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The Jewish Floridian ( August 5, 1966 )

UFJUD
Pcge 4-A
vjenisfi ftcridian
Fridcy, Augus; 3. 1266
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FRED K. SHOCHET.......... Editor and Publisher
IEO MINDLIN .......................... Executive Editor
SELMA M. THOMPSON .... Asst. to Publisher
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Volume 39 Number 30
Friday, August 5. 1966
19 Ab 5726
Gen. Bull's Reports
Are Beside the Point
The Security Council disagree-
ment over which report to read and
when in the Israel-Syria confronta-
tion is as a consequence of the
Council's demand that Gen. Bull,
chief of staff of the United Nations
Truce Supervision Organization in
Palestine, submit no less than three
separate documents to the Council.
At issue is Israel's July 14 air
raid against Syria. Israel does not
deny the raid. Her leaders merely
declare it was a necessary retalia-
tory measure against Syrian efforts
to divert the Jordan River's head-
waters.
This would have dangerously af-
iected the Jewish State's national
carrier system, which was years in
the making, and which today is al-
ready feeding life-giving water into
the Negev and other areas of Israel's
southlands.
Throughout the construction of the
project, many Arab nations raved
against it, particularly the puppet
State of Jordan, which frequently
vowed to attack and destroy it. Israel, on each
occasion, patiently and carefully warned that
such provocations would bring profound and
disastrous results for the offender as the
July 14 raid against Syria now demonstrates.
The significance of the water carrier to Israel
is self-evident. It needs neither explanation
nor defense here. It is legally constituted from
on international point of view, the Jordan River
being fully contained within the autonomous
Jewish nation.
The Security Council demand for three sep-
arate reports is hence heavily loaded against
Israel. One is purported to give the Syrian posi-
tion on the question. The second presumably
presents Israel's, while the third is supposed to
be Gen. Bull's joint reaction to the first two.
All this is beside the point.
The Security Council must face the problem
squarely. It remains the Arab leadership's
recalcitrant determination to destroy Israel.
This is what is at issue, and nothing else, no
matter what the trio of reports may indicate.
Dr. Goldmann Speaks Out
FDCU9 ON Ar^ICA
sum total of the roots of self-destructive Jewish
tendencies in the diaspora today. But it seems
to us that they certainly are typical of these
tendencies. We would have preferred that Dr.
Goldmann point to a change in the Orthodox
view point, in the slow if grudging recognition
by Orthodox leaders that they must finally
establish ties with their brethren in the other
branches of Judaism.
None of this, however, neutralizes the truth
of Dr. Goldmann's view vis-a-vis the total and
overboard American Jewish propensity for
Jewish-Christian dialogue as a virtual substitute
for the total Jewish experience in the U.S. today.
To prove his point. Dr. Goldmann used as
an example the dilemma of the Jews in the
Soviet Union today where, he said, Jews do
not suffer civil disabilities. The danger to their
survival, he declared, is the denial to them of
"facilities to live their lives as a Jewish collec-
tive group."
Presented in the abstract, this point of view
has in the past repeatedly put Dr. Goldmann
on the spit of American Jewish criticism. Orth-
odox criticism included. Placed within the to-
tality of his argument, it merely maks his
position that much more firm his warninq
that much more significantly chilling. If the
Soviet Jew is an unwilling victim of his ultimate
demise, the American Jew seems airily to have
joined the grave-diggers at his own funeral
d
Publlnhed every Friday rim* 1921 b. The Jrjh* Florldlan
HI HO WE. Sixth Street, Miami l. .|,|1'; '''
8cm.....l-ClHim I'ostase 'Id al Miami, Hoi Ida
The Jew.sh Flo.idian has absorbed the JawUh Unity Mj
the Jewish Weekly. Member of the ewish Telcg. apnic
A8ency. Stven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldw.de News
Service. National Editorial Assn.. Amci -lean Assn. of
Eng'ih-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida piess "
uring the week
... as i see if
by LEO MINDLIN
VWHEN s.okelcv Cai-mich;
talks .-horn b! po,7
he gays: "Man. you better look
in my eyes and believe it
The dilemma of the American
.Jewish liberal tod* in ,,
"lint Carinnhacl s p
perhaps the first Uiiie. Jews
are expected to act upon t|
principles they have been foi
years profesafog. ,\ .... ,|jt)l
cultics beset the beat-iaten-
tioned. Even so respected an organization as the American Jewish
Committee has been increasingly issuing statements on Negro ami
Semitism. The problem is no longer a sophisticates guarded obser\;i
lion or an intimate expression of bis negative CaaJioga toward Negroes
offered privately in an effort to deal with unreasonable bigotry
If the Committee is moved to recognize the problem publicl;
then it exisls as a significant social phenomenon, and 6 a Ion's
time before note was grading!) taken of it. to boot. Tli in ||,|
know do not, of course, need the AJC or any other civil libertarian
bod) to tell them about Negro anti-Semitism. Evidence of ,- has been
growing over the years The almost universal victimization ot Jewish
merchants in Negro areas where disobedience and outright violence
have occurred in the recenl past attests to it; while Negro spoke-
men are Increasingly expressing their feelings of discontent in aim
Semitic terms Even Negro intellectuals, such as LeRoi rones, an
a nauseating case in point.
This is particularly strange for a number of reaa ins, Tha
Negroes, themselves, are the objects of profound prejudice .m
should therefore know better is the least of them, if Indeed it is
valid one al all Dueet experience of bigotry is no deterrent to ai
expression of it What can be considered strange and eve i alien ti
Negro anti-Semitism is the Negro's own cultural orientation.
\
Those who have been beating down the
coors of the private world of Dr. Nahum Gold-
mann for his failure to respond with the proper
cmount of agitation to the status of the Jew in
the Soviet Union now have an explanation, if
one has been needed, of the fullest extent and
significance of his viewpoint. y ^ .
At the World Jewish Congress plenary in MM 110 file OtfiPr PlWlf
Brussels this week, Dr. Goldmann dedicated his ,W,m,,3 "* VllllCI UICCK
opening address to the primary danger facing
Jews today. It is, he warned, Jewish survival.
In this sense, Dr. Goldmann contrasted the
current WJC session with the charter meeting
of the world organization just thirty years ago,
when the principal problem was active Nazi
onti-Semitism.
Quite rightly, we believe. Dr. Goldmann told
the delegates in Brussels that times and pros-
pects have changed. The danger today is from
within. If something happens to diaspora Jew-
ry, it will be as a consequence of diaspora been kicked out. a movVhe^hZuldTavlTJ?
Jewry s indigenous flirtations and weaknesses. io*ced to make almost immediately
The flirtation. Dr. Goldmann declared, is It's worthwhile notina that m.r .. n ,
TfJPJ!*** ISW* overzealous promo- tolerant Jewish ^0^^^^^"
tim*> nnl c^ 4~1____. _.-.i. ... were Inis
nnnRiJrd ^own. erstwhile education c
man of the Mount Vernon Chapter of the Con
gress of Racial Equality, has been expelled by
RSrH ri^pj118 CtOTnmenl ,h* Mount Vernon
J tdm\EJUca'lonJJn Feb- 3 '^1 "Hitler made
one mistake. He didn't kill enough of you"
a rexerence to the Jewish members of the board
nrHlaTS Farmer' ,he" CORE na,ional director
ordered an investigation. Of what, we do not
quite know. Apparently CORE didn't know
either. In any event. Mr. Brown has finally
non ot dialogues with Christian church leaders,
which can easily and ultimately compromise
and weaken the very spirit of Jewish cultural
creativity.
While a major weakness, he noted, is the
apparent isolationism of Orthodox Judaism
Orthodoxy's monolithic refusal to deal jointly
with other branches of the Jewish faith.
It is not altogether true that these are the
IvlTeFnll0 ,0leranl Gi,her f Mr- Brown or of
fjsrijxrss^ rmre r
Avid identification with the princinle t* h
S?ws?ta5S8
nauseum is not. <-neeic ad
EXPRESSING UNSPENT RAGE AND WUS1RATI0N
A NTISEMITISM i- .i particular!) Western phenomenon noted n
** Christian doctrine and cancerously spread to express itself so
cially, politically, and economically. Those new African na Ions that
have been slow to reach an accord with Israel, for example, or that
have since changed their policies to suggest greater sympathy for
professed Soviet or Red Chinese views, are operating in purely polit
leal terms. Anthropologically, it would be an absurdity to Charge
them with anti-Semitism.
I do not here single out the emerging African natio-.s simph
because they are predominantly Negro. This is incidental to the ex
ample Mao Tse-tung's presumable sympathies with the aspirations ot
the Government of Saudi-Arabia can also hardly be considered ant I
Semitic in the same sense, let us say, that far less harsh e-uression-
of unfriendliness toward Israel in our own State Department an
undoubtedly pure anti-Semitism in the first instance and anti-Israel
only by default Similarly, the recent Indira GlMMtdi snub of 'n-sideni
Shazar may have been anli Israel but it was not anti-Semitic
What I am suggesting is that Negro anti-Semitism eeuat be re-
garded in terms of a primitive fear reaction; for it is otherwise foreign
to the Negro past. It is in fad a -inking out against the weakest and
most vulnerable element oi acceptable white American lociety i. }
order to express tin-pent rage and frustration against thai element
with the leas) chance ot offering retaliation. Unfortunately in this
regard, the Negro understands the impact of anti-Semitism upon us
and its uses, becauscs he ha- had contact with .bus on t ,-o levels:
both on the commercial and on the civil libertarian.
A CHALICl 10 BE BORNE IN A RELIGIOUS Vi At
gECAUSE Jewish enterprise constitutes a significant ispeel of
Negro ,con,mnc life, the Negro and his frustration hat learned
to exploit what is alien to his own cultural experience alter having
observed that it finds sympathetic response among whites: and
Semitism. Sadly, this is ,, kind oi retrograde learning pn.ee- for the
general tendency in Western white society, particularly d .ring tin
!.s. decade, has been to shy awn from anti-Semitism, which seems
Warently and for the firsi time not to be paying off, poll leal anti-
Semitism included
son-m1^.,'''./''''^'" "'" ?eJ.ibera,e,v aired for opportunistic rea-
",,,', '"" T" h,s e*ure*uons of Jew-hatred are growing
he e .'"u"1'1' :"" '"'......e lll!""- us ",,l:'> Kw ""* teas ...
ment ,.-, .1 T"' "" "'""' ,aoukm Jewtah ( ""'""; <* "**
1 whM V" deve?me"< '" POtat bound diabeJM or
argumeni what is the impact'
it is a profound one; while lews, in many ways, an acting
SESSfUH "r lhe strlc,e!rt sense "".....* >-<-
Ubenanan h.m '"'" "l^1"^1""^ have taken the Negro civil
o iZe UP" 1hfmselves a personal burden. chalice
w^Hhat Z : !'' n'";'"u\tt:,> "' lhe beginning, the irgumenl
JSnToi^,S^,0f ?Kyb?yS ,m,"""v "*" te u" "'ractio_
......"......'ttTsr&szEsiSzr
* *
Wf ARC THE HAND THAT fEEOJ
"""";"'," >......i. HKnli?! *** "" "~
B seems selfev'ident S bd,ie8.t0 M':,,"ch for P'-og-..m?
""ended by possibilitj ," ',' T* ,, '!s ruUi outtageoualy
'""| Possibility fa), ami that w*l K' h,'av,ly tacUMj to SUP"
Possbiljty tb) as an addi ional Lu^r ment of our total intention! '" 8tr*ngth toward ">" "Steve-
has the most profound meanfo? SSH **%* is ",;" 90>W ()
a-vis Negro anti-Semitism to v But Iw er,Can Jowish alte ^
of reasons catapulted us ,' ,..a^pr Won or combination
* ;"","1-' the fact remais ,| 2 "i>Pm 0f ,he Negro civil
Jew-hatred as an unmistakable lEl ",W "ow BlCeMed by NcgroM*
urge toward black power We Z"010"1 >f latest0
teei that we are the hand that feeds,
tonbnued on Page 11 A


Friday. Aueru* 5.
1986
JNHMI fkridliain
PageSA
UTTERS TO THf EDITOR
Brandeis Report Disputed
DITO. The Jewish Floridian: ,
TIM !:< adlines and ai-ticle which
,,,,.. ,,.. in the June 17 issue of
The Jowirt Floridian concerning
(He Hnrdeis University commence
nient w W misleading. Having at
tended 'he commencement exer
,.,.,.... ).-. feel that your readers
should ; informed that the Bran
ersft) graduates did not
, bassador Goldberg and did
:i walkout on his talk
earilines state.
, Btonstrating students, ap
|y (ine third of the grad-
i some *>5 (Malty mem
(I white ribhons to their
l(-adem robes In protest signify
prove! of the U.S. Admin
policj in VHel Nam. They
m, -ilent protest for the first
tn e
11
les ol Ambassador Gold'
Idress
Thi- New York Times of June
13 headlinei' i's report of the
een : s; "Goldberg Stirs Bran-
deis Protest Tells Commence-
ment He Favors Student Dis-
sert' The article further states:
"Th' cemonstration at Brandeis
was ent and orderly ."
Thi headline in the Boston Her
aid .. "Goldberg Praises Dis
sent,' nd its article went on to
quoti Goldberg's state
Micmi-Dade
Enrollment Up
To 20.000 Students
lade I i ior College en-
is expected to rise lo
20 mo Ihis fall as Ihe
co! n oves into a full-scale
n iperation with the
f its second major campus
_u Dade President Peter
Wednesday. Total
c la*l fall was 16.981
1 i projects indicate thai
i II Ik? -oino 17,000 credit
n and 3 imhi non credit as
i yeai' totals "i
II" J,4iiH lion en (111
111 ate has been reached
hi mei i al breakdow n be-
i npusi -. he said.
Ir ,-ddition to M-DJC North
anc M-DJC South, the college
will .igain open its Miami Beach
Center this fall. It will operate
as o iVorth Campus satellite with
a credit curriculum limited to I
basu: freshman-level evening
classes. It will follow the North
Campus calendar and prospec-
tive- sudents will apply and re-
gister at that location.
Kail erm classes begin Aug. 2(>
at Nor i Campus and Beach Cen-
ter Sou h Campus, plagued by had
weather and construction delays
during the past summer, will start
classes nearly a month later, on
.Sept IS
_ i> if (a its delayed start. M
^r-ii' South vwll provide the same
number of instructional days as
North I ampus, Missed days will be
made up by allowing fewer ehys
for registration and vacations,
though the Christmas vacation will
be shortened by only one day.
South c ampus Vice President Rob-
ert Met abe said.
Both major campuses will pro
vide a complete range of college
parallel programs In the technical.
vocational and Mmi-proftaalonal
area, BMHt programs will be avail
; ble at both, also.
ATTENTION!
Jewish Home for the Aged
THRIFT SHOP
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
"FURNITURE"- "APPtlANCIS"
"CLOTHING'-'HWEIRY." etc.
"All Items Tax Deductible"
CALL 696-2101
ment: T welcome in particular the.versity turned out to be an insult
freedom of expression that is be-
ing manifested by students and
faculty in the colleges and uni-
versities of America, not only in
Viet Nam. but on all Ihe great
issues of our day.'"
Mr. Goldberg went on to say:
"Certainly no university or college
worthy of the name would limit
lice discussion or would act to
penalize or inhibit those who would
engage in it."
Ambassador Goldtierg, who re-
ceived an honorary degree of Doc-
tor of Laws, was given a standing
ovation before and after his ad
dress with most of the protesting
students and faculty members
joining in the applause
in the light of our observations,
what we witnessed and heard, we
can not consider the statement in
The Jewish Floridian. ". the
15th annual commencement exer-
ei-es here Sunday of Brandeis Uni-
te a high-ranking U.S. Ambassa
dor," to be valid.
MRS. ARTHUR JURKOWITZ,
President
.Miami Beach Chapter
National Women's Committee
Brandeis University
MRS. SIDNEY M. SCHWARTZ,
National Vice President ._ ..
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee
ED/TOR S \OTE Tht new> -
Hie |ci i.di / d
I" do not qua -.1 irith this
n :-l. te km < f tile H
icncemcnl in June except thai
il only
Gi db I \\ I M Gold-
-.. .i on the VVullliam campw
ltd* thai ".Ic-n.....urddom are all
: as Ionic "s '':i Jurupl
tht | ,;>i idea
WAS YOUR COMPANY ONE OF THE 13,532?
This is the number of new Pension and Profit Sharing
Plans approved bv the Internal Revenue in 1965.
Why Not Allow in Expert to Brief You on All Ft?
We Design Imtcll end Completely Service All Type of Plans.
Cnancei Are Youi Financial Advisers Already Know U.
PCNlitON TRUST ANO PROI H SHARING PI Af.s
##/'FIHST IT.ORIDA CONSULTANTS INC.
_^^^F ^/ 1110 N E I6JR0 ST /NO MIAMI BEAC" FLORIDA 33162
AAelvm L. Kartzmer, Pres. 945 6344 Louis G. Weclisler, V. Pres.
MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT
104 N.E. 1st STREET PHONE 373-8432
ABSTRACTS ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
A DIVISION OF
Tnekica/n
TITLE
waunwci corAur
Take a Second Look...
There's no fine print in the availability requirement of a Dade Federal
regular passbook savings account or savings account certificate.
Your funds are readily available to you whenever you need them,
and always worth 100 cents on the dollar (that's more than some
investments can say).
Some investments must be held for definite periods of time ... a year
or two or three. Others require notice of 30 to 90 days before with-
drawal. In some cases withdrawal can mean complete loss of earnings
or reduced earnings.
Take a second look and we think you'll find an insured Dade Federal
regular passbook savings account or savings account certificate has
advantages you will appreciate.
NOW! 2 WAYS TO SAVE AT DADE FEDERAL
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SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
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On minimum balances of $1.000.
paid and compounded quarterly.
SAVINGS ACCOUNT
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nnurri
When held (or at least 6 months.
Minimum investment $2,000 or
more, in multiples of $1,000.
Our Main Office is open Monday* and our Branch Offices on Fridays
until 8:00 P.M. On other weekdays, we're open until 4:30 P.M.
J CONVENIENT OFFICES SERVE DADE COUNTY
Main Office: 101 East Flagler Street
Altapattah Branch
1400 IIW. 36th St.
Tamiami Branch
1901 S. W. 8th St.
Edison Center Branch
WOO N. W. 7th Ave.
North Miami Blanch
12600 N.W. 7th Ave.
Kendall Branch
U.S. latS.W. 104th St.
Cutler Ridge Branch
10808 Canbbean Blvd.


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MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
August 5, 1966

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01957

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
August 5, 1966

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01957

Related Items

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

Full Text
"Jewish Floridian
Combining TH JEWISH UNITY and TH JEWISH WEEKIY
[Volume 39 Number 30
Miami, Florida. August 5, 1966
Two Sections Price 212
Yiendly Crowds Welcome Shazar to UNations
NEW YORK (JTA) Israel
Resident Zalman Shazar was the
_cst Monday of United Nations
ecretary-General U Thant at a
iinrheon tendered in his honor to
(rhich more than 40 top diplomatic
epresentatives of various coun-
iet were invited.
The most enthusiastic welcome
nc-e he arrived in New York was
given to President Shazar late Sun-
day night when he called on Rabbi
Menachem Schneersohn, the Luba-
vitcher Rebbe. at the latter's study
in Brooklyn. More than 4,000 re-
ligious Jews and other spectators
jammed the broad boulevard in
front of the Lubavitcher Yeshiva
where the President and the leader
of the Lubavitcher movement met.
They included many young adults
as well as aged and children all
anxious to take a glance at the
Israel President.
Despite the fact that it was
surprise visit which started at
midnight, word spread in the late
evening hours that President
Shazar would visit the Rebbe
AT WORLD JEWISH CONGRESS MEET
Goldmann Says
We Must Combat
Assimilationism
BRUSSELS (JTA) The ma-
r task facing the Jewish people
. the world outside Israel is the
ted to fight against being swamp-
, through assimilation with the
ajorities among whom they live
the diaspora, Dr. Nahum Gold-
nann warned here. He spoke at
he opening session of the 10-day
cnary meeting of the World Jew-
bh Congress, of which he is pres-
jent.
The global assembly is being
Inended by 450 delegates and ob-
(ervers from all over the world,
ncluding one delegate from Ru-
nania and two observers from
lungary. A message of greetings
*as received here from the Union
bf Jewish Communities in Czecho-
klovakia, but none from the Jew-
ish communities in Poland.
Prior to Dr. Goldmann's ad-
dress, the session was greeted
formally by Belgium's Deputy
Prime Minister Willy de Clercq
end Israel's Foreign Minister
| Abba Eban. Mr. de Clercq, in ad-
dition to voicing the Belgian
Government's formal welcome to
I the WJC delegates, expressed
Belgium's warmest regards for
Israel. Mr. Eban, in his remarks,
stressed Israel's determination
to continue to defend itself
against Arab hostility while, at
the same time, seeking peaceful
Continued on Page 6-A
J EjJl
Wf *: i
1
after a long evening rest at the
Plaza Hotel, where he is staying.
Until 11 p.m., no one was certain
that such a visit would take
place, although it was known
that the Israel President express-
ed his wish to visit the Hassidic
leader. The visit was originally
taken off the official schedule of
the President's itinerary. It last-
ed into the early hours of tho
morning.
Although the prospects of the
visit were in doubt until the last
minute, residents of the populous
Jewish Crown Heights section of
Brooklyn began congregating in
front of the Yeshiva during the
Continued on Page 7-A
OR. NAHUM GO I DM ANN
deofh from withi.-i
Militant Negro Units
Losing Jewish Support
NEW YORK (JTA) North- whose income from northern
em liberals, among whom there
are many Jews, have been reducing
their financial contributions to the
more militant civil rights organ-
izations sharply. The New York
Times reported here. A significant
role in this cut-back, the Times
stated, as a result of a two-week
long survey, was the fact that some
of the more extremist Negro civil
rights groups have been accused
of anti-Semitism and "black rac-
ism."
Among the civil rights groups
Dayan Meets McNamara;
Off to View Viet Battle
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Gen. Moshe Dayan, former
chief of staff of Israel and
/
CM. MOSHE DAVAN
braved fmmmnlstt
now a member of Israel's
Parliament from the Rafi
Party, left this week for Sai-
gon, after talks with top offi-
cials and army officers on
the Viet Nam war. Gen. Day-
an spent a few days in
Washington collecting ma-
terial for a series of articles
which he intends to write
after his return to Israel. At
a private dinner in his honor,
he met Secretary of Defense
Robert McNamara.
In an interview Gen.
Dayan said: "In Tel Aviv,
there were pickets outside
my house carrying placards
saying I shouldn't go. The
Communists tried to push
through a resolution in the
Knesset condemning my
trip, and the Foreign Min-
ister disclaimed any Gov-
ernment connection with
it. Some critics thought
that by going to Saigon I
Continued on Page 9-A
lib-
erals has declined recently, the
Times reported, are the Congress
of Racial Equality, the Student
Non-violent Coordinating Commit-
tee and the Southern Christian
Leadership Conference, led by the
Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.
Lincoln Lynch, associate na-
tional director of CORE, was
quoted by the Times as saying
that contributions to his organ-
izations dropped "significantly"
after an official of the CORE
chapter in Mount Vernon, N.Y.
made a violently anti-Semitic re-
mark publicly last February. In
the Mount Vernon case, Clifford
A. Brown, the educational direc-
tor of the local CORE chapter,
had declared openly during a dis-
pute about local school segrega-
tion that Hitler had not killed
enough Jews.
Will Maslow, executive director
of the American Jewish Congress,
resigned from the national CORE
advisory' board as soon as he learn-
ed of Brown's remarks. Many Jews
Continued on Page 8-A
Israel Prexy
LBJ Guest At
Blair House
By Special Report
President and Mrs. Shazar of Israel were guests of President
Johnson on Tuesday. Mr. Johnson entertained Israel's chief of
state and Mrs. Shazar in the White House Tuesday night.
The visiting dignitaries stayed at Blair House, the official
U.S. residence for distinguished foreign visitors, and returned
to Israel on Wednesday.
The visit with President Johnson followed on the heels
of Shazar's five-week visit to South America.
On Monday, President Shazar was honored at the United
Nations at a luncheon tendered to him by UN Secretary General
U Thant at the UN headquarters, attended by more than 40 lead-
Continued on Page 2-A

annual m '
Security Council Debates
Bull Aggression Report
COOL TO CENSURE PAGE 11 A
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The Security Council debated Is-
rael's and Syria's charges and
countercharges of aggression this
week giving special consideration
to a report by Lt. Gen. Odd Bull,
chief of staff of the United Na-
tions Truce Supervision Organiza-
tion in Palestine, which definitely
linked Israel's July 14 air raid
against Syrian water diversion in-
stallations to previous terrorist
mining attacks in Israeli settle-
ments which cost Israel two dead
and two wounded.
The Israel air raid, according to
Gen. Bull, caused damage to Syrian
earth moving machinery intended
for use for" diversion of Jordan
River headwaters. He reported that
nine Syrians were wounded, one of
the casualties a woman dying
later.
The significance of Gen. Bull's
linkage of the Israel air raids
with the terrorist attacks lay in
the fact that Syria, supported
by Jordan and the Soviet Union,
has been insisting before the
Security Council, currently in
session, that the Israel air raid
Continued on Page 3-A
AMENDMENT GIVES NO DISCRETION TO PRESIDENT
Gruening Rider Bars UAR Aid
WASHINGTON (JTA) Sen.
Ernest Gruening, Alaska Demo-
crat, proposed a new amendment
to the Foreign Assistance Bill this
week which forbids any aid to
Egypt.
This amendment does not give
any discretion to the President to
announce this aid as essential to
the national interest of the United
States, as is in the case with a
similar amendment introduced
previously.
Meanwhile, the Senate had
adopted, an amendment to the
Foreign Aid Bill which would
deny American aid to eight
Arab states and other nations
who are in arrears in their as-
sessments to the United Nations.
Under the terms of the amend-
ment, the President has discretion
to override the ban if it is in the
"national interest." The House will
have to vote on the proposal.
Iraq, Sudan, Syria. Egypt and
Yemen are in arrears for the reg-
ular UN budget, the UN Congo
force and the UN Emergency Force
in the Gaza Strip. I^ebanon and
Saudi Arabia owe for the Congo
assessment and Jordan owes for
UNEF.


Page 2-A
vJenist fhoridiiain
Friday. August ,r), igc
Shazar is LBJ Guest at Blair House
Continued from Page 1-A
ing diplomatic representatives from various countries. The Soviet
delegates to the United Nations boycotted the luncheon as did
the delegate from Bulgaria, but all other members of the Security
Council except the representatives of Jordan and Nationalist
China who were not invited were present.
Mr. Thant announced at the luncheon a toast "To the Pres-
ident of Israel," to which President Shazar responded emphasizing
that "Israel has watched with admiration the wise and courageous
way" in which the UN Secretary-General has carried the burden
of his office and pursued tirelessly the goal of peace.
"I bring you the warm and affectionate greetings of my
people with the hope that you will be enabled to continue serving
mankind for many years to come," Mr. Shazar said. "Israel has
a unique involvement with the United Nations which goes back
even before we became an independent state. We have a vital
interest in the organization being strengthened to fulfill the ideals
of the charter."
Mr. Thant presented the President of Israel with a medallion
dedicated to the UN"s International Cooperation Year and with
an autographed album of United Nations stamps.
Several hundred members of the United Nation* *ere-
tariet, .tending behind barriers by the UN security guard,
applauded the breeli President as he walked into the building.
He was accompanied by Israel's permanent representative to
the United Nations, Ambassador Michael S. Comay; the Pres-
ident's aid-de-camp, Colonel Aryeh Raz, in full uniform; and
New York Consul General Michael Arnon.
President Shazar was met by Mr. Thant in the UN building
and took him up to his office on the 38th floor. After a brief
conference there, Mr. Thant led the party to one of the Seeyrity
Council lounges which had been prepared for the luncheon. The
main luncheon dish was poached salmon. While the event was
being conducted in honor of PreWdent Shazar, andtttet luncheon
was given in one of the private dining rooms at the United Nations
in honor of Mrs. Shazar. Here, the hostess was Mrs. Joan Comay,
wife of Israel's permanent representative to the United Nations.
About 40 prominent women were guests at the luncheon.
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Arthur S. Rosichan, executive di-
rector of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, represented Miami at
the dinner given in honor of Pres-
ident Zalman Shazar of Israel on
Monday evening by the United
Jewish Appeal.
President Shazar recently ar-
rived in New York following a five-
week visit to South America.
Rosichan is presently in New
York as chairman of the "Big 16
Executives Conference," annual
conclave of executive directors of
the major Jewish welfare funds in
the United States.
The United Jewish Appeal,
which paid tribute to President
Shazar. is the major beneficiary of
the Miami Federation's Combined
Jewish Appeal campaign.
President Shazar cited the
American Jewish community and
its support of the United Jewish
Appeal for the "effective partner-
ship" with Israel's people vh'ch
"made possible the resurrection of
the Jewish people after the Nazi
holocaust." Me warned, however,
that "the task of helping Jews
transfer themselves from condi-
tions of subjection, discrimination
and fear, to conditions of freedom"
is still far from completed.
Israel's Chief of State spoke at
the dinner at the Plaza Hotel, at-
tended by more than 600 American
Jewish leaders from across the na-
tion, and Gov. Nelson D. Rocke-
feller. U.S. Senators Jacob K. Ja-
vits and Robert F. Kennedy, and
high state and city officials.
Gov. Rockefeller spoke on behalf
of the people of New York, and
Max M. Fisher, general chairman
of the national UJA, and Monroe
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Goldwater, president of the UJA
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the host organizations. Fisher as-
sured the President that the UJA
leaders, who raised SI,500,000,000
to enable Israel to receive more
than a million Jews, pledged their
continuing aid to the people of Is-
rael in the great tasks still ahead.
Businessmen Face
Economic Hurdles
BUENOS AIRES (JTA)
Some degree of crisis is beginning
to be felt among Jewish small
businessmen here, due to the near
collapse of the credit cooperative
system. Many savings account de-
positors in credit cooperatives are
unable to withdraw their full
amounts, and new loans cannot be
granted to them at this time.
(The New York Times reported
from Buenos Aires that the Ar-
gentine Government has made an
effort to ward off financial ruin for
thousands of small businessmen
that normally banked with credit
union cooperatives before the new
regime closed these enterprises
last July 11.
Many small manufacturers, the
Times reports, cannot obtain
money from the credit coopera-
tives to pay their workmen. Many
cannot get at their life savings or
even withdraw part of them. Store-
keepers in particular have been
hard pressed to meet bills.)
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-


Friday. August 5.1966
-JmistiflcridNar?
Page 3-A
Security Council Airs Report

Norman Rabb, of Boston, interreligious affairs chairman of
the American Jewish Committee, greets leaders of the Sisters
of Sion Order at a recent reception at AJC Committee head-
quarters in New York City. From left are Rabbi Marc H. Tanen-
baum, AIC interreligious affairs director; Mother-General
Marie Laurice, whose headquarters are in Rome; and Mother-
Provincial in the U.S.A., Marie Edward. The Sisters of Sion
work for harmonious relations between Catholics and Jews
through 73 centers around the world.
Continued from Po 1-A
and the terrorist attack* against
Israel must not be considered as
parts of one single issue.
Earlier the Council requested
Gen. Bull to file two separate re-
ports, each devoted distinctly to
the Syrian and the Israeli accusa-
tions, respectively. The Council re-
; reived the Bull reports, but the
| UNTSO chief added a third docu-
, ment. The linkage between the Is-
i raeli and the Syrian charges was
! provided by the third document.
In the third document Gen. Bull
1 reported to the Security Council
' that he had written identical letters
! to Syria and Israel, telling the two
governments: "It is my duty to ex-
press my deepest concern for the
situation which has developed.
| Four mining incidents which oc-
I curred in Israel close to the arm-
1 istice demarcation line, the first
i on the night of July 12 and 13, two
I on July 13 and the fourth on the
mornfng of July 14, have resulted
in the death of two Israelis and
two others were wounded.
Joey Adams to MC 4Y* Ball Here
i t
Joey Adams, noted comic, au-
thor, night club and TV star, will
be master of ceremonies at the
North County YM and WHA
Founder's Ball on Aug. 13 at the
Deauville Hotel.
The ball will herald the opening
of the campaign for the new YM
and WHA facility to be built in
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and pain in minutes. And it ac-
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without surgery.
The secret is the new healing
substance (Bio-Dyne*), discov-
ery of a famous research institute.
This substance is now obtainable
in ointment or suppository form
called Preparation H*. Just ask
for Preparation H Suppositories
(easy to carry if away from
home) or Preparation H Oint-
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the North Dade area at a nine-acre will be observed,
site at 335 NW 161st St.
Announcement came jointly
from Paul Faske, president of
the YM and WHA of Greater
Miami, and Michael Salmon,
president of the North County
Branch. Lionel Bosem is chair-
man of the North County devel-
opment fund committee, and
David Blauner is co-chairman.
Michael Bodne is chairman of
the Founder's Ball.
I
Champagne and hors d'oeuvres!
will be served at 7:30 p.m., and1
dinner will be served in the Napo-'
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The North County development
fund committee consists of Milliard
Avrutis, Ben Baskin, Bernard
Bendheim, Mrs. Michael D. Bodne,
Neil Chonin, Edward Decker, Irv-
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Ettinger, Samuel Fox, Allan J.
Gluckstern, Dan Harris, Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Holbrook, Dr. Jack
Lazar, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Leff,
Mr. and Mrs. Manny Marlis, How-
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Mitchel. Robert Oppenheimer, Mr.
and Mrs. Donald Reiff, Charles
Shlakman. Mel Shrago. Dr. Alvin
Stern, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Wallet.
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On July 14 the Government of
Israel responded with air attacks
on Syrian territory."
Gen. Bull reported that, in June,
weeks before the July 13 and 14
events, he noted grave increase of
Israeli-Syrian tensions, and ap-
pealed to both governments to
agree to an unconditional cease-
fire. Both did agree to his demands
early in June, he stated. "Despite
the deplorable events," he ;old the
Council, "I intend to continue con-
versations with both sides and try
to settle the problems which have
been the origin of too many serious
incidents.". -
One of the most serious of
the recent problems, he said,
concerned Israeli and Syrian dis-
agreements about cultivating
certain fields in the demilitarized
zone between their borders. "Ef-
forts to reduce tension through
negotiations," the UNTSO chief
declared, must be pursued as
long as there is a will to suc-
ceed."
The two other Bull reports
merely recited separately the same
set of facts brought together in the
third document, one dealing with
the Israeli air raid, the other with
the Syrian terrorist attacks. The
two issues are to be debated fur-
ther at the current session of the
Security Council.
Church Confab
Deplores Bigotry
GEXEVA (JTA) Th? con-
tinued existence of anti-Semitism
as "an issue among Christians" was
deplored here this week by more
than 400 Christian theologians at-
tending a conference sponsored by
the World Council of Churches.
In a report submitted for con-
sideration by the World Council,
the conference delegates urged
churches "to insist that no dis-
crimination should be made air.ong
men for religious, racial or ethnic
reasons."
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Page 4-A
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+Jewish fk>ridl1ar)
Friday, Augur. 3. 1966
Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
\ Teletype Communications Miami TWX
305-696-4869
Published
lishod every Friday ajnce 1927 by The Jiwlsli Floridian
at ISO N.E. Slxlti sir,,.t. .Miami l, Florida.
Becond-Claaa Poatave Paid at Miami, Florida.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and
the Jewish Weekly. Member of the ewish Telegraphic
Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, Worldwide News
Service, National Editorial Assn., American Assn. of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn.
FRED K. SHOCHET.......... Editor and Publisher
1EO MINDLIN .......................... Executive Editor
SELMA M. THOMPSON .... Asst. to Publisher
The Jewish Floridian does not guarantee the Kashruth
of the merchandise advertised in ita columns.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Local Area
One Year $5.00 Three Years $12.00
Out of Town Upon Request
Volume 39 Number 30
Friday, August 5, 1966
19 Ab 5726
Gen. Bull's Reports
Are Beside the Point
The Security Council disagree-
ment over which report to read and
"when in the Israel-Syria confronta-
tion is as a consequence of the
Council's demand that Gen. Bull,
chief of staff of the United Nations
Truce Supervision Organization in
Palestine, submit no less than three
separate documents to the Council.
At issue is Israel's July 14 air
raid against Syria. Israel does not
deny the raid. Her leaders merely
declare it was a necessary retalia-
tory measure against Syrian efforts
to divert the Jordan River's head-
waters.
This would have dangerously af-
fected the Jewish State's national
carrier system, which was years in
the making, and which today is al-
ready feeding life-giving water into
the Negev and other areas of Israel's
southlands.
Throughout the construction of the
project, many Arab nations raved
against it, particularly the puppet
State of Jordan, which frequently
vowed to attack and destroy it. Israel, on each
occasion, patiently and carefully warned that
such provocations would bring profound and
disastrous results for the offender as the
July 14 raid against Syria now demonstrates.
The significance of the water carrier to Israel
is self-evident. It needs neither explanation
nor defense here. It is legally constituted from
an international point of view, the Jordan River
being fully contained within the autonomous
Jewish nation.
The Security Council demand for three sep-
arate reports is hence heavily loaded against
Israel. One is purported to give the Syrian posi-
tion on the question. The second presumably
presents Israel's, while the third is supposed to
be Gen. Bull's joint reaction to the first two.
All this is beside the point.
The Security Council must face the problem
squarely. It remains the Arab leadership's
recalcitrant determination to destroy Israel.
This is what is at issue, and nothing else, no
matter what the trio of reports may indicate.
Dr. Goldmann Speaks Out
Those who have been beating down the
doors of the private world of Dr. Nahum Gold-
mann for his failure to respond with the propei
amount of agitation to the status of the Jew in
the Soviet Union now have an explanation, li
one has been needed, of the fullest extent and
significance of his viewpoint.
At the World Jewish Congress plenary in
Brussels this week, Dr. Goldmann dedicated his
opening address to the primary danger facing
Jews today. It is, he warned, Jewish survival.
In this sense, Dr. Goldmann contrasted the
current WJC session with the charter meeting
of the world organization just thirty years ago,
when the principal problem was active Nazi
anti-Semitism.
Quite rightly, we believe, Dr. Goldmann told
the delegates in Brussels that times and pros-
pects have changed. The danger today is from
within. If something happens to diaspora Jew-
ry, it will be as a consequence of diaspora
Jewry's indigenous flirtations and weaknesses.
The flirtation, Dr. Goldmann declared, is
seen in American Jewry's overzealous promo-
tion of dialogues with Christian church leaders,
which can easily and ultimately compromise
and weaken the very spirit of Jewish cultural
creativity.
While a major weakness, he noted, is the
apparent isolationism of Orthodox Judaism
Orthodoxy's monolithic refusal to deal jointly
with other branches of the Jewish faith.
It is not altogether true that these cue the
"in
rocus on amehca

sum total of the roots of self-destructive Jewish
tendencies in the diaspora today. But it seems
to us that they certainly are typical of these
tendencies. We would have preferred that Dr.
Goldmann point to a change in the Orthodox
view point, in the slow if grudging recognition
by Orthodox leaders that they must finally
establish ties with their brethren in the other
branches of Judaism.
None of this, however, neutralizes the truth
of Dr. Goldmann's view vis-a-vis the total and
overboard American Jewish propensity for
Jewish-Christian dialogue as a virtual substitute
for the total Jewish experience in the U.S. today.
To prove his point, Dr. Goldmann used as
an example the dilemma of the Jews in the
Soviet Union today where, he said, Jews do
not suffer civil disabilities. The danger to their
survival, he declared, is the denial to. them of
"facilities to live their lives as a Jewish collec-
tive group,"
Presented in the abstract, this point of view
has in the past repeatedly put Dr. Goldmann
on the spit of American Jewish criticism, Orth-
odox criticism included. Placed within the to-
tality of his argument, it merely makes his
position that much more firm his warning
that much more significantly chilling. If the
Soviet Jew is an unwilling victim of his ultimate
demise, the American Jew seems airily to have
joined the grave-diggers at his own funeral.
Turning the Other Cheek
Richard Brown, erstwhile education chair-
man of the Mount Vernon Chapter of the Con-
gress of Racial Equality, has been expelled by
CORE for his comment to the Mount Vernon
Board of Education on Feb. 3 that "Hitler made
one mistake. He didn't kill enough of you,"
a reference to the Jewish members of the board.
James Farmer, then CORE national director,
ordered an investigation. Of what, we do not
quite know. Apparently CORE didn't know
either. In any event, Mr. Brown has finally
been kicked out, a move he should have been
forced to make almost immediately.
It's worthwhile noting that our usually ultra-
tolerant Jewish community leaders were this
time not so tolerant either of Mr. Brown or of
Mr. Farmer's equivocation. For example, Will
Maslow, executive director of the American
Rr^jS. Conaress< Promptly resigned from
COREs national board.
Avid identification with the principle of hu-
man freedom may be indigenous to Jewish
tradition, but turning the other cheek ad
nauseum is not.
d

uring the week
... as i see it
by UO MINDUN
h ,a,k:Mrhout b! Powerf
he says: Man. you better look
in my eyes and believe it
The dilemma of the American
Jewish liberal tods- is |0 u0
what Carmii-hflcl uaros For
perhaps the first toe, Jews
are expected to act upon ine
principles tiiey have been for
yeais pro'essing. ,\;,,iy fjjffj
eulties beset the besWnten.
tioned. Even so respected an organization as the American Jewish
Committee has been increasingly issuing statements on Negro anti-
Semitism. The problem is no longer a .sophisticates guarded observa-
tion or an intimate expression of his negative feelings toward Negroes
offered privately in an effort to deal with unreasonable bigotry.
If the Committee is moved to recognize the problem publicly
then it exists as a significant social phenomenon, and G r a Ions
time before note was grudingly taken of it, to boot. Thisc in |nc
know do not, of course, need the AJC or any other civil libertarian
body to tell them about Negro anti-Semitism. Evidence of if has been
growing over the years. The almost universal victimization of Jewish
merchants in Negro areas where disobedience and outright violence
have occurred in the recent past attests to it; while Negro spokes-
men are increasingly expressing their feelings of discontent in anti-
Semitic terms. Even Negro intellectuals, such as LeRoi Jones, are
a nauseating case in point.
This is particularly strange for a number of reasons. Thai^
Negroes, themselves, are the objects of profound prejudice and
should therefore know better is the least of them, if indeed it is a
valid one at all. Direct experience of bigotry is no deterrent to an
expression of it. What can be considered strange and eve1! alien to
Negro anti-Semitism is the Negro's own cultural orientatio.i.
* *
EXPRESSING UNSPENT RAGE AND FRUSTRATION
A NTl SEMITISM is a particularly Western phenomenon i/ooted in
^ Christian doctrine and cancerously spread to express itself so-
cially, politically, and economically. Those new African nations that
have been slow to reach an accord with Israel, for example, or that
have since changed their policies to suggest greater sympathy for
professed Soviet or Red Chinese views, are operating in purely polit-
ical terms. Anthropologically, it would be an absurdity to change
them with anti-Semitism.
I do not here single out the emerging African nations simply
because they are predominantly Negro. This is incidental to the ex-
ample. Mao Tse-tung's presumable sympathies with the aspirations of
the Government of Saudi-Arabia can "also hardly be considered anti-
Semitic.in the same sense, let us say, that far less harsh expressions
of unfriendliness toward Israel in our own State Department are
undoubtedly pure anti-Semitism in the first instance and anti-Israel
only by default. Similarly, the recent Indira Ghandi snub of President
Shazar may have been anti-Israel, but it was not anti-Semitic.
What I am suggesting is that Negro anti-Semitism must be re-
garded in terms of a primitive fear reaction; for it is otherwise foreign
to the Negro past. It is in fact a striking out against the weakest and
most vulnerable element of acceptable white American society i> ^.V
order to express unspent rage and frustration against that element'
with the least chance of offering retaliation. Unfortunately in this
regard, the Negro understands the impact of anti-Semitism upon us.
and its uses, becauses he has had contact with Jews on two lewis;
both on the commercial and on the civil libertarian.
A CHALICE TO BE BORNE IN A RELIGIOUS WAY
BECAUSE JEWISH ENTERPRISE constitutes a significant aspect of
* Negro economic life, the Negro and his frustration have learned
to exploit what is alien to his own cultural experience after having
observed that it finds sympathetic response among whites: ant i -
Semitism. Sadly, this is a kind of retrograde learning process, for the
general tendency in Western white society, particularly during the
last decade, has been to shy away from anti-Semitism, which seems
apparently and for the first time not to be paying off, political anti-
Semitism included.
Alien to him or not. deliberately acquired for opportunistic rea-
sons or not. the Negro and his expressions of Jew-hatred are (rowing
in their prevalence and purpose among us today. For those less in
the center of things, the recent American Jewish Committee state-
ment circulates the sad development to a point beyond disbelief or
argument. What is the impact?
It is a profound one; while Jews, in many ways, are Beting
schizophrenic-ally about it in the strictest sense of the word. For all
too long, Jews and Jewish organizations have taken the Negro civil
libertarian battle upon themselves as a personal burden, a chalice
to be borne in some religious way. In the beginning, the argument
was that the infraction of anybody's minority rights is an infraction
against the integrity of Jewish principle; for Jews, too, are d minority, i
and if they permit others to suffer offense, they must themselves
eventually suffer similar offense.
This was and still is a reasonable view. But it grew out of a
luxurious consequence: the increasing recognition by Jews and Jewish
leaders that the struggle against anti-Semitism had largely been won
to the point of armistice if not downright unconditional smvender.
WE ARE THE HAND THAT TEEDS
THE QUESTION TODAY is: To what extent was the emerging de-
cision toward total Jewish support of the Negro cause a conse-
quence of each or any of these phenomena?
(a) The doctrine that all minorities must be defended against
assault as the best means of self-defense; (b) the resolution of press-
ing anti-Semitism as a threat to American Jewish surrvival; (c) the
need of Jewish civil libertarian bodies to search for program?
It seems self-evident that most of us would be outrageously
offended by possibility (c), that we would be heavily inclined to sup-
port possibility (a), and that we would concede to the probability of
possibility (b) as an additional source of strength toward the achieve-
ment of our total intentions.
The truth, at least to a very realistic extent, is that possibility (c)
has the most profound meaning in the American Jewish dilemma vis-
a-vis Negro anti-Semitism today. But whatever reason or combination
of reasons catapulted us toward heavy support of the Negro civil
rights struggle, the fact remains that we are now incensed by Negro
Jew-hatred as an unmistakable phenomenological aspect of the latest
surge toward black power. We feel that we are the hand that feeds,
Continued on Page 11-A


FHdfiyv Augut5. 1966
+Jtm*9*m*rldlk*n
Page5-A
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Brandeis Report Disputed
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The headlines and article which]
appear**? in the June 17 issue of
The Jewish Floridian concerning
tile Brandeis University commence-
ment were misleading. Having at-
tended the commencement exer-
cises, we feel that your readers
should be informed that the Bran-
deis University graduates did not
.snub Ambassador Goldberg and did
not stofie a walk-out on his talk
as your Headlines state.
The demonstrating students, ap-
proximately one-third of the grad-
uates, and some 65 faculty mem-
bers pinned white ribbons to their
academic robes in protest signify-
ing disapproval of the U.S. Admin-
istration policy in Viet Nam. They
4fc>od in silent protest for the first
tive mir.utes of Ambassador Gold-
berg's address.
Th Mew York Times of June
13 hoedlined its report of the
exercises: "Goldberg Stirs Bran-
deis Protest Tells Commence-
ment He Favors Student Dis-
sent." The article further states:
"The demonstration at Brandeis
was silent and orderly ."
The headline in the Boston Her-
ald rend: "Goldberg Praises Dis-
sent," and its article went on to
quote Ambassador Goldberg's state-
Miomi-Dade
Enrollment Up
To 20.000 Students
Miam. Dade Junior College en-
rollment is expected to rise to
20.003 or more this fall as the
college moves into a full-scale
multi-campus operation with the
opening of its second major campus
J South Dade. President Peter
asiko Jr., said Wednesday. Total
enrollment last fall was 16,981.
Current projects indicate that
there v\;ll be some 17,000 credit
student' and 3.000 non-credit as
compared with last year's totals of
I4..)13 credit and 2.468 non-credit.
No firm estimate has been reached
as to the numerical breakdown be-
tween campuses, he said.
In addition to M-DJC North
and M-DJC South, the college
will again open its Miami Beach
Center this fall. It will operate
as a North Campus satellite with
a credit curriculum limited to
basic freshman-level evening
classes. It will follow the North
Campus calendar and prospec-
tive students will apply and re-
gister at that location.
Fall term classes begin Aug. 26
at North Campus and Beach Cen-
ter. South Campus, plagued by bad
weather and construction delays
durini! the past summer, will start
classes nearly a month later, on
Sept. 19.
_ Despite. its delayed start, M-
WJC South will provide the same
number of. instructional days as
North Campus. Missed days will be
made up by allowing fewer days
for registration and vacations,
though the Christmas vacation will
be shortened by only one day,
South Campus Vice President Rob-
ert McCabe said.
Both major campuses will pro-
vide a complete range of college
parallel programs. In the technical,
vocational and semi-professional
area, most programs will be avail-
able at both, also.
ATTENTION!
Jewish Home for the Aged
THRIFT SHOP
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
"FURNITURE"- "APPIIANCES"
"UOTHING"-'JEWELRY," etc.
"All Items Tax Deduct.ble"
CALL 696-2101
ment: "I welcome in particular the
freedom of expression that is be-
ing manifested by students and
faculty in the colleges and uni-
versities of America, not only in
Viet Nam, but on all the great
issues of our day."
Mr. Goldberg went on to say:
"Certainly no university or college
worthy of the name would limit
free discussion or would act to
penalize or inhibit those who would
engage in it."
Ambassador Goldberg, who re-
ceived an honorary degree of Doc-
tor of Laws, was given a standing
ovation before and after his ad-
dress with most of the protesting
students and faculty members
joining in the applause.
In the light of our observations,
what we witnessed and heard, we
can not consider the statement in
The Jewish Floridian, ". the
15th annual commencement exer-
cises here Sunday of Brandeis Uni-
versity turned out to be an insult
to a high-ranking U.S. Ambassa-
dor," to be valid.
MRS. ARTHUR JURKOWITZ,
President
Miami Beach Chapter
National Women's Committee
Brandeis University
MRS. SIDNEY M. SCHWARTZ,
National. Vice President... m
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee
ED/TOR'S NOTE The new si,.r\- as
reported in The Jewish Floridian of
June 17 dees not quarrel with rhis
incomplete view of the Brandeis
commencement in June, except that
it only half-quotes Ambassador
Goldberg. What in fact Mr. Gold-
berg said on the Wallham campus
was that "demonstrations are all
right as long as they do nut disrupt
tlie presentation of an idea.
WAS YOUR COMPANY ONE OF THE 13,532?
This is the number of new Pension and Profit Sharing
Plans approved by the Internal Revenue in 1965.
Why Not Allow an Expert to Brief You on All Facts?
Wo Deiign Install and Completely Service All Types of Plans.
Chances Are Your Financial Advisors Already Know Us.
PENSION TRUST AND PROI'IT SHARING PLANS
-/fa
M/[* FIRST FLORIDA CONSULTANTS. INC.
^F^F ^y IIIO N E 163R0 ST /NO MIAMI BEACH FLORIDA 33! t>2
Melvin L. Kartzmer, Pres. 945 6344 Louis G. Wechsler, V. Pres.
UUI
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Your funds are readily available to you whenever you need them,
and always worth 100 cents on the dollar (that's more than some
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Some investments must be held for definite periods of time ... a year
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Take a second look and we think you'll find an insured Dade Federal
regular passbook savings account or savings account certificate has
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NOW! 2 WAYS TO SAVE AT DADE FEDERAL
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Our Main Office is open Mondays and our Branch Offices on Fridays
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7 CONVENIENT OFFICES SERVE DADE COUNTY t
Main Office: 101 East Flagler Street
Allapattah Branch
1400 IIW. 36th St.
Tamiami Branch Edison Center
1901 S. W. 8th St. 5800 N
Center Branch
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North Miami Branch Kendall Branch
126O0 N. W. 7th Ave. U. S. 1 at S. W. 104th St.
Cutler Ridge Branch
10808 Caribbean Blvd.


Page 6-ft.
+Je*ist HorkMatJ
World Jewish Cong. Meets
Friday. August 5. 196G
3
Continued from Page 1-A
negotiations with the Arab
states.
Dr. Goldmann, in his address,
voiced Strong criticism of the Jew-
ish organizational "establishment"
and of Jewish religious leaders,
especially in the United States.
for overzealousness in promoting
so-called dialogues with religious
leaders of Christian churches. He
also criticized Orthodox Jewry's
"isolationism" leading to a loss of
"daring and creative courage" in
helping the Jewish people face
"new conditions of life, both in
Israel and the diaspora."'
Comparing the violent Nazi anti-
Semitism that faced the Jews,
when the World Jewish Congress
was established just 30 years ago,
with the current "menace from
within the danger of assimila-
tion and disintegration," the WJC
leader called for a shift in the
scale of priorities so that the Jew-
ish people could most effectively
"fight for the right to be differ-
ent."
Dr. Goldmann said the process
of assimilation today not only con-
cerned the individual but "the col- \
lective form of our life, our char-
acter as a specific collective en-
tity.' This applied to all aspects of
Jewi'h life.
"In many countries," Dr. Gold-
rr,.nn continued, "especially in
tht most important Jewish com-
munity in the world, the United
Stites, there is a tendency
mcnn some religious leaders
and their followers to equate the
Jewish religion with others, to
make out of the Jewish religion
another modern church and to
forget that the Jewish people
was never only a religious
group" but a "combination of
peoplehood, religion, and the
. bearer of a total civilization."
While welcoming discussion be-
,' tween Jewish and other religious
leaders on moral obligations
j safeguarding peace, the fight
against poverty and the protection
| of rights and liberties Dr. Gold-
' mann said "the exaggerated zeal
i of many religious leaders for so-
: called religious dialogues with re-
. ligious leaders of other churches"
on "purely religious ideologies and
religions" could lead "to a weak-
ening and gradual elimination of
the specific traits of what one calls
the Jewish religion."
If assimilation was not stopped
"from the inside" it could lead in
a relatively short period to the loss
of large parts of the young Jewish
generation, the WJC leader stress-
ed. "We have to develop new pri-
orities in our life," he said. "Our
future does not depend any longer
on the fight against anti-Semitism,
on defense, on relief and philan-
thropy, on organizational competi-
tion. It depends on looking for new
values and sources of inspiration."
Dr. Goldmann declared that the
priority given "yesterday to the
fight against anti-Semitism must
be accorded today to Jewish edu-
cation. The effort invested in the
past in relief must concentrate in
the future on cultural creative-
ness"
Reporting the situation of the
3,000,000 Jews in the Soviet
Union, Dr. Goldmann said "de-
spite anti-Semitic tendencies
here and there in Russia as in
many other parts of the world,
the individual Jewish citizen is
not persecuted, is not denied his
political rights or his economic
existence, or his possibilities of
participating in the scientific,
cultural and artistic life of his
country, although in certain
spheres some discrimination ex-
ists."
The problem was the denial to
the Jewish minority of "facilities
to live their lives as a Jewish col-
lective group with a grave danger
that we may lose this second larg-
est community in the course of one
or two generations." he stated.

?


i


>
Watch for the opening of
NORMANDY BOOKS'
1197 71st ST., MIAMI BEACH PHONE 866-4577
(ON OR ABOUT AUG. 1st)
You are invited to browse amidst our interesting
selection of books. Large enough to satisfy the
most discriminating reader.
IN EITHER HARD COVER OR PAPER BACK
K you don't find the book you are looking for we
can order it for you with our single order plan
A COMPLETE CHOICE FROM A.B.A. LIST .
Chairs available for relaxing
while making your choice. *
THE TIME TO APPLY FOR
FALL TERM ADMISSION IS
NOW NOW NOW
MIAMI-DADE JUNIOR COLLEGE
North Campus
11380 N.W. 27th Ave.
Miami, Fla. 33167
Phone: 685-4441
Fall Term: Aug. 26-Dec. 21
Registration: Aug. 23,24,25
Classes Begin- Aug. 26
South Campus
7401 S.W. 120th St
Miami, Fla. 33156
Phone: 238-4774
Fall Term: Sept. 19-Jan. 12
Registration: Sept 16,17
Classes Begin: Sept. 19
Limited number of freshman-level credit courses will be offered
at Miami Beach Center. 1410 Orexel Ave.. evenings only.
Apply and register at North Campus.
ACCREDITED BY THE SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION
OF COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS
Complete Range of:
College Transfer Programs
Technical, Vocational and Semi-Professional Studies
Full-Tim. Students $100, Part-Time Students $10 per Credit Hour
Apply immediately in order to complete required pre-registration
procedures and receive registration appointment.
COME IN CALL .. WRITE
THE CAMPUS Of YOUR CHOICE NOW!
Israel Orchestra
Opens Festival
JERUSALEM (JTA) A gala
concert by the Israel Philharmonic
Orchestra under the baton of the
French conductor Georges Pretre
opened Israel's sixth annual Festi-
val of Music and Drama here this
week.
The opening ceremony included
the distribution of scholarships to
young Israeli artists. The scholar-
ships are provided by the America-
[and Cultural Foundation in
memory of the late chairman of
the Jewish Agency and former
Premier and Foreign Minister of
Israel, Moshe Sharett. The presen-
tations were made by Mr.
Sharett's widow.
Among the internationally noted
artists participating in this year's
festival are pianist Hefzibah Menu-
hin and cellist Maurice Gendron.
One special feature of the festival
will be an evening devoted to
minority folk dancing groups in-
cluding appearances by Arab and
Druze troops. Some of this year's
performances will be held at the
excavated Roman ampitheater in
Caesarea.
Mayor Robert King High issues an ofiicial proclamation in
commemoration of the Golden Anniversary of the Naval Ait
Reserve Training to a local Weekend Warrior. Lt. Cmdr. A.
Jay Cristol, of 244 So. Coconut Ln.. Miami Beach. Mr. Cristol
is an active Naval Air Reservist and has recently completed
a volunteer flight mission to Southeast Asia in support of the
Viet Nam conflict. He is assisting in the celebration of the 50th
anniversary in the South Florida area by appointment of
Adm. Richard L. Fowler.
Rabbis Pray At Babi Yar Ravine
WASHINGTON (JTA) A
group of 22 American Reform rab-
bis, the largest ever assembled in
the Soviet Union, this week stood
at Babi Yar ravine in Kiev and
prayed that Soviet authorities will
erect a memorial to the approxi-
mately 100.000 Jews murdered
there by the Germans in World'
War II.
The service included the recita-
tion, in English, of the poem
"Babi Yar." by the Soviet pw*.
Yevgeny Yevtushenko. The poei-i
deplored the lack of a memorii
there and indicated that anti-Sc
mitism was the reason for its a<>
sence.
The 22 U.S. rabbis were in Kie.
on the last stop of a study tour >
the Soviet Union, according to 1
cabled report received here.
SUNSET! SURF
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featuring
Prima Ballerina GALINA ULANOVA
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2 and 8 P.M. DAILY through SATURDAY
ALSO STEREO MUSIC PLAYED ON THE
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Friday. August 5, 1966
V'Jenis/i ncridian
Page 7-K
i
I
Crowds Welcome Shazar to UNations
Continued from Pag* 1-A
( jig u police set up extensive
IPC ity barricades around the
About 2,000 Hassidim broke
ito sonj. and dance and wildly
ch .red M Iht Presidential motor-
, drove up in front of the
Yeshiva shortly before midnight.
I smilinc President waved to
crowd and was escorted into
building by a large delegation
i ibis.
r
O'J
th
th
o:
I
n
A
ish
1 Ambassador Avraham Har
.ind C""n-ul-Gcneral Michael
in. who accompanied the Pre.s-
into the Rcbbe's chamber.
, .ft tht room where Mr Sha
I tin llassidic leader held
th meeting alone until 2 o'clock
V laj morning. President Shazar
I i.d to the Rebbe a collection
i-^idic writings, while Rabbi
rsohn gave the President a
c.v>. of a rabbinic dissertation
published b) the Rebbes great
Ifather 100 years ago.
lay. President Shazar re-
1 leaclt r- of a number of Jew-
irganizationa who called on
h ,t the Plaza Hotel. The dele
repn -onted the Conference
Dl M ijor .leki-h Organizations and
ti American Zionist Council. Ad-
ng the delegation of the
Zionist Council, which was com-
posed of about 50 leaders of all
- in the American Zionist
n iment, President Shazar called
for unity in the American Zionist
ranks and appealed to them to
strengthen Hebrew education in
rountp.-
Accompnid by Mr. Herman
*nd Mr. Arnen, President Shazar
attended Sabbath services at th*
Fifth Avenue Synagogue. He and
hit party left th* Plata Hotel at
13 j'rlock in th* morning and
wtiked the f*w blocks to th*
synagogue, where h was greeted
by i cheering crowd *f s*v*ral
hundred persons. During the
service, Mr. Shaiar was honored
with the special maftir "Nacha-
mu." (Isaiah, Ch. 40) which it
read at the Sabbath service fol-
lowing Tisha B'Av.
\ r tht *Tvice, Mr Shazar at
led a kiddush reception ten-
lered by the Fifth Avenue Syna-
COngregation. He thanked
'imncation for its warm re-
ce )ti >n and then delivered a short
ntar\ on the maftir "Nacha-
mu." which he had read earlier.
v a York City officially wel-
l President Shazar on Friday
l i luncheon given in his honor
by Mayor John V. Lindsay at Lin-
coln Center, the city's showplace
of the performing arts. The affair
was attended by more than 100!
prominent personalities in all
fields of public life.
In his address at the luncheon.
President Shazar hailed New York
City as "one of the most luminous"
amonn the centers "where lame
Jewell populations lived and made
notable contributions to culture,
education, community life for
themselves and their neighbors."
He recalled the visit to Israel of
Mayor Lindsay, when the latter
was a member of the United States
House of Representatives, and ex-
pressed the hope that Mr. Lindsay
would visit Israel again as New
York's Mayor.
In welcoming the Israeli Pres-
ident to the city. Mayor Lindsay
lauded Mr. Shazar's achieve-
ments, particularly in the fields
of culture and education, and
for his concern and interest in
Jewish affairs throughout the
world. The Mayor presented
President Shazar with a first
edition of a volume, "The His-
tory of New York," by William
Smith, which was published in
1757. Mr. Shazar presented the
Mayor with a Medallion of Jerus-
alem, encased in Israeli olive
wood.
Before the luncheon. President
Shazar was taken on a private tour
of the new building which will
house the Metropolitan Opera,
where he was one of the first to
he shown two large paintings by
Marc Chagall which have not yet
been unveiled for the public
Jewish Family
Is Tyrannized
BONN (JTA) The State
Prosecutor has begun an investiga-
tion into the case of a Jewish fam-
ily named Ederle in the village of
Bruchhausen who have been sub-
jected to persistent persecution re-
portedly encouraged by the local
priest.
The Ederle children have con-
tinually suffered insults at school.
At the recent funeral in a near-
by Jewish cemetery for Mr. Ed-
erle. a convert to Judaism from
Christianity who died recently, a
man showed up carrying a swas-
tika on a placard.
Radio Israel
Now Under Fire
:i ,\V1\ (WNS) Alleged
by Kr.l Israel. Radio Israel.
I' -live full .'ind extensive coverage
to he message sent by President
Habib Bouiguiba of Tunisia to
President Tiuman on the occasion
">: the groundbreaking ceremony
for the Truman Center for the Ad
^incement of Peace at the Hebrew
I niversity here has triggered an
vgatior by Israel's Broadcast
ing Authority.
According to informed sources
here. Kol Israel discontinued
broadcasting the development at
the request of an Israeli Foreign
Ministry official who was alleged
to have said that excessive publi-
cizing of the event could have the
effect of undermining the stand-
'^i >f President Bourguiba in the
Arab work:.
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Friday. August S. 1963
Urban League Views Black Power
T. Willard Fair, executive director of the
(iroater Miami Urban league, feels that the con-
troversy over the term "black power" is divert
ins> attention from the real problems of poverty
and discrimination.
Fair said here that "I strongly reject all
appeals to olack nationalism or reverse racism.
Since the Meredith March, the nation has had its
attention focused by the media on the slogan
'black power.' and the meaningful debate about
vvu>> to bring about equal opportunity and equal
tights lias been diverted into debate over Slogans.
I deplore this preoccupation With division and
the consequent shift away from discussion of the
real problems of poverty and disci imi-natuHi.
'The Urban League does not intend to invent
slogans, however appealing they may be to the
-- What we will continue to do through our
unique structure is expand and develop positive
BBS of action which bring jobs to the 1111
employed, housing lo the dispossessed, education
to the deprived, and necessary voter education to
the disenfranchised. In the final analysis, these
are the things, in our American system, which
bring power to both black and white citizens and
diginity and pride to all.
"Rather than becoming concerned with vague
phrases, the League hopes the Miami community
will become more involved in massive efforts to
eliminate the poverty and the discrimination
which make slogans appealing for so man} who
are imprisoned in the ghettos of the Negro Cen-
tral District, Liberty City, Coconut Grove, Per
line. Goulds, and Bruwnsulle. The League will
not preoccupy itself with discrediting or defend
ing vague slogans or organizations which invent
them Until the terrible conditions of life which
burden the Negro poor are solved, there will be
no end to phrases appealing to the emotions "
Hussein Takes Delieate
Tack on Mideast Problem
Jews Shun Militant Negroes
Continued from Page 1-A
(elt that CORE'S national office
had not acted rapidly enough or
with sufficient vigor to dissociate
it-elf from Brown's attitude. The
Time- said that "several major
Jewish contributors'' resigned from
the CORE advisory board before
CORE: expelled Mr, Brown and
suspended tin- Mount Vernon
chapter.
The Times also quoted Joseph
W'illen, executive vice president of
the Federation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of Greater New York, as
saying that he has "switched" his
support lor Negro causes to the
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National Urban League and the
Scholarship. Education and De-
fense Fund for Racial Equality.
The Federation executive was
quoted as saying that CORE had
apparently decided not to be an
inter-racial group any longer, "and
the opposite of lhal is racist."
Noting that many Jewish stores
had been attacked during rioting
by Negroes in Chicago and New
York. W'illen declared: "Jews are
disturbed about what they fear is
mow fug anti-Semitism among Ne-
groes." W'illen told of a recent
conversation with a CORE official,
who, he said, made sharply anti-
Jewish remarks to his face
"I felt," he said, "that I was
Heating him almost as a patient
and not as a peer, by refusing to
gel angry, Yet if he had been a
white Protestant I would have
slapped his lace. Then I thought
that tolerance to such traditional
behavior was really treating him
like a second class citizen, like a
Southern segregationist would
and it's about time we slopped
Ills
The Times noted that some
Jews are still supporting CORE
or SNCC or both, naming among
them R. Peter Strauss, owner of
radio station WMCA; Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Schwerner, parents
of Michael Schwerner, one of
the three youths murdered in
Mississippi two years ago, after
participating in civil rights activ-
ities; Victor Rabinowiti, a New
York attorney; and Peter Weiss,
also a New York attorney, who
is a member at large of the gov-
erning council of the American
Jewish Congress.
But Alan Gartner, former nation
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Doc Harris, Manager
al CORK official, now director of
the anti-poverty program in Suf-
folk County, near New York, said:
"There has been some hard think-
ing by white supporters in the
North. More and more the) see
some awful problems here. This
means that some people who were
willing to be generous when il was
a ease of helping Negroes down
South are not so generous here."
James Fanner, former national
head of CORK, stated that it was
too early to saj how the "black
power" will affect CORK, but add-
ed: "My guess is that it will affect
CORE adversely until it is ex-
plained "
The organization headed by the
Rev. .Martin Luther King said that
70 percent of its financial aid had
come from white liberals, and that
contributions had dropped from
$1,500,000 in 1088 to under SI.-
000.000 in lOtiG. Ivanhoe Donald-
son, director of the New York
office of SNCC. said that this
groups contributions are "40 to 45
percent less than we normal!} have
at this time of year "
On the other hand, the Times
noted, the non-extreme civil rights
groups are continuing to receive
significant help from white contrib-
utors. The National Association for
the Advancement of Colored Peo-
ple was reported reaching "a new
peak" of contributions; the Urban
League reported an overall budget
of S2.870.000; and the Fund for
Racial Equality reported contribu-
tions of S231.000 for the first 10
months of the 1966 fiscal year,
compared with SI75.000 for all of
fiscal 1905.
LONDON (JTA) King Hus-
sein, of Jordan, said during his
state visit here this week that the
"Palestine problem" must be re-
solved. T really don't know the
olution." he declared, "but pos-
sibly once a balance of strength is
attained and existing fears are no
more, this may be one way."
The Arab monarch generally re-
ferred to Israel in guarded tones,
hut he warmed up when asked
about Israels recent air attack
against Syria Asserting that such
attacks should not take place. In-
said such actions by Israel "could
bring about an explosion so seri-
ous as to make me hesitate to fore-
cast its consequences."
"They could cause an explos-
ion that would not benefit any-
one in the area. We would have
to take action if another Arab
country were attacked."
The king emphasized the fate of
the Arab refugees On Israel's bor-
ders, referring to their existence
as "a tragedy."
"I don't know the solution to
the problem." he reiterated, "but
I hope for a just and honorable
solution."
King Hussein told the gathering
thai Jordan is doing its utmost"
to prevent the crossing of infil-
trators into Israel territory. He said
the Palestine issue is being used
to further outside interests, but it
must be remembered that instabil
ity in the region could have sen
ous consequences. This remark was
taken to be directed against the
Egyptian President Nasser.
He added that the Arab League
"is still a viable political hod> ; U
shall do our utmost to make it livi
despite difficulties "
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Friday. Aucruat 5, r966
+Jmt&i ncridiar
Pcge 9-A
Douglas Marriage: A Double Standard
By MAX LiRNER
When arc many marriages too
many marriages? I pick three
marriage* that made the head-
lines within the same week. Brig-
jtte Bardot got married lor the
third tiino. and newspaper read-
ers casually looked at the famil-
iar long haired, brief-skirted fig-
ure, with her new German auto-
heir husband, and turned the
page Frank Sinatra got married,
also for the third time, to a child
with whom he once took a
. -., hi trip, and many who have
been reading about Franks ex
must have felt pleased that
he finally made the decision
when Justtee William 0.
as got married again, his
marriage, the rumbles and
prumbh s of criticism ran through
I hi press, exploded in highly
ed conversations ever)
md reached the House of
sentatives, where a couple
essmen talked darkly of
ressional investigation and
ipeachment.
Beyond Particular Cases
the three highly-publicized
I -. why was Justice Douglas
iv target of bitter critic-
For anyone interested In
the changing American national
character, this is something that
goes beyond the particular cases.
It raises the Question of whether
we apply different standards to
the presumably private lives of
al and non-political figures
*ho arc widely known And it
aiSO, a related question:
ulut precisely is the obligation
national political figure in
inq the public image of
rivate life?
I
Obviously 1 have brought in the
n alar and the singer only for
M and perspective Each
r some lime been an inter
iex lymbol one for
trammeled display of scv
both on and off the screen,
1 i a kind of "homme
The heroes and heroines
ular culture arc bigger-
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thanlife figures whose real or
fancied private lives are chron-
icled in the til in magazines, and
sometimes hit the big-circulation
weeklies. They arc given consid-
erable latitude because the read
era not only are resigned to their
breaking the formal codes but
would he drastically disappointed
if they didn't.
But if we give the popular-cul-
ture elite more latitude than we
give our own friends and ac-
quaintance-, we give the political
elite a good deal less. The de-
stroyed Presidential hopes of Nel-
son Rockefeller furnish a familiar
and dramatic example
H's No Candidate
Justice Douglas isn'l running
for the Presidency, although both
Franklin Roosevelt and Harry
Truman thought seriously of him
for the Vice Presidency. In fact,
he isn'l running tot anything If
he held an elective office, he
would be through the next time
up. What saves him is the life-
tenure Of the Supreme Court,
which was intended to keep the
judges from political pressures,
but can also serve to guard them
against the kind of popular moral
judgment Which would annihilate
an elected official
hour marriages are a good
many marriages for anyone, but
there are respectable and re-
spected figures among business-
men, writer.-, artist-, a- well as
in the world of film and theater.
who have managed it without be-
ins ostracized. America is a hap-
DAYAN IN WASHINGTON
Continued from Page 1 A
would be identifying Israel
with the American pres-
ence there."
On his Viet Nam mission
the Israeli general had this
to say: "1 have really two
main reasons for going One
is a military one and the
oilier i- people I want to see
the relation-hip between the
South Vietnamese military
and the people It yofl are
going to provide security for
people in .1 guerilla war, you
must have the confidence of
the people in the soldiers
Any way you
figure It...
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JUSTICt DOUGLAS
piness civilization. We want mar
riage to work. The present term
is that we want "fulfilled" lives,
and if one marriage doesn't
achieve it. we keep trying, Even
the people who have sat for an
evening listening to the scorching
corrosive dialogue about marriage
in Edward Albce's 'Who's Afraid
of Virginia Woolf?" will go home
and brood about the not impos-
sible fulfilling marriage partner.
Physically Active Personality
Justice Douglas must be de-
scribed as a precedent breaker in
more than his Constitutional
opinions. He walks longer and
farther than any Justice before
him has done, he climbs more
mountains, he travels more wide-
ly, writes more books, makes
more speeches and has mar-
ried more times than anyone be-
fore him. When the historian of
the Supreme Court in the mon-
umental series of volumes that
Prof. Paul Freund is editing
conies to Douglas, he will have
a pretty lively chapter on many
-cores.
In fact, one might argue that
the striking fact Is not that Jus-
tice Douglas' third divorce and
fourth marriage aroused so much
controversy, but that they did not
arouse more. For the Constitution
is still the Ark of the Covenant,
and the Supreme Court for all
the battering it has recently tak
en because of its revolutionary
decisions is still the keeper of
the Ark. For better or worse land
main will say for worse) there
are winds of change blowing i>"t
only through the emerging na-
tions of Africa but through the
changing emerging nation we call
America.
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Page 10-A
9-Jeistfk>ridiain
Friday, Auguat 5. 1966
Today's Thought: By DR. SAMUEl SIIVCT
Easy Way for Rabbi to be Caught in a Buzz Saw
* *> _.....-. u u.. hm nn UbenUtm. on religious prac-
T HAPPENS
' every time.
Let a rabbi ob-
ject to Christ-
m a s observ-
ances in the
public school,
and he gets
caught in a
buzzsaw of contempt and con-
tumely which will knock him
out.
In some communities, the
daring rabbi who cries out that
the celebration of a sectarian
holiday in the public school is
unAmerican becomes the object
of assault not only from Chris-
tians but from Jews.
It's happened again and
again, and a textbook case of
such an episode is described in
one of the most stirring books
of recent vintage. "Storm the
Ciates of Jericho." by Rabbi
Abraham L Feinberg, now em-
eritus at Holy Blossom Tem-
ple. Toronto.
One of the great rabbis of
our era. a man who left the pul-
pit for a while to become a
radio cnoon*-rand then went
back to rabbi-ing to win the es-
teem and admiration of thou-
sands. Rabbi Keinberg once
asked to have "Yule taken out
of school" and was clobbered.
Other rabbis said it was kosher
to have carols in classes and
there was talk of boycotts of
Jewish merchants and much
.ore Realizing he was beaten.
Rabbi Feinberg issued an "Ex-
planation," and beat a retreat
That's the way it's been
everywhere The same situation
occurs when a rabbi dares to
expose a country club or -yacht
club or town club which wont
admit Jews. Virtually every
city in the country has such a
club, whether it be the New
York Athletic Club or the Ken-
osha. Wis. Elks Club. But no
one will do anything about it.
1 cite the situation partially
because 1 want to draw your at-
tention to the book by Dr. Fein-
berg. It's a superb document.
The rabbi writes English that
Sings, rings and stings. The
book's been a best seller in
Canada and merits widespread
reading here too. It's a saga of
a Bellaire. Ohio boy who rose
from rags and rishus to become
one of the great moral forces
of ( I ..-t The rabbi's essays
on liberalism, on religious prac-
tices, en life as an entertainer,
on ecumenism rival his sections
describing his Yiddishe mama
and Death as heart-arippers.
The author of Storm the
Gates of Jericho" storms many
gates. But he couldn't whip up
a storm which would let a Jew
into a restricted club or take
the care's out of the public
school Those ends will only be
won when the Christian power
structure decides to do some-
thing about them.
But the book by Rabbi Fein-
berg will storm your heart.
0\\ the Record:
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
World Must be Worthy of the Messiah
WHEN WILL Messiah come" Generations upon
generations of Jews have been asking this still
unanswered question. Yet the faith prevails. Surely
he will come and bring redemption from humiliation.
from persecution and from the mundane earthly
burdens. In fact there have been times when it
seemed he came, but always his signs proved false,
and he brought instead despair, disillusionment,
confusion and often straying from path. Always the
false Messiahs would come in the darkest moments
of Jewish historv. when the people were so troubled
that they could not distinguish between the ma-
gician's rod and the wand ot Moses.
Yet they never despaired of his coming. When
will he come? He will come, say the believers, when
Panorama:
the world is worthy of his coming A chassidic rabbi
who was once asked when the Messiah would come
replied that those to whom the secret has been
revealed were pledged to keep it secret. Another
rabbi is said to have kept his walking cane at his
bedside to make siare he was ready to embark on
the path if Messiah made a nocturnal visit. An
impatient world is waiting for Messiah even now.
When will he come? If it is true that seeking trans-
cends attainment our quest ma> be long in fulfill-
ment.

PAGE FROM NOTEBOOK...
My most prized legacy, and the only one I ha\e
ever received, is my mother's yellow-paged. tear

By DAVID SCHWARTZ
A Faisal Who Liked the Zionists
(If'NG FAISAL may regard Zionists anc
"* Jews as enemies of Arabs, but then
was a Faisal who thought differently
He was the man who first made thi
name Faisal famous.
Faisal, the head of the Arab arm}
in the first World War. in which th
Arabs gained their independence fron
Turkey, was a very good friend of Zior.
ism. He was described by Dr. Weizmann a* ai eutniiM-
astlc" Zionist. He spoke of Zionism as the "common
cause" of Arabs and Jews.
Some contend that the Arab part in the first World
War has been vastly overdrawn, that its fighting really
didn't amount to much. In all. the Arab army appears
to have counted no more than a few thousand men A
great deal of its reputation no doubt stems from the
writing about it by the Britisher. T. E. Lawrence, the
famous "Lawrence of Arabia." who has become something
oi a legend. However, what fighting the Arabs did in
the war was in the army headed by Emir Faisal He was
the admitted leader of the united Arab forces.
During the first world war. after Gen. Allenby had
wrested Jerusalem from the Turks. Dr. Weizmann went
to see the British commander. He found Allenby not overly
interested in the Zionist cause. Weizmann made it plain
to Allenby that the latters reputation in history would
fail or rise with Zionist success.
"General." said Dr. Weizmann in effect, "you are
to be congratulated on your victory. From the standpoint
of the area, the Germans have scored much greater vic-
tories Whatever special distinction accrues to you is
because of the special nature of the territory you have
conquered land hallowed because of its ancient Jewish
associations If historv- assesses a great \alue to your
conquest, it will be because of its significance in the
Zionist program. Otherwise, it will be but a small foot-
note in military annals."
Allenby was not unimpressed. He suggested that
Weizmann see the leader of the Arab army, the Emir
Faisal.
The Weizmann party, on arrival, was told that they
could not see the Emir Faisal until morning. In the morn-
ing, at the meeting with Faisal. Weizmann found the
latter quite well-informed about Zionism and expressing
warm support for it Faisal believed that the Arabs
much to gain by Jewish participation in the upbu
of the Middle East He looked forward a
of the Middle East through the joint lal I Arab- and
end of the meetii.-
he ar.d Weizmann be phot .
Th.- Zi mists -ere disturbs .
eve of the Peace Conference
hshed a report that Faisal had
-
who at the time took
of the report that hi ,
Frankfurter a letter warmly <
that Palestine
closed the letter with the sent
a most hearty welcome hom
Overseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER
Arab Guerillas and Viet Cong
Jerusalem
THE ANNOUNCEMENT by the
self-appointed leader of the
so-called Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization, Ahmad Shukairy. that
he will dispatch thousands of his
"fighters" to learn and fight along-
side the Viet Cong, and the re-
ports that the El Fatah terrorists .
are getting financial support and may get military
training from Communist China, naturally in-
creased considerably Israeli interest in the Amer-
ican effort in South Viet Nam.
What are the similarities and what are the
differences between what the American GIs are
facing in Viet Nam and what Israeli soldiers may
one day face here in the Middle East? According to
observers, the question has to be divided in twi
parts. One relates to rr;ore-or-less 'normal mi
activities, the other to -he guerrilla warfare
In the "normal military field mat*
.on between the American! ar.d the Communists
m Vtot Nam includes air aetiviti, miljUrv
experts are presumably taking zreat notice of the
act that, of the 252 American plan. ,,j Jv
he Communists, only 12 *fcre felle. ,jnd\
to-air missiles and 240 b> a,t. ^
same SAM-2 missiles that ring Hi ^
other North Vietnamese Krai J "
Plied by the Soviet Union So to Egypt and Z
up around Cairo. Alexandra a- ^Cana!
It has been proved that the SAM 2 nisi ,-.
much slower and lea. accurat* than the Am.
Hawk rmssiles 'recently alv, ,W Un^^Z
alert pilot can well dodge the Sams
soaked "Tienna Urrena," Yiddish
version of the Bible for women.
Piety is the most sonorous word
in our language axe the most discordant .
Reading dictionaries may not be the most pleasur-
able chore in the world. But as for me. the year is
wasted if I have not run through my dictionary from
A toZ.
1 can not and will not read the works of a man
who is reeked in anti-Semitism no matter how great
an artist he may be. If a man is debased his art will
not save him Though 1 carry the burden of close
to seven decades. I am still the child when I read
the Bible Cantorial music is fine but give me
the old-fashioned "bal tefillah." and I am chained
to synagogue seat as if to eternity When uttered
with a smirk, "highbrow" and "egghead" can be the
most insulting words in our lexicon.
I have the highest respect for the rabbinate, but
it galls me when I see rabbis skating on dull plati-
tudes when memorializing the dead or sending off
the young on the path of matrimony When I at
tend public functions. 1 am always impelled to a
Jew with a beard, particularly if it is a Jewish beard
. Among my score or more of heresies is dis
belief in the adage that ont picture is worth more
than a thousand words. Nr picture, not even by
the greatest of masters, can possibly conjure up
the grandeur that is convtyco say by the single
word Sinai.
As We Were Saying: By ROBERT E. SEGAL
That Little 'Extra'
iJUITH LYNCON JOHNSON mOUBl -
the ei gine cabin hist in time
i" blow the whistle on such irrelevant -
as .i resolut on i Viet Nam, the
] 2 White Housi Conference on i
- chid- ofl perhaps a little better
than most thought it could
The President s dramati ippearance
. at the confcri nee offered a good coui
jusimed complaints by many that livil rights
nces produce millions ol words and i mod i
'' I' the Presidenl i ...nod his White H -,-
erei e date a- among tin most important li
: the president of a railroad could give hundrei f
noun as chairman, to he,, plan and run the pa es
I few se ments ol the American community ft
the civil rights sectors will surd- take no::ce
take action.
What did the Washington meeting accomplish'1
It gave scores of Negroes who never In-fore had
received an invitation from the President a feeling I
o"es,r m0,'e 'han a" Unkm"n name 01 unkn"*"
It may prove to be just that little extra that prevents
vijjjnee from brcak.ng out in some tar,. ciUes
It may be the Great Society s 1966 activitv that com-
mSXHL?",aw w,,h a f,ron* KS
Above all. it gave the planning committee of 29 the
nornic security welfare J"MH-e. ana eco-
25 saw i~ r^stn t
1


jgust 5. 1966
* ift/*f fhridlfori
Pcce 31-A
Western Powers Cool to Israel Censure
..jflT] d NATIONS (JTA1
Four of ,ne Wt's,ein "* "'
th 15-member Security Council
L on it-cord Sunday of being
tool to an Arab resolution that
ou)d 'condemn" Israel for its
hllj 14 air raid against Syria and
could threaten sterner acUoji, po*-
.1D|v sanctions, against Israel.
The four included the United
gates, whose Council delegation
g led during the current
^ssion b> Joseph J Sisco. Assist-
ant Secretary of State for Inter
national Organizations: as well as
the regular representatives here
of Britain, Franct
land.
.mil Ne /. a
The anti-Israeli resolution, co-
sponsored by Jordan and a fel-
low-Moslem member on the
Council, Mali, was introduced
Friday and was to be subjected
to further debate when the Coun-
cil reconvened later in the week.
The Council's current week-long
sessions, oeals with Syrian charg-
es of Israeli aggression and Is-
raeli counter-charges holding
Syria reaatontaoie for terrorist
attacks inside Israel.
Mr. Sisco said that, while the
t nitcd Nations must deplore anj
reprisal action, like the one en-
vied oul against Syria by Israel, it
i- ...o -reasonably clear" thai
then reepongible for the terrorist
depredations inside Israel had
come from Syria He thus support
ed In effect the Israeli claims on
ihat score, A similar attitude km
taken by Sir Roger JackDng, a tine'
head of the British delegation to
the United Nations: Roger Sey-
doux. of France: and Frank Cor-
ner, of New Zealand.
The Wi n< also sted
that the most fruitful wi 'he
(.'our.,'., to handle the latest flare-
up oi Syrian-Israel disputes was to
let the United Nations True* Sup-
ervision Organization continue us
efforts to cement a:i HI Ci oi'.a)
cease-fire on the Israeli-Syrian
border. Such an attitude was ..-.nta-
mount to a rejection of the Ian-
Mali resolution.
during the week... as i see it
Continued from Page 4-A
and that in fact it has been bitten. We have forgotten our own worst
moti^ i'S.
II is inevitable that the struggle for Negro rights will dislodge
:he grudging prejudice against him and that the Negro will aain
increasing quantities of these rights. As Jews, we will simultaneously
be increasingly required to give up our fine-sounding principles of
the pasl for what may be highly painful practice in the future. Until
ire quit believing that we have been betrayed, that our past service
is ridiculed, that we are all "Whitey." and a Jewish "Whitcy" to
boot, the pain could be profound beyond bearing. As for the Negro
,10lence toward Jews, another time.


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Friday. August 5. 1966
r.-____-.
Our
42nd
Year
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OPEN 24 HOURS
OPEN SUNDAYS
5300 N.W. 27th Aw
Should Greek be made
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on cord angles, high-hysteresis rubber compounds
and kerf depths.
Mostly though, they give you straight talk on finding
the right tire for your kind of driving.
And they've got a pocket-size device to aid
their eloquence: the BFG Tire Value Calculator.
. *ou t?U itIIhow much yu drive... where and when...
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best, cost you least. (Maybe as little as $10.95.)
We figure you're interested in what a tire
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* njj,
ovnan s
L v op'la
"diewish Flor idian
Miami, Florida. August 5, 1966
Section B
Hadassah Confab Aug. 14
By Special Report
NEW YORK Mori- than 2.000
delegates will participate in the
92nd national convention of Ha-
dassah, the Women's Zionist Or-
ganization of America, at the
Sheraton Boston Hotel. Boston,
Mass., from Sunday. Aug. 14.
through Wednesday. Aug. 1".
The delegates Will represent
Hadassah's more than 318.000
members in 1.350 chapters and
groups throughout the United
States and Puerto Rico.
Mrs. Nathan D. Perlman, nation-
al convention chairman, announced
yesterday that the overall theme
of the convention will he "Horiz-
ons Unlimited."
Mrs Mortimer Jacobson, who
heads the largest individual Zion-
ist organization in the world today.
will deliver her presidential ad
MRS. MORTIMER JACOBSON
dress at the opening session
afternoon oi Aug. 14-
the
The first plenary session that
evening will be devoted to a dis-
cussion of the subject. "World of
Diversity." and will feature ad-
dresses by U.S. Sen. Jacob K.
Javits (R.-N.Y.), and His Excellency
Avraham Harman, Israel Ambas-
sador to the IS
A high point of this session will
be the award of a citation to Ha-
dassah by the U.S. Committee for
W.H.O The citation in tribute
to Hadassah's medical aid to devel-
oping African and Asian countries
will be presented to Mrs Jacob-
son bj Philip K. Nelbach, executive
vice presidenl of the U.S Com-
mittee for who.
U s Sen Edward M Kennedy
(D.-Mass.I will evaluate "The Great
Society when he addresses the
Hadassah convention Monday aft-
Continued on Page 9-B
Murray 1 Gurfein. president of United Hias Serv.ee (top left,
presents award to Sen. Edward M. Kennedy (D.-Mass.). and
Carlos L. Israels, meetina chairman (bottom right), bestows
3icque on Lewis H. Weinstein. president of the Council o
Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, at the 82nd annual
meeting of United Hias Service, worldwide Jewish migration
aqencv- Award to Sen. Kennedy, chairman of the U.S. Senate
Sub-ccmmmee on Refugees and Escapees. 11 in recogni ion
01 his devoted efforts in behalf of the liberalized immigration
law PL 88-236." Plaque to CIFWF and its member commun-
es is in appreciation "for fulfilling through your dedication
rnc cenerosity the dreams of freedom and security of more
than 365.000 Jew,sh men. women and children who were re-
.. the U.S. since 1933." More than 1.200 members and
is of United Hias attended the recent meeting.
by ISABEL
ippy
[ouith. \ '
Bi iwi rd General
I : Lai ',l"
happj couple call home
loria joins Tommy 12.
10, and Margaret 3
g< neral merchandise
!'u the home, small
and men's division- at
Mr ai (i Mrs Qeorge Sugerman
iving for Israel, where tlvy
will meet for the first time a !">>
Ihej adopted 23 years ago while
'< was m a Belcian orphanage
The Sugermans have been
ponding with him since
'hat time He is now married
Mid h;<- a child of his own
ting should certain!) be
mi the throat occasion .
*hile the itinerant couple
tread) firmed up their
" go on to Greece. Turkey
rtugal before their return
Ni York and home again
*
and Mrs Michael Covin
: ack from the American Jew-
.-;
Their son Barry, .i
i r\ -as reci nil) n u rii d
\nothcr son Robert, is a i
counselor, and was well-attended
while the Covins were en route
Also on the same tour. Dr.
Herbert Brautman and his wife.
\nnette, who added Italy. Aus-
tria and France to their itinerary
Parents of the travelers are
Mr and Mrs I Kmnier. 100 SW
30th Rd.. Miami, themselves
planning to go U) Israel for the
High Holy Days They have
hen there twice before, and are
looking forward to it again -
Mrs Emmer is member ot
American Jewish Congress, Ha
dauah and B'nai B'ritn
I)r Henry Ring :nd his Her
! i,ft their regular Tueetay
niKht Spanish lesson at the I m-
virsity of Miami.--Since it was
hi- 39th birthday. Hank asked
Beebee oul for "^"J.VLj
She said she was tired, and had
,..,, excuse The Rings
,,., ,., returned from a trip
,, Marathon where they stayed
Continued on P9* B
arrived!
COSTUME JEWELRY -
CONTEMPORARY
OR CiD-WORlD.'
$3 m J20
Looking fci unusual gifts? A striking
conversation piece? You'll iind the
unusual in this exotic selection! Ear-
rings, pins, necklaces, bracelets,
pendants in choice of modern
stvle or exquisite Yemenite fila-
gree' Many matching sets.
U R D I N E S


Page 2-B
knistnrridiisr
Friday. August
Taking part in a friendly game of mah jong
during their visit to Duck Key in the Florida
Keys are these six Miamians at the Sheraton
Indies Inn. They are (left to right) Mrs. Sanford
Kramer, Mrs. Jean C. Lehman. Mrs. Stanley
Wassman, Mrs. Manuel G. Luck, Mrs. Lewis
Glueckauf and Mrs. Marvin Brown. Mrs. Leh-
man is best known under the by-line of Fran-
ces Lehman, whose column, "We the Women,"
appears weekly in The Jewish Floridian.
Ooc/a/rtc ... b\f Continued from Pag* IB
at Tarpon Lodge with their three.
David. Wendy, and Jonathan, fol-
lowed by Key West for several
days at the Key Wester, with
tours throughout the city .
Hank vows he didn't see any
of the cars parked several houses
away when they came right back
from the university but was
is' looking forward to the glass
rove
of iced coffee Beebee promised
him if they went straight home
instead, and a pleasant hour of
classical records on the phono-
graph .
'Happy Birthday!" yelled the
crowd, trying to hide in the dark-
ened livingroom Hank was
as surprised as could be, with
Beebee grinning happily ... It
was more than iced coffee to
mark the occasion.
Saturday Morning Temple Israel Series
To Feature Prominent Miami Experts
Psychiatrist Dr. Evan Katz, lec-
turing on "Affluence, the Amer-
ican Predicament," will launch the
Saturday morning series planned
for parents of Temple Israel's Re-
ligious School, beginning Oct. 8.
Nine eminent authorities in the
area of child-parent relationships
will deliver the lectures and con-
duet discussions on the general
title of the program, "The De-
prived Child of the Affluent So-
ciety," which will mark the open-
ing of the weekend adult educa-
tion courses at the Reform syna-
gogue.
Sunday mornings will be de-
voted to classes that will bring
Free Tuition At
Knesseth Israel
Kneseth Israel Congregation is
for the third consecutive year open-
ing the doors of its Talmud Torah
to children of the community free
of tuition.
"We are hoping to assist parents
to give their children the oppor-
tunity to be better-informed Jews
and good Americans at no cost to
their already heavily-burdened
budgets," explained Louis Dublin,
president of the congregation.
Dublin explained that "our class-
rooms are fully air-conditioned and
staffed with competent teachers."
Rabbi David Lehrfield is spir-
itual leader of Kneseth Israel. Reg-
istration hours weekdays are 1 to
4 p.m. Sundays, registration is
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
the loading Jewish scholars of
the nation to Temple Israel, as
well as a classical film series
with ethical and moral motiva-
tion.
In addition to Dr. Katz, the Sat-
urday morning lecturers will be:
Dr. Richard Emerson, head of
Dade County's Child Guidance
Clinic, "Deprivation Starts in the
Cradle."
Dr. Carolyn Garwood, School
of Education, University of Miami
"Twixt Home and School."
Dr. George Mouly, School of
Education, University of Miami
"Fact and Fiction of I.Q."
Dr. John McDavid, professor
of psychology, Universitv of Miami
High-Pressured Education."
Dr. Alan Lipton, psychiatrist.
"Sex and Your Child."
Dr. Ijourie Fisher, professor
of psychology, Miami-Dadc Junior
College, "Who is the Adolescent?"
Dr. Irwin Jacobs, psychiatrist
Teen-Age Tyranny."
Dr. May Brunson, dean of
women. University of Miami, "Mor-
ality on the College Campus."

m&mm
/m
Mlf. JACK KASSEWITZ
Mrs. Kassewitz
Tapped By Group
Ruth Blower Kassewitz. account
supervisor for Venn Corporation
Miami public relations and man-
agement consultant firm, has been
elected an active member of the
Public Relations Societv of Amer
ica.
She holds a BS degree in journal-
ism from Ohio State Universitv
and was affiliated with advertising
agencies in the Midwest and Miami
before associating with the Venn
firm. She is the wife of Jack Kasse-
witz. ch-ef editorial writer for The
.Miami News.
Cedars Features
Works of Art
Works of art b> sei en noted Eu-
ropean artists are on display al
s ol Lebanon Hospital,
The Iran exhibit was arranged
v Josh Gligerman, director of
Gull American Art Galleries, and
was made available from the col-
lection ol Leonard Rosen, ores-
denl oi Gull American Land Com-
pany.
Represented in the inaugural
showing arc oil paintings, water-
colors, lithographs and drawings in
tempera by contemporary artists
Reuben Rubin. Antonio Cuijarro.
Feliciano Bejar, Raul Anguilano,
Yosl Bergner, Naftali Bexem and
Shlomo Zafrir.
Bergner, a Viennese-bom
modernist now residing in Is-
rael, has exhibited at the Venice
Biennials of 1956, 1958 and 1962.
Rubin, a Roumanian, had suc-
cessful shows in New York,
studied in France and Italy.
Mexican Raul Anguiano is a
superb draftsman, prize-winner
at the Biennial in Sao Paulo,
Brazil, and has many murals to
his credit.
Bejar, also Mexican, was a polio
victim at 8. became an important
artist, has held shows m New York
and Paris.
Guinarro is of Spanish origin, ex-
hibited at the New York World's
Fair and is considered one of
Spain's leading contemporary art-
ists. German-horn Bezem designed
murals for buildings al the Brus-
sels World Fair. Zafir has exhibit-
ed in Home and Paris.
According to Cedars .f Lebanon
president. Harry L. Lewis, the
paintings will be on exhibit In the
lobby and Ihe public waiting rooms
on each of the six floors.
Y's Singles Club
The Y'S Sir. ;, .
a pool party at the YM ;
if Greater U .
St., on Saturdaj .
will be dancin
meal served al |
Singles will hold ii- regula
ly meeting on Moi
the Golden Key Room,

Problems to be Viewed
"Problems, Problems," an inter-
community dialogue with Miami
Beach Mayor Elliott Roosevelt and
Metro Commissioner Harold A.
Greene, will be the feature of the
People Speak Town Hall Forum
on Friday. 8 p.m.. in Washington
Federal, 1234 Washington Ave.
Chaim Rose is chairman. Question
period follows.
Women Map
Open House
Women of Miami Dad. .
College will met next W, !S
Aug. 10. at 8 p.m.. for f>|
Mouse in the Student Unii 3,
ing.
Site of the gathering u
the North Campus at 11280
27th Ave.
At the Open House,
tending will be introduced
women who have returned U>
lege. Questions will be ., ,*,
relating to hesitancy abou- an
venture.
Guest speaker will be
Garner, vice president o: Mi
Dade.
In charge of informa' i
Mrs. J. Bock and Mrs. I) a, n
ATTENTION!
Jewish Home for the Aged
THRIFT SHOP
NEEDS YOUR DONATION
NOW!
"FURNITURE"-"APPLIANCES"
'CL6THING"-"JEWELRr,"etc.
"All Items Tax Deductible"
CALL 696-2101
Dolphins Game
To Aid Needy
When Miami's Dolphins and
Kansas City's Chiefs clash in the
Orange Bowl Aug. 12, at 8 p m
they'll play for hundreds of crip'
Pled and otherwise handicapped
men, women and children.
The game, giving South Flor-
idians their first view of the Dol
Phins in action, benefits two local
nonprofit organizations, both con-
cerned with helping handicapped
People. Crippled Children's Sod-
e.y,fr.a,es a renabUitation center
at 1475 NW 14th Ave., where ther
aP,y/nd 0,her services are pro-
vided for children and adults
Goodwill Industries operates
workshops at 200 So. Miami Ave
and 1130 NW 22nd St.. where
hab.l. at.on services, job training
El Jb P,a"*nt are offered
handicapped persons, age 16 d
A past president of Theta Sigma
Phi. national fraternity for women
in communications. Mrs. Kassewitz
currently is a board member of
ISP, and is chairman of the Ad-
vertising Club of Greater Miami's
high school essay contest. She is a
member of Gamma Alpha Chi. na-
tional advertising fraternity for
women. '
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_- ._.., .iw^nCR CM?,-. u "icea,
ALAlt FRANKFURTERS iS 'r11"'' ""r
2181 KIIAI 1,*.. go"NEDBEEF BOLOGNA
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR
MIAMI BRANCH. '"6551
Ice Cream Parti
To Aid Children
The annual Children's Ice rj
Party sponsored by the S !
League has been scheduled
Saturday noon. Aug. 27. al II
Children's Hospital.
League president. Bin
Hertz, has appointed Mr~
Faliek and Mrs. Harold K .-. |
as id chairmen.
Bach year, some 100 I
and their parents gather in
hospital auditorium for ar a|
noon of music, fun. refre,!imj
mid gifts,
Suburban League, a gr-ipl
young matrons living in Sout
Dade, sponsors a number of f<
raising events throughout ft
to maintain a cancer pati.n|
Variety Children's Hospita!
*U-pu*rosf
5?arinar*
Thls 9rat sauce is the recip.
of seafaring Italian folk, mac
as only Chef Boy-Ar-Deo <
make it! Chunks of Italian-
stylo plum tomatoes, rich anc
zesty with onions, horbj
spices and olive oil. For spa-
ghetti, noodles and rice,
meats, fish and egg dishes-
it s geshmakste... and meat-
less!
TRY SOME SOON I



Friday. August 5. 1966
+Jmist> fkrk/inr
Page 3-B
"it.............iimiMwi niMiimiiinniniiimiiiiiii
. n.: ;i
... EASY TO READ
Ruthic and Charlie Jacobson's card was easy
: read. All they said was A magnificent lied-
terranean holiday!"' Of course the postmark was
blurred. The stamp looked like a Greek coin.
The picture part of the card had no name, hut
looked like a circle of stone seats in front of
4 *
FISHIE FISHIE IN THE CREEK
That old rhyme went into effect when Belle
and Emanuel Goldst rich's son's family came vis-
iting from Washington. DC. Kathy and B. Z.
Goodwin brought along their children, .lean and
Michael, who each caught their first fish, both
lour inches long. Grandpop Mannie cleaned them,
and Grandma cooked them. They were the best
tasting fish in the whole world. Then Mannie.
the expert fisherman, took them out deep sea
iishing along with their other son and his wife.
Jack and Sondra Goldstrich. Mannie only caught
catfish, but Sondra and Jack caught tarpon. Kathy
caught a 100 lb. one. Belle has been doing gov-
ernment work that she finds both exciting and
Stimulating. She wishes she had started 20 yean
ago Right now. it's tax work, which will take
her as far as Key West.
. *
ALL MEETINGS SHOULD BE LIKE THIS
It was a parting of the ways for Minnie Fein-
berg and National Council of Jewish Women at
a brunch in the Scheherazade Room of the Algiers
Hotel. Minnie, whose love for 15 years has been
Council, now has a new love. luis Finkel. Elsa
i.Mrs. S. Charles) Fisher was in charge of the
arrangements and she and her husband made
the adorable favors. Myra (Mrs. Aaron) Farr was
master of ceremonies, and she conducted a meet-
ing with reports the likes of which have never
been given before or will ever be given again.
It started with the introduction of Dorothy (Mrs.
Edwin) Oppenheim, Section president, as an
eloquent and articulate speaker who came to the
mike and crisply said "Greetings." Some old-
timers who came to pay their tribute to Minnie's
devotion to Council and wish her happiness were
Mrs Theodore Pritikin. Mrs Aaron Kanner. Mrs
Ben Singer. Mrs. Isaac Levin, Mrs. Dorothy Stone,
Mrs I.eon Kaplan. Mrs Florence Comanor. and
Mrs. Barnel Friedman. Spotted here and there at
the beautifully-decorated tables were Mrs. Ethel
Goldstein. Mrs. Robert S. Childs. Mrs. Adrian
Thai. Mrs Raymond Rubin. Mrs. Michael Mersel.
Mrs Larry Hoffman. Mrs. Phyllis Garber, Mrs.
Harold Zecman. Mrs William Altman and Mrs.
Theodore Berman.
SATURDAY NIGHT WAS SKIT NIGHT
For the 200 parents who traveled to Pine-
wood Camp in Hendersonville for Parents Week-
end, sitting in the audience to watch their kids
on the stage for two seconds was a good way
of getting a rest. Picture taking went on like
mad. Sunday, there's a buffet luncheon. Then,
lo. the weekend is over. Among Miami parents
attending were Mr. and Mrs. Earl Pertnoy. Mr.
and Mrs. Stanley Tate. Wolfie Cohen, Mr. and
Mrs Sam Robinson. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Sal-
omon. Mrs. Lewis Glueckauf and son Robby. and
Mrs. Bernard Fuller. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Dreisen,
Mr and Mrs. Bud Hamar. Mr. and Mrs Robert
Green. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Kahn, Mr. and Mrs.
Budd Mayer. Mr. and Mrs. Lwrence Rapport. Mr.
and Mrs. Cal Kovens. Mr. and Mis Norman Klein
and Mr and Mrs. Donald Kaplan.
NOW THE HOUSE HAS AN ECHO
Sylvia Friedman is home again, and her
husband. Phil, thinks even the house sounds bet-
ter. Sylvia was co-chairman of the Miss Universe
Pageant. The last two girls from Singapore and
Malaysia finally got off a week late because
of the airplane strike. Sylvia stayed until the
very end until the last girl left Miami. The
Sunday night of the Leukemia Ball was like the
story of Cinderella. Twenty-two girls were whisk-
ed from the ball in their evening dresses and
piled into a bus at midnight in order to take
advantage of the plane flights that were arranged
for them. The girls and the hostesses were all
crying- and Sylvia was right in the middle with
her pretty brown eyes streaming, too Now she
is home resting her feet and being a normal
housewife
Frances Lehman
~' "I'' .H ..... I" ........ "'.....I ".
Harmony Lodge
'Outstanding'
Harmony Lodge of B'nai B'rith,
No Miami Beach, has been voted
outstanding lodge in the area for
the program of undertaking to
help hiuh school students plan fu-
ture careers.
Announcement of the citation
was made at the lodge's July 18
meeting, with Hy Astor presiding
in the absence of Irving Kaye. pres-
ident.
Under the leadership of Ber-
nard Langberg, chairman of the
program, all high schools in
the North Miami area will be
contacted, Astor announced.
On Sunday. Aug. 21, Harmony
Lodge will have its annual picnic
at Greynolds Park. Shelter 5.
Games, prizes and refreshments
will be the order of the day. Chair-
man of tickets is Irving Kaye.
Also announced were plans by
the entertainment committee for
a motel cabaret night on Miami
Beach early in September.
American Orphans Home
Roosevelt Lodge 177, Knights of
Pythias, will hold its 17th annual
picnic on Sunday. Aug. 14. at the
P.B.A. Park. The lodge will be
playing host to the Crippled Chil-
dren's Society and the American
Orphan's Home.
Siyum Hatorah
At Beth Kodesh
Siyum Hatorah will take place
at Beth Kodesh Synagogue on Sun-
day at 7:30 p.m.
A scribe will be at the ceremony
to initial the names in the Torah
of those expected to participate.
Donating the Scroll of Law
will be Morris Steinberg in mem-
ory of his late wife, Mrs. Rose
Steinberg.
Sam Schulwolf. president of
Beth Kodesh. will officially accept
the Torah and greet guests. Rabbi
Max Shapiro, spiritual leader of
the congregation, will discuss
"Once in a Lifetime."
Cantor Benjamin Ben Ari will
I president a brief program of
| psalms.
Torah Time
At Beth Torah
Summertime was Torah time for
26 students of the Beth Torah Re-
ligious School who participated in
the sixth annual summer enrich-
ment study program which con-
cluded at the end of July. Abraham
J. Gittelson. education director,
announced.
The classes, held for six weeks,
were instructed by Miss Kay Lev-
en. assisted hy student teachers,
Jackie Kirschenbaum and Rose
Edith Berson.
The courses are designed for
those students who want to take
advantage of the summer vacation
to continue their religious studies
in Hebrew and Chumash.
Among those students who will
be recommended for advanced
placements for the coming year
are Harry llausman, Susan Hoff-
man. Cheryl Kartzmer, Miriam
Weisberg. Salha Mishaan. Charlene
and Marlene Kunis, and Martin
Polin.
WANTED .
COMPANION, Unencumbered,
for nice elderly lady. Car deairaote But
not necessary. Own room. Salary. Time
off. Kosher kitchen. Wonderful home
for right party. Beth David Syna-
gogue area. S.W. Miami. Refermces.
------ 865-8098 or 226-4189 ------
FOR BINT: lovely 2-be home, newly decorated, air cond.. oak
floors, Fla. room, nice yard, near
buses, shopping, quiet location. S13S.
Adults.
2741 S.W. 14th St. 4466337
JNF Gets Aid
From Beth Torah
Annual Tisha B Av appeal for
Ibt Jewish National Fund was con-
ducted at Beth Torah Congregation
.-t week for tree- to be planted
!he John F Kennedy Memorial
,-t m Israel "huh was re-
iv dedicated i>\ Supreme Court
stice Earl Warren
Beth Torah has always closely
si pported the work of il J *ish
ational Fund, having planted
i than 500 tre< s during the past
years according to congrega
The summer daj camp <>f the
, ation also marked the daj
, retro mberanct of the desl
, oi ,.! both Temples in Jerusalem
,i special ceremony, prayer
; (: dramatic readings
The summer program :'' be
I he topic of the part of the diSCUS-
ion on "Youth and the Long Hot
rimer, presented on the Still
..-nail Voice this Sunday, with Rab
1 Max A. Lipachltt moderating a,
. nel discussion, including Abra
Iw.rr. J. Gittelson. education di-
rector. and Coach J. lrvin Mont
I mery- day camp director
VISIT
TO THE
ISRAEL
MUSEUM
.COMPLEX S"
Located across the valley from
Hebrew University in the center of
Jerusalem, the 5-acre museum
c, plex consists of Bczalel Art &
Judian Museum: and Bronfman
I ical* ArcheologicalMuseum;
.. the rear is Billj Rose Garden of
Art. 1 he treasures on view here
range from the most distant
Biblical times to modern Israeli
rx p art.
The Shrine of the Mc< k part
, : plex. is >
concer-i '
r, Cave which api '
v... i i A "'',
r.... k I".--" block '- -n
Etl ....._.kcr.
Gomes Party for Vets
Harrv H Cohen Surfside Bay
Harbor Auxiliary and Post 723 held
a games party recently at the Coral
Gables Veterans Administration
Hospital for Wards 15 and 17.
Winners were given purchase
Looks for redemption at the can-
tten.
SIMCHAS
MIAMI HEALTH INSTITUTE
723S BISCAYNi BIVO., MIAMI
Health thru Nutrition and
Co-Ordinatee* Therapeutics
General Diagnosis and X-Ray
General Physical Therapy
including Correctional Colon
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Specific Nutrition
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NaturopeUhk Phyalctau
For ointment *ne 757-7M*
The rich rare taste
ot Yuban
No matter what you do. all a
man is suit to talk about at
mealtime is the coffee. So w hy
not get the best there is.
Yuban, and get yourself a
compliment. Every cup a
joyous occasion, every sip a
simcha -Yuban!
The Simcha Coffee.
Certified Koshrr find
ParvebyRaht-is
Hersch Kohn
and Bernard Lcy.
oiMMiioooel The premium coffee
of General Foods.


Page 4-B
fje^istfkridian
Friday. August'" iggg
Levenson Berger
Linda Sue, daughter of Rabbi
and Mrs. Maxwell Berger. 7841 SVV
]4th Ter, exchanged marital vows
with Stanton Don Levenson on
Sunday evening. July 13. The
bridegroom is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Oliver Levenson, Pittsburgh,
Pa.
A reception followed the cere
mony at Temple Zamora, with the
I.ndcs father. Rabbi Berger, and
Cantor Manny Mandel officiating.
For the wedding, the bride wore
a floor-length gown of pure silk
ivory satin. The bodice featured a
portrait neckline and Kabuki
sleeves embellished with seed
pearls and crystal beads. The con-
trolled skirt was draped to the
back and swept into an aisle-wide
train. The bouffant veil of pure
silk English illusion, fell from a
matching Dior bow. She carried the
prayer book used by her mother
for her marriage, and wore an
heirloom pendant given to her by
her grandmother, Mrs. David C.
Rcsnick, of Washington, D.C.
Bridal attendants were Karen
Kay Berger, the bride's sister,
Barbara Segall and Judy Kessler.
The bridegroom's father served
as his best man. Two brothers.
Richard Levenson. Bruce Leven-
hon, ushered, with Ronald Magrani
and Fred Samuels.
Grandparents of the bridegroom
are .Mr. and Mrs. Sam Smith, and
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Graf, all of
Miami.
Both graduates of the University
of Pittsburgh, new Mrs. Levenson's
sorority is Alpha Epsilon Phi. She
will teach in the elementary school
system of Churchill area in Pitts-
burgh. The bridegroom also grad-
uated from the University's Law
School and is a member of Phi
Epsilon Pi Fraternity.
Honeymoon destination for the
couple was Jamaica. They will then
live in Pittsburgh.
VonZamU Eckman
A floor-length gown of embroid-
ered silk shantung was the choice
ol Barbara Jean Eckman for her
marriage to Larry F. VonZamfl on
Saturday evening. July 30. at the
Seville Hotel. Judge John Red Luke
officiated at the nuptials, followed
by a reception and dinner in the
hotel.
(in their return from a honey-
moon in the Rocky Mountains, the
newlyweds will live in Miami.
Attending the couple were Rob-
erta Morales, maid of honor, Dolly
Nieves and Jenny Middlcton. Mi-
chael VonZamft was best man, and
. ames Kennett and Alvin Rosen-
iarb served as groomsmen.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul

GIVE
THE
PRICELESS^
GIFT........
A
LITTLE
OF
YOURSELF
BE A UNITED
FUND VOLUNTEER
CALL
i 377-8311
Andrews, Leonard Lazarus and Hal
Reimer us groomsmen.
New Mrs Tescher is a graduate
of the University f Florida and
will be teaching in the Alaehua
Countv School System Her sor-
oritj i- Alpha Epsilon Phi.
Tne bridegroom is a graduate ol
,, university of Florida and will
attend its law school m the fall.
Following a honeymoon in Na
sau new Mr and Mrs Tescher will
live at 1716 NE 3rd Ave., Gaines-
ville.
Schwartz Cypen
Barbara Frances Cypen and
Bruce Benjamin Schwartz exchang-
ed marital vows on Saturday even-
lulv 30. in a double ring
at Beth
David Congregation. Rabbi
Landau ofliciated and < cei
mony was followed by for mi
dinner.
The bride is the daughter
Mr and Mrs. Harry 1 Cypej
2375 SW 26th St. A gi
Miami Senior High, with aonoij
new Mrs. Schwartz attended t|
University of Miami am* gi {
ated as \ alei'ic orian .i \\
l ni\iisity oi l i nn > 1\, |i
a major in oral hygiene
n ber of National Honor Sj
ceremony
ciety and Alpha Lambda ivitl
and received the Borden Si lolastl
Award at the University
The bridegroom is th
Mrs. Robert Carl Schwi
SW I57lh Ter., and the itt I
Schwartz. He is an alv is
Miami Senior High and ittendi
the Universities of Floi da an]
Miami. In the fall, he will enti
Continued on Following Page
THE
RISC AVNE TER RACK
340 Biscayne Boulevard Miami, Florii j
FACING BISCAYNE BAY
"WHERE THE STARS AND HEAVtN JOIN YOUR rrSTIViriES'
AT THE BEAUTIFUL NEWLY DECORATED & ENLARGED
STARLIGHT BALLROOM
SEATING UP TO 400
* WEDDINGS CONFIRMATIONS
* BANQUETS RECEPTIONS
if LUNCHEONS MEETINGS
CATERING
Strictly Kosher Foci/ifies Avoiloble Under Supervision of
RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
. Miss SHIRLEY, Catering Manager, FR 9-3792
Have mat
uslness Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion

You'll find complete
focilities to exoctly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherczc.de and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a"
wedding or a private party!
Werner Kahn
MRS. DONAID TESCHER
E. Fekman, 190 SW 7th Ave., Hi
aleah. the bride is a graduate of
Miami Jackson, and attended Mi-
ami-Dade Junior College and Flor-
ida State University. She is a
stewardess for Eastern Airlines.
THERE ARE
m
REASONS WHY MAIL
FOR JAMESTOWN, ALA.
CAN BE MISSENT..
M* JomesTOwn,
* Jamestown,
* Jamestown,
M* Jome&lown,
J Jamestown,
Jamestown,
# Joraestown,
K* Jomestown,
N* Jomestown,
Hr Jomestown,
4fr Jarotstown,
Jamestown,
Jamtstown,
Jamestown,
Jomeslown,
Jamestown,
Jamestown,
Jamestown.
Art.
Colif.
Colo.
Ind.
Kont.
Kr.
La.
Mich.
Wo.
N. Y.
N.C.
N. Dolt.
Ohio
Pa.
R.I.
S. C.
Ttnn.
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.
w riu i Kahn
MRS. BRUCE SCHWARTZ
The bridegroom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Martin I). VcinZamft.
20 Island Ave. He is a graduate of
Miami Beach High, attended Wake
Forrest College and will receive a
degree from the University of Mi
ami in June. 1967.
Ova
Tescher Smilan
A candlelight ceremony on Sun-
day evening, July 31, united the
former (Jail Suzanne Smilan and
Donald Robert Tescher. Rabbi Sol
Landau and Cantor William Lip-
son officiated at the ceremony held
at the Diplomat Country Club
where a reception and dinner in
honor of the newlyweds followed.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Lawrence Smilan. 40 SW
58th St. Her bridegroom is the son
of Mrs. Irma Tescher. 1400 SW
91st Ave., and the late Harry A.
Tescher.
For the pink and red nuptials,
the bride selected a gown of peau
de soie in candlelight, appliqued
with alencon lace. A chapel train
of matching peau de soie was held
at the Empire back line. The en
semble was completed with a wide
crown of alencon lace appliqued
as flowers with full layers of silk
illusion creating a butterfly effect.
Matron of honor to the bride
was Mrs. Martin Karns. the groom's
sister. Bridesmaids included Mrs.
Fred Klosenberg, Cheryl Rotman,
Ellen Rievman, Babs Smith and
Susan Mooney.
Dr. Edward Tescher was his
brother's best man. with Mel Black
I.con Firtel. Fred Klosenberg Bar
ray Reimer, Jerry Katzen. Steven
for Information!
HAZEL ALLISON
Catarino Director,
JE 1-6061
26th SI. A Collins Aw*.

V;i
r

Far you who can afford the best
mm,
offers superb catering
in sumptuous settings,
n ORAL HOTEL ON-THE-OCEAN
TE HL0MTEi COUNTRY


7-A
Friday, August 5. 1966
CL,nJ of Jjy IQites
*Je*isii fkwidfihtf?
PcfCTB 5-B
Continued from Preceding Page
his 80] tomon year at Western
Reserve University School of Den
tisiiy He is a member of Pi Mu.
pre mo, cal honorary, and Pi
Lambda Phi. and Alpha Omega
Dental Fraternity.
Poi wedding, the bride chose
a floor-length gown of candlelight
peau d< sole and reembroidered
aleneon ace. The bodice featured a
portrait neckline and Dior-length
sleeves Mth appliques of lace The
aisle Ham was trimmed with
import. lace Her bouffant veil
"i pun silk English illusion fell
from .: matching pillbox and she
carried a cascade of white orchids
and lil fthevalley
HOI attendants were Mania
Cype ister oi the bride, and
Mrs ihs Beck, sister of the
U" |m Bridesmaids included Nat
>i Schreiber, Libby Cohen. Bon-
nie I : en, Phyllis Cramer and
Mrs Harold Rover. II.
rhi Idegro tin was served by
his l ier, Philip Schwartz, as
'"-i n. Groomsmen included
Stephei Schreiber. Stanley Cohen.
Gary ramer, Wayne Bodow and
Dr. M is Beck
Alt- a honeymoon in Ochoa
Kins. ;,ica. the couple will live
in Ck 'eland, o
Skolnik Glassman
The ; ntainebleau Hotel was the
M'ttm. for Saturday nuptials which
unite; the former Marsha I.viine
Glassi and Arthur Michael Skol
ink oi luly 30.
Motoring through the United
States n their honeymoon, the
newly. Is will live 00 the West
Coast
Dai !er Of Dr and Mrs. Jacob
A Git nan, (ion S. Shore Dr., the
bride a graduate of Miami Beach
Sentol High and has a Bachelor
ni Fim Arts degree in painting
. ? ti'-n University of Illinois
^ bridegroom graduated from
Suiliv. High in Chicago and
earne< Bachelor of Architecture
degree from the Universitj of
Illinois His fraternity is Tau Delta
Phi H( the son of Mr and Mrs
lack Inik. Highland Park. Ill
Frances, daughter of Mr. and Mrs
Irving Genet. 4201 Toledo St.. and
Stanley Samuel Miron. The bride-
groom is the son of Mrs. Frederick
K Miron. 7525 E. Treasure Dr.
formerly of Burlington, N.J.. and
the late Mr. Miron. The bride is
the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Genet of Miami Beach.
Beth David Synagogue was the
setting for the nuptials, conducted
by Rabbi Sol landau, and a recep-
tion in Spector Hall followed.
For (he wedding, the bride wore
a sheath of peau de soie and re-
imbroidered aleneon lace. The bo
dice featured a portrait neckline
>utlined with lace, and point on
vrist sleeves The skirt was I run
med With bands Of lace and had an
escalloped hemline, and the aisle-
wide train was held at the waist
She carried a cascade arrange-
ment of roses and orchids.
Maid of honor was Rita Beigel,
and bridesmaids included Michelle
Cohen. Faith Clcin. Judy Roller
and Amy Genet.
John Fletcher served as best
nan. with Ray Kump. Arnold Ma
thias. Lou Weilberg. Philip Genet
and Larry Ackerman as ushers.
New Mrs Miron attended He
brew Academy, graduated from
Coral Gables Senior High, and at-
tended the University of Florida
She graduated, cum laudc. from
the University of Miami and is
now working there towards an MA
degree in history, She is a member
of Phi Alpha Theta and Kappa
Delia Pi honoraries.
Mr Miron graduated from Bor-
dentown Military Academy, attend-
ed Tulane University, and earned
a Master of Arts in junior college
teaching at the University of .Mi-
ami He will teach at Dade Junior
College His fraternity is Tau Ep
silon Pi.
The newlyweds will honeymoon
m Spain and Portugal
Miron Genet
An
Sunda
- rly evening ceremony on
July 31, united Donna

<
MRS. ARTHUR SKOttHH
Gropper Morchower
The marriage of Miss lledy
Jeanne Morchower, daughter of
Mr and Mrs Henry 1 .Morchower,
Morristown, N.J.. to Robert L
Cropper, son of Mrs. Sol Gropper
and the late Mr Cropper of Miami,
took place on Sunday. July 31. at
the Waldorf-Astoria in New York
City. Rabbi Abba Abrams and
Cantor Arthur Sachs, of the Mor
ristown Jewish Community Center.
officiated at the ceremony A re
ception followed
The bride, given in marriage by
her lather, wore a full-skirted
gown ending in a train of ivory-
silk fashioned with a fitted bodice
and an off-the-shouldcr neckline
trimmed with heirloom rosepoint
lace. Its long fitted sleeves were
pointed over the wrist and edged
with laee. Her French illusion fin-
gertip length veil fell from a cor-
onet of matching heirloom lace.
Mrs. Jay II. I.oevy and Mrs. Rich
aid 11. Pauker, sisters of the bride,
were matrons of honor. Brides
maids included Mrs. John deJourno
Lansbury, Mrs. Steven B. Melnick.
Miss Ellen Vermut, and Miss Diana
Beth I.oevy, niece of the bride.
Ushers were Gene Paul. Steven
Rappaport. Jeffrey Rosinek and
Steven Wayner. Lawrence Cohen
was best man.
Mrs. Gropper graduated from
the University of Miami with a
degree in speech correction The
bridegroom received Bachelor's
and Master's degrees at the Uni-
versity of Miami. He has been
SAVE BY
AUGUST 22
6 MONTH
INSURED
EARN FROM
AUGUST 1
PER ANNUM
0 SAVINGS
CERTIFICATES
4Vj% currant annual dividend on passbook savings paid i, compounded quarterly
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SAVINGS Itl 10AN ASSOCIATION Of MIAMI IfACH
JACK D OOtOON a>...4** AtTMU* N COUtlMON Cw. -- /** 4
.i.e.. iji* WaslniiIoii Ave M33NoinundOii* 699N.E i6llliSI
w. rm \ Kalin
MRS. STANLCY MIRON
awarded a grant from the federal.
government to pursue a doctoral
program in special education and
psychology at George Peabodv Col-
lege, Nashville. Tenn.
Following a trip to Israel, Lon-
don. Greece and the Greek Isles,
the couple will live in Nashville.
Zusmir Hirsch
The silver goblet for the cere
monial wine in the nuptials uniting
Roxanne Hirsch and Noel Robert
Zusmir has been used by brides
of three generations in her family.
The Sunday evening ceremony on
July 31 was conducted by Rabbi
Morris Skop in the Assembly Room
Of the Dupont Plaza Hotel
Parents of the newlyweds are
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Hirsch. 1630
SW 1st Ave.. and Mr. and Mrs
Harry Zusmir of N. Massapequa
LI, N.Y.
For the wedding, the bride se-
lected a full length sheath of im-
ported French lace, and a lace
trimmed elbow length mantilla
MRS. ROBIRT GROPPIR
veil She carried an heirloom lace
handkerchief belonging to her
maternal great grandmother.
Bridal attendants included the
bride's sister, Vicki Kay Hirsch,
maid of honor, Mrs. Ellis Hirsch.
Mrs Linda Furman and Jennie
Lister Mrs. Edward Levinson was
mi charge of the guest book.
Merrill Zusmir served as his
brothers best man. Ellis Hirsch,
Charles Gilman Ward and Edward
Boshnick ushered,
A sixth grade teacher at Blue
Lakes Elementary School, new
Mrs Zusmir attended the Cniver
sity of Florida, earned a degree
in education at the Cniversity of
Miami She served as president of
Tri Epsilon Sorority, as state re-
gional chaplain and treasurer of
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization,
and is a member of Women's
American ORT.
Her bridegroom has a degree in
arts and science from the Cniver-
sitv of Miami and is now a senior
in its School of Medicine. He is a
MRS. NOEl ZUSMIR
member of Phi Delta Epsilon Med
leal Fraternity and is interning at
Veteran's Administration for the
summer.
On their return from a honey-
moon in Jamaica and the West.
Indies. Mr Zusmn and his bride
will live at 2115 SW 3rd Ave.
Granoft Masin
The recent marriage of Mark
Granoff to the former Margol
Masin in California was announced
this Week
The new Mrs. Granoff is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Masin, "f Sepulveda and Malibu
Riviera. Cal She is a graduate of
UCLA and at the lime of her mar
riage was employed by the Jet
Propulsion Laboratory at Pasadena
working on the Moon Surveyor
project.
The groom is the son of Mr. and
Mis Al Granoff, of Lawton. Okla,
and formerly of Miami Beach He
Continued on Page 6-B
Lcnaytm
Sanku Coffee tastes as
or better than \our USU
Anil it's 97* eaflcm tree.
So. drink it. enjoy it in good health.
it's 100', real coffee, too
Only the ealfein has been removed.
Andcaffcin adds no flavor to any cup of coffee.
Comes instant and ground.
Another line product of General Foods
CERTIFIED KOSMLR-PAR\ I
good as
11 coffee
-



Page 6-B
7
ret nee a
JZA
man
We
the
Women
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Sophia (Mrs. Arthur) Lee was born in Baltimore. Md.
She was the giggier of her whole large family. Judging by
the infectious smile on her face, you know she has retained
her sense of humor throughout the years. Sophia finished
high school at 17 and was married. Widowed at 24. she
raised two sons, Alvin S. Cawn, whose wife is Ilcen, and
children, Karen and Steven; and Gilbert Cawn. whose wife
is Evelyn, and children, Jeffrey. Bradley and Shara Lee.
During the war in Baltimore, she did her share. On
her day off from her regular job, she worked all day at
the Children's Hospital, then on
Sundays served at the Heart Hos-
pital. Twenty years ago. she came
to Miami. Having had a beauty
shop up north, she went into the
same business. Sophia had the
beauty shop at the St. Moritz. the
Cromwell and the Fleetwood Ho-
tels.
Sophia met Arthur Lee at
Temple Israel and they were mar-
ried 12 years ago. She can't sit
still and is always on the go. What-
ever she does. Sophia does with
her whole heart. She is active in
many organizations, including the
L'nited Order of True Sisters,
where she was going up the chairs.
She joined the Florida Department Ladies' Auxiliary, Jew-
ish War Veterans of the U.S.A.. and became chairman of the
Cerebral Palsy Center, president of North Shore Ladies'
Auxiliary 6'77, and then chairman of the Serviceman's Cen-
ter. For three years, she has not missed a party there
Saturday night.
Presently. Sophia is president of the Florida JWV
Auxiliary, which means keeping in touch with all of the
auxiliaries here and throughout the state. There is always
something going on a meeting, a dinner, a social or get-
together and there Sophia is, right in the middle. Sophia
feels at home with all of them. "They're all so wonderful,"
brags their president. "They have so much heart. There's
never any problem at all to get volunteers for whatever
we have going."
Sophia likes to play golf, but enjoys having knitting
needles in her hands just as much as a golf club. "Knitting
is a good way to relax. I have a complete wardrobe of
knitted suits and dresses," said Sophia.
The Lees both like music and go to all of the concerts.
They also like to dance, and Sophia has danced with every
rhumba teacher in town. Arthur, of course, is involved in
JWV too, so he delights in going with Sophia on her rounds
of the auxiliaries. For relaxation, Sophia goes to a beauty-
shop, even though she can do her own hair so well. And
she never tells the operator she's an expert or a profes-
sional. Always on the go, Sophia's enthusiasm rubs off on
all of her friends and the newcomers she meets.
SOPHIA
limiuiwmittMjHimibiniiiTir[.i.in^^^riii.^tvHniniiii*uaiiaiiiiniitiuiiiiiiiiiiii'ir-iimn
Pre-Schoolers Hold Program
*JeislJh>ridi3r
Friday, August 5, 196g
SnJ-J-M Continued from Page 5-B
graduated from Miami Beach High
and was a winner of a National
Merit Scholarship, and in June
graduated from Cal Tech. He is
currently employed by the Atomic
Energv Commission at Los Alamos
as a physicist and will return to
the University of California at San
Diego this fall, where he holds
a fellowship, and will work on a
doctorate in physics.
Rabbi A. Block, of Santa Monica,
performed the ceremony on the
terrace of Mr. and Mrs. Masin's
home in Malibu. The couple are
currently residing at Los Alamos
after a short honeymoon at Las
Vegas and a tour of the National
Parks in the west.
S
I'. Allen Keeker
MtS. MITCHELL HANESS
Preschool unit of the YM and
WHA Day Camp was to present a
special program entitled Fun
With Music" on Thursday. 11 am..
at the YM and WHA of Greater
Miami, 8500 SW 8th St.
The program was to climax a
month long musical theme
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IRVING GOLDBERG 621-0084
Haness Cohen
On their return from a honey-
moon in Jamaica, newlywed Mr.
and Mrs. Mitchell Hugh Haness
plan to live in Coral Gables. The
ceremony for the former Eunice
Andrea Cohen and her bridegroom
was conducted by Rabbi Eugene
Labovitz on Sunday evening. July
31. at the Seville Hotel where a
reception followed
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Simon
Cohen, H52 lourd st. the bride
had Mrs. Sophia Popkin as matron
of honor. Barbara Weiner ami
Sharon Avrack were bridesmaids,
and Meryl Kovensky served as
flower girl.
Howard Hummel was best man.
and Ira Cohen and Philip Haness
ushered
The bridegroom is the son of Mr
and Mrs. Martin Haness. 47til NW
4th Ter. He is a graduate Of Miami
Senior High, attended the I'm
versity of Florida, and graduated,
cum laude, from the University of
Miami.
New Mrs. Haness is a graduate
of Miami Beach Senior High She
attended Cambridge Junior College
in Boston, and Pierce College in
Los Angeles.
Rosen Schonfeld
Donna Hope Schonfeld exchang-
ed marital vows with Harvey Mell
Rosen in a Sunday evening cere-
mony on July 31. Rabbi Daniel
Franzel officiated at the nuptials
held in the Fontainebleau Hotel
where a reception followed
For the wedding, the bride
chose a floor-length gown of can-
dlelight silk peau de sole, lavishly
appliqued with large roses, steins
and leaves of peau d'ange. and
reembroidered lace The fitted
bodice featured a scoop neckline
and short sleeves, and the bouffant
skirt terminated in a full square-
cut chapel train. The bouffant im-
ported candlelight illusion was
held in place by a pearl tiara, and
she carried a prayerbook covered
with a cascade of orchids and lily
of-the-valley.
Matron of honor was Mrs Ben-
nett Feldman. the bride's sister.
Mrs. David Rosen. Mrs. Kenneth
ReKant and Mrs. William Baker
served as bridesmaids
The bridegroom's brother, David
Rosen, was best man. Ushers in
eluded Wayne Schonfeld, Bennett
Feldman, Arnold Schatzman. Rob-
ert Kasse. Robert Cicero. Paul
Steinberg and Peter Melnik
Parents of the newlyweds are
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Schonfeld. 5736
Pine Tree Dr.. and Mr. and Mrs
Albert Rosen, 2151 SW 15th St.
Now on the faculty at Comstock
Elementary School, new Mrs. Ros-
en is an alumna of Miami Beach
High and the University of Miami.
A Dade County attorney. Rosen
is a graduate of Miami liigh. the
I niversity of Miami and its Law
School He is a member of Phi
Alpha Delta, the legal fraternity.
On a honeymoon in Mexico the
couple will live at 7803 N Kendall
Dr. on their return
* *
Tobin Mack
Marsha Ellen Mack and Sirs,,,
Arnold Tobin were married Sun
lav. July 31. a, casa del Mar.
75 bride's uncle and aunt. Mr. and
Mrs. Nathan C. Walberg. Rabbi
Morns A. Skop perfornu.d ,
*f
Wera< r K
MRS. STEVEN TOB/N
double ring ceremony on th.
Overlooking the ocean under ,.
canopy of white roses and white
carnations
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
Rae Mack. 10 Minorca. Coral Ga
bles She was graduated from -
Lear School and University of Mi
ami. where she was a member i:
Alpha Epsilon Phi and served -
years as its president.
She was awarded the Alpha F.<
silon Phi Audrey Finkelstem S
terhood Award for two CODS
live years and was elected to Wh >
Who Among Students in American
Colleges and Universities
A member of Panhellenic Cou->
cil and tapped for membership in
the Panhellenic Honorary, she u n
cited for her contribution to s i
ority life, secretary-treasurer >'.
Rho l.ambda and a member of t
Student Union Board.
The groom is the son of Mrs I
T Cameron. Los Angeles, Cal.. and
Mr. Ben Tobin. of Hollywood. Fli
He is a graduate of Cheshire Acal
emy and attended the Universit,
of Arizona. He is presently asso
ciated with the Hollvwood Beach
Hotel.
Given in marriage by her line !
the bride wore a fitted alencon re
embroidered candlelight. ft.'
length-lace gown over peau de -
with point-on-hand sleeves, seal
loped neckline and hemline and <
full camelot coat train of peau le
SOie with matching lace applique.
Her silk illusion veil was held I
gether by matching lace scallop-
The bride wore a strand if
pearls and cluster pearl earring'*
a gift from her aunt and uncl
Continued on Following Page
?
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Friday. August 5. 1966
* 3enist> thrkUnn
Page 7-1

Anne Grossman Married Here
Mrs. Anne Grossman and Mr.
Philip Rosenberg were married
Friday, July 29, 4:30 p.m., in the
home of their long-time personal
friends. Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Kirschner. who reside in the pent-
house of the Fontainehleau Motel
After the wedding. Mr. and Mrs.
Rosenberg will fly to Lisbon, where
they will spend six weeks visiting
M uli id. Seville. Barcelona. Gra-
n i la, I'arma de Majorca, Rome.
[st tnbul, Athens and Paris.
They plan to return early in
September and live at 333 N. Shore
Dr. Miami Beach
The former Mrs. Grossman is di-
rector of the Women's Division of
State of Israel Bonds and has been
a resident of this community for
30 years. Mr Rosenberg is "pres-
ident of Vertientes-Camaguey Su-
gar Company of Cuba, where he
was a resident for 38 years. He
now lives in Miami Beach.
Attending the family wedding
were Mr. and Mrs Lewis Kapner.
of Palm Beach, and daughters.
Cynthia and Pamela Grossman. Mr.
and Mrs. Murry Adams, Miss Etta
Speyer, and Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Kirschner. hosts
An intimate champagne recep-
tion and dinner was held immedi-
ately after the ceremony. Mrs.
Rosenberg was attended by her
three daughters. Dawn Kapner,
Cynthia and Pamela Grossman, and
Walter Kirschner was best man
for Mr. Rosenberg.
Mrs Rosenberg's wedding dress
was a Teal Traina designers orig-
inal in elegant pure silk crepe in
soft white with sling sleeves. The
bodice had imported French jewel-
ed buttons touched with expresso
brown satin sash belt.
Young Israel
Officers Elected
On Housing Commission
Miami Beach attorney. Norman
Ciment. was appointed this past
week to the Housing Development
Mrs. Murray Gartner was re- c ... D r:
cently installed for her second Comm.sston of Miami Beach. U-
term as president of Young Israel ment s term of off,ce W,U be three
years.

nd of J/w/y Kites
of Greater Miami Sisterhood.
Other officers elected to serve
were Mesdames Leonard Sidersky
and Arthur Weingarten. first vice
president: Murray Frand and Rob
ert Finkelstein. second vice pres-
ident: Burton Brody and Sol Kal-
cham. third vice president.
Also Mesdames Louis Bernstein,
treasurer: Herbert Hochfelsen. fi-
nancial secretary': Nathan Tish-
man. corresponding secretary: and BrXrhood sponsors each year.
Beth Am Men
Map Programs
Temple Beth Am Brotherhood
held its monthly meeting on Mon-
day evening. Macey Schaffer, pres-
ident, completed plans for the Yora
night dance which tii<
Garson
retary.
Kapalow, recording sec-
Cantinucd from Preceding Page
md carried a single stylized duch
-. rove
She tWB attended by Miss Jane
Hirsch, maid of honor. Mrs. Herb
Tobin, matron of honor, and Mrs.
Jack Wolfe, Mrs Arthur Kail and
Miss Lynn Durbin. bridesmaids.
Miss Gail Lazarus was in charge
of the guest book.
Herbert Tobin was his brother's
best man. Groomsmen were Dr.
Oscar Shiell. Nathan Cohen. Jack
Wolfe. S. Michael Fink. Larry
M life, Peter Kahn and Harry
W >lfe.
Following a reception at Casa
lei Mar. the wedding dinner was
held in the Grand Ballroom of
Kings Bay Yacht and Country Club,
where a theme of "Love Makes the
W nld Go Round" was carried out.
The couple left on a two-week
wedding trip to Mexico. They will
reside at 5141 Hollywood Blvd..
II .llywood. Fla.
*
Abrams Mackauf
The Napoleon Room of the
Deauville Hotel was the setting for
the ceremony and dinner which fol-
lowed when Patricia Arlene Mac-
kauf exchanged nuptial vows with
Stanley Otto Abrams The Sunday
evening wedding on July 31 was
conducted bv Rabbi Solomon
Schiff.
On theii return from Mexico
City and Acapuleo. the couple will
live at Bay Park Towers Apts.
Parents of the newly weds are Mr.
and Mrs. Walter S. Mackauf, 4533
Adams Ave.. Mr. and Mrs Jess
Abrams. 1930 Bay Dr. The bride
i~ the granddaughter of Philip
Berkowitz, pioneer religious and
civic worker in Greater Miami.
For tht wedding, new Mrs.
Abrams wore an original design
in the Empire line of pure white
peau d'anj;e. The form fitting
sheath with front panel was styled
with a liiit bodice, and lace en-
crusted trim with brilliant cut
aurora beads Held at the shoul
deis. the train fell to extended
fullness at the hemline, covered
by a panel of matching lace. The
bouffant veil was held by a lace
hat. and she carried a lace covered
prayer book with white orchids
and stephanotis and velvet stream-
ers.
Honor attendants were Mrs.
Edward Kay and Ellen Abrams
Arlene Berkowitz, Barbara Brav-
erman and Elyse Berkowitz served
as bridesmaids, with Nancy Berk
owitz as flower girl, and Charles
Berkowitz. ringbearer.
Best man to the bridegroom was
Neal Menachem. with Stephen
Mackauf. Edward Mackauf and
Richard Manas as ushers.
An elementary school teacher
in Dade County, the bride is a
graduate of Miami Beach High and
the University of Miami. Her
bridegroom, an alumnus of New
York University, is general man-
ager of J.N.B. Acceptance Corp.
Localifes to Get
FAU Degrees
Dr. Maxwell Dauer. vice pre*
ident in charge of programs, ha*,
completed plans for the monthly
congregational breakfast to be held
on Sunday morning. Aug. 14. 10
a m.. in the Youth Lounge.
Guest speaker will be Edward
Pern. Rivkind. of 19201 NW 23rd Cohen, administrative director A
Ct, Miami, is among 443 graduates Temple Israel of Greater Miami,
who will be receiving degrees at whose subject will be "Community
Florida Atlantic University's fifth Congregational Problems in Re
commencement exercises set for form Judaism." The breakfast la
Saturday. Aug. 13. open to all members of the coo
Rivkind, enrolled in the gradu- gregation.
ate school, is scheduled to receive
a Master of Education degree.
Also scheduled to receive the
Master's degree in Education is
Jay Glickman. of 14033 NE 6th
Ave.. No. Miami. Glickman's de-
gree is in guidance
Knesset Building
To be Dedicated
JERUSALEM (JTA) Repre-
sentatives of about 40 parliament*
The current group of candidates jn countries around the world are
makes a total of more than 1.023 expected to attend the dedication
students who have graduated since here on Aug. 30 of the new build-
Florida Atlantic's first ceremony ing of the Knesset. Israel's Parli*
in April. 1965.
Sisselman At
Temple Sinai
MRS. STANLEY ABAMS
Golden Agers to Meet
Golden Age Friendship Club of
the YM and WHA will hold its clos-
ing summer meeting on Sunday
at the "Y" at 8500 SW 8th St. The
meeting will take place in the
North Ballroom at 1:30 p.m.
federal legislation Asked
WASHINGTON (JTA) "One
thousand instances of racial viol-
ence, intimidation and reprisal"
between 1955 and 1965 make new
Federal legislation against racist
criminals mandatory, the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
told the House Committee on Un-
American Activities this week
Kadimah Chapter
Supper Party
Kadimah Chapter of Pioneer
Women will sponsor a supper and
swim party at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Kanter. 8500 SW
106th St.
The event will be held Sunday, 5
p.m.. and the committee is headed
by Mrs. William Sokolof.
Co-chairmen of the event are
Mrs. Leah Friedson, Mrs. Mary
Bobbins. Mrs. Sam Spier, Mrs.
Gert Zollinger. and Mrs Sarah Lip-
schitz.
Proceeds will go to the Moetzet
Hapaolat in Israel.
ADELPHI SUMMER SCHOOL
Attendance oecepted by Code County
Board ol Public Instruction. TUTORING
all school and business subjects. Credit
Courses. See our "Yellow Pages" adv.
757-7623 681-3586
MAKE YOUR WEDDING, BAR MIT1VA, ANY FUNCTION
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"CHEATM WANTS HKST"
An Exclusive laundry for Diapers and Baby Clothes
2111 NW. 10th AVENUE Phone f
Suffel, Epstein
Betrothal Told
Mr and Mrs Harold Suffel. of
West Orange. N.J.. announce the
engagement of their daughter.
Irene, to Lawrence M. Epstein, of
Short Hills, son of Mrs. Harold
Epstein, of New York, formerly
of North Miami Beach, and the
late Mr Epstein.
Miss Suffel attended the Uni-
versity of Madrid and graduated
from American University. She
is a teacher of Spanish in the
Grover Cleveland Junior High
School in Caldwell.
Mr. Epstein attended the Uni-
versity of Florida, where he was
a member of Alpha Epsilon Pi and
graduated from the University of
Miami. He is a professional repre
sentative for Merck. Sharp &
Dohme. A December wedding is
planned
ment, the parliamentary commit-
tee in charge of the forthcoming
ceremonies announced this week.
Among the guests, it is expected
that about 30 of the official repre
sentatives will be the presiding of-
ficers or speakers of the respective
parliaments.
The committee in charge of th
dedication decided that no foreign
representatives are to sit on th
the ceremonies. anA
Temple Sinai of North Dade an-
nounces the appointment of Mur-
ray Sisselman as Religious School
principal and education director.
Sisselman is married, the father ,ja\s durin
of two children, and is a veteran no foreign flags will be flown over
of the Korean War He has been the new Knesset building. That d
a resident of Dade County since cision is believed to have beeai
1949 taken so that the West Germaa.
Sisselman is a graduate of the flag or the representative fron
University of Miami and majored Bonn would not play a prominent
in education and history. He began role in the proceedings. The West
teaching in Dade County in 1956 German Parliament is expected to
and is presently a teacher. He has be represented by Dr. Eugen Ger-
been a teacher in the Temple Sinai stenmaier. president of the Bun-
Religious School for the past five destag______________________
years and holds a certificate from
the Bureau of Jewish Education.
Refugee Responsibility Urged
WASHINGTON eph Sisco. Assistant Secretary' ot
State for International Organiza-
tions, told the Senate Subcommit-
tee on Refugees this week that the
United States was seeking to per-
suade the Arab countries where
the Arab refugees live to accept
increased responsibility for the
refugees
There is only 1
BILLY BELLACK
ENTERTAINING
o it rm m ii a
SPECIALIZING
IN
WEDDINGS I
BAR MIUVAHS
In Parson Always
Wl 7-8124
Coral
Gables
Convalescent
Home
... fOR
fRIENDLY, GENTLE
CARE IN GRACIOUS
SURROUNDINGS FOR
THOSE YOU LOVE.

The Coral Gables Convalescent Home is especially designed and equipped for the care of the
elderly and chronically ill. We provide tender care you yourself would like to give a loved one,
plus pSessional supervision and skilled nursing and medical attention far beyond any single
individual's ability to provide.
24 HOUR REGISTERED NURSING SERVICE.
Private bathroom with each room. Owner-monater on remises. (Persenalixed tank*.)
o Nursing ftH on duty 24 hours a day under supervision ef registered nurses.
o Largo indoor, outdoor recreational areas,
o Kosher meats optional.
Special diets observed,
o Recreation, occupational therapy.
o Beautiful screened-in-patia.
o Day care available. Vacation care far elder*. |
Ferdinand H. Rosenthal. Director.Owner
Former Asst Dm. Ml. Sinai Hosp.. Cleveland A
Dir. Jewish Home for Aged, Pittsburgh
Coral Gables Convalescent Home
7060 S.W. 8th Street (on tn Tamiami tkiii Miami, Fla.
Phone 226-1363


Fage 8-B
*J&*Ut fkridfi&i
Friday. August 5. 1966^
nz/i
'9
lOViS
&
ervices
^Itis lAJceLend
AQUDATH ACHIM. Lombardy HMel.
305 Collins Ave. Orthodox.
Krlday 6:15 p.m. Saturday V:1G R.m
a incha 8:15 p.m.
--------
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Car|y|e Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Itaac Ever
da} 8:45 [i.m. Baturdaj 8:45 .i in.
i" '....." "!" Wisdom and Plet) "i
l-rael." Mincha 8:45 p.m
--------
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA
TION. 985 SW 67th Ave Oorthodox.
Cantor Morris Barr.
---- ---
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
Conservative. Emanuel Kushelwitz,
president.
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave. Con-
servative. Rabbi Sol Landau. Caitor
William W. Lioson.
Bjida> n i.m. Servlf*- In Herbert K
.- ihar Chapel Saturday a.in Mlnchu
6:45 i'.in
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross.
--------
HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI 1201
Johnson St. Conservative. Rabbi
David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah
Heilbraim.
--------
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER. 8th
St.. Homestead. Conse-vative.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 88th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Avrom L.
I L. Dra;in,
Ave. Conservative Rabbi Max Lip- JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
schitz. Cantor Jarnh Renzer. SYNAGOGUE. 1632 Washington Ave
l.'v 'i in. Hulllruro i '" | Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
19 Ab 7:03 p.m.
j MIik-Iih i; |i m
----
9'NAI RAPHAEL 140' NW 183rd SI
Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richter.
Cantor Jack Lerner.
ErHEDLJc?W"'chK',.'- 0r'h" CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
dox. Rabb. Solomon Schiff. OF M,AMI ,24? Washington Ave.
1 '"';> ':'' I'"1 W'turda} ." a.m. Orthodox. Rabbi Oov Rozencweig.
p ml\ claw 6 p.m. Mliicha 8 :io |i.m.
EloTxHRrbfEBe'r,7"wtn,h ^ TLAGLER Gr7nAo7 50 NW 5,
Pi. Conservative. Rabbi David Ros-
enfeld. Cantor George Goluberg.
, KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham Self.
----
LUBAVITCHER MlNYAN, 800 Wash
ington Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abra
ham Korf. Cantor Ernest Field.
----
MINYONAiRES CONGREGATION
jvf Bird Rd. Modern Traditional
OHEV SHALOM. 911 Normandy Or
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Weber
man.
----
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Rev. Cantor Sadi Nah
T. LAUDERDALE JEWISH LfclY. ------ a------
TER. 547 E. Oakland Park Blvd. SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
Conservative. Dr. Jack L. Morris. 19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah
president. Cantor Theodore Min-p e. Caplan,
dich. i i rldaj 8:30 p.m Saturday 9 n m.
----a ---- I Minrhll : !" |i in
FT. LAUDERDALE EMANUEL. 1801 -tempi c AnATU *vcVmi IRIIrJ Ton
S. Andrews Ave. Reform. Rabbi T?"^ ?n,I Np ii si iimi
o- ,,. _.,i7-_ ,-,...,... i_,.. servative. 1025 NE 183rd St.. Miami
Richard M. Leviton. Cantor Jerome XL^U. o^ d,i.i.; c...,.-i o c*...
,..., Gardens Rd. Rabbi Samuel R. Stone
K,""tnt- Cantor Maurice Neu.
-------- _.
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 S. Kendall
126 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd. Rev. Dr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Paul Deutsch. Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Michael
Kvrr.
EETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Svvn'sky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
(ETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Benjamin Ben.Art
IVUurda} v 15 a in s.iiiii'ii: "We Find
. i Kxt-lly. Sermon ill .".: "I'l'I'linN of
ip Law ." Sermon bi 8: "i Hm > the
EETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
'3630 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
Rabbi Richard Marcovitz. Cantor
Ssymour Hinkes.
----
ESTH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
---
EETH TORAH. 164th St. and NE 11tli HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pinetree TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly
wood. 1725 Monroe Si. Conservative
Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Er
nest Steiner.
-----a
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 1351 S 14th Ave. Reform
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
l-'iichiv :15 p.m. Mmii.ii, i. Abnim
n nidi hi. to r..11,III. I III, >, |A ,, uml
li'lhn' ii nei iii--ii.it..
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL. 1545
Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Cantor
S.i.,1 H. Breeh.
----
TEMPLE BETH SHIPAH. 7500 SW
120th St. Reconstructionist. Rabb'
Morris Skop.
HEBREW LESSON
: r -
rrrnpn ntfainn
id? nnnijc? -w^t -ipon
.'"i?ri n?< ^^n1?
- Dinar.* nx^1? ,mii
m 'mim \rbx "rim1? ra
T *: t ------- a-------
T^ap .1173 XPn .D"Cn nbl ** *V? ^'H ~ '2>3 T?5 "^0} temple beth sholom. 4144 Chi
= -' ~T '" t v ,' Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroni
?m -u'i, ,-pia ^ n-uvg .?*Tfc3 niiEx-in oftiaas
T : t :
nisi n^rn vgno .ipty
.jH3*mip nijn on?rj
: t r : -
r.v^siDnn nu?2U,: .DiD?an
t : : T -
fltyg Tlr.? .r\-\y) Dioan]
sn
Cantor David Convitar.
I'i Idnj 8:15 p.m Si rtnnn "Win n fl
-.v,, _.-,U. ..-it, _., _-._,, '"" iJiimha al Hlnmelf." lineal Pan-
fl X12 ,D,77".^7 QX ,irDX lr William Royall to r. i....., I he
musical poi'tlonn ..i I he llturn
6438 SW Mh
rosn1? nvp .ni*xs rpiVa
1 : vlr t : t : :
nipn7X na-ra it nri n^x*
.51^ 1C7?i7'p 120 7'J
"pv *im x'n -inox 73x
nb^n 7^? y^p7?3 -npT
nx n^^nnn x"n .D'tfjx
TEMPLE BETH TOV,
St. Conservat-ve.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM 16800 NW
22nd Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Abraham Reiseman.
r'rlilm s:3n p.m. Slatrrh.....I will spon-
sor the .....r Shabbal
--------
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing-
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler
f i'1 'l 8 P mi. Sal urdnj 9 n m Mini lui
i |>.in.
-n-iSn n-t ns ,X3^3 rtrains "ninp-n temple israfl of greater mi
... 'lJ?n N ii D5 TV ,.. .y. -> AMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabb
a"na ir^r^j irpx "?ax '"^TW'U D'?33 n! njj
nn-ni nni D^piopn lnx^a
.^,o n^vi d;x
DiD^niirpnnpxn-isp??
.?^inn-n-a'1? x^^" niPV7 ,IW "tyian
nnx arn xm 7is-3D o;t?n DiD;?^ T^ ^ *WfJ -"xax
7^ n-ai^nn D-ipoan D"^- ^ ,JP?051 luian temple ner Ta"Mid. soth st. and
!:- : Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
-??3t? -ria^n .Tixn-yna
o^pn .inx dix pi cr DID
-r'31? av?inn q nyp: x-n
Joseph R. Narot.
---
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIRAMAR
3500 SW 69th Way. Conservative
Rabbi Irwin Cutler.
- ----
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo Ave
Liberal-Reform. Rabbi Morris Kip-
per.
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th St
Conservative. Rabbi Maver Abram-
owitz. Cantor Nico Feldman.
tional Rabbi Fiiqene Labovitz. Can-
tor Edward Klein.
SYNOPSIS OF THE TORAH PORTION EKEV
The seven fruits of Israel: wheat, bar.ey. grapes, figs, pome-
yranates. olives, dates.
For the Lord thy God bringeth thee unto a good laneI .
a land of wheat and barley ... a land of ol.ve-.rees and ho,u>
(Deut. 8. 7-8).
EKEV Moses declares: "And it shall come liPbMM
ve hearken to these ordinances, and keep, and do then, that the
CiJSTa* 23 keep With thee th<.Mjj am the mere-,
which lie swore unto thy lathers, and lie will love Hue. and
hies-, thee, and multiply thee" CDeut. 7 13-13). urftnea.
The Israelites are not to fear the ( anaanite nations Witness
the providence and supervision of God over His people u he
desert, though the> sinned In pass,,,;:. Moses make a general
reference to the incident of the Golden Calf. The Israelites were
not to inherit the land of Canaan because of their own virtues.
Not for thv righteousness, nor for the uprightness of thy hea.t
dost thou go in to possess their land but tor the wickedness oi
these nations the Lord thy God doth drive them out from before
thee, and that He may establish the word which the Lord swore
unto thy fathers' (Deut. i). 5).
After mentioning God's powerful miracles in Egypl and the
desert (particularly in reference to Dathan and Abiram), Moses
dwells on the importance of the Promised Land The portion
continues with the second part of the Shema. beginning: And
it shall come to pass, if ye shall barken diligently unto My Com-
mandments" and ending "that your days may be multiplied, and
the days of your children, upon the land which the Lord swore
unto your fathers to give them, as the days of the heavens above
the earth" (Deut. 11. 13-21).
And the portion concludes with the promise "There shall
no man be able to stand against you: the Lord your God shall
lay the fear of you and the dread of you upon all the land thai
ye shall tread upon, as He hath spoken unto you" (Deut. 11 25).
This recounting of the WeeKly Portion of the Law is
tricted 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 S'., New
York 5, N.Y. President of the society distributing the volume
is Joseph Schlang.
THE RABBI SPEAKS FROM HIS PULPIT
'Wealth' Should Help
Serve God and Man
(r-pViy mast irn nxsina)
TEMPLE OR OLOM. Conservative
87S1 SW 16th 9t.. Miami. Rabbi
Ralph Ralph Glixman.
The Battle Nurse
Esther Zelinger. who is altogeth-
er only one meter-fifty in height,
is the first woman ambulance
driver in Israel. Esther, who is a
mother of two. looks like a young
gill It is difficult to believe that
this slim woman can lift stretchers
with wounded on them, and travels
at a speed of 120 kilometers an
hour.
But Esther is already a veteran"
in the profession of saving lives.
She began her "career" as a nurse
in the army.
It was in an Air Force base
c;.mp, when one of the planes
trade a forced landing and burst
iiito flames.
Esther tells: "From inside the
burning plane I heard shouts
"Mother, mother.' I jumped into
the burning plane and pulled the
pilot out. I was new yet in the
Air Force. I thought that in a plane
then is only one person. The
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI
Temporary nffiee 1820 NE 184th St
Reform. Rabhl Daniel M. Lowy.
Cantor Chet Gale.
I'rl.lay R:l5 p.m., WnHhlngtnn K.-,i-
i.il Aiiilitr.rinm, (M \|.; |i\7i|i (i,
h.-i-vi.-.- will ha.......luc-ted bv Rabbi
Bernard A Bllvurbtatt, Toledo o
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB 951 E
4th Ave.. Hii-h. Conservative.
Rabbi Maurice Klein.
'i.iin vr. i.m Sermon: "The Ben-
is of h N.w Rmn Saturdaj V n m
wounded pilot whispered to me:
Now go and save my friend.' It
was terrible. To come out of hell
and to return to it immediately!
I opened the pilot's door. The
cabin was burning. I received
wounds on my whole body. My
hair burned. I pulled the tall and
well-built pilot outside. Now I lay ,
on the two wounded men that I K....."sii will follow.
had taken out of the plane so as,
to guard them when the plane temple zion. sooo Miner ro. con-
WOUld blow up. An explosion was'. ,erVat,ve' ^bbi Alfred Waxman.
heard and the plane burned. From temple zamorI aa ,
,t, i i i i evil- i_t iAivicjKA. 44 Zamora Awn
the smoke I heard someone saying: Conservative^ Rabbi Maxwell Jer.
'Poor thing, she has also gone'..."
But Esther stayed alive. She
went with the wounded men to the
hospital to donate blood for them,
went into a state of shock, and wemick.
.___a .u- .____:.., u___.. .I'.ll'l:,v^ ?\m-. BUterhood will how u
By RABBI JONAH E. CAPLAN
Sky Lake Synagogue
In the Hook of Deuteronomy.
Moses recounts for the children of
Israel their past experiences as a
people. He urges them to learn
from their errors of the past. He
implores them to be faithful to
the teachings of the God of Abra-
ham. Isaac and Jacob.
Above all. Moses warns the
Children of Israel in this week's
portion against smugness and self-
adoration, as they prepare to take
over the Promised Land from ils
inhabitants. In no uncertain terms.
he says to them.
"Not for t h y
righteousness, nor
for the upright-
ness of thy heart,
dost thou go to
possess their
land: hut for the
wickedness of
these n a t ions
doth the Lord
thy God drive
them out from
before thee ."
Moses recog-
nizes the dangers
that go with
wealth and com-
fort, and again
. Cantor Ben Dickson.
Friday 8 p.m. Raturdny s:ir, ;| m ..-,..._
nii.ii: "Portl......r Hi. w... h
------a
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 8500 N. Miami
Conservative. Rabbi Henry
he cautions his people. "Lest thou
hast eaten and art satisfied and
hasl built goodly houses and lived
therein; and thy herd and thy
flock shall multiply and thy silve:
and gold are multiplied and alt
that thou hast is multiplied and
thy heart shall be proud and thou
wilt forget the Lord thy God, whe
took thee out of Egypt and
who led thee through the wilder
ness where there was no water
and thou wilt say in thine heart
my own power and the Strength of
my own hand have gotten me all
this ealih ye ghal] sure.)
perish
Wealth and comfort seem to be
the goals most people strive tor
The) forget, however, that luxuries
have within them the seeds of sell
destruction. When abused or over
indulged in, they can destroy the
individual and the nation alike.
God is our creator. The gold and
silver He gives us. the Torah says
is His. We and our wealth belong
to Him. He has placed us on this
earth to fulfill a purpose. The pur
uith all the physical and spiritual
resources with which God has en-
dowed us. What we do with our-
selves and with our wealth will
determine to what extent our lives
have meaning and purpose.
British Visas Being Shunned
entered the hospital herself.
The pilot who was saved is to-
Dneg Shabbal Saturday |i a.m
YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 NE 171t <
day One of the most important Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber
officers in the Israel Air Force. ----------
! V?i?9 ',?,RAEL 0F MIAMI BEACH
Published by Brith Ivrith Olamith ta Po'^.^ 'nfl,on Ave' Rabbi Nf-
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel's!
travel agents decided to stop
handling applications for visas for
the British Embassy here in pro-
test against the refusal by the Bri-
tish Government to ease applica-
tion procedures for Israelis travel-
ing to Britain. The Israeli Govern-
ment has requested Britain to eli-
minate the visa requirements for
Israeli citizens. British subjects do
not require visas to visit Israel.
m/w.. ,raVel agents c"rged
that they were unable to do their
jobs in processing visa requests
for Britain in view of the "bur-
eaucratic and illogical formal!-
ties and, still worse, the degrad-
mg investigation of applicants."
According to the Israeli travel
agents, about 25.000 Israeli tour-
ists were expected to visit Britain
this year. Each tourist gets a $500
currency allowance Alter an-
nouncing their protest, the agents
"|d they were informed that Lord
Geddes. chairman of the British
Travel and Holiday Association
was discussing the entire contre-
temps with Home Office author,,
ties m London.
Tin, paj,, is prtp,,^ m co
operation with me GrCT m-
""" RMmical Attoctaon.
Coordinator / featura flf)
pMriiijr l,ert ||
DR. MAX LIPSCIIITZ
VWtudl l|CT of BffL TorflL
Congregation 0/ ^orrn M,amt
"tach.
i
M


Friday. August 5. 1966
*Jen isti ncridfian
Page 9-B
Catholic, Protestant and Jewish leaders from
Latin America and the United States discussed
interfaith cooperation in Latin America during
a recent Chicago conference sponsored by the
Catholic Inter-American Cooperation Program.
Shown above (left to right> are Rabbi Marc H.
Tcnenbaum. director of interreligious affairs
of the American Jewish Committee; Cardinal
Latrain, of Chile, president of the Conference
of Latin American Bishops; Ladv Barbara
Ward Jackson, noted British economist and
author; Archbishop John F. Cody, of Chicago,
and Rev. David Stowe, of the National Council
of Churches. The conference, an annual event
devoted to social reconstruction programs in
_ America, invited Protestant and Jewish
Latii
leaders as observers, including representatives
of the American Jewish Committee. The Com-
mittee is engaged in a major program of re-
search, community relations and interfaith
cooperation in Latin America, carried out
through AJC offices throughout the hemisphere.
Hadassah Confab Aug. 14
Continued from Page IB
Aug 15 Earlier that day,
., session \wll be devoted t<> a dis-
cussion of "Living Zionism" bj Dr.
\rthur Hertzberg. rabbi of Temple
Kinanu Kl. Englewood, N J., and
visiting associate professor <>f Jew-
ish history at Rutgers University;
l L Kenen, executive director of
the American Israel Public Affairs
Committee; Dr. Miriam K. Freund,
national chairman of Hadassah -
Zionist Affairs Committee; Mrs
Solomon Gelfand, national chair
man of Hadassah American Affairs
mi 4tee; and Mrs Moses l
Epstein, Hadassah liaison to the
ti d Nations
Hadassah medical activities will
i highlighted at the night plen-
iession on Aug 15 Principal
- at that time will be the
CANTOR AVAILABLE
for HIGH HOLIDAYS
or YEAR 'ROUND POSITION
Call 947-0437
WELL KNOWN CANTOR
in Greater Miami wants engagement,
'or the High Holidays, or year-round
oosition. Hos served as Cantor for
past IS years,
"lease call 374-0816 after 5:30 p.m.
CANTOR W/M. ROYAL
Available for High Holidays
REFORM OR CONSERVATIVE
References it 2-4825
411 OCEAN DRIVE, MIAMI BEACH
and ComJoAt
CjjlIVlll"J ?f(Vwv
qiurr! %MfnWc
Ifir Exotic Gnrtons
MIAMI
CORAL GABLES
FT LAUDLROALE
MIAMI BEACH
HOLLYWOOD
. BOCA RATON
Miami Chapter
Delegates
Presidents of the Miami
Chapter of Hadassah and its
affiliate groups will be at
the 52nd annual national
Hadassah convention.
Scheduled to attend are
Mcsdames Sam Steinberg,
Miami Chapter president:
Joseph Scopp, Chai Group;
Harrj Goldkin, Albert Ein-
stein Group; Morris Pies-.
Kadimah Group; V i cl o r
Stern, Menorah Group; Max
Sokoloff, Ml. Scopus ( I: nap.
Max Jacobson, iorah r,ioup;
William i an in, Shoshana
Gl oup
Hon Mar) Switzi r conimis
ni i he Vocational Ri habilitat ion
Administration of the l S Depart-
ment ol lie .nth. Education and
Welfare; Dr Kalman J Mann, ill
rector-general of the Hadassah
Medical I irganization in Israi
Mrs Siegfried Kremarsky, nation-
al chairman oi the HMO Commit-
tee in the l s
Durum this session, a special
certificate will be presented to the
Hon. John A Roosevelt, stating
that the Outpatient Department of
Physical Medicine and Rehabilita-
tion at the Hadassah-Hebrew Uni
versity Medical Center in Jerus-
alem has been named in memory
of his parents, the late President
and Mrs. Franklin I). Roosevelt.
The certificate will be presented
by Mrs. Irving Mack, national
chairman of Hadassah's Medical
Center Committee.
The convention banquet, the
night of Any. 16. will be highlight-
ed by the presentation for the
first time of a new Hadassah
award: "The Key to Freedom
Award
This award inspired bj the
life and aspirations of William
Benton, is Ambassador to
I NES( 0 and former IS Senator
from < onnecticut will be given
bj Hadassah to honor men and
women whose life and work add
new dimensions to human freedom
Two Key to Freedom Awards will
be .uni that nighl the first to
Ambassador Benton and the sec
oiul to the Honorable Orville L.
Ire, man. I S Secretar) oi Agri
culture Both will discuss The
Key to Freedom" in the world
today.
Hadassah's national chairman for
vocational education; Mrs. Everett
Kalb, Hadassah's youth activities
chairman; Sanford Solender. exec
Utive vice president of the Nation-
al Jewish Welfare Board.
The closing convention session
Wednesday. Aug. 17. B liiunch. will
feature an address bj Rabbi Leon
Jiek. of the Free Synagogue of
Westchester, Mt Vernon, NY. At
this session, the new national offi-
cers of Hadassah will be elected,
and the convention will adopt a
.series of resolutions covering do-
mestic and international affairs
of concern to the organization and
the Jewish community Presiding
at this session will he Mrs James
Feldman, Hadassah's national eon
vent ion co-chairman
Other speakers will include Gov
John A Volpe. of .Massachusetts:
Mayor John F. Collins, of Boston;
Hon. Yohanan Cohen. Israel Con-
sul at Boston; Mrs Zena llarman.
chairman of the Executive Board
of UNICEF and wife of Israels
Ambassador to the is. Prof
Abraham Hochman, head of Ha-
dassah's Department of Oncology
in Jerusalem. Israel. Mrs. Max
Schenk. national treasurer of Ha
dassah; Mrs. High Salpeter, na
tional membership chairman of
Hadassah: Mrs Harry I' Fierst,
Hadassah's national chairman for
the Jewish National Fund; and
Mrs Marvin Senter. Hadassah's
national chairman for Junior Ha
dassah,
The largest individual Zionist
organization in the world today
Hadassah spends more than S9
million annually on its undertak-
ings. In Israel, Hadassah conducts
comprehensive health, vocational
education and social welfare pro
-ranis, which include diagnostic,
curative and preventive medical
services, rehabilitation and educa
tion ol underprivileged Jewish
youth, and 8 land redemption pi I-
gram.
Palmer
Memorials
"Miami's Only
Jewish
Monument
Builders"
LEADERS IN
SERVICE, QUALITY
AND VALUE!
TEACHERS for
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
Sunday mornings. Temple
Emanu-EI, Ft. Lauderdale,
1966-1967 Session. Salary
Basis.
Scheduled Unveiling
SUNDAY, AUGUST 7, 1966
Alt. Ncbo Cemetery
ETHEL KIMEL, 11 a.m.
M.. r> Ab. i
SEE WHAT YOU BUY I
DO NOT BUY FROM
MAIL ORDER FIRMS
AND BE SORRY!
Buy Direct from fhe
Manufacturer in Miami
and save many dollars.
MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
Miami's Only
Jewish Monument Builders
3279 S.W. 8th Street
HI 40921 Phones HI 40922
II it'll llolv llv
Services
Sponsored by 'tie
ivilchfll Miny.in Nus.ich An
842 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
fully a'u conditioned facilities
ABRAHAM KORF. R.lbbl
tRNEST FIELD. Cantor
DR. MICHAEL SOSSIN. Pres.
Make your reservations now
Seots $10 a person, SI 5 a couple
ANSWERITE
TELEPHONE ANSWERING
SERVICE
Serving
HIGHLAND FRANKLIH
MURRAY PLAZ*
NEWTON
FR 3-5581
YOUR
TELEPHONE
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IS YOUR GREATEST
BUSINESS ASSET
Earlier in the day, two sessions
will lie devoted to "Jewish Educa
tion Quest and Challenge," and
"Programs tor Youth'' Speakers
at the education session will be
Prof. Sol Liptzin, former chairman
oi Germanic and Slavic Languages
at the City Universit) <>i New
York, now lecturing at the Haifa
Technion in Israel; Manheim Sha-
piro, sociologist and author. Mrs.
Rose l. Halprin, chairman of the'
Jewish Agency for Israel-American
Section, Inc.; and Mrs. Edward H.j
Lewis, Hadassah national educa .
tion chairman,
The youth session will be ad-
dressed by Mrs Edward A Luster
man, Hadassah's national chairman
lor Youth Aliyah. International
child welfare movement; Jossij
Stern, noted Israeli artist and a
graduate of Youth Aliyah; Brig.j
Gen Yosef Geva, military attache
to the Israel Embassy in Washing
ton. DC, also a Youth Aliyah
graduate; Mrs I> Leonard Cohen,
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Page 10-B
vjemstncridiar,
Fridcy. August 5, 1966
Cantor Katz At
Agudath Israel
Morris F>ldman, president of
Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute,
announces the appointment of
Israeli Cantor Pinchos Katz. who
will officiate during the forthcom-
ing High Holv Days.
Cantor Katz is a native of Can-
ada. He received his early training
there. His advanced Hebrew stud-
ies were at the Theological College
cf New Haven. Conn., under the
leadership of Rabbi Judah Heshel
LevwiberR.
He pursued his academic studies
at the Chicago Theological Rabbin-
ical College. For many years, he
made his residence in Israel, and
bis repertoire is in numerous
languages.
First services will be at the Seli-
chot midnight service at Agudath
Israel on Saturday. Sept. 10. Spir-
itual leader of the congregation is
Rabbi Isaac Ever.
CANTOR PINCHAS KATZ
No Trace Of
American Tourist
.JERUSALEM (JTA) No
<;ace has been found of Hupel
I rtogaz, an American tourist who
i -appeared this week from the
Red Sea port of Eilat. in southern
Israel.
Police said that Portogaz had
tfen living in Israel for two years
j'*id arrived in Eilat one month
Hgi His abandoned car contain-
i g his suitcases was found by
I lice but no clue to his whire-
its was uncovertd.
TELL
THEM
WELCOME
A WAGON
If you know of family who hat
Just arrived in your community, ba
aura to tell them about Welcome
Wagon. They will be delighted with
Mm basket of gifts and helpful
Information they will receive from
our hostess, a symbol of the com-
munity's traditional hospitality. Or
you may call
Welcom<
V
443-2526
? Please have the Welcome Wagon
Hostess call on me.
p would like to subscribe to
The Jewish Floridian.
Fill out coupon and noil to
Circulation Dep).,
M.P.C. Box 2973, Miami, Flo.
LEGAL NOTlCi
''notice to creditors (
E^SSTCS*.....-o a........
A girl of three in Jerusalem and a senior citizen in Haifa drama-
tize the range of social service needs in Israel as the country
ma.ks its 18th anniversary of statehood. The youngster lives in
the Beth Hayelpd Bakka. a sleep-in nursery for children from
broken or otherwise inadequate homes, operated by the Miz-
rachi Women's Organization of America. The lady enjoying
her glass of tea is a member of the first Golden Age Club in
Haifa, established by the Haifa Community Center, a joint
project of American and Canadian Mizrachi Women. "Norm-
alization" of life in Israel has created social service require-
ments paralleling needs in the U.S. in addition to continuing
challenges of immigration, absorption and integration of new-
comers.
Lebanese Spies
Are Sentenced
TEL AVIV (JTA) Four Is-
raeli Arabs who were convicted of
membership in an espionage ring
in the service of the Lebanese
were sentenced this week to prison
terms ranging from three to six
years.
The leader of the spy ring, Yus-
sef Khatib 57, was sentenced to
six years. Rashdid Hassan 25, and
Nazji Zaber 35, got four years
each. Diab Moughrabi 39, got three
years.
Khatib was found guilty of en-
listing the other three in the spy
ring after he established contact
with his brother who penetrated
into Israel from Lebanon. Khath's
brother was also caught by the Is-
rael defense forces.
COHEN. Mm, Bessie, 81, of S80] Col-
lins Ave, Service* in Now York.
Ni \\ -nan Funeral Home.
GASSON. Milton Alfred, 67. of 1800
Jamer Ave. Servlcea Aug. .". at Rlv-
. Chara I, Alti.n R'l.
HAMBURGER. Joseph B., 7-V
VV ihlngton Ave. Services In New
York Riverside Chapel, Alton Rd.
HORNER. Mrs. Goldli B 83, ol 8478
Royal Palm Ave. Services Ne
York. Riverside Alton Rd Chapel
massin. Jack, 71, of 630 NE 175th
st Services Aus Rivera de North
Miami Bi a< h i "hai i
Sheff. Mis Fanny, 72, of 1119 Col-
lins Ave Services In New York City.
Rlv< rside Alton Rd I "hapi I
Simon. Louii D.. of 1301 Lincoln
Rd Hi I -. let iii South B< nd, 111'!
Rlv. rside Alton Rd i '1 a| '
SPECTOR. Robelt, 57, ol 1973 Mar-
l r Bet vices Aug. ". at River-
side Noi ni:i(i.i% Isle Cl
FEINSTEIN. Mrs Anna, 77,
Island Ave. Services In New York
I: vi rsldi Men oria.1 'hai !
KERSH, Nathan, 75
A i < Si rvices in N. w Y i
Rlvi raidi Alton Rd
nachtman. Lena R 71, of !1!
Sandal Ln., Palm Beacl Shi ei i
July 30. Burial In Laki
Rli side Alton Rd Chi
chart i
JASSE. Mrs Rl I.. ... 85. Ol IB] NB
52nd St. Services n Poresl Hills,
N.Y. Blaaberg Funeral Chapel.
NACHATOWITZ. Mrs Ann... 77, Of
834 Ocean Dr. Services In 1
Hills. N.Y Rlvoraide Alton Rd.
i 'hapel.
Schwartz. Abraham 7. of 77" D......
Blvd. Newman Funeral Home
THEODORE. Mrs. Ida. Jg ol 8801
Collins Ave Borvicoa In BaJtlmort
Newman Funeral Home,
BERNEY. Harry. >7. ol 7801 SH
IMth St. Services July :n at Cordon
Funeral Horn.-.
BIEOER. Fred. 77, of 7720 Diekens
Ave. Services July .11 at Riverside
Normandy [ale Chapel.
KAHN. Nathan. 75. of 647 NW 183rd
M. Services July \\\ at Riverside
North Miami Reach Chapel.
ALLEN. Mrs. Alys I., 59. of 41 B.
BOth Ter.. Hollywood, services In
Boston. Riverside North Miami
Beach Chapel.
BERNSTEIN. Mrs. Hazel M.. 5",. of
178*. s\v 18th St. Services July 2B
at Wooillawn Park Cemetery. Riv-
eralde liouglas Rd. Chap* i.
COHEN, Philip. 7S, of 1238 Cllin.-
Ave. Services in New Fork River-
side Alton Rd. Chapel.
levistein. Myron, 7". of 10278 Col-
lins .\ve. Servlcea in Columbus, O.
Riverside Normandy Isle Chapel.
PARKER, Mrs Sadie. 66, of Bll
St. Services July i'i- at Riverside
Alton ltd. Chapel.
FELSEN. Mrs i'.us-i.. sL>. if ,:. Fair-
way iir Borvicoa In St. Louis. Rlv-
.si,I,- Normandy Isle Chapel
RIFKIN. Hani. 1. 60. of 711 NE lSlst
St. Services July 28 at Cordon Fun-
eral Home.
MEYER. M.rman. 89, of 9373 Pyron
Ave. Services In New York. River-
side Normandy Isle Chapel.
STYNE, Irvin I.. 72, of 8401 Byron
Ave. Services In Chicago. Blasberg
Chapel.
TAITZ, Mrs. Sarah, 73. of 720 Merid-
ian Ave. Services July 28 at River-
side Alton Rd. Chapel.
North Shore JWV Meeting
North Shore Post. Jewish War
Veterans, was to hold a meeting
Thursday, 8 p.m.. at Washington
Federal. Normandy Isle.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERKHY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring: to engage
in business under th. fictitious n me
of CORAL REEF HOSPITAL, at 8600
B.W. 75th Av.nue. Miami, intends to
register said name with the Clerk ol
the Circuit Court of Dade county.
Florida.
s POOC
s 5-12-19-26
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN ANO FOR DAOE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 71448 A
In RE: Estati of
ADOLPH l. BROWN
I leeeaaed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or I>emands Against
Sai.i Estate:
You arc hereby notified and r< -
quired t. present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
th. estate "f aivh.i-ii i BROWN,
deceased late of Dads county, Flor-
ida, to the County Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in duplicate
and as provided in Section 733.16,
Florida Statutes, 111 their off:. I
the county courthouse in Dads Coun-
ty, Florida. within six calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
Be ban d.
Dated .it Miami. Florida, this 28th
day of June. a.n I96
MICHAEL. STEPHEN BROWN
riKRNA Ml i SHENKMAN
As i\>-Executors
First publication of this notice on
the .".:!i dav of August 196(1
IP ILLANDER .v PESTCOE
An, rneys for Michael Brown
and I:." nard Shell kmnn
112 City Nail Hank Bldg.
> 5-12-19-24
,,, ,,,| as pro. !' -- ......, ,.. I,,
^.vjn-ss.^*?--.......
IT ir.Y IM'IUN
Find publication of this notice on
ln! 5th das oi
II \i:i >l.l S5INN
ah. i ii. V for Esti '
Elizabeth Goodman
,,,, |,.,,|, |-.,|. ral Bull
Miami l-'la ._|:. ,.,_.,,
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
APPLY FOR CHANGE OF NAME
Chancery No 66C 703
To Whom It May Concern:
undersigned petitioners '"'; .^'
BRUCE ROSENIII vTT and BARI
I, ^ SAOER RnSLNBLA I I
.,f whos. .....Mi.....Wrens
South Alhambra Clrcl, r.
PI.....la, In ti ij f t ..ral i.aliles.
had.- County. Fn rlda, Intends to an-
,,lv to th.- Honorable Judge f the
El'i m nth Judii al Circuit. In and lot
Had. County, at his offlei In the
Count} Court House, st '"." '"
,,-,!,-k Wednesday, on thi 31st da}
of August. 1986, or is soon th< reaftei
Bf ma> be heard, for an I'rdei; chjin;--.
inn their names from Ul.Ml
BRl'CE ROSENBLATT and BARB-
\l:\ SAOER Ki'.-KM'.I.A'I-T, Ill-
wife. ... LAWRENCE I'^'K ,
i;\'l'.l. \l"l" ROlHIERS and BARBARA
SAOER ROIM3ERS, his wife, b>
which names ili.v -hall thercaftei I"
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 2Mb
day of July, A i > I96ti
LAWRENCE URl'CK ROSEMSLAT1
BARBARA SAOER ROSENB1.ATT
l'. t i: 11 r*
ANQEU > A Al.l
Attorn. > for Pi I Itloni -
608 Ainsl.v Building
Miami, Florida
^ :.-12-19-26
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring lo engagi
in business under th. fictitious name
of AHH-A-KKY Ctl liiot In. i St
1882 N I. I68rd Btreet, N. Miami
Beach, l-'la Intends to register said
naiii. with th. Clerk of thl Clri lit
Court of Had. County, Flo
SEYMOCR FRIEDMAN
Sole iwner
MORTIMER s 'in n
Atti rne> for Appll
Alnslev Building, Mis
- :>-12-19-2S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS \AME LAW
NOTICE Ih HEREBY tilVKN that
i!,, nderslgned iii In ci
in business limit i lltloiis name
..f Sl'RF-SKIMMKRS at isxn South
".,, es Hrlvi M
Floi Ida, Intends I
with the Clei f the
of I lade Count}
MAKd INC
I K II. I"
XtilJM
t, \,
.m THE COUNTY JUDGH'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE 3GUNTY.
'N FLORIDA. 'N PROBATE
Nc. 69100
i\' RE Estatt ol
'I 'avip RUBIN.
MITICe'oF INTENTION TO MAKE
appuIatTon for distribut.on
and final discharge
v.i-ricr is lo rel.v ti that I
have Tiled I ..... Re Petition
"atr button and Fir nschare..
' ,;m Executor the eat.
- ^%-,RhrdB,yNof si tm.lt
)X*V&'Honorable C l! ^Jge-
. .0nty, Florida. ..nfroval
, '.i i ,nal Reporl and r dStHbu-
' ,,.,, discharge Ancillary
Kxecutor ol "' ^'"' i'1"" '
... This I- I) of AUg-
' mob'rUBIN MmsIHs ecutor
SMITH .v M vNl'l.ll:
.Wuncoln Road M.B.. F
. S-lt-14-M
NOTICE EV PUBLICATION
IN THET C'RCUIT COUP^ OF THE
Seventh judicial crcuit of
FLOR'DA IN AND /-R ADE
COUNTY. IN CHAN-ERY
No. 66C 817'
SUIT FOR DIVC?CE
RKNATK W. I.UJJXi.
Plaint
.. I' MICH VBL Ml.I.
T.V-jV.s'eF MICHAEL 1 .MM
|| \v, !6th S"
N, v> V rk. New Voi
\ JOSEF MIl'HAl I-'!..-'-',
llt. her. I If led I Bll
,- unplaini f-i I!v.tci I -n riled
luainsl y nd you a |U red to
, cop} .f your Am r I leajl-
,' i'-'v IV
i-..intifi s attorney, SJ'I v LKSAN-
i.i:|. mi, I in., In R Build ni-.
Miami Beach, Florida, file he
,i Aii-v-.r PI In the
... erk of the -ult > ourt
,,,i nr I.. I, i. the 9th '! Sept.,
;,.:,. it vott fall to do udgn ent
l default in. > laket lalnal you
f(ir thi r.l.i (I. mandi d im Hill
i implalnt ,
This nolle, shal 'hed oi i .
. ,. h iv. ek fi four i '!:- ce weeks
l THE JEWISH FIjtjR IAN.
I iNE \Ni' iRDERE it M '
i!. j-lda. 'in- 1st day ol I tuat. A D.
K II. LE \THERMA N rh
, ',,, ult C< It, I'd. Co i- lo.i.la
B> IHlN \1 V TAUT -MAN
iS. all I i t} C|e- .
p iL M.I XAN1 EH
. hi. Lin, .In Ri ad Build
M .urn Bead
Att,,rn. y frr Plalntlfl
.12-1! M
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FCC DADE BOUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PRC3ATE
Nc. 71577 B
in in-: i:-i.
SAMUEL WEISSMAN.
|.. .
NOTICE TO CRED'-DRS
To All and I I', i ns
Having Claln oi I>*-n Against
Said Esl
You an not ind i. -
an} and .1. -
which >..ii it..^ liga 0-'
l. SAMUEL :iSSMAN,
.1, H-. ,1 lati ol I mI, ly, Flor-
ida, to th. I I 1 e

rale and as pi I -
ii Si fficcs In
unl i rth
t} r: i i h I n
thi


r.
-x.i
81.DOD
iionts
SPECIALLY PROGRAMMED
SHOWS
Everv Suttdav -
*
4:05^:00 P.M. MUSIC AROUND THE % ORLD
5:05-7:00 P.M. CLASSICS IN STEREO
7:05-8:00 P.M. "BUT .NOT FORGOTTEN"
8:05-9:00 P.M. PREMIERE B\\ AY ORIGINALS
ON ALL 94.9 FM DIALS
PONT MISS IT THIS SUNDAY
I


Fridc/. August 5. 1966
* /en it fkrktian
Page 11
.
LEGAL NOTICE
E COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
4ND FOR DADE COUNTY.
LORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 7I7I9-A
. ..
v C VTS.MAN.
.OTICE TO CREDITORS
i'i. .hi' i iiiul All
I'lHllIlK i>r Helliaildx \
i.-.
h. reb notified
. si hi ,iin claims .inil
  • .. i, h you m.ij h.n iibuIiisi
    .... V '
    -
    i

    i iti
    Mill lll.il ll.ll
    i \.\\ A CATSM IN. ih -
    , ..( i i.i.i. County, i
    i uUIlt) .' "I-1 "I 1 .nil i 'nuii-
    i, thi sunn In _.i |ilii .. ti .mil
    ..i.ii in Section 7S3.IS, Florida
    .. in ih- Ir nffki In iiii- i 'nun-
    i house in I ;nli i '"inn \-. 1 lor-
    - hin hIjs cab nda r monl ii- from
    .,- of Hi' i'i' si imiI.In in.,n i......
    ,i tin n ill l" Ii.ii t ii
    I ., Miami. Ki.nlil.i. this L'l'lh
    iI..n ,.1 Aug.. 1 :;;.
    DAVID r CATSMAN
    \- i:\. cutor
    Klra ; '"" '''"" "' ':,l> ""' '
    ftli l>! '!'> "I v"- I.....'
    |l\\| Ii' \ T.-.MAX
    j mi Km.-in.ir
    . KlHirli r Street
    \ Florida
    8 S-12-l!t-2
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    Ni.rni: is HEHEHY U1VEN lhal
    Ihi inderslgned, desiring In iiii;.iui'
    in huaincsx 111111 r ih.- fictitious ii.iimis
    1 >AH t'ABi i'KMAII i'.U: CO.;
    KHAR ('All COMPANY; SOUTH
    JIIV.MI TAXI, iH '711 S \V. IJ2 Street,
    I Florida, lilt) Mils I" I -i-l.
    11111 a nil ih.- Clerk o( the 1r-
    -.mi "i I 'a.l. 1 'Hintj I" .I..
    SOI ill DADE LEASING-, INC.
    Si.I. I > II. I
    KKSSI.KH, MASSi:V. BECKEKMAN
    a rn< i"i- Applicant
    . I -ill lll'.l \\ .11
    ' lablen, Kl..i -Ida
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS N...c i-AW
    \ 11 1: is HBRhdiY 1 ;i\ BN ihm
    undersigned, desiring t.. iiii.iL.
    Mlil. tlV I I HI loUS liHUM
    i V 1 IK Fla IRII \ .11 .I" N E
    n'. nds 10 rag later ... .I name
    ,1 1 hi deck "f tn< circuit Courl
    ... mm \ Plorlda
    IVY THAYEH
    T i". :: 8 .
    LEGAL NOTICE
    uliinl
    l ...M
    III..I
    "Thank you for the kind invitation to your
    husband's Testimonial Dinner, Mrs. Nussbaum, but]
    . fortunately I'll be out of town that weekend."
    LEGAL NOTICE
    LEGAL NOTICE
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS 111:1:1:1: V alVEN that
    1I1. undersigned, desiring to .nu.it"
    m liuslness Mini, r 'Ii.. rii'tltloiiM name
    nf RoCND KOItl.N UAH al 1227 N W
    Ith St., Miami, intends to register I .
    -..i.l mini. ill Hi.- Cl.-rk "f the ''ii-
    iin Court i.' Hade County, Florida.
    ;k mi: i. FISCHER
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTU'E IH HEREBY 111VEN that
    ih- undersigned, desiring I" engage In
    business under the fictitious name nf
    I'lMi: Ml SI i I'' i .n 2541 s.w. ".mi
    - i. i. Miami, Fla mi. n.l- to reglstel
    . m.. witll III. I 'U i k ..f 111. ll i"..nil ..I li.nl. i unly, Florida.
    SAM 1"EL 1. WEISS, Soli i l n. r
    NOTICE UNDER
    MCTITIOUS NAME LAW
    \. 'i i: is II KIlEltY GIVEN lhal
    .1- reigned, .1. nil Ins. to nu -
    i.. int.I. r I Ii. it. tlttoUS n.i in.-
    ..f I'l UTT-till \.-s El >T\\ K VII .it
    - \ nth street, Miami, i
    register aald nami
    rk of the I 'ir. nit '..in t ..i I >a.l.
    I-"].'ii.l.i.
    II i\ \ SHOES. INC.
    N ..- Stem, 1 'i- *-i.l. nt
    . >..|. i m nerI
    '-' 1VIX I VVIKXKR, BSU
    ri.itt -i irass k,.,.i ii. ar
    llnilding,
    11 12
    7 _". i-12-19
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    WOTICE IS HEREBY RIVEN lhal
    idersigned, desiring to etutaRc
    - tinder the fictitious name
    :' MIAMI SIMIM'INi', GOODS. t 213
    S k j .\\.mi Room -i-. Mi.i'ii.
    . nd to rag niter n i.i n.i me \\ it h
    :. <'l.: k of the Circuit Court .-t Dada
    L'uunty, Plorlda.
    JEROME KIM HA I.I.
    s.,1,. i iwner
    7'22-2!> s 5-13
    Sole i iwner
    KESM BR, M VSSEV A-
    KECK BUM AN
    \ ii. i ~ f..i \|.|.li. ;illt
    !: I: ill m.-r. w.i.
    i'..iill i iabh a, I'lu.
    I
    1".-.".'-:". -
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS IIKKKHY GIVEN that
    Ihi n..I. i -iKL.il. d.-Miriiik' to I'Uitdice
    ;i tnisiii.ss under tin- fi.-titi.Mis name
    i.l WAFFLE llol si:, nt i...... Waah-
    Li.-ii Avenue, Miami Reach, Florida,
    .i.i.-nits t.. reflater s.ml name null the
    ' l.-rk ..f the liviilt Curt of 1 >;ule
    .....'i. 1-1.mi.I.i
    lirix>l,ni CARONIA, Sole Owner
    SIIEVIN, i!< H'MAN & II.H.T/.MAN
    mi.'in. va for \niiii, uni
    Seyiiold Ulda
    7 29 I S-IJ-U
    N THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
    No. 712S2C
    In UK: Rotate ..i
    VNNB si.;i IN
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    ;.. \n i'i..i.i..is and All I
    lla\ !Hi; i In in- or I m.mils '.
    Said Eatate:
    Yon are hereby notified and re-
    quired t< preaenl anj claims and
    anda which you mas have aKnlnal
    I.- eat all ..I JEANNE SEJI IN de-
    ' .sis.-ii late .'f l>ude County, Florida,
    I., the i'.....iiv JudRea ..f Uade
    County, Florida, and file the aaoie
    in dupllcaU and aa poi dad In Sec-
    tion 73:1.Iii. hl.Tldii Statute*, in their
    i.l...... In (he County < Vui th-mst- in
    ii.ni,- I'l.nnti. Florida, within -i\ cal-
    n.lur months front the lima uf the
    ' i.-t publication in f "f. "r the name
    mil I,,- barred
    Dated .it Miami. Florida, this 18th
    dy of Julv. Al>. I960
    MANS II. MAIIi'l'SB
    Aa Administrator
    First publication i-f this notiie on
    'I... 2Snd da) ..t July, IJlW.
    HENRY NORTON
    ^"rtiey fr AiiiUMs*rt I lOti Ills... >|l.- Ullll.lMO.
    7^-'-29 8 5-13
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGE S COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
    No. 716MC
    In UK: Kstate ,'f
    WARREN BONED
    I eoeaned.
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    Ti. mi Credltora ami .Ml P.....M
    Havlnn claims i.r Demands Analnal
    Kald BSatati i
    Yi-u ar.- hereby notified anil r.-
    || llred t.. |.i-.-s,nt ,in> i-lalms am
    denianda which you may hava analnal
    the .-still.- ..f UAKHI.N KONBI' <''
    '-i-.il i.ii.- of i-aii. I'l.nnii. Florida,
    t" the County Judaea nf l luilr
    Hini (H- ii,, name In dupllcal
    ix'ovidvd In s.. ti,,n '.' ''' i'i
    Stal itaa, in tbvli oltli. -. In tii
    (ii houaa in l l.ul,' I 'ollllty.
    within six calendar motitna fr
    linn- of ih.- fiisi pabllcatlon hereof,
    Hi" tli.- sain, will I.. Inn red
    Dated at Miami. Florida, thla 10th
    day f Juiv. A I > 191)6.
    mi:ki i:iii:s s< iNHP
    A.-* Rxectilrln
    First mil.iiiaiion oi thla aotlci on
    the L'L'nil day of Julv. IStiti
    BIMON, HAYS A i-.l:r.M>WKIt Atti-rm-ys for h.'stat..
    Mil Ainslry Uuildlnjc
    J/22-29 .1/i-U
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'C COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
    No. 71426-C
    In RE: Rat..... of
    UEKTIIA I.II MAN.
    I'-........I
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To m, i 'redltora and Mi l'< rsonn
    i'l..nils or 1'.in.mils Auullisl
    Said Eatati
    v... an hereby notified and m-
    quired t.< present any claims and
    demands ulm-li you may havi aaalnai
    ih. .state of BERTHA l.ll'.MAN. de-
    ceased late of Had.- County. Horlda,
    ... tin Count) Judaea ..f ii.nl. County,
    and til' lha same in duplicate ami as
    provided in Section 7:t:i 111. Florida
    Statutes, in tln-ir offices in the County
    Courthouse In li-.nle County, Klorlda.
    within six ualendar months from UM
    tun. of tin fiist pabllcatlon hereof,
    ,.r tin- sinii- will be barred.
    Hated at Miami. Florida, this L'.lr.l
    da) Ol .'urn A I' lS.i',i'.
    STAN1-KY UFMAN
    Ni.lt.MAN UFMAN
    As co-Bhtacutort
    First puwloatton of this notioe on
    the -'-ml day of July. !!"';.
    SMITH & MANDUSR
    Attorneys for Co-Kx.-i itors
    107 I.in...In lload. Miami I teach
    7 82-29 H -!-
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
    FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
    No. 71501
    in RE: Estate of
    CIIAKI.KS ItAVETT
    Ueci .
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    T.i Ml Creditors ami All Fcrsons
    Having i'i.nins or Demands Otainsl
    ^t'1 l; .....
    Vou ai. hereby notified and re-
    illllred to present an) latins ami
    demands ivln. h you ma) have uitalnst
    ih. istati "i en RL.ES l: VVETT de-
    ,-, used late ol Uroward County, Flor-
    jda, to the Count) Judaes "t 1'a.l-
    Klorlda, and file the nmi
    in dupll< if and as provided In S< -
    i..... ;:i::.|... i- loi Ida Statuti -. In their
    ,,,;., ,i, ti,.- 'ounu Courthouse In
    Uade County, Plorlda, within -n i al
    ndar months from the tune
    fiist publication hereof, or th,
    w ill b- barred. .
    Dated at Miami, Florida, this I8ta
    day oi July, A.l' i<>
    KI.MNi: RAVKTT PAVIS
    I'AI'UNE KSTHKK RAVKTT VEROJI
    A Kxecirtrlxns
    pint publication "f 'his notlca oa
    Ibe ^L'n.l day of July. LNl
    ISKAEli A r.HA Ms-
    All in.-i for KxeeUtliXi s
    tM \msl.y liiiildinc;
    Miami. Florida
    7 ::-:* U
    .f the
    same
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
    IN AND FOR DADt COUNTY.
    FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
    No. 69432-B
    in HE: Bstate ol
    IIKN.IAMIN SALJXOFF.
    I i. used
    NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
    APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
    AND FINAL DISCHARGE
    NOTICE is her. b) ii veil Hi ll I have
    .... .1 a Final Report and !' lltlon for
    i it...ii and Final I'i- harm; as
    Bkcctllol of th. slat, of I'.KN.I AMIS
    .- AI.Ki IFF, di ii a-"i. ami that on
    |||,. 1st .lav of S" I'.....I" I I'.....- '"
    at.pl) to the II.nor,l.!. Count) JudRea
    ... ii.i.i.- County. 1 lorlda, for approval
    ..f -,i,i Final Reporl and f"r dlstrlliu-
    . on and final discharge as Executor
    of the estate of the above-named de-
    . edent. This 22nd rta of Jitly. I.....
    GOODWIN SAIJCOFF. EJxecutor
    lALIANidK A \\ Al.l.i:U
    A 1...1 in J s
    42n l.ln.oln Road
    Miami Beach, Florida g 5.12-11
    NOTICE DY PUBLICATION
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    K'VFNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
    No. 66C 77o2
    1 \\ri 'i !: K i-i
    I'll! Ill i'l".
    vs
    Ii isEI'H V K El LEY,
    I'. 1. ndant.
    SUIT FOR DIVORCE
    T- 1 JOSEl'll F KE1.I.KY, I" 1-
    . hi Washlnaton Slrei t
    ion, Mi ss...hiis. its
    Yon. .|...-i:i'll I-. k 1:1.1. i:y
    I,. 1, i,j notified thai a Hill of
    plalm I-- 1 >lvor has be< n
    1, and >......'......ilred lo
    -.ii......in ..1 \...ii mi-u er or 1 '! "!-
    nm to the Ulll ..f Connilalnt on the
    plaintiff's Attorney, LEONARD 1
    K \ I.ISH, .-"' .1 il'"iii KulldiiiK, Mi-
    ami, Florida 13131. and fill th.....-
    in.11 Answer or HaadlliR In Ihi 01 i*e
    .,1 th. Clerk ot iln i'ii,mi Courl on
    or In-fore th. :',i-t dny of AuRUst,
    i!n,.i |f ion fall to do so, jn,li;m.ni
    In default ill In taki n iixainsl you
    for tin- relief damanaMl in rhe BUI ol
    1 'omplalnl
    Tills notice shall I., published once
    , a. h week for f.....' consecutivi weeks
    in THE JEWISH FIJ iltl I 'IAN
    |HNE ami tlRltERED al Miami,
    Florida, this ilsl da) of July, A.U
    i-.i,.;
    1: r. LEATHERMAN, Clei k,
    i'in mi 1'.....t. I '.ul. Count). Fl.....Is
    (Seal) !'> K M I.YMAN
    lleput) ci.i'k
    l.i:i iNAltl' .1 KAI.ISH
    1629 dul'onl Hiilldinic,
    Miami, I'L ii'i.i 31111
    Allot in for l 'I.i i 111 iff
    7 !9 8 5 12-19
    NOTICE OF
    WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
    NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN that
    1.1 1 in.- ..f Chapter 618. of Floi Ida
    Statutes Annotated 11941), Ware-
    lionsiin.il and Warehouse Reealnts,
    wherein Ace-R.B. VAN LINES. IN'
    a Flotilla corporation, by virtue ol its
    nariliousi Hen, has in its possession
    tin- followliiR described property:
    II..M-. hold Hoods as th' property of
    .Mr. and Mis Tom Stevens. 1612 N.w
    nisi Sin t. Miami. 1- lorlda and thai
    mi the l'.'th day of AURUst, I96H. tlur-
    I mi the l< Ral hours ol nab mulnl)
    I,, twei n 11:"" forel.....n uud -'......n
    th. nit. 11.....11. at 2138 N W. 34th
    Vvenue, Mil...... Florida, the under-
    : for sale to ihi hlRh-
    .i-h in ham1 th. above
    |escribed propert) ol M and Mrs.
    Tom St. vens, IB12 N.W 31sl >'
    Miami, Florida.
    1 la ted at M..uni. Florida, this ibth
    .U11 of July, I9i'
    ACE-R H V \N LINES, INC..
    ATTENTION
    ATTORNEYS'.
    *.^iii"*/' IfkiriidHfr
    solicits your legal nobc.
    W appreciate youi
    patronage and guarantee
    accurate eervice at legal
    totes .
    Vial FR 3-46M
    fee messenger service
    LEGAL NOTICIi
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF T m =_
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT C-
    FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
    No. 6C 7447
    SUIT FOR DIVORCE
    MAiiYA c, ih:h Sid.
    I'l.1 ll
    111:."n.i: i'i:i. SOL
    11. 1. ndant
    TO: 111:1 "i'i n:
    1 x\ i-'. rr)
    SOL
    Y.
    hk 1
    Sir. 1
    Newark, New .1. racy
    n HECTI >i: l'KI- > il.. in hi '
    I.i notified 'hat a Bill "f Cornels 1
    for IMvorce has boon filed aa
    ion. and you are required to sen
    a cop) of N-nir Ans'" r or 1 leeiil'
    to the Hill of Complaint on the 1 i"
    yff, At'..in. i. .Ia.-U I.. Kin*. Bui
    S \V. 1 Street, Miami. Flo: -
    fij, Hi. original Answer 1 r
    in the off'....... "' Cb
    ii.tilt Court on or i-t'
    .tin of August, l'.'i'i'i. If >; '
    so. ludjcmeni "> default wii
    815, IIMl
    Ida ami
    Fleadlnii
    of the
    the 2oth
    fail to ih
    i 29 8 S-12-19 I Dlgni a shall
    si bldd
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY l!l\ K-N thai
    Hi., underabjnefl. desiriiin y> eiiRURe
    in business under 'he fictitious name
    f VS.- "I \ I III M \N V.l-.M KN I
    iu:<""i:i'iNi'.s. at I112 Klillan Park
    Itoad, South Miami. Florl'la. inn mis
    to register said name with th
    of th. Circuit Court of Uade
    RONALD LEE MAORAM. I
    tlOl 1 'MAN. 1:1 '1.1 ISTEIN A
    VttiH in is for K. u-isti.uit
    :'|nl W. FtaRler Street
    Miami. Florida I
    Clerk
    1111 y.
    1, 111 11. r
    I'ACZIER
    19
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUOICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
    No. 66C 7192
    NOTICE OF SUIT
    THE WHJ.IAMsr.rit'iH
    SAVIN.IS HANK,
    Plaintiff,
    \ s
    SHIRLEY
    SHIRLEY
    I, Hi 1I.T0N. a
    L, l-INil'S. t
    k a
    11 \,
    .-t al.
    I'i I:
    Y-
    fendant.
    sisan SI'ECTOR
    RFH No. 1 I27H8
    Parksvllle, Sullivan County,
    N v,;k
    . u are In reby notified thai the
    above iptloned action has been Insti-
    tuted ..-..111-1 you In th. circuit court
    ,,| Hi, Khv.litll Judicial Circuit "f
    11. 1 ids in uni f"i I '"'le ''" m;i '"
    - a mortRURi 11 f -ii the follow-
    li u desci il...I r< al propert)
    I Block HHHILANII
    \i \\i .1: .~l : "I'M IN TWi accord-
    ,. th,. 1 !..t thereof, reconled
    Hook iii ai I'.is. ..I ol
    h. Public 1:.....rds uf 1 'a.l.- i'oim,-
    11. Floi da
    You at......Ired to fib 1 respon-
    .:^,. p|, adl lo plaintiffs comulu lit
    with th- Clerk of th. afon 1 'i court.
    11,. ., cop) thereof upon plain-
    tiffs attorni 1. M m:tin FINK, Hade
    !-, deral ItulldlnR, Miami, Florid 1 33131,
    i.t latl r than AURUS) 18, 1966, or B
    i..... Fro "'..in', sao ill I.....Hcri d
    DA I'l:i' July 7. 19*6
    B. It. I.K-ATHKKM \ N
    Clerk of the <' ii .nit t irt
    Itv K. M. I.YMAN
    11, nuty Clerk
    MARTIN KINK
    Bade Federal Building
    .Mi..no. Florida, -Hl.il
    5-12-19
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
    OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
    No. 86C 7363
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    I/H'is INSBTTA,
    Plaintiff,
    Kl.isv IN8ETTA,
    I f. ndant.
    TO: Kl.lSA INRETTA
    l-ola Vlco Can.-. ll'T nil
    ITov. l.n.'-a (ItalM ......,.,,-,,
    V..I VRB HEREBY NOTIFIED
    lhal ii Con plaint for Divorce has 'J
    filed atainst you, and you -" requlrea
    ,,, nerve a copy of your Answer pi
    Pleadlna ....." ^^VrivofV *
    Plaintiffs attorneys, TALIANOKF .
    WALLER ISO l-i'"":" Road. Miami
    Beach. Florida, and fib the original
    ,i. ,,, i. f the > lerk ol the
    H courr, n or '" fore the lath
    |h\ ol AURUst, 1966. If )oii fall to do
    .,. Iudi:m. nt Ii) default "ill be
    iRiilnst yon 'In i. lief di m.hi.I. .1
    ' '"
    IMiNH .....1 ORDERED at Miami,
    >n
    . 'u
    l..,,l, County, Florida, thla 12th da]
    of Julv. .....I
    B. H. LEATHERM VN
    Clerk of 'In c'i" "11 Court
    i..,.!. cimty i'otirthouse
    \li..i- Floi 'la
    |:i M CAV VLAIU3
    """' '''". 15.82-29 8
    th
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGE. S COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
    No. 71487 A
    In RE: Estate of
    ROSE FEINBBRU
    Deceased,
    NOTICE TO
    To AH Creditors
    llsytDK Clean or
    Saul Bstate:
    Veil are hereby
    quired to present
    CREDITORS
    aud All IV
    Demaaas
    ns
    AruIiisI
    notified awl '"-
    laims and
    hn\> iiiMin-t
    any
    lint v.
    i.i ..
    Florida
    i '..nuty
    Florida,
    th
    Florida
    I 'nlllltV
    Florida.
    provided in s.-.tion M3.16,
    Jututes, in th.ii otfn'1 In '
    , ,. .mi.-us. in I'.no- lount).
    wltbln -jy calendar month* fi.....
    inn,- of the flr-l publleat
    .., Hi,- name 11 ll
    Dated t Ml tml,
    da) "I J.uly. .A _
    h.
    f.
    20th
    ban' d.
    Florida, this
    1M6.
    KI'YTHK F KI.Si.N
    .As Kxeiutttx
    . jhitlatl......' "]* ""'"' ""
    tin 2?th day of J'uly I'.'li<
    MORTIMKR s, << '!-N
    Attorney for Kxe.;ui rlx
    13 Ainaley ButldniK
    Miami. Horida ^ |/s.1Jt1|
    First I'll*
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
    No- 71419-B
    in UK Bstate of
    FtlANK Kl.l/A.
    '"NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To Ail 1'i.iJiioi- and All I'erspns Hay.
    Ins Claims or Dantanda Against nmia
    You are hereby notified and r.--
    .....i, ,i to present an) claims and di -
    mands which you may have against
    .... .state of FRANK CELLA, de-
    i lati- of Hade County, Florida,
    to th. Count) Judges of Hade County,
    and flli th. same In duplicate and as
    provided m Section 733.16, Florida
    Statuti -. In ihi ir offices In thi County
    , -,. ii ihoiisi In Hade Count) i lorlda,
    a-lthiii -iv i ah ndar months from the
    lino of the first publication hereof, or
    . same III be barred,
    Dated al Miami. Florida, this 7th
    July, s I' I9M. .....
    miss m \i:ii: T CELLA
    As KKecUtrix
    lii-t iinhll. atioti of this not......n
    ,H.. 1.M1. ilnj of .lull. 19*6.
    CA1HIN, ROTHENBERO &
    l.Kl.cill'K
    attorney for Executrix
    Blacayna Huiiding
    fSuA Fionda ;il-.::.29s,5
    NOTICE OF INTENTION
    TO APPLY FOR
    CHANGE OF NAME
    Chancery No. 66C 6flt7
    To Whom i' Ma) i'..... rn:
    \,.. i, s hi i'i glvi n thai
    iindei-Higned petitioner, HERBERT
    WKJKe) whose esW..... addreas Is
    1727 N.W 168th r.ir.o'.. n "' C 11
    ..f Miami. Had. County, norlda, in-
    tends to at.flv lo th.- Honorable .1.
    PriM Gordon, Judg< ol th,- Bley. nth
    lmli.-i.il Circuit, in and for DsNM
    County, at his offloe in the County
    Court lions.- ai 11:18 oh*m* ASM. on
    ihi nth da) of iMguat, \tM. r as saen
    I hereafter as hi may o. h,ard. fore"
    order chanulni! his name frejti llivK-
    BERT WEISS i" scot ROTAU by
    which name ha shall thsftafter be
    Bated at Miami, Florida, this tittl
    dai of June, ai> .:..''..
    11 Kit It BUT W 1 l>>
    Petitioner
    i IEORUE NICHl ILAS
    Attorney tor Petitioner
    (I t n \v iSth-Avenue
    Miami. Florida g/.
    lie tak-n against you for the rollei
    the Hill of Complaint.
    Tin- N..:i.. shall i" published onj
    each week for four consecutive -
    in the JEW I-U KI."l:ll'IAN.
    [MINK \ Nl' I IR1 iBREI' at Mian .
    Florida ibis Mih day of JulyJIM*
    I- 11 LEATHERM \N. CLERK
    i-u. iii C.....t. Ha.I. Count)', florid
    I'.n K M lYM \.N
    I leput) Clerk
    .IM'K I.. KINH
    n s \\- i Street
    Florida Telepl....... --l .
    T :"-'--': -
    NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPL"
    FOR CHANGE OF NAME
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH;
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 0 =
    FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
    No. 66C 7103
    PETITION FOR
    CHANGE OF NAME
    \l U'.tl.YN YAFFE, as natural mot
    ,,,! next fr ii l of DEBORAH LOUI
    A Ni.l'.l.l. a minor child,
    Plaintiff
    \ s.
    KDWARD VNOELI,
    I i. f.lidant.
    I-. i:|.\v VRD ANOEIJ
    It, nlili ace I'nknow n
    YOI', EDWAJU* ANtSELI, are here-
    l.v notified that B Petltloli for '""'"-
    of Name under Chapter 69.02 of Flo -
    Ida Statutes hue l...... I1*d_b> yS r
    former wlfi M \kii.yn lAi-ih on is -
    half of yur uUnor child DEBORAH
    ii'i:l tNREIJ. of IM.1 rlth Street.
    Ra) Harbor Island, Florida, and you
    are required to nervt .' copy of your
    \,isi.. or Pleading to the said Pe-
    tition on -I.- 'i;'*''V'f.'r,..'.'..!',r,': ,
    BENEDICT A. SH.v i-:i:.\l AN. i'.O
    N \V Miih Street. Mtiiim. lorlda. an '
    file the original Vnawer or Pleadlna
    in th. office of Ihe Clerk "f the Cir-
    cuit Court -'ti or I-.for- th,- 22nd flay
    of August, 1966. If you fall t<> ii-
    ludKini nt bv d< fault will ba taki n
    agalnsl you for the relief dams
    in the Petition for Change ol Nann
    Yon an further notified that t
    above Petitioner. MARILYN YAFFL,
    Intends to appl) to the Honorable
    .1 QWYNN PARKER. Judge I I
    I'l. i nth Jlldlclul '''I' 'it In ami ''
    I | ,le '..ii.ii ai his i M'f.' In Ihi
    County Court Hops, nt 9:00 A v
    O'Clot'k on the 24th da) of August,
    .,- -.....i therrafti ai I
    in.iv Im l......I, for an i 'rder chut
    ...in i'i
    onXH 'HI VNHKI.I to DBBOR Ml
    I.i 1R1 V KFFK i- "tn in- 'i. b) nil i
    mi mi ii. -hail '..noii i
    Th '.ii -h 'll be published once
    . in h ii ii. ii.. ka
    in Th, Ji 'i :
    IMiNK IND ORDERED al M i
    i-i... ,i.i. this 15th day of July, A i'.
    R i: LRATHKRMAN
    . -i, rk of i i 'ourt
    I mde 'ount). Florida
    I'i K M i-i m \N
    Deput) ''
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN lhal
    the underalgni d, ring to engage
    in business under the fictitious name
    of THE olJ v\ i iltl Ji sin ip al
    i r IMS Michigan venue. In the
    City of Miami Beach, Florida, Intends
    to refrii ti r I hi -. Id >..... with the
    Qlerk of th. Circuit Courl of Bade
    County, i-'ioi i
    Hated nl Miami. Florida, tl
    lay of July. fi,.
    BARRY NBAL MARLIN
    FrtWLMR, WHiri:, G1LLKN.
    HL'.MKBY fc I'KBNAM
    Attorneys (or Aamlii-ant
    ".01 illy National Hank Bldg.
    Miami. Florida S41J0
    By; IAMBS S. ROTH
    7/15-22-29 M
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF Tm|
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
    No. 66C 7445
    SUIT FOR DIVORCE
    JOAQl'IN E8COOR1DO
    Plaintiff
    M MUA 1M>I>A|U3S BORREOO
    l'K KSi'i IIHIIHI
    Ivfen.laiit. ___
    Tt): MAUIA DOLORES BORREOO
    UK i-si,-, ,i t:iiv. i
    ral'.- .h la Crui No. 20
    .oi *. .Siaiu __________
    You. .M.MMA DOLORES HORRT.'.O
    PB Ksci l itilHj ari herab) not
    that s Bill of Rotntilalnt for Pl\.
    has b.-n (Mxi against you, and you
    ar.- r.-ouii'-d to servi n i-opy of your
    Anauer or Pleading to the Hill of
    Complaint on 'he Btaintlffs Attorney
    J \i K I, KINH. Sint.. 215. ll"-" S.W
    i suiit. Miami. Florida and fib thi
    oi'.i-iiial \nswer or I'l.a.linn in tha
    offfc. of ll clerk of th. Clrcull Co irt
    on ,.|- before th.- 25th da) of August.
    If I,.., fall ,1.. s... ludgmaai by
    .1. fault in bi taken agalnsl yot
    i | .i i ii.- itui oi 'omplalnt.
    Tills NOTICE shall I"- published
    . k for four i-oii-i '
    weeks In Ih. .IKWIS1I Fl.i.r.lH s
    I ion, an .i..pi.-1-...i at Ml 'im. Fl.
    this i iih day of July 196.
    E. B. I.KAIHKItMAN. CLBRh
    clrcull Court. Bade County, Ffcn -'a
    K M I.YMAN
    11. puty Clerk
    I \i'K l. Kl.N'i;
    I '.. s \\ <,,, ,.t
    Miami. Floi Ida
    "8"15M 7 22-29 I/S-XI


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    at
    ica
    mi
    hit
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    ch'
    Isi
    11 u
    Rs
    Fcce iii-B
    -*/->/ Ihlit'"
    Friday, August 5, 1S66
    JUST WAITING TO BE WON
    WINS $100
    GO
    CKt
    SUOTIZE PARTY
    YOU CAN WIN UP TO
    1,000
    INSTANTLY
    at.. THESE GAME
    VW' SLIPS NOW
    TO HELP YOU WIN!
    WECKS
    WINS gOO
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    TO WRITELJUST PICK UP YOUR
    GAME SLIPS AT YOUR FRIENDLY
    FOOD FAIR STORE!
    HUMS
    &
    smpkizf
    SO 6iM[
    > CUBE BEEF STEAK
    5URPRIZF
    MM 6*Mi
    PUSItC MGS
    V
    r SURPRIZF
    FOOD
    FAIR
    IN STORES WITH APPETIZER DEPARTMENTS...
    Kosher Franks or Knocks
    SAVE 20c
    1-LB. PKG.
    79
    c KOSHER
    ZION
    Fancy Large Whitefish
    SAVE 40< LB.
    LB.
    99
    FRESHLY
    SMOKED
    PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU WEEKEND
    EXCLUDING KOSHER MARKETS
    QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
    KOSHER ZION
    KOSHER PASTRAMI
    **
    SAVE 40< LB. FRESHLY SMOKED
    Nova Scotia Lox
    aae
    77< LB.
    We T>dici*tu
    TREAT!
    69
    r SMOKED
    t SALMON
    STORE SLICED TO YOUR ORDER
    .....
    MASTER S
    DELICIOUS
    ALL FLAVORS
    PLAIN ONLY
    25<
    PINT CONT.
    JUNIOR S DELICIOUS
    BORSCHT
    59
    GOURMET S
    DELIGHT!
    a zip of lemon juice.