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The Jewish Floridian ( October 22, 1965 )

UFJUD

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"Jewish Floridian ilumf 38 Number 43 Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE iBNISH WUKlf Miami. Florida. Friday October 22. 1965 Twc Sections — Price 20tf JEWISH MERCHANTS ARE AGGRESSIVE COMPETITORS' \S. Official Sees Anti-Semitism Among Negroes |Afl.NGTON (JTA) — Some ^o businessBMB appear to have Hoped an anti-Semitic attitude [use Jewish merchants are "agLjvc competitOW and abound in %  ghettos." according to Eugene I UsisUnt Secretary of (mere, a nd director of the U.S. nomic Development Administration, ..quoted by the Washington Post. Foley. former administrator of the Small Business Administration, made available to the Washington newr^aper his comments on handicaps of Negro-owned businesses. ("' mmenting on what appeared to him to be an anti-Semitic attitude among some Negroes. Mr. Foley ascribed it "to the fast that Jewish merchants are "aggressive competitors and abound the ghettos." He noted, for example, that "in Harlem and in other largely Negro areas, Jews own more stores than any other ethnic group." Foley went or to cite statistics purporting to shew mercantile tendencies that distt^oishod Jews from the 'general pattern" of America's laborers and farmers. He said that "in their native countries, most Jews were engaged in trading, manufacturing, or mechanical pursuits. For example, the first Russian census of 1897 showed that one third of the Russian Jews were tradesmen, another third were engaged in manufacturing and mechanical pursuits, one fourth were unskilled laborers and five percent were professionals. The Jews, therefore, had an adContinued on Paae 11-* m Russia Asks United Nations To Condemn World Zionism IfDI R13UKED fOK MOVl PACt 3A S'UWCIN Pf*fS %  •nek on bureoucrocy O RAL kifORM aii Tells Platform or Nov. 2 UNITED NATIONS (JTA)—The Soviet Union called formally upon ih" United Nations this week to et ndi :nn Zionism, along with antiitism, Nazism Nazism, policy oi' "< ilonialism and hatred The step was taken i,, • ... \--v Social, • larian nd Cultural Com •-..'(• where a draft convention • i bated calling for the elimimitio ol all forms ol racial dis. nmination. The USSR introduced a submi mlment to an amendment for that draft previously introduced bv the United States and co-sponsored by Brazil, which would declare that all states that are parties to the convention "condemn anti-Semitism and shall take action as appropriate for its speedy eradication in territories subject to their jurisdiction." The Soviet Union's sub-amendment would read: "States parties condemn anti-Semitism, Zionism, Nazism, neo-Naiism and a I I other forms of the policy and ideology of colonialism, national and race hatred and exclusiveress ar.d shell take action as appropriate for the speedy eradication cf those misanthropic ideas and practices in the territories subject to their jurisdiction." The committee has been discussng the anti-racist draft convention already been approved aa IN declaration by the General Assembly of 1963 and later approve:! ) the Economic and Social Counil. However, in 1363. the United States introduced the amendment calling for condemnation of antiSemitism. In October. 1964. President Johnson publicly pledged the United Continued on Page 7-A ON REFUGEE STATISTICS UN Commissioner Reports Arabs' Nan Cooperation L AVIV—JTA)—Former Prime ter David Ben-Gurion's It! Workers List (Rafi> will seek Moral reform and a strengthenoi Israel's economy as part of [campaign platform for the Partner, tary elections to be .held on 2, it seas announced here this by Shimmon Peres, former Fi tt) Defense Minister and a i.cr ol Rafi. ^lr l'eres told a press conferee here that his party would al-••• k a reduction in administrabureaucracy including a transoi the Jewish Agency's settlernt department to the Governi national health insurance. piaster science plan, free educalrom the age of 3 to 16. pro...ii of .sports and the preservaof Israel's beauty. Another plank in the program dwells on the r*ed to maintain tparation of powers "so that initters do not sit as judges and He same law pertains to all." *r. Peres said that Rafi was opposed to the enactment of a constitution for Israel at this time becat.se, he said, "it would peretuate existing compromises particularly in the field of religion." Mr Ben-Gurion. meanwhile, cel"brated his 79th birthday this week ith an open house at his Negev X treat at Sde Boker where he ptlcomed family, friends and even K '.tical opponents • iien those present offered the Continued on Page ISA WW AfTfR WtOMUlMTION Ecumenical Approves Amended Statement PH0MULGAV0M DATt ADVAHCtD PACt e-A Hill TfXT Of DRAFT PAGf. 15-A HO\IF--The fourth ses at a Council session sometime in sion o> the S-umenical Council a P the next four weeks, troved last week i,s much-discussed and much-amended declaration on Catholic-Jewish relations amid widespread debate as to whether the amendments had strengthened weakened it The vote for ap proval was 1.763 tO 250. The declaration will heroine office) Church doctrine after promulgation bv Pope Paul VI probably The original draft, which was given overwhelming provisional approval at the third session last November, came after reports of strong efforts by conservative prelates to dilute or drop it. Between the third and fourth sessions, the Secretariat for ChrisContinued on Page 8-A UNIT E 1 > N AT 1 I) NS—I JTA (—The head of the United Nations agency vhich provides aid to the Arab refugees told a General Assembly committee here this week 'hat the host governments" of those areas Egypt, .Jordan. Syria and Lebanon—will not cooperate in efforts to rid the relief rolls of fraudulent claimants unless certain terms are met by the agency. Laurence Micholmore, Commissioner-General of the United Nations Relief and Works Agency for Palestine Refugees, declared that, in the last year, he had been able to remove from the relief rolls only one-half of one percent of the claimants. His annual report of UNRWA activities for the year ending last June 30. submitted last week, showed that the actual UNRWA registration roll had increased during the past year by 2.7 percent, growing to a total of 1,L'80.023 persons. Appearing before the Assembly's Special Political Committee for an oral statement supplementing his written report, he said that through the years efforts have been made to rectify the ration rolls by identifying the names of ineligible persons and removing them from the lists." He stated that he had worked out new proposals for putting those steps into effect. •However." he reported, "the host governments have Indicated they would not wish to proceed MICHAEL COMA* grove view with implementation of those proposals unless funds were assured to enable t.he UNRWA program to continue at existing levels, and to provide for future increased costs arising from the natural growth of the refugee population." Recommending that the Assembly give UNRWA a new mandate of five years for continuing its work beyond present cutoff date of June 30. 1966. he said, that if enough money were provided to continue UNRWA services at its present level, "the most governments have confirmed that they, on their part, would take effective Continued on Page 9-A So. Africa Jews Protest Political Ties JOHANNESBURG —(JTA' An appeal to all political parties to avoid dragging the Jewish community into the 1965 next general elections was issued this week by the South African Jewish Board of Deputies. The appeal following comment ,r some newspapers on the Jew in the political scene, particularly an article by Dirk Richard, editor of the pro-Government weekly "Dagbreek" who wrote that many Afrikaners were suspicious of where South African Jews stood politically and whether, if the need arose, they could be retted on to defend the country "to the last ditch." The Board of Deputies statement deplored the revival of suspicions "which we had hoped had long since been laid to rest." The statement reaffirmed that the Jewish community "has never constituted a politcal entity." As to the implied slur on the loyalty of South African Jews, the Board said "as they have answered the country's call in times of need in the past, they will answer it in the future." The statement said it would be "a sad day" if any citizen, whatever his language or religious or cultural affiliation "will be required to prove his loyalty to the republic by having to support a particular political viewpoint or racial ideology The Zionist Record said that Continued on Page 7-A



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icy October 22, 1965 -Jmlsti fkrlcf&r Page 3-A [eds Rebuked for Condemnation Move J£"!E£7 y0RK (JTA> Sharp againsl the Sbvu-t for Its proposal Ihat the Nations equate Zionism Lnti-Sernitism and Nazism in r li,.| condemnation of "coltm and race hatred." was i, eri by all sections of the n movement. y,,, those ho ?poke up on ere Dr. Nahum Gold president of the World |t Organization; the Ameriisl Council, the coordinatj body of the entire Zionist ncni m the United States; nanuel Neumann, chairman .leu ish Agency-American \al<> Dep't. % /ties Aid fas Given \ JHINGTON — (JTA) — The Department denied reports t :it,(l States secretly Pip Jordan pay for a n <>( the cost of two ns ot French Mirage:! K bombers, supersonic jets I,v it twice the speed of from Amman said Jorlari sought the Lockheed Flarfighter from the United moderniu her air force. United States reportedly broke •gotiations to prevent re• scalation, when Jordan considered %  T. q Soviet MIG-21 superjets, "unimpeachable Jorin sources" revealed that *ited States secretly agreed nderwrite me purchasing of [by Jordan from Western Eupan is expected to contract to 28 of the ultra-modern th tighter-bombers, "said die \l The total cost is about $42.rhe United States confirm pdaj* supplying Jordan with and other American weaBul a spokesman said the states had made no arIments to "sell more modern krs to Ionian." He adde am factor holding up the L'i French Mirage jet tighti to Jordan, a transaction as caused considerable conIsrael %  Section; and Jacques Torc/viier. president of the Zionist Organization of America. Calling the Soviet move "absurd," Dr. Goldmann pointed out that "the Zionist movement never fought against other peoples and their nationalist aspirations" but, on the contrary, "always supported those aspirations and also nationalist aspirations of the Arab people." "I am astonished and very sorry that Soviet Russia, which has always shown sympathy to the national aspiration of subjugated peoples, and voted in the United Nations General Assembly for the establishment of the State of Israel, and was the second State, after the United states, which recognized the State of Israel, which is the realization of the Zionist vision, lends its support to the attempt made by the Arabs to compare the Zionist movement to racist movements," Dr. Goldmann declared. Dr. Neumann called the Soviet tactic a "red herring which Is almost unbelievable, coming from (he spokesman of a major power." The move, he said, "was probably born of a desire to avert attention from the anti Jewish discriminations practiced by the Soviet Government and as a protective cover •gainst the protests in this country and throughout the world against such Russian discrimination against Jews." "It is to be hoped," Dr. Neumann concluded, "that the spokesman of the Soviet Government was not really serious in this ludicrous attempt to confuse the issues of human rights that have been so seriously considered for so long by the Social. Humanitarian and Cultural Committee of the United Nations. The Soviet representatives al the United Nations should not allow themselves, even temporarily, to be the foils for Arab propagandistic attempts to compare Zionism with racism." The American Zionist Council declared: "By its attempt to bracket Zionism with colonialism, race hatred, anti-Semitism ard Nazism, the Soviet Union has shown its colossal ignorance of the philosophy and objectives of the Zionist movement. This Soviet move must be considered as another step in the continuing campaign to stifle Jewish culture, ideals, tradition, peoplehood, and spiritual ideetity. This maneuver, moreover, raises serious doubts as to the true intent of the Soviet Union with regard to the elimination of anti-Semitism. The Soviet Government must stand condemned for throwing a monkey wrench ir.to the international fight against anti-Semitism as well as for its crude attempt to slander the movement of Jewish national renaissance, which was responsible for the emergence of the State of Israel." Mr. Torczyner said the Soviet move "gives aid and comfort to anti-Semitic forces in this country and abroad, which are making Zionists the main targets of their attacks." Dinner Dance DEDICATION SUNDAY PAGE 13 i Victor Reiter. chairman of Temple Judea's Development and Building Campaign Committee, announces a victory dinner-dance on Saturday, 7 p.m., at the Miami !Springs Villas Playhouse. The evening marks the near completion of [the Building Campaign Fund drive j for the S565.000 new Sanctuary' and Religious School. Mrs. Marvin Levin and Mrs. Melvln Harrison, co-chairmen of Temiple social affairs, have arranged 1 an evening of dancing and entertainment. Groundbreaking ceremonies will ti'ko place on Sunday morning, 11:30 a.m.. at the new Temple site, Granada Blvd. and So Dixie Highway, Forte Towers Social Club Women's Social Club of Forte I Towers held an evening of enter tainment at the DeauvHle Hotel on I Wednesday, when members saw the musical "Call Me Madam T H3S445-7721 EAGLE FINANCE CO. 380 Miracle Mil* Loan, S15 to S600 RAT PROOFING A Specialty MGUlA* PEST CONTffOt FOI TNE HOME AND BUSINESS FREE INSPECTION TRULY NOLEN EXTERMINATORS Tel. FR 7-1411 600 N.W. 7th AVE. lOfAMERCIAL • FRATERNAL • POLITICAL PRINTING and OFFSET in INGUSH YIDDISH HEBREW SPANISH Speciofiiing in Bmr Mltivafe I Wtddlm 9 Inritatltml (unie* She*) Parness Press 437 S.W.I 7th AVMSM FR 9-8235 Leon J. Ell and Mr. and Mrs. Max Fonberg who just inscribed in the Golden Book for $1,000 LIVE FOREVER INSCRIBE IN THE GOLDEN BOOK Jewish National Fund MEAMI DEVELOPMENT DINNER Dec 5th, 1965 J-cnhiineblcMi ^/lorc/ FOR RESERVATIONS CALL JE 8-6464 This is the Canadian you switch to when you get richer. w^ vy Ap At first, most people drink Seagram's V.O. only on special occasions. Then, as their fortunes improve, they make V.O. their regular whisky. If you have reached this degree of affluence, congratulations. If you haven't, cheer up. You've got something to look forward to. Seagram's \ L~ Canadian^/) CAN>0l1 WHISKY-* 8LEN0 0' SlUCTEI) KHISKIES. SIX VE*RS 0L0 869 PBOOf SE0R 0IS'IUfS COVPJNV .<£ %  % % % 



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adoy. October 22, 1965 +.kni*tnrri(ftor? Page 5-A HE'LL BE MARRIED SUNDAY TO ROCHELLE LYNN V w Horizons for Councilman Malek Malek has been a mem;1 „. Miami Beach City s nee Ms election in June. _,, before him as a new in the government of on's winter playground, r ,,h arduous and enjoy., 1,,-Rs that face Malek I (his Sunday will be of an profound nature. On > Malek will lose Ins fav. belor'fl status as he ex,. wedding vows with his ; ,li,lle Lynn, at Temple I! crowded law office jusl !n Mall. Councilman iffed on a huge cigar, s.,t i d readily confessed that has been an invalua[, : T of assistance to me in jj rformance of my duties." room-to-be, this seemed i enough. Indispensable Helpmate articuhuiy. he pointed to the involved in the sale of High I Da) scats at Torah Temple, Attorney-Councilman-Can: Malek rendered the musical I .us of the liturgy during | ; llashona and Yom Kippur. ['She was there every night." Malared. "to take care of the II tri button of tickets. 1 simply |< old not have done it without His election in June, Malek sees a vindication of the communitnist in him. He first ran for stice of the Peace in 1962. and is defeated, "even though I i red more votes than any other late for that office ever had i Shortly after that, Malek u d again—this time for city : city council. Once more, he -i—by 132 votes. A victor in June. Malek is hap.. to point out that "I was sup. by every major facet in < r community life—industry, the citizens, our businessmen. civic and humanitarian or. ./ations." Staunches! Advocate • i.uinchest advocates were i seniors, particularly as rep• si nted by the Presidents Coun. of Senior Citizens, composed : eleven separate groups The ters like Malek. They gravi%  i toward him. and not alone in I; lek's own view because "1 am own as a cantor or even an atrney, or that I have been long C0VNC/1MAN MALIK detp sotilfocfion enATTENTION ATTORNEYS ADVANCED LIFE UNDERWRITERS ACCOUNTANTS EXECUTIVES AND PROFESSIONAL MEN TRUST OFFICERS MORTIMER M. CAPLIN, ESQ. Former U.S. Commissioner of Internal Revenue active in Jewish communa deavor. •It is simply that I take a keen interest in senior citizen activities. I want to see Miami Beach's seniors integrated properly, and I have expressed repeated pride at the civic consciousness demonstrated by the senior citizens' organizations." And. as Malek sees it: "It is really quite easy to be interested in them. They are far from a selfish special interest body. In general, they want what is best for the community." Acting on their behalf. Malek has since his election in June been involved in the city council's establishment of a Senior Citizens Advisory Council, whose appointees will be responsible for recommending proposals for seniors to the community at large. Their Best Welfare "I campaigned on a platform including the urgent suggestion that such a council be formed." Malek explained. ".After all. a good part of our city's citizenry is made up of tfUS age group We must be actively interested in their best welfare." As a member of the Miami Beach City council. Malek is also currently advocating the repeal of the 25-cent admission charge at all City parks, witti :he exception of Tenth St.. for Miami Beach residents. Malek i?. in addition, advocating taking advantage of 4 4 > < 4 < < Federal Government matching funds for senior citizens centers to be organized a. key areas in the city. "A tandem element here." he explained, "is the need for a welldefined program of low-cost housing on the Beach, possibly with nil percent government financing. 1 do not have a saturation program in mind." he hastened to elaborate, 'which might cause economic chaos. This would be limited to 200 or 3(10 hundred units, with an eyt^jju, benefitting the city by removing persons from welfare welfare programs." Arduous Preparation Other Malek recommendations these days have involved the opening of a Florida Tourist Commission Office of Tourism on the Beach and the granting to the City Pension Board the right to invest pension money in other than government bonds, which would give a greater interest yield. His new duties on the Miami Beach City Council take. Malek estimates, a minimum of thirtyhours a week from his already rigorous schedule. •Certainly."' he said, "the compensation doesn't match the time expended." and was frank to confess that "1 hope it will soon. Preparation for council meetings means that he must acquaint himself with the issues; bids, resolutions, ordinances, zoning and variances, among hundreds of business items on the agenda To the question. "Why this sacrifice of personal time and energy?" Malek answers: All of this means a full day for Councilman Malek—a day that starts at 8 a.m. Besides, he has acted as Apartment Industry chairman for the United Fund on Miami Beach and is active in the Beach Klks Lodge. Long a devoted worker in the Jewish community, Malek helped organize North Shore Jewish Center (today Temple Menorah I and Coral Gables Jewish Center I today Temple Judea i. Malek has also had a hand in the Jewish Home for the Aged and the Bikur Cholim. In addition to all of which there is his singing—Malek's own brand of chazzanut. Service to Continue What will change on Sundaj is Malek's marital status. But Judging by his past performance, the future is marked out. as it has always been, in terms of contributing his varied talents to the community he sen es "There are of course advantages to being a member of our city government. No one can den) the prestige, the respect, the challenge of meeting with other leaders of the community. But it also Beth lOV Sisterhood offers a sense of deep satisfaction that you are helping create Miami Beach in its best possible image, that you are shaping the direction of its tourist economy, and that year-round, doing all this, you are living in tropical splendor." First membership lea of the season for Temple Beth Tov Sisterhood was held Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. Dave Siegel. 8.41 SW 27th St Membership co-chairmen are Mrs. Jonas Snerbel and Mrs. Siegel. YOU'RE ALWAYS TALKING ABOUT YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT. FRANKLY, MONEY IMPRESSES ME. YOU CAN DO SO MUCH WITH IT"> Will be Principal Speaker at a SEMINAR ON PENSION TRUST and PROFIT-SHARING PLANS SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30, at 9 A.M. at the Deauville Hotel, Miami Beach For Information Contact SOME PEOPLE HAVE SUCH A MATERIALISTIC OUTLOOK NS,ON TRUST AND -ROr.T SM.-NG MAM gffivm+Y FLORIDA CONSULTANTS IN( JJV/ ...ON t .6300 St ,NO H..BICH rtOMMMIU M.lvln I. K.r.m.r, P.,, 945-63-4 Lou.. O. W.ch.l... V, Pr„ MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT 104 N.E. 1st STREET-PHONE 373-8432 ABSTRACTS • ESCROWS TITLE INSURANCE A DIVISION Of TITLE Even a little saved regularly soon grows into a nice reserve. Excellent earnings help. %  '-"""' f* "One of the Nation's Oldest and Largest' "-^ Dade Federal Savings AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI • MIAMI. FLORIDA • JOSEPH M. LIPTON, President • X 6 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County MAIN OFFICE: 101 Eatt Flagler SL Atlapattah Branch I North Miami Branch I Tamiami Branch | Edison Center Branch I m J a,; r ? !" 1400 N.W. 36th SL | 12600 N.W. 7th Avt. | 1901 S.W. 8th SL | 6800 N.W. 7th Am. } U.S. 1 M S.W. 104th St OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 225 MILLION DOLLARS



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Page 6-A *Jeistnr*Mtor Fr:dG Y. Octob,, Pope Advances Promulgat ROME — (JTA) — Popo Paul VI vill formally promulgate tinDeclaration on Relations of the t hurch With Non-Christian Religions, which includes the chapter in CalhoUc Mlationa with the Jews, during the Ecumenical Coun the overwhelming vote of 1.763-250. Early scheduling of the promulgation of what many here call "the Jewish document" came as a surprise. The fact that a public session would be held October 28 was announced last Friday, and four schemes had been scheduled for promulgation. The document referring to the Jewiah and other non-Christian religions had net been mentioned in connection with the Oct. 28 session. After the Pope's promulgation, the document will become official Catholic doctrine, binding on all Catholics around the world. ion Date A leaflet claiming that the urn ol „„. %  viTMty uas <>PI**cd to the adop,.,,,,,.„ l; ^ h Hon of the O.hoiie Church de,,„, 1*"PB4J Ecumenii., >n the said, the %  Council. irj M v and the Unique Silver Esrog is presented to Temple Ner Tamid on the occasion of the Sukkoth holiday by Herman A. Shaw, one of the trustees of Temple Ner Tamid, which he came upon recently in his travels to Israel. The container was one of the few articles that remained during the Nazi conflagration and was civen to Shaw by a family that had survived the concentrat:on camp and taken the box with them. Rabbi Eugene Labo\itz accepts the presentation in behalf of the Temple. Flagler Planning Adult Education Adult education classes at Flag ler -Granada j< wish l enter are scheduled to atari on Wednesda) Od 27. Instructor for the courses will I*' Rabbi David Rosenfekl, and no tuition i~ charged. Hebrew l is slate I for 7 30 p.m. Hebrew II will IKat 8:30 p.m. yesterday, Pope Paul fold thousands Of persons gathered m M er's Square thai he was praying lor non-Christians, '•especially for Jews and .Moslems." Referring to the declaration winch inludea relations with the Jewish people, he -aid loving charity is widen and opening up to all." Prof BUo Toafl. Chief llabbi of Italy, said in Rome that he i> finable to give an opinion regarding the document approved by the KcumeiiKal Council la-t week, spelhnu out the relations between the Catholic Church and the Jewish religion. He stated he was doubtful whether it was the task of Jews to iudge such a document. Secondly, he declared, if the Catholic Church has changed its attitude toward Jews — "and this is acknowledged with sincere satisfaction" — Jews will be able to give final judgment only by the facts that will follow. "It is my sincerest wish," he said, "that our opinion be unconditionally favorable." The Jewish people, the Chioi :n noted, not only "deplc i any persecutions, bu1 "condemn" them in strongest terms "whether they are carried out against our friendor enemies." In ftis way, he pointed out. the Jewish people prove their love toward their neighbors and also their faithfulness to the Law of the Lord "Who has elected US." Prof. Toaff said also that "a word of gratitude should be sddressed to Cardinal Bca and to all who. with open and friendly spirit, inside the Council and outside the Council, fought for the triumph of truth and justice, following the noble line opened by the late Pope John XXIII." lie was referring to Augustin Cardinal Bea, president Hi the Council tor the Promol of Christian duty, whom the late Pope John had charged with the task of putting through the Ecumenical Council a schema relating to .lews like the one just adopted Jorge Molirn, vice rector of the Catholic University in Valparaiso, Chile, announced that he is instituting an investigation to discover the identity of the person or group that falsified the institution's stand on the question of anti-Semitism. claralion deplonnanti-Sennti-m had been distributed widely inside Council the Vatican last week, just as the ** %  *• Models Now Open 9 to 5 & by appointment RENTALS: Efficiencies. Deluxe tlliaenc et. Bedroom, Deluxe bedroom (W, baths). Deluxe two bedrooms (2 baths) • ConU.I air ceneMenlltg • Reveler ••rvlce • Service erea — ee |JJ"' nitisn WINNER OF 8 ACADEMY AWABDQ !•) AnoooUv Ihiu Ft Sol. S>-n. ., lhuc*d.y & Hoi. OtCHESTRA $2 75 $3 50 J-J, IOOE 3.00 3 75 :i4 PERFORMANCES AT 2 P M MATINEES • 8 30PM EVENIMGS BOX OFFICE OPEN 10 30 lo 9:30 IAST DA OCTOMt J SUNKonlaCai 66 DODGES t. %  PcwrC" S'eng A r Co<-a C*> Avo.laoie $15 Wk. 6< mi. Including liob'Sit, l-urn


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!-tober22. 1965 -InltfrhrMfon Page 7-A ssians Urge Zionist Condemnation tXsSutSh* ^ &f .mied from Page 1A ; irnmenl up support of • and the clause L, ti Semitiam is being -is now by Wash• representative on Ambassador Fran: for the United [, i told the Jewish ncj. "We are op. issian amendment iti a e i" equate lAfrica Jews fest Politics jntinued from Pag 1-A men! has "evoked • ill in Jewish cirinto question their ens "and their loy%  ublic and also baaic principles which South |h;.hitherto professed." h African Jewish Times when Dr. I) P. Malan, i Premier >f the present ment, eame to |ower. he hat Jews were full and iti/eiis of South Africa," an Ice reaffirmed by J. G. Dr. II. F. Venvoerd i became Premiers. The added that mroughli African history', IncllldId Wars, "there has ireii any question that when eed to defend the counii wish citizens were in it i citizens—even to the many South African itli their liveZionism with anti-Semitism, it is a maneuver that will not succeed Arab representatives in the Comniitte. led by Jordan, have been threatening to alter the U.S.-Brazil amendment to include Zionism annum the ideologies to be condemned. Meanwhile. Poland introduced another amendment through which the preamble to the draft convention would condemn "Nazis! practices" along with other forms • 'I racial discrimination The Polish move was supported bj a minibr ci d( ns, including the i 5SP and Israel winch is represented in the Committee bj Judge riadassah Ben-Ito. Arab delegates summoned representatives of 20 other delegations to a behind-the-scer?s meeting where they warned that, unless both the U.S. -Brazil and Polish amendments were withdrawn, a clause condemning Zionism would be introduced. The threat was made good but, instead of b.ino sporsorec 1 by an Arab state, it was sponsored by the Soviet Union. Michael S. Comay. Israel's permanent representative, said of the Soviet sub-amendment: "1 regard the bracketing of Zionism with Nazism as beneath contempt. Obviously, it was introduced as a tactical move against the United States-Brazil amendment on antiSemitism. It is ironic to recall that, in 191". the Soviet I'nion supported the establishment of the Jewish Slate which was born of the Zionist movement and emerged as a result of the Nazi slaughter of the Jews." New members and life memli were guests at Sukkoth lunch i sponsored by Mt. Scopus Hada* i in the Temple Zamora Sukkah on Oct. 13. Rabbi Maxwell Bernstein pmnounced the Sukkoth blessing, ai i Mrs. Sanford Jaobson, region i [cation chairman, delivered ., I on "Human \alues of Jewish Literature and Education." Also participating were Mrs-, iiuel Levene, Mt. Scopus m bership vice president, Mrs Queen, Mrs Max Churvis, I Mrj, Max .-• program v i e president % s the rate your money |< ..'ien deposited in a lar savings account at Peoples" banks shown .in get a new car loan o add-on interest. This is :>west rate available. WHY PAY MORE? 'EOPLES NATIONAL BANK BAY HARBOR ISLANDS ^500 Bay Harbor Terrace Off Kane Concourse, Miami Beach) PEOPLES %  EERTY NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH MIAMI I Northwest 7th Avenue at 135th Street Members Peoples Group of National Banks C DMBINED RESOURCES IN EXCESS OF $62,000,000.00 Members Federal Reserve System teral Deposit Insurance Corp. LEONARD USINA Chairman of the Boards For Reservations & Information Call VOLPE TOURS 1502 WASHINGTON AVENUE PHONE 532-7326 Last May 23rd Zim announced a 42-day Spring Festival Passover Cruise for 1966. Within 3 weeks it was completely sold out. Don't miss this one. s. s. Shalom 48-Day High Holiday Cruise. August 30,1966 12 exciting ports-9 days in Israel, including the High Holidays, with the Shalom as your hotel-Fares start at only $1365 The demand for our Spring Festival Cruise was so overwhelming we're planning one for the fall of 1966 that will include the High Holidays in Israel. On the way over you'll see the sights in Madeira, Lisbon, and Palermo. Optional shore excursions are available in every port You'll arrive in Haifa in time to celebrate the New Year 5"2" and stay for 9 days \\ ith the Shalom as your hotel. I Gentlemen: Stops on the return trip include Istanbul. Piraeus, j i t i on / c want rn m j ss t | ic g.S. Shalom [8-Day High port of Athens. Dubrovnik, Venice,Naples. Cannes. j Holiday Cruise. Please send me your beautifully j Palmade Majorca, La Palmas. in the Canary Islands. | illustrated brochure with complete information. There'll be plenty of time for basking in warm sunshine, feasting on delicious Kosher cuisine and letting yourself be pampered, before you arrive in New York on October 17. I I I Name I Address. I I City j My travel agent is:. I I State Zip Code. K A'OUCST* GO LINES" Reservations for this all first class High Holiday cruise are being accepted now. For information see your travel agent or call Zim. Owner's Representative: American Israeli Shipping Company. Inc., 245 Southeast First St., Miami. 373-8362. Other Offices: New York, Boston, Philadelphia, C hicago, Los Angeles. San Francisco, Montreal, Toronto. All Zim ships a ;istered in Fsrfti I I GEORGE KRONENGOLD TRAVEL SERVICE 4$3k E 540 ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD (41st St.) MIAMI BEACH tukcr p or Reservations and Information Call: 531-0455 RESERVATIONS ACCEPTED NOW l ^ lk OFFICIAL TRAVEL SERVICE 18604 CollinsAve.. Miami Beach OPEN SUNDAYS Ph. 945-1232



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Page 3-A Jewish fhrtdtor Friday. October 22, 195; Ecumenical Approves Draft Continued from Page 1 A tian Unity, headed by Aogostin Cardinal Bea, considered several hundred amendments offered in the earlier vote. The approved text included Ihese changes The paragraph repudiating the charge of deicide God-killers against the .'.•wish people omitted the word "deicide." and added the thrase "although the Jewish authorities and those who followed their lea i pressed for the death of Christ," i" 'in' original wording %  W h at happened to Chrisl in Passion cannot be attributed to all Jew s. without distinction, 'hen alive, nor to the .lowof today The paragraph rejecting the theme that the Jews were •• peo ij in Moslem countries who It i favorable vote for ,n would be consul in Arab naUooi of C a th( iritism toward Israel He said that all the experts consu ted had agreed that the meaning of the repudiation of deiciJo charge was fully retained in lh* amended text. He contended again that the substitution of "dplores" for "concerns ir the church attack on anti-Semitism was because in Ouich cs.uments the word "ccn.:?mns" was reserved for "formal heresy." i ... H inn ersial oiomenti nents were brought p in • put at the Ameri can bi h ;• panel this week The ni the American prelates Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal of the Hebrew Academy, installs newly-elected officers of the Hebrew Academy Girls High School. Shown (left to right) are Rabbi Gross; Bonnie Sue Brody. president; Robin Zelkowitz, vice president; Mindy Phillips, president of the sophomore class; and Susan Roth, secretary-treasurer. pie cursed by God and reprobate included the word •anti-Semitism !" n|^ for the first tune since consideraCedars Doctors Off to Seminar A pos' graduate seminar on -Current Concept* of Medicine" will be presented by Cedars of Lebanon Hospital in Kingston. Jamaica, at the Myrtle Bank Hotel on Oct 23 and 24. President Harry L Lewis has announced that 14 Cedars staff doctors and department heads will pre-ide over the two-day seminar a. faculty and discussion leaders This is the second year Cedars of Lebaron Hospital has been invited by the British Medical Association, Jamaica Branch, and Dr. Heibcrt Eldemire, Jamaica Minister of Health, to conduct their seminar. Participating in the seminar will txDre. Phillip Brass, Leonard N B dsk) S 'I Center. K..;. m nd Co hen. Rcbert F Kcltman. Michael P Goodaon Howard IGordon, i!.. ry Horwich, Robert B Katlms, S nun.'. .1 Rosen, George F. Newsman Joins Ad Firm Here Schmitt. Daniel Seckinger. Leonard E. Steiner and Warren Witus. S. K. Bronstein. administrator of Cedars of Lebanon, said that expenses of the two-day educational meeting are underwritten by Saul Silberman. a Cedars trustee, and other members of the board. tion of the document began. However, the term •condemns' was dropped and the word "deplores" inserted to express the attitude of the church toward anti-Semitism. The changes were defended by Cardinal Bea in this presentation of the amended text to the 2.200 prelates and by a Secretariat expert The Cardinal said that the Secretariat .had sought to retain the meaning of the original declaration but also to take into account objections of some prelates He revealed that among those consulted by the Secretariat were Catholic prelates in "Oriental" countries, a reference to Catholic that there was some reason for ncern about the changes embodied in the amendment IHII that the imp rtance of the amendments was minor compared with the significance of the entire document. The American prelates agreed that the amen.led declaration on the Jews u.i.not perfect but jood without doubt, more controversial in some points than the November declaration but stronger than that version." The Secretariat expert said many of the Secretariat members had fell it would add to the validity and the universal acceptability of the draft declaration if it waa < learl) shi wn thai its principal themes were not necess. compatible with the Scripture! even when thesi tines make Utagonj itii I the Jews. He said that scriptural refertes to the Jews of Jesus rime %  electing the Gospels were corporated into amendments • %  > that reason. He also referred -i the principal themes as those :&f he acknowledgment of the common religious orig n and o %  ual patrimony of Christians a-i Jews, The Jewish view on • c c mmeats w as to <|u<--t the} would !>< %  nnd<; s< i^e everywhere In tl Among Jews l u l that those phi I c singled oul from the declaration b> eni .i ainst -levn nidi wou a novelty m the historj Man Jewish relations MUSIC TEACHER FOR RELIGIOUS SCHOOL MUST BE ABIE TO TEACH SONGS TO CHILDREN Of KINDERGABTEN THROUGH JUNIOR HIGH SAT t SUN MORNINGS, ABLE TO AC COMPANY ON PIANO GUITAR OR ACCORDION CALL CANTOR BORNSTEIN TEMPLE ISRAEL 379-1757 -*v* bert W Delanej Jr ^ l< ill, i newsman, lias joined the Ch les Irie llander Adverti ncj in Miami f '^k ead the ., ^ j Publi< RelaH Lions l %  '> Lsion anej c o mted a tei i spi n d ent Ir i OtlAHit It] Hi use and Homi ui Irum He was one of a grocp of 127 reporters described in Time Magazine on June 18, 19S6, by Chief of Correspondents, Lawrence Laybourne, as comprising "• bluebook of the U.S. working press." In 1950 he was named news and sports director for WTAL Hadio in Tallahassee after five yean it VVJNO, West I'alm Beach, and since has covered every regular if special aeasion of the Florida Legislature He has also covered every national political convention since 1952. In 1954. Delanej became Capitol Correspondent for the Miami News, and in 1958 was named Capitol Bureau Chief and political writer for Orlando newspapers, where he remained until early Dclane) appeared on his own television pr)jram for six years in Tallahassee and waa seen frequently on WDBO-TV in Orlando in commentator. Mozart's Librettist ^i Bon Emmanui le I '<•:.• g iai in IT 16, la, Italy, one of a large Jev family. Lon > Da Ponte spent a carefn < %  youth in Venice There, during his halcyon years in Vienna aa a court poet. at the home of Baron Raimund Vel hi ii.et Mozart Prom thia meeting there I fruitful coll rations in musical history, Da P • • the libi •• I i /.< Ifa i, I ''a, Tuttt and the i that la considered by many thi of all opera. D i. Caught ical intrigue, he was • xpi lie I fi %  Vienna by ordi r in 1792 iuled in London, ted poet to the Di tiled and L'.S In Nets York Da .' %  '. f the tall. I i i 1)., Pol nto Sew Yoi neel %  • •>..;• %  • %  | pi ,. i •t. unda inted, Da Poi te set n his >w n ib r k 11 ian liti res irio, he in i ca In ; '.' %  %  r, a %  %  phy mpn nd M : P. LORIt LARD COMPA'. rsTftss nrtse i us • tna t ictt Cigerai Bfd researcr



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Friday, October 22. 1965 + k-isHF1irHtir Page 9-ft ~1 Arab Non Cooperation Reported **** Scot* Heiken left) and Gary Gorenstein, ordered to clean out all their comic books before school began, did even better. They collected their two years' purchases and delivered the entire stack ID Variety Children's Hospital. "We didn't mind giving up our collection when we saw those kids smiling and laucr.ing." said the boys. Young Judaea Has Conclave Here %• Your.^: Judaea, sponsored by Hadassah .nd ZOA. held its District III conclave at Camp Owaissa Bauer < r. Oct. t to 3. One -..indred Young Judaeans. staff ar.d members of the South Florida Zionist Youth Commission attendo. the weekend. I'nder discussion was 'Water — Its Import MM to brael Guest! for the weekend were Josh Repbun, chairman. South Florida Zionist Ymit.h Commission; Paul Kwitney, Bruce Richman, Si uth Florida Zionist Youth Com mission; Bud Breitbart, activities director, Beth M< he C ngregation; i: i |< hai i Marcovitz, Beth Moshe tmgreg ition. Staff advisors included Mrs, UN Anniversary To be Observed I'nitt will l.; Tuesdi The sity i' Di I I %  i horu Sonya Tralins, Miss Stefi Adler, Miss Marge Marshall. District III chairman; Miss Janet Reese, Myles Tralins. Miss Eileen Mandel. Young Judaea Clubs participating were Temple Ner Tamid, senior; Temple Ner Tamid, intermedi ate; Beth Tov, intermediate; Beth Moshe Congregation, senior; Beth Moshe Congregation, intermediate. Donald I'richason. city director. Young Judaea, was in charge of '.he conclave. Continued from Page 1-A ct '" in i it ..: with the agency to insure that the agency's services were given only to refug< es actually in need Michael Comay, Israel's permanent representative, discussed the problem of El Fatah saboteurs tins week with Dr. Ralph J. Bunche. L'N undersecretary tor special !'<.Aifairs, continuing a discussion he held last week with Secretary-General f Tii.ni! and Dr. Bunche. Co nay r iterated his Government's grave vie* <>\ the El Fatah depredations and its inconsistence Ji I Ian must be held responsible for nholtering the saboteurs. He a< knowledged the fact th.it. week, King Hussein of Jordan he said, there is a general feeling among IN delegations that "an impos.>i ble situation" is developing. Film on Jamaica At the Wednesday evening mealing of Young Singles ot Temple Beth Air,. Noel Felhower presented a film of Jamaica, courtesy 3r: West Indies Airline-. Freedom Chapter Meeting "Hello Time" was to be the t.heme of Freedom Chapter. B'nai B'rith Women, annual open meeting on Thursday. 12:30 p.m.. at Collins Ave. and 93rd St Mrs Howard Dutkin is president "^ouiiitoof PRKSOR8 ctfANeo FREE 9 For ths next 30 days when we paint your roof we wiii Pressure Clean at no charge. WE ONLY USE GOODYEAR RUBBER PAINT NOT HOMEMADE WHITEWASH Rubber h. pcovn to b th. only coating that will not mild.*-, chip, or pl. It is hurrlcaa*, aun, wind and rain proof. DIAL ANYTIME 866-1437 866-1438 SERVING MIAMI BEACH SINCE 1940 RUB-R-COTE CO. \ • ion 20th anniversarj %  l jointly l>> the ith '•'. men s Chapter and • Coral >;..!>les on 9 ; %  ng ill be beld at the .-•i the I i Miami. ll'Ni Miller I -, ,•;: Mayor Charles iabli .: musical \ the li h .ft HEARING AIDJ WHILE YOU WAIT toft M ma MoiSi Imperial ^nring Aid Co •4 N.E l-n Avr .77-1022 TMVS TRAPtS "YOU ARE INVITED" VENETIAN RAMBLER'S OPEN HOUSE INTRODUCING AMERICA'S MOST DISTINGUISHED LINE OF 1966 AUTOMOBILES! The AMERICAN ROGUE "Sporty" 2-Door HARDTOP REGISTER FOR DRAWING for FREE "66 MARLIN or AMBASSADOR! The ^ W The ^ W The CLASSIC H W AMBASSADOR M W MARLIN REBEL 3 %  "DPL" %  M. "Elegance M The Only Full |L Size Sports SPORT COUPEJJ ^Unsurpassed"^ J^ Fast Back! r % Z %  v 3 J -9SS6 • FARE .. > WEEKLY MAIDS %  \j* > .t HOTEL HELP ACE EMPLOYMENT L~ FK \w.\mi Last Chance! 100 COPIES-$2 (PHOTO OFFSET) Anything ou nted copie* of LETTERS Reproduced os !fl L T S ET NS B.n.Po. FORMS WHIlt YOU WAIT REPORTS \ f-.j, t, Carry CON'RACTS %  "*" fir> fig ." •"" Sin '• '•*• 95 N £ 13th Street PHONE FR 1-0815 SUNSHINE PRESS p~ 29 ^ %  P* OVER ^ NEW ^ % %  r 100 USED^ 1965s ^M ^P CARS T AT H MUST BE SOLD GIVE-AWAY ^ ^ TO MAKE ROOM PRICES! 2 REGARDLESS OF PRICE! HURRY! HURRY! J ItHURRY! HURRY! J "On the Spot" Low Bank Financing! REFRESHMENTS! %1M" VENETIAN RAMBLER —"=" %  • Family) 545 N.E. 15th ST. BEHIND JORDAN MARSH



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-age 10-A MwM ncrHltr Friday, October 22. 1965 trees !<"• the forest, and him.-elt vi ''•' %  -'•>'"'" l" *• for men %  : %  "> '"parents. %  %  cob J nd Kt.i Sarah Silveraccording lo Sllvi %  P million trees On .. recenl trip to Mexico, Sil ver ,. pledge for 30,000 trees from the Jewish communit) there His ow n 10,000 tree sei tion represents • %  doubling or Silver's orig inal pledge for 5.000 trees At the Baal Shem Tov Forest dedication, the celebration became a double occasion, with plaques unveiled in memory of his parents not only in the forest, but for the Bernard Silver Nachlah in Me Ami, as well. in explaining his dose identification with the Jewish National Fund and in re s po n se t<> greet from hundreds of \ Isitors .it th • ledication. Silver emphasised boa importance of lie Ami to tht as curitj of [arael and the Baal s i \ i, %  •:< -t to the eternal link of in-toru-.il unit) of the Jewish l>e pie." Miamians attending dedication of Bernard Silver Nachlah in Israel are (third and fourth ow from right) Dr. and Mrs. Isaac Unterman, Dr. Simon Wilensky, Mrs. Fannie Lieberman, and Bernard Silver. Son of Safad Native is the Originator Of JNF Baal Shem Tov Forest Bernard Silver, son of the late Jacob Joseph Sllverman, name of Safad, Israel. Ls the originator of the Baal Shem Tov Forest project. IIi< family traceback to Rashi ^** In his youth. Silver studied at the Ridbaz Yeshiva and yeshiva Chatam Sefer in Safad. continuing his studies in Europe From 1919 to 1920, he worked in the Jewish underground in the Ukraine in Russia on behalf of Israel. Two years later, he returned to then Palestine and left shortly thereafter for a South American mission, where he stayed for eight years to organize the Mizrachi Zionist movement in Santiago, Chile, and Hebrew schools. He also participated in the puh1 cation of the Chilean edition of the Jewish Weekly. He traveled extensively throughout Latin America for several New York Yiddish language newspapers, and from 1950 to 1961 represented them in the midwest, with headquarters in Detroit. In 1961, he moved to Miami Beach, where he has since devoted most of his time to Israel and the Jewish National Fund Instrumental m securing large sums of money for Miamisister settlement in larast, Me Ann he participated in the city's inaugural. rlis moat recent project, the Baal Shem Tov Forest in the Hills of Meron near Safad, has the patronage] of Israel President Shazar. Since organizing the project. Silver has soured tens of thou>and> of WE CAN PLAN INSURANC TO SUIT YOU! A 32 YEARS OF SUCCESSFUL INSURANCE PLANNING FOR HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED CLIENTS. & company 998 S.W. 1st St. • Miami Phone 379-7555 3ernard Silver (right), inauqarator and founder of the 3aal Shem Tov Forest, and Dr. H. Weiler, assistant to Jaob Tsur, world chairman oi he Keren Kayemuth Lelsrcel. Cd plaque showinq the estobishment of the new Baal Shem Tov Forest near Salad n Israel. Weight losers Club •eenUy-orgasdted Wetgttf Lossn t"\sb meets every Friday, l p.m.. at the Fleetwood Hotel. President h lira Rae Peanstean Any way you figure it... THE FINEST WELCOME | TO GREATER MIAMI IS WELCOME WAGON A visit from our hostess vrfll naka you 'eel at home, with her basket of | Its end answers to questions about tht city, its service! and facil.t es. Just call • p m ', • 94.9 FM %  p. HI 8-4994 fmcokK m Urn IkM ea* HI a la • kenr r —'— J Fleese henre the Wekem. Woven Hestess coil on me. J I weuM like te subscribe ta Tke Jewish Flarieie*. Fill eat ceuee" and moil te Circulation Oeat., M.F.0. Bex 2973, kUmmi, Fie. FLORIDA'S PIONEER ALL-STEREO STATION r:. -. NbW 3N OIJFU^, YEAR DAY AND NIGHT 6:00 A.M. lo 1:00 A.M. s i M if l • INTERRUPTED ONLY THREE TIMES AN HOUR NEWS ON TH* HOUR



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22.1963 +Je*lst n-rrlr/tnr Page 11-A fc "fti f^i s M U.S. Official Observes Negro Anti Semitism eakfast at Congregation Beth ps (seated left to right) Rabbi JoBtovsky. Isidore Kramer, Harry "ack Ciment, congregation presiBe late Hyman Zaidman. New Bpndmq left to right' are S. Arono%  Seiqel, Perry Ciment, Emanuel Bymoui Schreck, L. Berger, Joseph Wasserman, David Trask and New members (not shown) are Norman Ciment Sidney Shapiro. H. Moskowitz, Rev. Weiss, Jonas Keilson, Louis Perry, Samuel Feit, Adolph Kratish, A. Munach. President Ciment said that "Gr^at strides have been-made durinq the past administration. Beautification of the synagogue, inside and out, have been Ms particular achievement." Membership has also increased. Ciment noted. Take Part in Service e Beth Torah Re-'morning for students ol inducted services ij s j 0 us School Re c holiday. siii'inithe student and s iii the Harold Pchool under the ham .1. Gittelson, tor n and Bary Sha rabbi and cantor, the Tl rah rc.i the scrolls, l'ol a Kiddush pre esses oi the consponsored by the %  %  veil led the Alef ^^ %  hnlents from 5 to X. B services. On Tucs^botli groups joined relation for the MTvice. ^Hheld each Saturda> A Teen .i %  Conet students ol the Junior High School level will begin meeting the week following Sinn MIS Torah under Ihe combined auspices of the Fchool and the United Syna Youth program. Continued from Page 1-A vantage over other Immigrant* in America's business culture, according to Mr l'olev 'Despite this advantage and 'lie advantage oi native whites, there have been many outstanding business successes from each ethnic group, but very few Negroes, and no Negro business successes to match the degree of success ol the other eth'nic groups The strong feelings about the .lews do not explain either bbe lack of Negro merchants In non-Negro sections of the city or the failure of Negro merchants to exploit their obvious advantage in the Negro ghettos." Foley was quoted as stating that because of the proximity of Jewish merchants to Negroes, the latters anti-white feelings are expressed in the form of anti-Semitism. Bui Jewish merchants. he pointed OUt, abound In most sections of every city Tin-, he says, is because the gi e il majority of German and Eastern European Jews "ho came to this count during the l!Hh century had burn-s and commercial backgrounds. The Post said that in the cours* of his probing, Foley took issue with two reasons "frequently cited by Negroes themselves for the failure of the Negro Ameri can to develop as a successful businessman, lack of capital due to racist bankers, and unfair competition from Jewish m.rhants." Foley's ((incision was that the number ol Negro-owned business) probably will decline in the nest decade, hut hopefully, "they Wi 1 be stronger, more competitive and more profitable." He found tl • Negro "a very small businessman —generally not a vcrj good businessman; and. frankly, not a ver> significant factor in the Neg community mm 433-0681 TtNANCE CORP. N.W. 36th St. %  J25 to 1600 LEAK? Cilf-I. t us rtpair it or apply WW one. For free phone: JMtOI IX. CO. i85-1952 'TENTIONI Home for the Aged NEEDS YOUR DONATION NOW! Hi deductible 1 L 696-2101 ANSWERITE TBJPHQME ANSWERING SIRVICE — Serving — JtmtSON UNION FRANKUN MUMMY PIAZA NEWTON ra 3-5581 XOUR MLWHONE PROPERLY ANSWERED IS VOUR GREATEST UMMSS ASSET



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?c=e 12-A *Jew4itntrt*a* Ynkn Cc 22.. -. mm /vena ioa<4 w^< crvices T£.€ 2 ON %  •• • a; • %  ., %  : : I = a ( ,-* :> an Caaaili' Vt : : : = i : %  A %  Ml i p i. -reaEroufa s-£." -!-. -a N£ CA*tBJ6mN<; T1*E — : A ;£"*_£ £ V A N £. **%  I %  £ • £ = 2~ 5 %  %  "•" %  • a* i • : %  v e=-:' a* Zrt.i %  :-.*•-. — • J-' = = :-_J.I_AE. i I • : : : i = H SYNOPSIS OF THE TOSAW POTlON BE= ESH -The prur.^a. *nrld. covered wall y;-^, -axi !>-• there D* 'abt~ And %  t ther ne :.tot %  %  : • %  > £ = £ z •%  %  --.% % %  -,...-.... £ Soa 5 <• *• E£ f EL — : -:a* : --: ;£--;=x— H -: NE .. %  = %  %  it.: = -;. = =i£."£ : = ••"£5* B £ ~ 1 : £ <.;..--;••.I Z --.-.: • i-: 5 — a -• £-, :;-^3\a.-:Vi —; • 0 If 4 £-:: = £i't a-c a = : :;-£•• COtmt* ;••. *:::.£ U2 *• %  •*!* *• 31 mm t = i: '-' — • -•. = ;£-;=*£. '•'£ '• A^ ;--— :. i: D : a : -'.--' • %  • z.---.-*%  >%  t-.-=i:-a-:: =:••---" la-:-.:-• • *w X *ir%v '• %  Z--: _. = *.-;-E=N-.IOC*aHi •;•• Oe =ai--<*j -;• *•? C--r-<: "a:r t-a • £-MOSHC CCNG'El*":^ • ** :Zi~.zE —? •< J3C D I -%  Z-.•%*'• i: •'. r_-_; :'>•: iC ••* ii: — • Schlanaj. Firs* Cv • *ViiU^a a* ItraeJ 0-£ S-'.C &f •' C a inaaaa Rate. — ; S: — a-tf. C-* *ee'-S 5k %  'at a •E=- E ; c — at ,E A SCEN-E" -f are a • -..-:i.:'r T. Sar.-zeriaad S%  aerj=: _i cj-jiet. r*d ctnaitr* fa Swmeriaad tfceia ao war ** v ^"t svccwC -ac — — Sa 'Ja — O Oi lk*ai atefar hBBdrcds of year* To sw.tzer..,, E c JS a:.-t_,.t .a^ranii %  Ba .: %  Ge e -ax -. -w heia .=-. i,: : .z. S-^rUad there ct Ta -*%  • < ^rhet aaat be Ktikd Oae ja-. E-. i-d Haa be*rc a :a: ieetBT*.>.• piac -^ c**^c: i T*aaWtl .-"-'ES-.'.S : Isra*. Tut a y i m •:: NE an-: =• w TW KAMI SPEAKS FROM HIS PULPIT Total Faith in Living Needed for Security last :' the Tilijje woic -;—. Tiu -.liiije -ishr.i oer:a-t: wi.: s9 O* SAMUEL Z. JAFFE Bti El oi Hi MM 5 SI.-a. Jtu-! SE-w &< v a — J- -jtiAra a-i the --—--*a* -;a i aV OJ • -\*i =•-: a ;: s*-..--. • -EW.E IE-5•*~VX S* ;ear N*rar*-w :--i s'e a • • Ves .'II iacht vata "-"i-i •£'.£ %  £-'•>• %¡ ES •s ca Wtff*7 "s; ^i-^s< he ir*a ---* fins bce i.-r r-il jaoceer%atr M .ewne aavxher taal Ela who a ; as tat3pf I :* bora to kne a the fMf Latad'" toy Bnf hpritti Ota-naHl I = a I: "-<-.-:S-:_E r' -: %  aj>t. !i-T:EThe Hiajh Hot>Day* are ^uded—a Mcred sei--r. :r, ixroRi Th^ *aar J*e re•.he moral. MXial and p%  ate of CUT •*ortdi > e the pr : I i n •• and rele v a n c e of the teachtnats at our m tan *ortd We are si;rro. i ::-. aa %  r v %  "£=-£ •£'at. Ca*a 0 w— a %  3rf >Jk* "a;t Ba;Z %  ataraakf i •ca 5 3 -TC3anatwoa Beth Sholom Consecrates 43 "Ewo_E 9 ••* i:--' ta--: • )•> a • S-CLCM tax sw "-•• •* i:: S %  't-a-a— B, M ,, **. • -"-•* %  =xr*a. -• | I Mai p u a tpeeu. eerar* .*. znt "iiiar IM ar %  JC M.-.tati*j c Leal cordant sound < *Tobie purpose of life TV t>oged 'ioi*: r^-rerhaas in which >*e fava :er arvi er.; ourw piexed and • %  -vement in acieoce seer be at th-.tuai and ethical values So muarh of our ma ^i resources and the best tauand enencies of our rvser\v*r x>er are being diverted from creative and constructive c^nb : he pr purposes -hich could enhance and a better world Temple Menorah Simchas Torah %  • • %  • I b %  a • l % %  %  • I has world Raretv hM tbei thai haa %  for mater ^edacaoon Not MM (MU %  atk IB It WlH • pataeore. the wi.adom to find sun %  jes to aantMte iato a • %  ortc \ feataaM %  take pra) -4 oi Mi buo>ed u:.wiM en*b*•_or. ta cants kfe ^ iood. OUt Of T %  £<* = _£ Ewa.N. E. n%1 *,. ^ •-.. t:-i--.a-.=arr -•-; -• a : a-r;. r -a ':*--£ *EL O' G£-£ s AW r.. r *5=-•;-=,.. >aa a %  > Hati • % n Monday eveninaj eve of Sunments ar> memfcer. tt %  %  i %  : eae Teaapie Beaaett Lee and Mrs MartM pn. 11!> % %  M EX'tE ..:=a I =-•;-!Z %  Senior Citizens Meeting Saturday -E w = .£ Z.-t MISOtUH '?. -i.. s •-• "a:; Wi,.J. ,. Bar I rah. Temple Menorah held a party ce+ebratins the hoiio towing services The traditional march around the >vnago(tue. with flaaj* for the eMahetd m the ma;: Mar] %  r '-> 1 followed hj The follow fresewnent? Ringer HawM Oakistein. vmon Terner v M i %  waU. •rved "> Sol* Siav THE KB... IS I SEE H m-: rcttaxi £= -A M %  a -.'. ME* Sa-: t a '£>•--£ zo ;.-u a* .£_* = -£ S '. CM .0"-v AMI • -aat SE *a w La., C aiaa Cm* SA Confinued from P5e 4i of hi< re->-j <-, : cipies %  the Germans do in th< of HitlerWfcj does a Jew. torney deliberately go out taki on the Mat %  man alleged to have entertained ual %  sonal %  %  %  the sadd> Back case < Back, himself.



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PALMER MEMORIALS temple Judea Dedication on Sunday ml) six months. Temple Judea of Coral Gables will IK ear completion of its drive for the Temple's new faciliorner of Granada Blvd. and S. Dixie Hwy. brate the event, members of the congregation will lay, 11:30 a.m., at the site of the new Sanctuary and S( hool, where construction will be officially commenced. 1 ... Temple .ludea was designed by the internationallytutect, Morris Lapidus. • inday event will be held in conjunction with the TernratiOfl of its 18th anniversary rev. for the number 18 also spells 'life.' Joseph Krefetz. i Temple Judea. declared this week. "To mark the significance that in the year of 'life' a new structure is being commenced to house the congregational family, the groundbreaking will be highlighted by a ceremony Sunday involving the children of our school." According to Rabbi Morris Kipper, spiritual leader of the Temple, every child will be presented with a miniature shovel during the groundbreaking They will then recite the Hebrew bles.-in-g and break the ground together." Dr. Henry King Stanford, president of the University of Miami, will be principal speaker at the Sunday event. "Dr. Stanford has been a good lrietul of Temple Judea throughout the Temple's negotiatioi to bec< me a close neighbor ol the University of Miami campus." Rabbi Kipper said hicin District ges Gather Gershwin Knightfl <>f played host to the ..,:i district lodges on .i;iu at Surfside ComCommander Dr. Oscar luted the meeting, ck Zeiger is district deputy ellor. K IN TIMES OF SORROW >-* txprea* what word* can noil WI KND SYMPATHY FLUWKRS ANYWUIU joticGnrkns MAMI 154516 MIAMI BEACH 532-3361 CORAL GABIES 665 5423 LIYW000 FT. IAUDERDALE 15-7051 FR 1-7398 Announcing BOSTON POPS Concerts SATURDAYS 2 P.M. >*P^eMM>P\g THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED NttDS fOK ITS THRIFT SHOP P *our Furniture, Clothing, linens, Dishes, Orapes, tie. MASE CALL US FOR PICK-UP lE JEWISH HOME FOR IE AGED THRIFT SHOP f300 N.W. 27th AVENUE Ph. 696-2101 ^A^WWWVWW^VW MIAMI %  EACH Call JEfferson 1-7677 \ NEWMAN^ IVNBMM. KOMI 1333 DADE BOULEVARD Edward T. Newman, F.D. Presented by AUTO RADIO COMPANY Blaupunkt FM AM car radios and AUGUST BROS. BAKERY Bakers of 23 varieties of bread & rolis UJVCG SOUTH FLORIDA'S GOOD MUSIC STATIONS AM 1080 KC. 10,000 Watts FM -105.1 MC. -160,000 Watts "Miami's Only Jewish Monument Builders" LEADERS IN SERVICE, QUALITY AND VALUE! SCHEDULED UNVEILINGS SUNDAY. OCTOBER 24, 196S SAMUEL AOIER 2 p.m. Rabbi Mayer Abramowiti SEE WHAT YOU BUT DO NOT BUY FROM MAIL ORDER FIRMS AND BE SORRY! Buy Direct from the Manufacturer in Miami and save many dollars. PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. Miami's Only Jewish Monument Builders 3279 S.W. 8th Street HI 4-0921 Phones HI 4-0922 GELB MONUMENTS INC. Open Every Day • Closed Sobbofh 140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583 Miami's Only Strictly Jewish Monument Dealer LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK AND GARDEN MAUSOLEUM "THE SOUTHS MOST BEAUTIFUL JEWISH CEMETERY" \ Guaranteed Perpetual Care fund } \ } } 1 } N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AVE. TU 5-1689 WE SPECIALIZE in CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7.50 We Deliver FRUIT CIRCUS 1789 DO^MTNE BLVD. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783



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"age 14-A +Jelst ncrkttan Friday, October 22. 1965 Today's Thought: By PR. SAMUEl SIIVER d A Rabbi Pays Tribute to His Late, Loved Teacher w ..... _.:.-_ i „. „ihAr (linos sh:ikinc with M IY TEACHER died I've had many teachers; but. as must [be true tor you. too, one stood out. I In my case it was Abraham Cron' lach. wiu-m the world lost recently, and a darker world it is without [him Ife was professor of social I studies at the Cincinnati Branch |jf the Hebrew Union College — ) Jewish Institute of Religion. In a thesis which I wrote for Dr. cronbach. stress was put on the Jewish belief that a teacher is a third parent My own parents have helped to mold me but tliev are the first to acknowledge an important share In that difficult task to my favorite teacher. Dr. Cronbach, He was 83 when he died. In the course of his career M rabbi, professor, lecturer and uncompromising pacifist, he had put his stamp on two generations of Americana. H, was aa expert in Talmud and semantics, sa Ciatog) and psvchiatry He wrote hundreds of thousands of words. Books were not only written by Mm, but ab ut him. But more striking than what he did was what he was He was a saint in the sense that he refused to sink to anger when he was opposed or criticuod He was a believer in the God not that you expound but that vou experience, and he was able to convey His presence bv the warmth and fervor of his idealism. Dr Cronbach felt that Gods presence is manliest when you and I are melted from what he called rivalism to mutualism, from the inclination jo be master over others to the willingness to minister unto others. Dr Cronbach had but one child. She is the wife he sounded like a book talking On the other hand. Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Young Attitudes Washington I S IT MERELY coincidental that a dispropoitionately large number of young Jews are working for the U.S. Office of Equal Opportunity (Poverty Corp*), the Peace Corps, civil rights and p.i.ifist movements" The B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations examined this question recently when students from 123 universities conducted an institute on aspects of Jewish existence today. Many students appeared confused about their identity as Jewa Some frankly admitted they saw nothing special in being Jewish Thej com ended that Jewish values could not be differentiated from civilized non-Jewish values in an era marked t a universal quest for social justice, They were dubious about identifying with a socalled "Jewish" community that many found ostentatious. materialistic, and unappealing .Students asked Win should I be Jewish" Just because Hitler killed six-million Jews' What does Judaism really offer today? Why join Hillel when SNCC, CORE, SANE, and T.an the Bomb' are more BCt.\e for social justice" What is unique about being Jewish in the space age" Are not churches and other elements of soviet) striving for -Jewish' aims of human welfare, civil righto, and peace? ... Is Judaism a corned beef sandwich, a bagel with lox?" Today's students are at home on the campus and in d and cultural contacts that CTOSS religious and even racial lines Why pnt one's self into a do-it yourself ghetto? such were the questions confronting the Hillel rabbis. Rabbis conceded a deficiency in education that could link Judaism with current world developments. Students honestly admitted being inadequately inlormed about Judaism. Acording to K..l.bi Benjamin If. Kann. national Hillel dire. tor. students appeared eager "to know who they are." That was why they chose to attend the institute, often from great distances and at then own expense. Rabbi Kahn felt students displayed lack of conviction • of the uniqueness of being Jewish and knowledge of Jewish values ... of what Judaism has to say to them as human beings" The students were clearly committed to ideals of social justice and human welfare without conscioasly relating this to Judaism. The rabbi pointed out that not one of 25 U.S. Peace Corpsmen serving in an African country accepted an invitation to visit Israel on the way home. But a non-Jew was eager to see Israel. The Jews were somehow compartmentalized within, without real understanding of the relationship between their existence as Jews and human beings. Rabbi Oarer Groncr, assistant National Hillel director, saw the tusk not in term* of justification of "our existence as Jews." He depleted wise current acceptance of Jews intellectual and religious ideas. The aim he envisaged was "to seek for the meaning which lies behind our continued existence as a people." Rabbi Groner enptoined how, in the absence of a personal God, man also becomes depersonalized. He explained how Judaism represents more than a collection of customs and ceremonies. "Man is a responsible creature because God demands responsibility of him," said the rabsi. At the end of the institute, it was less puzzling that so many Jewish youths find their way to the Poverty Corps and the picket Une. he invariablv embodied in his conversations shafts of humor which would have you laughing and him self rockina. We who adored him will always nurture recollections of him explaining profound points with m Wo Wore Saying: By ROBERT E. SIGAl The Basic Change, Not Just Promises W E CALL for a fundamental change, not little promises With this sentence, incisive in sim|.|icit\ liahhi Seymour Cohen eS pressed the demands of the 1" persona assembled a few feet awaj (re in the White House on Sept Ifl for the National Eternal Light Vigil President of the Synagogue Council of America and chairman of the Steering Committee of the American Jewish Conference <"i Soviet Jewry. Rabbi Cohen was perhaps the most effective of the long line of speakers demanding action from the Kremlin in the sweltering mid-September heat of Washington. James Roosevelt, new U.S. Ambassador to the UN Econosnie and Social Council, had done bis homework well; and his touching references to his beloved mother's work for the recognition of human rights and his courageous father's battles against despots clearly moved the throng. Bayard Rustin. the only Negro on the well-balanced program, brought more than oratorical fire to the proceedings. With words that should confound his tradUCSrs, be cut sharply to the dramatic difference between current Negro and Jewish protests In this country, he observed. Negroes suffer because of violations of the United States Constitution; but both the President and members of Congress are trying to put an end to the>e violations. By contrast, in the I'SSR. Jews suffer because of violations Of that vast nation's Constitution; but Soviet goveminent officials turn their backs on the cries and plight of Russia's 2,500.000 Jews. What will be accomplished from here on out through protests of American Jews is speculative With the horrible threat of nuclear warfare always, visible over our shoulders, with India and Pakistan offering great temptations to China to engage in military excursions, with the Dominican and Viet nam struggles unresolved, and with the domestic civil rights turmoil still bubbling, the American citizenry seems unable to afford much time to consider the special case of So\ let anti-Semitism. Yet this is an important cause. Were it solely a matter of justice, the issue would cry for resolution But beyond that. Jews who care about spiritual independence and spiritual visability; Jews who respect the great contributions of Jewish literature, culture, art: Jews who know well that the world will sutler a staggering impoverisbment if the second largest Jewish community extant gOM under — all Jews everywhere nurtured in a great tradition want to see Jewish religious lii• resumed and freshened m the USSR, t.) see the seminaries given new support, theYiddish theater revived, Jewish !x>ks spin from the dusty presses the gentle Jewish way of life become reality again. Thus far. as Rabbi Cohen observed, there have been only little promises but no fundamental change. And usually, even the tiny pledues go unrealized. Every so often. polysyllabic glitter and. at other times, shaking with glee over some amusing quip. Dr Cronbach was the kind of person who would give up hours of his time visiting the disreputable in prisons and institutions; Nathan Leopold came under hU influence As a pacifist he out-quakered the Quakers, who loved him. As a husband, he exasperated his wife because of his disdain tor the -astronomic; but that wife looked after htm with Cronbachian selflessness. As an idealist, he encountered the disdain of the pragmatic. But as a teacher he made indelible marks upon the imnds and souls of his disciples, of whom I am proud to be one. Dr Cronbach. had but one child She is the wife of Rabbi Maurice Davis of Indianapolis, Ind But bis spiritual children are legion, and his spirit goes marching on as we who sat at MTreel feebly try to transmit that which was most gloriOUl in the character and career of this almost incredible giant of a teacher UN Listening Post: By SAUl CARSON No More Talking N ^W^(SS)-SS United Nations IOT SINCE its formative stages in SM Francisco in 184ft, has the United I Nationheard M much talk ol peace as it has been presented with in this year's General Assombl) If there was ever [anj doubt that the world wants peace, ill such skepticism has been dissolved in rivers of words calling for, pleading |.or. even threatening — peace There has occn CVIOent only one difficult) PstKC where, and for whom, and how" India and Pakistan both want peace The Soviet Union and Albania, its former satellite now facing eastward all the way to Peiping. ardently declare that they seek the same goal of peace So do Jordan and Kgypt and Syria and even little Iebanon and sprawling Saudi Arabia. But those questions persist Where, for whom, how? Finally, what of Israel 0 C.olda Meir. Israel's Foreign Minister, had been here two weeks and hail not spoken up — except privately She had talked In person to virtually every Foreign Minister who counts. But it was not until she addressed the Assembly that Israel's divergence from all the other speakers came sharply into focus Since all had spoken of profound principles, she told the Assembly: "If we accept the principles on which our organization rests, can the United Nations ignore the declarations of Individual member-states, or groafsj of member-states, calling (or the destruction <>f another member-state? Can our organization remain indifferent when the Charter and the resolutions OO peace coexist With preparations for a war of aggression by member-states? Acquiesence in such a situation is not only unjustified toward the state threat ened b) aggresssion; il erodes the foundations of the organitatioo Itself, and impairs its moral authority in other i .ises lit course she W8S making no secret of the fact that those threats of war against "a member state'' are Arab threats against Israel she reiterated Israels years-ion; %  ppeal to the Arabs for peace But her criticism for •ring the realistic situation embodied in the Arab-Israel situation wa> directed a gains! the organisation as a whole in language much more diplomatic than the kind that need limit a c orr es pondent, she told the 116 other members oi the UN stop lathing and do lomathiag she sp,,ke not only of tiie need for peace In general, but of the in < %  00 people when it took place on a Saturday in the synagogue. On any other Saturday, the big beautiful synagogue can hardly boast such a "huge" attendance. This is because Jewish life in Sweden is very limited. It would have been more limited, were it not for the fact of the 12.000 Jews residing in the country now. about 6.000 are comparatively newcomers — Jews who settled in Sweden during or after the war. Of all the countries in Scandinavia. Sweden was the only country which was not invaded by the Nazis, ami thus became a haven of refuge for the more than 6.000 Jews who were smuggled out from Denmark into Sweden, as well as for about 6.000 Jews from other countries, especially for Jews liberated from Nazi camps. When the war was over, all the Danish Jews — who had been given all the possible aid by the Swedish Government during their stay in Sweden — returned to their homes In Denesark. while other Jews emigrated to the United States, Israel. France, or returned to their native lands from where they escaped during the Nati regime. 1



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22, 1965 -Jenlsti fhrlil ,r Page 15A Text of Draft on Jews i The full 'ext relating to Jews tved in Hie Bcumj.st Friday by an ajoritj of 1,783 to v. to IKpromulfaul \'l as a decree Catholic Church. searches' into the thurch and remem|hat spiritually ties New Testament ock. ch acknowledges God's saving ^innings of her election are aldong the Patrird the Prophets. that all who be-Abraham's tons, the faith—are inkraham's sail. The et forget that she revelation of the nt through the peoom God in His inefconcluded the anche Church believes Kress, Christ reconpnd Gentiles making limself. recalls that Christ. iry, the Apostles, as the early Disciples, |the Jewish people. did not recognize the HsitaUon, nor did the most part, accept the I. many opposed its "Nevertheless f the Fathers, His gift and call are ir% %  able in con pany with the Phophets and Paul the Apostle, the Church awaits thai day. known to God alone, on which all : pies will address the Lord in a single voice and 'serve Hun shoulder to shoulder.' Since thefore. Unwind at a Sheraton Hotel. Lose that all-up feeling at a famous Sheraton restaurant. Treat If to a good night's rest. Next day you'll be ready to :he world. And that keyed-up competition out there, a—ured Reservations at Guaranteed Rates, call your %  Agent or nearest Sheraton. In Miami call 377-0275. of anti Semitism directed nsl Jew;it ;my time and by anyone. As the Church has always held .mil holds now. ( hrisl underwent HiPassion and death freely, because of the sins of men and out Ol infinite love, in order that all ma) reach salvation, n i-. therefore, the i urden oi the church's preaching to proclaim the Cro of Christ as the sign oi God's all. mbracing love and as the fountain from which ever) grace flows. "We cannot call on God, the Father of all, if we refuse to treat in a brotherly way any man, created as he is in the image of God. Man's relation to • God the Father and his relation to men his brothers are so linked together and Scripture says: He who does not love does not know God.' "The foundation is therefore removed from any theory or practice that leads to discrimination between man and man or people and people, insofar as their human dignity and the rights flowing from it are concerned. "The Church thus reproves, as < foreign to the mind oi Christ, any discrimination against men or harassment of them because of their race, color condition in life or religion. On the contrary, the council ardently implores the | Christian faithful to maintain good fellowship among the nations' and. if possible, to live for their part in peace with all men. SO thai they may truly be sonof the Father who is in heaven." Keyed-ttp executives unwind at Sheraton aton I Iotelsfi? 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It takes a short cut through the Postal System., and assures earlier deliveries. Non-Stop Aeronaves de Mexico Super DC-8C Fan Jet Flights MIAMI-MEXICO Travelers have coined a phrase of their own to describe the peerless non-stop Super DC-8C Fan Jet flights of Aeronaves de Mexico between Miami and Mexico City. They've borrowed a word from English and one from Spanish, describe the atmosphere aboard as one of "Welcome, Amigo!" You'll understand as you enjoy the smiling service of your bilingual stewardesses. You'll respond as you savor the full-course complimentary Continental meal they set before you. And...note that it's not just a flight, it's a foreword. It's an introduction to the wonderful "Welcome, Amigo!" atmosphere you'll find throughout Mexico. Aeronaves de Mexico's flights are also fastest and most frequent. Fly to Mexico* via Aeronaves de Mexico soon. See your travel agent or call AERONAVES DE MEXICO Mexico's largest airline 190 S.E. 3rd Ave. • Miami • FRanklin 7-2391 Serving the United States. Canada. Europe, Central nd South America with the world's most modern jets. •You'll like the eronaes de Mexico non-stop flights from Miami to Madrid, too Rafi Unveils Platform Continued from Paje 1-A customary toast "may you live to be a 120.'* Mrs Ben-Gurion said that not enough." Thousands of conjrratulatory telegrams from all parts of the world were pouring into the Sde Bokcr home. r. for MEMORIES yoo'pever'forget fo?EXClTEMENT every moment of ycur vacatidn for XOCHlMllCO, a highlight of your trip 1 for IRRESISTIBLE pleasures of your sightseeing expeditions for CHARMING curio shops lad witfrbarga]iK^_^ for OLE! which you'll shout aft your overwhelming vacation Jv> v^ttftt**** • Balsa Hotels offers you the widest choice of hot*. accommodations BALSA HOTELS uriico eiTt: it matm • HUM HAM • KI MAOO • AIFKI .CAPUICO: II MSIOHTI • TAMP* TMM: NSAOA CE U MUM MEP-IDAi MHIOA COZUMtli fl MfSIOHTi (M) JMATAi 1AISA IM • EP.M0SIU0; SAN AUIRTO MOTOR HOTEL ISU etUJEIM ZAM Ht>ttMHteej Sheraton sllMlstsA For information see your travel agant or any Sheraton Hotel For an Exciting JAMAICA VACATION CjatliG/i ^Poand! THE OtWvS 1 m HOTEL Yd§! "Gather round" for fun on the beach or In the sparkling Caribbean waters Pleasure and relaxation in the glamorous outdoor-indoor Cocktail Lounge ... on the Candlelight Terrace for delightful dining .. So —"Gather round for a Jamaica holiday —go sailing — sightseeing, ipeedboating play tennis swim golf fish ... or just plain relax. Write today for colorful folder and rates OR SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT HOTEL OCHORIOS • JAMAICA Directly on the BeautiJul Caribhi-an



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= Page 16-A ^JfniitfkrfJirtr Frida y-ctxi,u, R i th lit i ian in t I r. U,1 a -inp it i< wa v a of I u' I n I k i' u ; At ires UDb est ri mi unt C unc t Pepsi for honest-to-Pepsi taste! >i IE ;io am f he [TK 'n I fr ut H-l ..t n V .lc iia •nl 1 i i ;'( s in s i c n'• IK in* rt >is da y i). lir ft o t>i v ai Is t r *• i gn' is bi e I n H V il >r i tl DIET PEPSICOLA Taste 7 Diet Pepsi pours it onhonest-to-Pepsi taste 1 Calories 7 Forget 'em' Less than one in a bottle of Diet Pepsi-Cola. Just made for that trim, tapered Pepsi generation look. Get the bold, clean taste of Diet Pepsi today! We stake our name on it! %  %  ^ ^ conn* alive! You re in Hie IVpsi generation! PEPSI-COIA J Piii b] fvi--i-.il, Botllen • %  Mi ml it N %  > • ..• M Nlortd* u.„i„ *11 %  linn., nt frum I i •'. la COMpa") •. v



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ihe TiA ovnan s njUoM "clewisfa Floridian Miami. Florida. Friday October 22. 1965 Sectio.-. 2 ORT Delegates Off to Confab membership luncheon of the American Friends of the ?w University. Greater Miami Women's Division, are right) Mrs Philip F. Thau, president. Mrs. Louis Glasser. an of Lecture Hall Committee. Mrs. Dorothy Krieqer -hfiirman of the day. and Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff, re! i resident of the organization, who greeted the many ers. Carrying with them President Lyndon B. Johnson's statement that "education and training are priorities in today's world," Florida Region delegates will leave on Monday for the 18th biennial convention of Women's American ORT. More than 1.000 members from 460 chapters of the organization throughout the United States will join them from Oct. 25 to 28 at the Pittsburgh Milton Motel. Pittsburgh, Pa. Among local delegates are national board members, Mrs. Florence Kupperman. Region president; Mrs Harry Rosenblatt, national vice president and a member of the board of American ORT Federation; Mrs. Harold Schneider, Region Executive Committee chairman; Mrs I.ouis Baron, reginn convention chairman; Mrs. William Fishman. region expansion vice president; Mrs. George Linjden, region education vice president; and Mrs. Margaret Newman ] Steam, of the National Field Expansion Committee. Major address of the opening Inifbt banquet will be delivered by ; Associate Justice of the Supreme Court, William O. Douglas. During the convention, delegates will hear addresses by 'Mrs. Max M. Rosenberg, national president, who led the delegation to the recent World ORT Congress in Rome; by ORT personnel from France and Israel. two of ORT's major theaters of operation; and from Switzerland, where ORT has headquarters. Mrs. Florence Kupperman. reg ion president, who heads the local delegation, sail, "ORT's proeram is more essential to the health and survival of the Jewish people today Iftan ever before. In every one ol the 22 lands in which ORT conducts its vocational training pr>v grams, the mwnWr df young people, and older ones too, who seek admission to ORT shook, is increasing by the day. "Some 45,000 students are enrolled annually at present," she stated, "but that number will exceed 50.000 in the near future." She pointed out that the major task at the convenUon is to "make absolutely certain that there is a 'classroom seat' and a 'workshop bench' for each and even,Jew who wants and needs the modern ORT skill that will be his pa-sport to ft dom. security and human dignity.'' ORT, the vocational training lgency of the Jewish people, operates more than 600 installations on five continents. Since 1880. it has taught Mime TO modern skillto i ver a million Jews. twerd to a qala event are three of the principals • Congregation Beth Torah Israel Dinner oi State. (Frcm :re Mrs. Stanley Stein who. with her husband, will be i honcrees; Mis. Stanley Friedman, wife of the dinner linnan; and Mrs. Samuel Fox. wile of the dinner chairCcng-caation Eeth Torah Israel Dinner <~f State Will i Saturday niqht at the Americcna Hotel, with Sen. ::i P:oxmire as guest speaker. (See Story. Pg. 12-B). 1 J by ISABEL GROVE B -> h Councilman Joe di-Kochelle Bea \ %  t the date i> this r. mple Emanu-El, I'r !'-v ng l.( hrman will at the nuptial exchange on> H ill be followed ling part) at the FonMiss Lynn, a er, is the daughter of Mrs. Lynn, 6J26 SW 10th Tcr The community's top leaden have been invited "" %  ceremony and festive r< akfast following. • Ethel Genoa, barely settled in pr lovely new Coral Gables >artment on Bdtmore Wav. left and won't be back for '" months Before taking an M nsive cruise in Eurcpe, she'll pend two weeks in Clifton. N.J., pth her sister. Jane, and Mike %  ntor Board '^c SS Inde' ce Oct. 23. itinerary calls ''••in Portugal. .Spain. Rome, Athens Twenty • n Israel will include Thanksday there Trip con•*ith a cruise of the M.-.li ranean Islands, Madrid MaMorroeco and back in New n Dec. • .let will reher to the Cold Coaat in pile f |i... i.jj, ] uru .heon of anew League of Mi, i Beach ;.t the Fontainebleau The organization is oni to which Ethel devotes much l time al'hough she's also active at Cedars • • • The Not man Cohans' twin daughten, Janet an I Rina % %  le (.rate their 16th birthday with a luncheon for friendat Kings Ba> Yacht and Country Club on Saturday afternoon. • • • Bon voyage luncheon for Sophie Meromes, who sailed Oct. 2:1 on the SS Independence for a 47-day Mediterranean trip to Spain. Italy, Fran re and Israel, then back to the States to take in some Broadway shows. Among gathering of friends will be Lillian Bernstein. • • • Cantor and Mrs Herman Marc.Sbcin. who have been concerning in California for the past year and a half, are return ing to Miami Beach and plan to rtay awhile Will relax for a few weeks at the Haddon Hall Hotel, look up old friends in the area, and then set up a permanent residence Over 500 guests will honor the 1 opular Hilda 1 Mra. te) 1 K ;ir P on Saturday it'> • §i*l bir,n Continued on Page 9-B takes an elegant step to black-tie evenings 12.99 Very flattering footnotes to a long skirt, or short twirly one! The pump is a scooped shell; sling has sassy bcw. Both are fine black peau de soie. and walk on slender mid heels. thee Salon, i all 6 Burdine's Itorai B XJ FL 0 I N E %  ? >-, % %  J



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Ftire 2-3 iewitf FhrkJtori rv -a c c \ .1 1 BB Women Hear Judge Frie B'nai fludpe Mltaii A ru Municipal %  • ipaakar a* iu wtj part] and piiC-np metnber>fc. ;< i.mcheon oo Judgf Friedman is a past p.rid i.rind Lodie 5. lommimoncr of the -n League M .nal Mr|M1 4 • BJ MrAn> M." Matl Mrs Jack | creUr> ilrseaiac*. M:maa. put,. **, • | MWUi j J Temple Judec S^ericoc coiiee as tee coce at Mrs. Dcv^i Pu-mar. ioaors new raembersSecaed Xt :o hghi are Mrs. Men* Kipper Krs Bernac Yesr-er. Mr*. Marrm Lerxr.. Mrs. Dcv-.d PaOmaa Strrriinc are Mrs. Ralph Novak. Mrs. Axe Barman Mrs. Norman Green and Miss Marilyn BeabcIL Mrs Jacob Ycger, and Mrs. Murray Fr-.ecr-.irg. Hadassah Adds Eddie Cantor Beach Chapter f nD to*AS Surf-Bal-Bay Library Meeting Primfc of the Surf-Ba!-Bay Library held the first meeting of the aeason on Wednesday evening at -ide Community Center. '"ozrarr. included installation of nrarda to 29 children for rei ir^ musical seea b) Mrs Lillian Nelson. E^nieentn cnapier to be aooed to Mmi Beam Hada^sac is the Eddie Cantor Group Mrs Freo Jonas *as in>ia4ied a> preside.'." < •-be ne group, which >ae or ltd, by her son. Dr Stanley J^r-as. uo 'Aedneidav at 'he FonU:nehleau Hotel Mrs Jonahis long been a comf -ader in Miami Beach and -aorganized and served a; :n Brandei*. Henrietta Si Stephen Wise Groups of the HadMMh Chapter she *a> first president of the .North Shore Jew:-h Centers Women's dub. now Temple Menurah. uhere she orze4 the friendship Club She also served as the president of the Miami Beach Chapter of Hadassah. '.rther officers installed ere Mesdames Harry Pearl. Harold Levey. Ben Abrams. vice presidents: Harry Glass, financial secretary: Lee Waidman. Mm Saul Feltzin. Ben Stone. Saul Shaffer, secretaries. Board members are Meviame* Sam Beckman. Benj Duckman. Sol New Social Group Newly organized -Cher 28 Social Group' of the YM and YWHA ml sponsor a "get-acquainted"' wiener roast on Sunday. 8 30 p rr. al Y The group is open I men and women 28 and over Kepce Harry Letf Harry Le Vine Kjal \a:to\e. Abraham Packard Rose Rocenthal. Edward Saskir. Saauei Sia and David Strtckard Entertainser.t /or the dav j. offered by Mrs Mane Ba^bar. \ Hill. REK mut: JUST MAIL A CARD OR liTTH AND OU WIU RECEIVE IN COLOR A BEAUT I* a MORRISON^SCHIFF TEi* JEWISH CALENDAR FOR THE NEW niAil BAK 10 TKt MM HE It oxi; PROYMSlOy* ci, N. 1 ALTON ROAD MIAMI BE*CH. FLA. fOR A TASTl THAT HY OUR "OFST PBANBMBTS m' KOSIIERLICIOI s What will your husband say about our handsome new jar and can? WK AT •FM FROM BRAHMS TO BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Musk oo WK AT -FM 93.1 on your FM dial MIAMI'S ONLY PURE CLASSICAL MUSIC STATION Programming MORE LIVE Conovtsl WK AT FM "Great coffee, Honey." He'll probably never notice Yuban's bright new look. But that's a man for you. All he thinks about is flavor. A happy coincidence: Yuban takes the world's finest coffees, adds rare aged Colombian coffees— and blends them with no thought but flavor. Every sip a simcha! 1 s? K Cernitd KOSHER PARVB



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Lv. October 22. 1965 +Jm*Mi rfrrkfl-tr Page 341 FOOD FAIR 8BJ ta<.TH S OUR C ORAL AY 1 79THST CS*Y. ; AL TON ROD AL IONROAD COLLINS AVE HARD lNG*Vt • <, DIXIE HWf. M8342H.* 7THA.V NQAY J U 2CW mER %  p T LAODERDM-E •420M 02SH POMPANO BEACH DELICATESSEN IS OVERFLOWING WITH TASTE-TEMPTING DELICACIES THAT ARE TIME & MONEY SAVERS TO YOU Just tell your Appetizer Man how you wish your order sliced i *?%e46lq 'Pxeftoned 7TTT SALAD NEW Y ORK STYLE p A S T RAMl LB. SLICED TO YOUR ORDER MOTH ER'S PARVE ICES FECTIVE URSDAY THRU WEEKEND H CREAMED HERRING ?aut* WITH EXTRA ONIONS Margarine QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED EACH UGH U Y SALTED or VtfHH GOI DEN CORN OH 1-lB. P* G OUARTtRS BELLY Freshly Smolced K-it. tee/ 100 EXTRA Merchants CRCLN STAMPS WITH YOUR $2 PURCHASE OR MORE IN OUR SERVICE DELICATESSEN DEPT. (IN ADDITION TO THE STAMPS YOU REGULARLY RECEIVE)



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?rr 4,3 +Jemist fkrH&r Fndcy Or,^^ J ;i t> s ( 1 I I Aged Home Has Orientation Meet %  Tamdiy 3* %  Wmmm '. Mr Harrr Orleans, nee presv i>-.-r* l ctuntnTity ier toil Oi—riT. chaired the me* -.ip was ad d f ismd ry as mfint a hi e tto t Arthsr Kabsh*r actintT vaster, Mrs Sadie Gordon. of %  %  !—II *TT lor *•**' 3K HMM. •* IS. jenr of semes* u, tee %  Mr* thaa 8M rend e rHs iepre-eotis p r ondes sr that 3* lufciBH. I.I i. to the Home OB r*r-iar weekly basts At seast 2" new rolutieri are needf .mat vacancies to expand mum =*eities. the >i •..-. the era?-. procracB hieh %  c-ecaaiio pi era .•jeh teacher. :arsee lnstroc%  eeki -I JT the fam.ly-.ess rePTA Leaders To Hear Debate Zhac-samaa p~-s :or tie A:~e: s >.TJ.;.Arr-er>cc£ >wjh Congress'.lr-c-ec~ r=. =.rrr^e perry .Tiurseiav Ir 28. 11 45 Km. at tte M:rr Z-r=.: x-e .ec : r.r.v Y_-s ;:**=.-. Wbire 3rc-rr=r. Mrs lx*~* Cobersemberv? Mrs 'z*ezz. iquerque presideMrs. Mary S Coier. pas; pees ^r.d Mrs Srm Herder :_.-. :-::J Louise WIM 7r. rpter -.-.re -resize-: ~ :: —e Pioneer Women Plan Functions Beth Moshe Sisterhood HMhe Sisterhood %  a -mber pi in P&piel Social %  re Mn Fred .< and Mr, Leo* Weissmaa. Mn Bart is president Mrs AtrahaS* the Goida -i : VaaMH r.is scsed—ed the : • tec for Swiaesda:: r ~ Washington Federal LZ WasbBeporU 4 the IM biennial natxnal c-. • be giver Mrs Oscar Zehser and Asm vuafliow the • • • A 'BmrttSf Torah party will be held on Saturday. 8 the ..-..• Federal NE ISTth St and 6th Are A viva Chapter 'A Pioancf I M --. %  ; -era %  % %  of th* CuBjeria%  -. zr.^.ru ked b y I e ir-apter s Bae Bon • • %  eiec*. of ui i OQ I rtoo Federal Normandy ored b> Rae Wetsher| viO =*e ctiairsvan : bttM for :he PTA aod two Representatives •-' State I>e?i5Utare will all T*ar*_npate in a profraBB for Area the Daie C'juoty Council of .er Assoctatiooe on Monday beprmin* at 45 a rr. it AasrutitT. Federal Auditorv %  %  m H33 Xormaadj Dt .Ul PTA rr*TTj6er, and interested -n* m the co-jnty are minted I ^e legislative orkhop. vsaca has btM pianoed b> a comBittee jc.'i*t.r.g representaUves •^e v.*-. Beach HBMli VrHjrrj Kaplan u area coordiiad Mr> I.-iTng Cypen i ehairmaa of toe day The leg>siiti\e eetaea piatfortn of the PTA wiL be presented by a includes Mr* C C eglslative chaarman %  jf Parents and Teachers The m.iiage ei^< and -• November ballot : '.he A -jr-: featormi debate between Rep Ralph R I• % %  • tnd Bep I J GOBI f 0 *" posed rjad-"mdneat pan its !th Mrs • .' the PTA state platform topic are Mrs Jerome Benson, pr-. te set of Miami B*-1 School PTA and Mi I N Lee. :^rator. a the I' jotinuin? E ment M.:)aee elect Daniel Mea is also le^isia' Treare Island E School and Mrs V. president of th* %  Fufcer Junaor JNf Radio Program Jewish ter program %  I kfTE Schtfl -piruual : %  oajn Beth K. %  New unsalted Mazola M argar i n e now certified Kosher and Parve. Mazola Margarine There are 4 more important reasons wfcj >ou should bu\ new is\eet) L asalted Ma/ola Margarine. 1 # It a %  : sodium a et unsalted margaru 2. It's the or.\\ v cor IMll 3 # It'stheonl) unsalted mar] %  won't r-urn al m 4 # > oaH : liBhil>-sailed M aol. \i irgai • grocer'> dair) ;oic ^s r jfc a s>-a^ [|K(/K f STORK COUPON save7< toward the purchase of 1 lb. unsalted Mazola Margarine TO TMl DCAL.CR fr *y ttmnmti t> !. i>n.tM %  ... wi IH Jr pli 2> kaadhai tWt'i -•M m ••* rr ttllwir Mv fMBi;j s --( Wrf •• ti IMIIM aCar % %  > ??w jli *•" etM.:>i kta, CHPI > ? KM ka uai|a ar trmlarral a m V. 1 ,<. •rawa'M >, •, %  .,<. ,„ t ,, w ,„ w 1Mfl I'.aaa>l mm ar >>ara CMi<,-.< u I auil.a ( : ( Sail >a4a Bl a.naa al Ca r.Mm ,„, Ca aVaa lit. Cliataa lava. ^^^^^^^^ -*'--jrtv ttj "1 T|1 J, -y. u*h Ida*. REPHUhTS HEBREW BOOK STORE fcaJaaST'l l5"t %  ;• J Ql^ %  ser f & S.3l7 rsa; 6r$ as: nowi-iis 417 WtsttissetM a,, Jt ,„ u AAABttCAN =5 A Ell A RELIGIOUS 5*0RE A FOB S'S 5C SCHOOLS iK7 waswiNcros tn It 1-T7W S Scis^,,, Miami Hebrew Book Store S H £ l DOM E -. r -1 -•r-a3 ; -i •;• Sr-;>7-* S I j-. .„ IMS WMkiwft:A... Miam; geaxh || = 310 QUICK! ...PRONTO! ...SHNELL! Chef B'-'y-Ar-Dre feeh that three laefnagei than one for mjrin| new pizza crust rr..\ is ery (ajt and easy to fix. CHEF BOY-AR-DEE 4 Outs* Pizza Complete in this 0H€) %  '< — now easier and qu :ker to prepare ihan e^er Id a.t.:o it.e nee I Si mix for a tend< crust everytime. K •-' Italian pizza s^ .:h herhs and ipicei T pped ith choice I. ll cheeses Have sotr.r eetsv^T" cHeese



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Friday. October 22. 1965 • Jtwlsii Fir rid far Pace 3-B iviva Chapter (Member Party i Mi mbership party n the season for klizraehi Women, n the home Turk, program .-. skJl i • i Dream: Getare Mrs n Mrs AbraVIrs Philip B isem reig, Mrs, 1/ Mrs Esther Max Slernstein, Mrs Abraham •• \\ pishaus, %  %  • ner and Mrs Charles Zeichner will ofies Mrs, Alfred coordinator, will il major projects of Women in Israel. Women's OrKanieation celebrating its -totii a membership of some omen. The principal work anization is the sponsorin extensive network of villages, vocational hich • •Hement houses and nur,1 children and new im%  in Israel. • MRS. ABRAHAM EARXAN Jefh Israel Sisterhood Beth Israi S sterhood w il ay noon h th( N Schwartz Auditor Workmen's Circle Culture Group To Open Season ter Miami Workmen's CirGroup will hold its ol the si a si i on FriWashington Fed ton \\r start w ith ,i cornled b\ Max Gleiber: the Woi k men q clc I. L. Perel who will ilem Aleichem slot j %  %  i %  Mi B Isi lor Rubinstein, who ith r it thi ee weeks in el visitii sn i i cil ies and sevc cl i, wdl give rsonal report on her impres %  Hosl v for the meeting are Mary Daniels and Mrs Isidor Rubinstein. On Tuesday, .it s p.m.. the first of the bi-monthly lecture series of the i 1. Pereta Schools will be delivered bv Max Gleiberman, To i lunchi %  • lew Harry ium. Estertainment will be by the be held at 1545 SW 3rd St., the eve Sisterhood Beatles." including ning will bo sponsored by Mr. and tfesdames Bastacky, Genet, Geller Mrs. Louis Levine, of 852 Collins %  •"t CMhere \ve Checking seating arrangements for the Cedars c'. Hospital Fourth Anniversary Ball on Nov 6 al the Dc Beach Hotel Starlight Roof are Mrs. Harold Landfield, "-1:3 Saul Silberman and Mrs. Harry L. Lewis. The black-tie event will feature comic Joe E. Lewish. a floor show, anc. dancin: :o Mai Malkin's Orchestra. Mr. Saul Silberman, president -. Tropical Park Race Track, is banauet chairman. lora Stein Has lember Meeting Stein Sisterhood of Israelite having a membership "ii Tuesday evening. bins Cohen, entertainchairman for the evening. trod ice ;i -kit. "Meet the presented by the Sister' %  'TS. Wednesday noon, an anniver incheon with man jongg and will 1H' chaired, bj Mrs E*> zarus and Mrs. Alln-rt WinProceeds are earmarked for eligious Si hMl. affairs will be held in the Hall, and both .ire being Mrs. Chester I.eiter and •;\ Kirsner who are eclebrat.i rsaries this month. I • • I Just a small revolution! Big Change ire... Tempo Filler Cigarettes New Tobacco Blend More Tobacco Taste TELL THEM ABOUT WELCOME WAGON It you know of I family who his jjst arrived in your community, bo s;.r to tell them about Weicoms Wagon. They will be delighted th tie basket of gifts ind helpful information they will receive from Our hostess, a symbol of the community'* traditional hospitality. Or you may call A\elconie;|jEj\a^oii HI 8-4994 WIICOME NtWtOMlHSI LH thit ecu pen lu Itt ui know /ou'n ten, M*r. „ Additn .— City Pi-ase have the Welcome Wagon Hostess call on m-. I would Kite to subscribe to The Jewish Floridian Fill out coupon ond mail to Circulation D c pt., M P.O. Box 2973, Miami, Flo. liooimiiXKsixuii: Bagels...and Cood Coffee No taste in the world satisfies like a bakery fresh el... and a cheering cup of Maxwell House coffee. Both are constant, unchanging and matchU ss in the joy they give-each in its own, a traditional favorite in Jewish homes. MAXWELL HOUSE INSTANT O It It I. (. I 1 V R Good to the Last Drop! K means KMhtr. Under superi!iT tf Rjiti Nortel Konn and Bernard It./.



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>n* v3 Twtaa? 2-^ h ...^Arbout people ana i" HUlliOMift Traces juwr H. •::' Mr ef Mr* M*J Kof-e. Mr ad Mrs af the i i asaa m Th*- r* o C aaaai %  had aeM heard iraea ttor ML B fears, whe %  % %  I iig New Yack Mescal Seiaani. He IB aafced mmm AOA ate Phi Beta Kaaapa of CaaATV ABOVT HOSES %  aa* s %  .-me Pne* a*-w %  -terhek i ey '-i % BOM VOYAGE CATSAtAHS After th feetbeu game, ther* a, a biat at the home of Dr. Haroid art Beam 1 It aa Jo aay gaodbse to Elanor end IkaU Catamar. fOk&r on a t/.p The? ieft tor England a et itinerary and ere fas'. t*nr.z la o where and a ate spent moved them, 1/ they cwuad get aKcoauBoaatioiM arwl transportation. It wan a happy, fr*eodly evening, mith tag cake that i->ied the Catsmans Happy Landings."' Kmunz guest* were In. and Mrs. Jew Spirer. Mr and Mr> B B Goidsteir.. Judge arrt Mn. Millon Fnrtman. Mr *M Mr, David Hmhberg, JaaBjt and Mr*. Stanley Miiiedge. Mr. and Mrs. Lama. Per*. They arc hansac, • %  % %  < w. hat it caU Jan kesere taey i*r> are of their cah them a HappaNew Year a* ouey DoaajQ •-•> • of i-M to cai; he aata Baafc that at ts vaaiacr: take (ha tin wtdi on weal tftha ^ _lie ill neser -aat eat A B'G EVENIMC .'• akarteal nth dr • te heeae tie 7*. Keflr aeiped eer tt a ir> ..-nnc* and praadai :-ve**ds • • Theth*S en wane*, .aeharxi a t %  %  •--"••" OH HOW IT RAINED -aiaed sad ra.ne-t e-/t the Drat h.nerS %  I Jaajfjft Wo a n a aaa aot rawed ou' They caote •ith raiacoa-.s and vaaare.u s Hotel tthen Mar.'wife of Jadse Hanrv Baia ban. moz "Wei! Heiio Ehwe 10 Mm Elate Schwab*, the ft*-w prandgpt. the whoie ataiteace n< dehzhted with Eiate • rcaettoa — a mild ear* of *oc*. Among tho eojrym? the r*teiim< of the Council atary and Mane a staging were Mr*. Harry Kiraon. Mr-. Ethel Goidatein. Mr, Cye WedJer Mrs. Maawell Hyman. Mrs. S. Bar Kaplan. Hatu* aokanon. Mrs. Kathrya Cahen. Mn. Jack Karderv Mrs. Sam Baumas, and Mrs Bav Cohen. / ££*•* / Arts Festival Has High Promise • ph Pavdo H hannoum-'! thi' tno Tempiaaeood aonual "aatival of Anl*iui eoekta I part) taat Sui, If" 1 nujiir fun Iir Abraham Wolfaon beibre 'he Spinoza Koruin for Adult K.lu cation which meets ever%Thursdaw morning. 10 to 12 noon in the Auditorium of Washington Feder' al 1234 Washington Ave Muaic and humorous recitations will Precede Dr. Wol/sonV, talk %  1* w m MEET PERFECTIONISTS IN THE CATERING FIELD They art unequalled In Bah : '*• %  Km Tht> %  • lhoutdo !MtcraM its. 'W VtSSr ail'maaaeaiiecasaoln).'•••• "weddng...sBarMitrvah f ( meetirtlor• tocisMunCf^. %  itr.e from 20 to 1000 diner* art"'" '!" npertly arapared In tna d i. "*"^ dacoratid Cotillion Room. They n •' W ,C J *n*teva/ ipaca you rec-'>j Mr.Taichner at JEffarsoo 8 C-i:: ww past function yoo'*•' %  arcwe dill A IMM *•" al'P' ocfiNfflom can us rnu' AHD imieii BMJBg



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Lay. October 22. 1965 + JmM> rrrrirffon Page 7-B f Have that 4) Business Meeting, $P i Special Occasion ^ lanquel, or You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubayat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party I S>> k U in % %  ie Suklroth Harvest Festival last week in Sholom's Sukkah are (left to L iqhter of Mr. Abram Baker [ o lr.te Mrs. Baker; Herbert, son of Dr. I Levine; Gail, dauahter of Seymour Silverman; Miss Netiirector of the Hebrew DepartI the Beth Sholorr. Religious School :rman of the Religious Activithe Temple; Louis F. Snet:: the Temple; Mrs. Seymour dent of the Sisterhood; Mrs. Charlotte Vogel, chairman of the Sukkah Decorations Committee; Gary, son of Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Silverman; Laura, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis F. Snetman. Rear are Timmy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sharpe; Stephen, son of Mr. and Mrs Isaac Fleischman. The children brought several hundred cans of food as their Harvest offering for underprivileged families in the community. These cans will be distributed through the Miami public school system on Thanksgiving Day. it th< for Information! HAZEL ALLISON Catering Director, JE 1-6061 26th St. A Collins Avc idge Spaet be Speaker r BB Lodge %  t .1 %  ••'; L (Jonrlrmn • that Circuit Court Judge • M Spaet will address the • Miami Beach 111I1 Lodge, at a monthly Wednesda} noon at the i tel. • ing I nited Nations Week. Spaet's subject will deal v :•'. '"(i Nations % rid peace weekl) luncheons, now in • nth year, will be resumed Nov 2 1 inn committee for the proI made up if Gershon Miling Schattman, and Dr. mm Wollaoo, Women's League for Israel AEPhi Allimnae Founder's Day This Saturday Women's League for Israel, Miami Beach Chapter, was to hold it~ first meeting Of the season at the home of President Mrs. Faye Tupler, 3 Island Ave on Thursday at l pin Agenda was to include plans for the group's donor dinner scheduled for next .Ian. 20 at the Algiers Hotel. Gottschalk is Manager Edward Herman, of Coral Gables, director of the Maggie Shops in South Florida, has named Beth Ciortschaik, 1768 s\v 6th St., manager of the Maggie Shop on Miracle Mile. Mrs Gottacfaalk has been with the chain for the past five years. Prior to coming here she was manager for 15 years of a women's sportswear shop in Brockton. Mass Greater Miami Alumnae Association of Alpha Kpsilon Phi will hold its annual Founder's Day Luncheon on Saturday. 12:30 p.m.. at the El Bolero Restaurant, :>i8i Coral Way. Guest speaker will be Mrs. Charles Mills, assistant dean of women at the University of Miami. New Pledges and Active members from the local chapter, Alpha Eta, will be introduced. Hostesses for the afternoon include Mrs. Benedict Silverman. Mrs. Paul C.lazer. Mrs. Thomas Gerard, Mrs. Richard C.erstein. Mrs. Marshall Pepper and Mrs. David Wanlcur. For Elegant Functions .omplete Catering Facilities for that Specia Party served in superb fashion setting that will reflect your good taste. CONFIRMATIONS • RECEPTIONS • WEDDING BANQUETS • MEETINGS • PARTIES A Tete-a-tete or a gala celebration with 3.SOO ueet§. DIETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVED UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF RABBI TIBOR H. STERN (TJEAUVILLE H Charles Miller, Executive Food Director PHON1 t UN ZKarmsmB MIAMI BEACH SPECIAL INTEREST to the Jews of Dade County VIVIEN LEIGH 10 American divorce* trying to escape middle


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?cca *3 Tniaj ^ 22,1*5 r>*A.s 'E arEE* i.--'" %  a*J ~ — • Vert Ber faraer Mii inter e*i-ae-oo /*rm*c vtiu :J: aa oe to*: I %  L Be %  %  • ---k> i-.%  ••Basal ra 4a)i m\ the an -*-ii. COB .seed 'Jut he won the Cinl War SLT.. -. vvrt There was always Baa taaajkfai aad BUBBC 'fcjr-.aej Jeanne '>siermn> grosrinc-op days; i.-vi as any gxri *JD had fix r-t.viiome aratiaBra, she was popular : well Later she married pa Rorisctu^j '*"hen his fatnYort to attend she sa for the first the Eiij T'/wn had ta offer — m/(M :.ng Coney bftaad leaaae r--jraed with her husband to a smai. town in 0h*> and then moved %  T'*. where her BOB, Bfl a^aaajater Praaeea %  &f -re born Joseph was in the cloak and axil business tBerc Later the Rothschilds moved to Akron 0 *ftere he became in charge of a dry goods Bare No leaaae to** man time to devote to community She became active in the Temple .Sisterhood and Bfl of Jewish Women In Council, she yuned tae A-hose responsibility was to visit and help girls designated as wards of the Juvenile Court RaaJaKttlfli celebrated their 2Sth wed'•r-ir. Joseph passed away A year la tor Praataa married and another Jean spelling ignored tfec '.*"... % %  Jeanne has been living with her son-in u *nd flaaajbtcr rear since Jeaa'i favorite comment is that Jeanae has lived longer with him than the Almighty granted her to live with ber tm n husband Mr. Rothschiids only living brother. Aaron Osterman. u *7 rean old. hves in CaiMSurala and goes to the every day Ha son in law is one of the director* of tetertsion i Peyton Place %  the family here in Miami Beach and on the West Coast are sure to watch all of the picture-, directed by Walter Doniger Mr* Rothschild u one of a group of some thirty friends who meet Miual times a week to play canasta or bridge She is fun to be with, is up-to-the-minute on the saw*, has %  %  %  >'. h ia -r and is a kind and generous per-on .J-a.-. [atanan ahrajn calls her C/ueeni*and to all in the b U i raal "^ueen Juat ask the residents — partacalarlf roar columnist. Frances Lehman, a daughter who has always found her mother to be more than regal. Miss Boderman, Benj. Schwartz Exchange Vows eaate :he SraSe of Beaj acaao Seh cf? •' y .' —-. >--_Tae ande i Jie daughter at Hr Mn Be tt er a aa m. V6& .%  Mrs %  Ma.-: MSi 5--*- H: Mar-ta; Laager and Ma.-._-. Btr %  ->: a atate tafieta oodai atwn • ..: — in. omae : M-arr.: She *ri avttaa achonl of M roe* Mr Sebwaru went to Waartoa Seaaoi of Finance aad Coaaaaree Paaaarrraoaa where he re ear ad i Bs >i> eccnocsics He recei%ed a .-C at the i Master's degree in la* a: Sea York Uatran Reception fotiowed the cere; al the Qryatal Room of the Sal House After their honeyhi coupie wul hve ia M.. *totflcoo:a*ji f Miss Owen Weds Jerrald Goodman The former Ian -hieau Hotel tor A Mr and Mrs John Omen, awajr became the brxie of Jerr-^id F Goodrr.r. M Sunday Oct :T :r. fol!>' • Mf^ the rtadj I Tempte !rar. A re cepcon and taaek a: 's* Son of Mrs and the late Er S the bride^r-x^m u> Buckneil L'aiaan I • H ..a-jtociated -•-.". .n Coral Gabwrv zraduate of SUphei their return I • ••: Yflaa odaa miss usuf zurri MISS JUDITH H0DO8 Miss Zebitz Eyes Dec. 26 Rites ORT Highlights Scholarship Here ir hip project el Itoi tie highlighted -rionth 'H <>cvAM-r a: I 1 lorida Region. toe \'. • %  • %  %  ..•-/: P.T %  •' Je -.r._hai g to the BM validity • .:' loafall ethica. -. ii,'ht by our sacred re raid Schwartz lai M-arship chairman sa, fltroogh the sale of ORT All •Si -!ps a the ORT for a life 'it s': %  Mr and Mrs Jack Zebitz. 1012 3rd -St announce the engagement of their daughter Le-lie Carol, to Gerald Hams, son nl Mr and MrPhillip Harru Cbetoea, Mass. M ZabttS, who attended the er-it> 'rf Plorida and is • of the University of Miami, ••-nth teach. K. %  •••:. • Her fiance attenl.ii Suffolk Law School and Universitj jn.l is currentan .,viciate buyer fc-r Bu.. ck Departmeat Store in '. be married Sunday. in Temple F.manu-F!. Ml jmi Beach. The ceremon> will be by Dr Irriafl LehrHodors Reveal | Judith's Troth To Mr. Barnctt and MrI taaa Dr.. Cm • nounce the M daughter Jafltta MI d MrI .:5 Calais Dr aad Mrs Essie Cohen. Mi. \: -Haflor -: : Hagh BM! I Miami. She i> pr. aching at Miami Bduoe Mr Barnet: jra tm Miami Beich Higl %  ..r-.ty ci Florida H< tflttl A r>ecerr.nr % %  Opera Group Opens Season Young I me of the %  • .-.%  : I :'; at the home of afn >>i2 No B^> Mn K L Todaro pr--*-nted a ical review. UaV#4 <^p'-ra Guild Season, with Mr S %  artz and Victor Marches* in <-x eerpts froa I da and La Bo hem e Accompanist was L>r Paul Cvjnka Coral k Gables \ Convalescent ^ Home Itj 8ons Vivonfs BnnV'ivant* 21 to 35. will !>• I ay 8 30 pn' martre H tel ... FOR FRIEbDIY, GlNltt CARl IN GRACIOUS SURROUNDINGS fOR THOSE YOU LOM. fcS-**. Thor# **!**• a difft'r*nf' in flower** Iry mmrm! BLOSSOM SHOP 1572 Washington Ave. Miami Beach CALL SYVIA MILSEN JE 2-3231 F^rE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI GaMei Conval_. npd and equipped for tnf i We pr.-ire you yourself would like to give a >nal supervision and -killed nursing anl medical attention far bewr. I tbuitjr to pr 24 HOUR RiGISTtRiD NURSING SIMICL • r j" thr* willi nth rm. • O.itr^n.^.r • %  pnmitt. (PtrtaMliiad atmca." M.rt.M tff •• *.t r 24 kNrt o day a4*r M^tnritiM *f rtfitterad aarsM. • larf* md—r, tW recr> a t. (na | artos. • Knktr Mti aa t iaaa |. t ,.., • „ i4 • J 0>raete.Oamaf if the Coral Gables Convalescent Home 7060 S.W. 8th Street ,. m iqmi f Flo. Phone 226



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Friday. Ocober 22. 1985 %  k^sist fhrMltr Page 9-8 J^ociafit* • • • by Isabel Cy, rove Cont-r.ed from Pije IB Members and offi Miami Beach Moose staging the affair at e, 1608 Alton Rd. [n charge of the celebration r, governor of the M \ Reich, committee and Sol Roth, secreJudith Paul Wins Award %  11tli !'• ill. 13, "'ho Is talentec ,u.. dancing and flower ;ing. has received a meri award from the Dairy Council of South Florida. D a u g h ter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Paul, 2355 N'o. Bay Rd.. Miami Beach, Judith won the state tri-color for my 1 %  Junior Conserva; |y ^ %  lion in the Florida State Flower Show. many ribbons in is a member of National Junior Honor Society, and has -' idied drama and dance at studios for f've years. The Pain. Council has a continirogram to honor meritorious pe< i >< %  in Dade County ations can be sent to Agnes rds, %  ] N\V 7th St.. Miami tary enientu.s Murray and Dunne Rubin, Highland Lakes, North Miami Beach, expect their second baby in December S in Marc is 2 Murray is a new member of the Knights <>f Pythias, George Gershwin Lodge 196. Surfside. r ikva Hadassah Luncheon Tikva Group of Hadassah. Miami '• toter. is having a membership champagne luncheon honoring pro spective members on Sunday noon at the Studio Restaurant, 2340 SW 32nd Ave. President of the group %  Mrs. Manna Cottin. • JUDITH .-. nil Hatikvah Chapter Meeting Tuesday Hatikvah Chapter, B'nai B'rith V. mien, will hold a meeting at Morton Towers Dining Room on Tuesdaj l p.m. Philip HeckerUng, trust officer ol Mercantile National Bank, will s .. nn "Wills for Women." Mrs ide R Solomon, president. conduct the meeting. On Nov S a card party will be • • North and South Card : Morton Towers. Beth Shiran Will Honor Members Jack Dolinger, membership •hairman. will present the new families who have recently joined at a social evening on Saturday at the home of Rabbi and Mrs Morris A Skop Hostesses who will assist Mrs. Skop include Mrs. David Stem berg. Sisterhood president. Mrs. Bernard Fnedland. wife of the Temple president. Mrs Ruth New mark. Miss Keba I.iebman. Mrs. Mollie Schreibman. and Mrs. Edith Markenson. wife of Dr. David Mar kenson. Rabbi Skop will present "An Evening with Sholem Aleichem." with selections from his writings, and a musical program from "Fiddler on the Root" now showing on Broadway Bernard Fnedland will present Temple gifts of Israeli mezuzahs to all new lamilies as tokens ol welcome. Pictured with Dr. Irving Lehrman are officers cf the Senior United Synaqogue Youth group of Temple Emanu-El at installation ceremonies last week at the first youth breakfast of the season. Officers installed were (left to right) Dr. Lehrman; Miss Elaine Rubin, youth director; Marlene Krovetz, vice president; Marla lay and Naomi Shuch, secretaries; Tami Bunim, president; Andy Levy, parliamentarian; Wendy linger, vice president. Hosts for the morning's activities were Mr. and Mrs. Max Boderman. Mr. Boderman is president of the congregation. Smorgasbord lunch Held Claim Weizmann Croup of Hadassah sponsored a smorgasbord lunch and swim party at the home ot Mrs. Philip Gouz. 540 SW 25th Kd.. on Sunday. Chairman of the clay was Mrs. Nat Goldberg. President is .Mrs. Philip Botwinik. Social Worker To be Speaker \ Social Worker's Impressions it Israel" will be the topic for the '!.!> discussion of the "Y" P >rum on Sunday, ft p.m.. at the V.MHA, 8500 SW 8th St.. it was anred t > George Newman, i hairman Miss Miriam Scheinberg will reI' ft on her recent seven-week trip to Israel as part of the National Jewish Welfare Board's Seminar • % %  Social '>' orken AUTMORIZID DIAIIR \ Stan mi r £NITH Quality 7 HEARING AIDS $75 to $325 "Ask mi — I wear out!" STANLEY GOULD 1218 UNCOIN ROAD %  <•"•<) *< Sirvti ail VJSM • IF • 1111 Mrs. Thau Will Speak Monday Kmma Lazarus Group of Hadassah will have a membership brunch at the Algiers Hotel on Monday at 11:30 a.m. Paid up members and new members will be guests at the member .iring-a-meniber affair. Speaker of the day will be Mrs i hillip Thau, recently returned from Israel. Mrs. Irvine Spear, singer, will entertain, accompanied at the piano by Mrs. Olga Bibor Stern Program chairman is Mrs. William Kaufman, and Mrs. Jack vYoltstein is president Coral Chapter Member Lunch (oral Chapter of the American Medical Center at Denver held its 11th annual paid-up membership luncheon on Wednesday at the Coral Gables Women's Club. Program for the day featured a millinery fashion show by designer Ted Peters, piano recital by Paul la Pierre, and a film, "Save One Life." Chairman for the day was Mrs. Bernard Sedon, membership vice president, assisted by Mrs. Harry Schwartz, co-chairman, Mrs. Sam Portin, Mrs Milton Strouse and Mrs, .lorry Baker Mrs. Irving Rubinstein is president. A number of patients from the Miami area have received free care and treatment at the Center in Denver, which is equipped with one of the outstanding cancer research laboratories in the country. Treatment is given regardless of race, color or creed. Palsy Unit Sees Fashion Show Miami Beach Women's I'nit of United Cerebral Palsy Association t Miami held a membership lunneon on Wednesday al the Card'on Hotel Showing <'f "Al Home Dream Fashions" hj Sapphire was feature ol the afternoon In charge of reservations were Mrs Byron Topol and Mrs. Marshal Russ Yeshurun Ladies See Fashions Temple Adath Yeshurun Sisterhood held a paid-up membership affair on Wednesday evening. Fashions by Barbara Katz and furs by Abbe Furs were modeled by members, with wigs and postiche by Sumpatico. Program of entertainment WSJ presented by Mrs. Daniel Coel, Mrs Gerald Franklin. Mrs. Julius Blustein. Mrs Bernard Goldman and Mrs vicki Goldman. Chairman of the day was Mrs Daniel Bunberg. Mrs. Bernard levy is president. MUSIC ENTERTAINMENT BOB NOVACK ORCHESTRAS INSUKl THE SVCCtSS OF BIDDINGS • BAB 1TIVAHS AND All S0CI41 fUNCTIONS Orchestras-Trios-Accordionists UN 6-5434 Covered Dish Luncheon \ covered dish dairy luncheon will be held on Thuradaj noon Oct. 28. at Flakier Granada Jewish Center. An afternoon of matt jongg and cards will follow Mrs Sam Goldberg is in charge of reservations LEO HOHAUSER PLUMBING CONTRACTING • RIPAIUHG Serving Dode County Over 25 Yeori I 1811 S.W. 14th ST. HI 6-99041 Cotillion Classes At Beth Am Temple Beth Am will sponsor cotillion classes for children of Temple members Seventh graders will meet at 7 p m an l eighth graders at 8 p m., on Sunday evenings hairmen are Mrs. Beatrice Engel and Mrs Alvin Corenblum. DOMESTIC MAIDS RESTAURANT & HOTEL HELP A-l EMPLOYMENT Ph. FR 9-8401 # Cleaning Laundry "^ Storage 1201 20th Street JE 8-6104 Miami Beach y 4 % 4 % 4 > c • VIDALE ROOFING 2630 S.W. 79th Ave. • REROOFING • LEAKS REPAIRED Dial CA 1-4976 \ OPtN 7 AM. %  9 PM. Same Bay Service Wever An Extra Cneree PRATT &LAMBE FLA WALL FINI VAPEX Beautiful colors thai dry to a pleasing flat finish can bo yours New paint jobs last and last. It it becomes marred or scarred, you can touch it up without showing. Use brush >r roller. Clean equipment with soap and water. Vapex is practical and distinctive tor walls and ceilings. Dries in minutes. I'aint and use a room the same day! Usually $5.95 $498 Gal. SALE PRICE WE'VE A PAINT FOR YOUR EVERY NEED! LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU! LUMBER & FOR YOUR PARTIES RENT EVERYTHING FROM THOMASl PARTY TENTS COLORFUL fUSHIWUBIY KSIWeED, tSSOITEB SUES Chain Tables Table Lln.M Chiaa Silrar fieteware Trayi Cottee Ural Ian Douce Fleon Parjono/Jxad Servicm RENTALS -AT TOUI SUVICt M TEW Talaphone) 633-3281 •790 N.W. 35th AVE., MIAMI 42, WJL



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Page 10-B tjfenifft flrrkftnr Friday. October 22. 1965 AT BETH DAVID AND BETH TOR AH Dr. Siegel in Miami to Address Educators and Open Adult Institute In tribute to A. J. Molasky, who will be the i rst Miami recipient nf the Israel Freedom Medallion at the Temple Emanu-El Israel Dinner of State on Sunday. Oct. 31, a Book of Honor will be compiled to be presented to him in commemoration of the event. Inscribing the Book of Honor is Mrs Sam Blank, as Mrs. A. J. Molasky (center) looks on. Joining the informal ceremony are (seated lefti Mrs. Carl Weinkle and (standing from left) Carl Weinkel, Sam Blank and Dr. Irving Lehrman. The occasion was a reception given by Mr. and Mrs. Weinkle for the patron-hosts of the Temple Emunu-Ll Israel Dinner of State. Israel Ambassador Shabtai Rosenne Will Be Guest Speaker at Emanu-El Dinner \mba.ssador Shabtai Husennc. rei Uj delegated by Israel to the United Nations, and lime Rosenne v ,'i be special guests at the Temple F.nanii-Kl Israel Dinner of c on Sunday evening, Oct 31, .v the Fontainebleau Motel. !>r. Irving Lehrman. spiritual lei dec of Temple Emami-Kl, anDOUnced that the Ambassador will C< m to Miami in order personally t.. confer Israel's freedom Medallion on A. J. alOHSky, who will be the first Miami recipient of this award In tribute to a "lifetime of -. vice to Israel." In preparation for the event, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weinkle, chairmen of the committee of patron-hosts for the dinner, held a reception for the committee at the imperial House last week, where plans were completed for the dinner. Dr. Rosenne is one of Israel's leading statesmen and legal ex-1 pert.s. and has served with distinction in Israels Ministry for For eJgn Affairs since the establish ment or the State in 1948. Xmbassador Rosenne. who was educated in London and at the Hebrew I aiversitv in Jerusalem, rep:<-enter! the Israel Government in tbe major capitals of Europe prior to taking up bis post in the United .N. tior:'ihe Ambassador's diplomatic career dates beck to the founding of the St.ite. Following Israel's war ^dependence, Dr Rosenne serv• i on tbe Israel delegation to the %  fBtice negotiations with Egypt, J'.rdan Lebanon and Syria in UM0 i b has represented Israel al the I Red NationConference on (be Hition oi Slavery, the Slave Trjde and Practices similar to Slaver) the United Nations Confi renc< en tie Law of the Sea; and die International Technical Conh rente on the Conservation of the Living Resources of the Sea. He also represented Israel at the first session of the High Commissioner's Advisory Comrrrttee or Refugees m 151 and on Hie Committee on the Human Rights Yearbook in 1*47. < m the committee headed by Dr. I.< irman are Mr. and Mrs. Weinulent. and Samuel Friedland. chairman of the board, and: Tli. Me*ttr> ..; 'I M • MBM .l..-.-j.ll \l>. :..vv. I";,\ \|.|" (lllMlll nli M Vrvvy, .1 iek l AUK imi, Jiwaeph M Averbnok, Jnmfih II ItHi h -. I'.-.l. r \l H al M i v I • ^ ill A 1 terj, %  Bd H ni iioi • nkl. U I 1 '.in', r M.i \ Blron, .' %  I :.inl>. Andi• II r.l.i.-.-. Mix Boilerman, Muna tain, Bhepard Kr*iad, Humid .1 l:i-.k~. LouU A ttuntfn Harrj Carmen, lark Owner, I%  \ *ha r i 'liunnlng, < *1) c "IIMT. ..:,.. Mev<-i I. Oi)-rkat>, Norms ii ("hunt •' .1 % %  %  pli %  %  i. ii. •: e, Cfinft rd, \..;. ii n < .i,r>i. n. l'\ na •' ".in. v.. %  i" %  !• i.i. Irvins • II Darwky, Ben l "• i iter, Kdlth Duunn. I.• %  i:i-t.i.--. iv .. KnI Di B< uj I'ler, Ronald l. Pine, M 11*1 I I lllkl ;-'• III. I v. Flxht-r, Harri i her Jaik I K i dm i' i '• '• Mil i:' 1• I M %  %  • I lain", Kj dn< j Gam, 1 .. •• ln*r, H.ii • %  i .. n %  II, %  n. Ofttli I...nli• il&Mer, A I. Hi. km.,ii, Panlb. rit. (Ii or** < SuhlbWK, Sol <; %  .i.i-i. in, i: ii,, ; Kidman, l. ; HI %  uWI* i iould, Ab <.i.. II, 1 j '• •' i ueeman Samuel .' HalI • fItl I>IUIM II. I ii .in. v II. i • %  %  ll. nn ii. .. i Mi rrti li lai •: Hli I i. Id, felward Hornu li i-;m1HII. •-•"'•' Karl i ill iv K i-liii. Rnmuel Kata, Jack Katsimui, Mid ej K'•'• Irving Klpnle, William Kline, lc \iii.i, KOKHII Max Kolkei. Hum inMorton Siegel, national diector <>l Hie Commission on Jewish Education el the United Si i ,, ni America, will be in Great ei Miami on Monday for two meetarranged by the United Synagogu >n in cooi ,tion w ith the Bureau ol Je> ish I II Dr Siegel will address the Hebrew teachi rs and educators here • a meeting Monday, 10 a.m., in Temple Emanu-El, where he will i.port on the recent Findings of the Melton Research Institute. In the evening, he will meet with the newly-formed Commission on Jewish Education of the United Synagogue and present plans for the Commission's work in cooperation with the Bureau of Jewish Education for raisirj standards of synagogue schools in the Conservative movement. Or Siegel will also 1M> principal speaker at a convocation and registration for the new academic year on Tuesdaj B p.m., at Beth David Synagogue, litsubjed will be "Judaism books to the Missile Age." Dr. Siegel'talk will launch Beth Hacids adult education series, which follows up with the regular Instructional series beginning Nov. 2 meeting TuesdS) nights for eight weeks and offering courses m He brew. Bible. Jewish Skills, and .Music. Earlier In the day. on Tuesdej at II a m Dr Si.'gel will be apeak ei at the opening brunch oi the Beth Torah Congregation Adult Institute lor the coming year Dr. Siegel is a PhD graduate of Columbia University, ard received his Jewish training at Yeshiva College. He has been director of the Commission on Jewish Education for the past two years and prior to that served for 10 years as Director of the Department of Youth Activities of the United Synagogue of America. or /"Of TON SUCH t'nder his leadership, the United Synagogue Youth grew to a mem bership oi almost SO.OOO and is now one "f the strongest youth move ments in Jewish life. In (be coun tn Dr. Siegel is editor the Syn %  go ie School, a quarterly devoted to developments m the Synagi M boob ol the Conservative move ment, which makeits waj to more lhan w" synagogues no af&Nated with the conservative ntovemfjnl Dr Sic,el has indi/ated that some ol the assumptions Upon which Jewish education has hern based "need to be NVlsed, and that the goal of education is to mold a religious personality who will, from his earliest days in school, be sensitive to what is best in life, and will be therefore more highly motivated to lead the moral Hfe which we all seek SHABTAI ROSfNNE T..1.I Kor< %  ik • i I'hlUp Kraua, h>ank A MI. i Ki, -. h, i ;, • I K il< k si .in. i : I..i. hman, ilaui Ice I vln, I'.. %  • vtnaon, Mar Ie Ml ,. 1 %  I• %  .1 % %  • l.li M l.lpi.., ll"oi I. %  thai Milton I H in I. Latby, Mi i I. in l.uMtiu i. n. (taeai Mamber riih MHI : I i ii MM li|. I Mi Banford Kramer, l:iwa UK I: if l-.lk.VMI/. i-njamln l.. Inc Miller, Alex.IN.I. i \i \ .. i %  II II, \ • ii. 1H. ll, I Ml %  II, nrj i col, l{ Hi: M nblatt. M i. -1i. .i 11 Rot, Hi R Raj monrl II Sej in..inI! lilu t>l ,,^| (; Itiibln, l-"iilH JIMO |ih Ha I., n s.. I... i, Mai .II< i Bamkli Rehatsman, Kinnk s. hm Ider, II M J N -i. VA'llilkal 8' % %  .. b. ii s Sl,,,t.ln. .1 ..s. r li \| Shan ni Sol CShe.fi i i I K si, hi A iini Matilda WauBmn, Si inlej \\ pinkie, Martin fVonmi M Younic, M:imllf /jiban. Albert Zilk., l'..n 7.1-iirinunil, RUaabelh 7.,-ntli-r, Leonard /.llowt. Bat-r /.wkerman. Rosenblatt Heads Men's ORT Harry A. Rosenblatt has been elected to the p r e si d e n c y of the Greater Miami Men's Chapter ol American ORT Federation. Rosenblatt succeds Daniel Meal Heller, who has been elected honorary president. Elected to service with Rosenblatt are vice presidents. Ira Wein er. Paul Taylor, and Lester Rosenthal: recording secretary, Vbnei Levbion; financial secretary, Julius Lenin; and editor, Clem J. Lipman. Installation of officers will t;.k" place Sunday, Or-t. 31. 8 p.m., at the Deauvtfle Hotel. Judge Henry I. Belaban will !><• installing officer. Mrs. Henry 1. Balaban will offer a program songs Temple Israel Town Hall Series Opens Tuesday Town Hall I'minn at Temple Is reel of Greater Miami will launch its new series of the season on Tuesday, 8:30 p.m., at the Temple. Opening the lectures will be Norman Cousins, Oi the Saturdav Review of Literature Cousins has been inlitor of the Saturday Review since 1939. As an interpreter and analyst of history in-the-makinj!. Cousins has been to every' corner of the world I'nder the sponsorship of the U.S. Government, he has lectured in India, Pakistan, Ceylon, Japan and the Soviet I'nion. His talk here Tuesday evening will be "World Report." Others scheduled during the season ar* Philip Burton, director-actor-writer, foster-father of Richard Burton. He will be assisted by Christian Alderson in "A Pageant of Kings," Nov. 23. Also to appear are: Henry A Kissinger. |>olitical scientist, in "Foreign PoliCJ In %  Nuclear Age.'' on Mar 1; and John K Galbraith, ambassador econo mist-author, In "Economics and the Ta>kBeyond," on Apr. 3. 1906. Co chairmen of the Temple Irael series are Mr and Mrs. Myron Behrinaii Emma Lazarus Chapter Emma I-ants Chapter. B'nai H nth Women, will have a speaker from the Social Security Board at its meeting on Tuesday 1* p.m., at Washington Federal. 1234 Washing ton Ave Open discussion and a question period will conclude the pro-ram Mrs. Irving Herbert ii president. Cancer Society Opens Office First branch office of the Dade County Cnit of the American Can COT Society opened on Miami Beach, at 1658 Lenox Ave., last Friday Purpose of the Miami Beach llraneh is to facilitate service to patients, as well as to intensify the public education program of the American Cancer Snciet) Mrs. George Talianoff was chairman of hostesses for the formal opening. Assisting her were -Mrs. Sidney Raffel. Mrs Frank Schneider. Mrs Mark Rubin, and Mrs. Robert Hart Mis-. Mar-ha Talian o|| and members of the lleta Club from Miami Hcach Senior High were junior hostesses "I • Applying Cosmetics "The Art of Applying Cosmetics in the New an program chauman Harmony Chapter Plans Meeting Harmony Chapter, B'nai B'rith Lodge, will hold its regular monthly meeting on Tuesday. Oct 8 p.m al Chase Federal. Arthur Godfrey ltd.. Miami Beach Guest speaker for the evening will be Hendrik Burns His topic will be Our Place in the I'nited Nations." Crystal Chapter Opens Season With Tea Here crystal chapter Asth %  itk Children's Foundation of Florida, was to launch fie new sea On with a tea for members on 1 hursday. 2 to 4 p.m., in the Fontainebleau i Hotel life members were to receive a gold charm and eertifioste with Mrs Betty Harr, life membership chairman, making the presentation. Chairman of the event was to be Mrs. Ann Golub. President for a second term is Mrs. Aibert HochIbsrg. wV



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n 22. 1965 */m/sJ f ir rtrffan Page 11-B LnTERS TO THE EDITOR Against Ike Irks Reader Jewish Floridian: Inly phenomenon that lit it I to the late Presiis that he could fire n.i '.Mii.it inn —except to wider if the United was a Senator, and you can only come to the conclusion that he, along with his brothers and father. are an arropant, power-hungry lot whose accomplishments are nil. It is about time somebody was r before had the miscalled to account for the creation ling, a more inept and "f the %  K ennedy myth." and you an as our Chief Exowe it to your readers to start now. .In the meantime. 1 am sure that history will accord Kisenhowcr far more respect than docs the editor of The Jewish Floridian. Irrespective of your love for Kennedy, you aught to l>e ashamed of yourself for downaradini' the name of a great Amcrian which reached the hornet of iiibscrib' %  ..' the very moment the world was h::-.^ inform,-,I of the Idle President's tragic attaatmation. il of people with your in order to lionize you proceed to downgreat American who equally great Presiing" Eisenhower great sport these days its and Kennedy wornir criticism of him is %  lap at the millions of i-lio reelected him Proshe highest vote in OUT lording to your reason si have been pretty stu MM this man who did Her hand, just what did implish as President? it the childish nonsense pnation, inspiration, etc. pleasei lave to do is check the m the time Kennedy Hemophilia Unit Member Lunch Miami Beach Hemophilia Auxiliarj was to hoM its annual memberbrimr-a-ncw-member luncheon on Thursday noon at the home of President .Mrs. Delia Dclancy. 1 toy Biarritz Dr. Dr. Thomas B. Turner, medical director. John Elliot Bloo<| Bank. Jackson Memorial Hospital, was to be guest speaker. The Auxiliary raises funds to aid hemophiliacs, whose health depends on bloo.i transfusions, and also contributes tcward research. Former U.S. Tax Chief to Speak Before Seminar A keynote talk on current trends and legislative prospects by M•."timer M. Caplin. former U.S. Com missioner of Internal Revenue, will highlight a comprehensive analysis of pension trusts and profitsharing plans during a day-long I seminar Oct. 30 at the Deauville Hotel on Miami Beach. Insurance Executive Cited Gerald H. Falick. 15835 SW 105th ("t.. Miami, a representative of the Miami Southeastern Florida Geneial Agency of National Life Insurance Company of Vermont, h.is earned the 1965 National QualityAward for excellence of service to policy-owners. BENJAMIN SIROTA Miami Beach BDITOR S NOTE T liltlM 1 |eU / %  :,!: : ",i %  • riin if Ei.i rn'inu n 1952 \l K %  I' (a, i ii .... issues i N ihi .;frr-r hand colum %  • T feu'tsfi Floridtdii uko • %  ; M Ke\ ned' %  ubly i High Auditorium. flu edition o/ November ::. 1963. Leading roles in Thespians Offer Three-Act Play Thespian Troupe 391 of Miami Beach senior High School presented the three-act murder mystery, "Night Musi Fall." by Emlyn William-, last week in the P.eaih The seminar is sponsored by First Florida Consultants of North i Miami Beach. New England Life Insurance Co., and Prentice-Hall. Inc., with whom Caplin is now associated as chairman of the Executive Committee and member of the Board of Directors. Advance registration for the seminar is through the office of First Florida Consultants. 1110 NE 183rd St. Registration includes luncheon and distribution of a binder with sample form-. Speakers with Caplin on the fJrogram are Melvin I.. Kartzmer and Louis G. Wechsler. of FFC; and Thaxter P. Spencer, associate counsel ol New England Life. Joint JWY Social Tuesday At Miami YMHA West Miami Post and Auxiliary. Jewish War Veterans, will hold a joint social games night Tuesday evening, 8:30 p.m.. at the Cardinal Koom Of the YMHA, 8500 SW 8'h. St. In charge of information a e Chairman Mrs. Jeanne Speigel and Norman Burman. President of the Auxiliary is Mrs Joseph Achtman. Commander of the post is Arthur Rosen. B 1 MIAMI 1 ft 4 3 1 tOva*0" Open 10:45 St. 1 SUNSET %  MIT 1 ifttl \ ^o %  *** %  w uxva* oarn Opm6i45 I "DEVASTATING i BLISTERING! SLASHING!" — New York Times 'IRRESISTIBLE! — timeUttmne Gershwin Lodge Member Luncheon Ladies' Auxiliary. George (Jershwin Lodge; Knights of Pythias, is sponsoring a paid-tip membership luncheon on Saturday noon at the Promenade Hotel. Mrs. Max Marin, membership vice president, is in charge of the .afternoon, which will feature entertainment and card games. President of the group is Mrs. Belle Kroll. the production were played by John Schewel and Valerie New man. Featured players included Linda I'olLik. Ronnie Jayson. Linda Goldstein, Angela Reuben. Abe Wcinstein and Lauren Grossman. Jonathan Pell served as narrator. Jay W. Jensen directed, with Wendy Unger. student director. Set design was by John Schewel and lighting by Joe Caputo. Jay was stage manager. S&! joseweiwrww* -. nee HarvevDUX Boearoe KlHiHfl Women's Club Hears Author Council of the Emma I ai i Jewish Women's Chi Greater Miami marked 100 yei I if mi Iern Yiddish literati i %  i 11 a bration Wednesday eveni ig at the 21st St. Public I. I' 8 5 Greetings were i< bj C Bverhart, chiel lihrarli i %  >. e Miami Beach Public L;orai '1 guest speaker was Vnne Safran, author


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Page 12-B +Jewlstrkrldnari Friday. October 22. 1965 Mcyor Elliott Roosevelt has proclaimed Oct. 24 United Nations Day in Miami Beach. Reoeiving the proclamation from Mayor Roosevelt are Bayard Strell (left), of 241 No. Coconut In., president of the Miami Beach Chapter, United Nations Association, and Wally Gluck. (right), of 900 Lenox Ave., director. Sen. Proxmire Due at Dinner Here Saturday Sen William Proxmire (Demuill deliver a major adc -, ss .it the Congregation Beth %  a Israel Dinner of State on irdaj night at the Americana • tel. The Senator will be a special I .>-t at the dinner at the inviteof his long-tune friend. Dr. A Ijpschitz. .-pintual leader %  : Tor ah The dinner will be the occasion Israel Com >n tward" will be con ed upon Mr. and Mrs Stanlej Stein for "dynamic leadership on %  • iiii ngregation, th< i the ca ise A Is lions for • • r Chairman ith him e Stanli j Fi ledman and Irving %  man, co-chairmen; idehanl %  tion president; rdon pn sid< nt <>: the i i mmittee of Hosts I bj Mi and Mrs Dave s ned wide tion when he became • first Democrat in -. r > years to n in the United • %  (Tom Wisconsin Si nate, he has spoken out r improved education, • i| • i r citizens and Knights of Pythias Knights of Pythias met in the Deauville Hotel's Casanova Room jn Sunday night to enjoy the Broadway show. (all Me Madam." According to Dr. Jack Heath. hairman in charge of arrange nents, some ISO persons were it esent. Murray Solomon Auxiliary Murray Solomon Ladies' Auxil• .\ ar \ eterans, has •ned an evening of entertainijr at the Minyon; n Bit Rd Chairmen ire •i Kaufman and Mrs Mey( hen. Noted Doctor To be Speaker l)r Viktor F. Frank), interna tionally-recognized founder of logtherapy, will lecture at the I'ni versitj of Miami on Tuesday, 8 p.m., in the Flamingo Auditorium of the Student Union. 1 ogotherapy i> a method of payfa thenipj which, recognizing the importance of the spiritual dimen sion of human exi-tenci seeks to • M ard the discos the meaning ol his life The lecture, which is part of the fourth annual Religion Lecture Series, will be under the auspices of the Religion Departmer* of the university. The topic will be "From Death Camp to Existentialism." Dr Frank] is the head of the De partment of Neurology of the Po.K. ink Hospital of Vienna, Austria, president of the Austrian lical Society of Psychotherapy oi ; sj chiati; and neu%  the University of Vienna, ,,(! •. isiting pr ifessor, ( hw go Psychiatric I lion. 161 Dr Frankl w as \ isiting professor at liar-, at ei sity iol and has been guest turer at the Unit a sity of Melbourne in Australia and the University "f Bu DOS Aires in Una He has conducted lecture tours In most of the countri • of Europe, as well as in In Ii* I eyIon and Israel. United Synagogue Appoints Trio As Co-Chairmen Thi %  ent of In iam Gitt 1st i 'th o %  | IS CO men of the newly-forme< i %  • n Ion o i Educatii n for South F o la, was announced W< dne i • n re ion I president The ratior ith the Bureau of J< wish I i Greater Miami will at -,..-its to the qw -'i" n irds and i cj ii '• • ague s> h ols of the Units* ynagogue congregations In the j-j v"' ..••• • %  At the initial meeting of the Commission, on Monday, Dr. Morton Siegel, national director of the Commission on Jewish Education of the United Synagogue of America, will be the guest speaker. Delegates from l-t congregation .ill be present to officially launc le Commission and to proje< ilans for the coming year. Seidel. a pa*' president of Betl "orah Congregation, and a via >resident of the Southeast RegiOl f the United Synagogue of Amer :a. attended Auburn Polytechnit institute and the Talmudic Aca lemy of the Yeshiva University le was. this past year. Combiner lewish Appeal volunteer coordina or for the North Dade area. He erved for five years as chairman if the Board of Education at Betl i'orah and two years as executivi .ice president there Seidel's wife {osalyn. was principal of Lincoln 'arK Hebrew School of Yonkers v V and is on the school stall .f Beth Torah Congregation Th< Seidels have two children. Debra md Sheila Seidel la a veteran of the United States Army, with 42 monthpent in overseas duty. He re eived the Bronze Star in action; in the I'hillipmes Gitttlson is education director of Beth Torah Congregation. A graduate of the Teachers Institute of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America, he is a member of the Educators Assembly of the United Synagogue of America and is currently serving as president of the Southeast Region Educators Assembly. He was served on the education %  ol Leadt rs Training Institute ol the United Synagogue for the iast four years, and has been aclively involved in education ai youth activities on various levels %  i rida Gittelson's wife, Shulamith, is a Hebrew teacher in her own right, and also served on the staff ol the Ii i Irani;:.-; Institute of the UniU d Sj nagogue ol America Th< Gittelsons have three children. Men's Club of Temple Ner Tamid is announcing "its most ambitious program to date'' for the coming season. Included will be joint mee'iiias with other men's clubs, interfaith round table discussions, monthly breakfast meetings, Chanukc party, banquets, youth sports breakfasts, book reviews end annual picnic. Mr. Michael Horwitz (left', club president, is shown here reviewing the program with Rabbi Eugene Lato vitz. spiritual leader of the Temple. Bamett. son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schwartzman. read the Torah on Shemini Atzereih en Monday morning at :•• h David Congiegation. Deborah, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Norman Rachiin. chanted the H>Jt'jrah on the same day. Empire State Club r : j ire State Club of Florida was to hear a talk t>> Samnt) Spear ,t a meeting On Thursday. 7:30 p ::. in the Barcelona Hotel. WE SPKIAUZt in CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7 50 We Deliver FRUIT CIRCUS 1789 u^int 41VD FR 4-2710 FK 4-8783 Fonbergs Give $1,000 to JNFund Helping to redeem the promise w hull the Jewish National Fund nt Greater Miami made to send one million dollars m cash to Me Ami on Ihe ixth birfhdaj ol Israel. Mr. and MrMax Fonberg have i il ii a page in the Me Ann Golden Book for the sum of $1,000 in making their donation, Pooberg -nd. This is only the beginning." The J.NF has cited them as Couple Of the Month Fonberg came to the United stat's fn m Russia, arriving first in Detroit in 1913, where he was active in the manufacturing bus! %  II later came to Miami w here he halived for the past 11' yens Fonberg was active In many civic and religious organisations in Detroit Locally, he has been active in Ttniple F.manti-KI. the Jewish National Fund. H'nai H nth. the I9'eri Bonds for Israel, the Elks an I otln Strong Yet Safe-Gtes Hours of Continuous Relief from Minor ARTHRITIS MM AI > %  in hoars f ••sift • relief from arthritis* minor saint— urn inch ehronlc pain •rising' froa deep in th Jolatl. Anacin alo reduiei % > I if nil inrlamniation la mi'iulri pa • goal to '.hat It'soaviaf to inure at aba .jin. Tha fM o o TAbleti are to eftYoti\e II I iii. *e they contain the p* a rehu ID •• • %  id bjrdoetora plui an tj-'a ingredient not fi J 'n loading fci'irine ir huf fared ••oirmi. Tak* ai directed. ATTENTION! Jewish Home for the Aged NEEDS YOUR DONATION NOW! "All item* Tax Deductible' CALL 696-2101 Reopening of the Famous, Jewish-American landmark restaurant on Miami Beach, brought back many regular dinner quests, weli-wishers to Morris Lerner and Harry Zuckerman. Among those on hand were (from left) Mrs. Anne Abbott. Mrs. Ben Gaines. Harry Yagle, and Ben Gaines. ANSWERITE TELEPHONt AfMjWtKING SERVICE FR 3-266* — JE 8-0721 VO'J GET MORE CAllS WHEN YOUR PHONE IS ANSWERED RITE MODERATE RATES 24-HOUR SERVICE — Serving — JfFFERSON HIGHLAND MURRAY UNION FRANKLIN PIAZA NFWTON



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fctober 22. 1965 'knUtrirrHtor Page 13-3 )ar t Fools' to Life %  een Here with critical acclaim Publication, (Catherine fcr"s masterful novel. jols," dominated the st-. for two yean runas w klelj considered lefinitive books of our lotion picture form, the Tiere Friday in the folIrida State Theatres: ilympia. Shores. Gables gallery of characters, the turbulent Thirthe vast Nazi iuqvas set in motion, th life. Now this magcork has been trans |lto compelling screen lent in Stanley Kramluction of "Ship of _|or Columbia Pictures nth the tremendous adbjndtdght, Oscar-winwriter Abby Mann, who iapted for the screen tnne Porter's rich novlured the tenor of the ray that will have spetor Jewish audiences kiimu her story of a panders cast together for the space of an e. Miss Porter included Iger li>t the character %  wenthaL The time is B> the SS Vera. steam %  Mexico to Germany, la German Jew, is H ostracized by his fel His But suffering with ^believing in the Geras, he dismisses as ex bcnse the Naii ideal Blatter around him He Bbce perceives with a B innocent traveling own free will, to an horrendous Dachau Oneg Shabbat will be sponsored by her family in honor of her Bas Mitzvah. Gary Zimmerman Gary is an enjhth grade student at John F Kennedy Junior High School. The celebrant is being honored at an open house on Sunday evening. Gary, son of Mr. and Mrs Gerald Zimmerman. 19330 NE 18th PI No. Miami Beach, will become Bar Mitzvah on Saturday morning Oct. 23. at Beth Torah CongregaGordon to Chair ZOA Dinner Here tion. Michael Friedlander Bar Mitzvah of Michael, son of Mr and Mrs. Charles Friedlander. will be observed Saturday morning, Oct. 23. at Temple Zion Michael has been a student in the Religious School and is continuing his studies in the afternoon Religious School WALTtK HARTMAN Beth David Ladies In Party Saturday Beth David Sisterhood will hold its annual Shipwreck party on Saturday. 8:30 p.m.. in Spector Hall. Sisterhood Committee in charge Of the party is Mrs Harold Abbott. Site of the 'shipwreck*' will be Israel. Music will be by Al Schores and his orchestra, with supper also scheduled. Mercantile Names Hartman as Head Walter L. Hartman. a 10-year officer of Mercantile National Bank of Miami Beach, has been elected president of the bank, S. Mort Zimmerman, vice chairman of the board, announced. Hartman. who has been serving B9 senior vice president and senior loan officer, succeeds James L. Wilson, former president, who resigned when Florida Bancshares. inc., headed by Texas financer Robert L. Moody, completed its contract with ATICO Financial Corporation to buy all of that company's controlling stock interest in Mercantile. Hartman, who has been in the local banking field for some 21 years, joined Mercantile in 1956 as an assistant vice president, was elevated to vice president in 1959, and to senior vice president in 1959. Zimmerman also is board chairman of Capital Bancshares. Inc.. a Dallas. Tex., company which acquired an affiliate interest of approximately 5 percent in Mercantile from Moody s company. Capital Bancshares also has an affiliate interest in the Capital National Bank of Miami and Capital National of Tampa Jack D. Gordon, or the Dade County Board of Public Instruction, has been appointed chairman of the sixth annual "Service to Israel Award'' dinner dance of the South Florida Districts of the Zionist Organization of America, according to Albert E. Ossip. chairman of the President's Council. The dinner, at whlcn time the Service to Israel Award for 1965 will be presented to Ben Gitler. president of the Miami Beach Zionist District, is set for Sunday evening. Nov. 14. at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Gordon, who lived in Miami Beach for Hie past 25 years, is I a founder, director and president of the Washington Federal Savinqs and Loan Association, and founder, director and chairman of the Executive Committee of me Jefferson National Bank. He is now serving his second term as a member of the Dade County Board of Public Instruction, which operates the seventh largest school system in the United ; States. He was a participant in the recent White House Conference o:i Education and was recently appointed by Secretary Gardner to the Advisory Council on State Departments of Education under the President's Education Act For the past six years, Gordon has served as a housing finance consultant to the Agency for International Development and the United Nations in both Latin America and Africa, where he ha* traveled extensively. A member of the Board of Directors of the Miami Beach Zionist District for many years, Gordon has been als;> active in Temple Beth Sholom. Ha has represented the Greater Miami Jewish Federation on the board of the Joint Distribution Commit tee and is a past president of the South Florida Division of the American Friends of the Hebrew University. He is also on the national body of the Hebrew University and i* co-chairman of the Academic Council. Gordon is a member of the National Board of Directors of the American Jewish Congress and of the United Hias Service Free Loan Assn. To Open Season Greater Miami Hebrew Free Loan Association is holding x'Jt first meeting of the season on Sunday. 8 p.m.. at Miami Beach Federal. 1234 Washington Ave. Agenda will include a report )? the past year's activities. plus plans to extend the association's services in the community, Isadore Schwartz is president. Hebrew Educators Alliance of Greater Miami Extends Deepest Sympathy to Their Members: MRS NAOMI AITSCHULER, YEHUDA, YEHOSHUA and SAMUEL SEGAL Upon the Untimely Passing of Their Father ABRAHAM SEGAL Condolences to the Entire Family. Rabbi Shimon Aialay, Pres. Teen-Agers Meet At Beth Am Teen-age group of the National Federation of Temple Youth will hold Open House at Temple Beth Am on Saturday. 8 o.m. Group president is Sharlene Malin. Featured will IKthe ShaggS, and the dance is open to all teen-agers Committee in charge includes Mike Landau, .lean Raskin, Ellen Sherman, Susie Zipp, Robin Corn blum and Gary Salem B'nai B'rith Social Singles B'nai B'rith Social Singles will hold a dance Saturday, 9 pni at the Carillon Hotel liM u H Fools," motion picture based on Katherine Anne *-T|^HBt-sellinq novel, opens Friday at the Sheridan, OlymBes. Gables, and Suniland Theatres. Featuring fortfias Israel. Gila Golan, the film stars Vivien Leigh. Jose %  imone Signoret. Oskar Wemei, Lee Marvin, Jose fcnd many other world-renowned performers. The JCramer production, offering a vast gallery of characters on the turbulent 1930's before the vast Nazi jugpeethed into action. Jewish Radio Can Be Heard DAILY IN MIAMI WEDR-FM, • it 77 .1 ENJOY ALL WEDR PROGRAMS: MIAMI'S JEWISH SCENE JAY BUSHINSKY 1 to 1:30 P.M., Monday-Friday, NEWS, VIEWS & INTERVIEWS MUSIC 1:30 to 2 P.M. JACOB SCHACHTERS YIDDISH PROGRAM 2 to 3 PM., MONDAY-FRIDAY; 3:15-4 P.M. SUNDAYS THE TORAH HOUR NARRATED BY RABBI TIBOR H. STERN, SUNDAYS 12 Noon THE JEWISH PHILOSOPHER SUNDAYS 12:30 P.M. AGENDA FOR ACTION (AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS) SUNDAY 1 P.M. JEWISH WORLD, NEWS AND INTERVIEWS BY JAY BUSHINSKY, SUNDAYS 1:30 P.M. WEDR-FM, MIAMI'S COMMUNITY RADIO STATION



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va kmi^rtrrHttr Friday O^ober! Welfare Board Names Rubin %  %  m c*.n — ifcUu. ha* few* • %  JaVija. fee***, a** %  i. Late Services At Beth David u>Wk fl -i ,. rf .£&*•;:E LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE : = : : Gautier to Speck To Students Here J-" D %  the I -%: %  %  ... ^f.K .: C ,:*. Park I .v V/'. mfi rM BB*AW SO • %  ana 1 Judea Youth Host Conclave T' • | %  •. i. .m throu/-* %  .(< Mi'-. Banl • H **• r < %  AiWf. Bosom I;.-, c)ii i i, laaion nd I .tt>i IMnli A K ritual leader of J l/vtug Labosr, ;.<<-irh jdviwr, coajducted %  '" pro ran efninax, <;>*. • ur' y Mn Bat) ''AT, (riff %  y %  m.' • II '>;/,*, %  .".iy program in >lijiirii .'. .1 in i lur:',l Temple Beth Am v .11 %  < Blood Bank <: mi Sun lav from • a rn im'il MOfl ic DM Temple Y>*ith !•.' M" n.ii-l Clean .ir^i Harold -l illn nen, announoe 'ii f. 1 v. i.i i**TW! to donor* 'JixWood w mads available u> iin-iiif,<-' %  14 /. • %  SOT.CE B* .BfC"ON A i a %  BLACK KEM 1AM ARB-I n. i I DIAMOND I %  r*OB FRIEDMAN. Eli*L .. ifl %  *,> %  •riu)N*i t • i'i-.j aw M '.HAI.LS %  • fcCMLOS*' • I.. -I • I LEGAL NOTICE Asjociof ion Holds Meeting Miami Ik-ostomy and CuUmlomy A .< i.i'mn mitHa on the third IfOBda) of thfl EMtffe Bl I'..•!•• ^' %  'l .V NW 7lh Avr .Vli.irni. at N IS | "i Meeting! ;irf tufonnatknl i>. in-nt boiflg illwfcrgail from tha I Kta do %  (.1 fl.Jr, I,,IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDiClAU COURT rCORlOA |M AND FOR DAOE COUNTV IN CMANCi %  K I %  .W I %  UlT FOR DIVORCE KIM rxnra l/iairti r i i A n -r I,I 'i I.I .r I I i %  i IImhnr %  i. II III hi lh. n Hi f di ",.HMI. .1 i> -k ( ,". [HII V\i >l(lll |Ml I > .1, %  \ | H ''•-' I %  IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S CC-KT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLOR OA IN PROBATE No M.'C I UP NOTICE TO CREDITORS -•%  ... %  I % % %  %  i %  %  %  I • >.'•'' V I. ARKIN '; %  •-• ..II i t am. %  -, .! %  ... H.#rkta, • NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW ,1.1. I., %  -,, : %  MUM %  ''.-Ik %  • I %  SIM. %  754-7503 EAGLE FINANCE CO. 221 N.E. 79th St. •' %  .:. : FOR AI DA '• • %  • < -, N ANO FOR D< r ~Ml FCORDA /• T 2Kb '_ 4. .!:..*. t ft. i IAM t,a,. N A F I • i S NAVE -A A %  CENT F CA• -_ E kAMt is: • *-E a --:* CFT-E r*Ti :' F^OPOA %  i %  %  %  -%  %  IIAJU 1 %  iI t **• %  F". &f •• 4 -T*> Ui.. %  -HHIIU' • •• I t %  • %  %  %  %  B C "Ct-'-CO'-l" I1TH D C'AL CRC.'T DADE COCNTt FLA No SC *** w. %  NOTICE Y HL CON soNoe FICTITIOUS NAMI ; A %  • C RCU'T COURT. MM JUO CIAL ClRCu-T 30£C0wM>.fLA No tsc-asn NOTICE BY PUBLICATION ..M AK v < At U Boa .... .-, JH \ • .1. I .mn" a ii..r.\ ii] N. mil %  %  %  .. IM Ma' .... --1 I.-. \.. I I 'ATI.I • %  '.. Ml I.MAN rvrk M I.MIAN Ik pJ i" is-a-ss ii i *.OTiC? r i c T %  NOTICE UNDER FiCTiTiOv-o ..AW %  !.M.'.lil.HV OIVHN h..i •: i —iT—gr" in ,' .n.*:.^ ..f y.\'iK\ IN II US \TI i\. • % %  -t.r -..i.| aaiu*. uk lh. %  TKAM hi BLAND. %  i. kKI II! IM.W .v k \II.\N Ni'i'li.-unii. C'RCUIT COURT. ELEVENTH JUDtCIAL CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA No. *6C 11114 "•UN A I'M I.IIN I I'lUJ I'M I.I \ I '• '• i .Urn NOTICE BY PUBLICATION >.u. II:ISII.I.A I'MI.IS:,...-> Mam ..r. ri..ii. a M ..f v....I illi.wtM" ''"• % % • %  ..i ;,;-, % •R'lK v. 1 uilh I ..I, .., i.. I .,. N< ,.l..l.I > rierfc NOT CE O c N't • TO APPLY FOR CHANCE OF NC-A"c'y No V %  > MBM r. •,.• I -' 4 Lh A., i...!l • HAV %  %  Ho < % %  : ..• N iwi> %  •-rtr. -' ** •" i .• inn c in Ii AM r a* w4i Mkrraaftar ^r.e %  ) I., h. ..r.i. • i KMI \A III.ANI I I. ""' ...h I .-.I M M.mi. I if Ol %  %  K I:M'I. r BKIN WHITKAOKK fc It" M i %  %  •> %  M.-l. I-..4-M. NOTICE UNDER F CTITIOUS NAME L*v\ %  i. lain. i HliYK IUH al I '.. l.^lsl. CW.I* I Kl.'.i.l.. IAI Kl >SI.I;I: A.M \>.Atturfiays for Aj.j.h. ,.,,..r.VS Sad Av.-i.i. UK. %  Coan %  JAl'U %  MARY I M\i.^i'i:i> H \U\ V 1 I.,i 11.A % f... \ ;• h W \ \li.-mi



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Lay. October 22^1965 -Jmlsti fhrlrilnn Page 15-3 UEGAL NOTICE tTiuB COL "^ TV JUDGES COURT I'M AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IV PL6V DA IN PROBATE 68296 A %  LO NOT 1 :E TO CREDITORS H,I >: Persons Hav :Against Said I' rAttiEW BY HENRY LEONARD |iy nol Hi' 'I and i • •Ml III > claim* and ill ,..ii III. ij nave im i.n-i I.-IIMII: VASI.II Ploi Ida, i, .iti.it:. .-f Dade Conn•ami' in duptlcnti ind %  ... |, Fiorina .::..,ill I hi %  ,iOonnty, Ror. s alendai month* rroni • il.ll illon herew 'ii i barred \l ami, Florida, thla let \ LI USCHKIi RoSMNTHAL \Ka Ir %  : || llf I III--* DOtlC "11 • .. i -i i\vs ORPNDWKRfl •'' % %  kiln Fla. in 8-15-22-& s THi CIRCUIT COURT OF THE MTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 66C-100O6 (King) n:vs ABT. el al %  K,; .-. n p -. IRENSBN, el al, p.... :l.!,, Its. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION | i: I'.IKNSII %  !-:. JR.. .; director and trustee : i:s coNSCMER VANCE CO., INC. a illsj-.ilv.il illon -..ii Avenue ,!,, North Carolina I, HEREBY NOTIFIED thai ',.,u. n riled against ItitRERT STEWART and u MIT, a k a SV8AN L I:T .. w %  SCSVN BTHBL i ., STS1E KTIIKl. U VUT. t.i— arlfe, I" cancel cer,>-. II, limit, rill''lit* fnl•..,1 properly, alt. •.. ini v. Florida, tn-wll: • the N' rthi aal corner KB I "' ili.N'E • "' %  i. uhlp 36 South, Ranee Ih.-ni •• Weal alone Ihe • I. si-: i i ..f Hi.SB I -. ii.-ii •::" II f. el i" orner "f Ihe NE l I I t the XB 1'4 ol continue Wi -I IS ih.'ii. i South naralli 1 to Ihe .....l .-. lion IS, 25 feel • %  %  "Now don't forget, Davey, move your lipi when I start the Bar-Mitzvah record." Cepr. 1965. Biiinu rroaectieni LEGAL NOTICE NOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that %  I: :il. ithe fictitious name of I'EK (( KB BAR, 271 I S E, 2nd Avanui Ah.i.in Inteude lo nanu Ith the tin < ii i uu Court of i lade "ounts. Fli r da, REI l ES I" BIRD III iO>.-i.i:i: ft MAtiSEY Attorm v.for Applicant MS UUUnore Way, Coral I in i-,.-.• %  ...'.". 11 -, %  %  • %  in lin. •. f. • ii'. %  < f ln-elnnlns of Ihe hi r. ti iff, %  di m i it.. .1 : • i to Ihe Ka -i ,i s... lion IS. 125 llel lo Ihe • -I' I ..: Ihl M'. North parallel to ::;. ILLEGAL NOTICE S. Ill i. Hi. Ihenci I Mir. (UK HEREBY required to U| Vnats • r "i..Mi. r v, :. .... I i ii r to -anI Complaint i l-laii %  %  ROBERT II i: M III :. • ;.'i duPonl Building. MlKloi file Ihe nrlainalj ii ihi i ifflee of ihi Clerk of I ihovi %  • %  :. .1 i Vjurt on or befi n da of Novi ml., r, 1965; otherrhi all. II it Ion* i i..in..l thereMill I., i.'k.-'i acoiifeaaed %  you > i • %  i-. i against j • li -.I'll i K. ., mltfi ; II i '..nf. --s.. w ill he •ii for ih.relief Complain. 30, 196' i.i'v rilERM \N. Clerk r. l< M I.YMAN ,t\ Clerk in .i'.-;•:-:> NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUiT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FL<"RTiA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY No t5C 10616 BARBARA KAT HUNQERPORD, Plaintiff, VI*. .1 \\n:s AI.I.K.N HUNQBRPORD, I >. % %  '. %  ri %  '.-•• %  SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: JAMBS M.l.ilN LIUNQERPORD i Yajti R ad Akii.ii. • ihlo y..ii. JAMBS AI.I.I-.V HI'NOERKOBP. are horebi notified thai • Bill •' i *omplalnt for I Ivi n %  baa ian f |i .1 .u i i.-i you, and you ai a n • •. i copy of your An•wi r or I'leudlna lo Ih. Bill of Com%  ., • i ,.n the Plalntlffa nttnrni y. vs.; I'l.. i \ A l.l. i" (Inali y RulldIne, Miami, Plorld i and flU ihi • %  %  -,i ,: \ii-. r "i Pli adlna In the office ..f the Cli rk ..f ih.Circuit Court "ii or bef the Ird day of November.! i %  ..'.-. ir you fall t" •!.. ao, Judcanent I by di fault "ill i" 'ken axalnat > ou for the l.ii.-f di manded in Ihe Bill ..f i 'omplalnt. This notice ahall l publlahed once each week for four .. •-• .uilv.. areeka in TIIK JEWISH PI iRIDl \N DONE ANI> <>llIiKRBT> at Miami. r. da, ihis L".'UI day "f September, A l>. I*6S. i: B. i.i:.vTiii:n.\iAN. ci< rk. Circuit Court, Hadi County, Plorlda (aeal) Bj C P COPBLAND Deputj Clerk \M:KI..I \ AI.I ii' (Inaley Building Miami, Plorlda Attorney for I'lainilff %  .H-15-JJ LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY U1VEN thai thi inderaigned, dealrina; to engagr in I,u-iii. -~ under the flctltloua name ..f NATIONAL MERCANTILE CLBARIN'l in >i "si: ., %  sw T:I-.I Btreet, South Mitmi. Plorlda Intendx to rear.i | ., |>h Ihe Ch rk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, FlorBERNICB Kl.ri-r m ::.-::-2v li :. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY ISIVEN II Ihi underalKned, ili ilrlna to ei hualncKa under Ihe flctltl'iua na of TOWER HP I'l/./.A 'i 21-"i0 NW 22nd \\.... Miami, Put Intenda lo n R t i,i -,,i,i name with thi Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, l-'l"ii.1.1. MAN'IKI, RODRIOIEZ In i. -..%  ::< %  %  IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 68181 A IN RE Batate ••• l.i HIS BAl'M IV. .;,-.-.] NOTICE OF PROBATE THE STATE OF FLORIDA: TO \l.l. PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE OP SAID l>ECEDENT. You are hi rebj ii"iifi. .1 thai ;> rlti. n in-.iiiiiii.iii purport ins to lie the laat will and teatamenl of said de...i.iii ii.ibeen admitted to probate in iald Court. You are herebj commanded within t-lx calendar months from the date of th.flrel publication of Tills notloe i" appear in .-.iiii Court and Bhow cause, if any you can, why the action of saiil Court in admittlna --:ii.I will to probate ahould n..i stand unri %  "k.-il. w f. BLANTON Count} Judae Bj ME1.1IA C. HICK Clerk MYERS, HEIMAN M KAPLAN, KSCJC1RES ll.'io sw lIrat Btreet Miami, I lorlda Iiral publication of tliinotli n tli. i.'.tli das of • Ictobi :. I:"'.".. m l:.-•.'.'-:•:• 11 j ATTENTION ATTORNEYS. *• Jen 1st fkridHtr %  ollcitfj your legal nohcM. W appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Dial Fit 3-4695 for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE IN NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW K IS IIEBEBY ISIVEN thai i ii. d, doelrtna lo i nitaite In up. I. r ihi 111 name .f 1 (col -"I'll'S al II i".l" Street, in Ihi Clt> '.f HlaPlot ilu, nti ndi lo i • %  %  '-'. i %  he ... hi hi '' ; i k of hi nl '..'. %  lunt) l-'l.'i hla • i HI Miami Kloi Id .. Ihl* Ith • i.. •, i.... '•i -i:-; \i.i.. -.'. owm r, d i. a IUIYAI, \. %  'I STII S il Street n alcah, li. .II, 1.1 •N II LEVEY ey I (mill • \in-l.> Blda Miami, Plorlda in >-i.-.% %  NOTiCE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Chapter 2072? — Acts of 1941 File AA 22134 NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai All si.-. i c f city oi Miami Tax Sail tVri fli .." %  No, f May. AD h ,filed name I flci and ha* in.1.1,app i t> di %  'i to hi ihcrcon Said le emi in. i. !i..v, Inn •:. -. r In %  propPi i> in the Counl l >adi i 1. u 11 i: ".-, ..I W lift' I.• 15 le"* N HI SlNIUldllUI Sill..! Vlalnn 'ol • -i ri.ii Book 3 Pain lal. In the City IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCFRY No 65C 10722 OER W.I' (MI.VBBM \N. I'l.n i, PR \N"i "ISO i \ IRIZ >,RRY 1-iLANK' v IRIBARRT and MHZ M'.nv h • i • 'f living, IS \l-l".l. i RIZ MIRY aku is MIEI, 7. IRIZ (RRY aka is \ i : i : i ." M El UNA and ME1 'IN V hi i hu an.I. If llvl ami all partlca, known or unkiii.wn. lalHiinu by, ihrmilfh or undei .-^.iil ...,iii, .1 il, :• ndanl -. i lafendant* NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: Prii %  A lii/.iny. aka Pr ink Irtaari I and Iriaany. iii~ vife, if living \" .i Cardi n.il Sllleeo B-D Madrid, Spain TO laabel c. Irutarrj aku laabeJ /. Irlaurry, aka Isabel c Mi 'Una and Mntllna, her huaband. If living ir,2 Kaai :"'.: stri• t. Vpt. IP Bronx, New York yof VRB lli:i!i:i'.Y NOTIFIED thai -, Complaint i" Porecloee Mortgage i'< ring: l,,t 21, Block I, MILLER HEIGHTS E8TATBK %  rdlng to Ihe plal Ih. r. of, d i 'I in I'lal B B8, |. BK J7, u( iii.. Public K corda ol i i.,,i, i -.. i i%. Plorlda ha* IH • ii fill I '-..in-t >ou and you • 'i i" -' > [•> plciidlna lo iii.: Plaintiff* alt.iin.'N M (R\ IN 1 IBNBR (II i-'..i-i.l.. '"I .: .in-. i or pli ii the K nf ihi above Court • i lad. State "i ubji rt lo HI i '< • % % %  t\ NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW v TI.'K is HEREBY GIVEN thai • di rabrni d, n .-n--; I" nwia under ihi flctltloua name of N. IH I|.I ii ;|, \ i. ASSiiCiATKS nK ; (Ml at IM N v: : %  • btreet, Muunl, Id Intenda t" reaiatei aald name i'ii thr. clerk ..f ih.circuit Court l>ade County Plorlda DR. BYVIL MARQUIT I" R.15-7! :". IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 68113A N RE: Batati "f IRVING I. STRHKI.KR Dec e aayd NOTICE TO CREDITORS T., AH Credltora aad AH Paraona n..v|ln claims or Demanda AKHIH-I Bald '..te: You an hereby notified and re|(iilred to |.|-.s. nt any clal.n anil •'%  maitaa which you mav have aiiain.-t Ihe eHtalr of IHVINi; I. SIRH K....R icceaaed late of Dade County, Plor,:i t.. the County .1 i.i.s of i>adc (ouaty, and file tlie name In rate and a* provided In Section 73S.1*. i-lorlda Statutes, in their offloea la [he County Oaurthouae in Dade County, Florida, within Mx calendar month* trow th.. Iim,. of Ih.flrat puhllcation hereof, ,,r ihe aame win be bar, red. Dated at Miami, lloridn. tin.:'i.Ui day i.f A ugua t A D IMS l.SSIK STIUCK1.KR, also known H E8THBU .i Kii Ki.i.i; Aa Bxeoutrli in-st |iulill.',iih.n of thla notice on li u-',,!,-'.'" v "' October, 1S63. Myera, llelman & Kaplan Attorney for Executrix Miami, n.irida sano 10/-le--29 f Miami, '"'nil j Florida Thle deed a 111 be all iiutatnndlng >l • \. The ..-%  -i" .-nt of aald prn|M rtj under the --ii.i i-ertlf* ..-•• wna In the n f l 'nknow n I'nleaa "aid certlfli ate nhall 1"' I %  deemed according lo law, the property .1.-.i iii.-.l herein 111 .he sold i" Hi. higheal bidder al the Cun Houae door "ii ih.find Monday In the month ,,f November, 1983, which is the lal da) ..f November, Dai..I thla -"-tli day of September, IM %  B. II LBATHBRMAN, Clerk ..f I'ln-iitt Court, I'n 1 •" (.,.;,!) Hv: P P .-.II.DSTRAND Deputy 'Ii i'ii. 1-S-1.'.-S2 ,.,, ,. ihi loth of NOM mlii r, yiMJ '-.ii i" il • Judgment i. faull HI I" taken naalnal you relief di manded In ihe i '..in1.1.mil Thl* Ice si..ill be published once ,. i. i.. k for '"in w ka In in B JKWISH PLOR1DIAN. lu'Ni: AND DRDBRBD 111 la -t" 1 ,i.,.. ol IK-toln r i: r. I.KATHERMAN Clerk "i ih. Above Htyhd Court ,-..all Byi K. M. I.V.MAN Deputy Clerk m 8-15-22-M IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 66168-C Hon. George T. Clark IN RI: Batate of MEYER ADLBR D. I I'M*.''I NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Credltora and All Paraona Huv inv Clalma or Demand* Against Bald 'Batata: You are hi reny notified and requlred t" praaanl any olalma .uid deiii..1.. is which you maj have axalnat ih,,siat.. of MEYER IDLER da.-.• •! lal.of llole County. KloiMa. t.. ihe County Judaea of lw.ie County, ..net file the sain, in duplluat* and a* provided III Section JJ3.11, Plorlda Btatutea, in their offices i" tna County Courthouae In Dade county. HOTi.i.i. a ithln %  v calendai months t I me "f ih,. flrat publication hereof or tintame M ill I a*r .i Hated at Miami, Plorida, this 3 dai of S,.,,I,-III|...I \ D AI.KK (Dl>:il. Curator JOHN II. DUHIG Atlorne) f..r Curator yi Alnaley nidn Miami, rioii.la :i.!i:W l/8-15-:':'-:':i IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 65C 8057 \NN HERMAN, a k %  ANN i M1LLMAM HERMAN, Plaintiff. vs. OBOROE RIIHN and I.uris RUBIN, I i..f. ndanta. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: LOiriS IllTBIN vi:' Hlbbard i Hlva Winiietka. Illinoia YolARE HBHHHY NOTIUKP that ,i i -..miiLiInt for Equitable Relief, Delaralory Deori a and Accounting haa I., ii tiled attuinst you. and you ara required to a. iv.a copy of your Answer or pleading to tinFomplnmi on the Plaintiff* attorneys, TAL1ANOFTA WALLER, 120 I.in "In Itoa.l. Miami Beach, Florida, and file the original Ana war or pleadlna U>e Office ..I the Can* "' ''" Cli-aull Court on | ,.,before the lOlh daj of Novemlier, I II you I %  '! '" ''" %  %  )"ii-">. nf l.y ih fa ill a II be taken again-i \ • -n .,,,• the rallel demanded la ihe ComDATED at -Miami. BVHlda, this 1st ,l„, "I I KI..I. ""i |R l.i:A i HKR-MAN. I'I.KRK i n-.-uir .'.. ir-t. Dade County laeall Bj L SNEBDBN TALIANtJFP .v WALLER (ttornayi f.T Plaintiff I by: Oeorgn J. Tallanoff 10/8-15-22-29 THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 67947 C IN RE: Batata of I I.AYT. IN FREDERICK BIRGER I i.-.l NOTICE TO CREDTORS To All I Tedltol and All Pi i MHI* Ha> Inn Claims or Demands Againai Said Estate: You are hcroby notified nnd required to i nt an> claim* and delUanil* which >"ii ni. i\ have ngalnat de Kloi Ida, lo Ihe Couiiis .1 ixlgi ,,r i lade Count). and file Ihi In duplicate and as pnn Idi il n .-• i lion 7 ::: 16, Plorlda Statutes, In their offlcia In th. Count) Courthouse In Dade County. Florida, within x calendar months from Ihe lime of thi first publication hereof, or thi will hi burred. Dated at Miami. Plortda, thla ISth da) ot i .-i..I..-I-. A.lv 1965, MAIUU'BBITE PIIJCIN As l-'.M-'-utrix Fir-t publication of tins notice on ihe C.th day of October, 1965. CUTLER iv i:iRi'N.snN Attot ne) for Eati cutrlx 612 Alnaley Bldg. 10-l'.-22-29 11 '. TN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR.DA IN PROBATE No. 68221-C IE: Estate of II (RRY R S WIIKI.S I-. eased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To (11 Creditor* and All Pi na Having Claims or Demand* (gainst bald l.'sl.il. > .. hen by nolifi.-.l and remil dema ll'ls w hi. It i "il ma v 11.1 v Ihe • -t i li (RRY R S\MI I:I.S ,i i la;.of Queen* County, New York, lo ihi %  'ouni) Judgi of i "adi County, and file the aame In ilnnUrali and as provided In •,. Floi Ida si.i lutes, In i hi li offices in ih.i I) • "ourthouse In D.ol.. County, tlorlda, with six calendar months front the lime ->f the flrat publication hereof, or the same w ill hi barred, Dated al Miami. Florida, thli da y of %  i.-ioi'. t. \ i %  BERTH \ SAMCELS \Uiclll %  • Bxei uu i\ Flrel publication of tins notice ih.lath da) "i i ictober, 1965, Mi IRTIMEII S. Ci illliN Attorne) for Ancillary Bxecutrlg Stl (Insle) Building .Miami, i-'ioi-iiia ::JI:;J io is-at-n n/5 IN THE CIRCU T COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCL'T. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR.DA. IN CHANCERY No. 65C11059 DADE FEDERAL s (VINOS ANl I l.i i W ASs' "I (TI IN I IP MIAMI. a I'nllcil States orporalion, PlalnUff, v*s, l.i:. IN I "E< II\v. H .DARD and !• 111. \ NCI I i: \\ il'ARD, liis w if. ; A KR MS. .. k II (BRAHAM KR \l i I"I.< >RIDA NATION RANK AND TRCST COMPANY AT MIAMI, a I'nlii d s'tati banking Corpi ration. Defendants. N'I iTICE < IP SI'IT TO: Defendant v Kraua, a k a Abraham Kraua 1836 Baal i sih Stri el Brookl) n, Ni York You are herebj notified thai a coi plain) i" i": • %  lose a certain moi [gat rerorded tm.hr clerk's File Numbi ;I9R-2I91.*>5 of ih. Public Records "f I lade Count) Florida, and encumbi Ing thfollowing described property, lo-wlt: Ix.l 18, Block 33-P, SIXTEENTH ADDITK IN Ti IH I LEAH, accon Ing t" ivPlal then of, recorded i [•lal R.."k l, at l"age •'.:'.. of Ihe Public R-. "i'ls of Doi. i Florida, h.,bei ti • Hi 'i against you, and yi i .,. %  ,. hi bj : %  • Tii • 'i to -• rve a copy of your Answer "ipleadlna unon the Plaintiff"* attorneys, HARRIS AND ROBINSON, 12th Floor, Dade i"i' .,! Burning, Miami 32, F file ih. oris n.'.i An-w • r • in ihe ei %  ol t he Cli rk of tin 1 1 ,-uli 'ourt. "ii %  r la foi • ihe 15th .i > of Novi IIIIH %  %  %  If you fall to do .,,. i ,, i,. Pro ('..ni. --.. n ill i, '. ,i ..... --, -ti t"iIhe t.l-i demand* • i tin Complaint. 1 IATED at Miami, Florid dU) of IK-I. i: l; I.EATHBRMAN, Clerk "t tie Circuit Court I mdi • '."iiii> Plor By: K M. LTMAN l.. puty 'l.-ik 10 15-22 2 IN 1st Oil NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN thai the iindi rsig fd, %  • ring i" i ngage i" husines* in.l.ithe flctltloua name of PAN\M TR (DING CO. al 5295 Biscaym Boulevard, Miami Intends to register aald name with thi '• ..f ihe Circuit Court ..f Da.le Count Florida. MORRIS I.KV1NK WALTERS.MOiiRE a, COSTANZO Attoi in %  for (ppllcant I0OS A Insle) Bldg.. if NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN T (Ilium nit I Ave, 10 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVBN inderslBiK-d, desiring i" engage In • :i"iis nan f K. DAVID DAVIS at 25 SE Second (venue, Miami. Bade County, Plo Intend' lo register aald nami with %  he Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida, s P IV1D % %  • ILDBBRG SlMuN. HAYS .v GRl'NDWERO An. in. \ s for .--' David Goldberg 301 Atnsl. y Building Miami. I lol Ida .i 1131 PR 1-6511 M I-S-15-2J IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 68543-B IN RB: Ksiat. of IIATTIK K' .RMII.l.M 11. ceaaed. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To .Ml CredMori and All IVrawna Having claims or Demanda Against Bald i SatAte; You are hereby notified and required lo present an> claims and demands which you maj have against the estate of HATTI1-: KORNBLOM deceased late of Dade County, Pi. rj.la. to Ihe County -lll.lt. s of D.ol. County. anl file the same in duplicate and as provided in Sootton 7:::.l, Kim iiia Statutes, in their offlcea In the County CMirthouai In Dade County, Plorlda, within sis calendar nilis from the u f thi liist pnnlloatlon hereof, or the wune wnl .si. Dated al Miami, Florida, tins Mil da) oi October, A.D. 1966. 11K1.KN HB8B As K\,s ItTll First pul.licHtloll of Ihis noli the lit It gay of 1,-toi.. i. |M • LEON V EPSTEIN Attorm y for Batata •JO l.iie "In R.'.i'l. Miami Reaih, Florida 1U/15-22-29 11/5 NOTICE UNDER F.CTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS IIEIIEBT GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring i" engagi in business iindi r th. fictitious name of VET TV. SERVICE al 841 NW 2ml w,. Intenda lo register aald name with the Cli rk of the Circuit Court of I lade Count) Florida. LEONARD ALBERT R1CKARD, Jr. KE8SLER .vMASSKV Attoi ne) s for Applicant t5 illlt more Way. Coral Call, s le 1-22-29 11/5 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HKRKl'.Y GIVEN that tl larslgned, desiring to engage in business under Ihe fictitious tamo of TIIK. MATADOR at 7140 s\V Mli St Intends to register aald name with tin Clerk "f the Circuit Court of Dade Count). Florida7100, INC A Ha. Corp. KB8SLBR A. MASSEY Attorm > s f.u Applloanl 195 Blltmora Waj. Qoral Gables Hi. 15-22-11 • WE RENT MONEY 624-8551 EAGLE FINANCE CORP. 18348 N.W. 7 Ave. Loons ITS lo 1600



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Fcge 16-B ;~.ic* n^ri-n-tr NCCJ Rearing Children of Good Will' Institute to Open Here on Sunday A na'ional institute on "Rw Chi Wren of Good Will ipon"red by the National Conference of Christians and Jews, opens at ... ^-.a ouii Hotel in Miami Beach director of the institute Gerald ida Region of th. on Sunday and will continue Schwartz, associate director of the men of the event -,-.'. \. ( through next Friday. Florida Region of the NCCJ. c*> E. Enteriin* Mr ^ .v. 4_-*u. ordinated arrangements with Dr. Mrs. Stanle M w r **l .Announcement of the si-da> jrorkshop mas made by Dr Jame* Empha \-j r~ ni!i.etitat: BRAND NEW FIRST CLAS 1966 ORIGINAL EQUIPMENT TiR B.FGoodrich SILVERTO-VNS More Than 50% OFF Regular List Price LIMITED QUANTITIES TUBELESS f WHITEWALL 900 x 15 820 x 15 CHOICE OF TRIPLE-RING WHITEWALL OR SLIM-LINE WHITEWALL! each NOT SECONDS NOT TAKE-OFFG plus tax and old tire off your car. PRICED SO LOW YOU MUST BUY NOW! NO MONEY DOWt^ instant Credit FREE MOUNTING cJIOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOCOOPIL <=3 t-IFBTIMB CUtRtNTII CJ O All B r. Coodneh tirti *f( guaranteed foe the lift of original1 O treed, eiithout limit as to time or mileage, against defect* in^> CZi materiel and workmanship end against blowout*, cuts. break' damaged beyond rtpair, you got full allowanct for remaining fread ^OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOtP 1 ^..NORTON 5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 633-8635 DOWNTOWN MIAMI 500 West Flagler St 373-4639 NORTH MIAMI 13360 N.W. 7th Avenua 681-8541 MIAMI B1ACH 1454 Alton Road WIT PALM BEACH 515 So. Dixie TE 24181 N. MIAMI BEACH 1700 N.E. 163rd St 945^7454 HOMESTEAD 30100 South Federal Hwy. Cl 7-1622 W. HOLLYWOOD 6017 Hollywood Blvd. at State Road #7 YU 7-0450 SOUTH DADE 9001 South Dixie Hwy. 667-7575 FT. LAUOEROALE 1830 West Broward Blvd. JA 5-3136



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'Jewish Floridian FASHION SUPPllMfNT SEC. C M.,rr,,. Flood* Friday, Olobn 22, 1965 : ig now the c' *< c i b dances Hen c %  twice ci % %  ..: h c f d-e ntrenc* 01 c gcn .•. Ih • -g fL'll-length cc at. Eggshe I cocade, misses' Paceiettai Shop ih :d floor 'lowTOwn Miami (,ll rill 6 Bu'dne't Stern)



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Face 2-C kmUt nrrHltr Tr.czOr, "ober 22, + \ J^urc/inc's forecasts jfasliien L JrcnJs for Y 00 look, or by •electing a much appreciated gift. All cur advertisers are known personally to us. as well as to many of then longer-time clientele, and *• find them to be most cordial Those you don't know, wed hke for you to meet. You'll o glad you did. Sincerelv. EDITH ZIPP About Our Fashion Editor, Edith Zipp Our Fashion Editor. Edith Zipp. is a professor at Miami-Dade Junior College, where she teaches fashion modeling. She has been active in the fashion field m the Greater Miami area for over twenty yearn. She's owned and operated one of the large* modeling schools and agencies In Coral Gables. and has coordinated and commenHigh and the University of Miamitated fashion shows for local orgenizations and for national convention* Married to Monroe Zipp. *ecottpJJ live in the South Dcde area wffl w five children. 1931, Edit I Seaiof A resident here s nee Zipp is a graduate of Miami



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Cciober 22. 1965 + L^ut n<,Hiir Page 3-C AROUND THE CLOCK' THEME [ewis Look Styled for You Mis. Irving Newman, whose ...-rend is owner of Lewis Fashions, wears a three-tone. heavily sequined qown, with a -etching chiffon stole, also heavily sequined. It is one oi •e cige selection of formals tc L found at Lewis Fashions Hyman Rottenberg. of MiBeach, wears an imported 1 rccade satin, hand beaded ( e: the pattern of the brocade, bought at Lewis Fashions for h son's Bar Mitzvah. Lewis Fashions is one of the most popular high fashion shops in oui town. On the comer of 71st and Colins, where they have a large and elegantly decorated shop, Lewis had more customers than they could accommodate in the manner to which they were accustomed. So owners Richard Deutschmar. and Irving Newman decided to open a second shop in the Arcade Building of the 163rd Street Shopping Center. "Around the clock" is the theme of their buying, and each of their departments is full of beautiful, exciting, or exguisitely elegant fashions. Their sportswear isn't simply sportswear; it is high fashion. It is nothing out of the ordinary for them to coordinate a hand-beaded shell with a pair of silk slacks tor "at home" entertaining. Unusual fabrics, bold silk prints, or decollete bodices coordinate equally as well. Since many ol the customers travel extensively. Lewis Fashions have a large collection of suits and knits. Some of the new suits arriving daily combine silk and mohair in the fabric, are intricately hand-detailed, and several of the styles feature fur trim. Their knits range from the classic styles to carcoat-length coats, walkers, and full-length coats over either a sheath or two-piece. Colors are the spectrum of the rainbow, and as every traveler knows, knits refuse to wrinkle. Since both partners are civicminded and give their time to many charitable causes, they also recognized the need for smart ensembles for the many community luncheons and dinners. They have so many special requests for just the riqht ensemble for an important event on the social calendar, that they keep a list of these customers. When they qo on a buying trip, they bring back just what the special requests ordered. Of course, cocktail and formal gowns dominate the fashion picture for our socially-conscious women. It's almost impossible not to find the type of gown you want at Lewis Fashions. Most women usually find two or three special dresses when they shop at Lewis — the gowns are so beautiful, and the price is always right. Fashion Features In Your Future The current styles that are now popular from top designers include the space helmet hat by Emmanuel Ungaro. Dior uses a lot of white, black and tomato red. Winter white is in gear and if worn with patent belts, is stylish with Dior and Patow. Suits are either long, low-belted jackets or quick little jackets. Bias cut to fit close to the body are expressive of the long skinny sleeves. Bows are new plus fabrics as checks, diamonds, opstuff, and abstract flower-printed wools. Look for the all-of-apiece look in leggings, gaiters, or spats, which pull your outfit together. High-rise collars, turtle necks and hoods stress the muffled look in suits. Simple shifts and skimeses are still in along with something for the brave as a bloomer dress by Regardez. The after-fives are either short and swingy or tight night ball gowns. They have in common one-shoulderness and straplessness. Hems are exciting with borders in ruffles or ostrich feathers. Materials as non-shiny satins, velvet, lace, chiffon with cut out portholes for peeking, are popular Hats are varied: Patow s scarf-hat, Ricu' kerchief coifs, or Dior's Lians Hals hats. To complete this listing with the latest word in shoes and rounded toes, kiddish Mary Janes, or laced fur boots by Roger Vivier. Take your pick. The Lewis Look superbly suited to you A Magnificent "-'ee-Piece Silk 5. 1 E\ T IRELY Feminine and VERY Trend Setting — W th the Spectacular Touch of Genuine Ranch Mink Cuffs — Perfect for Theatre or Dinner Size*-8-16 $175.00 Emerald G-een Only C ME OF OUR LARGE COLLECTION CF SUITS FASHIONS Collin Ave. at 71st S;reet. Miami Beach N 9 A.M. to 6 P.M. Mon. thru Sat. F^EE PARKING at "a Hotel ARC-I": r.DG 163rd St. Shopc>g Center OPEN Men., Thur Fr 10 A M.-9 : : Tues., Wed., Sa1. 10-6



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Pcce^C +Jmis*fk**Mtofr fedc ^H'A The Don Mullen Collection Coming up is the party season crul according to Don Mullen, oi r-Lrccle Mile, a new dress is a woncertul way to open the festivi-ies. The Don Mullen collect.on is noted tor its thnelessness of the casual and elegant line, and m keeping with their basic premise they crier c wide collection of cocktail fashions Fabrics oi all types, from the *ft flowing, romantic chiffon to the f.-.een and sophistication of satin, ere available for your choice. Their reputation for sportswear is reflected in their cocktail ciothes — c collection of after-five dresses that ate both eye-catching and done .n good taste: classic blacks, beaded Jks, silk satins in sparkling jewel tones, and magnificent full;*:, tormals. Gift-buying creates a problem of • :'%rr., and Don Mullen <<::--. his sportswear, separctes and cresses, .n adc.t.or. to his boutique collection, which includes a wide seon of Hattie Carnegie jewelry. Imported satin stretch glares are CBfr other gift sugg est i o n. Don Mullen has recently returned from a month's tour of Europe, where he sought out beautiful and unique additions to his boutique department. Among some oi the items he brought back are French kid gloves, in all lengths, which ax9 lined in silk for ease of putting or.. He also has classic straw bags which may be worn with a variety of dresses, and some stunning leather handbags. High fashion umbrellas are another recommended gift suggestion, as well as the more expensive handpicked evening bags. For this holiday season, there .s a definite concentration on the cocktcil group. Never before has their cocktail collection seen so cg.."e: with glamor and extemer.t — from the classic sophistication of the afterfare fashions to the splendor of long formats especially selected for appeal ard : .-.hat are known as "the Don Mullen touch." OMfM HAft ^K MWtMK MAN! tt Jjcrnardo J-^s/ii 0>H The well-known manufacturing oi Bernardo, famous for their hand-screened shifts and coordinated sportswear, announces the adc-uon oi their swunwecr division Bernardo recently built their own hano-screexung plant adjacent to tr.eir iactory sue. where the screening is epphed to the garment after i! is cut instead of being applied to piece goods. Their shifts. 'Sbirtales by Shermc end swrrnwear are all completely processed at their plant. Bernardo is heeded by Sherma and Berrue Stone, with Sherrnc responsible for the designing. Sherrr.a gets her .nsc.j"ct:cr.s for prints and color combinations by trove". :r. a around the v^orld. and her modern.3ncs florals and resort designs are districted intern ationally. Two-piece su-ts ere another r add.'.or. to the Bernardo collection. They're cul ia arr.el flannel cr.d .:. a fah.'-r v.-.:h a rav.= .lk look, and are especially aes.gr.ed for women on the go. The Bernardo label is well-kxowr. at ail the better shops throughout the country, and with the addition of their swuxwecrr and suits divisions, they are soon expected to be among leaders in the market The stones always agree on what new designs should be added, if one bices something, the other feels that women will went to wear their original. Judging by the wide acceptance oi the Bernardo collection, u does seem as though their foresight is correct. Bernardo's newest octal bikini was inspired by the Italxrrt Riviera, and ieatures c mctdunc. petal-trimmed poncho. In bkrek. white, tame, ice crJc. and ddtadil ysflow. .1 'm cvcilabla in leading depcmrn*-t stores one speoahy shops crrcss t = country. THE ONI COMMON UEMfNT popularity of *^>/Tcc/ <^ I Icsus &4 C WiJle Variety o/ 5.(/ Because of the popularity cf thl heel this year, there is a wide var.ety of colors and styles from wr.irh tc choose. The buyer probably will find only one thing cornrr.cn cmor.a fashable pumps this season, the low heel. y the low heel? Low heels are though* to be proper anywhere, anytime: as one can plainly see by flipping through the pages oi any fashion magazine today. Coordinators seem to love the stubby little heels with skirts and sweaters during the day. The delicate little heels te I a nce-all-night dr€.-1 for evening wear. What it all better of proportion _.::.e> • ^#1 did not really hit AM a 1 s^l inched up over the r.<' %  =^l a e nly looked bent. 1 heel Till low heel seems to z n •'* ^*|


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Friday .October 22. 1965 fJm'tsfi nnr/cftor Page 5-C MAGNIflCENT ARRAY Of ITiMS aftle Tale Shop Like Hong Kong A visit to the Tattle Tale Shop in luriside is almost like a visit to a hop in Hong Kong, except for the net that it is decorated as a Miami eacrhiqh fashion salon. Mcqmficent hand-beaded gowns, Leateis, jackets and ensembles Ire all "here for you to select from I. aVsizes, cut to fit our standard [mencan sizes, and at prices that ire aieasonable as those in Honq [, ::• %  It is hard to understand how Tattle Tale brings their comprehensive collection to the local woman at such remarkable prices, but they do. Quality is not sacrificed. Brocades, and silks are of the finest. Beadinq is lavish, and there are many styles and colors to select from. Tattle Tale has many lonq-beaded evening gowns, some which are encrusted with sequins, others which feature bugle beads, crystals, or caviar beads. The shorter cocktaillength dresses, as well as a variety of shell Overblouses, and many shrug type of evening wraps, are a part of their standard stock. Their collection of knit suits is strictly high fashion, with most of them detailed either with beading or hand-embroidery. For some of their more conservative day-time suits, they feature several with hand-crocheted trim Many women are now looking for the costume ensemble, and Tattle Tale has recently received shipment on several of these. They combine the sheath, either in the basic brocade, or beaded, with matching coats. Of course, the coats may also be used to top many other solid color qowns, and are used to stretch the wardrobe. The Tattle Tale Shop has been located on Harding Avenue in the heart of the Surfside shoppinq area for several years. They have only recently chanqed their fashion vista to specialize in these Honq Konq imports. If you haven't been to Tattle Tale during the past several months, they invite you in to look around. Even if you don't need something of this type now, you'll have seen their beautiful gowns, and when the occasion arises, you won't need to wonder about where to go shopping. This, black and white handbtuded double knit, full fashlcr.ed suit is currently on sale fc: $59.75 at the Tattle Tale in S.'fcde. It is available in sev: colors. n Btyie. The tail is cut blunt and |*raight across, no soft coils, no round1 ends. Thjd small tight skull with single. Bouble, or triple burro's tail banked ligh at top. Fourth, short haircut with thickened fteight at top, tailor's nape. The individual haircut — which is ecoming never mind the trend. The "wet look" in a short cropped poncho is fashioned in vinyl coated white cotton and saddlestitched in black. Styled by Weeds, it covers the head with a protective hood. Side slashes and qenerous patch pockets are noteworthy desiqns. YES. AND ALL OUR CUSTOMERS KNOW IT. WE'VE BEEN TRIED AND CONVICTED OF UNDERSELLING THE MARKET AND WE ARE GOING TO CONTINUE TO SELL THE WORLD'S FINEST FEMININE APPAREL AT LESS THAN OTHER STORES AND TO TOP THIS WE'RE SELLING VERY EXPENSIVE IMPORTED NATIONALLY SOLD HAND BEADED ...SEQUINED $ 185 00 $ 100 00 Cocktail Cocktail FOR FOR The magnificent array of accessories 'e have today marks the beauty in ashion. Each piece must be carefully % elected to accent the individual cosJme. This season, accessories are % plendid with beads, pearls and briliant colors. Each one feminine in evry way. Filigree jewels are latticed 'vith tiny stones. Enameled flowers, B es. fruits, and leaves are borrowed Mn nature. Small brocade eveninq jgs are sometimes inweaved with iny jewels. Gold and silver threaded % veuing slipper.* are also popular $ 285 0 0 Evening Gowns FOR $ 55 CARDIGANS FOR $ 17 MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 'Til 9 P.M. SATURDAY 'Til 6 P.M. $' $ 75 I -to? A SUBSIDIARY OF PYGMALION FASHIONS. INC. """^n. > 9448 HARDING AVE., SURFSIDE, MIAMI BEACH ^



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Poge&C • **/#fUrHbr Friday. October 22.1985 For Elegance In Fashions We Cordiaily Invite You To nspect Our New Arnva s of DRESSES for Afternoo" Bfd Evening Wea' pasrel-wool suit with scolloped front and tourmaline mink col'3'. green, pink, turquoise white. 5-15. $45.95 jody w. ^ V-/ "Ligne France." the award-winning coiffure which brings back the soft feminine curls, as is created in any of the Jour J. Baldi coiffure salons. I Baldi addresses are in Coral Gables. Sou* Miami Miam: Eeach iad Little River. Sea Story Page SO. Dolinger's Apparel Known For Fine Collection Dolinger's Apparel Shop on tr.e Dadeland Shopping Mall is known all over the city lot --.eu tine collec:r.c for quality of personalize i customer service. Experienced sc.es personnel are an important par: o: 2o'.:T.ce: s staff. lack Dolinger feels that service •: :;.e cuutODMf is an integral part of business and that the same courtesy should be shown to the customer who may not make a purchase eve:v time she stops m. Women from all walk* ol lite make their way to Dolinger's. which is located just off the Palmetto Expressway. For the past two years they hcve produced the fashion show for the Association of Childhood Education, which comprises the elementary school teachers, and have made customers from Miam: Beach. Homestead, and the central Miam: area. They are showing again for this group of nearly onethousand on Dec 11 at the Everglades Hotel. What makes these teachers, other professional women, and housewives with a flair for better clothes turn to Dolinger's for their wardrobe is the fact that they know they wil! find one of the largest collections of knits, su-ts. and day and evening wear m the popular price range of under fifty dollars. Their knit wear group includes well-known American designers, as well as many Italian imports. They have colors and styles for all size ranges. Dolinger's is also noted for their return policy. If colors don't match when you arrive home, or for some other reason you wish to return your purchase, the same courteous service is extended as when you made your original purchase. Mr. Dolinger buys special types of ensembles during his frequent buying trips as a part of the personalized service which his customers enjoy. The R 4 K neat knit. In the id who knows clothes. \M xratul ly margined in white and ore cisely tailored fox a loo.< al MB* pie elegance m last xnbis ripple wool knit This is one i the many knits from Do) collection. Kurlander Specialty Sportswear On Lincoln Road Mall for a number of years, and more recently in Hollywood in a second shoo, are the worldknown sportswear stores of Kurlander s They have participated in hundreds of fashion shows for hotel guests and convention groups, and letters for special sportswear items come from all over. Here in the Greater Miami area, we tend to become spoiled by having so much choice in our sportswear buying, but women who do not live in a resort area delight in finding a shop that will pick out a glamorous swim suit for c special vacation and ship it to them. Many ol our lot have already discovered Kurlander* where a complete collect %  >?"' %  '\^ wear is to be found. Ranging horn the basi sportswear, they offer a items up to and including h: Kurlander's has an ex of coordinates, as the fashion also dominate? and the ensemble effect ichieWJ with careful selection T slacks. Edwardian inilue beachcoats. swimwear w. jackets, are all to be four. SurMM er s KURLANDER'S 811 LINCOLN ROAD Ar AMI BEACH FLORIDA 035 HOLLYWOC: HOLLYWOOD. Fl \ FROM HERE THE SUN WILL iHiNE AND SHINE A •E*fONTV SO BlA.-: VOO THE MIGHT M ON THt HOBi: OU MOlTEN POO SniETCH NVlON P-' %  3ro 16 SIZES $14 98 SlOUSESHEER BRiGHAU IN THE SAME St^'NOT ENTIRES GtOOY W NtXT TO NOTHING U*PA A WRINKIE WOOi N SHORT SHIFT SUTTEP3 to 16 SIZES $17 "3 -;£EVE0 HOWES GA*: $2500 THESE IIVEIY 0M MR DINO



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Friday. October 22. 1963 +Jelstnurkttor) Page 7-C 07,c IVonJerful "WorlJ of J^elj, ath of Spring shades are those w.th a lighter, almost white root. and the Up of the mink has the color intensity. Blonds can also go for contrast, with darker shades of Autumn Haze, sables, one not too light in beige tones. Adrian Thai believes that women should sel off their own coloring — their own beauty should be the focal point, as in a picture, and that like a picture they need the correct frame. The furs they wear should enhance the picture, not dominate it. In fact, the fur should not be the most outstanding feature. Each woman should select a fur that will make moke her look more attractive. The fur that continues to be the most popular in this area is mink. It n available in almost every color. The newest is the pink mink. There are also the violet cast, delicate champagne tones, intense greys, browns, and even black, known as Black Diamond, and the unigueness of Lutucia a gun metal grey in color The size of the fur should be determined by the size of the woman. Petite women should never overemphasize the fur. They should select furs which create an aura of glamour and luxury, not those which seem to overpower them. The larger woman needs a larger fur; by contrastmc her size to the smaller fur. she cver-accentuates her own dimensions. Mink capes continue to be among the most popular of basic styles. This Azurene Emba Mink has a soft, natural blue-gTey cast. One of the longer coats from Adrian Thai's collection, it features a deep collar which may be turned up against the cold, and the popular bracelet-length sleeve. Natural lavendar-beige Is the color of this Emba Arcturus Mink jacket. Styled in an encircling horizontal line, this long-sleeved, buttoned jacket features a modified standaway portrait collar It is from the Adrian Thai fur collection. They range from the petite tiered capelette to the more elaborate, fullbubble cupped cape. White is always correct for evening, with the smaller capes continuing to be most popular for cocktail and dinner parties. For the strictly formal evening, white mink. Chinchilla, and Russian Sable are the correct furs. Mink and ermine are also correct for evening. Adrian Thai is noted for the personal attention he gives to your furs — from the time they are individually designed, to the storing and glazing during the summer, or to the relining or the restyling of your furs. Expert craftsmen are on the premises where all work is supervised by Mr. Thai. The firm has its own fleet of trucks to pick up and deliver your furs, and are in three choice locations to better service their customers. Centrally located in Coral Gables, on Lincoln Road Mall, and in Ft. Lauderdale. Adrian Thai is accesible to all. Fur-trimmed sweaters are an important fashion accessory, and among the important fashion features offered at Adrian Thai's are the scalloped collars and interchangeable fur collars on the cashmere's Ribbon knit chanel-styled jackets with scalloped edging and scalloped fur collars in a wide selection of combinations are also available at all three locations. Bernie Blanck's for Men's Attire 3erme Elanck's Men's Wear has locations in the southern section 01 our city. One is on Miracle Mile in -Jral Gables,, and the other is on the corner of Red Road and Sunset in South Miami. Their snops are stocked "as middle of the road" stores. They offer guality and variety to both the father and the son. Because so many of our high school and college boys have discovered their shops, many people incorrectly believe Bemie Blanck to be 3trictly Ivy League. Actually, the emphasis is on "dad," and they cater to the more mature man; yet they maintain the proper balance reguired for this diversification. Bernie Blanck has just returned from a New Ycrk buying trip, where he was able to secure the complete line of Witty Brothers, which is now a division of Eagle Clothes. These custom-tailored suits sell for between $89 and SI 15. Bernie Blanck recommends these suits or the man who wants fine-tailored clothing in the tines! of imported fabrics. One of the important fashion trends noted in New York was the accent on one and two-button model jackets. In addition to a complete selection of men's clothing, they offer special order customer service. If a man wants a particular fabric, color, style, or size, Bernie Blanck will special order it for him. Many of their customers order most of their wardrobes in this manner. Accessory items horn shoes to colognes are also a part of the Bernie Blanck 3tock. Gift items that are different, and the convenience of Chargeit-of-Florida, American Express, and their own personal charge accounts, make shopping so much easier. Both the Miracle Mile and South Miami stores stock the same merchandise, with the exception of the South Miami Shop, which carries their shoes. Freeman, Bostoruon. Stetson, and Hush Puppies are among the well-known shoes available to accessorize your suit or sport jacket ensemble. This suit weighs only 24 ranees... eoo TAILORED r by SAGNER (Peso Pluma is Spanish for Feathery*j'•• Whir makes rhit 'ha world's lightest weight suit? Pacific Mills' masterful jlrrx) of 55 percent Oicron* pilyester, 45 percent fine worsted plus Sagner's c-o-o-l tailoring. The res-.lt: 24-ounee suit that invites breezes, resists wrinkles and looks like several times its cost Words can't describe it the %IfeO Qfl proof is in the wearing Sport Coat Peso Plumj 5. ickl *0u Pont TW SUIT $37 *5 *13.6 'Reg TM Burlington Industries. InC BtoBWc 127 MIRACLE MIU= CORAL 3A*:.':, COR. SUNSET i RED R:). SOUTH MIAMI



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Pooe Ay. Page&C +.ltml*t Ht>rXnrr Friday. October 22. 1985 caprice. inc. elegant fashions for discriminating women 5853 S.W. 73rd Street South Miami Telephone 667-0011 Seductive U/om*n een in the heart of the South Miami -.hopping center for the past ten /ears. This is the shop where dis(riminating hostesses go for party avors and unique and beautiful lftS. From the party gag candles that -efuse to be blown out; to beautiful daid Italian musical tables that nay be used for jewelry, cards, or as a sewing basket; to gourmet :ems — that may be used for jewelry, cards, or as a sewing basket; :o gourmet items — Jolie is known c s the place to find the type of gifts one enjoys receiving. Elsie and Frank Satz have many customers who shop by calling on the phone and inquiring about gifts and price range. The item is then gift-wrapped, at no extra charge, and ready to be picked up. or is sent through the mail. Among their more popular selections are fondue servers available in stainless steel, copper, or silver. Jolie also has the new French phones. They may be used with a standard telephone jack, and may be special-ordered in a wide range of colors. 4 ^44^1 BUT NOWHERE CAN YOU FIND A BETTER HAIRDRESSER THAN A J BALDI HAIRDRESSER jJ/JJCOIFFURES LIGNE FRANCE ^ward Winning Coiffure Coral Gables, 330 Miracle Mile HI 6-2565 Miami Beach, 950 Godfrey Road 538-6531 South M ami, 7312 Red Road MO 6-8571 Little River, 8358 N.E 2nd Ave. 754-9525 THE MOST FAMOUS ADDRESSES IN COIFFURE DESIGNS Caprice Stocks Internat'l. High Fashion Specialties A new little dress shop tucked away on a not-too-heavily traveled street in South Miami has a growing group of women constantly entering the front door. The shop is Caprice and the clothes are so special that many women don't even tell their friends because they don't want to share their "find." Imagine such labels as Dior, Michael Novarese. Harvey Berin Givo Paoli. and Balenciaga — all available in South Miami. Well, they are, thanks to discriminating women who always needed this type of afternoon and evening wear and found nothing available in the south section of our area. Mrs. Richard (Pat* Bohn, Mrs. Harry A. (Martha) Edwards. Mrs Conway (Lolly) Hamilton, Mrs, M R. (Mae) Harrison Jr.. and Mrs. William (June) Sottile joined forces ana opened their delightful Caprice. On SW 73rd St.. Caprice is situated across from the Miami Conservatory. Once you locate Caprice you'll find an international collection of day, cocktail and evening wear, and also unusual lingerie items that make marvelous gifts Also available are brocade hostess ensembles from Hong Kong. Caprices one-of-a-kind collection ranges from travel ensembles to a large collection of full length, elegant foimal wear For Fall 1965. Monte-Sano 6 Pruzan use a subtle grey wool tweed to interpret a great-coat that is double-breasted and straight-hanging, with an exaggerated high cuff collar and drop-seam shoulder. Hat is by Mr. John. From HR Fashion Lrxifon • HOUNDS TOOTH CHECK — small, inegular design of broken checks. • CUTAWAY coat having tails or half a skirt portion in the back, the skirt or peplum being cut to taper off from the waistline at front to bottom of jacket at back. • COLOGNE perfumed liquid composed of alcohol scented with aromatic oils. Used as toilet water by men as well as women. First made at Cologne. Germany, in 1709 and used as perfume. Generally less expensive than perfume Also called eau de cologne. Sapphire blue silk worsted is the inspiration for this strapless evening gown by Bob Bugnand for Sam Friedlander for Fall 1965. A foldover panel with a large self-bow adds dramatic back detail. It is from the Caprice collection. lAniqu* /ir/ t y MVh MO 7-8410 U iC DISTINCTIVE and UNUSUAL GIFTS 20 discount on all Season's Greeting Cards during month of October FRANK AND ELSIE SATZ 7216 RED ROAD (at Sunset Drive) SOUTH MIAMI, FLORIDA


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K 22, 1965 +Jelsti fkrldian Page £ \r"* | pj KAiMfTy OF SPOUTS mm AND TOYS, TOO JL^ovelyi JLjolls at uLi = y pp ig Goods and Toys in carries the basics in and toys, as well as Mis in games and Italy, France and Engbe seen in their huge which stands eight is fifteen feet across, comes from all over id little girls can have I of shopping for bedroom )ld lame spreads, kitchlt, cabanas, chaise [even a bar with stools, most impressive pieces le furniture is the white jy qrand piano, which JX that plays when the IdolLs created into historin authentic costumes thoir way into many a there is no little girl to i e y become collectors Stuffed toys run the gamut from pink afghan hounds with long curly ostrich plumes for ears, tails, and shorter feathers for eyelashes, with rhinestone collars encircling their necks. Then there are cats and dogs with curlers in their hair and handembroidered details "Prince Frog" sits two feet tall and has a crown, and the Lavender Cow has a frilly lace bonnet and a pink daisy on her tail. For those who prefer their stuffed animals on the larger side, there is a natural size giraff which stands ten feet tall. Zipp's carries a complete line of Brunswick home billiard tables, and is known for their full line of sporting goods equipment and athletic shoes. Marty Hochman and Monnie Zipp often fill phone orders from all over the state, 'hey are known for their courteous employees, wellstocked store, and complimentary gift-wrapping. tusaiw £ M#*' h 0 Furga le+ be'le ba mbo>< mood" *>•*.: %  MB Italian-created doll is one of many beautiful dolls that may En in the eirjht-foot-hiqh "Doll House" at Zipp Sporting Goods y Shop in South Miami. High fashion wardrobes are also le for these dolls. Lanteed Flawless Diamonds Set IN 18KGOLD %  i %  — c i % v.* m Style Price is $280.00 0VERH0LT Jewelers 7220 RED ROAD South Miami 665-2112 / far Jjreakina ,0U vies All Latest Model Golf Clubs and Equipment Spalding, Wilson, and MacGregor At 30% 0 DUNLOP 65' WILSON K2S GOLF BALL SPECIALS: S 10.83 doz. WORTHINGTON J 9.95 doz. SI 1.95 doz. SPALDING S 5 99 dcz. ZIPP SPORTING GOODS AND TOYS 7230 RED ROAD 'at Sunset Drive) South Miami Phone Orders Filled MO 5-3534 BRUNSWICK BILLIARD TABLES FROM S295 to $1,000 J. Baldi: For Distinctive Hair A name known the country over, by women who caie about their coiffure, is that of J. Baldi. In each of his salons, every operator is trained to create a coiffure for the individual woman and the specific occasion. For the fashion-conscious, there are high style coiffures piled high on the head, or teased into a full bouffant, or twisted into a swifling beehive, or any one of a dozen different variations that will cause heads to turn and admire These coiffures are created for women who want their hair to be as outstanding as a special gown on an important occasion. J. Baldi also recognizes that many women want a smart basic style designed to hold a line well from one week to the next — a style that features a fashionable look, yet is as practicable for a luncheon as it is when grocery shopping. Each salon has consultants whe help the operator create the coiffure the client desires. The basis of every style is a proper cut, and when neeessary for body, the right type d permanent wave. If color will be ta your advantage, you are advised >~l it. If you desire a style that is ea>to handle yourself, J. Baldi will design it for you. Wigs and wiglettes are a mc ri important part of the J. Baldi servic = to their customers. For the sportsminded woman, a wig i3 a "must as after a dip in the pool or eighter : holes of golf, her coiffure isn't c • ways just right for an important ev ?ning out. The little wiglettes create an elegant coiffure out of a bastc hair styling which is perfect for the office, but which seems to lack flair over cocktails. Then, too, it's B : much easier to become a blond cr brunette by adding a wig for an ev rning of dining and dancing. Mr. Baldi will be joining the faculty at Miami-Dade Junior Collec i for their winter term as instructor in cosmetology for fashion modelin ;• students. — A Flawless Diamonds at Overholt The Overholt lewelry Shop in South Miami is a family-owned and operated store, and they treat all their customers as they would like to be treated. Overholt's is known for their fine jewelry, and more especially for their special orders. Many women who can't find what they are looking for, have their jewelry custom-designed — the jeweler's answr to the couturier. Overholt's have a specialist in their pearl department, who assists in determining just what length is preferable, as well as style and the type of cl a sp For the man who has everything, Overholt features a sterling silver shoe horn. Fine gold pieces, as well as gold charms, are among the types of jev • elry for which they are known. "Di< monds are a girl's best friend" — %  : goes the song, and you can prove it bv the diamond pieces created for discrininating women at Overholt's. They're in the heart of the South Miami business district, on Red Road just off Sunset. There's ample free parking Tight in front of the store, an ; for those not too familiar with this shopping area, if s a block south of tXxi-e Highway on Red Road, which is SW 57th Ave.



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Page IOC knistnrrirffrn Friday. October 22, 1965 Second To None in Fashion" THE TOTAL-LOOK: '. TH ; AGE O c NONAGE YOU LL MAN> NAT ONS AND THIS ONE S THE SASSCfi BY CARMELETTES OF COU( $16.99 MCH NGT* HANDBAG LABLE HANES Hosiery 25< Miracle Miie Cc"6 : Gables Open Ft aev Eve. 9 P.M lAIhat arc the


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22,1965 ki*l ffrrHirtr Page 11-C istaki's Sotic ition ustaki recently celebrated Df his United States citizenby designing a stunning ind blue travel dress. OriglEurope, he translates Amerind style with a European a block of! Miracle Mile in Hes. his seflort gives the* 5 pturier feeling when you enr. Exotic fabrics are draped %  e furniture, and gold domlterior dec on kit that is beautifully tailored, :ially for you out of magJbrics, and that you are cer|see duplicated, Mr. Moustaki ecommended. And Soli Moujlso design stunning evening any ensemble for the very tasion. |y associated with several of 1's leading designers. Soli [offers versatility in his col|e has created a jersey dress jt every traveler looks for. It 3rn in several different ways, be used for travel, sightseecocktail hour His fabrics are collected during his travels, ^ver duplicates a design in the woman who wants a cou^gned dress but doesn't want several fittings, Moustaki completed collection at all lis season, he feels that the is on wool suits, and he has ipleted several which range basic suit to the cocktail suit. range is as versatile as his Beauty >ps Proud Service Here [new Star is being born". This proud feeling of Star's Beauty Irber Supply. Famous all over for their cosmetics, they are new branch in the 163rd (Shopping Center on or about IS >men enjoy being in one of the 3uty shops. They've a cornselection of almost everything lable in the cosmetic and hair from curleis, to elaborate to cover the-curlers, powders perfumes, hau colorings with cpert staif to advise, plus hunof other useful and interesting I. Wigs and hair-pieces are also I of their inventory, and everyis displayed so the customer [browse to her heart's content. Itar Beauty s own cosmetic line He of the reasons for their grow[succesi. They've a marvelous fty and almond cleansing pack, ^ed rouge, and a special powder needs no additional reapplicaThey ofier a complementary ke-up to help you select just the It shades for you, and all this is tilable at wholesale prices. [Star now has shops on Miracle |e in Coral Gables, on Sunset pre in South Miami, in the Cutler ige Shopping Center, and the new Itar" soon to be opened in the krth end of town at 163rd Street. ttey've beautiful and unusual cosletic gift items not readily available 1 over town. If you haven't been ^o one of Star's shops Selma Bamett id Evelyn Hoiriis invite you to drop and look around. Gaylord's is proud to feature Botany' 500 clothing Choose From a Large Selection of Styles and Fabrics • Dacron & Wool Tropicals $ 65.00 • Dacron Wool & Mohair ..... ... 69.95 • Dacron & Wool Sharkskin 85.0C • Dacron & Wool Tiny Twill 85.00 • All Wool Worsted 85.00 PALM BEACH SUITS • Dacron & Wool _.„ 49.95 • Dacron & Cotton 45.00 PHOENIX CLOTHES • Silk & Wool Sharkskin 79.95 • Mohair 75.00 ARROW SHIRTS DECTON NEW PERMA IRON DECTOLENE COLORS & STRIPES WE FEATURE A LARGE SELECTION OF COLLAR STYLES & ABRICS Ooen Monday & Friday Evenings Til 9 P.M. VKUlltftt $ko, 136 MIRACLE MILE, CORAL GABIES No Charge 'or Alterations Charge It" Gaylord Shop Caters to Basic Type of Men's Wear Items The Gaylord Shop caters to the basic types of men's wear, but adds a few unusual items that men and women enjoy using. The "woman's touch" has been incorporated into the "His and Her" look. Pajamas are no longer simply pajamas at the Gaylord Shop, but asume a personality all their own when they are made in matching "His and Her" sets in the Sleeperinos," which are long tops. There is the Japanese "kimojama," which is fashioned in the mandarine style; and there are the matching knit sets, with the Regetta collar, which pack wonderfully for travel. Matching sweater sets in new fall colors make a much-appreciated gift, especially for the newly-engaqed or young marrieds. The "His and Her" shirts are seen on the college campus. In Miami since 1945. Stanley


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Pag 12C + Itmi&ncrkmnri Trnitrw Or >^r22. MIAMI BEACH / MS LINCOLN ROAO MALL The largest and most experienced Furrier in Floridal For 28 years Adrian Thai has been the furrier tc Florida's furconscious women from Jacksonville to Key West and from St. Petersburg to Miami! The Adrian Thai Salons are staffed by an organization totalling hundreds of years of actual fur experience. Adrian Thai is the leading furrier in Florida because he buys, sells and manufactures more furs than any other furrier in Florida! His volume business in Mink, Sable and Chinchilla assures you of the greatest fur values. The Adrian Thai 1965-66 collection of superb capes, stoles and jackets is priced from only $389. We Invite You to Visit the Salon Most Convenient to Von 2 SALONS IN MIAMI BEACH/also CORAL GABLES & FT. LAU DERDALE


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:
October 22, 1965

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:
AA00010090:01916

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:
October 22, 1965

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:
AA00010090:01916

Related Items

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

Full Text
"Jewish Floridian
ilumf
38 Number 43
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE iBNISH WUKlf
Miami. Florida. Friday October 22. 1965
Twc Sections Price 20tf
JEWISH MERCHANTS ARE AGGRESSIVE COMPETITORS'
\S. Official Sees Anti-Semitism Among Negroes
|Afl.NGTON (JTA) Some
^o businessBMB appear to have
Hoped an anti-Semitic attitude
[use Jewish merchants are "ag-
Ljvc competitOW and abound in
ghettos." according to Eugene
I UsisUnt Secretary of
(mere, and director of the U.S.
nomic Development Adminis-
tration, ..- quoted by the Washing-
ton Post.
Foley. former administrator of
the Small Business Administration,
made available to the Washington
newr^aper his comments on handi-
caps of Negro-owned businesses.
("' mmenting on what appeared to
him to be an anti-Semitic attitude
among some Negroes. Mr. Foley
ascribed it "to the fast that Jew-
ish merchants are "aggressive
competitors and abound the ghet-
tos." He noted, for example, that
"in Harlem and in other largely
' Negro areas, Jews own more stores
than any other ethnic group."
Foley went or to cite statistics
purporting to shew mercantile
tendencies that distt^oishod
Jews from the 'general pattern"
of America's laborers and farm-
ers. He said that "in their native
countries, most Jews were en-
gaged in trading, manufacturing,
or mechanical pursuits. For ex-
ample, the first Russian census
of 1897 showed that one third of
the Russian Jews were trades-
men, another third were engag-
ed in manufacturing and me-
chanical pursuits, one fourth
were unskilled laborers and five
percent were professionals.
The Jews, therefore, had an ad-
Continued on Paae 11-*
m
Russia Asks United Nations
To Condemn World Zionism
IfDI R13UKED fOK MOVl PACt 3A
S'UWCIN Pf*fS
nek on bureoucrocy
.'ORAL kifORM
aii Tells
Platform
or Nov. 2
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)The
Soviet Union called formally upon
ih" United Nations this week to
et ndi :nn Zionism, along with anti-
itism, Nazism Nazism,
. policy oi' "< ilonialism and
hatred The step was taken
i,, ... \--v Social,
larian nd Cultural Com
-..'( where a draft convention
i bated calling for the elimi-
mitio ol all forms ol racial dis-
. nmination.
The USSR introduced a sub-
mi mlment to an amendment for
that draft previously introduced
bv the United States and co-spon-
sored by Brazil, which would de-
clare that all states that are par-
ties to the convention "condemn
anti-Semitism and shall take ac-
tion as appropriate for its speedy
eradication in territories subject to
their jurisdiction."
The Soviet Union's sub-amend-
ment would read: "States parties
condemn anti-Semitism, Zionism,
Nazism, neo-Naiism and a I I
other forms of the policy and
ideology of colonialism, national
and race hatred and exclusive-
ress ar.d shell take action as ap-
propriate for the speedy eradica-
tion cf those misanthropic ideas
and practices in the territories
subject to their jurisdiction."
The committee has been discuss-
ng the anti-racist draft conven-
tion already been approved a- a
IN declaration by the General As-
sembly of 1963 and later approve:!
' ) the Economic and Social Coun-
il. However, in 1363. the United
States introduced the amendment
calling for condemnation of anti-
Semitism.
In October. 1964. President John-
son publicly pledged the United
Continued on Page 7-A
ON REFUGEE STATISTICS
UN Commissioner Reports
Arabs' Nan Cooperation
L AVIVJTA)Former Prime
ter David Ben-Gurion's It-
! Workers List (Rafi> will seek
Moral reform and a strengthen-
oi Israel's economy as part of
[campaign platform for the Par-
tner, tary elections to be .held on
2, it seas announced here this
! by Shimmon Peres, former
Fi tt) Defense Minister and a
i.cr ol Rafi.
^lr l'eres told a press confer-
ee here that his party would al-
- k a reduction in administra-
bureaucracy including a trans-
oi the Jewish Agency's settle-
rnt department to the Govern-
i national health insurance.
piaster science plan, free educa-
lrom the age of 3 to 16. pro-
...ii of .sports and the preserva-
of Israel's beauty.
Another plank in the program
dwells on the r*ed to maintain
tparation of powers "so that
initters do not sit as judges and
He same law pertains to all."
*r. Peres said that Rafi was op-
posed to the enactment of a con-
stitution for Israel at this time
becat.se, he said, "it would per-
etuate existing compromises
particularly in the field of relig-
ion."
, Mr Ben-Gurion. meanwhile, cel-
"brated his 79th birthday this week
ith an open house at his Negev
Xtreat at Sde Boker where he
ptlcomed family, friends and even
k '.tical opponents
iien those present offered the
Continued on Page ISA
WW AfTfR WtOMUlMTION
Ecumenical Approves
Amended Statement
PH0MULGAV0M DATt ADVAHCtD PACt e-A
Hill TfXT Of DRAFT PAGf. 15-A
HO\IF--The fourth ses at a Council session sometime in
sion o> the S-umenical Council aP- the next four weeks,
troved last week i,s much-discuss-
ed and much-amended declaration
on Catholic-Jewish relations amid
widespread debate as to whether
the amendments had strengthened
weakened it The vote for ap
proval was 1.763 tO 250.
The declaration will heroine of-
fice) Church doctrine after promul-
gation bv Pope Paul VI probably
The original draft, which was
given overwhelming provisional
approval at the third session last
November, came after reports of
strong efforts by conservative
prelates to dilute or drop it. Be-
tween the third and fourth ses-
sions, the Secretariat for Chris-
Continued on Page 8-A
UNIT E1 > N AT 1 I) NSI JTA (The
head of the United Nations agency
vhich provides aid to the Arab
refugees told a General Assembly
committee here this week 'hat the
host governments" of those areas
Egypt, .Jordan. Syria and Leban-
onwill not cooperate in efforts
to rid the relief rolls of fraudulent
claimants unless certain terms are
met by the agency.
Laurence Micholmore, Commis-
sioner-General of the United Na-
tions Relief and Works Agency for
Palestine Refugees, declared that,
in the last year, he had been able
to remove from the relief rolls
only one-half of one percent of the
claimants. His annual report of
UNRWA activities for the year
ending last June 30. submitted last
week, showed that the actual
UNRWA registration roll had in-
creased during the past year by 2.7
percent, growing to a total of 1,-
L'80.023 persons.
Appearing before the Assem-
bly's Special Political Commit-
tee for an oral statement supple-
menting his written report, he
said that through the years ef-
forts have been made to rectify
the ration rolls by identifying
the names of ineligible persons
and removing them from the
lists." He stated that he had
worked out new proposals for
putting those steps into effect.
However." he reported, "the
host governments have Indicated
they would not wish to proceed
MICHAEL COMA*
grove view
with implementation of those pro-
posals unless funds were assured
to enable t.he UNRWA program to
continue at existing levels, and to
provide for future increased costs
arising from the natural growth of
the refugee population."
Recommending that the Assem-
bly give UNRWA a new mandate
of five years for continuing its
work beyond present cutoff date
of June 30. 1966. he said, that if
enough money were provided to
continue UNRWA services at its
present level, "the most govern-
ments have confirmed that they,
on their part, would take effective
Continued on Page 9-A
So. Africa Jews Protest Political Ties
JOHANNESBURG (JTA' An
appeal to all political parties to
avoid dragging the Jewish com-
munity into the 1965 next general
elections was issued this week by
the South African Jewish Board of
Deputies.
The appeal following comment
,r some newspapers on the Jew in
the political scene, particularly an
article by Dirk Richard, editor of
the pro-Government weekly "Dag-
breek" who wrote that many Afri-
kaners were suspicious of where
South African Jews stood politic-
ally and whether, if the need arose,
they could be retted on to defend
the country "to the last ditch."
The Board of Deputies state-
ment deplored the revival of
suspicions "which we had hoped
had long since been laid to rest."
The statement reaffirmed that
the Jewish community "has nev-
er constituted a politcal entity."
As to the implied slur on the loy-
alty of South African Jews, the
Board said "as they have an-
swered the country's call in times
of need in the past, they will an-
swer it in the future."
The statement said it would be
"a sad day" if any citizen, what-
ever his language or religious or
cultural affiliation "will be re-
quired to prove his loyalty to the
republic by having to support a
particular political viewpoint or
racial ideology
The Zionist Record said that
Continued on Page 7-A



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OFFICES OF DISTINCTION PAY]*
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icy
October 22, 1965
-Jmlsti fkrlcf&r
Page 3-A
[eds Rebuked for Condemnation Move J"!E7
y0RK (JTA> Sharp
, againsl the Sbvu-t
for Its proposal Ihat the
Nations equate Zionism
Lnti-Sernitism and Nazism in
rli,.| condemnation of "col-
tm and race hatred." was
i,eri. by all sections of the
n movement.
y,,, those ho ?poke up on
ere Dr. Nahum Gold-
president of the World
|t Organization; the Ameri-
isl Council, the coordinat- j
body of the entire Zionist
ncni m the United States; '
nanuel Neumann, chairman !
.leu ish Agency-American
\al<> Dep't.
?/ties
Aid
fas Given \
JHINGTON (JTA) The
Department denied reports
t :it,(l States secretly
Pip Jordan pay for a
n <>( the cost of two
ns ot French Mirage:! K
bombers, supersonic jets
I,v it twice the speed of
from Amman said Jor-
lari sought the Lockheed F-
larfighter from the United
. moderniu her air force.
United States reportedly broke
gotiations to prevent re-
scalation,
. when Jordan considered
T.q Soviet MIG-21 super-
jets, "unimpeachable Jor-
in sources" revealed that
*ited States secretly agreed
nderwrite me purchasing of
[by Jordan from Western Eu-
pan is expected to contract
to 28 of the ultra-modern
th tighter-bombers, "said die
\l The total cost is about $42.-
rhe United States confirm
pdaj* supplying Jordan with
and other American wea-
Bul a spokesman said the
states had made no ar-
Iments to "sell more modern
krs to Ionian." He adde \ no agreement to finance
aircraft for Jordan."
ini'd sources in Paris re
that France's reluctance
'end rasy credit terms was
|> am factor holding up the
L'i French Mirage jet tight-
i to Jordan, a transaction
as caused considerable con-
Israel
Section; and Jacques Torc/viier.
president of the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America.
Calling the Soviet move "ab-
surd," Dr. Goldmann pointed out
that "the Zionist movement
never fought against other peo-
ples and their nationalist as-
pirations" but, on the contrary,
"always supported those aspira-
tions and also nationalist aspira-
tions of the Arab people."
"I am astonished and very sorry
that Soviet Russia, which has al-
ways shown sympathy to the na-
tional aspiration of subjugated
peoples, and voted in the United
Nations General Assembly for the
establishment of the State of Is-
rael, and was the second State, af-
ter the United states, which rec-
ognized the State of Israel, which
is the realization of the Zionist
vision, lends its support to the at-
tempt made by the Arabs to com-
pare the Zionist movement to ra-
cist movements," Dr. Goldmann
declared.
Dr. Neumann called the Soviet
tactic a "red herring which Is al-
most unbelievable, coming from
(he spokesman of a major power."
The move, he said, "was probably
born of a desire to avert attention
from the anti Jewish discrimina-
tions practiced by the Soviet Gov-
ernment and as a protective cover
gainst the protests in this coun-
try and throughout the world
against such Russian discrimina-
tion against Jews."
"It is to be hoped," Dr. Neu-
mann concluded, "that the spokes-
man of the Soviet Government was
not really serious in this ludicrous
attempt to confuse the issues of hu-
man rights that have been so seri-
ously considered for so long by
the Social. Humanitarian and Cul-
tural Committee of the United Na-
tions. The Soviet representatives
al the United Nations should not
allow themselves, even temporari-
ly, to be the foils for Arab propa-
gandistic attempts to compare
Zionism with racism."
The American Zionist Council
declared: "By its attempt to
bracket Zionism with colonial-
ism, race hatred, anti-Semitism
ard Nazism, the Soviet Union
has shown its colossal ignorance
of the philosophy and objectives
of the Zionist movement. This
Soviet move must be considered
as another step in the continuing
campaign to stifle Jewish cul-
ture, ideals, tradition, people-
hood, and spiritual ideetity. This
maneuver, moreover, raises seri-
ous doubts as to the true intent
of the Soviet Union with regard
to the elimination of anti-Semit-
ism. The Soviet Government
must stand condemned for
throwing a monkey wrench ir.to
the international fight against
anti-Semitism as well as for its
crude attempt to slander the
movement of Jewish national re-
naissance, which was responsible
for the emergence of the State
of Israel."
Mr. Torczyner said the Soviet
move "gives aid and comfort to
anti-Semitic forces in this country
and abroad, which are making
Zionists the main targets of their
attacks."
Dinner Dance
DEDICATION SUNDAY PAGE 13 i
Victor Reiter. chairman of Tem-
ple Judea's Development and
Building Campaign Committee, an-
nounces a victory dinner-dance on
Saturday, 7 p.m., at the Miami
!Springs Villas Playhouse. The eve-
ning marks the near completion of
[the Building Campaign Fund drive
j for the S565.000 new Sanctuary' and
Religious School.
Mrs. Marvin Levin and Mrs. Mel-
vln Harrison, co-chairmen of Tem-
iple social affairs, have arranged1
an evening of dancing and enter-
tainment.
Groundbreaking ceremonies will
ti'ko place on Sunday morning,
11:30 a.m.. at the new Temple site,
Granada Blvd. and So Dixie High-
way,
Forte Towers Social Club
Women's Social Club of Forte
I Towers held an evening of enter
tainment at the DeauvHle Hotel on
I Wednesday, when members saw
the musical "Call Me Madam "
T
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in the Golden Book for $1,000
LIVE FOREVER
INSCRIBE IN THE
GOLDEN BOOK
Jewish National Fund
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Dec 5th, 1965
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At first, most people drink Seagram's V.O.
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adoy. October 22, 1965
+.kni*tnrri(ftor?
Page 5-A
HE'LL BE MARRIED SUNDAY TO ROCHELLE LYNN
V
w Horizons for Councilman Malek
Malek has been a mem-
;1. Miami Beach City
s nee Ms election in June.
_,, before him as a new
in the government of
on's winter playground,
r ,,h arduous and enjoy-
., 1,,-Rs that face Malek
I (his Sunday will be of an
, profound nature. On
> Malek will lose Ins fav-
. belor'fl status as he ex-
,. wedding vows with his
;, ,li,lle Lynn, at Temple
I!
crowded law office jusl
!n Mall. Councilman
iffed on a huge cigar, s.,t
i d readily confessed that
has been an invalua-
[, :,t of assistance to me in
jj rformance of my duties."
room-to-be, this seemed
i enough.
Indispensable Helpmate
articuhuiy. he pointed to the
involved in the sale of High
I Da) scats at Torah Temple,
Attorney-Councilman-Can-
: Malek rendered the musical
I .us of the liturgy during
|; llashona and Yom Kippur.
['She was there every night." Ma-
lared. "to take care of the
II tri button of tickets. 1 simply
|< old not have done it without
His election in June, Malek sees
a vindication of the communi-
tnist in him. He first ran for
stice of the Peace in 1962. and
is defeated, "even though I
i red more votes than any other
late for that office ever had
i Shortly after that, Malek
u d againthis time for city
: city council. Once more, he
-iby 132 votes.
A victor in June. Malek is hap-
.. to point out that "I was sup-
. by every major facet in
< r community lifeindustry, the
citizens, our businessmen.
civic and humanitarian or-
. ./ations."
Staunches! Advocate
i.uinchest advocates were
i seniors, particularly as rep-
si nted by the Presidents Coun-
. of Senior Citizens, composed
: eleven separate groups The
ters like Malek. They gravi-
i toward him. and not alone in
I; lek's own view because "1 am
own as a cantor or even an at-
rney, or that I have been long
C0VNC/1MAN MALIK
detp sotilfocfion
en-
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS ADVANCED LIFE UNDERWRITERS
ACCOUNTANTS EXECUTIVES AND PROFESSIONAL MEN
TRUST OFFICERS
MORTIMER M. CAPLIN, ESQ.
Former U.S. Commissioner of Internal Revenue
active in Jewish communa
deavor.
It is simply that I take a keen
interest in senior citizen activi-
ties. I want to see Miami Beach's
seniors integrated properly, and I
have expressed repeated pride at
the civic consciousness demon-
strated by the senior citizens' or-
ganizations." And. as Malek sees
it: "It is really quite easy to be
interested in them. They are far
from a selfish special interest
body. In general, they want what
is best for the community."
Acting on their behalf. Malek
has since his election in June
been involved in the city coun-
cil's establishment of a Senior
Citizens Advisory Council, whose
appointees will be responsible for
recommending proposals for sen-
iors to the community at large.
Their Best Welfare
"I campaigned on a platform
including the urgent suggestion
that such a council be formed."
Malek explained. ".After all. a
good part of our city's citizenry
is made up of tfUS age group We
must be actively interested in
their best welfare."
As a member of the Miami
Beach City council. Malek is also
currently advocating the repeal of
the 25-cent admission charge at
all City parks, witti :he exception ,
of Tenth St.. for Miami Beach
residents. Malek i?. in addition,
advocating taking advantage of
4

4
>
<


4






<
<

Federal Government matching
funds for senior citizens centers
to be organized a. key areas in
the city.
"A tandem element here." he
explained, "is the need for a well-
defined program of low-cost hous-
ing on the Beach, possibly with
nil percent government financ-
ing. 1 do not have a saturation
program in mind." he hastened
to elaborate, 'which might cause
economic chaos. This would be
limited to 200 or 3(10 hundred
units, with an eyt^jju, benefitting
the city by removing persons
from welfare welfare programs."
Arduous Preparation
Other Malek recommendations
these days have involved the
opening of a Florida Tourist
Commission Office of Tourism on
the Beach and the granting to
the City Pension Board the right
to invest pension money in other
than government bonds, which
would give a greater interest
yield.
His new duties on the Miami
Beach City Council take. Malek
estimates, a minimum of thirty-
hours a week from his already
rigorous schedule. Certainly."' he
said, "the compensation doesn't
match the time expended." and
was frank to confess that "1 hope
it will soon.
Preparation for council meet-
ings means that he must acquaint
himself with the issues; bids, res-
olutions, ordinances, zoning and
variances, among hundreds of
business items on the agenda To
the question. "Why this sacrifice
of personal time and energy?"
Malek answers:
All of this means a full day for
Councilman Maleka day that
starts at 8 a.m.
Besides, he has acted as Apart-
ment Industry chairman for the
United Fund on Miami Beach and
is active in the Beach Klks Lodge.
Long a devoted worker in the
Jewish community, Malek helped
organize North Shore Jewish Cen-
ter (today Temple Menorah I and
Coral Gables Jewish Center I to-
day Temple Judea i. Malek has
also had a hand in the Jewish
Home for the Aged and the Bikur
Cholim. In addition to all of
which there is his singingMa-
lek's own brand of chazzanut.
Service to Continue
What will change on Sundaj is
Malek's marital status. But Judg-
ing by his past performance, the
future is marked out. as it has
always been, in terms of contrib-
uting his varied talents to the
community he sen es
"There are of course advantages
to being a member of our city
government. No one can den) the
prestige, the respect, the chal-
lenge of meeting with other lead-
ers of the community. But it also Beth lOV Sisterhood
offers a sense of deep satisfac-
tion that you are helping create
Miami Beach in its best possible
image, that you are shaping the
direction of its tourist economy,
and that year-round, doing all
this, you are living in tropical
splendor."
First membership lea of the sea-
son for Temple Beth Tov Sisterhood
was held Wednesday evening at
the home of Mrs. Dave Siegel. 8.41
SW 27th St Membership co-chair-
men are Mrs. Jonas Snerbel and
Mrs. Siegel.
You're always
talking about
your savings
ACCOUNT.
FRANKLY, MONEY
IMPRESSES ME.
YOU CAN DO
SO MUCH WITH IT-
">
Will be Principal Speaker at a
SEMINAR ON
PENSION TRUST and PROFIT-SHARING PLANS
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30, at 9 A.M.
at the Deauville Hotel, Miami Beach
For Information Contact
Some People
have such a
materialistic
OUTLOOK .
NS,ON TRUST AND -ROr.T SM.-NG MAM
gffivm+Y FLORIDA CONSULTANTS IN(
JJV/ ...ON t .6300 St ,NO H..BICH rtOMMMIU
M.lvln I. K.r.m.r, P.,, 945-63-4 Lou.. O. W.ch.l... V, Pr
MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT
104 N.E. 1st STREET-PHONE 373-8432
ABSTRACTS ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
A DIVISION Of
TITLE
Even a little saved regularly soon grows into
a nice reserve. Excellent earnings help.
.'-"""'
f* '
"One of the Nation's Oldest and Largest'
"-^
Dade Federal Savings
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI MIAMI. FLORIDA
JOSEPH M. LIPTON, President


!
X
6 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County
MAIN OFFICE: 101 Eatt Flagler SL
Atlapattah Branch I North Miami Branch I Tamiami Branch | Edison Center Branch I *mJa,; "r?*
1400 N.W. 36th SL | 12600 N.W. 7th Avt. | 1901 S.W. 8th SL | 6800 N.W. 7th Am. } U.S. 1 M S.W. 104th St
OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 225 MILLION DOLLARS


Page 6-A
*Jeistnr*Mtor
Fr:dGY. Octob,,
Pope Advances Promulgat
ROME (JTA) Popo Paul VI
vill formally promulgate tin- De-
claration on Relations of the
t hurch With Non-Christian Reli-
gions, which includes the chapter
in CalhoUc Mlationa with the
Jews, during the Ecumenical Coun-
it was announced officially by the
( OUBCtl'l press office.
Tlie official announcement noted
that October 28 is the anniversary
of the election to the papacy of
the late Pope John XXIII. and that
the scheduling of the proiiniRation
structions by Pope Paul. Pope John
XXIII had initiated the move for
the drafting of a church document
repudiating the ancient charge
that the Jews were responsible (or
the killing of Jesus. That docu-
ment, with certain amendments,
s adopted by the Council last
week b> the overwhelming vote of
1.763-250.
Early scheduling of the prom-
ulgation of what many here call
"the Jewish document" came as
a surprise. The fact that a pub-
lic session would be held October
28 was announced last Friday,
and four schemes had been
scheduled for promulgation. The
document referring to the Jew-
iah and other non-Christian re-
ligions had net been mentioned
in connection with the Oct. 28
session. After the Pope's promul-
gation, the document will be-
come official Catholic doctrine,
binding on all Catholics around
the world.
ion Date
A leaflet claiming that the urn ol .
viTMty uas <>PI**cd to the adop- ,.,,,,,.l; ^ h
Hon of the O.hoiie Church de- ,,, 1*"PB4J
Ecumenii.,
>n the
said, the
Council.
irj M.
v and the ,
Unique Silver Esrog is presented to Temple Ner Tamid on the
occasion of the Sukkoth holiday by Herman A. Shaw, one of
the trustees of Temple Ner Tamid, which he came upon re-
cently in his travels to Israel. The container was one of the few
articles that remained during the Nazi conflagration and was
civen to Shaw by a family that had survived the concentra-
t:on camp and taken the box with them. Rabbi Eugene Labo-
\itz accepts the presentation in behalf of the Temple.
Flagler Planning
Adult Education
Adult education classes at Flag
ler -Granada j< wish l enter are
scheduled to atari on Wednesda)
Od 27.
Instructor for the courses will
I*' Rabbi David Rosenfekl, and no
tuition i~ charged.
Hebrew l is slate I for 7 30 p.m.
Hebrew II will Ik- at 8:30 p.m.
yesterday, Pope Paul fold thou-
sands Of persons gathered m M
er's Square thai he was pray-
ing lor non-Christians, 'especially
for Jews and .Moslems." Referring
to the declaration winch inludea
relations with the Jewish people,
he -aid loving charity is widen
and opening up to all."
Prof BUo Toafl. Chief llabbi of
Italy, said in Rome that he i> fin-
able to give an opinion regarding
the document approved by the
KcumeiiKal Council la-t week,
spelhnu out the relations between
the Catholic Church and the Jew-
ish religion.
He stated he was doubtful
whether it was the task of Jews
to iudge such a document. Sec-
ondly, he declared, if the Catho-
lic Church has changed its atti-
tude toward Jews "and this is
acknowledged with sincere satis-
faction" Jews will be able to
give final judgment only by the
facts that will follow. "It is my
sincerest wish," he said, "that
our opinion be unconditionally
favorable."
The Jewish people, the Chioi
:n noted, not only "deplc i
any persecutions, bu1 "condemn"
them in strongest terms "whether
they are carried out against our
friend- or enemies." In ftis way,
he pointed out. the Jewish people
prove their love toward their
neighbors and also their faithful-
ness to the Law of the Lord "Who
has elected US."
Prof. Toaff said also that "a
word of gratitude should be sd-
dressed to Cardinal Bca and to all
who. with open and friendly spirit,
inside the Council and outside the
Council, fought for the triumph of
truth and justice, following the
noble line opened by the late Pope
John XXIII." lie was referring to
Augustin Cardinal Bea, president
Hi the Council tor the Promol
of Christian duty, whom the late
Pope John had charged with the
task of putting through the Ecu-
menical Council a schema relating
to .lews like the one just adopted
Jorge Molirn, vice rector of
the Catholic University in Val-
paraiso, Chile, announced that
he is instituting an investigation
to discover the identity of the
person or group that falsified the
institution's stand on the ques-
tion of anti-Semitism.
claralion deplonn- anti-Sennti-m
had been distributed widely inside Council
the Vatican last week, just as the
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!-tober22. 1965
-InltfrhrMfon
Page 7-A
ssians Urge Zionist Condemnation tXsSutSh*
^?.mied from Page 1A
; irnmenl up support of
and the clause
l, ti Semitiam is being
-is now by Wash-
representative on
Ambassador Fran-
: for the United
[, i told the Jewish
ncj. "We are op-
. issian amendment
iti a e i" equate
lAfrica Jews
fest Politics
jntinued from Pag 1-A
men! has "evoked
ill in Jewish cir-
into question their
ens "and their loy-
ublic and also baaic
principles which South
|h;.- hitherto professed."
h African Jewish Times
when Dr. I) P. Malan,
i Premier >f the present
ment, eame to |ower. he
hat Jews were full and
iti/eiis of South Africa," an
Ice reaffirmed by J. G.
Dr. II. F. Venvoerd
i became Premiers. The
- added that mrough-
li African history', Incllld-
Id Wars, "there has
ireii any question that when
eed to defend the coun-
ii wish citizens were in it
i citizenseven to the
- many South African
itli their live-
Zionism with anti-Semitism, it is
a maneuver that will not succeed "
Arab representatives in the Com-
niitte. led by Jordan, have been
threatening to alter the U.S.-Brazil
amendment to include Zionism
annum the ideologies to be con-
demned. Meanwhile. Poland intro-
duced another amendment through
which the preamble to the draft
convention would condemn "Nazis!
practices" along with other forms
'I racial discrimination The Pol-
ish move was supported bj a mini-
br ci d( ns, including the
i 5SP and Israel winch is repre-
sented in the Committee bj Judge
riadassah Ben-Ito.
Arab delegates summoned rep-
resentatives of 20 other delega-
tions to a behind-the-scer?s meet-
ing where they warned that, un-
less both the U.S.-Brazil and Pol-
ish amendments were withdrawn,
a clause condemning Zionism
would be introduced. The threat
was made good but, instead of
b.ino sporsorec1 by an Arab state,
it was sponsored by the Soviet
Union.
Michael S. Comay. Israel's per-
manent representative, said of the
Soviet sub-amendment: "1 regard
the bracketing of Zionism with
Nazism as beneath contempt. Ob-
viously, it was introduced as a
tactical move against the United
States-Brazil amendment on anti-
Semitism. It is ironic to recall that,
in 191". the Soviet I'nion supported
the establishment of the Jewish
Slate which was born of the Zion-
ist movement and emerged as a
result of the Nazi slaughter of the
Jews."
New members and life memli
were guests at Sukkoth lunch i
sponsored by Mt. Scopus Hada* i
in the Temple Zamora Sukkah on
Oct. 13.
Rabbi Maxwell Bernstein pm-
nounced the Sukkoth blessing, ai i
Mrs. Sanford Jaobson, region i
[cation chairman, delivered ., I
on "Human \alues of Jewish Lit-
erature and Education."
Also participating were Mrs-,
iiuel Levene, Mt. Scopus m
bership vice president, Mrs
Queen, Mrs Max Churvis,
I Mrj, Max .-
program v i e president
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Page 3-A
* Jewish fhrtdtor
Friday. October 22, 195;
Ecumenical Approves Draft
Continued from Page 1 A
tian Unity, headed by Aogostin
Cardinal Bea, considered sever-
al hundred amendments offered
in the earlier vote.
The approved text included Ihese
changes
The paragraph repudiating the
charge of deicide God-killers
against the .'.wish people omitted
the word "deicide." and added the
thrase "although the Jewish au-
thorities and those who followed
their lea i pressed for the death of
Christ," i" 'in' original wording
What happened to Chrisl in
Passion cannot be attributed to all
Jew s. without distinction, 'hen
alive, nor to the .low- of today
The paragraph rejecting the
theme that the Jews were peo
ij in Moslem countries who
It i favorable vote for
,n would be consul
, in Arab naUooi of
Cath( iritism toward Israel
He said that all the experts
consu ted had agreed that the
meaning of the repudiation of
deiciJo charge was fully retain-
ed in lh* amended text. He con-
tended again that the substitu-
tion of "dplores" for "con-
cerns ir the church attack on
anti-Semitism was because in
Ouich cs.uments the word
"ccn.:?mns" was reserved for
"formal heresy."
i ... H inn ersial oiomenti
nents were brought
p in put at the Ameri
can bi h ; panel this week The
- ni the American prelates
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal of the Hebrew Academy,
installs newly-elected officers of the Hebrew Academy Girls
High School. Shown (left to right) are Rabbi Gross; Bonnie
Sue Brody. president; Robin Zelkowitz, vice president; Mindy
Phillips, president of the sophomore class; and Susan Roth,
secretary-treasurer.
pie cursed by God and reprobate
included the word anti-Semitism n|^
for the first tune since considera-
Cedars Doctors Off to Seminar
A pos' graduate seminar on
-Current Concept* of Medicine"
will be presented by Cedars of
Lebanon Hospital in Kingston. Ja-
maica, at the Myrtle Bank Hotel
on Oct 23 and 24.
President Harry L Lewis has
announced that 14 Cedars staff
doctors and department heads will
pre-ide over the two-day seminar
a. faculty and discussion leaders
This is the second year Cedars
of Lebaron Hospital has been in-
vited by the British Medical As-
sociation, Jamaica Branch, and
Dr. Heibcrt Eldemire, Jamaica
Minister of Health, to conduct
their seminar.
Participating in the seminar will
tx- Dre. Phillip Brass, Leonard N
B dsk) S 'I Center. K..;. m nd Co
hen. Rcbert F Kcltman. Michael
P Goodaon Howard I- Gordon,
i!.. ry Horwich, Robert B Katlms,
S nun.'. .1 Rosen, George F.
Newsman Joins
Ad Firm Here
Schmitt. Daniel Seckinger. Leon-
ard E. Steiner and Warren Witus.
S. K. Bronstein. adminis-
trator of Cedars of Lebanon, said
that expenses of the two-day edu-
cational meeting are underwritten
by Saul Silberman. a Cedars trus-
tee, and other members of the
board.
tion of the document began. How-
ever, the term condemns' was
dropped and the word "deplores"
inserted to express the attitude of
the church toward anti-Semitism.
The changes were defended by
Cardinal Bea in this presentation
of the amended text to the 2.200
prelates and by a Secretariat ex-
pert The Cardinal said that the
Secretariat .had sought to retain
the meaning of the original dec-
laration but also to take into ac-
count objections of some prelates
He revealed that among those con-
sulted by the Secretariat were
Catholic prelates in "Oriental"
countries, a reference to Catholic
that there was some reason for
, ncern about the changes embod-
ied in the amendment IhiI that the
imp rtance of the amendments
was minor compared with the sig-
nificance of the entire document.
The American prelates agreed that
the amen.led declaration on the
Jews u.i.- not perfect but jood
without doubt, more controversial
in some points than the November
declaration but stronger than that
version."
The Secretariat expert said many
of the Secretariat members had
fell it would add to the validity
and the universal acceptability of
the draft declaration if it waa
< learl) shi wn thai its principal
themes were not necess.
compatible with the
Scripture! even when thesi -
tines make Utagonj itii
I the Jews.
He said that scriptural ref-
ertes to the Jews of Jesus rime
electing the Gospels were
corporated into amendments >
that reason. He also referred -i
the principal themes as those :-
?he acknowledgment of the com-
mon religious orig n and o
ual patrimony of Christians a-i
Jews,
The Jewish view on
c c mmeats w as to <|u<--t
the} would !>< nnd<;
s< i^e everywhere In tl
Among Jews l
u l that those phi
I c singled oul from the
declaration b> eni
.i ainst -lev- n nidi wou
a novelty m the historj
Man Jewish relations
MUSIC TEACHER FOR
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379-1757
-*v*
bert W Delanej Jr
^ l< ill,i newsman, lias joined the
Ch les I- rie llander Adverti
ncj in Miami
f'^k ead the .,
^ j Publi< Rela-
H Lions l ''> Lsion
anej c o m-
ted
a tei
. i
spi n d ent
Ir
i
OtlAHit
It]
Hi use and Homi
ui I- rum
He was one of a grocp of 127
reporters described in Time
Magazine on June 18, 19S6, by
Chief of Correspondents, Law-
rence Laybourne, as comprising
" bluebook of the U.S. working
press."
In 1950 he was named news and
sports director for WTAL Hadio in
Tallahassee after five yean it
VVJNO, West I'alm Beach, and
since has covered every regular
if special aeasion of the Florida
Legislature He has also covered
every national political conven-
tion since 1952.
In 1954. Delanej became Cap-
itol Correspondent for the Miami
News, and in 1958 was named Cap-
itol Bureau Chief and political
writer for Orlando newspapers,
where he remained until early
Dclane) appeared on his own
television pr)jram for six
years in Tallahassee and waa seen
frequently on WDBO-TV in Orlando
in commentator.
*
Mozart's Librettist
^i
Bon Emmanui le I '<:. g iai in IT 16,
la, Italy, one of a large Jev
family. Lon > Da Ponte spent a care-
fn < youth in Venice There, during his
halcyon years in Vienna aa a court poet.
at the home of Baron Raimund Vel
hi ii.et Mozart Prom thia meeting there
' I fruitful coll
rations in musical history, Da P
the libi I i /.< Ifa
i, I ''a, Tuttt and the i
that la considered by many thi
of all opera. D i. Caught
ical intrigue, he was xpi lie I fi
Vienna by ordi r in 1792
iuled in London,
ted poet to the Di
tiled and L'.S
In Nets York Da
.'
''.
f the tall.
I i i 1).,
Pol nto Sew Yoi
neel >..; | pi ,.
i -
t. unda inted,
Da Poi te set n his >w n
ib r k 11
ian liti res irio, he
in i ca In
; '.' r, a
phy
mpn
nd M
:
P. LORIt LARD COMPA'.
rsTftss nrtse i us
* tna t ictt Cigerai
Bfd researc-
r -


Friday, October 22. 1965
+ k-isHF1irHtir
Page 9-ft
~1
Arab Non Cooperation Reported
****
Scot* Heiken left) and Gary Gorenstein, ordered to clean out
all their comic books before school began, did even better.
They collected their two years' purchases and delivered the
entire stack Id Variety Children's Hospital. "We didn't mind
giving up our collection when we saw those kids smiling and
laucr.ing." said the boys.
Young Judaea Has Conclave Here
%
Your.^: Judaea, sponsored by Ha-
dassah .nd ZOA. held its District
III conclave at Camp Owaissa
Bauer < r. Oct. t to 3.
One -..indred Young Judaeans.
staff ar.d members of the South
Florida Zionist Youth Commission
attendo. the weekend. I'nder dis-
cussion was 'Water Its Import
MM to brael "
Guest! for the weekend were
Josh Repbun, chairman. South
Florida Zionist Ymit.h Commission;
Paul Kwitney, Bruce Richman,
Si uth Florida Zionist Youth Com
mission; Bud Breitbart, activities
director, Beth M< he C ngregation;
i: i |< hai i Marcovitz, Beth
Moshe tmgreg ition.
Staff advisors included Mrs,
UN Anniversary
To be Observed
I'nitt
will l.;
Tuesdi
The
sity i'
Di
.
I
I

i horu
Sonya Tralins, Miss Stefi Adler,
Miss Marge Marshall. District III
chairman; Miss Janet Reese, Myles
Tralins. Miss Eileen Mandel.
Young Judaea Clubs participat-
ing were Temple Ner Tamid, sen-
ior; Temple Ner Tamid, intermedi
ate; Beth Tov, intermediate; Beth
Moshe Congregation, senior; Beth
Moshe Congregation, intermediate.
Donald I'richason. city director.
Young Judaea, was in charge of
'.he conclave.
Continued from Page 1-A
ct'" in i it ..: with the ag-
ency to insure that the agency's
services were given only to refu-
g< es actually in need "
Michael Comay, Israel's perma-
nent representative, discussed the
problem of El Fatah saboteurs tins
week with Dr. Ralph J. Bunche.
L'N undersecretary tor special !'<.-
Aifairs, continuing a discus-
sion he held last week with Secre-
tary-General f Tii.ni! and Dr.
Bunche.
Co nay r iterated his Govern-
ment's grave vie* <>\ the El Fatah
depredations and its inconsistence
' Ji I Ian must be held respon-
sible for nholtering the saboteurs.
He a< knowledged the fact th.it.
week, King Hussein of Jordan ciated ;he Amman government
fri m the Kl Fatah activities, but
' ted that Israel will judge Hus-
sein's statement by Jordan'-; ac-
'.. !ls
The Arab countries have shown
no e'esire to find a solution to the
Arab refugee problem, with the
result that the countries support-
ing the United Nations activities
for aid to those refugees "are
gettir-3 pretty tired of it all,"
Mrs. Gclda Meir, Israel's For-
eign Minister, declared mean-
while in Jerusalem.
Mrs. Meir made her statement
upon returning home after a three-
veek absence, during which she
attended the current session ot the
IX General assembly, in New
York, and conferred with most of
the leading Foreign Ministers of
IN member states, including Sec-
retary of State Dean Rusk and
French Foreign Minister Maurice
Couve de Murville.
Israel's Foreign Minister sairl
found general understanding
.vr.ong leading diplomats and for-
policy chiefs of Israel's posi-
in on man) issues, including Is-
rael's concern regarding the ns-
cent raids into Israel by saboteurs
belonging to El Fatah. On
Arab refugee question. >he said,
there is a general feeling among
IN delegations that "an impos.>i
ble situation" is developing.
Film on Jamaica
At the Wednesday evening meal-
ing of Young Singles ot Temple
Beth Air,. Noel Felhower presented
a film of Jamaica, courtesy 3r:
West Indies Airline-.
Freedom Chapter Meeting
"Hello Time" was to be the
t.heme of Freedom Chapter. B'nai
B'rith Women, annual open meet-
ing on Thursday. 12:30 p.m.. at
Collins Ave. and 93rd St Mrs
Howard Dutkin is president
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1965s ^M ^P CARS T
AT H MUST BE SOLD
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VENETIAN RAMBLER
"="* Family)
545 N.E. 15th ST.
BEHIND JORDAN MARSH


-age 10-A
MwMncrHltr
Friday, October 22. 1965
trees !<" the forest, and him.-elt
vi ''' -'>'"'" l" for
men : "> '"- parents. ''
cob J nd Kt.i Sarah Silver-
according lo Sllvi
. p million trees
On .. recenl trip to Mexico, Sil
ver ,. pledge for 30,000
trees from the Jewish
communit) there
His ow n 10,000 tree sei tion rep-
resents doubling or Silver's orig
inal pledge for 5.000 trees
At the Baal Shem Tov Forest
dedication, the celebration be-
came a double occasion, with
plaques unveiled in memory of
his parents not only in the for-
est, but for the Bernard Silver
Nachlah in Me Ami, as well.
in explaining his dose identifi-
cation with the Jewish National
Fund and in response t<> greet
from hundreds of \ Isitors .it th
ledication. Silver emphasised boa
importance of lie Ami to tht as
curitj of [arael and the Baal -s
i \ i, :< -t to the eternal link of
in-toru-.il unit) of the Jewish l>e
pie."
Miamians attending dedication of Bernard
Silver Nachlah in Israel are (third and fourth
ow from right) Dr. and Mrs. Isaac Unterman,
Dr. Simon Wilensky, Mrs. Fannie Lieberman,
and Bernard Silver.
Son of Safad Native is the Originator
Of JNF Baal Shem Tov Forest
Bernard Silver, son of the late
Jacob Joseph Sllverman, name of
Safad, Israel. Ls the originator of
the Baal Shem Tov Forest project.
IIi< family trace- back to Rashi
^** In his youth. Silver studied at the
Ridbaz Yeshiva and yeshiva Chat-
am Sefer in Safad. continuing his
studies in Europe
From 1919 to 1920, he worked
in the Jewish underground in
the Ukraine in Russia on behalf
of Israel. Two years later, he re-
turned to then Palestine and left
shortly thereafter for a South
American mission, where he
stayed for eight years to organ-
ize the Mizrachi Zionist move-
ment in Santiago, Chile, and He-
brew schools.
He also participated in the puh-
1 cation of the Chilean edition of
the Jewish Weekly.
He traveled extensively through-
out Latin America for several New
York Yiddish language newspa-
pers, and from 1950 to 1961 repre-
sented them in the midwest, with
headquarters in Detroit.
In 1961, he moved to Miami
Beach, where he has since devoted
most of his time to Israel and the
Jewish National Fund Instrumen-
tal m securing large sums of
money for Miami- sister settle-
ment in larast, Me Ann he partici-
pated in the city's inaugural.
rlis moat recent project, the Baal
Shem Tov Forest in the Hills of
Meron near Safad, has the patron-
age] of Israel President Shazar.
Since organizing the project. Silver
has soured tens of thou>and> of
WE CAN PLAN INSURANC
TO SUIT YOU! A
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YEARS OF SUCCESSFUL
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998 S.W. 1st St. Miami
Phone 379-7555
3ernard Silver (right), inauq-
arator and founder of the
3aal Shem Tov Forest, and
Dr. H. Weiler, assistant to Ja-
ob Tsur, world chairman oi
he Keren Kayemuth Lelsrcel.
Cd plaque showinq the estob-
ishment of the new Baal
Shem Tov Forest near Salad
n Israel.
Weight losers Club
eenUy-orgasdted Wetgttf Lossn
t"\sb meets every Friday, l p.m..
at the Fleetwood Hotel. President
h lira Rae Peanstean
Any way you
figure it...
THE FINEST
WELCOME
| TO GREATER MIAMI
IS WELCOME *
WAGON
A visit from our hostess vrfll naka
you 'eel at home, with her basket
of | Its end answers to questions
about tht city, its service! and
facil.t es. Just call .
*
'
p
m
',
94.9 FM


p.
HI 8-4994
fmcokK m
Urn IkM ea*
hi a la kenr r'
J Fleese henre the Wekem. Woven
Hestess coil on me.
J I weuM like te subscribe ta
Tke Jewish Flarieie*.
Fill eat ceuee" and moil te
Circulation Oeat.,
M.F.0. Bex 2973, kUmmi, Fie.
FLORIDA'S PIONEER ALL-STEREO STATION
r:.
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NbW 3N OIJFU^, YEAR
DAY AND NIGHT 6:00 A.M. lo 1:00 A.M.
s i M
if
l

INTERRUPTED ONLY THREE TIMES AN HOUR NEWS ON TH* HOUR


22.1963
+Je*lst n-rrlr/tnr
Page 11-A

fc"ftif^i
s M
U.S. Official Observes
Negro Anti Semitism

eakfast at Congregation Beth
ps (seated left to right) Rabbi Jo-
Btovsky. Isidore Kramer, Harry
"ack Ciment, congregation presi-
Be late Hyman Zaidman. New
Bpndmq left to right' are S. Arono-
Seiqel, Perry Ciment, Emanuel
Bymoui Schreck, L. Berger, Joseph
Wasserman, David Trask and
New members (not shown) are
Norman Ciment Sidney Shapiro. H. Mosko-
witz, Rev. Weiss, Jonas Keilson, Louis Perry,
Samuel Feit, Adolph Kratish, A. Munach. Pres-
ident Ciment said that "Gr^at strides have
been-made durinq the past administration.
Beautification of the synagogue, inside and
out, have been Ms particular achievement."
Membership has also increased. Ciment not-
ed.
Take Part in Service
e Beth Torah Re-'morning for students ol
inducted services ijsj0us School
Re
c holiday. siii'ini-
the student and
s iii the Harold
Pchool under the
ham .1. Gittelson,
tor
n and Bary Sha
rabbi and cantor,
the Tl rah rc.i
the scrolls, l'ol
a Kiddush pre
esses oi the con-
sponsored by the
veil led the Alef
^^hnlents from 5 to X.
B services. On Tucs-
^botli groups joined
relation for the
MTvice.
^Hheld each Saturda>
A Teen .i Conet
students ol the Junior High School
level will begin meeting the week
following Sinn'mis Torah under
Ihe combined auspices of the
Fchool and the United Syna
Youth program.
Continued from Page 1-A
vantage over other Immigrant* in
America's business culture, ac-
cording to Mr l'olev 'Despite
this advantage and 'lie advantage
oi native whites, there have been
many outstanding business suc-
cesses from each ethnic group, but
very few Negroes, and no Negro
business successes to match the
degree of success ol the other eth-
'nic groups The strong feelings
about the .lews do not explain
either bbe lack of Negro merchants
In non-Negro sections of the city
or the failure of Negro merchants
to exploit their obvious advantage
in the Negro ghettos."
Foley was quoted as stating that
because of the proximity of Jew-
ish merchants to Negroes, the lat-
ters anti-white feelings are ex-
pressed in the form of anti-Semit-
ism. Bui Jewish merchants. he
pointed OUt, abound In most sec-
tions of every city Tin-, he says,
is because the gi e il majority of
German and Eastern European
Jews "ho came to this count
during the l!Hh century had bu-
rn-s and commercial backgrounds.
The Post said that in the cours*
of his probing, Foley took issue
with two reasons "frequently
cited by Negroes themselves for
the failure of the Negro Ameri
can to develop as a successful
businessman, lack of capital due
to racist bankers, and unfair
competition from Jewish m.r-
hants."
Foley's ((incision was that the
number ol Negro-owned business) -
probably will decline in the nest
decade, hut hopefully, "they Wi 1
be stronger, more competitive and
more profitable." He found tl
Negro "a very small businessman
generally not a vcrj good busi-
nessman; and. frankly, not a ver>
significant factor in the Neg
community "
mm
433-0681
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N.W. 36th St.
J25 to 1600
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CO.
i85-1952
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S-
3^- X
Hebrew Lesson

a -
i :% s ccs5eo<- ;s
BEHESMITH' 3 rreuea b%I
the t!
- rr<*ti It
-t H* bi*-
creatf- ^ 'i,oi '
ned a tnfe fr -..- A'.^~. eaBeal Iktr
tg thuuss
Bnt, \Ai- -- tapp<
but they ie ** fni.t of ** torUaden -- x
druer. out o{ PmdW Th soi gnsaKi. However Ikeir ?* "e *n^ '
cri,* Mi men frocr. v. fit* tti the earth. CM] S Uvor
Ttm rKMntwi We*ty Prti^i ef tf ... ,, .
tr.ctW anrf k^*^ ^ "Hi Gr*.c Hit-T e- ...,|h
H^nte a**** by *. Wr4ln*fvT*mir, S15 c-: sr it
Shaum'd (Mtrf e i avaiUtrf* at 27 Wil am Si Stw
Yf* $, H.Y. Pr*dnt MCiety 4r*t.rs .sum*
it J***> Schlanaj.
Firs* Cv *- ViiU^a a* ItraeJ
0- S-'.C ?'
Ca inaaaa Rate. '
; -
S: a-tf. C-
- -* *ee'-
-S
5k

'at
a
e=-e;c
at
,E A S- CEN-E" -f
are a
-..-- :i.- :'r t. Sar.-zeriaad S-
aerj=: _- i cj-jiet. r*d ctnaitr*
fa Swmeriaad tfceia ao war **v ^"t svccwC -ac *
. -__.___ Sa'Ja O Oi lk*ai ate-
far hBBdrcds of year* To sw.tzer- ..,, E cJS a- :.-t- _,.t
.a^ranii Ba .: Gee-ax
------------. -w heia .=-. i,:
- : .z. S-^rUad there ct Ta -*- <
^r- het aaat be Ktikd
Oae ja-. E-. i-d Haa be*rc a :- a:
ieetBT- *.>. piac -^ c**^c: i T*aaWtl .-"-'es-.'.s : -
- Isra*. Tut ayim :: ne an-: = w -
TW KAMI SPEAKS FROM HIS PULPIT

Total Faith in Living
Needed for Security
last :' the Tilijje woic
-;. Tiu -.liiije -
' -ishr.i oer-
:a-t: wi.- :. s-
9 O* SAMUEL Z. JAFFE
Bti El oi Hi
MM 5
-
SI.-a. Jtu-!
SE-- w
&< v a
J- -jtiAra a-i the ----*a* -;a -
_ i aV OJ
. -\* T-- far In *"
idted their Harcaae*
-^ fL-ofct2 A iLzra i.-->i =-: a;: s*-.- .--
--
-EW.E IE-- 5- *- ~VX S*
. ;ear N*rar*-- w:--i s'e
a Ves .- -
'ii iacht vata
"- -"i-i '. --
'>
? ES
s ca
Wtff*7
"s;
^i-^s< he ir*a
---* fins bce
i.-r r-il jaoceer-
%atr m .- ewne aavxher
taal Ela who a -
; as tat3pf
I :* bora to kne a
the fMf Latad'"
toy Bnf hpritti Ota-naHl I
= a I: "-<-.-:-
S-:_E r' -:
aj>t. !i-T:- E-
The Hiajh Hot>- Day* are
^udeda Mcred sei--r. :r, i-
- xroRi Th^ *aar
j- *e re-
.he moral.
MXial and p-
ate of CUT
*ortd- i > e
the pr
: i i n
and rele
v a n c e of the
teachtnats at our
m tan
*ortd We are
si;rro iMIlt Mi
kMKt er'jpc. '

JA/Ff
" = 9E-- s-:.: ;-
a l aajra :; *:- --:-i-
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r v

"=- '-
at. Ca*- a -
0 w a -

3rf >Jk*
"a;t Ba;- Z
ataraakf
!
i
ca 53-TC3anatwoa

Beth Sholom
Consecrates 43
"Ewo_E 9 *
i:--' ta--:
)> a

s-clcm tax sw
"- i:: S
't-a-a b, M_ ,,
**. -
-
-"-* =xr*a.
.
- | I Mai p
u a tpeeu. eer-
ar* .*. znt "iiiar im
ar jc M.-.tati*j
- c Leal
cordant sound < *-
Tobie purpose of life TV t>oged 'ioi*:
r^-rer- haas in which >*e fava :er arvi er.;
ourw
piexed and
-vement in acieoce seer -
be at th- -.tuai and
ethical values So muarh of our ma
^i resources and the best tau-
and enencies of our rvser\v*r
x>er are being diverted
from creative and constructive c^nb :he pr
purposes -hich could enhance and a better world
Temple Menorah Simchas Torah



I
b
a
l


I
has world
Raretv hM tbei
thai haa !
for mater
^edacaoon
Not MM (MU
atk IB It WlH
pataeore. the
wi.adom to find sun
jes to aantMte
iato a ortc \
feataaM

take
pra)
-
-4 oi Mi
buo>ed u-
- :.-
wiM en*b*-
_or. ta cants
kfe ^ iood.
OUt Of T


<* = Ewa.N. E. n%1 *,. ^
-- .. t:-i--.a-.- =arr --;
------a : a-r- ;. r --
a
':*-- *EL O' G- s
aw r- .. r *- 5- =-;-- =,..
>aaa > Hati
?n Monday eveninaj eve of Sun- ments ar>
memfcer.

tt
i - :
eae Teaapie
Beaaett Lee and Mrs MartM
' pn. 11!>. m
EX'tE ..:=a
I =-;--
!Z
-
Senior Citizens
Meeting Saturday
-E w = .
Z.-t
MISOtUH '?. -i.. s,
- "a:; Wi,.- j. ,.
- Bar
-
I rah. Temple Menorah held
a party ce+ebratins the hoiio
towing services
The traditional march around the
>vnago(tue. with flaaj* for the eMa-
hetd m the ma;:
Mar] r'->1 followed hj
The follow
fresewnent?
Ringer HawM
Oakistein. v-
mon Terner v
M i -
waU.
rved ">
Sol*
Siav
THE KB... IS I SEE H
m-:
rcttaxi = -am
a -.'.
-
ME* S- a-:
t a .
'>-- zo ;.-u

. a* .-

_* = S '. CM .0"-- v ami
-aat se *a
w La.,
Caiaa Cm* Sa

Confinued from P5e 4i
of hi< re->-j-<-,:.
cipies
-
.
the Germans do in th<
of Hitler- Wfcj does a Jew.
torney deliberately go out
taki on the Mat
man alleged to have entertained
ual
sonal


the sadd>
Back case <
Back, himself.



Palmer
Memorials
temple Judea Dedication on Sunday
ml) six months. Temple Judea of Coral Gables will
ik ear completion of its drive for the Temple's new facili-
orner of Granada Blvd. and S. Dixie Hwy.
brate the event, members of the congregation will
lay, 11:30 a.m., at the site of the new Sanctuary and
S( hool, where construction will be officially commenced.
1 ... Temple .ludea was designed by the internationally-
tutect, Morris Lapidus.
inday event will be held in conjunction with the Tern-
ratiOfl of its 18th anniversary
rev. for the number 18 also spells 'life.' Joseph Krefetz.
i Temple Judea. declared this week. "To mark the
significance that in the year of 'life' a new structure is being
commenced to house the congregational family, the groundbreak-
ing will be highlighted by a ceremony Sunday involving the chil-
dren of our school."
According to Rabbi Morris Kipper, spiritual leader of the
Temple, every child will be presented with a miniature shovel
during the groundbreaking They will then recite the Hebrew
bles.-in-g and break the ground together."
Dr. Henry King Stanford, president of the University of Miami,
will be principal speaker at the Sunday event. "Dr. Stanford has
been a good lrietul of Temple Judea throughout the Temple's
negotiatioi to bec< me a close neighbor ol the University of
Miami campus." Rabbi Kipper said
hicin District
ges Gather
Gershwin Knightfl <>f
. played host to the
..,:i district lodges on
.i;iu at Surfside Com-
Commander Dr. Oscar
luted the meeting,
ck Zeiger is district deputy
ellor.
K IN TIMES
OF SORROW
>-*
txprea* what word*
can noil
WI KND SYMPATHY
FLUWKRS ANYWUIU
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"age 14-A
+Jelst ncrkttan
Friday, October 22. 1965
Today's Thought: By PR. SAMUEl SIIVER
d
A Rabbi Pays Tribute to His Late, Loved Teacher
w ..... _.:.-_ ___i ihAr (linos sh:ikinc with
M
IY TEACHER died I've had
many teachers; but. as must
[be true tor you. too, one stood out.
I In my case it was Abraham Cron-
' lach. wiu-m the world lost recent-
ly, and a darker world it is without
[him Ife was professor of social
I studies at the Cincinnati Branch
|jf the Hebrew Union College
) Jewish Institute of Religion.
In a thesis which I wrote for Dr. cronbach. stress
was put on the Jewish belief that a teacher is a
third parent My own parents have helped to mold
me but tliev are the first to acknowledge an im-
portant share In that difficult task to my favorite
teacher. Dr. Cronbach,
He was 83 when he died. In the course of his
career M rabbi, professor, lecturer and uncom-
promising pacifist, he had put his stamp on two
generations of Americana.
H, was aa expert in Talmud and semantics, sa
Ciatog) and psvchiatry He wrote hundreds of thou-
sands of words. Books were not only written by Mm,
but ab ut him.
But more striking than what he did was what
he was He was a saint in the sense that he refused
to sink to anger when he was opposed or criticuod
He was a believer in the God not that you expound
but that vou experience, and he was able to convey
His presence bv the warmth and fervor of his
idealism. Dr Cronbach felt that Gods presence is
manliest when you and I are melted from what he
called rivalism to mutualism, from the inclination
jo be master over others to the willingness to min-
ister unto others.
Dr Cronbach had but one child. She is the wife
he sounded like a book talking On the other hand.
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Young Attitudes
Washington
IS IT MERELY coincidental that a dis-
propoitionately large number of
young Jews are working for the U.S.
Office of Equal Opportunity (Poverty
Corp*), the Peace Corps, civil rights and
p.i.ifist movements"
The B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations
examined this question recently when
students from 123 universities conducted
an institute on aspects of Jewish existence today.
Many students appeared confused about their identity
as Jewa Some frankly admitted they saw nothing spe-
cial in being Jewish Thej com ended that Jewish values
could not be differentiated from civilized non-Jewish
values in an era marked t a universal quest for social
justice, They were dubious about identifying with a so-
called "Jewish" community that many found ostentatious.
materialistic, and unappealing
.Students asked Win should I be Jewish" Just
because Hitler killed six-million Jews' What does
Judaism really offer today? Why join Hillel when
SNCC, CORE, SANE, and T.an the Bomb' are more BC-
t.\e for social justice" What is unique about being
Jewish in the space age" Are not churches and other
elements of soviet) striving for -Jewish' aims of human
welfare, civil righto, and peace? ... Is Judaism a corned
beef sandwich, a bagel with lox?"
Today's students are at home on the campus and in
d and cultural contacts that CTOSS religious and even
racial lines Why pnt one's self into a do-it yourself ghetto?
such were the questions confronting the Hillel rabbis.
Rabbis conceded a deficiency in education that could
link Judaism with current world developments. Students
honestly admitted being inadequately inlormed about
Judaism. Acording to K..l.bi Benjamin If. Kann. national
Hillel dire. tor. students appeared eager "to know who
they are." That was why they chose to attend the in-
stitute, often from great distances and at then own ex-
pense.
Rabbi Kahn felt students displayed lack of conviction
of the uniqueness of being Jewish and knowledge of
Jewish values ... of what Judaism has to say to them
as human beings" The students were clearly committed
to ideals of social justice and human welfare without con-
scioasly relating this to Judaism.
The rabbi pointed out that not one of 25 U.S. Peace
Corpsmen serving in an African country accepted an in-
vitation to visit Israel on the way home. But a non-Jew
was eager to see Israel. The Jews were somehow com-
partmentalized within, without real understanding of the
relationship between their existence as Jews and human
beings.
Rabbi Oarer Groncr, assistant National Hillel director,
saw the tusk not in term* of justification of "our exist-
ence as Jews." He depleted wise current acceptance of
Jews intellectual and religious ideas. The aim he en-
visaged was "to seek for the meaning which lies behind
our continued existence as a people."
Rabbi Groner enptoined how, in the absence of a
personal God, man also becomes depersonalized. He ex-
plained how Judaism represents more than a collection
of customs and ceremonies. "Man is a responsible creature
because God demands responsibility of him," said the
rabsi.
At the end of the institute, it was less puzzling that
so many Jewish youths find their way to the Poverty
Corps and the picket Une.
he invariablv embodied in his conversations shafts
of humor which would have you laughing and him
self rockina. We who adored him will always nurture
recollections of him explaining profound points with

m Wo Wore Saying: By ROBERT E. SIGAl
The Basic Change,
Not Just Promises
W
E CALL for a fundamental
change, not little promises
With this sentence, incisive in sim-
|.|icit\ liahhi Seymour Cohen eS
pressed the demands of the 1"
persona assembled a few feet awaj
(re in the White House on Sept Ifl
for the National Eternal Light
Vigil
President of the Synagogue
Council of America and chairman of the Steering
Committee of the American Jewish Conference <"i
Soviet Jewry. Rabbi Cohen was perhaps the most
effective of the long line of speakers demanding
action from the Kremlin in the sweltering mid-Sep-
tember heat of Washington.
James Roosevelt, new U.S. Ambassador to the
UN Econosnie and Social Council, had done bis
homework well; and his touching references to his
beloved mother's work for the recognition of human
rights and his courageous father's battles against
despots clearly moved the throng.
Bayard Rustin. the only Negro on the well-bal-
anced program, brought more than oratorical fire
to the proceedings. With words that should confound
his tradUCSrs, be cut sharply to the dramatic differ-
ence between current Negro and Jewish protests
In this country, he observed. Negroes suffer because
of violations of the United States Constitution; but
both the President and members of Congress are
trying to put an end to the>e violations. By con-
trast, in the I'SSR. Jews suffer because of violations
Of that vast nation's Constitution; but Soviet gov-
eminent officials turn their backs on the cries and
plight of Russia's 2,500.000 Jews.
What will be accomplished from here on out
through protests of American Jews is speculative
With the horrible threat of nuclear warfare always,
visible over our shoulders, with India and Pakistan
offering great temptations to China to engage in
military excursions, with the Dominican and Viet
nam struggles unresolved, and with the domestic
civil rights turmoil still bubbling, the American
citizenry seems unable to afford much time to con-
sider the special case of So\ let anti-Semitism.
Yet this is an important cause. Were it solely a
matter of justice, the issue would cry for resolution
But beyond that. Jews who care about spiritual in-
dependence and spiritual visability; Jews who re-
spect the great contributions of Jewish literature,
culture, art: Jews who know well that the world
will sutler a staggering impoverisbment if the sec-
ond largest Jewish community extant gOM under
all Jews everywhere nurtured in a great tradition
want to see Jewish religious lii resumed and fresh-
ened m the USSR, t.) see the seminaries given new
support, the- Yiddish theater revived, Jewish !x>ks
spin from the dusty presses the gentle Jewish way
of life become reality again.
Thus far. as Rabbi Cohen observed, there have
been only little promises but no fundamental
change. And usually, even the tiny pledues go un-
realized. Every so often.
polysyllabic glitter and. at other times, shaking with
glee over some amusing quip.
Dr Cronbach was the kind of person who would
give up hours of his time visiting the disreputable
in prisons and institutions; Nathan Leopold came
under hU influence As a pacifist he out-quakered
the Quakers, who loved him. As a husband, he
exasperated his wife because of his disdain tor the
-astronomic; but that wife looked after htm with
Cronbachian selflessness. As an idealist, he encoun-
tered the disdain of the pragmatic. But as a teach-
er he made indelible marks upon the imnds and
souls of his disciples, of whom I am proud to be one.
Dr Cronbach. had but one child She is the wife
of Rabbi Maurice Davis of Indianapolis, Ind But
bis spiritual children are legion, and his spirit goes
marching on as we who sat at MTreel feebly try to
transmit that which was most gloriOUl in the char-
acter and career of this almost incredible giant of
a teacher
UN Listening Post:
By SAUl CARSON
No More Talking
N
^W^(SS)-SS

United Nations
IOT SINCE its formative stages in
Sm Francisco in 184ft, has the United
I Nation- heard M much talk ol peace as
it has been presented with in this year's
General Assombl) If there was ever
[anj doubt that the world wants peace,
ill such skepticism has been dissolved
in rivers of words calling for, pleading
|.or. even threatening peace There
has occn CVIOent only one difficult) PstKC where, and
for whom, and how"
India and Pakistan both want peace The Soviet Union
and Albania, its former satellite now facing eastward all
the way to Peiping. ardently declare that they seek the
same goal of peace So do Jordan and Kgypt and Syria
and even little Iebanon and sprawling Saudi Arabia. But
those questions persist Where, for whom, how?
Finally, what of Israel0 C.olda Meir. Israel's Foreign
Minister, had been here two weeks and hail not spoken
up except privately She had talked In person to
virtually every Foreign Minister who counts. But it was
not until she addressed the Assembly that Israel's diver-
gence from all the other speakers came sharply into focus
Since all had spoken of profound principles, she told the
Assembly:
"If we accept the principles on which our organization
rests, can the United Nations ignore the declarations of
Individual member-states, or groafsj of member-states,
calling (or the destruction <>f another member-state? Can
our organization remain indifferent when the Charter and
the resolutions OO peace coexist With preparations for a
war of aggression by member-states? Acquiesence in such
a situation is not only unjustified toward the state threat
ened b) aggresssion; il erodes the foundations of the or-
ganitatioo Itself, and impairs its moral authority in other
i .ises "
lit course she W8S making no secret of the fact that
those threats of war against "a member state'' are Arab
threats against Israel she reiterated Israels years-ion;
ppeal to the Arabs for peace But her criticism for
ring the realistic situation embodied in the Arab-Is-
rael situation wa> directed a gains! the organisation as
a whole in language much more diplomatic than the
kind that need limit a correspondent, she told the 116
other members oi the UN stop lathing and do lomathiag
she sp,,ke not only of tiie need for peace In general,
but of the in < which Israel is situated, surrounded by hostile neighbors
loudly proclaiming then- eiunltj and open]} arming and
preparing for war against neighboring Israel.

Between You and Me: By BORIS SM0LAR
-t
The Jewish Community of Sweden
THE TAXI DRIVERS in Stock-1
' holm, the capital of Sweden
are not Jewish. But ask anyone of
them to drive you to the Jewish
community headquarters, or to the
synagogue which is located close
to the community headquarters,
and you do not have to give him
the address. Situated in the very
heart of the city, the imposing
building of the synagogue stands out with its He-
brew inscription hammered out in gold over the
entrance, welcoming "the near and far" into its
premises. Few come there except on Kosh llsshona
and Yom Kippur, despite the fact thut Sweden has
now a Jewish population of about 12,000.
And when the Jewish community of Stockholm
needed a rabbi now, after the death recently of its
chief rabbi Prof. Kurt Wilhrlm. it had to import
him from the United States. The induction ceremony
of the young American rabbi Dr. Morton Narrowe
who served as rabbi in the U.S. on one of the satel-
lite bases near Cape Kennedy was a big event
in the Stockholm Jewish community. But it was at-
tended by less than L>00 people when it took place
on a Saturday in the synagogue. On any other Satur-
day, the big beautiful synagogue can hardly boast
such a "huge" attendance. This is because Jewish
life in Sweden is very limited. It would have been
more limited, were it not for the fact of the 12.000
Jews residing in the country now. about 6.000 are
comparatively newcomers Jews who settled in
Sweden during or after the war.
Of all the countries in Scandinavia. Sweden was
the only country which was not invaded by the Nazis,
ami thus became a haven of refuge for the more
than 6.000 Jews who were smuggled out from Den-
mark into Sweden, as well as for about 6.000 Jews
from other countries, especially for Jews liberated
from Nazi camps. When the war was over, all the
Danish Jews who had been given all the possible
aid by the Swedish Government during their stay
in Sweden returned to their homes In Denesark.
while other Jews emigrated to the United States, Is-
rael. France, or returned to their native lands from
where they escaped during the Nati regime.
1


22, 1965
-Jenlsti fhrlil ,r
Page 15- A
Text of Draft on Jews
i The full 'ext
relating to Jews
tved in Hie Bcum-
j.st Friday by an
ajoritj of 1,783 to
v. to Ik- promul-
faul \'l as a decree
Catholic Church.
searches' into the
thurch and remem-
|hat spiritually ties
New Testament
ock.
ch acknowledges
God's saving
^innings of her
election are al-
dong the Patri-
rd the Prophets.
that all who be-
-Abraham's tons,
the faithare in-
kraham's sail. The
et forget that she
revelation of the
nt through the peo-
om God in His inef-
concluded the anc-
he Church believes
Kress, Christ recon-
pnd Gentiles making
limself.
recalls that Christ.
iry, the Apostles, as
the early Disciples,
|the Jewish people.
did not recognize the
HsitaUon, nor did the
most part, accept the
I. many opposed its
"Nevertheless .lews mosl dear for the sake <>f the
Fathers, His gift and call are ir-
. able in con pany with the
Phophets and Paul the Apostle,
the Church awaits thai day. known
to God alone, on which all :
pies will address the Lord in a
single voice and 'serve Hun should-
er to shoulder.' Since th<- spiritual
patrimony common to Christiana
and Jews is so great, the council
wants to foster and recommend
i a mutual knowledge and respect
which is the fruit, above all, of
Biblical and theolouical studies as
well as of fraternal dialogues.
"Although the Jewish authori-
ties and those who followed their
lead pressed for the death of
Christ, nevertheless what hap-
pened to Christ in His Passion
cannot be attributed to all Jews
without distinction, then alive,
pot to the Jews of today.
"Although the Church is the new
people of God. the Jews should not
jbe presented as rejected by God
or accursed, as if this follows from
Holy Scriptures.
"May all see to it, then, that in
catechetical work or in preaching
the Word of God. they do not teach
anything that is inconsistent with
the truth of the Gospel and with
the spirit of Christ.
"Moreover the Church, which
rejects every persecution against
any man. mindful of the common
patrimony with the Jews and
moved not by political reasons but
by the Gospel's spiritual love, de-
plores hatred, persecutions, dis-
rantic one-day business trips can really strip your
You're tough but not made of steel. Fly in the
>efore. Unwind at a Sheraton Hotel. Lose that all-
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of anti Semitism directed
nsl Jew- ;it ;my time and by
anyone.
As the Church has always held
.mil holds now. ( hrisl underwent
Hi- Passion and death freely, be-
cause of the sins of men and out
Ol infinite love, in order that all
ma) reach salvation, n i-. there-
fore, the i urden oi the church's
preaching to proclaim the Cro
of Christ as the sign oi God's all-
. mbracing love and as the foun-
tain from which ever) grace flows.
"We cannot call on God, the
Father of all, if we refuse to
treat in a brotherly way any
man, created as he is in the
image of God. Man's relation to
God the Father and his relation
to men his brothers are so link-
ed together and Scripture says:
He who does not love does not
know God.' "
"The foundation is therefore re-
moved from any theory or prac-
tice that leads to discrimination
between man and man or people
and people, insofar as their hum-
an dignity and the rights flowing
from it are concerned.
"The Church thus reproves, as <
foreign to the mind oi Christ, any
discrimination against men or har-
assment of them because of their
race, color condition in life or re-
ligion. On the contrary, the
council ardently implores the |
Christian faithful to maintain
good fellowship among the na-
tions' and. if possible, to live for
their part in peace with all men.
SO thai they may truly be son- of
the Father who is in heaven."
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Continued from Paje 1-A
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. v


ihe TiA
ovnan s
njUoM
"clewisfa Floridian
Miami. Florida. Friday October 22. 1965
Sectio.-. 2
ORT Delegates Off to Confab
membership luncheon of the American Friends of the
?w University. Greater Miami Women's Division, are
right) Mrs Philip F. Thau, president. Mrs. Louis Glasser.
an of Lecture Hall Committee. Mrs. Dorothy Krieqer
-hfiirman of the day. and Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff, re-
! i resident of the organization, who greeted the many
ers.
Carrying with them President
Lyndon B. Johnson's statement
that "education and training are
priorities in today's world," Flor-
ida Region delegates will leave on
Monday for the 18th biennial con-
vention of Women's American ORT.
More than 1.000 members from
460 chapters of the organization
throughout the United States will
join them from Oct. 25 to 28 at the
Pittsburgh Milton Motel. Pitts-
burgh, Pa.
Among local delegates are na-
tional board members, Mrs. Flor-
ence Kupperman. Region presi-
dent; Mrs Harry Rosenblatt, na-
tional vice president and a mem-
ber of the board of American ORT
Federation; Mrs. Harold Schnei-
der, Region Executive Committee
chairman; Mrs I.ouis Baron, reg-
inn convention chairman; Mrs.
William Fishman. region expansion
vice president; Mrs. George Lin-
jden, region education vice presi-
dent; and Mrs. Margaret Newman
] Steam, of the National Field Ex-
pansion Committee.
Major address of the opening
Inifbt banquet will be delivered by
; Associate Justice of the Supreme
Court, William O. Douglas. During
the convention, delegates will hear
addresses by 'Mrs. Max M. Rosen-
berg, national president, who led
the delegation to the recent World
ORT Congress in Rome; by ORT
personnel from France and Israel.
two of ORT's major theaters of op-
eration; and from Switzerland,
where ORT has headquarters.
Mrs. Florence Kupperman. reg
ion president, who heads the local
delegation, sail, "ORT's proeram
is more essential to the health and
survival of the Jewish people to-
day Iftan ever before. In every one
ol the 22 lands in which ORT con-
ducts its vocational training pr>v
grams, the mwnWr df young peo-
ple, and older ones too, who seek
admission to ORT shook, is increas-
ing by the day.
"Some 45,000 students are en-
rolled annually at present," she
stated, "but that number will ex-
ceed 50.000 in the near future." She
pointed out that the major task at
the convenUon is to "make abso-
lutely certain that there is a 'class-
room seat' and a 'workshop bench'
for each and even,- Jew who wants
and needs the modern ORT skill
that will be his pa-sport to ft
dom. security and human dignity.''
ort, the vocational training lg-
ency of the Jewish people, oper-
ates more than 600 installations on
five continents. Since 1880. it has
taught Mime to modern skill- to
i ver a million Jews.
twerd to a qala event are three of the principals
Congregation Beth Torah Israel Dinner oi State. (Frcm
:re Mrs. Stanley Stein who. with her husband, will be
i honcrees; Mis. Stanley Friedman, wife of the dinner
linnan; and Mrs. Samuel Fox. wile of the dinner chair-
Ccng-caation Eeth Torah Israel Dinner <~f State Will
i Saturday niqht at the Americcna Hotel, with Sen.
::i P:oxmire as guest speaker. (See Story. Pg. 12-B).
1
J
by ISABEL GROVE
. B -> h Councilman Joe
di-- Kochelle Bea
. \ t the date i> this
r. mple Emanu-El,
I'r !'-v ng l.( hrman will
at the nuptial exchange
on> H ill be followed
ling part) at the Fon-
Miss Lynn, a
er, is the daughter of Mrs.
' Lynn, 6J26 SW 10th Tcr .
The community's top
leaden have been invited
"" ceremony and festive
r< akfast following.

Ethel Genoa, barely settled in
pr lovely new Coral Gables
>artment on Bdtmore Wav. left
and won't be back for
'" months Before taking an
M nsive cruise in Eurcpe, she'll
pend two weeks in Clifton. N.J.,
pth her sister. Jane, and Mike
ntor Board '^c SS Inde-
' ce Oct. 23. itinerary calls
' ''- in Portugal. .Spain.
Rome, Athens Twenty
n Israel will include Thanks-
day there Trip con-
*ith a cruise of the M.-.li
ranean Islands, Madrid Ma-
Morroeco and back in New
n Dec. .let will re-
her to the Cold Coaat in
pile f |i... i.jj, ]uru.heon of
anew League of Mi-
, i Beach ;.t the Fontainebleau
The organization is oni to
which Ethel devotes much l
time al'hough she's also active
at Cedars

The Not man Cohans' twin
daughten, Janet an I Rina le
(.rate their 16th birthday with a
luncheon for friend- at Kings
Ba> Yacht and Country Club on
Saturday afternoon.

Bon voyage luncheon for Sophie
Meromes, who sailed Oct. 2:1 on
the SS Independence for a 47-day
Mediterranean trip to Spain.
Italy, Fran re and Israel, then
back to the States to take in
some Broadway shows. Among
gathering of friends will be Lil-
lian Bernstein.

Cantor and Mrs Herman
Marc.Sbcin. who have been con-
cerning in California for the
past year and a half, are return
ing to Miami Beach and plan to
rtay awhile Will relax for
a few weeks at the Haddon Hall
Hotel, look up old friends in the
area, and then set up a perma-
nent residence
Over 500 guests will honor the
1 opular Hilda 1 Mra. te) 1 K;irP
on Saturday it'> i*l bir,n"
Continued on Page 9-B
takes an elegant step
to black-tie evenings
12.99
Very flattering footnotes to a long skirt, or short twirly one!
The pump is a scooped shell; sling has sassy bcw. Both are fine
black peau de soie. and walk on slender mid heels.
thee Salon, i all 6 Burdine's Itorai
B XJ FL
0
I N E
*?>-, j


Ftire 2-3
* iewitf FhrkJtori
rv --
a
c
c
\
.1
1
BB Women Hear Judge Frie
B'nai f-
ludpe Mltaii a
ru Municipal
. ipaakar a* iu w-
tj part] and
piiC-np metnber>fc. ;< i.mcheon oo
Judgf Friedman is a past p.-
rid i.rind Lodie 5.
lommimoncr of
the -n League
M .nal
Mr- |M1
4
Bj
Mr- An> .
M." Matl
Mrs Jack |
creUr> ilr-
seaiac*. M:-
maa. put,.

**,
|
MWUi j J
Temple Judec S^ericoc coiiee as tee coce
at Mrs. Dcv^i Pu-mar. ioaors new raembers-
Secaed Xt :o hghi are Mrs. Men* Kipper
Krs Bernac Yesr-er. Mr*. Marrm Lerxr.. Mrs.
Dcv-.d PaOmaa Strrriinc are Mrs. Ralph No-
vak. Mrs. Axe Barman Mrs. Norman Green
and Miss Marilyn BeabcIL Mrs Jacob Ycger,
and Mrs. Murray Fr-.ecr-.irg.
Hadassah Adds Eddie Cantor Beach Chapter
. f nD to*AS
Surf-Bal-Bay
Library Meeting
Primfc of the Surf-Ba!-Bay Li-
brary held the first meeting of the
aeason on Wednesday evening at
-ide Community Center.
'"ozrarr. included installation of
nrarda to 29 children for
rei ir^ musical se-
ea b) Mrs Lillian Nelson.
E^nieentn cnapier to be aooed
to Mmi Beam Hada^sac is the
Eddie Cantor Group Mrs Freo
Jonas *as in>ia4ied a> preside.'." <
-be ne group, which >ae or
ltd, by her son. Dr Stanley
J^r-as. uo 'Aedneidav at 'he Fon-
U:nehleau Hotel
Mrs Jona- his long been a com-
f-ader in Miami Beach and
-a- organized and served a- ;
:n Brandei*. Henrietta Si
Stephen Wise Groups of the
HadMMh Chapter she *a> first
president of the .North Shore Jew-
:-h Centers Women's dub. now
Temple Menurah. uhere she or-
ze4 the friendship Club
She also served as the president
of the Miami Beach Chapter of
Hadassah.
'.rther officers installed ere
Mesdames Harry Pearl. Harold
Levey. Ben Abrams. vice presi-
dents: Harry Glass, financial se-
cretary: Lee Waidman. Mm
Saul Feltzin. Ben Stone. Saul Shaf-
fer, secretaries.
Board members are Meviame*
Sam Beckman. Benj Duckman. Sol
New Social Group
Newly organized -Cher 28 Social
Group' of the YM and YWHA ml
sponsor a "get-acquainted"' wiener
roast on Sunday. 8 30 p rr. al
Y The group is open I
men and women 28 and over
Kepce Harry Letf Harry Le Vine
Kjal \a:to\e. Abraham Packard
Rose Rocenthal. Edward Saskir.
Saauei Sia and David Strtckard
Entertainser.t /or the dav j.
offered by Mrs Mane Ba^bar.
\
Hill. REK mut:
JUST MAIL A CARD OR liTTH AND OU
WIU RECEIVE IN COLOR A BEAUT I* a
MORRISON^SCHIFF
TEi*
JEWISH CALENDAR FOR THE NEW
niAil BAK 10 TKt
MM HE It oxi; PROYMSlOy* ci,
N. 1 ALTON ROAD MIAMI BE*CH. FLA.
fOR A TASTl THAT HY OUR
"OFST PBANBMBTS m'
KOSIIERLICIOI s
What will your husband
say about our handsome
new jar and can?
WK AT FM
from BRAHMS
to BARTOK
You'll Hear the World's Finest Musk oo
WK AT -FM
93.1 on your FM dial
MIAMI'S ONLY PURE
CLASSICAL MUSIC STATION
Programming MORE LIVE Conovtsl
WK AT FM
'
"Great coffee, Honey."
He'll probably never notice
Yuban's bright new look.
But that's a man for you.
All he thinks about is flavor.
A happy coincidence:
Yuban takes the world's finest coffees,
adds rare aged Colombian coffees
and blends them
with no thought but flavor.
Every sip a simcha!
1
s? K Cernitd
KOSHER
PARVB



Lv. October 22. 1965
+Jm*Mi rfrrkfl-tr
Page 341
FOOD
FAIR
8BJ ta<.TH S
OUR
- CORAL *aY
1 79THST CS*Y.
; ALTON ROD
aLionROad
COLLINS AVE
HARDlNG*Vt
<, DIXIE HWf.
M8342H.* 7THA.V NQAY

. JU2CW mER
pT LAODERDM-E
420M 02Sh
POMPANO BEACH
DELICATESSEN
IS OVERFLOWING WITH TASTE-TEMPTING
DELICACIES THAT ARE TIME & MONEY SAVERS TO YOU
Just tell your Appetizer Man how you wish your order sliced .

i
*?%e46lq 'Pxeftoned
7TTT
SALAD
* NEW YORK STYLE
pASTRAMl
LB.
SLICED TO
YOUR ORDER
MOTH
ER'S PARVE
ICES
FECTIVE
URSDAY
THRU
WEEKEND
H
CREAMED
HERRING ?aut*
WITH EXTRA ONIONS
Margarine
QUANTITY
RIGHTS
RESERVED
EACH
UGH
UY SALTED
or
VtfHH
goi
DEN
CORN
OH
1-lB. P*G
OUARTtRS
BELLY
Freshly
Smolced
K-it.
tee/
100 EXTRA
Merchants
CRCLN STAMPS
WITH YOUR $2 PURCHASE OR MORE
IN OUR SERVICE DELICATESSEN DEPT.
(IN ADDITION TO THE STAMPS YOU REGULARLY RECEIVE)


?rr 4,3
+Jemist fkrH&r
Fndcy Or,^^
J
;i
t>
s
(
1
I
I
Aged Home Has
Orientation Meet
- -
Tamdiy 3*
Wmmm
''.
Mr Harrr Orleans, nee presv
i>- -.-r* l ctuntnTity ier
toil OiriT. chaired the
me* -.ip was addfismd ry
as mfint ahiettot Arthsr Kabsh-
*r Ma.Ta Corner, imri Hf> actintT
vaster, Mrs Sadie Gordon.
of !II *TT
lor **-
*' 3K HMM. *
IS. jenr of semes* u, tee
Mr* thaa 8M renderHs
ie- pre-eotis prondes sr
that 3* lufciBH. i.i i. to the Home ob
* r*r-iar weekly basts At seast
2" new rolutieri are need-
f .mat vacancies to expand
mum =*ei- ties.
the >i -
..-. the era?-. procracB hieh
c-ecaaiio pi
era
.jeh teacher.
. :arsee lnstroc-
eeki --
I jt the fam.ly-.ess re-
PTA Leaders To Hear Debate
Zhac-samaa p~-s :or tie A:~e: s >.tj.;.- Arr-er>cc >wjh
Congress'.lr-c-ec~ r=. =.- rrr^e perry .- Tiurseiav Ir
28. 11 45 Km. at tte M:rr Z-r=.: x-e .ec : r.r.v Y_-s ;:**=.-.
Wbire 3rc-rr=r. Mrs lx*~* Cobe- rsemberv- ? Mrs 'z*ezz.
iquerque preside- Mrs. Mary S Coier. pas; pees
^r.d Mrs Srm Herder :_.-.:-::j
Louise Wim 7r. rpter
-.-.re -resize-: ~ :: e
Pioneer Women Plan Functions
Beth Moshe Sisterhood
HMhe Sisterhood
a -mber pi
in P&piel Social
re Mn Fred
.< and Mr, Leo* Weissmaa.
Mn Bart is president
Mrs Atraha- S*
the Goida -i :
VaaMH r.is scseded the
: -
tec for Swiaesda:- : r ~
Washington Federal LZ Wasb-
BeporU 4 the IM biennial na-
txnal c-. be giver
Mrs Oscar Zehser and Asm vua-
fliow the

A 'BmrttSf Torah party will be
held on Saturday. 8 the
..-.. Federal
NE ISTth St and 6th Are
A viva Chapter 'A Pioancf I M
--- -; -era
''-
-
-
of th* CuBjeria-
-. zr.^.ru ked
b y I e ir-apter s
Bae Bon -

eiec*. of
ui
i OQ
I
rtoo Federal Normandy
ored b> Rae Wetsher| viO
- =*e ctiairsvan : bttM for
:he PTA aod two Representatives
-' State I>e?i5Utare will all
T*ar*_npate in a profraBB for Area
the Daie C'juoty Council of
.er Assoctatiooe on
Monday beprmin* at 45 a rr. it
AasrutitT. Federal Auditorv
m H33 Xormaadj Dt
.Ul PTA rr*TTj6er, and interested
-n* m the co-jnty are minted
I ^e legislative orkhop.
vsaca has btM pianoed b> a com-
Bittee jc.'i*t.r.g representaUves
^e v.*-. Beach HBMli
Vr- Hjrrj Kaplan u area coordi-
- iad Mr> I.-iTng Cypen i
ehairmaa of toe day
The leg>siiti\e eetaea piatfortn of
the PTA wiL be presented by a
includes Mr* C C
eglslative chaarman
jf Parents
and Teachers The m.iiage ei^<
and
- November bal-
lot
: '.he a-jr-:
featormi debate between Rep
Ralph R I tnd Bep I
J Gobi f0*"
posed rjad-"-
mdneat
- pan its !th Mrs .'
the PTA state platform top-
ic are Mrs Jerome Benson, pr- -.
te set of Miami B*-1
School PTA and Mi I N Lee.
:^rator. a
the I'
jotinuin? E
ment
M.:)aee elect
Daniel Mea
is also le^isia'
Treare Island E
School and Mrs V.
president of th* '
Fufcer Junaor
JNf Radio Program
Jewish ter
program

I kfTE
Schtfl -piruual
: oajn Beth K.

New unsalted
Mazola M argar i n e
now certified
Kosher and Parve.
Mazola
Margarine
There are 4 more important reasons
wfcj >ou should bu\ new is\eet)
L asalted Ma/ola Margarine.
1# It a : sodium a
et unsalted margaru
2. It's the or.\\ v
cor IMll
3# It'stheonl) unsalted mar]
won't r-urn al m
4# > oaH :
liBhil>-sailed M aol. \i irgai
grocer'> dair) ;oic
^sr jfcas>-a^
[|K(/Kf
STORK COUPON
save7<
toward the purchase
of 1 lb. unsalted
Mazola Margarine
TO TMl DCAL.CR fr
*y ttmnmti t> !. i>n.tM ...
wi ih Jr pli 2> kaadhai tWt'i -- M
m rr ttllwir Mv fMBi;j s -- --(
Wrf ti IMIIM aCar > ??w jli
*" etM.:>i kta, Chpi >? km ka
uai|a ar trmlarral a m V. 1 ,<.
rawa'M >, ,.,<. ,t,, w, w 1Mfl.
I'.aaa>l mm ar >>ara CMi<,-.< u I Mkw^iaa 'ar. I Hill Ui Inm U.. M IK r.'aa
I aa: M raaaajl.M at.ii: M a*aa M PHMal ud
""'' mm l Nil ii aal aal, ,m
USA RMna k> auil.a( :( Sail >a4a Bl
a.naa al Ca r.Mm ,, Ca aVaa lit.
Cliataa lava.
,
^^^^^^^^ _
-*'--jrtv ttj
" "1 T|1 J,
-y. _
u*h
' Ida*.
REPHUhTS HEBREW
BOOK STORE
fcaJaaST'l l5"t ; J Ql^
serf & S.3l7
rsa; 6r$ as: nowi-iis
417 WtsttissetM a,, Jt ,u
AAABttCAN =5 A Ell
A RELIGIOUS 5*0RE A
FOB S'S 5C
SCHOOLS
iK7 waswiNcros tn
It 1-T7W S Scis^,,,
Miami Hebrew Book Store
S H l DOM E -. r -1
-r-a- 3- ; -i ;
Sr-;>7-* S I j-. .
IMS WMkiwft:- A...
Miam; geaxh || = 310

QUICK!
...PRONTO!
...SHNELL!
Chef B'-'y-Ar-Dre feeh that
three laefnagei
than one for mjrin|
new pizza crust rr..\ is ery
(ajt and easy to fix.
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE4
Outs* Pizza
Complete in this 0H) ''<
now easier and qu :ker to
prepare ihan e^er Id
a.t.- :o it.e nee I Si
mix for a tend<
crust everytime. K -'
Italian pizza s^ '
.:h herhs and ipicei T pped
ith choice I. ll
cheeses Have sotr.r
eetsv^T"
cHeese



Friday. October 22. 1965
Jtwlsii Fir rid far
Pace 3-B
iviva Chapter
(Member Party
i
Mi mbership party
, n the season for
klizraehi Women,
n the home
- Turk, program
.-. skJl i
i Dream: Get-
- are Mrs
n Mrs Abra-
VIrs Philip
B isem reig, Mrs,
1/ Mrs Esther
Max Slernstein,
Mrs Abraham
\\ pishaus,
ner and Mrs Charles
Zeichner will of-
ies Mrs, Alfred
coordinator, will
il major projects of
Women in Israel.
Women's OrKanieation
celebrating its -totii
- a membership of some
omen. The principal work
anization is the sponsor-
in extensive network of
- villages, vocational hich
Hement houses and nur-
,1 children and new im-
- in Israel.

MRS. ABRAHAM EARXAN
Jefh Israel Sisterhood
Beth Israi S sterhood w il
ay noon h th(
N Schwartz Auditor
Workmen's Circle
Culture Group
To Open Season
ter Miami Workmen's Cir-
Group will hold its
ol the si a si i on Fri-
Washington Fed
ton \\r
start w ith ,i corn-
led b\ Max Gleiber-
: the Woi k men q
clc I. L. Perel who will
......ilem Aleichem slot j
i
Mib Isi lor Rubinstein, who ith
r it thi ee weeks in
el visitii sn i i cil ies and sev-
c cl i, wdl give
. rsonal report on her impres
Hosl v for the meeting are
Mary Daniels and Mrs Isidor
Rubinstein.
On Tuesday, .it s p.m.. the first
of the bi-monthly lecture series of
the i 1. Pereta Schools will be de-
livered bv Max Gleiberman, To
i lunchi
lew Harry
ium. Estertainment will be by the be held at 1545 SW 3rd St., the eve
Sisterhood Beatles." including ning will bo sponsored by Mr. and
tfesdames Bastacky, Genet, Geller Mrs. Louis Levine, of 852 Collins
"t C- Mhere \ve
Checking seating arrangements for the Cedars c'.
Hospital Fourth Anniversary Ball on Nov 6 al the Dc
Beach Hotel Starlight Roof are Mrs. Harold Landfield, "-1:3
Saul Silberman and Mrs. Harry L. Lewis. The black-tie event
will feature comic Joe E. Lewish. a floor show, anc. dancin: :o
Mai Malkin's Orchestra. Mr. Saul Silberman, president -.
Tropical Park Race Track, is banauet chairman.
lora Stein Has
lember Meeting
Stein Sisterhood of Israelite
- having a membership
"ii Tuesday evening.
bins Cohen, entertain-
chairman for the evening.
trod ice ;i -kit. "Meet the
presented by the Sister-
''TS.
Wednesday noon, an anniver
incheon with man jongg and
will 1h' chaired, bj Mrs E*>
. zarus and Mrs. Alln-rt Win-
Proceeds are earmarked for
eligious Si hMl.
affairs will be held in the
Hall, and both .ire being
Mrs. Chester I.eiter and
;\ Kirsner who are eclebrat-
.i rsaries this month.
I
I
Just a small
revolution!
Big Change ire...
Tempo
Filler Cigarettes
New Tobacco Blend
More Tobacco Taste

TELL
THEM
ABOUT
WELCOME
' WAGON
It you know of I family who his
jjst arrived in your community, bo
s;.r to tell them about Weicoms
Wagon. They will be delighted th
tie basket of gifts ind helpful
information they will receive from
Our hostess, a symbol of the com-
munity'* traditional hospitality. Or
you may call .
A\elconie;|jEj\a^oii
HI 8-4994
WIICOME NtWtOMlHSI
Lh thit ecu pen lu Itt ui know /ou'n
ten,
M*r._____
Additn____________________________.
City----------------------------------------------------.
Pi-ase have the Welcome Wagon
Hostess call on m-.
I would Kite to subscribe to
The Jewish Floridian
Fill out coupon ond mail to
Circulation Dcpt.,
M P.O. Box 2973, Miami, Flo.
liooimiiXKsixuii:
Bagels...and Cood Coffee
No taste in the world satisfies like a bakery fresh
_ el... and a cheering cup of Maxwell House
coffee. Both are constant, unchanging and match-
U ss in the joy they give-each in its own, a tradi-
tional favorite in Jewish homes.
MAXWELL HOUSE
INSTANT O It It I. (. I 1 V R
Good to the Last Drop!
K means KMhtr. Under superi!iT tf
Rjiti Nortel Konn and Bernard It./.


>n* v3
Twtaa? 2-^
h
...^Arbout people ana i"
HUlliOMift
Tr-
aces
juwr H. ::' Mr ef Mr* M*j Kof-e. Mr
ad Mrs
af the iiasaam Th*- r* o Caaaai
had aeM heard iraea ttor ml B fears, whe
I iig New Yack Mescal Seiaani. He
ib aafced mmm AOA ate Phi Beta Kaaapa of
CaaATV ABOVT HOSES
- .
aa* s .-me Pne* a*-w

- -terhek
i
- ey '-i
* %
BOM VOYAGE CATSAtAHS
After th feetbeu game, ther* a, a biat at
the home of Dr. Haroid art Beam1 It aa
Jo aay gaodbse to Elanor end IkaU Catamar.
fOk&r on a t/.p The? ieft tor England
a et itinerary and ere fas'. t*nr.z la
o where and a ate spent moved them, 1/ they
cwuad get aKcoauBoaatioiM arwl transportation. It
wan a happy, fr*eodly evening, mith tag cake
that i->ied the Catsmans Happy Landings."'
Kmunz guest* were In. and Mrs. Jew Spirer. Mr
and Mr> B B Goidsteir.. Judge arrt Mn. Mil-
lon Fnrtman. Mr *M Mr, David Hmhberg,
JaaBjt and Mr*. Stanley Miiiedge. Mr. and Mrs.
Lama. Per*. They arc hansac, < w. hat
it caU Jan kesere taey i*r> are of their
cah them a Happa- New Year
a* ouey DoaajQ ->
of i-M to cai; he aata Baafc
that at ts vaaiacr: take (ha tin
wtdi on weal tftha ^ _- lie ill neser
-aat eat
A B'G EVENIMC
.' akarteal nth dr te heeae
tie 7*.
Keflr aeiped eer
* tt a ir> .- .-nnc* and praadai :-ve**ds
- -
"
The- th*S en
wane*, .aeharxi a t .
--""
OH HOW IT RAINED
-aiaed sad ra.ne-t e-/t the Drat h.ner- -
S
I Jaajfjft Wo an a aaa aot rawed ou' They caote
ith raiacoa-.s and vaaare.u s
Hotel tthen Mar.'- wife of Jadse Hanrv Baia
ban. moz "Wei! Heiio Ehwe 10 Mm Elate Sch-
wab*, the ft*-w prandgpt. the whoie ataiteace n<
dehzhted with Eiate rcaettoa a mild ear* of
*oc*. Among tho eojrym? the r*teiim< of the
Council atary and Mane a staging were Mr*. Har-
ry Kiraon. Mr-. Ethel Goidatein. Mr, Cye Wed-
Jer Mrs. Maawell Hyman. Mrs. S. Bar Kaplan.
Hatu* aokanon. Mrs. Kathrya Cahen. Mn.
Jack Karderv Mrs. Sam Baumas, and Mrs Bav
Cohen.

/
** /
Arts Festival Has
High Promise
ph Pavdo H
h- an-
noum-'! thi' tno Tempi- aaeood
aonual "aatival of An- l*iui
eoekta I part) taat Sui,
If" 1 nujiir fun -
ral contril to the
-
with the
I
i il! 1
1 11 nbi whan
initi-
On Dec.
*"' Thf Ambassador
L Weal
Parthci .nformatKin maj be obtained at the Tem-
ple offiec, 4i+t Qua* Ave.
BISCAY
terrW
FAC'^i BtSCAf.E i_
rat itA#t am avarae- j
aaa, f^
f0vt '"TfVTTa,
AT im itAgTwrn HWVT hKCU-to
NT AKIII.II T II \| 1 |!,'MM|
Ill'kQ C* TO jac "
* WEOCMNGS *- QQaaj t*MTt*aa
BANQUETS
* LUNCHKy.5
Ba^CNS
CATERING
Matty S
S^e^i m af
CAU
Mraa SNBUY, Caaajiaaj Vi-ag.- FR 9-3792
SUPERB CATERING IN A
LUXURIOUS NEW SETTING
Miami's newest, most beautiful accc is
for weddings, club luncheons oar
nrtzvahs, card parties, con'irmatior 5
etc. Parking on premises For grour ''
1500...superb cuisine...'inewines exi
personalieed attention. Call Jos-:
Catering Manager, 379 8861.
DUPONT PLAZA HOTEL
fi
.
lecture Series Contirwes
Third liclaau on Man The
baaed on a book of thi-
title by Akaua ( arol. will be riven
b> Iir Abraham Wolfaon beibre
'he Spinoza Koruin for Adult K.lu
cation which meets ever%- Thurs-
daw morning. 10 to 12 noon in the '
Auditorium of Washington Feder- '
al 1234 Washington Ave Muaic
and humorous recitations will Pre-
cede Dr. Wol/sonV, talk
1* w m
MEET PERFECTIONISTS
IN THE CATERING FIELD
They art unequalled In Bah : '*
Km Tht> lhoutdo-!MtcraM its. 'W
VtSSr ail'maaaeaiiecasaoln).- '
"weddng...sBarMitrvah,...- f'(*
meetirtlor tocisMunCf^. *
itr.e from 20 to 1000 diner* art"'" '-
npertly arapared In tna d i. "*"^
dacoratid Cotillion Room. They n W ,CJ
*n*teva/ ipaca you rec-'- >j
Mr.Taichner at JEffarsoo 8 C-i:: ww
past function yoo'*' "
arcwe
dill
A IMM *" al'P'
ocfiNfflom can us rnu' ahd imieii BMJBg


Lay. October 22. 1965
+JmM> rrrrirffon
Page 7-B
f
Have that 4)
Business Meeting, $P
i
Special Occasion ^
lanquel, or
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubayat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party I

S>>
k U in
% ''
ie Suklroth Harvest Festival last week in
Sholom's Sukkah are (left to
L iqhter of Mr. Abram Baker
[ o lr.te Mrs. Baker; Herbert, son of Dr.
I Levine; Gail, dauahter of
Seymour Silverman; Miss Net-
iirector of the Hebrew Depart-
I the Beth Sholorr. Religious School :-
rman of the Religious Activi-
the Temple; Louis F. Snet-
:: the Temple; Mrs. Seymour
dent of the Sisterhood; Mrs.
Charlotte Vogel, chairman of the Sukkah Dec-
orations Committee; Gary, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Seymour Silverman; Laura, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Louis F. Snetman. Rear are Timmy,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sharpe; Stephen,
son of Mr. and Mrs Isaac Fleischman. The
children brought several hundred cans of food
as their Harvest offering for underprivileged
families in the community. These cans will be
distributed through the Miami public school
system on Thanksgiving Day.
it th<


for Information!
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director,
JE 1-6061
26th St. A Collins Avc
idge Spaet
be Speaker
r BB Lodge
, t .1 '; L (Jonrlrmn
that Circuit Court Judge
m Spaet will address the
Miami Beach
111I1 Lodge, at a monthly
Wednesda} noon at the
i tel.
ing I nited Nations Week.
Spaet's subject will deal
v :'. '"(i Nations
?rid peace
weekl) luncheons, now in
nth year, will be resumed
Nov 2
1 inn committee for the pro-
I made up if Gershon Mil-
ing Schattman, and Dr.
mm Wollaoo,
Women's League for Israel AEPhi Allimnae
Founder's Day
This Saturday
Women's League for Israel, Mi-
ami Beach Chapter, was to hold
it~ first meeting Of the season at
the home of President Mrs. Faye
Tupler, 3 Island Ave on Thursday
at l pin Agenda was to include
plans for the group's donor dinner
scheduled for next .Ian. 20 at the
Algiers Hotel.
Gottschalk is Manager
Edward Herman, of Coral Ga-
bles, director of the Maggie Shops
in South Florida, has named Beth
Ciortschaik, 1768 s\v 6th St., man-
ager of the Maggie Shop on Mir-
acle Mile. Mrs Gottacfaalk has
been with the chain for the past
five years. Prior to coming here
she was manager for 15 years of
a women's sportswear shop in
Brockton. Mass
Greater Miami Alumnae Associ-
ation of Alpha Kpsilon Phi will
hold its annual Founder's Day
Luncheon on Saturday. 12:30 p.m..
at the El Bolero Restaurant, :>i8i
Coral Way.
Guest speaker will be Mrs.
Charles Mills, assistant dean of
women at the University of Miami.
New Pledges and Active members
from the local chapter, Alpha Eta,
will be introduced.
Hostesses for the afternoon in-
clude Mrs. Benedict Silverman.
Mrs. Paul C.lazer. Mrs. Thomas
Gerard, Mrs. Richard C.erstein.
Mrs. Marshall Pepper and Mrs.
David Wanlcur.
For Elegant Functions
.omplete Catering Facilities for that Specia
Party served in superb fashion setting that
will reflect your good taste.
CONFIRMATIONS RECEPTIONS WEDDING
BANQUETS MEETINGS PARTIES
A Tete-a-tete or a gala celebration with 3.SOO ueet.
DIETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVED UNDER THE SUPERVISION
OF RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
(TJEAUVILLE
H Charles Miller, Executive Food Director PHON1 t UN
ZKarmsmB
, MIAMI BEACH
SPECIAL INTEREST to the Jews of Dade County
VIVIEN LEIGH
10
American divorce*
trying to escape
middle SIMONE SIGNORET
as the
Spanish
noblewoman
who is a drug addict
WERNER
as Dr. Schumann
1 he German
shift's doctor
BEOntiE SEGAL,
an the yum
American artist
ELIZABETH ASHLEY.
as his
boheniian
liner icon
mistress
LEE MARVIN.
as the
American
openly
disliked its nil
JOSE GRECO
Spanish
flamenco
dancer
as Glocken
philosophic
(rcrman
dwarf
.KATHERINE ANNE PORTER'S
BEST SELLING NOVEL
CHARLES
KORVIN
as the
German
ship's
captain
SCHM1DTMER
is the btgiest thing
since Cinerama!
44.2S-1M"
-N Y Daily tirml
Miomi Beocn \ fjlywpil 1 Downtown Mi ami]
55c mi
til 1:f ~
Miami Shores
Coral Gobies
South Dade
Sheridan
Cables Suniland
HEINZ RUEHMANN.
as the
senile
non-extremist
German
Jew
also featuring
GILA GOLAN
former Miss Israel
FLORIDA CORAL RIOGE FLORIDA
Hollvwood Ft. West
Moll Lauderdolc Polm Bcoch


?cca *3
Tniaj
^ 22,1*5
r>*A.s
'E arEE*
i.--'- "

a*J -
" ~ Vert Ber faraer Mii inter
e*i-ae-oo /*rm*c vtiu :j: aa oe to*:
I L Be ---k- > i-.- -

-
Basal ra 4a)i m\ the an
-*-- ii. COB .seed
'Jut he won the Cinl War slt..
- -. vvrt
There was always Baa taaajkfai
aad bubbc 'fcjr-.aej Jeanne '>sier-
mn> grosrinc-op days; i.-vi as
any gxri *jd had fix r-t.viiome
aratiaBra, she was popular
: well Later she married
pa Rorisctu^j '*"hen his fatn-
Yort to attend
she sa for the first
the Eiij T'/wn had ta offer m-
/(M :.ng Coney bftaad
leaaae r--jraed with her husband to a smai. town in
0h*> and then moved t'*. where her BOB, Bfl
a^aaajater Praaeea '?-re born Joseph was in the
cloak and axil business tBerc Later the Rothschilds moved
to Akron 0 *ftere he became in charge of a dry goods
Bare No leaaae to** man time to devote to community
She became active in the Temple .Sisterhood and
Bfl of Jewish Women In Council, she yuned
tae A-hose responsibility was to visit and help
girls designated as wards of the Juvenile Court
RaaJaKttlfli celebrated their 2Sth wed-
'r-ir. Joseph passed away A year la--
tor Praataa married and another Jean spelling ignored
tfec '.*"... Jeanne has been living with her son-in
u *nd flaaajbtcr rear since Jeaa'i favorite comment is
that Jeanae has lived longer with him than the Almighty
granted her to live with ber tm n husband
Mr. Rothschiids only living brother. Aaron Osterman.
u *7 rean old. hves in CaiMSurala and goes to the
every day Ha son in law is one of the director* of tete-
rtsion i Peyton Place the family here in Miami Beach
and on the West Coast are sure to watch all of the picture-,
directed by Walter Doniger
Mr* Rothschild u one of a group of some thirty friends
who meet Miual times a week to play canasta or bridge
She is fun to be with, is up-to-the-minute on the saw*, has
' >'. h ia -r and is a kind and generous per-on
.J-a.-. [atanan ahrajn calls her C/ueeni*- and to all in
the b U i raal "^ueen Juat ask the residents
partacalarlf roar columnist. Frances Lehman, a daughter
who has always found her mother to be more than regal.
Miss Boderman,
Benj. Schwartz
Exchange Vows
eaate :he SraSe of Beajacaao Sehcf?
- y .' -
- -. >--- _-
Tae ande i Jie daughter at Hr
Mn Better aaam. V6&
.- -
Mrs

Ma.-: M-Si 5--*-
-
h: Mar-ta- ; Laager and Ma.-._-.
Btr ->:
a atate tafieta oodai atwn
..: in.
omae
:
M-arr.: She *ri
avttaa achonl of M roe*
Mr Sebwaru went to Waartoa
Seaaoi of Finance aad Coaaaaree
Paaaarrraoaa
where he reearad i Bs >i>
eccnocsics He recei%ed a .-- -
C at the -
i Master's degree in la* a:
Sea York Uatran
Reception fotiowed the cere-
; al the Qryatal Room of the
Sal House After their honey-
hi coupie wul hve ia M.-
. *totflcoo:a*ji f
Miss Owen Weds Jerrald Goodman
The former Ian -- hieau Hotel
tor A Mr and Mrs John Omen, awajr
became the brxie of Jerr-^id F
Goodrr.r. m Sunday Oct :t :r.
fol!>' Mf^
the rtadj I Tempte !rar. A re
cepcon and taaek a: 's*
Son of Mrs
and the late Er S
the bride^r-x^m u> *
Buckneil L'aiaan I
H
..- a-jtociated --.". *
.n Coral Gabwrv
zraduate of SUphei
their return
I -
. :
Yflaa
odaa
miss usuf zurri
MISS JUDITH H0DO8
Miss Zebitz Eyes Dec. 26 Rites
ORT Highlights Scholarship Here
ir hip project el Itoi
tie highlighted
-rionth 'H <>cvAM-r a:
I -
1 lorida Region.
toe
\'. ..-/:
P.T

' Je
--
.r._- hai g to the
BM validity
.:' loafall ethica.
-. ii,'ht by our sacred re
. raid Schwartz lai
M-- arship chairman sa,
- fltroogh the sale of ORT All
Si -!ps a
the ORT
for a life 'it s-
':
Mr and Mrs Jack Zebitz. 1012
3rd -St announce the engagement
of their daughter Le-lie Carol, to
Gerald Hams, son nl Mr and
Mr- Phillip Harru Cbetoea, Mass.
M ZabttS, who attended the
er-it> 'rf Plorida and is
of the University of Miami,
-nth teach. K.:.
Her fiance attenl.ii Suffolk
Law School and
Universitj jn.l is current-
an .,v- iciate buyer
fc-r Bu.. ck Departmeat Store in
'.
be married Sunday.
in Temple F.manu-F!. Ml
jmi Beach. The ceremon> will be
by Dr Irriafl Lehr-
Hodors Reveal
| Judith's Troth
To Mr. Barnctt
and Mr- I
taaa Dr.. Cm *
nounce the M
daughter Jafltta
. mi d Mr- I
.:5 Calais Dr aad
Mrs Essie Cohen. Mi.
\: -- Haflor -:
: Hagh bm! I
Miami. She i> pr. aching
at Miami Bduoe
Mr Barnet: jra tm
Miami Beich Higl "
..r-.ty ci Florida H<
tflttl
A r>ecerr.nr
Opera Group
Opens Season
Young I me of the
.-.- : I
:'; at the home of afn
>>i2 No B^>
Mn K L Todaro pr--*-nted a
ical review. UaV#4 <^p'-ra
Guild Season, with Mr
S artz and Victor Marches* in <-x
eerpts froa I da and La
Bo hem e Accompanist was L>r
Paul Cvjnka
Coral
k Gables
\ Convalescent
^ Home
Itj 8ons Vivonfs
Bnn- V'ivant*
21 to 35. will !> I
ay 8 30 pn'
martre H tel
... FOR
FRIEbDIY, GlNltt
CARl IN GRACIOUS
SURROUNDINGS fOR
THOSE YOU LOM.
fcS-**.
Thor# **!** a difft'r*nf'
in flower** Iry mmrm!
BLOSSOM SHOP
1572 Washington Ave. Miami Beach
CALL SYVIA MILSEN JE 2-3231
F^rE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI
GaMei Conval- _.npd and equipped for tnf i
We pr.-- ire you yourself would like to give a
>nal supervision and -killed nursing anl medical attention far bewr. I
tbuitjr to pr '
* 24 HOUR RiGISTtRiD NURSING SIMICL
'rj" thr* willi nth rm. O.itr^n.^.r pnmitt. (PtrtaMliiad atmca."
M.rt.M tff *.tr 24 kNrt o day a4*r M^tnritiM *f rtfitterad aarsM.
larf* mdr, tW recr>at.(na| artos.
Knktr Mti aatiaaa|. t ,.., i4_
J t*rttia. McaatiMl therasy.
tihil Kftwi ia BBtta.
Day ear. araitatia. a Vacatiaa cart far tMtrs.
F---3 '*-j ;.-.> 0>raete.Oamaf
if the

Coral Gables Convalescent Home
7060 S.W. 8th Street ,. ,-------- miqmif Flo.
Phone 226


Friday. Ocober 22. 1985
* k^sist fhrMltr
Page 9-8
J^ociafit* by Isabel Cy,
rove
Cont-r.ed from Pije IB
Members and offi
Miami Beach Moose
staging the affair at
e, 1608 Alton Rd.
[n charge of the celebration
r, governor of the
M \ Reich, committee
and Sol Roth, secre-
Judith Paul
Wins Award
11tli !' ill. 13, "'ho Is talentec
,u.. dancing and flower
;ing. has received a meri
award from the
Dairy Council of
South Florida.
D a u g h ter of
Mr. and Mrs.
Kenneth Paul,
2355 N'o. Bay Rd..
Miami Beach,
Judith won the
state tri-color for
my 1 Junior Conserva-
; |y ^ lion in the Flor-
ida State Flower
Show.
many ribbons in
is a member of Na-
tional Junior Honor Society, and
has -' idied drama and dance at
studios for f've years.
The Pain. Council has a contin-
irogram to honor meritorious
pe< i >< in Dade County
ations can be sent to Agnes
rds, ] N\V 7th St.. Miami
tary enientu.s
Murray and Dunne Rubin,
Highland Lakes, North Miami
Beach, expect their second baby
in December S in Marc is 2
Murray is a new member of
the Knights <>f Pythias, George
Gershwin Lodge 196. Surfside.
rikva Hadassah Luncheon
Tikva Group of Hadassah. Miami
' toter. is having a membership
champagne luncheon honoring pro
spective members on Sunday noon
at the Studio Restaurant, 2340 SW
32nd Ave. President of the group
Mrs. Manna Cottin.

JUDITH
.-. nil
Hatikvah Chapter
Meeting Tuesday
Hatikvah Chapter, B'nai B'rith
V. mien, will hold a meeting at
Morton Towers Dining Room on
Tuesdaj l p.m.
Philip HeckerUng, trust officer
ol Mercantile National Bank, will
s .. nn "Wills for Women." Mrs
ide R Solomon, president.
conduct the meeting.
On Nov S a card party will be
North and South Card
: Morton Towers.
Beth Shiran Will
Honor Members
Jack Dolinger, membership
hairman. will present the new
families who have recently joined
at a social evening on Saturday
at the home of Rabbi and Mrs
Morris A Skop
Hostesses who will assist Mrs.
Skop include Mrs. David Stem
berg. Sisterhood president. Mrs.
Bernard Fnedland. wife of the
Temple president. Mrs Ruth New
mark. Miss Keba I.iebman. Mrs.
Mollie Schreibman. and Mrs. Edith
Markenson. wife of Dr. David Mar
kenson.
Rabbi Skop will present "An
Evening with Sholem Aleichem."
with selections from his writings,
and a musical program from "Fid-
dler on the Root" now showing on
Broadway
Bernard Fnedland will present
Temple gifts of Israeli mezuzahs to
all new lamilies as tokens ol wel-
come.
Pictured with Dr. Irving Lehrman are officers
cf the Senior United Synaqogue Youth group
of Temple Emanu-El at installation ceremonies
last week at the first youth breakfast of the
season. Officers installed were (left to right)
Dr. Lehrman; Miss Elaine Rubin, youth di-
rector; Marlene Krovetz, vice president; Mar-
la lay and Naomi Shuch, secretaries; Tami
Bunim, president; Andy Levy, parliamentari-
an; Wendy linger, vice president. Hosts for
the morning's activities were Mr. and Mrs.
Max Boderman. Mr. Boderman is president of
the congregation.
Smorgasbord lunch Held
Claim Weizmann Croup of Ha-
dassah sponsored a smorgasbord
lunch and swim party at the home
ot Mrs. Philip Gouz. 540 SW 25th
Kd.. on Sunday. Chairman of the
clay was Mrs. Nat Goldberg. Presi-
dent is .Mrs. Philip Botwinik.
Social Worker
To be Speaker
\ Social Worker's Impressions
it Israel" will be the topic for the
'!.!> discussion of the "Y"
P >rum on Sunday, ft p.m.. at the
V.MHA, 8500 SW 8th St.. it was an-
red t > George Newman,
i hairman
Miss Miriam Scheinberg will re-
I' ft on her recent seven-week trip
to Israel as part of the National
Jewish Welfare Board's Seminar
Social '>' orken
. AUTMORIZID DIAIIR
\ Stan mi
rNITH
Quality
7 HEARING AIDS
' $75 to $325
"Ask mi I wear out!"
STANLEY GOULD
1218 UNCOIN ROAD <"<)
*< Sirvti ail Vjsm IF 1111
Mrs. Thau Will
Speak Monday
Kmma Lazarus Group of Hadas-
sah will have a membership brunch
at the Algiers Hotel on Monday at
11:30 a.m.
Paid up members and new mem-
bers will be guests at the member
.iring-a-meniber affair.
Speaker of the day will be Mrs
i hillip Thau, recently returned
from Israel. Mrs. Irvine Spear,
singer, will entertain, accompanied
at the piano by Mrs. Olga Bibor
Stern
Program chairman is Mrs. Wil-
liam Kaufman, and Mrs. Jack
vYoltstein is president
Coral Chapter
Member Lunch
(oral Chapter of the American
Medical Center at Denver held its
11th annual paid-up membership
luncheon on Wednesday at the
Coral Gables Women's Club.
Program for the day featured a
millinery fashion show by design-
er Ted Peters, piano recital by
Paul la Pierre, and a film, "Save
One Life."
Chairman for the day was Mrs.
Bernard Sedon, membership vice
president, assisted by Mrs. Harry
Schwartz, co-chairman, Mrs. Sam
Portin, Mrs Milton Strouse and
Mrs, .lorry Baker Mrs. Irving Ru-
binstein is president.
A number of patients from the
Miami area have received free
care and treatment at the Center
in Denver, which is equipped with
one of the outstanding cancer re-
search laboratories in the country.
Treatment is given regardless of
race, color or creed.
Palsy Unit Sees
Fashion Show
Miami Beach Women's I'nit of
United Cerebral Palsy Association
t Miami held a membership lun-
neon on Wednesday al the Card-
'on Hotel
Showing <'f "Al Home Dream
Fashions" hj Sapphire was fea-
ture ol the afternoon
In charge of reservations were
Mrs Byron Topol and Mrs. Mar-
shal Russ
Yeshurun Ladies
See Fashions
Temple Adath Yeshurun Sister-
hood held a paid-up membership
affair on Wednesday evening.
Fashions by Barbara Katz and
furs by Abbe Furs were modeled
by members, with wigs and pos-
tiche by Sumpatico.
Program of entertainment WSJ
presented by Mrs. Daniel Coel,
Mrs Gerald Franklin. Mrs. Julius
Blustein. Mrs Bernard Goldman
and Mrs vicki Goldman.
Chairman of the day was Mrs
Daniel Bunberg. Mrs. Bernard
levy is president.
MUSIC ENTERTAINMENT
BOB NOVACK
ORCHESTRAS
INSUKl THE SVCCtSS OF
BIDDINGS BAB 1TIVAHS
AND All S0CI41 fUNCTIONS
Orchestras-Trios-Accordionists
UN 6-5434
Covered Dish Luncheon
\ covered dish dairy luncheon
will be held on Thuradaj noon
Oct. 28. at Flakier Granada Jewish
Center. An afternoon of matt jongg
and cards will follow Mrs Sam
Goldberg is in charge of reserva-
tions
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTRACTING RIPAIUHG
Serving Dode County Over 25 Yeori I
1811 S.W. 14th ST. HI 6-99041
Cotillion Classes
At Beth Am
Temple Beth Am will sponsor co-
tillion classes for children of Tem-
ple members
Seventh graders will meet at 7
p m an l eighth graders at 8 p m.,
on Sunday evenings
hairmen are Mrs. Beatrice
Engel and Mrs Alvin Corenblum.
DOMESTIC MAIDS
RESTAURANT & HOTEL
HELP
A-l EMPLOYMENT
Ph. FR 9-8401
# Cleaning Laundry
"^ Storage
1201 20th Street
JE 8-6104
Miami Beach

y
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2630 S.W. 79th Ave.
REROOFING
LEAKS REPAIRED
Dial CA 1-4976
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790 N.W. 35th AVE., MIAMI 42, WJL


Page 10-B
tjfenifft flrrkftnr
Friday. October 22. 1965
AT BETH DAVID AND BETH TOR AH
Dr. Siegel in Miami to Address
Educators and Open Adult Institute
In tribute to A. J. Molasky, who will be the
i rst Miami recipient nf the Israel Freedom
Medallion at the Temple Emanu-El Israel Din-
ner of State on Sunday. Oct. 31, a Book of
Honor will be compiled to be presented to him
in commemoration of the event. Inscribing
the Book of Honor is Mrs Sam Blank, as Mrs.
A. J. Molasky (center) looks on. Joining the
informal ceremony are (seated lefti Mrs. Carl
Weinkle and (standing from left) Carl Wein-
kel, Sam Blank and Dr. Irving Lehrman. The
occasion was a reception given by Mr. and
Mrs. Weinkle for the patron-hosts of the Tem-
ple Emunu-Ll Israel Dinner of State.
Israel Ambassador Shabtai Rosenne Will
Be Guest Speaker at Emanu-El Dinner
\mba.ssador Shabtai Husennc. re-
i Uj delegated by Israel to the
United Nations, and lime Rosenne
v ,'i be special guests at the Tem-
ple F.nanii-Kl Israel Dinner of
- c on Sunday evening, Oct 31,
.v the Fontainebleau Motel.
!>r. Irving Lehrman. spiritual
lei dec of Temple Emami-Kl, an-
DOUnced that the Ambassador will
C< m to Miami in order personally
t.. confer Israel's freedom Medal-
lion on A. J. alOHSky, who will be
the first Miami recipient of this
award In tribute to a "lifetime of
-. vice to Israel."
In preparation for the event,
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weinkle,
chairmen of the committee of
patron-hosts for the dinner, held
a reception for the committee
at the imperial House last week,
where plans were completed for
the dinner.
Dr. Rosenne is one of Israel's
leading statesmen and legal ex-1
pert.s. and has served with distinc-
tion in Israels Ministry for For
eJgn Affairs since the establish
ment or the State in 1948.
Xmbassador Rosenne. who was
educated in London and at the He-
brew I aiversitv in Jerusalem, rep-
:<-enter! the Israel Government in
tbe major capitals of Europe prior
to taking up bis post in the United
.N. tior:-
'ihe Ambassador's diplomatic ca-
reer dates beck to the founding of
the St.ite. Following Israel's war
^dependence, Dr Rosenne serv-
i on tbe Israel delegation to the
fBtice negotiations with Egypt,
J'.rdan Lebanon and Syria in UM0
i b has represented Israel al the
I Red Nation- Conference on (be
Hition oi Slavery, the Slave
Trjde and Practices similar to
Slaver) the United Nations Con-
fi renc< en tie Law of the Sea; and
die International Technical Con-
h rente on the Conservation of the
Living Resources of the Sea.
He also represented Israel at
the first session of the High
Commissioner's Advisory Com-
rrrttee or Refugees m 151 and
on Hie Committee on the Human
Rights Yearbook in 1*47.
< m the committee headed by Dr.
I.< irman are Mr. and Mrs. Wein-
ulent. and Samuel Friedland. chair-
man of the board, and:
Tli. Me*ttr> ..; 'I M MBM -
.l..-.-j.ll \l>. :..vv. I";,\ \|.|" (lllMlll
nli M Vrvvy, .1 iek l Auk -
imi, Jiwaeph M Averbnok, Jnmfih II
ItHi h -. I'.-.l. r \l H al M i v
I ^ ill A 1 terj, Bd
h ni iioi -
nkl. U I 1 '.in', r M.i \ Blron, .'
I :.inl>. Andi II r.l.i.-.-.
Mix Boilerman, Muna tain, Bhepard
Kr*iad, Humid .1 l:i-.k~. LouU A
ttuntfn
Harrj Carmen, lark Owner, I- \
* *ha r i 'liunnlng, < *1)
c "Iimt. ..:,.. Mev<-i I. Oi)-rkat>, Nor-
ms ii ("hunt .1 pli i. ii. :.....e,
Cfinft rd, \..;. ii n < .i,r>i. n. l'\ na
' ".in. v.. i"! i.i. Irvins '
ii Darwky, Ben l i iter, Kdlth
Duunn. I. i:i-t.i.--. iv .. Kn-
I Di B< uj I'- ler, Ronald l. Pine,
M 11*1 I I lllkl ;-' III.
I v. Flxht-r, Harri
i her
Jaik I
K i dm i' i '
' Mil i:' 1- I
M I lain", Kj dn< j Gam, 1..
ln*r, H.ii i.. n .
II, n. Ofttli
I...nli- il&Mer, A I. Hi. km.,ii, Pan-
lb. rit. (Ii or** < SuhlbWK, Sol
<;.i.i-i. in, i: ii,, .; Kidman, l.
' ;"hI .....uWI* i iould, Ab <.i.. ii,
1 j ' i ueeman Samuel .' Hal-
I fItl. I>iuIm II.i ii .in. v II. i -
ll. nn ii. .. i Mi rrti li
lai : Hli I i. Id, felward Hornu li
i-;m 'i B -i ...i...,n. Milton Jac.li-.uii
""......I \ Kaaan, SUvrnian Kki>1hii.
-"'' Karl..... i ill iv K i-liii. Rnmuel
Kata, Jack Katsimui, Mid ej k-
'' Irving Klpnle, William Kline,
lc \iii.i, Kokhii Max Kolkei. Hum
in- Morton Siegel, national di-
ector <>l Hie Commission on Jew-
ish Education el the United Si i
,, ni America, will be in Great
ei Miami on Monday for two meet-
arranged by the United Syna-
gogu >n in cooi
,tion w ith the Bureau ol Je> ish
! I II
Dr Siegel will address the He-
brew teachi rs and educators here
a meeting Monday, 10 a.m., in
Temple Emanu-El, where he will
i.port on the recent Findings of
the Melton Research Institute.
In the evening, he will meet
with the newly-formed Commis-
sion on Jewish Education of the
United Synagogue and present
plans for the Commission's work
in cooperation with the Bureau
of Jewish Education for raisirj
standards of synagogue schools
in the Conservative movement.
Or Siegel will also 1m> principal
speaker at a convocation and reg-
istration for the new academic
year on Tuesdaj B p.m., at Beth
David Synagogue, lit- subjed will
be "Judaism books to the Missile
Age."
Dr. Siegel'- talk will launch Beth
Hacids adult education series,
which follows up with the regular
Instructional series beginning Nov.
2 meeting TuesdS) nights for eight
weeks and offering courses m He
brew. Bible. Jewish Skills, and
.Music.
Earlier In the day. on Tuesdej
at II a m Dr Si.'gel will be apeak
ei at the opening brunch oi the
Beth Torah Congregation Adult
Institute lor the coming year
Dr. Siegel is a PhD graduate
of Columbia University, ard re-
ceived his Jewish training at Ye-
shiva College. He has been di-
rector of the Commission on
Jewish Education for the past
two years and prior to that serv-
ed for 10 years as Director of the
Department of Youth Activities
of the United Synagogue of
America.
or /"Of TON SUCH
t'nder his leadership, the United
Synagogue Youth grew to a mem
bership oi almost SO.OOO and is now
one "f the strongest youth move
ments in Jewish life. In (be coun
tn Dr. Siegel is editor the Syn
go ie School, a quarterly devoted
to developments m the Synagi
m boob ol the Conservative move
ment, which make- its waj to more
lhan w" synagogues no af&Nated
with the conservative ntovemfjnl
Dr Sic,el has indi/ated that
some ol the assumptions Upon
which Jewish education has hern
based "need to be NVlsed, and that
the goal of education is to mold a
religious personality who will,
from his earliest days in school,
be sensitive to what is best in life,
and will be therefore more highly
motivated to lead the moral Hfe
which we all seek '
SHABTAI ROSfNNE
T..1.I
Kor< ik
i
I'hlUp Kraua, h>ank
A mi.i Ki, -. h, i ;,
I K il< k si .in. i
: I..i. hman,
ilaui Ice I vln, I'..
! vtnaon, Mar Ie Ml.....,.
1 I- .1 l.li M l.lpi..,
' ll"oi I. thai Milton I
H in I. Latby, Mi i I.
in l.uMtiu i. n. (taeai Mamber
riih Mhi
': I i ii Mm li|.
I '
Mi
Banford Kramer, l:iwa
UK
I: i-
f l-.lk.VMI/.
i-njamln l.. Inc

Miller,
Alex-
.in.i. i \i \ .. i
II
II, \
ii.
1H.
ll, I........Ml

II, nrj i
col, l{
Hi:
M
nblatt. M i.
. -1- i. .i
11 Rot, Hi R Raj monrl II
Sej in..in- I! lilu t>l ,,^| (; Itiibln,
l-"iil- H Jimo |ih Ha
I., n s.. I... i, Mai .ii- < i Bamkli
Rehatsman, Kinnk s. hm Ider,
II M J N -i. VA'llilkal 8' -..
b. ii s Sl,,,t.ln. .1 ..s.rli \| Shan ni
Sol CShe.fi i i I K si, hi a iini
Matilda WauBmn, Si inlej
\\ pinkie, Martin fVonmi M
Younic, M:imllf /jiban. Albert Zilk.,
l'..n 7.1-iirinunil, RUaabelh 7.,-ntli-r,
Leonard /.llowt. Bat-r /.wkerman.
Rosenblatt Heads
Men's ORT
Harry A. Rosenblatt has been
elected to the p r e si d e n c y of
the Greater Miami Men's Chapter
ol American ORT Federation.
Rosenblatt succeds Daniel Meal
Heller, who has been elected hon-
orary president.
Elected to service with Rosen-
blatt are vice presidents. Ira Wein
er. Paul Taylor, and Lester Ros-
enthal: recording secretary, Vbnei
Levbion; financial secretary, Julius
Lenin; and editor, Clem J. Lip-
man.
Installation of officers will t;.k"
place Sunday, Or-t. 31. 8 p.m., at
the Deauvtfle Hotel.
Judge Henry I. Belaban will !><
installing officer. Mrs. Henry 1.
Balaban will offer a program
songs
Temple Israel
Town Hall Series
Opens Tuesday
Town Hall I'minn at Temple Is
reel of Greater Miami will launch
its new series of the season on
Tuesday, 8:30 p.m., at the Temple.
Opening the lectures will be
Norman Cousins, Oi the Saturdav
Review of Literature
Cousins has been inlitor of the
Saturday Review since 1939. As an
interpreter and analyst of history
in-the-makinj!. Cousins has been to
every' corner of the world I'nder
the sponsorship of the U.S. Gov-
ernment, he has lectured in India,
Pakistan, Ceylon, Japan and the
Soviet I'nion.
His talk here Tuesday evening
will be "World Report."
Others scheduled during the
season ar* Philip Burton, direc-
tor-actor-writer, foster-father of
Richard Burton. He will be as-
sisted by Christian Alderson in
"A Pageant of Kings," Nov. 23.
Also to appear are:
Henry A Kissinger. |>olitical sci-
entist, in "Foreign PoliCJ In Nu-
clear Age.'' on Mar 1; and John
K Galbraith, ambassador econo
mist-author, In "Economics and
the Ta>k- Beyond," on Apr. 3.
1906.
Co chairmen of the Temple I-
rael series are Mr and Mrs. My-
ron Behrinaii
Emma Lazarus Chapter
Emma I-ants Chapter. B'nai
H nth Women, will have a speaker
from the Social Security Board at
its meeting on Tuesday 1* p.m., at
Washington Federal. 1234 Washing
ton Ave Open discussion and a
question period will conclude the
pro-ram Mrs. Irving Herbert ii
president.
Cancer Society
Opens Office
First branch office of the Dade
County Cnit of the American Can
COT Society opened on Miami
Beach, at 1658 Lenox Ave., last
Friday
Purpose of the Miami Beach
llraneh is to facilitate service to
patients, as well as to intensify the
public education program of the
American Cancer Snciet)
Mrs. George Talianoff was chair-
man of hostesses for the formal
opening. Assisting her were -Mrs.
Sidney Raffel. Mrs Frank Schnei-
der. Mrs Mark Rubin, and Mrs.
Robert Hart Mis-. Mar-ha Talian
o|| and members of the lleta Club
from Miami Hcach Senior High
were junior hostesses
"I

Applying Cosmetics
"The Art of Applying Cosmetics
in the New an \ siii,. i.' M'nnVennan.^wmiam l- to be presented by Miss Wanda
'" Sigler, cosmetician, at 8:30 p.m
,oSrk& ":. ;:;;. 'it ^u1*% wh lhe ^-i**** f
Michael s.-in. i,i. Rpet- Haulerdranarra JpwHi Center
hold- its regular meeting. Mrs. Al.
Jtie. Max Boderman, Tempie pre*- off Israel Tettcfi, i-hni|. F Thau, iw- Reisman ii> program chauman
Harmony Chapter
Plans Meeting
Harmony Chapter, B'nai B'rith
Lodge, will hold its regular month-
ly meeting on Tuesday. Oct 8 p.m .
al Chase Federal. Arthur Godfrey
ltd.. Miami Beach
Guest speaker for the evening
will be Hendrik Burns His topic
will be Our Place in the I'nited
Nations."
Crystal Chapter
Opens Season
With Tea Here
crystal chapter Asth itk Chil-
dren's Foundation of Florida, was
to launch fie new sea On with a
tea for members on 1 hursday. 2
to 4 p.m., in the Fontainebleau
i Hotel
life members were to receive
a gold charm and eertifioste with
Mrs Betty Harr, life membership
chairman, making the presenta-
tion.
Chairman of the event was to be
Mrs. Ann Golub. President for a
second term is Mrs. Aibert Hoch-
Ibsrg.

wV


n 22. 1965
*/m/sJfir rtrffan
Page 11-B
LnTERS TO THE EDITOR
Against Ike Irks Reader
Jewish Floridian:
Inly phenomenon that
lit it I to the late Presi-
is that he could fire
n.i'.Mii.itinnexcept to
wider if the United
was a Senator, and you can only
come to the conclusion that he,
along with his brothers and father.
are an arropant, power-hungry lot
whose accomplishments are nil.
It is about time somebody was
r before had the mis- called to account for the creation
ling, a more inept and "f the Kennedy myth." and you
an as our Chief Ex- owe it to your readers to start now.
.In the meantime. 1 am sure that
history will accord Kisenhowcr far
more respect than docs the editor
of The Jewish Floridian.
Irrespective of your love for
Kennedy, you aught to l>e ashamed
of yourself for downaradini' the
name of a great Amcrian
which reached the hornet of iiibscrib'
..' the very moment the world was
h::-.^ inform,-,I of the Idle President's
tragic attaatmation.
il of people with your
in order to lionize
you proceed to down-
great American who
equally great Presi-
ing" Eisenhower
great sport these days
its and Kennedy wor-
nir criticism of him is
lap at the millions of
i-lio reelected him Pros-
he highest vote in OUT
lording to your reason
si have been pretty stu
MM this man who did
Her hand, just what did
implish as President?
it the childish nonsense
pnation, inspiration, etc.
pleasei
lave to do is check the
m the time Kennedy
Hemophilia Unit
Member Lunch
Miami Beach Hemophilia Auxili-
arj was to hoM its annual member-
brimr-a-ncw-member luncheon on
Thursday noon at the home of
President .Mrs. Delia Dclancy. 1 toy
Biarritz Dr.
Dr. Thomas B. Turner, medical
director. John Elliot Bloo<| Bank.
Jackson Memorial Hospital, was
to be guest speaker.
The Auxiliary raises funds to aid
hemophiliacs, whose health de-
pends on bloo.i transfusions, and
also contributes tcward research.
Former U.S. Tax
Chief to Speak
Before Seminar
A keynote talk on current trends
and legislative prospects by M."ti-
mer M. Caplin. former U.S. Com
missioner of Internal Revenue, will
highlight a comprehensive analy-
sis of pension trusts and profit-
sharing plans during a day-long I
seminar Oct. 30 at the Deauville '
Hotel on Miami Beach.
Insurance Executive Cited
Gerald H. Falick. 15835 SW 105th
("t.. Miami, a representative of the
Miami Southeastern Florida Gen-
eial Agency of National Life In-
surance Company of Vermont, h.is
earned the 1965 National Quality-
Award for excellence of service to
policy-owners.
BENJAMIN SIROTA
Miami Beach
BDITOR S NOTE T
liltlM 1 |eU / :,!:
: ",i riin if Ei.i
rn'inu n .
. 1952 \l
K

I'
(a, i ii
....
issues i N ihi .;frr-r hand
colum T feu'tsfi Floridtdii uko
; M Ke\
ned' ubly i High Auditorium.
flu edition o/ November ::. 1963. Leading roles in
Thespians Offer
Three-Act Play
Thespian Troupe 391 of Miami
Beach senior High School present-
ed the three-act murder mystery,
"Night Musi Fall." by Emlyn
William-, last week in the P.eaih
The seminar is sponsored by
First Florida Consultants of North i
Miami Beach. New England Life
Insurance Co., and Prentice-Hall.
Inc., with whom Caplin is now as-
sociated as chairman of the Ex-
ecutive Committee and member of
the Board of Directors.
Advance registration for the
seminar is through the office of
First Florida Consultants. 1110 NE
183rd St. Registration includes lun-
cheon and distribution of a binder
with sample form-.
Speakers with Caplin on the fJro-
gram are Melvin I.. Kartzmer and
Louis G. Wechsler. of FFC; and
Thaxter P. Spencer, associate
counsel ol New England Life.
Joint JWY
Social Tuesday
At Miami YMHA
West Miami Post and Auxiliary.
Jewish War Veterans, will hold a
joint social games night Tuesday
evening, 8:30 p.m.. at the Cardinal
Koom Of the YMHA, 8500 SW 8'h.
St.
In charge of information a e
Chairman Mrs. Jeanne Speigel
and Norman Burman. President of
the Auxiliary is Mrs Joseph Acht-
man. Commander of the post is
Arthur Rosen.
B 1 MIAMI 1
ft 4 3 1 tOva*0" Open 10:45
-
St. 1 SUNSET
MIT 1 ifttl \ ^o **** w uxva* oarn Opm6i45
I "DEVASTATING i
BLISTERING!
SLASHING!"
New York Times
'IRRESISTIBLE!
timeUttmne
Gershwin Lodge
Member Luncheon
Ladies' Auxiliary. George (Jersh-
win Lodge; Knights of Pythias, is
sponsoring a paid-tip membership
luncheon on Saturday noon at the
Promenade Hotel.
Mrs. Max Marin, membership
vice president, is in charge of the
.afternoon, which will feature en-
tertainment and card games.
President of the group is Mrs.
Belle Kroll.
the production
were played by John Schewel and
Valerie New man.
Featured players included Linda
I'olLik. Ronnie Jayson. Linda Gold-
stein, Angela Reuben. Abe Wcin-
stein and Lauren Grossman. Jona-
than Pell served as narrator.
Jay W. Jensen directed, with
Wendy Unger. student director.
Set design was by John Schewel
and lighting by Joe Caputo. Jay
was stage manager.
S&!
joseweiwrww* -.
nee Harvev- dux Boearoe
KlHiHfl
Women's Club
Hears Author
Council of the Emma I ai i -
Jewish Women's Chi Greater
Miami marked 100 yei I if mi I-
ern Yiddish literati i i 11 a
bration Wednesday eveni ig at the
21st St. Public I. I' 8 5
Greetings were i< bj
C Bverhart, chiel lihrarli i >. e
Miami Beach Public L;orai '1
guest speaker was Vnne Safran,
author Southgate Group
Has Art Classes
Southgate Towers Art Group is
holding art classes on Friday morn-
ing in the Terrace Room.
Headed by Isaac Weinstein, who
organised the group four years
ego, participants work in oil and
present an exhibition of their
paintings in the spring.
Classi are open to tenants ol
Southgate Towers.
United Fund
Sunday Slated
Sunday, Oct. L't. and the days
directly preceding it for members
ol the Jewish community, arc Uni-
ted Fund Sunday and Sabbath.
In churches and synagogues
throughout Dade County, minis-,
tcrs and rabbis will remind their
congregations that the house-to-
house canvas for Dade's biggest,
United Fund ever will get under*
way.
More than 10,000 volunteers -
will call upon their neighbors for
their once-a-year commitment to
the fund from noon to sunset.
This year's residential campaign,
the -United Good Neighbors'' ef-
fort, is a crucial element of the
total ID65 United Fund $3,350,000
goal.
In charge of United Fund Sun-
day information is Kd Stearns.
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
STROLLING VIOLINS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
ART BRUNS, Co-Owner

MORRIS & RUTH URNER
HARRY ZUCKERMAN
Catering for All Occasions
Es fob fished in 1945,.
Louise Wise
Luncheon Party
Mrs. Prances Herder, fund-rais-
ing vice president, Louise Wise
Chapter. Women's Division. Ameri-
can Jewish Congress, announces
that a luncheon, card and game
pain sponsored by the Women's
Division will be held on Thursday,
Oct. 28th. 11:45 a.m.. at the Monte
Carlo Hotel. Admission by trading
stamp books or their equivalent in
mom
Chairman for the da) will be
Mrs, Joseph Albuquerque, presi-
dent of the chapter.
Funds supp it and maintain the
Louise Waterman Wise Youth Hos-
ATTENTION!
Jewish Home for the Aged
THR'FT SHOP
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
'Alt Items Tax Deductible"
CALL 696-2101
City National
Names Abess
Michael J. Franco, president of
City National Hank of Miami. n:ls.i
announced that Allan T. Abess Jr., |
and Daniel K Gill have been
elected to the Board ol Directors
ol the bank.
Abe-- president of the City Na-
tional Hank of Coral Gables, has
been associated with the City Na-
tional since its opening In 1956.
The hanker, an Kmory University
raduete, lives in Coral Cables and
i. an active member of the Lion's
, lub of Coral Gables Abess also
B< rves on the hoard of the Varlet)
Children's Hospital.
Gill, senior vice president of City
National since April, has been as-
sociated with the hank sine 1959.
lie i- a graduate of Louisiana Slate
University School ol Banking and
the Banking .School of Rutgers
University.
Famous
71 WASHINGTON AVE.
PARKING
FACILITIES
n 1-3987
MIAMI
BEACH
J^esfauranl
Continental tot Kosher Caterers
WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS UNLIMITED
At Your Home, Hall or Synagogue
Miami's Only "Shomer Shabbos" Restaurant Quality Par txcollcnce
8393 BIRD ROAD, MIAMI Phone 226-1744
ROYAL HUNGARIANS CATERERS
731 Washington Ave. JE 8-5401
Exclusive Weddings, Bar Mitivahs and Social Functions
BRING THE BUNCH TO IUNCH From 95c
funeral Directors to Meet
Edward T. Newman. M I a m l
Beach Funeral director, announced
Ins week that the national conven-
tion of the .lewish Funeral Direc-
tors of America will be held in
Miami Beach. The convention will
he held at the Fontamebleau Ho-
tel from Dec. II throujA 16.
and CATERERS
940- 71st ST. UN 6-6043
Specialist* for Weddings,
Bar Mitzvahs & Social Functions
At last! A margarine
with all three .
1. 100% DAIRY FREE
2. LIQUID MAZOIA
CORN OIL
3. NEW NO-BURN FORMULA
MAZOLA
MARGARINE
SAND-ELL KOSHER CATERERS
? Now in New location! 1216 Normandy Dr., Normandy Isle
? Mom d'Oeuvres Supplied to Hotels 4 Individuals Wholesale & Retail
* BAR MITZVAHS WEDDINGS SOCIAL FUNCTIONS <
I Call Sol Weiss UN 6-6226 Supervised by Rabbi M. Cohen ,
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT
MM KOSHER CATERERS "W.13
l"" from hors d'oeuvrei to a complete buffet /***#
170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 4-2455
Under the strict supervision of the United Kashrus Association of
Greater MiamiSupervising Rabbi: Rabbi Abraham J. Safra.
OPEN HOUSE WIDDINGS BAB MITZVAHS BtCfPTIONS


Page 12-B
+Jewlstrkrldnari
Friday. October 22. 1965
Mcyor Elliott Roosevelt has proclaimed Oct. 24 United Na-
tions Day in Miami Beach. Reoeiving the proclamation from
Mayor Roosevelt are Bayard Strell (left), of 241 No. Coconut
In., president of the Miami Beach Chapter, United Nations
Association, and Wally Gluck. (right), of 900 Lenox Ave., di-
rector.
Sen. Proxmire
Due at Dinner
Here Saturday
Sen William Proxmire (Dem-
uill deliver a major ad-
c -, ss .it the Congregation Beth
a Israel Dinner of State on
irdaj night at the Americana
tel.
The Senator will be a special
I .>-t at the dinner at the invite-
of his long-tune friend. Dr.
A Ijpschitz. .-pintual leader
': Tor ah
The dinner will be the occasion
Israel Com
>n tward" will be con
ed upon Mr. and Mrs Stanlej ,
Stein for "dynamic leadership on
iii- i ngregation, th<
i the ca ise A Is
lions for
r Chairman
ith him
, e Stanli j Fi ledman and Irving
man, co-chairmen; idehanl
- tion president;
rdon pn sid< nt <>: the
i i mmittee of Hosts
I bj Mi and Mrs Dave
s
ned wide
tion when he became
first Democrat in -.r> years to
n in the United
(Tom Wisconsin
Si nate, he has spoken out
r improved education,
i| i r citizens and
Knights of Pythias
Knights of Pythias met in the
Deauville Hotel's Casanova Room
jn Sunday night to enjoy the
Broadway show. (all Me
Madam."
According to Dr. Jack Heath.
hairman in charge of arrange
nents, some ISO persons were
it esent.
Murray Solomon Auxiliary
Murray Solomon Ladies' Auxil-
.\ ar \ eterans, has
ned an evening of entertain-
ijr at the Minyon-
; n Bit Rd Chairmen ire
i Kaufman and Mrs Mey-
( hen.
Noted Doctor
To be Speaker
l)r Viktor F. Frank), interna
tionally-recognized founder of log-
therapy, will lecture at the I'ni
versitj of Miami on Tuesday, 8
p.m., in the Flamingo Auditorium
of the Student Union.
1 ogotherapy i> a method of pay-
fa thenipj which, recognizing the
importance of the spiritual dimen
sion of human exi-tenci seeks to
m ard the discos -
the meaning ol his life
The lecture, which is part of
the fourth annual Religion Lec-
ture Series, will be under the
auspices of the Religion Depart-
mer* of the university. The topic
will be "From Death Camp to
Existentialism."
Dr Frank] is the head of the De
partment of Neurology of the Po-
.k. ink Hospital of Vienna, Aus-
tria, president of the Austrian
lical Society of Psychotherapy
oi ; sj chiati; and neu-
the University of Vienna,
,,- (! isiting pr ifessor, ( hw go
Psychiatric I lion.
161 Dr Frankl w as \ isiting
professor at liar-, at ei sity
iol and has been guest
turer at the Unit a sity of Mel-
bourne in Australia and the Uni-
versity "f Bu DOS Aires in
Una He has conducted lecture
tours In most of the countri of
Europe, as well as in In Ii* I ey-
Ion and Israel.
United Synagogue
Appoints Trio
As Co-Chairmen
Thi ent of In
, iam Gitt 1st i 'th o
. | IS CO
men of the newly-forme<
, i n Ion o
i Educatii n for South F o
la, was announced W< dne i
n re ion I president
The ratior
ith the Bureau of J< wish I
i Greater Miami will at
-,..-- its to the qw -'i"n "
irds and i cj ii '
ague s> h ols of the Units*
ynagogue congregations In the
j-- j v"' .. *
At the initial meeting of the
Commission, on Monday, Dr.
Morton Siegel, national director
of the Commission on Jewish
Education of the United Synago-
gue of America, will be the guest
speaker.
Delegates from l-t congregation
.ill be present to officially launc
le Commission and to proje<
ilans for the coming year.
Seidel. a pa*' president of Betl
"orah Congregation, and a via
>resident of the Southeast RegiOl
f the United Synagogue of Amer
:a. attended Auburn Polytechnit
institute and the Talmudic Aca
lemy of the Yeshiva University
le was. this past year. Combiner
lewish Appeal volunteer coordina
or for the North Dade area. He
erved for five years as chairman
if the Board of Education at Betl
i'orah and two years as executivi
.ice president there Seidel's wife
{osalyn. was principal of Lincoln
'arK Hebrew School of Yonkers
v V and is on the school stall
.f Beth Torah Congregation Th<
Seidels have two children. Debra
md Sheila
Seidel la a veteran of the United
States Army, with 42 month-
pent in overseas duty. He re
eived the Bronze Star in action;
in the I'hillipmes
Gitttlson is education director
of Beth Torah Congregation. A
graduate of the Teachers Insti-
tute of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, he is a
member of the Educators As-
sembly of the United Synagogue
of America and is currently serv-
ing as president of the South-
east Region Educators As-
sembly.
He was served on the education
ol Leadt rs Training Institute
ol the United Synagogue for the
iast four years, and has been ac-
lively involved in education ai
youth activities on various levels
i rida
Gittelson's wife, Shulamith, is
a Hebrew teacher in her own right,
and also served on the staff ol the
Ii i Irani;:.-; Institute of the
UniU d Sj nagogue ol America Th<
Gittelsons have three children.
Men's Club of Temple Ner Tamid is announcing "its most am-
bitious program to date'' for the coming season. Included will
be joint mee'iiias with other men's clubs, interfaith round
table discussions, monthly breakfast meetings, Chanukc
party, banquets, youth sports breakfasts, book reviews end
annual picnic. Mr. Michael Horwitz (left', club president, is
shown here reviewing the program with Rabbi Eugene Lato
vitz. spiritual leader of the Temple. ______________
Bamett. son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schwartzman. read the
Torah on Shemini Atzereih en Monday morning at : h
David Congiegation. Deborah, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Nor-
man Rachiin. chanted the H>Jt'jrah on the same day.
Empire State Club
r : j ire State Club of Florida
was to hear a talk t>> Samnt) Spear
,t a meeting On Thursday. 7:30
p ::. in the Barcelona Hotel.

WE SPKIAUZt in
CONDOLENCE
BASKETS
From $7 50 We Deliver
FRUIT CIRCUS
1789 u^int 41VD
FR 4-2710 FK 4-8783
Fonbergs Give
$1,000 to JNFund
Helping to redeem the promise
whull the Jewish National Fund
nt Greater Miami made to send
one million dollars m cash to Me
Ami on Ihe ixth birfhdaj ol Israel.
Mr. and Mr- Max Fonberg have
i il ii a page in the Me Ann
Golden Book for the sum of $1,000
in making their donation, Poo-
berg -nd. This is only the begin-
ning." The J.NF has cited them as
Couple Of the Month
Fonberg came to the United
stat's fn m Russia, arriving first
in Detroit in 1913, where he was
active in the manufacturing bus!
ii later came to Miami w here
he ha- lived for the past 11' yens
Fonberg was active In many civic
and religious organisations in De-
troit Locally, he has been active
in Ttniple F.manti-KI. the Jewish
National Fund. H'nai H nth. the
I9'eri Bonds for Israel, the Elks
an I otln
Strong Yet Safe-Gtes
Hours of Continuous
Relief from Minor
ARTHRITIS MM
a- I > in hoars f sift
relief from arthritis* minor saint
urn inch ehronlc pain rising' froa
deep in th Jolatl. Anacin alo re-
duiei ?> I if nil inrlamniation la
mi'iulri pa goal to '.hat It'soaviaf
to inure at aba .jin. Tha
fM o o TAbleti are to eftYo-
ti\e ii I iii. *e they contain the p* a
rehu id id bjrdoetora
plui an tj-'a ingredient not fi J
'n loading fci'irine ir huffared
oirmi. Tak* ai directed.
ATTENTION!
Jewish Home for the Aged
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
"All item* Tax Deductible'
CALL 696-2101

Reopening of the Famous, Jewish-American landmark
restaurant on Miami Beach, brought back many regular din-
ner quests, weli-wishers to Morris Lerner and Harry Zucker-
man. Among those on hand were (from left) Mrs. Anne Ab-
bott. Mrs. Ben Gaines. Harry Yagle, and Ben Gaines.
ANSWERITE
TELEPHONt AfMjWtKING SERVICE
FR 3-266* JE 8-0721
VO'J GET MORE CAllS WHEN YOUR PHONE IS
ANSWERED RITE
MODERATE RATES 24-HOUR SERVICE
Serving
JfFFERSON HIGHLAND MURRAY UNION
FRANKLIN PIAZA NFWTON


fctober 22. 1965
'knUtrirrHtor
Page 13-3
)ar
Gesundhcit
Mr. and Mrs Mark
9450 East Broadview
Jar Mitzvah on Satur-
Oct 23. at Temple
(student in the Beth
hlirmation Class of
Li* Gordon
fehter of Mrs. Shirley
S\V 52nd St.. will ob-
Mitzvah at Temple
iy. Oct. 22. during the
service.
keen a student at the
tool of Tempts Zion
mx year-- and is con-
studiea in the Con
bpartment.
>t Fools'
to Life
een Here
with critical acclaim
Publication, (Catherine
fcr"s masterful novel.
jols," dominated the
st-. for two yean run-
as w klelj considered
lefinitive books of our
lotion picture form, the
Tiere Friday in the fol-
Irida State Theatres:
ilympia. Shores. Gables
gallery of characters,
the turbulent Thir-
the vast Nazi iuq-
vas set in motion,
th life. Now this mag-
cork has been trans
|lto compelling screen
lent in Stanley Kram-
luction of "Ship of
_|or Columbia Pictures
nth the tremendous ad-
bjndtdght, Oscar-win-
writer Abby Mann, who
iapted for the screen
tnne Porter's rich nov-
lured the tenor of the
ray that will have spe-
tor Jewish audiences
kiimu her story of a
panders cast together
for the space of an
e. Miss Porter included
Iger li>t the character
wenthaL The time is
B> the SS Vera. steam
Mexico to Germany,
la German Jew, is
H ostracized by his fel
His But suffering with
^believing in the Ger-
as, he dismisses as ex
bcnse the Naii ideal
Blatter around him He
Bbce perceives with a
B innocent traveling
own free will, to an
horrendous Dachau
Oneg Shabbat will be sponsored
by her family in honor of her Bas
Mitzvah.
Gary Zimmerman
Gary is an enjhth grade student
at John F Kennedy Junior High
School.
The celebrant is being honored
at an open house on Sunday even-
ing.
Gary, son of Mr. and Mrs Gerald
Zimmerman. 19330 NE 18th PI
No. Miami Beach, will become Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday morning
Oct. 23. at Beth Torah Congrega-
Gordon to Chair ZOA Dinner Here
tion.
Michael Friedlander
Bar Mitzvah of Michael, son of
Mr and Mrs. Charles Friedlander.
will be observed Saturday morn-
ing, Oct. 23. at Temple Zion
Michael has been a student in
the Religious School and is con-
tinuing his studies in the afternoon
Religious School
WALTtK HARTMAN
Beth David Ladies
In Party Saturday
Beth David Sisterhood will hold
its annual Shipwreck party on Sat-
urday. 8:30 p.m.. in Spector Hall.
Sisterhood Committee in charge
Of the party is Mrs Harold Abbott.
Site of the 'shipwreck*' will be
Israel. Music will be by Al Schores
and his orchestra, with supper al-
so scheduled.
Mercantile Names
Hartman as Head
Walter L. Hartman. a 10-year
officer of Mercantile National
Bank of Miami Beach, has been
elected president of the bank, S.
Mort Zimmerman, vice chairman
of the board, announced.
Hartman. who has been serving
B9 senior vice president and senior
loan officer, succeeds James L.
Wilson, former president, who re-
signed when Florida Bancshares.
inc., headed by Texas financer
Robert L. Moody, completed its
contract with ATICO Financial
Corporation to buy all of that com-
pany's controlling stock interest in
Mercantile.
Hartman, who has been in the
local banking field for some 21
years, joined Mercantile in 1956
as an assistant vice president, was
elevated to vice president in 1959,
and to senior vice president in
1959.
Zimmerman also is board chair-
man of Capital Bancshares. Inc..
a Dallas. Tex., company which ac-
quired an affiliate interest of ap-
proximately 5 percent in Mercan-
tile from Moody s company. Capi-
tal Bancshares also has an affiliate
interest in the Capital National
Bank of Miami and Capital Na-
tional of Tampa
Jack D. Gordon, or the Dade
County Board of Public Instruc-
tion, has been appointed chairman
of the sixth annual "Service to Is-
rael Award'' dinner dance of the
South Florida Districts of the
Zionist Organization of America,
according to Albert E. Ossip. chair-
man of the President's Council.
The dinner, at whlcn time the
Service to Israel Award for 1965
will be presented to Ben Gitler.
president of the Miami Beach
Zionist District, is set for Sunday
evening. Nov. 14. at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel.
Gordon, who lived in Miami
Beach for Hie past 25 years, is I
a founder, director and presi-
dent of the Washington Federal
Savinqs and Loan Association,
and founder, director and chair-
man of the Executive Commit-
tee of me Jefferson National
Bank.
He is now serving his second
term as a member of the Dade
County Board of Public Instruc-
tion, which operates the seventh
largest school system in the United ;
States. He was a participant in ,
the recent White House Confer-
ence o:i Education and was recent-
ly appointed by Secretary Gard-
ner to the Advisory Council on
State Departments of Education
under the President's Education
Act
For the past six years, Gordon
has served as a housing finance
consultant to the Agency for In-
ternational Development and the
United Nations in both Latin
America and Africa, where he ha*
traveled extensively. A member
of the Board of Directors of the
Miami Beach Zionist District for
many years, Gordon has been als;>
active in Temple Beth Sholom. Ha
has represented the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation on the board
of the Joint Distribution Commit
tee and is a past president of the
South Florida Division of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University.
He is also on the national body
of the Hebrew University and i*
co-chairman of the Academic
Council. Gordon is a member of
the National Board of Directors
of the American Jewish Congress
and of the United Hias Service
Free Loan Assn.
To Open Season
Greater Miami Hebrew Free
Loan Association is holding x'Jt
first meeting of the season on Sun-
day. 8 p.m.. at Miami Beach Fed-
eral. 1234 Washington Ave.
Agenda will include a report )?
the past year's activities. plus
plans to extend the association's
services in the community, Isadore
Schwartz is president.
Hebrew Educators Alliance
of Greater Miami
Extends Deepest Sympathy to Their Members:
MRS NAOMI AITSCHULER,
YEHUDA, YEHOSHUA and SAMUEL SEGAL
Upon the Untimely Passing of Their Father
ABRAHAM SEGAL
Condolences to the Entire Family.
Rabbi Shimon Aialay, Pres.
Teen-Agers Meet
At Beth Am
Teen-age group of the National
Federation of Temple Youth will
hold Open House at Temple Beth
Am on Saturday. 8 o.m. Group
president is Sharlene Malin.
Featured will Ik- the ShaggS, and
the dance is open to all teen-agers
Committee in charge includes
Mike Landau, .lean Raskin, Ellen
Sherman, Susie Zipp, Robin Corn
blum and Gary Salem
B'nai B'rith Social Singles
B'nai B'rith Social Singles will
hold a dance Saturday, 9 pni at
the Carillon Hotel
liM u
H Fools," motion picture based on Katherine Anne
*-T|^HBt-sellinq novel, opens Friday at the Sheridan, Olym-
Bes. Gables, and Suniland Theatres. Featuring for-
tfias Israel. Gila Golan, the film stars Vivien Leigh. Jose
imone Signoret. Oskar Wemei, Lee Marvin, Jose
fcnd many other world-renowned performers. The
JCramer production, offering a vast gallery of charac-
ters on the turbulent 1930's before the vast Nazi jug-
peethed into action.
Jewish Radio Can Be Heard
DAILY IN MIAMI
WEDR-FM,
it
77
.1
ENJOY ALL WEDR PROGRAMS:
MIAMI'S JEWISH SCENE JAY BUSHINSKY
1 to 1:30 P.M., Monday-Friday, NEWS, VIEWS & INTERVIEWS
MUSIC 1:30 to 2 P.M.
JACOB SCHACHTERS YIDDISH PROGRAM
2 to 3 PM., MONDAY-FRIDAY; 3:15-4 P.M. SUNDAYS
THE TORAH HOUR NARRATED BY
RABBI TIBOR H. STERN, SUNDAYS 12 Noon
THE JEWISH PHILOSOPHER
SUNDAYS 12:30 P.M.
AGENDA FOR ACTION (AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS)
SUNDAY 1 P.M.
JEWISH WORLD, NEWS AND INTERVIEWS BY
JAY BUSHINSKY, SUNDAYS 1:30 P.M.
WEDR-FM,
MIAMI'S COMMUNITY RADIO STATION


va
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Friday O^ober!
Welfare Board
Names Rubin


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ifcUu--. ha* few*
JaVija. fee***, a**
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Late Services
At Beth David
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LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
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Gautier to Speck
To Students Here
J-" D

the
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Judea Youth
Host Conclave
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AiWf. Bosom
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c)ii i i, laaion nd I .tt>i
IMnli A K ritual leader
of J
l/vtug Labosr, ;.<<-irh jdviwr,
coajducted '" pro ran efninax,
<;>*.
ur' y Mn
Bat) ''at, (riff
y m.' ii '>;/,*, .".iy program in
>lijiirii .'. .1 in i lur:',<- of ;
Blood Bank Drive
Slated Sunday
Brotherhood <>l Temple Beth Am
v .11 < Blood Bank <:
mi Sun lav from a rn im'il MOfl
ic Dm Temple Y>*ith !.'
M" n.ii-l Clean .ir^i Harold -l illn
nen, announoe 'ii
f. 1 v. i.i i*- *tw! to donor*
'Jix- Wood w mads available u>
iin-iiif,<-' ate (ami
AaarAaAja MCli
Palestine Pioneer,
Abraham Segal,
Dead at Age 59


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Durin* hi* military iric. ha
waa .rawodad in d*fant* a* ttn
?failing Jrwivh t*rMefnnt. Hit
hom* w* in Jrw*lem and N-
tarya.
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Eli*L .. ifl *,>-
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LEGAL NOTICE
Asjociof ion Holds Meeting
Miami Ik-ostomy and CuUmlomy
A .< i.i'mn mitHa on the third
IfOBda) of thfl EMtffe Bl I'..! ^''l
.V NW 7lh Avr .Vli.irni. at
N IS | "i Meeting! ;ir<- ili<- siii- for,
iii<- dlawminattoa <>f tufonnatknl
i>. in-nt boiflg illwfcrgail from tha
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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDiClAU COURT
rCORlOA |M AND FOR
DAOE COUNTV IN CMANCi
K I .W
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IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLOR OA IN PROBATE
No M.'C
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NOTICE TO CREDITORS
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H.#rkta,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
,1.1. I., -,,:
MUM
''.-Ik
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754-7503
EAGLE FINANCE CO.
221 N.E. 79th St.
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NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
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FiCTiTiOv-o .-------- .AW
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- Ni'i'li.-unii.
C'RCUIT COURT.
ELEVENTH JUDtCIAL CIRCUIT,
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. *6C 11114
"UN A I'M I.IIN
i
I'lUJ I'M I.I \
I ' i .Urn
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
>.u. ii:isii.i.a I'mi.is- :,...->
Mam ..r. ri..ii-
. a M ..f v....I illi.wtM-
" ''"? ..i ;,;-,?,
R'lK
v. "
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NOT CE Oc N't "
TO APPLY FOR
CHANCE OF N-
C-A"c'y No V
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i:m'i.r BKIN
WHITKAOKK fc It"
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M.-l. I-..4-M.
NOTICE UNDER
F CTITIOUS NAME L*v\
-
i. lain. i '
HliYK IUH al I
'.. l.^lsl.
CW.I*
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Atturfiays for Aj.j.h.
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Sad Av.-i.i. UK.
Coan
JAl'U
MARY I
M\i.^i'i:i> H \U\
V 1 I.,i 11.A ? f... \ ;
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Lay. October 22^1965
-Jmlsti fhrlrilnn
Page 15-3
UEGAL NOTICE
tTiuB COL "^TV JUDGES COURT
I'M AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
IV Pl6V da IN PROBATE
68296 A

LO

NOT
1
:e TO CREDITORS
h,i >: Persons Hav
:- Against Said
I'

rAttiEW
BY HENRY LEONARD
, |iy nol Hi' 'I and i -
Ml III > claim* and ill
,..ii iii.ij nave im i.n-i
. i.-iimii: vasi.ii
Ploi Ida,
. i, .iti.it:. .-f Dade Conn-
ami' in duptlcnti ind
... |, Fiorina
.::..,- ill I hi
,i- Oonnty, Ror-
. s alendai month* rroni
il.ll illon here-
w 'ii i barred
\l ami, Florida, thla let
\ LI
USCHKIi RoSMNTHAL
\- Ka.....Ir
: || llf I III--* DOtlC "11
.. i -i
i\vs ORPNDWKRfl
' ''
kiln Fla.
in 8-15-22-&
s THi CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
mth JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 66C-100O6 (King)
- n:vs ABT. el al .

k,; .-. n p -. IRENSBN, el al,
p.... :l.!,, Its.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
, | i: I'.IKNSII !-:. JR..
. .; director and trustee
: i:s coNSCMER
VANCE CO., INC. a illsj-.ilv.il
illon
, -..ii Avenue
,!,, North Carolina
I, HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
. ',.,- u. n riled against
ItitRERT STEWART and
u MIT, a k a SV8AN
l i:t .. w scsvn bthbl
i ., STS1E KTIIKl.
U VUT. t.i arlfe, I" cancel cer-
,>-. ii, limit, rill'- 'lit* fnl-
..,1 properly, alt-
. .. ini v. Florida, tn-wll:
. the N' rthi aal corner
KB I "' ili.- N'E "'
i. uhlp 36 South, Ranee
Ih.-ni Weal alone Ihe
I. si-: i i ..f Hi.- sb
I -. ii.-ii ::" II f. el i"
orner "f Ihe NE l I
I t the XB 1'4 ol -
. continue Wi -I IS
ih.'ii. i South naralli 1 to Ihe
.....l .-. lion IS, 25 feel
'


"Now don't forget, Davey, move your lipi
when I start the Bar-Mitzvah record."
Cepr. 1965. Biiinu rroaectieni
LEGAL NOTICE
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is HEREBY GIVEN that
I:
:il. i- the fictitious name of
I'EK (( KB BAR, 271 I S E, 2nd Ava-
nui Ah.i.in Inteude lo
nanu Ith the tin < ii i uu
Court of i lade "ounts. Fli r da,
REI l ES I" BIRD III
iO>.-i.i:i: ft MAtiSEY
Attorm v.- for Applicant
MS UUUnore Way, Coral I
in i-,.-. ...'.". 11 -,

in lin.
. f. .
ii'. <
f ln-elnnlns of Ihe
hi r. ti iff, di m i it.. .1:
i to Ihe Ka -i
, ,i s... lion IS. 125
llel lo Ihe
-I' I ..: Ihl M'.
North parallel to
::;. IL-
LEGAL NOTICE
S. Ill
i.
Hi.
Ihenci I
Mir.
(UK HEREBY required to
U| Vnats r "i- ..Mi. r
v, :. .... I i ii r to -anI Complaint
i l-laii ROBERT II
i: m III :. ;.'i duPonl Building. Ml-
Kloi file Ihe nrlainalj
ii ihi i ifflee of ihi Clerk of I
ihovi :. .1 i Vjurt on or befi n
da of Novi ml., r, 1965; other-
rhi all. ii it Ion* i.....i..in..l there-
Mill I., i.'k.-'i a- coiifeaaed !- you
>
i..... i-.
i against j
! li -.I'll
i K. ., mltfi
; II
i '..nf. --s.. w ill he
ii for ih.- relief
Complain.
30, 196'
i.i'v rilERM \N. Clerk
r. l< M I.YMAN
,t\ Clerk
in .i'.-;:-:>
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUiT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FL<"RTiA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No t5C 10616
BARBARA KAT HUNQERPORD,
Plaintiff,
VI*.
.1 \\n:s ai.i.k.N HUNQBRPORD,
I >.'. ri'.-
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: JAMBS M.l.ilN LIUNQERPORD
. i Yajti R ad
Akii.ii. ihlo
y..ii. JAMBS AI.I.I-.V HI'NOER-
KOBP. are horebi notified thai Bill
' i *omplalnt for I Ivi n baa i- an
f |i .1 .u i i.-i you, and you ai a n -
. i copy of your An-
wi r or I'leudlna lo Ih. Bill of Com-
., i ,.n the Plalntlffa nttnrni y.
vs.; I'l.. i \ A l.l. i" (Inali y Rulld-
Ine, Miami, Plorld i and flU ihi --
,i ,: \ii-. r "i Pli adlna In the office
..f the Cli rk ..f ih.- Circuit Court "ii
or bef..... the Ird day of November.!
i..'.-. ir you fall t" !.. ao, Judcanent I
by di fault "ill i" 'ken axalnat > ou
for the l.ii.-f di manded in Ihe Bill .
..f i 'omplalnt.
This notice ahall l publlahed once
each week for four .. .uilv.. areeka
in TIIK JEWISH PI iRIDl \N
DONE ANI> <>llIiKRBT> at Miami.
r. da, ihis l".'Ui day "f September,
A l>. I*6S.
i: b. i.i:.vTiii:n.\iAN. ci< rk.
Circuit Court, Hadi County, Plorlda
(aeal) Bj C P COPBLAND
Deputj Clerk
\m:ki..i \ ai.i
ii' (Inaley Building
Miami, Plorlda
Attorney for I'lainilff
.H-15-JJ
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY U1VEN thai
thi inderaigned, dealrina; to engagr in
I,u-iii. -~ under the flctltloua name ..f
NATIONAL MERCANTILE CLBAR-
IN'l in >i "si: ., sw t:i-.I Btreet,
South Mitmi. Plorlda Intendx to rear-
.i | ., |>h Ihe Ch rk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Flor-
BERNICB Kl.ri-r
m ::.-::-2v li :.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY ISIVEN II '
Ihi underalKned, ili ilrlna to ei.....
hualncKa under Ihe flctltl'iua na..... of
TOWER HP I'l/./.A 'i 21-"i0 NW 22nd
\\.... Miami, Put Intenda lo n R t -
i,i -,,i,i name with thi Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, l-'l"ii-
.1.1.
MAN'IKI, RODRIOIEZ
In i.-..-::<
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 68181 A
IN RE Batate
l.i his BAl'M
IV. .;,-.-.]
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO \l.l. PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OP SAID l>ECE-
DENT.
You are hi rebj ii"iifi. .1 thai ;> rlt-
i. n in-.iiiiiii.iii purport ins to lie the
laat will and teatamenl of said de-
...i.iii ii.i- been admitted to probate
in iald Court. You are herebj com-
manded within t-lx calendar months
from the date of th.- flrel publication
of Tills notloe i" appear in .-.iiii Court
and Bhow cause, if any you can, why
the action of saiil Court in admittlna
--:ii.I will to probate ahould n..i stand
unri "k.-il.
w f. BLANTON
Count} Judae
Bj ME1.1IA C. HICK
Clerk
MYERS, HEIMAN M KAPLAN,
KSCJC1RES
ll.'io sw l- Irat Btreet
Miami, I lorlda
I- iral publication of tlii- notli.....n
tli. i.'.tli das of Ictobi :. I:"'."..
m l:.-.'.'-:: 11 j
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS.
* Jen 1st fkridHtr
ollcitfj your legal nohcM.
W appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial Fit 3-4695
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
IN
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
K IS IIEBEBY ISIVEN thai
i ii. d, doelrtna lo i nitaite In
- up.I. r ihi 111 name .f
1, (col -"I'll'S al ii i".l"
Street, in Ihi Clt> '.f Hla-
Plot ilu, nti ndi lo i '-'. i he
... hi hi '';. i k of hi
nl '..'. lunt) l-'l.'i hla
i hi Miami Kloi Id .. Ihl* Ith
i.. i....
'i -i:-; \i.i.. -.'. owm r, d i. a
IUIYAI, \. 'I STII S
il Street
n alcah, li..ii,1.1
N II LEVEY
ey I (mill
\in-l.> Blda Miami, Plorlda
in >-i.-.-
NOTiCE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
Chapter 2072? Acts of 1941
File AA 22134
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
All si.-. i c f city oi
Miami Tax Sail tVri fli .." No,
f May. AD
h ,- filed name I flci and ha*
in.1.1,- app i t> di 'i to hi
ihcrcon Said le em-
i in. i. !i..v, Inn :. -. r In prop-
Pi i> in the Counl l >adi
i 1. u 11
i: ".-, ..I W lift' I.- 15 le"* N HI
SlNIUldllUI Sill..! Vlalnn 'ol -i
ri.ii Book 3 Pain lal. In the City
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCFRY
No 65C 10722
OER W.I' (MI.VBBM \N.
I'l.n
. i,
PR \N"i "ISO i \ IRIZ >,RRY
1-iLANK' v IRIBARRT and
MHZ M'.nv h i 'f living,
IS \l-l".l. i' RIZ MIRY aku
is MIEI, 7. IRIZ (RRY aka
is \ i:i:i. ." m El UNA and
ME1 'IN V hi i hu an.I. If llvl
ami all partlca, known or unkiii.wn.
. lalHiinu by, ihrmilfh or undei .-^.iil
...,iii, .1 il, : ndanl -.
i lafendant*
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: Prii A lii/.iny. aka
Pr ink Irtaari I and Iriaany.
iii~ vife, if living
\" .i Cardi n.il Sllleeo B-D
Madrid, Spain
TO laabel c. Irutarrj aku
laabeJ /. Irlaurry, aka
Isabel c Mi 'Una and
Mntllna, her huaband. If living
ir,2 Kaai :"'.-: stri t. Vpt. IP
Bronx, New York
yof VRB lli:i!i:i'.Y NOTIFIED thai
-, Complaint i" Porecloee Mortgage
i'< ring:
l,,t 21, Block I, MILLER HEIGHTS
E8TATBK rdlng to Ihe plal
Ih. r. of, ......di 'I in I'lal B------ B8,
|.BK, J7, u( iii.. Public K corda ol
i i.,,i, i -.. i i%. Plorlda
ha* Ih ii fill I '-..in-t >ou and you
'i i" -' >.......[>
plciidlna lo iii.-
: Plaintiff* alt.iin.'N .
M (R\ IN 1 IBNBR
(II i-'..i-i.l.. '"I
.: .in-. i or pli ii the
k nf ihi above Court
i lad. State "i
- ubji rt lo
. hi i ' NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
v ti.'K is HEREBY GIVEN thai
di rabrni d, n .-n--;..... I"
nwia under ihi flctltloua name of
- N. IH i|.i ii ;|, \ i. ASSiiCiATKS nK
; (Ml at IM N v: : btreet, Muunl,
Id Intenda t" reaiatei aald name
i'ii thr. clerk ..f ih.- circuit Court
l>ade County Plorlda
DR. BYVIL MARQUIT
_______________ I" R.15-7! :".
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT-
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 68113- A
N RE: Batati "f
IRVING I. STRHKI.KR
Deceaayd
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T., ah Credltora aad ah Paraona n..v-
|ln claims or Demanda akhih-i Bald
' '..te:
You an hereby notified and re-
|(iilred to |.|-.s. nt any clal.n anil '--
maitaa which you mav have aiiain.-t
Ihe eHtalr of IHVINi; I. SIRH K....R
icceaaed late of Dade County, Plor-
,:i t.. the County .1 i.i.s of i>adc
(ouaty, and file tlie name In
rate and a* provided In Section 73S.1*.
i-lorlda Statutes, in their offloea la
[he County Oaurthouae in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within Mx calendar month*
trow th.. Iim,. of Ih.- flrat puhllca-
tion hereof, ,,r ihe aame win be bar-
, red.
Dated at Miami, lloridn. tin.- :'i.Ui
day i.f Auguat A D IMS
l.SSIK STIUCK1.KR, also known H
E8THBU .- i Kii Ki.i.i;
Aa Bxeoutrli
in-st |iulill.',iih.n of thla notice on
li u-',,!,-'.'"v "' October, 1S63.
Myera, llelman & Kaplan
Attorney for Executrix
Miami, n.irida sano
10/-le--29
f Miami, '"'nil j
Florida
Thle deed a 111 be
all iiutatnndlng >l
\.
The ..-- -i" .-nt of aald prn|M rtj
under the --ii.i i-ertlf* ..- wna In the
n.........f l 'nknow n
I'nleaa "aid certlfli ate nhall 1"' I -
deemed according lo law, the prop-
erty .1.-.i iii.-.l herein 111 .he sold i"
Hi. higheal bidder al the Cun Houae
door "ii ih.- find Monday In the month
,,f November, 1983, which is the lal
da) ..f November,
Dai..I thla -"-tli day of September,
IM
B. II LBATHBRMAN, Clerk ..f
I'ln-iitt Court, I'n1" "
(.,.;,!) Hv: P P .-.II.DSTRAND
Deputy 'Ii i'-
ii. 1-S-1.'.-S2
,.,, ,. ihi loth of Nom mlii r,
yiMJ '-.ii i" il..... Judgment
i. faull HI I" taken naalnal you
relief di manded In ihe i '..in-
1.1.mil
Thl* .....Ice si..ill be published once
, ,. i. i.. k for '"in w ka In in B
JKWISH PLOR1DIAN.
lu'Ni: AND DRDBRBD 111 la -t"1
,i.,.. ol IK-toln r
i: r. I.KATHERMAN
Clerk "i ih. Above Htyhd Court
,-..all Byi K. M. I.V.MAN
* Deputy Clerk
m 8-15-22-M
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 66168-C
Hon. George T. Clark
IN ri: Batate of
MEYER ADLBR
D. I I'M*.''I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credltora and All Paraona Huv
inv Clalma or Demand* Against Bald '-
Batata:
You are hi reny notified and re-
qulred t" praaanl any olalma .uid de-
iii..1..is which you maj have axalnat
ih,- ,siat.. of MEYER IDLER da-
.-......! lal.- of llole County. KloiMa.
t.. ihe County Judaea of lw.ie Coun-
ty, ..net file the sain, in duplluat* and
a* provided Iii Section JJ3.11, Plorlda
Btatutea, in their offices i" tna Coun-
ty Courthouae In Dade county. Hot-
i.i.i. a ithln v calendai months t.....I
me "f ih,. flrat publication here-
of or tin- tame m ill I a*r .i
Hated at Miami, Plorida, this 3
dai of s,.,,i,-iii|...i \ D
AI.KK (Dl>:il. Curator
JOHN II. DUHIG
Atlorne) f..r Curator
yi Alnaley nidn
Miami, rioii.la :i.!i:W
l/8-15-:':'-:':i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 65C 8057
\NN HERMAN, a k ANN
i M1LLMAM HERMAN,
Plaintiff.
vs.
OBOROE RIIHN and
I.uris RUBIN,
I i..f. ndanta.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: LOiriS IllTBIN
vi:' Hlbbard i Hlva
Winiietka. Illinoia
Yol- ARE HBHHHY NOTIUKP that
,i i -..miiLiInt for Equitable Relief, De-
laralory Deori a and Accounting haa
I., ii tiled attuinst you. and you ara
required to a. iv.- a copy of your An-
swer or pleading to tin- Fomplnmi on
the Plaintiff* attorneys, TAL1ANOFT-
A WALLER, 120 I.in "In Itoa.l. Mi-
ami Beach, Florida, and file the orig-
inal Ana war or pleadlna U>e Office
..I the Can* "' ''" Cli-aull Court on |
,.,- before the lOlh daj of Novemlier,
I..... ii you I '! '" ''" )"ii-">. nf
l.y ih fa ill a II be taken again-i \ -n
.,,, the rallel demanded la ihe Com-
DATED at -Miami. BVHlda, this 1st
,l, "I I KI..I. ""i
|- R l.i:A i HKR-MAN. i'I.KRK
i n-.-uir .'.. ir-t. Dade County
laeall Bj L SNEBDBN
. TALIANtJFP .v WALLER
' (ttornayi f.T Plaintiff
I by: Oeorgn J. Tallanoff
10/8-15-22-29
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 67947 C
in RE: Batata of
I i.aYT. IN FREDERICK
BIRGER
I.......i.-.l
NOTICE TO CREDTORS
To All I Tedltol and All Pi i mhi* Ha> -
Inn Claims or Demands Againai Said
Estate:
You are hcroby notified nnd re-
quired to i......nt an> claim* and de-
lUanil* which >"ii ni.i\ have ngalnat
ICK BABGER di i i aaed lal. ol IH>de
Kloi Ida, lo Ihe Couiiis .1 ixlgi -
,,r i lade Count). and file Ihi
In duplicate and as pnn Idi il n .- i -
lion 7::: 16, Plorlda Statutes, In their
offlcia In th. Count) Courthouse In
Dade County. Florida, within x cal-
endar months from Ihe lime of thi
first publication hereof, or thi
will hi burred.
Dated at Miami. Plortda, thla ISth
da) ot i .-i..I..-I-. A.lv 1965,
MAIUU'BBITE PIIJCIN
As l-'.M-'-utrix
Fir-t publication of tins notice on
ihe C.th day of October, 1965.
CUTLER iv i:iRi'N.snN
Attot ne) for Eati cutrlx
612 Alnaley Bldg.
10-l'.-22-29 11 '.
Tn THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLOR.DA IN PROBATE
No. 68221-C
IE: Estate of
II (RRY R S WIIKI.S
I-. eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To (11 Creditor* and All Pi------na Hav-
ing Claims or Demand* (gainst bald
l.'sl.il.
> .. hen by nolifi.-.l and re-
mil de-
ma ll'ls w hi. It i "il ma v 11.1 v '
Ihe -t.......i li (RRY R s\mi i:i.s
,i.....i la;.- of Queen* County, New
York, lo ihi 'ouni) Judgi of i "adi
County, and file the aame In ilnnU-
rali and as provided In
. ,. Floi Ida si.i lutes, In i hi li of-
fices in ih.- i'......I) "ourthouse In
D.ol.. County, tlorlda, with six cal-
endar months front the lime ->f the
flrat publication hereof, or the same
w ill hi barred,
Dated al Miami. Florida, thli
da y of i.-ioi'. t. \ i
BERTH \ SAMCELS
\- Uiclll Bxei uu i\
Flrel publication of tins notice
ih.- lath da) "i i ictober, 1965,
Mi IRTIMEII S. Ci illliN
Attorne) for Ancillary Bxecutrlg
Stl (Insle) Building
.Miami, i-'ioi-iiia ::ji:;j
io is-at-n n/5
IN THE CIRCU T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCL'T.
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLOR.DA. IN CHANCERY
No. 65C11059
DADE FEDERAL s (VINOS ANl I
l.i i W ASs' "I (TI IN I IP MIAMI.
a I'nllcil States orporalion,
PlalnUff,
v*s,
l.i:. IN I "E< II- \v. H .DARD and !
111. \ NCI I i: \\ il'ARD, liis w if. ;
A KR MS. .. k ii (BRAHAM
KR \l -......i I"I.< >RIDA NATION
RANK AND TRCST COMPANY AT
MIAMI, a I'nlii d s'tati banking
Corpi ration.
Defendants.
N'i iTICE < IP SI'IT
TO: Defendant v Kraua,
a k a Abraham Kraua
1836 Baal i sih Stri el
Brookl) n, Ni York
You are herebj notified thai a coi -
plain) i" i": lose a certain moi [gat
rerorded tm.hr clerk's File Numbi
;i9R-2I91.*>5 of ih. Public Records "f
I lade Count) Florida, and encumbi -
Ing th- following described property,
lo-wlt:
Ix.l 18, Block 33-P, SIXTEENTH
ADDITK IN Ti IH I LEAH, accon -
Ing t" iv- Plal then of, recorded i
[lal R.."k l, at l"age '.:'.. of Ihe
Public R-. "i'ls of Doi. i
Florida,
h.,- bei ti Hi 'i against you, and yi i
.,.,. hi bj : Tii 'i to rve a copy
of your Answer "i- pleadlna unon the
Plaintiff"* attorneys, HARRIS AND
ROBINSON, 12th Floor, Dade i"i' -
.,! Burning, Miami 32, F
file ih. oris n.'.i An-w r
in ihe ei ol t he Cli rk of tin 11 -
,-uli 'ourt. "ii r la foi ihe 15th .i >
of Novi iiiIh "" If you fall to do
.,,. i.,, i,. Pro ('..ni. --.. n ill
i, '. ,i ..... --, -ti t"i- Ihe t.l-i de-
mand* i tin Complaint.
1IATED at Miami, Florid
dU) of IK-I.
i: l; I.EATHBRMAN,
Clerk "t tie Circuit Court
I mdi '."iiii>. Plor
By: K M. LTMAN
l.. puty 'l.-ik
10 15-22 2 '
IN
1st
Oil
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN thai
the iindi rsig fd, ring i" i ngage i"
husines* in.l.i- the flctltloua name of
PAN- \M TR (DING CO. al 5295 Bis-
caym Boulevard, Miami Intends to
register aald name with thi -
..f ihe Circuit Court ..f Da.le Count
Florida.
MORRIS I.KV1NK
WALTERS.MOiiRE a, COSTANZO
Attoi in for (ppllcant
I0OS A Insle) Bldg..
if
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Ihi inderaigned, desiring to engagi In
htiaini-N* under the flctltloua name of
BABY FINGERS SAFETY I.....R
ST. ip i NE 73rd Street, Miami,
' Florida nt. mlii lo n glsti r aaid
i...... n Ith th.- i'ii rk of thi Circuit
i -...ii t i iade County, Florida,
ji n:i. I.. iRKI.lN
Nl IR.M (N PALI.! >T
(Ilium nit
I Ave, 10 -
notice under
fictitious name law
notice is hereby hivbn
. inderslBiK-d, desiring i" engage In
:i"iis nan.....f
K. DAVID DAVIS at 25 SE Second
(venue, Miami. Bade County, Plo .
Intend' lo register aald nami with
he Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida,
s P IV1D ILDBBRG
SlMuN. HAYS .v GRl'NDWERO
An..in. \ s for .--' David Goldberg
301 Atnsl. y Building
Miami. I lol Ida .i 1131
PR 1-6511
M I-S-15-2J
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 68543-B
IN RB: Ksiat. of
IIATTIK K' .RMII.l.M
11. ceaaed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To .Ml CredMori and All IVrawna Hav-
ing claims or Demanda Against Bald
i SatAte;
You are hereby notified and re-
quired lo present an> claims and de-
mands which you maj have against
the estate of HATTI1-: KORNBLOM
deceased late of Dade County, Pi. r-
j.la. to Ihe County -lll.lt. s of D.ol.
County. anl file the same in duplicate
and as provided in Sootton 7:::.l,
Kim iiia Statutes, in their offlcea In
the County CMirthouai In Dade
County, Plorlda, within sis calendar
nilis from the u......f thi liist
pnnlloatlon hereof, or the wune wnl
.si.
Dated al Miami, Florida, tins Mil
da) oi October, A.D. 1966.
11K1.KN HB8B
As K\,s ItTll
First pul.licHtloll of Ihis noli.....
the lit It gay of 1,-toi.. i. |M
LEON V EPSTEIN
Attorm y for Batata
JO l.iie "In R.'.i'l.
Miami Reaih, Florida
1U/15-22-29 11/5
notice under
f.ctitious name law
NOTICE IS IIEIIEBT GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring i" engagi in
business iindi r th. fictitious name of
VET TV. SERVICE al 841 NW 2ml
w,. Intenda lo register aald name
with the Cli rk of the Circuit Court
of I lade Count) Florida.
LEONARD ALBERT R1CKARD, Jr.
KE8SLER .v- MASSKV
Attoi ne) s for Applicant
t5 illlt more Way. Coral Call, s
____________________le 1-22-29 11/5
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKRKl'.Y GIVEN that
tl........larslgned, desiring to engage
in business under Ihe fictitious tamo
of TIIK. MATADOR at 7140 s\V Mli
St Intends to register aald name
with tin Clerk "f the Circuit Court of
Dade Count). Florida-
7100, INC .
A Ha. Corp.
KB8SLBR A. MASSEY
Attorm > s f.u Applloanl
195 Blltmora Waj. Qoral Gables
Hi. 15-22-11
WE RENT MONEY
624-8551
EAGLE FINANCE CORP.
18348 N.W. 7 Ave.
Loons ITS lo 1600


Fcge 16-B
;~.ic* n^ri-n-tr
NCCJ Rearing Children of Good Will'
Institute to Open Here on Sunday
A na'ional institute on "Rw
Chi Wren of Good Will ipon-
"red by the National Conference
of Christians and Jews, opens at
... ^-.a ouii Hotel in Miami Beach director of the institute Gerald ida Region of th.
on Sunday and will continue Schwartz, associate director of the men of the event -,-.'. \. (
through next Friday. Florida Region of the NCCJ. c*> E. Enteriin* Mr
. ^ .v. 4_-*u. ordinated arrangements with Dr. Mrs. Stanle M w r**l
.Announcement of the si-da> _
jrorkshop mas made by Dr Jame* Empha M Ezan. of New York, national The institute is co-sponsored by ititstc ,. .. v. *<*!
-ice president of the NCCJ and the omens Division of the Flor- group worktop-, "*
42nd
NORTON TIRE
Oe-m 34
Ail Day
100 N.W. 27th A^
pecLtz
l&L
-
-
ii
I
.
51

I
;
av
e
Cadillacs
ria
-*a.>
\-j
r~
ni!i.etitat:
BRAND NEW FIRST CLAS
1966 ORIGINAL EQUIPMENT TiR

B.FGoodrich
SILVERTO-VNS
More Than
50% OFF
Regular List Price
LIMITED QUANTITIES
TUBELESS f
WHITEWALL "
900 x 15
820 x 15
CHOICE OF TRIPLE-RING WHITEWALL OR SLIM-LINE WHITEWALL!
each NOT SECONDS
NOT TAKE-OFFG
plus tax and
old tire off
your car.
PRICED SO LOW
YOU MUST BUY NOW!
NO MONEY DOWt^
instant Credit
FREE MOUNTING
cJIOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOCOOPIL
<=3 t-IFBTIMB CUtRtNTII CJ
O All B r. Coodneh tirti *f( guaranteed foe the lift of original-1
O treed, eiithout limit as to time or mileage, against defect* in^>
CZi materiel and workmanship end against blowout*, cuts. break' Cli caused br road haiards encountered in normal driving. If a lira it soC.
*ZZ> damaged beyond rtpair, you got full allowanct for remaining fread O 'gainst the purchase of a replacement at current retail list price 0>
^OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOtP
1
^..NORTON
5300 N.W. 27th Ave.
633-8635
DOWNTOWN MIAMI
500 West Flagler St
373-4639
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7th Avenua
681-8541
MIAMI B1ACH
1454 Alton Road
WIT PALM BEACH
515 So. Dixie
TE 24181
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163rd St
945^7454
HOMESTEAD
30100 South Federal Hwy.
Cl 7-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
6017 Hollywood Blvd. at
State Road #7
YU 7-0450
SOUTH DADE
9001 South Dixie Hwy.
667-7575
FT. LAUOEROALE
1830 West Broward Blvd.
JA 5-3136


'Jewish Floridian
FASHION SUPPllMfNT SEC. C
M.,rr,,. Flood* Friday, Olobn 22, 1965
: ig now the c' *<
c i b dances
Hen
. c twice ci
..: h c f d-e ntrenc*
01 c gcn .. Ih
-g fL'll-length cc at.
Eggshe I cocade, misses'
Paceiettai Shop
ih :d floor
'lowTOwn Miami
(,ll rill 6 Bu'dne't Stern)


Face 2-C
- kmUt nrrHltr
Tr.cz- Or,
- "ober 22,
+ \
J^urc/inc's forecasts jfasliien LJrcnJs for Glitter of Silver
Biggest and Most
Important Now
Holiday resort trends, as fore-
cast by Burcune's fashion coord-net-
or. predict gutter, glamor, and strik-
ing color combinations.
The glitter of silver is the biggest
end most important trend for this
season Silver mesh, crystal beads,
xhinestones set in white gold to sim-
ulate the "diamond look" and silver
in accessories, especially in shoes
and jewelry, will be featured across
_-.e country.
A lovely cocktail dress, current-
-y ir. stock at Burdine's. is done in a
wide suver mesh of an incredibly
bghrwesafel material almost lace-
_ ...-.O'-iefte. The dress is over siiver
serr~-::red chiffon, which is
sleeveless and clmost strapless. The
si.-.er rr.esr. bam the full long sleeve
cr.rl high ;ei neckline, end is
worn *-.: r. a self-belt, and beited
low end loosely. This "covered-up"
took -s aiso .mportent for the new
season. Many of the gowns bring
.-.ecklmes up. and the sleeves
down, some in sheer fabrics, and
some with a definite covered look.
Another trend followed at Bur-
cr.es is the "at home" ensemble.
Long graceful pants are being
shown; but they are going from the
very tight and tapered look to a
softer, wider, flowing effect. Some of
the variations axe the wide culottes.
or the bell-bottoms. Both of these are
established fashion patterns.
While in Paris, Burdine's fash-
ion director Betty Sherwin, reported
seeing no sheath skirts in the im-
portant collections, but all have
some type of flare at the hemline.
Some are simply-shaped, cut to
flare, going from a modification of
the Aline to an almost godet-type of
flare. Pleats are also used to soften
the sheath silhouette. Another im-
portant trend is toward an emphasis
on the costume ensemble. Burdine's
is featuring the total ensemble look
throughout all their departments.
Men on the Riviera cue wearing
three color combinations. Peach-
red slacks, navy shirts, and mus-
favorite combinations th's sea-
:'. ipadrillee are rope-r.c-Ied shoes
. colored canvas uppers. This.
other color combinations, will
c-atured by Burdine's men's wear
departments.
Combining of non-cliche colors
be accented this season. Bur-
dine's will carefully coordinate these
colors for you, and this is an unpor-
From the Wragge Collection in Burdine's Gold Coast
Room is this coat-dress. It features a reversible Otto-
man-en route wool flannel coat with oval throat and
elbow sleeve. The dress, also in flannel, has an oval
throat, short sleeve, hip-high tunic seam, flap pockets,
cord belt, and is front-closing. Colors are sand grey
and tuna grey in sizes 6 to 16.
In Burdine's Gold Coast Room is th:s ensemble iron
the Wragge Collection: Two-piece peboie cloth wool
topover. with soft drop throat. U-yoke elbow sleeve
end slender step flare skirt. Colors are tuna, yeQoe,
sand and light blue, sizes 6 to 16.
tant consideration because they must
be done in good taste to be effect-
ive, and they are difficult combina-
tions to achieve.
There is the sophisticated, youth-
ful influence to be found in high
fashion- The "Granny look" is 'in'
Burdine's finds that the Wragge
Collection, available in their Gold
Coast Room, is particularly well-
suited to our South Florida way ot
life. Their casual yet elegant look
caters perfectly to the needs of many
women in the Greater Miami area.
The Wragge ensembles pictured
show the costume coat and dress
created in flannel all excellent
for travelling and the pebble
cloth wool which features the cov-
ered-up look along with the fuller
skirt.
A few other trends as forecast
by Burdine's are the importance of
textured pale tones in stockings, "re-
fined tones" as Ihey ere saQei :_
length evening skirts with hi
flounces, flares cr.c ruffles, imp
tant and versatile evening
again with silver rredommat.nc :|
reaching back Into history tor ijjl
trends; the Oriental influence wal
paisley prints, harem pants, turbcil
and heavy jewel:-.-: French bikul
with sheer matching ackers; csj
children's fashions which will il
closely following women s fa3hioci|
Fashion Supplement Designed to Help You
Decisions About
Your Hair Style
The following basics should help
you make the decision about your hair:
Long-hair reguires more upkeep
A curly hairdo is harder to do than
a straight one
Straightening is a difficult process;
it can never be really stark straight
Fine hair should usually be worn
shoulder-length.
Oily hair has to be washed often.
Hair without much body is better
in a blunt cut.
If you live in a humid, damp cli-
mate you should have a style that
is more of a cut than set.
DEAR READERS:
The Jewish Floridian Fashion
Supplement is a special once-
v year" edition designed to be
of service to you. Many of you
are relatively new to our area;
o-.-.d many others have found
thai our town is growing so
rapidly that it is hard to keep
up with the local fashion pic-
ture.
W e have given some
"thumbnail sketches" of what
our advertisers have to offer
you. their customers, and pros-
pective customers. Occasional-
ly, we mention something about
the individuals behind the bus-
iness a little personal in-
sight often makes shopping
more fun-
Many of you have called to
inguire about where to find a
certain item, or about a design-
er, hair stylist, or just what
most women are wearing at
certain types ot social func-
tions and different times of the
year. We hope this Fashion
Supplement will help answer
your questions.
In addition to the introduc-
tion of our advertisers to those
not familiar
clso included
forecasts an
reported by -"oua^
the country.
Shopping car. ro a mod re-
warding experience. You re-
ceive so much pleasure tM
being told how > Y00
look, or by electing a much
appreciated gift. All cur adver-
tisers are known personally to
us. as well as to many of then
longer-time clientele, and *
find them to be most cordial
Those you don't know, wed
hke for you to meet. You'll o
glad you did.
Sincerelv.
EDITH ZIPP
About Our Fashion Editor, Edith Zipp
Our Fashion Editor. Edith Zipp. is a
professor at Miami-Dade Junior College,
where she teaches fashion modeling.
She has been active in the fashion
field m the Greater Miami area for
over twenty yearn. She's owned and
operated one of the large* modeling
schools and agencies In Coral Gables. .
and has coordinated and commen- High and the University of Miami-
tated fashion shows for local orgen-
izations and for national convention*
Married to Monroe Zipp. *ecottpJJ
live in the South Dcde area wffl w
five children.
1931, Edit I
Seaiof
A resident here s nee
Zipp is a graduate of Miami


Cciober 22. 1965
+ L^ut n<,Hiir
Page 3-C
AROUND THE CLOCK' THEME
[ewis Look Styled for You
Mis. Irving Newman, whose
...-rend is owner of Lewis
Fashions, wears a three-tone.
heavily sequined qown, with a
-etching chiffon stole, also
heavily sequined. It is one oi
e cige selection of formals tc
L found at Lewis Fashions
Hyman Rottenberg. of Mi-
Beach, wears an imported
1 rccade satin, hand beaded
( e: the pattern of the brocade,
bought at Lewis Fashions for
h son's Bar Mitzvah.
Lewis Fashions is one of the most
popular high fashion shops in oui
town. On the comer of 71st and Col-
ins, where they have a large and el-
egantly decorated shop, Lewis had
more customers than they could ac-
commodate in the manner to which
they were accustomed. So owners
Richard Deutschmar. and Irving
Newman decided to open a second
shop in the Arcade Building of the
163rd Street Shopping Center.
"Around the clock" is the theme
of their buying, and each of their
departments is full of beautiful, ex-
citing, or exguisitely elegant fash-
ions. Their sportswear isn't simply
sportswear; it is high fashion.
It is nothing out of the ordinary
for them to coordinate a hand-bead-
ed shell with a pair of silk slacks tor
"at home" entertaining. Unusual
fabrics, bold silk prints, or decollete
bodices coordinate equally as well.
Since many ol the customers
travel extensively. Lewis Fashions
have a large collection of suits and
knits. Some of the new suits arriving
daily combine silk and mohair in
the fabric, are intricately hand-de-
tailed, and several of the styles fea-
ture fur trim. Their knits range from
the classic styles to carcoat-length
coats, walkers, and full-length coats
over either a sheath or two-piece.
Colors are the spectrum of the rain-
bow, and as every traveler knows,
knits refuse to wrinkle.
Since both partners are civic-
minded and give their time to many
charitable causes, they also recog-
nized the need for smart ensembles
for the many community luncheons
and dinners. They have so many
special requests for just the riqht en-
semble for an important event on the
social calendar, that they keep a list
of these customers. When they qo on
a buying trip, they bring back just
what the special requests ordered.
Of course, cocktail and formal
gowns dominate the fashion picture
for our socially-conscious women.
It's almost impossible not to find the
type of gown you want at Lewis
Fashions. Most women usually find
two or three special dresses when
they shop at Lewis the gowns are
so beautiful, and the price is always
right.
Fashion Features
In Your Future
The current styles that are now pop-
ular from top designers include the
space helmet hat by Emmanuel Ung-
aro. Dior uses a lot of white, black and
tomato red. Winter white is in gear and
if worn with patent belts, is stylish with
Dior and Patow.
Suits are either long, low-belted
jackets or quick little jackets. Bias cut
to fit close to the body are expressive of
the long skinny sleeves. Bows are new
plus fabrics as checks, diamonds, op-
stuff, and abstract flower-printed wools.
Look for the all-of-apiece look in leg-
gings, gaiters, or spats, which pull your
outfit together. High-rise collars, turtle
necks and hoods stress the muffled look
in suits. ,
Simple shifts and skimeses are still
in along with something for the brave
as a bloomer dress by Regardez. The
after-fives are either short and swingy
or tight night ball gowns. They have in
common one-shoulderness and strap-
lessness. Hems are exciting with bor-
ders in ruffles or ostrich feathers. Ma-
terials as non-shiny satins, velvet, lace,
chiffon with cut out portholes for peek-
ing, are popular
Hats are varied: Patow s scarf-hat,
Ricu' kerchief coifs, or Dior's Lians Hals
hats. To complete this listing with the
latest word in shoes and rounded toes,
kiddish Mary Janes, or laced fur boots
by Roger Vivier. Take your pick.
The Lewis Look
superbly suited
to you
A Magnificent "-'ee-Piece
Silk 5. 1
E\TIRELY Feminine and VERY
Trend Setting
W th the Spectacular Touch of
Genuine Ranch Mink Cuffs
Perfect for Theatre or Dinner
Size*-8-16 $175.00
Emerald G-een Only
C ME OF OUR LARGE COLLECTION CF SUITS
FASHIONS
Collin Ave. at 71st
S;reet. Miami Beach
N 9 A.M. to 6 P.M.
Mon. thru Sat.
F^EE PARKING at
"a Hotel
ARC-I": r.DG
163rd St. Shopc>g Center
OPEN Men., Thur Fr
10 A M.-9 : :
Tues., Wed., Sa1. 10-6


Pcce^C
+Jmis*fk**Mtofr
fedc
^H'A
The Don Mullen Collection
Coming up is the party season
crul according to Don Mullen, oi
r-Lrccle Mile, a new dress is a won-
certul way to open the festivi-ies.
The Don Mullen collect.on is no-
ted tor its thnelessness of the casual
and elegant line, and m keeping
with their basic premise they crier
c wide collection of cocktail fash-
ions Fabrics oi all types, from the
*ft flowing, romantic chiffon to the
f.-.een and sophistication of satin,
ere available for your choice.
Their reputation for sportswear is
reflected in their cocktail ciothes
c collection of after-five dresses that
ate both eye-catching and done .n
good taste: classic blacks, beaded
Jks, silk satins in sparkling jewel
tones, and magnificent full;*:,
tormals.
Gift-buying creates a problem of
:'%rr., and Don Mullen
<<::--. his sportswear, separctes and
cresses, .n adc.t.or. to his boutique
collection, which includes a wide se-
on of Hattie Carnegie jewelry.
Imported satin stretch glares are CBfr
other gift suggestion.
Don Mullen has recently returned
from a month's tour of Europe, where
he sought out beautiful and unique
additions to his boutique department.
Among some oi the items he brought
back are French kid gloves, in all
lengths, which ax9 lined in silk for
ease of putting or.. He also has
classic straw bags which may be
worn with a variety of dresses, and
some stunning leather handbags.
High fashion umbrellas are another
recommended gift suggestion, as
well as the more expensive hand-
picked evening bags.
For this holiday season, there .s
a definite concentration on the cock-
tcil group. Never before has their
cocktail collection seen so cg.."e:
with glamor and ex- temer.t from
the classic sophistication of the after-
fare fashions to the splendor of long
formats especially selected for
appeal ard : .- -.hat are known
as "the Don Mullen touch."
OMfM HAft^KMWtMK MAN!
tt Jjcrnardo J-^s/ii0>H
The well-known manufacturing
oi Bernardo, famous for their
hand-screened shifts and coordin-
ated sportswear, announces the ad-
c-uon oi their swunwecr division
Bernardo recently built their own
hano-screexung plant adjacent to
tr.eir iactory sue. where the screen-
ing is epphed to the garment after
i! is cut instead of being applied to
piece goods. Their shifts. 'Sbirtales
by Shermc end swrrnwear are all
completely processed at their plant.
Bernardo is heeded by Sherma
and Berrue Stone, with Sherrnc re-
sponsible for the designing. Sherrr.a
gets her .nsc.j"ct:cr.s for prints and
color combinations by trove". :r. a
around the v^orld. and her modern.3-
ncs florals and resort designs are
districted intern ationally.
Two-piece su-ts ere another r
add.'.or. to the Bernardo collection.
They're cul ia arr.el flannel cr.d .:.
a fah.'-r v.-.:h a rav.- = .lk look, and
are especially aes.gr.ed for women
on the go.
The Bernardo label is well-kxowr.
at ail the better shops throughout
the country, and with the addition of
their swuxwecrr and suits divisions,
they are soon expected to be among
leaders in the market The stones al-
ways agree on what new designs
should be added, if one bices some-
thing, the other feels that women
will went to wear their original.
Judging by the wide acceptance oi
the Bernardo collection, u does seem
as though their foresight is correct.
Bernardo's newest octal bikini
was inspired by the Italxrrt Riv-
iera, and ieatures c mctdunc.
petal-trimmed poncho. In bkrek.
white, tame, ice crJc. and dd-
tadil ysflow. .1 'm cvcilabla in
leading depcmrn*-t stores one
speoahy shops crrcss t =
country.
THE ONI COMMON UEMfNT
popularity of *^>/Tcc/ <^ I Icsus
&4 CWiJle Variety o/ 5.(/
Because of the popularity cf thl
heel this year, there is a wide var.ety
of colors and styles from wr.irh tc
choose. The buyer probably will find
only one thing cornrr.cn cmor.a fash-
able pumps this season, the low
heel.
y the low heel? Low heels are
though* to be proper anywhere, any-
time: as one can plainly see by flip-
ping through the pages oi any fashion
magazine today. Coordinators seem to
love the stubby little heels with skirts
and sweaters during the day. The deli-
cate little heels te
I a nce-all-night dr.-1
for evening wear.
What it all bet-
ter of proportion _.::.e- > ^#1
did not really hit Am a 1 s^l
inched up over the r.<- =^l
a e nly looked bent. 1 heel Till
low heel seems to z n '* ^*|
look as there is in c Gti *H
an easy. net.
jit
manner
dancing
easy,
of star..
^.HA.]
The "silver look" in the new season's fashions as shown in this
mylar ensemble. Note the influence oi the bell-shape in the silhou-
ette of the sleeves.
bernardo -
fashions in elegance
CREATORS OF FINE SPORTSWEAR FOR AC
SHIFTS and SWIMWEAR
distributed nem6ionally
2801 N I iVENUE
MAA' ;. : ?A
63-
shirtoks by sherma
ft


Friday
.October 22. 1965
fJm'tsfi nnr/cftor
Page 5-C
MAGNIflCENT ARRAY Of ITiMS
aftle Tale Shop Like Hong Kong
A visit to the Tattle Tale Shop in
luriside is almost like a visit to a
hop in Hong Kong, except for the
net that it is decorated as a Miami
eacr- hiqh fashion salon.
Mcqmficent hand-beaded gowns,
Leateis, jackets and ensembles
Ire all "here for you to select from
I. aV- sizes, cut to fit our standard
[mencan sizes, and at prices that
ire a- ieasonable as those in Honq
[, ::
It is hard to understand how Tat-
tle Tale brings their comprehensive
collection to the local woman at
such remarkable prices, but they do.
Quality is not sacrificed. Brocades,
and silks are of the finest. Beadinq
is lavish, and there are many styles
and colors to select from.
Tattle Tale has many lonq-bead-
ed evening gowns, some which are
encrusted with sequins, others which
feature bugle beads, crystals, or
caviar beads. The shorter cocktail-
length dresses, as well as a variety
of shell Overblouses, and many
shrug type of evening wraps, are a
part of their standard stock.
Their collection of knit suits is
strictly high fashion, with most of
them detailed either with beading or
hand-embroidery. For some of their
more conservative day-time suits,
they feature several with hand-cro-
cheted trim
Many women are now looking
for the costume ensemble, and Tat-
tle Tale has recently received ship-
ment on several of these. They com-
bine the sheath, either in the basic
brocade, or beaded, with matching
coats. Of course, the coats may also
be used to top many other solid col-
or qowns, and are used to stretch the
wardrobe.
The Tattle Tale Shop has been
located on Harding Avenue in the
heart of the Surfside shoppinq area
for several years. They have only
recently chanqed their fashion vista
to specialize in these Honq Konq im-
ports. If you haven't been to Tattle
Tale during the past several months,
they invite you in to look around.
Even if you don't need something of
this type now, you'll have seen their
beautiful gowns, and when the occa-
sion arises, you won't need to won-
der about where to go shopping.
This, black and white hand-
btuded double knit, full fash-
lcr.ed suit is currently on sale
fc: $59.75 at the Tattle Tale in
S.'fcde. It is available in sev-
: colors.
OICC~
There are four main hair choices
srrect for current fashion as interpret-
by oi.e of the leading fashion mag-
zinee.
First of all. a new liking for neat-
ned akull. Lacquered fastenings of
lair, pinned or.-bows, hollow looks,
^utterilies of fake hair.
Second, the small tight skull with
sir ciawn back in "George Washing-
>n Btyie. The tail is cut blunt and
|*raight across, no soft coils, no round-
1 ends.
Thjd small tight skull with single.
Bouble, or triple burro's tail banked
ligh at top.
Fourth, short haircut with thickened
fteight at top, tailor's nape.
The individual haircut which is
ecoming never mind the trend.
The "wet look" in a short cropped poncho is fashioned in vinyl
coated white cotton and saddlestitched in black. Styled by Weeds,
it covers the head with a protective hood. Side slashes and qener-
ous patch pockets are noteworthy desiqns.
YES. AND ALL OUR CUSTOMERS KNOW IT. WE'VE BEEN TRIED AND
CONVICTED OF UNDERSELLING THE MARKET AND WE ARE GOING TO
CONTINUE TO SELL THE WORLD'S FINEST FEMININE APPAREL AT .
LESS THAN OTHER STORES
AND TO TOP THIS WE'RE SELLING
VERY EXPENSIVE IMPORTED NATIONALLY SOLD
HAND BEADED ...SEQUINED
$185
00
$100
00
Cocktail
Cocktail
FOR
FOR
The magnificent array of accessories
'e have today marks the beauty in
ashion. Each piece must be carefully
?elected to accent the individual cos-
Jme. This season, accessories are
?plendid with beads, pearls and bril-
iant colors. Each one feminine in ev-
ry way. Filigree jewels are latticed
'vith tiny stones. Enameled flowers,
Bes. fruits, and leaves are borrowed
Mn nature. Small brocade eveninq
jgs are sometimes inweaved with
iny jewels. Gold and silver threaded
?veuing slipper.* are also popular
$28500 Evening Gowns for
$55 CARDIGANS for $17
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 'Til 9 P.M. SATURDAY 'Til 6 P.M.
$'
$
75
I
-to?
A SUBSIDIARY OF PYGMALION FASHIONS. INC. """^n. >
9448 HARDING AVE., SURFSIDE, MIAMI BEACH
^


Poge&C
**/#- fUrHbr
Friday. October
' 22.1985
For Elegance
In Fashions
We Cordiaily
Invite You To
nspect Our
New Arnva s
of DRESSES for
Afternoo" Bfd
Evening Wea'
pasrel-wool suit with scolloped
front and tourmaline mink col-
'3'.
green, pink, turquoise white.
5-15. $45.95
jody
w.
^ V-/
"Ligne France." the award-winning coiffure which brings back the
soft feminine curls, as is created in any of the Jour J. Baldi coiffure
salons. I Baldi addresses are in Coral Gables. Sou* Miami Miam:
Eeach iad Little River. Sea Story Page SO.
Dolinger's Apparel Known For
Fine Collection
Dolinger's Apparel Shop on tr.e
Dadeland Shopping Mall is known
all over the city lot --.eu tine collec-
:r.c for quality of personalize i
customer service. Experienced sc.es
personnel are an important par: o:
2o'.:T.ce: s staff.
lack Dolinger feels that service :
:;.e cuutODMf is an integral part of
business and that the same cour-
tesy should be shown to the custo-
mer who may not make a purchase
eve:v time she stops m.
Women from all walk* ol lite
make their way to Dolinger's. which
is located just off the Palmetto Ex-
pressway. For the past two years
they hcve produced the fashion
show for the Association of Child-
hood Education, which comprises
the elementary school teachers, and
have made customers from Miam:
Beach. Homestead, and the central
Miam: area. They are showing
again for this group of nearly one-
thousand on Dec 11 at the Ever-
glades Hotel.
What makes these teachers, oth-
er professional women, and house-
wives with a flair for better clothes
turn to Dolinger's for their wardrobe
is the fact that they know they wil!
find one of the largest collections of
knits, su-ts. and day and evening
wear m the popular price range of
under fifty dollars. Their knit wear
group includes well-known Ameri-
can designers, as well as many
Italian imports. They have colors
and styles for all size ranges.
Dolinger's is also noted for their
return policy. If colors don't match
when you arrive home, or for some
other reason you wish to return your
purchase, the same courteous ser-
vice is extended as when you made
your original purchase. Mr. Dolinger
buys special types of ensembles dur-
ing his frequent buying trips as a
part of the personalized service
which his customers enjoy.
The R 4 K neat knit. In the id
who knows clothes. \M xratul
ly margined in white and ore
cisely tailored fox a loo.< al MB*
pie elegance m last xnbis
ripple wool knit This is one i
the many knits from Do)
collection.
Kurlander Specialty Sportswear
On Lincoln Road Mall for a number
of years, and more recently in Holly-
wood in a second shoo, are the world-
known sportswear stores of Kurlander s
They have participated in hundreds of
fashion shows for hotel guests and con-
vention groups, and letters for special
sportswear items come from all over.
Here in the Greater Miami area,
we tend to become spoiled by having
so much choice in our sportswear buy-
ing, but women who do not live in a
resort area delight in finding a shop
that will pick out a glamorous swim
suit for c special vacation and ship it
to them. Many ol our lot
have already discovered Kurlander*
where a complete collect '>?"''\^
wear is to be found.
Ranging horn the basi
sportswear, they offer a
items up to and including h:
Kurlander's has an ex
of coordinates, as the
fashion also dominate?
and the ensemble effect ichieWJ
with careful selection T
slacks. Edwardian inilue
beachcoats. swimwear w.
jackets, are all to be four. SurMM
er s
KURLANDER'S

811 LINCOLN ROAD
Ar AMI BEACH FLORIDA
035 HOLLYWOC:
HOLLYWOOD. Fl
\
FROM HERE
THE SUN WILL
iHiNE AND SHINE A -
E*fONTV SO BlA.-: -
VOO THE MIGHT M
ON THt HOBi:
OU MOlTEN POO
SniETCH NVlON P-'
3ro 16 SIZES $14 98
SlOUSE- SHEER BRiGH-
AU IN THE SAME St^'-
NOT ENTIRES GtOOY W
NtXT TO NOTHING U*PA
A WRINKIE WOOi N
SHORT SHIFT SUTTEP-
3 to 16 SIZES $17 "3
-;EVE0 HOWES GA*:
$2500
THESE IIVEIY 0M
MR DINO




Friday. October 22. 1963
+Jelstnurkttor)
Page 7-C
07,c IVonJerful "WorlJ of J^elj, The wc.derful world of fur may
?en c: any of the Adrian Thai
-^.lons where featured are all
Sim and shapes of furs.
vesl end most exciting of minks
ie Rcvalian Mink in a soft, deli-
| ink ca=t. It will be custom-
rnec ry Adrian Thai into dil-
stylec with the cape being the
! pOpUJCI.
Many .vcmen are not as fam;l-
vith the guidelines for their fur
.robes as. they would like to be.
The ci.'ers the following sug-
ons ic; consideration when pur-
chasing hire.
The woman with grey hair should
t^r.d toward the grey-toned furs.
Cerulean Ereath of Spring Cerulean,
Azurine Violet, Azurine Cerulean
:s and Chinchilla for evening.
are the furs he recommends. The
v ian selecting furs in this color
pattern may also wear Russian Sa-
b;-- tor evening.
The brunette can go for contrast,
with the lighter tones of the tan fam-
Tourm alines, Azurines, Stewart
Autumn Haze, the new Oeolian. or
Bt xith of Spring Aeolian, are excel-
\p-.\\ choices in mink for women in
this color pattern. Incidentally, the
B:->ath of Spring shades are those
w.th a lighter, almost white root.
and the Up of the mink has the color
intensity.
Blonds can also go for contrast,
with darker shades of Autumn Haze,
sables, one not too light in beige
tones.
Adrian Thai believes that women
should sel off their own coloring
their own beauty should be the focal
point, as in a picture, and that like
a picture they need the correct
frame. The furs they wear should en-
hance the picture, not dominate it.
In fact, the fur should not be the
most outstanding feature. Each wo-
man should select a fur that will
make moke her look more attract-
ive.
The fur that continues to be the
most popular in this area is mink. It
n available in almost every color.
The newest is the pink mink. There
are also the violet cast, delicate
champagne tones, intense greys,
browns, and even black, known as
Black Diamond, and the unigueness
of Lutucia a gun metal grey in col-
or
The size of the fur should be de-
termined by the size of the woman.
Petite women should never overem-
phasize the fur. They should select
furs which create an aura of glam-
our and luxury, not those which
seem to overpower them. The larg-
er woman needs a larger fur; by
contrastmc her size to the smaller
fur. she cver-accentuates her own
dimensions.
Mink capes continue to be among
the most popular of basic styles.
This Azurene Emba Mink has a soft, natural blue-gTey
cast. One of the longer coats from Adrian Thai's col-
lection, it features a deep collar which may be turned
up against the cold, and the popular bracelet-length
sleeve.
Natural lavendar-beige Is the color of this Emba Arc-
turus Mink jacket. Styled in an encircling horizontal
line, this long-sleeved, buttoned jacket features a mod-
ified standaway portrait collar It is from the Adrian
Thai fur collection.
They range from the petite tiered
capelette to the more elaborate, full-
bubble cupped cape. White is al-
ways correct for evening, with the
smaller capes continuing to be most
popular for cocktail and dinner par-
ties. For the strictly formal evening,
white mink. Chinchilla, and Russian
Sable are the correct furs. Mink and
ermine are also correct for evening.
Adrian Thai is noted for the per-
sonal attention he gives to your
furs from the time they are indi-
vidually designed, to the storing and
glazing during the summer, or to the
relining or the restyling of your furs.
Expert craftsmen are on the prem-
ises where all work is supervised by
Mr. Thai. The firm has its own fleet
of trucks to pick up and deliver your
furs, and are in three choice loca-
tions to better service their custo-
mers. Centrally located in Coral
Gables, on Lincoln Road Mall, and
in Ft. Lauderdale. Adrian Thai is ac-
cesible to all.
Fur-trimmed sweaters are an im-
portant fashion accessory, and
among the important fashion fea-
tures offered at Adrian Thai's are
the scalloped collars and inter-
changeable fur collars on the cash-
mere's Ribbon knit chanel-styled
jackets with scalloped edging and
scalloped fur collars in a wide selec-
tion of combinations are also avail-
able at all three locations.
Bernie Blanck's for Men's Attire
3erme Elanck's Men's Wear has
' locations in the southern section
01 our city. One is on Miracle Mile in
-Jral Gables,, and the other is on the
corner of Red Road and Sunset in South
Miami.
Their snops are stocked "as middle
of the road" stores. They offer guality
and variety to both the father and the
son. Because so many of our high
school and college boys have discov-
ered their shops, many people incor-
rectly believe Bemie Blanck to be
3trictly Ivy League. Actually, the em-
phasis is on "dad," and they cater to
the more mature man; yet they main-
tain the proper balance reguired for
this diversification.
Bernie Blanck has just returned from
a New Ycrk buying trip, where he was
able to secure the complete line of
Witty Brothers, which is now a division
of Eagle Clothes. These custom-tailored
suits sell for between $89 and SI 15.
Bernie Blanck recommends these suits
'or the man who wants fine-tailored
clothing in the tines! of imported fab-
rics. One of the important fashion
trends noted in New York was the ac-
cent on one and two-button model jac-
kets.
In addition to a complete selection
of men's clothing, they offer special or-
der customer service. If a man wants
a particular fabric, color, style, or size,
Bernie Blanck will special order it for
him. Many of their customers order
most of their wardrobes in this manner.
Accessory items horn shoes to co-
lognes are also a part of the Bernie
Blanck 3tock. Gift items that are dif-
ferent, and the convenience of Charge-
it-of-Florida, American Express, and
their own personal charge accounts,
make shopping so much easier.
Both the Miracle Mile and South
Miami stores stock the same merchan-
dise, with the exception of the South
Miami Shop, which carries their shoes.
Freeman, Bostoruon. Stetson, and Hush
Puppies are among the well-known
shoes available to accessorize your
suit or sport jacket ensemble.
This suit
weighs
only
24
ranees...
eoo
TAILORED r by SAGNER
(Peso Pluma is Spanish for Feathery*- j'
Whir makes rhit 'ha world's lightest weight suit? Pacific Mills' masterful jlrrx)
of 55 percent Oicron* pilyester, 45 percent fine worsted plus Sagner's c-o-o-l
tailoring. The res-.lt: 24-ounee suit that invites breezes, resists wrinkles and
looks like several times its cost Words can't describe it the %IfeO Qfl
proof is in the wearing
Sport Coat
Peso Plumj 5. ickl
*0u Pont TW
SUIT
$37 *5
*13.6
'Reg TM Burlington Industries. InC
BtoBWc
127 MIRAClE MIU=
CORAL 3A*:.':,
COR. SUNSET i RED R:).
SOUTH MIAMI


Pooe Ay.
Page&C
+.ltml*t Ht>rXnrr
Friday. October 22. 1985
caprice.
inc.
elegant fashions for discriminating women
5853 S.W. 73rd Street
South Miami
Telephone
667-0011
Seductive U/om*n The woman who is seductive
he woman who receives lavish at-
:on is the woman whose eyes
::e bewitchingly beautiful because
the subtly enhances them with eye
ike-up.
There are many ways to drama-
.ie a woman's eyes At holiday
.: ie, different shades of eye make-up
create a unique effect when used
0 complement party gowns of emer-
ild greens, sapphire blues, romantic
j:nks, or amethyst. Dramatic effects
or gala occasions can be achieved
nerely by using a dash of imagin-
ation, liquid eye liner, eye shadow,
eyebrow pencil and mascara.
There are four steps that will en-
hance your eyes. The first step is to
elect a subtle color of eye shadow
hat blends with the color of your
oarty gown. Stroke the shadow in
1 wide swath just above the lashes,
hen blend with fingertips, upward
and outward but not beyond the
edge of the brow. For a more exotic
^iiect, use iridescent eye shadow in
on junction with eye shadow cho-
sen, and lightly blend in for a lumin-
ous effect.
The second step is to line the
eyes with the liguid liner. Simply
hold your mirror below your face so
that eyes are half closed. Then,
starting at the inner corner, draw a
fine line along the base of the upper
lashes. Finish with a shcrt, fine, up-
tilted stroke at the corners to give
them a longer look.
The third step darken brows to
beautifully accent the eyes. Apply
pencil in feather strokes to the hairs
of the brows, touching the skin only
to fill in sparse places or to reshape
or arch the brows. Then, gently
blend in with the little finger or
brush.
The fourth and final step gives
the deep, romantic luster to eyes
that has always been a lovely wo-
man's specialman's special mark of
beauty. With mascara, sweep over
the lashes from base to tip. Let the
sweeping motion separate and coat
each lash individually
Jolie China Shop for Unique Gifts
Jolie China and Gift Shop has
>een in the heart of the South Miami
-.hopping center for the past ten
/ears. This is the shop where dis-
(riminating hostesses go for party
avors and unique and beautiful
lftS.
From the party gag candles that
-efuse to be blown out; to beautiful
daid Italian musical tables that
nay be used for jewelry, cards, or
as a sewing basket; to gourmet
:ems that may be used for jew-
elry, cards, or as a sewing basket;
:o gourmet items Jolie is known
c s the place to find the type of gifts
one enjoys receiving.
Elsie and Frank Satz have many
customers who shop by calling on
the phone and inquiring about gifts
and price range. The item is then
gift-wrapped, at no extra charge,
and ready to be picked up. or is sent
through the mail. Among their more
popular selections are fondue serv-
ers available in stainless steel, cop-
per, or silver.
Jolie also has the new French
phones. They may be used with a
standard telephone jack, and may
be special-ordered in a wide range
of colors. 4 ^44^1
BUT NOWHERE CAN YOU FIND A
BETTER HAIRDRESSER THAN A
J BALDI HAIRDRESSER
jJ/JJ- COIFFURES
LIGNE FRANCE ^ward Winning Coiffure
Coral Gables, 330 Miracle Mile HI 6-2565 Miami Beach, 950 Godfrey Road 538-6531
South M ami, 7312 Red Road MO 6-8571 Little River, 8358 N.E 2nd Ave. 754-9525
THE MOST FAMOUS ADDRESSES IN COIFFURE DESIGNS
Caprice Stocks Internat'l.
High Fashion Specialties
A new little dress shop tucked
away on a not-too-heavily traveled
street in South Miami has a growing
group of women constantly entering
the front door. The shop is Caprice
and the clothes are so special that
many women don't even tell their
friends because they don't want to
share their "find."
Imagine such labels as Dior,
Michael Novarese. Harvey Berin
Givo Paoli. and Balenciaga all
available in South Miami. Well, they
are, thanks to discriminating women
who always needed this type of af-
ternoon and evening wear and
found nothing available in the south
section of our area.
Mrs. Richard (Pat* Bohn, Mrs.
Harry A. (Martha) Edwards. Mrs
Conway (Lolly) Hamilton, Mrs, M R.
(Mae) Harrison Jr.. and Mrs. William
(June) Sottile joined forces ana
opened their delightful Caprice.
On SW 73rd St.. Caprice is situ-
ated across from the Miami Con-
servatory. Once you locate Caprice
you'll find an international collec-
tion of day, cocktail and evening
wear, and also unusual lingerie
items that make marvelous gifts
Also available are brocade hostess
ensembles from Hong Kong. Ca-
prices one-of-a-kind collection rang-
es from travel ensembles to a large
collection of full length, elegant foi-
mal wear
For Fall 1965. Monte-Sano 6
Pruzan use a subtle grey wool
tweed to interpret a great-coat
that is double-breasted and
straight-hanging, with an exag-
gerated high cuff collar and
drop-seam shoulder. Hat is by
Mr. John.
From Hr Fashion Lrxifon
HOUNDS TOOTH CHECK
small, inegular design of broken
checks.
CUTAWAY coat having tails
or half a skirt portion in the back,
the skirt or peplum being cut to taper
off from the waistline at front to bot-
tom of jacket at back.
COLOGNE perfumed liquid
composed of alcohol scented with
aromatic oils. Used as toilet water
by men as well as women. First
made at Cologne. Germany, in 1709
and used as perfume. Generally less
expensive than perfume Also called
eau de cologne.
Sapphire blue silk worsted is
the inspiration for this strapless
evening gown by Bob Bugnand
for Sam Friedlander for Fall
1965. A foldover panel with a
large self-bow adds dramatic
back detail. It is from the Ca-
price collection.
lAniqu* /ir/ty MVh
MO 7-8410
U
iC
DISTINCTIVE and UNUSUAL
GIFTS

20 discount on all
Season's Greeting Cards
during month of
October
FRANK AND ELSIE SATZ
7216 RED ROAD
(at Sunset Drive)
SOUTH MIAMI, FLORIDA


K 22, 1965
+Jelsti fkrldian
Page
\r"*
|pj KAiMfTy of spouts mm and toys, too
JL^ovelyi JLjolls at uLi
=
y
pp
ig Goods and Toys in
carries the basics in
and toys, as well as
Mis in games and
Italy, France and Eng-
be seen in their huge
which stands eight
is fifteen feet across,
comes from all over
id little girls can have
I of shopping for bedroom
)ld lame spreads, kitch-
lt, cabanas, chaise
[even a bar with stools,
most impressive pieces
le furniture is the white
jy qrand piano, which
jx that plays when the
IdolLs created into histor-
in authentic costumes
thoir way into many a
there is no little girl to
i e y become collectors
Stuffed toys run the gamut from
pink afghan hounds with long curly
ostrich plumes for ears, tails, and
shorter feathers for eyelashes, with
rhinestone collars encircling their
necks. Then there are cats and dogs
with curlers in their hair and hand-
embroidered details "Prince Frog"
sits two feet tall and has a crown,
and the Lavender Cow has a frilly
lace bonnet and a pink daisy on her
tail. For those who prefer their
stuffed animals on the larger side,
there is a natural size giraff which
stands ten feet tall.
Zipp's carries a complete line of
Brunswick home billiard tables, and
is known for their full line of sport-
ing goods equipment and athletic
shoes.
Marty Hochman and Monnie
Zipp often fill phone orders from all
over the state, 'hey are known for
their courteous employees, well-
stocked store, and complimentary
gift-wrapping.
tusaiw

m#*'
- h
0 ,
Furga
le+
be'le
bambo><
mood"
*>*.:
MB Italian-created doll is one of many beautiful dolls that may
En in the eirjht-foot-hiqh "Doll House" at Zipp Sporting Goods
y Shop in South Miami. High fashion wardrobes are also
le for these dolls.
Lanteed Flawless Diamonds
Set IN 18KGOLD
i c i

%

v.* m
Style Price
is $280.00
-
0VERH0LT
Jewelers
7220 RED ROAD
South Miami
665-2112
/ far Jjreakina
,0U
vies
All Latest Model Golf Clubs and Equipment
Spalding, Wilson, and MacGregor
At
30% 0
DUNLOP 65'
WILSON K2S
GOLF BALL SPECIALS:
S 10.83 doz. WORTHINGTON J 9.95 doz.
SI 1.95 doz. SPALDING S 5 99 dcz.
ZIPP
SPORTING GOODS AND TOYS
7230 RED ROAD
'at Sunset Drive)
South Miami
Phone Orders Filled
MO 5-3534
BRUNSWICK BILLIARD TABLES FROM S295 to $1,000
J. Baldi: For Distinctive Hair
A name known the country over,
by women who caie about their
coiffure, is that of J. Baldi. In each
of his salons, every operator is train-
ed to create a coiffure for the individ-
ual woman and the specific occa-
sion.
For the fashion-conscious, there
are high style coiffures piled high on
the head, or teased into a full bouf-
fant, or twisted into a swifling bee-
hive, or any one of a dozen different
variations that will cause heads to
turn and admire These coiffures are
created for women who want their
hair to be as outstanding as a spe-
cial gown on an important occasion.
J. Baldi also recognizes that many
women want a smart basic style de-
signed to hold a line well from one
week to the next a style that fea-
tures a fashionable look, yet is as
practicable for a luncheon as it is
when grocery shopping.
Each salon has consultants whe
help the operator create the coiffure
the client desires. The basis of every
style is a proper cut, and when nee-
essary for body, the right type d
permanent wave. If color will be ta
your advantage, you are advised >~l
it. If you desire a style that is ea>-
to handle yourself, J. Baldi will de-
sign it for you.
Wigs and wiglettes are a mc ri
important part of the J. Baldi servic =
to their customers. For the sports-
minded woman, a wig i3 a "must "
as after a dip in the pool or eighter :
holes of golf, her coiffure isn't c
ways just right for an important ev ?-
ning out. The little wiglettes create
an elegant coiffure out of a bastc
hair styling which is perfect for the
office, but which seems to lack -
flair over cocktails. Then, too, it's b :
much easier to become a blond cr
brunette by adding a wig for an ev r-
ning of dining and dancing.
Mr. Baldi will be joining the fac-
ulty at Miami-Dade Junior Collec i
for their winter term as instructor in
cosmetology for fashion modelin ;
students. a
Flawless Diamonds at Overholt
The Overholt lewelry Shop in South
Miami is a family-owned and operated
store, and they treat all their customers
as they would like to be treated.
Overholt's is known for their fine
jewelry, and more especially for their
special orders. Many women who can't
find what they are looking for, have
their jewelry custom-designed the
jeweler's answr to the couturier. Over-
holt's have a specialist in their pearl
department, who assists in determining
just what length is preferable, as well
as style and the type of clasp.
For the man who has everything,
Overholt features a sterling silver shoe
horn. Fine gold pieces, as well as gold
charms, are among the types of jev
elry for which they are known. "Di<
monds are a girl's best friend" :
goes the song, and you can prove it bv
the diamond pieces created for discrin-
inating women at Overholt's.
They're in the heart of the South
Miami business district, on Red Road
just off Sunset. There's ample free
parking Tight in front of the store, an ;
for those not too familiar with this shop-
ping area, if s a block south of tXxi-e
Highway on Red Road, which is SW
57th Ave.


Page IOC
knistnrrirffrn
Friday. October 22, 1965
Second To None in Fashion"
THE TOTAL-LOOK:
'. TH ; AGE Oc NONAGE YOU LL
MAN> NAT ONS AND THIS
ONE S THE SASSCfi BY
CARMELETTES
OF COU(
$16.99
mch NGT* "
HANDBAG
- LABLE
HANES Hosiery
25< Miracle Miie
Cc"6: Gables
Open Ft aev Eve. 9 P.M
lAIhat arc the ^5t\jlc L-A.
anqes in
%d
^Jshocs.
What are the "new" shoes really
like? Are pointed toes "out?" Will
we all be wearing the lower heels?
These and other questions have
been asked so often that we sur-
veyed the market, and have come
up with the following concensus of
opinion:
The shoes scheduled to be shown
will not have pointed toes, but will
Jeature round toes, of course, there
From thf Fashion Lexicon
OMBRE Shaded or graduated
color, usually going from light to
dark tones; color in one range, as
from cream to darkest brown or from
flesh to darkest red.
MATELASSE A fabric with a
quilted appearance which looks like
two separate fabrics held together
with crepe threads on both sides.
Name derived from French word
meaning padded or cushioned.
is a flexibility in just how round the
toes will be. from the Baby Doll to
a slightly pointed shape. Heels also
offer variety, but they're lower. So
far. there hasn't been any particular
shape heel that seems to dominate
the fashion picture, but they all aie
set back closer to the heel instead
of more under as they are now.
One important aspect of how high
the heel, is that the height no longer
determines the classification of dress.
In the past, where a lower heel au-
tomatically meant sportswear, today
it may just as easily mean formal
wear.
Shapes o! the newest arrivals in-
dicate a preference for the "shell,"
which is a low cut, open heel and
sides, and lower heel. Two tone
colors also predominate. There
seems to be a balance between the
shape of the toe and the height of
the heel, with the broader, rounder
toe having the lower heel.

9k
At Sherry's of Coral Gables, this Sandier of Boston's Teedletee is
among the many shoe fashions to be found by the discriminating
shoe-buyer. The slashed-away pump features fun and fashion, and
particularly comfort.
WINOKUR fAMHY AT THE MM
Beautiful Shoes at Sherry's
Sherry's shoe store has been in
Coral Gables for over seventeen
years, with the past eight years
spent in the heart of the Miracle
Mile shopping district. It is a family-
owned and operated shop, with Flo
and Nat Winokur at the helm. Their
son, Stanley, is now associated with
them. The Winokurs named their
store after their dog, Scheherazade,
and their slogan. "Sherry's for Beau-
tiful Shoes," is patterned after "Coral
Gables, the City Beautiful."
Beautiful shoes, well-fitted shoes,
shoes for all women in all walks of
life is what Sherry's is noted for.
Fashionable shoes for the teen-ager,
casual shoes. Red Cross shoes for
the woman who needs the extra sup-
port, and high fashion shoes from
the United States and Europe are all
to be found at Sherry's
Recently back from a buying trip
that took him to London, Paris. Ge-
neva, Brussels, and Milan. Stan re-
ports that shoe styles run in cycles,
and that the more rounded toe and
shrinking heel are reverting to to-
day's fashion and comfort require-
ment. The "Kooki Look" is cominq;
the low heel shoe that is tied.
Buckles and bows are also com-
ing back, and many of these shoe
accessory items are sold separately
so that you can stretch your shoe
wardrobe. Sherry's has some unus-
ual pieces, including striking steel
cut buckles and frilly chitron bows.
Sherry's also has tha Caressa
Shoe exclusively in Coral Gables.
Red Cross also has a new line called
called Socialites, which features
such styles as "Discotheque" and
"Shindig." something a little differ-
ent from theu standard line, and
Sherry's has all these already in
stock.
False Eyelashes
False eyelashes are no linger those
obvious horrors or reminiscent of Hal-
loween A woman must learn about
eyelashes just as she learns about any-
thing else unfamiliar.
To be sure to create an enviable ef-
fect takes, first of all, tin-.^ next, pa-
tience; and finally, practir?.
Quality is important in baying your
eyelashes. The best lashes are made ol
fine silky European hair. These lashes
have been sterilized and handknotted
together on nylon thread which weiqhs
practically nothing. The wearer's lash-
es (own) should be a ihcede liqhtei
than the false lashes.
Prices ol lashes range :rom S4 to
SI 50 icustom-made from /our own
haul. The most common lushes, pre-
shaped to the curve of the eye and pre-
tnmmed, are cbcut S7 an: 512.
The new look in heels, shorter and shaplier. provides fashionable
comfort for the working girl. Here Foot Flairs creation is seen in
butter-sof; cniline kid with a self-bow and the new rounder oval toe.
Thanks to the Many Friends We Have Made
We Are Pleased to Announce
A: 1617 N.E. 163rd STREET, NO. MIAMI BEACH
Our Prices as Always Remc in
LOW, LOW, LOW
We Thank You for Past Patrc-ege
6nd Hope to See You at Our Other Locations Also
5801 SUNSET DR.. SOUTH MIAMI 661-3262
224 MIRACLE MILE, CORAL GABLES 448-7344
47 SO DIXIE HVVY. CUTLER RIDGE SHOPPING C\*R. 235
otar beauty supplies
m


22,1965
ki*l ffrrHirtr
Page 11-C
istaki's
Sotic
ition
ustaki recently celebrated
Df his United States citizen-
by designing a stunning
ind blue travel dress. Orig-
lEurope, he translates Amer-
ind style with a European
a block of! Miracle Mile in
Hes. his seflort gives the*5*
pturier feeling when you en-
r. Exotic fabrics are draped
e furniture, and gold dom-
lterior dec on
kit that is beautifully tailored,
:ially for you out of mag-
Jbrics, and that you are cer-
|see duplicated, Mr. Moustaki
ecommended. And Soli Mou-
jlso design stunning evening
any ensemble for the very
tasion.
|y associated with several of
1's leading designers. Soli
[offers versatility in his col-
|e has created a jersey dress
jt every traveler looks for. It
3rn in several different ways,
be used for travel, sightsee-
cocktail hour His fabrics are
collected during his travels,
^ver duplicates a design in the
woman who wants a cou-
^gned dress but doesn't want
several fittings, Moustaki
completed collection at all
lis season, he feels that the
is on wool suits, and he has
ipleted several which range
basic suit to the cocktail suit.
range is as versatile as his
Beauty
>ps Proud
Service Here
[new Star is being born". This
proud feeling of Star's Beauty
Irber Supply. Famous all over
for their cosmetics, they are
new branch in the 163rd
(Shopping Center on or about
IS
>men enjoy being in one of the
3uty shops. They've a corn-
selection of almost everything
lable in the cosmetic and hair
from curleis, to elaborate
to cover the-curlers, powders
perfumes, hau colorings with
cpert staif to advise, plus hun-
of other useful and interesting
I. Wigs and hair-pieces are also
I of their inventory, and every-
is displayed so the customer
[browse to her heart's content.
Itar Beauty s own cosmetic line
He of the reasons for their grow-
[succesi. They've a marvelous
fty and almond cleansing pack,
^ed rouge, and a special powder
needs no additional reapplica-
They ofier a complementary
ke-up to help you select just the
It shades for you, and all this is
tilable at wholesale prices.
[Star now has shops on Miracle
|e in Coral Gables, on Sunset
pre in South Miami, in the Cutler
ige Shopping Center, and the new
Itar" soon to be opened in the
krth end of town at 163rd Street.
ttey've beautiful and unusual cos-
letic gift items not readily available
1 over town. If you haven't been
^o one of Star's shops Selma Bamett
id Evelyn Hoiriis invite you to drop
and look around.
Gaylord's
is proud to feature
Botany' 500 clothing
Choose From a Large Selection of Styles and Fabrics
Dacron & Wool Tropicals___.....................$65.00
Dacron Wool & Mohair ..... .................. 69.95
Dacron & Wool Sharkskin ___ ___ 85.0C
Dacron & Wool Tiny Twill___ __________ 85.00
All Wool Worsted _____...................... 85.00
PALM BEACH SUITS
Dacron & Wool _..................... ...............' 49.95
Dacron & Cotton _____.........______........ 45.00
PHOENIX CLOTHES
Silk & Wool Sharkskin............................... 79.95
Mohair.............. _.......___.......... 75.00
ARROW SHIRTS
DECTON NEW PERMA IRON
DECTOLENE COLORS & STRIPES
WE FEATURE A LARGE
SELECTION OF
COLLAR STYLES & ABRICS
Ooen Monday & Friday
Evenings Til 9 P.M.
VKUlltftt $ko,
136 MIRACLE MILE, CORAL GABIES
No Charge 'or Alterations
Charge It"
Gaylord Shop Caters to Basic
Type of Men's Wear Items
The Gaylord Shop caters to the
basic types of men's wear, but adds
a few unusual items that men and
women enjoy using. The "woman's
touch" has been incorporated into
the "His and Her" look.
Pajamas are no longer simply
pajamas at the Gaylord Shop, but
asume a personality all their own
when they are made in matching
"His and Her" sets in the Sleeper-
inos," which are long tops. There is
the Japanese "kimojama," which is
fashioned in the mandarine style;
and there are the matching knit
sets, with the Regetta collar, which
pack wonderfully for travel.
Matching sweater sets in new
fall colors make a much-appreciated
gift, especially for the newly-en-
gaqed or young marrieds. The "His
and Her" shirts are seen on the col-
lege campus.
In Miami since 1945. Stanley
lord Shop clothes. An expert tcilor is
on the premises, end a large part
of then: customers are the business-
men who need perfectly fitted suits
The Gaylord Shop is on Miracl-i
Mile in Coral Gables. Since it is s:
close to the University of Miam.
Gaylord offers an excellent college
selection. Trench coats, sport jack-
ets, all types of shirts, a complete
stock of men's wear, and a place tc
shop with the woman in your life ar-?
but some of the reasons for the pop-
ularity of the Gaylord Shop.
From the Fashion Lexicon
DYNEL Trade name for a syn-
thetic staple fiber made from aery.-
onitrite and vinyl chloride. Its prop-
erties are strength, warmth, resili-
ence, and chemiccl resistance. It ifl
also fire resistant, and will not sup-
port combustion, is moth and mi.-
dew proof, can be dyed with eithe.
acid-or ccetcie-type colors, and i3
easily processed in the cotton, wool-
en, worsted, or silk systems.
Airline Hostess Three-piece
suit designed for Argonaut Air-
ways by Soli Moustaki, of Cor-
al Gables. The suit features a
lightweight wool with a semi-
fitted back jacket. The pleated
skirt follows the newest Pari-
sian trend.
JH,
crcitrxj
JLrOOH
The Mercury Mood consists of Mer-
cury coloring in accessories. Shoes
and handbags range from silver snake-
skin to silver kidskin. The basic sil-
houette is sharp and clear, yet delicate
with slender straps. No matter what the
material used for the mercury mood ac-
cessory, it is always shiny like patent
leather.
^SVloustahi
*
Couturier
2308 Galiano
Coral Gables
Telephone
448-3381


Pag 12C
+ Itmi&ncrkmnri
Trnitrw Or
>^r22.
MIAMI BEACH / MS LINCOLN ROAO MALL
The largest and most experienced
Furrier in Floridal
For 28 years Adrian Thai has been
the furrier tc Florida's fur-
conscious women from Jackson-
ville to Key West and from St.
Petersburg to Miami! The Adrian
Thai Salons are staffed by an or-
ganization totalling hundreds of
years of actual fur experience.
Adrian Thai is the leading furrier
in Florida because he buys, sells
and manufactures more furs than
any other furrier in Florida! His
volume business in Mink, Sable
and Chinchilla assures you of the
greatest fur values. The Adrian
Thai 1965-66 collection of superb
capes, stoles and jackets is priced
from only $389.

We Invite You to Visit the Salon Most Convenient to Von
2 SALONS IN MIAMI BEACH/also CORAL GABLES & FT. LAU DERDALE