school office at 77th
Street and Dickens Avenue.
The educational program direct-
or by Myer Silver-man. under the
persona! supervision of Dr. Irving
Lehrman, includes the Nursery-
Kindergartcii Department, after-
noon religious school, Sunday
School department, and Confirma-
tion Department. Classes are held
at 1701 Washington Avenue and
at TL'T-TTth Street.
Several new programs will bo
Instituted in the religious school
this year, Mr Silverman said, in-
cluding a new method of teaching
Judaic subjects by departmentaliz-
ing the classes, taught by experts
in i ich field, and the addition of a
new isual aid program, with film
Bti provided by the Parent-
I", iers Association. Assistant
Rabbi Gilbert Kollin. will work
with ilv faculty on all programs.
N imed to the staff for the '70-
'71 term were Mrs. Cynthia Ar-
shell. Miss Penny Jane Berk, Mrs.
Roni.ie Forman, Mrs. Ruth Glass-
man. Mrs. Doris Gjrn. Mrs. Betty
Greenberg, Mrs. Selma Levy, Mrs.
Sarah Liebenson, Mrs. Charlotte
Maxwell, Mrs. Carol Popper, Rabbi
David Rosenfeld, Mrs. Marilyn
Tanney, Mrs. Ada Urett, Mrs.
Gertrude Weiss, and Mrs. Miriam
Zabel.
Specialty teachers will include
Mrs. Ruth Abelow, librarian; Mr.
Samuel Fershko, music and choir;
Mrs. Trixie Levin, dramatics; and
Mrs. Regina Yanish, art.
Mrs. Naomi B. Brandeis is su-
pervisor of the prc-school depart-
ment A full-day Kindergarten will
be conducted from 9 a.m. to 3:30
p.m. in both buildings, and regis-
tration for pre-schoolers is being
accepted in both locations. Classes
begin in a'l departments on Mon-
day. Aug. 31.
* NOW OPEN *
JACK FUNG
CHINESE-AMERICAN
RESTAURANT
242 E. DANIA BEACH BLVD.
Phone 929-9111
(formerly Puffy's)
COCKTAILS SERVED
(lormerlr Jack Fuo( ol Albany, N. Y.)
Registration Under Way
At Temple Ner Tamifl
Registrations for Temple Ner
Tamid's Religious School Depart-
ment is currently under way at
the synagogue office, 7902 Carlyle
Ave.. Miami Beach, Herman L.
Shaw, president of the congrega-
tion, has announced. The office is
open weekdays from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m., Sundays from 10 a.m. to
noon.
Temple Ner Tamid's Religious
School, which has a qualified staff
and modern curriculum, an at-
tractive youth lounge and game
room, offers kindergarten through
post-confirmation classes, Bar/Bat
Mitzvah preparation, junior and
teen-age congregational services,
and such youth groups as U.S.Y.,
L.T.I. Young Judea in addition to
Qnrvlav R^hnnl.
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El>fmnt \tmo%phere Moderate Prices
Paella Valeneiana (for ttro 30 mill.) $5.50
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flamtd at your tobJe
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tOYAL HUNGARIAN EEB RESTAURANT
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SPECIALIZING IN ELEGANT..
BAR MITZVAHS AND WEDDINGS
731 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
- Open All Summer
Group of men responsible for the erection of
the new 32-story First Federal Building at
Flagler Street and SE 3rd Avenue, includes
(from left) Dick Sills, who is assistant to R. J.
Mathers, First Federal's project coordinator;
Harvey Pierce, architect, representing the
firm of Connell, Pierce, Garland and Fried-
man, Architects and Engineers, designers of
the building, Oscar Dooly, rental agent for
structure, and H. Scott Parsons, site super-
intendent. A total of 1,019 pilings, thought to
be the largest number ever used for a South
Florida building, requiring 4,000 cubic yards
of concrete, have been used in its founda-
tion. Frank E. Rooney is prime contractor
for the First Federal Building, which is
scheduled for occupancy in the autumn of
1972.
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WARM SPRINGS SPA Rt *3, Box 100, Fort Myers, FlorWa
PHONE COLLECT-813 WE 6 1141


Page t4-A
Je*lst> fktfldttati
Friday. August 21, 1970


Israel Newsletter
By CARL ALPERT
k New Proposal: Open The Suez Canal
AN OFFER MUST be made
which will be attractive to
Russia. If it is of sufficient in-
terest, Moscow can force Kgypfs
Nasser to accept. And what could
be of more interest to Russia
than the Suez Canal? Russia has
emerged as a sea power, and it
needs the Suez Canal in order to
affoid its fleets freedom of action. It needs the
Suez to shorten the distance to its own Siberian
ports in the Far East.
The advantages to the USSR are obvious. It is
for this reason that Russia is engaged in the Middle
Kast adventure. The placement of the new missile
bases reflects their view that it can only be opened
by force. Israel should now offer to open the canal.
This step would rescue Egypt's pride and Nasser
from the devastating and costly boomerang effect
of the war of attrition he so recklessly proclaimed
without risk. Obviously peaceful passage through
the Canal would be accompanied by an absolute
eease-fir in the area.
Our conditions would be very simple: (1) that
the Canal should be open to international traffic of
all nations, including Egypt and Israel. (2) Opera-
tion of the Canal would be in the hands of the
United Nations, with Egypt entitled to royalties or
condensation from the operation after the initial
costs of repair and clearance are covered.
The United States would not be too please by
the Canal's reopening, except for the fact that it
As We Were Saying: By ROBERT E. SEGAL
Who Speaks For Black America?
is bound to contribute to a lessening of Mideast
tension. Her major military reservations, however,
would be largely regarding the maneuverability of
the Russian fleet, but it must be remembered that
the Canal could again be closed, without any very
great effort, in the event of war between the great
powers. Besides, Russian ships leaving their Black
Sea ports must still pass through the Dardanelles
on their way to the Mediterranean.
The various proposals being made for peace in
the Middle Eastthe long-range demands of the
Russians and Arabs or the short-term suggestions
of other statesat the very outset call for condi-
tions menacing Israel's security. Withdrawal to in-
defensible lines cannot be a prelude to peace unless
the peace one envisions is that of the grave.
The reopening of the Suez Canal under condi-
tions such as these would not end all animosities.
Nor would it bring about the desired peace. But it
would ease tension, contribute to a genuine truce oh
the southern front and provide a breathing spelt,
all of which seem desirable before we proceed with
the next steps in creating better relations between
neighbors in the Middle East. ,

N 1 !l t*-A <_ II 1L ?r
i ( u
r li B <
w*
fl.il.- the. Rev. E. W. Hill, a black
minister from Watts, found himself
presiding at the "morning service" head-
ing the events of "Honor America Day"
in Washington, other blacks in a var-
riety of forums were not inclined to wave
Dags but to point their fingers. And
with good reason.
The venerable National Association
for Advancement of Colored People, was up tight, scream-
ing at the Nixon Administration through the fearless voice
f Bishop Stephen G. Spottswood.
About the same time, the National Committee of
Black Churchmen,-Inc. ran a.full page advertisement in
The New York Times, amounting to a Black Declaration
>f Indopendence.A little-publicized Black Panhter rally also
MMH -
.....MB*
BOOt REVIEW By Seymour B. Webmm
'Great Battles9 and
'Jordan Patrol9
GREAT BATTUES and cam-
paigns of-Biblical times have
been examined by General Sir
Richard Gale m this book. Great
Battles of BIMk-al History (The
John Day Co.. $5.95). He has at- |
tempted to draw from them mili-
tary and political lessons that are =
__ applicable today.
ine book opens with a chapter explaining the
strategic significance of the biblical lands and covers
the period between the time of the patriarch Abra-
ham and the massacre at Masada. Each battle is
placed in the appropriate context in time, and his-
torical events leading up to the conflict are detailed.
The writing is lucid and concise, and the maps,
glossary and gazeteer at the back of the book aid
the reader in understanding and grasping the sig-
nificance and importance of each battle.
The author has subordinated the military part
of the account to the human and Jewish aspects,
and evidences a great deal of empath.y. His book
is a contributon to our history.
There is a time lapse of 1830 years between the
end of Sir Richard's narrative and the beginning of
events in Ibe Jordan Patrol by Jgal Lev (Double-
day & Co., $4.95) a novel which paints the portraits
of six men involved in the Six-Day War. The word
portrait implies a face caught at a specific moment
and frozen into that stance forever.
Each of this author's portraits slowly becomes
a picture with motion, however. The sue days of mu-
tual need, danger and shared emotions cause change
in each member of the patrol. They had come from
various walks of life, each with his own emotional
and conceptual baggage, each with his own hunger-
ing desires and self-concept. All the men develop
new perspectives. The tense experience not only
affects their relationship with each other, but also
gives direction to the lives of some and changes the
self-concept of others.
The unaffected dialogue, the perceptively drawn
characters and the author's intimate knowledge of
the setting and the action all contributed to the
credibility of the book and thus to the reader's
enjoyment of it. Its author, a major in the Israeli
Army Reserve, fought in the last two wars. The
translater also deserves to be commended for his
work.
drew 1,000 |>ersons to the Lincoln Memorial in Washing-
ton, and topping off the chorus of discontent, more than
400 black U.S. servicemen assembled in Heidelberg, Ger-
many, to demand not only immediate withdrawal of all
U.S. troops from Indochina but the employment of more
blacks in overseas jobs connected with the army, an end
to all discrimination in the military, and establishment
of enlisted men's review boards to rule on pre trial con-
finement of black soldiers accused of crimes.
That many of America's 22,300.000 blacks have in
the past decade made economic, social, and political gains
considered impossible not long ago, no fair minded ob-
server will deny. That black leaders are more deter-
mined than ever to speak for themselves, act for them-
selves, and move forwardpeacefully if possible but by
other means if deemed necessaryonly the poorest in-
formed among us can doubt.
What happens next?
The NAACP will be keeping close watch on the pub-
lic schools in September; pickets will appear around con-
struction jobs where places for blacks have beeiuhani to
come by. And new efforts will be made to increase voter-
registration in black neighborhoods.
Blacks are extremely disappointed in liberal white
friends who now appear to have forgotten the fight for
an end to segregation and other discriminatory practices
aimed at Negroes. And even the bigots in our midst
should not be startled at the cynicism with which the
disproportionate number of blacks being drafted is
viewed.
Leon Panetta, who until recently headed the De-
partment of Hoalth, Education and Welfare's Office of
Civil Rights, told the NAACP convention he does not
believe the administration is deliberately following an
anti-Negro policy, but its decision to cater to a white
electorate is surely deliberate.
CAPITAL COMMENT
; in i a mil .mi- i.
Silver On Sports
Jess Silver
Best 9s Good Enough
IT WAS A BASKETBALL season that Red Holz-
man will never forget. He began as head coach
; of the New York Knickerbockers and ended up.as
the team's general manager, the National Basket-
ball Association's "Coach of the Year," and the man
who gave New York its first NBA title since the
league was formed in 1946. You just an't do much
better than that in the pro game. Hohzman's 2%
\ year record with the Knickerbockers is 142 victories .
; and 67 defeats.
A tailor's son, Holzman was born in New York ,
City and played high school ball at franklin K. I
% Lane in Jamaica, Queens. He played his college baH
i at CCNY under Nat Hoi man, and led the Beavers
to the Metropolitan championship and the National
; Invitation Tournament in 1941 and 1942. Duringr
jU-hit senior year, ho gained All- America honors. -Afftrr '
three years in the U.S. Navy, Holzman joined the
, Rochester Royals in 1945, and played for them nine
years. A 5-10 backcourt man noted for defense, Red
was with the club when it won the NBA champion-
ship in 1951.
When his playing days ended Holzman became
head coach of Ben Kernel's Milwaukee Hawks and
remained in the post when the club moved to fit.
Louis, where he helped the great Bob Pettit get
started as a pro. Hortzman left the Hawks in
1958 to become the chief scout for the Knicks, a
position he held until 1967, when he moved up Ito
his present post.
The United States would not be too pleased by
fense, has made the Knicks a winning team. "I've
just done the best I could," he says, modestly. And
Holzman's best is plenty good enough.
. a mm > i
by Sam Lipski
Nasser Is Shadow, Soviet
Union Is Substance

Is there a new Nasser? After the Egyp-
tian President's acceptance of the
American peace proposals and the abuse
heaped upon him by dissident Arab
guerrilla organizations, he began to look
like a moderate statesman to some
Americans who should know better.
Gamal Abdel Nasser's relationship
with the United States has been a re-
markable mixture of intrigue, romantic propaganda, mu-
tual exploitation, and, on the American side, sheer ignor-
ance and misunderstanding.
At first cast in the role of the 20th Century Saladin
who had come to restore the unity of the Arab world
and raise the poor fellahin from his misery, Nasser soon
deteriorated into the bully with the five o'clock shadow
beloved by editorial cartoonists.
In Washington, Nasser's balancing act between East
and West was closely watched until he fell off the wire
over onto the Russian side where, except for the handful
of ever-optimistic Arabists, he was written off as a loss
to "our side."
Despite the break in formal diplomatic relations with
Washington in 1967, Nasser kept his lines open to the
Unite* States, kept up a kind of dialogue dioectly, and
indirectly via the Russians. And then, at a most- critical
moment, came Nasser's agreement to a limited cease-fire
and the beginnings of moves towards negoiations.
The result has been that a number of officials in the
Nixon administration now regard Nasser as a ftoabK'
moderate. Or course, compared to some of the viti*>era-
tion coming out of Baghdad, the Egyptian President does
indeed sound like the voice of sweet reasonableness. But
when the context of Nasser's statements is examined
and compared to his actions, even bis agreement to the
American peace proi>osals takes on a different tone.
Nasser did not want to accept the American pro-
posals and his government does not believe it can achieve
its objectives through negotiations with Israel. The Egyp-
tian leader-agreed, not because he has suddenly become
a statesman, but because the Soviet Union for its- w
reasons decided now was the time to appear conciliatory,
to try the diplomatic and political tack as a means te- the
end of getting Israel out of the occupied territories, and
in particular, away from the Suez Canal.
Nasser had little room for maneuver and little choV*
but to agree to the dictates of his Russian alHes wlie art
now calling the shots in Egyptliterally and figuratively-
But there are some advantages in a limited cease-fire. It
offers a respite from the ceaseless hon*tng.of the Israel
which has caused heavy casualties along the Suez Can*
and a 4mgerous -lose if fiisln aingiit lifrjr^~ -*~*-


t, August 21, 1970
+Je*1sti HorldHain
Page ISA
LEGAL NOTICE
rlLTcTSuNTV JUDGE'S COURT
'"aNDFOR WMCOWIT,,,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
FU No. 70-2532
GEORGE T. CLARK
Ik- Estate "' ...,
KbtUSONGOLI li
ei"N0T.CE TO CREDITORS
ui creditors and All Persons Hny-
.'ini'nis Demands Against Mild
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NUKCE
KtohD*
blTaro hereby notified and required
i-iu any claims and demands
.u iiiik- have against the es-
,/md.ERT 1.KCN OOLUB de-
Mi late <'f I'ade County, Florida.
' Countv Judges of Dade County,
file th<- same in duplicate and as
tided in Section 733.16. Florida
uies i" 'heir offices ill the County
rthouw- "I Dade County. Florida,
kin six calendar months from the
of the first publication hereof,
eame will be barred,
nted at Miami. Florida, this 7th
of August, A.D. 1970.
BESSIE GOUTS
As Administratrix
,r.it publication of this notice on
,7th dav of August, 1970.
.HKHT 1.". Bl-OOMBBRG
krney for Administratrix
Keybold Building
nl, Florida 3,1132
4V7-M-21--28
NOTICE UNDER
? PTe"WMO*N#tME LAW* *
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage.
in business under the fictitious name
of HAY MAItT CAIUNETRY IN-
TERNATIONAL at 129 W. 29th St.,
Hialeah, Flu. Intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dado County, Florida.
ADOIJ-'o R. MARTINEZ and
U.DEI-FONSO R ALVAREZ,
owners
8/14-21-28 9/4
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
"IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 70-2944
IE: Estate of
KE NASE HARVEY,
NOTICE TO CREDITOR'S
All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
Claims or Demands Against Said
ate:
uu are hereby notified and re-
to present any claims and de-
iui.- which you may have against
estate of ANNE NASE HARVEY
aised late of Dade County. Florida,
County Judges of Dade County.
file the same in duplicate and as
Iddcd in S.-ction 733.16. Florida
ittut'-s, In tlicir- offices In the County
rthouse in Dade County, Florida
in six calendar months from the
of th- first publication hereof,
he same will be barred.
ited at Miami. Florida, this 11th
if August. A.D. 1970.
MARTHA N. I/)VINO
As Executrix
Irst 'publication of this -notice on
140i day of August, 170.
rtweLusch
orney for
PATH OF ANNE NASE HARVEY
l.'Almeria Avenue.
ai Oables, Fla
8/14-21-28 9/4
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of LIEBMAN CLOCK CO. (not in
eorporated) at 356 N.E. 167 Street.
Miami. Florida, Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
Joseph Uebman
sole owner
7/81-8/7-14-2D
^---------------------------:------------:----------------------------i---------------1----------------------
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
- ^ No. 70-2680
In RE: Estate of
CLARA McCANDLESS
MoeuM
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 present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of CLARA MeCANDIJDHS de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the County Judges of Dane County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes. In their offices in the County
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 7th
day of August, AD. 1970.
8/ WALIACB N. MAER
Ah Administrator
First publication of this notice on
the 14th day of August, 1970.
WAIJ.ACE N. MAER,
405 Biscayne Itldg., Miami. Fla. 33130
Attorney for Administrator
8/14-21-28 9/4
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN A1MD FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 70-2661
In RE: Estate of
MINNIE BERK
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 present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of MINN1K BERK d.....ased late
of Dade County. Florida, to the Coun-
ty Judges of Daile County, and file
the same in duplicate and as provided
in Section 733.M, Florida Statutes, in
their offices in the County Courthouse
in Dnde County, Florida, within six
calendar months from the time of
the first publication hereof, or tho
same will be barred.
Dated at Mlumi, Florida, this 384h
day of July, A.D. 1970.
JOSH REPHUN
EVE LAZAROW
ROSE TOI'T
As Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 7th day of August, 1970.
.1' ism REPHI'N
Attorney for Executors
1370 Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach. Fla.
8/7-14-21-28
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
=VENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 70-14555
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
ITHA OIWTEIL
iintiff,
vs
GlTNTER.
e fen da at
Rex Gunter, Defendant
c/o Mrs. Edward Smith
109'MorninKsidc Avenue
Chcsskill. New Jersey 07626
ou, REV OIWTER. are hereby
fied that a Complaint for Divorce
been filed against you, anil you
- reQUlred to serve a copy of ynur
wer or Pleading to the Complaint
the Plaintiff's attorney ARTHI'R
rVOLFSti.v. 4".'. Biscayne Building,
nl| Florida 2:U30 and file the
final Answer or Pleading in the
of the Clerk of the Circuit
ton or before the liith day of
eraher 1970. If you fail to do so,
oent by default will he taken
Nnst you for the relief demanded
(he Complaint.
>NH AND ORDERED at Miami,
Ida, this llth day of August A.D.
E B. I.EATHERMAN, Clerk
Circuit Court. Dade Countv. Florida
By: C. P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
uit Court Seal)
"UR J. WOLFSON
Biscayne Building
irney for Plaintiff
Florida 33130
8/14-21-28 9/4
**-------------------------------------------
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
~- NAME LAW
jPOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN that
undersigned, desiring to engage in
"Ttess under the fictitious name of
ON ANSWERS at 1000 N. Miami
Miami intends to register said
with the Clerk of the Circuit
I of Dade County, Florida.
L. ; LOUIS P. ORANER,
Bole owner
_ ___ ____________7/31 8/7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
V NAME LAW
|9 I'll :E is HEREBY GIVEN that
undersigned, desiring to engage
Wetness under the fictitious name
'ADA'N KOSHER FOODS at AS
** '"'ends to register said name
p_n the f|Pr|( 0f thc circuit Court
rwide County. Florida.
^ A & J FOOD SERVICE, INC.
By: SAMUEL WEISS
,,., President
atSKMANM;KI!S' IX>IlBER&
KRorn.iys for Applicant
8/7-14-21-28
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 ROSENTHAL,
Plaintiff,
vs
HAITIAN ROSENTHAL,
Defendant.
TO: KALMAN ROSENTHAL
2320 Valley Way
Niagara Palls, Ontario, Canada.
You are hereby notified that a Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
against you. and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Hill of Complaint on
the Plaintiff's Attorney. HARVEY
RICHMAN, 420 Lincoln Road, Suite
No. 502 Miami Beach. Florida 33139
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing in the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the 8th
day of September. 1970. If you fall
to do so, Judgment by default will
be taken against you for the relief
demanded in the Bill of Complaint.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 30th day of July A.D.
1970.
E. B. LHATHKRMAN.
Clerk, Circuit Court,
Dnde County. Florida.
By: U SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
HARVEY RICHMAN
420 Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach, Fla.
Attorney for Plaintiff
8/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of BVTTA BEAUTY SALON at 22*
N.E 1st Avenue, Miami, Fla. Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Cour-'y.
Florida.
Eva Avila, Owner
1/31 8/7-14-21
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,
ELIZABETH JUNE MURRAY.
Defendant.
TO: ELIZABETH JUNE MURRAY
Residence Dnknown
You. ELIZABETH JUNE MURRAY,
are hereby notified that a Bill of
Complaint for Divorce has been filed
against you. and you lire required t"
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill of Complaint on the
Plaintiff's attorney. JOSEPH SCH-
MIEK. 605 Lincoln Road, Miami
Beach. Florida 13139 and file the
original Answer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the Xth day of
September, 197". If you fall to dq so,
judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded in
the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLOItiniAN.
PONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 31st day of July A.D.
1H70.
E. B. I.EATHERMAN. Clerk
Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida
By: I. SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
JOSEPH sell Ml EH, ESQ.
605 Lincoln Rond
Miami Beach, Florida 33130
Attorney for Plaintiff
8/7-14-21-28
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
r K*THEWUrOURT OT THE*
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 70-13507
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
JOSE ANTONIO HERNANDEZ,
Plahitlff,
VS.
ADB-LFA HERNANDEZ.
Defendant.
TO: ADEI.FA HERNANDEZ
72fi .Main Street
Pawtucket, Rhode Island
You. ADELFA HERNANDEZ, are
hereby notified that a Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
against you. and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill of Complaint on the
Plaintiff's attorney, GROVEK CI-
MENT WEINSTEIN & STACKER.
P.A.. 3.10 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach,
Florida 33139 and file the original
Answer or Pleading in the office of
the i'lerk of the Circuit Court on or
be/ore the 4th day of September, 1970..
if you fail to do so, judgment by de-
fault will be taken against you for
the relief demanded In the Bill of;
Complaint.
This notice shall be published onrcl'
each week for four consecutive weeks'
in THE JJSWISH FIjORlDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
this 27th day ol July A.D. 1970.
E. B. LEATHEUMAN. Clerk
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
By: MARGUERITE KENT
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GROVER CIMENT WEINSTEIN ft
STAUBBR. P.A.
3,10 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorneys for Plaintiff
7/31 8/7-14-21
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
' FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of SKINNY BREAD at 685 Washing-
ton Avenue. Miami Beach, Florida
intends to register said name with
the cierK ol the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
ORIGINAL FRIEDMAN'S
BAKERY, INC.
formerly known as
GMC8, INC.
By: HARRY SI KG EL
President
RICHARD & GI'.OSS
Attorneys for Applicant
IW5 Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach, Florida
8/14-21-'.'8 !l/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of FRIEDMAN'S BAKERY at 85
Washington Avenue. Miami Hnach,
t Florida intends to register said name
I with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
ORIGINAL FRIEDMAN'S
BAKERY, INC.
formerly known as
GMCS. INC.
By: HARRY S1EGEL
President
RICHARD ft GROSS
Attorneys for Applicant
60.1 Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach. Florida
8714-21-28 9/4.

ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
Micits your legal notice.
re appreciate youi
tonage and guarantee
rate service at legal
nes .
UU $73- 1605
meuerger service
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 70-13766
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
PEDRO MESA HERNANDEZ.
Plafntiff.
YOLANDA DA LI A
RUFINA OIJVBHA O'FARRELL.
Defendant.
TO: YOLANDA DALIA RUFINA
OUVERA O'FARRELL
(Defendant)
Ayilon 16 Height Apt. I
Matanzas, Cuba
You, the above-named defendant,
are hereby notified that a Bill of
Complaint for Divorce has been filed
against you, and you are required
to serve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the Plaintiff's attorney, GROVER
CIMENT W'MINSTEIN ft STACKER,
P.A. 350 Lincoln Rond, Miami Beach.
Florida 33139 and file the original
Answer or Pleading in the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
berore the llth day of September.
1970. If you fail to do so. Judgment by
default will be. taken against you for
the relief demanded In the Bill of
Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 30th day of July A.D.
1970.
E B. LEATHBRMAN. Clerk
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
By: C. P. COPELAND
Deputy Clw-k
(Circuit Court Seal)
OROVER CIMENT WEINSTEIN
& STAUBER. P.A.
350 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorneys for Plaintiff ^^.^
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
No. 70-13747
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
JAMES GREEN,
Plaintiff,
vs.
RUBY GREEN.
Defendant.
TO: RI'RY GREEN
Residence I"iikno\i n
You, RUBY GREEN, are hereby
notified that a Bill of Complaint for
Divorce has been filed against you.
and you are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the
Bill* of Complaint on the Plaintiff's
attorney, JACK L. hkkskowitz,
420 Lincoln Roud, Suite :' Miami
Beach. Florida 33139 and file the
original Answer or Blending hi the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 8th day of
September, 1970. If you fall to do so,
' Judgment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week -for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 30th day of July A.D.
I!'7.
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
By: L SNEEDEN
I >e|iuty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seall
IIHRSKOWITZ AND
GROSSMAN
420 Lincoln Road. Suite W.\
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorneys for Plaintiff
8/7-14-21-2S
NOTICE UNDER FIC'I ITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
BOB'S PLACE at 650 N.W. 71 St.,
Miami intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
LOUISE DeFOREST,
sole owner
KESSI.ER, ROTH, SHBRADSKY &
BECKHRMAN
Attorneys for Applicant
1895 S.W. 3rd Ave.
Miami, Fla.
7/31 8,7-14-21
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 70-2718
GEORGE T. CLARK
In RE: Estate of
CHARLES BEIliiKR.
I leeeased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of CHARLES BEKGEK
deceased late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to the County Judges or Dade
County, and file the same in duplicate
and aft provided in Section 73S.16,
Florida Statutes, in their offices in
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within six calendar mouths
from the time of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 23rd
day of July, a.d. 1970.
SAL1.EE ZWICK
GEORGE J. TALIANOFF
As Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 31st day of July. I!i70.
TALIANOFF AND WALLER
Attorneys for Executor
42" Lincoln Road
.Miami Beach, Florida
7/31 8/7-14-21
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
No. 70-14258
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
MARIA VICTORIA MANSO,
Plaintiff, I
vs
RUBEN MANSO,
Defendant.
TO: RUBEN MANSO
Residence I'nknown
You. RUBEN MANSO, are hereby
notified that a Bill of Complaint for
Divorce hns been filed against you,
and you are required to servo u copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the
Bill of Complaint on fte Plaintiff's
attorney, SIDNEY EFRONSON, 012
Ainsley Building, 14 N.E. 1st Ave..
Miami. Florida. 33182, and file tho
j original Answer or Pleading In tho
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the llth day of
September. 1970. If you fail to do so,
judgment by default will be takl-n
ngnlnst you for the relief demanded
in the Bill of Complaint,
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.OKIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this mil day "f August, 1970.
E. I'.. LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida
By: MARGUERITE KENT- .
Denuty Cleric
(Circuit Court Seal)
SIDNEY EFRONSON
SI" Ainsley Building
Miami. Florida 83132
Attorney for Plaintiff
8 14-21-28 9'4
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of SATTLEL1GHT WHOLESALERS
at 359 N.W. 170th Street. North Miami
Seacn, Florida intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
GLO-MAR CORP.
Bv: Herbert Gildiii. Secretary
SHIRLEY WOOL'r-
Attorney for (JU)-MAR CORP.
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
8/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious names
of TERMINAL FABRICS WAKE-
IfotSE TERMINAL FABRICS.
TERMINAL FABRIC CO. at 222
N. E. 68th Street, Miami: 195
West 8th Ave.. Hialeah: 69M N.E. 2nd
Ave., Miami Intends to register said
names with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
M & H FABRICS CO.
By. Benjamin Saewitz. President
FROMBBRG, FROMBERG &
ROTH, P.A. ____.
Suite M-102 Biscayne Building
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33,30 ^.^
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 62801A (Blanton)
In RE: Estate of
JOSEPH WEINER
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All I'ersons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
Y'ou are hereby -notified and re-
quired 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 same in duplicate 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.
hated at Miami, Florida, this 16th
day Of April, A.D. 1970.
Ethel Kaplan
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the ::ist day of July. 1970.
BERNARD R. JAFFE
Attorney for ESTATE OF
JOSEPH WEINER. Deceased
1112 Ainsley Duilding
Miami. Fla.
7/31 8/7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desirinu t" encage in
business undder the fictitious name
of RONNIE'S COFFEE SHOP at W3
Arthur Godfrey Rd. Miami Beach. Pla.
Intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
MILTON BERNSTEIN
RUTH BERNSTEIN
EUGENE LBMLICH
Attorney for Applicants
2720 w. Flagler
Miami. Fla.
8'7-14-21-2S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
No. 70-14439
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
ALBERT EXCELLENT,
Plaintiff.
vs
DENIS1-: M. EXCELLENT,
Defendant.
TO: DENISE M. EXCELLENT
Rue Oabard No. :'4
l'etion Villc. Haiti
West Indies
YOUR ARE HEREBY notified that
a Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you. ami you are here-
by required to serve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to the Com-
plaint on the Plaintiff's, attorney,
LESTER ROGERS 14.14 N.W. 17th
Avenue. Miami, Florida 33125, and
tile the original with .the Clerk of
the above styled Court, on or before
the nth day of Sept, 1!70, or a De-
fault will be entered against you.
E. B. LEATHERMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: C. GOODMAN
8/14-21-28 9/4
WHITE.
of Cotn-
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE BOUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION
No. 70-13915
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
AND
PETITION FOR CHANGE OF NAME
RE: Petition of KAYE CORLEW
and 1*ANNY CORLEW,
her husband.
TO: Ronald Mllford White
c/o Qrady White
P.O. Box 120-A
Richmond Hill, Georgia
You. RONALD MILFORD
are hereby notified that a BUI
plaint for Adoption l)ay been filed
agalnat you. anil y sen e a copy of youri Anawei- or Plead-
ing to the Bill Of Complaint on fhe
Plaintiff's attorney. KENNETH N.
IteKANT Suite 289, One Lincoln Rd.
Bldg., Miami Beach. Kill." 33139 and
file the original Answpr <)r Pleading
in the office of the Clerk, of the Cir-
cuit Court on or before the 4th day of
Sept., 1970. If you fail to dp so. Judg-
ment by default will be taken agsjttst
you for the relief demanded in tho
Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week fr four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida this 3rd day of August A.D.
1H7".
I'M: LEATHERMAN, Clerk
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
By: C. GOODMAN
Deputy Clerk
KENNETH N. ReKANT
Attorney for Plaintiff
Suite 839, tine Lincoln Rd. Itldg.
Miami Beach. Fla. 33139
Tel. No. 538-4312
8/>7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
Of OAKUN'D INVESTMENT at
B825 Collins Avenue. Miami Beach.
Florida, c/o Eva Binder intend to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Courity,
Florida.
EVA BINDV.R
IDA TUMARKIN
AUDREY SCHNEIDER
MARK SILVERSTEIN .
420 Lincoln Rond
Miami Beach. Florida
Attorney for Applicant
8/14-21-28 9/4


Page 16-A
+Je*i$t ncrkftam
Friday. August 21, \%
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HIALEAH/NORTHSIDE: MAJOR TIRE CO. 3130 N.W. 79th Street 691-6233


iJewish Flor idian
Miami, Florida Friday. August 21, 1970
Section B
,500 Delegates Attend
Hadassah Convention
WASHINGTON, D.C. (JTA)
[ More than 2,500 delegates are
i attending workshops and semi-
pars, hearing reports and voting
I on policies affecting the health,
(duration, Jewish and American
affairs programs of Hadassah,
the Women's Zionist Organiza-
tion of America, this week. The
56th national convention of the
organization began here Sunday.
President Nixon means to keep
his commitments to Israel, Sen-
ator Hucrh Scott. (R.-Pa.) told
delegates Sunday evening.
After warning that peace in
the Middle East could not be
imposed by the Big Powers but
-: be reached by negotiations
\. en Israel and the Arab
- tes, the Senator departed
from his prepared text to say:
The President has said to me
many times that 'I have made
ertain commitments to Israel.
ill keep those commitments.' "
Regarding the cease-fire vio-
. tioris. Sen. Scott asked: "Have
n issiles moved since the
first 24 hours? Have they been
returned? If not. why not? It
is my judgment the U.S. must
move energetically to see that
This situation is rectified, re-
d and whatever else is
en ssary." Earlier he had warn-
ed that "nothing smacking of
an imposed settlementno ad-
ance blueprints, or even sug-
gested maps should bo imposed
upon Israel and the Arab na-
tions."
"WE < ANT DICTATE PEACE*
The Senate Minority leader
said he was convinced that no
lasting Arab-Israeli peace was
I possible under the domination
of Moscow or if imjxjsed upon
Israel by the U.S. "We cannot
dictate peace," he said, "but we
can insist that Arabs and Is-
raelis, in direct communication
and understanding, negotiate a
real peace treaty. We must as-
sure a peace initiated, enforced
and adhered to by the people
whose lives and nations are
affected."
Mrs. Max Schcnk, president of
Hadassah, told the 2.500 dele-
gates at the opening session that
Israel's "physical existence" was
endangered by the presence of
Egypt's Russian-built milliles in
the Canal Zone. And she urged
that President Nixon use his in-
fluence to have the missiles re-
moved from the area. "Our con-
fidence and hope are steadfast
in our President, his promise, in
his assurance that out of this
attempt at peace there may not
come disaster. We hope that
President Nixon will not abdi-
cate by one iota the position he
has taken. The hinge that open-
ed the door to the present cease-
fire was made by the reassur-
ances of the President."
Rabbi Israel Miller, president
of the American Zionist Federa-
tion, told the delegates, "As we
enter the early stages of the
acceptance of Secretary of State
William P. Rogers' initiative.
we must realize that what is
involved in the Middle East is
not merely the fate of Israel,
but the fate of the entire free
world. The confrontation in the
Mideast." he said, "is no longer
simply stated as a battle in
which the Arab states wish to
destroy Israel. The adversaries
now include the Soviet Union.
A small nation representing all
democratic countries is valiantly
fighting not only for its own
life, but for the concept of free-
dom and liberty."
ZIONISM MALIGNED
Rabbi Miller said that Zion-
ism has been maligned as much
as Americanism in recent days
by those who maliciously, will-
fully or through ignorance re-
ject the basic concepts upon
which both are based. He scored
the "ignorant, self-hating Jews
who mouth the canards of the
New Left and who have joined
'he Black Panthers' venom bri-
gade." and warned that they are
destroying themselves spiritual-
ly and culturally while they sow
the seeds of anti-Semitic hatred
under the guise of anti-Zionism.
In view of the "abysmal ig-
norance" of Jewish values and
the meaning of Israel prevail-
ing among American Jewish
students. Rabbi Miller called for
an intensified educational pro-
gram to reach students more
effectively. "The organized Jew-
ish community, it must be said,
has been woefully lacking in the
proper techniques and funding
for carrying out such programs
as providing our students with
the means to combat the highly-
organized and well-financed
propaganda campaigns being
conducted by the 10.000 Arab
"students' in the United States."
$1,000,000 FOR RESEARCH
In honor of the staff of the
Hadassah Hebrew University
Mi dical Center, American Ha-
dassah has pledged $1 million
for research, Mrs. Charlotte Ja-
cobson, national chairman oi
Hadassah's Medical Organiza-
tion, announced. The medical
center at Ein Karen trains stu-
dents from such places as Bur-
ma and Nigeria, and patients
have been flown there for treat-
ment from Iran, Greece, Turkey,
Cyprus, Europe and other parts
of the world, Mrs. Jacobson re-
Continued on Page 2-B
'Breach Not Serious9
State Department
By Special Report
The U.S. government has in-
lormed Israel that it does not
iind the Egyptian violations of
the cease-fire serious enough to
warrant further delay in the
start of negotiations, and urged
that the talks get underway im-
mediately.
Its position was conveyed to
Ambassador Yitzhak Rabin by
Joseph J. Sisco. Assistant Secre-
tary of State for Near Eastern
Affairs, during a 30-minute con-
ference between the two at t he-
State Department before the
Ambassador left for Israel.
The U.S. assessment of Is-
rael's charges was also relayed
to Foreign Minister Abba Eban
by the U.S. Ambassador to Is-
rael. Walworth Barbour. And
the Israeli was expected to re-
view the situation thoroughly
before deciding whether to pro-
ceed with the talks in spite of
everything as the United States
has requcste'd.
Israel has been demanding
that the United States, as spon-
sor of the cease-fire proposal,
rectify the situation by insisting
on the withdrawal of those anti-
aircraft missiles introduced in
the "standstill" zone after mid-
night Aug. 7.
While the United States ad-
mitted there may have been
violations of the truce agree-
ment, it strongly disagrees with
Israel's view that the strategic
balance has been drastically al-
tered by the movement of mis-
siles since the shooting stopped.
Ambassador Rabin told news-
mint at the State Department,
"We believe that what the
Egyptians have tried to do is
create a new military situation
which would allow themat
least they think soto negoti-
ate from a position of strength.
Any negotiation should be based
on the military situation that
existed prior to the cease-fire,
however," he said.
Meanwhile, still another vio-
lation of the cease-fire has been
reported. Highly-placed, usually
reliable sources said that Egypt
has reinforced its troops in the
Suez Canal zone.
Mclvin R. Laird, the U.S.
Secretary of Defense bluntly de-
nied that it was possible to pin
down the actual time when the
violations occurred, and hinted
that American intelligence is
more reliable than Israeli intel-
ligence. Israeli information, how-
ever, seemed too detailed to be
disbelieved.
According to Israeli sources,
21 SAM-2 missile batteries, with
six missiles to a batten,-some
of which were real and others
dummieswere moved forward
the night the cease-fire began.
In subsequent days, two more
batteries were moved into the
. ne, and several other sites
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Paqe 2-B
+Je**ist fhridiati
Friday. AiKjust 21, 1970


2.500 Delegates Attend
56th Hadassah Convention
Continued frm Pag 1-B
pprt<^. By 1972 Hadassah will
have its 300-t*- hospital in full operation.
(OMJHMTV COLLKGK
VtTt. Benjamin Got U-sman. na-
tional chairman of Hadassah's
Israel Kduiatiun Services, an-
nounce d that the organization
will DftroSuced the first Com-
maattf Calk ge of its kind in
Israel this October. The college.
which will accommodate 350
student", is plar.m-d as jiart of a
cemprchersivr- educational com-
plex "xt'Tiding from junior high
school through the first two
years of college. ser\ing a total
c: 1 200 students. For Israel, it
wiH b u pilot venture in ad-
vanced career preparation, she
said.
Marvin Feldmao. tanner Ford
Foundation education expert
I n sent assistant dirt cor of
WLileiaie Dittrikufrt or
foatKis
and

Processors and Exporter*
of tfct finest US. Gevt. Insptcfti
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
2W1 W. 4tfc AVfrtOT,
HIALEAH, FLORIDA
Phone T 7 269*
program mwmgiTncnt in the Of-
.i! Economic i ippartunfty,
. bei :: a eonatdtatft to Ha-
ci-vih i!. developing t.:is pro-
gram.
Dr. Helen Kittner, director of
Hi donah's education projects in
;-. :, who "iii bead the Con-.- .
muni-y College, cently made
a tour American two-year
colleges. Th<- nationwide tour
was arranged through the c<>-
>>.-ration of the L'.S. Depart-
ment of Health, Education and
Welfare.
Hadssah"s Alk>- SeUgsberg
School for Girls and Brandc-ts
Vocational School Par Boys have
been merged, and together with
the college will torm the com-
prehensfee coeducational center
!) n rcw building within (he en-
Mftg educational compound in
Jerusalem, it was reported.
QUOTABLE QfOTES
- piac
ce. TVs vi ry cold at night
whdh sleep only with blankets
. no sleeping bags c :- we
-.." rt
- -Israeli P- rtl
Sue/ <' -
Local Hadassah Contingent Attends 56 National Cotdave
Miami Chapter of Hadassah
members who att n k d the or-
ganiza'ion"s 56th national con-
vention in Washington, D.C this
week included Mrs. Morris Her-
man, president, Mrs. William
Parker, Mrs. Sarmtel Steinberg.
Mrs. Leonard Wqioe,, Mrs. Har-
riet Adler, Mrs. Gustav Koer-
ner, Mrs. Fred Meyers. Mrs.
Albert Keenan. Mrs. Monica
Eneler. Mrs. Dav. r Mill. Mrs.
Claire Frank. Mrs David Eisen-
berg. Mrs. Gerald Soltz and
Mrs. Lillian Deutwh.
The Miami Chapter has 3.500
members in IP group-.. Thn.>
ate .'SIS.GOO n mh.-rs In the na-
tional organ:? stiov., which cov-
en the Cnfted States and
Puerto Riro.
r'CRTH MAM KACN WOMAN to
core for tH*r+y Jewish cple
rt time, jest ottermm hears,
involving light cooking for dinner
only, A litfle shepoing. leoufiful
air-ConditionoS' surrounding'. Coll
6*1-5462.
Mrs. Eve Weiss, whce ap-
pointment as director of the
National Women's Divicion
of the United Jewish Appeal,
has been announced by Ed-
ward Ginsberg, general
chairman of the UJA.
NEW YEAR
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Friday. August 21. 1970
**Jt nisi) rkrffdfism
Page 3-B
l-DJC Classes Set To Begin Aug. 27 On Downtown Campus
M ams-Dado Junior College's
mit-planned third campus in
-owntown Miami will becoms a
tality when fall term classes be-
tin Thursday. Aug. 27.
Applications for admission and
r- ii registrations are already
processed at Dawntown
Campus headquarters: in-person
\(s:stration is scheduled to take
laacc Tuesday.
True to Miami-Dado tradition.
he new campus is starting out in
pmporary quarters, pending con-
tion of the permanent facil-
ly on the block bounded by NE
r. and Second Avenues and
Jhird and Fourth Streets. Both
I and South Camnuscs he^an
|h ime way in 1930 and 1965.
Jespectively.
Downtown Campus administra-
te, offices are located on the 11th
L> f the building at 141 NE
rd toe Classroom facilities will
Provided this fall at 228-230
; 3rd St., and other classes, lec-
Ju--< and student activities will
old in the First Christian
hurch. the First United Metho-
Ist Churchboth less than a
L awayand the Downtown
fMOA. The Marine Science Tech-
olc-v program will be rwatine
lut of a facility at 1090 NW North
Blvt r Dr.
f First activity in the classroom
Building. 228-230 NE 3rd St.. is to
bo -tuder.t registration, which
will be held from 7:30 a.m. to
8:30 p.m. Tuesday.
Dr. Thomas W. Fryer. Jr., Down-
town vice president, and his ad-
ministrative and admissions staff
are already on duty: the teaching
faculty is slated to report Mon-
day.
Daytime and evening c'asses
7 a.m. to 9:30 p.m.in both credit
and non-credit courses are schedul-
ed for the fall term.
The credit cu.rlculum Includes
biology, business administration,
business information systems, ed-
ucation data processing, engineer-
ing graphics. English, reading, his-
tory, humanities, mathematics,
personal and social development,
physical education, police science,
psychology, secretarial career
studies, social science. Spanish.
speech, marine science technology,!
and an innovative General Educa-!
tion Life Laboratory.
The non-credit education pro-
gram includes art, office careers,
real estate, business subjects, kin-
dergarten education, English for
the foreign born, creative writing.
and Afro-American history.
In addition, the Council for Con-
tinuing Education of Women,
whicli is now headquartered at the
Downtown Campus, haj^schcdule d
educational opportunity workshops,
employment clinics, back-to-work
courses, and a number of seminars
and refresher courses.
THURSDAY fKIDAY SATURDAY
1
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EVERYTHING IN
OUR STORE
THE BRAVE
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DEPARTMENT STORE
"A New New Kind of Depf Store"
20033 So. Dixie Hwy.
Bock to School Wear Custom
Jewelry leather Incense
Pipes Paper. .
Open 7 days til midnile
All inflationary Credit Cards
Welcomed.
Branch 1064 Meets Sept. 2mt *** M"J *<*; at uP'm"
,,. Wednesday, Sept. 2. Minna Uein-
The regular meeting ot \\ ork- traub wj|, scrw ag no?tcss of tho
men's Circle Branch 1064. North J (.wni whlch will be devoted to
Dade and South Broward County,
will be held in the Washington Sames. Members and friends are
Federal Auditorium. 699 NE 167th invited.
coiLno I ass*"*
kosher*1 fiBSh:
FRANKFURTERS
TJ53 PURE BEEF
Kathruth Supervision by
prominent Orthodox Kabbi:
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SALAMI FRANKFURTERS CORNED BEEF BOLOGNA
MIAMI BRANCH:
7025 N.W. 37th AVENUE-Phone 836-2992
GOOD THINGS IN LIFE
Emily's Beauty Salon
(formerly from Gobies I
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Complete hair dressing service
Also wig care Specializing
in permanent waves.
2565 S.W. 27th Avenue
Phone 444-2221
CROCHETED RINGS
Handmade Articles By
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1970
YUBAN
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usl send your name end address
pith inner seal from Instant
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)lstic lid f ybon Coffee can
YUBAN
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No taste in the world satisfies like a bakery fresh
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Page 4-B
+Jewisfi RerMian
Fridcy, August 21. ljv
RgA?Md^Mvlt
f//('of Heir
ELLIOT IIEIT
Alan Treisttr
Eiliot David, the son of Mr. ind
Mis. Louis S. Heit, 2425 S\V I
A-. Bar Mnzvah at Beth
David Congregation on Saturday.
Aug. 22.
An eighth grade student, Elliot
atti th David's Religious
School, where he is in Hcbi
Grade V*ov. *^^R!
c lebrant will be honored
'i i hosted by his ai -
temple's Specter Hall
following the services Guests of
honor will includ Ipar-
- Mr. :i Mrs. A. H it and
' [r a : I Mrs. K. E. -.- m, of
.Miami B< 'h.
Wometco Theatres
:: ntu
AIRPORT
B'JRT DEAN
LANCASTER MARTIN
JEAN SEBERG
Al. \\ TREISTER
On Sat : ... : 22 in, the
son of Mr. a id Mi Kenneth
Vreister, will r tt < Mite\ah
i i the Gurnenici! Chap/ I 4 Temple
[srael of Great) r V uni
An honor student. Alan was I
president of his .>. v* nth grade
class al i'' Leon Junior High
School hut year, played trumpet
in {.: id was a miWIItW '.'
Ute tennis team. He is a "Life
Si Hit" ot Boy Scout Troop 64. a
patrol let i b i. and has been
to tiie wder of the Arrow"
scolding's bonoi society. Alan was
name 1 outsta ng set r be) >i
^B^afe Not Sorry
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OFFER EXPIRES AUG. 31, 1970
Sunset Elementary School, and re- ,
reived the American Legion's Dis-
tinguished Achievement Award
and Medal.
A Kiddusli-luncheon will be held
in the temple following the serv-
ii i s in honor of the occasion. The j
celebrant's grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Simon Meyer Brcssler of At-
lanta. Ga.. and Mrs. Arthur
r of Miami, will be present
for the festivities. Relatives from
out of town will also include Mr.
Mrs. Robert Robbins of At-!
lanta. and Dr. and Mrs. Harry
Prystowsky of Gainesville.
NOKBKKT I'KKEZ
Norbert. the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Perez, 2352 SW 2Ttn Ln., |
cell brat d Ins Bar Mitzvah Satur- !
day, Aug. 15, at Beth David Con-J
gr iMon.
The celebrant, who has been at
Beth David one year, is in He-
brew Grade .'? at its religious
school. Hi is an eighth grade stu-
di nt Shenandoah Junior High
S h 1.
A r c ption in Norbert's honor
a/as h '. al the Perez home fol-
lowing the services. Among the
guests were relatives from Mo-
rocco. The celebrant is the grand-
son ochie Rimokh and the
late Ni ssim Pen/.
Democratic Women To
Hold Initial Meeting
The Adl i Stevenson Democratic
Wo i n's C'iub will hold ''s initial
meet Dg of the new season Wed-
nesday evening Sept. 8, at the
Washington Federal Auditorium.
1234 Washington Ave.
All candid tea running for elec-
tion on the Democratic ticket
haw been invited to attend this
iving meeting, Pre.-idont Helen
hlalo'.ei.ki announced: many of the
lira dy responded
favors y Democrats interested in
the hi i of the party are urged
to manifest their support by
'intr.
Or Olorn Sisterhood Sets 2nd Membership Coffee
Mrs. Howard Margolis, member-
ship vice-president of Temple Or
Olom Sisterhood, has announced
that the second in its series ot
membership coffees will be held
Tuesday evening at the home ;'. .
Mrs. Herbert Seltman. president.
The purpose of these coffees is to ]
stimulate membership and orient i
prospective members to the ad-
vantagesboth spiritual and sod,;
of Sisterhood affiliation.
The membership committee con.
sists of the Mesdames Martin Hir.
-ch. Harry Gordon. Herman Holland, r.
Daniel Levine. Bob Parent. Albert
Rosen and Murray Valkowitz. Raj,
bi Ralph Glixman is spiritual ail.
riser.
KNESETH ISRAEL
CONGREGATION
1415 Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach
Telephone: 538-2741 538-2742
For the 20th year we are opening our Talmud Torah tuition
free to the children of our community. As in the past we are
continuing to provide the finest in educational and inspirational
teaching. .. ._
Many of our graduates are now studying at me Hebrew High
School. Give us your boy or girl and we will teach them Torah
and Judaism!
There is no substitute for competent teachers of which we
are providing the finest, under the supervision of Rabbi Dr.
David Lehrfield.
REGISTER NOW Starting August 16th
Daily-4 to 6 Sunday-10 to 12
MILTON KAHN ABE EISENSTEIN
President Chairman of the Board
PIANO TUNING
BY
<3he Ttiorlshop
754-1865
NOW AVAILABLE IH HOLLYWOOD
QUALIFIED HOME
CARE AIDES
AND
VISITING REGISTERED
NURSES
WHO ARE LOCAL RESIDENTS
ESTABLISHED 195
VISITING HOMEMAKER SERVICE
OP HOWARD COUNTY. INC.
524-5582
1
>ad<
Mi
l\e
i' -I:
FOR
INFORMATION CALL:
LLOYD S. APPLE
.


friday. August 21. 1970
"fijewislf: fl Page 5-B
AIM. mmt L. KASLOfSKY
Susan J. Davidson,
Jeffrey Kaslofsky-
Marry At Beth Am
Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgaid of-
iuial.<] st the Temple Beth Am
' <,! ir< ni- during which Susan
Ijant-t D; vidson and Jeffrey L.
Kasioi^ky i xchanged the marriage
tows Sur.('.ay, Aug. 16.
Thi ighter of Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Davidson, 6011 S\V 93rd
Am.. th< 'lew Mrs. Kaslofsky is
a graduati of Southwest Miami
High School ai!'-i Miami-Dad* Jun-
ior Collegi She plans to enroll at
Florida Atlantic L'mversity this
Kail.
The bridegroom, whose parents
ari Mr i nd Mrs. Joseph Kaslof-
s; 3143 N"W Flagter Ter, gradu-
nil! from Miami Senior Hijrh
s 11 a ha* attended Miami-
i J .r. o> Coll
Mr. an M*S. Ku>.>Lsky plan to
li\i in Miami after a honeymoon
ii .i imai .
Connecticut Rites
For Gail Marston,
Victor B. Bailey
Gail Lynn Marston. daughter of
uid Mrs. Norman C. Marston
i Norwich, Conn., became the
bride of..Victor Brown Bailey on
rday, Aug. 15. The ceremony,
hi 11 in the home of her parents,
.va> followed by a reception.
The bride, a magna cum laude
graduate ci Tufts University,
where she received a B.S. degree
,n Mathematics and Biology, is
i sently enrolled in the Univor-
if Maryland Midieal School.
V member 01" Lambert-Kingsley
Biology Honor Society, she has
teen a Biology honors recipient.
Her husband, the son of Mrs.
Herman K. Bogdish, 5 Island Ave.,
Belle Isle, and Zachary F. Bailey
,>l Miami Beach, earned his B.A.
degree in Economics at the Uni-
eeisity of Miami. He received his
M.S. degree in Economics from
Purdue University, where he won
honorable mention in the Wood-
row Wilson Fellowship Awards
competition. Presently working as
in economist in the U.S. Bureau of
Foreign Trade. Washington, D.C.,
lie is Studying for his Ph.D. degree
nt Tufts University.. Mr. Bailey
is a member of Omicron Delta
Epsilon, national economics hon-
orary society.
After touring the Carolinas, Mr.
and Mrs. Bailey will live in Ar-
lington. Va.
Happenings
FraQlf Fa.;-.irdo, who has 27
years of exi rienee in banking
- in Cuba as well as the United
Stateshas been appointed by
Flagler Federal Savings and
Loan Association to the post of
head teller in its downtown
Miami office
Dr. O. Jane Gardner, A B, Ed: Ed. D.
Educational Consultant
Family Counselor
24 years experience
Announces:
~2)inool .../# oLeuminq, JfnC,
-... For the Gifted Potential
within Every Child
PWVA1DOCEN1 SCHOOL FOR ACHIEVEMENT
10150 N.E. 2nd Ave. Grades 712
Miami Shore* _______Phone 759 11 6>
ATTENTION
.TUES. AND WEO. ONLY
LITTLE MISS HAIRCUT
AGE 2-6 $1.50
OA&.1 #Ott AN APPOINTMENT
Oriental Garden
Beauty Salon
222 Andalusia 444-8271 444-8272
CARPET CLEANING SPECIAL
FOR SEPTEMBER

CALL
Jerry La Bello
235-1664
J & S Carpet Servic\ will clean
your bedroom carpet for half
price during the month of
September, when you will
have vour living room and hall
cleaned for the regular price
of 10c per square foot.
For Free
Estimote
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FORMICA SPECIALISTS
Custom Built-
Kitchen Cabinets
Sink Tops- Bar Tops
1
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Vanities Desks Furniture I
Save$
We Cover Your Old Cabinets
with Formica
! D & D INTERIORS i
I '071 S.W. 37 Ave. 443-1329 After 5 667-89671
Free Estimate
Carol S. Kane To Marry
RonaUl Herman Nov. 7
Mr. aim Mis. Howard I", i 7S20
Miami View Dr., Wiai
announce bhe engagement o .. ir
daughter, i arol Sui. to R u;Ud
Otto H< ru.aii. the son ol
Mis. Kurl i le na ol I
Thi- bride-elect', :
Miami Beach Senior High School
and Ihe Univ. isii t>l Niia
been teaching elementally school
ir. Atlanta, Ga. 11< r tie du-
ated from th< University ol Ala-
bama, and is cum i tly i mi o; i d
by a land development c
working oul of Atlanta and Ma-
con, Ga.
Tiie couple will live in Atlanta
after their marriage, which will
take place in the Westview Coun-
try Club Nov. 7. At approximately
the same time, the Kancs, who
expect their daughter, Penny, and
son David, to be here for the gala
occasion, will be moving into their
new condominium in the Fifty-Six-
Sixty Building.
Martha Kelfer, Fiance
Richard Gurevitz Set
Dec. 26 Wedding Date
Martha Keller. tliC daughtl r of
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Kelft r of
San Antonio, Tex., and her fiance,
Richard Gurevitz, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Abe Gurevitz, 5900 SW
B8rd Ct., have set Dec. 26 as then-
wedding date, il lias been an-
nounced. The ceremony will take
place in San Antonio.
Miss Kelfer attended the Amer-
ican School in Switzerland before
enrolling al the Univi rsity of
Miami, where she is in her si nioi
year. Her sorority is Sigma Delta
Tau.
Mr. Gurevitz, who has graduated
from the Univi rsity ol Mian was
n member of Alpha Kappa Psi and
Beta Alpha Psi. national account-
ing honorary fraternity.
These Temple Beth Moshe ladies met to plan a series ci
tea parties for the purpose of welcoming new and pros-
pective members to the temple. Seated in the center is
Mrs. Joseph A. Go:finkel, wife of the rabbi, who is discuss-
ing methods of recruiting more homes in which to hold the
tea parties with committee chairmen. Mrs. Ernest Gerstein,
(right) end Mrs. Herbert Renter.
NEW CUSTOMER OFFER
SENION CITIZENS ONLY
COMPLETE PERMANENT
ONLY $10 WITH THIS AD
MON. TUES. OR WED.
THE NEW DADELAND BEAUTY SALON
A COURTEOUS PERSONNEL TO SERVE YOU
7441 DADILAND MAIL NEXT TO FOOD FAIR
... .,-, OPEN DAILY 8:30 TO 6 SUN. 12T04
665-3501 EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT
^?V\^*^^^
I au CATION
SUNSET
PREPARATORY
SCHOOL
H925 SUNSET DRIVE
GRADES 1-7 now enrolling fall term
LIMITED ENROLLMENT SMALL CLASSES
JUNIOR HIGH STUKN1S tf HICATMNS ACCtTTE I
COMPLETE ACADEMIC fc NON ACADEMIC
TEACHERS ALL FLA. CERTIFIED
15 ACRES CAFETERIA
SWIMMING ATHLETICS
HORSEMANSHIP
IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN MEANINGFUL
EDUCATION FOR YOUR CHILD. CALL
274-3111 OR 63-3343
MRS. JOYCE SCHECHTER ADMINISTRATOR
B&CK TO SCHOOL
Bina Landau, interpreter extra-
ordinary of Yiddish and Israel
folk songs, whose concert Sat-
urday Sept. 5 at 8 p.m. in the
Algiers Hotel, 2555 Collins Ave..
Miami Beach, will be spon-
sored by The Workmen's Cir-
cle, during its annual Southern
Region Conference.
HAND MADE 100%
HUMAN HAIR AND
PETAL WIGS
20% OFF
WiTHTHIS AD
'-- y cur old wigs & foils styled, cleaned & reconditioned far
c;W Ic i*roo! Mod otrylic wigs comb-out S3..00.
MISS CLAUDETTE
EttMUafer
Ym SMI LmtwI
I
WIGS by CLAUDETTE
5537 S.W. 8th St., 666-5643
OPEN f Rl 'til 9 P.M.
YEAR END SALE NOW!
BRAND NEW 1970 BUICKS
AUTOMATIC TRANS.
i AIR CONDITIONED
RADIO
POWER STEERING .BRAKES
i WHITEW ALLS
> TINTED GLASS
2 DR. SKYLARKS $3353
4 DR. Le SABRES $37S6
Cc'livered Miami
iLSQ GREAT StVIKGS ON ELECTRAS, RIVIERAS, and OPELS.
NOW SHEEKAN HAS ITS OWN EXCLUSIVE OREL SERVICE DEPT.
SHEEHAN BUICK
2301 S.W 8th St.
Phone 642-1400


faqe S-B
+J Friday, August 21

j-yotnccs *LmCn
man
w<
the
Women
UHIL
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Ethel i Mrs. William) Lee was born in a "small"
townlittle old New York City. Just as smart as she was
cute, after spending four years at Hunter College High
School, a Latin school for girls
she entered New York University
at the age of sixteen.
She was a busy young lady. A
member of Phi Sigma Sigma sor-
ority: she was also tapped for
Sphinx. Sigma Eta Phi. (sorority
for outstanding women i and re-
ceived the Phi Chi Theta award
for outstanding journalism. She be-
gan her own "Women's Lib" move-
mentand was the first woman I
to become president at N.Y.U.
After graduating with a degree
in Journalism Ethel came to Miami
Beach to be with her grandparents. (Grandfather Aaron
"Pop" Simon, who is straight as a ramrod, celebrated his
103rd birthday last June. Ethel's sons always used to say
that if anyone could beat the immortality rap their grand-
pop could.)
Ethel was working as secretary in the Air Force Opera-
tions Office at the V'anderbilt Hotel when she met her
Bill during the war. Ethel decided he was everything she
wanted in a manbesides being a pretty handsome guy.
Eut after they eloped to Fort Lauderdale, it took many
conferences and tears to get Ethel released from the War
Department.
They lived in Washington until Bill went into the ser-
vice, then Ethel followed him around. Monte, who was
born in Baltimore, is grown up now, and lives in Groton.
Conn., with his wife Nancy and daughter, Elissa. He is
director of Planning and Development for his city, and for
his family as wellthere is going to be another little
development in the family in September.
Ethel and Monte returned to Miami Beach to wait out
the war. 'It was a long wait.) Paul, now a professional
musician as well as a businessman, was born here.His
wife's name is Mary Ann and there is to be another grand-
child for Ethel soon.
I remember Ethel as a young matron at the cabana
club to which we belonged. She was never flurried, never
upset, always patient with her children and wearing a
cheerful smile on her pretty face. She was a good Mah
Jonge player besides. In addition to all of her own activi-
ties she helped Bill in his restaurant and cocktail lounge.
"We used to get our relaxation in boating, but when the
boys got married and drifted off to their own homes, the
boat drifted away, too," Ethel said.
A well organized person, she has been able to do so
many things throughout her life and still finds time for
close family ties. She was president of Debra Group of
Hahassah. then moved up to the regional level; she was a
member of the board of directors of Channel 2-TV, the
Dade County Citizens Safety Committee and Temple
Israel. She was president of Nautilus Junior High School
PTA, then V.P. at Miami Beach High, and this spring was
installed as president of the Dade County Council of
Parent-Teachers Associationsa top leadership spot.
Members are 85,000 strong.)
Ethel's grandfather, "Pop" Simon, a most unusual man,
devoted to them all, lives with the Lee family. Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Warren, Ethel's mother and her husband, got sand
in their shoes and came to Florida to live, too making five
generations of the family local residents.
Last December the Lees began redoing their house.
The project was started because of a leak in the roof, and
has been diversion, relaxation, hobby and frustration. But
now Ethel says that they are at last beginning to see the
light (but no longer through the hole in the roof.)
This year with all of the changes in the schools,
P.T.A. can help more than ever. United under the umbrella
of the Dade County Council of Parent-Teacher Associa-
tions, and with Ethel as a most diligent and conscientious
president, the organization plans to do every'thing in its
power to see that the children in Dade County have smooth
sailing. Ethel says: "Everyone can belong to the P.T.A.
Even if your children are grown or not even born yet, you
could help influence the adults of tomorrow."

TOO cm bt SUKi of the UST at -
T odd's BONDED FRUIT SHIPPER
SHIPPING HOMO AS NNfST ftWT BASKtTS I GIFTS
JIM PONCE DE IEON Ctral tables T.I. 4485215
MRS. Jiff KEY P. LENNARD
Penny Sandberg,
Jeffrey Lennard
Exchange Vows
Penny Sandberg and Jeffrey
Paul Lennard were married in a
double-ring ceremony conducted by
Rabbi Max Shapiro at the Seville
Hotel Thursday, Aug. 13, at 7 p.m
The new Mrs. Lennard, who re-
ceived her B.Ed, degree from the
University of Miami, taught ele-
mentary school in Dade County
last year. Her husband, a Political
Science major at George Washing-
ton University, graduated at the
top of his class and was awarded
the Joshua Evans III Memorial
Award for "signal ability in social
and political sciences." He was the
recipient of a 820,000 Ford Foun-
dation Fellowship, which will en-
able him to continue his studies
towards a Ph.D. degree at the
University of Chicago.
Parents of the couple are Mr.
and Mrs. Nathan Sandberg. 4761
SW 7th St.. and Mr. and Mrs.
Jercme Lennard of Newton. Mass.
Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Roth, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Lifshus and Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
Zinn.
The bride's gown was fashioned
with a bodice of Chantilly lace j
and a skirt of brocade trimmed !
with pearls and lace. She was at-
tended by her sister-in-law, Mrs. >
Geula Sandberg. matron of honor,
Marilyn Sloane, maid of honor, i
end her cousin, Barbara Sandberg, j
and the groom's sister. Amy Len- ;
r.ard, as bridesmaids. The groom
was attended by Mel Sandberg, j
the bride's brother, as best man; j
her uncle. Dr. Irwin Roth, and
cousin, Jeff Richman. ushered.
After a honeymoon tour of Flor- J
ida and the Midwestern states en- ,
loute to their new home in Chi- i
cago, Mrs. Lennard will teach in \
the Cook County school system ;
while her husband studies for his j
doctoral degree.
Elyse J. Gilman
Becomes Bride Of
Kenneth St ember g
Elyse Jean Gilman became the
bride of Kenneth F. Sternberg
Sunday. Aug. 16. at 10:30 a.m. in
Temple Or Olom. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman officiated at the cere-
ir ni which wore followed by a
ptii n In the Kings Bay Yacht
en1 Country Club.
The bi who is attired in a
: .-. -own of silk organza
.:-' I I spring
flowers, is the daughter of Mrs.
;. Gilman, 1500 Bay Rd.. and
Murray Gilman. 450 62nd St..
Miami Beach. She graduated from
Miami Beach Senior High School
ar.d the University of Miami,
where she was a member of Delta
Phi Epsilon social sorority.
Her husband, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Sternberg. 9775 SW
84th St., graduated from Valley
Stream Central High School and
Rhode Island Junior College. He is
presently in the retail photogra-
phy equipment business.
Mr. and Mrs. Sternberg will be
living in the Miami-Dadeland area
after a honeymoon cruise to Nas-
sau and the Bahamas.

MRS. KENNETH f. STERHBtRG
JVVVA Ladies Volunteers
Volunteers from the Lai:
iliary of Hialeah-Miami s
Post 681. Jewish War V
cook the Veterans Hospital
cart -a portable telephone on a
wheeled tableto the patient)
who wanted to use it last S
Sydel Levitch. Ann McCulIeis a:::
Lil Newman, Auxiliary president, I
were assisted in the endeavor by I
Berrde Levitch and Joe Newman
Next Auxiliary meeting is sched-
uled Sunday, Sept. 13. at 9:30 a.ra
in the Park Lane Cafeteria o:
E. 4th Ave., Hialeah.
CREATIVE
JEWELRY I
*W Soil
ESTABLISHED 35 YEARS
11630 M.I. 2nd AVE. MIAMI
PHONE 757-3145
MEMBERS OF MASTER CHARGE I ..I
THE LARGEST AND MOST BEAUllrllL SELECTION
FINEST QUALITYCONSERVATIVE PRICES
OPEN MON. THRU SAT. 10 A.M. TO 5 P.M.
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTACTING REPAIRING
Serving Dade Count* Over 25 Yean
1111 SW. 14th ST. HI 6-9904
j PRINTED
& SOLID
Antique
SATIN
ASST COIORS
AUGUST SPECIALS!
.
$
!
109*
SOLIDS
A FROCKS
12 FT. WIDE
Package Peal Includes: Fabric, Labor, Kirtch JlodsTncfuded
799?
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INSTALLED
12 FT. WIDE
8 PANELS
RING IN ROUGH MEI-
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FREE ESTIMATE.
fWotoj's fotote
|l2717Biscayne Blvd.
891-1802
*_ ...----H____
| SUNSET STRIP BARBERS j
*pQm*pm*SitqBT'
Rabbi Joseph E. Rarkovsky
Phono Ji 1-35*5
945 MKM6AN AVE., MIAMI MAC*
REVEREND
WISHES POSITION
for the High Holidays. Conduct all
services, reads Torah, blows Shofar,
etc. Call Rev. Klasz 865-5786.
I
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(MEN'S HAIR STYLISTS)
5610 SUNSET DRIVE
JOSEPH A. BARO. OWNER
Prize Winner 1967 68 (Free Style) Florida State Champion
1969 70 (Freestyle) Participant National Championship
1969 Pittsburgh. Pa. (Free Style) Participant National
Championship 1970 Wash. D. C. (Free Style)
(Second Place Winner in Washington D.C.
National Free-Style Competition)
We Offer
Complete Tonsorial Services
I
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CANTOR
Well known, excellent davner for
Bal Shotharith or Musof, available
to officiate on High Holy Days in
Miami or anywhere in the State of
Florida. Just returned from Israel.
Call 5324167
THREE ROFFLER
SCULPTUR-KUT
FRANCHISEES
TO SERVE YOU
APPOINTMENTS 661-9229
MANICURE e SHOESHINE e FREE PARKING
o YOU ALL COME. HEAR7
i


Friday. August 21. 1970
+Jewlstifk>rin
Page 7-B
Eva Cline Bride Of Paul H. Freeman
Eva Susan Cline, and Paul Har- philanthropic endeavors in South
vcy Freeman were married Satur- | Florida,
day, Aug. 15. in ceremonies con-
MRS. ROBERT BROD
Double-Ring Rites
For Vickie Kufeld
And Robert Brod
Rabbi Sol Landau officiated at
t double-ring ceremony which
i nited Vickie Ellen Kufeld and
Robert Brod in marriage. The 7:30
p.m. rites were held in the Deau-
1 ville Hotel Saturday, Aug. 15.
A graduate of Coral Gables Sen-
I ior High School and the University
i of Florida, the bride, whose par-
i nts arc Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Kufeld, 5360 SW 64th Ct.. will be-
gin study for her Master's degree
at George Peabody this fall. Her
husband, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
[ Charles Brod of Daytona Beach, is
i graduate of Seabreeze High in
Daytona and the University of
F irida.
The summer-look bridal gown j
< I white organza was fashioned in i
i empire A-line style; its rc-
i nbroidered Alencon lace bodice
f atured a high neckline and bell
ves. The dress was trimmed
with tiny seed pearls, lace appli-!
C es and hue border at the hem;
1 r mantilla was of matching lace.
The bride's sister. Sherie Kufeld,
v^as maid of honor; bridesmaids
Included the groom's sister, Delia
Brod, Cheryl Patrie. Helen Ma-
gun, Francine Trager. Scott Davis
Herandez and Carolyn Aidman;
t.ie bride's cousin. Robin Kane,
Served as junior bridesmaid.
Charles Brod, the groom's fath-
er. served as best man; his cousin,
N [than Doliner, Kenneth Brin, and
I in kane, the bride's cousins.
C tig Thompson, Al Herandez and
Arnold Baum were ushers. Scott
Kane, another cousin of the bride,
\ i> punior usher.
i shers. Scott Kane, another cousin
Oi the bride, was junior usher.
The couple will honeymoon in
J imalca for ten days before going
t i Nashville, Tenn., where they
will be making their home while
, Mr. Brod attends dental school.
ducted by Rev. Hiram Donin at
Congregation B'nai David, South-
ficld, Mich. A reception followed
at the temple.
The daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Stephen Cline of Southfi"ld, the
new Mrs. Freeman has been at-
tending Michigan State Unjver-
it .. anil will transfer to the Uni-
versity of Miami this fall. Her
husband, whose father. Jules Free"
man, is chairman of the board of
Miami's American Agronomics
Corp., is a graduate of Michigan
State University, and will enter
the U-M Law School this fall.
The bride chose a floor-length
gown and mantilla of ivory silk
and peau de soie. Her sister, Judy
Cline, was her maid of honor.
Alan Freeman was best man for
his brother.
In addition to the bridegroom's
parents, Miami guests included his
grandmothers, Mrs. Rebecca Free-
man and Mrs. Anne Teitch, a for-
mer president of the Mizrachi
Women's Organization who re-
mains active in many civic and
The couple will honeymoon in
Mi w York and Spain before re-
uin'.ng to make their home in
rllami.
/MRS. PAW M. fRttMAH
I
WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE
THE ADDITION TO OUR STAFF OF
MR. ROBERT
Formerly of Beau Rivage Hotel, Miami Beach
Introductory offer with Mr. Robert
Shampoo and Set Only $3.00
jrantasla \*-*oiffurcs
8738 Coral Way Phone 221-8424
OPEN EVE'S BY APPOINTMENT
TWIN CITY GLASS CO.
ZtARANTEED MIRRORS -STORE fRONTS fURH.WQE TOPI
ANTIQUE MIRRORS & RE-SILVERING
Plate & Window Glass Replacements
1X20 16th Street, M.B. Closed Saturday* ftl 534-JW7
Marc Art
/-
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FOR FANTASTIC LANDSCAPING!
Unlimited Floral and Foliage
effects, also Custom Designing
For Parties and Affairs.
758-9984
PET-PAK
DELUXE DOG MEAT
Free Delivery Hollywood Area
929-3754 961-4607
Beef and Tripe 29c Lb.
Beef and Chicken ...... 35c Lb.
Liver ..................................... 35c Lb.
Ground Beef ................. 45c Lb.
(5 Lb. Min.)
'For the personal Professional Touch
CALL SYLVIA MILSEN
WEDDING FLORAL CONSULTANT H 2-3231
FLOWERS by
BLOSSOM SHOP
1616 Washington Ave., Miami Beach CALL JE 2-3231
(Mercantile Motional Bonk Boi/ding)
PRIVATE PIANO
LESSONS
In your Home by experienced
Teacher; Master ol Music Degree;
Student of Ivan Davis; Member of
Miami Music Teachers' Association;
Call 667-0807 after 9:00 p.m.
WANTED
CANTOR FOR
HIGH HOLY DAYS ONLY
Must be able to read Torah and
8h>w the Shofar. Write FJfLC. Box
2973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
Martha llalir
SCHOOL OF BALLET
ANNOUNCES
BALLET
FALL COURSE
STARTS AUGUST 24
Beginners thru Professionals
POINT AND VARIATION CLASSES
BEATRICE LA VERNE
JAZZ
S OM2?0O.5:00l/ 3310 Ponce de Leon
Tel: 446-5238 Coral Gables
183; BAY ROAD. MIAMI BEACH
5313424
THE COMPLETE WIG BOUTIQUE
Every Color Under Th3 San
Short Hair V to Extra Long 24*
Any Piece We Make or Any You Desiqn
Ccmplete Wig Care
mOLHieHH BE8UTY factory boutique
'Only fox Dfiou Ql'fio Want tL "Bstf
OPEN DAILY 9:30 to 5 P.M.
i by appointment 532-3424
\ FITfiTHBWHTH I
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S0M1HIHG
IN DRAPERY CLEANING
NtrV
REVOLUTIONARY
NON-IMMERSION PROCESS
jmif -*
NO SHRINKAGE
NO COLOR FADING
NO FABRIC DISTORTION
NO DETERIORATION
NO STATIC ELECTRICITY
DOUBLES THE LIFE OF FABRICS
NO LOSS OF SIZING
NEVER IMMERSED IN A CLEANING
SOLVENT
RETARDS SOIL LONGER
REMOVES ODOR FORMING BACTERIA
BRIGHTENS COLORS
SAFE ON ANY FABRIC INCLUDING "FIBER
GLASS AND BLACK OUT" DRAPES
\v ejive your DRAPERIES the same 9*0 tW cor* at uvt m fh#
c leaning of th most e-penvive fvM.
WE TAKE DOWN AND RCHANG
67 Northvxtl 7lt St.. Miami
DRAPERY CLEANERS
IOW
f OK INFORMATION
INTRODUCTORY MllCfS 754-7224


yrjae 8-B
+Jewl$ti fturidliain
Vfizrachi Cliapter Events Scheduled
'i chapti is have I nini ........
i v for S mlay, it its pn sidi nt. Ji anti Fi]
. 910 I s\. 85th Ter.
Mr>mb rs of Klnneret < b
has b< no il.
i .....n eve
The McGiannan School
..-------- ...
Language Arts Center
X
V tW^T

;*
f
.1
I i
Miami's nationally recojnized
Clinical Reading School _^-
announce; (he opening of its J
new facility Sept. 1970
Totally designed to serve the child with a readme problem.
U. of Wise. Dec!, of Environmental Design
will be aboard the boat leaving
from Pier 5, Miami City Yacht
Dasin, Bayfront Park, at 5:30 p.m.
is of the two-hour torn
inder the chairmanship of Mrs.
.-. Shapiro, honorary president
of the Chapter, will ro to Mi/rachi
ta in Israel. Persons inter-
ested in Obtaining tickets should
contact Mrs. Shapiro.
Shalom Chapter held a games
uarty in the 100 Lincoln Rd. club-
roOM this wet k, Mrs. Rose Khren-
i ii-h. pn sident. reported.
THE ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY OF
THE EDGEWOOD SCHOOL
OF NORTH DADE
Kespeclfullij announce Ri applications art ititt biiiit. Of
X tcpliJ from colUji-bouiul buys and qraJtS 7-12.
FOR 1970-71 BULLETIN CALL
759-5402 or 444-1
)OOOOOOOOCOOOOC
>ooooooooooo<
QUALITY HIGH SCHOOL EDUCATION TAUGHT
ON AN INDIVIDUAL BASIS
Complete Curriculum School
Evaluotfon and D;agnosu
Tstoring Program
10770 S.W.Mth Street
IITrh kit. jut Nortti of KtndiU Sn*
274-2208 274-2290
pV Accredited teachers
pV Congenial atmosphere
pY Individual instruction
pY Rapid program
pV Enroll at any time
pY Low tuition
pV Credits earned in all subjects
pV Tutoring in all subjects
fc College prep
pV Air conditioned
pV Free parking
pV Free Books
VILLAGE PINES
DAY SCHOOL
established I960
Expended FacWties Pre School Thru Grade 3
Charter Member of Florida Kindergarten Counctf
Qualified ft Certified Staff
Completely Air Cond. 3 Spacious Acres
Enrollment Beginning August 17th
15WCS.W.Wnd*. ^ MM
14. 1 ft Cc -a! Reef Br. 4fctJD"DU.fc I
IS YOUR CHILD ACHIEVING
TO HtS FULL POTENTIAL?
Academy
of Learning gp __-
.....o priwete school for children who have difficulty
^EARNING /READING /COMPREHENDING
Individual instruction or small groups.
Hour sessions or full day school
Horsetack Riding Athletics
0 Swimming 0Preceptk>nal Motor Training
Enrollment now open for fall.
- For information call:
fl 661-5544
AM ACADEMY Of LEARNING
J BaflHL 7300 S.W. 56th Avenue. Miami
COED
GRADES 7 to 12
ESTABLISHED 1966
YALE HIGH SCHOOL
7934 N.E. 2nd Avenue
Miami, Florida
Phone 754-4748
HILLEL COMMUNITY HEBREW DAY SCHOOL
SERVING NORTH DADE AND SOUTH BROWARD
LIMITED REGISTRATION NOW OPEN FOR SEPTEMBER. .970
ALL DAY KINDERGARTEN and GRADES 1 THRU 6
COMPLETELY ACCREDITED
EN6LISH CURRICULUM
TRADITIONAL
HEBREW PROGRAM
FOR INFORMATION AND REGISTRATION CALL 947-7 5 28
UNDER COMMUNITY SPONSORSHIP AND ENDORSEMENT
Rabbinical Advisory Committee
Bus Service Available
Rabbi Jottph A. GoilinWl
Or Samuel I Jaffa
Rabbi Ralph Ktngil*>y
Robb! Mox A. l'Otch.t
k'jDD Morion Molovsky
Rjbb CnorleiM '.. i
Robbl M.llcn Sckl Xi
Ro* p. David Shopco
; = ::,cl I \v,r.0 .rl -I;
(Congregation
REGISTER NOW!
"WHERE LEARNING IS FUN"
NURSERY
AND
<3
Ha
KINDERGARTEN
(2 TO 5 Yf ARS OLD)
1401 N.W. 183rd ST.
"LIMITED ENROLLMENT INSURES YOUR CHILD
OF INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION!"
QUALIFIED, EXPERIENCED FACULTY
ACCELERATED READING READINESS PROGRAM
CHARLES M. RUBEL
Rabbi
NATHAN GREEN
Educational Director
Ph. 624-2621
MRS. JOAN BERGMAN
Pre-Schcol Director
I rs A FA4 T Projections !"i
197C aTtfliC ll thai '.''< lor- ol
fish i;' I i mjjht in the watetM
a: r. : I I II S ...:. COm-
r. caught ir
Rcyitte- New For Faill Term
PRIVATE SCHOOLS 6 Dnr-. Broward Locat.;nf See She Pf-tMle Book Vellov. Pages Phone V. ami 444-65ii. Cc'itct

AILMAN
UNIVERSITY
257 CcSlins Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Te'ephone: 531-4C66- 885-6601 ALL SUBJECTS! 1
SCHOLARSHIPS


g
k^. K.
BEACl HILL
PRIVATE
SCHOOL
DiDE
COUNTY'S
LARGEST
AND
FINEST
PROGRESSIVE EDUCATION FOR YOUR MOST IMPORTANT POSSESfON
REGISTRATION NOW OPEN FOR FALL CUSSES
DAY NURSERY KINDERGARTEN
1st THRU 6th GRADE
CERTIFIED TEACHERS
LICENSED
(STATE AND COUNTY)
NOT LUNCHES, SNACKS
TRANSPORTATION AVAILABLE
AFTER SCHOOL CARE
TRANSPORTATION FROM
ALL ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS
SPACIOUS AIRY ROOMS
3 URGE PUY AREAS
' CENTRAL HEATING MB
AiR CONDITIONING
18001 N.W, 22nd AVENUE, MIAMI, FLORIDA PHONE 621-3604
MEMBER DADE COUNTY ASSOCIATION Of PRIVATE SCHOOLS


r
Friday. August 21. 1970
rJewisti Meridian
Pcrae g-H
Sunset Preparatory Opening On Sept. 8
unscl preparatory School, 11925
Sunge, Dr.. will open Its doors for
?he Hrsl lim" So|)t- s- A ''"'
rducatknal private acheo). it will
offer a complete academic and
non-academic program on the ele-
mentary and junior high school
level.
n ;. mic staff will be en-
tirely made up of Florida certified
i i, rs; they will prcn Ide the in-
novative teaching techniques to
motival as well as educate the
ludents, who are presently being
i mi.lied lor the fall term. Classes
will be limited to 15 students in
order to insure that each student's
individual need! are met.
Language enrichment and math-
ematics courses at Sunset Prep
will be Reared to challenge the
young mind and stimulate creative
thinking. The physical education
program will include year round
swimming, team sports and horse-
manship on the school's lo-aerc
I campus. A nutritious noon meal,
! served in the school cafeteria. IS
j included in the tuition fee and
I liansiiertation in modern school
Wolf School Set
To Open Aug. 31
The n v. Abner A. Wolf School
at w. Fl igler Strei t and U2th
Avi nue will open Aug. 31 under
the direction of Mrs. Sybil Mann-
heimer, BjV.. M.Ed., who formerly
wned an I opei ated Mannheimer
School in Miami Beach, it has been
announced.
i;, isi ition for nuracrj sc ml,
kindergarten and the flrsl three
primary grades is presently under
way at the school, which also has
r.n adjoining L0-acre n cr ational
complex featuring a complete,
exl nsiveh equipped children's
playground. Transportation to and
from ho school will t>" provided
nl a slight extra charge.
Because he believes thai swim-
ming ina ruction should be man-
datory for children entering
school, the school's owiim has
provided instructors, and facilities
for such classes without extra
charge. The school has a full-iime
lecreation director as well as a
full-time swimming instructor. A
special wading pool (or the little
ones is I. itured in the pool com-
plex, in addition t.> dressing rooms
and resl i ms.
CANTOR
or
GOOD BAAL TEFilA
WANTED
FOR HIGH HOLIDAYS
KOSHfff HOTtL
Phone 5389377 or 532-7522
WORD XI
Convertible, *- automatic
transmission, power steering
radio, heater, WSW. Bucket
saats I censete, free tank
1ft.................$995
'60 CHRYSLER
195
'788
Hardtoe. This mi is eitra clean
lor the 5
year. Only.............
'63 MERCURY
4-doar In nary (led condition
Hue with s Q 7 Q
matohini Mlerior..... *# V
55 DODGE
Charter, 2-door hardloi. V-t
automalio transmission, power
itirrmj, -ini, boater, WSW.
lucket seats I $
console. My
'63 CHEVROLET
Inaala 2-dcor hardte*. Good
transportation, automatic trans-
mission. Itiie SOQQ
it levy it. Inly......... &99
'61 CADILLAC
4-door hardtaa. 1 is it runs but
reeds a little work The beat
SS............$149
'64 CHEVROLET
Con, erliel a, V-l au torn atic
trinsmissiaa radio, mi food
Is
Wallkt
CARS
1881H. Stite M. 7 Hollywood
>n Jill Mas. la. Sit. til f
Hone 866-1*00____
LITTLE RED SCHOOLHOUSE
Now In Its Twentieth Year
CERTIFIED KINDERGARTEN
PRE-KINDERGARTEN
NURSERY
Full or Half Days
COLLEGE TRAINED TEACHERS FOR EVERY CLASS
Air Conditioned Transportation Available
RICHARD K. GOLDSTEIN, B.S., M.S., Owner-Director
1834 PLUNKETT ST.. HOLLYWOOD PH: 922-9821
- available for those living
in South Dade at a nominal extra
charge.
Mrs. Joyce A. Scl tdmin-
isliatur. will !* _; to provida}
lurther intormation.
IIT SCH00LF0R
C-TS1HD StRLS
MIAMI MILITARY ACADEMY
HOW CO f OUCaTIONAl
HONOR R.O.T.C. SCHOOL/f ULLY AGCREBITCO
' rriMLBI FALL TERM
WENS SIP Ml
~59r.
lw
*.

Calloioffooaratofy
Also Soneral Course
eVadastthriu, l '2 aid
fostSradu.H
Small Claisat teeini.nl T.!,.-."f
Sficial laaeiaf Ceurie f natty la-
eariitad Study remds *i|i
Liara leif-ftiicialiai, l:hiti Ha'on'f
cit.i1115>m 'hi ii in 11
Madam Finpreot I litIn r.; 34
acris ia lisciyoa 11 I > i| aa *' -
wat
VISITORS WELCOME uhwush.sviiu
10601 BISCAYNE BLVD.. MIAMI, f LA. 33131
PHONE 758-7648
ABNER A. WOLF
W. FLAGLER STREET AT 112TH AVENUE
FIRST 3 PRIMARY GRADES,
KINDERGARTEN & NURSERY
4
.-.':;''y..:\; '.'-: .::"
W*
Now Registering for
Classes
Opening
Aug. 31st
ALL-DAY V4 DAY
AFTER SCHOOL
OPEN YEAR 'ROUND
Air Conditioned Buildings
Certified Teachers
Hot Lunches
10 BEAUTIFUL ACRES OF
RECREATIONAL AREA
Including
k Fully-Equipped Playground
"k Free Swimming instruction
* Fresh, Country Atmosphere
Sybil Mannheimer, B.A., M. Ed.,
Director
(Firmer owner and operator of the
famomt Mannheimer School, Miami Beach)
TRANSPORTATION miLABLE
la and from Wastchesta., Coral Park, Village
Sreen and olher nearby areas at only a slight
ekNKaaal charge.
ENROLLMENT LIMITED
Register Today!
For Complete Information
- 223-3241


Page 10-B
*Jenisl) FhrSdliairi
Friday. August 21, 1973
Archives Council Says Vital Data Is Being Destroyed
NEW YORK (JTA) Much
basic information about American
Jewish life, past and present, is
being destroyed accidentally or
otherwise lost for lack of Jewish
communal interest demonstrated
by the fact that there is no cur-
rent effort under communal aus-
UGAL NOTKl
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 70-2145
In RE: Estate of
UOSt; BENNETT
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
' To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demunus Agar.isl Said
E You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
wnich you may have against the es-
tate of ROSE BENNETT deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vmtu Hi occuon ioj.it>, r loriua Stat-
utes, in their offices m the County
Courthouse In Dade County,Florida,
Wlinin .-ix calendar monins irom tne
nme of the lust publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Daieu at .Miami, hiorwa, this
day of August, A.D. 1970.
.MALtOL.H H. FRIEDMAN
As Administrator of the
Estate of Hose Bennett
4 th
Patterson Publishing Co. has
chosen Jerome H. Weinkle, co-
iounder and present chairman
oi the board of Dutch Inns of
America, for its Hall of Fame.
Mr. Weinkle and Alan B. Kess-
Jer organized the Miami-based
motor hotel chain, which now
. i -W .l L 4 .1___ First publication of this notice on
boasts facilities throughout the; tne 21sl aay ol August, mo.
United States and in Puerto *tffg.SSfSKS,Fta.
Rico, some nine years aao. Rec-i itti-n t/4-U
ognized as one of the leading!
figures in the hospitality field,;
he was honored by the publi-
cation for his achievements in
the industry.
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
No. 70-13106
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
ETHEI.. K GARF1EI-D
Plaintiff,
vs.
LOUIS U GARFIEI.D
Defendant.
TO: LOTUS I-. GARFIELD
2539 Viera Avenue
Cincinnati. Ohio
You. LOIMS L. GARFIELD. are
hereby notified that a Bill <( Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
aealnst you. and you ar<- required to
IN rve ;i oopy of your Answer or Plead-
Irg I" the Bill "f Complaint on the
I laintlffa attorney. PAI.I.OT. POP-
MOM.. GOODMAN & SHAPO. 1504
Alfred I. Dui'nnt Building, .Miami.
Florida 33131 and file the Original
Answer or Pleading in the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 2Mh day "f August, 1*70.
If you fail to do BO, judgment by de-
fault will be taken against you for the
relief demanded In the BUI of Com-
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
Or rl- COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 70-14967
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
STANLE1GH MYRON FRANKLIN,
Plaintiff,
vs
NORMA B. FRANKLIN,
Defendant
TO: Mrs. Norma B. Franklin
c/o Alma Boatwright
Jo'nesville. Virginia
You, NORMA B. FRANKLIN, are
hereby notified that a Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
against you, and you are required
to serve a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the Plaintiff's attorney, PAUL KWIT-
NEY, ESQ., Suite 510, 420 Lincoln
Road, Miami Beach, Florida 3313!' and
file the original Answer or Pleading
; in the office of the Clerk of the Clr-
, OUlt Court on or before the 18th day
: of Sentember. 1070. If you fail to do
so, judgment by default will be taken
against vou for the relief demanded
in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH KI.OR1D1AN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 18ih day of August A.D.
1970.
E. B. LBATHBRMAN, Clerk
Circuit Cotirt, Dade Cnm*v, Florida
By: J. C. SMITH
Denuty Clerk
''This notice .hall be published one* I <" gSLS?1'
each week for f> ur consecutive weeks pai \j kuii^i-.i
. TUB JEWISH FI/1RIDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
F>Tida, this 22nd day "i July A.D.
1970.
E. B LEATHERMAN, clerk.
< ircult Court, Dade County, Florida
By: C. L ALEXANDER
1 leputy clerk
(Circuit Court Peal)
FAI.TXiT. POI'PELL, (iOdDMAN
l; BHAPO
1 r,04 Alfred I DuPont Building
Miami. Florida 88181
Attorneys for Plaintiff
7/81 t 7-14-21
42" Lincoln Road, Suite 511
Miami Reach, Florida 3313ft
Attorney for Plaintiff
8/21-28 9/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
i business under the fictitious name
of Bob n Bee at 5412 N.E. 2nd Avenue,
Miami. Florida intends v. register
aid name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida,
BEATRICE B, KEMP, owner
KESSLER, ROTH, SHERAD8KT
& BECKEKMAN
Attorneys for BEATRICE B. KEMP
1895 S.W. 3rd Avenue
Miami. Florida
7 81 ( 7-14-21
NOTICE BY PbBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 70-13224
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
1.TT1S RAUL MER1DA,
Plaintiff
vs.
HILDA MERIDA,
Defendant.
TU: HILDA MERIDA
6915 Meadow view Av. nut
North Bergen, New Jersey
07"47
You, HIIJ3A MERIDA, are here-
by notified that a Bill of Complaint
for Divorce has been filed against
you, and you are required to serve
a copy of your Answer ov Pleading
t the Bill of Complaint on
t.ffs attorney. ESSEN & ESSEN,
- Ainsley Bldg.. Miami. Florida
33132 and file the original Answer or
tiding In the office of the Clerk
i i the Circuit Court on or before the
th day of August. 1970. If you fall
t do so, judgment by default will be
i en against you for the relief de-
led hi the BUI of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
. week for f' ur consecutive weeks
I THE JEWISH FLORJDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED St Miami,
i da. thi.- I July A.D.
E B LEATHERMAN C
Clr untj Fit rida
By N -\ HEW'ETT
i puty Clerk
i lit I tosal -
ESSEN & ESSEN
i_ AJosle) Bldg
H ami. Florida
/ rneys for Plaintiff
7/31 8,7-14-21
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai by
virtue of Chapter 678 Florida stat-
utes Annotated (lft41i Warehousemen
and Warehouse Receipts wherein
ABE VAN LINES a Florida corpora-
tion by virtue of its warehouse lien
has in Its possession the following de-
scribed property.
T'sed Household goods as the property
of Sonia Hark whose last known ad-
dress was 2385 N.E. 173rd St. Apt, 315,
Miami. Fla. and that on the 11th day
of September, 1970 (luting the legal
hours of sale, mainly between 11:00
forenoon and 2:00 In the afternoon at
2131 N.W. 24th Avenue. Miami. Flor-
ida the undersigned shall offer for
sale to the highest blddder for cash
In hand the above described oroperty
of Sonia Hark.
Dated :it Miami, Florida, this 18th
day of Aug. 1970.
t 21 -21
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION
No 70-13388
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
DAVtlOT KILCREASE,
Plaintiff,
LIL1.1E MAXINE KILCREASE,
Defendant.
TO: LII.LIE MAXINE KILCREASE
Residence Unknow'n
Ton. LII.LIE MAXINE KILCREASE,
are hereby notified that a Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filer!
against you. and you are required to
s.rve :, copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill of Complaint on the
Plaintiffs attorney ENGEL & HAL-
PBli.'., 14"" N.W. l"th Ave Suite
"-7-G. Miami, Florida an.I file the
original Answer or Pleading in the
office of the Clerk Of the Circuit
Court on or before ihe ISth day of
B) I 197". If you fail to do so, judg-
ment by default will he taken against
you for the relief demanded In the
Bin ,.f Comnlalnt
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEW ISH II ORIDIAN,
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 17th day of August A.D.
1970.
E.B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk
Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida
By: C. GOODMAN
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ENGEL & HALPERN
14"" N.W. I"th Avenue, -17-G
Miami, Florida
Attorneys for Plaintiff
8/21-28 9/4-11
pices for systematic collection of (
such vital data, a new centra! |
Jewish Archive^ ^poyncil has re-
ported.
The archives council was found-
ed on recommendation of a survey
sponsored by the National Foun-
dation for Jewish Culture, one of a
series conducted this year in con-
nection with the foundation's tenth
anniversary. The advisory council,
of which Edwin Wolff II of Phila-
delphia is chairman, was created
to plan, caordinate and consult in
the preservation of historic archi-
val material of the Jewish com-
munity.
The report was issued after an
intensive examination of the work
of the six major archival groups in
the United States: the American
Jewish Archives in Cincinnati; the
American Jewish Historical Soci-
ety in Waltham, Mass.; and the
four in New York Citythe Leo
Baeck Institute, the Bund Archives
of the Jewish labor movement, the
YIVO Institute for Jewish Re-
search, and the Zionist Archives
and Library of the Jewish Agency
for Israel.
The survey indicated that ar-
chival material was "indispensable
to the understanding of American
Jewish history" and added much
valuable basic information was be-
ing "destroyed inadvertently" as a
result of lack of interest and care
for its preservation. Adding that
"much valuable material pertain-
ing to Jewish life is being collected
and preserved," the report found,
however, that "the potential in-
fluence of archival resources on
the life style of the American
Jew has yet to be recognized and
exploited." The survey findings
also indicated that "at a time
when so many Jews are seeking
identification with their cultural
heritage, the fascinating records,
memoirs and other pertinent mem-
orabilia which could impressively
illuminate that heritage cannot be
seen in many parts of the coun-
try:"
The report pointed out that
while there was a great deal of
material in the six archival agen-
cies, neither its quality nor quan-
tity could 1) properly elevated be-
cause there is no accurate inven-
tory. There is insufficent informa-
tion regarding the scope of ma-
terials available on particular sub-
jects among the agencies, and
there is no systematic effort to de-
termine what pertinent subjects
are not being covered.
And while there is much ma-
terial in the archives on the activi-
ties of Jews in American political
life in the early years of this
country no effort to collect infor-
mation on 20th century political
'activity of American Jews is now
being made.
The report deplored the lack of
support for Ul by the organized Jewish commun-
ity and expressed regret that, until
the organization of the advisory
council, there had been very limit-
ed coordination between the six
groups in the gathering, indexing
and exhibition of the historic docu-
ments of American Jewish history.
The report added that the six
agencies were greatly handicapped
by lack of proper housing and
equipment. Three of the agencies
were described as having small
and inadequate quarters. Only
three have microfilm cameras and
readers and only one has a micro-
film reader-printer. None of the
agencies has adequate staff. The
largest is the Zionist Archives and
Library which has five employees.
The Cincinnati archives has
about four million pages of ma-
terial, of which one million are on
microfilm. Most of the ma-
terial is late 19th and 20th
century Americana, such as manu-
scripts, correspondence, minute |
books, maps, photos and periodi-
cals. Its collection on western hem-
isphere Jewish experience is geared |
primarily for use by scholars, thoi
advisory council report said.
The American Jewish Historical
Society has a collection of 1,300 -
000 documents dating back to 1572.
and 500 collections of original
manuscripts of persons and insti-
tutions which includes 1,250,000
items. It also has 38,000 books.
300000 copies of 500 Deriodicals
and collections of Yiddish sheet
music, theater posters, broadsides
and photographs. The Leo Baeck
Institute has 100.000 documents
and handwritten letters, as well as
500 manuscripts of unpublished
memoirs, dealing with Jewish his-
tory in German speaking countries
in central Europe during the last
200 years, with much material on
the Holocaust
The Bund archives founded in
Europe in 1899, and moved to the
United States after World War II,
consists of material on the Jewish
labor movement in Russia and
Poland and Holocaust material.
The YIVO Institute, founded in
Poland in 1925, set up interna-
tional headquarters in New York
City in 1950. Specializing in re-
search and study in Yiddish !an-
1 guage and literature, the Insti-
tute's collection includes much
original material on the Holocaust.
The YIVO archives contain some
2,000,000 items, including 100.000
photos of Eastern Europe and
America.
The Zionist Archives, set up in
; 1939, was described in the report
| formation on Israel, Zionism ant!
! pre-state Palestine. Its 350,000
: as the most complete source of in-
fully-indexed itemsincluding 35,-
; 000 photos-has material from the
1 personal files of many Zionist lu
! minaries.
Mr. Wolff said that the advisory
council would seek to correct sur-
vey findings that there is "no con-
certed program for stimulating
awareness of the importance f
archives and the broad respyrt-,.
bility" to maintain them. The com-
eil also will seek to end a prac
by many Jews and organizat -
in donating their files "to gcnei. I
local historical societies either b -
cause they arc not aware of Jew-
ish archival repositories or thej
have greater confidence in th> -
cal non-Jewish society."
Flogler Dogs Compete In
Two $10,000 Stokes Races
Flagler Kennel Club eoncludi a
one $10,000 race this week aii-i
begins another as the greyhour.1
showplace approaches the end ;
another hiehly-successful sumnr t
meeting. Eight long-distance run-
ning canines face a tough test rf
endurance and stamina in Frid -.y
night's final of the Tom Benwr
Memorial over thr- grueling 9 ]'.
mile Super Marathon distance.
Meanwhile, the S10.COO Flagler
Derby has opened with qualifying
rounds; semifinals are sot for n. \t
week. The fina's will be run I r.
closing night. Wednesday, Sept. x.
North Shore Ladies /Meet
North Shore Ladies Auxiliary
677, Jewish War Veterans, will
meet in the Washington Federal,
,1133 Normandy Dr., at 7:30 p.m.
| Wednesday.
Obituaries
CLARKE. Ernest. 83. 1721 S. Tr. .-.--
ure Dr.. N. Bay VillaKe. Rlversldi
DIAMOND, Esther. 78. 586 Mericii.' ri
Ave., M.B. L#vitt. Interment Ml,
JACOBSON. Harry. 85. 441 N.E. 13ind
St. Riverside. Interment Mt. N->>.
OROWITZ, Nathan, 76. 900 Bay Dr.,
M.B. Riverside. Temple Israel Ceme-
tery.
ROTHSTEIN, Ann. 61. 5161 Collin*
Ave., M.B. Riverside.
SLEWETT, Dora, 8">, 1500 Bay 1. M.B. Riverside.
WEITZMAN. Nellie, 84. 211 Collins
Ave.. M.B. Riverside.
ABRAHAMS, Samuel, 61. 505 Albani-
bra Circle, Coral Gables. Rivera-.
Interment Ml. Nebo.
BERMAN. Gertrude. 80, 4343 Collins
Ave., M.B. Riverside.
BROWNSTEIN. Dora, 77. 1999 N D.
168th St. Riverside.
bunchau, Bather, so, :;- 8.W. 36tn
Ct. Riverside. Interment Mt. Net*
FELDMAN, Georice. 69. :.>"! S. <>.-.. -1
Dr., Hollywood. Riverside.
Jteuill
Jllemorial Cnape/
"JEWISH IVnEBAL DIRECTORS'
0M THE AIR
HEAR
JACOB
SCHACHTER
HAY YOUi
FAVORITE
YIDDISH MUSIC
fVf 1Y SUNDAY AT NOON
RADIO STATION VVLT0
1200 On Your Dial
EMANUEL GORDON-1946
HARRY GORDON-1964
IKE GORDON
JAMES B. GORDON
K^ordon j-uneral <_/tc
wwemi
373-5533
owe


Friday. August 21,
1970
+Jmfot> florid fan
Paqa ll.il
UGAl NOTICI
T<
)..
hllll
--------iiTrvTICE OF ACTION
.CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
' VvENTH UJOO.CIAL CPCUIT
" OF FLORIDA IN AND
FOR 3DE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION
No. 70-13519
SUIT FOR OIVORCE
fN-K P l-OBRACH,
inintlfC
p.$ v m$mA. r%*RrT*ux*A for Divorce lure i""'11 "'d
.,!., you. DIM >'"' "'
,. aps or your (*nnwor
i I the BUI "'' Complaim '" ,h-'
BBl 1313 CWlfiil Bank Bldi*. Ml-
,.;, ,l. 5.1138 and file th< '""'>'
i-i, urma in the office of
Clerk of ''' CfrdUfl Court on br
,,. ki, dj f September, II*,
,n nil tu 'i' -'> judgment by ill will b taken against you fr
",,.., demanded In the Hill
SSJrlSn'......wi be i.ut.H--..-i on
I, u-ifk '"' f"W consecutive wells
Tin: Jewish flokidian.
DONK ASH ORDERED ;it Miami.1
lorida. this '-'II' day of July A.IX
k rt i.i:\Tin:i;MAN. Clerk
, ii | Court, ij.i-J Count). Florida
|-.j : (' P COPEI.A.VD
DepUt) Clerk
ti 'il cUlt Court Seal*
Son za.mkt ft smith
|.'iU Capital Hank Bldg.
Jin ml, Florida 83132
licrney.- for Plaintiff
Mi'.....: ST! -46l
IEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION
No. 70-14040
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
lll'TM A.VnillHOI.lJO,
PhtiulH'f.
vs.
tbbdy cOGDBllo. "-
Defendant.
Tl>: TEDDY POODELIjO
c/o Roscttn Rarbee
ii2'i l.fin>\ Av.-nue
WCW York. N.Y.
You. TEDDY I'iKiDEMA are here-
requlred to by notlfi.d thai ;i Bill of Complaint
or lli-ad- for tMYOrec has been filed against you,
and y of your Answer or Pleading to the
Dill of Coiupluhlt on t
attorney, CHAKI.OTTK J. BARK AN
111! Ainsley Building, Miami, Florida,
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing in the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the lr.th
day of September, 1970. If you fall
t.i do m>. Judgment by default will be
t.ilien against you for the relief de-
mantled in the Itill of Complaint.
Tliis notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JF.WISH FI.ORIDIAN.
DONE AX!) OllDKlim at Miami,
Florida, this 4th day of August A.D.
15.7".
B. It. I.EATHERMAN, Clerk
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
By: MAKC1ERITB KENT
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
CHARLOTTE .1. ItARKA.V
mi Ainsley Building
Miami. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
7/31 8/7-1 4-21 8/7-14-21-28
LEGAL NOVICE
LE6AL NOTICE
UGfil NOTICf
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 70-13387
NOTICE OF SUIT FOR DIVORCE
^.':\ n MRUS,
r mi
.
|IJ i.N i; HA KRIS.
I ..1,'iMi
r>: SIMI 'N Ii. HARRIS
ISESIDENCH I XKNOWN
Y..i'. SfMON E HARRIS, are liere-
jp.v iiotlfleil Ilia I ii Complain) for Di-
lori'i hni been filed against yu. and
jt'.h itre reuulred lo serve a cops <>f
ymir Answer or Pleading to ihc Com-
p] ii *ni Divorce on the Plaintiffs
r irnej RONALD I. .DAVIS, ESQ.,
,A 117 fliscaync Building, 19 W.
risigl- i' Sli'-ii. Miami, Florida 38130
phone: :7:' :>".!. :.ml file the origin-
al Answer or Pleading In the office
Of 'Ii'- Clerk of the Circuit Court on
or b. fore the ;:i day of August, 1970.
mi full i" ii" so. judgment by de-
Lull will be taken against you for the
lief d 'tnnnded in the Complaint for
\w uroe
(THIS N'OTICH shall be published
lei each week for four (4> oonseeu-
ve weeks in Ho- .IKWISII FLORID-
DONE AND ORDERED al Miami.
floridu. this '..lib day 01 July. l!'7".
i: n I.EATHERMAN, Clerk
< 'In uit < 'ourt
Dude County. Florida
By: C. fit 'UMAX
Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal)
7 ::i s 7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
No. 70-14770
DIETER H. TIPPE,
Plaintiff,
MARIEO'HAOAN TIPPE,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF SUIT
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
TO: MARIE O'HAOAN TIPPE
42 Abliott Aveiiue
Ocean Grove, New Jerscv
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Complaint for Divorce has
been filed against you. and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any. to it on
TAIJANOFF & WALLER, Attorneys
for Plaintiff, whose address in 420
Plaintiff;* Lincoln Road. Miami Beach, Florida
33139, and file the original with the
Cbrk of the above-styled Court on or
before the 22nd day of September,
1970; Otherwise a judgment may be
Hn>ad against you for the relief
demanded in the Complaint.
WITNESS my band and the seal
of said Court at Miami. Dade County,
Florida, on this 14th day of Aukusi,
1970.
K. P.. I.EATHERMAN
As Clerk. Circuit Court
By: L. SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
TALTANOFF & WALLER
Attorneys for Plaintiff
420 Lincoln Road
Miami iieacli, Florida
8/21-28 9/4-11
I
NOT4CE OF ACTION I lw Tui^rinruiT rifaT v" THF
IN THE CIRCUIT COUIIT OF THE 'SlVvenTH %0?CAU C'V-ij"r
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF ; EL^LT>RIDA IN AND FOR
FLORIBA IN AND FOR DADE ^ n.MPAniiTv
COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION dviL ACT^Tn'
No. 70-14697 ^ ,n !.--
SUIT FOR DIVORCE r. n rv.. nitrairr
" v JACKALONE. I |.ATI:|1.,S,U,,T rBvSflSf"
""J- I'laintlff.
fflNLOja JACKALONE. lJ^l K(.ss,,,,. Kl ,,, ..,,M,
TO; KLI.1.V LOIS JACKALONE TrV^lAMTX'itlKMH I
479 Hobolsen Road '" ^.Vvr.pPHY^
Carisladt. New.lersoy I l.\ I .M .l.i.K > (
You. KLI.EX LOIS JACKALONE, ::'' J' "^' '-.-"-" 1
are Hereby notified that a Bill of '',-' ", rIV.
(.omplaint for Divorce has been riled JTilWrni | i MVHBT.
against you. and you are required _,*&JAMB5 K'rs>"'' ''v "N
tO serve a copy of your Answ-r or ****** ."'' J**', "' '
Pleading to the Hill of Complaini on "J" "/ '"",""' '' ''-? haw
the Plaintiff's attorney, pollack & '""". "' '" '"'>** >^ '""-" iroeOM, 17M) N.W. 7.b s.i-eci. suit- required to serve
100, Miami, Florida and file the origin- "r ', '
al Answ.r or Pleading hi the off!.-, of I'1'"''' Jl" ,!, \':,.v' '. -I' -ney
the Clerk of the Circuit four, on ... : 'V>' '." ',V.U'? N',' U :,: ^ ""'i",''
before Ihe 28th day of September, Mlnml It-., i. I'V.-vi. vM file
1970. Tf you fall to do so. iudgmen' l.v j PriginHl A.is.f- or H^jTR "J
default will he taken against you to. "- ''" *<1 frcult
the reb.f demanded in the Bill of Court on or befori I5U rt.ty of
Complaint So-inber. IM0 If yo '' to lo so,
This notice shall he published once I Judgmeui hi (ault a be .:
e.b welt for four consecutive wieks :+<"<*' '"" "' real ie*mdefl
in .THE JEWISH l'l I >i:u HAN. in Ihe Wfl.....'"^'v'
DONE AND ORDKRBD at Miami. I This notii one* S
Florida, this Hth day of August A..0l|** *' <"r f""' '' '

NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
PDADE COUNTY.
IN CHANCERY,
No. 70-12867
suit for divorce
Kathakhsl l. carter.
Plain! ill',
vs.
RI'I'JY CARTER
I lefendant.
TO: KUBY CARTER
Residence 1 'nUnow n
VOU are hereby notified lhal a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce lias been
filed ngainst you. and you are required
to serve a copy'Of your Answer or
Pliadlng I., the Hill of Comi.la.nt on
the plaintiffs Attorney ICSSEN *i
KS.SEN 1218 Ainsley 'llldg., Alinllii.
Florida ami file the original Answer
or Pleading in Ihi Office of Ihe Cl.rk
of ihe circuit Court on or before the
1Mb day of September, ll?0. If you fall
to do m). judgment by default will be
taken against you for Hie relief de
man.led in lb,- Hill of Complaint.
This nolle, shall be iiublisbeil once
each week for fi.ar consecutive weeks
in 'I Mi: JEWISH. FI.OItlDIAN.
IHi.MO AND mtpKIIF.O at -Miami.
Florida, this lib day of August, AD.
]! 7"
K r. i F.ATHERMAN, Clerk
< Ircuit Court, DaHle County, hlotida
By: C. P. COP I'. LAN I)
Deputy cbrk
f liTUlt Courl Seal)
K.SSH.N ,v K88HN
1208 Ainsley r.l.lg..
fMliiml, Florida
ttorneys for Plaintiff
s 7-14-21-28
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
, No. 70-2800
1" KK: Estate or
HAIiltKTT B. CCNNIXHHAM
l 'eceaeed,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All Creditors and All Persons
''g Claims or Demands Against
Bwtate
t are hereby notified and re-
1 to present any claims and de-
p_ you may have against the es-
UAItRETT S. CINNINOHAM
Jl late of Dtwle County, Florida,
>unty Judges of le.rde Coun-
le llo .sajllc in dujllicule and
'I in Section 7.i:i.lfi, Florida
n their offices In the Clean-
se in !>ndc County, Flor-
slx enlend.il months from
the first publication here-
wlll he barred,
ami, Florida, this 4th
). 17.
UNNINOHAM
ecutrix
of this notice on
August, 1970.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Hint
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
THE OFFICIAL GAZETTE at 290
8.W. Sib St., Miami intends to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Flor-
" THE OFFICIAL GAZETTE. INC.
7/31 8/7-14-21
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
IN CHANCERY,
No. 70-14886
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
COLIN IU'L.ME.
Plaintiff,
PR VNCBfl IIULME.
Defendant
TO: FRANCES HL'I-ME
i lefendanl
. o Mr. Ed Dorman
I Phillips Drive
SwanaborOj North Carolina 28584
You. Frances HITLME. are here-
by notified that a Bill of Complaint
f.".r Divorce has been filed against you.
and you are required to sirv. a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to th Rill
of Complaint on the Plaintiff's attor-
ney, MAURICE JAY KCTNER. Esq.,
1802 Northeast Airlines Huilding. 150
B.E 2nd Avenue. Miami. Florida and
file the Original Answer or Pleading in
the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Couri on or before the 23rd day of
September. 1970. If you fail to do so.
iudgmen! by default will be taken
against vou for the relief demand, d
in the Bill "f Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each w.ek for four consecutive weeks
ni THE JEWISH FLORIIUAN
DONE AND ORDERED al Miami.
Florida, this 17th day of August A.D.
1970.
K R. I.EATHERMAN. Clerk
Circuit court, Dade County, Florida
By: C, P. COPBJ and
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MAI'RICIO.IAY Kl'TNKR. ESQ.
innj .Northeast Airlines Huilding
ISO S. E. 2nd Avenue
Miami. Florida 88181
Attorney for Plaintiff
8/21-28 9/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
No. 70-14553
NOTICE OF SUIT
SBI.MA FRH.MAN,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MILTON I. FRFMAN,
Defendant
TO: MILTON I. FIU.'MAN
e/o Bergman
(inn Baal 21st Street
Brooklyn, New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
to file your Answer to tin- Complaint
lor Divorce filed i*n this Court against
you with the Clerk of the Court and
mall a copy of vnur written def.-ns. s
to Plaintiffs Attorney, ARTHCR s.
DAVIS, M-110 Blacayne Building, 19
West Plagler Street, Miami. Florid:'.
83130, on or before the Mrd day of
September, 1970, otherwise a Judp-
m nl may be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the Complaint
Dated this 17th day of August, 197".
B B. LBATHBRMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: '. p. COPELAND
I keputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
6 81-28 9/4-11
To
33134
8/7-14-21-28
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 70-2366
In RE: Estate of
ADA DKNON
I >.....ased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Clslms or Demands Against Said
i: tate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
winch v'Hi may have against the es-
tate of ADA DENON deceased |gt
of Dade County, Florida, to the Coun-
ty Judges of 11.nl. County, and file the
same in duplicate and as provided in
Sec'lon 7S3.KL Florida Statute", in
their offices in the County Courthouse
in Dade County, Florida, within six
calendar months from the time of the
first publication hereof.or the s.me
will be- barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 5th
day of August. AD. 1970.
MINNIE LI'DWIC,
ANNA STERN
As Administratrices
First publication of this notice on
the 14th day of August, 1S70.
HARRY ZI1KERNICK
Attorney (or Administratrixes
,20 Lincoln R. ad s ,4.21.2S 9/4
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA
TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRES-
ENTS SHALL COME GREETINGS:
Whereas. MBLVIN GROSSMAN, Mi-
ami Beach. Florida. MAITA GROSS-
MAN, Miami Beach. Florida. CLAUDE
L. EICHBLj, Miami, Florida did Oh
the 2nd day of July. A.D. 1969 cause
to be incorporated under the law ol
the State of Florida MFLVIN C.ROSS-
MAN. PA. a corporation, with it"
principal place of business at Minim
Peach. Dade County in the State of
I Florida, and whereas such corporation
did on the 10th day of August. A.D.
1970. cause to be filed in the office
of the Department of state of the
State of Florida, the documentary
authority required under Section 608.-
27, Florida Statutes, showing the dis-
solution of su.-h corporation.
Now, therefore the Secretary Of
State does hereby certify to the fore-
going and that he is satisfied that the
reoulrements of the law have been
mplled with.
IN WITNESS WHERE-
OF. I have hereunto s. t
my hand and have af-
fixed the C.rent Seal of
the State of Florida, at
Tallahassee, the Capital.
this the tenth day of
August. A D 1970.
TOM ADAMS
9 cretary of suite
8/21-2S 9/4-11
1970.
B R. LEATHBPMAN, Clerk
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
By: C P. COPICI AND
1 n oiitv Clerk
(Circuit Court SeiJ)
"AwOffi..- of Pollack tt Yocom
1700 N.W 7th Street Suite MO
Miami. Florida 3812."
Attorneys for Plaintiff
8 81-28 9/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
No. 69-19306
NOTICE
IN RB: ADOPTION OF MINOR,
LEIGH EVANS.
BY:
BONNIE JEAN A NIC and
Wn.LI.fl M AXE
LI EVANS
denci 1'oknown
\'<-;' ARE IIKI.'EHY notified that
th< .u......named Petitioner IIONNIB
JEAN AXE and WILLIAM AXE, has
petition in the abo> e-stj led
court r the adoption of the minor,
child named therein and you are re
quired to show ea.us*- why the same
>. ouli I be granted by serving h
mr written defenses, ii any,
upon LESTER ROGERS, Attorne}
for Petitioner, 1484 N.W. 17th Avenue,
Miami. Florida 83125, and by f'lbig
the original thereof with the Clerk
of s;..-: Court On Or before lb. 28th
.-. i.n mb.r. 1870, or othent is,- ,
:. secret may bi entered against you;
;. ,:u\ adoption.
WITNESS my hand and so;d of
.,.,,! court M Miami, Dade County, i
Florida, this Itfh day of August,
11.70.
E B. LHATHBRMAN
CI rk of the Circuit I 'null
By: C. )' iPBl AND
(Clr ...' Court seal)
g/tl-28 9 in
are
C.in-
flled
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious ,iame
of SAN PEDRO RESTAURANT at
S.tKr. E. 4th AVe., Hial-jh. Fla in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dale
County. Florl'la.
ALBBRTO BARBOSA
S/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNOIR FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HIOREBY OIVBN that
ihe undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious -name
of SANTA MARTA BOTANY at 1020
W 29th St., Hialeah, Fla. intends to
register said name with the Circuit
Court of Dade 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
.AI.PO HER1BERTO D' A.MBROSIO,
Plaintiff,
v.
ANA D'AMBROSIO
a/k/a ANA MOXTERO,
Defendant.
TO: ANA D'AMBROSIO
Avenida de los Constituyemes
No. 5740
Buenos Aires, Rep. Argentina
You, ANA DSAMBROSIO, are here-
by notified that a Bill of Complain!
for Divorce has been filed against you,
and you are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the
Bill of Complaint on the Plaintiff*
attorney, CASPAR B. ALDRICH of
CRISTOI,. ROSE AND AIJ)RICH, 21
N.E. 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
day of September, 18T0. If you fail
to do so. judgment by default will be
taken agahist you for the relief manded in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall he published once
each (reek for four consecutive weeks
in Tin: Jewish Fi oRir.iAN.
BONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 29th day of July A.D.
1970.
B B LBATHBRMAN, Clerk
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
By: C. P COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Curt Seal)
OASPAR B. ALDRICH
CRLSTOL, ROSE AND ALDRICH
21 N.E. First Avenue
Miami, Florida 3.1131
Attorneys for Plaintiff
7/31 8/7-14-21
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND COR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION
No. 70-10481
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
ORORC.E RAPHAEL,
Plaintiff,
LHCIENNB RAPHAEL,
i (eft ndant.
A CTENNB RAPHAEL
o Pamase Cass. us
p. rl Au Prince, Haiti
You. MJCIENNE RAPHAE1
hereby norm, d that a Bill ...
plaint for Divorce has been
againr: yW, and you are required I"
serve ;. eapy :' yeur Answer or Plead-
ing Plaintiffs attorney, GOODMAN ft
HOI/TZMAN. Il"1' Cmicord Bldg., 6S
W Flagl. r St., Miami, Florida 3313s.
and fib the i riglnal Answer or Plead-
ing (r. t!.' office Of the Clerk of 11"
Circuit Court on or before the 28th
day of September, l!i7". If you fail 10
do so, Judgment by default "ill be
taken against you for the relief de-
manded iii the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeka
in THE JEWISH KI.okIDIAN
DONE and ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 13th day of August A 0
1970.
B B LBATHBRMAN, Cbrk
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
Bj : c P COPBLAND
I .. puty Clerk
(Circuit Court Si al)
GOODMAN i- HOLTZMAN
lion i in. ord Bldg.
Miam Florida SS180879-0888
eys for Plaintiff
s gl -l's :. I- M
in THE JEWISH \-'\i> UXMAN
DONE AND 0 '"ii,
Florida. 104* \ugu*t \ )\
IM0.
B. n LBATHBRMAN, Clerk
i 'Ircuit Court, i l< kei Ida
II] : I.. SNK.K -UN
Deputy t'l'- *
ii'hvuit Court Sen!)
PAUL KWITNBY
426 Lincoln Itn rd
Mi.imi i:. rich. Fla. :'.' '
Attorne) for Plain lift
8/14-M-28 i/4
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE 3 CiJURT
IN AND FOR DADS. COL'eiTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATB
No. 80.781
Judge Oowi "3
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In CI-: -.,.
I.I'Cil.l.i: II. f!OI I'S''! IN,
I.I I'll.I t: BROWN
Deceased
To \n i !red toi '" 'sona
11.,. m; .-' mi..-, or tins*
S.-ii'i Estate:
You .ir.' hereby not rp-
null'ed to iresenl I le-
mands hli h iu I
the estate of I .''.' '
STBIN, i. 1 i''"
,.,.:,. nd late i I
to the Cou ludge ''""; -
lv, I nd file th. I' -" 'ate and
:, :,..,- I I 733.18 I
Ktatul their nff the Coi
ly Cou.-'io'.i-- < Di County, Flor-
ida, withli i let
Ihe me : riri i here-
of, or the
lv. i. i Mian I !>' "Bi
da.1 "f An ust. \ D 1970
VI..,..," I'
\ -. v In, -;ie of
liUcille II Co' It ki
p |V ti
First publication nl ce on
lb,- 2l-i 'I.n' of AUKUSt,
RONA1 r> I.. 1 >AYfS
Attorne) fr Bstate
117 Bi.-. m He Ruilding
l'i w. Plsgler Street
Miami. Klorida 3X1 10
Vll P rsona
' .: .. list
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 70-2239
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RB: Bstate i I
CBLB RiiTH
11.h as.-.l.
To All Creditors and All Persont
Having Claim.- or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to present an) olaims and demands
which vou may have against the es-
tate of CBLE U>-TIL de cased late of
Dade County, Florida, lo the Count)
Judg.s of Dade County, and file i' -
same in duplicate and as provided in
Section 733.16, Florida Statutes, In
th.ir offices in the Coun(y Court- '
Mm in Dade County. Fiorina, with-
in six calendar months from the time
of the first publication hereof, or Ihe
same ill be barred.
Dated al Miami. Florida this 14th
day of Jul>. A D 1870.
s wick I, ROTH
As Bxeeator
Fii-M publication of this notice "ii
the 21 si da) of August 1970.
CHOROH .:il BERT
Attorney for Executor
Suite 229
One Lit.....In Rd Bldg
.Miami lb mil. Fla. 38138
Tel. No. 538-4312
8/21-28 'J/4-11
I -J !! 1 I
IN THE COUNTY JUCSE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY.
FLORIOAIN PROBATE
No. 70-189 .
FRANK S. OOV. LING
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RK: Estate f
ANN r.ll'ISi Hlot SKN
I leceased.
To All Creditors
, Having Claims or
Said Estati
Vou are hereb)
quirt d to present
iiiiind- u:. ) ou igainst
Ihe estate of ANN Rl SCHBR .-:>-
TKR deceased late >f | '.v.
Florida, i" Hi.- Coun Judges of
Dad.- County, and fih the are in
implicate ntid :.-; -d in B on
:: ib, rioridn St tub t*i .- of-
fices in the Chi lurthousi In
D.oic County, P wtfhi six
ndnr m mths from th time of
the fii st publli l it r, f, >r Hie
Kiime i'i ;" bat red.
Dated at Miami, '" tl I8tli
dav "f Augusi, Al> :
Hi (WARD .1 It' 'MAN l >BR
AttortlV) for Sa in Sll:. lo I'.N'CU'or
7"- ch \ Mai kinal II
i Miami, l'lorlda 83130
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF T-E
I ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCv. _
OF FLORIDA IN UNO FOR DAC
COUNTY
No. 70-1346.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
MAROIE Ml i: YS(,lt7tt.
Plaintiff,
ERNEST M \i:si,.\l.'.; i NBYSI
I >.i,-''l:i .;.
i TO: ERNEST MAKSHAl.l.
CHRYS1 Kll
22!i Drexel Avenue
11,.i roil. Mb '
V.-ii. BRNBST MARSHALL CH
SLER, are hereb) If thai a Bill
of Complain I for Divorce has been
filed against >"ii. I are re-
quired In nerve i '"OUi I
w. r or Pleading to Ih. Bill ol I tom-
plalnt on thi Pis Intiff's
WOLFSON, PMMi'Nl' .v HARRING-
TON, PA > 7 I. id Su i'a
si;, .Mi.inn Beach, "'-
the orlgmal Anew ling in
the office of Ihe Clerk of the Clr
, nil Court on "i i..-..: ih. Isl day
"f September, l!'70. If you fs'.l to rto
so, }udgmeni by defavlt will be U
against you for the rel
t'omplaini
This notice shall be published once
i neh w '. foi four coi out
In THE .IKWISII l'i ORTDIAN.
DONE AND 'Bl >BREI i al MK.no.
Florida, ibis !7th daj of July A.D.
1970.
,' B I BATKBRMAN, clerk
i Hrcull "out t, imil.- 'ount). FI. rldi
Bj : L. SNEEDEN
Deputy n.'i i
(Circuit Court Si al I
W< H I'S' IN, l'i \.M< iNli &
HARLINHTON. P.A.
By John It. Harrington
4"7 Lincoln Road, Suite I'O
Miami Beach, t'la.
Attorneys for Plaintiff 7/81 ; 7-14-21


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GRADE "A" FRESH ICED GA.FLA.
FRYER PARTS
"BUY THE PARTS YOU t-IKE BEST"
.BREASTS(wiTH Ries)
WHOLE LEGS
DRUMSTICKS *
THIGHS LIVERS
LEGS O' M,,
LAM B ;'
| TOP U.S. CHOICS-U.S. OOV'T. INSPECTED TOPU.JCHCCE-U.S. GOVT. INSPKTeO
LOIN $169 *"* DC $159
CHOPS CHOPS
; TOP U.S. CHOICF. -WESTERN ____ ^^ ROUND ^fc4 '
SHOULDER STEAK W
FROM ,^ ^ ^
TOP U.S. CHOICE WESTERN TH, QO
English Cut SS<1 -
TOP U.S. CHOICE WESTERN #fc ^%
Calif. Roast 8V
TCP U.S. djjfc^fc,-.
Ground ChuckOTs
_ ,.-.w.-^,s SAVE IOC- AMERICAN KOSHER
S~mS**r SAVE 30 FRANKS o *
HEINZ KNOCKS g#^
TOWI AlTO Seashore's Sauerkraut 1Jarrt 49c
Vj%Ajlkllii BORDEN'S VELVA KREME
i%eicniip
NOTUOZ....NOT20 OZ....BUT CREAM
3| jh 5tw CHEESE
>'>' IIMIT 2 BUS.. HE ASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES FOOD FAIR 2-LB M|
ofs?ok moii, ixciudimc cicAiETTts Creamed Cottage Cheese cup 03
Conla^oupes
3 9 WM M. TOP QUALITY LARGE
FOR m m \dW viNE RiPENED
_ ^^ ^^^ TOP QUALITY WESTERN ^ Ar
ORANGESo^ lO- 59' BARTLETT PEARS. 29'
BAMAMAs.::::r:Le.i2c potatoes:....io^69'
"SoMuSjucMUf SAVE UP TO 24
GAIN
LAUNDRY DETERGENT
49 -OZ. ^V^S
Rich's Frozen Eclairs om 39c BOX BBi^^Fc
$1.09 VALUE-ALL STYLES 14.OZ. -|QC jfl
White Rain Shampoo bottle f a
BONUS SPECIAL! $1.73 VALUE VSSLVSt
SWEDISH BlUE LAUNDRY_____________
TANNING SECRET oitoiNr ^ -wc
7W LOTION LIMIT ONE BOX. EITHER BRANO. PLEASE.
OR O'lL WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF J 7 OR MORE,
EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Friday, August 21, 197(j
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
FEATURES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT. AUG. 22
AT ALL FOOD FAIR AND FREDERICK'S STORES
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVEO
1 ? | SAVE MERCHANTS
|"kT_l GREEN STAMPS
c""""*""4 FOR FINE NAME BRAND GIFTS !
v........' :;-;;;-;.;.
WESTERN SELECTED
BEEF A
LIVER 5T
FRESH CUT SKINLESS AND BONELESS
HADDOCK0i
FILLET cW
^mSfUetttt SAVE 16*
DIXIE CRYSTALS
GRANULATED
SUGA
5-LB. BAG
LIMIT ONE BAG, PLEASE, WITH OTHER PURCMASK
OE V OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
AVAILABLE AT STORES WITH SERVICE COUNTERS.
ALL CHEESE AND LUNCH MEATS ARE
SLICED TO YOUR ORDER.
APPETIZER BONUS SPECIAL!
PASTRAMI
HALF
LB.
SLICED
DELICIOUS
LEAN
DELICIOUS RARE OR MEDIUM
ROAST BEEF
SAVE UP TO 6C-GREEN GIANT
FROZEN
CASSEROLES
QUARTER
LB.
59
SAVE
Q 40C LB.
RICE AND
CHEDDAR CHEESE
SWISS CORN
.DEVILED SPINACH
.NOODLES ESPANOL
C 12 OZ.
PKG.
ALL FLAVORS
RITZ SODAS
IO
16 OZ.
NO-RETURN
BTLS.
*l
FOOD FAIR HAMBURGER OR
Hot Dog Buns........
2 a?! 49c
FOOD FAIR OVEN FRESH
CHIFFON RING
I40Z.
PKG.
FRESH
DAILY