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The Jewish Floridian ( March 18, 1966 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
March 18, 1966

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01937

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:
March 18, 1966

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01937

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
rjenisn Hcricnan
rage /-.^
^Jewish Flor idian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
iolurr.e 39 Number 11
Miami, Florida. Friday. March 18, 1966
Three Sections Price 20*
[Slain Leader
State Dep't. Defends Policy
Of Placing Personnel Abroad
RABBI MOMS ADLtR
offer 27 days
WASHINGTON (JTA) A re-
port that the American Jewish
Congress protested to Secretary of
Slate Dean Rusk against the prac-
tice of excluding Jews from dip-
lomatic posts in Arab countries.
Wednesday elicited a reply by Rob-
ert McCloskey, State Department
spokesman, that the Department
' es nol have a policy of not as-
signing persons where they may
be unwelcome,
Mr. McCloskey told a press con-
ference thai although some foreign
nations might not accept Amer-
ican Jews, there was "no discrim-
ination per se" practiced by the
State Department. He said that
the Department could not explain
in view of Federal executive or-
ders against listing of religious
background of U.S. employes
how the Secretary of State deter-
mined the identity Of Jews in inak
In assignments to Aral) states.
He was asked about a case last
year in which Secretary of State
Dean Rusk ordered subordinates
to determine whether Malta
would object to a U.S. ambassa-
dor of Jewish faith. Malta did
not object. Ambassador George
Continued on Page 9-A
DR PRINZ IN LETTER
AJCong. Chief Criticizes
6Ugly9 Exclusion Practice
LED BY HIGHEST CLERICAL AND LAY DIGNITARIES
20,000, Including Chiefs of State,
Vltend Last Rites for Rabbi Adler
T0HIAS
Kv-Prussian
\obleman In
(Aft of Funds
W YORK (JTA) A non-
11inner Prussian nobleman,
said in his will he had been
I by Jewish friends, has left
a bequest, estimated at $250,000
to tinted rlias Service, the 82
> r-ofd Jewish migrant agency.
estate, estimated at $500,000
ordered divided equally be-
tween United llias and Francis
inal Spellman lor use of
ilic charities.
bequests were made public-
ins week when the will was
I for probate in Surrogate's
! The donor was Wolfram von
itz, who died January 28 at
hildless, he lived alone in a
I in this city. His only livin |
livi is a sister who resides in
iden, The will stated speci-
thai "all my Mood relatives,
d remote, shall be excluded
: mj inheritance, there being
i asons for this
The Hias bequest was left "for
Ihe purpose of assisting needy,
deserving Jewish immigrants
o the United States." The donor
Continued on Page 13-A
DETROIT (JTAJ Led by
highest clerical and lay dignitaries i
of the state and city, including!
Gov. George Romney, Mayor!
Jerome Cavanagh, and their offi-:
cial families, 20.000 persons Sun-',
day attended funeral services for
Rabbi Morris Adler. held at his
own Shaarey Zedek Temple in su-
burban Southfield.
The Rabbi, who would have been
60 on Mar. 30, succumbed Friday
to a gunshot wound in his head,
received 27 days earlier, when a
young. demented congregant
died at him while he was conduct-
ing Sabbath services in his pulpit.
He was taken to Sinai Hospital and
never regained consciousness. His
wife, Mrs Goldie Adler. was at his
bedside when he died. His assail-
ant, who had turned the gun on
himself, died from his self-inflicted
bullet wound in four days.
Both Gov. Romney and Mayor
Cavanagh declared Sunday an
official day of mourning for the
entire state and city. The Rab-
bi's remains were laid out in
the temple Saturday night, and
thousands of mourners passed
by the bier throughout the night
and all morning Sunday.
The services for Rabbi Adler
were conducted by Dr Louis
Finkelstein, chancellor of the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary of Amer-
ica; Rabbi Max Arzt. provost of
the Seminary; Rabbi Irwin Goren,
Rabbi Adler's associate; Rabbi
Mordechai Halpern, of Temple
Continued on Page 6-A
By Special Report
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Congress this week called
on Secretary of State Dean Rusk
to repudiate the ugly practice"
of excluding Jews from diplomatic
posts in Arab countries.
Dr. Joachim Prinz, of Newark,
N. J.. president of the Congress.
voiced "dismay and disbelief" at
a written explanation of State De-
paitment policy on overseas as-
signments by Assistant Secretary
of State Douglas MacArthur II. Mr.
Mac Arthur said in a letter dated
January 14. 1966:
"While the United States does
not normally take into account
the religion of its employees in
assigning them for duty abroad,
this is regrettably a factor which
cannot be ignored in the case of
certain countries whose policies
in this respect we cannot con-
trol, however much we disagree
with them."
Mr. MacArthur's statement i
in reply to Rep. Richard S Schr
weiker, Republican of Pennsj
vania. a member of the Hoi.
Armed Services and Government
Operations Committees, who had
inquired into allegations that the
State Department was barring
American Jews from appointment
to foreign service posts abroad.
"We ^ire astonished that the
State Department should adop*.
this view," Dr. Prinz declared.
"Once we concede the right of for-
eign governments to exclude an
American representative solely be
cause of his religion, then ulti-
mately only a certain kind o:
moral, political and ethnic neuter
will be found eligible for diplo-
matic assignment."
The American Jewish Congress
protest was in the form of a letter
to Secretary Rusk by Dr. Pnni
made public at a meeting here of
the organization's national Govern
Continued on Page 7-A
We Still Ponder Arms
Contract With Germans
Rabbis Snub Wedding
Of Princess Beatrix
AMSTERDAM (JTA' Lead-
ing rabbis, invited to attend the
wedding ceremony ol Princess
Beatrix ol the Netherlands to Claus
von Amsberg, a German common-
er who was a member ol t'v Hitler
Youth in Nati Germany and
served with the German Army in
World War II. refused the invita-
tion and were absent from the
ceremony.
The Jewish community refrain-
ed from protesting the wedding
which was widely and sharply cri-
ticized in the Netherlands. Some
260.000 Dutchmen, including 165,-
000 Jews were killed by the Nazis,
many of them in Nazi extcrmina-
i tion camps. Demonstrators clash-
ed with police. The first demon-
stration took place at a memorial
I lor Dutch victims of Nazism in the
Jewish district ot Amsterdam
where more than 1,000 students as-
sembled.
Amsterdam police were refused
permission to use the Anne Frank
House as a canteen in connection
with their duties (or the wedding
Washington (JTA) In-
formed sources reported this week
that the United States Government
was still withholding action on a
proposed contract to Rheinmetall.
a West German arms firm charged
with having consistently refused
to honor claims of Jewish survi-
vors who worked tor the firm as
slave laborers during the Nazi re-
gime.
Ihe State Department informed
Sen. Jacob Jams. New York Re-
publican, that Army tests of Rhein-
metall cannon were still in pro-
gress and the Defense Department
had to review the test results be-
fore any decision was made op a
contract. The state Department
also said that the cannon was the
best system" currently available
for certain requirements "in the
immediate time frame" and that
there was an "urgent" need for the
weapon for U.S. armored vehicles.
Sen. Javits also was informed
that the State Department had
been informed about the slave
laborer claims and had brought
the claims to the attention of the
Defense Department and the
West German Defense Ministry
which in turn "discussed
them" with the German arms
firm which was formerly oper-
ated by a Nail trust, the Reischs-
werke Hermann Goering.
In a related development. B"nai
B'rith, which previously had raisi
the issue, reported that the firm
had sent oul "feelers" offering to
settle claim- of former slave lab
crers, Bui the company later re-
affirmed its refusal to negotiate a
compensation settlement for some
1,000 surviving former slave labor-
Continued on Page 11-A
I rge Mid East Peace Talk With Soviets
WASHINGTON (JTA) Sen.
I- Javits. New York Repub-
"< declared in the Senate this
eek thai the time had come "to
launch a major international ef-
fort to consolidate the shaky M'id-
ll1' Easl peace and remove a pos-
sible source of conflict between the
J-'njted States and the Soviet
Union." iu- said the United States
should take the lead in such an
effort.
The Senator proposed that the
United States "invite the Soviet
Union to a conference for the pur-
pose of ending shipments of arms
and materials of war to the Middle
East." He warned that the arms
race involved not only the Arab
states and Israel but also the many
disputes among the Arab states.
He proposed the use of "all
diplomatic channels open to us
to urge the convening of a con-
ference of all nations of the Mid-
dle East and all other nations
with vital interests in this region
in the the quest of peace and to
make practical plans for the de-
velopment of the entire region."
The Senator also took a stand of'
opposition to reported United
States plans to end favored nation
treatment of Israel for economic
aid on grounds that Israel could
no longer be considered an under-
developed country.
Asserting that the "potentials
i for peace" were equally present
with the "prospects of a devastat-
Continued on Page 10-A
.
SEN. JACOB JAVITS
vocal on two issues


?are2-A
+Jmi$t> fkrkfiar
Friday. March 18.
1966
JA Still Needs $483,756
MIMOSA RESIDENTS TO MM fAGE 7 A
HARBOUR HOUSE BREAKFAST PAR M
RABBI SCHENK IN APfEAl PAGE 1 2 A
Greater ombmed Je-
L-h Appeal must raise S4S3T56
more to n --m goal of
Sl.566.666 for 1966. general chair-
Iran. Jay I Kislak. announced
->
Kisi ted that a
51.01 been con-
pkxity and cost of the heal'h ..r
velfar^ agencies, local and os-
teal which are supported throws
the Combined Jewish Appeal In
1966 more than 35.000 individrt,
will h* served by the i*vb kjJ
DCiea who get the ma;or
:.-;'.. p'.^csed with resu'.:5 c: Sur.cay 5 .:..:.z. .
: meeting rt Seacoast Towers South are -
losepfc ..-..-:. a 1
Esau Dr. Irving Lehn
fasl session were Joseph M. Lipton -res:::;:;: :::
h riz~:::.:: I : z:':.z::~zr. c:
Liqh-Rise Dh I CJA: co tu S. Res.:- rn ??:
tic iirectoi
Max Lerner to Examine World Scene
At JFCS Sunday Function in Miami
ItSNflr ON NKBUMAH PAGE 3-C
: I political sct-ne will be
ropuiar m
::can civ.
ix L
:
.
-
'-
Lernei ing

L = cn 0. Fisher, executive di-
cfsr of the ajincy, cHad the
latioit s interest in spon-
scr. ig a worthy cultural event
'cr 'he community," and
stressed that the Sunday appear-
ance of Lerner "is not a fund-
raisthg affair."
Fi Light) pr
tier.
Mr it. chaii n
>mmittee.
author of "Thi
He ius also v. r.
\ a Civilization."
i world acclaim.
ir of
..ation and world
at Brandt-is University.
Breakfast At
Oliver House
Sunday Morning
: f of tl
S
at 11
: '.:
-- Mouse card
room
Kraxit

M Bl Har-
Dr
ties the understand
-
s Res I
PW-
t.reater Miami Jewish Fouler.
tier., said Joseph M. Lipton. Feo
erauon President.
I THE CRY OF THl 6,000,000
I tfcot war* ataia is t help fc
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL
- EC
tributed thus far. noted that givins
by individuals who already have
made their pledges this year aver-
age 23 per cent more than in 1965 t:<.n r>: their >upport from ii Cora
hined Jewish Appeal and ft-
"We must maintain an aver-
age increase of at least 20 per-
cent in order to achieve our
goal, and even that figure re-
presents the bare minimum re-
quirements of the S3 local, na-
tional and overseas agencies i^p-
carted bv the Comb rued Jewish
Aopeal associate chairman Mil- J "'^note* thai ar- Ml *, j
ton Weiss asserted. Gi^EToiw^
Kiel
!
.on Doll..: out from
- i slier

esired i esulu "
Mr.
-
trades
and
.
magic" -"
.-
lopin.
ma' h. commui
A<5H F
David S-
- who compn-e the
'
PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS
fSSHIOM CtHTl* Of THt SOUTH
La> jest S* t-.: :- Lata
.C< \* 2 '
CBEE P4RKAO S-:: IN
PF CONVENIENT re E -$
728 LINCOLN ROAD
On :-
PKw. JE 8-0749
Q- ,. P-.j;- ; ;-. r
TACT LE'.
.^corrje Tax
sxec to S3*rk
[i
i

5

S
JULES PFARLMAN, A.S.A.
Si" :
IN COE
Sinct '--
" S: .
ADrALORCM ASD ESTATE TAXES
ESTATES CONDEMNATIONPARTITIONF'NAN :
REAL APPRAISALS ES
MAX URM8
' -

He ha> travi led
throughout the world as a jour-
S
ago. hi ear teaching al
the I of New D

Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone JE 1 3595
945 MICHIGAN AVE.. MIAMI BEACH
CONDOMINIUM BEACH MAN'C^
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On Nearly One Acrt cniscaped G r
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Home Traces Accepted :- Models Open 10 to 5 D
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TAX WORRIES!
If y* wont odvice as to what
is right in avoiding, without
evading, Taxas oad to o*
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law, consult
R. A. JIMENEZ
Farmer Internal Rcvertvf Al
561 W. Fl.qler St. 1-226*
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Guiisheam Hcs Sprinters
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s^wzwwm^wi m mum murmtJrm i
Friday, March 18, 1966
*'Jewish flcridlian
Page 3-A
Fists Fly Over Slaughter Bill
The Great One," Jackie Gleason, receives a citation from
William Wexler, international president of B'nai B'rith, last
Sunday night at the Fontainebleau Hotel. The function honored
Gleason for his "many unpublicized contributions to chari-
table groups, including B'nai B'rith." Sponsor was the first
annual dinner and ball of the National B'nai B'rith Youth
Foundation. Miami Beach Mayor Elliott Roosevelt welcomed
guests. Dr. Irving Lehrman offered the invocation. Bishop
Coleman F. Carroll filled in for Bishop Fulton J. Sheen, who
was unable to attend. Mitchell Wolfson was general chair-
man and Burnett Roth, vice chairman. Surprise guest stars
included Jack Haley and Art Carney.
NEW YORK (JTA) Pro-
ponents and opponents of bills
pending now in the New York
State Legislature, dealing with
kosher slaughter, engaged in heat
ed debates, which at one time end-
ed in the exchange of blows, at a
meeting held here Monday by
friends of Animals, Inc.
The latter organization, which
ronsidei's the shackling and hoist-
ing method of shechita now used
for kosher slaughter of large ani-
mals as "inhumane." backs a bill
which would not outlaw the shackl-
ing and hoisting, but would pro-
vide that all kosher meat slaught-
ered under the shackling and hoist-
ing method be so labeled.
Friends of Animals, Inc., eon-
tends that more than half of the
kosher-slaughtered meat in New ,
York is sold as non-kosher. Un-
der labeling, retail purchasers
who consider shackling and hoist-
ing "inhumane" could abstain
from buying such meat, and thus
force meat packers to switch to
other methods of slaughtering.
Opponents of this draft measure
assert that the bill would infringe
on religious freedom. Most of the
Jewish organizations, except some
ultra-Orthodox, are backing a bill
that would substitute the use of
pens for shackling and hoisting.
During the meeting under the
; auspices of the Friends of Ani-
! mals. Assemblyman Seymour Pos-
ner, a Bronx Democrat, supported
I the views favored by most of the
[ Jewish organizations. Among the
j speakers who took the other side
I was William Gottlieb, public rela-
tions director of the anti-Zionis!
American Council for Judaism. An
i unidentified woman in the audi-
Extension phones '-
help you outwit busy days.
Put them to work all around
your home.
How about one for the kitchen?
Best way to keep an eye on
what's stewing, boiling, broiling, toastin;
while you discuss what's cooking.
(What else that costs so little makes you feel so good?)
Southern Bell
ence called Mr. Gottlieb an "Arab
lover," and a fight ensued between
that woman's husband and another
man. Police broke up the fight but
no one was arrested.
Predictions were made here to-
day that none of the bills dealing
with so-called "humane slaughter"'
would pass in the New York Legis-
lature this year.
Sholem Lodge to Install Officers
Newly-elected officers of Sholem
Lodge. B'nai B'rith. will be in-
stalled Mar. 27 at a dinner at the
Dupont Plaza Hotel, according to
Marvin Pcrlman. chairman forj
the program.
Evening will feature a "Digs
and Pins" review, prepared by
Eleazer Greenstein, and the Miami
String Band.
Installing officer will be Eli Hur-
witz. a past president of Sholem
I/odge. and present national com-
missioner for the BB Vocational
Service.
Officers to be installed include
Claude Eichcl. president; Mel Ha-
ber. Arnold Schalzman and Benja-
min S. Schwartz, vice presidents;
Bernard Wolfson, treasurer; Ifiiii-
ard S. Schulman, Itonald Shapo,
Bernard L. Jalfe. secretaries; Mil-
ton K. Hahn, Melvin Distiller,
monitors; Dan Weiner, Walter Dia-
mond, wardens; Chester Leitcr,
Dan'.el Eskow. guardians; Saul I.
Blake, historian.
Trustees are Leo Axlrod. Israel
Bcllinkoff, Herman Binder, Jerry
Carver, Arthur Deutch, William
Friedman, Jack Kirsehbaum, Sam
Kopkind, Joseph Lipton, Martin
Parnes, Louis Rabinowitz, Moe
Schalzman. Fred K. Shochet, Wil-
liam G. Thompson, Joseph Weis-
haus and Arthur Zweigenthal.

a*^.
He has asked < to exprass Ms appreciation
-or the wy the funeral was handled. He tells ~ iMMke)
Je.lt with your family for close to fifty year, and think*
:he world of you.___
* **ifa&&.........J^--*r
f.
'^mu^*
"Enclosed please find
with deepest gratitude..."
How often do you enclose a note of thanks
when you pay a bill by mail? Seldom, we sus-
pect. Usually the relationship is quite imper-
sonal as with a utility company. Then, there
are too many checks to send to also include
messages and besides, the recipient is just
pleased enough to get his money.
But we get letters all the time. ". with
profound appreciation ...", "., your wonder-
ful organization .", ". never forget the
dignity .. .", ". comforting cooperation and
helpfulness..."
v. ,-ire very grateful. These letters mean
that our efforts to help people during a period
of great unhappmess are successful.
We have always felt a special responsibility
to the community and we are grateful that it
has responded by making Gar lick Parkside
the largest family owned Chapels serving
Jewish families.
NOW IN MIAMI BEACH
1^^^ f-ncrol Directors for 76 r"eors
V J. S. GARLICK
a:
MEMORIAL CHAPELS, Inc.
OF NEW YORK CITY
720-71 st St. at Indian Creek Drive UNion 4-3774
Represented by:
Blasberg Funeral Chapel, Larrie S. Blasberg, F. D.
New York Branches-Tel Area Code 212
Brooklyn: Coney Island Ave. nr. Ave. N ES 6 9485
Bronx: Jerome Ave. nr. 170th St. LU 8-7970
Queens: Queens Blvd. & 66th Ave. TW 6-9000
Manhattan: 49 East Seventh St. GR 5-2050


Fcge 4A
+Jenit fhridiar
Friday. March l ;366
"Ofewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
305-696-4869
FRED K. SHOCHET..............Editor and Publisher
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Volume 39 Number 11
Friday. March 18. 1966
26 Aden 5726
during (he week
it
HE AMERICAN J e ^
Ml
.. as
by LEO
i see
MINDLIN
The Goal So Near:
And Yet So Far
Following on the heels of the 1966
Combined Jewish Appeal's "Million
Dollar Breakfast." our community's
;eadership is moving rapidly to dis-
pense with the remaining business
orl hand the final S500.000 of this
year's campaign.
Even though the current week's
figures approach the SI.100.000
mark one that maintains an in-
creased giving pattern of better than
20 percent the amount left to
raise in less than 60 days stands as
a significant challenge.
Reexamination of the pattern of
the last t w o successful Combined
Jewish Appeal drives shows the al-
most certain prospect of a loss of
some SI00.000 this year in non-repet-
itive gifts. Those in our community
who have passed away and remov-
al from the Greater Miami area are
the major factors here.
As a consequence, the last half-
million dollars will be far more dif-
ficult to achieve than the initial
sum raised unless the enthusiasm
displayed by the leaders of the campaign end
their volunteer workers remains vigorous
enough to filter out to individual residents here,
your community neighbors and ours, and en-
courage them to step forward and be counted.
This year's CJA effort should enable each
of us to be partners in an effort which will as-
sist almost 35.0C0 Jews in Greater Miami and
cnother 750,000 in Israel and overseas, some
40 percent of them under age 16, in one im-
portant capacity or another in 1966.
When we recall that even the attainment of
of the SI,566,666 campaign goal meets only the
minimum needs of more than 50 local, nation-
al and overseas agencies, the imortance of the
task ahead is stressed anew- As the pace of
the "season" begins slowly tc relax, we can
not permit ourselves or our efforts to relax in
behalf of Greater Miami Jewry's annual over-
all philanthropic cause.
lithic power that the State Department seems to
be assuming. Is there no one on Capitol Hill
with courage enough to speak out? The resig-
nation of Mr. Schwartz would be a good start-
ing point.
A Monolithic Power
Abba P. Schwartz is highly regarded by
President Johnson, who chose Schwartz to
head up the State Department's Bureau of Se-
curity and Consular Affairs.
Schwartz has been one ol the Administra-
tion's vigorous advocates of a liberal immigra-
tion, travel and refugee policy. He is generally
reputed as having played a central role in the
U.S. adoption of a new immigration law last
year, finally wiping out the insidious national
origins guota system.
This system, launched in the early 1920's,
was reaffirmed in 1951 by the infamous Mc-
carran-Walter Immigration Act, which passed
over President Truman's veto, and which Pres-
idents Eisenhower and Kennedy subsequent-
ly pledged to see abolished or greatly modi-
fied.
President Johnson finally achieved what
seemed the impossible. Our incredible State
Department appears now to have decided to
punish Mr. Johnson for his very American mo-
tivations. How better than to do what Abba
Schwartz charges was accomplished while he
left the country on a secret Administration mis-
sion: to enqaae in some "reorganization" that
virtuallv abolishes the bureau Schwartz head-
ed without letting either him or Mr. Johnson
know a thing about it?
No wonder one is forced to record with in-
creasing bewilderment and concern the mono-
Waider's Visa Barred
If the report from the Jewish War Veterans
of the U.S.A. is correct, then Commander Mil-
ton Waldor had no alternative but to castigate
the Soviet Union's use of the visa as a puni-
tive means of emphasizing its displeasure with
statements the JWV made in the recent past re-
garding Moscow's attitude toward Iron Cur-
tain Jewry and Waldor's own defense of the
U.S. military effort in Viet Nam.
Countries have, of course, repeatedly em-
ployed visa restrictions as a potential black-
mail threat against public criticism.
The Soviet Union's denial of a visa to Wal-
dor is apparently a specific ccse in point
particularly when both the JWV and Waldor
have repeatediy requested top-level confer-
ences with Russian leaders to discuss Mos-
cow's cnti-Jewish policies.
Perhaps more than these policies, Waldor's
recent trip to Viet Nam and his subsequent
discussion with Secretary of Defense McNa-
mara. during which the JWV commander reaf-
firmed this nation's posture in Viet Nam was a
contributing factor to the Soviet restriction.
While we are certainly critical of Moscow's
mofcves. and while we decidedly do not like
them, it hardly leaves us baffled. What has
occurred, seems to be entirely clear.
ish
ilues,
rordj

- on
atti-
community Is in th.
of a dilemma of w!
seems to be i
But there is little
about it. Those who hat
argued that Jewish ,,j
throughout th? ages depended
upon physical threat
lation appear now to be
, tag the day Never in o his-
torv, including 'he Gold. Age
of Spain, have Jews experienced such affluence, power and accep-
tance as in the United States. Even in a free America, the si _;>
has been a difficult one. But the achievement is there, and it can
not be argued or denied. This is not to say that broad front: :- if
prejudice against us no longer remain to be dealt with and
a^..Nevertheless, even our defense agencies are hflfd-pressed now
for programs. Except for long-range goals of action abroa- and
those at home best described by "executive suite discrimination"
they find themselves increasingly involved in areas not p*|By Jewish.
This has meant the need to explain the involvement, particularly
in the ca.se of the Negro, and more recently with the general ideals
of President Johnson's Great Society. The war on poverty is
in point; and. I suppose, it is not difficult to rationalize
identification with these goals in terms of traditional Jewish
But they are not sectarian in the most specific meaning of the
they do not have the impact upon us that quotas against Jewi
medical students once had. or that irrelevant questions about r<
once posed in applications for employment.
We are reduced to "philosophy." In terms of intellecti.
ludes. such reductions under ordinary circumstances would b- both
noble and valuable. But reckoned as a function of Jewish s ival,
they are contrarily vainly boastful and even dangerous, I i the
philosophy here stands on stilt-like legs, with no underpin! if
profound meaning. In fact, the philosophy is a mere abstrac
is a substitute of doing for being.
SOPH/STfCATfD KIND Of NIHILISM
yUHEN ONCE Jews lived as Jews, the philosophy was a systematic
" body of literature, customs and traditions reflecting the -h
way of life Not all were students Not all were intellectually :'acile
in it. Indeed, many were even illiterate. But all responded with rever-
ence to the existence oi the body ot the knowledge and a.
cated themselves to its survival as the very basis of their meaning
as human beings. In it. they saw their hope for immortality. T i
it. they projected themselves, the illiterates included, as the People
ol the Book.
This was a strange notion and a stranger vision, but it t- one
that eludes us todav. Philosophers all, we return to abstractions
based upon the traditional Jewish philosophy, not to the phi! iphy
itself, for we have no specific knowledge of it. Nor. as in th- past,
are we willing to substitute reverence for ignorance. Hence, we talk
about our long-range goals for action against poverty or fo. civil
lights as being specifically Jewish because they are inherent
tiadition of Jewish thought. What, however, do wt reall; know
about Jewish thought?
The consequence is a kind of sophisticated ntbilism. a su' irban
mumbo-jumbo. sandwiched into our equivalent interests in 7. i
yoga Such boastfulness is intellectually dishonest. Besides, in
tiring ourselves into the belief that we really know something about
our Jewishness. when in fact we are merely talking about \.
we are treading on dangerous ground: we are submitting I "ur
spiiitual immolation by wilful negligence at worst and default
fASHIONMll DKVSSION Of VlfT NAH
A FFLUENCE AND acceptance have not alone meant new I
for our civic del* which once increasingly took or.
of a Jewish "raison d'etn Thej meant equally new I our
philanthropy, which could lay specific claim to Jewishness
of the traditional concept of "Uedakah." Without a ceut is more often quoted than any other as a rational)
fund raising 11 cause it i< probably the only one most
know anything about (There is a second: the stern i
young not to for '. the aged in their infirmity i
Here. too. limited understanding has led to danger In th '"
eenth century, Alexander Pope said that we should drink
of the well of knowledge, or not at all. He was right One h
to study the current philanthropic confusion with respect to
to Israel or to local welfare endeavor to see what is occurring '.'.here
Israel has become a tire.-ome symbol, the tendency is to n ''
the suburbs, not only literally, but also metaphorically "i
people particularly, with little understanding of or sympat ,!
traditional Judaism, and weary of an Israel they have Ion- since
come to regard as by now being successfully launched, increasingly
tend to bury their interests in a "Y" tennis court or swimming pool
as the single remaining contact they have or want with the
past.
Thus. Jewish communal philanthropy can no longer evi
a message from Israel, hence killing, as it were, two birds with one
-'one. It can no longer raise funds while spurring us on that from
Zion shall come forth Torah, or any other fetching Jewish phenome
non Somewhere along the line, it has become far more fashionable to
discuss Viet Nam The distinction between philanthropy ami civic
defense has. as a consequence and, among other things, been diluted
into non-existence. Someday soon, we mav expect to wake up a|ld
wonder why we are raising funds at all. We are, in the final analysis.
both safe and affluent.
A Weil-Received Project
Greater Miami is fortunate to be served by
the Community Television Foundation of South
Florida. Most of us know it as WTHSTV. Ch.
2. Educational television in our community fills
a central needone liberally recognized and
supported by the press here, as well as com-
mercial television, both of which are free in
their regard and esteem for Ch. 2's program-
ming-
Our community is proud that Ch. 2 is
ranked among the top ten educational televi-
sion stetiens in the nation. This project is cur-
rently endeavoring to maintain and improve
its lcrif afternoon and evenina viewina. We
join all Greater Miamians in wishing it well.
Vet
THt ABSINCI Of KNOWING HANDS
IkJOST OF us know these things to be self-evident and true
we seem powerless to turn the tide. A major specific area of
danger as a function of our diminishing regard for Judaism as I
thing that one "is." rather than one "does." is intermarriage. It >s
a direct legatee of slovenly identity. Even the Reform movement,
at whose feet the traditional-minded have laid the blame for inter
marriage, sometime ago came out in a vigorously determined dn*e
aimed at conversion.
One does not counterbalance the other. Nor does the Orthodox
propensity for laying blame and refusal honestlv to relate to Je-
not in total accord with the Orthodox point of view significantly con
tribute to turning the tide awav from a general desensitizing of te
American Jewish community. A case in point is an article on OrMf
dox Judaism by Prof Charles S l.iebman, of Yeshiva University.^
the recent 66tfa at Ution of the American Jewish Ycarboo*
Ihe article describes Orthodoxy as "the only remaining vcilree.0'
Confirmed on Paje 13-A


Friday, March 18, 1966
*Jewist Ftcradliaiti
Page 5-S.
Interama 'Dad'Pleads Case
Lecders cf the Greater Miami Jewish communily give thanks
for the recovery of many members of the Jewish National
Fund Council of Greater, who have been ill during the last
thiee months at ceremonies held lest week in the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel. Dr. Irving Lehrman, of Temple Emanu-El, and
Rabbi Mil ten Aim, executive director cf the Jew'sh National
Fund of America, were principal speakers. Left to right are
Wiliiam Bernstein, pre ident of the JNF Council of Greater
Miami, pinning on crchid on Mrs. Jack Fi.hman, as Jack
FisXman, v'ce president of the Jewish National Fund, and Zev
W. Xogan. look en. Honored at the Purin Ssudah were the
Fis.-.mans, Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Grunhut, Mies Lillian
Goodman. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schachno, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Rcsen. Mr. and Mrs. Mcrris Minov, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Kcnz, Samvel Elman, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Bookspan, Mr. and
Mrs, A. Schwartz, Bernard Silver, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Kagan.
Mr and Mrs. Max Fonbera, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schwartzman,
Ncthan H. Darskv. Mrs. Miriam Press, Rabbi Arm, Dr. Lehr-
mcr., Mrs. Max Affachiner. and Bornstein.
Arthur L. Perper was 65 on
Jan 31. As vigorous as ever,
he lias not given up on his major
claim to fame.
In Perper's view, he was
'"father of Interama," but few
people as yet have accorded him
this ofticial title. His scraphook,
filled to overflowing, and contain-
ing letters of recognition of his
efforts in behalf of a permanent
Pan American exhibition in
Miami from every possibl" dis-
tinguished source, including
United States senators, proves
Perper's point.
A former Miami Herald
staffer, Perper used his posi-
tion as a member of the Fourth
Estate to advance this cause.
"Yet everyone who has any say
in government today ignores
me," Perper feels.
Thirty years ago. Perper re-
lates, he was authorized to "rep-
resent Miami in her negotiations
with a view of Interesting the
governments of the United States
and Latin American nations for
the 1935 Pan American Exposi-
tion."
At that time. Mayor E. G. (Ev)
Beth Sholom Festival of the Arts
To Present Choral Concert Here Sunday
Second annual choral concert,
unckr the direction of Cantor
Davh Conviser and sponsored by
the Temple Beth Sholom Festival
of tht Arts will take place on Sun-
day ;;ternoon. 4 p.m.. in the tem-
ple sanctuary.
Fe-uring the concert will be a
concert version of "Down in the
\al. by Kurt Weill, sung by
the children's choir. The combined
choir- adult and children, will of-
fer excerpts from "Judas Macca-
baeus." by Handel. A program of
Israeli and American folk songs
will je presented by the adult
choir.
Ml ibers of the children's choir
are Melissa Allen, Jane Benson,
Mattj Bloom. Judy Brodsky,
Laui'i* Cohen. Marris Cohen, Me-
lanit Cohen. Preston Dortch, Ja-
nice Lrexel. Judy Drexel, Maureen
Edelrran. Cathy Erlanger, Mala-
nie Erlanger. Debbie Fredel,
Ram:;, Freedline, David Gaynor,
Judy Gilden. Debra Gordon. Joel
Greeoberg, Wendy Haft, Robin
Jabk Jeanne Katz. I.enore Katz,
John Kelner. Jeffrey Kramer. Beth
Krinzr.ian. Karen Landow, Robin
Lansi an. Susy Lee, Harry Light,
Larrj Light. Donna Lundy, Phyllis
Millet Carol Miranda, Jennifer
Neb*r. Carol Osnos. Susan Ossa-
kow. Jeffrey Pardo, Bela Rosen-
l art en. Susan Rubin. Lisa Sheldon.
Susan Shulman. Brenda Siegel-
man. Louise Schwartz. Joanna
Stern. Laura Stern, Robert Turken.
Freddie Zackheim. Marian Zweig,
Danny Jonas and Pamela Leslie.
Adult choir members are Essie
Abrams, Salwa Merrige, Ida Bed-
rick, Arch Bradley, Al Cohen, Es-
ther Commanday, Eve ConvLser.
Anna Degenshine, Watson Dutton,
Shirley Green, Minna Krams, Jim
Knopke. Helen Knopke. Alice Lee.
Ceil Newman, Ann Opper, Adele
Rosenthal, Sid Ross, Sam Rudt,
Rose Rueger. Esther Sadowsky,
Ruth Williams.
Under the sponsorship of the
Temple's Brotherhood and Sister-
hood, a Sunday night supper will
be served after the concert.
Chairman of the concert com-
mittee is Mrs. Harry Sonz. Chair-
man of the Festival of the Arts is
[ Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz. Vice presi-'
! dent of Sisterhood in charge of'
ways and means is Mrs. Joseph
Pardo. President of the Sisterhood
is Mrs. Seymour Silverman. and
president of Brotherhood is Jack
B. ihapiro.
100 COPIES-$2
(PHOTO OFFSET)
Anything you need copies o*
Reproduced en
Bond Pooer
WHILE YOU WAIT
Cosh Carry
rvino Miami Sln.-.a 1S44
95 N.E. 13th Street
PHONE FR 1-0*15
SUNSHINE PRESS
LETTERS
BULLETINS
LISTS
CONTRACTS
FORMS
REPORTS
ATTENTION!
Jewish Home for the Aged
THRIFT SHOP
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
FURNITURE"-"APPLIANCES"
CLOTHING'-"JEWELRY," etc.
"All Items Tax Deductible"
CALL 696-2101
Boys In Viet Nam
Now Have Hearts
Have a Heart?
William Zinkel. Mayor of Hol-
, lywood. wrote a Valentine message
the boys in Viet will long remem-
ber. His name and greeting led
; the list containing hundreds of
thoughtful persons.
The project began in February.
Just recently the names were re-
j ceived by U.S. servicemen. But
!th Jewish War Veterans Post 613
I feels it set up its booth in the Hol-
1 lywood Mail just yesterday. A
; paper scroll was offered for pas-
sers-by signatures.
Paperback books were also col-
i lected and air-shipped to the Far
East.
"Support of the project was won-
derful, said Sam Hirschman, co-
chairman. Workers on the project
included Bernie Hoffman, junior
vice commander; Mrs. Sam J.
Perry. JWV Auxiliary president;
Jack Berman. commander; and
Jack Rogow, co-chairman.
"People do have a heart, a bene-
volent one for giving and receiv-
ing," said Rogow.
ARTHUR PERPER
Sewell like Perper's idea to
construct a supply depot wherein
raw materials and products of
the U.S. and Latin American na-
tions would be displayed.
"1 never knew whom I waa
dealing with hack there in M
and didn't enter into any typ
contract," said Perper,
Now, Perper. a prosperous
Miami Beach real estate mar,
wants his just reward. Perper hai
sought to become a member of
the board of Interama. "I was i
member of the New York World's
Fair Advisory Committee in
1939. and I think I know some
thing about expositions and Latin
America, too." he said. Lik
his other claims, he has an offl
cial document signed by G
Whelan to prove it.
As a retired newspaperman.
Perper began traveling Centra
and South America as far back
as 1926. "I'd preach the virtue*
of Miami and South Florida to
presidents and trade officials
of these foreign lands," saio
Perper.
Perper ended his traveling in
1944 to settle down to a quiet life.
And today he staunchly waits for
a phone call becoming irritate i
as the years ao by hoping to
inform him he is v.anted ones
again,
You're always
talking a80ut
your savings
ACCOUNT.
FRANKLY, MONEY
IMPRESSES ME.
YOU CAN DO
SO MUCH WITH IT/.
Some people
have such a
materialistic
OUTLOOK .
Even a little saved regularly soon grows into
a nice reserve. Excellent earnings help.
H.'tUliM'l
,..*""
***P*~_______

''".-.
"0r)9 of the Nation's Oldest and Largest'
Dade Federal Savings
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OP MIAMI MIAMI, FLORIDA
JOSEPH M. LIPTON, President
r-.-
7 CONVENIENT OFFICES SERVE DADE COUNTY
Main Office: 101 East Flagler Street
MhtU Branch I Taiwan* Branch I Edteon Center Branch I North Miam Branch I Kendall Branch I Cutler Bidet Branch
MSB N. M St. I 1901 S. W. 8th St. j 5*30 H. ft 7th Aw. | 12600 N. W. 7th Ave. | U.S. 1 at S. ft 104th St. | 10*06 Caribbean Blvd.
Our Resources Exceed 235 Million Dollars



*Jenist Fhridi3iir
Friday. March 18. 1966
Israel's 'Lone Eagle"
Off on Trip to Rome
-eo.nard Bernstein (left*, music director of the
Mew York Philharmonic Symphony Society,
"r.cs been voted the 196S Frank L. Weil Award
cf JWB for "distinguished contribution to the
advancement of American Jewish culture."
The other two Frank L. Weil Award winners
ere Alan J. Altheimer (center), Chicago com-
munal leader and JWB vice president, who
.ill be honored for "distinguished contribu-
tion to the advancement of the Jewish Com-
munity Center field," and Mrs. Louis Ginzberg
'right. New York, of the National Women's
League of the United Synagogue of America,
who is to be cited for "distinguished contribu-
tion to the welfare of Jewish personnel in the
U.S. Armed Forces." The bronze medallions
and scrolls emblematic of the awards will be
presented Saturday evening, Apr. 30, at the
banquet session of JWB's national biennial
convention in New York, at which JWB will
launch its 50th anniversary celebration.
ROME tJTA< Abie Nathan.
the Israeli -lore eagle" who flew
to Egypt in an effort to interest
Egyptian President Nasser into
talking about peace with Israel.
came here Monday on the first leg
of a trip to various countries to
work up a world movement to take
the issue of peace out of the hands
of politicians, and put such efforts
mi the hands of non-political
civilians
Nathan, who had flown in his
own plane from Israel to Port
Said, then was given fuel by the
Egyptians so he could retvm to
Israel, was greeted enthusiasti-
cally at Rome's international air-
port when he arrived this morn-
ing as a passenger on an El A'
Isrjel Airlines jet plane. Scores
of Italian and foreign iowrnalilti
and radio-television
met him.
reporters
20,000 at Rabbi Adler Rites
Continued from Page 1-A
Bi t'i Shalom, Detroit, a cousin of
Rabbi Adler: and Cantors Jacob
II Sinenklar and Reuvcn Frankel.
Inti rment was at Clover Hill Park.
R ijal Oak. Mich.
Every pew in the 5.000 seat
Shaarey Zedek Temple's sanctuary
was filled when the services were
rnc;in at 2 p.m. More than 1.000
other mourners listened to the ser-
vices over loud speakers in other
temple halls and study rooms.
Thousands jammed the streets out-
.sidr the magnificent $4,500,000
temple dedicated in 1962 under
the supervision of Rabbi Adler.
following the services and reciting
*'aniens" that came over other
loud speakers.
More than 500 automobiles fol-
lowed the funeral procession from
the temple to the cemetery. Among
the national Jewish organizations
represented at the funeral were
the Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds, the Zionist Or-
ganization of America, the Jewish
National Fund, and the Jewish
War Veterans of the United States.
The Israel Government was re-
presented by Consul Aviv Ekroni
of the Consulate-General in Chic-
ago and the B'nai B'rith delega-
tion was led by Label A. Katz. for-
mer national president of the or-
ganization.
In addition to official delega-
tions representing Jewish
groups, there were also delega-
tions representing Roman Catho-
lic and Protestant churches.
Archbishop John F. Deegan,
Roman Catholic prelate of the
Detroit diocese, lauded Rabbi
Adler in his official mourning
pronouncement. Lewis H. Wein-
stein, president of the Council
of Jewish Federation and Wel-
fare Funds, called Rabbi Adler
"a giant in his leadership of our
people and our nation."
Rabbi Adler was not only out
standing among America's Jewish
spiritual leaders, but also a prime
proponent of the ecumenical spirit
in this country, as well as one of
Detroit's and the country's
leaders in efforts to bring about
labor-management peace and
sound relations between industry
and trade unions.
Born in Slutzk. Russia, in 1906.
the son of Rabbi Joseph Adler, he
was brought to the United States
at the age of seven. He studied
first at the City College of New-
York, where he received a bache-
A prolific writer as well as a
noted lecturer, he was the author
of Great Passages from the Torah,
The World of thet Talmud, and
many monographs and magazine
article.
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Nathan said he would ti\
Pope Paul VI, to whom ht had
sent a telegram asking for an ap-
pointment, and would also visit
Italian. French and British advo-
cates of world peace. "1 want ti
we anybody who would like to see
me," he said. "I am convinced that
civilians should care for their des
tiny themselves. The hands of th
politicians are sometimes frozen.''
He expects to remain here until
Thursday, then go on to France
and to England.
lor of science degree, and was or-
dained a rabbi at the Jewish The-
ological Seminary of America in
1935. He started his career in the
Conservative rabbinate as the spir-
itual leader of Temple Emanu-El.
Buffalo. H, \., and assumed the
leadership of Temple Shaarcy
Zedek in Detroit in 1938.
He became one of the leaders of
, the Jewish community as well as
one of the outstanding citizens of
the general community. During.
World War II. he served as a chap-
1 Iain in the United States Army
and, for a time after Japan had
been defeated, served as the first
i Jewish army chaplain in Tokyo.
Ha was chairman of the Rab-
binical Assembly's Commission
on Adult Education, and a mem-
ber of the B'nai B'rith Commis-
sion on Adult Education. Local-
; ly, he was also a member of
' the board of the Jewish Welfare
Federation. He was also a mem-
l ber of the Detroit Round Table
of Christians and Jews.
Mean


Friday. March 18. 1966
+Jewisli fkrSdliart
Page 7-A
Dr. Prinz Hits 'Ugly9 U.S. Practice
Continued from Page 1 A
0T. Prinz cited past U.S. prac-i Dr. Prinz pointed out that Presi- by adjusting
,. "~" '"*" ""'"": tr. i iiii jjomica out uiai fi-esi- By adjusting our appointive poll- partmcnt ca
ing Council. Shad Polier. Council ." <'a;,efs ro '". religion of dcnt Cleveland and Secretary of cies to the odious practices of some'.. .
chairman, presided. Amcru-an foreign service person-'. Hp'ri (other government, .he Arabs o
In his letter to Secretary Rusk nel. ha ;the American Jewish Congress
leader continued:
"The very least Americana can
j do the least our own State !>e-
appointive poU-|partment can do is not to lend
ir cooperation and our
Dr. Prinz declared:
Secretary Rusk u,tunl1 a" issue. lie rcier-: -------------------------------<
i. red to a position taken by Presi- *> these representations and re-j
Idenl Graver Cleveland in 1885 af- fused to appoint an envoy in Mr.
, ,.' nan""S Anthony M. Keiley, of Keiley's stead."
Virginia, to be the U.S. Minister at j Commenting on Mr. Mac-
Vienna. The Austro-Hungarian:Arthur's statement that the reli-
Govemment declared Mr. Keileys\gious beliefs of the State Depart-
appointment 'unacceptable" be- ment personnel "cannot be ig-
"Should a specific American
appointee be unacceptable to a
foreign state and be declared
persona non /jrata for a specific
assignment, then that is a mat-
ter to be handled in due course
"MacArthur's position neces-
sarily embroils the Department
in inquiries into religious belief
which under our Constitution
can lawfully be none of its con-
cern and which tend to compro- "* "U>e position of a foreign nored in the case of certain coun Bl l for ,hc S,a,e Department
mise all appointments to the envoy wedded to a Jewess by civil tries." Dr. Prinz declared: lo assume for itself the task of
Foreign Service." marriage would be untenable and "It is not the business of the j advance religious screening is un-
even impossible in Vienna."
The American Jewish Congress c _. _
eader noted that a resolution had ..^'retary of State Bayard re-
ocen introduced in the House of P,,od l0 he, Austrian Foreign Min-
Representatives by Rep Schweiker Mry as follows:
mi Feb. 21 calling on the State
"If Arab countries wish to ex
pose themselves to the embaiTa-
ment that must surely come from
the arbitrary rejection of a quali-
fied American representative sole-
ly because he is Jewish, let them
do so.
"Perhaps it is not too much to
hope that thev may b:' sufficiently
'embarrassed by this open practice
Department of State to seek to thinkable." of anti-Semitism as finally to lv
accommodate foreign prejudices In his letter to Secretary Rusk, it up for the ugly practice it is."
"It is not within the power
of the President nor of the Con-
gress, or of any judicial tri-
bunal in the United States, to
take or even bear testimony, or
in any mode to inquire into or
decide upon the religious belief
of any official, and the proposi-
tion allowing this to be done by
any foreign government is nec-
essarily and 'a fortiori' inadmis-
sible."
Although the Austrian Govern-
Department to desist from apply-
.ng such religious tests for over-
seas assignment.
'We cannot believe that the De-
partment will act only under this
kind of legislative compulsion."
Dr. Prinz declared, adding:
"Failure to perceive tne over-
riding moral issue inherent in this
matter necessarily detracts from
'he confidence American citizens
should be able to invest in high
officials of their government.
"We urge the Department to an- ment withdrew its objection to Mr.
nounce the abandonment of this Keiley on religious grounds, Dr.
nefarious policy so that all Ameri- Prinz noted, it oftered new objec-
cans may be reassured of fairness tions which included one that he
and justice at all levels oi their would not be welcome in "Vienna
government." society."
Mimosa Residents
To Rally for Appeal
Mr.-and Mrs. A. J. Molasky. of
Miami Beach, will host a reception
for residents of the Mimosa apart-
ments at their apartment in the
Miami Beach high-rise next Wed-
Mlay, 4:80 p.m., in behalf of the
'mhined Jewish Appeal.
Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual
rader of "Temple Beth Sholom.
will be guest of honor and princi-
al speaker at the cocktail party.
Kabbi Kronish is chairman ol the
Creater Miami Committee for U.J
Stale of Israel Bonds, nation il
ice president of the Amerioi u
Jewish Congress and nationa vice
li nt of the American H I-
ut Development i unds
Serving with Mr. and
MolasKy on the koti coni.i I
are David Canter, Morris Hirscl,
Meyer Kronenberg, Abe K'-'vh,
Abraham Magid, Harry Murrits,
Harry Pearlman and Harry !U-
bel
Molasky, a founder and trust'e
if Mfc. Sinai Hospital, was an ac-
tive leader in the St. I.ouis Jewish
community before moving here in
the 1850s. A member of Westview
Country Club Tiere. he is on the
hoard of governors of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and of
the campaign cabinet of the CJA.
Mojasky's appointment as chair-
man] for the Mimosa Apartment
was ^announced by Daniel Ncal
Heller and Byron Topol. chairmen
'if tin; Residents Division of the
I A l-fae meeting is a major func-
tion Of the 1966 effort to raise $1,-
566.688'for more than 50'local.
rtatioJBl and overseas agencies
-in.ported by the Combined Jew-
h AJipeal
rOp Information and Reservations on Zim Line Cruises"
FARR
ISADOkl SCHWARTZ
Free Loan Will
Install Officers
Greater Miami Hebrew Free
Loan Association will hold its an.
nual installation dinner Sunday
night at the I.ombardy Hotel.
Isadore Schwartz will be in-
stalled as president for his 15th
term. Ceremonies will be con-'
ducted by Metro Mayor Chuck Hall.
Judge Sam I. Silver will be toast- j
master, and Rabbi Solomon Schiff, i
of Congregation Beth El, will de-1
liver the invocation.
Other officers to be installed,
include Mrs. Sol Lee Wegcr. Mrs.
Rose Siegel, vice presidents; Mrs.
Fred Ochs, Mrs. Zelda Kunst, Max
Price, secretaries; Max Rappa-
port, Hyman Chabner, Sam Miller,
Ben Silverman, Henry Garison,
Harry Rose, Mrs. Gladys FendelL
Tillie Scheck sand Hyman Kam. fi-
nancial committee member.
Cocktails will be served at 6
p.m., and dinner will start at 6:30
p.m.
r-

p
i
r
?
r
?
I
i
*
r
r
r

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?
,*V,
I
THE JEWISH NATIONAL FUND.OF AMERICA

Cordially invites you
to participate in the
Pilgrimage to Israel
JOHN F. KENNEDY MONUMENT
and Peace Forest
Monday July 4th, 1966
For Information and Reservations Call
VOLPE TOURS
1 502 WASHINGTON AVI.
Miami Beach 532-7326
I
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Reservations eft. Information Call
424 Lincoln Road Mall, M.B.
6701 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach
531-5327
865-7444
Shalom 48-day cruise.
Shalom 8 countries.
Shalom 12 ports.
Shalom 9 days in Israel
during the
High Holidays with
the ship as hotel.
Shalom
means a very special hello. One that's warm,
friendly, Israeli. And that's just what this
48-day cruise of cruises will be.
Leave New York on August 30, 1966 and
sail to Madeira, Lisbon, Palermo, Haifa,
Istanbul, Piraeus, port of Athens, Dubrovnik,
Venice, Naples, Cannes, Palma de Majorca
and Las Palmas in the Canary Islands.
There will be plenty of time in each port,
and optional shore excursions are available
in all of them.
The stop in Haifa is really unusual. First of all,
you will be there for nine days. You'll arrive
in time to celebrate the New Year 5727 and
to join in the joyous celebration. Of course,
the ship is your hotel in Israel as it is in all the
ports. This means you don't have the
bother of finding hotel accommodations
(and, during the holidays, that's next to
impossible). What's more, there are no
customs formalities or unpacking and
repacking and you can enjoy all the Shalom
facilities including her three swimming
pools, luxurious public rooms and delicious
kosher cuisine.
Reservations for this exciting cruise are
going fast, but choice accommodations
are still available. For a full-color
brochure that will tell you everything
'it vou want Know' ca" or write Zim
r< or see your travel agent. |

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OWNERS REPRESENTATIVE: AMERICAN ISRAELI SHIPPING COMPANY, INC.,
?45SE FIRST ST MIAMI. 373 8362. OTHER OFFICES: NEW YORK. PHILA..
BOSTON, CHICAGO, LOS ANGELES, SAN FRANCISCO, MONTREAL, TORONTO.
BE A'GUESr GO
all Zim ships registered in Israel LINES^L


IrgeP-A
>Jenisti fhridfiann
Friday, Mcrch 18. 1966
New Syria Chief Urges Israel War
\s*:o:-.:r.ent r.-.eeting ot Miami Beach Real Es-
tate) Division oi Combined Jewish Appeal
r:-.r..-s toceihe: sealed deft to light' Morton
Russack. David Muskat. David Fenton and
Hairy I Sou Standing are Harold Rosenfeld
Uett^ and Sol Megdeil. Fenton is chairman oi
the division, one oi the most active in CJA's
campaign to raise SI.566.666 ior 53 local, na-
tional and overseas agencies.
JERUSALEM (JTA) Syria's
new chiel 11 state, Nureddin At as-
si. this week caUed for an (in-
mediate "liberation war" again.*!
[srael as "the beat way ot achiev-
ing Arab unity" Sneaking at ;;
military parade, he attacked the
w stern powers, especially the
I'nited states, and underlined Sy-
ria's intention to cooperate more
closely with the Communist bloc
Meanwhile Syrian gun posts
near the shores of Lake Tiberias
a body of water entirely within
Israeli jurisdictionfired on Is-
raeli fishermen on the lake rid-
dling one of the Israeli boats. An
Israeli patrol boat return-
ed the fire, and rescued the fish-
ermen. There were no casual-
ties on the Israeli sit.
The attack was the third in the
last month against Israeli fishing
boats on the lake. Israel has tiled
a complaint with the I'nited Na-
Bureau Announces Top Winners for Essay-Art Contest
Winners ot the annual essay-art
i Miti b) the Bui
.: Jevisl On Zion-
ft Counc I Miami Beach and
rood irere announce I b)
. -*:'-. Cohen Bureau president,
of. the
i on .. board in ctors Tu s
: Temple Meno
- swarding
i rs idual
Is ol the Hurt au an
hiebn ah arj bee
i.l of
school
ted b) l miis
tkl'varUman. executive dire,:..
In ike -.--... ratast, I :-: prirv
rent to Debts Cohen, of Beth
tngn -.' '' m tn r essaj
Means to Me "
?<.. *-ent to Bins Shift
.f B<'-- Da .d C .....-.: n, on
...''. e." Third
ras Howm Michel
pie Beth Am Fourth
went to Moss Jacobs, Judea: fifth, Boy Goldenberg, of
.i Jewish Center.
irable mentions i:i the es-
-.i> contest went to Don;; Savage
\ and Kenny
- It oi Temple Beth Sholom.
Miami Beach
First prize in the art contst was
to Judy Lelchuk. of Tem-
I, for her block print; sex
Joan Lipinsky. oi Tei
Am, tor her collage: third to
Beth Pnedland, of Temple Beth
Shirah for her "Torah. th< Es-
sence of Israel:" fourth. Lit Bosen-
of Temple Beth for
"Kiddush Hashem:" f:f:h.
Richard Bakusin. Oi Beth Torah
Congregation, for his duiama of
an Israeli kibbutz
arable mentions in the art
were awarded to Linda Se-
el Beth Sholem, Hollywood,
Stephen Foreman, of Temple
Beth Sholom, Miami Beach.
The many art object- .>n display
at Temple Mencrah will again be
..*
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GERMAN AND
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AND
SEAFOOD
SPECIALTIES
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HOME CATERING
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Ais-fns Aj4-se7
tions Syrian-Israeli klixed Armis-
tice Commission. S a(.
tacks against [srael ,n oc_
cur very often at t
years, as the Syrians tempi ..bar
the Israelis from tl .|lllla
waters s
tw von* < t
RfAL
KOSHER WINE
on exhibit at the Art Gallery of
Washington Fedora!. 1701 Meri-
dian Ave.. for two weeks, begin-
ning Mar 17.
Judges in the conies'; wore
Beyna Youngerman, Rachel Skop.
Herman Higger, local artists .lack
Alexander and Louis Schwartz-
man, executive director of the
Bureau.
Committee for arra:-.. mi nl of
the c -' included Al Ossip, Isaac
Donin. Morri> Simon and Jack
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owi mom irtaawMM iu ssrrrvAjrs RKfPTiow


Friday, March 18. 1966
vJtnist ftcrid/for
Page 9-A
State Dep't. Denies Bigotry
.coking over prospect cards in the building trades divisions
-ire CJA leaders (left to right) Ben Giller. chairman of the Con-
struction and Real Estate Division; Marshall Berkson co-
c-nairman of building trades for air-conditioning and heatinq
:irms; and Edward Swerdlin. co-chairman of buildinq trades
:or concrete and materials.
Harbour House
CJA Breakfast
Monday Morning
Dr. Irving Lehrman. chairman
the campaign cabinet of the 1966
' cinb;ncd Jewish Appeal, will be
|.uest of honor and principal speak-
at the annual CJA breakfast for
*idents of Harbour House and
arbour House South on Monday.
10 a.m.. in the Cafe Francais of
arbour House South.
Martin Bergcr. Robert D. Blum
r.. and Maurice. Greenbcrg are
chairmen of the breakfast Their
ppointment was announced by
>:*on J. Topol and Daniel Neal
offer, co-chairmen ot the High-
.ise Division of the 1966 Com-
: nid Jewish Appeal.
Selected as committee members
are Joseph D. Albert. Harry
Baratz. Myron M Behrman. Mann
;. Berg, Milton Berger. Martin
Bloch, Paul A, Brown. Howard
ooper, Milton Finke. David A.
[rinsburg, Sam Gnimct. David Hal-
per, Frank llershey, Maurice
Hertz.
Also. Hairy E. Jaffe. Dr. Sam
V. Kiviat. Victor M. Levin. Nat H.
evy, Peter Marcus, Milton May-
r Philip Remisch. Dr. H. L Salb,
* .
ROBfRr D. BlUM JR.
Meyer Schneider. reward Sieglcr.
and Samuel S. Wasserman.
Dr. I.ehrman. of Temple Emanu-
El. addressed the annual meeting
in San Juan. P. R Tuesday night
in behalf of the I'nited Jewish Ap-
peal.
Sunday night. Dr. Lehrman will
be honored bv the Palm Beach
County Jewish Federation at its
annual JCA dinner at the Palm
Beach Towers.
HOTEL
CEAN AT 44-n STREET
\DIT10NAL
tebleau VL
.............. ^
SERVICES j Vy
cone i RfJ
t)R. lRViNQ LehRMAN Y
under the ausp.ces of j\
SISTGRhOOO &S
BALLROOM Gfi
APRIL 4-5
RESERVATIONS.
Banquet Dtpt.:
JE 3-8811
Continued from Page 1-A
J. Feldman was assigned to that
post. Mr. McCloskey indicated
he had no knowledge of that
Specific episode but that this
Government felt it necessary to
obtain prior agreement on per-
sons considered for assignment.
1! 'k'Nir-d reports that the State
Department has in the past not
assigned U.S. foreign service oiti-
cers of Jewish faith to Israel He
n ssed that the U.S. Government
did not believe that acceding to'
wishes ot other nations on L'.S.
pi rsonnel in terms oi the Amer-
ica n'.- personal background was
tantamount to a pslicy <>i discrim-
ination by ilu' United States.
At the conference, a quotation
bj Assistant Secretary of State
Douglas MacArthur II was cited.
Mr. MacArthur nad written R*?p.
Richard S. Schweiker. Pennsyl
vania Republican, that "while the
Cnited States does not normally
take into account the religion of
its employes in assigning them for
duty abroad, this is regrettably a
factor which cannot be ignored in
the case of certain countries
whose policies in this respect we
cannot control, however much we
disagree with them."
Mr. McClosky said he would
have to confirm the authenticity
of the quotation. Rep. Schweiker
later displayed the signed letter by-
Mr. MacArthur containing the
quotation cited. State Department
sources meanwhile revealed that
Mr. Ru>k makes "'informal in-
quiries" either directly to prospec-
tive appointees or to their col-
leagues when considering assign-
ments to diplomatic posts where
.lews might be unwelcome
The American Jewish Com-
mittee meanwhile asked Secret-
ary of State Dean Rusk to make
"vigorous representations" to
the Government of Lebanon
against its continuing discrim-
inatory policy which resulted in
the barring of Andrew Good-
man, AJC vice president, and his
wife, from entry into Lebanon
despite their possession of an
American passport and a valid
Lebanese visa.
Mr. Goodman, president of Berg-
dorf Goodman department store in
New York was barred along with
Mrs. Goodman from entering Le-
banon because he is on an Arab
blacklist of persons active in sup-
port of fund-raising for Israel. The
two were held at the Beirut air-
| port for more than five hours. Mr.
Goodman is active on behalf of
the I'nited Jewish Appeal and the
hedcration of Jewish Philanthro-
pes oi Greater New York.
Dr. John Slawson. executive vice
president of the American Jewish
Committee, in his appeal to Sec-
retary Rusk, .said:
"Mr. Goodman is a vice presi
dent of the American Jewish Com-
mittee, and he and his wife are
active in many civic and phi-
lanthropic cau.-es. The arbitrary
revocation by the Lebanese Gov-
ernment ot their permission to en
v. r that country as tourists, is
more than a curtailment oi Amer-
rtUTIONAUY "faMOUsT""
FOR THE PAST 50 YEARS
IHE FABULOUS ZEIGEft
| KOSHER CUISINE!
ZKIOERS'
RitzPlaza
. nom toot ca*~ cum .
RESERVE NOW
FOR
TRADITIONAL
PASSOVER SEDERS
Conducted by the tmintnt
CANTOR
SAUL BREEH
& the Come/ot Choir
RESERVATIONS:
Airs. Hoffman
JEMerson 1 6881
ON'H! OtUMI I'thSI MilMi gflCN 111
,u.in citizens' right of travel for ir-
'it and unacceptable rea-
sons. By reaffirming ^ policy that
undermines the integrity and the
equality oi I'nited States citizen
.'hip. the Lebanese action is an af-
front to the dignity of the United
States and contrary to our funda-
mental democratic principles.
our deep belief as most recent-
ly expressed in our communica-
tion of last January "that the
, time has come for the United
States Government to take effec
live action to insist upon the final
obliteration of these remaining
intolerable distinctions made
among our citizens' by certain
"Tin- latest incident reinforces Arab states''
I I I llll |
The Bisctiyhe
Terrace H&tel
340 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD, MIAMI, FLA.
PROUDLY ANNOUNCES
Kosher Passover
Seder Services
APRIL 4 and 5
TO BE HELD AT THE
STARLIGHT BALLROOM tr
Facing the Beautiful Biscayne Bay Where Heavens and Star
Join Festivities
UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF
RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
RABBI SIMON APRIL OFFICIATING
Separate family tables if desired v
Synagogue Services Will be Held Both Holy Days
at the Hotel Premises
$12.50 For One Night $20 For Two Nights
Children Under 10. $7:50 (Each Night)
ROOM ACCOMMODATIONS IF DESIRED
MENU
Passover Wine Relish Tray Grapefruit Gefilte Fish
Mq*zo Ball Soup Brisket of Beef Kugel
Plain or Egg Matzos Tzimes
Macaroons & Sponge Cake Coffee Tea Sanka
FOR RESERVATIONS PLEASE CALL
379-3792 MISS SHIRLEY 379-3792
DEAUVILLE
presents
peeRce
Metropolitan Opan star
conducting
PASSOVER SEDERS
Chair conducted Eli SmnmU
FIRST SEDER
Mon. April 4-7 PM
.111(1
ax incl.
Children under 8
S.^.^.'jO tip
SECOND SEDER
Ton. April J-7 PM
SI r-750 lip ""I
X i tax incl,
110 foi each Seder
DIETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVED UNDER
SUPERVISION (IF KAIHH TABOR II. STERN
Call I'N 5-8511- 1 '.it. iin- Dept.
^0N THE OCEAN AT 67th STREET, MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA rj
proudly presents
CANTOR
EMANUEL MANDEL
Conducting Traditional
PASSOVER SEDER
in the Golden Gate Auditorium
Monday, April 47 p.m.
FOR RESERVATIONS
CALL Mr. Joe Wacbtel: WI7-4411
Exec. Food Director
$10 w Pcr$on
(tip & lax included)
Children under 13Sf
AMPLE PARKING
< V
ON OCEAN AT 194th STREET MIAMI BEACH


Page 10-A
+Jeisti ncridiann
Friday. March 18. 1966
Urge Mid-East Peace Talk With Reds
Continued from Page 1-A
tag war." Sen. Javils told the Sen-
ate that "the world climate favors
negotiations as a solution to inter-
national problems." He cited the
cease-fire worked out at Tashkent
between India and Pakistan with
Soviet mediation and the state-
ment in Kuwait by visiting Hun-
garian Premier Guiya Kallai in fa-
vor of Arab-l.-iacli negotiations. A
similar effort, he said, could and
should be made in the Middle East.
"The l'nited States." he stated.
"should now plainly and strongly
indicate its willingness to pursue
such an effort and make every en-
deavor to persuade the Soviets to
join."
Citing the United States-Bri-
tish-French tripartite declara-
tion of 1950, guaranteeing the
Arab-Israel armistice lines. Sen.
Javits said that there had been a
"most significant change" in the
status quo since then. "In 1950
the world did not have to con-
tend with a significant Soviet
presence in the Middle East"
but at the present time, the Sov-
iets were firmly established in
the Middle East "principally
through their trade in the goods
of war." He cited estimates that
the Soviet Union had sent more
than $1,000,000,000 worth of
arms to Arab countries during
the past decade.
The Senator said that a "major
criticism" of the Administration
"has been its reluctance to be per-
suasive with the Arabs to come to
the peace table." He ascribed this
to 'a tear that the Arabs would
resent such pressure." But. as
West Germany demonstrated just
last year, such fears rest on weak
foundations, he pointed out. He
cited the fact that West Germany
had recognize Israel despite Arab
threats and that now West German
relations with the Arab world "re-
main strong" and Arab-West Ger-
man trade "is growing rather than
diminishing."
'CHAI' ANNIVERSARY OF STATE OF ISRAEL
Histadrut Planning JJurd Seder
Celebration at Fontainebleau Apr, 7
"Persistent and continuing ef-
forts by the United States for a
Middle East peace are vital for
such continuing efforts are needed
to build up public opinionin the
Middle East itself as well as in the
West and Eastwhich will rise in
support of finally layine to r?st
Ihc threat of war in the Middle
East." he stated. Admitting that
"an effective resolution" to the
Middle East conflict "cannot be
brought about overnight or through
one single dramatic effort" and
that the climate "must be care-
fully created and world opinion
mustered in support." the Senator
declared:
"The L'nited States must lead
the way: especially since the
United States missed its opportun-
ity when it failed to support the
United Nations effort of 16 African
and Latin American nations in
January 1962 to bring the Middle
East dispute to the conference
table."
He then referred to reports
that because Israel had de-
veloped economically the United
States was considering cuts in
economic aid. The Senator said
that among the factors cited in
support of such cuts was the
fact that Israel's hard currency
reserves now approximated
the world" for which Israel must
accumulate reserves. He said
such factors "argue forcefully for
: the continuation of U.S. economic
i aid."
Philanthropist Jacob Rifkln will
..ill the traditional third Seder
celebration commemorating 'he
"Chai" anniversary of the State of
Israel at the Fontainebleau Hotel
on Apr. 7.
The evening event is jointly
sponsored by the Greater Miami
Council for Vocational Training
and Medical Services in Israel and
the Israel Histadrut Committee of
Greater Miami.
Schmule Fershko. producer and
director, will stage a special pro-
gram entitled "From Bondage to
Freedom." with a noted cast of
pel formers.
Rabbi Leon Kronish. honorary
chairman for the affair, said that
"the theme is appropriate to
aunch the building of the Grei ter
Miami Amal Technical Huh
School in Ramleh, Israel.
"The school will help Israeli
,outh learn a trade and become
I ith modern and scien-
tific industrial skills, for which in-
dustry in Israel is in dire need."
bi Kronish -aid.
Mrs Anna Brenner Meyers, co-
chairman, said that "the Greater
Miami Amal High School will be
. lasting tribute to the men and
women of our community."
Community Seders Planned
Plans are being made at Temple
Adath Yeshurun for community
Seders which will be held Monday
and Tuesday. Apr. 4 and 5. The
festival service will be conducted
by Rabbi Samuel R. Stone and
Cantor Maurice Neu.
Sponsors for the new school, v. ho
..ill attend the ffjird Seder, include
Jack S. Popick. Worris Nev.mark.
treasurer, and Mrs. Newmark. Mr.
and Mrs. Abraham Rovinsky,
Joseph Ash, and Sam Feinstein.
Farband coordinators for the
third Seder are headed by the
presidents of the local branches:
Manual Burstein. Ben-Gurion: Mor-
ris Honigbaum. Bialik: Moe Levin.
Chaim Weizmann: Samuel Gcll'and,
David Bliss: Abraham 1'ilosof.
Poale Zion: and Joseph P /.uker-
man, I.ebediker.
Rabbi Kronish
And Simon Speak
On 'Mendel 6e.!is'
IN THE HEART
o' rh Ocis National
Femes' campsites $295.
SI0 do-vn, $10 monthly
Weterfronl crnp$ile* $15
down. $15 monthly
400.000 acres of pe'pet
ual hunting m rhe Ocale
National forest available
to thoie who buy OOn
Plenty o' shade trees Each camp,te is itj v-.-gm s'ate fo' the hunter dee'.
quasi), and vw.ld boar. For the
> mi rtg large mouth
bass 'en to Mte^n pounds. AN ttiif
only 15 m.lej north O* Silver So' r*g*
Each camps wah# River. Only a very l.tved number
o' c*- illy in the National
Forest can be created.
FOR CAMPSITES IN OCALA
NATIONAL FOREST, WrCITE:
Clayton C. Grimes
Department 00
18001 Gulf Blvd.
St. Petersburg,
Florid.
******** '66 00DGE **v*>>**v
Other Fine Cart
795
^t. Per Div
* I plus Mil
plus Mileage
BEN'S RENTALS
1451 W. FLAGLER Ft 34326
U0N SCHACTER'S
YIDDISH-AMERICAN
YAI'HEYUAE
ON STAGE IN PtSSON
Many stars of the
Yiddish and American Theatre
Music, Siniing, Comedy
and Dancing
Biggest Show Bargain In Town
Continuous from 1:30 p.m.
on screen
"THE GREAT WALTZ"
luise Rainer
CINEMA
'235 WASHINGTON AVt
Matinee .Cont.nuou. f,,,,^
CARIB I MIAMI
fAiMSfiws
.-'a.--
The breath-
taking race
for
Hollywood's
highest award!
Tobias Simon, of the Flori Bi r
ar.d the l'nited States Supreme
Court, and Rabbi Leon Kronish,
spiritual lender of Temple Beth
Sholom. will discuss "Th" Trial "i
the Famous Blood-Libel Case
.Mendel Beilis" on Monday, s p.m..
at the temple, according to an an-
nouncement by Mrs. Irving Kush-
man. chairman ot the adult studies
committee. Board of Education of
Beth Sholom.
Rabbi Kronish will give the his-
torical background of the case, and
Simon will handle the trial itself.
Fourth in a series under the
heading "The Five Great Trials of
Jewish History," tiie last trial to
be discussed on Monday night.
Mar. 28. will be "The Trial ot the
Jewish Preacher from Nazareth
Jesus."
STEPHEN BOYD
ELKESOMMER MILTON II
ELEANOR PARKER
JOSEPH COTTEN JILL ST. Jl
COLOR
ACADEMY AWARD
NOMINEEYEAR'S
EST ACTOR
ROD STIIGER
IHE PAWNBROKER
Beauty Shops Open Here
Albert J. rlirscfa announces the
opening of the Ace-Sun Beauty and
Barber Supply Co at the Flamingo
Plaza in Hialeah. The company
also operates shops at 1254 N'K
163rd St.. and in Hollywood and
i':. Lauderdale,
|2*4 From 1:30 pm. I IT A*.
***BlME
1
SIDNEY SHELLFV
POITIER 5 WINTERS
EUZABETM HARTMAN
riM HAKIMANi
Chagall Print
To be Auctioned
$700,000,000. He pointed out.
however, that Israel's reserves
wort not accumulated from any
favorable balance in its inter-
national trade.
.i A orint of one of the 12 stained
"These reserves stem rom the A P' by Marc chagal, in
sale of bonds, which must be it- W*s a, ebrew Unrver
paid, from West German, rest,in- he WJSSm JJ, bc auctioned
States Government economic hop, fund-raising TV_auctionApr.
which has been much reduce''.
he pointed out. He also cited Is-
rael's foreign currency debt of
some SI.200.000.000. "the highest, jamming
per capita foreign currency debt in area.
22 from 5 p.m. to midnight.
Miami Hadassah has contributed
the print to promote Ch. 2*3 pro-
in the Greater Miami
yMiax
"The'Htolta Food Store
Thot Is Different '
si. 1947
1668AltonRood/531-9985
FRESH SQUEEZED JUICES
jait. uo*e, m S7#acH
eimicritf ooo
VlfAMINS, NATUl.il NUTS.
UM1UIHU>'0 mint
rfeSUN BENT A CAR
^Bf Automatic, Power Steering
301 23rd St., MB.
OTHER NEW
CARS FROM
'15
Air.Cond;tioned Cert
9 Passenger Station Wagons
Wlc. + 6 mi.
Including liability Insurance
Pickup I Delivery Service
PHONE 532-5502


*'Jen1st) fhrkttar)
Pagell-A
right are George Malhews. as Prokop. Alan Howard
braim, Boris Tumarin as Fishel. and Sada Thompson as
"heba, sitting around their Seder table in a scene from
for Passover," a television drama by James Yaffe, the
, Eternal Light holiday presentation on Sunday. Apr. 3,
12:30 to 1 p.m.. on WCKT Ch. 7. The Eternal Light is pro-
8 by the Jewish Theological Seminary in cooperation
Jthe National Broadcasting Company. The telecast, in
H is based on the Sholom Aleichem story of the same
H which appeared in "The Old Country."
Still Ponder Arms from Germany
Continued from Page I-A
us. The disclosures were made by
Dr. William A. Wexler, B'nai B'rith
president, at a meeting in New
Vork of the B'nai B'rith Interna
liona! Count il.
Dr. Wexler said overtures for a
settlement were received by B'nai
B'rith soon alter iis February pro-
list t" the stalo Department op-
posing the prospective contract.
But on Mar. 1. he said. Khcmme-
tail directors again voted to reject
any responsibility for wartime uce
of slave labor in its plants. B'nai
B'nai thereupon repeated its pro-
test to thu s:.;itc Department and.
the Pentagon.
lie -aid "an intermediary" ap-
proached B'nai B'rith representa-
tives with a proposal that Rhein-
mctall provide $500 in compensa-
tion to the survivors, which would
lave covcrc I les^ than 10 percrnt
of the survivors Dr. Wexler said
B'nai B'rith ignored the offer a
second "leeler," he reported a- an
off r ( i $730,000 to be placed in
trust with the American Embassy
in Bonn and distributed to legiti-
mati" claimants b} a mix1;! i i']i
mission of three Germans, three
Americans and cne "neutral."
B'nai B'rith replied with ..
i il"- to tin- company that it
transmit 'any responsible offer it
has to make" to the American Em-
bassy. 'I he Embassy later said ;t
had not received any such pro-
posal.
The information to Sen. Javil,
was contained in a letter from
Assistant Secretary of State
Doi.-j'as (VacArthur which said
that the State Department said
it understood that talks were
now unc'jrway "between inter-
est-d parties" regarding a set-
tlement. He added that the Da-
parfment lacked exact infci ma-
ticn on the number of claimants
and the location of their war-
time service. Other State De-
partment officials have been al-
leging informally that some of
the Jewish victims were makiny
"exaggerated" claims for com-
pensation.
MacArthur conceded that three
il the five principal officers of
Rheinmetall were members of the
Nazi party during World War II.
Rep. Leonard Fatbstein. New
York Democrat, asked ihe I
A; med :-. r< .< .'.-> conunittee to hold
lira :!: .- on In- lull 10 D! n id
stales' purchases ot aim-
foreign firms whicfe \x->iy\
laborers whom tliey. did J&oi com-
pensate. He said the I. niL.-! tates
Government would not be/a party
to this disgraceful sjtuaAtafi."
Aged Home Exec
Off to Detroit
To Attend Confab
Maurice Pearlsteip., executive
director of the American Associa
lion of Jewish Homes for the Aged.
is a panelist at the association's
15th annual national council meet
infi this week, at the Statler Hilton
Hotel in Detroit.
I'carlstiin was to participate at
the Mar. 17 session in a talk on
"The F.lfects of Title XIX on the
Long-Tertn, Care Facility."
Title XIX of the 1965 Social Se-
curity amendments encompasses
the medical assislance programs
for the indigent.
MNOID fllN
Post
:ts Fein
1 Fein, Miami Beach at-
has been installed corn-
er of Harry H. Cohen. Surf-
lay Harbor Post 723. Jewish
etcrans of the U.S.A.
a graduate of the City Col-
New Vork with a BSS dc-;
of Fordham Law School,
ently president of the City
Alumni Association, South
Chapter, a vice president
th Lodge B'nai B'rith and
iber of the South Florida
of Lodges of the Anti-De-
an League.
I installation was conducted
staff of the Department of
JWV. with Percy Fried-
a past commander of Post
toastmaster, and Daniel
feller, past national com-
of JWV, &> guest speaker,
installed were Sigmund
?r, senior vice commander;
Feinberg, junior vice com-
r; Paul Samuels, judge ad-
Sam Fleischer, chaplain;
iegel, quartermaster; Aaron
ger. adjutant; Julius Klein-
[officer of the day; and
Orenstein, hospital offi-
i-Locka Man
rs Appointment
L. Weintraub, city attor-
Opa-Iocka, has been ap-
a member of the commit
municipal revenues from
|y-owned property of the
Institute of Municipal
Peers.
|e E. Murphy, president,
Fed the appointment this
Iraub, a graduate of the
Ity of Miami, has been with
of Opa-locka since 1961.
dealt with federal property
Wish the Opa-locka Indus-
rk.
National Airlines gets you where you're going. Fast.
New York: Boston: LosAngeles: San Francisco:
9:00am 1:20pm* 8.fJ5am 7:00am*
9:20am A 5:45pm 9:06am H :30am ~.
10:15am 10:15pmA 10:00am ~ 12:55pm
11:00am* Philadelphia: 10:45am 4:40pm
1:30pm 6:20am 1:40pm 8:05pm Si
2:45pmA 4:35pm 4:45pm c 5:00pmA 5:30pm 5:50pmB 10:00pm 10:30pm ll:00pmA 4:20pmE 6:50pm New Orleans:
5:00pm* Las Vegas. 7:00am*
10:15pm 7:00am* 8:30am
Washington: 4:40pm 9:00am
6:20am Houston: 10:45am
SiBOamDF 7:00am* 12:55pm
8:40amDE 9:00am 1:40pm
11:00am 12:55pm 4:40pm
4:20pmDE 1:40pm 6:50pm
' 5:45pm 4:40pm 6:50pm
A. 727 Ian jet B. Newark Airport C except Tues. D. pr >P it
E. except Thurs. F. except Wed.
For reservations call your travel agent or 633-3311.
daruKon

fcil-i
. HHK'li Ii.-im
Jet National. Coast to coast to coast.
Ctwge il on Americen Expnu. Cert. BUncht. Dm.rj' or Nnonel Airlines penmntl cr*l ctrtt.
**


Page 12-A
*Jen tsti florid for
Fridav. March 18, 1966
Examining the display ai Oif.cial Proclamc.
tions declaring Hebrew Academy Week are
officers of the Hebrew Ajflrismy Women (left
to right) Mrs. Samuel Finhord, Mrs. Leonard
Rosen, chairman of the beard, Mrs. M. H.
Rosenhouse, presiderU, -J-lie- Jc.eph Shapiro.
Mrs.; Louis Cohen, MA. },ec:iaid Adler, journ-
al chairman, end Mrs. Juliu-- Rosenstem. Post-
ed cn the school's bulletin board are the prcc-
lc ma liens issued by Mayors Chuck Hall of
Metropolitan Dade County; Elliott Roosevelt.
Miami Beach; Robert King Hiqh, Miami; Shep-
ard Bioad, Bay Harbor Islands; Lee Howard,
Suifiide; Arthur Snyder, North Miami Beach;
C. L. Dressel, Coral Gables; and Henry Mi-
lcndei, Hialeah.
Noted Brocklyn &bbi to 5p*ak Al Beth Torah
Rabbi M;i\ .Schenk. former presi-
dent of ttio New York Board Of
Rabbis and spiritual leader of
Brooklyn's Temple Shaari Zedak.
will be guest of honor at the an-
nual cocktail reception of Beth
Torah Congregation in behalf of
the Combined Jewish Appeal on
Sunday evening. 8 p.m.
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Stein will
be hosts for the congregational
party at their home. 2060 NE
198th Ter. Xo. Miami Beach.
Samuel Fox is chairman, and
Jerome Cavell is co-chairman of
th.' Beth Torah committee for the
CJA. central fund-raising arm of
the Greater Miami Jewish com-
munity.
Rabbi Schenk has visited the
Soviet Union and the Iron Cur-
tain countries Poland, Czecho-
slovakia, Hungary and Rumania
three times, the last as recent-
ly as the fall of 1961. He has
been to Israel four times and
written and. lectured extensively
on Jewish life there and in the
East European nations.

RABBI MAX SCHfNK
Schenk was awarded an honorary
Doctor of Divinity decree.
In 1939. Rabbi Schenk went to
lish Empire. During his term as
spiritual leader of Temnle Rmanu-
El. Rabbi Schenk took active part
in the Jewish community affairs
of Australia and New Zealand. He
served on the Jewish Board of De-
puties, was for three years presi
dent of the Zionist Federation of
Australia and New Zealand, and
also served as president of the
Australian Friends of Hebrew Uni-
versity and of the Youth Aliyah.
At the invitation of the Jewish
Agency. Rabbi Schenk visited what
was then the British Mandated ter
ritory of Palestine and lectured in
Great Britain on behalf of tht
United Palestine Appeal. Later, lie
conducted similar appeals in Aus
tralia and New Zealand.
During World War II, Rabbi
Schenk served as Australian di-
rector of the American Jewish
Welfare Board in Hie southwest
Pacific sector. Rabbi Schenk re-
turned to the United States in
1949 to assume leadership of
Congregation Shaari Zedetc.
Since returning to this country.
Rabbi Schenk has served as nresi-
Rabbi Carlebach
Tc Sing Here
Shlomo Carlebach, >:k
sineer of Chassidic and Jewish
melodies, will appear twice in
Greater Miami during the end of
March and the first week of April.
His appearances will b at the
University ol Miami llillel House
on Thursday evening. Mar. 31. an (
at Temple Ner Tamid on Saturday
evening. Apr 2.
Young Judea of Greater Mia;:'.'.
in conjunction with Temple Ner
Tamid. are sponsor- of Rabbi
Carlebach's visit Proceeds will go
tow a; i! scholarships lor children
attending Camp Judaea.
Prof. Janowitz,
Sociologist,
At Temple Israel
The Assimilation of the Amer-
ican Jew" will be discussed by Dr.
Morns Janowitz. professor of SOC-.
iology at the University of Chic-
ago, at the adult study series of
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
on Sunday at 10:30 a.m.
One of the leading socio
in the nation. Dr Janowitz i< also
director of the Center of Social
Organization Studies, consultant
to the U.S. Senate Committee on
Armed Services, and has worked
extensively with other government
agencies in the behavioral
sciences.
He is the author of a number of
books, including "The Dynamics
of Prejudice." and most recently.
"Social Change and Prejudice."
w'th Bruno Bettelheim. and "The
Military in Political Development
of New Nations."
Rabbi Schenk was educated at Sydney. Australia, where he found- dent of the Alumni Association of
th.' College of the City of New ed and became the first rabbi of
York and ordained at the Hebrew Temple Emanu-El. which subse-
> iion College Jewish Institute quently became one of the largest
of Religion in 1928 In 1954. Rabbi' Reform Congregations in the Bri-
ATID Director Greeted Here
A dream has become a reality.
For the six-year-old college age
ATID organization this is true, said
Paul Freedman. assistant national
director of the Department of
Youth Activities of the United Syn-
agogue of America.
Freedman. national ATID di-
rector, delivered a lecture discuss-
ing "New Patterns Emerging for
Young People Ages 18 to 24" last
Sunday before 100 students and
guests. The program was held
Beth Torah Congregation.
IADIES SPECIALTY SHOP
FOR SALE
Mrs, Jr. and Jr. Petite styles. Sac-
rifice for inventory only. THE JET
SET. Northside Shopping Center,
7900 N.W. 27th Ave., West Side.
Phone 696-0361
ATID (a Hebrew word meaning
"future") was founded in Octo-
ber, I960 by a group of college-
age persons at an Atlantic City
convention, Freedman said.
Last year's convention drew 106
members to Toronto, he said.
"We do not play the numbers
game, since ATID is not concern-
ed with how many work, but what
>ou do with what you have," said
Freedman.
the HUC-JIR, president of the
Brooklyn Board of Rabbis, the
Brooklyn Association of Reform
Rabbis, and acted as Jewish re-
ligious advisor to the Girl Scouts
of America.
Currently, Rabbi Schenk is
chairman of the National Rabbini-
cal Committee for the Combined
Campaign of the HUC-JIR. a mem-
at ber of its board of governors, and
of the administrative committee of
the New York Branch of the JIR.
He is also a vice president of the
ZOA District 14 and a member of
the Midwood (Brooklvn' Branch
| of B'nai Brith.
Cantor S. White, of Bridge-
port, Conn., will be guest
cantor at services Saturday
morning of Jacob C. Cohen
Community Synagogue, 1532
Washington Ave.. at 8:30
a.m. Rabbi Tibor Stern is spir-
itual leader.
3
fXPIRT SHOE REPAIR
While You Wait!
All Work Guaranteed
Weekly SPECIALS
MIAMI BEACH SHOE SERVICE
1635 JEFFERSON AVE., M.B.
Phone: 532-7431
am
/Henorah Group Auction
Leonard Stern will serve as auc-
tioneer at the Menorah Group of!
Hadasah sale on Sunday. 8 p.m.,!
at the YM and WHA of Greater'
Miami, 8500 SW 8th St Coffee and I
cake will be served.
Coral
Gables
Convalescent
Home
[Memorials
'Atiami's Only
Jewish
f'.onumenl
Builders"
LEADERS IN
SERVICE, QUALITY
AND VALUE!
Scheduled Unveilings
SUNBAY. MARCH 20, 1966
Mt. Nebo Cemetery
DAIS E H. CANCEL, 11:30 a.m.
.; bt! I': : tehttn Mi
DAVID E. G0RSHEI, 11:30 a.m.
Rabbi hint Lehn
Ml. Sinoi Cemetery
TOBIAS GOODMAN, 1 p.m.
Mv SI --: I
lakeside Memorial Pork
FRIEDA GRABOiS, 2 a.m.
Ri .. .i Mar. :
SEE WHAT YOU BUY I
DO NOT BUY FROM
MAIL ORDER FIRMS
AND BE SORRY!
Buy Direct from the
Manufacturer in Miami
and save many dollars.
IMIMIKS
MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
Miami's Only
Jewish Mtnumrmt tuilaart
3279 S.W. 8th Strew*
HI 4-0921 Phones HI 4-0*22

RABBI
Ordained Celleae Graduate
Universifv denrees. Eiperienced in
every section of Congregational and
Rabbinical activities It interested
in a challenging pulpit. Write:
Rabbi CD., Bo 2973, Miami, Urn.
ORTHODOX
RABBI-CANTOR
Baal Koreh, pleasant lyric tenor,
available for Pessoch as well as
year-round position, hotel or
synagogue. Prepares Bar Mitzvas.
53*1495
FAMED NEW YORK
CANTOR
Here to stay, available for yearly
position at S3000, including Bar
Mifiva teaching & choir-directing.
Brilliant nHwraJ voice.
Diplomed College A Conservatory
graduate. Twenty years experience
in all phases of profession.
Healthy, active middle-aged man,
fine personality. Held prominent
Canterial positions. Write:
CANTOR M.H., BOX 2973
Miami, Flo. 33101
... fOR
FRIENDLY, GENTLE
CARE IN GRACIOUS
SURROUNDINGS fOR
THOSE YOU LOVE.

CUSTOM TAILORS
1104 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, FU.
PHONE JE 1-3812

WALTS
TRIM SHOP
MACHINE DEODORIZING ORIGINAL FACTORY INSERTS
AUTOMOBILE SEAT COVERS CONVERTIBLE TOPS
810 N.W. 79 ST. -:- Phone PL 9-5297
TmL.u a J.Convalescent Home Is especially designed and equipped for the care of the
e aeny ana chronically ill. We provide tender care you yourself would like to give a loved one,
?i^1.Professional supervision and skilled nursing and medical attention far beyond any single
individual s ability to provide.
24 HOUR REGISTERED NURSING SERVICE.
Private bathroom with each room. Owner-manager on premises. (Personalized service.)
Nursing stall on duty 24 hours a day under supervision of registered nurses.
large indoor, outdoor recreational areas.
Kosher meats optional.
Special diets observed.
Recreation, occupational therapy.
Beautilul screened in potio.
Day care available.
Vacation care for elders, j
Ferdinand H. Roaenthal. Director-Owner
Former Asot. Dir. Mt. Sinai Hoop.. Cleveland 6
Oir. Jewish Home for Agod, Pittsburgh
n2W
M -.
J-4J.
m i
. .19
Coral Gables Convalescent Home
7060 S.W. 8th Street ,on tn. T.mi.mi Trai Miami, Fla. Phone 226-1363



larch 18, 1966
*Jeni$t fhrkUam
Page 13-A
Abramowitz of Menorah Conducts
it Passover Training Program Sun.
For the three-part
Menorah will sponsor a meepart progr
tra mng program lor pm,s >.. ,,
hn Sunday at 8 p.m.. ac- "'yor A*mowit2 will he-
reto an announcement by '' lra''"'? ,ne origins of Pass-
Glickman, school board ov,r- relating its rituals to modern
day*.
Cantor Nico Feldman will chant
he Kiddush.
liescent Home
>r on Saturday
cwish Convalescent Home
Florida's third annual
lorizons" dinner will bf
Saturday evening at the
le Hotel. Eddie Schaeffer.
Iwn local comedian who rc-
[attained national recogni
the Ed Sullivan Show, will
[master of ceremonies for
nt.
feffer. who will introduce
Inured guests as Congress-
laude Pepper and Dante
during the course of the
has much more than just
Jssional interest in the wel-
the institution. An active
of the Home's Men's Or-
|ion. the performer has per-
visited the institution and
his time and services to-
X well-being.
than 700 guests are ex-
I to attend the affair, which
community-supported con-
sent home's chief fund-rais-
rent of ttie year. One of the
ftg's highlights will be the
ling of final plans for the
ruction of an ultra-modern
facility scheduled for con-
1 building will contain 100
with room for additional
is ion as needed.
At a "Coffee Hour With the Rab-
bi Rabbi Abramowitz will mod-
el rw a panel discussion on "If
*'oi.r Child Asks."
Following parents will act as
hosts for the program: Dr. and
Mrs. Howard Weinstock. Mr. and
Ml*. Lester Axelrod, Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Ghichakow. Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Sleekier. Mr. and Mrs. Mar-
tin Schor, Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Behmoiras. Mr. and Mrs. Uberto
ihvieto, and Mr. and Mrs. Theo-
do Nelson.
Also Mesdames Claire Simms.
Saiah Goodstein, Louise Brown-
stein. Renee Warren. Jean Gurion,
Edit;; Greenwald, Denise Talisman ,
and Florence Lelchuk.
Rabbi Eliezer Silver, of Cincinnati, presents
Certiiic.qje^of Kashjuth fqr the B. Manische-
witz Company to Bernard Manischewitz. pres-
ident. Left to right are Rabbi Chaim Karlinsky,
I
of Brooklyn, Rabbi Isaac Siegel. of Jersey City
Rabbi Eliezer Silver, Bernard Mcnischewitz
D. Beryl Manischewitz. chairman of the board
and Rabbi Nafloli Riff, of Camden. N.J.
PROTESTANT MINISTER URGES JOINING JEWS
Propose Universal Sabbath
ig Pietrack is chairman of
events for' the evening.
lack Stoin and A. C. Fine
as dinner chairmen, Hon-
ihairmcn for (he affair are
IPepper and Fascell.
pciuletl to receive the Jew-
ralescenl Home's "Man of
far" Award is local builder
ti\ic leader. Michael Forte.
Irving Ichrman, spiritual
ol Temple F.manu-EI,
Beach, will make the pre-
ion oi the award to Forte
cei.....lies at the dinner.
ie.i Film Will
Shown Here
|:ni Business and Profes-
Chapter, Women's American
twiH hold its regular meeting
hie-day evening at Miami
Federal. 301-71st St.
to on Israel will be shown.
|Past President Mrs. Ethel
rsky will speak on ORT
ps will also be formulated for
party to be held at the Surf-
Center on Wednesdav evening.
20
Ex-Nobe!man
In Quarter-Million
Gift to HIAS
Continued from Page 1-A
explained in his last testament
that, three times, Jewish friends
in Europe and in the United
States had helped him "to make
a decent living" and stated.
"This is the only way I can show
. my gratitude."
Mr. von Pannwitz. a I.uthern.
c and scion of German nobility, was
in business in Berlin prior to World
War II. and left the German capi-
tal when Hitler assumed powir.
Later, in Paris, he helped plot the
abortive scheme to assassinate Hit-
ler He came to the United States
in 1947. and became an American
citizen in 1952.
James F. Rice, executive direc-
tor of United Hits, acknowledged
gratefully the bequest, saying that
"coincidentally. S250.000 i> the ex-
act size of our current deficit." He
noted, however, that due to techni-
calities in settling the estate, it
may be some time "before we ac-
tua get this windfall."
Mr. Rice announced that a
linck oi his agency's records
that Mr, von Pannvitz was
brought to the United States in
1H47 v* itii the cooperation of two
>: the United Hias precedessor or-
ganizatioi the Joint Distribution
Con n immigration depart-
ment and the United Service for
New Americans.
NEW YORK (JTA) A Pro-
testant minister proposed in a ser-
mon here that Catholics and Pro-
testants join Jews in making Sat-
urday an all-faith day of rest. He
suggested that the move to univer-
salize Saturday as the Sabbath for,
all the major faiths be initiated by
Pope Paul VI.
The proposal was made by the
Rev. Dr. Ernest R. Palen. pastor
of the Middle Collegiate Church.
Usin as his text the Fourth Com-
mandment, which enjoined upon
the Jews that they keep the Sab-
bath holy on the seventh day, Rev.
Palen suggested that Pope Paul
take the initiative by designating
"the seventh day. the historical
and Biblical Sabbath, as a day to
keeD holy." He noted that some
Christian groups, notably the
Seventh Day Adventists and the
Seventh Day Baptists, already ob-
serve the Sabbath on Saturdays.
A spokesman for the .National
Council of Churches, the organiza-
tion of Protestants and Greek-
Orthodox churches, said that uni-
versal observance of Saturday as
the Sabbath "would not be cata-
strophic and might be healthy." A
representative of the Roman
Catholic Archdiocese of New York
agreed that the Palen proposal was
interesting and predicted it would
cause considerable debate in
many circles.
In his sermon, Dr. Palen said:
"One day of the week really kept
holy by Catholics. Protestants and
Jews would give an uplift to the
moral tone of our day." Such a
.move, he sain, "woitUi_place a
-tamp of greater sincerity on our
plans for ecumenicity." He pointed
j out that Jesus kept Saturday as the
.Sabbath day.
Judea Youth Group Carnival
Temple Judea Youth Group
sponsored the Purim Carnival
scheduled for 1 p.m. on Sunday
REV. PINCUS ALOOF
CMTIFIED M0HU
Axocioted With Temple Aduth
Yeshurun 1025 N.E. Miami
Gardens Drive, No. Miami
Beach Fla. 33138
17611 NE 7th Ct. 947-2267
Me. Miami Beach, Florida
Dinner Dance
lefits Veterans
ual dinner dance and show
ired by the 52 Association
cater Miami is scheduled for
ay. 7 p.m.. at the Carillon
[charge of tickets for the af-
ire Nat Glaser and Mrs. Car-
lvcr.
fids raised will provide enter-
lent to hospitalized veterans
[welfare assistance to their
the association's main
lets.
Cravitt-Kahn
Facilities Enlarge
t ravitt Kahn Insurance Agencj
announced plans this week to re-
model its offices and enlarge Its
ig at .">:ir>.'> So Dixie Hwy,
Secretary treasurer, A Ibert
Kahn. said the refurbishment will
in m'd-March as part of an
expansion program in respone to
a great!} increased sales volume.
Plans include new executive ol
(ices, an executive conference
room and a new sales manager's
office, all designed In a contem-
porary motif.
Architect interior designer
Richard Levin said that natural
stone and wood will be used in the
executive suites, with a decorative
two level ceiling.
. FOOD BUYER. .
...OF HOTELS, RESTAURANTS, HOSPITALS, MEAT MARKETS & CATERERS ..
Why not handle STRICTLY KOSHER, EVISCERATED.
POULTRY ?
ZIOK EOSHEB FO-JLTSTJ
.-?c:i rmn sn^j
'Ton rvwn nnn
PULLET
THE WEEK... IS I SEE II
Continued from Page 4-A
Hsh passion" in the United States; although it blandly concedes
I not more than one out of every six Jews in the country considers
plf Orthodox.
iThis isn't passion. Its paralysis, despite what Prof. Liebman
pribes as an "inner core growing in numbers and financial
figth." The point must be reasserted: Orthodoxy is not paralysis:
lone-to-si* ratio is. More interesting is the fact that the Yearbook-
Ting the article is a publication of the American Jewish Com
c- The confusions here seem both too painful and apparent
I' we 'till have a rudder, there appear to be knowing hands
ere to.grasp it and steer.
Just imagine the cleanliness,and the labor you save, by having your
poultry cleaned and koshered, ready to distribute to your customers.
0 A tremendous amount of effort has been put in to advance our industry
and to give the kosher butcher something new and better to give to his
customers. Now we con offer that service. Take advantage of it.
Contact our dealers Price Them and see the difference.
WE HANDLE THE LARGEST
SELECTION OF KOSHER & POULTRY PARTS
EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS OF
QUEEN ESTHER BRAND, K05H-R-BEST &
GLEN CREST STRICTLY KOSHER POULTRY


Page 14-A
9-JewistrhridHan
Friday, March 18. 196
:5
TndWs Thought: By DR. SAMUEL SILVER
Nasa,' Not 'Nasser,' Should Change Way of Acting
THE first
time I
heard the
latt_ Presjdcnt
Kennedy) in
his New Eng-
land twang,
refer to the
National Aer-
onautic and
Space Administration as
Nasa," I thought he was say-
ing Nasser.
I don't care for Nasser, and
chances are he doesn't care for
me. (I've heard say he is really
Hitler, who fell into the "vas-
ser"water"un iz arosegiku-
men a nas.-er" and emerged
a wet one.)
Since I have a much higher
regard for Nasa than I do for
Nasser, if there is anyone read-
ing this column who has any
influence with that agency, I
wish he could convey a mes-
sage for me.
I would beg of Nasa that they
change the method of publi-
cizing the flights of the astron-
auts. It is not that I'm not in-
terested in the exploits of the
daring young men in their
whirling machines. It is that 1
am.
I am, indeed, so solicitous of
their welfare that all the time
they're up there I worry. I
worry so much that I can hard-
ly get my work done. How can
they adapt themselves to that
tiny area of the capsule? What
keeps them up? How can they,
in a state of weightlessness,
carry out all those tasks? What
if they make a miscalculation?
As "the flights get longer. Uie
period of suspense gets more
protracted, I hear there are
still a number of flights in the
program called Gemini (one
six-year-old in our religious
school guessed they are called
gemini because so many people
exclaim. "Jiminee! How do they
do it?"). That means more en-
durance tests for those wonder-
ful astronauts and endurance
testa for us sensitive earthlings.
too. us we "sweat them out" in
their long waiting period, in
their long flights, in their retro-
rocketing descents.
Now I'm not proposing to
Nasa that we don't publicize
these flights. I take pride in the
government's frequent claim
that it doesn't keep them secret.
My only plea is that they with-
hold the publicity until the
llight is over.
Take all the pictures you
want. Expose every minute of
the exploit. But do it, dear
Nasa, when it's all over and
then show it on television.
If I know that I'm watching
something that took place in the
past, I won't be so jumpy. But
all the time our boys are up
there I'm jittery. I try to avoid
listening or watching, but how
long can you elude a radio or
television Bet these days?
There must be some other
milquetoasts around. What
damage would be done if my
modest proposal were to be ac-
cepted? It wouldn't affect the
quest for the moon
Capitol Spotlight: Bv MILTON FRIEDMAN
Jewish Personnel are Treated Differently

Washington
THE DEPARTMENT of State has finally officially
confirmed that it differentiates between Jewish
and non-Jewish personnel in assigning employes to
posts abroad. The Department revealed that Ameri-
cans of Jewish faith are not sent to Egypt. Saudi
Arabia, Syria. Jordan, Lebanon, Iraq, and Libya be-
cause of concern over Arab sensitivities. Such a
policy affecting foreign service officers has long
been suspected but only recently admitted by high
officials.
Department sources meanwhile confirmed that
the United States Government has asked some non.
Arab states if they would object to American diplo-
mats of Jewish faith. A case in point is Malta. When
George J. Feldman was last year considered for the
ambassadorial post, Secretary of State Dean Rusk
asked subordinates to determine whether Malta
would object to a Jew. Some Maltese are of Arab
UN Listening Post:
descent. But Malta made no objection. Mr. Feldman
now serves there as Ambassador.
Some Department officials felt that an "artifi-
cial question" had been raised by Mr. Rusk, indi-
cating a hypersensitive attitude of compliance with
real and imagined anti-Jewish attitudes.
A long-standing complaint of U.S. Foreign Ser-
vice officers has been that officials considered for
assignment to diplomatic posts in Israel are asked if
they are Jewish. Jews are regarded as ineligible
for service in Israel because the Department fears
they may display "dual loyalty" conflicts.
This policy has not prevented the Department
from sending Americans of Arab descent to Arab
states, Irish-Americans to Ireland, and German-
Americans to Bonn.
The Department offered the unofficial explana-
tion that the Israel Government allegedly prefers
to deal with nonJews because "they display more
By SAUL CARSON
UNEFs Fate is Being Decided
United Nations
IS THERE A danger that UNEF may
' be closed down? The United Nations
Emergency Force, acting as a police buf-
fer between Israel and Egyptian or
Egyptian-dominated areas, has been in
existence now for more than nine years.
It was formed in 1956. during the height
of the Sinai-Suez crisis, and has been the
only beneficial result of the United Na-
tions intervention in that series of developments.
Due to UNEF. there has been relative tranquility on
the border between Israel and the Gaza Strip. Due also
to UNEF, Israel has enjoyed freedom of shipping to and
from its port of Eilat. since UNEF is on 24-hour duty at
Sharm el-Sheikh, a Gulf of Akaba promontory overlooking
the Straits of Tiran.
Until UNEF took up that post, Egypt had artillery
on those Sharm el-Sheikh bluffs, ready to shoot down any-
shipping of benefit to Israel through the Straits or the
Gulf. Now UNEF is there and Eilat is a busy, free port
growing busier month by month, giving Israel free,
dom of shipping to Asia and Africa. If UNEF were to be
removed, Israel would have one way to keep its port of
Eilat open by bombing any possible re-establishment
of the Egyptian guns at Sharm el-Sheikh. That, of course,
would mean war possibly involving not only Israel and
the Arabs but the rest of the world as well.
The Soviet Union has always opposed the establish-
ment of UNEF and has consistently refused to help pay
for its operation. UNEF is now one of the two most im-
portant of the UN's peace-keeping operations; the other
is in Cyprus. It is due to the stubbornness of the Soviet
Union. Fiance and several other countries that the 1964
financial crisis threatened the very existence of the United
Nations While a modus vivendi was worked out, so that
the 1965 General Assembly could function again, the fact
is that the financial situation has never been solved.
Right now, member states including the USSR still
owe the United Nations about 8125,000,000 for the oper-
ation of peace-keeping forces.
Right now, too, a committee of 33 UN members
including Egypt and the Soviet nion, but not Israel
is still trying to solve the financial crisis. Everyone knows
that the solution is simple all that has to be done is for
the Russians and the French to pay up. The French have
their own reasons. But the Russian reasons are clear:
They don't care whether the peace is kept or not.
The Committee of 33 had reconvened on the very
day that the world learned of Russia's successful soft
landing of Luna 9 on the moon. That venture has cost the
USSR many millions possibly billions of dollars. But
even while it was being congratulated by the world on
the I.uno 9 success, Moscow was still mute about paying
up for the UN peace-keeping operations.
As We Were Saying: By ROBERT L SEGAL
'Deputy' Still Controversial Today
A CONDENSED yet powerful
^Version of Rolf Hochhuth's bit-
terly-discussed play, "The Deputy,"
is now beginning to reach the bin-
terlands. And as the searing dra
ma, primarily about two shocking
ingredients murder and silence
comes to the people living out-
side the pulsating New York area,
one viewing the play in 1966 may
well be startled to recall some of the efforts to curb
its production in 1963.
I'ope Pius XII, who was papal nuncio to Ba-
varia when he was still the rising young church-
man, Eugenio Pacelli, near the end of World War
I and in the early 1920's is critically presented as
God's deputy who did not in clear terms condemn
Hitler's murder of millions upon millions of Jews.
But this sorry episode is only a branch of the
tree of a greater indictment. All who do not pro-
test stand condemned. These are not only the -i
lent ones in the clays of holocaust, but ourselves in
1866 and our contemporaries. The vicious Nazi doe
tor in "The Deputy" is certain thai God will not
help Fr, Riccardo Kontant. the valiant prii tl who
is compelled by his faith and his conscience in en-
ter the gas chamber with Jews he haa befrl nded.
And bulwarked by that harsh certainty the i
points to the audience and thundei '! I
help either, all the good peole mil there !
comfortable. They don't want to he embarrassed, in-
volved. They won t help either."
Robert McAfee Brown, an official Protestant ob-
server at the Vatican Council, in a memorable ar-
tide supporting "The Deputy," went back in Albert
Camus to help get through to the innocent by-
stander! and befuddled people of good will who pre-
fer politeness to any expression of justified indig-
nation.
sympathy and don't lean backward
to disprove pro-Israel tendencies."
It is also alleged that Jewish for-
eign service officers prefer other
assignments and have not sought
posts in Israel.
Assistant Secretary of State Douglas MacArthur,
2nd, admitted in a letter dated Jan. 14 that the De-
partment weeds out Jews from assignment to Arab
countries because they allegedly could not effec-
tively- fulfill "functional obligations in the interest
of the United States." The letter was addressed to
Rep. Richard S. Schweiker, Pennsylvania Republican.
Mr. MacArthur conceded that "while the Unit-
ed States docs not normally take into account the
religion of its employees in assigning them for duty
abroad, this is regrettably a factor which cannot be
ignored in the case of certain countries whose poll
cics in this respect we cannot control however much
we disagree with them."
Another Department communication on the
subject that "unwarranted interference in the in-
ternal regulations of other countries by threat or
retaliation will often have an adverse overall el
feet on American policies."
The Department admitted that "the Uni'^d
States tries not to assign any employee to a coun
try- where he will be unacceptable to the host : .
ernment."
Rep. Schweiker said he now regarded evide-cc
as adequate to charge outright that the adminis'ra
tion was guilty of religious discrimination in as-
signment of personnel to overseas posts. He asked
that President Johnson act immediately to end the
practice.
The Congressman said the disclosures revea^d
a "national disgrace."
Overseas Newsletter: By illAHU WWW
Policies to Change?
w:
Jerusalem
IITH THE DEPARTURE of Mrs.
'Go Id a Meir from the Ministry o|
Foreign Affairs, and with Abba F.bari be-
coming the new Foreign Minister, there
is wide speculation in political circles ; in
Israel about the possible change* thai
occur in the conduct of Israel's foreign
policy. V
In the first 17 years of inOepn
dence, Israel had only two foreign ministers, the
Moshe Sharett and Mrs. Meir. During these years

lol

K,
r, '
irl
liain
an
the
ortant
general direction of Israel's foreign policy, in imp
matters, was usually determined in the Prime Mi" -1''1
Office and not in the Foreign Ministry. Largely, this U
today the situation in most countries of the world. V l01
example. President Johnson and not Secretary Ru- WM
makes the important decisions on Viet Nam, the
Nations or San Domingo. Nevertheless, ii was alw
that the scope of autonomy" enjoyed by the ForeiB *!
istry is even narrower than that of mart Forei. W
istries in Western countries
Mrs. Meir excelled in two things. Fir t, she
woman's instinct combined with a very healthy -
te fundamental facts <>i internation >
Second, she became completer] "converl
o Israi African friendship an I pursued thl
from the dispatch ol Israeli exp< rl to '
whost names were unknowi hi re a few montl
die acquisition of honorary chieftain's In
ous jungle tril es
Some people fell Mrs. Meir was even o
V t'ican-mindedness and failed to notice that tin
Africa has considerably diminished on the interi
scene, particularly since the- Congo evil wi
ms is that, with Mr Eban al th helm
Foreign Ministry, there might be a slowdown In
pension of African ties.
But more important is the feeling that the I
Ministry should acquire a more active role in : :"'
and executing policy vis-a-vis Israel's neighbors.
HC
ei
,,. ol
itional
.1 the
if the
o ex-
I

9.


yj, March 18. 1966
. Jr*r#f. n^ridirnr
Page 15-A
Tech
JACQUES WOIFE
>w Music By
irrposer Wolfe
Temple Israel
mplc Israel of Greater Miami
presenl a new musical com-
lio.'i by Jacques Wolfe, based
(be text f Psalm 6". during
ilay evening services. Rabbi
nfa R. Narot will introduce the
with a short text on the Book
balms.
v ir Jacob Bornstein will
the performance of the
rk transcribed by Wolfe for or
Qul and choir, it was
i omposed for orchestra
. irus and had its premiere
'i"r with the Florida
ist Sj mphony in Sarasota
sident, pianist-corn
written many n<
i' including "De
and "Short'nin;
idelibly a par) of
it u oi k. Jai
"The piayi
67, conce \ ed in
H i
ot th iughl
. man who is face
a ith identii il prob .
by humanity. The
I ii i.;o" homa !c
, thi Gospel, or heed
Muezzin, bow their
(i-i \ i tit hop-' that the
the Universe will
v in a dissonant
an enduring s1
id peace among the
earth."
|ohn B,rch-T966
2c..1 of Talk
: rch Society- 1966"
" of the People
'. Foi urns on I-'i i
Washington Fed-
ton Ave
il be Attorneys
national commis-i
i ti Defamation Lea-
and Joseph Se
' Ol board of directors.
I \ il Liberties I'nion.
hair Rose will serve as chair-
in
n period follows
HAIFA (JTA) A major dis
ptite between the administration
of Technion-lsrael Institute of
Technology and the teachers in the
faculty of architecture deepened
here Monday, with the faculty
members threatening mass re-
signations and the administration
hinting they may be dismissed.
The argument is over a proposal
by the administration to split the
faculty of architecture into two
sections and to appoint a new dean
of students, ^Members of the fac-
ulty staged a one-day strike yester-
day in opposition to the plan, and
were supported by many students.
The Technion Senate today strong-
ly criticized the walk-out and
warned that "if the teachers re-
peat this step, the connection be-
tween them and Technion ma> be
severed." The teachers then said
ihey were considering "collective
resignations."
Meanwhile, Dr. George S.
Wise replied Monday to charges
by Dr. Ben-Zion Katz, rector of
Tel Aviv University, that, as
president of the institution. Dr.
Wise "interfered in academic
matters in such a way as to en-
danger the university's level of
instruction." Dr. Wise, who is
out of New York, was informed
of Dr. Katz's statement and tele-
phoned his reply to New York.
"If being responsible." he said.
"for bringing and retaining at the
nion Staff Torn Wide by Rift
university. Prof. Yuval Nereman.
world-famous physicist; Prof. Ab-
ba Lerner, universally recognized
authority on economics; Prof.
Joshua Jortner. a young, bright
star in physical chemistry; Prof.
Burton Marvin, dean of the Wil-
liam Allen White School of Jour-
nalism at the University of Kan-
sas; Prof. Abel Schejter, research
Golden Gate
Features Cantor
At Rrst Seder
Cantor Emanuel Mandel will
conduct the first traditional Pass-
over Seder at the Golden Gate Ho
'el. Collins Ave.
it 194th St., Hi.
iml Beach, on
Monday. Apr. 4.
All ceremonies
')f the fa m i ly
vent will be ob-
rved, with chil-
Iren participat
^A '. y* B V 1 TU_ ____1111____
asociate in space sciences of !%)-
bel Prizewinner Prof. Libby of
UCLA and Dr. Jonathan Shapiro,
promising young sociologist, is en-
dangering the university's level of
instruction, I cheerfully plead guil-
ty."
(A dispatch from Tel Aviv re-
ported that Tel Aviv Mayor Moide-
chai Namir has been authorized by
the Tel Aviv University board of
trustees to name a committee to
mediate the dispute between Dr.
Wise and Dr. Katz. Mr. Namir an-
nounced that the chairman of the
committee will be Aryeh L. Pincus.
chairman of thft 'eJtecutive of the
Jewish AgeitvyVTHe* Tel Aviv
mayor said that half of the com-
mittees members v.mild be from
countries outside Israel.)
Honor Students Have Seder
Temple Beth Tov Sisterhood will
host the annual Children's Seder
to bo conducted by honor students
of the daily Hebrew and Religious
School, on Sunday. Apr. 3. at U
a.m. i
CANTOR MANDtL
The traditional
.'av-m er f east
and a r r a n g e
ments for the oc-
casion arc under the personal su-
pervision of Joe Wachtel. exeCU
live food director of the Golden
Gate.
e
a
ii
n
d
r
KO.-JM
"\
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100 MIRACLE MUE CORAL GABLES
telephone Hi 1961 .


Page 16-A
v-Jewist fUrk/iari
Friday, March 18, 1963
Soviet Envoy Eyes Mideast Nuclear Tree Zone
TEL AVIV (JTA) Soviet
Ambassador Dimitry Chuvakhin
proposed here last weekend the
formation of a nuclear-free zone in
the Middle East. Addressing the Is-
raeli council of the World Jewish
Congress, lje said that a nuclear-
free zone in the Middle East would
lessen tensions in the region "and
increase the chances for peace
talks between the governments of
the area."
Referring to "the spirit of
Tashkent" the pacification of
the latest India-Pakistan conflict
throc.ih mediation by the USSR
he said his Government is try-
ing to find similar solutions to
problems in other parts of the
world. He called upon organized
Jewish opinion to back Soviet
opposition to what he called
West German revenchism and i derstand our feelings toward Ruj-
militarism." sian Jews." The Mayor asked tha*
Addressing the same meeting in the USSR "allow the Jews to de
the presence of the envoy from velop their traditions and culture"
K ... j and to permit Russian Jews ul,,
Moscow. Tel Av.v Mayor Morde ^ to emigrate t0 ,eave *J
chai Namir expressed the hope that country "to unite with their raj*
the Soviet (lovernment would "un- lives in Israel."
add LIFE to their years

.- f -.'

WA
Nearly 25.000 immigrants in Israel average age
77 years live again, smile again, because they
are being helped by a unique organization called
MALBEN, created by the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee to care for the thousands of sick, aged and
handicapped persons brought into Israel under the
policy of unrestricted immigration.
When they reached Israel old, sick, penniless
with no family or friends to turn to for assistance,
MALBEN-JDC was ready to help them through its
wide network of old age homes and infirmaries; with
geriatric services; with housing and monthly cash
grants.
Adding life to their years, is just one of many
humanitarian contributions you make when you
give generously to UJA.
Give Life...Give Hope...Give Freedom...
United Jewish Appeal
1966 CAMPAIGN FOR $73,420,000
.Give to UJA through....
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL
of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
1317 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, Florida
Telephone: 373-0411
On behalf uf United Israel Appeal Jewish Agency for Israel. Inc. Joint Distribution Committee (including MALBIN and 0T) New York Association for New Americans United Hias Seme*
_


(..
w
oman s
IJJoM
"eJewiisli Floridiian
Miami. Florida, Friday. March 18, 1966
Section B
Exhibition Slated at Beth Sholom
Left to right are Mrs. Phillip Schiff. Mrs. Seymour Friend and
Mrs. Albert Leibow discussing the annual Beth David Day ob-
servation of Sisterhood set for Mar. 23 in Spector Hall. Mrs.
Friend, ways and means vice president, said that the pro-
gram will include a fashion and hair style show arranged by
Minna Lee and J. Baldi. Mrs. Schiff. chairman, said that Judge
Jason Berkman will be master of ceremonies. Luncheon will
be served at 11:30 a.m.
n
j
An exhibit of contemporary pen
and ink drawings, etchings, water
colors and lithographs, including
reproductions of works by such
aitists as Marc Chagall, Saul Ras-
kin and Arthur Szyk, will open Fri-
day. Mar. 25. following services
at Temple Beth Sholom.
To be at the temple until Apr.
20. the traveling art exhibit of the
I'nion of American Hebrew Con-
gregations can also be seen, with-
out charge. Mondays through Fri-
days. 9 to 5. and Sundays, 9:30
to 12 noon.
Subject matter ranges from the
Biblical drawings of Saul Raskin,
through the mystical allegories of
Marc Chagall, to the scenes of the
Jewish pale of settlement to East-
ern Europe.
other artists who will be repre-
sented by works on Jewish themes
bv ISABEL GROVE
MARGAStT
Miami composer-pianist Mana
Zucca presenting soprano Mar
iterly,
01 .nix.
An/ inn
err her
honii M
Hall Sat
ni .
Feat trim vo-
cal v. .,,- by
Mm Mima
Zucc. v. h i)
will accom-
pan> hei in several selections.
Miss i itterly will also have Nita
Gale ai the piano for part of her
program for her Miami de-
but, i i lovely singer, who has
concertized extensively through-
out th( Middle West, will sing
ni"'' songs by Mana Zucca, In-
cluding "Roaming Gypsy," "Im
li'iw and "Honey Lamb" .
In addition, she will offer sev-
eral ;ii;;iv fioin Puccina's "Tosca."
An open house on Mar. 10 at
the home of Dr. and Mrs. Edward
Tesch. 935 \'K 175th St.. wel-
comed their new son. Marc Brad
ll'> !" Mar, :t Dr. Teseher
and the former Yaffa Krutnik
are also the parents of Denise 6
and Howard Alan 4 Officiat-
ing at the bride was Rev. Abra-
ham Seif, and Rabbi Samuel R.
Stone presented the newcomer
with his Hebrew birth certificate
. Godparents were Dr. Tes-
cher's sister. Fern, and her hus-
band. Dr. Martin Earns .
Marc's grandparents are Mrs.
Harry A. Tescher and Mr. and
Mrs. Shlomo Krutnik. all lo
calites.
Carol I.epselter. of Bayside,
I,. I., using her spring semester
break from Bridgeport U in Con-
necticut to visit with aunt and
uncle, the I^eonard Zilberts. who
are also execting son Sheldon,
a pre-med student at Tulane. for
the holidays in early April.
*
Metro Commissioner and Mrs.
Alexander S. Gordon are prepar-
ing for a family reunion to cele-
brate the 75th birthday of their
mother. Mrs. Julius Gordon, ar-
riving this week from Revere,
Mass.. for the happy occasion.
Mr.
01
' Mrs. Morris Cohen, formerly of Harvey, 111., have
endov.ed a stained glass window in the Sklar Auditorium of
'emple Ner Tamid. Cohen, vice president of the congregation
and President of the Sibley Lumber Co., Harvey, has also been
"sPonsible for much of the accoustical tile used to refurbish
^synagogue. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. spiritual leader of
6 Temple, is shown congratulating the Cohens.
MRS. DAVID DRUCKER
include llya Schor. Ben Shahn.
Harry Daniels, Elias Grossman,
Milton Hebald, A. Raymond Katz.
Isidore Kaufmann. David Lang.
Jack Levine. Jennie Maiselis. Sol
Nodel, Saul Rabino. Rene Shap-
shak. Marek Swarz, David Zadk
and Siegfried Ziegler.
Committee in charge of the Beth
Sholom Art Gallery consists of
Mrs. David Drucker, chairman,
Mrs. Jack M. Fink. Mrs. Bernard
Weider and Mrs Jonas Brotman.
Exhibits are sponsored by the
Beth Sholom Festival of the Arts.
with Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz. chair-
man. Mrs. Seymour Silverman is
president of the Sisterhood, which
sponsors the Art Festival, and Rab-
bi Leon Kronish is spiritual leader
of Beth Sholom. Louis F. Snetman
is temple president.
IHR3&U
from miami's most unique shop .
partitioned Seder plates
SI each
Perfect plates for the Passover table! 9Va" round,
with blue white mosaic or golden letters in center, surroui
by divisions for the traditional Seder foods. Hand-crafted
in Israel of brass with turquoise patina. A thought-
Israel; Shop, st-eei floor DOWNTOWN MIAA
B XJ IFt
DIN E i
l-B
ry
ce
In-
u'.
tie
Vd-
la-
3
ne
V,
tr-
ail
hi-
nd
da
i;>-
in


:- ire 1-3
* &*/ Friday. March 18. 1%6
CJA Women Slate Chai Birthday Party;
Mrs. Greene Named Chairman of Fete
Mrs Milton Green has been
named chairman ot a < hai Birth
lay Party in honor of Israel's 18th
anniversary of independence
scheduled ior Thursday. Mar. 31.
at noon at the <'anllon Motel
Announcement of the function.
sponsored bj the Women's Divi-
-ion of the < ombii ah Ap-
peal, was made Wednesday by
Mrs Jean I Lehmai
chairman
: '.-? r.-': ve- fr.- ; r'A-isr: :
- .- -.: -
err.:..-=; .ewiaa -.zz~
(he aeeooa Mrs r;ed Waasernian :ec:e-
H* -_-.e ;e---r;r._:r :: >.-.= "Vorr.er. e Mrs William I 3renner preskienJ of the Great-
ie4 :o -=.-.: Ma Eaxmael Means ccaaadael ta ftnsaaai Section :: the KabooaJ Crnmril of
r> ihe Mortcr. T;-A-e.-s 3::_: c: Hadcsscr. >wjh Warren znd him toeeph Kraatt r:?;
Chaiies P Feanberq vice rr-e-s.cer.: ;: Ike ideal at Z.^z '. ?.c-eer A'cer.
Home for Aged Honors Residents And Silvermons
H
i s
-
Mrs Sol S

Volunteer Awards
Luncheon Set
-.

:.. 24
- be-r.
1 Mrs
chair-

Treat your
Family
toaral
Man
ffiychel

.
Dur..- tin
ears as Auxiliary prei-

- tlities S
-
i --.
t 7300
rged cji:-
the 1
Sirs
' I
!
1
<
Mr- Lei amed
ision cam]
- ''
-
in the
are Mrs.
Jack ibhi norary chairn..
the V. aian; Mr*. Inez
Cad Weinkle.
r campaif i Mrs
of the
' -men: and
Mr- Charles P Feinberj. Miami
Beach chairman
Sirri uncement
Mrs Lehman of the
Larry Fried-
K upper-
- :- n of a Phon-O-
: : -. ondact

.
IA
- rs "
rsr.
Mrs S
H
Mrs '-. :.
'hairr---,n of the Pacesetfrs
Division: Mr Jack Katzman
ms* aetten Luncheon chairman'
and Mrs Irving Waxier. Miami
chairman
Mrs Green, president of the
Pioneer Women', Council o:
r Miami and \ice president of the
Zionist Council ol South Florida
has hem active in the leadership
if th- Greater Miami J?u
eration during it.- n
rv\ campaigns.
Chaiken Chcpel
To be Dedicated
ken Chapel
te FrirluV : n
ada

eenieid <->ificiatin.
: in Bnennfnlil eH paj
to Hn Chaiken. who doaati
- oil to the com
tion and a plaque for the b
fui.d project some 18 > .. -
"Citai. or 18. is an impor^r
milestone in the life of our syi
e." P.abbi Bosenfelri
clared For Flagler-Gr..
membership, it symbolizes
breath of revitalize!ion
The congregation spiritui.
id that durir.e the dedi
service, '"we will have an op
k back and assess
. : -,-v
upon our future achievements
Mrs helped the 1
regauon durii
-
- -
what's LOXurv?
*
.-
<

-
&

':

BOY-Afir0fi
Spe*****
DnnV
>Ja(*Si
CM
Boy-Ar-Dee
Spaghetti
Dinner
- e don't
.5- ta an
from ] : e pa
...
iea
SE3VE SOME TONIGHT!
Is it diamonds tor your anniversary
or dancing at the Plaza Ritz?
no!
*^
c*'
&+

52

"\
_--

Is it a Sunday breakfast of bagels,
lox and Philadelphia Cream Cheese?
!
yes:
LOXury begins with the finest, freshest,
tastiest cream cheese in town...Philadelphia brand!
CERTIFIED KOSHER CKRAFTB Wl'v,..
i _


Friday, March 18, 1966
+JeistFk>ridJiain
Page 3-3
Ad Club Gives ADDY" Awards
Saluting outstanding advertis-
ing created in Miami during 1965,
, the Advertising Club of Greater
I Miami presented its annual
i "ADDY" awards at a banquet last
week in-the Grand Ballroom of the
| the Everglades Hotel.
More than 400 advertising prac-
; titioners saw Bishopric-Green-
: Fielden, Inc.. Florida's largest ad-
vertising agency, win 14 of the
40 first-place awards in various
categories.
B-G-F captured the ADDYS for
\ advertising created for Southwest
, Florida Dairy Council. City of
West Palm Beach. Florida Power
and Light Co.. the Miami Herald.
Royal Castle System, Linen Sup-
ply Association. I'nited Fund and
Commercial-Merchants Bank.
Also receiving ADDY awards in
recognition of achievements in
various fields of advertising were:
Hume. Smith & Mickelberi v
Advertising, four ADDYS for a
vertising created for Hialeah Race
Course and American Bankers In-
surance.
E. .1 Sheaffer Advertisin,*.
three ADDYS for American Title
Insurance and Monroe County A -
vertising Commission ads.
McCann Erickson Advertis-
ing, tliree ADDYS for Interna-
tional Petroleum Co. advertising
J. M. Mathes Advertising me
ADDY for its work lor WTVJ-T\ ,
Ch. 4.
Greenman Associates Adver-
tising, one ADDY tor Galahad Hall
ads.
All first-place ADDY award win-
ners will compete for state and
national honors during the Florii I
District and Advertising Federa
tion of America conventions
.June at Miami Beach.
Successful Spring Ball of the Young Women's
Division of the Combined Jewish Appeal at
Westview Country Club on Saturday night is
discussed by (left to right) Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert Shapiro, Mrs. Dodo Falick and Mr. and Mrs.
Howard J. Trinz. Mrs. Trinz is president, and
Mrs. Shapiro is vice president of the Young
Women's Division. Mrs. Falick is director of the
Women's Division of the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal. Mrs. Daniel Neal Heller and Mrs. Rich-
ard E. Lift were co-chairmen of the black-tie
event, which attracted a record attendance of
250 persons.
Miss Glaubman In Art Show At Jordan Marsh
Edna Glaubman. Miami artist.
- showing her recent paintings,
drawings, and etchings at Jordan
Marsh Department Store. 1501 Bis-
tayne Blvd., through Apr. 26.
The exhibit is on view from 10
; in. to 9:30 p.m.. Monday. Thurs-
day, and Friday: and 10 a.m. to
"> :30 p.m.. Tuesday. Wednesday.
;.nd Saturday. The show is a fea-
re of Jordan Marsh's Interna-
tiona] Gallery of Art.
A Miami resident since 1958. Miss
nan's works have appeared
at the Granville. Mirrell, and Fon-
bleau Galleries. She has re-
eived awards in shows at the Loft
the Mile, the Palm Beach Soci-
ety of Four Arts, and the Loew
Gallery at the University of Miami.
A native New Yorker. Miss
aubman studied at the Parsons
S( hool of Fine and Applied Arts
d the Art Students League of
New York. She also received in-
fraction from Jacques Maroger,
Mator of the Louvre Museum in
Paris.
Miss Glaubman had a gallery' in
New York for five years before
moving to Florida with her hus-
band and two sons. Two of her
Schatzman to be Honored
Jewish National Fund of Greater
Miami will honor Irving Schatz
man at a dinner here Apr. 20 at
^ the Fontainebleau Hotel. Schatz-
" an will be recognized as "a tire-
s worker in civic and conimun-
affairs for many years.'"
she has numerous paintings in art
museums throughout the United
States.
1
KOSHER
MORRISOiVSCHIFF
\
"THE GOOD FRANKFURT"
HERMAN PEARL BILL LADIMER
NUMBER ONE PROVISIONS
ONE ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH
Phone 531-6811
BdE^E^
"=.
KOSrtfR *
PARSV?
&m
COM4 GLAUBMAN
canvases appeared at the Art
lery of the 1864 Worlds Fair,
Gal-
and
Pastrami?
for HOLIDAY
and Everyday
TftePer/ecfSalf
for Koshering
all your meat and fowl
tfi.
HOND
SALT
ha
^iff' Diamond Crystal Sail Uompany
Nothing goes with
a good meal like
Tetley Tea!
Bi ause Tetley la briphl and
bracing tl
. Id be .-v favorite in .!
homea lince l -
BULK. BAGS AND
INSTANT
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
NEW "MAR-PARV
MARGARINE
Made and Approved
for PASSOVER
6^6 A & & 6
K on the package means Kosher Certified
Kosher and Paive by Rabbi Jacob Cohen
A A A Now you car MAR-PARV Margarine made espe-
ly for Pas roduced under strict
supervision of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congrega-
tions of America. Certified pareve and kosher for Pass-
overbecause this special MAR-PARV is made with a
new formula of all vegetable, all natural, non-grain products. Contains no milk or
animal fat or any non-acceptable Passover ingredient. May be used to prepare or
to serve at all Jewish Passover meals. Highly unsaturated, too. And Vitamin A
added. Can be stored in freezer for use any time. Sold at neighborhood food
stores. Another fine product of The Miami Margarine Company, Cincinnati, Ohio.


Page 4-B
Jfnist fktr//JVf/n
Friday. Merer; 18
Mrs. Williams to Address Technion
MISS BARBARA ROSS
Beach Girl Cited
By Newswomen
A Miami Beach girl, who started
her journalistic career as a teen-
ager, has been named the 1966 I ni-
versity of Miami Chapter head-
liner by Greater Miami Chapter of
Theta Sigma Phi the national pro-
fessional fraternity for women in
journalism.
Barbara Ross. 21. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney D. Ross. 4205
N Meridian Avc, Miami Beach,
received the coveted award at the
fraternity's winual -Date wita the
Press" luncheon held Saturday in
Miami Springs Villas.
President of the University of
Miami Student Chapter, Barbara
is a graduate of Miami Beach High
School, attended Miami-Dade Jun-
ior college, and was editor ct the
award-winning Falcon Times.
Transferring to the University
Of Miami with a Sigma Delta Chi
scholarship grant, she became
copy editor of the Hurricane and
did the radio-TV column.
After working at radio station
WGBS under the internship pro-
gram, she was hired as a full-time
employ ev in the news department
She has continued this wort: while
carrying a full load at the univer-
sity. She went to work for the
Miami Herald on Mar. 7. She at-
tends Temple Beth Sholom.
Mrs klin v\ illian -
be I st si aki r for t annual
. i i mi neon of
U i South Dade Chapter of the
,>n of the A
Society at Beth Ds
- tor Hall on Thursday. Mar
4 .. : 30 p.m.
All life numbers of the Women's
I irision will be honored at the
petite luncheon, which will cele-
brate the 10th anniversary of the
a! founding of the group.
Primary aim of the division is en-
lollment of membership. Through
membership dues, entrance and;
study have been made possible, at
Technion Israel's engineering In-
stitution for many students. Ul-
timate goal of the student spon-
sorship program is that no <|uali-'
lied student who wishes to enter'
:he Israel Institute of Technology1
will be turned away. Mrs. Williams :
is the newest life member. !
Mrs Meyer A. Baskin. president,
of the South Dade Chapter, said
the Women's Division now has
some 9.000 members in 31 chap-
ters throughout the United States
Special guest of honor at the
Thursday luncheon will be Mrs.
Lefferl Palm Beach win-
r si lent ho was the found-
esidi .-.t of the National Worn-
, Divisi Mrs Louis Schwartz-
man, program vice president,
noted that Mrs. Leffert currently
is a member of the presidium of
the division.
Committee members include the
Mesdames Harold Abbott. Max-
well Dauer. Morton Fellman. Nor-
man Hill. David Klein. David Leib-
nan. Ann Padower. Gerald Sch-
wartz. Louis Schwartzman. Harold
Thunnan. Melvin Schwartz and
Bernard Vesner.
Passover Preview
Lunch Wednesday
Members of the November
Circle Miriam and March Circle
Esther. Bethe Moshe Sisterhood,
will be hostesses at a Passover
Preview luncheon on Wednesday
at Popiel Social Hall.
Circle chairmen Mrs. Sherman
Winn and Mrs. Marty Martin will
greet guests. Mrs. Burtpn Streit is
president.
Mrs. H. Franklin Willias (left) turns over check for her life
membership in the South Dade Chapter of the Women's Di-
vision of the American Technion Society in advance of Thurs-
day, Mar. 24, meetinq of the chapter at Beth David. Mrs.
David Sernaker (center) is chairman of the day, and Mrs. [4ey-
A. Baskin is president of the women's group. Mrs. Heraan
Leffert, founding national president of the Technion Worr^n's
Division, will be the guest speaker.___________________
\
Beth Tov Purim Ball
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Tov
will sponsor the annual Purim ball
Saturday, at
: ::ian is Mrs. Reuben
GAZEBO ,
flower*
3771 BIRD RD.,
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Highland 8-7086
FRESH FLOWERS BY WIRE
FREE DELIVERY
J. Wayne Taylor
ELECTROLYSIS
CLI S'MMS R. I.
aaoiti r Apt. Ma-SIM
4M1 Ixdioa Cr. Or.
Member lie* SITUATION WANTED Female
LICENSED NURSE
nurtured settled, small pension, aaad
tore .1 eWerly, aver 80, livina at***.
Priate roam, caa*, sfcaa liakt duties.
$150 ma. right arty. Write Nttttt,
Ms 9a, Mia-i, Uleta Bratx* 44, Fta.
CAROLINES
MASSAGE
Steam
1519 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach, 538-1785
8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
M,0l, TIIIXI.S IX Ml i:
Bagels... and Good Coffee
No taste in the world satisfies like a bakery fresh
bagel... and a cheering cup of Maxwell House
coffee. Both are constant, unchanging and match-
less in the joy they give each in its own, a tradi-
tional favorite in Jewish homes.
MAXWELL HOUSE
INSTANT OR REGULAR
Good to the Last Drop!
r
AX WELL
'HOUSE
COFfS*
K means Kashar. Un.tt siaarvisian al
aobis Htrscli Man iM taraard u.y.
f >:


Friday. Mirch 18, 1966
* kiwist flforidfrann
Page 5-B
Cooking
Corner
Mildred
G.
SOO Drops and Date Surprises
con! be '.he subject of several
coluj Since these cookies are
variat ns the recipes c-ould be introduced
by e .liscussiuh of small contin-
ents akes. Because nuts arc an
imporant ingredient of both, a
disser.ation on the use of the var-
ious kinds of nuts in baking would
be appropriate. And since both the
Snow Drops and Date Surprises
pre tf type we call party cookies,
thoy i uld be used as examples of
good ; arty menu planning.
The basic batter of Date Sur-
piises is similar to that of a Ger-
man cookie called Sauer Sahne
biskuit. A simpler little cake than
the surprises, it Is made by drop-
ping the batter, a little distance
apart, by tablespoons onto greased
-ooWie sheets. Place a pecan half
in th* center of each mound, and
bake about 15 minutes until light
brown. Children love the soft text-
ure and butterscotch flavor of
these.
Snow Drops
'h cur> soft butter.
confectioner's sugar
2 cups sifted cake flour
1 cup walnuts, chopped medium
fine
2 teaspoons vanilla extract
Additional sifted confectioners'
sugar
Cream the butter and the 4 table-
spoons sifted confectioners' sugar.
Stir in the flour, walnuts, vanilla,
and water, and blend thoroughly.
Chill until firm enough to mold.
Form the dough into about 60
date-shaped figures. Place on a
greased cookie tin and bake at 400
until a very pale brown. Remove
from the oven and while still very
degrees F.. about 10 to 12 minutes,
hot roll in the additional confec-
tioners' sugar until coroplestely.
coated on all sides. Cool on racks,
then roll in the sugar again. Store
in tins or freeze.
Date Surprises
42 large, firm, pitted dessert
dates
42 pecan halves
-. cup soft butter or margarine
1 cup firmly packed dark brown
sugar
2 eggs
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
2'2 cups sifted all purpose flour
2 teaspoons double-acting baking
powder
',2 teaspoon salt
Va cup dairy sour cream
Make a slit in the side of each
date, and stuff with a pecan half
Set aside. In a mixing bowl cream
the shortening and brown sugar
until lig.ht. Beat in the eggs until
the mixture is light and fluffy. Add
the vanilla. Sift together the flour,
baking powder, and salt, and add
alternately with the sour cream.
Drop the dates, one at a time, into
the batter and coat each one com-
pletely with about a tablespoon of
the dough. Place, a little distance
apart, on greased cookie tins.
Smooth the batter over each date,
to coat it evenly, and try to retain
I the shape of the dates. Bake at
350 degrees F. about 12 minutes,
until firm and delicately browned.
Remove from the tins and cool on
racks. Cover each cookie with the
following icing: In a small sauce-
pan lightly brown '* cup of but-
ter over lew heat. Remove from
the heat and stir in M teaspoon of
vanilla. Beat in 2 cups of sifted
confectioner's sugar. Add water,
a few drops at a time, until the
icing is of spreading consistency
about 2 tablespoons will be
needed. After icing the cookies,
let them stand on racks until the
icing is firm. This amount makes
42 cookies. These cookies may be
stored in tinsior one or two days.
To keep them for a longer period,
freeze them.
Snow Drops are "kissin' cous-
ins" to a score of small, buttery
cookies which include among their
number such European fa-
vorites as Scotch Shortbread and
Viennese Almond Crescents, a&
well as an Israeli cookie of Syrian
origin called Hreybee.
5*
T"l "-.'ORE WiTm T..f rv.O**OA '.*
PASSOVER
J BP selection oi foods and wines
Carmel wines from Israel
Choose champagne, pink champagne, sweet dessert
wines and dry fable wines.
Uift-pavKaaed traits and nuts
Imported jumbo figs topped with walnuts
2-lb. box, 3.19
Assorted fruits and nut-topped dates,
2 lb. fin, 4.89
Assorted California moist-pack fruits.
2 lb. tin, 4.89
Apricots and pecans, 28 oz. tray, 5.29
Assorted glace fruits, pecans and dates,
1 Vi lb. tray, 4.39
Crystalized orange or grapefruit peel,
1 lb. box, 1.29
2.29


Dates, nut topped walnuts or pecans.
I lb. box, 1.29
Crystalized ginger slices, 14 oz. box,
Moist-pack fruits (no sugar added)
Fruit compote, lb. tub, 1.49
Pitted prunes, I lb. tub, 1.49
Kumquats, 1 lb. tub, 1.39
Dates, 1 lb. tub, 1.29
Horowitz-Margareten fine foods
Matzoh meal, 1 lb. box, 51c
Borschf, quart bottle, 39c
Chocolate dipped coconut macaroons,
1 5 oz. box, 95c
Egg matzohs, 1 lb. box, 63c
Plain matzohs, 1 lb. box, 51 C
Chocolate coated egg matzohs,
6Va oz. box, 85c
JAA FINE FOODS, FIRST FLOOR, MIAMI
Sorry, no C.O.D.'s
.



* J?n i st Fhridft^r
Friday, March 18, 1968
... ^Aroont jjceplc
an
d jr laces .
IN THE MIDDLE RING
Man-on had a most imortant birthday
sixty, Carolyn planned a wonderful party in honor
ii her husband at their home on N. Bay Rd. Two
live elephants guarded the front door, and the
way to get to the huge circus tent in the
back or. the water was to be whisked there in the
two electric gold carts that were doing shuttle
dutj
I'nder the big top were booths with games.
pop corn and cotton candy. The one never empty
was a salami bar new way of serving hors
I oeuvres. Carolyn, in a bareback-rider costume,
.iiid Alex, as the ring master, greeted the guest-
ivbo were dressed in traditional circus costumes
Jerri Pollack and Mona Stark, who won first
irize as clowns, were absolutely unrecognizable
during the evening. Polly and Baron de Hirsch
lever made a very elegant maharani and maha-
raja Whitey Bloom was a fantastic laughing and
crying clown: while Ruth was a ballerina. Joan
lilank was a parrot woman, and Jerry' an Arabian
-heik. Frances and Mitchell Wolfson were two
clowns; while Sam Blank was from the Wild
West and his wife. Bea. a gypsy.
Sam Halperin was an Indian chief covered with
lar paint, and his squaw. Leona, was also in an
Indian outfit. Max Orovitz chose the outfit he
really wore when he was on safari in Africa, and
his Ruth came as a dance hall girl. Ruth Kupper
was a peanut girl, while her Dr. Leo acted the
salesman. Lois and Herb Mathes were Africans
with feathers and look-alike mau mau costumes.
Kay (Mrs. Jack) Ablin was in a gay fringed cos-
tume with a huge tiger in tow.
A PARTY IS A PARTY IS A PARTY
The Morris Gidney house on N. Bay Rd. is an
ideal house for partying. There's always open
house, with lots of fishing, swimming and eating,
but Sunday was a special party, a lavish cocktail
buffet, to put it mildly, with engraved invitations.
However, there was the same warm feeling of
Iriendliness as Mildred and Morry greeted their
quests on the lanai. Exquisite flowers with orange
and yellow tones of the decor of th-. ere
ben even a lo\e'o
majestically in the pool.
The little round tables with Bower banked
candles flickered on along Miami's famed -
line, Dr Leo Levin and h:s wife. Edith, sang
"Sunrise Sunset" with the orchestra Ruthie and
Bernard Fuller and Georgean and John Serbin
were talking politics. Judge and Mrs. Donald
Barniack. Dr. and Mrs. Leonard Jacobson. and
Mr. and Mrs Samuel Gertner left early to go to
other parties Ruth and Lou Gidney were talking
to "family, which included Mrs Betty Finegold.
young Marc Gidney who is about to be Bar Mitz-
vah. Carolyn and Manuel Luck, and Marcia and
Howard Freiden. as well as the elder Alex Frei-
den>. and Sylvia and Sandy Kramer.
Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Warren.
Dr. and Mrs Lewis Glueckauf. Mr. and Mr-
Frank Kamin. Dr. and Mrs. Marvin MeitUS. Mr.
and Mrs Alexander Rubin. Dr. and Mrs Julian
Rickles. Mr and Mrs. Jack Young. Mr. and Mrs.
Ed Serkin. Dr and Mrs. Donald Mishnoff. Mi
and Mrs. Henry Morris. Mr. and Mrs Marvin
Brown, and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Finchel.
WHAT WAS YOUR GOOD DEED TODAY?
Del and Raymond Rubin just reurned from
Jackonsville. where Ray attended the Golden
Celebration of Boy Scout Troop 12 of the Jew-
ish Temple. As he looked around at the important
men in the community who fifty years ago had
been Boy Scouts, and then examined the present
day Scouts, he shook his head and wondered if
it were true that they had once been that young
that skinny and with so much hair.
CANDLE LIGHT
What goes so well with candle light, red and
white decorations and wine? An Italian menu
of course. So it was leisurely dining at the home
of Joyce and Burton Goldberg out in Coral Gables.
Guests included the David Schaecters. the Bern-
ard Mandlers, the Lee Aerensons and the Bennett
Goldmans. Frances Lehman

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Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood of Beth Torah Congregation pre-
sents a Passover Institute. Discussing the dietary laws are
Mrs. Abraham J. Gittelson and Mrs. Shushannah Specto:
(left. co-author of the cookbook, "My Jewish Kitchen," whe
demonstrated recipes for the holiday. Looking on (right) is
Mrs. Nat Cohen. Jewish family living chairman.
Pinewood Accepts Summer Campers
Camp Pinewood. in Henderson-
ville. N. C. is now accepting camp-
ers for the summer vacation.
Camp Pinewood has two summer
sessions that run for four and
| eight weeks each. First session is
from June 25 to Aug. 20. Second is
from July 21 to Aug. 20.
Dr. and Mrs. Donald Michelson
and Mr. and Mrs Eli Meltzer. of Mi-
ami, are directors of the camp
which is bounded on all sides by
the Great Smoky Mountains.
Camp maintains facilities in-
cluding private Lake l.uana. an
Olympic-size swimming pool, ath-
letic fields, little theatre, infirm-
ary, dining hall and kitchen, rifle
1 and archery ranges, gymnasium-
auditorium, newspaper and photo-
| graphy shop, nature hut, golf driv-
i ing range, staff quarters, tennis,
volleyball, and basketball courts.
The infirmary is staffed by a
local physician, including a pe-
diatrician. Nurses are on duty 24
hours a day.
There are separate living areas
for the boys and girls maintained
on opposite sides of the lake. Boys'
bunks are log cabins which blend
into the pine setting. The new mod-
ern girls' cabins are situated over
looking take Luana. Each cabin
has complete sanitary facilities
and cupboards and closets.
Dr. Michelson is director of the
Hillel Foundation at the Univer-
sity of Miami and a member of the
faculty there. Mrs. Michelson is
an experienced art instructor. Mr.
and Mrs. Meltzer have worked with
camps for the past 23 years, and
are experienced in Cub and Girl
Scout work.
Information can be obtained by
contacting the camp's Miami Beach
office at 535 W. 30th St.
Model Seder Presented
Cantor Jacob Bornstetn. of Tem-
ple Israel, will conduct a mode'
Seder for the North Dade Chapter.
B'na: B'rith Women, at Washing
ton Federal. 699 NE 167th St.. on
Tuesday, 8:30 p.m.
Of course the
matzo balls will be
delicious and light!
(But Saratoga Geyser is
Kosher for Passover... just in case.)
Would we turn our backs on your
stomach because it's Passover?
Never! Good eating and Saratoga
Geyser sparkling table water have
been going together for generations.
And Passover meals are no excep-
tion.
Enjoy its clear, sparkling taste with
meals, or any time you need a re-
freshing lift. Naturally carbonated,
naturally alkaline-aids digestion
and neutralizes over-acidity caused
by "problem foods" or just plain
overeating. Nature enriched Sara-
toga Geyser with 15 minerals, too.
All good for you.
KOSHER for the strictest observant
under personal supervision of the
noted Rabbi Asher Anshel Kraust.
Saratoga
GEYSER
sArato^
mm
^55^
At your neighborhood supermarket or food store, or call
The Saratoga Geyser Distributor FRanklin 3-1536
L_2


Friday. March 18, 1966
'JenislitkrUKom
Page 7-B
Mar. 23, 11 a.m.. at Waldman -
Hotel, followed by the matinee pe
formance at the Coconut Grot
Theatre. Mrs. Morris Kinkcl !~
chairman of the day. Mrs Ja<
Wolfstein is president.
Esther Group will meet on TllCS-
day, Mar. 2P. at the Algiers Hotel
lor a noon luncheon. Chairman i (
the day is Mrs Kuth Oherst. Pres
dent is Mrs. Hattie Safir.
Miami Beach Hadassah's 18 groups, with Applerouth, Hanna Senesch; and Rose Hock-
nearly 5,000 members, are participating in the stim, Henrietta Szold. Seated (left to right) are
celebration of Youth Aliyah Day during the Mesdames Bess Manischewitz, Morton Tow-
month of March. Founded 31 years ago. ers Group; Louis Kuniansky, Eddie Cantor
Youth Aliyah has helped resettle and rehabil- Group; Hy Mintz, Southgate; Henrietta Lorber,
.tate to the State of Israel more than 120,000 Youth Aliyah coordinator of the Miami Beach
Jewish youth from many lands. Making plans Chapter; Abraham Golub, Shaloma; Emma
:or the occasion are standing (left to right) Rattner, Henrietta Szold; and Donia Donovitz,
Mesdames Morris Strully, Forte Towers Group; Stephen Wise.
Q} Morris Finkel, Emma Lazarus Group; Jennie
18 Beach Hadassah Groups Celebrate
Youth Aliyah Day at Luncheon Meetings
Miami Beach Hadassah's 18 Restaurant on 41st St. I nncheon
troups, with nearly 5.000 mem t\ill be served at nosn, followed by
Mrs, Aida Yaslo is chairman of the
DiMilo. singer, will be accom
panied by John Ditymak. violinist
Chairman of the day is Mrs. Abra-
ham Golub. President is Mrs.
Michael Kcinstein.
:-
Israeli Group will meet at the
Algiers Hotel on Monday r.oon.
Mar. 2fi for lunch. Mrs. Joyci Par-
ber. singer, will be accompanied
at the piano by Mrs. Olga Bibor
Stern. Mrs So! SHverinan is chair
man ,>f the day Mrs, Esther .Mey-
ers is president.
Forte Towers Group will meet *" TOST ATG
r the Mgirrs Hotel on Wednes Aiiyilirirv WM
lav for luncheon at noon Guest, *****" J
jpeaker will be Joseph Yanich |nc+flll OffirPrC
Mrs. Morris Strully is chairman ,nST*,n WTTIWTI
of the day. Mrs. Susan Feller is' West Miami Post and Atixiliar
president. Jewish War Veterans, will insta
* i officers for l!MM!-B7 on Satuidaj
Henl Group will meet at the evening at Hillel House, Ponci i
home of Mrs. Arthur Courshon.. 1*011 Blvd. and Miller Dr., Cor
5970 No. Bay Rd.. Monday. Mar. <**M.
28. at 1 p.m. Dessert luncheon will] installation chairmen are Ja n.
be served. Mrs. Leo Chaikin is stcrn and Mrs charlotte Bcil.
chairman of the dav. Mrs. Milton
Wemberg is president. Incoming officers for Auxiliar
, are Mrs. Norman Burnian. pre-
Morton Towers Group will meet dcn,: M. Jeanne Spiegel, aenioi
at the Algiers Hotel on Wednesday, V1,ce PsWent; and Mrs. Ben Sha.
Mar. 30. for a noon luncheon. Mrs. ,l"- J""1" vi President. Out-
going president is Mrs. Jose|
day. Mrs. Manning Mintus is presi- fAnna Mta wi '' guest speaker ^htmiE.
dent.
from National Hadassah. Mrs.
Bess Manischewitz is chairman of Incoming officers for the pot
Shalom Group will meet at the ,,1c da> Mrs- Emanuel Mentz is are Leo Schlachter, commander;
Eden Roc Hotel on Monday noon. President. Norman Burnian. senior vice coi
Mar. 28. for lunch. Guest rpeaker mandci: Abe Isgar, Mac Rubi
will be Rabbi Eugene Lelbowitz, Emma Laiarus Group will cele- vice commanders. Outgoing coi
hers, will participate in celehral- a matinee in the Roosevelt The- of Temple Ner Tamid. Miss Lisn brate with a brunch on Wednesday, mander is Art Rosen
ng Youth Aliyah Day" during the atre. Mrs. Lawrence Silverman is
alter part of March with lunch chairman of the day. Mrs. Julie
ions and entertainments. Epstein is president.
Hadassah hopes to accept near-
lj 9.000 children this year who Sourhflate Group will meet in the
iave applied for admission to Algiers Hotel on Thursday, Mar.
ftwth AHyah's existing Youth \ il- 24. for a noon luncheon. Sirs. Hy
ages. They will come from East
11 n European. Latin American and
North African countries to Israel.
The Youth Aliyah project has
Mintz is chairman of the day. Mrs.
Frances Rosenberg is president.
his devotion to this great human
tarian effort during his lifetime.''
Rabbi Leon Kronish will review
The Beginner," by Ben Jacobson.
n Monday, 1 p.m.. at the Algiers
Phis is the fourth in the an-
iii.1 -cries of book reviews spoil
Miami Beach Hadassah
by
Mrs. Marion Schweitzer. Mrs.
Jack Steinberg is chairman of the
day. Mrs. Max Raskin is president.
1
Deborah Group will meet at the
Seasons. 5005 Collins Ave., on Mon-
day. Mar. 28. for a combined
Samuel Goldberg is chapter Vouth Aliyah and 'Break the Eye

Bank'' project. Mrs. Jack Feinberg
is president.
Hannah Senesch Group It'll C
1 uesdaj noon, in the
Hotel The Stral 0 : n
' > ol six lirothers and -.- 1
Henrietta Siold Group will have
a a noon luncheon meeting on Mon-
day, Mar. 28. at the Algiers Hotel.
iil "Her a musical program. Mrs Mrs. Samuel Goldberg is chapter
lennie Appelrouth is chairman of chairman.
" Mrs. Sylvia Kurlan 1 is
">t Stephen Wise Group will meet
on Monday noon, Mar. 28, at the;
Bay Harbor Group will ct'"hr;.U Deauville Hotel for lunch. The
the new Howard Johnson Norbet Novelty Act will entertain
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KOSHER AND PARVE FOR PASSOVER
nos1: nD
The premium coffee of General Foods. K certified kosher by Rabbis Hersch.
Kohn and Bernard Levy
/ 14
r.i-f -0t


Pcge 8-B
*Jmist ncrkjinr
Friday, March 16. 1966
Beach High Presents Play
Thespian Troup 391 of Miami I
Beach Senior High will present the
three-ad mysterj comedy, "Arsen-
ic and Old I-ace." by Joseph Kesser-
ling, for three consecutive nights
starting Mar. 24. 8:15 p.m.. in the
Miami Beach Senior High School
Auditorium.
Cast includes Lizabeth Levkoff
and Wendy linger, portraying the
two old ladies: John Schewel, por-
traying Boris Karloff. with Joe
Stein supporting him: Sandor
Genet and Nancy Goldfine. pro-
viding the love interest: David I.itt.
playing Teddy Roosevelt.
Pe-
K;1-
Others are Barry i
tcr Cohen, Jorge Pere; Da
ner, and Michael Ziegler.
Jay W. Jensen is directing and
Lauren Grossman i.- stud I di-
rector. Lighting is by Joe into.
Cultural Evening Wednesday
Broward Board of Rabb.i will
offer a musical and cultural eve-
ning at Temple Israel of M ranar
next Wednesday evening Fea-
tured will be Sarah and Hayim
Fershko. renowned sin. -rand-
pianist team.
At a recent public affairs institute sponsored
by the National Council of Jewish Women in
Washington. D.C., are (left to right) Mrs. Philip
Bloom. Florida State legislation chairman;
Rep. Dante Fascell, Mrs. Stanley Myers, na-
tional vice president of the organization; Rep.
Claude Pepper; Mrs. Philip Pearlman, Section
legislation chairman; and Mrs. Larry Hoffman.
Shores Division president. The Greater Miami
Section delegates were part of more than 200
Council Women from all over the country who
visited their Congressmen to discuss pending
legislation affecting social welfare. Mrs. Wil-
liam I. Brenner is Section president.
Pioneer Women Slated to Hear Israeli Emissary
Annual donor luncheon of Great-
er Miami Council of Pioneer Wom-
en will be held on Sunday noon in
the Grand Ballroom of the Fon-
".ainebleau Hotel.
Mrs Milton Green. Council presi-
dent and national board member.
is chairman of the event. Mrs. Isaac
Pushkin, vice president in charge
jf organization, will offer keynote
remarks, and Mrs. Norman Lowy.
president of Aviva Chapter, will
deliver the invocation.
Guest artists, the Fershkos, will
present a musical program. A dra-
matic presentation, '"Forty Years
of Pioneering." will be presented
by members of the Acorns. Sara
Jo Edlin. recent winner of the an-
nual Prop award, and Harry" Fried-
man.
Guest speaker will be Mrs. Sho.
MRS. SHOSHANA HARM
x* *
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LaKS
camps
FOR BOYS and GIRLS 6-17
A small select camp to better
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1,000 acres ot beautitul scenery
Two large sheltered lakes
Ideal summer climate, cool nights
ItWjta 111 ii l" directed

HI FURTHER INFORMATION WRiTE
IRA STE1NMETZ. DIRECTOR SKY LAKE CAMPS
P.O. BOX 33S5. Miami, Fla., Norland BranchTel. 624-0692
Registrations Now Being Accepted
Temple Emanu-El
DAY CAMP
NOW IN ITS EIGHTH CONSECUTIVE YEAR
June 13 to August 5
Under tht Penonal Guidance
f M. IRVING LIHRMAH
end Direction of
MILTON FtlNSTUN
Heed of Seciwt Studies Deri.
nd Physical Athletic Direct or
Miami Inch Senior Kir* SchooJ
FREE BUS
SERVICE
REGISTRATION
LIMITED
FOR BROCHURE
Coll JE 8-2503
Or Write
1701 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach, Fla.
ATHLETICS anal SWIMMING
SYNAGOGUE CENTERED
FIELD TUPS and OUTINGS
DRAMATICS-SINGING
ond DANCING
ARTS AM CRAFTS
SYNAGOGUE CENTER
WEEKLY SABBATH SERVICE
shana Hareli. at present on a
speaking tour thoughout the
United States as emissary from
Pioneer Women's sister organiza-
tion. Working Women's Council,
in Israel.
Mrs Hareli has been active in
the movement since 1931. the year
of her arrival in Israel. She was
stationed in Jerusalem during the
War of Liberation and participated
actively in its defense. She has
served as president of the Council
of Women's Organizations in Is-
rael and as vice president of the
International Council of Jewish
Women. At present, she heads the
Overseas Department of the Wom-
en Workers Movement, and holds
many other important positions,
among them as a member of the
Court of Appeals in the Histadrut
Arbitration Court.
Pioneer Women is an Interna-
tional Organization responsible for
more than 50 per cent of all social
services in Israel. Some 1,000 in-
stallations take care of children
from nurseries and kindergartens,
vocational and agricultural schools,
to women's clubs and classes, in-
cluding a program of clubs for
Arab women.
Gittelson Off
To Convention
Abraham J. Gittelson. educa-
tion director of Beth Torah Con-
gregation and co-chairman of the
Commission of Jewish Education of
the Southeast Region of the United
Synagogue, will serve as a delegate
to the 14th annual convention of
the Educators Assembly of the
United Synagogue of America.
Rabbi Seymour Fox. dean of the
Teacher's Institute. Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America, will
keynote the convention which
runs from Mar. 20 through 23 at
the Concord Hotel. Kiamesha Lake
NY.
Novinson Agency
Gets Recognition
The H. B. Novinson Agencv. gen-
eral agent in Miami Beach for Pro-
vident Life and Accident Insur
ance Company, has received spe-
cial recognition as fifth largest
producer of life insurance sales in
the company's nationwide field or-
ganization during 1965. Senior
Vice President W. W. Voigt an
nounced.
'Tn Novinson Agency's out-'
standing production volume placed '
it fifth among 140 agencies for the
12 month period." Voigt said
"Their efforts helped to set an
all-time record of over a billion!
dollars of new life insurance sales
for Provident in one year. We are
proud of this record and of the
men in the agency for their ach-
ievements."
H. B. Novinson. C.L.U., became
associated with Provident in 1964
and has been consistently among
the company's leading agents.
HENDERSONVILLE NO
AN ADVENTURE IN HEALTH AND HAPPINESS
* Full Athletic and Cultural pro-
gram for boys and girls, ages 5-
17.
ichelsons have
seiners an- d(rectors ot
The Directors .
Dr. and Mrs. Dcnald D. Michelson
Tutoring in ell
School Subjects
Mr. and Mrs. Eii Mel'zer
667-:EC8
607-9764
538-8696-531-6~76
IIMMTf TIIM AGI
Phone or writ* lodoyfoi .'.luitroted boollot "6""
wMttullinfomiOtion. Bof M;,IVn ppBra,jei,
CAMP PINEWOOD Trodifionol fridoy
535 WEST 30i- S'BEET miami pea< h nr-p^A Night Services_____
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Our 13th Season
Co-ed 3rd thru 10th Grades
All Of THE USUAL CAMPING ACTIVITIES INCLUDING FULL
:- Swimming Program -:- Canoeing -: Sports :- Arts and Crafts -:-
:- Folk Dance and Singing -: Trip-outs : Tenting, Etc. :
PLUS FEATURE Unique Program of Dynemic Jewish living
Jewish Culture Heritage and the Spirit of Isreel Stressed
Dietary laws Observed
Once Again Specially Chosen Delegates of the Israeli Scouts wil*
Participate for the Entire Season, limited to 180 Comet .
FIRST SESSION JUNE 22-JULY 19
SECOND SESSION JULY 21-AUGUST 16
FULL SEASON JUNE 22-AUGUST 16
$265 00 TOTAL
$26500 TOTAL
$495.00 TOTAL
Information Locally Phone 374-2281 or 864-1974
or Write 50 WHITEHALL ST., S.W., ATLANTA, GA. 30303
FRANK FARBENBLOOM, Director
Sponsored by Hadassah and Z.O.A.
CAMP GAN ISRAEL
SPECIAL DISCOUNT
FOR EARLY REGISTRATION
Parents registering their children for the 1966 sorrier
camp season prior to March 27th will receive a 33 0 *"
count on the total camp tuition.
Camp Gan Israel
located in beautiful Deland Heights, Florida is the wdy
Kosher boys' camp in the southeastern United States Known
for the personalized attention given to the physical d
spiritual needs of every camper.
Regular Rates
8 Weeks $450
4 Weeks $250
Discount Rate*
8 Weeks $300
for Further Infornario-'
Call 532-5494
CZiYy Office
1020 Michigan Avenue
Miami Beach
.


Friday. March 18. 1966
vJenisfi fhrHRhun
Page 9-B
> c
c
fc
\
I
VERY SPECIAL
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dinnerware starter-set for 4
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5.99
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passover wine goblet
4.SO
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unique savings! 25 piece set
stainless "verve flatware for 4
9.95
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12" serving platter
11.25
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rx'
S&


Page 10-B
+Jewisti Tier Idle* n
Friday. March 18. 1966
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Marcia Jervia married into a football family when she
exchanged wedding vows with Lewis [fanner. She loves
and admires her mother-in-law, Marcella Kanner. and has
learned to live with the game of football. Marcia hopes
that she can emulate her.
Marcia. born in Cambridge. Mass., was according to her
favorite aunt a most precocious child, insisting that at 18
months she could sing Yankee Doodle in perfect pitch.
She always took singing lessons, but her mother finally
had to put her foot down and insist that she choose between
singing and practising or the many other activities in
which Marcia was so interested. Marcia chose no prac-
tising.
The Jervises moved to Miami
"beach when Marcia was 12. She
was active at Miami Beach High
as vice president of the Senior
Class and in the choir and band.
Since she had a crush on the drum
mir/Mv and the only instrument for
> kcr'}0; play was the glockenspiel,
Marcia lugged that 25 lb. mass
avoonrj miring practise and a
weekly football game throughout
hfe+t>*fJWool.
She attended the University of
Florida, where she majftred in
sociology, and was active* in her
sorority, Alpha Epsilon Phi. She .
MARCIA was a member of Trianon, now
known as Mortar Board1.
Marcia met Iw when she was a senior, and he was a
second year law student'. Their sorority and fraternity
houses shared the same alley, and they ate breakfast at
the same "hole in the wall." Lew never even said hello
until finally Marcia asked him about the big green book
that he was carrying. It was Public Law, and that started
their romance. They were married when Lew graduated.
Marcia was employed as a social worker for the State
Department of Welfare both before and after she was
married and until Ellen was born. Ellen, now five, is in
junior kindergarten. She and her Mama sing a lot together;
while Daddy acts like an audience. The Kanners are a fun-
loving family. They don't do anything unless it's enjoyable
lor them all. Marcia and Lewis enjoy the same things
presently they're active in three political campaigns. It
seems as if all their friends go in for politics.
From August to January, it's football all the way. Marcia
says that all of the vacation trips they take are to see
the Florida Gators play.
Presently. Marcia is working part time for the Muscular
Distrophy Association. She is on the District 9 Welfare
Board, appointed by the Governor. She was vice president
of the Women's Division of Jewish Family and Children's
Service. Currently, she is working on the JFCS Art Show.
The Hammers are enjoying their first house. They may
not have their living room furniture yet, but they just
bought an original Kennith Treister, which will be there
when the furniture-to-be is long gone. They like to visit
with their friends; both are vocal and the talk usually
swings to politics.
Marcia is a bubbly type of young woman. Her vivid face
reflects her joy in living, and her competence is enhanced
by her ability to supervise her home and extra-curicular
activities.
m -- .......
Photographic
^T or traits hy
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A priceless treasure
Our New location-923 ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD, MIAMI BEACH
Telephones JE 1-1872 and 534-5930
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1616 Washington Ave. Miami Beach
(Mercantile National Bank Building)
CALL SYLVIA MILSEN JE 2-3231
FREE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI
Epsteins United
In Noon Wedding
At the Algiers
A noon wedding on Sunday. Mar.
13, united the former Vivian B.
Zimmerman and Malvin Epstein
at the Algiers Hotel, where a re-
ception followed the ceremony con-
ducted by Rabbi Irving Lfthrman.
Wearing a bridal gown of silk
organza and lace, and carrying
white orchids on a white Bible, new
Mrs. Epstein had Mrs. Shirley
Greene as matron of honor. Brides-
maids included Marilyn Hess, Ro-
berta Nemensky and Brandec
Greene.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Zimmerman, 1430 NE 170th St..
the bride is a graduate of Miami
Dade Junior College and belongs
to Phi Theta Kappa, scholastic
honorary.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Ep-
stein, 17114 NW 9th Ave.. the
bridegroom is a graduate of Miami
Beach High and Miami Beach
Drama School. He is, at present,
a real estate salesman.
Serving as best man was Steven
Epstein, with Elliott Greene. Stan
Bass. Warren Blatt and Robert
Lear as ushers.
On their return from a honey-
Festival Planned
By Sunshine BB
Sunshine Chapter. B'nai B'rith
Women, will hold a "Strawoerry
Festival' and card party on Mon-
day noon at Washington F> ral,
099 NE 167th St.
In charge of reservation- are
vice president, Mrs. Morris Bern-
stein, co-chairman. Mrs. lack
Hoffman. Mrs. Helen Roberts Mrs.
Aaron Freed, Mrs. Henry Swatt.
Mrs. Helen Toback, members of
the committee.
Mrs. Frank Burg is president of
the chapter, and publicity is under
the chairmanship of Mrs. Thomas
D. Friedman.
fe
WVriifr Kuhn
MRS. MALVIN EPSTEIN
moon in Jamaica. Epstein and his
bride will live at 16040 NE 19th PI
MISS SHERYl ALHADtfr
Alhadeff. Crane
Betrothal Told
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Alhadeff, ot
1511 SW 82nd Ct, announce the
engagement of their daughter.
Sheryl Sue. to Howard Barry
Crane, son of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel
Crane, of Rego Park. N. Y.
Miss Alhadeff is the granddaugh
ter of Mrs. Sadie Froug. Miami
Beach. She is a graduate of South-
west Miami College. She is cur
rently employed iby Direct Pearl
Importers of Miami.
Mr. Crane is a graduate of City
College of New York, where he
received a degree in business ad-
ministration. He is currently em-
ployed as a stockbroker for Shields
and Co.. brokerage firm in Forest
Hills, N. Y.
A summer wedding has been
planned.
Students Plan
Summer Wedding
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Jacobson.
1100 SW 12th Ave.. announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Anita, to Richard Kilmer, son of
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Perkins, 548
E. 42nd St.. Hialeah.
The bride-elect is a graduate of
Miami Senior High She was a
member of the National Honor So-
ciety, Student Council, and vice
president of National Beta Club.
She is presently attending the
University of Florida, for a Bache-
lor's degree in mathematics.
The groom graduated from Hia-
leah High. He received a full
scholarship to McNecsc State Col-
lege of Louisiana, where he earned
a Bachelors degree in music edu-
cation. Now attending the Uni-
versity of Florida, he will receive
a Master's degree in April. He
plans to teach at junior college in
the fall.
A summer wedding is planned in
Miami.
Sisterhood Plans Panel on Yo?jth
"Our Youth Wants to Know" United Synagogue were to include
v as to be the title of a panel dis- Susan I'rusoff. Ann Zuckerman
cussion at the Temple Or Olom and Irpne Fleisher Mrs. Laurence
Sisterhood meeting on Thursday. chairman, was
Moderator was to be Barry Roth" n discussion.
enberg, and Sisterhood members ""
serving on the panel were to in- Mrs. Murray Rosenberg is Sis-
elude Mesdames Frank Parker, terhood president, and Rabbi
Jack Raymond and Al Lcvcnson. Samuel April is spiritual leader
Teen-agers representing the tne congregation.
MISS ANITA JAC0BSON
mm IC ORTHOPEDIC
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437 ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD
For Appointment
Phone: 538-8177
Foot Comfort for Man,
Women and Children1
Shoes with the proper lost,
corroctly fitted and prop-
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Consultation is Free
Wo con fit you with a
proper shoo and moke all
adjustments to your foot's
contour.
We fill doctor's prescrip-
tions. Brino, your own
shoes and try us.
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COME, SEE
ADELPHI'S
new, beautiful, North Miami School
Please consult your Phone Book
Yellow Pa(Jes 'or a concise sum-
mary of our fine tutoring sfrv r s.
12390 W. Dixie Hwy. PL 7-7624
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IServing Dade County Over 25 Years
11811 S.W. 14th ST. HI 6 9904
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3 Day Special!
1 00 Oil Originals
$35 -$50, Framed
How Can Soned Sell Fine Oils for So Little?
Enroll for Art Classes... Get on the Waiting List NOW!
Art Dir. WARREN SONED. B.A.. F.I.A.L.: Former Art Instructor
Muralist-Restorer-Designer University ol Miami
listed in "Who's Who in Ameritan Art"
iw i *i\m\tm
MAKE YOUR WtDDItlG, BAR M1TZVA, AM fUHCTIQN
THE TALK OF THE TOWN' with
IRVING PIETRACK ORCHESTRA
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Miami Beach
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.i


Idoy. March 18. 1966
* /pm Isii FhirSdlUmm
Page 1 IB
CM
+*'
'?*
yours,
h
* aitit *ipr
9^
ETH David Congregation hon-
.-ocl Cantor William W. Lip-
In- tenth anniversary with
|in- ingregation at a concert of
,. ?sh music last week in the
13 sanctuary. For the event.
Ir- Lipson chose a three piece
;,-. silk shantung ensemble
ip. : in I lack. Their (laughter,
hetiv. chose a hot pink sleeve-
,< mt sheath with a cowl col-
featuring white lacing
. gti it Rabbi Sol Landau's
Eifi ore a black silk coachman
. led suit with an interesting
Ugh neckline.
Mrs Max Jacobson's three
net royal blue Italian knit was
trir: lied in white. Hot pink was
the color of Mrs. Seymour
Friend's silk shantung dress and
lial nln^ jacket. -Mrs. Julius
Spe tor wore a white metallic
three-piece knit suit with a multi-
ttlored silk scarf tucked in the
necr:me. from Temple Zamora,
Rabbi Maxwell Berger's wife
chose an ombre grey Italian knit
ens* mble. Her jacket was also ap-
pliqaed with three shades of grey.
*
l NAVY Unit sheath was the
** fioicc of Mrs. Maurice Klei-
tu^_: which featured the set-in
sice e and high neckline. Mrs.
Henry Kamen was in a black
sheath with red trim and red
hood. The dress was topped with
a black leather coat. Red and
black were also the color choice
of Mrs. Dave Alteiman. Her
Italian knit was in bright red
with a black shell and trimmed
with ribbon knit appliques in
black and red.
Mrs. Irving Weiner, president
of Sisterhood, wore an Italian
knit which combined chocolate,
brown, and beige trimmed with
beige satin and appliques biown on thv beige. Mrs. Louis
Seitlin's hot pink two-piece knit
was hand-made. Her bell sil-
houette sleeves came to just be-
low the elbow and were hand-cro-
cheted. Another hand made knit
was worn by .Mrs. Sol Centre in
red with a black shell bodice.
Her jacket was belted across the
back and had the full fashioned
sleeves,
|u|RS. Max Ilandshu chose a
" two-piece black and white
houele lace-like knit. The dress
was white, and the black appli-
qued (lowers were scattered over
the almost eyelette-looking knit.
Emerald green was the color
choice of Mrs. Maurice Daum.
Her knit was finished with a sa-
tin sheen and featured a beige
dickey bodice with a peter-pan
neckline.
Added Medicare Benefits Now
VAPv.ication blanks for supple-
nicni,,! Medicare benefits are
nail.ale a', post offices through-
out _.< country, announced Law-
i eral.
The forms, 2.5 million in num-
>er, .re available at main post of-
ice windows.
Everyone (>."> and over is eligible
for the basic hospital hnf un-
der Medicare. The supplemental
program covers doctor bills and
other benefits. Senior citizens who
reached 65 before 1906 I ace a two-j
year delay if they do not sign up
before Mar. 31.
President Johnson has proclaim-
ed March as 'National M.-dicare
F.nrollment Month."
^TjriJul \~-jift *J~lattd J-^ointcJ \- Vunintu
STUDIO
ESTABLISHED SINCE 1 940
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SpacioUltl in (Z&lOA>
WEDDINGS
BAR MITZVAHS
PORTRAITURE
COMMERCIAL
COPIES
FULL STAFF AT YOUR SERVICE
738 ARTHUR GODFREY RD.
MIAMI BEACH
A BRAND NEW
Poodle Salon
ON THE BEACH!
AKC Poodles
AND
Poodle Grooming
FIRST CLASS CUSTOM WORK
% ALSO A COMPLETE LINE OF ACCESSORIES
FftEf PICK UP ANO Df LIVERY
SHU *OB APPOINTMIHT
' M* IT. ^ SM-lttal
Sky Lcke ^ow Accepting Campers
Skv Lake Camps, in the Blu
Ridge Mountains, is now accel
big camp membershl Eo ihiWren
from (i to !7 years of ai e
Mr. and .Mrs. Ira Steinmetz, of
Miami, who supervise and direct
ih.' 1.000-acrc camp, are announc-
ing a "complete and eompsRh nsive
scries of summer activities design-
ed to aid in the proper physical,
emotional. and psychological
growth of campers."
Limited enrollment enables one
counselor to take care of every
four campers Steinmetz said that
"our counselors arc people
who find personal fulfillment in
guiding and enriching the lives
of youngsters entrusted to their
care. '
Steinmetz, a branch director of
the Y.M and U'HA of Greater
>!i.'i!:'i. holds a Master's (!
work His wife, Dm
na. is a fot mer school teachei
is skilled in drama and dance.
Additional informanon may be
obtained by u i ting sky Lake
amps. P.O. Box 33Q0J Norland Sta-
tion, Miami.
Movie at Beach Home
"The Last Rabbi Warsaw
Ghetto," a film which portrays the
heroism and courage of Jews du-
ring the last days of the Warsaw
Ghetto, was shown Tuesday
at the home of Mrs. Sylvia Sil-
vers, 6500 North Bay Rd.
Following the 1 p.m. movie. Rab-
bi Sol Landau, of Beth David Con
gregatioh, discussed the meaning
First couple united in the new
Beth Israel Synagogue, Mi-
ami Beach. Bride is the form-
er Mrs. Eva Medof, who ex-
changed vows with Max M.
Feldman en Sunday evening,
Mar. 6. Rabbi Berel Wein per-
formed the Puxim night nup-
tials.
MUSIC ENTERTAINMENT
BOB NOVACK
ORCHESTRAS
INSURE THE SUCCtSS OF
WEDDINGS 141 MJTZVAH!
AND ALL SOCIAL FUNCTIONS
Orchestras-Trios-Accordionists
UN 6-5434
mw
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Movable Stationary Louvered
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* CUSTOM DRAPERIES
* WINDOW SHADES
Shop-At-Home Service
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1284 N.E. 163 ST., N.NUB.
ORD
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Window Decorators
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CREAM CHEESE
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30% less fat than cream cheese-in thrifty 3 or. and generous 8 oz. sizes.
Borden's Eagle Brand Neufchatel is not a diet food.
<-
BORDEN'S FINE CHEESES
m VERY BIG ON FLAVOR


Page 12-B
+Je**i *# norkUOifi
Friday. March 18. 1966
JW Pallot Named Association President
City National Bank of Miami, sec
ond vice president; and Miss Paub
Walker, of Inter National Bank,
secretary and treasurer.
William L. Pallot. president of
Inter National Bank of Miami, was
installed as president of the Great
er Miami Clearing Association
Wednesday night, with top execu-
tives from nearly all 57 member
banks present.
Some 125 reservations from
Dade County bank president, and j An artide ^ s^IotA Ziff.
board chairmen were received foi | rf Soi),h ^^ j. featured in ^
Eyeman Writes
Vision Article
Inn Hotel.
Miami Beach Lodge. Knights of Pythias, hosts Zeiger. 7th District deputy; Hon. Lewis O. My- gU(,st
a Founders Day celebration at Castle Hall. ers. County Judge of Marion County, grand
1828 Alton Rd., for the 7th and 8th Pythian
Districts, to commemorate the 101st anniver-
sary of the founding of the Pythian Order.
Left to right are Adolph Rachlein. past grand
chancellor of Florida; Al Levitt, chancellor
commander of Miam^jJeach Lodge; Frederick
vice chancellor of Florida, and guest speaker
for the occasion; Dr. Frederick Frank, 8th Dis-
trict Deputy; Philip Carlton Jr.. grand master
of arms of Florida; and Paul Grand, vice chan-
cellor of Miami Beach Ldge.
j the dinner at King's
; Miami Springs Villas.
Donald B. Smith, regional comp-
troller of the currency for the
Sixth National Bank Region. At-
lanta, and Joseph Ream, deputy
comptroller of the currency, were
s of honor.
addition to Hallot. the associa-
tion installed David Class, wee
president and cashier of Riverside
Bank, first vice president: David
K. Gill, senior vice president of
current issue of the American Op-
tometric Association Journal.
According to Dr. Ziff. vision con
sultant for the Metro Court's Vi-
sion Clinic, the article was written
as a guide to help establish othe:
clinics throughout the country.
In this article, which deals pri-
marily with the background of the
clinic. Dr. Ziff said that 70 pe;
cent of the traffic violators ov tiO years of age failed the vision
screening.
Emanu-EI Plans
Dinner Meeting,
Officer Election
Weiner is Recognized
In recognition of "outstanding
achievements In 1965." Herbert L.
Weiner. CLU, of the Miami-Rosen-
iii Id Agency of the Home Life In-
Election of officers for 1966 67 suiance Co.. New York, has been
will featore the semi-annual meet-* named to the President's Council
m*. i **;?; U'pinnr hoOnn hi
Miami Sends
40 Teen-Aqers
To Youth Confab
Forty teen-agers of the Miami
Chapter of the National Confer-
ence of Synagogue Youth will be
participating in the 13th annual
southern regional convention of the
Hotel Announcement of tlV function, and live* at 5420 SW 88th PI. organization,
tion. one of the congregation's
. v, lor 1966. Weiner began his career
ing and dance of Temple Bmanu-U Home Ufe jn 1957 He
of Miami Beach Saturday evening. Attended 'he University of Illinois.
Mar. 26. at the Fontainebleau majoring in business administra-
so-
of the year, was
Boderman. presi-
cial highlights
made by Max
dent.
The dance is scheduled in the
French and Jade Rooms, beginning
at 8 p.m. A late supper will be
served.
Ad Firm Names
Klein to Board
Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritu.il
leader of Temple Emanu-EI, will
participate in the program,
which also will include a scene
from the forthcoming comedy
production, "Time Out for Gin-
ger."
Trixie Levin is producer and di-
rector of the play, which will be
presented by the United Synago-
gue Youth Junior Players.
Members of the cast include
Nancy Gabilove. Ellen Epstein.
Larry Katzen. Tami Sheffman.
Judy Stein. Mindy
ert Coffee, Murray Lonen. Maria
Jay, and Richard Burton.
Paul H. Klein, of 945 NE 175th,
St., has been elected to the board:
of Directors of Bishopric-Green- j
Fielden, Inc.,,
Florida's largest
advertising agen-;
cy.
The North!
Dade resident, a,
B-G-F vice pres-!
ident, will contin-
ue to serve as j
sreative director
for the firm,
a h i c h services,
such accounts as
Florida Power &
Light Co., the Celotex Corp., Roy-
al Castle System, Inc., the Miami
Herald and Univis, Inc.
Klein's election was announced
Rolj.' by Board Chairman Jack I. Green
at B-G-F's annual stockholders'
meeting during which all other of-
ficers were reelected. I
The convention, which hosts 300
teen-agers, will be held at Congre-
gation Beth Jacob in Atlanta on
Mar. 25 through 27.
Heading the Miami Chapter
group will be Rabbi Zev Litenat-
sky, assistant principal of the He-
brew Academy of Greater Miami,
and newly-appointed district ad-
visor of NCSY. Rabbi Chaim Was-
serman, assistant national director
of the organization, and Rabbi
Emanuel Feldman, spiritual lead-
er of the host synagogue, will
head the collegiate and rabbinic
advisor,- staff.
THE MANSARD HOUSE
75 NORMANDY DRIVE, MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
A most elegant Apartment Building
distinctive beautiful soundproof .
Now Renting Deluxe Apartments
From $150.00
Extra LARGE One Bedroom Suites
fireproof
HOTPOINT Appliances
first with the features women want most
14 CU. Ft. Completely Frost Free 2-Door Refrigerator. Freezer
Built-in Electric Dishwasher
Eye-Level Electric Built-in Range
(with Slide Out Hood)
MODELS OPEN DAILY, EVENINGS
CALL 865-5892 or 866-8748
I

KUIN
'/
MA
Optometric Execs
Plan Convention
Officers of the Florida Optomet
ric Association Convention Com-
! mittee are visiting Miami this
| week for a series of meetings to'
I plan their state convention here
in June.
Dr. Emanuel Pushkin, of Miami,
president-elect, is conferring with
Administrative Director Karl Mor-
rison, Dr. Steve Morris, Dr. LeRoy
Diamond, and Dr. Jack Wolfe at;
sessions to inspect convention j
headquarters at the Doral Beach'
Hotel and to appoint local host
committees.
Metropolitan Opera tenor
James McCracken will sing
the role of Manrico in Giusep-
pe Verdi's "II Trovatore,"
when the Opera Guild of
Greater Miami presents the
popular work on Monday
and Saturday, Mar. 21 and
26. at Dade County Audito-
rium and Wednesday. Mar.
23, at Miami Beach Auditori-
um. Soprano Lucine Amara,
a long time Metropolitan
star, is the Leonora. Cornell
MacNeil is the Count di Luna,
and Grace Hoffman will sing
the role of Azucena.
: food fair Nets Gain
By Special Report
PHILADELPHIA Food Fair
' Stores, Inc., have reported rec-
i ord sales for the third quarter end-
ed Feb. 5 of $296,480,000, an in-
crease of 9.2 percent over $271.-
394.000 in the similar period last
year. Louis Stein, president of the
. supermarket chain, also reported
the highest sales in the company's
; history for the 40 weeks ended
Feb. 5. Food Fair now operates 505
| supermarkets and 54 discount de-
; partment stores along the Eastern
| seaboard, and 54 food market and
I drug stores in Southern California
and Nevada.
/
SHOULD A WOMAN READ
THE FINANCIAL PAGE?
WHY NOT? If she has spare time after her daily work as wife,
mother, cook, laundress, chauffeur, handyman, shopper, seamstress,
first-aider, etc....
OR She can get all the financial facts she needs about HOME
FINANCING & PROFITABLE SAVING FOR FAMILY SECUR-
ITY from Miami Beach Federal. That's what we're here for!
<"
MITCHEIX WOI.FSOff
Chairman of Iht Board
MII.TON WEISS
Prtudrnt
PHONE 758 0505
STEWART
Termite- and Rodent Control
Regular Service Lawn Spraying
41*
Anticipated
ANNUAL OIVIOENO
Compounded ana
paid four times
a year.
IMIAMI BEACH
[TOERALl
AVlNOS UO LOAN UIOCUTHM
MAIN OmCI ""**& Tower
Lincoln Rood Moll at Waihinglon Avenue S31-5511 f Thrift
RANCH OFFICES
75 5 Wa.hingt.n Ave Miami leach 53.-5511 J60 Sunny l.lee ultvard, Miami "47-1 41 5
301 71.t Street, Miami leach 131-5511 11330 N. W. 7th A.nu., Miami Ml-3401
* PARKING AT ALL OPPIOKS


I
h ra :966
i* Jtn isti ini'rirjdlliir,
Page 13-B
?dcs*?3i! Sunday for Miami's First
lid's Hebrew and English High School
are) Weishaua
1 ool, the first girls'
L se k>1 in the Greater Miami
| complete Hebrew
' | ogram of education.
Sunday at 10:30
jhe l\\o-stor> building, a division
I the Hebrew Academy, is located
2427 i in Tree Dr., Miami
Itch There will be 20 classrooms,
the upper floor will serve as
residence hall.
Guest speaker at the dedica-
r Will Hold
rv
pen House Sun.
Second annual open house and
rthday part} of the YM and
HA ol tii eater Miami will be
Id Sunday, from 2 to 4 p.m.. in
mam ballroom of the "Y" at
SW 8th St.
Pres dent of the "Y." Paul Faske.
e board ol directors, committees
will be on hand to meet
- prospective members,
ir families and friends.
At the conclusion of the after-
litii s, all members and
ir -! c -i- are invited to use any
the facilities, including the
Imming pool.
YM and WHA of Greater Miami
open i" all residents of Greater
ami.
*
Teen-Age Dance
She IHlta Lambda Phi Club of
North County Branch of the
"M and WHA is sponsoring a
lance at 8 p.m., Saturday, at the
forth Miami Armory, 131230 NE
Ith Ave.
tion ceremony will be Dr.
Joseph Kaminetsky, national di.
rec'o- of Torah Umr-sorah, a n*
tional society for the establish-
ment of Hebrew D*y Scnoo.s,
located in New York City. Dr.
Kaminetsky will s-Jeak on "Jew-
ish Secondary Education in a
Hyman Galbut. a charter mem-
bet the school, will be master
of ceremonies.
The school is be in;: endowed by
Joseph Weishaus, 71, 4240 Royal
Palm Ave.. a native of Hungary
who came to Miami Beach in 1957
by way of Gary, Ind.
Louis Merwitzer. president of
the Hhool. said thai there has
been a great demand from many
southern communities and many
Latin-American countries for a
school offering an Academy type
of program and providing dormi-
tory accommodations. We have
moie than 20 students now. and af-
ter renovations are completed, the
school will be able to house 100
students."
Principal of the school is Rabbi
Alexander S. Gross.
Beth El Slates
Passover Seders
Rabbi Solomon Schiff will con.
duct community Passover Seders
at Congregation Beth El on Mon-
day and Tuesday evenings. Apr 4
and 5
Chairing the Seder committee
are Joe Zalis and Mrs. Max Rappa-
port.
Congregation president is Hy-
man Chabner. Sisterhood president
is Mrs. Jack Shapiro.
1 t Now!
Mother's makes
1 P^*
tnanianne
'ftSt

r-
:rcad the word.

\
REGULAR anil UNSMJED
Nobody ever had it
before! Now.. .cur
. smooth, tasty, Kosher-
Pareve Margarine is
Kosher for Passover, too!
It has no milk, no dairy fats, no animal fats.
For Passover dishes, it's a blessing in
disguise for cooking, for baking, for
more flavorful eating. Available two ways
regular and unsalted either one provides
that perfect tasteful touch for happy
Passover dining. Set it on your Seder table
and spread the joy around.
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER (y) PAREVE
From the spotlttl kitchens at
* -., v(**' fae* fr.duct., Inc., Newark MJ. 07105
North N*2amS
Off. JOStPH KAHIMTSKV
19th ORT Chapter formed
Mrs William Fishman, expan-
sion vice president of th" South-
eastern Florida Region. Women's
American ORT. has announced
that a 19th chapter was formed
recently in the Forte Towers Mrs.
Lillian Kreigel is chairman pro-
tcm.
syor Winn
To be Holered
A testimonial honoring
North Miami May >r Shi
iVii : will be hi Id at the ,
glades Hotel on Aor. 17
Proceeds from the ten dollar-a-
pl ite reception will go to the I U
!y-founded She: man S. Winn Scho-
lar.-hip Fund in the Schogl of Hotel
and Restaurant Management at
Florida State University.
Winn is vice president of the
Balmoral Hotel in Miami Beach.
Highlight of the testimonial,
to he attended bv hotel owners
and educators throughout DM*
County, will be the guest appear-
ance of Franklin Delano Koose-
velt Jr., chairman of the Equal
Employment Commission.
Co-chairmen of the scholarhip
fund are Herb Robbins, president
of the South Florida Hotel-Motel
Association: and Ed Stephenson.
president. Dade County Federa-
tion of Labor.
Host committee members for
(he event include Florida State
University's Vice President Philip
MAY OR WINN
J. Fleming, and Dean of the School
of Business Administration Charles
Rovetta.
Menorah Group Auction
Leonard S^crn -w- II serve as auc-
tioneer at tHh Menorah Croup of
Hadasah sale on Sunday. 8 p-m.,
at the YM and WHA of-,Gr#lter
Miami. 8500 SW 8th St. Coffee and
cake will he-served. ~,; .^
' AN EVENING YOU'LL ALWAYS REMEMBER '
You are cordially invited
to attend the
Third Annual New Horizons
\ Dinner Dance & Night of Celebrities
HONORING
MICHAEL FORTE
RECIPIENT OF THt 1966 "OUTSTANDING MAN OF THE YFAK AWARD"
Distinguished leoder cf our community. Michoel
Forte, represents the dedicotion end devotion which
has mode the Jewish Convalescent Home outstand-
ing. He has through his interest in Miami Beach end
ir oil causes helped advance and enrich the welfore
and progress of the people of Miami Beach
Mr. Forte, one of the newer members of our commu-
nity Cv.ner of Forte Towers, active in the affairs
of the Jewish Convalescent HoTie member of the
Board of Trustees of Syosset Hospital, will be the
recipient of the third annual "Man of the Year
Award'' at this outstanding event.
Michael Forte
SATURDAY EVENING, MARCH 19th
AT TMf
rrtiotarv I aw* Oh
HONORARY CHAIRMEN
Hon. Claude Pepper
and Hon. Dante Fascell
DISTINGUISHED GUEST
Monsignor William Barry
DEAUVILLE HOTEL
ved>
PRESENTATION OF AWARD
Dr. Irving Lrhrman
MASTER OF CEREMONIES
Eddie Schaffer
JEWISH CONVALESCENT HOME
OF SOUTH FLORIDA
MRS. JOSEPH E. KEISER
President
SIDNEY SIEGEL
Executive Director
IRVING PIETRACK
Men's Club President
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 532-6491


Pcxje 14-B
vJewisli fkrUtat)
Kohert Jacobs
Mmrk Silverberg
Gerri Genfon
fa, IMitzvalt
Stallman New Mayor of Surfside,
Hoberman, Grayson Also Elected
Friday, March 18, 1966
Louis H. Stallman was Tuesday
elected mayor of Surfside as lop
vote-getter in a four way contest
for city council.
Netting a tally of 660 votes.
Stallman won a four-year term on
the council, the first two as mayor.
Ousted was incumbent Mrs.
Mrs. Rhea Cashman Gladwin,
who finished with 428 vote*.
Incumbent Loul8 Hoberman
came in second with 593 votes.
Winning a new term was Herman
Gray son, who received 539 votes.
The race was to fill the scats
held by Mrs. Gladwin. Hoberman
and Sidney King, who did not seek
reelection.
National Airlines Record
Established pattern of record
growth in traffic set new highs for
February, boarding 322,431 pas-
j sengers, a 2 percent gain over the
i previous high for the month in
! 1965, J. Dan Brock, vice president
of traffic and sales for National
Airlines, reported this week. Rev-
enue passenger miles. Brock said,
increased 248.3 million from 204.6
million from February. 1965 also
setting a new record for the
month.
Gerri Gordoa
and. is interested in woodworking.
Mrs
bra,
Gerri I.ynn, daughter of Mr. and ^^^i^-, Wolff
z&ssfjstzsz Mas*5- ss
of'
nts of
the celebrant.
13
Andrew Hahn
Mitzvah at Beth David Congrega-
tion on Friday, Mar. 18.
Gerri is a seventh grade student Andrew, son of Mr. and Mrs.
at Ponce de Leon High and has sidney Hahn, 17745 NE 9th PI., will
been attending Beth David Relig- ^.^brate his Bar Mitz.vah during:
ious School for the past five years. Mrly ,norning services at Beth
The celebrant is active in swim- Tonm Congregation on Saturday,
ming, tennis and Library Science. Mar lg
and is also an honor roll student. ^ cck,brant ,, sevcnln iade
Mr. and Mrs. N. Simon and Mrs. SIUcJent at John F. Kennedy High
(. Jloohheiser. of New Jersey, i and a member of USY.
grandparents of the Bas Mitzvah, The Hahns will host a party in 1
will be in attendance at the ser- their home on Saturday night in
vices and the reception in Spector honor of their son.
Hall of Beth David.
Robert Swiro
Mark Silverberg
Robert Elliott, son of Mr. and
JACK C01DFABB
Goldfarb Elected Synagogue Council's
National Advisory Council Chairman
By Special Report try who are consulted on programs
and projects of the SCA. Ambas-
NEW YORK Jack A. Gold- sa(ior Arthur J. Goldberg is the
farb. New York industrialist, has A(ivisory Councils honorary -hair-
been elected chairman of the Na- man
tional Advisory Council of the Syn-
agogue Council of America, it was
announced here by the president
of the Synagogue Council. Ral-hi
Seymour J. Cohen, of Chicago.
Goldfarb succeeds Benjamin
Lazrus, recently retired president
ol Benrus Watch Company.
The Synagogue Council of Amer-
ica is the consultative body ol the
Conservative. Reform and Ortho-
dox rabbinic and congregational
organizations in the United States.
Its Advisory Council is composed
of lav leaders throughout the coun-
Jewish Congress Sets Meetings
Goldfarb, is chairman o- the
board of Union Underwear Com-
pany, a subsidiary of the Phila-
delphia and Readif-i Con AN
tion, of which he is a director
and member of the advisory
board. He is also chairman of
Fruit of the Loom, Inc., presi-
dent of the Goldfarb Investing
Corp., and a director of A. S.
Beck Shoe Corp.
He ifr active in a number of phi-
lanthropies and educational proj-
ects, among them Brandeis Uni-
versity, of which he is treaaarei
and a member of the board ol
trustees; the Grand Street Boys
Foundation, of which he is a
trustee; and the New York Uni-
versity Jewish Culture Foundation.
at Ida Fisher Junior High, attended plays clarinet in the school band, meeting of the American Jewish president. Mrs. Eva Blum, chair-
the Academy during his element- hjs" hobbies are swimming and ten-; Congress on Thursday, Mar. 24. man of the Commission on Law He IS I
ary years. He has participated in js. Johnstones topic. "My and Social Action, will report *deraiic
Mark, son of Mrs. Virginia Sil- Mrs Alfred E. Swire. 1500 Bay Rd., i
verberg, 831 Venetian Way, and wnj become Bar Mitzvah on Sat-
the late Max Silverberg, was re- urday. Mar. 19, at the mincha serv-1 Mfs Anna s jonnstone, direc- Fast I Have Chosen," will also be
cently Bar Mitzvah at the Hebrew ice at Temple Emanu-El. (or of the Miami Peace Center of shown.
Academy. Robert attends seventh grade at the American Friends Service Com- Chairman for the day will be wjjjc*jj' he serve-, as vice president
Mark, a seventh grade student ^a M. Fisher Junior High and mittee, will be speaker at an open Mrs. Joseph Albuquerque, chapter an(i trustce.
also trustee-at-large >f the
USessTSSS" wulVS of 2 gSio{''affect g**m JjkjMg^g
Mrs Silverberg is a life member ghalosh Seudos following the serv. cusscd at ,he 12;30 pm meetin church-state relationships. fonimit,ec and a member of the
of Hebrew Academy Women. The ices. h Park Une Cafeteria. Coral A special candlelighting cere- ~Xe 'ommittee and boa
late Mr. Silverberg was a founder Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Zendell w and 22nd Ave monv hon0ring new members and SSSnotSwKbti Jewish \p
and officer of the Academy. The wd Mrs. Celia Swire, Robert s ; A r, on ,he activitics of Sov- special occasions will be conducted d TrusU.e of T
schools Max Silverberg Dining grandparents, will attend the event. ( j d United Nation.s by Mrs. Morris Raymer. Emanu-El in New York
Hall was donated in his memory | A ents will be
by Mrs. Silverberg, family and Robtrt Jacob. gjU.en by "Mrs ^ c Steinbei.g,
friends. Robert Mitchell, son of Mr. and chairman of the Commission on In-
..A IU"Ce0nul."J ?r.ru .! ," ^s. Harold Jacobs, 4741 Alton ^.national Affairs.
Rd., will become Bar Mitzvah on Mrs. Benjamin Kamcn will re-
Saturday, Mar. 19, at Temple port on teh Apr. 27 to May 1 bien-
Emanu-El. nial convention of the AJC at
Robert is in the eighth grade Grossinger's.
at Nautilus Junior High and plays Chairman for I he day will be
-.p.1
Mitzvah was held in the hall fol-
lowing services.
Joel Trautenberg
On Saturday morning. Mar. 19.
North Dade-Roosevelt Chapter
Guest speaker at the next meet-
ing of the North Dade Eleanor Roo-
sevelt Chapter of AJC will be Mrs.
Genia Silkes. journalist and lec-
tures.
Mrs. Silkes will discuss personal
experiences of her escape from the
Bar Mitzvah of Joel, son of Mr. and |he trumpcl jn the school band. Mrs. Jeannette Stern, president of massacre of the Warsaw Ghetto
Mrs. Akin Trautenberg. 1319 71st
St., will take place at Temple Ner
Tamid.
Joel is a student at Nautilus
Junior High and Temple Ner Tam-
id Religious School.
A Kiddush will follow the cere-
mony.
He is interested in sports, especial the Coral Gables-Miami chapter,
ly golf, and plays the piano.
The celebrant will be honored Louise Wise Chapter Mar. 24. 8:30 p.m.. at the home of presented in Yiddish and Hebrew
at a Kiddush in Sirkin Hall fol The Faces of Poverty in Dade Mrs. Ben Weintraub. 1270 NE 175th In ( hoyele Grober. former kid in.
revolt.
The meeting will take place
Yiddish Songs
At Oneg Shabbat
Max B Astor, president.
Pinski Folk School annoum
Oneg Shabbat to be held 01 '
day, 8 p.m., at the David
(enter. 842 Washington Ave
Repertoire of new songs will l
.
lowing the service. County"' will be discussed by Mrs. St., No. Miami Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Jacobs Betty Lou Barbieri. director of --------------------
and Mrs. Rebecca Taylor. Roberts volunteer services. Office of Eco unnnr CJ-,,tc Unuo Ca/for
grandparents, will attend "---------:" "------'"" *' "">" A
lady of the Habima.
Abraham Krashinsky. choir con-
ductor and composer of the Jewish
schools in Montreal, will conduct
community singing.
Louis Lasavin, principal of the
rim refreshments will
the nomic Opportunity of Dade Coun.
event. ty. at a Mar. 24 meeting of the Temple Beth Tov Sisterhood will
Fleur Baum Louise Wise Chapter of AJC. host the annual Children's Seder
Fleur, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Barbara Stone The meeting begins at 1 p.m. in to be conducted by honor students
George Baum, 600 Altara, Coral Bas Mitzvah of Barbara, daugh- ,ne community auditorium of of the daily Hebrew and Religious', school, will speak on "Epoch in
Gables, will be Bas Mitzvah at Tern- ter of Mr. and Mrs. William Stone, I Miami Beach Federal, Washington \ School, on Sunday, Apr. 3, at 11 Spain." Pur-
ple Judea of Coral Gables, on Sat- ,021 N 179th St., will be ob-' Ave- and 8tn st- Tne tiim- *'The a m- be served.
urday. Mar. 19. '. xrve^ on Friday evening. Mar. 18,
Fleur is in the seventh grade at [ at Beth Torah Congregation.
Ponce de Leon Junior High, where An honor student in the seventh
she participates in all athletic grade at John F. Kennedy Junior'
programs, and plays flute in the High, Barbara is a member of
school band. She is an excellent USY.
swimmer, studies piano and has The celebrant will be honored at '
given several recitals. She plans to the Oneg Shabbat following the I
continue her religious education ceremony and at Hurricane Har-
and will attend classes through bor on Saturday night.
confirmation. Mr. and Mrs. I. Rosen, of Missis-
Local grandparents. David Miller sippi. and Mrs. Flora Stone, of'
and Mrs. Nettie Baum. will help Miami Beach, grandparents of the
Fleur celebrate this occasion. Dr. Bas Mitzvah, will be here for the
and Mrs. George Baum will host occasion.
the Kiddush
Sanford Siegel
Bar Mitzvah of Sanford Alan, son
o! Mr. and Mrs. David Siegel, will
Gary Grosswald
Saturday morning services, Mar,
19, at Beth Torah Congregation
Will include the Bar Mitzvah of
take place Saturday, Mar. 19 at Garj Grosswald.
1' ,;"h Tov- Gars la a seventh grade student
Sanford is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Rockway Junior High, and ,
plays clarinet in the school hand.
BO) SCOUl in Troop 319, he
is studying for his Ner Tamid
Scout Award. His hobby is fishing.
'I here will be an open house r<
"ii at the home of his parents,
85411 S.w. 27th St., on Sunday.
at John F. Kenned] Junior Hi h
Mr. and Mrs, Gus Grosswald
will honor their son at a party
in iheir hom< 945
NE 138th St.
Jay Brooks
Jay Dean, son of Mr. and Mrs
Arthur Brooks, 926 Lenox Ave,
v. as Bar Mitzvah on Saturday,
Mar. 12, at Temple Emanu-El.
Jay attends seventh grade at Ida
M. Fisher Junior High. He is a
boy scout, plays the saxophone, i 171st Ter.
Beth Torah Congregation will be
\iouoq qe\/i!i\[ jch >>q) }<> 9}fS >i(:
frig Mitchell Polansky on Saturday
morning, Mar. 19.
Mitchell is an eighth grade stu
dent at John F. Kennedy Junior
High School.
Parents of the celebrant are Mr.
Members of the Temple Administrators' Com- Kay, Eeth David; Martin Harrison, Bsth Am
mittee of the Communal Service;, Division of Rabbi Richard Marcovitz, Beth Ivlosho
Combined Jewish Appeal gather to discuss in- Sara Rodman, Hebrew Academy: Mrs
creased participation of office personnel, Sun-
day School teachers and Hebrew School
teachers in the CIA. Mrs. Milton S. Malakoff,
of Temple Beth Sholcm, is chairman of the
Temple and Synaaogue Executive Adminis-
keff; Mrb. Florence Hornstein, Beth Torah;
Edward Cohen, Temple Israel, chairman of
the Communal Services Division. The a:
istrator<= have adopted a reso'ulion callinc X'
payroll deductions in an effort IO increal
and Mrs. Milton Polansky,- 76 NE tralors and Office Managers section. Commit- aiving to the CIA, central community fund-
1 tee members include (left to right) Edward L. laising organization.


icy. March 18. 1966
fJwistiFlcridliairi
Page 15-B
22-Year Miamian, Morris Rohinsky, Dead at Age 73
Morris Rohinsky. long-time Mi-
imian. of '2222 SW 31st Ave.. died
Mar. 7 at the age of 73.
Rohinsky, who came here from
New Haven. Conn.. 22 years ago,
was a retired painting contractor.
An officer of the National Council
of Senior Citizens and the Florida
BERKMAN
EHW AH 11 |i .a. nf 1904 Marseille
l>r., .li. .1 Mur 10. \ resident ol
i" > ir*>, I'Kininii ii ivlnuli) in.in
Ui I ii, lie is aurvlved by wife
Kvi Ij i. mini i 1,1-. JuHun M.
lJWl10.l ol Miami I., i, h, Hol.,11
He. I ii.iin lliiMon; HlHt*K, Pi : I
ft llllh Hllll I"....... .: In-..ill, i
Uiivlil Herfc imii ami roui lira nil-
' hllcli Si ... a nil Interim nl
. llii",
S'-l 111 L 1 J 1 V
1 : liH-iil hi r
I:
State Council for Senior Citizens,
he was honorary president of the
Dado County Council for Senior
Citizens which he helped estab-
lish in 1963.
Rohinsky started the Florida
Senior Citizens Club 1 in 1960
with seven members. At the time
of his death, the club had 1,400
members. In addition to serving
as president of Club 1, Rohinsky
was national vice president of
Senior Citizens, chairman of the
coordinating committee of the
Jewish Cultural Center, member
of the Odd Fellows, and Work-
men's Circle.
He was also founder president
of the Greater Miami Benevolent
Society.
Mr. Rohinsky is survived by his
wife, Dora; sons. Ae. of Califor-
nia. Max, of Miami, and Al, of
Detroit; daughter^ Estelle Dan-
sky, of Miami Boai-h. and Sandra
Halpern. of Detroit; brothers, Ben-
jamin and Harry. New Haven: and
13 grandchildren.
Services were held on Mar. 16
at the Jewish Cultural (enter, with
interment in Star of David leme
lery. Riverside. Alton Rd. Chapel,
was in charge of arrangements.
ize St torney Richard E. Gerstein (center) was honored
h the Richard Gerstein Research Fellowship at City oi Hope,
s Man '' 'he Year" al the annual City oi Hope dinner in
ie Deauv.iie Hotel. Funds raised from the event will estab-
pot medical and research center. Left to right are Robert
: cr.quet chairman, Gerstein, and Larry Paskow, state
chc_-7P.c:. 'cr City of Hope and master of ceremonies.
ete to Welcome
labbi Drazin Here
raelite i enter and auxiliaries
ill have a I raditional Friday night
inner to welcome new spiritual
adei Rabbi Avrom I.. Dra/in. and
- :. lilv
The dim., uill take place in the
6 4."> p in preceeded
In- sanctuary al 6
m.
came to Miami
1 si Joseph, Mo..
ve in religious
Dr. Wolf son in Lectures
'Health and the Art of Living
Happily'' is the topic of discussion
of the Spinoza Forum for Adult
Education during March. April and
May. meeting every Thursday
morning. 10 to 12 noon, in the
auditorium of Washington Federal
Rabbi Reviews
'The Source*
Abi amowitz uill
"Tl Source." by James
hener vYednesdaj evening
^ rah.
Spanored bj the Men's Club,
chaired by Harry
1 > appointed by Ben
Krovcti pn >ident.
. .sherds uill be ""
.. the review. and
rill bfl served bj the
coin itti i ists
Life Membership
Tea for Erandeis
lembership tea >>f
jity. National
Miami Beach
held on Friday.
.!< Apartment
i
- Fashion
,il be intro-
n chairman, Mrs.
u rg.
Uoldfarb is life mom-
chairman, and Mrs.
Arthur Jurkowitz is president
Panel on Book
Jbue at Beth Am
Friendship Circle of Temple
"> Am will have a panel review
the best seller "God, Jews and
History," hv Max Dimont. on Tues-
y evening, with Mrs. Alfred
'one coordinating the program.
Irving as panelists will be
"* Goldstein, David Sanford.
Juliet Burke and Ann Jacobs.
Members of the planning commit-
include Samuel Grabman, Hen
i Kauffmann and Juliet Burk.
PlayerT Slate
Roadway Hits
ir^mple Kmanu-El Players will
Anr 9 1!l'>JI'way selections on
tan- Z ial ( ,'M,lal Beach Elemen-
y bcnool Auditorium.
ayirs are members of the
tn'v, lUi !' PTA Diret't-r U
Jjw Levin
h!hL DavW Morris is ticket
jnnan. Mrs. Theodore M.
re .'"' w>y and means vice
! that proceeds will
,rT:"r('1^ Ltion classrooms.
Nl $** ,is Mrs- Harry a
tergn' "taelM la LeRoy D. Fein
B
Carmel Leading
Wine Producer
In Israel Today
Carmel Wines, traditionally a
popular item in homes across the
nation. and particularly now at
the advent of Passover, come from
,i world-famous winery in Israel.
Carmel currently produces some
44 million quails of wine annually.
according to Dr. EUiakum Ostashin-
sky, managing director of Carmel.
who came to the UU.S. for a brief
visit here.
Dr. Ostashinsky said that "Car-
mel s wines, liquors and champ-
agnes have become famous
throughout the world, and have
won numerous awards at interna-
tional fairs and exhibitions''
Producers oi some 80 percent
Oi all Israel wines. Carmel was
established in the 1880's. when
Baron Edmond de Rothschild
came to Palestine to assist the
newlj established Jewish settle-
ments there
Baron Rothschild advised the
settlers ol Rishon Lezion to engage
in grape vine-growing, in 1886.
several varieties of grapes were
planted, and four years later, the
first Palestine wines were ready.
This the beginning oi the
Carmel Grape Growers Coopera-
tive, which today has 2,000 mem-
bers and employs 500 workers, ac-
cording to Dr. Ostashinsky. "An ad-
ditional 400 employees work during
the season. Altogether. 3.000 fain
ilies earn their living through the
Carmel enterprise," he said.
Dr. Ostashinsky is a native of
1 Palestine. Born in Petach Tikvah.
' he attended the Herzl Gymnasium
in Tel Aviv. Later, he studied at
; universities in Naples, Italy, and
j Toulouse, France, where he re-
i ceived a PhD degree in agricul-
i tural science.
.' On his return to Israel. Dr. Os-
tashinsky began working in the
j wine industry, and subsequently
i was elected president of the Vine
Growers Association. From 1942
' to 1953, he was mayor of Rishon
i Lezion, when he assumed his pre-
: sent post as Carmel's managing di
i rector. Referring to arrangements
i made by Carmel for the taking of
! Trumot and Maaserot, Dr. Ostash-
insky declared:
"Our wines are under the strict
supervision of the Israel Chief Rab-
binate. Last year alone. 40,000 gal-
'. Ions of wine were poured out for
this purpose."
I And. as to Shmitta: "We are,
right now. in a Shmitta year. Work
will be done in our vineyards in
accordance with the Hetter of the
Chief Rabbinate, which is based
on the nominal transfer of the land
, to non Jews. However all the
pruning of our vine trees will be
l done exclusively by non-Jews."
STONE. Mi liel ri ,i |liM I :,, I;
'I.....' Ii ItlVel
KUSKIN. II. u ,.'. | ., u, .1 VVI
Mill Kill U -,.,.
HAUSER. V, .....,.. i, .
5 'Imiiiui Vvi Si vlcei In \, w v ,.ik
LIty. IIIuhIhtb.
SIMi-imSK r ii,.,.. .:. ,,| 7 |, | |:
Avc. died K, i, i; ,,,,
WOLF. Miu-lon, 82, ol 1(111 M,.iMhm
*ve died Fi I. 22 s. rii.v. |n X, w
York. Ki\.-i i-i,
LEW. vi: Sy.lmi, m. !>3fi.-, r,.l||ni<
Ave, .-. i m. -. in llrooklj n. IIUik-
I.. i u
CRONIN, Muri'iiy, SI, ol I 191 Lincoln
Tty.. .11..i I-', i, :: Hlni.,g
FRIEDMAN. A.I.,I;.I,. ;i. ,.f :;;.-, I;..,..,,
^^."x^'L"'1 ,'"'1'- -' lUvw-Blde.
KOLODiN. Mrs Mathilda (Tilw) (
LECORT, Ibwi :'.. of liil". IVllUHVl-
"inlii \i, ,ii, ,| Kfb. 26 Ii
Financial Exec
To Speck at Meet
Three local savings and loan
executives will speak at the 41st
annual conference of the American
savings and Loan Institute in Chic-
ago the week beginning Mar. 20.
Catherine ll Fahringer, assist-
ant vice president of bade Federal
Savings and Loan Association of
Miami, will discuss "Building an
Effective Association Ima
Mrs Fahringer has also been ap-
pointed to the national conference
committee which will convene
during the conference.
Gordon II. Mover Jr., First Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Association
of Miami, will take part in a spe-
cial panel covering "increasing as-
ociaiion efficiency."
C George Hedg I'oih. assistant
vice president ol Dade Federal
Savings and Loan Association of
Miami, will speak "n "Appraising
in a Rapidly Changing Market."
PRESTIGE OFFICE SUITE
Miami Beach
Two Executive Offices, separate secretary's office, attractive
reception room. Walnut paneling, carpeting and draperies.
Mercantile National Bank Building, across hall from Law
Library. Sub-let reasonable rent.
371-8653
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Ni.Tiri: is HKItlvltV i;vi:\ thai XoTIPE !*' IIKItKIIV (SIV-BN I a I
lie iiii-i, : -i^ii. .1. .U---ii ini: i" eiiKuiee ill ill*- underHlirneil, li.-.-iii" to i-iiici
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st.vui: l-'l.i il:M >.v I>ISTRII1CTRS I'KI M a -I i.\ \ v -\v n :> ui I'.li
ni 3,'i N K Kill Street, Miami, Kloriila lt, N ,Miami !' eh, I "' In-
register wild name with thi lend fii'd n.-ime wl
the I'ii'inu .. ;.ili of ill,, circuit <'"iiri of I'.hI--
i 'ount>. Klorlda
V|i IK H. ST VII
SMITH ,v VI VXDI.KR
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for i\v ii, i'
-' : !.......'ii Itoari
Mi. ii- Hi
I'ounl v. Plorliln
III H'.KUT Si ill UN, s .'. ,
'
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
NO. 66C 2673
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
M-XI'V II I'IM'Ij,.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
M.'rii-i: is iii i vus i
:: IS-2" i l-s tin i"|.., -: i

Kl.l^iAXT >i x.i:
the I
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-
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-
Everglades PTA
Talent Show
Everglades Elementary' School
PTA talent show, "Alice in N
ind." will be presented Mar
24 al 7:30 p m., and March J:> al
i! p.m., in the school cafeteria,
8375 SW ltiih St.
The production is written and
directed by Mrs. Bill Moss. The
ninth annual shov. is sponsored bj
the Parent Teacher Association,
Mrs. Solomon Lancaster, president,
and supported by Mrs. Ben Kazar,
principal.
i'l ,1 ItKXt'K M VIIY 1*1X1 "Kll.
I '.. i'nut.
. ii iltK.NCH vi v;: \ IMXI >KI!
. ., M,-- I...;., V i 'li.-l
,: ., ur's Il.'i'l'"r
I ::i h.llll.i-.
V"i. I I iUK.WK M.VIIY l'l\i'i:i:.
,,r. hi n l>> notified thai n BUI ol
i "< iiii-i, mi for hlvoree |,.,~ lwf-n filed
; .i ii i i. ,iii,I > ,,ii ., i required i"
i-rvi .. ,|-> -,' > "in v r w i I'l. lei -
liut ii' ih. r. li "i i ",,in|iiiiiiii on iii.
ill,,' li, v Al ,VIX il 'I
MAX (>!" sili:vi.\. i;, ii ,| i.M \ V ,v
II' il.TZ M v v H'i > iol I II
m ii I, I ,,.: ul.i mid file thi i rlelnal
An.-..'. nr r ."liMu in ii
i hi- i Merit, of tlti I'l .-,,ii ir
of Apt I
, '.\ i|e-
T" It will he III
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I ', -III;,..
hi .
I'.ll'll Ul
I -. i I, iltll i| v.s
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VTIIKK.M V\
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AI.VIX (i(iH>MAX
SI1KV IX, 'I' 'I "MAX
. / I X
hi i UiUldinn
.M .,,. r on 111
uej> for I'Ui
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S CO I RT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
NO. 69993 A
IX RK: l-T-i i- "i
A VRi >.\ vi. pi:i:i. vhttki:.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All -. n i All I'l I'-' ll* lla
Inn i 'l.iliua ,,i I .,:-..
\ i. hi-r.'l ,,'.',
(I hi. li >oll ni
.:. of VAUOX VI I'KUI
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Seniors, Juniors
Host USY Meet
Senior and Junior Chapter of the
United Synagogue Youth of Temple
Adath Yeshurun were hosts at a
conclave Sunday morning.
Visiting chapters were from Beth
Torah Congregation and Congrega-
tion B'nai Raphael.
Hebert Fried is president of the
senior USY group, and David
[ Skup is president of the junior
I group.
IS. THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 70171-B
IX RK Hal He of
s v Tl 1 V.N HXSlsriS :
I.., -, ,i
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
. To All t'redltors and All r. i-.n- Ha>
the und. reigned, deal ring '" '"-"-, |lu( f||nU) Demand* AffUn I .-., I
bualneas under the rieltllomi nanii "i ..-. .
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\nrii-i: IS HKRBftY OIA'BN I ha
HAMSKY Xl'RSINtl HOMK nt ^T-
. Miiimi. Kin Intend
ICatati
Vull al-.' li. -r.'l.i n.'Iifi.'l ami r.
S.W. '2nd Ax-.. '""'".Ilt'-''i,. .ierk 'i""'1'1' >" l'.s.nt an) elaim and d.-
,., ,,.tiM.,' si.i.l nnim- hill. ik nm^ l>li'ii.h m'n |1W .^aliiM
[| th,. rmiiit Court of l'iide Count}, lh_ ,.,,.,,,. ,- JjATHA.N ii|.\di:l RO
'''''.'".'V; u,n>Vfl llllMf tin- .I..II.KI-1 hlle "( I'"!-' l'""'M Kl'11,1.,
By: i vui. s.vi .an. > i J*"*'"*"' ,y. and fih' the name In ih.-n offlcen
IRVlNii PYPBN l.A tit-rlt,us> Cqwrty. n,.ri.ln. within -i\ calendar
Attorney for
MarcaJ .NuraliiK Home. Inc.
SI'S Arthur <^-lfr^> Rood
Miami Peach, Florida t/UrK ,n.s
MB Mercantile
Elects Vice Pres.
Mercantile National Bank of
Miami Beach announces the elec-
tion of John E. Watt as vice presi-
dent and trust officer.
Watt tonics to Mercantile from
a position as trust officer at the
First National Bank of Palm
Beach
The new vice president has had
many yean oi experience in the
ield of trust work and is a gradu-
ite of the Stonier School of Bank-
ing at Rutgers I Diversity.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
NO. S9835-A
IN HB: Rotate ol
IIKIU.AII JK.NKINS KVVANAli.H
I>e*:e.i>eii.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To
I
month* from the date of the first
IHibilcutiim hereof, or the MUM Will
be liarred.
siDNhiv hTUCIX, Executor
.r M KINKKI.
Attorney
101 K. nitKler Street,
Miami 32, Florida
I H, 4/1-8-1''
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTlCfcJ IS HEREBY liVK.N tlut
Ml. 1111,1, isiulu-,1. ihi-illlli; til .-IMC.IKe In
r naClalnS ir iien.ai.de .vn,,i,,s, Said v.mkiui an BEAUTY i:"SK Wins at
tATiate' Bills Rlaeayne Boulevard, Miami.
*Vi.ii are hereby notified and re- Florida Intende in retaatei i-.u.i M>nn
quired to prewnl any claim* and ile- : with ih.- Clerk .-i the Circuit Court i
mini.I- which von mas ha-vi aasinat Dude County, Hmhia
the eatat" '.f' HKILVM IINK'vs V .VII :i:n AN I'.KA IT V Wlii
K vv'ANAf.ill deceaaed late of Dade CORPORATION
Counts Florida to the CuunU' JuUgea Rj i'-V v u si n.i .vi-:. riu-'.su .i-:n r
.1 |,.,,l, -..iii,i%. and fill the Minn- In SMITH ,\ VI v NI >1.K1:
duplU-ate and :>^ provided In Section Hy: IIAKRi li SMITH
Ol ,. BtutUlttB, ill lllil. "1- -VII"in, > fill l iu n. i
,i,,s ,n ii,. Count) Courtltouae In I0i Uincoin Ruad. II.U., '''. I'l.i
[Hule County, Rorlda, tvithln six cal- :i 18-2.1 t i-1-
endar moutnii from il" time ol th'
publication hereof, or lln name notice UNDER
a 111 he lairred FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Hated ,ii Mi al, Fl I".. IhJa 16th NOTICE IS HEREIIT ilVI-'.N tli.ir
dav ol March, A.I the undei iui..-i. il.-.-.i u ._ to mi. .
RICHARO ARTHl'H KAV.VXAl'CIH '" th, fUtltiou. nam, ol
v V,iiiiin..'.i-i.i..r Ifl'lRCl I.ICS-RANI. C(| in i.:iii;.i X u
Flral i.ulillcaUon uf 'ins notice on
the 17th daj al vi..., h, 1868
i Ut.irne> foi .Viiiiiii.;.--ti.'tor
vv Fiattler si
.; 18-20, i l-v
ih Avenue, Miami Intend* to ragiater
--."i ii.iin. with ih. i ini. ,,| 11.. i
cull I'.,,ill of I hide Couuty, I
,--V BJOiaUK
;:. I- i 1-8


Pc.gel
+Jmlst> fhrldto/n
FridqY- March 18, 19^
Out Service DELICATESSEN

FOOD
FAIR
offers a wonderfully satisfying selection
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Sm*4*d Salmon sliced to (jocci oidcr
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% IT Announces Expanded Summer Camp;
dfewjislli FloridUautiSites Sef for Beachi,es and Miamians
Miarr.. Florida. Friday, March 18, 1966
Section C
Among those who took active part in the an-
nual Headliners Tea" of the CJA Women's
Division are (left to right) Mrs. Joseph Duntov,
Oscar Zeltzer, Mrs. Florence Kupperman,
0. J. Rosenstiauch, who entertained, Mrs.
Larry Friedland, arrangements chairman, Mrs.
Max Kern, and (seated at piano) Mrs. Paul
Draizer. who accompanied Rosenstrauch. Dr.
Irving Lehrman spoke at the tea, hosted by
Mrs. Irving Cypen and chaired by Mrs. Sol
Goldstein.
il luncheon oi the Lawyers Division of the Combined Jew-
ish Appeal helped CJA push past the SI.000,000 mark ahead
Of schedule. Seated are Attorney George J. Talianoff (left),
<;irmen of Trades and Professions for CJA, and Dore
Anti-Defamcticn League national chairman and guest
ker. Standing are Attorney Milton Weiss (left', associate
nan oi the 1966 CJA campaign, and Judge Sam Silver,
man of the Lawyers Division.
Victorious Austrian Conservative Party
Denies Tie to Anti-Defamation Pamphlets
V'IKNNA (JTAJ An official
nservatlve Austrian Peo-
I'aitj which scored a majoi
Ihe country's national
S esterday, said to lay
*>' his i arty had nothing o do
nl< Is showing "anti Se
dencies" distributed dur-
lection campaign. The
l'"!' Party has won a namiw
taiy majority as a resuli
"f the elections.
Hermann Withalm, the party's
?nera| secretary, told the Jew-
,sh 'elegraphic Agency that he
:. rp,y condemned anti-Semit-
m- He made his statement in
commenting en leaflets attri-
",ed.'o the Peoples Party which
COn''ned anti-Semitic remarks.
He said that any such material
had been "smuggled" into the
party propaganda by "unknown
adversaries" of the party.
Charges of anti-Semitism had
also been made during the elec-
tion campaign against the new
Democratic Progressive Party.
However, this faction received
only 148.541 votes among the 4
BOO.000 ballots cast in toe elec-
tions.
Beth Sholem
In New Location
Temple Beth Sholem has pur-
chased a five-acre site in Holly
wood Mills, on Hawthorne Circle.
for the construction of their new
iple anil religious school.
new complex will have an
ional ing including an as.
sen blj hall, youth lounge, library,
and administrative offices. 'Ilure
Iso be a social hall with a
i i apacil v ol 1,5 I
<"hit Schleimer i- pre*
i Rabbi Morton Ma-
- spiritual leader. Hi
iiici ly in Id lie. pulpil ai Ihe Israc !
Miami.
ol the Temple
i Di Julian J. Blitz, fund-rais-
man; Mrs Hanna Walsh,
: cipal; ai
chai ........if tiic school board.
Hew Officers For
South Dade BS
South I'ade Lodge ol B'nai
B'rith installed 1966 officers at a
dinner dance on Saturday night at
King's Bay Yacht and Country
Club.
Allied Browning Parker, archi-
tect, was guest speaker Installa-
tion was officiated bj Arthur Hor-
.Mi/, president, South Florida
B'nai B'rith ( ouncil.
Officers for the coming year will
be Seymour Drexler, president;
Dr. Robert A. Sterling, president
elect. Morris Glickman, Gerald K.
Rosenthal, vice presidents; Arthur
Levy, financial seci etai y; R
| Goldberg, treasurer; David Bur-
ger, recording secretary; Ronald
Albert, corresponding secretarj
The YM and WHA of Greater
Miami will conduct "an expanded
Summer Day Camp program in
the finest facilities available in
south Florida," announced Paul
Faske. president of the "Y," on
Wednesday.
This year, the "Y" will have two
separate and complete Day Camps.
one will be for Miami Beach resi-
dents, to be held at the Beach
ranch. The other will be held at
the facilities of the "Y," at 8500
SW 8th St., tor Southwest and
North Dade residents. Also in-
cluded is a special half-day pro-
gram for preschool children in
he Southwest area, reported Mil-
ton Balsam, chairman, and Mar-
vin Gillman, co-chairman of the
"Y" camping committee.
The facilities at the "Y" in-
clude ihe largest swimmin.g pool
in Dade County, softbali dia-
monds, cultural arts workshops,
basketball and volleyball courts,
tennis and handball courts, arch-
try ranges and many other fea-
tures.
The camp season is divided into
wo 4-week periods. Monday
through Friday. 9 a.m. to 3:45 p.m.,
for boys and girls, ages 5H to 12.
The first camp period will be from
June 13 to July 8. The second per-
iod will be from July 11 to Aug. 5.
The special HaII Day Camp for
preschool children will run from
9 a.m. to 12 noon.
All campers will be assigned to
groups on their own age level. A
staff of supervisors and counselors
will be on hand to insure a quality
program for all who participate To
enrich the program, there will be
specialists in arts and crafts, dra-
matics, dancing, music and na-
ture studies
The YM and WHA is a benefici-
ary agency of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and the United
Fund.
"The entire program will he
geared to the development of
each child through guided group
experiences. The cultural aspects
or Jewish and American life will
be stressed," Faske noted.
Th "Y" provides milk at noon
and an afternoon snack. The chil-
dren bring their own package
lunches.
AIRCKJ NASH
Hotel Group
Elects Officers
On South Shore
Albert Nash, co-owner ol
William Penn and Nash I!
chain, was elected president o: '
Miami Beach South Shore Ho
Association at a recent genei
meeting held in the South.
Towers Terace Room, annoum
Ray Redman, executive vice pn
dent Nash succeeds Sigmu
Weintraub, owner of the Nethet
land Motel
Redman was reclccted executive
vice president. Arthur Feigeles
the Beach Plaza Hotel, was elect
first vice president.
Officers in addition to Nash,
Redman and Feigcler, are vice
presidents, Seymour Yaeger
Philip Levine, Leo Radoff, Har-
Schack, Abe Okun, and Davic
Diamond.
Secretar; i- Ruth Schwartz
geant at-arms. Mel F< Igeles
Honorary pas) presidents
Joseph M Hose. William G '
chanic, and Sigmund Weii
Retained vi e r e Attorne;
. legal counsel. ..; .
Redman and Associ ites ,
Servicemen Have Passover Service
Mrs, Louis Glasser, chairman of
the Jewish Welfare Board Armed
Services Committee of Great) r Mi-
ami, announced that Mrs. Donna
Feldman has arranged a Passover
program and model Seder with the
Homestead Air Force Base chap
lain, Rabbi Morris Skop, for Sun-
day, Apr. 10.
Mrs. Feldman, president of the
B'nai Brith Women's Council of
Miami, said that "Matzoh, wine,
and Haggadahs will be distributed
to the men and their families on
the base."
Last Sunday. 30 servicemen and
their families were guests at the
Combined Jewish Appeal's "Million
Dollar" breakfast al thi
bleau Hoti
Mrs. Gla >ser and Micl
tor, past post commander
.lew ,-ii \\ ar v derails, ai
ly mak r 20 men
their families to attend Pass
servict and Sed u h
Peerce at the Deauville Hoi
Sheil Club Has Exhibit
South Florida Shell Club held
its fifth annual Shell Sho.. a",
the Musi i m <>i Science and Natu-
ral History. 3280 South Miami
A>. e Sunday through Tuesdaj
North Shore BB Meets
Irvine C. Spear, president. North
Shore B'nai B'rith, conducted
the Monday evening meeting to be
held at Surfside Community Cen-
ter. Guest speaker was Larry
King, of WTVJ.
Swerdlin Speaks
To Jax Lodge
Sanford Swerdlin was
speaker at a meeting ol the Jack-
sonville Chapter of B'nai B'rith
last week in Jacksonville.
The meeting included the chap-
ter's annual Brotherhood Week
celebration Swerdlin spoke in his
capacity as chairman of the Anti-
Defamation League Committee of
the Florida Association of B'nai
B'rith Lodges.
Swerdlin also made presenta-
tions to Rabbi Sidney Lefkowitz
and Sheriff Dale Carson, of Jack-
sonville, in behalf of the chapter's
Brotherhood Week celebration.
Mrs. Joseph P. Kennedy on the dais with Samuel Friedland
at the seventh annual convocation dinner celebrating the 80th
anniversary of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America
at the Diplomat Hotel and Country Club. Mrs. Kennedy ac-
cepted an honorary Doctor of Laws degree in absentia for her
son. Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, who was detained in debate
in Washington over the Viet Nam crisis.


Fage2-C
+Jml$t> Fkridlian
Friday, March 18. 1966
T^T^t^pJ Mrs. Roger Grant
I Named Leukemia
Society Director
Mrs. Roqer Grant nas been ap-
pointed executive director of the
Leukemia Society of Dade County.
John Basmajian, president of the
Society, announced the appoint-
ment Monday of the former mem-
bership director of the YM and
WHA of Greater Miami.
Born in Springfield. Mass Mrs.
Grant has lived in Dade County
K/. 1.8 years. She and her hnsbrnd
and their four children live in the
Southwest section.
Mrs. Grant is a life-member of
the National Children's Cardiac
II' spital, pa-it assistant to the ad-
ministrator of the Children's Cardi-
ac Hospital, and past president oi
'.lie Moth( r's Chili of West Miami
Chapter of the Order of DeMoiay.
She is also an amateur a
eer, and ha-- used this talent to
raise funds for many non-protit or-
ganizations.
New Theaters
Dade County Leukemia Society plans a fund drive Mar. 5
o 7 and Mar. 12 on Miami Beach. Executive board planning
he campaign are (left to right/ Judge Meyer Brilliant, vice
president; William Lowenthal. treasurer; Mrs. Dorothy Giant, fp North Dade
:iew executive director; Joseph Manners, secretary; and John
Basmajian, president. Ten-thousand persons are expected
c raise this year's qoal of S75.000. Cheryl Wise is the Dade
County Leukemia Society's Poster Child for the second
straight year.
There will be a groundbreaking
in late March for the S600.000
Americana East and West, twin
movie theaters, to be built on
three acres at NE 167th St. and
3rd Ave.
Mount Sinai Hospital played host to a reception tendered Car-
men F. Ross, director of the hospital's School of Practical Nurs-
ing, when the Florida Nurses Association honored Mrs. Ross
with a Community Service Award. At the event are (seated
Mr. and Mrs. Ross and their two daughters Stefani and Wen-
dy. Standing (left to right) are Mrs. Johanna Frank, Mrs. Ross
mother; Samuel Farber, assistant director-comptroller of Mount
Sinai Hospital; and Mrs- Anna Brenner Meyers, longtime
friend of Mrs. Ross, who paid special tribute to her.

Hias' Rice Takes Over
Chicago Appeal Helm
The theaters, seating 800 and ._ %#
400 are owned by Maurice Revitz AJCOaiq. PrOqram Oil KOdlO Sunday
and Sol Frankel. whose new Bay 3 7
CHICAGO (JTA) Samuel
Goldsmith, for 36 years execu
live head ol the Jewish Federation
I Metropolitan Chicago, the Jew-
ish Welfare Fund and the Combin-
ed Jewish Appeal, will retire on
July 1. A joint statement, by A.D.
Davis, president of the Federation.
and Morris Glasser. president oi
the Welfare Fund, anounced the
designation of James P. Hire, of
New York, as executive director of
the two agencies.
_ Any way you
figure it...
'THE FINEST?
WELCOME'
TO GREATER MIAMI
IS WELCOME *
WAGON
A visit from our hostess will maka
yoj feel at home, with her bas-et
of lifts and answers to questions
a-cut !- city, its services and
facilities. Just ca'l .
|\\cIcx)njgp)\agon
HI MW4
*"""< BMVSMtS)
Q Please bovt Hit Weksw *
Hastass call an me.
|T< *!' like t subscribe 1
Taw Jawish FlvrlaUtm.
Fill ast caa ami mail t
Cirtwlotiaii Dt.,
ftt.0. B. OT3, Miami. FU.
Goldsmith, active in the social
welfare field for more than 52
years, attained national promin
ence and has been a key figure in
the community service field in
Chicago as an organizer of the
Community Fund, a member of
the Chicago Board of Health, vice-
chairman and acting chairman of
of the Illinois Public Aid Com-
mission, and in other public bod-
ies. During World War II. he
served in the Allied Military Gov-
ernment and at Allied Force He. i
quarters in the MtdHerrafiean,
with the rank of Lieutenant Colo-
nel.
Rice, executive director of the
United Hias Service since 1956,
has had more than 30 years ex-
perience in th social welfare
field, including 11 years in vari-
ous capacities directing relief,
rehabilitation and resettlement
activities of tKe Joint Distribu-
tion Committee overseas.
The Chicago Jewish commumt>
is one of the largest in the world,
and the Jewish Federation and its
institutions have a budget of S38.
500.000 tor 1966. Since its estab-
lishment by Goldsmith in 1936. the:
Jewish Welfare Fund and. Buhse-
quently. the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal, have raised in excess of S138-
000.000 in addition to the operat-
ing and building funds raised by
'he Jewish Federation.
Appointment of Gaynor Jacob-
son, director of United Hias Activi-
, ties in Europe. North Africa and
Latin America, as executive direc-
tor of United Hias Service, was
announced this week by Blurry I.
Gurfein. United Hias president.
Jacobson will succeed Rice.
Jacobson win be succeded as
United Hias director for Europe
j and North Africa by Henry I-evy,
an expert in the rehabilitation and
i resettlement of refugees, who
worked with the Joint Distribution
' Committee for more than 20
years.
Harbor Theater, 1170 Kane Con
course, opened Feb. 17 Herb Kap-
lan, is vice president and manager
of the new Bay Harbor Islands
movie house
Architect Samuel M. Puder. 6601
SW soth St., South Miami, is de-
signing the Americana E >-t and
West. Plans are to show first-run
films in the larger theater an I
foreign films in the smaller one
New Slate Elected Here
New officers of the North Miami
Beach Auxiliary. Jewish Home for
the Aged, wore elected at reg-
ular meeting scheduled for Tues-
day. 12:30 p.m.. at Washington
Federal, G09 NE 167th St.
Rabbi Morris Kipper, chairman.
Commission on Community Inter-
relations. South Florida Council.
American Jewish Congress, an.
nounces that the Agenda for Ac-
tion" radio program heard
Sunday. 5:30 to "i p.m. over WTtfTE
was entitled "Educational Goals
for d^advantaged Children."
Participants were Mrs Liilian
Steinberg, past president of the
A.IC National Women's Division;
Mrs. Muriel Huhscher of the Brook-
lyn Women's Division: and Fred
Chernov, public school principal.
and professional consultant of the
tutorial program of the Brooklyn
Women's Division. Edward Hand'
man. chairman of the public Re-
lations committee of the Metro-
politan Council, was moderat h
COMMERCIAL FRATERNAL
POLITICAL
PRINTING
and OFFSET
In ENGIISH YIDDISH
HSBttW SPANISH
Sptc'wliilnti ir Bar Mitiroh
& WttMinq invitations
(Union Shop)
Parness Press
437 SW. 17th Avenwe. Miami
FR 9-8235
._-*
COMER.
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J. M. LIPTON NV
INSURANCE AGENCY INC.
> GENERAL INSURANCE i SURETY BONDS
614 DADE FEDERAL BUILDING
101 E. FLAGLER STREET MIAMI 32, FLA.
FR 1-5631 PR 7-1671
Don't tell us that Canadian
lovt in are wedded to the
Canadians they've been drinking.
I iey're not.
We know.
Because! Canadian lovers
are cutting old ties and buying
Canadian LordCalvert.
For one reason.They like it.
They should.
We. may lie new here, but
we've been making rine(Canadian
whisky for Canadians for years.
Imported Canadian Lord
Calvert isn't as expensive as it
tastes. We. bottle it here. Il we
hottled it in Canada, we'd have
to charge vou about $! more
a fifth.
You ought to try it right now.
Before our comer has arrived.
\N\KI\N ftlHSK> -\ .
- U.VEITMS1 CO,K.Y.C.


rnacrv Mar:r. -i. 196b
rJenisfi HcrBdHar)
Page 3-C
NKRUMAH'S FALL BASED ON ECONOMIC DIFFICULTIES
African Dictators Suffer Short Lives
By M*X LERNER
gho I and perilous is
ih -eer c: ?.vn the most swa;-
gerinj African dictator! A year
agi he two men whose regimes
set A most immune and im-
mutfil were Sen Bella in Al-
geria and Kwame Nkrumah in
Ghl But 3en Bella vanished
gwifl if unimaginably, from
the -ie Hie Algerian coup was
- than a year by a
h;i.i sen rthers, of which the
an was the most important
am be GharJan the most recent.
Ghantan people greeted
the -a- with joy. as well they
Nkrumah had stripped
tin : ever promise that the
state seemed to hold
en it >gan in li.:>7. The
at tl :' was managed
ai moment when
ih Hying to Peking,
nines ignitaries were al
; port av titing him, gave
ed i i tn it.
un it reai on for
ah's tail was economic.
N ih pri I himself on being
enti N tst, but he as
tent h .1 the kind of prag-
il.\ el ipnient toward so-
(;, ih v. trore is practicing
ii zaniJ When he came back
Raffel Named
'Man of Year1

-Man
L'nil n
Rest I
ciation
open 1
ing pri
tlV !\.<
Mrs
Raffel has been named
the Yeir" by the Shore
the Papanicolaou Cancer
n Institute.
ward v as made in apprt-
f Raffel's "outstanding co-
i with *he Unit's fund-rais-
ects and year-round ac-
lenrj
mi -.-,. Unit
limon

Corpt
I) -,
i.i i
iewitz. president of;
piesented the tes-1
plaque Mrs. Raffel is a
resident >f the Women's
the Institute and present-
as secretary of the board
ors Che Institute
Spinoza Forum
Offers Course
a For for Adult Educa-
tion star" j 12-lecture course
!, and the Art of Living
Hapi on Thursday. 10 a.m.. in
torium of Washington Fed-
234 Washington Ave..
D :braii.i:" Wolf son will be
i rer for the course ached
uled run for 12 consecutive
Thurs orys.
and recitations by mem-
bers he audience will precede
even o-hour lecture and ques-
tions and answers will follow.
Chairman is Raphael Butstein.
nirse is free
'Art Unlimited'
At New Location
"An Unlimited" Art School and
Id an polling reception
Saturdi at its new location, 3919
Allot i.a.. Miami Beach.
Warn n Soned. director of "Art
Unlii lited," said that he is offering
a new and larije collection of orig-
inal prints and etchings.
ANSWERITE
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Serving
JEFFERSON UNION
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MAX IIRN[R
from a visit to Russia and China
in September 1961 he brought
with him an enthusiasm for sud-
den industralization and forced
centralized planning. Like his
Chinese friends he attempted his
greal !< ap forward" without
buildin .. base He .-pent lavish-
ly on a dam, a power plant, a
harbor, a steel mill, an oil re
finery', 8 show palace when his
people si In long queues for
Hour and sugar, lie look a re-
serve nl $560 million and brought
it down to $25 million. When the
price of Ghana's main export,
cocoa, tumbled on the world
market. Nkrumah had no way to
meet the blow.
Yet there have been regimes
which have survived an economic
ordeal as severe as Ghana's.
Nkrumah added to his economic
idiocies a political ruthlessness
v. Inch gave his people no incen-
tive to endure their hardships.
He jailed his opponents, dissolved
every party but his own, took
over the newspapers. When the
Supreme Court failed to convict
the accused in a treason trial.
Nkrumah put the men back to
jail, removed the Chief Justice,
and gave himself the power to
dismiss judges and overrule their
decisions. When the students and
teachers grew disillusioned with
him, he dismissed and deported
a half-dozen foreign teachers,
and his "demonstrators" raided
the University.
Thus Nkrumah committed
every political blunder on the
calendar, alienated every sup-
porting group in the civic popula-
tion, and cut himself off from
moral support by his African
neighbors by alternately bully-
ing them about African unity and
accusing them of being lackeys
of Hie imperialists. But he fin-
ished himself off by a third blund-
er, more decisive than the eco-'
nomic and political. When he
grew fearful of the Army, he an
nounccil plans for a "People's
Militia along the lines of Cas-
tro's, which would make him less
dependent on the Army officers.
The response was predictable as
in the- case of Algeria, the Army
officers acted before the dictator
could.
Whal made the action of Gen.
Ankrah and Col. Kotoka more
effective was the Nigerian i
pie. In Nigeria the civilian lead-
ers who were overthrown were
corrupt or were silent at corrupt
tion. although they were not one-
party dictators on Nkrumah's
model. The military man who
came to the fore alter the coup
had toppled the government was
Gen. Johnson Aguiyi-Ironsi. Un-
der him a group of officers have
applied a non-party non-tribal
mattcr-of-factness to the tasks
of administration. If the new mili-
tary regime in Ghana can follow
their example, and also bring
back some of the competent civil
servants whom Nkrumah dis-
missed. Ghana may open a new
chapter in its history.
For Africa as a whole the suc-
cession of recent coups spells the
end of the lirst phase of its post-
colonial historythe phase dom-
inated by the nationalist martyr-
hero who prepared himself for
his task in prison, and by the
hero-as-Founding-Father. The
newly opening phase may prove
to be that of the leader as sol-
dier, and not necessarily a sol-
dier with a halo around him. For
the African people seem to be
growing tired of the strutting
charismatic leaders like Ben Bel-
la and Nkrumah. no matter how
strongly they may play a role on
the world stage, holding anti-coL-
onial world conferences, traw
ing on global peace missions.
You can't eat charisma, and you
can't use it instead of freedom.
The Army regimes, of course,
will not give the people freedom
either. But if they do a sensible
job of dealing with hunger, cor-
ruption, and maladministration,
they may prepare the ground for
a measure of democracy in the
futt're. What has been happenin ;
in Africa, as in Latin-America in
the past, is that where a vacuum,
of power is created, by whatever
form of breakdown, the military
will move in to fill it. The task
now is to make the soldier's n't
brief, and make him a bridge ti>
a decent civilian government.
OFFICES OF DISTINCTION b7 PAVLOW
Office design*
furnishing*
I from manufacturer
Desks, Chairs,
Sofas, Credenzas*
Lamps, Everything
tar the Office of Distinct)**


/=
94.9
,
FLORIDA'S PIONEERJU-STEREO STATION
j^TJl i-1 ~rr- .......,_. S7.A.
. y
i
3th YEAR
y"
""'"'
DAY AND NIGHT 8:00 A.M. lo 1:00 A.M.
INTERRUPTED ONLY THREE TIMES AN HOUR NEWS ON THI HOUR


Pago *C
vjewislh fhrkJUrkr
Friday. March 18; 1966
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Viet Nam Plagues Jewish Community
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
THe .Ian. 21 issue of The Jewish
! lontlian carried a leading story
on Tage 1. -Synagogue Body Hits
I BJ on Viet Nam War." in which
it was reported that the Synagogue
Council of America, consisting of
rabbinic and lay leaders of Con-
servative, Orthodox and Reform
Judaism, issued a policy statement
..nd a plea to President Johnson
to resist pressures for escalating
the war in Viet Nam if the Ad-
ministration's current peace o!fen
give should fail.
This writer and his family are
strongly in favor of the staKd
position of the Synagogue Council.
and we are strongly critical of the
l nited States foreign policy and
ilitary actions in Viet Nam. We
ere. therefore, deeply interested
. id honed thai, at last, our Jewish
community and particularly the
rabbis in our synagogues and tem-
ples, would discuss the i83ue or war
d the American involvnH nt in
viot Nam.
The .'an. 28 issue of The Jewish
Floridian carried pictures of Pr.
-,' li R. Narot and Rabbi Leon
Kronish, and briefly reported that
they attended a meeting of some
23 "rabbis with I'nited States Am-
i assador Arthur Goldberg, who
iefed the clergymen on the Viei
Nam war and the general military
situation in Southeast Asia.
The same issue carried an edi-
torial, "How do We Oo About
Getting Peace," which was re-
spectful and critical of the Syn-
agogue Council. It observed that
the Council's plea was unprece-
dented, particularly because the
Viet Nam war does not relaft
to a specifically Jewish issue.
Recognizing the paradoxical sit-
uation of our religious commit-
ments for peace and the need to
stop aggression, the editorial
oncludedr "What does tha Syn-
;vjogue Council really want? We
all earnestly desire pe-te-?. Now
that the SCA has gone on record,
how does it suggest we go about
getting it?"
Also, in the same Jan. 28 issue.
a Washington column by Hilton
Friedman captioned. "Differing
Views on War in Viet Nam." -inn
marized the position- and actions
taken by B'nai B'rith Lodges, the
American Jewish Congress, the
Jewish War Veterans, the Central
Conference of American Rabbis
and the Union of American Heb-
rew Congregations.
The Feb. 4 Issue of The Jewish
Floridian carried a picture of Vice
President Hubert II. Humphrey
shaking hands with National Com-
mander Milton A. Walder. of the
Jewish War Veterans, whe com-
mended the peace efforts Of the
Administration. Commander Wald-
er has also slated, on bchall of
the Jewish War Veterans, his sup-
port of the Administration's policy
and war in Viet Nam.
We could not find anything about
the war in Viet Nam or the mount-
ing national criticism Of the Ad-
ministration in the Feb. 11 issue.
\ brief report of Ainslee R-
Ferdie's talk at Beth David Con-
gregation, American Foreign
Policy A Defense of Demo
cracy." i" which he projected the
views of the Jewish War Veterans,
was reported in the Feb. 18 issue.
Obviously, many Jews, like
many other Americans, are with
the 'Administration, and against
the Administration. Many people
are confused, have mixed feelii
and are in a dilemma. At once,
we are against the war and
against aggression; and at the
same time, we find ourselves, as
a nation, at war.
Yet even our own Senate For-
eign Relations Committee, mili-
tary experts with the range of
general, and renowned diplo-
mats, consider our iVet Nam in-
volvement aggressive, and the '
fear has been frequently expres-
sed that we are headed dange-
rously toward World War III.
And as the American Legion and '
the National Council of Chun Ins
differ sharply on Viet Nam. so
do our Jewish War Veterans and
the Synagogue Council of Amer-
ica.
American foreign policy and the
Viet Nam war are the vital na-
tional issue now. and should oc
openly discussed by all Americans.
It is recommended that our rabbis.
perhaps with the leadership of the
Kabbjnj>,a! Association, oiJircater
.Miami, should encourage panel
and group discussions within their
respective .synagogues and tem-
ples
We are Americans and Jews,
and it would be a serious mistake
that, in matters of vital national
concern not Immediate!) or di
rectlv related to Judaism, there is
no place for discussion in the syn-
agogue or temple. Our House of
?Vor.-hip is also our House of
Learning and our House of As-
sembly. As I see it, we Jewish
people, of every organization, af-
filiation and religious Identifica-
tion, and the Jewish people who
belong to nothing, should make
the synagogues and temples of
our community a true House of
Assembly.
Outstanding and knowledgeable
members from within the congre-
gations and the general commun-
ity should be invited to present
their views. Let us learn more ot
the facts, both historic and cur-
rent. Let us give unified and art;
culate leadership, and let us help
the Administration find the solu-
tion toward world security with
peace, rather than national secur-
ity with war.
BERNARD B. SEGAL
Miami
Jb
Israeli Concert
In Hollywood
The Greater Miami Mandolin
orchestra gave a conrert Jrednea
day evening at Youngs Circle. Hol-
lywood.
Allen A. Dworkis. president of
he Greater Miami Mandolin Or-
chestra, said that the concert "Sa-
lute to Israel" was a musical trib-
ute to the Jewish State.
Participating in the concert
were Louis Powesky, conductor:
David Valliio. concert master: Sat
ah Polak. concert pianist; Stanley
Rosensweet, tenor; and Allen
Dworkis. narrator
ATTENTION!
T eJewisfh Floridian
READERS
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At These LOW, LOW Prices Regardless of Age
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plus an rrtra ingredient not found
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ROOFS
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ATTENTION!

Jewish Home for the Aged
THRIFT SHOP
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
"FURNITURE"-"APPLIANCES"
"CIOTHING'-'JEWEIRY," etc.
"All Items Tax Deductible"
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WELCOME
I WAGON
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Just arrived In your community, be
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Friday, March 18. 1966
fJenisti HcricUaun
Page 5-C
Wheat Request May Get OK
Kickoff meeting for key Construction and Real Estate Divisions
of Combined Jewish Appeal is occasion for top-level planning
by (left to right) Milton Weiss, president of Miami Beach Fed-
eral Savings and Loun Association, and co-host for the recep-
tion at the Standard Club; Ben Giller, director of Washing-
ton Federal Savings and Loan Association, co-host and chair-
man of the two divisions; and Jay I. Kislak, head of J. I- Kis-
lak Mortgage Corp. of Florida, co-host and CJA general chair-
man. Other sponsors of the initial session included Morris
Broad, of American Federal Savings and Loan Association;
Sam F. Danels. Citizens Federal; Ernest Janis, Republic Na-
tional Bank; Ronald Lipton, Dade Federal; Paul Marks, Flag-
ler Federal; Leonard Miller; Dan Rosso, Miami National Bank;
and Sam J. Silver, International Bank of Miami.
Israel Studies Naming
'Minister' to Diaspora
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Israel Government intends to
name a Minister for the Diaspora
who will establish a closer contact
between Israel and Jewish com-
munities outside of Israel, it was
revealed here recently by Dr.
Kmanuel Neumann, chairman of
the American section of the Jew-
ell Agency.
Dr. Neumann, who attended
the plenary meeting of the Jewish
Agency executive, stressed that
he Jewish Agency which is
carrying out the function of main
tabling c intact between Israel and
Jews in coi i tries outside o' '
rael had not been consulte >
ittei I hope
will be taken h;
(tovernm ;nl
consulted, he nti I. H<
at 1 kgi n<. gi\ en deiiniti
political goals, and proposed the
e establishemenl ol the Asjenc; '
political department, disbanded
when Israel was proclaimed in
1948.
Dr. Neumann reported that
Jewish organizations in the
United States were disturbed by
reports from Washington to the
effect that the United States had
participated in underwriting
huge arms supplies to Saudi
Arabia. Expressing the opinion
that "there is no doubt that
President Johnson is anxious to
keep Israel free," he declared
that further information should
be obtained from Washington
about its motives for the armi
sale decision.
The issue of broadening the
basis of representation in the Zii n
ist movement occupied the atten-
tion of members of the J<
Agency executive at the plenary
session. Dr. Nahum Goldman,
president of the World Zionist Oi
ganization, told the meeting about
his contacts with various Zion.st
parties and said he hail demanded
that the next executive include
members from tiie Herut Party. It
is expected also to include several
p.ominent non-party Zionists.
WASHINGTON (JTA The
Johnson Administration is consid-
ering favorable action on Israel's
request, made last October, for
the United States to supply $70,-
000.000 of wheat and other foods
over the next two years, it was
reliably reported here. The last
I'.S. Israel food pact, under which
the United Slates supplied f-'TG,-
000.000 worth of surplus foods, ex-
pired June 30. 1965.
A similar U.S. agreement for
provision of surplus foods to Egypt
also expired last June 30. The
United States and Egypt signed a
new pact last week lor shipment
of $56,000,000 worth of wheat and
other food to Cairo in the next six
months. It was expected here that
resumption of surplus food ship-
ments to Israel may involve terms
similar to those extended to Egypt.
Under the new U.S.-Egyptian
pact, Cairo will pay in dollars
for about a fourth of the surplus
foods and the rest in local cur-
rency. Israel has also asked
Washington for a $39,000,000
loan for development projects.
That proposal, however, is not
involved in the surplus food re-
quest.
Sen. Jacob J, JavitS, New York
Republican, issued a statement
here calling the agreement with
Egypt "a poor bargain." He dec-
lared that, by getting the S56.000.
1)00 worth ot U.S. foods, the Egypt
ian Government will be able "to
spend a like amount on war mate-
rials purchased from the Soviets
and partially financed through the
sale of Egyptian cotton to the Rus-
sians." He urged the Administra-
tion to end its "contradictory pol-
icy in the Middle East which, on
the one hand, looks to promote
peace in that area and. on the
other hand, tends to heat up the
ai ms race."
Following signing of the pact in
Cairo on the new food surplus
agreement with the United States.
talks were opened tor World Bank
financing of Egyptian development
projects.
George D. Woods, president of
the World Bank, met with high
Egyptian officials in Cairo to
discuss a consotium to help fi-
nance some of the development
plans. The World Bank is expect-
ed to finance some of the pro-
jects directly with loans repay
able in 15 to 20 years.
i
Another agreement will be sig i-
eo by Egypt in Washington auth-
orizing a hard currency loan >!
Si4.600.000 to Egypt to cover pa I
of the new food purchase, np.v
able over 20 years in dollars. The
rest will be repaid in Egyptian
currency, of which 75 percent w'll
be lent back to Egypt for devclo
ment projects.
D'STR/BUTED BV:
IMI..M IftlSTilllll TOllS. 1M
373 N.E. 61st ST. MIAMI, FLORIDA
News and Interviews with the
People in the News
JAY BUSHINSKY
AND THE
News of the Jewish World
RADIO STATION
HEARD DAILY. MONDAY FRIDAY, 1-1:30 P.M.
SUNDAY, 1 P.M.


Page 6-C
vJenisti Fk>riaHiatn
Friday. March 13. 1966
[9
IOUS
S<
ervices
1 Jh is (A/eekend
*CUOATH ACHIM. Lombardy Hotel.
{305 Collins Ave. Orthodox.
i tirt.y 5 p.m. Saturday y a.m. Mln>
cha 5:S0 p.m.
---------
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGBEGA-
*ON. 985 SW 67th Ave. Oorthodox.
Cantor Morris Barr.
--------
ftGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
--------
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
Conservative. Emanuel Kushelwitz,
president.
--------
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave. Con-
servative. Rabbi Sol Landau. Cantor
William W. Lioson.
i .r. v >:]", ]..m. Sermon: "Tradition-
al or Modern; is American Jewry
i eaded for Two Movement*?" Sat-
urday 9 n.m. Sermon: "The Torah
besson." Mlncha ."> p.m.
---------
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave. Ortho-
oox. Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
P*i !:i> 6:13 p.m Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Bermon: "Counting Time Properly."
v ncha t p.m.
BETH ISRAEL. 770 0th St. Ortho-
oox. Rabbi Berel Wein.
PYMay ^.iu p.m Saturday : a.m. Ser-
i "The End and the Beginning,
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave ''
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. |
Friday 6 p.m. Saturdaj B:80 a.m. s<-r- j
i 'n: "Teach I's ti, Xiiml< r < mr
1 .. s '
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Benjamin Ben-Ari.
PYidaj s p.m. Sisterhood Sal.Lath.
Hermon: "Women of Valor." Slster-
ho> .I rresldenl Mrs. Sam Schulwolf
and paal presidents will j'ariicipate
In servi.-. s, .Mr. and Mrs. Michael
V.'Zecl Will host Iho One? Bhabbat.
Saturday 8:43 a.m Ha-Chodesh Sab-
bath, befrinniiujr the .Month of Free-
dom. Sermon: "Freedom for All."
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
5630 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
Sabbi Richard Marcovitz. Cantor
Seymour Hinkes.
F .. 8:16 p.m. Sermon: "Chosen Is-
rael ii-66." SaiuiiLiv k:4r, am. Sermon:
"Portion of the Week."
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
26 Adar 6:11 pan.
410 E. Beach
Deutsch.
Blvd. Rev. Paul
Ave. Conservative. Cantor Saul H.
Breeh.
BETH TPILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
----- e------
BETH TORAH. 164th St. and NE 11th
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi MsS*Up-
schitz. Cantor Jacob Renzer.
Friday 6:80 and 8:16 p.m. Annual
Men'a Club Sabbath. Sermon: "is the
Synagogue Fulfilling its Real Function
Todav?" Julius Gordon, Men's Club
president, will bring sreetinRs. Has
Mltsvah: Barbara, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. William Stem- Saturday 19
a.m. Bar Mlttvah: ami .Mrs. (Ins Qrosswatd; Andrew,
son of Mr. anil Mrs. siiln.-\ H.ihn;
Mitchell, son of .Mr. ami Mrs. Milton
1'olansky. Minolta 6:15 p.m.
----------
B'NAl RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Harold Riehter.
Cantor Jack Lerner.
--------
CUBAN HEBREW CIRCLE OF MI-
AMI. 1242 Washington Ave. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi Dov Rozencweig.
---- ----
FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
PI. Conservative. Rabbi David Ros-
enfeld. Cantor George Goldberg.
Friday s:l". p.m. .Molly Chalken Chap-
el will be named in honor of Ihe laU
-Mrs- .Molly Chalk.n.
FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1801
S. Andrews Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Richard M. Leviton. Cantor Jerome
Klement.
FT. LAUDERDALE JEWISH CEN-
TER. 547 E. Oakland Park Blvd.
Conservative. Charles Dickson, pres-
ident. Dr. Jack L. Morris, cantor.
BETH RAPHAEL. 1545 Jefferson < HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
Hebrew lesson
Vs "vsa -mm Tn 73
r t l ** : v t t
n? nrtm 717 D?iL;3 dt':x
-1 m. I T y
D-pva nnsp nsnn
7 n-^ix^-ix rTT"^
.d^s trjffi W?my
"1-173 nil?1? kti rann
"T.Dprin -i$nn 73 nx r"?8
r']^7 ni'i-i D3 rn^n
n-n1 ,rc'3-iV3 vsa
,px3 -ini-3 rurni 7:
ri7U3 rnisT n'?r? '-z
r::^ jrlx^lna. *\?r$:
T.lnipa* ns? 737/1 .-
.rp:rn p;ja
(nn>y men ma mtJrtna
., .,. ., ., ,
For the Sake of Jerusalem
How is it possible to give back
to Jerusalem the glory she had
thousands of years ago, and to
lop her financially and cul-
:iy?
Jerusalem is a Holy City for
three religions. Nearly every per-
son in the world has heard her
name. Many people dream of visi-
ting her at least once in their life-
time. We must help them.
The "Organization for Jerusa-
lem" wants to suggest to all the
children in the world to save
money toward a trip to Jerusalem.
Every child will receive letters,
explanatory pamphlets and pic-
tures from Jerusalem. During the
years, he will get to know the his-
tory of the city and her country-
side When the child grows up, he
will receive the money he has
saved and travel to Jerusalem.
Every tourist who visits the city
Tmn1? -itfpx r**9
rvi$ -riaan nx trfafn*}
nrD*?! ,o*:t? tfyt %'?*? a1?
rtoft nrnao nnix
T y ; T
ncrnp: ti? xti ttfrfm
nix 73 Di*03 .nirn ifctib
1 *: t : r t t
j D?5 -3 -,j3>31? L'p'pin D*3i
.D-'?nii7!?^-;-;.u-"3rnx
j 733 C'-iy1? z'v-.b'";;/,-!
i "1/^ 73 .:-7Jr,-V --c:i
r.iiain ,z*?. .33 ??*'
.3-''-a r.taa.i n-.;?g
: T3: vr.n n-/r',i v a
r;'n.":."rii'T^ ,.-..p:rj
v:i -:;.-- -,"-_._; -,-._^ ,n: tf
S?v7] "'V r|P3>3 r-: rrp-
.r--:;r,-7
-p. aki 1 Slate
1 i
m. Sermon: "Weekly I or-
. In this way, thousands Ol Rob-
.. r, Harold .1.,-
e in the world will keep in Mincha 1 1 ,, i:,, uiuvah'
.u x 1 Robert, a. ., jfra Alfred 1'
:t with Jerusalem. Bwi
i TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing.
will receive a nice certificate as Ave- conservative. Rabbi Irving
I Lehrman. Cantor Zv. Aaic.
a souvenir. Every year, he will 1 ; ,.
be told what is happening in Jeru- urdayB'y
Sail ::
people
contact
Many ancient books and archae-
ological remains from Jerusalem
are scattered about the world.
There is a plan to build a large
museum in the city, and to collect
and to bring to it all the historical
material about Jerusalem.
The Organization wants to build
a synagogue in the city that will
be the biggest and the most beau
tiful in the country. Every Jewish
community in the diaspora will
participate in the building expen-
ses of the synagogue, and will re-
ceive a number of "places" in the
synagogue.
Published by the
Brith Ivrith Olamith
T ^,PL,EISRAEL 0F GREATER Ml.
AMI 137 \E 1&th St. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot.
' TvfLE.. ISRAEL~o"F MIRAMAR.
i^K SW H,h^ Wa--- Conservative
Rabbi Irwin Cutler.
V.',";'; ;' ,'". ntor Bornateln,
remiile Israel h. .. (ncanist Harold
nd 1 ellial Earl OreenfjeW lM
, .."in a new eompoaitioi.....
I !' i by Jacqui VVolft.
TfMKPLf DJU.EA* 320" Palermo Ave.
Heral.Reform. Rabbi Morris Kip-
Pi .ay 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Whoae o
'.- ....... '-< apeaker, Btai
bo n -II. naUonal vice president
JewWi ComjreBa. Baturtay
II tm Baa Mitavah: 1 ., y. ,1., ...,,:
of Dr. and Mrs. Oeorr Baum,
TEMPLE MCNORAhT 620 7th St
Conservat.ve. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
ow.tz. Cantor Nico Feldman.
FYlday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 am ser.
"Pen Uon of the Law."
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross.
l-'n,la> ti p.m. Sa 111 day a.111. Min-
oha ":!". p.m.
----------
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI. 1201
Johnson St. Conservative- Rabbi
David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah
Heilbraun.
I HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER. 8th
St., Homestead. Conse-vative.
---- ----
i ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
, St. Conservative. Rabbi Avrom L.
L. Draiin. Cantor Louis Cohen.
! Friday 6:10 p.m., followed by Shabbat
dinner. Saturdaj R:l-> a.m. Sermon: 1
'IV.nion of the Week."
----------
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
Cantor Samuel Vigoda.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave. |
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield-
Cantor Abraham Seif.
LUBAVITCHER M.NYAN. 800 Wash
ington Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abra-
ham Korf. Cantor Ernest Field.
MINYONAIRES CONGREGATION
3737 Bird Rd. Modern Traditional.
---- ----
OHEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Weber-
man.
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Rev. Cantor Sadi Nah-
mias.
Friday mlncha 9:80 p.m, Saturday
S:30 a.m, sermon: "The Beth-Amlk-
da.-h Holy V. -s. Is.
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah
E. Caplan.
Friday .':::" and S:15 p.m. Sermon:
"Judaism Looks al Murder." Recap*
tion hosted by -Mr. and Mis. David
Ljitman. Saturday J* a~m. Sfermon:
"Passover Why the Fuss?" Mln-
cha 6 p.m.
----- -----
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Con-
servative. 1025 NE 183rd St., Miami
Gardens Rd. Rabbi Samuel R. Stone.
Cantor Maurice Neu.
Friday S:13 p.m. Giu-st speaker, F.
Michael Buckley. Topic: -.> Hx-
parlance as a Christian Student at
th- Hebrew University." Saturday
.":<.". a.m. Mincha 6 p.m. Bhalosh Beu-
dos b) Mr. and Mrs. Melvln Simklns.
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 S. Kendall
Dr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Michael
Kyrr.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Religion
K.nd War." Saturday 11:3V a.m. Bar
Mitzvah: l>-u is. s(,n of Mr. and Mrs.
Kdward Brown.
----------
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 1351 S. 14th Ave. Reform.
Rabbi Samuel Jatfa.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Jewish Music Fes-
tival. Soloists: Pat Matthews. Sal-
Wa Avbrams, and lie! nice Schwartz,
organist. Saturday 11 am. Our .miiz-
vuh: Ronald, son of -Mr. and Mrs,
Henry J. Colin.
----------
TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. 7500 SW
120th St. Reconstructionist. Rabbi
Morris Skop.
Friday s:ir, p.rn. Pre-Passover sermon:
Freedom to Think and to Disagree!"
blal u laj i"..:.! a.m. Sermon: before
Psychiatrists, .. Red Cow."
----------
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly,
wood. 1725 Monroe St. Conservative.
Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Er-
nest Sterner.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisn.
Cantor David Conviser.
Frlda> i;i5 p.m. Sermon: "Abraham
Uo< to 1 ... ,'t on a Pilvati Pi .,. .
la lu 1............
v -"u of Di...... Mrn
11 > in.. 11 r
TEMPLE B'NAl SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd Ave. Conservative. Rabbi S. M
Maehtei. Cantor Abraham Reiseman.
!'"' uu'y I irday 8:30 .. m
' t I 'avid, -.. 01 Mrs .
11111
TEMPLE BETH TOV. 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Ralph 2.
Glixman.
' 15 |) in. Saturda
., oar Mluvah Uan, w n
: "i Mr and M -,. .. 1
Car Mltsi .I. H r| son Ot Mr. and
Mrs. Seymour tloldberg.

TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Edward Klein.
--------
TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative.
8755 SW 18th St., Miami. Rabbi
Samuel April.
Frlda> 8:30 p.m, Sermon: "Challenge
and Sacrifice." Saturday 8:46 a.m.
Sermon: "Forces of Changa."
----------
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI
Temporary office 1820 NE 164th St
Reform. Rabbi Daniel M. Lowy.
Cantor Chet Gale.
Friday s:jr. p.m. al Washington Fed-
eral. 689 XI-: lt>7th St. sermon: "Can
Religion Really be Bought and Sold."
--------
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951 E.
4th Ave.. Hialeah. Conservative.
Rabbi Maurice Klein.
I Friday *:1". p.m; Sermon: "The Prom-
ise of Youth." Saturdi .. sj,
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 4 Cantors Ave
Conservative- Ribb: Maxw- jer.'
ger. Cantor Ben D'CKson.
Friday sir. p.m. -. rnon: I'aluea
Placed and Mi- miv
8:48 a.m. Barmo rtlon i|tv
TEMPLE ZION. 800C Miller Pi Con-
servative. Rabbi Aiired Wi-ian.
------a------
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N Mij,n|
Ave. Conservative. Rabb Hnrv
Wernlck. r
Friday *:.'io p.m. Sermon: "T. 1 rted
i'ow." S!su rlioo'' wi.| n,,sl nn
Shal.hal. Saturd J am. ---n.,ii:
"Pol tion of the Wre-<."
----- ----
YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 NE 1.1st St.
Orthodox. Rsbbi Shtrwin Btlubar.
------e
YOUNG ISRAEL OF MIAMI 3SACH
1542-44 Washington Ave. Rraoi Njf.
tali Porush
^
.


SYNOPSIS OF THE TORAH PORTION VAYAKHELPEKUDE
The people bring a profusion of gifts for the tabernacle
until they are told to cease.
"And they came, both men and women, as many as
willing-hearted, and brought ... all the jewels of g I"
(Exod. 35.22)
VAYAKHEL Moses gathered the people together and ir.
ted them in the holiness of the Sabbath. He also instructed <:n
in how to build the Tabernacle and its vessels. Bezale! utd
Oholiab headed the skilled craftsmen working on the Tabei
The people gave liberally toward the sanctuary so liberally,
in fact, that it was necessary to ask them to stop. Once again,
the details of the Tabernacle and its vessels are given, at the
end ot this portion.
The cloud covers the completetd tabernacle as the Ism
stand in the distance.
"Then the cloud covered the tent of meeting, and the g'ory
of the Lord filled the tabernacle" lExod. 40-34).
PEKUUDE "These are the accounts of the Tabernacle. n
the Tabernacle of the testimony, as they were rendered accorjing
to the commandment of Moses, through the service of rhe
Levites. by the hand of Ithamar, the son of Aaron the priest"
(Exod. 38.21). "All the gold that was used for the work ... was
twenty and nine talents, and seven hundred and thirty shekels,
after the shekel of the sanctuary. And the silver of tthem :.;at
were numbered of the congregation, was a hundred talents, and
a thousand seven hundred and three-score and fifteen she
(Exod. 38.24-25). "And of the blue, and of purple, and 80S let,
they made plaited garments, for ministering in the holv p
(Exod. 38.11).
With the conclusion of the Tabernacle, Moses blesses :^ie
children of Israel.
On the first day of the first month in the second ear
since the departure of the children of Israel frorr? Egyp: the
Tabernacle was set up. A cloud covered it and the glory of J->d
filled the Tabernacle. When the cloud rose, tht children of
Israel continued on their journey through the desert towar; the
Promised Land.
Thia recounting of rhe Weekly Portion of the Lew Is ex-
tracted and based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish
Hentsge" edited by P. Wollman-Tsamir, $15 Publisher r
Shengold, and the volume is available at 27 William St., New
York 5, N.Y. President of the society distributing the volume
Joseph Schlang.


THE RABBI SPEAKS FROM HIS PULPIT
Devotion Keeps
Gold Calf Away
-
By RABBI DAVID SHAPIRO
Hollywood Temple Sinai
This week's Torah portion re-
lates the storj : the Golden Calf.
The children of Israel, unprepared
for f r e e sought a visible
object of devo.
tion.
To some of us.
this slm \ in a y
appear quaint
I low could the
people whom
Moses taught to
worshop the God
of the whole uni-
verse dance be-
fore a Golden
image?
When we rea-
lize, however,
that idolatry has
I been an almost universal sin to
thia very day, the ancient story of I
; the Golden Calf becomes clearer
1 he Rabbis regarded Avodah'
^arah as the cardinal sin of man- j
kind. Do not many people todays
worship golden calves of their
own creation?
I
Some worship wealth, creature-
comforts, pleasure, and material;
possesses. Then there are those!
h worship power, social .pprov-
I al. class and caste. Some worship
were
Rabbi Shapiro
the state as 1 -
munism and K. !
obeisance to s< cJuJgi;
whim ,ind desin a; thoug
a divine comment emi
such false Goii- ken
thai hold no ;>;<.
The idolatries (: : daj n is-
of yesterday, .
. emotions 1 akdo fam-
ily strife, and tht 1 v
Society,
only the pi r si i < voti '
living God wh< ato ser-
ver, and Ruler ror! 'l|e
creative force ng and
through and al thi can
bring spiritual ( itme ""
vate to nobler and \ man
the relationship eed him-
self, his fellow and unfc
\ erse,
,. ,
This pa%f prrpated
operation u;:'r. re Great ''
ami Kdbbmiicl Association
Coordinator ff ftaturst T'
penring here is
DR. MAX liT'SCHITZ
spiritual leader of firth Torah I
Congregation <>j o'th vlminl
- Beach.
ill HIM mlBBSSHl.i .' *'


Friday, March 18, 1966
+Jmtoi> ffbiMMaun
Page 7-C
Urge U.S. Approve Genocide Confab
Irving L. Wexler, executive
vice president of Melody,
',r.c. here, has been named
cp sales producer worldwide
5or the Muzak Division of
Vrather Corporation, Charles
C. Cowley, president of the
! r.ternational Muzak Back-
rround Music Co.. has an-
-.ounced. Wexler finished first
..-. a sales contest held
r.mong the background music
company's 250 franchises in
the United States and 18
countries overseas this year,
tcrning him the coveted Mu-
sak Presidential Trophy and
r. cash prize of $500.
WASHINGTON (JTAi The
White House Conference on In-
ternational Cooperation has issued
recommending that the United
a final draft on human rights
convention, including the geno-
cide pact, now pending before the
Senate Foreign Relations Commit
tee.
In an address before the con-
ference. Ambassador Arthur Gold-
berg. r.S. chief delegate to the
United Nations, also indicated
agreement that the genocide meas-
ure should be ratified by the
United States. The report of the
National Citizens' Commission on
Human Rights, noted that "the
Genocide Convention has hecn
ratified by more than 60 nations"
but not by the United States. The
Convention was sent to the Senate
in 1949.
A number of committee mem-
bers criticized the final draft on
grounds that it claimed sweep-
ing achievements on human
rights in the United States but
that action has been lacking on
genocide ratification and in
other areas. It was stressed that
the United States must put its
own house in order before it can
lecture to other nations on hum-
an rights matters.
Rabbi Solomon Sharfman ol the
Synagogue Council of America
told the committee that the Amer-
ican people were not adequately
informed or aroused on human
rights problems. He referred to
the situation of minorities in the
Soviet Union. The committees re-
ported that though the problem
of European refugees is largely
resolved, the refugee situation in
Africa, Asia and the Middle East
is constantly deteriorating. New
efforts are needed to take care of
the increasing numbers of refugees
in those areas."
The human rights committee
was under the chairmanship of
Prof. Louis B. Sohn, of Harvard
University, and included among
others, Jacob Blauxtein, Jewish
leader and former U.S. delegate
to the UN General Assembly;
Rabbi Phili Hiat. director of the
Jewish Center for the United Na-
tions; and Sidney Liskofsky, di-
rector of the UN division of the
American Jewish Committee.
Philip M. Klutznick. noted Jewish
leader, served as moderator of a
panel on technical cooperation
and investment held by the con-
ference.
In New York, Rabbi Jacob J.
Wcinslein, president of the Cen-
tral Conference f American
Rabbis, denounced "the two
faces of American policy" where
on the one hand mttr govern-
ment sponsors a White House
Conference on International Co-
operation and on the ether hand
continues the escalation of the
war in Vietnam.
He spoke at the 60th anniver-
sary dinner of the Fellowship
of Reconciliation, a religious pa-
cifist group founded in Garden
City by a group of clergymen.
** MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT
104 N.E 1st STREET PHONE 373-8432
w
Gushing
Stand
Say
Only
s Vatican
'Starter'
Panel on Medicare
Aired at Club
Medicare and social security
were discussed at a meeting of the
vu York Club of Florida on Sun-
< aj evening. Mar. 20, at Washing-
c Federal, 699 NE 167th St.
Panelists were Edward Blon
ton, district social security offi
nr. Anthony Tonnachion and Bill
-. Also scheduled were Manny
' mold, president. North Miami
Beach Council for Senior Citizens,
;c Ren Saks, public relations.
Srutheast Florida Pharmaceutical
' ssn.. and Lee Vogcl radio news
commentator.
Club president is Jack Wilson.
Asthma Society
Holds Meeting
rystal Chapter of the Asthmat-
i. Children's Foundation will hold
paid-up membership meeting
-2. 1 p.m.. in the Founda-
- Home. 1800 NE 168 St.. Mi-
tings by Reyna Younger
"ill be on exhibit.
- are now being made for
Foundation's annual luncheon,
.ich will be at the Fontainebleau
tel on Apr. 19. In charge of in-
Ion i> .Mrs Florence Kink-
NEW YORK (JTA) Richard
Cardinal Cushing, Archbishop of
Boston, was on record this week as
believing that the Ecumenical
Council promulgation on Catholic-
Jewish relations was "only a begin-
ing for Catholics "to go further
and to tane out of Christian litera-
ture all that reflects upon the Jew-
isii people."
The Cardinal's view was contain-
ed a letter he sent in reply to one
from Charles H. Silver, former pre-
sident of the New York Board of
Education and a personal friend of
the prelate.
Mr. Silver had written to the
Cardinal to thank him for seek-
ing Mr. Silver's advice before
going to Rome for the final ses-
sion of the Council this fall and
for "the valiant and uncompro-
mising stand" the Cardinal took
in battling for a strong draft
declaration on Jews. The final
approved version, which is now
formal Catholic doctrine, repu-
diates the charge of collective
guilt of the Jewish people in the
crucifixion of Jesus and deplo-
res anti-Semitism.
The Cardinal wrote also that the
declaration was "not perfect" but
that "it is a good start
People will forget this declara-
tion as years ago on but we must
not forget to follow it up to the
end that all terrible said about the
Ji in Christian literature or all
the evil insinuation against them
must be eradicated."
Cushing stressed.
Cardinal
UO'uliVVf,
rS,
I
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Page 8-C
Wjnvftfi nnriciaan
Friday. March 18, 1966
Sapir Says He Asked Loan
$^

By order of Mayor Shepard Broad, Biscayne Boulevard is
turned into ORT Boulevard for Mar. 2 in honor of Women's
American ORT. With the Bay Harbor Mayor are members of
the Islander Chapter of the Southeast Florida Region of Wom-
en's American ORT. Lett to right are Mrs. Florence Kupper-
man, regional president; Mrs. Jack Breitbart, school building
chairman; Mrs. Saul Haber, education vice president; and Mrs.
Coleman Bulman, membership vice president.
'Manna1 Album Available Now
Yesterday's nostalgia-laden Yid-
dish melodies, lively Israeli lyrics,
and hit numbers from such too
Broadway shows as "Fiddler on
the Roof" are all recorded in an
LP album. "Manna from the World
of Jewish Song.*'
The record features the voice of
Richard Tucker: Israel's top rec-
ording star. Yaffa Yarkoni; the
exuberance of lebedig Aaron Lebe-
doff, one-time king of Second Ave.;
and many others.
By special arrangement with
Columbia Special Products and
Planters Oil. "Manna from the
World of Jewish Song." valued at
least at S3.79," is offered to you for
SI, plus the label or cap liner from
a Planters Oil bottle.
For your 12"-hi-fi Manna album,
write to Planters Oil Record Of-
fer, PO Box 6684. Clinton. Ind.
Medicare Film and Talk
Greater Miami Men's American
ORT Chapter held a program
on medicare, including a film and
discussion, on Monday evening at
Chase Federal. 425 Arthur God-
frey Rd. Guest speaker was
Peter Ridosh. district manager of
the Miami Beach Social Security
office.
WASHINGTON (JTA) Pin-
chas Sapir. Israel Minister of Fin-
ance, said recently that he dis-
cussed with U.S. officials the ap-
plication of Israel for a S39.000.000
loan for development of industry.
communications, and eletrical
power as well as S70.000.000 sales
agreement for surplus commodi-
ties. The surplus commodities
would be sold over a period of
two years under Public Law 4f0.
Payment in dollars might be re-
quired for a portion. Mr. Sapir
said he discussed the payment
question and mentioned the pres-
sures on the Israeli economy in-
cluding Israel's unique defense
situation.
The Israeli Minister met with
Secretary of Agriculture Orville
Freeman, Administrator David
Bell, of the U.S. Agency for Inter-
nationa] Development and offi-
cials of the State and Treasury
Departments. The sales agreement
would cover two years while the
loan would be extended in fiscal
year 1966.
Announcement was made here
by Mr. Sapir that the Pevelop-
ment Corporation for Israel, the
American agency selling Israeli
bonds, will this weak extend its
operations to underwrite otheK
Israeli equities beginning with
the Industrial Development
Bank of Israel and the Israel
Electric Corporation. Necessary
legal steps are being taken by
the Development Corporation,
he said.
Addressing the annual dinner of
the American Technion Society in
New York City. Mr. Sapir said that
"we must turn our skills and our
inventive ability into the produc-
tion of goods and services which
will compete in the world mar-
kets" and this requires "the train-
ing of skilled manpower for the
efficient use of our resources and
means of production."
Maurice II. Rosen, president of
the American Technion Society,
announced that a building contain-
ing numerous classrooms and fur-
nished with advanced audio-visual
teaching equipment, will be con-
structed on the campus of the
Technion and will bear the name
of inflate Siegfried TWna'n. who
was a director of the Society-
Prior to his death, Mr. Ull-
mann had pledged to donate the
sums necessary for the construc-
tion and equipment of the new
building, which will be erected
at a cost of "well over $1,000,-
000."
Alexander Goldberg, who as
sumed the presidency of the Tech-
nion six months ago, announced
that "within five to sever, years,
, the Technion would double its stu-
dent body from 4.300 to over
8,000" in order to meet fully the
urgent requirements of "Israel's
burgeoning industry." He also re-
ported that the Israel Government
had pledged its "utmost support
to the speedy development of the
Technion."
Rabbi Schenk
Due at Zamora
Rabbi Max Schenk. forme: presi-
dent of the New York Bi>nrd of
Rabbis, and presently spiritual
leader of Brooklyn's Temple
Shaari Zedek. will address j;i open
meeting of Temple Zamora con-
gregation on Monday evening, ac-
cording to Ainslee R. Pnrdie presi-
dent, and Rabbi Maxwell Berger,
spiritual leader.
Rabbi Schenk will speak >n the
resettlement and economic absorp-
tion of immigrants in Isra"
H. B. NOVINSON. C. L. U. & ASSOCIATES
C0RP0RATI and ESTATE PLANNERS
SPECIALISTS IN
CHARITABLE BEQUESTS
1688 MERIDIAN AVE.
Miami Beach, Fla.
Suite 1001
PHONE 532-6335
REMEMBER
T> memories of Passovers gone bythe search and sateiff the Crtometz-Grandpa
poking around the k.tchen.makingthehorseradishand theChoraches-putting on he
new suit ol clothes and shoes-pockets lull of hazel nuts-and almonds-anxiously
waning for the Seder to start-Uncle Joe and Aunt Sadia*ere always iite-lr*hole
family together-Grandpa looking like a king propping the pillow on he chair beside
h.m-Grandma tired after baking and cooking all day but "My Malke" my queen, he
called her-the Kiddush and then my turn for "Ma Nishtanah and the answer given
*.th Grandpa's voice ringing out over allthe first half of the Magadan almost over-.
even the bitter herbs tasted to good-Passoier it was always "strong -all were com-
pelled to eat it otherwise we could not get Hie bard boiled egg and salt waterand
then the mealnobody, but nobody, could cook better than Grandmawe ate-ano
ate and then the "Beiicln"-and the rest of the Hagadah-and some more cups of
wineand the opening of the doorand the stories of how In the old country someone
frightened the whole family by appearing at that doorbut best of all the rongi with
which the second half of the Hegaatah abowid-and the feeling ol drowsintss-content-
aient-and tha thought that tomwraa the tame thing once mom........
MANISCHCWITZ WINE COMPANY. R. Y.
Producers el Traditional PaSMVtr WineS
Too good to last?
Nnpe. Florida's always been thi3
great. Stick around, Mr. Visitor,
;md take a closer look. Florida's
an even greater place to live
permanently.
Last year, more than 150,000
visitors here for vacations,
visits with relatives, even business
trips discovered that life in
Florida is a year-round vacation,
with plenty of living room, a com-
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of business opportunities, from
professional to industrial to part-
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If you really must leavehave
a pleasant trip. We'll keep
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you're gone. Hurry back!
FLORIDA
POWER I LIGHT
HtLPINQ BUILD fLOHIDA
COMPANY


. More* 18. 1966
fJenisii ffarkjlfciiin
Paqe 9-C
AS A PROFESSIONAL ADVISOR SEES THE PROBLEM
nets at the University of Miami.
onomic Opportunity and Education
Mrs. Gordon lives with Jack anrf
their three children, Jonathon 5,
Debra 10. and Andy 13, at 48
Palm Ave., .Miami Beach.
ry RANDALL FUHR
wonder what a Dade Coun-
ti.ol Board member's wife
her spare time?
1} arbara Gordon, whose hus-
I ick, i- a leading and occa-
controversial member of
ol board, life never is dull.
i on controversy, too," she
ted.
age has caused Mrs. Gordon
even harder. But she can
little time on anything ex-
fulltime work. Her aver-
ting day begins at 8 a.m.,
I a al 0 p.m. "Sometimes I
: ly two or three hours sleep
she said.
No Kindergartens
: year old brunette, born
.Ik. Va., currently din cts
Headstart," a federal aid
for pre-service teacher-
and day care personnel
chool children of the Dade
Board of Public Instruc-
ing as delegate agency for
nomic Opportunity Pro-
c, which operates the pro-
Oi County has the seventh
-chool system in the coun.
lay. ami unfortunatelv no
^ IN TIMES
' OF SORROW
3
9^owefts
expreis what word*
cannotl
W K SF.VR SYMPATHY
FLOWEHS ANYWilgRI
!Mc Gorki?
[MIAMI MIAMI BEACH
532-3361
CORAl GABIES
645-5433
J'.WOOO FT. IAUDERDAIE
15-7051 FR 1-7398
Lakeside
ILMORIAL PARK
AND
tDEN MAUSOLEUM
THE SOUTH'S
lAAOST BEAUTIFUL
IJEWISH CEMETERY"
HtMri ftrpttual Car* Fund
I 25th ST. at 103rd AVE.
TU 5-1689
\
MIAMI
Imach
fon JEfferson 1-7677
'ewwan,
HsNER.iL HOU1
(333 DADE BOULEVARD
Edward T. Newman. F.D.
GELB
NUMENTS INC.
S*trt Dai Cloied Sabbath
A/ 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
"'.' Only Strictly Jewish
Vlonument Dealer
DR.BARBARA CORDON
public school kindergartens exist
They should in a few year--. Hut
trained teachers for this age group
must be geared properly to teach,"
said Dr. Gordon.
Participating teachers in the
training program receive six under-
graduate or graduate credits from
the School of Education at the
University of Miami," she explain-
ed. The project is held at the
university's Koubek Center. 2705
SW 3rd SI in Gordon added.
"Four of the c credit- are applica-
ble toward Florida State certifi-
cation in early childhood educa-
tion."
Mrs. Cordon said that the criti-
cal period of development in a
child is from zero to i..... fiv. "A
child at this optima]............m
growth age needs a i ki ov ieagi
oi language, hut i i ,o.ti
ol all, must acqi ......
ness ol words." she
Direct Con station
As consultant for
lor Developmental 'i ork Medical < 'olli gt Dr. l>oi
found that socio-econoniii and ia>
ial factors have a dnecl con elation
with intelligence.
"Project Headstart uses this re-
search by trying to enrich the en-
vironment a n d interrelations
among predominantly Negroes and
whites," she said.
Pretty Pr. Gordon, who was re-
cently enlisted in a consultative
capacity for the project here, loves
, discussing her field of linguistic
'research. "In fact,*' she said, "my
husband has often asked me to pub-
lish my research. But I'm interes.
I ted in the research only, not writ-
i ing. I just put everything in a
drawer at home.
"Kids are miserable when they
are not in school, especially when
, they drop-out," she said. "Charac-
ter-building comes not from hard
labor but from a sound education."
Unpaid Volunteers
Mrs. Gordon calls herself a pro-
fessional, and dislikes the lack of
authority that exists in being an
unpaid volunteer. "Our project
pays its staff extremely well." she
said, adding that she hopes to in-
crease her staff shortly.
Dr. Gordon holds a Doctor of
Education degree from Teachers
College at Columbia University.
She began her college studies al
league f Jeers Slate Here
Women's Cancer League of
Miami Beach held election of
officers and board members for
1966-67 at its monthly meeting Fri-
day. Mrs. Leon Manheimer. presi-
dent, presided at the 10 a.m.
hoard meeting at the Honey I'laza
Hotel, followed by the noon lunch-
eon meeting.
the University of Wisconsin, re-
ceiving a Bachelor of Arts degree
there.
From 1949 to 1951. Mrs. Gordon
received honors us dean's scholar
at Columbia, where she earned
her Master's degree cum laude in
1949. In 1945, she was the reci-
pient of legislative scholarships
from the University of Wisconsin.
She was a member of l'i Lambda
Theta, national honorary for wom-
en in education.
Her Other Activities
Dr. Gordon i~ a member of the
.Modern Language Association, Lin-
guistic Society of America. Natio-
nal Council of Teachers of English,
American Dialect Society. Ameri-
can Association of University
Women, National Association of
best rental buy
on Miami Beach
NOW LEASING FOR
IMMEDIATE OR FUTURE
OCCUPANCY
Furnished or Unfurnished
Coastal
owers
APARTMENTS
161th ST. & COLLINS AVE.
945-6321-
Foreign Student Advisors, and In
tei national Reading Association.
Among her projects are holding
experimental programs for elemen-
tary and junior high students of
Miami during the summer of 1962;
conducting research at the Bina.
tional Center in San Jose, Costa
Rica; and teaching at the high
school and college level. Dr. Gor-
don has taught English for foreig-
Miami Hebrew Book Store
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS
Hebrew Religion* Supplies tor
Synagogues, Schools 4 Private Use
1585 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840

AMERICAN ISRAELI
0 RELIGIOUS STORE .
All Religious Articles
For Synagogues
Schools Homes
1357 WASHINGTON AVt.
Jl 1-7722 S. Schworfi
NOW 2 tOCATlONS!
mm
1 Photocopy Rt
100 OHi.t Copies SI 11
Whilt you wait
COPY SERVICE
of Miami Beach
420 Lincoln Rond Moll
Room 102 Ground Ploor Lobby
JE 8-4482
.ilso at
Bale Biscayne Shoppmq Plaza
561 N.E. 79th St. (Rm. 235-A)
758-8361
It sure is!
That's why Carmel
is America's largest
selling import
from Israel.
AWHllEl
WINES & LIQUORS
Imported by
Co'mol W.no Co., Inc. NY., N.Y.
ATTENTION!
Jewish Home for the Aged
THRIFT SHOP
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
'FURNITURE 'APPLIANCES'
CIOIHINC"-' JEWEIRY etc.
"All itpm* Tax Deductible"
CALL 696-2101
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's largest & Oldest
Supply House (or Synagogues,
Hebrew & Sunday Schools*
Wholesale 8. Retail
ISRAtU GIFTS AND NOVELTIES
417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017
FORTE' TOWERS NORTH
MODELS NOW OPEN
AT tOTM ST AND WEST AVE MIAMI BEACH
OPEN 9-5 AND BY APPOINTMENT
RENTALS:
Efficiencies, Deluxe Efficiencies, Bed-
room Apartments, Deluxe Bedroom
Apartments with I Vi balhs, 2 Bed-
toom Apartments with 2 full bathrooms.
Writ* or Call for Brochure-
) Central air conditioning
I Eltvator tc-rvic*
P Service arta each floe*
' Walk-in eloiet.
> 3 Swimming pooli-Ht
1200-foot Boardwalk
Yacht basin
Security 24 hour.
MICHAEL FORTE'
*ilOO West AVenu* ; Miami Be.p^h Phone 532-7815.
;. 'oN--$AUTiFUl BiSCAYNE BAY.
MADAM ROSE
Palmist Reader Spiritualist Reader Card Reader
ADVISOR ON LOVE & MARRIAGE
BUSINESS, COURTSHIP & FINANCIAL ADVICE
1260 N.W. 27th Ave., Office Ph: 634-9220
W K A T -FM
from BRAHMS
to BARTOK
You'll Hear the World's Finest Music on
! W K A T FM
93.1 on your 1 FM dial
MIAMI'S ONLY PURE
CLASSICAL MUSIC STATION
Programming MORE LIVE Concerts!
WK AT -FM


Page 10-C
vJenisf fteridffan
Friday, March 18, 13oj
Differences Hurt
Inflation Battle
JEKUSAfJfM (.JTA) Differ-
ences within Premier Lev! Eshkol's
vlapai-led coalition Cabinet devel-
oped this week as a complicating
iactor in 4he Government's battle
against Israel's mounting inflation.
At the same time, a voluntary
movement by wage earners and sal-
aried workers to forego parts of
i heir pay or parts of retroactive
w age increases continued to
.spread. Virtually every radio news
broadcast contained announce-
ments from more groups making
such pledges.
The complicating factor was
disclosure of criticism of the pre-
mier's proposed national budget
from both his coalition partners
and his opposition. The attacks
came shortly after the Premier
made a "fireside radio chat" in
which he announced that the
Government had cut its expendi
tures by nearly $35,000,000 as
part of a new austerity program.
He also announced cancellation
of tax increases on a number of
products and a subsidy of more
than $8,000,000 to make possible
cutbacks on the prices of milk,
eggs, vegetables and oil.
The Premier also announced a
cul of more than S8.000.000 in in-
direct taxes to cancel increases in
the price of cooking gas and oil.
The radio chat, first in an an-
nounced series, was an effort to as-
sure the nation that the Govern
ment was doing its part in the fight
against inflation.
The Premier sought to encour-
age the growing movement to fore-
go wage increases, a movement in
which Cabinet Ministers, city coun-
cillors and other officials have
joined. He promised that sums
voluntarily yielded by wage earn
era In institutions would revert
.back to those institutions to im-
'. prove their financial positions and
their services.
Trade and industry Minister
llaim Zadok. also welcomed the
development but he warned that, if
the voluntary wage cuts were to
be effective, they must be accom
panied by price restraints on the
part of business. He warned that
the Government would watch big
business, particularly cartels and
monopolies, and crack down on
price manipulations Some large
business enterprises have an-
nounced price freezes and in
tions were continuing for more
such freezes.
Kol Israel, the radio network,
said its English language and
French-language broadcasts
would be sharply cut, starting
in May, as part of the Govern-
ment's drive to trim outlays. The
programs will be trimmed to
news and short commentaries
but Arab-language programs
will not be affected.
The record national budget of
more than $1,500,000,000 for the
fiscal year starting Apr. 1. which
provides for direct and indirect
; tax increase of nearly $87,000,000.
i ran into sharp criticism in Par-
liament from spokesmen of former
Premier David Ben-Gurion's dissi-
dent Israel Workers party (Rafi)
and of the Herut Liberal Gahal
Alignment.
Gen. Moshe Dayan, a Rafi dep
uty, denounced the budget as "con-
trary to what the Government
claims its economic policy to be."
SHOPPING AROUND
WITH
(Zcdi^J^c^
Tetley Tea
Smart housewives will be ready
for Passover entertaining just as
the) are every year. These are the
ones who serve and enjoy Tetley
Tea every season of the year. Tet-
ley Tea, like the enjoyment it
bangs, knows no season. It's part
Oi the scene, no matter what the
weather.
Nothing ill lake the chill off
in [ate winter or early spring fast-
er, and more pleasantry, than a
cup f pipinj hoi Tetley Tea. Tet-
ley i... is the only tea with the
famous tiny little tea leaf" fla-
vor, and you gel the same heart)
taste cup after cup.
Ifs no wonder thai Tetley lea
is the tea drinker's tea, and the
lavorite of Jewish families every-
where U you are not a tea drink-
er, all the more reason to try Tet-
ley. you'll find it a welcome
change from your regular drink,
and you'll know you are drinking
the best tea money can buy
you can do it quickly,
inexpensively.
All you have to do is purchase
a box of Diamond Crystal Kosher
Salt and keep it handy in your
kitchen. Then, whenever you b
a recipe that calls for seasoning
with salt, reach for the Diamond
Crystal Kosher Salt, it will lenC
special flavor to all your foods
whether thev are fried, boil" I.
broiled or roasiea. because it's ex-
tra pure for extra zest.
Another place that Diamond
Crystal Kosher Salt sparkles, is i
your salads. Ordinary salt tends
,to wilt salad greens, but Diamond
easily and Crystal Kosher Salt will keep your
salad greens crisp and delieuw.
down to the last spoonful.
Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt in
: the leading salt for koshering
! meat and poultry- ''ook ft,r "'ll' "
tactions on the side of the box
Duffy Mott
can give
You can give every Passover
meal you serve, and in between
snacks, too. new interests and
variety with "kosher I'Pesach"
Mott's Fruit Treats Chunky
Apples with Apricots. Raspberries,
and Strawberries.
You'll find these favorite fruit
combinations among the "Pesach-
dig" delicacies in your market. All
five varieties, including Chunky-
Apples with Pineapple and Cher-]
ries. are available all year round.
always with the K for kosher on j
the label, of course.
The special Passover pack is an I
answer to the wishes of house-
wives who have made a habit of
enjoying Mott's Fruit Treats, a
habit they never want to break,
even during Passover.
Serve this delightful, colorful
two-fruit blend just as it comes
from the jar to accompany "matZO
brei" and "matzo mehl" pancakes,
or with potato "latkes." Add a bit
of spice or a little wine, and you
have a delicious fruit relish or
compote especially good with
poultry for your festive holiday
table
For during Passover week,
when you want something special,
try Mott's Fruit Treats as a filling
for Passover blintzes, with cheese
when the blintzes are a main
course for luncheon or supper, or
without cheese as a sophisticate;
I dessert after a meat meal.
Top a mound of cottage cheese
with Mott's Fruit Treats for a light
jut satisfying meal good idea
for dieter's at any time ot the
year.
Diamond Kosher Salt
This Passover you can build
your reputation as a fine cook, and
SUPERB CATERING IN A
LUXURIOUS NEW SETTING
Miami's newest, most beautiful accommodations
for weddings, club luncheons, banquets, bar
mitzvahs, card parties, confirmations, receptions,
etc. Parking on premises. For groups from 15 to
1500...superb cuisine...fine wines, experienced,
personalized attention. Call Joseph Meyers,
Catering Manager, 379-8861.
DUPONT PLAZA HOTEL
MIAMI
Hadassah Groups
Hold Gatherings
Hanna Senesch Group of the Mi-
ami Beach Chapter of Hadassah
held its regular monthly meet
ing on Monday noon in the Algiers
Hotel. A skit, written by Rebecca
Ijpson and Eva Blum, entitled
"The Heart of an Ima." was
presented. Mrs. Sylvia Kurland is
president.
*
Kadimah Group held its reg-
ular monthly meeting at the Singa-
pore Hotel on Monday at 11:30
a.m. Luncheon was served. Mrs
Max Raskin is president.
Sunday Dinner for MB Execs
Miami Beach Executive Club
held a dinner party Sunday,
starting at 6 p.m., with cocktails
in the Deauville Hotel. Following
dinner, the 125 guests saw the
show starring Caterina Valente and
Myron Cohen.
Lee Finburgh was in charge of
arrangements.

%fc
>
.
rs.
*^fea
v.
^
W$s
*H
THERE
ONLY
IS
XSgj
ONE
U
rontainebleau
o* mn. icsTCR win
BANQUET MANASCn
jen*r*on Hill
OH TNBt OCEAN AT AAth STRMT MIAMI MCH,.
0
05urt
IQTCHEH
WAIUBII
MEET PERFECTIONISTS
IN THE CATERING FIELD
They ire unequalled In their profession.
E* They are flw diLido's catering staff. They
7 will make a success of any party...a
1 wedding... a Bar Mitzvah*... a business
jdi meeting or a social luncheon. They will
? serve from 20 to 1000 diners with fine food
expertly prepared In the diLido's newly
decorated Cotillion Room.They'll arrange for
whatever space you require. Call
Mr. Tslchner at JEffarson 8-0811 for the
best function you've ever had!
A eirkln family CnUrpril*
OCEANf-Mmi, COLLINS AVENUE AND LINCOL* ROAD MALI
Have that
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion
f
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party I
at the
#
I

for I nrmatloni
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director,
JE 1-6061
Ith Si. a Colling A


18, 1966
tlMfeA IkikUtr
IEGAL NOTICE
Page 11-C
OUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
_l FOR DADE COUNTY,
IRIDA IN PROBATE
No. 613140-C
III*- of
:, ,ri.N" KAHN
id.
|E OF INTENTION TO
fe APPLICATION FOR
llBUTION AND FINAL
DISCHARGE
la hen by Riven that I huv*
Report and Petition foi
ami Final I'bjcharco as
,.f the estate of Polly
ll.'AHX. deceased: and that
I ,|a> .-l Maicli. l!ni, will ai>-
1)1.......able County Judges of
li\. Florida, for approval
l.i! Ileport and for distiibu-
\\ \a\ dlfu'harve as Executoi
\ ,.t ii,. above-named de-
lta liih day of Fi-biuaij.
tjlLBERT, Atl.-i n. y
\ It.iHO lllda
, h, i'...
Y UHlfttl" BY HENRY LEONARD
WHY RABBIS GET GREY AT THE TEMPLES:
i-::-p
ICE BV PUBLICATION
[CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TNTH JUDICIAL CIHCUIT
F_0RIO-\ IN AND FOR
tuUKT. |N CHANCERY.
No. 66C-2099
vui -
\\. IT FOR DIVORCE
Vi H'Xl ;
I rlirlil H.....I Avi
;,-. Ill I i
I ': Yi II \;. are, hen :
|t H Mill ii I '.....pinint foi 1 >i-
.- ii filed .main-1 you. and
|r-.|uii,'ii in nerve a copy of
Iwer or i'i. ;,,i na to th. Hill
limn on Hi, pi iintlfr* ,vt-
Ianikl (J. SATIN. 1131 l>U-
pldlnn, Miami, Fiorina 3.1I3J
oruriiinj Anawn r ,i I 'lead.-
office ,-i Hi- Clerk of Hi..
I iii on or before the :.tli
>i ill. !:.;. Ii >,,ii fail i., ,|,,
in I,. ,,i will h. ta-
li.-! > o ii for the r.-liei th-
in the 1*111 ol Complaint.
hull bi published ..ii. .
naevuMve weeks
I !\\ 1811 i !. iRii 'i in.
LNIJ nRDBREU a: Miami.
- Sstli da ,.; I i,i tary,
I.EATIIERM IN. Clerk
lift. I >ade t.'oiinty, Florida
I". Pol KU.SU
I t> I'lt t
SATIN
LEGAL NOTICE
"Why can't you perform my son's wedding on
Shabbas? After all, the girl ho^s going to marry
isn't Jewish!"

i-u
notice under
:titious name law
. is iii:i:i-.tiv tuvi
.
mini, .-
coXSt'LTINC SKIS-
10 CoXSCI TIN";
rr>.> the in
VN Im II ISlfa
I
Ihe i *|i I k ul
I > l ....... I i. i i-
BV v .VrHIn >H
:: I-I1-1S-2S
LEGAL NOTICE
1 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 69431-C
In RE: Rattltc :
.ma UK II A.MM A MEYER
I......-- I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All i 'rcdltor.- and All Pel wn* Hav-
ing- flait, is or l toanda Attain*! Ha id
Estate:
V,,ii are hereby notified and reaulri M
i" preaeiil and demands
which you nut) .-. .. -; .i i ii -I th. ,,-
lati of MA UK llv.WA MlIYF.lt tie-
teased late of fail, t'otinty, Florl-
da, i" ih.- Count) Juilee* ,.i l>,ulo
iuiiI fll Hi, name in duidlcate
ill I as |iro\ i.....| |n S, I,,;,
ii their ,,:( in the
V < 'Olll III.HIS, II! I ,1. I ". I |. I > .
' Wtl 'mi six al.-n.l.i" ii nth*
front ii,.- time first
I "-ii lii ., i name
.1
il M tr \ i
BTHKl, MBYKR
A.- I
' |Ulbl Call i 1,1 tins in,! ;
tin nli da) ol M in h,
/.KM :\.. K.,1'1'1! v.\ ,v /.kmi.l
is. HERRI !i:Ti >:i:.m i:i.
A -t, rlii > :,r i >-, \
I2H I. neoKt Roem, Miami Beach
; I-U-1R-33
be
will
thin 2nd
mi
"-JOTCE UNDER
ITITIOUS 'NAME LAW
is in ui:i,v 'iii i-:x tint
i in- 1......
le fli-tll loll* !i.......
I I'AI, '- ii u:nii:\T,-i
i Miami Bench,
I Hall)
' ill till 1 '.ill; |
I1-- > Mi ii i: i: fi ii ik.n
fni
II IIKIKLN
. .|
Itoud
I l-ll
iCE BY PUBLICATION
It CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
LNTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
COUNTY IN CHANCERY.
No. 66C-2232
N'NINK POLITE
"i.i ti:.
ii lant,
suit for divorce
i.. I'l.in..
w-nla.i.,1, hi i'- .v Lane
- >n, r.Aii, 77W9
' l*< "-ii i...... herob) no-
a Kill of i 'oniplalui for I "t-
1 'ii llleil ai;aiii.-l you. and
tiulreu lo serve a ciniv ,,i
: '' Pteadlns '< Um EMU
',,',-,..','" "" I'laintlfi At-
MM. li. SATIN. 1131 |in-
--. Miami, Flori.la and
iKli.ul aii-w.i- ,.r l-h-adini;
, "' tii. fl. I; ,.f ,h.- ,-
I ,5 ,r !"""- tha nth .lay
l-t i. .,f. %"" r" u do m,
v~,i. 1 S .LI*': r",*>' < |.l"k fr%'"'" l- """"-h.'d onco
B I !'. 11',",'''.'ons.yiitlvo weeks
r-l'i,'^ --.VK,"K,:,'1,> Miami.
| ^il flu) ,., Manh. A. II.
lt,;-.!ln:iATl":,!MAN' 'V^
llv ',';' !" '.'"""v. Florida
pill
tin

Dmii> ctorK
'. l-11-lg-SS
/cS!r^CUIT court of the
' f7t,,juo,cial circuit
:k'm in and for
county. in chancery.
pi-,..No- MC-2151
.^fUSI. I.KYi..
I Vs.
*iiliuit.
ORDER TO APPEAR
*J V i.K-r... Retddence
il ,-,i to aerv-i
- > r to the I'"in-
'i Plaintiff* At-
. 13 i '.iln
,.. IHvorta
i la,:.: .
I'll.- .
,1,. ... '- ,..-s, .,,., .(III
ffluu ,,' '' InHda, ami fll.-
c'Li',",: '''' the Clerk
1 of i. ".':r' "" l"'l"-< lha
I 0. a I,,,.-
"'" ......ni,-i,..i tunilnnt
ii
. i i

-U:AT^:'WN7cier1.
Mnrc-h I9G
.....A\. cktrk
li ,- l,'-.'1- """'v. Plorlda
,, ''"I'l-l.ANli
1 I. rk
i/4-ii-it-as
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 69769
In RR I* tat*
a in: i 'Ki'T.-i -it
i >....
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Sreonl ind All PeruonH Hav-
ing t'lafmn it l .-: a..,!-. Agalnat Saiil
fslal.-:
\..ii .ii.. h.-r.-i.- notified and re-
li i t-, preMUii um- and de
Imi-Ii yon ma} havi hk:i iibI
ii,i .Mai- of vp.i: fia'Tsfii ,i.-
i ,l l..ie ol Hade County, Plorlda,
to iii.- fount) .I'i'Ik-s ..f UBde i'-.uh-
\. ., ,,i file in duplii-ate
nil na ivld'-d In Si el i- in I
l'|.,11.1:1 St.,ruts Ihelr office,-, in
t In < 'mini t-i I lade
< '..mil., I'I i\ ,-.t;,-u lai
monl iis from the tlma i if i in* i iral
li. ii inn In ii il,, name n ill
'-a ri ."'
i, i Ml la this :uli
of r.i"u.u i i' i.....
r:.' iRBNi''. INKSKIN
\. VdmlnlHtmtrlM
I' the 4th day ..f
Ma "
SMI'I'll ,\ \l \.VI .|.f|.
ai lorney ir Adu Iniatrati Ix
107 I. in..... Road, .Miami Ui tu h. FTa.
.'. 1-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N'OTTCK IS IIKl;i:F'.Y OTVEN that
the iiii.l..i-siuti,Hi. deatrinK to enffaife
n li.isin.'ss uti'l'T the fli'tltloun namee
.1 Si'i.r nil' anil l-MAM fl.KANS at
IM1 N'.i: r.Tlh TVrraoe, X. Miami
M.-a.-h inli-niln to register sjtld naine
wit., the Clerk ol the fit-cult Court
of Pad.- County, Florida.
RtHIURT tlAKlxiRO
2 -'j 3 1-11-18
' NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBREHY tJIVEN that
jtraj iiiul.-rsiKiiMt. de-irinir to i-hicuko
In laisin.-s under tbe fn-tltie ii. name
"I r+IUIUSI, l.iijl U11M at 6911 N.W
f?nd Av.-riui*. Miami inti-niln t. r"latt-r
nld-ruune with tiie I ierkv of th-- ttlt iViun of r>aile County. I-"l.,rid*.
THIRTY-Sl-X:t>HI) AVK.. IXC.
.V. Kliri'Ui f. inioral ion
I'ltiiiii Rubin. Pri.|-|il..i.i
I.KoN A KPSTICIN
Aiav.in. v for Aimllcant
I'-'* I .in, ,,In Road
2 ;:. 3 l-U-lg
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICH IS 11 Kit K I) Y CIVKX that
the undersiKned. dehlrlna' to oiiKaMf
in b'islni-'s under th.- fictitious name
of RALPH J. Vor.M! KN-PK.KIIUSKS
it :ir,19 X.W :'.th Strcmt. Miami in-
tend* tn r.-ui -t.-r Bald luuuo with (la-
Clerk of the fliuit CoUi't of Hade
County. Florida
R M.i'H i Yi >r\'i:
Ki:.-sS|,|.;it, \t,\S>i:v.* llMCKICIt.MAN
Attomev r Vtipllrnnt
195 rtllini.-re Way. i oral Qaidi b
I l-U
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICH Is HKRICIlY OIVBN that
I he iliiil, r.-i,(
in li is n.-ss in.I,.r the fictitious name
of ll.i'i:il'\ PROPBRTY INVKHT-
mi-:nts hi v.'" \ ii,i U-enue, coral
Oablea Intend* t>. re I name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
,,i I i.v I. ". Florida
I1AKOI 11 I -"WKXTIIAI.
Sole i iwnor
I 18 3/4-11-18
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 69814-B
In REi Bslate -I
I i:ii:i'\ KN'Al'l'i:
I WM'I as,-,I.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All 'r, illi'.i-.- and Ml I'.is.ms Hav-
ing Clltiine or 11.mai,,is Auiiiiij-t Saul
ll-tate:
You are hereby notlHod and re-
q lired to n s. ui an. .laniis a ii,| de.
ina'i'K u hi.-h you m.i> have i
the estate "i I t;11.t \ vXAPPB de-
i'i a "1 late ..f lit le i ......1.. Y lorlda,
lo the i 'ountj ,luu4t< of l laile f. tnty,
and iie i he ami luplleal.....i ai
iimt dad In .- i i n ;:.; ..
a the Co
' > foil n a<- ,s In I Mile County, I |, Ida, wltliin six .:.,:.ii- .....nth* I om
I "i. ,,t the firm iaihli. at Ion tlvl e-
,.i. ." i ai. wi.l Iii red.
i itited al : ", il la ith
ila> of March, A.1>
EMILY Zaiii.ki: a k .,
AMALIA / .III. ,it
AALVLIA / Mil,i.i:
Ai Bl I \
puMlcHtion of thi*
the mil dai ol Mu i
MIA KRSTi.'IN KM ITNBY .v
i ii 'i liHS
Att. rn#) s for Bicei
lit) I.ill. oill li. :,,|.
Wia.ni i:,-a.h. i- !,
3 II.18.83 1/1
I
INTHE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AMD FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
NO. 700J4-B
In ItB: l-> COR1NNB I. l.i'.HMVN
I leoeeaed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credttom and All Pei .. Hav-
ing flalms or Demunda Aitulnat Said
r.-lal.-
You are hereby nntlfle. and re-
nulred i" ;,r.'seiit any i!....... and de*
inanus ,vi,i,ti ,,,u may huv. kuinsl
the estate of CORINNW I. LKHMAX,
,>., '.. i u Ala-
bama, i" the Count) Judaee I ade
Count) ...
ai, ,i ,i -
; Florida S I ie, In t In Ir
i he fount) i ',,i,i-tii, a.--- In i mile
within si- '
mouths from th.
publication hereof, or the name will
be burn i
I mi. ,1 ul Miami, l-'l.-i Ida, iii Till
da) "f Man ii. vi
\\ II.I.IA.M M. LKII.M AN"
u Ii.i.iaM M LEHMAN, .11:
As Executor*
l-'irsi publication of this notlc.....
the I'll dav ( Mn-h. I9M,
KURT WKLI.ISfll
Atlorne) for Batate of
foriniie L l*ehman, Dec'd.
1C7 Alnierla Avenue,
Coral t Sables. Florida 33134
3'11-1N-LT. 4 1
NOTICS BV PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT'OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL OJRCUIT
OF FLORIDA" IN ANCfFOR DAOE
COUNTY. IH-CHANCERY.
IfORTON BROWNE
PlaintUi
MAKIA^NN'Fl OftllDOX BBOWtfB
Defendant.
SUIT FOR ANNULMENT
TO: MARIANXK aCRDON BROWNB
1216 Lodie Place
Hollywood. Calirnrnla
You MAIUA.V.NH (NOR DON
RROWXK are hereby notified that a
Hill of Complaint f.-r Annulment
ha., been filisl against you. and you
are r.^iun.-d to serve a copy of your
A newer or Pleading to tin. Rill of
Complaint on the plaintiff* Attorn-
ey, HARRY STKlXJtKlUJ. SL'u Arthur
Godfrey Road, Miami Reach. Florida,
and fil,- the original Anawer or Plead-
ln in the nlfU-a of the Clerk; of th,-
Circuit court on or beODto th.- isth
da) of April. 1966. If >uu fall to do
so. j'l.ixiuHiit l,y dei.uilt will be taken
iiiaiio-t >..ii for the relief demanded
In p.e. Pill of Complaint.
This notice shall he publish.si onee
'"li week for four conaecutlve weeliti
in The Jen -h Fie Idlan
fiiNK VNH ORHERFTI .,-
ith das -r March, \ I'
WHHttMAiN, Clerk
Lit r' :,.,
By K M LTMAN
,.:> Clerk
II VRRY s:-i:;m
v. '-. n Ifivi i:,..ul
Miami i
11 i fi Plaintiff
- -<
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 66C-2330
CARLOS BARRIOS
I'I.i ntlff
rjLOBtA MIW1Z BARRII 18
Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: lil.nlMA M1XIZ BARRIOS
5*0] New York Avenue
Cnion City, N'.w Jersey
You Oloria Muniz Barrioa are here-
in notified that a I'.ill of Complaint
for Dlvoroe hae bet n filed aitainst
you, and you are required to nerve
a copy ol your Anawer or Pleadins
to the i'.ill of Complaint on the Plain-
ttrfs Attorney Jack L. Kins suite,
SIS. lloO H.W. 1 Street, .Miami l-'|.. ,
I' p.i 'i file the riailnal Anawi r oi
fl na in the offli.....r the Clerk ol
the l in nit Court on or la fore the Mb
day of April. I9BB. If you fail ... do
ao. ludBemeiil I., default- ill bi
','.!! '-.....M v"" '"' the relief in the
"ill "i I '"in laint. Tin, Xotli
be published once each week i
eka in th. .11
IxiNi: AND ORDKRKII Bi Miami.
1 '' '' thia I' h iia> ,l .Mar, h \ |i
i: i.i:atii i:it\t.\ \ -i, Pi
1 -out t. I i.nle i ., inly, Florida
' II) MAIUll'KRITK KENT
11, ,, i
JACK I.. KlXfl
Suite j: 1150 s\V l Streel
a !i-is-2- i i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 66C-2390
PJRTBI.LiA LLi: COLE.
1'laint iff.
vs.
FlKiNBT HUTCHISON im.i:
I let'.-mlaiit.
SUIT FOR-DIVORCE
TO: FRONKY I IPTf His. i.V COLE
i leneral I leliveiry
Itlowlna: Rook. N'orth Carolina
You FHONBT III'TCIlls. iN fOLE I
are hereby notified tliat a I'.ill .f Com-
nlirnt for I'ivorcc has been filed
tiKalnxt you. and rou are required t" |
s. i-v.- a op) ,.i \,, n ,\us>M-r or Plead- i
hit; to the "III ol Complaint on the
plaintiff "a Attorney. Sol, ALEXAN-
DER, i Lincoln Road llulliUtur. Mi-
ami ISeoch, Florida und file the t.t le-
i'i il Vnawer or Pleading In the
of the Clerk of the Circuit four I on
nr before the 12th da) of April, II.....
If \ on i iii to -I.. .... juilirn
' ill iv111 be t.ik.-n iiBulnal i,
ih-- i--l '' demanded in the Bill of
I',.,ml.
IKIXH VNII ORDERFli M|-...|
- "th da) of March
i: I! LEATHKRMAN, I .
' : I'i ifi.l t
l: I. SNEBIi S
11 puts i "lerk
: 1 -1 v -'. I i
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUPT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 69979-A
In RF I
JAY II. MKRVIS
I leceni tl
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ah i'.-. ilitorn and VII Person* Hav-
aim* r Demand* Airuinai .
te
You ore hereby notified am
mil il '" nr. sent Uliv i lailUK all.i de
in. ii,U u Iii. li you nut) li. \ .- .,
HHtati i IA v ii. M i:i:\ is :.
. need I it. of I >ade "ottni \. V
' the Cotiniv JtailaTea "i Ihide foun-
ly, ami file the t. imi In tlu
I'i .-vi'leil ii. Sei -ion :::',
, Staiuti s. in th. ii offli i:,
the '' -anti i ', ,'irt h., .., ui I '.i''-
Count). Florida, Ithin \ i
ii-iiitiis fron the ii......I i'i.
[luUicatloi In i eof, or the name will
. ,t
I '. : tl Miami. F Hd I
M if, h. a l> I'"'....
MARVIN WK1SSMAN
I II MAISRA.M
,\s ,"... i;
Firs' lion ol tic. ol
r M-irrl
tl VN, ;< >l DSTI IX & 1'Ai
Vttorne; i'i I-'
I'lnl W. Final, r Si el

i. ..-
IN THE COL'NTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTV.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 70072-B
K tale il
MANI'fl. V'OIOIIT
NOT'CE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Person.. Hav-
ing '''alms or Demands Aftalnal Said
BKttite:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to ureaent any clalitia and de-
mands which you may have aealii.-!
the eetate of K.MAN I "KL VV>I(SHT
tlenenaed hue ol Had.- founty. Florida.
to ih.- County Judarea of Dade Coun-
ty, and file the same in duvllcate and
na provided in Section 7::::. 16. Florida ,
Statutna, In their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida, within six calendar monthi. from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Haled al Miami, Florida,, tlds SSth
day of FeLnuary, A.D. 19SH.
JEANBTTE MKKSIIKX
A Adnvinlatruiris
First publication of this notice on
the 11 til day ol March. IsaJS,
ROBERT. H. TltAI'RK!
Attorney for Aitmlnislratiix
11SI Alfred.I. Italtbnt Ruildlnjr
________________________3' 11-18-2' l-'l
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NiTU.K Is HKitHHY tilVHN that
the undtraiMiied. dissirlim t.. eiqi.me In
hueineea under the fictitious name of
ART(llL\.\lA at ItMl "is. a) lie llotlle-
ward; N Miami, intends to r.^-i-t.r
aald name wRb tlu- Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Hade County, Florida.
D-Vm M. UUMAN
:: I1H8-2.". I i
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYSl
solicits your If gal notice
We appreclalt yout
patronage and guarantee)
accurate service at legal
rates .
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICF '
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
N THBCIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH lUOClAi Co" -
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE OOUUI .,
No. 66C72
I 'lull
R< '1' I ,i:\
li.-j, uil.ii
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
l"i i: I!i"i" I M i:s VLLEX
Yon ISt/Y JA.'.lfs ALLEN, u
by liollfled that .. Alllen.leil R||
i 'onirfkrtiit for i i-orce lin* been I I
Huailuil )ou, and you required t,
, rour .> PI -ad-
Inn to the "ill ,,i Comnau ml ,-ri tl
Plaiiitij'j s ati.,in.-.,. XEAL. .1. 1-1 NN.
'. Ill ATnsley I: lldiiu M v rl.l .
and ill.- no- orlaiiutl \n-w.H ,,r Plead-
ill*, ill f ofll.....f Ihe 'kit of the
Circuit 1',-nrt ,,-. ,.i before the :'Mh
day of Mar. li IjteS. If you fall to do
so, Ju.Ili.iii, in I,, ilefauli "i'i bi taken
uaabwt you b r Hie relief domanded in
the Mill of Complaint.
This noti.. Khali be published "n.-e
oh .veek for four conaeuuiivu woeka
in Till: JEM ISH IT.iiIMM \ .V
ikni: ami i ii:iii:i:iii ,t Miami,
Florida, thia i -ih das m !' In
A.I' I.....I
i:. li. i.i:atiii:i:ma\. t.'tera
1 hx-uli Court. 1......
". C P CUPI'I.AXII
I :
NOTICF. BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAOE COU N~Y N CHANCERY.
NO cC-'95'
SAP V 'i! i:t \ HA\'|S SANCMI /.
Plu In
\ -
iiarii i saxi'in:/.,
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
Ti ll.\RI -,.\ 'III./.. I .
211 .
Waahlt lot lUet of Clui
V a. l-'.l: VXCIIIJ4. an h.
i it If I ed 11
IMvorci .oii-t
i .-ii. .. .i
PI.
sill lltl-
UAX .HI-' IRU,
li I Blscaj Ilu Una. 19 IVewl -^
lei Kin M mni, FteritLi. ind
l :'.- the orii
the offlci of the C!<
1 '"um on ot be/oi'i i lu h v of
Man .,,.,,
i'i, in l.j
isi you :" i In n lei den inded
,11 till! tlill llf I ..,
Tl In null hall be n i
Wl ,,.-.
in Tin: Jewish fi.oriuian
I" i.NK AND fiRHKRKI di.i
Hoi Ida 1 ,, .
F. II LEATIICRMAN.
: '
II i. M. I.YM \.\
I >ep ity I
2 2."i
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S CO
IN AND FOR DADP COi.'NTN.
FLORIDA IN PROQATE
No. 69935-C
III *' I
SYLVIA D SIE I .. ,.. |
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
' All I
line or Ii iui > it Su i

You an nd re-
quired to proem an) cluini! ,'"l de-
mands w In. h you ma \ hat e
thi Ktat. of SYLVIA I' SII-XSEL de-
, ...is.-.i late of fad. County, Florida,
to tin Count) .indites ol Bade Coun-
ty, and file the aaiue In dtiplicnle and
as provided In Section 7.1S.1*, Florida
Btatutea, In their offloea in the Coun-
ty 1*.Kirlhou.se in Dade founty. Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time of tin- first publication here-
of or the Mm, will be barred.
I kited at Miami Florida this S3 l.,v
of February. A. D. IMC.
SIDNEY 81BTSEL
As Kxi-c.utor
First publication of this notice on
the 2tth doj- of FeUriiRt-v, 1SS6.
SIMON, hays i:ri;xou i:iu;
Attorneys for Batate of Sylvia i>.
sieKi-i
.I'M Alnaley Rldic.
Miami. Florida
2 L',1 I 1-11-11
MOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
V'l'ICi; IS HMREBY CIVKN that
th.- on i. ..-.-ikih.i. deairlnc t.. eiurnite In
" the fictitious 11.'.
''I l" VSl'RH BAR al :' H W 2tth ;
ill ml, I'.oi ida Intel I lo
, with the Cli rk of the
>uri ol 1 '.<.! i lount), Floi
ua.
JA.MKei MAYNAlin PHILLIPS
IN III -i I l\s IV VOEXER
-
M--l.li: \| vssi'Y BECKBRM \N
' e.v for Applli ants
in .ii. Oorul Cable*
3 U-18-2J I l
NOTICE UNDER.
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
MOTICE IS HEREBY IIIVF.V that
the undersigned, deeirlnii to wocaxa In
buidnee* under the fictitious name of
ACE-SUN RF.AFTY \- BARBER
srppi.Y al Flamlruro ShopplM Plaza,
llialeah intends to i.-iti-ter sold name
with the Clerk ii the Clreult Court
oi Dade County, Flotilla
SCN BEAl tn .v
BARKER SI 1'1'l.V O '.. Nf
3 IS-23 1^1-8
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Ni 'TliK IS III KF.BY f,l\ i:.N" :
Ihe undendecneil, dealrlnM lo eiutage In
iui*.M.v,s under th. fictitious name "f
II 'I I "s NHH.l.s nl .'!', N u 771U
;. Florida intenda to
of
uitv,
II.-ida
ART Mi -l -. INC., a l-'a. Corn,
m: ui'.: i:. s I'BRX
I-,- .
Ni '"MAN II l"l 11ST N
r An M '
a l-'K-r ,,ii
:: is-.'". 4 : -S


Page 12-C
fJenist flhridli&n
Friday, March 13, i3g
Prejudice
Studied By
Europeans
PARIS quiet over ihe recently renewed
manifestations of anti-Semitic act-
ivitiea in a number of countries
particularly in West Germany and
Austria, was voiced here at the
two-day conference of the Euro
pean executive of the World J(
i-h Congress, which concluded Its
--ion here Attending the parle?
iere representatives from w.i;
'ions in Germany, Switzerland
!v. Holland. Britain and othei
West European countries.
'-ord Siefl of Britain, chairman
of the European executive, de-
clared there has been a great in-
crease recently in anti-Semitic
activities, and said: "There is rea-
Bon to believe that this trend 1
being fomented by agents of Presi-
dent Nasser. 01 Egypt, in further-
ance of a campaign against Israel
in which he does not hesitate to
jeopardize the security and tian-
quility of Jewish communities
throughout the world."
In a special report to the con-
'jrence. Dr. Stephen Roth, of
London, executive director o'
the European division of the
V/JC, cited numerous instances
of anti-Semitic incidents in Ger-
many and Austria and of Arab-
incited, anti-Jewish agitation in
Latin America. "The real dan-
ger," he said, "is that the Ger-
man mood is changing. There
is a lessening awarer.ess there
o>' the past and of respect for
The moral obligations resulting
fom the Hitler period."
orts were delivered t" the
conference by Dr. Hendrick van
Dam, secretao general ol the Cen
tral Council ol Jews in Germany,
.f -i Dr. Heii iki, pro"1"! I
if the B i unit
ial repi rl
ii the situation ol the Jew s in I
Si u-r l nion a ad on recent anti-
ill di eli pment: in Austria.
Li solutions condemning e!1
these developments. ii
'|p>se in the Soviet I nion, Austria
lei mi no ei e adopted bj I h
iference at !s 'ina

Bishop Fills
In on Pulpit
STAMFORD Conn JTA
A Catholic bishop preached the
Sabbath sermon Friday night at
Temple Sinai when Richard Cardi-
nal Gushing was unable to appear
tx--au.se bod weather grounded his
plane in Boston.
The Cardinal told Rabbi Samuel
Silver by telephone that he would
come to Stamford when another
date could be arranged He -
invited the Reform rabbi to come
to Boston' Cathi and
the pulpit with lir.al at :
rhi died llii
i ital ion ml .
Rev Walter Curtis of Bridge-
port .jve the sermon to 750 at
tie service. Bishop Curtis called
toe Ecumenical Council's de-
c a ration on Jews, later promul-
gated as formal Catholic doc-
trine, an expression of the "pro-
found feeling" of the Church
that anti-Semitism was a moral
wrong and said that the Church '
was determined to fight It.
ii addition to the invitation to
th Reform rabbi, Cardinal Cush
lag dictated bj telephone an ad-
dress to a Stamford radio station
which recorded the talk on t.- pe
which was later run off in the s>n
agogue.
Explaining why he had accepted
'h, invitation, he said it was not
because I wanted to make Catbol
k out of Jews." The reason, he
said, was "to bring a message of
goodwill and see to it that the
Jewish program of brotherhood
should receive our strong endo:
jn--nt."
SPECIAL PURCHASE