The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00010090:01942

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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"Jewish Floridiflin
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
/olume 39 Number 16
FARLEY ANNOUNCES ARRANGEMENT
Coke Settlement
Has Prospect For
Fein berg Project
ISRAEL CHALLENGES CHARGE PAGE A A
CONGRESSMAN URGES INQUIRY ... PAGE 11-A
By Special Report "I want to emphasize thai in my
NEW YORK James A. Far-Is,a,emenl of AP'- 12- P'"ted
ej chairman of the board of the out the following: d) That all de-
a-Cola Export Corp., an- Cisions of this kind are constantly
(I early this week that the under assessment and reassess
roca-Cola Company has agreed
iih Abraham Feinberg to sign a
Miami. Florida, Friday, April 22, 1966
Three Sections Frice 2'.r
Israel's Atom
Progress Gets
Teleview Eye
Continued on Page 10-A
ABRAHAM FEINBERG
once before
etter of intent as a first step in
i establishment of a bottling
Jant for the soft drink in Israel.
i berg is a former chairman
b tard <>f trustees of Brandeis
'diversity and a leading New
York business executive. His as-
- m the venture will be
runt Israeli citizens.
Farley said that "in 1949, Fein-
berg, with a group of associates,
received approval from the
Coca-Cola Company of his appli-
cation to bottle Coca-Cola in Is-
rael. Because of the difficult
hard currency situation at that
time, Feinberg and his associates
were unable to get Israeli gov-
ernment approval and subse-
quently withdrew their applica-
tion in 1950.
K-mberg has never lost his in-
terest and as recently as Mar. 31,
predating the current controversy,
advised me of his continuing 'ser-
ous interest' and renewed his re
uesl lor a franchise.
San Francisco Woman
Student Assaults Nazi
SAN FRANCISCO UT.M A
19-year-old University ol alifor-
nia student, Miss Lynda Koolish.
was notified this week that she is
to appear before Berkeley City
Judge Floyd C. Talbott on May 11,
on charges of assault and battery
growing out of an attack she made
against a uniformed member of the j
American Nazi Party, who had;
tried to address students at the i
university campus gates.
Miss Koolish tolrt the Jewish
j Community Bulletin here that,
j when she saw the man in a storm-
i trooper's uniform, and heard him
"harangue against Jews and Amer-
' ica," she could not contain herself
I! Thant Nixes Arab
Bid to Visit Refugees
UNITED NATIONS (JTAI I
tary General U Thant re-
this week an invitation from
-' < inhers of the Ajab League to
ie Arab camps in the Middle
He had been asked to "wit-
i-- the deteriorating conditions
efugees and the prevailing
situation in the area."
Si cretary General told the
ms that "whenever it may
i clearly apparent" that a
10 the area and the camps
incline "some specific pos-
it beneficial results," he
do so. The camps are located
Ian, Syria, Lebanon and the
".administered Gaza Strip.
The invitation had mentioned
a deficit in the United Nations
Relief and Works Agency for
Palestine Refugees. Howe'ir,
Michael Comay, Israel's perma-
nent UN representative, pointed
out previously to Thant, in re-
sponse to the Arab bid, that
UNRWA had recently raised
enough money to cover current
needs. Comay added that the
claim that UNRWA faced "an
immediate financial crisis" was
unwarranted.
Comay used the opportunity to
reiterate Israel's willingess to par-
Continued on Page 13-A
and "an uncontrollable impulse
moved me to kick him in the
pants."
She said that she has a friend
who survived Auschwitz and an-
other friend who lost both of
her parents in that death camp.
"I have pleaded not guilty," she
said, "becuse I believe my action
was understandable."
The student said that, since she
was arrested for kicking the Nazi,
she has received many letters ap-
plauding her action, some coming
from men in the armed forces, and
some containing money for her de-
fense. She is defended by Herbert
Donaldson, of San Francisco. "Of
course, I've returned the money,"
she said.
Meanwhile, in New York, George
Rockwell, the American Nazi lead-
er, was ordered this week to stand
trial on May 16 on two charges of
disorderly conduct stemming from
a near-riot in New York State Su-
preme Court here in 1960. Crim-
inal Court Judge Neal P. Bottigheri
handed down the order in denying
a demand by Martin Berger, a
Jewish attorney serving as Rock-
well's counsel without fee. that
Rockwell receive a hearing to have
the charges dismissed.
Mr. Berger accepted an assign-
ment Irom the American Civil Lib-
erties Union lo defend Rockwell,
lie acted as Rockwell's attorney
previously when Rockwell was ar-
rested on a warrant issued in 1960.
Hie arrest took place when Rock-
well came to New York to address
a meeting of a Columbia University
student group.
WASHINGTON (JTA) Is-1
rael could probably perfect an \
atomic bomb within two years, the'.
United States Administration i
doesn't want Israel to join the
"atomic club." and Egypt's Presi-
dent Nasser has threatened to open
"preventive war" against Israel
if he receives "concrete informa-
tion" about Israel's nuclear cap-
ability, the National Broadcasting
Company reported on a nationwide
television prouram Sunday night.
A feature of the program was
the showing, for the first time, of
secretly made, unauthorized films,
taken from a distance, of Israel's
nuclear reactor at Dimona. "There
at Dimona." said NBC commenta-
tor Chct Huntley, "heavily guard-
ed, is a nuclear reactor. No out-
sider is allowed near it. But cer-
tain facts are known."
The NBC news correspondent
in Paris, Bernard Friiell, added
at this point: "France helped
Israel to build a nuclear reactor
at Dimona, a reactor that was
completed just about a year ago.
Since the agreement on the basis
of which the French gave this
aid has never been published, it
is not known whether the re-
actor is limited to peaceful
uses."
Irving R. Levine, NBC news
correspondent in Rome, stated: "II
Continued on Page 5-A
REEKS WITH HATRED
Crucifixion
Film Evokes
New Protest
NEW YORK iJTA) A film
portraying the crucifixion of Jesus
cited by critics as "reeking with
hatred" and productive of an'i-
Scmitic reactions, brought fresh
protests Ihis week from a Jewish
source.
"The Redeemer" is being shown
commercially by Bob O'Connell
Jr., a Dallas independent distrib-
utor, after major film distributors
refused to handle it. The three-
hour film was assembled from a
series of fifteen 30-minute seg-
ments made in Spain about ten
years ago by Joseph Breen Jr., for
Family Theater, an organization
headed by a Father Patrick Pey-
ton.
The 15 segments, called "The
Fifteen Mysteries of the Rosary,"
were described by one group of
Continued on Page 3-A
JEWISH COMMUNITY DESTINY
69 Senators Back iJ.S.
Roasting of Red Policy
RELATED STORY PAGE 16-C
PHILADELPHIA IJTA)
More than two-thirds of the mem-
bers of the i.s. Senate tut Sen-
ators registered this week their
"staunch support of the American
Jewish Community's protests
against the anti-Semitic policies ol
the Soviet Union."
The Senators look that stand in
a statement issued in connection
NATIONAL DEMOCRATS LAUNCH LEGAL PROCEEDINGS
German Party Litigates Nazism Charge
BONN (JTA) Leaders of
'he new National Democratic
Party (NDP), which is often called
the Nazi Party without storm
troopers," said at a press confer
tnce this week they had started
*~al proceedings against four
est German publications which
^ad described them as neo-Nazis,
'hey said the legal actions were
aimed at Der Spiegel, the Shtern
and two others.
In a related development, Dr.
Eric Mende, West German Vice-,
Chancellor and chairman of the',
Free Democratic Party, asserted
that the recent gains in Hamburg
and Bavaria by the NDP had been
exaggerated, particularly in for-
eign countries.
The NDP leaders also protested
at the press conference against
charges by other politicians that
j the NDP belonged to the neo-Nazi
sector of West German politics. A
Jewish Telegraphic Agency cor-
respondent attending the press
meeting noted that prominent
former Nazis held high positions
in the NDP and the leaders replied
that this was true also of other
political parties.
The NDP leaders admitted that
the party rejected Germans who
had cooperated with other coun-
tries during the war and consid-
ered them traitors. When asked
why they placed wreaths on the
graves of Nazis who had been
convicted and executed for war
crimes, they replied that this
action was not intended to iden-
tify NDP leaders with the war
criminals but only with those
who had been executed by "er-
ror."
Dr. Mende, replying to questions,
said he "did not consider the gains
of the neo-Nazi party a threat to
Continued on Page 13-A
with the opening here of a national
leadership conference under aus-
pice- o! the American Jewish Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry.
The Conference, comprising -too
Jewish leaders of 25 national or-
ganizations proclaimed a Declara-
tion of Right i for Soviel Jewry in
historic Congress Hall, where the
American Bill ol Rights was added
to the Constitution in 1791.
The statement declared that
"the plight of Soviet Jewry has
long been a concern of the
United States Senate. On more
than one occasion, (he Senate
adopted resolutions expressing
sympathy for the Jews living in
the Soviet Union and condemn-
ing the Soviet policy of discrim-
ination against Jewish culture,
religion and community."
For these reasons, the statement
said, the signers considered it fit-
ting as Senators "to register our
staunch support" of the American
Jewish community's protests. The
statement added that "we must
Continued on Page 11-A


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WE ASK YOU TO VOTE FOR AND SUPPORT
JEROME "JERRY" TAFT
CANDIDATE FOR STATE REPRESENTATIVE
GOUP 19 LEVH 26-1
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JEROME "JERRr TAFT
State Representative
Puil Lever :>-H i.roup l
TUESDAY, MAY 3, 1966
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EXTERMINATORS
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MONW. 7* AVt
Endorsed by The Miami Herald
IF EXPERIENCE COUNTS
Judge Martin P.
SHACHAT
COUNTS TOO...

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FOR CIVIL COURT OF RECORD
Puil LEVER 44B
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JULES PEARLMAN, A.S.A. ::,
AOVALOfiEw i.sC E5"AT= T*i = ;
ESTATESCO*i^WiA^lC*?a;- :s_= -._.: s;
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Riverside service '.
always the SaWfM
always excelle-:

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Friday. April 22. 1966
vJtwisiincrkUari
Page 3-A
AJComm. Meet Set for UM Campus
Ice
Birnbaum has developed and
Mey
Flor
Mrs. Morton Fellman, Mr. and
Mrs. Aaron Foosaner. Mrs. Donald
The University of Miami is the to-school" them, and guests have rector. American Jewish Commit- Julian I. Burg. Mrs. Alvin Cassel
scene for the annual meeting of the been urged to wear casual
Greater Miami Chapter, American attire.
Jewish Committee, on Sunday. Apr
24. at the university's Student
Inion Building.
The dav's brief "Course on Hu- fr
Relations" will begin with a len*es: An Agenda
Fisher PTA
Has Programs
Id a.m. special session for the P....
executive board and invited guests
and will continue with 2 and 4 p.m.
designed to permit attend-
I either one or both by AJC
bcrs and guests.
"The Dastardly Deed is Done"
is the title of a melodrama to be
performed by the Fisher Drama
Group for members of the Ida
Fisher Junior High School PTA on
Saturday, 8 p.m.. in the school
Leader- 'n,cr"IO"l> relations field, and is I Gilbert. Mrs. William Gladstone, auditorium.
also a Fellow of the National Train Mrs. B. B. Goldstein. Mrs. Gerald Program will also feature "The
ing Laboratories, under whose aus- Kateher. Mrs. James R. Kat/.man,
the annual meeting, announced |,ic'.t's '"' ,las participated in sensi Mrs. Simon Markovich. Mis. Jos-
Ihat the staff for the "Course on ,lvi,v 'raining sessions with man- eph Narot. Mrs. Howard Scharlin.
Human Relations'' will be headed a8emenl and other clients. Mrs. Robert Shapiro. Mrs. Kenneth
by Max Birnbaum, director of edu He was a founder and director Treister and Mrs. Herbert Simon.
leyer Bass, new director of the ^f^J^ col'rscs for ed Frank. Mrs. Lawrence Friedman,
Ida area, will be dinner speak- uca,ors- employers, citizen groups
and discuss -Todays ciial and government workers in the Mls Richard rurman. Mrs. Arthur
[es: An Agenda for Leader- int*rgroup relations field, and is I Gilbert. Mrs. William Gladstone.
A spcial hour, from 5:45 to
6:30 p.m., will welcome new
,. -crs of the Greater Miami
Chapter. Annual dinner, sched-
uled at 6:30 p.m., in a private
din::ici room of the Student
U.'jc- will continue the "back-
cation and training, Institute of ol the Rutgers University Work-
rluman Relations, and will include snoP '" Human Relations, educa-
Dr s M. Corey, professor in the tional consultant for the National
School hi Education at the Uni-"*Conference of Christians and Jews
versitj "I .Miami, formerly dean ;,lul ;i Staff member, since 1954.
ol' Hie Teachers College, Columbia of the Boston University Summer
University; Bass: and Mrs Eleanor Laboratory in Human Relations,
of llollvwood.
Last Time I Saw Paris.'' a musical
comedy with spoken narration.
Genera] ETA election meetin?
will be held next Tuesday niuht,
H i) in., also in the school audi-
torium.
Lipton, Florida assistant area di-
Film on Crucifixion
Stirs Up New Protest
inued from Page 1-A
Jewi"' viewers as "the most in-
( -.lory depiction of the
cruci'xion" any of them had
ever -ten. A group which saw
the screening of the completed
version, said it was "offensive
and -.(.king with hatred." A
rabbi .died it so damaging that
"not tven 10,000 classroom hours
will b* able to erase the visual
and prvchic experience."
The newest dispute developed
when plans wore announced for a
showing of the film in Minnesota
with endorsement from the Arch
diocese of St. Paul. Samuel Schein-
er, executive director of the Minne-
sota Jewish Community Relations
Council, asked Archbishop Leo
Binz to reconsider the endorsement
which constituted an invitation to
Catholics to see the film.
hanges were made in the
ilm before it was commercially
eleasi to lessen the impact of
ome scenes but the overall effect
as stil! considered damaging. A
rologui and a brief epilogue were i",t,<,<1 ,nal he was conveying Jew-
idded clarifj the Catholic posi- ish reactions to the film so that
e the Ecumenical Council ule prelate could preview it "and
evaluate its effect on Catholic
youngsters." The community rela-
tions executive said the children
Stressing that his letter was not
to urge censorship of the film.
Schemer cited the Vatican Coun-
cil's declaration on Jews and
as well as associate ol the Boston
i niversit] Human Relations Cen
ter.
Gladstone, a member of the
executive board of the Greater
Miami Chapter, indicated that
"the entire day's program has
been designed to explore the
field of human re'ations with a
particular emphasis on those as-
pects which form a base for the
philosophy and methodology of
the American Jewish Commit-
tee."
Annual meeting committee chair-
men are Barton Udell, program
chairman; Mrs. Peril/. Scheinbcrg.
arrangements: Mrs. George Gra-
ham, decorations: Mrs. Robert
Kaplan, hostesses.
Serving with them are Mrs.
Charles Alenier. Joseph Altschul-
ler, Mrs. Myron Behrman. Mis.
Donald Blechman. Alfred Boas,
bul. in the opinion of viewers.
Jhese additional items did not
lessen the anti-Jewish ef-
I if lilm
S ol I he completed and
I vision began in Dallas a
I and have been held in
ithwest cities and in east
t
and other viewers would be ex-
posed to a film which perpetu-
ates I he age-old hatreds and
prejudices which have been borne
bj the Jews because of the inflam-
matory depiction of the crucifix-
ion."
CANTOR
TENOR 13 YRS. EXPERIENCE
SUMS HIGH HOLIDAY or VIAR-ROUND
POSITION Write CANTOR A. B.,
BOX 2973, MIAMI, FIA. 33101
ponapio *Sk ipv br*
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone JE 1-3595
945 MICHIGAN AVI., MIAMI BEACH
CHAI YOM HAATZMOLT
18th Israel Anniversary Celebration
Miami Beach Auditorium
Sunday, April 24th, 8 p.m.
Gala Concert
Outstanding Israeli Artists:
NICO AND NORA FELDMAN
DR. MISCHA POZNANSKI ... ... Concert Violinist
ISRAELI DANCES by the DAHLIA TROUP
Nationally Prominent Speakers:
HONORABLE SHIMON YALLON..... Israel Consul General
MR. JACOB KATZMAN General Secretary of Farband
HONORABLE HERBERT TENZER, Congressman from New York
All Seats Reserved
Admission $1.00
SPONSORED BY
SOUTH FLORIDA ZIONIST COUNCIL
FARBAND L.Z.O. HADASSAH PIONEER WOMEN
POALE ZION Z.O.A. MISRACHI and all major Jewish organizations
Tickets Available at Box Office
LARGEST VOLUME
BUICK DEALER
IN THE SOUTH
Vou CAN SAVE $$$$$
()n THE "TUNED '66 BUICK"
InNEARD OF THIS TIME OF YEAR
i
2301 S.W. 8th STREET
Ph. HI 4-1661
SAYS "COME IN LEARN WHY
SHEEHAN SOLD 184 MORE
BUICKS IN 1965 THAN ANY
OTHER MIAMI DEALER."
BERNIE BERKOW
GENERAL SALES MANAGER


?rre tA
+Jewist FIcrMiar
"^Jewish Flor idian
during the week
Friday, April 22. 1966
JEWISH MEMBERS 0f ,
w John Birch Sop
CFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
305-696-4869
FrZD K. SHOCHET..............Editor and Publisher
LED MINDLIN..............................Executive Editor
KE1MA M. THOMPSON........Asst. to. Publisher
~ JewlM Florldlan d or :t m-p h.india- advertised in Its columns
Published tvmrj Friday since 191? by The Jewish Plorldla*
..-. .: N K Sixth Street Miami 1. Florida.
>c Mut-CtAM Postage Paid ai Miami. K.ori-ia
Tin Jiwun Fioridian has aosoroed tha Jcwm unity ano
the Jewish weekly. MtmDer o' the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News
Service. National Editorial Asn., American Assn. of
English.Jewisn Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Local Area
One Year Id 00 Three Years 1?.00
Out of Town Upon Request
.. as
by LEO
i see if
MINDLIN
the beginning of -.. vv I
he Jewlsl
Americanos in
formed tin
onstrate to our f.
icans and co-religioi ..: '.:''
the Americanist j,
.
and aims of the j
- "e ba^ed on the"
Judaism
Volume 39
Friday. April 22. 1966
2 Iyar 5726
Number 16
liefs
Birch Society
very precepts of
which have become t
the foundation of our Western civilization." Now. they ha\e -on :
to recruit, liberals across the land, who number many i"
increasingly silent in the progressive world of ideas and action nO!
have become a bureaucracy of upper middle class professionals .2
businessmen with too much material wealth and creature "com?
to protect against the slings and arrows of those who would lit ,
see it shared
l0"ld like to
An 18th Anniversary
That Spells life'
Israel's 18th anniversary falls on
the fifth day of the Hebrew month
c: Iyar. which this year is Monday.
Apr. 25.
On the occasion of this "chai'
cr.r.iverscry occasion, world Jewry
.. join with the State of Israel in
ce.ebratina one more year ot prog-
ress on just about every front in the
young nation's develoDment. .See
r: re 1-C .
Since her establishment n the
wake of the United Nations
partition ascision. Israel has con-
tiu antly tc the reel
ice :: the Middle Eas: as a m
vorld importance.
That her Arab neighbors have re-
fused to :oi!ow suit either by ex-
crr.ple, which would involve the
reshaping of the desert, or by ac-
cepting her national integrity, is con-
ling cause for concern among
these interested in a strong and
viable Israel.
But regional difficulties have not
c_-r.inis.hed Israel's major purpose: the contin-
uing welcome of refugees from other lands
across the globe, fleeing oppression, to create
new lives in the new Jewish State.
Hence. Israel's immigration program, even
or. the occasion of her 18th anniversary of inde-
pendence, is as prominent in her affairs as it
wes in 1948 when, after 2,000 years, a third
Jewish republic emerged in Palestine.
As her military cunning advances to pro-
tect her many areas ot progress in industry,
education, agriculture, economics and general
social advance, Israel remains the single bas-
tion of democratic life in the Middle East.
Her neighbors notwithstanding, her 18th
ax-niversary finds her more sound, more secure,
nore hopeful than ever before.
,.' 1__SS^
m s
sense. As presented to the reading public, Miss
Sanders' piece offers a distortion that does viol-
ent disservice to the public no less than to
the Jewish community of America.
Distorted Editorial View
The April edition of Harpers Magazine offers
c lead article on the American Jewish com-
munity by Marion K. Sanders, a Harpers editor.
We take vigorous issue with Miss Sanders'
view of the several worlds of U.S. Jewry.
In her presentation, Miss Sanders confesses
that she has had no ties to the Jewish com-
munity during her adult life and that her study
grew out of her personal curiosity to learn
more about it.
As a consequence, the article is no more
than the product of an intellecutal gone slum-
ming. Her breakdown of organizational life
into categories roughly coinciding with the
American Jewish Committee, the Anti-Defama-
tion League and the American Jewish Congress
shows more than naivete.
It is a reflection of downright lack of insight,
understanding, and even knowledge.
Her view of the American Council for Jud-
aism as a balancing force against American
Jewish Zionism is crude thinking and a demon-
stration of total insensitivity to the realities of
Jewish communal experience.
All these observations, plus her "arm-twist-
ing" caricature of the American Jewish philan-
thropic process, demonstrates that Miss Sanders
was totally unequipped for such an article.
If Miss Sanders wanted to go slumming,
that was her privilege. But her position as an
editor c.; Harpers hardlv makes her an expert
in these matters. It ill-behooves so distinguished
a magazine to publisl sophemoric non-
Rising Tide of Hate
Dr. John Slawson's visit to West Germany
to meet with Mayor Willy Brandt end educat-
ors there came at an opportune time pre-
cisely on the heels of a West German report
of a "slight increase" during 1965 in the activ-
ities of right-wing radical forces.
The German description of these activities is
hardly adequate particularly because it ad-
mits to a considerable rise in the circulation of
rightist newspapers, some of them outright anti-
Semitic and anti-Israel.
On a statistical basis involving countable
incidents, there were 521 during the past year-
This is bad enough.. But during the previous
year, in 1964, there were 171. "Slight increase,"
as a consequence, hardly tells the story ade-
quately.
Mr. Slawson, executive vice president of
the American Jewish Committee, during his
ten-day visit in West Germany was afforded
ample opportunity to be given some more
searching explanations.
A Deluge of Matzoh
Novosti let the word go out across the land
last week. Jews in the Soviet Union had all
the matzoh they needed in order properly to
observe the Passover celebration.
If true, this was the first time in perhaps
five years.
But a certain note of caution must be exer-
cised. Novosti is an official Soviet news agency.
Last year. Novosti also announced that there
would be a veritable deluge of matzoh.
Then, at the last minute, the proper baking
facil'ties were suddenly shut down.
This year, Novosti operated in reverse. The
news bureau released the story after the fact,
wi'h statistics far lees aeneral than ever before.
Specific tonnage was listed for various Jewish
communities.
There was aood cause this Passover to be
less skecrical than in previous years. But the
full f-tory has vet to be told. Novosti has never
been known for its honesty.
No more succulent a captive audience for the persuasive and
seductive fears of what the Jewish Birchites call "the deadly clutches
of the tyrannical all-powerful state" exists than the medical field
Here are men and women who have translated their
acumen, sharpened upon technological accomplishment, inl
of cash that has long made being "a doctor" the heart's
every mother for her son. Add to this the huge social stal
the profession is today enshrouded, and it is simplj ai
combination.
Among physicians, then, as among so many accomi jews
in other fields, who once found identity in the mark of tl
are now their share of the monolithically silent so ils
saving what they have wrested out of a world previously
them. Today's Jewish youngster may not have to cope wit!
college quotas, which ore- he could hope to beat
a scholastic average almost impossible to attain But this'v
his father two decades ago. who now is the object
invasion
UM'TED GOVERNMENT THE ISSUE
yyANTlNG TO protect the warmly-feathered nesl
aoles nave Decom 5Uent And the Birchiti
relj upon t! icj ol our inaction an I tl
lifference Thej are vocal, and they m
the Jewish Society of Americanists has just aimed
its) Jewish met ibers l the Dade Count) Medical .->--
ai ing ol a Statement ui Prin< iples Ih
the Jewish racial unconscious Ever since tl
eed from the bondagt ol Egypt." it declares
I i nswen ing devol trei
. nevei be! ire b: the
m. The history' ol Jewish pi si n is the h
unsl the persecutive tyranny i state of go
Continues the statement: "We. a Jews of Amei
. h i are to flourish as individual Americans ami Jews
ail in our poer to preserve the Constitutional syste
- ivernment developed by our Founding Fathers. Limite I -
i- the only safeguard lor individual freed And then
fortunately, many organizations which pretend to speak i
American Jewish community are organizations committi
o.sophy of unlimited government. These organizations .
everything in their power to identify the interest.- oi the erican '
Jewish community with the cause of political statism. api
of Communism, and Socialist revolution."
To make the whole thing sound very kosher, the stati con
eludes: "We iriso affirm our support of and brotherly syi
the people of Israel in their fight to defend their hard-won
ence as a nation."
PROPAGANDISTIC INTELLIGENCE Of THE STATEMENT
YHIS GRATUITIOUS reference is dragged through the H
muck and mire of Birchite astigmatism to prove just how Jewish
the Jewish Society of Americanists really is. In New Jersey
ample, the Society only last week suggested that among those
izations 'pretending to speak for the American Jewish coi
but in fact otherwise committed, is the Anti-Defamation League l
B'nai B'rith.
How can the new stepson of Birchite respectability, which here
calls upon Jews "also to affirm our support of Mie Founder and
ident of the Society. Mr. Robert Welch, whose patriotism. :o
and courage has (sic) instilled in thousands of Americans the hope oi
eventual victory over the forces of collectivism' how can it be
accused of inherent anti-Semitism, prototype bigotry, a haven for the
Fascist mind, when the Jewish Society of Americanists in the spirit
of "preserving our Constitution and a free. so\ereign United States"
now hits the ADL such a low blow? Are not those who profess sym-
pathy for Israel to be trusted no matter what their excesses
The propagandistic intelligence of the letter is. that while the
physicians to whom it is addressed have long since forgotten th
roots of their racial unconscious, they are part of a larger
die class bureaucracy by now well sensitized to the dangers the
Society holds out against its safety and survival. Here one is not
intended to respond politically but. as in a dream, to a fainl '
awaxened memory ot an uncomfortable yet glorious pas) N ne of
these observations is intended as criticism of this single rm
merit of the bureaucracy. It must be understood that the
marks the bureaucracy at large, and no one recognizes this mor*
clearly lor what it is than the Jewish Birchites themselves
have done is to seize upon the "ripe" elite. For Jews .
the industrialists and financiers are few. the elite lies then
THE MEN BEHIND THE Off SHOOT
LJENCE THE MAILING to the medical men. which the Al
tion League reports has already begun to sift down inti
glorified levels of Jewish "society" A particularly interesting
about the Statement of Principles is that it is signed by
people with such Jewish-sounding names as Sylvia and R -
gesiing Birchite failure to recognize the Jewish predilection
or Scott instead. All. in a personal note at the end. urge writing
to the John Birch Society at Belmont, Mass., for further details about
the Jewish Society. Some of the signatures and notes, by the penman-
ship, are in psychological accord with the women's names Other*
disregarding the lurch to one's sensibility and intelligence, have been
clearly written by men. the women's names notwithstandii
Forget, if possible, that Robert Welch is on the record as having
put his confidence in Joseph Kamp. the notorious anti-Semite Forget,
if possible, that another vicious anti-Semite, the late ftferwin K Hart.
ran one of the New York chapters of the John Birch So
In- death Forget, if possible, that Miss Olive Simes, the I
financial backer of both Gerald L K. Smith, still a third
Continued on Page 13-A


Friday. April 22. 1966
+Jf**isti noridUan
Faqe 5-A
Israel A Capability Discussed on TV
Continued from Page 1-A
I icision were made tonight,
:.i! probably have a bon b
two years. The .. tie-
erning Israel has been
to make the decision to
,.-. The next generation
... [eel ''>;rt Israel's security de-
thai they build atomic
,nly or in secret.''
the ouatanding American
. on the general subject of
e\ elopment, u e r m a n
director of the Hudson In-
stated: "What 1 would as-
that ti*' Israelis are doing,
\' hat I would consider wise
if 1 were in their position.
aside something like one or
o years away from being able
spread nuclear weapons. In
words, if the situation
-. they do have this option
,i crash program of getting
ar weapons. This in itse!;
Jit act as a deterrent to an
\rab program. On the other hand.
should not display this option.
about it. publicize it. or in
ay lav any emphasis on it
just have it in the back-
id."
"The Israelis," added Huntley,
do have this option at Oimona.
And tfcty keep it in the back-
ground." Officially, Mr. Huntley
pointed out, Israel has accepted
Haverfield Plans
To Succeed Self
In State Senate
State Sen. Robert (Bob) Haver-1
field is a candidate for reelection
:. the May 3 Democratic primaries
jnder the newly reannortioned '
Senate plan. His district No. 13 will
omprise both Dade and Monroe I
(unities.
Some highlights of Haverfield's
chievementa in the 1965 session
I the Senate, his supporters state.
nclude passage of a bill authoriz-1
rig Dade's first slate park and pas-1
-.:-.< ol a bill for a new four year
i university to serve Dade and
Monroe Counties.
eifield, who was first elected
enator in 1964, was a member and
chairman of the Dade County
nission. He is a lawyer and
acticed with the late Abe Arono-'
il Miami and Key West. Hav-
i id. in 1958, became a senior
artner with the Aronovitz firm,
he name being changed to Arono-
itz, Aronovitz and Haverfield.
Ihc senator is married to the
ner Shirley O'Connor. They
ave three children. Betty Ann 16.
arol Lee 11, and Jill O'Connor 7.
the U.S. view against nuclear
proliferation. After showing that
Israel faces i'.-ie Arab enemy
"sworn to wipe Israel from the
map." Mr. Huntley said: It is
to defend against this that, ovr
stioryj United States opposition,
some Israelis want to builc* a en-
dear bomb."
Gen Pierre Gallois, ol Frai
:i nuclear theoretician, v arned
hat, if the Arab states shou! ~. uniti
againsl Ira I "l-:.:' : h..u
very d t ictilt positi -
speaking. Katurally. i uncU -
liat they would like to have
atomic weapons because
knew that the mere existence ef
'hese iveaoons is neutralizln -
concentration of manpower." Shi-
mon Peres-Jsrael'a former Deputy
Minister of Defense, said: T do
not see any other alternative foi
Israel but really to develop some
of her specialties belonging to our
own age. so that she will appear
reasonably strong and cornicing
"hat an attack against her won't
be a very wise thing from the poli-
tical and military points of view."
Abba F.ban. Israel's Foreign
Vfin -: gram, declaring: "The Govern-
v.cnt ol Israel, faithful to she pol-
i ; that its Prime Minister ir.it-
u in Ma 1964, has not init-
not initiate the in- j
i Mnr. dt new arms or any
sort of new weapons Into the Mid-
Hi East, conventional or nonccn-
onal. To explain that state-
ment. I think I ought to point out
!'t. through the Soviet
. has been resp risible for
I ing i" i ry new stage in the
arms race, Now, in every case. Is
rael has responded to the new sit-
uation created by these Egyptian
initiatives. This remains an index
oi our policy today."
Nasser, shown being inter-
viewed in Cairo, said that Israel
has a 24-me.qa-watt reactor and
Plutonium, could produce atom-
ic weapons, and stated: "This
will be a threat to us and all the
other Arab countries; so, if we
are sure that they are preparing
atomic weapons, we will have
to bei'n a preventive war." He
conceded to the interviewer that
he is not yet sure Israel would
have an atomic bomb, but re-
peated "iat Egypt would start a
preventive war if it got con-
crete information on that score,
because "it wojld be a matter of
I fe or death for us."
NBC-TV program, one in a
series of NBC "white papers.'' was
entitled "Countdown to Zero" and
was devoted in general to t -e
dangers of nuclear proliferate
development opposed by
United states Government, L
sections of the program
given over to West Germany';
sue to participate in a NAT!
cision on the use oi mil K ar
pons, to the French Governm
entry into the "nuclear club '
Communist china's develop
:f nuclear devices, ami to I.
s ol i hina's nuclear threa
that general context, the NB
program pinpointed the I-
situation vis-a-vis nuclear de\
nient.
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Convenient Branch Locations
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North Miami Branch
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Our Resources Exceed 235 Million Dollars __


Page 6-A
*-J(nisf fkridian
Friday. April 22.
1966
Israel Firm Challenges Coke Charge SffJjfffiS
NEW YORK (JTA) The
head of tin- Israeli firm which has
been refused a franchise by the
Coca-Cola Export Corp .
this week an accusation by the
,.:i firm 'hat the rel
v,,- based largel; on an alii
infi of the Coca i ola
trademark ami bottle desif
The Anti-Defamation League of
B nai B'nth. in raising the issue of
the franchise denial, previousl)
had accused the company of bow-
. :o the Arab boycott out of fear
of losing its market in Arab states
Moshe Bomstein. manager of
Tempo Soft Drinks Company,
told a press conference in New
York City that he was surprised
to learn of the accusation, which
was made by James A. Farley,
Ferre Running
For State Senate
On All-Fla. Plank
Sen. Maurice Ferre
Wednesday released* the fjrsl
plank in hi- pla": do more
for Florida'.- future.'" The Miami
business! > I to work
eeping changes in state govern-
i -.? in an effort to inil a dy-
namic new approach to i
the challenge of Florida's future.
Florida' government must be
ric._ar.i7ed for a dynamic new
approach to the challenges we face
in the years ahead. We must weed
out waste, our state government
must be made more effective if
v.< are to grow and prosper in the
Space Age."' Ferre asserted.
Platform plank-, include: "A new-
Constitution for Florida, no secret
(executive) sessions of the Florida
Senate, more home rule for the
i counties so the legislature
can concentrate on state matters.
I local bills to be introduced in
the final 30 days of legislative ses-
sions, thus | ire time
for study and debate ol laws af-
fecting the entire mination
of the Pro..' Vote la vote cast for
; Senator who is absent by anotlu-r
Senator) in the Committees of the
State Senate, annual sessions of
ihe legislature, a strong Conflict
(f Interest Law. and a legislative
in study towards eventually
creating a unicameral one house)
i islature."
"Sufficient checks and balances
i-i i unicameral legislature can be '
tired bj the membership and
composition oi committees,' Ferre
i iserted. "This form of legislature
will greatly reduce the cost of leg-
islal ovi to the tax-
i In the meantime, 1 be!
the te needs sn aller legislat-
i .e body, and I will sup-
i a plan in th<
to reduce the size ol the ll
chairman of the board of Coca-
Coia Export Corp. Farley made
the charge in a statement in
which he said that his firm "has
not and will not conduct its af-
fairs in response to any boycott
and that includes the so-called
Arab boycott."
Farley called the chat ;i s as,
Coca-Cola "completely unfair and
unfounded He said thai the com-
pany had once approved a fran-
chise request from an Israeli com-
pany but that the Israel Govern-
ment denied a permit to the appli-
cant. He added that decisions on
franchises were not permanent, de-
claring that the corporation con-
stantly "assesses and rca-sec-
possibilities of setting up bottling
operation in various counti.
Farley insisted that in r.
to l.-rael. company offisials had
not found reason to change earlier
ts that economic re
did not justify a fianchise there
but that if the situation changed,
"we will certainly change our de-
cision.' He stressed that no other
American soft drink maker had
opened a bottling plant in Israel
Then he charged that "in 1963
the Israeli courts found the Tempo
Beverawe Company guilty of in-
"of the Coca-Cola trade
mark and bottle design." an "un-
happy experience" which "pre-
cludes our entering into a bu
arrangement" with Tempo.
Bernstein said the design of
Tempo soft drink bottles was
registered with the State of Is-
rael and that the design had
never been an issue in litiga-
tion. He said that after his firm
introduced a cola-flavored drink
in 1960 as Tempo Cola, the
American firm sought legal ac-
tion against the use of the name
"Tempo Cola." Bernstein said
this issue was settled out of
court and the settlement con-
firmed by Israeli courts.
He also said that Tempo then
agreed to a compromise "only to
maintain friendly relations, especi-
ally since we were in the midst of
negotiations for your franchise.'"
He also noted that in subsequent
correspondence on the Tempo ap-
plication. Farley had never men-
tioned litigation as a factor in the
talks.
Arnold Forster. ADL general
CO m-el. told the -anie press con-
ference that it was "strange" that
the corporation failed to mention
litigation as a cause of refusal "in
the long period' that ADL had
investigated the franchise denial.
He added that despite Farley's dis-
avowal of response to Arab boy-
cott pressures, "the continuous
shifting ground- which Coca-Cola
officials have offered to us and
to the public for not licen-ii
Israeli company gives further sub
stance to the charge."'
Forster also said the ADL op-
posed any counter boycott by
American Jews of the firm. The
Jewish War Veterans had an-
nounced it would consider plans
for such a boycott.
In a related development,
ban on deliveries of Coca-Cola
to Mount Sinai Hospital here was
ordered by one hospital official
and cancelled by the hospital di-
rector before the end of the
same day. The official, an un-
identified purchasing officer,
ordered the ban.
Dr. Martin Steinberg, the direc-
tor, cancelled it after a special
nutting of the hospital purchasing
committee agreed it should be
cancelled. The director com-
mented that "we are here to cure
people, not to fool around with
Coca-Cola" which the hospital
serves in its coffee shop and vend-
ing machines.
Mrs. Sylvia Silvers, presid
the Justine Chapt. r, Wi
lsion American Jewis
anounces that an Isra.
Dialogue was to he feat
open meeting of th *
dav. A,,r 21. at
eral. Normandy Isl<
Participating in the
were to be Warren W,
studied at Tel Aw Cm
ing the past thre.
Ami Zour. Israeli i
dent, now at the I
Miami.
Topic was to bo "Are All
' Brothers-". referring :
kenazi-Sephardic confli
and "Should There be .
Aliya?"
Hostesses for
to be Mesdarm s Dell
Mollie r.udt and 1
NOW WE CAN ALL
GO FULL SPEED AHEAD!
,
YOUR STATE SENATOR-DISTRICT 43
ANY REGiJSTERED VOTER IN DADE COUNTY MAY V0T FOR ROBERT L. SKEVIN


Friday. April 22. 1966
fJenisti norktiairi
Page 7-A
BY SARASOTA COMMUNITY
Rabbi Shoter Wall be Honored Guest
Among "star" headliners of the Miami Israel
i" Anniversary dinner last Sunday night
e Fontainebleau Hotel are (from left) Mrs.
Leonard Rcsen, installed as chairman of the
W men'fl Division, State of Israel bonds; An-
y Quinn. recipient of the Florida-Israel
Cultural Award, and Mrs. Quinn; Mrs. Leon
Kio.-ish; Rabbi Kronish, chairman of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization; and
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, Mrs. Rosen's
predecessor as women's chairman, who was
named Florida State chairman for the Wom-
en's Division. Some 550 persons attending the
dinner purchased a record SI,470,000 in Israel
Bonds to launch the 1966 drive.
Israel Bond Drive Opens With Record
Purchase of $1,470,000 at Dinner Here
Dignitaries from Miami and
throughout the state of Florida
will gather in Sarasota this Satur
,!.!-. evening to honor a former
Miamian, Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter,
Rabbi Shoter will !< hono-ed at
a testimonial dinner in Sarasota's
Landmark Hotel. The dinner, to
salute his "outstanding contribu-
tions to Sarasota's Jewish commun-
ity," is being sponsored by the
officers and directors of Temple
Beth Sholom.
Before moving to Sarasota a
few years ago, Rabbi Shoter was
spiritual leader at Fiagler-Gran-
ada Jewish Center in Miami. His
wife, Dolores, is a former school
teacher at Flagler Elementary
School.
Mrs. Shoter's sister is Miss Bev-
erlye Keusch. Miami and Miami
Beach public relations executive,
Miss Keusch. who is currently serv-
ing as Miami Beach campaign co-
ordinator for Gov. Haydon Burns,
will fly to Sarasota for the dinnei
saluting her brother-in law
Also attending will be her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Keusch,
and her brother Russell.
Comedienne Gina Wilson, a
time friend of the family. i flying
In from California to attend the
dinner. Miss Wilson just com-
pleted appearances on the Steve
Allen show in Los Angeles.
W than 550 guests at the
Israel "Chai" Dinnei of
m Sunday night at the Fon-
hi Hotel launched the
rig celebration ol i-
nnh ei bj purchasing
lord -'ii.i ng sum o
Isra Bonds.
Rabbi Leon Kronish. chai
. Greati i Miami Israel B ind
iuni e.i ;oal oi
for I 1966 Isr iel Bond
I h,. '.'.ill he the
15-} histoi > ol the
i
Mrs, Leonard Rosen was in-
stalled chairman of the Wom-
en' Division, succeeding Mrs.
Ann-. Brenner Meyers, who be-
comes Florida State chairman
of the Women's Division.
0 -' speaker was Arthur M.
er. former top aide to
FIVE UNITS FOR SALE
fORT IAUDERDAIE, best N.E. location
ocross Hi. 1 from Holiday Pk. library.
2 Min. to Beach PRICED RIGHT.
1017 NE 14 Ave.. Ft. laud. 525-3301
President Kennedy and President
Johnson.
Symbolic of Miami's role in the
upbuilding ol Israel in its first 18
years oi life, lf> leading citizens
i I the community were cited "Life
I li : on of Israel.''
i itatii ns wei e conferred up-
on them bj Shim hi Yallon, consul
general ol Israel for Southern
United Stat -
Film star Anthony Quinn re-
ceived tli" Florida Israel Cultural
i Quinn, currently filming
"Mr. Innocent'' in the Miami
area, was a consultant to the Is-
raeli lilm industry
oilier program participants In-
cluded Dr. Irving Lehrman, spir-
itual ieacler of Temple KniamiKI;
Rabbi Mayer A'jramowitz, of Tem-
ple Menorah; Kabbi Eugene
Labovitz, oi Temple Ner Tamid:
and Rabbi Max A: Lipschitz. of
Temple Beth Tin ah.
The 18 cited "Kite Ifonorec of
Israel'' were Sidney I). Ansin. Ben
Blum. Sam Blank. Shepard Broad.
lack A. Cantor, Charles Chareow-
sky, Samuel Kriedland. Isadore
Hecht. Anna Brenner Meyers. A. J.
Molasky, Alexander Muss. Max
Orovitz, .lack S. Popick, Jacob.
Rifkin, Leonard Rosen, Louis B.
Rudnick, Harry Sirkin and Carl
Weinkle.
Sidney D. Ansin was chair-
man of the dinner. A hiqhl'iht
of the ceremonies was the initial
kindling of a giant menorah,
with the ceremony conducted by
Yallon
Taking part in the kindling ol
the menorah were:
Torch bearer. Mr. and Mrs
Harry Frankel: pilot, Mrs. Jennie
Grossinger: candlelighters, Mr.
and Mrs. Lewis Bower, Mr. and
Mrs Jonas J. Brotman, Mr. and
Mrs. Marvin Cooper. Mr. Nathan
Darsky. Mr, and Mrs Sam Fein-
stein, Mr, and Mrs. Abram Fox,
Mr. and Mrs Samuel Fox. Mr. and
Mis Harry Kleisher. Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Nash. Mr. and Mrs David
Ponve, Mis. Carrie Rosen. Mrs.
Leonard Rosen, Mr. and Mrs. Sol
Schwartz, Mr. and Mrs. Louis F.
Snetman. Mr. and Mrs. Murray A.
Shaw. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sonier
Stein, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Thau,
and Dr. and Mrs Manuel Yavelow.
ELECT f
GERALD
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NOT!
Jen Yorborough, incumbent candidate for
the State LesMoJoro-v^teoAOAINoT THE-EN-
TIRE OAOE DEIEOATION for t bill restricting
the jse of f Irearmsby minors*
IS THIS THE MAN YOU WANT TO REPRESENT]
DADE?
irS REALLY TIME FOR A CHANGE!
Elect
MURRAY MEYERSON
to the Legislature Group 10. p
FOR STATE SENATOR... I LIKE
MAURICE
MURRAY M. WEINSTEIN
5595 SW 87th Ave.
BUILDER
H CAN DO MORE. FOR FLORIDA'S FUTURE!
DIST. 17 pd (v.c aov
r^r
Plan your Northern vacation arouhd
SEABOARD s flEDUCED 30-DAY
ROUND-TtflP COACH FARES
(May 1-November 15) For example:
MIAMI to
RICHMOND .............$'50.75
WASHINGTON........... 56.50
NEWYORK.............. 77.80
BOSTON................* 100.45
(Plus nomimal chanja lor icserved tecl.ning seat In
Streamliner travel etc* way) -Via Hell Gate Bridge
Treat your famth/to private-room
Pullman luxury -6-months round-trip
Pullman-travel fares on sale every day.
Enjoy Seaboard's friendly, delightful
Silver Streamliners Two convenient
departures from Miami morning and
afternoon:
SILVER METEOR SILVER STAR
Lv. Miami 9 00 AM Lv Miami 4 25 PM
(U':lii I'M. .if Apr 24)
Relax m attractive lounges, including
tavern-observation cars: enjoy fine dining
car cuisine at budget prices. A Registered
Nurse is a member of the helpful tram staff.
See your travel agent or phone FR 1-6611
Send Coupon today!
W J Ficht. G.P.A
; Seaboard Railroad
173 E Flagler St
' Miami Fla 33101
; Please send me literature on-
n Vacations in Williamsburg
n Vacations in Washington
: Philadelphia. New York
; n Vacalions in New England
n Vacations in Eastei i
Canada
riTheatre Tours in Ne* Yj'k
City
H Auto Rental Arrangomenis
Name.
rCUsl Mill
State.
.Zip Code-


?zce 8-A.
+Jeni*l> fl^rkliair
Friday. April 22, 1%5
TWO DECADES OF SERVICE TO THE ELDERLY
20th Annual Meeting for Aged Home
'-..o decades of humanitarian
service to the elderly will be round-
er: out Sunday, Apr. 24, with the
20th annual meeting of the Jew-
ish Home for the Aged.
U.S. Rep. Claude Pepper, from
Florida's third congressional dis-
trict, will be guest speaker.
1 mbers will elect 17 directors
to the Home's governing board at
the meeting which begins at 2:30
P
'The meeting climaxes one
of the most s.-jnificant years of
service at Douglas Gardens,"
declared Judge Irving Cypen,
president. Since the last meet-
ing, the Home, for the first time,
achieved its maximum census of
220, a chief service goal since
completion of the Ablin Memo-
rial Building in 1963.
The same period saw enactment
O! Public Law 89-97 (Medicarei.
bailed by both Cypen and execu-
tive director. Maurice Pearlstein.
as "the most significant develop-
ment in the field of social legisla-
tion for the elderly in our time."
Cong. Pepper, has been a leader
in achieving the historic social le-
gislation. He will speak on aspects
of the law.
Close to 1.000 members, resi-
dents, guests and friends of the
Home from Greater Miami and
Hollywood are expected to attend
the meeting. A giant tent, tradi-
tionally set in the gardens, will
shield the crowd from the weather.
Judge Cypen will conduct the
meeting and give the presidential
report. Rabbi Irving Lehrman, of
Temple Emanu-El. will deliver th
invocation.
David B. Fleeman will report
for the nominating committee o<
the board of directors, and Mi,
Mendelson will represent th,
residents at Douglas Gardens at
president of their organiiation.
Other participants in the an
nual meeting will be the prcidtnt;
of the four Home Auxiliaries and
representatives of th.' United
Fund and the Greater Miami Je
ish Federation, of which th" |ev
ish Home for the Aged is a .
ficiary agency.
NOMINATING COMMITTEE SUBMITS SLATE
17 Will be Named to Board Sunday
JUDGE IRVING CYPtN
Reform Leader
Pepper to Speak
Members of the Jewish Home
for the Aged will elect 17 directors
to its governing board at the 20th
annual meeting. Sunday. Apr. 21.
The nominating committee,
chaired bv David B. Fleeman. of-
fers the following renominations
for three year terms:
Norman Arkin. Mrs. Isidor
Cohen, Edward L. Cowen. Martin
Fine. Dr. George Graham. Mrs.
Trudy Hamerschlag, M. J. Kope
lowitz. Barney B. Lee. Mrs. Baron
de Hirsch Meyer. Benjamin Mey-
ers. Joseph A. Post. Leo Rose. Jr..
and Dr. Celia Wohl.
New nominees for three vears
include State Rep. Murray Dubbin,
Dorothy Krieger Fink. Louis Pol
ler and Abraham J. Salter, of Hol-
lywood
Serving on the committee with
Fleeman are Ruth J. Berger,
Aaron Kravitz. Sam Resnick and
Judge Harold B. Spaet.
Board members with terms
ending in 1967 include Mrs. Jack
Ablin. Mrs. Stanley If. Beckerman,
Fleeman. Mrs. Harry Gordon.
Sam J. Heiman. Mrs. George Is-
rael Kravitz. Baron de Hirsch
Meyer. Mrs. David Phillips. Jack
S. Popick. Mrs. Sam Rost. Mrs.
Lawrence Silverman. Harry B.
Smith. Judge Spaet and Mr- m
ney Weintraub.

Board members with tern
ing in 1968 include Col Joseph V.
Arvey, Stanley If. Beckerman,
Mrs. Berger. Louis Bresler, s *
Robert Cooper. Judge Irving Cy. '
pen, Mrs. Frances Entire Abra-
ham Hirsch, Irvin Korach. Aaron
Korenvaes. Dr. Irving Lehrman.
Mrs. Jesse LeBine. Mr- Loui,
Makovsky. Mrs. Ben Meyers Res
nick. Mrs. Sam Server, Mrs Sol
Silverman and William A \sV\<\
traub.
L" 5. Rep. Claude Pepper, a na-
tio.-cl champion of social legisla-
i for three decades, will be
gu-t speaker at the 20th annual
meeting of the Jewish Home for
the Aged of Greater Miami. Sun-
o:-; Apr. 24.
Congressman Pepper is now in
h.- -econd term as representative
fr< .-.-. Florida's third congressional
d.-:.ict in a career as federal legis-
]UK which began in 1936.
H will speak on current topics
concerning recently enacted
"Medicare" legislation
KiS appearance at the Home an-
i i meeting comes just weeks af-
ter enactment into law of his pro-
pi -i. for an extension of the dead-
1..--. for Medicare registration.
Early in April, commenting on the
It.. which extended the deadline
i: Mar. 31 to June 30. he said:
"I am very happy that our
senor citizens have been grant- .
tc this additional opportunity to
register for Medicare. If my pro-
posal had failed to pass, the
penalties for failure to act with-
\r this deadline would have been
s* .ere."
e proposal which he intro-
1 is his most recent act in a
r which has seen his prima >
ities directed toward basic
amendati ry legislation in the
fi< o! health and welfare, social
ity, and problems of our sen-
1 .ti/ells
is credited with having been
egislative lather of the llill-
iii Ait ol 1947, predecessor
lation in the field of health
welfare to the recent Public
Li 8(t 97 (Medicare).
C ng. Pepper will be intro-
I by J1IA president, Judge
e Florida Representative "as
in Alabama. Sept. 8, 1900. He
\ed his AB degree from the
I: ersity of Alabama, and his
Lli from the Harvard Law
ol.
REP. CLAUDE PEPPER
For more than 40 years he has
been a practicing attorney, in (
Perry, Fla.. in Tallahassee, and
I now in Miami.
He was first elected to public
office as member of the Florida
house of representatives from Tay-
lor County in 1929, and first en-
tered the United States Sena'e in
1936 He as elected to two addi-
tional terms.
In 1940 and 1944, he was
chairman of the Florida delega-
tion to the Democratic national
convention. Five times since he
has been an alternate delegate.
He holds honorary degrees from
McMaster University in Canada,
from the University of Toronto,
the University of Alabain. and Rol-
lins College.
He has written and lectured ex-
tensively throughout his career.
. He is married to the former Mild-
red Irene Webster of St. Peters-
burg.
You're never alone
with a bedside phone.
You've a secure feeling.
Knowing your neighbor
next door or your
brother cross country
or most anyone is just a dial away.
/ou can sleep better.
Because you're never alone
with a bedside phone.
(Wh3t eise that costs so little gives you so much securit. I
Rep. Shevin Looks for Senate Seat
ate Rep. Robert L. Shevin of
e County is a candidate for
State Senate. District 43.
levin, voted the "outstanding
term member of the House"
.is novice session, is the re-
nt of the St. Petersburg Times
ird naming him one of the top
most valuable legislators.
ring the past session. Shevin's
orters say "he worked success-
f toward the passage of vital
ar.. necessary legislation to the
ire rests of Dade County, includ-
it the proposed constitutional
amendment for relief from the dis
e "inatory inventory tax; desig-
n of a four year college for
Liz.
te-
Dade County; more stringent crim-
inal penalties for the sale of nar-
cotics to minors; and the estab-
lishment of a constitutional revis-
ion committee and a tax reform
commission."
More recently. Shevin strongly
protested the proposed increase in
the sales tax.
"I will continue vehemently to
oppose," he said, "any legislation
that would venture to tax food,
drugs or medicine."
Shevin is a member of the board
of directors of Beth David Syna-
gogue and a B'nai B'rith member.
He has long been active in com-
munity affairs.
Southern Bell


Friday. April 22. 1366
fJenist FkiridHan
Page 9-A
'
"The Home for Beginning Again"
THE HONORABLE
\^M
CLAUDE PEPPER
U.S. REPRESENTATIVE
THIS SUNDAY, APRIL 24, 1966 at
DOUGLAS GARDENS, 151 N.E. 52nd Street, Miami
(A Tent Seating 1,000 Will Provide Shelter for All)
OFFICERS
President ........ Judge Irving Cypen
Founder ................Mrs. Isidor Cohen
1-ionorary President
...................Judge Harold B. Spaet
Vice Presidents
................ Col. Jacob M. Arvey
Louis Bresler
David B. Fleeman
Baron de Hirsch Meyer
Jack S. Popick
-. reasurer........ Stanley M. Beckerman
Financial Secretary ........ Sam Resnick
Corresponding Secretary
.................. Mrs. Sol Silverman
Recording Secretary; President,
Greater Miami Auxiliary
.............. Mrs. Lawrence Silverman
President, Hollywood
Auxiliary .. Mrs. Stanley M. Beckerman
President, Junior Auxiliary
...................... Mrs. George Israel
President, No. Miami Beach Auxiliary
.................... Mrs. Meyer Gordon
Executive Director.....Maurice Pearlstein
Assistant Director...........Arthur Kalish
THE HOME IS A BENEFICIARY AGENCY OF THE
GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION &
UNITED FUND OF DADE COUNTY
is a
member of the American Association of
iomes For The Aging, American Hospital Associa-
tion, Dade County Welfare Planning Council, Florida
Association of Homes for the Aging, Florida Hospi-
tal Association, National Association of Jewish
Homes for the Aged, South Florida Hospital Coun-
1
cil. It is affiliated with the Dade County Board of
Public Instruction in training students in practical
nursing. It is a co-sponsor with the University of
Florida of the Annual Southern Gerontological Con-
ference at Gainesville.


Page 10-A
*Je*ist meridian
Friday, Ap-il
2?. 1966
Dr. Print Won't Run for Reelection
As American Jewish Congress President
By Special Report
NEW YO^K Dr. Joachim
in/, president of the American
. ewish Conajreai tor the pasl eight
an, announced Wednesdaj he
m.ill not be a candidate (or re-
ction when the organisation's
ational convention takes place
i this month.
in Prinz. rabbi of Temple
lai Abraham in Newark. N. J.,
adc the announcement as he
i] at a dinner in the
sex Hi tided by 500 Jew-
: community leaders.
A hand-wrought silver Kiddush
p was presented to Dr. Prinz in
e name ol the officers of the
mgresa Frank Abrams of New
ork, treasurer ol the Congress,
..de the presentation.
Farley Reveals
Coke Settlement;
Feinberg in Fore
Continued from Page 1-A
.nt: 2 that th. Coca Cola (
.'. maintains an open mind o:i
se matters: 3 and thai the es-
blishment ol any new franchise
anj country must be based up
an and realistic work-
::>lllp
'In reply to Feinberg's letter to
ol .Mar. 3;. a representative
< the Coca-Cola ( on
oi Apr 1 that we would be
i ased to discuss the matter with
upon h return fi i Isi ael
mid April."
I'm I that la>t Friday
Pau Vustii nt the ('
t la Coi met
her ai eed to exchange
tters of intent, which is normal
ocedure when a corporation i i
s into negotiations to establish
new franchis
Morn- B Abram. president of
A lerican Jewish Committee,
as 'most helpful' in working with
i >th parties," Farley said.
Declared Feinberg: "In 1949
beaded a group that asked and
obtained approval for a Coca-
Col* bottling franchise in Israel.
As a condition precedent to mak-
ing this franchise final, the ap-
proval of the Israeli Government
*** required."
"The Israeli (iovernment was
it prepared at that time to ap-
ove the Coca-Cola undertaking
I 'cause of the financial situation
ith respect to foreign exchange.
. r group therefore withdrew.
"In March of this year. I re-
i wed my interest in this fran-
i ase. That was before the current
i mlrovcrsy arose.
"I am pleased that Coca-Cola
I M indicated that it will again
I ant the franchise, which I would
1 rt accept if I believed that Coca-
(ola bows to Arab boycott
iireats."
Dr. Prinz, who is also chair-
man of the Conference of Presi-
dents of Major American Jew-
ish Organizations, said he was
stepping down from the Con-
gress presidency "because it's
the American thing not to be
president for more than eight
years."
The American Jewish Con
national convention at Grossing-
er's, V Y start- Wednesday, Apr.
^7. and will run through Sunday.
May l. in addition to electing a
new president, the convention
delegates from across the country
will choose a chairman of the or-
ganization's national Governing
Council and other officers,
Speakers at the testimonial here
included Gov. Richard .1 Hughes,
c.1 New Jersey: Stanley A. Lowell.
former chairman ol the New York
City Commission on Human
Rights; and Benjamin S. Kalnick.
Mayor of Kings Point. L. I who
presided.
Dr. Prinz began his rabbinical
career in 1925 in Berlin. Expelled
.rom Nazi Germany in 1937 for
his outspoken criticism of the
Hitler regime, he came to the
United States in 1938 at the in
vitation of the late Rabbi Stephen
s. Wise, then the president ol the
American Jewish Congress in
194U he was appointed rabbi of
Temple B'naj B'rith Abraham ol
\ son, Jonathan, born to
uple in Great Neck, i- today
thl relate rabbi ol hi- lather's
c ongregation.
Dr Prinz was one of the ten
inn!.(iii .. chairmen ; the lit(>:i
civil rights March on Washington
and ha- spoken out often in de-
tense i f human and minority
rights, Last month, he assailed the
State Department for its p.ill.;, ol
excluding Jewish foreign -en ice
personnel from diplomatic assign
ment to Arab countries. He was in
the forefront of the successful ef-
fort that brought extension last
year of West Germany's statute of
limitations on Nazi war crimes.
Last April, he conferred in Bonn
with German Chancellor Ludwig
Erhard on assurances that the
statute would be extended to per-
mit continuing prosecution of sus-
pected Nazi war criminals.
UN Moves to Establish
Human Rights High Chief
I f
D. JOACHIM PRtNZ
Scholarship Week
At Gulfstream
Gulfstream Park closed its reg-
ular 40 day meet on Wednesday.
but will continue racing through
Apr. 27 with six programs for the
benefit of scholarships and char-
ity.
The charity scholarship days, first
run in 1950. have resulted in
S4.088.562.63 being raised for
charity scholarship funds. The
-tale's eight per cent take out from
the pari-mutuels pools plus the
track's profits go to the various
scholarship-charity funds.
UNITED NATIONS (JTAi
The United Nation- Commission on
Human Rights adopted a resolu-
tion here this week, marking the
first step toward establishment of
a IN High Commissioner of Hu-
man Rights. The task of the new
official would he to use his pres-
tige and moral force to see to it
thai all human rights are imple-
mented by all countries in the
world
Alter debates lasting a week,
during which the United States
pressed for the creation, oi the post
while the Soviet Union opposed
the idea, the Commission approxed
a motion proposed by Israel's rep-
1 resentative. Associate Israeli Su-
preme Court Justice llaim II Conn.
to create a study group on the sub-
ject, which Is to report back to the
full Commission in 1967 The vote
on Justice Conn's motion by a
show of hand-, was 16 in
two against and three abstentions
The idea of creating a High
Commissioner for Human R
was first broached threi
at a Dag Hammarskjold Memorial
lecture by Jacob Blaustein, hon-
orary president of the American
Jewish Committee, and |
delegate to the UN Gi ral \V
sembly Fighting for the en
of the post was led at the current
session of the Commission by Is-
rael and by the I S representative
to the body. Morris B
president of the American Jewish
Committee.
H. B. NOVINSON, C. L. U. & ASSOCIATES
CORPORATE and ESTATE PLANNERS
SPECIALISTS IN
CHARITABLE BEQUESTS
1688 MERIDIAN AVE.
Miami Beach, Fla.
Suite 1001
PHONE 532 6335
0
Program At
Miami Library
A program entitled "Crutches"
was offered on Tuesday. 8:15 p.m.,
in the auditorium of the Miami
Public Library.
Featured were Dr. Murray Ilei-
I ken, psychologist: Dr. Bernard
i Goodman, psychiatrist: and Paul
Baker, of the State Attorney's Of-
fice,
i Program discussed the relation-
ship between alcohol and drugs tot
emotional and mental health. Also!
featured was a film, "For Those
I Who Drink."
make your
J
radio
sound
better
turn your dial to
FOR STATE SENATOR...! LIKE
MAURICE
MAURICE GUSSMAN
1st National Bank Bldg
INVESTOR
HECANDOMORE. FOR FLORIDA'SFUTURE'.
OIST. 17 d.ak
'
endorse*
Chuck Hall
LEE HOWARD
FOR STATE LEGISLATURE COUNTY WIDE GROUP 7
"10 YEARS OF ELECTED LEGISLATIVE EXPERIENCE"
: Political \&v
UJVCG
SOUTH FLORIDA'S GOOD MUSIC STATIONS
AM 1080 KC. 10,000 Watts
FM -105J MC. -160,000 Watts


Friday, April 22. 1966
*JeH lili fhrScttan
Page 11-A
N.Y.'s Halpern Urges
Soft Drink Co. Quiz
American Jewish Committee plans a "back-
to-school" day on the University nf Miami
ampus, in conjunction with its annual meet-
ing bunday, Apr. 24. Committee members are
.op row (left to riqht) Mesdames Charles Alen-*
Robert Kaplan, Aaron Foosaner, Morton
Fellman, B. B. Goldstein, Larry Friedman.
William Gladstone, Simon Markovich, Gerald
Katcher, Robert Shapiro. Front row (left to
riqht) are Mrs. Peritz Scheinbsrg, Mrs. Georqe
Graham, Mrs. William Gladstone and Mrs.
Myron Behrman. (See story, Paqe 3-A>
69 Senators Back U.S. Rap
Continued from Page 1-A
continually direct the world's
Attention to this state of affairs
and put forward the insistent de-
that the 3,000,000 Jews of
Ihc Soviet Union he allowed to
li\e creatively and in dignity us
Jews."
Declaring that the facts of anti-
Jcvish discrimination had been
presented by the American
Jewish Conference on Soviet -lew
the Senators stressed that
Pianist Levin
In UM Recital
Due Wednesday
i ni\i rsity of Miami School of
ill present pianist. Michele
m a graduate recital on
I lesday, 8:30 p.m., in Beau
Hall.
I Levin, a student of Joseph
pli j associate dean. School of
will play "Chromatic l'ant-
i j and Fugue," by Bach; "Son-
A Minor (K-310)," by Mo-
tile Prelude and Fugue in A
by Shostakovitch; "Son-
n i: Major. Op. 109," by
oven; "Nocturne In l> flat
Major." by Chopin; and two works
' Brahms, "Capriccio, Op. 16,
V i and 2" and "Rhapsody, Op.
2
Soviet policy "seems to be aiming
al the obliteration of the Jewish
Community and Jewish culture."
'"This must be vigorously pro-
tested not only by those who
value and revere the ancient Jew-
ish tradition and civilization, but
also by every person who respects
the fundamental human right of a
group to live in peace\and secur-
ity," the statement continued.
"There are tens of thousands of
Jews who desire after decades
of sorrow and tragedy to be re-
joined with their broken families
in the United States, in Israel and
other countries." Therefore, the
statement said, 'he Senators
stronglj supported a plea to the
s<\ it-t authorities to make this
possible.
The li.-t ol tin senators indi-
cated wide American interest in
ihe taie of Soviet Jewry The >iu
natories are:
In'. iiihhIj M:i-vi. h"-. tt~. Kulii i I
Kennedy, Xi-m \"rk: Tl...... '-- II. Ku-
. h.-l. i iillf'inilii. l rank .1. 1 .unwlv
nhio; BilWHrd V. l*ons, \l l*oiirl;
Wiirri'ii !. MnicnuHftn, WiiKhttiYtnn;
ICuS'-nr .1 Mei'iirlliy, Minm-Kolu: Juhn
I.. Vl.i'l. HUM, Al-krtn-liw: ilnl>< W Ml
1 ... Wyoming 1 ; Mel Invent, s.
Dnkltu: 'I'll..iiiii- .1 Melnt>iv. Xe
llnm|,Hhlr>-: l.,.- M<-tciilr, MntKunii;
,la< .. Miller, I"
Aim W'Hltet- V Mondnh-, Minn, -nlli
v > Mnttriine>. ikliihonw .
XI. Moiito.vii, N- M< icli-n \V:ij ni
m 1 ir.unn; ThniHti 11 H M mi
kVntuckj Prank K. Mimh, I'lnli ICsn I
K. Mnnilt, S IhikotH; llem-st- Murphy.
.' ilifni 1 1.1. Mm riii, \, 1 ...
on: I..I111 11 I- -: .-. lilln |i |.|:iii.I
ntni'H II I'eitrmn. KnnwtH; 1'l;iii,rii<-
.ii-i. .- It, I'.! I'x.n. K.n-.t-. I'l.illiorlli
IV II, Rhi li 1 mil: u'IIIIhiii I m
v\ Iki inn In: .1. nnlnw Itninlnl ill, -
v v -mi .1: Alirnlmiii 1; iii' !' t'nnniH--
1 nil 1 ,i'\ i-i ii SaltunNliill, Miin-ni'liii-
1 lii^h s. wuril 11, W.vumlnm <:. .1. .
A Sina I In r-. i- i-ii Irla SI an 11 s
tun, m ml, s
1 .11 nl 11.1 ,lihtl 1 1 ToH Ti xn-: Jiik-
(la ml: 11 1
. VVU'lall Ni ,i .!
VI 1 .,1 Ii im mil, Ti mi- Sti |ihi 11 M
nlli,,: Alan llllile, Xi
VVInKtmi I.. I'roul.v. V> ritmni : K'
il'-Klnl H .... 11 Ii nl: .m,i Hay-
|i iii V, 1-..11, XV i i-iiin
i;.,r,l..n Ml, .11. 1 'nli
VV .ill.:. :' H...... It,
ml,,; I-!. I. I'.'
in.1 ana .

I u-1. 1
. j .. 1 1 \ I in n1
I inkiitn 11 > !' Ilynl 1 VI
It 1,111 it I til} .1. \V, V in.1. 1
vv .! noil \. vailn II fnnl 1"
W\> .1, rsi .low ~ i'l.ii-k, IV1111-
-\ h a..... liiltn Sin nan I'm |ii r, Kelt-
.......mil ctU-ui:
Peti 11 1 innilii l: I'aul II.
1 iiniKla.i, minnlx: Haul J. Kim iln, Al 1
xoiui: llh-ain 1.. K'oiik, I law*II Krm hi
.: 1 i-nlnu, V i-'kii
A n Philip A. linn, Mli'hlRan.
v Harl nl 1.
1, i Im ..la. lionuin I. 11
N, |>ra* I i ncnij 11
U, .1.1.1,-1 1 1.ii "Ii
M jn\ Ii v. V11 U i.Ivmii.I .\l
ROYAL HUNGARIAN TO RESTAURANT]
731 Washington Ave. S?St JE 8"5401
Elegant Catering for Bor Mitivohs, Weddings, ond oil Sociol Function!
SAND-ELL KOSHER CATERERS Under Rabbinical Supervision BAR MITZVAHS WEDDINGS PARTIES Specialiiina in Home Catering and Hotel Work SOL WEISS
866-6226 IF NO ANSWER DIAL 866-5278
1216 NORMANDY DRIVE., M.B.
WASHINGTON (JTA1 Con-
gressional hearings to obtain testi-
mony from the Coca-Cola Export
Corporation were urged this week
bj Hep Seymour Halpern, ranking
Republican member of the House
Subcommittee on International
Trade, as part of a drive to
strengthen anti-boycoti provisions
of the export control act.
In a letter to Secretary of Com-
Harris Campaign
Drives Vigorously
Sam I.uby Jr.. Norton Pallot and
Harry B. Smith have been ap-
pointed campaign co-chairmen by
Marshall S. Harris, candidate for
the Florida House in (Jroup 19.:
Smith is an attorney and past
president of the Civic League of
Miami Beach. I'allot is president
of Norton Tire Company, and I.uby
is president of Luby Chevrolet
City.
Harris, vice president of Hade
Federal Savings and Loan Associ
ation, has long been active in local
welfare and civic projects, includ-
ing the anti-poverty program,
I nited Fund and Jewish Voca
tional Service.
He is a partner in the law firm
Of Harris and Robinson, with of-
fices in Miami.
Harris is 34 and lives with his
; wife, the former Harriet l.ipton.
and their three children. Steven 6.
Jennifer 5, and Andrew 1. at 4725
I'ine Dr.. Miami.
He is a veteran of the U.S. Arniv.
having served from 1956 to 1958
with the occupation forces in
Korea.
Harris is a graduate of Harvard
College, where he received a BS
with honors. 1953. and of Harvard
Law School, where he won an LLB.
1956.
For two years, he has been a
member of the Florida Bar Com-
mittee on Continuing Legal Edu-
cation, which he has served for
four, years. He is also a lecturer
in the University of Miami exten-
sion course of Law for Women.
As a par! of his interest in in
creased economic opportunitj for
low income person, he has served
for six years as vice president and
a member of the board of Jewish
Vocational Service, which has a
complete counseling and job train-
ing program involving some 2,000
people annually on a non-sectarian
basis, He is national vice president
of the Jewish Occupational Coun-
cil.
Continental '-2 Kosher Caterers
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from hors d'oervres to a complet iiiiffft *"
170 N.W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 4-2655
Under the strict supervision o' the Uniteo Kashi us Association of
Greater Miami- Supervising Rabbi: Rabbi Aliraha- J Sa'ra.
OPtH HOUSt WtDDINCS BAH NUTZVAHS BlCEPTI0HS
KING
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COURT
STROLLING VIOLINS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
ART BRUNS, Co-Owner
merce John T. Connor, Rep. II.
pern, charged thai the Coca-Co
Company submitted to Arab bo
coil pressures because importai
provisions were omitted lasl >,
from the legislation adopted, li
announced that he had "decided
institute legal action by amen
ment to revive the deleted la
guage and provide potency ai
teeth to the law."
Rep. Halpern asserted tha
despite assurances by the De
partmertt of Commerce and Stat -
that "the non-mandatory pre
visions lh.it would discourage
American commercial vulner
ability to the Arab boycott wer-
adequate," Coca-Cola and othe
American companies continue ta
be subjected to "Arab dictatio-
ns to trading with Israel."
The (ongressman asked loi
"detailed and comprehensive 1
port on why gaps and loopholes
the anti-boycott law hare emerge
despite assurances to the contrt
given io Congress when we rein
tantlv agreed to accept the wen
ened version of the bill recoi
mended by the Executive Depa
ment."
H u.i> learned thai a number
oilier subcommittee members su
polled the Halpern proposal fi
strengthening the anti-boycotl la
Bayfront Concert
To Honor Israel
A concert al Bayfront Park co
dmied by Caesar LaMonaca (
Apr. 27 at "45 p.m., will horn
Israelis ol the Greater Miami are
The evening will be dedicati
to the playing and singing of 1
laeli songs
Morris Epstein, Of .Miami Beac
conceived the idea of the annu
concerts, and last year's attendant
exceeded 10.000 persons.
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Page 12-A
JWB Golden Jubilee Convention to Heer
Ambassador Goldberg as Guest Speaker
*Jen 1st ffcriJi&n
Fridcy. April 22. 1966
.rBy Special Report
K'CK \rthur J Gold-
kmbatt$dor I
PTiv wi!l be keynote
(he rofafen Jnl
t>f the X.' mi;;! Jcwis
. i' "he Americana
Apr
N'E
L*nitd
-
V-
Hotel if New Y rk Citj
27 iav 1.
aesador G
I'Jfciveii:
cay igfifc. Apr of the
Ju !et- .\entioj-. will be
. iuHor.> ar.ii Horizons for
Amerftar. Jewish life "
A
Th# randson of an Orthodox
rabbi rn CHicaco Ambassador
Goldberg 9itw up in Chicago's
Jewish ghet;o and prior to be-
coming permanent representa-
tive of the U.S. to the United
Nations, served as the U.S. Sec-
retary of Labor and as an Asso-
ciate Justice of ine U.S. Supreme
Court.
He i* chairman of the board of
overseers of the Jewish Theolog-
ical Seminary of America, honor-
ary chairman of the Jewish Center


the E
". r* i 21
. as i
ted with the I fund
>n o:
thropies New
Phil ip f.'.. Klutznick, former
U.S. representative tc the Eco-
nomic and Social Cojncil of th?
United Nations, will delivsr an
address on "i^wisn Cc.nratunUy
Center in American Jewry s To-
morrow."
Irving Mitchell Felt, president,
Federation of Jewish Philanthro-
o; New York, will speak on
Federation's Role in the Creation
of New Jewish Community Cen-
ters."
Lhaplam Maj. Gen. Charles E.
Brown Jr. chairman, Armed
Forces Chaplain Board. Depart-
it of Defense, v.ill he the fea-
tured speaker at the 25th anni-
versary luncheon of the JWB
Women's Organization Services on
Thursday.
Isaac Bashe\is Singer, author of
of the United Nations, and is ac- "The Slave" and noted Yiddish
live in Histadrut. He attends Tem-
ple Sinai in Washington. D.C.
Howard da Silva. actor, director,
producer and playwright; Prof.
Gerson D. Cohen, of Columbia Uni-
versity; Rabbi Joseph Lookstein. of
writer, will speak at the Oneg
Shabbat on Saturday aiternoon.
Apr. 30. on ".My Philosophy as a
Jewish Writer." Ilaroid E. Katz.
executive director. Birmingham.
Ala. Jewish Community Center.
Congregation Kehilath Jeshurun in wi" lead ,he **>&*
New York City, and JWB President A Gl-type Sabbath service will
Louis Stern will participate in a be held Saturday morning. Rabbi
Golden Jubilee symposium on the Selvvyn D. Ruslander, Temple Is-
convention theme at the opening rael. Dayton, O., and chairman of
session Wednesday. Apr. 27 JVVB's Commission on Jewish
Bertram II. Gold, executive di-' chaPlainCv- W'U deliver a sermon
rector, Jewish Centers Association
of Los Angeles, will be moderator.
Highlights of the symposium will
be summarized by William Kahn,
executive director, St. Louis Jew-
ish Community Centers Associa-
tion, on Thursday morning, and
this will be followed by roundtable
discussions on the questions raised president of JWB. will deliver the
and the viewpoints expressed. concluding address on Sundav
As part of the JWB convention. m0rn,n" May L
on "The Search for Purpose the
Purpose of the Search."
Rabbi Avraham Soltes, Jewish
chaplain at West Point, will of-
ficiate. The West Point Jewish
Cadet Choir will be featured.
Sanford Solender. executive vice
the Associated YM and WHAs of
CONGRATULATIONS
TO THE
STATE OF ISRAEL
--
DEBBY DRESS CORP.
3240 N.W. 27fh AVtNUt
MIAMI, HCKIDA
Lindsey Hopkins
Summer Semester
Summer semester in the Lindsey
Hopkins Education Center and its
nine branch centers is slated to
begin on Apr. 25.
Both day and evening classes
are offered in such diverse areas
as business and office training,
and adult High School training.
Fee is S2 per course, and regis-
tration continues until Apr. 29 at
Lindsey Hopkins or any of the
branch centers.
+^5 ctli
ute to
Israel
CARTER WALKER CO., INC.
124 Kane Concourse Bay Harbor Islands
Telephone 866-9941
vfi SJew 1 i>W; Si"l\ Exchange
Abbe Lane
fashions tor mvn
2020 COLLINS AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
PHONE JE 4-2285
ends Congratulations
to the State of Israel
Gordon Chairs
Capital Confab
) I
Prominent Miami Beach citizens were among guests at an
open house given by Attorney Marshall Harris to celebrate
completion of his new home. With Harris "left) are (left to
right) Milton Sirkin, Rabbi Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader
of Temple Emanu-El, who blessed the new home, and Joseph
Lipton, father-in-law of Harris.
Menorah Honors School Faculty
Dade County School P
hpr Jack P Gordon
of a pane! discussion he
in Washington at tin
conference of the Nat
mittee for Support of tr
Schools.
The panel discuss
at th S1 te Li tel" G
member ol the NCS
of which Mrs. Agni
chairman, and Dr. Hai
v+re than
Gordon i- | esident of
ton Fe leral Sa
sociation of .Miami
chairman of the !>"..
son National Bank.
ard mem-
chairman
I
' Minual
nal Com-
Public
idblocks
" is a
nittee,
I< yt-r il
; Taylor,
Washing.
Loan A--
'Arts Evening'
At Beth David
"An Evening with ...
featured Tuesday evei il Bi-th
David Synagogue, vvhei Dr Aiu-fl
ust Freundlich discusse "Ways
and Means ol Collecting
teachers at the late Friday night
services and at a special reception
following the religious service.
Nathaniel Glickman. chairman of
the Religious School Board, an-
nounced.
Singled out for special honors
will be Mrs. Nathan Robinowitz.
who has served for 15 years in the
Hebrew School, beginning in 1951
when classrooms were only parti-
tions in the rear of the Social Hall
serving as the Temple.
An Israeli by birth, she had ex-
tensive educational training in her
native city of Detroit. In addition
to the children's classes. Mrs. Rob-
inowitz has been active in the Ad-
ult Education Department of the
Temple.
Mrs. Robinowitz and her husband
have two children, a daughter,
Mrs. Sanford Balber. and a son.
Michael, a premedical student at
the University of Miami.
Other members of the faculty
to be honored are Miss Laraine.
Friedman, Mrs. Yuval Kachioff.
Mrs. Duke Kanter. Mrs. Charles j
Kusens, Itzhak Pachter, Jack Ru-
bin. Mrs. George Saft and Mrs.
Nathan Stern.
Herzl Honor, who has served as
education director for the Relig-
ious School for the past six years.
will -r*ni- on "Th" Teacher De-, Dr. Freundlich is din
termmes the Future." > LcWC Art Gallerj
Following services, a special ,
One;; Shabbat wil be tendered hv The evening also incl led per-
the Sisterhood. Parents of the chii- formances by Julien B
dren in the Religious School have !'st: Sonva Balo"h-. violinist: and
been invited to participate in the
Yom Hamoreh festivities honoring
the teachers.
Bernice Riny. pianist.
Art exhibition feature te work
of members at Beth Di
DR. FRANK J. RECIO
OPTOMETRIST
FORMERLY OF 7947 N.E. 2 AvE
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS NEW OFFIC:
IN IHE
JEFFERSON SHOPPING CENTER
7914 A SW. 104th ST WAAA1. fit
PHONE: 271 8551
REVEREND ISRAEL
having resigned from his
post as BAAL KORE in the
ISRAELITE CENTER, of Miami,
is now available for the
HIGH HOLIDAYS
as Ail-Around Cantor
Call 445-2760
FOR THE FIRST TIME
S / S SHALOM
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Friday. April 22. 1966
+Jewisti fhridHain
Page 13-A
U Thant Nixes Arab
Bid to Visit Refugees
Naf'l. Farband
Officers Honored
1. r Branch of Farband i~
planning a holiday reception on
!1 p.m.. for Jacob Katz-
etary, National Farband.
v.in. a '! bring a message from the
anization.
Id at 1234 Washington
,-, .i evening will include ;i
! j, !i on -Blue Cross Modi-
. (i a Shabbat Concert.
i

, il artist.- ; l the r i it) I
co 'v<> 1st, Shmul
Fannie >: tson, -.li < will
all
I
i I
be Canti
i Yardeini .. p gi
on ai Sarah and
i ii an ici I
of the affair are Eli
preside nt: Oscai Sha-
piro, entertainment chairman; and
I 'ai ness, -". etai .
Continued from Pg 1-A
ticipatc in a negotiated program
to settle the refugee problem "in a
constructive and peaceful manner,
Including settlement of compen-
sation claims."
Comay said that the real solu-
tion was in the absorption of the
refugees among fellow Arabs in
the Arab world, "just as Lsrael has
absorbed the same number of Jews
from Arab countiies." Comay as-
serted that in his letter to Thsnt
that the Arab invitational letter
had been "submitted and circu-
lated mainly for propaganda reas-
ons."
"He said it contained 'a number
of shopworn political slogans and
factual misstatements about the
nature and origin of the Arab ref-
ugee problem." This was a refer-
ence to a renewal, in the Arab
missive, of the charge that Israel
and the UN were responsible for
the Palestine Tragedy."
The Arab letter informed Thant
that it had been sent in pursuance
of a n solution adopted !>; the
Arab summit conference held in
lairo iasl month. The onli Arab
. member th;:t did nol sign
the Arab letter as Tunis e
ei :. Habib B lurguil a : <>
. that the A
sta pf... i talks with Israel.
Po!li :he Arab letter and 'he
one Ly Comay were circulated by
Thar,, cs official General Assem-
bly clocu-Tisnti, in accordance
v.i'h the requests for such action
by ihe respective signatories.
In rejecting the invitation
noted that additional contribution
had eased the UN'RU'A budgetary
piohlem and that he had been in-
formed by the L'NRVVA head that
"it now seems possible for the
agency to carry out the program
of activities envisaged in its last
annual report to the General As-
sembly."
German Party
Will Litigate
Charge of Nazism
Continued from Page 1-A
either democracy in West Germany
or to his party." He also said he
was opposed to any ban on the
NDP and that he did not agree
that the party consisted entirely
of former Nazis since many of its
members were too young to have
been Nazis.
Der Spiegel, meanwhile, reported
that It had engaged the Allensbach
Public Opinion Research Institute
to determine bow many West Ger-
mans would vote for the NDP if a
new Parliamentary election was
held now. The newspaper reported
that the institute found that two
>nt of West Germans would
for the Nnp in such an i c-
tion, exact \ I
for II in ;. Parliami
r In th
- in Han
last mo ceived 3.9
pi cent i I ites.
THE WEEK... IS 15EEII
Continued from Page 4-A
anti-Semite, and the Birch journal, "American Opinion." is prominent
in tht abysmal bogs of Birchism.
Who are the Jews beh-nd the stepson Society of American-
ists Why must they be separate (and equal)0 One of these is Samuel
L Blumenfeld, vice chairman of the Jewish Society, who all this week
was busily preparing for the organization's first national meeting be-
ginning Friday through next Monday at the Edgewater Beach Hotel
in Chicago, and featuring Robert Welch as a principal speaker. An-
Othei is Arnold Slang, who in February defended the Society against
char.i- by the Anti-Defamation League that some of the American
Opinion libraries, which sell material approved by the Birch Society,
were distributing information prepared by anti-Semites.
Declared Stang: "Whenever an ant Communist organization be-
come- effective. Communists smear them as anti-Semitic and racist,"
adding as an ameliorative that it is very' difficult for the Society
to police all 350 American Opinion libraries.
For more on Birchism, name-calling, and the new Jewish invasion
toward the attainment of Birch political respectability next week.
WE SALUTE
ON ITS
18 tit JjirtkJay
^^RCANTILE

JifERCA
If A/IAMK
Y OF MIAMI BEACH
420 Lincoln Road
PHONE 538-7831
MEMBER: FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM.
FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP.
FREE PARKING IN OUR LOT
Youth Attend
Atlanta Confab
An all night bus ride from .Miami
took some 50 teen-agers for a
weekend to Atlanta, Ga., for a
National Council of Synagogue
Youth conclave
There they were joined by up-
ward of 400 boys and girls from
the Southeastern region of the
United States. Theme of the Sab-
bath weekend was '1110 Sabbath
Challenge:; the American Teen-
ager."
Rabbi Zev Litenatsky, as-
sistant principal of the Hebrew
Academy, and Mrs. Jerome
Caved, an Academy parent, who
accompanied the group, reported
that the Miami teen-agers parti-
cipated in all the symposia and
discussion groups during the con-
clave.
Moses Feuerstein. president of
the Union of Orthodox Jewish Con-
gregations of America, sponsors
of the NCSY. praised the Miami
Chapter for having won five of
the six awards presented at the
conclave.
The group was cited for com-
munity service, for having main-
tained the largest number of study-
groups, for exemplary behavior,
and for Torah achievement. David
Galbut, senior student at the
Mesivta Senior High school, who
served as Southern regional presi-
dent for the past year, was named
"best NCSY'er of the year."
Uabbi Litenatsky. advisor of the
group, was given special recogni-
tion "for outstanding direction and
the most effective advisor of all
Southern NCSY Chapters."
According to Rabbi C. Wasser-
man, assistant national director
of the youth organization, this
will be the third time in the past
five years that a Miami Beach
chaoter has been awarded the
Southern region award for out-
standing achievement in com-
munity service.
Elected to serve on next year's
Southern region executive board
were Chain) :i,iioiik. treasurer;
Sandra Ehenreich. coordinator for
the Southern region; and Ruth
Weiss, Southern region co-editor
of the newspaper.
Choir in 'Fiddhr' Excerpts
Junior choir of Temple Sinai will .
present excerpts from the musical
score of 'Tiddler on the Roof" for
the Harlen Apartments, X Miami
Beach on Sunday at B p.m.
Hebiew Academy "Parent of the Year." Mrs. Samuel Ros-
ner, accepts a Citation of Appreciation from Rabbi Alexander
S. Gross, principal of the school. Mrs. Rosner, president of
PTA for the past three years, has been active in all Academy
functions. Sharing the limelight with their mother are sons,
Howcrd (left) and George.

Congratulations
GEORGE BERNSTEIN, CLU
1966 Qualifying Member
llion ollar
ounrj 'Cable
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George Bernstein, CLU, General Agent at Coral
Gables, Fla., who has again earned the designation of
Qualifying Member of the Million Dollar Round
Table.
This organization has a recognized and unique posi-
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sponsored by the National Association of Life Under-
writers on behalf of Association members who have
been outstanding in service to their profession,
policyowners, and community.
Only some one percent of the nation's life insurance
Agents have the distinction of earning the annual
Million Dollar Round Table membership. Protective
Life is proud of Mr. Bernstein for having again met
the requirements of excellence in knowledge, ability,
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Mr. Bernstein's otfice is located at
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Telephone: 4460538
Represmlmg
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^gq
e 14-A
+Jewlst> fhridfiaun
Friday. April 22, 1966
t
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
'Chutzpeh' Must
Go in Dictionary
'OME TIME AGO, Mrs Ruth
Richman. executive secretary
of the Jewish Conciliation Board of
America, invited this writer to sit
in at an arbitration session of a
three-man panel consisting of a
prominent lawyer, a rabbi and a
I isinessman. On* of the disputes
panel strove to resolve that
wils'oi a parted couple whose children were
., phe mother complained-"the chil-
ling with him" and the husband
retorted "this is hot so. 1 left her because she is a
n and even now she is me
, only h i she is jealous that the
children eon* see aw and treat me as
ing with the judges, the couple left
iogethei :.'v.L(i b> a group of i ho were
hefteral that the breach between then pat
bete broken by the three vv i-e men of
-
v ., end | :i Mr- Richman told me
lation of the minute- of the hea
iha | beei hi Id b; the board since it- founding
forty-five years ago would furnish an intriguing doc-
ument for historians of the Jewish scene in America.
Under the presidencj of Dr. Israel Goldstein for the
pas thirty-five years, she said, the board has not
mil; been an arbiter of dispute-, but a peacemaker
i n families, between husbands and wive-, be-
tween children and parents, between children and
children and between societies and members. "Our
on," she remarked, "is not only to arbitrate
but to counsel and advise, to act as therapists in
a way
There is a Talmudic dictum that when two men
hold on to a talis. prayer shawl, one shouting I have
foil id It" and the other claiming he found it. the law
is that it must be divided. But how does one divide
a Udis? Obviously this is a matter for Jewish hands
Not all disputes that are brought before the Jewish
Conciliation Board of America are within the frame
of reference of the talis. but most of them are of
sue i indigenous Jewish character that it is doubtful
eve i the most expert of jurists would feel compe-
tent to handle them. When Jews quarrel about mun-
dai i legal issues their place of course is in the
courts. But what happens when the issue transcends
mere legalism?
\ good illustration perhaps is a dispute over the
disposition of Torah scrolls, sacred tomes and re-
ligious articles "i a synagogue that had closed down.
Tin ruling in this case was that priority in the dis-
tribution of the sacred scrolls be given to neighbor-
hood synagogues, with Israel having the next pref-
erence.
UN listening Post:
BySAUl CARSON
Important Step
United Nations
THE UNITED NATIONS Com mis
" sion on Human Rights, which
had done excellent work during its
last session, took another highly
significant step just before it con
eluded its four weeks of 19G(>
spring deliberations. Earlier, it had
voted, lor the first time, the spec-
ific naming of anti-Semitism as one
ot the prejudices to be condemned in a draft Con-
vention on the elimination of religious intolerance.
It made considerable progress on the draft religious
freedoms Convention a. a whole. Then it approved
a plan for the drafting of a Convention banning in
all countrie- in the world any statutes of limitations
regarding the apprehension, trial and punishment
of war criminals. Finally, it approved in principle
the creation ot a new United Nations position, a IN
High Commissioner on Human Rights.
None o! these moves i> a- yet definitive. All still
are subject to further study and balloting first by
the Commission itself, a year from now: then by
the Commission's parent body, the Economic and
Social Council: finally bj the General Assembly, pos-
sibly in the fall of 1967. But all three of these
-important move- are on their way at last.
Just what would be the job of the proposed High
Commissioner for Human Rights? In general he
would be the person overseeing the world-wide im-
plementation of all human rights, What kind of man
would he be? Morris B. Abram. the United State-
representative in the Human Rights Commission,
envisioned him as one "'possessed of keen ears and
persuasive voice, and with a conscience so alert, a
reputation for objectivity so recognized as to com-
mand the respect of all states." The emphasis, Mr.
Abram noted, is on the word "conscience."
The Commissioner would be, in Mr. Abram's
view, "hopefully an exceptional man who would
occupy a very unusual and exceptional office." He
would be the world's "human rights conscience."
His only power would be moral. He would have no
physical force, no army, at his command.
As We Were Saying: By ROBERT E. SEGAL
Impact of Great Society on Us
, >
IT IS QUITE logical that when the
National Conlerence of Jewish
Communal Service meets in Wash-
ington in .May. the prime theme
will be the impact of the Great So-
ciety on the work at hand. It is
quite logical also that the Leader-
ship Conference On Civil Rights.
in which several Jewish commun-
ity relation- bodies participate, is currently em-
phasizing the need to get a federal minimum wage
bill passed
For at long last, me more imaginative leaders
in America's ethnic, religious, racial, business, laboi
and economic groups are beginning to realize that
one spectre now hanging over all of us is the escala-
tion of Poverty The ev or w ideninu gap between
those benefitting from America's new affluence ami
those suffering from the inroads ol automation and
other forms ot technological displacement is be-
coming evident to even the most politically cal-
sed Americans.
Who ventured to believe two or three years agi
that politician ..- tar separated a.- Sargenl Shrivel
and Barrj Goldwatei would both now be recognizing
the inevitability ot the creation of a Negative In-
come fax to aid the poor I nder that radical plan,
our income tax machinery would be used to pay the
poor, rather than to collect taxes from the pool
The chief advocate of the Negative Income Tax pro
posal Prole.or Milton Friedman of the Univers-
ity of Chicago suggests that his plan would be
like having ration tickets permitting the purchase
of S2 worth of food when one has only $! jn his
pocketbook. Under the plan, families with incomes
below the tax paying level could claim payments
based on the unused portion of their current ex-
emptions.
There are bugs in this proposal, of course And
the objections have to do not only with the boi
that might well shower down on the wealthy under
such a plan. Rather the deeper dissatisfaction
from a nagging realization that our huge and
ful nation hasn't begun to understand i
economic or the moral and ethical hurts ol II
poverty
Those blemishes are well set down in i
itics ol Poverty," a thoughtful and provoc
bj the rising young economist. Michai
rington. Here a bright crusader who is
growing audience throws a sharp light M
I aps ol our economic landscape lie warns Hi
less we bring about profound changes it I
lean economy and society, unless we de\;
ot allocating resources and distributing wealth
economic underworld of the poor will nol
-l-t but probably grow."
That depressed stratum of our American
monwealth i< both inheritor and pro pi
erty. Trapped in the slums that a careless
doesn't know how to eradicate, the new i"
35.000.000 American impoverished are des|
in need ot economic and political help \
Federal Community Chest will not cure tin- aili
0
Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN
India's Two-Faced Policy on Israel
Washington
THE RECENT VISIT of India's Prime
' Minister. Mrs Indira Gandhi, leaves
American liberals moved by the plight
of the starving Indian masses but per-
plexed by the anti-Israel policies ol New
Delhi.
Mrs Gandhi told Washington of In-
dia's pride in building harmony among
India's diverse religious and ethnic groups to promote a
composite, democratic society. She stressed that India
confronted Communist China a- a social democratic bul-
wark that stands lor human dignity and individual rights
Yet she failed to explain vv by her government persists
in an adamant anti-Israel stand
Israeli President Zalman Shazar was pointedly snubbed
and humiliated during his transit through India -hortly
before Mrs Gandhi arrived in Washington An uproai
erupted in the Indian Parliament,
While her Foreign Ministry was seeking to justify
India's anti-Israel policy, Mrs Gandhi found hersell boast
ing of the "commitment" to democracy and human equal-
ity that India .-hares with all free nation- Site stated
that the rial battle in Southeast Asia and indeed in nth,
areas of the developing world is one ot development in
conditions ot social equality, freedom, and -tab
Mi-. Gandhi voiced pride in the bona tide, non-aligne I
status" ot her country in world disputes.
Yel India ha- refused to establish normal diplomatic
relations with Israel. India's votes at the United Nat
follow the Arab line. An Israeli consul is reluctantly per-
mitted to operate in Bombay under restricted conditions,
Off the Record:
But no Indian counsul is assigned to Israel
The Israeli Cabinet expressed regret and disma;
the disrespect shown by the Indian Government to Pres-
ident Shazar during his recent stopover in India eti route
to Nepal.
In an editorial entitled "Gross Discourtesy." the im-
portant newspaper. Indian Express." said it is well
known that when the Israeli authorities lust appi -
Government of India that Mr. Shazar. who i- an elderly
man of 70. would appreciate it if they allowed him 10
break journey for purposes of a rest before preeeeaiaj
to Katmandou, our External Affairs Ministry, went into
various paroxysms of embarrassment and dismaj New
Delhi's pusillanimity in matters affecting Israel is
notorious, but need ii assume such unseemly
a- to invite a protest by the Israeli Governmi
COOl attitude to the I.-rael head of state "
The "Indian Express" pointed out that Isi :
a-k more than the ordinary courtesies given I
of a state in transit. Even while hi.- own CO!
not be in full diplomatic relation- with India
than this courtesy was extended to Presidei I I
ol North Viet Nam. who some year- :. I Cl
to India and wa- iceeived with. .
tesies and honors due to hi- status
It is this habit of applying different
different countries," said the -Indian E:
more than any other tiling has detracted h.....
abroad and damaged the overall effectiveness
policy The United Aral. Republic and tin
generally have been our good friends, thou i this has n
prevented them from taking their own independent
on Kashmir and Pakistan."
By NATHAN ZIPR1N
Reconciling Important Difference:
THAT WAS QUITE a perform
' ance on television recently,
when Carol Burnett and Lucille
Ball sang "We Need Chut/peli "
It's a good Yiddish word and
now it will have to be admitted
into tlu' English dictionary How
will Webster define It?
Basically, it's boldness. So ;en
tie a poet as Longfellow wrote "Re bold, be bold
Better the excess than the want of it." Chutzpeh is
the excess of boldness
There is a Yiddish story about a man who killed
his father and mother and then in court pleaded for
mercy on the ground that he was an orphan. That
is Chutzpeh.
If you spit in the face of a man with Chutzpeh.
says one Jewish quip, he will say it is raining.
If you give such a man a hitch on your wagon,
says another, you will wind up being thrown from
your own wagon.
My friend, Joe Stomakoff. is always haranguing
me about Jewish Chutzpeh. "Take a Jewish waiter
1 know." he says. "Whatever I ordered, he always
brought me chicken soup. He said he knew what was
good for me." Listen, I told him once. I got a doctor
to take care of my health, so you don't tell me what
to eat. Don't bring me no more chicken soup So*
when I order, he does not bring me chicken soup
Whatever 1 order now. he brings me }
Another time my friend Joe Stom
even Chutzpeh m the Jews going out of Egypt "'"J^
are coming out of Egypt. They are coming 10 ""'
Promised Land 'They come to the Re.! Sea rne>
cant swim they have never taken less
they rush into the Red Sea. That's wh.it
Chutzpeh."
Jews are very self-critical in the matter of Chi
peh. One Yiddish saying has it that a Jew is com
posed of 38 percent fear. 2 percent sugar ana >
percent Chutzpeh. It seems to me that these S,*"1SUT
are questionable on their face, because II there i
so much fear, there could hardly be so much uuii
peh. for the two are opposites. If you have ( huBj~ '
fear does not trouble you as much, althougn '"
ceivably a high content of fear might lead one
develop Chutzpeh.
I think the Jew is too conscious of it In l,'ms<''1;
Years back, when the Zionist movement was navins
a hard time with the British Government. Orae
gate, the Christian friend of Zionism said to w
mann. "vou should go into Prime Mmistei "
ill's office, say you want this and that ana
leave, banging the door."
'


Friday. April 22, 1966
*Jen 1st) flhrtdtar)
Page 15-A
jWVRaps Bonn Move into Red China
By Special Report
WASHINGTON The decision
. wesl Germany 10 erect a mas-
Bast and West in Europe. Yet. lual hostilities now taking place
this kind of West German assist- in Southeast Asia between the
ance to the enemies oi democracy United stales and its allies and
would still not be justified. The the cohorts ol Communist China.
, 5teel manufacturing complex situation is even worse when we "We JU8( do not believe that the
view it within the context of ac- economics of the situation can
n Communist China is "an ill
nmen tor the free world in view
,f the fact that we rely upon the
iermans toaay as a principal'
,a,I10n of NATO." said Milton A.
V-.klor. national commander of I
hi Jewish War Veterans of the
S \ jn a policy statement.
Comi ander Waldor. a Newark,
j ,1.. attorney and World War II
Ur Force hero, said "the emerging
ierman relationship with Amer-
,.,.-, mortal foes, the Communist
. an outrage against
[verj American boy fighting in,
\ ;i Nam.
"Our German allies are using
a pitifully transparent excuse
for their dealings with our
enemies in the Far East. They
claim that the steel they will
fabricate is 'for civilian pur-
poses.' This ridiculous assump-
tion will not reassure our boys in
Viet Nam when the shells fab-
ricated in the Red Chinese steel
plant set up by the Germans are
fired against them.
"We question whether West
Ierman; would build such a com-
ikx in Europe and sell it to Com-
lunisl East Germany," continued
ommander Waldor. "We do not
that the Germans would
ten view such an industrial de-
rlopmenl as one to be used solely
(till purposes. A cold war.
h no bombs falling or bu
v ii. exists between the
octal for Young Adults
Continuous dance music will be
Matured al the gala social sponsor-
bj i.i's l'.nns Vivants, young
21 to 35. on Sundaj even-
' the El Bolero Lounge
n I oral Way.
MEET THE MAN WHO MEANS
LOOK-AHEAD
LEADERSHIP
Temple Beth Am Plans Victory Dance
For Combined Jewish Appeal on Apr. 30
justify this aid, particularly in the
case of West Germany which is
trying to present a new image of
itself and its people," Commander
Waldor continued. "In a critical
struggle between East and West,
the outmoded slogans anything
for money' and 'business as usual
are no longer realistic.
"It is now a stark and bas
truth facing the United States: i
this life and death struggle witi
Communism, our allies are exnci
ed to act as such; and not to pr
vide armament plants for or
enemies. We hope West German)
will reconsider this -#uomentn
and eminently unwise #)%ei.sion '
ELECT
GERALD
Temple Beth Am members will
hold a victory dance in celebration
of the South Dade congregation's
successful effort for the 1966 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal in the Beth
Am Social Hall on Saturday, Apr.
30.
All members contributing a min-
imum of S25 to CJA will be ad-
mitted free to the evening of fun
and festivities, according to Beth
Am-CJA chairman, A. Butt Cutler.
Dr. Herbert M. Baumgard. spir-
itual leader of Beth Am. and Byron
A. Cherkas. president, will partici
ate in the program.
In a message to the congrega-
tion, Dr. Baumgard said, "The
Combined Jewish Appeal repre-
sents the practical arm of the
entire Jewish community.
Working with Cutler on the vic-
tory dance committee are Mr. and
Mrs. William Baros Jr., Howard
Blaustein. Byron Cherkas. .Maxwell
Dauer, Jack Diamond. Max Engel,
Richard Kink. Ilerril Friedman.
Andrew Geller, Arthur Gilbert,
Jack Green, lay 1. Kislak. Robert
1'. Miller, William Kaikind. Sig-
mund Rosen, Reuben Sorkin,
Henry Weiss, and Irving Wexler.
\ ...*
Iu.l, Mr. .mil Ml.-. lii i nnrI
Abel, l-oul All" r, i > hUI .Uwn.it..
VIIsi him. r, Willl
M Hhit> Knrr, iMi-s.i
Lillian Ikv -win, Julian I '>
SaiiHH'l ISt-i-kowilz, .Ionian lllttrl, KUI-
ivard Ilium, Kilwaril Hrnmxon, llii-
niHn Mi-, iin-r. ,m.i\ ilrtiwn, XIhitIh
llurk, K'.i.i i '" iiihw, Ixiiln i "oh, n,
i:.i .. iii.-iiii iViln-n. li.ui\ I'liiush. Har-
old i 'ii.v an, I imilel 'ra vllt, M
L>ul>liln, Seymour Dubln, Kduanl
KIs.iiIi.i-l-. Alfred Kllins. Xmnu Bl-
si'ii. Sunford l-'iuin-,-. Marshal HVUfi',
Manui-I Kluwhman, Marvin hlorninn,
iMuaiil Fox, Daniel Franco, Itnymond
l'r.Ti,,.|. .l.i.U l-'ii i iiihii. .IiiIi-.- I- iii-nin.
Molvyn l'i umkex, Harold (lalnra, Dav-
id tiafr, Barry Oarber, Albert (Sllnon,
riilllp i;ial8ti-ln, Irvlrw (3otUM>, Ed-
ward ii'.iii. n.ni\ (Jra/f, Norman
i;i-.in. Melvln i iri't-iiin vs, Alan iii-i.-ii-
1'1,'ld. I'lrn.-si Harris, Lee Harrla,
Nathan tiai liaon.
KrneHl Haydemann, Leonard Hodgea,
Dr. Baumgard
Culler
Marvin Holluli. Stanley Hoteliers,
Merman IkIh, U'h .i.n i.iisi' in. Martin
K.iis-r. Ix'onanl Kaplan. I'liil Kaplan,
l'.i\i.| K.iiis. Kvan Kntx, Howard
Kalsi-n, Alan Ki-mmIi r, M< l\ in Kl. In,
Morton Klulx, David KornherR, Milton
Korotkln. Irwin K 11. Irvine lx,
Italpli l. i.in. i. I'aillliii l..-\ lek, Melvln
Ix-vlnson, I i.i il l.lRht, Warren Lin-
i.i i. Ronald l.lptmi Hen nrd Litman,
1 I.in. ileoiire Malln, I'...11111111
Maiidler, Kugi'in Mann. Itonald Mann,
'l-i "-. Iti i'ii 1 Mareux, mi......
Markov leh, ICiiet-nc Ma>>iu.
Mortimer Meyer, Allan Mk-haelaon,
\l.i\ Mlllard, II .1.1. k Millei. II. I., n
Mini/.. Albtrl MorrlKon, Deiizll Nnar,
111 1:. 1 aril Xeiiw rl h,
It" ''' 11 Xi wnm n. Morion \0t11
. Morton I'allot, v,
1 11 Irw m IV !-
I Helm 1 il i ii 1 nil Ita-
eu\ -. Slilm > i:.i- 1. .1..-, |.h Red-
ex Relkell, .loaepll Rel rtlllll n
/ Itol.l K. Wilfred Kl -
Kltun Riwenldnil ind IWeii-
i.n I'.ohk ICdward Rulh. Mau-
Rmlnli ;. Vrthiir 1: idolph, l:. rl
iff, A. I. Saltz-
in.in. \\ ill.- in .-., 11. 1 ; ..i.l S,lu,in-
iil\- i-il Seharpa, ,lni -
num. I'hillp 1 I i Schwartz
Si.I Schwartz, Raphnel Sedler, I v. .1. 1-
Seltlll, \i Ihur SeltZi 1-, N......an
Samuel 1.. Sherman, Sneider,
Sn..v\. Reinaiil Sllversteln, Mar-
-ii.ill Slint'iions. Slnnlej Sneider, Hells
Snow, Bemacd Splenel, Irvinu Splexel.
Samuel si-in. .\ln\ *'. Stein, R3dward
si. in. sianli> 1.. Stern, Rernard
Stone, l-'i.il Stone, I'llffortl Siulinwin.
Jerome Siiiinn.-i-s. Robert Tanner,
Norman Tudd, Rernanl Tumarkin,
Kin ['dell, ll.ir.ilil VVelimnn, ll.iiry
\\.. h-i.. :_-. Jnek Welner, Sheldon
Welsn, Howard w. iiins. Karl \\.......
Marvin Wiener, Warren Wltua and
Marvin Znnk.
TO THE
STATE LEGISLATURE
Group 7 Lever 22-C
CAMP MOUNT MITCHELL
BURNSVILLE. NORTH CAROLINA
MILITARY 0RCANIZATI0N EXPERIENCED LEADERSHIP
BOYS. 7-17 (nioy 1 tun Mini summer in the cool North CjioHni
Hijhlinds ALL ACTIVilIES Ritiem iNlli Hoiscoict Riding Simming.
Arctiei) Cialts. Fishinf Tennis Basketball etc 1966 Session June
20.August 14 [i|ht xeeiK i4500 Summer School classes optional.
FOR BROCHURE WRITE C 0 P 0 BOX 307. MIAMI SHORES. FLA .33153
Telephone 754-3570
JUNE 13 to
AUGUST 5
THE HEBREW ACADEMY SUMMER DAY CAMP
FOR BOYS & GIRLS AGES 4 THROUGH 13
In Our Own Fully Air Conditioned School B uiiding 2400 Pine Tree Drive, Miami Beach
DRAMATICS
Under the Supervision of
RUTH FOREMAN
Coaching in Television Techniques.
Musical Comedy Training .
creative Movement to Music .
Voice Projection .
Dancing .____________
SCIENCE
Under the Supervision of
JOSEPH ACKNER
Chairman of Academy Science Dept.
Miniature Cape Kennedy Rocket &
Missile Program .
Lab Experiments & Science Projects
Nature Study
Entire Camp Program Under the Personal Guidance of Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
)
ATHLETICS, SWIMMING & SPORTS
Under the Supervision of
JOSEPH BROWNHOLZ
Phys. Ed. Instructor, U. of Miami
"'mming Instructions & Red Cross Awards
Complete Supervised Athletic & Sports
_ Proqram .
ARTS & CRAFTS
In Our Air Conditioned Art Room
WEEKLY FIELD TRIPS AND OUTINGS
All Activities Under the Super-
vision of our Own Experienced
Well-Trained Specialists.
Fee Includes FREE BUS Transportation, Greater Miami Area and Hot Lunches.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL 532-6421
Registrations Now Being Accepted
Temple Emanu-El
DAY CAMP
NOW IN ITS EIGHTH CONSECUTIVE YEAR
June 13 to August 5
Under the Personal Guidance
of DR. IRVING LCHRMAN
and Direction of
MflTON fSINSTEIH
Head of Social Studies Dept.
and Physical Athletic Director
Miami Beach Senior High School
FREE BUS
SERVICE
REGISTRATION
LIMITED
FOR BROCHURE
Call JE 8-2503
Or Write
1701 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach, Fia.
ATHLETICS and SWIMMING
SYNAGOGUE CENTERED
FIELD TRIPS and OUTINGS
DRAMATICS-SINGING
and DANCING
ARTS AND CRAFTS
SYNAGOGUE CENTER
WEEKLY SABBATH SERVICE
HIGH IN THE BLUE RID6E MOUNTAINS
LaKe
camps
FOR BOVS and GIRLS 6-t7
A small select camp to better
serve your child's every need
1,000 acres ol beautiful scenery
Two large sheltered lakes
Ideal summer climate, cool nights
Professionally directed
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION WRITE
IRA STEINMETZ, DIRECTOR SKY LAKE CAMPS
P.O. BOX 3355, Miami, Fla., Norland BranchTel. 6240692
BOYS THE LAUREL LAKE CAMPS, TYLER HILL, PA. GIRLS
iN.K. IVnnsylvanin Poconon. ICntabllslipd insn
WEIGHT WATCHER DIVISION
.1 -..i.-1.i. i. ly Inti : I hi' lie ititlai i ':i!ii|.i
FOR OVERWEIGHT BOYS AND tJIRLS, AGES 7 THRU 17
i\\ l.ii ii.- from:
WEIGHT WATCHERS INC hounded anil l'i'. .I l JEAN NIDETCH
. .1 mid hu|>i n lavii l>y
iim ......nil .iinl I'. -......ii' n im tin
mnl, wi-ll Imliiin i il
- Ill IIIK.
I II i N11A S.i ll I
laxxi -. anil lulo
I>li in
HAVI-3 Fl \ '.'I IRK SKI I US U IHK WKItlHT
Tor specific details and brochure phone: (area code 201) 763-0062
. DIRECrOKS. 323 Montrose Ave.. SOUTH ORANGE. N.J.
ir
kl
FOR BOYS AND GIRLS
AGES 5-16
JUNE27 AUGUST21
12THSEASON
vfYDAr A SWIMMING DAY. All SPOTS:
WAIf R SKI/NG. HORS56ACK RIDING.
7NNIS PHTSICAI FITNfSS PROGRAM .-.
cuiruRAi Acnviiifs. fridat
SABBATH SERVICES.
READING & MATH CUNICS,
INSTRUMENTAI MUSIC.
eiRfcrons. miODORf strumi m d.
IOANKII ASCNMItlf*
MAJOR IfONARO WOllMAN
ROBERT WOliMAN
WRITfl 1451 N.BArSHORE OR MIAMI
PHONri R 1-7*51. FR 9-460I
IN THE POLLEN FREE HEART
OF THE OCALA NATIONAL FOREST
ON SPRING-lJD, 3-Mlll IAKI SHURS


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tk.
'W
oman s
njjc,ru
"(Jewish Floridiaxi
Outstanding achievements of the Women's Division of the
1966 Combined Jewish Appeal are discussed by (left to right)
Mrs. Norton Pallot, Mrs. Robert Traurig, Mrs. harry B. Smith
and Mrs. Philip Bloom. Tuesday's "No Minimum" show and
bruncheon in the Everglades Hotel pushed the Women's Di-
vision well past its 1965 total, according to Mrs. Jean C. Leh-
man, division chairman.
Miami, Florida, Friday, April 22. 1966
Section B
n
_ j
by ISABEL GROVE
Left to right are Mrs. Samuel Pearlman, Mrs. Carlton Blake,
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, Mrs. Murray Maisel and Mrs. Paul H.
Press discussing the best-seller, "The Proud Tower," by Bar-
bara Tuchman, which Rabbi Labovitz will review for members
of the Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood next Wednesday, 10 a.m.
Proceeds are for the Sklar Library of the temple. Chairman of
the committee is Mrs. Ben L. Fabric, temple librarian.
Rhoda and Milton Malsin. of
12925 S\V 74th Ct., certainly knew
that it was 25th wedding anni-
versary time, but were unaware
of plans afoot to make it a mem-
orable occasion for them .
Hosts al llii' surprise cocktail
party on Apr. 3 were Enid and
Jack Kamin, with the gifted Malin
offspring, Julie 17, and Janie 16,
the guiding lights behind a "This
Is Your Life" chronicle dedi-
cated to their parents MC'ing
the narrative was Walt Diamond,
with Shirkv Tietzer offering sev-
eral appropriate songs Fam-
ily phone calls from New York
and California, paced on cue
throughout the sentimental tale,
an additional feature Garbed
for what she had thought was to
be a night on the town. Mrs. Mal-
sin attractively gowned in a white
chiffon sheath with vellow coin
dots and flowing panels Out-
of-towner among the 40 guests
was Milton s sister, Selma Sha
piro. of New Rochelle. NY., who
flew in as a further surprise to
the celebrants.
In honor of her 16th birthday.
Sandra Freefield played hostess
to friends at a Beefster Restau-
rant dinner party last week .
Then it was on to her home at
1911 (oral Gate Dr. for less re-
stricted fun and birthday cake
. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Freefield. green eyed
Sandra matched the decor of the
festivities in a green, linen-weave
frock ... So did the unique con-
fectionary centerpiece designed
in yellow and green frosting
which formed the elaborate gown
of a demure girl from another
era.
Another sweet sixteen birth
day girl. Rosemary, being hot'
ored by her parents, Mr. an i
Mrs. Julian Nacron, at a part;
and dance on the patio of the.'-
home at 19640 NE 12th Ave.. 0 i
Saturday evening. Apr. 30 .
Some 60 guests will make the oc
casion a memorable one for th-
sub-deb with plans for the gali
including a catered buffet an i
music by B. Q. and the Traitor,
... A sophomore at Norland Sen
ior High, talented Rosemary,
though a fine pianist and linguis:-,
plans to follow a career in joil
nalism.
Orchid Room of the Seacoasi
Towers the setting for the lovely
luncheon hosted by Mrs. Albori
Barse recently in honor of Ann
Miner who left this week, wit i
spouse Harry, on a trip to New
York and New Jersey Amon ;
festivities they will attend in th^
North, a surprise birthday part/
for Anne's brother Seacoast
Apartments residents saying
"farewell, hurry back."' Me-
dames Meyer Zucker. Willian
Weiner, Irving Weisman, Sol
Klein. C. Steingold, C. Bolotow,
Continued on Pag* 7-B
nIe
'W^(^^/u^AtT
salutes the
18th anniversary
of
Israel 9s
independence!
L'Chaim! Burdines salutes this energetic
young country on its 18 years of determined progress!
Here in Miami's most unique shop, we show stunning
examples of their flourishing new industries. Handicrafts,
ironwork, mosaics, jewelry all with a look
unmistakeably Israel! Shown, wrought iron
candelabra, $36 Hand-blown Neker qlass
candelabra, $36 Hand-blown Neker glass vase $30
Hammered copper pitcher, $16 Candy dish, $10
street floor, downtown miami only


+ Irm1 ~ **.
Gordon Vows
Better Roads
in Senate Race
Hahti Bc< fe c

ri.-_r.:.- i-
-,

- -.-.- l.-fei
r M-3 ?:;v



v- : 'z:--: *'. Smetxm pra idem tea 3fcsr
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Art Show, Cocktail Party Set by Women's "* a"b "-"
Committee of Jewish Family Service
-


Remember how good
bread used to taste?
August Bros.
still does!
AUGUST BROS. BAKERY
3*1 S.W. 8rh STREET *;^ FLORIDA
- .
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- -
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^Miriam F:
>1kL T:

Two Couples
Will Be Honored
-
-
-
I at a SsjTi

Local Artist
To Be Featured
-
-


:-- I
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I
I
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for HOLIDAY
^and Everyday
The Perfect Salt
for Koshering
II your meat and fowl
**--
MM**
lL
C2TA]
ALT

Teen-Ager Reports
7

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Ravioli
JN SAUC*

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HAVE SOME SOON!
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St Roetr Pat
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tfettni* *
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Friday. April 22. 1966
*Jewisti ftcridfian
Page 3-B
Academy Women Will Salute Mrs. Rosenstein
Belh ill C lion, shows one
.to
IV
. een endowed by the Schorr fcmily. Looking on
i. Abraham Schorr, her dauqhterin-law, and Abraham
i. education director. Dedication of the library will be
this Friday evening.
Schorr Library To Be Dedicated
A dream of seven years will be- Book?" and the Schorr family will
a reality this coming Friday ^ (hc 0nc!, shabbat< follow.
Vpr. 22, when the Sam which ,h(1 m vvj ,)c 0
Schorr Memorial Library of.the for nspectioni
Beth Torah Conjugation will be
dedicated at services conducted by
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz.
Mrs, Jenie Schorr and the Schorr
family have endowed the library
in memory of the late Sam Schorr,
pas) president of Beth Torah and
honorary life member.
The 1,000-book library is a far
cry from the single glass bookcase
rhat was placed in a corner of the
old school building of the syna-
gogue, Now containing sections in
Bible, prayer, history, archaeol-
ogy, education, Hebrew, Yiddish
and a score of periodicals, the
librar) has an eventual capacity
of 5,000 books of Jewish interest
Members of the Schorr family
include Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
Schorr, of North Miami Beach,
Mr, and Mrs. Emanuel Newman, of
San Antonio, Tex., and Mr. and
Mrs, Norman l.andy, of Washing-
D C.
Mrs. Melvin Rosenbaum serves
as librarian and Mrs. Stanley Co-
hen as chairman of the library
committee. In addition, the library
workers include the Mesdames
Baruch, Larry Kassman,
Solomon Garazi, Aaron Kirschen-
baum. Maury Goodkin, Martin
l.undy, Manny Marcus, Abraham
in, Arthur Snyder, Albeit
ak, Hen Karp, .lack Paulen,
Swersky, Nat Cohen. Lou
and Israel Mandel.
Lipsi int/ w HI preach on
V e si n the People of the
Monday Party
Benefits Blind
A strawberry festival and card
parly, sponsored by the Florida
Chapter, Women's League for Is-
rael, is planned for Monday noon
ii Forte Towers North.
Proceeds will be channeled to
the League's Home for the Blind
Nathanya, Israel.
Chapter president is Mrs. Mich
I'otkin.
The fourth annual Brick and
Binyan Bank Luncheon sponsored
by the Hebrew Academy Women
will take place next Wednesday
noon in the Max Silverberg Dining
Hall of the Hebrew Academy, and
will honor Mrs. Julius Rosenstein.
Mrs. M. II. Rosenhouse, president
of the group, has announced.
Mrs. Rosenstein is a vice pies
ident of Hie Hebrew Academy
Women and has been chairman of
I nyan Bank Proj< c( for the
She on
achi. In a
.
of thi
... izrachi
i,'a i iol, and i^
telephone chairman lor the Jewish
National Fund.
The Binyan Bank and Brick cam-
paign, under the chairmanship of
Mrs. Joseph Shapiro and Mrs. Ros-
enstein, is the Hebrew Academy
Women's building fund which was
responsible for the endowment of
the school's Ida Appel Auditorium.
According to Mrs. Leonard Ros-
en, chairman of the day. a program ger, Mrs. Jerry Sussman and Mr-
will be presented by Mrs. Charles Louis Sussman.
Simon, program chairman.
Helping with arrangements are yef$ Invited to Post Meet
Mrs. Dora Sandier, Mrs. Sol Sand
lei. Mis. Irving Firtel. Miss Rose
Rosenhouse, Mrs. Sue Hermon,
Mis s Louis Schwait/. Mrs. Leon- ular meeting on Thursday. 8 p.m
aid .Viler. Mrs. Matthew G. Ettin- at Chase Federal, 42.) 41st St.
North Shore Post 677. Jewish
War Veterans, was to hold a reg
KOSHER
MORRSSOiVSCHIFF
"THE GOOD FRA^ftFtJRT"
HERMAN PEARL BILL LAL f
NUMBER ONE PROVISIONS
ONE ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH
Phone 531-6811
MEETTHE MAN WHO MEANS
LOOK-AHEAD
LEADERSHIP
V
ELECT
GERALD
IjGWMft
TO THE
STATE LEGISLATURE
Group 7 Lever 22-C

'.
Even Grandpa can't be hoodwinked
when it comes to quality dairy.
%'*
Just like grandma, he knows sunny-morning freshness and
quality when he tastes it. Grandpa enjoys it in all of Break-
stone's dairy products.
One delicious way or another, Breakstone's belongs on every
family's table. You're never too old (or too young) to start MrPtjlfStOn6
the Breakstone tradition. *+' ^ %* r\ *J I \S* w
I'aid I'uIUUmI Adv.


rage 4-B
* fa*. # FfrirMi'iiin
Morton Towers Group of Hadassah celebrated
Youth Aliych Day last week at the Algiers
Hotel with a gala luncheon. Highlight of the
affair was Hadassah national speaker, Mrs.
Abraham Tulin. Left to right (front row) are:
Mrs. Bess Manischewitz, chairman of the day;
Mrs. Tulin; Mrs. Morton Silberman. president
of Florida Region. Back row are Mrs. David
Masser, visual aid chairman; Mrs. Emanuel
Mentz, president, Morton Towers Group.
Florida Women At Einstein Meet In New York
Home Auxiliary
Will Install
Officers Tuesday
Greater Miami Women's Auxil-
iary. Jewish Honu- for the Aged,
will hold its annual installation
luncheon of officers and board
members on Tuesday, noon at the
Algiers Hotel.
For the -sixth consecutive year.
Mrs Laurence Silvcrman. will be
installed as president. Honorary
life president is Mrs. Sol Silvcr-
man. Vice presidents are Mrs. Fay
Ablin. Mrs. Helen Sparber Ber-
man. Mrs. Loirs Makovsky. and
Mrs. Ben Orlow.
others a;-' roord'i'J'to*'.. Mrs
David Phillips; financial secretary
and treasurer, Mrs Frances En
tine; recording secretary. Mrs.
Ben Hammerman; corresponding
secretaries. Mrs. Fsther Meyer
and Mrs. Charlotte Katz.
Mrs. Isidor Cohen, founder of
the Home. Mrs. Max Greenberg,
founder of the Miami Beach Aux-
iliary, and Mrs. Morris Duhler are
life trustees.
Baron de Hirsch Meyer, will be
installing officer.
Mrs. Baron de Hirsch Meyer will
give the invocation. Mrs Louis
Makovsky is program chairman.
In charge of reservations is Mrs.
Anne Tanenbaum.
Zion 'Cabarei f/;
!

Mrs. Bernard .'-..

Fell rasr.io-
Preview Set
Wh; will 1
th Pi ;--on< who atl i
tion luncheon of the Great*
ami National Council
Women Wednesdaj
Fontainebleau Hotel
in on th-? latest wom<
The premie* -' fall
.ill be sponsored by Cat
ions, v hi^h has recei I
ma'n oL'icc in Miami.
Mrs. James Rodei
as commentator, will
shape of th'ngs to con
ions worn bj I on
Besides the treat, mi
view the installation of
the coming year. Mrs -
Myers, a national vice
will preside.
Seventeen Florida women are
serving as patronesses of the 12th
annual Spirit of Achieve'
Luncheon to he held Apr. 20 at
the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel in New
York. The luncheon is sponsored
the Greati r N w York C!
:er, Women's Division of the Al-
College of Medicine
: Yeshiva L'niversitj
Mrs William S Lasdon, lunch-
eon chairman, has announced that
the highlight of the luncheon will
be the presentation of Spirit of
Achievement Awards to six dis-
tinguished women for outstanding
contributions to human welfa
public service and the arts and
ces.
Mrs. David Sarnoff is chairman
of the com.....ee
the awai I w inni rs Preidi nt of
'.v.'. Vo .
Rabbi Marcovitz Es AJC Speaker
Mi R ith Quartin, pp
'!
ter, Won.' ion, Amer-
ican Jewish Congress, announces
that Rabbi Richard E Marcovitz.
spiritual leader of Bah Moshe
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTRACTING RIPAIPiNG
IServing Dode County Over 25 Yean
11811 S.W. 14th ST. HI 6-9904

South Florid) il, will
on "Eternal faith Eternal
People" in honor of Israel's 18:h
anniversary at an open meet
Thui ;.r. 28. 12:30 p.m.. at
the Park Lane Cafeteria, ("oral
Way and 22nd Ave.
New members will be welcomed
by vice president, Mrs. Russell
Winer, who will also report on the
membership party planned for
Wednesday. May 4. Mrs. Belle Ka-
j men will report on current church-
state legislation.
the Women's Division is Mrs Al-
fred A. Rosenl'' -
Ed Sullivan, noted columnist and
master of ceremonies of his well-
known "Ed Sullivan Show"' will
nt the awards
Mrs Hi -nan. in addition
to b*

it in
Alsi

ilier, Mrs, Frost, Mrs Ray-
N Hi as, Mrs Paul Hellman,
Mrs. Lazarus S. Heyman, Mrs. Sam-
uel A Kassover, Mrs Joseph I.
Lubin, Mrs William Maidman.
Mrs. Albert Parker. Mrs. Benjamin
Shapiro. Mrs. Samuel Sp ct Mrs
ried I llmann, Mrs Samuel
Zahn.
From Miami Beach i Mrs. Jacob
Mazer, and from Hollywood Is Mrs
Nathan J. Sonnenblick.
$**~ML.
Just for the
health of it!
How rejuvenated .
after a visit.
Discover for yourself wh)
of our guests keep cor
again and again *<-i i
**+.
"K

1?
EVERY I

%: loi il
r.KS. lAWRtHC! S'l'/tRMAS
Will MM
too*. Mr-Ci
fc- Nwrvll ,--
PHONE FL I
or writ; for rates and

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HELP
A-l EMPLOYMENT
Ph. FR 9-8401
Sales Management Career
National Company, $600 Mo. plus
commission. Aptitude test, train-
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Box 2973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
Louis and August
Beauty Salons Supreme
We Comb the Beach .
And Coral Cables
LOUIS & AUGUST BEAUTY
SALONS SUPREME
"Whore f o Coll"
1020 Lincoln Rd., MB 538-3366
907 Normandy Dr., MB 864 2211
236 Valencia Ave., CO 445-2651
ATTENTION!
Jewish Home for the Aged
THRIFT SHOP
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
"FURNITJRE"-"APPUANCES''
"CL0THING"-'MEWElRY," etc.
"All Items Tax Deductible"
CALL 696-2101
HOUSEKEEPER
LIVE in or out. Elderly Couple.
N. MIAMI BEACH Call FR 1-7631
Little Audrey's POODLES
All Colors 1 Sizes $50 and up
PAYMENT PLAN
FREE DELIVERY 271-5376
FOR STATE SENATOR...I LIKE
MAURICE
3LCT
MARLENE STONE
11880 SW 63rd Ave.
H ~U'W FF
Hi CAN DO A40R_ FOR FLORIDA'S FUTURE!
UI5Ti 17 P0,tot *ov
Lchayicz I
Sanka Coffee tastes as good as
or better than your usual coffee.
And it's 97%caffcin free.
So, drink it, enjoy itin good health.
It's 100% real coffee, too.
Only the caffein has been removed.
And caffein adds no flavor to any cup of coffee.
Comes instant and ground.
Another line product of General Foods.
CERTIFIED KOSHER-PARVE


April 22. 126G
f*Jkwiislf' fiorfdtt&fi
Page S-8
'a Women's League Branch Confab
^^
:. lOii.S SUSSMAN
',ner Novel
Se Revicv/sd
r>urc ." b; lai
II

. | |
i
| thi h
i n. Id
iSCll
iring the 12 30 p
i
the I
IVu in, confer-
vice i
nan, a: m in ced that Mrs. I
Sn :>m ;, v ..! i o ii s|
consultant
Mrs Su ismi n is a pa i president
of National Women's League, hav-i
Asthma Institute
To instaSI Officers
[nstalia'ion of new officers of
the Greater Miami (hapter of
Children's Asthma Research Insti-
tute and Hospital in Denver will
bo hold at it- annual donor lunch-
eon on Monday The event will be
h -Id Bl Hi Algiers Hotel begin-
at noon
.... VV 11 am Epstein, Instal
I oman of the year,
will v elcome into the presidenc;
phen Contos. Mrs Sam
Die fson .. II be installed as lice
sident.
Judge Fclk Runs
r Circuit Judge
.i : I ;e Jack A. Falk, a candidate
Cor Circuil Coi rt, said that if
lected h would make wide use
of pre-trial settlement procedures
to help save the litigants money
e I up trials.
Judge Falk is a magna cum laude
graduate from high school and
L'niversit) of Miami law school
lie was appointed a St,He Work-
men p nsation Commissioner
I Dade < out tj by former Go\
illins In II
In 1! bei 'i his perform-
ance as a commis ioner, he wa
the i 'riminal I ourt
i ollins, and i It i ted to a
oi n
Falk ..- handli ovei
nov
of h's i
In 1964, he '
one of the outstandi
out g men in the United state i bj
the Jayci
'
I
: if the Li
tra\elh ,1 ou liout the 1 i
and ( ai
At I n e, the Matilde
Sch i hti r Ri sidence Hall pi iji I
lor women students at the Teach-
er' ir titul '.i the Jewish The-
ological Seminary of America was
activated.
Tuesday evening, May 3, the
le ati will attend an installa-
tion banquet. Mrs. Arthur J.
Brown, presently serving as a
branch vice president, will be in-
stalled as Florida Branch presi-
deet. Mrs. Brown is a member of
Gathering at the Mar. 16 Keynote Donor luncheon of Temple
Israel Sisterhood in the Deauville Hotel are (left to right)
Mrs. Georgeanna Rosenberg, decorations chairman; Mrs.
George Graham, poster chairman; and Mrs. Julius Rosenberg,
chairman of awards. Mrs. Morris Lansburgh was chairman
of the luncheon, and Mrs. Morris E. Greene is president. Dr.
Joseph R. Narot. spiritual leader of Temple Israel, was a
guest of honor. ^____
Reducing Swedish Therapeutic Massage
Electric Cabiret Bath Air Conditioned
MODERN MASSAGE
John Ceiruti, R. M.
H-tmc and Outside Calls by Appointment
9822 N. E. 2nd AVENUE PHONE 758-6508
Beth M ishi Congregation in North
Miami.
Also to be install id are \ ice
presidents, Mrs. Aai in I
St. Pel Mrs
Ma.x
. .
I
i id
1 Horn, .-. 11 Mrs Law i
Wulkan, Temple Or Hoi VI
Corresponding secretary, Mrs.
Irving Furman, Beth Tor ah
gregation, North Miami Beach;
recording secretary. Mrs. Harry
Hau-sman, B'nai Raphael. North
Miami; treasurer. Mrs. Stanley
Stein, Beth Torah Congregation.
North Miami Beach.
Mrs. Harold Reinhard. presently
serving as branch president, and
a member of Beth David Synago-
gue, Miami, will become immed-
iate past president.
i:\ Heads
rida ?\ *s
i ...
Ic
I
27 an
A mem I '.
Miami, h wil
bj pa
'omei Wa Kit
ami Mi s. ant. mei
of Pythian Temples in the Grea
Miami area.
A drill team, comprised Ol 24
sisters from the 5th District, w.i
participate in the ceremonies.
Also on the agenda will be
port on the Florida Heart A
ation. state-wide project of the
Pythian Sisters of Florida.
HAVE
SOME
SOON!
WHIPPED TO HEAVENLY SMOOTHNESS
KRAFT WHIPPED
CREAM CHEESES
SPREAD LIKE A
CHARM-EVEN ON
MATZOS-EVEN WHEN
REFRIGERATOR COLD!
with taste-teasing chives!
R DELICIOUSLY FRESH FLAVORS

What treats to serve your family and guests! Kraft Whipped
Cream Cheeses spread like a charm, even when very cold. And the
different flavors create big excitement for bagels, sandwiches, party
dips and snacks. Look for them in Kraft's handy, reusable, alumi-
num bowls.
0*
l0/ CERTI
KOSHER
by RibD.S
I S Reichman
" /and
' CNAK^S^ 1 M Charloo
NOW IN YOUR GROCER'S DAIRY CASE


Page 6-B
* Jenist Fforidltor
Friday, April 22,
1966
<^rbeitt people and f^laces...
IF I'D KNOV WERE CO.VING
rs baked
i .
re Mrs Alex-
i I
^ orl Mrs. 3 1 >ui Mrs Jj nan.
Mrs. loseph Michat I Jer-
Mrs Phil Wengrow, and M -
:; -
JJST HOW LONG IS A
BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION?
Whin Lillian Bernstein wenl to her beauty
on her birthday, Paula (Mrs, A!i Hoffman
had been there first, waiting with everyone in
shop to drink a toast, eat the goodies and
- .. "Happy Birthday.'" Then on to the Jordan
Marsb Tea Room where Lillian's daughter. Dodo
Irs. Samuel) Falick, surprised her with a birth-
ake. relatives and her sister. Isabelle Magnet.
i Brighton. Mass At the monthly meeting of
the Massachusetts club of Greater Miami in
K Sea Isle Hotel there was another birthday
cake. Among those from Massachusetts now
Miami are Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ente.
Samuel Goldstein. Mr. and Mrs. John Jacobs, and
I r, and Mrs. Harry Young A whole week of
parties, dinner-, presents and calories!
FLEASE COME TO MY PARTY
Bet'y Fineyold had a luncheon in the Dean
\ lie Hotel. It was a most happy party because
I etty had had a winter of serious illness: so that
she was glad to be able to gather her friends
avound her. Cheerful yellow flowers and an ador-
able Gleaning Tree of orange Teflon cleaners

the. Amo
i. Mrs B
. Mrs Rose Kushne'r,
on Bernheim. Mildren
Gidney assisted her mother in thi nests
seated ;.t the card tables. But sister I arolyn Mrs.
Manueli Luck was home in bed with the flu.
HE WANTED TO
Dr. Simon R. Blatteis had a desire to reach
the age of ninety. He did. Dr. Blatteis had been
chief of Brooklyn Hospital for 50 years before
he retired and moved to Miami Beach. It was
only a year or so ago that he stopped driving
his car. His sister-in-law. Ann Anchel, who has
been an angel in disguise to him ever since he
lost his wife (her sister), was at his birthday party
With the whole Anchel clan. Dr. Blatteis' daugh-
ter. Mrs Edward Werner, and his son. Victor
Blatteis. and their families came from Brooklyn
to have this important birthday celebration for
him. About 20 of the immediate family gathered
round to eat. drink and be merry" on the doctors
90th birthday.
AN AFTERNOON OF CARDS
Tiny playing cards dangling from flower trees
served as centerpieces at the tables for ten in
the Encore Room of the Dupont Plaza Hotel when
Mrs. James Chapman and Mrs. Sidney Manton
were co-hostesses at luncheon. Mrs. Sam Bernian
offered a song of "thanks"" to the charming hos-
tesses. Following a delicious lunch topped with
luscious ice cream cake, cards were the order of
the day Among party guests were Mrs Raymond
Rubin (Edna Chapman's mother). Mrs. Harry Barr.
Mrs. William Levenson. Mrs. Paul Allen. Mrs.
Sam Schiff. Mrs. Morris Friedman and Mrs. Jules
Schoen.
Frances Lehman
Rep. Weissenborn Vows Dade State University Bill
Rep Lee Weissenborn. a candi
date for the State Senate. District
17. >aid that he will introduce a
bill in the 1907 session of the leg-
islature to establish a state uni-
versitj in Dade County.
"I hi- plan for the establishment
ol i state university would allow
lents ol Miami-Dade Junior
College and other .junior college
ates to continue their studies
without leaving this area. He
points out that many of the 17.000
students of Miami Dade Junior
ge will not have the oppor-
y t( P mplete their education
sponsored
university is located in Dade
County.
At the next regular session of
the Florida legislature. Weissen-
born said he will ask that facilities,
"even on a temporary" basis, be set
up here in 1967 to insure the com
plete education of the many thou-
sands of young Dade Countians
who have expressed the desire to
finish their college education at
home. Man) of these students have
pointed out that only by living at
can they afford to go to
college "
Rep. Weissenborn has been a
leader in the field of education.
his supporters assert. During his
Michael A. Golan Presents
A Celebration tor ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY
Starring
IN
PERSON
GEORGE
service in the legislature, they say.
he has introduced many bills
which have improved education in
Dade County. Among the bills, one
will provide S270.000 in scholar-
ship money for Miami-Dade Junior
College, and another will allow
Dade County to implement free
kindergartens.
In making the announcement.
Weissenborn said, "We must plan
now for future educational facil-
ities in this area which have long
been neglected because of rural
domination of the legislature by
the "pork choppers This dom-
ination by the small county forces
ha.s led to the largest county in
the state being left without a tour-
year state sponsored university."
JESSEL
World"* Greotcsf Story Teller-Toojfmosler of rh. US-
THE GEULA GILL TRIO
Dynamic, International Sinrini Star
BERNIE BERN'S
Ai*ricn.Je*ish Comeoian
THE NEGEV TROUBADORS
Authentic, doting Israel, and Yanamta Dancars
BERNARD MARKS Produced and Directed by
A His Orche jtra MICHAEL A. GOLAN
MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM
SAT. APR. 30 ft MON. MAY 2 at 1:30 P.M.
SI ATS AT BOX OFFICE A BY MAIL
TO 01011 AY Mail pi..,. ,i. ., a-eiife*. number e< ticket! ana1 aha
make check payable la 51.,. Theatrical Interariiei. lac. Suite 7-1. a07
liacela '* Miami Beech, facleie IBM cMrBMlaV temaea' .-..I... far
return ef ticket..
BICIS tl-M-tS-te Tex lad. "
Sen. Wayne Morse, of Oregon, approves the handiwork of c
student at the Bessie Gotsfeld Children's Village, Kfar Batya
in Raanana, during his recent visit to Israel. The Senator, who
was the 1965 recipient of the "American-Israel Friendship
Award" of the Mizrachi Women's Organization of America
pledged to visit the project in his speech accepting the award
and did. He cited the vocational training work he saw as
"true education for freedom."
Mizrachi Will
Take Note of
Youth Aliyah
To celebrate 18 years of prog-
ress since Israel's establishment
and Youth Aliyah work in Israel, a
gala brunch will be held Apr. 25
by all local chapters of Mizrachi
Women's Organization of America.
The I.ombardy Hotel will be the
scene of the social event sched-
uled to include an Israel Capsule"
Fashion Show by Burdine s. Israeli
music will be featured by Muriel
Ram. noted soloist.
The arrangements committee in-
clude Mesdames M. Ackelsburg.
H. Kolko. M. Brafman. J. Rosen-
stein. J. Weissberg, L Robinson.
I. Herman. T. Sakowitz. S April.
If. Newberger, M. Click. R. Laufer.
S Meyers. I. Wessel. and reserva-
tions are being made through the
individual chapters.
All proceeds without deducation
will go toward the continuation of
the work among the children in
Mizrachi Women's schools and
children's villages in Israel, stat
Mrs Allied Stone, coordinator for
Florida
Steinberg is Gvest Speaker
First meeting of the Tifereth
Israel Sisterhood for 1966-67 will
be held on Monday. 8:3(1 p m., ai
the Temple Auditorium Paul Stein-
berg, candidate for state legisla-
ture, will show slides and speak or
""Israel Today As Seen Through
the Eyes of a Young Man
Spring Dinner
Set by Hospital
A spring festival dinner fcatur
ing entertainment, cards, and
prizes will be offered bj the Miami
Chapter of the National Children's
Cardiac Hospital on Sunday, .\la>
1. at 6 p.m.
The catered dinner will be held
in the hospital cafe- 175 XV.
12th Ave.
All proceeds will he us<
underwrite the expense; >: the
indigent children.
health care, said Mrs Si
\itz. publicity cha n Irs. A
iw i- in chai gi ol I'serva
tions.
* ou TTa/J>c/t
ROCKING CJCHAIR THEATR
Oa Ufa St.
e 8 tletke We*
e Cellan Arteat
UTMillvtKWK
1 (BreW Cam***?)
ee-244!
Dessert Luncheon
For Freedom BBW
Freedom Chapter. B'nai B'rith
Women, was to hold its regular
, meeting and dessert luncheon on
Thursday noon in the Cafe Fran-
cais dining room of Harbor House
South.
Mrs. Bernard Austin, program
chairman, was to introduce Jerry
Cannon, psychologist and writer,
who was to speak.on -Why Are
You and What Are You in Rela-
tion to Others'"
Chapter president is Mrs How
ard Dutkin. Mrs. Harry Lipsitz
was to be in charge of reservations.
Chapter members recentlv hon-
ored are Mrs. Samuel Abrams,
membership vice president, who
was presented with a trophv bv
the Council of B'nai B rith Women,
for the years largest number of
new members: and Mrs. Nathan
H. Levy, counselor, cited for "out-
standing work" for the Hebrew
Home for the Aged in Washington,
D.C.
How does a motion picture about
hot pastrami sandwiches, 24 worthless clocks, kite-fly-
ing, Statue of Liberty, a girl with a "good-bye" problem,
and a one-in-a-million guy by the name of Murray Burns
win 4 Academy Award nominations
including
BEST PICTURE OF THE YEAR?
i
Academy
Award
Winner
Beat
Supporting-
Actor
MARTIN
BALSAM
"S^
Because fay M in [eve with it.
and Sooner or
later you will M
SUN BENT A CAB
NEW DODGES
Automatic, Power Steering
Air-Conditioned Car
9 Passenger Station Wagom
Wk. + 6c mi.
Including liability Insunnce
Pickup & Delivery Service
301 23rd St., MB.
PHONE 532-5502
Women's League
Has Meeting
An original poem by Leah Udell,
and songs bj Mrs, Rose Dellerson.
were to highlight the regular meet-
ing of the Miami Beach Chapter of
Women's League for Israel on
Thursday.
Old and new members were to
receive a welcome at the meeting's
site, the home of Dr. and Mrs.
Morrrs Schor. 4720 Alton Rd., an-
nounced Mrs. Fay Tupler. chapter
president.
H
v r hw/i

HARRELL INC
r
r .

'-.'
V-

They also
fell in love with
MARTIN BALSAM
HERB GARDNER
DON WALKER
]*$. 1 Barbara


Fnday. April 22, 1966
vJewisfi n Page 7-E
Socialite
Continued from Page 1-B
I Goodman, G. Saltman and R.
-IMM -
Mrs. Ann Elmer, who became
he bride of Phil Cantor on
Wednesday, feted by her many
riends several days before the
mptlals at a luncheon in the
tainebleau Newly weds
low on a wedding trip to Israel.
Anyone inclined to make a
cry bad pun could say that
Richard Brodsky is following in
us dad's "food-steps" Enter-
ng Florida State in September.
son of Herb (Black Angus) Brod-
sky. has elected to major in Mo-
rel and Restaurant Administra-
rion.
*
The magic words slic used to
finish the sentence, "I would like
ii visit the Holy Land because
. ." won a trip to Israel for Miss
Sharon Gross, Miami Beach ele-
nentary school teacher Quite
a feat considering that there were
Friendship Month
To Spark Theme
Of Production
Gov. Ilaydon Hums, as special
n! honor, will official);
- orida >rael Fi iendship
h in Miami ach Irom the
Bi Auditorium stage dur-
Vpr. so pei torn ance of
i A. Golan's Israel Inde-
icndence Day production starring
.i el.
"I was in four wars in Israel,"
said the 40-year-old Golan, who
iose to the rank of commander
in the Israeli Army. "In 1942, I
served with the Jewish Brigade,
attached to the British Army in
Europe and Egypt."
During World War II. Golan re-
. ir ol K ;; George \'i
Star of Italy medal ,
lined the Hagannah
s in the Israel undi rground
I! 18 it' ".; i und d in the
Libi ration thai year.
All .. ars and b
. I
tin the troops. Act
st taste of the tin
six, and sang in the choir,
ared with Cantors Rosenblatt
Quartin, among othei ,"
the ex-army man.
When I joined my family here
n 1959, I didn't know a word of
English, but was determined to
pursue my dream of being a pro-
ducer. I got a night job driving a
milk truck from Brooklyn to the
Catskills. In the day. I worked for
an electrician to learn the lan-
guage.
"Then I started making plans. I
traveled to Europe and Mexico
City to make the necessary connec-
tions for future productions." The
lirst break was four albums: "Sing
Along With Israel." "The Jewish
Heart," "Tour the World with the
Dolphins" and "Liturgical Master-
pieces with Cantor Malavsky."
"Then on May 1, 1963, I pro-
duced my first concert in Car-
negie Hall and after that, I really
had show business in my blood."
On the Apr. 30 bill here with
(ieorgc Jesscl, Golan will have the
ternational songstress Geula Gill,
the Negev Troubadors, an authen-
tic Yemenite dance troup making
their American debut, and Bernie
Berns, a young American-Jewish
comedian.

v\f Isabel \^j
over 5,000 entries iii the contest
.....I b< Bi Harbor Theater
and El Al Airlines .
Award winning painting in the
Blue Dome by Royna Younger-
man. shown recently at the Mir-
ell Gallery, purchased by archi-
tect Alfred Browning Parker, the
third work by the local artist
which he has acquired Cur-
rently, Mrs. Youngerman has five
drawings in a Boston exhibition,
and is represented in the Coconut
Grove Playhouse Gallery.
The entire last week of March
required for the birthday cakes,
endless cards, wires, flowers,
gifts and festivities extending
good wishes to Mrs. Sadye
Schoen. 75 NW 120th St.. marking
her 90th natal day on the 24th.
. The gala week started with
a luncheon by Beth Moshe Sister-
hood where she was presented
with a Menorah pin On
Thursday, the octogenarian was
feled at a luncheon and card
party hosted by Mrs. Shirley
rove
Worthman, and on Friday even-
ing, al the Beth Moshe Oni
Shabbat, she cut another birth la)
lake.
A catered buffet on Sunday in
the home of son Morton Schoen
was co-hosted by second son Si"-
n<>v and daughter Mrs. George
Shimm Occasion served a. a
grand family reunion for many
relatives v. ho hadn't been togeth
er for some years Among
the 35 party guests were grand-
son, Kenneth Shimm. of New-
York City; daughter Mrs. Regina
Miller. Stamford. Conn.; and
many nieces and nephews, includ-
ing Sidney, Bernard, and Mr.
and Mrs. Norman Rich, of Clear-
water. Fla. Among localites,
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Friedman,
Mr. and Mrs. A. Robert Schoen,
Mrs. Mildred Brown. Mrs. Mae
Grossman and Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ris Hertz Son Dclmar Schoen
of Stamford, one of those unable
to attend.
tO ^E
Lk<3 afpr


H J H A
1^9
fe- ~t!Kfl Bit HI fl

Beach BB Council
Elects Officers
Mrs. Robert Litl was unanimous-
ly elected president of Miami
Beach Council, B'nai B'rith Women.
Others elected at a meeting last
week were ways and mean-, vice
president, Mrs. Flora Sinick; mem-
ship vice president, Mrs. John
Benjamin.
. i isurer, Mrs. Frances Dree
co responding secretary, Mrs.
Jack Cohen; recording sec
.".ii- George Ginsberg; and coun-
selor, Mrs. Max Kern.
Visiting with Mrs. Jennie Grossinger (center) cue Jerry Zeltzer
and his singer wife, known professionally as Aileen Frances.
Mrs. Grossinger gave Mrs. Zeltzer her professional start three
summers ago when Aileen sang at Grossinger's in Ferndale.
N.Y., site of the beginnina of many a world-famed star who
were among Mrs. Grossinger's initial proteges. A second
congratulation will shortly be in order. The Zellzers are expect-
ing a visit from the stork.
Zionist Council Celebrates Israel's Thai'
Anniversary at Gala Concert Gn Sunday
GtULA GILL
Mrs. Pepper
installs New Slate
Florida Women's Division of the
National Parkinson Foundation
Its a i n u a 1 installation
and membership luncheon in the
Deauville Hotel on Saturday al
p.m.
Mrs. Claude Pepper, chairman
Of the Women's Division of the
Foundation, inducted the new
Officers, and Mrs. Edith Monot
gave the invocation.
Entertainment featured Mrs.
Henry Balaban in vocal selections,
and a "Great Society Review" pre-
sented by the Miami Springs Jun-
ior Women's Club.
Luncheon chairman was Mrs.
Carrie Zinner.
Temp!* Party
For Bra Tuesday Noon
Mrs. Harry Simonhoff is chair-
in the annual Temple Israel Sis-
ti'i hood luncheon to be held on
Tuesdaj noon, in the Wolfson
Auditorium. The afternoon will in-
a games party and a cake
sale.
Proceeds from the affair are
earmarked for the Sisterhood
Braille Fund, used for the group's
local work with braille and re-
cordings for the blind.
In addition to its regular annual
donation to the National Braille
Fund Temple Israel Sisterhood is
sending a special contribution this
year, for which it will be cited in
a national publication honoring
donors to the fund.
Reservations for the luncheon
may be made at the temple office
or with Mrs. Simonhoff.
\ i elehration in honor ol ael's
;,: h. anniversi u c
ii> the Soul
cil on Sunda; A| 21
cram will begin at 8 p m in .Miami
Beach Auditorium
Entertainment ill include Nico
and Nora Feldman
known singers. Among thei
pcarances, the appeared
on the Ed Sullh an ow.
In-. Mis Hade Junior I 'olle i .....ate pi o
oi music, will add to the
program a repertoire ol h o n
\ io'.'m con Dr. P
ski received hi- doctorate i
in music education al I olumbia
University
The Di h I
'
nd ion s.

Beth Am Election
And Institute Set
Annual congregational mi
of Temple Beth Am will be held
on Monday evening in the soc al
hall, with election of oilers on the
agenda.
The Adult Education Institute
Spring Term, scheduled to meet
on Mondays at 8 p.m., will have
Dr. Herbert M. Baumgard leading
all discussions, according to Dr.
Martin Liebling, institute chair-
man.
4tCHRlSTItT]
^TCears best actressJ&ttMm
Itarliiiij
>
i

MIRACLE! SURF

Mrs. Zeligson
To be Honored
Mrs. Kathy Zeligson will be hon-
ored as "Mother of the Year" by
the Beba Idelson Club of Pioneer
Women on Sunday noon, May 8,
in the Sea Isle Hotel, 3001 Collins
Ave.
Mrs. Michael Gibson, chairman
Of the Mother's Day event, said
that a musical program has been
arranged. All proceeds will go to
the Child Rescue Fund.
OPENING MAY 3-TW0 WEEKS ONLY!
MENASHA SIHGS!
MENASHA DANCES/
i Direct from a Smash
Season on BROADWAY!
A Comedy with Music!
MENASHA SKULNIK
theZULICZAYDA
Also Starring
LOUIS GOSSETT
Music & Lyrics by HAROLD ROME
CocoNirrfiRovE
naviayanla rt Oaila^
* IM IPtCGS Ml.|
\
ACADEMY AWARD
WINNER...
LEE MARVIN
Year's Best Actor
cRt
BALL Oil
I in COLUMBIA COLOR]
EXTRA WINNER OF
2. Academy AwardS
"Ship Of Fools"
I i!T1 i .- i-- i
*V.1-,!-11 ACADEMY
mm =
HI 5-2581
PRICES & PERFORMANCES
Sun Tue. Wed.. Thur. 8.30 P.M. ...
$5 25.4 25. 3 25, 2.25 -*'
Frl. S Sat. 8 30 P.M. $5.75. 4.75, 3.75, 2.75 ^H*
Matinee Wed. & Sat. 2:00 P.M.
$3.75, 2.75,1.7S


T'.-.reS-B
*>Jewl$ti mkriidttor
BRENDA
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Brenda Mrs. Robert) Shapiro has what is commonly
called -the gift of gab." When confronted with the fact
that she is often described as brilliant, she explained that
osesl friends deem that she is articulate: while others
say she is glib. Her saddest recollection of a happy child-
hood in Portland. Me., is when her mother decided that
she should go to dancing school at the age of five. There
she found out the cruel fact that she couldn't skip. For-
tunately whooping cough interrupted the dancing lessons,
and the skipless wonder didn't return to class.
She galloped her way through
elementary school. Converging
from all primary grades at a cen-
tral high school, a roar of "Skip"
went up when Brenda walked
down the auditorium aisle. She
attended Pine Manor Junior Col-
lege and then went to Boston Uni-
versity for a year.
She had met her future hus-
band. Bobby, when he was a fresh-
man at Harvard University Law-
School. She was told that, if she
went out with him. she would meet
a legion of adorable young men.
Xo remark was ever more wrong.
Bobby saw to it that she never
went anywhere "that the boys
were" until they were engaged. .After they were married
and living in Miami. Brenda decided to go to the University
of Miami for her AB degree. Presently, she still has three
courses to complete.
So far, Brenda has had three, as she calls them. "Babv
Sabbaticals." The Biblical Brothers are Daniel. Jonah and
Adam Joseph, who is only six months old. Brenda believes
that she is just borrowing her three boys for 21 years. She
is Ininging them up so that they will be able to stand on
their own two feet, able to cope with even." situation, and
lead a life of their own when they reach the magic age.
The Shapiros want to be a part of this changing world
and help with the changes. Growing up in a small town.
Brenda had parents who set an example in their strong
sense of Judaism and the belief in an inherent right to
participate in building a better community.
Both Brenda and Bobby work together diligently in
American Jewish Committee. Currently. Brenda is chair-
man of education for Committee, as well as working actively
in Panel of Americans. She is South Miami Area chairman
of United Fund and an annual member of the United Fund
of Dade County. She is vice president of education of the
Young Women's Division of Greater Miami Federation.
As campaign chairman for President Lyndon Johnson
in Coral Gables, she can look back on an exciting memorv
thai will always be tops. The Shapiros went to Washington
for the inauguration. They went to everything and met
rybody.
Brenda is able to put the dominant force of her thinking
into words and has the wherewithal to put it across to her
audience. To look at Brenda is to feel the huge drive and
strength that are behind her vivid face.
-
Sfiecad!
3 Royaltone
8X 10 Portraits
Plus 6 MINIATURES
REGULAR
$44.00 VALUE
$25
MONTHS OF APRIL
AND MAY ONLY
426 Arthur Godfrey Road
Coll (of your appointment 532*2351
MASTER OF PHOTOGRAPHY
E2!en Lansburgh Becomes Bride of
Howard Feinberg in Rites on Beach
Ellen Lansburg, daughter of Mr. quod with French reembroidered
and Mrs. Morris Lansburgh, and lace Shorl gloves matched the
Howard .1 Peinberg, son of Mr. ensemble, and she carried one
and Mrs. Albert Peinberg, were Duchess i
married on Saturday, Apr Hi. in wearing Empire gowns of wil-
theDeauville Hotel. low-green, bridal attendants were
The 7 p.m. ceremony, conducted Mrs. Barbara Wolk. matron of
by Rabbi Joseph K. Narot. was honor: bridesmaids. Mrs Lois
performed atop an eight-foot-high Bernkrant. Mrs. Delsie Weiner
duplication of a three-tier pink and Miss Susan KaU
chiffon wedding cake, placed in Best man was Allan Wolk and
front of a huge convex minor in llshers were Leonard Lansburgh
the Napoleon Room, where a re- and Morris Lansburgh Jr., broth
cept.on for 400 guests followed. ers of (ne bri(k, Allcn Fll|k>r Vl(..
On their return from a honey- tor Kasti| Sheffield Wolk and Mur-
moon in Mexico City and Aca- rav Bernkrant
pulco. the couple will live in Mr Lansburgh. father of the
Miami bride, is operator of one of the
The bride graduated from Miami worid-s iargcst resort notel chains
Beach High, attended the Univer- witn eignt hotels jn Miamj Bcach
S'X, u V-aml,' ""/! IS a member and is also president of the Flam-
^uP u Epsllon m Sorority. ing0 Hotei and Casino ,M Veg>8
The bridegroom is also a Miami j^ev
Beaeh High graduate, and attend-
the University of Florida. He re- -
ceived a Bachelor's degree from
the University of Miami, and
Friday. April 22, 19,
Be

AIRS. HOWARD ff'NBfRG
Dr. Harris and
graduated from the Universitv's .
School of Law. He is a member'of Bride in MeXICO
Phi Alpha Delta, legal fraternity. -^ ..
and practices law in Miami. On HonC?y!TSOOn
Morris Lansburgh escorted his .
daughter, who wore a cage gon A Nov\ on a honeymoon trip to
with integral monks hood and AcaPulc long circular train. Entire gown frorm", Ir"n } aC" R,"T and
was of white marquisette, appli- Dur Rob,ert Sch?rff Harns J!," .ex
changed nuptials vows on Satur-
day. Apr. 16
The late evening ceremony, per-
formed by Rabbi Sol Landau, was
held at the Algiers Hotel, and was
followed by a reception in the
hotel's Rubaiyat Room
Parents of the newlyweds are
Mr. and Mis. Edward Rubin. 2010 |H
SW 16th St.. and Mr. and Mrs I
Robert Harris, Sr.. 11091 SW 63rd
For the wedding, the bride
selected a gown of ivory antique
silk and reembroidered aleneon
lace. Styled with a fitted Empire
bodice, and full belle Kabuki
sleeves appliqued in hand-clipped
lace, the floor-length skirt was
edged in lace and a panel-train
| fell from the Empire line. A-
matching lace plateau headpiece
held the boultant veil of pure silk Hi8n- new Mrs :
illusion, and the bridal bouquet ;l'" University of A
was composed of long-stemmed earned a BS degree m
calla lilies. ;,u' l niversity of Mia
Bridal attendant.-, were Mar- .\ lieutenant comma
jorie Helman. matron of honor. [t.S Reserve. Di
Elaine August, Barbara Bale. Vicki i the Universit;
Kravitz. Kornicta. Linda Posl and Ellen a
Swartz | rcm .....
Besl man to the bridegroom was He completed his inl
Ted Dortch, wiih Bill Harris. Alan residency at Jackson
Helman. Dr Leonard Hodges, .-.,;. with two vi
The future bridgegroom is the """A? JfifigF: J*!^ Kahn !
and i,i Bill Silverblatl serving as spccializii
AIRS. ROBERT HUP.F.tS. )R.
MISS BONNIE KRAVITZ
Bonnie Kravitz
Is Bride-to-Be
Mr. and Mrs. Tom
10321 E. Broadview Dr., Ba\ liar
bor Islands, announce the ei
ment of their daughter. Bonnie, to
Joel II. Brown.
son of Mr and Mrs Max Brown
1250 95th St.
Date of the wedding
July 2.
i rs.
A Rraduate
li Senior
.> arni internal
..' les.

; MAKE YOUR WEDDING, BAR HiTZVA, ANY fUUCJIOH
("THE TALK OF THE TOWN' with
IRViNG PSETRACK ORCHESTRA
NO JOB TOO SMALL
JE 8-0204
r
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4
4
4
4
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TOO con be SURE of the BEST at -
Totld's BONDED FRUIT SHIPPER
. GIFTS GOURMET
2164 P0NCI DI LEON Coral Gables Tel. 448 5215
NOW SHIPPING flORIOAS fINEST GIFT EMIT
ORDER NOW FOR HOLIDAYS
EXPERT SHOE REPAIR
While You Wait!
All Work Guaranteed
Weeklv SPECIALS
MIAMI BEACH SHOE SERVICE
1635 JEFFERSON AVE., M.B.
______ Phone: 532-7431
m&
Cleaning Laundry
Storage
1201 20th Street
Miami Beach
JE 8-6104
OPEN 7 AM. 9 PM. Same Day Service Never An Extra Chergt
* <


toy April 22, 1966
"J-en 1st fhrSdHan
Page 9-B
CTATfi ol Israel "Chai" Inde-
-* ndence dinner was held
, evening al the Fontaine-
. Hotel Chairman of the
rps of hosts was Sidney Ansin.
~ Ansin chose a light blue
alpaca gown with crystal
drops encircling her low-
. ooped neckline. Standing next
Arthur M. Schlesinger in the
iving line was Mrs. Anna
renner Meyers in a black satin
ening ensemble made in Hong
Rhinestone buttons trim-
: her jacket, and her over
WAS in iridescent white
ins.
Ralph Spero chose an
nine silk crepe with vcr
al hands of matching colored
It beads. Mrs. l.con Ell's black
crepe was trimmed with jet
ar-drops. Black chantilly lace
merald green satin was the
,, of Mrs Irving Rothman. A
pink chiffon gown was
irn by Mrs. Birdie Mazo. Silver
cd her bodice to the waist.
id she wore a matching chiffon
ile Mrs. Ben Essen's white se-
ned own l'caiiin d scalloped
- of white bugle beads
BLUSH pink satin with hides-
^ cent sequins and crystal cav-
beads was seen on Mrs. Jos-
h Sacks. Mrs. David Ponve was
a muted teal blue chiffon COV-
red with miniature crystal balls.
i ii blue chiffon with silver cav-
ii beads embroidered over the
'.lice wa- the choice of Mrs.
>se Ventura. White and silver
made was Mrs. Fred Somer-
tins selection for the evening.
guests Of honor were
the Anthony Quinns. For the oc-
casion, Mrs Quinn wore a Dior
maternity gown, In royal purple
silk crepe with a ruffled pink
silk stoic. Silver, gold, and em-
erald green were combined in the
striking brocade gown worn by
Mrs Arnold Teichler. Her over
blouse was waistskimming, and
her stole was in a matching
shade of emerald green.
Mrs. Louis Rosenthal's ice lav-
ender satin featured a self-fabric
flower at the decollete plunge of
V neckline. Lipstick red imported
linen was seen on Mrs. A. Uslan-
der in asymetrically-draped pock-
ets over the hips.

THE Leo Martins had just re-
' turned from a cruise, and
the town she chose had been
completed upon their return, fea-
turing a black brocade draped
over one shoulder and sprinkled
with hand embroidered caviar
beads and jet crystals. A white
silk ribbed brocade was the
choice of Mrs. Manuel Yavelow.
A floor-length matching coat
topped her sheath, and emerald
green accessories were her color
accent. Mrs. Harry Simonhoff's
porcelain blue silk featured the
empire waistline. Her royal blue
satin jacket was studded with
bugle beads.
Gold lame embossed on beige
with clusters of burnt orange ca>
uir beads v. as seen on Mrs. Sam
Lachman. Mrs. Maurice Gold-
ring"s emerald green satin fea-
tured controlled fullness in the
skirt Mrs. Lewis Bower's black
sequined gown had the low-
scooped neckline. A blue sequin-
ed gown was Mrs .lac! Kilkind's
choice Diagonal cut inserts of
silk illusion in Hie scooped neck
line was the focal point of Mrs,
Sam Feinstein's black gown
Mis David Levene designed
her gown, She bought the fabric
in Hong Kong and had the black
hue and gold lame cut into the
one-shoulder motif A white em-
bossed brocade with black velvet :
detailing the empire waistline
was the choice of Mrs Jay Hush j
insky Mrs. Edmund Ansin's sand
colored lace had the peter-pan
neckline. Mrs. Leonard Rosen,
who was honored as Woman ol
Valor, Century Trustee of Israel,
chose a pale chartreuse sheer
gown with pink and green em-
broidered spring flowers in an
over-all motif.
Stamp and Coin Show Scheduled
idenl Of this first annual bourse
held by the South Florida Stamp
and Coin Dialers. Inc.
In charge of reservations [or
Friday and Saturday and 10 to 8 tables is Hyman Avramson, Box
Sundav. Leonard Roth i- pres 4321, Normandy Branch. M B.
mp and Coin Show will be
Barcelona Hotel from Apr.
. I.i 1:4
Hours next weekend are 10 t
tfriJJ Cjift JL.J >*MJ k. W./f.f
ARDMORE
STUDIO
ESTABLISHED SINCE 1940
JE1-3415
Spaciolisti In C^OiOA'
i WEDDINGS
BAR MITZVAHS
PORTRAITURE
COMMERCIAL
COPIES
FULL STAFF AT YOuR SERVIC-
738 ARTHUR GODFREY RD.
MIAMI BEACH
I
There "I*** a difference
in flowers try ourttt
BLOSSOM SHOP
1616 Washington Ave. Miami Beach
(Mercantile National Bonk Building)
CALL SYLVIA MILSEN JE 2-3231
FREE DELIVERY ALL GREATER MIAMI
Sisterhood Plans Lwnckeoiv Meeting
Dora stem Sisterhood ol the Is-
raelite Center will hold a meeting
Tuesday, Apr 26, at 8 p.m., in the
Social Hall. 3178 SW 25 St.
The program will be 'Cavalcade
of Music." a short history of Jew
ish music by Rabbi and Mrs. A
L. Drazin. Refreshments will be
sponsored b\ Mrs. Aaron Bellin-
koif.
Sisterhood will welcome Mrs.
Drazin with a luncheon in her
honor Apr. 27 in the Social Hall.
Mrs. Drazin. wife of the Centers
new spiritual leader, is a graduate
of the Chicago Jewish Academy of
the Hebrew Theological College.
She received her BA degree in Ed-
ucation from Roosevelt University.
Drazin has worked as assist
ant librarian at the Hebrew Thco
.; College, and as secretarj
at the High School or Jewish Stud
i, s for the Chicago Board of Jew-
ish Education.
Mrs Esther Richman is chairman
of the luncheon. Ticket chairmen
are Mrs, lla-.id Schwartz and Mrs.
Louis Sonsfcy.
BB Singles Saturday Dance
B'nai B'rith Social Singles will
hold a dance on Saturday. 9 p.m.,
al the Carillon Hotel. Program will
include dancing to a live hand and
i niW r'"*i hnf
This chair is cut
from a family tree.
Contemporary as it looks, this chair has a long line of
ancestors.
It's made in Denmark by craftsmen who pass on their
skills to their sons.
That's why you'll find no nails in this chair, but only per-
fectly fit tongue-in-groove joints and dowels.
Thafs why you'll find no imperfections in the grain and
finish.
That's why the chair will still be sound and handsome
when you're no longer in the shape you once were in.
Modern? Sure it's modern. Designed by internationally
famous Danish designer Hovman Olsen.
But ifs old-fashioned too. Old-fashioned as the pride
some men still have in the things they make beautifully
with their own hands.
This solid teak chair, $65.00 at Jensen and Hansen. The
store that has only real Danish furniture by real Danish
craftsmen.
iUr
isnsen
nrtScn
450 Biltmore Way, Coral Gables Tel. 444-7469/across from Coral
Gables City Hall, open 9 A.M. to 6 P.M. daily. Mon. & Fri. to 9 PM.


Page 10-B
* Jet* is? MrridHciHn
Frida
Earl Sedlick,
Chary! Tyndel!
Betrothal Told
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan S"d!ik. of
Miami, announce the engagement
their son. Earl Sedlik. to Chary
Kaj Ian nter of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert H. Tyndctl. of Raymond.
ish.
The couple met in Seattle.
Wash., where Miss Tyndell attends
the University of Washington
School of Nursing, and Mr. Sedlik
is employed as a computer en-
gineer at Boeing.
Miss Tyndell graduated as Salu-
latorian from Raymond High
School in 1961 and attended Wash-
ington State University, where
she became affiliated with Delta
Gamma Sorority. She is a mem-
ber of Husky Honeys, officia
hostes.-es for the university, and
has been active in several civic or-
ganizations.
Mr. Sedlik graduated from
Miami High School in 1960 and
was recipient of the Silver Knight
..ward in sportsmanship. At Rens-
selaer Polytechnic Union, where
he o b t a i n e,d an engineering
science deaW f n 1964. he ivaa a
nember'nfPhi Sigma Delta, class
pre.-: lent tor thre< years, presi-
dent of nt Union, a mem-
ber of nior hone
..... varsitj
in
:.-
work at Harvard
iber.
I been set,
MISS CHARYL TYNDELL
MR. tARL SEDLKK
Summer Rites For
Barbara Toback
Mrs. Frank Toback, of
5130 Donatello St., Coral Gables,
; nnounce thi men) of their
a Ann, to Arthur
E Mi I ch, ol SI Peti
The bride elect is
ach Junior Co School
of D nd is sei
of the Miami Dental Hj iene
where she
I of Omega Delta Psi,

Tht ,m i
t at the I
his 'i si
Funior Ci and
e Uni-
ity.
le i planning an Aug-
ust Wl
May Graduates
Engaged Here
Mr. and Mrs. David An .'el, of
6060 SW 62nd Place, So Miami.
announce the engagement ol their
iter, Faye Yvette, to Richard
Jeff Geronemus.
Miss Angel graduated from Coral
Gables Senior High and will grad-
uate from Sophie Xewcomb Col-
lege. New Orleans, in May with a
Bachelor of Science degree in psy-
chology. She is a member of Sigma
Delta Tau Sorority.
Mr. Geronemus is the son of Dr.
and Mrs. Saul A. Geronemus, of
825 SE 6th St.. Ft. I-auderdale. He
graduated from Ft. I.auderdale
Senior High and will graduate from
Tulanc University in May with a
Bachelor of Arts in psychology. He
is a member of Zeta Beta Tau
Fraternity.
Nancy Nathan
To be June Bride
Dr. and Mrs. David A. Nathan
of Miami Beach, announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Nancv-
Fricda. to Jack Alan Willncr. son
of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Willncr. of
\ > Miami.
Mi" Nathan k a graduate of
Beach High and attended
Miami-Dade Junior College.
VI Iner is a graduate ol
li Beach Huh. attended
Miai Junior College and
the t niversity of Miami. He is
i vice president of A .1. Window
A .'une 2."> wi planned.
Y. April 22,1966
Report, Mi^
At AJC Meeting
Mrs. Anna K. White, vice nr
dent and program ch
Louise Wise ( I
A'omen's Division
.sh Congress, announces J
open luncheon mei ,' "n
Fred Gold, class., JgJ
accompanied at the piano hv v .
Utal, will be held ', T
Apr 28, 11:30 a.m., ,"'',;'
Carlo Hotel. lonle
Chairing the meeting will ^
Mrs Ruth Albuquerque. preide,
and hostess will be Mrs. ,,
iownsend. wn
Mrs. Eva Blum, chairman of the
Commission on Law and Social Ac
tion. will give a review of tne b
est legislation relating to church"
state, and a report on fund-raitta.
activities will be given hv Ifaf
Frances Herder, fund-raising vie,
president. b lce
MISS BARSSR". TOBACK
Trip to Israel
For Phil Cantors
A mid-afternoon wedding on
Wednesday. Apr. 20. at the Four
Freedoms House, united the for-
mer Mrs. Anne Eimer and Phil
Cantor, of Paterson. N. J.
Rabbi Berel Aronowitz officiates
at the ceremony which was follow-
ed by a dinner party at the Mor-
ton Towers Restaurant.
On their return from a wedding
trip to Israel, the couple will live
at 100 Lincoln Rd.
'.^.dependence
Program Apr. 27
Golds Meir Chapter of Pioneei
Wo in will hold a meeting Wed-
Apr. 2". 1 p.m., at the
m Federal Building, 1234
Washington Ave.
Mrs. Abraham Seltzer, president
of the chapter. I following
the business meeting, there will
be a program in ob ervance of Is-
rael Independence
..ram will feature Mrs I i;> PPie' Social Hall,
hting 18candles in honor >' Mi B r,w Streit
of Israel's birthdaj and Mrs Rose conducted the meeting,
lacobson In ,"""" '" [sra : Independence
in Hebn h, accompan- i);<>- "'' Michael ai l
i:. \
MISS NANCY NATHAN
Dancers And
Wig Fashions
For Sisterhood
R. gular ii" etin
hood was
of Beth Moshe
held \l
led by Luis Shultz on the mandolin.
Mrs. Nathaniel Soroff, cultural
chairman of the club, will discuss
the significance of "Yom Hoatz-
maut." Chairman of the program
is Mrs. Anna Sorin Bild. cones
Tom Spencer
In Senate Race
Tom Spencer, candidate for
state senator from Disti ; 4:,
stepped up his cami 1 week
throughout the county. \w eui
ly is a member ol
Representatives
nmentin j
Spencer said E
an in< 1 1
to come. Tv 0 I
approprial 0
i. hut the

shorta ol 4.643 i I
we ~iiil have
4.385. Univi
double by 1875 I
higher education si
for the brilliant chil
a\ ailable foi cvei j 1
it or who we
trying it."
Spencer also Si
and better h

our political ro
lived i'> usefti
be n by a
Our SI '
itself more in
In the 1963 and 191 -
the Flo i la Legisla
suppoi tei ted bills
to establish a 11
>
, iri les presi nt d "The Dahlia
-." members of Senior
Young Judea Club of Miami.
circle leaders Mrs. Stanlej Tarn- :;
bor and Mrs Bernard Jackson and s'on. and repeal thi .
circle members acted as host- Tax.
<----- for the evening.
For the final luncheon of the
ponding secretary of the club. So-
cial hour will follow the meeting, ^^"ttie MtehaTuri'lteteM FOfUm He^rS
circles presented a wig fashion
show on Wednesday noon in the
Popiel Social Hall.
Mrs. Tambor and Mrs. Jackson
served as chairmen of the day.
Wt-rii.r Kiihn
MISS CAROL OLESKY
B'nai BVith Holds
Installation Of
Officers Apr. 27
Sunshine Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women will hold its annual lunch-
eon for the installation of officers
UM Students'
Betrothal Told
Pioneers Plan
Programs Here
Englander Speak
"What are the Issues what
, are the Facts?" was presented
before the People Speak Town Hall
Forums on Friday. 8 p.m., In Wash-
ington Federal, 1234 Washington
Ave.
Advance copies of the charter
TO THE
STATE LEGISLATURE
Group 7 Lever 22-C
Luncheon and card party was amendments and bond issues to be-
on Wednesday noon, in the Dunes held by Aviva Chapter of Pio- listed on the two May primary
Motel. neer Women on Monday at Wash- elections were distributed. Ques-
Mrs. Max Kern, president of the '"gton Federal Auditorium. 699 tion period followed.
Miami Beach Council of B'nai NE 167*h St. No. Miami Beach. Speaker was Miami Beach
B'rith Women, said that there will Members and friends invited. Councilman Malvin Englander.
be a guest speaker and profession- Chaim Rose was chairman
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Olesky, of al entertainment. Mrs. Kern will C'UD gave a luncheon in -
Bay Harbor Islands, announce the be installing officer. Chairmen for nonor of ** ad Mrs. M. Grectz
engagement of their daughter, the event are Mrs. Ida Rothenberg man. on Wednesday noon at the Organization jointly will memo-
Carol Sue, to Michael Oritt, son of and Mrs. Jack Dresner. Assisting Ralei>?n Hotel. rialize a recently-deceased mem-
Mrs. Selma Oritt and the late Sam are Mrs. Joseph Samuels, Mrs. 0n Apnl 24- Club and Mizrachi bar, Mrs. Betty Schector.
Oritt, of I.ake View Dr. Mae Wallace, and Mrs. Ix-on Keller.
Miss Olesky is a graduate of officers to be installed are Mrs.
Miami Beach High and is presently Morris Wilson, president; Mrs
enrolled in the School of Educa- Samuel Rabson, coordinating vice
tion at the University of Miami. president: Mrs. Maurice Toback,
The future bridegroom also membership vice president; Mrs.
graduated from Miami Beach High, Helen Roberts, program vice pres-
j attended Tulane University, and ident; Mrs. Bernard Friedman, re-
received a BA degree from the Uni- cording secretary; Mrs. Henry
versity of Miami, where he now Henan, corresponding secretary,
attends the law school. Mrs. Jack Dresner, financial sec-
An August wedding is planned, retary; Mrs. Ben Wainstein, treas-
----------------------_ urer; Mrs. Lillian Cohen, historian;
,, Mrs. Beatrice Wittner, sentinel;
Rabbi Stern on TV Sunday Mrs. Max Goidhoff, guardian; Mrs.
Samuel Brent, social secretary;
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern, spiritual I Mrs. Frank Burg, counsellor,
leader of Jacob C. Cohen Commun- Trustees are Mrs. Thomas Fried
Paid Political a ity Synagogue, will appear on
WLBW-TV, Chan. 10, on Sunday
at 11 a.m., under the auspices of
the Rabbinical Association of
man, Mrs. Jack Goldberg, Mrs.
Florence Bernstein; and elected
board members are Mrs. Milton
Weinberg and Mrs. Morris Bern-
stein.
Best Wishes to the
STATE OF ISRAEL
on its
18th &*tnni
Carl Weinkle
Leo A. Chaikin
WEINKLES LIQUOR
STORES INC.
24 STORES IN Dane AND BROWARD COUNTIES


Friday, April 22. 1966
* If -< IFlTrfrffar>
Page 11-B
Greater Miami Zionist Districts
2- Ss^n^r h^hjers
- > .......I IT VI
,
T.-.ree Miami citizens were honored Sunday night with special
swards for meritorious service by the YM and WHA of Greater
Miami. Presentations were made durinq the anni'al meetinq
end installation of new "Y" officers. Left to riaht are Jack
Srhenkman, Jack Katzman, "Y" President Paul Faske, and
Marshall S. Harris.
Three Miamians Cited bv 'Y'
Three Miamians. Marshall Har-
ris .lack Katzman. and Jack
Schcnkman, received special
awards for meritorious service
the YM and WHA of Greater
Miami on Sunday evening, accord-
in. to an announcement by "V"
lent, Paul Faske.
1 reservations were made during
the annual meeting of the Miami
\ M and WHA w hich included in-
stallation of new officers. Evening
in the main ballroom of the "Y"
began with a 6 p.m. cocktail re-
ception followed by dinner, and
concluded with dancing.
Harris, of 4725 Fine Dr.. is the
senior partner in the law firm of
Harris and Robinson, and a direc-
Miss Goodman
o Head Group
f Hadassah
Goodman Group, Business
rofessional, of the Miami
| Hadassah Chapter, held a
membership party last
i in in Hie Federal Savings, 8th
\\ ashington Ave.
opli Yanich. director. Amer
lewish Congress, was guest
I r.
liss Lillian Goodman, incoming
sident of the group, is past pres-
il the Miami Beach Chapter
Hadassah. and serves on the
.mi of many Jewish organiza-
>n^ in the community. The I. R.
kodman group is named after her
lie brother, who was vice pres-
I if National ZOA and chair-
|an of the South Florida Zionist
buticil.
[Miss l.ibby Fruhling and Miss
["Hlman were chairmen of the
|ening. Mrs. Dianne Affachiner is
-going president.
, tor of the Dade Federal Savings
and Loan Assoc. He is a chairman
| of Key Gifts for the Combined
Jewish Appeal, and a member of
the Jewish Federation Executive
i Committee. Other organizations of
which he serves as an officer or
active participant are the Jewish
Vocational Service, American Jew-
ish Committee, and the Anti-De-
j famation League.
Katzman. 3122 Pinetree Dr., is
I former president of Dumont Elec-
I trieal Corp. He is a member of the
| American Institute of Electric and
I Radio Engineers, and American
Association for the Advancement
of Science. Katzman is on the
i board of directors of the Jewish
j Federation, Bureau of Jewish Edu-
cation, and Temple Emanu-El of
Miami Beach. Mrs. Katzman is on
the board of directors of the "Y."
Schcnkman, 6605 SW 109th St.,
heads a large general contracting
firm in Miami. He is a member of
the board of governors of the Jew
ish Federation, a leader in Temple
Beth Am, Mahai Shrine Miracle
Lodge F. and A M and the Miami
Consistory. He is also an active
worker and leader in the United
Fund campaigns.
Greater Mia of the
Zionist Organiz
will
"Chai" Independi nee s
18th aim
i d .hi Sati rdaj i i
In the La Ri nde i: om i I lie
Fontaii el au Hoi I ai
Albert !'. Os ip. chairman oi the
ZOA President's Council.
one ol the highlights of the eve-
will be a huge 18 branched
(nenorah commemorating the 18
years of Israel's independence, and
38 leading ZOA workers will oart-
icipate in the special candlelight-
ing ceremony when Joseph Amlgo,
a veteran ZOA leader and a noted
philanthropist, will be torch bear-
er.
A second candlelighting cere-
mony has also been planned,
and Joseph E. Jacobson, a con-
tributor to the Kfar Silver Agri-
cultural Training School main-
tained by the ZOA in Ashkelon,
Israel, will be torch-bearer.
Guest speaker will be S. Z.
Abramov, a leading member of
the Israel Knesset and a Tel Aviv
attorney. Abramov is a graduate of
the Herzliah High School in Tel
Aviv and studied at Western Re-
serve University in Cleveland. O..
where he received his law degree.
He has been a member of the Is-
rael Bar for the past 28 years.
For the past six years he has
served as chairman of the Israel
American Friendship League, and
he recently was the Israel delegate
to the Council of Europe in Strass-
bourg.
Installation Dinner Slated
Muscular Dystrophy Society of
South Florida will hold its annual
installation dinner meeting on
Saturday. Apr. 30. 7 p.m.. at the
Skyways Motel. Guest speaker will
be Larry Thompson.
*< v >J 611/1/we i... .j. o-
A'.ako To:nita, mezro-sop-.?nD,
v am of Isi. ill
Yidc'ich, Chassldle and po-
. A 1 of the Musa-
thino Music College of Tokyo,
Mist Tomita h-.s a Ma'^er of
degree fro;n the Univer-
sity of Miami.
She appeared in the 'King and
I," in the operas. "Tosca" and
lotto" spon-ored by the
Miami Opera Guild, and as soloist
in "The Messiah" with the Uni-
.ersity of Miami Orchestra. She
v. ill be accompanied by Esther
Barrett. Larry Blue, noted ac-
cordionist and folk singer, will
also present some Israeli and Yid-
dish songs.
A. Z. ABRAMOV
Another highlight of the eve-
ning will be the announcement by of a new ZOA Israel Hotfsc at 2200
1 tho South Florida Zionist Districts Park Ave.. Miami Bcdch.
Dolphins Coach At Award Dinner
Coach George Wilson, of the
Miami Dolphins, the newest team
in the Professional American Foot-
hall I-eague, will be one of the
guest speakers at the first annual
Athletic Awards Dinner to be held
in the "Y" Ballroom on Sunday,
May 1. Byron Topol, chairman of
the health and physical education
committee, announced this week.
Accompanying Coach Wilson.
who has had a long career as a
player and coach in the pro grid-
iron ranks, will be at least two of
the star players of the Dolphins.
Sonny Hirsch, noted sports-
caster, will be master of cere-
monies for the evening.
Al Tudor, director of health and
physical education, announced
that those who have participated
in the physical education program
will be presented with awards M
the dinner.
Members of the health and phys-
ical education committee, in addi-
tion to Topol. are Dr. Richai'l
Arnold. Richard Brickman. Marvin
Gillman, Allen Goldfin. Milton
Jasper. Al Kornblum. Dr. Henry
Lubow, Howard Marks, Sam Sher-
adsky. Bob Sussn.an, Louis W'echs-
ler, and Martin Yelen.
Wilson Fellowship
Goes to Beachite
Jack Hahib. son of Mr. and Mrs
Ralph Habib, of 7635 Abbott Ave ,
Miami Beach, has become a Wood-
row Wilson Fellow.
Fellows get one academic year
of graduate education with tuition
and fees paid by the Foundation,
a living stipend of $2,000 and al-
lowances for their dependent chil-
dren.
Ilahih's undergraduate college is
Rrandeis University at Walthan,
Mass
'Boss for Day'
On Miami Beach
Plans are presently under way
by the Miami Beach Chamber oi
Commerce to prepare for its an-
nual "Boss lor a Day" program,
Bill Klein, Florida Power and
Light Co., is this year's chairman.
Klein held his planning meeting
and with the aid of Stanley Arkin,
Arkin Construction, and Dave Lap-
ham, Peoples Gas System, they
have tentatively selected Nov. 16
as the big day. Dick Donath, last
year's chairman, was also present
and will act in an advisement ca-
pacity for this year's program.
FOR STATE SENATOR...! LIKE gfc.
MAURICE
DAVID BLUMBERG
8000 Old Cutler Road
COMMUNITY DEVELOPER
HSCANDOMORe. FOR FLORIDA'S FUTURE'
OlST. 17
PO POL "OV
YOUAR
SENSATIONAL
BUY GAS and SAVE
CAR WASH ............................. $1-75
With Purchase of 5 Gals. Gas .............. 1-50
With Purchase of 10 Gals. Gas.............. 1-25
With Purchase of 15 Gals. Gas............~ .99
JET SPRAY WAX ............................50
Open 7 Dayi A Week S 30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
darriaijc Srato (Ear Want*
Decide now to be always SUCCESSFULLY
INDEPENDENT! Put a part of your earnings
in an insured MIAMI BEACH FEDERAL
savings plan and add to it regularly.


T>~~~ i n n
Page 12-B
* rn if fH^rurll"->,!r
ParticipQmts in the annual luncheon of the res-
taurant group of ihe Combined Jewish Appeal
held in the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Board Room include seated (left to right).
Irving .Rubki, Rabbi Leon Kronish, guest
speaker, David Stuzin, coordinator of the res-
taurant group, Herbert Hiller, and Irving Kap-
lan. Standing (left to right) are Jerry Adelman,
Marc Kleines, Ben Cutler, Arthur S. Rosichan,
executive director of Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, Charles Linksman. and Jesse
Weiss. Cutler, Kaplan and Rubin are co-
chairmen of the restaurant group together with
Ed Lassman, Herb Loain and Melvin Weinkle.
8randecs Group
Will HW TWo
Veteran Zionists
Brandeis District of the Z
Organization <>' America will hon
or two veteran workei for I
;ii an 18th anniversary ("Cl
banquet sponsored by the district
next Wednesday, t> p.m., at Michels
Kosher Restaurant.
To be honored are Max Raskin
and Isidore Rifkin for th";r en-
deavor beyond the call of duty "
In honor of the occasion, Mr.
and Mrs William Horace will pre
sent an Israel flag to the district,
Guesl speaker will be Rabbi Eu-
gene I.abovitz. spiritual leader of
Temple Xer Tamid, according to
Isaac Donen, president, and Meyer
SiegeL ot the dinner committee,
'anior Edward Klein will offer a
program of musical numbers
B'way. Musical
Reviewed Here
The Zulu and the Zayde." cur-
rent Broadway musical starring
Me tasha Skulnik, was reviewed by
tabbi Leon Kroni h ori Wednesday
".> ning al Temple Beth Sholom
n from a shoi' -to';. !y Pail
.lacobson. the plaj treats ot Jew-
ish lib m South Africa Assisting
Rabbi Kronish was Leon I n i r
Irama director at Beth Sholom
review, under the auspici -
>t 'he Beth Sholom Festb :il of the
\i-t-. is sponsored by the Temple
Sisterhood, Mrs Seymour Silver-
man, president.
Mis Meyer Eggnat; is chairman
if the festival Mrs Juliu- Ser is
book review series chairman, and
Mr Bernard Weider is in charge
if hospitality
Mew Forte Towers Group
A new group of B'nai B'rith
.u.iicii. formed at Forte Towers
ap 'itmcnts. held i'- first install.!
tion luncheon on Tuesday noon at
the Algiers Hotel.
Itidor* kitixin Max Ratkin
Zeltzer Runs
For Legislature
.i || u. attorney and
civic I i nounced 'hat he is
a candidate for the Florida State
Legislature in Group 13.
Zeltzer is now governor of the
Miami Beach Loyal Order of Moose
No. 1631, an organization of
more than i hi members
Zeltzer is a member of tin- Bis-
cayni itic Club, the i
Chamber of Commerce, the 5
ty .in,l the
Civic League Mr is also active in
the D Club oi '
Beach aim Voters Incoi por
in 1955, Zeltzer served in the
U.S. Arr F > ii ipan.
\ i- >sidi nl of Dade County for
r received h
degree at Wayne State Universitj
i Deti ,'. ai graduated from
the Universitj of Miami Law
School with an LLB degree,
Zeltzer was an active member
In Sigma Alpha Mu Fraternity
while he attended the university.
Zeltzer is a member of the Flor-
ida Bar, the Federal Bar, and was
admitted to practice law before
the Supreme Court of the United
States.
Zeltzer ts married to singer Ail
een Frances She is a graduate of
Miami Dade Junior College, and
attends ihe University of Miami.
Zeltzer platform for the State
Legislature include- "fighting for
education, establishing a four-year
state university in Dade County.
a Mental Health Center in Dade
County, and improved facilities
for all mentally retarded and
physically handicapped children."
Crystal Chapter
Lunch Tuesday
Second annual luncheon of the
Crystal ('hauler of the Asthmatic
Children's Foundation was held
Tui -dav noon at the Fontainebleau
Hotel,
The group honored Albert
Hochberg, president of the Asth
matic Children's Foundtion of
Florida.
Mayors Charles Hall, of Metro-
politan Dade County: Arthur
Sncider, North Miami Beach, and
Lee Howard. Surfside, were among
honored guests.
Marion Colby, Broadway star,
.- on the program. In charge
ol reservations were Mrs. Joseph
Winkelman and Mrs Edward Cow-
en. Mrs Albert Hochberg is pres-
ident of the chapter
Hebrew Univ.
r-riends ts Hear
olinist Field
On M l at 8 p.m.,
n the 1 'he Amer-
, :r. Friend irew Cni-
. ty will lHtil III-
lependence Day with the organ-
.. -Hi's annual s| ii gathering,
according to Jack s. Popick, presi-
dent ol the South Florida Division
of the Frii
Chairman ot the evening will be
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitt, of Tem-
ple Menorah. with the noted violin-
ist, Joan Field, as guest artist.
During a recent visit to Israel,
Miss Field participated fit the de-
diea.ii n ot a chair in musicology
honoring Artur Rubinstein and
performed her own special ar-
rangements of newly-discovered
Jewish musical manuscripts on the
campus of the Hebrew University
in Jerusalem.
Mrs. Philio F. Thau, president
of the Greater Miami Women's
Division of the American
Friends, has announced that five
ycung Miamians planning to at-
tend the Hebrew University
next year will be anior.T honored
guests.
Dm in .i visit last month to the
campus oi tiie university, Popick
, articipated in the board ol jov-
. i nors mi
In keeping with the Independ-
ence Day theme. Popick will re-
port on the accomplishment of Is-
rael's key institution oi highei
education during the past years in
providing* many oi the leader.- of
the Slat-' o. \-- le
'' Maps Camp
For Summer
F.i-'-
Greatei ..
nounced that tl
Greater Mia
uct i
day i
-i to 12
Final Review
Of the Season
The third boo'; review of the
: sea sponsored joints
by the Sisterhood and Parent
iciation of Temple
Emanu-El, will take pi i
Wednesday, io a.m at the Tem
North Branch Auditoi
Dr. Irving Lehrman will review
\ es, l Can." ii> Sammj Davi h
riu- program i- the last in the
-r:i.- ol three book reviews which
have been presented as part of
the adult education program of
the Temple.
Brunch is served at 10 am Res
creations for the final book review
may be made at Temple Emanu-El
office, Mrs Philip Thau and Mrs
Alvin s. Cawn, co-chairmen an-
nounced
Crittenton Home
Has Open House
Florence Crittenton Home of
Dade County held its first an-
nual "Open House and Silvei Tea"
recentlj The event was at the
homes location B909 SW 94th St
Miss Evi lyn Mitchell was chair-
man "; tl
included Mrs. Art -dman,
Mrs v- II an 11 Mrs
John D ii -. ,;
i
The camp si
into tWO loir
daj through Fi
p in The fir '
from June 13
second peiio fro
5. There will be
camp for pi e -
ited to "Y" mei
All camp -i-
groups on their o>
ellll, h til : r0
specialists in
ing, n
ntire pn
the

the
- >nl\ a limite
i

'.

ELECT
GERALD
ZjGW
TO THE
STATE LEGISLATURE
Group 7 Lever 22-C

BB Women
Hold Luncheon
Mrs. David A. Hess, president of
the B'nai B'rith Women of Miami,
has announced that the chapter
held its 14th annual "Woman of
Valor" donor luncheon in the
Napoleon Room of the Deauville
Hotel on Tuesday noon.
"Boscars." B'nai B'rith Oscars
in the form of "Woman of Val-
or" statuettes were presented for
distinguished and outstanding serv-
ice. Gold charms, featuring the
B'nai B'rith Menorah, were also
presented for outstanding fund
raising efforts.
Larry Bluoe. well-known singing
and accordian star, entertained.
Donor chairmen were Mrs. Lil-
lian Brotman and Mrs. Louis Alex-
ander. On the donor committee
were Mesdames Dora Berman.
Hetty Birchansky, Dorothy Ditt-
man. Ethel Lackey, Harry Pato,
an Pearl, Henry Ross and
William Sagman.
Harmony Lodge
Will Sponsor
Trip to Israel
Harmony Lodge, B'nai B'rith, of
North Miami Beach, is sponsoring
a 12-day caravan to Israel from
Miami on Oct. 6. The trip will in-
clude two days in flight and ten
days touring Israel.
Participants will visit Tel Aviv.
Jerusalem. Upper and Lower Gal-
ilee, the Negev and many other
points of interest. There will be
stopovers at noted kibbutz areas.
Some of the points of interest
to be visited are King David's
Tomb, Hebrew University, Nazar
eth, Mt. Carmel, Tiberias, Mount
Zion, and many others
Jerome Neiman is chairman of
the caravan. Members of the com-
mittee are Judge Norman Gold-
stein, Charles Kossovc, Irving
Kaye, Lester Sher, Morty Galen.
Meyer Weiss, Philip Friedman and
Bernard Langberg.
Mrs. Essie Woli is named "Woman oi the Year
Menorah Sisterhood at a donor luncheon of Sisterhood in &.?
Deauville Hotel. Mrs. Wolf is shown being conqictulated by
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader of Temple Mer.
orah, for being cited "for her unflagging and selfless devotio.'
to Sisterhood." Mrs. Wolf, currently serving as finannal seer
tary of Sisteihood, was presented with a silver Bible encruste:
with jewels to mark the occasion.
le^ Judge Jack M.

'Happy Living' Is Theme
t
"Ten Commandments for Happy i
Living" will be the topic of a lec-
ture by Dr. Abraham Wolfson be-j
fore the Spinoza Forum on Thurs-
day, 10 a.m., in the auditorium of
Washington Federal, 1284 Wash
ington Ave, Raphael Burstein is
chairman.
To The District
COURT OF APPEAL
PULL LEVER 3-B


j April 22. 1966
""Jk w/?f KhiriidJaciim
Page 13-B
^a/- Jfylitzvah
'
(-, iwcr J Mol Jan
: Richard, son of Mr. and
: Moldan, will become
vali on Saturday, Apr. 23,
: A lain Yeshurun.
j- in the seventh grade
Jefferson Junior High.
,-orite nibjecl is math, mat-
l his hobbies are surfing
I slot-car racing. He has re-
several awards from the
little League baseball, he plays
iu guitar, and is a member of a
hand.
wing the services. Mr. and
;. klolaan w.il give a reception
i honor of their son. Among
Will be Abraham Moldat-
hky, paternal grandfather, and
Mrs Sadie Weis&ard, maternal
randmother.
: *
Jeff Nadel
son of Mr. and Mrs. Milton
Nadel. will become Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, Apr. 23. at Temple
Jeff is in the seventh grade at
r. Junior High. He is inter-
in stamp-collecting anil slot
. cing.
Mr and Mrs. Nadel will host the
lush following the service.
A reception and dinner in honor
.: Mi, celebrant will be held in
. Du| ont Plaza Hotel.
David Lafferman
aturday morning, Apr. 23.
it; i ah ol Da\ id Edward, son
: ...- Joseph Lafferman.
. un Waterway Dr., w
al ei iple Nei 11
I n Is Na I
mp IB
i n i
\ i :
ic
*
Mark Bryn
son Jean Bryn,
ieridian Ave., and the late
liryn, will be Bar Mitzvah
irdaj morning, Apr. 23 at
i i ill Sholom. He is a stu-
th Sholom Confirmation
Son" Tr.ichman
/km 4
Irnin EeH.'nkoff
Workmen's Circle
De?e^ar2,es To
Nat'l. Conference
Gleiberman, director >>f the
- Circle I. L, Pen :
Schools in Miami, will attend the
national conference of the Work-
men's Circle Educational Depart-
ment on Apr 29 and 30 at Allan
tic City, N.J.
Also attending will be Morris
\aufman and Mrs. Sarah Weiner,
members of the school board and
of Branch 699, Miami.
Conference agenda will include
a panel discussion on the school
curriculum, cultural programs and
their relationship to the Work
men's Circle.
Judge Jacob T. Zukerman, na-
tional president of the Workmen's
Circle, will be keynote speaker for
the conference.
Joseph C. I.andis. of Queens
College in New York City, will be
hear in "Today-Tomorrow of Our
Schools." Hi of. I.andis is a grad-
uate of the Workmen's Circle High
School in New York.
Workmen's Circle, a national
fraternal organization for the
American Jewish family, conducts
a school for children, twice a
week, at the "Y." 8500 SW 8th St-
and three times a week at 1545
SW 3rd St.
Subjects taught are Yiddish, his-
tory, literature and the meanings
of the holidays. The schools arc
affiliated with the Bureau of Jew-
ish Education.
Showing their recent handiwork in the form of a model Seder
table are (left to right) Ronald Berliner. T. R. Beer. Buddy Adler
and Benjamin Gadon, all members of the second grade of
Beth David Religious School.
Beth David MID To Elect Leaders
Flection of Beth David ATID
fall leaders will take place Wednes-
day. 7:30 p.m.. in Room 5 at Beth
David Synagogue.
Officer posts available will be
president, vice president, secre-
tary, and treasurer. An advisor is
also being sought, said Mike
Rechtschaffer. out going president
Late Sabbath worship will con-
tinue into June, it was announced
by Randy Fuhr, religion consultant.
Services are held every Friday.
8:15 p.m., in the Beth David
c hapel.
Irwin Bellinkoff
n. son of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron
nkoff, will be Bar Mitzvah
Saturday morning services
m Apr. 23 at the Israelite Center.
Irandparents of the celebrant are
Mr and Mrs. Israel Bellinkoff. and
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Schores. all of
' anada, who will be here for the
' casion.
Ituin has been a student at the
Israelite Center Religious School
lur the past five years and is a
dm mber of the Youth Group. He
is in the seventh grade at Shenan-
lioah Junior High and plays the
cornet in the school band.
His parents will be hosts at the
Kiddush following services and at
s reception on Saturday evening
' the Royal Hungarian.
+
Roger Baruch
Bar Mitzvah of Roger, son of
lr and Mrs. James J. Baruch, will
i rved during Saturday morn-
services, Apr. 23. at Beth Torah
regation.
i is an honor student in the
i nth grade at John F. Kennedy
DRUM
INSTRUCTION
Now A.ailoblm By
MICKEY SHEEN
America-* Wtll Known
Di ummci Jon FtrcuiiioniH
TEACHER AND COACH TO
SAL MINEO IN
"THE GfNf KRUPA
STORY"
Advances' fr fllliona/l
CALL FOH APPOINTMENT
Wl 9-0004; Wl 9-3100
I and his hobby
-
from
Re! ius Si ol after c i n
pletit five ew
i i lebrant's her, Mrs.
. i ach, and
ruch, of
:lyn, N Y.. will attend the
i
A reception will be held in hon-
or of 'he Bai Mitzvah Saturday
evening at the Beau Rivage Hotel
Brim BalogS
Brian, son of Mr. and Mrs Julien
Balogh. 436 Almcria. Coral Cables.
will become Bar Mitzvah at Beth
David Congregation on Saturday
morning. Apr. 23.
Brian has been attending Beth
David Religious School for the past
six years. He is presently studying
the piano.
Congregational Kiddush in Beth
David Spector Hall will be spon-
sored by his parents.

Sari Teichman
Sari, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Teichman. 6045 Pine Tree
Drive, will become Bas Mitzvah
on Saturday, Apr. 23, at Temple
Emanu-El.
Sari attends seventh grade at
Nautilus Junior High and is in
the honors class in mathematics.
She plays piano and is interested
in baseball.
The celebrant will be honored
at a Kiddush in Sirkin Hall follow-
ing the service, and at a reception
Saturday evening at her home.
Harry Gainsbro. of Houston.
Tex., Sari's grandfather, and Mrs
Celia Teichman. of Miami Beach,
her grandmother, will attend the
event.
Fincher Waging
rgetic Drive

Rep Dick Fincher is waging an
energetic campaign for election to
the state senate, District 47. He i-
basing hi i on his service
during two terms in the House
Head of the Souths lai
Oldsmobile dealership, '
wt one of the organizers of th"
Boulevard National Bank and lias
served as a divisional director for
both the Miami-Dade and Miami
Beach Chambers of Commerce.
Fincher is past president of the
Eaton Foundation of the University
of Miami, a member of the Orange
Bowl Committee and a board mem-
ber of the Heart Association of
Greater Miami
A native of Rochester. NY.
Fincher is a graduate of Cornell
University.
Warsaw Ghetto
Memorial Rites
Guest speaker at the 8 p.m. me-
morial services on Saturday night
at Beth Raphael Congregation.
| marking the 23rd anniversary of
the Warsaw Ghetto uprising, will
I be Joseph Ixvy.
Cantor Sol Breeh. chairman, will
chant the El Molei Rachmin and
other selected prayers.
Survivors of the uprising who
; will participate in the ceremonies
are Arthur Drewich. Mrs. Dora
s. i Iman, Jack Kubel and Mr-
Helen Chaben.
Southern Bell
Plans New
Center in Miami
Southern Bell Telephone Co. will
build its third long distance oper-
ating center in Greater Miami
when it erects an unusual struc-
ture on Coral Way near SW 92nd
Ave.
To be called "Westchester," it
will eventually provide employ-
ment for up to 450 long distance
operators and new console equip-
ment to handle the big increase in
demand for long distance service
here.
L B. Sheffey, vice president in
South Florida for Southern Bell,
said the building will represent j
an investment of about S2.000.000
with S800.000 of this going for the
building itself. When bids were
' opened last week, award of the
contract was made to Frank J.
Rooney. Inc.
The building is of unusual de-
sign because of a center patio
or "atrium" where long distance
operators can go for lunch or
during other off-duty hours. The
patio area adjoins a lounge and
snack bar. There will also be
offices and training rooms in the
| air-conditioned, one-story build-
ing.
Southern Bell will use about five
acres of a ten-acre tract for the
building, and will carefully land-
scape the area. A parking lot for
100 cars is to the rear of the south-
facing building
Sheffey said about 1QD operators
will be assigned to the building
initially when it is ready for sen
ice late this year.



MAURICE
REVITZ
(Extends
C_^ oha ra tulations
to the
STATE OF
ISRAEL
on its
IS tit ^^rnniversar
;v


r>. inn
Pace 14-B
vJewisti ftcridkir
Friday, April 22, 196g
Summer Camp at
Academy Here
Hebrew Academy of Greater Mi-
ami Summer Day Camp is now-
taking registrations for the eight-
week program from June 13 to
Aug. 5.
The camp, at 2400 Pine Tree Dr..
Miami Beach, is open to youngsters
from 4 to 13 years old. The well-
iu I'd camp has a chapel, audi-
torium, science labs, arts am! crafts
music room, dran
plaj round and gym.
Tli camp will l i m. to
I irtatioi
! I p. W-
P..;.
. I

within a
tradit ional en\ ironment "
L. Cherkas, hon-
orary chefctoen c* the Morten Towers Israel "Chai" Anaii-
,-ary Bali, discuss plans for the event which will be held
Saturday evening, Apr. 30, at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Morton Towers Thai1 Anniversary Bail
To Feature Tiddler on Roof in Yiddish
Judge Frederick N. Barad and
Judge Meyer L. Cherkas. serving
as honorary chairmen, head the
committee for the Morton Towers
Israel "Chai" Anniversary Ball, to
:ake place Saturday evening. Apr.
30. at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Serving with them on the com-
mittee are Mrs. Emanuel Mentz,
Morris I. Minov. Mrs. Sam Ruban,
Mrs. Ira Weiner and Mrs. Bennett
Wexler, associate chairmen.
Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El. will
be a special guest of honor and
speaker.
In 1965, under the chairman-
ship of Judge Cherkas, residents
Adult Courses
At Miami High
Miami Senior High Adult Edu-
ion Center, 2450 SW 1st St.,
s now taking registrations for the
16-week trimester which begins on
April 25 Adult- may register in
Room 171 from 2 p.m. to 9:30 pan
Miami Seiner High Adult Euea-
* ion Center is the largest branch
. id iej I lopkins Education
i liter. The average enrollment is
over 3,000. Bach one of the no
achers holds a Rank 3 Florida
Teaching Certificate or higher
The total educational program
includes work toward high school
diplomas. There are 50 different
courses being offered. Classes
meet twice weekly from 7 to 10
p.m.. but typewriting and office-
machine classes are also available
from 4:15 to 6:15 p.m.
of Morton Towers set a pattern
for other high-rise apartments in
Miami, as well as other commun-
ities, with their highly success-
ful dinner for Israel Bonds.
Arrangements have been com-
pleted for the presentation at the
dinner of a program featuring Jan
and Lillian Bart in the Yiddish
production of "Fiddler on the
Roof-
Members of the committee of
hosts include:
The Mpiwni, and Meodamen: Barbara
All mun. .!'<> I'll Amiiro, Iul8 Balda,
Fr.il.ri. k X. Rorntl, Samut-l Beer, llr-
i.....i lie lured*, Adolfo 11. richer. Hy-
nun W. Berkman, i*arl Bernnteln,
VVIIItani BornMeln, llachel Boaem, Irv-
ing Brandt, Herman Itraun, Hell Brea-
low, Norman r. '. Harold S. (Kaplan,
Abraham Checkman, Meyer I.. Cher-
kaa, .1 i.li ll Cohen, Mhp>- 8. Cohen,
Satul Cooper, Samuel Daviit, Albert A.
Dorn, ueon Eber, Abe Edi In un,
Charh-H i:i.!>:. n. Murray Faeher,
John r'eher, Max Ftnlkoff, Vb
1 .i nk Pi i. in, A un larfhikel,
i,-i.- Ci lb, Mil i i : kman.
Sam (Sol It
i loldin, Xal in Coldnm Ruth, r
1''.....hnan, I. Q dmau, I
l larr I .Milan Haul i la Hereof,
i Kelt.
I '.a id A Kb In, Ioul> Ko n
-
I. Ku'.
1 It r'Miin liUKt-
'."' n, -Moiris ManlM-
. Mai y Mai 111' k Mai -
Mai
1. All: 1*| |
"....- "
:. i j
Sldne) I..i mom), I: '.
i n-h i I in Row nblatt,
tin ii. Sam ii. I
M. Rubin, Samuel Rudenlierif, Jacob
- St-hapim
William Sohelbere, William s.
Adolfo Schwelier, Harr>' Smolensk)
All xandi s. i...... \i... Soloxko, Har-
ry .1. Rons, t ij.vld M. Sti in, .1 iron
Stein, Belli SleinberK. Ruth K. Stein-
r, Eva .- Inhnrdt, i ai I. Tohey,
Beanie Ti.-.s, Iwaar L'nterman, Jack
Crow, Ira Weln nih J Wi Ian
lennetl Wexler. .\l-ri- Vounx, Harrj
JNF Leader
Talks in Miami
Mendel M. Fisher, world Zi
leader and architect builder of the
Jewish National Fund, -poke be-
fore the congregations of several
synagogues in Miami this week. He
emphasized "the new important
work of the Jewish National Fund
in redeeming the wilderness and
wasteland of Israel."
He noted that "the responsibil-
ities turned over to the Jewish Na-
tional Fund in Israel in land re-
demption are greater than ever
before.
"When you find the solution to
equal the distribution of the land,
when you abolish land exploita-
tion, when you have an idealistic
approach to land redemption, then
you have social peace and social
progress,' he said.
Fisher spoke about the Me Ami
project, and said that "one day it
will be one of the flourishing set-
tlements in Israel."
Beach Lodge
Slates Speakers
Weekly meetings of the Miami
Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge will re-
sume Tuesday noon at the DiLidO
Hotel, Chairman Gershon Miller
announces the schedule of
ers:
Apr. 26, Sanford M. Swerdlin
State AIM. chairman and B'nai
B'rith worker; Apr, 3, Rabbi Dai id
Lehrfield, Knesseth Israel Congre-
gation.
Maj 10. Gerald Schwartz, past
president, Miami Beach B'nai
B'rith Lodge; .May 17. Samuel Pas-
coe, president. Miami Beach Lodge.
Dr. Abraham Wolfson is news
caster. Weekly committee consists
of Gershon Miller, chairman: Irv-
ing Schatzman, co-chairman: Sam-
uel Pascoe, president of the lodge.
Mt
Because oi his "outstanding efforts expended in favor ci i
plcyment of the handicapped of South Florida," Alex Gordon
Dade Couniy Commissioner, is awarded the public recognition
of District Grand Lodge No. 5, B'nai B'rith. for his greet pc-r- \
soncl efforts expended to create employment opportunities
for the handicapped." With Gordon are Leo Axlrod, president
of the V/crld Commission on Employment of the Handicapped,
standing in for B'nai B'rith District Chairman William G.
Thompson, and Claude L. Eichel, president of Sholem Lodce.
Taft Candidate
For State House
A businessman and educator.
Jerome Taft is a candidate for
State House, Group 19
At present serving as councilman
for West Miami. Taft. 40. is a erad-
uate of the University of Miami.
Taft earned a Master's degree from
that institution and has clone 2rad-
uate work at Columbia University,
San Diego State College, the Uni-
versity of Pittsburgh and the Uni-
versity of Alabama.
He is a former counselor, teach-
er and coordinator of the dropout
program at West Miami Junior
Iliuh School, Southwest Senior*^
High School. Biscaync Elementary
and Kinloch Park Junior High
School.
lie i< also a ci tied -chool
psychologist and instructor at
Miami Dade Junior College. At
present, he is a spi
and measurements I
tion Unit "t the Dj
Is in v. hich i
valuates and ass
ects under the El and
Scconti.i: j Ed
An 18-year resi
County, Taft i- .i
an of World War II n
the father of three i
Taft participated in the Little
White House Conieivi. Ed
cation and is a recipii
National Freedom- Foundation
Award at Vallej 1
Taft holds membership in num-
erous professional, civic,
and fraternal group- Hi
served as Sunday Scl
counselor and principal I
past ii! years
feitl
ns
SI
l-v
ews
lin-
ers
Igh
ii
IV
uxl
rest
rt.i
ea
can
Re
en-
fyi
ac
all
a
ih'i
cs
re I
uxi
e
mc
M
Jason Robards stars with Bar-
bara Karris in "A Thousand
Clowns," recipient of fcur
Academy Award nomina-
tions, new showing at the
Bay Harbor Rocking Chair
Theatre, en SSth St. and
Broad Causeway. Also fea-
tured is Martin Balsam, who
won the Academy Award
this week for Best Supporting
Actor of the Year.
Optometrists to
Install Officers
South Dade Optometrist who
was selected as one of the "Out-
standing Young Men in America"
in 1965 will be installed as pres-
ident of the I'ade County Optom-
etric Association on May 7 at the
Carillon Hotel.
Dr. George A Pena, of Home-
stead, was elected unanimously
this week to head up the profes
sional organization for 1966-67,
succeeding Dr. Macy Sezzin. He is
a Fellow of the American Academy
of Optometry.
other officers elected include
president-elect Dr Carmelo I-o-
Paro; firs! vice president, Dr. Leon-
ard Margolis; second vice pres-
ident. Dr. LeRoy Diamond: third
vies president. Dr. Harry Taylor;
secretary. Dr. Frank Pcarce: treas-
urer. Dr. Leonard Cherdack: and
sergeant at arms, Dr. Marshall
Gardner.
Directors elected are Dr. Fred
erick Bergman. Dr. Thomas Cole,
and Dr. Stephen Morris.
?
"Premier of Rapture," a benefit for Variety
Children's Hospital, was sponsored by
Alpha Omega Dental Auxiliary on Wednes-
day, 8:30 p.m., at the Parkway Theatre. Pro-
ceeds will be used to eguip a dental operating
room at the hospital. Works of art by dentists
and their wives were a part of the ceremony.
Shown discussing the event are (left to right)
Mrs. William Silver, publicity chairman; pres-
ident, Mrs. Morton Rosenbluth; Mrs. Eliot Gor-
don, art chairman; and Mrs. Peter Rubelman,
fund-raising chairman. In charge of tickets is
fund-raising chairman. In charge of tickets
was Mrs. Morton Reiss.
Synagogue Election Meeting
Jacob C. Cohen, founder-pres-
ident of the Jacob C. Cohen Com-
munity Synagogue, announces that
a general membership meeting and
election of officers will be held on
Wednesday evening in the syna-
gogue.
Jewish Teens
Visit Churches
On Mar. 30, the F
Church of Coral G
guest speakers Gar) I
Simon. Stanley Stl il
Zinner, members
Judea confirmation i --
The 10th graders, studying
special area of Judaism dl 8 J"
past year, are complet"
project by visiting chinch groups
and explaining Judaism
On Mar. 21. the Riviei
terian Church was visited b I
Mandell, Morgan Rood, Alan <-
kin and Alan Yesner I
ing the groups were
people. Rabbi Morris A WPP*
spiritual leader of Tempi" Judea.
Dr. Howard I. Segal ol '>"
Judea. and David Hecht. a memoei
of the confirmation class.
On Apr. 3. Gary Babler. Mte
Deakter, Jan Bernstein and uic J
Schwartz were guest spf
St. Stephens Episcopal inurcn


Iriday. April 22, 1966
vJcwist) Moraa/fa/n
Iunday Breakfast
tt Beth Sholom
Monthly breakfast meeting of
If'mpk' Beth Sholom Brotherhood
i slated for Sunday, 10:30 a.m.,!
(he temple auditorium, accord-
to* to an announcement by Jack
I. Shapiro, president.
Featured speaker will be radio
,.u. commentator Lee Vogcl,
hose subject will be "The Dan-
ers of the Extreme Left and
jghl
Citizenship Award
|WV Auxiliary
Department of Florida Ladies'
uxiliary, Jewish War Veterans,
Resented the Good Citizenship
.ward at its annual Friendship
"ea on Sunday. 1:30 p.m. at the
feauville Hotel.
Recipient of the 1966 Good Cit-
ensliip Award was Mrs. George
JJfc'vnnei Valentine, of Miami,
5ach, who is active in community
alth and welfare agencies. She
a past president of the St. Jos-
ih's Catholic Women's Club,
resident of the Tri-Community.
Ircle m the Florence Crittendon
nine, hoard member of the Junior
uxiliary of the Jewish Home for
i, \ ed, and life trustee of the
merican Society of Technion.
Mrs. Max Kern was chairman of
ed chairmen included Mrs.
Page 15-B
23rd Memorial of
Warsaw Uprising
The United Warsaw Ghetto Me-
morial Committee of Greater Mi
ami set Tuesday. 8 p.m., at the
Jewish Cultural Center, 492 Lenox
Ave., for the 23rd annual com
memoration of the Warsaw Ghetto
uprising.
Guest speakers on the program
were Rabbi Morton Malavsky, of
Temple Beth Sholem, and Louis
Biali, cultural and civic leader
Samuel I.eibowitz presided.
The Jewish Folk Chorus, under
the direction of Barnett Breeskin,
presented a group of Ghetto songs.
Cantor Yacob Ben Ari chanted the
El Molei Rachmim, and Mordecai
Yardeini offered appropriate reci-
tations, j
At the Southeastern premiere oi the fi'm, brew Academy; Dr. Elton Gissendanner, hon-
"Cast a Giant Shadow," at the Coral Gables orary sponsor of the Jewish War Veterans Col.
Theatre sponsored by the Col. David "Mickey" David "Mickey" Marcus Post 746; Harry Alan
Marcus Post 746 of the Jewish War Veterans. Sanders, executive director of Rassco Israel
Left to right are Ainslee Ferdie, commander of Corp.; Daniel Neal Heller, former national com-
the Jewish War Veterans, State of Florida; mander of the Jewish War Veterans of U.S.A.
Rabbi Alexander Gross, principal of the He-
Forte Towers
Unit Will Close
Forte Towers Women's Social
iop rman, Department of Club is holding its last affair of
i dent, Mrs. Arthur Lee, 'he season at 12727 Biscayne
own, and Mrs. Edward Blvd., on Monday, at 12:30 p.m.
as In charge of res- Luncheon will feature seafood
Smorgasbord, with rules of Kash-
ruth observed.
Entertainment will be pro'
by Dorei n Stuart, a< c
a I the audience in
and song
Chairman ol the function is
Mrs, Pauline Platt.
HASVfY KRAMER
lefferson Nafl.
lames Kramer
Vefferson National Bank
Beach announced the
Dade Invites OAS
To Quarter Here
Officials of the Organization of
American States was this week in-
vited by the Miami-Dade County
Chamber of Commerce to visit
'lade County and inspect possible
sites for their headquarters.
George A. Simon, president of
the Chamber's International Af- \
fairs Council, extended the invita-
tion to OAS Secretary General Don
.lose Mora on behalf of the local
organization.
Legislation has been introduced
by Congressmen Dante Fascell and
Claude Pepper to permit the OAS
to select a site outside the District
of Columbia.
Thes have offered 125 acres for
Brotherhood Has
Sunday Breakfast
Brotherhood of Temple Beth Am
' will sponsor a congregational
breakfast on Sunday, 10 a.m.. in
! the Youth Lounge of the Temple
I Guest speaker for the event is
| Shirley Green, local artist, whose
topic will be 'I Know What I Like."
Macey Sehaffer, newly elected
president of the group, said that
Cantor Michael Kyrr will offer a
program of vocal selections.
Sehaffer also announced that
Ben Clein is in charge of reserva-
tions for the week end retreat Api
29 to May 1. at the Flamil
Lodge Pro am i bein g spot sored
by the Southeast Federation ol
Temple Brothei hoods.
LEGAL NOTICE
A scene from "La Boheme," the Opera Guild's forthcoming
production of the popular Puccini work, shows (left to right)
tenor Joseph Papa (Rodolfo) and baritone Patrick Matthews
(Schaunard) ready to commit mayhem against bass Marx
Faber, who portrays Benoit, an unwelcome landlord. Faber
is presenting baritone Daniel Green (Marcello) with a long-
overdue rent bill. The fervid tale of struggling young artists in
Paris will be sung in English and presented one time only,
Sunday afternoon, at Dade County Auditorium, starting at 2:30
p.m., as part of the Opera Guild of Greater Miami's Dade
Family Opera Series.
IN THE COUNTY JMOPF'S COURT
r I ROBATE
i
NOT I.
riON
IN
I
TEH >
i [Ihj nl '
R-lll 1
i r
appri val Kli ': au.i fur
-
Admlnl
nbovi i 13th day
of April, 'I g
TIIKI.MA MITi'llKI.I,
HARRY Ri >SS, ESq
Att >rnej
91.1 A In ( Building
Miami, Clorlda
I 22
Postal Clerks Set 50th Installation
Local 172, United Federation of Also on the program was Phil
OAS "without cost at the interama I Postal Clerks. AFL-CIO, held its Dooley, national vice president, of
. tract. Golden Anniversary installation of Atlanta.
Simon said
'Miami is the most officers at a retirement party in
anfer advantageous location for the vari- the Starlight Room of the Biscayne Florida Federation of Postal Clerks
[a member of its a
Ik i
dvisory board, ous OAS conferences inasmuch a- Terrace Hotel, on Saturdaj
Steven nieffenwierth. president,
lorida Federation of Postal
of St. Petersburg, attended.
or is a registered repre-
it has tin' lust airline son ice in [ncoming President is My Cho-
with 11. Eientz & Co.. in the western hemisphere, serving ,i0CL;; executive vice president, music was furnished by Sal Ronei
In Road Mall Office. He both Latin America and all major Stanley (iold; financial secretary, and orchestra.
ng-time resident of the U.S. cities, with the greatest nurn- Martin Bomse; vice president mem- i charge of reservations was
I BCh area. ber of daily flights to and from hership. Maurice Fauer; vice pres- sj(an Gold, general chairman.
I is well known for his Central and South America, as well. ictent publicity. Mrs. Fred Gale;__________________
He activities. His election in- as the Caribbean. treasurer, Herman Kngel; record-'
the number on the Ad-j Chamber president is Fred H. in(, secretary. Mike Bourke: legis lUon(J0/;n Orchestra Luncheon
I Billups. ______lative representative, Art Nielsen:
----------------------- hospital plan representative. Reu- Anen A. Dworkis, president of
'lit fi\ ben Levine; editor of the "Clerk's tne Greater Miami Mandolin Or-
Mail," Hank Greenberg. I chestra, announced this week that
E. C. "Roy" Hallbeck, national the 50-player organization held a
president of the United Federa- luncheon for members and friends
tion of Postal Clerks, of Washing-. Friday noon at Chandlers Res
ton DC, was guest speaker. taurant. 220-21st St., Miami Beach.
lory board to seven.

NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Cf THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OP
FLOBIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 66C 4120
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
VICTl iR H M.I.IA.M HART,
I
CARRIE VIRQIXIA HART.
I lefi ii I
T( I i' iKRl K VIR I1XI.X II VRT,
ItESII >KN( i: I'NKXi IWX.
V'lRtiixiA ii \RT,
ire hei it n Hill ( Com-
plaint for Divorce lion been filed

serv< i i of your Ai .'.
Inn lo ilie I'.111 of CVmplaim
Trudv I nwrence entertained and LEONARD J.
rruaj i.awrcntc enuiuiincci. anci KAlJt ,, M1.
" ami. Floi
Inal A n w< r or IMt-adiiiK Ii
of (lie i' 'Ircuil I "oil -i
. JTih .I:.> of M ij 1966.
If j "',i fall I., tl" .". jn.I:meal
fault \\ ii! !" taken again
the relief demanded In the BUI ol

Thin notice Khali be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THK .1 BVt ISH l-"l.i >i:tl HAN,
DONE AND ORDERED nl Miami,
Florida, tlii.- 19th day "f April, A.D,
1966.
E. B. LBATHI3RMAN, Clerk,
Clrcull Court. Dade County. Florida
(Real) Bj '' I" ''nl'KI.AMi
l>eut> ". i.
I.Ki INARD l K AI.ISII.
Attoi I., i for Plaintiff
i 22-2$ :, 6-11

Oi
i t h a r I e s
DUCKOR. Kati
Sl i led Api
III,"
>ov Rosencweig, Cuban Hebrew Circle; Rabbi Sherwin
Young Israel of North Miami; Rabbi Berl Wein, Beth
tcel, and Rabbi David Lehifield, Knesseth Israel Congrega-
te all members of the Orthodox RabbimcaL Council of'
hater Miami, are shown repossessing all "chometz" sold
pore Passover. Jewish law requires that all leavened prod-
u*t be disposed of before the Po ;' "The
Rabbinical Council here? constituted a formal court.
Resenting over 2,000 families to dispose of the "chonwte"
Ibehali oi tlte congregations of the four synagogues.
at ri m: Bind
. IT Rlvei side.
ROSENBERG. Nathan .-.. 62, of l900
m: I nil Ave died Apr. IT. Rlvei -
SCHwVARTZ. \\ -'- SW
rdon.
FEFFER. I1' William, 80, of
Collins V.' Rlvei
JACKSON. Cellu Mora
.i
I.-
JOHNSON.
. ,i,..l Apr. IB.
WIENER. '
, in I
GORDON. 'if 4121 Inili-in
k im died Apr M !
Grossman. Mrs Raj B0, of ISS0
.1, if, : son Vvi iii.-.i Apr IS Rlver-
WILBURNE. lussli 74, of
Blvd .
BRAND. Harry, 65, ol 1625 H Shall-
mar & x t. Rlv-
i
BOOKSPAN, Kath
\vv 'ii*d '. pr M Ni .'
JACOWITZ.

POLLACK. !
SCHWARTi

BAIN
-
WINKUER.

OEDTSCH 13 SU
iTiih si ited
3ILUERMAN, I I
I A|ir III I
ilMON. LOU '
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 695C7-A iBLANTON)
In RE an
SAMI 'El. STERX
11, .
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All i "n illiort A Pel sons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
lulred
rr in.w
>!AMI'EI, ST 1 N I

i
I In Sect
|
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J imitt ttrrrfnr
DELICIOUS LEAN
Corned
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S**c 4C'li
:~ z*\ i- ~zi -. -.. -.-.-. ;.*':
: :? i:
FtESHLY SMOKED
Nova Scotia
Lox
S immted Szl~-m

SAVE 40: LB Szru-zL'u*. C* +**-. r.z^r.

\
FOOD
FAIR
CHUBS
89
HERRING
-
29
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FRANKS
KNOCKS
-
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C -'.' i '--". '-' EC
PIUS 100
xtia
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OLEO
MARGARINE
39

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ve^:-A'.-: C-EE. STAMPS
Of S2 C* MC'E
0* A"-.' ZrrS
M i
SOUR HALF
& HALF
~
Hit (dU s*- fa*+m
3 excellent tctuo** U *&* L OUAUTY FOODS X tOW PRICES EVERY DAY
3. FREE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS WITH EVERY PURCHASE


srael Marks Eighteenth Anniversary
Jewish Floridian ^^S
New Progress Planned
Miami, Florida, Friday, April 22, 1966
Section C

*
<

,*-*
rTrnr-rr:

2 >
-



-*mm
ISRAEL SHOWS HER STRENGTH AT INDEPENDENCE DAY PARADE
FROM THE FIRST DAY OF INDEPENDENCE
Calendar of Major Events
INDEPENDENCE: Israel
proclaims independence, repels
Vrab assault. (1948)
UNITED NATIONS: Israel
accepted as full-fledged Member
ol United Nations. Armistice
i ements negotiated and
'igned, under UN auspices, be-
tween Israel and four Arab
countries Egypt. Jordan. Syr-
ia and Lebanon fixing Israel's
present borders. (1949)
IMMIGRATION from Arab
countries (particularly Yemen
Iraq) brings hundreds of
[thousands of destitute Jews to
Is ael, receiving their citizenship
U.
Tiberias %\
Noioreth*
Lydda ,
,*
Rehovot
*
Seersheba
lit
Soe Sober
>Jtruiiem
automatically upon arrival under
the Law of Return. (1950)
EDUCATION: State Educa-
tion Law (1953) establishes uni-
fied schools system, providing for
Public State Schools and. within
same general framework. Relig-
ious State Schools, to meet re-
quirements of all sections of the
community. Plans now call for
gradual extension of free com-
pulsory schooling beyond cur-
current age bracket of 5-14.
INTEGRATION of Israels
many newcomers of varied ori-
gins in social and economic fabric
of State becomes Israel s major
domestic challenge. Turning-
point in this absorption effort
comes with adoption of Lachish
Plan |1954) a regional settle-
ment plan based on realization
thai integration, to be effective,
musl be accomplished in sl
and thai group id< ntilics cannot
and should not be arbitrarily
destroy) d.
oil struck tor first tim<
Heletz, in northern Nege\ '1955.;
. than 4i producing wells
sunk since then, with total out-
p lO dale. Of over 8 million
barrels Israel's petroleum pro-
duction i'.ra cover.-, about 10 per
cent oi her domestic require-
ments.
EILAT, Israel's Red -Sea port,
opened to maritime traffic to
and from East Africa and Far
Bast as result of Sinai Campaign
(.1956), which lifted 8-year-old
Egyptian blockade of Gulf of
Akaba. Campaign also put virtual
end to Egyptian raids across Is-
rael's southwestern border.
COOPERATION: Israel
launches comprehensive program
of international cooperation
(1957) with other developing
countries in Asia and Africa, later
spreading also to Latin America.
Program has grown steadily, now
involves some H.!0 Israelis serving
in 60 countries, while more than
2.000 foreign students (mostly
from Africa) annually take part
in study courses of various kinds
in Israel
LAND RECLAMATION:
Drainage of Lake Hula and 15.000
acres of malaria-breeding swamp-
land completed (1957). Thus,
some 100 million cubic meters
of water that used to evaporate
annually in this region are put
to use, instead, to fructify and
irrigate thousands of new farm-
ing units. Jewish National Fund,
which initiated Hula drainage
scheme, also engages in gigantic
task of reforesting Israel's de-
nuded and eroded hillsides. So
far. 75 million trees have been
planted throughout country.
BIBLE QUIZ: First World
Bible Contest (1958) in Jerusalem
evokes nationwide enthusiasm
another manifestation of keen
and widespread interest of Is-
raelis of all shades of belief and
opinion, and in all walks of life,
in Israel's spiritual and histor-
Continoed on Page 2-C
Israel's ever-multiplying links
of friendship with the nations of
the world were given frequent
recognition and emphasis in the
course of the eighteenth year
after her reestablishment as an
independent state.
As the year came to an end.
Israel could point to the official
relations with 79 different coun-
tries through 95 permanent rep-
resentatives: 77 on the diplo-
matic and 18 on the consular
level. Israel was also represented
in 15 other countries by non-
resident ambassadors, and in six
more by honorary or non-resident
consuls.
A member of the United Na-
tions since 1949, Israel values the
importance of the world organiza-
tion as an instrument for main-
taining world peace. Towards this
end. Israel has continued to take
an active part in the work of the
UN at its various levels and to
contribute to its financial sup
port. In addition to regular bud-
get payments. Israel contributes
its proportionate share to the
UN peacekeeping machinery and
technical assistance programs.
Israel representatives have served
on a number of Specialized Agen-
cies and bodies such as UNESCO,
UNICEF, UNCTAD, FAO, WHO
and others and. in some of these,
has held executive positions.
Blueprint for Peace
Israel's leaders have not ceased
to reiterate the nation's call to
the Arab countries of the Middle
East to embark on the path of
peace and coexistence a call
that has gone forth from every
one of her Governments since
the restoration of independence
and her spokesmen have
noted with hopeful interest ev-
ery slightest indication of a pos-
sible breach in the wall of hos-
tility and belligerence around
her. At the same time, in view
of open threats by the Arabs to
wipe Israel off the map whenever
they consider the time ripe. Is-
rael made known her determina-
tion to maintain her defensive
and deterrent strength, which,
over the years, has effectively
discouraged her enemies from
putting their threats into prac-
tice
Prime Minister l.evi Eshkol,
speaking before the Knesset on
Ma\ 1". 1965, outlined Israel's
PRIME MINISTER ESHKOL
permanent peace
blueprint for peace, based on re-
spect for the independence. 50'
ereign and territorial Integrity
of all the States in the area.'' He
delineated the economic and so-
cial benefts that would flow from
a permanent peace settlement.
Israel's readiness for uncondi-
tional peace negotiations also
was reiterated by the new For-
eign Minister (then Deputy
Prime Minister), Mr. Abba Eban,
during the year.
Israel took careful heed of the
statements made by President
Habib Bourguiba of Tunisia dur-
ing the past year on the need to
settle the Israel-Arab conflict by
peaceful means. The very fact
that one of the most distinguish-
ed Arab leaders had expressed
support for understanding in-
stead of war was considered -is-
nificant.
Arab Moderation
In a survey of national affairs
delivered on the presentation of
his new Cabinet to the Kri......I
on January 12. 19(if!. Prune Min-
ister Eshkol said:
"In so far as there exist in the
Arab world tendencies even
it weak and hcMtanl towards
moderate and positive thinking
about Israel Arab n latioi
Continued on Page 2-C
SHRINE OF THE BOOK SITE OF THE DEAD SEA SCROLLS AT JERUSALEM


T>~~.-. inn
J^/' Calendar Shows
The Major Events
- :
-
i .
MAM-KOOMM
-
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-
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-

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--
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iJVV ESHXCC
PC'S =:.. .
.....

. -
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-
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-
-
hat:; : i-
-

-.- H
BEt.AJl.taG AT ElAT OH TVic *0 5EA
onaratulalions
U t/ic
STATE OF ISRAEL
en its
loth ^/"tnni'-ersaru
-
. Sea
. ...
I
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..
ra
ISRAEL HOSEJA*
_.-.::. -" Ma-
wan K Art Ga
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wtu~ par



.
Israel Mark? 'Chai' Anniversary
Cow+mu** '-r 4
1-C
Charles (hareowskv
onaratniaiions
u f/i*
STATE OF ISRAEL
lOtlt ^Atnniveri
an
Ofcer and 1
Jjade Federal
/aw NGS omi loa* ASSOCATION 0/ A1
: -je i*st ::' i
Aj :.-. aaarver Jt.-
*ol jeser-ed. "the anaWcc? :iat
u procLa--=e today is oppaaec '-- peao* aad.
exJaaaaai It feds expresnoa.
ia ;ie *cc-3__i'-:- ---.reaajia
ua a -.>r to a ciaaa a--. dM
opportune oft *"e
therefore mimaau to eorjt
- tarj A
ite ::' land
urtee :.-. -.-.-
ean
8- j- s--s 5*-l
-. :
;
TV .
ins of **
ter for *Ae Adraacemt
Peace ax tte Hebrew :..
in JeTmsJe=. vita Presjder.-
Lyndon B Joensoc mmfUgmtat
in the ~. -f the pr
:*dicatioe cerfTaany
a: Independence Mo
Belatwad wtk Fraace em
acd to ':-. ;:_i. Preaidert
Shaaar if brad eite&.i*
; r.o Getjera: ie
is* Israel, of vhica ^e F:
leader hope* te anal k-rjeif ..-
the future B- Ifn Golda Meu'
aad Mr. .\boa Eta.-, the former
aad preseat Fmmpt Mb
.-:i--r- ;.:.^: tsata U ?ir-
aj reeei
Ban : ..:-. tad voaor Cab-
BKt r--'>srs i.- acfj i.. :_. lead-
en rf inn parties !r top-level
jaapan was express*
the rvjat of all
anas for their defease. so loc^
as a weapoas buaidup in the area
Relataotu with the USSR ra-
~a,ne4 termalij earrect. acd, a*
her :
M.-i 54e_- -e :i \.

-. i3iprse thee H*:-^: "t
fair. 1'SSSTs sssf -
i : -. :;tz
(car lean l
: : f reace T5e -
Jewry coacaased '.: V i
taai'1:* of we ": krarj
Li Varu: : *
..-i.*.-tif:*.i ~/ aiv: ic:a".c tha
taxes
------- -. :
---..- : :
I t May 13 1
J
Ita
adaa
it Saoabi
:i. *e; ;: ~ -:- i aa
.... |g
- :'
The --cL-i^.
endaace :<:;
:aptta. :: v -
J3"J
n- Maaf
-
State of Israel
^t if*
IS tit J$i rill Jay
MAY ISRAEL DROSf E3 A^fC
DEVELOP eONTINUe TO
GROW IN THE SAME 5TR Z:
AS IN THE PAST .
A TH 3C: S hftF
Jennie
Grossinger


I Fridcy. April 22. 1966
*JmM noridiaw
Page 3-C
The Passing of Leading Personalities
Tl
lead-
lisioi
annh
i, h
wife
.ll'lll'
the
i
VI
to
fl I
I
I
fl
si
, 25th anniversary of the
Zcc\ .labotin.sky, Zionist
and founder of the Re-
Movement, and the first
sary ot the reinterment
< mains and those of his
ianna on Mount rlerzl in
ii, was marked in July by
eiling of a joint monu-
their memory.
:7th Independence Anni-
was marked this year on
-v iiti a certain departure
evious practice. Celebra-
ed in Jerusalem on the
e holiday with the cere-
Mount Herzl, which was
bj a military tattoo in
ru Universitj Stadium
em The next morning
; ional display of military
'a;i~ put on bj the Israel
TEEV JABOTINSKY
Defense Forces at the central
parade in Tel Aviv. More than
half a million spectators watched
the procession of men, vehicles,
armor, artillery, and aircraft of
all kinds, symbol of the nation's
defensive and deterrent power.
Obituary
The passing away on July 7,
1965 of Moshe Shared, chairman
of the Jewish Agencj Executive,
first Foreign Minister of Israel
and a former Premier, at the
age of 70, plunged the country
into sorrow He was one ol the
outstanding lenders ot the Jewish
people, and an outstanding pio-
neer and policy maker of the Is-
rael labor movement. Brilliant
writer and accomplished journal
ist, he was at his ease iii Hebrew.
Yiddish, Arabic, English, French,
German, Russian and Turkish. He
was a Freeman of the cities ol
Jerusalem and Tel Aviv.
Moshe Sharett (formerly Slur
toki was horn in the Ukraine in
1894, coming to Palestine as a
hoy with his family. Une of the
first pupils at the Herzliya Gym
nasium in Tel Aviv, he studied
law In Constantinople, and then
joined the Turkish Army in
World War I as an interpreter.
with officer's rank. After the
war he was active in the Zion-
ist and labor movements, and en-
gaged in journalism. He came to
the fore in 1931 on his appoint-
ment as head of the Jewish Agen-
cy's Political Department.
In this capacity, it fell to his
lot to conduct the daily struggle
with the British Mandatory au-
thorities on the basic problems
of immigration and security, and
Election Brought A
New Party Alignment
lections to the Knesset,
the mi -t important event on the
borne ccne in 1965, were the
to a series of significant
i | nients in the country's
political' life on the eve of its
18th anniversary.
Map;,, the Israel l.abor Party,
he country's largest political
signed an agreement on
laj lt< with Achdul Ila'avoda to
e Alignment lor the Unity
els Workers under the
erthip of Levi Eshkol. A
I Mapai members, led by
1 Ben-Qurion, former I'rem-
' i bi ke away and set up Rafi.
I Workers' List.
Apr 2ti the Herat Move-
mi,- and tile Liberal Party join
''' ;i rm the Herut-Liber&l Bloc
but others mainly
members of the Progres-
rty refused to go along
nth this merger, and established
he li.dependent Liberal Party,
hen was also a split in the
Communist Party, part of which
(mainly the Arab members) broke
away as the New Communist List.
New Appointments
Joseph Almogi. the Minister of
Development and Housing, and
Shimon Peres. Deputy Minister
of Defense, resigned their posts
on May 20: both were among the
supporters of Ben-Gurion. On
May 23. Hayirn Zadok was ap-
pointed Minister of Commerce
and Industry and of Develop-
ment, and on the following day,
Zvi Dinstein became special ad-
visor to the Minister of Defense
On May 30 Moshe i armel. of
Achdut Ha'a\oda. was appointed
Minister of Transport to succeed
the late Israel Bar-Yehuda.
The Fifth Knesset held its last
session in July, with the comple-
tion of its statutory four-year
term, during which it had passed
Continued on Page 4-C
4
PORTOFINO
SENDS GREETINGS TO
ALL HIS FRIENDS
on the Observance of the
18th ANNIVERSARY
Of The
STATE OF ISRAEL
Anniversary Greetings from
Henry Gherman. General Agent
And Associates
John Haneoek MJie Insuranee
1190 N. Miami Beach Blvd.
North Miami Beach
Phone 947-3461
MOSHE SHARETT
to stand watch over the vital in-
terests of the Zionist movement
and of the Vishuv. the self reliant
Jewish community in the home-
land. After the war. during the
bitter campaign against the Brit-
ish, he was interned with other
leaders in the I.atrun detention
camp for four months.
Moshe Sharett played a central
part in the struggle for Israel's
independence, representing the
Zionist Movement and the Jew-
ish people before the United Na-
tions Committee on Palestine and
at the UN Assembly. He was the
first Minister for Foreign Affairs
from 1948-1956. and when David
Ben-Gurion resigned in Dec. 1953.
Moshe Sharett was Prime Min-
ister until after the 1955 elec-
tions. In 1960, at the 25th Zionist
Congress, he was elected Chair-
man of the Zionist Executive.'
adding a wealth of prestige to the i
Zionist movement, and serving,
as a source of inspiration to
Jewry throughout the world.
Other eminent Israelis who
passed away during the year in-
cluded:
Israel Bar Yehuda, Minister
of Transport, who died in May,
age 69. lie was a member of the
Yagur Kibbutz and a prominent
figure in Achdut Ila'avoda. lie
was a member of the Knesset
since the independence of the
State. Minister of the Interior
1955 59. and Minister of Trans-
port from 1962 till his death.
Mordecliai Martin Buber,
world-famous Jewish philosopher,
foremost Zionist thinker and spir-
itual luminary of Israel, who
passed away in June at )i". Ili-
friend and disciple. Prof. Shmuel
Hugo Bergmann, described him
a- the greatest .lew of our time
and the greatest man in our
country the conscience of the
State of Israel."
Yoel (Giulio) Racah, rector
of the Hebrew University, who
passed away in August at 56.
Italian-born, and one of Israel's
most brilliant scientists, he at-
tained world recognition in the
field of nuclear physics, and won
many international honours.
Israel Gori, chairman of the
Knesset Finance Committee for
many years, who passed awaj In
Sept. at 74. He was active in pub-
lic affairs and labor politics
since 1919.
Avraham Shapira, who pass-
ed away in Pec at the ripe old
il 95. A I'ci ah Tikva resi
he was one ol the pionei
pre-1914 Yishu\. and a li
ler of Hashomer, the
Jewish self-defense organi;
in the earlj settlements.
FLORIDA'S LARGEST
INDEPENDENT LIFE INSURANCE
ANALYST AND CONSULTANT.
REPRESENTING SCORES
OF THE WORLD'S LEADING
INSURANCE COMPANIES.
FROM THE
jfanuLj
*^Jicnnf. v^iirtin. CONGRATULATIONS
To The State of Israel
BEN NOVACK, President


T>~~~ inn
?:-.e*C
* Jet* iit fkrkJfrr
Friday April 22 \ ARAB FiTHER BRINGS HIS CHILD TO A MEOICAL CLIS :
77/e .Aezr Party Alignment
Continued from Page 3-C
-1 ;-' .
.d :
i bad been Ml
been deba
fern the approp.. -
cor.-:de. H
;ected Ministers had i
a! of 2.518 pir..^ enter}
e acted dealt it
Broaden tins
ing and build.' g
issal equal pa;
en ar.d women, and more The
Seatc Law of the President of the
.-"ate was passed, as we!! as a
i allowing uncompleted irji!
-j be transferred :
Knesset to the next.
Histadrut Elections
The first trial of strength be-
^een the reorganized parties
ci.me with the elections to the
:drut. the General Fe-dera-
'.on of Labor, which were held
a: some 3,000 polling stations
-iroughout the country All ex-
:*pt the religious parties
CONTINUE
JERRY W.
CARTER
On The Job!
AS YOUR PUBLIC
SERVICE
COMMISSIONER
I have fought the battie for
a race, religion, or creed n
saving the people of Florida
over
$322,000,000.
during my terms in office I
have the experience snd
your vote is a vote for con-
tinued savings.
VOTE TUES., MAY 3rd for
JERRY W. CARTER
PUBLIC SERVICE
COMMISSIONER
GROUP TWO
MM *0l BV Mil F0I ST JEltT
::' rMH'CX TIEAS
.. own Lai n rgs
took part Some 862
rr.e.T;bers and members
'
cent enl I I
"
Mapai.
aroda and Ha'oved Hodati. eked
ou: a bare 50 88 percer.t
General Election
Ir. the elections tor the S
tart, held on Nov. 2 some
I 244 706 citizens 83 percer.t
of an electorate numbering 1.-
499i88 cast their votes. A to-
tal of 37.&T8 ballots were de-
] invalid or. various count-,
and four lists, which failed to
obtain the minimum one per cent
of the total 12.067 statutor-
ily required to qualify for a Knes-
set seat, forfeited deposits of I
19 100 earh. In this, the crucia!
test of Israel's democratic way
oi life, ekerr.plaiy order was
ained. About a quarter of a
uaens are estimated to
he* played an aetr.e part in the
iraJ process, on election
boards, at poiling stations, and
I ty workers o: various kinds
A- figures show, the elect
no drastic d
:;..:
-a- the gain of
the A]
I b the eol
. sta-
rsrenl
-
rl
Are born

in the Fifth: knesset. and
-. resente
:. '
ore >use
The rnemfc*.-
Kaaswt wen
23 After F
made hi- inaugural
tend
The
Lin
Eight Depot] -
elected :h
Gahai. a
National Beligioos
and Mapam \
with Mr Eshkoli a.'."."
r.ouncemer.t
ignation.
New Government
After con-urtinj
rueutatrees of n pj|
ti "- -. :- -
Levi

by a period
-
of I
to 41 12
: 2 '. .
Part>. ; J> :
ten Sen
Continued on Fol'o- no D9
Diplomat With a Mission.
The year was 1871. Benjamin F. Peix-
Arr.erican Consul-Gener.ii
barest -r.ting his creden-
to the Roumanian rulers, in the
form of a letter fr m President Grant.
.f the letter read : "... Mr. Peixotto
ndertaken the duties of his present
m re a- a missionary work for the
benefit of the people he represents, than
for any benefit to accrue to himself."
"Missionary work" was not a mis-
nomer. For Peixotto. a Jew,had accepted
a diplomatic post in a country which was
decidedly anti-Semitic. But Peixotto
was used to working for Jewish ea
In 1868, he had joined B'nai B'rith.
There, he worked to repeal the law that
forbade non-bel;e\
ment from holding public office in North
Carolina. Building a home for Jewish
children whose fathers were killed in the
Civil War was another of his projects.
Peixotto carried this same zeal with
him to Roumania. He worked to stifle
impending anti-Semitic legislation, and
his efforts were amply rewarded when
the legislation met defeat. He improved
Jewish educational standards in schools.
To bring about better unity, he helped
form the Order of Zion. which later was
affiliated with B'nai B'rith.
The historian. Max J. Kohler. said of
Peixotto: "His chief merit was recog-
nized to have bean vices in rous-
ing all Europe, as well as the United
States, again- R -lanian anti-Semitic
intolerat: importance of inter-
>n."
P. LORILLARD COMPANY
ESTABLISHED 1760
First with the F.nest Cigarettes
through Lonllard research


Friday. April 22. 1966
* ImrfdhnahHKaun
TcgeZ-
Henry Ford II (right), Ford Motor Company
chairman, is shown wi'.h Max M. Fisher, cf De-
troit (center), general chcirman of the United
Jewifh Appeal, and Rabbi Herbert A. Fried-
man, UJA executive vice chairman, at the
UJA Midwest Leadership Institute held in Chi-
cago in January. Ford, guest speaker, told the
audience that by "giving sustenance to refu-
gees from death and privation, you have not
only rehabilitated individuals, but have helped
to cieale a thriving new society."
New Alignment
Continued from Preceding Page
of the new Cabinet was as fol-
lows:
Levi Eshkol (Alignment)
Prime Minister and Defense; Iaal
Alton (Alignment) tabor: Zal-
man Aranne (Alignment) Edu-
ction and Culture; Israel Barzilai
'Mapam) Health; Mordechai
Bi-ntov (Mapam) Housing;
Vosef Burg (National Religious
Party) Social Welfare; Moshe
larmel (Alignment) Transport
Abba Eban (Alignment) For
eign Affairs; Israel Galili (Align
nienti Without Portfolio; Haim
Gvati (Alignment) Agriculture
Moshe Kol (Independent Liber
als) Development and Tour
ism; Pinhas Sapir (Alignment)
Finance; Eliahu Sasson (Align-
ment) Posts.
Moshe Shapiro (National Relig-
ious Party) Interior; Ya'akov
Shimshon Shapiro (Alignment)
Justice; Bechor Shitreet (Align-
ment) Police; Zerah Wahrhaf-
tig (National Religious Party)
Keligious Affairs; Haim Zadok
Alignment) Commerce and
Industry.
Deputy Ministers: Israel Ben-
Meir (National Religious Party)
Interior; Zvi Dinstein (Align-
ment) Defense; Kalman Ka-
hana (Poalei Agudat Israel) and
Aharon Yadlin (Alignment)
Education.
Yehuda Sha'ari (Independent
Liberal) Development; Binya
min s ha hoi- (National Religious
Party) Religious Affairs: Aha-
ron Uzan (Alignment) Agri-
culture.
Municipal Election!
Elections to the municipalities
were held by proportional repre-
sentation on Nov. 2. simultan-
eously with the Knesset polls.
Upon the publication of the re-
sults, the parties on the various
councils negotiated on the com-
position of the local administra-
tions, the policies to be pursued,
and the mayoralties.
In Tel Aviv. Mordechai Namir
of the Alignment was reelectcd,
and in Jerusalem. Teddy Kollek
of Rafi was elected for a maiden
term. This last result illustrated
a trend on the part of voters in
some areas to separate their mu-
THE RECORD PROVES IT...
"A VOTE
FOR BURNS
IS A VOTE
FOR DADE!
11
As Governor, Haydon Burns has kept every
promise, redeemed every pledge done more
for Dade than any Florida Governor!
LET'S KEEP THE GOVERNOR
WHO'S KEPT HIS WORD TO US!
IDUCATION EXPRESSWAYS
TOURISM REAPPORTIONWENT
INTERAMA JOBS INDUSTRY
All Accomplished Without Any Tax Increase]
MAKE YOUR VOTE COUNT ON MAY 3RD FOR
FOUR YEARS OF
PROVEN PROGRESS FOR DADE
EXPERIENCED LEADERSHIP FOR FLORIDA
. INTEGRITY IN STATE GOVERNMENT
VOTE TO KEEP HAYDON BURNS
YOUR ALL-FLORIDA GOVERNOR
Pol. Ad,. P.,d for B, CommittM to KP Hi.don Burn, Go, nicipal vote from their parlia-
mentary vote, since Kollek ob-
tained twice as many votes as
his party had done in the Knesset
elections in the city. Abba
Khoushy of the Alignment was
reelectcd for a fourth term as
mayor of Haifa, and Abraham
Krinitzi, of Gahal. was reelected
for the twelfth time running in
Raniat Can.
Population
According to the Central Bu-
reau of Statistics the country's
permanent population at the be-
ginning of 19(S5 was 2.525,600.
This figure comprises 2,230,200
Jews, 202.300 Moslems. 55.500
( hristians, and 28,600 Druses and
others. 39.4 percent of the Jews
were born in Israel, 31.2 percent
in Europe and America, 14.9
percent in Africa and 13.8 per-
cent in Asia. On the same date.'
Israel boasted 26 towns. 43 urban
locations, and 804 villages, of
which 367 were moshavim (co-
operative smallholders' villages)
and 230 were kibbutzim (collec-
tive villages). 1,636.900 lived in
towns and cities; Israel's Jews
accounted for 17 percent of the
total number of Jews in the
world.
In March, a new president of
the Supreme Court of the State
of Israel was appointed: Justice
Shimon Agranat, succeeding Dr.
Yitzhak Olshan. Justice Moshe
Silberg was appointed deputy
president, and Judge YiUhak Kis-
ter joined the Supreme Court to
fill the vacancy.
An important change ensued
in the National Broadcasting
Service in
ceased to
partment.
June, when Kol I- tel
be a Government
MTi/RNFREI>0.(BUift
DICKINSON
COMPTRttlEROmOMD*-
'?
"It has been my duty as Comp-
troller to serve as the "Watchdog
of the State Treasury." As Comp-
troller of Florida. I pledge to
continue performing this duty of
keeping our state financially
sound and our economy healthy,"
Comptroller of Florida
THE RIGHT MAM
IN THE RIGHT JOB
Paid for by th Dickinson for Comptroller
of Florida Campaign Fund.
Mi
Salute
To
Israel..
from the Staff
UIVCG
SOUTH FLORIDA'S GOOD MUSK STATIONS
AM 1080 KC. 10,000 Watts
FM -105.1 MC. -160,000 Watts


Page 6-C
+Jm*is9) fkr/aftvan
Friday, April M
Ties With Latin America Affirmed
1-rael's ties with Latin Amer-
ica were strengthened during the
year by the visits of government
leaders from 14 different coun-
tries. A number of African lead-
ers also visited Israel during
1965. The Speaker of the Knes-
set. Mr. Faddish I.uz. toured sev-
eral West African countries,
where he was cordially received.
Cooperation with developing
countries remained a dominant
theme in Israel's international
relations. Close and friendly re-
lations are maintained with many
Asian and African nations which.
like Israel, have attained their in-
dependence in the last 18 years.
The international cooperation
program continued to expand in
1965. The number of Israelis.
now working in 55 countries
abroad, rose from 544 in 1963
to over 700 in 1965. More than
2.100 trainees from 80 countries
took part in some 90 courses and
seminars in Israel, including reg-
ular academic courses in such
fields as agricultural engineer-
ing and medicine, as well as
special courses in youth educa-
tion, aeronautics, agriculture, le-
gal administration, cooperation
and settlement on the land
Abroad, some 15 on-the-spot
courses were held, with 400 train-
ees graduating from them. Six
technical cooperation agreements
were signed with Latin American
countries.
African countries, to which
most of the cooperation programs
were geared, sent some 1,200
trainees to Israel last year and
accounted for 450 of the Israel
experts on overseas missions.
The International Council of
Cooperative Research in Paris
decided to establish a functional
center on rural cooperative com-
munities in Israel.
In August, 1965. over 100 dele-
gates, including cabinet ministers
and outstanding economists from
44 countries, attended the third
.Rehovot Conference, this time
devoted to fiscal and monetary'
problems of developing states
Particular emphasis was placed
on the problems involved in fi-
nancing development and the
need to break the vicious circle
of underdevelop, ; -j
penence and inad,uua;, '
In a keynote add,,
Horowitz, goxemo:
of Israel, appealed ';
perous coun,,,,..... ,
l'a to 2 per cent of th<> r c,!
National Product \
from $15,000 million I Vll
million as cap,.,
massive transformation
underdeveloped wor], '"
theme. Mr. Horowil
up in Geneva in Decemh-- im*
at the committee sessioi '>{
United Nations
Trade and Development, winch
decided to dexote
to the details of his pro -a!
Multi Race Candidates Gear to Heated Campaign
A lengthy list of candidates for a variety of state and local offices
are running in the first Democratic primary scheduled here May 3.
The election, including contests from governor to constable, will
also go to a second primary on May 24. Following are some of the
candidates, their platforms and biographies, running for office here:
Jeff Gautier
Jeff D. Gautier, candidate for
the Florida House in Group 14.
said Wednesday he will urge reg-
ular joint meetings of Dade's leg-
islative delegation and the Metro
Commission.
The delegation goes to Talla
hassee representing Dade County.'"
Gautier said. "It only makes sense
to me that members of the delega-
tion should learn as much as pos-
sible about the county's prob-
lems."
Under the reapportionment plan
now in effect. Gautier said, the 30-
member delegation is so large as
to be almost unwieldy.
Gautier served as special assist-
ant attorney general during the
1963 legislative session. He was at-
tached to the Florida Senate as'
legal aide to the Senate Judiciary
Committee.
Vernon Holloway
Vernon Holloway, a Miami elec-
trical contractor and past pres-
ident of the Mahi Shrine Temple,
is a candidate for the Stale House
in Group 13,
Holloway said thai lie felt "that
businessmen are needed in state
government and that I hope my
huiness background, as well as my
work in civic organizations, will
be an asset to my service in the
House of Representatives."
The 47-year-old businessman is
president and owner of Interstate
Electric Company which has been
in business in Miami since li)4
The electrical firm is engaged in
nil types of electrical construction
Bob Gilbert
Bob Gilbert, who has a back-
jmiind of service in community
organizations and in the military,
is a candidate for the state legis-
lature in Group 21.
Gilbert, a Miami Beach attorney,
is a graduate of the University of
Miami and of the University of
Mil mi Law School, since gradu-
ation in 1952 he has practiced in
Miami Beach.
Gilbert is active in a number of
fraternal and social organizations
including the Fraternal Order of
Eagles, Junior Chamber of Com-
merce. Junior Chamber Interna-
tional, Florida State Chamber of
Commerce. Footlighters Club, and
he is a director of the Democratic
Club of Miami Beach.
* *
Robert Hartnett
Coral Gables businessman Rob-
ert C. (Bob) Hartnett is a candidate I
for the state legislature, House
District 17.
He had previously announced
for the Southwest Dade seat, but
shifted to the county-wide race
when the legislature reapportioncd
itself in special session.
Dr. Franklin Evans
Dr. Franklin J. Evans, former
Coral Gables city commissioner
and vice mayor, is a candidate for
Uie Group 2 House seat in the
state legislature.
Dr. Evans, an attorney as well
as physician, has been a resident
of Dade since 1933. He entered
the private practice of medicine
here in 1947.
Dr. Evans is a past president of
Dade County Medical Association
and the Florida Academy of Gen-
eral Practice. At present he is
speaker of the house of delegates
for the Florida Medical Associa-
tion, and a member of the board
of governors of that organization.
Earl Faircloth
Fail Faircloth, first South Flor
idian to win elective ollice in the
state, is a candidate for reelection
as Attorney General of Florida.
Faircloth, who has headed the
state's legal department for the
past two years, upset incumbent
.lames Kynes in 1964. He has spok-
en frequently in Greater Miami
during his term and noted the
complete cooperation between
slate and local legal departments.

George Hollahan Jr.
Dade County's Senior Sen.
George Hollahan Jr., is a candidate
for reelection in District 44. He
served two terms in the Florida
House before being elected to Ihe j
state senate in 1963. under the
first of a series of reapportion-'
ment plans.
"Hollahan did not shrink from
the responsibility of legislative
leadership for Florida's largest
county." his supporters say. "In
the 1963 session, he compiled a
record of legislative accomplish-
ments highlighted by the author-
ization of funds to build the Sun-
land Training Center for mentally
retarded children in North Dade
County. '
1965 saw Hollahan emerge as
senior senator and head of Dade
County's legislative delegation.
Hollahan today is chairman of
two influential committees of the
Legislative Council. He is chairman
of the Governmental Committee on
Reorganization of State Govern-!
ment and of the Committee on
General Legislation.
Stanley Goldberg
Stanley "Stan" Goldberg, plan-
ning consultant, engineer, teacher
and former City Manager of the
cities of North Miami and North
Miami Beach, is a candidate for
the State House in Group 13.
Goldberg 39. in announcing his
candidacy, said. "For 16 years I
have actively participated in go\
eminent administration as a man
ager. engineer and city planner
1 feel that the skills 1 have to offer
will be useful in a period of change
and problems which will effect
the future progress of the cities
and counties of the state."
Goldberg began his professional
career in 1950 as a highway engin-
eer for the Massachusetts State
Highway Department and served
as city planner for Boston until
1953.
In 1956. Goldberg assumed the
post ol director of the Engineer
ing and Building Departments of
the City of North Miami, and also
served as its City Manager. In 1958
he acted as city manager of two
cities at the same time the
Cities of North Miami and North
Miami Beach.
Bernard Frank
Judge Bernard Frank, candidate
for the State House in Group 11,
moved his campaign through more
than 20 of Dade's 26 municipalities
this week on what he termed "a
return to the most important part
of government, contact with the
voters on their home grounds."
Frank, former vice mayor and
councilman of the City of Miami
Beach, is a graduate of the Uni-
versity of Miami and a veteran of
World War II.
Winner of awards from the Mi-
ami Beach Jaycees. the Hebrew-
Academy and several PTA's. Judge
Frank is an active member of B'nai
B'rith. the Elks. Temple Beth Shol-
om, Beth Jacob and numerous
other civic and religious
izations.

Maxine Biker
Maxine E. Baker seeks -Hec- i
tion to the Florida House .. Oroup?
1. She has served for two term*. '
and in 1965 was vice chairman of
the Committee on Public Welfare.
Mrs. Baker is pa-t president of
the American A-- rni.
versity Women's Miami Brandt,
and is past president ol
of Women Voters of Miami ind ol
Florida.
She won the Communit h^.
liner Award of Theta Sigma Phi
last year and in 1965 also received
a public service award from the
Democratic Women's Club .:' Dade
County.
A graduate of Radcliffe allege,
she is married to John A Baker,
president of Baker's Carpet Co.,
Inc.

Sam Foor
Sam Foor, editor of the Port
Continued on Following : ig
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STATE OF ISRAEL
" V//'5cr\tincc / its


Friday, April 22. 1966
*Jm/ls) FhrkMam
Paqe 7-C
Candidates Gear to Campaign
Continued from Preceding Page
chop Club News and long-time'
member of B'nai B'rith. this week
, his campaign for governor
Into South Florida.
poor said 1 want the people'
wjth me, not pressure groups." He
said he would "seek Federal funds
(o speed up the state's highway
program."
The Tallahassee candidate also
urged "more buying of Florida-
made products by the state and es-
,,,1,1, nment of the office of Advis-
. in the Governor on Small Busi
ness
Judge Martin Shachat
p Martin P. Shachat. candi-
date t< r Civil Court of Record in
Group 3. this week stressed his
record "f seven years on the bench
county wide campaign.
i ,:, Shachat. seeking to move
mi the small claims court
judgf hip. is a combat veteran of
War II. He is a graduate of
i University of Miami Law
Schoi I and a member of the Anier-
Florida, Hade and North
Dade Bar Associations.
Active in the Miami Beach and
Miami Beach Jaycees for
years, Judge Shachat was
the Beaeh's most active
- tor the Zionist Organize
America
i,r; in Florida since 1948.
i previously served two rum
i' terms >! two years each
. Mi. Beach Municipal
a member of .lew ish War
- tin American l.
Disable i American Veter-
Ronald Eefting
Eefting, a candidate for
y ide irOlip '.."> -rat of
c Legislature, is a prac
. ttorney ami state t reas urer
' oung Democrats.
" sard "1 commend the
i legation lor their work
mergenc) reapportionment
and predict the local Fed-
nil will also approve. I
.- switch lo urban control
.-nil in prompt efforl for
utional revision and tax re-
urban areas."
ber of Commerce "Outstanding
Achievement Award."
"I believe." (iissendanner has l
asserted, "that the greatest threat
to Florida progress is an inferior
educational"system. We must up-
grade current facilities and inject
new strength and scope into our
technological schools and univer-
sities. Industry needs a technically
oriented and trained labor pool if
we are to grow properly.
"A constructive program of edu-
cation will help Florida hold the
line on taxes through greater In-
dividual and corporate productiv-
ity. In addition, we will be in a
better position to attract new elec-
tronic and space related industries
to our State, thereby broadening
our tax base and ultimately reduc-
ing individual taxes."
Murray S. Meyerson
Murray S. Meyerson, a Miami
attorney and professor of criminal
law at Miami Dade Junior College,
is a candidate for the State Sen-
ate, District 48.
Meyerson ws a special assistant
attorney general, and a former
teacher of American history at Mi-
ami Edison Senior High School. A
veteran ol the Korean War. Mey-
erson was director of the Juvenile
Bureau of the Dade County Slier
ills Office.
In his platform, he urged
'Stronger laws to combat the rising
I ide of crime and the need for up-
grading educational standards
throughout the state."
the current governor's race I
am the only man with prior serv-
ice in the state legislature."
"This Democratic primary is the
first in three decades or more
when the nomination was not be-
ing sought by two or more former
members of the legislature," Kelly
declared.
Kelly, a Lakeland businessman,
was in the state senate for eight
years and was also a mayor and
city commissioner in Lakeland
prior to his legislative service.
Kelly announced that he has re-
tained Charles Friedlander Adver-
tising, Inc., of Miami, as state re-
search counsel for his campaign
for governor.
perience is invaluable to you in
providing competent, knowledge-
able representation of your inter-
est- in this specialized field of
government. Vote to keep proven
experience in a job it takes a life-
time to learn "
,;. :
Lee Howard
Lee Howard, former mayor of
Surfside, is a candidate for the
State House in Group 7. A veteran
of 10 vears on the town council.
Howard heads a large advertising
and public relations firm in Mi-
ami Beach.
He has been cited by the Ford
Foundation for contributions to
advancing the cause of education,
and is currently national chairman
of public relations for the Amer-
ican Municipal Association.
During his term as mayor of
Surfside. Howard was successful in
heading a nationwide promotion
Continued on Page 8-C
r
Elton Gissendanner
rj Gilbert, life insurance
has been named campaign
i ) for Elton J. Gissendan
. ndidate for the Florida state
District 45.
Gilbert has been a leader in the
Combined Jewish Appeal. Bonds
lor Israel campaign and is past
president of Temple Beth Moshe.
Named to head the Gissendanner
finance committee were civic lead-
ers Robert Morgan, Leonard Usina
and Bernard Janis.
Gissendanner 38, a North Miami
councilman and former mayor, is
past president of the Dade County
Council of Mayors and recently
received the North Miami Cham-
Donald Barmack
Donald B Barmack, u ho sen i a- a Metro Judge from August,
I 13 to July, 19(54. i- a candidate
tor Judge of Criminal Court ol
Record in Croup 3.
A graduate <>( the University of
Miami Law School, he served in
the Navy during World War II He
is a member ot Mahi Shrine, the
F.Iks. Florida Association of Crim-
inal Defense Attorneys and the
Young Democrats,
Barmack, a native of St. Louis,
was an assistant slate attornc> for
four years and attended North
western University Short Course
for Prosecutors.
Paul Baker
Paul Baker, candidate for Judge
of Criminal Court of Record in
Croup 3, this week announced the
appointment of Mrs. Sydney Wein
traub as a member of his execu-
tive committee. Robert M Morgan
was named chairman of the Baker
finance committee.
A member of State Attorney
Richard Gerstein's staff for ten
years. Baker resigned last month
as head of the special prosecutions
office for the criminal court.
A frequent speaker before civic
groups. Baker's supporters declare
"he led the successful prosecution
of more than 5.000 cases during
his service in Gerstein's office."
Scott Kelly
Former Sen. Scott Kelly, of Lake-
lank, claims "one distinction in
Judge Richard Swann
Appellate Court Judge Richard
II. "Max" Swann, campaigning to
retain his Third District Court of
Appeals post, has declared that
' "I would say that we in Dade and
Monroe Counties especially must
demonstrate May 3 that we intend
to exercise the newly apportioned
political strength we have, and I
urge you to join with me in asking
the people of Dade and Monroe'
Counties to cast a record vote and
thus prove we appreciate what we
have (ought so hard to win."
Referring to his campaign,
Swann said "the only promise 1
can make to the voters of Dade
and Monroe County is that regard-
less ol race, religion, creed, color,
sex or political influence, ever)
litigant Whose case is appealed to
my court will have that case
.judged on the law and the law
only. That is all that a judgi
promise
Judge Swann went on to cite
15 years ot appellate law practice
ami a lull year as apt UatC COUrl
judge a- proof "1 am most qual
ified through appellate leal es
perience to retain my judicial
post "
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1 # for Information! HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director,
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* Mth St. Collins Avo,
Fred 9. Dickinson
State Comptroller Fred 0. Dick
inson this week made his first
status report on statewide re-ex-
amination of intangible personal
property tax sources,
As a result of the investigation
at this stage, Comptroller Dickin-
son said, "stock value has been
increased substantially for one
corporation, and audits are under-
way in two other of the largest
corporations operating in Florida."
Dickinson ordered the reexam
ination to determine if the state
is getting all the intangible tax
revenue to which it is entitled
He is a candidate to retain the post
of Comptroller. "The 1965 Legis-
lature changed the law regarding
criteria for valuation of stocks to
make the law in line with a 1964
State Supreme Court decision
which nullified existing criteria,"
Dickinson declared.
$
Jerry Carter
Commissioner Jerry W. Carter
is seeking reelection to the Florida
Public Service Commission.
Commissioner Carter was born
in Alabama. His family settled in
Florida in the early 19(M)'s. He was
active in many gubernatorial cam-
paigns and was appointed as Hotel
Commissioner, serving under three
governors.
Later he was elected to the Pub-
lic Service Commission, serving
his first term in 1935.
Carter's supporters declare "he
has been responsible for the sav-
ings to every person and business
in the State of Florida through his
efforts in reducing and regulating
telephone, electric, gas, freight
and transportation rates through-
out the state."
Broward Williams
Stressing his 24 years of service
in the Stale Treasurer's office, in-
eumbent Broward Williams this
week accelerated his statewide bid
to retain his cabinet post with the
concurrent duties of insurance
commissioner.
Supporters of Treasurer Wil-
liams said his endorsement by both
Miami daily newspapers "is indica-
tive of the high regard in which
Broward Williams is held through-
out Florida."
Williams emphasied that "ex-
sr Elegant Functions
;omplete Catering Facilities tor that Special
'Party served in superb fashion setting that
reflect your good taste.
.CONFIRMATIONS RECEPTIONS WEDDINGS
BANQUETS MEETINGS PARTIES
A Tete-a-tete or a gala celebration with 3.900 guests.
DIETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVED UNDER THE SUPERVISION
OF RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
GDeauville
ntiS-M.tr. IIKl -
Charles Miller, Executive Food Director
PHONE: UN 5-8511
ON THI OCEAN AT *TWT. MIAMI fKACI



SUPERB CATERING IN A
LUXURIOUS NEW SETTING
Miami's newest, most beautiful accommodations
for weddings, club luncheons, banquets, bar
mitzvahs.card parties, confirmations, receptions,
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1500...superb cuisine...fine wines, experienced,
personalized attention. Call Joseph Meyers,
Catering Manager, 379-8861.
DUPONT PLAZA HOTEL
MIAMI


t-Vje &C
FKdcry Rpril22, I G
***##;/**##;*
Friday. April 22, 1966
Paqe 9-C
Race On
Statewide
Continued from Pag* 7-C
effort for the community. He has
been active in the Combined Jew-
ish Appeal for the past several
years.

William Lehrman
William Lehman, a Dade County
teacher for the past three years,
is a candidate for the school board
in District One. He was graduated
with honors from the University
of Alabama School of Commerce,
and moved to Miami 31 years ago.
Lehman is the successful oper-
ator of several Miami used car
lots, has taught aircraft mechanics
to the United States and Brazilian
air forces, and operated a service
station during a diversified bus-
iness career.
His civic work includes service
as president of the Muscular Dys-
trophy Society of South Florida.
*
Edmond Gong
Rep. Edmond J. Gong, who his
supporters declare "is one of the
acknowledged leaders of the suc-
cessful reapportionment fight in
the Florida legislature," is a candi-
date for the State Senate, District
40.
Gong, who returned recently
from a survey mission to Viet Nam,
was honored by several statewide
organizations this year for his Ieafi
ership in the House of Repre-
sentatives.
a a
Stanley Goodman
Stanley E. (Stan) Goodman, at-
torney, has announced his candi-
dacy for the School Board in Group
One. Goodman is prosecuting at-
torney for North Miami.
Goodman has been active in civic
affairs, helping in Cub Scouts and
Little League and as an officer in
the Jaycees. A PTA member, ad-
visor for the Jewish National Fund
and member of three bar associ-
ations, Goodman also is active in
the Chamber of Commerce, Blood
Bank and Government Research
Council.

Joseph Varon
Joseph A. Varon is running for
Congress from the newly-formed
10th District. A Young Citizens
for Varon is headed by John Mey-
er, vice president of the Young
Democratic Clubs of Florida.
He will serve as general chair-
man with Al Portner, Miramar
councilman; Ru\ph Douglas, vice
president <>f the Broward Young
Demoi^-ats; t,ee Jay Price, vice
i>i.-mi*Jb1i of the South Broward
Young Democrats; Paul Rothman,
Get a head start on SUMMER TIRE SALES!
We made a SPECIAL PURCHASE ...in BIG QUANTITIES
to bring you ..
FIRST QUALITY WHITEWALLS
NYLON TUBELESS
(for the price of blackwaf/s!)

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* 'u.qf;


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I age 10-C
*Jtem"<#> Fhridlii.Tir
Friday. April 22. 1966
Candidates Gear
Continued from Page 8-C .
e Democratic Party Speakers
ireau, and tins served in a num-
1 r of Democratuc campaign organ
. ilions / ,
SU'inboi^ has been active in the
>ung I'ernocrats of Dade County
r several years, and Is Miami
ach Chairman of the Democratic
ity. Ik- is vice president of the
ami lieach .laycecs. a trustee of
> e Biseayne Democratic Club, a
ember of the Miami Beach Elks
< ub and parliamentarian of the I
I irida Marine Aquarium Society
j^rbu'tCaniay
\rtluii Canaday. chief logisla
. aide in Congress for three-'
a is and one time legal associate
Attorney General Earl Faircloth.
a candidate for the Xjrtwp 18
j: >use Seat.
Canadu>. 0^2600 Griffins Blvd.,'
N Miami, has been a resident of:
orida lor the past 30 years and
- been active in Democratic cam-
ign circles here after three years
Washington: Canaday was the
< ief legislative aide to U.S. Con-
. .'ssnian Charles K Bennett of
Second District of Florida.
T. Robert Graham
T Robert (Bob) Graham, son of
former Dade senator and cancli-
te for governor, the late Eamesl
Graham, is a candidate for the
ite House in Group It;
Gratiai ;\ native Miamian, op
les oni Florida's lai
el dairy farms in the
ami 1 a e c immunity. He is also
Universit) of Florida and Harv-
i educated attornej
The candidate says he hopes to
bring to the new 22-member Dado
House delegation more balanced
representation between the coun
ty's urban and agricultural areas."
Peter Welll
Peter Weill, Miami attorney and
former college instructor, is a can
didate for the State House in
Group 15.
Weill. of South Dade. said that
"constitutional revision, a sound
program to aide the state's lagging
educational growth, a tax reform,
and a complete, revision of the
state's election Taws" would be
some of his major platform planks.
Clara Oesterle
Mrs. Clara Oesterle is a candi-
date for the Dade County Board
. of Public Instructions in District 4.
Her supporters declare that
"Mrs. Oesterle has shown a keen
interest in the affairs of our school
system and has demonstrated her
interest and participation by faith-
fully attending school board meet-
ing- for the past five years."
She also is active in community
affairs and has just resigned from
her second term as PTA president
of Cutler Ridge Junior High School
in order to qualify for her candi
dacj io the Board of Public lu-
st ruction.
Mrs Oesterle is a graduate of
St. Thomas Hospital School of
Nursing in Nashville, Tenn., and
rec ived her business administra-
tion bad gi i ind from Peabodj
e She has been a local res-
ident for over I yeai and woi ked
.i- office manager and head nurse
\rw
^lliVu clcy S^ptess Sympatliy and CowJofctV"
H '.......: HI '.' Ml "051
rOR'l GABlts 665S4?1 FT. LAUDERDJ 198
for Drs Walter Sackctt and John .
Dix for 14 years.
Mrs. Oesterle lives at 18500
Caribbean Blvd.. Whispering Pines,
with her husband. Ralph, and their
five school age children.
Joe Boyd
Utility and carrier patrons
should be represented at all rate
hearings by experts equal in abil-
ity to those used by the utility and
carrier companies. Joe Boyd. can-
didate for public service commis-
sioner. Group 2, contended in an-
nouncing his platform.
Boyd. a Dade County commis-
. sioner. contended that "utilities
and carriers always present their
cases to the rate-making body
I through able attorneys, account
ants and economists
"The commission's staff of ex-
perts must be greatly strengthened
to make certain that such equal
representation can always be had."
Boyd said.
"I also favor placing all utility
lines underground as rapidly as
possible. Human safety, protec-
tion to services, and improvement
in appearance all require that this
be done.
"I believe that seat two requires
new blood, fresh vision and vigor-
ous attention to duties." Boyd de-
clared.
Robert King High
Miami Mayor Robert King High
has announced the appointment of
several key members of the Dade
County organization for his High
for-Governor campaign.
the top Dade I ount.v personnel
include Jim Kaufman, Dade Coun
ty campaign manager; Robert
Firth, special assistant to Kant
man; Barrj Albertson, Dade Coun-
ty precinct coordinator: Marian
Sneider, newsletter editor: Walter
F. Barton, materials coordinator.
Kay Byrne, public events chair
man: and Mary Kaufman, central
office manager
Al Sepe is Speakers Bureau
chairman and his wife, Phyllis, is
coffee and social chairman.
A l". Green Advertising Agency
handles the Dade County advertis-
ing and public relations for the
I li) h campaign
Judge Jack Turner
Judge Jack M Turner. Demo-
cratic candidate for the District
Court ol Appeal, has opened cam
paign headquarters at i>f>(> sw 27th
Ave., Miami
A resident of Dade County for
41 years. Judge Turner believes
the District Court of Appeal
"needs experienced and energetic
judges who have dedicated their
careers to the judiciary "
With 15 years of judicial exper-
ience. Judge Turner feels "1 am
ably qualified to take on the duties
of this important appellate post."
Judge Turner. 45. served as city
judge of Homestead from 1951 to
1957 when he was named judge
of the Metropolitan Court of Dade
County. In 1963. he was ap-
pointed to the Criminal Court of
Record of Dade County by Gov.
Farris Bryant.
He is a graduate of Redland
Senior High School, attended Stet-
son University and graduated from
Duke University in 1942.
After serving with the Air Force
in the Pacific, he returned to
Duke in 1946 and received his law
degree in 1948. He was admitted
to the Florida Bar the same year.
Judge John Lake
Judge John Red Lake is seeking
to remain Judge of the Civil Court
of Record. Group 3
Judge I.ke said that his more
than five years of judicial trial
experience "well qualifies me to
continue in the office I now hold."
Judge Lake said that his more
not solicit or accept campaign con-
tributions from anyone.
Judge Lake, who graduated from
the University of Miami School of
Law in 1947. has been a resident
of Dade County for 41 years He
lives with his wife, Sara, and
daughters, at 5330 SW 7th St.
Miami
Haydon Burns
Gov. Haydon Burns Dade Coun-
ty Campaign i ommittee announced
plans for the Governoi major
South Florida campaign rally to
be held Saturdaj afti i Api
23, at Tropical Park
i ommittee ( hairman F red
Rouse announced that contingents
of the Governor's supporters from
all South Florida counties would
join the thousands of Dade Burns
backers expected to attend the
rally.
A free barbecued chicken din-
ner will be served, and the pro-
Continued on Following Page
966
/
\
V

Proven experience
in a job it takes
a lifetime to learn
Back in the days when automation was something you only
read about in science fiction, Broward Williams worked with
the State Treasurer's office to convert Florida's pen and
ink bookkeeping to a data processing system. That's how Florida
became one of the first states to use automation to keep
track of revenues and statistics. As the state grew, so did
the state's capability in record keeping. Today it enables your
State Treasurer to keep up with traffic accident records,
insurance statistics and state bookkeeping. In voting
to keep Broward Williams State Treasurer you will be voting lo
keep in office a man who has also kept pace with
Florida's growth. His many years in the fields
of insurance and State finance qualify him to
continue to represent you completely. When you vote
to keep Broward Williams your State Treasurer you
will be voting to keep in office a man with proven
' experience in a job it takes a lifetime to team.
KEEP
k.i*
PROVEN
EXPERIENCE IN
A JOB IT TAKES
A LIFETIME TO
LEARN
Broward Williams
STATE TREASURER
Political Aiiii paid for i>y Dave Btualn, Dep. Campaign Treaa
LET'S KEEP
William T. (Billy)
Florida Public Service
Commissioner
GROUP 1
Decisions of the Florida Public
Service Commission affect Flor-
ida's future and your pocket-
book.
Billy MAYO has participated In
public utility rate reductions to-
taling $22,000,000 since joining
the Public Service Commission.
This saving to Floridians repre-
sents 40% of all rate reductions
by the Commission during the
last 10 years.
Keep Mayo wo/icing for you
VOTE Q MAYO-MAY 3
I Florida's Swvtte-Minded Commissioner
P" I poi tics' dvtfb .ement paid for by the
Mayo Campaign Fund
Miami Hebrew Book Store
ISRAELI & DOMESTIC GIFTS
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogues. Schools 6, Private Use
158S Washington Ave.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's largest & Oldest
Supply House for Synagogues,
Hebrew & Sunday Schools.
Wholesale & Retail
IStAtll GIFTS AND NOVtintS
417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017
AMERICAN ISRAELI
0 RELIGIOUS STORE $
All Religious Articles
For Synagc gues
Schools Homes
1357 WASHINGTON AVt.
n 1-7722 S. Schwartz
Palmer
Memorials
"Miami's Only
Jewish
Monument
Builders"
LEADERS IN
SERVICE, QUALITY
AND VALUE!
Scheduled Unveilings
Sunday, April 24th
Lakeside Memorial Park
MORRIS BECKER, 1:30 p.m.
'.: A
Mf. Nebo Cemetery
MORRIS SHAPIRO, 2 p.m.
Mf. Sinai Cemetery
MARTIN CHERNiN, 2 p.m.
SEE WHAT YOU BUY!
DO NOT BUY FROM
MAIL ORDER FIRMS
AND BE SORRY!
Buy Direct from the
Manufacturer in Miami
and save many dollars.
PALMER'S
MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
Miami's Only
Jewish Monument Builders
3279 S.W. 8th Street
HI 4-0921 Phones HI 4-0922
MIAMI
EACH
[*Sh
Catl JEfferson 1-7677
NGPMZNr
IUN&RAL HOMJ
1133 DADE BOULEVARD
Edward T. Newmon. F.D.
Lakeside
MEMORIAL PARK
AND
GARDEN MAUSOLEUM
"THE SOUTH'S
MOST BEAUTIFUL
JEWISH CEMETERY"
Guaranteed Perpetual Care fund
N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AVE.
TU 5-1689
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Doy Closed Sobbofh
140 SW 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
Miami's Only Strictly Jewish
Monument Dealer


.966
Ipril 22. 1966
* flM*fR fktrMKbun
Page 11
mdidates Gear
ed from Preceding Page
] feature entertainment
headed by the famous
d (iun Fighters.
ivernor will be featured
and both he and Mrs.
e said "'we want to take
of the occasion to greet
fas possible of the South
pporters personally."
Cohen, son of former
ach Councilman Wolfie
is, been appointed chair-
n-agers for Gov. Burns.
Judge Ronald Levy and
ami Beach Vice Mayor
Herdegen have been
chairmen of the North
ch area in the campaign
Gov. Burns.
lep. Ralph Poston
three goals in running
for office.'" Kalph Poston said. "1
want to serve the people by giv-
ing them economy in government,
to show fairness to each of our
citizens, and to insure growth for
the people of this area.
"My decision to run for the
senate scat is based on many fac-
tors. 1 believe the experience of
the last legislative session plus my
experience in business ;md civic
activities has given me an insight
of the problems of our slate. 1 feel
that by seeking one of the senate
seals. 1 would best be able to offer
this experience for the benefit of
this area and the state."
Poston, a native born Mianiian.
and his wife, Carolyn, live at 6282
SW 133rd St. They have three chil-
dren.
Poston is president of Poston
Bridge and Iron. Inc.. a business
which he founded and developed.
He has over 100 employees who
share in the company's profits.
Bob Harris
One-hundred illuminated bill-
boards are going up in Dade
County to help spotlight the cam-
paign of Bob Harris for state treas-
urer.
Harris, chairman of the Duval
County (Jacksonville) Commission,
has pledged "a strong campaign in
Dade" based on such issues as '"dis-
criminitory insurance rates for
minority groups such as senior
citizens and lower economic seg-
ments of the public."
lie has also staled that "I am
in favor of adjusting insurance
rates so that they will be equal in
all counties of the state."
Urban areas like Miami. Tampa
and Jacksonville now pay higher
auto insurance rates than many
smaller population areas, Harris
asserted.
Walter Pesetsky
Walter S. Pesetsky, a North
Miami Beach attorney and civic
leader, is a candidate for the State
House in Group 22.
Pesetsky said that he intended
to campaign "on an affirmative
program which would seek enact-
ment of a minimum wage law.
elimination of privileged tax ex-
emptions, a complete review <>1
Florida lax laws, and full c<
pliance with the IS. Supre B
t ourt's decision lor fair reapp ir-
tionment."
Pesetsky. of 1884 \9 187th SI
No. Miami Beach, was educated il
Hunter College in New York I tj
and at the Uniyejs.it) of Miami,
where he received a BtyA in i i
nomics and finance, and a law
school degree.
ere Was Matzoh Galore
ORK (JTA) Novosti.! saying that the matzoh bakery su-
So\ iet news agency, in- pervised by his Central synagogue
provided matzoh not only for his
congregants hut also for the syna-
gogues of Marina Roseha. Cherki
voso and Malakhovka. He report
edly said that in 1965. the syna-
gogue made no more than 45 tons
"and I his year there will be double
that quantity."
Yako\ Khazin. executive secre-
tary of the Jewish Religious Com-
[the Jewish Telegraphic
st week that many major
mmunities in Russia had
nough matzoh to provide
B who wanted it for Pass-
fe/osti dispatches are not
in the Soviet Union.
said 90 tons of matzoh
baked and distributed in
enough for "more than
r all who want it"
tons in Kishinev and
Messa.
m
jple" in Leningrad; "suf-) munity of Leningrad, was quoted
in by Novosti as saying his synagogue
151 started baking matzoh in Deceni-
i bcr and supplied matzoh "for more
than 10.000 people and that mat
zoh had been provided, without re-
strictions, for the "whole congre-
gation."
The Novosti report qtiotd speci-
fic Jewish leaders by name on mat-
zoh supplies for the various com-
munities in Kiev. Byelorussia.
Kishinev, and Odessa.
ed sources here ques-
e accuracy of the re-
the basis of a separate
ceived from Moscow last
ese sources said that no
an 40 tons had been
in Moscow this year. They
so that the Jewish popu-
if Kishinev is now be-
[25,000 and 50,000, and
essa has 250,000 Jews.
icated that if both cities
received 15 tons each,
ews obviously would get
per Jewish family than
of Kishinev.
osti report quoted Mos
f Rabbi Yehuda Lev in as
Chief Rabbi Emanuei David-
dahili of Tbilisi, capital of the
Georgia Republic, was quoted as
saying that "in almost all the
Jewish communities" in Georgia,
"the baking of matzoh began in
the end of last year" and that
"more than 90 tons has been
produced by the Tbilisi syna-
gogue matzoh bakery."
Soviet experts here did not ques-
tion the figures for Georgia which
for years has been the most liberal
in the Soviet Union on freedoms
to Jewish religious communities.
It was noted here that the fact
that Novosti issued such a report
indicated that Soviet authorities
were sensitive to the growing vol-
ume of criticisms on their treat-
ment of Russian Jews, including
the many protests sent to the 23rd
Congress of the Soviet Communist
party in session in Moscow.
North Miami High
Adult Education Center
DADE COUNTY PUBLIC SCHOOLS
800 Northeast 137 Street, Miami, Florida
-REGISTER NOW-
NEW CLASSES BEGIN APRIL 25, 1966
GENERAL ADUIT EDUCATION
Chemistry
American History
American Government
English
General Mathematics
Creative Writing
Fundamentals of Art
General Shop
Spanish Beginning
Spanish Intermediate
Spanish Advanced
Psychology "^f
English for the Foreign Born
Basic Education
Real Estate
OfflCE OCCUPATIONS
Bookkeeping Typing Beginning
Shorthand Gregg (Beginning) Typing Brush-up
Shorthand Dictation & Trans. Office Machines
Machine Shop
Electronics
Small Engines
TRADE TRAINING
Auto Mechanics Wheel Alignment
Auto Mechanics Air Conditioning
Building Contractors Examination
Review
NOME ECONOMICS
Clothing Construction Adv.
Clothing Construction Beginning
FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION, CALL PL 4-4651
AFTER 2 P.M.
fore Club
State Club of Florida
!1 Community Center on
at 7:45 p.m. Officers [or
rere to be elected, and
laker for the evening was
Steinberg.
Il
...........w*
t-
* m3>?3
GREATER MIAMI
Be pi,one call (or coupon
, add hostess with, baskets
band information about the
h in genuine hospitality,
have generous and
III welcome. Just phone
|vmc
HI 8-4994
VttfWF
. newcohdwi
Hi coupon lo Ut o know ymi'f*
have the Welcome Wagon
call en me.
like to subscribe to
ish Flaridian.
coupon and mail to
Peculation Dept.,
i Box 2973, Miami, Fla.
FLORIDA'S PIONEER ALL-STEREO STATION
'4th YEAR
ISL.......* f
&1. -~4 DAY AND NIGHT 8:00 A.M. fo 1:00 A.M.
INTERRUPTED ONLY THREE TIMES AN HOUR NEWS ON THE HOUR


Page 12-C
^Jenisti Ftorirfian
Friday. April 22, 1966
r^elicfious *J_^<
ervioes
*Jhis (A/eekend
Temporary office 1820 NE 164th St. About F/OU Be irftaj :48 a.m. .-' -
Refo-m. Rabbi Daniel M Lowy. mon; "Portion of the Week
Cantor Chet Gale.
AGUDA-fiH ArJ.M_, LonLr,oy W,/Tef.
r '(Taz5*31- ~ > '''>
iqc l b- t
A-AV4T SHALOM CO'-CREGA-
TlO^eJeaorJsjeK^th Awe. Oorthodox.
Ca"t^b^'WldBarr-
' '1 VOf lUrf1'
BO Mk A.a .
Kim :
AGuDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Cariyle Avt.
C"-tnodox. Rjbbi Isaac >e
---- -
AVSHEEV.ES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
Consecutive. Emaruiej; Kualpelwitz,
cre s i d e nt.
BETH.DAVID. 2625 SvV 3rd Ave. Con-
servanve. Rabbi So; Landau. Cantor
1 W*' I -
- IT ';. S '
i .ayluL .--- ..
I
e -
EETH EL. 500 SW 1?th Ave. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi Sj.onion bLivff.
r" > S.iUt: 'it' 5jl
I ..l.n h.i '. : i.-
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi Berel Wein.
y i.i.iy t Saturdas f -i m. Ser-
mon: "Spiritual Dlsi Me..
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
0-ihodo, (Ubbi Shmeryahu T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
ETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max i
Snapiro. Cantor Benjamin Ben-Art. '
Saturday S:45 a.m. Srim.n: 'Clean,
Hands and a Pure Heart.'" p.m
Portion of Law." 6 p.m. "Are we
Jl.fn.Ord?"
CAKDLEUGHT.NG TIME
2 Iyar 6:31 p.m.
*

BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
13630 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
Rabbi Richard MarcovlU. Cantor
Seymour Hinkes-
ftMu S:1S p.m. Serviced in honor (
j:h anniversary Israel"! Independ-
ence. Sermon: "The Life ot Israel."
hi' 4' .1 m .-
.. .
- ----
3ETH RAPHAEL. 1648 Jef'erson
Ave Conservative. Cantor Saul H.
Breeh.
IET" TFILAM. "35 Eur'ld Ave. Or-
tnedox. Rabbi Joseph fc. Rackovsky

3ETH TORAH. 164th St. and NE 11th
Ave Conservative r Max Lip-
sch tz. Cantor Jacob Renter.
rum 8fh.nl

All Wi Sill f the Bciok
: I I '.I'/...- I.
I;.... r. hi M Jarrh -
I la i ch R I. ird, w I Mr snd Mi -
Joseph Hack; Neil, son nf Mr. and
llrs. David Roe, Mln I 6 p.m.
---------
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richter.
Cantor Jack Lerner.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Israel Independence
Sabbath Sermon: "I-: at-l Comes of
\^t Saturday fc:30 a.m. Junior t'on-
gaegatlon !':4S a.m. Min* h.i 6 p.m.
----- ----
CUBAN HEBREW CIRCLE OF MI-
AMI. 1242 Washington Ave. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi Dov Rozencweig.
--------
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.
--------
FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
HEBREW LESSON
nrrtK trtfa:? ,f">Kn tJTfO
rpna ^d inK anix flrnMBri
t33 "piotr -tt *m nKn
T T T
~itip; "ixiri opT ^3 .inainpi
into D'msn -^apD .n^iin
nni DTtiW? carona
.pinna o-iarn n,^*^, n-cy?
nniKi1? "pan ^^ o-a^n
t : I v t t v t :
t t :
nn n3 v^as1? ,nris npa^
nx on1? inW n*i3nn
V T : T V
.D-msn
T : "
^xnor niitr "n-is Upbi "aa
iftpm fixrn n^isn f 3 "njj
m.s "7X n"i| fP WMp* n'n-isn pc?1?? x-iip
j n3"T" :D"1DiXD 1HT '"^in
jW ."DTTIP? ''pX
(r^^if mat rna nxsina)
i
A Bridge of Flowers
Do you know what Jewish chil-
dren the world over are like? They
*re like flowers, the flowers of
the nation. If you will stroll in
the fields you will be met by grow-
I flowers. These flowers speak
I :he hearts of Jewish children
in their homeland, and give them
the feeling of being in their own
homeland. What can be done so as
tmldren in the diaspora can feel
and smell the homeland? They
thought, found and said: Let us
talk from afar through flowers,
flowers from the homeland and
they will become closer to our
land. The children of Israel will
send flowers of the land to chil-
dren of the diaspora In this man-
ner, the "Flower Enterprise" was
net up by the Youth Department
of the Keren Hayesod.
Every year, school children in
D'Qii na1? nrtx ayfr
TD^iyn *733 ^mftr nV
t t t : t : I
nx ,naxn nms .trmo^
t -.. t : t :
raijr "?K"j&r nn&3 ^'on
,D'D"n q-xi D-mo D3i~lX
t: t t 1
n^x Q^nnp .n-n-iisi n-'pis
^x-i^ *r 3*7 ^x Dnsip
nwnn D3 a^ypiiT nn^teg
,xidx .ni&y1? no .ni^la
wftnr n^ian *fffl hs
fnn^a nyp nn ^x inn;i
H3n :naxi wxai i3un
t t : t : : t : t
,D'n-iD3 pima nn,l7X 1313
- t : I t -: -:
i3")pTn*i /ni^ian -n-ips
^xntf- '^,7, xi ,l^*7C?, .n^x
t : : t : : t v *
( .n^isn nb-y pxri ^n-ipa
1 tj ^v "n-ipn ^ypa- nj? ^3
! "'0 PP. ^ "iVi1? np^nan
D"DD1X H3.73 HlC? -10
Israel gather flowers, dry them
and send them to Jewish school
children in the diaspora. Every
card with a flower bears the name
of the sender and address. In this
manner, a bridge and tie have
been achieved between the chil-
dren of our land and the children
of the diaspora. Those who receive
the flowers send letters to those
who sent them the flowers, and
they become friends from afar,
with a connection with the coun-
try, until they are influenced to
come and see the country and
know it and meet the friends that
sent them the flowers.
In this manner, the flowers of
the fields in Israel became a bridge
to the diaspora that brings love
to the land. The flowers speak,
'Come to Israel." That is the say-
ing: "Speak to me with flowers."
PI. Conservative. R.ibbi David Ros-
enfeld. f.antor George Goldberg.
.-. inoi i Inn of
-. r
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
410 E. Br.ich Blvd. Rev. Paul
Deutsch.

HFBREw ACADEMY. 2-100 Pm'trec
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross
Saturda> 9 n.m
.\; r-

HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE S'NAI. 1201
Johnson St. Conservative R,ibb>
David Sri.ipiro. Cantor Yehooah
Meilbraun,
---- ----
HOMES-TAD JEWISH CENTER. 8th
St.. Moimstead. Conse-vative.

ISRAELITE CcMTcR. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Avrom L.
L Drazin. Cantor Louis Cohen.
I l.la> "irl.1 nnil : p m
,. | V'ears \ oung -
Phys
I Mltsv I I w n
Bun ol M and M Varon Bvllinkofl
----
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 MINYAN. 800 Wash
ington Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abra-
ham Korf. Cantor Ernest Field.
--------
MINYONAIRES CONGREGATION.
3737 Bird Rd. Modern Traditional.
--------
OHEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy Or
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Weber.
man.
--------
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Rev. Cantor Sadi Nan
mias.
--------
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah
E. Caplan.
Friday 6 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: I
"Israel and Hit Blusterlna; Enemies)." '
----- ----
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. Con-
eervative. 1025 NE 183rd St., Miami
Gardens Rd. Rabbi Samuel R. Stone
Cantor Maurice Neu.
Friday S:15 p.m. Sr-rmon: "The Beauty
of Holiness versus Hollne** of Bran- I :
ty." Saturday 8:41 a.m. B*r Mltirah: '
i Howard. On of Mr. ;irnl Mrs. IMvlili.
Moldan. Junior Conarreenition 10 a.m {
Kinctia 6:10 u.m. shal.-h Buedoi by i
I Mr. and Mrs Sidney Harsh.
---------
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5960 8. Kendall
Dr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi j
Herbert Baumgard. Canter Mieftael
Kyrr.
Frlilay S:30 p.m. Sermon: "Teenajr,*-'*.
Problem or Hope?" Beth Am Youth '
clioup will offer a narration. Saturday
11:15 a.m. Bar Mltivah: Jay. son ofli
Mr. an.l Mrs Morris Odeaaky: Mitch- '
ell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Wein-
man.
----- ----
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly
wood. 172S Monroe St. Conservative
Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Er-
nest Sterner.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 1351 S. 14th Ave. Reform
Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
--------
TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. 7500 SW
120th St. Reconstruction^. Rabb
Morris Skop.
----
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisn
Cantor David Conviser.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Tto I'liai
Anniversary of Israel's Indepomlenco."
Saturday 10:45 a.m. Bar Miizvah:
Mark, sen of Mrs. Jean linn, and th<-
late Henry Hryn.
---------
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 N VV
22nd Ave. Conservative. Rabbi S. M
Machtei. Cantor Abraham Reiseman
Friday *::!i1 p.m. Sermon: "H"\v Pow-
erful are Thoughts and Worda?" Sis-
terhood will host the Ones Shabhat.
Saturday 9:30 a.m. Junior CoilSTefa-
tion.
----------
TEMPLE BETH TOV. 6438 SW 8tl.
St. Conservative. Rabbi Ralph Z.
Glixman.
--------
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi trvinp
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler
Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon "18 Tears
of statehood a Balute to Israel."
Saturday !::!" a.m. Sermon: "Weekly
Portion of the BIMe." Baa Mltsvsh:
Sari, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Tetohman.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot.
--------
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIRAMAR
3500 SW 69th Way. Conservative.
Rabbi Irwin Cutler.
Friday 8:15 p.m Sermon: "Abortion,
the ProSS, and Ueltrlon."
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo Ave.
Liberal-Reform. Rabbi Morns Kip
oer
Friday 8 15 p.m.
----------
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 7ath St
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram
owitz. Cantor Nico Feldman.
---- ----
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Edward Klein.
Friday 8:16 p.m, Sermon: "Without
r,d, 'i- Man \ii\.'- Saturday 8:45
a.m. Bar Miizvah: David, son ,,f Ml
and Mrs Joseph T-af fi-rii..in
----- -----
TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative
8755 SW 16th St., Miami. Rabbi
Samuel April.
Friday 8:30 p.m Baa Mitzvah: Mar-
ilyn, daughter ol Mr. and Mrs Melvin
Kaufman. Saturday 8:45 < n Am
I' li.i i. l-r.o Is l)>th Independ-
ence Day message.
Friday 8:1" ''in al Wsehlngton Fed-
,r,' ftps \ !' l*Tlh SI S......n "When
Will .In-Ui KesTln 'mi i-
: i \ I :' !'- '"
e
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951 E
4th Ave.. Hia'eah. Conservative
Rabbi Maurice Klein.
. n in*-a Phsbal
. i. .! Mx Wh r In honor
nf blrthda] i nd dauehta r
j sus Sal a m.
e
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 41 Znmora Ave
Conservat ve. Rabbi Maxwell ier
or Cantor Ben D'ckson.
TEMPLE ZION. 8100 Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman.
e
riFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry
WerniCK.
i 8:30 '. .'.'.. I
hou -, it h ;
.. .

e
YOUNG ISRAEL. ?"-0 NE 17'st St.
Orthodox. RaSbi Shtrwin Stauber.
- e
YOUNG ISRAFL oc Miami e.eacM
1542.44 Washington Ave. Rebbi Naf-
I


What tali Porush

SYNOPSIS OF THE TORAH PORTION
TAZRIA-METZORA
A woman with newborn child offers a sacrifice,
"And if her means suffice not for a lamb, then she shall take
two turtledoves, or two young pigeons" (Lev. 12.8>.
TAZRIA Cleanliness and uncleanliness are further defined
here III relation to childbirth anil leprosy, 'if a woman be deliv-
ered, and bear a man-child, then she shall be unclean Seven days
. And she shall continue in the blood of purification three and
thirty days But if she bear a maid-child, then she shall be
unclean two weeks and she shall continue in the blood of
purification threescore and six days. And when the days of her
purification are fulfilled she shall bring a lamb of the first
year for a burnt-offering, and a young pigeon, or a turtle-dove,
for a sin-offering, unto the door of the tent of meeting, unto the
priest" (Lev. 12. 2-6).
Suspected lepers are to be brought to the priest, who quar-
antines the case for seven days. A careful description of the
rarities of leprosy is followed by rules for the leper's identifica-
:ion and isolation. "And the leper in whom the plague is. his
.iothes shall be rent, and the hair of his head shall go loose, and
he shall cover his upper lip, and shall cry: Unclean, unclean.'
All the days wherein the plague is in him, he shall be unclean;
he is unclean; he shall dwell alone; without the camp shall his
dwelling be" (Lev. 13. 45-46).
A Leper is brought before the priest.
"And the priest shall look, and, behold, if the plague of lep-
rosy be healed in the leper" (Lev. 13. 3).
METZORA This Portion describes the laws for the purification
of the Leper after he is healed. "Then shall the priest command
to take for him that is to be cleansed two living clean birds, and
cedar-wood, and scarlet, and hyssop. And the priest shall com-
mand to kill one of the birds in an earthen vessel over running
water. As for the living bird, he shall take it, and the cedar-wood,
and the scarlet, and the hyssop, and shall dip them and the living
bird in the blood of the bird that was killed over the running
water. And he shall sprinkle upon him that is to be cleansed f>m
the leprosy seven times, and shall pronounce him clean, and shall
let go the living bird into the open field. And he that is to be
cleansed shall wash his clothes, and shave off all of his hair, and
bathe himself in water, and he shall be clean; and after that he
may come into the camp, but shall dwell outside his tent seven
days. And it shall be on the seventh day, that he shall shave all
his hair off his head and his beard and his eyebrows and
he shall bathe his flesh in water, and he shall be clean" (Lev. 14.
4-9). Finally, after bringing an offering to the priest on the eighth
day, the former leper shall be formally clean.
Leprosy was understood to affect objects as well as people.
The portion describes the various cases of leprosy and prescribes
their treatment: "This is the law for all manner of plague of
leprosy, and for a scall; and for the leprosy of a garment, and
for a house; and for a rising, and for a scab, and for a bright
spot; to teach when it is unclean, and when it is clean; this is
the law of leprosy" (Lev. 14. 54-57).
This recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is ex-
tracted and based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish
Heritage" edited by P. Wollman Tsamir, $15 Publisher is
Shengold. and the volume is available at 27 William St., Now
York 5, N.Y. President of the society distributing the volume
is Joseph Schlanq.
..

Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit temple sinaii of north miami.
Rehearsing with Cantor David Conviser, of Temple Beth
Sholom, for the choral concert, presented by the Beth Sholom
Festival of the Arts recently, are Robert, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Hyman Turken; Jeffrey, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. Coleman
Kramer; Gail, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Seymour SUverman;
Jeffrey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pardo. Committee in charge
consisted of Mrs. Seymour Silverman, president of Sisterhood;
Jack B. Sapiro, president of Brotherhood; Mrs. Joseph Pardo,
James S. Knopke, vice presidents of Sisterhood and Brother-
hood, respectively; Mrs. Harry Sonz; and Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz,
chairman of Beth Sholom Festival of the Arts.


22. 1966
H



r--.
+Jml$Jh flortaKbui
Page 13-C
"1
THE RABBI SPEAKS FROM HIS PULPIT
mion Carved from Our Destiny
I remnant and the glory of what is to
I come will be sreater than what
i has been. Fervontlv woj'say: Am
i Yisroel. -Medina!h Yisroel Chai
\\- >----------
IS. T. SWIRSKY
Congregation
Monday, Israel will
I'Chai" anniversary
peace and securitv
are shrouded in
a nebulous fu-
ture, yet the
road ahead is
clear even as it
is the only road
ooen. When
Father Abra-
ham was on his
wa> to Mt. Mor-
inh, Satan, to
thwart his pur-
pose, placed
many obstacles
In rvs path, but
Abraham knew
that yonder lies
M o r i a h a i ..
the designs of Satan.
lows where Moriah
because of fa'th
fho ageless Jew dis-
regarded centuries, and his dreams
were timeless. He refused to be-
lieve that the tides of time would
wash away an injustice. The return
to Palestine, for the Jew. involved
a fundamental question of justice.
For two-thousand years, he has
been standing in the picket line
informing all who trod on the
mountain of the Lord that they
were occupying a land that was
his.
Revival and Survival
The revival of the State was
contingent on the survival of the
people We survived because of
Torah. We cherished life, and our
spiritual architects knew that life
needs norms, direction and dis-
cipline. We had the wisdom to cuib
!he fury of passion and the sa-
gacity to place ourselves under the
yoke of the Torah and through the
regimen of Mitzvoth, find freedom
and dignity. Torah has been a
blending of thought and action,
ssjews Worry
r Growth Of
i Movements
;JTA) Concern
h-easing growth of
Intents in West Ger-
Istria was voiced this
Central committee of
m of Swiss Jewish
ktec cited particularly
Tic headlines of the
an International, with
ostesses, has more-
years txperienc* in
I will In business and
For more informa-
X*VnaCmna&
C0MEM1
U IX m know jm'n
the Welcome Wagon
1 on me.
It to subscribe to
Floridian.
upon and mail to
llation Dept.,
2973, Miami, Fla.
extremist West., German .news-
paper. Deutsche National und Sol-
datenzeitung and asserted that
West German authorities had not
taken any action to ban it. It was
also noted that an anti-Semitic
article had recently appeared in a
provincial Swiss Catholic news-
paper.
Foreign Minister Abba Ebon
meanwhile expressed this week
Israel's dissatisfaction over the
acquittals and light sentences
consistently handed down to
Nazi war criminals in trials in
Austrian and West German
courts. In Jerusalem, he indi-
cated that dissatisfaction in a
statement in reply to a complaint
on the issue by a deputation of
survivors of Nazism and partisan
groups in Israel. The delegation
gave Mr. Eban a resolution of
protest against the West German
and Austrian courts.
And in New York, the American
Section of .the World Jewish Con-
gress protested to the Austrian
Government over "recent mani-
festations of neo-Nazi and anti-
Semitic sympathies in Austrian
public life, in the courts, in schools
of higher education and during the
election campaign," it was an-
nounced by Mr. Max Nussbaum.
chairman of the American Section.
The protest was contained in a
resolution adopted by the organ-
ization, the text of which was sent
to Austria's Ambassador to Wash-
ington, Dr. Ernst Lemberger. In
acknowledging the communication,
Dr. Lemberger said that he had
immediately "conveyed the text
of the resolution to the competent
Austrian authorities in Vienna."
leading man to perfection through
sanctity and redemption through
holiness.
I
Thus faith and fate merged
through the centuries to preserve j
the people ,and bring about the
renascence of the State and redeem
. every Jewish tear.
It is related that in his youth
Heine took a trip to the Orient.
1 The sensitive muse of his poetic
soul was stirred as he viewed the
debris of ancient glories. He was
enthralled by the Coliseum at
Rome, enraptured by the Acropolis
at Greece and awe-struck by the
pyramids of Egypt. Then he'went
into Palestine and searched for
some footprints of fame but found
only an arid waste and a wall of
wailing.
"Is this all my ancestors left?"
cried the poet. "Is this the only
memorial to David, the heroism
of the Maccabees, the wisdom of
Solomon and the martyrdom of
Akiba? Israel you are an imposter,
and your history is a sham.'- And
he turned his back on his people
He grew older. He learned He
suffered. He confessed. He did not
like Moses because being under
the sway of the Hellenic spirit he
could not forgive him for his ha-
Head ol imagery and art He did
not realize that he was. neverthe-
l BS, himself a great artist, whose
art was directed to the colossal
and indestructible.
Deathless People
'Tie did not," wrote the contrite
; Heine, "mold his masterpieces out i
of brick and granite; rather did he
build human pyramids. He took a
poor shepherd tr be and out of it
created a people, an eternal, holy
people, God's people, that might
. serve as model to all other peoples,
indeed, as the prototype of hu-
manity; he created Israel: I am
proud to belong to the noble house
of Israel, to be a descendant of
those martyrs who gave the world
a God and an ethic, who struggled
on all the battlefields of ideas."
This deathless people has carved
out of history and destiny a State
that may well serve as the proto
type for liberty, democracy and
human dignity. It will survive; it
will flourish; it will endure; for
the inspired seer, Haggai, has
promised that the grandeur of the
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PcgeM-C
+Jei$t>rhrMar>
Friday. April 22, 1966
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
pie Beth Shalom Sisterhood sponsored a
ie-day, all-day bazaar held in the auditorium
on Wednesday starting at 10 a.m.
Core ibers examining some of the
J meichandise which was
ed at the bazccr are (left to right Mts.
rtin Steiner. Mrs. Sam Hirsch end Mrs.
Norman J. Russ, co-chairmen, Mrs. Max Dien-
er, and Mrs. Joseph Pardo. vice president in
charge of ways and means. Proceeds will be
channeled to the Sisterhood Religious School
Subsidy Fund. Mrs. Seymour Silverman is Sis-
teihccd president.
New Food Fair For Key Biscoyne
lern Food Fai
ned on K ne last week.
.hi- shorn ens arkel is the
.- ... ipping .i nv.
ghborhood center. Food Fair
Plaza on Crandon Blvd.. at West-
ul Dr., which Is being created
t Tulip Development Corp. of
ami.
Other tenants in the plaza will
include a restaurant, dress shop,
beauty salon, and a dry cleaner.
These stores are in the final
stages of construction. A Grand
Opening for the center will be
held next month.
The 19.000 sq. ft Food Fair is
the 47th in Dade County and the
II 0th in Florida. Food Fair oper-
les more than 550 supermarkets
along the eastern seaboard, in C'al-
if< inia. and Nevada.
Herman Stein. Food Fair's South-
ern Division manager, announced
that the Key Biecayne supermarket
is designed as a gourmet store and
will offer more than 9.000 food
and household items throughout
18 departments There will be a
complete selection of nationally-
known products, as well as Food
Fair's own private label brands.
The store features a full-view
meat department, a service depart-
ment for fresh seafood, a full line
of delicatessen products and appe-
tizers, fancy baked goods, and
warming ovens that hold ready-to-
serve pies and barbecued meats.
Ice cream is displayed on a 32-
ft. shop-around island
Jerome J. Fenster is manager of
the new Food Fair. He joined the
company in Miami in 1947 and for
the past ten years has served as
manager of a Coral Gables store.
Store hours will be 9 a.m. to 9
p.m.. Monday through Saturday
LEGAL NOTICE
CERTIFICATE or
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME A\D BV THE
; HORITV OF THE STATE
OF FLORiDA
v. i VI.I. Ti i win i.M THK>
- s SHALL i IV
u -. A Nl:. i.N NI KAN
M VIJ1 lUI It
1 I'.IKI >M VX. M H.W5-
u itSHoRNK VI i F
-. .ml., r,
A.IK mi -.
. Floi -
I \\ \ Hi 11 -i' III I HW, l^1
', ..!' .....1 Pl' ''
:,. -- .,' Miami, I 'Hdi
ili.. Slate : Florid I' -"
hiii h rm lln I he lltli ..
tprll. A.D ......
:,.-.,. f SIM 11
id Floi i Ihe documental
required under Si
Statute*, i-howint; the diaeolutl
such i'or|Mrutlon.
Now i ii.-r.-r..i lh< I iv "i
Stale does I.....hj -.: thi fol .--
hihI Ihnl li. i- mil lutled iliai i !-
requirement* ul ili.. law ii.iv. beer
complied with.
IN NN ITX KSS \VI I F.UF.1 >P, I have
1.1. -i-.r.i -.i my hand and affixed the
Shu I ..i the Stati i Klorton. :.i
Tullah:.-- the Capital, tlii* the
lL'th da) of April. Ah i:..'.
(SealI TOM ADAMS
gl :. ;., I ) ..I .-Lite
I IS M
:ili the i "lei k nl
he t'trcuit .....li I
|(i iHEUT CAS :'' IR I
I .8-1J
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\. itii'k is if urn :by i ;i\ en that

.I,,!. titin ii.in..-
i.f PRECISION I.KA.I' IM:< 'I MFli
i in -i:\i.AN, i: wheel w !
I4MI x.i v-

!
IIXIK XKIVJ in > : Ow
NSI.i RKIK
-
- >'
IN AND FOR DADE fOLNTY.
FLOR'DA IN PROBATE
3-B
i-:
SAMI'EL
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
-
f SAMI'KI. WKISV


.. la Si
In l':i

Kami
ri. Ida
N 1......
S| i.N N KFH iNS N
V if A d ti
F l |iuli '

i'ri.i:i: .v i:i- in iXSi >X
\ f San \\
d. .
'.:. Aini-li i RI it Miami
i -
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 70353 -B
in i:i: i:-
RAK I.Attl.lisS.
11., .-..- I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All r.-iii--' H ..ml All !' >'
Miami Shored
*v
. Jll !, f Dadf I i- .
NN"I l.l.l \\l l;
(I
I'I'Tl.RR & EFRi i.N.s
VI
. n H -.

I
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE s COliei-
IN AND FOR DADE r.-,. .'-"?*'
FLORIDA IN PROB4TE
No. 65341.B
In RK I-.
Nl VltTHA I' TI! Sll
1 .. ,
NOTICE OF INTEN'-IC .
APPLICATION FOR
AND FINAL DISCHA
Xi ITI i.

-

.11 -Il \ .-. .,. iX
VLI.EN I' STli
-
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NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY IJIVEN ttl
il.. ui,.i. i--i.il. '. il- -iiiiii: i"
in l.ii>ii..-. under the fictitious
...... of Tin: .~ini itRO VXIZATIOX
| XI .' Si 1111 601 :'. T X. E
\ Miami, Florida
Mild nam< eli the I '' i k
..f ili.- Clri u.i i 'o ii l I.....'
Plot Ida
BF.RX NP.I' Sl'H" 'XIXQER
111..MAS K IKI'i.ANli
\l\ II..- .... ,\ K
; irantg
..
i t-s-i;
NOTICt UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Ni iTh'K IS iii:i:i:i.\ mvi S


MAI IE SA I.ES \ NN
d la m I. I
. -
the ("li
i ; Miai Fl
- > n v ;i:
sat:, t \ uN ZAMF1
Alto i ..in
lildi \i ami
-
IN THE COUNTY JLDGi RT
INANDFORDAOEC.
FLORIDA IN PROI
NO. -OL-
In RK l-Niali
vi-.i: mia.m vvi:
,.-..!
NOTICE TO CRED TORS
To All
k or !
loll
\\ hll ll > "II II:.. v
i late "f I 'i..i.
ii. ihe County JudKi
.in.l file the -.fl .
|.|"\ i.i.-.l In Si
Stu i il- k, in ili.-i
("ourthoune i" lal.....
\^ ilhlll > \ II..-!..: .
lime of 111-
ill. Kiime ill he I ..
Hated .u Miami, i
da) ..l April, A I.
I.II.I.IA.N M. '.
A- Kxi
ins I'liiim- .: I1.-;: in.l- Agaln*l Bald i-'iisi publlration
Evlate: ili^ 12th dnj of Apr I,
Vu are hereby notified and ren Ired i.i-;..n a EPSTEIN
to ::.-.ni an) claim* and demand* Attorney for Ki-tate
which you mav have asaliu*t the estate
ul I:A I: I. n M LESS, dereuked late !
Dadi t'ounty, Florida, i.- the County
JudRen "f I....I. .';nt>. and file the
knnii in duplicate and pro% .1"! in
Section 732.16, Florida Statute*. In
ii ii ..mi. ... t'.. County Cotirihouae
in Hade County. Florida, within rix
ealend from the time the HAROLI1 K
i, publication hereof, or the same Plaintiff,
ill I., barred vs.
Iiated ..' Miami. Florida -: til i.i. \ is ill '1.1'.
,! i oi ni ... .i. A i I i., -. .; nl
URACIA LAWL.ESS CARl>ON To: I.II.I.IA.N isul.n
\> Admil V.-ii ai.- r. l-'ir- t <
il ii ilui ul \ prll von ..ii 1Mb i KM.'
I< II LEIli iWITZ
1*0 I. n oln R I

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C 3795
NOTICE OF DIVORCE
Goi.n,
;i:. >|{< IE i: R VRK KT :.".l
tfARRV U ll.l.is
\: i n I tratrix
fi \N i N


IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 70326 B
.MAT IIS
I .. .
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
\ -. Hav-
ing ill l'i rnandi
i:-- ,i.

.i- i di iuai .i-
w hii -
rji.i .-...,
...
- ilimi
..1 ill 111. n, '
II
day of Mil). 1!'*
i\ ill In
DATED I -
i: r. LEA
.
De|
WALTER I
. i. r
; .. Fii .-
Ml:,:...
"

|T_nLJ ^ANSW^ITE
f TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE
f FR 3-2666 JE 8-0721
YOU GET MORE CALLS WHEN YOUR PHONE IS
1 ANSWERED RITE
m MODERATE RATES 24-HOUR SERVICE
m Serving
JIFFERS0N HIGHLAND MURRAY UNION
m FRANKLIN RIAZA NEWTON
THERE ARE
19
REASONS WHY MAIL
FOR JAMESTOWN, ALA.
CAN BE MISSENT.
Jomestown,
Jomtsrowr*,
Jotrtslown.
Jameslown,
Jamestown,
Jamestown,
* Jamestown,
* Jamestown,
4t- Jamestown,
* Jamestown,
* Jamestown,
Jamestown,
Jamestown,
Jomestown,
Jomestown,
Jomestown,
Jomestown,
Jamestown,
Ark.
Col f.
Colo.
Ind.
Ka-S.
Kr.
Lo.
Mich.
Ma.
n. r.
N.C.
N. Dak.
Ohio
Po.
R.I.
S.C.
Tend.
Vo.
When you use ZIP Code in
your address, your corre-
spondence is more likely to
wind up in the right James-
town. ZIP Code adds ac-
curacy to your mail.
MAX I KERN
N \ I .
First pul itl -n ..I iiu- n on
li. Sth da) of April, lM
m.i \N"l--r ,v W.M.I.KK
Utoi in > fot l :\.-.-iiinr
I-" Lincoln !:
Miami Bi Fl ..-i.la
1 S-l"-2!-29
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
l\ THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDCIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
NO. MC 3471
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
U.1T.KI' HKM'.V HAWKINS,
Plaintiff
PATRICIA ll WVKINS.
Defen
n PA PRIl IA HAWKINS
V..u. I N ntlCI \ HAWKINS, n re
with i
..; i lade 'minty, Kl'
Ll illlii: N\
DuRUTHV M H '''
Kis-i.i:i: M ism:y ua
At
193 Illlii.:..... nn ,
notil li.it .. BUI
orce li.i-
atfaliiMi you, and you art required to
nerve a cop) of >.,tn* Answer or
nit to the Hill i.f Complaint on L\>unty, F
ili, Plaintiff a 11 r n jr, M \xi EL
ZAIAf, 82" S.W. jTiIi Avenue, Miami,
Floi Id ..mi fii.. the original
ni.-" Plead ng in the offli i ol
the Clerk .,f the Cln i i Court on or
Hi day of May,

I Page
,,f Dane County, i
I n
NOTICE L SDER
FICTITIO. -*W
\. ITICK IS HI
the in..I.-: ...
l.'i-in.--. .ii In
1 -* I ,\ |M(T S BAR
ell
I li rlda Sta In

In I' -i\
...
|. .il:-.', ll, of, ..| I lie "..in,-
:. Florida, th
da) ol Mai in
IN THE CIRCUIT COLRT OF T I
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL ORCL'ITN i_.
AND FOR DADE COLS"> FlORO'
IN CHA\CER>
No. 66C
HARRY SIMuXHul
PlalntlffH
BARNEY .1 COHEX
i ,!.-. dantM ,_
NOTICE OF SLIT
TO I AI [.IN I." MARi -
11301 I _. t- -;. 1
Ba\i innal i
.in.l
CARLTON N! t>IWlh
Ri -i.l, ii, I'llkl
Vi.l ARE III It
suit haa been 01-
,,u.t to I.,..-,:.-, tl
nute liven b) Si NLl'i
gage sin ri li) >i -
LNC to HAKIM SI rt'NH ,
MM SIMOXHtlFF
......r.l.-l Jun,
Recorda Book Ji-
' ibli. R.....ii- '
:,. agaltwl th. r.
opart), lying and
mnty, Floi i.i.i. i .. rjAR-
Lot 9, Bio.
DENS, a.
thereof, re.

Plorlda da> of April A.D 1M
E l: LBATHERMAN, Clerk.
l I.- Count] Florida
ii Ircult Court Si ..i I
Bj K M I.VM \N
MAV,,,. Z.MM- "-""-> '-'-^
Attorne) f,.r Plaintiff
4, -:
day of May, :'
gationi ..i
I.ik.n U fill fW
Dated, ..' Miami Dad i
Ida, tin-- nth .i
E B i.k.nthi.i.ni
Cl.-rk ..r Cln
(Seal) B) 1. SNB
' Deputj Clerk s/l


Friday, April 22. 1966
* Imlsli rkrBdUnn
LEGAL NOTICE
THt CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
r(V|.\TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
1 AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLURlDA. N CHANCERY
No. 66C 2863
NOTICE OF
ADOPTION PROCEEDINGS
, i.i, \ m il'TII IN OF
\\.\ IIYNl'M
,, WHoM IT MAV CONCERN:
si 'I \K K NOTICE thill the
i tltioner ill bring mi
, u ,. mil her Petition for Adoption
i iiiuit iii the above styled ratine for
In fore the IH INi IRABU-!
l>l"K I''. Judge .f the above
>rt, in 11i- Chambers at the
unit) Courthouae, Miami,
r i.-day. the 20th day of
i,.. i lit 9:00 a.m.. or :i< soon
i,r-.11' 'he sin"' maj lie heard.
ii,i:\si: ;< iVERN YOURSELF .\r.
iiltDINiil.V.
ii\ti I' ai Miami, i tone l bounty,
IiIh 8th day of April, IM6,
SAII Ml Al.ll'E BELL
I 'etltioner
, Kit EH'TZER
iir i i itloner
\ nil Street
Hm .,l.c
I '
I !"--' :'-:"i
[n THt COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
iN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 70343 A
Page 15 3

,i
IA MM' HUMPHRIES,
|v,..
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Itors mill All Pi rsons Hav-
11. ni.uiiis Agalns! Said

l>j no) Ified i S i Inlms and demands
i lliive agalns! Hi.- ,s-
iRTHA LOU HUMPHRIES
I '.mi, Count}. Plorlda,
1 i mines ..i' I lade < 'ountj,
I (lie .mi. in duplicate and as
- lion 7.;::. 16, Plorlda Sla-
In r offices in ili>. i 'nunty
urihn in I'ii.I,, county, Florida,
Inn mn ., iMidar montha from the
flral publication hereof,
Hi i.. burred.
Miami, Florida, this 7th
. "I A I'll, \.l), I'M',!',.
Co.VWAY HUMPHRIES
\- Administrator
IIO.VSHAK
Vdmlnlstrator
lis; .\ u ;th si Miami, Fla.
) 15-22-29 :, ii
s. THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 70310 C
of
KI'U Mill IlltUSS
C..,.!.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
""I AM Persona Hav-
'" mands Against Said
" bj notified and required
" rlalms and demands
niaj have iiftamai the ,--
-i iia\ \RD ,;i:,,ss ......lHed
ile i nunty, Plorlda, in the
""-- of Dade Count-" and
'ii duplicate .-in.i M pro-
wl in Notion 7:;:i.|(ii Florida sut.
rDmNU
BY HENRY LEONARD
LEGAL NOTICE
"Ah, Sarah, if the Lord would only grant that
! could enjoy Goldstein's successes as much as
his failures!"
1065, Daycnu Produrtlo**
l.l lout
Copr.
LEGAL NOTICE
l
LEGAL NOTICE
jrthoti
lln:
ttutii
ihelr offices in the County
in Hade County, Florida,
'! ndar montha fr..m the
" first publication hereof, or
'ii be barred.
**" i a'!1'- &*'"' ""', "lh
sll'NKY BLUM
,_, Ai Executor
w publication of this not!
Mli ,!,,> ,,( April, 1966.
.V1.MLI. a ROGERS
"wneya r..r executor
i-u Lincoln Road,
"iwiii Beach, Florida 331.19
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 70387-C
In I: I'. Estate of
.1 VCK ki.kin
Deci ased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All i'i dltnr> and All p. rsmia Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Attains! Kb Id
Estate:
You are herebj notified and required
to present any rlalms .mil demands
which you ma> have against the es-
tilti of JACK KLEIN deceased late of
Dndi County, Plorlda, to the County
.iu.lt. of i Wde Count). and file the
same in duplicate and us provided In |
KV III!
Section 733.16, Florida Statul
their offices In the County Courthi
in Hade County, Florida, within
calendar months from the lime of
firm publication hereof, or the b
win be barred.
Hated at Miami, Florida, tliis
daj i.i April. Ai'. ii";.;.
'.issue KLEIN
As Administratrix
First publication of ilii.i notice
th.- -.ih day "f April. IH6
SIMON, HAYS & GRUNDWERQ
Attorney for Estate
301 Alnalay Uldg., Miami, Fla. 33133
/8-l$-23-J9
-i\
tin-
till
on
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
LORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 66C 3581
; \MI.I.I.\.\1.M1LIU;H
yiNUS I'.A.NK,
lalntiff,
HRT HALE CHEEK, el us.
NOTICE OF SUIT
,', .:l.'; r UAL.H CHEEK and
' I.. CHEEK, Ms wife,
Mi r n,. Street
1;. mi. Indiana
hereby notified that the
.....ed action has been In*
-.iinsi you in the Circuit
I for Dade I tountj to fore-
n|i"ii the following
i prop, in .
1" k 7:: XuKWonl i f ||-1||
N SECTION TWO. :n -
the I'lai ilu-.....f, i,-
n I'lm Booh ii:, ai Paae
h Public Records of lM.lv
Florida.
i Huired in file a responsive
i" plaintiffs complaint with
'' the aforesaid Court, and
Vi1?...1,.,';'.'"'"' """" plaintiff's
MARTIN FlNi;. |,aii.- F,,|.
Miami, Florida S3131, not
May 13, 1966, or a Decree
w> will be entered against
17 IK
.s. Ul
Il
III 1
rl 11

.....Il
' I
111 ,
din,
>'i.
.i
ii,..
Hi',
ili.ii,
fcD: April 12, 1968.
,, I.KATHFU.MA.V
l'v \i'vt'.',".'. '"'"'Ult Court
i<> MA t.li'FKITF KBNI
ITLN I'/n,';'"'5 ,'"rK
'" Florida, 33131
4 15-32-26 .-./
^HvEEi$tRHC^!Tr,COURT OF THe
^ ANTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
FLORin?" PADE COUNTY.
LORIDA. IN CHANCERY
NOTircN5'. 66C 3773
ALUIXH RAPPAPORT.
[1 kUMNB RAPPAPORT
,N Niaulding Avenue
^fe.....
or your Answer to the
t|. ''^"'" filed aaainsl
' '"'LER. i02 I:
St,,,.,. M|.
:',:"1 '.',' l" ".....rlglnal
, 'he ( lerk of the above
fore the iMh daj ,,i
,,,. '"'' is.- a iv, ree Pro
, |. in- entered aaaliaM you.
Mi'-"ni. Ha,,,, county, rtor-
! ,l.',iv, "' April, 1966
1 .' -ATIIKUM \.\
't tin- cireuit I'ourt
K. M I.VJUN
Deputy rierk

NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 66C 3472
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
IJARY E. MCLJJNS,
Plaintiff.
SI SAN B. -MULLJN8,
Defendant.
TO: si'sa.n E. .Mi'l.l.lNS
1.M0 17th Street. Ci'liimbiis, Indiana
You, scsan B. MI'i.i.ins. are
hereby notified that a Hill of i'11111-
plalnt for Divorce has been filed
against you, and you are required to
, rve 1 copy of your Answer or riead-
ln> t" the mil of Oomulalnt on the
Plaintiffs attoney, I'AI'L KW1TNEV,
i:s'.i. 120 Lincoln Road, Miami lieuch,
Florida and file the Oilalnal Answer
or Pleading; in the office of the Clerk
nf the Circuit Courl on or before the
mli of Ma\, 1986. n you fail to do s.i.
Judsment by default ill be taken
aaalnsi you i"t- th, reliel demanaed
in Hi, Kill of Complaint,
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH Fl.nltn HA.\.
IHJNE AND uRDEREI) al Miami,
Florida, this 1st day ,,1 April, A.D.
1968
E. B. LEATHBRMAN, Clerk,
I'inuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(seal) By L sm:i:iu:n
Deput] Clerk
PAUL KWITXKV. icsq.
siheist,in. Kwltney & doudiss
i:'u Lincoln i:.i Miami Beach. Florida
Attorney tor thu Plaintiff
I 8-15-28-29
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 65983-A
lii RE: Estate "f
I.AIIIA X FEIRSTEIN
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
MAKE APPLICATION FOR
DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL
DISCHARGE
N'' 'TICK Is hen b> alven t> nl Hie
in ., rslaned has filed Us final 1:. i,i t
and Petition for Distribution and I)ls-
. h.ii'Ke, as Administrator 1'. T \ of
tin l.'stai,- of I.AI'KA X FEIRSTEIN,
1 ,,.1-,.I. and that on the llth day
'I May, l9Vii, ill upplj 1.........1 th,
1 i,n,,r..i,|, County Judees of Dadi
'ounty, Fli 11,1,1 ror iipproval of said
' Inal Re.....t unil for distribution and
final dfschanti as Admhiisiralor
T. A. ,.f the Estate of I hi above-
named decedent.
DATED this 6th day of April I9
CITt NATIONAL BANK l>F MIAMI
Admlnlsi iiitor ''. T A.
Bj ROV A I'EKRY
Executive Vice Presldenl nil
Trust Officer
DAVID P. I'AISMAN, Attorn, v
1"1 East FlBKler St.. .Miami, Florida
Kit ;i.:imi______________ 4.s-i.-i-:':'.2ii
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREHY GIVEN that
1 the underslaned, deslrlne to enaaite
; iii business under the fictitious name
of ALPHA INVESTMENTS al 107
1 l.in.i.ln Road, Suit, A, Miami li,.i. Ii.
j Florida, intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
'of Dude County, Florida.
HAliKV r. SMITH
BERNARD H, MANDLER
SAMCKI. S. SMITH
SMITH & HANDLER
4"7 Mneoln Road
-Miami lieuch, Florida
.___________________ 4':'-:':' :, 6-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY Ul\ EN thai
Hi, iindi i-siem d, deslrinv t., iikiiki
in biislni ss .....hi- I h, fh 1 Itiuus n......
of COMBINED JEWISH Al'li: \l. ul
''', Kiscaj ne Blvd., Miami Int. nds
Ii 1 vald name with the Cli rl;
of "'.....1 Court of 1 ladi 1
I-1,,1 i.la.
GREATER MIAMI
JEWISH FEDERATION
1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
S'OTICK IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
th. tmderslened, deslrlnR to enitaae
in business under th, fictitious name
of CN1TED RENT-ALLS at STil i:.i-i
S.< Strei t. in the City of Hlaleah,
M.....'' Intends to register I hi aaid
name with the clerk of the 1
1 1 ..mi of Dade County, Florida. 11 ted
it .Miami, Florida, H1I.1 23 il.iv of
March, 1966.
JOHN M. U E1SBINUER
_________ 1 I S-l.1-22
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
ih, uiicla rslsned, ,1, siring
in business under t he
name of PERSONAL PRE
\ ICE, .11 S231 SAW 13th Terrace, Mi-
ami, Florida, Int. nils to resisiei aid
n'm<' with '!' "'lerk of .....
' ouri ..1 Dadi c.......1-, Florida,
HARRY J. FRIEND
___________________________________4/1
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
NO. 69956-A
RE: Estate of
NORMA V.. I
I leeeased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
'" Xl1 Creditors and All Persons
""vna 1 lalms or Demands Agalnsi
saiii Kstate:
You an hereby notified and re-
1 to presem anj claims and de
man,Is which you may have nitainsl
'" "-''".....' NORMA /.. KENT, de-
1 late of Bade County, Florida
" I he ounty Judges 01 Dnde C01111-
I '> ;""1 file the Mine iii dupliiuti and
is provided 111 Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes, In their offices In ill
ii ih..11.-, In Dnde County, l-l
da, within six calendar months from
"' """ "I the first publical..... here-
of. 01 ih,. same will be barred
,1-iV v'i" i1"".'1! F:'""'''. this 30th
uaj ,.1 March, A.D ma:
ll: VNK M. KENT
., As Exi eulor
publication ... this noi
iheDA\'"-,.Dd,r,E0BM^NrCh" ::";6-
Attorney lor Executor
6O.1 Uncoln Road Building,
Miami Beach, Florida
________. I 1-S-1S-22
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS.
*"Je%%ist fk.vridfl*jtr
goUcitg your legal notlcag.
W* appreclat* youi
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial Fit 3-K>tS
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH =
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCER.
No. 66C 3636
kl'SSKI.I, 11. .11 INKS,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MINXIMM' JONES.
I li 1 11,1,ml
ORDER TO
Vof. MINMI.i if
Kalb SI 1, 1. Portsm,
1. ifiiln .I In set te 1 1
>v., lo 11 Compla in
plaintiff s Attorn
In
i:.\t
BMtNES, 21
Fla.. and flli
of the Clerk
1 In loth 'i iy
Pro Confess*
j ou.
Hat,
E,
APPEAR
Ji INKS. I2IS
iith, Virginia,
i" of your
fi 1 1......
'I.WI'K
\l B
the original In : In o
il 1 In- 'milt........
,1 Ma>. IOCS, or .1 I .
will l 1, .

.1111-
Ihb April, I98*,
1. 1.1: \tiii:i:.m \\. clerk
Clrcull Courl
(seal) By C P. 0 il'EDAND
Deput) 1 "li ik
: 15-2.

nil
Cli 'rl,
Bs
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
. No. 6c 1808
GLADYS ANN COX
l'lulniiff.
vs.
BOBBY KTEELES COX
1 >*. i'',i,lant
SllIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: BOBBY STKFIJCS COX
rVosUiroef, Florida
You, IHU'.HY STEEDBS COX, re
hereby notified thiit a Hill of Com-
plaint for l)ivnroe has been filed
atmliist you. and you required t"
serve a copy of your Answer "i Plead-
lin? to the Hill of Complaint on the
Plaintiff's attorney, Ai.vin OOOD-
MAN. '.I'I SevhoM Building, Miami.
Plorlda and file the origin 'I An\ver
Pleading In the office of the Clerk 1 f
the fin-nit Court on or i" fore the
16th day ol Mas 1(10 n you fall to
judgment i>* di aull x. i 11 he
taken againsl \,u for the relief de-
manded in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice -hall be published n
each week for four consecutive \*-,
in THE JEWISH Fl.i iUII'IAN.
I >( 1N1: \NI 1 1IRDEREI) al Mi..
Florida, tins Mli day of April, a i i
1988
E, B. I.KATIIKHMAN. Cl fk,
Clrcull Court, Dade County, Florida
(seal) Hy MARGUERITE KENT
|ie,uit\ clerk
SHBVIN, GOODMAN ,< HOLTZMAN
By AI.VIN IP >' H'MAN
346 Seybold Uuildliit,'. Miami. Fieri.la
i/g.l-2J-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN that
th. undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of .lossiKS FASHIONS OF FLOR-
IDA al 20 N 1:. 17th St.. Miami, Fla.
Intend to reglstet said nami with the
Chrk ..f the Cireuit Conn of Dade
Couniv. Florida.
JOSBFINA RODRHU'EZ
VIRGINIA AVII-A
I S-15-22-29
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
rhi undersigned, desiring to engugi
......-- unil,1 I hi 11 ,111,
ol si 1 is I'll: a) 2729 S.YN >ili St .
Miami, intends to register said name
* iih the "let k ..! the 1 'iii nit Com t of
i '. 1 '.unil\. Florida.
JAMES s 1:1.1 1-
s,il, 1 nvn. r
KESSI.ER, MASSKV BECKERMAN
Attoi nej s for Appli, .mi
495 Bilti....., Wai.
1 ,'i-al Clubles, Fla.
_______ 1 22-29 5 ; 13
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY,
No. 66C 4015
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
JANK PILLAR,
FlainlifT,
vs,
ANDREW PILLAR,
I i.l.n.lallt.
Ti 1 ANIIREW PILLAR
251 Morgan Avenue
South Amboy, New Jersey
You, ANDREW PILLAR, are here-
by notified that a Bill ..r Complaint
for Divorce has been filed agalnsi you,
and you are required to serve ,( copy
of your Answer or Pleading :< the
BUI "I Complaint on the Plaintiffs
attorneys, LEVEY, CHRISTIE LEV-
C.NSTKIN ,v SIRKIN, 709 Alnsley
Building, Miami, Florida 33132 and til.
tin original Answer or i'leading in the
office of th, Clerk of the tin ull Court
on or before the l'iiii day of Ma>
IS88. If you fall ,0 do so, ludgmenl
by default ill be taken againsl you
for the relief ll, nialllled ill th. Kill ..|
Oumplulnt.
'This notice shall be published once
each u. ek for four con weeks
In THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
DONE \\" ORI 'BRED al Miami,
la, this 1 ah daj of Api II, A.D.
K It I.K VTHERMAN, Clerk,
"' nit Court, I '.ul, i 'olinlj h" 1 Ida
s. all By: I P. Cl 'l'i:i.ANI>
I'.puu Clerk
LEVEY, CHRISTIE, LEVENSTE1N
A SIRKIN
Bj IRW1.N C CHRISTIE
Attorneys foi Plulntlff
I 22.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREHY Gl\ EN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
inbusiness under the fictitious name
of THE COOP at 223 Malaga Ave-
nue, Coral Gables, Florida intends to
register said name with the clerk of
the cireuit Court of Dade County.
Florida,
I!i IB R. COOPER
HI Til !;. COOl'ER
Sole Owners
Ki s-ier. Massi y a,- Beckerman
Attorneys for Applicant*
I9i liiltnioru Way, Coral Cables
c 1-8-13-22
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN I
the underslgm d, deslrlne t.......
in inisiii. -s under 1 he
name ..1 CARLYLK P \ i.MS ai .1.
MENTS at Tiiin Carlyle Aven
Miami Beach, Florida Intend p,
glsti r said name i, h the 1 'lerk
[he Pin iii Courl -i Dade Com
Florida.
SEYMI 'lit R. Cl IHEN
CEi 1:1.1A Cl IHEN
Sole 1 iwners
II,rl.. 1 : II. 11,1k. n
Attorney for Appli.ants
.'.'. Arthur Godfrey Road
Ml..... Beach, Floi Ida
4
.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 70208-C
in RE: Estate of
MARTHA KELLY, sometimes
known as Mori IKK KELLY
I leeeased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims ..r Demands Against
Said Estate:
You an- hereby notified and re-
quired I" pri sent any claims and de-
man,is which you may have againsl
the .state of MARTHA KELLY,
I sometimes known as MOTHER KEL-
LY deceased late of Dadi Countj',
I Florida, to the County .imii:. s of Dade
Countj-, .111,1 'il, th, same In dupll-
.,i. and .,- provided in Section 733.18,
1 '!,,i Ida Statutes, in thi ir off! In
1 ihe County c..in th,.use in Dado Coun-
ty, I lorida, within six alendai 111 ni n-
from the I Inn of the flral publica-
tion hereof, or the same will be
ha 11 ed.
Dated nl Mi.inn. Florida, this 23th
day of Mi i' h. A I 1988
l.l'CI I.I.K \t 11 s, |JJ
As Adminii .1 \x
A EXi -ni i'i x
First publication of this notice on
ih, Mli daj of Mnsch, :
ALFRED M. BIELEY
Attorni \ for Executrix
19 W Flagk 1 Strei t
Miami. Florida 13130
___________________________________I l-<-lj-22
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED. CHAPTER 20/22
ACTS OF 1941
. File No. AA 22266
notice is Hereby given thai
Jonas .1. Brotoian, bolder "i Countj
Tax sal, i'.i tiri.-ai. > numbered 7348
and 73S4 issued Lhe Isl day of June
A.D. 1962, has filed same In tin of-
fice, and lias made application for n
tax deed to be Issued thereon. Held
certificate! embrace the following ii,-
serilieil prepeitv. in il,. Count)! of
I ade, stat..... Florida, tq wit:
l,t 11 Block ''.. Goulds K-t.n. s. .
I, Plat Book HI I'ato '.>. in Ihe Coun-
ty of Dade, si.u, ,,f Florida, aa em-
braced in Certificate No 7:iv Th,
assessment <>f said property under Ini
said certificate Issued was In the
name of Ai thuja rgk .\ 1 .u men
Iau 11 Block l", Goulds Instates
Bee. I, I'lat Book 16 Page ". in the
County of Dade, State of Fl
as 1 nihraeeil in C. ptlf ..! Nl
ih,. assi sin.-it of -,i;,| pi npi rty un-
der ihe said ci 1 mi, .11, sued wai
In the 11.1111, ol Si:., \ n a Pi 1 nandei
Dal Barrio.
I'm..-- said 1 ih ill be re-
ili .in, ,1 ..,.,.,,
rt< -1 iii.. ,1 hi bJn will ; to the
lllghesl bidder ..: thi n, -
the i'i. -t Mondnj In I
ol May All. I >88, whi< h ,.- :
day ,.1 May. a 11
Dated I hi, : h daj ..r Man h \ n
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUPi
IN AMD FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 69945-C
In RE: Estate of
SAMl'KL MARCCS,
Deceasi d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All 1 'ivdltOTH and All P( rsons II
ing claims tor Demands Againsl >. ,
You are hereby notified and r .
,.':l"'"1 to .....sent any claims and a -
mauds which you may havi against
thi state ..f SAMCEL MARCUS .1 -
ceased late of Dade Countv, Florid <
to th.- county Judges of Dude Count
and file the same in duplicate and .-
provided In Section 738.16, Plori
Statutes, 111 their offices In the Coua
courthouse in Had.- County, Plorll
"iilnii si\ calendar months from tl
time of the first publication heieu
or the same will be barred
anna MARCUS
As Administratrix c.t .\
Fir-t publication of this nolle
the l-'th day of April. 1988.
ROBERT II TRAURIG
Attorney for Administratrix C.T \
1133 dill',.in BuiMiiur
Miami, Florida
1/15-22-29
10
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 62214-C
In RE Estati of
BENJAMIN KOFF
Hi eased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MA-
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTlO .
AND FINAL DSCHARGE
NOTICE Is .....bj given that
filed Final R. port and P.
for Distribution and I Inal I Hscluii ;
IIS E.\i IIIo, H ,,,' [h,, ,.,,|...... |||.;",
I AM IN KOFF, de. eased; and Ilia,
'I" ''.ih day of May, 1966, ill app
t.. the Honorable County Juilges
Dade County, Florida, for approi
of said 1 in il Report and for dlstrlb -
lion and final disellalt, .1- Execut' -
of tin estate of the above-named -
ediiii. This 13th day ..f April, | SADIE KOFF
l.ol'IS FINK I
UEORGE GILBERT, Attorney
on.- Lincoln Road Building
Miami Beach, Florida.
4/15-22-29 5
1968.
1 Seal)
K B LEATHF.RM \N
Clerk Circuit Court,
^ ,. ""(l'' County, l'l't-iila
By P. F. fJULDSTRAND. Tk c.
4/1-1-18-M
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERN
NO. 66C 3477
MARIA 1 "Ha ii:i-:s 'AUNii'Kito, I
Plaintiff,
VS. I
RAFAEL GABALDON DE LA R1C
1 lefendant.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
(SUIT FOR DIVORCE)
To:
RAFAEL GABALDON DE LE HP .
Ri si,|, ne,' I 'nkniiwn
YOU ARE HEREHY NOTIFIE
thai .1 1 '..inpiaiui for 1 Hvorce hai bi
(Hi ,1 againsl j-ou and j ou are hen
required to serve 1.....pj of your A
Bwer to the 1 omplalnt on plaintii
Attorney, Bernard Jacobson, ID
Fl...... Dnde Fe'l. id Building, Mian
Floi da : li:ii .111,1 in,. 11,, ,
in the "t: n; thi Cli rk
nit 1 'lain en or before the !>
day of May, I...... nthct win the alien -
Ions uf ih. .....plain! ill >
Uiki n as confess. .1 againsl j on
I 'ati d thi f April
1: B Li: \ I'HERMAN
1
Bj C P i'i iPELAND
,...... D ," its Clerk
[NARD JACOBS! IN I
Atlomej for Plaintiff
lOJh i'i" r Dade P. ileral Bids*.
Miami. M.,,l.,,
FK 7-2891
-I 5-15-22 29


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Full Text
Friday. April 22. 1966
f-knirtftoridiar
AJComm. Meet Set for UM Campus
_ T-_:..-..i(.- r ini ;.. it. ____... .. "
Page 3-A
The University of Miami is the
scene for the annual meeting of the
Greater Miami Chapter, American
Jewish Committee, on Sunday. Apr
24. at the university's Student
t'nion building.
The day's brief "Course on Hu-
man Relations" will begin with a
in a m. special session for the
executive board and invited guests
and will continue with 2 and 4 p.m.
s designed to permit attend-
ance al either one or both by AJC
members and guests.
A social hour, from 5:45 to
6:30 p.m., will welcome new
members of the Greater Miami
Chapter. Annual dinner, sched-
uled .t 6:30 p.m., in a private
dining room of the Student
Unior will continue the "back-
to-school" theme and guests have .
been urged to wear casual
attire.
Meyer Bass, new director of the
Florida area, will be dinner speak-
er and discuss "Today's Chal-
lenges: An Agenda for Leader-
ship."
William Gladstone, chairman of
the annual meeting, announced
thai the staff for the "Course on
Human Relations" will be headed
by Max Birnbaum, director of edu-
cation and training, Institute of
Human Relations, and will include
Dr. s M. Corey, professor in the
School of Education al the I'ni '
versify of Miami, formerly dean
or the Teachers College, Columbia
University; Bass: and Mrs. Eleanor
Lipton, Florida assistant area di-
Film on Crucifixion
Stirs Up New Protest
Continued from Page 1-A
Jewisl viewers as "the most in-
flame tory depiction of the
cruci'xion" any of them had
I ever :.ten. A group which saw
the icreening of the completed
version, said it was "offensive
and eking with hatred." A
rabb. celled it so damaging that
[ "not even 10,000 classroom hours
I will bt able to erase the visual
land c: chic experience."
hanges were made in the
lilm i": ire it was commercially
teleasei to lessen the impact of
limit' scenes but the overall effect
k'as still considered damaging. A
I lid B brief epilogue were
Clarify the Catholic posi-
tion sii c Hit- Ecumenical Council
I the opinion of viewers,
these additional items did not
I -in (be anti-Jewish ef-
p ie film
- of the completed and
iioi began in Dallas a
and have been held in
uthwest cities and in east-
The newest dispute developed
when plans were announced for a
showing of the film in Minnesota
with endorsement from the Arch-
diocese of St. Paul. Samuel Scluin-
ei. executive director of the Minne-
sota Jewish Community Relations
Council, asked Archbishop Leo
Binz to reconsider the endorsement
which constituted an invitation to
Catholics to see the film.
Stressing that his letter was not
to urge censorship of the film,
Scheiner cited the Vatican Coun-
cil's declaration on Jews and
added that he was conveying Jew-
ish reactions to the film so that
the prelate could preview it "and
evaluate its effect on Catholic
youngsters." The community rela-
. tions executive said the children
and other viewers would be ex-
posed to a film "which perpetu-
ates the aye-old hatreds and
prejudices which have been borne
by the Jews because of the inflam-
matory depiction i the crucifix-
ion."
rector, American Jewish Commit-
tee.
Birnbaum has developed and
conducted training courses for ed
ucators. employers, citizen groups
and government workers in the
intergroup relations field, and la
also a Fellow of the National Train
ing Laboratories, under whose aus-
pices he has participated in sensi-
tivity training sessions with man-
agement and other clients.
lit' was a founder and director
of the Rutgers University Work-
shop in Human Relations, educa-
tional consultant for the National
Conference of Christians and Jews
and a staff member, since 1954.
of the Boston University Summer
Laboratory in Human Relations,
as well as as-ociate of the Boston
l niversitj Human Relations Cen-
ter.
Gladstone, a member of the
executive board of the Greater
Miami Chapter, indicated that
"the entire day's program has
been designed to explore the
field of human re'ations with a
particular emphasis on those as-
pects which form a base for the
philosophy and methodology of
the American Jewish Commit-
tee."
Annual meeting committee chair-
men are Barton Udell, program
chairman: Mrs. Pent/ ScheUlberg,
arrangements; Mrs George Gra-
ham, decorations. Mrs. Robert
Kaplan, hostesses.
Sen ing with them are Mrs.
Charles Alenier. Joseph Altschul
ler, Mrs. Myron Behrman, Mrs.
Donald Blechman. Alfred Boas,
CANTOR
TENOR 13 YRS. EXPERIENCE
SttKS HIGH HOLIDAY or YEAR-ROUND
POSITION Write CANTOR A. B.,
BOX 2973, MIAMI, FIA. 33101
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone JE 1 3595
945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
Julian I. Burg. Mrs. Alvin Cassel
Mrs. Morton Fellman. Mr. and
Mrs. Aaron Foosaner. Mrs. Donald
Frank. Mrs. Lawrence Friedman.
Mrs. Richard Furman. Mrs. Arthur
I. Gilbert. Mrs. William Gladstone.
Mrs. B. B. Goldstein, Mrs. Gerald
(Catcher, Mrs. James R. Katzman.
Mrs. Simon Markovich. Mrs. Jos-
eph Narot, Mrs. Howard Scharlin.
Mrs. Robert Shapiro. Mrs. Kenneth
Treister and Mrs. Herbert Simon,
of Hollvwood.
Fisher PTA
Has Programs
"The Dastardly Deed is Done"
is the title of a melodrama to be
performed by the Fisher Drama
Group for members of the Ida
Fisher Junior High School PTA on
Saturday. 8 p.m., in the school
auditorium.
Program will also feature "The
Last Time I Saw Paris." a musical
comedy with spoken narration.
General PTA election meeting
will be held next Tuesday night,
8 "in., also in the school audi-
torium.
CHAI YOM HAATZMOLT
18th Israel Anniversary Celebration
Miami Beach Auditorium
Sunday, April 24th, 8 p.m.
Gala Concert
Outstanding Israeli Artists:
NICO AND NORA FELDMAN
DR. MISCHA POZNANSKI....................... Concert Violinist
ISRAELI DANCES by the DAHLIA TROUP
Nationally Prominent Speakers:
HONORABLE SHIMON YALLON Israel Consul General
MR. JACOB KATZMAN General Secretary of Farband
HONORABLE HERBERT TENZER, Congressman from New York
All Seats Reserved
Admission $1.00
SPONSORED BY
SOUTH FLORIDA ZIONIST COUNCIL
FARBAND L.Z.O. HADASSAH PIONEER WOMEN
POALE ZION Z.O.A. MISRACHI and all major Jewish organizations
Tickets Available at Box Office
CAR DEPT.
OPEN'TIL 5 PM
$4.25 PER $100 PER YEAR
24 Hr. Service
JE 2-6451
JEFFERSON NATIONAL BANK
N.W. C0RHER, 41st STREET I PINE TREE DRIVE OF MIAMI BEACH
BEACH SIDE OF JULIA TUTTIE CAUSEWAY MEMBER ., -
LARGEST VOLUME
BUICK DEALER
IN THE SOUTH
You CAN SAVE $$$$$
J}n THE "TUNED '66 BUICK"
InHEARD OF THIS TIME OF YEAR
i
k
2301 S.W. 8th STREET
Ph. HI 4-1661
SAYS "COME IN LEARN WHY
SHEEHAN SOLD 184% MORE
BUICKS IN 1965 THAN ANY
OTHER MIAMI DEALER."
BERNfE BERKOW
GENERAL SALES MANAGER


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WE ASK YOU TO VOTE FOR AKO SUPPORT
JEROME "JERRY" TAFT
CANDIDATE FO* STATE REPRESENTATIVE
GROUP 19
LEVER 36-B
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Svnday S^hoc! TatdMr, Count* c- Principal S/nggue
Mtanoti fcr 13 yean
Member "S*i ^* David1 Choi' or 13 ytn
TAfT b COUNCILMAN Wl DU^b. sad k UiNrt^e
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TAfT w*i nw-jr.^ rt,, HATK3NAL FSttDOMS fOUNOATION
AWAID at Vatlty f*r.
"t*rry" Tff t married It litntr terlr -t Iteitky
' is t father f rir* children.
JEROME 'jERRY#/ TAFT
State Representative
luil Lever 3S-B i.roup 19
TUESDAY, MAY 3, 1966


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Endorsed by The Miami Herald
If EXPERIENCE COUNTS
Judge Martin P.
SHACHAT
COUNTS TOO...
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FOR CIVIL COURT OF RECORD
Pull LEYER 44B
JULES PEARLMAN, A.S.A.

AOVALOfiEW ANC ESTATS TAXES
estates^coNjwii-.:s-=i;* :s-; "-s: no
-.t*-"*1 APPRAISALS i
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Riverside service
always the sa^e .
a/^vays excellent
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aad oolj Riverside
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RIVERSIDE
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RAT PROOFING
A Specialty
ffGt'lAP PEST CONTtO! '09
THE HOA4E AND BUSIHISi
fREE INSPECTION
TRULY NOLEN
EXTERMINATORS
Tel. re 7-1411
600 N W 7th AVE.
'
225
JE 1-1151
in the Unit*
call the nearest Riverside